University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 446


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 446 of the 1926 volume:

■i y W:! fS , ■ ■ ■ ll ■ l -l■- . _ J. ULrlMJJJa31eUd » R V L M " ' ■ ■ ll-ll,V|-lj-il ' -lJ:J ' " -,aaiL4WJ. " 4fa " -y-t S i SSSBS The picture, which appears on the following page, is that of Miss Aiargaret Otcen. Miss Owen was selected as our most beautiful and typical coed. The Selection ivas made at the Coed- Coloradoan dance when the University Coeds passed in review before the football squad, ivho acted as judges. Miss Owen ' s selection proved to be so satisfactory to the student body, that her picture has herein been placed first in the Coed-Coloradoan Hall of Beauty. The sections of this issue are dedicated to Coeds chosen by the members of organisations in the particular sections. This method of selection has eliminated the harmful political influences, but has retained the merits of popular choice. Truly representative Coeds have been chosen and the Coloradoan staff is more than well satisfied with the selections made. It is worthy of note that Miss Charline Hatfield, received more votes than did any other one Coed, she is therefore given special recognition. iUI lMIJl. " ■■ ■■i-M«»-» g ' mm m .- »«a ML , . .-.MtU .tf ILM «|TO Our student days are usually the best and the most fruitful days of our lives; in spite of the difficulties and disappointments which we may experience even in them, they stand out in retrospect as our jjolden age. This year-book should, therefore, be a treasure of pleasant memories which will increase in alue as the life at the University which it envisages recedes into the background of our minds. My hope is that from this background the bright colors will never fade. The Board of Regents George Xorlin, Boulder, President Frank H. Wolcott, Boulder, Secretary Charles H. Cheney, Boulder, Treasurer Frank H. Means, Saguuche Ur. O. S. Fowler, Denver Earl W. Haskins. Lti Juuta Dr. F. W. Lockwood, I ' ort Mori un Clark G. Mitchell, Denver Henry ' . Catlin, Montrose 10 The Executive Committee Ghorgi; NoRLlN, President Homer C. Washburn, Secrttary Fred H. K. Hi:li.i-,ms Oliver C. Lester John B. Flemixc Herbert S. E ns Maurice H. Rees Miss S. Antoinette Bigelow Philip G. ' Vorch ester George F. Reynolds W. C. Du Vall Colin B. Good koontz m 11 Oi.ivtK L. Lkster Dean of the GniJu ite StliooL From tlie beginning rapid growth lias marked th? increasing importance of the Graduate School. En- rollment has more than trebled since 1920, and the total registration for this ear will exceed eight hun- dred. This school has for its purpose the training of ex- perts to an outstanding degree, after they h:ue ac- quired a foundation for learning. It is here that students produce original work in independent in- vestigation and research to push back the borders of knowledge a little farther into the infinite unknown. To encourage endeasur toward this goal, no definite courses are followed, but subjects bearing on the par- ticular fields are studied. Depth rather than scope of knowledge is the keynote of the Graduate School. (iJzl i (_ oC yl U In other parts of the Coloradoax other phases of college life will receive their tribute, — the grace of friendship, the goodly fellowship of kindred spirits, the thrill of athletics, and all the other varied aspects of college activities and associations that must remain an unforgettable joy while life shall last. My few lines, therefore, may well be devoted to emphasizing the thought that our great function is the discovery of men and women to themselves and the fitting of them for the service of mankind. We must strive to d evelop a scholarship that shall rise above superficiality an! routine to the higher realms of independence and initia- tive. We must encourage the hospitable mind that shall open wide its doors to " the gains of science " and " gifts of art " . Our students should learn to live as eager heirs of all the ages, profiting by their heritage and striving to pass on a still goodlier heritage to those that follow. And in this immemorial heritage material success will grow strangely small and dull whereas the rarer things like intellectual quality and elevation of soul will be seen in their true light as the great realities, the final measure of the progress of the race. Fred B. R. Hei.lems Dean of the College of Arts and Sfienres. n-i 13 m m John D. Fleming Dean of the St tool of Laii The Law School jiraduated its first chiss in 1894. Moses Hallett, Judge of the United States District Court at Denver, was its first dean. Beginning with few students and practically no equipment and no library, it had during the last school year one hundred and sixty-one students in one of the most beautiful buildings on the Campus devoted to its separate use, and a law library in excess of fourteen thousand bound ()Iumes. It has six professors combining the academic and legal training of the best schools with practical experience at the bar. It is a member, and the only member in Colorado, of the Association of American Law Schools, an organization formed in 1901 for the purpose of promoting and maintaining a high standard of legal education. Its students have gone forth to become governors, supreme and district court judges, members of both the national and state legislatures, and to perform in other capacities a high and varied service in this and other States. o L D G ZV-t Wu ' n 1+ September 1424 was a period of transition from the old to the ne ' . Wrecking crews soon removed the hist traces of the condemned buildint;s and sheds that had housed the old School of Medicine for so many years. When the doors of the new School opened to stu- dents the latter part of September, 1924, they also opened a new era for medical education in Colorado, and in the Rocky Mountain States, an era full of promise for the future. I he institution has been }:en;rously provided with spacious, modern buildings, and with excellent and elab- orate equipment. What are we going to do with it? W e must train more efficient physicians and nurses, and give to the sick of the State the best of care and treat- ment. If our responsibilities end at this point, the great expenditure of money has not been justified. We must also strive for improved and still more efficient methods of diagnosis and treatment. New and better procedures for preventing disease and suffering must be devised. We must not only be students, teachers and physicians, but we must also be contributors to the sum total of medical knowledge. Maurice H. Rees Dean of the School of Medicine. aceA,c€ A IS lioMER C. Washburn Dean of the College of Pharmacy. riie College of Pharmacy was organized in 1911 as a division of the School of Medicine. Two years later it was separated from the parent department an;l made an integral part of the University. It may be of interest to the friends of the L niversity to know that its College of Pharmacy is the only insti- tution of its kind that has nexer admitted candidates for its degrees on less than high-school graduation ; also that it was the second college of pharmacy in the countr to require three ' ears for graduation, based on high-school entrance. The abo ' e-stated facts are indicati e of the high standards which this College maintains. In no case ha e we ever sacrificed quality for quantity. C 9 ylvy9 -( L l 16 This branch of the University %vas created by the Board of Regents in 1893 and since then its develop- ment has grown from one student to the present enroll- ment of 550. The college offers four year courses in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, and Chemical Engineer- ing leading to the degree of B.S. The equipment is first class in every particular and is rated Class A in the National Society of Engineers in which the Colo- rado Facult ' is well represented. Engineering has been defined as the art and science of directing the great sources of power in nature to the use and conveniences of man. An engineer must be not only a scientist but an artist and a man of broad cul- ture. The object of our College Engineering is to prepare the student to enter profession as an apprentice so that he may develop through experience into an engineer; to enable him to apply scientific principles to practical purposes, and to train him to be a good citizen. HtRBERT S. Evans Dean of the College of Engineering. .S 17 Antoineii I Hii,i [ M v Driiu oj il ' nrnr t. As director (if the wiimen of this University — one thousand and one of tliem — 1 gladly here record my high commendation of them and their activities in this year of nineteen twenty-five and six. The Women ' s Self Government Association, through which the - speak for themselves better than I can speak for them, may be described in popular phrase as a " going concern " . The plan for freshman houses, a new development under their direction and mine, is meeting with success. As friend and counsellor of the girls, 1 take pleasure in recording for myself warm appreciation for their fine cooperation, and a very lively interest as to what " next problem " their young and alert and free minds and hearts will bring to me for solution. It is in the capacity of Chairman of the Board on Social Life that my duties most often bring me into contact with the men of the Uni ' ersity. This Hoard, having under its jurisdiction the combined social life of men and women, is a new phase of student manage- ment in our University. Though still in an experimen- tal stage, this Board deserves, I think, congratulations upon its personnel, its spirit, and its vigor. It is in such activities that 1 am happ ' to serve, repre- senting with pride the women of this Uni ersit . (yUi y -y - - DjL tj2, -J Unturtunateh ' for the Dc:m of Alfii his duties are not any too well defined, therefore, they cannot all be covered in any short statement. By statute he is sup- posed to interest himself particularl - in the non-schol- astic afifairs of the men of the Universit) ' . Actually, he finds himself somewhat in the position of a coordina- tor between the students and the faculty as is indicated b his membership on the Committees on Readmissiun for men, the Freshmen Lectures Committee, the A.S. U.C. Committees on Freshmen interests, and Social Life. He also acts as a coordinator between students and the citizens of Boulder, and one of the consuming elements in his life is the adjustment of trivial difficul- ties such as arise after the annual Beta-Phi Delt egg fight when the shields borro ed from the garbage cans of the neighborhood fail to come back, or that come through misunderstandings between more or less obstin- ate freshmen and their gentle but firm landladies. When all is said the real job of the Uean of Men is to make the lives of the men more pleasant and more profitable while they are in the University, and he is very much interested in his job. Philip G. Worcester Dean of Men. 19 " nia 3 II iivi n ' ia ' . .V ' .- - MiLO G. Derham Direi ' tor nf the Siimmfr Outu ' ter. A Summer Session of six weeks was organized in 1904. In 1919 the session became a regular quarter. Most of the Schools and Colleges of the University ofier courses at Boulder. Courses in Mountain Field Geology are given at University Camp. The School of Medicine conducts its courses at 4200 East Ninth Avenue, Denver. In cooperation with the Depart- ment of Art, the New " ' ork School of Fine and Ap- plied Art conducts courses which give credit both in this Uni ersit and in the New ' ork School. The aim of the administration of the Summer Quarter is to bring the summer instruction as far as possible into conformit with the work of the regular quarters and to provide courses of special value to teachers (many of whom are graduate students) who constitute a large proportion of the enrollment. The growth of the Summer Quarter has been con- sistent and gratifying. During the session of 1925 three thousand five hundred twenty individual stu- dents were enrolled, representing forty-six states and four foreign countries. ' MyAiUAA 20 The School of Business Administration has recently been reorganized as a two year course with two years of college work as a prerequisite for admission. This present year sees the entrance of the first class — the class of 1927 — under the new organization. Next year the new school will be complete «ith both junior and senior classes. It is the purpose of the school to give a thorough, specialized training for responsible positions in the busi- ness world, superimposed upon a foundation of cul- tural college training. The two ears in the school itself must necessarily be devoted exclusively to business subjects. In the junior year the subjects are all pre- scribed, while the senior year offers opportunities for specialization in si.x different fields, — those of General Business, Accounting, Banking and Finance, Market- ing, Secretarial Work, and Foreign Trade and the Consular Service. For this business course the Uni- versity offers the degree of Bachelor of Business Ad- mmistration. a -r JLtAJiKK r (A . 1 UA4A jLC Frederick A. Bushee Director of the School of Business AJministralion. 21 Frank Wilbur Chace Director of the College of Music. The Department of Alusic of the College of Arts and Sciences was expanded bv the Board of Regents in September 1920 into the College of Music, leading to the degree Bachelor of Music. Since then there have been four graduates. The enrollment thi - year consists of thirt -se en students. The definite aim of the College is two-fold: ( 1 ) To provide a thorough training for students who intend to follow the profession of music as teachers and com- posers, or who may wish to devote themselves chieHy to musical literature and criticism. (2) To develop an intelligent general taste and understanding, a sympathy for music, as for other branches of culture, and to form a body of intelligent and sympathetically receptive listeners for the masterpieces of music. The new music building is a source of much satis- faction to the students and faculty. 22 The Extension Dixisioii cif tlie University of Colo- rado came into existence in tlie summer of 1012. Dr. James H. Baker, then President of the Lhiiversity, sponsored the undertaking; on the sound principle that the function of a State L niversity was not only to teach students upon its campus, and to foster research among its faculties, but that its business was likewise to render to the State at large such public service as might lie within its power. To this end has been the organization and opera- tion of the University Extension Division. The chan- nels through which the various departments of the Uni- ersity have thus been made available to the people of Colorado are known as bureaus, which include formal instruction by means of correspondence stud , classes, and lectures, as well as man ' forms of service to indi- iduals, and to groups and organizations, both public and pri ate. Elmore PETERSts Director of the Extension Division. 23 Harry M. Barrett Dean of tlie College of Educalion. The Collet;e of Education as a di ' isi(jn of tlie Col- lege of Arts and Sciences was authorized by the Regents of the University of Colorado in January 1908. For many years before that time, however, there had been a professor of Education on the faculty. If, as Abraham Lincoln said in 1832, Education is the Republic ' s most important business, it seems reasonable to give particu- lar attention to the preparation of those who are to engage in the business of Education, and it is not as- sumed that one can teach merely because one has been to college, any more than he can practice law or medi- cine. The State of Colorado, indeed, has laws requir- ing that those who are to teach shall ha e studied not only what is taught but how it can be taught. To know how people learn, how they may be helped to learn when learning is hard, how to encourage them to learn more and to keep on learning, especially how learning makes a difference in conduct — this knowledge and skill is the professional equipment of the teacher. To provide courses that will prepare students to be- come teachers, principals, superintendents, is the busi- ness of the College of Education. U " 24 H« ' aesrap8r«»« ' w =«w ' ««rwv« i ' Tf ' r «r ?srs f« Cosmos exfoliated From trunks whose self-sup- t pression Equals that of the black Calm arch beneath covered with ivy. As young men cover their unlined faces With such beards as they may muster To counterfeit venerable age. And we regret acquaintance which makes us unable To cleave to the grassed bank, Pass the dark shades of a wood. And sound a trumpet to wake a sleeping tower. — 1- ' T— I I itfTTIWti ' I -7 — 7 — T? — 7 " T?- T Tff Stone-square and steel-cold Mocked by white filigree . Lines by H. Boner. jScnioro McNary. Houston. SfLLivAN. Mayborn William McNary President William Houston ' ice-President Marjorie Sullivan Secretary Frank Mayborn Treasurer WE, the Class of ' 26, wish to take this opportunity of expressing our appreciation to the Citizens of the State of Colorado, the President, the Deans and the Professors of our University, for making it possible for us to graduate from such an institution of quality. We know that a degree from Colorado University is recognized everywhere as being representative of the best in education. We know that our life ' s work is just about to begin, and we feel confident that we are now far better prepared to serve our Country, our fellow- men, our State and our University than we would have been had we been deprived of the training as adminis- tered at the University of Colorado. In leaving the University we hope our connection with it will not be severed entirely. We want to feel that in becoming Alumni we are to still be considered as a distinct part of the University and that we may be called upon to further serve, if there be a need for such service. 34 4K $ A KHts. Adams, Axdriws. F. Andrrsox J. Anderson, H. . " Yndlrson, M, Anderson. Andrews T. T. Aakhus, Mcintosh, Minnesota John G. Anderson, Denver Engineeriiu] Engineering A. I. E. E. Helen Anderson, Boulder Edith Adams, Boulder Arts Home Economics. Joseph R. Andrews, Denver Engineering Sigma Xu. Fred T. Anderson, Central City, Neb. Arts Arts Iota Sigma Pi. Marion Anderson, Georgetown Arts Chi Omega; Hesperia; Freshman Com- mission (1) ; May Fete (1) ; Class Herald (1); Track Team (1); Secretary-Treas- urer Freshman Class; W. S. G. A. Social Committee (2); Women ' s League Vaude- ville (2) ; V. S. G. A. Treasurer; Senate (3); Mav Fete (2); Sophomore Prom Committee; A. S. U. C. Council (4); Big Sister (3); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (3). Frances Andrews, Santa Fe, N. M. Arts Alpha Chi Omega; University of New Mexico; W. A. A., Vice-President (2); Hockev (2, 3, 4); Basketball (2, 3, 4); Baseball (3, 4) ; Big Sisters (3, 4). 35 ArDOL ' KEL. RaII.CY. IjAKIiR, Fi L L Bardwell. Beck. Beese. Bennett Bkrxice Friend Ardourel, Boulder Music Asaph; Woman ' s Glee Club (1); Assem- blv Choir (1, 2, 3); Woman ' s League V ' audeville (1, 3); Mav Fete (1); Water Carnival (2) ; " i " . W. C. A. Committee (1); President of Asaph (3). Keith E. Bailey, Eckert Engineering Tau Beta Pi ; A. S. M. E. Florence Baker, Denver Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi. James S. Bardwell, Denver Arts Chi Psi. Georgia Beck, Boulder Arts Audrey Beese, Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Jesse D. Ball, Canon City Engineering A. S. M. E. ; Colorado Engineer. Chester A. Bennett, Gunnison Arts Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta; Boosters Club; Silver and Gold (2) ; Dodo (2). 36 $ S 4 E. Benson. H. Benson, Berueffy. Blackmarr, Blade, Blake, Blair, Binning Eugene M. Benson, Canon City Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha ; Beta Sigma Theta ; Boosters Club (3, 4); Glee Club (4); Boosters Club Operetta (3); Secretary- Treasurer Associated Students, School of Business Administration. Harold E. Benson, Boulder Engineering Beta Gamma; Tau Beta Pi; President (4); A. I. E. E.; Engineers Forum (2). Mrs. Minnie G. Berueffv, Boulder Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Oscar C. Blade, Boulder Arts Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Congo Club; Coloradoan (1, 2, 3). Beryl Helen Blake, Twin Falls, Idaho Medicine Associated Independent Women; Hiking Club. Frances Blair, Denver Arts Delta Delta Delta ; Big Sister (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Dodo, Exchange Editress (1, 2) ; May Fete (1) ; Dance Drama (3) ; Y. W. C. A. RiCH.ARD Blackm.arr, Boulder Arts Etta A. THO s Binning, Boulder Arts Butler College (1, 2) ; Y. W. C. A. 37 Brvant. Bole, Bolton. Boyle Bradford, Breech, Bretnall, Brodhead Bachman, G. Bryant. Denver .-Irts Chi Psi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Glee Club, President; Choral Union; Chapel Choir; Players Club; Lit- tle Theater; Mathematics Club. J. Lelaxd Bole, Wellington Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Lois R. Bradford, Durango Arts Geo. E. Brekch. Boulder Arts Edx.a Bretnall, Boulder Engineering Hiking Club, Secretary; Congo Club; Big Sister. Edna Sea - Bolton, Cedaredge Music Asaph; Mu Alpha; Woman ' s League Or- chestra; University Orchestra; Woman ' s League Vaudeville; May Fete. Emelie Boyle, Boulder Arts Delta Gamma; Quill Club; Big Sister; Woman ' s Press Club; Business Staff, Helex BrODHE. ' VD, Denver Dodo (2) ; Associate and Exchange Edi- tor (3); Silver and Gold. Arts 3S Edith Brown. Elmer Brown, Bryan. Browne Bi ' RGER. Calloway. CARrwRicHr. Craven Edith M. Brown. Denver Arts Delta Gamma; ATortar Board; Hesperia; A. S. U. C. Commission; Senate; Presi- dent W. S. G. A.; W. A. A.; Head of Hockey; Scribblers Club; ' omens Press Club; Basketball; Baseball; Swimming; Big Sister; King; Dance Drama. Elmer AI. Brown. Boulder Law MozELLE Pecos, Texas Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Quill Club; Woman ' s Press Club; Le Cercle Francais; Pan- Hellenic; Little Theater (2); Big Sister; Baylor College (1). Kenneth Al.- n Massachusetts Browne, Boston, Engineering Beta Gamma; Tan Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ; Boosters Club (3, 4); Hiking Club (1, 2). Colett.a Burcer. Bciulder Arts N ' evvman Society; May Fete; Newman Secretary (1). Alivida Calloway, Montrose Arts G. ' iLEN G. Cartwright. Boulder Engineering Players Club; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Vice-President A. S. U. C. (5) ; Colo- rado Engineer, Assistant Editor (3) ; Edi- tor (4) ; President A. I. E. E. (4) ; Wear- er of the Masque; Glee Club (4, 5) ; Glee Club Quartette (4), 5) ; Silver and Gold; Engineering Eilitor (3) ; Chapel Choir (4, 5) ; Boosters Operetta (4) ; Boosters Vaudeville (4). Thos. D. Craven, Williston, N. Dak. Engineering Sigma Epsilon; A. C. E. ; A. S. C. E., Treasurer. I 39 Chai.efmax. Chlanda. Charlton, Christoffer Clark. Clayton, Conway, Copeland Bertha, Denver Arts Denver University (1). Ralph F. Chlanda, Longmont Business Admiiiistrdtion Phi Gamma Delta; Basketball (1); Foot- ball (2, 3); Senior Manager Basketball (4) ; Boosters Club (3, 4). Daniel A. Charlton, Boston, Mass. Arts Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Scroll; Scribblers Club, President (3); Dodo (1, 2, 3); Editor (3); Silver and Gold; Coloradoan (4); Associate Editor Colorado Alumnus; Assistant Secretary Associated Alumni ; Board of Publica- tions; Committee Social Affairs; President Interfrat Council. Martha Christoffhr, Denver Arts Alpha Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; W, A. A, (2). C. H. Clark, Boulder Engineering Pauline Marie Clayton, Denver Arts Delta Gamma; Home Economics Club; Newman; Press Club; Spanish Club (2); May Fete (2, 3); Woman ' s Editor of Coloradoan (4) ; Swimming Team Cap- tain (2). Esther Conway, Boulder Arts Le Cercle Francais; El Circulo Espanol; Choral Union, Lee Copeland, Boulder Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi; Beta Sigma Theta; Accountancy Club, 40 Cox, Craik, Crawford, Cross D. Crispelle, L. Crispelle, S. Crispelle. Culver Cecil Cox, Denver Mechanical Enyineering Doris Crispelle, Leadville Pharmacy U, C, H. C. ; Congo Club; A. S, M, E. Washburn Pharmaceutical Society; May Fete (1). Howard Craik, Boulder Arts L. N. Crispelle, Leadville Enylneeriiig Ella Crawford, Boulder Arts Staxleigh C. Crispelle, Leadville Business Administration Accountancv Club. John Cross, Loveland Law Phi Alpha Delta; Little Theater. Lewis AL Culver, Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; A. S. C. E. ; Sigma Epsilon. +1 Daniels. A. Davis. H. Davis. Day Deering. Denning, Dickson. Donovan Theodore C. D. xiels, Boulder Laiv Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Band (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Congo Club. Mrs. C. E. Deerixg, Silverton Arts Association of Independent Women. Presi- dent. House Manager; Big Sisters; El Circulo Espanol; Hiking Club. Albert M. D.wis, Boulder Arts Eleex Dexxing, Denver Arts Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. H. Oliver D.wis, La Junta Chemical Enyineering Alpha Chi Sigma. Max Dav, Pueblo Arts Kappa Sigma ; Boosters Club. J. B. DicKSOX, Fowler Arts Dorothy Doxo -ax, Longmont Arts Delta Gamma ; W. S. G. A. Senate (4) ; Chairman of Social Committee (4) ; Treasurer Class (3); Women ' s League Committee {3, 4); Big Sister (3); May Fete (1, 3); Basketball (2); Vaudeville (4) ; Social Committee (3). 42 Eacleton. Edmunds. Ecke. Ecan Elder, Elftman, Ewing, Fehlmann Paul P. Eacletox, Boulder Law Kappa Sigma; Manager Debating (2); Silver and Gold (3); Interfraternitv Council (4). Dorothy Elder, Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Boosters Vaude- ville (1, 3) ; Woman ' s League Vaudeville (1, 2, 3) ; May Fete (3, 4). Gerald Edmunds, Denver Engineering Dale, Denver Arts EsTHA Burdine Ecke, Colo. Springs Arts Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Press Club; Silver and Gold, Society Editor (2) ; May Fete (1, 2); Dance Drama (3); Ameri- can Legion (2); Le Cercle Francais; Boosters Operetta (2, 3); V. W. C. A.; W omen ' s League Vaude ' ille. Prudence Ewing, Del Norte Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Big Sister (3, 4; Track (2); Basketball (1, 2, 3); May Fete (1, 3) ; W. A. A.; House of Repre- sentatives (4). John Marion Egan, Highland, Wis. Laic University of Wisconsin (1, 2, 3) A.B. Newman Club. Mrs. Hazel H. Fehlmann, Denver Arts Kappa Delta Pi; Iota Sigma Pi; Home Economics Club, 43 Fisher, Foster. Frandsek. Freeman DE LA Fuenti, Fuller, Funk, Ghiardi Lionel Fisher Boulder Laiv E. B. DE LA Fuenti, Philippines Alechaitical Engineering Ruth Foster, Arvada Arts Geo. S. Fuller, La Junta Law Dallas J- Frandsen, Greeley Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. Genevieve Funk, Smith Center, Kans. Arts Delta Zeta ; Kappa Delta Pi; El Circulo Espanol; I,e Cercle Francais. Ingie Freeman, Mancos Arts U. C. H. C. Treasurer (4); Combined James Ghiardi, La Veta Independents Secretary (3) ; Choral Union (2, +). Arts 44 gli.lard. gowin, gooden, goodspeed Grammer. Gunter. Haak, IIainfs Gordon W. Gillard, Denver Engineering W. W. GowiN, Denver Engineering Ethel G. Grammer, Pleasanton, Neb. Arts Delta Zeta ; Asaph; Pan-Hellenic Repre- sentative; La Cercle Francais; Choral Union. Carroll Lee Gunter, Plainview, Tex. Plmr iiacy Phi Delta Chi; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Wash- burn Pharmaceutical Society; Wrestling. W. M. GooDEN, Denver Engineering Pi Kappa Phi; Sigma Tau; Sigma Epsi- ARTHUR HaaK, Colorado Springs Ion; President A. S. C. E. ; Congress; ■= Colorado Engineers; Engineers Dance Enoineerina Dance Committee. Chas. Haines, Pueblo Robert F. Goodspeed, Bedford, Iowa . Arts Beta Theta Pi. 45 Hall. Hammel. Harmon. Harrell Host, Heath. Hepler. Hexsel E. S. Hall, New Haven, Conn. Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ; Glee Club. lox.A H. MMEL, Denver Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Big Sisters (3, 4); W. A. A.; Hockey (1, 2); W. S. G. A. Rep- resentative (4) ; May Fete (1, 3) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Congo Club; Coloradoan (4); Le Cercle Francais (1). R. P. Harmon, Denver Engineering Mary Virginia Harrell, Buulder Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Players, Secretary (3); Woman ' s Press Club, Vice-President (3); Quill; Little Theater; Mortar Board; Big Sister; W. A. A., Board (2) ; May Fete (1, 3); Boosters Operetta (2, 3); Boosters Vaudeville (2); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (2) ; Fete de Victoire (2) ; Dodo (2) ; Y. W.-Y. M. Circus (2). Irma Host Arts Hiking Club; Choral Union; May Fete (1); Le Cercle Francais; El Circulo Es- panol. Edwin A. Heath Fort Collins Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Hiking Club. Morris K. Hepler, Boulder Arts Sigma Delta Chi (3, 4); Boosters Club (3); Independent Council (2, 3); Scrib- blers Club (2, 3). Marion Hensel. Boulder Engineering A. L E. E. 46 HlI-TON. HonSON. Hoi. SETT. HOLMAN Ho VARU, How, HUSTED, HuFF Jack Hilton, Gorham Arts Lois M. Hobsox, Pueblo Arts Iota Sigma Pi; Hiking Club; Congo Club; Big Sisters (3) ; Basketball (3) ; V. S. G. A. Representative (4). Wayne A. Howard, Denver Mechanical Eni ineerinij Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. M. E. ; Colo- rado Engineer (2); Colorado Canaries; Yellow Jackets (1). David How, Denver Law Phi Helta Theta ; Phi Delta Phi. Willie C. Hoosett, Loveland Arts Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Treasurer (+) ; Big Sis- ter (3); Chairman (4); W. S. G. A. Senate (4). Erwin Holman, Boulder Engineering Acacia ; A. L E. E. Florence Husted, Denver Arts Delta Delta Delta; V. A. A.; Quill; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Pan-Hellenic (2, 3); President (3); Freshman Com- mission; Senate (3). Dick Huff, Casper, Wyoming Law Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Speaker of Congress; Operetta (4); Interfraternity Council; Boosters Club. 47 Hughes, Hull. Hume. Humphrey Hl:nt2ICkcr, Isensee. Jones, Johnson Marion B. Hughes. Wills Point, Tex. Grace Huntzicker, Boulder Engineering Arts Sigma Epsilon; A. S. C. E. Iota Sigma Pi. Rich.ard Hull, Boulder Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Choral RuTH IsEXSEE, Englewood Arts Union Orchestra. R.AY C. Hume. Humboldt, Kansas Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau: Alpha Sigma ,-, y t t i - i i u pjjj . 1- s Gl.adys L. Jones, 1 onkawa, Oklahoma Arts Walter R. Humphrey, Dallas, Texas Delta Zeta; Choral Union (2, 3); Okla- homa College for Women (1). Arts Sigma Delta Chi; Lambda Chi Alpha; Boosters Club (4); Order of the Scroll; Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Editor (4) ; Pre ident Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Press Association (3); Dodo Editorial Board (1, 2, 3) ; Director Rocky Mountain Interscholastic Press (3, 4). VivLAX C. Johnson. Colorado Springs Arts 48 KrATtNG. Keith. A. Kllly, E. Kelly R. Klllv, Kfsler. KiLF-Y, Kite IsABELLE Keating, Pueblo J ourntilistn Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Players Club. Secretary; Press Club. Vice-Presi- dent; Freshman Commission; Big Sisters, Chairman; May Fete; Little Theater; Silver and Gold. Clifford Keith, Boulder Law Alfred Kelly, Boulder Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. ; Colorado En- gineers. Earl M. Kelly, Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Psi ; Sigma Tau; Sigma Epsi- lon; A. S. C. E. ; Congress; Newman Society; Interfraternity Council; Apple Fest Committee; Publicity Committee. Roger Kelly, Henrietta, Texas Laiv Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Con- gress; Wearer of Mask; Players Club. Rowena Kesler, Boulder Arts Choral Union (1, 2, 3, 4) ; May Fete (1) ; Dance Drama (3); W. A. A.; Track Team (3); Big Sister (3); French Club; President of Presbyterian Student Union. Jeanette Kilev, Salida Arts P. H. Kite, Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon. 49 King, Kinney, Kinsey, Klikcner Knapp. Kofrxic. Koon. Kratz Martha Louise King. Denver Arts Verxox Kxapp, Ashton, Illinois Arts Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Y, W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Le Cercle Francais, Secretary (3); El Circulo Espanol (2); Big Sister (3); May Fete (1. 3); Con- gress (41 ; W. S. G. A., House of Repre- George K. Koernig, Denver sentatives (3); Vice-President (4). Stevens Park Kinney, Denver Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Beta Sigma Theta ; Boosters Club; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Phi Delta Phi; Student Council; Baseball (1. 2) ; Captain (3) ; Captain (4). Jack Kinsey, Brighton Arts Ruby Klingner, Wray Phtirriiacy Iota Sigma Pi. Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. (3, 4); President (4); Colorado Engineer (1, 2). Sidney E. Koon, Wellington Arts Colorado Agricultural College (1). Marjorie Kratz, Boulder Arts Kappa Delta Pi; El Circulo Espanol; Le Cercle Francais. 50 Gerald F. Lang, Denver Engineeriruj A. I. E. E. Lang, Lasky. Latronko. Laurencf Lawrenson. Lewis, Lindner, Linke Jean Lavvrensox. Den er Arts Kappa Sigma : Boosters Club, Moses Laskv, Denver Law Phi Beta Kappa; Adelphi; Cosmopolitan (2, 3); Menorah (2, 3); Winner of Klinglcr Oratorical Contest (3); C. U. Representative in 1st Rocky Mountain Oratorical Contest; Varsity Debating (2) ; Independent Basketball. Moses E. Lewis, Jr., Florence Law Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Vice-President of Boost- ers Club; ' iellow Jacket, Chairman; A. S. U. C, ; Congress; Operetta; Baseball. Gene Latronico. Louisville Engineeriruj Alpha Chi Sigma; Tail Beta Pi. Irving Lindner, Denver Arts Phi Sigma Delta; Dodo. Edward C. Lawrence, Leadville Engineering Acacia; . . I. E. E. ; Boxing (2, 4). Elvin Linke, Granbv Engineering •§!?• 51 yr )m «i»? LiNDsLEY, Livingstone. Ludy, Ly ' Ster McCoLL, McCoRMACK. McDeRMAID, McDoNALD Henry S. Lixdsley, Denver Law Harr ' i- McCorx, Colorado Springs Commerce Sigma Phi Epsilon. Jennie Livingstone, Boulder Arts Gene K. Lub . Alinturn Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; A. S. U. C. Congress; President of Combined Laws. WiLLl.AM G. Lyster. Greeley Enyineeriiiy Kappa Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Treasurer Combined Engineers (4) ; Chairman Engineers Apple Fest Commit- tee (4) ; A. S. M. E. (3, 4). Helen McCormack, Boulder Arts Iota Sigma Pi; Home Economics Club. Gl.adys McDerm. id, Denver Medicine B.A. LIniversit} ' of Colorado, ' 23. D. McDonald, Ridgway Arts 52 McDoNoucH, MacFarlane, McHale. McKay McKee, McKenna, McNary. MacRae Bernard McDoxough, Salida Etigineering Kathryn McKee, Denver Arts Alpha Delta Pi; May Fete (1); Dance Drama (3); Pan-Hellenic (3); French Club (1) ; Choral Union. Irene MacFarlane, Pueblo Pharmacy Iota Sigma Pi; Washburn Pharmaceuti cal Society. BvRON McHale, Longmont Arts Phi Kappa Tau ; Phi Alpha Delta; Boost- ers Club; Manager Debating (2). Katherine McKenna, Denver Arts Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. (2, 3) ; Cabinet (4); W. A. A. (2, 3); Board (4); Big Sisters (3); Pan-Hellenic (3, 4). Wm. S. McNarv, Denver Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Beta Sigma Theta; Torch and Shield; Heart and Dagger; Gobblers; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Chair- man Junior Prom Committee (3); Presi- dent School of Business Administration; Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; A. S. U. C. Student Council (4) ; President Senior Class (4). Fresno McKay, Boulder Arts Lillian MacRae, Denver Arts Vice-President French Club; Spanish Club. 53 Malm. P. Marshall. W. Marshall.Masmadlke Mayborn. Menoher. Messer. Myers Harrv G. AI.alm, Greeley Lmv Delta Tail Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Plaver Club; Football (2) ; Coloradoan (1, 2, 3) Manager (3) ; Boosters Club (3, 4, 5, 6) Secretary (5); Presiilent (6); Interfra- ternity Council (4, 5); President (5); Little Theater (5) ; Student Council (6) ; Silver and Gold, Manager (4). Pauline Marshall, Denver Arts Texas Presbyterian College (1, 2). WlLLL-VM Marshall, Denver Arts Players Club; Little Theater, C. V. Marmaduke, Jr., Pueblo Law Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Tau; Phi Alpha Delta; Torch and Shield; Boosters Club; Student Congress. Frank. Ma- born, Fort Worth, Texas Jrts Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Order of the Scroll; Interf raternity Council; Silver and Gold, Reporter (1); Dramatic Writer (2) ; Assistant Editor (3) ; Treas- urer Senior Class. Wade L. Menoher, Boulder Engineeriny A. S. C. E.; Sigma Epsilon; Band (1, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 3) ; Boxing (3). G. Elbert Messer, Trinidad Ent i ieering Alpha Tau Omega; Eta Kappa Nu; Sig- ma Tau; A. 1. E. E. ; Engineers Ball (3) ; Chairman (4) ; Engineers Day Commit- tee (3 ) ; Colorado Engineer (3, 4) ; Boost- ers Club (4); Coloradoan (4). Agnes H. Myers, Denver Jrts Kappa Delta Pi ; Big Sister. 54 MiDDLEMiss. G. Miller, O. Miller. Moorf. Morgan, Moritz, Morris. Mosca Ross R. MiDDLEMiss, Canon City Chfrnicol Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. G. Russell Miller, Boulder Arts Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Tau Omega. Orvili.e V. IVIiller, Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Tau; Eta Kap- pa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I, E. E., Presi- dent (4) ; Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Manager (3, 4); A. S. U. C. Congress (4); Colorado Engineer (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Manager (4) ; En- gineers Daj- Committee (2, 3) ; Apple Fest Committee (4) ; Engineers Ball Com- mittee (3, 4), Walter Moore, Boulder Pharmacy Mildred H. Morgan, Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi; May Fete (1); Big Sister (2, 3). Sidney Moritz, Jr., Denver Laiv Phi Ciamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Heart and Dagger; Yellow Jackets; Boosters Club; Dartmouth College (1); Assistant Marshal (3); Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Dodo Staff (2, 3) ; Coloradoan (3) ; Editor (4) ; President Freshman Laws; President A. S. U. C. (6). Marion Nannette Morris, Chicasu, Illinois Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; May Fete (1); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (3); V. S. G. A.; House of Representatives (2); Senate (4); Social Committee (3); Dance Drama (3); W. A. A.; Baseball (3). Angelo Mosca, Walsenburg Law Newman Society ; Assistant Law Librarian. 55 Mum, Murray, Nei f. Nelson Neuhaus. Newman. Noble. Norvell Audrey V. Muir, Tonkawa, Oklahoma Eliz. beth Neuh.aus, Denver Arts Arts Delta Zeta ; Dodo (2, 3, 4); Coloradoan (3); Oklahoma College for Women (1). Helen D. Murray, Akron Arts Delta Zeta. Elvvood N. Neff, Creede Elect riciil Eiit itieering University of Colorado Hiking Club, Manager; A. I. E. E. Herbert B. Nelson, Boulder Arts Sigma Rho. Delta Gamma ; May Fete ( 1 ) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Big Sister (3); W. S. G. A. Housing Committee. Robert B., Colorado Springs Arts Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Sigma Theta ; Boosters Club; School Congress; Sumalia ; Freshman Football Manager; Sophomore Basketball Manager; Track (1, 2, 3); Tennis (2); Clerk of Congress; Social Board of A. S. U. C. Mrs. Louise Noble, Boulder Arts J. Rankin Norvell, Steamboat Springs Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Silver and Gold (3); Inter- fraternity Council (4); Boosters Club (5); Debating Team (5); Speaker, A. S. U. C. Congress (6) ; Judge Moot Court (6). 56 O ' Day. Oliver, Olmsted, Osdorne Orsborn, Parker. Paullin, Payne David W. O ' Day, Lafayette Phnrmacx Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Chi; Wash- burn Pharmaceutical Society; Newman Societv; Colorado Canaries (2); Band (1, 2, ' 3) ; Secretary W. P. S. (3). Marion Oliver, Denver Arts Joe Olmsted, Denver Engineering Chi Psi ; Eta Kappa u ; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E. ; Colorado Engineers, Vice- President; Football (4); Junior Prom Committee (3). Cecil F. Osborne, Denver Arts Sigma Rho ; Sigma Delta Chi; Boosters Club; Quill Club. Forrest M. Orsborn, Modesto, Calif. Engineering Eta Kappa u; Sigma Tau; American Legion; Colorado Engineers; Delta Tau Delta; V. F. W. ; Operator-in-charge U. of C. Radio Station, 3 years; Wrestling; Tumbling; Boosters Club Vaudeville. Catherine Parker, Salida Arts Spanish Club (2, 3); French Club (3); Kappa Delta Pi; May Fete (1). Ed ARD Milton Paullin, Jr., Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa N ' u; A. I. E. E. ; Vice-President A. 1. E. E. (4) ; A. S. U. C. Congress (3, 4); Y. M. C. A, Cabinet (2, 3); Band (2, 3, 4) ; Engineers Ball Com- mittee (4). Clarence A. Payne, Englewood ] Iecluiiiical Engineering U. of C. Hiking Club; A. S. M. E. 57 Peck. Pexton. Pleus, Pike Pitcher. Pitts, Polev. Poacie Mildred Peck, Pueblo Jrts Alpha Chi Omega; V. A. A.; Woman ' s League Orchestra. Fr.- nk Pexton, Guthrie, Oklahoma Liiffineeriny Pi Kappa Alpha; Boosters Club; A. I. E. E. ; Congo Club; University Hiking Club; Eta Kappa Nu ; Freshman Foot- ball; Varsitv Football (1, 2, 3); Wrest- ling (1). Carl T. Pleus, Boulder Law Phi Kappa Tau ; Booster degree from C. C, 192+. Alberia Pike, Golden Arts Co-ed Marshal (4) ; Secretary A, C. (3) ; Junior Class Secretary (3) . gress (4) ; Committee Women ' s Relations; Committee on Freshman Traditions; Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Editor, Summer (3); Editor Co-ed Edition (2); Dodo (1, 2, 3); Assistant Editor (2); Assistant Art Editor (2) ; Woman ' s Press Club; Quill Club; Woman ' s League Or- chestra; W. A. A., Secretary (3); Volley- ball (1, 2); Basketball (I, ' 2, 3); Track (1); Baseball (2, 3); W. A. A. Board (3) ; May Fete (1) ; Boosters Revue (2) ; Boosters Operetta (3 Club; A.B. S. U. Con- Dance Drama (3). ' l K. Pitcher, Denver Etigineeriny Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Interfraternity Council (3, 4); A. S. U. C. Congress. Ruth H. Pitts. Denver Arts W. A. A.; Spanish Club; French Club; ■ . W. C. A.; Freshman Commission. M.ARC.ARET PoLEV, Colorado Springs Arts Hesperia; W. A. A. Board (3); Vice- President (4) ; House of Representatives (2, 3, 4) ; Congress (4) ; Big Sister (2) ; Choral Union (1, 2, 3); Mav Fete (1); Dance Drama (3); Y. W. C. A.; Hiking Club; Circulo Espanol (1). E. V. PoAGUE, Greeley Arts 5S Polly. PRicE.QncK. Ramsey Reed. Reid. Reynolds. Rice John Campbell Polly, Boulder Arts Sigma Rho; Sigma Delta Chi; Boosters; Circle Francais; Dodo; Manager Summer School Stunt Night; Silver and Gold. Myril B. Reed, Evanston, Wyoming Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. Edwin Price, Lonfjraont Arts Winifred Quick. West Point, Georgia Arts Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Classical Club; Big Sister; Baylor College (1). William Randall RAMSE ' i-. Jr.. Denver Arts Fred Reid. Denver Arts K. E. Reynolds, Denver Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Play- ers Club; Little Theater (2, 4) ; Adelphi; U. President (4) ; Fete du la Victoire (3) ; Coloradoan (1, 2, 3); Dramatic Editor LoUISE T. RiCE. Boulder (5); Dodo (2); Boxing (4, 5); Football Squad (4, 5); Interfraternit ' Debates Arts (4); Interfraternity Council; Boosters Vaudeville. ' _ Alpha Phi. 59 Richards. Richardson, Richie. Reillv Robinson. Rollins. Romano. Rutledce fIsTELLE Rollins, Miami, Florida Arts Wllbur O. Richards. Central City Thyra Robinsok, Boulder Engineeriity Arts Lambda Chi Alpha; Eta Kappa u; A. I. E. E. ; Freshman Football; Chapel Choir (1, 2, 3, +. 5); Choral Union (1, 2, 3, 4, 5) ; Glee Club; Operetta (3, +) ; Colorado Engineer (3, 4. 5); Editor (5); Swim- ming (4, 5). Ben AI. Richardson, Antonito Civil Enijineering Delta Sigma Phi; A. S. C. E. ; Sigma Epsilon. Eleanor L. Richie, Denver Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Ineva F. Reilly, Indianapolis, Indiana Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; University of Wisconsin (1, 2); Silver and Gold, Fea- FrED A. RuTI.EDGE, Burkburnett, Texas ture Writer, Society Editor (3) ; Women ' s Editor (4); Dance Drama (3); Dodo Engineering (3, 4); Women ' s Press Club (4); Big Sister (4); Order of the Scroll (4). Swimming (3); Captain Swimming (4). UoR.A C. Romano, Louisville Arts Iota Sigma Pi. 60 M. RvAN. A, Ryan. Scott. Searle Shaffer, Shepherd. Sickman, Smith Marth.a Rvax, Pueblo Arts Chi Omega; Players Club; Y. W. C. A.; V. S. G. A.; Freshman Commission; Glee Club; Hesperia; Wearer of Mask. Margaret Sh,affer, Idaho Springs Arts Delta (iamma ; Woman ' s Press Club (2, 3, 4); W. S. G. A. (3); Coloradoan (2, 3); Freshman Commission; Pan-Hellenic (2, 3, 4). Ann Ryan, Grand Junction Arts W. A. A. (2); May Fete (1, 3); Big Sister (4); Spanish Club; Housing Com- mittee (4) ; Newman Club. R. Geo. Scott. Boulder Law Ellett N. Shepherd, Charleston, West Virginia Arts Darrell V. SiCKM. x, Denver Arts Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Dodo (2, 3); Manager (3, 4). George W. Searle, Boulder Engineering A. I. E. E. Karl W. Smith, Rozel, Kansas Pharmacy Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. 61 M. Smith, N. Smith, S. Smith, Spurr Stahl. Stansfield. Stalffer, Stengel Margaret L. Smith, Golden Arts Northwestern University (1, 2) ; Y. V. C. A. Social Committee (2) ; Choral I ' nion (2, 4); Big Sister (3); Liberal Club (2). Neta a. Smith. Rozel, Kansas Pharmacy Iota Sigma Pi; Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. Stewart Smith, Denver Arts Dorothy F. Stahl, Denver Arts Chi Omega; May Fete; Dance Drama; V. S. C5. A. Housing Committee. E. Staxsfield, Denver Law Ted C. Stauffer, Denver Enghieering Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Epsilon; Boost- ers Club; Yellow Jacket: A. S. l " . C. Con- gress; Dramatic Club (2. 3, 4); Little Theater; Dodo (2, 3); Colorado Engi- neer, Art Editor; A. S. C. E. Virginia A. Spurr, Aurora, Illinois Arts Congo Club; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2) ; W. S. G. . . May Fete (1, 3) ; Big Sister; Com- mittee (2, 3, 4) ; Volleyball (3). Therese K. Stengel, Boulder Arts Newman Club; Classical Society; A. L W. ; W. A. A.; Soccer (1); Volleyball (1); Baseball (2); Hockey (2); Basket- ball (2) ; Hockey (4). 62 SrinKui i.L. Sllluan. Swaxtz. Switil.l ' SD SwEiGART, Swisher, Taylor, Th ),mas Helen Stockwell, Boulder Jrts Alpha Chi Omega. Iris Sweig.-vrt, Boulder Arts M.ARJORIE SuLl.IV.AX, Denver Jrts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Y. W. C. A. (1) Women ' s League Vaudeville; Hockey Basketball; Head of Swimming (2) Tennis; Social Committee; Big Sister (2); May Fete; V. A. A. Board; Presi- dent W. A. A.; Senate; Athletic Board; Secretary of Senior Class; Boosters Club; Swimming Championship (2), Hexr ' S ' Sw.artz. Boulder .Jrts C. ri. a. Swisher, Hotchkiss Pharmacx Beta (lamma; Washburn Pharmaceutical Society; Wrestling; Track. D. W. Taylor. G rover Engineering Llo ' T) Swedlund. Sterling Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. Secretary; Congo Club. Leoxa Thom.xs, Boulder pilar in acy Washburn Pharmaceutical Societv. S- PJ 63 TUTTLE, WaHLSTROM. WaLKFR. E. WaLTER D. Walter. G. Walter, Watsox. Werber Arthur N. Tuttle, Denver El eel mill Eiighiferiny Delta Sigma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu ; Colo- rado Engineers; A. I. E. E. ; Wrestling. Don W. ' vlter. Denver Engiiieeriiiy Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau; Sigma Epsilon; Varsity Football. Edvvix Wahlstrom, Boulder Arts Phi Kappa Alpha. Glen C. Walker, Bigelow. Missouri Arts Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma. Gordon F. Walter, Idaho Springs Law Sigma Rho; Phi Alpha Delta; Newman Society; Coloradoan, Business Manager (4); Interfraterniri- Council; Congress. Harold E. Watson, Denver Eiiyiiieeriiifl Eleanor Walter, Pueblo Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperia; Mor- tar Board; W. A. A.; W. A. A. Board (3); Women ' s League Loan Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Congress; May Fete; Dance Drama. M. Webber, Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E., Treasurer (4); Boxing and Wrestling Manager (3); Boosters Operetta (1, 2, 3) ; Choral Union Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Vaudeville (2, 3). 64 Weed. Westby. Westerlund. Whitcomb WiLDEY, WlNSLOW, WOOLLEV, WrIGHT Alma Dorothea Weed, Schenectady, New York Jrts A. I. W.; Quill; Hiking Club; Rocky Mountain Climbers Club; Women ' s Press Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Congo Club; Choral Union (4). Ar.icE Wir.DEV, Boulder Jrts Woman ' s Press Club; U. of C. Hiking Club; Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); House of Representatives (1, 2); Freshman Com- mission; Big Sister (2, 3, 4); Woman ' s League Vaudeville; Combined Indepen- dents, Secretary; Senate; Silver and Gold. Dorothy Westby, Denver Jits Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; A. S. U. C. Council; W. S. G. A.; Senate; Secretary W. A. A.; Social Committee W. S. G. A.; May Fete; Boosters Club Operetta; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Pan-Hellenic. Alice Westerlund, Boulder Jrts Edith Whitcomb, Lowell, Mass. Medical W. M. WlNSLOW, Wheatridge Engineering Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; A. L E. E. Frances L. Woolley, Craig Jrts W. A. A.; Baseball (2, 3); Big Sister. Earl Wright, Boulder Jrts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 65 A. Vail. V. Vail. Valentine. Vaiichn Van Gildek, Zimmer, Antrim. Finlay Allan P. Vau.. Denver Enyineeriiiy Acacia; Sigma Tau ; A. S. M. E. ; Boost- ers Club (4); Engineers Committee (3). Dell V ax Gilder, Denver Arts Beta Sigma Theta ; S. A. C. ; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Baseball (2, 3); Boosters Club; A. S. U. C. Council. Ver.a Vail, Denver Arts Associated Independent Women; Home Economics Society. Velmar Zim.mer, Boulder Arts Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Delta Phi; Boxing (3). JoHX B. Valextine, Boulder Business Administration Beta Theta Pi; Beta Sigma Theta; Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3); Manager (3); Boost- ers Operetta (2). Elizabeth V aughn, Boulder Arts Virgixia Axtrim, Cairo, Illinois Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Big Sister (2, 3). AxDREW G. FixLAv. Pueblo Arts Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Chi; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Hiking Club; Congo Club. 66 BoYER, Brlce. Buck, Dax-ton Darley, Sims, Tobey, Wolfe Mabel E. Boyer, Peoria, 111. Jrts Ward Darley, Jr., Denver Arts Phi Kappa Tau ; Debating; Phi Chi; Delta Sigma Rho. Ruth M. Bruce, Colorado Springs , , 5 ' ■ ' Arts .-Mpha Sigma; Football (1); Little Thea- tre (1). George R. Buck, Denver Arts Boosters Club. Sidney C. Tobey, Boulder Arts Coral B. Daltox. Boulder Arts Alfred Wolfe, Denver Arts Pi Kappa Alpha. 6 Houston, Hamm. Fleming, Williams William Houston. Denver Arts Sigma Chi; Torch and Shield; Boosters Club; Operetta; Players Club; Track; Vice-President Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; Vice-President Senior Class; Little Theatre. Richard Hamm, Longmont Jrts Chi Psi; Silver and Gold Manager. Alice Fleming, Limon Arts Charlhs H. Williams, Boulder Engineering Beta Theta Pi. 68 XXtClOYB 69 MoORt, Marsh, Bible. STtiMiAihR Hudson Moore President Joe Marsh Vice-President Frances Bible Secretary George Steinhauer Treasurer WE, the Class of ' 27, are now known as upperclass- men. We have studied through most of our basic courses and are now studying those things which we are really interested in. Some of our number have entered the Law School, others the Medical School, others the School of Business Administration, others the field of Journalism, and still others have entered the different schools of Engineering or the different branches of the College of Arts and Sciences. We, in a way, have become a rather disunited class, but wherever we may be we still continue to be members of the Class of 1927. We have made our Junior Prom the outstanding, formal social function of the school year. We have a larger membership than any former junior class has had. We believe that within our midst there are many outstanding and prominent men and women. We know we owe much to Colorado and be- fore and after we graduate we expect to repay, in part at least, our State and our University for some of the benefits which they have so willingly bestowed upon us. 70 Adkisson. Ali.cly. Allison. Allott Almquist. I. Anderson, S. Anderson. Askling Margaret Adkisson, Longmont Arts W. A. A.; Big Sister (2, 3); Sophomore Police; W. S. G. A. Representative (3) W. S. G. A. Housing Committee (3) Dance Drama (2); Y. W. C. A. (1) Basketball (1) ; Volleyball (2). Francis A. Almquist, Longmont Business Administratiun Delta Sigma Phi; Beta Sigma Theta; Silver and Gold (1, 2); Coloradoan (3). Marjorie Allely, Boulder Arts M. R. Allison. Grand Valley Enyineeriny Phi Kappa Tau; A. S. C. E. ; Y. M.- Y. W. Circus (1) ; Boosters ' Club Vaude- ville (1) ; Band (3). Gordon L. Allott, Pueblo Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Beta Sigma Theta; Player ' s Club; Assistant Manager (2); Manager (3); Track (2); Coloradoan; Assistant Editor (2) ; Associate Editor (3) ; Junior Prom Committee. Isabelle Anderson, Boulder Arts Choral Union (1, 2); Big Sisters (2). Sarah Anderson, Gunnison Arts John Askling, Denver Arts 71 AsHTON. Bane, Barnum, Barr F. Bartlett. L. Bartlett. Baumcartner. Beckstrom Howard O. Ashton, Boulder Arts Adelphi Debating Club; Beta Gamma; Inter-Fraternitv Council. Fred S. Bartlett, Denver Arts Phi Kappa Tau ; Yellow Jackets (2, 3). Jessalee Bane, Denver Arts Chi Omega; Freshman Committee (1) Co-ed Police; Press Club (2, 3); W. A A. (2, 3) ; Hesperia President (3) ; Dodo S. and D. ; Hockey; Baseball (2, 3) Dance Drama (3); Basketball (3); W, S. G. A. Social Committee (3). Lewis Barnum Jr., Pueblo Arts Alpha Chi Sigma; Yellow Jackets (3); Congo Club; Silver and Gold; Sophomore Police. Leta Bartlett Boulder Arts Lois Baumcartner, Ruin Canyon Arts Woman ' s Press Club. Agnes B.arr, Longmont Arts (1, Chi Omega; May Fete League Vaudeville ( Vaudeville (1, 2); Y. Freshman Commission Swimming (2) ; Big Sister (3 G. A. Social Committee (3). 2) ; Woman ' s 1, 2) ; Boosters W. C. A. (1); (1) ; Track (1) ; W. S. Eugene Beckstrom, Boulder Arts Coloradoan (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2); Student Directory (2) ; Choral Union (2, 3) ; Glee Club (3) ; Silver and Gold (3). 72 Belcher. Bemis, BensborcBiner Black. Bone. Boering. Borcmann Alex.ander G. Belcher, Boulder Electrical Engineering Sigma Delta Psi ; Congo Club. R. B. Black, Denver Engineering Rov E. Bemis, Boulder Electrical Engineering Acacia. Gwendolyn ' Bone, Ordway Arts Alpha Phi; Co-ed Police (2); Dance Drama (2); W. A. A. Board (2, 3); Head of Track (2, 3) ; Basketball (1, 2) ; Student Vesper Choir (2) ; Le Cercle Francais (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). Edith Bensborg, Ordway Arts M. J. Boering, Windsor Arts Mary Bixer, Denver Arts W. A. A.; Dance Drama (2). Carl Borgm.ann, Evergreen Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Boosters Club; Freshman Football. Boss. Brecken. Brewster. Brown Brodhead, Brown, Brummer, Bullock Reuel L. Boss, Pueblo Arts Boosters Club (2, 3); Players Club (2, 3); Yellow Jackets (3); Little Theater (2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2). Helen Brodhead, Denver Arts John Brecken, Denver Arts Brown, Denver Arts Burton B. Brewster, B irney, Mont. Clarence Brummer, Denver Arts Engineer ' nit Phi Kappa Sigma; Wrestling. Ruth Brown, Denver Arts Mary Bullock, Boulder Arts 74 Cady. Chambers, Campbell, Case Cole, Chapman, Childers, Coffman Leota Cadv, Denver Arts W. A. A.; Mathematics Club; W. S. G. A.; Co-ed Police; Hockey; Dance Drama. Mariax Cole, Yampa Arts Delta Delta Delta. C. C. Chambers, Morley Arts Harriet Chapman, Pueblo Arts Chas. S. Campbell, Huntington, West u r d u ,T. . . f, , :5L Helen Childers, Boulder Virt;inia Enyineering Arts Delta Tau Delta; A. I. E. E. ; R. M. C. C. ; Coloradoan (3). Hesperia; Senate (3); Y. W. Cabinet (3) ; Big Sister (2) ; Co-ed Police; Fresh- man Commission Chairman (2) ; House of Representatives (2). M.ARION Case, Evanston, Illinois Arts Delta Gamma; Players Club (3); Little Theatre (3), Chas. M. Coffman, Olathe Engineering 75 COPLLY, CoRDlNf.I.Y, CoRNFLL. CrOSE Dannenbaum, J. C. Davis. J. H. Dams. M. Davis M. RGARET G. Copley, Wichita, Kansas M. ' VXINE D. ' iNNENB.AUM, Parsons, Kan. Arts Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Home Economics Delta Zeta ; Dodo (2, 3); Dance Drama Club; Choral Union. (2). Elizabeth Cordingly, Denver Arts Chi Omega; Big Sister (2, 3); Boosters Operetta (1, 2) ; Boosters Vaudeville (2) ; John C. Davis, Greeley Law Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Alpha Delta; Boost- May Fete (2); ' Woman ' s League Vaude- " lub; Band; Boosters Operetta ; ville (1, 2); Home Economics Club (3). Boosters Vaudeville; Canary 2); Silver and Gold (1); Sophomore Police. Lois Cornell, Boulder Arts Delta Gamma; Little Theater (1, 2) ; Big Sisters (2) ; Tennis. JoHX H. D.wis, Aspermont, Texas Arts O. P. Crose, Montrose Laiv Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Boosters Club. Marjorie Davis, Denver Arts Chi Omega; French Club (1, 2); Colo- radoan (3). 76 Dickson, Dickev. Dillon. Drakl DuNLAVY. Earl. Eckhardt. Edwards Geraldine Dickson, Glenwood Spgs. Kenneth James Dunlavv, Trinidad Arts Arts Alpha Phi; Hesperia; W. S. G. A. Repre- Sigma Phi Epsilon; Baseball (2). sentative; Woman ' s Press Club; Big Sis- ter; Co-ed Police. Vergil Dickey, Denver Pharmacy Alpha Tau Omega. Erwin F. Earl Arts Sigma Chi; Freshman Football; Operetta and Vaudeville (2, 3) ; Operetta (1, 2, 3) ; Boosters Vaudeville (2, 3). Grace Dillon, Boulder Arts French Club Secretary (3); Spanish Club Vice-President (3). Olive Eckhardt, Leadville Arts Alpha Delta Pi. LoRNE M. Drake, Boulder Arts Wm. G. Edwards, Jr., Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ; Coloradoan (1). 77 Pauline Eigler, Denver Arts ElGLER. EiNHORN. ElTINC, EmANUEL Evans, Falkbnburg, Fast, Feast Ora May Evans, Boulder Arts Choral Union. Nathan Einhorn, Pueblo Arts Chas. Falkenburg, Denver Arts Mary Letha Elting, Monte Vista Arts Chi Omega; Hesperia; Freshman Com- mission; Co-ed Police; Big Sister (2, 3); W. A. A.; Le Cercle Francais; El Circulo Espanol ; W. S. G. A. Housing Committee. Emery Fast, Denver Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Arch; Boosters Club; Scroll; Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3). Margaret Emanuel, Florence Arts Hiking Club, Vice-President (3); Wom- an ' s Press Club; Big Sister (3); Dance Drama (2). Cleland Feast, Center Engineering A. S. C. E. 78 Felix, Finlayson. First. Foster Frazier, Friedland. Fuller, G. llaiier Robert H. Felix, Downs, Kansas Irvin Pope Frazier, Tyler, Texas Arts Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Boosters Club; Yellow Jackets. Acacia; Interfraternity Council; Yellow Jackets; The Rice Institute (1). Robert A. Finlayson, Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Tau. Joseph Friedland, Denver Arts Phi Sigma Delta ; Boosters Vaudeville (1, 2); Interfraternity Council (2, 3). Carl First, Santa Fe, New Mexico Arts Ellis E. Fuller. Canon City Electrical Engineering Ruth Foster, Arvada Arts Marjorie Gallaher, Denver Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Newman Club; May Fete; Big Sister (2, 3); Choral Union (1, 2) ; Woman ' s League Vaudeville. 79 Galloway. Gallup. Gassner, Garvey Gelwicks, Ghiardi. Gibds, Gleim Clifton T. Galloway, Montrose Norine Gelwicks. Boulder Business Administralioti Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Beta Sigma Theta ; Torch and Shield; Boosters Club (2, 3); Operetta (2); Track (1); Freshman Football. Dodo; Dance Drama (2); Big Sister; Woman ' s League Vaudeville. Constance Ghiardi, La Veta Dorothy P. Gallup, National City, t California . University Hiking Club (1, 2, 3); A. I. ' " W. (2, 3); El Circulo Espanol (3). W. A. A.; Big Sisters (2); Newcomb (2) ; Co-ed Police (2). Helen E. Gassner, Boulder Arts Fred P. Gibbs, Glade, Kansas Engineering Helen Garvey, Denver Arts Dorothy Gleim, Denver Arts U. of C. Hiking Club. go GOODNER, F. GOURE, R. GoURE, GrAHAM Gresham. Gutshall. Hammans, Hartman Constance Goodner, Dexter, N. M. Arts Florence R. Goure, Boulder Arts Delta Zeta. Robert E. Goure Boulder Engineering A. S. M. E. S. Elizabeth Gresham, Walden Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Freshman Commis- sion, Secretary; Scribblers ' Club (1, 2, 3) ; Players Club (1, 2, 3); Vice-President (3); Co-ed Police; Big Sister (2, 3); W. S. G. A. Representative (3) ; Press Club (2, 3); W. A. A. (1, 2, 3). Randolph William Gutshall, Denver Engineering A. I. E. E. ; Colorado Engineer (2, 3); Station Operator K. F. A. J. B. G. Hammans, Loveland Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; A. S. M. E. Chas. L. Graham, Durango Engineering John D. Hartman, Fort Collins Laiv Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Simpson. College (1, 2, 3); Players Club; Silver and Gold (3). SI Hassenpluc, Hatfield. Head. Hecox Herring. Hillyer. Hixsos. Hocsett W. C. H.ASSENPLUG, Cripple Creek Arts John B. Herring, Waxahachie, Texas Arts Delta Tau Delta; Silver and GoM (5); Players Club (3). Charline Hatfield, Denver Arts Delta Gamma; Operetta (1, 2, 3); Dance ErnEST Hillyer, Boulder Drama. Arts Elizabeth L. F. Head. Phila., Pa. Arts Coloradoan. Mabel K. Hixsox, Boulder Arts Hilax B. Hecox, Denver Arts Sigma Chi; Junior Manager Track; Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Inter- fraternitv Council. Willie Hocsett, Loveland Arts Alpha Chi Omega. 82 HouGHrELiN, Houston. Hltntzicker. Intemann Irwin. Jackson. Jain, Jillison Marion Houghtelin, Denver Jris Alpha Phi; Players Club; Freshman Commission; House of Representatives (2) ; Co-ed Police; Big Sister (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Congress; May Fete (2). Mary Irwin, Leadville Arts Clifford G. Houston, Boulder Arts Kappa Sigma; Band (1). E. Alfaretta Jackson, Eaton Arts Bethel Huntzicker, Boulder Arts Home Economics Club (3). Frances Jain, Twin Falls, Idaho Engineering H. Luther Intemann, Denver Arts A. S. C. E.; Hiking Club; Colorado Engineer. Charla Jillison, Longmont Arts 83 Johnson. Johnston. Kancesga. Karnow Kaufman. Kelly. Kennedy, Kempner Helen Johnson, Denver Arts LuciLE B. Kaufman, Denver Engineering Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Basket- A. S. M. E. ; V. A. A.; Baseball; New- ball (I, 2, 3); El Circle Espanol (2); comb. Baseball (3). June Johnston, Denver Arts Chi Omega; Co-ed Police; W. A. A. (1) ; Coloradoan (3); Big Sister (3); Wom- an ' s League Vaudeville (2) ; Dance Drama (2) ; Sophomore Class Treasurer. Ray Kelly, Boulder Arts Engineering. Lillian Kangerga. Henderson, Texas Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas. Thesta Kennedy, Rayne, Louisiana Arts Karnow, Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts Kitty Kempner, Boulder Cornell University (1, 2). Arts 8+ KiELsMEltR. Kinney. Knorr, Koontz KOPERLIK, LaMONT. LaRSON, LeA Letitia N. Kielsmeier, Denver Jrts Frances Kinney, Denver Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Little Theater (1): Players Club (2, 3); Debating (3); Coloradoan (3). Irvin B. Knorr, Denver Aris Delta Sigma Phi; Lutheran Students Association, President (2). Isaac Koperlik, Pueblo Arts Delta Sigma Rho ; Boosters Club; Players Club; Adelphi Debating Society, President (3); Debating (2, 3); Treasurer Com- bined Independents (3) ; President Me- norak (2). Audrey Lamont, Denver Arts W. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Hiking Club; Hockey (1); Basketball (2); Baseball (1, 2) ; Dance Drama (2). Theodore G. Larson, Clark Arts Freshman Football; Track (2); Wrest- ling (2). Ferne Koontz, Lamar Arts Alsie Lea, Shreveport, Louisiana Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Players Club. 85 Lee. Link. Lloyd. Lorraine LuNDY. McCluRE, McCoRMICK, McKeAN Eva Lee, Lamar Arts Mary Ellen Lundy, Center Arts Arthur Link, Boulder Engineering P. M. McClure, Boulder Arts Sans Souci (2) ; Le Cercle Francais (2) ; President (3); Glee Club (3). Wm. L. Lloyd, Pueblo Arts Silver and Gold (2, 3) (2, 3) ; Coloradoan (3) Yellow Jackets Helen McCormick, Boulder Arts Richard G. Lorraine, Denver Engineering Eta Kappa Nu ; A. I. E. E. ; R. M. C. C. Dayton D. McKeax, Longmont Arts Boosters Club; Adelphi, Secretary; Colo- radoan (2, 3) ; Vice-President Combined Independents; Debating (3). 86 Marshall. Martin, Mechler, Messer Messex. Metcale. Mills. Milne Alice M.arsh. ll, Fort Lupton Arts Lel.and C. Messex Electrical Engineering Beta Gamma. Ruth M. rtin, Great Bend, Kansas Arts Delta Zeta ; Big Sister; W. A. A.; Dance Drama. Fred A. AIetcalf, Jr., Steamboat Springs Law Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Boo ters Club (3); Yellow Jackets (3); Doiio (1, 3); Coloradoan (1); University Southern California (2). Emmett a. Mechler, Ouray Arts Colorado Aggies (1). O. L. Mills, Ault Engineering G. E. Messer, Trinidad Engineering J.AMES G. MiLXE, Jr., Greeley Business Administration Kappa Sigma. 87 MiNici, S. Mitchell. W. Mitchlll, Moise MoNAGHAX. MoRAN, H, MoORE, J. MoOR E Joe Minici, Jr., Boulder Engineering JoHX Charles Monaghan, Aspen Engineering A. S. C. E. ; Newman Society. Sidney ]. Mitchell, Boulder Civil Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; A. S. C. E. ; Colorado Engineer (2). Verona H. Moran, Belvidere, Illinois Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Wm. S. Mitchell, Boulder Engineering Acacia; Congo Club, President (2). Hudson Moore, Jr., Denver Engineering Chi Psi; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Arch; President Junior Class; Track (2, 3); Drum Major of Band (3); Boosters Clul) (3) ; Vice-President Sophomore Class; Congress (2, 3); Operetta (2. 3); Little Theater (2, 3); Apple Fest Com- mission (3). Milton I. Moise, Santa Rosa, N. M. Business Administration Phi Sigma Delta. John D. Moore, Pueblo Arts 88 Movers. Neely. Gerhard Nelson-, George. Nelson, O. Nelson. Norlin. Oldendi ' rc. O ' Leary Haller H. Movers Arts Kappa Sigma. Oliver E. Nelson, Boulder Engineer Delta Sigma Phi; A. S. U. C. Congress; A. S. C. E. Delford M. Neely, Walsenburg Arts Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Hiking Club; Choral Union; Silver anil Gold. Agnes Norlin, Boulder Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Big Sisters; W. A. A. Gerh.ard M. Nelson, Boulder Business Administration Delta Sigma Phi; Lutheran Student Asso- ciation (2) ; President (3). Aura M. Oldenburg, Glenwood Spgs. Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Hesperia; W. A. A.; Hockev (1, 2); Choral Union (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2). George M. Nelson, Buffalo, N. Y. Law Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Alpha Delta; Inter- fraternity Council; Boosters Club. Louise O ' Learv, Cheyenne, Wyoming Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Co-ed Police (2) ; Big Sister (3); Pan-Hellenic (3); Dance Drama (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3). 89 O ' Neil. Osborne. Ottenheimer. Pannell Palmer, Parker, Paul. Pattee Robert O ' Neil, Canon City Engineering Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau; Yellow Jackets; Congress. Paul F. Osborne. Denver Arts Robert S. Palmer, Denver Law Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Rho, President; Interfraternitv ' Council, Vice President; Boosters Club (3, 4) ; Adelphi, President; Coloradoan (3, 4) ; Editor (4) ; Debating (2, 3); A. S. U. C. Council (4); Con- gress (4) ; Players Club; President Rocky Mountain Inter-Collegiate Vear-Book As- sociation; Board of Publications; Heart and Dagger. Thelma Parker Boulder Arts Delta Delta Delta. Joseph L. Ottenheimer, Denver Engineering A. I. E. E.; Adelphi (2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3); Colorado Engineer (3). J I. C. Pannell, Denver Arts Jerome Paul, Montrose Arts Delta Tau Delta; Band (1); Silver and Gold (1); Adelphi (2, 3); Debating (3). Frances Pattee, Pueblo Arts Pi Beta Phi; Freshman Commission; Co-ed Police; W. A. A.; Basketball; W. S. G. A. Senate (2) ; Secretary (2) ; Big Sister; Hesperia. 90 Peck. C. Peterson. V. Peterson. Pickard Pilchard. Plested. Poliak. Polk Ralph E. Peck. Pueblo Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; A. S. C. E. Ch.arles F. Pilch.ard, Denver Business Administration Delta Tau Delta; Beta Sigma Theta; Arch; Yellow Jackets; Operetta (2); Track Manager. CoRDELi. Peterson, Litchfield, 111. , Plested, Jr., Trinidad ' ■ ' Law Le Cercle Francais; Le Cercle Espanol. p ,j . . . p ,. and Shield; Sumalia ; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; President Freshman Laws. Victor Peterson, Falfa Arts Percy P. Poliak, Trinidad Arts Band (1, 2, 3) ; Dodo (3). EuLA E. Pickard, Weatherford, Texas Arts Iota Sigma Pi; Home Economics Club; Phi Mu Gamma. Orval Polk, Canon City Engineering A. I. E. E. 91 p B P B Pollack. Pollard, Pound. Portzr PuRDY, Putney. Rames. Ready Louis Pollack, Denver Arts LaRoy Howard Purdy, Meeker Arts W. A. Pollard, Lamar Business Administration Sigma Nil. Elizabeth Putney, Boulder Arts Delta Gamma. Jesse Pound, Boulder Arts John O. Rames. Boulder Arts Kappa Sigma; Players Club; Boosters Club (3); Debating (2. 3); Delta Sigma Rho ; Interfraternitj ' Council. Ulwin D. Porter, Longmont Business Adininistrati ' jn Alpha Sigma Phi; Vellow Jackets; Little Theater (1); Coloradoan Staff (1, 2, 3); Coloradoan Key (2). LiLA AL Re. dy, Boulder Music Delta Zeta; Mu Alpha; Asaph; Glee Club (1); Chapel Choir (2); Dance Drama (2) ; Woman ' s League Vaudeville (2) ; Choral Union (1, 2, 3). 92 Rr-Fi). Rice. Rinehart. L. Robinson N. Robinson. Roblski. RotK. Roe Helen T. Reed, Boulder Arts Delta Gamma; Dance Drama (2). Nadine Robinson, Boulder Arts Delta Zeta. J E. Rice, Englewood Engineering A. S. M. E. Joseph Robuski, South Bend, Indiana Engineering A. S. C. E. ; University of Notre Dame (1, 2). Harold L. Rinehart, Denver Business Administration Sigma Chi; Arch; Glee Club (3); Little Theater Plays (2) ; Colorado Canaries (2); Boosters Operetta (2, 3); Boosters Vaudeville (2). Wm. p. Rock, Denver Engineering Chi Psi ; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Yellow Jackets; Interfraternity Council; Boosters Club; Sigma Tau; Arch; Little Theater; Boosters Club Operetta (1, 2); A. S. U. C. Marshall (3) and Spring Quarter (2) ; Council (3). Lawrence C. Robinson, Boulder Arts Esther Roe, Delta Arts 93 RoFF. Rogers, Saller. Sanders Sargent. Sawyer. Scoville, Shelton Catherine D. Roff, Denver Arts Classical Club. C. F. Sargent, Denver Arts Opal Rogers, Oklahoma City, Okla. Arts Kenneth C. Sawyer, Windsor Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Torch and Shield; Freshman Football; Football (2, 3). Raymond J. S.aller, St. Louis, Mo. Arts Phi Kappa Tau ; Congress (3); Silver and Gold (1); Boxing (2); Golf (2). Dave Scoville, Longmont Law Phi Gamma Delta. Rita B. Sanders, Trinidad Arts Thomas Miles Shelton, Denver Etigineering A. I. E. E.; Glee Club: Choral Union; Boosters Club Vaudeville (2) ; Klinger Contest (2) ; Boxing (3). 9+ Sherman, Shippey. Shudart. Sinclair C. Skinner. J. Skinner, Small, Smith Roger Shermax, Denver Arts C. N. Skinner, Loveland Arts Grace Shippey, Saguache Arts Delta Delta Delta; Co-ed Police; Repre- sentative V. S. G. A. (3) ; Choral Union (2); Woman ' s Press Club; Big Sister Committee (3); Silver and Gold (2, 3). John W. Skinner, Del Norte Arts Yellow Jackets; Boosters Club. Stanley Charles Shubart, Denver Ent ineerinff Adelphi (2, 3); A. S. M. E. (1, 2, 3); JoE M. Small, Boulder Colorado Engineer (2, 3); Advertising . Manager (3); Band (1, 2, 3). Arts Lucille H. Sinclair, Denver Arts Association of Independent Women (1, 2, 3); Big Sister (2, 3); French Club (1, 2, 3) ; Spanish Club (2, 3) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3) ; W. A. A. (2) ; Congo Club (I, 2, 3). TiNSLEY Smith, Jr-, Denver Arts University Hiking Club (1, 2, 3) ; Univer- sity Band (1). 95 SxELL. Solomon, Spalldinc. Spiva Stapp. Stark. Stauffer. St. Clair DoTTiE M. Snell, Cambridge, Neb. . rts Wm. Stapp, E.Las Vegas, N.M. Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Tau; Torch and Shield; Football Squad; Congress; Fresh- man Football. I. H. Solomon, Denver Engineering Waunita J. Stark, Boulder Arts Charlotte Spaulding, Greeley Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Players Club; Big Sister; Colorado College (1). Jeanne E. Stauffer, Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi; French Club (2) ; Wom- en ' s League Orchestra (2, 3); Big Sisters (3); Co-ed Police; Track (1, 2); Little Theater (3); Players Club (3); Dance Drama (2) ; W. A. A. (2, 3) ; Y. W. C. A. (1). Agnes Spiva, Boulder Arts Marion E. St. Clair, Longmont Arts 96 SrEiNnERG. Steinha-;er. Sterling, A. Stewart I. Stewart. Stockover, Strader. Strickland SiLVAX Ira Steinberg, Denver Arts Inez G. Stewart, La Salle Arts Geo. X. Steinhauer, Denver Eiigineeriiiy Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Boost- ers Club; Interfraternin Council; A. S. U. C. ; Congress; Cheer Leader; Staff, Colorado Engineer; Treasurer Junior Class. W. M. Stockover, Greeley Business Adininistnitinii Beta Theta Pi; Beta Sigma Theta ; Arch; Track; Manager of Football (3) ; Junior Prom Committee. Mary Louise Sterling, Boulder Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Classical Club (1, 2); Freshman Commission (I); Co-ed Police (2); Big Sister (2); Social Com- mittee W. S. G. A. (2), Lillian Strader, Cheyenne, Wyo. Arts Chi Omega. Albert H. Stewart, Jr., Denver Laiv Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Arch; Boosters Operetta (1, 3); Inter-fraternitv Council (3); Canary Club (2); Law Sheriff (3). Thelma Strickland, Arvada Arts U. of C. Hiking Club (1, 2); Freshman Commission; Sophomore Police; W. S. G. A. Representative (3) ; Big Sister (3). 97 Strang. Sri lev. Tatlow. Taylor. Tyrrell. Terrill. Thomas. Tipton Herbert L. P. Str.axg. Denver Laiv Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Boost- ers Club (3, +) ; Secretary (4) ; A. S. U. C. Congress (4) ; Silver and Gold (2) ; Editor " C " Book (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net (3); Advertising Manager Plavers Club (3). Mildred L. Sutlev. Center Arts Richard Harrv Tatlow, Denver Enyineering Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau ; Yellow Jackets (1, 2); Interfraternity Council. Helen Taylor, Denver A rts Pi Beta Phi; Woman ' s Press Club (2, 3) ; W. A. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3); Freshman Commission (2); Co-ed Police (2) ; Basketball (I ) ; Baseball (2) ; Captain (2) ; Silver and Gold (1) ; Y. V. C. A., Secretary (2); Cabinet (3); Pan- Hellenic (2, 3); Hesperia. Fr.ank C. Terrell, Denver Civil Engineeritig A. S. C. E. M.aurice Wilbur Terrill, Denver Engineeriyig Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; United States Naval Academy (1, 2); Boxing (2); Boxing Captain (3). Almox D. Thomas, Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Boosters Club; A. I. E. E. ; Silver and Gold ( 1 ) ; Colorado Engineer (2, 3); Junior Prom Committee (3). Lenore Tipton, Albany, Missouri Arts Home Economics Club. 98 fl 1 -• » , y jt Tlcker. Turnquist. Underwood. Von Boston V ' an Zandf. Van Vranken. Vaughn, Wales Hazel Tucker, Lamar Jrts Cl.aiborn V ' .ax Z.andt, Denver Engineerintj John R. Turnquist, Gothenburg, Nebraska Laiv Phi Delta Phi, Gladys V,- n Vranken, Denver Arts Silver and Gold (1); Scribblers Club (1, 2) ; Freshman Commission; Dance Drama (2); Dodo Contributor (1, 2, 3); Quill Secretary (3); Co-ed Police; Big Sister (2, 3); Press Club (3); W. A. A. (2); Y. W. C. A, (1); Housing Committee; Hesperia. Roger Underwood, Pueblo Laiv Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Boosters Club. Clarence L. Vaughn, Hartley, South Dakota Pharmacy Beta (Jamma ; Phi Delta Chi; Washburn Pharmaceutical Society, President (3) ; Band (1, 2). Helen E. Von Boston, Colo. Springs Arts Florence Wales, Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi; May Fete (2) ; President Pan-Hellenic (3); W. S. G. A. Senate (3). 99 Wall. Walrou. Watson. Wakriner Webber. Wlddlf. Wilhelm. Wildy Alfred E. W.all, Longmoiit Jouriialhm Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Yellow Jackets; Butler College (1); Silver and Gold (2) ; Uodo (3). Sherman E. Walrod, Holyoke Arts Delta Tau Delta; University Band (1, 2, 3); (Tniversitv Orchestra (2); Boosters Operetta (2); ' Y. M. C. A. (1); Colo- radoan Staff (3); Glee Club (3). Verde Watson. Paonia Arts Harlan M. Webber, Denver Engineering Helen Elaine Weddle, Boulder Arts Coloradoan (1); Silver and Gold (2); Dodo (2). MeCHTILD J. WiLHELM, Pucblo Arts Classical Club (2, 3); Spanish Club (2); Volleyball (1) ; Baseball (2) ; W. A. A. Verne S. Warriner, Denver Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Yellow Jackets (2, 3); Arch; Boosters Operetta (2). Frieda Elizabeth Wildv, Boulder Arts 100 G, Williams. M, Williams. E. White. M. White Wolfe. Wylie. Zeiglfr. Zemke George Mertexs Williams, Boulder Helen Wolfe, Sunrise, Wyoming Engineering Arts Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; Arch; Yellow Jackets (1, 2) ; Boosters Club. Alpha Delta Pi; Dance Drama; Baseball ( 1 ) ; V A. A. M.ARIE WlLLl.AMS, Arvada Arts M. M. WvLiE, Denver Busin ess A (hn in is I ratio n Stanford University (2). Evelyn B. White, Boulder Music Delta Zeta ; W. A. A.; Asaph; Rocky Mountain Climbers Club (3) ; Players Club; Mu Alpha, President (3); Vanity Fair (1); Co-ed-Sophomore Police (2) Operetta (1, 2) ; W. S. G. A. Representa tive; Choral Union (1, 2, 3) ; Track (2) Woman ' s League Vaudeville (2) ; Dance Drama (2) ; Le Cercle Francais (2). Marjorie Ann White, Boulder Arts Robert H. Zeigler, Gatesville, Texas Engineering A. S. C. E. ; John Tarleton Agricultural College; Freshman Football. Dolores Zemke, Boulder Arts Freshman Commission (2) ; Big Sister (2, 3); Sophomore Police (2); Coloradoan (1, 2, 3); Dodo (1); W. S. G. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Editor of W. S. G. A. Handbook (3) ; W. A. A.; May Fete (2); Hikers Club (1, 2). 101 Zu ' MMERMAN. BaRTLETT. BeLDEX. ClARK HOWLETT. HfGHES. McKeLVEY. MaRSH Harold V. Zu.mmerman, Grand Jet. .:lrts Laeta Ellex Bartlett, Boulder Arts Delta Zeta; Quill Club; Freshman Com- mission (1); Scriliblers Vice-President (2): Pan-Hellenic Representative (2); Dance Drama (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (3) ; Quill Scribe (+). Allex Beldex. Columbia, Missouri Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Asso- ciate Editor Coloradoan (3). Blaxche Clark, Loveland Arts Harry Howlett, Delta Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Silver and Gold (2); Editor (3). James Clair Hughes, Trinidad Engineering Sigma Rho ; Sigma Tau ; Eta Kappa Nu; Boosters Club; Grand Yellow Jacket; Colorado Engineer; Secretary Combined Engineers; Business Manager 1926 Colo- radoan; Track; Wrestling. Thelma McKelvey, Boulder Arts Alpha Chi Omega ; Sophomore Police (2); Pan-Hellenic (2); House of Repre- sentatives (2); Big Sister (2, 3); Dance Drama (21; Hesperia (3); W. S. G. A. Senate (3); A. S. U. C, Congress (3). Joe Marsh, Denver Arts Phi Delta Theta; Beta Sigma Theta; Torch and Shield; Boosters Club; Yellovr Jackets; Vice-President Junior Class; Boxing and Wrestling NIanager; Con- gress. 102 Norton, Oi.sen. Palky. Ruin Reilly. Taylor E. Jane Norton , Leadville Arts Delta Zeta ; Choral Union ( + ) ; Big Sis- ter ( 3 ) ; Operetta (2, 3 ) ; Woman ' s League Committee, Treasurer (+). Elizabeth Oi.sen, Colorado Springs Arts Margaret Paley, Colorado Springs Arts Chandos Reid, Arvada Arts Hesperia; Co-ed Police (2); May Fete (2); House of Representatives (2, 3); Big Sisters (2, 3) ; V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; W. A. A, Board (3). Ineva Rhillv, Indianapolis, Indiana Arts Sam Tesitor Taylor, Walsenburg Arts Sigma Delta Chi; Boosters Club; Adelphi (2) ; President Combined Independents (3); Scroll Key; Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3); Sports Editor (3); Coloradoan (2); Sports Editor (3) ; Canary (2) ; Yellow Jackets (2); Executive Committee (3); Sophomore Police; Congress. 103 Law Freshmen Richard Adams Alfred Arraj Fred Barnard Evry Blackburn Thornton Beal Chester A. Bennett Anne May Barry William Bradley John C. Davis Cecil M. Draper Robert Fry Erving Hale, Jr. John D. Hartman Thomas A. Hamilton Jack Healy William Houston Edward Hubman Edward Keath Park S. Kinney Byron McHale Moses Lasky Byron G. McCollough Kenneth Mead Frederick A. Metcalf George Russell Miller George Munro Milton C. Murphy George M. Nelson William G. Plested, Jr. William R. Ramsey, Jr. Fred Reub Edward Robinson Ellet Shepheard Edward Stansfield Albert H. Stewart David Scoville Jess C. Smoot Joseph E. Taylor Samuel T. Taylor TOBEY Earl N. Wright Velmar Zimmer Harold Zelinkoff William Plested President David Scoville Vice-President Anne May Barry Secretary-Treasurer lOV ophomotcs 105 McKi S p h »i re CI a s s Officers Reginald McKinley President Thomas Ramsey Vice-President Dorothy White Secretary Bert Corrich Treasurer WE, the class of ' 28, are no longer the youngest class in the University. We have become ac- quainted with the Campus to such an extent that we know we must work, and work hard in order to ever deserve the distinction of being called Juniors. We see to it that the Freshmen are trained right in adhering to the traditions of the University, and also adhere to these traditions ourselves. Most of us are now assuming more duties than merely keeping up in our class work. We are finding that we may help, not only the Univer- sity, but also ourselves, by being of service to others in the State as well as the University. We think that perhaps one of the best services we can render is to tell others of the many advantages offered in a University training at the University of Colorado. 106 lErefibmcn 107 F r e s h in a n Class Officers Caswell Spaulding Pi eiideni WiLLUM Nevin I ' ice-Pres ' tdent ViRCiNU Brown - Secretary Harry Blunt Treasurer WE, the Class of ' 29, have come to a realization of the fact that we are indeed very fortunate in having selected Colorado University as our choice for an institution of higher learning. There is a noticeable difference in the general attitude of our members from that of any other class. We seem to have conceived that as Freshmen we have certain parts to play in the life of the University and we compliment ourselves on striving to play these parts well. We are no longer mere " Frosh " , but are now well on our way to our second year at the University. We look forward to the day when we will be able to say that we have worked hard enough to deserve to be called full fledged Sophomores. 108 (Hectics Id ' Senior Officers GuEL G. RoBB President Gladys MacDermaid J ' ice-President Natham Einhorv Secretary Fresh in a n P r e s i d e n t UuANE Hartshorn Junior Officers Wenzel Friesch President John A. Keefe J ' ice-President Fiorence Dusi.ap Secretary-Treasurer S p h m ore President J. E. Thompson Frli; Keefe Dim 110 AiRD, Al-I.kED, AlTIERI. BeAM. Blake. Bonesteel. Bumcarner. Cattermole. John L. Aird, Denver Medicine Beryl Helen Blake, West Twin Falls, Idaho Medicine Ivan A. Allred, Denver Medicine Nu Sigma Nu; Acacia; Boosters Club; Hiking Club, President (2, 3). Henry T. S. Boxesteel, Denver Medicine Delta Tau Delta; Nu Sigma Nu; B.S., M.D.; University of Nebraska (2). John Angelo Altieri, Denver Medicine Frank E. Bumgarner, Wendell, Idaho Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Mack P. Beam, Yakima, Washington George S. Cattermole, Boulder Medicine Medicine 111 CoTTRELL. DrAKF, ElNHORN, FuLLER. Garvin, F. Jackson, J. Jackson, Kinney. John C. Cottrell, Grand Junction Paul Drews Garvix, Boulder Aledicinc Medicine Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Rho Sigma; President Freshman Medics. Phi Chi. AvERV A. Drake, Boulder Aledicine Frank Jackson, Las Animas Medicine Natha.v H. Eixhorn, Pueblo Medicine J. Warren Jackson, Spicewood, Tex. Medicine Chi Zeta Chi. Richard L. Fuller, Salida Medicine Dorothy J. Kinney, Denver Aledicine B.S. Denison University. 112 Macomder, Makcove. Minna. Mirphy. Persuing. Porter. Reckling. Rocn. Douglas W. AI. comber, Denver Medicine Helta Tail Delta; Phi Rho Sigma; A.B., Cieorge Washington University (2) ; Uni- versity of California (1). Howell T. Pershikg, Jr.. Denver Metiiciiie I I. E. M.ARcovE, Denver Medicine Menorah, Secretary and President; Box- ing (3); Spring Football (1); Armory Boarding Club. WHiTXE " i ' C. Porter, Indianapolis, Ind. Medicine Phi Delta Theta ; Nu Sigma Nu; A.B., Wabash College, ' 21; Honor Committee (3, 4). John B. RIinxa. Cokedale Arls Walter E. Reckling, Denver Medicine NoR L N W. MuRPHV, Denver ledicine Phi Chi. GuEL G. RoBB, Denver JMedicine J 13 RoTHwri.i.. S- MPSON. Shields. Shhr. Thompson, Uxflg. Wells. Whitcomb, Nakano. Herbkrt T. Rothwell, Denver Medicine Kappa Sigma ; Phi Beta Pi. Pe.ari. S-AMPCdx. Creston, Iowa Medicine Alfred Shields, Jr., Rennes, France Medicine Benjamin ' H. Sher, Denver Medicine Eon H Whitcomb, Lowell, Mass. Medicine Leo Weil Syman, Denver Medicine Lester E. Thompson Medicine Phi Rho Sigma; Phi Uelta Theta; A.B., I ' niversity of Colorado, ' 21 ; Boosters Club Operetta (3) ; All Men ' s Operetta (4). George Arnold Unfl ' g, Walsenburg Medicine Chi Psi; Phi Rho Sigma. R. Ransom Wells, Denver Medicine YosHiTAK.A Nakano, Japan Medicine 114 Best, BoNHA f, Connell. Crawford. Damerow, Dunlap, Feinberc. Friedman, E. Best, Dota, Arkansas Medicine Arthur P. D,a.merow, Dows, Iowa Medicine Cl.axce D. Bonh.a.m, King City, Mo. Florence M.ary Dunlap, Aurora Medicine Medicine Jos. E. A. Co.NNELL, Denver Aledicine Feinberg, Denver Medicine M.XRVEL L. Cr.awford, Denver .Medicine Harry L. Friedman, Denver Medicine US Friesch. Hartshorn. Hutchins, Jenrij ' CK. JoN-rs. Keefe. Kiexe, Levitt. Wengel Friesch. Pueblo Medicine Rodney H. Joxes, Jackson, Wyoming Medicine Fred H. H. rtshorx, Longmont Aledicine JoHX A. Keefe, Den er Medicine Leon Hutchins, New Haven, Ken. Hugh E. Kiene, Topeka, Kansas Medicine Medicine Vernon G. Tenrinck, Prairie View, t . n r ... .„ t? r ii- „ - ' Louis P. Levitt, tort Lollins Kansas Medicine Medicine 116 Love, McCauley. McConnell. Madden. MaTTISON, MnCHFLL, MORLEY. PlAUCHER. Julian ' Love, Denver Alctiiciiie Percy Mattison, Denver Medicine JoHX C. McCaulev, Rochester, Pa. Medicine John C. Mitchell, Boulder Meiiicine Paul R. McConnell, Denver Aledicine Francis J. Morlev, Denver Medicine Louis E. ALadden, Denver JMedicine Lee Roy Plaugher, Denver Medicine 117 Re Pass. Rhone, Riess. Scheidt. Sevler. Wilcox, Wilson, Von Detten. Paul Re Pass, Denver Mftlicine Thomas B. Rhone, Grand Junction .Metlicine Carl J. Riess, Pontiac, Illinois Medicine John H. Scheidt, Fort Collins Medicine Anna Grace Seyler, Denver Aledicine Alfred B. Wilcox, Denver Medicine Lawrence Wilson, Tennessee, Illinois Medicine Harold J. Von Dettex, Denver Medicine Robert Evans, Baltimore, Maryland Medicine lis Top — Smith. Summers. Nuvcomb, Graham. Ji.anstrom. Strkklitr. Gartin. Second — Montcomi rv, Zi ' mrri ' nnen, Roqbins, Wright, Cunningham, Hancock, Clemens Bottom — Dalton, Boyf-r. Bruce. School of Nursing Mable E. Boyer Seniors Ruth M. Bruce Coral B. Dalton Intermediates Ethel Cunningham Florence Galbraith Ethel Harris Carolyn Rice Francis Schumacker Margaret Smith Charlotte Clemens Electa Gartin Gressa Graham Juniors Louise Hancock Florence Montgomery Eileen Robrins Vivian Wright Dawn Zumbrunnen Ruby Bencston Stella Logan Vesta Pulliam LUELLA StRICKLER P r e I i ni i n a r y Myrtle Dyer Margaret Newcomb WiLLA Swan Louise Work Opal Motes Marie Summers Marie Williams I IV XrnSEs ' DlMN ' ; Kuum ( nLnuAdn Ukm- KAL Hii I ' II ' l ' llVSlnl.l)(; A.NU PHAKMArOLOtn ' Cit;XEHAI. LABOUAroHl 120 Athletic Department The old Colorado spirit — the unbeatable spirit which has carried Colorado to more athletic championships than all the schools in the conference combined — is the keynote on which ' rasit ' teams ha e based their success and pride. It is that spirit which combines with it a spirit of loyalty for one ' s school and team mates, a spirit that for its ideal clean sports- manship and takes no heed of wins or losses. Silver and Gold teams, recognized as the pride of the Rockies, are setting a leading pace in this conference that is placing this conference on a higher and higher plane. To Professor F. M. Folsom, Faculty Representative from this school in the Rocky Mountain Conference and Chairman of the athletic board of the University, and Myron Witham, head coach at the University, go the honors of fostering that true Colorado spirit which has prevailed on this compus since their debuts in this conference. Prof. F. M. I- ' olsom Fil ull AthUtif Ri-prcsr-Ktalii ' f and Chairman ol Jthii ' tic Board T h e C a p t a i n s Hatfield Chilsox Font ball George " Fat " Waite Basketball Jack Davis Track Park Kixney Baseball Chilson ' Waite 121 The Coaches Myron Witham, athletic mentor at the University, and head coach of Foot- ball, and baseball came here several years ago and has given Colorado two football championships, and has established him- self as the leading mentor of the Rocky Mountains. Coach Witham is an all- American quarterback and all-time Dart- mouth quarterback. Walter Franklin, assistant football coach, boxing coach and A. S. U. C. manager is one of the best all-around athletes ever turned out from this insti- tution. " Walt " is well liked by every- one on the campus, and through his abil- it ' to perform his numerous duties, has gained popularity. E. ,ilin; Moment in ih,- I ' in ' i Gnti 122 Coach Howard Beresford, head coach of track and basketball and assistant football coach is a new addition to Var- sity ' s coaching staff and from all indica- tions " Ham " is going to be a permanent fixture. His teams are forging to the lead in conference circles. C. C. Johnson, assistant coach in prac- tically all major sports and one of the gymnasium athletic directors is perhaps the busiest man on the athletic board. " See See " seems to be all over at all times. He specializes in tutoring the yearling grid squad. t : 123 Donald Kilton. grappler de luxe, and Varsity trainer. Coach Kilton came here several years ago with a long string of wrestling laurels including a national championship in his weight. He has since given Colorado a long string of confer- ence wrestling championships. Coach Otis Smith, former aquatic star of various colleges, and an instructor of several years of experience, is now coach Varsity ' s swimming team. Although the team is in its infancy Coach Smith gives indications that his teams are going to take all conference honors with compara- tive ease this year. Till- Varsity Pool 124 Student Manao-ers Ralph Ciilaxda Alanasrr ol Bafkitbait IQ26 William Stockover Manager oj Football tgss Little is the reward of those students who select for their campus activity the office of student manajier. Much less is the glory that their position offers them. Little is known of the enormous amount of w o r k done by this handful of students w h o start in their fresh- men year, as assis- tants and during the course of four years work up to a posi- tion of a senior man- ager of one of the athletic departments of the unixersity. In appreciation of these services, this page is hereby dedi- cated to them. of Athletics LiNCrjLN Kin.SMEIES Manas ' T oj Baseball 1925 Roger Sherman Manager oj Track 1925 Joe Marsh Manager of Boxing and Wrestling 125 126 Hootball 127 Silver and Gold Football Record Hatfield Chilson Captain The R e c r d Colorado Colorado 23 Colorado 14 Colorado 7 Colorado 14 Colorado 23 Colorado Colorado 34 Colorado 41 n h I (J II res Chadron Normal 3 Montana State 3 Creighton 6 Utah U 12 Mines 3 Colorado College 6 Colorado Aggies 12 Western State D. U Final Conference S t a n d i n (j H ' 07t T cum Colorado Aggies 8 Utah U 5 Utah Aggies 5 Colorado U 5 Wyoming U 4 Brigham Young 3 Colo. College 4 Western State 2 Colo. Mines 2 Montana State 1 Denver U 1 Colo. Teachers __.... Lust 1 1 2 3 3 4 4 6 4 6 6 Pet. 1000 .833 .833 .714 .571 .500 .500 .333 .250 .200 .143 .000 Thl 1925 Sqi ' ad 128 Varsity Football ■■. - 1 Handicapped by tlif failure to return to school of Stewart and Sisson, giant tackles of two years ago, and handicapped also by the failure to return to school of an array of freshmen gridsters of two years ago, Colorado University, two-time conference champions were dethroned from their pedestal of supremacy by superb offensi es launched by the Utah Univer- sity Redshirts and the Colorado Agricultural gridiron ma- chine. Facing even greater competition than the previous two years, and possessing a much weaker aggregation. Coach Myron Witham began earh in the fall with the task of mak- ing as great a team as was humanly possible witii the ma- terial at hand. Bohn was shifted from half-back to fullback and Chamber- lain, freshman star of the previous year, filled the vacancy left by Bohn. Connors, another freshman star of the pre- vious year, started the season at the other half but failed to come to expectations and was replaced by Dickey, Adams, Mead, and Babcock throughout the season. Chilson, perhaps, Colorado ' s all time quarterback, led his team mates from that position, and although he did not enjoy as great a year as the previous season, yet he was an important cog in Coach Witham ' s machine. Bohn, rated as the best interference runner in the conference, was used throughout the greater part of the ' ear in that capacity and thus enabled the other Colorado backs to make long gains. N 7 hf f ' a f That Made C nhnn famous The 1925 Squad 129 I ' liilstjn Pastts 111 n ih,i " ■ ' _ ) ,■ . I ...nnl Ihr Tivri The absence of both Stewart and Sisson, left a s iP o " CiUorado ' s left side of the line that was never filled and it was through this gap that opposing teams battered and rammed their way for gains. The hole was somewhat bolstered up the latter part of the season by the shifting of McGlone, right guard, and McNary, center, to left tackle. Next season Colorado finds itself ithout Heah ' , who with Franklin, may be rated as an all-time Colorado end ; Captain Cliilson will not return to the squad although he will be in school. Fritz Johnson and Philleo will be gone, as will McNar , center; Pexton, fullback. Bohn was elected captain of the 1Q26 football squad and Scoville, guard and cen- ter, was elected vice-captain. Colorado Loses to Cluulron 3 to Showing a decidedh early season form Colorado lost its first game in three vears when the Chadron Normal of Nebraska inflicted upon the Silver and Gold a 3 to de- feat in the university stadium. The Varsity crew lacked the fire and pepper that was so characteristic of the squads of the past two years. Two beautiful passes, Chilson to Johnson, in the final minutes of play put the ball on Chadron ' s one yard line, but delay in calling signals cost Varsity the game as the gun blasted away a few seconds before signals were called. Den: fr Stops a Varsity Back After a Long Gain PilLL BoHN Davt ScoviiLi luptain-Elfct Fullback Vicf-Captain-Elf Litu 130 jVi A h J V , I , H. •■J Cnloradn Sforr.i .Inritltrr Touchdo ' j ' n Colorado also lost ancjtlu-r i;()lili ' n ipporninity in the second quarter when a Colorado back fumbled the ball within scorini; distance of the Nebraska line. Montana Bobcats Tamed 23 to 3 Swinging back into championship shape, Coach Witham ' s proteges swept the much-heralded Montana State eleven before them by a 23 to 3 score on Saturday, October 3, in the first conference game for the two schools. Showing a complete reversal of form from the previous week when Chadron in- flicted upon Colorado its first defeat in three years, the two time conference champion- ship holders out-played and out-generaled their opponents in every department of the game. Halfback Connors and Fullback Adams pla ed their best game of the season in this game. Both tore through the t)pponents line with slashing fury that accounted for most of State ' s points. Creighton is Downed 77 to 6 Playing the best game of the year the Silver and Gold eleven sprang this confer- ence in the lime-light by annexing a Hasln 14 to 6 victory over Creighton L ' niversity at Omaha on October 6. iV K r 3rr3s-:3!- ' 3=»?5:r- ' »s=r ' 131 Bokn Crafht-i Through Creighlon ' s Line Se en beautiful passes tossed by the greatest passer in the west. Captain Chilson, more than surpassed the long end runs of Creighton and finally led to a victory for Colorado. It was this game that made Chilson a national figure in football. Eckersall declared that Chilson handled the ball better than an ' pla er he had ever seen, and that his cut-backs were as good, if not better, than those of Grange. This game was also a big one for McGlone, of whom Coach Reagen of Creighton said that he could make any team in America, Colorado Tooters Before Utah Deeply imbued with a spirit of revenge for setbacks handed them in the past two years, the Ltah University football machine, swept to immortal glory on October 17 at Salt Lake City when it dethroned the Silver and Gold championship aggregation 12 to 7 in a struggle in which Colorado tried desperateh ' but vainly to win. Fighting, plunging, and playing superb ball the I ' tah Redshirts complete!) out- pla ed and outgeneraled Coach Witham ' s gridsters in e er - quarter of the bitter con- test. Coming from behind after the Chilson-Johnson-Healy combination had piled up 132 vi M ' lt m iMiii iii ii i i M i MM i i i im iii II i i ' mi i " i!i I ' wi i ill»iiwiiii ii i . r ni y i i " n mw ii i ii ' ' ■ ' » ia CuliiTadtt Chan in on a Crr-ighlon Brith. Tht Rrjrrcf oti llif f-r-jt if lickeridU se eii points, the Crimson band started an offensive of their o n that ended only when they had scored two touchdowns against V ' arsity. A desperate aerial attack in the final period when Colorado tried vainly to cross the opposing six-point line collapsed and with it collapsed State ' s opportunity for a memorable victory. Four hundred rt)oters including six Varsity co-eds made the trip to I ' tah to watch the Silver and Gold in action. ISIincrs Hold (Jo oraJo to Loiv Score Colorado, by staging a surprised rall ' in the closing minutes o play, triumplied over the Golden Miners by a 14 to 3 score. Playing far above their heads the Miners gave the Silver and Gold eleven all the competition that any team might ask for. Mines started the game with a rush and had the ball on Colorado ' s five yard line before the game was hardly under way. Here Varsit ' held. Mines led Varsit ' until the last six minutes of play when Colorado took the ball over twice on a series of end runs, passes and line buck in which Chilson and Chamber- lain starred. : W W -: " Sffj ■r 133 Ckainbf ' -lain Cninplilif a Ptiff in thi- .1 agii ' Cavif Tujer Stopped by Jarsity Fif;lniiit; madly from the blast of the starter ' s whistle until the banjr of the final gun, Colorado ' s fi ' hting; squad of moleskin warriors led by the slashing and unstoppable attack of Bill Bohn, turned back the Tijier to his lair as a sinking sun cast its lingering rays over the gray walls of the mammoth new stadium. The fighting Withamites capped the climax of an eventful Homecoming Day before ten thousand fans who came to watch the much-tooted snarling Bengal get a humiliating 23 to 6 defeat at the hands of the Silver and Gold clan. Colorado ' s forward wall shattered, smashed, and smeared Colorado College plays with regular frequency. The Silver and Gold linesmen plowed through the Tiger line, lea ing big gaps for the ball carriers to w ' xnA their way through for big gains. To Bill Bohn go the individual honors of the day. The dashing Colorado back who had been starring all year by his brilliant interference running plugged and % I vmmM William McNary Line George Waitl Line 134 !V , M M d to -i i M I ' kiilfn 1 itt,-rci ' i ts a Denvi-r Pais pluiified at the Tif er line, smashing his way with terrible drives that proves conclusively that Bill is a line driver who will be a great power in next year ' s team. Although Colorado won a glorious victory, it was an expensive one. In this game Captain Hatfield Chilson sustained a dislocated arm that kept him out of the crucial Aggie game at Fort Collins. Aggies Finally Win One Sallying forth into conflict without a leader, Colorado ' s fighting gridsters were forced to bow to the Farmer bo s from Fort Collins before nine thousand howling fans bii a score of 12 to 0. For the first time since 191 ' ) the Plowmen emerged forth from the annual classic holding the long end of the score and it was the first time that a Hughes-coached foot- ball aggregation has been able to trample a similar aggregation headed by Witham of Colorado who has held the Soiltillers at bay for six years. Lack of coordination and indecision due to the absence of their leader, Captain fc i£ 135 " ' Bohn Smafhts Through Ih.- 1 1 ' fr Line for a Loni: Gain Chilson, was one of the reasons for Colorado ' s downfall. The playing ability of Chilson together with the increased morale and confidence of the team would undoubt- edly have made some difference in the final outcome. Hyde, all conference quarterback, led the Aggies attack and after four years of waiting finally wreaked ample revenge. Hyde ' s work in this game won him all-confer- ence honors and mentioned in an honorary list of all-American teams. Aggies points were made on touchdown as a result of a Colorado fumble and two drop kicks. Colorado tried desperately in the final frame to overcome the huge lead and on two occasions it appeared as if Coach Witham ' s proteges would turn the tide, but Chamberlain passed over the goal line one time and Colorado failed to gain a yard on fourth down with the ball on their opponents nine yard line. Aggies had by far the better team on the field that day and the best team won. The Aggieville crew possessed a terrific driving power and maneuvered a series of trick for- mations that not onl baffled but overpowered Coach Witham ' s proteges. The Aggies were on and were on at their best. Jl ' t ' sterti State Meets Expected Fate The entire University of Colorado squad was given a chance to perform against the Western State Mountaineers in the final home game. Jround Mine ' s ' Left End For a Gain Fritz Johnson End RiALTO PlIILmO End 156 Connor! Scorr-s Jgainst Montana Varsit ripped, tore, and passed its way to an easy expected 34 to victory, fea- tured b a 62 ard run b Max Chamberlain. It was the hjUf est run of the ear in the local stadium. Vittemyer also broke loose for a lon run in this game, registerint; 55 yards. Pexton, ' arsit fullback, was the outstanding phuer of the game scoring three touchdowns. Denver Pays for the 1924 Tie With the memorable scoreless tie of 1924 still flashing before them. State ' s football crew invaded the Pioneer camp on Thanksgiving Day and extracted enough revenge to satisfy the local boys for some time to come. Coach Witham ' s proteges trampled do n the cohorts from the down-town uni- versity in a glorious comeback that wound up Colorado ' s schedule for last season. The final score was 41 to 0. It was the worst walloping a Silver and Ciold team has given a Denver team since 1904. Holding their own for the first two periods, Denver began to crumble in the third period and were completely submerged by an avalanche of line plunges, end runs, and a shower of passes from the mighty arm of Chilson. Itl 137 Cutorndo St " ppfii Ait r a Lung Gatn Against tile Tigtri AIa Chamberlain featured this pame with four touchdowns, scoring three times in the final frame. Fritz Johnson also featured this game with a sensational run of 65 yards for a touchdown. Dave Scoville, vice-captain elect also played an outstanding game intercepting two Denver passes that finally led to two touchdowns. Prospects for Next Year Fair Prospects for next year are not altogether too bright. There is no reserve material to fill the gaps left open by such stars as Healy, Chilson, McNary, Johnson. Philleo, and Pexton. Only a few oustanding freshmen were developed from this year ' s squad. McGill is expected to bid for a quarterback position next year, while Smith, Portman, McKelvey and Bagnall are expected to make a bid on next year ' s team. There are several outstanding ends who will fit into next year ' s team. Dozier, all-conference end two years ago will be back on the squad. Krutak, triple-threat man of Pueblo Central, is expected to make a bid for Healy ' s position next fall. Sievers is also a likely candidate. From a financial standpoint of view the 1925 season was a big success. Colorado m 138 The Liiw Makt-f n Hob- Icr Captain Cftituni was again the best draw card in the conference and Varsity cleared over nineteen thousand dollars during the season. This is no doubt a remarkable record for this part of the country which fully attests the high quality of Colorado football and the able management of Walter Franklin, graduate manager. Colorado Fails The failure of Colorado to repeat as conference champions was perhaps the big- gest development of the 1925 football season. However, the most astonishing upset of the season was the surprise defeat of Utah University by their traditional rivals, Utah Aggies, at Salt Lake City on Thanksgiving Day. The new champions, Colorado Aggies, played consistent ball with the exception of the game against Colorado. The Tigers have alwa s been a jinx to the Aggies and this year was no exception. Colorado placed onl two men on this year ' s mythical eleven. I ' hey were Mc- Glone and Healy. Chilson, favorite was placed on the second team in favor of Boberg of Utah Universitv. M 139 m m That Colorado is the pride of the Rockies was evidenced by the fact that every team Varsit ' played this season on foreign field was a Homecoming Day for that school. It speaks well for Coach Witham and the athletic board of the University, who have worked so hard to place this school at the pinnacle of the Rockies. Colorado may not have won a championship last season but the respect that the students, alumni, and fans have for Coach Witham was not diminished. Coach Witham has given Colorado twenty-four grid victories in six years and has suffered only six defeats in that time — a record that any coach might well be proud of. Many Things to be Considered Many things must be taken into consideration before criticism can be directed in any direction. Colorado ' s schedule this year was the hardest of any in the conference. Conference teams play their best games against Varsity. The overstrict scholastic rules here is another handicap that must be overcome. Had Stewart and Sisson, two veteran linesmen of two years ago, been able to register a few efifective tackles against some of their subjects; had the frosh stars of two years ago been able to do the same thing, our team this ear could not have been stopped. 140 Freshman Football ) ' v Gene Bfckstrnni Suits were issued to si t -hve yearlint;s :it the hefiiniiiufj of football season. This was the largest turnout for freshman football in the history of the University. Coaches C. C. Johnson ami Howard Beresford assisted by George Tougliy, Colorado quarterback in 1922, took charge of the squad. The first year men uncovered a strong punch and scored a touchdown against Varsity in their first scrim- mage. I ' tah University plays were developed and used by the freshmen during the week before the game with the Mormons, in order to acquaint the regular V arsity squad with the Utah style of attack. On October 30, on a water-soaked gridiron the Colorado frosh splashed their way to a 6 to victory over the fresh- men from Denver University. The teams battled on even terms for three periods, but in the fourth quarter. Smith passed to Captain Bagnall for a Colorado touchdown. On Armistice Day the Colorado College freshmen held the powerful State eleven to a scoreless tie. Both teams at- tempted several drop kicks but none were successful. State tried desperately to score via the air route in the final period but tailed. The following freshmen received numerals for meritorious work on the squad: Lankford, Wichers, Warnick, Ziegler, Austin, Losee, Prater, McKelvey, Bagnall, Beresford, Portman, Jernigan, Ridgeway, Mahanna. Thomas, Dreany. Donald Bagnall Frosh Captain -»£ tit : r . - ' ' W-, , ' W-S J! . ,«: ■»- 1925 Freshman Squad 141 __J____ Wearers of the " C in School, i i.yz6 George Waite Hatfield Chilson Basket b a 1 1 Reginald McKinley Albert Corich Stewart Beresford Stewart Lewis Park Kinnev Hatfield Chilson Harold Sheldon Baseball Dell Van Gilder Reginald McKinlev James Ravnor Dan Kulie Mose Lewis Jack Healy Phil Kite Colin Smith Cummins Dozier John White Thomas Sears Jack Davis T r a c k Robert Newman Kenneth McFarlane Fritz Johnson Gordon Allot Hudson Moore William Stockover Claire Hughes ' iLLiAM Houston Albert Durning Charles Coffman Maurice Terrill Louis Telk Bo X I n g Benny Dickson Oscar Liden Velmar Zimmer Harold Miller John White Cummins Dozier Jack Wolff Virgil Dickey David Scoville ROBERT BrEITENSTEIN ' ILLIAM McNaRY Football William Jack Healy Hatfield Chilson William Bohn George Wittemyer Fred Johnson Kenneth Mead • William Pi.ested Max Chamberlain Andrew McGrew Joe Olmstead Frank Pexton George Waite Victor Peterson Kenneth Sawter Lawrence Robinson Phil Milstein w r e s tlin Mervili.e Larson William Royal Tennis Fred Russell Earl Swisher Floy Enyeart Rcbert Breitenstein Robert Newman Elston Triable " Bob " Rutledge S U- I 111 111 I n CI Robert Austin VVlLLIAM iTODDARD Irwin k Arthur Eaton Robert Frost Golf Harvey Carpenter Henry Lindsley 142 BAsketbiiU " . ' 1+3 Varsity Basketball George Waite Captain 19 Z() Schedule Jan. 16 — Regis at Denver. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. 7.2 — Wyoming; at Laramie. 2i — Wyoming at Laramie. .■!( — Colorado Teachers at Boulder. ?i — Col orado Aggies at Boulder. 5 — Colorado Teachers at Greeley. 10 — Mines at Boulder. Feb. 13 — Denver Lf. at Boulder. Feb. 19 — Colorado College at Colorado Springs. Feb. 2-1 — Mines at Golden. Feb. 27 — Denver U. at Denver. March 3 — Colorado Aggies at Fort Collins. Early Season Result s y Colorado 42 Colorado 30 Colorado 47 Colorado 48 Colorado 64 Chiropractors . Muscatine . . . . Goodman-Neil Regis Regis .34 .17 .20 .23 .20 Tut 19J{t Soi All 14+ The Season ' s Review Hatfield Chilson Ex-Captain, Guard With a fighting, fast offensive and defensive aggregation that has the power to upset any team in the conference, the Varsity basketball team has excellent prospects for its first conference championship in se eral years. They are expect- ed to be able to upset Colorado College who has held the championship for the last four years. Witli practically all of last ears conference third place aggregation who went through a season of close and exciting battles, Coach Howard Beresford has developed an excellent team. Winning e ery one of our pre-seasoii games by a big score from the Strong Goodman-Neil independent aggregation, the Muscatine Iowa quintet, the Regis College team, and Chiros of Denver, indications point toward the strongest basketball team Colorado has ever developed. This year ' s team shows every bit of the defensive power of last year, and besides has developed a fire and zest on offense that was totally lacking last year. There is a con- fidence in the playing — every pass being sure, and ever ' shot being justified, with no individual or grandstand playing in the quintet. The team shows no overconfidence, but rather a knowledge of their capabilities that should net them the conference cup. The team presents a well balanced organization that shows good conditioning and coaching. There is an ability to play every game from the opening whistle to the final gun without letting down a minute. With such defensive stars as Chilson, at running guard playing his last year of V arsity competition, after twice being on all-conference selections and playing four years of varsity basketball ; and Captain George Waite, All- Conference guard playing his third year, the defensive power is the best in the confer- ence. McKinley and Corich at the forward positions work nicely with " Vic " ' oung, newcomer of the team who will make a strong bid for high point man in the confer- ence. Other men who have shown ability to play a strong game of basketball and fit in with the teamwork in case any of the regular five are taken out, are Bartlett and Lutz as guards, McConall, Beresford and Lewis at forwards, and Caroon and Coff- man at center position. With such an abundance of good first string and reserve material, Coach Beres- ford is elated over his prospects for this year, and thinks that he has developed a team that will take away the conference title from the highly-touted Colorado College Tigers. Each individual player on the team is a star in himself, and Colorado should be well represented when this year ' s all-conference selections are made. Captain Waite, former Denver high school player, and football star is playing the best game of his ■ f! n 145 Basketball -Continued career this year. He has an uncann - ability at jj;etting the ball off the backboard at all times, besides beinfi able to cover a great amount of floor space in his guarding. He was last year selected on the all-conference team, and his honor as captain which he succeeded to from Chilson, last year ' s Captain, was ably deserved. Waite will undoubtedly again make his bid for all-conference and be one of the important links that will bring Colorado the championship. Hatfield Chilson, Captain of last year ' s team, that with only one letterman placed third in the conference after losing one game, to Denver University and Colorado College by two points, should have the best year of his college athletic career. Already a member of Eckersall ' s all-western football team for 1925. he bids fair to make a success in basketball. Chilson will go down in Colorado ' s sport annals as the greatest athlete in recent years. He is the only Rocky Mountain Conference man to ever gam a place on Eckersalls all-western selections. Victor Young playing at the pivot position of this ear ' s quintet, if judged by present indications, will probably be high point man of the conference. He plays a stellar floor game, and is a good defensive man. His playing has been the feature of the pre-season games. oung comes from Drury College is Missouri where he was the star of their college aggregation. He should have a great year for his first year to represent Colorado Varsity. Albert Coric ' i of last year ' s team, showing a determination and better condition than last year, i:, lunning at one forward position. He was a four letter man in high school, and will probably make his four year sweater for ' arsity. He is a great floor HP AliILK I CoRICH Forirard I.NAI.I. NkklM.I Fortvurd ' " 6 I - ' iJl.Kl Hl-UkD Forward 146 B ' AslLCth,ll -Continued man and a clever [lasser. He may be counted for in every game for several field goals. Bert should have the best year of his career in V arsity competition, and will work in either offensively or defensively to the teams advantage. Reginald McKinley placing at the other forward position is the best floor man on the team. His pivoting and uncanny knack of getting the ball in any position should ever tie a potent factor in Colorado ' s championship aspiration. He is heavier than last year, and plays a much faster and steadier game. He has been high point man in several pre-season games, and will undoubtedly give the leaders a run for high point man of the Conference. Frank Caroon has shown good basketball and is an able substitute at center. He is a good shot, rangy enough to get the tip oft, and a good defensive man. McConnell, Lewis, and Beresford, are good forwards, and with more developing will be a great aid to the team. Bartle tt last year showed he was able to take Waite ' s place at guard capably should he go out via the foul route. Lutz, former East Denver High school star, gives promise of developing ability to take Chilson ' s place should he be required to leave any games, and should fit into his place on next year ' s team. The team should go far, but if it should win the eastern division of the Confer- ence it will meet up against the strongest team seen in the conference in recent years when they would probably meet the Utah Agricultural school who have not lost a game this season, playing practically all the large California Universities. Numbered among their players is " Red " Wade who will be remembered as the best individual player of the Boosters Club higli school tournament last vear. Aaron Lltz Guard LiiRis Bartlett Guard ChARLLS CoI t MAN Cfntfr ft 147 All Conference Teams for 1916 • ' list I e a 1)1 Simpson, C. C Forward Broyles, C. C Forward Hartwig, M. S. C Center Boberg, U. U Guard Waite, C. U. (Capt.) Guard S e c n (i T e a m Dixon, B. v. U. (Capt.) For vard Corich, C. U Forward Worthington, U. A. C Center Mashburn, C. T. C Guard Glynn, M. S. C Guard Honorable Mention: — McKinley, C. U. ; Dow, U. U. ; Hawley, U. A. C. Colorado- Wyoming Honor Selection First Tea m E. Simpson, C. C Forward Broyles, C. C Forward Weakley, D. U Center Mashburn, C. T. C Guard Waite, C. U. (Capt.) Guard Second Tea m McKinley, C. U Forward Corich, C. U Forward Fox, W. U Center Glidden, C. T. C. ( Capt. ) Guard Wood, C. C Guard Honorable Mention: — Forwards: Bird, D. U.; Danford, Mines; Harkins, Wyo- ming. Centers: G. Simpson, C. C. ; Pack, Mines. Guards: Chilson, C. U. ; Sotock, Mines; Williams, Aggies; Pierce, Wyo- ming; De Rose, D. U. 14S »A .m 4rr =» Q n 149 Baseball Record 1925 . Colorado 8 Colorado 3 Colorado 2 Colorado 17 Colorado 20 Colorado 6 Colorado S Colorado II) Colorado 4 Colorado 14 Colorado 13 Colorado 3 Colorado 4 cores Mesch ' s All Stars 7 Mesch ' s All Stars 6 Greeley 3 Regis " . S Regis 7 Mines 9 Cireeley 9 iMines 4 Aggies S C. C s C. C 10 D. U 4 Aggies 10 19Z0 Schedule Park Kinney Captain April 15 — Greeley at Boulder. April 17 — Regis at Boulder. April 23 — Regis at Denver. April 28 — Mines at Boulder. May 1 — Denver U. at Boulder. May 5 — Mines at Golden. May 8 — Colorado Aggies at Fort Collins. May IS — Denver U. at Denver. May 21 — Colorado college at Colorado Springs. Ma ' 22 — Colorado college Colorado Springs. May 26 — Greeley at Greeley May 29 — Colorado Aggies Boulder. at at Ml l " 2 S , ' r i. 150 Conference Baseball By Milliiii C Cariviiod , Assistant Sports Editor Sixty caiuiidates reported to Coach ' ithani w lu-n the call for baseball ' as issued at the start of the spring quarter, and by March 25, Gamble field resounded with the crack of wood against leather and the chatter of scores of players. Soon afterward the squad was cut, and more attention was given to individuals and to the improvement of the team as a whole. As the players began to round into condition, harder and longer practices were held and the selection of a for- midable first team was the paramount issue. Colorado opened the 1925 season by defeating Mesch ' s All Stars in a practice game on Gamble Field 8 to 7. The first conference contest was played at Greeley; Colo- rado losing 3 to 2 through a misinterpretation of a ground rule. The feature of this game was the fast triple play pull- ed by State in the Hrst inning. Varsity then played Regis in a ragged practice game an J came back to Boulder with the long end of a 17 to 8 score. In the return game played on Gamble field the following Friday, Varsity ' s second team downed the Regis diamondeers 20 to 7. The game, although poorly played, conclusively showed that Coach Witham had a wealth of reserve material. A flock of walks proved costly to the Varsity in the game with the Miners at Golden which followed. The Miners herded 9 runs across the rubber, while the State boys were chasing across 6 counters. Greeley Teachers took State into camp for tiie sixth consecutive time in tlie next rArnri,!) Cun.soN Catcli.r Reginald McKinlfv Jamf K . Fir, I Base Sflijlia l„. f , 1,11 151 fracas to the tune of 9 to 8. Colorado met her " Waterloo " in the " lucky " seventh when the diamond artists from Greelev went wild and brought in four runs for a lead of 9 to 7. The worm turned before the next game, and Healey twirled the Silver and Gold ball club to a 10 to 4 victory over the Orediggers. Aggies next invaded Gamble Field and went home with the silver and gold scalps, and the long end of an 8 to 4 score. Chilson and Kinney were the only men who could get to the curves of Bean, the Aggie pitcher. Healey, working like a well-oiled machine, mowed down the Bengals in regular order, with the exception of the third inning, and led the Silver and Gold diamondeers to a 14 to 8 win in the next game on the Washburn field. There was only one error chalked up against the Withamites, while the Tigers were recorded for five of the black marks. Kulie and Queen pulled off a double steal for the novelty of this game. Piling up a safe lead in the opening frames of the game, Colorado sent the Colo- rado College Tigers home with the short end of a 13 to 10 score in the return game at Boulder. During the two-game series, the lanky Herstrom got three triples, three doubles, and a home run. In the most exciting game of the season, featured by Denver getting 10 free tickets to first base, Colorado lost b}- a 4 to 3 score to the troUeymen. Colorado dropped the last game of the season by a 10 to 4 count to the Aggies, led by the famous Charles Dick, a former University of Colorado student. Witham again used all three of his available hurlers, with little success, as the farmers connected for eleven hits while the Colorado boys were getting six. While Colorado played stellar ball at times, the season of 1925 could hardly be called successful. Witham ' s main trouble seems to have been in finding a consistently good pitcher. However, the outlook for 1926 is unusually bright. This year ' s nine will lose but two men, Rialto Philleo, right fielder, and Schualm, center fielder. With the other eight men working together the second season in succession, opportunity appears for a conference championship, or at least a much better showing than that made this vear. George Wittemeyer Outheld Rialto Philleo Outfirid Philip KrTE PiUh.r k. M I (Jl II Outliild 152 t !(mcb 153 Track Record Captain 19 26 Schedule April 17 — Denver l ' ., Colorado Mav S — Denver U., Colorado Teachers at Boulder. college at Denver. .April 2-1 — Relav carnival at ., ,- ,-, u , , Mav 15— Open. Boulder. - . pril 30 — Colorad o .Aggies at May 22 — Conference meet at Boulder. Boulder. 192 5 Co u f e r e nee T r a e k M e e t Standings I ' tah Aggies 49 Colorado U +1 Utah I ' niversity 26% Colorado Aggies 2+% BriKham Young University 14 Montana State 8 Wyoming U 5 Mines 5 Colorado College 4 Clfann thr bitr at twfive jtft. 154 m m i! fc i Track Review and Prospects By Lc ' iiKird Dt ' Liif Colorado L ' ni ersit ' , with a track si]uad that ranked second only to the Utah Aggie " Wonder " team, under the able coaching of Howard Beresford, was easily the sensation of this year ' s conference track meets. Colorado was espec- ially strong in the hurdles, half mile, and the sprint events, and proiicienc) was shown in all but the javelin and pole vault events. Colorado romped o er the Denver Unixersity, Colorado School of Alines, and the Greeley Teachers college teams in a triangular meet by a score of 79 points to the total of 56 for the other three schools combined. Two conference records were broken in this meet, the high hurdle event by Gordon Allott of Colorado, and the high jump record by Le Roy Brown of the School of Mines, who competed in the Olympics at Paris. Captain Davis showed good earh ' season form in the half mile event. The next meet was Hrst the relay carnival hich was won by the Agricultural School with nineteen points, and with Colorado placing a close second with seventeen points. State and Aggies fought a neck and neck race for the championship cup, and only the last medley race decided the event, both teams being tied at the start of this relay. Colorado won two firsts, two seconds, and one third. The 880 relay with AV ' eitzel, McFarlane, Stockover, and Wittermyer won a first in 1 :ii 8-10. The two mile relay was also won by Colorado, running Williams, Smith, Truebold, and Dax ' is in 8:35 4-10. iVl SJ ' Colin Smith Ex-Captain — MiUr a . i ' : iily wins the half i 155 .■ ..(, T,ll; and Johmon h ' ad in liuniLs. The meet with Colorado College was an easy victory for Colorado. The team won thirteen first places out of a possible fifteen, besides a goodly number of seconds and thirds, winning the meet 92 to 49 points. One of the surprises of the meet was Gordon Allott triumphing over Carl Brown of C. C. in both hurdle races in record time. Hudson Aloore showed his best form jumping 5:8 in the high jump. Colorado Aggies showed a slight superiority over State in the Dual meet held in Fort Collins, winning 69 to 61. Colorado showed its weakness in the relay. Aggies strongest event. Colorado showed best in the 880 yard dash, where the first three places were taken by Captain Da is, Hinman, and AV ' illiams. and in the hurdle events where Allott, Telk, and Johnson placed one, two, three. Telk also showed to a very great advantage in the broad jump. Jackie Davis showed wonderful form in the relay, running his quarter in sensational time, besides running a wonderful 880 yard race. Colorado showed a more consistent team than Ae gies, but could not overcome the ' eaknesses so apparent in certain events. Again it was the Relay event that lost Colorado the meet. Up to the time of the relay, Colorado and Utah Aggies were deadlocked, but a first place for Utah and a fourth for C-olorado gave Utah Aggies the most colorful conference championship ever run off. Johnson, of Colorado, sprung the surprise of the meet, setting a ne v confer- JOHNSON - -a - ! ' . » 4i.. 3 ! ET- 156 ence record fur the low hurdles of 24.2 — one second under any previously existing record. Burke, of Utah Agricultural College, beat out Colin Smith, of State, for a sensational record breaking mile event in 4:31 9-10. Cox sent the discus on a record breaking heave of 139 feet 6 inches. Weitzel, of State, running his last race for Colo- rado, won the two-twenty in the record time of 21.6; tying the long existing record of Cline, also of Colorado. Wullstein in the preliminaries sent the Javelin for a new record of 171.1, breaking his own record b fne feet. Besides these performances Davis, of State, came within one-tenth of a second of the conference record, running the prettiest race of the day in 2 1-10. Allott, of Colorado, was high point man of the day, winning both hurdle events and tying his own record set earlier in the season by himself of 15.2. Two thousand people, the largest crowd in the history of the conference for a track meet were in attendance. The weather for the meet was ideal and the track unusually fast. This meet was certainly the most successful meet ever held in the conference. A special feature of the track season was the Nebraska exhibition meet, as it may better be termed. The achievements of Weir, who later broke the world ' s record for Stockover 157 Cliarin; tht Pair at 12 Ftit. the hurdles in the Drake relays: Lucke who won both the 100 and 220 yard events in phenomenal time for this altitude, and Lewis running the half mile in 1.59 to beat Captain Davis, were marvelous. The results of this meet, if it had been held later in the season, would probably have been much different. This season was very successful for Colorado and with all men back, with the exception of Weitzel. Keim, and Jack, this year ' s team should set a new standard fur Colorado track teams. Hoi- Dlrm 158 (fttnor.6|!)ort9 159 Silver and Gold Wrestling Victor Peterson Captain Pointing; his team toward the conference championship, Coach Donald Kilton, has the best material since the time the Coleman brothers and other notables of their time who made wrestling history for this conference. With a veteran nucleus in most events, Kilton predicts a very successful sea- son for his proteges. Last year the team came second in the conference championships placing, next to Wyoming, with Peterson, winning the 125 lb. conference championship. Peterson is captain of this year ' s team, and should again repeat his last year ' s honors. He has enormous strength for a man of his weight, but still lacks the craftiness and speed of Captain Connell of last year ' s team. The loss of Connell was a big loss to the squad as he was a finalist in last ear ' s conference tourney. Peterson already is in excellent shape and should have his best year. William McGlone, arsity football star, and boxer, has signified his intention of trying out for the team and will probably represent Colorado in the heav - veight division. McGlone is ideally built for a wrestler and should show- great skill as a grabbler. Bill was developed as a wrestler during football season when he worked out every night with Coach Kilton. He learned the principles of the game in such a short time, that he should be a sensation in the wrestling event. The 1926 Wrestling Sqliad. 160 Silver and Gold Wrestling Hreitenstein, former HouUler Prep Athlete and varsity football man is another veteran varsity wrestler. He is very powerful and probably the fastest wrestler in the conference for his weij ht. He was runner up last year, in his first year of wrestling for the conference championship, being beaten only by Wajjner of Aggies who is a veteran of several years. He will stand a good chance of winning the conference meet this ear with his added experience. In the welterweight division, Kilton will have to develop another man, as Fritz Johnson has quit the squad for the swimming team. Gilbert has been showing good form and has won the intra-mural welterweight championship. Hoav- ever, he still lacks the polish of the finished wrsetler, but will fill in good with better prospects for next year. in the lightweight division, Cuneo and Hanna have shown the best form to date. However, several new men are also expected to do something at this weight and the finalist to represent Colorado in the conference meets is still undeter- mined. Captain Connell of last year ' s team at this weight will be missed on the squad, and his place will be hard to fill. In the hundred twenty-five pound division, Peterson, of course, will be back. In the hundred-fifteen pound, Swed- lund of last year ' s team has shown great improvement and should be a conference championship contender. The prospects for this team are good, all depending upon the development of the new men. If the new men show good form in the conference meet, and with the veterans ready to garner their usual points. Varsity wrestlers may be contenders for the conference title to be awarded at the Conference box- ing and wrestling meet here March 12. 1920 Schedule ENYtAS 1 issib. W- Jan. 30 — Greeley at Greeley. Fell. 6 — Denver U. at Denver. Fell. 12 — Wyoming at Boulder. Feb. 19 — Colorado Aggies at Boulder. Feb. 27 — Mines at Boulder. Mar. 5-6 — Conference nieet at Boulder. 161 Silver and Gold Boxing , I. L KIL £ 1 1 KKILL Captain GiviiiL ' all indications of developing into the greatest box- ing team, in the history of the school under the expert tutelage of Coach Walter F ' ranklin, Varsity is favored to win this year ' s conference championship. With practically the whole team of last year back, and with the addition of several new prospects, the boxers should have an unusuallv successful year. In the heavyweight, the light-heavy, the welterw eight, and the lightweight divisions, the team should be exceptionally strong. Jack Heale , in his last year of varsity competition is eligi- ble, and should easily win the heavyweight championship of the conference. Healey is clever, and exceptionally fast for a man of his weight. He has a deadly left hand that will cause trouble to anyone who hooks up with this coming champion. Benny Dickson, who represented Varsity in the heavv- weight division and was only defeated for the championship at the conference meet at Laramie by Rut Volk, Denver Athletic Club champion, and conference champion for the last three years is showing improved form and will be a dan- gerous man. He fights a fast clever fight, and can hit with either hand. Rice, newcomer to the team, will probably box in the The !926 Boxing Squad. 162 Silver and Gold Boxing middleweight class, and while it will be hard to fill the acanc left b - Garrett of last ear ' s team. Rice has shown good first year indications, and with a year ' s more experience should develop into a good man for next year ' s team. Captain Terrill boxing at his old weight of 145 pounds should have little trouble repeating his last year ' s achieve- ments. Last year Terrili won the welterweight champion- ship of the conference at Laramie going through the season undefeated. He has already shown better conditioning this year, and with his deadly wallop should again repeat. Terrill was elected captain after only one year of boxing in this school which only further testifies as to his ability. V ' ice Captain, Louis Telk, also a conference champion of last year has shown good pre-season form. Telk is the fast- est boxer on the team, and his punches are lightning fast. He boxes at the lightweight division, and under the able coach- ing of Walter Franklin he will undoubtedly again have a very successful year. Bill Ramsey will again box in the featherweight division, and being runner up for the conference championship of last year is an important cog in this year ' s team. Bill is not only fast, but he is probably one of the best defensive boxers in the conference of any weight. The representative in the hundred and fifteen pound event has not yet been selected although several men including Norling, Lydon, and Berg have shown good ability, although no conference champion is predicted in this weight. With such excellent ability critics have already written up the Colorado team, and expect them to win the conference cup this year with the best boxing team developed b any Rock Mountain Conference School in recent years. 1926 Schedule R. MSEY 12$ ib. Jan. 30 — Greeley at Greeley. Feb. 6 — Denver V . at Denver. Feb. 12 — Wyoming at Bouhier. Feb. 19 — Colorado .Aggies at Boulder. Feb. 27 — Mines at Boulder. March 5-6 — Conference Meet at Boulder. 163 Varsity Tennis Tennis is gradually attaining a high standard in University athletics as every season has witnessed its rise as an inter- collegiate sport, and the past season saw it rise to its present high standard. The L niversity tennis team consisted of Cap- tain Bos vorth, Cornell. Custer, Alilstein, and Russell, with C . C. Lester Jr. acting as coach. The initial matches were against Greeley Teachers College at Greele . Colorado was returned victor by four matches to two. The following week Greeley ' s team was matched against Colorado ' s on our own courts. Colorado again won b five matches to one, one match being called oft as a result of inclement weather. 1 he last group of matches prior to the conference meet uere with Colorado College, and were held at Colorado Springs. Here Colorado was victorious by a margin of six matches to one. Phil Milstein Captain n 164 Varsity Tennis i . i u ' Ihe conference championship tournament was next on the calendar. The Boulder courts were the scene of this tour- nament, and entries from Utah University, Brigham oung University, Greeley Teachers College, Colorado College, Denver University, W oming University, and Colorado Uni- versity competed. The singles title was won hy Neil Galla- cher of Utah L niversity who defeated Neil King of Denver UniversitN ' 6-2, 2-6, 7-5. Bosworth and IMilstein of Colo- rado captured the douhles title by defeating Goodell and Christian Christensen of Utah University 6-4, 4-6, 6-0. With Captain Milstein and Russell back in 1926, and Newman of the 1924 team again taking part, prospects point to another successful tennis season for Colorado. FrFH Rl ' SSELL 165 Varsity Golf Conference Golf received a great impetus due to the high quah ' ty of teams, and more public interest. The team was picked after the qualifying rounds at the Boulder Coun- try Club by some twenty-five entrants, from which the team of four players making the four lowest medal scores as elected. Tiie Conference schedule called for matches on the best courses in the state, and as each school had a team of about ecjual ability, the matches were almost always in doubt until the last score was turned in. C. L ., C. C, Mines, and Denver had teams, and quad- rangular meets were held at the Cherry Hills Country Club in Denver, at the Broadmoor in Colorado Springs, and at the Lakewood Country Club in Denver. The University took first in each of these events, except the first match at Cherry Hills, in which a second was the result of her effort. Ill K I.TM ' MFY Captain The final Conference Meet was played at Lakewood, and in this event C. C. was the winner, D. U. second, and C. U. third. The unexpected result in this match was due largely to a sudden changing of the lineup from a four man team to a five man team. In the Conference Meet, Carpenter of C. U. was second individual champion being only a point behind Young of C. C, who has been three times the Conference lndi idual Champion. The University was represented by Harvey C. Carpen- ter, captain of the 1924 team. Earl Loser, a four year man, Kermith Trimble, first year man, but individual high-scorer for the State, Henry S. Lindsley, captain, and captain-elect, and John Dawson, first year man. Letters were awarded to Carpenter, Loser, Trimble and Lindsley. All of the last year ' s team have been lost by graduation or other means with the exception of Lindsley. M x Day 166 Varsity Swimming Introducing Swimming into the L ' onference for the first time, the University succeeded in having it adopted as an ofKcial conference minor sport. C )h)rado had a very suc- cessful season, all things considered, and plans for this year ' s team have received an impetus, due especially to the spring meet sponsored h the Boosters Club. This meet was a brill- iant success, surpassing that of previous years in interest shown. V arsity men won most of the first places, due to their extensive training period liich they had been working. Harry Nash showed excellent abilit in the forty yard dash. Dawson won the dives and Philleo and Fribble were second and third respecti el . Rutledge won the backstroke closely followed by Tribble and De Lue. The rela exent, the feature of the e ening was won by the independents, with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon second, and Alpha Tau Omega relay team third. Kappa Alpha Theta won the womens re- lay and one of its members, Marjorie Sulli an won the girls diving and swimming. The Colorado Varsity team then began to function and they were defeated by Northwestern in the first meet by a score of 41 to 18. In local meets, the team was more success- ful winning a meet from the Denver Y. M. C. A., 36 to 30; and in a triangular meet Colorado scored 35, Denver Y. M. C. A. 27, and the Denver University team 10. In a dual meet with D. U., Varsity won 40 to 24 winning every first place. Robert Austin was Captain of last year ' s team, and he with Rutledge and Tribble form the nucleus for this year ' s team. Letters were awarded to the following members ot the team: Austin, Rutledge, Frost, VVaite, ' Fribble, Philleo and Dawson. Much credit for the showing of the Colorado swimmers must be given to Coach Otis Smith. He was largely responsible for the success of Colorado ' s first swimming team. Other men on the squad were Campbell, Richards, Friedmann, Bitterman, De Lue, and .M n rm n d 1 ! k p , 1 W The 1925-26 Swimming Squad. 167 Austin Dashes Friedman Dashes Eaton Backstroke Mav Breaststroke 168 IntcrfrArcrnity rfolctics 169 Intra-Mural Basketball A . T . O . ' s n i n C ; a di p i o n s h i p Displaying the best brand of interfraternity basiietbiill seen on the Cohirado campus in recent years, the Alpha Tau Omega quintet won both the interfraternit - and Intra-Mural tournaments without a defeat; thereby se- curing possession of the Interfraternity Cup, and the Lash- ley Persons All-University Cup. In the first Intra-Mural championship tournament in the history of the university the Alpha Tau Omega quin- tet met Sam T. Ta lor ' s Wonders, two-time winners of the Independent League. In a hotly contested game with the result always in doubt until the closing two minutes, the Tau ' s triumphed by a score of 25 to 20, in the best intra-mural game ever seen in the University. The game was remarkably clean and well played throughout, several of the men on both teams showing varsity calibre. The Taus went into the finals for the interfraternity tournament along with the Betas and the Alpha Sigma Phi agregations. In the first game of the playoff the A. T. O. ' s beat the Alplia Sigma Phi crew 20 t(j 16. The Alpha Tau ' s then met the Beta Theta Pi five, favorites for the title, and won 2 to 14. The Alpha Sig ' s then won from the over-confident Beta ' s in the big upset of the finals, and met the A. T. O. squad in a game decided in the last twentv seconds bv the basket caged bv V ictor Johnson of the winners for a score of 20-19. ■ ■ Colin Smi ■ ■ Acting Captain 170 Independent Basketball Jl o II d ( ' r s IJ in Title Maintaining the Hash and form of tlie previous car Taylor ' s Wonders annexed the independent basket ball title, losing only one game during the tourney. It was the only defeat suffered by the )nder quintet in two years. The ' onders started the year by defeating Kngcr ' s Aces b - an o erwhelming score and continued their winning streak throughout the two rounds of basketball. The tournament last year was perhaps the stiffest on3 that has been experienced in several years. Several quin- tets struggled bitterly to cop the pennant. Among the outstanding teams were Cambier ' s Orioles; Johnson ' s Bulldogs; and Boss ' s Panthers, runners-up in the tourna- ment iio dropped two of the three games to the Wonders for the title. The winning crew was composed of Tribble and Lloyd, forwards ; Babcock and Evans, centers ; Skinner and Cap- tain Ta lor. running guards; Schualm, Graham, and Evans, standing guards. Sam T. Tavlor Captain 171 Intra-Mural Baseball A. T . O . ' s Jlin Title IiUra-mural baseball enj() ed its best season in the liis- t()r ' of the University in 1925. Twenty fraternity and two independent teams started play the second week of the spring quarter. The tournament was plaved on a two-game elimination basis, and after eight weeks of play, the Alpha Tau Omega fraternit) ' and the Taylor ' s Wonders, an independent team, were the sole survivors of the long process of elim- ination. The two teams met in the deciding game for the championship and the Alpha Taus took a hard 8-2 victory when the Wonders infield collapsed. Bert Corich, of the champion Alpha Taus, was the outstanding player of the season. In addition to pitching his team to the championship, he hit for the substantial total of 750% for the season. Reginald McKinley; Kulie of the Wonders and Sigma Chis; Queen of the Lamba Chis ; and Schualm of the Wonders also played great ball, and subsequently made their letters on the Varsity. Besides the Alpha Taus and the Wonders, the Sigma Chis, Phi Psi ' s, Chi Psi ' s, and Sig Alphs had strong teams and won many games before being eliminated b their second defeat. IvtNNtTu Reynolds Captain 172 Intra-Mural Track Meet Beta s ff I n F i r s t I II T r a c By U ' Ulwm Lloyd In the best intra-mural track meet ever held at the Uni- versity of Colorado, Beta Theta Pi won the University Championship by nosing out the Phi Gamma Delta fra- ternit and the Independent teams. ' riie lietas had a very well balanced team, and placed in nine of the fifteen events. The triumph of the Betas was due to this all around team strength, rather than to the outstanding iiidi idual performances of any of their men. SIGMA CHI RELAY TEAM WINS As usual the spectacular event of the meet was the medley rela . Although several of the stronger fraternity teams were primed for this super event, the Sigma Chi ream easily won and was awarded the relay cup. George Wittemeyer, Phi Gam, and Hudson Moore, Chi Psi, were the indi idual stars of the meet, but were followed closely n number of ponits scored b) ' Frank Parks, a Sigma Chi. The Independents proved the surprise of the meet by garnering twent -four points and taking third place in the meet. Durning, an independent, nosed out Houston, Sigma Chi, in the four-forty. Wittemeyer ' s time of ten flat in the hundred was remarkable for an early season meet. The team results were as follows: Beta Theta Pi, 31; Phi Gamma Delta 27; Independents, 24; Chi Psi, 18; Sigma Phi Epsilon, 17. Fred Mandemlle Acting Captain 173 Intra-Mural Soft Ball League S I (J »i a A ' s 11 ' T itle AVinnin two in a n, v from Tavlor ' s Wonders, in- dependent champions, the Sigma Nu fraternity copped the " kitty " ball championship for 1925. The tournament last spring was a novelty in that it was the first soft ball tournament to be staged at the university. Two leagues were formed in both the independent and league tournaments. The division champions played for each league title and the respective champions played for the University title. After losing one game the Wonders took all their re- maining games and copped the barb title with Hathaway ' s Engineers coming a close second. The Sigma Nus won the inter-fraternity softball title when they defeated the Chi Psi, Division 1 winners, two games in a row. The first game was won by a score of 7 to 3, and in the second the Sigma Nus came out on the long end of a 6 to 5 count. In the play-of? to decide the first place division 2 winners the Sigma Nus won two straight games from the Sig Phi Eps. The score of the initial game was 9 to 3 and in tlie second with a 10 to 4 tally. Ehren-Krook-Kraub of Boulder matic of the intra-mural title. Eduaru RoniNSDN Captain rded the winners a beautiful troph , emble- 17+ Independent Soft Ball League JJ n d c r .V I n tl e p e it J c n t Title Ta lor ' s Wonders annexed further athletic hiry to their long list of achievements when they copped the inde- pendent soft ball championship after stii¥ competition and thus earned the right to play the Sigma Nus for the uni- versity title. T vent teams made their debut in the tournament at the start of play, and each team made strong bids for the pennant throughout the tournament. Hathaway ' s Engi- neers gave the Wonders their onh defeat of the tourney. Several outstanding teams vied for honors, including Cambier ' s Orioles, Hathaway ' s Engineers, Sun Dodgers, and Kelly ' s Crescents. Although this was the first intra-mural soft ball tour- nament to be held at the University, a great deal of inter- est was manifested among the non-fraternity men on the campus, and even greater interest is being manifested this spring hen another tournament will again be conducted b ' the gymnasium department. The Wonders lost the intra-mural title b dropping two games to the Sigma Nus bv scores of 5 to and 16 to 3. William Llovd Vice Captain 175 Intra-Mural Golf S i ij Phi E ps Jf in Golf Henry Lindsley Capla ' tn Sigma Phi Epsilon won the Intra-Mural Golf Cham- pionship by defeating the combined teams of Phi Gamma Delta, Chi Psi, and Kappa Sigma in a triangular Naussau three point meet. The tournament was run oH in conjunction with the tryouts for Varsity Golf, and a number of fraternities were represented. Sigma Phi Epsilon takes into its permanent possession the News-Times Golf Troph} ' , as this win makes the second leg on the cup. The cup was to go each year to the winner of that ear and permanently to the fraternity winning it for the second time. The Sigma Phi Epsilon team was composed of Harvey Carpenter and Henr - S. Lindsley. LlNLlSLl ANl) CAKJ-I.S 1925 Goll Champs 176 177 fi-ifeiiiiiip w........:.,. „ The szrilch hudrd iit operation. 178 179 ISO 181 182 183 184 185 1S6 Irch alio initiates a ' ■,- ' . ' boys. Sup iomorff oiit-pu thf Fn ' shmr-ii. i " ' _ 1 1 A- 1 ' • K. .11 •■5 i„ ' ♦ ' ; 187 j S r Fraternity and So- rority floats in parade. Colorado roasts the " Tiger " for Home- coming Day " least. " 1 ri Yellozv Jackets and • ' band entertain be- t:reen halves. 188 1S9 Floats and Score- board Homecoming Dav. 190 1 ' ■ ■Trm 1 li RiMiAA J k jk » .▲Ai iIbi ij 1 ii y f 3 IHHHH £ ■. I i H H SSif ' S kB HHH iPljy J ' TV ' yl ' V! p£ ' . E jfesSsMMn ■■M B rE rX Kil 1 gv P S gggl K l j KJ l S f -i:. r jC Hu rnSHB k H.l nu S T . ... 4 hE .- " fx ___ ff - — , .-j j -— — 100% itrong at Tiger-C. U. zame. C kriste ns € n ' o 6 Folsom ' go. Arthur Hodman ' 21. Inst ' rt, Seeman. Itumni banquet in lu- gymnanum. 191 Elx ' fs and fairies waiting for thAr cu j. " ThiT Four Seasons " —Suthtrland, A . Ma n n. E. Ma n n. White. ■s w s 5f 1 192 193 Jn architect ' s cm ception of the " Nezv Law Bmiding. " You didn ' t see thtf — C St unir shop for " Evolutin ' E vcly n. " Time out between • lasses on the Law leps. 194 195 196 197 Hail, Steinhaui- T. Bray and Bokrer be- tzveen yells at D. U. game. Part of thf parade up Seventeenth Street before Denver game. m M f ■■ _r fM I! wmMnln I m pro m pt u rally staged on quadrangle before Colorado plays D. U. 198 ; i lifditation rx rci " ■ in new Denver I nl vernty stadium. Pa rade up Se teenth Street. A float in Colorado U. parade in Denver. Cv 199 200 @ovci ttineivt 2UI The Associated Students of the University of Colorado Galen Cartwricht Vicf-Preiident Alice Schaap Zfcrctary SiDMY MoRITZ, Jr, President The elections for the school year 1925-26 for the Student Government brought ' in not only a new administration, but also a revised machine in the form of a new con- stitution for the Associated Students. As the cry for student control increased in vol- ume, and when the old constitution could not be stretched to comply with the new spirit, a student group with faculty advisors drew up a new form in an attempt to satisfy all probable demands. From the old Commission made up of fourteen students who were practically the only agents of student opinion in administrative affairs, evolved the two governmental bodies, namely the Council and the Congress. The council, the high court and executive body, is composed of tvvelve students, three of whom, the President, Vice President, and secretary of A. S. L ' . C. are chosen at general election; the Marshal who is chosen by the outgoing council; the President of Woman ' s Self Gov ' t.; Presi- dent of Booster ' s Club; and six members chosen from the campus. The Congress is made up of seventy-five students, the members being appointed and duly elected from the several colleges. Then there are four permanent committees and five permanent boards, all of whom have appeal to the Council. The new government has thus far functioned most successfully, and criticism of it has been erv favorable. It is so construed and so operates that as needs and difficul- ties arise they are readily dealt with, — and the student governs as he will. 202 A. S. U. C Council L - ' f iX " Top — McNary, Van Gilder, Palmer. Second — Rock. Amierson. Bottom — Brown. Kinney, Malm. 203 A. S. U. C. Congress L a IV S c h I Burgess, Thomas LuBV, Gene Marmaduke, Clement Walters, Gordon Wesley, Wendell E n (J I II c S c h I Paullin, Edward Pitcher, Paul CJooDEN, Max Kelley, Earl Miller, Orville So f hi)mores Steinhaur, George Moore, Hudson O ' Neil, Robert Stapp, Dean m J. R. NORMII speaker Freshmen Beale, Welwood CuRLEE, Neil Milstein, Phil Owens, Terry ' Raynor, James R. B. NrwMAN %ccTcteiry Arts a n d Sciences Hamm, Richard Houston, William Bible, Frances Galloway, Clifton Hatfield, Charline Billig, Clinton Carlson, Elaine Houchtelin, Marion McKelvey, Thelma Baumoarner Keefe, John Norvell, Rankin Meade, Kenneth Buckman, Alex Philpott Miller, William Bryce, Vera Hartshorn, Fred Juniors King, Martha Newman, Robert Pike, Alberta Sop jornores Marsh, Joe Rames, Jogn Taylor, S. Tesitor Freshmen Chamberlain, Max Osborne, Paul jr. S. G. A Ramsey-, Wm. Ryan, Martha Saller, Ray ' Waite, George Wittemeyer, George Ramsey, Thos. Reilley, Peter Poley. Margaret WiLDY, Freda Segerberg, Katherine Vincent, Tillie Walter, Elinor Medical S c h ol Mattison, Percy Porter, Whitney Hilton, Jack M e III h e r s a i L a r ij e Tufts, George Stauffer, Ted HuBMAN, Edward Lewis, Moses Huff, Richard ' ss to fill vacancies ■ caused by council election. Strang. Herbert Ollen, Nelson Kelley, Rogers Wilson, Ethel McGrew, Andy Bray ' . Fred Darrow, Clarence Eberhart, Fred Mathis, Lou 204 iibUcAttons 20S The Colomdoan, 192-6 Robert S. Palme?, Edilor-in-Chief Allen Belden -Issoiiate Ed ' tor Dayton McKean Assistant Editor Pauline Clayton Women ' s Ed tor S. Tesitor Tayxor Itlilelii Editor Newman Sheet Feature Editor ' iLLL M Ramsey Dramatu Editor WiNTON Lemen Photographer Chief Ass i s t a n t s Marjorie Davis Vernon Altvater Jean McCJilvray Charles Campbell June Johnston Winifred Hayes Carson Sheetz Art Staff George Phii.pott John Case Bflden. McKean. Clayton. Shefts. Taylor. Ramsey 206 The Colomdoan, 192.6 James Ci.air Hughes Business Mtiniii er Ulwin Porter Ciriutatinti Mnnaaer Sherman Walrod Oi ' ice Maninjer Herman Lennartz Boulder AJverlishuj George Saunders Boulder Advertising Elbert Messer Denver Advertising General Editorial Staf f Assist a ii t s Mii.TON Garwood Dan Kulie William Lloyd Kathryn Lincenfelter Leonard DeLue Elizabeth Martin Norma Elftman Charles Munson Ellen Donnelly Charles Freed Francis Kinney Delores Zemke Gene Beckstrom Elston Tribbi.e Seerley Reid Davis. McGilvray, Johnson, Munson, Campbell, Lemen. 207 The Coloradoan, 192.6 Walrod, Porter. Larrick, Garroute. Brown, East, Lexartz, Sai;nders. C I r c u I (1 1 1 n Grace Garroute Margaret Tasher Ellen Donnelly Thomas East Off I c e Helen Larrick Mary Hunter Eleanor Brown Grace Garroute F r e s h in a n A s s i s taut s Floyde Joy William Lipscomb Morris Greenspoon Kurt Thies Francis Kimsey Jack McGuire Warren Phillips Ronald Seebass David Hunter John McGarvey Glenn Paulson 208 , Order of the Scroll fi y I -i aS Foumled 190S The order of the scroll is an honorary society of members of the staffs of the Silver and Gold who have displayed unusual ability and interest in their work. M e HI b e r s in F a c u I t y Colin B. Goodykoontz M M t ' ni hers ; ._ t Emery Fast Harry Howlett S. Tesitor Taylor Ineva Reiley Dan Charlton Frank V. Mayborn Paul Osborne Charles Willlams Walter Humphrey 209 The Silver and Gold 9i Editorial Boa r d Harrv Howxett Editor-in-Chief Emery Fast -Issociate Editor Paul Dexheimer City Editor S. Tesitor Taylor Sports Editor Ineva Reilly Women ' s Editor Katherixe Maroney ' Society Editor IIoWLETT The Silver anil Gold, official University of Colorado newspaper, is published each Tuesday and P ' riday of the academic year. As an organ serving, not only as a recorder of daily happenings, but as a medium through which all may give opinions regarding any problem, it stands as the one campus institution ever working for a greater University. m Fast, Dexheimer. Maroney, Reilly, Taylor. 210 The Silver and Gold 3 a n n ( e r i n I Bo a r d Richard Hamm Manager Warren Hall Assistant Manager Clare St. Clair Ith ' ertising Mannijer Walter Snideman Circulatinii Manat er Goldberg, Lavertv, Sheetz, Knorr, Liden, Fsazier. Shippey, Blessing, Berg, Gilbert. 211 The Colorado Dodo Edit r i a I S t a f f A ' alter R. HUxMPhrey Editnr-ht-Chief Llcile Sorveu.. . . .ZJitor-in-C iiet first quarter Harold A. Boner Ed tor-in-Ch:cf summer ijuarter C Fred Barnard Issoc ' uite Editor Bert Morris Irving Lindner Percy Poliak M. G. Rathbirn Gladys VanVranken Maxine Dannenbaum Daniel A. Charlton Carroll Laverty Alberta Pike Mary Hunter Charlotte Heitler NoRVELL. Barnard. I ' h 212 The Colorado Dodo 3 c r c y I a I B a r d n ARREI.I, V. SlCKMAN Bllsi ' lfSS MdtUIIJPr George Munro Service Manager Charles Jacksui; - Circulation Wallace TeagardcN Circidalimi Fred Metcalf, Jr. Valdemar Bleecker k -M -y Ethna Danielson Willlam Hagny . S.4 Emelie Boyle Julu Shapiro Eleanor Brown Katherine Segerbero Winifred Hayes Eligene M, Benson Sit KMAN m .i Top — Jackson, Teacarden, Seebass, Hagny. Saond — O ' Erif-n, McKown, Metcalf. Sickman, Bottom — FiTZELL, Brown, SEGERncRC, Johnson, Bleecker. 313 The Colorado Engineer Rm E d i t r I (I I S t a f f George Steinhaur Issistant Editor Almon D. Thomas Assistant Editor Edwin Heath Associate Editor Milton Boone Alumni Editor 214 The Colorado Engineer BiRK DUVALL AI a n a ( c r i a I Bo a r d A. J. LiNDROOTH Assistant Manager G. Elbert Messer Circulating Manager Stanley Shubert Advertising Manager Luther Inteman Assistant .IJvertising Manager SlLI-MIALK. 1Il. [II. BuOM , TH ' .MAS 215 The Colorado Alumnus Crosman Charltox The purpose of the organization of the Associated Alumni is to unite the alumni generally with their Alma Mater, and to foster a spirit of friendliness among them. A s s c I a t c J A I It )ii n t Off i c e r s Bernard J. Seeman President Todd C. Storer rice-President Ralph L. Crosman Secretary-Treasurer Daniel A. Charlton Assistant Secretary-Treasurer E X e c It t i V e Co iti ni i 1 1 e e Edward J. Fredman John D. Howard William C. Trudgian J I ■ 216 0tA V- 217 Players ' Club The Players Club scored one of the great- est successes in years, spring quarter of 1925 with the production of " The World and His Wife, " the play in which William Faversham starred for so many years. Gripping melo- dramas have been done time and again by the club with notable success, but seldom if ever ha e the achieved the characterization and at- mosphere attained in this production. Clarence Risieii, and Martha Ryan, both wearers of the mask, and thus actors of outstanding merit took tlie leading roles of Ernesto and Teodora. Stella Pierson and Galen Cartwright as Se ' ero and Alercedes icd with the two leads in inter- preting with professional abilit their illain:)us roles. Harold Risley, Rogers Kelley, and Reuel Boss carried the other leading parts in the play. " The World and His Wife, " written by Echegara is a psychological drama. The eternal triangle, the basis of the story, is seen trom a new angle in the play in the characters of Don Ernesto, Teodora and Don Julian. Don Ernesto is a guest in the home of Julian and Teodora; the force of public opinion, tacitly assuming howexer, that Ernesto, because he stays at their Prof. Francis Wolle 21S Players ' Club leodora, tiii;ill hrin ' TS alinut tin- 1 rives death by Carl (ilick, to credit for its reat liome, is in lo e with tliem to each other aiu of Julian. The play was coached whom is due much of the success. The Homecominji pla ' for 1925 was " Se- cret Service, " a civil war pla ' written by Will- iam Gillette, wht) pla ed the leadiii): role in it for years. Clarence Risien af ain took the leadint; role, that of the daring northern spy inside the con- federate lines. Other major roles were inter- preted by Isabelle Keatinir, Martha Ryan, Vir- fiinia Harrell, Rogers Kclley, Reuell Boss, and Galen Cartwright. Secret Service had over twenty-five people in the cast, and was one of the largest production: the club has ever attempted. It combined all the thrilling and dramatic situations that arise about a spy who inadxertently falls in love with a daughter of the enemy, with the romance and i]uaint- ness that clings to ci il war situations and settings. Secret Service was unique and inter- esting from the standpoint of costuming and setting as well as that of its dramatic value. It was produced under the direction of Prof. Francis Wolle. Bb ' I B mm R « " 219 Little Theatre Tlic Ivittlc Theater has this year carried out its usual program of three one-act plays each quarter, and dramatic readings in the winter term. Because of the remodeling of Old Main the readings were held under the balcony of Macky. The new Little Theater was opened by speeches by President Norlin and Dean Hellems and a rhymed prologue by Mr. Wolle. The pla ' s given for the opening program were Mr. Click ' s Isn ' t Done, simply and beautiful- ly staged; S ' nain, in which Clarence Risien played effectively, and The Little Stone House, voted the best play of the year in the annual spring balloting; in it, also, Martha Ryan won the vote as the best actor of the year. The spring quarter plays were Aivay from the Road by Paul Conway; The Pie in the Oven, and Aria da Capo, one of the most interestingly staged plays ever gixen in the Little Theater. This fall the plays were Christmas Eve, an original play of French peasant life by Mr. Poole, in which Mary Henderson did especially good work; Brothers in Arms with Stuart Shaw as a convincing back-woodsman ; and Everybody ' s Husband, a beautifully presented satiric fantasy. As for this program all the seats were sold before the night of the play, a third performance was necessary and seems likely to become customary. Music for all the plays was furnished by Manuel Galea. The directors of the Little Theater were, as usual, Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds, Mr. Glick until June, and Mr. Wolle. Prof. George F. Reynolds 220 University Band DrRECTt Trumpets Dale Gooden Sherman Walrod Paul Sacket Joe L. Ottenheimer H. R. Arnold Richard Adams Richard Ryan Thomas Willl ms Trombones Cecil Draper E. M. Paullin Wade Menoher Baritone Forest Hindsley K A. r. Ill NH Bass J. I. Thomas L. R. Long John Pierce Alto Gilbert Lowes Chas. Freed Clarinets Stanley Shubart Vivian Nochtrieb William Hassenplug Alfred A. Arra A. H. Haak W. A. Merrian Maurice Kimmel T. Eaton Ma O. ' , Mill J. W. Robinson H. L. Hutchinson Leland Teal C. H. Achenbaugh O. V. Miller Oboe B. Eaton Piccolo J. R. Turnquist Alto Saxophone J. Wilson K. T. Deutsch Glen Hutchinson Sylvan Steinberg P. Bell C. T. Halldorson Tenor Saxophones Colonel McKee Robert Grossman Drums B. A. Woodcock John Davis Gene Lawrenson Drum Major Hudson Moore C-Melody Saxophone M. R. Allison Robert Campbell Percy Poliak Byron Gray 221 Booster ' s Club Musical Comedy By Professor 1! oUe Rotifers and Amoebae wobbled around in the greenish glow of the Silivrian slime until disturbed by the arri al of Lou and Evelyn, two high school stu- dents lost in the mazes of the evolution- ary talk at the Dayton trial. Trilobites guard them, and Abel Anchor opposes tht-m in their struggle to get out; but their love for each other and their long- ing for something better, represented by the goddess Avatar, help them to rise; and after being tortured by lobsters, crabs, and oysters, and aided b ' the snail, they become slaves in Egypt and lose in the struggle between Aubis and Osiris. Three Thousand years later in Assyria they solve their difficulty before the temple of Ishtar, goddess of love ; and so, after a series of spectacular ballets they arri e at College. Such was the general plot of " Evolutin ' Evelyn " , the musical Comedy staged this year by the Booster ' s Club. It was shown in Boulder on February eleventh, in Den- ver on February thirteenth ; and as a great new venture the company of ninety made on February twenty-seventh a trip to Colorado Springs for a matinee performance and to Pueblo for the same evening. The able management of the Boosters Club made such an attempt possible, the organization being completed by Robert Palmer for the Enter- tainment Committee, and carried out in Boulder b - Roger Underwood, in Denver b Herbert Strang, and in Pueblo by Oliver Crose. The story gave more chance for unusual and elaborate costuming than ever before, and the queer monsters grew under the hands of John Askling, while Isabelle Keating, Xan Johnsox. Richard Huff FoL ' R Rotifers IN AcTio.v 222 Booster ' s Operetta Ann Mattack, and Clinton Billif: helped him to clothe slaves of Egypt, Ass rian warriors, great queens, and their lo ers. Jane Norton made tile laxender clothes for the e ' olution of tiie dance and the Charleston with which the show ended. The music was tuneful and gay, Howard Beresford contributing a large pro- portion of it, and Manuel Galea and Forest Hindsley, who also played the role of comedy-xillain, each sup- plying one number. Th feature of the show was as usual the chorus dancing, and as the tradition of the Boosters Club show has been growing, the work of the chorus both men and women was more finished than ever before. As four hundred students tried-out for places the sixty-five who made them were almost the pick of the Universit ' . Richard Huff and Nan Johnson in the leading parts and Dorothy Westby and Carl Bortman as the comic lovers made Professcjr Wolle ' s lines seem really clever. Donald Griffin as a crab. Vera Bryce as an oyster, and Brooks Custer as a snail made a great addition to the Grotesqueness and humor, while Ethel Mast as Avatar sang beau- tifully, and supplied the idealistic motive. In the third act William Rock and Edith Harcourt stepped out from the chorus to act the parts of Phi! Phibete and Flora Flipper, the flapper, respectively; for in this act before they find the real college, Lou and Evelyn strav by mistake into the awful college as the recent novelists show it, and into the idealist ' s college of pure mind. Lobs I .Main Ensemble 223 Glee Club G. Bryant Bachman President Eugene M. Benson Vice-President Theo. G. AaviRiOii .Secretary and Treasurer Prof. Richard Durrett Director E. S. Hall Craig Custer Darrah C. Achenbach Anderson Chatfield Beckstrom Benson Blunt Conant Bachman Pianists : p. M. McClure First Tenors: Jones McGarvey Second Tenors Cowan Holder n ess Goldman Hughes Graham Hynds First Basses: R. Hall Hindsley ' Houghton Houston Second Basses: Hacny Shell Witcher Jordan ' ii,iiams Yeager Davis Duis DWTER Gillaspie G. A. Vincent IlLLER RiNEHART Saahoff Lowes McClintock Oberc Vincent Vos Walrod Hutton O ' Brien Knapp Shelton McClure Thies Mastling Wolgamood ' I ' M! if Craig. Clstlx. Cakiv, rh h i, L ' ams. 224 jDcbitttnjg ' 225 Debating EUW ARD 1 - RamSPM.L Coach RlSSFLi. D. Nll.F! Aiiistant Coach Public S p e a king Co iii iii 1 1 1 e e Thomas Burgess Frank Eberhart Galen Carthright John O. Rames Dei.i. Van Gilder 1926 DEBATE RESULTS (liKumplete) Missouri I alley Lcaijiie Boulder, February 26. Coloradii Affirmative. Decision 2-1. Norman, February 26. Oklahoma Affirmative. Decision 1-0. Vermillion, March 12. South Dakota Negative. Decision 1-0. Boulder, March 12. Colorado Negative. Decision 1-0. Rocky Moiuilfiiii Ledffue Boulder, March 5. Colorado Affirmative. Decision 1-0. 226 jM I s s II r I r (1 1 1 e y L e a y ii c Question — " Resolved . that Congress adopt Colonel Mitchell ' s plan for a sinyle de- partment of Xational Defense in the Cabinet with three equal branches of army, navy and air. " Colorado Affirmative vs. Texas Negative — Boulder, Februar - 26. Colorado Affirma- tive, Fred Eberhart, Dayton McKean, John O. Rames. Colorado Negative vs. Oklahoma Affirmative — Norman, February 26. Colorado Negative: Thomas Burgess, Moses Lasky, Robert Palmer. Colorado Affirmative vs. South Dakota Negative at Vermillion, March 12. Colorado Affirmative: Fred Eberhart, Dayton McKean, John O. Rames. Colorado Negative vs. Kansas Affirmative at Boulder, March 12. Colorado Negative: Thomas, Moses Lasky, Robert Palmer. 227 Debating Rock V M o u n t a I n League Question — " Resolved . thai the pend ' iiuj Federal Child Labor A inendiiient should he ratified. " Colorado Affirmative vs. Wyoming Negative at Boulder, March 5. Colorado Affirma- tive : Charles Haines, Frances Kinney, Isaac Koperlick. Colorado Negative vs. Utah Affirmative at Salt Lake, March 5. Colorado Negative: Jerome Paul, Edwin Keith, Earle Wright. 228 229 2. The Law Formal. BtsT Booth — Jinior Prom — Won by SiGMA Chi and Delta Tal Delta. 4. Grand Iarc h — Junior Prom. 5. Action Picture — Junior Prom. 6. Independent Dance. 7. Annual Engineers ' Ball. 23U 231 -JC- -= K. ■ " gMMBP 232 HrAtcnvvtico 2n Interfraternity Council Ch. slton, Palmer, Worcester Rush I u g a II J Pled ij i n q Rules (a) If any freshmen be pledged to any fraternity and the pledge is annulled or removed, such man shall not be eligible to pledge another fraternity until a year from that date, nor shall such man room or board at any fraternity house. (b) No freshmen may be pledged to any fraternit ' before having fully com- pleted registration to include payment of fees in a quarter of the regular school year, nor shall any man who is not registered in the University of Colorado be pledged. (c) Each member shall be responsible for the appearance of each rushee at the Chapter house of the Fraternity having the next date before or upon the hour stipulated, or in event of pledging the rushee, he must be presented in person to the fraternit having the next date before or upon the hour stipulated. (d) Any infringement of pledging rules makes the rushee ineligible for pledging until the opening of the following quarter. (e) No fraternity shall use date cards other than those furnished by the inter- fraternity Council. (f) Not more than two organized rush parties in Boulder shall be allowed to any one fraternity: these to be held during the spring quarter; more than ti e rushees together shall constitute an organized party. The date card shall consist of three sections: one section will be kept for the rushee for his own information and will be the only record kept by him. The second section will be the property of the individual fraternity for dates with the rushee. The third part vill be that of the Interfr.iternity Council and will be submitted under seal to the Secretary of the Council immediately after it has been filled in by the rushee. This section is to be consulted only in case of a dispute concerning dates or pledging. 234 Interfraternity Council Top — Plaehn, Murray, Olmsted, Palmer, Waite. Bellig, Hecox, McNary Second — Stewart, Smith, Nelson, Risien, Scoville, Ramsey, Benson. Breach Third — Steinhauer, Arraj, Tatlow, Rock, Fink, O ' Neil, Weisberg Bottom — Nash, AIu.ler, Friedland, Day, Frazier. Ashton, Kirby. Wahlstrom M e m k 7 e y s Acacia Alpha Sigma P ii Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Beta Gamma Chi Psi Delta Tau Delta Delta Siijma Phi Kappa Sii ma LamhJa Chi Alpha Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Tail Phi Kappa Psi Phi Sigma Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma A ' « Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Rlio Irvin p. Frazier William Ramsey Jack Healy Charles Williams Harold Benson Joseph Olmsted Dan Charlton George Breach Max Day P. K. Pitcher William S. McN ' ary David Scoville George Nelson Frank Mayborn Joseph Friedland Edwin Wahlstrom Stuart Smith Robert Palmer Richard Tatlow Frank Fink Gordon Walters Harold Miller Alfred Arraj Louis Plaehn William Stockover Howard Ashton William Rock Albert Stewart Lester Kirby Clarence Risien Donovan Murray Robert Nash George Waite Ray Saller Louis Mathis Edwin Weisberg William Bradley (iEORGE Steinhauer Hii.AN Hecox Robert O ' Neil William Miller George Robertson 235 Delta Tau Delta Prof. C. C. Eckhart Daniel A. Charlton Forest M. Orsborn Albert H. Stewart, Jr. M. Roosevelt Edwards Jerome A. Paul Burdette J. Bond Theodore T. Harper Thomas Butterworth John R. Case Thomas East John D. Hartman Glen Hutchinson Elcon S.mith M e in hers in F a c ii 1 1 y Dean P. Ci. Worcester Hubert P. Wolf S e n I r s Clifford C. Keith William Ci. Plested, Jr. J u n tors George F. Grieb. Jr. Charles F. Pilchard Sherman E. Walrod S p li III r e s Vernon D. Hinkle Stanley A. Myers Owen F. Robbins F r e s n m e n Jr. Jack A. Clay. Harold Ford John B. Herring Melvin Roberts Newell Smith Harry G. Malm Sidney Smith Glen C. Walker John D. Moore Dean Stapp Charles Ca.mpeell Fred W. Martling Harry F. Saller Stephen Brophy Robert Gordon Forest C. Hindsley George Saunders Wallace 236 Delta Tau Delta K: Top MvtKS, I ' AII,, HlNKLE. HlNDSLEY, MaLM. pLrSTFD, StAPP. Stcond — RoBhRTs. Case. Harper, Hartman, Gordon, Edwakhs, Saller. Third — DiEMER. Herring. Hfckert. S. Smith, Sweet. Walrod, .Martling. Charltos. Fourth — Campdell. Stewart, Caywood. Keith, Ford. E. Smith, Butterworth. Bottom — Orsborn, Hutchinson, Pilchard, Brophy, Walker, Greib, Moore, Bond. T ie Delta Tan Delta Fraternity -zvas founded at Bethany College in 1S59. The Beta Kappa Chapter ii-as established in 1SS3. Colors — Purple, White, and Gold Floiver — Pansy 237 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Af c ni h e r s i n F ti cult v Prof. Elmore Peterson Dell VanGilder John Dawson Willis Wright Seniors George Arms Roger Undervvooo Prof. Francis Wolle Stuart Smith Robert Willison Edgar Stansfield Warren Hall J II II I rs Albert Tipple George Steinhauer Marshal Rendle James Raynor Roy Connors Sophomores John Adams Fay Hooker Morris Roberts Lisle Stone Caswell Spaulding Ray Shaffer Roy Doran John Stoddard John Lewis Fresh III e n Wayne O ' Neil Herbert Blankenbuler Carrou Connors Willis Strachan Howard Fedderson Robert Johnson Melvin Adamson Minor Morrill Stuart Beresford Clifford Sommers 23S Sigma Alpha Epsilon Hl K Hl 1 m B| ' f p m- ' H ji § F j[ Ui ' ' jpHI pi H mM j y Top — Arms, Adams. Doran. Sfai lding, Fedderson. Hall. O ' NriL. Srcond — Tipple. Stoddard. Wright, Beresford. Smith. Underwood. Raynor. Adamson. Third — C. CoNNERS. Sta.vsfield. Morrill. R, Consers. Hooker. V ' anGilder. Shaffer. B ' ltlom — Stone. Johnson. Dawson, So.mmers. Sieinhaier. Sirachan. Rendall, Willison. The Sigma Alpha Epsiinn Fraternily ivas founded at the Vnivers-.ty uf Alabama in 1S56. The Colorado Chi Chapter ' Kas estahiuhed in 1S91. Colors — Royal Purple and Old (Jold Floiier- -Violet 239 Beta Theta Pi Frank H. W ' olcott Whitney C. Huntington Horace Cooper Albert Davis Alex C rant Irvint, Hale Charles Falkenberc Richard Musser Charles Parker Chris Bartlett Thomas Bradshaw Lloyd Bran nan Emmett Bird William Chapman Donald Hampton Alan Loucks Vigil Soden M e m b e r s i u F a r it 1 1 y Jervis Fulmer S e n I r s Charles Haines Charles Hopkins Frederick Johnson J II II I r s M " lLLIAM StOCKOVER Hugh Strachan S p i o III o r e s Max Chamberlain Ralph Lawrence Floyd McCoy Fred Mandeville F r e s li III i ' II Edmund Bower Harold Grant Samuel Jones Walter Proctor Lathrop Taylor tiEORGE Thomas Fred P. Storke RiALTO Philleo Joseph Taylor John Valentine Charles Williams NL LrRiCE Terrill Frank Tierney George Williams Shields Mason Gilbert Mueller Robert Orchard Vestal Brown Howard Grant Harry Losee James Reid Clarence Wallace 2+0 Beta Theta Pi i ip — TAYLnk. Lostt. A. Grant. Mani ' 1 illi. tKAi.H. s. G. Williams, riLk t . Second — Chamherlain, Lolxks. Philleo. Brown. Bartlett. Bo fFR. Wallace. McCov. Third — Haines, Chapman. Ml ' sser. C. Williams, L. Taylor, ii. Grant. Johnson. Lawrence. Fourth — Jones. Hopkins. Soldfn. H. Grant. Mueller. Tcrrill. Cooper. Valentine. Bottom — Bird, Reid, Hampton. Proctor, Stockover, Orchard, Bradshaw. Parker, Hale. T lie Beta Theta Pi Fraternity iiiis founJeJ at Miami Vni-versity in JS. 9. T ie Beta Tau Chapter T.::as estahli Colors — Light Pink and Light Blue hed 1900. Floixer- -Thc Ruse 2+1 Alpha Tau Omega M e 111 b e r s i n F acuity Dr. Hochdoerfer Dr. Hochdoerfer Val Marmaduke Ke seth Reynolds Dewey Sample Richard Adams Colin Hershey Zene Dale Bohrer Milton Garwood Reginald McKinley ' Myrven Pannebaker Don Baker Robert Heald Russell Miller Robert O. Waddle .S ' e II I r s J CK Healey William F. McGlone Russell Sherman Juniors Virgil Dickey Howard McGill Fred C. Henderson S p li lu r e s Albert Corich John Holt Sidney Mitchell F r e s h III e ii Roy Britzmen George Loving Frank Reilley Robert Hirsch Elbert Messer Colin Smith Karl Walters Emery Fast Albert Wallace Leonard DeLue Louis Plaehn William Toller Claiborne Van Zandt Robert Chamberlain Hubert Grant Howard Van Zandt Ben. R. Treadway 242 Alph ha Tau Omega Top — Sample. Messer, Garwood. Healev. Miller, Plaehn, Loving. Hiksch. Second — CoRicH. Chamdlrlain. DeLi e. Walter, Grant. Adams, Dkkey, Waddle, Mitliiell. Third — W, Marmadlke, Chilson. C. VanZandt, Smith, McGlone. Holt, Fast. Reynolds. Bottom — BoHRE.i, Heald, H. ' anZandt, Sherman, Hershev, Wallace, McKinley. Pannebaker. Henderson. The Alplia Tau Omega Fraternity ivas founded at rirginia Military Institute in 1865. The Colorado Gamma Lamhdu Cliapter i as established in 1901. Colors — Gold and Blue Fioicer — White Tea Rose 243 Sigma Nu Dr. Lawrence Cole Joseph R. Andrews J, Cummins Dozier Moses E. Lewis Jr. Harvey Savlor M e ni h e r s i n F a r u 1 1 y Dr. Oliver C. Lester S e u I r s Richard L. Blackmarr L. Richard Golden W. .Anderson McC!revv Donald S. Walters E. V. White E. E. Hubman Clifford C. Jolley Ira p. Trotter Victor S. Young J II n tors Fred D. Arnn Carl W. Hubman Edward O. Robinson Frank P. Irvin H. Marvin Pollard W. RussEL Davis Jack Faucet George T. McCiREW Thomas W. Wheeler Harold E. Christensen Robert O ' Neil S p h 111 o r e s Mason McGrew F r e s h ni c ii Robert M. Fancher John H. Gardner Robert M. Franks Fred C. Heverlv W. . LDEN Pollard Rich. rd H. Tatlow I E well L. Savlor Ward B. Showalter Howard Eddy Mervin M. McGuire Lloyd W. Gibson Joe Parker 244 Sigma Nu Top — Faxcher. PoLLAkii. DozitK. ' in M., Wai.ti.r. Faicet. Second — Showalter. Pyle. Tateow, Jolly. Arnn. Ir ' in, PoLLARn. Third — Andrews. Christensen. Eddy. KiN(;noM. M. McGrew. Sutherland. O ' Neil. Blackmarr. Fourth — Golden. Franks. G. McGrew, Parker. Wheeler. Christensen. MacGejre. Robinson. Gardner. Bottom — Lewis. Trotter. H. Saylor, Hltiman, J. Saylor, Davis, Gibson. Heverly ' . The Si imti Xu Fraternity ivas founded ill I ' irtjinia Military Institute in 1869. The Gamma Kappa Chapter ivas established in 1902. (Motors — Black, White, anil Gold Flwuer- -White Rose 245 Phi Delta Theta Members in F a c u 1 1 y Dean John D. Fleming H. B. Abbott R. D. Niles How Robert Irion Kenneth Mead Melvh,le Bitner Fred Brav Eugene Champlin LoRRiN Griffin Palmer Loe Lawrence Armstrong Donald Griffin John Lindrooth Richard Plummer Robert Ridgeway Herbert Stoi.i. s e n I r s William McNary Robert Nash Roger Sherman J U II 1 y s David Jenkins Harold Lindroth S p h mores George McClure Terrence Owens Edward Prentiss F r e s h iii c n Robert Casey Wolsley- Haig William Lipscomb Karl Portman Clarence E. Sandvic Robert Welsh Aubrey Williams Don Walker Joseph NL rsh Jesse Smoot NL RK E. H. Smith Dudley Ungemach Lee Johnson Wesley Davis Robert Hibbert Clifford Patterson SURLEY ' Reid Francis Sommerville Clarence Welch 246 Phi Delta Theta -J Top — MlNary, Wllch, Bitnek, IIuW. OUL.Na, SlOLL. Si-cond — Haig. Casey, Griffin, McClitf. Patterson, Marsh, Smith, Third — Armstrong, Jenkins, Lipscomb. Ridgway, Walker, Prentiss, Hibbert, Lindroth, Fourth — Griffin, Sandvig, Davis. Sommerviele. Plummer, Sherman, Portman. Bottom — Reik. Champlin. Nash. Brav. Lindroth, Williams, Irion, Welsh. T ie Phi Delia Thcta Fraternity v.iis founded at Miami University in 1S4S. The Colorado Alplia Chapter Colors — Argent and Azure established in 1902. Flower — White Carnation Sigma Phi Epsilon M e in b ? e r s I n F (I cult Prof. Wii R. Arthur Walter Booth Carrol CJunter Stevens Park Kinney Philip Kite William S. Bell Keith Congdon Cecil Draper LoRNE M. Drake Kenneth Dunlavy Vernon Altvater Thomas W. Burke Charles A. Clark Arthur E. Clune Melvin Crocombe Neil J. Curlee C. B. Bell Philip Cooley Kenneth Cummings Arthur Dai.ling Ronald Graham S e n I r s Henry S. Lindsley Gene K. Lubv Harry McColi. J II It I rs Frank Fink Robert Finlayson Clifton Galloway Frank Meek Sop i III r e s Glen G. Herndon Gordon W. Murray Lennox Miller Ray mond Morris Marcy B. Newell Fr e s Francis Hart Carlton A. Keyes Charles Martin Edwin Schaller Prof. Paul M. Dean Leslie Miles W. B. Miller George Scott Allen Belden Martin Miles Paul Mullins Kenneth Sawyer Verne Warriner Frank Wren Paul F. Osborne Charles Schaap Hubert Romans Herman Swedlund Louis Telk R. C. Margeson Cecil Loneroan LeClare Marstellar Duncan McConnell Paul Warnick Allen Williams ' JU7ni£ ,.. 2+8 Sigma Phi Epsilon i n{i — -. l. Kri , klli, VVaKRINI.R. L ' kOCOMIII. 1 ' . liiLL, W.HCI.I., lcLONNLL. ScHALLLR. Second — FiNi.AYSON, Altvater. Fi.vK. Hart, Galloway. Schaap. Wrev, Warnick. Congdon. Third— l jRv. , MtEK. CLuNf:, Nfwfll. Burke, Mullins, Cooley, Hfrdon. Fourth- -QvMyiisGs. Kinney. Graham. Sawyer. Beldfn. Romans, Osborne, Marsveller. Keyes. Fifth — M. Miles, Gillard. Dunlavy, Cl ' xlei:, McColl, Telk. Marceson, Gunter, Lonercan. L. Miles. Bottom — LiNDSLtY, SwFDLUND. Drake, Clark, BooiH, MoRRis, Drapex, Miller. Luhy. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity ivas fouridej at Richmond College, 1901. Colorado Alpha Chapter ivas established in 1904. Colors — Purple andj ed . F oiirr— Rose and Vinlel 249 Acacia Members in Faculty William R. Arthur Charles S. Blumel Lawrence V. Cole Paul M. Dean Ira M. DeLong MiLO G. Derham Fred R. Dugan Ivan A. Allred Chester A. Bennett Fred C;. Eberhart Gerald Edmunds R. Ernest Briggs Irvin p. Frazier James U. Cole Clarence L. Eckel Ora S. Fowler Russell D. George John A. Hunter Clarence E. Kennedy Merton W. Jones Robert C. Lewis Edward R. Mugrage Sen I o rs Edgar E. Evans Erwin W. Holman Edward C. Lawrence Lyman W. Mason Juniors John B. Hashagen Vernon G. Jeurink Sophomores F. Harold Miller Fresh m e n A. p. Fischer Glenn Mills Charles F. Poe Walter W. Purdy- William H. Thomas Homer C. Washburn Harry Wear Richard C. Whitehead John C. Mitchell Walter T. Moore Allan P. Vail Willis M. Winslow William S. Mitchell George A. Taff, Jr. Roy M. Wright 250 Acacia St-fonJ— Mitchell, Bennett. Hashagan, Holman. Taff. Fischer. Eberhart. Bottom — Vail, Bemis, Beall, Frazier. Purdy, Moore. W ' !U! T ie Acacia Fraternity it;as fou nieJ at tlie University of Michigan in 190-I-. The Colorado Chapter lias established in 1911. Co ori— Gold and Black 251 Phi Gamma Delta O J M embers ;w I : ; President Georoe Norlin Dr. O. M. Gilbert Ralph Chlanda Harold Sheldon Ford Denslow Sidney Moritz Gordon Allott George Wittemeyer Fred Russell Leonard Wittemeyer Harold Huber Wilms Bird Harold Gray Warren McKelvey Frank Carroon Cecil Lusby William Smith n F a c u 1 1 y Derham Dr. Milo G Charles Poe Walter B. Franklin S e n i rs Jack Davis Kenneth McFarlane Douglas Crouch William Steele J II n i r s Harry ' Howlett S p h in r e s Howard Oakes Howard Lockwood Ur. Russel D. George Stuart Cuthbertson F r e s li 111 e ii Richard DesJardins Glenn Jernigan Donald Bacnall Ralph CJraves Ralph Moore Milo Thomas John Stark Lionel Fisher William Bohn David Scoville Thomas Sears Stewart Lewis George Waite Norman Sherman Warren Gilbert John Wolfe Richard Day ' Richard Lee Lawrence Buchanan John Johnson Waldo Rogers Henry Edwards 252 Phi Gamma Delta Tup — Alstin., Waifk. juH .su , LAkUuON. Slaks. Ull ha.n a.n , Wolu:. Second — Stark. McKei.vey, DilsJardins, Crouch. Scoville. Hubek. Edwards. Lee. Third — Lock WOOD. Bacnall. Steele, Fisher, Gilbert, Moritz. Bohn. Smith. Fourth HOWLETT, ChLANDA. LuSRY, JtRNIGAN. WoKNALL. WlTTEMEYER, BuRKE, OaKES. Fifth — Moore. Thomas. Allot, Gray, Sherman, Sheldon, McFarlane. Denslow. Bottom — WlTTEMEYER, Lewis, Phillips, Graves, Bird, Davis. Russell. A The Phi Gamma Delia Fraternity i::as founded a! If ' as iirii ton and Jrfjei son University in ISiS. ! . : The Belli Kiif f d ( " Imt ' ler iliis estahi.shed in 1912. Colors — Purple and While Flo uer — Purple Clemens 253 Sigma Chi Jil c III b e rs in F a cult y E. Brockway Edwin B. Place Dick Huff Harold Rinehart HiLAN B. Hecox Seniors Irwin Earl Juniors Frederick Metcalf Clare St. Clair Thomas Craic Robert Palmer William Houston Joe Peatman Oliver Welch George Koch Hallett Smith Dale Gooden William Hacny Roland Seebass LovD Hughes Richard Gardner Carl Dwyer S p h 111 ores Floyd Mann Campbell Denman Truman Hall Wellwocd Beall F r e s n in e n Earnest Houghton Philip Pickering Radford Hall James Fahey William McClintock Jewel Lajala Len Tucker Carson Riddle Newman Sheets Eric Aaberg Theodore Anderson William Bell Richard Holderness Kirby Lankford Dan Kulie William Curtis 254 Sigma Chi J op— -Koch. Holston. Palmer. Sehtas, IIecox. Second — Welch, Earl. Kl ' Lic. Gardner, Ci ' ktis. Ahderc. Third — Dfnman. Sheeis. Pickerixi.. Smith, Hagny, Dwyer, Metcalf. Fourth — HoLDERNEss, Halton, Craig, Hlfe, Anderson. Hughes, R. Hall. T. Hall. Bottom — Tucker, McClintock, Fahfy, Rinehart, Beall, Peatman, Gooden, Langkord. : ' i The St in II Clii Fruleniily ilili joundeA at Miami V iiiTei sily in 1S55. Tlie Belli Mu Cliapter iiiis esliihlisliej in 1914. Colors — Blue and Gold Floii ' er- -White Rose 255 Phi Kappa Psi v 3 e m b e rs in F a c u 1 1 y Prof. H. M. Barrett Ralph Acnew John Marr J. Francis Scott Louis Mathis Robert Sheltov S e n 1 r s Robert Newman Frank Mayborn J II II I r s Richard Mates Forrest Wiley Charles Barrett John Davis Earl Kelly Jack Clow William Loach Valmar Zimmer George Tuft Don Mayborn Sophomores PiERPONT Fuller Peter Reilly Colonel McKee Wendell Scott William Nevin, Jr. L. E. Burnett Robert Lowis Al Heiman Fresh HI e n Jack Downie Drummond Aitken Don Pearson George Philpott Russel Humes Don Robinson Kirk Keegan robson cupples 256 Phi Kappa Psi m w Top AlTKEX. PhILPOTT. NeWMAN. HtLMAN. FlLLER, RoBINSON. Sfcond — Rfili.y. Mayborn, Ci ' pples. Davis. Mathis, Humes, Pearson. Third — TiFTS, Matfs. W. Scott. F. Scott, Kelly. Lowis. Wiley. Bottom — Shelton, D. Maydorn. Ketch, Nevin, Keegan. McKee, Downie. T ie Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity ivas jounded at W ashi?igton and Jefferson Colletje i i 1S52. Color The Colorado Alpha Chapter ivas estahhshed m 1914. -Dark Green and Dark Red Flcuer — Jacq Rose 257 Alpha Sigma Phi Mervin S. ConvER Frank A. Eastom M e m b e rs in F a c u 1 1 Clarence L. Eckel Hazen Kendrick Walter F. Mallory Wiley B. Rutledce s e n I r s Oscar Blade Lee E. Copeland Ray C. Hume G. Keis Koernig J. Rankin Norvell Orville V. Miller George R. Parsons J U II I rs Harlan M. Webber H. Calvin White Benjamin A. Woodcock Eugene W. Poague Alfred A. Arraj MyRIEL J. BOREING Thomas M. Burgess Victor G. DeReus Robert R. Frost Charles D. Jackson Claude Holmes Ralph Rawles Charles Walker Ivan C. Mahanna J. Marshall Marriott Clwin D. Porter S p h III r e s Frederick B. Jones B. Mercer Martz Fresh III c ii Arthur L. Strang Floyd Joy Charles G. Unlaub Walter E. Westlund John H. Putney William R. Ramsey Herbert L. P. Strang Jed J. Minskey Thomas E. Ramsey Arthur Vining Robert E. Anderson Anthony Jones Sherman Sedgwick Louis E. Quam 2SS v Alpha Sigma Phi t ■ill Top — HuMK. ' iNiNc. T. Ramsly. Strang, Jones. Boreing. Copeland. Sfconrf — Marriott. Poacif.. Miller, A. Strang, Conrad. Wistlund. Third — Unlai ' b, Martz. Porter. Jackson. Burgess. Menskey. DeRuis Fourth — Walker, Rawlfs. Arkaj. B. Ramsey. Frost. Nor ell. Bottotn—HoLMEs, Mahanna, Woodcock, Weber, Joy, Koernig. The Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity ivas foinided at Yale Vni ' versity in 1S45. SJ The Pi Chapter iins established in 1915. Colors — Cardinal and Gray ' ' f; 259 Kappa Sigma V J M embers in F a c ii 1 1 y Dean Homer C. Washburn Marion L. Jacobs Ralph Brown G r a li II (lies Joseph Seniors George W. Anderson Harry Coulson Max Day James Casey Edmund Anderson Robert Hicks Clifford Houston Burton Hubbard Garoutte Frederick Henry William Cleland Robert Duce Robert Grossman Wesley Helms Rodney Howard Harold A. Crawford Paul Eagleton William Lyster J II II John Kiley John Mendenhali. James Milne I rs Arthur Eaton Haller Moyers Clarence Risien Sophomores Bratton Hill Bernard Loughmav J. WiNTON Lemen Norman Lyster Stanley Wicks F r e s Kenneth Smith Guy Jones Carroll Laverty ' John Lloyd James McFarlane ; ;; e n Lloyd Pierce Richard Whinnerah Earnest Vetter Wyrick Juhan Herman Lennartz George S. Koch Jean K. Lawrenson George Teal Alfred Wall John White Joseph Buirgy George Mosier Robert Spangler Maurice Mechau John Rames Earle MacArthur Edwin Whitehead William Bray 260 Sii ma 7( ' (.lULSllN, I.AURINSON. I ' lAL, AnDIX-oN. LoIGHMAN, Eai.MM ' N Sftfjnti — MiLNL, Lloyd, White. Movi:rs. Risien. Henry. Laveriv. 7 ' fjinJ — N, Lyster. W, Lyster. Bi ' ircy, Rames. Crawford, Helms, Eato.n. FmiTth — Hicks. Lemen, Vetter. McArthlr. Hubbard. Grossman. Duce. Fifth — Pierce, Kilev, Houston. McFarlane, Mechau, Wall, Whitehead, liittom — Smith, Mendenhall, Howard, Jacobs, Juhan, Day, Mosier, Whinnerah. Kii i Sigma Fraternity ivas founded at the I ' ii-versity of I ' irginia in 1S69. Gamma Tau Chapter ivas established in 1916. Colors — Scarlet, White and Green Floiier — Lily-of-lhe-V ' alley 261 S e u I r s Irving Lindner Joseph D. Friedland SiGMUND E. HeRZSTEIK J II II I IS Milton Moise LoHis A. Pollock Harold Zelinkoff Robert H. Berkov A. Morris Greenspoon Sophomores George M. Goldberg Julius Hollander Roy M. Silver Edwin S. Weisberg F r e s II 1)1 e n Aaron A. Lutz A. Irwin May Simon L. Zweibel Max Gardenswartz 262 Phi Sigma Delta TlifJ GrT I NSPOtIN, HoiLANDEK. MaV. MoiST. SlL tR. Second — Bf-Rkov, Goldberg, Zelinkoff. Zweibel, Wiesburc. Lindner. Bottom — Gardenswartz, Frifdeand. Pollock, Lutz, Hertzstein, T ie Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity ivas fouiiJeJ tit Columbia Vnin;ersity in 1910. The Thela Chapter luas established in 1919. Colors — Purple and White 263 m a V y y 1 Bryant Bachman Oliver Crose Richard Hamm Robert Maddock Clyde Sargent John Shiner Lennox Treat William Cosgriff Lester Cowan- John McGarvey Carson Sheetz Eugene Waring Robert Patterson Walter Snidemen Chi Psi M e 111 b e r 5 in b a cult y Prof. J. S. McLucas 5 e II I r s Raymond Lipscomb Joseph Olmsted James Bardwell Shelley Hammer J II II i r s Paul Strong McCall Davenport S p h III ores Edward Conant Russell McCallion F r e s n in e ii Paul Hannum Page Jackson John Nelson Massie Simpson James McGraw ' Paul Sackett Jack Lansberg Edward Smith Stuart Shaw Merrill Stubbs Houston Waring William Rock Hudson Moore Grant Stan wood Fred Reid Sidney Keoughan Edwin Leary ' William O ' Brien Carl Strong Thomas Newcomb Ray Shiner Harry Way l i ifc -1 E 264- Chi Psi Top — Strong. Nelson. Davenport. Cosr.RiFF, Sheetz, Simpson. Moore. R. Shiner. SccofK — StubtjS. Shaw. J. Shiner. C. Strong. Olmstead. Bachman. Way. Jliird — Hammer. H. Waring. Maddock. Lipscomb, Sargent, Jackson. O ' Brien. Patterson. Fourth — Rock. Keoughan, Cowan. Treat, Conant. Hammun. Sackett, McCallion, E. Waring. Bottom — McGarvey, Snidemen, Leary, Hamm, Bardwell, Nlwcomb, Reid, Crose, Stanwood, McGraw. ' fi i 7l The Chi Psi Fraternity ivds juunded at Union College in 1S41. ■X 1 The Alpha Psi Delta Chapter was established in 1920. Colors — Purple and Gold 265 Pi Kappa Alpha M e 111 h e r s in F a c u 1 1 y Prof. Edward T. Ramsdei.l Joseph W. Bunting Richard Durrette S e n i rs Edwin Wahlstrom Frank Pexton Earl Carter George Fuller Ralph Forsythe Sherman Watt Clarence Hazzard Vincent Gullette J II II I } ■ s William Bradley Gilbert Lowes Harry- Osberg Ray ' Waugh Mack Echols Reed Hynds Walter Darrah Soph o III ores Clarence Brummer Lloyd Miller Clinton Billig William Vogt Harry Achenbach Les Walgamood Julian Erion William Harrison Freshmen Clyde Achenbach Harry Dreany Ralph Rich Albert Vincent Harry Blunt DwiGHT Brown Ralph Harmon 266 Pi Kappa Alpha Top WaLGAMOOD. DrEANV. H. AcillMIAtll. BiLLlG. SpEARMA.N. Sccoti ' i — Bli ' N ' t. Darrah. Harmon, ViNttNT, Bkauley, Hynds. Third — Carif-R. Echols, Hazzard. Custilr. Fi ' ller. Pextqn, Harrison. Bottom — Rich, Watt, Miller, C. Achenbach, Lowes, Wahlstrom, Waugh, Brown. T f Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity ivas founded at the University of lira n:a in 1S6S. The Beta Upsilon Chapter ii-as established in 1921. Colors — Garnet and Old Gold Floixjer — Lily-of-the-Valley 267 Lambda Chi Alpha Prof. W. Otto Birk Eugene M. Benson- Theodore C. Daniels Dallas J. Fradsen Carl W. Borgman Robert E. Austin Vernon J. Duke Scott A. Gale M e in b e r s i n F a c it 1 1 y Prof. W. C. DuVall Prof. R. E. Rodqck Prof. James W. Bro.xon d e n I rj r s W. YNE A. Howard John M. Mines Walter R. Humphrey Paul K. Pitcher J II n I r s Charles M. Coffman Delford M. Neely Sophomores Orville O. Jones RoLLA P. LeBaron R. Jonathan Meigs Lloyd W. Morris Edwin Price Wilbur O. Richards Darrell ' . Cecil Stevens Donovan J. .Murray R. Queen William C. Royal u F r e s n m e n Herbert L. Benson Roye Erickson John Gillaspie Herman Coffman Robert L. Humphrey Laurence Sickmw James F. Denton Kent Hutton Wendfm. B. Wf t 26S Lambda Chi Alpha Top — Murray. L Cos-tMAN. Damkls. Stlvens. Ekith.soN, Hl ' .mphkv, Richards. Second — L. Sickman. Queen, LeBaron. Jones, Price, Meics. Gillaspie, Austin. Third — D. SiCKMAX. Duke. Dcnton, Borcmann. West, H. Coffman, Hutton. Bottom — PI. Benson, Gale, Benson, Frandsen. Neely, Pitcher. Morris. Royal. The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity il-us foiuidej at Boston Uni ' versity in 1909. Gamma Mu Zeta ' u-as estahlisheJ in 1923. Colors — Purple, Green, and Gold Flo ' uer — Violet 269 Phi Kappa Tau s e n I rs Harold J. Craik Lewis M. Culver Ward Uarley, Jr. Merle R. Allison Fred S. Bartlett Andrew J. Fin lay Raymond F. Harmon . ; ; 10 I ' s M iLLiAM ti. Edwards, Jr. Bud G. Ha.mmans J. Byron McHale Edward M. Paullin, Jr. Carl T. Pleus George M. Nelson Ray-mond J. Saller William Arthur Mebane Bracoins Jack W. Dwyer Sophomores Harry J. Hobbs Robert E. Lydon Marshal .Arthur R. Smith John L. Sullivan Ma.vwell R. Watts Roosevelt Burn Stanley Combs Arthur Cudworth 7 ' r e s h III c ii Verden Hitchcock Edward Johnson Walter Loverinc Oscar Liden Ray ' mond Maher William Minder apM ' T: 270 Phi Kappa Tau Top — BvRN. Nllsun, Gkrhim;, Aktiur. Dari-fv. Lidtn. Sfcond — Comus, Kitchcock. Ihompson. Cudwoxth. Slu.livax. Watts. Johnson. Third — Minder. Hobbs. Smith. Bragcins, Pleus. Finlav. f Mr i — Cll er. Edwards. McHale. Allison. Paillin. Lydon. Saller. Bottom — Hammaxs. Dwyer, Loverinc. Bartlett, Craik. Harmon. Maker. The P ii Kat po Tau Fraternity ivai founded nt Miami University in 1906. The Psi Chaf ' ler lias eslahlis ied in 1924. y Colon — Maroon ami GoUl Floiier — Reil C ' .iiiiation 271 Delta Sigma Phi M e m b e r s t n F (i r u 1 1 y Prof. C. A. Hutchinson Dr. R. G. Groom Prof. W. C. Topelman George E. Bre.ach Orin H. Bonney Arthur H. IIaak s e n 1 r s John P. Hilton WiLLi. M M. Kemp C. RL A. M. GNUSON David W. ODay Ted C. Stauffer Arthur N. Tuttle FrANCI.S a. Al.MOUIST Paul B. Bradley Robert H. Felix J II II I r s Edwin F. Keith Irvin B. Knorr Oliver E. Nelson Gerhardt M. Nelson Frank Onufrock Ralph E. Peck Lowell F. Boillot George Warren Arleigh E. Disney Kenneth Deutch Kenneth S. Johnson Bryxe K. Newell .S " p h o III o r c s Gilbert L. Fulenwider Arthur W. Garrelts John L. Jay F r L ' s III L ' II Dale W. Rogers Ashford E. Tyler Lester R. Kirby Vivian Nachtreib Francis Reardon WlI.LARD ReINHIEMER William T. Tucker William A. Wildhack 272 Delta Sigma Phi Tup I I 1 1 1,1 , Li. . lL.-.u. . K.NUKK. MaUNLSON. RliMII.IMLK. NalHIRLIC. SfCond 1 I ' CKER, BONNEY. O ' DaY, HaAK. FULENWIDER, BrAJJLEV. Third — Reardon, Newell, Kemp. Hilton, O. Nelson, Richardson, Warren. Fourth — BoiLLOT, Disney, King. Stauffer. Garrelts. Johnson. Jay. 5offo " i KiEin. KiRBY, Tyler. Almquist. Felix, Deutch, Rogers. The Drita Sigma Phi Fraternity ivas founded at the College of City of Neiv York in 1S99. The llpha Rho Chapter -icv i estahlished in 1924. Colors — Nile Green and White Floiver — White Carnation 273 Sigma Rho S e n I r J- Paul M. Brown Cecil F. Osborne Thomas D. Craven J. Claire Hughes Gordon F. Walter John C. Polly Earle E. Wellin Herbert E. Nelson Joe Botleman Junior : Richard F. Bache George W. Bobertson M. EvRY Blackburn C. Fred Barnard Robert E. O ' Brien Dan F. Eginton Henry J. Geiset James H. Olehy Jesse Pound S p h 1)1 ores Byron Bradford James E. Connell Marshall A. Jeffries Hugo G. Rodeck Robert Barnard F r e s h )ii e n James Uowds William B. Stoddard 274 Sigma Rho IT Bmn K l Itj It»x«1 1 Hp H M YjIQ P ■:sJW L " H PTJ y m m sf mif 1 rirfnji f B j«B y wuB I B [fl l il y J Bw 3 S " — Olehy, Bache. Robf-ktson, Hit.irEs. Second — Blackburn, R. Basxarp. F. Barnard, Nflson. Osborne. Third — EciNTON. RoDEtK, Pound. Bradford. Connell. Craven. Bottr-m — Brown. Geiseri . Stoddard. M ' alter, Jeffries. . Tlie Siymii KIih Fraleruity ixtis fuunjed at the Viiiversily of Colorado in 1923. Colors— Garnet and White 275 Beta Gamma Members in F a c it 1 1 y Prof. Walter K. Nelson Harold E . Benson Senior s Kenneth A. Browne Carl Swisher B ' i Howard Ashton John Breckon Robert Hinman Junto r s Leland Messex Victor Peterson Hubert Thomas Hlini.ey Thomas Clarence Vaughn Verde Watson- Harold Zimmerman Ben Banks Douglas Beebe Clifford Brookhart Guy GuLi.iON Forrest Benson Rex Blackwell Howard Breckon Sophomores Russel Holmsten Floy Enyeart Warren Kemp F r e s h III e n Charles Enyeart Ray Ward Vernon Laughlin Sidney Nichols Eugene Reinhardt George A. Roe Harold Rose Joe LeMaistre Walter Richardson Lew ' is Springer 276 Beta Gamma Tup — Beebe, Holmste.n , 1 1 KM i Mt,N , j. Breckon, Blackvvelu Second — Kemp, F. Enyeajit. LeMaistre. Messex. Brookhart, Gullion. Third — Ward. Springer. C. Enyeart. McKinley. H. Benson, Roe, Zimmerman. Fourth — Nelson, H. Thomas. Banks. Rose, Swisher, Browne. Bottom — Watson, Vaughn, Hinman. Ashton, Thomas, Benson, Peterson. The Beta Gamma Fraternity icas founded at the Unii ' ersity of Colorado in 192i. Colors — Green and Gold 277 Combined Independents Sam Tesitor Tavlor President Dayton D. AIcKean J ' ice-president Isaac Koperlik Treasurer Geraldine Prinxe Secretary The independents this year have been unusually active. They have put on two very successful dances; many independents are coming to the front in athletics and in other activities, and the organization of Combined Independents has not been so strong in years. The officers have taken an active interest in the organization and look for- ward to building up a permanent and igorous independent organization on the campus. 27S r oi orarv and X? Er.ttcrmtlc5 279 Phi Beta Kappa Honorary S c h o I a s t i c F r a f e r n i t y The membership of Phi Beta Kappia represents perhaps the highest ideals in scholarship present in the College of Arts and Sciences. T ie Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity ivas founded at the Col- lege of William and Mary in 1776 The Colorado Alpha Chapter •iias established at the University of Colorado in 1904 M e til b e r s in F a c u 1 1 y Harry M. Barrett S. Antoinette Bicelow Frederick D. Bramhall Charles R. Burger Beatrice Burrus Frederick A. Bushee L. V. Cole Maud E. Craig Mrs. Paul Dean MiLO G. Derham c. c. eckhardt John B. Ekeley Angelixe Figley Colin B. Goodvkoontz Fred B. R. Heli.ems ' arren W. Howe Claribell Kendall Irene P. McKeehan George Norlin Francis Ramai.ey Edward T. Ramsdell Robert Redfield George F. Reynolds Mrs. Edna Romic Frederick Storke S. D. Southworth Ida L. S WAYNE Mabel Van Duzee Anna W. Williams Francis Wolle Gertrltje Wright iV ( ' tti hers i n the Iniv e r s i t v Charlotte Atwood Bryant Bachman Mrs. W. J. Baird James Brusegard MoRTi.MER Daniels Madge Davis Clay B. Freudenberger Wenzel Friesh Charles H. Hicks Moses Lasky Marjorie Reyburn Edna M. Reynolds Thomas Tiche D. RRELL SiCKMAN Margaret Harper 280 Sigma Xi H o n r a r y Scientific F r at e rn i t y Sigma Xi is numbered amoiiK the truly worthwhile honnrary fraternities in the universities of the country. It is scientific in nature, and represents the highest of ideals in the avenues of scientific research. The Sii mii Xi Fratnnity icas fnundej ill the University of Cornell in 1SS6. The University of Colurado Chapter ivas established in 1905. Active M e VI b e r s in Boulder Bauer, Frank S. Brown, Ralph H. Broxon, James W. Burger,. C, R. cockerell, t. d. a. CocKERELi., Mrs. T. D. A. Cole, Lawrence Crawford, R. D. Dean, Paul M. DeLong, Ira M. Easton, Frank Eckel. C. L. Ekeley, John B. Evans, H. S. Fisher, Dr. V. B. G. GOS, K. A. George, R. D. German " N, F. E. E. Gibson, Russell Gilbert, C. S. Gilbert, Dr. O. M. Gilkey, H. J. Gillaspie, Dr. Carbon Henderson, Junius Howe, W. W. Hunter, J. A. Huntington, W. C. Hylan, Malcom Johnson. Edna Kempner, . J. Kendall, Claribel Lester, O. C. Light, H. G. LuBovicH. V. Paul Allen, F. Ci. McCoRMiCK, C. M. Mallory " , W. F. Muenzinger, K. F. Nelson, Walter Peabody, Elizabeth Peterson, E. F. PlETENPOL. W. B. Poe, F. Ramalet, Francis Spencer, Dr. F. R. Todd, J. C. toepelman, w. c. Truesdell, Charlotte VanValkenburgh, H. B. Wakeham, Glen Whitman, R. C. Worcester, P. G. Associated Members in Boulder Bender, William Bergman, E. O. Broxon, Vera M. Craig, Elberta fulmer, j. m. Hicks, C. H. Hoffmeister, H. . Hutchinson, C. A. Jones, E. R. LeVeque, Norma Lincoln, Bert H. Miller, J. A. Muench, O. B. Purdy, W. W. RoDocK, R. E. Shen, D. K. Shope, p. F. Swayne, Ida Walz, F. C. M e t)i b e rs in the Medical School, Denver Beam, Mark P. Fredericks, Gladys Meader, C. N. BONHAM, C. S. Hall, Ivan C. Rees, M. H. Brunquist, E. H. Ham, Inez Scott, J. T. Burrage, S. Kingery, H. M. Sewall, Henry Chouke, K. S. Lewis, R, C. Wallin. I. R. Frank, Robert Lyman, C. B. Whitehead, Rr l : i :v i ' t ( i :- 281 Phi Delta Phi Professional Legal F rat e rn i t Phi Delta Phi, professional legal fraternity, has always maintained the highest of ethical and scholastic standards. It numhers among its membership those who repre- sent, perhaps, the most brilliant and active men of the University of Colorado. the Vn ' :- Th Dean John D. Fleming Tlie Phi Delta Phi Fraternity iviis founded at versity of Michigan in 1S69. Thomas Inn Chapter ' n-iis established at the Vni- ■ersily of Colorado in 190 . M embers in Faculty Prof. Fred G. Folsom Joseph R. Long Active M e 1)1 b c r s Emil Christenson David How Richard Huff Fred . rraj Allan Belden Fred Barnard Cecil Draper Oliver Crose Irving Hale J. D. Hartman Jack Healy Clifford Keith Rogers Kelley Henry ' Lindsley Gene Luby Harry Malm Sidney Moritz Pledges M ' lLLiAvi Houston Ed Hubman S. P. Kinney Andy McGrew MosE Lewis Kenneth Mead F. A. Metcalf William B. Miller Robert Nash Robert Palmer William Plested William Ra.msey Ed Robinson R. CJeorce Scott Ed Stansfield Jess Smoot Frederick B. Storke Ira Trotter John Turnquist Rogers Underwood Rankin Norvei.l Dave Scoville Herbert Strang Thomas A. Hamilton Al Stewart John Warnell Val-mer Zimmer Joe Taylor 282 Phi Delta Phi m Top — LiNDSLiY. Houston, Kinney, Morite. Palmer. Si ' fonrf— Hlff, Hartman, Plested, Strang. Third— Lx ' BY. Malm. Norveli.. Ramsey. Howe. Fourth — Metcalf. Zimmer. Scomlle. Turnqlist. Draper. Bottom — Kelley, Arraj. Keith. Hibman, Barnard. iv! 283 Phi Alpha Delta 7 ri ) LXOSS. NiLMiN. llI_llK. RdlURrSON HlaCKRIRN. SfcoTid — Adams. Smith. Davis. Little, Reynolds. Burgess. Third — Murphy, Bennet, McGlone, Chilson, Wesley, McHale. Bottom — Reub, Rigert, Golden, Booth, Craik, Walter, W allace. Professional Legal Fraternity Phi Alpha Delta is a professional legal fraternity having for its ob ' ject the advance- ment of scholastic and good fellowship ideals. Tlie Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity ivas founded at the University of Chi ago in 1902. The Gunler Chapter ivas established at the University of Colorado in 1910. M e ni b e r s i n F a c u 1 1 y Prof. R. Arthur Assoc. Prof. V. B. Ruti.edge Active M e m b e r s Walter E. Booth Thom. s Burgess H. ROLD CRAtia Harold A. Crawford John Cross Theodore Daniels Joseph F. Little V. Clement Marmaduke George W. Robertson Gordon F. Walter Wendell P. Wesley Albert B. Wallace Pledges Russell Mii.Ler Chester M. Nelson J. C. McCullough M. Evry Blackburn Byron McHale Kenneth Reynolds Fred Reub Milton C, Murphy Hatfield Chilson Chester Bennett Richard Adams J. C, Davis Colin Smith William Earl N. Wright Geor(;e a. Munro 284 Phi Delta Delta m UaKRY, ScHAAP. DtAN. i : i fc: H rj n r n r JJ ' o iii en ' s L e (j a I F rat e r n i t y Phi Delta Delta strives to promote a higher standard of professional ethics and mental culture among women legal students. The Phi Delta Delta Fraternity luas founded at the UniTersity of Southern California in 1911. The Phi Chapter estahlislied at the University of Colorado in 1924. Winifred B. Arthur Mary Tinglev Alice Schaap Active Me m b e r s Hazel Costello Agnes Wilson Annie May Barry Margaret Lieberman Flora S. McHarg Marguerite Dean Gladys F. Fox 28 S Phi Rho Sigma Professional 3 e d i iti I ' ' r a t c r n i t y The Phi Rho Sigma Fraternity was founded iil the Northnxiestern University in 1S90. Tlie Psi Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1909. M e m h f r s i ii I ' ii c it 1 1 John W. Amesse Cyrus W. Anderson William C. Bane J. M. Barney Dewey Bishop Dean Beacom C. S. Bluemel O. S. Fowler F. P. Gengenbach Edward L. Harvey Mark Beam George Cattermole John Cottrell Louis Madden Preston Brow ' n A. J. Arcall H. I. Barnard Robert Burlingame h. e. coakley Carl McLaughlin W. J. ROBB p. A. Waters H. S. Cooper Cloye Allen Randolph Hudston C. F. Kemper James Walton F. H. Cary Clyde Harner George Packard John T. Scott Carbon Gillaspie Edward Delehanty Edward Dewey Robert Packard Harry Wear Thad Sears L. M. Van Stone W. D. Van Stone Byron L Dumm William Grieg G. Heusinkveld Edward Jackson C. B. Lyman Active M e ni h e r s Edwin Duvall John Ambler George Cotton Edwin Daily George Unfug Clarke Fitzmorris Douglas Macomber Ivan Philpott Lester Thompson Thomas Rhone W. H. Haggart Val Fisher C. W. POLEY Carbon Gillaspie Robert Dickson Lyman Mason F. A. Humphrey H. J. Freeland W. A. Omart O. S. Philpott V. E. Sells C. S. Elder T. J. Gali.aher Hugh Hopkins Julian Mmr W. R. Waggoner L. E. Mahoney Geo. Dunkley James A. Philpott Joseph C. Savage W. Whitehead T. D. Cunningham Wiley Jones J. F. Prinzino James Shields Harold B. Henderson E. B. Swerdfeger G. E. Cheley Harry Jacob Charles Rymer Clifton Lott William Mast Walker Reed Harold Hickey D. tjRAHAM R. S. BURKET H. E. Pickham Otto Kretschmer Carl Graf Paul Farrington A. QUEAL 286 Phi Rho Sigma ' ■■ ■ i ■A I ' i I, Top — Brown. Cotton. Beam. Rhone. Srctind — LoTT. Jacobs, Cattfrmole, Cottrell. Third —Ambler. Rymer. Dailey, Fitzmorris. foutth — Mast. Di all. Rfed. Madden. Bottom — Macomrfk, Unfcc. pHiLLroTx, Thompson. 287 Phi Beta Pi P r o f e s s i n (I I Me d leal F r a f e r n i t y The Phi Beta Pi Fraternity v;as founded at the University of Pittshuri in 1S91. The Alpha Chi Chapter lijas estahlished at the Unifersily of Colorado in 1920. A ! M. H. Rees H. W. Wilcox G. P. LiNGENFELTER M e HI b e rs in F H. Baum W. T. Brinton C. Eastlake H. Harvey a c u Ity W. H. H ALLEY R. Schrader D. Prey Active Mem b e rs H. T. ROTHWELL John Aird Richard Fuller Frank Baumcarner Hariild J. vonDetten Avery Drake Alfred B. Wilcox Lawrenxe Wilson John A. Keefe Hugh E. Kiene John Sheidt Fred Hartshorn James Thompson Justin Williams Harvey Tupper George Lott C. H. McCai.mster R. C. Smedley Charles Glass Dorr Hale Bert Nutting Duane Hartshorn Laurence Jones Floyd Taggert G. G. RoBB Louis C. Hepp 28S Phi Beta Pi Top—Kii.SK. Dkake. F. Harishurn. D. Hartshorn. Thompson. Sircon ' J—H FF. ScHii-iJi, Wilcox. JoNts, Rothwfll. 77ll ' ' — VlLI.tA.M!i. LOTT. I ' l I.LFR, McAl-LlS ; FR. SmEPLEY. TlPPFR. Fourth — Bai ' mcartnf.r. Rodb. Hall, Tacgert. voNDtTTEN. Bottom — Nutting, Wilson, Aird, Glass, Keefe. 289 Phi Chi P r f e i s 1 11 (1 1 M I ' (1 1 c (I I F r a t e r n i t The Pill Chi Fraternity ivas founded at the University nf I ' ermont in 1SS9. The Beta Chi Chapter nvas estahlished at the University of Colorado in 1921. Active M c III b c r s Paul D. CJarvin Frank B. Jackson Norman VV. Murphv Howell T. Pershing. Walter E. Reckling Alfred Shields Charles K. Bitter James F. Brusegard Myron W. Cooke Paul A. Dickman Morgan A. Durham Justin E. Gaines Merrill H. Judd Jr. John B. Minna Paul E. Woodward William T. Zimmerman Joseph E. Connell Wenzel Friesch Rodney H. Jones Percy A. Mattison Lee Roy Plaugher Raymond A. Atterbury Kenneth H. Beebe Andrew J. Finlay Harry B. Kirby Floyd Poole Ward Darley Sidney Tobey Victor Vogel 290 Phi Chi Top — CoNXEL, Minna. Jackson. Bitter, Atterbury, Poole. Sfcond — Rf-ckling. Dickman, Darley, Plaugher, Vocel. Third — Touey, Pershing. Kirby. Bri ' SOCArd. Beebe. Jones. fourth — FiNLAY. Cook. Jidd, Gaines, Z ' mmexman. Bottom — Friesch. Mattison, Murphy, Shields. Woodward, Durham. 291 Nu Sigma Nu J? ! m Ml -Vf-l T " A ' h Sit ma A ' Fraternity ivas jnuiuieJ at the V niversity of Michigan in 1S32. The Beta Xi Chapter ii-as esta ' lishe.i at the Uni ' versity of Colorado in 1924. u i ::■ ' 1 Ivan A. Henry H. Bonesteel Edgar E. Evans Whitney C. Porter Franklin V. Sunderland Vernon G. Jeurink Paul R. McConnell John C. Mitchell Active Me 111 e rs Paul Hayes H. DUMONT Clark Bruce P. Meeker C. Spencer Moli.ohan W. Errol Wilson Joseph A. Bell Richmond E. Bennett George R. Buck W. W, Chambers R. Q. Goodwin Ernest Hillver Edward S. Lowe S. Allan Lough G. T. Ritchie L. Robinson Alfred M. Wolfe Wayne Sims i ; : 292 Nu Sigma Nu ' J ) ' : I 111 ! 1 K, P. ' I K. Bill, 1 1 [ -. Ai.i.nKFit. Porter. Bennett. W. Wilson. Bonestlel, Mollohan ' . Jelrink. Goodwin, Evans, Mitchell, Sms. McCoNNELL. Wolfe, Cl,vrk, Meeker. Netherton. Sunderland, Richie. Lowe, Louch, Chambers. 29 i Sigma Delta Chi 4 ' A[ fc. ■ .J Sigma Delta Chi though a purely professional journalistic fraternity is one of the best, most useful, and most active of professional or honorary fraternities at the Uni- versity of Colorado. The Siffma Delia Chi Fraternity li-as fnunded at the Depau u University in 190S. The Colorado Chapter ii-as established at the University of Colorado in 1920. Professional Jour n a I i s 1 1 c h r a t e r n i t y M e m b e r s i n F a c u 1 1 y Ralph C. Crosman A. CJayle Waldrop A c t iv e M e in b c r s Fred Eberhart Vincent (iui.i.ETTE Walter Humphrey Charles E. Haines Clifford Keith Albin Magnuson Frank Mayborn S. Park Kinney Cecil F. Osborne Paul Osborne John Polly Curtis K. Skinner S. Tesitor Taylor Alfred Wall Delford Neeley Hauston Waring, Jr. Morris K. Hepler Fred Barnard 294 i . : Sigma Delta Chi 1 . : ■ Top — Haines, Hl ' mphrey, Kinney, Barnard. Scfonf — OsnoRNE, Waring, Keith. Waldrop, Osrorn. Third — Tavlor. Magnusan, Poll v. Mavborn, Neeley. Bottom — Wall, Nepler, Eberhart, Skinner, 295 Tau Beta Pi " o i— MlLI-EK, WlXSLOW, LaI ' RF.NSUN. PiTL HER. Second — LvsTF-R. Benson. Hall. Bailey, Reed. Third — Paullin. Newell, Bole, Edwards, Kelley, Middlemiss. Bottom—BKOviXE, Thomas. Latroxico. Webber, Hull. Koernic. Hon o r a r y E n (J I n e e r i n g F r a t e r n i t y The Tau Beta Pi Fraternity ivas founded at the Lehigh in 1SS5. The Colorado Beta chapter ivns established a1 the U. of C. in 1905. Dean Herbert S. Evans Dean Oliver C. Lester Prof. John A. Hunter Prof. W. C. Huntington Prof. Frank S. Bauer Prof. Frank G. Allen Prof. S. L. Simmerin( Faculty M embers Prof. Clarence L. Eckel Assoc. Prof. W. F. Mallory Assist. Prof. W. S. Be. ttie Assist. Prof. W. K. Nelson Assist. Prof. W.F. Brubaker Waldo E. Brockway Elmer t). Bergman Active M embers William |. Hazzard William .1. Berry Evan R. Jones Ernest F. Peterson Harlan B. Palmer Wallace L. Cassell I. L. Hebel Harold E. Benson Paul K. Pitcher G. K. Koernig Kenneth Browne Edwin Hall Edwin A. Heath Alfred Kelley Richard Hull Leland Bole Willis Winslow Harlan Webber Jean K. Lawrenson Eugene Latronico Keith Bailey Orvili.e Miller Myril Reed William Lyster Edward Paullin Ross Middlemiss Almon D. Thomas Clyde S. Newell William G. Edwards Waldo Westh.aver 296 Sigma Tau f 0 T- ' P O. MlI.LEK, HUMF, CAItTVVRir.HT, MooRF , OlmSTEAD. G. WlLLi; Sfcond — Kite, AIessek. Walter. C. ' lLLlAMs. Plaehn. Third FiNLAVSON. ' GOODEN, PiTCHER. LySTER. AgNEW. StAPP. Bottom — Gillard, Rock, Lindrooth. ONeil. Tatlow, Terrill. Ho n o r a r E n (J I n e e r I n (j F r a t e r n i t y The Sigma Tau Fraternity ivas founded at the University of Nebraska 1904. The lota Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1914. M embers in Faculty ■ ' : . ! W Dean H. S. Evans Prof. F. S. Bauer AssT. Prof. V. S. Be.attie Assoc. Prof. M. S. Coover Prof. C. L. Eckel Prof. W. C. Huntington Prof. C. A. Hutchinson A c t iv e AI embers Prof. S. L. Simmering Prof. Otto Birk AssT. Prof. Myron Witham George Thomas Galen Cartuhight Clifford Jolly Joe Olmstead Donald Walters Gorden Gill.ard Earl Kelly Monte Orsborn Charles Williams RoBT. Finlayson Philip Kite Paul Pitcher Ralph Acnevv Max Gooden William Lyster I.ouis Plaehn Harold Lindrooth Claire Hughes Ray Hume Elbert Messer Sidney Smith Hudson Moore Orville Miller Richard Vail Robert O ' Neill William Rock Dean Stapp George Steinhaltr Richard Tatlow Morris Terrill George Williams 297 Eta Kappa Nu Top — Smith. Messer. Ti ttle. (iLM rtAn. Moore. Cartwright. Hi n Second — Brown, Kirn. Miller. Ilt-CHts. Webber. Bjttom — Van Zandi, Lorraine. Pal ' Llix. Pexton. Edwards. Browne. Orsborn. Honorary Electrical Engineering Fraternity The Eta Kappa i u Fraternity ivas founded at the University of Illinois in 190-t. Tlie R io ilinpter iias estaiiislied tit the University of Colorado in 1922. Prof. V. C. Duvall Prof. M. S. Coovek P. ui. Brown Kenneth A. Browne Earl Carter Galen G. Cartwright Glen M. De Kraker J. Claire Hughes Ray C. Hume G. Elbert Messer Orville . Miller M embers in Faculty Frank Easto.m Wallace L. Cassell Harlan B. Palmer Active M embers Joe Nye Olmstead F. Monte Orsborn Edward M. Paullin Frank Pexton Charles Printz Myril B. Reed Wilbur O. Richards William N. Tuitle Sherman A. Watt Harlan M. Webber E. Milton Boone Wn.LIAM CiRlFFITH EDWARDS Fairfax D. Kirn Everett W. Jain Richard CJ. Lorraine Hudson Moore William P. Rock Sidney Smith Claiborne Van Zandt 298 Alpha Chi Sigma Top — Gn.PLRi. Hall. Silkmax. Burgman-, Barnum. Second — Bole. Landry, Pitcher. Walker. Bottom — Latronico, Thomas, Hull, Middlemiss, Lincoln. m Professional C h e ni i c a I F r a t e r n i t y Alpha Chi Sigma has for its express purpose the advancement of Chemistry as a science and a profession. Tlie Alpha Chi Sigma Fraternity ivas founded at the University of H ' lsconsin in 1902. The Eta Chapter ivas established at the University of Colorado in 190S. Harlan Clapp Ralph D. Crawford Paul M. Dean J. B. Ekeley Jervis M. Fulmer F. E. E. Germann Carl S. Gilbert Bertraxd Landry Bert H. Lincoln G. Bryant Bachman J. Leland Bole Members in Faculty V. Warren Hdvve John A. Hunter Oliver C. Lester Robert C. Lewis Charles F. Poe W. William Purdy Active M embers Robert B. Hirsch Richard Hull Gene Latronico Ross R. Middlemiss Paul L. Pitcher George H. Thomas H. Van Valkenburgh Glen Wakeham Homer C. Washburn Ross C. Whitman P. G. Worcester Darrell Sickman Glen C. Walker Lewis Barnum Carl Borgman Lawson Ecerton 299 Washburn Pharmaceutical Society Top EnYTART, jE:t. lGAX. O ' Day. (. " ( N! 1 ' I W V HBIRX. Al TIN, TkOJA ' St-cund — Val-ghn, Swisher. MA tvki Ni. Rkiiiy, Brandon. Ginter. Bottom — Smith. Banning. Panak. Tho.mpson. Heller. Crispelle, Thomas. H n y a r y P h a r ) t a c y F r a t e r n i t v The Washburn Pharmaceutical Society was organized that pharmaceutical stu- dents might be bound together in a closer union, and as such they might collectively promote the science of pharmacy and study its deeper problems. Thf If ashhtirn Pharmticentical Society it:as established at the University of Cnlorado in 191i. Doris Crispeli.e Carroi. Gunter RuBV Klincer Irene L. M.acF. rl. ne Walter MrK)RE David W. UDay Kari, Smith Neta Smith Carl Swisher Leon A Thomas Virgil Lel.w Dickey KiTT ' Kempner John C. Mendenhall Helen Panak Clarence L. Vaughn 3 ( ' ;; ' ( ' ;• j Cl ' stje Brandon CilLBERT FULENVVIDER C. Carroll Gilbert WVMAN HeRRINGTON Fred Hevery Jr. Wm. J. Mori.ey Frank Onufrock Hazel Willink Arthltj Wvss Paul We.athers Linton Austin Donald Bagnall Jennie M. Banning R. Emmett Bird Gerald Brown V. Cunev Charles Enyeart J. T. N. Faucett Marie Heller Alfred Helman Walter R. Holmiten Glenn W. Jernigan George Mack.« Wm. E. Minder Charles Parker James Pierce Ralph Rich L ' rban Richey CuLAS Robertson JuANiTA Thompson Frank A. Trojan 300 Phi Delta Chi 7 ' o; — PoE. O ' Dav. Haukins. Ontfrock. Sfnind — GuNTFR. DtAN Washblrn. Cattfrson. Bottom — Hawk, Vaughn. Slator. Blackburn. H n o r a r v P h a r ni a c y Society Phi Delta Chi, an honorary pharmaceutical fraternity, has for its purpose the maintenance of high standards of scholastic and professional service. The Phi Delta Chi Fraternity luas founded at the Uni- versity of Michigan in 1S83. The Sigma Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1914, M e m b e r s i n F a cult y Homer C. W.ashburn Prof. C. F. Poe David W. O ' D.w John C. Mendenh.all Active M e }n b e rs Cl.arence L. Vaughn Carroll L. Gunter Pledges Arthur Wvss Frank Onufrock Gilbert Fulenwider 301 Delta Sigma Pi Top — Clark. Galloway. Newman. McNary, Strong. Second — Van Gilder. Benson. Schwartz. Marsh. Allot, Copeland. Bottom — Hamm. Kinsev. .Almqltst. Kinney, Tufts, Mayborn, Stockover. Professional Business Fraternity The object of Delta Sigma Pi is to unite fraternally the best students to uphold the highest standards of scholarship, conduct, and service as business men. The Delia Sigma Pi Fraternity ii-as founded at the University of N eix: York in 1007. The Colorado Chapter iias estahlished at the University of Colorado in 1926. Eugene Benson Steven P. rk- Kinney Lee Copel. nd RicH. RD Hamm WlI.I,l. M McN. ' VRY Robert Newman William Schwartz Active Members John B. Valentine Dell Van Gilder William A. Kinsey Gordon Allot Ted Almquist Joe Marsh Charles Pilchard William Stockover Charles Falkenberc George Tufts Clifton Galloway Don Mayborn Paul Strong Charles Clark 302 Iota Sigma Pi m W 1LL1A, 1 . Ma.I ' AKI.AM. Ami.KmiN, KlMlMK. Kl-lM.Ll.R, IiullsU. Fehlmann. Pickakd. Smith, Johnson. Romano. Peabodv. .. :i Honorary Women ' s Chemical F r at e r n i t y An honorary women ' s chemical fraternity, organized for the promotion of fellow- ship, and the encouragement of the highest standards of scholarship. T ie lota Sigma Pi Fraternity ii ' as founded at the Uni- versity of California in 1902. The Tungsten Chapter tvas established at the University of Colorado in 191S. Miss Ida Lloyd Swavne Miss Anna Williams Helen Anderson Hazel H. Fehlmann Lois Hobson Gr. ce Huntzicker Members in Faculty Mrs. Marguerite Fui.mer Miss Elizabeth B. Peabody Miss Edna Johnson Act I V e M e m p e rs Ruby Ki.inoler Irene MacFarlane Helen McCormack Eula Pickard Dora Romano Kitty Kempner Neta Smith 303 Heart and Dagger Pai-mlr, McNary. Chilson, Van GlLorR. Kinney. Davis H n r a r Senior S o c i e f y Heart and Dagger is an honorary society for senior men who have so distinguished themselves as to deserve initial honors. Active M e 711 b c r s Stevens Park Kinney Deli. Van Gilder WiLLL M McNary Robert S. Palmer Hatfield Chilson Jack Davis Jack Adams 304 Sumalia Chilaun. DuiitK. BuHN. Mead. Kinney, Van Gilder. Johnson. Honorary Junior S o c i e t y Sumalia is an honorary junior society hich represents the highest ideals of fellowship. Active Me in b e r s WlLLI. M BOHN Hatfield Chilson Kenneth Mead Robert Newman Frederick Johnson Dell Van Gilder William Plested Bud Dozier Park Kinney Jack Healy 305 Torch and Shield AoAMs. Wolfe. Smith. Chamberlain, Lawrence, Honorary Sophomore Society An honorary society for the promotion of felhnvship among congenial men. Active M embers Frank Irwin Louis Telk Neil Curlee J-j cK Wolfe Fr. nk C. roon St.anley Meyers Kalph Lawrence Max Chamberlain Mark Smith John Adams LORNE GRIFFEN 306 Arch B m rt B ' . ' Imt ED wH Top — HuBER. Owens. Second — Osborne. Bartlett. McKinley. Bottom — Orchard. Sherman. Murray. Gooden. Honorary Sophomore Society Arch is a society of sophomore men with the purpose of banding congenial men together. Active M embers P.4UL Osborne Gordon Murr.ay John Shiner Chris Bartlett Harold Huber Norman Sherman Terry Owens Roy Connors Reginald McKinley Dale Ckxjden Robert Orchard Harry Saller : :n 307 Delta Sigma Rho wsB mem mssm imgs ©c Edeshart. Norvell. Hubman. Rames. Palmer, Koperlik, Darley. Honorary Debating Fraternity Delta Sigma Rho is an honorary debating society whose membership embraces those who are foremost in University of Colorado Debating. T ie Delia Sigma Rlin Fraternity ivas founded at the University of Chicago in 1906. The Colorado Chapter ivas established at the University of Colorado in 1913. ] I e III h e r s i n F a cult y Prof. Goodykoontz Prof. V.xn Ek Prof. Ramsdell Active Me m b e r s Robert S. P.m.mer Thom. s M. Burgess James R. Norveli. John O. Rames Isaac Koperlik Ed Hubman Fred G. Eberhart Ward Darley 308 Kappa Delta Pi n r (I r E tJ ii c i 1 1 o n a I F r ti t c r n t t The express purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is, " To encourage in its members a hifiher degree of consecration to social service. To this end it maintains the hijjhest educa- tional ideals, fosters fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work. " The K(tppn Delta Pi Fraternity ivas fvunded at the University of Illinois in 1911. The Beta Clinf ler iias established at the Uni-vers:ty ! f Colorado in 1912. Harry M. Barrett Thomas Hopkins J. H. Shiber M e 111 h e r ,? n F a c it 1 1 y Ei.mcre Peterson C. C. Brown Walter F. Dyde Mrs. Clara Brace Mrs. Florence Dodge Norma Le Veque Claribell Kendall Active M e ni b c r s i Prof. C. O. Ware Prof. Arthur Ridgevvay Prof. George Saunders Marion Park Leora Ridgeway Marguerite P. Thompson Hazel Fehlvian Genevieve Funk Mrs. Clara Hoffmeister Mrs. Carl Bryant Genevieve Wells Blanche Ricketts Elizabeth Ricketts Vera G. (Jiffin Martha Christoffers Marjorie Kratz Mrs. U. G. Kerr Zelda Jones Florence Baker Martha King .■ gnes Myers Eleanor Richie Minnie Berneffy Catherine Parker 309 Sigma Delta Psi Johnson, PHiLLEft. H n r a r y Athletic Prater n i t y Sigma Delta Psi is an honorary athletic fraternity whose requirements for mem- bership are so numerous and difficult that few men complete them. The Sigma Delia Psi Fraternity ' founded at the University of Indiana in 1912. The Colorado Chapter v.-as established at the Uni-versity of Colorado in 1916. Active Members Frederick Johnson Rialto Philleo 310 ©cncral Or0um?Atlons 311 Players Club Tup — Ml KRAY. Malm. Palmer. Cartwricht, Kelly. Huuston. Second — KopERLiK. Reardon. Vincent. Rames. Hlbiiard. Staeffer. Risien. Third — Herring. Stewart, Boss, Smith, Custer, Kemp. Fourth — Bradshwv. Raley, Connett, Dennis, Kellogg, Case, White, Bottom —, White, Stauffer, Bostwick, Dowd, Keating, Houghtelin, Harrell, Lea, Mtli the admittance of twenty-four new members this ear, Phi ers Club has reached its hii;h point of sixty-six, of wliich it is indeed proud. Three plays are given by the club at the University, which may be farce, tragedy, comedy, or melodrama. The plays are chosen by the coach and the dramatic board consisting of President Norlin, two faculty members selected by him, and two mem- bers of the club. The order of the Masque is an honorary organization having for its members those persons who ha e taken tliree major parts in three major plays. Nineteen masques have been awarded, but only t o members are in school now, Martha Ryan and Rogers Kcllev, Officers Rogers Kelly President Elizabeth Gresh. ' MH Vice President IsABELLE Keating Secretary 312 i ?layers C lub l y 1 . ' (■ I r ( ' r s of t li ( ' Mask I ■ ' MiNA KOPERLIK Josephine Jones Ned Foley George Penny NuMA Vidal George Touhy . Richard Abrams Frank Parker Manuel CJai.ea Jack Salisbury Deane Dickason Harold Risley • ti Ralph Ei.ias Alice Burrows Martha Ryan . Elizabeth Knox Austin Kilkenny Rogers Kelley V ' ' Frederic Douglas Mewhers 192 5- ' 2r) A 7 ' V ' ' : , : i Bryani Bachman B. V. Hubbard Clarence Risien Clinton Billic IsABEi.i.E Keating Martha Ryan Sj ' Reuel Boss Rogers Kelley Alice Schaap William Bradley Frances Kinney Hallett Smith - Galen Cartwright Isaac Koperlik M. C. Stewart John Clow Rose Lancaster Charlotte Spaui.dinc Mortimer D-aniels William Marshall Ted Stauffer V ; JuRHEE Galloway William Miller Evelyn White ' ■•■ ' Elizabeth Gresham Melba McKay Joe West Virginia Harrell Colonel McKee Francis Reardon Robert Hirsch Donovan Murray Marion Houghtelin ' ILLIAM Houston Jed Minskey Joe Botleman Charles Haines William Ramsey Robert Palmer John Hines John Rames Geraldine Kellogg ISl e Tc M e m b e rs . 1926 Merrill Beckwith John Hartman Gilbert Mueller -4 Dorothea Bostwick John Herring Norma Raley Marian Case John Holt Jerome Rupp • . ' Alice Connett Marvin Kemp Justine Sarkissian Brooks Custer Alcie Lea Jeanne Stauffer GuiNivERE Dennis JuANiTA Lutes Allan Steele ■■ Mae Ethna Down Harry Lai.m Burt Vincent , : Margaret Fortner Fred Martling Dorothy White 313 Boosters Club r r Hk B L r l ' O E BA suM ' i " ii ' A fc I K ' . i l Pi| |q n ' aM ' l ■P , - flMpM .i ' jIHr 1 V V K L hI hI ' ' wU ■P Hf ' ■ ■1 ' " 1 ' aHK -m|yJL ' il l l l2 y ' f p Mi:S! FR. A!TF, MaI.M, StKXM NfUMW. MoUkE. PaLMER, HoLSTOX. Si-iund — Skinner. Nelson. Williams. G.Nelson. Hinkle. Lawkenson. Wolf, Stalffer. Underwood. 7 ' hird — McGrew. Fast. Benson. Tirxqlist, Boss. Davis. Gallov ay. Homlett. Fourth — Lewis. Kinney. Rock. Zimmerman, Moritz. Bradley. Bl ' rgess. Pexton. Fifth — Kcperlik. Taylor. Thomas. McKean, Sotok. McHale, Bennett, K. Brown. Bottom — Miller, Day. V ' ale, Ghiardi. Felix, Metcalf. Pollock. Crose. Meicalf. Off I r e r 5 Harry Malm President MosE Lewis I ' ice President H. E. STRAxn Srcrrttiry Oliver Crose Treasurer Standing Co in mitt e c s Clifton Galloway Chairman Allilrlic Committee Harrv WowiETV ... .Chairman Correspondence Committee Robert S. P.xlmilr. .. .Chairman P.ntrrtainment Committee 314 Boosters Club i P i U The Boosters ' Cluh was oriianized in 1Q16 b ' a tzroup of men who belie ed that a non-political organization could accomplish much in the interest of the Lini ersity that could not be accomplished by an - other group. The purposes of the Roosters ' Club have-been from its inception: to do anything that is to the good interest of the University of Colorado; and especially to bring the High School Students of the state in close touch with the University with the end in view to induce them to attend the l ni ersity of Colorado for their higher education. The membership of the Club is composed of two representatives from each Fra- ternity and a number of non-fraternity men equal to the total number of Fraternit Representatives. The Booster ' s Club carries on the following acti ities in the accomplishment of its purpose: Annual High School Editors ' Conference, Annual Boosters ' Club Operetta, Annual Basket Ball Tournament, Annual All-state Track Meet, Annual Boosters ' Club Vaudeville, Scholarship Committee, Sponsorship of bellow Jackets and Home- coming Day Entertainment. Aside from these annual activities the Boosters ' Club takes charge of anything that it thinks is consistent with its purpose, such as sending the football team to Hawaii, running a special train to Salt Lake City and sending a Corps of speakers o er the state in the interest of the new Medical School. 315 Yello v Jackets Offi c e y s MosE Lewis President Claire Hughes Hiff i Jacket Vernon Hinkle Secretary M e m e r s Benjamin Banks Fred Russell Charles Pilchard William Bradley Verne Warriner Joseph Marsh William Bradshaw Allan Steele Milton Garwood Richard Adams Gordon Murray Albert Tipple Dudley I ' ngemach Harry Hobbs Donald Mayeurn William Lloyd Clinton Billic Fred Bartlett Robert O ' Neil Philip Milstein James Raynor Owen Robbins Reuel Boss Paul Strong Robert Frost John Shiner Len Tucker Alfred Wall Peter Reilly Lewis Barnum Sam T. Taylor Richard Tatlovv Floyt) McCoy Eugene Champlin Fred Metcalf 316 Yellow Jackets The bellow Jackets h:ue made an enviable record for themselves during the two vears which they ha e existed on the campus. The organization is sponsored by the Boosters Club, which parth explains the success it has attained. Membersiiip in tiie club is ver ' exclusive, which accounts for its popularity and capability. New members are chosen by a Boosters Club committee composed of Mose Lewis, Andrew McGrew, Claire Hughes, and Joe Marsh. Lewis, McGrew. and Marsh are ex-officio members, while Hughes is an active member. The selection of members is not based upon tiie ability as an actor or a clown, but upon high spirits, personal appearance, willingness to work, ability to cooperate, and interest in the club. The old Colorado spirit seems to have been brought back to the campus with the advent of this group. The membership of the club is about forty-two. The student marshal is always an ex-officio member. The uniform of the organization is an attractive bright jacket trimmed in white at the pockets, sleeves and collars, and is visible from a far distance. As a result of an election early in the year Claire Hughes was unanimuosly chosen as Grand Jacket, and ' ernon H inkle was elected secretary. ; , At the Homecoming Day celebration the ' V ' ellow Jackets were the outstanding group on the campus exclusive of the football team of course. A peppy snake dance was put on in the parade and the Yellow Jackets formed a nucleus as a cheering section at the game. Pretty floats from every Greek letter organization on the hill formed an attractive part of the parade. ly In L ' tah the Jackets thrilled the populace of the Mormon cit with their unusual ;, . pep and igor. Several rather flattering articles appeared in the Salt Lake papers praising the spirit shown by the Colorado student body and especially the ' ellow Jackets. At the D. U. game an exhibition of pep galore was displayed. A large number ;3 " ' of Colorado floats appeared in the parade, and a literal knockout was iianded Denver ' citizens who watched the true Varsity spirit pcjrtraxed from the Union Station to the Shirley-Savoy Hotel. We were out for blood and got it. Score 41-0. Colorado stu- dent attendance 1964; D. U. student attendance 1015. Little was attempted at the Mines game in Golden because a break between the two schools was feared. The Yellow Jackets put on an unusually successful dance during the fall quarter, and an attempt to duplicate the act is to be attempted this quarter. It is the plan of tlie ' el low Jackets to remain active all through the year, on the basketball floor, in the stadium during track season, and on the baseball field. The Yellow Jackets made an unusualh good impression as spectators at the track and field events last spring where they were active. 317 University of Colomdo Hiking Club Emanuel. W ' atsox. Bretnall. O f fleers Verde Watson President Margaret Emanuel lice-President Edna Bretnall Secretary Ingv Freeman Treasurer EnvooD N ' eff Manager M (■ 1)1 h e r s Helen Anderson Edna Bretnall Pearl Bretnall Cecil Cox Nellie May Carey Paul Dexhelvier Margaret Emanuel Ingy Freeman Margaret Harper Irma Hast Harry Hulse Lois Hobson Edwin Heath Myra Hall Imocene Hadley Luther Interman Louise Johnson Dorothea Cluny Mack McKown Lloyd Morris George Miller James Mackvvald Elvvood Neff Myron Nixon Clarence Payne Christine Sorenson TiNSLEY Smith Dessamary Roche Hubert Thomas HuNLEY Thomas Angelina Viecelle Alice VVildy Alma Weed Verde Watson Bruce Bomgardner Bilhle Blake Gerald Edviunds M. Bell Constance Ghiardv Dorothy Gleim Delford Neei.ey Don Howard John Turnquist Alice Simpson Dalores Zemke George Munro 31S a r - -t-t ill Adelphi Tt ' p — Otte-nhlimi K, MtKowN. Ra.mes. Mlnro. Second — Shl ' Bart. Hai k. Tlrnqiist. Ebfrhart. Stanwood. Bottom — McKean, KopERi.iK, AsHroN. Eve. Hall of F n 1)1 e Robert S. Palmer AsHTON, Howard Cambier, John Eve, Edwin- Egerhart, Fred Koperlik, Isaac M. Lasky, Moses McKean, Dayton McKowN, Mack MuNRO, George e 111 h e r s Ottenheimer, Joseph Paul, Jerome Rames, John Shubart, Stanley Stanwood. C ' fRant TuRNQuisT, John Watts, Maxwell Wauoh. Ray The Adelphi society is stri in}i; not only to fulfill the customar aim of a debatinji societY b ' training its members in the forensic art, but also to give public speaking its rightful place and rightful recognition on the campus. For this purpose, it holds one meetmg a month which is open to interested people, and at which a program is pre- sented which centers around the discussion of different phases of important current top- ics. Again, it manages each year the Inter-fraternity Debate, in which fraternity and independent teams debate a question of outstanding importance in campus discussion. The Adelphi has established a nation-wide record for itself and for the University in larrying to successful conclusions, debates of such a magnitude. 319 Quill fl;s£SS x iwai? iF-f»SES«iaiitM:;Cs« " 5!3f ' i«t ' Z rop- ' OsBORNE. Johnson, Pike. Hi ' sted, Harrell. Second — Boyle. Van Vranki:n. Bottom — Bryan. Bartlett. Weld. Tirnquist, Nelson. Officers Richard Hamm President Gladys VanVranken 1 „ LoETA Bartlett Secretary Herbert Nelson Treasurer Professor Ralph L. Grossman Faculty AJz ' isor M e HI h e r s Emilie Boyle MozEi.LE Bryan V ' IRGINLX HARRELL John Hines Cecil Osborne Alberta Pike Alma Weed Margaret Harper Jack Hilton Florence Busted Ellen Keating Ella Johnson John Tlirnuuist Dale Elftman The Quill Club of the University of Colorado was formerh ' called the Scribblers Club. While still the Scribblers Club a majjazine was published called the (juill. The club gave a poetry contest for the hi ;;h schools one ear, and very elaborate prizes were given. A petition was taken before the committee of American College and Quill Club in Denver July 2 and 3 in the year 1925. The petition was granted July 1 1 and the club is no ' known as the Nyd Rune of A. C .Q. The membership is limited to those students who possess literary ability. To gain entrance into the club one must submit a composition of sufficient merit to pass the vote of the members. 320 Le Cercle Francais y m DiLLOX. McCLt ' RE, lAtK E, Officers P. M. McCi.URE President Lillian MacRae I ' ice-Presi ienl Grace Dillon Serrelary-Tretuurer M e III e r s AuTRY. Helen Argile, Luella BoHN, Ruth Bennett, Josephine BosTWicK, Dorothea Brown. Ruth Boyle. Emily Carr, Olive Chalefman. Bertha CoKELEY. Jean Clark, Blanche Clark, Ruth Conway, Esther Davis, Madge Dillon, Grace Elftman, Estelle Elftman, Norma Elting, Mary Letha Faivre, Edith Gardarino, Marie Gregory. Helen Hall, Elnora Hast, Irma Landry. Andre Law, Hazel The purpose of " Le Cercle Francais " is to understand better the language and customs of " La Belle France " and to stimulate French conversation. Meetings are held bi-monthly (second and fourth Thursdays except during sum- mer quarter) in the Woman ' s Building. French only is spoken at these meetings. Membership is granted only to students who have studied the French language at least one year. All major students in Romance Languages are expected to belong. The club is under the control of the students and advised by the Faculty of the Romance Language Department. A play is gi en once a year and the annual French banquet is held during the spring quarter. Election of officers for the ensuing year is held at the last regular meeting of the spring quarter. 321 EI Circulo Espanol Dll-LOX. RyAX. BuHN. Officers Ruth Bohn President Grace Dillon J ' ice-Pres ' uient Ann Ryan Seiretnry-Tmiiurer M e in t e r s Hestor Beck Ruth Bohn Eva Boillot Ruth Brown Stanley Combs Roy Allen Cox Grace Dillon Corvvin Fairbairn LUCINDA CJarbarino Constance Ghl rdi Marjijrie Hamilton Irma Hast V ' erdon W. Hitchcock Walter Lovering Lillian MacRae Pauline Marshall Helen McCartt Ruth Mitchell Cordelia Peterson Blanch Rich Eleanor Richie Ann Ryan Marguerite Ross Lillian Rowe Ellen Schatz LuV ' erne Schatz Nell Scott Isaac Spitzer Marjorie VanVranken Margaret Williams Cervus Nichols Margaret Donnelly Mary Letha Elting Lydia Nation Billie Lou Hines Fern Armstrong Hazel Cummings Alice Fleming The Spanish Club was organized in 1915 b ' a group of students, who were in- terested in Spain, its language, literature, customs, music art, and government. The club meets on the first and third Thursdays of each month for the purpose of advancing the general knowledge about Spain ; and for practice in speaking and understanding Spanish. The membership of the club is composed of the Spanish students of the Uni- versity who are interested in Spanish. 322 Asaph mmm mamssm — 1 Top — ScHOLLF.R. Ferris, Plhasant, Thoma?. Erickson. Kkllogg. Second — Breyfoglf, Whitk. Hedgfs, Dickson. McCartney, Fitzell, Johnson. Bottom — Aakhis. Ward, Bolton. Ledingham. Ardovrnel, Bsyce. ■ v r ' -■■■ ! i H n r a y 3 ii s i c a I S o c i e 1 Act I V e M e 1)1 he : ' IS ARDnuRKEi.. Bernice. Mrs. Brvce. Vera DeBacker, Bernice Dickson. Alice Aakhus, Bergit Brevfogi.e, Grace Erickson, Christine Ferris, CJertrude Fitzell, Doris Galloway, Jurhee Ready, Li la Pledges Hedges, Janice Kellogg, CtEraldine Ledingham, Mary McCartney, Isabel Schoi.ler, Dorthea Thomas, Chrystal White, Evelyn EiLLEEN Gibson Pleasants, Nancy Storms, Niota Ward, Ruth m Asaph was founded in the fall of 1922, by Mrs. F. V. Chace. Its purpose is to promote the welfare of the Music School and to afford social opportunities to the Music School students, to promote good fellowship among the students, and to be an incentive for careful and conscientious study. it is open to the girls in the College of Music who have passed all their hours w ith an average of 78. The grades must be kept up in order to retain membership in the society. 323 The American Institute of Electrical Engineers V Officers Orville v. Miller PresiJeni E. M. Paullin lice-President Lloyd E. Svvedlund Secretary Harlan M. Webber Treasurer Ever since the organization of a student chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers in 1 04, the society has been acti e in pro idini: interesting as well as instructive programs in the bi-monthly meetings held during the year. In following out the purpose of the organization, namely, that of bringing practical phases of engin- eering into closer relationship with the theory of the class room, students are brought into a closer contact with the prominent engineers of the countrx ' who help to broaden the under-graduate ' s scope of the real problems of commercial engineering practice. Membership in the local branch of the A. I. E. E. is larger than that of any other engineering organization on the campus. Its members are engaged in the ■arious activities in the Electrical Engineering Department and the College of Engineering and reflect the spirit of the society in their work. 324 Colorado Combined Engineers Lyster, Orsdopn. Hughes, Olmstead. Officers Forrest M. Orsborn President Joseph N. Olmstead I ' ice-Presldeni James Claire Hughes Secretary William Lyster Treasurer The " Colorado Engineers " is a group composed of students of all branches of engineering, and was formed as a result of the dis-association of the local branch of the Association of Collegiate engineers with the National Organization. Such affairs as the Engineer ' s apple fest, the Engineer ' s Ball, and Engineer ' s day, are sponsored by dif- ferent committees composed of members of the Colorado Engineers. It is also the policy each year to select members from this body in meeting for different student offices. AJi •X-: 325 American Society of Mechanical Enmneers 7 ' j i — Shlbart, Payni. Polk. Gaki. m , 1 ' kuf. Bfatty. La vrenson, RRtits. Sfiond — Rice. Dexheimer. Prof. Mallory. De " EMsn. Bailey-. Prof, Simmering. Bra.stox. Houaru. Third — KiLEY. O Neil. Stapp. Fixk. Hail. Har ey. Prof. Baler. Fourth — Jeffry-es. Cox. Baker. Ball. Prof. Hlxter. Lyster. Koernig. Bi ' xtixg. Bottom — ' ail. Fiexte. Lind:ioojh, Kalfmax. Got re. Week. Hammaxs, Harmox. C III h 1 II t ' J E II q I n c e r s The Mechanical Engineers was organized in October 1904, the society being the first of its kind on the campus. In 1915, the Mechanical Engineering students saw the benefits to be deri ed b affiliation with the National American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers and withdrew from the parent society to obtain a student charter. Since that time the organization has functioned as a student chapter, holding meetings every t o weeks. The purpose of the A. S. M. E. is to familiarize the student with his profession and its progress through talks given by practicing engineers; also, to develop in the student the art of addressing an audience by citing his personal experiences and obser- vations in the various industries. 326 I ; a I V I ■ W i P The American Society of Civil Engineers O f i c e r s Max W. Gooden President C. C. JOLI.EY lice President Lewis M. Culver Secretary Thomas D. Craven Treasurer The Student Chapter of the American Society of Civil Enj ineers was orfjanized at the l ' ni ersit in 1 2 1. Since its founding; the chapter has g;rown to a membership of about 75, any student in the upper three classes of the department of Civil Engineering being eligible. There is also an associate membership open to Ereshmen who intend to study Civil Engineering. The purpose of the Societ - is to foster interest in the most practical problems and greatest achie ements of their profession. Meetings are bi- weekly. This year, the Senior Civils are presenting their Civil Engineering Seminar papers on subjects of general engineering interest in the Society meetings, and this is stimulating an added interest, the need for which has long been felt. 327 The Newman Society O f f I c e r s BERN ' ARn J. LoUGHMAN President Therese Stengel Secretary Ancf.1.0 Mosco Vice President Marcaret Donnely Treasurer 1 lie organizatiiin (if Roman Catholic Students in schools of higher learning under the patronage of John Cardinal Newman, for the purpose of fostering spiritual susten- ance to go hand in hand with intellectual progress and social recreation The Most Reverend patron offers a noble inspiration: " Nothing would be done at all if a man -aited till he could do it so well that no one would find fault with it. " " Lead, kindl} Light, amid the encircling gloom ; Lead Thou me on ! " — Cardinal Newman. 32S Cono-Q Club V7i ; " |5 (Founded Nov. 16. ] )22) Prof. Comn B. Goodykoontz Class Leader M e )7i b e r s h i p Addisok Becker President Pearl BrEtnall I ' ice President Lloyd Swedlund - Treasurer Lois M. Hobson Secretary Imogene Hadley Lucille Loveless Louise Thompson Myra Hall Herman Swedlund Stuart Mathews Clair Lee Stewart Emma Schwadenland Margaret Brooks Henry Gooch Oscar Blade ]5rooks Custer Merle Rathburn Mitchtii.d Wilhelm Sara Maxwell Bob Lydon Hudson Rathburn Buelah Wylie Eleanor Place Virginia Long Venus Wilson Alex Belcher Ruth Pitts George Mosier Orlene Gibson Cecil Cox Gordon Kennedy Eleanor Hall John Cross Olive Mitchell Esther Roe Elizabeth Knowlton Elizabeth N ' utt William Mitchell Dessamary Roche Ei.freda Walker Mary c;arwood Helen Reed Virginia Spurr Harriet Reed Frank Pexton Helen Binger Harold Maeschner Gladys Olson Helen Freel Mildred Jamison Glen Thompson Edna Jones Jack Ingram Stuart Nesbit Edna Bretnall Clarence Payne Helen Anderson Fred Montgomery Mary Louise Sterling William Strong Alma Weed Lois Cook Alice Wildy Janice Baird Lucille Yensen Hazel Theodore Daniels Audrey Beise Herta Steinert 329 The Methodist Student Council The acti ities of the Methodist Student Council are conducted by the chairmen of the several departments: Forum, Epworth League, Membership, Fellowship, Service, Extension, Crusaders, Wesley Foundation, Social, Recreational, Secretary, Financial Secretary, and Treasurer. Student Forum attracts an average of one hundred and twenty to the Sunday mt)rnmg discussions of vital problems. The Epworth League is entirely student-led. Interesting topics and special music feature these Sunday evening meetings. jMonthly socials provide relaxation, entertainment, fellowship, and recreation. The director of the council program is Hubert W. Hodgens, university pastor. 331) The Presbyterian Union U I j I c e rs Robert C. Shupe Student Piistur RoWENA President Strickland 1 r,-- n ■ j , ,, ., ' y ice President Delford Neely I Margaret CJraham Secretary Albert Durninc Treasurer Me m e r s Dorothy Allan Ethan Allen SoNiA Allen Mary Arbenz WiLLLXM Arthur Grace Barkley Charles Beach V ' lcTORn Beatty EtUAH BEATTi ' Ida Bradford Lois Bradford Alwilda Callaway Nellie Mae Gary Elizabeth Clemens Robert Coyle Cameron Coyle Irma Cox- Marie Creamer Charles Dana Evelyn Deering Charles Durning Albert Durning Christine Erickson Charles Freed CORVVIN Fairburn Margaret Fcrtner Rose Fowler Hugh Gary Margaret CJraham Ruth Gumeson Ralph Fidrich Mary Hankins Mildred Hebel Lillian Hanna Miriam Hazard Josephine Higman Mary Elm a Holland Howard Hutchinson CJertrude Inness Robert James John Jay Geneva Jeunerich Olga Jones Rowena Kesler Francis Kinsey Odon S. Knight Dorothea Klemme Letitia Kielsmeier Rita Knoll Lucille Kelsey ' Jeaune Lea Catherine Ludy Goldner Lipsey Douglas Lawson Agnes Myers James A. Miller Catherine Mitchell Helen McC rty ' Myrtle McCreary Gladys McCreary Hugh McCreary Isabelle McCartney Gerald McMillan Delford h . Neely Elmer Plein Catherine Parker Thyra Robinson Fred Ritzman William Royol Juanita Redman Chandos Reid Christine Sorenson TiNSLEY Smith, Jr. Thelma Strickland John Stewart Phyllis Spickard Harold Scott Louise Schi.aepfer Mate Strong Vernesse Tui.ley Harold Turpin Nelson Webster Helen Webster Cornelia Wilkin Grace Winsor Grace ' aleord Harold White 331 Lutheran Student Association O f f 1 c e y s Gerard M. Nelsok President H. Luther Intemann I ' iie President Adei.ia L. Nelsok Treasurer ASTRID L. BeR(; Secretary Faculty M L ' III hers Dr. K. F. R. HocHDOERFtR Prof. E. I. Fjeld Prof. Er.vest F. Peterson 5 1 1I J e lit M c III e r s I. T. .Aakhus F. A. Almquist Burton- O. Anderson . sTRiD Berg Carl Ebert Alvin Duis Louis Gerdinc Fred C. Guenther .Arthur Hoak Irma Hast H. Luther Ivtemann Adolph Carl Katii Irvin B. Knorr Mervill Larson Theo. S. Lenz Ivan H. Liljeroot Helen Lutz Helen Miller Gilbert Mueller Adelia Nelson Gerhard Nelson Oliver Nelson Clarence Neilsok L E Ellen Radford Emelia M. Roth Fred Rueb Edward Soathoff Clarence Ed Sandvig .Alice Swanson Katherine Seoerberc Edith Mae Smith Charlotte Sundquist Ernest Vetter Katherine Webber Edwin Wesseen Oscar ZESCHfN m The Home Economics Club H : ; ' • a: ' Officers m Pauline Cl.A-iTON Prcs ' uient Helen Brodhead Secretary Helen Wolfe Treasurer Bethel Marie Huntzicker lice President V ' lA Faculty M e tn hers m Hazel Fehlman Rama Bennet Winifred Southmouth Me 1)1 e rs Amma Williams ' f, ' , ' Edith Adams Entuah Beatty Victoria Beatt ' Helen Brodhead Margaret Brooks Grettamae Brown Beth Buircy Mary Bullock Pauline Clayton Elizabeth Cordingly- Marion Donovan Mariam Draper Helen Filer Lucy Goddard Constance Goodner Hazel Goure Imogene Hadley Eleanor Hall Ethel Wilson BUELAH WiTTEMYER Bethel Huntzicker Cecile Hutton Viola Jennings Ethel Johnston Letitia Kii.smier Ruby Kepar Beatrice Lincoln Lora Lee Marsh Helen McCormich Marguerite McMillan Ruth Nixon Eula Pickard EsTELLE Rollins Dora Romans Hazel Saunders My ' rita Smith Eleanor Stewart Vera Vail Marjorie Van Franken Helen Wolfe Grace Walford m n : I The Home Economics Club was started at the University of Colorado the fall of 1925 by a group of the Senior girls with the aid of Miss William and Miss Bennet. The objects of this club are to further acquaintance among the Home Economics stu- dents, to broaden knowledge of the home economics field, to keep in touch with the alumni, and to gain experience in club work. The Club has had a very good start. 333 Radio Station The present Radii) Hruadcasting station as maintained at the University of Colo- rado by the Electrical Engineering Department is the outgrowth of the first ten-watt experimental radio telephone set, which n ' as built in 1919 purely for experimental pur- poses. The station has had a steady growth since that time and has been developed as funds became available for enlargement and improNcment. At the p resent time the station consists of a 100 watt Transmitter of the latest design, and a specially furnished broadcasting studio, located in the Music Building. It is equipped to broadcast directly from Macky Auditorium, from the g mnasium, and from the Press Box in the Stadium. Station KFAJ is now broadcasting on a wave length of 261 meters such matters as are of interest to the friends and alumni of the University — athletic events, campus news, and music by the KFAJ orchestra. 334 Radio KFAJ F. M. Orsborn Operalor-in-cliarije and Annuuruer R. GUTCHALL Station Operator C. VanZandt Control Operator W. Cassell Technical AJ-viser Prof. W. C. Duvall Faculty Ad-viser 335 Royal Order of Water Dogs Officers Jack Ruti.edge Chief Pup Hal Movers Ink lloutij miJ Keeper of the Bones j I c 111 h e r s Movers Otis Smith (Coach) Arthur Eaton Robert Austin Elston Tribble Jack Ruti.edoe The purpose of this org;anizati()n is to further the interests of swimming and to promote good watermanship. Movers, Smith, Eakjn, Aistin, TRinnLE. RLTLtDCE 336 %,.. ©ovcT nmcnt ' 337 Women ' s Self Government Association F.nTin Brown, Pn-sidfnt The Women ' s Self Government Association is the governing organization of women students on the campus. It directs the social and activity life of the women by making and enforcing living rules and by including women ' s clubs under its head. All the women students of the university are members of the association. The officers are students chosen each spring by the entire feminine student body. The purpose of the association is to promote the best interests of all the women and to bring them together in true fellowship. 33S W. S. G. A. Senate J ••j ' W kl. -., K. Hawkins. Srrond — |. McKelvy, D. Dono ax, M. AIorris. F. Pattef.. Third — W. HocsETT, R. Foster, M. Slllivan, H. Chiluers. Bottom — F. Wales. D. Westbv. 339 W. S. G. A. House of Representatives Top — E. Gresham. I- Hammel, Dicksox. J. McGilverv. Second — Shippey, F. Woodrow. E. White, R. McDonald. rAiVf — P. EwtNG. E. loHNSON. H. King. M. Poi.ey. Bottom— C. Reed, P. Coombs, Hobson, Stark. 3+0 Sophomore Police M Tnp- (KSON, RlFNKS. WhITAKFR. JoHNSON. 1.i ( ' .m UanDLE. BlINCO. i-,-i- l! !■■ -[■,] ik ( X. SakKISIAN. BrAUSHAW, GrANI. W H m . MwuiLl.. BlXLER. Third — Lancaster, Faivre, Nicholas. Westhaver, Hardin, Lewis. Cajilson. Bottom — Rict. KiMSEY, Miller, Higman, Pike. Phillips. Beardsley. " rf 1 l " he Sophomore Coed Police were organized in the fall of 1Q24 by a committee under the supervision of the A. S. U. C. Commission for the purpose of helpinj; Freshmen to Hnd a place for themselves on the campus, and in order to give the women of the Lni ersity an opportunity to take part in demonstrations of school spirit. The police force is composed of forty coeds in the Sopho- more class, two from each of the ten sororities and an equal number of independent women, and a Coed Marshal, who is chosen by both old and newly-elected ' cops ' in joint session in the spring preceding the time when she is to take office. The showing made by the Sophomore Police in the Home- coming Day parade and drills in the stadium between halves of the football game was commented on as being very effec- tive and most gratifying to persons who were glad that women on the campus were given a chance to show a spirit of lo alty to the university. 7 he dut of the police, primarily is to see to the enforcement of traditions of the universit ' , particularly those connected with the women. The tribunal which tries cases of infringement is called the Queen ' s Bench, and is presided over bv the Marshal as judge. A traditional badge is worn by Freshmen women for the first two cjuarlers of each year. The purpose of the organization further is to promote democrac) between women, to act in the capacity of a women ' s pep and Booster ' s club combined, and to care for all duties to women which are not specihcalh delegated to other organizations. .• lb£rta PiKt. Marshal 341 Big Sisters KaTHERIN ' E LlKCERFtl.TER Charlotte Spaulding Charlotte Teagarden Margaret Emmanuel Evelyn Gooch Ueering Katherine Segerberg Elizabeth Cordingly Gladys Van Vranken Margaret Leberman Thelma Strickland Mary Letha Elting MARJDRIE CiALLAHER Thelma McKelvey Alice Marie Croll Margaret Adkisson Elizabeth Gresham The Big Sister Committee is composed of Upperclass women whose ohject is to assist the Freslimen girls in every way possible during the year. The Big Sisters aim to promote a spirit of good will and democracy among both the Freshmen and the Upperclasses by trying to eliminate cliques, by pointing out the best and most worthwhile things on the campus that make college life mean the most to each of us. Charline Hatfield Elizabeth Knowles Betty Cattermole Catherine Healy Virginia Robinson Frances Woodrow Lucille Weghorst Dorothy Scholler Elizabeth Martin Ethna May Dowds Ruth MacDonald Geraldine Prince CJeraldine Dixon Dorothy (Jallup Mary Whittaker Margaret Wilson Clara Hardin Ruth Martin lONA HaMMEL Ella Johnson Martha Ryan Jessalee Bane Helen King Alice Boman Agnes Myers Chandos Reid Elizabeth Chase Louise Thompson Dorothy Westb ' Helen Brodhead Vivian Crawford Justine Sarkisian Jeanne Stauffer Marian Donovan Prudence Ewing Virginia Harrell Frances Kinney Frances Andrews Pauline Coombs Eileen Denning Lucille Phillips Louise O ' Leary Dorothy Quine June Johnston LuciLE Sinclair Dolores Zemke Pauline Eigler Jane Cottrell Grace Shippey Frances Bible Boyle Rachaet. Gilbert Pearl Bretnall Madge Ferguson Winifred Quick Dorothy White Ruth Bradshaw Mozeli.e Bryan Vivian Johnson Emily . urelius Ellen Keating Rose Lancaster Edna Bretnall Jeannette Rice Alice Wallace Sara Maxwell Ineva Reilly Marvel Bell Acnes Norlin Alice Wildv Edith Faivre Freida Wildy .■ nne Ryan Jeanne Lea Leon A Long .■ gnes Barr 3+2 O r if.xniv-i tion o 3 + 3 Mortar Board T " p 1. KhAU-Nt., E. W ' ALitRS, 1 " . llbtSTED. Sr-cond — M. King. JE. Bro .vn-. Bottom — ' , Harrell. D. Westby. R. Foster. Mortar Board is the honorar " society for senior women chosen annually on a basis of activity and scholarship. In addition to meeting as a social group, the members are active in various campus interests. A Mortar Board Book Shelf was started this year uith the purpose of stimulating reading, good recent books, which are easily accessible. The books were selected from a list submitted by faculty members and placed on an open book shelf in the newspaper room of the library. 34+ Hesperia vS m p " o i — G. Van V ' ranken, K. Hawkins. C. Reed. H. Ciulders. Srcond — C. Hatfield. G. Dickson, Tkiril—V. Pattee. Fourth — K- Segerberc. McKelvey. Bottom — Bane. H. Taylor, Eltinc, E. Johnson. 345 Women ' s Press Club " OJ)— BONF. BoVLt. BkoWN. Bk an. C LA U»-N . Second — Dickson. Emmanlel. Gp.esham. Geulick. Third — Hawkins. Hardin. Johnson, Maroney, Maxwkll. foarfA— Pike, Reilley. Shaffer. Segerberg. Siiippey. Bottom — Slflper. Taylor, Van X ' rankex, Weed, Wildy. 346 Women ' s League Orchestra Top -P¥. K.. DedRICKENSON. SrconJ — Thomas. Bolton. Pike. Bottom — Barr, Anderson. 347 Y. W. C A. Top S. McKt.N.NA. C Tl:.AGAkL.t.N, t_. Rtt: , A. WttU. Second — W. HocsETT, R. Foster, M. Whitaker. Third — H. Childers. E. Denning. Bottom — K. Hawkens. 348 345 Women ' s Athletic Association Marjorie Sl ' LLUAN Prfiidtnt The Women ' s Athletic Association has been an organization on the campus since 1917, and since its founding, has been steadily growing. W. A. A. has undertaken a number of things and has successfully carried them out. One is the annual high school girls conference which is being attended b ' more high school girls e ery year. Another needed change brought about by this organization IS the establishment of an office and recreational room in Varsity Hall. After working for over a year, the room was finally opened this fall. The women of the University are beginning to realize the great importance of having some kind of an athletic association for them and when the women make it their business to give W. A. A. their undivided support, the organization will be able to com- plete many interesting plans this year. PoLF-Y Vice Preiidt-nt Westby Sfcrftaf McKe 350 W. A. A. Board Katherinf- Hawkins J.ssi, C ' handos Rfip Ei.ANOR Walters Klukence Grant Jessalll Ba: Elee.n Denning Instructors in Pliysiral Education Depdrtnient Mary Ethel Ball Dorothy B. Flick Edna Wii lis Cora A. Purdy 3SI i ' ,i •A I Above G m-class hockey team " socks " the ball around. Keen interest has been shown in hockey in the gym-classes and an inter-class tournament has been held. Below Women ' s swimming class ready to plunge in the pool in the gymnasium. Swimming classes are held every Tues- day and Thursday under the instruction of Miss Dorothy Flick. 3 52 I Yif f a2 Feminine followers of the sport of Robin Hood. The archers have been known to hit the targets and a bulls-eye is not infrequent. A woman with an arrow is a dangerous thing. Classes in interpretive dancing are held in the gymnasium in the basement of Macky auditorium for those women who desire to take this special form of gvmnasium work. 1 1 1 i 353 J bovt Varsin- co-ed clearing high jump at four feet. An inter-gym-class track meet was held last year for University women in which events were run oft in dashes, high jump and hurdles. Bilouj Frolicking co-eds enjoying the co-ed national game of ne vcomb. This high ly intricate and interesting game is taken as a part of their g mnasium work. 354 4 - r Hard ' hittiiig co-ed readv for a hot one. Notice perfect fonn in both batter and catcher. The competitioa between inter-class teams creates much excitement every spring quarter on field east of Mackv. VoUerball as it is plared hy Umveiatr freshmen women in the PInsical EJlnO ' tion cJassesw The women mar elcce hocker. swimmii . newcomb, vtJlerball, danring. arcberr. or tennE Dance Dmma iij . 1 V 1 z m Virginia Harkell Irma Shiedler CoRitiNcL . Hatfield. Shifdli k, Makiin. Under the leadership of Cornelia Sampliner, the Dance Drama was presented on the University campus before a crowd of over t vent -five hundred students and people from all over the state. Two hundred women took part in presenting the theme of " Snow white. " -X f w Edith Brown Majiian Fuller. THE FOUR WINDS ■- ' V- H ««i ---i ' : 356 » G). 0orontico 357 Constitution of the Pan Hellenic Association of the University of Colorado By-Laws 1. Rushing shall be considered an unusual attention, such as being at a fraternity house or having any pre-arranged engagement with a member of a fraternity. This applies to all rushees. 2. No girl shall be pledged to a fraternity until she has ma- triculated. 3. Any girl breaking her pledge to one fraternity may not be pledged to another fraternity until the expiration of one calendar vear. In case of a broken pledge, the Chairman of Pan-Hellenic must be notified immediately by the sorority concerned. No other notification shall be gi en except by the Chairman. 4. No fraternity may initiate a girl until she has passed twelve required academic hours the preceding quarter in school (gymnasium not included, personal h giene included. Sub-freshman English to count only one hour) in one term in the Lni ersity of Colorado. A graduate student howe er, may be initiated after passing all her hours. Hours passed by conditional examination are not to be included in the twelve. Any girl taking fourteen academic hours in the Uni ' ersity of Colorado, but receiving only eleven and one-half hours credit (because of duplication of high school work) may be initiated on the completion of these hours. 5. There shall be no rushing of girls, except sisters and daugh- ters, attending high schools and preparatory schools, or taking exten- sion work preparatory to entering. 6. Date books for the following rush season may not be sent out before August 31. All date books, accompanied by a copy of the Constitution and Rushing Contract of Pan-Hellenic must be sent by mail. 7. No rushee may stay at any sorority house, except for con- ventions. 8. There shall be no mock initiation except one day of silence and not more than two hours one evening devoted to private mock initiation. 9. Rushing rules shall be considered as By-Laws. 10. Robert ' s Rules of Order shall be used in all questions of parliamentary procedure. Adopted May 10, 1 24. 3SS Pan Hellenic Council Top — K.. McKenna. Broadhiad, Shaffer. Stcond — H. Tavlor, D. Westbv. Bottom — M. Brvax. F. Wales, Grammfr, ■V : ■ 3S9 Pi Beta Phi »» Pi Beta Phi iras founded at Monmouth College in 1S67. Colorado Alpha cliapter ivas established in 1SS4. The colors are •u.-inr and blue. The fraternity flower is the carnation. Faculty Rebecca Vail IsABELLE Keating Ethel Mills Harriet Chapman Ella Johnson Carla Haley Margaret Owen Vivian Fort Catherine Healv Josephine Spindler Gertrude Chapman Frances Bible Evelyn Fleming Ruth Brown Seniors Louise Mills J U II I r s Helen Taylor Francis Pattee Frances Weigel S p h III r e .f Helen Larrick Mary Whitaker Madge Ferguson Cornelia Gray Betty Cattermole F r e s li III e ii Elspeay Ann Lyon Marion Delzell Jane Cottrell Ruth Bohn Betty Tallaferro Iona Scofield Mary Isabeli.e Reinks Margaret Graham Revee Phares Barbara Custance Helen CjRegory Bella Lipscomb Eunice Weiker Elaine Myers Jeanette Parker Margaret Tasher Margaret Morton Ruth Gordon Lenore Waller 360 Pi Beta Phi Gray, Keating, Whiiakek. Graham, CATrtRMOLE, Sweej. Johnson. Owes, Hastings. Rifnks. COTTRELL, DeLZEL, Iil1,S, TavLOR. Ferguson, Healy. Fleming, Lipscomb. Bible, Fort. Morton. M. Clark. Spindler, Scgfield. Tallaferro, H. Chapman. Pattee. Larrick, Ct ' STANcE, BoHs, E. Mills, L. Clark. Gregory, G. Chapman, Parker, Brown. Tasher. Lyon. 3(.l Delta Gamma Delia Gamma ivas founded at Oxford. Mississippi in 1S72. Phi chapter u-rtj established in 1SS6. The colors are bronze-pmk-blue. The sorority floiz-er is a pearl rose. Faculty Henryetta Reynolds Edith Brown Pauline Clay-ton Ruth Church Lois Cornell Marion Donovan Theo Best Clara Hardin Virginia Brown Dorothy . nn Dunn Thedosia Cartwright Katherine Shannon Dixie Brown Barbara Thayer Beatrice Burrus Sen Dorothy Donovan Katherine Maroney Juniors A ' f I o r s Elizabeth Neahaus Lucille Norvell Charline Hatfield Emma Louise Jaeger Sally Niehaus Soph Carol Litzenberger Elizabeth Thayer Fr Hildegarde Norton Letha Hubman Marion Case III o r e s Francis Woodrow Jane Warner e s h m e n Margarete Shaffer Betty- Putney Helen Reid Emily Boyle Dorothy White Dorothy- Jenkins Mabel Haley- Jane BURLINGAME Helen Von Boston Beatrice Forrester loNE Cooper Ann Duncan Vivian Gunning Ann OPHEt.iA Todd May Lathem Gertrude Nance Lucy Skinner Cornelia Pullen Houston Nan Johnson June Davis Gertrude Ichel Helen Miller Harriet Reed Dorthea Bostwick 362 -zs. .ZTL_c:_ Delta Gamma Top — V. Brown. Houstox. Dunn. HATFtELD. Vance, Ichel. Second — Best, D. Donovan. Todd, E. Brown, Miller. Cornell. Third-— Qxsz, D. Brown. Latham, Glnnixc, E. Thayer, Litzenuerger. Fourth — Bi RLiNCAME. Chirch. VonBoston. Harriett Reed. Bostwick. Norton. Fijth — Forrester. B. Thayer, Boyle. Johnson, Neahals. Clayton. Sixth — M. Donovan. Hardin, Schaffer, Haley, Skinner, Warner. Bottom — White. Shannon. Maroney, Schaap, Niehaus, Putney, Helen Reed. 363 Kappa Kappa Gamma Kuppa Kappa Gamma laas fojinded at Monmouth College 1870. Beta Mu chapter ivas established 1901. Colors are dark and light blue. The fraternity floi er is Fleur-de-lis. Faculty Miss Irene P. McKeehan Helen Sparhawk Dorothy Elder Louise O ' Leary Rachel Gilbert Maude Key Shelton Olady ' S Gereke Virginia Robinson Charlotte Skinker Miss Pauline Thornton Mrs. Marguerite Fulmer s enters Dorothy Westby Iniva Reiley Juniors Jessica Gamble S p h o 1)1 res Elizabeth Martin Mary Margaret Oakes Elaine Carlson F Dr. Grace Van S. Baur Eleanor Walter Prudence Ewing Nancy Loma.v Agnes Norlin Katherine Lingenfei.ter Edith Harcourt Marion Wilson CJenevieve Bi.incoe res, Marie Powers Elizabeth Chase Josephine Bennett Julia Anne Burke Barbara Reeve Harriett Beatt-i- Josephine Dunlap Marium Metcalf Janet Reeve Nancy Callen Helen Craig Marion Croften Caroline Henry t ni e n Carol Zimmerman Marjorie Carey Virginia Downing Thelma McKee Norma Rally Hazel Horn Helen Loveland Jean Naylor Marion Paul Madeline Blencoe Catherine Kregian Susan Leonard Jane Pollard 364 Kappa Kappa Gamma S ' Top — Kkecian. DiNi.Ap. EwiNG. Martin. Pollard. Downing. Second — Crofton. B. Reeve. Matujck. J. Reeve. Third — Reilev, Sparhawk, Ralev. Loveland. Paul. Fourth — McKek. M. Blincoe. Navlor. Shelton. Metcalf. Fifth — Oakes, Gereke, Craig, Eldi:r, Westby. Biitlovi — O ' Leary, Gamble. Rohinson. Leonard, G. Blincoe. Norlin. 365 W A Chi Omega C ii Omega ivas founded at the Uni-versily of Arkansas in 1S95. Zeta chapter luas established in 1906. The colors are cardinal and straw. The fraternity floii-er is the luhite carnation. Faculty Norma Le Veque Graduate Student Emilie Sandsten Seniors Martha Ryan Marion Anderson Helen Brodhead Emlie Aurelius Agnes Barr Elizabeth Cordingly ISABELLE CaTTERMOLE Ethel Mann Emily Arnold Jessalee Bane Margaret Brodhead Dorothy Stahl Eleen Denning June Johnston Marion St. Clair Lillian Strader Juniors Mary Letha Ei.ting Sara Jane Gibson Sophomores Nellie Miller Jean McGilvray Fresh m e n Margaret Chrismer Mabel Goodman Marie Miller Ellen Donnelly Ethel Bliss Mabel Gaiser Norma Elttman Mella Miller Maxine Schorer Madalynne St. Clair Melba McKay Rlith Mitchell 3£6 Chi Omega Top — I. St. Clair. M. Miller. M. Miller, M. Elting. I. Cattermole. Second — E. Donnelly. E. Cordincly. R. Mitchell. A. Barr. Third- -}. Gibson, M. Davis. J. McGilvray. M. Ryan. Fourth — E. Manx. E. Arnold. E. Aurelii ' s. H. Broadhead, Stahl. Filth — L. Strader. Denninc, N. Miller. M. Chrismer, J. Johnston. Bottom — N. Elttman, M. Goodman, M, McKay, J. Bane, M. Schorlr, ---J3-— 367 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega iras fourijej at De Pauir U niversiiy in 1884. Su chapter luas established in I ' fOJ . The colors are scarlet and olive green. The fraternity floiier is the red carnation. F a c II 1 1 y Berenice Smercheck Francis Andrews Florence Baker Marion Morris Alice Marie Croll Helen Johnson Ferne DeFlon Charlotte Spaulding Ruth Clark CORVVIN Fairvairn Elise Schenck Geraldine Keliocu Lois Wolff Seniors Mozelle Bryan Helen Stockwell Mildred Peck Juniors Elizabeth CJresham Frances Kinney Soph lit ores Janice Musick Ruth Gulick Betty Padgett Willie Hocsett Chrystal Thomas Winifred Quick Marjorie Gallaher Thelma McKelvey Dorothy Gould Dorothy ' Quine lsie Lea Edith Stansfield Pauline Myer Helen Hinds Hazel Law Freshmen Betty Coleman Mary ' Louise Ayers Marian Smith Josephine Quine Marie Heller Nina Denslow Arline Chali.gren Dorothy Byars 36S Alpha Chi Omega wammmmmmmm a O0i)DO C l f i? © Top — -SCHINK. LlA. CrOLI.. QlMCK, AyERS, HoGSETT. QlI.NE. Scftind — Thomas. Deflox. Stockwell. Byers. Guelick. Low. Third — -Gallaher. Wolf. Morris. Challgrex, Nelson. Gould. " oh - i--Fairboi.trn-, QiiNE. Bryan, Quick, McKklvey. Filth — Clark. Mver. SpAfLoiNc. Peck. Gresham, Hinds. Sixth — Head, Denslow. Andrews. Coleman, Kellocg, Rorestson. Bottom — BvARS, Johnson. Stansfif.ld, Gibbons. Kinnly. Baker, Padgett. 369 Delta Delta Delta Deltii Delia Delta iias faunded at Boston University in ISSS. Tlieta Beta chapter ivas founded in 1910. Tlie colors are silver, ijnld. and blue. The fraternity foixer is tlie pansy. Florence Husted Jean Miller Katherine Hawkins Grace Shippey Lucille Kelsey Winifred Hayes Alice Reynolds Eleanor Fairali. Juanita Redman Agnes Benson Dorothy Paullin Mary Sullivan S e n I y s Berdine Ecke Juniors Thelma Parker Marian Cole Pauline Sophomores Vivian Crawford Alice Wallace Mary Lamon F r e s n vi e n Lois Bower Florence Leonard Noriene Jamison Florence McKee EuLALiA Reagan Frances Blaire Delphine Dawson Elizabeth Pollard Grace Milone Jeanne Lea Enaze Porter Bernice DeBaker Katherine Race Eloise Dedrickson Olive Carr Charlotte Culp Mildred Toyce 370 Delta Delta Delta I op — I ' ll wx . I ' m I API ' , I ' .n I 1 K , Ki I.St 1 , v kk. Second — Reynolds. Joyce. Parkek. McKee. Third — HusTED. Hayes. Ecke. Lea. Fourth — Race, [amison. Porter. Bower. Wallace. Fiith — Cole. Hawkins. Leonard. Dedrickson. Shippey. Botlov. — Fairall, Crawford, Porter. Cllp, Miller. Alpha Delta Pi Alp ia Delta Pi ivas fiiunded at H ' esleyan Female College in 1851. Alpha Alpha ii-as fouiuleJ in 1914. The colors are blue and ivhite. The fraternity ftoiver is the violet. Faculty Grace Craven Annie May Barry Katheryn McKee Olive Eckhardt Helen Wolfe Ferne Armstrong Margaret Donnelly Caroline Larson Irma Bair Ireta Brossius Virginia Funk Mildred Deuel Mary Flanagan Seniors Blanche Rich Audrey Beise Mildred Morgan J II n i IS Marjorie Hamilton Florence Wales Sophomores Winifred Carveth Eileene Johnson Evelyn Morgan Fresh III e ii Rosa Doyle Betti- Hawthorne Miriam Draper loNA Hammel Vera Bryce Jeanne Stauffer Aura May Oldenburg Ethna Danielson Rose Lancaster Hazel Saunders Lucy Cramer Isabel McCartney Yvonne Duhon Margaret Fortner Catherine Mitchell 372 Alpha Delta Pi Tup DoXNKT.I-V, IoHNS(JN. HaMMUL, Vf)LFE. FlANAGAX. Sc-ronJ — E. Morgan. Barry. MirtHii-i.. Btisr. Third — Cramer, Casreih, Lancaster, For ner, McKee. ■ ' ourth — Drapfr. SAtxnERS, Drt el, M.Morgan, ' . Flnk. fijth — Hawihorn, Oldendi ' rg. Hamilton, McCARrxrv. Bottom— -KcKtiARv I. Danielsox, Armstkoxg, Brvce, Wali s. 373 Kappa Alpha Tlieta Kappa Alpha Tlieta ' u:as founded at De Pawn- in 1S70. Beta Iota chapter -zvas established in 1921. The rolors are black and gold. The fraternity floix-er is the black and i otd pansy. Faculty Mrs. Robert Sterling Ruth Iseksee Ellen Keating Verona Moran Mary Louise Sterling Gertrude Law Velda Parker d e n 1 f s Jurhee Galloway Ruth McDonald J II II I r s Helen Service LuciLE Beatty- S p i III r e s Florence N ' orthcutt Lucille Phillips Mary Hunter Freshmen Doris Fitzell Carol Case Nancy Pleasants Dana Mae Rickel Merle Smith Mary Garwood Eleanor Stewart Margaret Copei.ey Dorothy Ford hi Larjorie Sullivan Virginia Antrim Katherine Segerberc Virginia Sleeper Erna Beardsley Jeanette Jack Evelyn Ruth Anna Cotton Betti- Merrick Virginia Hayes 37+ Kappa Alpha The ta - ' ifSif M :-- - ' - Tup BtAtrV, BtAkDSLtV, MlRRILK.. pAKKt.R. Sl-ttl ' tR. C LAbL. Second SFCERDERr;. RiCKtL. Hl ' XTtR. Third — IsESSEF. Cotton. Balmax, Wallace. Morax. Fourth — Pleasants. Sillivan, Garwood, Phillips. Fijth — NoBLt. Simon, Fitzell. Hayes. Antrim. Bottom — E. Stewart, M. F " oru. Copeley. Northcitt. M. Smith, Sterling. 375 Alpha Phi Alplia Phi it:as founded at Syracuse University in 1S72. Beta Gamma chapter ii-as estahlished in 1924-. T he colors are Bordeaux Silver Gray. The fraternity floii-ers are the for-get-me not and ihe lily of the valley. Faculty Catherine Vowell Jeannette Kiley Marian Houghtelin Gwendolyn Bone Beth Derryberry Leona Lono Maria Sutple Barbara Mui.nix Eleanor Brown Margaret Daly S e n i rs Katherine McKenna J II H I rs Geraldine Dickson Marion Carter Sophomores Dorothy Dyoe F res, iti e n Elizabeth Gamble Mary- Hurst Alice Izett Gwendolyn Edwards Katherine Fuller Martha Cristoffers Louise Rice Inez Stewart Edy ' The Faivre Dorothy Randal Gladys Loveland Grace Garoutte Marian Gilbert Christine Oleson 376 Alpha Phi ' j Top — Gri-Bl-RT, DiCKSOX. SlTTLI,. Lo 1 LAND, DVDE. Sicond — Hk j v_n. Garol ' tie. Dai-y, FiLi.ek. Third — Derryufkry, Edwards, Sttwart. Fourth — Olkson, Kilev, Caster. Houghtelin-, Fifth — Cristoffers. Mui.nix, Hurst, Gamble. Bone. Bottom — McKenna, Randal, Long. Faivre, Rice. 377 Delta Zeta Delta Zeta liiis fnunjej at Miami Vni-versity 1902. Alpha Lambda chapter was established in 1924. The colors are Old Rose and Sile Green. The fraternity fio v;er is the pink rose. F a C U I t y Miss Mary Beli. Miss Carmel La Torra Seniors Lavelette Brant Gladys Jones Helen Murray ' Laeta Bartlett Virginia Gilbert LiLA Ready Irene Crowder Grace Millage Betty Westhaver Elsie Clyncke Rita Hoffman Florence Collins Nell McGuire Genevieve Funk Edith Millage Ethel Wilson J u n I o rs Dorothy Young Maxine Dannenbaum Alice Marshall Nadine Robinson Sophomores Josephine Higman Dorothy Nelson Venus Wilson Fresh HI e n Roma Funk Mildred Jamieson Mildred Gilbert Vivian Johnson Audrey Muir Jane Norton Ethel Grammer Ruth Martin Evelyn White WiLMA KeCKLER Edith Mae Smith Shirley Gunter Hazel Willink Orlenae Gibson Merle Nelson Genevieve Johnson hif V 378 Delta Zeta Top — McGuiRE. Robinson, Jamison, Hubbell, Grammer, Martin. Second — Marshall, DANsriNHArM. Mlrry, Norton. Muir, Bartlett. Third — Ready. G. Funk. R. Funk. Gilbert. Fourth — D. Nelson. ' . Wilson. Crowuer. Fijth — GuNTER, Johnson. Gibson. Milman. Willink, White. Bottom — Collins. M. Nelson. Smith. Westhaver. Biekcv, G. Johnson. 379 Chi Delta Top — DoWD. IIadley. Scum. Hi-lson. Sfcond — -French, PaiNct. Kimsey, Westerlund. Third KoERNER, GOODNIR. Ward. WyLIE. Bottom — Emanuel, Clark. Rorr. Zempke. 380 Association of Independent Women Dferinc. Carey, Stark. Bretnall. Officers Evelyn Gooch Deering President luANiTA Stark Vice President Edna Bretnai.i Secretary Nellie May Carey Treasurer P r I ' a III h 1 ' of Constitution: We, the Independent women students uf the University of Colorado, in order to foster a spirit of fellowship; to promote a more active participation in University afifairs, scholastic as well as extra-curricular, among independent women ; and above all to further to the best of our abilit ' a spirit of democracy among all University imen, do ordain and estab ish the following constitution. M e m b e rs Bethel Blake I.ouisE Johnson Wuanita Stark Edna Bretnall Helen Lutz Therese Stengel Nellie May Cary Dessamary Roche Ena Sumnicht Marie Creamer Victoria Tepley Fairy Tunnison Evelyn Gooch Deerinc Helen Searle Vera Vail Constance Ghiardi Alice Simpson Alma Weed Lucy Goddard Evelyn Simpson Lucille Weghorst Gertrude Inness Lucille Sinclair Beulah 381 Remember Way Back When ? Th ' - itud nt budy assfmhl.-d ., i t lu- itrps of Old Main. Cu-ids driMid I I ihn JirJiinii. 382 3S3 4 g ' £ i,- ' JI : ::f it - iiriJ : Strenaders wtre in vogu€. — TO i; ' ; " - -»- r«B » qr «?e ' ' i .1 -.. ' d timi vsas had by all. 3S4 ESTABLISHED 1879 The Hohm- ylllen Jezvelry Qompany FRATERNITY PINS and JEWELRY DIAMONDS— WATCHES DENVER IN the fallowing pages will be found the announce- ments of many reliable merchants, both in Boulder and in Denver, who have contributed materially to the success of this volume. Had it not been for these generous merchants who have shown their interest in our University in instances such as this, the financial success of The 192ti Colo- vadonn could not have been assured. We bespeak your patronage in return and urge your careful perusal of each page that we may reciprocate for the material assistance our advertisers have lent us in financing The 1920 Coloradoan. James Clair Hughes Business Manager, The 1926 Coloradoan SPECIALIZING for THIRTY-ONE YEARS in SORORITY, FRATERNITY and SCHOOL PROGRAMS— FAVORS— BETTER STATIONERY We Have Dies for all Crests and Seals in Stock THE KRAFT ENGRAVING COMPANY 1221 California Street Phone Main 2723 DENVER, COLORADO 385 3S6 ISIS Theatre Telephone 749 The House of Big Attractions TRADE - f -XJ jf MARK ¥ Cpa mmount 4 idures • ' ■ -- ■ - -■ i. an FIRST NATIONAL PRODUCTIONS ' isit the ISIS FOR THK BF.ST IN MOVIES For Sixteen Years most of the student photographic work for the Coloradoan has been done at this studio. I never reduce prices or make special inducements (uu 7- at her proud of this record. Charles F. S?iozv The Photographer i i otir toivn ialitv s ' nice ig o 387 IW: iV 3$g " The sign oj good chocolates " Makes life saeeUr For any and all occasions Breclit Candies are unfailinij in satisfaction " GET-ACQUAINTED " PACKAGE-SEXTETTE CHOCOLATtS CHOCOLATE COVERED CHERRIES-XUTS-IX-CREAM and many other daintily packed confections For the pioiic, the house part the tea or any social affair, anytime, we suggest the riea one pound can of BRECHT ' S PANTRY SHELF CANDY For a piece of good candy any time, try MONKEY BAR Dealers everywhere carry complete lines of Brecht candies BRECHT CANDY CO. DENVER, COLORADO, U. S. A. US fdke this opportiDiitv to express our apprec ' tatio)i of your patrontige during the past season The Qurran Theatre z Store for College Cen I ' HAT forecasts the newest - - style trends in 1 oth Society Brand and Hickey-Freeman suits and topcoats. Worn by well dressed college n-,en for all occasions. Male this store our doiintoiiii headquarters. You ' ll like our i!. el come. The HUB Reinert Clothing Co. I 2th Fear! — Phone 389 Compliments of Jlmerican TS{ational " ank DENVER McThee McQmmty Co. " Building Material Headquarters " DENVER Denver Towel Supply Co. DENVER Colorado T tional " ank DENVER 390 " Dance Decorations WK DECORATED THE HALL for ENGINEER ' S BALL. Look at page 32 See us for Di II H e r an d D ii 11 c e D e c r ii t ! II s The Davis Brothers Drug Co., Doiver Wc have the exclusive agency for the OILOMATIC OIL BURNER Fits any heating plant YOU CAN GET A QUOTATION FREE BY CALLING 221 The City Plumbing and Heating Company 1123 WALNUT STREET BOULDER. COLO. Say, Girls and FelloAvs!= Not only because they advertise with us, but because they have undoubtedly the Best Eats in Denver — University students ail meet at The Edelweiss 165 ; Calilorn ' a St. 391 When in Denver PLAY BILLIARDS AT Quines The Sarconi Billiard Co. The Campus Drug Store Stuticnt Htadquarttrs for ROOM College Supplies, Drugs, Station- 1644 WELTON STREET ery, Toilet Articles, Fountain Pens Phone Champa 7962 Prescription Druggists " Best equipment in the city " Phone 840 1 ORTRAITS . . ct V yy THAT ®i| pamr s tuoin _M PLEASE £ -,- oAvis I 230 PEARL STREET T E L E P H O N E 4 4 3 - W and mt lIpHt ilfnto Ijop H. P. GERLACH, Prop. Commercial Photography COI.OREDVIEWS POSTCARDS Franklin P. Wood, ' 98 Eugene Weber D. N. MiLHAN The Standish Wood Weber, Inc. Hotel ENGINEERS opposite Denver Dry Goods Co. 507 Tramway Building Phone Main 5645 DENVER, COLORADO College Students ' Headquarters Designs, Reports, Appraisals, Consulta- Special Rates tions, Supervision, Hydraulic, Steam, S. C. Hoover, Proprietor Electric Installations DENVER, COLO. 392 393 From the Classrooms of the University of Colorado arc coming many of the men and women who will devote their lives to public utility service. Some, perhaps, will serve as members of the great organization of which we are a part. PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY of COLORADO FEDERAL GAS COMPANY Boulder, Colorado TrsirrniQjrrnri! 394 Compliments of The Windsor Farm Dairy Tritch Hardware Company 17th and Arapahoe Sts. DENVER — guns and ammunition — sporting goods —athletic apparel and equipment of all kinds High in quality — Moderate in price The Mine ami Smelter Supply Company has been appointed exclusive agents for Utah Fire Clay Products in the territories served by the parent house and branches of the company, including New York. Utah Clay Goods are made from highest grade and selected Western clays, by expert clay workers of long experience. The line is giving and will continue to give assayers entirely satisfactory service, and we are entering upon this new agency agreement with a degree of confidence in the Utah line which has never been excelled in uLir former extensive experience. MINEand MELTER V 1 suppof O cr DENVER !Vi 395 ijrozvN I alace Hotel -Benver One of America ' s Hotel Aristocrats jl o Rooms jjO Baths J 1 1 Outside The place where college men meet opposite Court House L. Berman 1326 Pearl Orders- Main 2040 DRINK SPRAY ' S COFFEE The dugout VINCENT ELLVVOOD Hozvard ' s " estaiircnit 396 (Colorado ' s Famous " Pride of the Rockies " FLOUR HIGHEST-GRADE FAMILY FLOUR WHOLE WHEAT " HEALTH FLOUR " GRAHAM FLOUR SELF-RAISING FLOUR HEALTH BRAN WHITE CORN MEAL YELLOW CORN MEAL WHEAT GRITS " WHITE BEAUTY " Pastry flour supreme for special pastries These goods are guaranteed to be the best that money and skill can produce, and will please the most exacting. MADE BY The Longmont Farmers Mill Elevator Co. DENVER, COLORADO Tour Qrocer Qaii Supp v You 597 v H ' « ' - ' ' i ' l ' ' ' ' V And so on Fai 39S :A(ext to the U. of C. Coed, The Szvcctest Thing in the J I orld- Great Western Sugar The ' Albert Teachers ' Agency o 802 Symes Building Denver, Colorado C KS Managed bv John Girdler LL.B. ' 06, A.B. ' 07 UNIVFRSITY OF COLORADO Hotel Boulderado HUGH MARK, Manager Special Attention to Banquets and Dinner Parties European Plan BOULDER, COLORADO PIGGLY WIGGLY Is the Place to buy every t hi ?ig for your hikes, pi c iic parties and special luncheons Two Stores in Boulder 1409 PEARL STREET 1 21 5 THIRTEENTH STREET 399 Compliments of The Merchants " [Biscuit Co. Your " Supreme " Bakers Hallack Howard Lumber Co. Building Materials DENVER International Trust Co. DENVER The Yoelin ' brothers zMerc. Co. DENVER, COLORADO Distributors for MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE ' ' Good to the Last Drop " Y-B CIGARS The Appreciated Cigar 40IJ Compliments of 77 6 Qapitol Life Insuran ce Qo. CIARF.XCE J. DALY, Pre,ic ' ent Denver, Qoloriido ' ' 77 c Gent le en ' j- Recrcatio i Parlor ' W. A. (BILLY) SARCONI ' S Billiard Parlor DENVER Jni ' re All The College Men Play 164s Curtis Street (Upstairs) Phone Main 2065 Opticians atid Optometrists 1628 Welton St. Denver, Colorado THE MODEL LAUNDRY MURRAY OGnKX, Props. Corner 12th and Walnut Streets Sena rf Phone jf Bouldei- pun 401 Bathe Daily ! Be Clean ! The Greenman Crane Marked plain- Stores Co. ly on a plumbing fixture is the assurance to an owner that first-class ware THE STUDENT KNOWS is being installed — on a WHERE faucet or valve it forecasts durability and satisfaction CRANE-O ' FALLON CO. DENVER, COLO. Down Town 1219 PEARL ST. Branches at El Paso, Tex. Albuquerque, N. M. Casper, Wyo. Grand Junction. Colo. On the Hill CRANE BRANCHES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES 1134 THIRTEENTH ST. The T eniember — TH.AT EVEN TVilsofi Hardzvare Company AFTER YOUR GRADUATION WE HOPE TO SERVE YOU, AND YOUR CREDIT IS STILL GOOD at ■ €u4c ff M} ii- ' ' ' ' -yj ' 12th and Pearl Streets BOULDER A College Shop in a College Town 402 403 Clilir O rpgnn ICumbpr (Eompang P i. ' Xt5 4 PtClFlC i,TiaMS FOR. TnCOtilla AR-fc FuR. AjaHfc-D BY llTECTi) - An. HOUSE: SERVICE: 5UR.fcAU-DLM ' t£ KUEU B. CU.NIXE. I ' rts, C. FRED HANSEN. Treas. A 2x4 or a Carload Why not have oak floors in your home, too? Good oak flooring for a room 12x12 will cost only .§12.48. Lay it over ' our old floor. Office and Yards: 17th and Platte Streets Call Up Gallup 123 SCANDAL! Ask for These eyes were caught roaming around Syman Bros. Jewelry Store looking for fraternity pin designs. Whose are they ? Syman Bros. Jewelry Co. b2i SIXTEKNTH .STREET DENVER, COLO. COLLEGE CORDUROYS Mad e in Uenver We Place You in the Better Positions INEXCELLED SERVICE FREE REGI.STR. TION ROCKY MT. TEACHERS " AGENCY 410 us. NATL. BANK BL WILLIAM RU FER Ph. D . MG DENVER. COLO. BRANCH OFFICES PORTLAND. ORE. MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. KANSAS CITY. MO. LiNDROOTH, SHUBART CO. DENVER, COLO. POWER, MINING AND MATERIAL HANDLING EQUIPMENT ESTABLISHED 1902 404 ENW INGiEItVHJE Seelen Wro 19SO Champa St. - Denver.Colo, 405 Our work for the COED COLORADOAN is finished BUT Our work for the COLORADOAN COED is not complete We Engrave Wedding Announcements The W. H. Kistler Stationery Company DEN ER Vvniters of the Coed Colonidoati tf Just a Taste - - Then A BOX OF Always J}iCrs . Stover s Tiungalozij Qandies 406 The New — CHRYSLER IMPERIAL A ' critablc Clipper Ship of rhe Hii hwavs, live and alert " from Knighthead toTaffrail " as the sailormcn used to say, — the brilliant Chrysler Imperial " 80 " provides a new thrill. CHRYSLER MOTOR CARS ARE OFFERED IX FOUR PRICE CLASSES CULLEN-THOMPSON MOTOR CO. Chrysler Distributors Chrvsler Building 10th Broadwav DEN TR, COLO. JOSIgCHWARTZ DIAMONDS MANUFACTURING ; KTJEWELEK. HOME. OF RIGINALIT 1000- 16 th- SIR- , ORIGINALITY +07 The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO- 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois (Oi ' ery Molloy Made Cover bears this trade mark on the back lid- appreciation ' l ' members of our faculty. 11 who have helped materially in the Compilation of the Co-ed Coloradoan; to those fellow classmen who have directed their efTorts towards the pro- duction of a better Annual; to the Co-eds whose success as saleswomen made possible the funds for a more attrac- tive book; to Mr. Robert Semple and Mr. Jere Crook of the W. H. Kistler Sta. Co. whose services and suggestions have been most commendable and generous; to his many friends who have so often performed his duties that he might give his time to the Coloradoan; and above all to his staff, without whose splendid work, helpful sugges- tions and steadfast co-operation all his plans, all his hopes, all his efforts would have come to naught, the editor extends his most sincere and heartv thanks. 408

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

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


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


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


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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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