University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1928

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1928 volume:

) ■• ' •■ ' ■ ' ■mf ' m M- w: — III i m.: -. .•■ CM ' . ' f f- The COLORADOAN 192.8 COPYRIGHT 1928 by Newman L. Sheets, Editor and Ernest L. Garland, Manager Member Rocky Mountain Year Book Association EIMGR.AVINGS B Burger-baird Engraving Co. GRAPHIC ART5 BLDO-K.ANSAS CITY. MO , PRINTING. BINDING ANDCOVERS BY,, ' THE Hugh Stephens Press JEFFERSON CITY. MO The Nineteen Hundred and Twen ti-eight COLORADOAN PiMisheJ h the Associated Students of the UNIVERSITY of COLORADO VOLUME XXX BoiI.DER FOREWORD Our college days are days of golden sunlight and shadow. If this volume, the 1928 Coloradoan, has caught even a dash of the gold, a flicker of the shade of 1927-28, it has suc- ceeded in its purpose. DEDICATION For his long years of unselfish devotion and ser ice to this University; for his untiring efforts for the advancement of the ideals of education: for his outstand- ing w ork as a student ; and for his charac- ter as a man, this 1928 Coloradoan is dedicated to our well-kncLl President, George Norlin. ■««ij... tKljug in tf)c frailtp of pictorial art !anb brief cnbeaUoring of Slcnber rtjpmc, Me tooulb retort) impreggions on tte fjeart, €nst)rining tfjem as ttjougt) to baffle time, Wiiii ii tfje boofe of all ti)e tales toe tolb 3ln baps tbat memorp i5 fain to Ijolb. CONTENTS Book I. Administration Book II. Classes Book III. Athletics Book IV. Feature Book V. Activities Book ' I. Colorado Women Book ' II. Ccncrcd Organizations Book ' 1 1 1 . The Coloradoan Presents 3n illemoriam Dean John Donaldson Flemming Dr. James Campbell Todd Clyde C. Johnson Pauline Coombs LOREN BlACKMER The Senior Promenade November, 1927— " The Fair Port of Home " ... »,, ' ; ' ' ( ' Lmc Building — the Birthplace of Wisdom, Labor, Tradition I ' hc road to learning o ' er shadoivcd by nnlural beauty ' IJ Wititcr comes, can Spring be far behind: ' " Old Main Tower — and the Bell A Tropical Scene on Varsity Lake ADMINISTRATION Tlie President X wx r yL Patt 17 Board of Resents Mr. Clifford V. Mills Mr. Clark G. Mitchell Mr. Earl W. Haskins Mr. Frank H. Means . Mr. Henry W. Catlin Dr. F. LocKwooD Denver Denver La Junta Saguache Montrose Fort j I organ Dr. George Norlin . Frank Wolcott Charles H. Cheyney President Secretary Treasurer THE Board of Regents is composed of men elected at large from the State. They recei e no compensation other than vS4 a day for actual service and also tra ' eling expenses. Meetings are held monthly at the ITniversity. The Board formu- lates the policies of the University, makes appointments, arranges salaries, and takes care of the general finances of the University. They also have charge of the property. Two Regents are elected ever - two years. The term of office is six 3 ' ears. Page IS Executive Council Fkeii i. . IIi:i.i,i:ms Adiif I ' rcsidcnl AciiM. I ii I ( on ' ' .K Di-.AN ()i,r i;k C. I,i:sti;r Ukan Hi-.khi:kt S. Kvans Dean Jami:s ( " ■rai ' ton Roc.krs Dean Homi.k ( ' . asiiiu rn Dean Mairk i-: H. Rkf.s Dean Antoinictti-; BuiELow Dean rini.ii ' C. Worcester ACTINC. DkAN FrHDKRICK a. BlSIlKE Professor William R. Artihr Professor Frederick D. Bramil li. Professor Mervin S. ( ' oovi:r w 1 1 FN the present " constitution " of the rniversity was y V written, it was felt desirable to include in the organi- zation a com]5act body that should represent the Senate in matters requiring prompt action. Accordingh ' , the Board of Regents authorized an Fxeculi e Council, which was soon jjopuiarK ' designated the I ' niversity Council. In addition to the Presideni and arious Deans, its membershiji includes three members of the Senate elected annualK ' . The Coimcil has ])n ed itself a satistacloriK ' working executive grouj). Imi ni,m - dwellers outside the academic world would be siir|)ri ed ai the |)n)minence of the human element in its deliberations and decisions. One of the interesting phases of its activities may be seen in its occasional conferences with student officials and reprcsentatixes on matters of common interest, and under President Xorlin this helpful sort of contact will be heartily encouraged. Pat ' 11 1928 Tt e Dean Lester AMONC. the features which distinguish a university from a college, the Graduate School ranks first. 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 undergraduate is largely concerned with laying foundations for achievement rather than with achievement itself; with acquiring an 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 definite knowledge in a hmited field. Its aim is an intimate working knowledge, an inter- preting knowledge, rather than an appreciation based upon a speak- ing acquaintance. It is also deeply concerned with the training of college and university teachers, and with the training of investi- gators in arious fields. It is designed to help those whose aim is to know thoroughly and then to accomplish, or to know thoroughly through accomplishment. U i Cc t - ' C . ( Zyi CZ H. Page 20 Collep;e of Arts and Sciences k ' I ' liAN HkI.I.EMn OINCK the great fimriidii ni the Cnloradnan is m cn.ililf students to live again iheir undergratiuate days, it should l)e something like a mirror. Hut in order to he a mirror for the College of Arts and Sciences, it would have to he a veritahle magic glass, reflecting not merei - I lie isil)Ie and tangihle, hut also the unseen and ini|)onder.ii)le. It would need to reflect ahout eighteen hundred lumian-hearted students, each dirterent from the other, a well-e(|ui|)ped Faculty with more th.ui one hundred and lift - memi)ers, and the different goodly huiidings wherein we gather to learn or to teach, and a ihous.md other things. Hut my readers know ihai lie (ind the niirror- ahle things are the all-essential undetinahle things ih.ii lie deep in the hearts of students and faculty. And when old graduates turn the.se pages in after years, I predict witii confidence iii.it ihe will find the mirrored image of the concrete college world haunted hy countless ghosts that ma - ultimately i)rove more real than huiidings, more real even th.m their fellow students. 3-A Pagf 21 Y School of La w Acting Dean Kolsom THE School of Law of the University of Colorado was organized in 1892. At that time the course of study was co -ered in two years; in 1898 it was increased to three years, which is the present arrangement. The Law School is housed in the Simon Guggenheim Law Building, a gift of the Hon. Simon Guggenheim, a former LJnited States Senator from Colorado. The building was erected in 1909, and contains lecture and class rooms, a large and properly arranged court room for the trial of cases, offices for the professors, and a library consisting of 15,337 bound olumes. The late Moses Hallet, Judge of the Federal Court, was one of the earh ' Deans of the School of Law, as was also the Hon. John Campbell, now a Justice of the Supreme Court of Colorado. Among others whose names have honored the Law School facult ' are Federal Judge John A. Riner and Hon. John H. Dennison, now Justice of the Supreme Court of Colorado; the late Herbert S. Hadley, ex-Go ernor of Missouri, and Chancellor of Washington University; also the late Cabin K. Reed, Edwin Van Cise, and Robert S. Morrison. The present teaching staff is composed of five members de ' Oting full time to the work and three part-lime in- structors, also several prominent lecturers along special lines. The growth of the School of Law has lieen stead -. The total en- rollment for the Near 1925-6, including summer school, was 141 students, and that for the ear of 1926-7 was 146. ' J-. Y, y (T i ' ' Page 22 f e Colle of Engiiieerin Till-. yiMTs roll by s(i r.i|)i(lly lli.il scarcely has diic ( ' oliir.iilDan passed into liistors ' belore the new issue, which records the I ' ni- ersit - life of the next ear, is beiiiii i)re|)ared for the press. ' I " hroiii;h the permanent record of this aniui.il piililication the chanjiinti jjenerations of students |)ass by in review and c may find in its pages an insjiirint; picture of the u;rowth and dcxclopmcnl ot our 1 ' ni ersit ' . ' I ' lu- College of Kngineering has pla ed a [Kirt in this de elo|)- nieiit lor main- ears past and is attemi)ting to keej) the i)etter methods in engineering education and the training of men with higher ideals for the profession as its goal. The field of engineering is offering an e er widcniui; opportunity lor usefulness and ser ice to men of unquestioned ih. trader and sound training. These reciuirements i)lace a responsibilitx ' on the LIniversit - and its teachers to st) guide and train those who come here seeking an education that the ma - ser e in the best and wisest way as opportunit - is offered them later in life. If we dis- charge this obligation faithfully, they are more likely to succeed. If we fail. the are more likcK to fail. --r Page 23 )chool of Medicine -i Dean Rees IN 1883, six years after the opening of the University of Colorado, the ITniversity of Colorado School of Medicine was established as a four- year course, which was changed the following year to a three-year course. During the early years of the school there were practically no admission requirements, as there were only about four eastern medical schools that required more than a high school training for admission. In 1902 an attempt was made to increase the curriculum from a three to a four-year 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 (1894-1902) there were four medical schools in Colorado. In addition to the two schools which ha e been mentioned, there were the Gross Medical College of Denver Uni ersity and the Denver Homeopathic College. The Medical College of Denver University and the Gross Medical College were united in 1902 under the name, " 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. CZc A ' CC A ' Page 24 The College of Pharmacy IJliAN WasIIIILKN Till- " . Cdliuiic (if I ' harm.u ' N- was or aiii ud in I ' .Hl. Alilimmh one of the youngest in the country it has alreath ' taken its place among the best institutions of its kind. This has come about through a rigid adherence to the highest plane of academic stand- ards and a strict observance of the high code of ctiiical ideals sur- rounding the profession. The |)rofession of piiarniacN ' is one of the oldest, ha ing a background of more tlian ti e liiousand ears of will authen- ticated histor -. Since the earK ' dawn of ci ilization it has min- istered to the wants of man, seeking to alleviate his suffering and cure his ills. Since the adoption of the Pure Food and Drug Law by the Federal Congress in 1906, and of similar acts by each of the several stales, the demands for men and women who are trained along the technical lines of food and drug chemistry have ever increased. The result has been to impo.se upon the colleges of pharmacy the burden of ijrejjaring thousands of pharm iceutically trained chemists suliticiently grounded in this broad field to suppK imi only those having to do with the administration of tlie law, but the technical experts emplo ed b - the manufacturers of all food and drug products as well. CAy -yiAy(}--UA.iA Pagt IS rl Cl, Business Administration Dean Bushee + • THE School of Business was established in 1925 to succeed the College of Commerce which had been organized in 1906. While the College of Com- merce was merely a department of the College of Arts and Sciences, permitting specialization in business courses and leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts, the School of Business Administration is an independent school in the University, giving a two-years ' course of study in business subjects only and leading to the degree of Bachelor of Business Administration. Its requirements for admission consist of the regular fifteen high school credits and two years of college work. The purpose of the School of Business Administration is to fit ' oung men and women for the more responsible positions in the business world through a threefold training, consisting of a general education, of specialized work in business subjects, and of a social or ethical point of view. The business courses are taught by a well trained faculty of specialists. And a sufficient number of courses is offered to permit students to specialize in the following fields: General Business, Accounting, Banking and Finance, Marketing, and Secretarial Work. Although the School is still small, interest in it is rapidly increasing as is apparent in the fact that registration in the fall of 1927 showed a fifty per cent increase over the previous year. As the School enlarges a greater and greater variety of courses will be offered to meet the needs of the growing student body. The first class was graduated in June, 1927, with fourteen members, and three more received their degrees at the end of the Summer Session. The chief need of the school in the immediate future will be a building of its own, as the present accommodations in the basement of the Law Building are already greath ' o er-crowded. a Page 26 J Jic{jj A C . u Xju i C,J The ege of Music Professor Dinham iL THK college of Music was esialjlished as an iiidependeiu college in 1920. After seven years it is beginning to assume a position of im- |K)rtance not only as a part of the 1 ' iii frsit I nil as an ini|) riant iiuisic-al centet of the state. During the past ear I ' rdf. hilehoiise has resigned to he succeeded b - Prof. Rowland W. l)iiiiliam. Siim- the latter was appointed director there ha e been sexeral notable changes and impro ements. A new- head of the piano deiiartmeiU has been secured. The curriculum has been entirely revised with standards raised to meet the requirements of the well-trained professional musician and to conform to those of the leading musical colleges in the country. The policy of renting e{|uip- nient has been abandoned: the College of Music has purchased this fall, five new practice pianos, a pedal attachment for a piano (for organ .students), and a new Austin organ for the recital hall to be used lor practice and concerts. In addition to this splendid equipment there has been secured a new medium-sized grand piano for the recital hall and a large concert grand for the stage at Macky; these through the H.ildwiii I ' iaiio (( m|) iny. I ' here are . " )1 students taking the regular work at the College of Music with nearly as many more doing special stud in applied music. The College grants the degree, Bachelor of Music, with major in piano, organ, ' oice, or violin. A special certificate in f ' ublic School Music is also granted either to students who ha e completed a sjiecial two- year course or to those who meet certain requirements in addition to the regular course for the degree. p v-tU-yi . -- xi -?c t ' f-L- ' ' Pat ' 27 ¥ , College of EdnLcation Dean Barrett ITN 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 institutions in the republic. The high school, as a part of the public school system, and the state university had not yet become 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 super- intendents 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 uni ersity, and from that time to the present the con ' iction has grown that high school teachers, super ' isors, and superintendents of schools, and college teachers need professional 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 ofificers in high school and college, and in school systems, city, count - and state. From this single instructor has developed the College of Education in which those who are to enter the profession of education prepare specifically for that profession. In the suiumer 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 intelligenth ' and efficiently in education as a life career. U aA Lg- ' % Page IS y The University Extension Division .Tf, Fkoff.ssor Petersen U. I ' I 1 SII " ' Kxtension has recently l)een designateri 1) ' a jjreat American educator as " the most darinj and heauiiful and moving moxcmcnt of achance in the whole hislor - of the idea of the InixersitN ' in this world. The idea of the 1 ' ni ersit ' s drawing nearer to the peoi le, not to popular- ize itself in an ' cheap wa ' . hut to enrich itself, to strengthen the life of the |)eople. nothing that has been added to the curriculum of the ihirieenth renlur ' is coniparalile to this mighty force. " It is fifteen ears ago since this " force " was set in motion in Colorado by the State University. Its growth, its support, and the demands upon its ser ice by the citizenshi() is sulhcient attest of its usefulness and purposefulness as a definite di ision of the L ' niversity of Colorado. Page 29 )ummer Quarter Dean Derham IN the fall of 1918, at the request of the War Department of the United States, the University of Colorado was organized on the four quarter plan. Since then the valuable plant and other resources of the Uni- versity in practically every department have been utilized continuously in the instruction of students, with the exception of one week in June and three weeks in September of each year. The change from a six weeks Summer Session to a Summer Quarter was followed by a pro- nounced increase in attendance. The six weeks Summer Session opened in 1904, with 60 students in attendance, reached an enroll- ment of 674 in 1918. In the first Summer Quarter in 1919, 1,327 students were enrolled. In 1927, the number had increased to 3,360. Since 1920 the Summer Quarter of the University of Colorado had been one of the first ten in numbers among the summer sessions of uni ersities and colleges represented by the Association of Summer Session Directors. One year it attained fifth place. Through the Summer Quarter the infiuence of the University has been extended throughout the United States to an eminent degree, as the students and visiting professors, of whom there are about 60, in the summer, represent every state of the Union and several foreign countries. That serious work is accomplished is attested by the fact that in 1922, when the regents first authorized commencement exercises at the close of the Summer Quarter, fifty-three degrees were con- ferred. Ill ii) ' 27 the number of graduates was 110. Many of the adxanced degrees conferred in the summer are earned by those who must confine their study entirely to the Summer months. ' MJiOjuJ Pnse 30 I V School of Journalism A. (JAYLK WaI.DKOP THK I )t.-i)ariiiH ' m f Journalism, estahlislit-cl in 1922 attt ' r Ifclurcs ' n the subject had been given f(jr a number of years, offers a four- Near course for students desiring to pre[)are themseKes for newspaper work or for other journalistic fields. Because ne vsi)ai)er men and women need wider knowledge ilian is demanded in an ' other profession, it is the aim ot the department to gi ' e its students a broad and liberal education while training tiiem in the practices of newspaper making and special writing. Practical experiments during the spring quarter afford students opportunities of editing the two local dailies, a weekK- newspaper, and a Denver paper. ( )ne issue of " The Colorado Sun, " m thical daih ' which is edited once a week, is printed each year. This daily is the laboratory newspaper of the department and receives both the Associated and I ' liited Press services. Since its tounding, instructors in the department iia e been en- trusted with the |)ublications and the publicitv of the I ' ni ersit ' , and have been on the student board of publications as advisors to student publications. The head, Ralph L. Crosman, associate pro- fessf)r of journalism, who is on leave this year, also has been alumni secretary and editor of " The Colorado Alumnus. " The department also has sponsored with the aid of the Boosters Club and Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fraternitv ' . a conference for high school newspaper and yearbook editors and managers. A. Gayle W ' aldrop, acting head, came to the department in l ' .t22, and J. Stuart Hamilton, instructor in li)27. d. X- £ lAJc X Ourt ' ..«■• }i Dean of Women Dean Bigelow jNE of the greatest pleasures connected with my years of work as Dean of Women at the Uni ersit - of Colorado has been the in- timate friendships I ha e made with students from year to year. To have served long enough to have seen young women entering as freshman girls and graduating as senior women fulfill in later years my highest expectations for them is indeed one of the greatest satisfactions such a position holds. To the new girls this year I should like to say that, removed as we are from each other by the new councilor system, we stand in danger of knowing little of each other. Such a result would not be to my liking. I congratulate you, however, on your initiation into the University at the moment of the adoption of this new plan. If it serves to advance your interests in any way, as I think it will, it will have repaid the great care that it has called forth. To all the women let me say that our problems are mutual problems and our joys are common joys. It is our recognition of the spirit of co- operation that has made possible our present realizations and that will be the guardian of our endeavors toward future goals. Let us cherish, then, our mutual confidence and understanding and count largely on the possibilities they hold for the da ' s to come. Cutd-, yu:ttz: ' iiJL j2 -j Page 32 crm r Dean of Men Dkan Worcester DIRIXC; ilu ' i).i t yi-ar or twi irviiiu to help establish a ( 1 ha e iieen inleresicd in A]i establish a closer contact i)el veen the I iiiversity and the [larents of our students, particularly the freshmen, for it seems ob ioiis that the I ' niversitN- can serve betlerjl its timet ions and ideals are better understood )y those w horn it serves. The l ' ni ersit - is growinsj rapidly and it is becoming increasingly dit ' ticult for anyone to know all about it, but if each student would learn all he could about the whole institu- tion and would jiass this information to his parents and friends, ii would help tremendousK ' to impro e the relationshii)s be- tween the people of the State and the Uni ersity. Not only wouldjt tend to make a stronger institution, but the students who do this would become i)etter informed and ha e increased respectjand admiration for their o mi rni ersit ' . M Pagt 33 V k, Pase }■! " student oDerrnnent A, S, U. rs MiLSTEIN Rames Wellman ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO INSTITUTED originally to put student activities on a firm financial basis, student government has been broadened to include control in practically all campus activities. The central ofiiciating body is a council of twelve members consisting of Presi- dent, Vice-President, Secretary, four Councilmen, and two Council- women (elected in the spring from the whole student body), the Student Marshal, President of the Boosters Club, and President of the Associated Women Students. The activities of the School are regulated by eight committees appointed by the Council and responsible to it. These are: Com- mittee on Freshman Interests, Committee on Student Traditions, Committee on Social Life, Committee on Public Speaking, Board of Publications, Athletic Board, Financial Board, and Band Com- mittee, added this year. These committees are made up of student and faculty members, but the tendency in recent years has been for the students to take over the whole responsibilit ' . All matters not regulated by one of these committees are handled in the Council itself. Walter Franklin, as graduate manager, takes care of all the technical work which cannot be handled 1) - the students. Historically, the constitution of the Associated Students of the University of Colorado was drawn up in lf)Oo, re ised in 1916, and again in 192.5. The present plan has been in operation since that lime. Page if) 9 A. S. U. C. Council BaRNAKI), MlKKAV, HlNKI.lC ittkmi:m;r, Mii.stein, Rames, Cami ' dell Mi:kki( K, ii.Dv, Wkllman, Holt, Parker John Ramus Phil Milstkin M. L. W ' ellman Fred Barnard John Hoi.t Donovan Mikkav Georgk Wittkmevkr Betty Merrick Jeanette Parker Vernon Hinkle Ned Camphell Frieda Wii.dv T : ( " oiiiuil 111 llio Assdciateil SliKlenls of llie IniMTsily of ( " olo- nuio is composed of the ilirce officers of tlie A. S. I . ( " ., the IVesi- (Inii of A. W. S., President of tlie Boosters Clul), tlie Student Marshal, and two women and four men elected at large from the student l)od -. Meetings are usualK held once a week and are o|)en to the students who wish to attend. The ( " ouncil has charge of all A. S. l ' . C. functions and super ises the election in the spring. Pat ' i7 i ! Senate THE Senate of the Associated Women Students is made up of the heads of the different women ' s acti ' ities on the campus. F " RIKUA VVlLDV President 0} A . W. S. -i BuNTE, Brown, Hurst, Tegarden Affoi.ter, Johnson, Dyde, Whitaker Close, Faivrk, Wem.man. Ham, Page 3S House of Representatives I ' Ik ' nu ' iiiljers of tlu- House of the Associated Women Stiuienis are elected l)y popular ote. fATHERINE l.CDY Stansfield. Meyek, Hamilton, Ccstance Goodman, Holderness, Johnson, S. Ai.i.en, Stkono Smith. Boii.i.ot. flhiEi., d. Ai.i.en Pate 39 Fr fenior Class Officers IliNMAN Chamberlain Hall Max Chamberlain President Robert Hixman Vice-President Myra Hall Secretary Sherwood Stanley Treasurer Junior Class Officers Fred Denton President Colin Hershey Vice-President Mabel Gaiser Secretary Ralph Phillips Treasurer Gaiser Denton I ' lIlLLU ' S Hershey Aiiic 40 Sophomore Class Officers CaMI ' HKI.I, MoKI ' IIKW Reagan I hll.DI-.KNESS Jack Muki ' Hew President RusELL Campbell Vice-President Virginia Holderness . Secretary Francis Reagan . Treiisurer SM J ' tttaJtirif J resLman Class Officers Ei) Davis .... President Pail Wood . Vice-President Eleanor ( " istance Secretary Charles Keen Treasurer Ted Kirkmeyer HHBH Historian Keen KiRKMKYER Davis Clstance Piigr 41 A. U. C. Freshnian Interests Boh Kirkpatrick Edith Stanskield Howard Hardy Betty Merrick Caswell Spaulding Un iversity Traditions John Holt Betty Westhaver Paul Strong Charles Falkenberg Virginia Brown Public Speaking Jeanettr Parker Mack McKown Earle ' rigiit Mary Louise Wellman Arthur Hoadley Publication Fred Barnard James Denton Harry Howlett Ellen Donnelly Sherman Walrod A thletics Phil Milstein GliORGE WiTTEM.iYER Financial Phil Milstein John Rames Social Life CiERALD HeNAGHAN Barnard Loughman Mary Hurst Ceorge Nelson Page 42 classe; i=-, r Eric C. Aaberc; Longriew, Wash. Business Administration Sigma Chi and Delta Sigma Pi. Richard C. Adams • Denver Arts Alpha Tail Omega. Richard B. Adams Boulder Law Phi Alpha Delta; Boosters Club; Band; Dodo (3). Ruth E. Akfolter Louisville Arts Senate; House of Representatives; W. A. A.; Co-Ed Marshal; Big Sisters; Glee Club; Choral I ' nion; Sophomore Police; Woman ' s Club; Sophomore Tennis; Woman ' s League Vaudeville. N ' iRGiNiA Lewis . " Xnoerson Arts Denver Alpha Chi Omega. William Arthur Boulder Arts Phi Kappa Tau; Sophomore Cop; Little Theatre. Alfred Arraj Trinidad Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Adelphi; Interfraternity Council; Boost- ers Club; Players Club; Band; Junior Prom Committee. Theodore .-Anderson Canon City Business Administration Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; " C " Club; Swimming (3), (4); Wrestling (2); Boosters Club Operetta (2), (4); Boosters Vaudeville (2); Little Theatre (2 1 Players Club (2), (3); Coloradoan. Pueblo (3), Colton Babcock Engineering Sigma Chi; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. L E. E.; Football; Basket Ball; Track. IR L Bair Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Iota Sigma Pi.; Congo Club; Big Sisters (1), (2); Choral Union; Ulee Club (1), (2). Thelma Baknhii.l Silma Arts Fred S. Bartlett Denver [rts I ' lii Ka|)pa Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; guiU Club; ■ellow Jackets; Pi Epsi- lon Pi (41. 1 ! Pagf 44 1 W Ki.i.wiHii) I-;. Mk.m.i, Oukliiiiil. Ciilif. Engineering Sigma C " hi; I ' i Kpsiloii I ' i: F ' layiTs (lull (3), (4); V. I ' ., (4i: BoosH-rs Clul); liiter- fraternity Coumil: toloradoan l.?l. (4), Ass. Kditor (4i; Colorado Kn tiiu ' iT (I). (3); PfsiiiiKT Kiij;iiR ' CTs St-al; Junior I ' rom Coiiim.; KiiKiiiecrs Day Coiiini.; ( lin-r- ctta; Appli ' -I ' cst ; Engineers Hall C ' onini.; Little Theatre. .Addison Becker Greeley Engineering Congo flul) (1), (2). (3), (4), A. I. K. K. .Ai.EXANDKK ( " .. Bei-cher Roiilder Engineering Sigma Delta Psi; Congo Club: . . I. E. E. Cecii. I.. Henh.vm Enterprise, Kans, Engineering ISAIIEL BeRKHEIMEK Arts Chi Omega. Hoiildei Dew ROIIERT 1 I. BlCKKllV Arts Phi Sigma Delta; Scroll Key; . (l l|)lii; Boosters; Interfraternity Council; Silver and Cold (11. (2), (3). (41; Xarsity De- bating: Vice-President k M. 1 P. X. Theo Mae Best Arts . I urora, Seh. Delta (iamma. RlTH E. BlXLER Erie Arts .■ ipha Phi; Woman ' s Clul Triad; Big Sister (3l; ■. V. C. A.; A. V. S. House: Co-Ed Booster. KvKV .M. Blackhurx Boulder Law Sigma Rho; Phi .Alpha Delta; Inter- fraternity Council; Boosters Club; Editor, Coloradoan; Silver and Gold. RVTH SARtiENT Bl.ACKMAN .1 rts Alpha I ' hi. Denver Elizaheth B. Bi.essint. Knuhler Arts I ' niversity Women ' s Club; W. .- . .- .; Big Sister (2 1. (3); House of Representa- tives; Silver and Cold; ' . W. C. . . ICvA I.oiisE Boil-LAT Fort Morgan Arts .Alpha Oniicron Pi; Big Sister; House of Representatives: Spanish Club: I ' rencli Club, PukV •(? . M. C. BoYER Boulder Engineering Ruth C. Bkadshaw Aspen A rts Alpha Chi Omega; Dance Drama (1). (2); Woman ' s League; ' audeville (1); Soph. Cop; Big Sister (2); Women ' s ( " .lee Club (3), (4). R. Mebane Bragcins, Jr. Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Baseball. RonEKT S. Brietenstein Boulder Arts Congo Club; Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Wrestling (1), (2), (3), (4), Capt. (3). Myron H. Bromeli, Boston, AIuss. A rts Chi Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Players Club; Quill Club; Hiking Club; Congo Club; Classical Club; Dodo; .Assoc. Editor; Silver and Gold; Window- Intramural Debate; Dodo Key. Katiiryn . . Brown Liinon Arts Tom Bitterworth Denver Business Administration Delta Tau Delta; Scimitar; Sumalia; President Pi Epsilon Pi; J. Russell Boner Boulder Arts C. Fred Barnard Boulder Law Boulder Elizaheth Cattermole .1 rts Pi Beta Phi; W. .A. A.; Big Sister; French Club; Operetta. Helen P. Caffey Anniston, Ala. Arts Chari.es S. Cami ' HEI.l Huntington. IF. ] ' a. Engineerhig Delta Tau Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kai)pa Nu; Sigma Tau; R. M. C. C; Ciilor.idoan 12) ' ; (3); Wrestling (2). Page • (! f% WiNii Ki:i) { ' K i- 111 l.oiiisnllc Arts Alpha Dult.i I ' i; W . A. A.: IJij; Sisters; Spanish flub; Basketball (1), (2), (3); Women ' s l.eaniie X ' audeville; Dance Drama. II.VKOI.n C ' llKISTENSEN Arts Sijjma Nil. WlNKl ' KKIl (l.AKK Arts .Alpha t ' lii ( )mci;a. lioiitder Boulder I.,-d lrillf iKliDA hl.l . UKTll t I.I•;Ml■; .1 ris I ' niv. Hiking Club; I ' niv. W ' oim-n ' s Chib: ' ■. W. C. A, J. M. ( " i.iNK Herri)!. 111. Business A dministnilion Theta Xi; Band (4); Players Club. Ki IH M. CoiiiN Reno. Ner. . 1 rts . Theta Sij;iii.i I ' lii; CusiiiopDlilan ( llockcv (1 1. Jean Ei.sie Cokelv Leadmlle A rIs I ' niv. Hiking; Club; I iii . Woman ' s Club. J.v.MEs 11. Cole Demer Engineering, .- caiia; T,ni Beta Pi: A. S. M. V.. MaRJORIE CoNKl.l.N ,1 rIs Boulder James K. Conneli, Carrolllon. Mo. A rts Si ;ma Kho; " C " Club; Freshman r.x.tball: I ' ootball (2), (3), (4); Basket Ball (li; Basi-ball (1), (2). (3). Kl Til ' . CoKllIN I.iidiyelte. hul. . I rIs I.Ai KA Makii; Ckea.mkr Hoiddcr A rls Kapp;i Delta Pi; F ' resbyterian I ' nion. Pagt 4- ( OLOI! -i«j = 5= E. Irene Crowder Boulder Arls Delta Zeta; Theta Sigma Phi; Choral Union; Cubs Club. Lucy Cramer Leadrille Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Math Club. Myr. a. Culler Arriha Music Asaph Sorority; Glee Club (2). (3), (4); Choral Union (1), (2), (3), (4). Hazel Cummings Brookvale Arls Theta Sigma Phi; Press Club; Cubs Club; I ' niv. of Denver (1), (2i. Neil J. Curlee Sterling Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; " C " Club; A. S. M. E.; Freshman Foot- ball; F ' ootball (2), (3), (4j. Brooks O. Custer Boulder Music Pi Kappa Alpha; Engineering; Players Club; Little Theatre; Boosters Oper- etta; Glee Club; State Armorj-. Harold Daeschner Boulder Arts Phi Delta Chi; Congo Club; Boosters X ' audeville (2). Allen S. Dakan Arts Longmont Delta Sigma Phi; Boosters Club (1); Wrestling (1), (2). Ethna Danielson Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A.; Big Sisters (2), (3); Dodo Staff; Panhellenic. Alfred I. evtxo Pueblo Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa u; A. L E, E.; Univ. Hiking Club. George T. Deck Walsenhurg Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Yellow Jackets. Beryl Demmdn Arts Boulder Page 4S KkNNKTH r. DElTStH Hugo Enginefring Delta Sinnia Phi; Eta Kappa N ' li; A. I. E. E.; Hand (2). UM. Margaret Donnelly l adrille A ris Alpha Delta I ' i; SiKinish Club; l- ' rench Club; Newman ( " liib; Uij; Sisters; Mav Kete (1). Okvii.lk K. Dou Glemvood Springs h ' .tif,ineering Siyiiia Phi Epsilon; ' lau Hcta Pi; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E.; WrestliiiK. Mae Ethna Down Boulder . I rts Alpha ( (micron Pi; t ' hi Delta Phi: Players Club; W. A. A.; Boosters Oper- etta (D, (3). (4); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (1). (2). (3). (4); Silver and ( lold (II, (2); Coloradoan Beautv Con- test; Phi Delta Delta. X ' ernon Dike Pemrr Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; A. I. K. L. DoKOTHV DVDE iireele iXrts Alpha Phi; Dance Drama; Panhellenic (2), (3), (4); Senate (4); Boosters Oper- etta (3); Woman ' s League X ' audeville; Big Sisters (2), (3); W. A. A. (1), (2), (3). Thomas T. Eaton Boulder .1 rts Eta Kap| a Nu; Band. Lawson EiiERTON Boulder Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. ( " .RACE Ei.LioT Boulder .1 rts I ' niv. Woman ' s Club (3), (4). Mary Ensok Edytiik I- ' aivke Ari! Hudson Boulder . 1 rIs .Mpha Phi; llespcria; Mortar Board; N ' , W. C. . .: Senate; Big Sisters. Madge Fergi ' son Denr Pi Beta Phi. .1 rIs IWe 4 " I, C. Fred Barnard Boulder Law Sigma Rho; Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi: Pi Espilon Pi; Boosters Club; Order of the Scroll; A. S. U. C. Council; Board of Publications, Chairman; Coloradoan (1), (2). (3), (4), (5); Silver and Cxold Cartoonist (2), (3), (4), (5), (6); Colorado Dodo (1), (2), (3), (4); Editor. Joseph M. Buirgy Denver Engineering Kappa Sigma. Cecil M. Draper Boulder Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi. Denver Howard Fedderson Arts Sigma .Alpha Epsilon; Interfraternity Council. Stanley E. Ferree Denver Arts Silver and Gold; El Circulo Espanol (4). Martha E. Field Arts Sterling Chi Omega; Sophomore Police; Big Sisters (3); Univ. Woman ' s Club (4). Helen M. F " iler Arts Kimball, Neb. Denver Frank W. Fink Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; " C " Club; A. S. M. E.; Baseball Manager. Franklin Folsom Boulder Arts Quill; Colorado Mountain Club; Win- dow; Editor (3), (4); Little Theatre. Ronald Fox Boulder Engineering Sigma Rho; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. .Alice Foster Rochester, N. Y. A rts Univ. of Rochester. Irvin Frazier Tyler, Texas Engineering Acacia; Sigma Epsilon; Interfraternity Council; A. S. C. E; President Combined Engineers; Silver and Gold; Yellow Jackets; .Apple Fest; Rice Institute (1). Puge !0 I ( " AM11.1.E KkENCH Boulder Arts Alpha Omiiorn I ' i; I ' anlu-llenic; Bin Sisters: l-runcli I ' liil) (4i; Kl Circulo Espanol (I); Mav I-cte i, ), (2); Y. V. C. A. (1). Ernest L. CiAhi.and Boulder B iisiness A dm in i strati on Beta ( ' ■amma; Beta Alpha Psi; Boosters Club; (. " oloradoan (1). (2», (3), (4); Bus. Mgr. Coloradoan (4); Silver and Gold (2), (3) ' ice-I ' res. Bus. Students. K. E. Cay Engineering Red Cliff Eaton Mildred E. ( " .akwi.n .1 rts Choral I ' nion (3); Big Sisters (2), (3). Evelyn Gentry Sterling A rts Kappa Delta Pi; Univ. Woman ' s Club; Philosophy Club; Y. V. C. A. Marjokiic I., C.iuBONS Boulder A rts L ' niv. Women ' s Club; Big Sisters (3). Fred P. Gibbs Glade Engineering A. I. E. E. K. Wallace Gibson Denver Business A dministration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Beta . lpha Psi; Delta Sigma I ' i. DoKClTHV CiLEIM Arts William Henry (jooch Engineering Congo Club; A. S. M. E. Denrer Silverton Mary Frances Gooding Wellington Arts Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Co-Ed Boosters; W. A. A. (2), (3); Girls ' Glee Club (4); History Club. May Belle Gordon Arts Boulder Patt SI s . " l ss: Margaret CtRAHAM Boulder Arts Pi Beta Phi; V. A. A. (2); Dance Drama (ll; Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters. Imogene Hadley Florence Arts Alpha Omicron Pi; Univ. Hikine; Club; HomeEc. Club; V. A. A. Eleanor Hai.l Boulder Arts Univ. Woman ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; Home Ec. Club. Myra Hall Kennebec, S. D. Arts Delta Zeta; Hiking Club; Mortar Board; W. A. A. (1), (2), (3), (4); May Fete (1); A. W. S. Senate; Co-ed Police; Sec ' y Senior Class. Harold F. Hanson Engineering A. S. M. E. Denver Clara Hardin Denver Arts Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Hesperia; W. A. A.; Big Sister; Hockey; Basket Ball; Baseball. J. Lloyd Harvey Clef ton Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. Winifred Hayes Denver Arts Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; Junior Prom. Com.; W. A. A.; Woman ' s I,eague Vaudeville. Clarence M. Hazzard Boulder Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Pres. Business School; Interfraternity Council. RoiiERT Heald Agate Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Epsilon Pi; Boosters Club. Janice D. Hedges Indianola, Neb. Music Delta Zeta; . " Xsaph; Glee Club; Chorus; W. A. A. Harry Heeren Dorchester, Neb. Engineerng Page 52 . 1 Elt.ENK V. IllCNDEKSON Engitireriiig A(-a i;i. Ilotthkiss Maky John IIksse .1 ris Pi Beta Phi; Krcncli Club. Boulder Geokoe Hetherixgton Denver Arts Beta ( ' ■anima: Wrestling (3), f4l; Western State College (1), (2). At DREY Heymasn Huron, Ohio Biishtess A dminislralion Ohio State Inlv. (U, (2), (3). Josephine Hk.man Boulder Arts IH ' lta Zeta: W. A. A.: Sophomore Police. eknon IIinki.e. Jk. Indianapolis, Ind. A rts Delta Tau Delta; Pi Epsilon Pi; Boosters Club; Interfraternity Council; A. S. U. C. Council; Yellow Jackets. Robert II iNNMAN Denver lingineering Beta Ciamnia; Sigma Tau; Sigma Epsi- lon; Pi Epsilon Pi; Intcrfraternitv Council; Track (1), (2). (3); Vice-Pres. Combined Engineers; A. S. C. E.; ' ice-Pres. Senior Class; " C " Club. Harry J. Hohus Rawlins, ] ' yo. Arts Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; Quill; Little Theatre (3); Yellow Jackets 2). SiDiE Mae Modnette Arts Delta Delta Delta. R. B. HOFF.MEISTER Arts Football (1), (2), (3). Denver Boulder W. R. lloLMSTEX Arkansas City, Kuii. Pharmacy Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Delta (hi; Wash- burn I ' harmaccutical Society ; Correspond- ent K(Kky Mt. Druggist. Harold Mr her Denver A rts Phi (iamma Delta; . rch; Sumaiia; Boosters Club. Page i Mary Hunter Brinhlon A rts Kappa Alpha Theta; Big Sisters; Colo- radoan Staff (1), (2); Exchange Editor Dodo (1), (2); Silver and Gold. Donald G. Hutton Lakiii, Kans. Eyigineering A. I. E. E. Elizabeth Isaacs Fort Worth, Tex. Arts John C. Jackson Youngstoxim, Ohio Engineering Delta Upsilon. Lloyd R. Jackson Cripple Creek Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. John James Uniontown, Pa. Engineering Track (2 J. Marshall S. Jeffryes Trinidad Engineering A. S. M. E.; Congo Club. Patsy Ruth Jillson Arts Longmont Ealeen Johnson Boulder Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Sophomore Police; Panhellenic; Senate; V. A. A.; President W. A. A.; Dance Drama; Hockey (2) ; Base- hall ; ' olley Ball. George S. Johnson Hollywood, Calif. Engineering Beta Gamma; A. I. E. E.; Colorado School of Mines (1), (2). Lee F. Johnson Deneer Arts Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Chi; Scimitar; Boosters Club; Summer Silver and Gold. Louise Johnson Boulder A rts Kappa Delta Pi; rni x-rsit - Hiking Club; University Woman ' s Club; V. A. A.; Math. Club; Secretary Combined In- dependents. Page U J V Maikuk I.. KiM.MKi. Hotly Arts Delta Theta Phi (3); El Circulo Es- panol; Band (1), (2), (3). (4). 1 ' rank S. K.m.ohaka Ku oshima, Japan Eiip.itieering A. I. H. E.; Cosmojxjlitan Cliili. Lucille Kelsey Lamar A ris Delta IKlt.i Delta: Big Sisters (2): Soph Police Ui; House of Representatives (3); C ' .lee Club; Choral I ' nion. Wakkkn E. Ki-Nir Boulder Arts Beta Gamma. Fran ' cis E. Kimsey Arts Alpha Omicron Pi. Max ( MWIllKKI.AIN Denver Denver Arts Beta Theta Pi; Heart and Dagger; Pres. of Senior Class: I ' ootball. Theodore P. Kinn Denver Engineering School of Mines (1), (2); . . 1. K. E. (3), (4). Dorothea K, Ki.kmme Boulder Arts Phi Beta Kappa; Iota Sigma Pi; Univ. Hiking Club; Woman ' s Club. Odo.n Knk.ht Denver Engineering Sigma Kho; Tau Beta Pi: .Alpha C " hi Sigma: Boosters Club: Chemical Engi- neers. I.iEl.i.A Koeknek Boulder A rIs Alpha Omicron Pi: Phi Beta Kappa; Big Sisters: Choral I ' nion; C.lec Club; Y. V. C. A.; Woman ' s Club. DanKii.ie W ' alsenburg Engineering Sigma Chi; .Mpha Chi Sigma; " l " Club. Audrey Lamont Denver Business Adminislralion Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A.; Big Sisters. i Pat ' !! %. Rose S. Lancaster Denver Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Players Club, Sec; Plays (3), (4); Fresh. Com.; Bi Sistersj V. A. A.; Dance Drama; Little Theatre Plays (3); Junior Prom Committee. Moses Lasky . Denver Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; Debating (1), (2), (3), (4); Winner Klingler Oratorical ' 25; Winner Rocky Mt. Oratorical ' 27. R. P. LeBaron Ilitrky, N. M. Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Band (2), (3); Wrestling (1). Charles N. Lester Arts La Vela Ruth F. Lewis Denver Arts G. A. Leyer Lafayette Engineering A. S. M. E. Denver Kathkyn Lingenfelter Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Coloradoan (2), (3), i4);Asst. Ed. (4); Silver and Gold (3); Big Sister (2); LTniv. Women ' s Club (3). George R. Locke Ilartsel Arts Warrensburg, Mo. G. Arnold Logan Business Beta Gamma; Adelphi; Booster ' s Club. Catherine Ludy Boulder A rts Univ. Women ' s Club; Council (3) Vice-Pres. (4); A. W. S.; Vice-Pres. (4) House of Representatives; Big Sister V. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3); Senate (4). Mary Louise Lyda Denver Arts . lpli.i Di-lta Pi; I ' niv. Women ' s Club; I ' lavers Club; Women ' s Club Triad; Little Theatre Work. RoiiERT F-. Lydon Denver Arts Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; " C " Club; Boxing (3). Page 56 % NoKMAN H. l.vsTER CrteUy Arts Kappa Sigma. CiiAKi.KS Mail Denver Arts A. S. M. i;,; A. 1. K. L. John D. Madicax Denver Arts Sii nia Kho: Phi Beta Kappa; Rl I ' irciilo Kspanol; l.e Cercic I ' rancais. Constant K. Marks Montrose I ' .iii ineering Hiking t ' lub; A. S. ( " . E.; Treasurer, Ilikin); Club; Pres. St. loliii ' s X ' arsitv Club. Ei.i AiiKTH Martin Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Ciaiiuiia; Theta Sigma Phi: llesperia; W. A. A. U . (2l, {i). (4); Head of Swimming (.?); Scerctar ' (4); Junior Prom Comm.; C " horal Inion; Krench Club; Operetta (1), (2), (3), (4); May I ' ete ill, i2); Boosters Club ' aude- ville ( ), (2), (3); Women ' s League ' aude- villc (2), (3): Silver and Cold (1 1, (2(; Dodo (11: Coloradoan (11, (2); Big Sister. Kai.pii Henry Mathkws . 1 rts 1ms .1 niinas Erie I. EON K. Metcalp Engineering Russell . i AN MiCai.lian Denver Arts Chi Psi: Pi Epsilon Pi: Scimitar; Boosters Club Operetta; Little Theatre. R. n. Ml KiNLEY Trinidad Engineering . lpha Tau Omega; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; .Vrch; Sunialia; Heart and Dagger: Basket Ball (2), (3), (4); Baseball (1). (2), (3), (4); Secretary of Engineers; Sophomore President. J. Bykdn MiIIaik Longmonl Law I ' hi Kappa Tau; Phi .Mpha Delta; Boosters Club (4), (Si, (6i; ice-Pres. (6); .Xdelphi (3); Debating (2l, (3); Mgr. (2): Tennis (5), (6); " C " Club. Jean M C.ii.vk AY Denver A rts Chi ()mega, llesperia; Big Sister (2), (3i; Co-e l Booster: Dance Drama; May I ' ete: Women ' s League X ' audcville: Boost- ers X ' .iudexille; Boosters Operetta; Colo- r.idoan; House of Representatives; . . . S. Senate: .-X. S. U. C. Council; Semi- centennial Prologue: Panhcllenic. John M( Intyre Boulder Law Delta Theta Phi; Cosmopolitan Club; Wrestling; Klingler Oratorical Contest ' 24; Debating. Pate 57 Colonel McKee Gunnisoti Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Players Club; Little Theatre; Bgnd. G. A. McKenna Ilotchkiss Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Sisjma Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Boxing (2). F. Harold Miller Idaho Springs Engineering Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E.; Boxing (1), (2); Boosters Club; (3); Yellow Jackets (3). Nellie Miller Wrav Arts Chi Omega; Big Sisters (3); Co-ed Boosters (2); W. A. A. (2); Math Club (3), (4). ' era Jean Miller Arts Delta Delta Delta. Boulder F. Ford Millikan Boulder Pharmacy Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. Phillip Milstein Denver Engineering Sigma Tau; Sigma Epsilon; Pi Epsilon Pi; " C " Club; Boosters Club; Yellow Jackets; Yice-Pres. A. S. J. C; Tennis (1), (2), (3), (4). Sidney Jay Mitchell Boulder Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; A. S. C. E.; Colo- rado Engineer (2). Charles Bruce Moody Engineering Congo Club; Silver and Gold. Denver Raymond R. Morris Golden Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma Pi; Colorado School of Mines (1); Wrestling (3); Track (3). Mrs. Mar ;aret D. Mosher Arts Home Ec. Club. Boulder (iii.HLKT Mueller A rts Beta Theta PI; Players Club Boulder Page SS V-- Geo. a. Ml nko Houldcr Law Beta Theta I ' i; Phi Alpha Ddta. Mil, ION Ml KriiY hrady. Neb. Law Phi Alpha IVIta. Donovan Mikkay Pueblo Arts Lambda ( " hi Alpha; I ' i l- psilon I ' i; PlayiTS Cliili; little TlR ' atre: icf-PrfS. of Junior Class; A. S. I ' . C; Cdiimil. Dei.ford M. Neki.y ] ' ilse ihiir Arts I.amlHia (hi Alpha; Si.i;ma Di-lta C hi; (•Ice t ' liib; Boosters { ' lull Operetta; Little Theatre; I ' niv. Hiking Club; Silver and dold; Junior Prom Com.; Choral I ' nion; Presbyterian Cnion; Cubs Club. CnAKi.Es J. Nelson Engineering A. L E. E. I ' icior Ddkotiiy Nelson • ' . Liipton Arts Delta Zeta; Big Sisters; Math Club; Choral I ' nion. George M. Nelson Buffalo. N. Y. Law Phi Kapjxi Tau; Phi Alpha Delta; Interfraternity Council; Boosters Club; A. S. U. C. Social Board. I.LDVi) B. Nelson Pnner Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. K. L.: Track (3); I ' niv. Hiking Club. .Maki V H. .Newell Denier Engineering Sigma I ' hi Kpsilon; .Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Baseball (2). Cervis .Alice Nicholls Golden A ris llesperia; Spanish Club; I ' rench Club; Co-ed Boosters; ( ' ■lee Club; V. . . . .; Senate; Treas. .X. W. S. STI ' ART NiSIlETT Boulder Arts Congo Club. Florence Mary Northcltt Denier Arts Kappa .Alpha Theta. Page 59 % ' - ' - v ri) " V- Dorothy Oakes Ft. Collins Arts Gladys Olson Arts Women ' s Club; Congo Club. Denver Harry Carl Osberg Boulder Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Interfraternity Council (3), (4); Coloradoan (2); Dodo (1). Paul Osborne Denver Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Arch; Boosters Club (2), (3), (4); Scroll Key; Silver and Gold; Players Club (3), (4); Little Theatre (3), (4); Operetta (2), (3), (4). Margaret Owen Denver Arts Pi Beta Phi; Freshman Commission; Big Sister; History Club; Women ' s League audeville; Silver and Gold; Beautv Contest. EsTALENE Owen Boulder Arts Louise Owen Arts Boulder Craig LIelen C. Panak Pharmacy W. P. S.; I ' niv. Hiking Club; Newman Society; Choral Union; L ' niv. Women ' s Club. Edgar L. Parkhurst Engineering A, L E. E. Boulder Clara Peacock Blue Rapids. Kan. Arts Ruth Elizabeth Pence Deadwood, So. Dak. Arts Lucille Phillips Greeley A rts Kappa Alpha Theta; Pres. Panhellenic (3); Senate: A. S. U. C. Social Board (31; Dodo(l);BigSister(2), (3), (4); Secretary of Big Sister (4); Co-ed Booster; Spanish Club. Page 60 IIyman a. I ' OI.IAK Engineering A. I. E. E. Trinidad I. EON A. I ' di.k Canon City Engineering Beta Gamma; Tail Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. I ' l.wiN I). Porter Longmont Business .1 dniinislralion Alpha Si};ma Phi; IVlt.i Siijma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; N ' cllow j.nkfts; ( " olora- doan (1), i2), (3); Little Theatre I ' lays. C.ERALDINE IIelex Pkixce lioiilder Arts Alpha Omicron Pi; V. A. A.; Big Sisters (3); Sec. of Independents. Chari.es Pilchard Denier Business .1 dniinislralion Delta Tau Delta. Mak Radford Alma A ris W ' li.i.iAM Kandali. Kam- ky, Jr. Denier Lav. ' Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Delta Theta Phi; Players Club; " C " Club; Coloradoan; Little Theater; Inter- fraternity Council; Intramural . thletic Board; A. S. U. C. Council; l-ootball: . delphi. Maydeh-E Rati-Iik Vernal, Clali A rIs Delta Zeta; Math Club; Congo Club. Dow SI. NO O. Ravvson Engineering Lake Cilv Denver Marion H. Raymond Arls Kappa K.ipp.i C.amma; Ilespcria;Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Boosters; Big Sisters; Dodo (li, (2); W. . . . . House of Rep.; Woman ' s League X ' audeville; Cubs Club. James Raynor Denver Engineering Sigma .Alpha Epsilon: Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; .Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Boosters Club; Baseball; ICng. Ball Com. Dorothy Rehm Colorado Springs Arls i Pate 61 Urban J. Richey Loveland Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Washburn Pharmaceu- tical Society. Oliver Roberts Los Angeles, Cal. Engineering ' iRi;iNiA Robinson Denver Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Big Sisters; VV. A. A.; Univ. Woman ' s Club; Colora- doan; Silver and Gold; Y. W. C. A.; Dodo. Joseph Robway South Bend, Ind. Engineering Univ. of Notre Dame (1), (2); A. S. C. E.; Golf; Univ. Hiking Club. Walter G. Roman Aspen Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Boosters Club; A. I. E. E. Jeanne C. Root Durango Arts William Harold Rose Florence Engineering Beta Gamma; Silver and Gold (2). Gladys Ross Montros e Arts Big Sisters; Sophomore Police; Univ. Woman ' s Club. Marguerite Ross Denver Arts W. A. A.; French Club; Spanish Club Emilie M. Roth Boulder A rts William Roval Rocky Ford Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu; " C " Club; A. I. E. E.; Wrestling. Fred W. Russel Denver Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Yellow Jackets; Pi Epsilon Pi; Tennis; " C " Club. 1 Page 62 -if Grant Stan wm id . I rts Ridgrway Chi Psi: Adclphi; Little Theatre: Players Club. Hazel Saindkrs . I ris Boulder Alpha Delta Pi; V. A. A. (2). (i), (4); Board (4); Volley Ball; Choral I ' nioii (1), (2); Dance Drama (1); Home Economics Club (1). (2), (3), (4); Secretary (3). Gertri-de Scott .1 rts Fort Collins Colorado Women ' s College (1), (2); Glee Club. Wendell G. Scott Arts Boulder Phi Kappa Psi; Yellow Jacket; Cheer Leader. Roland T. Seuuass Denver Business Administration Sigma Chi; Delta -Sigma Pi; Track (2), (3), (4); Dodo U); Coloradoan. Ben E. Seffens Boulder Engineering A. S. M. E. Joe a. Setter Denver Engineer Tau Beta F i; Eta Kappa . ii; " Bridge " Editor (4); A. I. E. E. (L), (2), (3), (4); Sec ' y (3), Pres. (4); Colorado Engineer (2), (3), (4); .Silver and Gold (3), (4); Engineers Bulletin ; .Apple Fest ; Engineers ' Ball; Engineers ' Day Committee (3), (4). JiLL Shapiro Chevenne, Wyo. A rl. Woman ' s Club; History Club; Dodo; Debate .S )uad (4). Newman L. Sheets Boulder A rts Sigma Chi; Coloradoan (2), (3); Editor ( ' 41; Little Theater (3), (4); Silver and Cold (ll; Little Theater Plays (4); I ' layers Club. Ellett . . Shepherd Charleston, IT. Va Law Phi Delta Phi; A. B. University of Colo. 1926. RooER Sherman Arts Denver Phi Delta Theta; Mgr. Track (1), (2), (3), (4); Mgr. Football (3). Roy NL Su.ver Denver B usiness A dministration Phi Sigma Delta; Beta .Alpha Psi; Mgr. Baseball (1); Canaries; Yellow Jackets (2), (3); Vice-President Beta .Alpha Psi; (3), (4); Gym Team (2). ' uft 6J " J - =«ii;- -s4 - Alice Simpson Arts I ' niv. Hiking Club. Iliff Boulder Curtis K. Skinner .4 rts Sigma Delta Chi; Silver and Gold (2). Edith May Small Boiilde Arts Delta Zeta. Alfred Foster Smith .4 rli Boulder Leroy D. Smith Meritio Arts Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Delta Pi; Adelphi; Cross-Country. Clifton Snively Boulder Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. Isaac J. Spitzer McClure A rts Cubs Club; El Circulo Espanol. Gladys Spear East Chicago, Ind. A rts Basket Ball; V. V. C. A.; Woman ' s League X ' audeville. Sher vood Stanley Denver " Arts Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Alpha Delta; Boosters Club; Interfraternity Council; Treas. Senior Class; Quill. Thelma Strickland Arvada Arts Kappa Delta Pi; Quill; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Police; Woman ' s Club. Earl Sturdvyin Santa Fe, A ' . M. La ' u . lplia Sigma Phi; Freshman Honors; Univ. of 111.; Golf, " C " Club. Hallet D. .Smith Boulder A rts Sigma Chi; Players Club; Little Theater. Pjge 64 .■: ' l-oiisK II. Stilphen Denver A ris Le Cercic Franciiis (3), (4); El C ' irculu Espanol 4); University Woman ' s Club (3). (■!): Gl« Club 3): Chonil I ' nion (3). (4). I ' kank M. Starr Finder Eng,ineering Tau Ui ' ta Pi; Ela Kaiipa u; A. I. E. E.; Editor Colorado EnKinwr (4); Stall (2). (3). Clare St. Claik Boulder Business A tiministralioii Heart and DaKger; Delta SiKina Pi; Silver and Gold (2). (3). (4). (5): Busines.« . lKr. (5) ; Assistant Bus. . lKr. (4); .XdvertisinK -Msr. (3). Mairice Franxis Swee.nev Engineering A. I. K. K. JiiiiN .Swift Boulder Business A dministralion Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Phi. Sill Stephen C. Tanner Engineering U. C. II. C. Florence Pail C. Taylor Longmont Engineering Sigma Chi; Eta Kappa Nii: .A. I. K. K. Walsenburg Sam Tesitor Taylor Law Sigma Delta Clii; Delta Tlieta Phi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Boosters Club (3). (4) ; .Silver and Gold (I). (2) (3), (4). (5). (6); Cubs Club (4); Coloradoan (3) St orts Editor (4); Scroll Key; Coloradoan Key Adelphi (3); President Combined Independents; . S. U. C. Congress (3); A. S. I ' . C. Council (4) ' arsily Debating (5), (6); Canaries U); Yellow Jackets (3), (4): Intramural .Athletic Board ii). v.. Wallace Teac.arden Denver Engineering .Alpha Sigma Phi; .A. 1. E. E.; Dodo; Colorado Engineer; Little Theater; Players Club; Lighting for Engineers ' Ball; Enginifrs Day; Bcmsleis ' Club Operetta Lighting. Charlotte K. Teoakuen Golden Arts Pi Beta Phi: Big Sister Chairman (4); Hesperia; Players Club (4); Math Club (3). (4); Sec. (4); Big Sister (2). (3). (41; Y. V. C. A. (I), (2). (3). (4); Sec. (4); Glee Club (2). (3). Loiis Dan Telk Boulder A rIs Sigma Phi Epsilon; Torch and Shield; Heart and Dagger; Boxing (1). (21. (3): Yice-Cap. (2);Captain (3); Wrestling (3); Track (II. (. l. (31. (4);Cap. (4); Interlraternity Council; Interlraternity . thlctic Commission (3). (4); Intramural Atlih-tic Board (4); " C " Club. ' ictoria Teply .1 rls University Woman ' s CluK Big Sister. Boulder -i Page 65 Elizabeth Thayer Colorado Springs Arts Delta Gamma. Louise Thompson ' Boulder Arts University Woman ' s Club; Council (4); A. VV. S. House of Representatives (3), (4); Big Sister (2), (3); A. W. S Housing Committee; Congo Club; Spanish Club; French Club. George Tuft Denver Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scimi- tar; A. S. U. C. Congress; Operetta (1), (2), (3); Junior Prom Committee ' 27; Treasurer of Freshman Class. R. J. TuRNBULL Carlinville, III. Engineering Acacia; Z eta Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Frank C. Tyrrell Denver Engineering Sigma Chi; Sigma Epsilon; Pi Epsilon Pi; A. S. C. E.; Sec. (4); Engineers ' Ball Committee; Treasurer Combined Engi- neers (4); Colorado Engineer (2), (3), (.4); Track Squad (2), (3); Apple Fest Com- mittee. Paul Taylor Boulder Engineering Sigma Chi. S. C. Tanner Florence Engineering Harold Vaughan Hillrose Engineering Beta Gamma; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; " C " Club; Bo, ing (1). Ernest R. Vetter Boulder Business Administration Kappa Sigma ; Delta Sigma Pi ; Operetta (2); Yellow Jackets (3). George I. Warren Fort Morgan Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Track (1), (2), (3); Cross- country (4). Charles A. Wagner, Jr. Russell Gulch Engineering A. S. M. E. u Alice Wallace Arts Delta Delta Delta. Denver Page 66 J Orlando A. Wki.ch Crested Biille En itirering, Univ. Hiking Clul) President; A. S. C. E.; Colo. Mountain Club. Marg. ri;t .S. Williams Fort Liipton A ris Camki lA Wilkin Boulder Arts Tlieta -Sigma Phi; Univ. Women ' s Club; Cubs Club. KrKDA L. WlLDV Boulder Arts Mortar Board; Hesperia; Pres. . W. S., Sec ' y A. S. U. C. : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Big Sister; W. A. . .; Beautv Oueen (1), (2J. Marv Whitakkr Denver A rts Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board: Hesperia; V. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Panhellenic; Senate. Grace Wheeler Denver Arts Dance Drama (2). William West Arvada A rts Sigma Chi; Football Squad; Bo. ing (2); Wrestling (4). ' lOLET WkKIIKLD Loveland A rts Olivkr ' . Welch Steamboat Springs Business A dniinistration Sigma Chi; Beta Alpha Psi; Operetta; Debating. Stanley Welk Durango Engineering A. S. M. E. Pailink ' . Weiss Elizabeth A rts (4). V. W. C. A.; ( " .lee Club; Choral Union l.rciLLE Weghosst Fort Morgan Arts Pat ' 67 - er - fc lIiiwARi) C. Warren Boulder A rls Boosters Club; " C " Ckili; deologN- Club; C.olf Squad (4). ] Iak Kirke Wilsox Ifu n A rts Colorado Woman ' s College; (ilee Club (2), (3), (4); Woman ' s Club; Math Club (2), (3). Mar ' .akkt Wilson Pueblo Arts Delta Delta Delta; Big Sister (2), (3), (4); Silver and Gold (2), (3); Glee Club (3), (4); Pres. (3). km Wilson Boulder A rts Delta Zeta; V. V. C. A.; Woman ' s Club; Congo Club. Marian Wilson Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Denver Denver Frances D. Woodrow A rts Delta Gamma; Hesperia; Freshman Commission (2); House of Representa- tives (3), (4); W. A. A. (2); Social Com- mittee of A. W. S. (4). Earle Wru.ht Boulder La ' u Phi Alpha Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Adelphi; Pres. (4); Debating (3), (4), (5); Debate Board (5); Winner Klinger Oratorical Contest (5). Arthur Paul Wvss Johnstown Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Washburn Pharmaceu- tical Society; Sec ' y Phi Delta Chi (2), (3); President of W. P. S. (3). WiLHiR C. Vka(;er Boulder A rts Glee Club (2); Basket Ball 2); Foot- ball (3). ' ai. Zi.mmer Boulder Lm. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Boxing. -(;e 6.V Louise Ahernathv Denver Arts Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Silver and Gold (1), (2); Little Theatre. JuANiTA Adams Boulder Business A dntinislration Esther M. Alurk;ht Boulder Arts Delta Delta Delta; Co-Ed Boosters. Ethan Putnam Allen Boulder Arts Lambda Chi Alpha; Interfraternity; Basket Ball (1), (2). SoNiA Elizabeth Allen Boulder Arts Presbyterian Union; Co-Ed Boosters; A. W. S.; House of Representatives. Vera Fern Alps Lorela nd Arts Denver John Anderson Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; A. S. C. E.; " C " Club; Tennis (2). Josephine Louise Antdine Arts Glee Club; Choral I ' nion. Boulder H. Roys Arnold Meeker Engineering Beta Gamma; LIniv. Hiking Club; Band (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (2); A. L E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu. Antoinette Austin Allison Arts W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Esther Babcock Meeker Arts Elizabeth Baker -■1 rts Delta ( ■aninia. Boulde (r% Page 70 ' :; Norman Bakek . 1 ris Pueblo Ft. Morgan Kappa Sii;ma; Adi ' lplii: Scimitar; De- bating; Coloradoan (ii; MKf. of DcbatinR (3). ( " .RACE K. HaRKI.EY .1 rIs AlpliM Chi Oim-ua; V. A. A. (2), (3); N ' . W. f. A. ill, |2). ( " iiA . I ). Bkach Pueblo Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Epsilon; A. S. C. E. Douglas M. Beeiie Ouray Arts Beta Gamma; little Theatre (3). I ' AtL C. Benedict Canon Cily Engineering Josephine Bennett Denver Arts Kappa Kappa (lamma; llcsperia; Junior I ' roni (oniniitti ' i;; I ' anhollenic; V. A. A. (1); V. V. C. A. (1), (2), (3); I ' niv. Women ' s Club (2), (3); French Club (1), (2), (3). Stewart Beresi-okii Boulder Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; l-Dothall (1). (2); Basket Ball (1), (2), (2l; Boosters Club Operetta (1); Chairman Soph Prom Com- mittee. Astrid Berg Loveland A rls House President; Lutheran Student Assoc; Silver and Cold (2). l3i; W. A. A.; Soph Police; Hotkey; Cubs Club; Wo- men ' s Club. Helen Bishop Arls lioiililcr -Mpha Zcta Pi; Spanish Club: Ireshnuin Basket Ball. Ui;. Bi.A KWEi.i. Grunil Jmirlion Engineering Beta Gamma; Boosters Club; ( )per- etta (1), (2); N ' audeville (U; Yellow Jackets (2). Helen Blaine (Henwood Springs Arls .• lph;i Chi ( )niega; Women ' s Glee Club; Women ' s League Orchestra (2); Women ' s League Vaudeville (2). Lois Bower Denver Arls Delta Delt.i I )elt.. ; Big Sisters; W. A. A. Pa,e 71 1 Floyd C. Bradfiei.d Engineering A. I. E. E. Delores Jessie E. Brook Boulder Business Administration Allen A. Brown Grand Junction Arts Glee Club. Elizabeth D. Brown Denver Arts Chi Delta Phi. Lois Chase Brown Platirille Arts Women ' s Club; Spanish Club; W. A. A. il). Ruth R. Brown Denver Arts Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A. Jane Burlingame Denver Arts Delta Gamma; Big Sister (3); Dance Drama (1). Virginia Reed Brown Denver Arts Delta Gamma; Hesperia; Quill Club; Panhellenic; Window; Sec. of Class (1), (2); Senate (1), (2). Katheryn Buckles Arts Chi Delta Phi; Window. Boulder Beth L. Buirgy Denver Arts Delta Zeta; Panhellenic; W. A. A., Co-ed Boosters; Home Economics Club. Bern ice Bunte Denver Arts Woman ' s Club; W. A. A. Board; Hockey; Basket Ball; Baseball; Co-ed Boosters; Big Sisters. Georgie Campton Arts Glee Club (.1), (2). Livcrmorc h Page 72 Jt Nkllie Mm; ( ky Bouliler Arts Iniv. llikinn Club; W. A. A.; Lniv. Women ' s Club. Cahdl Case Arts Kappii Alpha Theta. Chicago, III. Robert S. Chamberlik Denver Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Scimitar. Florence Collins Boulder A ris, Delta Zeta: W. A. A.; Wometrs Club; Co-Ed Boost ?rs. Mrs. lAZKI. H. Cook Arts Lois Cook Boulder Boulder Arts Univ. Women ' s Club; Congo Club: Choral Union, (1), (2); Pianist Women ' s Glee Club. Krances Coombs Arts Boulder ..Alpha Delta Pi; Co-Ed Boosters; Big Sisters, (2),(3);Y.W.C.A.,(2).(3);W. A. .■ .; Women ' s League X ' audeville; Boost- er ' s X ' audeville Elizabeth Cordingly Denver Arts Chi Omega; May 1-etc; Big Sister, (2), (3); Women ' s League X ' audeville, (1), (2), (3); Operetta, (1). (2), (3). Kov .Al.I.EN Co. Boulder Arts l.c Cercle Krancais; Cosmopolitan Club; Alpha Zcta PI. . kthi K ( ' ■. Cldwortii Ft. Morgan Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Tau: " t " " Club; A. S. V. C; Sumalia; Track (1), (2). Charlotte E. Cii.p Denver . I rIs Delta Delta Delta; Iksperia; Co-Ed Booster; Women ' s Club; U ' omen ' s C.lee Club Barbara Cvstance Denver A ris Pi Beta Ihi; Iksperia; V. W. C. . .. ( ' icc-Pres. I; House of Rep. (Sec.);Co-Ed Booster: Operetta; (2. ); Little Theater Play (2A). :=i Pa t 73 =--= _fi= ' ., Jack Davis Craig Engineering Siuma Chi; " C " Club; Track, (1),(2); A. I. E. E. Neil Davis Engineering Beta Gamma. lone William Davis Engineering lone Nina Denslow Arts Denver Alpha Chi Omega; VV. A. A.; A. W. S. Vaudeville (1), (2); Dodo. J. F. Denton Arts Corinth, Miss. Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Booster ' s Club; Silver and Gold (1). (2); President of Junior Class; X ' ice-President of Sigma Delta Chi; Editor of Student Director, ' (2), (3); Board of Publication; Sumalia; Junior Prom Committee. Chas. DeTata Coal Creek Engineering Eloise Fern Didrickson Montrose Arts Delta Delta Delta; V. W. C, A.; Wom- en ' s Club; Women ' s League Orchestra; Glee Club. Lee R. Dickerson Windsor Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. M. E.; Glee Club (2). ' era Dickerson Louisi ' ille Arts Denver George S. Dobbins, Jr. Mechanical Engineer LTniv. Hiking Club (Assistant Mgr.) Ellen Donnelly Trinidad Arts Chi Omega; Board of Publications (3); Dodo (1), (2); Coloradoan (1), (2), (3); Big Sisters (3). Jack A. Donnelly Engineering A. S. C. E. Trinidad 1 ( Page 74 Svi.ViA l)i v Parslmlt Business .1 timinislralion Congo Club. John koiiiiKT DiiiAN Fleming Music Betty I ' kaki. Dike Gray Horse, Okla. A rts ( ' iiAki.i; II. Di KNiXG Leadrille Engineering Lambda Chi Alphn; A. S. M. E. Carl E. Ebert Pre- Medic Gym Team (1), (2). Alice Gale Edmonson Arts Dene Boulder Delta Zeta; Big Sister (2), (3); Woman ' s Club (1), (2); Cniv. Hiking Club (1), (2). M. Roosevelt Edwards Victor Engineering, Delta Tau Delta: A. S. C. E.; Doilo; Silver and Cold; .Uhletic Mgr. (1).(2),(3); Booster ' s Club Operetta (1), (2); Booster ' s Club audcville. Martin Eisendorier Engineering Denver Clyde P. Elliott Ilnyden Engineering Librarian of Men ' s Glee Club (1), (2): Secretar ' -Treasurer of Men ' s Glee Club (1). (2). J. l.Ki.i. Ki.i.iott, Jr. .lr(s Glee Club; Theta Alpha Phi. Boulder KovK 1 ' . KKiCKSf)N Canon City Engineering Lambda Chi .Alpha; Inlcrfraternity Council. C. A. Holmes Eubanks Kansas City, Mo. .Mpha Sigma I ' hi; Pi Kpsilon Pi; Orchestra; Booster ' s Club Operetta; Band Player ' s Club. Patt 75 y J 1 Bernard Evans Ft. Sumner, New Mex. Arts Marvel D. Evans Ft. Sumner, New Mex. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Washburn Pharmaceuti- cal Society; U. of ( " . Hiking Club. Jane Ewing Colorado Springs .1 rts Delta Ciamma. CoRwiN Fairbairn Berthoud A rts Alpha Chi Omega; Le Circle Francais; V. W. C. A.; El Circulo Espanol; Pan- hellenic; Big Sisters; Booster ' s Water Carni al. Herbert J. Fexn Pueblo Arts Sam F " ergerman, Jr. Envjneering Cosmopolitan Cluh. Denver Mary Catherine Flanagan Casper, Wyo. A rts Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s Club; Co-Ed Booster ' s; Big Sisters; W. A. A.; Sopho- more Swimming Team. Harold W. Ford Lamar A rts Delta Tau Delta; Boosters Club; Suma- lia; Coloradoan; Senior Basket BallMgr.; Prom Com.; Chairman Boosters Club Entertainment Com. F LMER J. Forsman Nucla Engineering A. S. M. E. A. J. I- ' reeman Mancos Engineering Univ. Hiking Club. Jeanette 11. 1-KlT Boulder W. A. A. . 1 ris Holvoke Florence I ' Il.scher .Irts . lpha I ' lii; Woinen ' s Chili; W. A. A.; F ' rench Chib; Sixinish Club; Big Sisters. Page 7b N X ' iKi.lMA tiMi. Ii NK Peiiier Arls Alpha Delta I ' i; fniversitv Woman ' s Clul.; I)(hIo (1 1: Y. V. C. A.: Novel Clul.. Kl) A l- ' lRNKSS ll,-)ir Arls House of Representatives; I ' reiu h ( liili; Uiu Sisters; Sp;inisli ( ' lul ; Woman ' s ( ' liili; Women ' s l.eav;ue Xamleville. ( " •KACK Kl.AlXE I-IKNESS Denier Arts Bis; Sisters; Spanish Clul); Woman ' s League N ' aucievilic; Woman ' s flub; Wom- en ' s League Orchestra. Mahei. C.AISEK Denier A ris ( " hi Omega; Sec. Junior Class; I ' layer ' s (lull; little Theatre; Dodo; I ' anhellenir; Hig Sisters. James C.aithkk .Silouni Springs. Ark. Engineering Lambtla ( " hi .Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu; ( " ■lee Club; Boosters ' audc ille; Colora lo Engineer Staff. Kl.l AEIETII I " . C.a.mum.i. lioulder Arls Alph.. I ' lii: . lpha ota I ' i; X . C. . .; y. . . . .; Women ' s Clul.; If Ci-nlc Krancais; Methodist Stiidiiii Coiiinil. MaKV ( lAKWdOl) Denr . rls (ongo Club; W. . . . . (1). (2); Y. W. ( " . . .; I ' niv. Women ' s Club; Big Sisters. .■ l) I!. I .iicsE ■■ . Morgan A rIs K.ippa .Mpha Thcta; Irenili Club; l.e Circle Krancais. Ohi.ese M. C.iiisox lioiililer Arls Delta Zeta; ( " ongo Club; . W. C. . . W. . . . .; Women ' s (lub. MaK1A Cill.hKKi (ireelev Arls .Mpha I ' hi; Sophomore (Op; Sil er and Cold ID, (.Vi. . lAHKt. CiOOOMAN Denier Arls Chi Omega; Hesperia: I ' anhellenii ; Women ' s Bcmsters; Coloradoan (D; Big Sisters; House of Representatives. Mary C.oII.d Denr .Mpha ( " hi Omega. I ,t, 77 J - - r Robert Graves A rls Plii Gamma Delta. Harold Wm. Gray A rvada Denver Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Boosters Club; Operetta. A. M. Greenspoon Arvada Business Administration Phi Sigma Delta; Asst. Football Mgr. (1), (2); Sr. Football Mgr. (3); Boosters Club Operetta (1), (2). Donald C. Griffin Hartford, Conn. Business Administration Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Boosters Club (2), (3); Players Club (2), (3);LittleTheatre(3);Operetta (1), (2) (3). Sidney Hacker Arts Pueblo Mathematics Club; Vice-Pres, Sopho- more Class; Pres. of Forum (2). William T. Hagny Denver Business A dniinistration Sigma Chi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Players Club; Little Theatre; Stage Mgr. (2), (3); Operetta (1), (2); Dodo. Winibell Hamilton Monte Vista Arts Women ' s Boosters (2); Univ. Women ' s Club (2), (3); Le Cercle Francais (3); Big Sisters; El Circulo Espanol (3) ; House of Rep. Bert Hanna, Jr. .1 rts Nncla Sigma Delta Chi; Adelphi; Glee Club; Wrestling; Track Team. Lillian R. Hanna Arts Del Norte l ' ni ' . Women ' s Club (2); Mathematics Club. George Hallen Hartraft Greeley A rts Eleanor Lee Hearon Denver A rts Alpha Chi Omega; Univ. Woman ' s Club; Triad (2), (3); Big Sisters (3); Univ. of Kansas. Mary Carlisle Hearon Denver Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Ifniv. Women ' s Club; Big Sisters; Univ. of Kansas. Page 7S Sb L. John 1 " . Iloi r Law Pueblo Alpha Tail OmeRa; Phi Alpha Dflta; Plavers Cliili (2», (3); rri ' sident Players Club (4); Little Theatre; A. S. U. C. Council (4 1; Wearer of the Masque. Caroline Henry Arts Boulder Kappa Kappa Ciamma; l ' ni ersity Women ' s C " lub. Colin IIershey Arts Longmoiit Alph.i Tail OnieKa; Sigma Delta Chi; Tonh and Shield; Boosters Club; X ' ice- President Junior Class; Associate Kditor Do lo; Intcrfraternity Council; Operetta; Silver and Cold; Junior Prom. Com- mittee. Cl. re Hioel Alamosa Arts Delta Zeta; House of Representatives; VV. A. A. (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); I.e Cercle Francais; Circulo Espanol. Hll.I.M-; IllNKS Denier Arts Big Sister; V. . . A.; Women ' s Boosters Club; Cniversity Women ' s Club; Irench Club; Spanish CUib; President Spanish Club (3). 1 ' . M avkekn I1(h.. Dallas, Texas A ris Cniversity Women ' s Club; W. A. A.: Spanish Club; Trench Club. Richard C. Holderness Ilavdeii Arts Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; . delphi; Glee Club (1); Coloradoan (2), (3); Feature Editor (3); Boosters Club; Boosters Operetta (2), (3). Anna E. Henderson Music Asaph. Cripple Creek Denver Anne Duncan Houston Arts Delta (iamma; Players Club; Operetta (1), (2), (3); Women ' s League Panhellenic. J. G. Houston, Jr. Denver Sigma Chi. Law W. MOSCKELLE llcl VAKr Engineering La Junta Lloyd D. Hughs Business Administration Sigma Chi. Denver Past 79 Harry A. Hulse, Jr. Salida Engineering I ' niversity of Colorado Hiking: .Club. J. Alrekt IIultquist n (iv A. I. E. E. Engineering Howard Hutchison Colorado Springs Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Band; A. I. E. E. Maky Stewart Hurst Arvada Arts Alpha Phi; Hesperia; University Wom- en ' s Club Triad; A. W. S. Senate; Social Chairman; Junior Prom Committee; A. S. U. C. Social Committee. Gertrude Bee Inness Arts Boulder Denver H. Luther Intemaxn Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Colorado Engi- neer. Clin ' oan Jackson Ilillsnlle. Pa. Arts Beta Ciamma. Beth Johnson Arts Pi Beta Phi; Silver and Cold. Delta (Genevieve Johnson Dearer Arts Delta Zeta; Dodo (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. (3); Women ' s Club (3); Choral Union (1). ' . Marie Johnson Wichita Falls, Texas Business Administration Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A. Edna (). Jones Arts Georgetmcn Congo Club; University Women ' s Club. A. RAYMOND Jordan Boulder Arts Congo Club; Cdee Club (3), (4); Choral Union (3), (4); Boosters ' Operetta (3). Pagr SO S. Lekuy Kellek Boulder A ris Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Delta ( " hi; Silver ami C.oM (2). (.?): News Editor (3); Pi Epsilon Pi; Boosters ' Club; Little Theater (2); Junior Prom Com- mittee; Boosters ' Operetta Committee (3). I-KANI IS ( ' •. Kki t.dl.C, Engineering Boulder RoHKK r A. Kkkk Crested Biille . 1 rIs Sigma kho. llAmiMi T. KiNi Denver Law Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi: Inter- fraternity louncil (2 1, (,V); President Sophomore Class; Chairman Student Memorial Drive (3): Interfraternity Dame Committee (3i; little Theater (3). Nat Kinney Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Tau; Sigma Epsilon. 1 ' i.oVD M. KiKKTATKiiK I ' uxton. Nebr . Engineering A.S. M.E. Wm.i.iam J. KiTEt-EV I.ongmonI Engineering A.S. M.E. JoEi, KNOf)P Versailles Engineering Acacia; A. S. C. E. George Koch Keokuk. Iowa Business .1 dminislralion Sigma Chi: Interfraternity Council (,2); Basket Ball Sciuad (3). Joe B. KoEHi.ER Denver Engineering Pi Kappa .Alpha: . lpha Chi Sigma. Hakoi.I) E. Koeknkk Arts Margaret Kohi.ek Arts Boulder Boulder Pagt SI J - ==J«? 1 KOHEKT M. BkoWN Littleton Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. Dei.lbridi.e Desch Grand Junction .1 rts Florence Fairbanks Delta Arts Delta Delta Delta; University Women ' s Club; Silver and Gold (2); Women ' s League Vaudeville (2). Helen Gaudelock Moab, Utah Arts Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); Big Sister; (2), (3) Junior Prom Committee (3). Louise G. Kai ' FFMAN Boulder Arts University Women ' s Club (2), (3); Methodist Student Forum. Rita Koll Boulder Arts Uni ' ersity Women ' s Club. Kenneth E. Kostenbader Arts Erie RuBV Kysar Boulder Arts Co-ed Boosters (3); Home Economics Club; ' omen ' s Club (3). Mary Lakin Pueblo Music Asaph; Choral I ' nion (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (2), (3). Eunice Lamson Neosho, Mo. Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Choral Union, V. W. C. A. Clara E. I.andschulz Dubuque, hnca Arts K.ipp.i . lplia Theta; Operetta. Rll HAKl) l.KE Arts I ' hi ( ■anima Delta. Fort Collins Past 112 llhKMAN A. I.l-.SNAKT HoilUUr Arts Kappa Sinma; ( " oloradoan (2); Boosters William E. I.estkk Peiirer A ris Sitjnia Rho; Sophomore I ' oliie: Silver and Cold (1), (2); Boosters ( " lull (2); ( " horal Union: Boosters ()| eretta Or- chestra. Therksa l.KWIS Brush Arts Delta Zeta; Kappa Delta Pi; Co-ed Boosters; Cniversity Women ' s Club (1), (2). (3 1; Big Sisters (2i: Silver and Cold. OsrAK I.IDF.N Lcitttvitlc Arts I ' lii Kappa Tau; Sigma Delta Chi; Treasurer (.? ; Silver and Cold (1 ); Editor Student Director) ' (3); Junior Prom Committee (3). William Kitledoe Lipscomb Denver A rts Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Psi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Track(l), (2); Tumbling (2). Coi.DNEK 1 " . I.ii ' SEY Boulder Pharmacy Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Delta Chi; Wash- burn I ' harmaceutical Scxiety; Phi Delta Chi Secretary (2), President i3). I Aisv Mae Little Fort Collins Arts Delta Delta Delta; W. .A. . . i2i; W. . . .A. Board (3). Carol Litzenbekgek Denver Arts Delta Gamma; V. A. A. (1), (2); Oper- etta (2); Dance Drama (D, (2). HkknakuJ. I.ocdH.MAN Boulder L,nc Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; Boosters Club (3); -Newman, President (2l; Junior Laws President (4). Ceorge Raymond Maiikk Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Band; Colorado Engineer. . . IIenkv Matis Engineering Telluride Denver MaK(.AKET MdKTO.S " Arts Pi Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Pan- hellenic. i Paft S3 1 Catherine Mack Intrainurals (3l. Boulder Arts ' Rockv Ford Ruth Ellen Morrison Arts Unixersitv Women ' s Club; Spanish Club. Walter A. Merriam Boulder Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Congo Club; Band; A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engineer. Pauline Annette Mooney Ord-way Arts W. A. A. (1), (2), (3); W. A. A. Board (3); Women ' s League X ' audeville (1); Mathematics Club (2), (3); Big Sisters (3). Lloyd Morris Boulder Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha; Silver and Gold (1); Plavers Club (2); Little Theatre (2); Hikers Club (1), (2), (3). Marie Miller Arts Manzanola Chi Omega; Sophomore Prom Com- mittee. Helen Miller Longmont Arts Delta Gamma; W. A. A. (1), (2), (3); Silver and Gold (1); V. W. C. A. (1); University Women ' s Club (2); Choral Union (1). Pauline Meyer Arts Casper, Wyo. Alpha Chi Omega; Spanish Club; W. A. A. Alaine Meyer Pi Beta Phi. Denver A rts ' iRGiNiA A. Metcalfe Arts LIniversity Women ' s Club Bliss, N. Y. Betty Merrick Denver A rts Kappa Alpha Theta; Big Sisters (2); W. A. A. (1), (2), (3); W. A. A. Board (3); Co-ed Boosters; A. S. U. C. Council (3); Dodo (1), (2); Operetta (3); Women ' s League Committee (3 1. Maxine Meloy Boulder Arts Big Sister (2), (3); W. A. A. Board; Head of Track; Hockey. Pagt S4 r i Al.MA Ml N.M.I. Hill City. S. Dak. Arts Delta Zctii. NeLLE MlCitlKK Boulder .1 rts Pierce D.wii) . . MiI.i;. N F.)ti:,itHeritig Interfraternity Council; Scholarship Award (2); Colorado Engineer. K. Jox. TH. Meigs Pueblo . 1 rts Lan bda Chi Aijiha; Alpha Chi Sigma. Florence II. McKee Denver Arts Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Kditor Silver and ( " .old; V. A. A. Catherine McIntosh Lus Animus Arts Kappa . lpha Theta; Big Sister; Theta Sigma Phi. W. Lane McCki.m Boulder Engineering A. S. C. E. (U, ay, A. S. M. E. (3); Colorado Engineer; . pple Fest. lli;i.i: I ' . McCarty Berlhoud Arts Alpha (hi Omega; V. W. C. A.; Uni- versity Women ' s Club; Big Sister; EI Circuio Espanol. Elizabeth McCarthy Clenwood Springs A rts Pi Beta Phi. Bakhara .Milni.x Fort Collins Arts Alpha Phi: llesperia; W, A. A. Board (3); Big Sister i2i, (.?); Women ' s League Vaudeville (2i; Women ' s Club Triad. .Anna .Marie Mirphy Denver A rts Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A. (2). (31; A. W. S. Representative; Y. W. C . .; Women ' s Club; Sophomore Swimming Squad; Wa- ter Pageant. Janice Misick Boulder Pharmacy .Alpha Chi Omega; Washburn Phar- maceutical Society. Patt iS P t " is» Jean Naylor Denirr Arts Kappa Kappa (iamma; V. A. A. Cole D. Neff Creede Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; ITniversity Hiking Club; Manager (3). William C. Nevin Denver Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Scimitar. M. Elizabeth Nutt Boulder Arts Big Sister; University Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; Congo. Gertrude Nance Denver Arts Delta Gamma. Denver Aaron G. Oberg Engineering Sigma Rho; Society of Chemical Engi- neers. John R. Outt Boulder Engineering A. I. E. E. Jane Palmer Kansas City, Mo. Business Administration Jeanette Parker Denver Arts Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia; Players Club; Operetta; Student Council (3); . . W. S. Secretary (2); Big Sisters; Little Theater; Sophomore Prom Committee. Jane Pollard Boulder Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperia; W. A. A.; Board (3); Girls ' Glee Club (1). (2); Universitv Women ' s Club (2), (3); Triad (3). Norman A. Parker Engineering Sal i da Ralph PkAToR Alamo Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football. - , Page ,?( I ' i Kl.MEK M. I ' l.KlN Sterling l ' hnrmac Phi Delta Chi; Delta SiKiiia I ' hi: Wash- burn Pharmaceutical Society; President Washburn Pharmaceutical Society; C ' onno Club. Nam ' Pleasants Canon City Music Kappa Alpha Theta; Asaph (11, (2i. (3); Secretary (2l; Choral I ' nion; Co-Ed Boosters: Junior Prom Committee; Big Sister; Women ' s League Vaudeville. Janette Dorkance I ' itts Wyandotte, Mirh. Pharmacv Delta Delta Delta. (.EDRt.E Phii.I ' ott Greeley Engineering Phi Kappa I ' si; Sigma Tau; Scimitar; Coloradoan. Ralph C. Philip Fort Lufilnn Arts Pi Kappa .-Mpha; Boosters Club. l.iELLA Josephine Peterson Arts . . . A.; Intramurals. Boulder Josephine Qi ' ine Arts . lpha (hi ( )mega. Boulder Fruila Marjorie .- . Rahek Pharmacy Washburn Pharmaceutical Society; Freshman Commission. M. HlDsoN Rathblrn Boulder Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Operetta (2); Boosters Club ' aueleville (21; Coloradoan Sports Editor (3). . i.i( K Elizabeth Keynolds Penrer A rts Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s League Vaudeville (D. l2l; Cniversity Women ' s Club (2); Panhellenic (2), (,Sl; Dance Drama (1); Sophomore Prom Committee (2). Arts Harriet Reed Delta C.amma. 1 ' lorence Riede Boulder Penrer A rts Delta Zeta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Co-Ed Boosters; Big Sisters; W. . . . .; Woman ' s Club: El Circulo Espan ol; l.e Cerck- Francais; Cub ' s Club; Choral I ' nion. Pagr S7 V ' ' . ' ., - % Peter C. Reilly, Jk. Indianapolis, Ind. A rts Phi Kappa Psi; Pi Epsilon Pi; Boosters Club; Scimitar; Yellow Jacket (3);Spanish Club (1); President, Freshman Class. Barbara Reeve Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Denver Sal i da Fran ' cis W. Keardon La v Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; Boosters Club; Players Club; Silver and Gold; Little Theatre. Bayard Rhone Grand Junction Arts Junior College (1), (2); Glee Club. Blair Rittersp. ch Brighton Engineering A. S. C. E.; M. E.; Student Forum, Glee Club; Band; Orchestra. Ellen Virginl Robertson Pueblo Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Woman ' s Club (2); French Club (2), (3). Selden N. Robinson Engineering ASME; Colorado Engineer. Eaton Dessamary Roche Denver I rts U. C. Hiking Club; Woman ' s Club; Congo Club. Joseph Ruck, Jr. Denver Law Beta Gamma; Football; Interfraternity Council. Millard E. Ryan Rocky Ford Arts Lambda Chi . lpha; .■ delphi Debating; Boosters Club; X ' arsity Debating. Richard !■ " . Ryan Brighton Engineering Beta Gamma; A. L E. E.; Band ll), (2), (3). Waldo Rogers East Las Vegas, N. Mex. Arts Phi C.annna Delta. Frank aii) Pueblo Engineering r. C. Hiking Club; Vice-President Society of Chemical Kngincers. Ellen Schat Boulder Arts Y. V. C. A. (2), (3); V. A. A. i3); Home Kconomics Club (3). E. LoflSE SCHLAEPKEK Ledlll ' ille Arts I ' . C. Women ' s Club; Hiking Club; V. A. A.; C.leeClul). II ARUI.I) E. SCHWALM Engineering Baseball (1), (2). Johnston HiiwARi) K. Seely Denver Arts Sigma Nu. Cliiporii a. Smai.i. Moulder Arts Anita M. Smith Moulder Arts K. M. C. C; University Women ' s Club (2i. (3); C.lee Club (1), (2), (3); Cosmo- politan Club i3i; W. C. A.; Methodist Student Council (1). U); Home Economics Club (1), (2), (3); Women ' s League ' aude- ville (2). Bkvce I). Smith Denver Arts Lambda Chi Alpha. Elaine Smith Boulder Arts Myrita a. Smith Boulder Arts Wii 1 lAM S. Smith Piionia Arts r ' hi C.amnia Delta; Football (3) Francis T. Somerville Fort Collins Arts I ' hi Delta Thcta; Sigma Delta Chi; Sumalia; I ' i F psilon I ' i; Cheerleader (2), (3); HfKjster Club (2); ■ellow Jackets (2); Booster Club audeville (.2). Pate S ' i 11 Mary Lee Stafford Boulder Arts Delta Zeta; Women ' s Club; W. A. A. (1), (2). Edith Stansfield Arts Denver Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; Co-ed Boosters; Y. W. C. A.; House of Repre- sentatives; Freshman Week Committee; A. W. S. Social Committee; Big Sister. Madalyxne St. Clair Boulder Business Administration Chi Omega; Silver and Gold (1), (2); Dance Drama ( 1 ); Big Sister (3); Women ' s Club. Clarence Stewart Paonia Arts Sigma Delta Chi; Silver and Ciold (1), (2), (3); Order of the Scroll; Coloradoan; Yellow Jackets (2); Secretarv of Sigma Delta Chi. William B. Stoddard, Jr. Stansford, Conn. Arts Sigma Kho. ' irginia Stone Arts Puehlo Kappa Kappa Gamma; French Club BoNN ' iBEL L. Sutherland Vancouver, B. C, Canada Arts A. W. S. Senate; Chairman; Women ' s League; Co-ed Police; Players Club; Little Theater; Boosters Operetta (1), (2); Boosters N ' audeville (1); Water Pageant;May Fete (l);Dance Drama (2); Women ' s League X ' audeville (1), (3); Prologue. Marie Si ' ttle Alpha Phi. Arts Denver Golden Alice Josephine Stuart Arts Alpha Phi; Co-ed Boosters (2); Y. V. C. A. (1), (2), (3); Big Sisters (3); Triad Women ' s Club (2), (3); Women ' s League ' aude ille. Creelev Marcellus E. H. S-mith Laiv Phi Delta Theta; Torch and Sliiekl C.KANT W. StANWOOD Law Chi Psi, Ridgway Sterling Herman .-X. Sweolund Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; .Adelphi; Wrestling (1), (2); " C " Club. Pagi- to Maki.akkt N. ' I ' ashkk Deiirer Husinfss .1 dminislriition I ' i Beta I ' hi. V. A. A. (2). (3); Colo- radoan ll , (1 : Little Theater (2), (3l; Women ' s League X ' aiitleville ill, (2), (3); A. V. S. Sot ' ial C ' oniniittec; Players Club; Popularity Contest. Koi.ASn K. rHii: Denrer Arts Sigma Chi; Adelphi. Mill I Till )M AS Boulder Arts I ' hi (iamma Delta: Kootball (11: Base- ball (1), (21. PaTI, K. TlRNlRE Eng,inerrin . . I. K. K.; Colorado Kni;ineer. William (. ' . Tvkkell Belmnnd, la. B tisiiiess A dm in isl ration Sigma Chi. Boulder Delta . SHFORI) ICaKI.K TvLEK Arts Delta Sigma I ' hi; Sigma Delia Chi; Yellow Jackets. .Xkthik M. rN(iKK Denver Engineering C. D. I ' ngemach Denver Engineering Phi Delta Theta; Interfraternitx Coun- cil (2), (3 1; Boosters (11, (2 1; Engineers Magazine (1 1. DoKDTHV M. lKl. .%■(•«■ London. Wis. Arts Delta C,;iiuina; ( Ongo ( lul ; Women ' s ( " lull. loIlN AkIIII K ( S Denver . ris Sigma Chi; Silver and Cold (1): .Advertising Manager Coloradoan; Clee Club. Caroline W ' AciXER • " . Morgan Business .idministration S. N ' iCTOR W ' AiiLER Grand Junction A rts .Adelphi. Pat ' ' » K Margaret E. Walrod Boulder Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha Zeta Pi; Co-ed Boosters (2); University Women ' s Club (2); Big Sisters (2), (3); Coloradoan Staff (2), (3). Sherman E. Walrod Boulder Law Delta Tail Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Coloradoan (2), (3); Manager (4); Band (1), (2); Manager (4), (5); Dodo (4); Glee Club; Board of Publications; Oper- etta (2), (3), (4). Adele C. Walton Boulder Delta Zeta. Arts Denver Paul M. War nick Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football (1), (2), (3); Wrestling (2). George F. Wallis La Junta Engineering A. I. E. E. Rhea Dawn Wells Durango Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Inez G. Welsh Longmont Music Auburn D. West Pueblo Arts Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Dodo Assistant Editor (2). Betty Westhaver Denver Arts Delta Zeta; Chi Delta Phi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Panhellenic (2), (3); Co-ed Boosters; Choral Union; Le Cercle Francais (1), (4); El Circulo Espanol (1), (4); A. S. U. C. Traditions Committee; Big Sisters; Junior Prom Committee (3). Rebekah Aileen W ' ild Cripple Creek Arts El Circulo Espanol; Le Cercle Francais; U. C. Hiking Club; W. A. A. (2);.Choral Union. Mary Louise Wellman Denver Arts I ' niversity Women ' s Club; Senate; Hesperia; A. S. U. C. Secretary. Gene Willini.ham Salida Arts Page 92 CiKACK M, WissoK Sitriiloga, H ' vo. Arts University Wonipii ' sClul); W . A. A. Bei ' i.ah W ' n ti-.MVKK Boulder Arts . A. A. (II, (2l; Treasurer (,?i: Home Economics flub (1), (2); Treasurer (3); Girls ' Boosters Club; House of Repre- sentatives. John 1.. W ' lXdN Peetz Engineering l ' [ K.ippa Alpha: A. S. C. E.; (liec Club. ImiN Wolf Kappa Sigma. Arts John O. Rames Criuul Jiinili Boulder Luw Kappa Sinma: Phi Delta Phi: Delta Sigma Rho: Interfraternity Council (4): Boosters Club (4), (.Si: Dejiating (1), (2), (3), (4); Rocky Mountain Oratorical; Klinger Oratorical: ice- President A. S. U. C. (4), President A. S. V. C. (S). Page 91 Pcgc 94 I Arbie LeRoy Brooks Medicine Denver Phi Chi. Preston T. Brown Denver Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Rho Alpha Omega Alpha. Sigma; Myron W. Cooke Los Animas Medicine Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Chi; Band (1), (2), (3); Orchestra (1), (2), (3); Track (3), (4). Paul A. DiCKMAN Medicine Denver Phi Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha. Clara Fulscher Duvall Denver Medicine Nu Sigma Phi; .iMpha Omega Alpha. Edwin M. Duvall Denver Medicine Sigma Chi; Phi Rho Sigma; Omega Alpha. Alpha Clark S. Fitzmorris Greeley Medicine Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Omega Alpha. Rho Sigma; RuFUS Q. Goodwin Norman, Oklalioma Medicine Nu Sigma Nu; Kappa Delta 1 i. Harry Hart Jacob Denver Medicine Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Rho Omega Alpha. Sigma; Alpha ( " .EOR ;e M. Lott Medicine Denver Phi Beta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi. Page 96 y ' l i Bruce P. Meekbk Wichita, Kan. Mediiine Sigma Nil; Nii Sigiiia Nu. JciiiN 1!. Minna Cokedute Medicine I ' hi ( " 111. Edgewuler C ' llAKI.liS A. Rymer Medicine Phi Delta Theta; I ' hi Rho Sigma; Track (1). KoHKRT C ' l.AKK Smedei.kv Poller Medicine I ' hi beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Class. ( " hari.es Loe Steinherg Denver Medicine James E. Thompson Hugo Medicine Sigma Phi Kspilon:Phi Beta Pi; Presi- dent Sophomore Medics; ' ice- President Freshmen .Medics, Harvey M. Ti im ' er Grand Junction Medicine Phi Beta Pi; Junior X ' ice-President ; Senior President. W. EkRol. ll.soN Medicine Nu Sigma Nu. Vh.liam ' . Zimmerman Medicine Phi ( " hi. Patt 97 Fn-tL ' ter Ihnier r L James F. Bruseguard Denver Medicine Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Chi; Alpha Omega Alpha. Robert Cobb Denver Medicine Arnold Eisendorfer Medicine Denver Max Ginsberg Denver Medicine Hyman M. Ginsberg Medicine Phi Delta Eta. Denver Merrill H. Judd Garden City, Kan. Medicine Phi ( " hi; Junior Class President. NOAB SmEKNOI ' I ' Denver Medicine Simon Miller Denver Medicine I ' age 9S J TeRESSA ( iK MIAM Sterling iXiirsing lorisK Hancock Craig Nursing Lucille Loveless Oklahoma City. Okla. Nursing Stella Loijan Goldfield Nursing Oi ' Ai. Motes Ft. Morgan Nursing Maki.akkt Newcome Denier Nursing Vesta I ' illiam JIayden Nursing . L K1E Si MMERS Ilayden Nursing Makie Williams (Hmitz. Kan. Nursing LorisE WoKK Denver Nursin " Pate 99 =Sfc. 1 School of Nursing THE 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 alieyance ended in September, 1924, upon the opening of the new Medical School in Denver. ri ' ij H The School of Nursing offers two courses, H namely: A five-year and a three-year course. UW: - - _ J WBIB The five-year course, the first three years of which are spent in the University at Boulder, leads towards a combined diploma of Nursing and degree of B. S. Two years and three months must be completed in the School of Nursing in Den er 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 ha e been accepted, of which four students have graduated. At present there are eight Senior, eleven Intermediate, two Junior, and sixteen Preliminar ' students in the School. IVliSS KlENNINGER athletic; Athletic Staff C. IIhnkv Sm[th Chairmiiii Alhlclic Board II d W ' .vi.TiiK U. Kkanki.in Gradiiak Mtimigir llAkkv Carlson Iliad Coach I ' ugc 101 » etic Sta Coach Witham Student managers in basket ball and football for the past season were John Hayes and Maurice Greenspoon, respec- tively. llAYKS CiREENSPOON fe ' ,« ■ 102 . Athletic StaifF Coach Bekesfokd Stiuk ' iii nuinai;(_M in l)asel).ill and tr.uk, respecti el ' , fur I lu ' past season were Charles I ' ilcli.ird and I ' ratik Fink. f ' n.l HAKI) Kink Page 10} .iy: 1928 ° s»= Iv, etic Sta BASEBALL Coach Johnson WRESTLING Coach Stinkk ' .lie ' 104 Athletic Staff TRACK Coach Smith Coach 1 itts SWIMMING Page 105 a C Club WITH the objects of stimulating a closer bond between arsity " C " men and prom(jting the welfare of the l ' ni ersity of Colorado in ever - way, the " C " club was formed in the spring of 1927 with e er - letter-man in the Universit - and the coaching staff as members. The club took an active part in running the High School Track Meet and furnishing entertainment for these High School visitors. It also assisted in making the Annual Colorado Relays a fine track event by co-operating with Graduate Manager Franklin on selling tickets and policing the field. Its work for this year included the sponsoring of the Intramural bo.xing and wrestling tournament in order that a board track for spring track practice might be provided; work on the High School Track Meet and Colorado Relays; furnish- ing, with the Pep Club, a cheering nucleus at basket ball games; and a general promotion of school spirit. i The officers of the club are: Gordon Ali.ott . Robert Zeigler Phil Milstein ' iLLi. M Crompton President Vice-President Secreta ry- Trea sit rer . Ser ' ' eant-at-Arms Pui ' C I Ob f Wearers of the ' ' C " Rkc.inai.i) Ml Kim. I V Uax Kllii: Claire Hughes Loiis Tici.K V ' HI.MAR ZlM.MKK Robert Breitenstkin r. i ' ,( ) R( ; !•: W I IT I-: m i-. m; k W ' ll.l.lAM Pmcsiki) William Rovai. Fred Rvsskll W ' ll.l.lAM LlPSCOMIi j. I). Davis Howard W ' akki Aaron Li iv Franki.vn Pii I r Anthony Ti:soni. Hudson Ratiihi rn Sidney Kkoiciian KonicRT Zi:i(;i.ER Chris Barti.i:tt James Castetii r Stiart Beresford K ) Smith ( )k iii.i: I )i) Dick Freed Max Day Ernest Stone C.EORGE Warren Francis Ricaijan George Siever CeRAI.D HENi:(illAN Ralph Lawricncic Alan Loucks Fr.vnk Fink I ' ark Kinni: (ioRDON Ai.i.ott Albert Durnin ( )sc. K !,idi;n Harold Mii,i,i;k Jack Heai.v Kenneth Micad Max CiiAMBEki.. iN I ' llll. MiLSTEIN William Stoddard Virgil Soden Robert Hinman Arthur Cudworth William Chapman Harry Shlhart Carl Ebert William Ne in JakI ' : Davenport William Crompiov Ralph Prator Neil Curlee James Connell Don Bac.nali. WlLLI. M HollN Fd Ratiihi rn Farl ST RI) ■ •. N Charles Smith John Wolki " Bazil Pknni:v COLTON BaRCOCK JerI ' : C.ri.:ss William Smith Robert Spencer HlCRMAN S I:DI IND M K(i W IIII.XM Howard Bi;ri:si()RI) Alonzo Stini:r Coiulii I l.VRin C. KI.M)N Walter Fr. nki.in Fr.vnk Potts Page 107 4 ' ' %Si Student Atliletic Managers THK staff of student managers, who ma ' be found fmsih ' working aliout the gym every afternoon, form an indispensable unit in the athletic organization of the University. Their headquarters are in the stockroom in the basement of the gymnasium. All athletic ecjuipment is handled by the stockroom manager and his assistants. The ' arsity athletes are given equipment and are assigned to lockers through this department. The preservation of athletic equipment presents a big problem when 200 to 300 men are constantly in action at all times of the year. One senior, one junior, and one sophomore form the staff for each major sport. The heavy work is done by a group of freshmen enlisted each year who are seeking appointment as a manager of some sport. Their duties range from being key-boy in the locker room to water-boy on the field. The award for the managers is not lacking. After four years service a manager receives a sweater and minor sport letter. Mana- gers are also taken on trips with the teams. The third and most gratify- ing compensation for a manager is his contact and acquaintance with the men who represent Colorado on her athletic teams. lis l Stai ' I ' , Mn.i.s, ;leason, Hayes, G. Hays, (Iakdner Akmstkong, Reybold, Piper, Hayden, McDonald Page lOS r ■- ' -.er . Captain Wittemyer Captain-elect Smith Football npHK lootliall season of 1927, culminating in overwhelming defeats at the -11- hands of the traditional rivals, Colorado Aggies and Denver University, and resulting in one of the most disastrous seasons in the history of Colorado University, was disappointing to the degree that occasioned the serious con- sideration, at the close of the season, of a change in the status of the head coach of football. In justice to the coaching staff and team, we should recognize that an un- common toll of injuries and the adoption of a too heavy schedule with accom- panying long trips for games with Montana at Bozeman, Utah at Salt LakeCit -, and the Uni ' ersity of Southern California at Los Angeles, were decisixe factors in the final outcome of the season. The 1 27 Squad fifa Piige 110 ■ ' I ' katdk Britexstein Spescek LOUCKS FOOTBALL " =Conti]niied. Colorado I iii eisit opened its season 1) - easil - detealinsi Western State at Boulder. The tollowini; week (dliirado wenl down to deteal li the close iliari in ol a touchdown to Montana State, a stroni; contender for championship honors. Colorado Teachers were next pla ed and defeated decisi el - at Boulder. The j;anie with I ' tah I ' nixersitN ' on the occasion of the hitter ' s Homecoming Day and dedication of their new stadium proxed a most colorful and intensely played jjame. Colorado, with its oxerhead attack, phued the championship I ' tah team on even terms throujjhout the tjanie. The tinai whistle denied Colo- rado what seemed its winning touciulow n li a succession of com|)Ieted torward passes under Itah ' s goal posts. jp»» .i j!»fci ?;.H(wtfrjnM»i ' .f ' »» " r».v »«»,iwrfl ' fT».M ai« rti ' . Bill i- ' .irv ( ) Ihr tine 1 1 ' ' i Rt Reagan V. Smith Lawrence Seivers FOOTBALL===Continuedl. The team and its loyal contingent of both men and women students re- ceived most creditable commendation from Utah l niversity and the city of Salt Lake. A let-down from the strenuous game with lUah nearly defeated Colorado University in its next game with the School of Mines at Boulder. In a freely scoring contest by both teams, Colorado won by the margin of two touchdowns. The Homecoming Day game was played with the undefeated Colorado College. Colorado l ni ersity was at its peak for the season and won by the . mi Prury of L ' . S. C. runs rial l ,iclll I HAMllKKl.AlN Gkess Barti.ktt Penny FOOTBALL===Continuedl. successful pdiiii Inllowing its sole tnucluldw ii. Tin- hii;li points ol this line Kinnc of football were the touchdown iorwarfl pass executed by Captain ' itteiiie er to S|)encer and the defense of Colorado rni ersit ' on its goal line against the powerful plunging of Clark, fullback for Colorado College. Rt.-iurning from the California game with its disastrous t ill of injuries to ( " apt. ' ilteni er, Cress, Buck and Bill Smith and Bagnall, Colorado, with its light and inex|)erienced sulistitutes, gave all it had of spirit and effort in the closing games of the following Saturda ' and Thanksgi ing i)a - with Aggies and Heiuer Inixersitx, but met with its two oxerwhelming defeats. CMoradn gains ground i itt in CONNELL Babcock FOOTBALL===Coiitinuecl. The following men were awarded letters on recommendation by the athletic board: Jere Gress, Ralph Lawrence, Bazil Penney, Robert Britenstein, William Crompton, Jack Wolff, Chris Bartlett, Robert Spencer, Alan Loucks, George Wittemyer, William Smith, Don Bagnall, Charles Smith, Francis Reagan, Colton Babcock, George Seivers, Byron Bradford, Ralph Prator, James Connell, Max Chamberlain. The line filially holds V. S. C. Page J 14 . Freslmieii Football Till " . Freshman s(|ua l of 1!)27 had an .iliiuidance of cxrelk ' nl line material but a scarcit ' of good backfield jirospects. Two games were pla ed, both in the l ' ni crsity Stadium. The first was lost to I). I ' . ' s Frosh, a combination of All-State High School Stars. The score was 0-0. This game was followed b - a decisive ' ictory over the Aggie Freshmen team, the first defeat siitTcrcd li - the Farmer Freshmen in eight ' ears. The following men were awartled numerals: C. QUINL. N r. Rin. R l Wood G. Carlson D. EsTi:s R. Sciii.. i ' 1 ' i E. Chay C. Nelson E. Austen I. Johnson T. Kikkmi:vi:k ( ' . ' ()1.KM. N j. Harris W. KOKNIG F. RlSSELL F. ToniN E. S( IIWAI.M C. V. Snow R. BlSTKR A. March G. Whiting W. Dana C. Manning E. Wahi.strom G. Allison H. Collins R. CURLL F. Davis H. Hays R. Hilton R. Lang R. Prosser 1 ). Rogers ' 2s»ssk ' " Z ' : T:sm4 m H Pate US " t: University oj Southern California makes a gain - Pag 116 ■-J asKetball - « Captain Beresford Captain-elect Bagnall Basket Ball, 19: 8 COLORADO basket ball hopes for 1928 were short-li ed and many upsets featured the season in the defeat of strong teams and weaker teams often winning. Coach Howard Beresford expected to have four members of the 1927 squad back, but Captain McKinley dropped out of school, Bagnall received a bad knee from football, and State started the season with only two veterans, Ed Smith and Stuart Beresford who was elected captain to succeed McKinely. After a training trip into Nebraska, in which the Silver and Gold won two games from Kearney Normal and Doane College and lost two to Creighton, Colorado nosed out the Miners in the Conference opener at Boulder, 27-25. A mix-up over dates forced the Varsity cagers into a hasty and unprepared game with D. U. at Denver, which was lost to the Pioneers, 37-22. The high point The Squad Page IIS KlKKMYF.K RlSSELI, Barti.ett BASKET BALL- Contiiiuedl of the season lor the basketeers came lun tlie ' in acied Greeley and dedicated Teachers ' new j; ninasiiini with a 27-2 " ) ict()rN ' . Aggies came to Hoiildcr and were defeated, 28-27. The turning point in the season came with the C. C game at Colorado Springs where the Varsity hoopsters put up their worst game of the season to lose to the Tigers. .31-22. Then came three straight losses, D. V . 37-27, Mines at Tiolden 4()-2S. and the first of a two-game series with Western State at Boulder, 40-32. Beresford ' s men came out of their skimp and wailopped Western in the second game. . " )4-31. Teachers look re enge at Boulder in a fast game, 34-28. Colorado heat the high-doped .Aggies in their own gym, 4r)-38, and returned to Boulder to lose to C. C, 4. ' )-28. il 1 m,,f ,,, . ' m ' ' rf m b v • •wi« lt,spilaif t f ' v ' • ' The A ggie Ca me Poft 119 c Lewis Smith BASKET BALL===Co]ntinuedl The dark background of a losing season had its bright spots in the con- sistent shooting and floorwork of Captain Beresford and the guarding of Chris Bartlett, Stew Lewis ' gameness and fight, Don Bagnall ' s fine floor-work and dead- eye shooting when he did return to the line-up late in the season. Ted Kirk- myer, freshman, a little awkward, but constantly improving, made a fine showing which promises much for future seasons. Ken Curlee is an asset to the team with his personality and floor-work. Don Estes, freshman, will be heard from in Colorado basket liall. Beresford led the team in scoring with 93 points, Lewis 68, Bagnall 55, Russell 54, and Smith 40. Don Bagnall, captain of the 1929 team, should make an ideal leader. Chris Bartlett and Stuart Lewis, one hundred per cent team-men, will graduate. The letter-men for 1928 were Captain Beresford, Chris Bartlett, Ken Curlee, guards; Don Bagnall, center; Herli Russell, Stuart Lewis, Kd Smith, Ted Kirkiiner, forwards. John Hayes was an efficient manager for the 1928 season. Inlcrfralernity Baskcl Hall Page 110 . 1 iis ' w. ( Captain Raynor Captain-elect Lutz a COLORADO University ' s 1927 baseball team was well balanced, with one exception — the players showed marked inability ' to hit. Largely through good fielding and pitching, the team won 6 of 10 games. This gave the Silver and Gold a high rating in the Conference standing. Captain Jim Raynor played consistently good baseball throughout the season, dividing his time between second base, shortstop, and third base. John Shiner, George Benner and Elvyn Tally alternated, with considerable success, in fooling op- posing batsmen. Anthony Tesone and Aaron Lutz led the team in batting, and the latter was easily the most valuable catcher in the Conference. « von-fJ Ajj ' ' ' ' p- i t!S ° ' ' ' » a- - W:J - a v« w M- The Squad Page 122 -2-j«v -h c V P i (jiV 4 Shlbart Tesone Beresford SCHWALM k BASEBALL===Coiitinued The X ' arsity ' s first game was won at ( " reeley on April 23 from Teachers by an 8-3 score. On April 20, the team i)ro ed royal hosts to Denver l niversit ' by giving them e er thing except the bat-bag. Its hospitalit - amounted to 13 runs for I)en er l ' ni ersit ' against . " ) for ourseKes. John Shiner made his debut as a State |)itcher on Ma - I y shutting out Mines on the ' arsit - diamond, 2-0. " Next Innitif, I ' ' " l ' u« r Hi J LL=== Three days later, State Teachers played a return game, losing this time, 10-2. The best game of the season was played at Denver University on May 14, Varsity finally losing, .5-3. Now followed a 5-2 victory at Mines and successive defeats at home h}- Colorado College l)y the scores of 13-4 and 5-3 respecti -eh ' . The schedule was concluded in a most encouraging manner by victories o er the championship Aggie team, 6-3 and 4-0. Of the following men who were awarded letters, only the first five remain for the 1928 team. James Raynor, Captain; Aaron Lutz, Cajjtain-elect ; Harry Shubart, Stewart Beresford, Harold Schwalm, Reginald McKinley, Stanley Acres, Anthon - Tesone, George Benner, Oliver Nelson, John Shiner, and Elvyn Talk ' . qj Chapnuni iil IkiI Page 124 MJB Captain-elect Telk Captain Allott Track npHE history of Colorado University ' s 1927 track and field athletes can well ■ ' be confined to a story of her track men because of the decided dearth of weight men, jumpers, and vaulters, which was thoroughly disastrous to any championship hopes. Captain Gordon Allott, record-smashing hurdler, Louis Telk, all-around track man. Bob Hinman, half-miler, and William Lipscomb, a miler, accounted for most of Colorado ' s points by consistent performances in every meet. The relay quartet, Charles Buck Smith, Arthur Cudworth, Albert Durning, and Virgil Dickey, did not come up to the performances of the 1926 team, but never- % Smith takes the stick Page 126 ■■ ' CUDWORTH lIlNMAN Davis Lipscomb TRACK===Contiiiuedl theless j;ave a good account of themselves. Cudworth ' s regular 440 in the Conference meet was noteworthy. George Warren and Bob Reardon ran the distances in a wa - that forecasts record attempts in the 1928 season. Frank Pulver, high jumper, was the only field man witli the exception of Lou Telk in the hroad iiini|) to bring any points to Colorado colors. For the first time since 1912, Colorado University was represented in an intersectional track conc!a e when the mile relay team, Bob Hinman and Captain Allott, C{)mi)eted at the Kansas Relays in Lawrence, .Xjiril fifteenth. l 1 Pate 127 Colorado ' s crack relay learn - Warren Stewart SODEN Dunning TRACK= =Continued The regular season opened April 26, when the SiKer and dold cindermen swamped the Teachers, 96 to 35. In the third Annual Rock - Mountain Rela s, conducted by the rni ersit - of Colorado at Boulder, May 1, ' arsit ' baton carriers were nosed out In- Denver J. for first place, 17 to 16. In a triangular meet with D. U. and Aggies at Boulder May 6, Colorado placed second with Aggies first. Aggies, with their powerful weight stars and vaulters, were again victors over State tracksters in a dual meet at Fort Collins, May 13. IM ' 9 Crinvd at Relavs Pagf I2S TRACK— Continued The State Meet at Denver. May 21, found Colorado taking third, despite the fact that in that da - Ciordon Allott set new conference records in !)oth the high and low luirdles, iiill iJpscoml) won the mile, Lou Telk the broad juinj) and Bob Hinman the half-mile. The lack of field men was ne er more apparent. The Conference Track .md licld Meet, .Ma 27, in Denver, was the finest conclave in the track histor}- of the region. Practically every record went by the boards. Ciordon Allott did his share by setting a new mark of H.ft in the high hurdles which should stand for some time. Colorado ranked fifth in the final standing, I ' tah Aggies winning the honors for the third consecuti e ear. The following men were given letters for their services on the 1927 Track and Field team: Captain Gordon Allott, Louis Telk, J. D. Davis, Charles Smith, Arthur Cudworth, Albert Durning, ' irgil Dicke -, Robert Hinman, William Lipscomb. Robert Reardon, George Warren, Frankhn PuKer, Virgil Soden. Louis Telk, one of the best track-performers Colorado has e er had. was chosen to lead the 1928 cinder men. i Crossing I he bar Patt 129 I 10 -- e CROSS-COUNTRY proved to be a sport popular with trackmen last fall. Several ' arsity distance runners along with many promising Freshmen were out every day running over the course. The team composed of Warren, Durning, Parks, Laxerty and L. Smith did fair time consider- ing that it was their first year in the sport. W. Smith was the most promising of the Freshmen. George Warren holds the three-mile course record at 16:13 ; he took first place in all the meets. This year ' s team only ran two meets winning both. It is hoped that next fall more of a schedule can be arranged. - I — ;r- . " «?- !■-- m ■ 9 F9 £ K - mS mttml gal -•. .Smith VVarkkn I.averty Durning Parks Page I 10 r " i- r -«fc Wrestling wa; I EN the 1928 Colorado University Wrestling team returned from the Conference Championship matches which were held in Greeley on March 2 and 3, they brought with them the championship laurels. This was the first time since 1923 that Colo- rado wrestlers had captured these honors and the first championship for Colorado this year. Individual champions in four different H|g " ' iTH B B B weights, together with a second and a third W M place, gave Colorado a total of 29 points in the meet to 19 made by Colorado Teachers, last year ' s champions, who had to be satisfied with se cond place in the conference for this year. Jack Wolff in the heavyweight division and Bob Breitenstein, captain of last year ' s team and stellar 175-pounder, closed the season without a single defeat. Breitenstein wrestled in every meet during the year while Wolff was kept out of the meet with Denver University. The other two men to win individual champion- ship honors were Milo Thomas in the 145-pound class and William Royal in the 115-pound class. Captain Orville Dow, handicapped by an injur -, finished third in his class. Coach Alonzo Stiner, who comes to us from Nebraska, made an admirable record during his first ear. P Captain Dow Pagf I U i 111 The Sil cr and (iold s(|ii;ul opened the .season against the powerful C ' olorado Teach- ers squad at Greeley on February 4, and were held to a 13-to-lii tie. Captain Dow was out ol the meet and a weakness in the loH-pound class worried Coach Alonzo Stiner consider- ahh ' . In fact, durini; the earl - part of the meet prospects looked er - dark for Colorado. The following Saturday the Aggies appeared in the local g innasium. Colorado won handih ' the score of 21 to 8. Royal, Hanna,and Wolfl ' won 1) falls, while Breiten- stein and Ciriftith won decisions. On Fel)ruar - 18, Mines wrestled in the State gymnasium, losing by the score of 215 to 8. Thomas and Wolff won falls while Roval won on a forfeit. Denver I ' niversity closed the dual meet season when the ' lost to Colorado, 23 to U. Captain Dow made his first appearance and won a fall. Thomas and Breitenstein won falls as did Karl Rubright in the loS-pound class, wrestling in his first match. Royal won a decision in the 11.5-|jound class. Hanna lost the decision in the 135-pound class, and William West, a 158-pound man, wrestling in the heavyweight class in WolfT ' s absence, kept the hea ier D. C man from throwiiit; him. but lost the decision. Royal, Dow, Breitenstein, and WHitf will be ln t tci the teani by i;radu ition this spring. Letters were awarded to Royal, (iriftith. Dow, Ilaniia. Ihoiiias, Cunning, Rubright, Breitenstein, and Wolff. t All Ai. -ia.i-.i r 1 noMA-, ratr lu ) w miming Captain Stoddard npHE seasons of 1927 and 1928 ■ marked a definite advance in com- petitive swimming in the Rocky Mountain Conference. Interest was high and the sport proved to be one of the most popular of the minor sports. For the first time since the beginning of the sport in the con- ference there were five teams in the eastern division. Four teams com- peted in the western section. Divisional championships were de- cided in each division. Colorado University won the eastern division title while the western went to ITtah University. The meet for the conference title was held at Provo, Utah, with the following schools represented: Brigham Young, Utah University, Utah Aggies, Colorado Aggies, Wyoming, and the University of Colorado. The meet was won by Brigham Young with University, Utah Aggies and Colorado second, third and fourth, respectively. In the conference meet the swimmers from the eastern division swam in faster time than the eastern divisional records, but were not able to come out ahead of the western swimmers. tftA ' ,.i ' ; N S wimmiiig b npill rc ull this season sIkiw that tliosi ' in ihc eastern diNision will lie conipcllcd to increase tlu ' ir rfforts in order to siicei ' sstulK ' coinix ' tc with the other division. Howexer, the general feeling here is one of satisfaction, as swimming seems to be lirniU tixed as a regular conference sport. PagtlJS -yssi Tennis COLORADO started the 1927 Tennis season against Colorado College by winning a 5-1 match. Teachers College proved to be varsity ' s big obstacle through- out the season. They defeated the Colorado U. net team 6-0 at Greeley and came to Boulder to take the return engagement by a 4-2 and 5-1 scores. In the last team match of the season, with the Tigers favored to win on their own courts, the varsity team defeated Colorado College by a 5-1 score. In the intercollegiate meet held at Boulder, Buttle of B. Y. U. proved to be just enough better on that day to win in the finals of the singles match against Captain Mil- stein 3-6; 10-8; 6-4; 6-4. Then Buttle paired with " Sanky " Dixon to defeat Blevins and Irvine of Utah U. for the intercollegiate doubles title by the score 4-6; 8-5; 5-7; 6-4; 10-8. Colorado U. had three new men: McHale, Anderson and Buchmann on the team, with Milstein who was re-elected captain for the third time, Russell and Lorraine. Captain Milstein Russell Anderson Page 136 § WITH the opi ' iiiiin of the l(t ' 27 inter- collegiate ;( ll season, Colorado found itself without the services of an ' of its lonncr stars and facinii the prohleni ot shapini; a team from material of almost unknown (|iialilics. Willi llif lirsi call al iiut t vent - ti e men responded and in the (|ualil int; roimd. pla ed a few weeks later, Dick Freed, lul l ,itlil)iirn, M.i l)a , Jake Daxenport. J. M. C " line, Marl Stiird an, Charles Bag- nall and Siiiekl Mason cjualilied for the squad. However, the five-man team which represented Colorado in the oi)ening mat ch with Den er on the I.akewood course lined up as follows: Freed, Rathhurn, Da -, Sturdyvan and Stone. Using the usual Nassau scoring system, Colorado lost to the Veteran D. I . team. 1 to • ' . )ilier matches were played at Broadmoor, Colorado Springs and Cherry Hills with the Colorado College, I)en er University and Teachers. Colorado ' s team, with Warren displacing Stone, placed third in the championship meet. C.M ' TAiN Rath in K.N ) ' Stunk, WARKiiN, Ua . Raiiiiu rn, .Stcrdvvan Pa e I i7 ' •as ir ' =-3 Gvinnasiuiii Team GYMNASTICS, the newest sport in the conference, is creating more interest ll ■ . B each year not only among the participants, H jMij l ii9liH ' jW JfiH - " spectators as well. k Jf h HI ' season began with a nucleus of B r . H H three letter-men. Captain Rathburn, Ebert, r jBi I Rubright. However, due to illness, I Pi H Captain Rathburn was prevented from M B participating in the first two meets. A V H squad of twenty-five men worked throughout y . L. H the season. Colorado Teachers College this year has added gymnastics to their list of inter- collegiate sports. The schools which now have teams are: Colorado University, Colorado Aggies, Unievrsity of Wyoming and Colorado Teachers College. Four meets were scheduled with Colorado Aggies and Colorado Teachers College, two with each school. Colorado University won both meets with Colo- rado Teachers College, the first 245 to 194 and the second 194 to 162} . Colo- rado University also won the first meet with the Aggies at Boulder by the score of 324J to 307, and lost the second and last meet of the season by a narrow margin of 3 points, the score being 600 to 603. Captain Rathburn -J Page I !4 ' intralHwaVl Basket Ball I V WINNING fifteen of sixteen games played in intramural basket ball, Beta Theta Pi won the intramural champion- ship for the second year. Sigma Phi Epsilon won one division title and the Betas tied with Sigma Chi for the other title. The Sigs were defeated 28-9 in the play-off. The Betas then took on Sigma Phi Epsilon and decided the interfraternity title for the former. The two games were 16-14 and 17-4. The intramural title was awarded the Betas after they defeated Smith ' s Independents (Independent Champs), 17-8. a LOUCKS SODEN Mandeville Wallace Johnson Chai ' .man Page 140 Touchball TorCil KAI.l. iii,mi;iirati ' (l as an inir,iimii i! i)(iri lasi fall proxed pDjuilar with trateniily and independent gnm|)s. I ' lii Isappa Tau eniergeii from ilie intense ri alr ' of the series as inter- fraternity champions l) - defeating Kappa Sigma 21-7; and as intra- iiiura! ciianips by defeatini; indcpciKioni rlianips, the I- ' ourteeners, 27-7. Tlu ' striiiii; IMii I ' aLi line antl last jjacktield proxed a f(jrniidal)le ninihination which oxercame all contenders in the di ision as well as the winners ot others. An accurate passing game amassed for the chami)ions a total of 112 (joints against opponents ' .V. . Ciames were pla e(l in the e enings during footltall season and the series afforded opportunities to play an outdoor sport closely akin tofooihall for o er 2o0 I ' nixersity men. The popularity of the game promises it a permanent place in campus sports. Bennewits, Schlupp, Kane, BHAotaNs, I.ydox A. ClDWOKTH. M.MIKK, ' llITlN(i, SCHLAGETER, W.M.TKK, (KOSIIY, RICHMOND Pate 141 Track PHI GAMMA DELTA won the intramural track title of the past season by decisively overcoming all opponents by a comfortable score. The meet was full of many thrilling events and the outcome was not certain till the last event. The relay was the deciding factor in the meet. Reacj. n VV. Smith SlAKK Spenser ' ,ii-i- 14Z JSb Softball FOI the second (•()Il e uli e Near, the Sigma Chi ?()ftl)all learn won the intramural championship last spring after a hartl-fought season. Not a game was drojjped by the Sigs (hiriiii; liieir two ears as champions. 1-rateriiities were (ii idecl into three groujis. Sigma Chi, riii (iainm.i Delta, and Delta Tau Delta were winners of their respecti e dixisions. Tlu ' pl.n-otf was lielweeii these three teams. The Delts drew a li e and the Sigs trinimed the Phi Gams for a 10-1 score. The Delts offered stiff competition, hilt a third-inning break resulted in a score of -i-l for the Sigs and ga e them the interfraternit ' championship. The intra- mural cliampionslii|) was decided when the Sigs walloped Taylor ' s Wonders, independent champs, li a large margin, ronsislent pla iiig and hea - hatting featured the champions ' l)laying. Students acted as umjiires and referees and carried out their work to general satisfaction. Three fields were used and games were run off on schedule. Tkiiihii;. Rk kick, Hct.niis, .MidiNMs, Mahkkk Jones, .Xnderso.n, Fi ' son, Kii.ie, West, Hoi.derness, Be.m.l Puge N s seDa AFTER winning nine of the ten games played, Beta Theta Pi won the interfraternity baseball championship for the past season. They also gained possession of a permanent trophy cup as well as a second leg on the three-year trophy which must be won three years by a fraternity to become the permanent property of that fraternity. The Betas played a consistent game the whole season and everything was run off satisfactorily. The last game be- tween the winners of the divisions was without doubt the best of the series. Beta Theta Pi beat Alpha Tau Omega by the close score of 5-3. Brown, Buii.k Grant, Mueller, Hampton, Bradshaw LiNDENBERGH, MaSON, MaLE, I.AWRENCE Pag,-- 144 h FEATURE 10 ™™B™aJ 1 ■ m III J .lELjrfi H SEMI- CENTENNIAL Dean Rnscoe Pound and Robert Millikan with the rest of the Sym- posium. Of course, Dr. Light must he master of ceremony to give it that Princetonian atmos- phere. ' 6Viai ft i«;i«t. ' fiifo«» " UTAH BOUND Everybody went. Can ' t recognize anyone in the pic- tures. They even took the footlmll team along. IN THE FALL Freshmen- — Pi Epsilon Pi — Football, or what have you? STl DKNT I ' RESIDKNTS Are welcomed hy P. E. P. trying In he cinvhoys and the engineers trying to he h(tsf it(ihte, dest ite the limr of the tie-iv gym. II | «Ei YEA, STATE What has now be- come Spur. Turkey day was a bad day at D. U.. even P. E. P. failed to make an im- pression. (7 Psi wins the Interfralrrnily S7L-immhig meet; .Sigmn Chi wins lite roller skating contest from the Pells. " Freddii " greets a lady member to the Student Conference. activitie; _:! ! -1:.-. .-,.. 1.1} i I : _iSixm. 1 1 ' . V " juDUcatloni 12 y l V - Sl r ' " " -mr i l lii w PV The oan Newman L. Sheets, Editor raj Wellwood E. Beall. Associate Editor Ellen Donnelly, Assistant Editor Katherine LiNGENFELTER, Assistant Editor Richard C. Holderness, Feature Editor Hudson Rathburn, Atlitetic Ernest Mechler, Medic N ' eknon Altvater, Organization Hugh Shattuc, Assistant Richard Lynch, Pliotographer Thelma Hultin, Secretary Helen Miller, Index June Strong, Activities Morris Hecox, Copy Organization H Rathburn, Miller, Lingenfelter, Hulton, Mechler, Strong Hecox, Lynch, Holderness, Donnelly, Beall, Shattuc Paie 170 ' %_ . The Coloradoan Ernk- t L. (lAKLAM) Biisiiii ' ss Manager . ia A(;kki. i. staff Norman Baker Herman Swedehni Dkan Farkei.i. Sami El. Seely IIaroi.o Koku K MiiKYNE Race Advertising Manager Assisltinl Advertising Manager Organizations Office Manager Circulation Manager Secretary Pugt 171 Kakkei.i.. FoKl). Hakkk, SWEDKIIM) Seeley. Race oan Gerici ' dl Staff Editorial x ' irgixia holuerxess Louise Metz Harriett Lacker Elizabeth Cole Kurt Theis Elizabeth Ta.mplin George Brown- Anita Richardson Fred Barnard Manaocrial John Fellows Margaret Bogart Ford Patterson Amy Wetzler Elizabeth Tamplin Margaret W ' alrod " f n r f . BkvnMH -jB H - If I B dt BfT ■ , i Hl 9 L ■ K l L ' 1 HL ' j h I B-- . I I E H livMW Bk.- 1 1 H Hl ' J Vl ' n H jhm k ■ ' ' w m i y ' B If I H l ■TTJKk -f «SLMv ' • ' | K - B l K9I ■- V H ■ BH " . JU " Ib % mH ' j l j HH ■ ■ ■ " 1 K . ' Hi % HkowN. I ' AKUKi.i,, Kathisukn, Seeley, Fdkij, 1 ' ki. I. ()« -. i lice ox. Baker, Cauland Shattuc, Swedelund, Metz, Donnelly, Hultin, R. Holderness, Beall Cole, Sthoni;, Race, Miller, Richardson, Lacher, Lingenfeltek, . Holderness, Sheets Page 1 2 - r Coloradoaii Key The Coloradoan Key is an honorary ke - conferred on niemhers ol the staffs who have displayed unusual al.ilitv and interest in their work. Members - lM M. Ml i KIU K J. ( ' i ii; I li (,ii|.:s ( ' ■ 1 ' kI.I) li AKNARI) V . 1). I ' dKIIU DaVToN I). M( Kl AN Shkrma.v i;. W Al UOU Sam T. TAviiik Kl.KANOK liRoW.N ClIAKI.lCS MINSON Xkwman 1.. Siii:i;is ErXKST I.. ( ; KI |, Past 171 fc QJ The Silver and Go Lewis Barnum, Jr., Editor EDITORIAL BOARD LeRoy Keller Clarence Stewart AvsHFORD Tyler . Alisert M. Logan Florence McKee City Editor News Editor Sports Editor Feature Editor Women ' s Editor Stewart KlU.l.EK I ,gel74 1 The Silver and Gold Ci.AKi ' . St. ( " i air BISINKSS STAI l.oiis Stark Assislait! Business Manager Chakles Moody Circulation Manager Madai.ynnf. St. Claik Suhscriplion Manager RoUKKT ReWK ' K, Ci.AKK (ilTTINCS, JollN I5ABCOCK ' |R(.INI KoiiiNSON Advertising Solicitors l - Patc 175 Stark, St. Clair, Bahcck k, Kominson Rewick, C.ittinc.s The Silver a special Staff CoLix Hershey Sara Maxwell Marlan Gilbert . Fred Barnard . Delford Neely . Dorothy Jane Chapman Columnist Features Features Cartoonist Sports Columnist Exchanse Editor Bernard Flesher J. D. Banks Astrid Berg Florence Riede Martha Morgan Jessie Carmichael Bill Braddock Sarah Folsom ZoHNER Roller Rcpartarial Staff Theresa Lewis Walter Simon Gerald Hornbein Eleanor Berman Francis Raynolds Darrell Swayze Dannette Morrow Robert Looney Amy W ' etzlar Esther Svoboda George Kroh Kenneth Rudd Katherine Wilson Vincent McFadden Margaret Smith Shirley Smith Hazel Walton Hornbein, Barnard, I1i:i siiky Roller, Banks, Kleshek, Slmon, Swayze S, Smith, Riede, Carmichael, Walton, Lewis, Hekc; WrT LAH, MoKKciW, ( ' .H.Hl ' .KT, M. SMITH, ( " hAI ' NLW, SVIIHODA Page 176 Scro T 11 1 " , order ot till ' Scroll is .111 honorary societ ot incinljers ol the staffs of the Silver and (iold who ha e displayed uiuisiial ahililN ' and interest in their work. Juiciilly Movbcr ( " iH.IN B. ( " ■(» lll KiiiiNTZ Mcmhcrs HaKKV lioW I.IIIT S. Tkstitor Taylor I ' aii ( )sn()RNi-: W ll.l.IAM Ll.OYI) ( " arroi.i. La krtv Lkwis Barmm Frku Barnard Awarded in June, ig2j ROBKRT BkRKOV Harold Bonkr Clarknci-; Stkwart Patt 177 - i.= - TJie iuoiora Engineer Editorial Professor W. O. Birk George Philpott . Edwin Whitehead . Joe Setter Alfred Decino . Gil Kullgren Staff . Faculty Advisor Art Editor Alummi Editor . News Editor Special Writer Exchange Editor Frank M. Starr, Editor Odon Knight RussEL Heckman David McLean Charles Durning John McKinley Kenneth Powell Donald West Charles Hay James Gaither Professor Hirk mjarj ' ROFliSSUR DUVALL Paee I7S The Colorado Engineer II. l.i iiii;k In ii;mann Miuiiiiicr Pr( ii;ss()K W. ( Pail Ti km ri: jok i ' owkrs Frank Tvrkli, . Vai.i.A( !■; Tkacurdkn Wai.tkr Mkrrian Hldli (ARl ' ICNTKR DiAAI.I. , Faculty Advisor Manager Advcrlisiriii Manager . Advertising Circulation Manager Circulation Circulation Charlks A. Mail Wallai k McC ' rim Clarknxe a. Xkilson Waltkr Schmidt Kmmktt H. Hkittkr Jok A. Sicttkr [ low Aki) ( ' rMMiN(;s ,-53 ,., -= 1 ii 1 ' ypin ■ 1 1 Ite Window Fr. nkli. Folsom, Editor 1 ■ X ' iKoiNiA Brown . Kathryn Buckles . Jean Osborne Bud Mallory . Verne Weed Associate Editor Assistant Assistant Assistant % Bkuu.n The WiiidoAv !.. ki:N( I-: Siiai i ( K() , Mdiioi er Shirley Shingle . Florenci " . Rii:i)E Thomas an Bercien W ' h.I.A W ' ol.lOTT Assistant Assistant Assistant Assistant an Bergen Pat ' I SI Shingle Wol-COTT RiEUE -1S !_, Board of Publications THE Board of Publications is one of the most acti ' e of A. S. C. U. C. boards and committees. Its work is scattered throut;liout tiie year and meetings often held e ery week during periods when the Board has problems under dis- cussion. Five members of the Board are appointed by the President of the A. S. U. C. The 1927-28 Board included P ed Barnard, chairman, Harr - Howlett, Sherman Walrod, Fred Denton and Ellen Donnell -, secretar)-. The sixth inemlier is A. Gayle W ' aldrop, acting head of the 1 epartnieiit of Journalism. The Board decides on the policies of University student publications, and approves major staff appointments. In connection with the above-mentioned Board is the Board of Appoint- ments, which selects editors and managers of the student publications. It is composed of four faculty members and the above-mentioned members of the Publications Board. These members are appointed by the President of the University. They are: Acting Dean Jacob VanEk, Prof. Francis Wolle, Prof. Irene McKean, and Prof. Otto Birk. 4n Pagt 1112 r J 1L eJbatiii RlSSELL XlLES Dayton McKean THIS year the Uni ersity has undertaken the biggest debating program in its history. Twenty men and four women participated in debates this year. In addition to the debate with Cambridge, the University of the Philippines and others, the University held debates with twelve state universities. The first debate of the year was with Cambridge University. Moses Lasky, Earle Wright and Edward Hubman debated the negative of the proposition; " Resohed, That the ethics of the business world are incompatible with principles of sound morality. " Cambridge won the audience decision on the merits of the question. In the Missouri Valley Conference this year, Colorado broke e en, winning from South Dakota, and losing to Oklahoma and Kansas. Texas withdrew from the league, and Colorado won a technical deci- sion. Grant Stanwood, and Edward Whitehead debated Kansas here at Boulder, and they also debated Oklahoma University at Norman, and the University of Tulsa at Tulsa. They won from Tulsa and lost to Oklahoma Univ-ersity. At Vermillion, South Dakota, Louis Isaacson and ' Charles Beise won from South Dakota. The question in the Missouri Valley League was: " Resolved, That the recent Latin- American policies of the United States should be condemned. " In the Rocky Mountain League, the University debated against Utah and W ' yoming, in two no-decision debates. Moses Lasky and Earle Wright debated Utah at Salt Lake City, and Victor Wagler and Sidney Hacker debated Wyoming at Boulder. The question for this debate was: " Resolved, That Germany was no more responsible for the World War than France, England, and Russia. " P gc 1114 Debating Isaac MiN, Beisie. (Ikam . Hakiu Ryan, Bekkov, Stooi ' s. Wiihehead, Stanuoou O ' foXXOR, l.ASKEY, C ' aMPUEI.I., HaCKER Mat. Kii.HT. Reeves, Cimmins, Roller TX THK Colorado fonference, the I ' niversity sent thirteen men to Fort Collins -i and Greeley where they debated with all the schools in Colorado on the question: " Resolved, That the Cnited States should cease to protect by force of arms, private capital invested in foreign lands excei)t after form d decl.ini- tion of war. " Emery Stoojis, Larry O ' Connor, Charles Beisic, Xed Campbell, Howard (irant, Crant Stanwood, John Mclntyre, Au Chuck Mau, Edwin White- head. Raymond Reeves, Millard Ryan .ind Robin Hcrkox rcproi nicd the Cni ersity at Etirt Col ' .in-s .ind (ireelev ' . This year Colorado took the biemii.il nip i i California. ( )n the a the team debated the University of Itah, at Salt Lake Cit -, March Iti; Utah Aggies at Logan, March 7: the University of Nevada at Reno, March 20; the Universitv of California at Berkeley, March 21; the College of the Pacific at Stockton, California, March 22: and the University of Arizona at Tuscon, March 2. " ) They debated three difk-reni (iiiestions for nf)-decision debates with these schools; the responsiliility for the w.ir, business ethics, and the policv of the United States in Laiin-.- merica. .After their return they debated, .April (i, the Universitv of North iXikota on the Latin-.American jjolicy of the United States for no- decision. This year, for the firsi lime, the University of Colorado had two girl debat- ing teams. Grace Smith and Julia Shapiro debated with a girls ' team from the University of Wyoming in a no-decision debate on the Latin-American cjuesiion. Dorothv- Maxson and Charlotte Tegarden debated with ,i girls ' team from the Universitj ' of Utah on the res|)onsibilit - for the war. r ' l- ' a " %, The = AdlventuFers===Tllie Little Theater { " Actors and audience — adventiiriii " together. " ) PERHAPS the first thing to notice about the Little Theater this x ' ear is its attempt to change its name to pre ent confusion between the Old Arts Chapel and the llniversity Lecture Theater. So far these efforts ha e not lieen conspicuously successful. Just a year ago University Theater was opened with an ad- dress by President Norlin, a prologue by Professor Wolle, and a reading rehearsal of Captain Brasshoiiiids ' Conversion by members of the faculty, altogether a joyous occasion. It was followed immediately by the spring program with the directors rather worried whether or not the extra three hundred seats a ailable would he filled. The program consisted of the colorful first act of The Bonds of Interest in which Holt made a striking Crispin; Allison ' s Lad. and The Constant Lover. In the summer the Little Theater put on, with the help of the visiting Literature Faculty, a Shakespeare program which netted $163 for the Memorial Theater at Stratford on Avon. The fall plays were His Widoiu ' s Husband; The Slave With Two Faces, with Healy as an impressive slave; and Carmody and Griftin rioting through Box and Co.w Right after Christmas came a program which filled the theater for two nights: The Soul of a Professor, in which the cast fitted a considerable number of the audience with shoes that pinchel; The Tempest, with Miss Sibell ' s colorful costumes and Gow as an amusing Stejjhano; and On Vengeance Height, in which Miss Loucks did impressive work as an old mountain woman. During the winter the regular program of play-readings was gi ' en : Mr Wolle in The Road to Rome and The Affected Ladies, Mr. Re -nolds in Marco Millio)!s and Cyrano de Bergerac, Mr. W ' est in The Second Man, and Mrs. Reynolds in The King ' s Henchnnin and ' To Have the Honor. The Little Theater plays now ha e an audience of L200 and announce the 192S spring program for three nights, hoping for an audience of 1,800. And it is only a few -ears since that the Little Theater Ijegan with 200 seats at fifteen cents each. Dr. C. F. Reynolds is director of the Little Theater and is assisted by Professor Frances Wolle, Mrs. (i. F. Reynolds, and Edward J. West. Miss Muriel Sibell designs stage sets and cos- tumes; Newman L. Sheets manages the stage, and Edwin |. Leary is business manager. Three programs are presented each ear with three pla s in each program. Approximateh ' forty-fi -e students are used in each production. ur t l ie.- ' IS6 ' (ComwiJl ' " ' W. A, A, Ealeen Johnson MvRA Hall Betty Martin Bkulah W ' ittemeykr President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Jane Pollard Hazel Saunders Betty Merrick Maxine Meloy Imogene Hadley Winifred Hayes HEADS OF SPORTS Pauline Mooney Winifred Carveth Marian Raymond Barbara Mulnix Daisy Mae Little Louise Johnson Miss Stein — Sponsor Small Ball Stein Willis Page ISS J- W, A. A. - ' J I N AN eltort to I ' luourajjc athletic arli it ' and tjood s|)()ii iiiaii lii|). a k ' " 1 ' I ' of nirls of tlu ' I ni i ' rsit ' of Colorado In 1017 ort;ani i ' d ihc WHnKMi ' s Aili- Iflic Associaiioii. Tlic t ' lrsl Hit;h Scliool ( ' onfi-rt-iui ' was lield lu-ru at llii- I Mi iT.--il in I ' .l ' - ' l) under the guidance of the Association. This has l)ecn ilic means of forming a High School league, vhereb ' high school aihk-iics are heller controlled. This Association also inaugurated a pla -da - in lil ' J4, which has now i)ecome an established institution and in whicii man of the colleges in the stale participate. ' I " he Women ' s .Athletic Association is a growing concern and has, inily, an important |)lace among women ' s acti ities on this campus. roi,i.. Ri), Johnson, Mekkick, II.m.l Hayes, Ray.mond, Martin, iMelloy, Uunte, Sacnders MuLNix, Little, Hadley, Carveth, Kle.mme, Wittemyer PaRe 189 JT f ai " Women ' s Athletic Association Page 190 _ ' s etic «s5 - P.jfc 191 ' 4s= Women ' s Athletic Association 1 Page 192 COLORADO WOMEN V -sHE following tour vomen ■were chosen Popularity Queens as a result of a sales contest sponsored by the 1928 Coloracloan. The selection was basea on the number of votes each contestant received from the num- ber of books sold. The winners were chosen in the order that they appear in this section. ®F " ' ■ " - ■ ' - ' lit ■ ' It n m ti3ti MiaKt%r;tt K I W " lfc»,. jif - JOHN HELD. JR. Grindstone Hill Farm westport. conn. Dear Mr. Sheets :- After careful consideration I wish to suggest Miss Lydia Jordan as flrrt place winner in your COLORADOAN Beauty Contest; and Miss Helen Hicks as a close sexzond. I enjoyed very much acting as a Judge in the Contest, and always did have a fondness for Rocky Mountain beauties. Sincerely yours, U I ' U I i l yjv GENERAL ORGANIZATION! n (H — = «3., r f i CoYorltits 14 1 - 1 Pahkek, Gakdnkk. Phakks. Morrow. GKEtiORV, Wilder, Brown Jordan. Myer, M. Johnson. Canby, R. Johnson. H. Custance, Henicht Owen. C-oui,son. Bi.oetz, Warren, Hands. Hopkins. (Jkamam Harvey, Scott. Wolcott, Gaudei.ocks, Morton Tasher, Keatin ;. Cotton, Harris, Crane, Hesse, Jameson L. Ci,ARK. Cattermoi.e, E. Custance. C hapman, Andrews, Sprinoer, McC ' arthy O ' Connor, Him. tin. Calkins, Ferguson, Watson, Kvans, Wditakek n Pane 210 ' J a Fill lil- ' .TA rill ,i l.mnilcd .it Moninouih Col- k ' Uf in ISCiT. ( ' (il(ir,i(li) Ali)lia ( " liai)ter was establislu-d in ISSl. Tlu- colors are wine and blue. The IralernitN tlower is the carnation. " JKtKMk » - Kl.l AHKTU CaTTERMOI.K M.M)i;k l " KR(;ts()N Mak(;arkt Owen loNA SCOI-IEI.I) Seniors lot isE Clark MaRC.ARF-T CiRAHAM Keve I ' hakes Chari.ottk Tec. a k den Ml RIEI. C ' i.ark Mary John Hesse Mary Isauki, I n ' ;NKs Mary Whitaker Ki I II HkciWN K A 1 111. KEN ( illDD.MAN . I AklE Johnson MAk(.ARET Morton Juniors BAkltARA CUSTANCE IIei.icn ( " .re .ory Ki.i AiiEiii McCarthy JEANETII ' . I ' ahker Helen ( ' ■aidelik k Heth Johnson .Vi.AiNE .Meyer Mari.aret Tasher ' ?. " ' l ' Mary (alkins Nell (iARDner Helen Scott .Mary Warren Ma.mne .Vndrews Kleanor Caniiy Kl.EANOR ( " CSTANCE Carolyn Harris l-YhiA Jordan Danette Marrow raft 211 Soplioniorc CiERTRI DE ChAI ' MAN Thelma llri.TlN Jl LL I.EE SMLfH Fresh men Marjorie Menk.ht Ki.i AHETH Cotton Dorothy Kvans Harriet Hopkins 1 )oKoi iiY Keating .Martha M ' rinc.er Hetty Ioster .Mary O ' Connor H VRRIET Rice II LA W ' OLCOTT EniTii Bi.oETz Katherine Coulson Jean Haryev Marita Jamison Cora I.o( KAKi) Mm DREIi II.DER rp a Orr, Gordon, Miller, Reimers, Houston. Johnson, Dresher S. FoLsoM, S ' lRONG, Brown, Woodrow, Figgen. L. Hill Sheets, Viel, Hardin, Selfridge, Silverstein D. Hills, Nance. Ewing, Wells H. Thayer. Jenkins, Litzenbergkr. H. Strong. Reed Holdekness. H. Foi.som, Todd, Mains, Andrew, Russell Carter. Baker, E. Thayer, Morrison. Seems, Best, Burlingame Pasc 212 J- ' ■■3 elta Gamma Oxford, Mi Di:i.r. (.AMMA was loumlrd at U.Mord, Mississippi 1.S72. Phi Chapter was estaliUshed in 1886. The Cf are lironze-pink-hhie. The sornrit ' flower is a pearl rose. Mniihirs i)i luiriilty Kkatkke BiKKis CoiiKN IIf.nkv Ktta Reynolds I.OIS C " oKNEl.l. Cii-dditate Students Marion Case ElIZAHEIH NkI HALS Kl.l AIIETII ThAYEK Hetty Hakek ' . l I (irisE Jaeoer lkl.lMA HkoW.N Helen Miller Nan Johnson Soiiors (l.AKA IIaHUIN TiiEo Mae Best Jiniiors ( ' .EKTRIDE . aNCE . nne IIoiston Harriet Keed Carol 1.itzeniier(.er X ' iRoiNiA Kmmons Frances Woodrdw Hariiara Thayer l.icv Skinner Dorothy Jenkins Sarah I ' oi.som Marcaret Ki.i.en .Mains Hetty Selfriix.e Kathekine I)res( her Mary I " ii.(.kn Dorothy Hills Helen Stronc. I.OIS Shakker Edith I ' odd Soplioiiiorcs IRI.INIA HtU.DERNESS JaNE EwiNI. (Ieneya Haryey Dorothy ' iel Hetty Morrison Jine Strono Freshmen Ida Mae Orr Helen I.oicks Eileen Sayacie Kyelyn Eyans Aii.EEN C.oRDON Mari.aret Shannon IRI.INIA Wells Josephine Ei.i.i I ' .MMA ( XRIEK Jane SirVlR-.! KIN .MAR(.ARKr l i:iMEKS Mary Seem CaRITA KlssELI. l.onsE Hill Jeanne . ni re ys NIarion Sheets DoROIHEA HairI) Jane J.ukson Page 21} Kappa Kappa Gamma N Wilson, Leonard. Tatlow. L. Johnson, Gai.hkaith, Diivai.i., Eames Stonk, Hicnnett. Shaw. Ravmond. Spalding, Roe, Reeve Baldwin, (Jhier, { " rofton, Carey, O. Wuwn, HRErsrnNEinEK. Blood D. Johnson, Smitfi, Keister. Lingeneelter, SniN(;i. e RODiNsoN, Poi.LAKt), Nelson. Powers, M. Rice, Moseley, Irwin D. Wight, Naylok, Martin, Juel. Hi-;nky. Metz, GnicNs ! i:n). ((ii.!-:, Kyi. and, M. A. Rice, Kirki ' A! kick, Entrekin. Davis Page 214 f Kappa Kappa Gamma K A KAI ' l ' A (.AMMA was fduiided ai Miinmnuih C ' ()llc ' i;e in 1S7(). Beta Mu ( " liapu-r was cstablislifd l!l()l. Colors art ' dark and light blue. The fraleriiitv tlower is lUur-dt-lis. mm Dr. Irene l McKeehan Few III tv Uk. C ' .race Hai k C.ESEVIEVE Bl.lNC ' OE Kt.I AHETH MaKTIN ' lK(ilNtA KoHINSON JosKi ' HiNK Bennett Makjon ( " koi-tiin Thki.ma McKee Hakiiaka Reeve Dorothy Hi.ood I.orisE (iKi Frances IIamm Doris Jiei. Seniors Alice Connett Makik Powers Jitniiirs MaDKI.INK Ul.lNCOE C ' ahoi.ink Henky Jean Naviok Soph wmores Katmkyn I.ingenfei.ter Makion Raymond Marion Wilson Mar|okie Carey I Ia kl IIokne Jane I ' oi.i.ard Carol Zimmerman li Ei.izahi-tii Nelson Lackene Tatlow DoKOTIIV liNTKlKIN Mar(.aket Civens Helen IIecox iR(aNiA Kkister Maki.arei Keid l)ORl W H.IIT Nancy 1-inch Mahy Crier f.i.izaiieth Dorothy | Mary I-. S Olive Vi . Irvin OHNsoN AI.DINC. HT H Eleanor U m.dw is Clare C.EKNoN Davis Eleanor (ialhraith Jean Knu.iit l.oiisE Metz Martha Rk e PagcZIS Frcslnuoi Marion Koi-, Mary Morlev Shirley Shin .i.e Mary Ann Rice Miriam Hretschneider Jane Ryi.and l DDVK Di VAi.L Marion Smith CiiARLiNE Johnson Eli ameiii Cole Dixie I.eonarh Ri thasna Kames Maki.. KirKI ' ATRICK RollERTA I.ORENZ Marc. Mosei.ev Jean C. Oshokne Kathleen Shaw ' iR(iiNiA Stone 1 :a f I Carlton, N. Miller. Bullock. E. Donnelly. L. Donnelly, E. Dunning McGiLVKAY, Goodman. Lacher, Field, Gkeuokv, J. Dunning N. Miller. U. Miller. Hellstern. Davis, Maxson Luff, Smith, Aukeliiis. Hogert, Ketchem Swift. Richardson. Cordingly. Campbell. Cattermole. Morgan St, Clair, Hullock. Brandhai;en. Mktz. A. Miller. Branson Page 21 o A ,j Clii Omesa CHI OMKGA was founded at the Uni ersity of Arkansas in 1895. Zeta chapter was founded in HK)0. The colors are cardinal and straw. The fraternit tlower is the white carnaiinn. NoKMA I.kXeqie .Martha I ' ielo Fdciilty Seniors Jean McCilvakv Jeanette Stein- Nellie .MiLI.EK Emily .-Xcrelius Makcakkt Brooks 1-VA Mak Hillock IJoRoTHV .Ann (amitieli Margaret Bogert lR iINIA Ketchcm Kmii.y Jane Dcnmng Dorothy Branson Helen Davis I ACRA Belle Donnelly Maid I ' l liord Kcth Hess Constance Metz Juniors KlI AIIETH CORniNOLY Ki.LEN Donnelly .MaHLE ( " lAISER Soplioniorcs Ernestine Dcnnino Harriett I.achkr Freshmen EdVTHE C.REIiORY I ' AI LINE HELLSTERN Rosemary I.ufe Dorothy .Ma.xon . lice Miller m ahei. ( ■dodman Marik Miller .Madal ynnk Si. (lair Ethel Mann Helen Miller Katharine Smith .Marion Carlton Martha Mori, an . nita Kichardson Sarah Shreve .Anne Swii-t .Annette Barnhart I.ENORE BraNHAi.EN Page 217 a Rowley. Lea. Huffman, Doke, Richard. Hakki.f.y. Tennis AcuFF. .Stansfiem), White. Plumb. Thomas. Gould. Duhon (?LARK. McCoy. Robertson. Watson, Tamim.in Quine. Meyer. Carpenter. M. Hearon. D. Wells. Kairbairn Plumb. Blaine. McCarty. R. Wells. Uradshaw. .Anderson. Klynn E. Hearo.n, Wilkins. Walrod, Ditrand, Tesch, Lyster, De.nslow Page 21 S Alpha Clii Omega Al.I ' llA t 111 ()Mi;(.A was luiiiuk ' d at I )(,• I ' auw I iii er.sity ill ISS4. Nu Chapter was established in 1!)()7. The colors are scarlet and i)li e-i;rccii. The Hmver is the red carnation. CrudiKiU ' Stiiili ' iit Alsik I.ea Ki ill Hkai» hau Soi iors Winifred Clark IsAHKl.LE l-KKM H |K(.1N1A AnDKKSON 1 lllKlllllV 1)1 l|l M AKV I llCAKON JANK K MlMl K ViKl.lMA KollKRTSON Juniors ( iKACl; iJAKKI.KY ( ' l)RWlN IaIKHAIKN IIkl.kn M( CAK 1Y AlKl.KNli I ' m MU KlllTIl STAN I IKI.I) RiiKA Dawn i:i i - lllvl.KN Hl.AlNK Hl.KANOK II KARON I ' Ai I.IM-; Meykr JosKI ' llINK (JllNK Mari.aket U ' ai.rod Wavia Alton Dorothy HiKr-MAX Zelma Tesch Sophomores Nina Denslow ' iRt;iNiA McCoy Amelia Thomas Mll.llKEI) DlKANI) Eli aiietii Tampi.in EdWINA Wll.KlNS 1 liMMA Jeanne Aciff Catherine I.yster Helen Watson Pate 219 Frcslniirii Hll lAII CaKI ' KNIER iCiMII Kkk IIAK I X ' EKONK A I ' l.YNN Mahlk KOWI.KY Doris Wells " . P t r-U Delta Delta Delta Norton, Letford. Hodnette. Miller. McDowell. McKee Kelsey. Morton. Pollard. Patterson, Hick. Clayton I.ITTLE, ScHMITT. NaYLON. ScHREPERMAN. HrACE. WALLACE Irwin, Culp, Rathburn. Race, Rislky. Wilson Hayes, Yoi ' ng, Shoemaker. Zumkeller, Row, Reacan ALHKI ;in , UlDRICKSON, ClIISHOLM. I- " a1RHANKS. TECiTMEYER, REYNOLDS Page 220 y , a a a DI-.LTA ni-.I.TA DIILTA was foiindel at Boston riii ersit - in ISSN. Theta Beta Chapter was foundel in 101 ' ). The colors are silver, gold, and blue. The traternitv flower is the pansy. Seniors . iNn ' Ki%i) II AVi; Jeanne I.ea Maroaret Wilson Esther Ai.hkioht El.OISE nEI)RICK () Daisy Mai-; I.itti.i-: Alice l EYN(ii.r» Jean Brace Marcaret I.k Maxine R«)V Hazeldeane Carrithers WiLDA EkWIN Katherink Nayi.on Katherink Ka( e 1R .1NIA KiM.EY ( " .ERTRiDE Shoemaker Helen imkeller Pi (r 221 StniK Mai IIodnette Jean Miller Juniors I.ois Bower l- ' l.ORENCE KaiR HANKS 1 liiKKM K M( KkE Sophomores Kathleen Chisholm Mar(.ahkt Mathers Freslunen Edith l)rRNrN i .MiLi RiT Joyce W ' n.MA Norton Helen Kathiu rn Katherine Sciimit Shirley Smith I.icille Kei. ky Alice Wallace ElLALIA kEAtiAN Evelyn West Charlotte Cilp Helen II kk JiANiTA Kkdman Alice Schrepferman WiLDA Clayton El.OISE Pol.LAjJI) El.l AIIETH HoRTON Miriam MiDoweii. Jean I ' vtterscjn hoRis Keeves Helena Shaw .Mari.aret ' olNli Makoaret Keeves ii J r f p a Delta V l- ' UNK. PUI-LEAM, DkAPKK, E. JoHNSON, NkAL, GkOMEK Ckamrr. M. Klana(;an. Daniel. K. Herxzen. Danielson, H. Ki.anagan H. Black, Hamilton. E. Hawthorne. Lyda, Wittemvek, Weaver P. Smith, Lancaster. Donnelly, En(;le, Morgan. Bair Coombs, Black. Mooney. G. Smith, Altvater. Carveth Gl.. ' M, BuNTE. KlMMETT, SAUNDERS. R. JOHNSON Page 222 a a ALPHA DKLTA PI follejje in ISol. The colors are blue and violet. Ckace Craven KosE I.AXCASTEK IkMA I Alk I.llY CkAMER was toundcd at fsle an I ' cmalc Mplia Alpha was fomuk-d in I ' .M I. while. Thf lr,iUTnii ' llowrr is tlu- FdClilty Seniors Hiii.vA Damei.son IIa ki, Saindeks W ' iNIIRKI) CaKVKTH M AKV l.di isp: I.vda Ri iiY Johnson Kai.kkn Johnson KVEI.YN Ml)RGAN .MAR(iARET DoSNELI.V F " rAN( ES C ' OMIIS .Mary Klanaoan J iDiiors lM.i Aiii:rii Haw ihokn Dokis Hi A( k .Miriam Drai-er iK(.iNiA Kink Ansa Marie Murphy I ' lK(.INIA DaNIEI. .Mary Kimmett Irani ES (liM Katiierink Donnem.y Helen 1 ' i.anaoan ' iRc iNiA .Neii, Frances Pi.lliam Sopliomorcs Jl ANITA ' iKOMEK c.rayce s.mith Helen Black Louise Shannon Fresh Die II Mildred Hern en I.OTYs Hamilton ' ivii-NNE .Martin Adrian . i.tvater l.oi ' - 1 Ie ton 1 ' aci.ine Mernzen (iRAcEV Weaver I.ORETTA Sl. CU. 1 r.ENEViEVE Davis I ' atricia Smith Beatrice Bkennan ElI AHETH EN iEL . Page 221 J a a Theta -4 Landschulz. Spkinc.stien, Parklr. Livisey. Northcutt. Mkyeu M. F. Mavhevv. Phillips, I.amson. Rehhock A. GiEsE, ViRciN. Reiter. Chapman. Balman, K. Garroi-ie M. Graham. H. Giese. Pleasants. Tedford. Merrick HuxTER. Ulanton. V. Case. Hershey. Service. M. Graham Keadv. Close. Walker. Yeatman Chlanda. K. Case. Hall. Parker. Wilson. Reincke 6- l age 224 a a T K- AI ' I ' A ALI ' HA THKTA was tniiiuled at I)c I ' auw in 1870. Beta Iota Chapter was estalilislicd in 1!I21. The colors arc l)lack and gold. The fraternity flower is the i)lack and gold pansy. Member in i ' neiiUy Mks. Rouekt Sterling Griiduatc Member Mary I.oiise Sterling Seniors l.iciLLE Phillips . I. KY HlNTER Juniors Carol Cvse CVTHKRINK M( InTOSH Ele. nor M.ar(.. rkt Ke. uy Sophomores ' lRr.INLV ( " lose ( ' .ENEvn;vE Kr. me ;aIL I.IVESKY Helen Mayhkw Evelyn Keiter Florence .Xortih i it KVELYN HaLMAN Velda Parker Helen Conway MaRJORIK I ' oRl) Clara I.andm iulz Mildred .Meyer Gr.UE ( iAROl tte Helen Service Hetty Merrick . ancy Pleasants Dorothy Ford .MaR(.ARET CiRAIIAM Lillian I.k.htiurn I-RAN( Es C.AROITTE EuiTH Walker Esther . nderson Kathlvn Case . da C.ifse IJoRUTllV KlIlHY Sue Rehuock Patt 22S Freshmen ' iRiiiNiA Tediord Iunice Lamson Katherine m.son Margaret Keinke Dorothy Bi.anton I ' hki.ma irgin Dorothy J. Ciiai ' man Dorothy Cailei i Helen (iiKsE .Marjurie Graham Janet Hall .Mary I ' . .Mayiiew I.OCISE Sar( hkt Mary I. Si rin(,steen .Nancy ' eat.man U- a 1 Friend. Maxwell. Spanglebekger. Babcock, Haskins. Hi rst MacCakthy. Dyde, Mulnix. Clark, Gamiull. Walker KisHER. Stopher, Kaivre. Cummins. Fulsher DeNike. Puijerbauch. Stuart. Suttle, Eaton R. IJixLER, M. Teller. Brown, Parsons, Gilbert, Clifford Galoup. D. Teller, Specht. Abernathy, V. Bixleh. Hlackman Page 226 a Fill Al.l ' IIA I ' ll I was I ' ouiuli ' d at tlu ' Syracuse I ' liixcrsin in 1S72. IJi-ta ( ' ■amma C " haj)ler was foiiiuled in 1!)24. The colors are siUer and bordeaux. The tknvers are Forget-me-not and Lily-of-the-Valley. KCTII lilXl.EK Kdvtiie I-aivke Seniors Ki iH Blackman Dokiiiiiv DvDE Saka Maxwell Louise Abernathy Marian Gilhert (Iale Parsons JiDiiors Ki.eanok Hkdun Mary Hi kst JosEI ' IIINE STI ART Kl.l AIIKIII .AMllIl.I. Mariiaka Mci.nix Marie Scttle X ' iRGINIA BIXLER Alicia Mac C " arthy Sophomores I.nnsE Ci.iEi ' oRi) Ei I AHETI1 Friend Marion Walker Dorothy Babcock Katherine Eaton (iLADYS (iALLOrP Mae Lee Pcderuac(.m Alherta Stopher Frcslnm-ii . U nS (I ARK In A FisHER Katherine Haskins Jean SPANIiLEBERC.ER Dorothy Teller M AHC. I 1-. I (I l MINGS I ' LORENCE I ' lLSHER Esther Newell Helen Specht Marjorie Teller Poit 217 eita McNai.i.. LiniENWAE.TER. A. Wai.ton. HiiDuiiS, I. WiLsuN. Railim- Mc(iLii«E, Taylor, Johnson Nelson. Higel, ( " .lasmann, Daunenhaum Currier, Small, Huikr.v, Keide. Davis, Gibson Crowoer, Cairns. Hall, Collins ( " ornell, Carmm ' iiall. Westhaver Parks, Lewis, V. Wilson, H. Walton, Baldwin, Kdmondson y Page 218 Delta Zeta I »Wi ' .!. » As ' ». ' ;z. -; " » 1»M »-,r_t- 1 D KLTA ZKTA va t.iuiuli Aliilia Lambda ( ' li,ii)ler was established in H)2l. Tlu ' colors are old rose and Nile rose. 1 Miami I niwrsilv in l!tl)2. ablislu-d in HI 2 I green. The Hower is the pink Miss Maky Bell Irene Crowder JosEI ' HINE 1 1 K.MAN Mavhki.li-; Rati, [IF McDihcrs i)i Fiiriiltv Seniors MvkA IIai.i. Mit.DRKi) Jamison Hdhii Mak Smai.i, eni Wll.SUN . Iiss Cakmel I.a Torra Janice Hedges Dorothy Nelson Betty VVesthaver UeTII BlIRllY OkI.ENE ( ■IHSON Theresa Lewis Mary I.ee Stafford Etha Baldwin P2LLEN Cornell X ' kI.MA CrRRIKR |R(.INIA ( " iLAsMANN Martha I ' arks Ikma I.ek Wilson Juniors F " |.(1K1:N( K (Ol.LINS (l.AKK IIK.EL Nell Mc CriKK Sophomores Patience Cairns Freshmen IR(.INIA DaNNENIIAI M Ckcii.e Lichen WALTER Adklk Walton Gale Edmondson (Ienevieve Johnson Florence Riede Geneva Todd Jessie Carmichael Frances West Mildred Davis Alma .Mc.Nall Ha el W ' aston Floy Taylor Past 219 a I ' HiNCE. Haynes, Boillot. Foster Lamont. Tucker. Hadlev KiMSEY, Frye. McDonald French. Down. Ward Brown, Ralph. Koerner. Lee Page 2 W la ron ALPHA OMICROX PI was founded at Barnard College in 1S(I7. Chi Delta C hapter was founded at the Cni -ersity of Coloraflo in ' .)2i . Tiie color is cardinal. The tlower is the Jacciueminot rose. Eva Boii.i.oT Imooene Hadi.ey AlDKEV LaMONT Seniors . 1ai-; Kthna Dowd l-HANCES KlMSEY Camii.le 1 ' renxh I.CELl.A KoKKXER (JEKAl.DINE I ' rIXCE Dorothy Foster Juniors Dorothy McDonald Mn.DREi) Brown Ethel .McCoy Sophomores Hazel I.ee .Maiile Frye He.sper Tucker Margaret Haynes X ' iolet Ward FrcsliniiDi Mahi.k Hkdwn Pagt ZJI eliemc fr, Dyde, Reynolds, Balman, French Johnson, Bennett, Fairbaren Brown, Gaiser, Buirgy, Morton CoRWiN Fairbaren Alpha Chi Omega Ealeen Johnson Alpha Delta Pi Camille French Alpha Omicron Pi Dorothy Dyde Alpha Pi Mable Gaiser Chi Omega Virginia Brown Delta Gamma Alice Reynolds Delta Delta Delta Beth Buirgy . . Delta Zeta Eleanor Balman Kappa Alpha Theta Josephine Bennett . Kappa Kappa Gayinna Margaret Morton ... . . Pi Beta Phi Page 1)2 cial f ranrmti a an jueita till m Stapp, Hinkle, Quine, Paul, Stracy, Kirkmeyer, Van Cleave, Snow, Plested Everett, Keltz, Gilbert, Mills, Bartlett, Maxwell, Gordon, Ford, Edwards, White BUTTERWORTH, PemBERTON, WaLROD, OwEN, WILKINSON, JOHNSON, GOODE, VeTTER, WoOD Hilton, Smith, Thompson, Rathburn, Wallace, Hoisington, Beattie, Stowell, Campbell, Swift Hayden, Dutcher, Parks, Brown, Hutchinson, Piper, Gilbert, Pilchard, Brophy, Beck- STROM, Bond The Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was founded at Bethany- College in 1859 The Beta Kappa Chapter was established in 1883 Colors — Purple, White and Gold Flower — Pansy i Page 2i4 ■ a Tau Delta Pkof. C. C. Eckharut Mc ' Dibcr.s ill Faculty Dean Worcester Hubert P. Wmi i-; Warren Thompson Thomas Butterwortii Charles Cami ' iiell RunsEVELT KdWARDS I ' ICRKY BaRTLETT Stephen Brophy ElX.AR 1)1 T( HER Seniors IKMiN 1 llNKl.E IivkiiMK. Pail Juniors I Iahdm) Ford C ' aUKDLI. (ilLBERT kollEKT CiORDON Charles Pm.c hard William Plested John Swift Glenn Hutchinson Hudson Rathdirn Eldon Smith BiRDETTE Bond Thomas Everett Lawrence Keltz Sophomores Ervin Pemherton John Fellows Davis Stapp CUnter Thompson Thomas Wallace Reese Wilkinson 4 Fred Beckstrom ( eor(;e Brown Robert Beattie William C.ilbert Thomas (Ioode Wni.iAM IIavden Robert Hilton I- ' rcsliinei! Morris Hoisim.ton Ted Kirkmever Melvin Maxwell Robert Mills Robert Owen Wayne Piper William Parks James Quine Carl Snow Kenneth Stowell Paul ' an Cleave Arnold ' etter John White Paul Wood Pat ' 2)S ( Sigma Alpta Epsiloii RrsHMEK, PULVER, SpAfLDING, LysAC.HT, SchWEK, XaPIER Gali.aoher, Vickery, Sickman, Fedderson, March, Owen, Castetter Cattermole, Gillian, Beresford, Raynor, McCoy, Irish, Taylor Root, Blue, Porch, Johnson, Henaghan, Morrell, Meade Eggum, Reinhard, Dreher, Anderson, Reynolds, Gar vood, McKelvey The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternit - was founded at the I ' nixersity of Alabama in 1856 The Colorado Chi Chapter was established in 1891 Colors — Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower — Violet ! ' V Page 236 Q tllk.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Prok. Elmore Petersen James Castetter James Kaynok Sti ' art Beresford Warken M(Kelvey I-RANKI.IN I ' ll.VER Chari.es Hiese Ki( HARD Freed KdWAKD l.YSAdHT I- ' ran( Is Kkvnoi.ds Mark ( " attermoi.e CiEORI.E KaRIS Krank Irish AiiRAM McCoy 1 " harles Root Kciv I KE Tavi.or Members in f ' ticiilty Sen iors I low AUIl l ' l-;i)KKS(IN Juniors George Curzon Robert Middeikamp Soplioiiiores James Bi.ie Donald ( Iilllw CiLEN Owen l-RANK KlIMIAKI FrcsliDicii John Kdwarus ' Pom (iALLA(;HER Arthir March James Meade Stiart RrsHMER ' Kill I ' kANtls WoLLE Gerald Henachan EuiiAK Stansiield Wakken I ' arni m Miner Morrill Caswell Si ' aci ding l Aki. 1 )keher William Johnson ii.i.iam i ' orch John Schwer Joseph Ecocm Oslek Garwood Erman McKelvev Joseph Napier Jonathan Sickman Rodney X ' ickery ) Page 2)7 ■ Beta Tteta Pi Taylor, Elliot, Pinkney, Middlemist, Shannon, Bomar, Lindquist, Hall RoBLNSON, White, Musser, Grant, Loucks, Brown, Chapman, Bartlett, Van Bergen McGiLL, SoDEN, Mueller, Follansby, Lawrence, Freed, Wilson, Mason F. Bain, Bible, O ' Connor, Neef, Thorpe, Chamberlain, W. Bain, Bradshaw Mallory, Johnson, Maddock, Hampton, Proctor, Hale, Staley, Shallcross The Beta Theta Pi P " raternit - was founded at Miami lTni -ersit ' in 1839 The Beta Tan Cliapter was estal)lished in lUOO Cnlors—lAii,hl Pink and Light Blue Flower — Rose c Page 2SS Beta Theta Pi ji mr i- ' ' - Chris II. Hakrlett Irving Hale, Jr. Shields Mason Seniors Bill Bradshaw H. .Vllyn Hicks Gilbert J. Mueller Max Chamberlain Kali ' h Lawerence kri M Rr) C. MussER EUWIN J. HoMliK Charles G. Freed Alan Loltks JiDiiors KsTAi. Brown- Howard A. Grant Walter Proctor I.athrop M. Taylor. Ju. iLLiAM Chapman Don Hampton X ' iROIL SODEN France.-. . 1. Bain Newton K. Mallorv Sophomores Robert E. Biule Ja.mes R. Shannon l.LUl.s I.. 1 [all Thomas M. Van Bercen Walter Bain Mel I.indquist Pete .Middlemist Warren Rohinson I RANK Stai.ey Freshmen Kdhert Follansiiee Kenneth Mai d(x;k Fred Neef Thomas Ross .Morton Thorpe John Wilson Rii HARD Johnson Kelvin Magill I.ARRV O ' Connor I.ARRY SHALLCROSS William Wiiitk Pj(e 239 _f?= a Tan Omesa Thearle, Hardy, Miller, Payne, Wray, G, Core RiBAR, Casey, DeLue, Anderson , Rewick, Penney, Holt Keen, Hershey, Wilson, Bumgardner, Bray, Davidson, Adams, Minshall H. Williams, Gresham, Corlett, Blackman, Simmons, Chamberlin, C. Gore, McKinley, Logan Banks, Mack, Brunner, Heald, Looney, T. Williams, V ' anZandt, Lynch Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was founded at Virginia Institute in 1865 Colorado Gamma Lambda Chapter was established in 1901 Colors — Blue and Gold Flower — Miite Tea Rose nugf 240 a Tau Ome2:a Kit n R] Adams J.M K IIkai.v Sidney Mitciikui. Sen iors Mii.Tox Garwood RE(.IXA1.D McKlNl.EY Dewey Sample l iiiii;i 1 I Ikai.d RlSSEI. Mu.I.EK Cl-AIHORNE AN ZaNDT Robert ( " hamheri.in Basil 1 ' enney Roy liLAt KNLVN Laurelle Fundinosland KiKK llEKKirK William Anderson- Myers Baim(;aroner ( " aRKOLI. KlNDLINllSI.ANIl Charles Keen Fkki) Mai k ChaKI Es RlllAK WiLl IWl I ' m-AKIE Jiuiiors Colin Hershey Sophomores Frank Casey Clark Gore Alhert I.O(;an Kdwin Wrav Freshmen Hen FJanks N ' ewcomh Brtnner C.EORdE CiORE RoHERT I.OONEY Charles Minshall RoiiERT Rkwk k Harold Williams John Wh min John Holt Howard an Zanlt Charles Corlett Howard Hardy Martin Maloney I ' rank Bray Floyd Davidson John C.kesham Richard I.ynlh Jack I ' ayne Jesse Simmons Tom Williams Pnit 241 r f )isnia Nu ?%. Seeley, Hylton, D. Estes, Austin, Chatfield, Russell, Bywaters, R. Chatheld, Lyon, Showalter, Long, Harrington, Bethel, Burbank, Quinlan, Fowler, Fry, Don Estes Gardner, Greene, Smith, Ball, VanValkenburgh, Connolly, H. Cooper, Kingdom, Steph- enson, Stoll Cunningham, Mosley, Christensen, Newkirk, Crosby, K. Cooper, Wheeler, Irvin, Stapp James, Reybold, Hansen, Hays, Holmes, Campbell, Hubman, Scearce The Sigma Nu Fraternity was founded at Virginia MilitarN- Institute in 1869 Tiie Gamma Kappa Chapter was estabhshed in 1902 Colors — Black, White, and Gold Flower — White Rose Page 242 Sigma Nu T. W. Bywaters J. n. KiN(.i)()M Kl) KolllNSON Seniors IIaKOI-I) tHKISTEXSEN Donald Walters Carl Hihman T. W. W ' llKKI.KR W. H. SllnWALTER CoNRAi) Ball Heruekt Rlssell JiDiiors JcillN I I. CiAHDNER Donnelly James Charles H. Smith Wallace Bethel A. C. Stephenson Sophomores IIay5 Lyons II. H. an ' alkeni)i K(.ii v.. . . Moslev A. D. Long EVERLV ArsTiN Newton Chatkield Henry C " ooper EliIENE ClNNlNCiHAM Freeman I- ) vler Alfred C.reenman (iKORt.K Hays John Erwin D. C. Reybold J. B. Stapp • ' rcsJinicii kl ssKLL Bl KUANKS Raymond Chatfield Kenneth Cooper Di dley Estes T. IL Fry Carl LLxnsen Raynok Holmes Lester Newkirk r. scearce Pai;l Stoll Ronald Barker Lyle Camphell M. Connolly Roy Croshy Donald Estes A. L. CiREKNE Thomas Harrinc ton Roy Hylton Clarence Qiinlan Howard Seeley Lawrence Nichols Page 24) Pti Delta Theta f ' ? Griffin, L. Williams, Mullerup, Martin, Pearson, Franks, Stoll Bishop, McClure, Gress, Frederickson, Lipscomb, Ungemach, Harrison A. H. Williams, Jones, Somerville, Armstrong, Sayre, Smith, R. Welch Cline, Bedinger, Trindle, Simpson, Murphy, Young, N. O. Williams Atwood, Vincent, Bray, McDonald, Lindrooth, Johnson Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was founded at Miami University in 1848 Colorado Alpha Chapter was established in lit02 Colors — Argent and Azure Flower — White Carnation Pagt: 244 Plii Delta Theta A. Williams Seniors I " . Rkay M. Smith R. Welch L. Johnson C. D. I ' nckmach J. I.INDKOOTH G. McClike J. Cline I). Tkindle M. McKowN Juniors T. OWKNS W. I.II ' SCOMB J. Cskess Sophomores N. McDonald A. Franks L. Armstrong I). ( " .RIFFIN H. Stoll F. SOMERVILLE J. Slmi ' son J. MOLLERI ' P o H. I Iakkison ( ' . BisHoi ' I.. Williams R. Ward M. Ml kriiY Pate 24S Fresh nu ' )! F. Atwood D. Jones N. Williams K. Pearson M. liEDlM.ER C. Sayre R. Yol ' nc H. Frederickson C. Vincent f ' lJ iffma Phi Epsiloii Manning, Richards, A. VVarnick, Long, Wm. Bell, C. Bell, McConnell, Prator, Sprunt, Fink Fee, Host, Mullins, K. Curlee, Clune, Huntington, Gleason, P. VVarnick, Lang, Tobin Margeson, N. Curlee, Davis, Mickey, Newell, Altvater, Osborne, Fletcher, Walton, Walker Clark, Romans, Joy, Stack, Kinney, Cummings, Aiken, Keys, Brown, Bradfield Herron, Telk, Robinson, Gibson, Shattuc, Dow, Anderson, Nicholson, Swedlund, Morris, Draper Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded at Richmond College in 1901 Colorado Alpha Chapter was established in 1904 Co or,v— Purple and Red Flowers— Rose and Violet Page 246 J )igma i Eosil LOll William R. Amiu k ' ernon Altvatek Neil Curlee Frank Fink Ray Morris I.oiis Telk Clarence Bell Kenneth Cimmings R. C Mar ;eson John Robinson Akthi K Hkadheld LeRoy Herron f.ERAi.n Stack Members in Facttllv Seniors William Bell Orville Dow R. Wallace Gibson Marcy Newell Juniors Robert Brown E. Clikton Davis DlNCAN McCoNNELL Hibert Romans Sophomores Kenneth I ' urlee Louis Long I ' AiL . Dean Charles (lakk Cecil Draper S. Park Kinney Pacl Osborne David Walker Arthir Clvne Francis Hart Ralph I ' rator Pai L W ' arnick Il.LIAM I iLEASON Harold Mickey Alan Warnick Arthir Aiken C ' .ERAi.i) Fletcher Carlton Keyes Robert Richards Carl Taylor Freshmen Harold Anderson STERI.IN(i lllNTINGTON Robert Lang Hr(.H Shattic Ikank Tobin Ted Fee Floyd Joy James Nicholson X ' iNCENT SPRCNT Fred Walton X Pate 147 V Hansen, Tuknbull, Henderson Cole, McCanne. Davenport, Beeler, French Frazier, Miller, Montgomery, Brunton Knoop, Bennett, Cosand, Stroehle, Shaffer The Acacia Fraternity was founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 The Colorado Chapter wa s established in 1911 Colors — Gold and Black Pu«i- Z4f! 1 Acacia li! Wll.T.IAM R. ArTHIK I ' Ai I. M. Dean R. I.. Downing RrssEi.i. I). Ceoroe Edward k. Mi i. rage William 11. Thoman Harry Wear Fti cully Charles S. Mlimel MiLo (■. Derham Clarence 1.. Kckei. John a. lliNTER Charles K. Poe W. D. Thornbiry Richard C Whitehead 1 ' . r. c.lugstox Lawrence W. Cole 1-rei) r. dcnc.an Or A S. Kowi.ER RoHERT C. Lewis Walter W. Pi rdv Homer C. Washulrn I.. L Hkinton Seniors Chester A. Bennett Charles I " . Johnson AlHERT 1 ' . llsCHER ErcENE W. Henderson Ik [N I ' . I-ra .ikr James H. Cole Harold Miller RoHERT ' riRNlU LL ' innors John F. Beeler CiEORGE COSAND Dona ld Davenport Joel Knoop Roland W. McCanne I ' red M()NT .(imkky William S, Mitchell Clyde N. Shakker Clarence Stroehle Wallace IIowarh Rex French Soplioniorcs Kl.MKR I LvNsKN Page 249 Pti Gamma Delta - Lee, Aurelius, Patterson, Waite, Mathers, Davidson, Dunne, Olander Bagnall, Allott, Lockwood, Huber, L. Stark, Rudd, Anderson, Hovvlett Gilman, Gray, Rathbun, J. Stark, Smith, DesJardins, Rogers Bare, M. Spencer, Thomas, L. Allott, R. Spencer, Gittings, Lewis, Carlson Weldon, Ludy, Reagan, Graves, Bird, Moore, Bourgeois The Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity was founded at Washington and Jefferson University in 1848 The Beta Kappa Chapter was established in 1912 Colors — Purple and White Flower — Purple Clemens Page ISO a Delta President (jeorce Xori.in I)k. ( ' iiaki.es Poe Pkof. Stlakt Cl ' thhertson Carl K. Hulley Faculty 1)K. Mu.o ( .. Dkkham Dh. (). M, C.ll.HKKT J. Thomas I ' iei.d KrEDERK K SlMMKKIl.l.. Dr. RrssKi.i. D. (iEori e ( ' iE()R(iK S. Johnson, M. D. Walter B. Fran km n M. I). Cordon Allott Harry IIowlett l;i) AKI) Kathbin John Wolff Seniors Richard Des Jardins Stewart Lewis ( " .EORCE Waite Harold Hirer Howard I.ockwood (;kor(.i-: Wittemyek 1 ' red RlSSEl.I. Donald Bac.nall Ralph Mooke WiLLIA.M S.MITH Juniors Wilms Hikd RoHKK 1 ( iRAVES MiLo Thomas John Stark KU llAKI) I.KE Waldo Roi.ers Harold (iRay Thomas Ai ' relius Frances Reagan Donald Ward Soph wmorcs Howard ( " iILBERT Loris Stark Harvey Ulander RoiiERT Spencer Leonard Weldon Leonard Allott Bernard Bi-strr William Davidson Carl .11. man Phil L kkwood Kenneth R ldd Freshmen Ted Anderson CiEOROE BolRliEOIS I " kAN IS DlNN Clark CiIttinc.s LaWRKNC E LVTIIERS Dan Bare CiEOR(.E Carlson William Crompton Thomas Lidy Donald Patterson Merlin Si-encer Pagt . ' «; ' ( ' jiffma I 1 1 1 Tyrell, Tyrrell, J. ' os, Hagney, Seebass, Nutting, Kulie, Ulery, Aabekg Welch, R. Thies, Darnall, Hecox, Huffman, Koch, Wright, Hughes, Morphew, Houston Van Schaick, West, A. Vos, Davis, Selbach, Sheets, Knapp, Parks. Farrell McGiNNis, CoLBURN, Hays, R. Smith, C. Barcock, Ricker, T. Anderson, K. Thies, H. Smith, Beall Jones, C. Sheets, Bruner, Holderness, Prosser, Whiteman, R. Anderson. King, J. Baii- cocK, Taylor, Peatman The Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami I ' nixersity in 1855 Beta Mil Chapter was estabhshed in 1914 Colors -h u i and Gold Flower — White Rose (T ' l Oi Page 152 ■ igma ■■■■ - mmrn ■■■■ fm lilB Jmi III! i ft Wai.do 1 " . Mkiickway Menihcrs in luinilty W.vi.i.ACK Bacon Edwin B. Place Clare St. Clair Oliver Welch Paix Taylor Newman Sheets Soiiors Wellwood Beall (iEORfiE Koch Frank Parks Eric Aauerc; Joseph Peatman IIali.ett Smith Theodore Anderson Dan Ki lie William Hagny Josh IIoiston John ' os Coi.TON Bapcock CiEORCE RlCKER Roland Thies John Melvin Jones Morris llixox WlllTMORK WkK.ll 1 John Haiicock William Selhach M I l.KRY J iDiiors Roland Seeuass Lloyd Hughes Sophomores Arthir Vos Chaki.es Sheets Roy .Anderson Dean I-arrell Freshmen Kl RT TlllKs Raymond Knaim- Cliiton Darn all Edward IIckiman Harold ' an Schaick rcssell s.mith Harold King Rl( HARD HoI.DERNESS Wll.lUM WksT Hari.ey McC.innis I ' HILLII ' Briner John .Morphew Jack Davis Kenneth Whiteman Robert Prosser John Nitting Henry Hays Sam Coi.HiRN Pjh 2U fc ' a Fsi I. " a OsuoKN, Banks, AIacey, Davis, Philpott, Bailey EwiNG, KiBLER, Shinn, Glaze, McKay P. Reilly, Kirkpatrick, G. Reilly, Younge, Powell, Scott Nevin, Thach, Tuft, Anderson, Campbell, Miller Fletcher, Agnew, Kinney, McKee, McDowell, Cambier, Tennis The Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852 The Colorado Alpha Chapter was established in 1914 Colors — Dark (ireen and Dark Red Flower — Jacq. Rose (Tr- Page 2!4 d6 i Phi Kappa Psi Seniors ; Km. I ' ll . (.m; v Colonel J. McKee (jEoroe TrFT Juniors Wendell Scott Nat Kinney James McDowell William C. Nevin Geok(.e I ' hilpott Sophomores Peter C. Reilly Hknkv Andkrsox RrssELL Campbell Tyler Davis ! J MES EwiNd Charles I ' letcher Kirk Kkei.as ' KkANCES Killl.ER Hall McKay CiRixJN Miller Robert Osborne George Reillv Clyde Thach 1 Herbert W ' y.att ' 1 Freshmen Thomas Younge Arthi R Bailey J. 1). Hanks J. Stiart Cambier IIeNRV ( " . C.I-AZE John Kirkpatrick James Macey Kenneth I ' owei.l Tyler Shinn Neal Tennis Pafr 25 f ;■ ■ a Diffma 1 Buck, Hayes, Lesser, Allen, Sedgwick, Schlappi Miller, Davis, V. Porter, Boreing, Sturdyvin, Keys, Campbell Fisheh, J. Porter, DeReus, Garrison, .Carpenter, Hassenplug EuBANKS, Lvle, Unlaub, Hanson, Teagarden, Roller Mohanna, Jones, Brothers, Patterson, Arraj, Darnling, Taylor The Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternit ' was founded at Yale LIni ersit - in 184 " ) Pi Chapter was established in 1915 Colors — Cardinal and C.rav 1 ' us.- 256 Alpha Sigma Plii maryv:: ,■»• • MlCRVIN S. COOVER Warren Raeder Faculty I- RANK S. EaSTOM Hazes Kendrick WlI.EY B. RUTLEDCE Cl.AKKNCE I.. ECKEI. Wai.tkr I " . Mai.i.orv Tlwin D. I ' okter Alfred A. Akraj Seniors Mykiiu. J. Hdrkixg William K. Ramsey Chari es I). Jackson Chester W . Hanson RoHKRT R. Frost Ja( K H. O ' Conner Sherman J. Seik; vick E. Wallace TEA iARDKN Donald L. l■l HER Arthur E. Allen Juniors CiEORCE I I. Mil LKR Jeremiah J. Minskev Charles (;. I ' ni.ai ' b NKD (AMrilELl. Charles Jones, Jr. Sophomores I ' liEoDiJRE N. Taylor XicToK 1). DkReis Earl I). Stirdyvin C. A. Holmes Euhanks HroH Cartenter Doiiia-As M. Bi ' CK Eugene 1 ' . I.yle Donald O. Haves k ■ C. ' an Kirk Beari E. John I.esser John M. Porter Patt 2i7 Freshmen Ceoroe Brothers Ford K. Patterson Edwin R. Davis Merle ' . Seeney Frank C. Hassenplug Roy F. Schlaim ' i William Carrison J V 17 ip a Disma Kelley, Obenchain, Seivers, Lloyd, Movers, Tegtmeyer, Loughman Baker, Risien, Rames, Wolf, LaSalle, McCain, Henry, Williams MiLLEP, Seely, Lyster, I.oughman, Yost, Lennartz, Best. Buirgy Cowley, Lloyd, Candler, McArthur, Terry, Duce, Braddock, Wall Smith, West, Whinnerah, Mosiek, Cleland, Whitehead, Brown, Van Zant The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 riamma Tau Chapter was established in 191() Colors — Scarlet, White and Green Flower — Lih-of-the-Vallev Page 25S 4 ' Kappa Sigma Mc ' iiilurs in l- " acult} ' DkAN lloMKK ( . Wash HI KN Ralph Bkown Max Day Graduates Bkatton Hill C l.ltl()K[) HdlSTON Joe BuiKGV Norman Lyster Seniors George Sievers Ralph Teal Edwin Whitehead Nor.nlvn Baker FREDKKirK Henry Ralph Hokner Rodney Howard Juniors George Koch Bernard Loighman John I.i.oyd U ' lLLFAM I.LOYD . l Wf.st George Mosier John Rames RKKMi Tt ( KKK Richard hinnicrah X ' iRGiL Brown U ILLIAM ClELAND Sophomores John Ohenchain Sam Seeley Walter Tegtmeyer Freshmen Charles Ticker I.EE Williams Ronald Best William Braddock Ranim)lph Candler Randlk Cartwright IIarl Cleveland William Cowley RoiiKRT Dice William Graiiow Wii.m r Ginther Mdward Hines Roland Klli.ey William Kki.ley Beach La Salle Lawrence Locghman William Moyers RollERT SHAMnERG John ' an Sant John Wolk Lawrence Holden cU »a« 2 9 1 bisma Delt a ZwEiBEL, Bank, Gokochow H. Zelinkokf, Berkov, Silver, Friedman M. Zelinkoff, Gardenswartz, Gertz, Greenspoon, H. Shwayder Freedman, Buchhai-ter, Weinberg, K. Schvvayder The Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity was fotmded at Columbia University in 1910 The Theta Chapter was established in 191!) Colors — Purple and White r O K Page 26 ' } Phi Sigma Delta RoHKKT II. KeRKOV Seniors Rn I. Sri.VKR Haroi.I) a. Zki.inkofk MmRK I- ( ' .HKKNSl ' OON Juniors Milton A. Zki.inkoik Harold Bichaltkr Davii Wkimikri; Sophomores Max C.akdenswartz JosKiMi ( " .i:rtz William Frieumax Simon Zweiiiel Melvin Bank Joseph D. I ' epi-er Freshmoi Max Frkedman IlKRsrilKI. SllWAVIIKR Jess CoRtxTHow KiNC. Shwayder ' i Pair 2( 1 rTfJ ib • TT • 1 t= ? P. Strong, Schwartz, Drinkwater, Sheetz, Cosgriff, Macleay, G. Strong, McKeen, ACKERMANN Sherman, R. Patterson, A. Bent, Keoughan, Goetz, Grainger, Collins, Hannum J. Hayes, O ' Brien, E. Smith, Woods, Jackson, N. Smith, W. Patterson, Sackett Botterill, Benbow, Bosworth, Williams, McCallion, C. Hays, Stanwood, Foster Leary, Hawkins, Reid, G. Bent, Vidal, Wertz, Carmody, Robinson Chi Psi was founded at Union College in 18-H Alpha Psi Delta Chapter was established in 1920 Colors — Purple and Gold lUn Page 262 If Chi Psi .MVKUN H. Ukuomell Frederick 1-. Reid Seniors John U. C ' di.i.ins Edward S. Smith Pail Stkom; RlSSELL A. M( ( Al.l.loN Grant W. Stanwood J. William Cosgrii-i A. Page Jackson William M. O ' Brien Carson P. Sheetz Juniors Charles M. Goetz Sidney F. Keoughan RoHKKT 1). Patterson Pail C. Hanncm Edwin B. Leary Paul C. Sackett llAi. P. Way Carl H. Ackermann Terrki.i. C. Okinkwaikk CREKiinoN r. Hays Wilson Mi I. Patterson Sof)lio»!ores i I KKi) E. Bent Akiiu k W. IIaukin - DoNAi 11 I.. I Iav Archie C. Bosworth John II. Hayes DiiNAi II I.. Maci.eay ALLIiN H. WlMIAMS H. Sylvester Bknhow David W. Cakmodv Harold R. McKekn Samiei. S. Sherman Richard W. idai. Freshmen J. ( lOKDON BkN I Hksry S. Foster William W. Rohinson Norman H. Smith DoNKLEY C. WeRTZ I ' oM HiiriKKllI. Frederick C. CiRain(;er Rodert c;. Swartz CiRAY C. Strong James E. Wood i Pate 26J 7Y ■ " Pi Kappa Alpha ' II m m9| |n|||Mf I m I ' ' Tj l B j B I ' - ' H ' ' «BB i i H jB I Ridge, Ingalls, Ingram, Rule. V(jlkman, Billig, Wahlstkom Sebastian, Koehler, Philip, McMillin, Solberg, Chambers Mitchell, Ryan, Honska, Ruggles, Content, Allbee, Rich Curll, Kirk, Putman, Rich, Buxton, Kirk, Irwin, Hazzard Tesone, Mallinson, Tureman, Osberg, Drummer, Vogt, Wixon The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 Beta Upsilon Chapter was established in 1921 Colors — C.arnet and Old Gold Flower — Lily-of-the- Valley Page 2b4 a a Members in luicully JOSKPII . Bt N 1 INC, Clarknce Ha ZAKJ) Seiiioi ' s ( .EKALl) MiMm.I.IN IIakky ( )snEKt ( " l.AKKNCK BkIMMEK Joseph Kohlek Horace Tlkeman J tDiiors Wayne Chambers Ralph Philip Chester Volkman John Wixon Harvey Inoalls Neil Pi ' tnam William ' ogt Clinton Billu; HaRUI.I) I NCR am Harry Mallinson Ralph Rich Walter Ki i.f. Sophomores Monty Hi xton Ronald Kirk Charles Mitchell Russell Rich John F. Ryan Anthony Tesone Arthcr Hdsska Wendell Kirk Royal Riuright Merton Ridge Caesar Sehastian } Evan Ai.hee James Irwin Lester Solberg Pofc 26 f Freshmeu Charles Content Theodore Jacohson Raymond Cirll Alhert Ri ' ggles Ernest Wahlstrom , ' 7 Lambda Chi Alpha Duke, Dickekson, Meigs, Murray, I.eBaron, (jaither, Coffman, ( " iIli.aspie Allen, Berg, Cook, Paxson, Sickman, Neely, Campbell, West, Baker Teal. McLean, C. Durning, Denton, Etting, Hutton, Black, Overfelt HiNEs, McKenna, Beckwith, T. Meigs, Cramer, A. Durning, Morris Edwards, Shallenberger, Deines, Smith, Lee, Williams, Morgan, Royal The Lambda Chi Alpha F " raternity was founded at Boston University in 1909 Gamma Mu Zeta was estabHshed in 1923 Colors -Purple, Green, and Gold Flower — Violet X Pagr 266 J Lambda Chi Alpha -vi Prok. V. Otto Birk Ml iiihcrs ill Faculty I ' ROl-. W. C. 1)1 AI.L Prof. J. W. Broxox Ai.ElERT I.. l)lRNIN(i (Gordon McKicnna I.EROY I). Smith Seniors KoLi.A p. I.icBaron Uei.fori) M. Neei.y Donovan J. Mirray William C. Royal Leland T. M. Teal Ethan P. Allen Lee R. Dickerson Roye F. Krickson Howard I.. IIitchinson David A. McLean Juniors Clai ' de L. Black ' ernon J. Dike LoREN E. C.AITHER Jonathan R. Meics Mii.i.ARi) K. Ryan J. Fred Denton Charies H. Dlrning John D. CiIllaspie Lloyd W. Morris Brvce D. Smith Mkkkii.i. D, Be( kwith Carlton F. Cook I ' hilip K. Edwards Louis B. Overfelt Onslow P. Shali.enher ;er Sophomores Philip E. Beri; Hakrv J. Deines . L RK J. IllNES RouERT E. Paxon Lawrence C. S. Sickman Ai.nKnr I " . Campbell Pail E. Demeter Kent L IIitton Earl F. Sechler Thomas N. Williams Mkrhkkt L. Baker ROEI.OF S. ELTINli Robert E. Lowe Patt 26 Freshmen nl x r. coffman Raymond L Foster Timothy NL Mkios Donald B. W kst Seldon B. Cramer Ralph A. Lee David A. Mori. an 1 i Kappa Tan CuDWORTH, Peck, Nelson, Anderson, Coyle, Richmond, Milliard Kane, Schlupp, Liden, Watts, Arthur, Messner, Nettelton Stoddard, Lipsey, Bushee, Hobbs, Myrin, Schlaceter, Cass Sta-nlev, I.ydon, Johnson. Crosby, Bragcins, Coyle, McHale, Rickle Walters, Bartlett, Ellis, Hogan, Benewitz, Gasteneau, Whiting, Maher The Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity was founded at Miami University in 190(5 Psi Chapter was estal)lished in 1924 Colors — Maroon and Gold Flower — Red Carnation 1] " 1 i Kappa Tan flpilT Wll.l.IAM AkIHI K Mkhane Bkai;i;ins Krei) Hakti.ett Waki) Daki.ev Soiiors Andrew Kini.ay Harry Hohbs rohert i.ydox Sherwood Stanley Bykun Ml IIai.e George Nelson Everett Thompson Maxwell Watts John Anderson Cameron Coyle koHKKT CdYLE Juniors RodER Crosby ArTHIR ClDWORTH KliW AHIl JilllNSON Oscar I.iden C.oldner I.bpsey Raymomi Mahkr Stanley Coomus WiLLARD Kane Floyd Messner WiLLLVM Cass Carl Hennewit , Mitchell Bishev IIekrert Ellis So )lii iiion ' s III I. II Kll HMUMl Uksi.ky Rickel Frcsluiieii Richard Hoc.an Clyde Nettleton Allen Peck Earl Si hh i-i ' Fred Walter FOLKE Myrin Robert Schlai etkr Harold Shkrwin Dean Stoddard Gerald Whitini; Par.r It ' ) eita Diffina Carey, Nachtrieb, Reinheimer, Frost, Owens, Warren Kimball, Holmsten, Zeigler, Clemens, Plein, Koenig, Bremmer Tyler, Rogers, Gunning, Babiarz, Lambert. Hardison Intemann, Ross, Keith, Dakan, Boillot, Reardon Klinge, Barrett, Schmidt, Shepherd. Deutsch, Bowman The Delta Sigma Phi Fi-aternity 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 Flower — White Carnation i Paic 270 Delta S] 10:111a Fill Prof. C. A. Hitchinson Mciiihcrs i)i Faculty I ' KOF. W. { ' . ToKl ' KLMAN 1) W. d ' Dav I ' koF. J. M, lil.AlK IVIAN XaiHIKIKH RollERT ZeIGLKR I.owEr.i. MoiLi.oT Seniors Kenneth Dei ' tsch ( " .eor(;e Warren Edwin Keith RUSSEI.I. llol.MSTEN All. AN Dakan II. I.ITHEK InTEMANN I-rancis Reardon Kenneth Clemens I ' aii. Weathers Juniors KdOAR KiMUAl.l. Wll.I.ARD ReINHEIMER . YsHFORD Tyler Elmer 1 ' lein James Hardison Theodore Bowman Ray Gunning Sophomores Jack Owen Frank Carey Lester Whitney Parker Shei ' I ' ard Loren Hremmer ) Dale Roiiers Walter Schmidt Joseph Bahiar Pate 171 Freshmen IreI) Ross William E. Smith .Arthcr Frost Walter Koenic. ilERHERT I.AMIIERT Donald Barrett i.ocis i.esser jiffma CoNNELi., Lester, Bradley, Johnson, Mason. Bradford, Blackiuirn Oberg, F. Barnard, D. Hire, R. Barnard, Ashcraft, Olehy, F. Pound Landers, Perkins, Knight, Stoddard, J. Pound, Kiel, Greager, Reeves Zanoni, R. Hier. Kerr, Newsom, Madigan, Millikan, White The Sigma Rho FraternitN was founded at the lhii ersit - of Colorado in 1923 Colors — Garnet and White Page 272 Sigma Rlio Alcitihvrs ill Fticiilty KollKRT SNYDKR C. Fred Barnard J. KaNAI I) l- ' ox Seniors M. EVRY Bl.ACKIURN OnON S. KSK.IIT JaMKS E. ( " ONNELI. John 1). MADKiAX Byron ' . Bradford William E. Lester Jesse Pound J nil i or s ( " ari. Klhert Clarence K. . e vm). i RoiiERT A. Kerr Aaron (1. Oheki. Alva A. Taylor Elvis Ashcrakt T, Earl Mason SoplioDiorcs I ' KI.HKR 1 lllKK At (.1 si I. amim Frcslniicii William Bradley Irvin D. Johnson Oliver Millikan Krank Poind Harold C. ( rea(;ek Charles W. Kiel J. I ' rank Oi.kiiy Kaymond Reeves RoHERI . lllER John ' . Lander CiiLnERT Perkins A. Kendai I. III II. fpJ " Pate 27} Beta Gamma j f ■ wm r-] 1 T ' ) ■ £ - , _. i 1 E. ' B J N It J tti i fJP. H jwV » K M H lyk Aji L ' M L ] m_ H Kt 9 H x| I ' jrJ pi H w Kr 1 1 1 P ' S ) jbl r l ■ 1 ■ ■ ■i 1 y 1 I 1 1 Kemp, Arnold, Ruck, Blackwell, Polk, Beebe Tucker, Springer, Ward, Nichols, Gullion, Johnson, Rose Hetherington, Vaughan, Hinman, Logan, Roe, Ryan MuNSON, Jackson, Waldrop, Davis, Peterson Nyland The Beta Gamma Fraternity was founded at the University of Colorado in 1924 Colors — Green and Gold Page 274 l Beta Gamma Walter Nelson Mciiihcrs ill Faculty KaI.I ' H I.. iKOSSMAN W. S. N ' VLAND Eknest I.. (Iarlanii ( ' ■E()R(;e S. Ji)Hn )x Wm. Harold Rose Seniors ( " ,EOR(iE HETHERINI.TON Warren K. Kemp KoliHk r I llNMAN Arnold Looan Harold aii.han Roys Arnold Neil Davis Sidney Nichols Joseph Ri xk, Jr. J iiiiiors Dori.LAS IJeebe C ' linc.an Jackson I. eon Polk Lewis Si-rinc.er Rex Blackwell Charles Minson ( " .EoRi.E Roe Wm. Dale Waldroi- Richard Ryan Soj)lio)}u rcs ' I ' HU H U II.LIAMS Freshmen Richard Diitman Edwin Peterson Roheki I ' artin(.ton Sianlkv I ' H ' e Benjamin Ticker IWc 27S Interfraternitv Council wfm K tr ' ' ' lHp U v ■HtAi PW ' -ai i B w! ■ m mB r 491 P i i ' HSP L ft k Ib ' k -W 3iaM» ' Bi l ' Bi t ' cijiMB I Sftt Vra Sj W vJ B nil H Hft ' Hft k. !fl l Grant, Waite, Bell, Murray, Nelson, Nachtkieb. Blackburn Bent, Sickman, Baker, Ruck, Kimball, Fedderson, Pound, Howlett HiNMAN, Showalter, Ungemach, Friedman, Fisher, Chamberlain, Sackett King, Pilchard, Smith, Berkov, Hazzard, Frost, Morrill, Welch Jones, Stanley, Telk, Beall, Frazier, Osberg, Van Zandt Acacia Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tan Omega Beta Theta Pi Beta Gamma . Chi Psi Delta Tan Delta Delta Sigma Phi Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Delia Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Tan Phi Kappa Psi . Phi Sigma Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu Sigma Phi lipsiloti Sigma liho Senior J. P. Frazier Charles Jones Howard Van Zandt Max Chamberlain Robert Hinman Paul Sackett Perry Bartlett Edgar Kimball Norman Baker Don Murray Robert Welch Harry Howlett George Nelson George Tuft Robert Berkov C. M. Hazzard Howard Fedderson Harold King V ' . P. Showalter W ' illiam Bell EvRY Blackburn Junior A. P. Fisher Robert Frost Colin Hershey Howard Grant George Roe Alfred Bent Harl Cleveland Roy Erickson C. Dudley Ungemach George Waite Sherwood Stanley Wm. C. Nevin, Jr. William Friedman Harry Osberg Nunes Marrill Wei.lwood E. Beall C. H. Smith Louis Telk Jesse Pound Page ITt: Interfrate WllKlKSTHK Xelson Officers Geok(;ic Xelson Clarence Hazzakd . I ' liiMii- C. Worcester . President Vire-Presiilent Secrelarv- Treasurer THK InterfraltTiiilN- ( " oiincil is coniijosfd of two mvn Inmi each frateriiit -, a junior and a senior nicnil)t ' r, respectivel -. The ( " oiincil supervises all inierfraternily activities and y-ov- irn pledging and rushing reRulations. A scholarship of two hiMulri-d and i ' hy dollars is awarded each ear to a freshman siudenl wild most merits the scholarship. The past year saw a rule put into el ' t ' ecl l)y liie ( " ouncij rejjardinj; fraternit - averages. This rule has materially raised the scholastic standings of all the fraternities. Pagt 177 Page 27S Honorary and Professional Fraternities rJ f. a Officers Harry M. Barrett Colin B. (Ioodykoontz Irene P. McKeehan . Frederick A. Bushee Claribel Kendall President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secreta r v- Treasurer Hattie R. Anderson Antoinette S. Bigelovv James W. Broxon Mrs. J. W. Cohen Mortimer B. Daniels John B. Ekeley Colin B. Goodykoontz Claribel Kendall Francis Ramai.ey Mrs. Maurice Smith Mary Louise Sterling Ida Swayne Elizabeth Williams Facility Mrs. V. J. Baird Milton E. Boone Charles R. Burger Lawrence V. Cole Milo G. Derham Angeline Figley Fred B. R. Hellems Irene P. McKeehan Marjorie Reyburn Maurice Smith Frederick Storke Mabel Van Duzee Frances Wolle Harry M. Barrett Frederick D. Bramhall Frederick A. Bushee Maud E. Craig Carl C. Eckhardt Percy S. Fritz Herman Karrow George Norlin George F. Reynolds Mrs. Edna D. Romig Frances R. Stribic Anna H. Williams Gertrude Wright Moses Lasky Mary Buire Charline Hatfield Carl Hubman Manning Pattillo Mary Frances Gooding Makjorie Darge Student Members William Lloyd Paul Bradley Jean Hayden Jack Ingram Emma Schwaberland Dorothea Klemme Lewis Barnnum Leota Cody Katherine Hawkins Alsie Lea Myron Bromell I.UELLA KoERNER John J. Madigan Page 2S0 4 Sigma Xi Offi (crs W ' aI.TKK C. TOF.PI.F.MAN John A. IIintrk . I R. Robert M. II ill (Uenvcr ' Frank S. Baver . Charles K. Poe I ' rcsidettt Vke-PresidenI " i ' ice- President Treasurer Setreliirv F. ( ' .. AlXEX Kai.ph II. Brown R. I). ( " RAWKOKr) Frank Kaston Dean H. S. Evans R. D. r.EORGE H. J. (In.KEY A. S. HortiHTON Edna Johnson Dean O. C. Lester ' . PaII. I.IHOVITCH KaRI. F. MtEN rNOER E. F. Peterson Francis Ramai.ey V. ( ' . Toei ' ei.man K. ( ' . Whitman Active Members Frank S. Baier James V. Broxon Pail M. Dean C. I.. F.ckei. Dr. ' . B. Fisher F. E. E. Ger.man Dr. C. Gili.aspie Mai.com Hyi.an ( " i.ARiHKi, Kendall IRMA I.E Veqi ' e ( ' . M, .McCoRMIC Walter Nelson W. B. PlETENPOL P. 1-:. Roller II. B. ' aN aLKLMU Kl.ll C. R. BlRGER Lawrence W. foLE Ika M. DeLong John B. Ekeley K. . . (iA(;os Dr. O. M. Gilbert Ji ' NiNs Henderson John .A. Htnter A. J. Kempner H. G. LioHT W. F. Mallory Elizabeth Peabody Charles F. Poe I)k. F. R. Spencer (iLen Wakeman P. ( ' .. Worcester Wallace Bacon Elderta Craic. Walter S. IIai.k M. W. Jones (). B. . ll ENdl Warren Raedlk Associate Members (iERARD J. BeRCHET David Ehrenhirc. Claide Hathaway Kitty Kempner David O ' Dav I). K. Shen Elmer Bergman J. Tho.mas Field Carl Hibman T. A. Mitchell A. A. O ' Kei.ly F. C. Walz Mcdira! School Mciiihcrs — Denver F. E. Becker K. S. Choike W. C. FiNNOKF Robert M. Hill C. H. .Meader J. T. Scott Ivan R. Wallin E. II. BRtN(.)i:isT W. B. Draper Leonard Freeman II. M. Kingery William Peabody Naomi Stark S. Bl ' RRAGE Franklin (i. Ebalgh Ivan C. Hall Robert C " . Lewis Dean H M. Reese James J. Warring Richard Whiteman Pate 2SI a Omega Alpha IIo)ioi- iry Scholastic Medical Fraternity The membership of Alpha Omega Alpha intends to represent the highest scho- lastic ideals present in the College of Medicine Alpha Omega Alpha was founded at the L ' niversit ' of Illinois in 1902 Alpha of Colorado Chapter was established in 1926 Members i)i City Dr. W. C. Bane Dr. Glen E. Cheley Dr. F. N. Cole Dr. William C. Finnoff Dr. Berry.man Green Dr. H. G. Harvey Dr. Kenneth Hill Dr. Clarence B. Ingraham Dr. R. a. Jefferson Dr. Dorothy Kinney Dr. George Kent Dr. N. Logan Levin Dr. Douglas Macomber Dr. George B. Packard Dr. Robert Packard Dr. Whitney Porter Dr. Maurice H. Rees Dr. J. F. Roe Dr. Ch. rles Sevier Dr. Ivan Wallin Dr. James J. Waring Dr. Lawrence F. Wooley Members of IQ2 Preston T. Brown James F. Brusegard Paul Dickman Edwin M. Duv. ll Clark S. Fitzmorris Harry H. Jacob Clara Fulscher Duvall Pai e 2S2 Iota Sigma Pi J oJiorary Women ' s CluDiical • ' rdlcriiily I()TASI(iMA I ' l is an h()nnrar - women ' s chemical fraternity, organized for the proiiiiii ion ol teiiowsliip and tiie en- couragement of the highest standards of scholarshij). The Iota Sigma Pi Fraleriiit - was founded at the I ' ni- versity of California in 1!(() ' 2. The Tungsten ( " hapier was established .it tlie I ' ni ersit ' of Colorado in i!IIS. Ida L. Swayne Hazel Fehlmas Faculty Edna Johnson Anna Williams CiENEVIEVE STOCT RiHY Johnson El.I AllKTII I ' kaiiody Kitty Kemtnlk Irma Baik Okack Makki.ky Aclli ' c Members W 11.1. Is ANDIYIE Helen I. it Kl.KANOR BhoWN Helen McCakty Helen .Andekson Dorothea Klemme lM()(iENK Haoley ,-.J X Paft 28i r J9 n H li%i VX ffvl H kjr B 9 K l A ■ y - T J KKm 3t i K. ' ' B l ShEPHEKD. PlESTED, Loi(, H.MAN. B. RNARD Koch, Walkod, Paul, Rames, Zimmer HuBMAN, Hale, Stansfield, Kingdom, .Arkaj, Draper Phi Delta Phi was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869 Thomas Inn Chapter was established in 1907 Members in Faciiltv Dean Ja.mes Grafton Rogeks Fred G. Folsom Alfred Arraj Irving Hale Edward Robinson .Sherma.n W ' alrod Sen iors Fred Barnard Julius Kini.dom Ellett N. Shepherd al Zimmer Conrad Ball Frederick P. Storke Joseph R. Long Cecil Draper W. G. Plested, Jr. Edgar Stansfield Jack Healy Harry Howlett Bernard Loughman Juniors Edward Hub.man Jero.me Paul George Koch John Rames T. A. Bradshaw FresliDieii James Pinkney Shields Mason Ward Showalter 1 Pledge Willia.m Smith rase 2S4 T( a Delta I SciiKopi ' . CIakwooi), MiLi.EK, IIenrv, Blackiu rn Bknnett, Cosand, Nelson, F- " ishek, Poind MiRPHV, Wright, Cockrei-L, Reardon, McHale. Adams Stanley, Clneo, Minro, T. Adams, Keith Kkhakd C Adams Byron V. Bradford Byron C. McCoi.i.oi ch William I.lovd W. KrANKI.IN S( HKOI ' I- RlSSELL Mn.LKR Earle N. kii.ht M. R. ClX KRKI.I. Sherwood Stanley Honorary Ltm: Fnilcniily Mcnihcr in l- ' aculty I ' Knr. Will I M l l( lilUR Active Members EvRY Blackbirn Jesse Poind ( " iEor(;e a. Minro Theodore Adams I ' rederk K T. Henry (lEOKi.E M. Nelson Pledges KllWAKI) C ' tneo Chester Bennet J. Byron McHale Milton C. Mcrphy (iEORGE S. Cosand Ai.hert Kisher Kdwin Keith John Holt Francis Reardon Milton C. CiARWcxid Paft 2Si r Delta Theta Phi irVHI H _ . . HPHP w " " T ■gi H 1 H «?«k. r ' BBp ' 1 1 " , H H H H hh mm « 1 l ■ ¥ t H BK " i 1 ' H I k 7 " ] i m m McIntvke, Kimmei,, McCartney Johnson, Taylor, Daughtery, Ckispelle ? i A 0- Law Fratciniity Delta Theta Phi was founded in Chicago in 1913 Fleming Senate Chapter established at University of Colorado in 1926 Facility Professor Long Ray a. Bushey Charles Johnson John J. McIntvre Members Stanleigh Crisfelle Maurice L. Klmmel William R. Ramsey, Jr. Herman A. Daightery Miles McCartney Sam T. Taylor Pledge Joseph Ruck Page 2Sty i Rho Sigma k l ui.l-.K-.. .SAU 1■. , I.OM., I ' liAKli. HaKIIUU.UMEU , WlCAVliK, (.ll.liEKI. l)l VALL, KliED, LoTT Shiveks, Amui.ek, Mast, Daly, Rymer, Fitzmoruis, Brown. Jacob l " i siis. Desman, ( " otton. I.wiherson XatioiKil Medical Fraternity The Phi Rho Sii;ni;i I- ' niiiTiiiiN ' was fouiuied at the I iii ersit ' of Xorthwestern in ISOO The Psi Chapter was established at the l ' iii ersit of Colorado in lUOi) Seniors Preston T. Hkown 1 Iarrv J. Jacoh KllUlN 1. DlVAI.I. J iDiiors Cl.ARK S. FiTZMORRlS Chari.ks a. Rvmkr ()HN Amhi.er ' . Clifton I.ott " .eorc.e Cotton William Mast Sophomores ICdwin Daily Walker Reed A. C ' ami ' uell Denman VlLLL M I.AMUERSON Warv C.ardnek V. M. Peake John A. Weaver Freshmen Warren C.ii.hert George Shivers James Allison John C. Long Ja(K Makthoi.omew JiiSKlMI J. I ' akkkk Kenneth Sawyer Horace S. Kuson WiLllCR ROCiERS Patt 2S7 w ter-. li I JVIcBkayek, Hepp, Dor(;an, Gale. Casey, Kestle, Chambers McNeil, Sherman, Thompson, McCallister, Villl ms, Smedley, Tupper, Hartshorn, Nutting Blackman, Schiele. Dozier, East, Smith, Potter, Adams Professional Medical Fraternity Founded at the University of Pittsburgh in 1891 Alpha Chi Chapter was established in 1920 C. H. McCallister C. T. Sherman Seniors R. C. Smedley J. E. Thompson H. M. TrppER A. |. WlLl.IA.MS D. F. Hartshorn Jiniiors L. C. Hepp B. E. N ' lTTiNi; E. I.. Adams Sophomores J. VV. Casey S. B. Potter, Jr. C. Smith 1 B. E. McBkayer L. T. DORGAN S. A. Gale C. W. Kestle Freshmen C. C. Chambers E. E. McNeil J. C. Thompson . II. Blackman U. C. Schiele T. J. UOZIEK C. East Page 2SS Phi Chi ■BS SUU.AKl. I IMM.W. BkI -.l.(.AKiJ. Jl lUi, AKI). KlKUV. MlNNA ' ik;ki., Zimmkkman. Daki.kv. Cai.hoin. CAMrHKi.i., McCuv, Mkchi.kr, Kknsedv. Cooke Filler, Camkkon, Hekhe, Felix, Flatlev, Woodward, Oakleaf Professional Medical Fraternity Foundi ' d ,11 tlif I ' ni t ' r ii ' of Wrmoni in ISSM Beta C ' hi chapter was estal)lishecl in I ' .l ' il A. I.eRov Brooks James F. Hri sEtiARi) Seniors VxvL A. Dk kman Merrill II. Ji dd John M. Minna MvRON V. Cooke William T. Zimmerman Ward I)aklk Andrew (i. Finlav John I ' . Hilton Juniors Harry W. IJ. Kirhy Carrel A. Mi Coy Leonard J. Swioert 1 ' ai I. F. Woodward Kenneth H. Beehe lCTOR X ' OGEL Victor E. Campbell RoHERT H. Felix Sophomores Mit HAEi. A. Flatley Charles R. Kennedy ICmmett a. Mechler Donovan C. Oakleaf ( " .eori.e F. Put Fredkrk k R. Cai.hoin UoN S. Cameron Page 2S9 I- ' rc.shineii Fail Friar John -Skinner Fred C. i n Brai i hitsch 19 Nu Sigma Nu Wolfe, Myers, Buchanan, Eller, Maduock, Covault, Bryan Onstott, Weaver, Robinson, Lowe, Richie, Miles, Dunlevy Sims, Bell, Bennett, Wilson, Brunner, Clark, Mollahan, Delehanty Professional Medical Fraternity Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 Beta Xi Chapter was established in 1924 C. E. Cooper R. R. Forbes L. W. Frank J. G. Hutton G. Harmon Brunner H. DuMONT Clark Joseph Bell Richmond Bennett Martin Miles Samuel Weaver Harry Bkvan Wili.arij Covault Members in Faculty J. J. Waring C. F. Hegner H. M. Kingery Seniors R. Z. Goodwin C. Spencer Mollahan Bruce P. Meeker Juniors George Richie Lloyd Robinson Edward S. Lowe Sophomores Robert Maddock Freshmen Lawrence Buchanan Edward Delehanty Kenneth Dunleavy D. H. O ' Rourke W. A. Sedwick F. R. Spencer R. C. Lewis Chester AL Nelson W. Errol Wilson Wayne W. C. Sims Alfred L Wolfe Robert Onstott Charles Eli.kr Robert McEi.venny Stanley Myers Page 290 r V Nu Sigma Phi National Medical Fraternity Organized in University of Illinois Medical School in 1898 Xi Chapter was estai)lishe i in 192 ' ) Sen iors Dorothy Ei.LEKsicK Clara DiAail Junior Rose Silvers Sop ioniore Hester Heck Fresh III en Hetty IIoyt Thelma Bocghton Graduate Members Dr. Ida V. Beers Dr. M. Hean Gale Dr. I.ocise T. Bl. ck Dr. Ethel D. Humphreys Dr. Bergl H. Blake Dr. Dorothy J. Ki.nney Dk. I.ccv p. Earle Dr. era H. Jo.nes Dr. Florence Fezer Dr. Ray R. Louther Dr M. Etherl W Fraser Dk. Frances M. .Mills Dr. .Sara C. W ' ilco.x H-l Pate 291 Tan Beta Pi ( W p 1 (V F " Hv k , ' Jm. kft JKKKf £f. . ' - M H i( % ;, yP HflP " | I B ' H H Br.r ElM Bix ' p ) ' gg 1 . T7 ' x; ■ Snively, Decino. McKee, Rathbi ii , Whitehead, Setter Vaughan, Jackson, Cole, Knight, McClean, Beech, Dow Campbell, Miller, Starr, Turnbull. Polk, Fox, Xewell Honorary Engineering Fniternity Marcv B. Newell President Edwin Whitehead Vice-President Alfred Decino Secretary 1-EON A. Polk Corresponding Secretary Orvili.e Dow Treasurer Colton VV. Baucock Charles S. Campbell Ronald Fox David A. McLean HlDSON Kathiu ' rn Frank Starr Active Members Charles D. Beach James H. Cole Floyd R. Jackson Colonel J. McKee Joe Setter Robert TuKxncLi. Mellane R. Braggin Neil J. Curlee Odon S. Knight Harold F. Miller Clifton Snively Harold R. aighan -;1 ' Page 292 H-- -J Sigma P.ifi ' X rvKKi.i,, I.kUakon, Bitnkk, Zkk.i.kk McKenna, Beach, C " reedon, Hart, Mii.stein AgXEW, [ KAY. RoElKRTS, KrAZIER, KiSNEY, lllNMAN Ilonorarv Civil Eu ' ' inccn ' iii ' Frdtcniilv RoilERT ZeU.I.ER I ' mi. Mh.stein . Nat Kinney . President Vice-President Seer eta r v- Trea surer Moid, ciiiiicrs Kai.i ' h Ai.new Koi.and I.eBaron Dan Ckeedon ROIIERT HlX.MAN Terry Owess Nat Kinney ( ' ■oRDON M Kenna RouERT Zek.ler (iiARiKs Beach MeI.VU.I.E BlTNER Irvin Frazier Francis Hart JoEi. Knoop I ' Hii. Mii.stein Orvii.i.e Roherts Frank Tyrell I ' rok. Kckei, Prof, ( " .ilkky Prof. Downing Mem hers in Juiriillv ProI ' , DlNtlAN I ' Kill- Prof Prof BeK(. 1AN WiTHAM Raeuer " " n s»s ' Sisma Tan f ■ PT3 1, 1 |K ' H B ' ■v M [ " lUUC ' ' s| t rSi pB " 3y p v-|| H ' ' ' H r ' l « umi mam ' . ' mrK.mm m ' •wlHI 1 1 i ' m - ' ' mI I rl ' iimi Philpott, Skivers, Turnbull, Cudworth Roman, Miller, Raynor, Bartlett, Ci.une Campbell, Curlee, Creedon, Milstein Bradfield, Hinman, McKee, Kinxey Iloiiorai ' v E}igi}iccri)ig Frutcniity C. Bartlett President J. Raynor Vice-President C. McKee Secretary P. Milstein Treasurer N. Curlee Geo. Philpott G. Seivers R. HlNMAN F. Bradfield H. Miller N. Kinney R. Turnbull VV. Roman A. CUDWOKTIl C. Campbell C. Hughes O. Dow D. Creedon R. McKinley A. Clune Page . " )• ' Eta Kappa Nu DiiiiM). Davis, Bkai.i.isn, aii,hn. 1Jeuim.h, Rdyal Campbell, Jackson, Setter, Nelson, Taylor, Whitehead. Kaiiiiukn Arnold. Starr. Badcixk. Rdman. Warren, ( " .aithek, Mekkiam ffoiioi-firy I- ' Jcctn ' cal Fr(itcr)iity ■ ' .la Kappa Xu was louiulecl at tlie I ni ersit ' of Illinois in l ' .M)l Rho Chapter was established in l!t2 " 2 E. M. Hoone W. E. Di all Members in FmiiUy W . I,. CORSELL M. S. COOVER H. p. Palmer ( 1 AIK lIlGHES {.layhorne an Zant Jack Davis Kenneth Deitsch I.LOYD Jackson Pall Taylor II. Roys .Arnold Walter Roman Active Moiihers Thomas 1-.;ato. Reginald McKinley iMeBANE BRA iC.INS William Royal Joseph Setter Edwin Whitehead Frank Starr Geor(.e Warren Wamkr Merriam James Ravnor Albert Decino Harold X ' aughn Charles Campbell I.LOYD Nelson Hudson Rathhi kn CoLToN Bahcock I.OREN ( " .AITHER Patt 29S r a ■•■ Bracy, Porter, Garland FjELD, Silver, McMillin, Bushee Kendrick, Springer, Lo(;an Iloiwrdry and Professional Account!)!; Fraternity Beta Alpha Psi was founded at the UiiKersity of Ilhnois in 1919 The Nu Chapter was estabHshed in 1927 Members in Fuculty Dean F. A. Bushee I ' rok. K. I. Fjeld H. W. Kendkk K Member in City WlI.IlAM BrA _ V L : Member in School Ernest L. Carland I ' l.WIN D. I ' ORTHR Arniimi I.ik an CiERALU M. McMillin R(iv M. Silver I.KWIS C. Sl ' RlNGER Page 29 1 a Chi Sisma I BMI B B H E B B hIl ■ Bv ' Kw ' 1 1 Wkk.hi. Ii.ni t . liAKMM. IIalk. I.vdon. Smith AHFum. Nki-f. Hi.a( k, McKinlkv. Bekchet, McLean Heck Newell. Hoii.hton, Kox. o ' Kelly, Koehlek, Bywaters, Kilie, Ei.erton ProfessioiHil C ' honicn! Fnitcniity Alpha Chi Siijma lias for its e |)ress (jiirpose the adxancement of chemistry as a science and a profession The Alpha C " hi Sijjma Fraternity was founded at the Inixersity of Wisconsin in 1902 The Kta Chai)icr was established at the I ' niversitx ' of Colorado in nios Km I ' M 1 ). { ' k u iiiKii I ' . E. K. C.EKMANN KuHEKT C. Lewis H. B. ' aN ' aLKENIiI kc.ll Ross r. Whitman I.AWsoN Ei.erton David McLean Lewis Rarnim Raymond Smith John Mi Kini.ey C.ERAKD MeRCHET Ranald Fox Raymond Smith Fiuiilty I ' M I . I)i;an John .A. Hinter Charles K. Poe ( .i.en akkham Members Robert Lydon ' At(.HN Floitz Clacde Black .Arlie O ' Kelly Thomas .Ahbott C " oLE Nekk Walter Hale J, B. Kkelev Oliver t ' . Lester Walter W. Pirdy Homer C. Washiurn P. C. Worcester Marcy Newell Theodore Bywaters F2(.HERT Wru.ht Joe Koehi.er . . ShERRIL HoCliHTON ( ' .EoR(.E T. Deck Fred Rissell Dan Kclie nat: 2 7 1m- ' - igma Delta Cli i Johnson, Roe, Hobbs, Bartlett, West Kinney, Waldrop, Denton, Neely, Sommerville Taylor, Holderness, Barnard, Hershey, Tyler Faculty A. Gavle Waldrop J. Stuart Hamilton C. Fred Barnard Carroll D, I.averty A. Gayle Waldrop Lee F. Johnson Sam T. Taylor Harry J. Hobbs Francis F. Somerville Members James F. Denton A. George Roe Fred S. Bartlett DscAR E. Liden Alburn D. West Stevens P. Kinney Richard C. Holderness S. Clarence Stewart Colin S. Hershey Curtis K. Skinner Myron H. Bkoomell Delford M. Neely Ayshfori) E. Tyler Page 2 ' S Ik " Sigma Delta Chi Skinnkk l.ini-N Stewakt Professioinil Joiir}nilislic Frdtcniily Vhv Simula Delia C " hi I- " rateriiit was foimdfd at i)e I ' auw rni ersii in l!t()S The Colorado Chapter was established at the IniversiiN ot Cnloradd in l!l_ ' (l Ctrtis K. Skinner James K. Denton S. Clarence Stewart Oscar E. I.iden . CaROLL 1). l.AVERTY Pat ' 2 ' i9 Officers President Vice-President Secretary . . . Treasurer . Corresponding Secretary Washburn Pharmaceutical Soc - % Snodgras, O ' Day, Carey, Washburn, Evans, Holmsten, Plein, Ashcraft Floegel, Poe, Evans, Neuschwager, Luce, Richev, Lipsey Gilbert, Millikan, Arnold, Pitts, Wyss, Schmidley, Muellmer, Weathers Baib, Panak, Ross, Hultquist, Burnett, Storm, Pitts, Raber McDowell. Luce, Trout, Kimmett, Bell, Doran, Throckmorton, Lorenzo. Xordquist Elmer Plein P ' kank Carey Sally Thkock.morton President Vice-President Seer eta r v- Trea surer Members in Faculty Uean Homer C. Washburn Dr. C. F. Poe Russel Holmsten Donald Bagnall C.oldner Lipsey Elmer Plein David Sowden Clyde Achenback Doris Campbell Leroy Evans Jere Ciress Pauline Jackson Everett Luce Otto Moell.mer James I ierce Francis Reac;an Allan Snoik.hass POTENCIANO TaOATAO Seniors Ford Millikan Arthur Wyss J II II lors Raymond Burdick Janice Musick Marjorie Raber Sally Throckmorton Soph loniores Elvis Ashcraft Frank Carey Marvel Evans Claren e Haffey Mary Kimmett James McDowell Erma Nordouist Lionel Pitts Ralph Rich William Siiles Rachael Trout David W. O ' Day Helen Panak Carrol C.ilbert Jeanette Pitts Urban Richey Paul Weathers Edna Bell Leola Doran Merle Floh(;el Delbert Hire Bernice Lice Harry NL rcove Nicholas Paris Bertha Plu.mmek Robert Schmidley .Archie Storm Ivan Wilson Phi Delta Chi ODav. . iiui kn, Evans. Holmsten. Cakev ASHCKAFT, SNODGKASS. P1.EIN, SOWDEX PoE. Wvss. I.m;. I.ipsey, Pitts Sellers. Stdkm, Kk hey. Field. Weathers, Tobey Iloiiortirv Pli(ini!(!( ' cutic(il Frdtrniitv Officers GoLDNER I.IPSEY President Paul Weathers Vice-PresidenI Elvis Ashckaft SecreUiry Allen Snodgrass Trensurer Miiiibcrs ill Faculty Dkan II. I ' . Washhi Ks Dr. Charles F. Poe Prof. David ODay " 1 David W. O ' Day Frank Carey Kl.MER Pl.EIN KvERETT I.ICE Jesse Sellers Thomas Field Active Members Marial Evass Elvis . shcraft David Sowdes ( ' ■oldner i.ipsey .Xkchie Storm Pail Weathers RlSSEL IIOLMSTEN .Allen Snodc.rass .Arthir Wvss Lionel Pitts I ' rhan Kkhey Sidney Toiiev Paf 301 ir (AN 192 elta Sisma |-::J Wright Rames Laskey Ramsey Honorary Forensic fraternity The Delta Sigma Rho fraternity was Founded at tiie University of Chicago in 1903 The Colorado Chapter was established in 1913 Members i)i Faciiltv Prof. Colin B. GooDVKOdNTz Prof. Jacob Van Ek Prof. Russell D. Niles Dayton D. McKean Active Members John Rames KiJ Hubman Moses Lasky Earl Wrk.ht William Ramsey Jkromic Paul Page 302 Delta Sigma Pi 1 AVLllH, liKOMEK, lil■:IlA , NaCHTKIEH. StoH, Clifton, Aabekg. Duncan, Porter Tift, St. Clair. (Gibson. Bvshf.e. Romans Clark. Nevis. Anderson, Kinney, Swikt. Morris Fdcidly Dr. Frederick A. Brsiii ' i-: I )K. I MI-. I ,. IiillNXiN ' R01-. D. J. DlNCAN Offlars CiE()r ;e Tift . Wallace Gibson Cm kLEs Cl.ARK . Presidint Secretary Treasurer Herbert Stoll RAYMf)ND Morris Charles Clark IIkrdkrt Romans William Nevin Clare St. Clair Pat ' 30} Members Roland Seebass Davis Clifton X ' lVIAN Nachtrieb ( " iEor(;e Tift John Swift Theodore .■Xnhkrson Donald Criffin Park Kinney I ' lwin Porter VALL. rE C.insoN I.ATHRor Taylor Kric Aaheri; f )ie:ma ue Belcher LiPSCOMU Meau Ilojwrai ' v Athletic Frciternitv Sigma Delta Psi was founded at the Uni ersity of Indiana in 1912 The Colorado Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in U)l(j Active ] I embers Alexander Belchek William Lipscomb Kenneth Mead Pu«f W4 Heart and Dagger Chamheklain, Uarti.i;!!, Kawiik Tei.k, -St. Ci.AiK, McKiNi-iiv James Ravnor . Cl.ARE St. Cl.AlR Louis Tki.k President I ice-Presideiil .Setrettirv- Treasurer Chrt- livKir.iir Mawvki.i. Chamberlain Kkc.INAI. I) Ml KlNI.KY IT Pagt 30S 20 )iimaiia r 2J Bartlett. Huber, Spai ' lding CURLEE, SOMERVILLE, ShOWALTER, ChAMBERLAIX McKiNLEY, Hennauhan, Bitterworth Honorary Junior Fniteniity Officers Max Chamberlain President Chris Bartlett Treasurer ' Reginald McKinley Harold Hvmer Frances Somerville Moiibcrs Neil Curlee Tom Butterworth Gerald Hennachan Ward Showalter James Raynor Max Chamberlain Chris Bartlett Page 306 la z eta ■u Nl., (. () Kn.SlHEK, WksTHAVKK. ( AKVKIII, UlsHdl ' , . 1 Killl, l.KA IllNES. ( " lAMnll.l.. Holl.l.oT, Nl IT. ( ' cM)K, RlKDK, ICVANS Hononirx Romance I.ani;iia,ue FraliTiiiix I ' miiKii ' d at tlif lUivfrsitN of 1 )i ' iner in 1!»17. Epsilon ( liajiifr was estaMislied in I ' .l ' iS Colors Purple and ( iold Flower — Violet l ' ' acnlly Dr. ( " . C. Avi:r Miss C. C. Hkiikv Vrui. S. Citiihkrson Dk. K. I ' , k. lliK iiiMH.Ki i-.K Dr. i;. H. I ' l.ACK Mrs. M. Ricidkr M ! ■-. R. ' ( II ( DTT Honorary Mcnihcr Mr. M. B. Damki.s 5:J! HkI.KN Bl.sIKU ' Winifred ( " r itii m.vrv kvans Bi 1.1.1 !■: HiMcs Florence Riede Page 307 Members V. . Boii.i.oT I ' .VLi. Bradi.kv Lois Cook Roy Co, Florence FuLsniER Betty Ciamhill Ai.siE Lea Klizahetii Nutt Margaret ai rod Betty Westiiaver HkNRV ■()UNG K ---kir -:A Scimitar p. Reilly, Allen, G. Reillv, VanValkenburg Chamberlin, Hayes, McCallion, Owen, Logan Malonev, Fisher, Keegan, Stanwood Honorary Sophomore Organization Horace Van Valkenbirg Jack Morphew . President Secretary- Treasurer Members Arthur Allen Philip Bruner Alvin Franks Lewis Hall Martin Maloney Louis Long Clenn Owen Samuel Seeley Donald Trindle Thomas Aukelu 5 Donald Fisher John Hayes Albert Logan Jack Morphew Harvey Olandkr t ' lEORGE Reilly Davis Stapp Horace ' an Xalkknhirg -IL Page WS Kappa Delta Pi Honorary F.diicntioiitil Fnilrniity Ilk. IIakkv M. IJakkkti Supernsor Officers Artmir Ridgeway M. Hki.f.x Carpenter Therese Stingel Majorie Large President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Maihi-; Dorsey I.EARY Smith Prof. W. F. Dyde Prof. J. H. Shriber Active Members Evelyn (iENTRv Thei-ma Strickland Mrs. H. zel Fehlman I.OUIbK Joll.NSON Florenxe Bedell Prof. L. Thomas Hopkins Prof. V. E. Smythe . Iakik Creamer Madge Fergison G. T. Hicks Theresa Lewis Pledges RlPERT DORSEY Grace Fischer Gertride Inness Margaret Owen LVRY El ' SOR .Mary Frances Gooding Charles Lester Helen Scott ■ Page 309 Pi Epsilon Pi Hagny, Tyrkell, Spaulding, Hinkle, Moyek Barnard, Keller, Retlly, Murray, Obenchain, Hall HiNMAN, MiLSTEIN, FeLLOWS, LiPSCOMB, ReILLY, BRADFORD Russell, Campbell, Herrick, Wilkinson, Butterworth, McKinley Bartlett, Beall, Clark, Proctor, Blue, Heald, Eubanks Charter Members Tom Butterworth President Fred Barnard Vice-President Wellwood Beall Secretary Pete Reilly Treasurer Phil Milstein Ned Campbell Tom Butterworth Fred Barnard Ned Campbell Robert Heald James Blue Donovan Murray Kirk Herrick Frederick Ri;ssell Holmes Eudanks Jed Minskey Robert Hinman Tom Movers Russell McCai.i.io.n Members Wellwood Beall Pete Reilly William Hagny Reese Wilkinson Francis Sommerville Lewis Hall William Lipscomb Paul Osborne John Obenchain Sam Taylor Milton Zelinkoif Le Roy Keller Phil Milstein Vernon Hinkle Walter Proctor Frank Tyrrell Edgar Dutcher Caswell Spaulding Charles Clark George Reilly Terrell Drinkwater Fred Bartlett John Fellows John McKinley Byron Bradford I ' agf 310 __ Pi Epsiloii Pi Hkall Ml TTF.KWORTH Reii.i.v F()l sfvcnil t ' ars atUMii|)is to organize an efticieni group ol pepsters lia e lieen made; for just as long a time tlie - lia e proved to I)e only teniporar ' spurts of enthusiasm to rally to the cause of some oncoming contest. These former pe[) clubs were not successful, for the ' lacked unit and co-operation. With the origination of I ' i Kjisilon Pi, ho vc er, the I ' nixersitx ' is assured of a permanent pep organization, as the charter members took great care to embodv these essentials in this (liil). The lirst appearance of Pi Kpsilon Pi was made at the ( )lo- rado-Teachers game on October fifteenth. The ' gave a novel performance during the " half " b - forming the letters V. I ' , and C T. in the center of the field. The.se were formed by each member 1 Ing at full length on the ground. Similar performances were gi en at the majorit ' of the football games, and the members were present at all athletic events of the year, greatly increasing the general en- thusiasm. That the Club was succe.ssful during its first ear, was pro ed b - the fact that Colorado College has ref|uested a charter. No definite steps ha e been taken on this recjuesi, but it is e.xpected that it will be granted. PattitI 1( TJieta Sigma PJai CuMMiNGS, Martin, Hardin, Hayes Maxwell, Raymond ir() ; ( ' ' ,v Joiinuilistic Fnitcniity Thcta Sigma Phi was founded at the I ' niYersitx- of U ' ashington at Seattle, April 10, 1910 Alpha Lambda Chapter was iounded l!t27 Officers Sara F. Maxwell President Clare A. H ARDIN T re 11 surer Cornelia S Wilkin Secretary Marian H. Raymond Vice-President Members l.iiLl I-: AHHRNATIIV Irene Crovvder RiTH Coffin Hazel M. Cimmings Clare A. Hardin Winifred H. Hayes Betty P. Martin Mar(;aret Morton Sara F. Maxwell C.enevieve M. Pike Marian 11. Raymond S. Cornelia Wilkin P Page 31 Z - I OrgaiiimtioTis U-J ' 11 HhALI. H ILT Officers i.ANCASTEK John Hoi.t Well WOOD Beall Rose Lancaster President Vice-President Secretarv LAST spring the Players Club presented " The Beggar on Horseback, " a burlesque on modern life. It is a spar- kling play, abounding in clever satire and farcical situations. It was well cast. The staging of the play was extremely diffi- cult as se enteen changes of scenery were required; however, the capable back-stage corps handled it very well. Mr. F. C. Strickland, who is now connected with Wesleyan University, directed the play. This year Mr. Francis West, from Cornell University, is directing the plays. The Homecoming play was " Arms and the Man, " by Bernard Shaw. It is a satire, particularly on war, and on romantic ideas in general. The Players Club is now an honorary club, admitting to membership only those who have taken part in i)la -s, or have worked in connection with their production. Pixge !14 ■ UJ 1I (.N , (.KIIIIN. MlKKAV. I.VDA. MlKLLKR (|A1 I•;K, SkKMAN. Ilol.l. TlCl.ARDKN Beckwith. SrTHKKi.AM). Kamskv. Dowu, McKkk TKA(iARl)EN. PaRKKK. KdWARDS, LaXCASTKR, BkALI. Ki El. Ri) Marjorik Revhirn AliDinii (iiid Moiihirs !)i Fdciilh MclKilMhK UaMELs Marian Cam-: Al.MK l.KA Active Moiihcrs Colonel McKee Hallett Smith Alice Connett ( ' ilLBERT MlELLER Maiu.e C.aiser Lawrence Sickman Ja(k Mori ' hew I ' liii.Lir Kdwariis Donovan Mirrav Frances Rkardon Mae Kthna Dowti Marv I.oi ise 1.vi a James dow j Ess ALEE Bane PaI I. OsMORNE William Ramsey BoNMUEL SlTHERLANll Brooks Cl ster MvRoN Broomell Wallace Teaoarden Nancy Finch Don ( " .rii-fin Newman Sheets John Rames Merrill Bixkwith Jeanette Parker Dorothea Bairi William Haony Charlotte Te: ;ari)en Harry Shi hart J. M. Cline I ' ai 1. an Cleave I.E Roy Herron Kenneth Powell Marita Jamison CiERTRlUE S( OTT MaR(.ARET Cl MMINl.s I. Ill- Williams Pate il DnntKitii SqtKid ' krnon Altvater Kendall White Rkhard Ml KlNl.E Dorothy Ma( Donald Polly Watson Mary Fii. .en Helen Artiii r llERIt Kl.LIS RollERI MlDDl.EKAMT Ci.Ai 1)11 s Ali.iiei- MaR(.arei Reimers Pe .i. Mdsely ik(.inia Dannebaim ISlllER SVOBODA Al.DERT KLINGE Harvey Cox Helen Hii k Maroarep Mardino Hazel Walton ' lR(ilNIA Tedfori) Clara I.andschii.z r sters UuJ l-uuD, Blackwell, H inkle, Davis, Spaulding, Lloyd. Kimball Gray, Milstein, Keller, Ruber, Denton, Griffin Stoddard, Zelinkoff, Keoughan, Reilly, Armstrong, Rames, DeReus Holderness, Wittemeyer, Knight, Lennartz, McHale, Romans, Zweibel, Arraj Stanley, Beall, Ryan, Campbell, Logan, Warren, Heald Vernon Hinkle . Byron McHale Donald Griffin . Harold Zelinkoff Officers President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Lawrence Armstrong Alfred Arraj Conrad Ball Lewis Barnum Wellwood Beall Ned Campbell Kenneth Cummings Tyler Davis Fred Denton icTOR DeReus Terkill Drinkwater Harold Ford Ernest Garland John Gardner Harold Gray Robert Heald Members Colin Hershey Richard Holderness Harold Huber LeRoy Keller Sidney Keoughan Edgar Kimbal Odon Knight Ralph Lawrence Herman Lennartz John Lloyd G. Arnold Logan Alan Loucks Aaron Lutz Reginald McKinley John McKinley Phil Milstein Paul Osborne Ralph Philip John Rames Francis Reardon Peter Reilly Walter Romans Millard Ryan Caswell Spaulding Clyde Shaffer Sherwood Stanley William Stoddard Clarence Stroehle Howard Warren George Wittemeyer Simon Zweibel 4 Page ' Jl 6 Men s Glee Club Hannah, I ' . Ri i [liKSPACH. Cowi.ev, ( " .rant, fiNO, Hay, Pi, ink SCHWAUENl.ANl), BkEMMER. ( " . Kl.I.IOTT. BeAVEKS, C. I.. JoNES, D. JoNES Brown. B. Rittekspach. J. I.. Elliott, I.ee, Neei.y, McCarty, Reckard Goldsmith. Cleveland. (Iakdnek. Makris, Uai.lkk, Shwaydek, Cimminos Alexander (iRANT Brooks t ' l ster Delford Neelv Director President Ma nager James CiAithek . Clyde P. Elliott A. A. Brown Pianist Secretary- Treasurer Librarian Brooks Ctster Bert Hannah Members First Tenors J. I.. Elliott Marry Shvhert Lawrence Goldsmith Geor ;e E. Miller N. I,. Beavers C. L. Jones Delford Neelv Donald West Second Tenors I ' HII.II ' Ber(. Ralph I.ee l-RANK KeC ' KARD John Bi I.VKK I.EE Mutton Wilson McCartv Pai-l Rittersp. ch M. Cleveland I.oren Bremmek P. F. (Gardner E. M. Pline H. Shwavder Tirst Bass Robert Cino Ray Harris Blair Ritterspach Kendall White Lester Solheri; Clyde I ' . Elliott Donald Jones w. w. schwahenlani) Kenneth Powell -ill A. A. Brown Charles Hay Tom McSerria p Pagf 117 Second Bass W. B. Cowley John Kemmv S. ' . a(.ler H. I- . I IMMINt.S M. Lopez Bayard Rhone ¥ ' « Hikins: Club Neff Roche Dobbins COKELEY Welch Officers Orlando A. Welch President Dessamary Roche Vice-President Elsie Cokelev Secretary Constant R. Marks Treasurer Cole Neff Manager Geok(.e Dobbins Assistant Manager (Irace Allen Elizabeth Cummincs Marvel Evans Adam Freeman Harry Hulse Constant R. Marks Helen Panak Dessamary Roche Alice Simpson Steve Tanner Members Roys H. Arnoi d Elsie Cokeley Milton Evans Imogene Hadley Louise Johnson James A. Marwald Norman Parker Earl Rice Evelyn Simpson Milton Woodward WiLLARD Wade Nellie Mae Carey George Dobbins Leroy Evans Eugene Henderson Dorthea Klemme Cole Dubell Neff William Roberts Frank Said Gene Shoultz Orlando A. Welch Pap.e 3 IS L iking Cli THIC rni erriity of Colorado Hiking Chili was founded in 1!)20 by a group of students and faculty members interested in out-of-door sports. The motto of the Club is: " No hike e ' er postponed on arcount of weather. " The pur|)()se of this clul) liall lit- lo prnnuiti ' .m inl(.Ti ' l in llu- .isl nalur.il i)eauiies surrounding the rni ersit ' , to furnish ,in (ipp(iriunii ' for the fullest enj() ment of iheni. to kindle that feeling of fellowship which comes from min- gling in the great out-of-doors, and to provide an (i|)|)ortimit ' for recreation in the mountains. Pat 319 ( ,:r. )isters VJ Charlotte Tegarden Frances West Winifred Ralph Lois Bower Margaret Wilson Harriet Rice Jean ' ette Parker Katherine Drescher Jane Burlingame Grace Furness Florence Fulschek Mary irginia Wells Bernice Bunte Letha Lyon Elizabeth Nutt Margaret Civens Marian Raymond Billy Hines Maxine Melay Sara Folsom Margaret Kohler Iesse Carmichael Edith Stansfiei.d Eleanor Hearon Elizabeth Tamplin L RiA N Walker Barbara Mulnix Mable Gaiser Ellen Donnelly Lucille Phillips Catherine McIntosh L RGARET ( iRAHAM JUAXITA GrOMEK Grace Smith Gale Edmonson Patience Cairns Camille French Eva Boillot Eloise Pollard Betty ' Foster L rgaret Owen Barbara Thayer Clara Hardin Edna Furness Helen Arthur Hazel ( iOure Sally Throckmorton L RC,ARET Smith Eleanor Pingrey Thelma McKee Nancy Finch Betty Lou Snair Inez Dell Auld Frances Coombs Esther Chlanda Billy Adams L RGARET WaLROD AL ry Hearon Dorothy Huffman Josephine Stuart Ruth Bixlek Helen Miller Mabel Goodman X ' iRGiNiA Close Jean Hershey ' irginia Daniel A ' inifred Carveth J L RY Flanagan Dorothy Nelson Florence Reide Dorothy Foster L rgaret Letford Florence McKee Helen Gaudelock Charlotte Tegarden Margaret Reimers Elizabeth Sneddon Rachel Trout WiNABELL Hamilton Grace Elliott Paltline Mooney Geneva Todd Anny Pingrey Laurene Tati.ow Ruth Nichols iNiTA Randall Aline Wright Eunice Searle Alicia McCarthy Madalynne St. Clair l rl.c 320 ? - Spur sv N. rit )XAL vonH-n ' tv ) org.ini aliim. Founded i i Montana State Collej;e in I!I21. Coloraild ( " liapltT u.i charitTcd in March. lUL ' N. Kith Affoltek, . ftirsliiil Ai.MA Adams Ktha li i r viN |K(.IMA HlXl.KR Elizahkth I)eiu;nha i Nancy I- ' inch Mak(.akkt IIaynes IIarrikt I.khsch iKIiNK KUCI Rachki. 1 KOCT Harhaka Marhkr oiMiiK I ' rcmi:ss W Il.MA M ( " ()K IACK JiLiA I.EE Smith Evelyn Woi.cott Doris C ' amphei.i. Harriet I.acher Eliza HETH I ' i.attner Hesper III kek |R .INIA McMcuY ICsTiiER Sheldon kcTH WlNSOR l-ENORA HrANDHACEN X ' lRdlNlA HoLDERNESS Addie Miller RcTH Stewart Helen Arthir Mary Cecil Elbert i.etha i. yon scsie scheei. Amy Wetzlar Mildred Meyer Hetty I. or Snare HiLLiE Adams Dorothy Dk ' riks MaRi;ARKT l.ETIORD Rl 1 II AlTOl.lKK Maxine Row Maky ir(.inia Wells Elaine Bleeker JUANITA (IroMER Pearl Meakins Mar(.aret Smith EsTIllCR (U N(iSTROM • MITTI Pu«- 321 21 iip Band Mr. A. T. Henry . Charles Mitchell Director Drum Major and Maiiw er TRUMPETS Sherman Walrod Dick Ryan Charles Bigler George Arnold Victor Wagler (soloist) CLARINETS Archie Camp m. Paulson Dean Stoddard Leland Teal Lawton Grune Franklin W ' atkins Walt Merriam Thomas Eaton Caesar Sebastian BARITONES Wm. Stiles J. M. Cline SAXOPHONES George Brown George Hubbard Harold Frederickson Carl Fisher Charles Jones Harry Shubart Harold Wall Clyde Nettleton Col. McKee BASS John Thom. s Merlin Spencer TROMBONES L. L. Long Roy Crosby Robert Heatherington Lyle Parker John Anderson Clark Gore DRUMS Robert White (snare) Shields Mason (bass) ALTOS Gordon Miller Charles Freed PICCOLOS Albert Griggs nugf U2 Le Cercle Francais SPAl I.I)IN(i C " ox Wol.CllTT KoY Ai.AX Vox Maky Kkames Si ' Ari.niNi; Evelyn VVolcott President 1 ' ice-President Secretary- Treasurer Prof. C. C " . Ayer Members in Faculty Mrs. M. Rkidkk Mrs. K. B. Wolcott Active Members Jkaxnk . m)ri; v Eva Boillot I.AiKA B. Donnelly Mary Evans CiENEViEVE Frame Eliza HETii Cam hill Cekaki) Berihet EdYTHE ( " .RECiORY Clare Hii;el ThELMA HlLTIN Alsie Lea Martha Morc.an Edith Norman Kith Keckard Mari.IERITE Ross IRI.INIA St. John Amelia Thomas MAK(iARET WaLROI) M iLDRED Wilder Eloise Beisert l.ois Cook MARiiAKET Donnelly CoRWiN Fairhairn Camille French I.rC ' INDA ( " iARHARINO Nellie May Cary W. Hamilton BiLLiE Mines Catharine Hunsicker J. J. .Madioan R. McClintock F2I.I AI1ETH Nltt Mary . nn Rice Jask Ryi.and Marjokie Stafford l.oi isK Thompson CiRETCHEN Warren EdWENA WiLKlNS Eleanor Berman KaTHERINE COILSON A. Ennenher(; Maky FuiiiEN Sol ' HIE Frimess . da C.iese BlRTON GoLFOKli Jeanne Hayden Maureen Hogan .Marita Jameson Helen Miles .Marion Mc.Nicol C.ladys Olson Florence Riede C.EORtilA Sami ' ton FALLEN Stevenson HIdith Todd Betty Westhaver Margaret Williams Helen Blaine Marie Creamer Dorothy FIvans -Nancy Finch F DNA FlRNESS Mrs. Ci. ( " iii.itERT Sarah ( ' ■reen.ure F Kv-JoHN Hesse . . s. hoighton Dorothy Jones Helen .Miller Cervis Nichoi.ls . nN O ' RotRKK lK(;lNIA R0IIEKT.SON Marian Sheets l.onsE Stilphen Fjmth Walker . iLEEN Wild l-RANCES WoODROW Pate ili El Circulo Espanol KiMMEL HiNES FULSCHER Officers President . Vice-President . BiLLIE HiNES Florence Fulscher Secretary Treasurer Brown Maurice Kimmel Lois Brown Dr. C. C. Ayer Eva Boillot Robert Whiting Maurice Kimmel WiNIKRED CaRVETH Edna Furness Winabelle Hamelton BiLLIE HiNES Henrietta Bell F " OLKE MyRIN Clare Higel Mary John Hesse Mabel Puncan Irene Ricci Faculty Advisors Dr. E. B. Pl. ce Members Estelle Trujillo Lois Brown Ruth Morrison Lucinda Carbarino Louise Stilphen Aileen Wild Gladys Olson Margaret Walrod Dorothy Teller Betty Westhaver Edna Jones June Robinson Prof. Stuart Cuthbertson Cervus Nickolls Florence Fulscher Jack Madigan Grace F ' urness Florence Reide Maureen Hogan Ralph Mathews Louise Thompson Stanley Farrel Constance Metz Dorothy Dihon Elizabeth Nutt Mary Stephenson I - THE purpose of El Circulo Espanol is to understand better the language and customs of the people of the Spanish-speaking countries. At the bi-monthK- meetings (first and third Thursda s), Spanish onl - is spoken. This gi es the memliers an opi)or(uiiit ' to put into practice the language which the ' ha e studied in the class room. Membership is granted to all students interested in Spanish. All major students in Romance Language are expected to belong. Pii c 124 i f ?r I. AKIN. I AlC lin Li;, I.KUSC li 1)kI5ai ki:r. IIkik.ks. I.k.htiu kn. I ' i.easants (lAVORl Hrs. ( ril.KK, F- KIKSKN. KlM.. BlTTNER ffoiiorarv Miisiccil Sorictv Janick IIeik.e.s Jean Brace . MVRA ( " ri.l.ER . President Vice-President Seiretiirx-Treiisiirer Maide ( " kau. Mrs. Miriam Keider Members iti Faculty fARMEl, l.A TORRA Bermce Smercheck Mrs. Kosetta Woudtt BeRNICE . r|)()1 REI. Myra Cn.i.ER Jennie ( " iAVorchin Electa Kini. Mrs. A. R. M. son Active McDil ' crs . nna Marie Bittser Bernk ' e DeBacker Janice HEWiEs Mary I. akin -Nancy Pleasants Jean Brace Christine Kriksen .Anna Henderson Harriet I.eusch I.saiieli.e Watson liaT OoKA C ' atchpole Pledges I. II. I, IAN l.li.HTIU RN Poft iZS f r, Institute of Electrical Ene:iiieers SWfflf: Officers for iq2 -iq28 JoK A. Sp:tter Edwin R. Whitkhead H. Rovs Arnold . Alfred Decino . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THK Unixersity of Colorado branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was organized in the year 1904 for the purpose of affording an opportunity for the electrical engineering student to gain a proper perspective of engineering work by enabling him to become acquainted with the personnel and the problems of those engaged in it. The branch is a means of bringing out and presenting the originality of the fellows, affording students an opjior- tunity for discussion among themselves, and giving a man a chance to put forth his ideas to his friends where he is not afraid or sensiti ' e. V Pai,- 316 American Society of Mechanical Engineers Officers ]• ' . Hakoi.d MlI.l.ER . Ben K. Seifens . J. Lloyd Hakvey Prof. I.. S. Simmerixg President Vice-Presidetit Secretory- Treasurer Honorarv Chairman L. S. Simmering F. S. Bauer C. A. Payne Thomas M. Rittek Faculty J. A. Hunter Ci.YNE Garland W. S. Beattice y. W. RORINSON W. F. Malloky AN DORNICK J.J. Bri-nton ( " lENE I.ATRONICO K. H. Miller I. EON R. Metcali- W ' eli.wood E. Beall J. B. Banks Eugene E. Stoei kley Charles .X. Wagner, Jr. Frank V. Frink Leon A. Polk F. H. Hanson Lee R. Dickerson Harold Na(;el Elmer Forsman M. E. Ni. ON Members Ben E. Sefkens Floyd M. Kirkpatrick Rorert a. Devenish ( " lEo. M. Philpott Harry Heeren Clyde . . Shaffer Charles R. NL i l Felix Kallis Neil J. Curlee Wesley H. Orr W. Henry Ciooch I. K. . k istrong J. Li.ovD Harvey Charles B. .Moody Wm. F. Stroehle Charles H. Dirning Ceorge .a. Levner Stanley E. Wklk J. E. LiNDKOOTH Seldon N. Rouinson W. J. Kiteley James H. Cole Lane McCrum I . H. BlNDERl ' P M. . Jeffreys Patt 327 Beise, Fellows, Baker, Isaacson, Cuno Smith, Rubricht, Barnard, Wertz, Ryan O ' Connor, Hanna, Morril, Berkov, Reeves Schwabenland, Wagler, Logan, Roller Klinge, Van Zant, Stanwood, Schubart, Mau Robert Palmer Forensic Society Hall of Fame Howard Ashton Earl Wright Officers ( " iRANT Stanwood President Howard Van Zant Vice-President Larry O ' Connor Secretary Millard Ryan Treasurer Norman Baker Robert Cvno Mark Mines Philip Kai.isher Albert Logan Ah Chuck Mau RjiYMONu Reeves Walter Swabenland Members Victor Wagler Albert Whitehead Robert Berkov Philii ' Edwards Burt Hanna Albert Klinge David Morgan Larry O ' Connor Zohner Roller Harry Shuiiart DONNEI.I Y WkKT , (German Rovina Ben Tucker Ned Campbell John Fellows Louis Isaacson Moses Lasky Edward Morrill Edward Rathburn Millard Ryan (iRANT Stanwood Earle Wright Howard Van Zant Royal Rubright American Society of Civil Engineers ' . 1 .%-M % . KoUKkT UlNMAN Joseph M. Blihgy Frank C. Tyrrell Joel Knoop . Officers Presiiltiit Vice-President Secretary Treiisiirer Seniors R. p. Agnew Melville S. Bitnek Marion Boyek Kred Bkav i.EONAKri HkU KIIAM Joseph M Hiirly Ikvin I ' . Kraziek RollKRT UlNMAN K. p. Ii-Haron Colonel McKee Cordon McKenna Constant Marks I ' hillip Milstein Sidney Mitchell Oliver Roberts Joseph Rohway I ' kank Ivkrell CiEORGK I Ell IK J. ( ' .. Anderson Charles Beach 1 ' . C. Benedict Robert M. Mkown . II mors Dan CkIvKDon ChAKI.KS CiKlMI ih Nat Kinnkv C.I. en Ml kphy Hi. air Kittersp. ch ( ). A. Welch Joel Knoop U ii.i AKii li. Cowley P.i r 329 Soplioniurcs V. C. Jones Lester Nkwkikk Merton Ridge ' ■ Presbyterian Union ' Officers Albert Durning President Marie Creamer Vice-President Grace Barkley Secretary Charles Durning Treasurer Members SoNiA Allen Charles Armstrong Edna Blair Eloise Deinert Cameron Coyle Elizabeth Clemens Charles Durning Charles Dana William Dana Florence Goldsmith Howard Hutchinson Catherine Hunsickek Lena Johnson Odon Knight Catherine Ludy Addie Miller June Nuzum Virginia Robertson William Sulmonetti Russet Smith Rachel Trout RoDERT Stout Mechtild Wilhelm QUENDREUA WiLHELM Evelyn Wolcott Kenneth Jones Ruby Johnson Josephine Higman Florence Dailey Anita Schifferer Albert Hulquist Helen Webster Lawton Greene Hazel Anderson- Margaret A. Arbenz David Beach Dorothy J. Chapman Robert Coyle Jean Elsie Cokeley Albert Durning I.eola Doran Margaret Graham Mildred Heuel Charles Hay Gertrude Inness Charles Johnson Joel Knoop Helen McCarty Marie McCrery Aaron Oberg Zohner Roller Thelma Strickland Louise Schlaeffer Stephen Tanner Clara Belle Travis HiLDRED Walters Cornelia Wilksin Eric Miles P ' rank Spessard Annita Richardson Esther Sheldon Claude Black Elma Sicklebower Martin Hulquist Argyle Campbell Janie Moore Helen Anderson Grace Barkley Theodore Beresford Marie Creamer Robert Clh ton Nellie L E Cary Neil Damon Edith Diirninc. Esther (Ikiffith Lillian Hanna Miriam Hazard Dorothy Jones Mrs. CIrace Johnson JUANITA LedFORD David McLean Gladys McCrery G. Reed Eugene Stoeckly Mildred Sahm Kenneth Stevenson Opal Townsend Anna Mae Tavis N ' ernon Walters LuciLE Welson Louise Young Evelyn Nelson Wilson McCarty NuLis McCartney William Royal Kenneth Wii cox Albert ( ' .riggs Jean Brunner F. J. Engle 1 l ' ag€ 330 rd Wesley Foundation Officers Elizabeth ( " iamhii.l John McIntykk . IIic.H Richmond . Kathinyn Brown Hl.AIR RiTTEKSPACH Maky Collins . Ri HY Kysak Grace Ellioti RiTH Nixon Ellis Johnson . Sylvia Whitacre Harold Zimmek Alberta Strawn Charles Nunson Ralph Coffey J. Lell Elliot Albert Palmer I.OIISE Kaiffman Catherin Ma( k . Myron Nixon . Louise Pimphrey Dr. C. O. Beckman Merbbrt a. Choston President of Student Council President of Forum Vice-President Secretary Recreation CItairman Music Chairman Social Chairman President of Efnuorlh League Devotional Chairman II orld Fellowship CImirman Serfice Chairman Secretary Music Chairman Financial Chairman Treasurer . Publicity CItairman Crusaders Chairman Fellou ' ship Hour Chairman Extension Chairman Church Relation Chairman Dramatics Chairman Pastor of First Church L ' nirersilv Pastor THE Wcsk-y I ' liuiul.iiion ol tlic Methodist Episcopal church is an organiza- tion of students which offers students a wholesome social program, religious education, a shrine of worship, a home awa - from home, a Irainini; for service and a splendid college friendship. I ' jgr ui i o Engineers Ik m Kj Hl d ULaiC Ift ' k l Walters, Said, French, Berezowsky Lopez, Paxson, Rasmussen, Knight, Oberg Heckman, Rule, Ingram, Miller, Prof. Hunter, Hay Russell F. Heckman Frank Said Charles C. Hay Robert Paxson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE Uni ersit of Colorado Student Section of the Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers is an outgrowth of the Colorado Society of Chemical Engineers, a local group organ- ized October 20, 192(). The officers of the local society for 1926-27 were: Russell F. Heckman, President; Albert B. Griggs, Vice-President; Charles C. Hay, Secretary; and Frank Said, Treasurer. The charter of the new Student Section was granted February 15, 1928. It is the fourth student charter to be granted by the American Institute. Pagt-JU Eleanor Hai.i. . Helen Filer BeULAH WrrTKMKVER F.LI AHETH NlCLSON Prcsidetit Vice-President Treasurer Secrelarv Miss Anna Willlwis SPONSORS Miss Floricnce Bicdell Mrs. Hazi:l Im:lh ia n Mar 1 HA Adams Li-:n(»ri ' . Brani)il (;en Mar( L ClorI ' ; Lola Mellic I ' ranks HaZICL ( ' .C)l Kl ' . Im{)(;i;ni-; Hadley XiKdiNiA Keister Harriet Lacker Mar(.aret Mosiier Eloise I ' dLLARI) Hazel Saunders MvRiTA Smith Clara lii ' .i.i.i ' : Tw is Beulaii Vittemi;ver AH.MBKRS Elsie Ackerson Margaret Brooks Miriam Draper Sarah Foi.som RlHY ( " .rosvenor Mar(;ari:t Harvi:y Dorothy Knowles 1 )oR()TiiY Ma. t;i,i, 1-j.izAHETii Nelson Jane Pollard Ellen Schatz Ol ' AL STROMrU ' RC, Bee Wilson RriH Bkadshaw Beth I iircy Helen Filer Frances C.vm Eleanok 1 I I 1 Eleanor KI■;AI RiHY Kysar Jean Miller RCTII NiCKOLS Mildred Saiim Anita Smith Betty Lee Snair Erma Lee Wilson Louise Young n ge i» Y, W, C A, Faivre Constance Wallace Gordon Tegarden THE Young Women ' s Christian Association was organized to further in every va ' the spiritual development of its members. It offers to e " ery girl unlimited possibilities of friendship and comrade- ship. Moiibcrs oj Cabinet Edythe Faivre . Barhara Custace . Charlotte Tegarden Helen Gambill AiLEEN Gordon . President Vice-Prcsidciii Secretary C ' liainiiaii Social Service Pro ' raiii Cliairnuin j Page 334 Chi Delta Phi Westhaver, Eveksoi.k, Stevenson, Tobias Evans, Dowd, R. Eversole, Buckles, Simpson Morrow. Weed. Fawlev, IJkown Hoinniry Literary ■ ' r(itcr)iily Till-; (lii I)i ' ll,i I ' lii l " raUTiiil " a-- loumlrd ,Lt tin- I iii crsilN ' of TeniU ' ssi ' i ' in l!)l!l. Alpha Kapjja Chapter was established in 11I27. The colors are l)lue and mAd. The tlower is the Pansy. Member in l- ' tintlty .Mrs. Edna Ko ih. Mak Etiina Dowi) Seniors MlRlEl. ' . SiHEI.L (l.AIRK I.EE I ' lKDY Kaihkvn a. Hi I ki.es Irene ' . Tohias Danettk . Morrow J till i or s Kkttv i;--i haver Sophomores Ki 111 I.. Eversoi.e Ei.izAHKTH I ). Brown Mary I). Evans ' erne Weed El.l.KN W. STEVENSON • ' reshmen EvEi.vN 1. Simpson X ' rRl.lNlA A. I-AWI.EV (HRisiiNE II. Eversole Page )ii University Women ' s Club BUNIE, FOLSOM, LUDY, HeRRON Vaille, Wellman Kempner, Thompson. Blackman, Bleeker IN accordance with a need, which had long been felt in this school, for a social organization in which all the women on the campus might come together in an informal way and might come to know each other at the same time more broadly and more inti- mately, the University Women ' s Club was founded in March, 192t). Membership was made open to every woman on the campus. The Club is governed by sixteen executives which include the following major offices: Nine members of the Executive Council, one faculty adviser, the Dean of Women, and the President of the Sponsor ' s Club. The two hundred and fift - odd members are div ' ided into groups each having three group leaders called Triads. The groups meet separately at the Club House in accordance with a calendar of activities made out for each group. Among other things the Club ])n)vides a tangible means of social contact for the new women in the I ' ni ersit ' . The members and friends of the Club are convinced of its larger possibilities, and lasting wortli in the college life of the co-ed. ?1 Page 336 University Women ' s Club Thk (it n House Mak I.oi i i-; i-i.i.man Catiikrink Iady Louise Thompson- Kitty Kkmi ' nkr SaKAII i ' ol.SOM Mary Hkaron RlTII Bl.ArKMAX Officers Coil IK i I President Vice- President Secretary I ' rea surer Ki.AiNi-: Hi.i;i:ki:r Bernice Bunte Miss Reukcca X ' aii.e Pate m r 22 Kaivke Wildy Maxwell Whitaker Hall Edythe Faivke Myra Hall Honorary Senior Woiuoi ' s Friiteniity Members Sarah Maxwell Makv Whitaker Fkeida Wildy Pu.sf ns s Hesperia . i( KkK, MANSFIELD, PoLLARD, III KM C ' lsTANCE. Goodman. Bennett, Milnix Wki.i.man, Parker, Brown, Cii.v Hinionirv JiDiior ] ' ( })uii ' s • ' ralcnnlv Members DoKOTIIKA BoSTWKK jKi,iNiA Brows Josephine Bennett Barhara Cistance Charlotte Ci ' lp Jane Poli ard M AUKL ( " lOODMAN .Mary Hirst Florence McKee BaKUARA MlLNEX Jeanette I ' arker Kdith Stansi-ield Mary I.oi ise W ' eli.man IW »w f@ Mathematics Club Hacker Johnson Officers Tegarden Louise Johnson Sidney Hacker . Charlotte Tegarden President Vice-President Seer eta r v- Trea su fcr W. J. Hazard Ci.aribel Kendall L. H. Black Lucy Cramer Lillian Hanna Pauline Moonev Louis Strait Dorothy Huffman Joseph Metzendorf Members i)i FuciiU} G. H. Light Aubrey J. Kempner Active Members Bernice Bunte Ethel Edson Louise Johnson Dorothy Nelson Charlotte Tegarden Letha Lyon Earl D. Rainville Kerman Karnon Frances P. Stribic Laura Chesbro Sidney Hacker Nellie Miller Maybelle Ratliff A. V. Randall George Locke Harrietts Burr ri iWv un •rr.ww ' f-; ' -,■,- ,i ' ,ni,n ■ ' ■■■w THE COLORADOAN PRESENTS II Appreciation THM foregoinji sertions were made pos- sible !) ■ llie l() al siippdrt (if cuir Imsi- ness friends. To those who have so materially helped us to make the 1!)2(S C ' oloradoan a success, we wish to offer our sincere appreciation. Ernest L. Ciarl-xnu Business Manai er Page ui !i ;?5 Meetings Sunday High Noon You are herewith extended an invitation to become a member of the Yellow Dog Club Qolorado (Chapter R. S. V. p. University of Colorado THE Yellow Dog Club is an honorary athletic, scholastic, literar - acti ity, social fraternity, organized by unknown members. It was first started at the I ' niversitN ' of Colorado in the fall of 1927. Purpose — Unknown. FIoTi ' er — Dandelion Color — Deep Yellow and ' eIlovv James Castetter President Paul Osborne 1st Vice-President Clarke Miller 2nd Vice-President Terrel Drixkwater 3rd Vice-President Leonard DeLue 4th Vice-President Peter Reilly Secretary Myron Broomell Treasurer Me II I hers Mark Smith Mack McKown James Ciow Stew Lewis Jack Wolf Stew Beresford Jack Morphew Whitmore Wright Theodore Anderson Boll Bible Howard an Zandt Bill Pvle Sam Taylor Lewis Barnum Franklin Folso.m Bon Berkov Bi ' Ll.BROKKK BeAI.L John Rames Barney Loughman Newman Sheets Don Ward Al Arraj Bus Huber Francis Kibler Rosy Edwards Wendell Scott Grant Stanwood Ernest Garland Richard Holderness Howard ( rant Ned Ca.mpbell Bill Ramsey Moses Laskey Wallace X. Rawles Page 142 i: IllANK vol lOk.WOIIIi ' .K SLXCESSFri.M.AkAS Photographers for thr COLORADOAN Two Studios For Voir CoN KNIliNCE THE PALACE STLDIOS 1223 Pknn. Ave. " (9« thr Iliir Pi ion K 491 Davis : Lacy 1906 i2 ' iii St. ' ' Dozen Tozor PiiONi: 44 3 W Socially rlnt lu llir sorority — Evideiicc of thr good tastr of thr Jratrnn ' ty Brecht ' s Chocolates and Confections Mold every dej;ree of excellence from A. B. (Admit tedl - Bestl to D. D. (Deliciously Different.) The world sends its purest flavors to this sun-Hooded mile- hij;h factory. Tastes of undreamed of dcliciousncss in a freshness and beaut - in tune with the Colorado Springt iii;c. Tin; NEW Hreciit Pack. ACE of fifteen distinctly New tastes in 42 pieces, each a triumph of Cand ' Art -{Jood ii.i. Choc- olates and Confections. Other Poi ' ll.vr Hrecht p.vckages: (let Acquainted — Sextette — and the famous Pantry Shelf, the jo -ous cannister packed with hard and filled candies. BRKCH rS CAxXDIES " Makr Llir Stvrrtrr " l iie w Pardon Us For Asking C=3 l:=9 ' Bill (Editor ' s Note — This is a early column beginning this year in which the students are given an opportunity to ask those questions they cannot ask in the classroom or the fraternity house.) 1. Why did all the Thetas and Pi Phis get dates with the student body presidents while the other thirteen got — well, you know what they got? 2. Why some one is always leaving school every year after the Boosters ' Operetta? 3. Why didn ' t the Delta Gammas have a winter dance? 4. About the Sig Alphs? 5. Why does Colorado just miss winning a championship in any major sport each year? 6. Why can a certain group of women on the campus openly break rules once a week and get away with it? 7. W ' hy is it that no one reads the Silver and Gold? 8. Why the Window? 9. Why the " Mirror? " 10. Why College? (Perhaps you have the right answers to these. Ours are on page 350.) ; Pair U4 LET ' RDTTER HELP VOU ACHHEVE SUCCESS IF (iii let JJillcr Jlqtiijmicnl siipplcriK ' iit i)iiri)( ' is()iialskill yi u Mill lender professional ser- viceof tlie liif, ' |iest order to oiir chosen cornniiinity. Through this ser iee you will reeeivo not only coniniensurate linancial reward hut that f, ' reat personal salisfac- lion which comes only fronidoiiif; a Ihinj; well. i5ej:in your practice rif. ' ht widi Kilter c iuipnient and you am well on the road to success. Manufttclurers of j ' me dental a iiip- nienl for ti curly half a rrntitry ' ■I I I Page US N t -. f Me Club THIS Club was organized with the sole purpose of furthering the interests of the individual in an ' lines which he deems necessary, for his judgment is always right. The policy of its members is to speak to nobody unless you have to, and then act as if it hurts you. Pledging is done by mail as both prospective pledges and members are unapproachable on the campus. Floiver — For-Get-Me-Not Colors — Gold, Silver, Emerald, Ruby, Topaz, Pearl, etc. Motto — " Egotism is the opiate which Nature administers to deaden the pain of mediocrity " MUSSOLINF Honorary Members " Big Bill " Thompson Members Caswell Spaulding Jimmy Castetter Jack M or phew A. B. LOGA.N Terril Drinkwater Francis Kibler Ned Campbell Bill Chap.vian Creighton Hayes Peter Reillv Bus Huber Robert Bible Kenneth Meade Meyers Bi mgardner Myron Broomell Richard Des Jardi.ves Paul Osborne Carlton Keyes James Castetter Caswell Spaulding Francis Kibi.er Mabel Goodman ' irginia Emmons Eunice Lamson Louise Clark Mabel Gaiser Ann Houston Theo Best -Mary Whitaker Winifred Hayes l.YDiA Jordan Virginia Wells Margaret Reid Barbara Custance Shirley Smith Frances CiAROUTTE I.AIRENE TaTLOW Dorothy Keating Virginia Stone Helen Hick A. B. Logan r__.i Page 346 JOSIgCHWARTZ DIAMONDS MANUFACTURING KT JEWELER, HOME. OF , ORIGINALITY 1000-16thSTR- DENVER. COLORADO The CITIZKXS NATIONAL BANK Boii.DKR, Colorado CAPITAL ) ioo,ooo SLRI ' LIS 20.000 Member Federal Reserve System I ' agt U The Windo w P " ranklin Foi.som Editor EDITORIAL BOARD Virginia Brown Kathryn Buckles Jean Osborne Verne Weed Bud Mallory Piijf I4S Compliments of pi(;(;ly-wic(;lv 1401) I ' i:. r:. Sri i:i;T 121; ' I ' niR ' rF.r.xTir S-rKi;i;T P )i i.DKR, Colorado CLOVER LKAF CREAMERY 1424 Pl ' .ARl. StRKET Boi ' i.uKR, Colorado AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK •A3 SOUD A5 THE PYRAMIDS " GoDFRF.v SciiiRMKR, Pn ' sidnit Den i;r. Colorado COSMOPOLITAN HOTEL Denver, Colorado Pat ' 14 " 4i «■ Here Are Our Aiisw ers (Questions on Page 344) 1. We were told to ask Jeanette Parker and Betty Merrick. 2. Well, we hated to try to find out an thing about this one. 3. Somebody said they wanted to sa e nione -. Another per- son said they couldn ' t agree on a date. And a third person said they would find it hard, to decide just whom to ask. However, it is rumored about that they let Pan-Hell decide. 4. They thought it took too much time from their studies. God Bless ' Em! 5. ' e thought the answer to this was a good one. 6. Mortar Board — Hesperia. 7. We don ' t all take Business Administration. 8. There must lie some reason. fl. That ' s that column in the student paper, xou know. 10. (You fill this one in.) ; ■: ' Page ISO fomorrozc ' j " Need Is Today V Task ' " I " I 11 ' , ulilitx Inisiiicss is iiuk 1i likr thr rdiuatii uial ' insiiiutu)!!. Both arc preparing for ihc tutiUL- wliilc scr iii.t; tlic requirements of the present. Colleges and uni ersities are training the men who will carry out the program we are making now for five, ten, or twenty years hence. An organiza- tion engaged in serving the public, such as this company, sees toniorrow ' s need as toda ' s task. That, also, is the purpose of the I ni ersity of Colorado, which deser es congratulations upon another ' car of useful ser ice. Pi BUG Sera iCK (Company of Colorado A Smart Place For ( ollege Men Not only the apparel they like but here the} ' Hnd their trienels, for this, as well as our Den- ver store, is the meeting place ot the bo -s. College Shop DENVl ' .R sroRi l()Tll .Vr (jI.K.NAR.M COLLKGK SHOP 1 159 13 1 11 Boulder ' .lA-. Royal Order of the Sinking Stip Honorary- Society Founded Clark Millek Peter Middi.emes RosiE Edwakds Wavia Alton Eleanor Brown Molly Mathers ' iR(,iNL Wells The Ship for those who have ' had or should ha e had to resort to the life-saver once in four years — Har ' ard, 1643 Floiver — Raspberry Blossoms Midship)}ien Carol Laverty Bi ' s LoucKs Don. Beebe HcnvARD Grant Harold Gray Bob Graves Doris Hands Mary Ficoen Maxine Row Whit Wrioht Eleanor Baldwin Cap Hardy Anita Richardson Dorothy ' iel (2nd yr.) Carol Gilbert X ' IRGINIA KeTCHUM Lee Williams Cora Lockhart E. L. Ditcher Tom Wallace James Blue, promoted to Flagship with 80 points Semi-HIershey, retired on pension Rames, Honorary Skipper; Dknslow. Afn ?; Enfield, Mess Cook; Ford, Pilot: McKowan, Purser Hinman, Mute: Schi kI ' T ' EK l n, Coptoiii: ( " AMrBRLl., Another Male. Taylor, Stoker h KO .y KORM K A column conducted for the lost souls in ,1 ri)llei;c educational institution. Dear Ko y- 1 want your a l iif. I am in a terrible fix. I am a wonian first, last, and ahva s. I am a poli- tician and a wonderful acti ' it - go- getter. I do everything I can for the school, fraternity, and m - countr . I earn for more time that 1 might bring more of our girls into . . C A.. Hesperia. and !- l (iriiiio Kspanol. ' et. here is tlie situation. I am pestered to deatli with lio . The ' are e er where. 1 rant do anything tun tlif an- ilu-rc. I just can ' t go on witli m work unless the situation is remedied. I ' lease suggest something. I .o iiv K , Dear Dejected— ' our case is a familiar one to our department. There are thousands of young girls just like you. We have gi en the matter a thoughtful con- sideration and have decided that it must be that school-girl complexion. ' ours ever. Dear Mr. Korner — Could ou tell me il Tom Mix is related to Stom Mix. ' ' ours Dear Infelice: We couldn ' t guess. 1mi;i.u !■; 1HI ' . V. TTS-1I. KI) ). takes this opporiuniix to lii.ink the tollowiiig organizations for their pat- ronage: . lph,i I ' hi Alpha Dell. I Pi Alpha Omicron I ' i Alpha Sigma Phi Ali)ha Tau Omega Beta ( " i.onm.i Chi Omega Chi Psi Delia Delta Delta 1 )elta Gamma Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta Kapjia Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa (iamma Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi .Alpha Phi Delta Theta I hi ( iamma Delta Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa I ' si Phi Sigma Delt.i Pi Beta Phi Pi K.ipp.i . lpha Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Xu Sigma Phi Kpsilon Sigma Rho Paft I5i ' l " k One of the more [xjpular forms of diversion that has attracted the debutante this season is that of bellhopping. This fad has grown to such proportions that it is rumored the United Bell- hoppers of America have asked the National Government to put a stop to it. The Union would require each person desirous of obtaining a license to hop to be able to pass certain tests such as persistence in securing large tips, ability in mixing up the customer, and general appearance. The young college girl has caught the hopping spirit. To the left is shown a fair member ready for the day ' s work. mss We live in the fiiliire Page 354 The Nameless Nine Mii.sTEiN, Rames, Rames, Rames Barnum, Rames, Murray, Rames THK Nameless Nine, si) called because of the nine princ ' pies that they up- iu ' ici, namel -: Mr. Rames Murra , J. Rames. Milstein, John Rames, Barnum Rames, Roller, and Rames, ha c upheld these principles to the poor uiisuspectiiii; student hod - to the best abilit ' of the SiKer and Gold ' s most illii iri()us editor and In the amount of space the - could swindle from the cit ' ed. Of course, these nine Don Juaiis, as the ' would so calmh ' term themsehes, steered the only course the ' could in the dark and still gain the desired noto- riety (?). Rill I his course had its drawbacks. if something went wrong they would be unknown and would be clear, but if ever thing was ros ' there would be a big expose in the semi-weekK ' (iazette, and we would all be lu-roes. But, alas! " The best laid plans of mice and men go oft astra ' , " and now the famous and sought-for nine must die and rem.iin undiscoxered. fi r must we not protect society and this notorious nine in iiariicular? But " (rime Never Pays, " and to sa e the fates of our fairest fifty and to satisf ' socieiN ' we fiiul it our duty to gi e up these ti e " fathers " of fift ' fri lous fools with all their uruhing " principles " to the scandal-cra ing iniblic. Ma - tiiey rest in piece(s)! Piitr 3SS l Letters Home Dear Ma: I found out the funniest thing today. It was my impres- sion all along that Hesperia was formed here on the campus, but just see what Pope knows about it: " In various talk th ' instructi e hours they passed, Who gave the ball, or paid the visit last, One speaks the glory of the British Queen, And one describes a charming Indian scene; At every word a reputation dies. The hungry judges soon the sentence sign, And wretches hang that jurymen may dine. " That reference to the British Queen I think is to Queen Mary, who must ha e been a charter member. You know, Bloody Mary, who spent most of her time chopping off heads, but I understand that she did it in the daytime and in the open. Mortar Board, graduate school for little Hesperians seeking an M. A. in catting, started when the first spinster lost out on her last chance. It is certainly a growing organiza- tion. The members of both these elect feline societies re- mind me of the old gobbler at home struttin ' around lordin ' it over all the small fry. And then. Ma, do you notice that when the gobbler is roastin ' in the oven the donkey is out in the barnyard eating nice sweet hay. Then, too, the donkey once in a while does some good for the old farm. What amuses me. Ma, is the way Hesperia is running the University. With thoughtful, care-drawn faces they gather in small groups in the halls of Arts to determine our fates. Or with knowing laughs and glances, loud whispers, dark insinuations they desperately attempt to impart to us that they really know something or that they really are doing something. We do not begrudge them that for nothing else they ever do would make us believe it. We don ' t " cat, " says Hesperia!!! We don ' t " cat, " says Mortar Board!!! I can ' t fly an airplane says Lindbergh!!! Of course we believe them all. We have nothing against Hesperia or Mortar Board. Our reputation has as yet not been undermined. And as these two honoraries have done iiolliiii ' j otherwise, we hold no malice toward them. Perhaps Dean Bigelow would if she knew what I did — but it is late now, Ma, and 1 must get lo bed. I won ' t write Friday because I am going to a Congo Club dinner. The meal is free so there will be sexeral students there liesides m self. ' ()ur ioN ' ing son, R. Tn AS. Page } b J The " 1)1 (;()L T " Reliable Always The " DUGOUT " HOTKL BOLLDKRADO IIU;ll MARK.. Maiui r Cafe Under Same Management as Hotel KUROPKAX Pl.W ■ BUI LDKR. COLORADO sr Li ' . ni l.l 1 Two ital points in tlic stuik ' nl mind when sclL-cling clothes IlKKI ' . I ' RKKMAN SOCM ' 1 I ' .RWI) Our teaturc lines that a n s w e i ' t li e question for the college man of to- day The Hub-Reinert Clothing Co. Twi:!.! TH U PlARl. StS. p.oL i.ni ' .R LINDROOTH.SHUBART CO. " [. .f P(mi-;R MiMxc; ,„„ matkri i, iiwdi.ixc; i.iji ipmivxi ' E. ' labli. lu-(i Kjdj DRINK SPRAY ' S , COFFEE Di;. 1;R. COLORADO Patt 3S7 Anotlier Letter Dear Ma : I I got that box of raisin cookies yesterday, and while some of us were inhahng this iron in a blanketed form I heard the funniest thing. It just shows that the sorority on Pleasant will need the additional room in their new house. But the scandal. As I understand it, six students, or three pair, were having quite a party in the dining room with the lights out. One was the chaperon ' s pretty daughter, one was the Pleasant street fra- ternity dishwasher with the little mustache (and a graduate too), one was his date who had just returned to school this year — but why bother about the rest. Well, this certain night the chaperon ' s husband was in the house and wondered just what his daughter was doing in the dining room with the lights out. So he burst through the kitchen door, and grabbing one boy shouted, " What ' s going on in here? " A few screams followed, a silence, and then a stealthy, scraping sound. For a climax, the chaperon, enter- ing the room, turned on the lights. The husband was holding one young chap while his date was bravely attempting to protect him. The chaperon ' s daughter and her date had half-way reached the other door on their hands and knees. Extensive search produced the dishwasher from under the table. I haven ' t laughed so much since I read the names of the Fairest Fifty, and I thought at the time that it was the biggest joke that I had ever heard. Tell Dad that since the college boys are wearing sus- penders that his red ones are " hot stuff. " Lovingly, Rativas. Page iSS BRICK All Colors and Textures III ' . DI ' INVKR PRKSSKD BRICK CO. 219 Temple Court Bi ' ii.ding DKWKR Somniers Sunken Giirden (if GOOD KOOAK I-IMSI11 (; VOCUM I ' lloro SHOP ! ;: i:rii Si I ' ihidkr IkANKI.IN I ' . Wool) ' i)S l-.lL.hXt W EUER WOOD fie WEBER, Inc. ENGlNi:r.RS ■;07 Tramway Building I)I-.N I- " .R Mk. R MES Mr. Ramcs should have his picture here somewhere For 0 er 25 ' ea s The " Cit " lias watched the campus grow. Wc have watched the coming and going of students. We feel grateful to all for the privilege we have had in serving you in your plumbing and heating needs. Ma - wc at this time wish those of -ou who are leaving, the greatest of success in your life ' s work. To those who stay to carr - on, ma}- we always continue our pleasant business relationship. Pll MBiNc — Heating — Oil Blrxers — Refriger tion The City Plumbing and Heating Co. ' ' The House of Quality " 112; W .M.MT Bori.ni-.R Past i- c That ' s Us w;: LD you like to lie a politician? Would you like to be spoken to by the student- body — especialh aml)itious co-eds? Would 3 ' ou like to be a success on the campus? It is easy, e will show ' ou how. Here is a formula compiled by our prominent politicians. We present it in the hope that it will aid in the growth of more and more of that group — our poli- ticians. Practice the little exer- cises written below (at least in public) twenty- four hours a day for three ears, and you can auto- matically become student president or janitor of the Law building. 1. Speak to everyl)ody (it ' s being democratic). 2. Dance with all hoots at hops (it ' s being diplomatic). 3. (70 to church regular (it ' s being religious and having high morals). 4. Don ' t be an athlete (it just isn ' t done). 5. Be a debater (some debaters speak). 6. Join everything (it ' s being a worker). 7. join the law school (everybody knows that an engineer is too dumb and an arts student knows too much). 8. Praise everybody for everything (it ' s making friends). 9. Don ' t wear knickers (it ' s being high hat). 10. Don ' t get tight (at least not in public). 11. Have a slogan (such as " Re ' i ' e the old Colorado fight " or " We are for cokes and lime-ades " ). 12. Have 5,000 copies printed (j referabh- stating, sini])ly and plainh ' , " ■Vote For Me " ). We hereby pledge our support (and (ite) to anyone who can (|u.ilif - to the abo -e formula. It ou can, ou ' ll win, and it ' s good to be with a winner — if ou are not particular. As for co-eds, we offer no ad ' ice. Throw in with the right part -, dur poli- ticians will do the rest. Page HO Time -Tried Dependability Your PlujtD ' rapliir Quality Since 1910 V iverm THAT bi-weekly gazette, better known as our bigger and better advertising sheet, not only sells space to poor un- suspecting businessmen, but also caters to some of our better people in school, such as the people who try to get in scandal and fail, and to those who get in scandal, but can ' t stay out of the news. Of course, no good ever comes from being adver- tised in this sheet, whether you put out good specie for it or not, because no one ever believes what the paper prints, and if they did it, it would probably be wrong as with our biggest " Big Brother. " But, of course, one set of creatures we can not leave out. They are our dear upright politicians, striving ever to uphold and better the laws and traditions of our dear school. These people cannot be forgotten, for does not this advertiser of ours keep them ever before us? Oh yes, and more too — did not the Nameless Nine con- vene in the most illustrious presence of the ed and pome of the better and older members of that most famed staff (?). However, in the course of the school year we would like the manager and the ed to whisper in our shell-like ear just how much they are making on this great benefit to student activities. Of course, we do have to admit that it is a benefit to society and to SOME OF OUR DEAR STUDENTS because we can make enough of that filthy lucre to stay here for years and do we not get free tickets to everything? You bet! But as for news — read the Dodo! Page 3bZ J The Silver and Gold Comes Out ' . ip Alpha Phi Builds % ABOVE you will see the beautiful new countrx- home ot Alpha Phi. At first sight one might think that the numerous appurtenances about the property have been specially designed and executed for the chateau-silo effect. But, NO. We have found out from reliable sources that thesr peculiar effects are only temporary and have something to do with the actual construction of the building. They will be removed at an early date. The board across the moat to the front door is of a temporary nature also, we understand. The conning-tower-silo reminds us of the famous sa ' ing In ' Lord Treacle — " Once a silo, always a silo. " (The abo e is onK ' to fill the page — we wanted you to see the house realK ' .) (s% @ „«.- it4 I Compliments of II. H. TAMMKX CO. SkVKNTKENTII AM) l. RiMl;K Sts.. Df.wkr, C " ()I.0. PART ' AM) CARNIX Al. SIPPLIKS PENNANTS SPIXIAL HANNKRS An I ' .xi ' RiissioN oi Cjoou u.i. a u Cioou isuiis TO Tin; Students OK the I ' XIXERSITV OV COLORADO ISIS TUFATRE CURRAN THEATRE W ANll-.l) llcspcria, lionorarx grccii apple polishing sororitv ' , is looking for thirteen unlucky sophomores who made the mistake of making them- selves prominent. Hespcria cravci til li.iiii. ' it nil thcni. ' I ' his little space has been reserved for the DODO TIOOKV ! In the center nf the photo, a I future councilwoman holds the facial pose she afterward made l.imous. On the left wc lia e Jone of her fellow officeholders, in semiprophetic costume. The big boy is, of course, he whom his friends know as " Mr. Coolitch. " " . Prr. ' iciint n Hur Page (o jcIiooI District No, 1114 KAPPA ALPHA THETA begins the third quarter in their new building, a plant which has the reputation of having the finest and most up-to-date equipment of any educational institution in the state. Every detail was carefully studied and worked out in order to give this finest of all pulilic school buildings an advantage over the other institutions which are up to this date running in close competition with it. Take the outside of the building. There was nothing included in the contract to gi e the building a Ijeautiful appearance as the committee l)elie es that the best results will be gained only b ' creating an atmosphere of severity and simplicity about the students. The rooms are arranged in such a way as to confuse the student when he or perhaps she wishes to get out, thereby keeping them at their work. The coloring in the rooms is quite unusual and is so planned to make it possible to gi e courses in Rainbow without a rain or a bow. Each student is recjuired each morning to go out the tire- escape and climb the steps of learning extending from the walk to the front entrance before classes take up. Page i66 By Percival Willoughby And so it came to pass that They said " Let there be light, " and there was a Window - — no nono. Hiiried for eight long months in a dusty drawer, I. Percival Willoughby, arise to taste for a few brief n on cnts the sweetness of life on the (|uadrangle. Ah, dear unseen public (apologies to our gifted coluniyst) Life is sweet, yes ever so sweet as I stroll again through the Lib. But who is that sweet young thing wearing a Delt pin? Did she not wear a Maltese cross just last spring? Ves. yes. it is delicious to be resurrected. I have heard that .Mortar Board and Hes- peria are still trying to decide what to do with the time they once spent gloating over the choice bits of scandal within their knowl- edge that Percival failed to comment on. Percival hopes this humble effort will relieve the situation momentarily, at least. Percival knows so much scand.d and is aware of so much more, and as our old friend Jergen would say, " I mean I RK.M.I.N ' do " that his brain resembled a cross section of the leading spirit of the Senior society mentioned above, . s I finger the dainty morsels of campus gore in my possession, I find it extremely difficult to determine which to dwell upon first. X ' erily ' tis a prize col- lection, but ' tis careful I must be for this time Percival ' s utterings are to grace the columns of the official chronicler of your college career, the ' earbook, and only the most choicy bits are to be recorded herein. .■ s our worthy editor did remark, " choose just those tasty bits which will recall foml memories to our co-etis when they are ma- trons. " Truly our editor is a very optimistic gent. Lately F ' ercival has been struck by the number of unannounced engagements on the campus. It is a condition worthy of becom- ing an issue in the spring elections. l)( course they are only college engagements, and like a railroad time-table, subject to change without notice, but nevertheless it is a malicious practice. There is the case of the vivacious young sweet thing, a member of the Council, who was last year so very popular and who last summer was expected to make conquest of a popular campus artist. . fter many trials and tribulations, the young lady now wears a Maltese cross — ver ' lately acquired by the donor. Percival iewed with .imusement the gr.md trek of the campus sheiks to the old home of the . rrow during the last few weeks of the Winter (juarter. Some of the most promi- nent of the campus actors, politicians and sheiks were seen in the procession the cause of which was the return of a long absent member of the fold for a brief visit. The attraction was so very strong that it is said the pledges of the house played a game of guessing who would be the lady ' s escort each night. The visit was very appropriately made the occasion for the announcement of the pretty blonde ' s engagement. On the evening following the announcement dinner, the visitor attended a fraternity dance as the guest of the campus " Barrymore. " . nothcr Spring acation can now be dicussed in monastery and nunnery (apol- ogies again). There are many stories, but perhaps the treasured gore concerns the de- mure young thing who made the conquest of ever - Creek-letter domicile on the Hill. {Conlinued on page 374) Pate i67 3i 5 m9i L H Mortar Board Exposed By Coloradoan Sleuths College Upset by Report of ' ice- squad After Several Weeks of Investigation Two Mortar Boards in aclioii. This was found with the document Insidious work on the part of the Colo- radoan vice-squad carried on the past few- months brings to light one of the most daring plots in the history of woman suffrage. Plan- ning the destruction and utter wiping out of some of the best reputations on the campus, fi e Mortar Boards in the first of the series of several campaigns presented the following propaganda at the annual Woman ' s League Vaudeville for Women Only. The whole affair was kept quiet from the men and it was only through the excellent work of the above- mentioned squad that the general public is allowed to familiarize itself with the character of the Boards of which we speak. It is said that the next move planned by the Mortars was to be sweeping and included some of our professors. For this latter reason the general student body should feel doubh- grateful to the vice-squad for exposing and suppressing this dreadful plot. The conspirators have been released on bond and will be tried in the July session of Moot Court. At present they are having difficulty in securing counsel to represent them in their trial. The state is represented by the whole law school and the ' ice-squad have been held for prize witnesses. The raid was planned on the tip that there was to be a meeting of the organi- zation at ten o ' clock Thursday night and that there were to be men present. Heavily armed with Listerine, Spearmint, Old Golds and Rhubarb, the sc|uad crept up upon the few. Puff, puff, putfpuff. The room was filled with smoke (Lucky Strikes). A match Hared here and there. Knock, knock, knock. Silence. Then the squad could stand it no longer, so they carefully sat down. More silence. The suspense was terrible. Dawn cracked and how ' . It was now or ne er. So giving a shout of victor -, the sc|uad stood up, stretched a l)it and rested. After three hours, the ' broke in and discoxered the following document. It read: We ' re the cats of Mortar Board We know we ' re hated and feared and scorned We know the worst on every one Who comes to college to have some fun. r Pant: its ' Pholotniph Coartny 1927 1(vyal Vurplt ' GOLD STANDAI D What the gold standard means in money- values, the Burger imprint is to the college and school annual world. It signifies the designing genius which has created the great- est annuals, the utmost in printing plates, and a service which is truly specialized, in- telligent, interested, and thorough, compre- hending every phase of yearbook building and financing. This book is a product of such service. An inquiry about your book will be welcome. BairCUGtnflrau PHOTO KANSA We know Nou ' ri ' all surprised tonight To see us here all dressed in white W ' e want nou all to know tor sure It ' s just herause we are so pure. Althou ii we always close our ears There are some things one always hears And so we ' ll pass them on to ou Although perhajis they ' re not all new. The tirst thin.u; that we have to say Is all about three Tri Delts j;ay They say that they have seven keys And Phi Cams hold ha c six of these. (.){ th ' Hesperias we are ashamed Who lately ha e become ill-famed Thev wear their frosh ijreen tams no doubt p-Qr fear they weren ' t beiiii; pointed out. If you ' e not lieen to Sommers with Mike Broomell If you ' re not among those for whom he ' s fell There ' s something radically wnmi; with you Cause it ' s a new girl each da or two. To the Kappas and the Delta Cams We hesitate to give some slams " Because it is with hesitation That Mortar Board taxes without representation. " Now Panhellenic wouldn ' t meet If it weren ' t for the I). C. ' s so pure and sweet They ' ve broken three rules thus far this ear So if they ' re ousted it won ' t be (juecr. When the Kapi)as with the ' I ' hi ' s stayed On their cigarettes they made a raid They left behind them full ash trays So now Pi Phi ' s have smokeless days. The Alpha Delts and ilu- D. Z. ' s too Decided their numbers were all too tew And so the result of their membership drive Was some two thousand on either side. Pate t 9 %J I Our new Greek homes look like a farm The Theta house supplies the barn The Alpha Phi with silo round And the Chi O ranch just breaking ground. And ha e you heard of the Alpha Chi Who came from the South for her Sigma Chi And about her clothes and her Chrysler car Now she and her Delt have gone afar. Of course we know a great deal more But that would cause too much furor So back to our Plato we must go Cause that ' s what we realh- like, ' ou know. Signed- Edythe Faivre Freida Wildy Sarah Maxwell Mary Whitaker Myra Hall. Page 370 Q xzvcIl House Qiffcc • ' (lOOl) ' I ' O -mi ' . LAST DRor " Distributed h The ' oelin Bros. Merc. Co. Corner 22iul Market Sts. Denver, Colorado AC Tl irV CARDS Reall -, to look o er a set of activity cards wliicli ha e lieen filled out 1) jiiiiiors and Seniors is an aimisini; affair. One would think tlial ! the time one had reached the third ear in coUetje one would not |)Ut " President of the Theta Pledsjes " for an acti it -. A Senior desij;iiated " (i in class " as such. It ' s a fact. And one poor Junior wrote down " Freshman Lectures. " Another jjoes to a certain church as a fraternit ' activit -, we guess. But the biggest joke of all was when one student broke down and admitted he went to Denxcr rni ersit for one year. J rST ON ' h ' , ' ()R1 to those who ha e no sense (}f humor: If anything in this " Mud " section bothers ow a i)it— just think iiothini; of it . Quine ' s The Campus Drug Store Student Headquarters for COI.I.KGK SIPPI.IKS, DRUGS, ST.VnONKR . roll.KIWRTI- Cl.KS. KOLNIWIX I ' F.NS Prescription Druggists Phone S40 Thr HWIA-IXDVAUIWA. .MA.XL ' FACTCRIXC; CO. 2000 -Arapaliof: St. nF.NVK.R COLORADO rill-, . 11NKR PRl.NTING CO. 1934 I4tli Street Purveyors of Good Printing I ' hone 277 V BOULDER COMI-C)RI ' Alil.Ivl)KI ' K. l)AI51.l ' . si:r ick OIR PRII)! ' ' . We take Pride in serving the University student body throughout the school year. SPECIAL CARS KOR ALL EVENTS ' I ' hc Denver Interurhan Motor Company A. V. W hiteford, Pass. Agt. DENVER V?5?«., HOn.DER ■71; Champa 1921 i;th St. I ' iigf t i — i:f)e iloofeing ( la " O, Willie Brewed a peek o ' lnaiit — " ' I •4 1 By HOLIN S. JORSHEV IT ' S A SAD tale, class. Even at the thought of telling it to you tears as big as turkey eggs come to these broth-reddened (if this is too strong use " study-tired " ) eyes and roll clown these unshaven cheeks. Here it is three months in Leap Year and the fireman and flagman of this space has not engaged in one little crusading campaign. AFTER SURVEYING THE FIELD, talking with the pretty coo-eds. discussing needs with the girls of the University, and seeking advice from the enrolled women at the University of Colorado, your columnist has found the surprising need of this campus. The big problem with the l ' ni ' ersity women is how they can wear fewer clothes in summer than the - do in winter. Any one with a solution to this problem will please firop around to this scribe ' s quarters an - night after ten o ' clock. IINM.4TES OF THIS institution of higher learning continue to attend this week-end endurance contest known as the " Prom. " It is the time according to a certain newspaper when tickets are bargained at $100, the orchestra costs $10,000, and each student buys a $45 Tux. It is Leap Year girls, and so far no one has accepted your columnist ' s invi well your columnist tries to appear superscilious, but he really isn ' t, and he promises any one who takes him a swimming good time. AH YES, IlOVt ' I write my column! You are all interested in that. Sknnping in his chair before his battle-machine, often called a typewriter, our columnist lights his pipe to show he is at least man enough to smoke. His mini! is blank, nothing un- usual. . coo-ed passes him and doesn ' t speak. Thereupon your colunmist launches a tirade against the high-brow women of this great school. After the masterpiece is completed, your columnist marches up and down the basement of Olfl A ' ain. smoking furiousK ' , waving his niaTUiscript, .jnil IrNJui; tn iiLiku |ieople believe he is the gre il i;iiil. their I ' liliiiiiiiisl . Page 372 1 THE ARTIST FKOMC has come an l Ronc. The lialf- knowns danced in front where all could see them, the widely- knowns danced in liack and we who were not known watched with envious eyes from the seats in front. Of course we tried to appear as if we didn ' t care, and ()ur columnist even wrote in the S. (M { ' ,. trjing to make the half-know ns know lhe weren ' t S4I much after all — also in vain. W I. IIM ( l KSKIAES all against the i.lea of illuminating the proposed " t " on I ' lagstaff. Despite the elTorts of the local constaliulary. your colunuiist has made KlagstatT his stamping ground for the last six years an l he is not incliiuil to ili.mge his place of business for at least another six. THE EN(;iNEEKS It I.I. Is a thiiin of the past. It is rumored th.it tliosc of the 1-airest 1 ' ifty who went with University students think the Nameless Nine are a group of inane, favorite-placing asses. It is also whispered that the visitors who were fortunate enough (?) to take members of the Fairest Fifty think the Name- less Nine are a group of doddering, blind, old men. Not being fortunate enough to be among the Nameless Nine we agree in part and in whole. TIIK OI ' EKETTV IS now ' to be discussed. The audience was composed of members of monastaries who went to look after their girls and their clothes in the operetta. It was composed also of the members of nunneries who went to look after their boy-friends and their clothes, also in the show. The rest of the audience was composed of ladies and gentlemen. The operetta was good despite the fact that your columnist had nothing to do with it except criticize it which is his policy concerning ever thing. I M l rKltiOK to everybody. The first issue of the SiKer and (lold after the appearance of the Coloradoan will contain a condescending notice in my column of the lame-brains who wrote it. How superior will be my attack, and they will be so ashamed that they will withdraw from the I ' niversity immediately. Oh yes, I am the great god of the Column, the great cynicist Jorshey, AM) II VM ; (; )T that ofT our chest, we will il.ish out for a dish of broth. Patt 373 ' Tis said the orgies rivalled those dedi- cated to Bacchus in ancient times. My dear, you will honestly go mad and bite yourself when you HEAR about this. OF COURSE it is time that we left the NAMELESS NINE and the visiting PRESI- DENTS alone, but my dear, this is ACtually so awfully funny that everyone who KNOWS ABOUT it is simply hooting, MY DEAR, they Actually are. Well, my DEAR, when the fairest fifty got Their PICK of the young presidents, that blonde PI PHI, the one who is simply TOO excruciating, my dear, picked out a perfectly DARLING boy from one of the most PROMinent colleges and my DEAR, the way she bragged about having gotten him was SIMPLY TERRIBLE. As it turned out, my DE.AR, he met a girl he had known back in the old college he came from, and MY DEAR, he was simply MAD to take her to the ENGINEERS ' BALL, and so he asked if it couldn ' t be ar- ranged. And MY DEAR, the committee told him that it could be so he thought the girl that had picked him — the perfectly ex- cruciating BLONDE who is a PI PHI— could just as well go with another STL ' DENT PRESIDENT. BUT, my dear, he didn ' t realize what he had to deal with, because the PI PHI just got all hot and bothered as said indeed she would NOT give up this perfectly ADOR- .ABLE date to another girl. And she wouldn ' t. And, MY DEAR, he had to take the one who had picked him, even, MY DEAR, when she KNEW he would rather have taken this other girl. Don ' t you think that is the most riDICulous thing? My dear, it is just that sort of thing that make all men think all we girls are C. ' TS. My Dear, I could simply gargle buttermilk when I think of it. My dear, it is the most inconsistent thing the way all the young GIRLS on the campus do talk about the A. W. S. and the way it is run and the way they SIMPLY break their NECKS to get an office in the despised organization. My dear, can you BEAR it? Because wlicii one of the young girls who ran for president of the A. W. S. just had all the girls in her rooming house all Class Pins fl " f Rings I TosTEN School Jewelry is as faithful as a true friend. Only the ozvner can appreciate its true worth. ' ' t The Josten ' Manufacturing; Company Master Jewelers . nd Stationers Factory, Owatonna, Minn. UPSET because even, my dear, when she was a member of SENATE she just wouldn ' t come it at night on time. Well, well, and REALLY, this is the VERY funniest thing of all, my dear, she was out with that odd YOUTH who has to do with the WINDOW. And she talked about abolishing all rules, MY DEAR, and said that they were absurd and that she WOULDN ' T conSIDer run- ning for president no matter HOW much she was URGED. And then she did, and she wanted to win AWfull ' . My dear, ISn ' t that simply too absurd for words? I always have said that discretion is the better part of valor, because. My Dear, it Actually is — or discretion is really the better P. RT of anything. I simply cannot for- GIVE a girl for doing what that charming thing from the newer sorority — I do not MEAN the newest sorority, but cxeryone knows what who I DO mean. My dear, and when those hikers found them they simply got all hot and bothered and tried to act nonchalant, my dear, it was too FUNny, because really nonchalance under those cir- cumstances is really cnougli to ni,ikc ,i HORSE laugh, it Actually is. II. T I (Concluded on page 375) Page 374 mean is that wearinn liriylu sweaters on such cx()ctlitions ran hardly lie called dis- cretion, my dear. Keally. can you UICAK it the way some of the MliMbers of the faculty insist on trying to be connisseurs of women? My dear, I mean that younn I.OCIlinvar in the History del ' AK Tnient who is always netting his friends to help liini meet a ( " ilRI. whom he has seen and whom he considers I.IKKI.W And then, my dear, he takes them out an l looks them over with a critical eye just like a man who is buyinK a racehorse, and sets his jrUCMliNT as the final stamp of ap- proval. .And KE.M.I.Y, he marvels that the co-eds in his classes can resist him. My dear, really it is just TOO funny, but as lonR as all the C ' O-eds think he is just too intclI.EC- tual for words, my dear, he will keep on getting IM.ENty of DATES. Really, my dear, women just I.O ' E intelI.ECtual things. Really, my dear, this fashion in which the students treat the . rt Department is just too n ' NNN ' liir Wnnls. M dear, during one of the l.lllC cUissts, one of the little girls turned to her friend, and RE.AI.I.Y, the way she giggled was just killing, and when she Siiid, " RE.Mly, isn ' t this just too wild and HOI I EM IAN for words, " my dear, HONESTLY, 1 thought I ' d die, .Actually I did. This sorority House question has gotten to the point where it is positively I.. l ' ( ' ill- .ABI.E. Really, my dear, did you hear about the sorority whose rushing stunt was to take the rushees over to the SITE and show them plans for the house they said they were HITI.DI.NCi and pledge them on hopes and there has not even been a SKIN of a house, there .XCtually hasn ' t, because my dear, there has been all sorts of litigation over the site, I mean there R1CAI.1. ' has. .- nd even that t.de is iicil IIAI.I so amusing as the one about the house that has . I.RE. 1) ■ been built. It makes me think of the old days of COl ' E and his " Day by by day in every way I am growing better and better. " Because, my dear, the way the owners of the large brown .s lio jl house keep telling each other that " KE.M.I.Y our house is just darling and KE.M.I.Y, we ilidn ' t like it at first, but it just CROWS on one, it .AC ' Tl ' .M.Iy does " is just SIDE- splitting. They really do seem to have the .WVfullest time trying to reconcile them- selves to the siid mistake of their alumnae, and really, my dear, can you bl.iiiu- lliem? Really, I can ' t unilerst.ind exactly how- it is worked, but my DE.VK. when I tell you that I .Actually know of at I.E.XST one girl in every sorority except four who has at I.E.AST two fraternity pins, you ' ll have to believe me because it is really the truth, and I would be willing to wager there are a great deal more, but information is .WVfully unreliable. There is one sweet, alluring morsel tickling the palate of everyone from the lowliest freshman to the most dignified senior (if such there be) on our beautiful campus, and no column which even feigned to dis- seminate collegiate gore would be complete without it ' Twas never I ' ercival ' s task to sermonize, nor even to upbraid the most vicious of culprits. Only by psuedo-clevei jibes and hinted exposure has he attempted to keep the Campus moral-devastators down to a riot. Now every embryonic collegiate and Joe Collitch on the Campus is taking a day off to sling mud at the Greeks whose pink domicile graces the heights of Twelfth Street. Ke.M.ly. as our mutual friend .Anita would say, Percival must commend their cleverness. Twice has their death-knell been tolled and twice have they evaded the noose. Now as the merciless bell-ringer was about to toll the last and fatal ding-dong, our friends rise to meet the crisis and surmount it. Even victory is attained by sacrifice, and some who were about to be Creeks are not to be Creeks — until next quarter, and some who carried the burden of Creekdom are relieved tem- porarily till next quarter. Beyond these trivialities lies the black pool of destruction; the fine steel (or cloth) of the Dean-made law has lost its temper for c en Kings have lost their heads on the strength of precedent. Patt 37S 1. )i2:ma a Epsilon Honorary Scholastic Organization Members in Faculty Prof. Elmore Peterson Prof. Francis Wolle James Castetter James Raynor Seniors Howard Federson Gerald Hennaghan Edgar Stansfield Stuart Beresford Warren McKelvey Franklin Pulver Juniors George Curzon Robert Middlecamp Warren Farnum Miner Morrill Caswell Spaulding Charles Beisie Richard Freed Edward Lysaght Francis Reynolds Sophomores J.AMES Blue Donald Gilliam Glen Owen Frank Reinhart Carl Dreher ' iLLiAM Johnson William Porch John Schwer Marc C.attermole George Paris Frank Irish Abram McCoy Charles Root Roy Lee Taylor Freshmen John Edwards Tom Gallagher Arthur March J.AMES Meade Stuart Rushmer Joseph Eggum Osler Garwood Erman McKelvey Joseph Napier John Sickman Rodney Vickery % Page 37t GEO. W. OLINGER Supported by J 1 ERS0. , EL OF y TR.II.XED JSSOCLJTKS ClEO. W . ( )l I NCER n •ic dinger Mortuary SiXTELNTll AND BoLLDER STREETS Phone Gallup 303 DKW KR, COLO. Page }?: Advertisers ' Index Page American National Bank 349 Bayly-Underhill Manufacturing Co 371 Boulderado Hotel 357 Brecht Candy Co 343 Citizens National Bank 347 City Plumbing and Heating Co 359 Clover Leaf Creamery Co 349 Cosmopolitan Hotel 349 Curran Theatre 365 Denver and Interurban Motor Co 371 Denver Pressed Brick Co 359 Dugout 357 Hub-Reinert Clothing Co 357 Isis Theatre 365 Josten Manufacturing Co 374 Lindrooth and Shubart 357 Miner Printing Co 371 Olinger Mortuary 377 Palace Studios 343 Piggly-Wiggly Colorado Co 349 Powers-Behen 351 Public Service Company of Colorado 351 Quine ' s Campus Drug Store 371 Ritter Dental Manufacturing Co 345 Schwartz Jewelry Co 347 Snow 361 Sommer ' s Sunken Carden 359 Spray ' s Coffee and Spice Co 357 H. H. Tamman Co 365 Watts-Hardy Dairy 353 Wood and Webber 359 Yoelin Brothers Mercantile Co 371 Yocum Photo Shop 359 Page 37S Awbcin, Krir. U. 252. 303. Ablmtt. Thonua. 297. -AU ' riiathv. Ixmiso. TO. 226. . i-acui, 24.S, 24!l. . ckriimnn. Carl. 2li2. Activitii ' s. IlVS. AcufT. Knmui Jpan. 218. Adanu. Klliol I... 2t«8. .Adams. Junnita. 70. AdalM. Kichard K. . 44, 240. AdanB. Richard C. 44. 2M. . ilaiiu. Thewlore J.. 2H. ' i. Adi-!( hi. 32S. .Adiiniiistratlol). 16. AfTollcr. Kuth. 3X. 44. .121. Agiiew. Raliih. 2, ' l. 29.1. A. I. K. !•:., 332. Aiken. Arlhur. 2Ili. Allineht. VMhfT. 7(1. 221). Allliei-, Kvaii. iM. Alien. Arthur. 25(1. 30. ' . Allen. K(han I ' .. 70, 2(i6. Allen, ( " .race. 39. Allen. . onia. 39. 70. Alltitt. Ctordoii. 126. 250. Allod. Ix-onard. 250. Alph;i Chi Omega. 218. 219. Alpha Chi .• i(tnm. 297. Alpha Delta Pi. 222. 223. Ali.haOmirron I ' i. 230. 231. Al|ihu Phi. 226. 227. Al[»ha Sigma Phi. 25(i. 257. .Alpha Tail Omega, 240. .All . Vera. 70. Altvaler. Adnan. 222. Altvater. K. Vernon. 246. Amhler. John. 2S7. .Anderson. Hacold. 246. .Anderson. Henr ' . 2.54. Andersen. John C. 70. 136. 26N .Anderson. Hoy. 2.52. .Anderson. Xorval. 236. .Anderson. Ted. 2.50. .Anderson. Theodore G.. 44. 143. 252, 303. .Anderson. Virginia I... 44. 21S. .Anilerson. William H.. 240. .Andrew. Jeanne. 212. .Andrew. Maxine. 210. .Antoine. Joee| hine. 70. .ArnK-sIrong. I.awrence. 244. 31ti. Arnolil. Hov. 70. 274. 29.5. Arnold. Heorge H.. 300 Arrai. Alfred. 44. 269. 2.S4, 316. Arthur. William, 44. 26.S. .Asaph. 325. A. .■ . C. E.. 329. .Asheraft. KU-is. .300. ,101. 272. A. S. M. E.. 328. A. . " . f. C. Council. 37. A. S. r. C Officers. 36. Athletics. 100. Atwo.id. Frank. 244. .Aureliiis. Kmily. 216. .Aiirelius. Thomas. 2.50. .Austin. Everly. 212, H BaliCK k. Colton. 44. 111. 143. 2.52, 295. Balicoek. Dorothy. 226. Babcock. pjtther. 70. Baheoek. John. 252. Bahinrs. Joseph. 270, Bagnall. Donald. U.S. 2.50. Bailey. Arthur. 2.51. Bain. Kmncis. 23,s. Bain. Walter. 2 8. Bair. Irma. 44. 222. Bair. II. r.. .300. Baker. f;iital ' th. 70, 212 Baker, llerbcrl. 266. Baker. Norman, 71, 172, 185, 25S, 276, 3-29. Baldwin. Eleanor. 214. Bahlwin. Etha. 228. Ball. Conrad. 242. Balnian. Eleanor. 232. Banks. Hen. 240. Banks. Jamea D., 1 " «, 251. Bank. .Melvin. 260. Bare. Dan. 2.50. Barklev. liracc. 71. 218 Barnard. C. Erc l. 37. 46. .50. 176. 272. 2S4. 298. 31(1. Hariiur.l. Holiert. 272. 329. Uarnhill. Thelnia. 44. Barniim. Lewis. 174. 297. 355. Barrett. Donald. 271). Barrett. IVof. Harrv M., 28. Harlholomew. Jack. 287. Murllell. Fred. 44. 268. 298. 310. Bartlett. Chris. 113, 119. 218. 2!M. 3115. 306. Bartlett. Perrv. 234. Uaselmll. 121. Basket Ball. 1 17. Ueaeh Charles. 71. 292. 293. Beall. Wellwood. 45. 143. 170. 172. 252. 276. 310. 311. 313. 316. Beattie. Itolwrt W.. 234. Beavers, N. L,. 317. Becker, . ddison. 45. Beckwilh. Merrill. 266. 315. Beetle. Douglas. 71. 274. Bedinger. Melliuni. 244. Beeler. John. 24S. Belcher. .Alexander. 45. 305. li.ll, Clarence. 246. Mill. i:dna. 300. Bell. .liw|ih. 290. Bell. William. 246. 276. BciiIkiw. Svlvestcr. 262. Benedict. Paul. 71. Bcnewitz. J. C.. 141. 268. Ucnhani. Cecil. 45. BcTiiiihl. Marjoric. 210. HiiMHlt. Robert. 248. H.rii.rK, Chester. 28.5. Beiim-tt. Josephine. 71. 214. 232. 339 Bennett. Kichmond. 290. Bcrnzen. Mildred. 222. Bcriizen. Pauline. 222. Bent. Alfred. 262. 276. Bent. Gordon. 262. Berchet. Gerard. 297. Bcresford. ( oaeh Howard. 103. Bercsford. Stuart. 71. 118. 123. 236. Berczow.skv. David. 332. Bera. .Aslrid. 71. 176. Bcrl!. Philip. 266. Berkinier. Isabel. 45. 216. It.rknv. lioliert. 45. 185, 2 " 6. 328. H.rtniln. Fred. 234. l!e.Hl. lionald. 258. Best. Theo.. 45. Beta Alpha Psi._296.__ Beta Gamma. 274. 275. Beta Theta Pi. 238. 239. Bethel. Wallace. 242. Bible. Hoberl. 238. Biese. Charles. 185. 328. 329. Big Sisters. 320. Billig. Clinton. 264. Bird. Wilms. 2.50. Birk. Prof. W. 0.. 178. Bishop. Charliw. 244. Bishop. Helen. 71. 307. Bitner. Melville. 293. Bittner. -Anna .Marie. 325. Bixlcr. Until. 226. 45. Bixler. Viminia. 226. Black. Claude. 266. 297. Black. Doris. 222. Black. Helen. 222. Blackburn. Evrv. 45. 272. 276. 285. Blaekman. Hoy. 240. BUiekman. Kulh. 45. 226. 336. Blaekman. W. H.. 2.88. Blackwell. Rex. 71. 274. 316. Blaine. Helen. 71. 218. Blccker. Elaine. 336. Blessing. Elixalieth. 45. Blood. Dorothv. 214. Blotj. I-xlith. 210. Blue, Jaiiiw, 236. 310. Board of Regents. 18. Bogert, Margaret. 216. H.iillct. Eva. 39. 45. 2.30. Bonier. l- lwin. 238. 30:). Bond. Burdette. 2M. Boner. J. Russell. 46. BiKwters ' Club. 316. Boreiiig, Myriel. 256. Bi 4worth, .Archie. 262. Bi.tterill. Tom. 262. Boiirgoijie. George. 250. Bowman. Ted. 270. Buyer. M. ( ' .. 46. Brace. Jean. 220. Braey. William. 296. Braddock. William. 258. Bradfield. Arthur. 246. Bradfield. F.. 72. 294. Bradford. Bvroii. 272. 310. Bradley. William. 272. Bra.Lshaw. William. 2:18. Bradshaw. Kuth. 16. 218. Braggin. Melmnc. 46. 141. 26H, Branhagen. Lenore. 216. Branson. Dorothy. 216. Bray. Fred. 244. 293. Breitenstein. Robert. 46. J 11. Bremmer. Loren. 270. 317. Bretshneider. Miriam. 214. Brook. Jessie E.. 72. BriHiks. A. L.. 96. Broomell. Myron. 46. Brophy. Stephen. 234. Brothers. George. 256. Brown. Arthur A.. 72. 317. Brown. Eleanor. 226. Brown. Elizalx ' th. 72. 343. Brown, George. 172. 234. Brown. Kathryn. 46. Brown. l.ois C. 72. .324. Brown. Malx l. 230. Brown. Preston T.. 96. 287. Brown. Roliert M.. 82. 246. Brown. Ruth. 210. Brown. Vestal. 238. Brown. Virgil. 2.58. Brown. Virginia. 38. 232. 339. Brummer. C, Byron. 264. Bruiier. Philiii E.. 2.52. Brunner. G. Harmon. 290. Bninner. Newcomb. 240. Bninton. I.. J.. 248. Bruseguaril. James. 98. Bryan. Harry. 290. Buck. Douglas. 256. Buchanan. Lawrence. 290. Buekhaltcr. Harold. 260. Buckland. Charles F.. 140. Buckles. Kathryn. 72. 180. :M3. Buirgv. Beth. 72. 228. 232. Buirgy. Jiwcph. .50, 258. Bullock. Eva Mae. 216. Bulngardncr. Meyers. 240. 0. 307. CarL m. George. 2.50. Carey. Frank. 300. 301. Carey. Marjorie. 214. Car} ' . Nellie Mae. 73 Carlton. M hon. 216. Carmichael. Jessie. 176. 228. Carmody. David W.. 2(12. CariKMiter. Beulah. 218. Cariienter. Hugh. 256. Carter. Emma. 212, Carxeth. Winifred. 47. 170. 189.222 Case. Carol. 73. Casey. Frank. 240. Casey. J. W.. 288. Cass. William. 268. Castetter, James. 236. Catch|sile. Dora. 325. Cattermole. Elualieth. 46. 210. Cattermole. Mark. 2.36. Cavault. Willard. 290. Chamlierlin. Robt.. :iOS. ChamU-rlin. Robt. .s.. 73. 240. Chambcrlin. Max. 40, 113. 238. 276. .305. Chamljcrs. C. C. . 288. ChamlH ' rs. Wayne E.. 254. Chapman. Dorothy Jane. 176, 224 Chaimiaii. Gcrtruile. 210. Chapman. William. 23S. Chatlield. N-wton. 242. Chatfield. Raymond. 242. Chi Delta Phi. 335. Chi Omega. 216. 217. Chi P»i. 262. Chisholm. Kathleen. 220. Chrislensen. Harold. 47. 242. Clark. Chas.. 246. 303. 310. Clark. H. Dumonl. 290. Clark. Ltiuise. 210. Clark. Marian. 226. Clark. Winifred. 47, 201. 218. Clayton. Wilda. 220. Clemens. Freda ElizalH ' th. 47. Clemens. Kenneth. 270. Cleveland. Harl. 2.5.8, 317. Clifford. Martha I uise. 226. Clifton. Davis. 303. Cline. J. M.. 47. Cliiie. James A.. 244. Close. Virginia. 38. 224. Cluiie. Arthur. 246. 294. Cockrell. M. R.. 285. Cobb. 97. Coffin. Ruth .M.. 47. CofTman, Max. 266. Coketey. Elsie. 47. 318. Colburn. SamucL 2.52. Cole. Elizabeth. 172.214. Cole. James H.. 47, 248, 292. Collins. Florence. 73. 228. Collins. John. 262. Coloradoaii. 170. 180. 212 Buiitc. Bernice. 38. 72. 189. 222. 336. Colorado Woinen. 192. Burlingame. Jane. 72. 212 Biirbank. Russell. 242. Burnett. Paul. 300. Bushey. Mitchell. 268. Bushee. Dean F. A.. 26. 296. 303. Butterworth. Tom. 46, 234. .306, 310. 311. Buxton. Mont D.. 264. Bywaters. Theodore. 242. 297. Coffey. Helen. 46. Cairns. Patience. 228. Calkins. Mary. 210. CampU-ll. Al. 266. CampU-ll. Charles. 46. 234. 292, 294. 295. Campbell. Dorothy Ann. 216. Campliell. Lvle. 242. Campliell. Ned. 37. 185, 2.56. 310. 316 Cox. Roy Alan. 73. .107. 323 Camiibell. Russidl. 41. 2.54 Coyle. Cameron. 2 S. Campion. C.eorgie. 72. Coyle. Rolierl. 268. Canbv. Eleanor. 210. Cramer. Lucy. 18. 222. Candler. Rudolph. 258. Cramer. Sehloii. 266. Carey. Francis. 270. Cninc. Mary Katherine. 210. Conklin. Marjoric. 47. Connalv. 242. Connell. James. 47. 114. 272. Content. Charles. 2( 4. Cook. Carlton. 266. Cook. Hazel, 73. Cook. Ixiis. 73. .107. Cooke. Myron. 96. Coomlw. Frances. 73. 222. Cooper. Henry. 242. CoolH ' r. Kenneth. 242. Corbin. Ruth. 47. Cordinglv. Elizalieth. 73. 216. Corlett. Charles. 240. Cornell. Allen. 228. Cosand. George. 248. 28.V Cosgriff. Wm.. 262. Cotton. Elizalieth. 210. Cotton. George. 287. Coulson. Catherine. 210. Cowley. William. 2.5s. Cowley. W. B.. 317 Pagf 379 - c(i;5 ex Continued Creamer, Laura Marie. 47. Creednn, Dan. L ' i:i. 294. Crispelle. .■ lai.liMuh. 286. Croffoii. Marion. 214. Crosbv. Rov. 242. Crosby. Roger. 141. 26,S. Crowder, Irene. 48. 228. Cudworth. . rthur, 73. 127. 141. 268 294. Culler. Mvra. 48, 325. Culp. Charlotte. 73. 220. 339. Cummings, H. F.. 317. Ciimmings. Hazel. 48. 312. Cummings. Kenneth. 246. Cummins. Howard. 185. Cummins. Margaret, 226. Cuneo. Ed, 285. Cunningham. Eugene, 242. Cuno. Robert E.. 317. 328. Curlee. Kemieth, 246. Curlce. Neil, 48. 246. 294, 306. Curll. Ravmond, 264. Currier, Velma, 228. Custance. Barbara. 39, 73, 210, 334, Di Dorgan, Lewis T.. 288. Doutz. Vaughn, 297. Dow, Orville, 49, 1, 2, 246, 292. Dow, Sylvia, 75. Dowd. Mae Ethna. 49, 230, 315, 343. Dozier. T. J.. 288. Draper. Cceil. 50. 246. 2,84. Draper. Miriam. 222. Drcher. Karl. 236. Dreseher, Katherine. 212. Drinkwater. Terrell. 262. 311. Duce. Robert. 258. Duhoii. Dorothy. 218. Duke. Betty. 75. Duke, Vernon, 49. 266. Duncan. Prof. D. J.. 303. Dunham. Prof. Rowland, 27. Dunlevy. Kenneth. 290. Dunne. Francis, 250. Dunning. Emily Jane. 216. Dumiing. Ertiestine. 216. Durand, Mildred. 218. Durrjiiii;. Clnirles. 75. 266. 339. Custance. Eleanor, 41, Custer, Brooks, 48. D urnuiB. .Albert 128. 130. 266. 110. Dacschner. Harold, 48. Daily, Edwin, 287. Dakan. Allen. 48. 270. Daniel. Virginia. 222. Danielson. Ethna, 48. 222. Dannenbaum. Virginia. 228. Darnell. Clifton. 252. Daugherty. Herman. 286. Davenport, D. A.. 248. Davidson. Floyd, 240. Davidson. William. 250. Davis, Clare, 214. Davis. E. Clifton. 246. Davis. Edwin, 41, 256. Davis. Helen H.. 216. Davis. Jack. 74. 127. 252, 295. Davis, Mildred, 228. Davis, Neil, 74, 274. Davis. Tyler. 254. 316. Davis. William. 74. Dav. Max. 137. Dean of Men, 33. Dean nf W..men, .32. I). Baelicr liernice, 32.5. DebiilinK. IS3. Decint , Albert, 295. Decino. Alfred. 48. 292. Deck, George, 48, 297. Deines. Harrv, 266. Delehanty. E ' dward. 290. DeLue. Leonard. 240. Delta Delta Delta. 220, 221. Delta Gamma. 212, 213. Delta Sigma Phi. 270. 271. Delta Sigma Pi. 303. Delta Tau Delta. 234. 235. Delta Theta Phi. 2.86. Delta Zeta. 228. 229. Dcnmon. Beryl. 48. Dcnmaii. . Campbell. 287. De Nike. Marguerite, 226. Denton, Fred, 40. 74. 266, 298, 316. De Reus, Victor, 256, 316. Derliam, Prof. Milo. 30. D. ' wii. Delbndge. 82. Di-K.lar(lm.s, Hiehard. 2.50. DeTala, Charles. 74. Dcul.sch. Kenneth, 49, 270, 295. l)icker»oii. Lee, 74, 266. Dickman. Paul. 96. Didrickson. Eloiae, 74, 220, Dobbins. George. 74. 318. I)..ke, Annabel. 218. Domiellv. I ' .llen. 74, 170. 172. 216. Dunn, lly, Laura Belle, 216. Donnelly. Margaret, 49, 222. Doran, Leola, .300. Duteher. Edgar. 234. Duvall. Eddye. 214. Duvall. Edwin M., 96. 287. Duvall. ProL. 178. Duvall. Clara F., 96. Dyde. Dorothy, 49, 38, 226, Eamcs, Ruthanna, 214. East, C, 288. Eaton. Katherine, 226. Eaton. Thomas. 49. Ebert, Carl. 75. Edniondson, Gale, 75, 228. Edwards, Philip K.. 266. 315. Edwards. Roosevelt M.. 234. 7 Egerton. Lawson. 49, 297. Eggum. Joseph. 236. Eisendorfcr. Martin. 75. 98. Eller. Charles. 290. Elliot. Clyde. 75. 317. Elliot. Grace. 49. Elliot. Choice, 238. Elliot. J. Lee. 75. 317. Ellis. Herbert. 268. Eltiug, Roelf, 266. Ekcley. Prof. J. B.. 148. Engle. Elizabeth. 222. Elisor. Mary. 49. Entrekin. Dorothy, 214. Erickson. Christine, 325. Erickson, Rove, 75, 266. Estes. Donald. 242. Estes. Dudley. 242. Eta Kappa Nu. 295. Eubanks. C. A.. 256. Eubanks. Holmes. 75, 310. Evans. Bernard. 76. Evans, Dorothy, 210. Evans. Leroy. 300. Evans. Marv. 307, 343. Everett. Thomas. 234. Evans, Marval, 301. 300. Eversulr, Clin.sline. .343. Eversoli-. Ruth, ,(43. Ewing. James. 254. Ewing, Jane, 76, 212, Fairbanks, Florence, 82, 220. Fairbairn, Corwin, 76, 218, 232. Faivre. Edith. 38. 49. 226, 334, 338, Farrell, Dean, 172, 252. Fawley, Virginia, 343, Features, 144. Fedderson, Howard, 50, 236, 276. Fee, Ted, 246. Fellows, John, 172, 310, 329. Fenn, Herbert, 70, Ferguson, Madge. 49. 210. Ferguson. Sam. 76. Feree. Stanlev. 50. Field. Martha E.. 50. 216. Field. Thomas. .301. Fink. Frank. 246, 50, 103. Fics ' -n, Mar ' Eleanor. 212. Filer, 11,1,1, M.. .50. FishiT, Alberl. 285. FishiT. D,inal,l, 256. 308. Fi. er, Cna, 226. Fitzniurris. Clark, 96, 287. Field. Prof. E. I.. 296. Flanagan. Helen. 222. Flanagan. Mary C. 76, 222. Flesher. Bernard. 176. Fletcher. Charles, 254. Fletcher, Geralil. 246. Floiwl. M,.rl, ' , 31)11. Follan. ' iby, H,ili,Tt. 238. Folsuni. Franklin. 50. ISO. Folsom. ProL F. G., 22. Folsom. Helen. 212. Folsom. Sara. 212. 336. Ford. Harold. 76. 172. 234, 316. Football. 109. Forsman. Elmer. 76. Foster, Henry, 262. Foster. .Alice. ,50. Foster. Dorothy. 230. Fowler. Freeman. 242. Fox. Ronald. 50. 297. Franklin, Walter B.. 101. Franks, Alviii, 244. Frat,TTiiti, ' R. S.icial. 233. Fraterniti, ' S. Honorary and Profes- sional. 279. Frazier. Irvin. 50. 248. 276, 293. Frederickson, Harold, 244. Freed. Charles. 238. Freedman. Max. 260. Freeman. A. J.. 76. French. Camillc, 51. 230, 232. French. R.. 248. French. Franklin. 332. French Club. 323. Fr.clnian. William. 260. 276. Friend. Elizabeth. 226. Frizt. J, ' aiwtte, 76. Frost. Arthur. 270. Fro.M. RobiTl, 276. Fry. TI„T..n. 242. Frye. . lab, ' i. 2,3(1. Fulscher. Florence. 76, 226, 307, 324. Funk. Virginia. 77. Furness, Edna, 77. Furness. Grace, 77. Fuson. Horace. 143. 287, Gaiser, Mable, 40, 77, 232, 315. Gaither, James, 77, 266. Gaither. Loren, 295. Galbraith. Eleanor. 214. Gale. S. A., 288. Gallagher, Tom. 236. Galo,i|,, Clii.ivs, 226. Ganiliill, f:iiial„-th. 77. 226. .307. Gardenswartz. Max. 260. Gardner. John. 242. Gardner. Nell. 210. Gardner. P. F.. 317. Garri»,,Ti. William, 269. Garlari.l. Ern,-sl 1... 51. 172. 296. Garvin, Mililrcl E.. 51. Garwood. Marv, 77. Garwood. Milton. 240. 285. Garwood. Oster W.. 236. Gastaneau. Robert. 268. Gaudeloek. Helen. 82. 210. Gavorehin. Jennie, 325. Gay. F. E.. 51. (icntry, Evelyn. 51. Gertz. jascph. 260. Gibbons. Marjorie, 51. Gibbs. Fred, 51. Gibson, Wallace, 51, 246, 303. Gibson, Orlene, 77, 228, Ginsberg. Max. 97. Gies,-. A,la. 77. Gilbert. Carroll, 234, .300. Gilbert. Marian. 77. Gilliert. Warren, 287. Gilljert, William, 234. Gillaspie, John. 266. Gillian. Donald. 236. Gilniaii, ( ' arl, 2.50. Gittings. Clark. 250. Givens. Margaret. 214. Glassman. Virginia. 228. Gleim. Dorothy, 51. Gleason, William, 246. Glee Club. 317 Goetz. Charles. 262. Goldsmith, Lawrence, 317. Golf. 137. G, och. William. 51. (:o,i,l, . Tommy. 234. (!o,i,lini;, .Mary Frances, 51. G,«„in,an. Mabel. 39. 77. 216. 339 Gonl.in. Ailivn. 212. 3.34. Goo.lwm, Hubis. 96. Gordon. Robert W., 234. Gordon. Mav Belle. 51. Gore. Clark. 240. Gore, George. 240. Goroehow. Jess. 260. Gould. Mary L.. 77. 218. Graham. Margaret E.. 52. 210. Graham. Margaret. 224. Graliani, Tlieri ' sa, 99, Grainger. Frederick. 262. Grant. Alexander, 317. Grant. Howard. 185. 238, 328. Graves, Robert, 78, 250. Gray. Harold. 78. 250. 316. Greager. Harold. 272. Greene, Lawton, 242. Gregory. Edythe. 216. Gregory. Helen. 210. Greenspoon. A. M.. 78, 260. Greenspoon, Maurice, 102. Gresham. John. 240. Gress. Jere, 113. 244. Grier. Mary. 214. Griffin. Donald. 178. 244. 315. 316. Gromer. Juanita, 222. Gullian, Guy, 274, Gum, Frances, 222. Gunning. Rny. 270. Gymnasium Team. 138. H Hacker. Sidney. 78. 185. 340. Hadley. Imogenc. 52. 189. 230. Hagny. William. 78. 252. 310, 315. Hale. Irving. 238. 284. Hale. Walter. 297. Hall. Eleanor. 52. Hall, Lewis. 238. 310. Hall, .Mvra. 52. .38. 40, 189. 228. 3.38. Hamilton, Lotys, 222. Harndton. Wiiinibcl. 39. 78. Hampton. Don. 238. Hancock, Louise, 99. Hands, Doris; 2 10. Haiina. Burt. 78. 317. 329. Hanna. Lillian. 78 Hanniim. Paul. 262. Hansen. Carl 242. Hansen. Elmer, 248. Hansen. Chester. 256. Hanson. Harold. 52. Hanhn. (Tare. .52. 212. 312. Ilanlis,,!,, J. W.. 270. Manly. Howaril. 240. Harringt Thomas. 242. Harris. Caroline. 210. Harris. Ray. 317. Harrison. Bert, 244. Hart. Francis. 293. Hartranft. George, 78. J Pngc ISO r ex Colli ill II I ' d lliu-lnhiirri. I). ¥., 2SS. Han ' py, Jrati, 210. Hiirvry. I.lnyil. 52. Masking . Kitlhrnnr, 22(1. floiwriipluK. Knink. 2A6. Hnwkiri.i. Arlluir. 2«2. Huwlhornr. Kliuilirlll. 222. Ilav. Charlrs. :tl7. Xf2. Ilayilrii. WUluini. 2:M. Haym. Doiial.l. 2. ' ll. Havrjt, llenr) ' . 2.52. Hav. ' ». J.ilm. 11)2. 2B2. 30 t. Ha.ves. WiiiitriHl. 52. ISO. 220. 312. Hayiieti. .Mantarot. 230, Hays. Oeinhloti. 2tl2. Hays. (IrofRi . 242. Haliar ' l. CLimicr. 2t 4. 277. 27tV Hi-aW. HoIktI. .12. 240. 310. 316. Heanin. KIcaiiiir. 7S. 2IS Hraron. .Mary. 7? . 2 IS. Ilrart atiH Duiueit. 30.i. Hrckman. Uussoll. .332. Hc ctu. .Morris. 170. 172. 252. Hclnos. Janice. .V . 22S. 325. HciTcii. Harry. 52. Heir. Holwrt. 272. HflUlorn. I ' iiulin.-. 21li. Ht ' iiaelian. ticralcl. 23li. :«)! . HptiHprson. . nric, 7.S. HcihIitsoii. Eurciip. 24S. Hf ' nry. ( ' aro ' iiip. 7!t. 214. Hnm: Fred. 2.V-i. 2.S5. Hepp I,. ( ' .. 2SN Merrick. Kirk. 310. Herron. Le Roy. 246. Herehcy. Colin. 40. 79. 176. 240. 298. Hcsperia. 3.3(1. • Hew. Mary J.. 210. Hetlienncton. George. 274. Hiek. Helen. 207. 220. Hiiel (lair. 39. 79. 228. Hill.H. Dorothy. 212. Hiking Club. 319. Hilliani. Harvev. 2(i.S. Hill. Ixjuise. 212. Hilton. R.. 2.34. Hirie8. Billie. 79. 307. .324. Hir.en. Mark, 26h. Hiiikle. Vernon, 37. 234. 310. 316. Hinman. Holierl. 40. 127. 274. 27f.. 294. 310 Hire. Delherl, 272. Hohlw. Harry. 2 ' W. 29S. Hoilnetle, Siiijie Mai. 220 Hogan. R.. 2BH. Hogan. .Maureen. 79. Hoidingtoii. Morriji. 234. HnWernesBi. Hiehanl. 79. 143, 170. 172. 2.52. 2!I.S. 316. Holilerness. Virginia. 39. 41. 172, 212 Holmen. RevTior. 242. Holmatein. Uiwwll. 270. 301). .301. Holt. John. .37. 79. 240 314. 31.5 ilanska. Arthur N.. 2t 4. HopkirM. Harriet. 210. Hornlieiri. (leralii. 176. Hortori Kliialn ' th, 2211. Hniighton. A S.. 2!17. Hoiuilon. Anne D.. 79. 212 Hi.u.ilon. J. O . 79. 252. Hoiu e nf Uei eivntativeti. .39. Howard. M.mhelle. 79. Howl.tt. Harrv. 2.50. 276. Hiil)er. HaroM. 2.50. .306. 316. Muhmari. f ' arl. 242. llilliman. Kdward. 2H4. Hiighe» Llovtl. 79, 143, 252. MnlTnnn. Dorothv. 2IX. HufTman. Kdwnnl. 2.52. Huljie. Harrv, SO, Hiiltin. Thrlma. 170. 172. 210 Hnllqiiixt. Mirtm. .300 Hunter. Prof. John A.. 3.32. Huntington. .■ .. 246. Hunt. .Mary. ,3S. SO. 226. , 39, HutcSiiuion, ( " lien, 2.34. Hutehiii.«on. Howard. SO. Hutton. Kent. 266. Hyllon. Roy. 242. I IngalU. Harvev. 2tV4. Ingram, Harold, 2IM, .3:r2. Inriew. (lertnule, 80. Inteniann, l.uthcr, 80. 270. Irish. Frank. 236. Irvin. KlilaU ' th. 214. Irwin. James. 2t«4, Irwin. John. 242. Irwin. Willn. 220. Isaacson. U ' wii, 184. 328. JackiMUi. A. Paige. 262. Jackson, Clingan, SO, 274. Jackson. Floyd 292. Jackson. Moyd. 295. Jacob. Harry. 96. 2S7. James, Donnelly. 242. Jameson. Marita. 210. Jenkins. Dorothy, 212. JohnaoTi. Beth. SO. 210. JohiiMui. (Miarline. 214. Johivson. C. C. 104 Johnson. Charles. 286. Johnson. Dorris. 234. Johnjion. Dorothy. 214. JohiLSon. F.aleen. 38, 222, 232. Johnson, Kdward, 268. Johnson. Cieorge .S., 274. Johnson. Oenevieve. SO. 22S. Johnson. Irving. 272. Johnsion, Lee, 244, 298. Johnson. Uiiiae, 39, 189. 340. Johnson. Marie, .80. 210. Johnson. nn. 212. Johnson. Rubv. 222. Johnson. William. 236. Jones. Charles, 256, 276, 317, Jones, Donald. 244. 317. Jones. Kdna. 80. Jones. John Melvin. 143. 2.52. Jordan. I.vdia. 205, 210. Jordan, Raymond, SO. Jov, Floyd, ' 24li. Judd. Merrill. 98. Juel. Doris. 214. Junior and . ' HMiior Officers, 40. Junior Section. 69. Kane. Wdlard. 141. 26.S. Kappa Alpha Theta. 224. 225. Kapin Delta Pi. 309. KapiHi Kn|)[)a Ciamma. 214. 215 Kappa Sigma. 25K, 2.59. Kaunman. I ouise. 82. Keating. Dorothv, 210. Keegan. Kirk. :!08 Keen. Charles. 41. 240. Keister. Virginia. 214, Keith. Fdwin. 270. 285. Keller. URov. 81. 174.310 3111 Kelley. William. 258. Kellogg. Francis. 81. Kelsey. I.ucile. 220. Keltx. Filgene. 234. Kemp. 5Varren, 274. Kempner. Kittv. 336. Kendriek. H. W.. 296. Keoughan. Si.lney. 316. 262. Kerr. RoU rt. 81. 272. Keatle, C. V . 288. Ketchem. Virginia. 216. Keves. Carlton. 246. Krves. Donald. 269 Kibbler. Francis. 2.54. Kiel. Charles. 272, Kimball KIgar. 270. 276. 316. Kimmel. .Maurice. 286. .324. Kimmelt .Mary. 222. .300. Kinwv. Frances. 2.30. King, Kleela. 32.5. King. Harold. SI, 2.52, 270. Kingdom. Julius. 242. 284. Kinney. Nat. 81. 293, 294. K IV. Park, 14(1, 246. 29S, ,303, Kirk, Ronald, 264. Kirk. Weiiilall. 2m. Kirkniver. Ted. 41. 119. 234. Kirkpalrick. Floyd. 81. Kirk|«itrick. John. 2.54. l irk|Kitrick, Margaret. 214. Kit.l.y. William. 81, Klenilne. Dorothea. 189. Klinge. Albert, 270. 328. Knap[i. Ravmiind. 252. Knight. Odoii. 272. 292, 316. 332. Knoop. JiHd. 81. 248. Koch, (leorgc L.. 81. 2.52. KiK ' h. (ieorge S., 284, Ki«diler, Jo.-. SI. 264. 297. Koenig. Walter. 270, Koerner. Harold. 81, KiH ' rner. Luella. 230. Kohler. Mjirgaret. 81. Koll. Rita. 82. _ Keetenlaider. Kenneth. 82. Kulie. Dan. 143. 2.52. 297. Kysar, Ruby. 82. I, Laeher. Harriet. 172. 216. I-akiii. Mary. .S2. 325. liimliila Chi Alpha. 266. 267. I.;inil»i-rson. William. 287. Ijimlierl. Herbert. 270. Lamoiit. . udrey. 230, Uinwoii. F iiniee. 82. 224. Uaneaater. Rose, 222, 314, 31.5. Uiii ' lers. John. 272. LaniLschiilz. Clara. 82. 224. Ijuig. Robert. 246. I-aSalle. Beach. 25S. Ijsky. Mows. 185. .302. 1-avertv. Carrol. 130. Uwrei ' ice. Ralph. 112. 238. U ' a. Alsie. 218. 307. U ' arv. Kdwin. 2ti2. I.e Baron. Roland. 266, 293. lA-bach. Hamel. .32.5, U ' c. A.. 266. Lee. Hiilel. 2.30. b ' e. Ralph. 317. U-e. Richard. 82, 250. huinartl. Herman. Kt, 25s. . ' ilf,. I. ' onard. Dixie. 214. Lewer. I,4)iiiH. 256. l ' sler. Dean Oliver C, 20. Lester William. 83. 272. U ' tford. Margaret. 220. L ' Wi.s. Steward. 120. 2.50. I.ewi8, Tlii-reaa. 83, 176, 228. Lirhenwalter, Cecile, 228, l.iden, Oscar, S3. 141. 268, 299, Light, Prof, C, H.. 146. Light burn. Lillian. 224. 325, l.liid.iuiat, .Mel, 2.38. l.in.lriH.th. Jack E.. 244. Liiigenfelter. Kalhryn. 170. 172.214. LiiMcomb. William. S3. 127. 304, 310. 244, l.iiwv. C.oldner. Ki. 268, .300. 301, l.illle. Daisy Mae, 83, 189.220 Litienls-rger. Carol, S3. 212. I.lovd. .lohn. 2.VS. 316 I.lovd. William. 258. Nn-kwood. Philiii. 2.50. Logan. Allrri. 174. 240. 308. Liwaii. Arnold. 274, 296, 316, 329, Logan, Stella. 99. I..ing. Arthur. 242. Long, .lohn C. 287. Long. Ixiiiis. 246. Looney, RoU-rt, 240. bilM ' l. Moses. 332. Lorenio. Rona. 300. I itt. (leorge, 96. Ixill. W, Clifford. 287. Uiiieks. Ahin. 111. 2.38. l.ougliman. Hernard. 83. 25.8. 284. l ough[nan. lAwrenee, 2.58. I.4 veless. Lucille. 99. I owe. Kdward. 290. Luc.-. Kv.-n-tt. 300. 301. Ludv. Callii-rine. 39. .336. I.udy, Thomas. 2.50, LutT. Rm-iiiarv. 216. 1 uti. Aaron. 122. Lvla. Mary I iuise. 222. 315 Lydoii. Rol. ' rt. 297. Lynch. Richard. 170. 24(1. Lyons. Haves. 242. L -saglit. K ' lward. 236. Ly ter. Catherine. 218. Lyst.-r. Norman. 2.5s, Mc McArlhur, Pevlon, 258. McBrayer. B. K.. 288. .McCain. David J.. 2.58. McCallion. Rusa -I. 282. 308. McCallistcr. C. H.. 288. McCanne. Rolland. 248. McCarthy. I-;iiial)eth. 85, 210, McCartney, Mil.-a. 286. McCarty. Helen F,. 85, 218, McCartv, WiUon, 317. McClure, George. 244. McConnell. Duncan. 140, 246. McCoy. .Abralmni. 236. McCoy. ' irgiiiia. 218. McCriini. W. L,. 85. McDonald. C. Neil, 244. McDonald. Dorothy. 2.30. McDowell. JalncB. 30O. McDowell. Miriam. 220. McGill. 238. McGibTav. Jean. 216. Mt-Ginnis. Harlev. 143, 252. McGuire. Nelle, 85, 228, McHale. Byron, 136, 268, 28,5. 316. Mcintosh, Catherine, 85. Mclntvre. John J,, 2.S6. McKa.v. Hall, 2.54. McKi-an. Dayton. M. McKee. Cokinel. 292, ' 294, 315, McKiv, Florence, 8.5, 197. 220. 339. McKeen. Harold. 262, McKelvey. Frinoae. 236. McKenna. Gonlon. 266. 293. McKinlev. John. 297. 310. McKinlev. K.-gilu l.l. 240. :««. 306. MeUan. David A.. .8-5. 266, 292. 297, McMillin. Gerald .M,. 264, 296, McNall, Alma, 85. 228. McNeil. K. K,, 2.VS. M MacCarthy. Alicia, 226, Macl,eay, Donald, 262. Macey. Jami-s. 2.54, Mack. Catlu-rine. 84. Mack. Fnsl, 240, Maddock, Kenneth, 238, Maddock, Holiert, 2110. .Madigan, John D., 272. Nlahanna. Ivan. 2ti9. Maher. Gi-.irge R.. .83. 141. 268. Mains. .Margaret Klteii. 212, Mallls in. Harrv. 264, Mallorv. Ncwt.in. 238, Malorev. .Martin. 308. Manning. Carl H,. 140, 246. March. Arthur. 236, Mnrgeson. It, C.. 246, Martin. Klilalioth. |S9 214,312, Martin. Hugh. 244, Ma.son. Vju . 272, Ma.son. Shielils. 23S. Mast. W ni,. 287. d Continued Mathematics Club, 340. Mathers, Lawrence, 250. Matis, A. Henry, 83. Mau, Au Chunk, 18.5, 328. Maxson, Doroth.v, 216. Maxwell. Melvin, 234. Maxwell. .Sara, 228, 312, 338. Mead. Kenneth, 304. Meade. James. 236. Mechler. Ernest, 170. Meeker, Bruce P., 97. Meigs, Jack, 266. Meigs. R. Jonathan, 85. Meigs, T., 266. Melloy, Maxine, 189. Merriam, Walter k., 84, 295. Merrick, Betty, 37, 84, 189, 224. Messner. Floyd. 26S. Metcalf. k. ' irginia. 84. Methodist Student Council, — . Metz, Constance, 216. Metz. Louise. 172. 214. Meyer, Alaine. 84. Meyer, Pauline, 39, 84, 218. Mickey, Harold, 246. Middlemist. Pete, 238, Miles, Martin, 290. Miller. R. M.. 98. Miller, Alice, 216. Miller. Clark, 258. Miller, George, 332. Miller, George, 269. Miller, Harold F., 248, 292, 294. Miller. Helen J., 170, 172, 216. Miller, Helen Marie, 84, 212. Miller, Jean, 220. Miller, Marie, 84, 216. Miller, Nellie, 216. Miller. Gurdon, 2.54. Miller. Russell. 240, 285. Millikan, Ford, 300. Millikan, Oliyer. 272. Millikan, Robert, 146. Mills, Robert, 234. Milstein. Phil, 36, 37, 136, 293, 294 310, 316, ,3,55. MiiBhall, Charles, 240. Mitchell, Charles. 264. Moelluer. dllci, :i{|fl. Mollahaii, C, S|.e[icer, 290. Mollerup, John, 244. Montgomery. R., 248. Mooney, Pauline, 84, 222, More, Ralph, 250. Morgan. David, 266. Morgan, Evelyn, 222. Morgan. Martha, 216. Morphcw. John A., 41, 252, Morrell, Miner, 236. Morrill, Edward, 328. Morrill. Huncs, 276. Morris. Lloyd, 84, 266. Morris. Roy. 246. Morris. Raymond, 303. Morrison. Betty, 212. Morrison, Rutli Ellen, 84. Morrow, Danette, 176, 210, 343. Mortar Board, 338. Moscley. Margaret. 214. Mosier. George, 258. Moslev, Earl, 242. Motes, Opal, 99. Movers. Wm., 258, 310. Mueller, (Jilbcrt, 238, 315. Mullins, M., 246. Mulnix. Barbara. 85, 189, 226, 339. Munro, George, 285. Munsori, Chaa.. 274. Muri)hy, Anna Marie, 85. Murphy, Maxon B., 244. Murphy, Milton, 285. Murray, Donovan, 37, 266, 276, 310, 315, 3.55. Musick, Janice, 85. MuBSer, Dick, 238. Myers. Elaine, 210. Myers, Stanley, 290. Myrin, R., 268, N Nachtrieb, Vivian, 270, 276, 303. Nameless Nine. 355. Nance. Gertrude, 86, 212. Napier. Joseph T., 236. Naylor. Jean, 86, 214, 220. Neal. Virginia. 222. Neef, Fred, 238. Ncely, Delford. 266. 298, 317. Nell, Cole D., 86. 297, 318. Nelson, Donilhv, 228. Nelson. Kliazl.,-fli, 214. Nelson, (iei.rgc. 268, 276, 277, 285. Nelson, Llovd, 295. Nettleton, Clyde, 268. Nuschwager. R., 300. Nevin. William. S6. 254, 303. Newromii. Margaret. 99. Newell. .Marry, 246. 292, 297. Newkirk, Lester, 242. Newsom. Clarence. 272. Nichols, t idney. 274. Nicholson. Jami ' S. 246. Nilea, Ru.ssell, 1S4. Ninrui, John H., 96. Noab, R.. 98. Nordquist. Erma, 300. Norlin, George. 5, 17, 148. Norton. Wilma, 220. Nursing, .■School of, 100. Nu Sigma Nu. 290. Nu Sigma Pin, 291. Nutt. Elizabeth. 86, 307. Nutting, Bert, 2S8. Nutting. John. 252. Nyland, Waino, 274. Obenehain. John, 258, 310. Oberg, Aaron, 86, 272, 332. Obrien, William, 262, O ' Connor, Larry, 185, 238, 329. O ' Connor, Matu, 210, O ' Day, David W.. 300, 301. O ' Kelly. Arlie. 297. Olander. Harvey. 250. Alhey, Frank, 272. Oloze, R., 254, Oristott, Robert, 290. Organizations, 313, Orr, Ida Mae, 212, Osberg. Harry. 276. 264. Osborn, Robert, 254. Osborne, Jean, 180, Osborne, Paul, 246. Outt, John R., 86. Overfelt, Louis, 266, Owen, Glen, 236, 308. Owen, Margarel, 210. Owen, Robert, 234. Ownens. Jack, 270. P Palmer, Jane, St;, Panak, Helen, 300, Panhellenic, 232, Parker, Jeanette, 37, 86, 195, 210, 31.5. 339. Parker. Norman, 86, Parks, R., 2,34. Parke. Francis T.. 130, 252, Parke, Martha, 228, Parsons, Gale, 226. Patterson, D. L.. 250. Patterson, R„ 269. Patterson, Jean, 220. Patterson. Robert. 262. Patterson, W„ 262. Paul. Jerome. 284. Paxson, Robert. 266, 332. Payne, ,Iack. 240. Peake, W. M., 287. Pearson, K., 244. Peatman, Joseph R., 252. Perk, Allrii, 2(iS. I ' l ' nihrrt.ni, RirharJ, 234. Pcnnv, Basil. 113. 240. Perkins. Gilbert. 272. Peterson. 0. E., 274. Peterson. Luella J., 87, Phares, Rcve. 210. Phi Alpha Delta. 285. Phi Beta Kappa, 280, Phi Beta Pi, 288. Phi Chi, 289. Phi Delta Phi, 2,S4. Phi Delta Theta. 244. 245. Phi Gamma Delta. 250. 251. Phi Kappa Psi, 254. 255. Phi Kappa Tau. 268, 269. Philip. Ralph G.. 40. 87, 264. Philpott, George, 87, 179, 254, 294. Phi Sigma Delta. 260. 261. Pi Beta Phi. 210.211. Pi Epsilon Pi. 310, 311. Pi Kappa Alpha. 264. 265. Pilchard, Charles, 103, 234, 276. Pinknev, James F., 238. Piper, Wayne, 234. Pitts, Jeanett, 87, 300. Pitts. Lionel. .300. 301. Players ' Club, 314, 315. Pleasants, Nancy, 87, 224, 325. Plein, Elmer. 87. 270. 300. 301. 317. Plested. William, 234, 284. Plumb. Ailene. 218. Poe. Charles F., ,300, 301. Polk, Leon, 274, 292. Pollard, Eloise, 220. Pollard, Jane. 86, 189, 214, 339. Porch, William, 236. Porter, J.. 256. Porter, Ulwin, 256, 296, 303. Potter. S. B., Jr.. 288. Potts. Coach, 105. Pound, Roscoe, 146. Pound. Jesse. 272, 276, 285, Pound, Frank, 272. Powell, Kenneth, 254. Powers, Marie, 214. Prator. Ralph. 86. Ill, 140, 246, Presbyterian Group, 330. Prince, Geraldine. 230. Proctor. Walter. 238. 310. Professional and Honorary Fraterni- ties. 270. Prosser. Robert. 252. Publications, 169. Puderbaugh. Mae Lee, 226. Pulham. Frances. 222. Pulliam. Vesta, 99. Pulver, Franklin. 128, 236. Putnam, Neil, 264. Q Quine, Dorothy, 218. Quine. James, 234. Quine, Josephine, 87. Quinlan, Clarence, 242. R Rabcr, Marjorie, 87, .300. Race, Katherine, 172, 220. Raliih. Winefrcd, 230. Riimes, .lohn, 36, 37, 94, 256, 284. .■!02, 316, 355. Ramsey, Williams, .302, 315. Rasmussen, Thomas J,, 332. lialhlmrn, Ed.. 137, 2,50. Hallil.urn, Helen, 220. Kathburn. Hudson, 87, 170, 172, 13S, 292, 295. RatlifF, Maybelle, 228. Ravmond, Marion, 189, 214. 312. Raynor, James, 122, 236, 294, 305, Reed, Harriett, 87, 212, Read, Walter, 287. Reagan. Rulalia, 220. Reagan. Francis. 41. 112. 250. Reardon, Francis. 88, 270, 285. Rebar. Charles. 240. Reckard. Frank. 317. Rees. Maurice. 24. Reeve. Barbara. SS. 214. Reeves. Ravmond. 185. 272, 328. Reid. Fred. 262. Reid. Margaret. 214. Reide. Florence, S7, 176, 181, 228, 307. Reillv. George, 308, 310. Reilly. Peter, 88, 254, 308, 310, 311, 316. Reimers, Margaret, 212. Reinhard. Frank. 236. Reinheimer. W illard. 270. Reisen. Clarence, 25S. Rewick, Robert. 240. Revbold, Douglas. 242. Re.vnolds. Alice. 87, 220, 232. Reynolds. Francis, 236. Ricker, George, 143, 252. Revland, Jane, 214. Rhone. Bayard. 88. Rice. Martha. 214. Rice. Mary Ann, 214, Rich, Ralph, 264. Rich. Russell. 264. Richard. Esther. 2 IS. Richards. Robert, 246. Richardson. Anita, 172, 216. Richey, Urban, 300, 301. Richie. George, 290. Rickel. Wesley. 26,S. Richmond. Hugh, 141, 268. Ridge. Merton. 264. Risley. Virginia. 220. Ritterspach. Bl.iir. 88, 317. Ritterspach, Paul. 317. Roberts, Arvilla, 239. Robertson, Ellen, 88. Robertson. Virginia. 218, 214. Robinson, John, 246. Roliiii.son, William, 262. Rdbmsi.n, Lliiyd, 2110. Kobinson, Seidell, SS, Robinson, Warren, 238, Roche, Dessamarv, 88, 318. Roe. George, 274, ' 298, Roe, Marian, 214. Rogers. Dale. 270. Rogers. Waldo, 250. Rogers, Wilbur, 287, Roller, Zohncr. 176, 185, 256, 329. Romans, Hubert, 246, 303. Hninan, Walter. 236, 294, 295, 316, H(i..l. Charles, 236, Rose, Harold, 274. Ross. Fred. 270. 300. Row, Maxine, 220. Rowley. Mabel. 218. Royal Order of Sinking Ship, 352. Royal. William, 295, Royal, W.. 266, Hubright, Royal, .328. Kurk. Jo.selih. 88, 274. Ruck. Krnnrlh, 276. RnJil. Krnnrlh. 2.50. Rngglrs. H,. 264. Rule. Waller. 264, 332. Rushmer. 236. Russel. ' arita, 212, Rus.sel. Fred. 136, 310, Hussel, Herbert, 119, 242. Ryan. John, 264. Ryan, W.llard, 88, 185, 316, 328. Ryan, Richard, 274, Rymer, Charles, 97, 287. Sackett. Paul. 262, 276. Said, Frank, 89. 332. Saunders. Hazel. 189. 222, Page 3S2 Conti tilled Sayrc. Charlai. iU. Sccarrc. Kaynitmd. 242. Schali. Kllrii. Kll. Schielc. B. V . aWi. Schku ' pfor. l uiM-. 89. SrhUki ' lor. KnlMTt. 141. 268. SchUpii.. Itov. •. ' .W. 8rhlu|M . J. I-Jirl. 141. JOK. Schnmlli ' v. HhIhti. MM). SchliiicJi. V«Uir. j;!). iy ' hiiiill. Kalhirini ' . 22U. . chn ' | frrmiiii. .Vlia . 220. Schn.|.|i. W Kruiikliii. 2M. HrhKnUnbna. Waller. .117, 328. 8ch»ahii. Hariilcl. S». 123. Schwarli. Rc.IktI. 262. Schwavdir. Hirschel. 260. 317. Scbwaydrr. K.. 260. Schwpr. Jack, 236. Scimilar. .308. Scan. Hrlrn. 210. Scon. Wendall. i.M. Scroll. 177. Scbastiaii. ( ' a«-sur. 264. Scdgcwick. . ' hiTlnan. 2.16. S«ljas8. Kuland. 252. 303. Seclev. Howard. 88, 242. iVoloy. Samuel. 172, 258. Seem. .Marv. 212. Stivers. ( ' .(-..rBe. 112. 258, 294. Sclbach. Willmiii. 252. Sclfridxe. Kliialietb, 1»9, 212. Sellers. Jesse. 301. Senate, 3S. Seniors. 43. Seller. 2!I2. 2 ' .I5. Shaffer. Clyde. 24S. . hallcrtws. IjinTe nee, 181, 238. Sliallenburcer. Onskiw, 266. . " Shannon. Jamn . 238. Shalluc. Huith. 170. 172, 246, Shaw, Kathleen, 214. .Sheeli . Charles. 252. Sheets. Marian. 212. Sheets. Newman. (,., 170. 173. 252. Shceti. Carson. 262. . ' ihepheril. Kllett. 284. Sheppard. Parker. 270. .Sherman. ( ' . T.. 288. Sherman. Samuel. 262. Shiniile. Shirley. 181, 214. .Shinn. Tyler. 2.54, Shivers. (leorKe. 287. .Shoemaker. CiertnjcJe. 220. Showalter. Ward. 242. 276, 306. ShulxTl. Harry. 123. 328. Siekman. Janiiv. 2.36. Sickman. Ijiwrenee. 266. 276. 315. Sixma . lpha K|«ilc n. 236, 236. Sigma. Chi. 252. 253. Sigma Delia Chi, 2 .I8. Sigma Delta Psi. 304. Sigma Nu. 242. 243. Sigma Phi K|»iloii. 246. 247. Sigma llho. 272, 273. Sigma Tau, 21t4. Sigma Xi. 281 . SiK-er and Ciold. 176. Silver. Hoy .VI., 260, 296. SiK ' erstein. Jane, 212. Simmons. J. K.. 240. Simon. Walter. 176. Simison, Kvelyn, 343. Simpson. Jark. 244. .Silns. W ayne. 290. Skinner. Curtis. 299. Small. Clifford. 89. Small. Edith. 228. Smedley. R. C. 97, 288, Smith, . nita .M., 89. Smith. Brvee I).. 89. Smith. C. K.. 288. Smith. Charles H.. 110, 243, 276, .Smith. C. Henry. 101. Smith. l-: lward S.. 120. 262. Smith. KUme. 89. Smith. KIdon. 2.34. Smith, (irayce. 222. Smith. Uallet. 2.U. Pafi is} Smith. Katherinc, 216. Smith. Kenneth. 2. ' )8. Smith. Urov. 130, 268, 329. Smith. Marnllus. 90. 244. Smith. Margaret. 39, 176. Smith. Marion. 214. Smith. Myrita K.. 89. Smith. Norman. 262. Smith. Cimch Otis. (X,. Smith. Patricia. 222. Smith. Hayrnond. 297. .Smith. Itussell. 2.V2. Smith. .Shirley. 176. Smith. William V. S., 89, 110, 2.50. Snively. Clifton, 292. Snoilgraas. .Vlan. .300. 301. Snow. Carl. 234. Soden. irBil. 128. 238. Solberg. Ix ter K.. 264. Sommerville. Francis. 89.244.298. 306. S«)phomor( Kreahman Officers. 41. .Sororities. 20!l. Sowden. David. 301. Spanglelteeger. Jean. 226. Spanish Club. 334. Spaulding. Caswell. 236, .306, 310. 316. Speeht. Helen. 226. Spaulding. Mary Frances. 214, 321. 323 Speniter. Merlin. 250. Slwiiser. Holiert. 111. 2.50. StH-ingcr. Lewis. 274. 296. Springer. Martha. 210. Spnint. Vincent. 246. Spur. 321. Stack. Gerald. 246. Stafford. Marv jcr. 90. Staley. Frank. 238. Stanley. .-JherwcKxl. 268. 285, 316. Stansfield. I ' xlgar. 284. Stansfield. Edith .90. 218, 339. Stanwood. Grant, 90. 1S5, 262, 30S, 329, Stapp, Barry, 243, Stark, John. 2.50. Stark. Uuis. 2.50. Starr. Frank. 178. 292. 295. St. Clair. Clare, 303, .305. .St. Clair. Madalynnc. 90. 216. Steinberg. Charles. 97. Stel)hanson. K.. 242. Stcven.son. Kllen. 343. Stewart. Clarence. 90. 174. 209. Stiner. .Monro. Coach. 104. Sto ldard. W illiam. 90. 134, 268, 272. 316. Stoll. HerWrt. 244. 303. Stidl. Paul, 242. Stone. Krnest. 137. Stone. Virginia. 90. 214. .Stofum. Kmerv. 18.5. Storm. .Archie. 300. .301. Stowcll. Kenneth. 234. Stracv. Harry. 2;t4. Stris ' hie, Clarence. 248. Strong. Ciray. 262. Strong, Helen, 212. Str ing. June. 39. 170, 172, 212. Strong. Paul. 262. .Stopher. .-MlHTta. 226. Stuart, . lice. 90. Stuart. Josephine. 226. Sturilyvan. Vjirl. 137. 2.56. Sumalia. 306. Summers. Marie. 99. Sutherland. BonniU ' l. 90, 315. Sulllc. .Marie. !K). 226. Swedlund. Herman, (HI, 140. 172. 246. Switt, . nne, 216. Swift. John. 234. 303. Swimming. 134. Swiuee, Darrell, 176. Tamiihn. F.bialH ' th, 218. Tasher. Margaret. 210. Tatlow. I,juirene. 214. Tau Beta Phi. 292. Taylor. Fbv, 228. Taylor. Uthrop. 238. 303. Tavlor. Paul. 252. 295. Tavlor. Ili.v I... 236. Tavlor. Sam T.. 286, 298. Tavlor. T.. 256. Teagarden. Charlotte. 38,315,334, 34(1. Teagarden. Wallace. 256. 315. Teal. U-land. 266. Tegincycr. Lois Bower. 220. Tegmever. Wallace. 2.58. Telk. Ixmis. 126. 246. 276, 305. Teller. Dorothy. 226. Teller. Marjorie. 226. Tennis, 136. Teiuiis. Dorothy. 218. Terrv. Warren. 2.58. Tcscli. Z ' lma. 218. Ti-sonc. . nthonv. 123, 264. Thatch. Clyde. 25). Thayer. Barbara. 212. Tbaver. Klizalteth. 212. Thearlc. William. 2411. Thela Sigma Phi. 312. Thics. Kurt. 252. Thies. Itolund. 252. Thomas, . melia. 218. Thomas. Milo, 133. 2.50, Thompson, Gunter. 2.34. Thompson. James E., 97, 288, Thom|»on. L.. 336. Tliorp . .Morton, 238. ThrorkiTiorlon. Sally. 300. TolK ' y. Sidney. .301. Tobias. Irene. 343. Tobin, Kolierl. 246. Todd. ICdith. 213. Track. 125. Trible. Elston. 143. Trimile. Donald. 244. Tri ut. Rachel. 300. Tucker. Ben. 274. Tucker. Hesper. 230. Tuft. George. 78. 206. 2.54. 303. Tup|)er. Harvey. 97. 288. Tureman. Horace. 264. Turnbull. Robert. 248. 292. 294. Tvler. . vshfonl. 174. 270. 298. Tyrell. William. 252. Tvrell. Frank. 179. 252. 293. 310. U fiery. Max. 252. Cngemach. Charles. 244. 276. I ' niversity Womeiis " Club. 337 Iniversitv Hiking Club. 218. I ' nlaub. Charles. 2.56. Vaille. E.. 336. Van Bergen. Thomas. 181, 238. Van Cleave. Paul. 234. Van .Schaick. Harold. 2.52. Van VolkcTdiurg. Horace, 242, .308. Van inl, John. 2.58. Von Zandt. Clail«irne. 240. an Zandt. Howard. 276. 329. aughn. Harold. 274. 295. elter. .Arnold. 234. Vickerv. Rislnev, 236. i.lsl. Ru ' hard. 262. ' ogt. W ilham. 261. ' olkrnan. Chester. 264. Vos. .Arthur. 252. ' o«». John. 252. w V. A. A. 188 Waglcr. S. Victor. 317. 329. Wahlslrom. finest. 254 Wairdierg. David. 260. Waite. Goirge. 2.50. 276. Waldniii. Prof. A.. 31. 274. 298. Walker. David. 246. Walker. .Morion. 220. Wall. Harold. 2.58. Wallace. Alice. 220. .3.34. Wallace. Tommy. 234. Wolrisl. .Margaret. 218. 307. Walrml. Sherman. 2.34. 284. Wallers. Fre.1. 141. 268, :«2, Walton, Adele, 228. Walton. Frill. 246. Walton. Haiel. 176. 228. Waril. D l(ihine. 230. Ward. Raymond. 274. Warnirk. .Alan. 246. Warnirk. Paul. 140. 246. Warren. Marv. 210. Warren. George. 128, 130, 137, 270, 295. Warren. Howard. 316. Washburn. Dean Homer C. 300. 31(1. Washburn Pliarmaccutical Society, 3(K). Watson. Helen. 218. Watson. Pauline. 210. Watts. R. .Maxwell. 268. Weatliers. Paul. 300, 301. Weaver. Ciracey. 222. Weaver. John .A.. 287. Weaver. Samuel. 290. Weed. Verne. .343. Welch. Oliver. 252. Welch. Orlando. 318. Welch. Rols-rl. 244. 276. Weldon. U ' onard. 2.50. Wellman. Mary Umise. 36, 37. 38, .136. :«9. Wells. Doris. 218. WelU. lUiea D.. 218. Wells. Virginia, 212. Werll. Donnelly, 262. :!29. West. Al. 3.58. 298. West. Wendell. 266. West. Williiun. 143. 252. Westhaver. Betty. 238, 315. Wheeler. T. W.. 242. White. John. 2.34. White. RiH ' geii.218. While. William. 238. Whitehead. Edwin, 185, 258, 2t)2, 29.5. Whitenmii. Kenneth. 252. Whiting. Gerald. 141. 268 ttlutlnker. .Marv. 210. 338. Wiirbl, Dons, 214. Wight. Oh ve. 214. Wilder. Martha, 210. W ilder. Mildriil. 210. W ildy. Frierlo. .37. 38. 33S, Wilkins. Edwina, 218. Wilkinson. Reese. 2.34. 310. W;illiams. A. J.. 288. Williams. .Alan. 262. Willmms. .Aiilirev. 244. Williams. H. E.. ' 24(l Williams. U-e. 244. 2.58. Williams. Mane. 99. Williams. Nathaniel. 244. Wlllianw. Tom. 240 Williams. Thomas N.. 266. W;ils ui. John. 240. WilMai. John C. 2.38. Wil.on. 1.. 22S. W ilson. .Margaret. 220. Wilson. Marian. 214. Wilson. Venus. 228. WiUoii. W F rol. 97. 290. Window. The. 180, 181. Wii rah. Richard. 2.Vi, William. Coach M Ton. 102. W.ltemyer. Beulah " . 189. 222. Continued Witteraycr, George, 37, 110. 318. Wixnn. John, 264. Wokctl. Evilyn. 323. Wulcott. Willa, 181. 210. Wolfe. .Mfred. 290. Women ' s Athletics, 187. Wood, Paul, 234. Woo ds, James. 262. Woodrow. Frances, 212. Woodward, Paul, 241. Worcester, P. G., Dean. 277. Work, Louise, 99. Wray, Edwin. 240. Wight. C. Whittemore. 2.52. Wright. Earle. 18,5, 285. 302. Wright, Egbert, 297. Wvss, . rthur. 300. 301. Yost. Lewis, 2.58. Young. Margaret, 220. Young. Richard. 244. Young, Thomas. 254. Y. W. C. . .. 334. Zanoiii. .August. 272. ZehnkofF. Harold. 260. 316. Zelinkoff. M.. 260. ZeigK-r. Koliert. 270. 293. Zimnier. Vai. 2S4. Zimmerman, William, 97. Zumkellar. Helen. 220. Zweibcl, Simon, 260. 316 Page}S4 ' ■ m Mm. ??f ?l v • ' .--:


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