University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 391

 

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



Page 6, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 391 of the 1927 volume:

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I-.LU-V-2 7 NM 1 f is 1,,:,,f5f xkkr k QR QQRD 71 is Zhe purpose of this Coloradocm fo record 171 ,oermanen f,PC1JfZlUl1ff78 mreresro me Spzrzz' and Ihe Zrodizions of Ihe .fmdenliv of H115 unioersiiq ,oorrzeulorly ln the year I 92 6-ZZ orzd also ro eommemorofe fhe Wm years' progress which the university rs Ibis year to cele orare. mu' Qifbgx Www 5 rx ' 4 5 1 41 -.-, ,- 5 A - , g A fi' 1 1 ' ' l fu, 4 fx . CQ' 1 - .ips .N'7!f+3l1-Liga eff AQ-xyk, I: -4-Qu 5313 , H -v' ',, 4 agglefgqjl f fi ' Q ""' "' 1 X "E , ,.-V K x , ' , ,-.- Q o Xxx.--kb J? , rf! K agjj AH,-,.-: ' X1 C Q T E I Mdminisfrarzon N Classes AW aqThl8TiCJ IV Organizations V Activities V! Veafures Vll Colorado women W0 Graveyard Digs 43 'D DrH0wczm'B Poole Clzfford Broofelzarf Susan Leonard F N MEMCJRIAM xf '- ' '59 1 , ' 'ff ' fix? 5: N 73 - A - --zz' -:.1: -'21 ' . .urn ff! A f' 1' ..-r-izfififfgzg 3:51.61 .- f Wm v .. . 1-:ar fck-33? . v Sir-fi 1 Yi' F5 W-f:+g.w'ef - . V .aww - '-N ...:. .5 wc.: gl ' . 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'V 51 'We , -5 'saw , ai h inf .4-'I ag D' -Eu ',-,M A. 11 s 4 X. p ,. ,, . 1' f if f f , 4f?i 1,1 1 f w ii 1 1 W ff 5 A I fig! 554,74 1 5, Y f 1 ff Mx, f v Qtf' 31+ 14 ,, ww' MOV ,f 42 cw ww My w f ff M QM! QQ 25 f Q f xf p wi W 4? mu, , 1' ' ' 'prior .. . m 4 4. 5 bmi! 1 K f f ..- w M' Ng, 4, 5 41 fx, if f 'wif fl X fd M an av-fu W1 ,HJ Mita S ws' Lg, 'Ns 'Y' 0 4.4 44-fI'f'-F: 4 ADMINISTRATION -lu.-:Yr : --,:,1,p,- - , 1'.':4----:ff-TVA. . V V ,V -I nw. fl K , qv: 1 ,4 14 ,XA g-V, vv-.' "vain f " if Xl 1 .ry Page I 7 2 ,,. x.L ag. f THE PRESIDENT Q, ,,,...,,- ,, . ,EY v--.. L ,,.,,- .,,, . . f' I-7354M-1-+??fjf+-:W?:f-2fr- - aff. . , X' J H4 ,, ,, A - - EE-- --,, . ..,-,,,,.-, BOARD UF REGENTS MR. MR MR MR DR. MR C. W. MILLS Q EARL W. HASKIN f CLARK G. MITCHELL . FRANK H. MEANS FREDERICK W. LOCKWOOD HENRY W. CATLIN ,.- ---.---EEL....w E ,335- X Left to right-HASKIN, NORLIN, MITCHELI., NIEANS, VVOLCOTT, Locxwoon, MILLS, CATLIN I-L THE EXECUTIVE QCOMMTTTEE PRESIDENT NORLIN DEAN FLEMING DEAN HELLENIS DEAN VVASHBURN DEAN EVANS DEAN LESTER DEAN REES DEAN WORCESTER ACTING DEAN VVILLARD DR. PIETENPOL PROFESSOR W. O. BIRK PROFESSOR C. L. ECKEL PROFESSOR BUSHEE Page 19 WORCESTER, BIRK, PIETENPOL, ECKEL LESTER, NORLIN, FLEMING, WILLARD VVASHBURN, BUSHEE, HELLEMS DEAN HELLEMS .1- saw, M- ,,,,-,,s,. ,. W ff- ' '!g'a1t-s,f',fu:,"' - 1' 1' fs-1 -fs -1 - - -- Af-A4-f f--11 ARTS AND S1ClllEN1ClE S you take up thb copy of the Cknoradoan twenty years from now, what will seem to you the rnost dgnihcant aspects of the Ciohege of Arts and Sciences? Officially the College "strives to offer every opportunity for the acquir- ing of a liberal education in the most enlightened sense of the word." But this high and worthy goal is understood thousands of ways by thousands of students and fortunately every individual has a different experience. Probably, however, the outstanding memory of these fruitful years will be of a broadening 1He,+-broadening fnendships broadening lionzons, broadening rnental equip- ment, broadening dreams, broadening possibilities. find H thisis true even in a nnodest nneasure your Coloradoan will cause that little tug at your heart strings that can be given only by memories that are deep and dear. SlENllOR OlFlFllClERS STOCKOVER MOORE JOHNSON STAPP Page 20 11,1-., , 11 L1 12 1 11 11 '1 1 111 11 21 111 11 1,-1 Q1 151 .1,1 1 1 4,- C1 1-11 11-1 i 1 V5 111 , 1 l K 1 z1 1 1 1K L1 .cl 11 '1 fl 91 1 1 1 R, 11 1 51 1 1 11, 151 Q1 1 X1 111 51 1 1 il 11 1? 1. 11 ' 1 1 1 111 111 1 1.1 .1 fl -1 H 1 C1 1 111 li 1 1, 11 1 ,f 111 111 1111 21 1 lf 111 I 1 1.1 111 rinse'-'rf-'rr-fifQi'.. ,-25'iii1'-12 1 way. : A ,.,,. W YA Y W THE GRADUATE SCHOOL MONG the features which distinguish a university from a college, the Graduate School ranks hrst. It is the province of the Graduate School to plan and to carry out, in all divisions of the University, work which extends beyond that for the first degree. The under- graduate is largely concerned with laying founda- tions for achievement rather than with achieve- ment itselfg with acquiring and understanding and an appreciation of both the past and the present in many fields of learning. The Graduate School builds upon this foundation and attempts to guide those who can profit by the opportunity, to a broader and a more deiinite knowledge in a limited field. Its aim is an intimate Working knowledge, DEAN LESTER an interpreting knowledge, rather than an appreciation based upon a speaking acquaintance. It is also deeply concerned with the training of college and university teachers, and with the training of investigators in various fields It is designed to help those whose aim is to know thoroughly and then to ac complish, or to know .thoroughly through accomplishment. QCCDMBINED yuisjons RAM SEY M URR AY Page 21 OWENS V" "1"'::"g ' ' "" 'i"w 5 COLLEGE OE EDUC!-KTTON N the first half of the 19th century, the normal school developed in America to teach teachers how to teach. The teachers who taught in the normal schools were the common-school teachers, teachers of elementary schools. The elementary 'schools were the people's schools and they were coming to be generally considered essential institu- tions in the republic. The high school, as a part of the public school system, and the state uni- versity had not yet bdcome well established in America. 'Teachers in high school and in college were thought sufficiently prepared if they knew subject-matter, In this period the first superin- DEAN BARRETT tendents of city schools were appointed, commonly on the basis of popularity or a knack of managing. It was in 1873 that the first chair of education was created in a university, and from that time to the present the conviction has grown that high school teachers, supervisors, and superintendents of schools, and college teachers need profes- sional as well as academic preparation. The University of Colorado was among the early higher institutions to establish a chair of education for the professional training of teachers and administrative officers in high school and college, and in school systems, city, county and state. From this single instructor has de- veloped the College of Education in which those who are to enter the profession of education prepare specihcally for that profession. In the summer session especially, moreover, and increasingly during the regular year those already engaged in teaching and administration in secondary and higher schools pursue courses which fit them to engage more intelligently and efhciently in education as a life career. CUMETNED SUPHOMORES . KING PHILPOT1' BRONVN GORDON Page ZZ -'W -- - - f- ty J , . l 1 :asv-.,lfa.,... YV A THE COLLEGE OE MUSTC HE Department of Music of the College of Arts and Sciences was expanded by the Board of Regents in September, 1920, into the College ol Music, leading to the degree Bachelor of Music. The definite aim of the College is twofold: C13 To provide a thorough training for students who intend to follow the profession of music as teachers and composers, or who may wish to devote them- selves chieily to musical criticism and literature. CZD 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 sympathetic receptive listeners for the master- pieces of music. 2 The University Glee and Mandolin Clubs, and Orchestra are open to men of the University. Members are selected by competitive examination. HoRAcE XIVHITEHOUSE Director The University Choral Union was established in 1919. The purpose of the organization is the study of the great oratorios, choruses and Cantatas, under the direction of the Professor of Music, and the public presentation of them in semi- annual concerts. Through a committee of faculty members the Choral Union will bring to the University each year artists and m.usical organizations of the higher type. COMBINED ERESHMEN' BLUE HARDY HEcoX Page 23 L5fr,Qe'f-,-i,f- riwiie:fig,:s:a,2.g.a,.-,sir 7 . i ., ., , c. sn- V-as aa A - ,Www 4, .,, ,. X L, AL iw Dia.-...Y -Y .mf W - M--f ,-, ,. ,, da--- .,,,,:i-1-gag, THE LAW SCHDDL HE Law School graduated its first class 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-eight students, has a library of fifteen thousand bound volumes, which is receiving constant additions, and is housed in one of the most beautiful buildings on the campus devoted to its separate use. It has six professors combining the academic and legal train- ing of the best schools with practical experience at the bar. It became a"member in 1901 of the Associations of American Law Schools, an organi- zation of the leading law schools in the United States, formed in that year for the purpose of pro- moting and maintaining a high standard of legal education and is the only member of such Associa- tion in this State, and, in the published reports of the American Bar Association, is the only law school in Colorado conforming with its standards. Its students have gone forth to become governors, supreme and district court judges, professors and practitioners of law, members of both the national and state legislatures, and to perform in other capacities a high and varied service in this and other states- Its graduates number five hundred and fifty-two, thirty-three of whom received their degrees at the commencements this year, while the present freshmen class num.bers one of the largest in the history of the school. Its instructions lead to the degree Bachelor of Laws, and is based upon what is known as the "Case System," by which the student acquires from the beginning a knowledge of adjudicated cases and arrives at basic principles by inductive reasoning, a system designed to qualify him to practice his profession in any country where Anglo-American law prevails. DEAN FLEMING CRAWFORD SCHAAP DRAPER Page 24 ! .aaa --ca 4- - 1 .. e --it-M, gf-V----H - --- - f -- 1f'21'f'9-ir' .3 t'qj,i ,f iirlgnyi-4"i ,x , - -. .. ... ,-v., .- .V -'-- A-if f- Ha- - - -rf .ff-V ilrffa WY- V-if -H: A ---Y A F1 SCHOOL DF MEDTCTNE I N 1883, six years after the opening of the Uni- versity of Colorado, the University of Colorado School of Medicine was established as a four-year lii 1 -V course, which was changed the following year to a iyl "' 1 three-year course. 1 During the early years of the school there IAI. iyz were practically no admission requirements, as ' . there were only about four eastern medical schools A - Q D 1 , that required more than a high-school training for 'iil admission. ln 1902 an attempt was made to in- ' f ' crease the curriculum from a three to a four-year i' course, but this did not succeed until the influence of the American Medical Association in Medical Education was brought to bear in 1906. There was only one other medical school in the State at this time, that of the Medical Department of the Denver University, founded in 1881. Then for a short period C1894-19021 there were four medical schools in Colorado. ln addition to the two schools which have been mentioned, there were the Gross Medical College and the Denver Homeopathic College. The Medical College of Denver University and the Gross Medical College were united in 1902 under the name, l'The Denver and Gross College of Medicine." The Denver Homeopathic College terminated its existence in 1909, and two years later The Denver and Gross College of Medicine was incorporated in the University of Colorado School of Medicine. Since that date it has continued as the only medical school in Colorado. i DEAN Rises CDMlB1NlElD MlElDlltCS VON DETTEN IUDD BELL CASEY Page 25 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY DEAN WASHBURN Since the advent of pure HE College of Pharmacy of the University of Colorado, although one of the youngest in the country, has already taken its place among the oldest and largest of the institutions of its kind. This has come about through a rigid adherence to the highest plane of academic standards and a strict observance of the high code of ethical ideals surrounding this profession. The profession of pharmacy is one of the oldest in the history of the worldyl Since the earliest dawn of civilization it has sought to alleviate man's suffering and minister to his Wants, always mindful of the fact that honesty, accuracy, and integrity ar here enthroned in the highest estate of m,an's better self. food and drug laws by the Federal Government and the several states, the demand for men and Women who are trained along the technical lines of food and drug chemistry has ever increased and has kept apace of our best efforts to supply. GCOMB1NlED PHARMICS VVYSS VVILLINK ' Page 26 E L , .:"'i'-yi-i"'L'EEi':' , EWTCYIS , L CUIJIJEGE OE ENGINEERING UR measure of service to our fellows and our accomplishment of tasks worth while are not always dependent on the age of either an individual or an institution, yet without a background of years, we lack a perspective by which we can intelligently prophesy the future. I The College of Engineering can take a back- ward look over a period of thirty-four years, and through lights and shadows can mark a steady line of progress towards those ideals which have been its goal. Lessons and memories from these years give enthusiasm and conhdence for the future. In terms of human life, the College has reached its prime but since it is an institution, instead of an individual, this vital age should continue indefi- nitely in splte of the passing of years. DEAN EVANS As evidence of this vitality, the College of Engineering continues to grow and advance. This year the attendance has increased, a new course in Archi- tectural Engineering has been added to the curriculum, and the faculty have con- tinued their co-operation with our national organization of colleges of engineering in studying better educational methods. COMBINED ENGINEERS STEINHAUER NELSON LINDROOTH WILLIAMS Page Z7 J,,15,.:.af ::is:Al.4.fsge : '-A .:- .ar Qs 5 - 'bi 4 I A Alisa' X SCI-IDOL .DE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION DEAN BUSHEE HE new School of Business Administration went into operation in the fall of 1925. It provides a two-year course with a prerequisite of two years of college work for entrance. Therefore, the first regular class will graduate in the spring of 1927. The school was organized for the purpose of giving students intending to follow a business career a combination of a liberalj education and a special- ized business training. The two years in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences are intended to provide the liberal education, while the two years in the School of Business Administration are devoted exclusively to specialized training in business. The course leads to the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration. Although recently established, the School of Business Administration will attempt to maintain from the beginning the high scholastic standards charac- teristic of the other schools of the University of Colorado. COMBINED BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIDN STUDENTS Page 28 ,.fs.,., , 4 fi-'if-f-A-f---H - -- - sql 1 1 l -it , , 1 ' V ll- 1,1--.Lt ,YV, : .- ,W Y Y N ,-,,,,,, , ,Y . ':, H. Ku, , l l, '1 , ., 1. SUMMER SCHUUL HE Summer Quarter has kept pace with the rapid growth and expansion of the University in its other departments. The Wide range of interests of the summer students, representing many lines of endeavor, all classes of educational institutions, and every section of the United States and several foreign countries, attests the regard in which the University is held as a center of summer study. The Summer Quarter attracts college students who welcome the opportunity to pursue their work beyond the limits ofthe academic yearg graduate students and teachers who are able in the summer only, to avail themselves of the resources of the University for acquiring advanced DEAN DERHAM degrees or added professional equipment. In enrollment the Summer Quarter of the University of Colorado stands among the largest institutions of the country. Over 3200 individuals received instruction in the summer of 1926, drawn from forty-six states, the District of Columbia, and four foreign countries. Sixty non-resident instructors from standard institutions in twenty-five states assisted the regular instructors who numbered one hundred twenty-five. The Summer Quarter thus supplements the word and extends the influence of the University in its service to the cause of education during the regular quarters of the year. CUMBTNED LAWS Page 29 I r-we --eff EXTENSION DIVISION HE Extension Division of the University of Colorado was organized in 1912 to render to the state at large such services as may be legitimately 3 performed by a state university. lt functions as a liaison agency between the various departments of the University and the whole citizenship of the l I state. The Division served over four thousand per- sons last year through its various bureaus of in- struction, which includd correspondence study, academic classes, visual instruction and lectures. Through its bureau of public service it helped busi- ness men, public officials and chambers of commerce MR- PETERSEN in many communities, solving the numerous practi- cal problems with which they are confronted daily. Health conferences were conducted in thirty-one towns and complete physical examinations were given to over six thousand children, one hundred and fifty' four high schools were visited and library extension service went to three hundred and thirty-nine Colorado communities. 'III-IE COMBINED ENGINEERS Page 30 i ,gf , DEAN or woMiE,N ii li S director of the women of this University- 'll one thousand and one of them-I gladly I here record my high Commendation of them and their activities in this year of nineteen twenty-six and seven. The Associated Women Students, through which they speak for themselves better than I can speak for the1n, may be described in popular phase as a Hgoing concern." The plan for freshman houses, a new development under their direction and mine, is meeting with success. As friend and counselor of the girls, I take pleasure in recording for myself warm apprecia- tion for their fine co-operation, 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 University. This Board having under its jurisdiction the combined social life of men and women, is a new phase of student management in our University. Though still in an experimental stage, this Board deserves, I think, congratulations upon its personnel, its spirit, and its vigor. DEAN BIGELOVV It is in such activities that I am happy to serve, representing with pride the l women of this University. JIOURNALISTS 4 l i i Page 31 1 2' ,..-,, A -, 1, , , K-, I .,,,. ,W ., M gwgw my , M- Vx DEAN OIF MEN OMETIIVIE, when asked to write this annual statement for the Coloradoan, I shall insist that the Editor do it for me in order that my inter- ests and duties may be set forth from the students' point of view. In spite of the impressions of many uninformed people to the contrary, most of my contacts with the University men are very delightful. Although I have more to do with freshmen than with juniors, I find that scores of men from all classes in the University come to my office sometime during the year. And it is interesting to note that most DEAN WORCESTER of them come because they Wish to see me and not because I have sent for them. This trend of affairs is very gratifying to me. When a majority of the men on the campus realize that I am here to serve them, and when they feel free to come to me at any time with matters that concern them, I shall feel that at last my ofhce is beginning to function as it should. Page 32 CLASSES SENIOR NIARGARET ADKISSON Longmont Arts W. A. A. C21, C31, C415 Board C315 Big- Sisters C215 C315 Sophomore Police5 Dance Drama5 Math Club C31,C415 President C415 Woman's League Vaudeville. GORDON L. ALLOTT Pueblo Law Phi Gamma Delta5 Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Pi5 Boosters' Club5 Players Club Manager C11, C21, C315 Little The- ater C415 Operetta C415 Track C115 C215 C31, C41'5 Vice-Captain C315 Captain C415 Coloradoan Ass't Editor C21, C315 Junior Prom Committee. MAJORIE ALLELY Boulder Arts M. R. ALLISON Grand Valley Phi Kappa Taug Tau Beta Pi5 Sigma Epsilong A. S. C. E.5 Boosters Vaude- ville C115 Band C31. FRANCIS A. ALMQUIST Longmont Business A dministratflon Delta Sigma Phig Delta Sigma Pi5 Boosters Club C415 Silver and Gold C115 C215 Coloradoan C21, C315 All-University Play C31. ISABELLE ANDERSON Boulder Arts University 1Voman's Club C21, C315 Methodist Student Council C21, C31. HOWVARD O. ASHTON Boulder Arts Beta Gamma5 Phi Alpha Delta5 Boost- ers Club C31 Interfraternity Council C315 Adelphi C215 C31, C415 President C31, C415 Sec. Freshman Laws. HELEN AUTREV Santa Barbara, Cal. Arts R1cHARD F. BACHE Boulder Engineering Sigma Rho5 A. S. M. E. JESSALEE BANE Denver Journalism Chi Omega5 Mortar Board5 Hesperia5 CO-ed Marshallg Sophmore Police5 W. A. A.5 Vice-Pres.5 Press Club5 Cubs Club5 Traditions Committee5 VVoman's League VauCleville5 Freshman Commis- gona May Fete C215 Dodo C115 Silver and O1 . Page 34 LEWIS BARNUM Pueblo Arts l . Alpha Chi Sigma5 Boosters Club5 Yel- low jaCkets5 Silver and Golcl5 City Editor. Lois BAUMGARTNER Ruin Canyon Arlo XNomen's Club5 1fVomen's Press Club5 Cub's Club. CHESTER E. BECK Boulder Arts FRANCES J. BIBLE Rawlins, Wyo. Arls Pi Beta Phi. MARY BINER Denver 11 ITS Iota Sigma Pi5 W. A. A.5 Dance Drama C21- L G. BLACK Dallas, Texas Arts Math Clubg Methodist Forum. RUTH BOHN Longmont Arts 4 P .CLQEQXGL '. Pi Beta Phi5 Le Cercle Francais5 El Circulo Espanol5 Pres. C315 Sec. C415 Dance Drama5 Girls' Glee Club5 Silver and Gold5 W. A. A.5 Choral Union5 Red Cross5 Big Sisters C215 XIVOHIHIIYS League Vaudeville. BILL BOHN Longmont A rzfs Phi Gamma Deltag Torch and Shield5 Sumalia5 Football C115 C215 C315 C415 Captain C415 Track C215 C31. i GWENDOLYN BONE Boulder A rls Alpha Phi5 Coed PoliCe5 Le Cercle Francais 1 ' Dance Drama' O eretta T C 1, , C315 Woman's League Vaudeville C515 C415 I VV. A. A.5 Board C215 C315 C41. l REUEL Boss Pueblo A rls ' Players Club C215 C315 C415 Pres. C415 X Wearer of the Masque5 Boosters Club 1 C215 C315 C415 Little Theater C215 C415 Yellow Jackets C315 C415 Boosters Vaude- L ville C315 Boosters Operetta C315 C415 Rock Hounds5 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C21. Page 3 5 W 'T Tl:-l,.3fivX. gf. L. 125 PE", ,, . . I.. .rs . , XIVALTER BOOTH Sterling Law Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta, Interfraternity Council CSD, C6j, President C65- CARL BORGMANN Evergreen Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Boosters Club, Freshman Football. ' J I JOHN BRECKON Denver Business Administration Beta Gamma. RICHARD N. BREWER Boulder Engineering VERA BRYCE Denver Music Alpha Delta Pi, Mu Alpha, Asaph, Glee Club, Choral Union, Y. W. C. A., Boosters Club Operetta, Congress, Dodo, May Fete, French Club, W. S. G. A. Orchestra, Wonian's League Vaudeville. THOMAS M. BURGESS Boulder Law Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Sigma Rho, Boosters Club CSJ, CSD, C6j, Debate Manager CZD, Debate Team C3j, Cllj, CSD, C6J, A. S. U. C. Con- gress. LEOTA CADY Denver A rts VV. A. A., Dance Drama C2j, Sopho- more Police. ALICE M. CARLsoN Twin Falls, Idaho Arts W, A. A. MARION D. CASE Evanslon, Ill. Arts Delta Gamma, Players Club, Little Theatre C3j, C4j. A. L. CERVENY Boulder Engineering Page 36 V 1, ll leg 19 N ll 13 .1 1 1 1 I C. S'-1, I.: '1 l 11 1 ll 11. 1. 1 1'1 Y I l I 1 . 1 . 1 1 1 1 11 .i1 1 11 I 1 I l -13 1, 11? l I 1, L4 1 AI rl 15 li ll li lk Q Ill ii 1, D13 lm ll 11 J .li Q1 L H f' ' f Y 'f f Y rf r"Jl'-'JAFEFMLEAS ll 1 1A 1- - A -.Y---D-: - 7 A .-Y,,,.,f,,., , , L . HELEN CIIILDERS Boulder Arls Hesperia3 Senate CSD, C4D3 Y. W. Cabi- net C3D3 Big Sisters C2D3 Co-ed Police3 Freshmen Commission Chairmang House of Representatives. PIATFIELD CHILSON Pueblo Law Alpha Tau Omegag Torch and Shieldg Sumalia3 Heart and Daggerg Phi Alpha Delta3 Football CSD, C4D, CSD, Captain CSD3 Basket Ball C3D, C4D, CSD, C6D, Captain CSD3 Baseball C4D, CSD, C6D Vice Captain CSD3 President Freshman Law Class. BLANCHE M. CLARK Loveland A rls Chi Deltag Kappa Delta Pig l.e Cercle Francais CZD, C3D. D. B. CLARKE Gallup, N. Alex. Engineering Lambda Chi Alphag Football C4D. WILLIAM L. CLINE N-ann Arls Louis CORNELL Boulder Arts Delta Garnmag Little Theater, CZD, L C3D, C4D3 Big Sisters3 Woman's League Vaudeville C4D. JANE COTTRELL Denver Arts Pi Beta Phi. A. M. CROLL Pueblo Arls Alpha Chi Omega. DELPHINE DAWSON ' ,Denver Arts Delta Delta De1ta3 W. A. A.3 Big Sis- ters3 May Fete C3D3 Woman's League Vaudeville. JOHN C. DAVIS Greeley Arls Phi Kappa Psi3 Phi Delta Phig Boosters Club, Sec. CSD: Yellow jackets3 Silver and Gold C1D3 Band3 Boosters Operettasg Sophomore Police. Page 37 A af.fg1fi!1i7lA- l 1 AL: AL.- . L-.,.v FY fl ll! f,-T H Q. sl il lVlAjORIE DAVIS Denver f, Arts il Chi Omegag French Club C21, C313 Col- ll oradoan Staff C31, C41. I-I il lVlARY ELLEN DEDMAN Ptattsbnrg, Mo. lf I I A 7 Arts if A 1. VV. A. A.g Big Sisters. il VIRGIL L. PICKEY Burlington if i Pharmacy Alpha Tau Omegag Frosh Footballg Football C21, C31, C413 Junior Prom Com- dl mitteeg Track C31. fl MARION DELZELL Denver Arts .5 Pi Beta Phi. Ii ll GERALDINE DIcIcsoN Glenwood Springs Arts Alpha Phig Hesperiag VVomen's Press Clubg Cubs' Clubg Big Sisters C31, C415 Coed Police. I DOROTHY DONOVAN Longmont . '1 Arts Delta Gamma. 'f A. l. KENNETH J. DUNLAVY I Hoehne l--I Medicine VVILLIAM LYLE EAGER Boulder Engineering fa ll Tau Beta Pi. gl Fl M Y. rl El Q -I OLIVE ECKHARDT Leadvtlle if Arts ll Alpha Delta Pi. WILLIAM G. EDWARDS Denver Engineering l il il ll gi Page 38 ll 1, ff -- ---V f 1 I S PAULINE EIGLER Denver Arts Delta Delta Deltag Pan-hellenic C31, C415 Y. W. C. A. C213 W. A. A. C31, C413 Big Sisters C31, C41. NIARY LETHA ELTING Monte Vista Arts Chi Omegag Phi Beta Kappag Mortar Boarclg Hesperiag Quillg Le Cercle Fran- caisg Soph Copsg Freshman Commissiong Big Sisters C21, C31, C41. NIARGARET EMANUEL Florence A rts Chi Deltag 'Woman's Pressg Hiking Clubg Big Sistersg Dance Drama GRA BIIAY EVANS Boulder Arts Asaphg Choral Uniong VVOman's League Vaudeville C31. CHARLES F. FALKENBERG Kansas City, Mo. Business Adrninistra tion Beta Theta Pig Delta Sigma Pig Torch and Shieldg President Business Schoolg Frosh Footballg Track C31. CLELAND FEAST Center Engineering A. S. C. E. ROBERT A. FINLAYSON Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilong Sigma Taug Sigma Epsilong A. C. E. CARL FIRST Glenwood Springs Business Administration DOROTHY GALLUP National City, Cal. E Arts Quillg WOman's Press Clubg Cubs Clubg Vice-President C415 Big Sisters C31, C413 Co-ed Police C213 Newcombg Volley Ball. HELEN E. GASSNER Boulder Arts ' Page 39 41-...A --f .:...A7E .QQN q-537 I , ,, .. . - - --f 2A.gary-A-ff3:::AiAxi::LA1 ,glI PHOEBE ROE GAUNIER Denver Arts Delta Zetag W. A. A4 Home Economics Clubg May Fete Cljg Volley Ball Clj,C2j. CONSTANCE GHIARDI La Veto Arts University Women's Clubg Spanish Clubg University Hiking. ELIZABETH CyIBBONS Bujolo, N. Y. Arts Alpha Chi Omega. SARA JANE GIBSON Boulder Arts Chi Omega. ' GEORGIA NORINE GELWICKS Boulder V Arts Dodo, Big-Sisterg Dance Dramag Wo- man's League Vauclevilleg May Fete. l LUCY GODDARD Boulder A rts Women's Club C415 Home Economics Club C3j,C4jg May Fete Cljg Dance Drama C2jg Cosmopolitan Club C31 CONSTANCE GOODNER Dexter, New Mexico A rts Chi Deltag Home Economics Club C31 C415 University Hiking Club C4D. R. E. GOURE A -Engineering HELEN MARIE GRANEY Arts Delta Zeta. Boulder Perry, Iowa BETTY GRESHAM Walden Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Page 40 .1 . .. AE, l. H -A A--A it f'.1fM,vjif 1-114. 'ef if 1- ,-- ff -Y ,M , .M lil . A. VINCENT GULLETTE Brighton Arts Pi Kappa Alpha: Sigma Delta Chi, Interfraternity Council C413 Y. M. C. A., jj Cubs' Club C332 Secretary 141. i RANDOLPH W. GUTSHALL Denver Engineering Eta Kappa Nug Treasurer A. I. E. E.g Colorado Engineer 123, CSD, Circulation Manager C453 Engineers' Ball Committee, 1 Apple Fest Comm. fi. lli EURITH HABIEL Stratton A rls B. G. HAMMANS Loveland I Engineering Phi Kappa Tau, A. S. M, E. , C. SHELLEY 1'IAMMER Detroit, Mich. ' Engineering -sf Chi Psi, Sigma Taug A. S. M. E., Op- wif eretta C355 Little Theatre C35 Y C. W. HARRISGN Cortez, Colo. il Arts Kappa Sigma. il JOHN B. PIASHAGEN Jersey City, N. J. ffl Engineering Acacia, A. S. M. E., Interfraternity Council Cell. J K l if W. C. HASSENPLUG Cripple Creek it Business Administration BU. 'lil iii iii lg, CHARLINE HATFIELD Denver Arts lil Delta Gamma. F, v CLAUDE M. HATHAWAY Colorado Springs Engineering is! Tau Beta Pi. r lil ri li! ll?l i E Page 41 it Qi all 'Zip A "iffAf'f5Qff A., Wim- E A W ,, Yu., Y W , - KATHERINE H. HAWKINS Denver Arts Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board, Hesperia, VV. A. A., Board 121, CEO, Cell, President 145, Y. VV. C. A., Press Club. JEAN HAYDEN Denver Arts Quill Club. ELIZABETH L. F. HEAD Philadelphia, Pa. A Arts Alpha Chi Omega. HILAN B. HECOX Denver Arts Sigma Chi, Torch and Shield, Silver and Gold CID, Freshman Dance, Manager Track, Interfraternity Council C3D, C429 Chairman Junior Prom Committee C3J, A. S. U. C. Social Committee. MARY HENDERSON Denver Arts President XVomen's Club. JOHN B. HERRING Waxalzachie, T exag Arts I Delta Tau Delta. M. VV. HILL Denver Arts MABEL HIXON Boulder Arts C. D. HOPKINS Colorado Springs Arts MARION HOUGHTELIN Denver ' Arts Mortar Board, Freshman Commission, I l' W. 7 Page 42 C il f Y 1. ,:lf,. 1, . E A I -EI, Alpha Phi, Y. W. C. A. President, 5 A. S. U. C. Congress, Senate. 3 - flu if l l I H-Y,-,,:,,. 1 If I ll l ll? CLIFFORD G. HOUSTON Boulder Arts Kappa Sigma: Band C1j,C2l,C3j. I'IARRY E HOWLETT Della Law Phi Gamma Deltag Phi Delta Phig Heart and Daggerg Scrollg Boosters' Club C313 Interfraternity Council C413 Yellow jackets C2JgSilver and Gold CU, CZD, C3jg Editor C355 Board of Publications C3j, A Celjg President Rocky Mt. Intercollegiate Press Association. ' EUGENE H. HUFFBIAN Denver Arts Alpha Chi Sigma. BETHEL I'IUNTZICKER Boulder Arls Home Economics Club, Vice-President C3j, President Cdlj. I H. LUTHER INTEMANN Denver - Arts Delta Sigma Phig A. S. C. E.: Colorado Engineer, Advertising Managerg Dodo. l MARY IRWIN Leadville Arts 7 E. ALFARETTA JACKSON Eaton ' Arls 1 Phi Beta Kappa. 4. ill: EVERETT W. JAIN San Diego, Cal. I Q" Engineering II Eta Kappa Nug Tau Beta Pig A. I- l I T llf Cf FRANCIS C. JAIN Twin Falls, Idaho 1 Engineering A. S. M. E. CHARLA JILLSON Longmont - Arts Iota Sigma Pi. llfl ll-I I I I lil W Page 43 xl. IEC . -f-eq-r..iggj,:i.i ,ia . ..,, X. A . . .X L., aaa, it f-- T - ff, 4 .ing ELLA JOHNSON Denver A rts Pi Beta Phig Hesperia: Quillg Press Club: Senior Secretaryg Big Sistersg Dance Dramag Social Committee of A. W. S. ETHEL JOHNSTON Mints, Fla, Arts Home Economics Club CSD, CLD. HELEN JOHNSON Denver ,7 Arts Alpha Chi Omegaq A. VV. S. Social Committeeg Senateg VV. A. A.g Big Sis- tersg El Circulo Espanol. I JUNE JOHNSTON Denver Arts Chi Omegag Co-ed Policeg VV. A. A. Dance Dramag Sophomore Class Treas- urerg W'oman's Editor Coloradoan CLD. ELIZABETH KARNER Boulder Arts LUCILE B. IQAUFMAN Denver Engineering A. S. M. E.g W. A. A. LETITIA N. KIELSMEIER Denver Arts Iota Sigma Pig University Women's Clubg Home Economics Club. J. W. ICILEY Salida Engineering 1 Kappa Sigmag A. S. M. E. FRANCES KINNEY Denver Arts Alpha Chi Omegag Players, Debate Team and Boardg Panhellenic. STEVENS PARK KINNEY Denver Arts Sigma Phi Epsilong Sigma Delta Chig Phi Delta Phig Delta Sigma Pig Boostersg Torch and Shieldq Sumaliag Heart and Daggerg Student Council C4Dg Baseball, Captain C3D, C-41. Page 44 -l-1-It-f - ff: a-fi:--,T-----mf A ----f-rv '-Exif! K -' "IQ, li l .. .-Y VV., -Y . . . ep, 1.1. FAIRFAX D. ICIRN Mansfield, La. Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. WEsLEY KOEHLER Mintnrn Arts Band CID, CZJ. FERNE KooNTz Lamar Arts Women's Club: Mathematics Club. ISAAC KOPERLIK Puebla Arts Phi Beta Kappag Delta Sigma Rhog Boosters Clubg Players Clubg Adelphig Math. Clubg Debating CZJ, C3j, 143. AUDREY LAMONT Denver Business A drninistraticn Chi Deltag VV. A. A.g Head of Tennisg Hockeyg Basket Bally Baseball. IRIS LAYCOCK Boulder A rfs ALSIE LEA Shreveport, La. Arts Alpha Chi Omegag Big Sistersg Players: W. A. A.g Spanish Club. EVA LEE Lamar Arts HAROLD A. LINDROOTH Denver Engineering Phi Delta Thetag Sigma Taug A. S. M. E.g Colorado Engineers Apple Fest Com- mitteeg Aggies Debate Team ARTHUR LINK Boulder Engineering University Hiking Clubg Cvlee Club C413 A. S. C. E. Page 45 gi, ,-I , A ,V A ALAN LONG Stratton B nsiness A drninistration RICHARD G. LORRAINE Huntington, W. Va. Engineering Delta Tau Deltag Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pig A. I. E. E., Tennis Team. i l . JOHN A. LUNSFORD Springer, N. Mex. Engineering Acaciag A. S. C. E. ELSPEAY ANN LYON Boulder Arts Pi Beta Phi. LOUISE MACDONALD Estes Park Arts FRANCIS M. MCEAHERN Denver Civil Engineering DAX'TON D. MCKEAN Longmont Arts Delta Sigma Rhog Boosters, Adelphig Combined Independentsg Coloradoan CZJ, CSD, CEditor 45, Debating CSD, C419 A. S. U. C. Public Speaking Board. THELMA MCICELVEY Boulder A rts Alpha Chi Omega, Hesperia, Mortar Boardg Big Sistersg Dance Dramag Senate: Spanish Club, XV. A. A. JOE MARSH Denver A rts Boosters Clubg Phi Delta Theta. ALICE .E. MARSHALL Ft. Lupton Arts Delta Zeta. Page 46 l ...L , J It li Ig RUTH M. MARTIN Jawa, Kon. Arts Delta Zetag Kappa Delta Pig XV. A. A.g Glee Club C305 Big Sisters. Us If LOUIS M. MATHIS Colorado Springs Arts l A Phi Kappa Psig Yellow Jackets C215 lnterfraternity Council CSD, CLD. I l.. J I RAYMOND E. lVlILES Denver i 'X Engineering I' ETHEL lVIILLS Olathe V. Arts V. Pi Beta Phi. VN. I . lg JAMES G. MILNE, JR. Greeley I 3 B nsiness Administration I Kappa Sigmap Delta Sigma Pig Execu- . tive Council of Business Administration , School. JOE lVlINICI, JR. Boulder Engineering J . l :MILTON I. MOISE Santa Rosa, N. Mex. l L Business Administration l J , Phi Sigma Delta. M, if JOHN C. MONAGHAN Aspen ' ,g Engineering M A. S. C. E.g Baseball C3D, Cflj. S. MONTGOMERY Boulder Arts mx lll PIUDSON MOORE, JR. Denver X 35 Engineering ill Chi Psig Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug I I I I 'I Sigma Taug A. I. E. E.g Vice-President xll Senior Classy President Junior Classy 1.2 Vice-President Sophomoresg Track CZJ, gg CSD, C4Jg Little Theaterg Boosters Club 55 Operettag Chairman Engineers Ballg ji Drum Major of Bandg Apple Fest Com- li mitteeg Congressg Players Clubg Rhodes IZ Scholarship. J. lv 1 Page 47 .ll -Y lf 51.3. 'E' , Y g g VERONA H. MORAN Belvidere, Ill. Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. GERHARD M. NELSON Boulder Business A dminislration Delta Sigma Phig Delta Sigma Pig Dodofg Lutheran Association. ll A. E. NELSON PAUL E. NELSON Longrnonl Engineering Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. CLYDE S. NEWELL Rockoole Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. AGNES N ORLIN Boulder Arts Kappa Kappa Gamrnag Big Sistersg WV. A. A.g University W'Oman's Clubg French Clubg Classical Club. HILDEGARDE NORTON Denver Arts Delta Gamma. AURA M. OLDENBURG Glenwood Springs A rts Alpha Delta Pig Hesperiag VV. A. A.: Choral Uniong Hockeyg Volley Bally Baseballg Basketball. HOWARD OLEHY Ld Jara Engineering Sigma Rhog A. I. E. E. LOUISE O'LEARY Cheyenne, Wye. Arls Kappa Kappa Gamma: Big Sisterg Sophomore Policeg Dance Dramag junior Prom Commg Pan-hellenic. Page 48 ROBERT OINEIL Canon City Engineering Sigma Nug Sigma Taug Yellow jackets. J. L. OTTENHEIMER Denver Engineering Band. HELEN PANAK Craig ' Pharmacy Newmang Wfashburng University XVO- men's Club. HERMAN C. PANNELL Denver Arts THELMA GRACE PARKER Boulder Arts Delta Delta Delta FRANCES PATTEE Pueblo A rts Pi Beta'lPhig Freshman Commissiong Senateg Hesperiag Mortar Boardg Big Sistersg Dance Dramag W. A. A. JEROME A. PAUL M ontrose Law Delta Tau Deltag Delta Sigma Rhog De- bating C3j, C455 Silver and Goldg Bandg Adelphi. RALPH E. PECK Pueblo Engineering I Delta Sigma Phig A. S. C. E. GRACE PENROSE Caddaa Arts CORDELIA PETERSON Lrjtchjield, I ll, Arts Le Cercle Francaiseg Circulor Es- panolg Philosophy Club. Page 49 CHARLES F. PILCHARD Denver Business Administration Delta Tau Deltag Delta Sigma Pig Yellow Iacketsg Arch. PERCY POLIAK Trinidad Arts ORVAL H. PDLK Canon City Engineering Tau Beta Pig A. QI. E. E. W. A. POLLARD Lamar Business A drninistration Sigma Nug Delta Sigma Pig Operettag Secretary and Treas. Of Business Advertis- ing School. I. VV. POTTS Rawlins, Wyo. Engineering A. S. M. E. JESSE POUND Boulder V Law Sigma Rho. LA ROY H. PURDY Meeker Arts Lambda Chi Alphag Sigma Delta Chig Quillg Cubs' Clubg Silver and Goldg Glee Club. ELIZABETH PUTNEY Boulder Arts Delta Gammag WOman's League Vaudeville. DOROTHY QUINE Boulder Arts Alpha Chi Omegag Big Sisterg Soph- omore Policeg Y. VV. C. A.g WOman's ' Club. JOHN RAIVIES Boulder Law Kappa Sigmag Delta Sigma Rhog Phi Delta Phig Boosters' Clubglnter- fraternity Councilg A. S. U. C.g Congressg Adelphig Players' Clubg Pres. Freshman Lawsg Winner Klingler Oratory and Rocky Mt. Oratory Contests. Page 50 . 6 E ....,' AQ .MAYBELLE RATLIFF Vernal, Utah Arts Delta Zeta: Congo Clubg 'vVOmen's Clubg Mathematics Club. ROBERT C. RATCLIEFE Denver Engineering A. C. E.g A. S. C. E. LILA M. READY Bonlder A M nsic Delta Zetag Asaph. HELEN T. REED Bonlder Arts Delta Gammag Dance Drama. CHANDOS REID Arvada Arts Hesperiag Mortar Boardg A. VV. S.g Co-ed Policeg House Of Representativesg Big Sistersg YV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Uni- versity Women's Club. I. E. RICE Englewood Engineering HAROLD L. RINEHART Denver B nsiness A dininistration Sigma Chip BOoster's Operettas and Vaudevillesg Glee Clubg Little Theater Plays. - NADINE ROBINSON Boulder Arts Delta Zeta. GEORGE W. ROBERTSON Pueblo Law Sigma Rhog Phi Alpha Delta. WILLIAM ROCK Denver Engineering Chi Psig Student Marshalg Sigma Taug Eta Kappa Nug Yellow Jacketsg Inter- fraternity Councilg Boosters Clubg Sigma Taug Archg Little Theaterg Operetta CD, QZJZ 5355 A. S. U. C. Marshal C319 Coun- cil 3 . Page 51 CATHERINE D. ROFE Denver f Arts Chi Deltag Phi Beta Kappag Kappa Delta Pig Big Sisters: Spanish Club. OPAL ROGERS Denver Arts Kappa Alpha Thetag Big Sistersp Dodog Y. W. C. A. pl FRED RUEB St. Francis, Kan. Law Phi Alpha Delta. ALLEN RUPP Brandon Arts A W. A. A.g Big Sistersg Hockey, Baseball. BASIL G. SALTZMAN Boulder Law Beta Theta Pi. RITA SANDERS Trinidad Arts Kappa Delta Pi. HELEN SEARLE Boulder Arts KATHERINE SEGERBERG Telluride Arts EMMA Kappa Alpha Thetag Hesperiag Press Clubg Big Sistersg Silver and Goldg Dodog Cubs Clubg Co-ed Policeg Newcombg W. A. A.g Board of Publicationsg House of Representatives. SCHWABENLAND Windsor Arts ALICE SCHAAP Ft. Collins Law Delta Gammag Phi Delta Delta: Mor- tar Boardg Hesperiag Coloradoang Play- ersg Big Sisters: W. S. G. A. Senate: W. A. A.g A. S. U. C. Secretaryg Secretary Sophomore Classy Secretary Combined aws. Page 52 l J. FRANCIS SCOTT Calorado Springs Arts Phi Kappa Psi, lnterfraternity Council, Silver ri Gold. N ELL IRENE SCOTT Denver Arts Chi Delta, Spanish Club. DAVID M. SCOVILLE Longnzonnt Arts Phi Gamma Delta, Arch, Football. GRACE SHIPPEY Sagnache Arts Delta Delta Delta, Big Sisters, Press Club, Sophomore Police, W. S. G. A. Representative, Silver X Gold, Glee Club, lfVomen's Club. STANLEY CHARLES SHUBART Denver Engineering A. S. M. E. CU, CZD, CSD, CLD, President, C4D:Adelr1hi CZD, C3J, C4D: Band CID, 625, C3j, C4j,Colorado Engineer Clj, CZJ, C3D, C4j, Advertising Mgr. CSD, Business Mgr. C4J, Coloradoan, Advertising C3D, Boosters Club C3D, CLD, Chairman Band Committee, Boosters Club, CLD, Combined Independ- ents Clj, CZJ, C3j, C4J, Chairman Independ- ent Organization Committee, Cell. I JOHN SKINNER Del Norte Arts Sigma Rho. VIRGINIA SLEEPER Denver A rts Kappa Alpha Theta, W. A. A., Press Club, Boosters Operetta, Silver 85 Gold, Choral Union. MERLE ELLA SMITH Arkansas City, Kan. Arts Kappa Alpha Theta, Big Sisters, Le Cercle Francais. RUTH M. SMITH Boulder Arts SIDNEY SMITH , Greeley I Engineering Delta Tau Delta, A. I. E. E., Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau, Football. Page 5 3 ,S- - , AW. . . ,. Y ,ve HELEN SPARHAWK Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Gammag Freshmen Com- missiong May Feteg VVomen's League Vauglevilleg Senateg Big Sistersg Housing Committee. CHARLOTTE SPAULDING Greeley Arts Alpha Chi Omegag Big Sistersg Players Club. WILLIAM DVLEAN STAPP E. Las Vegas, N. M. ' Engineering Delta Tau Deltag Sigma Tau: Torch and Shieldg Sumaliag Football. VVAUNITA STARK Bonlder ' A rts CO-ed Policeg Glee Clubg Dance Drama: WOmen's League Vaudeville. JEANNE STAUFFER Boulder A rls Alpha Delta Pig French Clubg Big Sis- tersg Co-ed Policeg W. A.- A.g Dance Dramag Dodog Y. W. C. A.g Little Theater Honorsg Playersg WonIen's League Orchestra. WILLIAM A. STEELE Denver Arts Phi Gamma Delta. HERTIA E. STEINERT Boulder Arts Congog Hilcingg Y. W. C. A.g VV. A. A.g Cosmopolitan Clubg Hockey, Volley Ball. MARY LOUIsE STERLING Boulder Kappa Alpha Thetag Phi Beta Kappag Co-ed Policeg Big Sistersg VV. S. G. A. MARIAN ST. CLAIR Longmont Arts Chi Omegag Big Sistersg W1 A. A.g Housing Committee. GEORGE N. STEINHAUER Denver Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilong Sigma Tau: Sigma Epsilong A. S. C. FAQ' Boosters Clubg Congress: Interfraternity Councilg Colorado Engineerg Yellow Iacketsg Treasurer Juniorsg President Combined 'Engineersg Engineers' Day Committee. Page 54 .W .. 3, K, l INEZ G. STEWART A Lo Salle Arts Alpha Phi. Y W. M. SToc1cov1zR Greeley B itsiness A drninislralion Beta Theta Pig Heart and Dagger: Sumaliag Manager of Football. PIERBERT STRANG Denver , Law LTLLTAN STRADER Cheyenne, Wyo. Arts Chi Omega. EMMA C. SIMPKINS Colorado Springs Arts MILDRED SUTLEY Center Arts RICHARD TATLOW Denver Engineering Sigma Nu. HELEN TAYLOR Denver Arts Pi Beta Phig VV. A. A.g Hesperiag Pan-hellenic. ALMON D. THOMAS Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E4 President C455 Boosters Club CZD, C3j, C4jg Colorado Engineerg Editor C415 Silver and Gold CD5 Junior Prom C3J. Page 55 HERBERT E. THOMAS Paonio Engineering Beta Gammag A. I. E. E. HUNLEY E. THOMAS Paonia Enigneering Beta Gamma9 A. I. E. E.9 U. C. H. C. FRANK P. TIERNEY, JR. Pueblo Engineering Beta Theta Pi9 Sigma Tau9 Eta Kappa Nu9 Operetta C359 Little Theater C35. ELSTON TRIBBLE Pueblo ' Law Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phi9 Water Dogsg Swimming C259 C35, C459 Captain C45. JOHN TURNQUIST Gothenburg, Nebr. Law Phi Delta -Phig Boosters. ROGER UNDERWOOD Pueblo Law Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Delta Phi. GLADYS VAN VRANKEN Denver Arts Freshman Commissiong Silver and Cvoldg Dance Dramag Co-ed Police9 Volley Ball9 Press Club C35Q Secretary C459 Hesperiag Scribblers' Clubg Quill. CLARENCE L. VAUGHAN Hartley, S. Dakota Pharmacy Beta Gamma9 Phi Delta Chi9 Washburn Pharmaceutical Societyg Pres. C459 Inter- frat Council9 Band C15, C25. ANGELINA VIECELI.I Sopris Arts lfVomen's Clubg U. C. H. C.9 Choral Union. HELEN VON BOSTON Colorado Springs Arts Delta Gamma. ALFRED E. WALL ' Longmont Arts Kappa Sigmag Sigma Delta Chig Quillf Yellow jacketsg Cubs' Clubg Butler College C159 Soph Dance Comm9 Silver and Gold C259 Dodo C259 Editorial Board C359 Ass't Editor C45. Page 56 ., Y. , 47 AW , A ,Y A, Y.. A A A ,.,.,,,,,-7-.7 ue , ll I. . GEORGE VVAITE Denver A rls Phi Gamma Delta, Torch and Shield, l Heart and Dagger, Football, C35, C45, Basket Ball, C15, C25, C35, C45, Swimming, K A. S. U. C. C25, Congress, C25. HELEN WCEDDLE Boulder A rls Coloracloan, C15, Doclo, C25, Silver and Gold, C25, Big Sisters, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-President University Wo- men's Club. 1 ALBERT B. WALLACE Soddy, Tenn. Law Alpha ,Tau Omega. SHERMAN E. VVALROD Holyoke Law ' Delta Tau Delta, Phi Delta Phi, Coloracloan, C25, C35, C45, Manager, C-15, Glee Club, C352 Band. C15, C25, C3D, C455 Manager, C45, University Orchestra, C15, Boosters' Operetta, C25, C35, C45, Dodo, 15. EVELYN B. WHITE Boulder Music Delta Zeta, Asaph, Choral Union, VV. A. A., House of Representatives, Boosters' Operetta. CARROL E. VVEGENER Denver Business A clrninistration il MECHTILD J. VVILHELM Pueblo Arts . Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, R. M. C. C., Congo Club, Classical Club, Span- -2 ish Club, VV. A. A., Big Sisters. JOE VVILSQN Boulder Engineering A. I. E. E., Band. ' ll, ETHEL G. WILSON Boulder gg Arts .QQ Delta Zeta, A. S. U. C., Congress, C25, ', C35, VVomen's Club, C35, C45. H GEORGE M. WILLIAMS Boulder Engineering Beta Theta Pi" Si ma Tau' Tau Beta I g I ,C Pi, Sigma Epsilon, Boosters Club, Yellow fl jackets, Vice-President of Combined , Engineers. l is l l 5.3 ll .l ll' il Page 57 ll' f- -i-,i --- W F YY ,fn 7. , WARREN HALL Denver Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROBERT PALMER Denz-er Law Sigma Chi5 Delta Sigma Rho5 AClelphi5 Boosters' Club5 Coloradoan, C31, C415 Editor, C415 President A. S. U. C, Il! EVA K. XVATERHOUSE Hayden Cornrnerce Delta Zeta5 VVomen's Club5 XV. A. A.5 Y. W. C. A. HELEN XVOLFE Sunrise, Wyo. Arts Alpha Delta Pi5 Home Economics Club5 W. A. A.5 Baseball, C115 Hockey, .C21, C315 Dance Drama, C21. W. DOUGLAS Woon Denver Engineering A. S. C. E. LETA O. YODER Danvers, Ill. Arts Illinois State Normal University, C11, C215 Mathematics Clubg University VVomen 's Club. ROBERT H. ZEIGLER Gatesville, Tex. Engineering Delta Sigma Phig Sigma Epsilon5 Football, Cl1. DoLoREs ZEMKE Boulder Arts Chi Delta5 Freshman Commission, C215 Big Sisters, C21, C315 Sophomore Police, C215 Coloradoan, C11, C21, C315 Dodo, C115 VV. S. G. A.5 Editor of W. S. G. A. Hand- book, C315 W. A. A.5 May Fete, C215 llikers' Club, C11, Page 58 ,Q-W - fr: :.4:.- 1 H -4 gs -:::-.Lil ---H --if-QT? -f--s-:.:rf:- A -'..v-7 - -W -Y .iw F? JIUNHUR ,i E. Q.mqP MXN ,, ,Q ,A we FRED BARTLETT Denver A rts Phi Kappa Taug Sigma Delta Chip Quillg Cubs' Clubg Yellow Jackets. A THELMA BARNHILL Sirnla Arts C. FRED BARNARD Boulder Law Sigma Rhog Sigma Delta Chip Phi Delta Phig Boosters' Clubg Scrollg Silver and Gold, C253 GD, C4J, CSJQ Coloradoan, CZD, 135, C531 DOCIO, CZD, 445, C55- IRMA BATR Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pig Big Sisters, Q3j, Qfljg Glee Club, CZD, Clijg Choral Union, CZQ, C315 Congo Club. COLTON W. BABCOCK Pueblo Engineering Sigma Chig Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Football, CZD, GD. Evis L. ASHCRAFT Monte Vista Pharmacy WILLIAM ARTHUR Boulder Arts Phi Kappa Tau. ALFRED A. ARRAI Trinidad Law Alpha Sigma Phig Phi Delta Phig Adelphig Interfraternity Councilg Bandg Players Clubg Junior Prom Committee. RUTH ANDERSON Boulder Arts T. G. ANDERSON Canon City Arts Sigma Chi. J. A. ALLERA Louisville Engineering A. I. E. E. RUTH E, AFFOLTER Louisville Arts House of Representativesg Glee Clubg Big Sistersq Choral Unionq Sophomore Policeg Women's Club. Page 60 fl? El v :W .ty 1 ily l l 1 ll fl' A. B. BAUMGARTNER Denver El Engineering R l 5 l '4 5: A. I. E. E. N ADDISON BECKER Greeley Engineering l Congo Club. li l DOUGLAS M. BEEBE Onroy Arts Beta Gamma: Little Theatre. ALEXANDER BELCHER Boulder Engineering Sigma Delta Psi. V MARVEL BELL Center Arts 5 THEODORE BERG Denver Arts 1 Silver and Gold, QZD, QD. ROBERT H. BERKOV Denver Arts PhiSigma Delta:Adelphi:5ilverand Gold C1j,C2j, C355 Varsity Debate Team: Inter- ' fraternity Council. RUTH BIXLER Erie . Arts Women's Club: Big Sisters: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Sophomore Police Dance Drama: House of Representatives. 1 ELIZABETH BLESSING Montrose A' Arts Women's Club: Big Sisters: Silver and Gold CZJ' Y. VV. C. A., CID, CZJ, GD: W. A. Af, Q2D,, 433. l l I . LOWELL F. BOILLOT Ft. M organ Arts V Q Delta Sigma Phi 'ff M. C. BOYER Boulder Engineering HARRY C. BRADFORD Denver Engineering A A Y A l if Page 61 SEQ CLYDE BRANDON .Eckley Pharmacy FRED L. BRAY Euuz, Okie. Engineering .EQ ' Phi Delta Theta: Archg A. S. C. EJ Bandg Marshal C415 Boosters Club Vaude- 'N 1 ville C313 Yellow Jacketsg Student Coun- cilg Cheer Leaderg Chairman Social Rela- tions Committee, Freshman Interests and f Freshman Traditions Committee. it ilvi A ROBERT S. BREITENSTEIN Boulder kg' Q ' Arts Football CZD, C3jg Wrestling CZD, C3D. lfli V, 1 W. T. BRADLEY 'bil Law Pi Kappa Alpha. ill 3, :il KATHRYN BROWN Lirnon gl Arts jj -BERENICE BUNTE Denver Arts TOM BUTTERWORTH Denver My Business Administration fl Delta Tau Deltag 'Scimitarg Yellow Jackets, President UD. v i T. VV. BYWATERS Boulder fe! Arts if I ' l ' Sigma Nug Alpha Chi Sigma. ff" ELAINE B. CARLSONl Denver Ji Arts .Tx ffl l Kappa Kappa Gamrnag May Feteg ,l W. A. Ag Big Sistersg Freshman Commis- . siong CO-ed Policeg House of Representa- f tivesg VVOmen's League Vaudeville. 1 l VVINIFRED CARVETH Louisville 'Q Arts ' N Alpha Delta Pig VV. A. A.g May Feteg Aj El Circulo Espanolg Basket Ball. CHARLES C. CHAMBERS Morley Medicine Band. E. S. CHAMPLIN Enid, Okld. f. Arts Phi Delta Theta. Page 62 in li, x HC' 'v l- it ls ll F RIEDA E. CLEMENS Leadville J' Arts ylgx VVOmen's Club: Y. VV. C. A. lf LAXVRENCE CLIFFORD Denver l l A TCS Scrollg Silver and Gold CU, C2j, C3j, 5 V C. U. C. A. President CSD. RUTH COFFIN Rena, Nevada 'N Arts D Cubs Club. - l l ' CHARLES M. COFFMAN Olathe 1 Engineering Lambda Chi Alphag Sigma Taug A. I. E. E.g Football CU, C315 Basket Ball CZJ, C313 Track CZD, C3j. l JEAN ELSIE COKELEY Leadville lf A rts ll U. of C. Hiking Club. If JAMES H. COLE Denver V Engineering l Acaciag A. S. M. E, l F GLADYS COLEMAN Boulder V Arts l LUCY E. CRAMER Leadvtlle Arts Alpha Delta Pig Math. Club. N, MARIE CREAMER Boulder lf Arts .' WOmen's Club. ' l ,,: lg VIVIAN IOSEPHINE CRANVFORD la Grand Junction T. Arts if Delta Delta Deltag Hesperiag VV. A. l A.g Big Sistersg Sophomore Copg Basket ll! Bally Baseball. 3,5 WILLIAM E. CROMPTON Las Anirnas Arts ,fl Football, CID, CZJ, CED. MYRA A. CULLER Arriba Music ll Glee Clubg Choral Union CID, CZD, C3J. rf? A 4-1 fl Page 63 pf- YY HAZEL CUMMTNGS Brookvale Arts Cubs Clubg Press Club. NEIL CURLEE Sterling Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilong Sigma Taug Torch and Shielclg Football CU, 131. HAROLD W. DAESOHNER Boulder Q Arts Congog lgoosters Vaudeville C3J. ALLEN DAKAN Longmont Arts ETHNA DANIEESON Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi. ORVILLE Dow GEORGE T. DECK Wolsenburg Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma: Yellow jackets. KENNETH T. DEUTSCH Hugo Engineering Delta Sigma Phig A. I. E. Ej Band CZJ. ROBERT A. DEvEN1sH Denver Engineering Mechanical Engineers. MARGARET DONNELLY Leadoille Arts Alpha Delta Pig French Clubg Spanish Clubg Treasurer Newman Society. MAE ETHNA Down Boulder Arts Chi Deltag Players Club CZD, C3Dg Women's Swimming Team CZJ, L3Dg Silver and Gold QD, CZJ, C355 Boosters Operetta CZJ, C335 Big Sisters C2jg Homecoming Play C3j. ' MARGARET C. DOWNES Boulder Arts Home Economics Club. Page 64 v r W f jk I 4.A,.-g1,,:.5f'?l'-- -, V f H Yi' fn H Y W iw ' V' 'k,k,',ylp CECIL M. DRAPER Boulder Law Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Phig President Junior Laws: Vice-President Combined Laws. NIABEL BARBARA DUNCAN Oneida Arts Glee Clubq Circulo Espanol. ALBERT DURNING Lead-ville Arts Boosters Clubg Track CU, CZJ, 133. DOROTHY J. Y. DYDE Greeley Arts Alpha Phig VV. A. A.g Pan-hellenicg Dance Dramag Big Sistersg Trackg Ap- paratus Clj, CZJ. EDYTHE FAIVRE Boulder A rts Alpha Phig Hesperia, XVomen's Club: Y. W. C. A.g Big Sistersg Sophomore Copy Freshmen Commissiong Housing Committee. HOWARD FEDDERSON Denver Law STANLEY E. FERREE Denver Arts Silver and Gold CD. MARTHA FIELD Sterling Arts Chi Omegag Big Sistersq Sophomore Cops. HELEN FILER Kirnbal, Neb. Arts RANALD Fox Boulder Engineering Sigma Rhog Alpha Chi Sigma. IRVIN FRAZIER Tyler, Texas Engineering Acaciag Interfraternity Councilg Silver and Gold CZJ, C3jgYellow Jacketsg Apple- fest QSJQ Engineers' Ball 1313 A.S. C. Eg Rice Institute CID. CAMILLE FRENCH Boulder A rts Chi Deltag May Pete Clj, CD3 Y. W. C. A,g Hockey C113 Circulo Espanol. Page 65 + .-,..-,..L-,,..-- A ,. . . ,, L-. IRENE FULLER Santa M oniea, Cal. Arts Alpha Delta Pi. KATHARINE FULLER Ft. Collins Arts Alpha Phi. EDNA FURNESS Denver 1 Arts ERINIEST L. GARLAND Boulder B nsiness A drninistration Silver and Gold Clj, C3jg Coloradoan CZJ, C35- MILDRED GAVIN Eaton Arts Big Sistersg Choral Union. FRANK GAY Red Clif Arts EVELYN GENTRY Sterling Arts WOlH6H'S Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Philoso- phy Club. MARJORIE L. GIBBONS Boulder Arts Big Sistersg Won1en's Club. W. DALE GOODEN Boulder Engineer MARY FRANCES GOODDING Wellington Arts W. A. A. CZD, C359 Co-ed Police CZD. MARGARET GRAHAM Boulder Arts Pi Beta Phi. CORNELIA GRAY Denver Arts Pi Beta Phi. Page 66 MARTHA GRISWOLD S lerling A Arts Women's Clubg Glee Club CZD. IMOGENE HADLEY Florence . Arts Chi Deltag XV. A. A.: Big Sistersg Hiking Clubg Home Economics Club: House of Representatives C351 Intramural Manager C3D. ELEANOR HALL Boulder A rts Home Economics Clubg lVomen's Clubg Y. YV. C. A. ELNORA C HESTERMAN HALL Boulder A rls Quillg Congog Volley Ball. MYRA I'IALL Kennebeo, S. Dakota Arts Delta Zetag VVomen's Club: Congo: W. A. A.: May Feteg Co-ed Policeg Big Sistersg W. A. A..g Board-Head of Trackg Basket Ball' Hocke Baseball A a- , 1 .ye 1 -DD ratusg U. of C. Hiking Club. CLARA HARDIN Denver Arts TED HARPER Trinidad Arts Delta Tau Deltag Scimitar. CARL HARRIS Boulder Engineering LLOYD HARVEY Clifton Engineering A. S. M. E. WINIFRED HAYES Denver C Arts Delta Delta Deltag Silver and Gold Cljg Coloradoan C2jg Dodo CU, CZDQ W. A. A. CID, CZD, C3Dq Head of Dancingg Dance Drama CD5 Press Club CZJ, C315 Women's Club C353 Junior Prom Com- N mittee C3Dg Operettag Women's League Vaudeville. 1 CLARENCE M. HAZZARD Boulder Business Administration , l i DANA JANICE HEDGES Indianola, Neb. V Music Delta Zetag Asaphg W. A. A.g Choral Uniong Glee Club. Page 67 JOSEPHINE HIGMAN Boulder Arts Delta Zetag XV. A. A.g Sophomore Police. ARTHUR HOADLEY Gosport, Indiana Arts Debating. HARRY J. HOBBS Rawlins, Wye. Arts Phi Kaplpa Taug Sigma Delta Chig Quill. " JOHN HOLT Pueblo Law Alpha Tau Omegag Phi Alpha Delta. CARL HOLTOM Boulder Arts ARTHUR PIOWARD Boulder Engineeirng WILLIAM HOWELL Springjield Arts HAROLD HUBER Denver Arts Phi Gamma Delta. MARY HUNTER B righton Arts Kappa Alpha Thetag Intermural De- bate C11g Coloradoan C11, C21, C315 Dodo Editorial Staff, C11, C21, C315 Exchange Editor C315 Big Sisters C21, C31. JOHN C. JACKSON Boulder Engineering Psi Upsilon. LLOYD R. JACKSON Cripple Creek Engineering MARSHALI, S. JEFFRYS Trinidad Engineering A. S. M. E.g Congo Club. Page 68 -1-1,5115 RUTH JILLSON Longmont Arts AMELIA JONES Liltlelon M usic Alpha Phig Asaphg Girls' Cvlee Clubg Choral Union. AUDREY JONES Lemon Arts EALEEN JOHNSON Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pig Pan-hellenic Sopho- more Policeg WY A. A.g Boardg Head of High School Girls Conferenceg Dance Drama C15. LOUSIE JOHNSON Boulder Arts Women's Clubg Secretary, C25, C355 Uni- versity Hiking Club, C15, C25, C353 Vice- Pres., C355 Secretary Combined Independ- ents C35g Mat Club. FRANK KAGOHARA Kagoslzima, Japan Engineering LUCILLE KELSEY Lamar Arts Delta Delta Deltag Glee Club Sec- retary C255 Sophomore Policeg Big Sisters C353 Choral Union C15. WARREN KEMP Boulder Arts Beta Gamma. KITTY KEMPNER Boulder Graduate Iota Sigma Pig University lfVOmen's Club Council. DOROTHEA KLEMME Boulder Arts Iota Sigma Pig Women's Clubg Uni- versity Hiking Club. MAURICE L. KIMMEL Holly A - Arts Band C15. C25. C35- THEO. P. KINN Denver Engineering J Colorado School of Mines C15, C25. Page 69 FRANCES E. ICIMSEY Hayden A rts Chi Delta5 Sophomore Police5 Choral Union C215 Y. W. C. A. C11, C21. ODON S. KNIGHT Denver Engineering Society of Chemical Engineers. GEORGE KOCH Keokuk, Iowa Business A drninistration Sigma Chi5 Interfraternity CounCil5 Basket Bajl C115 C21. LUELLA M. KOERNER Boulder Arls Chi Delta5 Big Sisters C315 Choral Union C315 Y. VV. C. A. C315 University XVomen's Club. ROSE S. LANCASTER Englewood Arts Alpha Delta Pi5 Players Clubg Sopho- more Police5 Freshman Commission5 Dance Drama5 Big Sisters5 Little Theater Plays C315 Prom Committee. MARJORIE LARGE Longmont Arts CAROLYN LARSON Wray Arts Alpha Delta Pi5 W. A. A. C215 C31. MosEs LASKY Denver Law Phi Beta Kappa5 Sigma Tau Sigma5 Adelphi5 W'inner Klinger Oratorical 19255 Rocky Mountain Oratorical5 Debating5 Vice-President Combined Independents. JEANNE LEA Leadville A rts Delta Delta Delta5 Dance Drama C115 Big Sisters C215 Choral Union C115 Glee Club 423: W. A. A. 433. ROLLA P. LEBARON Hurley, N. M. Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha5 Band. KATHRYN LINGENFELTER Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma5 Choral Union5 Big Sisters5 Women's Clubg Coloradoan5 Silver and Gold. ARNOLD LOGAN Warrensburg, Mo. Business Administration Beta Gamma. Page 70 LEONA E. LONG Boulder Arls Alpha Phi5 Freshman COmmissiOn5 Big Sisters5 Dance Dramag Spanish Club. BERNARD LOUGHMAN Boulder Law Kappa Sigma CATHARINE LUDY Boulder Arts VVomen's Club5 Council C3D5 House C3D5 Big Sisters CSD5 Y. W2 C. A. CID, CZD, C3D5 President Presbyterian Student Union CSD. ROBERT E. LYDON Denver Arts Phi Kappa Tau5 Alpha Chi Sigma5 Boxing C2D. ELIZABETH MCANDREWV Boulder Arts VVoman's Press Club5 Cubs Club. BEN MCBRAYER Picton Arts n Combined Independentsg President C3D. RUSSELL A. MCCALLION Denver Business Adrninristratlon Chi Psig Scimitar5 Business Staff5 Little Theater5 Operetta C3D. HUGH NICCRERY Boulder Arts JEAN MCGILVRAY Denver Arts ChiOmega 5 Hesperia5SophomOre Policeg W'omen's League Vaudeville CID, C2D5 Dance Drama C1D 5 Coloradoan CZD5 Boost- ers Operetta CID, CZD5 Big Sisters CZD, C3D5 Bcgosters Vaudeville C1D,kC2D5 Pan-hellenic 2 . VERDA MCLELLAN Boulder Art MACK MCKOWN Boulder Arts Phi Delta Theta5 Adelphig Quill Busi- ness Manager Window C3D. COLONEL MCKEE Gunnison Engineering Phi Kappa Psi5 Sigma Tau5 Players C1ub5 Band5 Little Theater. Page 71 D m'V.f'7 r . ,Q ,... Y Y-fb D: Ky. I.. lb JOHN J. IVIADIGAN Denver Arts LUELLA MARKLEY Krfrnball, Neb. C Arts ' CONSTANT R. MARKS Montrose Engineering Hiking Clubg A. S. C.g Colorado Engineer. I JAMES MARKWALD Denver ,V l Engineering A. I. E. E. CID Manager, University 'I Hiking Club C3D. ALICE MARSHALL Ft. Lupton Arts ELIZABETH MARTIN Denver Arts I Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hesperiag W. I A. A. CID, C2D, C3Dg Swimming C3Dg Woman's Press Clubg Dodo CID, Silver I and Gold CID, C2Dg Big Sisters Choral Q Union, Track, Sophomore Prom Com. Le Cercle Francaisg Junior Prom Com. May I Fete CID3 Boosters Vaudeville CID, C2Dg Boosters Operetta CID, CZD. I I RALPH MATHEWS Erie A rts - SARA MAXWELL Silverton I Arts ' Hesperiag Women's Club Treasurer C3D3 Silver and Gold CID, C2D, C3Dg Woman's . Editor C3Dg House C3D Big Sisters CZDQ Sophomore Policeg Dance Drama CID. FREDERICK A. METCALF, JR. Steamboat Springs Law Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phig Boosters Club C3D, C4Dg Yellow jacketg Manager Base- ball C3Dg Boosters Musical Comedy Com- mittee C3D, C4D. N ELLIE MILLER Wray Arts Chi Omegag Co-ed Policeg W. A. A. 2 CZD, C3Dg Big Sisters CSD. GEORGE MILLER Elkins, N. M. Arts F. HAROLD MILLER Idaho Springs il Engineering Acaciag Sigma Taug Boxing CID, C2Dg Inter-Frat Council CZDQ Yellow Jackets CID, CZDAQ Boosters Club C2D. I: Page 72 I' 1, ix F. FORD MILLIKAN Boulder Pharmacy PHIL MILSTEIN Denver Engineering Sigma Taug Boosters Clubg Yellow Jacketsg A. S. C. I-2.5 Tennis CU, CZJ, C303 Captain CZJ, C3j. DONOVAN J. MURRAY Pueblo Arts Lambda Chi Alphag Players Clubg Vice-President of juniors: Little Theatreg Interfraternity Councilg Prom Committee. DOROTHY NELSON Fl. Lupton Arts Delta Zeta. LOYD B. NELSON Denver Engineering A. I. E. E.g De Molay. STUART L. N ISBETT Boulder Engineering Congo Club CZDQ President C3D. J. SIDNEY NICHOLS Colorado Springs Engineering Beta Gamma. CERVUS NICHOLLS Golden Arts Hesperiag Co-ed Boostersg YV. A. A.g Spanish Clubg Big Sisters C313 Hockey CID, C2j, C313 Basket Ball CD, CZJQ Base- ball Clj, C213 Apparatus CZJ3 Treasurer A. VV. S.g President of Spanish Clubg Senate. DOROTHY I. OAKES Fl. Collins Arts Women's Club. ESTALENE OWEN Boulder Arts LoU1sE OWEN Boulder Arts Big Sisters. HARRY OSBERG Bwldgr Arts Pi Kappa Alpha. Page 73 PAUL F. OSBORNE Denver Arts LEWIS C. PARKER Denver Engineering il JOE R. PEATMAN Los Angeles B nsiness A drninistraziion Sigma Chil. . DOROTHY PECHMAN Denver Arls Delta Gamma. REVE PHARES Boulder Arts Pi Beta Phi. WILLIAM G. PLESTED Trinidad Law Delta Tau Deltag President Freshman Law Clijg Football CZD, C3j. GENEVIEVE PIKE Golden Arts LEON A. POLK Canon City Engineering Beta Gammag A. S. M. E. l H. M. POLLARD Lamar Arts Sigma Nu. A HYMAN A. POLIAK Trinidad Engineering A. I. E. E. ULWIN D. PORTER Longmont Business A drninislralion Alpha Sigma Phig Delta Sigma Pig Yellow Jacketsg Little Theater Plays CD5 , Coloradoan CD, CZD, C355 Key 132. GERALDINE PRINCE Boulder Arts Chi Deltag Big Sistejs C215 W. A. A.3 Secretary of Independents CD. Y V V Page 74 MAE E. RADFORD Tucson, Ariz. Arts THOMAS E. RAMSEY Denver Business A dvninistration Alpha Sigma Phi5 Delta Sigma Pi5 Scimitarq Aclelphi5 Coloracloan C115 Little Theatre C115 Congress C113 Vice-President Sophomoresq Chairman Sophomore Prom Committeeg President Junior Class. WILLIAM RANDALL RAMSEY, JR. Denver Law Alpha Sigma Phi5 Players Club5 Inter- frat Council5 Little Theaterg Boosters Vaudeville C315 Boxing C41, C515 Football C41, C51, C615 Varsity Debatingg Colora- doan C11, C21, C41, C51, C615 Vice-President of Adelphi C41. MARION H. RAYMOND Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Gammag Hesperia5 Press Clubg Co-ecl Police5 DOdo5 Basket Ball C11, C215 Hockey C215 Big Sisters C215 Dance Drama C215 Representativeg NVO- man's Vaudeville. EULALIA REAGAN Sterling Arts Delta Delta Delta. PETER C. REILLY Indianapolis, Ind. Arts FRANCIS W. REARDON Salida 5 Arts Delta Sigma Phig Players Club5 Boost- ers Clubg Yellow Jackets5 Silver and Gold C215 Little Theater. EVELYN REIMERS Grand Island, Neb. .' Arts OLIVER ROBERTS Boulder Engineering , VIRGINIA ROBINSON Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma5 Big Sisters Y. VV.5 Coloradoan C11, C21. GEORGE ROE Wray, Colo. Arts Beta Cvammag Sigma Delta Chi5 Cubs. MARY CHARLOTTE ROGERS Las Angeles Arts Kappa Alpha Theta: Cubs Club. Page 75 A -,..s:g ' , WALTER G. ROMAN Aspen Engineering WILLIAM HAROLD ROSE Florence Engineering Beta Gammag Silver and Gold Q21. EMILIE M. ROTH Boulder 1 Arts LILLIAN E. RowE Willey X Arts WILLIAM ROYAL Rocky Ford Engineering Lambda Chi Alphag Vllrestling C21. BELLA RUDULPI-I Selma Arts FRED W. RUSSEL Denver Arts Phi Gamma Deltag Alpha Chi Sigmag Delta Sigma Pig Tennis C11, C21, C315 Yellow Jackets C21, C31. HAZEL SAUNDERS A Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi g W. A. A . Volley Ball C11, C215 Choral Union C11, C213 Dance Drama C115 Home Economics . Club. IONA F. SCOFIELD Sterling Arts . Pi Beta Phi. YVENDELL G. SCOTT Boulder l I Arts Phi Kappa Psig Cheer Leader '26. JOE A. SETTER Denver V Engineering Colorado Engineer C21, C315 En- gineers' Day Cornmitteeg A. I. E. E.g Secretary C11, C21, C31. ROBERT SHIELDS Wellington Engineering Page 76 . ,, .., . . ..c . 4 ,H-.gift . LQ, : . 1, NEWIVIAN L. SHEETs Boulder Arts Sigma Chip Silver and Gold C113 Colo- ragloan C21, C315 Little Theatre Manager C3 . W. B. SHOWALTER Denver Arts Sigma NUg Scimitar. C. KAY SKINNER Bonlder fo nrnrzlisrn Sigma Delta Chip Cubs Clubg Silver and Gold C213 President Cubs C31. ANITA M. SMITH Boulder Arts R. M. Climbers' Club C11, C21, C315 VVoman's Clubg Glee Clubg Home Ec- onomics: Y. W. C. A.g Newcomb C213 VVoman's League Vaudeville. MYRITA A. SMITH Boulder Arts Orchestra C315 R. M. Climbers' Clubg Glee Club: Home Economicsg VVoman's Clubg Y. VV.g lrVoman's League Vaude- vil e. LEROY D. SMITH Merino Arts Adelphig Kappa Delta Pi. CLIFTON SNIVELY Boulder Engineering A. I. E. E.g Glee Club. ISAAC J. SPITZER MeClave Arts Cubsg El Circulo Espanol. GRANT W. STANWOOD Ridgway Arts Scimitarg Chi Psig Adelphig Debatingg Junior Prom Committeeg Little Theatre. FRANK M. STARR Fowler Engineering A. I. E. E.g Colorado Engineer. CLAIRE LEE STEWART Craig Arts .Delta Zetag Quillg VV. A. A.g Congog French Clubg Women's Club. LOUISE H. STILPHEN Denver Arts Glee Clubg Choral Union. Page 77 JOSEPH STRAUB Berllioud Engineering S. M. E. CHARLES S. STUEBS Fowler Law PAUL G. TAYLOR Longmont Engineering Sigma Chi5 Eta Kappa NL15 A. l. E. E. SAM TESLTOR TAYLOR Walsenberg Q Law Sigfna Delta Chi5 Boosters' Club C315 C41, Cubs' Club C415 Silver and Gold C115 C211 C31, C41, C515 Sports EClit0f C413 Coloradoan C31, C415 Sports Editor C415 A.delphi5 Scroll Keyg Coloradoan Key5 President Combined Independents5 A. S. U. C. Councilg A. S. U. C. COngress5 Varsity Debating C515 Canaries C215 Yellow jackets C315 C415 Secretary Sigma Delta Chi. CHARLOTTE E. TEAGARDEN Golden Arts Pi Beta Phig Y. W. C. A..5 Cabinet Y. VV. C. A.. CO-ed Boostersg Big Sisters5 Girls' Glee Club, President C315 Hesperia. E. WALLACE TEAGARDEN Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi5 A. I, E. E5 Players' Club5 DOdo5 Colorado Engineer. LOUIS DAN TELK Telluride Arts Sigma Phi EpsilOn5 Torch and Shield5 lnterfraternity Councilg Boxing C115 Vice-Captain C215 Captain C315 Track. VICTORIA TEPLY Boulder Arts ELIZABETH THAYER Colorado Springs Arts Delta Gamma. LOUISE THOMPSON Boulder Arts A.. W. S. Representative: Big Sistersg A. VV. S. Housing Committeeg Congo Club5 Y. W. C. A. GEORGE H. TUFT Denver Business A drninislralion Phi Kappa Psi5 Delta Sigma Pi5 Operetta5 Scimitar5 Chairman junior Prom Committeeg A. S. U. C. Congress5 Treasurer Frosh Class. - ROBERT J. TURNBULIJ Carlinuille, Ill. Engineering Acacia. Page 78 ERNEST R. VETTER Boulder Business A drninislralion C fiappa Sigmag Delta Sigma Pig Operetta 2 . CHARLES A. VVAGNER, JR. Russell Gulch Engineering A. S. M. E. ALICE WALLACE Denver Arts Delta Delta Deltag Glee Clubg Choral Uniong Silver and Gold C113 Big Sistersg Dance Drama C213 Doclo C31g A. XV. S. Representative C31. GEORGE J. XIVARREN Fl. Morgan Engineering Delta Sigma Phig A. I. E. I-3.5 Track C11, C21- R. NIAXWELL WATTS Sterling Arts Phi Kappa Taug Interfraternity Council. VIOLET WERRIELD Loveland Arts WILLIAM D. VVEST Golden Law Sigma Chig Phi Delta Phig Football C21, C315 Boxing C415 Track C41. BETTY WESTHAVER Denver Arts Delta Zetag Pan-hellenicg French Clubg Big Sistersq Co-ed Policegjunior Promg Choral Union. GRACE WHEELER Denver Arts Dance Drama C21. W. WHEELER Boulder K Arts EDWIN R. XKVHITEHEAD Denver Engineering Kappa Sigmag Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu: A. I. E. E4 Boosters C-lubg Colorado Engineerg Interfrat Council. NIARY WHITAKER Denver A rls Pi Beta Phig Hesperiag Y. VV. C. A.g W. A. A. Representative C313 Pan- hellenic C31. D Page 79 f-.,f-.......,---- K---,--A-Cf--ee --was-..-ve --,T 7,5 e.-ve, . e-...e,e 5 lyk? fsigie , ,,-,,ig,7A 77 777777 -I 5. JAMES E. WHITNEY Sunrise, Wyo. Engineering el Delta Sigma Phi. FRIEDA E. WVILDY Boulder "1 Arts "W Hesperia5 A. S. U. C. Secretary C353 A A. S. U. C. Congress C255 A.. XV. S. gil House Secretary C255 Senate C355 Big Sisters C255 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet C255 l' Basket Ball C255 Hockey C355 Silver and 14 Gold C155 Freshman Commission C159 A Dance Drama C155 Beauty Contest 'fi C15, C25. i'1 1 . .i L ,ui , ,A S. CORNELLQ WIVILKIN Boulder Arts University WOmen's Clubg Cubs Club. lil rj HAZEL VVILLINK Baldwin, Wis. Pharmacy Delta Zetag Washburn Pharmaceutical ,QQ Society. 55? , 5,5 MARGARET SYBIL WILLIAMS Ft. Lupton 59 A rts Til CO-ed Police5 Silver and Gold C255 5 W. A. A. BEULAH WIVILSON Boulder it Arts Q51 ar, MARY KIRKE WILSON Hugo ll? 'L Ayfg l..i Colorado VVoman's College C155 Glee 1 -T Club C25, C355 University WOmen's Club. MARGARET WILSON Pueblo Arts Vw Delta Delta Delfeg Big Sisters C25 lf C355 Silver and Gold C25, C355 Glee Club :li C25, C35. VENUS WILSON Boulder Arts ji! Delta Zeta. 1 f' w FRANCES WOODROW Denver Arts Delta Gamma5 Big Sisters C25, C352 A. W. S. Representative C255 C355 Social 475' Committee A. W. S. C355 Freshman 51915 Commission C155 Hesperia C355 W. A. Fl' A. 421 cam. lil ,Ui EARL WRIGHT Boulder Law 5025 President Adelphi5 Debate5 Oratory. G55 nv 5 ARTHUR PAUL Wvss Johnstown 5 l Pharmacy 5 Phi Delta Chi5 Washburn Pharmaceu- QQ' tical Society5 Secretary Phi Delta Chi C25, Syl! C355 Pres. W. P.S. C35. M lil .Fl l Page 80 1 .all tl .4 A..-..:77, . , -. na. 7 ..., - -.Y,h..,.,.H .... 77.7.5 H iegegaleega, ,AH-A--at-we WELLWOOD E. BEALL Oakland, Calif. Engineering Sigma Chi, A. S. M. E., Yellow Jackets, C31, Players' Club, C31, Congress, Swim team, C11, Football, C11, C21, Colorado Engineer, C11, C31, Designer Engineers' Seal, Junior Prom Committee, Colo- radoan, C31, Engineers' Day Com. GENEVIEVE BLINCOE Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenic, Big Sisters, Co-ed Police, W. A. A., Operetta, May Fete, Hockey, C11 , Basket Ball, C11, VVoman's Vaudeville. JAMES H. COLE Denver Engineering V. H. NACHTRIEB Bnena Vista Business A dininistration Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma Pi. JULIA D. SHAPIRO Cheyenne, Wyo. Arts Dodo, Women's Club. CLARE ST. CLAIR Longmont Business Administration Sigma, Chi, Silver and Gold, C21, C31, C41- BEULAH WYLIE Colorado Springs Arts Chi Delta, Women's Club, Panhellenic, C21, C31, Silver and Gold, C21, C31, Home Economics Club. Page 81 X -v -f - N Wrv - ... .--.:...-fi. . ..:::.. - -- .i-:1 f ...Tl:f -TZ: .-.. 1v.?.t..v.Q... Q.- .Tir .ji W Y Page 82 MEDHCS i. 2 1 al v 1 i n 1 1 7. T. E. BEST Data, Ark. Jlledicine Theta Kappa Psi. X. HAROLD J. VON DETTEN 'Denver 'l' Nfedicine ' Phi Beta Pig Sigma Chig President 3 Senior Class Medic School. " Hi 1 CLAUDE D. BONHAM Denver Medicine fi' Alpha Kappa Kappag Sigma Xig Masonic Lodge. 1 HERLIAN FEINHERG Denver A Medicine " Phi Sigma Delta. JOSEPH E. A. CONNELL Denver .fx Medicine of Phi Chig Vice-President Senior Class - Of Medical School. l -S HARRY FRIE1:-MAN Denver 3 Medicine .Q ll MARVEL L. CRAWFORD Denver A Medicine 14 chi Zeta Chig Masonic Lodgeg Glee Club '19, '20, '21g Operetta '20, '21, 'Q JOSEPH D. F RIEDLAND Denver Medicine i . I ARTHUR DAMEROW Dows, Iowa' j Medicine 9 Alpha Kappa Kappag Secretary-Treas- U urer Senior Medical Class. ?p fl VVENZEL FRIESCH Pueblo J1 Medicine 1' Phi Chig Phi Beta Kappag Alpha Omicron Alpha. l I!" 4, "11 Page 3 4 .AW 1 4 . Aim- , 1 .,..,,gX FRED H. PIARTSHORN Longmont Jlledicine Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Pig Alpha Omega Alpha, Sumaliag Aggies C15 and C253 Football 145, tain Football C553 A. S. U. C. Colorado 451. Cap- Commis- sion C553 A. S. U. C. Council 175. LOUIS P. LEv1TT Ft. Collins Illedicine Phi Sigma Delta, Shrine Club, Varsity Band and Orchestra C15, C25, C355 Vice- President Freshman Colorado Aggies '20. Medios, D. V. M. LEON HUTCHINS Denver Mediciize Theta Kappa Psi. JULIAN LOVE Denver Medicine Menorah C15, C25, C359 Medic Marshal. RODNEY H. JONES Jackson, Wyo. Medicine JOHN C. MCCAULEX' Rocheszer, Po. Medicine JOHN A. KEEFE Denver Medicine Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Pig Newman Club, Congressman, Vice-President Junior Medios. PAUL R. MCCONNELL Denver Medicine HUGH E. KIENE Topeka, Kan.. Medicine Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Pi. LoU1s E. MADDEN ' Denver ' llledicine Page 85 Sigma Nu, Phi Sigma Rho. FRANCIS J. MORLEY Denver Jlledicine ANNA GRACE SEYLER Denver Jlledicine Nu Sigma Phig U. Of Denver. LEE ROY PLAUGHER Denver fl Medicine Phi Chip Elks Club. ALFRED B. VVILCOX Denver Medicine Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Beta Pig Little Theater CD, QZJQ Boosters Operetta Q25 C3jg Boosters Vaudeville, C315 Boost- ers Club Q3jg Silver and Gold C25 C319 Sport Editor C353 Medic School Honor Commission, 1924. PAUL RE PASS Denver Medicine Pi Kappa Alphag Freshman Footballg Boxing. LANVRENCE W1LsON Denver Medicine Phi Beta Pig Alpha Omega Alpha. THOMAS RHONE Grand Jnnction , Medicine Sigma Nug Phi Rho Sigmag Alpha Omega Alpha. VERNON JEURINK Prairie View, Kan. Medicine Nu Sigma Nug Acacia. JOHN HENRY SCHEIDT Fl. Collins Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Page 86 HESTER E. BECK Boulder Arls Nu Sigma Phi. ETHEL HARRIS Paoli Nursing ETHEL CUNNINGHAM Wray Nursing Glee Clubg Honor Committee. FLORENCE MONTGOMERY Boulder Nursing President Junior Classy Social Com- mittee, 'ZSQ Coloradoan Representative. FLORENCE M. DUNLAP Aurora Jlledioine Nu Sigma Phig U. of C. Hiking Club. CAROLYN RICE Eckley Nursing Honor Committee. BETTY TELFORD DUNSWORTH Kansas City, Mo. Nursing FRANCES R. SCHUMACHER F15. Morgan Nursing FLORENCE C. GALBRAITH Denver Nursing Gamma Phi Betag President U. of C. Glee Clubg Correspondent for Silver and Gold. MARGARET R. SMITH Aurora Nursing President Intermediate Class. Page 87 SCHOUL OF NURSING MISS ICIENNINGER ELSIE ANDERSON AGNES BENSON ELIZABETH BLOSSER LELA COLLETT NIARY DENNISON FLORENCE JONES 3' .L "W, V ' R952 '. ' .224 1' -f Iritermediates RUBY BENGSTON TRESSA GRAHAM LOUISE HANCOCIQ STELLA LOGAN OPAL NIOTES VESTA PULLIAM LUELLA STRICKLER MARIE SUMMER MARIE WILLIAMS LOUISE WORK MARGARET NEWCOMB Jimiors I X, MARGARET SAILING Preliminaries HELEN KIRK ALBERTA LAWRENCE CATHARINE LINCH ANNA LOEBNITZ LUCILE LOVELESS BERNICE MAHON EDITH NORDSTROM IOLA NORDSTROM ETHEL PICK WANDA SCHAULIS LUCILE YENSON .bk H - ::f:rv1Ase'R',e,,. I , - ' ':1.-':':2..:1:f-.::-:-:-:A A A-mzaeg ,Ar-1 gg- :A gqpgzfxa-",,':3,5szf::1,55:5R .11::::f-5g:gg:-11:1-:RT 'sRgs:a:a2:AS:.c: -1 -: EVA ,S 'W .- 64 'V A , Ar 'C 'SL :A -4 , -5 A x 400' A A rx: ' ,Q , , 4 aww Z W A , ve., -,R- f ,. "" Wei ' b f -A ,3 I + A A , If, .S ',,V-Uv.vg1 'v.'- ,. - V ,aff -, 1- -5,2 wi Ermfiisygz: f ,391 5 f M ww ' ' f-vN,, ,,--WA .. i .,.,,, A? -4 I qv ww. N, SA? -.wma "Q, Www ,f M X, f If 4 L f . 7 I fxfrfwi i K Q E -...Y , AW . YQ,-'Q L1 R. -f -2 522221:-1. ., . . .,,, .,,,, ,M 1 . '5-. , , ,R 4.:.:.:qI.., ,..NaN. . Q. AR.-:-,Q -AM, :A Q ,A -, gr- Jai: A-1 RL A if W' 2 2 if 'V A .. N " 1' . .. 1i'fi11.,:1.,"1'. I 0 c Q A. f , , ., ,RQ . .. R Aw., ,- - S V. A , vi -. - , .-AA I-. A I f ,ew . , MA wx. ,M ,I-, --m . IRE-Rv:-me we-.-.:..1w L . . . . A ,. H x ,I A : - ,,,S.. . A w A , ' V S' .5 ' ' . :?. 'Q-e-' ,,-V -e 'vu' I. " . .uc . ,. A - , A ' f , ' ' " ' fi -'MV ' I j-1: A 7 -.ZP'.J, ' " . 'vi i51'::15e-ff' A V ' J f . f 'L " X1 " , 4 fi ' 5 I J ,, - - ,- ,c , I 5 Ig - . I , f X " If v 1 4 I Va, 5 - gf - . I .L , Q t ' 'Zz 7 3 '::,,,. ,, Q,,f.g 2 ." Q i, Q R, " 31- 'H . - gg 5 q w Z f gf -' 1 4 'V f - . A fa, .- I- .- g ' A qs ,2, f 9- ' , 1 Af. 1 ' 121 .5:- , 'Hi' 1' ' ,i 2 , :L-4 : f A - .V+ :1 2 . 3 I I , 1: 4. -f. -2 ww ' 21, - rv- - : I ES r A I .Af ' 14, KZ I - . fs ez' . A 5 rv v '75 2 ' :Ci 1 , A . , .VV V." 7, 53 yE.'.- S' '-I7 I5 V ' ,A , , , A , ,. .. .. A. . A I . , . . , A . .AC, , 1,,., .R ,. , 4 , ,f 'W I ' 5 -' if -' ,W 1, ff Y if:-V, I- vi-1' . , . fs V 'H' ,AA ,. , SMITH, HARRIS, CUNNINGHAM, GALBRAITH, DUNSWORTH, MONTGOMREY, SCHUMACKER, RICE BENGSTON, MOTES, PULLIAM, SUMMER, HANCOCK, STRICKLER, WORK, NEWCOMB, WILLIAMS, LOGAN, GRAHARI BENSON, SCHAULIS, BLOSSER, I. NORDSTROM, KIRTS, LAWRENCE, JONES, E. NORDSTROM, LOVE LESS, YENSON ANDERSON, PICK, MAHON, SALING, LOEBNITZ, LINCH, COLLET, DENNISON Page 88 as is SCHOOL Ulf? NURSTNG HE School of Nursing of the University of Colorado was established in Boulder in 1898 and functioned in that locality until 1922. During that period of time sixty-seven nurses graduated from the school. In the year of 1922 an interregnum was declared for an in- definite period of time. This period of abeyance ended in September, 1924, upon the opening of the new Medical School in Denver. . The School of Nursing offers two courses, namely: A five-year and a three-year course. The five-year course, the first three years of which are spent in the University at Boulder, leads towards a com- bined diploma of Nursing and degree of B. S. Two years and three months must be completed in the School of Nursing in Denver before the student is eligible for graduation. The three-year course offers a diploma in nursing from the University of Colorado. Since the opening of the new hospital approximately three hundred fifty inquiries have been received and one hundred applications have been accepted, of which four students have graduated. At present there are eight Senior, eleven Intermediate, two junior, and sixteen Preliminary students in the School. 5 Q 44 rm , 44 Ni Q E S cw ' 2 - A WW --frr ,. ..,. - .-.-, , , " V- i - . ,,., "-i 32:-as y. 1--,-5: ,,, ,iw vi V4.1 ., ,.,3.,' ,-I ,.:.,..., as wa :rg 1,-, JV sh-,i -1.1449-1 :mf .-1 . .111 .1 .- M wi: . ,iz--gi 4 ,arf f-:saiff--w----1- '-"' '---, ' ,.,.. M, M..-,,. ,. ,.-. ' - w g, -,,1,.,gw-:w.', 3- qi,-:-'-C::-:.gaK1.-:mfgMfrwai me-swf::-www-V.--: -,,- s .fe -4- -' A fi - " ' ' .M r . ,, ,. , ,i 2- was n s '-4-if-ee-me " LJ., ,, .1 . .,,,, Pa ge 89 1 Page 90 9 93:2-J iffffg cis, V9 B 6 5t1iQc'3'x ff - .M g..,. ,. f Qiikq , l" V . ATHLETICS Page 91 5 gf. .A-L 2 - lf' -fllvi. H H 5 , DIRECTORS UP ATHLJETJIQCS COACH FRANKLIN Ma1zager A. S. U. C. PROFESSOR FOLSOM C hairman Atl1lel'1'c Board FOOTBALL J If COACH VVITHAM CAPTAIN BOHN . MANAGER STOCKOVER Page 92 m,:ElA..l,:1g, ' f- ,,',1,15-ki' "- f v a' , , ' 1 , v '- ' Y 7 , Y, ff. I 1 ,A , ,, ,,,. ,..., , ., ,, . .Y Q . , ,.c, ,. BASKETBALL ' COACH BERESFORD 1 Page 93 CAPTAIN MCKINLEY l MANAGER BUCHMAN f-ve:..:' BASEBALL 2 C OACH JOHNSON CAPTAIN ICINNEY MANAGER NIETCALF Page 94 A w I 1 W 1 i A W A 1 N W A , X w A X, R .2 Q 1 W w N A A 1 A ll, I W ,, i ,Q 1 if 1 vf MANAGER HECOX N, ,. 2-5 fix Page 95 N H 1-:A TRACK CAPTAIN ALLOTT Y' .V A ..j..'- Mil- ., ,,,, , COACH KILTON COACH SMITH 'WRESTLING SWIMMING CAPTAIN BREIIENSTEIN CAPTAIN TRIBBILE Page 96 A +-H FY, W , ,MA-.1515 27" 'W' f , .f L 1 , xr A' Q."N.,'., H: ' I-ef UQ 'Y -:via H- fi-'J' ff-ali-- .. Ay: Jul.: ' H1 ff'-SVvxi1f,,L,,,-.,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,Y 'Y U ---, T-Cf X -w- 11,3 ' - QE ax -Eg .wx IFUUTBALL 7 'VA.RS1TY FOOTBALL CZ-By WILLIAM LLOYD, 1926 proved to be a poor year for the University of Colorado football team. So often has State either Won the conference championship or finished near the top of the standings that it is unbelievable that a Silver and Gold eleven could Hnish no better than next to last place in the conference standings. Yet that is the sad mis- fortune that befell the 1926 Varsity eleven. State started the season an unknown quantity and hnished up the same way. Handicapped by the loss of Chilson, star quarter of the previous year, and Healy and johnson, veteran ends, Coach My- ron Vkitham faced the difficult problem of building up a new ma- 1 chine to replace the one that won the conference championship in 1923 and 1924 and finished in third place in 1925. These gaps proved Captain greater than Vlfitham could fill in a ' 1 short season and accounts for the inability of the Silver and Gold team to finish higher in the standings, BILL BOHN Although the team Was unable to win most of its games, there was never a harder hghting aggregation than the one that represented Colorado in 1926. Lead by Captain Bill Bohn, playing his fourth and last year of , football for the Varsity, the State gridsters fought every game out to the last ditch, proving that Colorado men are just as great in defeat as in victory. It is a great DAVE Scovituz The 1926 Squad Page 98 .S'LTg:. 1 l VARSllTY FOOTBALL-Continued . tribute to Coach Witham that he can instill such a spirit in his men that they fight just as hard when the game is hopelessly lost as when the outcome is in doubt. Injuries took their toll from the-State squad through- out the year and played no small part in shoving the Varsity to the poor position in which the end of the season found them. Seldom was Coach VX-itham able to put the same team on the Feld two successive games and' when a combination was found that performed fairly satisfactorily some accident would inevitably disrupt it before it could be tried out against a conference opponent. State had its full strength on the held against Montana State in the first con- ference game of the season and not until the Aggie game six weeks later was thesame combination again started. ' C. U. had the unique distinc- tion of having three four-year men on the squad-Captain Bohn, Scoville and McGlone. This is l ,3-0. MAX CHAMBERLAIN GO d A BILL NICGLONE believed unprecedented in the conference, and is sure to never occur again since football participation has been limited to three years by the conference officials. Varsity opened the season fairly well, defeating Chadron, Nebraska, 25-0, in the first game of the season. A year previous,fChadron had won from the Silver and Bohn Goes Over for Touchdown A goinst Miners Page 99 . one C .fiifffffff . ' ,-g..--- --,-:.tL1'LM-s,a..g.Q-.M ,iq he - S h - 'VARSITY FOOTBALL-Continued The following week State fans received a shock when Montana State defeated the Varsity, 6-3, in the first conference game of the season. State scored late in the first half when McGlone booted a pretty placement goal from the 25-yard line. A pass, Glynn to Vlfellington, netted Montana a touchdown near the end of the game and proved the winning tally, although State lost a good chance to score just before the final gun when a pass just missed being completed behind the goal line. A week later Wyoming came down from Laramie boasting a "wonder" team, and confidently expecting to win their first football victory over State in the history of football competition between the schools. Wyoming has yet to taste the fruits of victory, however, as C. U. played one of its best games of the season against the Cowboys and held them to a 13 13 tie. Bill Bohn proved the hero of the day, scoring both of State's touchdowns in addition to playing a strong defensive game. ROBERT BREITENSTEIN The following week State prepared to meet the Utah University eleven as a feature for the C. U. homecoming. Little had been heard of the Utah prowess, but on a muddy i field they proceeded to demonstrate that they had the i best team ever to play in the Rocky Mountain conference. Utah scored in the nrst minute of play when Taufer WILLIAM CROMPTON Aggies Stopped in Their Tracks! Page 100 :K U i,i+?l1'f 1 if - ff, as-.ga-gi.- - " "'1"'5A0 "Q, iw, J K 1 , , vi-insrry iieooriafitt-caiitiriued blocked Bohn's punt for a safety. Although the Varsity put up a game fight they were unable to cope with the slashing drives of Howells and Dow, Mor- monbackheld aces, and went down to a 37-3 defeat. It was the highest score run up on a State eleven since Withain began coaching in 1921. The hard light put up by the Varsity in a vain attempt to check the Mormon tide left the team in bad shape, and another loss was suffered at the hands of our ancient rivals, Colorado College, in the latter's home- coming. It was C. C.'s first victory over the Silver and Gold since 1922. State out, played the Bengals until near the end of the first half when C. C. scored on a hidden-ball play. Encouraged by this lead the Tigers scored twice in the second half, making the hnal score, 21-0. CONNELL With the season half gone and as yet no victories challced up in the win column, State journeyed to Golden where the Witham-coached warriors were at last rewarded with a win over the Miners. Bohn scored a touchdown and Crompton booted two held goals to give the Varsity the long end of a 12-0 score. WITTEMYER F' " , " i , . ,l 1 I - r ' 3 V 1 Chamberlain M akes Short Gain Through D. U. Line Page 101 VARSITY FOGTBALL-Continued The next game was with the Colorado Aggies and in this contest the Varsity played their best game of the season. Most of the men who had been injured in the Utah game were in good shape by this time and Coach Witham was able to put his strongest aggregation on the field against the Farmers. Although State lost 3-O, it gained considerably more ground than Aggies and came dangerously near scoring on several occasions. Cham- berlain gained ground consistently against the Plowmen, and the Silver and Gold aerial at- - tack looked good for the ffrst , time during the season. ' Colorado played its last home game against Greeley Teachers on the Saturday before Thanksgiving and hung up its second victory of the season, Bohn's two touchdowns GEORGE VVAITE more than offsetting a Greeley field goal. The Hnal score was 12-3. The last game of the season was played against Denver University in the Pioneers Stadium on Thanks- giving Day. State fans were confident that the Silver and Gold eleven would be able to rise to supreme heights and defeat their old enemies as they have frequently been able to do in the past. The improved showing in the games with Aggies and Teachers gave some ground for encouragement, but the Varsity failed to play up to ex- pectations and went down to a 20-9 defeat. It was JACK WOLFF f ,M , ' 5 3. lflfitlemyer Around End Page 102 VARSITY FUUTBALL-Continued Denver's first football victory over State since A 1922. The Denver game marked the fnal appearance of three Colorado men who had faithfully served under the Silver and Gold colors for four seasons. Captain Bohn, Scoville, and lVIcCvlone, were the men who fin- ished their careers againts the Pioneers, and Coach Vliiitham will have a hard time fnding performers capable of filling their shoes. McGlone made all- conference guard three consecutive years, while Bohn and Scoville were generally placed on the second all- conference team. Bohn was generally admitted to be one of the hardest hit- ting backs in the confer- ence. ' Letters were awarded at the close of the season to ZEIGI-ER the following men: Cap- tain' Bohn Cfour yearsl, Scoville Cfour yearsj, Mc- Glone Cfour yearsj, Vlfaite Cthree yearsb, Vlfittemyer Ctwo yearsb, Chamberlain Ctwo yearsj, Wolff Ctwo yearsl, Breitenstein Ctwo yearsl, Prator, Sheldon, Zeigler, Crompton, Castetter, Curlee, Bartlett, Stapp, Vlitchers, Ramsey and Connell. ' Prospects for a strong team next year are ex- ceptionally bright with most of the letter-men back in school. Aside from Bohn, Scoville and McGlone, PRATOR Waite and Sheldon are the only regulars who will I l l . . Y i 1 ' l 5 l 5 2 'Q . 1' 1 - I X ' I , ., 4 Chamberlain Attempts a Cutbzzck Against M ontamz Page 103 figigfakslf -- if T A41-'fl-5 '4l:g-Ilrlaiiig ,Y - Hug. ' ,ik , '. f, if 1 I 'g1zmg:,g',, M , , , W 1 W .Z1,,,:a.,..:s,fasf. aa--1Y--..,..-.. . 1 1... .... mv.. 1.1-,-.l,,-QQ., VARSTTY FOOTBALL--Continued , not be back in school. George Witteniyer will cap- tain the 1927 team. The strong Frosh team of last fall is expected to fill any .gaps left by this year's graduation and ineligibility. Advance dope for the 1927 season would indi- cate that the Varsity will have no bed of roses next fall. State plays practically all of the strong teams in the conference and will have to put up a hard iight to land near the top of the standings. Utah, winners of the past season, will again put a veteran team in the field, losing only three men from their great eleven of 1926. U. should also show to advantage with most of the 1926 Nebraskans back in suit. C. C., Varsity's ancient enemy, is already anticipating the best team in the history of the Bengal institution built around the great 'lDutch" Clark, generally conceded the best prep athlete ever turned out of a Colorado high school. To beat this Held, State will have to make the hardest fght in the history of the school as Coach Witham has to build a new team from last year's .reserves and freshman squad. Despite the difficult assignment, both coaches and students are optimistic for the coming season. From a glimpse at State's 1927 schedule, it will be noted that the Silver and Gold plays every strong team in the conference with the possible exception of the University of Wyoming, with whom athletic relations were severed at the close of the 1926 season. The game to be played with the University of Southern California on November 11, will be watched with especial interest to determine if Rocky Mountain football has made any improvement since Stanford swamped Utah 33 to 0 in 1924. In addition to the trip to Los Angeles to play the Trojans, State will make two other Western swings, playing Utah and Montana State on Oct. 8 and Oct. 22, respectively. BARTLETT N 1 ' . ,.a:.2-. Pralor Goes After zz High One in Teachers Game Page 104 ,4 - -Q52 lr, 1 1 f l lf la 1 gr V l f lf l l l 1, In l L Cr r ! I l 11 I J ,lf .1 ll r w-?-X .as v,..l5,:3',Qef-3545, i:g.W1fj -Vi: n . , ,lr-----M -f-Q - ff -'AW 'Y -' f -fJb""7d 6, Q IA -- 4-2, lf'-v " j' gtfrf-431 f-Y -5 Mfr--nf f -- W 2 2' xr-"....--El-1--'fra-gg,-11 -J, ..-. -Ming,-Y ,-, -, 1 f- --1--J , uf- - , ---f -- Y Y- TT- ---Y -Y W- V V tiff ll? HE three long W'estern tours will cut considerably into the time that the team has usually practiced during the fall, and for this reason particular if-f attention will be paid to Spring football this year by the coaching staff. Coach ty, w M VVitham started in the Spring workouts on March 28 and plans to continue them up to the close of the quarter the first Week in June. It is hoped that most of the fundamental work can be cleaned up in the Spring workouts, and leave the short time between games next fall to intensive practice for each opponent. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1927 October 1. . Western State College at Boulder October 8 .... . . .Montana State College at Bozeman October 15 .... . . .Colorado State Teachers at Boulder October 22 .... . . .University of Utah at Salt Lake October 29. . Colorado Mines at Boulder November 0 ....... Colorado College at Boulder C1-lomecomingj y November 11 University of Southern California at Los Angeles November 19 Colorado Aggies at Fort Collins November 24 ....... Denver University at Denver 1 l 1 1 RAMSEY CURLEE WITCHER STAPP Page 105 FRESHMAN FDDTBALL COACH C. C. JOHNSON " HE best freshman football squad since l922," was the concensus of Opinion by experts, fans and others of the freshman eleven that represented the Silver and Gold last fall. The yearlings drawn from the class Of 1930 produced an all-around team that proved a sensation in Frosh football Orioles. Several men on the squad are banked-on to fill gaps left by graduation in next year's Varsity. Three games were played by the Frosh. They won two of these and dropped a third to Colorado Aggies after the first team had been severely depleted by Six weeks' ineligibility. Convincing victories over Colorado College and Denver University Yearlings while the squad was at the peak of its strength, left little doubt, however, as to the superiority of the Varsity Frosh. Those awarded letters are: CHARLES BAGNALL R. D. BELL PHILIP E. BERG S. A. BRADEIELD PHIL E. BRUNER RUSSELL CAMPBELL K. CURLEE E. F. EGLESTON A. E. FRANKS CARL M. GROVE J. H. HARDY K. B. HERRICK R. E. HOLMES B. M. JACOBSEN M. JENNINGS ARTHUR D. LONG D. J. MCCAIN J. A. MEALY JOHN MOLLERUP F. REAGAN . GEORGE N. RICKER A. SCHAEFFER EARL ED SCHLUPP CHARLES SMITH MORTON SMITH ' ROBERT SPENCER LEE STANCATO ANTHONY TESONE M. W. ULORY H. VAN VALKENBU H. T. WALSH AUGUST ZANONI RGH The Squad Page 106 V J + WEARERS UF THE MCSZE-JL92,6:-11927 J Basket Ball Fggfball WAITB DOZIER C HILSON WOLFF M CKINLEX' DICKEY BERESFORD SCOVILLE LEXVIS BRIETENSTEIN Baseball M CGLGNE KINNEY HE-JLEY CHILSON CI-HLSON SHELDON BOHN M CKINLE Y VVITTEMYER RAYOR JOHNSON KUUE PLESTED HEALEX' MEAD LUTZ CHAMBERLAIN CHAPMAN MCGREW VVAITE TWU? JOHN WHITE DOZIER WHITE W'7'6SZl'Zng JOHNSON LARSON ALLOTT ROYLE MOORE BRIETENSTEIN ' STOCKOVER l HOUSTON Tennis DERNING MILSTEIN COFFMAN RUSSELL LIPSCOMB LORRAINE SODEN Swimminff DAVIS, J. D. TRiBBLfE FALKENBURG HINMAN AUSTIN WARREN STODDARD CUDWORTH Ggff DICKEY KEOUGHAN VVITTEMYER DAVENPORT Boxing TUCKER TELK LOACH IIj5Dl6IlFLLER Senior Managers ZIMMER Tf3l:lk1HILAN HEFIOX Boxmg and Wresthng-JOE MARSH Gymnastics Baseball-FRED METCALF EBERT Football-WILLIAM STOCKOVER H, RATHBURN Basket Ball- NEVIN ALEXANDER BUCKMANN Page 107 ,...TW -., Y ,,.,,., ,Y H LIJFAIJ,-X,-1 LF+.,,-:RH waz' ----- f 2 . bi Page 108 -Meri W lf? MLK X1 yf' wwyy Lg ,ff X ffm- - if . FU X! Mfg ,QW ,ff Kfzxf 1 ,ce- BASKET BALL J V ,- ':i" 1- yi. A+ ' -:"'i X 131 'Y 'VARSITY BASKETBALL REVlEW EUR 1192.7 F Colorado ever entertained hopes of a championship basketball team, she did at the opening of the 1927 season. The 1926 team, with the exceptions of Chilson and Corich, reported for practice at the first of the year. From the dozens of aspirants who answered the first call, Coach Beresford selected eleven of the outstanding for the first string. Accuracy of his judgment was later borne out, when these men began functioning as a real basketball machine. The men Beresford chose for the squad included Captain McKinley, Ex-Captain "Fat" Waite, "Stew" Beresford, Don Bagnall, Ed Smith, Carl Ackerman, Stan Acres, George Binner, Chris Bartlett, Kenneth Curlee, Charles Coffman. After playing a couple of minor home games during Christmas vacation, the squad embarked on the Silver and Gold's first barnstorming trip, which took them CAPTAIN MCKINLEY through Kansas and Oklahoma, and back through Colo- rado from the South. The team, although handicapped on this trip by lack of previous practice, played every night, won three games, and lost the same number. This was regarded as a good indication, since the teams played Were some of the strongest in the far-famed "basketball belt." On their return the Colorado hoopsters trounced the Pratt Bookstore five a second time, the only defeats suffered by that team. A couple of other practice games placed State in readiness for the opening of the conference season with Vllestern State College at Gunnison on January 21 and 22. The 1927 Squad Page 110 -- - 1 1 f 'V fi, Q, ' f-i?,?-,235 k Y, Varsity Basketball Review for 1192.7---Continued Colorado won both of these games from the Moun- l I taineers, the first by a 39-14 score, the second by a count A of 63-19. Every man on Beresford's squad was used in these games, and every man scored. Everything was looking fine for the third game of the season, with the supposedly inferior team of Colorado Aggies the following Friday. To the surprise of every- one in the Conference, including Aggies, the Farmer basketeers managed to be in the lead at the final gun with the score 32-31. State played a great game, but the Aggies were decidedly "on" and scored long shot after long shot to win the tight game. The most thrilling game of the season came on the next night, January 29. For this game with the Teaehers, . the Colorado gym was filled to capacity and scores of disappointed fans were turned away. Ex-CAPTAIN WAITE I The Teachers took the lead at the start, and even had State on the small end of a 12-5 score at one time, but Varsity rallied and came out ahead 24-19. Colorado displayed a fighting spirit the like of which was never before seen on the Silver and Cold floor. Waite, McKinley, Smith, Bagnall, Beresford, Binner- every man starred in this game. i This same Eghting spirit enabled Colorado to outplay and beat the Colorado College Tigers in Boulder the following Friday, with a score of 19-15. Waite 1 SMITH ACKE RMAN ACRES BAGN ALL Page I l I A dgsz. ,--,-if 'Y -:ff-1 :H -::::-..-,.-.rg-f . .V S- e e as e e -Swett t .J tant:.e.rs. is -W-eeiev-seem--as V ,,.,,X 'Varsity Basketball Review for r92,7mContinued and Bagnall were outstanding for State, with McKinley, Smith and 'Beresford only slightly less conspicuous. ' , A blow was handed State's title aspirations the next night when the Silver and Gold fell before the Teachers at Greeley, 20-14, in a game that was featured by missed baskets for both teams. The team was plainly weakened by the hard fight with the Tigers the night before and was not up to form. This win placed Teachers in first place for the tim.e. Teachers with only one loss, and Colorado and C, C. with two losses each, indicate that a fight is on for the title in the half-dozen remaining games. The Greeleyites have an edge, but have a hard schedulel to face and will be real champions if they weather it. Tigers and State have their harder games off their schedule. ' Colorado, under Coach Beresford, gave State fans the best exhibitions of basket ball that have been seen on the campus for years, and only the illest of ll fortu ne knocked them out of a perfect percentage. BARTLETT BLNNER A BERESFORD Page 112 -- -v -A 1- -s -Y-uf - 1?-Q-A-.5-,..,,-.,,-.-ga-Aa.,q,--.Hasf, .,.... f.4-er , . -114-41.7, Y-,-'----if--iff' -- J' v i ' - ---LEX BASEBALL ' ' J 1'-i"fi'l i . -, . , z if niiisisisw-tint llN 192.6 ITH prospects for a good season, Coach 5 rg '- i 2 johnson started the batteries to work .-1 .55 is during the winter quarter, aided by Bob McGraw, , 'wx ..f::'i-'5fFVF1-- " ' 3 Ya -K ' former varsity ace. The pitchers gave promise of developing. The quarter-took its -usual toll in 0i,t5',40y.-Ylllf ig. casualties and when spring practice began in -Q was We if W vis HSE Q 1 4 - .'r?i5:- "i fx" 3- ' '. ' :-515-12-15 f , . w 1 . YW: - .' ' zz'-1-1-2. L .i - . wg . if-H..-if? - .' 'fr ..,. , .,.. ,,.. ix.. . , my as-.. .... 9 1,1 .Q - ' V af -' 2 99 ii, -- -V rv- Q., - "7'. VW? 'D . 'aiiffi' . CAPTAIN KiNNi2x' earnest, some of the most likely candidates had fallen by the wayside. The pre-season practice games showed strength in the Silver and Gold ' when varsity took three games from the fast Matt Mesch team. X A new field which, when finally developed, will rank with any college diamond, helped spur the ambition of Colorado batsmen. The con- ference schedule was opened by a dedication game with State Teachers. Here the pre-season work showed to advantage. In a beautifully contested pitchers' duel, State won from the veteran Piper by a 2-0 margin. In the next game Colorado bats were working at top speed and when the dust cleared away State had collected 22 hits and 22 runs while Mines were chalking up 8 and 5. Then came a heart-breaking blow when Denver took a 10-inning game 4 to 2. Saller allowed S hits while the Silver and Gold collected 9 from theall-conference hurler, Pete Howells. Colorado then played Mines a 9 to 9 tie at Golden. In the play-off State was victor by a 7 to 6 score. Denver went on a rampage and slaughtered Colorado 15 to 0 for a second blow to State's title hopes. The series with Colorado College was divided with The 1926 Squad Page 114 .fs nj. 1 ' f , V i ' 'fl Baseball in Jt9:2,6mContinued one game each. Aggies managed to score a 3-1 victory in spite of the fact that Colorado's bats showed 8 hits to Aggies 6. In the second Teachers' game Phil Kite had the pedagogues at his mercy and State took another scalp 8 to 3. ln the season windup State took its revenge on Aggies. Saller struck out 11 Farmer batsmen and allowed only one hit While his team-mates were piling up a 5-1 run advanta.ge. Shelton led State hitters with a percentage of .3905 Lutz was second with 388. Sheldon, Chilson, and Lutz were placed on the all-conference nine. The 1927 season will open without the services of Kite, Saller, Sheldon, McKinley, and Chilson. New material uncovered in the fall practice gives promise, however, and Coach johnson is optimistic CAPT.-ELECT RAYNOR over the outlook. The big problem will be the development of pitchers to replace Saller and Kite. Coach Johnson started work for the 1927 squad early in the winter quarter by having the pitchers and catchers undergo daily workouts in the gym. Twelve pitching candidates turned out for these workouts and some likely-looking chuckers displayed their wares. Coach johnson believes that C. U.'s chances for a conference title for 1927 largely hinges on his ability to develop at least two capable moundsmen, as Saller and Kite, last year's pitchers, are no longer in school. -, 1 MCKINLEY VAN GILDER CHAPMAN KULIE Page 115 Baseball in Jr92,6m-Continued Professor Harry Carlson, of the department of physical education, super- intended the Winter quarter workouts. Carlson pitched for the Cincinnati Reds several years ago and should be able to give valuable pointers to the pitching candidates. A proposed barnstorming tour through Texas and Oklahoma for the baseball nine during spring vacation fell through largely due to inability to schedule games with colleges in those districts. Several pre-season games, however, have been booked with Denver semi-pro nines to get the Varsity in shape for the conference season. p J CH-1LsoN Kim Page II6 TRACK U , ,WW WY -Wx ,. . 1 - f RES? ly ' x 1 1 A iiiisyiisyv or yfiiitsiirif 'mack ron THE sisA.soN or T926 . BY CLARENCE STEWART HE University of Colorado entered the 1926 track season with promise of a championship team, with a number of dependable letter men back on the squad, and several new men coming to the front in the intramural meet. At the season's opening, Varsity's great weakness appeared to be a quartet of quarter-milers to make up a strong relay team, her strength seemed to lie in the hurdles, and half-mile, with other events pretty much unknown quantities. ,l The first meet of the season, a triangular affair with State Teachers and Denver University, was easily won by State, who piled up 87 points while Denver cornered 44M and Teachers 265. This meet, although good for an early season meet, and particularly so when one con- siders that the Silver and Gold had been kept from steady practice by bad weather, did little more than indicate that several State men had possibilities, which would have to be developed. CAPTAIN DAVIS ' The next meet, a dual encounter with Colorado Aggies, gave a truer indication of the teamls strength. As was the case for four consecutive years, State and Aggies were tied until the last event- the mile relay. This heart-breaking race was won by the barest margin by the Farmer invaders, who thereby annexed the meet with a score of 69 to 62. The feature of this meet was the one-two-three manner in which State won the low hurdles, and first two places in the high event. State's hurdlers augured to do great things ere the season ended, and such proved to be the case. Colorado 80M, Denver 57M, Colorado College 25. Thus reads the score of the following meet. Nothing of great importance occurred on this occasion , Q V -1. g " "" - ai.. 5 Q. .1 ' f "" : ff- Q: ' Hr, 53. -7 '-" -- ' ' S W J ,, 5 , , , 1 ' i ' TI' 2xf, '35if!E'9"' ., .,. ':"':f "Rif f:-1:15 , .-.. Q . ' " ' 7' . '- --V ?.. X" ---.:i5fi" " if . fa. 'A "" " " ' af. ,. .W jQ,,.f1g3f'2:y4i.f.J1,. if , . . 1, . v' , ' i1,,, .,..f,1-.:f-'g?:'.'iff1?gA?3t,':-V, A, , , PfP21f":g:7, . , ' "" ef ,.4:s. .4 ,, ,fi1 ', . ' j"?,I- . fi.. ,ffyffgy .,g'LK.g"',, Q13 'ft-QL 'ij j. T- K, . ., .. ' , ,V "2Zii'z21i:gj:I,-viz:-,, - . V, .,f ':f1f"f.:1f': ' . ti :ff .'1..::w:'f."'1u,f3 fa: lg M 5 5 'A . gil . , ,-1 . ' , -25.95511 F 'ti-fr-fr WMM" ' " 5 ' x .,:.:fff -.,, W ....f.,,ga ...fg:fzQWfN 4 ' ! 3 , ' , , ' ' -- Q .I 4422. '7' f - . - ' . , ., -- , Q 1- 1 ' ' , . .- wi- 321'--'.',' .l...1:'1aff 'w,M"'1fwff?f ' . . - ,, .ef-'if -va" ff 1.05.5 , A i,,..f- -' ,- E 1' CW, 27.427, qi, . VV ,...,:.v..,-7.4M h ., H MJ, .1 -A A. 7 ,Q V. I 75,-wil,-lA'2.'1jA:.,! f?zE,,,,,,., . lvlgwmh , , , . , f ,,.v . aw-' .umsai-2.,mz..w ,,.m,.-,. , ., ,, V . ,V - f Q If?-' " 12.5" ,Q Alla!! and Crawford clearing the hurdles Page 118 , V. C' I' f 1' f' " f -4.3 V .air Q' 4 .ri 75 Q, 1,4 an I w f X rg - -- 2.g,n1,.ief-'--5' 3.1 Review of Varsity Traclk for the Season of 1192.6---Continued with the exception of the shattering of the half-mile ' mark made in 1913, by Captain Jack Davis of C. U. He lowered the record time from two minutes flat to 1:58 4-5. Varsity met Aggies and Denver in a three-cornered meet as the next on the program. Aggies won, with Colorado secondg but the meet was a very important one in that it was seen that Colorado's relay team, con- sidered her weak point at the first of the season, had run the mile in 3:27 1-5-just one-hfth of a second slower than the conference record. Fverything was now ready for the big Conference meet, held in Boulder on May 22. The Utah entries had previously broken tive conference records, and our own eastern division had seen a couple fall by the wayside. Utah University was doped to win the meet, with Utah Aggies second, and C. U. and C. A. C. fighting it out for third and fourth. The prediction failed because Pilling of Utah., who broke the javelin record by nearly twenty feet a week before, fell miserably to fourth place on the CAPTAIN-ELECT AI-LOTT Big Day. Utah Aggies annexed their third consecutive title, scoring 42M points, Utah U. scored 39 1-3, Colorado U. 3721, and Colorado .Aggies 32 1-3. The day was ideal in every respect for record-breaking, and six marks, some of which had stood for years, were surpassed. A Allott of State, who won every hurdle race of the season except one high event when he was disqualified, set new records in both high and low barriers. His mark in the 120-yard high hurdles was 15.1 seconds, and that in the 220-yard low hurdles 24.1 seconds. . .1 -- ....n: "-- 1: x .f "ffm" 5-3'i .71- N' ' '- 1" """" ' 134.2 -' ' '. 72 , .. . . . .. ' ey .. . 4 sw' - .. ., 99 lg., .5 F i Q ..f, :,4,,...,..,.Wf,:... W, .off .. an ,,.y.?.,Z9, 5.1 .4 . If 9 1 f V nv 7' lj I X ' 4 'Wg ' f f' pf f ' 3 1 f f . ..,. 5 -' 511. Q4 2 ,, , ,V , . -4 1- 3- ',:,, ,?:?,j,A,9 .f .. ..... .. ,,,Q7..,.45?,Vl4 I. as 43. .. ,, ,...,. ff . , ., .... . . 1. .. . .1 . if f -VVV A . :f af. , .f-.ff f ,. 7 r f . ,. .2 V 4 . 4- if - W , ...W ,... f Y ff ., ...V ,... . .. .,.. .,,,. .... . JI , I Q . , I , V . .,f . . .- " ' . ,, 1 -'-' f " 2 H ff , 2 fam' Q. . Mama-1,.:wWf:"f -W X ff . 1 gg. , A. ,SC ,yr-,V , A ,K H A Wd. .. ., -, ' . . jvc 4, K. A v .9,., -. WMQ-.my 4. fp.: -as .. . -, A' - f t"A -W-7, 1- .. 1 V. .... 1 f ' 1 .. . 4 . ... . ... g.. .. ,,.. .. .,..,.,....ff K. .A,.,f,.,,, , . .. , . ., 3. x ..,f,64,q,,f ,4. f, , X f f..,.4w .,..,..4.,,,p f ,. .. , ,. I we . f ,, 5 ,. . . , - .f Q .W .. ..., . f f- 4 . -. V . Cudworth winning quarter against D. U. and Teachers Page I 1 9 Review of Varsity Track for the Season of 1952.6-mContinued HOUSTON XVHITE DURNING JOHNSON ' The most thrilling single race of the day was the half-mile. Prior to the conference meet both Captain Davis of Colorado and Burton of Utah had broken the record, and both promised to repeat with better time. Davis took the lead from the start, but set too fast a pace to keep up and was nosed out by Burton on the last few yards of the stretch. A new 880-mark was set of 1:57.3. Most stirring of all, even surpassing the half-mile in thrills, was the mile relay. The Silver and Gold quartet set, and kept up a terrific pace, leading every Lipscomb winning mile in C. C.-D. U. Triangular A Page 120 -- - - - -----k, -- . - e-- L-1-.--4 --HL:-----'A--' - '--- --- -4-- ,, -Trl VW: wil J 1-::L-.33-li'--"TQ 'Will '.'.::1-1 A 1-,,,. .- . . , A fy- Y -- 1a.,-,,.,,,.LJa,-.., , ,aa -Q , -..-. as ,Y . . gawk WA - Mqzgzmmwr-jQW fl i 1,15-g an i,,,5wUfg-X, 3,:,L,,-- am-.. ,., C, d,,,,,-,Am Review of Varsity Traelk for the Season of Jt92,6mContinued 1 l F ALKENBURG HINMAN CUDWORTH WITTEMEYER lap, followed closely by Utah. Captain Davis. State anchor man, was pressed, to his limit to beat Pembroke of Utah clown the stretch. The Colorado four, made up of Durning, Dickey, Cudworth, and Davis, will no doubt stand out as the greatest relay team of conference history for several seasons to come. Their time in the classic was 3:25, to lower the old mark of 3:27. Sarcander of C. C. set a new record in the pole vault of 12 feet 4M inches, and Lunt of Utah Aggies jumped 23 feet IM inches to establish a new mark in the broad jump. Cox of Utah had earlier in the season put the shot 44 feet ESM inches, and Pilling, also of Utah, had thrown the javelin 189.9 feet. Norton, ,.,,-... ..,., .... . .. . .1 , I , V - ! ILT. ' , .:. IK Colorado fnislres in dash Page 121 0 Varsity Track for the Season of roaow-:Continued COFFMAN Moons WARREN Utah Aggie two-miler, ran the distance in 91502, and his team-mate, Burke, covered the distance of one mile in 4 :29.3. These last named are all new records made this season. Twenty sweaters were awarded to members of the 1926 track squad, the qualihcation being the scoring of nine points during the season. The many receiving awards were: jack M. Davis, captain of the 1926 team 5 Gordon Allott, captain-elect of the 1927 aggregationg George Wittemyer, jack D. Davis, William Houston, Arthur Cudworth, Virgil Dickey, Albert Durning, Robert I-Iinrnan, Colin Smith, William Lipscomb, George Warren, Fritz Johnson, Hudson Moore, Thomas Sears, john White, Charles Falkenberg, Virgil Soden, Charles Coffman, and Ed Price. I-rPscoMB DICKEY J. D. DAVIS Page 122 W is ,Q : ,:-E. ...-,..,.-,f- MINOR SPORTS .4 f- r -5:41, 'Q :V v, 1,3525 5-,gig ,,-J..XV1?,.4:k iv 11 'P ', ' 'wrirzaf :'.,, ., WRESTLING HE University of Colorado turned out a strong wrestling team in 1927, holding up the tradition that has existed since Coach Donald Kilton took over the grapplers at State in the winter of 1920. While the 1927 team did not win the championship, it made a Very creditable showing winning three of its Eve meets and losing the other two by narrow margins. Perhaps the feature of the season was the excep- tionally fine work of "Bob" Breitenstein, captain of the Silver and Gold squad. Breitenstein was con- ference champion in 1926 and retained his crown at the close of the 1927 season. . The Silver and Gold captain has not lost a match in the past two seasons and this year won five of his seven matches by falls in less than two minutes. In the Aggie meet Breiten- stein threw Howe in 26 seconds. Orville Dow, who hlled the gap left by Captain Peterson of the 1926 squad in the 125-pound class, also won the conference title in his weight division, although it was his first year as a conference grappler. . Dow won five matches on falls during the season. Throwing the experienced Larson of B. Y. U. for the conference championship. State opened the season by losing to the experienced Denver Y. M. C. A. grapplers by a score of 19-10. Captain Breitenstein and Low threw their oppo- nents for the only points that the Silver and Gold were able to score. The first conference meet for the Silver and Gold was held at Gunnison with Western State College. The Mountaineers proved no match for Coach Kilton's proteges who walked off with every match but the heavyweight. The score in this meet was 33 to 3, the highest total run up by any team during the vear. CAPTAIN BREITENSTEIN The 1927 Squad Page 1.24 I. , Q15-If-., flrili-iff . 7: "1 --31 ---- Q-gi-' . Mr " ' H" ' ' ' ""'f""'lgVAlx 'Q S -jf yt -' ' -' A Gwfh--R any-A Wqgvnwnr r b-'A A u. . - ii, , '11, ,A 1,7 .---f'-- ---v ---- W - - f. L Wrestling---Continued On the following Saturday, February 5, State lost to the champion Colorado Teachers by a score of 5 16-10. Tisdell of Teachers threw Telk of Colorado in what proved to be the deciding match of the eve- ning. Telk had the best of the match up to the time of the fall. Larson of C. U. held the highly touted Mc- Leod of Teachers to a draw in this match, much to the surprise of the fans. State also lost the following meet to the Colorado Aggies by a narrow margin, 18-13, The Teacher-Aggie reverses proved the only defeats that the Varsity had to suffer during the season. Colorado closed the season with wins over the Denver Pioneers and Mines. The score in the D. U. meet was 15-14, the closest meet of the year. Mines offered little opposition, winning only two of the seven events. The conference meet held in Boulder March 4, did not.prove as popular as it had in previous years. This was undoubtedly due to the fact that it no longer featured the boxing championship bouts. In this meet State came out with flying colors, being the only one of the eight schools entered to win two individual titles. Dow and Breitenstein walked off with honors in the 125- and 175-pound classes respectively. Utah Aggies' and Brigham Young sent men to the confer- ence meet for the first time in history. Peterson of Utah Aggies was the only Mormon able to cop a championship, winning the 135-pound title. At the close of the season letters were awarded to Captain Breitenstein, Royal, Dow, Telk, Mclntyre, McCrery, Larson. Practically the entire squad will return next year and prospects for a conference title are.bright unless wrestling should follow the fate of boxing and be abolished as a conference sport. l VICE-CAPTAIN LARsoN A practice match Page 125 sg s--7-agsiiri ,1-.Q-1-f -1--rf -- Y v:1. - ff: f :rf ' TENNTS, 119216 HE 1926 tennis season at Colorado U. was a successful one despite the fact that the conference championship was won by Utah U. The team won all of its matches with Greeley, C. C., and independent Denver teams in early season competition. The first competition was against Greeley Teach- ers on their home courts. Colorado had the best of this meet by a score of four matches to two. Henry Bull, a new player on the ,Colorado squad, featured the day's play by a close win. The following meet was a return one against Greeley. Colorado had the best of this engagement by a score of five to one. Bull and Milstein won the feature match from Woody and Lehan 3-6, 10-8, 14-12. The final team match of the year was against the Tigers at Colorado Springs. Colorado barely nosed 1 out a victory in the final match of the day, to win this meet four to two. CAPTAIN lVfILSTEIN The intercollegiate meet was held the following week at Boulder. Utah University won the championship with six points by winning both the singles and doubles titles. In the singles final, Mel Gallacher of Utah defeated Phil Milstein of Colorado in a close, hard-fought match by the score of 4-6, 7-5, 7-5. Immedi- ately following, Gallacher and Blivens defeated Milstein and Bull for the double title 6-3, 3-6, 3-6. The semi-final matches in the singles were as hard-fought as the final with superior en- PM durance being the deciding ' factor in the three cases. Gallacher Won his way into the final by defeating 4 Woody of Greeley 6-1, 1-6, 5 0-6. Woody showed re- markable drive and power to win the second set. Milstein won his way over Neil King of Denver U., former champion, by the close score of 6-3, 5-7, 8-6. Four men earned let- ters: Fred Russell, Henry Bull, Dick Lorraine and Phil Milstein, captain. Mil- stein was selected captain RussELL for the '27 season. LORRAINE Page,l 26 GULF HE golf season opened with only one veteran left from Colorado's 1925 team. Captain Linsley was this nucleus of 1926. Experienced material was scarce and the men who finally placed on the squad were be- ginners with the exception of Sid Keoughan and Capt. Linsley. Rapid progress came from practice and when the hrst match came up Keoughan was rated number one. Loach number two, Linsley number three, Tucker number four and Davenport number hve. A number of other men made bids for places on the team, but this lineup prevailed thruout the season. Colorado College with its veteran team led by Captain Seibt captured the honors of the season with Colorado coming home in second place. The season included two meets on the Lakewood course, one meet at Denver Country Club and the Con- ference Tournament held on the Broadmoor course at CAPTAIN Lmsrny Colorado Springs. Colorado won the Country Club match against Teachers and Denver, but took second in the others. Consider- ing the inexperience of the squad the season was satisfactory and the material gives promise of greater success for the next season. Loach was the high scorer of Colorado's team. He played number two thruout the season and looked better under fire than any other Colorado player. Golf is rapidly growing in popularity as a college sport and each year shows a greater number of men out for the squad. DAVENPORT KEOUGHAN CAPr.L1Ns1.Ev TUCKER LOACH Page 127 - "'!iYl7 '1hT4":'1 'if 'D '7 " , -. fii..-.-s..?QiI,Lg, rt '-'HEI gsgfiyv- f Q liaifls--1-f r- U sf - - -- L ,i : :i1-ilifsi-if-v ,., --2, 1, ,Z1,f.,: iz-ggi' 15-,-L-,J --YQ:-::f xzzi-.--,., Conference Swimming Review for 192.6 and 1927 I CBy Captain Elston Tribblej 'N the second year of conference swimming the Univer- sity of Colorado continued its success of the previous year-again winning the championship of the Eastern division of the Rocky Mountain conference. The same difficulty encountered in 1925 again faced the team-a lack of competition from the other colleges. Denver University failed to enter a team owing to inability to secure a coach, but Wyoming took their place and with Colorado was the only other conference school to enter a team. On February 12, the first conference meet for 1926 was held at Laramie, W'yoming.,l This marked Wyoming's Hrst venture into swimming and the result was an over- .whelming victory for the Silver and Gold tanksters, who took every hrst with the exception of the fancy diving. In a return meet between the two schools held at Boulder later in the season, the result was practically the same, State again taking every nist but one-this time the 100- yard dash. - In an exhibition meet held with Stanford University during Spring vacation, The Silver and Gold failed to make an impressive showing against the Pacific Coast cham- pions. Captain, Rutledge' of the Varsity, however, made a strong finish in the backstroke and was defeated by a scant margin of inches by his opponent. Captain Rutledge proved the star of the 1926 season and piled up forty points in the three meets-eight more than Tribble, his closest competitor, could amass. The following men were awarded letters for 1926 : Captain Rutledge, Tribble, Mau, Eaton, Austin and Stodda.rd, Tribble was elected captain for the 1927 season. CAPTAIN TRIBBLE Top row-joNEs, RICHMOND, BEHN Muldle f0w'-MITCHELL. STODDARD, COACH SMITH, AUSTIN, CAPT. TRIBBLE Bottom row-WARREN, MAU Page 128 1., Af-- -- . - ,-.-,-'s ,,.,,,.,. , ,,,,,,. an , .- 4. .. tif? ,,,a1ff5" 1 7"" "'-fefs'e1saa,.1,in,, Qin wg Q H Qjyli fix 71.-'N ,, -..' ,Qs -X , , . , ., , 'P'5fi:f14.n.,.,7,. ,,,. , , 1 Colorado started off the 1927 season with pros- ' pects exceedingly bright for another successful sea- son. Captain Tribble, Austin and Stoddard formed the nucleus around which Coach Otis Smith built a powerful aggregation with the aid of an abundance of new material. Again, however, there turned out to be a dearth of opposition for the Silver and Gold among other colleges in this region. Wyom.ing, Colorado Aggies, and Colorado entered teams, but owning to the sev- erance of relations with Wyoming, the Aggies turned out to be the only collegiate competition that State enjoyed in the 1927 season. Colorado opened the season by defeating the strong Steel Works Y. M. C. A. tanksters from Pueblo in two meets. one in Pueblo and the other in Boulder. jack Rutledge, who had captained the Varsity in 1926 proved the ace of the "Y" crew and demonstrated that he had lost none of his old prowess, being the only member of the rival team to win a first place in either meet. The nrst conference nveet of the 1927 season was held with the Colorado Aggies, February 11, in the Varsity tank. Colorado made a clean sweep of all first places in this m.eet, in addition to hanging up two new conference records. Austin lowered the 100 yard mark to 1 :04 4X5 and Cap- tain Tribble cut Rutledge's 150-yard backstroke record to 2:10. On March 4, a return meet between the two teams was held at Fort Collins with practically the same results. This time State took every first save the fancy diving. In this rreet the State tankmen again set some new records. The relay team set a new rrark of 1:03 375 in the 120 yard relay. Austin dropped his 220 record to 2:57 and Tribble the 150 yard backstroke to 2:08. The score of this meet, 37 to 22, was the closest in which Colorado participated in 1927. Captain Tribble was the individual high-point man for the 1927 season with 34 points in four meets. Austin trailed him closely with 30 points and three relays. STODDAR D The Team in Action Page 129 E11-7 1.11111 , ,. 5. if . ,, f. -T,-. fa-if - GYMNASTTCC TEAM YMNASTICS were added to the University of Colorado's list of minor sports during the year of 1926 and proved decidedly popular both to the men out for the team and to the public. Three meets were held during the winter and spring and the Silver and Gold' team rnade an exceedingly fine showing in winning one of three meets participated in. C. G. Vavra of the Department of Physical Education coached the team, assisted by C. C. johnson. The first public exhibitions of the gymnastics, popularly termed tumblers, was against the veteran Turnverein squad of Denver. The Turnverein are middle-aged men who have followed the sport since their youth and are decidedly prohcient in the art. C. U. had little hope of winning, but surprised the fans in holding the Denver artists to a 29 to 21 score. Terry was high-point man in this meet with two hrsts won on the high horizontal bar and on the parallel rings. Terry also tied for first with Rathburn on the mats. C. U. hnished' the tumbling season with two meets against D. U. in April winning here and losing at Denver. Colorado won every hrst except the parallel bars against Denver in the first meet and as a result triumphed 29 to 16. Captain Rathburn was high-point man in this meet with ten points, Skrarn was close be- hind with nine. ' In the second meet with Denver, the Silver and Gold tumblers were unable to get going on the unfamiliar apparatus in the D. U. Gym and lost 31 to 14. Nevin took Colorado's only Hrst on the parallel bars. At the close of the season letters were awarded to Captain Rathburn, Terry, Ebert, Skram, and Nevin. Terry was elected Captain for the 1927 season. C. U. opened the 1927 season auspiciously by trouncing Aggies unmerci- fully on Feb. 11. C. U. took every first but one, despite the loss of Captain Terry through ineligibility. Page 130 JINTRAMURAL ATHLETICS ,.,,.,,, ,i,Q,-, .,--M 1 f: ,--its -- --- -461-s.f::'.g1,,.-., , , ,. - , :V L ' if , 'g,'r'- 'faff--swf ' 'r -"WY" " ' ' ' ' ti'-'Q-"4-' r -e' - f- ,..,,.T,, 4 , ,- ,wx lNTRAMUlRAL BASKET BALL 1 1 NIANDEVILLE, Captain ETA THETA PI, winner of the intramural basket ball championship of the University. After 'winning their division title, the Betas beat Chi Psi in a close three-game series for the fraternity title. The Wonders, winners of Inde- pendent basket ball, were beaten for the intramural championship for 1926. LOUCKS IVIANDEVILLE JOHNSON SODEN VVALLACE CHAPMAN Page 132 W in "Cx, lg l 7 ,l li lgi? ill all ,i li iii My lil! lit iii , 'll it lil ll? lt 1 V1 l slr lil ll? it f elm lm Q X ri i lf , I l H ll 3 lit lat 3 lla ll l gl ll l 1 V 'il ill . Pl' lill lzf ll Q51 tl 5 ll 1 4 li W1 ill sl? mg i 1 Sli l 1 lil VT il fi ' if l il l l i,j,x ff ff-qi .-' -Tag.-Ji1'f1Q!! HW,-wiv-Y .- M142 ,J l TAYLOR, Captlizz Y whiff- S . .41.,. gg' - L K up--5,51-. 37 r f V H,-W-f --- Wm.-1 .. , -X, .sr ml AI gm? lleyiJL1g..1. ,, - ,, , , , llNEElPENDENT CHAMMONS AYLORS Vlfonders winners of the Inde- pendent basket ball championship for 1926. This is the third time in succession that the Won- ders have copped the title. The race for the cup in the Independent division was close, and many upsets provided plenty of thrills to intramural fans. Page 133 BABCOCK, iVlClNTYRE, BUCKLAND TAYLOR, TRIBBLE, MARCOVE SIGMA CHI JINTRAMURAL SUJFTEBALL CHAMPIONS HE Sigma Chi soft-ball team won the interfraternity championship in the Finals by defeating the Sigma Nu team the first two games of a three-game series. Then the Intramural Championship was won by defeating the Aces, the independent cham- pions. The independents Won the hrst game, but the Sigma Chis rallied and defeated the Aces the followingigames. GEORGE KOCH Captiiu LANKFORD, FUsoN, DENMAN, TAYLOR, HUGHES, HoLDERNEss, BEALL BABCOCK, KULIE, Koen, DVVYER, LESTER Page 134 TNDEPENDENTS WTN TNTRAMURAL TRACK NIANAGER TAYLOR HE Independent Track Team managed by Sam Taylor, copped the intra- mural track championship, held during the spring quarter. Paul Krutak was high-point man with 14 points. The meet was marked by spirited competition and several intramural records were broken. It was the first time that an Independent team won an intramural tourney. The victory was also successful in that it was the most overwhelming victory on record, the Independent piling 45 points, with the Phi Gams, their next competitor, second with 23 points. Chattield and Davis took both the century and the 220, which upset dope, as Bohn and Wittem.yer, the previous year's stars, were expected to win those events. The following men made points for the team: Krutak, 14g Chatheld, 135- Davis, Menoher, Oliver, James, 35 Tribble, 23 Lijeroot, lg Crispelle, lg Kelly, 2. Beta Theta Pi took the relay race. Price, Lambda Chi, won the 440-yard dashg Krutak took first in the shot and high jumpg Prator won the discusg West heaved the javelin 149 feet to take first. Page 135 Egiggggggggffisgi-211.R if , X s ' ' ' ' "M "" "qi xg ,.Q1I,Q,.-f5L1L,?5L"s -ayfi' 'BFS T A N1 -frf -0 ,W .vne HW-, . .., llNTRAMURAlL BASEBALL Y winning seven of the eight games engaged in, Delta Tau Delta won the Interfraternity baseball championship and gained possession of a permanent trophy-cup, as well as the possession for one year of the cup that must be won three times by any one fraternity to be kept permanently. The whole Ifelt team played a consistent, high-class brand of ball and never ceased playing their best until the series of games was over and the championship Won. - HECKERT, CHARLTON, SALLER, PLESTED, MEYER, ROBERTS, HARPER GRIEB, STENVART, E. SMITH, WALKER Page 136 45 fs JE' VQRQ " Q5 , '5 ., , ,l . 3 . FEATURES QD igy, Chancellor Lindley of Kansas Uni- versity who delivered the cornrnene- vnent address. Win. McNary, Pres- ident Senior Class, be- low, ex-governor Julius Gunter. Sidney Jlifortiz, Senior Class Cane Bearer. At his side one beholds Adortfzr Board. 93, QM Aw-M , sw" STUDENTS One of our most popular forms of recreation ami indoor sport-and we do like to break rules with Freslzman women. 1 FRESHMAN Willing and rebellions, driven and cajoled, sworn at and plead with, ever green and always wilh nsiwhal would football be without them? God bless 'ein all-our Freshman. PARTIES Of course the Freshman would be in on all the parties. Ftrst 'we have a party for the lawyers in court, then for the Soyrhomores in the lake-and then, af course, their real lbafty-which 'we just had tosupport. a if f gym.c,:s:1.'Z'f:'1r:'-':-V: if-1" fffnrcwf rar" H , A , , o, 5 Q - . L - 1- m 'V 1 , , .1 fx L-' '. '41 re-'H ' ' W A .4we-ff,-Z'p4zze1ek16if1i'vZVl9'5?fW44"W " V ' ' of ' .,fX,,,, M.. A , SPRING TIME Frisking young oo-eds gambol-ing on the green, yea, and others frolic in the brine. For others the D lraoiive. , ance Drfzma proves at- HOMECOMTNG CAME Utah band and rooters descend upon Stale to help her celebrate Homecoming. Of course the Lawyers and Engineers had to celebrate also. ONE OF THOSE DAYS Pep organizations evztertnln the SZ:'E':-.A.2v1Y'I'-:i21vvw "1" stands between halves whtle the V ,,, e A 2 - 'H " . ' HLA Ger--u:m5r:Nff,j-Q'-,w H , ' H M ..., fffff , 15-'9i'f'f'f'f' s tag. .- , coaches pour zt on the teams. ,-,, f it s ,pa gan ' ,,.1 1'jfL 51 ,- fggLg 5'.f??11 g:5: And then there ts the band- , V ,V 5 ,Z ,,,,,tqr, ' Q14 :' 1 -' f " ' . V, ff"x2?'Eef?14g1,s,ge?e?iLE?'.3.i713iiQ H Lf ff - V.gV-5'Q:- .f',..,:1ggg1Tm"?fLew::.:,.ix,.,,e:ZT,l3w31LQwiw4-451x554 "' Vt' ' bf' . . :Z ' uf' ,, . -.-. in ,g . . -f ' 41 m e F Q . Q g- 213. '41 F' Tiff Q' , 33, - 411 'T' 511. !S""' -" ' 1 ,, 'few V-y.M.3s,4,.5,2mua-,va w V, 4 5 1" ' ':-A 2:5-:- 1 Q ilf..-VI' 52:35f5335f5:::2-' -155. " . , ' ,, """'-.f.:'f,i-:.7m'f:12'1 xv - ,P-11-wife'-'-W--SP. "" 1.4, "" . it ,H ,,mn - pf ff? f H -- Ft f 4"' ,- -e .f . f t- E, A , , , , .' .-,- '. .A , ikf iiw- ,':,.:,,.,:':' Q.-..,w1m,,5H:'211f3:, .. Fm . , , "" mfffx- - -.-- :...,M.,N ...., - ' "W V -.Y YL. 2' VZ, A if- ' if-.ar ft., ' ' be Av 'S i l l " 'Sf EH? . Uri' 3K'W"' 'f V Lf , -1 ' 2:9-21:4-1.g'...f,Q.. "'.fn-i:f1:f,e .e- 24:3 - ""- . '- , ' . JN., f , . , -, . Q . 1 V S ' ' J 41+ 4 -f kg Ifi f -. ,lg " ' -. ' 1--.fff'.e'i, - , 1 .Q at , ' X-QzQQ2mdm?w.fg-.Y , mf -, 'K-MMI' .,' -f2'f:,': , .3 I 1 ,V -I U1 H , . ' u V L " .- A- ' 3- -if 1 X KRT www? A 1 -if A , M -,f u f , ,gin Q , ei f it --4, ,ss-. P . 5, ' ., ,, . :Q ,I 4 -, t . vi I .4 . , ,ALL ,V , , ,V W I ,, .A Q .nr-:M . lik' "'w'zQg-iffi-.,' IW- X -fI"'- .. , , . 'tiff-fr.r'ef,:"E " '-'r'a4L12.':,2 If? 1 A iw-, wifi'-fp '-:WI .-'i,,e5-jggfizlfig: '72, 3573.i,5,'gf12,'f,Qfjig.:'f 'x ,- :ya 'f'.fQ' 'If v.,n,,-.-xx1.,ft ,-,-2.3.2 'nf-.f.:. 4 te., 'VZ'-,,', I Jgfu , ,HAY -ffl.-"f - .J.,'f'47"-v4?f'v- JL- n""- "'7 ff"":'J" .' 7, .i?".' Z, ', , . - ff h'.'x,""' X x -':-"""' '2'5f', 'ff-5 'f :gi L1,L4'rLZ3',.'1'f,3.w f L.-, , -'.v-.45 5. ff .- I F W4 ' " Iii? -"-- Q'3'.i'fZL2'ff':?:f'1'ff ,M A ., , , .t,e, ,,,:. gefore me me of LAKE ALUMNI ENTERTAINED All of 'em prize winners. WW? FIRST TIMES Universityk jirst football team with our jirst president. Glance over this graduating class of fire men. 'Tfwas in 1883. 10 -H116 HOMECOMING The dav of days When old friendships are renewed and new fmendships formed," as the Alumnus punt ANNO OLD TIMES D0 you recall the days when-? Prof. Folsom, and Dean Hellems do. PROIVIENADING Once zz year 'we musl blos- som out and show the stiff we are made of-to prove that we really are civilized, Of course we outdid Cornell. BEAUTIES Our mos! beautiful and charming co-eds- Helen Hecox and Eloise Didricksan. Da IN PLAYING C. C. Well, what we did-that's dzfer- ent. Anyway, we had all our Women Boosters there. The stands were crowded, too. Y OUR INTERSECTIONAL GAME State rooters invade Denver, led by Band and Yellow Jackets. De11-zfer Stadium dedicated with jitt-ing cere- mony by Yellow Jackets. -1 1,711 -I1 e- .ff , -- , Q fa: 2 ,. " - 5 . -'K ,gfilfw '33 ,. ,- 1 Q. .. fm' 'f ,iw . 1 fe, .,. .. 1 . E-fl, v :,. ,91i- 3 .- 4 , . - - in qw 3.1 43 ft l 1 - 1 l . 'jj Q1 :rg-4 v w ' ,I if elf 1- ,. , . . -5 g fm- -1 jg u 'V :'1'1-:1ai'f'I"."Sx":x.X-Jiiififll'f'XCff'?'f'55:-'glxiiwfkwikV'Y" '5"f'i?"'3513015-5?iK'1R5':5i'Ffi'E-',E':i 5.2 i5'i.'l:-f'l- ' 435 fi . e"l A f 'Wi mt".:1Ms:24,M-'.N1:Q:-fy.- --:L :,f -. M W, 1. . ,XM . X , X , - er. v f " 1 - uw'fefftrmvgygpf-'A-s.,.1,fw.eq ,w H1 'g wi 2 - e A V 1. .1 37,1 :M Y K RIDIN' AROUND The old Chautauqua llrte was a favorrfte joyrlde before the gasoline motor outdld lt. Laying a corner storle always did draw a crowd.-Old pictures through courtesy of A.A. Paddock, 'I0. ASSO RTED Bzmquels and classes and towns and things, Dr. Ramaley remembers lhe time. 'rmarf V' s Vt LUSXIW U , . Z .ilfyumrsHuu:zgsl'f:jW?.LfV VL I Homerian s s ,ffQf1fe2?w X D Mm mf wp " ' -Vqqllfr -Mn. .rzf gg.: -fl FROLICS "The Aggie Eleven" in action. The Alumni have a session. An old fable for Teachers. PLAY TIME Girls' gymnasium classes playing games on the green-we all must have our fun-Lf the college keeps or nal! OLD TI MERS Dr. C. C. Ayer and Miss Mary Ripjoovz who were in the Romance Language deparl- ment. These two, portraits and subtille pages were taken from a copy of the first Coloradoarf. OH YOU MEDICS! We rertainly enjoy ihe old-fime frolics Mand these formal sunrise hikes-011. my! I if , X ,N XS, . . We are working!! Q . - x 3 79.--.1' 'K -f' X BUSYBGDIES D RAM ATI CS G mess w ho--? JUST DOINGS Fair damsels in the operelzfa conquer- lrzg the hearts of ilze poor unsuspecting public. The last of the old bell. Q, 5.29 I II I A If .J 'Xa B J sf 1 1 J I i I I ' if " I, A555 ACTIVITIES 1,g.ni,'JEf4.,::, 9 7,4 1,471 , ,Q lf 444 f.--- ' ' -M., ,M ,. ,-. , A' r , y , ff- f f- ---W f - ' :Wig ' -4 V: 1 ,yr fx 1 .1 ,. A rx, ' 13 M W' 'N ,Q Jai K 255 X ' N Lf T5 ' 'xxx Xxx ' , I YT i 5 dll, Rf QXJ I XXX i?:k- if f WHIIIIII 5 STUDENT GOVERNMENT 11 4 WALTER FRANKLIN GRADUATE MANAGER A. S. U. C. The Associated Students of the University of Colorado was formed in 1909 with Herman Weinberger as the first manager. The A. S. U. C. was started principally to put student activities on a financial paying basis. By placing all student activities, publications, etc., under one head, the total cost of running expenses could be reduced. The constitution was drawn up in 1909 and was revised in 1916 and 1925. At present it includes all student activities except the Boosters Club, the Interfraternity Council and Dramatic. The managers and their dates are Herman Weinberger, 1909-19125 A. A. Paddock, 1912-1917: Bryant Smith, 1917- 1923, Walter Franklin, 1923 to present date. Page 162 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UE TIIE UNIVERSITY OE CUIJORAIDU R MES, Vzce-Preszdenl PALMER, Preszdent WILDY, Secretary Bmw, IVICGILVRAY, PATTEE 1 HARTSHORN, MCKELVEV S CKOVER, STRANG, TAYLOR, VV.-LITE T. I - A-A-A... ,...,, ---W YN, Y ,,, - - -f---.---.7 --..?...-.,.,w.- Y W- u.JLQ5I.?ILuTmN 955 5 I A. S. U. C. Freslznian Interests FRED BRAY IVIARIAN HOUGHTELIIN RALPH LAUREN JAMES HARDY Publicity HARRY HOWLETT E SAM T. TAYLOR DARREL SICKMAN PARK KINNEY CUMMTTTEES University Traditions FRED BIQAY JESSALEE BANE KATHERINE HAWKINS FRANCIS BIBLE Public Speaking ' JOHN RAMES HOXVARD ASHTON DAYTON MCKEAN TOM BURGESS KATHERINE SEGERBERG A llzletics Financial WILLIAM STOCKOVER GEORGE WAITE ROBERT PALMER Social Life LUCILLE PHILLIPS ELLEN JOHNSON HILAN HECOX EMERY FAST WALTER BOOTH JOHN RANIES ROBERT PALMER W J "'fffQ,Q f fa :lf EI! 5 IJ J l JI J J 5 Q51 1 I I J K1 'S E: Page 164 -M---T' ' I ----hawaii-:jwf l, PUBLICATIONS 3 l-- - H '-'Hr "'1 r A - ' ' THE T927 COLORADOAN DAYTON MCKEAN Editor ! Editorial Staff DAYTON MCKEAN . . Editor-in-Chief NEWMAN SHEETS . . Associate Editor CHARLES MUNSON . Associate Editor MERLE RATHEURN . . Assistant Editor WELLWOOD BEALL . . - . Feature FRED BARNARD . . . . Art WARD DARLY . . , . Medic KATHERINE LINGENFELTER. . Organization WILLIAM LLOYD . . . Athletic JUNE JOHNSTON .... Womerfs HELEN LARRICK . Activities C. GI. GAROUTTE . . . Photographer BEALL, DARLEY, DAVIS, LINGENEELTER LLOYD, JOHNSTON, MUNSON, SHEETS Page 166 - u L1f S--1ILg1L-, -. -- I4Lu1'L.' NIL, 5 L- 4- SHERMAN E. WALROD Business Manager Bnsin SHERMAN E. WALROD ERNEST GARLAND WILLIAM RAMSEY . HAROI.D FORD . NEIL DAVIS . GRACE CILARKSON ess Staj . . Business M gr. . Asst. Bus. Mgr. . Organizations . Circulazfion . Ojice ' Secretary KL yy. 'LY ,T Q? V I WN. 'Lx ,L I" ix, X, I L ,. N. IL L V L V L YL Y Y L W, ,L. Y IL, ' Page 167 GARLAND, FORD, RAMSEY DAVIS, EVE REIT, HUNTER 'JS' .gL5ffTf,,,1.5EE,:,-,g:.i,'.',.,g, 'L.'::'Q.,-,LA-I W ' JK" 'Ni' , j ' .1 ,fu 1,1 .' ,O A Tgniihif' .- .., L, , THE CULURADUAN Office Stal? Assistants GAIL LIVESEY MARGARET BOGART ELEANOR BROWN MARGARET CHRISMER . . . y Editorial Stal? Assistants ' MARJORIE DAVIS MARY HUNTER EDWARD RATHBURN HELEN MILLER NORMA MITCHELL ELLEN DONNELLY MARGARET WALROD T HELMA HULTINE Business Staj Assistants THOMAS EVERETT DEAN FARRELL JOHN FELLOWS GUNTER THOMPSON' GEORGE PHILPOTT GLEN HUTCHINSON NICKEAN, PHILPOTT, S. WALROD, EVERETT, THOMPSON GARLAND, M. WALROD, RATHBURN, BROWN, BEALL Page 168 Page 169 v...f,, 1-'ff-1-f'1"f,4,:-W.fnfzfle a4AA.,i..i, ,M A . H' f:-,,' . K ,, .. ,X , , A - H...-,, 4 H ' ' Y"-' ly :fl-li ,VL , f Q , R57-an L L, SCROLL H2071 ll BIND '41 i tr" c" Founded in 1907 HE 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. Faculty Members COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ M embers EMERY FAST HARRY HOWLETT S. TESTITOR TAYLOR DAN CHARLTON PAUL OSBORNE WILLIAM LLOYD CARROLL LAVERTY I..EW1s BARNUM FRED BARNARD EIIERY F AST Editor SILVER AND GOLD Editorial Board LEWIS BARNUM ..,..,. City Editor CARROLL LAVERTY ...... News Editor WILLIAM LLOYD . . . Sports SARA MAXWELL . . Womerfs Editor GRACE SHIPPEY . . . . Society ROBERT BERKOV .... . . Features FRED BARNARD . HOWARD VAN ZANDT SAM T. TAYLOR . HARRY E. HOVVLETT NORRIS RYDER . . . Special Stal? Cartooriist Desk Assistant Special Writer Special Writer Special Writer BARNUM, BERKOV, LLOYD SHIPPEY, VAN ZANDT Page 170 THE SllLVlER AND GOLD WA RREN HALL lllanagcr WARREN HALL .... Manager CLAIRE ST. CLAIR . Assistant Bas. M gr. JOHN VOS . . . Advertising Mgr. CHARLES MOODY . . Circulation Jllgr. LOUIS STARK. . . Solicitor BEULAH VVYLIE. Secretary HE Silver and Gold, official University of Colorado newspaper, is published each Tuesday and Friday 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 problems, it stands as the one campus institution ever working for a greater University. ST. CLAIR VOS Page I 71 Jin.: .4---,TY ,fair , 4---fr -ig. .fri , ,.,.4,..u.u, -- F. . 7, -3- , -V , + H xl :Sf '1 fi?--' " Editorial Board Art MAXINE DANNENEAUM AL WEST EMERY FAST Exchange Editors MARY HUNTER BETTY M ERRICK COLORADO DODO C. FRED BARNARD Editor C. FRED BARNARD . . . Editor RIYRON BROOMELL . Associate Editor AL WALL . . . . Assistrmt Editor CARROLL LAVERTY ,X Assistant Editor Board MERLE RATHBURN MARGUERITE DE NIKE JAY FUGITT MURRAY MOXLEY XNATSON BIDWELL W. R. LAWRENCE Top: BROOMELL, DANNENBAUM Bottom: H UNTER, WALL Page 172 .1 LL, ug, -..LW .L .,,-- 1 A.,,,5 9-f: 55- 'iQ:5Q-55f-I,,,,jf1f-2-5i'f:,g..IWQMiY,,VN -' - - 'L-"l"'itI L I: Il 1.4 II 1v..I-Nw! ,W,2a1' firm?-' --- ,,,.-1-L,L,..x. ., , 7 , AY- ...Y A W- .Y A A Y AY- , - -L:-..,.1...,L - - - ASF.:- QCOLORADO DUDU H. BONER Manager H. BONER . . . . .Manager ETHNA DANIELS-ON . - Assistant Mavzager ROBERT ANDERSON Assistant Manager Page 173 Managerial Board VICTORIA TEPLY MARGARET BOGART VIRGINIA FUNK FRANCIS WEST GENEVIEVE JOHNSON IWARGARET GRAHAM ALICE SIMPSON ALICE WALLACE Service Department Secretary WALLACE TEAGARDEN KATHERINE SEGERBURG Faculty Advisor IRENE P. MCKEEHAN 4 , CCULURADO ENGINEER ALMON THOMAS Editor J Editorial Szfczj ALMON THOMAS . ..... ' , . Editor FRANK STARR . . Alumni Director JOE SETTER . News Editor J. T. FUGITT . . . . Art Editor EDWIN WHITEHEAD 1 - - WELLWOOD E. BEALLI . . . . Speczal Wrrters Staj HUDSON RATHBURN CHARLES JONES CONSTANT MARKS ALFREAD DECINO CLAUDE HATHAWAY B1RK DUVALL Page 174- ,W , W ,ffiix ' . A, . " VL?-1 ,Q '- Y Ynri YYY i W L Y AJJ1' Q,v:,1,'m ,zgebsffsr-'YA - COLORADO ENGINEER STANLEY SHUBART 4 Manager Managerial Stal? STANLEY SHUBART . . . . Manager RANDOLPH GUTSHALL . Assistant Manager LUTHER I NTEMANN . . Advertising Manager Managerial Board PAUL TURNURE WALLACE TEAGARDEN FRANK TYRRELL . HUGH CARPENTER RICHARD BACHE JOE POWERS WALLACE MCCRUM GUTSHALL, INTEMANN SETTER, STARR, VVHITEHEAD Page 175 5.1 A Q:1, W ' 'ff-ffj ,. - 9, , , ?,,f . - 3 -f""5i I 1 4 A Vw E' ' ' ::r':xA,-.YY fn. , V2 y '....m,-.. .-,, ,,,,' .. - - fvr-- .,. ,W -E, E1 ,W Y. E., , , -,, A ,Y nu, . .YYY v i-.,-A,L. ,,,,,x RALPH L, CROSMAN LUCILLE S. NORVILL, '26 TI-IE ASSOCIATED ALUMNI OE TI-IE UNIVERSITY OE COLORADO Qgiicers HARRY ZIMMERHACKLE, '09 ....... President A. A. PADDOCK, '10 . . ...... Vice-Pfesident RALPH L. CROSMAN ....... Secretary-Treasurer DANIEL A. CHARLTON, '27 .... Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Executive Committee HELEN WALTEMYER FISCHER, '10 LEO P. KELI.Y, '13 CLARENCE L. IRELAND, '16 I Page I76 A '-0l'-J, 5:"!f Y W, , , N, A.-: , wr' M , ,,,, , 1 ,V M ., ,4 zquffyeggxvfsmsaf fsfsswf 'f'f-wif 311 wwf: 0010111 0 ft "'f i 5 ' 7 A A 1' . ,ww ' - ae, ew age? ,gas ' -,v-1 MQ ,f ,, 's5fN'6E,i ,wiki g If - as . V' ' , 'f ysfff 5 rv F4 9,.1',: -....: " ::.1' :flu . xf I - f, tri ,m" .1511--5-,t.'-, 4 . 1, if 212,432 g P' f T" tfef? .. ,,.,,.:k,,.., ., . ,. , . . tx, M. Wg ' eyffis-lW,Q,m' M -5 ,rang . 1 " ,.,. 'ffIQ,"f1s' ':f?f3'f?f5?.fi"fQ1152:,AW.',j 'ESQ -f MZZQZ5 1' Z4' ' , ' 'Wi 1-f pq: t L c Qi f 'E H" i"'fi""W""' " L-'- . - ,I ,Mm -l V assfr- Zz- S 'M 1- "ml ' ff! 5 if " .:-1353-QL. ,,, '. ff' 3 ' .-.-. 'RE .HM K ,Www 4 1 5 " ' Je , - A s - " 0 A... .rf sl ,a,..s,.. ,, A 5 f'FY,,',f,,H0MEfQMUvG2a5Emyf , -,-- , "f' wwf' X-we 'www ff Q-ff -A A ' me Qs asv ,, is sf: ,ff Qf -as ffw' :ffl :W K QM ' V A. x--g .,,' as ff ! A l kv Ofganizatiovz The Associated Alumni now have 2,350 active members. The Colorado Alumnus is the ofticial publication of the Association, issued ten times dur- ing the year from September to June, inclusive. It serves as a tie between the University and its graduates and a bond between classmates. Purpose "Every Colorado Alumnus will henceforth actively aid in the upbuilding of the University, in maintaining its ideals, in preserving its traditions, and in compiling and publishing its history."-Resolution by the late President George A. Carlson, '02. PADDOCK, KELLY ZIMMERHACKLE, FISCHER, IRELAND Page 177 12 THE WllNDOW HE nature and purpose of the campus magazine, The Window, brought into existence by Carroll Laverty, Virginia Brown, Franklin Folsom, Hallett Smith, and Mrs, Edna Romig, as editors, and by Mack McKoWn, as business manager, is set forth in the following quotation from the editorial page of its hrst issue: r "We fling The Window open and invite all readers to look in. All con- tributors to climb in, and all the winds of campus opinion to sweep through our little casements. For too long a time has the good writing of this college com- munity been stiiied by limited audiences and lack of recognition. And so with the generous assistance of a number of interested people on the campus the editorial has opened The Window to let in a little air and sunlight of criticism and discussion. , "If the draft is not too severe it will be opened once every quarter. Hit can be whatever kind of window you desire-a stately window, through which the more contemplative essayists may gaze at the passing pageantry of college life, a 'casement standing ajar to let little word melodies slip into the outside air, a show window, if you like, for brilliant styles in writing and thinking, a stained-glass window for the more exotic attemptsg perhaps best of all-a lighted window with a pot of flowers upon its sill, the gay geraniums of mutual appreciation. The Window is open! THE WINDOW BOARD F oLsoM ROMIG BROWN LAVERTY Page 178 IFORENSJICS RUSSELL D. NILES Coach of Debate DEBATTNG , HE nrst debate of the season, and the first international debate for Colorado, was with Cambridge University, December fourteenth. The question was: l'Re- solved, that this house regrets the large part played by advertising in modern life." Cambridge was repre- sented by W. G. Ford- ham and H. G. G. WILLIAM SCHRIER ASS1iSf17Zl Herklotts, for the affirmative, and Colorado by Dayton D. McKean and Moses Lasky for the negative. The audience voted in favor of advertising. The second debate was with the University of California, in Boulder, Janu- ary eleventh on the question: "Resolved, that democracy has failed." L. H. Heilbron and P. S. Broughton upheld the affirmative for California, and john O. Rames and Tom Burgess defended the negative for Colorado. The audience, by a small majority, voted in favor of democracy. Taking into consideration that the audience voted on the merits of the question, the decision constituted a virtual victory for California. In the Rocky Mountain league, Colorado won the first debate from Utah University in Boulder, February sixteenth, on the question: "Resolved, that the Volstead Act should be amended to allow the sale of light wines and beer." J. G. Iebbson and Milton Badger spoke for Utah, and Howard Ashton and William Ramsey for Colorado. Mr. Kenneth Robinson of Denver acted as the single expert judge, voting for Colorado on the affirmative. ' Colorado won the Rocky Mountain Conference by defeating Vlfyoming University at Laramie, February eighteenth, on the negative side of the same question. VVyoming was represented by Herbert Lebert and Frank Mowrey, and Colorado by Arthur Hoadley and Louis Isaacson. Mr. Kenneth Robinson was the judge in this debate as well. The question debated in the Missouri Valley Conference was: "Resolved, that Congress should enact legislation embodying the principles of the McNary- Haugen farm relief bills." The first debate for Colorado on the question was in Boulder, February twenty-first, with the University of Oklahoma, Colorado taking the affirmative. Leonard Sibel and Leonard Savage spoke for Oklahoma, and Isaac Koperik and Earl Wright for Colorado. The decision of the judges was two to one for the negative. Colorado won the next debate, with Texas University, at Austin, February twenty-fifth, two to one. James Sher and Leslie Byrd upheld the affirmative Page 180 Delbatingm-Continued for Texas, and Dayton McKean and Edward Hubman the negative for Colorado. The next night the Colorado team debated the affirmative of the same question in a non-conference, no-decision debate with Southwestern State Teachers College at San Marcos, Texas. March ninth, Colorado, represented by Isaac Koperlik and Earl Wright, upheld the affirmative against George Chumos and David Evans, Kansas Uni- versity, for the negative, at Lawrence. The decision was two to one for the negative. The next night the same Colorado team debated Kansas State College at Manhattan over the radio in a non-conference, no-decision debate. March twelfth, Colorado won by a single-judge decision from South Dakota at Boulder, Colorado. Dayton McKean and Edward Hubman debated for Colorado. Mr. Albert Westfall, of Fort Collins, gave the decision. The Missouri Valley Conference was won by Kansas University. Colorado tied for second place with South Dakota, Drake, Texas, and Oklahoma. The debates in the Colorado Conference were held at Colorado Springs, February twenty-seventh and twenty-eighth and March first. Sixty men from Aggies, Denver University, Western State, Teachers, Colorado College and the University of Colorado attended. The split-team system of debating was used throughout. Colorado was represented by Norman Baker, Moses Lasky, John Rames, John McIntyre, Grant Stanwood, Harry Shubart, Tom Burgess and Sam Taylor. There were no decisions. HOADLEY, MCINTYRE, PAUL, TSAACSON, BAKER CROSBY, LASKY, RAMES, BERKov,'RAMsEY MCHALE, MILEY, STANWOOD, KOPERLIK WRIGHT, TALOR, MCKEAN, ASHTON. HUBMAN Page 181 lflelbatingmfflontinuedl The last debate of the season is scheduled for April fifth with the University of Arizona. Moses Lasky and Arthur Hoadley will represent Colorado on the negative side. The Oregon plan of debating will be tried for the first time in Colorado. Outside the regular university debates, Adelphi debated Denver University in Boulder, March twenty-seventh, on the question: "Resolved, that all foreign powers should relinquish rights in China other than those commonly held by consulates and legationsf' Howard Ashton and Howard Van Zandt spoke for Adelphi on the negative. There was no decision. Adelphi has other debates scheduled with other Colorado institutions and withl Wittenberg College of Springfield, Ohio, for April fourth, on the negative of the prohibition question- Louis Isaacson and Moses Laskey will speak for Adelphi. The past season has been the most successful, on the whole, of any season in recent years. In addition to winning the Rocky Mountain Conference, Colorado placed second in the Missouri- Valley. More debates than ever before were scheduled, including one international debate and debates with eight state universities. Colorado won four out of six decision contests, and did creditable work in the no-decision debates. Colorado entered the state conference for the hrst time. Eighteen men were given actual experience in college debates. Page 182 iifQi1ig,..,, . CAJK-5iilfl7llU' CCWC A' URATORY JOHN O. RAMES 7Win1zer of the Klingter, 1926, and the Rocky .Mountain I nter- Collegiate Oratorieat Contest HE Hrst annual contest of the Rocky Mountain Oratorical League was held in Boulder two years ago, and last year, on May 21, 1926, at Provo, Utah, the University of Colorado, represented by John Rames, placed Hrst in the contest with an oration entitled, "America, Quo Vadis?" Colorado's representative is also the Winner of our own Klingler Oratorical Contest. As at present constituted, the league includes, besides Colorado U., the state universities of Vlfyoming, and Utah, Brigham Young U., Montana State College, and Colorado Agricultural College. It is destined to grow, and may in time rival the Northern Oratorical League, iii which the Big Ten compete. Let us hope that the silver-tongued orators of the U. of C. may attain to the eminence in other Eelds that her athletic teams have held on the gridiron, track and diamond. Page 183 'Y .6--ff., , , .. .1 ,,M,,, ,, -, - my 1. , 6.13542 Q Page 184 CW W, y ., QEQQ V22 .A Q fji - '- ' A Ja., 'F URGANIIZATIIONS . 9 C' QS, fs 1.349 gy, W1 . Q if ff 'V' i"Q'fE 4 -in X x., 4 I FRATERNJITIUES F! DELTA TAD DELTA. I Aff I ,ff-Tx, The Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was founded at Bethany College in 1859 The Beta Kappa Chapter was established in 1883 Colors-Purple, VVhite and Gold Flower-Pansy fl S THOMPSON, CLAY, MEALY, HINKLE, PAUL, MYER, PLESTED EVEARETT, FORD, GORDON, M. RATHBURN, D. STAPP, W. D. STAPP, HARPER, MARTLING WALLACE, LORRAINE, THOMPSON, HERRING, MATIIERS, KELTZ, WALROD, GRIFFITH, EAST G. GILBERT, STUBBS, SXVEET, COLE, H. RATHBURN, PEMBERTON, BUTTERWORTH, CHARLTON HUTCHISON, BROPHY, C. GILBERT, SMITH, DUTCHER, PILCHARD, HEPBURN Page 186 M embers in Faculty LE 'fC...' li! N ll Q l YQ W DELTA TATU DELTA. PROF. C. C. ECKHART DANIEL A. CHARLTON JOHN B. HERIQING EARL HECKERT RICHARD LORRAINE THOMAS M . BUTTERWORTH CARROL GILBERT DAVID GRIFFITI-I STEPHEN CHARLES BROPHY EDGAR LEE DUTCHER THOMAS EAST JACK CLAY IVIERLE RATHBURN HUDSON RATHBURN THOMAS WALLACE I I DEAN P. G. WORCESTER Sendo ws CLAUDE MATHEIIS JEROME A. PAUL WILLIAM G. PLESTED, JR. Juniofs ROOSEVELT M. EDVVARDS THEODORE HARPER VERNON I'IINKLE Soybhommfes RICHARD COLE HAROLD FORD ROBERT VVILLIAM GORDON III F reshm en LAXVRENCE KELTZ DONALD STUBBS JOHN NIEALEY RICHARD PEMEERTON THOMAS EVERETT DAVIS STAPP HUBEIQT P. XVOLF SIDNEY SMITH W ILLIAM DEAN STAPP LLEYVELLYN THOMPSON SHERMAN E. XVALROD FREDERICK MARTLING STANLEY MYER SAMUEL SWEET GLENN HUTCHINSON WALTER ELDON SMITH GUNTER THOMPSON JAMES HEPEURN PERRY BARTLETT REESE XIVILKINSON JACK YVOOD 4 I .II Page 187 f Q X 1 1 ,. -:Z M7 1 'x : , 1 1 1 SllGMA ALPHA lElPSlllL,UN ' The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity was founded at the University ol Alabama in 1856 The Colorado Chi Chapter was established in 1891 Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold If Flower'-Violet CASTETTER, FREED, HALL, SMITH, LYSAGHT, SPAULDING, FEDDERSON, SCHWER, MIDDLEKAMP, PORCH, UNDERYVOOD, RAYNOR, S. BERESFORD, HENAGHAN, OWEN, GILLIAN, CATTERMOLE, BLUE, T. BERESFORD, GREEN, ADAMSON,N.lC CONNELL, STEINHAUER, KING, MCCORMACK, REINHARD, STRACHAN, ANDERSON, RENDLE, STONE, WALKER, DREHER. Page 188 1 J I MEMBERS IIN FACULTY PROF. ELMORE PETERSON PROF. FRANCIS VVOLLE HOWARD FEDDERSON I XVARREN HALL ROGER UNDERXVOOD Seniors MARSHALL RENDLE EDGAR STANSFIELD GEORGE STEINHA UER Jumloffs JAMES CASTETTER JAMES RAYNOR GERALD HENAGHAN Sophomore STUART BERESFORD GUY TEFFT CHARLES GREEN ED, LYSAGHT WARREN NICIQELVEY CASWELL SPAULDING FRANK PULVER Fmshmen HOWARD ANDERSON CHARLES BEISE THEODORE BERESFORD JAMES BLUE RICHARD FREED DONALD GILLIAN S. CARSON MCCORMACK T. GLENN ONVEN WILLIAM PORCH IiARL DREHER JAMES B. SMITH FRANK REINHARD WALTER RUSSELL JACK SCHWER EENEST STONE FRANCIS REYNOLDS Page 189 .-:Iv T BETA TIHUETA PII ,mfg-1. , Y -. 57,12 - 1 an ' " " ' 1' " J . ' ,fin ' 1 : ' i Qjl rwf- , - The Beta Theta Pi Fraternity was founded at Miamii University in 1839 The Beta Tau Chapter was established in 1900 Colors-Light Pink and Light Blue Flower-The Rose TAYLOR, SHANNON, WITCHER, MANDEVILLE, VAN BERGEN, LOSEE, HALL CHAPMAN, FALKENBORG, LOUCKS, GRANT, TIERNEY, MUSSER, BARTLETT, WILLIAMS SODEN, MUELLER, BOMER, BRANNON, LAWRENCE, HOPKINS, JOHNSON, JONES HAMPTON, PROCTOR, JOHNSON, GRANT, STOCROVER, CHAMBERLAIN, BIBLE, BAIN Page 190 BETA THETA PT FRANK H. YVOLCOTT WHITNEY C. HUNTINGTON CHAS. FALKENBERG IRVING HALE CHAS. I'IOPKINS, JR. CHRIS BARTLETT LLOYD S. BRANNON J. NIAX CHAMBERLAIN ED. J, BOMER VESTAL BROXVN WM. CHAPMAN HAROLD GRANT FRANCIS BAIN ROBERT BIBLE THOMAS VAN BURGAN af' I Zllembefs in Faculty JERVIS FULMER Seniors FREDERICK JOHNSON RICHARD MUSSER WM. STOGKOVER Juniors RALPH LAXVRENCE FREDERICK NIANDEVILLE Sojnhomofes HOWARD GRANT DON O. HAMPTON SAMUEL T. JONES HAIZRY LOSSEE F 7'6Sh777,67'L LOUIS HALL KENNETH JOHNSON RICHARD JOHNSON ALAN T. LOUCKS GEORGE THOMAS FRED P. STORKE JOE TAYLOR F. P. TIRNEY GEO. WILLIAMS SHIELDS TVIASON FLOYD W. MCCOY GILBERT MUELLER VIRGIL SODEN LATHROP TAYLOR CLARENCE WALLACE NIAURY YVITCHER NEWTON NIALLORY YVALTER PROCTOR JAMES SHANNON Page 191 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ,3if1fff,1Ai' fiikbfx. Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 Colorado Gamma Lambda Chapter was established in 1901 2 FUNDINGSLAND, SAMPLE, LOVING, GARXVOOD, MILLER, BEITZMAN, TREPADXVAY, HAlZDY FOLEY, KEPNER, DICKEY, LOWRY, DELUE, MITCHELL, CHAMBERLIN, ENNEY CASEY, FAST, HERsHEv, WALLACE, LOGAN, SIMMONS, BLACKMAN, MCKINLEY MCGLONE, HoL'r, BEANS, WALSH, GORE, CRAVEN, HERRICK, CHILSON BOHRER, H. VAN ZANDT, WILLIAMS, HEALD, BRUNNER, BAKER, CORLETT, MALONEY, C. VAN ZANDT Page 192 ...L E LE- 74...-.i...L,-.,,.w H iw I Ur. ' 1'-1f.gR - 'J""1' ALPHA TAU OMEGA HATEIELD CHILSON JOSEPH CRAVEN VIRGIL DICKEY ZENE BOIIRER MILTON C. GARWOOD ROY BRITZMAN ROBERT CHAMBERLIN FRANK J. CASEY CHARLES R. CORLETT WALTER S. BEANS NEWCOMB BRUNNER ROY H. BLACKMAN BENJAMIN FOLEY Seniors EMERY FAST JACK F. HEALY JOSEPH LITTLE WM. F. MCGLONE Juniors JOHN HOLT REGINALD MCKINLEY RUSSELL MILLER Sophomores ROBERT HEALD Freshmen MORRELL FUNDINGSLAND CLARD H. GORE HOWARD HARDY KIRK HERRICK ALBERT LOGAN SIDNEY B. MITCHELL DEWEY SAMPLE ALBERT B. WALLACE MYRVEN PANNEBAKER CLAIBORNE VAN ZANDT GEORGE LOVING HOWARD VAN ZANDT FREDRICK MACK MARTIN MALONEY BAZIL O. PENNY JESSE E. SIMMONS HAROLD E. WALSH EDWIN VVRAY Page I 93 SIGMA NU 1521 .53 S The Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 The Gamma Kappa Chapter was established in 1902 Colors-Black, White and Gold fi Flower-White Rose TATLOW, WALTERS, W. POLLARD, DOZIER, BYWATERS, HARRINGTON, M. POLLARD, SPENCER FAIRCHILD, BALL, UJNEIL, SMITH, SHOVVALTER, MUNROE, PYLE, FREDRICKSON, KINGDOM HEVERLY, MCGREW, CHRISTENSEN, ROBINSON, MOSLEY, BAUER, WHEELER, GARDNER, HEISEN JAMES, DAVIS, STUBBS, H. SAYLOR, POTTER, MOORE, HOLMES, J. SAYLOR Page 194 I ' ' S I 1. I4 ,',lw I. JI ...J rc SIGMA NU Members in Faculty DEAN O. C. LESTER DR. LAWRENCE COLE HAROLD CHRISTENSEN J. C. DOZIER WILLIAM FAIRCHILD ROBERT FREDRICKSON FRED B. HEVERLY WAGENER BYYVATERS CONRAD BALL WILLIAM RUSSEL DAVIS CARL T. BAUER RAYNOR HOLMES THOMAS O. HARRINGTON Seniors CARL HUBMAN EDD E. HUBMAN J. H. KINGDOM W. A. MCGREW ROBERT O'NEIL W. A. POLLARD J uniovfs GEORGE HEISEN H. M. POLLARD Sophomores JOHN GARDNER DONNILEY JAMES RALPH POTTER Freshmen CLIFFORD KITZMILLER HAYS LYON TOM MOORE L. W. MONROE EDWARD ROBINSON HARVEY SAYLOR DARWIN SPENCER R. H. TATLOW DONALD WALTERS WARD B. SHOWALTER JEWEL SAYLOR THOMAS WHEELER WILFRED PYLE CHARLES SMITH JAMES STUBBS Page 195 1 PHI DELTA. THETA. my Ween X-41 3 svn? , fafw -fl J' Q . ,'.'9'ii5A17'f'33a ,' 5,52-ki-1ff"1 11. 3 f Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University in 1848 Colorado Alpha Chapter was established in 1902 Colors-Argent and Azure Flower-White Carnation GRESS, MOLLERUP, EGLESTON, BITTNER, OWENS, STOLL, D. GRIFFIN SANDVIG, MARSH, MCKOWN, MOXLEY, DOWNER, F RANKS, LIPSCOMB CLINE, SHERMAN, PLUMMER, UNGEMACH, SMITH, SMoo'r, GAMBREL, MEAD L. GRIFFIN, MUNRO, TRINDLE, SOMERVILLE, PRESSEY, WILLIAMS, BRAY, WELSH CORNFORTI-I, REID, SIMPSON, CHAMPLIN, J. LINDROOTH, MACDONALD, H. LINDROOTH Page I 96 .NIJ L I ,If . PHI DELTA THETA FRED BRAY MELVILLE BITNER DAVID JENKINS HAROLD LINDROOTH EUGENE CHAMPLIN LORREN D. GRIFFIN LAWRENCE ARMSTRONG ROBERT CASEY DONALD C. GRIFFIN ALVIN FRANKS PAUL GAMBREL JOHN MOLLERUP NEIL MCDONALD Seniors JOE MARSH KENNETH MEAD CLARENCE SANDVIG Juniors TERRY ONVENS M. E. H. SMITH S ophomoffes JACK LINDROOTH WM. LIPSCOMB F reshmen MACK MCKOWN MURRAY MOXLEY HARVEY MUNRO ROGER SHERMAN ' ROBERT WELSH AUBREY WILLIAMS JESS SMOOT FRANCIS SOMERVILLE DUDLEY UNGEMACH HERBERT M. STALL, SEERLEY REID DICK PLUMMER WADSWORTH PRESSY JACK SIMPSON RICHARD SCOTT DON E. TRINDLE I Page 197 SIGMA lP'lHlll EPSILON X I fM ff Q C T 75. fa 4' .I K- ,jf 0 'R Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded at Richmond College, 1901 Colorado Alpha Chapter was established in 1904 Colors-Purple and Red Flower-Rose and Violet ,J Top row-Joy, GALLOVVAY, PRATOR, LANCQ, W. BELL, C. BELL, MCCONNELL, A. WARNICK, CARTWRIGHT, OSBORNE ' A ' Second row-FERGUSON, M. CLAGETT, FINK, GLEASON, SPRUNT, ABRAHAMS, HART, NEWELL, SCHAAP, COOLEY, M URRAY Third row'-N1cHoLsoN, BRADRIELD, KINNEY, J. CUMMINGS, FLETCHER, FINLAYSON, GIBSON, ALTVATER, P. WARNICK, K. CURLEE Fourth rowfCRoNIN, N. CURLEE, ROMANS, MICKEY, CLARK, KEYES, WALKER, MARGESON, K. CUMMINGS, TELK, ROBINSON Bottom T010-DRAKE, HERRON, TOSSEL, STACK, F. CLAGETT, BOOTH, MORRIS, MILLER DRAPER Page 198 SIGMA PHI EPSIILON Seniors VVALTER BOOTH ROBERT FINLAYSON WILLIAM BELL CHARLES CLARK NEIL CURLEE LORNE DRAKE CECIL DRAPER CLARENCE BELL ARTHUR BRADEIELD ' PHIL COOLEY KENNETH CUMMINGS JAMES ABRAHAMS ED CARTWRIGHT O. T. CLAGETT MALCOLM CLAGETT SHIRLEY CRONIN Juniors FRANK FINK CLIFTON GALLOWAY VVALLACE GIBSON S. PARK KINNEY W. LENNOX MILLER RAY NIORRIS Sophornores CARLTON KEYES RALPH MAROESON DUNCAN MCCONNELL RALPH PRATOR Freshmen KENNETH CURLEE HUGH FERGUSON GERALD FLETCHER WILLIAM GLEASON LEROY I-IERRON GORDON MURRAY MARCY NEYVELL PAUL OSEORNE JUBERT ROMANS LOUIS TELK JOHN ROBINSON CHARLES SCHAAP PAUL VVARNICK DAVID WALKER HAROLD MICKEY JAMES NICHOLSON VINCENT SPRUNT GERALD STACK 'XVADE TOSSEL JOSEPH CUMMINGS FLOYD JOY ALAN WARNICK LOUIS LONG 1 I - I x , L. ' I wx Page 199 1:1 f 522: P' f-, l-1A Til- -14E.E' I :ill 4 -- , , flisi ,,x g..g-M, 'fffg' i7 i mvscsh. -EE eflvshe E -EW . ACAACIIA. N L1 The Acacia Fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 The Colorado Chapter was established in 1911 Colors-Gold and Black ,J NIITCHELL, THOMAN, TURNBULL, HENDERSQN, HANSEN BENNETT, FISCHER, DAVENPORT, MILLER, GILBERT, COLE JOHNSON, FRAZIER, HASHAGEN, LUNSEORD, PURDY Page 200' XNILLIAM R. ARTHUR CHARLES S. BLUMEL LAWRENCE W. COLE PAUL M. DEAN IRA M. DELONG NIILO G. DERHAM FRED R. DUNGAN R. L. DOWNING CARL S. GILBERT CHESTER A. BENNETT JOHN B. HASHAGEN JAMES H. COLE ALBERT P. FISCHER ROLLAND W. MCCANNE If Liv- Y:-gl--f ACACJIA. M embers in Faculty CLARENCE L. ECKEL ORA S. F OWLER RUSSELL D. GEORGE JOHN A. HUNTER MERTON W. JONES ROBERT C. LEWIS EDWARD R. MUGRAGE Seniors VERNON G. JEURINK Juniors IRVIN P. FRAZIER EUGENE W. HENDERSUN ROBT. J. TURNBULL GLENN MILLS CHARLES F. POE WALTER W. PURDY WILLIAM H. THOMAN HOMER C. WASHBURN HARRY WEAR RICHARD C. WHITEHEAD JOHN A. LUNSFORD JOHN C. MITCHELL F. .HARROLD MILLER S. MITCHELL CHAS. F. JOHNSON Sophomovfes HAROLD DIDDELL ROY M. WRIGHT DONALD DAVENPORT JOHN F. BEELER F1'6SI'LWLCZ7Z ELMER HANSEN Page 201 PHI GAMMA DELTA 3635225 The Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity was founded at Vifashington and Jefferson University in 1848 l The Beta Kappa Chapter was established in 1912 Colo1's+Purple and 'White Flower-Purple Clemens DESJARDINS, WOLFF, SCOVILLE, WAITE, BUCHANAN, HUBER, PAYNE, LEE RATHBURN, OLANDER, STEELE, GILBERT, M. SMITH, HOWLETT, ROGERS, W. SMITH, AURELIUS SPENCER, STARK, THOMAS, WARD, LOCKVVOOD, HILL, ALLOTT, BAGNALL REAEAN, HAMILTON, YVITTEMYER, CHLANDA, Locxwoon, GILMAN, MooRE, CHAMBERLAIN, TARK WELDON, BIRD, GRAVES, LEWIS, GRAY, C. BAGN.-XLL, RUSSELL, SHELDON - Page 202 PHI GAMMA DELTA GORDON ALLOTT WILLIAM BOHN RALPH CHLANDA IWAX HILL RICHARD DESJARDINS HAROLD HUBER DONALD BAGNALL WILMS BIRD LAWRENCE BUCHANAN ROBERT GRAVES TOM AURELIUS CHARLES BAGNALL CARL CHAMBERLAIN HOWVARD GILBERT CARL CSILMAN Seniors HARRY I'IOW'LETT STEVVART LEWIS EDWARD RATHBURN .fniors JACK KERNS HOWARD LOCKVVDOD HOWARD OAKES Sophomores HAROLD GREY JOHN JOHNSON RICHARD LEE RALPH MOORE Freshmen DIXRREL HAMILTON PHIL LOCKNVOOD HARVEY OLANDER JACK PAYNE FRANCIS REAGAN DAVE SCOVILLE GEORGE WAITE WILLIAM A. STEELE GEORGE WITTEMYER HAROLD SHELDON JACK VVOLFE WALDO ROGERS FREDRICK RUSSELL MILO THOMAS DONALD YVARD MORTON SMITH ROBERT SPENCER JOHN STARK LOUIS STARK LEONARD WELDON Page 203 ' 1 W S 'vi , '. ' H ' - -A SIGMA CHI Y 0 5 AEI ,Q f'-- Q I. FSS VAN! The Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University in 1855 Beta Mu Chapter was established in 1914 Colors-Blue and Gold Flower-White Rose 2 E PICKERING, J. VOS, VANCE, KOCH, PALMER, KRUTAK, SEEBASS, W. HOUSTON, KULIE, ULREY J. HOUSTON, WELCH, CAMPBELL, WEST, TYRRELL, HECOX, CURTIS, AABERG, MORPHEW SMITH, RICKER, ST. CLAIR, GARDNER, BABCOCK, HALL, TRIBBLE, THEIS, JENNINGS, N. SHEETS HOLDERNESS, GROVE, ANDERSON, A. VOS, CAREY, MCGINNIS, LONG, GOODEN, ROBINSON JONES, BRUNER, KING, C. SHEETS, METCALE, BEALL, RINEHART, PEATMAN, FAHEY Page 204- SIGMA CHI Menrbers in Faculty WALDO E. BROCKVVAY EDW HILAN HECOX FREDERICK METCALF ERIC AABERG THEODORE ANDERSON COLTON W. BABCOCK WELLWOOD E. BEALL DALE GOODEN WILLIAM M. HOUSTON WILLIAM CURTIS JAMES S. FAHEY RICHARD GARDNER RADFORD HALL PHILLIP BRUNER ANDREW C. CAMPBELL VVILSON H. CARY DEAN F. FARRELL CARL M. GROVE Seniors ROBERT S. PALMER J nniors GEORGE KOCH DANIEL KULIE JOHN C. LONG JOE PEATMAN NEWMAN SHEETS HALLETT D. SMITH Sophmnores RICHARD C. HOLDERNESS JOSHUA HOUSTON HAROLD KING PAUL P. KRUTAK H. PHILLIP PICKERING Freshmen FRED HOLDERNESS IWIFFLIN JENNINGS JOHN MELVON JONES JOHN A. MORPHEW HARLEY V. MCGINNIS ARTHUR Vos, JR. N 1 NH' IN B. PLACE HAROLD RINEHART CLARE ST. CLAIR PAUL TAYLOR ELSTON J. TRIBBLE YVILLIAM C. TYRRELL OLIVER WELCH WILLIAM XNEST WILLIAM H. ROBINSON ROLAND SEEBASS FRANK VANCE JOHN A. VOS JOHN NUTTINQG GEORGE N. RICKER CHARLES D. SHEETS ROLAND TI-IEIS MAX W. ULERY Vlfdv 1 I A iw It 4? ., Page 205 PHI KAPPA lP'Sll igifxr, if ' 1 1, Ei!! P Q " The Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at VVashingtoII and Jefferson College in 1852 The Colorado Alpha Chapter was established in 1914 ' Colors-Dark Green and Dark Red Flower-Iacq Rose 17 I AITKEN, T. DAVIS, FULLER, JONES, PHILPOTT, BAILEY, ROBINSON CAMPBELL, TUFT, OSBORNE, KIBLER, YOUNGE, J. DAVIS, HUMES, G. REILLY NEVIN, W. SCOTT, P. REILLY, MATIIIS, ANDERSON, F. SCOTT, MCDOWELL ROBUCK, FLETCHER, MCKEE, EXVING, ZIMMER, KINNEY, THATCH, FRITCHLE Page 206 JOHN B. CLOW JOHN C. DAVIS CHARLES BARRETT A. PIERPONT FULLER A. DRUMMOND AITKEN L. E. BURNETT RUSSELL HUMES HENRY K. ANDERSON ARTHUR C. BAILEY RUSSELL T. CAMPBELL TYLER B. DAVIS JAMES EWING PHI KAPJPA ,..J,,,,Iv , , Seniors LOUIS M. MATHIS WILLIAM LOACH Juniors COLONEL J. MCKEE PETER C. REILLY Sophommfes KIRK A. ICEEGAN NAT KINNEY F reshmen CHARLES FLETCHER FOSTER L. FRITCHLE FRANCIS E. KIBLER JAMES L. MCDOWELL PSI J. FRANCIS SCOTT VELMAR ZIMMER XVENDELL G. SCOTT GEORGE H. TUFT WILLIAM C. NEVIN GEORGE M. PHILPOTT HERBERT R. C. WYATT ROBERT S. OSBORNE GEORGE A. REILLY SAM J. ROBUCK HENRY CLYDE THATCH TOM K. YOUNGE Page 207 ..-1- Y 1 , K1 . -Y nl k,f.,,-5,.J- :2:..,,...,. ,LL , V . . . -,...V -151, 5+ V J ALPHA SIGMA PHI J ... Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale University in 1845 Pi Chapter was established in 1915 Colors-Cardinal and Gray J ALLEN, F. JONES, T. RABISEY, STRANO, SEDGWICK, BUCK, CAMPBELL BURGESS, MILLER, PORTER, O,CONNOR, DEREUS, JACKSON, CARPENTER, ELLIOTT FISHER, SMITH, A. JONES, WOOD, UNLAUB, BURROUGHS, ARRAJ, W. RAMSEY MAHANNA, C. JONES, WEST, TEAGARDEN, HANSON, FROST, LYLE, TAYLOR Page 208 A SLN, , ,x.L,,, , L ,L , ,Y Y-V, , gr ----'--- f- -iw YN- -MLK, , fx "' ' " ' 'XA QM I' I--"-A1If'U,fL lf:-I1 ., .. "S, , . ,IQII 3.14, NIERVIN S, COOVER FRANK A. EASTOM ALFRED ARRAJ KARRICK BURROWS HUGH CARPENTER VICTOR DEREUS ROBERT ANDERSON DOUGLAS BUCK ANTHONY JONES ARTHUR ALLEN DONALD FISHER rI::.1-EQ.-,f 11 ,..x , L L Y L, sr L JALPHA SIGMA PHI Members in Faculty CLARENCE L. ECKEL HAZEN KENDRICK Seniors THOMAS BURGESS VVILLIAM RAMSEY Juniors CHESTER HANSON CHARLES JACKSON FREDERICK JONES GEORGE MILLER Sophomores CHARLES JONES IVAN MAHANNA Freshmen BYRON JACOBSON CHARLES KEYES EUGENE LYLE WALTER F. MALLORY WILEY B. RUTLEDGE HERBERT STRANG ULWIN PORTER THOMAS RAMSEY WALLACE TEAGARDEN EARL STURDYVIN CHARLES UNLAUB JOSEPH WEST THEODORE TAYLOR ROBERT WOOD Page 209 KAPPA SIGMA ,,,sfu.s' F R-sv1w": Winer, 471, ix, X' ea I K9 E f -'dough-v1.4.1 ' A N ij Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Gamma Tau Chapter was established in 1916 Colors-Scarlet, White and Greeri Flower-Lily-of-the-Valley I MORGAN, LLOYD, WHITE, MOYERS, GAROUTTE, TEGTMEYER, OBENCHAIN, LOUGHMAN SIMPSON, LYSTER, Oc-LE, BAKER, WILLIAMS, BUIRGY, MILNE, VETTER, GROSSMAN FULLER, REECE, TUCKER, SEELEY, BRAY, LAVERTY, RAMES, WICKS, WALL, HICKS MOSIER, HOVVARD, WHITEHEAD, MILLER, MACARTHUR, T ERRY, JUHAN, MOLINEUX, WHINNERAH Page 210 M embers in Faculty DEAN HOMER C. NVASHBURN JOSEPH BUIRGY CHARLES COULSON CHARLES HARRISON WINDSOR BROXVN CHARLES GAROUTTE NORA1AN BAKER WILLIAM BRAY LEE FULLER ROBERT GROSSMAN RODNEY HOWARD CARROLL LAVERTY CLARK MILLER AUBREY IVIORGAN JOHN OBENCHAIN JOHN REECE . ,RM ML, MA. KAJPPA SIGMA MARION L. JACOBS I Seniors ROBERT HICRS JOHN KILEY JAMES MILNE Juniors BERNARD LOUGHMAN NORMAN LYSTER GEORGE MOSIER Sophmnoafes VVYRICK JUHAN HERMAN LENNARTZ JOHN LLOYD EARLE MACARTHUR HOWARD MOLINEUX ERNEST OGLE Freshmen HEARN SIMPSON SAMUEL SEELEY CHARLES TUCKER VVALTER TEGTMEYER RALPH BROWN HALLER MOYERS 'JOHN WHITE MAX DAY CLARENCE RISIEN ALFRED WALL JOHN RAMES KENNETH SMITH GEORGE SIEVERS RICHARD WHINNERAH EDWIN WHITEHEAD ERNEST VETTER LEE WILLIAMS WARREN TERRY JACK -WICKS XJVILLIAM MOYERS Page 211 imnii SIGMA DELTA. iii 1, ' The Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity was founded at Columbia University in 1910 The Theta Chapter was established in 1919 Colors-Purple and White ,l FRIEDMAN, SILVER, MOISE, CRONEY, HOLLANDER GREENSPOON, M. ZELINKOFF, BERKOV, H. ZELINKOFF, GOLDBERG, GERTZ BUCKHALTER, WEINBERG, MORRIS, TROY, SHER Page 212 ,waz . 4,ff.:,LL.- ,- . Y 1 .: L 7.4. , V: .W . .,..,,fw-vi -- , M.. Y ---M: Fi, .V . - -' -'mqgmj I I . I: fm , I - Q, f.. .. W . ,.l-JL' ..: , F PHI SIGMA DELTA Seniors MILTON MOISE HTAROLD A. ZELINKOFF J nniors ROBERT H. BERKOV A. MORRIS GREENSPOON GEORGE M. GOLDBERG ROY M. SILVER Sophornores JULIUS HOLLANDER DAVID VVEINBERG MILTON A. ZELINKOFF Freshmen HAROLD BUCKIIALTER WILLIAM FRIEDMAN JULIUS SHER HENRY CRONEY JOE GERTZ MAX K. TROY ERNEST MORRIS Page 213 CHI PSI Chi Psi was founded at Union College in 1841 Alpha Psi Delta Chapter was established in 1920 Colors-Purple and Gold l I 1 DRINKWATER, C. STRONG, DELAFIELD, RYLEY, COSGRIFF, RIDER, DAVENPORT, MOORE SARGENT, ACKERMAN, HAMMER, TOss13ERG, P. STRONG, MACLEAY, WAY SACKETT, BENT, KEOUGHAN, COLLINS, JACKSON, HANUM, C. HAYS, MCCALLION OIBRIEN, STANWOOD, WILLIAMs, 1. HAYES, REID, ROCK, R. PATTERSON HAWKINS, MCELVENNEY, lVlCGARVEY, SMITH, W. PATTERSON, CROsE, BOSWORTH, MCGRAW Page 214 MYRON BROOMELL JOHN COLLINS J. MCCALL DAVENPORT RUSSELL MCCALLION ROBERT MCELVENNEY J. WILLIAM COSGRIFF LESTER COWAN PAUL HANNUZVI PAGE JACKSON SIDNEY KEOUGHAN CARL ACKERMAN ALFRED BENT TERRELL IDRINKXVATER ARTHUR HAWKINS CHI PSI Members in Faculty PROF. J. S. MCLUCAS A Seniors C. SHELLEY HAMMER ROBERT IQIRKPATRICK HUDSON MOORE Juniors FREDERICK REID JOHN SHINER Sophomores EDWIN LEARY JAMES NICGRAW THOMAS NEWCOMB 'VVILLIAM OYBRIEN ROBERT PATTERSON PAUL SACKETT Freshmen JOHN HAYES CREIGHTON HAYS DONALD M ACLEAY 'JUN-w WILLIAM ROCK PAUL STRONG CHARLES STUBBS EDWARD SMITH GRANT STANVVOOD RAY SHINER WALTER SNIDERMAN CARL STRONG JOHN TOSSBERG HAL WAY XVILSON PATTERSON GEORGE RIDER FRANCIS RYLEY ALLAN WILLIAMS , x'I Q 5 A ,I Page 21 5 H 7, f" '-,141 :ii mf: -,Li W i i Pl KAPPA ALPHA fGf.-is ff? n A is 'J X We -Pla 'Q 'I if 'J .faf A-', , api 53- Q' bbfix 4 251655 'xp .- .. 2 The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 Beta Upsilon Chapter was established in, 1921 f Colors-Garnet and Old Gold Flower-Lily-of-the-Valley BELL, PHILLIP, INGRAM, RULE MClNlILLAN, CHAMBERS, BRADLEY PUTNAM, RYAN, SEBASTIAN, HONSKA, RALPH, RICH, HARMAN, RUSSELL, RICH SAMPSON, HAZZARD, TUREMAN, Vocfr, OSBERG, LowEs, GULLETTE BROWN, MONTGOMERY, NIALLINSON, TESONE, VVAUGH, W1soN, BLACK Page 216 -I-N-R -D C D UH ' I -"-' 'R CO LGR A.IJ6fQiIC1f5E:'i' H --1 A Ak--V 43' -" Q 12:0 ft'-':.,-gr.-1:1 YL , .1'Lf-' ' - --Y -- 7 nf ---- --- H -A-vig:-Z-:W A, JH,-ling PII KAPIPA ALPHA Members in Faculty M, , JOSEPH W. BUNTING I RICHARD DURRHTTE Seniors JAMES S. MONTGOMERY HARRY OSBERG RAY M. WAUGH Juniors SAM C. BLACK BROOKS O. CUSTER GERALD MCMILLIN WAYNE CHAMBERS CLARENCE HAZZARD WILLIAM VOOT Sophornores RALPH PHILIP Q HORACE TURLMAN Freshmen CLYDE ACHANBACH ROBERT BELL HARVEY I NGLES GEORGE INGRAM HARRY M ALLINSON RUSSEL RICH WALTER RULE JOHN RYAN GERALD SAMSON CAESAR SEBASTIAN ANTHONY TESONE JOHN, WIXON Page 217 IM! E31 35 W IM Iii W I flu II. ffm 6V PV 01 Li? SNK 13- W F1 V, wx A i is I We I 5: A 11' U' I2 'Q A ,I IT ' zka I U1 X if Ifii 'YL iss Bri' F25 QI Ia! fa L11 EI M lil if L L 2 la l In I ' I'f,JW I fi' " ' LAMBDA CHI ALPHA .4 sw' I 9? N- 101 , 32 X- --I . fm I If, 5-In 'i,..'e The Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity was founded at Boston University in 1909 Gamma Mu Zeta was established in 1923 Colors-Purple, Green and Gold Flower-Violet I GILLASPIE, MURRAY, COEEMAN, ERICKSON, WEST, GAITHER, DICKERSON AUSTIN, OSBORNE, HILTNER, DENTON, BORGMAN, SICKMAN, LEBARON, WILLIAMS HUTTON, ALLEN, GALE, BERG, DUKE, CooK, HINES, RYAN TEAL, BECKNVITH, OVERFELT, CAMPBELL, MCKENNA, DAVIS, CURTIS PURDY, DEINES, BLACK, PITNEY, SMITH, ELTING, ROYAL, DEMETER Page 218 Q. R fs ETHAN ALLEN LEE DICKERSON MILLARD E. RYAN , A j!NL...-- --V L IE. 'X if P I I i I I I I. 1. I I J I I l V I I r P I il I F A I li ,+,.,k5 wil T-- - --rf f-W1 hz:--Y, ,-:LM ,Ag , V' N5 I I gH.g.1mgI,-,.. ,If.r.,' LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Members in Faculty PROF. W. OTTO BIRK PROF. W. C. DUVALL PROF. JAMES W. BROXON Seniors CARL BORGMANN CHARLES COFFMAN JAMES HILTNER Juniors ROBERT AUSTIN VERNON DUKE LOREN GAITHER SCOTT GALE GORDON MCKENNA Sophomores CLAUDE BLACK JAMES F. DENTON PHIL BERG ALBERT CAMPBELL CARLTON COOK ROYE ERICKSON JOHN GILLASPIE MARSHALL PITNEY ' Freshmen RICHARD DAVIS HARRY DEINES PAUL DEMETER MARK HINES PROF. R. E, RODOCK LA RAY PURDY DONOVAN MURRAY WILLIAM ROYAL LELAND TEAL BRYCE SMITH WENDALL WEST KENT HUTTON LOUIS OVERFELT ROBERT PAXSON Page 219 Y LLL . L, LL. L D . AY- VY -17--1 A-W Y L Y L., I-13... rifviw ,QW3 75 ., . . 1. 1, A -. .- A. 1a , . . L X PHI KAPPA TAU fq' . . . g .'a,WTla' ,1- 'f rc- Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Miami University in 1906 Psi Chapter was established in 1924 Colors-Maroon and Gold Flower-Red Carnation ,J E. THOMPSON, BIDWELL, A. CUDWORTH, C. CUDWORTH, NELSON, G. THOMPSON, LIDEN JACKSON, LOVERING, BRAGGINS, ARTHUR, MESSNER, COMBS, HOBBS, NORLING ALLISON, EDWARDS, SCHLUPP, JOHNSON, HITCHCOCK, MCHALE, SMITH, CROSBY MAHER, LONG, WALTER, HAMMANS, LYDON, GASTINEAU, BARTLETT, SALLER, DWYER Page 220 EJ? ,, Pm . Q W ' Q 'xl V iN ya, 4 . A Ii F Q35 il ,R 1 T E M Alf .TV Q? W I l W ,X w A -1 3 .J E CQ-2 w Q G 'K YI T -E -T J 9 il w J A R 9 we J fl, 3 A fi W :Kg A W -1 i1 1 Q4 -3 Jw K. 1 H ii' Y. F? 'Xu D11 :ly 'N Af A 21 N' T ,X X-jj 77? 51 Ag 115: ad: 59 Y . 11 W JV li, nga 'Rs' Nj-li JI' ,,,, ,Xu EL v,-I' A 'iii 41 N QQ! W LAA, ..., .-,..w...,.,-Y....-. 7.7 ., , ,.,,i4'1. A 'ggi 7"'fbiWi'T"' -Y --H--A -- -1-: 1: rr f .f, ,--,-:-:-::gf,-,1f--- - A -. , x WU ., A T . S.. Ig 4' A 1.11-11 n 111 wg pf JA fm lmfyg ?3m1f:x.'.L,T ,, ,, .,, , Y, MERLE ALLISON FRED BARTLETT WILLIAM ARTHUR MEDANE BRAGGINS HARRY J. HOBBS WATSON BIDWELL STANLEY L. COMES ROGER CROSBY ARTHUR CUDVVORTH CARL CUDWORTH ROBERT GASTINEAU PHI KAPJPA TAU Seniors GRIFFITH EDWARDS BUD HAMMANS RAYMOND J. SALLER Juniors ROBERT LYDON J. BYRON MCHALE Sophomores JOHN DXVYER VERDON HITCHCOCK EDWARD JOHNSON F resizmen DACE JACKSON WILLARD IQANE FLOYD MESSNER GLENN THOMPSON EVERETT THOMPSON GEORGE M. NELSON MARSHALL NORLING MAXWELL VVATTS OSCAR LIDEN LELAND LONG WALTER LOVERING RAYMOND MAHER EARL SCHLUPP FRED WALTER Page 221 fiiif. L71 Ye r f , - , , 1 8 DELTA SIGMA. PHI A A 1 I s 'V' ' IN '. .Fr ' wi. . 1 gp L I .F 21, " The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded at the College of City of New York in 1899 The Alpha Rho Chapter was established in 1924 Colors-Nile Green and White,,l Flower-White Carnation OWENS, G. NELSON, EDISON, NACHTRIEE, LEONARD, WHITNEY, O, NELSON, CLEMENS BOILLOT, ALLEN, KREUTZ, ZEIGLER, BRADLEY, REMMEN, WARREN, PECK, BREMMER DAKAN, REARDON, INTEMAN, PAULY, GUNNING, TYLER, KEITH, NICHOLS BOXVMAN, ALMQUIST, DEUTSCH, SI-IEPPERD, KIRBY, HAAS, NOBLE Page 222. DELTA SIGMA. ' PHI Members in Faculty PROF. C. A. HUTCHINSON PROF. W. FRANCIS ALIIQUIST ROBERT ZEIGLER V IVIAN NACHTRIEB EDWIN KEITH KENNETH DEUTSCH JOHN JAY CLARENCE KRUETZ LESTER KIRBY BOUGHTON NOBLE JACK OVVENS GEORGE RHODES OVVEN LEONARD PROF. D. W. O'DAY S eniors RALPH PECK OLIVER NELSON Juniors GEORGE WARREN LOWELL BOILLOTT FRANCIS REARDON Sophornores ASHFORD TYLER LEO LEON ALBERT SCHAEFFER Freshmen CPZedgesD THEODORE BONVMAN THOMAS NICHOLS HARRY PAULY ALBERT HAAS RAY GUNNING C. TOEPELMAN GERHART NELSON PAUL BRADLEY ALLEN DAKAN LUTHER INTEMAN JAMES WHITNEY WALDO WESTHAVER KENNETH CLEMENS J. W. HARDISON ELMER REIIMEN LOREN BREMMER PARKER SHEPPERD ROBERT REARDON Page 223 - Yfffilvg imffig, i.Q'wifj,SfQ 'rQ,if?'ix'i52?m:1R Ai , ,, 1 ,pr -f f SIGMA RHU KA XXXP I The Sigma Rho Fraternity was founded at the University of Colorado in 1923 Colors-Garnet and White J FELTY, POLLY, PITHMAN, BACHE, F ox, NELSON BARNARD, BLACKBURN, BRADFORD, SKINNER, OLEHY O,BRIEN, FOSTER, CONNELL, POUND, STODDARD, EGINTON ZANONI, STANCATO, KERR, CUNEO, CAMERON Page 224 T 7-- L, , ,,.,YQf"1 f-e-121+-1-ffg'S--+R , M ,Y 1.l.A,!,,i,X Vw? - ,, X., - T , ' 'MAL '-C, ll , A., 4 , ---JAY- -77,177 W, ,L , X .A f L ,. W ,,,.... .v,L,..,g,,1,:A L ,,.,,1L, 315, A A - A. U X RICHARD BACHE FRED BARNARD M. EVRY BLACKBURN JOE BOTLEMAN BYRON BRADFORD DON CAMERON HENRY CUNEO F RED FELTY DELBERT HIRE SIGMA RHU Seniors DAN EGINTON HERBERT NELSON HOWARD OLEHY EDGAR PITHMAN JOHN POLLY Jzmio Vs JAMES CONNELL CLAUDE FOSTER Sophomores ROBERT KERR Freshmen JACK HORNER BERT HOSSELRUS LEE STANCATO JESSE POUND GEORGE ROBERTSON JOHN SKINNER HUGO RODECR RONOLD Fox PAT O'BRIEN CLARENCE NEWSON ARCHIE STORM AUGUST ZANON1 Page 225 K-V N:-A-.-:.-A-. W.. , if, ,,,. L,L ,- ,,,-,, M., L LtZf ,T.,,,ef-LL, L, , ,- , -Jiifiiiie.-S.-.----Tr ff:-:-af -:f-:rsh '-r, ff :if-if't' 15 BETA GAMMA The1Beta Gamma Fraternity was founded at the University of Colorado in 1924 Colors-Green and Gold i f MESSEX, POLK, PAULSON, ANDERSON, H. BRECKON, BLACKWELL, J. BRECKON, BRIDWELL ENGLEMAN, ENYERT, BEEBE, WARD, KEMP, WEYAND, SPRINGER, WYCKOFF H. VAUGHN, ROE, FAGERBURG, ROSE, NICHOLS, HINMAN, H. THOMAS, H. THOMAS ACKER, C. VAUGHN, LOGAN, DAVIS, PECK, ASHTON, MUNSON, HETHERINGTON Page 226 4 IINII' II 1 I BET A GAMMA Faculty Members PROF. WALTER K. NELSON PROF. RALPH L. CROSHAN WAINO S. NYLAND Seniors HOWARD ASHTON JOHN BRECKON NEIL DAVIS FLOY ENYEART GEORGE HETHERINGTON DOUGLAS BEEEE REX BLACKWELL HOWARD BRECKON OREN BRIDVVELL LELAND MESSEX HUBERT THOMAS Juniors ROBERT HINMAN VVARREN KEMP ARNOLD LOGAN SIDNEY NICHOLS Sophornores CLINGAN JACKSON CHARLES MUNSON FRANCIS PECK Freshmen GERALD ENOLEAIAN WILLIAM PAULSEN HUNLEY THOMAS CLARENCE VAUGHN A. GEORGE ROE HAROLD ROSE HAROLD VAUGHAN LEON POLK LEXVIS SPRINGER RAYMOND WARD OGLE WYCKOFF . ORVILLE WEYAND - Page 227 VFZYAQ JL- , - --W, 112.4-5 -fi--fe - ,i-Ziff, ,-Y , , 1,,,-QL.l:.fflfi , i . E,-il'-'XQPQE-".'lfit if 9. , ,T E T INTERIFRATERNITY COlUNCClllL Ojicers President . . .... WALTER BOOTH Vice-President . . DAVID Scov1LLE Secretary- Treasurer DEAN WORCESTER X - The Interfraternity Council is composed of the Dean of Men and two representatives from each fraternity. It makes rules governing rushing and pledging, and supervises all interfra- ternity activities. A scholarship of two hundred and fifty dollars is awarded each year to the freshman student deemed most worthy. BOOTH SCOVILLE WORCESTER Page 228 ' ' ' ' 'A' AT- "-'T' - rr' " - ' "Y-"r """-" -"-'-"T" l,iT"f'N ll li la L l l L t l rl r J M .ff vii lg f '55 I IINTERIFRATIERNJITY Acacia . . . Alpha' Sigma Phi . Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi . . Beta Gamma Chi Psi . . Delta Tau Delta Delta Sigma Phi . Kappa Sigma . Lambda Chi Alpha . Phi Delta Theta . Phi Gamma Della . Phi Kappa Tau . Phi Kappa Psi Phi Sigma Delta . Pi Kappa Alpha . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi . . Sigma Na . . Sigma Phi Epsilon . Sigma Rho . . IRWIN FRAZIER WILLIAM RAMSEY JACK I-IEALEY WILLIAM STOCKOVER CLARENCE VAUGHN VVILLIAM ROCK L. E. THOMPSON LESTER KIRBY CLARENCE RISIEN DONOVAN MURRAY ROBERT WELCH DAVE SCOVILLE GEORGE NELSON LOUIS MATHIS H. ZELINKOFF GILBERT LOWES GEORGE STEINHAUER HILAN HECOX RICHARD TATLOW WALTER BOOTH EVERY BLACKBURN COUNCIL JOHN HASHAGAN ROBERT FROST JOHN HOLT MAX CHAMBERLAIN CARL STRONG STANLEY MEYERS VIVIAN NACHTRIEB JOHN RAMES ROYE ERICKSON DUDLEY UNGEMACH HARRY HOWLETT NIAXVVELL WATTS GEORGE TUFT ROBERT BERROV VINCENT GULLETTE JAMES RAYNOR GEORGE KOCH WARD SHOWALTER LOUIS TELK RICHARD BACIIE Page 229 PLESTED, MURRAY, ERICKSON, STRONG, KOCH HASHAGEN, CHAMBERLAIN, HECOX, MYER STEINHAUER, TATLOWV, RAMSEY, HINMAN BOOTH, VAUGHN, STOCKOVER, GULLETTE, FROST Page 230 1675, Mig' Y gfj HONURARY AND PRUJFESSJIONAL FRATERNJITHES PHT Q ED , If 1:0 5 '55 ' :EBM 'Sf -I BETA. KAPPA Honorary Scholastic Fraterriity The membership of Phi Beta Kappa represents perhaps the highest ideals in scholarship present in the College of Arts and Sciences. The Phi Beta Kappa Fraternity Was founded at the College of William and Mary in 1776. The Colorado Alpha Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1904. HATTIE ANDERSON MRS. W. J. BAIRD HARRY BARRETT ANTOINETTE BIGELOW TXVARREN F. BLEEKER FREDERICK BRAMHALL EMMA BROWN JAMES BROXON JAMES BRUSEZARD CHARLES BURGER FREDERICK BUSHEE MRS. OWEN CATTELL MRS. J. W. COHEN IRENE MCTCEEHAN GEORGE NORLIN MRS. NTILDRED PENNOCK MRS. HARLOW PLATTS MRS. ANNA POXVLISS FRANCIS RAMALEY MARJORIE REYBURN GRACE HUNTZICKER WARD DARLEY I'lELEN ANDERSON MILTON BOONE NlARTHA CHRISTOFFERS MARY LETHA ELTING ALFARETTA JACKSON p M embers LAWRENCE COLE MAUDE CRAIG MORTIMER DANIELS MRS. PAUL DEAN lVlILO DERHAM CARL C. ECKHARDT JOHN EKELEY DR. PAUL FARRINGTON ANGELINE FIGLEY JESSIE FITZPATRICK MRS. E. I. FIELD 'WENZEL FRIESCH PERCY FRITZ GEORGE REYNOLDS lVlINNIE lVlAE ROBSON MRS. EDNA ROMIG DARRELL SICKMAN MRS. H. P. SMITHERS FREDERICK STARKE FRANCES STRIBIC .Members of 1926 IRMA HAST HERIVIAN ICARNAU ROXVENA IQISLER JENNIE LIVINGSTONE Menabers of IQ27 ISAAC KOPERLIK CATHERINE ROEF BEN GALLAND MRS. CLAY GIFFIN COLIN GOODYKOONTZ MARGARET HARPER FRED B. R. HELLEMS MRS. W. E. HENDERSON MR. W. E. HENDERSON CHARLES HICKS MRS. EASLEY JONES HERMANI KARNOW CLARIBEL KENDALL MOSES LASKY WILLIAM LLOYD SHIRLEY SOUTHXNORTH IDA SWAYNE MABEL VAN DUZEE ANNA WILLIAMS ELIZABETH XXVILLIAMS FRANCIS XVOLLE GERTRUDE WRIGHT WILLIAM LLOYD PAULINE lVlARSHALL INEVA REILLY ELEANOR RIEBID XNINABETH STEPHANSON NIARY LOUISE STERLING MECHTELD VVILHELM Page 232 A dive 1Jf61'l1bE7'S' -f-- -f 'I -www President . . Vice-President Vice-President C Treasurer . Secretary . F. G. ALLEN FRANK S. BAUER C. R. BURGER RALPH H. BROWN JAMES W. BROXON T. D. A. COCKERELL MRS. T. D. A. COCKERELL LAWRENCE W. COLE R. D. CRAWFORD PAUL M. DEAN IRA M. DELONG FRANK EASTON C. L. ECKEL JOHN B. ECKELEY DEAN H. S, EVANS DR. V. B. FISCHER K. A. GAGOS R. D. GEORGE F. E. E. GERMANN CARL S. GILBEIKT DR. O. M. GILBERT H. J. GILKEY DR. CARBON GILLASPIE JUNIUS PIENDERSON MALCOLM HYLAN JOHN A. HUNTER EDNA JOHNSON CLARIBEL KENDALL A. J. ICEMPNER MARGARET KLEMME Page 233 ...II III Agn I fi SIGMA XT 5 Il - H I 571' . . 'Q',,, cr' - , Ti I A Tj Ojicerfs DCIIVETJ . .Members DEAN 0. C. LESTER FRANK E. E. GERMANN WALTER C. TOEPELMAN . IVAN R. VVALLIN FRANK S. BAUER . CHARLES F. POE DAVID O'DAY NORBIA LEVEQUE H. G. LIGHT V. PAUL LUBOVICI-I C. M. TVICCORMICK W. F. MALLORY IQARL F. IVIUENZINGER VVALTER NELSON ELIZABETH PEABODY E. F. PETERSON CHARLES F. POE FRANCIS RANIALEX' DR. F. R. SPENCER WARREN THOMPSON W. C. TOEPELMAN H. B. VAN VALKENBURGH GLEN XVAKEHAM R. C. XIVHITMAN P. G. WORCESTER A ssociate Illembers- WALLACE BACON VERA BROXON WILLIAM BENDER ELMER BERGMAN ELBERTA CRAIG WALTER S. HALE C. H. HICKS E. R. JONES M. W. JONES O. B. MUENCH W. W. PURDY WARREN RADER D. K. SHEN DARRELL SICKMAN Mfembers, Jlledical School- Denver- HARRY L. BAUM E. H. BRUNQUIST S. BURAGE K. S. CHOUKE CHESTER ELLIOT WILLIAM G. FINNOFF GLADYS F REDERICRS INEZ I'IAM ROBERT M. HILL C. B. INGRAHAM R. M. KINGERY R. C. LEWIS C. B. LYMAN LYMAN MASON G. I-I. WIEADER GLEN MILLS DONALD H. O,ROURKE WILLIAM PEAEODY M. H. REES J. T. SCOTT NAOMI STARK JAMES J. XIVANING I. R. 'VVALLIN RICHARD XIVHITEHEAD PHI DELTA PHI Professional Legal Fraternity Phi Delta Phi was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Thomas Inn Chapter was established in 1907 i f ARRAJ, BARNARD, DAVIS, HOWLETT KINNEY, KOCH, LOUGHMAN, METCALF, PLESTED RAMES, ROBINSON, SHEPHERD, TURNQUIST UNDERWOOD, WALROD, ZIMMER, KINGDOM Page 2,34 ALFRED A. ARRAJ FRED BARNARD XXVILLIAM BRADLEY JOHN C. DAVIS CECIL DRAPER IRVING HALE HARRY HOWLETT EDXVARD PIUBMAN I I 4-fn I .,..,. PHI DELTA PHI PAUL KINNEY JULIUS KINGDOM GEORGE KOCH BERNARD J. LOUGHMAN FRED METCALF WILLIAM PLESTED JOHN RAMES EDXVARD ROBINSON ELLET SHEPHERD JESS SMOOT JOE TAYLOR ELSTON TRIBBLE JOHN TURNQIIIST ROGER UNDERNXVOOD SHERMAN E. VVALROD VELMAR ZIMMER Page 235 t YW- ---- --- Hn- .7. .,.:,x. 1.- . .,,,,.S4I , - . A , W .I 1. Cf ,JR fIflffQ3.i.Ix 1:11 L.. -A--,.L,---,.-,, . --.E.,-A?h-.,-- , PHT ALPHA DELTA, LEGAL IFRATERNTTY RICHARD G. ADAMS EVERY BLACKBURN CHESTER BENNETT WALTER BOOTH THOMAS M. BURGESS HATFIELD CHILSON ap A fs A fe, AQ, A mg- M embef' in Faculty PROF. WILLIAM R. ARTHUR A czffive Jlffembers JOSEPH A. CRAVEN HAROLD CRAWFORD JOSEPH F. LITTLE BYRON G. MCCOLLOUGH J. BYRON MCHALE WILLIAM F. MCGLONE GEORGE A. MUNRO MILTON G. MURPHY GEORGE M. NELSON GEORGE W. ROBERTSON FRED RUEB ALBERT B. WALLACE EARL WRIGHT Pledges JOHN HOLT . HOWVARD ASHTON BYRON V. BRADFORD WILLIAM L. LLOYD JOE BOTLEMAN THEODORE J. ADAMS JESSE POUND KARRICKS BURROWS BOTLEMAN, BLACKBURN, ROBERTSON, CRAWFORD, NELSON BURROWS, BURGESS, BRADFORD, R. ADAMS, HOLT, CHILSON MURPHY, MUNRO, CRAVEN, POUND, MCHALE, BENNETT RUEB, WRIGHT, ASHTON, T. ADAMS, LLOYD, BOOTH Page 236 , ,Mel ,QLZQT ?T5,TZ,?j1liif f1,,ii.1e:..-fr,-.-, , T ,f T Y S , T fu-, . - "lkgi1:. uw. W7?b'I" f f f - 14-, , Y- .YY -. , -,,--,-,.,A..- K. 4 -WXQLN - ie, Q 5- 1 ,f A, 5 DELTA THETA PHI X 234, l AEE! ,' if Law Fraternity Delta Theta Phi was founded in Chicago in 1913 Established at University of Colorado in 1926, Fleming Senate Chapter Faculty Member PROFESSOR LONG M embers in Law School WILLIAM HOUSTON HERBERT STRANG 1 Page 237 STRANG HOUSTON L 'ir':::.t:L:'pfrr.','e.::.,fi:T'.f. -5- l-1'-lg 3,1 4- 'Qi-fi? - --J---Q -f-- -- ---iffiffizi ' A PHI RHU SIGMA. .4 ff, fl -1: ei- ig, Kin' l Prqfessional Medical Fraternity The Phi Rho Sigma Fraternity was founded at the Northwestern University in 1890 The Psi Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1909 WEAVER, DUVALL, GILBERT, BROWN, DAILEY, AMBLER MAST, GARDNER, REED, COTTON, PEAKE, FITZMORRIS, LAMBERSON RHONE, DENMAN, SH1vERs, JACOB, PARKER, LOTT Page 238 PHT RT-TU SIGMA Seniors LOUIS NIADDEN THOMAS R. RI-IONE PRESTON T. BROWN EDXVIN M. DUVALL JOHN AMBLER GEORGE COTTON A. CAMPBELL DENMAN RAY GARDNER YVARREN GILBERT JOHN W. AMESSE CYRUS W. ANDERSON WILLIAM C. BANE I. M. BARNEY DEWEY BISHOP DEAN BEACOM C. S. BLUMEL F. W. CARY C. E. CHELEY T. D. CUNNINGHAM EDWARD DELEHANTY EDWARD DEWEY BYRON J. DUMM Page 239 Jnnio rs CLARK S. FITZMORRIS HARRY H. JACOB Sophomores EDWIN DAILY W. CLIFTON LOTT F reshvnen WILLIAM LAMBERSON JOSEPH PARKER WILLIAM M. PEAKE Alumni O. S. FOWLER F. P. GENGENBACH CARBON GILLASPIE WILLIAM GREIG CLYDE HARNER E. L. HARVEY HAROLD B. HENDERSON C. HEUNSENKVELD R. HUDSTON EDWARD JACKSON WVILEY JONES C. F. KEMPER C. B. LYMAN GEORGE PACKARD CHARLES RYMER DUANE TURNER WILLIAM MAST WALKER REED GEORGE SHIVERS EDWARD UDLOCK JOHN VVEAVER ROBERT PACKARD JAMES A. PHILPOTT J. F. PRINZING JOSEPH SAVAGE JOHN T. SCOTT THAD SEARS JAMES SHIELDS F. B. SWERDFEGER L. M. VAN STONE W. D. VAN STONE JAMES WALTON HARRY WEAR W. WHITEHEAD Seniors his . TL fi.i.f'C'.i.?-A. Ff'2f sP?T's"2-e-- - A A A . PHT BETA PHT Professional Medical Fraternity Founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1891 Alpha Chi Chapter was established in 1920 Flower-White Chrysanthemum Colors-Green and White Members in Faculty ri W. T. BRINTON H. S. FINNEY F. P. LINGENFELTER M. H. REES H. W. WILCOX H. L. BAUM W. M. BLACK FRED H. HARTSHORN JOHN A. KEEFE GEORGE M. LOTT C. HAROLD MCCALLISTER DONALD E. HALE DUANE F. HARTSHORN E. L. ADAMS JAMES W. CASEY ARTHUR W. EATON HUGH E. KIENE JOHN H. SCHEIDT HAROLD J. VON DETTEN Juniors CYRIL T. SHERMAN ROBERT C. SMEDLEY JAMES E. THOMPSON Sopliornores L. CLARK HEPP Freshmen SAMUEL L. FAIRLAMB FRANK E. HAGMAN PAUL N. ISBELL ALFRED B. WILCOX LAWRENCE A. WILSON HARVEY TUPPER A. J. WILLIAMS BURTIS E. NUTTING FLOYD C. TAGGERT FRANCIS T. JOHNSON S. B. POTTER, JR. CHARLES SMITH HALE, ISBELL, HAGMAN, TAGGERT, SMITH, NUTTING, FAIRLAMB, HARTSHORN ADAMS, HEI-IP, TUPPER, THOMPSON, MCCALLISTER, WILLIAMS, SMEDLY, SHERMAN KEEFE, SCHEIDT, WILCOX, WILSON, HARTSHORN, KIENE, VON DETTEN - -,.ff,-,Y ..,- . .,-,-.,.L. .-.em--5-3-7,145-.,-1?-fffx ,-AQQTALZ-A-fffmrej. , 1 -S -. Page 240 ,L Q- A f lpll-llll Cll-llll . Y: ., dv. .5 .f 'ff wie-1:21.24 Rf ,fag -. Professional Medical Fraternity Founded at the University of Vermont in 1889 Beta Chi Chapter was established in 1921 JOSEPH E. A. CONNELL WENZEL FRIESCH ARBIE L. BROOKS JAMES F. BRUSEGARD KENNETH H. BEEBE CHARLES R. BITTER WARD DARLEY, JR. ROBERT H. FELIX GUY E. FINKLE MICHAEL FLATLEY Colors-Olive Green and White Flower-Lily of the Valley Seniors RODNEY H. JONES Jnniors MYRON W. COOKE PAUL A. DICKMAN MERRILL H. JUDD Sophoinores ANDREW G. FINLAY JACK P. HILTON BERT F. PENNINGTON Freshmen EMMETT A. MECHLER DONOVAN C. OAKLEAE PERCY A. MATTISON LEE ROY PLAUGHER JOHN B. MINNA VVILLIAM T. ZIMMERMANN HARRY B. W. KIRBY PAUL E. VVLOODWARD VICTOR H. VOGEL J. LESTER RANEY VICTOR W. E. PETERSON GEORGE F. PILTZ FLATLEY, JUDD, DICKMAN, KIRBY, ZIMMERMANN, DARLEY, HILTON VOGEL, FINLAY, MINNA, BEEBE, CAMPBELL, COOKE' BRUSEGARD, CONNELL, FRIESCH, JONES, MATTISON, PLAUGHER, BITTER, WOODWARD FELIX, PILTZ, PETERSON, OAKLEAE, RANEY, MECHLER Page 241 16 NU SIGMA NU Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Beta Xi Chapter was established in 1924 C. E. COOPER R. R. FORBES L. W. FRANK P. R. MCCONNELL G. HARMON BRUNNER E 1-I1 L-I Q52 mmm wgid H525 CUE? EW:-f I-4U-7 VZ F2 Sm wi? . DUMONT CLARK LAWRENCE CASSIDA XIVILLIAM CHAMBERS GEORGE CURZON Members in Faculty C. F. HEGNER H. M. KINGERY 7,1 R. C. LEWIS A Seniors V. G. IEURINK Juniors R. Z. GOODWIN C. SPENCER MALLOHAN BRUCE P. MEEKER Sophomores ALLAN LOUGH EDWARD S. LOWE Freshmen KENNETH DUNLEAVY ROBERT MADDOCK HARRY MERSHON MARTIN MILES D. H. OYROURKE W. A. SEDWICK F. R. SPENCER I. C. MITCHELL CHESTER M. NELSON W. ERROL WILSON LLOYD ROBINSON WAYNE C. SIMS ALFRED M. WOLEE ROBERT ONSTATT ALBERT TIPPLE SAMUEL WEAVER WILSON, NELSON, RICHIE, MCCONNELL, DUNLEAVY, WOLFF ROBINSON, WEAVER, CHAMBERS, LOWE, CURZON, JEURINK, MALLOHAN A TIPPLE, BELL, HILLYER, BENNETT, SIMS, MILES, MERSHON, BRUNNER Page 242 DR DR DR DR NU SIGMA PHI National Medical Fraternity Organized in University of Illinois Medical School in 1898 Xi Chapter was established in 1925 Seniors FLCRENCE M. DUNLAP ANNA G. SEYLER Juniors CLARA A. FULSCHER DOROTHY ELLERSEICK Sophomore ROSE SILVER Freshman IDA V. BEERS . LOUISE T. BLACK . BERGL H. BLAKE . LUCY P. EARLE HESTER BECK Graduate Menibers DR. FLORENCE FEZER DR. M. ETHERL V. FRASER DR. M. JEAN GALE DR. ETHEL D. HUMPHREYS DR. DOROTHY J. KINNEY . VERA H. JONES . RAY R. LOUTHER . FRANCES M. MILLS . SARA C. WILCOX Page 243 SILVER, FULSCIIER DUNLAP, KINNEY, SEYLER TAU BETA PII Honorary Engineering Fraternity Founded at Lehigh in 1885 . Colorado Beta Chapter was establishedyin 1905 DEAN H. S. EVANS DEAN O. C. LESTER PROF. J. A. HUNTER PROE. F. G. ALLEN PROE. F. S. BAUER PROF. C. L. ECKEL PROF. S. L. SIMMERING MERLE R. ALLISON COLTON BABCOCK CARL BORGMAN WILLIAM EAGER GRIFFITH EDWARDS' WESLEY Goss CLAUDE HATHAWAY Faculty Members PROF. W. F. MALLORY ASSO. ASST. PROF. W. S. BEATTIE ASST. PROF. W. F. BRUBAKER ASST. PROF. W. K. NELSON BROCKWAY BERGMAN Actwe Members JAMES HILTNER EVERETT JAIN FAIRFAX KIRN RICHARD LORRAINE LELAND MESSEX . HUDSON MOORE CLYDE NEWELL MARCX' NEWELL W. E. E. O. W. L. CASSELL W. J. HAZZARD E. R. JONES E. LATRONICO R. R. MIDDLEMISS H. B. PALMER E. F. PETERSON GRVILLE POLK WILLIAM ROCK CLAUDE SUMMERS RICHARD TATLOW ALMON THOMAS EDWIN VVHITEHEAD GEORGE WILLIAMS BABCOCK, WILLIAMS, MOORE, ENGER, GOSS HATHAWAY, JAIN, MESSEX, POLK, LORRAINE, KIRN WHITEHEAD, SUMMERS, ALLISON, TATLOW, NEWELL, EDWARDS, THOMAS Page 244 SIGMA EPSJULUN Honorary Civil Engineering Fraternity Seniors A. L. CERVENY O. E. NELSON G. N. STEINHAUER M. ALLISON R. ZEIGLER Juniors C. BARRETT P. MILSTEIN I. FRASER N. KINNEY G. W. WILLIAMS R. A. FINLAYSON Mc EAHERN R. H. TATLOW E. V. WHITE R. HINMAN T. OWENS D. GOODEN Page 245 TATLOW, WILLIAMS, CERVENY FINLAYSON, ZEIGLER STEINHAUER, ALLISON, BARRETT SIGMA TATU ,. I A . H-,J -S L 1, T 3 5. L' Honorary Engineering Fraternity Sigma Tau was founded at the University of Nebiaska in 1904 Iota Chapter was established in 1914 M embers in the Faculty DEAN H. S. EVANS . PROF. F. S. BAUER ASST. PROF. W. S. BEATTIE CHRIS BARTLETT AL CERVENY CHARLES COFFMAN NEIL CURLEE ROBERT FINLAYSON DALE GOODEN C. SHELLY HAMMER HAROLD LINDROOTH ASSO. PROF. M. S. COOVER PROF. C. L. ECKEL Members JOHN MARTI-IENS COLONEL MCICEE HAROLD MILLER PHILIP MILSTEIN HUDSON MOORE ROBERT O'NEIL TERRENCE OWENS JAMES RAYNOR PROF. S. L. SIMMERING PROF. OTIO BIRK ASST. PROF. M. WHIIHAM VVILLIAM ROCK SIDNEY SMITH DEAN STAPP GEORGE STEINHAUER RICHARD TATLOW FRANK TIERNEY DONALD WALTERS GEORGE WILLIAMS WILLIAMS, COREMAN, MOORE, OWENS, HUGHES MILSTEIN, CERVENY, MILLER, SKINNER, HAMMER CURLEE, TATLOW, STAPP, O'NEIL, FINLAYSON STEINHAUER, MCKEE, MARTHENS, ROCK, GOODEN, LINDROOTH Page 246 ETA. KAPPA NU Q Honorary Electrical Fraternity Eta Kappa Nu was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904 Rho Chapter was established in 1922 Members in Faculty E. M. BOONE M. S. COORES F. A. EASTOM W. L. CASSELL W. C. DUVALL H. P. PALMER Seniors W. G. EDWARDS R. G. LORRAINE S. SMITH R. W. GUTSHALL H. MOORE A. D. THOMAS E. W. JAIN P. E. NELSON F. P. TIERNEY F. D. IQIRN C. S. NEWELL C. C. VAN ZANT W. P. ROCK Juniors C. W. BABCOCK R. B. MCKINLEY G. J. WARREN T. T. EATON P. G. TAYLOR E. R. VVHITEHEAD BABOOCK, TIERNEY, GUTSHALL, VVARREN, RAYNOR, S. SMITH EATON, NEWELL, JAIN, MOORE, LORRAINE, THOMPSON, KIRN NELSON, TAYLOR, WHITEHEAD, EDWARDS, THOMAS, LOWES Page 247 SIGMA DELTA Cll-llll f IX Professional Ionrnalistic Fraternity The Sigma. Delta Chi Fraternity was founded at Depauw University in 1908 The Colorado Chapter was established at the Univensity of Colorado in 1920 KINN EY WALL BARNARD SKINNER , P Y Page 248 SIGMA DELTA CHI ' Members in Faculty R. L. CROSMAN FRED BARNARD ALFRED E. WALL CURTIS SKINNER SAMUEL TAYLOR COLIN S. HERSHEX' HARRY HOEBS ARCHIE ROE NORRIS RYDER PARK KINNEY M embers FRANKLIN BUMP PAUL OSBORNE NIYRON H. BROOMELL JAMES DENTON FRANCIS SOMMERVILLE FRED BARTLETT ASHFORD TYLER CARROLL LAVERTY OSCAR LIDEN CLARENCE STEWART HERSHEY HOEBS OSBORNE n ROE TYLER Page 249 ALPHA Cll-llll SIGMA a-if rue? Pmfessional Chemical Fmtemity Alpha Chi Sigma has for its express purpose the advancement of Chemistry as a science and a profession. The Alpha Chi Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University Of Wisconsin in 1902 The Eta Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1908 RALPH D. CRAWFORD PAUL M. DEAN J. B. EKELEY F. E. E. GERMANN JOHN A. HUNTER LEWIS BARNUM CARL BORGMANN CHARLES COULSON GEORGE DECK LAWSON EGERTON RANALD FOX M embers in Faculty OLIVER C. LESTER ROBERT C. LEWIS CHARLES F. POE W. WILLIAM PURDY H. B. VAN VALKENBURGH A ati-ve Members CARL GILBERT AXVALTER HALE ROBERT HEALD EUGENE HUFFMAN DAN KULIE GENE LATRONICO GLEN WAKEHAM HOMER C. WASHBURN Ross C. AXVHITMAN P. G. WORCESTER ROBERT LYDON Ross MIDDLEMISS MARCY NEWELL FRED RUSSELL DARRELL SICKMAN EGERTON, NEWELL, KULIE BARNUM, HALE, GILBERT, LYDON, RUSSELL HUFFMAN, HEALD, DECK, BORGMANN, SICKMAN Page Z5 0 WASHBURN PHARMACEUTICAL SUCIUEZTY This Society was established at the University Of Colorado in 1914 DEAN H. C. VVASHBURN JOHN MENDENHALL CLYDE BRANDON VIRGIL DICKEY VVYMAN HERRINGTON DONALD BAGNALL CARROLL GILBERT JERE GRESS RALPH LAIRD GOLDNER LIPSEY M67Wb67S in Faculty DAVID W. OYDAY Seniors HELEN PANAK Juniors FRED HEVERLY RUSSELL HOLMSTEN JAMES JOHNSON FORD MILLIKAN Sophomores WILLIAM MORLEY JANICE MUSICIQ ALICE NELSON ELMER PLEIN RALPH RICH DR. C. F. POE CLARENCE VAUGHN DAVID SOWDEN HAZEL VVILLINK ARTHUR WYSS URBAN RICHEY ALLAN SNODGRASS JUANITA THOMPSON SARAH THROCKMORTON PAUL W EATHERS ASHCRAFT, POLLOOREEN, WILSON, VVASHBURN, DOLMSTEN, PLEIN, LIPSEY, KANE JOHNSON, STILES, HAMILTON, SHARP, E. LUCE, BRANDON, WYSS, RICHEY VAUGHN, YOST, ENGLEMAN, CHRISTIANSEN, PORTER, MILLIKAN, HESSELKUS PUTNAM, DORAN, PANAK, WILLINK, BELL, NELSON, GUM, BAYUK TAOATAO, STORM, NORDQUIST, JACKSON, THROCKMORTON, TROUT, B. LUCE, HAAS, TAJIRO Page 251 PHI DELTA CHI 'ia A ff, gg. I ,fha 73:3 QQ, 225 fx jeg' Isa" Honorary Pharmaceutical Ffazfemizfy DEAN H. C. WASHBURN PAUL WEATHERS URBAN J. RICHEY ARTHUR WYSS EVERETT LUCE FRANCIS REAGAN GERALD ENGLEMAN Faculty DR. CHARLES F. POE A cllve .Members ELMER PLEIN JOHN C. MENDENHALL Pledges ALLAN SNODGRASS NICHOLAS PARIS PROF. DAVID W. O'DAY GOLDNER F. LIPSEY RUSSELL HOLMSTEIN CLARENCE L. VAUGHN IVAN WILSON WILLIAM STILES HAROLD CHRISTENSEN WEATHERS, PARIS, CHRISTENSEN, LUCE POE, REAGAN, WYSS, ENGLEMAN, STILES LIPSEY, PLEIN, WASHBURN, HOLMSTEIN, RICHEY, VAUGHN Page 252 IOTA SIGMA. IPI F5633 I Honomffy W0men's Chemical Fmzfefmty Iota Sigma Pi is an honorary wOmen's chemical fraternity, organized for the promotion Of fellowship, and the encouragement of the highest standards Of scholarship. The Iota Sigma Pi Fraternity was founded at the University of California in 1902 The Tungsten Chapter was established at-the University of Colorado in 1918 Membefs in Faculty MIss IDA LLOYD SYVAYNE MISS ELIZABETH PEABODY MISS ANNA WILLIAMS MISS EDNA JOHNSON MRS. IIAZEL FEHLMAN Active Members GRACE HUNTZICKER ALFARETTA JACKSON DOROTHY KLEMME KITTY KEBIPNER IVIARY BINER CHARLA JILLSON LETITIA KIELSRIEIER D BINER, JACKSON, JILLSON. KIELSBIEIER, KLEMNIE, FEHLMAN Page 253 DELTA SlrGMA RHU KDE -'-Q J Honorary Forerzsie Fraterrlrlty The Delta Sigma Rho Fraternity was founded at the University Of Chicago in 1903 The Colorado Chapter was established in 1913 Members in Faculty PROF. COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ PROF. RUSSELL D. NILES PROF. JACOB VAN EK PROF. WILLIAM SCHRIER Active Members I ROBERT S. PALMER EARL WRIGHT JOHN O. RAMES THOMAS M. BURGESS ED HUBMAN ISAAC KOPERLIK DAYTON D. MCKEAN WARD DARLEY JEROME PAUL DARLEY, HUBMAN, KOPERLIK MCKEAN, PAUL, RAMES, WRIGHT Page 254 W 7 DELTA SIGMA PII QW Wf ' if av . , Q F I 1'-v Ivy 1u.l',l 'EDDQTQO' Honomvfy Business F1'a15e1'ni1fy Faculty Menzbers DR. FREDERICK A. BUSHEE DR. JAMES G. JOHNSON FRANCIS ALMQUIST JOE MARSH CHAS. PILCHARD GORDON ALLOT VIVIAN NACHTRIEB WILLI ERNEST VETTER DONALD HAMPTON Seniors CHAS. FALKENBERG JAMES IVIILNE NVILLIAM POLLARD WILLIAM STOCKOVER Juniors CHAS. A. CLARK ULWIN PORTER JOHN SWIFT Sophmnores PROF. D. J. DUNCAN S. PARK KINNEY GERHARD NELSON CLARENCE SANDVIG R. WALLACE GIBSON GEORGE TUFT AM NEVIN LATHROP TAYLOR Pledges TOM RAMSEY LOREN GRIFFIN FRED RUSSELL ALLOT, POLLARD, NACHTRIEB, RAMSEY, NELSON, DUNCAN MARSH, FALKENBERG, PORTER, MILNE, VETTER CLARK, PILCHARD, CHLANDA, SANDVIO, GIBSON, ROMANS ALMQUIST, RUSSELL, GRIFFIN, SWIFT, DRAKE Page 255 KAPPA. DELTA PII 'G -C J-' 2-Tel." 1 Honorary Educational Fraternity Members MRS. MAUDE BAIRD PROF. HARRY M. BARRETT MRS. MINNIE G. BERUEFFY FRANCES BLAIR BLANCHE CLARK ALICE CRAWFORD MRS. FLORENCE DOGE PROF. W. F. DYDE HELEN CARPENTER MRS. HAZEL FEHLMAN EMMA FREUND MRS, VERA GIFFIN MRS. MILDRED NAFE ICERR RUTH MARTIN if DAVID O'DAY BLANCHE RICKETTS ELIZABETH RICKETTS ARTHUR RIDGEWAY LEORA RIDGEWAY CATHERINE ROEE RITA SANDERS PROF. J. H. SHRIBER THERESE STENGEL MRS. MARGUERITE P. THOMPSON C. M. WARE ELIZABETH XVIEST NIECHTILD XVILHELM I Page 256 SllGMA DELTA PS1 H0n01'a1'y Athletic Fvfaternitjf Sigma Delta Psi Fraternity was founded at the University of Indiana in 1912 The Colorado Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1916 A czfive Mewabers FREDERICK JOHNSON WILLIAM LIPSCOMB ALEXANDER BELCIIER KENNETH MEAD Page 257 17' BELCHER LIPSCOMB M EAD HEART AND DAGGER J 'V H onomffy Senior Society 2 M embers BILL STOCKOVER JOE MARSH HARRY HONVLETT GEORGE WAIIE STOCKOVER HOWLETT MARSH WAITE Page 258 DEAN STAPP DICK TATLONV FRANCIS SOMERVILLE MAX CHAMBERLAIN JAMES RAYNOR SUMALJIA Honorary Junior Society A ctrjve Members GEORGE VVAITE GEORGE WITTEMYER Pledges NEIL CURLEE CRIS BARTLETT REGINALD NICKINLEY TOM BUTTERWORTH JOE MARSH BILL STOCKOVER HAROLD HUBER JERRY HENNEGHAN WARD SHOWALTER STAPP WAITE MARSH TATLOW WITTEMYER . STOCKOVER Page 25 9 SQCTMTTAR HONORARY SOPHOMURE SUCTETY l CIMITAR, honorary sophomore soci- l ety, was founded at the University of Colorado in January, 1926. The pur- pose Of the organization is to foster class interests and spirit, and to recognize special abilities in scholastic endeavor and activity. Scimitar tries to include in its roll the hnest and most representive per- sonalities among the sophomores at the University. Each of the fraternities rep- . resented in the group elects two repre- sentatives yearly. The society Offers re- ward for scholastic honors in the sopho- more class. Miss Maude Craig is the Miss CRAIG, Sponsor sponsor Of the Organization. Scimitar was organized under faculty supervision and has definite scholastic requirements for its members. Although only a new Organiza- tion, it is already being considered by a national society of similar nature, and the prospects for the future are extremely brilliant. The men in the picture are charter members Of the organization. Those on the page following were pledged tO the society spring quarter last year, and are carrying On its activities this year. 'TED HARPER, TOM RAMSEY, HONVARD OAKES PETER REILLY, SCHIELDS MASON, GEORGE TUFT, RUSSEL MCCALLION LEE JOHNSON, GRANT STANWOOD, TOM BUTTERWORTH Page 260 SGIMIITAR Members IQ25, IQ26 TOM BUTTERVVORTH TED HARPER LEE JOHNSON RUSSELL NICCALLION SCHIELDS MASON HOWARD OAKES TOM RAMSEY PETER J. REILLY GRANT STANWOOD GEORGE TUFT Members IQ26, IQ27 NORMAN BAKER ROBERT CHAMEERLIN ROBERT GORDON JOHN GARDNER DON HAMPTON JOHN HUMES JOHN JOHNSON SAM JONES, Secretary KIRK KEEGAN SIDNEY KEOUGHAN CARROLL LAVERTY JOHN MCGARVEY N EIL NICDONALD WILLIAM NEVIN, Vice-President GEORGE PHILPOTT SEELEY REID CARL STRONG, President ROLAND THIES BEN TREADWAY HOVVARD F. VAN ZANDT, Treasurer Page 261 GORDON, STRONG, PHILPOTT, BAKER , ' TREADWAY, T HIES, CHAMBERLAIN, KEOUGHAN, VAN ZANDT MCGARVEY, NEVIN, REID, HAMPTON Page 262 ..f GENERAL URGANIZATJIONS W 4- W3 X l f Q .5,! PLAYERS CLUB BECKWITH, MERRILL BOTLEMAN, JOE BOSS, REUEL BOSTWICK, DOROTHEA BRADLEY, WILLIAM CASE, MARIAN CUSTER, BROOKS DOWD, MAE ETHNA GRESHAM, ELIZABETH HERRING, JOHN HOLT, JOHN FORTNER, MARGARET KINNEY, FRANCES KOPERLIK, ISAAC LANCASTER, ROSE MCKEE, COLONEL MUELLER, GILBERT MURRAY, DON.OVAN RAMES, JOHN REARDON, FRANCIS RISIEN, CLARENCE RAMSEY, WILLIAM SCHAAP, ALICE SPAULDINO, CHARLO TTE SUTHERLAND, BONNIBEL STAUFFER, JEANNE VINCENT, 5 ALBERT WHITE, EVELYN WEST, JOE Members taken in under BEALL, WELLWOOD GAISER, MABEL GRIFFIN, DON HOUSTON, ANN OSBORNE, PAUL PARKER, JEANETTE RIDER, GEORGE new plan. QPAULDING BOSS DOWD Page 264 PLAYERS CLUB ITH a new method of choosing members, a new director, and a new theater in which to produce its plays, the University Players Club has had great opportunity for improvement during the past year. Only those who make parts in a play in tryouts Open to all students are eligible to the club. This plan allows agreater range of choice Of actors for any one part and tends to limit membership in the club to students actively interested in dramatics. The new University Theater Opens a held akin to the Little Theater, which the Players Club has hitherto not been able to enter. Prof. F. Cowles Strickland, new director, has seen and taken advantage of these opportunities. Two men have been awarded their Masques by completing three major parts in University plays. Wearers of the Masque now in school are Reuel Boss, John Holt, Galen Cartwright, and Joe Botleman. Other wearers of the Masque afe I MINA KOPERLIK IOSEPHINE JONES NED FOLEY GEORGE PENNY N UMA VIDAL GEORGE TOUHY RICHARD ABRAMS FRANK PARKER MANUEL GALEA JACK SALISBURY DEANE DICKASON HAROLD RISLEY RALPH ELIAS ALICE BURROWS MARTHA RYAN ELIZABETH KNOX FREDERIC DOUGLAS ROGERS KELLEY AUSTIN KILKENNY OSBORNE, RISIEN, RIDER, MURRAY, Ross RAMSEY, BEALL, BECKWITH, READON, KOPERLIK, CUSTER SUTHERLAND, SPAULDING, HOLT, HOUSTON, KINNEV GRESHAM, STAUFFER, PARKER, BOSTWICR, LEA Page 265 President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer HAROLD MILLER MILTON GARWOOD GEORGE WILLIAMS JACK TOSSBERG FRANCIS REARDON BERNARD LOUGHMAN FRED DENTON HAROLD GRAY BYRON NICHALE SAMUEL BLACK GEORGE STEINHAUER WILLIAM MCGREW WILLIAM STODDARD ROBERT PALMER JOHN TURNQUIST LEWIS BARNUM RICHARD ADAMS GEORGE WITTEMYER EMERY FAST EARL WRIGHT BUUSTERS CLUB Ojicevfs M embers ROY VVRIGHT COLIN HERSHEY GEORGE ROE HUDSON IVIOORE HAROLD FORD JOHN RAMES FRANCIS SOMERVILLE PETER REILLY HAROLD ZELINKOFF RALPH PHILIPS WILLIAM HOUSTON JOHN GARDNER PAUL OSBORNE ISAAC KOPERLIK REUEL BOSS STANLEY SHUBART R. WILLIAMS JAMES RAYNOR FRED BRAY I'IOWARD WARREN if HERBERT L. STRANG . GORDON ALLOTT JOHN C. DAVIS JOE MARSPI CHARLES UNLAUB RALPH LAWRENCE OREN BRIDWELL FRANCIS ALMQUIST FRED MARTLING CARL BORGMANN HAROLD HUBER GEORGE NELSON ROBERT BERKOV ROBERT WALKER FRED METCALE BYRON BRADFORD KENNETH CUMMINGS ALMON THOMAS PHILIP MILSTEIN ALEXANDER BUCHMAN R. MCKINLEY DAYTON MCKEAN ALBERT DURNING THEODORE ADAMS STRANG ALLOTT M ARSH DAVIS Page 266 BOUSTERS CLUB ITH one purpose-to serve in every way possible, without political inter- ference, for the betterment of the University of Colorado, the Boosters Club has completed another successful year. Through investigation by especially appointed committees and whole- hearted support and co-operation by every member of the club, each of whom represents some fraternity, some independent group, or some major activity in the University, the Club has, since its beginning in 1916, actively aided scho- lastic standing, University publicity, intramural sports and good feeling, campus spirit and all worthy and deserving campus enterprises. Financially it has been self-sustaining, raising revenue for its activities by occasional dances, shows, or carnivals. Included in its activities since last year have been: Annual State Relay Carnival, for the sake of bringing high school athletes to the University, Annual Boosters Club Vaudeville, largely a revenue-raising enterprise, Scholarship sponsorship, for the purpose of aiding new students and creating a better under- standing between faculty and students, Editors' Conference, another high school publicity activity, as is the Annual Operetta, and Homecoming Day plans, for which an Auxiliary, the Yellow jackets, is called into service. WILLIAMS, MOORE, HINKLE, STRANG, PALMER, GARWOOD, NELSON OSBORNE, DENTON, BARNUM, FORD, BORGMANN, RAME5, LOUGHMAN, MARSH STODDARD, ALLOTT, BARTLETT, DAVIS, WOLEF, REARDON, SOMMERVILLE CUMMINGS, R. ADAMS, M1LsTE1N, Boss, BURGESS, BRADLEY, HERSHEY, CHLANDA ALMQUIST, METCALF, BRAY, T. ADAMS, ROE, FAST, BIDWELL, KOPERLIK, MCKEAN Page 267 YELLOW JACKETS Ojieers President . . . . TOM BUTTERWORTH Secretary ........ ROBERT WALKER Boosters Club Subdivision Committee VERNON HINKLE JOHN DAVIS PHILIP MILSTEIN RIP SOMERVILLE I Members f HAROLD MILLER EDWARD JOHNSON ROBERT FROST ROY SILVER BEN T READWAY REX BLACKVVELL SAM JONES BUD STRONG AYSFORD TYLER ALFRED WALL ROBERT AUSTIN RICHARD PLUMER FRED RUSSELL WILLIAM BRADLEY WELLWOOD BEALL RUSSELL DAVIS GORDON MURRAY WILLIAM STODDARD REUEL'BOSS LEWIS BARNUM GEORGE DECK CLARENCE STEWART Ex-Ojicio Members FRED BRAY RIP SOMERVILLE JAMES BLUE WENDELL SCOTT NED CAMPBELL BUTTERWORTH Page 268 YELLOW KHACKETS HE Yellow Jacket Grganization is sponsored by a supervision committee from the Boosters Club. This year the organization was reorganized limit- ing the membership to one man from each fraternity and the Independents were permitted five men. At a meeting early in the year the ex-officio membership was given to the cheer leader. As a result of an early election, Tom Butterworth was chosen president and Robert Walker elected secretary. The uniform of the organization is an attractive bright jacket trimmed in white at the pockets, sleeves and collars. It is visible at a far distance. Home- coming Day several very attractive stunts were successfully carried out with the co-operation of the VVomen's Boosters Club. At Colorado College an unusual amount of pep was displayed in a novel Tiger Snake Dance. In Denver the jackets thrilled the populace of the Pioneer City with their unusual stunts. Several rather Hattering articles appeared in the Denver papers praising the spirit of the Colorado Student Body. The Yellow jackets put on an unusually successful dance during the fall quarter and an attempt to duplicate the act will be made the winter quarter. It is the plan of the Yellow jackets to remain active all through the year in basket ball, varsity, swimming, baseball and track. The Yellow Jackets ranked first among such organizations functioning in the various schools of the Rocky Mountain Conference. HAINES BARNUM HINKLE STEWART BLACKWELL , BUTTERWORTH DECK MILSTEIN ' TREADWAY DAVIS Page 269 UNIVERSITY OIF COLORADO HIKING CLUB ELYVOOD N. NEFF LOUISE JOHNSON DESTA K, SPRINKEL ARTHUR C. LINK JAMES MIARKWALD COLE D. NEFF . H. ROYS ARNOLD BETHEL BLAKE N ELLIE MAE CAREY ELSIE JEAN COKLEY MARGARET EMANUEL ADAMS FREEMAN ALBERT FRYE CONSTANCE GHIARDI IMOGENE HADLEY MYRA HALL MARGARET HARPER EUGENE HENDERSON Qjicers Jllembefs HARRY HULSE LOUISE JOHNSON KENNETH IQING DOROTHEA KLELIME ARTHUR LINK ROBERT LOWER CONSTANT IVIARKS JAMES MARKWALD GEORGE IVIILLER LOYD NELSON CARL NEFF COLE NEFF ELWOOD NEFF A ssociate M embers . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Ilffanager A ssistant Alavzager RUTH NICHOLS WILLIAM ROBRTS DESSAMARY ROCHE FRANK SAID EUGENE SHOULTS ALICE SIMPSON DESTA SPRINKEL HERTA STEINERT ANGELINA VIECELLI WILLARD WADE ORLANDO WELCH MILTON VVOODWARD DEAN ANTOINETTE BIGELOVV PROF. H. B. VAN VALKENRURGH MRS. OTIS E. SMITH MR. GAYLE VVALDROP MR. OTIS E. SMITH OFFICERS NEFF, SPRINKEL, LINK, JOHNSON Page 270 HIKING CLUB HE University of Colorado Hiking Club was founded in 1920 by a group of students and faculty members interested in out-of-dooi sports. Its purpose is to encourage interest in the vast natural beauties of the mountains near the University, to provide opportunity for the fullest enjoyment of them, and to promote that fellowship which comes from association in the great out-of-doors. The activities of the club consist of a hike or fry every week of the school year, and a house-party each Christmas and spring vacation. Arapahoe Peak is climbed during the spring quarter every year, and in the fall quarter a trip is made to one of the other peaks of the main range. The rest of the trips are within hiking distance of Boulder. Attendance on the hikes, many of which are open to the student body and faculty, averages thirty or thirty-five. This year informal talks have been made by various speakers on topics related to the mountains, such as the trees, flowers, birds, geology and topography of the region, in an effort to make the hikes more valuable as well as enjoyable. This practice has met with great success and, it is hoped, will become a permanent custom of the club. Page 271 Chancellor . Vice- Chancellor Scribe . . Secretary . Treasurer . LAETA BARTLETT FRED BARTLETT EMELIE BOYLE EARL CARROLL RALPH CROSMAN MARY LETHA ELTING ELNORA HALL MARGARET HARPER JEAN HAYDEN QIUILL 6+ . Ojicers . JOHN R. TURNQUIST RALPH CROSMAN . . ELLA JOHNSON GLADYS VAN VRANKEN . . ,HALLETT SMITH if M embers FRANKLIN FOLSOM JOHN TURNQUIST ELLA JOHNSON HALLETT SMITH SHERWOOD STANLE BELLA LIP-SCOMB ALFRED WALL LAROY PURDY OSCAR LIDEN ELIZABETH WIESE GLADYS VAN VRANREN HERBERT NELSON CLAIRE LEE STEWART NIACK MCKOWN PHILLIP EDWARDS DOROTHY GALLUP VIRGINIA BROWN HARRY' HOBBS HOBP-S, JOHNSON, GALLUP, ELTING FOLSOM, BROWN, TURNQUIST, MCKOWN, VAN VRANKEN WALL, PURDY, HOBBS, STEWART Page 272 LIE CERCIJIE FRANCAIS Ojiceffs President . . ...,, RUTH BOHN Vice-President . A. SHERRILL HOUGHTON Secretary-Treasurer . . GERARD T. BERCHET PROF. C. C. AYER ERMA ALLEBACH T. F. ALLEBACH EUNICE BROWN RUTH BROWN EVA. BOILLOT DoRoTHEA BosTW1cK F, BISCHOR LAXVRENCE CLIFFORD GRACE DILLON Faculty M embers MRS, M. RIEDER Mevnbers MARY EVANS IVIARY ELTING LUCINDA GARBARINO JEAN HAX'DEN GRETCHEN HARRY BILLIE HINES IIVALTER HALE PAULINE lVlARSHALL A. A. OIKELLY PROF. T. BLAIR MARGUERITE Ross JEANNE STAUFFER RITA SANDERS MARY SPALDING CLAIRE STEWART MERLE SMITH ANGELINA VIECELLI NIARGUERITE WILLIAMS GUY WARREN INCE its modest beginning in 1911, Le Cercle Francais has been continually increasing in size and importance. The purpose of the Club is to familiarize its members with French customs and culture. In the bi-monthly meetings the French language is used exclusively. The programs of the meetings include selected readings, accounts of trips in France and French colonies, French folk songs and music, etc. Interesting discussions of European events are held, and various games and amusing features are also included. An effort is made through- out to create an atmosphere resembling that of a similar gathering of French students. The Cercle will have attained its object if it can give its members not only a greater familiarity with literary and colloquial French, but also a broader outlook on international relations and a desire for further knowledge of customs and countries other than their own. HOUGHTON BOHN BERCHET Page 273 18 HEL Clll-KCULO lESlPANOlLfl Ol?lCC7'S President . . . . . . CERVUS NICIIOLLS Vice-President . . EVA Bo1LLoT Secretary . . . . RUTH BOHN F aculzfy A dt'is01's DR. CHARLES AYER DR. E. B. PLACE MR. R. S. SIBBALD Members .7 LUCINDA GARBARUBI CONSTANCE GHIARDI BIDLY HINES ALSIE LEA PAULINE MEYER CERVUS NICHOLLS GRACE PENROSE MARGUERITE Ross FLORENCE SEARLE RUTH BOHN EVA Bo1LLoT VVINIFRED CARVETH ALICE DILLON MABEL DUNCAN CORWIN FAIBAIRN BETTY FosTER EDNA FURNESS GRACE FURNESS . V1oLA SCOFIELD L CIRCULO ESPANOLH was established for the purpose of giving the students of Spanish an opportunity to put into practical use the language that they have studied in the class room, and enabling the members to have an occasional evening of entertainment in a thoroughly Spanish atmosphere. NICHOLLS BOHN BOILLOT Page 274 ASAPH Honorary .Music Society Ojficers President . . . . EVELYN WHITE Vice-Presrzkient JANICE HEDGES Secretary . . NANCY PLEASANTS Treasurer . CHRYSTAL THOMAS M embers ire Faculty MAUDE CRAIG MRS. WALDO BROCKNVAY MRS. ROSETTA VVOLCOTT BERENICE SMERCHECK MRS. NIIRIAM REIDER CARMEL LA TORRA M embers VERA BRYCE JANICE HEDGES NANCY PLEASANTS THEODOSIA CARTJWRIGHT MARY LEDDINGHAM LILA READY BERENICE DEBACKER MRS. LOTTA MASON CHRYSTAL THOMAS CHRISTINE ERICKSON ISASBELLE MCCARTNEY EVELYN WHITE LEDDINOHAM, PLEASANTS, ERICKSON, HEDGES DE BACKER, READY, WHITE,'BRYCE Page 275 AMERICAN INST ITIJTE UE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS E. N. NEFF H. L. WICHT C. L. BENHAM D. W. TAYLOR K. T. DEUTSCH JOE A. SETTER J. L. OTTENIIEIMER E. R. IXVHITEHEAD A. D. THOMAS JOE WILSON CHARLES D. COFFMAN WALLACE TEAGARDEN C. S. NEWELL C. D. GAROUTTE O. H. POLK L. R. JACKSON J. M. O'DWYER CLAUDE HATHAWAX' LELAND MESSEX ALFRED DECINO L. C. SNIVELY R. W. GUTSHALL STEPHAN C. TANNER JOE MINICI E. W. JAIN O. H. BROWN R. G. LORRAINE W. G. ROMAN R. D. PALMER F. M. STARR P. E. NELSON GEORGE WARREN THOMAS T. EATON F. D. ICIRN G. H. MILLER L. B. NELSON JAMES RXIARKWALD JOE ALLERA D. G. HUTTON J. H. OLEHY E. V. ZALINSNY P. G. TAYLOR G. S. JOHNSON H. A. POLIAK GEORGE MOSIER L. C. PARKER O. E. Dow A. W. HOWARD D. L. IIATHAVVAY M. F. SVVEENY F. P. G-IBBS A B. BAUMGARTNER C. R. MAUL F. P. TIERNEY ROBERT SHIELDS HAROLD VAUGHAN HUGPI CARPENTER EATON, VNOODWARD, KEACHIE, ZIEGBERMAN, PEYROUSE, WHITNEY DECINO, HATHAWAY, SNIVELY, ARNOLD, MATIS, TURNURE, NIILLER, MAUL, STARR, ZALINSNY PALMER, JAIN, GUTSHALL, MOORE, MARKWALD, ALLERA, SWEENY POLIAK, WHITEHEAD, SETTER, UNGER, THOMAS, TEAGARDEN, DEUTSCH, KAGOHARA Page 276 AMERICAN SOCIETY OE MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Ojicefs STANLEY C. SHUBART . . . . President HAROLD A. LINDROGTH . . Vice-President BUD G. HAMMANS . Secrelary-Treasurer HE 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 benelitsto be derived by affiliation with the National American Society of Mechanical 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 two Weeks. The purpose of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is to familiarize the student with his profession and its progress by preparing and delivering papers relative to his future work. SIMMERING, MILLER, BACHE, GARLAND, POL,K, FINK, HAMMER MALLORY, HARVEY, RICE, HILTNER, C. WAGNER, Porrs, BAUER JAIN, DEVENISH, O'NEIL, KILEY, STARR, G. WAGNER, GOURE LUKENS, HASHAGEN, SHUBART, HUNTER, COLE. BRUNTON CURLEE, Moomr, BEALL, HAMMANS, SEFFENS, LINDROOTH, JEFFRIES Page 277 MERLE R. ALLISON RICHARD M. BREWER ALBERT L. CERVENEY DURVSTARD B. CLARK WILLIAM L. EAGER CLELAND FEAST MARION BOYER H. C. BRADFORD JOSEPH BUIRGY DANIEL CREEDON AMERICAN INSTITUTE OIF ENGINEERS Xi If If . 'ff'-. :- I Q I - Semors ROBERT FINLAYSON ARTHUR LINK JOHN LUMSFORD JOHN MARTHENS FRANK MCEAHERN JOHN MONAGHAN OLIVER NELSON RALPH PECK ROBERT RATCLIFFE GEORGE STEINHAUER Juniors JAMES CREEDON H. L. INTEMANN JOSEPH KNOOP A. LAVITT R. P. LEBARON C. R. MARKS Sophomores J. G. A.NDERSON JOHN GUSTAFSON J. A. DONNELLY FRANCIS C. HAR1 S. EGERSON GLEN MURPHY CHARLES GRIFFITH Freshmen CA ssociatesl F. D. MONTGOMERY R. N. ROEY , CIVIL RICHARD TATLOW, JR. JOSEPH WAHLER GEORGE M. WILLIAMS DOUGLAS W. WOOD ROBERT ZIEGLER W. L. MCCRUM PHILLIP MILSTEIN O. 'VVELCH H. P. PICKERING BLAIR RITTERSFACH R. W. WINNERAH JAMES VVITCHER JAMES STUBBS Page 278 M embers ADELPHJI F ofensic Society Hall of Fame ROBERT S. PALMER I HOWARD ASHTON HOWARD ASHTON ISAAC ICOPERLIK MOSES LASKY MACK MCKOWN STANLEY SHUBART GRANT STANWOOD CHESTER BECK CARL WRIGHT NORMAN BAKER ROBERT BERKOV ROGER CROSBY IVIILLARD RYAN ALBERT VVHITEHEAD HOWARD VAN ZANDT DRUMMOND AITKEN JOHN FELLOWS ARTIS MILEY' AH CHUNK MAU ROLAND THIES LOUIS ISAACSON OREN BRIDWELL JEROME PAUL LEROY SMITH VAN ZANDT, ISAACSON, BAKER, MCKOWN, ASHTON XVRIGHT, RYAN, SMITH, CROSBY ' LASKY, MILEY, MAU, KOPERLIK, BERKOV SHUBART, AITKEN, WHITEHEAD, STANWOOD Page 2.79 IRMA BAIR ADDISON BECKER ALEX BELCHER MARGARET BROOKS NEXVTON CHATFIELD LOIS' COOK BROOKS CUSTER HAROLD DAESCHNER HELEN F REEL MARY GARWOOD ORLENE GIBSON IMOGENE HADLEY MRS. ELEANOR HALL MYRA HALL HENRY GOOCH JACK INGRAM EDNA JONES GORDON KENNEDY VIRGINIA LONG WALTER NIERRIAM CONGO CLUB 1 Y KMA Gyn if U "Tl 1. CHARLES MOODY OLIVE MITCHELL GLADYS OLESON MRS. ELIZ. AADALE IRMA QUARNSTROM HUDSON RATHBURN MERLE RATHBURN HARRIET REED HELEN REED EMMA SCHWABENLAND HERTA STEINERT RUTH TAYLOR VICTORIA TEPLEY LOUISE THOMPSON SIDNEY TOBY GLEN THOMPSON EVERT THOMPSON BEULAH WYLIE VENUS YVILSON HAZEL WILLIN EUGENE BUSH LOREN BREMMER GERALD COOKSON SYLVIA DOW VAUGHN F LOUTZ RICHARD FORBESS JUANITA FRANKS C. C. GILBERT ELIZABETH HEDENBERG MAX HOHN MARSHALL JEFFRYS RAYMOND JORDON HELEN NESBETT ERMA NORDQUIST- ELMER PLAIN MARGARET RATLIFFE MARY BELLE RATLIFFE WALTER SCHWABENLAND ALICE SIMPSON Page 280 THE FORUM HE Forum is a part of the Wesley Foundation program projected by the Methodist Episcopal Church to furnish an opportunity for the development of the best religious, social, and moral influences among Methodist students and others who may be interested. The following officers have conducted the program of the Wesley Founda- tion during 1926-1927. President af Student Council . JOHN MCINTYRE President of Forum .... .... S IDNEY HACKER Vice-President . . HAROLD SHOMLER Music Chairman , . . JESSIE ALLELY Serznce Chairman . . I-IARRIETT GILBERT Secretary . . . CATHERINE MACK Social Chairmgan . . LUELLA KOIERNER Treasurer . . J. LELL ELLIOTT, JR. President of Epworlh League ..,... ELIZABETH GAMBILL Devotional Chairman . . EVELYN I REY Music Chairman . . RICHARD ADAMS Missions Chairman . . L. G. BLACK Secretary . . . FERNE KOONTZ Service Chairman . ELLEN SCHATZ Treasurer .... EARLE W RIGHT Social Chairman . . . . FLOY ENYEART, LANE MCCRUM Publicity Chairman . . VINCENT GULLETTE, WILLIAM STILES Crusaders Chairman . . . . EVA BOILLOT, ALBERT PALMER Friendship Hour Chairman . . . . THERESA LEWIS Extension Chairman . .... GRACE ALLEN Church Relations Chairman . . BLAIR RITTERSPACH Dramatics Chairman . . . . EIQWARD ROVVAND Director of Wesley Foundation . . DR. F. R. HOLLENBACK Pastor for Students . . . . HUBERT W. HODGENS Page 281 PRESBYTERJIAN UNIIUN Executive Committee CATHERINE LUDY . HOVVARD HUTCHINSON GRACE BARKLEY . ALBERT DURNING . Presidenf Vice-President . Secretary Treas ure? MARGARET GRAHAM MARIE CREAMER CORNELIA WILKfN MARGARET FORTNER MARTIN FIELD CAMERON COYLE WILSON MCCARTY CHANDOS REID JAMES JOHNSON CHARLES HAY CORNVIN FAIRBAIRN ETHAN ALLEN CHRISTINE ERICKSON OPAL TGWNSEND SONIA ALLEN ETHAN ALLEN CHARLES BEACH GRACE BARKLEY MARIE CREAMER NELLIE MAE CARY LEOTA CADY GENEVA CHIIQDERS EUGENE CHILDERS GLADYS COLEMAN LE BARON LANGHAM MXVRTLE MCCRERY PEARL MEAKINS CATHERINE MITCHELL Members MILES MCCARTNEY DAVID MCLEAN RALPH MONT NORMAN PARKER VIRGINIA ROBERTSON NATHAN REED ALLEN RUPP FRANK SPESSARD VIOLA SCOFIELD TASSO SCOTT CLARABELL TAVIS LELA EPLER MILDRED CRISPELLE CHANDOS REID STEPHEN TANNER VIRGINIA MCCOY OPAL TOWNSEND ESTHER GRIEEITH ALICE VVALLACE JUANITA REDMAN LYLE MENAR CHESTER FENTON NICHOLAS -DAZZO CHARLES JOHNSON ORVILLE FRUMAN CAROLYN LARSON M. E. GRIFFITH Page 282 LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCTATTON Member Qf Liitheraii Szfizdeiizf Association Qf America REV. O. F. VVEAVER . Faculty Members Sludent Pastor DR. K. F. R. HOCHDOERFER MR. ERNEST PETERSON PROF' E- I- FIELD MR. HAROLD M. TOLO Qiicers H. LUTHER INTEMANN . . . MAE RADFORD . . CHARLOTTE SUNDQUIST . OLIVER NELSON . . A ctizve M embers . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer ERIC AABERG FRANCIS ALMQUIST NORXVAL ANDERSON L. BRANDHAGEN E. BRANDHAGEN BETH BUIRGY JOSEPH BUIRCY PHILIP BERG ALBERT CERVENY CARL EEERT JOSEPH EOGUM CARL FALK CARROLL FUNDINGS ALBERT HAAS ALICE HANSEN Pa e 283 LAND LUTHER INTEMANN DANIEL IQJELDGAARD MERRIL MARTZ FRED MANDEVILLE HELEN MILLER CARL NIOOSBERG GILBERT MUELLER CLARENCE NEILSON GERHARD NELSON OLIVER NELSON AARON OEERO DOROTHY PECKMAN HILMA PETERSON AJVILBUR PETRI TVIAE RADEORD EMELIE ROTH AGNES REINI ELMER REMMEN FRED RUEB KATHERINE SEGERBURG CLARENCE SANDVIG GEORGE SIEVERS EDWARD SAATHOFF PETER STEINERT CHARLOTTE SUNDQUIST ALIA SWANSON CHARLES WEETH RUTH WILLIAMS ESTHER YOUNOSTROM ROBERT LOXVER CUBS CLUB Jownalistic Society M embem LEROY PURDY FLORENCE RIEDE A.. GEORGE ROE MARY C. ROGERS KATHERINE SEGERBERG CURTIS K. SKINNER FRANCIS SOMMERVILLE ISAAC SPITZER SAM T. TAYLOR GLADYS VAN VRANKEN A. E. YWALL CORNELIA XNILKIN JESSALEE BANE FRED BARTLETT LOIS BAUMGARTNER PIAZEL CUMMINGS MARGARET EMANUEL DOROTHY GALLUP COLIN S. HERSHEX' LUELLA NIARKLEY SARA MAXWELL ELIZABETH MCANDREW CHARLES MUNSON TAYLOR, NIARKLEY, WALL, VAN VRANKEN, SEGERBERG DICKSON, BANE, WILKIN, SPITZER, COFFIN GALLUP, BAUMGARTNER, SKINNER, REED, MAXWELL MCANDREW, CUMMINGS, HERSHEY, ROE, MUNSON Page 284 MlA.Tll-lllEMlATlllCS CLUB Members in the Faculty W. J. HAZARD G. H. LIGHT CLARIBEL KENDALL Qyicers MARGARET S. ADKISSON . . . GLADYS COLEMAN . ISAAC KOPERLIK NIARGARET S. ADKISSON L. G. BLACK H. VON BOSTON LOIs M. BOWER BERENICE BUNTE LAURA CHESBRO GLADVS COLEMAN LUCY CRAMER ETHEL EDSON SIDNEY I-IACRER LILLIAN HANNA GEORGE C. l'IEISEN LOUISE JOHNSON HERMAN KARNOW XVESLEY KOEHLER FERNE KOONTZ ISAAC IQOPERLIK H. ARTIS NIILEY NELLIE MILLER PAULINE NIOONEY BARBARA M ULNIX DOROTHY NELSON AUBREY J. IQEMPNER FRANCES P. STRIBIC . . President . Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MARGARET RATLIFR MAYBELLE RATLIEE JOHN REDD, JR. E. RUPP ERMA STONE LOUIS STRAIT CHARLOTTE E. TEAGARDEN E. C. VVESTERFIELD IMARY KIRKE VVILSON LETA YODER HE chief aim Of the Mathematics Club is to furnish an Opportunity for students and faculty members who are interested in mathematics to get together and discuss important phases Of mathematics and its modern develop- ments. Membership in the club is Open to all students interested in pure and applied mathematics. The club is a scientiic rather than a social Organization. COLEMAN ADKISSON KOPERLIIC Page 285 A. T. HENRY Direolor B. G. EATON WALT NIERRIAM MORRIS KIBINIEL Basses JOHN L. THOMAS JAMES MCDOWELL Altos STENVART JOHNSTON CHARLES FREED FRANK SPESSARD BARTON GOLFORB Baritone WILLIAM STILES UNIVERSITY BAND Trumpets SHERMAN WALROD JOSEPH OTTENHEIMER RICHARD ADAMS CHARLES CHAMBERS JAMES KEfXCHIE F. C. POLLGREEN ARNOLD H. NOYS VERNON WALTERS GEORGE HUBBARD DAN S. CAMERON RICHARD RYAN ROY BURKE Clarirzets STANLEY SHUBART A. C. CAMP BILL HASSENPLUG LELAND TEAL W. D. PAULSON C. R. SEBASTIAN T. T. EATON Trombone.: CECIL M. DRAPER CLARK GORE Drums CHARLES MITCHELL ROLLA LEBARON Drum Major HUDSON MOORE Tenor Saxophorles COLONEL MCKEE CHARLES M. KEYES C Melody Saxophones CHARLES JONES WALTER RULE SHERMAN E. VVALROD Manager J. O. CHANDLER HARRY BLANCHARD Alto Saxophorles MARSHALL PITNEY D. L. FISHER HARRY SHUBART DON TRINDLE K. DEUTSCH S. E. F ERREE R. MCELVANY W. E. ANDERSON Flute and Piccolo ALBERT GRIGGS W. C. BUCK Page 286 HOME ECONOMICS Qjicers BETHEL HUNTZICKER . , . CORNELIA GRAY . NIARGARET BROOKS HAZEL SAUNDERS ANNA W. WILLIAMS ELSIE ACKERSON HELEN ALLRED MARGARET BROOKS BETH BUIRGY LUCILLE BULLOCK NIARCIA CLORE NIARION DONOVAN MARGARET DOWNES NIIRIAM DRAPER HELEN FILER JUANITA FRANKS LUCY GODDARD CONSTANCE GOODNER Faculty M embers FLORENCE BEDELL .Members HAZEL GOUIKE CORNELIA GRAY IMOGENE HADLEY ELEANOR HALL DOROTHY HUEFMAN BETHEL HUNTZICICER FLORENCE JESSUP ETHEL JOHNSTON ELIZABETH KARNER LETITIA KIELSMEIER RUBY KYSAR MYIQTLE MCCRERY CLUB President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary HAZEL FEHLMAN MARGARET MCFADDEN JEAN NIILLER RUTH NICHOLS ELOISE POLLARD JANE POLLARD HAZEL SAUNDERS ELLEN SCHATZ ANITA M. SMITH MYRITA A. SMITH NIABEL VOTAW ETHEL WILSON BEULAH VVITTEMEYER HELEN XVOLFE HE 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 Williams. The objects of this club are to further acquaintance among the Home Economics Students, to broaden knowledge of the Home Economics field, to keep in touch with the alumni, and to gain experience in Club Work. ! Page 287 Page 288 f + Qigfg O 5519 O O 9 g Y? ji g 9 Q15 S i f COLORADO WOMEN BEAUTY Q 41.-cn ., .Av ' if 252 1 '- 1 . 5. -if ' I -w g--V. f':i2.z:2zf:'-.f-SP2 .-9 "" . , . . .pf , fy. 1 -:m:a.g,:1f..1f:,se . f' ' " 1 ,ggggrw , - up, QM. V H,--ff . - , - ,gf-. Q ' D . x fi.,-fr. 4,tW,Z5225'r.,.A-: ,. MA, -3 .-,,, ,, ,J 1. ,6QD14w,. , M., - , . 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Q S e x 1, N E E il me young ladies waofe pz'c'fa7'e.v appear aefe were caosefz ia ffzis 0ra'e7f by ffze wie 0 ffzexe who aeagaf eleradeam We eel faaf 720 aeffer .veleefzefz faaa ffzzk eeafa' have been made Xu muQn"'llIlnnulmnmmunlIIIIll'mInmmlm1lmlulu,nllW',TIll nga-X g fd A Ui 'J were Q is f we-f WW ge v gsf?-2"' .JI WA E 'vo A Zf 1- f Ns E 5 . -3 : ,fl 14- ff E 3 5 : ?lllllulullllIg Illlllllllllllllg iipmullllumm, m,,,,mn1llQI!!5 NA wx-uhn Avid! KD? ? W I ,W 1 Nm A . Q EW- . -7 -iw, X e 0 ' 3 v , 11 Ki I ef feul ,' Q h as Z . uf EL' . 1 Q . As -10 , i 5 . 'E . . .. c 4 ' 'x' , 1 3 ,X J . X 'i i' WOMENSS GUVERNMJENT SENATE The Senate of the Associated Women Students is made up of the heads of the differ- ent women's activities on the campus. FRANCES PATTEE President of The Associated Wanzen Students BANE, BROWN, CHILDERS ELTING, MCKELVEY, NICHOLS, HATFIELD HAWKINS, HOUGHTELIN, SERVICE, PHILLIPS, WILDY Page 306 HOUSE UE S REPRESENTATIVES The members Of the House Of the Asso- ciated Women Students are elected by popu- lar vote. CHANDOS REID Speaker of the House Page 307 ADKISSON, AFFOLTER, BIXLER, CARLSON, JOHNSTON SEGERBERG, LUDY, MAXWELI., MULNIX, ROOT ROCKFIELD, FORTNER, THOMPSON, VAN VRANKEN, XVALLACE YVELLMAN, WITTEMEYER, WHITAKER, VVOODROWV, STANSFIELD PANHELLENIIC MARY WHITAICER DORTHY DONAVAN GENEVIEVE BLINCOE MABEL GOODMAN . FRANCES KINNEY PAULINE EIGLER . EILEEN JOHNSON LUCILLE PHILLIPS . DORTHY DYDE . BETTY WESTHAVER BEULAH WYLIE . . . . . Pl Beta Phi . . Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Ch-zf Omega . Alpha Chi Omega . jDelta Delta Delta , . '. Alpha Delta Pl Kappa Alpha Theta . . . Alpha Phi Delta Zeta , Chi Delta DYDE, BLINCOE, EIGIJER, PHILLIPS JOHNSON, WESTHAVER, WYLIE, WHITAKER Page 308 SORORHTY Pl BETA lplldlll Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth College in 1867. Colorado Alpha Chapter was established in 1884. The colors are wine and blue. The fraternity flower is the Carnation, I VI! M. JOHNSON, H. RICE, B. JOHNSON, RIENKS, TAYLOR, MEYER, PATTEE, VVHITAKER, SMITH, VVEICKER, SCOTT l CHAPMAN, MILLS, VVALLER, E. JOHNSON, GORDON, SEARLE, CALKINS, FOSTER, QVVOLCOTT, TALIAFERRO WOOD, OYCONNOR, GARDNER, GRAY, LARRICK, HULTIN, DELZELL, LIPSCOMB, M. WALLER, ALLISON, BAUCUM PHARES, FERGUSON, BROWN, TEAGARDEN, FORT, ST. JOHN, PARKER, L. LYON, SCOFFIELD, COTTRELL VVILDER, GOODMAN, BOHN, MCCARTHY, BIBLE, MORTON, WARREN, CUSTANCE, GREGORY, TASHER Page 310 FRANCES BIBLE RUTH BOHN HARRIET CHAPMAN JANE COTTRELL MADGE FERGUSON IVIARGARET GRAHAM CORNELIA GRAY PII BETA. PIHUI Seniors MARION DELZELL ELLA JOHNSON BELLA LIPSCOMR Juniors HELEN LARRICK MARGARET OWVEN REVE PHARES MARY ISABEL REINKS ELSPEAY ANN LYON ETHEL MILLS FRANCES PATTEE HELEN TAYLOR IONA SCOFIELD CHARLOTTE TEAGARDEN MARY WHITAKER Sophornores RUTH BROWN IVIARGARET MORTON BARBARA CUSTANCE JEANETTE PARKER HELEN GREGORX' MARGARET TASHER Freshmen MARY CALKINS BETTY FOSTER N ELL GARDNER HELEN GAUDELOCK IQATHLEEN GOODMAN THELMA HULTIN MARY O'CONNOR HARRIET RICE FLORENCE SEARLE HELEN SCOTT JULIA LEE SMITH VIRGINIA ST. JOHN MARY XVARREN MARTHA VVILDER WILLA WOL:OTT MARY YVOOD IFE iQ, Page 511 DELTA GAMMA ff muvgrizs ' f' N.. . Q i 5, ffl ,J iff Delta Gamma was founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1872. Phi Chapter was established in 1886. The colors are bronze-pink-blue. The sorority flower is a pearl rose. J NANCE, NIEHAUS, REIMERS, PECKMAN,AN'OODROW, EWING,E. THAYER, B.THAYER, E1cHEL,MA1NS NORTON, V. BROWN, HATFIELD, CARTWRIGHT, VON BOSTON, STRONG, HOUSTON, EMMONS, D. BROWN MALTBY, BAKER, LATHAM, CHURCH, CASE, BEST, M. REIMERS, MORRISON, D. DONOVAN F ORESTER, HARDIN, PUTNEY, RUSSELL, HARVEY, BARNEY, FOLSOM, SELER1DOE,SK1NNER, MILLER BURLINGAME,'HARRY, CORNELL, DAVIS, VIEL, M. DONOVAN, SEEM, DRESCHER, HOLDERNESS Page 312 W DELTA GAMMA Members in Faculty BEATRICE BURRUS COHEN HENRYETTA REYNOLDS HELEN VON BOSTON MARION CASE RUTH CHURCH BETTY BAKER THEO BEST VIRGINIA EMMONS DICKSEE BROWN VIRGINIA BROWN JANE BURLINGAME THEODOSIA CARTWRIGHT JUNE DAVIS KATHERINE DRESCHER JANE EWING SARAH FOLSOM GRETCHEN HARRY GENEVA HARVEY Seniors LOIS CORNELL DOROTHY DONOVAN MARION DONOVAN CHARLINE HATEIELD Juniors CLARA HARDIN ELIZABETH PUTNEY Sophomores GERTRUDE EICHEL BEATRICE FORSTER ANNE HOUSTON MAE LATHAM HELEN MILLER Freshmen VIRGINIA HOLDERNESS MARGARET MAINS ANITA MALTBY BETTY MORRISON DOROTHY PECKMAN MARGARET REIMERS SALLY NIEHAUS HILDEGARD NORTON HELEN REED EVELYN REIMERS ELIZABETH THAYER FRANCES WOODROW GERTRUDE N ANCE HARRIETT REED KATHERINE SHANNO LUCY SKINNER BARBARA TI-IAYER CARITA RUSSELL MARY SEEM N ELIZABETH SELFRIDGE JUNE STRONG DOROTHY VIEL Page 313 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA f " 'ig if me . -?:?1'5' A ' .mi Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College in l870.' Beta Mu Chapter was established 1901. Colors are dark and light blue. The fra- ternity Eower is Heur-de-lis. R l 1 ' .. .. . E.. POLLARD, NELSON, ROBINSON, KELTZ, SPARHAWK, GIVENS, SCHILLING FOSTER, WALLIS, NORLIN, NIARTIN, LINGENFELTER, POWERS, F. EWING, WEBER, REID KELL, GILBERT, B. REEVE, J. REEVE, CROFTON, IRVIN, HAMM, ENTRIKIN, TATLOW, JOHNSON BENNETT, ZIMMERMAN, SMITH, SPAULDING, HORNE, BEATTY, HENRY, M. BLINCOE, HECOX OYLEARY, RAYMOND, D. WIGHT, O. WIGHT, ENFIELD, NIETCALF, KEISTER, FINCH, L. EWING NICKEE, VAN SICKLE, BLOOD, CAREY, CARLSON, DUNLOP, G. BLINCOE, NAYLOR, GRIER Page 314 KAPJPA KAPPA GAMMA. HELEN SPARHAWK :fm RACHEL GILBERT MARION RAYMOND ' f , A.GNE5 NORLIN LOUISE O5-LEARY Jzmiofs MARIE POWERS KATHXTRINE LINGENFELTER ELAINE CARLSON HARRIET BEATTY JOSEPHINE BENNETT MADELINE BLINCOE MARJORIE CAREY MARION CROFTON JOSEPHINE DUNLOP DOROTHY BLOOD VIRGINIA ENFIELD DOROTHY ENTRIKIN FRANCES EVVING LUCY EWING MARGARET FOSTER NANCY FINCH MARGARET GIVENS ELIZABETH MARTIN VIRGINIA ROBINSON Sophomoffes CAROLINE HENRY JANE POLLARD HAZEL HORNE THELMA MCKEE JEAN NAYLOR F feshmen MARY GRIER HELEN HECOX FRANCES H AMM ELIZABETH IRVIN DOROTHY JOHNSON DORIS JUEL VIRGINIA KEISTER MARY JO KELL ELIZABETH NELSON NANCY LOMAX GENEVIEVE BLINCOE MARION VVILSON BARBARA REEVES JANET REEVES HELEN SCHILLING CAROL ZIMMERMAN CHRISTINE KELTZ MIRIUM METCALF IVIARGARET REID LUCILLE SMITH MARY FRANCES SPAU LAURENE TATLOW MARY VAN SICKLE CHARLOTTE XXVEBER DORIS VVIGHT OLIVE WIGHT Page 315 CHI OMEGA J' if 233251 Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895. Zeta chap- ter was founded in 1906. The colors are cardinal and straw. The fraternity fiower is the white Carnation. 1 KIRBY, COWDRY, LACHER, AURELIUS, M. ST. CLAIR, ELFTMAN, BANE SIMPSON, FIELD, ELTING, DAVIS, BOGERT, MILLER, GOODMAN, DONNELLY JOHNSTON, GAISER, CAMPBELL, GIBSON, MCGILVRAY, CHRISMER, BRODHEAD, M. MILLER KETCHUM, E. DUNNING, STRADER, E. J. DUNNING, N. MILLER, CARLETON, BLISS, SCHORER Page 316 JESSALEE 'BANE IVIARJORIE DAVIS EMILY AURELIUS MARTHA FIELD ETHEL BLISS MARGARET BRODHEAD MARGARET CHRISMER MARGARET BOGERT MARION CARLETON JENEVE COWDRY EMILY JANE DUNNING ERNESTINE DUNNING CHI UMEGA .M 6771667 in Faculty NORMA LEVEQUE Seniors NIARY LETHA ELTING SARA JANE GIBSON JUNE JOHNSTON Jzmiors ELOISE KOONTZ Sophomores ELLEN DONNELLY NIABEL GAISEII NIABEL GOODMAN MARIE MILLER F 7'6Sl'L7flZ67Z DOROTHY CAMPBELL VIRGINIA KETCHEM LORENA ICIRBY HARRIET LACHER NANCY HOLLIDAY IVIILDRED MOORE MARIAN ST. CLAIR LILLIAN STRADER JEAN MCGILVRAY NELLIE MILLER NOIQNIA ELFTMAN MAXINE SCHORER NIADALYNNE ST. CLAIR RUTH MANNING I'IELEN MILLER NORMA MITCHELL IQATHLEEN PERKINS JOSEPHINE SIMPSON Page 317 ALPHA Cll-llll OMEGA 5,3094 N' ff 5 0 4-AW 5, f sflllkfi. . AXO,-A. fd 1155 Alpha Chi Qmega was founded at De Pauw University in 1884. Nu Chap- ter was established in 1907. The colors are scarlet and olive-green. The flower is the red Carnation. f CROLL, GIBBONS, JOHNSON, HEAD, BLAINE, WOLFE, IQINNEY, CLARK FAIRBAIRN, D. QU1NE, MEYER, SPAULDING, MUSICK, ROBERTSON, DURAND MCKELVEY, FRENCH, J. QUINE, TAMPLIN, DENSLOW, HUFFMAN, LAW, BRUNSON MCCOY, LEA, C. THOMAS, DRACH, PLUMB, STANSFIELD, A. THOMAS, GRESHAM Page 318 ALPHA CHI! OMEGA ALICE MARIE CROLL ELIZABETH GIBBONS ELIZABETH 1'IEAD ELIZABETH GRESHAM DOROTHY DRACII HELEN BLAINE VVINIFRED CLARK NINA DENSLOW CORWIN FAIRBAIRN NIAURINE CHANEY NIILDRED DURAND DOROTHY HUFFMAN S67'L'f07'S FRANCES KINNEY ALSIE LEA TI-IELMA NICICELVEY Juniors ISABELLE FRENCH VIRGINIA ROBERTSON Sophomores HELEN MCCARTY PAULINE MEYER JANICE NIUSICK Freshmen VIRGINIA MCCOY ELIZABETH TAMIALIN DOROTHY QUINE CHARLOTTE SPAULDING CHRYSTAL THOMAS MARGARET LIEBERMAN AILENE PLUMB JOSEPHINE QUINE EDITH STANSFIELD LOIS VVOLFE MARGARET XVALROD AMELIA THOMAS EDWINA XVILKINS RUTH AXVILLIAMS Page 31 9 DELTA DELTA DELTA Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 1888. Theta Beta Chapter was founded in 1910. The colors are silver, gold and blue, The fraternity flower is the pansy. l f POLLARD, Row, CULP, PAULLIN, CLAYTON, KELSEY, REAGEN CHISHOLM, FAIRBANKS, BOWER, LETFORD, SHIPPEY, EIGLER, WILSON, BRACE DAWSON, HICK, HODNETTE, NELSON, LEA, COATES, LITTLE ALBRIGHT, E. POLLARD, PARKER, MILLER, DIDRICKSON, KOCH, HAWKINS O'NEIL, REDMAN, REYNOLDS, WALLACE, HAYES, MATHERS, SCHREPFERMAN, MCKEE Page 320 QL ,qv 1 I . I I I .. DELTA DELTA DELTA MARION COLE VIVIAN CRAWFORD DELPHINE DAWSON WINIFRED HAYES SUDIE MAE HODNETTE LUCILLE IQELSEY ESTHER ALBRIGHT LOIS BOWER CHARLOTTE CULP ELOISE DIDRICKSON LOLA BELISLE JEAN BRACE KATHLEEN CHISHOLM REATHEL COATES WILDA CLAYTON Seniors PAULINE EIGLER KATHERINE HAWKINS NORINE JAMISON JZt7'Zi07'S JEANNE LEA ELIZABETH POLLARD Sophomofes FLORENCE FAIRBANKS HELEN HICK DAISY MAE LITTLE FLORENCE MCKEE F reshmen MYRNA KNISELY GRACE KOCH VIOLA KX'FFIN MARGARET MATHERS JEAN MILLER THELMA PARKER GRACE SHIPPEY EULALIA REAGAN ALICE WALLACE MARGARET VVILSON LIJCILLE NELSON DOROTHY PAULLIN JUANITA REDMAN ALICE REYNOLDS MARGARET LETFORD ELEANOR O'NEIL ELOISE POLLARD MAXINE ROW ALICE SCHREPFERMAN Page 321 ALPHA DELTA Pl fh. E S ncffxxsx P- ' :L-' 'Nw va .1 gg, w Ag igig.. war- ,fw- 5,36 Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Wesleyan Female College in 1851. Alpha Alpha was established in 1914. The colors are blue and white, and the flower is the Violet. ' 7 f ECKHARDT, P. COOMBS, DEUEL, MCCARTNEY, SMITH, HAMMEL, COSTELLO GUM, JOHNSON, FLANAGAN, DANIELSON, CARVETH, WEAVER DONNELLY, CRAMER, WOLFE, G. MORGAN, BERNZEN, HAWTHORNE, FORTNER LANCASTER, E. MORGAN, WARD, SAUNDERS, GILBERT, LARSON, STAUFFER, TENNIS FUNK, BRYCE, FULLER, F. COOMBS, THOMPSON, GROMER, DRAPER Page 322 HELEN ALLRED VERA BRYCE IRMA BAIR AIVINIFRED CARVETH PAULINE COOMBS LUCY CRAMER FRANCES COOMBS MILDRED DEUEL NIIRIAM DRAPER MARGARET FORTNER PAULINE BERUZEN VIRGINIA DANIEL JUANITA GROMER ALPHA DELTA PII Seniors HAZEL C OSTELLO OLIVE ECKHARDT FRENDENBERGER IONA HAMMEL Juniors ETHNA DANIELSON MARGARET DONNELLY EALEEN JOHNSON Sophornores VIRGINIA FUNK HARRIET GILBERT MARY FLANAGAN ELIZABETH HAWTHORNE ISABELLE IVICCARTNEY Freshmen FRANCES GUM MARY KIMMET GRAYCE SMITH JEANNE STAUFFER HELEN AIVOLFE ROSE LANCASTER CAROLYN LARSON EVELYN MORGAN HAZEL SAUNDERS CATHERINE MITCHELL GWENELL MORGAN ANITA SEELEY JUANITA THOMPSON DOROTHY TENNIS ESTHER WARD GRACEY WEAVER Page 323 KAPPA ALPHA. Tll-lllETA X 1 l KN Xgfffrf If Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at De Pauw iITl87O. Beta Iota Chapter was established in 1921. The colors are black and gold. The fraternity flower is the black and gold pansy. J GRAHAM, FRAME, BALMAN, KAUFFMAN, PREWITT, SCOTT, ROGERS, LIGHTBURN PAVNE, BLACK, REITER, STERLING, SLEEPER, ROGERS, CASE HUNTER, PLEASANTS, WALKER, NELLIS, RICKLE, HAYES, MORAN, MCINTOSH , OWENS, GAROUTTE, F. GAROUTTE, PARKER, CONWAY, CONNORS, HERSHEY, NORTHCUTT, ALLOTT BEAN, LIVESY, FITZELL, PHILLIPS, SMITH, MEYER, CLOSE, MERRICK Page 324 KAPPA ALPHA THETA MARY LOUISE STERLING VERONA MORAN LUCILLE PHILLIPS DORIS FITZELL NANCY PLEASANTS CAROL CASE MARGARET GRAHAM MARGARET PREVVITT LILLIAN LIGHTBURN OPAL ROGERS CATHERINE MCINTOSI-I FRANCES GAROUTTE JEAN HERSHEY GAIL LIVESY Faculty MRS. ROBERT STERLING Seniors VIRGINIA SLEEPER Juniors MARY HUNTER Sophomores BETTY IVIERRICK Ffeshmen GENEVIEVE FRAME ILA SCOTT MARGARET PAYNE EDITH VVALKER THELMA OWENS HELEN CONWAY RUTH ALLOTT MILDRED MEYER KATHERINE SEGERBERG MERLE SMITH FLORENCE NOIQTHCUTT VELDA PARKER VIRGINIA HAYES DONNA MAE RICKLE HELEN KAUFFMAN MARY ROGERS EVELYN REITER VERNA NELLIS GRACE GAROUTTE NIADGE CONNORS ELEANOR BEAN VIRGINIA CLOSE Pag 325 ,494 gh If ' I - ALPHA Pll-llll 1. . .Ll ltfggi h - Alpha Phi was founded at the Syracuse University in 1872. Beta Gamma Chapter was founded in 1924. The colors are silver and bordeaux. The flowers are Forget-me-not and Lily-of-the-Valley. X LONG, E. FAIVRE, FULLER, HURST, EDWARDS, DENIKE, SUTTLE, JONES STEWART,ABERNA'1'HY, MULNIX, FRIEND, DERRYBERRY, GAME1LL, HOUGHTELIN DYDE, WALKER, MACCARTHY, BRowN, CLIFFORD, H. FAIVRE, D1cKsoN, BoNE Page 326 INEZ STEWART EDYTHE FAIVRE LEONA LONG BARBARA MULNIX LOUISE ABERNATHY GWENDOLYN EDWARDS MARION WALKER ELIZABETH FRIEND VIRGINIA BIXLER ALPHA RHI Seniors GWENDOLX'N BONE MARION HOUGHTELIN Juniors BETH DERRYBERRY AMELIA JONES Sophomovfes MARY HURST ELEANOR BROWN F reshmen ALICIA MACCARTHY LOUISE CLIFFORD GERALDINE DICKSON DOROTHY DYDE KATHRYN FULLER MARIE SUTTLE ELIZABETH GALIBILL HAZEL FAIVRE NIARGUERITE DENIKE RUTH BLACKMAN RUTH BIXLER Page 327 DELTA ZETA fm? , G'-1-51 UH Aliases? Delta Zeta was founded at Miami University in 1902. Alpha Lambda Chapter was established in 1924. The colors are Old Rose and Nile Green. The flower is a pink rose. ,f HIGMAN, WESTHAVER, ROBINSON, WEST, CAIRNS, GAUMER, MILLEDGE, BUIRGY ED' ND N D. NELSON MARTIN WILLINK FRYBACK IAMISON MARSHALL, CLYNCKE M. M31 50 I I I I I I I ELSON E. WILSON, GRANEY WATERHOUSE, FOSTER, CROWDER, MCGUIRE, HEDOES, STAFFORD,STEwART, WHITE READY, DAVIS, MABELLE RATLIFF, CORNELL, SMITH, CARMICHAEL, JOHNSON, DANNENBAUM, MARGARET RATLIFF, GILBERT Page 328 MISS MARY MAXINE DANNENBAUM PHOEBE RAE GAUMER HELEN GRANEY RUTH MARTIN IRENE CROWDER MYRA HALL JANICE HEDGES BETH BUIRGY ELSIE CLYNCKE FLORENCE COLLINS GALE EDMONDSON ETHA BALDWIN PATIENCE CAIRNS JESSIE CARMICHAEL ELLEN CORNELL DELTA ZETA M6171b67S in Faculty BELL MISS CARMEL LA TORRA S em 01's B4AYBELLE RATLIFF LILA READY NADINE ROBINSON fzzniors DOROTHY NELSON MARGARET RATLIFF EDITH MAY SMITH JOSEPHINE HIGMAN Sophomores ORLENE GIBSON MILDRED JAMISON GENEVIEVE JOHNSON NELL IVICGUIRE Freshmen NIILDRED DAVIS ALICE FOSTER DOROTHY FRYBACR EVA K. WATERHOUSE EVELYN XIVHITE ETHEL WILSON ALICE MARSHALL CLAIRE LEE STEWART BETTY WESTHAVER HAZEL WILLINK GRACE MILLEDGE MYRLE NELSON MARY LEE STAFFORD GENEVA TODD MILDRED GILBERT FLORENCE REED THERESA LEWIS FRANCES WEST Page 329 CHI DELTA Chi Delta was founded at University of Colorado in 1926 BLANCHE CLARK MARGARET EMANUEL EVA BOILLET MAE ETHNA Down CAMILLE FRENCH DOROTHY PAULINE BARNES Seniors CONSTANCE GOODNER AUDREY LAMONT CATHERINE ROFF Juniors IMOQENE HADLEY FRANCES KIMSEY NELL SCOTT DOLORES ZEMKE LUELLA KOERNER GERALDINE PRINCE BEULAH WYLIE Sophornores FOSTER PAULINE ICANAVEL Freshmen GRACE CLARKSON MARGARET HAYNES VVINIFRED RALPH Rom, LAMONT, CLARK, ZEMKE, FRENCH, GooDNER WYLIE, BARNES, RALPH, SCOTT, CLARKSON, Down, PRINCE HADLEY, KIMSEY, FOSTER, KOERNER, KANAVEL, EMMANUEL Page 3 30 1:--'Wen .-.--fu-1-1-1 WOMENSS URGANJIZNHUNS L' " K I!! RH If I If F? ,, 21 - frm I A if' . 'Vi arm-NN ' :MM H A awww- ,w I -X M' 822. ,- 5. , hw Honorary Senior W0men's Fraternity I M ,I ,flf 2 1513 1 ,M Yi "I Members MARION HOUGHTELIN KATHERINE HAWKINS MARY LETIIA ELTING CHARLINE HATFIELD Q' JESSALEE BANE THELMA MCKELVEY If FRANCES PATTEE CHANDOS REID ijt ,V Qu jj? bl ni' af: ri' VF II. ' A I rg! MCKELVEY, HOUGHTELIN, HAWKINS, BANE fw HATFIELD, PATTEE, ELTING, REID 1' , gm Page 532 M I ,fifi 1.1,-, , , , ....-Yrs, I fy Y 37, VALE f, I L A .wk-,.l , f M VIVIAN CRANVFORD EDYTHE FAIVRE CLARA HARDIN JEAN MCGILVRAY ELIZABETH MARTIN SAM MAXWELL HESPJERIIA C ERVIS N ICHOLLS CHARLOTTE T EAGA RD MARY WHITAKER FREIDA VVILDY FRANCIS WOODRONV MARION RAYMOND EN Page 333 CRAWFORD, FAIVRE, MARTIN, MAXWELL, MCGILVRAY NICHOLLS RAYMOND, TEAGARDEN, WILDY, WHITAKER, WOODROXV WOMEN'S PRESS CLUB SUALLY the Women's Press Club is heard from through its Inkslingers' Luncheon, an annual affair which draws a large crowd. of university women. But their efforts on the campus have not stopped with this. Since their establishment four years ago, the members have been busy writing for various papers and maga- zines, assisting other organizations that are ilnterested in literary and journalistic affairs. It is a little organization, little known outside its own boundaries, but a group, nevertheless, which is active and busy in a quiet way. BANE, BAUMGARTNER, DrcKsoN, EMANUEL GALLUP, HAYES, JOHNSON, MARTIN, MAXWELL RAYMOND, SHIPPEY, SEGERBERG, VAN VRANKEN Page 334- WUMENSS LEAGUE ORCHESTRA M embers HELEN BLAINE NORMA MITCHELI. ELOISE DIDRICKSON GLADYS PHILLIPS NORMA ELFTMAN ANITA SEELEY CATHERINE MITCHELL GRACE WEAVER Page 335' BLAINE, C. MITCHELL, ELFTMAN SEELEY, DIDRICKSON, WEAVER, PHILLIPS I WUMENSS BUUSTERS CLUB JESSALEE BANE FRANCES COOMBS EDITH STANSFIELD LOIS WOLFE MARY HURST GWENDOLYN EDWARDS MABLE GAISER MABEL GOODMAN ESTHER ALBRIGHT CHARLOTTE CULP BARBARA CUSTANCE HELEN GREGORY BETTY MERRICK FLORENCE COLLINS BETH BURGY ' BERNICE BUNTE DOROTHY JENKINS BEULAH WITTEMYER NANCY PLEASANTS SONIA ALLEN MARY LOUISE VVELLMAN SALLY THROCKMORTON HAZEL LEE WTINIBELL HAMILTON LOUISE ROCKFIELD GENEVA TODD GWENELI, MORGAN RUBY KYSER RUTH NICKOLS JOSEPHINE STEWART MARY BURRUS EUNICE LAMSON MYRNA KNISELEY THERESA LEWIS BILLIE HINES GRACE ALLEN ELIZABETH SNEDDON MARGARET WALROD FLORENCE REIDE PAULINE KANAVEL - -. - 1 ' f ' .A ' ,,, . .,:.f::. E. ,,g3.g:1A.:AT,,u, ,, 2' f-" 7.10, ,Q Q, Ragga Q., ,,,. - I ,, V A 1 I Q A-1 4 I ' 'B 5' ' I J . ' ,. V V ' , ' . ' 4 2- . 2- I .:.1f-i f ...f ' A 'f - Ely, . 1- - ':..2f5:::g -. I f ---, 'f -, gs -'ii ff- fp s A - ,.f 3' ,cg , k y, 4,515 . ,I V . T- af I . .C. , ,V 7,1 . J33J:,5.i,.,, :, A . .5 Y ' Q ., 'F -9 T ' X" 3 T " A Ti iff ' . fd, 'I'- QQ f "Li, Q If i' ,Q ,1 - ' if -' .f-fffjfi:-125.,IWTQQ -Eff ' I A A' I , . "fn - ' 'N' Af 5 , ' if 1 ' ' Iw,fffI.p ' ' K V ' 'Z' -A , 2 A 5 i 7' A ff ' f, " I' 6 ' " 5 .I , . 1 . 1 W f 5 f If 'Pi ,' ,Emzvi-4!fQlf':-If-..'-V., V 'Q'2iL'f' ??f2fff1 1 1 ,g I . ' . 3 If V' y , , ,?,.,,.L ,, , -, , ,. . fgv ,i ' .. V If ' .1 iii ff... , W? 4 R .1 Q '- 'Ce B , 'Z VI' Y 'L 5 fif ,. 'I " 3 v' s-.ff ,Q f ' V ' .,I, ' ' I I , wi f ' ' IQATILM , H ' " ,IT,, I 1, - .1 - . B' E zi .. f U Page 336 MARGARET ADKISSON RUTH AFFOLTER GRACE ALLEN MARY LOUISE AYERS IRMA BAIR YUEL BERGMAN RUTH BIXLER RUTH BLACKMAN ELIZABETH BLESSIN GENEVIEVE BLINCOE ETHEL BLISS LOIS BOXVER VIRGINIA BROWN BERNICE BUNTE ELAINE CARLSON CAROL CASE LOUISE COFFEY FRANCES COOMBS JANE COTRELL MARIAN CROFTON ALICE MARIE CROLL BARBARA CUSTANCE ETHNA DANIELSON MAXINE DANNENBAU GERAXLDINE DICKSON DOROTHY DYDE PAULINE RIGLER MARY LETHA ELTING EDYTHE FAIVRE CORNVIN FAIRBAIRN MARTHA FIELD MARY FLANAGAN MARGARET FORTNER MABEL GAISER MARY GARWOOD NIILDRED GAVIN MARJORIE GIBBONS NI.-XBEL GOODMAN CORNELIA GRAY M ,vp-.. -A-A ,Yr LLM. ,.,3,,g. , Q BIG SISTERS IMOGENE HADLEY MYRA HALL CLARA PIARDIN . MARY HUNTER MARY HURST EVELYN IREY ELLA JOHNSON JUNE JOHNSTON LUCILE KELSEY FRANCES KIMSEY LUELLA KOEIQNER AUDREY LAMONT ALSIE LEA THERESA LEWIS IVIAXINE MALLOY ELIZABETH MARTIN CATHERINE LUDY RUTH MARTIN HELEN MCCARTY JEAN MCGILVRAY THELMA MCKEE THELMA NICKELVEY BETTY MERRICK NELLIE MILLER MARGARET MORTON BETTY VVESTHAVER MECHTILD VVILHELM IVIARGARET XIVILSON BARBARA MULNIX MYRLE NELSON CERVUS NICHOLLS AGNES NORLIN, Ser. ELIZABETH OSDALE LOUISE OYVEN JEANETTE PARKER LUCILLE PHILLIPS NANCY PLEASANTS ELIZABETH POLLARD CHANDOS REID THELNIA IVICIQELVEY President LOUISE ROCKFIELD KATHERINE ROEF OPAL ROGERS GLADYS ROSS I-IELEN SCHILLING LUCY SKINNER MERLE SMITH EDITH MAE SMITH ELIZABETH SNEDDON CHARLOTTE SPA ULDING EDITH STANSFIELD MARGARET TASHER CHARLOTTE TEAGARDEN VICTORIA T EPLEY LOUISE THOMPSON MARGARET WALROD Page 337 UNIVERSITY WUMANJS CLUB CCUUNCCIIL President . . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . . . Faculty Advisor . . . llembership Secretary . . MARY HENDERSON . HELEN XIVEDDLE LOUISE JOHNSON . SARA MAXWELL MISS ANNA XVILLIAMS MISS SUE ALLERVELT Advisors . . . DEAN S. ANTOINETTE BIGELOW and MRS. JOHN H. MCKENNA Other Members . . . . AGNES NORLIN RUTH BIXLER MARY HURST KITTY KEMPNER CATHERINE LUDY WEDIJLE, JOHNSON, MAXWELL WILLIAMS, NORLIN, HURST, BIXLER Page 338 i UNllVlERSllTY WOMENSS CLUB HE University Women's Club of the University of Colorado was first or- ganized in March, 1926.' The need of a social group which might acquaint more intimately with each other the women on the campus had been contem- plated for some time. The University Wom.en's Club with a membership open to every woman student was the medium selected. The Club is governed by thirteen executives which include from major officers, six members of the Execu- tive Council, one faculty advisor, the Dean of Women, and the president of the Alumnae Sponsors. The Club numbers at this time some three hundred mem- bers which are divided into groups. These groups meet separately during the week at the Club house, and devote themselves to social pastimes, literature, dramatics, hiking and sports. This year the Club was an especial aid to new women students in the University, providing as it did, a tangible means of social contact for the stranger. The members and friends of the Club are interested in its larger possibilities, and lasting worth in the college life of the co-ed. Page 339 .,,. 2 - J'-di a my K. v Sf' Y.W HELEN VVEDDLE EVELYN IRIE RUTH BIXLER RUTH BLACKMAN JEAN ROOT HAWKINS Roor FAIVRE VVEDDLE HOUGHTEL In BIXLER VM-- :'.- . N f X ,f" v ,.- 1 N x xv!! zz: 1: fav- HQFG - xix WOMENSS ATHLETICS WOMENlS K. HAXVICINS President ATHLETIC ASSUtCllA.'lf'llON NEW' and different thing was tried, and success- fully carried out, this year by the members of VV. A. A. Instead of the usual class competition games, which defeat their own purpose by furthering the spirit of rivalry among the various groups instead of encouraging sportsmanship and closer group rela- tions, all competitive sportsfwere arranged into what was known as "Intramural sport" tournaments. . It is generally felt among the W. A. A. mem- bers that this year has been one of the most successful of sport years in their history. The success of intra- mural sports has been such that the same plan will probably be followed in future years. BANE, Vice-President N1cHoLLs, BUNTE, Secretary Treasurer Page 342 IL II .IJ HEADS - UDF SPORTS I I I I I I Y I Y I N Head of Basket Ball . Baseball . Track . Valley Ball Swimvning . IJ'lle1'1zg . Tennis . Archery . Dancing . . High School Conference I ntramnral IVIanage1' . VIVIAN CRAWFORD . I'1ELEN TAYLOR . . MYRA I'1ALL MARGARET ADKISSON ELIZABETH MARTIN ELAINE CARLSON . AUDREY LAYMONT GWENDOLYN BONE . XVINIFRED HAYES EALEEN JOHNSON . IMOGENE HADLEY ' I I I I I I I . I Page 3 43 MARTIN, HADLEY, HAYES BONE, JOHNSON, ADKISSON, CRAWFORD Page 344 Si? If Cf f gavzz M25 'Qfgijf-fh Y GRAVE YARD JDHIGS Page 345 A WORD OIF AlPlPRiECCllATllON TO those merchants and business con- cerns, both in Boulder and in Denver who, through their advertisements appear- ing herein, have made such a substantial expression of their goodwill and loyalty to the University. We bespeak your patronage to these friends of the University who have helped us so materially in making the 1927 Colo- radoan a success. SHERMAN E. WALROD, Business Manager. Another WORD OP AlRPRlECCllATllON LL bouquets, bricks, etc., for themud in this section should be sent to Sigma Delta Chi, or, more specifically, to Mr. Norris Ryder, editor. DAYTON D. MCKEAN, Editor-in C lzief . K. A. T. KLUB Close in-especially adapted for busy co-eds. Has all the advantages of more expensive annexes. my v J I X xx , , V If - i bg ' ' 'Q Tour Calfege Clofhier Ui J 75 . 1 F . kv, t f fgif 1 For over fifty years 'W' If ,lm this store has catered I 5i,QyTpv. ,fltji to the needs of Colo- ff.,1!u,M'wT1f'Q1 l rado men, and ear- 1 'wi H ,a . . X f',w1't?MfID.71le'!.Mlq 'fix nestl so11e1ts your . ,,.,, 41 rx, Y f 'lil-F' lw." w - X K X t gf fthf .f f patronage 1n the Wi?TJ?F:7'5.c-2.5" ae F ' -,a f K ' 4- future- . M' ' Page 346 More than two-thirds THERE MUST BE A of the individual class REASON pictures appearing in We Appreciate This this Annual were made Peztronage by The PALACE STUDIO I223 PENNSYLVANIA AVE. 1230 PEARL STREET nm.. RED ROCK LAKE, NEAR WARD, COLORADO L Tlzofogffezpfzy 171 uf!! In 87006661 COLORADO VIEWS KODAK FINISHING E. T. DAVIS W. A. LACY P 347 .x..,' ' OUR EW " TUDIO" FOR MILLIONAIRES Pleafing tones, gentle, easy approach Persttasrwe Zine our speciality KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . i fiffiig :- . ' x ' . , ..,figy:,g:-qgxw ggg-,U mv. ' , 0 J H , e g ' , fit- V-1.12M-1.51. A-5,552 A. H23 xg , it 5-1 VE, .g- fx. 'r -X, .Z.,,g,." .qu .. , A. ' A8 1 V ,Q-gg-v5Sg1?43:l ,-:-','m- tiff- -E 2 f En? ', 'D -xi". E 'im '13 , 'Q 3.5 I 1 t GX Y if e... he 1-QL. num-, :YQ 1, .fmafzzw fm e 2 - A M .A w A A , ' , + -V ,, ' -1 , A , Ac. c, .GW ., ..- '-', ' J, X , . I 30.'fv,.s:g "TIME to RETIRE he Cktzzem atiorzal farzk BOULDER, COLORADO Qgjieerf and Directorf I. O. BILLIG, - - - Prefident J. E. DEKALB, - Vice Prefident R. F. PHARES, ---- Cafhier CAPITAL, SIO0,000 SURPLUS, 520,000 Member Federal Rexerve System Page 348 COMPLETE EQUIPMENT for IVIILLS QQUSMELTER90 MINES A SUGAR PLANTS S 'eg POWER PLANTS T PUBLIC LTILITIES TRRIGATION PLANTS 444 I I' I 13, s: OIL INDUSTRIES is 5 LABORATORIES FACTORIE 'Rr sig' 3 44,5 cm. U-Vpfo RAILROADS .Qzzazlzq and Se1"vz'ee MARCY ROD MILLS WILELEY TABLES SUPPLY COMPANY ELECTRICAL MOTORS WILFLEY Pumps ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES FALK GEARS R- S- RUBICAM, Mwwgff AssAYERs' EQUIPMENT MARCY BALL MILLS and I N TELSMITH CRUSHERS D 1 CHEMICALS ENVER COLORADO TRITOH HARDWARE COMPANY 17TH AND ARAPAHOE STS. DENVER GUNS AND AMMU- NITION, SPORTING GOODS, ATHLETIC A P P A R E L A N D EQUIPMENT OF ALL KINDS High in Quality-Modfrate in Price 349 EXTRA nlnrahn bun Pretty Ce-ed Murders Sweetheart en Street Cuts Heart Uut of Body While Angry Wluttering Wild oaths to a heedless World, Miss Im-a- nut, pretty Varsity co-ed, Whipped out a small pistol, and emptied it into the back rr of a man who had just scoffed at her attentions in preference for those of another more at- tractive and inviting gold-digger who was passing in a car. With a stream. of blood spurting, from the wounds that had been inflicted, the young man's body cavorted forward into a lifeless heap on the Walk. She had got revenge? Reduced to depravity by love, the most vile of all human passions, writhing like a snake in the dust, the girl leaped upon the body, and jerked the eyes loose from the head and .thrust them into her purse unconcernedly. And the heart that so few seconds before had palpitated with the amour of youth, she ruth- lessly tore from her victim's breast. Pressing the gory thing to her lips in silent adoration, she fainted beside the body of her lost lover. Sun reporters were on the job, and got the delailsl Page 35 0 SEE US FIRST! We have large number ofplaces open for right kind of girls -,'-' 1 1' . yy" 1:2 - V. ' 'x IX ,. L' fii --+e . M w .- S- "vig, ggmvulg- I v . .W I . 5 fi . -sf ., ,,, gi Y N 4 .gn - fi I Q A W 'RFQJI I n I' ,f ri ' 5 A PROFESSIONALS IN ALL KINDS OF "DAVENPORT" ATHLETICS ami other refreational Jportf OPEN DAY OR NIGHT! NAME the FRATERNITY! BOUEBFEEJADO DR. KEMEQIEEOQWOKE IN HUGH IVIARK, Alanager Cafe Undw Same "I had an awful dream," he Managgmgnt Whispered. "I dreamed that my aj Hogg! httle child was mmus one under the radical and I couldrft get him EUROPEAN PLAN 'Outfy BOULDER, COLORADO ' LINDROOTH, SHUBART an OO. 013255511 POWER, MINING and MATERIAL HANDLING EQUIPMENT .Eflablifheci IQ02 NATIONAL ERATERNITY The NEW ALBANY HOTEL Bfehwlfrs no ROOMS SYMf4N'S for DIAMONDS Rater Made to Teacher: and SYMAN BROS. JEWELRY CO. Studenff 622 16th STREET DENVER BOULDER R. J. BUSH, Prop. Page 351 .www De .Martuis Nil Nisi Bonum H I Page 352 S QGYE7 YERE you see the faces Env W '- NEW Pun ng 'Service N311 le 25 of some of the staffs 'Q of University and College Annuals in eight States who have demon- strated their confidence in our service this year. 1 f And past performance has .shown beyond doubt that they are justiflecl in believ- ing' sbL63.C16ISl'1iP,, and "Kraft Builtn to be synonymous. This Annual Printed and Bound by THE Hugh Stephens Press "Kraft Builtv Annuals JEFFERSON CITY, MO. 'Husu Snspu ENS' KRZSFT BUILT US 7 Q QQEEQ f , I' TBM? 5-sg 'WSL-mi s , 5 4,1 '. 'fg?7'3g?: X v f-'::'-- ' - Q imp. ' - pr 1" , -W, , -' mx. y '- f 1 ymtl' '. XP X gyyfki ' XX L. 1. u Av.: " x. -.51 -HUF? 'fn Suwydlff , . Q www Wfgmm , ,V p J EC: A-" 1 '.- K ,sg M 1 M 'P' Owens 5 'l fglnl. 1 7x 111' 61' ii! ' 2 f 1 I "ax 'il 2 N V ,M very lll' Bl' qw 'fa , ffifk ga lux fig SE' W , 1 5 mmm Staff Q, , V ".Z"5 'Us-i Q, 1w..r,'-1, "' A g K 'Anal " X X-5 SW!-ew Vi' , ' if w ,J . 'ff-N .. 5 43 QQ ' ' Fi fi ,Q V ,- 'f ' '. ,. ,. M1 I I UDEPENDABLE SINCE IQO477 "SIGMA DELTA CHI DANCES HAVE A REPUTATIONH SPEAKING OF SESSIONS A Co: What's this Mortar Board-the thing the stone mason uses? Ed: No, it's the organization that makes the cat's life worth more than the dog's! Pg 353 3 JDS I SCHWARTZ DIAMONDS Iii-jiiififmn HOME OF ORIGINALITY 1006-16th-STK BOULDER MUSIC Co. Phonogmphf and Reconif Sheet Mufic Mufical Inftrummtf 2034 Twelfth : Phone 284 'IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL" Complimentx of M A S T E R B A R B E R S of BOULDER WEBER'S TEMPLE ANNEX MURRY 59' CHANDLER BOB'S HARDING'S ART'S .4-gllgg.. MEMBERS of MASTER BARBERS ASSOCIATION of AMERICA 7726 Smmff Tlzznefor Colfege JVM Not only the apparel they like but here they find their friends, for this, as Well as our Denver store, is the meeting place ofthe James boys. ' .Pr25" nfehw COLLEGE SHOP DENVER STORE 16TH AT GLENARM COLLEGE SHOP 1 159 I3TH STREET BOULDER ,.,.. G5-sits.: 25? ..f e 1 . E- A 9 2, 4 3,,-'fgw ,we ' eaj".gg::'4." V- U: A 5- w. ,ycxzgoff-'Lo,s,3, Yiqmovgsgiefwvziftqer,yfsevwgqfrgffizymciseV 1 ,- P , . ., . . , A, 5, 00 ..,. rr.e' , 1 -. ' .1 ,..,l ,:: .,:-V! Z , J FE I , 3 V, H V V, V jx ' l.11fi5ff3?I'-iEjff?r, ' . , . l , - ' i ' . 'Q Ei 5-Jb'g"QT'fJ ' ' .:' , ' I '11 I by f" Y 1 li':5f7.'f w-220' 'fl e"' Q A , eF,LgfQ01Cv,,'5g Eluiarfzh 5 8V,g+O11e, "Cult of J 1301113 ced ,-QzmclI1PiIf3i?5fQf1S'2hgQxrxelilfigiriilgL' If 'f" - -V I1 ' 1- " 1' -. - ' -1- " 'V ilifi flff Exif?-eireyelsweseven.: Coeds aHhGiUf11V'21'S1fYr of ' Wife? ' W 117493 W P2112 1 2 f3fhQ:1 ,I '- :V ': . 3- ri 5 'J Q - id , f gigs" U' ' f' 5, "f 1' 11,423-QSM' Qiaiiiqlgrado, has-A ,emg,it-as,1-re'.f,ea1'ec1,,inA ani 9 , "9?'ab?men1'5"' S . -q3EU9P'W S' wt fdvadeaiefi isle' Hxlfivcvrfxpzmiedh f 115501121 iqe CQJIXQSQ. 'Z ??53"T5f'f iaiiliiliifiEQUS'Qi3Qf33Iffi1iC2fifLhl?Q252'r . -iii fsliofxgfs Vlthfiifg -OYICQAQEZ ey'er3f,.jl1 ro'pitIk3sf:, QW - Afiengaefemefwi P'fwx1tis-:sevem,meimbbfsEL'ifiifesfafiiefiiaAlirffieePihfifiiiil gSWQIYbC?l-Si,?'fU-?L'? S.-Qffllif V ff2fi'?Q591.'i,W?i?ii?f1ilEY FW W Fifi ' ' ilifi' S if 5liil?eQ f??F.9f Gflgiigwavii' giiaiiiiiiiiif leveiiliii g,lgeIo'n Yoo. I1-,gilnzisf-'givlmrx-1 fgrep1-gzfisledgddiffhwirliileggxlphglfi,5gyqj15gKif "1 .-L 'Jinx Ig v 15 - i.'.:1, -, .11-f g- fx 111 ':.f',. 5, f:-':- .ij 5 ,, ,r-f'--1,5 Ileiifefeewi' -11ffvef:'ff111z-11:QmG'-49,31 114 we: irq 1015 5z1?2m,s'L,'v2:ff.p.,,u',,,g-4 "" :5'--fx .,., 3, -:'.:g':1.,5':'jg':'w:"3g- .'., gr-Q 7 V- '1f1f,,,5.:e,, ': 'g ' .2-rgfg,,,:', ff-izyivf-:,, ,, -,.-' zj:gg"',,'j"g f :V -g f, ??133?3ffQ11291?-M11 e2113l0f??G31'l ffff Zlilfilgtifi 5fT0'fD75lfllY, f15131?- l.fG2f'm'fiT2l A 6U1.4i5f"P 1 . f ",' ' f, Page 355 1141.11 asus-ns. ssnxuin -anna -snxuxn -snsnzoiuzusn I , 2 311175211 S 311911 4 I "I'll paste any D. U. stewed Once" Q I I .L..s..-..-..- ,-..s..,. Z, DRONER .s..,.,-. .,,..,..s.,4. NOW YOUR COLUMNIST is an intellectual brute but he will lower himself to that degrading level on which you college students so unknowingly exist and give to you some of the choice bits of his philosophy Cstudied under Veaziej and wisdom. In thinking of tomorrow's column, your col- umnist can think only of himself-as usual. I-Iowever, he will refrain, as much as he can allow himself, from allrconceits and will not even use rutabaga, Laodi ceana, or cacophomous- his frayed claim to wide knowledge. WE SHOU-LD NOTE with pride that our SISter insti- tution of tramway dependence has a BASKETball team of local talent. Evidently basketball is not considered a sport or a paying' proposition in Nebraska. We must not forget the old days of intersectional football rivalry when the pride of the Missouri Valley so decisively trounced Colorado. IT SEEMS FITTING at this time to call to the attention of my readers, if they can read as well as smell, the comparable amount of dumbness exhibited by our co-eds and our pro- fessors, the only difference being that the profs were Phi Bete keys and the girls wear fur coats. YOUR COLUlVINist thinks the literature, philosophy, and drama profs are so DEAR and witty. He is not saying this because he has classes under them, Oh, no, not at ALL! THE LitTLe Theatre plays this quarter were excellent. They reminded me of the Players' Club production when I HEARD that dog YOIfVLing in that PERfectly exCRUCiating FASHion, I mean I ACTually DID. As long as I praise the productions I can continue as critic, and I do so love to see MY name in print. I mean I ACTually do. GODS! It's spring again. The fertilizer is being re- distributed over the lawns, the birds are singing in the DODO office, and the boy and maid have turned their minds to silly thoughts on the usual subject. It's awful! Even your Page 356 and my OPINions are so clear minded. I mean they REALly steady, brilliant, and normally unaffected COIYUIVINIST is woefully afflicted. He has been struck with the hitherto un- noticed, captivating beauty of the co-eds, the DeArS. Eight times within the past few days your COIYUMNIST has been in LOVE, and if he could think of anything cliHerent to say to each one, he would be writing sonnets up to the day they flunked out. QYour COIYUMNIST has just composed eighty- Hve lines to the Belle of Texas, to be published soon.J WELL, NOW, HERE this old hack has wasted almost a whole column saying nothing, but you have realized that long ago. Your COIYUMNIST intended to start propaganda for some reformation but it seems to have slipped his mind, but HOW7 can thoughts slip such a little thing? IT was about how useless a Quill Club is, how foolish our campus politicians are, how uplifting our formal affairs, how dumb our sororities and the Silver and Gold editor, how fine an editor your col- YUMNIST would be, or something just as useless. AND, MY DEAR, I am ACTually FRANtic with the knowledge that I MUST quit writing now. I MEAN I ACTually am. Because I DO so love to talk about MYself, ARE. Aphorism Number 2005: Your PRESent COIYUMNIST is the best you have ever had. I mean he ACTually is. Treat him right and he will stay in school another five years. I mean he REALly WILL. REMEMBER- THE CITY PLUMBING and That even after your gradua- HEATING CO tion We hope to. serve you, ' and your credlt 13 Suu good II23 WALNUT STREET BOULDER at ' THE OREGON LUMBER co. we" FRED B. CONINE, Prefidfnt A Collfge Shop in a College To 2071. C, FRED HANSEN, Treafurer II7TH HND PLANE STS. DENVER Page 35 7 A lBlED'll'llMlE STORY g OW' when all the little bunny rabbits went away to college, there was much excitement. The little bunnies were all pledged to fraternities or sororities and often there were arguments over some of the bunnies and still oftener there were quarrels. But as I was saying, the little bunnies pledged and mixed with little bunnies from other places and even some of the little girl bunnies went out with some of the little boy bunnies and sometimes they got along fine and other times they argued, saying nasty things to each other and telling still nastier things to other little bunnies about the others and it was really awfully silly and foolish and not very nice. 7 And the result of some of these quarrels were odd. Sometimes they made up and other times they never even spoke to each other again and sometimes they tried to get revenge on the bunny with whom they had fought. For instance one night, one of the little bunny sororities found that in some mysterious way an adornment in their house, although it was old and had had the arms broken off, had disappeared and they didn't know where or when, or how, or anything about it. And so they looked, and they searched, and they asked all their friends about it, but no one seemed to know anything about it, although some of the bunnies sometimes smiled, ever so faintly, when they thought or heard of it. And then one night after the little sorority bunnies had almost given up hope of ever finding it Cand some of them almost hoped they never wouldj, a call came to the hole were they lived. And one of the little bunny freshmen answered the call and was-told that if a certain little bunny would put on a black dress and go to the bunny library and dating den at a certain time on a certain evening she could find about the stolen ornament. And so the little bunny Qalthough she was scared, Oh! so scaredb, sent all the other little bunnies over to the library and put on the black dress and started over. And everything went along fine until she got nearly there when all of a sudden two big black wolves, who weren't really wolves, but were only fraternity bunnies with bad, bad ideas, jumped out of the bushes and told the bunny to stop, and you may carve my wooden leg if you think she wasn't scared. And they made her get in a little beetle carriage and they rode with her and rode, and rode, and she was so frightened that she didn't know what was going to happen. And finally they stopped in front of the bunny gymnasium and were talking when Mr. Dog, the night watchman at the bunny university, came up and frightened OH the two bad wolf-bunnies and the little sorority bunny ran home scared and hadn't found out a thing about their lost ornament. And some said that it would return just as the rug of another bunny sorority had returned last year, and some said that it was gone forever just as was the old-fashioned bunny who didn't make dates more than two weeks ahead, and all agreed that if it didn't come back,'that the new hole of the bunnies might be just as pretty anyway. And so unless the funny bunny dean allows the dances to last all nightlso I can't get any sleep, l'll tell you some time about how the two bunnies got tied up one night and were found by the sister bunnies all gagged and bound. Good night! Page 358 LOUGHMAN, WITTEMYER, ALLQTT, PAUL RAMES, CARROL, SCHROPP 'V HOLT, KOCH, RISIEN, DAUGHERTY Page 359 J- l ., -. KAPPA FIGHTS QAt leftl-Sophs kick off to Frosh Greenhorns who run through upper- classmen like a ripple of laughter, 7-0. QBelowD-Referee inter- feres in play and is necked on 1-yard line in back- yard. Sophs go through! 7-7. X A very successful season was enjoyed by the campus sororities in their annual football games this year. Close contists marked the play during rush week, the Kappas Winning a majority of the contests. The All-American. Greek team chosen by that noted coach, Cup-O-Coffee, is as follows: L. E., Anne Houston, Delta Gammag L. T. Ruth Church, Delta Gammag L. G., Mary Whit taker, Pi Phig Center, Helen Sparhawk,Kappa R. G. Helen Kauffman, Thetag R. T., Mary L. Elting, Chi Omegag R. E., Barbara Reeves Kappag Quarter, Marion Delzell, Pi Phig L. Half, Pauline Eigler, Tri Delt.g R. Half, Winifred Clark, Alpha Chig Fullback, Helen Schilling, Kappa. Utility, Betty Merrick, Theta. AL Rest! CAt leftj' Referee and others who manipulated to let Sophs through for drop kick that won the game. Stripes seem to be in style for such officials. That's what most thieves wear! Page 360 A TALE OIF A KNIGHT AND A CU:-ED Peeps by SIR CHICK You know, it seems to me that our dear friends of the large mansion on University Avenue might be more careful of their house. I was told that they needed a larger house, and when I was down for tea one afternoon, they told me a little fairy story of how they tried their best to get one. The girls told me that the electric heater in one of the front bed rooms was a little too close to the floor and bed, so that a fire started. That may sound all right to the guests, but it seems to me that I dreamed that one of the girls used the seclusion of this bed chamber for enjoying a Lucky Strike or two. However, I extended my sympathy to her for her misfortune for failing in her mission as an incendiary. Her intentions were good-next time I wish her as much success as the A. T. O.'s had. You know many of my friends have been asking me what happened after the last Delta Zeta formal. Iwonder? ? P I had a dream the other night and, you know, I saw one of the funniest things. Did you ever hear of a Chi Omega flipping a coin to decide dates, es- pecially when the men are present? One actually did and who do you suppose she sucked under? A couple of Sigma Chis. Who'd have thought it? CC01115'inued on page 3621 Page 361 And while I'm on the subject of dances I certainly attended some warm ones this year. Why even the punch was hot. I noticed also that all of the boys and some of the girls had a temperature at two dances given this year at the Boulderado. I wonder what this club will spring next in the way of dances- if any? I noticed one thing the other day in my travels among the new sorority houses. I really do believe that the Pi Phis could have moved into their house sooner if they had not so much on the rafters4especially in this warm weather! I have played cards some but I really must confess I know little about them. However, I do enjoy a game when it can be in the Beta Gamma house during the Christmas vacation. There doesn't seem to be many restrictions then. I just can't help telling you about some of the dainty silk unmentionables that some of the fairer members of the party left because of their poor playing. I happened in on an A. S. U. C. council meeting one day early in the winter quarter. All the birds, beasts and politicians were there. It seems to me, as I recall it now, that a councilwoman had flunked out of school, and that the council HAD to elect someone to fill the vacancy. Now our president was rushing a certain defeated Palmerite. As it happened Palmer proposed her for the vacancy. The man, who has made Beta Hourish, introduced .the name of his fair spouse for the job. These men both denied that their nominations were affected by personal feelings. That being the case, I couldn't see why they talked so fervently for their respective ladies for nigh onto one hour and forty minutes before they allowed a ballot to be taken. They told me afterward that the Palmerite won by ai single vote. Hurrah!! Yes, dear people, we do have some really conscientious co-eds and sororities on this campus. I heard of this incident, although I wasn't present. A sweet little pledge to an up-hill sorority stayed out too late one night. She couldn't gain entrance to her own house, but she finally got into another friendly sorority house. Her own fraternity became frantic-in spite of the fact that they live quite a way from the campus and are near the chautauqua. So they reported their pledge to senate, as any conscientious sorority should and would do. But what hurts is that the other fraternity didn't have any story about the affair! Now wasn't that a shame? CConti1'med on page 3642 Page 362 Complzmemir of 3 . V 1 vi ' ek nlolloglf 7 o k o ws! S Y q g, B 0 B Jyxx BARBER SHOPS ILM' 'XX Y BOULDER Mu X-' ii N-1 The Jmflor owolry Company BOULDER The Qmlzom Fzmzzfzzro Company BQULDER A V7 ff X Zgggffw W2 ? W X :M f f 'mai MI i f M121 5 Z ? j g -6.36: X 'ef I -H., 2 1. ' Q "pf ' H- f -N -. H ' Q-'H of 5 wg f ml ,-1 7 - Nl N 1 f "" ef A 7 I 0 o 7 .17 A f f ff! , f g f' 4 ' O " of 'mm' ow ow 4 Q Q " " va f I ' g SPS? M L M wi'-. "io Z M? X 2 my-2 QQ A W l EP, K MZWWWWWW 4. If H L! ! I H! f , ,,:w,U 5 W . ,Z -' I A "b,,, .,,,,. V 1 r fW5,mf,z,gHsWQ 'IG f 40 3 K f I ' X ii- " -E f '-,Leg-,ff , 1 iq , Z Q L -L ?6P1M5f i,w,,o l of, ,,A,m,W 15346 235 73 Boosters' Club m Sesswn P g 363 Haven't you noticed lately that we've had so many campaigns for one thing or other? I have several campaigns I would like to launch myself. In some of my nightly wanderings I've noticed how long it takes the men of our institution to get their mail in the slots of the boxes on the corners near the Kappa and Delta Gamma houses. But to get back to my campaign-we do need more blinds for the windows of the various sorority houses along Thirteenth street and Pleasant street. Really it is a crime-now that spring is here. While I was eavesdropping the other night on one of the deeper and more exclusive sessions, I heard it hinted that some of our most recent newspaper scandal was all due to that little green god-jealousy., I've always believed in Santa Claus, being one myself, and I suspect some of our Theta girls do, too. I slipped down the chimney, and what do you suppose I saw? Two sweet young things playing at hearts with two others. Of course that is all right, but how was I to announce myself with no chaperon present? And on the second Hoor, too! Yes, yes, I nearly forgot that session I dropped in on at the Alpha Phi house one Sunday afternoon. One of the oddest and queerest sights greeted me. There were all the girls on the floor playing African golf. All the pins in the house were at stake-their own and others. Now it happened that one of the owners of one of these pins played a social visit unexpectedly and walked in on their party. He was rather taken aback to find his pin residing on the bosom of the wrong sister. However, much to my astonishment it still resides there. So you see I really proved that the God of Love is fickle and that the God of Chance has the upper hand. I really shouldn't tell this bit of scandal on such good little girls but I expect it has leaked out anyway, so I might as well tell-although I am blushing deeply, The Chi O's sought to entertain me at a masquerade dance. Many of my friends had attractive costumes and some appeared in Spanish shawls. I peeped out of the corner of my eye and saw one even appear at the head of the stairs in the electric light! Gosh, these dances are nearly driving me crazy! I hear so many things about people and from people, but one of the best I heard was what a popular little busybody from the Theta house said at one of the houses during the Round Robin. I heard her say that she knew every nook and corner in the Phi Gam house. But to make it worse she hastened to explain that her knowledge had been acquired at formals and the like. Funny, I never could learn such things at formals. CC01'LcZzLded on page 366D . Page 364 TH E A YOUNG R PALA E H EL MANS STORE B OWN DENVEE GT 'AON of Al1m'rica'f Hole! drzktocralfw YOUNG MEN 'S 350 Rooms-350 BATHS 50 SUITES THE PREMIER AND MOST REPILESEN H D , OTEL IN ENVER FRANK HOART, llffgr. The HUB THE ALBERT TEACHERS 3 AGENCY SYMES BUILDING DENVER , , Ojifff at YQzrzerz'Cloz'f1zrrgC o. CH1CAGg,OKg5gf YORK BQULDER7 COLO' JOHNg,I7ZJ1jLIgKagTZgZi7i 1906 l M N 'gif .llglzz L ! 'v :WV Tia Fraternizfy Pin: THE YQELIN BROTHERS MERCANTILE Co. Wvholesole Grocers DENVER, COLORADO , DISTRIBUTORS FOR MAXWELL HOUSE CGEEEE, "Good to the Last Drop" Y-B CIGARS, The Appureciazfed Cigar Pg 365' On some of my nightly walks about the town to cool off my fevered brain, I saw a little drama unfold itself. The scene waslaid in the 1000 block on 10th street where the actors live. Both the men involved are members of that illus- trious fraternity south of the campus that is known politically as well as athletic- ally. One of the actresses in theplot has a brother who is a member of the same lodge. The stage was an unblinded window-forgotten in the merriment that was being enacted. The acts progressed nightly all unmindful of the audiences that assembled outside the window. But as every good play must come to an end, so did this one. It climaxed in the departure of the girls after grades were posted. It's too bad that something had to spoil the play. I One of the most enjoyable week-ends I ever spent was the week-end of the Junior prom. At that kind of functions, I always stick close to the chaperones because-well for one thing, it's safer. I picked out a certain chaperon from a sorority house on Pleasant street to be my guardian because she is so good- natured and everything. The committee happened to take her home first and of course that was rather early. About an hour before she was expected! This kind lady attempted to get in the front door, but could not. All the lights in the house were out and all the doors locked so the house looked deserted. Finally, with the help of her driver, she broke into the house and found the sweetest party ever seen. Sixteen couples were seated before the fire gazing into its glowing embers and whispering sweet nothings into each other's ears. Really I was quite taken aback to think that they did not have the foresight to leave a pilot-light burning and to have a sentinel posted. However, I hope they will profit by their experience. Too bad the telephone wires were cut too-they might have been warned. Golly, folks, I've had so many dreams and seen so many things that I really am afraid of the dark because, you know, a terrible monster is after me-a question is on his face as he draws nearer to me-what if I can't answer it? What then? "Why can'15 people who are indiscreet, be discreet about ii?" Page 366 l r. li Pi Phi may have her "Cookie Shine" and Chi Omega may strut her stuff in masquerade, But Delta Zeta will have her "Chain Gang"-a motley crew! , , - ll as ' 25? -7 ' .vw I ,,... , -' , I :ls-me- .'11 V- , ' " . ::, Q ' f" " ., f1k':r - -- YJ- 1 .5 ' , M E G. N. f- , ' " V , gy, .- I -eee 7"" 9" - Q. W m .zz gag,-,M-sua :wif--.V V, L, V of ,. , Wi .'. '-nzifef wfgzw., -' . 3 ff' X1-12' i1v1'TS::v-'N- -' , '1 -wyjvwas- 2 ' E, .:1 p 'f::f ,,.v , 12'-E ' gg-'ll ,, 'I 52 -.-A I-.-:vg-: - wg: Y.-'Q' ' f '.-v .f wepe v - s,,,v,':.:g . 4 av QV Nz, , af- V jan .1 'P'ef5ag.faFs,,6,- M - -gg 3, ,, - -:N H. Q v., . . 44 r .-'..1g,. ,' Q .. J ff ' LW . ?igk ffisiatipgfi . .. A ., V. OH, OH, OH .... ! Caught in the Act U1 ofa Boosters THE BOULDER CANDY CO. II25 PEARL STREET PHONE 2280 SILVER and GOLD STUDIO PRINTING AND PHOTOGRAPHING . KODAKS LOANED FREE THINK SOMlVIER'S SUNKEN GARDEN WHEN THIRSTY-WHEN HUNGRY The UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Page 367 ORDER OIF THE SIINKJING SHIP The Ship ORDER OF THE SINKING SHIP Honorary society for those who have had to resort to the life saver at least once in four years Founded-Harvard, 1643 Flower-Raspberry blossoms GOBS OR PLEDGES CHUCK GAROUTTE C. WEBER RUTH ALLOTT H. BONER M ORT. SMITH G. GAROUTTE DoRoTY VEAL SALLY NIEHAUS EARL HECKERT FLORENCE ALLISON MAY LATHAM R. S. PALMER, Adminzlg H. SERVICE, Sk1'pper,- JIMMY BLUE, Cabin boy FREDDY BRAY, lst Mateg SEMI HERSHEY, Znd Mateg V. HINKLE, Ensign Page 368 The OBLIGATION of SERVICE PUBLIC SERVICE carries with it an obliga- tion to serve instantly. You press a button or turn a switch and electric energy must give instant response to your touch. This could not be done if generating and distributing systems did not grow faster than customers' demands. The barometer of our program of keeping ahead of the demand for service is the com- munity7s confidence and assurance ofthe privi- lege of serving. PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY of COLORADO Q5 ASK FOR The Campus Drug Store n Z S id H d lrt r f coLLEC?EIEsIIiIjiIiCiE5E1I5IiQg1s1s, COLLEGE S ATI NIER , + - C'1LES,lFOUNTAIN PENS O Prefcrijbtion Druggiftf Made in Denver PHONE 840 T H E FRANKLIN P. Woon '98 EUGENE WEBER Woon sf WEBER, INC. UNIVERSITY ENGINEERS Cafe 507 TRAMWAY BUILDING DENVER I 1 I4 I3TH STREET PHONE 153 5-W BOULDER WHEN YOU THINK DRUGS ' Think GILBERT'S MASONIC- TEMPLE CORNER BOULDER Page 369 24 TI-IIE BUCKET BRIGADIE ROBERT PALMER: I became famous because of my own powers and perservance. VVhen I was editor of the Coloradoan, I had my picture in the book twenty-seven times. If you took out my picture, the book would be reduced to a mere pamplet. So much for the wonderful success of that classic. At present I am interested in welfare Work, helping out some of the poor unfortunate co-eds of the University. I fuss once in a while but always let the girls live in the hope that they may go out with me again some day-a noble ambition. Politics is my strong suit. My chief fault is that I take myself seriously when no one else does: When I step out of the presidency of the A. S. U. C., I will regress into the presidency of the United States. It's a great come- down but I'll be able to stand it. CLARENCE RISIEN: I didn't think I was prominent enough to get in on this column, but then I can act. In fact, I'm so good that I had everyone thinking I was a campaign manager last spring: The ques- tion is, am I good enough to put it over again-and with my own fraternity brother, too. When I get too good for the University I go down to the Curran. They appreciate me there. I consented to join the Law School because I hear that it, besides dirt, is the only thing connected with campus politics. I wasn't in the Law School last spring. SAM HTESITORH TAYLOR: I stand for Independence. Ever since the Liberty Bell was cracked, I have championed the cause of democracy. Aligning myself with the Sig Chis I have led the independents hither and yon. This spring I am on the lookout. I wish someone would tell me the whereabouts of the two horsemen, Kelley and Miller, so I can make it three, if--. Q I owe most of my success to hard work, strategy, Taylor's Wonders, and my rooters. When I get out of college, I am going to make my living selling these sporting features to news syndicates. EMERY FAST: Although I don't often live up to my name, I am a retiring, modest and unassuming chap. I made the Silver and Gold from a newspaper into a comic sheet. Gnly I have omitted the humor. If you read the editorials you have covered the brains of the paper. Outside of that, what matters? Perhaps the columnist. But we must have arguments and campaigns. Page 370 The Buelket Brigade HERBERT STRANG: Iam president ofthe Boosters Club. I am free from politics and all other sinister influences. I even refuse to sit with the lawyers at football games. What could be more degrading than to sit with a lawyer at a football game? Only sitting with an engineer. I would have to explain the game to one of them. As it is I have to get the game explained to me, and no self-respecting lawyer would do that. VVILLIAM STOCKOVER: I am an unassuming youth running most of the University's affairs, and upholding the prestige of the .Beta chapter. If it weren't for me, the Betas would not be represented in anything but the true Beta form. As it is they are in everything. VVhat I stand for is work, not talk. If you don't believe it, ask me. JOE MARSH: I still have my smile, my line of stories, but not my Kappa. He who lives learns, and I have learned a lot. College has done more for me than high schoolg clone more to me than Phi Delta Theta, and mellowed me more than -4-well? I owe my success to hard work, cleverness and ability to entertain. OTHER MEMBERS OF THE BUCKET BRIGADE VVALTER BOOTH: He counsels fraternities. ROGER UINDERNVOODZ The perpetual showman. HARRY HOYVLETTI He knew when to quit the Silver and Gold. FRED BARNARD: His pen is his fortune. GEORGE NELSON: Perpetual boosting. GEORGE TUFT: How about the flowers? GEORGE WITTEMVER: The game's the thing. JOHN RAMES: For that cute accessory. PARK KINNEY: Socialized individualism. REGINALD MCKINLEY: Fight and dependability. DAN CHARLTON: Organizations. HUDSON MOORE: Our boy! HILAN HECOX: These social functions. FREDDY BRAY: That Colorado Spirit. g MAX CHAMBERLAIN: Beta! The other third! AND ISN'T THAT ENOUGH? Pa e 371 AN INTERVIEW WITH TI-IE PLEDGE PINS ACACIA-Alphabetically, I head the list. Except in scholarship and payment of bills, it is the only time I do head it. But, then, aren't those enough? My boys play basket ball for the exercise, and to enable the other teams in the tournament to push their high scorers up a few points. I have my social func- tions even if you do not hear about them. Sure, I'm a social fraternity, in spite of the fact that all my boys are engineers and lawyers. ALPHA SIGMA PHI-I represent the gang that owns the president of the junior class, the president of the Boosters' Club, and my men are charter mem- bers of the musicians' union. I cater to Sommer'sg believe in all-night sessions Cpoker really IS too demoralizing for my boys lj My greatest vices are banjo- playing, varsity hall, politics, and Tom Burgess. ALPHA TAU OMEGA-Yes, I live just across from the campus in my newC?j house. Now the boys will stop playing with fire-that is, actual com- bustible Fires right in the house. I mourn the passing of my athletes, but do not give in one bit on the ability to pass the buck. ' With the famous triumvirate of Chilson, Healy and McCTlone broken up, the boys are building upon the fresh- men. They need it! Then, too, I-see they are putting in a new lawn for me to frisk on. They won't need to buy any fertilizer. BETA GAMMA-My gang is a fraternity! We are the youngest fra- ternity at the university. We almost have thirty-two members, the least noted of whom is Prof. Crosman. We do our own laundry and our fussing by proxy. We are open to scandal, but have never been accused of any-much! But we did throw a mean party during the holidays. BETA THETA PI-I am a Beta pledge pin. I am all white with three gold stars. These stars stand for our three lost pledges. Our other stars are Stockover, Mandeville and Johnson. I shine best at East Denver. Each year our boys get one of the catches among the freshmen. The catch is that he doesn't stay in school more than one quarter. Outside of Denver and the West- arm Slope I don't shine so brightly in Colorado. But, then, what I can do in exas! CHI PSI-Oh, yes, I am the Chi Psi symbol of allegiance. It is an honor of the greatest magnitude to have my black and gold triangles adorn the coat lapel. I breathe of society, dream of superciliousness, and just love those college-cut suits. I am deftly handled, by Mr. 'Milton Smith, whose warm, pudgy lingers just tickle my spinal column. It matters not how I gain the eminence of the lapel, even through business afnliations or political pull. What we have we use-with the exception of brains. CC0nz5inued on page 3740 Page 372 AN EXPRESSION OF GOOD WILL AND GOOD WISI-IES TO THE STUDENTS OF TI-IE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO ISIS THEATER CURRAN THEATRE ' Ri- BETTER SKILLED ERIKERS fIy I Xe4nnH-- fmt A BETTER EQUIPMENT R R ff fg I. BETTER INGREDIENTS I I BETTER EIISINESS METHODS :uHln!!I,llI -'!,l!,IiI.I ..... I "' All Make 1-'5 MADE WITH MILK GARRETYUS BETTER EIIRED GOODS BETTER The GARRETT BAKERY I6I9'215HO12fA,1QQ8,VSTREET BOULDER, COLORADO RIALTO THEATER Home of FIRST NATIONAL PICTURES. OTHER SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS GOOD MUSIC "Relax in Thofe Opera Chairs" FOR seventeen years most Of th the have e Photographs used by University Of CO1OradO been made at my studio. I am proud Of this record. in be R32 CHARLES F. SNOW The Photographer in Your Town Page 373 PHI KAPPA PSI- Wfith a view toward the most conservative and selective choice, the boys chose their pledges this year. One or two slipped by that they never voted upon but it is hard for the brothers to make meetings on Monday night-that is fraternity meetings. If they would hold them at the library or Greenman's they would do better. There would be three brothers present. Oh, well, I can watch the Chautauqua, although the boys don't need lessons. PHI KAPPA TAU-I should say I did have a basket ball team. Defeated? Not so fast. Art Cudworth, chief of the Sophomore Cops, is my pride and joy. I stand for the most valuable things in life-high scholarship and clean politics- perhapts that is why I have no plolitical Npzositions. But give me time. l PHI SIGMA DELTA-The boys get a free meal every time the Thetas have a tea. Sometimes oftener-when they d.on"t eat. I haven't been famous since Heinz made his first pickle. But I have made plenty of others famous. I have held the finances of the university down for 'Ia' long time. Now they are beginning to get me up in the air. But not for long. The boys will go into the parachute business. PI KAPPA ALPHA-I am now up on the hill. Perhapis you clon't know where I live. The Betas live one block from me. The Chi Psi Lodge is located near my mansion. Visitors to the city always use my house as a starting point. In fact all of the taxi lines hang out in my front yard. But I do have a promi- nent chapter at Utah. ' . SIGMA A-LPI-IA EPSILON!-I represent a collection of individuals. Most of them are more famous than the chapter. I specialize in boxing, although Castetter did not make a football letter. After sucking under twenty-four freshmen they got on to me-but I will keep the house going. Perhaps I can do better next year with the Pi Phi house next door. SIGMA CI-III-I am a shield and a cross crusading after anything. My motto is never worn by anyone lower than a junior. Could anyone be lower than a junior? Things I boast of are the boys' genteel manners, their efficacious greetings, and their basket ball team. I apologize for my AQS. U. C. president and my house. What could be fairer? Only a co-ed. SIGMA NU-The home of Bud VVeiser and Bud Dozier. Not much differ- ence, only the former has more kick but not as much punch. The boys are slowly raising their batting average by fussing Kappas and teasing Chi O'sg In fact, we are in on every party-invited or not, we always enjoy ourselves. Since I lost Bud's Mercier in a raffle, my care-free rich atmosphere has van- ished. Wish the Phi Gam's as much success with the old boatg only there aren't so many Pi Phi's left. Remember, Bud's married again. CCon15imLed on page 376D Page 374 ANSQN'S CANDY SI-IGP THE MINER PRINTING CO. HAZ the F002 of the Hill,' 1934 14TH STREET , PURVEYORS OF GOOD PRINTING CORNER IZTH AND ARAPAI-IOE ST. BOULDER PHONE ZTZVV BOULDER THE MODEL LAUNDRY MURRAY R OGDEN, Propf. 6 CORNER 12TH AND XKVALNUT PHONE 339 YOU IVILL f!PPRECI.fITE t A R T ' S SMPK7 S5777155 Bflfbff VINCENT ELLWVOOD BURDETTE BOND 1228 PEARL STREET PHONE 6I2X'V PIGGLY WIGGLY The Place to Buy for Your Hikes, Picnic Parties and Special Luncheons TWO STORES IN BOULDER-I4OQ PEARL STREET'I2IS THIRTEENTH STREET NEXT TO THE U. OF C. CO-ED, THE SWEETEST THING IN THE WORLD- GREAT WESTERN SUGAR Page 375 DELTA SIGMA PHIfI once had an orchestra but it died for lack of harmony among the members. I have a nice quiet bunch that never breaks into Percival XN7illoughby's column. However, that is because he doesn't know any of our boys. My faculty member is Topelman, but that's all right. My boys may not be famous, but 'they're friendly. just give us a chance. DELTA TAU DELTA-What a name to conjure with! Since I lost Larry Stubbs and Harry Malm, no one knows I exist at the University. just give me time and I will hnd another A. S. U. C. presidential candidate. At present my boys are resting, but when they onceiget rested up, watch their smoke. Dean Worcester is a member of my club but that doesn't make us any better, although it helps in pledging a man. Think of a chapter where no one busts out of school. Yes, Dan Charlton has gone where the rest of the good little journalists go! , KAPPA SIGMA-From all appearances, I might represent a labor union. The only thing my boys know about that profession is assisting the laboring men, for example, Rames and Risien. I had a good basket ball team but it w,asn't nearly as good as my publicity manager. Watch my fire next year. A. S. U. Ci. president, Silver and Gold editor, and janitor of Old Main. VVhat could be sweeter? Now, if one of our boys would just make a letter in some- thing. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA-I now reside at the former Tri-Delt house and thrive on the association. But, seriously, the boys are a little partial to Chi Omegas and all others. The house was quarantined but nobody missed me on the campus. When better Fords are built the boys will pledge them. PHI DELTA THETA-Eyer heard of me? I have my stronghold at the new house on Eleventh and College. Perhaps, if our Braying had been a little louder this year, you would have known that I am here. I lost heavily last year when Dave Howe and Bill McNary left. But then I do live in one of the nicest houses. Even if I do have most of my boys tied up for matrimony, we do try to keep up our social prestige by fussing the D. G.'s. PHI GAMMA DELTA is my moniker. I am a little white star that does not stand for purity. It stands for football. Next year we are going to put the word Franklin across the star and we are going to make it in the shape of a football. My favorite hangout is East Denver High School, although I am often found in the more common places, especially the towns of northeastern Colo- rado. Fort Morgan is becoming famous due to my presence. However, with the "C" house gone, I don't know what I will do for jobs now. Page 376 SIGMA PHI EPSILDN is the name I go under. I hold sway at the library just south of the campus. I am especially prominent at South Denver but that doesn't help much. Our boasting must be confined to my curly-headed boys and my golf players. If I boasted of anything else I would be egotistical- and foolish. I like the ladies. The question is, do they like me? We hope so, because we have our picture in the book. SIGMA RHO-Our bid to fame is through the Dodo and the stage. Fred is our luminary in the art line and joe g-ambols for us about the place that made chorus girls famous. Although we have been accused of being a fraternity, we have always denied it. But, then, we do believe we have a good society. According to the method of our modern book and play reviewers: Alpha Chi Dmega-Too far to walk. Alpha Delta Pi- New home-plate. VVatch our batting average. Alpha Phi- just in blossom, not in bloom. Time needed. Chi Delta-Cheap room and board, inc. Chi Omega- Once should be enough. Delta Delta Delta- All the comforts of home. Delta Gamma-Standing-room only. But they have a comfortable lounge. Delta Zeta-A one-night stand. Kappa Alpha Theta- Running wide-open. Nothing barred. Kappa Kappa Gamma-For speed and fast action. Pi Beta Phi- Assured of better screening in the future. Page 377 ADVERTTSERSS TNDEX Albany Hotel. . ......... . . Albert's Teachers Agency. . . . Anson's Candy Shop ...... Art's Barber Shop. ..... . Bergheim's. ........ . Bayly-Underhill Co. . . Bob's Barber Sbhop .... Boulderado Hotel .,.. Boulder Candy Co .... Boulder Music Co. .......... . Brown Palace Hotel. ........ , City Plumbing and Heating Co.. . . Citizens National Bank. ..... . College Shop ................ Curran Theatre. ..... . Dugout. ........... . Garrett Bakery ....... Gilbert's Drug Store.. . . . Grahm Furniture Co ........ Great Western Sugar Co.. . . Hub Clothing Co ......... Isis Theatre ................ Lindrooth, Shubart Sc Co. . . Master Barbers. .......... . Miller Jewlery Co. ,......... . Mine and Smelter Supply Co.. Miner Printing Company ..... Oregon Lumber Co. ......, . Palace Studios. ........ . Piggly Wiggly C0 .......... Public Service Co ............ Quine's Campus Drug Store.. . Rialto Theatre. ............. . Schwartz jewelry Co ....... Silver and Gold Studio .... Snow's Studio ............ Sommer's Sunken Garden.. . . Spray's Coffee Co. ....... . Syman Bros. Jewelry Co.. . . . Tarkoff's Clothing Co. . . Tritch Hardware Co. ..... . University Book Store.. . . . University Cafeteria. ..... . Wood and Webber, lnc ...... Yeolin Bros. Mercantile Co. . . Page 351 365 375 375 346 369 363 351 367 354 365 357 348 355 373 375 373 369 363 375 365 373 351 354 363 349 375 357 347 375 369 369 373 354 367 367 367 353 351 357 349 367 367 369 365 Page 378 A Aaberg. Eric, 204, 283. Abernathy, Louise, 326. Acacia, 200, 201. Ackor, John C., 226. Ackerman, Carl, 111, 214. Acres, Stanley E., 111. Activities, 160. Adams, Elliot L.. 240. Adams, Richard G., 236, 267. Adams, T. J., 236, 267. Adamson, 188. Adelphi, 279. - Adkisson, Margaret, 34, Administration, 16. Affolter, Ruth, 60, 307. A. 1. E. E., 276. Aitken, A. D., 206, 279. Albright, Esther, 320. Allen, Arthur E., 208. Allen, Earl, 222. Allen, Ethen, 218. Allely, Marjorie, 34. Allera, Joseph A., 60, 276. Allison, Florence, 310. Allison, Merle R., 220, 244, 245. Allison, W. R., 34. Allott, Gordon, 34, 95, 150, 202, 255, 266, 267. Allott, Ruth, 324. Almquist, 34, 158. 222, 255, 283, 267 Alpha Chi Omega, 318, 319. Alpha Chi Sigma, 250. Alpha Delta Pi, 322, 323. Alpha'Phi, 326, 327. Alpha Sigma Phi, 208, 209.' Alpha Tau Omega, 192 193. Ambler, John, 238. Anderson, Elsie, 88. Anderson, Henry K., 206. Anderson, Howard, 183. Anderson, Chester, 226. Anderson, Isabelle, 34. Anderson, Norval, 283. Anderson, R., 60. Anderson, Theodore, 60, 204. Arraj, Alfred, 60, 208, 234. Arthur, William, 60, 220. Asaph, 275. Ashcraft, E. L., 60, 251. Ashton, Howard, 34, 158, 181, 226, 236, 279. A. S. C. E., 278. A. S. M. E., 277. f A. S. U. C. Committees, 164. A. S. U. C. Council, 163. Athletics, 90. Aurelius, Emily, 316. Aurelius, Thomas, 202. Austin, Robert, 128. Autrey, Helen, 34. A. W. S., 306, 307. Ayer, C. C., 156. B Babcock, Colton W., 60, 134, 133 204, 244, 247. Bache, R. F., 34, 224, 277. Bagnall, C., 202. Bagnall, Don, 202, 111. Bailey, Arthur C., 206. Bain, Francis, 190. Bair, Irma, 60. Baker, Betty, 312. Baker, Don, 192. Baker, Norman, 181, 210, 261, Ball, Conrad, 194. Balman, Evelyn, 324. Bane, Jessalee, 34, 284, 306, 332 334 336 42 316 r . . 3 - Barngzrd, Fred, 60, 138, 172, 224, 234, 24 . Barnes, Pauline, 333. Barney, Helen L., 312. Barnhill, Thelma., 60. Barnum, Lewis, 35, 170, 250, 269. Barrett, Charles, 245. Barrett, Dean Harry, 22. Bartlett, Fred 220. Bartlett, C., 104, 112, 190, 267. Bartell, Fred, 60. Page 379 285, 307, 343. 279. 267, GENERAL TNDEX Baseball, 113. Basket Ball, 109 Bancum, Katherine, 310. Bauer, C. A., 194. Bauer. C. T., 277. Bancum, Katherine, 310. Baumgartner, A. B., 61, 334. Baumgartner, Lois, 35, 284. Bayuk, Martin, 251. Beall, Wellwood, 81, 134, 168, 204, 265, 277. Bean, Eleanor, 324. Beans, Walter, 192. Beatty, Harriet. 314. Beauty Section, 289. Beck, Chester, 35. Beck, H. E., 87. Becker, A. J., 61. Beckwith, M., 265, 218. Beebe, Douglas, 61, 226. Beebe, K. H., 241. Behn, R. C., 128. Belcher, A., 61, 257. Bell, Joseph, 25, 242. Bell, Marvel, 61, 251. Bell, Robert, 216. Bengston, Ruby, 88. Bennett, C. A., 200, 236. Bennett, Josephine, 314. Bennett, Richmond, 242. Benson, Agnes, 88. Bent Al 214. i Berchet, '273. Beresford, H., 93. Beresford, T., 188. Beresford, S., 112, 188. Berg, Phil, 283, 218. Berg, T., 61. Bcrkov, Robert, 61, 170, 181, 279. Bernzcn, Pauline, 322. Best, T. E., 84, 312. Beta Gamma, 226. 227. Beta Theta Pi, 190, 191. Bible, Frances. 35, 310. Bible, Robert, 190. Bidwell, W., 220, 267. Bigelow, Dean Antoinette, Big Sisters, 337. Biner, Marg 35, 253. Binner, G. ., 112. Bird, W., 202. Birk, O., 19, 174. Bitter, Charles R., 241. Bittner, Melville, 196. Bixler, Ruth, 61, 340, 307, 338 Black, Claude, 218. Black, L. G., 35. Black, Sam, 216. Black, Wilmina E., 324. Blackburn, Evry, 236, 224. Blackman, Roy, 192. Blackman, Ruth, 340. Blackwell, Rex, 226, 269. Blaine, Helen, 318, 335. Blessing, Elizabeth. 61. Blincoe, Genevieve, 81, 308, 314. Blincoe, Madeline, 314. Bliss, Ethel, 316. Blood, Dorothy, 314. Blosser, Elizabeth, 88. Blue, James, 23, 188, 368. Board of Regents, 18. Bogert, Margaret, 316. Bohn, Ruth, 35, 273, 274, Bohn, William, 35, 92, 98. Bohrer, Zene, 192. Boillot, Eva, 274. Boilct, Lowell F., 61, 222. Bomer, E. J., 190. Bone, G., 35, 326, 343. Boner, H., 173 Bonham, C. D., 84. Boosters' Club, 266, 267. Booth, Walter, 36, 236, 228, 229. 31. 310. Bergman, C., 36, 218, 244, 250, 267. Boss, Reuel 35, 265, 264 267. Bosworth, A., 214. Botleman, Joe, 236. Bowen, Jack, 160. Bower, Lois, 320. Bowman, Theodore, 222. Boyer, Marion C., 61. Brace, Jean, 320. Bradford, B. W., 236, 224. ice, 212, Bradford, Harry C., 61. Bradley, Paul, 222. Bradley, William, 216, 267. Braggins, Mebrane, 220. Brandhagen, E., 283. Brandhagen, L. 283. Brandon, C., 62, 251. Brannon, L. S., 190. Bray, Fred 62, 163, 144, 368. Bray, William, 210. Breekon, J., 36, 226. Brerkon, H., 226. Breitenstein, Robt., 62, 96, Bremme, Loren, 222. Brewer, R. N., 36. Bridwell, Oliver, 226. Britzman, Roy, 192. Broadlcy, W. L., 62. Brodhead, Margaret, Brophy, S. C., 186. Brown 316. Dicksie, 312. Brown, Dwight, 216. Brown, Elinor, 168, 326. Brown, Kathryn, 62. Brown, P. T., 238. Brown, Ruth, 310. Brown, Virginia., 22, 178, 312. Brunner, G. Harmon, 242. Brunner N., 192. Bruner, iPhillip, 204. Brnnson, Barbara, 318. Brunton, 277. Bruzegard, James, 241. Bryce, Vera, 36, 275, 322. Buchanan, L., 202. Buchman, A. M., 93. Buck, Douglas, 208. Buckhalter, Harold, 212. Buckland, C. F., 133. Buirgy, Beth, 283, 328. Buirgy, Joe, 283, 210. Bunte, B. M., 62, 342. 196, 267 124, 100. 272, 306. Burgess, Thos., 36, 236, 208, 267. Burlingame, Jane, 312. Burroughs, K., 208, 236. Bushee, Dean Frederick A., 19, 28. Butterworth, Tom, 62, 186, 260, 268, 269. Bywaters, T. W., 62, 194. C Cady, Leota, 36. Calkins, Mary, 310. Cairns, Patience, 328. Cameron, Don, 224. Campbell, Albert, 218. Campbell, A. W. C., 204. Campbell, Dorothy, 316. Campbell, Ned, 208. Campbell, R. T., 206. Campbell, V. E., 241. Carey, Marjorie, 314. Carey, W. H., 204. Carleton, Marion, 316. Carlson, Alice, 36. Carlson, Elaine, 62, 307, 314. Carmichel, Jessie, 328. Carpenter, Hugh, 208. Cartwright, Theodosia, 312. Carveth, Winifred, 62, 322. Case, Carol, 324. Case,.Marian, 36, 312. Casey, Charles, 192. Casey, Frank, 25. Cassida, Lawrence, 242. Castetter, James, 188. Catlin, Henry W., 18. Cattermole, Marcus, 188. Cerveny, A. L., 36, 245, 246, 283. Childers, Helen, 37, 306. Chilson, Hatfield, 37, 192, 236. Chlanda, Ralph, 202, 255, 267. Clmmberlain, Carl, 202. Chamberlain, Robert S., 192, 261. Chamberlain, Max, 99, 190 ,229. Charles, 62. Chambers, Chambers, Wayne, 216. Chambers, William, 242. E. S., 62. Harriett, 310. William, 190. Champlin, Chapman, Chapman, Champlin, Eugene, 196. Charlton, Daniel, 138, 176. 186. Chrismer, Margaret, 295, 316. Christensen, Harold, 194, 251, 252 Chi Delta, 330. Chi Omega, 316, 317. Chi Psi, 214, 215. Chisholm, Kathleen, 320. Church, Ruth, 312. Clark, Charles A., 255. Clarke, D. B., 37. Clark, H. D., 242. Clark, Winifrod, 318. Clark, Blanche, 37, 330. Clarkson, Grace, 330. Classes, 32. Clay, Jack, 186. Clayton, Wilda, 320. Clemens, Frieda, 63. Clemens. Kenneth, 222. Clifford, Lawrence, 63. Clifford, Martha Louise, Cline, James, 196. Cline, W. L., 37. Close, Virginia, 324. Clyncke, Elsie. 328. Coates, Reathel, 320. Coffin, Ruth, 63, 284. 326. Coffman, C. M., 63, 143, 218, 246 Cokel , Jean, 63. Cole, H., 81, 277. Cole, J. H., 63. Cole, L. W., 200. Cole, Richard, 186. Coleman, G., 63, 285. Collet, Leia. 88. Collins, John, 214. Coloradoan, 166, 167, 168. Colorado Alumnus, 176, 177. Colorado Engineer, 174, 175. Colorado Sun, 350. Combs, Stanley L., 220. Congo Club, 280. Connell, J. E. A., 241, 84, 101. Connor, Madge, 324. Contents fTable ofl, 7. Conway, Helen, 324. Cook, Carlton, 218. Cooke, Myron W., 241. Coombs, Frances E., 322. Coombs. Pauline, 322. Cooper, C. E., 242. Cornell, Lois, 37, 312. Corlett, Charles, 192. Cornforth, Keith, 196. Cornell, Ellen, 328. Cosgriff, J. W., 214. Costello, Hazel, 322. Cotton, George, 238. Cottrell, Jane, 37, 310. Cowdery, Jeneve, 316. Cramer, Lucy, 63, 322. Crawford, H., 24, 236. Crawford, Marvel, 84. Crawford, Vivian, 63, 320, 333, 3 Craven, Joseph, 192, 326. Creamer, Marie, 63. Crofton, Marion, 314. Croll, A. M., 37, 318. Crompton, William, 63, 100. Croney, Henry, 212. Crosby, Roger, 181, 220, 279. Crose, Oliver, 214. Crosman, Prof. R. L., 176. Crowder, Irene, 328. Cubs Club, 284. Cudworth, Arthur, 220. Cudworth, Carl, 220. Culler, Myra, 63. Culp, Charlotte, 297, 320. Cummings, H., 64, 267. Cummings, Hazel, 284. Cuneo, Henry, 224. Cunningham, Ethel, 87, 88. Curlee, Neil J., 64, 105, 246, 277. Curtis, Robert, 218. Curtis, William, 204. ' Curzon, George, 242. Custance, Barbara, 310. Custer, Brooks, 265. t D Daeschner, H., 64. Dailey, Edwin, 238. Dakan, Allen S., 64, 222. Damernw, Arthur, 84. Danielson, Ethna, 64, 322. Dan ne nbaum, Maxine, 172, 328. Darley, Ward, 166, 241, 254. Davenport, Don, 200. Davenport, McCall, 214, 127. Davis, John C., 37, 206, 234, 266, 267, 269. Davis, June, 312. Davis, Marjorie, 38, 166, 316. Davis, Mildred, 328. Davis, Neil, 167, 226. David, Orville, 64. Davis, T. B., 206. Davis, Richard, 21 :T. Davis, W. R., 194. Dawson, Delpbine, 37, 320. De Backer, Bernice, 275. Debating, 180. Decino, Alfred, 276. Deck, George T., 64, 250, 269. Dedman, Mary E., 37. DeNike, Margaret, 326 Denton, Fred, 267. Derham, Dean, 29. Deines, Harry, 218. Delaficld, E., 214. De Lue, Leonard, 192. Delta Delta Delta, 320, 321. Delta Gamma, 312, 313. Delta Sigma Phi, 222, 223. Delta Sigma Pi, 255. Delta Sigma Rho, 254. Delta Tau Delta, 186, 187. Delta Theta Phi, 237. Delta Zeta, 328, 329. Delzell, Marion, 38, 310. Demeter, Paul, 218. Denman, C., 134, 238. Dennison, Mary, 88. Denslow, Nina, 318. Denton, J. F., 218. De Reus, Victor, 208 Derryberry, Beth, 326 Desjardins, R., 202. Deutsch. Kenneth, 64, 222, 276. Deuel, Mildred, 322. Devenish, Robert, 64, 277. Dickerson, Lee, .218. Dickey, Virgil 38, 192. Dickman, P. H., 241. Dickson, G., 38, 284, 326, 334. Didrickson, Eloise, 320, 335. Doi-10, 172, 173. Dolmstein, 251. Donnelly, Ellen, 316. Donnelly, Margaret, 64, 322. Donovan, Dorothy, 38, 312. Donovan, Marion, 312. Doran, 251. Dowd, Mae Ethna, 64, 264, 330. Downer, Hinman, 196. Downes, Margaret, 64. Dozier, J. C., 194. Draeh, Dorothy, 318. Drake, Lorne M., 255. Draper, Miriam, 322. Draper, Cecil, 24, 65. Dreher, Karl T., 188. Drescher, Katherine, 312. Drinkwater, Terrell, 214. Duke, Vernon, 218. Duncan, Prof. D. J., 255. Duncan, M., 65. Dunning, Emily Jane, 316. Dunning, Ernestine, 316. Dunleavy, Kenneth, 242. Dunlop, Florence, 87, 243. Dunlavy, K. J., 38. Dunlop, Josephine, 314. Dunsworth, Betty Telford, 87, 88. Durand, Mildred, 318. Durning, Robert, 65. Dutcher, E. L., 186. Duvall, Edwin, 238. DuVall, Professor, 174. Dwyer, B., 134. Dwyer, J. W., 220. Dydc, Dorothy, 65, 326, 308. E Eager, William, 38, 244. East, Thomas, 186. Eaton, T. T., 247, 276. General Indexmtlontinued Ebert, Carl, 283. Echcl, Prof, C. L., 19. Eckhardt, Olive, 38, 322. Edison Ethel, 222. Edmondson, Gale, 328. Edwards, Gwendolyn, 326. Edwards, W. G., Jr., 38, 220, 244, 247. Egerton, Lawson, 250. Eggum, Joe, 283. Eginton, Dan, 224. Egleston, Elmer, 196. Eichel, Gertrude, 312. Eigler, Pauline, 39, 308, 320. El Circulo Espanol, 274. Elftrnan, Norma, 316, 335. Elliot, Clyde, 208. Elting, Mary Letlia, 39, 272, 332, 316. Elting, Roelof, 218. Emanuel, Margaret, 39, 330, 334. Emmons, Virginia, 312. Enfield, Virginia 314. Engleman. Gerald, 226, 251, 252. Entrekin, Dorothy, 314. Enyert, Floy, 226. Erickson, C., 275. Erickson, Roye, 218, 229. Eta Kappa Nu, 247. Evans, Dean Herbert S., 19, 27. Evans, Ora May, 39. Everett. Thomas, 167, 168, 186. Ewing, Jane, 312. Ewing, Frances, 314. Ewing, Lucy, 314. Ewing, James, 206. Executive Committee, 19. F F agerburg, P. T., 226. Fairbanks, Florence, 320. Fairbamb, S. L., 240. Fairbairn, Corwin, 318. Faircbilds, William, 194. Faivre, Edith, 65, 326, 333, 340. Faivre, Hazel, 326. Falk, Carl, 283. Falkenburg, Chas., 39, 190, 255 Fast, Emory, 142, 170, 192, 267. Feast, Cleland, 39. Feature Section, 136. Fedderson, H., 65, 188. Feinberg, H., 84. Felix, Robert H., 241. Felty, Fred, 224. Feree, S. E., 65. Ferguson, Madge, 310. Field, Martha, 65, 316. Fifer, Helen, 65. Finch, Nancy, 314. Fink, F. W., 277. Finlay, Andrew, 241. Finlayson, Robert, 39, 245, 246. First, Carl, 39. Fischer, A. P., 200. Fisher, Donald, 208. Fischer, Helen W., 177. Fitzell, Doris, 324. Fitzmorris C. S., 238. Flatley, Mi., 241. Flanagan, Mary, 322. Fleming, Dean, 19, 24. Fletcher, Charles, 206. Foley, B., 192. Folsom, Franklin, 173, 272. Folsom, F. G., 91, 147. Folsom, Sarah, 312. Football, 97. Football Squad, 98. Forbes, A. R., 242. Ford, Harold, 186, 267. Forensics, 179. Forester, Beatrice, 312. Fort, Vivian, 310. Foster, Alice, 328. Foster, Betty, 310. Foster, Claude, 224. Foster, Dorthy, 30. Foster, Margaret, 314. Fortner, Margaret, 322, 307. Fox, Ronald, 65, 224. Frame, Genevieve, 324. Frank, L. W., 242. Franklin, Walt., 91, 162. Franks, Alvin, 196. Fraternities, 185. Fraternities, Honorary and Profes- sional, 231. Frazier, Irwin, 65, 154, 200. Frederickson, Robert, 194. Freed, Richard, 188. Freisch, Wenzel, 241, 84. French, Camille, 65, 330. French, Isabelle, 318. Freshmen, 23. Friedland, Joe, 84. Friedman, William, 212. F riedrnan, Harry, 84. Friend, Elizabeth, 326. Fritchle, Foster L., 206. Frost, Robert. 208, 229. Fryback, Dorthy, 328. Fuller, A. P., 206. ' Fuller, Irene, 66, 3224 Fuller, Katherine, 66, 326. Fuller, Lee, 210. Fulscher, Clara, 243. Fundingsland, C., 192, 283. Funk, Virginia, 322. Furness, E. L., 66. Fuson, H., 134. G Gaither, Loren, 218. Gaiser, Mabel, 316. Halbraith, F. C., 87, 88. Gale, Scott, 218. Gallup, Dorothy, 39, 272, 28 Gambill, Elizabeth, 326. Gambrel, Paul, 196. Garland, C. F., 277. Garland, E. L., 66, 167, 168. Gardner, John, 194. Gardner, Nell, 310. Gardner, Richard, 204. Gardner, W. R., 238. Garoutte, F., 324. Garoutte, Grace, 324. Garoutte, Charles, 210. Garwood Milton, 192, 267. Gasner, Helen, 39. Gastineau, R., 220. Gaumer, P., 40, 328. Gavin, Mildred E., 66. Gay, F. E., 66. Gelwicks, G. N., 40. General Organizations, 263. Gentry, E., 66. Grant, 190. Grant, Harold, 190. Graves, Robert, 202. Graveyard, Digs, 344. Gray, Cornelia, 66, 310. Gray, Harold, 202. Green, Charles, 188. Greenspoon, A. M., 212. Gregory, Helen, 310. Gresham, Betty, 40, 265, 299, 318. Gress, 196. Grieb, F., 136. Grier, Mary, 314. Griffin, Don, 196. Griffin, L., 196, 255. Griflith, David, 186. Griswold, M., 67. 4, 334. Gromer, Juanita, 322. Grossman Robert 210. Grov e, c.'M., 2o4L Gullette, V., 41, 216, 229. Gum, Frances, 322, 251. Gunter, J., 138. Gunning, Ray, 222. Gutshall, R. W., 41, 247, 175, 276. Gymnastic Team, 130. H Haas, Albert, 283, 222, 251. Hadley, Imogene, 67, 330, 343. Hagman F. 240. Haines, 8., 269. Hale, D. E., 240. Hale, Walter, 250. Hall, Eleanor, 67. Hall, Elnora, 67. Hall, Louis, 190. Hall, Myra, 67. Hall, Radford, 204. Hall, Warren, 171, 189. Hall, 58. Hamel, E., 41. Hamilton, Damel, 202, 251. Hamm, Frances, 314. Ham mans, B. G., 41, 220. Hammel, Iona, 322. Hammer, C. S., 41, 214, 246, 277. Hampton, D., 190, 261. Hancock, Louise, 88. Hansen, Alice, 283. ' Hansen, Elmer, 200. Hanson, Chester, 208. Hanum, P., 214. Hardin, Clara, 67, 312. Hardy, H., 192, 23. Harmon, Ralph, 216. Gertz, Joe, 212. Ghiardi, C., 40. Gibbons, Elizabeth, 40, 318. Gibbons, M., 66. Gibson, S. J., 40. Gibson, W. R., 255. Gillaspie, John, 218. Gilbert, Carol, 186. Gilbert, C. S., 200, 250. Gilbert, Warren, 238. Gilbert, Glenn, 186. Gilbert, Harriet, 322. Gilbert, Howard, 202. Gilbert. Mildred, 328. Gilbert, Rachel, 314. Gilman, Carl, 202. Gillian, Don, 188. Givens, Margaret, 314. Goddard, L., 40. Goldberg, G. M., 212. Golf, 127. Gooden, W. D., 66, 246, 204. Gooding, M. 66. Goodman, Kiathleen, 310. Goodman, Mabel, 316. Goodner, C., 40, 330. Goodwin, R. Z., 242. Gordon, Robert, 22,'186, 261. Gordon, Ruth, 310. Gore Clark, 192. Goss, Wesley, 244. Goure ,R. E., 277 Government, 161. Graham, M., 66. Graham, Margaret, 322. Graham, Tressa, 88. Graney, Helen, 40, 328. Harvey, Geneva, 312. Harvey, Lloyd, 277, 67. Harper, T. T., 67, 136, 186, 260. Harrington, T. O., 194. Harris, Carl, 67. Harris, Ethel, 87, 88. Harrison, C. W., 41. Harry, Gretchen, 312. Hartshorn, D. F., 240. Hartshoru, F. H., 85, 240. Hasbagan, John B., 41, 200, 229, 277. Haskin, Earl W., 18. Hassenplug, W. C., 41. Hatfield, C., 41, 306, 332, 312. Hathaway, C. M., 41, 244. Hataway, D. L., 276. Hayden, Jean, 42. Hays, Creighton, 214. Hayes, J., 214. Hages, Virginia, 324. Hayes, Winifred, 67, 320, 334, 343. Hawkins, A., 214. Hawkins, K., 42, 340, 306, 320, 332, 342. Hawthorne, Elizabeth, 322. Hazzard, C., 67, 216. Head Elizabeth, 42, 318. Heald, Robert, 192, 250. Heart and Dagger, 258. Heckert, E., 128. Hecox, Helen, 23, 149, 301, 314. Hecox, Hilan, 42, 95, 152, 204, 229. Hedges, Janice, 67, 275, 328. Hegner, C. F., 242. Heisen, George, 194. Hellems, Dean, 19, 147, 20. Henderson, M., 42 Page 380 McAllister, C. H., 240. M Henry, S. T., 286. Henry, Caroline, 314. Hepburn, James, 186. Henderson, E. W., 200. Hcnnaghan, G., 188. Hepp L. C., 240. Herrick, Kirk, 192. Herring, J. B., 42, 186. Hershey, C., 192, 249, 267, 284, aes Hershey, Jean, 324. Hesperia, 333. Hessulkus, 251. Hethcrington, 226. Heverly, F. B., 194. Hick, Helen 320. Hicks, Robert, 210. Higman, Josephine, 68, 328. Hiking Club, 270, 271. Hill. M. W., 42, 202. Hillycr, Ernest C., 242. Hilton, J. P., 241. Hiltner, James, 244, 218, 277. Hines, Mark, 218. Hinkle, Vernon, 186, 153, 267, 368. Hinman, Robert, 226, 229. Hitchcock, Verdon, 220. Hixon, Mabel, 42. Hoadley, Arthur, 68, 181. Hobbs, Harry, 68, 249, 220 272. Hodnctte, Sodie Mae, 320. Holderness, D., 134, 204. Holderness, Virginia, 312. Holmes. Raynor, 194. Holmstein, R., 252. Hollander, Julius, 212. Holt, John, 68, 265, 192, 236. Holton, Carl, 68. Home Economics Club, 287. 269 Honorary and Professional Frats, 231. Honska, Arthur, 216. Horne, Hazel, 314. Hopkins, C. D., 42, 190. Houghtelin, M., 42, 340, 306, 326, 332 Houghifin, A. s., 273. Anne, 265, 312. C., 43. Houston, I-Ioustan, Houston, J., 204. Houstan, William, 237, 204. Howard, Howard, Art, 68. Rodney, 210. Howell, William, 68. Howlett, Harry, 43, 202, 234, 258. Huber, Harold, 68, 202. Hubman, Edward, 181, 254. Huffman, Dorothy, 318. HuEman, E. H., 43, 250. Hughes, C., 246. Hughes, L., 134. Hultin, Thelma, 310. Hunter, John, 277. Hunter, Mary, 68, 167, 324, Huntsicker, B., 43. Humes, Russell, 206. Hurst, Mary, 326, 338. Hutchins, Leon, 85. Hutchison, Glenn, 186. Hutton, Kent, 218. 172. I Ingram, H., 216. Ingram, George, 216. Intemann, H. L., 43, 283, 175, 222 Interfraternity Council, 228, 229. Intramural Athletics, 131. Intramural Baseball, 136. Intramural Basket Ball, 132. Intramural Softball, 134. Intramural Track. 135. Iota Sigma Pi, 253. Ireland, C. L., 177. Irvin, Betty, 314. Irwin, Mary, 43. Isaacson, Louis, 181, 279. Isbell, P. N., 240. Page 381 r General Index-mlContinuedl J Jackson, 251. Jackson, A., 43, 253. Jackson, Jackson, Jackson, Charles D., 208. Dace, 220. J. C., 68. Jackson, Page, 214. Jackson, T. R., 68. Jacob, H. H., 238. Jain, E. VV., 43, 247, 244, Jain, Francis, 43, 277. James, Donniley, 194. Jamison, Mildred, 328. Jenuinirs, Mifflin, 204. Jeffries, M. s., cs, 277. Jillsou, R., 69. Julian, Wvriek, 210. Jeurink, Vernon, 86, 242. Jillson, C., 43, 253. 276. Johnson, B., 310. Johnson, C. C., 94. Johnson, C. F., 200. Johnson Johnsonl Ealcen, 322, 343, Johnson, Ella, 20, 44, 5134, Johnson Dorothy, 314. 308. 310. Ellen 69 272. J ohnsoni Ethel: 44. Johnson, Edward, 220. Johnson, Fritz, 100, 132. Johnson, Genevieve, 328. Johnson, Helen, 44, 318. , Johnston, June, 44, 166, 307, 316. Johnson, J.. 251. Johnson, K., 190, Johnson, Lee. 260. Jolmson, Louise, 69, 270, 338, Johnson M. 310. Jones, Almelie, 69. J ones. A.. 208. Jones, A.. 206. Jones, Amelia, 326. Jones, F., 208. Jones, Audrey, 69. Jones, 128. Jones. Charles, 208. Jones, John M., 204. Jones, Florence. 88. Jones, Rodney H., S5, 241. Jones, S. T., 190. Judd, M. H., 25, 241. Junior Sections. K Kagollara, Frank, 69, 276. Kanavel, Pauline, 330. Kappa Alpha Theta, 324, 325. Kappa Delta Pi, 256. Kappa Kappa Gamma, 314, 315. Kappa Sigma, 210, 211. Karner, Elizabeth, 44. Kauffman, Helen, 324. Kaufman, Lucile, 44. Keachie, James H., 276. Keele, John A., 35, 240. Keelmeier, L, N., 44. Keister, Virginia. 314. Keith, Edwin, 222. Kell, Mary Jo, 314. Kelly, Leo P., 177. Kelsey, Lucille, 69, 320. Keltz, Christine, 314. Keltz, Lawrence, 186. Kemp, Warren, 69, 226. Kempner, Kitty, 69. K ouvhan Sidne 214, 127, 261. C e. 1 Yi Kepner, Harold, 192. Kerr, Robert, 224. Ketchem, Virginia, 316. Kibler, Francis, 206. Kielsmeir, Letitia, 253. Kienninger, 88. Kiene, H. E., 85, 240. Kiley, J. W., 44, 277. Kilton, D., 96. Kimmel, Maurice, 69. Kimseyi Frances. 70, 330. King, arold, 22, 204. King, Raymond, 188. Kingdom Julius H. 194, 234. Kingery, ,H. M., 242. Kinn, Theodore, 69. Kinney, Dr. D. J., 243. Kinney, Frances. 44, 265, 318. Kinney. Nat, 206. Kinney, Park, 44, 94, 157, 234, 248. Kirby, Harry B., 241. Kirby, Lester, 222. Kirby, Lorena. 316, Kirn, F. D., 45, 247, 244, Kirts, 88. Kieldgaarfl, Daniel, 283. Klcmme, Dorothy, 69, 253. Knight. 0. S., 70. Koch, George, 70, 134, 204, 234, 229. Koch, Grace, 320. Kocrncr, Luella, 330. Kohler, Weslev, 45. Kocrner, Louise, 70. Koontz, Ferne, 45. Koncrlik, Isaac, 45, 181, 254, 265 267, 279, 285. Kreutz, Clarence, 222. Krutak, Paul, 204. Kulio, Dan, 134, 204, 250. L Lachcr. Harriet, 316. Lambda Chi Alpha, 218-219. Lamberson, Wm., 238. Lamont, Andrey, 330. 45. Lancaster, Rose, 70, 322. Lankford, 134. Lame, Mariorie, 70. Larriek, Helen, 310. Larson, Carolyn, 70, 322. Larson, T. G., 125. Lasky, Moses, 70, 181, 279. Latham, Mae. 312. Lavertv,.Caroll. 178, 210. Law, Hazel. 318. Lawrence. Alberta, 88. Lawrence. R., 190. Laycock, Iris, 45. Lea, Alsie, 318. 45. Lea. Jeanne. 70 320. I.e Baron, R., 70 218. Le Cercle Francais. 273. Leddingham, M., 275. Lee, 202. Lee, Eva, 45. Leonard. Owen. 222. Lester, Dean Oliver, 19, 21. Lester, J.. 134. Letford. Margaret. 320. Levitt, L. P., 35. Lewis, A. C., 242. Lewis, S., 202. Liden, Oscar, 220. Liglitburn, Lillian, 324. Lindi, Catharine. 88. Lindley, Chancellor. 133. Lindroth, H. A., 27 45, 246, 196, 277, Lindrooth, John, 196. Lindsley, D. A., 127. Lingerfelter, Katherine, 70, 166, 314. Link, Arthur, 45, 270. Lipscomb, Bella, 310. Lipscomb, Wm., 257. 196. Linsey, G. F., 252, 251. Little, Daisy Mae, 320. Livsev, Gale, 324. Lloyd, John, 210. Lloyd, Wm., 166. 153, 236, 170. Leach, Wm.. 127. V Lockwood, Dr. Frederick, 18. Lockwood, Phillip, 202. Loebnitz, Anna, 88. Logan, Arnold, 70, 226. Logan, Stella, 88. Logan, A. B., 192. Long, A., 46. Long, John C., 204. Long, Leland, 22. Long, Leona, 71, 326. Lorraine, Richard, 46, 126, 186, 244, 247. Losee, H., 190. Lott, W. C., 238. Lough, Allen, 242. Loughman,'B., 71, 210, 234, 267. Loucks, A., 190, 132. Love, Julian, 85. Loveless, Lucile, 88. Lovering, Walter, 220. Loving, Geo., 192. 1 yi I, Lower, Roht , 283. Lowe, Edward S., 242, Lowes, Gilbert. 216, 247. Lowry, Keith, 192. ' Luce, B., 251. Luce, E., 252, 251. Ludy, Catherine, 71, 307. Lulsens, H. M., 277. Lunsford, J. A., 200, 46. Lutheran Students, 283. Lydon, R. E., 71, 220, 250, , Lyle, E., 208. Lyon, Elspcy Ann, 46. Lyon, S., 310. Lysanht, Ed., 188. 1 Lyster, Norman, 210. Mc McAndrews. E., 71. McBrayer, Ben, 71. McCallion, Russell, 71, 214, McCarthy, Elizabeth, 310. McCartney, Isabelle, 322. McCauley, John C., 85. McConnell, P. R., 85, 188, McCormack, S. C., 188. McCoy, Virginia, 318. McCrery, Hughes, 71. McDonald, Louise, 46. McDonald, Neil, 196. McDowell, J. L., 206. McEahcrn, F. M., 46. McElvenny. Robert, 214. McGarvey, John, 214, 261. McGilvray, Jean, 71, 163, 333, 316. McGinnis, Harley, 204. McGlone, Wm., 192, 99. McGraw, James, 214. ' McGrew, Andrew, 194. McGuire, Nell, 328. McHale, Byron, 158, 236, 181, 220. McIntosh, Catherine, 324. McIntyre, John, 181, 133. McKean, Dayton, 46, 166, 168, 138, 181, 254, 267. McKee, Colonel, 71, 246, 206. McKee, Florence, 320. McKee, Thelma, 314. McKelvey, Thelma, 46, 163, 306, 332, 337, 318. McKenna, Gordon, 218. McKinley, R. B., 93, 192, 140, 110. McKoWn, Mack, 71, 196, 272. 279. McLellan, Verrla, 71. McMillan, G., 216. McNary, Wm., 137. 260. 242. MacArthur, Earle, 210. MacCarthy, Alicia, 326. Macleay, Don, 214. Madden, Louis E., 85. Maddock, Robert, 242. Madigan, John, 72. Mahanna, Ivan, 208. Maher, Raymond, 220. Mahon, Bernice, 88. Mains, M. E., 312. Mallinson, Harry, 216. Mallahan, E. Spencer, 242. Mallory, W. F., 277. Maloney, M., 192. Maltby, Anita, 312. Mandaville, Fred R., 132, 190, 283. Marcove, H. A., 133. Markly, Louclla, 72, 284. Marks, E. R., 72. ' Markwald, Jas., 72, 276. Marsh, Joe, 46, 140, 196, 255, 258. 259, 266, 267. Marshall, Alice, 72, 46. 328. Marthens, John, 246. Martin, Elizabeth, 72, 333, 334, 343, 314. Martin, Ruth, 47, 328. Martling, Fred, 186. Martz, Merrill, 233. Mason, Schields, 260. Mast, Wm., 238. Mathematics Club, 285. Mathers, Claude, 186. Mathers, Margaret, 320. Mathews, R., 72. Mathis, Louis, 47, 206. Matis, H. S., 276. Mattison, Percy, A., 241. Mau. A. C., 128, 279. Maul, C. R., 276. Maxwell, Sara, 72, 333, 284, 307, 334 338. Mead, Kenneth. 257, 196. Mealy, John, 186. Means, Frank H., IS Mechler, Ermnett A., 241. Medios, 83. Meeker, Bruce P., 242. Merrick, Betty, 324. Mershon, Harry, 242. Messner, F. J., 220. Messex, Leland, 226, 244. General lndexeeelfontinued Musick, Janice, 318. Musser, R., 190. Myer, Stanley, 136, 186, 229. N Nachtrich, V. H., 81, 222, 255. Nance, Gertrude, 312. Naylor, Jean, 314. Neff, E., 270. Neilson, Clarence, 283. Nellis, Verna, 324. Nelson, A. E., 48, 251. Dorothy, 73, 283. Nelson, Nelson, Geo., 27, 158, 236, 267. Nelson, Elizabeth, 314. Gerhard, 48, 283, 222, 255 Nelson rvrercarf, Fred A., 72, 24, 234, 204, Neisonj Geo. M., 220. 267. Metcalf, Mirium, 314. Methodist Student Council, 381. Meyer, A., 310. Meyers, Mildred. 324. Metyer, Pauline, 318 . Mi dlekamp, R. L., 188. Miles, Martin, 242. Miles, Ray, 47. Miley, H., 181, 279. Milne, Jas., 47, 210, 255. Mrlledge, Grace, 328i Miller, Clark, 210, Miller, G. H. 276. Miller, Geo., 72, 208. Miller, Harold, 72, 246, 200, 277 Miller, Helen, 312. Miller, Helen J., 316. Miller, Jean. 320. Miller, Marie, 316. Miller, Nellie, 72, 316. Miller, R., 192. Millikin, Ford, 73, 251. Mills, C. W., 18. Mills, E., 47. 310. Milstein, Phil, vs, 246, 126, 267, Minna, J. B., 241. Mrnici, Joe, 47. Minor Sports, 123. Mitchell, C. A., 128. Mitchell, Catherine, 335. Mitchell, Clark G., 18. Mitchell, J. C., 242. Mitchell, S., 192. Mitchell, Wm., 200. Moise, M. J., 47, 212 Molineaux, Howard, 210. Mollerys, John, 196. Monaghan, J. C., 47. Monroe, Lu, 194. Montgomery, Florence, 87, 88. Montgomery, James, 216. Montgomery, J. S., 47. Moody, Chas., 277. Moore, Hudson, 20, 47, 214, 247, 160, 244, 267, 276. Moore, Ralph, 202. Moore, Tom, 194. Moosberg, Carl, 283. Moran, Verona, 48, 324. Morley, F. J., 86. Morgan, Aubrey, 210. Morgan, Evelyn, 322. Morgan, Gwenell, 322. Morphew, Jack, 204. Morris, Ernest, 212 Morrison, Betty, 312. Mortar Board, 332. Moritz, Sidney, 138. Morton, Margaret, 310. Mosier, Geo. 210. Mosley, E. A., 194. Motes, Opal, 88. Moxley, Murray, 196. Moyer, Wm., 210. Mueller, G., 190, 283. Mulnix, Barbara, 326, 307. Munro, Geo. A., 236. Munro, Harvey, 196. Munson, Charles, 166, 226, 284. 2 246 Nelson, Herb., 224. Nelson, Lucille, 320. Nelson, Myrle, 328. Oliver 283 222. Nelson, , , Nelson, Chester M., 242. Nelson, Paul, 48, 247. ' T. D., 73. Nelson, Nesbit, Stuart, 73. Nevin, W. C., 206, 261. Newcomb, M., 88. Newell, C. S., 48, 247, 244. Newell, Marcy, 250. Nichols, Thomas, 222. Nicholls, Cervus, 73, 333, 274, 306, 342 . Nichols, Sidney, 73, 226. Niehaus, Sally, 312. Niles, R. D., 180. Noble, B., 222. Nordquist, E. J., 251. Nordstrom, E., 88, Nordstrom, I., 88. Norlin, Agnes, 48, 330, 314. Norlin, Geo., 17, 18, 19. Norling, Marshall, 220. 69, Northcutt, F lorenee, 324. Norton, Hildegarde, 48, 312. Norvell, Lucille, 176. Nursing, School of, 88. Nu Sigma Nu, 242. Nu Sigma Phi, 243. Nutting, B. E., 240. O Oakes, D., 73. Oakes, Howard, 260. Oakleaf, Donovan, O., 241. Obenchain, John, 210. Oberg, Aaron, 283. O'Brien, Pat, 224. O'Brien, Wm., 214. O'Connor, Jack, 208. O'Connor, Mary, 310. Ogle, Ernest, 210. Olander, H., 202. Oldenburg, Aura, 48. OlLeary, Louise, 48, 314. Olehy, Howard, 48, 224. O'Neal, Bob, 49, 246, 194, 277. O'Neil, Eleanor, 320. Onstott, Robert, 242. Oratory, 183. O'Rourke, D. H., 242. Organizations, 184. Organizations, General, 263. Organizations, Women's, 331. Osberg, Harry, 73, 216. Osborne, J. F., 318. Osborne, P., 74, 265, 249, 267. Osburn, R. S., 206. Ottenheimer, Joseph, 49. Overfelt, Louis, 218. Owen, Estalene, 73. Owen, Glenn T., 188. Owens, Jack, 222. 7 Murray, Donovan, 21, 73, 265, 145, Owen, Louise, 73. 218, 229. Mmphy, M. G., 236. Owens, Thelma, 324. Owens, Terry, 21, 246, 196. P Paddock, A. A., 177. Palmer, R. D., 276. Palmer, Robt., 58, 163, 145, 267, 352, 368. Pauak, Helen, 251. Panhellenic, 308. Pannell, H. C., 49. Paris, Nicholas, 252. Parker, B., 324. Parker, Jeanette, 310. Joe, 258. Parker Parker, Lewis, 74. Parker, Thelma, 49, 320. 2 Pattee, Francis, 49, 306, 332, 310. Patterson, R., 214. Patterson, W. Paul, Jerome, 49, 181, 186, 254. Paullin, Dorothy, 320. Paulson, William, 226. , Pauly, Harry, 222. l Payne, Jack, 202. .ff Payne, Margaret, 324. Peake, M., 238. Peatman, Joe, 74, 204. Pechrnan, Dorothy, 74, 283, 312. Peck, Francis, 226. Peck, Ralph, 49, 222. Pemberton, Evin H., 186. Penney, B., 192. Pennington, Bert, 241. Penrose, Grace, 49. Peterson, C., 49. Peterson, Elmer, 30. Peterson, Hilma, 283. Peterson, Victor W. E., 241. Petri, Wilbur, 283. Peyrouse, F., 276. Pharis, Reve, 74, 310. Phi Alpha Delta, 236. Phi Beta Kappa, 232. Phi Beta Pi, 240. Phi Chi, 241. Phi Delta Chi, 252. Phi Delta Phi, 234, 235. Phi Delta Theta, 196, 197. Phi Gamma Delta, 202, 203. Phi Kappa Psi, 206, 207. Phi Kappa Tau, 220, 221. Phi Tho Sigma, 238, 239. Phi Sigma Delta, 212, 213. Phillips, Gladys, 335. Phillips, Lucille, 324, 306, 308. Phillips, Ralph, 216. Philpott, George, 22, 168, 206, 261, Pi Beta Phi, 310, 311. Pickering, H. P., 204. Pick, Ethel, 88. Pietenpol, W. B., 19. Pi Kappa Alpha, 216, 217. Pike, G., 74. Pilchard, Charles, 50, 186, 255, 349. Piltz, George F., 241. Pithman, Ed ar, 224. Pitney, Marsiiall, 218. Players' Club, 264, 265. Plaugher, Lee Roy, 86, 241. Pleasants, Mancy, 275, 324. Plein, Elmer, 252, 251. Pleated, Wm. G., 74, 136, 234, 186, 229. Plumb, Ailene, 318. Plummer, Dick, 196. Poe, Dr. Chas. F., 252. Pollgreen, T. C., 251. Poliak, H. S., 74, 276, Poliak, Percy, 50. Poliak, Porter, 74. Polk, A. H., 50, 277. Polk, Leon, 74, 226. Polk, Orville, 244. Pollard, Eloise, 320. . Pollard, H. M., 74, 194. Pollard, Jane, 314. Pollard, W. A., 50, 194, 255. Polly, John, 224. Porch, Wm., 188. Porter, Loren K., 251. Porter, Ulwin, 208, 255. Potter, Ralph, 194. Potts, John, 50, 277. Pound, Jesse, 50, 236, 224. Powers, Marie, 314. Prator, Ralph, 103. Presbyterian Union, 282. Pressey, Wadsworth, 196. Prewitt, Margaret, 324. Prince, G., 74, 330. Proctor, Walter, 190. Publications, 165. Pulliam, Vesta, 88. Purdy, LeRoy, 50. Purdy, W. W., 200, 218, 272. Putnam, E., 216, 251. Putney, Elizabeth, 50, 312. Pyle, Wm., 194. Q Quill, 272. Quine, Dorothy, 50, 318. Qurne, Josephine, 318. R Radford, M., 75, 283. Ralph, Winifred, 330. Ramaley, Prof. Francis, 153. Rames, John, 50, 163, 183, 141, 234, 181, 210, 254, 267. Ramsey. Tom, 21, 75, 208, 255, 260. Ramsey, Wm., 75, 265, 167, 158 105, 181, 203, 229. Raney, J. Lester, 241. Ratcliffe, R. C., 51. Rathburn, Ed., 202, 168. Rathburn, Hudson, 186. Rathburn, M. G., 186. Ratliff, Mabelle, 328, 51. Ratliff, Margaret, 328. Raymond, Marion, 75, 333, 334, 314. Rayner, J. W., 247, 188. Ready Lila, 275, 51, 328. Reagan, F., 202, 252. Reagan E., 75. Reardon, F. W., 75, 265, 222, 267. Redman, Juanita, 320. Reece, John, 210. Reed, Florence, 284. Reed, Helen, 51. Reed, Walker, 238. Rees, Dean, 19, 25. Reeve, Barbara, 314. Reeve, Janet, 314. Reid, Chandos, 51, 307, 332. Reid, Fredrick, 214. Reid, Margaret, 314. Reid, Seerley, 196, 261. Reilly, Geo. A., 206. Reilly. P. C., 75, 260. Reim, Agnes, 283. Reimers. Evelyn, 75, 312. Reimers, Margaret, 312. Reinhard, Frank, 188. Reinks, M. T., 310. Reiter, Evelyn, 324. Remmen, Elmer, 283, 222. Rendle, Marshall, 188. Re Pass, Paul, 86. Reynolds, Alice. 320. Rhone, Thomas. 86. 238. Rice, Carolyn, 87, 88. Rice, Harriett, 310. Rice, J. E., 51, 277. Richey, U. J., 251. Richmond, H. G., 128. Rich, Ralph, 216. Rich, Russell, 216. Rickel Donna Mae, 324. Ricker. Geo., 204. Rider, Geo., 214, 265. 1 i Rinehart, Harold, 51, 204. , Rippon, Mary, 156. Risien, C., 265, 152. ,.' Roberts, M., 136. -' Roberts, Oliver, 75. Robertson, George, 51, 236. Robertson, Virginia, 318. Robinson, D., 206. Robinson, Edward, 194, 234. Robinson, Lloyd, 242. Robinson, Nadine, 51, 238. Robinson, W. H., 204. Robinson, Virginia, 75, 314. Rock, W., 51, 139, 214, 246. I. Page 332 Rockfield, Louise, 307. Roe, A. G., 75, 249, 226, Roebuck, Sam J., 206. Refi, C , 52, 330. Rogers, Opal, 52, 324. Rogers, M. 75, 324. Rogers, W., 202. Roman, Walter, 76. Romans, Hubert, 255. Romig, Edna, Mrs., 178. Root, Jeanne, 307, 340. Rose, Harold, 76, 226. Roth, Emile, 76, 283. Row, Maxime, 320. Row, L., 76. Royal, Wm.. 76, 218. Rudolph, Rella ,76. Rueb, Fred, 52, 236, 283. Rupp, Allen, 52. Rule, Walter, 216. Russel. Carita, 312. Russell, Fred, 76, 202, 12 Ryan, 216. Ryan, M. E., 218, 279. Ryley, F., 214. S Saathofl, Ed.. 283. Saekett, P., 21-1. Saling, Margaret, 88. Saller, Harry, 136. Saller, Ray, 220. Sample, D., 192. Sampson, G., 216. Sanders, Rita, 52. 267, 284. 6, 250, 255. Sandvig, Clarence, 196, 283, 255. Sargent, Clyde, 214. Sutley, Mildred, 55. Saunders, Hazel, 76, 322. Saylor, H., 194. Saylor, J., 194. Sehaap, Alice. 24, 52. Schabenland, 52. Sehaulis, Wanda, 88. Seheidt. John Henry 86, 240, Sherman, C. T., 240 Schilling, Helen, 314 Sehlupp, E. E., 220. Sehmedly, R. C., 240. Scherer, Maxine, 316. l General liidlexmtfoiitiiiuedl Shiver s, George, 238. Showalter, W. B., 77, 194. Shuba rt, S., 53, 175, 277, 279. Sickman, Darrell, 218, 250. Sicvers, Geo., 283. Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 188, 189. Chi, 204, 205. Delta Chi, 248, 249. Delta Psi, 257. Epsilon, 245. Phi Epsilon, 198, 199. Nu, 194, 195. Rho, 224, 225. Tau, 246. Xi, 233. Silver and Gold, 170, 171. Silver, Rose, 243. Silver, Roy M., 212. Simmcring, 277. Simmons, J., 192. Simpson, Hearn, 210. Simpson, Josephine, 316. Sims, Wayne C., 242. Skinner, C. K., 77, 248, 284. Skinner, R., 246. Skinner, John M., 53, 224. Skinner Lucy, 312. Sark, J'., 54. Sleeper, Virginia, 53, 324. Smith, Anita, 77. Smith, Arthur, 220. Smith, Bryce, 218. Smith, Charles, 194, 240. Smith, Edith May. 328. Smith, Edward, 214, 111. Smith, Grace, 322. Smith, Hallett, 204. Smith, Julia Lee, 310. Smith, J. B., 188. Smith, Leroy, 77, 279. Smith, Lucille, 314. Smith, Margaret R., 87, 88. Smith, Merle, 53, 324. Smith, M., 202. Smith, M. E. H., 196. Smith Myrita, 77. smut, ous, 95, 128. smith, Ruth M., 53. smith, Sidney, 53, 247. smith, W., 202. Smith, Weston, 208. Smith, W. E., 136, 186. Smoot, Jess, 196. Schrepferman, Alice, 320. Schrier, W., 180. Schumacher, Francis R., 87, 88. Scliwer, Jack, 188. Scimitar, 260, 261. Sco6eld, Iona, 76, 310. Scott, Helen, 310. Scott, Ila, 324. Scott, J. F., 53, 206. Scott, Nell, 53, 330. Scott, Wendell, 76, 206. Scoville, Dave, 53, 98, 202, 228. Scroll, 169. Searle, Florence, 310. Searle, Helen, 52. Sebastian, C., 216. Sedgwick, S. J., 208. Sedwick, W. A., 242. Seehass, B., 204. Seeley, Anita, 335. Seeley, Samuel, 210. Seem, Mary, 312. Seffens, B. E., 277. Segersburg, Katherine, 52, 283, 284, 307, 334. Sclfridge, Betty, 312. Senior Section, 33. Service, Helen, 306, 368. Shannon, J., 190. Setter, J., 76, 175, 276. Seyler, Anna, Grace, 86, 243. Shapiro, Julia, 81. Snively, C., 77, 276. Soden, V., 190, 132. Somerville, Francis, 196, Sororities, 307. 267. Sparhawk, Helen, 54, 314. Spaulding, Caswell, 188. Spaulding, Charlotte, 54, 265, 264, 318. Spaulding, Mary F ran Spencer, Darwin, 194. Spencer, F. R., 242. Spencer, Rob't, 202. Spitzer, I. J., 77, 284. Springer, Lewis, 226. Sprinkel, Desta, 270. Stafford, Mary Lee, 328. Stapp, Dean, 20, 54, 246, Stapp, Davis, 186. ces, 314. 105, 186. sansne1d,Ediih, 307, 318. Stanwood, Grant, 77, 21 279. Stark, John, 202. Stark, Louis, 202. 4, 181, 260, sem, F. M., 77, 175, 276. Stauifer, Jeanne, 322, 54, 265. St. Clair, Clair, 81, 171, 204. St. Clair, Madalynne, 314. St. Clair, Marian, 54. Steele, W. A., 54, 202. Steinert, Herta, 54, Steinert. Peter, 283. Stockover, Wm., 20, 55, 92, 163,'190, Tucker, Charles, 210. 158, 229, 258, 250. Stoddard, Wm., 129, 224, 267. Stoll, H. M., Jr., 196. Stone, Ernest, 188. Storm, A. W., 251. Strachan, Willis, Jr., 188. Stradcr, Lillian, 55, 316. Strang, Herbert, 55, 153, 237, 163, 208, 266, 267. Strancato, Lee, 224. Straub, J., 78. Strickler, Luella, 88. Strong, Carl, 214, 229, 261. June, 312. Strong, Strong, P., 214. Stubbs, Stubbs, Stubbs, James, 194. Student Government, 161. Sumalia, 259. Summer, Marie, 88. Summers, Claude, 244. Sundquist, Charlotte, 283. Sunkins, Emma, 55. Sutherland, B., 265. Suttle, Marie, 326. Swanson, Alia, 283. Sweeny, M. F., 276. Sweet, Samuel, Jr., 186. Swift, John, 255. Swimming, 128. Swimming Team, 128. C. S., 78. Donald, 186. T Taggart, F. C., 240. Taiiro, Hanzana, 251. Taliaferro, Elizabeth, 310. Tamplin, Betty, 313. Taoatas, P. M., 251. Tasher, Margaret, 291, 310. Tatlow, Laurens, 314. Tatlow, R. H., 55, 246, 194, 229, 244, 245, 259. Tau Beta Pi, 244. Taylor, Helen, 55, 310. Taylor, Jor, 190. Taylor, Lathrop, 190. Taylor, P., 78, 134, 247. Taylor, Sam T., 78, 133, 135, 151, 181, 284. Taylor, Theodore. 208. fleagarden, C., 78, 333, 310. Teagarden, W., 78, 208, 276. Teal, Leland, 218. Tegtmeyer, Walter, 210. Telk, L., 78. Tennis, 126. Tennis, Dorothy, 322. Tepley, Victoria, 78. Terry, Warren, 210. Tesone, Anthony, 216. Thatch, H. C., 206. Thayer, Barbara, 312. Thayer, 78, 312. Thies, Roland 204, 261. Thommi, W. H., 200. 163, Thomas, A. D., 55, 174, 244, 2 Thomas, Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomps Thomps Thomps Thomps Thomps Thomps Thomps Thomps 76. Amelia, 318. , Crystal, 318. , Hunley, 56, 226. , Hubert, 55, 226. , Milo, 202. on, Everett, 220. Glenn, 220. , Gunter 168 186. on, UU, 1 1 on, J. E., 240. on, Juanita, 322. L., 186. Louise, 78, 307. 247. on, ou, on, 146, 247, Sharp, Wayne C., 251. Sheets, Chas., 204. Sheets, N., 77, 166, 204. Sheldon, H., 202. Shepherd, Ellett N., 234. Shepperd, Parker, 222. Sher, Julius, 212. Stgilrghaur, Geo., 27, 54, 246, 188, 229, Sterling, Mary Louise, 54, 293, 324. Stewart, A., 136. Stewart, Claire Lee, 272. Stewart, F. M., 77, 269. Stewart, Inez, 55, 326. Sherman, Roger, 196. Shields, Rob't, 76. Shippey, Grace, 53, 170, Page 383 320, 334. Stiles, Wm., 252, 251. Stilphen, Louise, 77. St. John, Virginia, 310. Throekmorton, S., 251. Tierney, F. P., 56, 190, 247. Tipple, Albert, 242. Tossberg, Jack, 214. Track, 117.. Treadway, B., 192, 261, 269. Tribble, E., 96, 56, 128, 133, 204. Trindle, Don, 196. Trout, R. E., 251. Troy, Max. K., 212. Tucker, 127. Tufts, Geo., 78, 206, 260. Tupner, H., 240. Tureman, Horace, 216. Turnbull, R. J., 78, 200 Turnure, Paul, 276. Turnquist, John, 56, 157, 234, 272. Tyler, Ashford, 222, 249. Tyrell, W. C., 204. U Ulrey, Mar, 204. Underwood, Roger, 56, 234, 188. University Band, 286. University Wornen's Club, 338, 339. Unlaub, Chas., 208. Unyer, A. E., 276. V Vance, Frank, 204. Van Bergen, T., 190. Van Sickle, Mary, 314. Van Vranken, Gladys, 56, 272, 272 284, 307, 334. Van Zandt, H., 192, 170, 261, 279. Van Zandt, C., 192. Vaughan, Clarence, 56, 226, 229, 252, 251. Vaughn, H., 226. Vetter, E. R., 79, 210, 255. Viecilli, Angeline, 56. Viel, Dorothy, 312. Von Boston, Helen, 56, 312. H. J., 84, 240. Von Dettcn, Von Detten, Harold, 25. Vogel, V. H., Voght, Wm 241. ., 216. Vos, Arthur, 204. W Wagner, C., 79, 277. Wagner, George, 277. Waite, George, 57, 111, 102, 163 203. 258, 259. Walker, Glen, 136. Walker, Robert, 188. 1173113 Alfred E., 56, 172, 248, 272 Wallace, Albert, 192, 57. Wallace, Alice, 79, 307, 320. C., 132. Wallace, Wallace, Thomas, 186. Waller, Lenora, 310. Waller, Maxine, 310. Walker, Edith, 324. Walker, Marion, 326. Wallis, Sarah, 314. Walrod, Margaret, 168. Walrod, Sherman, 57, 155, 180, 234, 286. Walsh, H., 192. Walters, Don, 194. Walter, Fred, 220. Ward, Don, 202. Ward, Esther, 322. Ward, Raymond, 226. Warren, G. L., 128, 222. Warren, George I., 247. Warren, Mary, 31. Washburn, Dean Homer, 19, 26, 251 252. Washburn Pharmaceutical 25. Waterhouse, E. K., 58, 328. Watts, R. M., 70. Waugh, Ray, 216. Way, Hal P., 214. Weathers, Paul, 252. Weaver, Grace, 322, 335. Weaver, John, 238. Weaver, Samuel, 242. Weber, Charlotte, 314. Weddle, Helen, 57, 338, 340. Weeth, Charles, 283. Weieher, Eunice, 310. Weinberg, David, 212. 167, 168 Society v 1 r Welch, Oliver, 204. Weldon, Leonard, 202 Wellman, Mary Louise, 307. Welsh, Robert, 196. Werfield, V., 79. West, Frances, 328. West, Joe, 208. West, W. D., 79, 204. West, Wendell B., 218. Westhaver, Betty, 79, 308, 328. Weyand, Orville, 226. Wheeler, Grace, 79. Wheeler, Thomas, 194. Wheeler, W., 79. Whinnerah, Richard, 210. Whitaker, Mary, 79, 310, 307, 308, 333. White, Evelyn, 57, 328. White, John, 210. Whitehead, Edwin R., 79, 175, 247, 244, 276, 279. Whitehouse, H., 23. Whitney, James, 80, 222, 276. Wicks, Jack, 210. Widdle, Helen, 57, 340. Wigener, Carol, 57. Wight, Doris, 314. Wight, Olive, 314. Wilder, Martha, 310. c General lndexmifontinued Wildy, Frieda, 80, 163, 306, 333. Witcher, Maury, 190, 105. Wilcox, Alfred B., 86, 240. Wilhelm, M., 57. Wilkin, Cornelia, 80, 284. Williams, Allen, 214. Williams, Anna, 338. Williams, A. J., 240. Williams, Aubrey, 196. Witham, Myron, 92. Wittemyen, Beulah, 307. Wittem er, George, 101, 202, 259. Wixon, lilohn, 216. Wolcott, Frank, 18. Wolcott, Willa, 310. Wolf, Helen, 58, 322. Williams, George, 27, 190, 156, 246, Wolfe, Lois, 318. 244, 245, 267. Williams, George W., 218. Williams, Harold, 192. Williams, Lee, 210. Williams, Margaret, 80. Williams, Marie, 88. Williams, Ruth, 283. Willard, Dean, 19. Williamson, George, 57. Willink, Hazel, 26, 80, 251, 328. Wilson, Beulah, 80. Wilson, Ethel, 57, 328, 251. Wilson, Joe, 57. Wilson, Lawrence, 86, 240. Wilson, M. F., 80, 320. Wilson, Mary K., 80. Wilson, Venus, 80. Window, 178. Wolff, John R., Jr., 102, 202, 267. Women's Athletics, 341. lV. A. A., 342, 343. Women's Boosters Club, 336. Women's Government, 305. Women's League Orchestra, 335. Womens Section, 288. Wood, Mary, 310. Wood, Robert, 208. Wood, W. D., 58. Woodrow, Frances, 80, 307, 312, 333. Woodward, M. W., 276. Woodward, Paul E., 241. Worcester, Dean Phillip, 19, 32, 228. Work, Louise, 88. Wrestling, 124. Wrestling Squad, 124. Wright, Earl, 80, 181, 236, 279, 254. Wyckoff, Ogle, 226. Wylie, Buelah, 81, 308, 330. Wyss, Arthur, 26, 80, 251, 252. Y Yellow Jackets, 268, 269. Yensou, Lucille, 88. Yoder, Leta, 58. Yost, L., 251. Youuge, Thomas, 206. Youngsti-om, Esther, 283. Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, 340. Z Zalinsny, E. V., 276. Zanoni, August, 224. Zeigler, Robert, 58, 103, 222, 24 Zelinkoff, H., 212. Zelinkoli, M., 212. Zemke, Dolores, 58, 330. Ziegbermau, 276. Zimmer, Valmar, 206, 234. Zimmer-hackle, Harry, 177. Zimmerman, W. T., 241. Zimmerman, Carol. 314. Page 384 5 '1 ..1, . ., ., 1 .I. I. '. , ' 1 . -11,5-.'. 5-51-1-"Lf 1:14 1 " Lx ' . -. 1 ',-.. 1 I-11 Q. '. -1. 2: 1, -9955-', ...,'1,.-:Q-, uf," +L'-'. n- , . , I 1 Q- 1111. 1-1-I Ip. 1 I..-11 .1 -1- 1 I 1 1I:11I. 1.,3'...Ir1I'f-.' .nvw-11 II ..1 . " I, ' 13,1 ".rkj-' , ..-.?'i.'.-f- 1.'-.-.- ' - . :f1i:lf.lL-2 . .3111 1- 1g..:1f5..'f'7f 'Y-'23-,'fl'.."j" - - f - - 1 -Lg 1 " 11' N. ' " ' '1 1',-1 -,--' I .u '-.-,gv 1. . ,I ver.. 1.3" ' ' ' ' -jj' 5 .Q:1.'.- " -5.y.QigfISI'I,.H .. .',,,-'QQ -.":,'mM' ','. 1.1'TA',. 55 ""1g 1. , . I-. .1 1 , ,I ....III:. AIM -,,3.I '. L ,-. 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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

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