University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1931

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1931 volume:

. - " tv M 1 , - v,- - • • ' ,.. RUTH R. DUNCAN Coloradoan 1 ♦ 9 • 3 • 1 Copyright by M. B. Hecox Editor 1 W. W. Butler Business Mgr. 1931 X The Coloradoan Published by the As- sociated Students of the University of Colorado at Boulder. 19 3 1 lEREIN we lil en our college liFe to the me- dieval crusade--those noble quests For the Holy Grail or absolute perfection. Likewise we struggle for four short years in search of knowl- edge which, though never perfectly attained, remains our high ambition. " And GodFrey had caused to be gathered about him those who had acquired l nowledge in all branches of learning and conduct in order that others less privileged might benefit by their pres- ence. And over these he presided and instructed them to teach the lesser and more youthful. For such, he realized, was for the common weal and the good of the State and would better fit them to carry on crusade. " — Chronique de Bohun. f iyywifwn«J W " SEIGNORIE FACULTY Patt9 A, PRESIDENT NORLIN T OR thirty-one years the University of Colorado has been fortunate in having as its president, Dr. George Norlin, a man of much ability and experience. President Norlin has served most faithfully and guided the student body with the University. Dr. Norlin has given half of his life to the development of this school and has aided in the growth of the student body to three times the size it was when he entered it. He is especially liked because of his broad-minded viewpoint which is necessary in a modern college. Dr. Norlin received his A. B. from Hastings College in 1893; his Ph. D. from the University of Chicago in 1900. From 1900 to 1902 he studied at Sorbonne in Paris. In 1920 he attended Colorado ; , College, and completed his work in 1921 at the University of Missouri, i ! where he obtained his L.L.D. ;;; His teaching career began at Hastings College when he was ' ! professor of Greek. In 1899 he came to the llniversity of Colorado ' ' and continued teaching Greek. Since 1919 he has been a most diligent president of this school. ill In honorary societies President Norlin is also distinguished. i ' i- He is a member of the Carnegie Foundation for the advancement of teaching. He belongs to Phi Beta Kappa and to various scientific ,, societies. As an author he is well-known, having written Integrity tjl; if! Education and other papers. He contributes articles to various • fi popular and scientific publications, and he is the editor and translator li of works of Isocrates. I Page 10 2z i Presii)i;n ' t ( " iicoKiii-; Xori.in. 1 11.1)., 1,1,. I). P,i,c - A BOARD OF REGENTS Mitchell Mills Grigsby Haskins Bromley The Board Mr. Clark G. Mitchell, Denver Mr. Earl W Haskins, LaJimta Mr. C. W. Mills, Denver Mr. Charles D. Bromley, Denver Mr. Frank H. Means, Saguache Mrs. Joseph Grigsby, Pueblo y ' i " T HE Board of Regents of the University of Colorado is the - - governing body. It authorizes all the business, and has all the responsibility of the University. President Norlin is the ex-officio member, but he has no vote in the case of a tie. Frank H. Wolcott is the secretary to the Board. Meetings are held on the third Friday of each month. Members of the Board of Regents are elected every two years for a six-year term. Mr. I-Vank H. Means and Mrs. Jo seph Grigsby are the newly elected members. In contrast to most universities where the Board of Regents is api)()inted by the Governor, the members of this Board are elected by popular vote. lb EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Dr. George Norlin President Dkan Oliver C. Lesier Dean Jacoh ax I ' k Dean James Grafton Rogers Dean Herberi S. ICvans Dean Homer C. Washburn Dean Milo G. Derham Dean Elmore Petersen Dean Fkeoerh k A. Bisiiee Dean Maurk !•: II. Rees Dean IIarrv ( " .. ( " . rlson Dean Lvdlx L.wvrence Brown Professor George F. Reynolds Professor W. Otto Birk Professor Carl C. Eckhardt " T IIIC Executive Council meets once a month, or at the c;ill ot the - Chairman. It is the (lut - of tlie Council to check the attendance of the students; sanction ciindithites for recognition, suth as medals and degrees; discuss formative education plans before they are put into practice; and also ai)point committees on discipline. The Council has the power to name Junior Colleges. The membership consists of eighteen. The Council is advised b ' the Presiflent from time to time about matters of the I ' niversity. Pane 1} Dean Harry G. Carlson DEAN OF MEN ' ' I ' ' HE chief purpose of the Dean of Men ' s office is - - to find as many ways as possible to be helpful to the men of the University. In order to do so. mutual confidence between faculty individuals and student individuals is essential. This is possible if we can think of University life as being a " partner- ship between old and young students " where " the experiences of elders are blended with the experiments of the younger. " Dean Harry G. Carlson. Harry G. Carlson, our new Dean of Men, has been with the University of Colorado since 1929. Upon entering the University faculty he became one of the directors of Physical Education for men. On the resignation of Dean Worcester last year, Carlson was placed in this office, and has since proved to be one of the best men ever to fill this capacity. In spite of his promotion. Dean Carlson has remained deeply interested in athletics, lending assistance to the coaches. Dean Carlson attended Springfield College, at Springfield, Massachusetts, where he received his B. P. E. degree in 1920. This degree qualified him as a physical education director in a preparatory school for Yale at Milford, Con- necticut, where he served for four years. In 1924, he went to Clark College at ' orcester, Massachusetts. Here he earned his M. A. degree. With both his B. P. K. and his M. A. degrees, he went to Hamline Uni- versity at St. Paul, Minnesota. As athletic director at that University he remained there during the years 1925 and 1926. With this previous university experience he came to the Universit - of Colorado in 1927. From then until the present date, he has been the friend and advisor of everyone with whom he has come in contact. Since he has been in office he has never been too busy to talk to any student who cared to bring their problems to him. His genuine friendliness that is manifested by the interest he shows in his work has endeared him to all. Dean Carlson has been active in the Interfraternity Council, The problems of the fraternities in regard to co-operative bu ' ing and lower tax rates have been given his attention, and it is his desire to remedy the outstanding defects in the rushing system. Realizing that these problems confront most of the Universities, he has started an investigation of various suggested and tried im|)r(i cments. Pag, ' 1 4 DEAN OF WOMEN Dkan I.. I.. Hrdwn WICRE I to strike a cuin lor lliis troublous e ii , I would inscribe a double motto. One side I would engrave as upon our hearts: " Let us be trustworthy, " and on the other 1 would enibos so that it might seem to stantl out as ui per most in our minds: " I.et us help one another. " Trustworthy in our work, in our responsiliilities. in our respect to the propert ' of others; generous ol our time, of our friendship, of our mone ' . May not this class carr - forward a crusading banner em- blazoned with these ideas — Honesl - and (ienerosit . Dk.w Lvni.A L. Brown. The duties of the Dean of Wonuii are to sujjcr- intend, advise, and guide the activities of the women students on the campus, to .see that all rooming houses are properl - maintained, and to arrange and super ise all social affairs among the women students. .She has met with student committees, especially those of Associated Women Students, and has consulted with them on what- ever questions of policy and procedure they have raised. Dean Brown received her .A. B. degree at X ' assar College, Poughkeepsie, New York, in 1913. In 1923 she obtained her M. A. degree at the University of Wisconsin. In addition to this work, she has done work at the University of Chicago and at the Sorbonne in Paris. The variety of Dean Brown ' s work is shown in the dilTerent t pes of work that she has done during the past few years. Three years were s|ient doing volunteer work in the Junior Auxiliary of the Diocese of the Episcopal Church. Following her work in that line she served as head of the History Department and assistant principal at St. Mary ' s College in Dallas, Texas, where she later became lady principal. Returning to Chicago, Dean Brown taught in the University School for Ciirls, later doing work in interior decoration at the Art Institute. In 1928, Dean Brown came to Colorado University. Since then she has cap.ibK filled the difficult position of Dean -a position through which she has aimed to give each girl a broader outlook on life by pointing out the worthwhile paths to follow throughout her four short years of college. Dean Brown ' s rare understanding, her warm friendliness, her kind advice, her natural charm have endeared her to every girl at the Uni ersil . Page If COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES B. A. Dean Jacob Van Ek THE need for a broad education increases with the growing complexity of modern civilization. As the training for professions becomes more com- prehensive and as the time requi red for the mastery of their subject matter increases, there is a great temptation to neglect general education and to con- centrate on training in some special field. From the standpoint of society, however, the factors which may cause a neglect of the general education are the very considerations which make the broad training most necessary. If society is to develop, and if people are to live in harmony with each other, the engineer, the lawyer, the physician, the pharmacist, the teacher, the business man, the laborer, and the musician should all have a realization of each other ' s problems and of the problems confronting the world at large. Above all, they should appreciate the social consequences of their individual activities. The College of Arts and Sciences attempts to give through its laboratories, classes, libraries, lectures, and discussions training of head and heart and hand to those who avail themselves of its facilities to t he end that they will appreciate the problems of humanity and be able to play their part in solving them. The contact of the students in the College of Arts and Sciences with the various fields of human knowledge and activity should discover for them their true interests and abilities to the end that with further professional or vocational training they will be happy and successful in their chosen work. It also attempts to give an equipment for living life in its broadest sense — " to appreciate the gains of science, the gifts of art and literature, and the lessons of history and economics. " With this training the College of Arts and Sciences hopes to send forth young men and women who will be capable of distinguishing the worth- while from that which has no value, who will have tolerance for the opinions of others, who will be able to sympathize with their fellow creatures, and who will realize the necessity of examining closely the medal truth on the reverse as well as on the obverse side. It expects its graduates to persevere in the crusade for truth and for the attainment of the " good life " by all the members of the iuiman race. Jacob Van Ek. i lii Page lb SCHOOL OF MEDICINE M. 1). 1 " HK I ' niversity of Colorado Srhool of Medicine will soon be a half century old. " The Dei)ari- ment of Medicine " was first announced in 1883. Dr. Joseph Addison Sewall, President of the I ' ni- versit -, was also the Uean of the newK- organixed School of Medicine. The l)cn er Inixersitx- .Schodi of Medicine opened in ISSl with a course extendint; over two years, of six months training each ear. The l ' niversit - of Colorado School of Medicine started on the basis of a four- ear course. Only two students applied for admission, and it was found advisable to reduce the course to three ears. In 1902 the curriculum was reorganized to a four-year graded course of nine months training each year. At one time the University of Colorado .School had three competitors in Denver. One of these schools soon went out of existence. The other two com- bined and in 1911 affiliated with tlie I ' niversity of Colorado. i Dean M. II. Rees of Medicine dates from 1924 when the Since that date the growth has been The real deNeloimient of the -Sclion new institution was opened in IkMuer. remarkable. The enrollment for 1930-31 is 215 medical students and 2. " ) graduate stu- dents. All classes are filled to capacity. The School of Nursing has an enroll- ment of 68 students. The two hospitals are tilled to capacitv during the major portion of the ear. Wry detinite developnieiit has been shown in the held ot research. Prac- tically all departments are engaged in original investigation, and are each ear represented on the programs of national societies. The School of Medicine with its hospitals has now developed into one of the most serviceable divisions of the I ' niversity, and the entire I ' niversity should have a very definite pride in this institution and should at all times encourage it in the further extension of its usefulness and its service to htmianity. M. i Kiel. H. Rki=:s. I ' l ' i| Page 17 A SCHOOL OF LAW m M J. G. Rogers, Dean LL. B. [OST observers agree that there are three sides to the modern American law school. Primarily it is a training school for lawyers and judges. As most schools in this country grew out of the apprentice system of training lawyers, and had few traditions or associations with universities, this business of train- ing lawyers was the only duty or usefulness acknowl- edged by the old regime. On the second side, the law schools have always, and in recent years increasingly, been engaged in training men who were never to practice law, but expect to gain some advantages for work in neighboring fields such as business, finance, politics and even literature and teaching. A large part of students in the law schools of England and the Continent have always been made up of men who had little intention of entering on the strict law career, and as education is broadening in the American law schools, they, too, are attracting men and women with this sort of interest. Finally, the American institutions are developing a wholly new sort of activity. Increasingly every year the i mportant schools are becoming laboratories for the investigation of legal and government sub- jects. Much of the energy of the schools is now devoted to law reform, to gathering and stud ' ing statistics of court proceedings or crime, to suggesting statutory modifications, criticising theories, publishing endless inquiring papers, venturing deeph ' into practical jurisprudence, political theory and social ex- ploration.-. The Law School of the University of Colorado is doing and means to do its share of all these tasks. It is nearing its fortieth year. It has met promptly in the past all the standards laid down by the Association of American Law Schools and the American Bar Association. Indeed its equipment and program exceed all of these requirements. It is ambitious to stand in the front rank of American institutions as the state which supports it stands among states. The School does not hope to educate large numbers of students for it deems that this is not the best way to give service. It is, on the contrar -, primarily intent upon training men and women for the profession who will be e |uipped In ' character, breadth and intellectual training to reach real success, and make a contribution to the theater of their lives rather than drift in the ranks. There is promise that the administration of law and go ernnient ma - enter a new phase similar to scientific development soon. To this the school proposes to contribute trained minds. J. MES Grafton Rogers. Page IS DkAN (). C. l.KSIhK THE GRADUATE SCHOOL All iiradiiate Decrees T?nR the time being nou wish to rejjard ()ur efforts - ' ■ to conquer Ijinorance, Intolerance. Prejudice and their cohorts, as a crusade, lllu " foes ari ' nioie numerous, more stroiigl - intrenched, and l)etter armed than those who foiled the best efforts of Tancred and King Richard in the Crusades of old. Each one is stronger than main .Saladins; not one has a spark of chivalr . The armies of tlie old Crusaders relied chiefh upon their knights of arious orders and degrees. These were men whose skill in arms was developed l)y a long apprenticeship. Often the newK- made knight attached himself to some great master of arms or to some court in order to further increase his knowledge and skill to his full capacity. A prudent regard for personal safety and advancement as well as for effective ser ice in his profession indicated this as a wise policy. In training for ()ur crusade, the bachelor ' s degree marks the attainment of knighthood. ' our courts are our graduate schools; -our masters of arms, their great teachers and investigators. ' our contest is with enemies who neither give nor accept ciuarter. Hence the ciuality of ()ur armor, the temper of ()ur sword and ' our skill in its use, should be matters of the utmost concern where the stakes are not mereK triumph or defeat but often intellectual and spiritual life or death. The purpose of the Ciradiiate -School is to make conditions [)ossible for stu- dents to master sui)jects and thus become more highly specialized in their vari- ously chosen fields of life work. It has as its aim an intimate working knowledge, an interjjreting knowleclge, rather than appreciation based upon a speaking acquaintance. It is also concerned with the training of college and university teachers, and is designed to help those whose aim is to know thoroughly. The C.rafluate .Schcxil .l est.ilili lied in tlic uni ersit - in 1S9 ' 2. The School is rated in the first thirt -six out of se en or eight hundred schools by the Asso- ciation of American I ' liiversities. .Mthongh the school has never been a memlier of the Association, it probal)l - will in the ne.ir futine. The .Association of .American I ' ni ersities rates the schools both in |)rep.ir,iiion lor the ( iraduate School and in the (iraduate School itself. t). C . Ll-STEK. Page 19 o I ; Dean H. S. Evans THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING B. S. FOl ' R -year adventure in the pursuit of an ideal - ■ ■ might l3e a very appropriate title with which to head the engineering courses in the University of Colorado. Such a conception might not be fully realized by many students, but if it were only partly understood during undergraduate days, it would still be ver ' much worthwhile. The spirit with which the freshman approaches his matriculation varies all the way from an adven- ture in possible social achievement, which at that time represents his ideal, to the opposite extreme where the young hopeful is sent to college by an ambitious parent even though he may not wish to go and with complete disregard for his ciualifications for a university education. Between these two ex- tremes we find the great majority of the class. This larger group may come here with some social ambitions, which is entirely wholesome, and they may be sent to college by parents who are anxious for them to come and who are willing to sacrifice in order that they may have a better chance for success in life, but they also have ideas and ideals, which are more often than not, quite indefinite and poorly understood. If the pre-freshman ' -ould only be inspired through reading, lectures, or by any other means to see clearly the real purpose of a university course of study, what a difl erent experience he would have while attempting to acquire an education. In the first place, he would have a definite goal in mind and he would never lose sight of that objective. The rough places over which he would have to travel at times would be smoothed out and thus the distance would seem to be shortened, and the work would seem much lighter. In the second place, he would think of his University training as a great adventure into the unknown. The study of each subject would be like a visit to a country which he has not seen before. As he acquired more and more understanding, he would feel his new power to see below the surface in all of those most interesting things with which he is continually coming in contact. A university course in engineering and the engineering profession after graduation offers both of these worthwhile objectives to the ambitious student — namely, a goal of achie ement and an adventure into the understanding of the world about us. Herbert S. Evans. ' ffl i P .iv 20 DliAN II. C. Washhlkn COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Ph. C. THE College of l ' hariiiac - was organized as .i deiKirtmeiU of the Siliool of MediciiU ' in 1911. l- " i(im llu ' er ontset il lias clnng steadfaslK ' to tlie l)rin(i|)le of higli academir standards. While none of the schools of pharinacN ' in the west were et re- quiring high school graduation as a prerequisite for entrance, this lone pioneer elected to require that its matriculants possess the same educational standards as other departments of the University: (iraduation from a standard four- ear high school. This was the first crusade, the first conquest against the existing order of things. With the above achievement as a beginning, the Department of Pharmacy set out in quest of new worlds to conquer. In 1913 it was separated from the School of Medicine and made an integral iiart of the rni ersit - the College of Pharmacy. Then came the war and with it the usual patriotic impulse of the pioneer — the crusader. Three members of its immediate faculty and every male student, about fifteen, entered the military or naval service. The College had to be almost entirely reconstructed after the cessation of hostilities. In 1919 a three years minimum course of academic work was required. This was six years before a similar reciuirement was demanded by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmac -, and was the second College of Pharmac - in the countr - to make such a recjuirement. Not satisfied with the ai)ove noted achievements, the College of I ' li.irmacy launched upon still another conquest, the object of which was to secure for the citizens of this .stale the health-conserving protection of a graduation prerequi- site law. The cru.sade for this piece of constructive legislation was launched by the College as early as the spring of 1912, but was destined to bear fruit after a seventeen -ears struggle. An act was passed in 1929 recjuiring all candidates for registration as pharmacists must possess a diploma from a recognized college of pharmacy. Tlie im[)ort of the above achievement is far reaching. It deftniteK- places CoU rado in the group of progressive states who.se onward march towards better things can not be sta ed. It insures to the people of Colorado the iiighest standards of skill and service in that branch of health service that lies nearest to the heart of that greatest of .ill .American institutions — the home. HoMi K C. W NniuK . i Jt Pair 11 EXTENSION DIVISION ill t; Dean Elmore Petersen O wrest truth from the infidel of ignorance, to possess those spots in our civiUzation consecrated by the lives of those who have gi ' en themselves in the cause of education, and to make available to all the people of the commonwealth the benefits of the learn- ing process and the fruits of research — these are the ideals of University Extension. University Exten- sion is distinctly an educational movement, but it represents a new force, a new passion inspired in its ranks, with all the virtues of gallantry, courage, un- selfishness and magnanimity that characterized the Crusaders of another sort eight centuries and more ago. It has been said that to grasp the Crusades is to comprehend one of the forces which changed the institutions of the Middle Ages. Likewise to understand University Extension is to recognize the full significance of an idea that is giving a new impulse in our social and economic structure. This Crusade is new, relatively, in the United States. In one of its present aspects, that of home study, it appeared first as a definite department in the char- ter of the University of Chicago when that institution was founded in 1890. At the University of Colorado the University Extension birthday occurred in 1912. P ' rom the embryonic beginning of a staff of one person and almost no funds, in eighteen years it has grown to an operating staff of twenty-five with almost half of the resident faculty as its force of instructors, lecturers, and ad- visors. It has been a period of crusading, of pushing forward toward an ideal undaunted by real or imaginary obstacles. It has been far from romantic, for its results in achievement have often been unforeseen. Nevertheless, there is hardly an element of interest to the people of Colorado that has not been served by the l niversity through this vehicle, directh ' or indirectly. The teaching function is not its only purpose, but its attention is directed to affairs of business industry, government, health, public schools, the press, directed reading, public discussion, and a hundred more. The intellectual needs of the times have made the case for the existence of University Extension. Its crusade goes forward under the banner of service. Ei.MORE Petersen. 1 1. Page 22 SUMMER QUARTER Dkan M. ( ' .. DiKii.wi T)! " . IT kiidwn that in the year of our Lord IS ' .], - stiHui lortli Louis Agassiz. being a man of great accomplishments. He assembled a council of the chiefs of Har ard, ancient seat of learnini; in ( " an- tabrigia. So great was this man ' s knowleflge and so ardent a zealot was he for its extending, that iu ' besought those assembled to look with fa or on an ad enturing of which no man had bethought himself up to that d,i -. As the great scholar wrought wiili them, main- were the words spoken for and against. But in the end, all were of one mind that Agassiz had a right intention in instituting in the name oflearning a bloodless crusade against the long summer vacation, hitherto held in most sacred regard b - those grim professors who devoted it to no other occupation than the amassing of facts to hi! imjiressive tomes wherel) ' their renown was spread afar: and by students who were minded to have their time in peace and quiet and dalliance therein. Loud were the outcries and furious tin- erba1 onslaughts lainiched In their stiff-necked enemies uiion the dought - knights of the new Crusade. But in the progress of time, the crowds of pilgrims with holy zeal for learning, coming in constantK from all quarters, the adversaries were forced to relinqui sh their endeavors. And now in almost every city, village and hamlet in this fair land, the banners of the victors are raised on high by immense multitudes of pilgrims during each summer covering the whole face of the countr . .• nd so it hap[)ened that in 1904, a certain counsellor going to the President of the University, thus addressed him: " Sire, I would that we might join in this new Crusade, of which fair tidings come to me. " " Certes, " said the President, " it is a great thing you advise and jiropose, and well it .seems that you have in view a high enterprise. Take good heed to its doing. " So it befell that very summer that Boulder beheld in her fair precincts a little band of seven- teen knights nul a chosen company of si. l - brave and adventurous youths. Who can relate the progress from this modest beginning? Be it known that in the summer just past, might be seen here an army of two hundred knights and .S,4G0 followers journe ing from far and near under the ensigns of the latter-day Crusade. Mii.o G. Dfrii. m. I ' age 2} k m II K COLLEGE OF MUSIC B. Mus. OPPORTUNITIES in the musical profession have increased very noticeably in the past five years. In spite of the effect of the radio upon concerts of all kinds, the public interest in music has shown a most encouraging advance. Education has come to recognize the cultural and the mental benefits of musical training. So much so that music in the public schools of America has gained an amazing momentum. The evidence I if tlie almost universal school band and orchestra and the keen competition of the school music con- tests indicates musical activity unprecedented. In fact it may be said to have indulged in a Crusade imitating the lives and hearts of our people, par- Dean R. W " . Dunham ticularly the young folks throughout this great land of ours. The purpose of our own musical activity in the College of Music is the furthering of musical culture in any possible manner. There is the active and highK- specialized training to students whose talents and tendencies have led them to enroll with us. All of our faculty members are thoroughly equipped to develop instrumentalists and vocalists professionally. Besides this particular task we have a broader and perhaps bigger task in the field of the University at large. To interest a rather busy student body in things musical is no small undertaking. Yet we do reach a group of two or three hundred students directly by means of training in the two glee clubs, the band and the orchestra. Through the medium of these organizations almost everybody on the campus receives some enjoyment. The work done in this direction is not in any sense " high brow " nor is it intended to be so. The enjoyment of good music of a purely entertaining nature is one of the greatest pleasures there is, and one which the College of Music appreciates and intends to foster. We started the Song Fest two years ago; the success of the competi- tions surpassed our fondest hopes. Now the music of the operetta is also under our general direction. The Musical Crusade at the University ' is thus diversified and directed into channels that ought to reach every young woman and ' oung man who has a response in his heart to music in any form. Roland W. Dunh.am. Page 24 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION li. B. A. IF, AS it has been asserler!, all education is an ex- periment, it is certain that an educition for business is a true adventure. Kducational oi)i)oriunities wen- instituted first for clerK ' nien, wlio were lonjj the most important men in the communit -: and the - were generally accepted as leaders in the crusades of this life as well as in the great athenture of the next. Soon, however, the educated teacher was added to the community as a second social leader. Afterwards the list was extended to embrace other professions: and doctors and law ers were trained not onl - to utilize the specialized knowledge in their respective fields but al.so to conceal, deftb ' , their ignorance in other lines, one of the earmarks of the cducatec ' man. 1)1- AN F. A. BusHliE We ha e now grown accustomed to educated |)r()lcssi()iiai men. .Societx ' tolerates them in its good-natured way. It is even rather proud ot the la ' t that professional men ha e been compelled to enter the lists and struggle against an abstract foe before the - can actualK ' begin to operate upon a submissive public. Hut how about the business man.- ' He has al a s been self-made and has prided himself on being so. Will societ ' e er agree to enlarge the ranks ot the crusaders and admit the great mass of business men ; and, on the other hand, will the business men themselves ever submit to the discipline necessary for entrance into the exclusive ranks of the cultured.- ' The imposition of a discipline which is tolerated b - the few might prove unacceptable if imposed upon the manv. Herein lies the troublesome question, shall Mr. Business Man also be dubbed a knight of learning? This cjuestion cannot be answered positively for it in ()lves the uncertainty- of adventure. The prospective business man is not like unto others; he cannot be forced into a stereotyped training. He must pick and choose for himself, so that, if the experiment shriuld chance to be successful. he ma ' say, " I did the thing myself. " riu- .Schools of Business Administration all o -ei the countr - are, then, engaged in a difficult and delicate quest. If the adventure is a failure, society will drift back to its former position of uninteresting mediocrity; but if it is successful, think of its possibilities! Culture will be spread broadcast, effiiiency will become general, and societ ' will make rapid strides toward perfection! Let us press forward boldl - with this new venture. I-KI.DIKK K . . Hi siii:i . Page 2S k SCHOOL OF NURSING B. S. Louise Kieninger A S WE trace the professional progress of our School - of Nursing, one of the first University Schools of Nursing in the United States, from its organization in 1892 — shortly after a 40-bed hospital had been estab- lished on the campus of the University — to the present time, we see great gains. From a school in a 40-bed hospital, with a 2- year high school entrance requirement and a class of 3 students, the School has progressed to one in a 250-bed hospital, whose entrance requirements are those of the College of Arts and Sciences, and with a class of 50 students. It has established a combined course of college work and nursing, not only in our own University, but in the University of Denver and in Colorado College. The aim of modern nursing education is to broaden the conception of nursing service. Nursing has evolved from the emotional — when the will to do and the desire for service sufificed — and from the technical — when the whole stress was placed upon working out adequate means for the physical care of the sick — to a higher level of educational work and a different type of educational progress. It places more stress on principles and less on repetitive training, and gives em- phasis to trained minds as well as hands, and to the human and social side of nursing as well as to the scientific and technical side. The School has for its laboratories the Medical Group in Denver, the Public Health Department, and the National Jewish Hospital. Thus it gives to its students the keys to that vast storehouse of accumulated scientific and socialized knowledge that they may make their ideals efTective. In the mental or psychopathic nursing, the school offers a course to graduate students; also a course in psychiatric social service to graduate students with college background and public health training. To accredited schools of nursing it offers affiliation for psychiatric, pediatric, surgical, medical and obstetrical nursing. Three s chools have availed themselves of this opportunity. The -School not only ranks as an outstanding .School of Nursing for students, but is recognized in educational and research programs for its faculty, staff of instructors, supervisors and head nurses. Graduates of the School are filling im- portant positions as educators in this and foreign countries. Louise Kieninger, Director. Page 2h DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION HiMl A 11 ■1 ' fL -J f%1 u : ' y I )lAN I I. M. HaKKIvTT B. .1. IT WAS (lurini; llu- Wnrld War tli.it II. C. Wdl (IftUirfcl: " t ' i ilizali()ii is a race l)(.M ve(. ' ii ciluia- tion and catastrophe. " America ' s experience in the War seemed to be a case in point and after the War the American people began to think more of education and to be more particular about it. Almost o erni ht attendance in high school and college doubled. Larger, costlier, better equipped school buildings were erected; salary schedules were revised upward; new educational units, the junior high school and thc junior colleges were introduced; new subjects of in- struction were added and old subject matter was re- vised and enriched; more professional training was required of teachers and attendance at summer ses- sions of colleges and universities multiplied the country over. At the close of the War there was a shortage in America of teachers, prin- cipals, and superintendents. Today there is no such shortage — there are more candidates than places. In these circumstances those best prepared have a great advantage. And teaching and school administration themselves have changed, dealing less with subjects and more with b() s and girls. The best education always did that, but now the public expects it regularly. The College of Education aims by courses in the scientific study of education to meet this public expectation, and the service of those thus prepared brings assurance that the aim is often realized. The Department of Education in the 1 ' ni ersit ' of Colorado has the reputa- tion of being way above the average, and it is known as one of the most out- standing colleges of its type in the west. The University of Colorado was among the first uni ersities to establish a chair of education. The department ' s work is continuous tiiroui, ' liout tiie cilendar year. The Boulder Public -Schools are used for observations and apprentice-teach- ing courses and the work is organized under the direction of skilled demonstrators and supervisors. The cf)urses ofTered in the department give the students a broad general training in the field of education. H. M. B. RRKTT. Pate 27 Dean Ralph Crosman DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM B. A. THE theme of this Coloradoan — " crusading " — is the dominating purpose of the Department of Journalism. To teach the next generation of journal- ists that newspapers must be more than mere pur- veyors of news and sellers of advertising — that they must be " crusaders " for the protection of the people ' s interests and the advancement of their welfare — and to give its students true concepts of the ethics of the newspaper profession are the chief aims of the Depart- ment. Because journalists, more than those in any other profession, need a wide general knowledge to enable them to understand the significance of events and thereby more intelligently write about them, the re- quirement is made that Journalism students follow a four-year program which emphasizes a broad, general education. The technical phases of the profession are taught under practical working conditions. " The Colorado Sun " , a mythical laboratory newspaper, is the paper for which the students work in their technical course. " The Sun " competes with the Boulder and state papers and enjoys the cooperation of both the Asso- ciated Press and the United Press, which furnish wire reports for its editions. The department was established by the Board of Regents in 1922. The four-year course leads to the B.A. degree. The technical work is organized to meet the needs of the student who plans to enter the city newspaper field, and those of the student who intends to enter the weekly or community daily field. To attain the degree of Bachelor of Arts, students must complete one hundred and eighty-six hours. Courses offered in the Journalism course cover a wide field. They include History, English, Modern Language, various Sciences, and Mathematics, as well as the regular journalism courses. Although the Department of Journalism is oiiK- nine years old, and is one of the newest departments in the University, it is already an outstanding depart- ment. The Department has received national recognition and is considered one of the best Journalism schools in the country, especially west of Chicago. There has been no formal rating of the schools of Journalism, but it is thought this dei)arlment stands among the first five, at least. R. LPII Crosm.an. I ise 2H m INTERESTING FACTS ABOUT THE UNIVERSITY Presidents of tlu I iiiversity of ( " olorado JosKi ' ii A. Si.wAii, M.l).. I.I..1) . 1877-188G 1I(.K ( i; M. IlAi.K. A.M., I,I..I). . 1886-1892 j. Mi;.s H. Bakkr, A.M., I.I .1). 1S92 1913 Livingston F ' arr. ni), A.M., I.L.I)., .M.I). . lOKL-lDL) (}eorge Norlin, Ph.D., LL.D 1919 Past Lri ' sidrnt I ' arrand is now President oi Cornell Lni ersity at Ithaca, New ' ()rk. Hale Science was named after the second I ' rt ' sident, Horace M. Hale. President Norlin wrote the song, " Colorado, Colorado — the hills send back the cry ... " Rack in 190-4 there were two decided factors in ' oodl)ury Hall, when it was heing used as a dormitory. Hardly a week passed when a do(ir didn ' t lia c to iv mended. Often the hoys would take the water hose from the lawn to douse the lower classmen. There were about four suites on each floor including a stud and two bedrooms. About iort -eight boys lixed there. The boys used to hide their whiskey bottles under the boards in the floor to keep the janitor from fmding them. Beards and van- dykes were quite the fashion, and e er one traveled about the campus on bicycles. The President used to li i ' in Old Main, and e ery Monday the family washing of the Luiitor ' s wile Hew Irom an old clothes-line at the rear. There are six members on the Board of Regents. They are elected by popular vote at the state elections every two ears, at which two new ones are elected. . t ])rt ' sent, on the board, there are two lawyers, one cattleman, one housewife, and two bankers. Colorado University is on the a])proved list ot .Vnu ' rican . ssocia- tion of I ' niversities, and is a member of the North ( entral Association, comi)rising about 21 states. Page 19 THE OLD CRUSADE Merrily the knights rode forward, In a shining flood of steel; Holy Land was yet before them — How they made their laughter peal! Up the mountains, down the valleys, Poured their silvery cascade. And a tide of hymns went with it: " Right is might; ' tis God ' s crusade! " . O ' er the hills the silver vanished With a flash on helm and brand; Hymns and jests the distance swallowed. And iheir lives, the Holy Land. — George Lubovich f - Y w STUDENT GOVERNMENT Pagt it imJrf ' aiWkimtt ' ■- • - - - — .1 ' ASSOCIATED STUDENTS President Vice-President Secretary Charles Beise Dean Farrell . Alice Schrepferman Charles Beise The other members of the A. S. U. C. council are as follows: Helen Gambill Earl Rubright George Carlson Raymond Reeves Choice Elliot Jean Hershey ' I HE council meets twice a month in the Student Memorial building. The - - duties of its members consists of service on various boards and committees of the University, including athletic, financial, forensic, publications, traditions, and freshman interests. The main business of the council is the appointing of certain committees, and of the student marshall, as well as amendments to the constitution, consideration of student problems, including dances and entertainments. The Associated Students of the University of Colorado Council is a member of the National Student Federation of America. The Council, in its first year, has accomplished a great deal. The members planned and had charge of Colorado U. Day. They also established and managed the A. S. U. C. Dances held at the Memorial Student Union building various times during the year. The Council assisted C. Henry Smith in collecting pledges from alumnae of the I ' niversity for the Memorial Student llnion building. A plan to raise fees for obtaining entertainment for chapels was put to the student l)ody by the Council. The plan was passed l)y the student body, and taken before the Board of Regents. A Bus Station was placed on the hill for the con- venience of the students through the efforts of the Council. The Council also handled housing problems for independents. COMMITTEES OF A. S. U. C. Fresh man Iiiteri ' sl Comniitlee Mt ' nil)ers are Alice Schrepferman, Helen MoMeckeii, Knhert Looney, Harold Micke ' , aiui l-Ved Beckstrom. The object of the ( " (ininiii lie i to Ih1|) with Fresh ni.m W eek a I the l eui " " i " K of each school year. Traditions Corn mi Iter Members are Choice Klliot, Chairiiiaii; Martha Springer, Marian Sheets, iliiain Thatch, and Jack ' an " alkenburi;ii. Atlilciic Board I ' aiultN members are Harry Carlson, C. Henr Smith, and Clarence ICckel. Stutlent members are Charles Beisc, (ieorge Carlson and Karl Kubright. The fiinctinns of the Athletic Board are to make all rules, regulations and recommen- dations concerning men ' s athletics; to recommend to the President , U{ Bo.ird of Regents the appointment of the coaches of athletic teams. Financial Board l-r.ink H. Wdlcnit, Walter B. Franklin, Charles Beise, .Alice Schreiiferman antl Karl Rnbrighl are the members. The function of the lioard is to prepare a budget for the ensuing school ear. Piiblicatio)is Board K.ilph Crosman, Otto Birk, Krwin Meyer, Dean I ' anell, Helen Ciambill, and Choice Klliot are the members. The Board has control of all general student |)ublications. Forensic Board . R. Arthur, J. .S. Mcl.ucas, F. .A. Easton, RaNmond Rcc " es, (ieorge Carlson, and Jean Hershe - are the members They control all public debating and oratorical contests of the students. SENATE :iv- OENATE is the judicial and executive body of the Associated Women Students. It is ' B composed of the officers of the Associated Women Students, who are elected by popular vote; and the Presidents of various women ' s -»« activities on the campus. [• ' y .Marion Clark Marion Clark President of A. W. S. RuGEON White Vice-President of A. W. S. Adeline Roehrig Secretary of A. W. S. Alicia Eames Treasurer of A. TI ' . 5. Edna Russell Chairman of Point System Ruthanna E. mes Chairman of Housing Committee Marian Sheets Chairman of Social Committee Edith Todd Chairman Big Sisters Esther Anderson Chairman of Women ' s League Helen Gambill President of V. IT " . C. A. Helen Putnam President of W. A. A. Pauline Watson President of Panhellenic Margaret Ann Arbenz President of University Women ' s Club Louise Smith Independent Representative Esther Anderson President of Spur Helen Wolcott Sophomore President of Spur Lydia Laurence Brown Faculty Advisor Claribell Kendall Faculty Advisor S. Antoinette Bigelow Faculty Advisor (J ' l Anderson, Arbenz, Clark, Eames R. Eames, Putnam, (Gambill, Roehrig, Russell, Sheets Smith, Todd, Watson, White, Wolcott HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES nr ' lIK House )l keijiescntatives is the legis- lative 1)(kI - of the Associatcfl Women Students ol the I ni ersity of Colorado. Members are elected in tlie spring quarter by popular -ote. RuGEON Weiitic, Speaker of I he House Helen McMKCiuiN, Alpha Chi Omega Pauline Buckland, Alpha Delta Pi Elizabeth Lamont, Alpha Omicron Pi Eleanor Koote, Alpha Phi Wilma Rhinehart, Chi Omega BuNNUC Lackey, Delta Delta Delta AuELE Wells, Delta Gamma Bessie Africa, Delta Zeta ' ir(;i ia MoorI ' :, Kappa Kappa Gamma Helen Marie Rvkk, Kappa Alpha Theta Jeanne Gillespie, Pi Beta Pi Louise Smith, District i Clarice Lamu, District 3 Louise Rossi, District 4 Lois Murimiv RlGliON lllU. speaker Hazki. Anderson, District ■ ' Doris Huddleston, District 6 Alice Persons, District 7 Bessie Weller ' d, District S District q McMeCHEN, BrCKLAM). I.AMONT KoOTE, RHINEHAKT. I.ACKEY Wkli.s, Africa, Mookk, Rykr, ( " fIllespir, SMtTii, Lamb MlDDl-ESTON, Rossi, WkLLER ' d, MlRPIIY, AnDKRSON, PERSONS PatcJS SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Hayes President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rewick Berg Putnam John Hayes Robert Rewick He ,en Putnam Phil Berg JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pete Middlemist William Spaulding . Alice Faller Helen Slater Middlemist Sfaim.dinc SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS (.KMMILL President Vice-President Seer eta ry Treasurer 1. 1 Nin.KI-N Boyd Pali, C.kmmill John Lindgrkn Mary Ann Boyd RoHIH [ I ' arkkr FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Pre St den I Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rnlll l 1 ( ' .ii.hi:rt Cari. Coombs Dorothy Watson Kd I ' oKTKR Gilbert Coombs Watson Porter P 1«: 37 t n OFFICERS OF COMBINED SCHOOL OF LAW %i JM IT, Strickler Drinkwater Lindquist Winters President G. W. Strickler Sheriff T. C. Drinkwater Bailiff Mel B. Lindquist Secretary GwENETH Winters OFFICERS COMBINED SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING President Walter Schmidt Vice-President John Hayes Secretary Elmer Shwalm Treasurer Tony Jones SrilMlDT Hayes Jones l ige 38 OFFICERS OF COMBINED SCHOOL OF MEDICINE KOITGHTOS Bryan HUDDLESTON S.WVYKR DoZIER President Senior Class Vice-President Senior Class . Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class Chairman Honor Committee Senior Representative Honor Committee Hakky C. Hkyan . Kenneth C. Sawyer Thelma G. BorcHTON OrA L. HlDDl.l-.STON Thomas J. Dozier OFFICERS OF COMBINED SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Harold Mickey RonERT Mii.i.s I 1 KI V StRACV Page 39 -Mu Kl V Mii.i..-, Stracy ;(!) 1 ifffn THE NEW CRUSADE Now another stream of k)iighthood Moves along another road — For the way is long abandoned Where the floods of slaughter flowed. These crusaders ivear an armor Proof to prejudice and blind: Ignorance is now the paynim, And ihc tveapon is the mind. Now another song is ringing — Mountains cannot make it fade — " Forward to a greater conquest; Light is might — That ' s our crusade! ' ' — George Lubovich Putc- -40 ' Alllllll.lMllWl " " " " ™ ' ' " " ' " " ' ' " " ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' !..ma..um....uiilim.llli»lMlU " " " ' " " ;.-%[ f, , ' . L M% . ' - ' ' r III ' » " iii ' .,„. ' «.« " " ' ' V . » •..,. fj , I Mill ' l ' - ' ■■■■ar " T , ' I -•■t " .f . ' ii i r wW ll- " " " r ' l ' -V, -)€;i»iiiiiiifiuv -i ' , i,. - I ■ 1 ' nin ' i ' llli ' . " " ,,,,„„... ♦fV.- ' X " LAW " f . r ■ R. I c ] k .% ' ■if: i «,,■ c ■ ' •A f l . ■ ■ % 4 ii. ' v- if ' % " f c , :? ¥ ' " ' y ?.ra ' X. s ' ■H - ' : . fAZ r;h x t ' w ' 4h i m i i ,% ' t ™ . m, ji A? ' " , , UNIVERSITY THEATER " r... ;; ■ ' ( . i ; 9;. W-- to L OKO » O • » -• " J ff — .iX. ? . " HALE " faitline LiA-K v " MACKY " The Junior Promenade climaxes the Winter Social season — here we have its queen with her attendants, the chairwoman and two who added to its gayety. Then conies .... A nd the back-sUige men get their due share. Of course, the managers de- serve much credit, loo. along with cast mid nil. " And when the Abbot raised his hands, the multi- tude pressed forward and gave a great shout — Deus le Vault! — Crosses! give us Crosses! ' And the miracle of it was that all classes of men, prince and commoner, the high and lowly, the rich and poor — man, woman, and child, should have so voluntarily seized upon the same idea; that all, because of a singleness of purpose, should have been united and become, as it were, one in thought and action. " — Chronique de Bohun. ESTATS ' E, i p . SENIOR CLASS Page (.5 s ARTS and SCIENCES Irene Abbott Englewood Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club. Adrian H. Altvater Milliken Arts and Sciences AAII. Hazel Anderson Boulder Arts and Sciences KAII; AZn; Woman ' s Club; Spur; House of Representa- tives; Big Sisters; Presby- terian Union (secretary). Ma.xine Andrew Longmont Arts and Sciences nB ; Woman ' s Club (1); Y. W. C. A. (1); W. A. A. (1,2). George H.Arnold, Jr. Douglas, Wyo. Pharmacy i AX, Vice-President (4); W. P. S. EvERLY Austin Boulder Engineering SN; A. I. E. E.; Junior Prom Committee (3); En- gineers ' Ball Committee (4). Russell J. Albrecht Des Moines, Iowa Engineering XE. Esther Anderson Denver Arts and Sciences KAO; Mortar Board; Hes- peria; Spur; Spur .Marshal Women ' s League (1, 3) Chairman, Women ' s League Senate; Big Sisters; Dodo (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A Woman ' s Club (1, 2, 3). Vetalis V. Anderson Denver Arts and Sciences AXA; Alpha Nu; Football (1). Margaret A. Arbenz Boulder Arts and Sciences KAll; Woman ' s Club, Treasurer (3), President (4); Senate; Hesperia; lEi). L. E. Armstrong, Jr. Rawlins, Wyo. Engineering ' tAO. John L. Babcock, Jr. Pueblo Business Administration 2X; IIKII; Plavers ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Little Theater (1, 2, 3, 4); Colorado Stagers (3, 4); Operetta (3. 4), Pro- duction Manager (4). Page 66 i Maky p. H.Mi . i,i. Denver Arts and Sciences IIB ' I H. O. Bakkr Paonia Engineering r. c. II. C; A. s. M. I-: Jamics D. Ranks Deiuer Arts and Sciences 4 K + ; Scimitar; Silver and GoUl (1. 2. 3); Scroll Key; Student Directory, editor (4), Do lo (4); Junior Prom Com- mittee; Sophomore Prom Committee- Interfraternity Council (3, 4); Poosters ' Club (3). David Heach Pueblo Engineering IT; THII; XK; Presbv- terian Union; A. S C. E.; ( " , lee CI ub; Operetta (3). Carl Bennew TZ Longmont Engineering i KT ■■€•• Club: Tennis (1 . 2, 3 4), Captain (4). Eleanor Herman Boulder Arts anil Sciences Operetta; W omen ' s League IVaudeville; Dodo; Silver and iGold. Pag t 67 Francis M. Bain Springfield. III. Arts and Sciences HOW. iiVKLVN BaLMAN Canon City Arls and Sciences K A e. Irving Bazer Xew York City Arls and Sciences M-X; Cosmopolitan Club; Barb Club; Silver and Gold; Band. Carroll Bllt Maryville, -Mo. Engineering Kelly K. Benton Colorado Springs Engineering XK; A. S. C. K.. Secretary; Associate Editor of Transit. William K. Billow Denver Engineering II KN, II Charles O. Bishop Boulder Arts and Sciences iie; ! A; TM; Scimitar; Interfraternity Council (1, 2, 3); Colorado Stagers. Pearl G. Blatt Boulder Arts and Sciences W. A. A. (2, 3, 4) Board (4); Silver and Gold (3, 4); Rhythm Circus Committee. Valora Blackburn Anthony, Kans. Arts and Sciences Edward C. Bray Colorado Springs Business Administration Ida B. Brown Manzanola Arts and Sciences Vestal L. Brown Denver Arts and Sciences noil; Football (1); Wrest- ling (2); Football (2). Louise M. Blake Wichita, Kans. Arts and Sciences lIB t ;Xd ' l ; Dodo; Woman ' s Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Hi; Sisters; Women ' s League X ' audeville. Francis A. Bolton Boulder Arts and Sciences Intramural Football (1); Intramural Basketball (2); Boxing (2j. Esther D. Bowen Greenland Music Women ' s Glee Club. Hortense Brant Boulder A rts and Sciences May Fete (1); Window, Associate Editor (4). Lucille E. Brown Johnstown Arts and Sciences AZn; KAn;2E2; Woman ' s Club. William F. Brown Pueblo Arts and Sciences A2 l ; El Circulo Espanol; Varsity Swimming (I); Intra- mural .Swinnning (4); Men ' s N ' audeville. l age 6tV Jean Brinm.r Broomfield Music Z; Spur: Asaph; Women ' s .lee Clul) (1. 2): President (. ' , 4); Woman ' s Club. John B. Biffo Louisville Engineering TBII; IIKN; A. I. E. E Boxing (1); Band (4). MAKJOKlli CaRKY Hutchinson, Kans. Arls and Science KKF; Spur; Y. W. C. A. George Carlson Greeley Arls and Sciences ' M ' .i; Scimitar; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Footliall (2, .?. 4); Boxing (3); Student Council (4); Board of Ath- letics; Forensic Board: Presi- dent, Sophomore Class; Inter- fraternity Council: Booste,- Cluh; " C " Club; Intramural Boxing; Rhodes Scholarshi| . Kathlyn H. Case Chicago, III. Arls and Sciences KA(I; V. A. A.; Women ' s League Vaudeville (1). ■fA Paul A. Chambers Colorado Springs Music eH: Men ' s Glee Club. President (4); Operetta (. 4); Colorado .Stagers; I ' ni- crsit - Band; I ' niversity Symphony Orchestra (L 2) .■ . ( ' ■i;()ffri;y Bick Santa .Ana, Cal. Engineering •WO; IT; IIKN; A. I. E. E. K. .ALnKKT Campbell Pueblo Business Administration A. A; AIM; IIKII; .Senior I ' l.u (1); 0| cretta (3); Inter- traternitv Council. Dorothy Carlson Idaho Springs Arls and Sciences La ' eknk Carlson Twin Falls. Idaho Arts and Sciences Wil; Little Theater. Kii.KY T. Cass Boulder Engineering i)E; XE (3, 4); Scimitar; A. .S. C. E.. Treasurer (3, 4); Track (1); " C " Club. Frederick Charles Winsor Engineering .Xiaci.i; Football (4). Pagr 69 Charles A. Church Bennett Engineering TBH; HKN; A. I E. E. J. Malcolm Clagett Rifle Engineering 2 I E; TBn; AXZ; " C " Club; Wrestling (3, 4), Cap- tain (4). Kenneth R. Clemens Boulder Engineering AZ ; A. S. M. E. Robert B. Clifton Denver Engineering XXZ- A. I. E. E. Ethel M. Clugston Boulder Arts and Sciences AZ; Wesley Foundation. TlllOO. COLKMAN Boulder Arts and Sciences Paul L. Church Kim Engineering BKN; A. I. E. E.; Boxing; Baseball. Marion Clark Lucerne Arts and Sciences A J ; President, A. W. S. ; Vice-President, W. A. A.; Orchesis; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Spur. Mary K, Clemens Leadville Arts and Sciences KAO; U. C. H. C, Secre- tary (4): Presbyterian Union; Westminster Girls ' Club; V. W. C. A., Cabinet (3, 4); W. A. A.; Woman ' s Club; Triad (4); Deutscher X ' erein. Marcia O. Clore Boulder Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club; V. W. C. A.; May Fete (2); Woman ' s Club. Elizabeth S. Cole Boulder Arts and Sciences KKI ' ; KAIl; V. W, C. A. Math. Club. Howard D. Collins Boulder Business Administration AXA; AIMI; Footb.dl (1,2). Page 70 James S. Connors Denver Arts and Sciences Mi-X: Hand (1, 2, 3. 4); Glee Club ( , 3, 4); Choral Vnion (1): Operetta Hand; Sophomore Cops; May Fete Orchestra. ' l-:VA CoKLICTT Monte X ' ista Arts and Sciences KK! Kaimakink CoiLSON Boulder Arts and Sciences IIH ' I ' . Jami;s 1). Ckawfokd Steamboat Springs Arts and Sciences AN; U. C. H. C, Presi- dent (4); C. M. C; R. M. C. C. Neil R. Damon Houlder Engineering TBII: HKN; A. I. E. E.; Tennis (1); V.C. H. C. (4); R. E. K. (4). r,i:i)K(.i- M, Dkan Mcl ' hcrson, Kans. Arts and Sciences :x. Maxink C()()|,e;y Denver .1 ris and Sciences II »■!•; Mortar Board; o ' l ' ; Hin Sisters (3, 4); Wo- man ' s Club (3, 4); Triad (3); Silver and ( " .old, Wo- man ' s Editor (4); Dodo; Show (3, 4). Kki:u K. CoRNWia.i, Boulder Engineering THII; A. I. K. E.; Congo Club EvALiNE Craig Denver Arts and Sciences KKr Eleanor Custance Denver Arts and Sciences II IM ' ; Popularity Contest; luiiicir IVoni (.lueen (3); W.. 111. Ill ' s Club (1). iKc.iM I)anni:nuai M Brooklyn. N. V. Arts and Sciences X .; Players ' Club; Uni- ersity l.ittle Theater; Oper- etta; Orchesis; May Fete. Rosalie DeBackkr Boulder Arts and Sciences A .ll; i:Kr; KAII ; BK: . . . . .; Woman ' s Club; Tria.l. u Page 71 i: II I Sherman O. Decker Fowler Engineering XE; A. S. C. E. William F. Dowlinc Brandon, Manitoba Engineering AXS;A. I.e. E.;C. M.C.; Cosmopolitan Club. L. Evelyn DuBor Santa Fe, N. M. Arts and Sciences A A; Woman ' s Club (4): W. A. A. (3);. Spur (2). RUTHANNA Ea.MES Denver Arls and Sciences KKT; Spur (2); Hesperia (3); Mortar Board (4); Big Sisters (3, 4); Woman ' s Club (2, 3); W. A, A. Board (4); W. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Basket Ball (2, 3); Baseball (2, 3); Volley Ball (1); Triad Wo- man ' s Club (2); Senate (4). De.xter H. Edwards Boulder Engineering A. I. E. E. Dorothy Entrekin Pueblo Arls and Sciences KKI ' ; May Fete (1); W. A. A.; Intraniurals. Richard C. Dittman Denver Engineering OH; ST; XE; Sumalia; II EH; Secretary nEII; Play- ers ' Club; Intramural Ath- letics, Swimming; A. S. C. E.; ' ice-President. A. S. C. E. Gladys Downs Boulder Arts and Sciences .Spanish Club; French Club; Woman ' s Club; Wes- lev Foundation Council. Phyllis L. Dunham Boulder Arts and Sciences -SBK; KAO; AZIl; ZE ' Z; W. A. A.; Glee Club; German Club; Woman ' s Club. Marion Eckert Denver Arls and Sciences AHA; ll ' Il. Anatole F. Ehrenburg Boulder Arts and Sciences Cosmopolitan Club. Donald J. Estes Longmont Engineering i ' N; A. S. M. E. Page 71 Dorothy S. Evans Denver Arts and Sciences MB ; AN; Math. Club; Orchisis; Operetta (1, 2, i. 4); Hig Sisters. LoRRAiNK D. Field St. Louis, Mo. Arts and Sciences AT; Washington University (1.2,3,4). CllAKLliS W. FlISTCHF.R Denver Engineering J K : 2T; XK; .Aclelphis; Engineers ' Ball ConiniitteE; .Applefest Committee; Engi- neers ' Day Committee; Wrestling (2, 3). Helen- Gambill Boulder Arts and Sciences Mouse of Representatives; Spur; KZ; V. W. Cabinet; Woman ' s Club, Council; lles- peria; President, ' . W. C. A. (4); A. S. I!. C. Council (4); Independent Representative of Senate. William W. Gildlrt Greeley Engineering XrS; A. S. M. E. !»•?! J Jicss E. GoR(x;h ) v Denver Engineering •MA; TBII; HKN; A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engineer (2, X 4), Adv. Manager (3); .Ass ' t Business Manager (4). Page -} Dkan 1 ' . I-arrlll Pueblo Arts and Sciences IX; AZ l; 1-A ; Heart and Dagger; ' ice-President. A. .S. U. C; Manager Coloradoan (4); " C " Club; Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Secre- tary; Operetta (3, 4); Tum- bling (2,3.4,5), Captain (4); Junior Prom Committee. Helen Flanagan So. Pasadena, Cal. Arts and Sciences AAII; Vice-President His- tory Club; Players ' Club; I.ittle Theater. Helen Folsom Boulder Arts and Sciences AT; A A; Woman ' s Club (1, 2, 3); Big Sisters (2, 3); Operetta (3). RoviKA S. German LaPaz, Bolivia Pharmacy . P. S. ; Cosmopolitan Club. Jeannette Gooch Silverton Arts and Sciences Spur; House of Repre- sentatives; V. W. C. A. (2, 3); Woman ' s Club; Congo Club. A. l-AWTciN Greene Warren, Ark. Arts and Sciences i;N; Band (1); Football (4). A li Alfred A. Greenman Boulder Arts and Sciences 2N; Scimitar; Sopliomore Police; Tennis (3). Janet A. Hall Delta Arts and Sciences KAO; House of Repre- sentatives; AN; Math. Club. Arthur E. Harrison Denver Engineering A. I. E. E. Jean Harvey Leadville Arts and Sciences nB ; V. W. C. A. (1); Woman ' s Club (1, 2); History Club (2, 3, 4). George R. Hays Denver Engineering SN; :;T; AXi;; Baseball manager; I nterfraternity Council, John H. Hayes Denver Engineering X ; Heart and Dagger; Sunialia; Scimitar; THII; AXr; ST; Vice-President, Combined Engineers; Mana- ger Kootball; Manager Bas- ketball; E(|uipment Mana- ger A, S, U, C; Manager Little Theater; President, .Senior Class; Players ' Club; ' C " Club; Silver and Cold, Myrtle Griswold .Sterling Business Administration Carl F, Hansen Denver Business Administration i;N; ASH. L. W. Harms Loveland Engineering TBII; A. S. M, E, Margaret Harvey Boulder Arts and Sciences A ; ISn; Spur; Home Economics Club; President of Home Economics Club; Woman ' s Club (1, 4). Gladys E. Hayes La Crosse, Kans. Arts and Sciences KKT; Rhythm Circus; Sen- ior Plav (2); Little Theater Plays (2, ,?). Morris B, Hi ' .cox Denver Business Administration i;X; Ai;il; Scimitar; Sunia- lia; Coloradoan (1, 2, 3), Editor (4), J KAN C. HkKSMKY Longniont Arts and Sciences KAB; Orchesis; Plavers ' Club: y. A. A.; Big Sisters; Women ' s League X ' audeville; May Fete: A. S. V. C. Couiu-il: Little Theater; Do- do; Coloradoan; Dance Drama. LoRKNK M. Hodges Juleshurg Arts and Sciences AZ; Woman ' s Clul) (2, .?, 4): Silver and Cold (2, 3); Big Sisters (,?); Home Kco- nomics Club (2. ,?, 4): N ' W C. A. (2, 4). Harriet L. Hopkins Pueblo Arts and Sciences II B ; Little Theater; Play- ers ' Club; Operetta (i); Ma Kete. Edwakl) . I). Hi ffman Denver Arts and Sciences AXi); Players ' Club; Little Theater; (jlee Club. Hakry .-X. llii.si:. Jk Salida Engineering V. C. H. C. Sterling Hintington Hot Sulphur Springs Engineering i; ' l K; Football {I, 2, 3) Wrestling (2, . . 4); Track (.?, 4); Ski Club (?, 4). Page 75 ll l IV W Illl.l.YAHl) Denver Engineering THIl; . K; i.T; A. S. C. E. iMlitor. Colorado Engineer. TriciMA M. i Iiii.i.i:ari Ludlow Engineering IIK ; A. L E. E. ELizAHi:Tii Hdktdn Den er Arts (1)1(1 Sciences (4): W. Cold. (»l " ; Treasurer . . A.; Siher and .Makh.n !■:. lULiyiisT Boulder Phnrmacy ■la. ; W. I ' . S. 1 ' . r. 1 llNSlCKKR Ivckert Engineering THll; A. S. . L E.; Intra- mural Basket Ball and Base- lull. Kent .M. Hitton Florence Engineering A. A: A. S. C. E.; XE; Sumalia; (;iee Club (L 2, 3, 4); Operetta (1..?); Lead (1). 4 i III { Maynard a. Iunghrich Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Lena F. Johnson Idaho Springs Arls and Sciences Woman ' s Club; Colorado Mountain Club. Forest D. Jones Walvita, Okla. Pharmacy I KT. James R. Jones Denver Pharmacy W. P. S. P. R. A. C .iX. Leo J. Kelly Leadviile Engineering TBII; A. S. M. E. Intra- mural liasketball and Base- ball. Laura Kennish Orchard Arls and Sciences A Oil; Big Sisters; Woman ' s Club; Triad (2, 3), Council (4); Freshman Week Committee; May Fete; House of Representatives. Marita A. Jameson Denver Arts and Science II B ; History Club; House of Representatives; Plays; May Fete; Big Sisters; Hes- peria. A. W. Jones Denver Engineering AZ ; :2T; HKN; Interfra- ternitv Council: A. I. E. E.; Dodo (1, 2); Track; Baseball; Treasurer, Combined Engi- neers. J. M. Jones Hayden Business Administration L ' X; SZU. Willard W. Kane Sterling Business Administration KT; IIEII; W. P. S. ; I AX; BA ; Scholarship Medal (1), Scholarship Award (3). Fran G. Kellogg Boulder Engineering A. S. C. E. Flo B. Kerley .South Sioux City, Iowa Arts and Sciences Page 76 A ThEODORK J. KiKK.MKVKK Boulder Arts and Sciences T ; -C " Club, Prpsi.lent (3); Koothull (1); Basket Ball; Freshman l)aiice Oper- etta; Sophomore Cop; Scimi- tar; Sumalia; Adelphi; Chair- man, Freshman Week; Junior I ' roni Chairman. Maki.arict Kohlkr Boulder Arts and Sciences S7.; Woman ' s Club; V. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; U. C. H. C; W. A. A.; Woman ' s League X ' audeville. Ci.AKicK Lamb Pueblo Arts and Sciences AZII; Y. V. C. A;. French Club; Spanish Club; Big Sisters; Flouse of Representa- tives. Daxcny K. Larson Denver Arts and Sciences Club; Woman ' s Congo Club. To.M Lawrenson Denver Engineering Colorado Engineer; A. S M . E. t Margaret Leonard Raton, N. Mex. Arts and Sciences AZ; •. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; Woman ' s Club; Home Economics Club; Silver and Gold. Jka.v Knk.ht Denver Arts and Sciences KKP; Y. W. C. A.; W Oman ' s Club; Players ' Club; Big Sisters; Little Theater. ( " .. ' . KlLLGRK.N Denver Engineering i;AK; IIEII; ST; HKN; iimalia; Colorado Engineer; I ' peretta (2, 3, 4,); Footl)all Dorothy Large Longmont Arls and Sciences W(i Club; nan ' s Club; Congo Y. W. C. A.; K.iII. BiiAcii Laselle, Jr Ada, Okla. Arts and Sciences Kl ' . William Lefforge Ignacio Arls and Sciences t ' A ; Band. Loiis F. Lesser Arls and Sciences s:: . )..( Frank E. Lightburn Denver Engineering TBn. Vice-Pres.; HKN; A. I. E. E.. ' ice President; Colorado Engineer (3, 4). Robert C. Looney Boulder Arts and Sciences ATO; i:AX Pres. (4); Order of the Scroll; Scimitar; Silver and Gold; Junior Prom Com- mittee. Pauline Lundy Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Sciences AXS2. Letha J. Lyon Longmont Arts and Sciences AN; Math. Club; Congo Club; Spur; Y. V. C. A., (1, 2, 3); Big Sisters; Wo- man ' s Club; House of Repre- sentatives. Thomas P. Lyons I)en er Arts and Sciences ATS. ' . Irene McCahon Boulder Arts and Sciences AAn. Carlkton C. Long Boulder Engineering AXS; A. I. C. E. (2, 3, 4); Band; Operetta Orch estra; R. M.C. CTreas. (4);C. M. C. (2, 3, 4). Robert Lower Grover Engineering Richard L. Lynch Denver Engineering ATU; i:T, Pres.; TBO; AXi:; Coloradoan Key. Hayes P. Lyon Denver Arts and Sciences -N; Coloradoan. George McBurnev Boulder Engineering A. S. M. E.; " C " Club; Wesley Foundation; Wres- tling (1, 2,3, 4); Intramural Athletics (1, 2, 3, 4); U. C. 11. C; Wesley Foundation Council. Winifred McConneli. Ogden, Utah Arts and Sciences SV; Big Sisters; Little Ihf.ilor; Window. Page 7H Portia McCord Omaha, Neb. Arts and Sciences Harley W McGlNNlS Boulder Business Administration X: i:il: Iiiterfratcriiity Council; [ ' resident, Ai ' II; Track (1,2). EUNORE C. McNlCOL Boulder Arts and Sciences A.in: Big Sisters (. ' , 4); ■. V. C. A. (2, 3); Wesley Foundation (2, .?); onian ' s Club (3). Petf. J. Machetta W ' alsenburg Business Administration Independent .Athletics. Dki.ano 1. Maggaki) Jr. Wichita. Kans. Arts and Sciences 2X; German Cluli. Helen Marshall Clifton, Kans. Arts and Sciences Y. V. C. A. Economics Club. Home MiKI 1 I( I )c)Wll.I. .Aurora Pharmacy SJiA; 1111; KK; W. A. A.; . . C. A.: Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. Lorraine McNamar ' erden. III. Arts and Sciences A[ ' ; (C.r; Coloradoan. Makiiin .X. Ml Nicol HouUier Arts and Sciences AAII; C.ice Club (3); Wes- ley l-Oundation (2, 3, 4); Woman ' s Club; Triad (3); . W. C. A. (2, 3); Big .Sisters (3, 4). Sylvja Maciun Boulder Arts and Sciences W Oman ' s Spanish Clul Club. Robert I). M auill Grand Junction rill; AN; Math. Club. Warkin C. .Martinson Kiver Forest. III. Arts and Sciences ' (■K ; .Silver and Gold (2); Dodo (2, 3, 4); Coloradoan (3,4); I nterfraternity Coun- cil. fagr 79 c Ml I Eunice Merriam Boulder Arts and Sciences Harold C. Mickey Denver Business Administration Z i E; Ai;n; nEH; Pres. School of Bus. Ad.; Pres., IIEII; Sophomore Cops; Iii- terfraternity Track; Frat. Managers ' Association. Olive Helen Miles Hugo Arts and Sciences es ; Glee Club; French Club; May Fete (1); Wo- man ' s Club. Muriel Mills Denver Arts and Sciences U. C. H. C; W. A. A.; Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters; W. A. A. Board, Pres. (3); House of Representatives; Senate. Oliver H. Millikan Boulder Engineering A. S. C. E. E. M. MOLIIOMN Edgewater Pharmacy ' I ' KT; Washburn Pharma ceutical Society. Robert A. Merrill Wolcott Arts and Sciences 2nr; AN; Math. Club, Eric J. Miles Boulder Engineering J KT; A. I. E. E. Alice Kathryn Miller Manzanola Arts and Sciences il; Woman ' s Club; May Fete (1, 2). Robert Mills, Jr. Olathe Business Administration ATA; Baseball (3, 4); Ai;il; Football Manager. Elizabeth Mitchell Carbondale, 111. Arts and Sciences A-t.; Silver and Gold; V. W. C. A. m .Alhkrt E. Montgomery Denver Business Adminislralion R. T. .M ).st(;i)Mi;ry I.eadville Engineering V. C. II. C; A. S. M. E. DANNinil. W . .MoRKnW Littleton Arts and Sciences II B : (ti ' ; XA : Colora- doan; Silver and ( " .old; Dodo; Window. Hal Mas(|ue Com- mittee (3. 4): Operetta (3). Albkkta Miykrs Boulder Arts and Sciences .AAII; Little Theater; Spur: Woman ' s Cluli. John E. Nelson Durango Kngineenng IIKN; Tlill; A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engineer. Ci.Yiii-: Nkttlkton I.oveland Engineering KT; Mi:X; Band. Ol ' .M. .Nl. ()N Boulder Arts and Sciences . i;il; Woman ' s Club; Wes- ley Foundation Cniincil (4) Pagr SI P.MMN1-; A. . Ii)()Ni;y Ordway Arts and Sciences . Sl ; W. A. A.; Math Club; Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters May Eete (3); Dodo; Woman ' s League aude ille. H.ARLF.Y J. MlRRAY Denver Arts and Sciences ZA X ; Adelphi ; Dodo, Silver and (iold; Klingler Ora- torical Contest. lR(.IN[. .M. Neal -Meeker Arts and Sciences AMI; Woman ' s Club; House of Representatives; May Fete (1); Big Sisters; Sophomore Prom Committee; Little Theater Honors; Play- ers ' Club; X ' arsity Debating (4). Wii.i-oRD H. Nelson Boulder Engineering J ' KT; i: ; " C " Club; Wrestling (2, 3. 4); A. S. C. I ' ' rii;da Newrock Louisville Arts and Sciences Brice G. Norfolk Denver Engineering . . S. C. E.; Colorado [•Engineer. 1 If jU f I Walter E. Nygren Nucla Arts and Sciences Congo Cliili; Wrestling. Cecil J. Osborne Wiggins Engineering R. M. Partington Rock Springs, Wyo. Engineering OH; HKN; President, A. E. E. Dorothy T. Pifer Boulder Arts and Sciences Dolores N. Plested Trinidad Arts and Sciences KAO; OS ; Glee Club (2) Secretary-Treasurer, Porpoise Club; Coloradoan (2, 3, 4) Assistant Editor Coloradoan (4); Silver and (lold (2) Women ' s League X ' audeville William A. Porter Denver Engineering HKN (3, 4), President (4); A. I. E. E. Clare S. Ohlson Boulder Arts and Sciences AZ; KAn. MVKVEN W. Pannebaker Pueblo Business A d ministration ATS. ' ; AEII. Alice .M. Person Fort Collins Arts and Sciences AZII; French Club; Span- ish Club; V. W. C. A. Cabinet; Woman ' s Club Triad; House of Representa- tives. Hakrikt E. Philip Lupton Arts and Sciences AXS . John M. Porter Brandon, Can. Arts and Sciences A XL " ; Cosmopolitan Cluli; Colorado Mountain Cliili. Mai 1) Priest l5oul ler Arts and Sciences KAII; I ' BK; Woman ' s Club; V. W. C. A. (1, 2); i;Ez. Pait S2 Oz IIi:i.KN PlTNAM Denver Arts and Sciences XSi: V. A. A. Hoard (3); President (4): Senate; Secre- tary. Senior Class. Cl.AKKSCE yVINLAN Lyons. Kans. Arls and .Sciences rN; C-Club; Football (2 3, 4) Track (1, 2.3.4). Robert M. Ka.skin Kansas City, Kans. Arls and .Sciences .W; Math Clul : Treasurer llia.l ' .N RATimiKN Boulder .Iris and .ScienCt ' s . Frances R. Raynolds Denver Arls and .Sciences A Oil; S 1 ' : Silver and (lold (1); May Fete; Big Sisters (3. 4); Woman ' s Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Triad (2); Women ' s League ' audeville (3). Walter A. Reiman Little Rock. . rk. Engineering IT; XK; Presi lent, A. S. C. K. (4). LolIS O. (JlAM Boulder .■Iris and Sciences (3 4) ATX " C " Club; , 4); Tund)ling (1, ; Captain (4). Track 2, 3, Im) vai i |, R wiai.ey Boulder Engineering A Colorado Mountain I. K. E. Club; . nui:ks C. Rasmussen Denver Engineering Ai:+; TBIl; .il " . Wayne 1). Ray Windsor .■ rls and Sciences . : Football (2. 3. 4); Intranuiral Sports; -A X. Raymond Reeves, Jr. Denver .Iris and .Sciences Manager Intramural De- li.iting (3) Student Council (4); Adcljihi; President Barbs; Freshman Week Committee (3. 4); X ' arsity Debating; Intranuiral .-Xthletic Board (3. 4); Debate Board; Mana- ger Barb Dances (3). l-.i.MER () ' |)i:an Remmen Turtle Lake. N. D. .Iris and .Sciences Page S3 Robert M. Rf.wick Denver Business Administration KTU; Aill; Scribe; M2X; President (3, 4); Chairman Key Coniniittee, Sumalia; Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3. 4); Business Manager (4); Vice- President Senior Class; Band (1, ' , i. 4 ); President ( I; Executive Committee (4); Operetta Orchestra (3). Paul B, Ritterspach Denver Engineering A2 ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); A. S. C. E.; Operetta (3). Eleanor S. Robinson Denver Arts and Sciences AT. R. N. RoBY Boulder Engineering A. S. C. E.; Colorado En- gineer. ZonNicR Roller Wray Arts and Sciences AS ; 2AX; Silver and Gold Editor (4); President Junior Class (3), A. S. l ' . C. Council. DliAN C. ROYEK Greeley Business Administration Mary Ann Rice Bloomington, 111. Arts and Sciences KKI ' ; Deutsch Verein. Emma M. Ritzman Canon City Arts and Sciences Treasurer A A; Col- orado Stagers (4); Play- ers ' Club; Woman ' s Club; Window; Operetta Staff; Dodo. John H. Robinson Denver Engineering • ' PV.: Football (2, 3, 4); Irack (2, 3); Operetta (3, 4); Wrestling; .Ski Club; 2A . .Marian C. Rodell Mt. Harris Music AZ; Asaph; Choral Union; Glee Club. Mabel Rowley Denver Arts and Sciences AXS ; Spur; W. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Board (4); Dodo (3); Big Sisters (3); Woman ' s Club (1. 2); Operetta; Rhythm Circus; Women ' s League X ' audeville (2). Earl C. Rubkhuit Boulder Engineering ' I ' BIl; Sumalia; Heart and I ' agger; " C ' -Club; Rhythm Circus; Captain Wrestling Team; Wrestling (1, 2, 3, 4) " ; Football (2, 3, 4); Athletic Board; Student Council. Page S4 Rl ' SSELL D. RlOOLPH Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering X ; A. S. C. E. Edna Rlsskll Rocky Ford Arts and Sciences AAII; e:: ; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Spur; Big Sisters (2, 3); Se -retar - Junior Class; Senate (4); Pa ' nhellenic (i). KiCllARI) K. RVAN Brighton Engineering BHI; MrX; Band (1. 2. 3 ' 4): Manager BamI (2); A. I- E. E.; Boosters " Cluh (2); Operetta Orchestra (2 3); Silver and Gold (1). Gerald A. Samson Brighton Engineering TA; A. S. C. E.; Operetta: Glee Club. J. Earl Schi.i pi- Longmont Arts and Sciences 1 KT: 2A ; IlEII; man Football. Fresh- UaLTKR . . StllMIUT Denver Engineering Ai: ; TBII; ST; Treasurer HKN; IIKII (3. 4); I ' residcnt Coiuliini ' d Engineers; Inter- I fraternity Council (3); Secre- tary Booster Club (31; Color- i rado Engineer (1); Chairman .Applefest Committee (3); A. I. E. E. Edmom) H. Kincors Gladstone, . . . l. Arts and Sciences . delphi; Men ' s Fellovv- ship; Wesley Foundation; Window. Fr, . k .M. Ki ssrll Denver Engineering Ai- l ; A. S. C. E.; Bal Mascjue Committee (4); Foot- hall (1, 2, 3); Track (3, 4); ( dee Club (2, 3, 4); Colorado Engineer (1, 3, 4); Operetta (3, 4), E, W. Ryland Boulder Engineering . E; A. S. C. E F. Eari. Sfxiii.i-r Denver Engineering . XA; II KN; L ' T; Baseball n. 2, 3, 4); ••C " Club; .A. I. Fv. E.; Interfraternity Council; Engineers ' .Apple- fest Committee. K AIIII.KINE SCHMITT Denver Arts and Sciences .i-iA ; Woman ' s Club; )(idn: Sil er and Gold. JlI.IA Scil.LRY Lovelanil Arts and Sciences VUII; Woman ' s Club; W. Ilistor - Club; May Vi ,,. Fete. l io- .v Harold Scott Boulder Arts and Sciences J KT; M2X; " C " Club; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Der Deutscher Verein; Cosmopolitan Club; Wrestling (2, 3, 4), Captain (4). Marian Sheets Boulder Arts and Sciences AT; Mortar Board; Hes- peria, VV. A. A. (2, 3, 4); Woman ' s Club; Council (3); Big Sisters; Social Chairman A. W. S. ; Senate; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s League Vaudeville. Gertrude J. Shoemaker Denver Arts and Sciences AAjS; XA ; W. A. A.; Pan- hellenic Council (3) ; Woman ' s Club (1); CAee Club (1). WiLMER F. Sims Hillsboro, Tex. Business Admiiiistralinn ATA; Swimming. John H. Spillane, Jk. Denver Arts and Sciences Players ' Club; Deutscher Verein; Senior Play; Masque Credit; Medical School. Bekyi, Stanwoou Ridgway Arts and Sciences AT Harold E. Sheda Denver Engineering 2T; TBII; A. S. M. E., Vice-President Colorado En- gineer (1, 2, 3, 4); Business Manager; Engineers ' Day Committee. T. A. Shinn Denver Engineering K ; ST; HKN; A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engineer (1,2). Herschel R. Schvvayder Denver Business Administration iZA; IIEO; Vice-President (4); Boosters ' Club (2); Inter- fraternity Council (2, 3, 4); Boosters ' Club Vaudeville (1); Glee Club; Colorado U. Day Committee. Marion Smith Meeker Arts and Sciences AXO; W. A. A., Board (3), Vice-President (4); Spur; Woman ' s Club; Women ' s League Vaude ille (2); Rhythm Circus; Orchesis; Big Sisters. Howard R. Stagner Longmont Arts and Sciences KT. Davis D. Stapi ' Las Vegas, N. M. Bus i ness A d m in ist ration ATA; AIM. i n Roy C. St(k-kiiam Sedgwick Engineering THIl: President, A. S. M. Ai.ni:RTA B. Stopher Estes Park Arts and Sciences A ; Woman ' s Club; Ma Fete (2). James C. Stratton Pueblo Arts and Sciences ATS. ' ; i " .iX; Interfraternity Council (5); Adelphi (,?, 4); Silver and ( " .old; Assistant Editor (4); Dodo, Editor (5). Helen M. Strong Denver Arts and Sciences M ' : Orchesis (3,4); V. A A. Hoard (1, 2, 3); Operetta (1, 2, i. 4); Cobiljee Mana- ger (2); May Fete (1); Senior Play; Woman ' s League; Class I locke ' . Swim- ming, Basketball; Dance, Drama (3). Francis E. Svphax Washington, D. C. Arts and Sciences S. ' l " l ; Cosmopolitan Cliil. President. Dhrothy Tassey Houston, Tex. Arts and Sciences R. M. C. C. Paet S7 Eugene E. Stoeckly Garden City, Kans. Engineering THIl; .A. S. M. E.; A. I. I ' .. K.; Colorado Engineer; Presbyterian I ' nion. Harry H. Stracy Trinidad Business Administration I ' X; Ji ' II; Interfraternity Council ; Secretary-Treasurer )f Business .Administration School. John C. Stroehi.e Black Hawk Engineering Acacia; IIEJI. Oi ' ai. O. Stiart Boulder Arts and Sciences ■1 S: W. A. A.; May I ' ete; Woman ' s Club. DwiGHT Tabler Denver Engineering XK; A. S. C. E. E. Wallace Teacarden Denver E.ngineering a:; ' I-; A. I. E. E.; Dodo; Colorado En gin eer ; En- gineers ' Day Committee; En- gineers ' Ball Committee; Players ' Club; Little Theater; Operetta. t A Marjorie Teller Windsor Arts and Sciences A . Ruth A. Thompson Boulder Arts and Sciences A on; Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters. Edwin J. True Boulder Business Administration Max W. Ulery Walsenburg Business A dm inislratinn i:X; ZU; Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Operetta; Fraternity Manager ' s Asso- ciation. Marion A. Wagner Russell Gulch Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Woman ' s Club. Victor Walker Farington, N. M. Business A dministration Vera Templeton Brighton Arts and Sciences AAII; History Club; May Fete; Woman ' s Club; Pan- hellenic. Edith B. Todd Boulder Arts and Sciences AT; Mortar Board; Hes- peria; Senate (4); W. A. A.; Big .Sisters (3, 4), President (4); Woman ' s Club; Council (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (2, 3, 4); Rhythm Circus (4i ; Women ' s League Vaudeville. Dorothy May Tull Vernon, Tex. Arts and Sciences XO; Dodo; Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters. Mrs. Nell ' an . ' Kllen Boulder Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club. Ernest Wahlstrom Boulder Arts and Sciences IIKA; Football (1). » Florence E. Wallick Fowler Arts and Sciences AXS!; AN; Woman ' s Club (1,2); Math. Club (2); Dodo (3); Y. W. C. A. (4); W. A. A. (3, 4). " n Gretchen Warrecn Boulder Arts and Sciences AX!. ' ; Women ' s League ' au(leville; W. A. A. Pai ' link Watson Denver Arts and Sciences IIB I ; Senate; Panhellenic; Rig Sisters; Colorado Stagers; l.ittlc Theater. Hklkn a. Webster Boulder Music 1 " A I; Little Symphony. Reber,vh a. Wild Cripple Creek Arts and .Sciences I ' niversity Woman ' s Club; l.a Cercle Krancaise; Kl Cir- culo Espanol. A.nita Williams Denver Arts and Sciences A.i.i; Aril; Clee Club (1, 2, 3) ; Women ' s League X ' aude- ville. JdllN L. WlXON Peetz Arts and Sciences IIKA; AN; C.lee Club Math. Club. Franklin M. Watkins Salem, Ore. Engineering THll; A XI ' ; Wesley ilation Council; Band .5,4); Manager Band (3). llAi.t Yon Wi avi;r Pueblo Arts and Sciences IIIM ' ; W. A. A. N ' C. A. Koun- (1. 2. W. RuGEON M. White Mead Arts and Sciences AX ; Mortar Board; Hes- peria; V. W. C. .A. Cabinet (3. 4); ice-President .Senate; Colorado V. Girl; .Secretary Women ' s League (3); House of Kcprcsentati es (3); Little •I ' heatcr: C.lee Club ( . 2); Panhellenic; omen ' s League audc ille (2, 3); Big Sisters I ' . 3); Woman ' s Club (I, 2). William A. Wii.dhack Frisco Engineering President, nil ' ; A. 1. E. F.; Congo Club. William P. Wilson Koswell. . . . I. Engineering A -l; AXl; A. I. C. E. Hi LI 11 Woods Boulder .1 rts a nit Sciences . A. A.; Woman ' s Club. i:i A Milton VV. VVoodhead Cheyenne Wells Engineering A. I. E, E.; Colorado Mountain Club; Treasurer. U. C. H. C; Colorado Engineer. August Zanoni Trinidad Engineering OH; AXZ; A. I. C. E.; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); " C " Club; Baseball (1); Wrestling (1). Roy M. Wright Salida Engineering Acacia; TBII. There, from strife, bloodshed, battle. Rose up Victory. Here, from pregnant prattle Springs Sagacity. — Dorothy Locke H s MEDICINE Iami:s C Allison Denver Medicine M ' r: UK A; A! . . Jack D. Bartholomew Fort Collins Medicine ATU; P2: AHA. I.AWRKNCE E. BiCRC. F ' enrose Medicine Sewell Club: X-Ray Club. ThKLMA C BOICHTON Flint. Mich. Medicine N +l Sewell Club; X-Ray Club; .SecretarN ' , Class. IIarrv C. Bryan Den er Medicine Ni;N; A ' JA; Honor Com- mittee (2); President, Senior Class. George R. Bick Denver Medicine Colorado Canaries; Boost- ers ' Club: X-Rav Club; Sewell Club. !« ■ 9 1KC RoHKRT K. AfSTIN San Diego, Cal. Medicine A. A; " C " Club; Swim- mingd, 2.3). Hakom) I,. Baxter Xeenah, Wis. Medicine ' I B11. Thkodore Berg Denver Medicine ' t ' SK. l ltK; MIX. Abern E. Bowers Xew Haven, Conn. Medicine ■lAK. Lawrence D. Bichanan " ray Medicine Kreui;rick R. Caliioin Denver Medicine ■I ' X: X R.iv Club: Sewell Club, Don S. Cameron Carlinville, 111. Medicine X. Robert M. Coffey Portland, Ore. Medicine Ni;N. Lewis T. Dorg. n Denver Medicine KS; Bn. Kenneth J. Dunlavy Hoehne Medicine 2 E; NSN; Honor Com- mittee; Sewell Club; X-Ray Club. Scott A. Gale Denver Medicine AXA; Iin; AHA; Presi- dent, Freshman Class. Egbert J. Henschel Denver Medicine BK; I ' AE. James W. Casey Denver Medicine K2; Bn. WiLLARD I. COVAULT Long Beach, Cal. Medicine Ni;N. Thomas J. Dozier Los Angeles, Cal. Medicine i Bn; Honor Committee; B. A., Pomona College. H0R. CE S. FUSON Milliken Medicine SX; P2. George M. Goldberg Denver Medicine i:A; AE. Ernest C. Hillyer Boulder Medicine BBIl; Ni;N. Page 92 Leonardo. Mcddleston Uerkeley. Cal. Medicine i; Z; -l-i;; Sewell Club: X- Ray Club; Honor (omniittee Chairman (.?). Charli:s W. Kestle Denver Medicine •Mtll: X-Ray Club; Sewell Club; H. A., Denver Univer- sity. John a. Litzow Milwaukee. Wis. Medicine UliNJAMIN E. McBkaVI-.K W ' alsen Medicine BII; Sewell Club; X-Rav Club. KowiN E. McN ' iKL Pomona, Cal. Medicine l mi; K(IE; A. B., Pomona College. Adam Mkiiai.o Denver Medicine Sewell Club; X-Rav Club. Pate » ) 1 1 C. Earle Johnson Tuscaloosa, Ala. Medicine BII; Atlanta Academy; Gorgas Medical Society. Charles B. Kingrv Denver Medicine + BII; B. A. and M. A. Howard College. John C. Long Boulder Medicine ' V riX; AS!A; Medical .Society, President (i) B. A., I ' niversitv of Colorado. HoYT G. McDamix Steele, Mo. Medicine IIK 1 ' ; ' WZ. William .A. Mrrritt alscnbur ; Medicine Ni ' N. Martin B. Miles Denver Medicine I ' I ' K; N2N: Operetta (I); Little Theater (1). A. ii It Joseph J. Parker Grand Junction Medicine ?:;■, Western State Col- lege (1, 2). George S. Postma Denver Medicine AQA; X-Ray Club; Seweil Club. Wilbur G. Rogers Fort Collins Medicine J Pr2; President, Sophomore Class; B. S., Denison Uni- versity. BURTRUM C. -ScHIELE Colorado Springs Medicine Bn; AS2A; A. B., Colo- rado College, 1927. Bernard M. Sorauf Ironwood, Mich. Medicine X; X-Ray Club; B. Marcjuette University. Ralph A. Thomas Colorado Springs Medicine Ki;; N:;N; X-Ray Club; Seweil Club; H. S., Nebraska University. Milton Pepper Salt Lake City, Utah Medicine I ' AM; B. A., University of Utah, 1929. Robert P. Cuir.mbach Needles, Cal. Medicine X; 1 2; Seweil Club; X- Rav Club; A B,, Stanford University, 1925. Kenneth C. Sawyer Windsor Medicine il ' tE; VZ Torch and Shield; Suniali.T; Football (1, 2, 3); Wrestling (2); X ' ice- President I unior-.Senior Medics. John W. Skinner Del Norte Medicine X; X-Ray Club: Vice- President, Sophomore Medics. Joseph E. Szymarek Milwaukee, Wis. Medicine I ' liEDKICK C. ' ON Braichitsch Denver Medicine l . . Page 94 UoNALD V. Ward Canon City Medicine AXA: X: M " ; AT; A. B., Denver I ' niversitv. George Z. mi.iams Den ver Medicine Sewell Club; X-Ray Club; liiix-hcniistry Dcpt. ' !( NURSING Ktha ' . Baldwin ictor Sursitit X . Spur; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club. Bkknici-: Barnes Limon Nursing Jkwelenk Chamiiers Fort Morgan Nursing Student Council (2); Spon- sor (3). Inis M, Cdkman Denver Nursing Alice I.. Barnes Linion Nursing Stu lent Sponsor (.!). Makv Makc.aket Carvetii Louisville Nursing i; IZAEI.LA M. ChaNNING Denver Nursing Student Council (3); Spon- sor (3). Mildred I. Davis Clarkston. Wash. Nursing Student Counril (1, 2); Sponsor (3). Pagt 95 A X II r Edith Dickey Butler, Mo. Nursing Phyllis L. Nisbet Denver Nursing Student Council (3). Anita M. Schifferer Coretz Nursing Woman ' s Club, Sponsor (1, 3); Basketball (1); May Fete; Silver and Gold (3). Elsie M. Wirth Glenwood Springs Nursing President of Nurses (3); Student Council (3); Presi- dent of Student Council. Thelma C. Jeanson Wheatridge Nursing Student Council (3, 4); Sponsor (3). M. Margaret Price Fort Morgan Nursing Sponsor (3). Clara M. Schurr Cheyenne, Wyo. Nursing Sponsor (3). " Hope in ()ur hearts, .swords in xour hands — Che aiiers, forward! " Thoujiht from the mind of wisdom demands — Progress its foreword! Dorothy Locke. Page Vo LAW Helkn Arthir Boulder Law XSi; Secretary af Kresli- nien Laws. Norman Baker Pueblo K:S; ■ ' ; All ' . President (6); Stiinitar; Interfraternity Council: Debating (3. 4, 5): Klingler Oratorical Contest (3); Adelphi, President (4); Coloradoan. Advertising Manager (4). William K. IUck, Jr. Pueblo Law Charles Ford Keen Pueblo Law ATfi; Interfraternity Coun- cil; . delphi; Players ' Club; Little Theater: Wearer of the Mas(iue; Dramatic Board, Colorado Stagers; AA. Lawrkncr Lolghman Philadelphia, Pa. Law Ki); ' t.i . 19 GuNHiLD Ness Roulder Law t SS; Law Review Board. William .Vktiu k Boulder Law i ' KT; P. S; Sophomore ( " ops; l-ittle Theater; Secre- tary-Treasurer of Freshman Laws; Law Dance Commit- tee; Chairman (7). ClIAHLF.S BEISE Boulder Law lAK; I A I ; Heart and Dagger; President, A. S. U. C. A. A. GOLDSTONE Boulder Law Glenn A. Laughlin Frederick Law Acacia ;.in ' l ; Rocky Moun- tain Law Review (2, 3); Kditor (3). William Lester Denver Law 1 1 X ; •IAS; Silver and Gold; lnterfraternit Council; Sym- phony Orchestra ; Choral Union; Sophomore Cops. W ll.LIAM 11. KoblNSON Boulder Law r X; lAX; .iOlI; Law Re- view; Dotlo, .Managing Edi- tor; Coloradoan. Pagt 97 Waldo Rogers Las Vegas, N. Mex. Law rA; A ; Board of Edi- tors, Rocky Mountain Law- Review (6); Business Mana- ger (6); Interfraternity Coun- cil (3). Glen Wood Strickler Craig Law •tA ; President of Com- bined Laws. D. Earl Sturdyvin Boulder A- ; Ae ; Freshman Honors; Varsity Golf (2, 3, 4); " C " Club; Law Dance Committee. Walter W. Schwabenland Berthoud Law KS; J BK; ' tA ; A2P; Secretary - Treasurer, 11 Ell; Interfraternity Council; Adelphi. Don S. Stubbs Fowler Law ATA. Don E. Trindle Loveland Law GwENETH A. Winters Custer, S. D. Law AA; AAIl; Secretary of Combined Laws; Law Dance Committee. To kiiiglits armor, tlie battlefield, And their hearts ' behest: To us this building, minds well-steeled, And the truth ' s contest. Dorothy Locke Page 9S 7z JUNIOR CLASS Page 99 A Ei } : r ■ JUNIORS Betty Adams Grand Junction Arts and Sciences AXfi; 62 ; Hesperia;X A ; XK ; Big Sisters (2, 3); Little Tiieater (1); Glee Club (1);V. V. C.A. (2); Woman ' s Club (1, 2), Council (2). Dorothy Affolter Louisville Arts and Sciences Spru; V. A. A.; House of Representatives; Woman ' s Club (1). Jean Allen Denver Arts and Sciences T; Hesperia; Panhellenic; Woman ' s Club; House of Representatives; Little Thea- ter Costumes. Bernice Amsden Denver A rls and Sciences AAA; W. A. A. (1, 2); Tennis (1); Baseball (1); Little Theater (2); Dodo (1, 2, 3); A. S. U. C. Dance Committee. Louise Anesi .Silverton Arts and Sciences Glee Club; Congo Club; Woman ' s Club; French Club; Spanish Club. RoWEN B. Ayers Buena Vista Arts and Sciences K ' ; Scimitar; Adelphi; In- terfraternity Council; junior Prom Committee. Mary F. Adams Grand Junction Arts and Sciences AXH; 92 ; 2E2; Hes- peria; Glee Club (1); Woman ' s Club (L 2); Triad (2); Big Sisters (2, 3). Kathryn Alldredge Englewood Arts and Sciences AAn. Marie L. Allison Grand Valley Business Administration U. C. H. C. Roy W. Anderson Canon City Arts and Sciences ZX. Thomas I L Austin Pueblo Engineering A. L E. E.; Band (2, 3); Sophomore Police. Dorothy Bailey Boulder Business Administration XS2. Page too Kennktii S. Hailky Eckert Engineering Jamks Baird Boulder Arts and Sciences Robert R. Ballard Englewood Engineering A. I. E. E. Rose J. Barklev Fort Morgan Arts and .Sciences W. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Prcshy terian Union; Woman ' s Clu ' i (1, 2, .?). Ik ' BERT J. Barnes Denver Business Administration Makjokii-: C. Bell Hi)iililer Arts and Sciences . ' ' : Woman ' s Club; C.kr Clul) (1, 2); Intramurals; Women ' s League ' aucleville. ' fil. ' ! Waltkr ( ' .. Bain. Jr. Springfield. III. Arts and Sciences Hull; Adelphi; IMIi:; AN; President (3). George L. Baker Tiffany Pharmacy ' t S : Washhurn Pharnia ceutical Society. -Mary Lui Balloi ' Sterling, Tex. Arts and Sciences ASA; V. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Club. Ki)i rii W. Barnes Denver .1 ris and Sciences W Diiian ' s Club. Di-i.L !•-. BiXL Boulder Arts and Sciences AT,; Woman ' s Club; Glee Club. Doris Bender Deer Trail Arts and Sciences AAU; Woman ' s Club; Glee Club. Pagr lot J A. Martin Berlin Monte Vista Engineering ■PZl; A. I. C. E. Secre- tary (3); Colorado Engineer; Silver and Gold. Robert F. Bingham Kansas City, Mo. Business Administration KS. Oren F. Bishop Boulder Arts and Sciences Jack D. Brooks Pueblo Engineering K2; A. S. C. E. R. VV. Bullard Pueblo Engineering Ai; ; A. I. E. E.; Glee Club. Samuel A. lU n(ii:n Pueblo Engineering Ai;.!.; A. S. C. E. Ruth R. Bezrnsky Trinidad Arts and Sciences Leander W. Binna Chicago, 111. Arts and Sciences AXA; Band; Glee Club; Orchestra. Hazel Blair Denver Arts and Sciences Donald Buck Denver Engineering AS ; nF.n; A. S. C. E. Colorado Engineer. John S. Burg Colorado Springs Engineering A. S. M. E.; Football; Wrestling. Harriett Burke Silverton Arts and Sciences A Oil; Woman ' s Club. Page 102 William . Hi tlkr Lamar Engineering ITJ : i;T: Sumalia; Colo- radoan (1. 2), Manager (.?); Intcrfratcriiity Council (3). Emily S. Calkins Boulder Arts and Sciences OB ; Woman ' s Clul) (1. 3): Y. V. C. A. (1); Dodo (1); Coloradoan (I). ClIAl ' lN S. Cakxes Denver Business Administration ATI. ' ; Players ' Cluh; Silver andC.oId (I. 2, 3) ; Sophomore Police; Delegate, Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Press Association (2); Sopho- more Prom Com.; Stage Manager. Little Theater and Players ' Club (2). J. Ri ' ssELL Chambers Edgewater Engineering OKA; Glee Club (2. 3); Operetta (2, 3). Helen N. Coffi.n Boulder Arts and Sciences AZ. Ernest M. Collins Denver Engineering I ' AO: rX; IIKN; Scimitar: Swimming, captain; Colorach} Engineer. iRAsn.s . L Caule Longmont Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club; Home Eco- nomics Club. John S. Carlson Greeley A rts and Sciences ' I ' l ' A; .Scimitar; Adelphi; Debate (2, 3). Kenton Challgren Greeley Engineering ATA; .Sophomore Police; Scimitar; Basketball; Track. Lida Christnhr Willard Arts and Sciences Clifford Colling Wilsonville, Neb. Pharmacy MZ : I AX; Washburn Ph.irmaceutical .Sixietv: Pill Roller ' s Club; Band (T, 2. 3) Kathi-rine Collins Denver Arts and Sciences UH P: XA ; Silver and Gold; Operetta Costuming; N ' . W. C. A.; Woman ' s Club. Pate 10} Verna M. Collins Boulder Arts and Sciences AZ; Woman ' s Club; Intra- niurals. James C. Cottrell Denver Business A dminislratio n ATn; A2II; M2X; Scimitar; Adelphi; Sumalia; Colora- doan (I, 2, 3), Associate Editor (3); Band (1, 2, 3), Vice-President (3); Junior Prom Committee; Operetta. Kathleen Crannell Louisville Arts and Sciences AZ; Club. AZII; 2E2; Spanish Gene Curlee .Sterling Engineering 2; E. Irvin E. Dem.mon Boulder Arts and Sciences 2 N; Intraniurals. Hazel M. Downs Boulder A rts and Sciences AZ; Glee CIuIj; W ' oinan ' s Club. Stanley L. Combs Canon City Arts and Sciences KT; Glee Club; Junior Prom Com.; Operetta. Gail E. Courtwright Sedan, Kan. Engineering i;N; M2X, Treasurer; Band; A. S. C. E. Ruth W. Crissman Fort Collins A rts and Sciences nA ;Spur; Hesperia; Pan- hellenic; V. A. A,; Big Sis- ters;A J ' A,President; Voman ' s Club. Arch De ' Giacomo Coal Creek Arts and Sciences John .M. Dikuuld Colorado Springs Engineering ' I ' KT; Glee Club; Orches- tra. Natalia Duke Pueblo Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club; Home Ec- onomics ( " lull. .i H ff Page 104 Glenn R. Dinn Boulder Pharmacy W ' aslihurii I ' harinaceiitical Society. Alicia Eames Grand X ' alley Arts and Sciences A ; Hesperia: Y. W " . C. A. (1, 2, .?); Glee Club (1. 2): Orchestra (1. 2. .?), President (2.3);A. V.S., Secretary (2). Treasurer (3); Uig Sisters, Secretary (.5); W. A. A. D. Ehmorink Edwards Brighton Arts and Scienres XV.; l-Ki); Woman ' s Club, Secretary (2); Glee Club (1, 3); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (2): Math. Club (3). Ronita G. England Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences ASW; House of Repre- sentatives; Spur; History Club; Intramurals; W. A. A.; Dodo. Leroy Evans Fort Sumner, N. M. Pharmacy I ' AX; V. C. H. C. (I. 2, .V 4); Congo Club; Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. William Fagerouist Boulder Engineering «K Pail L. Divic -Monte Vista Engineering A. I. E. E. Bi:ArKici-; Earl Merino Arts and Sciences ' iRGiNiA Ellett Denver Arts and Sciences HIM ' ; V. A. A.; Intra- murals. Almina Epperson Denver Arts and Sciences II B . .Mil. ton Evans Fort Sumner, . M. Engineering v. C. 11. C; A. I. E. E.; Congo Club. Alice Faller Deii er Arts and Sciences IIH• ; .i ' A: Players ' Club, Secretary; Colorado Stagers; BigSisters; Operetta; Women ' s League ' audeville; Hesperia, President; Secre- tary, Freshman and Junior Class. Ill i Page ins Marie K. Foster Hutchinson, Kans. Arts and Sciences AXn: Woman ' s Club. Ruth Fowler Denver Arts and Sciences KKT; Woman ' s Club; His- tory Club. Leonard R. Freese Salina, Kans. Arts and Sciences AXA; AN; Track (1, 2); ' C " Club; U. C. H. C. Melba Fuller Scottsbluff, Neb. Arts and Sciences A on; Woman ' s Club; Con- go Club. Richard Fikk Sterling Arts and Sciences AN; i:ili:; Math. Club MARCiARliT II. (IaINICS Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences KAO; !5ig Sisters; Colora- doan. Mary Jane Fowler Denver Arts and Sciences A : Panhellenic (3); House or ' Representatives (2); Intra- murals;W. A. A. (1, 2,3);Big ' isteri (2). Helen Fraser Denver Arts and Sciences IIB ; Y. W. C. A.; Dodo and Coloradoan sales. GiLBERTA French Olathe Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; U. C. H. C. Ruth Furlong Steamboat Springs Arts and Sciences Winifred N. Gahagan Pueblo Arts and Sciences A ; Players ' Club; Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Club; Little Theater. Esther L. Gambill Boulder Arts and Sciences Spur; House of Representa- tives (2); Woman ' s Club, Triad (2), Treasurer (3); IV. ' , President; Hesperia; Secretary, Combined Inde- |)en lents (3); Y. W. C. A. (1), Cabinet (3). Puge W(, El VI RA { ; i:i.i.i-; nth 1 1-: n CliicaKO. III. Arts anil Sciences Jeannk GiLLP.sPii-; Denver Arts and Sciences un-l, Hesperia ; r Ki: : ice- Prusiilciit I ' l.ncrs ' Club; XA ' t ' : lk)use of Representa- tives; ■. W. C, A.; Operetta; Window; Silver and (iold; Woman ' s Club. E.VRL R. GOODNKK LaSalle Engineering Nellik L. Gr.vnt l)en er . [t4sic XI!- Woman ' s Club: U . A.; Colorado Stagers; Little Theater; ()()eretta ( )r( ' liestra (3, 4); (ilee Clul); Intramural Class Teams. Dorothy C.ri:i;nm. n Houlder A rts and Sciences KAO; Spur; Uig Sisterf; Woman ' s Club. ChRISTINIv CitTSTAFSON Boulder Arts and Sciences A Oil; History Club; Wo- man ' s Club. Ci.Ai Dlsi-: F. C.iix.i-R Lyons Arts and Sciences AXS!; Woman ' s Club; IVenrh Club; V. W. C. A.; Uig Sisters. EfFIK L. (JLKASON Fort Collins Arts and Sciences . ()ll; President. Spanish Club; Woman ' s Club. Elizabeth (iRaham IJoulder Arts and Sciences lllt l.; Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters; . A. . . Harold C. Greacer Norwood Business Administration Ai; ; Ai;il; " C " Club; Tennis (2): Silver and Gold n). James Groves Grand Junction Arts and Sciences .Nil) IIanawald Denver Arts and Sciences XVS: Tundiling; Rhythm Cirrus; Operetta: Track. Pagf tor a Harold D. Hantz Denver Arts and Sciences K ; Scimitar; Adelphi; Klinger Oratorical Contest; Honor Student. Carolyn V. Harris Longmont Arts and Sciences HB ; XA ; Hesperia; French Club; German Club; Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters (3); Coloradoan (2); Dodo (3); Costumes (2). Lucille Hastings Denver Arts and Sciences Xfi; 02 ; Silver and Gold (1, 2); Big Sisters (2); Intra- murals (1, 2); Woman ' s Club (2); Y. W. C, A. (2, 3). Donald C. Hays Sterling A rts and Sciences •i ' Mi; Managerial Staff of Coloradoan; Operetta Sym- phony Orchestra; Band, Pres- ident. Harriet Hill Glen wood Springs Arts and Sciences AXS2; W. A. A.; Big Sisters; History Club. RirllARI) K. I loGAN I ' ort Morgan Business Administration I nterfraternity ■1 KT Council Harry H. Harland Pueblo Engineering A. I. E. E. Gerald T. Hart Colorado Springs Business Administration 2 I E; .: ::il; IIEII; Players Club; Colorado Stagers; Business Manager Operetta (2, 3); Senior Play (1); Homecoming Play (2); Little Theater Plays (2). F. Duncan Havens Denver Engineering Catherine J. Herring Scottsbluff, Nebr. AZ; Big Sisters (3); Woman ' s Club (2, 3); Glee Club (2, 3); Congo Club (1, 2, 3); W. A. A.; A. W. S. Frances Hodnette Den er Arts and Sciences MS; W. A. A.; V. W. C. RiTii D. Holton Boulder Arts and Sciences AZII. ' U4 ' i- lOS Clayton L. Hose I )olores Engineering A. I. E.E. Emkkick lltnER Casper, Wyo. Engineering KT: A. S. C. E.; Glee Clubd, 2, 3); Orchestra (1); Operetta (1,2, 3). Doris I-. Huddleston Boulder Arts and Sciences l-Ki " : Spur; Big Sisters (3) House of Kepresentatives (3) V. W, C. A. (1, 2, 3), Woman ' s Club (2. 3), Triad (3); Orchestra (1); Math. Club (2 3J; Wesley Founda- tion (1, 2, 3). Lloyd Jensen Scottsbluff, Nebr. Engineering KS; A X1-; " C " Club; Soph- omore Police; SwimminK (I, 2). F. Elizahetii Johnson Hrinifield, 111. Arts and Sciences A Woman ' s Club; W. A. A.; Spur; House of Representa- tives; U. C. H. C. Hope L. Johnson I.aWewood, Ohio Arts and Sciences AT; BX ' t-. rKr; W. A. . . (2, 3); Coloradoan; Tan- Hellenic (3, 4). Henry ■. Hdskin Burlington Engineering A. 1. C. E.; U. C. H. C. Congo Club. Pail Hiber Casper, W ' yo. Engineering KT. Jacqueline E. Ingold Boulder Arts and Sciences W. A. A. (3), Board; Spur. Karl M. Joehnck Rocky Ford Engineering I ' N; ST: THIT; IMS; Oper- etta (2); Colorado ICngineer; Glee Club (2); Band (1). Etui 1. Jchinson Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences V .U: French Club; Span- ish Club. Jean G. Johnson Grand Junction Arts and Sciences . ' t ; Woman ' s Club; W. A. A.; Congo Club; V. W. C. A.; Intraniurals. Ralph M. Johnson Denver Engineering 2cJ) EULA KiSER Boulder Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club. Janet S. Knox Denver Arts and Sciences KKr. Albert T. Knuckey Lamar Engineering ATA; A. S. C. E.; nEII; Coloradoan. Elizabeth Lamont Denver Arts and Sciences A() t ; Panhellenic; House of Ke|)resentati es; Big Sis- ters; S|)ur; ■. V C. A. John F. Latcham Den vcr Business Administralion X ; IlKIl; AlIl; fraternitv Council. Inl( Jack M. Jones Houston, Tex. Arts and Sciences t AX. RiTH L. Knight Denver Arts and Sciences A . Ernest A. Koutnick Denver Engineering A. I. E. E.; Track. Charles F. Kr. ft Longniont Arts and Sciences Adelphi (2, 3), Librarian; Men ' s Fellowship Group (2, 3); Honors Candidate (3); ■ork College, York, Nebr. (1). Sidney Larson Colorado Springs Engineering A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engi- Myrtle Leh Itoulder Arts and Sciences Page 110 Jack A. I.isri k Moulder Arts and Sciences IN; Sllil; Sophomore Police; Prom Committee. JiiIlN I.ONC. lirand Junction Business A ilmiiiislralion I ' I ' K: Hand. Dorothy R. Litin Sterling Arts and Sciences KAO; Woman ' s Cluh- ' . V. C. A.: Clee Club (1): Dance Drama (2). Hari.an McCl.lKK Trinidad Arls and Sciences STS; Scimitar; Boxing (2); ■C " Club. . li.. .n McGlaifi.in Denver Engineering IIKA; Glee Club (1, 2, 3). Krm. n K. McKf;i,vi;v Moulder Business Administration -AE; Sophomore Police: Operetta (1. 2, 3); Inter- fraternity Council (3). Pagi III I ' KiiitiKT Livi:k.n xsii I ' ort Collins Arts and Sciences lAK: Adelphi. Milton J. I.ither Denver Engineering A. I. E. E. Catiikkini ' : M. I.yster Greeley Arts and Sciences V. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Xtay I fte (I). KlGKNIA .McCkI AKV Fort Collins Arts and Sciences AAS; Spur. jAl K M. McKl-K Denver Engineering 1 K ; Band: Orchestra; Operetta; A. S. C. E. K. Franklin McKklvky Kocky Ford Arts and Sciences AX A. ii ' t Ilk Helen Mc Iechen Greeley Arts and Sciences AXS2; Players Club; Littlo Theater; Panhellenic; House of Representatives; Fresh- man Interests Committee. Charles A. McVean Tipton, Mo. Engineering AS . Men ' s Glee Club. Evelyn E. Madison Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club; Honor Stu- dent; Window. Helen J. Manary Dodge City, Kans. Arts and Sciences Xi2; Woman ' s Club; Dodo; Window; Little Theater; Players Club; Operetta. Lois K. Mitchell Eads Arts and Sciences Spur. Clotilde M. Moller Wichita Falls, Tex. Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club; Glee Club; Window. EVALINE C. McNaRY Denver Arts and Sciences A . Fred Mack Pueblo Arts and Sciences ATQ; Players Club; Little Theater. Edna Maley Monmouth, III. Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club; Home Ec- onomics Club. Madge Marling Elsberry, Mo. Arts and Sciences V W. A. A.; Executive Board of W. A. A.; Basket Ball Intramural Captain. Norma J. Mitchell Boulder Arts and Sciences XS2; Woman ' s Club; Colo- radoan; University Orches- tra; May Fete; Woman ' s League N ' audeville; Big .Sis- ters. M M Jane L. Mollov Boulder Arts and Sciences Mm AT; Big Sisters; W. A. A.; Woman ' s Club. Emma Alici; Montgomkry l.oiigmont Arts and Sciences KKP; rEl ' : Big Sisters; Woman ' s Club; I ' atihellenic; V. W. C. A.; Senior Play Costumes. V ' iKt.iMA v.. Moore Fort Collins Arts and Sciences KKr: ' Spur; House of Rep- resentatives; Woman ' s CIul). LoRis MlRPHY Monte ' ista Arts and Sciences House of Representatives. Jeax Nklson Arriba Arts and Sciences Congo Club; Spanish Club; Panhellenic Scholarship. EniTH M. New Kckley Arts and Sciences C. ; Mathematics I ' . C. H Club. Helen M. Newcomb Monte Vista Arts and Sciences Ai ; y. A. A; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s League ' audeville; Woman ' s Club Council. Pact 113 .Mrs. R. T. M0NTGO.MERY Houlder Arts and Sciences Robert I. .Mokriso.v Boulder Arts and Sciences BH;i:AX: Silver and Gold; Window; Rhythm Circus; Cosmopolitan Club. Ber.nice Neef Denver Arts and Sciences KKr. Clarence New Eckley Engineering Wesley Foundation Coun- cil; Football (1). Louise Nicwbold Boulder Arts and Sciences Glee Club; Spanish Club; French Club; Cosmopolitan Club; German Club. Lester S. Newell Denver Engineering ' hE, Basket Ball .Manager. ■|i f Coleman A. Nf.wland Springfield Engineering Acacia; Congo Club; A. I. E. E. ; Colorado Engineer Staff. Ruth E. O ' Brien Sterling Arts and Sciences AAA; House of Representa- tives; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sis- ters; Coloradoan; Woman ' s Club. Edna L. Ottem Limon Arts and Sciences AAn. Alice V. Pate Denver Arts and Sciences KKr; Players Club; Hes- peria; Big Sisters; History Club; Spur; Operetta; Dodo; Freshman Week Committee. Marion Peterson Denver Arts and Sciences AAA; .Silver and Gold; Dodo; Panhellenic; Woman ' s Club. LoRENE Pitney Cheraw Arts and Sciences AZ;IJ.C. H. C ;Presbyte rian Union; Woman ' s Club; Westminster (Girls ' Club; Home Economics Club. I Olga E. Oakes Denver Arts and Sciences Russell H. Oliver Denver Engineering MrX; Band; Glee Club. Isamu Ozamoto Henderson Arts and Sciejices Joseph Patterson Denver Arts and Sciences ATA. EVALYN PiERPOINT Omaha, Nebr. Arts and Sciences KKT; Woman ' s Club; Triad (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (3); Orchestra; Window; Honors Committee; Big Sis- ters; Costumes. Ross O. Plymell Fort Lupton Pharmacy ' I ' AX; President, Pill Rollers Club; ' ice- President, Washburn Pharmaceutical .Sdcicty; ' ice- President, Combined Independents; In- tniMUirals. P.W 114 8z Stam.ky [ ' oi.i.ock Herthoiid Engineering A. I. E. E. Ri)V Pranglf.y Boulder Arts and Sciences M " A; Boxing. A. ' lKi;iNIA RaTCLIFFE Denver Arts and Sciences X«; .i ' .i; T.M: Woman ' ' Club. .• ii.SA Ja.nk Rice Denver Arts and Sciences nB t : Sophomore Prom Committee. Whslkv K. Kk KEl. Fort Morgan Enginicring KT; A. I. E. E. CATHIiRI.Sl; KlNKl.K Denver Arts and Sciences AT; Woman ' s Club. Flouence M. Portek Grand Junction Arts and Sciences AMI; Woman ' s Club- Y. W. C. A. Pah. M. Kamicy Sterling Arts and Sciences ■r- O; IIKII. .Margaret Reincke Denver Arts and Sciences KAe; AN. Jim; T. Kr iiardson Denver Engineering i X: A. I. E. E. Philip Rider Denver Engineering Ki;; A .S .M. E- .X.klplii; IIKII; Band; Glee Club; Colorado Engineer; Congo Club. Allen Red mond Eagle Business A dministration •hKT. Pa ir IIS Vincent G. Reynolds Denver Arls and Sciences ' t ' E; Band (1); Baseball; Operetta. Helen M. Reyer Denver Arts and Sciences KA0: Panhellenic Council. Vern T. Robins Reinbeck, Iowa Engineering AS . Muriel Robuck Boulder Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club; Glee Club (1,2,3). Mary H. Roessler Grand Junction Arts and Sciences AMI; Woman ' s Club. Grace Savage Denver Arts and Sciences A ; Players Club; W. A. A.; Silver and Gold (1, 2). Helen W. Reybold Denver Arts and Sciences II B ; A A; TM; Intra- mural Sports; Stage Orches- tra; Woman ' s League Vaude- ville; Woman ' s Club. WiLMA RhiNEHART Dodge City, Kans. Music Xn; Glee Club; Asaph; House of Representatives. Ethel Robinson Boulder Music Asaph; Glee Club. Joseph L. Roche Business Administration Adelphi; Little Theater. Marshall M. Ross Wichita, Kans. Arts and Sciences i:X; Dodo. Dora L. Sargent Antonito Arts and Sciences UK ; W. A. A.; Intra- nmrals; Dodo; Coloradoan; Glee Club. Page lib Mercedes L. Sargent Antonito Arts and Sciences IIH ' l ' ; W. A. A.,GleeClub; Intramurals; Dodo; Colora- doan. Pauline E. Sayler Lamar Arts and Sciences AAA; A ' l ' A. Maryan L. Schwald Kansas City, Mo. Arls and Sciences ■ AU: . A. A.; University Woman ' s Club. Na cy M. .Scott Denver Arls and Sciences II Bl-. VVinslow Shepherd Estes Park Engineering OH; i-T; IIKN; A. I. E. E. ; Interfratcrnity Council; En- gineers ' Ball Committee; Dodo. Jack H. Shippey Saguache A ris and Sciences t A(i; Junior Foothal Manager; Operetta. Pah, M. Sawyer Windsor Arls and Sciences - K; Interfraternitv Coun- cil; Football (I, 2, 3); ' Boxing (1, 2); .Sophomore Police; .Sophomore Prom Committee; [uiiior I ' roni Committee. T. F. SCALA Ouray Arts and Sciences Edith Jean Schatz Boulder Arts and Sciences .iZ; W. A. A.; .Spur; Home Economics Club (1. 2, 3); Wesley Foundation (1, 2, 3). Ber.nice Louise Shay Brush Business Administration XSi; Big Sisters (2, 3); Woman ' s Club (1. 2, 3); Triad (1. 2. 3); Panhellenic (2); Coloradoan. Julian SHER. fAN New York, N. Y. Engineering Al ' 4 . Gi.ynn Shire Wellington. Kans. Business Administration UK A. Page IIP A. I Police; Council John M. Sipe Lake George Engineering . C. E. ; Sophomore Wesley Foundation. Jess A. Smith Woodrow Engineering ST; XE; A. S. C. E. Charles F. Snow Boulder Arts and Sciences Track (2); " C " Club; Little Symphony Orchestra; Sopho- more Police; Football (1); Honors Plan (3). Helen E. Specht Arvada Arts and Sciences A . Franklyn S. Stahl Central City Engineering A. S. M. E. Claire Steinurmnkr Denver Arts and Sciences XS!; Operetta (2, 3); Junior Prom Committee. Helen Slater Boulder Arts and Sciences A ; G2 ; XJ t ; Silver and Gold (2, 3); Junior Class Treasurer; Glee Club (2); Big Sisters; Sam Johnson Club. Louise V. Smith Longmont Arts and Sciences :;E2; AZn; Spur; Senate; House of Representatives; Woman ' s Club, Vice-Presi- dent; Cosmopolitan Club. Rupert B. Spearman Whitney Engineering KT; A. S. C. E. Desta K. Sprinkel Denver Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Woman ' s Glee Club; U. C. H. C, Michael A. Stahl Denver Arts and Sciences OH; SAX; Dodo (L 2, 3); Silver and Gold; Sophomore Police. Mary E. Siicwart Wichita Arts and Sciences AAA; Silver and Gold (3); Dodo (3). Page IIS A Dean Stoddard I.ovelaiul Arts and Sciences ' I ' KT: Mi;x Chakles a. Stone-; Kansas City, Mo. Engineering Congo Club; A. S, C E. Francis K. Swain Denver Engineering Glee Club: A. I. E. E. Stanlky Thomas Spn ' riKticId. III. Business A dminislration rX; ril; Sumalia; Chair- man Sophomore Prom Com- mittee (2): X ' arsity Swim- ming (2); Coloradoan (2, 3). LonsK Tracy Grand Junction Arts and Sciences . V. C. A.; University Women ' s Club; Orchestra; Dodo. MoNRoic Tyi.i;k Boulder Arts and Sciences ' l ' Al ; Freshman F " (K)tl)al Neal Stoffle Boulder Engineering U iLLiAM Sullivan Denver Engineering AT.i. .Mlkton K. Taylor Dolores Arts and Sciences )i; Coloradoan. Elizabeth M. Topi: Grand Junction Arts and Sciences §1 Women ' s Club; V. V. C. .A.; Orchestra. F2lizaui:th .M. Trant Denver .1 ris and Sciences KAl); V. V. C. A. (I. 2): (;iee Club (1. 2); Choral Union (1. 2); Rhythm Cir- cus; Dance Drama (2); Jun- ior Prom Committee (i); Senior Plav (2); Little Theater Play (2). Pail C. an Cleave Moulder Business A dminislration AT.i. Page 119 A h Jack VanValkenburgh Boulder Engineering 2N; i:T; IIEH; " C " Club; Scimitar; Chief, Sophomore Police; Sophomore Prom Committee; Veil Leader (2, 3); Student Marshall; Basket Ball(l, 2); Track (1,2). Calvin M. Vos Denver Arts and Sciences SX; 2n:2; Coloradoan (1, 2,3). Virginia Lee Waterhouse Hayden Arts and Sciences Silver and Gold (1, 3); Coloradoan; VV. A. A.; Spur; Players ' Club; Junior Prom Committee. Thelma T. Weldon Enid, Okla. Arts and Sciences KAO; Orchesis (3); Dance Drama (2); Glee Club (2); Operetta (2, 3); Senior Play (2); Hockey Squad (3) Woman ' s Club (3); Y. W. C A.; Engineer Princess (2) Dodo Sales Captain (3) W. A. A. (3); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (2). Adele Wells Fort Collins Arts and Sciences AT; Porpoise; Big Sisters; Woman ' s Club; House of Representatives. Quendkeda Wilhelm Alamosa Arts and Sciences L ' niversity Woman ' s Club. Walter G. Volkmann Menard, Texas Arts and Sciences Gainor W. Wangelin Boulder Arts and Sciences nB ; W. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Big Sisters (3) ; Woman ' s Club (1,2,3). J. Wendell Warren Monte Vista Engineering A. L E. E.; Wesley Foun- dation. Bessie X ' irginia Weller ' d Denver Arts and Sciences Woman ' s Club Council; W. A. A. Board; Hesperia. L RY Wells St. Joseph, Mo. Arts and Sciences AXS2; Woman ' s Club. Eugena Wilkinson Brighton Arts and Sciences AOIT; House of Repre- sentatives; Woman ' s Club (1, 2, 3); Triad; Plavers ' Club; Little Theatre (2, 3); Big Sisters (2, 3); Intramurals (1, 2,3). Page ' 120 John C. Wilson Denver Business A dminislration ATi!; Silver and ( " .old. Frank M. U itiiam Wheatridge Arts and Sciences Ki;; Band; Orchestra; Sophomore Pohce. Geneva Woodward Salida Arts and Sciences AOlI;_:CKi;; History Clul. Woman ' s Club; Big Sisters. Helen M. Wirz Denver Arts and Sciences Marvrith Wood Loveland Business Administration Woman ' s Club; Presbyte- rian Union. U ili.iam L. Worcester Kolcomo, Ind. Business Administration ATA; Glee Club; Congo Club. As the hand il a caNalier To his steed spoke hope, These still walls command men hear Of the minds great scope. — DoROTiiv Locke ♦ A ■ ' And Richard, questioning not the number of the enemy, leaped upon the rock, and stood there as though a part of it, howbeit the air smarted with the night of arrows, and those who sought to dislodge him pressed him close. But these things he minded little, for it was in his heart to cut his way through or else die where he stood, and if the latter to do so without dishonour. " — Chronique de Bohun. ' k MESLEE Wt ATHLETIC BOARD Professor Clarkncic L. Ei ki;l pROFESSOR Cl.AUl ( i- I.. |-(K1J.. l-.rad ..I w drpartmrnt of ( " ivil Flngincering. is chairman of tin- Athletic Board ol tlie rni crsity of Colorado; other faculty niemhers of the Hoard are Harr - (i. Carlson, Mead of the Deiiartment of Physical I- ' ducation and Dean of Men, and C. I:enr - Smith, l.ihrarian at the Cniversity, who is facult representative to and adjuster of tlu ' ivcckx Mountain Facult - Atiiletic Conference. Student memi)ers of the IJoard are Charles Beise, i ' resicK ' nt of the A. S. r. C, Cieorge Carlson, and I ' arl Ruhright. The functions of the l oard are to award athletic letters, schedule conference games, and arrange for intersectional contests, such as the basket hall exchange series of games for I ' .Kil and HW2 scheduled with Kansas I ni ersit . PagelZi TRACK Frank Potts is completing his fourth year as one of the most successful track coaches Colorado has ever had. Coach Potts came to C. II. with a most remarkable past record: He was all-Missouri ' alle ' halfliack at Okla- homa University; was mentioned on Grant- land Rice ' s all-American team in 1926, and was track captain at Oklahoma University in 1927. During the time he has served Colorado, Coach Potts ' team has won one Rocky Mountain Conference title, three eastern divi- sion titles, and two consecutive Colorado relays. Coach Frank Potts Emerson Ellett was senior manager of track and a very efficient one. Although only a junior, he was deemed worthy of being made senior man- ager because of his outstanding ability. His home is in Denver. Emerson Ellett Page 124 BASEBALL Harry Carlson, who compleled liis founli year as baseball coach and head of the De- partment of Physical Kducatioii last season, has developed one championship team — that ot 192S- and his teams were riinners-u[) for the cham|)ionships of 1929 and 1930. Coach Carlson is recognized as one nf tiu ' foremost diamond nu-ntnrs in tiu ' RockN- Mountain Conference due to his abililx and long experience in coaching baseliall. Coach IIakky (i. Carlson George Ha s was senior baseball manager last year and |)ro ed to be a -ery efficient and hard wiirkcr. His hoiiu ' i in I )fn ' er. George Hays Pagtl2S h. FOOTBALL M Ton E. W ' itham is head footliall coach at the University of Colorado. At the close f)f the season last fall, he completed his ele ' enth year in the service of Colorado, diirinu; which time he has coached football and has been a member of the Engineering faculty. During the past season Mr. W ' itham de- veloped his third state championship team in as manv vears. Coach Myron E. Witha.m Robert Mills was senior manager of football this year and aptly and efficiently filled this posi- tion, which carries a great deal of responsibility with it. ffis home is in Olalhe, Colorado. R()i!i:uT Mii.i.s l is ' 126 BASKET BALL Howard lificslnrd is cdaili dl li.i kcl ball and director of intramural atlilctics, and ver - efficienth- fills these positions of re- sponsil)ilit -. During the two years he has coached ( ' olorado quintets, he has captured two eastern-division chain|)ionships. Coach Beresford pla ed four -ears of basket ball for Colorado, during which time he was captain one year and all- conference guard and forward selection two years. lii:Ki-: Jnhns lla s. who uncxpectedK ' returned lo school this ear, was senior manager of basket ball this ear for the second consecuti%e time as well as manager of equipment and of the athletic stock- nioni in the basement of the gxinnasium. He is to be highly commended upon his etVicicncy in carry- ing out his many duties. His home is in Denver. John Hays Pagr 127 MANAGERS Hayes, Lane Bentson, Radinsky, Dawe, Swiler, Byrne, Guiney ' T HE student athletic managers are truly the unsung heroes of - - the campus athletics. They toil early and late to equip and other- wise fill the needs of the athletic teams of the University that are always before the public eye. Under the present system, varsity football, basket ball, baseball, track, wrestling, and swimming teams are served by a manager from the freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior classes. The freshman managers are placed in whatever sport they are most needed, and those that serve a total of 300 hours during the year are awarded numerals and a sweater as well as a choice of the sport in which they wish to serve as sophomore manager. After a man becomes sophomore manager, he follows that sport throughout his next three years in school, and, after serving as seni(jr manager, he is awarded a varsity letter. Senior managers accompany their respective teams on the trips that they take. Whenever the senior manager of the sport is not in school, the honor goes to the next man in line — the junior or sophomore manager. Walter B. Franklin, graduate manager of athletics at the Uni- versity, is head of the manager system, and he is abl ' assisted by John Hayes, who is in charge of the managers as well as ol the equip- ment room. P ISC I2S • K Page 1 29 TRACK ( " aI ' IAIX ICi.MICR I ' l.lilN " Elmer " ' 1 k k TRACK THE University of Colo- rado finished the 1930 trick season, one of the most successful in the history of the University, in second place. Coach Potts developed a strong well-balanced team as is shown by the record they made dur- ing the season. Colorado was defeated only once during the entire season and that by the powerful Utah University team in the conference meet. The rest of the teams in the R. M. C. were unable to cope with the power of the Silver and (iold traclcsters, and every meet saw State emerge victori- ous with a large number of points to spare. Colorado ' s first victory came at the will of Denver University and Wyoming Uni- ersity in a triangular meet held in Boulder on April 12th. Colorado ' s traclcsters literally H.AMILTON Krutak ovcr-ran the hopes of D. U. Ch. pm. n and Wyoming U. taking all four places in the half mile and in both hurdle events. Coach Potts ' proteges were in excellent condition, and every man was out to break a record, but Hamilton was the only one able to do so. His leap of 23 ' 6 " broke the old record by IJ- " , and although this record did not hold because it was ' iiade in a triangular meet, it served as a warning to Grant of Utah U. whose present record is 23 ' 4} " . Denver ' s best eflforts were good for only 32 points, and 19 of these came as a result of discus and hammer throw. They ran up 8 more in the century and the furlong and were then able to score only 5 more in the re:iiaining 10 events. The most exciting race of the meet was won by Wyoming when Turner broke the tape in the 440 by a spectacular sprint. Tlie time for the meet as a whole Pcigc I M . was not very good, Denny ' s time of 4:42.2 for the mile beinK the best made. Thi- meet ended with Colorado leading with 11.? points, W ' y- omin); and D. l ' . trailing; with 28 and 32 points. respettivcK . Colorado ' s next victory on the road to another Kastern Division Championship was the Si. th Annual Colorado Relays, held in Boulder April 26th. These relays proved to be the most successful since they were started six years ago by Walter Franklin. One world record as well as nine conference records were broken, numerous other rec- ords being tied. The most outstanding record of the meet was that of the 8!b. shot put, broken by Dan Beattie of Colorado Aggies. His throw of 68 ' broke the A. A. V. record of 67 ' 11 ' 2 " established by Ralph Rose in 1907: it also breaks the unofficial rec- ord of Herman Brix, the Olympic star. Colorado ' s crack mile relay team, composed of Porter, ' an X ' alkenhurKh. Smith, and Captain Plein. won the first race with the fast time of 3:25.1. ' an alkenburgh gave State a big lead in the second lap w hich the others held, enabling -State to w in l)y a large margin. In the special events, Fletcher Birney and Darrcl I lamilton were the star performers, each breaking a record in his event. Birney was able to throw the javelin 180 ' 6 " to beat the old Eastern Dixision record of 178 ' 8 ' 2 " . estab- lished by Bergstrom of D. U. in 1927. Hamilton, with a spectacular leap of 2.V9 ' 2 " . broke both his record of 23 ' 6 " , and the official record held by Grant of Utah. Colorado ' s two mile relay team was nosed out at the tape by the fast Hastings College quartet, who set a new time of 8:21.9. A summary of the events shows Colorado winning five firsts out of a possible thirteen, l: esides QuiNLAN Berg Plein Page I u numerous seconds and thirds. The final score left C. U. with 22 markers to 12 for Utah U. and 11 for C. C. Colorado Aggies, Hastings College, D. U., and Chaldron each fol- lowed with 9, 7, 3, and 2 points, respectively. The high schools furnished another bit of excitement for the meet, especially since Fort Collins went home without the relay cup for the first time in history. The Hashy Scotts- blufT athletes were able to turn the trick. These boys from Nebraska dominated dur- ing the entire meet, breaking two relay records and thrilling the crowds with their spectac- ular finishes. The meet as a whole never lacked for an interesting moment, and there were many comments on the precision and promptness with which it was run off. State again showed its strength by defeating C. A. C. and D. V. in a triangular meet held in Den er May 2nd. This proved to be the least interesting of the meets held during the season. There were no outstanding stars, and the interest of the crowd seemed to lag during the entire meet. Hamil- ton upset the dope in the lOOyard dash by crossing the tape a split second before Chatfield, showing that State ' s rivalry was among its own tracksters. The C. U. mile relay team upheld the tradition they established the first of the season of winning each meet by a wide margin, State ' s fourth man crossing the tape many lengths ahead of his nearest rival. Beattie, Aggie ' s stellar weight man, nosed out Hamilton for individual honors. Colorado was able to score in every event but the hammer throw, showing that Coach Potts had developed a strong, well- balanced team. BiRNEY Freese Chatfield »i Paet- I U Again Colorado stepped out ill front hy annexing the Eastern Disision meet for the thiril consecutive time. C. I ' . ran away with everything but the cinders, leaving Colorado Aggies. Colorado College. Wy- oming, Den er I ' niversity, and Teachers with a good idea of what a real track team was like. Hamilton, the man on whom gravity has no apparent efTcct, broke the conference record in the broad jump with a leap of 23 ' S 4 " . Chatfield, Colorado ' s stellar sprinter, took one first and two seconds. Beattie. Aggies ' weight man, totaled the same number of points as ChatfieUI by taking two firsts and one third, but neither ha l enough points for individual honors. Dykeman, Aggie Star, although not able to score a first place, placed in five events for a total of Id points and individual honors. Colorado chalked u|) 96 points, and Aggies came in second with 76. Colorado ' s next victory, and the last before the con- ference meet, was a dual meet with Aggies held in Houlder on May 10th. Rain fell in spurts during most uf the meet, but the track was hard and fast in spite of it. The teams seemed more evenly matched than in any of Colorado ' s previous meets, the teams being tied until the latter part of the meet. C. IJ. took all the places in the 880. but was then blanked in the hammer throw by Aggies. Dykeman of Aggies was high point nian with 16 ' i points; Robinson and Chatfield followed with 10 and points, respectively. Colorado Cniversity finally came out with the long end of a 7 ' ) to 61 score. The last event of the track season, the conference meet held in Houlder May 2i. 24. proved to be the most interesting from the standojiit of thrills and of broken rcrords. .Six of the sc en ll. LKY KiCHENBERGKK KiilUNSON 4W ' ..».,• ; 1 1 R. M. C. field records were broken. The Colorado track- sters, though not able to take first place, gave the cham- pionship Utah team a fight to the finish; and had Chatfield been able to run for State, the outcome would probably have been different. Colorado Aggies gave Colorado U. a hard fight for second place, Colorado beating them by only 1 and % points. Utah rolled up a total of 5714 points; Colorado came second with 46; and Aggies third with 441 3 points. B. Y. U., Utah PI r ,3 Aggies, Colorado College, I .. ' HB , 1 Montana State, Denver, Wy- H - ' il||fm H B|B oming, Colorado Teachers, and flP ni l l Western State were also at m l l " Beattie, the ' i B i jg [jQy from Colorado Aggies, ended his college career by t- v B S B breaking the record in both . a| J 1 ° P " - ' ' " ' - ' discus - " " ' M n H H throw. Darrell Hamilton from .; j H Colorado set an official record ; i! Hl B in the broad jump of 24 ' 4J " . " Dutch " Clark, versatile All- American athlete from Colo- rado College, broke the ham- mer throw record with a mighty heave of 160 ' . Harvey of Colorado . " Aggies was able to top the bar at 13 ' 1 " for a new record in the pole vault. Grant of Utah cleared the bar at 6 ' 3 ' s " to set a new mark to shoot at in the high jump. On the track. Long of Utah U., gave the best demonstration by winning the 440 with yards to spare. As a final touch to an already successful meet, the all-conference mile relay team was chosen, the men picked were Captain Plein of Colorado University, l-ong of Utah University, W ' ooten of Utah University and Myers of Utah Aggies. So ended a very successful track season for Colorado University, a track season that has put Colorado University in the limelight athletically, a season for which the University can justly Luce Qu. M Moore I i,;,ll4 be proud, and a season in which Coach Pot ts, in his brief career at the University of Colorado, has i ro e l himself to be the outstanding; track mentor in the R. M. C. The University of Colo- rado participated in several events outside of the regular track schedule. The first event was an indoor meet with Aggies, in which Colorado was able to come out on the long end of a 54 to 49 score. The meet was ery interesting throughout, five meet records being broken and one tied, showing that for so early in the season the tracksters were in e.Ncellent condition. The second event was the A. A. U. meet held in Denver; here again Colorado canie out on top. annexing 42 points. Colorailo Aggies, Colorado Col- lege, and the Denver Athletic Club tied for second with 18 points. Wyoming scored .? points, and Mines and Teach- ers scored one each Colorado also sent men to the Kansas relays where they gave a good account of themselves, Hamilton taking second place in the broadjump and Chatficld running good races in both the century and the liO-yard high hurdles. At the .National Collegiate meet at Chicago. Colorado athletes also showed up very well. Hamilton placed fourth in the broadjump. I ' lein ran on the Rocky Mountain Conference relay team that placed second, and Robinson also ran a good hurdle race. The activities show that Colorado is coming to the front athletically and that Coach Potts is turning out track teams that can compete with those from any part of the country. Dennky ' an ai.ki NIUKI.II Cll. LLGREN Pagr l)f The following men were awarded letters: R. Chap- man, D. Hamilton, P. Krutak, C. Quinlan, E. Plein, P. Berg, F. Birney, N. Chatfield, L. Freese, J. Haley, J. Robinson, J. Van Yalkenburgh, F. Chall- gren, W. Denney, C. Eichen- berger, E. Luce, D. Moore, L. Quani, C. Snow, and K. Walsh. With so many successful track meets and relay carnivals being held here and with such a good season behind our track team, many more people, in- cluding those from Denver and nearby towns as well as student and town enthusiasts, are at- tending the various meets. Ad- vertising has also added im- petus to this move of interest in track. With the track season comes that gala spirit of spring and it seems to invigorate everyone, whether participating or not. The stands are even more colorful than during the football season, with the bright summer dresses of co-eds and rather fantastical " knickers " of the men students. In conjunction with this increased interest being displayed in track, the women of the Uni- versity, through the Women ' s Athletic Association and the gynmasium departments, have begun to emphasize th is sport. Each year they have regular competition in practically all regular track events and a considerable amount of enthusiasm is shown in these events. Within a few years it is probable that there will be inter-school competition among the College women. Show Walsh Piigf I 3 b BASEBALL III C ' aIMAIN IJ.MICK S( llUAl.M ' ' Peck " Page 137 BASEBALL THE 1930 baseball season as a whole was a success, due to the fact that only two games were lost, one to the Tigers and one to Denver. The team got away to a fast start and played heads up baseball, then fell into a field- ing slump, which looked dis- astrous for awhile. However, the team came out of this to win easily the majority of the remaining games. Few pitch- ers in the conference excelled Sailer, southpaw iron man, and few men excelled Ewing in the art of getting extra basehits when needed. This season has uncovered some prospects, which will aid materially in the organization of a cham- jiionship team in 19,?1. The season opened at X ' arsity Field, April 11, when the promising Silver and Gold team beat Denver University 10—7. Ewing, Winn, Schwalm, ScHWALM and Buckland showed much promise at bat. Colorado hammered Peterson and Byers for a total of sixteen hits, while Denver collected nine off Sailer. The game was well played for a gime so early in the season, and if the players had done as well in the later games as they did in this game, the championship would have been assured. Sailer, C. U. ' s hurler, was in good form as was shown by the number of hits that Denver acquired. The infield functioned smoothly. This was shown by the fact that the boys were playing with all that they had. plus a certain finish which is usually lacking at the beginning of a season. The outfield has some very capable performers in Buckland, Ewing, and U ' arnick. Mills showed up well in his initial attempt behind the bat. SCIUUAKT Ewing Pane IJn In the second game of the season as well as the scries with Denver University, Colo- rado U. coidd not see the hall. either at bat or in the field. The Ranie was played at Mer- chant ' s Field, which may have something to do with the fact that Colorado was beaten 6 1. Sechlcr had neither support in the field nor at bat. which fact can be used as the reason that he had a great deal of difficulty. Denver collected eight hits ofT 5iechler, while Colorado got to I ' eterson for four. C. I ' , had been playing practically all the time on her own field; and had not time to get used to the field at N ' er- chant ' s I ' ark, which may account for the fact that they did not follow tlie li.dl as they should. Colorado came into its own in the game with Teach- ers. .-Xpril 22, when Sailer, stellar southpaw, limited the Purple and Cold to six scat- tered hits, the result being a 12-3 win for Colorado. The fielding of both teams lacked a snap with many errors resulting. Colorado ac(|uired five, while the I ' edagogues were chalked up with four. The batting of Winn, Colorado second baseman, who collected a single and a triple, and Huckland, ' arsity centerfielder. who got a single and a tri[)lc were the outstanding batsmen for Colorado, w hile Butler, who got a sitigle and a triple, was the highlight of the Teachers ' team. The C. U. nine seemed to have regained their old fire inasmuch as they pounded three Teacher pitchers for a total of 14 hits. Ne crtheless they had yet to regain their ronfi l(Mice in the field. In the game with .Aggies, C. V. raiiie tliriiiit;li in i oiiin-.eTiililile style to win handily BllCKl-.VNI) D. zzo Saller P.I« - JO 10 — 6. Colorado showed that they were still looking over the offerings of the opposing nioundsmen with an eagle eye. Their fielding was performed with snap and precision. " Buck " Ewing was again leader in the batting honors of the day, getting four hits out of five times up! Winn was also pounding the ball for extra basehits, getting three hits for four times at bat. .Sailer and Sechler pitched and were nex ' er in trouble. In the first game of a two- game series between Colorado and the C. C. Tigers, C. C. won by an 8— -6 score, although they were outhit and outplayed throughout the game. Colo- rado touched Cheney and " Dutch " Clark for a total of ten hits, while the Tigers were getting nine off Sechler. Though Sechler pitched a heady game, many inoppor- tune errors robbed him of a possible win. Clarkson Mills Sechler jhe Silver and Cold team played heads-up baseball, and took advantage of all the breaks to win the second game of the series with C. C. by the score of 13-7. Sailer was never in trouble throughout the game due to his own effectiveness and the support given him. While the Tigers nicked Sailer for six hits, the Silver and Gold batsmen were getting to " Dutch " Clark for fourteen. " Buck " Ewing was easily the best batter of the after- noon, while Captain Schwalm was a close second. The fact that most of the hits of the afternoon were good for extra bases showed that the Colorado boys still had their eyes on the ball; and that there was a minimum of errors showed that the Varsity had regained their old confidence in the field. The Mines game, it seems, helped to show the real punch of the X ' arsity. The Miners generally have a good ball club. However, C. U. had little difficulty in swamping them 21 — 9. X ' arsity pounded Stewart, Dicky, and Wood, three aces for the Miners, for a total of 24 hits. The Miners were able to collect 14 off Sailer, due to the fact that he was wild at times! Sailer struck out seven men. C. U. played its usual heads-up game at bat by making many of their 24 hits good for extra bases. Their fielding game was about the same as usual. In the last game of the 19.50 season, Colorado beat the Pedagogues 12 7. Sechler won his game. Urilliant sup- port in the field and opportune batting enabled him to pull through in commendable style. Warnick was the batting star cil the afternoon, getting two homers with two on each time. Schwalm got three singles, Mills two singles, Ewing got a home run and a single, and Buckland got two singles. Baseball has not proven as p 5pular as the three other major sports: primarily because of the inopportune times at which the games must be played in order to run off as hea y schedule as is played. The caliber of ball played is very high, however, and those w ho do follow this interesting sport are ardent enthusiasts, enjoying each game in true old .American fashion. Our baseball diamond is one of the best in the conference but is (|uite out of the way for the students. Springkr ARNICKK Thach Winn A l g( Nl r ' II C CLUB OFFICERS Choice Elliott President Sidney Pleasant Vice-President William Thach . Secretary-Treasurer Paul Sawyer . Sergeant-at-Arms John Bangeman Dean Farrell Elmer Plein Dave Bauer Leonard Freese Louis Quam John Bennewitz Howard Grant Clarence Quinlan HiL Berg Alfred Greenman Wm. Railey Fletcher Birney James Haley Fr. ncis Reagan Ernest Bolen Darrell Hamilton John Robinson George Brown Cloid Hammers Earl Rubright Chas. Buckland John Hayes Royal Rubright Bernard Buster Creed Hinderlider Harry Saller George Carlson Sterling Huntington Paul Sawyer Fenton Challgren Lloyd Jensen Elmer Schwalm Ray Chapman Chas. Johnson Harold Scott Newton Chatfield Ted Kirkmeyer Earl Sechler Paul Church Merle Lefferdink O. Shali enberger Malcolm Clagett Alan Loucks Wm. G. Smith Walter Clakkson George McBurney Wm. E. Smith Wm. Cleland W. D. McKelvey Chas. Snow Ernest Collins Au Chuck Mau Bob Spencer John Cowan Pete Middlemist Henry Stark Nicholas Dazzo Stuart Debenham Bob Mills Douglas Murray Bernard Teets Warren Terry Wayne Denny W. H. Nelson Wm. Thach TVRELL DRINKWATER George Newton Jack N ' anValkenburgh I ' loyd Eichenberger Louis Overfelt W. A. Warnick H B Choice Elliott Frank Peyton Homer Winn 1 B Forrest Kwing Sidney Pleasant Augu.st Zanoni 1 1 1 • 1 P " !. ,. ■ r p FOOTBALL Captain 15ekn-aru Blstkk " Bunny " Page 14} Buster LOUCKS Carlson FOOTBALL c ' ' OLORADO University ' s gridiron season, with the exception of the crushing defeat received from the hands of LItah University and the scoreless tie played with the L ' tah Farmers, was a total success. The Silver and Gold won the state championship and gained athletic recognition for the school and the Rocky Mountain Conference by hand- ing the highly-touted Missouri University Tigers a 9-to-O defeat, and, in addition to these accomplishments, suc- cessfully overthrew the Denver University Pioneers against fearful betting odds due to last-minute injuries and sick- ness. State ' s grid machine deserves much credit. Prospects at the beginning of the season pointed to the fact that State was to have one of the best teams in its history, and such was the case. Captain Buster and Bolen, returning guards, Elliot and Sawyer, tackles, and Loucks, Carlson, and Quinlan, veteran wingmen, returned to make a complete lineup for Coach Witham ' s forewall; Railey and Teets, returning lettermen from last year, also rendered invaluable assistance to the above linemen throughout the season, as did Beaton, stellar guard of the 1929 freshman aggregation. In the backfield, Middlemist, quarter- back, and McKelvey and Pleasant, veteran halfbacks, returned, while a new fullback had to be developed to fill the acancy left by the graduation of " Bill " Smith, 1929 captain; Decker very aptly filled this vacancy. Outstanding performances were turned in by Bradley, stellar sophomore halfback; by Haley, playing both at halfback and quarterback; and by Newton, flashy halfback of last year ' s frosh team. In the first game of the season, which was ph» ' ed with Missouri University at Coluiii- l)ia. the C. U. lineup displayed unusual brilliance in defcatini; the Tigers by a 9-toO count. Due to .Middleniist ' s excellent punting and passing, most of the game was played in Missouri territory. Shortly after the opening of the first quarter. Middleniist shot McKclvey a twenty-five yard pass, and the latter raced twenty-five yards more to score the only touchdown uf the game. The teams then battled on even terms until the last five minutes of play, at which time Newton place- kicked from the 18-yard line to assure Colorado a victory. Only once did Missouri threaten to score; two passes placed the ball on Colorado ' s 15-yard line, and these were followed by two unsuccessful passes and two line plunges Elliot McKixvky that were failures. After an Qlinlan exchange of punts in which Middleniist had the advantage, Colorado started a drive down the field that took the ball to the Tiger 18-yard line, from which point Newton place-kicked. The first conference game was played with the I ' tah .State .- gricultureal College at l.ogan on October 11. and in this tilt the -Silver and Ciold team showed a sad lackof the scoring punch. Seven times Colorado drove the ball within scoring distance of the f ' tah goal. The Middleniist- to-Bradley passing combination was a feature of the game, as was Middleniist ' s piiiitint; and generalship. Colorado ' s first victims of the season were the Colorado Sclionl cif Mines Orediggers, whom - .-.v., t tJC SMW Kf Ka m m Paft I4i 10 ! they defeated 26 to 7 in a loosely-played game October 19 on the home field. All of the six touchdowns were the direct or indirect results of passing, which was the only good feature of the day. Colorado displayed poor offen- sive and defensive work against an inferior line. Poor blocking and tackling, a great amount of fumbling, and Haley ' s end running were also marked features of the game. Beaton place-kicked early in the first quarter for State ' s initial score; and, during the same period, a short pass from Middlemist to Haley and a SO-yard run by the latter resulted in the first touchdown of the game. State ' s two touchdowns in the second quarter were the results of a long pass over the goal line, Middlemist to Carlson, and Newton ' s interception of Eads ' pass; Newton ran .S5 yards for a touchdown. Eads ' and Peaker ' s passing and line plunging terminated in the team ' s only score. Colorado scored twice after the inter- mission, once in each t|uarter; and the last two periods were marked by much penalizing due to holding, ofT-side plays, and illegal tackling. In the Homecoming-day game, C. U. displayed a very good brand of football in handing the Colorado Aggies a 7-to-O defeat. " Slick " Haley, sensational Silver and Gold half-back, was the star of the day and his brilliant and alert playing, punting, pass catching, and end running were directly responsible for the Colorado victory. During the game Colorado fizzled several chances to score: two drives were successful only up to the .■ ggie 20-yard line during the first quarter, McKelvey ' s unsuccessful drop kick, Beaton ' s wide place kick, and Loucks ' fumbled Ukcker Sawyer Middlemist l agc- 1 40 pass over the goal were the failures of the first half; in the last (|iiartcr Midilleniist passed to Haley for successive gains of 44 and 30 yards to bring the ball to Aggies ' 5-yard line, and there the Aggie wall stiffened and C. U. failed by inches to score. The sole touchdown of the game was niade near the close of the first period when Haley broke away for a run of 1 1 yards and then caught a Middleniist pass for a gain of 34 yards. White was the Aggie offensive star and was especially noticed when he, almost single- handedly, carried the ball 60 yards from his own 20-yarrl line to the Silver and r.olil 20-yar(l line. The Farmer linemen opened wide holes in the C. U. line for their back- field plungers. Colorado U. successfully re- pulsed a fighting Tiger team at Colorado Springs on November 1 by eeking out a 14-1.? win after receiving their biggest scare of the season. C. C. scored a touchdown before the first period was half over when Ingram returned Middlemist ' s punt to the Colorado 13-yar l line, from which a series of line plunges by Dellolzer carried the ball over the goal line. C. U. came back to tie the score on the first play of the second period, when Midtllemist passed to Bradley for a net gain of 10 yards that was good for a touchdown. At the opening of the second half, .Middleniist threw an 18-yard pass to McKelvey and on the next play heaved a pass to Haley, who raced .?2 yards for a touch- down. McKelvey succeeded in kicking goal, and this later turned out to be the winning point. An angered and fighting Tiger team then started a slashing offense that took the ball down the field three times to within the Colorado 10-vard line, and oti the last drive Hellolzer took the Ti:i;ts I ' li:. sant H.M.IV m Page 147 ball over the goal line; Star- buck then failed to kick goal. Bolen and Captain Buster played stellar games in the line for the Silver and Gold. Haley and Middlemist starred in the C. U. backfield, and Bradley and Pleasant turned in very commendable per- formances. DeHolzer and In- gram starred in the C. C. backfield, and the whole Tiger line out-played State ' s forward wall. The game was marked liy excessive fumbling by both teams and weak tackling on the part of the C. U. players. On November 8, C. U. decidedly shut out Colorado Teachers ' College by a 27-to-7 score and entered the home stretch of the Rocky Mountain Conference title race unde- feated. Three of States ' touchdowns in this game re- sulted from sustained drives down the field, these drives being made possible by the brilliant playing of the Silver and Gold forewall. Pete Middlemist ' s running was also one of the grand s pectacles of the day, his total average for each time that he carried the ball was eight yards, an excellent record. .Although it is hard to believe that a game with such a score could be close, scores are often deceiving as to the real nature of the game and the 34-to-O defeat that the Utah Redskins handed Colorado to cinch the Rocky Mountain Conference title was really closer than the score would tend to indicate. Utah scored twice in the first period. C. U. then held the highly-touted Redskins scoreless during the second and third periods. Colorado ' s only threat to score came in the second period when a 40-yard pass from Middlemist to Bradley olaced the ball on Utah ' s 20-yard line. Christensen ' s ballcarrying exhibition was one of the best ever seen in the Norlin Br. dley Crosby Bolen -ia» lt t ■n ■vj " Page us Stadium; Davis and Captain Price also displayed unusual skill in the I ' tah backfield. Captain Huster ' s tacklini; and Crosby ' s defensive play were the features of the performance turned in by Colorado ' s line. In the final game of the season in Denver, Colorado decisively established its supe- riority over its ancient rival. Denver University, by virtue of the 27-to-7 victory o er the Pioneers. Early in the second period, D. I ' , fumbled the ball. which was recovered by New- ton who made the initial score of the game. The third touchdown of the day was scored by Bradley. The fourth touchdown was the result ot another field march. The final score was the result of Newton ' s w inning of a 45-yard race with Specken to the goal line. Haley ' s generalship was the feature of the game. The following men received letters: Captain Bernard Buster, Captain - elect Paul Sawyer, Paul Bradley. Fletcher Hirney. Cieorge Carlson. W illis Crosby, Choice Elliot, l.awton (ireene, James Haley, (ieorge .Newton, .Sidney Pleasant. Clarence (Juini.iii, Wayne Kay, Bernard Teets, Ernest Bolen, Warren McKelvey, .August Zanoni, and Daniel Beaton. The weather throughout the football season was excellent for we had no home game at which outside conditions hindered the attendance and, with the exception of the Utah -Agricul- tural College game at Logan, when it rained for the entire game and slightly cool weather at the Denver University game on Thanksgiving, all of our outside ganies were played under favorable conditions. Ray Z. NO-SI GKKKNIi Page 1 4 ' Student - body spirit was also commendable throughout the season. This was shown in numerous ways. Home-com- ing was one of the best ever staged by this University, and every fraternity and so rority was gayly hung with the green and yellow of Colorado Agri- cultural College and our own Silver and Gold. Many gradu- ates returned for the event and v ere welcomed b - their respec- tive Greek orders or by the in- dependent students at the Stu- dent Ihiion Memorial Building. This was the first time such a reception had been held in the new building and its facilities became more fully appreciated. Another manifestation of the student interest in the foot- ball team was the turnout of students when the team re- turned from Missouri. The town of Boulder just ceased ne- gotiations while the team was " tooted " up the hill; never were there so many people on the streets on a Sunday after- noon before. Much of this pep and enthusiasm was due to the cheer-leaders along with Pi Epsilon Pi. Pi Epsilon Pi put on the many mid-week rallies at which the cheer-leaders led the " hoots " and " howls " and raised the students ' enthusiasm to a high pitch for the game the ensuing week-end. Our band was also, in a larger degree than many realize, responsible for the enthusiasm and interest displayed at the games by the students. They kept the noise up when the lungs became weak and entertained us at the quarters. Many times, along with Pi Epsilon Pi, the band gave demonstrations at the half. Beaton BiRNEY Nt.WTON Page 150 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL FI 1 " .S1IMAX f()()tl)all stimulated a great deal of interest among the class of ' 34 and met with marked success this year. Head Freshman Coach Frank Potts and Assistant Coaches Harry G. Carlson, Warren Thompson, and arian Ashhaugh rejiorted that they were ery well satislu ' d with the outcome of the season. Three games were played this year. The first with the Colorado Teachers College, the second with the Colorado . ggies, and the third with the D. r. yearlings. By virtue of winning all three games, the C. I ' . yearlings anne.xed the state freshman football rham])ionship. The first game was won 1) - a r2-to-() score. Rallying after a l)ad start, the C. I ' , freshmen scored a brilliant 22-to-7 victory ' over the Colorado Aggie frosh. Nelson, flashy C. L ' . Ijack, and Field, Silver and Gold center, were the defensive stars of the da . In the last game, in which the C. l ' . Nearlings handed D. I ' . ' s freshmen a 13-to-7 drul)bing, a ( iros enor-to-I)oyle pass scored the initial Silver and (lold touchdown in the hrst quarter; a pioneer punt was blocked 1) - Finder in the second |)erio l and recovered b Clifton, who raced o er the goal line. The following men recei ed their numerals: .Marion . ustin, William Blood, Robert Brown, James Counter, F. W. I- ' ield, llal Garwood. Robi ' rt ( " .ill)ert, Ra inond Finder, Arnold Fund, Kenneth McFean, Willi. un Mood -, Robert Nelson, Fdward Peate, Faurence Pugh, I-Vank Sha er, Foren Swa ne. Fdward Walker, Robert Whitaker, Claxton White. Flo (l Clifton. Fcon Coulter, W. F. DaughertN-. Harmon 1 ).i is, 1 )()nald 1 )owis, l ali)h Hale -, George Grosvenor, Harrison Glenny, Tom Holden, lr ing Hornstein, Meredith [.imcsdn, and Stuart KcnnrdN ' . Patt I U A If CHEERLEADERS A LWAYS present in fair or in foul weather, always pepped up to the highest pitch of enthusiasm, ready for every occasion, a smile and cheer for the hero or team — that is the lot of the cheerleaders. Through their co-ordinated antics the vocal efforts of the entire Univer- sity are co-ordinated and, thus, is the pep of our student body registered as good or poor with the opposing student body. We registered high (juite consistently this season. Colonulo ' s Yell — " Colorado L ' Colorado " U " Colorado " U " Oooooooo " U " Colorado Colorado " U " Colorado " U " Oooooooo " U " Colorado Colorado ' s Song — " Glory Colorado " Colorado Varsity comes marchino; on the field, Colorado Varsity comes marching on the field, Colorado Varsity comes marching on the field, Colorado ' s hound to win. Chorus Cilory, ,ijlor ' , Colorado, (iIor ' , glorN ' , Colorado, Cilory, glory, Colorado, Hurrah for theSiherand ihc Cold. »• " Bii.i.Y, Jack and Clark Jack VanVai.kicndurgh Cl.AKK W ' n.l.IAMS William ( " iKamam Pi.« - 52 BASKET BALL C ' ai ' Iaix I ' i;ii:k .Midiu.iomist • ' Fete " Page I f3 I} ' - BASKET BALL MiDDLEMIST Lefferdink c ••OLORADO Fniversity ' s cagers ended their con- ference season this year in third place in the eastern division, one and one-half games behind Colorado Teachers, the team they de- feated twice. Wyoming cap- tured the eastern division title, but was defeated in two of the three games of a series with Utah for the Rocky Mountain Confer- ence title at Salt Lake City. Colorado ' s team, under the name of the Outdoor Sports Store of Boulder, tied for third place with the Piggly- Wiggly-MacMarr team of Denver in the A. A. U. tournament held in Denver following the close of its season. A great amount of credit is due Merle Lefferdink, stellar Colorado forward, who finished in fifth place among high scorers of the division, scoring 111 points. George Newton, State ' s scoring guard, also turned in a very commendable performance this season. He was selected as first string guard on the Rock - Mountain News ' all-eastern division team by " Curley " Grieve, sports editor, and commended for his consistent scoring from niidfloor, passing, and steady defensi e play. Captain Pete Middlemist failed to hit his scoring stride this season, but received much favorable comment for his consistent fioor work, passing, teamwork, and generalship. Challgren, James " Slick " Haley, and Paul Bradley, State ' s other scrappy forwards, were among the flashiest players seen in action this year. Graves, C. U. ' s back guard, also played a consistent defensive game throughout the season. Colorado conducted a barn-storming trip during Christmas vacation, and won games from the following teams: Pratt ' s Bookstore of Denver 50-32, Page 154 Ufcff Trinidaci 52-. ' i9, Sterling 57- 27, and Brush ()2-37. The onK ' defeat sutTered In- State during this trip was that from the I ' dick Tire f e at ( ' ()h)rado Sjirings. 17-29. Colorado then lost three pre- season games to Kansas Univeisity, 34-25, 36-28, and 25-17, and one to the FhilliiJs Oilmen of Bartles- ville, Oklahoma, 27-16. On Januar ' 17, the Silver and Gold live defeated the Pralts Bookmen for the second time, 35-31. State ' s first ictims of the season were the Colorado School of Mines Orediggers, who thc - smothered 33 to 9, in a one-sided and uninteresting game on |anuai 9. the Miners on Januar - 26. Colorado again easil - won Nkwton III I hi ' second game with 1) - a 31-15 score. In the next conference game of the season with dming rni ersity at Laramie, the -Siher and Cold hard-Hoor workers suffered a 34-29 defeat due primarily to slight weaknesses in the passing and defensi e de|iartments: this game was, however, one of the " hair-raising " brand from start to finish, the score changing hands eleven times. On the following Saturday, Wyoming handed ( )lora do another upset of 36 to 26. The Colorado F " arniers were the ne.xt lo sutler deleat lri)m Ctilorado, who won a home-and-home series 33-22 and 26-23, the latter game being decidedly State ' s during the first half and Aggies ' during the second with Colorado finding considerable difficult - in coming through with a three-pf)int lead in the end. The highly-touted Teachers ' quintet that was later to be the A. .A. I ' . chami)ions were next handed a decided 32-22 beating, with Middlemisi and LetTerrlink leading the scoring. 1). L ' . ' s Pioneer C|uintet then dealt Colorado a narrow-margin 24-22 defeat on the home Hoor with I ' eiiton Challgrcn, .State ' s Pagt ISS scrappy little forward, play- ing the best game of his career. Colorado next, handed the Pedagogs their second defeat 31-22 with Newton and Challgren star- ring in the fast and furious game. D. U. capitalized on varsity ' s failure to find the next tilt and won by a 34-28 score, Newton and Challgren again starring for Colorado and Hively and Byers for the Parsons. C. U. completed its con- ference schedule in a blaze of glory with two victories over Colorado College on February 28 and 29 by handing the Tigers decided 30-20 and 37-35 defeats. The Middlemist, Lefferdink, Newton, Challgren, and Haley combinations clicked like a machine in these games. The following men were awarded letters: Captain Peter Middlemist, Fenton Challgren, Merle Lefferdink, Paul Bradley, James Haley, George Newton, and Harold Graves. Although our standing in the conference was not as good as it had been for the last two years; still the students ' interest in this fastest of sports did not decline. Every game had capacity attendance and the pep organization, in their reserved section, led the cheering at every game. The band was present occa- sionally to add their thrilling chords to the general discord. As far as the student attitude was concerned this ear toward razzing the umpire or other officials, it was considerably- better than during the pre ious year — peculiarly the student in a crowd will not look at the situation from the individual standpoint — that the official is nearer and far more alert than he. Improvement from all schools was noticeable all season. The popularity of this sport may be attributed to the swiftness with which the action takes place along with the short time required to play it. .Students do iKil like long-drawn-out contests — they are of the " fast-mo ' ing " generation. Bradley Challgren Craves Pag 156 M v MINOR SPORTS Page I f7 WRESTLING ' I . Ralph Munns, coach of wrestHng and varsity line coach, was graduated from Cornell University in 1927. While in school there, he played guard on the football team and was on the wrestling team for three years. In 1925 he won the championship of the 175- pound class in the A. A. U. meet held in New ' )rk City. This is his third year at the University of Colorado. Ralph Munns LETTERMEN CAPTAIN Harold Scott George McBirney Cloid Hammers William H. Nelson S. Sterling Huntington Earl Sechler Malcolm Clagett Dean Farrell Earl Rubright Page I « WRESTLING ( )|.()I . I )( ) had a woiuIctIuIK sikti ' ssIuI si ' asoii in un ' stling this ear, wiiiiiinj, ' the h-astern Division ( " liani])i()nshi|) l)y virtue of captiiriiiii tlie division niet ' t held in I ' oiiIdiT on I " c ' l ruar - ' 20 and 21 and e er - otlicr moot schechilcd. Colorado ' s first ictinis of the season were tlie C ' olora lo Ajjjgics, Eastern I)i ision Champions of two years as o, wlioni the ' defeated 23 to 9 on January ' 2 ' A hy winninii four out of sewn matches. A meet was then won from 1). C 21 to Ki on Januar - 31. State ' s rai)plers then smotliered ' ()minii and Teachers 2(i to 2 and 24.. " ) to 9. .3 on February 7 and Fel)ruar 14, respectively. George McBirnt ' v won tlie 1 lo-ixnmd class ch,un|)ionshi]) of the I astern Division, I- arl Sechler the 14r)-pound (lass. Cloid Ham- mers the lo.o-pcund class, and Karl Ruhri ht won the heavyweiiiht chami)ionship for the third consecuti e ear. Ca])tain Harold Scott and Malcolm Claggett placed third in the 135- and KM-jiound classes, respectively. Prospects for the team next year at present look rather gloom - since seven of this year ' s eight veterans will be graduated in June. Hammers will be the only returning veteran next year to Ijrighten Coach Munns ' outlook. Some likeK-looking material was un- covered this year in intramural wrestling, ho ve er, and many of the [xirticiiKints in this annual event will undoubtedK make strong bids next year tor berths on the arsity scjuad. .Mana(;i;r Sh.vttic, C ' i.. .(.i;tt, Kakkki.i., llrNTiN(.T )N. Ki mkk.mt, I hacii .Minns SixHLiiR, Hknkk, Captain Scott, Ha.mmkks, .Nklson, .McBirnky Paer I f « SWIMMING John H. Mason, swimming coach, was graduated from the Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College at Stillwater, Okla- homa, in 192.5. W ' hile in school there he was the quarterback of the football team for three years and All-Southwestern Con- ference selection for that position in 1922; he also made letters in track and wrestling. John H. Mason LETTERMEN Captain Ernest Collins Douglas Murray William Clelland Creed Hinderlider Robert Hazlett Stuart Debenham John Cowan John Story Wilmer Sims Fer gus Pingrey James Baird Lloyd Jensen Harold Benight fL SWIMMING ( )|.( )I AI )() .itjain annexed the eastern dixision swimming cham- pionshii) this year by " irtiie ol winniiiii the eastern dixision meet at Laramie and every other meet seheduled. All of the Silver and (iold watermen jxTformed in an outstandini; fashion throuijhfjut the season. State ' s tankers opened their season l)y scoring a 50-25 win over Aggies ' mermen at Boulder on January 31; in this meet new con- ference records were established by Colorado ' s relay team, in the 220-yard free style by I ' ingreN-, of Colorado, and in the 5()-yard free style by Longmore, of Aggies. ( " . l " . sul)stitutes ne. t swamped Wyoming 02 to 13 on February (i; in this meet Murray, of ( " . l ' ., cli|)ped two-tenths of a second from Longmore ' s record established the week before, and Colorado ' s medley relay team also set a new record. The next victims to be snowed under were the Teachers ' swimmers, who were defeated 51 to 18 by Colorado on P ' ebruary 11. In a return meet the Silver and (iold again defeated Aggies 44 to 31 at Fort Collins on February 14. in the conterence meet at Laramie on February 29 and 30, Coach Mason ' s natators won their third consecutive eastern division title and took e er - rtrst place, piling up 67 i)()ints to Teachers ' 23.5 points and W ' xoming ' s 11.5 points m f4 »s .AiKiKNs, Sims, Wickmk, Cm ' tain Collins. Maird, Story. |i;nsi;n, Ni:isTi:ri:R, I ' ixi.rky, DliBliNHA.M, .MlRRAY, CoWAN. I IlNDKRI.IllKR, Cl.KI.l.AND. Hl:NUiHT, llAZKLIiTT. .N ' aGEL MANACiKK Kl-ITII, ( ' oA(il MaSON Pagt Itl TUMBLING Terry, Cross. Farrell. Krueger, Coach N ' avra Dalby, Barnes, Captain Qiam, Turman. Todd " COLORADO ' S gymnastic team enjoyed a very successful season this year, placing second in the eastern division meet at Greeley on March 1 and winning every dual meet scheduled. A great amount of credit goes to Coach Vavra and his entire squad for the favoral)le performances that were turned in. In the first conference meet, Colorado ' s tumblers nosed out the Colorado Aggies and won a 222-220 victory on January 31, winning the high bar, side horse, and flying rings events. State ' s men next eked out a 173 to 170.5 win from Wyoming on February 6, winning the horizontal bar, side horse, and parallel l)ars events. Colorado ' s third victory was won from Teachers ' on February 14 by a 233.5-215 score. In the conference meet held at Creeley, Colorado Aggies won 229.5 points to Colorado ' s 218.25 points. Hanawald, Farrell, Barnes, and Terry starred for Colorado throughout the season. The following men were awarded letters: Captain Louis Ouam, Dean Farrell, Otto Cross, Warren Terr ' , Walter Barnes, Ned Hana- wald, Walter Dalln- and i iul Todd. Page 162 llz TENNIS Davis Bull, Capt. Baikk Bknnewitz Greenman I.YALL GREAGOR OLORADO ' S tennis team, Eastern Division champions of 1929, again came through with another di •ision championsliip in 1930, winning ever - meet witli the exception of one that pia ecl on May 14 at Greelex in which C. U. tied Teachers with each team winning tlirre singles matches and one doul)les m.itch. It was witli a great deal of (hliicult that ( " oach liohier ' s men cliniinalcd the Teachers squad li - (inr-half jxiint in the conlcrrnce meet on Ma - 23 and 24; C [ ' . registered lour aiKJ one-liail |)oints to Teachers four, Captain Hull and Bennewitz, of C l ' ., rapturing the conference doubles championship and Bull going to the finals with Ogle of Teachers, for the conference singles championship. Captain lUill, Capt.iin-i ' .lect Bennewitz, and Davis led the Silver and ( " .old attack throughout the season and were ahK assisted hy Bauer, Lyall, C.reenman, and W ' ilford, new men on the squad. -Ml of these men, with the exception of iiull and Da is, will he hack next year to rai.se State ' s hopes for 1931 to a very high point. GOLF Drinkwater Beeler Brown ' COLORADO experienced a fairly successful golf season last year, finishing second to D. U. by eight strokes in the conference meet held at the Lakewood Country Club in Denver on May 16 and 17; C. C. was third and Wyoming University fourth. Not only was C. U. forced to accept this position second to D. U. in the conference meet, but the Silver and Gold ' s prestige was also humbled in the same manner in four other triangular meets with the Pioneers and Tigers. Denver also won a dual meet from Colorado on April 19, and tied in a fifth triangular meet, Colorado coming second. The Silver and Gold was successful in defeating the team from the Springs on May 3 in a dual meet. Brown led the Silver and Gold attack finishing low man in the dual meet with Denver, in two of the triangular meets between C. U., D. U., and C. C, and by finishing as the second low man in the conference meet. Besides Brown, the remainder of Coach Franklin ' s golf squad was made up of Drinkwater, Sturdyvin, Beeler, Koch and Marsalis, all of whom turned in t-ry fa ' oral)le performances for the season. Golf prospects for 1931 are very bright, intleed, as the return of Beeler, Sturdyvin, Drinkwater, and Brown are assured. ' A INTRAMURAL SPORTS . ' ' r Page us ■1 INTRAMURAL BASEBALL MoNTENiE Rogers Davidson Clarkson Counter Murray Andrews Stapp Spencer Weldon PHI CxAMMA DELTA A S was the case last year, the intramural baseball tournament was divided into four divisions with four fraternities in divisions one and two, and five fraternities in divisions three and four. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta, and Phi Gamma Delta won divisions one, two, and three respectively with clean slates. Division tour A ' as thrown into a three-cornered tie between Delta Sigma Phi, Sigma Chi, and Phi Kappa Tau, which finally resulted in the elimina- tion of the Delta Sigs from the playoffs. To reach the semi-finals, the Sig Eps defeated Phi Delta Theta; Delta Tau Delta eliminated the Phi Taus; and Phi Caninia Delta erased Kappa Sigma and Beta Theta Pi. The Fijis then went into the finals and successfully defeated the Sigma Chis to win the fraternity divisions and then easily smothered the Barbarians, winners of the Barb Tournament, 9 to 1, for the school championship. Pagv 166 INTRAMURAL KITTYBALL IMI.l. ROLLICKS INDEPENDENTS 17 ' ITT ' B. I,L. without a (iouht, holds the cTiiter of tlie stage in the intranuiral spring sports, it is lot)l :e(! upon with greattT interest than tra(-| and l)asehall. i ' iii Cainnia Delta easily clinched the interfraternit - clKunpionshij) !) ■ defeating the Signii ( " his in one of the most interesting games of the season. Tiie game ended 17-7. The Sigma Chis defeat was attributed to the poor support the ' ga -e their stellar hurler, (ieorge I ocli. Alter a hard li,L;ht. the Pill Rollers were victorious in the independent Division. The Pill Rollers won still higher honors by being awarded the school chani])ionshi|) because the Phi C.annna Di ' lta team failed to appear. Pane 167 INTRAMURAL TRACK PHI KAPPA TAU pHI KAPPA TAU easily carried away the annual intramural track and field meet with 42} points, the nearest competitor, Sigma Phi Epsilon, totaling only 303 markers; Sigma Chi placed third with 29 counters, and Phi Gamma Delta was fourth with 24 points. Bradley, Sig Ep, and high-point man of last year, was again high individual with 183 points. Staat, Phi Tau, set a new intramural record of 21 feet 11 inches in the broad jump. Other than this, figures of intramural records set last year were neither surpassed nor equaled. The Phi Tau team placed in ten of the fourteen events and thus displayed evidence of a well-rounded team, while the Sig Eps showed their greatest strength in the hurdle events. The Phi Tau and Sigma Chi relay teams tied for first place in the 880-yard relay event; Sigma Phi Epsilon was second, Sigma Nu third, and Phi Cjamma Delta fourth. ¥a Page US INTRAMURAL TOUCHBALL PHI KAI ' PA TAl ' T O WIN till ' privilege of entering the semi-tinals i)l;i -off, ( " lii Psi defeated Sigma Chi 3 to 0, Beta Theta Pi nosed out F elta Tau Delta 6 to by means of a brilliant aerial attack, Phi Kappa Tau erased Phi ( amma Delta by virtue of a 13-to-O victory, and Sigma Nu eclipsed Kappa Sigma 7 to 0. Chi Psi then easily smothered the Betas 14 to in a closely played game, in which long passes and interceptions were friM|uent. The Phi Taus experienced nunh more difficultx- in eliminating the Sigma Xus, however, as it was necessar - to play three games to determine which team was to meet the Chi Psis for the interfraternit - title; the scores were 6-6, 0-0 and 6-0, the last one being in faxor of the I ' lii Taus. I ' hi Kapp.i Tail then defeated Chi I ' si ()-. " } to capture the intrr- fraternit - title in the most evenU-matched and most interesting game of the year; the Lodgers were unable to stop the aerial attack led by Schlujip and Hennewitz. The Phi Taus also won the school champioiislii|) by defeating the I ' ill Rullers, iiKli ' pcndfnt (•li.nn|)i()ns, 13 to 0; this game was won b means of .m aerial attack, llinesand Braggins scoring. Page 169 INTRAMURAL BASKET BALL SIGMA PHI EPSILON TI ' ITH Delta Tan Delta, Chi Psi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Phi Kappa Tau as winners and with Sigma Chi, Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Sigma, and Phi Kappa Psi as runners-up in their respective divisions, the Sig Eps entered the play-off as the highly-touted favorites to capture the interfraternity title, and in the end, crashed through to fulfill the hopes of those giving them the advantage. In the quarter-finals, the Fijis and the Chi Psis, division three representatives, were eliminated 21 to 12 and 22 to 18 by the Sig Eps and the Kappa Sigs respectively. The Delts took the measure of the Phi Psis 21 to 16, and the Sigma Chi quintet downed the Phi Taus 26 to 16. The Sig Eps then eliminated the Sigma Chis 35 to 17, and the Kappa Sigs passed into the final round by shading the Delts 13 to 10 in a defensive exhibition. The Sig Eps then annexed the interfraternity title by irtue of the 19 to 14 defeat they handed Kappa Sigma in the championship tilt. They also captured the school championship by smothering the Wesley Foundation team, independent league champions, 43 to 11. High-point men of the season were Bradley, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Koch, Sigma Chi, in the fraternity division. Pcloff, of the Aeronauts, and Hocking, of the Wesley Foundation team, led the scoring in the independent division. I aicl70 INTRAMURAL VOLLEY BALL O SIGMA I ' ll I i:i ' SII.()X CIC.MA I ' ll! l-:i ' Sll.()X again sR-piK ' d into llu liincli ht by " winning the school title in volley ball, and intranuiral sjiort that was installed lor the tirst time this year; the Sig Kps eliminated Phi Kappa Tail IS-l " ) and 16-14 to capture the intramural crown, and met with difficulty in erasing Rossman ' s indei)endent cham])ions 10-1 ' ), ! ' )- ), 11-15, 18-1(5, and lo-ll in the ii e games that had to he played to decide the school championshi]). ke nokls, I ' rator, and ( " uriee. Sig Kps, starred for their team throughout the season, as did Rossnian and ( " hurcli for the independent clianipions. The following teams entered the semi-finals, and. in the order named, were winners and runners-iii) in their resiu cti i- di isions: Sigma I ' hi I-]psilon, Beta Theta I ' i, and I ' hi (iamma l)elta, the latter two tying for the runner-up position in division one; I ' hi Kajipa Tau anrl Helta Tau Delta in di ision two; Sigma Nu and Kai)pa Sigma in (li i i(in three; and Alpha Sigma I ' hi and Sigma Chi in di ision four. In the semi-lin.ils round. Sigma i ' hi Kpsilon defeated I ' hi ( " lamma Delta l) ' }- 2 and l. ' )-l() counts; Sigma Nu eliminated Delt.i Tau Delta by 10-12 and l. " ' )-4 scores; the Fijis nosed out the Alpha Sigma IMii sextet 13-1 " ). l. ' )-7 .uid 1(1-14; and I ' lii K.ipi)a Tau downed A. T. ( ). 1( -14 .and l7-i: . Pagr 1 71 Life-blood for fighting, heart-blood for winning — Then to the body, peace. Life-blood for building, heart-blood for keeping — But to the mind, release! — Dorothy Locke. !i Page 172 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ' IT IS (Hir wish ihat .ill the i;irls of thu I iii frsity shall find jov ' in the use of the gymnasiums, swimming pool and athletic fields through participa- tion in sports and dancing and the xarious intramural actixities of the WHmcn ' s Athletic Association. " — Miss Clare Small m Miss Ci.arI ' : Small ]] ' . A. A. Officers Ill-.LKN PlTNAM Marion S. iriii Rlth Staifflr Ruth Knight ' . ' . ' . ' . ' Vice President President Secretary Treasurer Hauls of Sports Rkssu-; Wkllf.r ' d . Intramural Manager Ki TiiANNA Kames High School Conference lRt.iNiA Ki.i.KTT .... Hockey Madgk Marling . . . Basket Bait Kith Crissman .... Baseball Mabel Rowley .... Swimming Helen Wolcott .... Tennis Jacqceline Ingoli) Volley Ball-Deck Tennis Mary Clemens Marian Uai.ner Helen Strong McRua. Mn.Ls Mary Ingley . Pearl Hlatt Miss Clare Small Miss Hanna I ' raxi. Hiking A rchery Dancing Soccer Intramural Association Publicity Manager . Ex-OfUcio If. .1. .1. Adviser m Putnam Smith Stauffer Knight Pa c 171 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION I INTRAMURALS With the new point system in- augurated this year for participation in Intramural games, Intramurals have begun to flourish with a new life. Many sorority and independent teams have been entered for the Fall Intramural Tournaments, Hockey and Archery, and the Winter sports, Volley Ball, Basket Ball, Swimming and Deck Tennis have already given indications of being equalh ' popular. Points accredited to teams for win- ning games in the respective tourna- ments will be carried along through- out the entire year. The team winning the greatest percentage of games during that time will be given the All- ' ear Championship in Intra- murals. DANCING Interpretative dancing is proving to be of great interest to a number of girls. ' ith the prevalent talent, Orchesis, the dance organization of W. A. A., should experience one of its most successful seasons. BASKET BALL Basket ball will always be one of the most fascinating sports of the indoor season, as is being witnessed by the splendid turnout for both Intra- murals and Interclass participation. VOLLKV BALL Volley ball turn-outs were splendid this F " all. Twenty-one Intramural teams participated, and after man ' hard I ought games, the Coloradoans won the Tournament. ♦ Page 17+ WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION SWIMMINC. W. A. A. lias just formulated a Swimming t ' lul) for the aciuatic enthusiasts, and the - are promised a ery interesting season. With such an excellent itool at their dis- posal, %ve are li( i)ing for spectacu- lar results. HOCKEY Hocke ' is one of the most pojju- lar Fall sports ofTered. Aside Irom the class work, Intramural Hocke ' was exceedingly popular. Nine Sorority and three Independent teams were entered, and after re- peated attempts to dissolve a tie between the Pi Beta Phi ' s team and the Hikers for the intergroiij) victor -, the Pi Phi ' s were ictori- ous, only to lo.se to the Rompers. Interclass Hocke - was success- ful, having a team entered for each class. The tie between the Juniors and Sophomores was pla ed off, leaving the Juniors winners. The games had tf) be pla ed at noon, but W. A. A. undertook the re- sponsibilit ' of serving a luncheon each day. TENNIS With such excellent facilities at the dispf)sal of the students, Tennis has de eloped into a ver - popular Fall and .Spring activit -. .-Xn in- di idual singles tournament was sponsored during the Fall in which Rosemary Pinckne ' won. ARCHERY Archer ' is one of the minor Fall activities. Six Intramiiral teams entered the tournament — the Rompers easih ' taking the cham- pionship. Twenty-four consecu- ti e arrows from fort ' and thirty yards, respecti el ' , compromised a match. 1 , 1 nagtlTi ail I " And after the keeping of tfie vigil, he again went into the Chapter and kneeling down, he was asked three times if he still desired to enter into the Order, and replying in the affirmative, the Master of the Temple took the sword and laid it three times on his shoulder, saying, as he did so, ' In the name of God, St. Michael and St. George, I make thee knight, ' and admitted him to the vows, and pledged him in body, honour, and estate, to defend his brothers-in-arms as he himself would henceforth be defended. " — Chronique de Bohun. ORDRES A PUBLICATIONS Pag: 77 12 COLORADOAN Morris Hecox WHILE recording this last crusade for knowledge we have ever held in mind that only the most exciting things and those closest to us, will be of interest to us in later years when the rewards of this wonderful quest are being shown through our successes in our respective lines of endeavor. We have recorded herein, as complete a picturization of these events in chronological order as could be collected by our many assistants and have carried them through in a manner which we hope will carry your interest to the final pages of this record. Morris Hecox, Editor. Editorial Staff Morris Hecox James Cottrell . Delores Plested Calvin Vos . Hayes Lyons Betty Keeler Harold Keith . Mary Dart . Wilbur Goodnow Editor Associate Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Art Editor Administration Editor Class Editor Organization Editor Athletic Editor Mary Ann Boyd . Jean Hershey . William Robinson Lucille Semotan Roland Swedland Lorraine MacNamar Dorothy Locke . Robert Prosser Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Copy Editor . Photographs Literary Staff Literary Staff . Index CoTTKICI.I, Kkkli:r Vos SWKDLUND Pl.l ' .STI ' l) SliMOTAN Dakt Lyons Page 17S 12z COLORADOAN TX ( )l 1 l ' .t. " )l ( " riisadi ' ( Oloradnan our aim has been to aid in raisiiii; tlu ' slaiulard ot thr c ' ar l)o()k of this I ' iii crsit - so that it will hold a position equal to that of otliLT uni- versit - ear hooks. Because of thr increased interest of the students toward the Coloradoan this year, the staff feel that inipro ements have been made, and as long as such good support is rendered, this book cannot fail to be successful. William IkiLiiK, Manager William Sutler MaiKti crial Staff William Butlkr Donald Hayes Dkan Farrell Jean Hershey Leo Altman Katherine Ayres Hetty Keeler Ellis Shepard Business Manager A ssista nl Ma nager Advertising Manager Advertising Assistant Advertising Assistant Office Manager Pu ' dicity Organizations Farrell Shepard Altman Hayes Hershey Ayres ,. . 17 ) COLORADOAN Virginia Hammel Anna Marie Hanks Charlotte Evans Margaret Gaines Helen Lett Valla Bliss Warren Martinson Editorial Assistants Glenn Halloway Betsy Forbes Alice Plested Gretchen Andrews Mildred Whiteside Virginia Johnson Maurine Shay Managerial Staff Margaret Plettner Catharine McClure Katharine Schmidt Isabel McAlister Neil Borden Mary Foster Helen Lett Assistants Merton Taylor Hope Johnson Ruth O ' Brien Harold Friedland Clifford Swenson Albert Knuckey Myra Reinking Page ISO COLORADOAN KEY THE Coloradoan Key is the cniblcni awarded students w lio have held and successfully carried j ositions on the staff of the Colo- radoan. It is an expression of gratitude from the editor who recom- mends the award ; and a sign of ha ing ckme the work well, as expressed by the Board of i ' uhlications, when they pass ui on the recommen- dations. It should he the ambition to whicli cx-ery staff memljer should aspire. ]] ' r(ircrs of the Key XoRM.w H. ki:r De. n F.vrrell Morris Heco.x Ru ii.vRi) Lync H Uelores Plested James Cottrell Pigt I SI THE SILVER AND GOLD ZoHNER Roller THE Siher and Gold started the year 1930-31 with a new t pographical appearance, due to new mastheads and a change to an eight-column page. Throughout the year the size of the paper has been larger than any pervious year, due to the efficiency of the business manager. The year ' s work has brought many successes and many failures. Among the former were the Rhythm Circus, which provided S500 for new band uniforms, the securing of an A. S. U. C dance manager, holding of a Christmas party for students remaining in Boulder during the holidays, entertaining of the high school editors, securing of lower priced dances for the campus, the very successful reception for President Norlin, securing of a Hill bus station, the buying of a radio for the Memorial Student Union Building, and finally the securing of the sanction of the Denver merchants for advertising has added greatly to the size of the paper. ZoHNER Roller, Editor Editorial Board ZoHNER Roller Editor Sam Tatarsky . . Desk Editor Ralph Radetsky Assistant Editor Robert Gamzey . Sport Editor John A. Bowler City Editor Maxine Cooley Special Staff Women ' s Editor Roland Swedland . Photograph Ray Craig . Exchange Editor Marion Peterson Woman ' s Assistant Dorothy Anderson Katherine Schmitt . . Special Writer Assistant City Editor Radi:tsky (;amzi;y HoWLIiK Berreuffy Tatakskv Andiirson Page .V2 SILVER AND GOLD ' ' pill-! l)usincss staff has made se -oral ini- IJrinc ' iiK ' nts (iurins; tlu ' i)ast i ' ar that arc notewortlu . . i |)n) al li the I )( ' ii ' r Krtail Merchants Bureau has iiiadr it jjossilik ' to ()l)tain Deincr adNertisemeuts which lia i ' in- creased the size and ciuality of the ])a])er. The circulation has been l)uilt up from ' J.SOO to 3.r)0(). Tlie oftices are well e(iui])|)t ' d, and the paper has been able to effect economics in financial and managerial policies. KoiiKKi l i: vi( K, MaiKiocr MdiKiilcriiil Boiird KciiiiiM ki: virK Robert Revvick Manager Chapin S. Carnes Assistant Manager Don Stapp i.ek i.aniiam Sam Tataksky . W ' arki N Hammki, John ii.son Owen McKinnev Byron Lorts Eugene Weber Advcrtisi)! ' Staff Puhticalion Advertising Manager Boulder Advertising Manager Denver Advertising Manager Circulatian Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager Distributing Manager . Assistant Distributing Manager Wilson Hammel SILVER AND GOLD MANAGERIAL ASSISTANTS Ray Thomson John Hamm Seer eta rial A ssista ii I Virginia Tasher Solicitors Frank Hines John Aiken Mayo Tennery Frank Jennings Fredrick Pannebaker Carrier Richard Wheelock Fili?ig Secretary Elizabeth Mitchell EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Charles S. Virgil Martha Greenwald Elizabeth Keeler Dorothy Shelalocke Kenneth Powell Suzanne Richardson Helen Slater Sara Sanderson Evelyn Griffith Edward Pringle Reporters Harry R. Burton WiLLA Irvin David Kushnir Michael Stahl Alex Riewitz Betty Stewart Society Roberta Richardson Suzanne Richardson Virginia Waterhouse Sport Staff Perry Bartlett Frank Olsen Elizabeth Cairns Robert P. Johnson John D. McLucas Eleanor Lacy Arthur E. Thompson Hyman Berger Jeanne Gillespie Margaret Anderson Gillian Morrell Edison McEwen THE SILVER AND GOLD SCROLL TIIK Order of the Scroll is an hoiujrar - society cstalilishcd on the L niversity of Colorado campus in 1907, and is composed of mem- bers of the Silv-er and Ciold Staff who have comjileted two or more years of meritorious service. The key is awarded by the recommenda- tion of the Editorial Hf)ard, and a]ii)ro al of the Hoard of ! ul)lications. Mciiihcrs i)i the luictilty Colin B. Goodykoontz Zell F. Mabee Active Members ZoHNER Roller J.D.Banks Robert Lo( nev James Sira iton Rali ' ii Radetsky Two well-known men in the newspaper world who are also wearers of the ke - are James W. liarrett of the New ' ork World, and lldward ' . Leach, of the l)en er Rockx Mountain News. 1 THE COLORADO ENGINEER . — ' I HE record of the engineer ' s crusade must be as fl jl m A accurate as his calculations. The Colorado i - H m M Engineer attempts to supply the exacting record of an B WM exciting science. Its staff has attempted to reach a mark of perfection ne er before attained as well as to " Iff. supph- the need of the constituent portions of the col- lege it serves. That staff has attempted to leave an individualistic record of the crusade for knowledge of V ' the engineer of the class of 1931 in particular; to make -10 Mjk the Colorado Engineer the sensitive plate upon which j KM the pecularities and distinguishing characteristics of the Senior class are forever indelibh ' recorded. WA bi K — Harvey Hillvard H. RVEY Hillvard Editorial Staff H. RVEY W. Hillvard Editor Professor W. O. Hirk Faculty Advisor Gilbert Kullgren Associate Editor Karl ! I. Joehnck News Editor R. N. RoBV Alumni Editor Frank M. Russell Art Editor Martin Berlin Oil Can Editor Mortimer Friedlander Exchange Editor David Bauer Charles Blessing Donald Buck N. J. Castellan John Drescher John Evans Melvin Falk A. L. Gustafson Leon Mundell C. A. Newland John Nelson B. G. Norfolk Phil Rider Sam Stoole » THE COLORADO ENGINEER B. Mr. l.l. . llif life of aii - material irusadf is identilied with finance. After all, without inter- change of mone s our very selves could not exist long. And so, the Colorado F!ngineer is itself made a successful crusader l) - that portion of its staff con- cerned with the administration of its finances. The aim of the business staff has been to make possible the future life and growth of the Colorado Engineer, as well as to keep the contact between alumni and their alma mater intimate by sending the magazine to all graduates of the College of Engineering. 1 1 AKill I) Slll-:i A 1 Iakiji.d E. Siii,[)A Business S (ijT Harold K. .Siikda Profkssor W. C. Di ai,i. Ji;ss E. GoK(x;n() v Fra.nk K. I.iGHTBiKN Circuhitinti Manager Ernkst Collins Advertisiug . {a)iager Tom Lawkknson Assistant Advertising Manager j. MnwAKD I{arni;tt .... Assistant Advertising Manager Business Manager h ' acutly Advisor Assistant Manager IIyma.n Ukrgkr lLLL M DnCCKMAN Samif.l Fortner Jack Goodman KoHKRT lIlCKS Stkrlino III YKTT Frkkman Pkppkr Harry Jolly Sii)ni:y Larson Dan Kr;ii) .• li:. Kiuwitz Krdman Starkly E. E. .Stoixklky Jess Zabriskik GOROCHOW Mirk 1)1 all Kl ' LLGREN nam IS7 COLORADO DODO ■ J IH TT ' VEN a humorous magazine can have its crusading -• l l - moments. The editors of this year ' s Colorado _ BPE,Pi SPH Dodo, when not sorting the wheat of humor from the chaff, have had the banner of constant improvement before them. With the help of a competent stafif and enthusiastic reception from the student body as a H whole, the magazine has surged ahead and presented a larger and more comprehensive survey of present tendencies in what is commonh- termed " Collegiate I mr H wit. Another policy has been linked with the one just mentioned to make the tenth year of the Dodo assume larger proportions. The goal of clean humor has been set. The magazine has been consistently edited upon the assumption that all humor is not of necessity James Stratton smut. Editorial Slaff James C. Stratton Editor Max Vawter Art Editor Maxine Cooley Fashions Editor Robert Gamzey Sports Editor Roland Swedlund Photographer Editorial Assislaiils Dorothy Anderson Adolph Kath Jean Hershey John Faith Hazel Moore Art Marvin Dieter Frank McDonough Bunny Lackey Carol Harris Charles Blessing Hershey Barber Cooley Anderson Semotan McDonough Page ISS COLORADO DODO IT IC.lll.K .11 rS ol the Doclo ' s year haw l)ecn the celebration of its tenth anni- versary with a special edition containing work from the pens of ]:)ast writers; a consistentK larger hook; the sponsoring; of the first annual sl le show; the torniation ol an intercollegiate Press ( " lub; and the annual Dodo dance. Dodo has been keeping stej) with improve- ment. ' iLLi. . i Robinson. Business Staff William H. Robinson Joseph Is.vacs Anthony W ' inser 11.1 lAM k )Hl.N,-,t)-N Managing Editor Frank Lynch . Assistant Advertising Manager Business Manager Klf.a.nor Hickman . Service Manager Assistant Manager Lawrence Nelson Collections Wilson Patterson Advertising Manager Ciniilatioii and Sales AL RioN Peterson Louise Blake . Wm. Fritz Lucille Semotan Dorothy Tull Bill Davgherty Sales Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Manager Exchange Editor Advertisi)ig Staff C.icoKGE Newton Rkiiaki) Martin Helen . L naky Violet Larsen Secretaries to the Editors Alice Pate David Klshnir Dorothy Mi;iek F ' atterson Blaki-. WiNSER I ' etkrson Isaacs Fritz Bekman Pujr .«« WINDOW George Lubovitch nnhc Window this year became a popular J- magazine. There was no straining after novelty, no abnormal tendencies of any sort. Human interest, good writing, good art, were the three fundamentals of The Window ' s style. It was an A. S. U. C. publication, and the A. S. U. C. accepted it as never before. The enthusiasm expressed by the students was for the first time worth mentioning; that of the taculty was notable; and complimentary comments were received from universities in various parts of the United States. — George Lubovitch Editorial Staff George Lubovitch Editor HoRTENSE Brant, Edmond Runcorn Associate Editors Jack Lewis, Robert Morrison, Ruth Stauffer Assistant Editors Evelyn Pierpoint Poetry Editor Nancy Fedou, Emma Ritzman, Viola Wagner, Charles Blessing, Hazel Moore, Louise Blanc, Francis Syphax Artists Mary Ingley, Caroline Gay, Clotilde Moller, Raymond Craig Reviewers Jeanne Gillespie Publicity Barbara Hunt Typist Runcorn Brant l iic 190 WINDOW " L (jr. Ll. ( " ■ tlu ' treiiK ' iuloiis strides made by the editorial staff, the l)usiness staff of ' Flic Witidoii ' has made a linancial sin " eess ol the liook. I- ' .ired with the ashsohite necessity ol making the magazine pa ' , the staff has shown the zeal of crusaders, and their work has shown great results. For the first tinu since the founding of ' llic Wiudoic. it li.i- shown a substantial profit. — Bii.i. Berueffv 11 I.IWI |{ liKlKFFY Mdiiiiiicridl SldlT Bill Berueffy Business Manager M. RV Dart, Helen Manary Assistant Business Managers ' iLLL M Cheney Advertising Manager George Newton .... Circulation Manager Nelson Eddy, Harold GoLDSwoRTiiY. I ' ail Zlkchek .... Advertising Assistants Betty Bailey, Betsy Birrill, Loiise Carter, Isabell CoLE.MAN, Patricks Dwelle, Betsy Forbes, Evelyn Griffith, Ruth Hodnette, Catherine McClure, Mary Walters, Marion Bee Circulation Assistants I. ' Darf Newton Mas KV fu .- fit LAW REVIEW Glenn A. Laughlin Laurence W. DeMuth Waldo H. Rogers . Norman Baker William Brophy Managing Editor Faculty Advisor Business Manager Donald S. Graham Gunhild Ness William H. Robinson, Jr. Glenn Wood Strickler Glenn A. Laughlin ' ' I HE Law Review is published by the students in the Law School four times a year. It is a fairly new publication on the campus, its first issue having made its appearance in December, 1928. The contents consist mainly of articles written by graduate students and instructors in the law schools of both Colorado and other universities in the Rocky Mountain region. Feature sections contain short articles on current happenings in the legal profession, odd cases, and histories of cases written up by the students. ROGIiRS Ness BaKIvK Robinson Stkk ' ki.1 ' :u liUdl ' llV l iie I )2 RA DRAMA m Pat ' I9i PLAYERS ' CLUB Charles Keen William Tyler . Jeanne Gillespie . Dr. George F. Reynolds President Vice-President Secretary . Sponsor John Babcock Merrill Beckwith RoY Blackman Arthur Bradfield Elizabeth Brownlie Glenn Burbank Virginia Dannenbaum Richard Dittman Alice Faller Winifred Gahagan Members Jean Hershey Harriet Hopkins Charles Keen William Lacy Fred Mack Alice Pate Clarence Risien Grace Savage Richard Sering Katherine Smith Paul ' an Cleave EuGENA Wilkinson Joe Lanphier Hugh McCammon William White Richard Sturges Fred Snider Walter Morris Margaret Barnum Adeline Roehrig Membership in the Players ' Club is extended to those who take part in the productions, as well as to those who stage, manage, and costume the plays. 13z PLAYERS CLUB Niai.ii-; CiRANT . RlCllAKI) SlMNKR Jamks McC.lIRK HOMECOMING I ' l.AVS Tm I.ADY LosKS Hick Hoop l.,iil I ' liyllis Sir Kic-hard Williuni Children Martha Hi krill, IIklkn Nkwcomb, Florknck Hroomi;, Zi-.lma Jam-; Kklks, Margaret File and Madge Marling 2. A ( ' (.MIDV IKl.lMA DaN.NEUAI.M . ,?. Little Fat iiik of tih. ii.i)i:rni:ss Tt.f liriilc Fki;i) Mack . kuiiARi) Stirges Wai.ti-k Morris Helen Manaky Katiiryn Lynch . CiEORC.E McCcE The Groom . . Best Man ( " irooiiisnian Groom ' s Mother Mride ' s Aunt liride ' s Father ( ' iiari.i:s Keen Kaki. U ii;gi;r U INIKKIU) McC ' oNNKl.l. K. . I ll FFMAN I-REI) SnIDI ' K Hroii McCoM.MoN Charles Hi rkhardt . Ramon Simpson I ' ere NLirlotte Frere GrcKoire Mile. Henriette Captain Chcxillon Duke fie St. .Ailiert Louis X ' Governor of New Spain Usher Ladies of the Court Mary Oaki, Helen McMechen, Lucille Merseri:ai , Helen NL rie Reyer, irginia Waterhouse Soldiers and Indians Nat Farnswokih, [Iakry Folwer, L. T. McHkm)!-. Mikkii.l MiLaih.hlin, Kenneth I ' oweli.. William Coi.lin mi Ki nm mi Johnson The Lady Loses Her Hnnp Ptok m Little Father of the Wilderness Pate I ' )} %. UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO LITTLE THEATER THE University Little Theater, under the name of ' The Play Adventurers, " is a self-supporting organization sponsored by the Department of English Literature. The first adventure this year was " Dr. Knock, " a comedy from the French of Jules Romains. The play was a curious coml)ination of penetrating satire and shenanigans of the Hooligan variety. William White carried the titular role of Dr. Knock, and presented a rounded performance as the physician who instructed the town in the benefits of medicine. Charles Keen, the doctor who preceded White and Harriet Hopkins, owner of the hotel in the town, had the other im- portant parts. Ramon Simpson, as an unappreciated chemist; Josephine Cole as a simple country woman; Helen Manary as a buxom admirer of Dr. Knock, and Fred Mack and Edward Huffman as two bumpkins made up the remainder of the cast. The play " Dr. Knock " was given at the end of fall quarter and was under the direction of Barnard Hewitt. 77 ( ' Office of Dr. Knock, Scene II from " Dr. Knock " The Country Drive, from Scene I in " Dr. Knock " Pag,- I ' )(, UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO LITTLE THEATER 1 " Hlv sfioml l ' la AihftiuuL ' s|)iiiis(ir(. ' (l l) ilii- Link- TluMtif this yt ' ar was a grouj) of lour plaxs j;i en lu-ar the fiui ol W inter iniarter. First of the group was " The Lady Looses Her Hoop " , repeattil troin the homecoming pla s h - popular demand. All roles were jilaxed h ' the original actors, with Nellie ( " irant as the heroine, Richard Sumner as the hero, and James McCiuire in his heart - portra al of the ill.iin. The second pla - in thegroiij) was " The H(i - (dmes Flonie " , a comedv which in -olved the t ' ne characters in f|uick se(|iien(e. ' I " he leading parts were carried b - (}lad s Ha es as Kmih ' , Frank Holle - as James, and W illiam Tyler in the role of I ' hilip. A short, heart-gripping drama, " Hearts Kndiiring " , held the stage following the comed ' . Two characters pla ed !) ■ Winilrcd (iahagen and Lawrence MacBride carried the entire action of the |)la ' . The final offering of the Little Theater pla ers was a farce. " O " . The farce was comedy portrayal centering its action around a p.sychic experiment carried on in the London aiJartment of Jack Annerh ' , pla ed 1) ' Richard Sering. Other leading parts were Richard Sturges as Blight, Helen Marie Re er, and Charles Keen as George f .noof. ' The Boy Comes Home " " Ilearls Enduring ' Page 197 COLORADO STAGERS npHE Colorado Stagers is made up of honorary and associate members, and of selected students who have worked under its auspices. The annual student musical show, this year " A Lien On Love, " and all the appearances ofY the campus of the Little Theater, the Players Club, the Glee Clubs and instrumental groups come especially under its management. Undergraduate Honorary Members Virginia Dannenbaum Richard Sering Fred Mack William M. White Charles Keen William Tyler John Babcock Gerald Hart Alice Faller Harvey Weed John Hays John Houser Elizabeth Brownlie Royal Rubright ' A Lien On Love " Pane I9S UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BAND Officers HoRACK Jones DoNAi.i) Hays Jamks Cottrei.i. CiiANDLicK Blanch A Ri) Roy Croshy Jamks Connors Clifford Colling . SiiiRi.i-.Y Stkwart . Director . Preside II I ' ice-Presi(lenl M(i linger Assistant Manager Librarian Assistant Librarian Drum Major Trumpets Andkrsox H.MICK Hritt Camp Hays JlKCIlKKCK MlI.LKR Ml KRII.l, M(C.l IKK Mac Kiev Ukason Ryan- Scott Lanknstkin V ' okli;r Clarinets At sTis Mai IK. D. Howling BlCK Camp CoTTKKLL BrFFo FlKLDS JfKFlRT I.IPKoRGr; l.(lN(i Morris, D. Morris, H. MURRELL Members Rkwick Drums Rix Coi rtwrigiit Rwsi; McKee RiK Mii; Chambers Ropi:r Travis Li:scH Cline Star Kiev Pikrceal Sparrow IVKY Sladk Apossard Trombones Watkins Rex Colling Underwood Saxophoiies Croshy Hamilton Rin.i.Y Sprowls NoRVELL HoNNOI.O Lane Connors Schorr Nkttleton Dow Peck Horns Jarvks Elder Sheridan Fox Armstrong Halldorson ElBKR Brown Grove Baritonrs Ba kr Oliver Long Basses ElCIIENBIiRGKR RiEDER Piccolo BiNNA Vance Bassoon Blanchard Stewart Pagt 199 II n MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUBS Alexander Grant ]] ' oiiicn ' s Glee Club Director Jean Brunner Francis Benson GOLDINE CoPELAND Patricia McCorkle President Sec ret a ry - Treas u rer Librarian Librarian Men ' s Glee Club Paul A. Chambers Kenneth Bender Emerich Huber Franck C. Reckard President Manaoer Libniriiin Secrcta rv- Trea surer ' T HE Glee Clubs offer incomparahle opportunities for personal betterment and musical training. The clubs are open to all students who like to sing and who are interested in choral music of the best type. Those who have had training and experience in singing will fmd these organizations anxious to receive them. The Men ' s Club makes an annual tour of the state during each spring vacation under the supervision of the Colorado Stagers. Following the spring concert the clubs present their annual Formal Dance in the Memorial building. B) Piiic 200 LITTLE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA Pcrsoinicl Violin II mi Viola Hf.I.KN W ' KIiSTKK Annkli.a Richie-: Kknnktii Bkxdkr Kl.l.KN Kkmi ' ner Hki-e McRae Hf.lenk ( " .ibbson John Kamai.ey Mii.i)Ri;i) I ' ayne Oliver McN ' eel Dean Bauer Irm(;ari)e Wakeman ' Slic Moore Ki-izabetii Long Aktiiik ' Phomi ' son X ( )KM a n Castella . Jeannette Price X ' iRC.INIA MlI.I.ER KvEi.YN Baler Norma Mitchell RkRKNKE LAMUKKim Sii[ri.i;v Stiakt Pail ( " ii amuers Josici ' iiiM ' ; Millet Harold Specht Bassoon SiiiKi.i; Sn art I lorn 1)a iu 1- )x Ernest Korte I ()R(i ' i ll Rahicr Organ Maide Crak; Flute Leander Binna N ' ellie Grant Willie F ' rice Agnes Lis Oboe RoHERT Casey Clarinel Aki nil- ( ' wir l.i-.i-; Ii( MN(. Harold Morris Cello Alicia Kames CiiARLics Williams Loiisic Iri;lani) CmaKLI ' S Smiw ii.i-Ki;i) Rii:i)i;r Dorotiia Siionts Dorothy Ledv akd Ruth ' oder " icTOR Argen io Double Bass Maude Craig Lie r Long Trumpet HoLi.is Britt Bri ( !■: Bai i:r T ran hone Margaret Anderson KVELYN CiRIEFrni Wesley Schorr Tywpani Theodore Johnson If Pair 201 DEBATE t: Mr. Mack Easton HE debate season this year has been very successful under the guidance of Mack Easton. There were five local debates with Occidental College, California University, California University Women, University of New Mexico, and University of Nebraska, and Western State College. Colorado Conference Debates were held with Aggies, Colorado College, Denver Uni- versity, Western State, and Colorado Teach- ers. Raymond Reeves, in the Colorado Con- ference Extemporaneous Speaking Contest held March 2, placed first over five other con- testants with a speech on the aims of advertising. Chuck Mau, Charles Maddock, and John Carlson were the members of the traveling team. They debated during spring vaca- tion at Nebraska University, Creighton University, South Dakota University, St. Louis l niversity, Washington l niversity of St. Louis, Kansas University, Kansas Aggies, and Morningside College. The two decision debates were at Creighton University, 2 to 1 in their favor, and at South Dakota University. At the Rocky Mountain Conference held April 23, 24, and 25, Raymond Reeves represented Colorado ITniversity as Extemporan- eous speaker. Phillip Cregg and Harry Burton were the debaters. The orator for the Klinger (3ratorical Contest was chosen Spring Quarter. Schools entered in the Conference were Colorado University, Colorado Aggies, Wyoming I ' niversity, Montana State College, University of I ' tah and Brigham University. Most all of the debates were of no-decision type. Beise Wagler Members of 1930 Debate Team Baki:k Pj«f 201 DEBATE XT I. Nil inon aiui one woman were selected detinitely as meml)ers of - ' • the I ' ni ersit - (lel)ate s(|iia(l 1) - Maek Kaston and Milton Badger, instrnitors in i)ul)lie speakiiiij. Members of the squad were: Charles Maddock IIarkv Bikion Pail (iKMMii-i, Hill BRKriciFY PiiiLLii ' (iRE(;c; Ciiic K Mai ' iK(.iNL Nkal John HrRkotciis Joiix Carlson Charles Maddock was manager of the debate team. .More delnitcs were held this ear than e er before, and several big Univer- sities of the East scheduled debates with the C. V. teams. Chuck Mau is the only one of the nine who has had more than one year of intercollegiate debating. I ' hillip ( iregg. Bill Iierueff -. and Harry Burton were members of last year ' s freshman team. Miss Xeal is the first woman to make the squad in several years. Freshman debaters included Philip Reno, Paul .M. Clark, Dorothy Stevenson and Evelyn Cirifiilh. Milton H. Badger directed the Freshman Debate Squad. The first steps were taken toward building a women ' s debate squad on this campus when Esther Tracx ' and irginia . eal success- fulK- argued a non-decision debate March 4 with the traveling women ' s debate team from the rni ersit - ot C.ililornia. Page 203 Carlson 1 i Burton Grccc Members of I9M Debate Squad Maddock Couer de Lion led the Crusade, Fighting, conquering. Here have men quest for fact made. Thinking, vanquishing. — Dorothy Locke Pagv 104 ffl HONORARY FRATERNITIES PageZOS PHI BETA KAPPA ■pjHI BETA KAPPA was founded in 1776, it was established at the University of Colorado Min 1904. Quoting from the Constitution of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, we may say, " The object of Phi Beta Kappa is the promotion of scholarship and friendship among students and graduates of American colleges. " Officers Colin C. Goodykoontz President S. Antoinette Bigelow First Vice-President Lawrence VV. Cole Second Vice-President Ann. VV. Williams Third Vice-President Claribel Kendall . Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Harry M. Barret Ben S. Galland Francis Ramaley Marjorie Bellows Aase George Marjorie Reyburn S. Antoinette Bigelow F. E. E. Germann George F. Reynolds Catherine Boyd Mrs. Vera Giffin Mrs. Edna D. Romig Frederick D. Bramhall Mary F. Goodding Paul G. Schroeder James W. Broxon Colin B. Goodykoontz Frederick Storke Frederick A. Bushee Sidney Hacker Louis Strait Lawrence VV. Cole Barnard Hewett Frances P. Stribic Roy Alan Cox Louise Johnson Ida Svvayne Maude E. Craig Claribel Kendall Roland Thies MiLO G. Derham Dorothea Klemme Mabel V ' anDuzee Dorothy Duhon Leonard L. Leh Mary Louise Wellman Carl C. Eckhardt J. R. Long Edward J. West John B. Ekeley Pauline Marshall Mechtilde VVilhelm Mary Evans Irene P. McKeehan Anna W. Williams Angeline Figley G. T. Meredith Francis Wolle Percy S. Fritz E. F. Meyer Gertrude Wright George Norlin Student Members idL Margaret Ann Arbenz Robert L. McClintock Walter W. Schwabenland m ta Marjorie Bellows Kathleen McKee Rosalie DeBacker Arthur E. Marsh Walter M. Si.mon Margaret R. Smith 1 H Phyllis Dunham Robert Merrill Frank E. Spessard H 1 1 James IF Eldi;r Clara Morris H. Ruth Stoekly H 1 Nancy A. Finch Jean C. Osborne Hildred a. Walters H 1 Mrs. Clara (Garwood Maud Priest Verne Weed H 1 D. Wilson McCarty George A. Reilly C. Evelyn Wolcott ■ 1 1 Page 206 J 1 TAU BETA PI T Stoeckly, Wright, Damon, Rasmussen Hayks, Shkda, Watkins. Hill yard, Gorochow JOKH.NCK, McKlNXKY, UkACH, HaRMS, CoKNWKLL CiURcii. Kki.ly, Hir.NsiCKKR, Schmidt, Nklson Stikkham, IUffo, Claggktt, Lynch, Lightburn HE purpose of Tau Beta Pi is to confer distinction upon those students of engineering who have maintained a high grade of scholarship, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges. Officers Roy Stockham Frank Lu.hthirn A. C. Rasmisskn Charlks Chlrch Lkwis Harms . Professor E. O. Bkrcman President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Cataloguer Treasurer Members David Ukach John Miffo Charlks Chirch Malcolm Claggett Frkd Coopkr F ' red Cor nw ell Nkil Damon Jess (ioRociiow Lewis Harms John Hayi;s Hakvky Hillyakd Fred Hinsickkr Kakl Joi hsck Lf.o Kelly F ' RANK LuiHTIURN Richard Lynch John Nelson A. C. Rasmussen Karl Ri hkii.mt Walter St hmidt Harold Siii- oa Roy Stixtkham ErGi;NE Stoeckly Franklin Watkins Roy Wright f.ittZO? HEART AND DAGGER k Hayes, Carlson, Rubright THE purpose of Heart and Dagger is to fill the need of an honorary society for seniors who have been more or less outstanding in their four years in the school. It does not cater to the man outstanding in one event, but to the man who has a wide range of activities. Earl Rubright John Hayes . George Carlson Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Actives George Carlson John Hayes Earl Rubright MORTAR BOARD Anderson, Clark, Coolf.y, Kames, C.ambill Russell, Sheets, Todd, White Officers Marian Sheets President Maxine Cooley Vice- President Esther .Anderson Secretary Edna Russell Treasurer ■L Mrs. George N ' orlin Miss Lydia Brown Sponsors Miss .Antoinette Bicei.ow Miss Irene P. McKeehan Miss Frances Stribie Marian Clark Ruthanna Ea.mes Members Helen Gamhh.i Edith Todd RuGEON White Mortar Board is an honorar ' fraternity for men or women who have been selected on a basis of leadership and service. . Pact- J0« 14 SPUR II ( lii t f I ' ,- Rossi, Davis, Innes, McCorkle, Freudenberg, Stauffer, Vanderwark, McCarthy Nelson, Chenoweth, Kurcheck, VVolcott, Anderson, Hunt, Larson, Sanderson Semotan, Boyd, McKinnon, France, Paine, Twogood, Baugher SPUR is a national women ' s pep organization, which consists of girls chosen for achievement in activities and in scholarship during their freshman year. The organization, consisting of twenty-seven girls this year, is endeavoring to sponsor every activity which contributes to campus spirit. It was founded in 1922, and installed at the University of Colorado in 1928. u Helen Wolcott Katherine Davis Myrtle Nelson Dorothy Baugher Esther Anderson Mary Ethel Ball Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Sponsor Faculty Sponsor M n Esther Anderson ♦Margaret Barnum Dorothy Baugher Mary Ann Boyd Lucille Chenoweth Mary Dart Katherine Davis Phyllis France Alice Freudenberg ' Inactive. Members Marian Garwood Barbara Hunt Nell Innes Annie Jurcheck Ellen Kempner Violet Larson Dorothy McCarthy Patricia McCorkle Catherine McKinnon Myrtle Nelson Mildred Paine Louise Rossi Sara Sanderson LuciLE Semotan Ruth Stauffer Marian Twogood Ada Mae Vanderwark Helen Wolcott Page 210 14z HESPERIA B. Adams. M. Adams, Allkn, Ckissman, Dofki.kmyrk. Eamks Fallkk, Gamuill, Gillespie, Lackey, 1 ' ate, Weller ' d THE purpose of this organization is to create a democratic spirit among the women of the Junior class, furthering their interests in every way, and to work among the new students, not Freshmen, by helping thcni to lieconie acquaintefl with the I ' niversitv, its customs and its activities. .• lick Kai.lkk Jeanne G.illesime ' ivl n doffi.emyre Elizabeth Urownlii: Mary Ethel Hall Offu- crs President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Facullv Member ]ilctii})crs Betty . dams Mary .Adams Jean Allen Elizaheth Hrownlie Ri TH Ckissman X ' lVIAN Dokflemvke Alicia Eames Alice Faller Esthi;r Gamble Jeanni: Gillespie IUnnie Lackey Alice Pate Bessii: i i.i.i r ' i ! ( Palt 211 A SCIMITAR Henman, McCrum, Berueffy, Bradford Stopp, Lundgren, Byrne, Richards, Cowan Morris, Gregg, Craig, Keith, Drexler SCIMITAR, honorary Sophomore Society, is an organization composed of the freshman men chosen as the leaders of their class. The men chosen are required to be outstanding in scholarship, activities, character and leadership. The organization is not an active one, meeting only twice a year. It is one of the few purely honorary organizations on the campus Officers Robert Bradford . Charlton Hinman C. VViLLiAiM Berueffy President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Mcudnrs Varian Ashbaugh William E. Doyle C. William Bereuffy Stanley Drexler Robert Bradford William A. Graham Virgil Britton Philip Gregg Wayni; Byunic Charlton Hinman Ray a. Card Harold Keith John C. Cowan Wilfred Lvall John McCrim Walter Morris George Newton John Richards Don Stapp Willis Underwood John A. Williams Pane 21 Z Kankin, Manns, Smith, Hain. Crawkikd, Magill, Erickson, V ' ixon, Fukr Lyon, IIali., McCord, Kvans, Rf im ki;, Ciii;n() vi:tii ALPHA NU, an honorary Astronomical Fraternity, was organized to further the interest and study of astronomy among the students. There are committees on Star Photography, X ' ariable Stars. Meteors, Eclipses, .Spectroscopy, and Xehuli that have done some very interesting and constructive work. Officers Walter C. Bain. Jr. S. M Dazzo Dorothy Evans Sydney Hacker . President Vice-President Secretary . Sponsor Acihrx iTAMs .Anderson Walter Bain LiciLE Chenoweth James Crawford Sa. iiel Dazzo Carl Erickson Dorothy Evans Leonard Freese Janet Hall .Aoolimip: Kath Letha Lyon Portia .Ann McCord Rohert Macii.i. Robert Mi:rrill Pledfics Robert Rankin Loiis Strait Calvin ' os Florence Wallick Ni-:TTIE WlLIIELM William Wolfe Maki.akit Ri inckk LorisE Blake Richard Fcrr John Manns Kenworthy Smith Helen Wirz John Wi.xon m Pagt2!} ASAPH Robinson, McCorkle, Hulse, Hansen, Benson CoPELAND, TwoGooD, Brunner, Martin, Rodell, Rhinehart, Albrecht Officers Marian Rodell President Ethel Robinson Vice-President Marian Twogood Secretary Patricia McCorkle Treasurer Faciilfv Members Maude Craig Carmel LaTorra Mrs. Miriam Rieder Mrs. Rosetta Wolcott Viclma Alhkecht Jean Brunner Patricia McCorkle Helen McRae Edith Martin Active Members Marian Rodell W ' lLMA Rhinehart Elma Hess GOLDENE CoPELAND Frances Benson Ethel Robinson Johanna Hansen Helen Giese Marian Twogood Mabel Hulse Pas,- 214 ALPHA ZETA PI A ■ ' » k Lamb, McLucas, Whiting, Ward Johnson, DeBackrr, Lubovich, Lubovich Anderson, Nixon, Williams, Smith, Holton THE purpose of Alpha Zeta Pi is to recognize scholarship; to promote and advance the work in the Romance Languages and Literature; to create a greater interest in the Romance Languages among the students, and to help raise the standard of the work done in the De- partment. Alpha Zeta Pi was founded at the I ' niversity of Denver, in I ' M " , and established at the Universitv of Colorado in 1928. ;l Dr. K. H. Placf. Clarici-; I. win Alice M. PhUbo.N Chaki.ics C. Avers Roy a. Cox Dorothy Dihon Marjorie Agee Hazel Anderson LiciLE Brown Katiii.kkn Crannell Rosalie FJkBacker Phyllis Dinham Sara Gibson A Pngr 21 ? Officers ' ' (ti ' ulty KlllI KI) IliK 111)1 IK|.1K Charles Ne vc )mi:r Pauline Marshall Student Members John Gordon Ruth Holtom Kthicl Johnson Clarke Lamh CiEORGK LlHOVKII Ac.RII ' IMNA LfBOVlCH John McLi ' CAS NaliiiiKil President President Secretary- Treasurer lU) VIN H. IM.ACE Miriam Rieder Rosetta H. Wolcott Oi ' AL Nixon Alice M. Person Louise Smith Mary .Ann Ward Dora Wesley Robert Whiting Anita Williams SIGMA DELTA PSI Farrell McCoNNELL Potts Robinson SCHLUPP Honorary Athletic Fraternity Founded at University of Indiana in 1912 Frank Potts Faculty Board Harry G. Carlson C. Henry Smith AliDiDii Members Carl P. Cline Charles E. Armstrong Warren Hartman Wendell S. Vincent William Kelty Frederick J. Walters Philip H. McCary Frank Prouty Arthur H. Warner Lloyd E. Jones Bertram B. Tisdicl Chester M. Schrepferman William Lipscomb Max Chamberlain Albert G. Belcher Orin p. Moore Edgar Rust Arthur Q. Quinlin Rowland Grabber Carl Closs J. M. Patten Clifford Brandon Jack Salisbury Fritz Johnson Rialto Philleo D. G. Hawthorne Kenneth Mead Frank Parks Active Members John Robinson Eakl Schlupp Frank Potts Dean F ' arrell Duncan McConnell b Page 216 SIGMA TAU Collins, IIillyard, Rassmisskn, Ellett. Sheppard DiTTMAN, Beach, Klllgreen, Reiman Prof. Duncan, Davis, Goehring, Shinn McKelvey, Hick. J. Hayes, Joehnick, Smith, C Hays Lynch, Schmidt, Hitler, Jones, Sechler, Fletcher, Hofford SKiMA TAU is a national honorary engineering fraternity which bases its membership upon prospective leadership in the profession. The organization, limited to junior and senior engineers, has three reeiuisites for membership: -Scholarship, sociability and practicality. M( Dilxrs D. Be, ch A. ( " .. BicK V. BlTLER E. Collins F. Cooper E. Davis R. DiTTMAN E. Ellett C. Fletcher F. Goehring J. Hayes G. Hays H. IIillyard K. Joehnck .■ . Jones G. KfLLGREN R. Lynch I). McCoNNELL W. M( Kelvy .X. Kassmi ' ssen V. Reiman W. Schmidt E. Sechler H. Sheda V. Shepherd T. Shinn J. Smith J. ' an ' alkkniiiroh M ' A Pntc 217 CHI EPSILON h t HiLLYARD, Sutherland, Ellett, Scheve, Bergman Albrecht, Ryland, Beach, Smith, Goehring GiLKEY, Benton, Pickering, Houck, Warren, Hutton Fletcher, Shallenberger, Cass, Tabler, Dittman, Reiman, Decker THE policy of Chi Epsilon is to recognize the student civil engineer and to encourage move- ments which tend to advance the best interests of engineering education. Candidates for membership are chosen on the basis of scholarship, sociability, character and engineering practicality. Chi Epsilon was founded in 1922, and it was established at Colorado University in 1929. Officers David M. Beach President C. VV. Fletcher Vice-Presideut R. C. Dittman Secretary Kelly E. Benton Corresponding Secretary Walter A. Reiman Treasurer Professor C. L. Eckel Sponsor E. O. Bergman R. L. Downing Faciiltv Members F. R. Dungan C. L. Eckel H. J. GiLKEY Warren Raeder C. J. Scheve William Thoman Russell Albrecht David Beach Kelly Benton Reii.ly Cass Sherman Decker Honorary Member Earl M. Kelly Student Members Richard Dittman Kmersun Ellett Chari.i;s Fi.irrcHKR I ' kank Goehring Harvey Hillyard Fricd Houck Kent Mutton PiULLIl- PiCKIvRING WaliivK Riuman Enos Ryi.and Onslow Shallenberger Jess Smith Donald Sutherland DwiGHT Taiu.i;k 1 ' aul Warren ETA KAPPA NU Officers w c. w R. A. A-. Maurice L. Carr A. PoKTKK . A. Cm RCH Schmidt M. Partington (;. lU ' CK JONKS President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Associate Bridge Editor Sponsor fdciillv Members H. S. Evans W . C. DiAall M. S. COOVER F. A. Kastom W. I.. Cassell C. M. McCoRMICK I,, r. Weathers W. 1) McKelvey T HAT those men in the profession of Klettrical KngineerinR, who, by their attainments in college or in practice, have manifested a deep interest and marked ability in their chosen life work, may l e brought into closer union whereby niutual benefit may be derived " C. K. Beitman W. K. Hn.Low A. G. BicK Active Members C. A. Cm RCH I ' . T. Cm ' RCH A. Jones J. li. Nelson R. M. Partington W. A. I ' ortkr W. Schmidt E. ScHWAI.M I ' . K. Se( III.ER j. H. IUffo K. H. Collins K. W. Cooper Pledi es N ' . R. Damon T. M. Hollearin J. E. GoRocHow G. ' . Klllgren I " . Lightihrn W. Shepherd T. A. Shinn I ' age 219 IOTA SIGMA PI IOTA SIGMA PI is an honorary Woman ' s Chemical Fraternity, organized for the promotion of fellowship and the encouragement of the highest standards of scholarship. The fraternity was founded at Washington University in 1911. The Tungsten Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1918. H. ZEL Fehlm. nn . Dorothea Kle.mme Margaret Harvey Mrs. Charles Poe Miss Ida Swayne Officers President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Sponsor A dives Freda Brown Margaret Harvey Miriam McDowell Francis Poe 4 Faculty Members Doris M. Buchanan Gazel W. Fehlmann Edna Johnson Dorothea Klemme Ida L, Swayne Anna W. Williams P(.f ,■ 220 MU SIGMA CHI Underwood, Sparrow, Magiire, Connors, Slade, M. Rex Rewick, Sheridan, Mackey, N ' ettletsn, Bowling, E. Rex Camp, Bauer, Cottrei.l, Crosby, Oliver, Scott Colling. rii.ANcnAKD, Jones. Ryan. EirnENRERGEK, Rrrcnu;. Magiire Mr SI(,M. (.111, honorary IkiikI fraternity, was fouiuleil at C. U. March II, ' )M). This fraternity takes in outstanding band members. Requirements for membership are at least one full year service in the C. V. band, an average of eighty, and good character. The purpose of the chapter is to further the interests of the band, and to create good will between the C. U. band and visiting school bands. RoHEKT Rewick Franklin Watkins Archie C. Ca-mp Gale Courtwright Horace Jones . ChaNDI.I k Ml.ANf HARD Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor Historian Mniihcrs David Baier Irving Bazer Chandler Blanciiari; Lee Bowling Archie C. Camp Clifford Colling James Connors James Cottrell Gail Coirtwkh.iii Roy Crosby Clyde Eichenberger Donald Hays Milton Honnold Carl McC.iire Chas. M (Ki v John .Malrok Clyde Nettleton Russell Oliver Robert Rewick Elgin Rex Milton Ri;x Claude Ritchie Richard Kvan Harold Scott Leonard Sheridan Wilfred Slade Edward Sparrow Joseph .Sprowls Willis I ' nderwood Franklin Watkins Page 2:1 DELTA SIGMA RHO Bl K Beise SCHWABENLAND Baker Mau " p ELTA SIGMA RHO Is the oldest National Forensic Society in America. Membership is based entirely upon ability to speak and the record of participation in intercollegiate debating and ora- torical contests. The purpose of the organization is to encourage sincere public speaking. Officers Norman Baker President Ah Chuck Mau Vice-President Walter Schwabenland . Secretarv-Trcasurer Faculty Dean Jacou Van Ek Prof. Colin B. Goodykoontz Mack Easton Milton Badger Active Members Norman Baker Charles Beise Ah Chuck Mau Walter Schwabenland PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES PiJge 223 ALPHA CHI SIGMA Lynch, Clifton, Purdy, Wolff, Hays, Coleman Castellan, Long, Wilson, Huffman, Dowling LPHA CHI SIGMA is a national professional chemical fraternity which has done much ■ - for the advancement of chemistry, both as a science and as a profession. The activities of the local chapter include open meetings featuring outstanding speakers, fostering of fresh- man scholarship in chemistry and various social functions. Carleton C. Long . Frank F. Seibert John M. Porter William F. Dowling Franklin Purdy William W. Wolf Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Master of Ceremonies . Reporter Members p. AiNSWORTH H. Bauserman N. Castellan M. Clagett R. Clifton J. Coleman R. Cramer W. Dowling W. Gleason P. Gregg J. Hayes G. Hays E. Huffman L. Jensen W. Johnson R. Locker C. Long R. Lynch E. Maudru J. Porter H. Potratz F. Purdy G. Sanford F. Seibert H. SOHNS F. Watkins W. Woi.F A. Zanoni ag, ' 224 SIGMA PI SIGMA ' I 1 1 1 object of this fratertiity is to promote interest in the aiUaiiceil study of physics, to ■ stimulate individual research work, to enable its members to keep pace with the progress of this science, and to encourage a spirit of co-operation and friendship among those who have displayed marked ability in this study. Sigma Pi Sigma was founded in m21; Colorado Chapter was established in 1930. Officers ILLIAM . . Wii.DMACK President C.VLVIN M. ' ()s Vice-President RoBKKT M. R. NKIN Treasurer KiMiVMt . . Mi:rkili, . Secretary Dr. W. B. Piktknpoi, Sponsor Facitlly Members Dean O. C. Lester I)K. W. W. PlETENPOL Dr. J. V. FJroxon Dr. M. C. Hylan Mr. F. C. Wai.z Mr. R. J. Watson- Mr. L. Strait Mr. S. Ci. Hacker J Active Mcitihcrs Walter ( ' .. Bain. Jr. Claide R. Dai m Richard . . Firr Karl M. Joehnck Ralph M. Johnson A. Raymond Jordan Jack . . Lester Lewis L. Mindell klllll KI 1). M AC.II.l. RoiiEKT .A. Merrill RouEKT M. Rankin Jess . . .Smith Sam Stooi.i-; Calvin NL ' ()s Boyd S. Weaver William . W ' ildhack I ' ait 22 ' KAPPA DELTA PI National Honorary Educational Fraternity Harry M. Barrett Florence Bedell Minnie Berueffy Helen Carpenter Faculty Members Robert Davis W. Farrell Dyde Mrs. Hazel Fehlmann Norma LeVeque Edwin Mersereau David O ' Day Hugo Rodeck Joseph H. Shriber Therese Stengel Active Members Margaret Ann Arbenz Hazel Anderson Marjorie Bellows Lulu S. Biehn Grace Burnham William V. Casey Mary K. Clemens Elizabeth Cole Mrs. L. W. Cook Rosalie DeBaker Phyllis Dunha.m Florence Dodge Jessie Fitzpatrick William G. Gambill Helen Gambill Vera G. Giffin Margaret Graham Gertrude B. Innes Connie Travis Johnson W. Ray Johnson Mildred N. Kerr Dorothy Large Margaret Letford Susan Lovel. ce Elizabeth Neuhaus Clare Ohlson Marian M. Park Maude Priest Blanche Ricketts Elizabeth Ricketts Arthur Ridgeway Leora B. Ridgeway j. b. schoolland Martha Springer Laura E. Thomson Joseph O. Van Hook HiLDRED Walters Charles M. Ware Mechtild Wilhelm Claude Wilson .d Page lib 15z DELTA PHI DELTA Hki DAKKR, Ckissman, DiBoK, I " a[.i.i:k, Kaih RaTCI.IFF, R[-:YHI]|.1), KitZMAN, StIAKT, WlNTIiRS DKI.TA PHI DELTA is a National Professional Honor Fraternity open to men and women art students in American universities, colleges and art schools. It was founded at the University of Kansas, May 28, 1909. and nationalized in 1912. Its purpose is to promote art in .America; to recognize scholarship; and to foster true friendship. Officers RiTii Ckissman President , Richard Skking . Vice-President Adolph Kath Secretary Emma Kit man Treasurer 11i:i.i;n Rivhoi.d Corresponding Secretary 1 Ilononiry Members n B MfRIKI, ' . SiBKLL Kri-.i)i:rkk C. Tri ' cksess m Virginia Truk Fka. ci:s 11. Tkl ' cksess Sj oiisor Muriel SiBELL ' i ■A Active Members ■r M. BlXKWlTH H. FOLSOM E. RiT MAN ■1 ' C. Bishop A. Kath P. Sayler ■Mj M. Brihakkr B. Lackey R. Sering Im R. Crissman W Ratcliffe .M. -Stafford hBi E. DiBoR 11. Rkyhuld O. Stiart hh .■ . Fai.i.kr R. ' aI.I.IN(,F()RI) ■0 E. Riley Pledges L. Tracy r Page 117 PHI DELTA CHI Evans, Plein, Sprowls, Jurcheck, Drummond, Dunn, Weaver James Jones, James, Arnold, Osborne, Seitz, Witt, Heim, Baker BiRNETT, Seitz, Keeton, Jones, Hultquist, Dewey, Christianson, Haffey, Colling PHI DELTA CHI was founded for the purpose of advancing the sciences of pharmacy and chemistry. Scholarship is one of the primary considerations in electing students to member- ship; however the fraternity expects its members to show zealous endeavor in promoting friendship and better understanding among students. Officers Paul E. Burnett President George H. Arnold Vice-President Glenn Dunn Secretary George Leroy Baker Treasurer I Bartlett T. Dewey David W. O ' Day Elmer M. Plein George Arnold George Baker Paul Burnett George Christianson Bartlett Dewey Clifford Colling Joseph Haffey Edward Hauserman Members in Faculty Dr. Charles F. Poe Anthony R. Ronzio Sidney S. Tobey Active Members Dean Homer C. Washburn Norman F. Witt Arthur P. Wyss Fred Drummond Glenn Dunn Leroy Evans Harold Heim Martin Hultqulst J. Howard James Jack Jones James Jones J. William Lefforge Wai.ti;r Hinderholm Plediics I ' rank Jurcheck (jiRARD Keeton Harry Pakkicr Elgin Re. James Seitz George Seitz lI. ROLU OSHORNE Ross Plymell Joseph Sprowls Boyd Weaver Caul S vishi;k Rali ' m N ' incent Page 228 DELTA SIGMA PI Mii.i.s. Stronc. Stracy, llixox. i;tti;rs Wins. Farri-i.i.. Uarnks. Lanphikr, McKay, Oi iclky Rewick, (iuKGoR, Hakt, Cottrkll, Sknticr, Fritz Latcham, Minshall, Hadady, McGiNNis, Collins, Mickey Hansen, Demeter, Shattit, Pannebaker. Thomas, Jones A KKATEkNITN ' organized to foster the study of business in universities: to encourage • scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice: to promote closer atliliation between the commercial world and students of commerce: and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture. Officers Dean Frederick A. Bishee HaRLEY ' . McCilNNIS James C. Cottrell Robert M. Rewick Harold C. Mickey Sponsor President ' ice- President Scribe Treasurer Members HiBKRT Barnes Georc.e Brown Howard Collins James Cottrell Pail Demeter William Fritz Harold Gregor Albert Hadady Carl Hansen Gerald Hart Morris Hecox Casi Y Jones |iill l.ANI ' IIIER Mall McKay Harley McGinnis Harold Mickey Charles Minshall Myrven Pannebaki-k George (Jiigley Robert Rewick Kvekett Senter Hi ' GH Shattuc Davis Stapp Harry Stracy Gray Strong Hic.ii Thomas Max I ' lery Ahnoih X ' etter 1 Immi k inn Page 2: ' i SIGMA DELTA CHI Gamzey, Looney, McDonough, Morrison, Murray NuNES, Robinson, Roller, Stratton, White SIGMA DELTA CHI is a professional journalistic fraternity, aiming to bind college journalists into a unit of good fellowship, that together they may acquire the noblest principles of journalism and aid in advancing the standards of the press. Membership in the Colorado Chapter now numbers 138, and many of the men of this chapter occupy prominent positions in the journalistic world. Recently the chapter was awarded fifth place for efficiency among the chapters of the country. Officers Robert C. Looney President Max Vawter Vice-President Wayne D. Ray Secretary Michael A. Stahl Treasurer Phil Berg Corresponding Secretary Prof. Ralph L. Crosman Sponsor Phil E. Berg Harold A. Clark John Arthur Dunn James W. Ewing Edwin J. Fowler Robert S. Gamzey Adolph Kath Jack W. Lewis Albert B. Logan Active Members Glen H. Logan Robert C. Looney Robert M. Mason Richard L. Martin Frank McDonough Hakley J. Murray George A. Newton John H. Nunes Louis B. Overfelt Wayne D. Ray William H. Robinson Zohner Roller James C. Scarbaro James C. Stratton Michael A. Stahl . I A. W. awter illiam W. White Date of Founding, IQOO Date of installation at C. U., I ' M ' ) Cclors — Black and White Pu f 230 A THETA SIGMA PHI l B. Adams, M. Adams. Chkistnkr, Coolky. Hastings, Horton Johnson, McNamar, Miles, Morrow, Rvssell, Slater THE purpose of Theta Sigma Phi is threefold: Uniting in the bonds of good fellowship college-trained women either engaging in or proposing to engage in the profession of journal- ism; honoring women who distinguish themselves in journalism as undergraduates or as professionals; accomplishing definite achievements in raising the standard of journalism: improving working conditions for women in the profession, and inspiring the individual to greater effort. Alpha Lambda Chapter holds an annual Inkslingers Luncheon in the fall .ind M.itri.x Table in the spring. Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lida CnRisTNER Keeper of the Archives Maxink Coolky Dolores Plksted Helen Miles Elizabeth Horton Betty Adams Mary .■ dams Lida Christner .Maxine Cooley Members Lucille Hastinc.s Elizabeth Horton Hope Johnson Lorraine McNamar Helen Miles Dannette Morrow Dolores Plested Edna Rissell Helen Slater I, ' Pagt 2)1 A. PHI DELTA PHI Baker, Drinkwater, Macleay, Strickler, Beise Laughman, Lafferty, Rogers, Rathburn Graham, Stubbs, Schwabenland, Woodruff, Ridgeway JHI DELTA PHI, honorary legal fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1869. Thomas Inn Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1907. Faciiltv James Grafton Rogers Fred G. Folsom Frederick P. Storke Laurence W. DeMuth Joseph R. Long Norman Baker Charles J. Beise Glen Donaldson Terrell C. Drinkwater Don Graham Fred Harding Student Members Ellison Hatfield Lawrence Laughman Donald Macleay Edward W. Meyer John O. Rames Edward Rathburn Kenneth Ridgeway Waldo Rogers Walter Schwabenland Glen W. Strickler Donald Stubbs Tyson T. Woodruff Page 232 PHI RHO SIGMA Smith, Kikbv. Ai.i.isdn. I ' akkik. 1)i;.MrtR()Vich. .S o v. Fishbirn. Clagktt. Pkyton Hinds, Ma.wvkll, Lamhkkson. Ewatt. Richards. Fowlkr, Rogkrs HiM.LWixL, Gordon, Gii.i.aspik. Long, Bartiioi-omi w, .Sa vyi:r. Lipscomb, Fuson Ryan, Ciihikt. Shiki.ds, Fi.i.is, IIak;, Conki.in James G, Allison Karl F. Arndt Jack D. Bartholomkw Oscar T. Clagktt Gkorgi; D. Ellis Jack R. Ewalt F DWARD P. Fee Horace S. Fuson Medical Fraternity Actives Howard V. Giim-Kr John D. Gillaspik Robert V. Gordon, Jr. Joseph S. Hellwell Ervin a. Hinds ArTHIR F. HlNTKR F " rancis E. Kiblkr Lester R. Kikby Harry H. Lamherson WU.I.IAM R. Lll ' SCliMH John C. LoNii Donald NL NL . well Joseph J. Parker Wii.BiR G. Rogers John F. Ryan Kenneth C. Sawyer Howard D. .Smith RoscoE E. Con KLIN F ' rkdekick F. DeMetrovicii Howard O. Finiihi kn Fledges Freeman D. Fowler Henry W. Haig Frank W. Peyton Robert H. Richards Robert .A. .Shields James S. Snow • ! Pate 23} NU SIGMA NU P BI]i]S] P OO HHIPDI]!] El i l i] ' Pi] Thomas, Wood, Durnin, I erry, Fernie, McReynolds, Campbell, Schultz, Keough, Tipple McElvenny, Dunleavy, Myers, Michael, Schlappi, MacLeod, Tadler, Espey, Covalt Ebert, Morrill, Hillyer, Merritt, McCarty, Charteris, Freed, Hughes, Miles Delehanty, Wright, Milligan, Holden, Chambers, Morse, Buchanon, Bryan, Sutton, Jenkins NU SIGMA NU, which was founded in 1882, establishes chapters only in Class A medical schools. The Chapter at Colorado was established in 1924. The purpose of the fra- ternity is to aid the medical student while in school and to further his advantages after graduation. Officers Harry Bryan President William Merritt Vice-President Miner Morrill Secretary Charles Freed Treasurer Harry C. Bryan Lawrence Buchanon Edwin Campbell William Chambers William Charteris Robert Coffee Willard Covalt Edward Delehanty Kenneth Dunleavy William Durnin Carl Ebert James Espey Robert Fernie Charles Fri;ed Members Robert Harvey Ernest Hillyer Lawrence Holden Harry Hughes Page Jackson Alton Jenkins Joseph Keough Wilson McCarty Robert McElvenny Alba McReynolds Donald MacLeod Thomas Menser William Mi;rritt Clifford Michael Martin Miles Gatewood Milligan Miner Morrill Charles Morse Stanley Myers Herbert Perry Jackson Sadler Roy Schlappi Milton Schultz Bruce Sutton Ralph Thomas Albert Tipple Donald Ward William Wood George Wkiciit Page 214 PHI BETA PI f f, 1 1 i I f ? t Mol.llDI.M. I ' RATT. lilvNDERSON, JoNliS, IIaYIUHST, CaSH, SaVACK, W KAKMK. Hi 11.1 k Black. Jaros. Stuiia.i:. Dksch, N ' irKs. Bkay, Doziich. McNifi. Baxtkk, Mendknhall, Jt)HNS()N. Daywitt. McBrayi;r, Adams. Dorgan. Smiih, Li.oyo Erickson, Kestle, Gam;. Hoif. White, McMillen, Holt, Speelman Professional Medical Kraternity Officers Scott A. Calk Archiin WiLLLVM H. Bray Vice-Arclwn Edwin E. McNii " .1 Secretary John C. Mkndknhall Treasurer Members Elliot L. Adams Scott A. Gale Edwin E. McNiel Harold I.. Ba.xtkr Joseph S. Hayiurst John C. Mendenhall Jamks ,S. Black Fred C. Henderson Clifford E. Molhoi.m William H. Bray RissELL Holt Irvin Nicks m. Jordan Bctlkk Harry W. Hoi f Perry G. Pratt James . Casey Ernest A. Jaros Roland T. Raso Aeneas P. Cash C. Earl Johnson Philip W. Savage. Jr. Alvin L. Daywitt Lawrence M. Jones BlRTRCM C. SCHIELE U. Delbridok Desch Charles W. Kestle Rex Speelman Lewis T. Doroan John H. Lloyd Rryce D. Smith Thomas J. Doziek C. Howard McMillen . RTHCR A. WeaRNER Clarence Erickson BiNjAMiN K. McBraykk Carroll W. White Pat iH A- CHI DELTA PHI Adams Gillespie Blake Reynolds Chalfant Morrow CHI DELTA PHI, founded in 1919, bears the distinction of being the only National Inter-Collegiate Honorary Literary Women ' s Fraternity in the United States. Its meetings are characterized by discussions of current literary work, book reviews, readings of the member ' s individual work, and presentation of plays. Various prizes are offered to members publishing the largest number of stories in any literary publication. Chi Delta Phi is open onl - to those persons who display keen interest in writing and who have proved themselves to be un- usually talented. Dannette Morrow Jean Gillespie Mary Chalfant Louise Blake . Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Betty Adams Louise Blake Klizahktii Brown Mary Chalfant Katherine Collins Constance Coulson Members Charlotte Evans Evelyn Evans Jean Gillespie Carol Harris Dannette Morrow Frances Reynolds Sara .Sander.son Ruth Sciuvabenland Gertrude .Shoemaker Helen Slater Evelyn Wolcott Page 236 i ORGANIZATIONS ADELPHI McGlauflin, Bereuffy, Rider, Jennings, Runcorn BiLSBORROW, GiNSBURG, MaRTIN, McGuIRE, DoUGLAS Vaughn, Livernash, Erickson, Hammel, Kraft Murray, Roche, Cannon, Ayers, Gemmill, Burton Tenery, Reeves, Zimmer, Isaacs, Pannebaker ADELPHI is a forensic organization founded for those interested in public speaking and debate. Its primary purpose is to encourage the actual practice in the art of public speak- ing and parliamentary procedure. Its real value is proved by the fact that the last five presidents and many members of the A. S. U. C. Council have been active Adelphi members. An outstanding activity during the winter quarter is the sponsorship of the intramural debate tournament. Officers Harold Zimmer President Harry Zimmer Vice-President Clinton Martin Secretary Edmond Runcorn Treasurer William Berueffy Marshal Honorary Members Milton Badger Mack Easton Active Members R. Ayers J. Cottrell F. Jennings M. McLaughlin E. Runcorn W. Bain M. Douglass K. Johnson D. Morgan V. Schwabenland F. Bateman L. Erickson C. Kraft H. Murray J. Shacklicford W. Berueffy P. Gemmill R. Livernash F. Pannebaker J. Stratton C;. BiLSBORROW E. Ginsberg C. Maddock R. Reeves M. Tenery H. Burton W. Hammell C. Martin P. Rider J. Thomas L. Cannon H. Hantz C. Mau J. Roche F. V ' aughn D. Cool J. Isaacs C. McGuire E. Rubright H. Zimmer Page 23S WASHBURN PHARMACEUTICAL SOCIETY Officers Harold II. Osborne ir.i:N R. DiNN . Clifford H. Colling President Vice-President Secretary Joseph B. Sprowls UicAN Homer C. Wash hi rn Treasurer Sponsor T IIK Washburn Pharmaceutical S ciety is an organization founded in behalf of more inti- mate relationships, better friendship, and greater understanding among the students of the Colorado University College of Pharmacy. Members 1 1 Iaroi.i) K. .Alhru.ht ( li oR .K II. .Arnold KlNNKTH K. .XyaKS ' ■! (iK(,i; I.iRdy Maki-r I ' rank S. Hkk kli:r Frieda C. Hrown Pail E. IUrnktt Leonard V. Cannon BlRT W. ClHAPPINI C J, CllRlSTLWSKN Clifford H. Collins Clarence W. Colson Darrell K. DowNiNt; Fri-i) ( " i. Drimmond Clen K, Din I.EROY KvaNS John W. KiLDEs (iERTRlDE A. ( " .ARONIvR Cl RTIS II. CiOODI ' : (ioRDON ( " .OODWIN lunvARi) I. IIaisirman Harold C. IIiim ICakl Hoard Howard K. Holcomh W. .A. HoLLINOSWORTH M. E. HlLTQlIST HaZEN k. H INTER Kathlei:n li. Johnson Forest D. Jones James R. Jones Charles H. Jordan GiR vRD L. Keeton Audrey A. Lawson Zelma ' . Lewton W. K. I.indi;rholm Rosa A. I.oren o MiULVM McDowell ICkvin M. Mm. Holm I IaRoLD II. OSHORNI ' . Harry S. Parker .Nona . I. Pickett Ross (). Ply.mell Dorothy Raiii;r Velna T. Ray Francis D. Reauan I- ' dward W. Richards I-J.SIE I.. RlLKY S. Germain Rovira Justin B. Salinas RoLLlE R. .SCHAFER CiEOROE W. SeITZ James W. Seitz ( " .i:oR(,i-; W. .Shema I.. R. SHi;Rn)AN .Alice .Simpson Allan Snodc.rass Richard Spanc.ler Joseph B. Sprowls Rudolph L. Staab D. A. Stratton RoxiE Taliaferro Morris I.. Wagner Ki iiv M. Watson j. II. Williamson II KHY .M. Wilt Pate 239 Ir hi I U UNIVERSITY HIKING CLUB , Officers James D. Crawford President Elizabeth Woodward Vice-President Mary Clemens Secretary Milton Woodward Treasurer Harry A. Hulse Manager Alfred Neff Assistant Manager THE purpose of the University of Colorado Hiking Club is to promote an interest in the vast natural beauties surrounding the University; to furnish an opportunity for the fullest en- joynient of them; to kindle that feeling of fellowship which comes from mingling in the great out-of-doors; and to provide an opportunity for recreation in the mountains. Active Members Grace Allen Marie Allison John A vers Orin Baker Elizabeth Bereman Frances Berri Paul E. Burnett Harris H. Burt Harry R. Burton N. J. Castellan Lucille Chenoweth Mary Clemens Cecil Cox James D. Crawford J. Lell Elliott Leroy Evans Milton Evans Philip Fick Shirley Freeman Leonard Fkeese ( " iiLDiiRTA French Richard Furr Harry E. Hulse Ei.izAni ' TH Johnson Louise Johnson Margaret Kohler Alfred Larson Carl McGuire James Meskew Muriel Mills Janie Moore Alfred N. Neff Edith New Alf Palm Lorene Pitney Florita Pound Adeline Schlaepfer Wilfred Slade Desta Sprinkle Anna AL e Travis Helen Tracey William Vaughan Robert Wendling Rose Wilkins Evelvn Wolcott Elizabeth Woodward Milton Woodward Harold Zimmer AU I IW 240 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Officers Marcarkt Harvky Natalia Dtke Myrtlk Nelson Nkll Inness Presuient Vice- President Treasurer Secretary Sponsors Miss Anna ili.l ms Miss Florence Bedell Mrs. Hazel Feiilman HE Home Economics Club was founded on the University of Colorado campus in the spring of 1926. It is affiliated with the American Home Economics .Association thnmyh the state association. The purposes an l activities of the Cliih are the establishing of acquaintance among members of the department and the consideration of matters of interest to all home economics students. T Members Grace Allen Edith Barnes F LO R E NC !•; B E DELL LonsE Beverly Helen Brand Helen Birgner Frances Cable Marcia Clore Katharin Comstock Florence Domke Natalia Di ' ke Hazel Fehlman Ma.xine C.abardi Esther (Iambii.l Dora Go r such Herma Gillkt Olive Hamilton Margaret Harvey Mary Jane Hixon Agnes Reini LoRENE Hodges Florence Howard Dorothy IIiffman Margaret Hihnkr Nell Innicss Margaret Leonard Edna Maley Helen Marshall Myrtle Nelson Betty Olsen LoRAiNE Pitney Florita Poind TiiEi.MA Richards Mildred Remke Clara Doedel LiciLLE Schofer Edith -Schatz Anna Mae Tavis Anna Williams Kathkyn Wright Pagt 241 H % A JmfM BIG SISTERS Edith Todd Alicia Eames President Secretary Betty Adams Mary Adams Marie Allison Esther Anderson Margaret Anderson Jeanne Andrew Marian Andrew Katherine Ayres Margaret Barnum Frances Benson Elizabeth Bereman Lol ' ISE Blake Mary Ann Boyd Lucille Brady Elsinore Brown Elizabeth Brownlie Helen Burr Marlene Chamberlain Constance Chipman Dorothea Collins Maxine Coolev Ri ' TH Crissman Mary Dart Marjorie Dunning Ruthanna Eames Alicia Eames Janet Edwards Virginia Ellktt Dorothy Evans Alice Kallek Helen Folsom Alice Freudenberg Winifred Gahagan Esther Gamhill Members Margaret Gaines Jeanne Gillespie Elizabeth Graham Dorothy Greenman Susan Grier Elizabeth Hamilton Maxine Hartner Jane Herring Elma Hess Harriet Hill Doris Huddleston Barbara Hunt Alice Ingersoll Eleanor Ingersoll Nelle Inness Mary Ingley Marita Jameson Hope Johnson Annie Jurcheck Betty Keeler Ellen Kempner Jean Knight Laura Kennish Clarice Lamb Elizabeth Lamont Dorothy Lar(;e Letha Lyon Wink-red McConnell Patricia McCorkle Catherine McKinnon Anne McLaughlin Elinore McNicoL Mari ' jn McNicoL MURIAL M ILLS Norma Mitchell Mary Molloy Emma A. Montgomery Gillian Morrell Elizabeth Nelson Ruth O ' Brien Ella O ' Leary Alice Pate Sally Peebles EVALYN PIERPOINT Frances Raynolds Helen Rece Roberta Richardson Annella Richie Sara Sanderson LuciLE Semotan Helen Slater Bernice Shay Marian Sheets Betty Shonsby Louise Smith Ruth Stauffer Dorothy May Tull Marian Twogood Ruth Verner Dorothy Waggener Polly Watson Bessie Wkller ' d Rugeon White Eugena Wilkinson Helen Wirz Helen Wolcott Geneva Woodward Pag ' 241 16z YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION B. Adams, Clemens. Cole. Eames, E. (Iamhii.l H. Gambill, Gahaoan. IIodm;tti:, Inci.ky Lamb, Persons, PiERPoiNr. Vi;avi;k, W ' .htk TIIK Young Women ' s Christian Association is an organization open to all women students who seek a share in the task of making full ami creative life possihle in grea ter measure to all people. Spiritual development, friendships, and an intelli- gent knowle lge of the problems of our day are sought through esper services, informal social gatherings. an l study and discussion groups. Officers Helen Gambill Clarice I.amh President Vice Presidetil Cabinet Mciiihcrs Marv Clemens Klizabeth Cole .Alicia Eames Winifred Gahagan Esther Ga.mbill Frances IIcidmtte I Mn I Nl.MV J LAN Knu.HT Alice Persons EVALYN PlEKPOINF Halcyon Weaver CllARLI-M Wll xkTON RcGEoN White Page 2-1 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB B. Adams, Arbenz, Gahagan, Gambill, Kennish, Kohler Maller, Nevvcomb, Smith, Stai ' ffrr, Todd, Vaile, Weller ' d THE University Women ' s Club was organized to fill a need which was long felt on the campus 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 more broadly and more intimately. Officers Margaret Ann Arbenz Louise Smith Bessie VVellkr ' d Esther Gambill . Rebecca Vaille President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Sponsor Co II lie i I Helen Newcomb Social Chairman Clotilde Moi.i.er Publicity Chairman Ruth Stauffer Head Triad Laura Kennish Membership Chairman Piise 244 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB 4 Gamma Group Mary Inglky Alice Persons Virginia Addison Delia Group Mary Dart LrCILI.E ( " lIENOWETII Beta Group Katherin Davis Louise Rossi Alpha Group Evelyn Pierpoint Eugenia Wilkinson Elizabeth Johnson Natalia Duke Tliela Group Rose Barkely Evelyn DuBois Katherine Avers Sigmii Group Doris Hi ddleston Lambdii Group Jane Herring Iota Group Dorothy Baugher Lucn.i.K Bradkv Baruaha Hunt Epsilou Group Sara Sanderson Annie JuRniECK Omega Group Constance Chippman Alice Lksch Ft Group Elizabeth Craham Mary Clemens Marion Hicks Pag€ J4S PI EPSILON PI QUIGLEY, BiLLIG, RiDER, INGRAHAM, VoS PiNGREY, Martin, Estes, Owen, Berg Hammel, Hart, Bounds, Terry, Murphy, Van Valkenburgh Babcock, White, Schlupp, Lamphier, Bird Williams, Schmidt, Mickey, Nance, Ramey, Schwayder PI EPSILON PI was organized in 1927 as a pep organization to represent Colorado University. The club has successfully undertaken the activities on the campus and has supported every function with Colorado spirit. The membership of Pi Epsilon Pi is made up of the active students on the campus. It has been the purpose of this pep organization to sponsor all rallies, pep dances, carnivals, vaudevilles and inter-collegiate events. Pi Epsilon Pi also acts as host to all visiting teams. Officers Harold C. Mickey President Herschel Schwayder Vice-President Richard Dittman Secretary Clinton Billig Treasurer Hi i Page 24b Page 247 PI EPSILON PI r :i- V «l I n 1 1 n 1 Iaroi [) C. M C ' KKY President Active Members John Babcock All Chuck Mau Loiis Baudin ' o Richard McKinley GiLHIiRT BkcK Harold C. Mickey PiiiLLii ' Berg Maxon Murphy Clinton Bii.i.ig Howard Nance Francis Bird Jack Owen Joe Bounds Fergus Pingrey Donald Buck George Quigley Seldon Cramer Paul Ramey John Curran Phillip Rider RiciiARij Dittma Lyle Ridgi.ey DUDI.KV KSTKS Zohner Roller Hill. ( ' .KAIIAM Earl Schlupp Wakhia Hammei . Walter Schmidt ( ' .i;kai.i) Mart Kdward Spiegleman Wayne Hines William Sullivan Harold Ingram N HeRSCMEI. SCHWAYDICR 1 C.II.HKRT KliLGRE RonicRT Terry William Lacy Ja( K V ' anValkenberg 1 Joic LaMI ' IIIKR Calvin ' os 1 William White Clinton Martin Richard Martin A AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS ■ !■■ mmr " . «5 SoHNs, Georhart, Parletich, Shaffer, Weed, Campbell, Wolf. HosKiNs, KizLiN, SiPE, Castellan, Pepper, Long, Clifton Huss, Dow ling, Zanoni, Wilson, Dreith, Knight, Berlin i I THE organization was installed at the University to promote the sciences of chemistry and engineering. The American Institute of Chemical Engineers is composed of chemical engineers who have had at least five years of practical experience in their field. The Uni- versity of Colorado has at present one of the foremost student chapters of the Institute. It was installed in 1928. Officers W. Frederic Dowling Floyd B. Huss A. Martin Berlin . William Wolf President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty John A. Hunter John B. Ekeley O. S. Knight Chas. H. Benbrook Paul Ainsworth Alvin L. Backlund A. Martin Berlin Carl A. Castellan Robert B. Clifton John C. Cowan Ai.uKUT M. Dri:itii Student Members W. Frederic Dowling Joseph E. Maudru Henry Y. Hoskin Floyd B. Huss Henry Kizlin Carleton C. Long Moses A. Lopez Janie O. Moore Delbert a. Nelson Freeman Pepper Verne Reckmeyer Selwyn K. Sawyi r ' icTOR Shaffer John Sipe Harold W. Sohns Don C. Weed Page Wilson William Wolf Pust 24S .« k AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS V. Smith. Harrison, Miles, Pollock, Huber, Billow, Hannah Palmer, ( .adeken, Ra.maley, Larsen, Richardson, Koitnik, Swayne BiLLARD, Belt. Damon, Cooper, Shepard. Poktisr. Woodward. I.osasso C. Church, Civie. Warren, T. Aistin. Hosea. Ballard, Cornwell. LuiHTiuRN Harland. Nelson, Hai.l, Kvans, Beitman. Wildhack. Lower, Partington RoltERTSON. BlFFO, I.ITHER. HoLEARIN. GoROCHOW, .ScHMIDT. SECHLER, WooLVERTON, Krceger UI.AT those men in the profession of Electrica in college life work, nia - be Ijroiight into a closer union TUAT those men in the profession of Electrical Engineering, who, by in college or in practice, have manifested a deep interest and marked ability their attainments their chosen luTcby niutii.il benefit may be derived. .. " Officers W iLLiAM A. Porter Charles Chirch Walter Schmidt Robert Partington A. G. Blck . Anthony Jones Maurice L. Carr . President Vice-President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Bridge Editor Sponsor Clarence Beitman William K. Billow Andre G. Buck John B. Buffo Ernest II. Collins WiNSLow Shepard Active Members Charles . . Church Paul T. Church .Aniiiony Jones Warren 1). McKelvey William A. Porter John E. Ni;i.son Earl F, Sixhler Robert Partington Walter Schmidt Elmer A. Schwm.m Fred Cooper Neil Damon Pledges Jess C.orcx how Tom Hollj-arin Gilbert Kullgren Frank I.i ;htburn Tyler A. Shinn Pagt 24 ' ) AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Mallory, Boettye, Hunter, Bauer, Gobbins, Brunton, Sheda, Simmering Kennedy, Dickenson, Drinkard, Osborne, Sheda, Clingman, Stroelie, Harms Montgomery, Gilbert, Bailey, Orr, Zabriskie, Johnson Wright, Ruehle, Williams, Oneal, Humsicker, Kelly, Backer, Ewing Scanlon, Burg, Joy, Erickson, Peabody, Gooch, Johnson, McBurney, VanValkenburgh, Stockham Officers Roy Stockham H. E. Sheda . L. W. Harms F. P. Humsicker Professor F. S. Bauer F. S. Bauer J. A. Hunter K. S. Bailey H. O. Baker W. S. Beattie D. L. Benge J. S. Burg W. H. Clingman Geo. Dobbins C. J. Erickson President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Honorary Chairman Faculty W. F. Mallory Student Members W. W. Gilbert L. VV. Harms F. P. HUNSICKRR C. H. Johnson F. B. Joy L. J. Kelly O. S. Knight I-. G. Latronico Geo. McBurney R. T. Montgomery C. J. Osborne P. H. RiDEK R. E. RuHHi.i ' . T. L. Scanlon H. E. Sheda E. L. Smith S. L. Simmering C. A. Wagner F. S. Stahl A. C. Stephenson R. C. Stockham E. E. Stoeckly Jack VanValkenburgh R. P. VanZandt G. W. Williams J. H. Zabriskie Page 2S0 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Officers Waltkk a. F kiman Richard C. UirrMAN Kelly E. Benton Riley T. Cass C. L. Eckel President 1 ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sponsor J.J. Adams K. J. .Vl.llRIXlIT I). . l. Hk.uii K. E. Benton J. D. Brooks S. A. Brown A. Bumgartel S. A. BlROKR R. T. Cass N. J. Castellan j. H. Chambers S. O, Decker R. C. Dittman E. S. Ellet S. F. Elliot W. C. Fagerqi-rst C. W. Fletcher I. A. Friedlander L. Fugitt F. C.OEHRING A. J. (ll ' STAFSON Members S. A. Hatchel H. W. Hillyari) F. A. MoLCK E. HlBER K. M. Hltton F. Kellogg S. A. Ketchum J. D. McCoNNKLL J. McKek J. Malork A. V. Mayiuc.h O. fl. MlLLlKAN C. H. Neel W. H. Nelson B. G. Norfolk A. R. Palm R. A. Pampel P. H. Pickering C. Pugh V. Pugh E. QlAM V. S. Rand S. T. Rathvon W. A. Reiman P. B. RrriERsPACH R. N. RoBV C. Rodman R. D. Rudolph F. M. RussEL E. VV. Ryland D. G. Tabler G. A. Samson J. A. Seiiiert O. P. Shallknbirger J. A. Smith R. Spearman C. A. Stone S. Stoole VV. T. Stuart J. A. Stubbs D. C. Sutherland P. E. W ' arrkn W. C. Williams Pate 2SI MATHEMATICS CLUB H. James, R. Furr, L. Curtman E. New, R. Rankin, R. Merrill, D. Huddleston H. WiRZ, D. Evans, I. Newell, W. Thomas Officers Robert A. Merrill President Marvin Halldorson Vice-President Janet Hall Secretary-Treasurer Dr. a. J. Kempner Faculty Advisor T HE object of this club is to stimulate among the members a spirit of inquiring interest in mathematics, which will reveal to them more perfectly the cultural value of that science, and to promote a spirit of co-operation and friendship. Cynthia Ballard Catherine Campbell Elizabeth Cole Alice May Crooks L. E. Curfman Richard Daum Uokothy Evans Richard Fukk Members Janet Hall Marvin Haldorson Vivian Hubbard Doris Huddleston Vivian Hufty Howard James Letha Lyon Robert Magill Robert Merrill Wii.MA Minium Edith New Inez Newell Jessamine Nichols Robert Rankin WiLMA Thomas Helen Wirz Fredda Wootan Page 252 RELIGION Poit Ifi WESLEY FOUNDATION THE Wesley Foundation of the Methodist Episcopal Church is an organization of students which offers students a wholesome social program, religious education, a shrine of worship, a home away from home, a training for service, and a splendid co llege friendship. Student Council Franklin Watkins President John Sipe , . Treasurer Harold Zimmkr Forum President Doris Huddlkston Forum Vice-President Georgk McBurney Forum Secretary Hazel M. Downs Forum Music Chairman Esther Gambill Epworth League President Ronald Burke Devotional Chairman Wendell Warren Epworth League Secretary Freda Brown Music Chairman Edith Schate Social Chairman Carl McGuire Recreational Chairman Florence Hargrove Friendship Chairman Opal Nixon Service Chairman Frank Reckard Publicity Chairman Clarence New Church Relations Marion McNicol Dramatics Chairman Richard Pampel Extension Chairman Ruth Blanchard Alumni Chairman Helen Gambill B. Y. P. C. U. Rev. C. O. Beckman Pastor Methodist Church Rev. H. a. Clugston University Pastor Pasc 2U PRESBYTERIAN UNION THE Presbyterian Union is an organization of students who, by membership, preference, or inclination, attend the Presbyterian Church. Its purpose is twofold: KcliKious and social. The Sunday morning meetings consist of worship and Bible study conducted by the Uni- versity Pastor. The Sunday evenings are devoted to a social hour and discussion meetings which are led by students. The social committee arranges frequent parties and open house is held at " Westminster House " every F ' riday evening. Outings are also held during the Kail and Spring. Eugene .Stoeckley El1Z. BETH CiR.MI.WI H. ZEi. .Anderson Kkli, U. shen Rev. K. L. ( " .rei:n v.ay Officers President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer University Pastor C ' oDiiii itlcc L lid inn (11 D.wii) Hk.vcii RoBERT. H.MLAR George Bii.shorrow, Ll ' cille Chenoweth Helen Webster City Union Social Hiking Music Pant JSS itf CONGO CLUB i f »; Orr, Wagner, Mundell, Hoskins, Cox, Reed, VVildhack, Goodner Sherrill, Corben, Chandler, Sherrill, Craig, Field, Reynolds, Stone, Worcester Tope, Johnson, Nelson, Peebles, Stauffer, Gorsuch, D. Gorsuch, Ninills, Johnson Specht, Lyon, Wagner, Hubbard, Wirz, Blair, Larson, Large Tracy, Merriam, Brubaker, Anderson, Fuller, Lippenberger, DuBois, Chandler, Schwald Officers Wm. Worcester President Eunice Merriam Vice-President Dangny Larson Secretary Carl Wagner Treasurer Raymond Craig Forum Chairman Jeannette Gooch Refreshment Chairman Joseph Gooch Hiking Manager Rev. Lucius F. Reed Sponsor Active Members Mable M. Anderson MiRiEL Brubaker John Chandler Ruth Chandler Elizabeth Chapman Clyde Corbin Fred E. Cornwell Raymond Craig Arthur Dickson John Dresjer Robert Field Melba Fuller Richard Furr Vivian Gingles Jeannette Gooch Joseph CioocH Earl Goodnkr Kath. Jane Herring IliiNRY Hoskins Vivian Hubbard Elizabeth Johnson Jean Johnson Wayne Johnson Dorothy Large Dangny K. Larson Letha Lyon l. McLaughlin Eunice Merriam WiLMA MoONEV Jean Nelson C. A. Newland Elizabeth Nutt William Park V ' alter Schwabenland al ryan schwaldt Dana Sherrill Kenneth Sherrill Charles Stone Gerald E. Thompson Carl Wagner William Wildhack QUENDIEDA WiLHELM William Worcester l i!l - 2St BEAUTY SECTION MISS MARGARET MATHERS Margaret is a member of Delta Delta Delta. She lives in Delta, Colorado, and is a Senior in the University. MISS WINIFRED McCONNELL Winifred is a member of Delta Gamma. She lives in Ogden, Utafi, and is a senior in tfie Uni- versity. MISS MADGE WEST Madge is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. She lives in Den- ver, Colorado, and is a freshman in the University. II 1 MISS MARY ANN BOYD Mary Ann is a menber of Delta Delta Delta. She lives in Denver, Colorado, and is a Sophomore in the University. THE INS AND OUTS OF BEAUTY MARGARET MATHERS Height 59- ' 4 inches Thigh 1834 inches Weight 94 pounds Calf 12 inches Neck 133 inches Ankle 9 inches Bust 32 inches Forearm 7 inches Waist 23 4 inches WVist 534 inches Hips 34 inches Eyes Gray Hair Blonde WINIFRED McCONNELL Height 65i inches Thigh 20 ' ' 4 inches Weight 128 pounds Calf 13?4 inches Neck 1234 inches Ankle 934 inches Bust 3334 inches Forearm 83 inches Waist 2534 inches Wrist 5 4 inches Hips 3634 inches Eyes Hazel Hair Blonde MADGE WEST Height 62 ' 4 inches Thigh 20 inches Weight 121 pounds Calf 13 ' 4 inches Neck 12 4 inches Ankle 9 ' 4 inches Bust 33 ?4 inches Forearm 9 inches Waist 25 inches Wrist Q 4 inches Hips 3634 inches Eyes Brown Hair Dark Brown MARY ANN BOYD Height 63 inches Thigh 1934 inches Weight 106 pounds Calf 13 inches Neck 11 4 inches Ankle 8?4 inches Bust 3134 inches Forearm 834 inches Waist 24?4 inches Wrist 534 inches Hips 36 4 inches Eyes Blue Hair Blonde THE CONTEST ' T HI ' .SIC fo-c ' ds ux-rc clujsen hy tlic workl-taniuus artist, Mr. Xonnan Rockwell, out of twenty-two girls, as tlie most beautiful in their onliT ol i)resen- tation. lie had two photographs, a full length and a head and shoulder of each contestant and in addi- tion, the measurements of each, with which to judge them. ' riu- Mead-I ' ursrll Studio cjf Uen er took all the portraits used in the judging. Beauties were selected, one from each Sorority 1) all its members, and others at random by a committee ot nun students. The two choices were combined. Vhv lainiess ol the contest is to be emphasized. — The Editor A )l SORORITIES Pagt 269 IS A, PI BETA PHI Alpha Chapter, SOO Eleventh Street Members in Faciiltv Ida Swayne ROSKTTA WOLCOTT Rebecca Vaille Actives Margaret Anderson, Denver, ' ii Marian Andrew, Longinont, ' 32 Maxine Andrew, Longmont, ' 31 Mary Bagnall, Boulder, ' 31 Louise Blake, Wichita, Kan., ' 31 Eunice Brophy, Denver, ' 32 Viola Buckley, Colorado Springs, ' 31 Emily Calkins, Boulder, ' 32 Jeannett Calkins, Boulder, ' ii Catherine Collins, Denver, ' 32 Maxine Cooley, Alamosa, ' 31 Erianna Cotton, Boulder, ' 3 Katherine Coulson, Boulder, ' 31 Constance Coulson, Boulder, ' ii Ruth Crissman, Ft. Collins, ' 32 Eleanor Custance, Denver, ' 31 Virginia Ellett, Denver, ' 32 Almina Ei-FERSON, Denver, ' 32 Dorothy Evans, Denver, ' 31 Alice Faller, Denver, ' 32 Betty Follansbei;, Denver, ' 32 Helen Fraser, Denver, ' 32 Ruth Crates, Denver, ' ii Jeanne Gilleshe, Denver, ' 32 Elizaheth fiRAHAM, Boulder, ' 32 Carol Harris, Longmont, ' 31 Margaret Harris, Longmont, ' ii Jean Harvey, Leadville, ' 31 Harriet Hopkins, Pueblo, ' 31 Marita Jameson, Denver, ' 31 Dorothy Klingler, Denver, ' 32 Gillean Morrell, Denver, ' 32 Dannette Morrow, Littleton, ' 31 Sally Peebles, Boulder, ' ii Helen Reybold, Denver, ' 32 Ailsa Jane Rice. Denver, ' 32 Helen Richey, Denver, ' 34 Adeline Roehrig, Denver, ' 33 Elizabeth Russ, Albany, Texas, ' ii Dora Sargent, Antonito, ' ii Marcedes Sargent, Antonito, ' ii Nancy Scott, Denver, ' 32 Ruth Smigelow, Denver. ' 31 Martha Springer, Delta, ' 31 Virginia Tasher, Denver, ' ii Harriet Tower, Denver, ' ii Gainor W ' angelin, Boulder, ' 32 Pauline Watson, Denver, ' 31 Halcyon Weaver, Pueblo, ' 31 Helen Wolcott, Boulder, ' 33 Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 WS Colorado Alpha Chapter, ICstahlished in 1884 Page 270 PI BETA PHI Anderson, Marian Andrew, Maxine Andrew. Bagnall. Harni m. Hlake. BtRNEiT. E. Calkins, J. Calkins, Canbv. Clark Collins. Coolev. Cotton. Coilson. Crissman. Ci ' stance. Ellett. Epperson. Evans. Faller Follansbke, Forbes, Foster. Fraser. Galh p. Gates, Gillespie. Graham. Grant. Hanks C. Harris. P. Harris. Harvey, Hopkins, Howard. Jameson, Mercereav, Morrow. Osborne, Parks Peebles, Plkttnkr, Rkyholi), Rick. Roehrk;. Riss. Sakcent. Schriber. Scott. Sherrer Sturgeon. Tasher, Taliaferro. Tower. XanValkenbirgh. Walker. G. Wangelin, M. Wangelin. Watson, Weaver. Wolcott i ■ . Pledges nARi.i-NF. Anderson, Evanston. III.. ' ,S4 Maky Jank Arn()I.I), Quincy. 111.. ' i MAKiixKKT Harm M. I ' liehlo. ' .V? MAK(.. kKr lU RNKTT. DcrlVLT, ' 34 Chcii. Canhy. Deliver. ' . -1 (jKoRiiiANNA Cl.ARK, Denver. ' .?4 Bktsy Korhks. Denver. ' 34 Mary Fostkr. Denver. ' .?4 Chaki.ott C.allip. Denver. ' 34 IIazm. ( " lATKS, Denver. " 34 1RC.IN1A ( " iRAST, Denver. ' 34 Anna Makii-: Hanks. Den er. ' 34 LlciA Hopkins. Pueblo, ' 34 MaJOKIK AN(i Bktty IIiiw aki), Denver, ' 34 MAKi;n;KiTi . kC.RAYi;i,. Denxer, ' 34 Lidi.i.K . Ii:k( iRiAi . Waco. Texas. ' 34 N( v OsiioRNK. Pauls X ' alley. Okla.. ' 3J P.M I.INI-: Parks. Denver. ' 34 . IaR(;ari:t Pi.i:ttm-.k. Denver, ' 34 Hki.kn Shi;rri:r. Denver. ' 34 JosKi ' HiNK Stai 1)i:k. Fowler. ' 34 Jkssik Strachan. Denver. ' 34 Kdith Jank Stirckon. Denver. " 34 RiTn Tai.ifi;rR(). Heauniont. Texas. ' 33 DdRiuiiv an Ai.Ki Mil K .. Moulder. ' 34 Kati{i;rini-; Wai.kkr. Ft. Collins, ' 34 Ki.lN, Moulder, ' 34 1 Flower Carnation Colors ine anri Blue Pagt 271 k " m DELTA GAMMA Phi Chapter, 1165 Twelfth Members in Faculty Mrs. B. Burrus Cohen Henriette Reynolds Active Members Jeanne Andrew, Boulder, ' 31 Jean Allen, Denver, ' 32 Katherine Ayers, Durango, ' 32 Elsinore Brown, Toas, N. M., ' ii Constance Chipman, Boston, Mass., ' i Dorothy Cluff, Denver, ' 32 Dorothea Collins, Denver, ' ?i?i Martha Cushing, Boulder, ' ii Evelyn Evans, Boulder, ' 32 Lorraine Fields, St. Louis, Grad. Jane Flower, Boulder, ' ii Phyliss France, Kent, Ohio, ' ii Hope Johnson, Lakewood, Ohio, ' 32 Helen Holmes, Boulder, ' i?i Madge Marling Founded at Oxfortl, Mississippi in 1872 Winifred McConnell, Odgen, Utah, ' 31 Lorraine, McNamar, V ' erden, 111 ., ' 31 Jane Molloy, Boulder, ' ii Mary Molloy, Boulder, ' i?, Marian Powell, Denver, ' ii Catherine Rinker, Denver, ' 32 Eleanor Robinson, Denver, ' 31 Marian Sheets, Boulder, ' 31 Virginia .Stout, Pueblo, ' M Helen Strong, Denver, ' 31 Virginia Thayer, Denver, ' 33 Edith Todd, Boulder, ' 31 Adelle Wells, Ft. Collins, ' 32 Beryl Stanwood, Ridgeway, ' 31 Boulder, ' ii Phi Ch.ipter. Estahhshed in 1885 u ISkJti Page 272 DELTA GAMMA Allen, Ayres, Blanchard, Blitz. Catlett, Cishing. Dwelle, Fields FoLSOM, FoRBrsii, Franck. r.ARMP.s, Ginning, Holmes, Joehnck II Jiimnson. M. Johnson, KicLi.oiic;. Kettering, Lynch, McConnell, McCutcheon MacNamak, Mali.oky, Marling, Malloy, Rinki;k. Robinson, Scott Sheets, Skidmore, Stanwood. Strong, Tallman, Toud, Warner, Wells Pled Klizaiu III Ahhott, Dciuer, ' .U Louise Becker, Ogden, Utah, ' ii Delores Blanchard, Denver. ' .M Eleanor Blitz, Rifle, ' 34 Jeanne Catlett, Denver. ' .U Patricia Dwelle. Den er, ' .?4 Helen Folsom. Boulder. ' .?! RlTii FoKHisH. Pueblo. ' .U Barbara Garms. (Irand Junction. ' .?4 Caroline Gay. Quincy. 111., ' il Margaret Ginning, Longniont. ' .U Margaretha Joehnck, Rocky Ford, ' .U Maxine Johnson, Longmont, ' 34 Eva Williams, HCS Mauelvn Ki:i.H)Gg, Denver, ' 34 Jane Kettering, Denver, ' 34 Kathkrine Lynch, Denver, ' 34 Betty Mali.ery, .Santa Fe, N. .M., ' 34 Barbara McCitcheon, Pueblo, ' 34 Madge Marling, Denver, ' ii Beth I ' eck, Ogden, Utah. ' .?4 LiciLLE .Scott. Ft. Collins. ' 34 Betty .Skidmoki;. Colorado Springs. ' M ( " THERiNi-; Strickler, Colorado Springs, ' ii iviAN SwANsoN, McCoolc, Neb., ' il Marie Tallman, Denver, ' 34 Helen Warner, Denver. ' 34 Denver, ' ii Flower- White Rose Colors Bronze. Pink .iml Bine Pate 273 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Beta Mu Chapter. 1134 University Member in Facility Dr. Irene P. McKeehan Active Members Ida Bellr Barnes, Casper, ' 32 Elizabeth Brownlie, Denver, ' 32 Marjorie Carey, Hutchison, Kan., ' 31 Marlene Chamberlain, Denver, ' 33 Elizabeth Cole, Boulder, ' 31 Veva Corlett, Monte Vista, ' 31 EvALlNE Craig, Denver, ' 31 Mary Elizabeth Cronland, Cheyenne, Wyo., ' ii Mary Dart, Laramie, Wyo.. ' H Ruthanna Eames, Denver, ' 31 Janet Edwards, Denver, ' ii Dorothy Entrekin, Pueblo, ' 31 Jean P ' rink, Des Moines, Iowa, ' 32 Susan Grier, Cheyenne, Wyo., ' ii Gladys Hayes, LaCrosse, Kan., ' 31 Mildred Wihti ' .side Mary Ingley, Denver, ' ii Elizabeth Keeler, Longniont, ' ii Jean Knight. Denver, ' 31 Janet Kno.x, Denver, ' 32 Agnes Leonard, Denver, ' ii Emma Alice IVIontgomery, Longniont, ' 32 Virginia Moore, Fort Collins, ' 32 Bernice Neef, Denver, ' 32 Ella Marie O ' Leary, Cheyenne, W o., ' ii Marjorie Oleson, Kenilworth, 111., ' H Alice Pate, Denver, ' 32 EvALYN PiERPOiNT, Omaha, Neb., ' il Mary Ann Rick, Blooaiington, 111., ' 31 Elizabeth Shonsbye, Pueblo, ' ii Madolin Wasson, Denver, ' 32 Den er, ' ii I ' ounded at Monnmulh Cnllci;! ' , Monnionth, 111. in 187(1 Beta .Mu Chapter, Established in 1001 Page 274 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Cronlanii Matiikws Amikews. Bakkk. Bliss. Carey. E. Cole. M. Cole. Collard. Corlett, Crau; Dart. Ea.mes. Earl. Edwards. Entrekin. Feijou. I- ' ile Frink. Gow. Grier. Haves. Ingley. Keeler. K.n|(;ht Kno.x. Leonard. Lucas. Mac.- lister. Manlev. Martin MoNT(;oMERY. MooRE. Neek. Neville. O ' Leary. Oleson. Pate RllK. SrilKI . SlIABEL. SlIONSBYE. TrI DC.IAN. Vass in. Wkst, WhITESIDE, WitIIAM Fowler PlERI»()NT Pledges r.RKTCHKN .-Xndrkws. Midwest. Wyo., ' 34 IIi-i.i-.N H. Ki.K. Deiner. M.? . i.i.. lii.iss, (Irecley. ' .U IJiiTY Mkown, Denver, ' .?4 M, RTiiA Hi KRii.i., Denver, ' .U M aR(;ari;t Com;, Hoiildcr, ' .U Dorothy Coli.ard. lUilTalo, N. ■ , ' .V? Nancy Fkdoi , Klgin. 111.. ' 34 Mar(;arkt Fn.K, Uecatiir. Ill . ' M Kirn K() vi.i:r. Denver. ' ,?2 Ki MY Cow. Denver. ' .?4 Kditii I,i;.sori-; Lccas, l ue! lo. ' . . mV I III M IsAFii.i.i.i Ma( .Xi.isTiR. W ' ilmette. 111.. ' .?4 Bktty Mam iy. Denver. ' 34 Dorothy .Martin. Denver. ' 34 Mil.i)Ri:i) M.vTiiiws. Denver. ' 34 Ari.i:ni- .Monroi:. Boulder, ' 34 Hktty Nkvii.l. Denver, ' 34 .Myrv Ki-.iNKiNii. Colorado SprinK ' . ' i?i DoRoiiiY .Mai; Shahkl. Denver. ' 4 |R(.1NIA Siii;r. rpl.ind. Cal., ' 34 KiTii Sr t i-Fi K, Denver, ' ii DoKoniv Tri ix.iAN, Den er, ' 34 Madi.i. i;st. Denver. ' 34 lioulder, ' 34 Flower — I ' leiir de lis i, Colors — Light and Dark Blue Page 27i - nS CHI OMEGA Zela Chapter, 1101 Sixteenth Members in Faculty Norma LeVeque Jeanette Atein Active Members Helen Arthur, Boulder, Grad. Dorothy Bailey, Boulder, ' 32 Frances Benson, Loveland, ' 33 Dorothy Dick, Pueblo, ' 32 Marjorie Dunning, Denver, ' 33 Nellie Grant, Denver, ' 32 Lucille Hastings, Denver, ' 32 Elma Hess, Denver, ' 32 Kathryn Kemp, Boulder, ' M Anne MacLaughlin, Boulder, ' ii Alice Miller, Manzanola, ' 31 Norma Mitchell, Boulder, ' 32 Mary Morris, Sterling, ' 33 WiLMA Rhinehart, Dodge City, Kan., ' 32 Bernice Shay, Brush, ' 32 Claire Steinbruner, Denver, ' 32 Dorothy Mae Tull, X ' ernon, Texas, ' 31 Marian Twogood, Trinidad, ' 33 Founded at Uni -ersity of Arkansas in 1895 Zeta Chapter, Established in 1906 Page 27b CHI OMEGA Allen, Aktih k, I1 ili;y, I). H. ii.i:y, Harnks. Ht nson, Bkoom, Dick, Dinning Edwards, Kvans, (Irant, (Irigsby, Hastings, IIkss, Kkmp, Li;tt Manarv, McCi.isKKY, Mcl-Ar(.iii.iN, MiLLKR, M I Tciiia.i.. Morris, Rokdkl Rogers, Ratci-IFFi:, i. Shay, M. Shay, Simmons, Stf.inhrinkr. Tapp, Ti i i,, Twogood Pledges Jane Allen, Rorkford, III., ' V? Hetty Haii.ey, M )ul ler, ' .U Marian Harni-s. Trinidad. ' ,U Emorine Edwards, Brighton, ' 32 Charlotte Evans, Aurora, ' 33 Mary Jo Grigsby, .Scottsbluff, Net)., Evelyn Held, Denver, ' 34 Helen Lett, .Sandwich. III., ' .?3 ' 34 Delorese McCliskey, .Sterling, ' 34 Hivi.EN Manary, Dodge City. Kan.. ' M Helen I ' itnam, Denver, ' M Claire Roedel, Cheyenne, U ' yo., ' ii Elizabeth Rogers, Denver, ' 34 Mai ' rine Shay, Brush. ' 34 Cleo Simmons, Scottsbluffs, Neb., ' 34 Mary Iani Taim ' . Denver. ' 34 i) ir ii Flower White Carnation | n EB Colors Cardinal and Straw ALPHA CHI OMEGA Nu Chapter House, 720 Elevoith Members in Faculty Thklma McKelvy Havice Dorothy Dohon Active Members Elizabeth Adams, Grand Junction, ' 32 Mary Adams, Grand Junction, ' 32 Mary Ann Benbow, Dodge City, Kan., ' ii Madeline Bunce, Chicago, III., ' ?)i La Verne Carlson, Twin Falls, Idaho, ' 31 Mary Chalfant, Burlington, ' ii Kathryn Davis, Pueblo, ' ii Harriet Hill, Glenwood Springs, ' 32 Dorothy Huffman, Denver, ' 31 Pauline Lundy, Tulsa, Okla., ' 31 Edith Martin, Raton, N. M., ' 32 Helen McMechicn, Greeley, ' M RuGEON White, Harriet Philip, Fort Lupton, ' 33 Roberta Richardson, Lovell, Wyo., ' ii Mable Rowley, Denver, ' 31 Sara Sanderson, Boulder, ' 3 Maxine Shaner, Denver, ' ii Marion Smith, Meeker, ' 31 Dorothy Tennis, Boulder, ' 31 Lois Townsend, Boulder, ' 32 Ruth Verner, Denver, ' ii Florence Wallick, Fowler, ' i?i Gretchen Warren, Boulder, ' 31 Doris Weidenhamer, Denver. ' ?:i Mead, ' 31 ' ounded at DePauu University in KS84 u Chapter. Founded in 190C) Pagt 27S ALPHA CHI OMEGA ' .i 15. Al) M . M Auwis, Hknhiiw, BiNN. Caklson. Chai.fani K. Davis, I,. Dwis KosTKK, GiLfiKR, ( " .KOTII, lIll.L. KlNNKY. 1-lNDY. McCaKIHY McMi-ciiKN, Philip, Rowi.ky, Rich xkdson. Sandickson. Smyi:k, Stii.i ' iiin, Taylor Tennis, Townsf.n ' ). ' kkni;k. Wai.lick, akki n, i i i.s. Wiiii vk; u. Wiiiii Pledges Makv 1.1)1 HoUKKs, Deiner. ,54 Virginia BoAXRUiHT, ( " .olden, ' .54 Nancy Blow.ett, ( " .rand Junction IsAniiL Coleman, Denver, ' 34 ' IR .INIA Coleman, Denver, ' ,54 I.EAH Davis, Burlington, ' .54 Blanche Denslow. Denver, ' .5.5 Makie Koster, Hutchinson, Kan,. Clai DINE Ciller, I, yens, ' ,52 ' elma (Iroth, K(x-ky Kord, ' ,52 Makiorm .Mary Kli aheth Kinni:v. Bdiildi-r. ' ,54 Marion .McCoLLoitiH, l.a Junta, ' ,54 .54 Dorothy McC " arthy, Pueblo, ' .52 Katherine Reed, Boulder, ' -54 I ' rances RllXiEWAY, Boulder, ' .54 Kii.EEN Smyer, Raton, N. M., ' ,54 Doris Stii.I ' HEN, Denver, ' .54 ,52 Helen Taylor, Twin l-alls, Id.ilio, ' .5,5 Carolyn Thorpe, Littleton, ' .54 Mary Wells, llutdiinson, Kan,, ' ,52 Will I I Ki K. I lenver. ' ,54 13 Flower — Red Carnation Co ori -Scarlet and ()li o C.reen Page 279 A.- DELTA DELTA DELTA Thcta Beta Chapter. 1025 Fifteenth Members in Faculty Dean Lydia Brown Mrs. Gayle VValdrop Active Members Bernice Amsden, Denver, ' 32 Mary Ann Boyd, Denver, ' i3 Frances Brewer, Boulder, ' 33 Betty Lou Clark, Chicago, III., ' 32 Helen Furry, Denver, ' 3i Frances Hodnette, Denver, ' 32 Elizabeth Horton, Denver, ' 31 Mildred Joyce, Boulder, ' 31 Dorothy Kimball, Providence, R. [., ' 31 Ruth Marie Lackey, Fowler, ' 32 Margaret Mathers, Delta, ' 31 Eugenia McCreary, Boulder, ' 32 Miria.m McDowell, Aurora, ' 31 Ruth O ' Brien, Sterling, ' 32 Marion Peterson, Denver, ' 32 Helen Rathburn, Boulder, ' 31 Pauline Sayler, Lamar, ' 32 Katherine Schmitt, Denver, ' 31 Alice Schrepferman, Denver, ' 31 Gertrude Shoemaker, Denver, ' 31 Anita Williams, Denver, ' 31 Margaret ' orNG, Deiner, ' 31 Founded at Boston University in 1888 Theta Beta Chapter, Established in 1919 Page ISO A DELTA DELTA DELTA !■ Amsdrn. Hai.i.oi ' . Hoyu, Bkai nu, Clakk, Com;, Conway, Coopkk Cruisk, Gaddis, Glkason, F. Hodnkttk, R. Hodnkttk, Morton, Joyck Locke, McDowkll, Micirr, Miller, O ' Brirn, I ' ktkrson, Rathburn Reeves, Russell, Saylor, D. Schmitt, K. Schmitt, 5k:nREPFERMAN, Shoemaker Skmotax. Simmons, Stewart, Stinson, West, Williams, ' oing, Treisch Maky I. or Hai.i.oi ' , Denver. ' .?.! Hkatrice I5rai nd, MDiitrosc ' ,?. Josephine Cole, C.reeley. ' 34 Evelyn Cole, Denver, ' 34 Marion Cooper, Basin, Wyo., Mildred Cooper, Canon City, Beatrice Criise, Denver, ' 34 Ella Mak Caddis, HriKhton, ' 34 Ar ;rsTA Gleason, Piiel)lo, ' 34 F iTii lIoDNETTE, Denver. ' 34 Dorothy Lixtke, Canon Citv. ' 34 Flower — Pansy PIcdoc.S DoKoTMV Mi:ii-,K, Glcnwood Springs. ' 34 Javne Miller. Boulder. ' 34 Doris Reeves, Denver, ' 31 Ri ' Tii Ri ' ssELL, Harvey, III.. ' 32 ' 34 Dorothy Schmitt. Denver, ' 34 ' 34 LlciLLE Semotan, Steamboat Springs, ' M Cleo Simmons, Denver, ' 34 Elizaheth Stewart, Wichita, Kan., ' il Mari.aret Stinson. l.aniar, " 34 MAR(i KET TrI ' Isch. Denver, ' 34 Maki.ari I i SI, Okl.ihonia Citv. Okla.. ' 34 A Colors — Gold. Silver and Blue ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Alpha Chapter House, 1101 University Ave. Active Members Kathryn Allridgi:, Englewood, ' 32 Grace Allen, Boulder, Graduate Adrain Altwater, Milliken, ' 31 BONITA England, Colorado Springs, ' 32 Helen Flanagan, Pasadena, Cal., ' 31 Eleanor Kinney, Boulder, ' 3i Violet Larson, Boulder, ' ii Eleanor McNichol, Boulder, ' 31 Marion McNichol, Boulder, ' 31 Pauline Mooney, Ordway, ' 31 Virginia Neal, Meeker, ' 31 Edna Ottem, Limon, ' 32 Edna Russell, Rocky Ford, ' 31 Maryan Schwald, Kansas City, Mo., Vera Templeton, Brighton, ' 31 GwENETH Winters, Custer, S. D., Jr. ' 32 Vera Woodbury, Boulder, ' 32 i Founded at Wesleyan College in 1851 .Alpha Alpha, Founded in 1014 Pas Z8Z ALPHA DELTA PI Alldredge, Altvater, Bender. Biggs, Bonnell, Bltkland, Carter, Cramer England, Easton, Fisher, Flanagan, Griffith, Karr, Lambricht, Kinney Lancaster, Larson, Mooney, Moore, McCahon. E. McNicol, L McNicol Neal, Otte.m, Porter, Rickel. Roessi.i;r, Roose. Rissei.l. Schwald Smith, Stephenson, Templeton. Winters, Wise, Woodbury, Wolfe, Wooten Ak Pledges 34 Doris Bender, Deer Trail, ' il Mary Margaret Biggs, Rocky Fori I ' ai link BicKLAND, Ordwav. ' .?.? MAKtiARET Ann Carter, Denver, Loitsa Cramer. Leadville, ' M MaRgarite Fisher, Ilaxton. ' M Evelyn Griffith. Crowley, ' 34 N ' ivian HiFTY, Paoiiia, ' ii Margaret Karr, Ireton. Iowa, ' M Bernice Lambright. Longniont, ' M Mildred Lancaster. Boulder. ' .U 1. ' M Hazel Moori;. Boulder, ' 34 Doris Pailson, Manitou, ' 34 Florence Porticr, Grand Junction. ' M Kathirvm- Rickel. Fort Morgan. ii Mary Roessler. Grand Junction. ' 32 Mary Roose. Boulder. ' 34 l.oiisE Smith. .All)u |ucr(iue, N. M.. ' 34 Dorothy Stephenson. Corning, Iowa, ' 34 Marjorie ' ancil, Casper, Wyo., ' 34 Henrietta Wise, EnglewootI, ' 34 Katheryn Wolfe. Sunrise, Wyo., ' 34 Flower — X ' iolct Fridiia Wootti n. Paonia ' 32 Colors — Blue and Wl.ite A. KAPPA ALPHA THETA Beta Iota Chapter, 900 Fourteenth Metnber in Faculty Mrs. Robert Sterling Actives Esther Anderson, Denver, ' M Evelyn Balman, Hillside, ' 31 Doris Broomell, Boulder, ' 32 Helen Burr, Dodge City, Kan., ' 32 Kathlyn Case, Chicago, 111., ' 31 Margaret Gaines, Colorado Springs, ' 32 Helen Giese, Fort Morgan, ' 31 Dorothy Greenman, Boulder, ' 32 Janet Hall, Delta, ' 31 Elizabeth Hamilton, Denver, ' M Thel.ma Weldon, Maxine Hartner, Denver, ' ii Jean Hershey, Longmont, ' 31 Barbara Hunt, Denver, ' ii Dorothy Lutin, Sterling, ' 32 Dolores Plested, Trinidad, ' 31 Margaret Reincke, Denver, ' 32 Helen Marie Reyer, Denver, ' 32 Eugenia Stafford, Colorado Springs, ' 32 Elizabeth Trant, Denver, ' 32 Dorothy Waggener, Salida, ' ii Enid, Okla., ' 32 A Kounded at Depauw University in 1870 Beta lota Chapter, Established in 1021 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Aiken, Anderson, Uai.d. Halman, Bogue, Bourk. Broomell. Burr, Case Desch, Doran, Gainks, Geise. Glover, Green. Greenman, Griffin Hall, Hamilton, Hammel, Hartner, Hershey, Hunt, Lewd, Lutin McClure, a. Plesteu, D Plested, Reincke, [■Ieyer, Shaue), Si-okledek, Springsteen Stafford, Traut, Traveller, Turner, Waggener, Watts, Weldon, Wood, Woodside Pledges Virginia Aiki-n, Sterling. ' 34 .Alfreda Bald, Florence, ' 34 Glenellen B(k;ue. Parker, S. D., ' ii Dorothy Boukk, Denver, ' 34 Nancy Desch, Denver, ' ?il Helan Doran, Sidney, Neb., ' 33 Emma Jane Glover, San Antonio, Texas. ' 32 Margaret Green, Denver, ' 34 Eloise Griffin. Denver, ' 34 N ' irginia Hammel, Denver, ' 34 I.oRKAisi-; Li Ni). LongMiont. ' 34 Catherine McClure. Monte ista, ' 34 Frances Shauh, Colorado Springs, ' 34 Louise Sporleder, La Junta, ' 34 Sylvia Springsteen, Denver, ' 34 Katherine Traveller, Alamosa, ' 34 Mabel Rose Turner, Denver, ' 34 L RV Watts, Denver. ' 34 L RY Woods, Boulder. ' 34 Miriam Woodside, Rockv Ford, ' ii Flower — Pansv ♦ Colors — Black and Gold Pagt 2SS 19 ALPHA PHI Beta Gamma Chapter, 888 Thirteenth Active Members Marjorie Bell, Boulder, ' 32 Kathryn Borland, VVray, ' 33 Marl n Clark, Greeley, ' 31 Alicia Eames, Boulder, ' 32 Eleanor Foote, Denver, ' i Mary Jane Fowler, Denver, ' 32 Winifred Gahagen, Pueblo, ' 32 Margaret Harvey, Boulder, ' 31 Alice Louise Ingersoll, Denver, Eleanor Ingersoll, Denver, ' ii Ruth Knight, Denver, ' 32 Patricia McCorkle, Louisville, EvALiNE McNaRY, Denver, ' 32 Mary Lou Waller, Denver, ' ii ' 33 ii ' ii Elizabeth Mitchell, Carbondale, 111., ' 31 Pearl Murray, Denver, ' ii Elizabeth Nelson, Boulder, ' 33 Kathryn Northrup, Monte Vista, Helen Rece, Sterling, ' ii Anella Richie, Denver, ' 33 Thelma Richards, Denver, Grace Savage, Denver, ' 32 Helen Slater, Boulder, ' 32 Helen Specht, Arvada, ' 32 Charlotte Spangleberger, Alberta Stopher. Boulder, Marjorie Teller, Windsoi, Winifred Gahagan, Pueblo, ' 33 Denver, ' 31 ' 31 ' ii ' 32 Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1872 Beta Gamma Chapter, Estab- lished in l ' )2-l Paie 2St 107. ALPHA PHI I5i;i.i., Ci.AKK, Kamks, Ehkkt, Fodtk, Fi)WI.i;k. Fki:i:man, (iAiiAdAN HaKVKY, lIociSKTT, HOLLINGSWORTH, A. INGKRSOI.I., E. I NGKKSOLL, JliNNINGS, JOHNSON Knight, Krum, McCorklk, McNaky, Mitchkll, Murray Nelson, Newcomb, Northrup, N. Phillips, V. Phillips, Piltz, E. Rece H. Rece, Richards, Savage, Slater, Specht, Stophi:r. Teller, Waller Pledges Elizahi-th Eh ret. Denver, ' 34 Elesnor Freeman, (ireeley, ' 34 X ' lviENNK FixscHER, Holyokc, ' 34 Mildred Hogsett, Longmont, ' i Betty Hollingsworth, Denver, ' 34 Margaret Jennings, Denver, ' 34 Jean Johnson, ( " irand Junction, ' il Dorothy Krim, Denver, " 34 Elma Piltz, Houlder, ' 34 X ' irginia Phillips, Denver, ' 34 Nadine Phillips, Denver, ' 34 Elizabeth Rece, Sterling, ' 34 Martha Sti: vart. ( " .reeley, ' 34 Mary Walters, Boulder, ' 34 Mary Fxizabeth Williams, Boulder, ' 34 Flowers — Lily and Forget- Me- Not 4a Colors — Silver and Bordeaux Poit 2S7 DELTA ZETA ■BHBBaBBBE Alpha Lambda Chapter House, 1205 Twelfth Active Meiithcrs Betty Aicher, Buena Vista, ' 32 Helen Coffin, Boulder, ' 32 Verna Collins, Boulder, ' 32 Kathleen Crannell, Louisville, Ky. Virginia Dannenbaum, Brooklyn, N. Lorene Hodges, Julesburg, ' 31 Nelle Inness, Boulder, ' ii Margaret Kohler, Boulder, ' 31 Margaret Leonard, Raton, N. M., ' 31 Sylvia Machin, Boulder, ' 31 , ' 32 Lorene Pitney, Cheravv, ' 32 Y., ' 31 Alberta Pryde, Rock Springs, Wyo., ' 32 Marian Rodell, Mount Harris, ' 32 Anna Lee Utley, Daruni, N. C, ' ii Founded at Miami University in 1902 Alpha Lambda Chapter, in 1924 hounded Page 2SS DELTA ZETA AicHKR, Bek, Bell, Brunner, Clark, Coffin, Collins CoPELAND, Crannell, Dannenbal ' m, Freel, Herring Hodges, Inness, Johnson, Kohler, Leonard, Machin Ohlsen, F ' itney, Pryde. Rodei.l, Schatz. Tracicy, I ' tley k Pledges Makl n Hi.i., Wellington, ' ii Delia Bell, Boulder, ' ii Jean Brlnner, Broonifield. ' .U Isabel Campbell, Manitou, ' .?4 Mary Ci.ark, Castle l (x:k, ' .?4 (loLDi.Ni: Copeland, Boulder, ' i Hazel Matreen Downs, Boulder, ' il Margaret Freel, .Arriba. ' H Jane Herring. .Scottsbluff. Neb. " .W Klizabi:tii Johnson. UriinlicM, III. ' Edith Schatz, Boulder, ' .?2 Flower — Killarnev Rose Colors rink and Green Page 2S9 ALPHA OMICRON PI f . f Chi Delia Chapter House. 1015 Fificeiilh Active Members Anna K. Barkkr, Colorado Springs, ' ii Harriett Burke, Silverton, ' 32 Ruth Costello, Salida, ' 31 Rachael Entzminger, Douglas, VVyo., ' 33 Melba F " uller, Scottsbluff, Neb., ' il Vivian Gingles, Carnieii, Okla., ' 32 Effie Lu Gleason, Fort Collins, ' 33 Christine Gustafson, Boulder, ' 32 Allean Johnson, Mora, N. M., Graduate Laura Kennish, Orchard, ' 31 Alberta Meyers, Trieva Nuttall, Gebo, VVyo., ' ii Mildred Paine, Denver, ' ii Frances Reynolds, Denver, ' 31 N ' lRGiic Sappenfield, Boulder, ' 32 Ruth Schwabenland, Berthoud, ' ii Julia Scilley, Loveland, ' 31 Leatrice Smith, (Greenville, Te, as, ' 31 Ruth Thompson, Boulder, ' 31 EuGENA Wilkinson, Brighton, ' 32 Geneva Woodward, Salida, ' 32 Boulder, ' 31 M r Founded at Barnard in 18 7 Chi Delta Chapter, lounded i n 1926 A ALPHA OMICRON PI A II Hakkkr. BiRKi:, Carticr, Clkvki.and. Coe, Costello, Entzminger, Fixler GlNCLES, C.LEASON, Gl ' STAFSON, HaRT, KeNNISH, LaMONT, LEONARD Malm, Meyers. Miller. Nuttall. Paine. Ralph. Randleman. Reynolds SciLLEY. -Scmwabknland. Thomashoff. Thompson, ' ai.ti:r. W ' hiti-. Wilkinson, Woodward Pledges Louise Carter. Upper Montclair. N. J.. ' .?.? Florence Mii.i.i:k. Crestoii. Iowa. ' . ? Frances Cleveland. Denver, ' 34 Paii.ine Ralph. La Junta. ' .U Kknestine Coe. .Aniarillo, Texas, ' ,?2 Clara Tiiomaschoff. Denver, ' .?.? (iLadys Hart, Aspen, ' .V Dorothy Watson. Colorado Springs, ' M Adnell Leonard. Crcston. Iowa, ' ii Evelyn Whiti:, Hollis. Okla.. ' ii Selma Mai.m. nen er. ' U . LICE Wni ii k. Denver. ' .U D.H Flower — Jacqueminot m Color — Cardinal Page 2 1 A PANHELLENIC Allen, Dick, Inness, Fowler, Lamont, McMechen Montgomery, Peterson, Reyer, Templeton, Watson Officers Pauline Watson Jean Allen . Dean Lydia Brown President Secretary- Treasurer Sponsor THIS organization exists for these purposes: To promote good feeling and social intercourse; to act on matters of interfraternity interest; to raise the standards of women ' s fraternities. v: Sorority Pi Beta Phi Delta (iamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Alpha Delta Pi . Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Phi Delta Zeta Alpha Omicron Pi Active Delegate Pauline Watson Jean Allen Emma Alice Montgomery Dorothy Dick Helen McMechen Marian Peterson Vera Templeton Helen Marie Reyer Mary Jane Fowler Helen Coffin Elizabeth Lamont Silent Delegate Ruth Crissman Hope Johnson Mary Ingley Ann McLaughlin Mary Chalfant Mary Ann Boyd Veda Holmquist Esthicr Anderson Annella Richie Anna Lee Utley (iENEVA Woodward Pane 292 FRATERNITIES Page 2 ' ' } DELTA TAU DELTA H k Beta Kappa Chapter, 1505 University C. C. ECKHARDT Members i i Faculty Warren Thompson Dean Worcester I Fred Beckstrom, Boulder, ' 32 William Butler, Lamar, ' 32 Edmund Bordon, New York City, ' Ray Card, Craig, ' 33 Fenton Challgren, Greeley, ' iS Graham Gardner Lancaster, Penn William Gilbert, Greeley, ' 31 Wilbur Gassner, Boulder, ' 32 Albert Knuckey, Lamar, ' 32 Robert Lacker, Montrose, ' ii Lawrence Lashley, Boulder, ' 32 Gilbert Maxwell, Denver, ' 3i Harlan McClure, Trinidad, ' 32 Robert Mills, Olathe, ' 31 Vincent Nessen, Pueblo, ' i William Parks, Boulder, ' 32 I()si;i n Patterson, Denver, ' 32 Actives Louis Quam, Boulder, ' 31 James Quine, Boulder, ' 31 33 Harry Saller, St. Louis, Mo., ' 30 Gerald Samson, Brighton, ' 31 Robert Sellers, Denver, ' 33 , ' 33 Davis Stapp, Las Vegas, N. M., ' 30 Donald Stubbs, Fowler, ' 30 William Sullivan, Denver, ' 32 John Swift, Boulder, ' 28 Arthur Thompson, Greeley, ' 33 Gerald Thompson, Boulder, ' 33 Paul Van Cleave, Boulder, ' 32 David Van Bay, Olathe, ' 33 Arnold Vetter, Boulder, ' 31 William Wallace, Grand Junction, ' 33 John Williams, Trinidad, ' 33 William Worcester, Kokomo, Ind., ' 32 ■;, • " ounded at Bethany College in 18.S0 Beta Kappa Chapter, Estab- lished in 1883 Page 294 DELTA TAU DELTA k l| Vetter, a. PiioMPsoN. McCi.i Ri:, Hankins, Quine, Van Cleave, Gardner, Sims Leffingwei.l, E. Hordon, W. C.ii.bkrt, Mills, Challgren, Nessen, Wallace, R. C.ilhkrt, Stapp Gassner, Stubbs, G. Thompson, Patterson, G. Maxwell, Knuckey, Bvtler, Swayxe Sellers, Samson, O ' Connor, Shaver, J. Willl ms, Card. Hanawald, Moody Parks, ' an Bay, X. Bordon, VVieties, Jeffcott, Beckstrom, Worcester, Brown Pledges Neil Bordon, New York City, ' .U Karle Brown, Lamar, ' 34 Robert Denslow, Grand Jiirution, Robert Gilbert, Greeley, ' .U Ned Hanawald, Denver. ' 32 IIerhert IIankins, Greeley, ' 34 David Jeffcott, Somerville, N. J., Jack I,icffinc.wi-m., Hriv;hinM. ' 32 Flower — Pansv ' 34 i2 William Moody, Greeley, ' 34 Jack O ' Connor, Grand Junction, ' 34 James Pike, Boulder, ' 34 Krank Shaver, Indianapolis, Ind., ' 34 WiLMER Sims, Hillsboro. Texas, ' 31 I.oren Swavne, Denver, ' 34 Koui;rt Wieties, Trinidad, ' 34 Colors — Purple, White and Gold SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Chi Chapter, 8 J I Twelfth Street Professor Francis Wolle Members in Faculty Professor Elmore Petersen i, Charles Beise, Boulder, ' 32 Clinton Biggs, Canon City, ' i3 Harold Benight, Denver, ' ii James Blue, Denver, ' 31 Virgil Britton, Canon City, ' ii Henry Dawson, Denver, ' ii John Evans, Denver, ' ii John Paris, Denver, ' ii Osler Garwood, Denver, ' 32 Clark Hillmykr. Denver, ' 3 W ' m. I vers, Loveland, ' ii Gilbert Kullgren, Denver, ' 31 Joe Lamphier, Denver, ' 32 RoBT. Livernash, Ft. Collins, ' 32 Dean Lachenmykr, Kansas City, Mo Edward Maudrli, Denver, ' ii Horace McCarty, Berthoud, ' 33 Abram McCoy, Boulder, ' 31 Actives Warren McKelvey, Boulder, ' 31 Erman McKelvey, Boulder, ' 32 Chester McMillan, Ft, Collins, ' 32 Fred North, Rocky Ford, ' 31 Jack Oldenmyer, Sioux City, Iowa, ' ii Glen Owen, Denver, ' 31 Wilbur Petri, Milwaukee, Wis Francis Pope, Enid, Okla., ' 31 Frank Reinhard, Golden, ' ii Edmond Ryan, Denver, ' ii James Sickman, Denver, ' 32 Orvil Smythe, Glenrock, Wyo., Wm. Spaulding, Greeley, ' 32 Walter Staples, Pueblo, ' ii , ' 32 Edgar Stopher, Boulder, ' 32 Lawrence Thulenmeyer, La Junta, ' 32 Sterling Watlington, Denver, ' ii Frank Willard, Ovid, ' ii ' 31 ' ii Fred Winner, Denver, ' ii Founded at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, in 1856 Clii Chapter, Established in 1891 Page 29 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Garwood, II. Stoi ' Hkk, Kincaiu. Spaii.ding, Dawsux. McCoy EYKYN, SiCKMA.V, K. KlLLGRKN, G. KlI.UlKKN, (ilLI.ASPY, LiVERNASH, NoRTH Evans, Mii.l.mykr, Smytiik. Lamphikr. Willard, Keyf.s, Faris Blue, Garwood, O. Ivkrs. Ryali., Maidru, Oldknmeykr, Pierce, Ryan nRiTTON, Benight, Wam.is. Winner. Wheeler, .■ werson, E. McKelvey Pledges Robert Anderson, Deincr, ' ,U Fred Reavers. Mart. Texas. ' .U Roll Kykyn, Denver, ' .U Karl Franzen, Littleton. ' .U Hal Garwood. Denver. ' 34 m. Gillaspy, Canon City, ' .U Theron Gregg, Trinidad, ' 34 Ernest Keyes. Greeley, ' 34 Carl Wyers. Den Don Kincah), Long Meacli. Cal.. ' 33 Orr KoHLi-R, Kansas City, Mo., ' ii Elwood Kii.i.r.REN, Denver, ' 34 John Pierce, Littleton. ' 34 FeuoI ' Son I ' increy. Durango. ' M Tom Ryall, Denver, " 34 Tom Valli«, Denver. ' 34 Bob Wheeler. Omaha. Neb.. ' 34 ver. ' i Flower — X ' iolet ♦ Colors Purple .ind ( ' .old Pait 2 7 A it BETA THETA PI Beta Tail Chapter, 1111 Broadway Members in Faciiltv if John Mason Erwin Meyer Fred Storke Frank H. VVolcott Active Members Francis Rain, Springfield, 111., ' 31 Walter Bain, Springfield, 111., ' 32 Robert Bible, Denver, ' 31 Fletcher Birney, Denver, ' 32 Robert Bradford, Denver, ' ii Vestal Brown, Denver, ' 31 Glenn Burbank, Long Beach, Cal., William Cheney, Long Beach, Cal., Choice Elliot, Boulder, ' 31 Allan Loucks, Denver, ' 31 Melville Lindquist, Denver, ' 31 Charles Maddock, Denver, ' 32 Winston Evans, Boulder, ' ii Don Graham, Tulsa, Okla., ' 31 Howard Grant, Leadville, ' 31 Ora Haley, Denver, ' 32 Lewis Hall, Denver, ' 31 Kent Harrison, Pueblo, ' 33 Foun led at Miami University in 1839 Charles Hendy, Denver, ' 32 John Houser, Long Beach, Cal., ' 32 Kelvin Magill, Raton, N. M., ' 31 Carlton Mallonee, Long Beach, Cal., ' 33 Howard Marthens, Denver, ' 32 Pete Middlemist, Denver, ' 32 32 Fred Neef, Denver, ' 31 ' ii Bert Orchard, Denver, ' 33 George Quigley, Denver, ' 32 Jack Raymond, Denver, ' 32 Fred Reynolds, Boulder, ' 32 Warren Robinson, Denver, ' 31 Gene Roerig, Denver, ' ii Everett Senter, Denver, ' 32 Virgil Soden, Ft. Collins, ' 31 Morton Thorp, Denver, ' 31 Bill White, Boulder, ' 31 William Lavvrenc] ' :, Denver, ' 32 Beta Tau Chapter, Established in 1900 Page MS A BETA THETA PI Harrison, LiNDyuisx, W ' hitakior, Bikni;y, Mii.i.kk. Hoiskr, Haley, Whiti; V. Bain, Hicks, (Irani, Elliott. Evans, Simpson, Loicks Va(;(;i:ni;k, Maddock, illl ms, Sodf.n, Qliglky, Reynolds, Nkk?-, Lawrence Hradford, CoizENs, HiVETT, Brown, Jameson, Thorp, MaGill, Zimmerman Bible, Hendy, F. Bain, Cheney, Robinson, Senter, Aitken C.raham, Orchard, Mallonee, Marthens, Birbank, Raymond, Roeric. Pannehaker Pledges John Aitken, Denver, ' .?4 John Colzens, Pocatello, Ind., ' ii Eddy Nelson, Boulder, ' 34 Frank Cilchrist, Silver City, N. M. William Hicks, Denver, ' 34 Sterling Hiyett, I.onKinont, ' 34 Meredith Jameson, Denver, ' 34 Melvin Mac.ncson, Denver, ' 34 Andrew Miller, Denver, ' 34 Keid Palmer, Detroit, Mich., ' 34 Frederick Pannebaker, Pueblo, ' 34 John Simpson, Pueblo, ' i ' 34 Wendell Smith. Detroit. Mirh.. ' 34 Thomas Soden, Ft. Collins. ' 34 Karl Waoc.ener, Salida, ' 34 KoBiiRT Whitaker, Denver. ' 34 Clark Williams, Denver, ' 34 Robert Zimmerman, Ft. Collins, ' 34 Flpu ' er Kose Colors — Pink and Blue Paic 21 ' ) A- ALPHA TAU OMEGA -A ;, i,(,? i3 - • a?«ai " - x ivx w i y 7 - ' ' • , -Niwwsa. ' ioa.7 ; ' -w Gamma Lambda Chapter, 1300 Pennsylvania Members tn Facullv J. Stratton H. Walsh Actives Thomas Barber, Pueblo, ' 33 Richard Beatty, Pueblo, ' 32 Gilbert Bexk, Ogden, Utah, ' 32 Roy Blackman, Littleton. ' 33 Chapin Carnes, Denver, ' 32 Robert Chamberlin, Denver, ' 31 Charles Corlett, Monte Vista, ' 32 James Cottrell, Denver, ' 32 William Doyle, Denver, ' 33 Fred Emigh, Durango, ' 32 Ernest Fundingsland, Boulder, ' 31 Clark Gore, Rockport, Mo., ' 32 Victor Hall Oklahoma City, Okla., ' 32 Warren H. mmel, Denver, ' 33 Spurgeon Hatchel, DeKalb, Texas, ' 31 Charles Keen, Pueblo, ' 33 Robert LaGrance, Meeker, ' 32 Albert Logan, Denver, ' 32 Glen Logan, Denver, ' 33 Robert Loonky, Boulder, ' 31 Phillip Lorton, Alamosa, ' 33 Byron Lorts, Hope, Ind., ' 32 Frank Lynch, ' 32 Richard Lynch, Denver, ' 31 Thomas Lyons, Denver, ' 31 Fred Mack, Pueblo, ' 32 George M. rtin, Denver, ' 31 Robert Mason, Lajunta, ' 31 Edward Meyer, St. Louis, Mo., ' 31 Charles Minshall, Brighton, ' 32 Ira Nye, Ogden, Utah, ' 32 Myrven Pannebaker, Pueblo, ' 31 Charles Purdy, Raton, N. M., ' 32 Robert Rewick Denver. ' 31 Charles Rihar, Denver, ' 32 Kenneth Ridgeway. Pocatello, Idaho, ' 32 Ira Rothgerber, Denver, ' 33 Dewey Sample, Wray, ' 30 James Stratton, Pueblo, ' 31 RoLLiN VanZandt, Denver, ' 32 Eugene Weber, Denver, ' 33 John Wilson, Oakland, Cal., ' 32 Founded at X ' irginia Military Institute in 1865 Gamma Lambda Chapter, Established in IQni rage WO ALPHA TAU OMEGA McKiNNEY, Jewel, Carnes, Meyer, Nye, Hall, Prkston, Womack Hammel, Si ' arrow, Bracy, Stratton, Martin, LaGrange, Clifton, Armstrong Jenkins, Cottrell. Healy, Heck, Emkih, Peate, Rewick, Barnes Cella. Logan, Wilson, McGlone, Weber, Rice, Minshall, Mack, Parks Thompson, Lynch, Lorton Rothbekger, Pirdy, Looney, Pannebaker, Keen, A. Logan Todd Pledges John .Armstrong, Colorado Springs, ' 34 John Barnes, Casper, Wyo., ' 34 Frank Bkacey. Denver, ' ii Lloyd Clifton, Greeley, ' 34 Joseph Cella, Denver, ' 33 Thomas Healy, Denver, ' 34 Thirston Jenkins, Douglas, Wyo., ' 34 .Arthir Jewel, Pueblo, ' 34 Kay Koi.andek, Denver, ' M Owen McKinney, Denver, ' 34 Frank McGlone, Denver, ' 34 Robert McCreary, Boulder, ' 34 Preston Parks, Denver, ' 34 F dwakd Peate, Pueblo, ' 34 James Preston. Pueblo, ' 33 Robert Rice, Denver, ' 34 Ned Sparrow, Pueblo, ' 33 Ray Thompson, Pueblo, ' 34 Paul Todd, Sterling, ' 32 Jack Womack. Waco, Texas. ' 34 m Flower — White Tea Rose Colors — Gold and Blue Pagt 0I 20 h « - SIGMA NU Gamma Kappa Chapter, 1043 Pleasant I; Lawrence Cole Members in Faculty Oliver C. Lester Active Members Malcolm Hylan EvERLY W. Austin, Boulder, ' 31 Dan Beaton, Canyon City, ' ii Lemmon C. Bell, Boulder, ' 32 Jack Bliss, Greeley, ' ii Joe B. Bounds, Hannibal, Mo., ' 32 Newton Chatfield, Scottsbluff, Neb., ' 31 Harold Clark, Boulder, ' ii Gail Courtwright, Sedan, Kan., ' 32 Roy Crosby, Streeter, 111., ' ii Irvin Demmon, Boulder, ' 32 Donald Estes, Longmont, ' 31 Dudley Estes, Longmont, ' 31 Burdhtte a. Carver, Denver, ' 32 William A. Graham, Boulder, ' ii A. L. Green, Warren, Ark., ' 31 Homer Winn Alfred Greenman, Boulder, ' 31 Darrel Hamilton, Fort Morgan, ' 32 Carl F, Hansen, Denver, ' 31 George R. Hays, Denver, ' 31 Ralph Hubman, Boulder, ' H Carl Joehnck, Rocky Ford, ' 32 John S. Lanphier, Denver, ' 32 Jack Lester, Boulder, ' 32 Hayes Lyon, Denver, ' 31 Earl Mosley, Colorado Springs, ' 31 Clarence Quinlan, Lyons, Kan., ' 31 Edmund Starky, Rocky Ford, ' ii Allan .Stevenson, Denver, ' 31 Jack Van Valkenburgh, Boulder, ' 32 Maurice White, Denver, ' ii Greeley, ' 32 Unaffiliated Members Willis P. Crosby, Boulder, ' 32 Stanley F ' erguson, Denver, Charles Heitman, Rock S[)rings, Wyo., ' 32 Robert Mukphy, Boulder, P Sher.man Storr, Syracuse, N. Y., ' 31 i£ 31 G. «l Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Gamma Kappa Chapter, Established in 1902 Page 102 A SIGMA NU Storr, Lyon, Eakins, Chatfield, Austin, Bell, Bliss EsTEs, Chrane, Nelson, Lasphier, Estes, Qimnlan, Crosby Watt, Hamilton, White, Jones, Greene, Starkey, Blake, Boinds. Hide. Hideman FER(.ts() . Beatman, McDermott, Winn, Joehnck, Van Valkenhlr ;h, Porter, Crosby I.iNDER, Cashman, Garver, Wolfe, Dickover, Wilt. Demmon, Hayes Gettinger. Colrt vri(,iit. Groves, Graham. Hansen. Mosley, Geisinger. Hipman J U ' dges 1 Thomas Atwood, Tritiidad, ' ,U ' erle Blake, Salida. ' .U Jack Cashman, Eaton, ' 34 Robert Chrane, Rocky Ford, ' 34 Charles Clark, Boulder, ' 34 David Dickover, Denver, ' 34 Horace Eakins, Pasadena, Cal., Alton Elkins, Little Rock. Ark Joseph (Ieisinger, Denver, ' 34 James Groves, Grand Junction, ' ii 34 ' 34 Edward Howard, Boulder. ' 34 Richard Jones, Boulder. ' 34 John Linder, Lander, III., ' 34 JuLlEN McClanahan, " erango. Neb. Earl McDermott, Denver, ' 34 Lawrence Nelson, Erie. Colo., ' 34 Edwin Porter. Denver. ' 34 James Watt. Denver, ' 34 Harry Wilt, Denver, ' 34 Roy Wolf, Rocky Ford, ' 34 ' 34 Flower — White Rose Colors — Black, hite and ( iold Paf, 30 i PHI DELTA THETA Alpha Chapter, 1111 College Henry Abbot Members in Faculty Frank Potts Russell D. Niles Actives Lawrence Armstrong, Rawlins, Wyo., ' 31 Howard Bauserman, Denver, ' ii Charles Bishop, Boulder, ' 31 J. Sherman Brown, Littleton, ' ii A. Geoffrey Buck, Santa Anna, Cal., ' 31 Wayne Byrne, Hurley, N. . L, ' ii Ernest Collins, Denver, ' 32 Leon Coulter, Boulder, ' 33 Russell Dondanville, Chicago, 111., ' 32 Jack Gilliland, Denver, ' 32 Jack Harden, Boulder, ' 33 Don Hays, Sterling, ' 32 Ralph Hutchins, Bartlesville, Okla., ' ii Walter Morris, Sterling, ' 33 Monroe TylI ' .h, Russell Morris, Pueblo, ' 32 Maxon Murphy, Denver, ' ii Jack McIntvre, Pueblo, ' 31 Kenneth Pierson, Ft. Collins, ' 32 Paul Ramey, Sterling, ' 32 Charles Sayre, Boulder, ' 32 Richard Sering, Redlands, Cal., ' 31 Jack H. Shippy, Saguache, ' 32 Richard Sturges, Independence, Kan., ' ii Donald Trindle. Loveland, ' 31 John Ward, Denver, ' 31 Leslie Williams, Denver, ' 31 N. O. Williams, Denver, ' 31 Richard ' oung, Denver, ' 32 Boulder, ' M Foun ied at Miami l ' iii ' ersity in 1848 Colorado Alpha Chapter, Established in 1902 Page 304 PHI DELTA THETA fr -41 wi ▼ 4 Love, H. Wii.mams. Sn K(iics, Skring, Collins. akh Barnett. MiKPiiY, lIowAKTii, Kkitii, S. Brown. Kl() vi;k, Hays FiKLD, Bai ' serman. Dye, lIiTCHiNs, B. Brown, Ketchim, R. Morris, McI.irk RiTTER, Beslinher, W. Morris. Swenson, Bick, Tylicr, N. Williams, (Goodman. Christenson J. Brown, Hardin, H. W illiams, Shippey, ' orNc., Ramey, Coilter, Byrne Pledges Howard Rarnett, Boulder, ' 34 Melhoirn BEDiN(iEK. ( ' ireelev, ' ii Jack Brown, Denver. ' .V? Robert Brown. Littleton. ' .?4 Merton BlTLER, Florence, ' H Melsey Christenson, Littleton, ' 34 Don Duncan, Boulder, ' ,U Howard Dye, Denver. ' 34 Elgene Edgarton. Littleton. ' 34 L. W. Field. Eveleth. Minn.. ' M Harry Flower, Denver, ' 34 Jack Cioodman, Denver, ' 34 William Howarth, Sterling. ' 34 Smith Ketcham, Canon City, ' i3 Charles Keith, Denver, ' 34 . Ianford McCli ' RE, Boulder, ' 34 Chester Price, Longniont, ' 34 ILvROLD Ritter. Phoenix, . riz., ' 34 Shirley Stewart, Sterling, ' 34 Clifford Swenson, Boulder, ' M H. B. WiLLi.vMs, Denver, ' 34 Flower — White Carnation Colors — Azure and Argent PLlgf WS SIGMA PHI EPSILON Alpha Chapter House, 1550 Broadway Members in Fuciiltv William R. Arthur Paul M. Dean Active Members Arthur Aikin, Sterling, ' 31 Edward Bray, Sterling, ' 32 George Brown, Colorado Springs, ' 32 Charles Buckland, Denver, ' 31 Malcoln Clagget, Walsenburg, ' 31 Gene Curlee, Sterling, ' 32 Edward Foster, Denver, ' ii Frank (joehring, Boulder, ' 32 Fred Harding, Denver, ' 31 Art Herfurt, Denver, ' H Gerald Hart, Colorado Springs, ' 32 Emmett Irwin, Leadville, ' ii Floyd Joy, Denver, ' 31 Merle Lefferdink, Fort Lupton, ' M Louis Long, Belle Fourche, S. D., Grad. J. D. McConnel, Hugo, ' 31 Charles Mackey, Sterling, ' i?i Alan Waknick Harold Mickey, Denver, ' 31 WiLLARD Moore, Denver, ' 32 Richard Morris, Pueblo, ' 33 James Nicholson, Denver, ' 32 Stanley Newell, Denver, ' 32 Stanton Palmer, Sterling, ' ii Vincent Reynolds, Denver, ' 32 John Robinson, Denver, ' 31 Dorr Rouhos, Denver, ' ii Hubert Romans, Denver, ' 31 Paul Sawyer, Windsor, ' 32 Elmer Schwalm, Johnston, ' 31 Hugh Shattuc, Salem, Oregon, ' 32 Stewart Shafer, Denver, ' il Keith Seavy, Fort Collins, ' 32 Roland Swedlund, Boulder, ' ii Gardner Turman, Boulder, ' ii Deiner, ' 31 Founded at kicliiiiond College in 1901 Alplia Chapter, h ' ounded in 1903 l iiic Mk ' SIGMA PHI EPSILON v ■■■H IH I l fj f H« L , 1 m H ' i i K ' .- " ]CV Km ■ ■ft W ft aKf flj l ! S H lU iM H H B V klS K V l ■k Li ' l B l K 71 M ,3 B fl||H sHB Jl Li l J ■ V F ' ft K B ri " K Hv Bi K ' MK K ' H i |K v H Mf iHjH mm m n BB ulttRa Ifl 1 iBJinJ gl ■ xTv. ' Wi d ii i Prator, McConnf.ll, Newell, W ' arnick, Dowis, Shafer, L. Long, Ross, Law Williamson, W ' alkkr, Br. y, Lkffkrdink, Stknzel, Richards, Farxsworth, Buckland, R()iiK)s, Sawyer Hart, Cirlek, Schwalm, Brown, Swedlind, Br. dley, Yocim, Miktk, Skavy, dkSchweinitz Shattic, Johnston, Clagcet, Reynolds. Goehring, Palmer, Newsome, Ryan, Fields BoYDSTON, Chamberlain, Hall, Aikin, Romans, Moore, J. Long, Bartley Mickey, Stalb, Irwin, Joy, Nicholson, Mackey, Harding, Turman, Be.wers, Robinson Pledges Gordon Bartley, Pueblo, ' .U Loris Beavers, Meeker, ' 34 William Blood, Ucnver, ' 34 F " red Boydston, Denver, ' 34 Rodney Chamherlain, Denver. ' 34 Donald Dowis, Sterling, ' 34 Alexander de .Schweinitz, liciuliler, ' 34 Forrest Ewing, Boulder, ' il N. C. Farnsworth, I ' uehio, ' 34 Carlton Fields, Denver, ' 34 Charles Hall, Denver, ' 34 George Williamson, Walter Johnston, Pueblo. ' 34 Artihr Law, Windsor, ' 34 John Long, Grand Junction, ' 34 La i;rne M(x:k, Denver, ' 34 Bob Newsome. Boulder, ' 34 Francis Richards, Windsor, ' 34 Francis Ross, St. Joseph, Mo., ' 34 John Ryan, Denver, ' 34 Rldy Stalb, Hugo, ' ii Raymond Stenzel, Windsor, ' 34 In(;r m Walker, Memphis, Texas Pueblo. ' 34 t Flowers — .American Beauty and ' in!rts Colors — Purple and Red Pat ' }07 ACACIA Colorado Chapter of Acacia, 1712 South Broadway William R. Arthur L. J. Brunton Phil R. Clugston Lawrence W. Cole Paul M. Dean Members in Faculty MiLO G. Derham Roderick L. Downing Fred R. Duncan Clarence L. Eckel John A. Hunter Homer C. Washburn Robert C. Lewis William S. Mitchell Charles F. Poe William H. Thomas Charles A. Wagner, Jr. A Olives L. J. Brunton, Boulder, ' 31 Frederick Charles, Windsor, ' 31 Walter Linderholm, Alamosa, ' 31 John J. McKinley, Delcarbon, Grad. Richard McKinley, Delcarbon, ' 32 Wm. S. Mitchell, Boulder, ' Zi Norman Parker, Boulder, Grad. John Stroehle, Blackhawk, ' 31 C. A. Wagner, Russell Gulch, Grad. Clay Weathers, Boulder Roy Wright, Salida, ' 31 Founded at University of Michigan in 1904 Colorado Chapter, Established in 1911 Page 30S ACACIA Lalghlin, Charles, Gistafson, Wkkjht, Weathf.rs Strockle, Brcnton, J. McKiNLEY, Parker, Wagner, Newi.and Jones, Burnett, Linderholm, R. McKinley, Dai ' m Pledges Pail Birnktt, Wray, ' 32 Claude Daum, Boulder, ' 30 Alexander Crant. Boul ler, Prof. Adoli ' h Gistafson. Boulder, ' il Earl Hoard. Boulder, ' ii Horace Jones, Boulder, Prof. Glenn Laughlin, Erie, ' 31 CoLE.MAN Newland, Springfield. ' 32 fourr— Acacia ® Colors — Old Gold and Black Pact }09 PHI GAMMA DELTA Beta Kappa Chapter, 1500 Broadway President George Nolin Frederick Summerill MiLO G. Derhan Stuart Cuthbertson Members iu Faculty Dr. Charles Poe Walter B. Franklin Thomas Field Dr. F. R. Spencer Karl K. Hulley Dr. Russell D. George Dr. O. M. Gilbert Dr. George S. Johnson A dive Members William Bailey, Colorado Springs, Grad. Bernard Buster, Longniont, ' 31 Francis Bkeler, Hamilton, Ohio, ' 32 Francis Bird, Denver, ' i3 George Carlson, Millikin, ' 31 John Carlson, Millikin, ' 32 Walter Clarkson, Denver, ' M William Davidson, Denver, ' 31 Edwin Fowler, LaGrange, 111., ' 32 Rex GiLMAN, Boulder, ' 32 Clark Gittings, Denver, ' 31 John Gordon, LaGrange, 111., ' 32 Harold Graves, Fort Morgan, ' 33 James Haley, Paonia, ' 32 John Hartman, Longniont, ' 33 Forest Keith, Canon City, ' 33 Leonard Weldon William Lacy, Denver, ' 32 Richard Lee, Denver, Grad. Phillip Montinie, Denver, ' 33 Douglas Murray, Denver, ' 33 George Newton, Boulder, ' 33 Harold Padfield, Denver, ' 33 Donald Patterson, Fort Morgan, ' 31 Roy Prangley, Boulder, ' 32 William Railey, Denver, ' 32 Edward Rathburn, Boulder, Grad. Francis Reagan, Sterling, ' 31 Waldo Rogers, Las Vegas, N. M., Grad. Robert Spi ncer, P ' ort Alorgan, ' 31 Don Stapp, Longniont, ' 33 Henry Stark, Denver, ' 33 BicRNARD Teets, Denver, ' 32 Denver, ' 31 Founded at Washington ; Jefferson University in 1848 in{l Beta Kappa Chapter, Estab- lished in 1912 Pll C ill) PHI GAMMA DELTA RlPP, KlilTH, TkKTs, 1 ' aTT1;KSU.S, Mel. LAN, CikAVlCS, GiLMAN, SPENCl-.K. l.ACY Gander, Davidson, Lee, Gittings, Smith, R. Haley, Hartman, Montinie, Goldsworthy Sheppard, Nelson, Guneson, Gordon, Beeler, Weller, Rodgers, Newton, Spencer J. Carlson, Bister, Cointer, Grosvenor, J. Haley, Railev, G. Carlson, Bailey Reagan, Welixin. Stai ' p. Mikkay, St kk, I ' AnFua.i), Fo vi.i:k. J. Kaii.i;y. Hikd Pledges Charles Andrews, I.onRmont. ' .?.? James Cointer, Brighton, ' ,U Harmon Davis, Denver, ' 34 Jack Doyle, Denver, ' ii Harold Goldsworthy, Boulder, ' 34 George Grosvenor, Boulder, ' 34 Clarence Glmeson, Denver, ' 34 Ralph Halky. Paonia. ' 34 William McClintiktk, Denver, ' 34 RoBLEY Nelson, Denver, ' 34 James Railev, Denver, ' 34 Jack Ripp, Denver, ' 34 Ellis Shepherd, Fort Morgan, ' 34 Richard Smith, Denver, ' 34 Donald Spencer, Boulder, ' 34 Charles Wellir, l„i Porte, hid.. ' . Kenneth McLean, Lamar, ' 34 Flower — Purple Clematis i Color — Royal Purple Ii Poi, III A SIGMA CHI 3»)r; v,jsw -5 " .-T vv! ' ' t Beta Mu Chapter, 1305 University Members in Faculty Waldo E. Brockman Edwin B. Place Actives Roy Anderson, Canon City, ' 32 John Babcock, Pueblo, ' 31 Carl Bruner, Burlington, ' 33 John Cowan, Danville, 111., ' 33 George Dean, McPherson, Kan., Stuart Debenham, Danville, III., Paul Emerson, Muncie, Ind., ' 31 Dean Farrell, Pueblo, ' 31 Harold Hafer, Chickasha, Okla. Morris Hecox, Denver, ' 31 Josh Houston, Denver, ' 31 John M. Jones, Heyden, ' 31 Harold Keith, Kenilworth, 111., ' 33 Harley McGinnis, Alamosa, ' 31 Donald Mertz, Pueblo, ' 33 ' 31 ' 33 33 Delano Maggard, Wichita, Kan., ' 31 William Morrison, Monterey, Cal., ' 32 Perry O ' Conner, Carlsbad, N. M., ' 33 Philip Pickering, Denver, ' 32 Sidney Pleasant, Craig, ' 32 Robert Prosser, Pueblo, ' 33 William Robinson, Boulder, ' 31 William Smith, Great Bend, Kan., ' 32 Harry Stracy, Trinidad, ' 31 Howard Taft, Denver, ' 33 Roland Thies, Denver, ' 31 Stanley Thomas, Springfield, 111., ' 32 Max Ulery, Walsenburg, ' 31 Calvin Vos, Denver, ' 32 Frank Wheeler, Lamar, ' 33 Beta Mu Chapter, Established in 1914 Founded at Miami University in 1855 Past 312 SIGMA CHI Morrison, Ilkry, ()s, llixox, Stracy. H. fi;r, Wonn, Peckman Smith, F ' arrkll. Ma(; ;ard. IIicndrickson, Dkiiknham, Williams, McC.owax, Walkkr Mkrtz, I ' oRATii. McGiNNis, McDoNoiT.H, MacNkill. Dkan. .McMii.lin, Wallis, Kmkrson Bki NER, Plkasant, Andkrson, Ross, Cowan, Thomas, Kkith, Cavk Hanna, Noonan, Wheeler, R. Thomas, Daugherty, Prosser, Taft, Bahcock, Jo fES Pledges Enos Cave, Chugwater, ' 33 William Doighertv, Steamboat Springs, High Hanna, Indianapolis, Intl., ' 34 William IIkndkickson. Denver, ' 34 FRjVNK McOoNoiGii, Denver, ' 33 Frank McCiowan, Lus, Wyo., ' 33 Jess McMillen, Boultler, ' 34 MlRRAY MacNeill, Denver, ' 34 Richard Noonan, Walsenburg, ' 34 Richard Pkckman, Denver, ' 34 ' 34 Carl I ' orath. Piiehlo, ' 34 Marshall Ross. Wichita, Kan., ' 33 .Sam Smith, Boulder, ' 34 RoHiRT Thomas, Springfield, III., ' 34 RoiiKRT Walker, Craig, ' 34 Francis Wallis, Boulder. ' 34 Charles Williams, Boulder, ' 34 Darrell Wonn, Los Angeles, Cal., ' 34 Flower — W hitc Rose w Ci ' lors H uc and (jold Pagf 11 i PHI KAPPA PSI Alpha Chapter House, 620 Twelfth Members in Faculty Prof. Harry M. Barrett James H. Elder Prof. Wallace Cassell Active Members George C. Alexander, Castle Rock, ' 32 Randolph Arnold, Pasadena, Cal., ' 33 James D. Banks, Denver, ' 31 David S. Bauer, Greeley, ' 33 John Bowler, Leadville, ' 32 Frederick Dickenson, Hinsdale, 111., ' 32 Jack Downie, Denver, ' 31 Daniel Eagan, Casper, Wyo., ' 32 James Ewing, Greeley, ' 31 John .VI. Evans, Boulder, ' 33 Charles Fletcher, Denver, ' 31 William Fritz, Wichita, Kan., ' 32 Henry Glaze, Denver, ' 31 Wilbur (iooDNow, Boulder, ' 33 Duncan Havens, Denver, ' 32 Robert Hazlett, Casper, Wyo., ' 32 Creed Hinderlidkr, Denver, ' 32 Charlton Hinman, Collbran, ' 33 Anthony Winser, Idaho Springs, ' 33 I ' ounded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852 Russell Humes, Denver, ' 31 DeWitt Jones, Stevenson, Wash., ' 31 Paul Kelly, Greeley, ' 32 Richard Martin, Denver, ' 32 Warren Martinson, River Forest, 111., ' 31 Richard Mitchell, Monte ' ista ' 33 John McCrumm, Denver, ' 33 Hall McKay, Colorado .Springs, ' 31 Jack McKee, Denver, ' 32 Robert Parker, Denver, ' 32 Richard Phillips, Denver, ' 33 Kenneth Powell, Colorado Springs, " 32 Dean Rover, Greeley, ' 31 Tyler Shinn, Denver, ' 31 Clarence Smith, Colorado Springs, ' 32 Richard Sumnek, I enver, ' 33 Robert Terry, Phillipsburg, N. J., ' 32 William Thach, Denver, ' 32 Thomas Younge, Evanston. 111., ' 31 Alpha Chapter, Founded in 1914 Page SI 4 PHI KAPPA PSI Gardjjer, Blickensderfer, Vounge, McCrimm, Coi-mns, Long, Banks Terry, McKay, Golden, Ali;xandi:r, Powell, Martinson, Himes, F. Clark Reillv, Hinman, Fritz, Parker, Shinn, Piiillii ' s, Mitchell, Kelly B. Clark, Goodnow, Clolgh, Roper. Sumner, DicKENSf)N, Howler, Tillotson R. Martin, Evans, Uaier, McKee, D. Martin, Thach, Ea(;an Havens, Fletchik. Uinm k, IIazlktt, Childs, Hinderlider, Paine, Rover Pledges Samuel Beattv. Hinsdale. 111., ' M Clark Blickknsdekfi;r, Denver, ' 34 David Childs. Minsd.ile. III.. ' .U JJradford Clark. DcTiver, ' .V? FiNSToN Clark, Boulder. ' .M Frederick Cloigh. Douglas, Wyo., ' 34 William Collins. KI Paso, Tex.. ' i2 Thomas Gardner, Roswell, N. M., ' .V? Roy Golden, Arkadelphia, Ark., ' 3,? Everett Long Boulder, ' 34 Donald Martin, Denver, ' 34 r EES Paine, .Ames, Iowa, ' ii Thomas Reilly, Indianapolis, Ind., ' 34 James S. Roi-er. .Alamosa. ' 34 Luther Tillotson, Roswell, N. .M., ' ii i Flower — Jacqueminot Rose Colors — Cardinal Red and Hunter Green Pagt it )■ ALPHA SIGMA PHI v! - -uiR ' a r ; Pi Chapter, Twelfth and Pennsylvania Members in Faciiltv C. L. Ecke l Frank Easton Warren Raeder Hazen Kendrick M. S. COOVER J. E. Sellers Zell F. Mabee W. F. Mallory Active Members Hubert Barnes, Denver, ' 32 William Brown, Boone, ' 31 Donald Buck, Eagle, ' iS Lee Burnside, Colorado Springs, Colo. Edwin Davis, Denver, ' 32 Charles Deason, Boulder, ' ii William Deason, Boulder, ' 32 Clement Dow, Parshall, ' 32 Charles Faivre, Boulder, ' 32 Victor Gray, Hot Sulphur Springs, ' 33 Vincent Gray, Hot Sulphur S|jrings, ' H Harold Greaghr, Norwood, ' 32 Albert Hadaday, Boulder, ' 32 R. Claude Hale, Hollywood, Cal., ' 3i Wilbur Hamilton, Arriba, ' 32 Douglass Holford, Denver, ' ii Charles Johnson, Champagne, 111., ' 31 Founded at Vale in 1845 Wilbur Johnson, Denver, ' 32 A. W. Jones, Denver, ' 31 Robert Lewis, Colby, Kan., ' 32 John Lundgren, Denver, ' 33 Jack O ' Connor, Boulder, ' 31 Keith Peck, Boulder, ' 32 Paul Ritterspach, Brig hton, ' 31 Zohner Roller, Wray, ' 31 Frank Russell, Denver, ' 31 James Russell, Durango, ' 33 Michael Schultz, Pueblo, ' 31 Felix Schlappi, Los Angeles, Cal., ' 31 D. Earl Sturdyvin, Boulder, ' 31 Wall. ce Teagarden, Denver, ' 31 James Wigglesworth, Durango, ' 32 Russell Wright. Boulder, ' 31 Jesse Zabriskie, Pagosa Junction, ' 32 I ' i Chapter, Established in 1915 Paielie ALPHA SIGMA PHI Hendrick, Deason, Patterson, Bower, Hamilton, Zabriskie Hadaday, Wigglesworth, Roller, Sturdyvin, Ritterspach, Barnes, J. Russell Brown, Davis, Buck, Lundgren, Greager, F. Russell Gray, Morris, Holford, Jones, Dieckman, C. Johnson, Warren Hale, Gr, y, Faivre, Teagakden, Dow, W. Johnson, Bailey, Neill Pledges Myron Bailey, Garden City, Kan., ' , 3 Robert Bower, Goodlancl. Kan., ' .?.? Claude Carpenter, Denver, ' M Lloyd Hendrick, Gilliam, La., ' 32 Harold Morris, Denver, ' 34 James Neill, Sterling, ' 34 Frank Owsley, Alamosa. ' 34 Julian Sherman, New York City. N. V. Ivan Stauter, Denver, ' 34 Dale Smith, Pueblo, ' 33 ' 34 Guy Warren, Boulder, ' 32 Flower — Cardinal Rose fi-. Colors — Cardinal and Stone Pagt 317 KAPPA SIGMA Gamma Tau Chapter, 981 Eleventh Members in Faculty Homer C. Washburn Barnard W. Hewitt Active Members !,. ' ' RowEN Ayers, Buena Vista, ' 32 Roland Best, Galva, III., ' 31 Jack Brooks, Pueblo, ' 31 Rudolph Chandler, Littleton, ' 31 John Finley, Ventura, Cal., ' 31 John R. Curran, Pueblo, ' ii Aaxon Decker, St. Louis, Mo., ' 32 Edward Hines, Denver, ' 32 Lloyd Jenson, Scottsbluff, Neb., ' 32 Louis Jolly, Knightstown, Md., ' ii Merrill Knight, Denver, ' ii Beach LaSalle, Ada, Okla., ' 31 LeBaron Lanham, Denver, ' 32 Kenneth LeMoine, Boulder, ' i David MacCuin, Ault, ' 31 E dward Quam, Boulder, ' 32 Robert Johnson, Denver, ' 32 Philip Rider, Denver, ' 32 James Schackelford, Gunnison, ' ii Walter Schwabenland, Berthoud, James Scarboro, Denver, ' ii James Thomas, Wheatridge, ' ?i Willis Underwood, Del Norte, ' ii Jack Wicks, Boulder, ' 31 Frank Witham, Wheatridge, ' ii Ralph Wilson, Denver, ' ii ■31 " ouiidcd at X ' irginia University in 1869 ( ianiMia Tau Chapter, Estab- lished in 1916 Pase 31 S KAPPA SIGMA JhN.M.NXiS, I ' Ulill, Rii)i;k, Makzvck, LaSallk, KmIjIIT Jenson, Michael, Thomas, Rilky, Kdward Qiam, Best, LeMoink Lyle, Wicks, Curran, Wilson, Di-:cker, I,. Jolly. Elmer Ql ' am, Finley H. Jolly, Ayres, Bigham, Harwyck, Johnson, Scarboro, Schwabknland WiTHAM, Kinney, Brooks, Candmcr, I.anham. Harrison, Simpson Plcdiics Koitr KT Hi(,iiam. Kansas City, Mo., ' 34 Floyd Clark, Brodheafl, ' 34 Lynn Harrison, Cortez, ' 34 Merle Harwick, Farmington. III.. ' 34 Francis Hires, Denver, ' 34 Fra.ncis Jknninos, Grand Junction, ' 34 Harry Jolly, KniKhtstown. Ind.. ' 34 CoRNELiLS Keefe, Denver. ' 34 Gkokgi-; Ku.ey, Salida, ' ii Kenneth Kinney Boulder, ' 34 W. A. Lyall, Springville, Utah, ' M Philip Marzyck. Wheatridge, ' 34 Marvin Michael, Del Norte, ' 34 Lewis I ' iijm, Denver, ' ii Elmer Qiam, Boulder, ' 32 Ramon Simpson, Greeley, ' 34 Flower- Lilv of the allev Colors — -Scarlet, White and Green ■ Page 319 PHI SIGMA DELTA Theta Chapter House, lOlV 14th Street Active Members Martin Bkrlin, Monte Vista, Jess Gorochow, Denver, ' 31 Sam Fortner, Denver, ' M Forrest Meyer, Fort Collins, 32 ' 33 Joseph Moise, Santa Rosa, N. M. Joe PoLiAK, Trinidad, ' 31 Harvey Rauetsky, Denver, ' 3i Herschel Shwayder, Denver, ' 31 Marvin Schwartz, Denver, ' 32 Edward Spiegleman, Denver, ' 32 " ounded at Columbia Uni- versity in l ' )10 Theta Cliapter. ]■ ounded n 1419 PHI SIGMA DELTA I.f;ntin. Schwaktz, 1 ' oliak, .Si ' ii;lu.i:m. n. Moisk Bkkli.n, Kortnkk, Janowitz, Pkppkr, Gorochuw, Schwayder Cook, Gamsey, Stashower, W ' olfson, Reiwitz Bi-:rgkr, Goldberg, Radetsky, Wagner, Spishakoff, Radinsky Pringle, Dawe, Meyer, Friedland, Buchhalticr, Heck, Myers Sam Goi.dhkrg. Hoiildcr, ' ,U Melvin Janowitz. Denver, ' 34 Stanley Lentin, Denver, ' 34 Ben Myer. Las Animas, ' 34 Freeman Pepper, Denver, ' 34 Edward I ' ringle, Denver. ' 34 Pledges Ai.hert Radinsky. Denver. ' 34 Alex Rikwitz, Denver. ' 34 Nathan Spishakoff, Boulder, ' ii Jack Stashower, Pueblo. ' 34 Morris Wagnek, Longniont, ' 34 Myer W ' olfson. Denver, ' 34 1 Flower — None. Pag ill i-i- l Colors — Purple and W liite A % CHI PSI Alpha Psi Delta Chapter, 1400 Broadway Member hi Faculty J. S. McLucAS Varian L. Ashbaugh, Littleton, ' 33 Gordon Bent, Denver, ' 31 Jack Botterill, Denver ' 3 Tom Botterill, Denver, ' 31 David W. Carmody, Denver, ' 31 Terrell Drinkwater, Denver, ' 30 George Earnest, Denver, ' 3i Emerson Ellett, Denver, ' 32 Creighton Hays, Denver, ' 30 John J. Hayes, Twin Falls, Idaho, ' 30 Donald Macleay, Boulder, ' 30 Nesbit McCorkle, Pueblo, ' 31 John D. McLucas, Boulder, ' ii T. Howard Nance, Denver, ' 32 Wilson Patterson, Denver, ' 30 A dives Donald B. Richardson, Denver, ' 33 F. George Robinson, Denver, ' 32 Wm. W. Robinson, Denver, ' 31 Ranger Rogers, Boulder, ' 33 Robert G. Schwartz, Colorado Springs, ' 31 Tom Seay, Amarillo, Texas, ' 33 Arthur H. Skaer, Denver. ' 33 Norman H. Smith, Denver, ' 31 Gray C. Strong, Denver, ' 31 Hal p. Way, Denver, ' 29 Donley C. Wertz, Independence, Kan., ' 31 Wm. M. White, Pueblo, ' 33 Stanley C. Winchester, Hutchinson. Kan., Allen H. Williams, Colorado Springs, ' 31 George S. Writer, Denver, ' 33 Founded at Union College, N. V. in 1841 32 Alpha Psi Delta Chapter, Established in 1920 fk CHI PSI H Tj H • 1 m HSi 889 BI r 1 lillll t F ' HP ■H W. Smedley, McLucas, Schwartz, Ciiisuolm, E. Smith, .Maci.i;ay, Strom;, R() ii:Rs,AsHHAUOH White, C. Hays, Reh), Hrock, Baker, Sniuer, Skaer, Writicr, Marr, C. Koiunson II. SON, Rkes, G. Bent, Werty, Haney, Carmodv, Patterson, J. Hayer, T. Botterill Uamm, Blount, Selfridgk, Wh.i.iams, Richardson, N. Smith, Woods, Waldron, Winchester W. RoniNsoN E. J. BoTTERH.i., Malli;ry, J. McCoRKi.E, C. Smicdi-ey, Lippitt, Nance, N. McCorkle, Seay, Latcham Pledges Sam Baker, Boulder. ' 34 Deane Bi.olnt. Denver, ' 34 Elmer Br(x:k, Denver, ' 34 Archie Chisholm, Denver, ' 34 John Hamm, Longmont, ' 34 Lawrence Haney, Colorado Springs, ' 34 Wm. Lippitt, Denver, ' 34 Everett Mali.ery, Sante Fe, N. M. ' 34 Spencer NL rk, Denver. ' 34 John McCorkle, I ' ueblo, ' 34 Maurice Rees, Denver, ' 34 Dan Reid, Littleton, ' 34 Charles Sei.fridi;e, Denver, ' 34 Charles Smedley, Denver, ' 34 William Smedley, Denver, ' 34 John Smith, Denver, ' 34 Ericd Snider, Colton, Cal., ' 34 C.ERALD Waldron, Denver, ' 34 ( " .i.ENN Wilson, Longmont, ' 34 Harold Woods, Cheyenne, Uyo., ' 34 Flower — None. Ci ' Iiirs Purple and Gold Pagt }2i PI KAPPA ALPHA Beta Vpsilon Chapter, 1090 Thirteenth Member in Faculty Joseph Bunting Actives Donald Benge, Sterling, ' 31 W. Clinton Billig, Boulder, ' 32 OvEL F. Bowler, Sterling, ' 32 Darrell a. Brilhart, Boulder, ' 32 Robert A. Carter, Denver, ' 32 John Russell Chambers, Edgewater, ' 32 Clyde E. Eichenberger, Cheyenne Wells, Samuel H. Hawkins, Denver, ' 33 John Wixon Edwin Hower, Trinidad, ' i3i G. Harold Ingram, Trinidad, ' 32 H. James Irwin, Trinidad, ' 32 Stanley McGlauflin, Denver, ' 32 Royal C. Rubright, Boulder, ' il Arvid H. Sorensen, Denver, ' ii ' ii VV. Clark Stivers, Denver, ' i? Ernest E. W ' ahlstrom, Boulder, ' 31 Boulder, ' 31 ¥. Founded at University of Virginia in 1008 Beta Upsilon Chapter, Established in 1922 Pane }24 PI KAPPA ALPHA Chambf.ks, l.iCARNiiu. Wahlstrum, Hii.i.k;. 1 ' . McKkk, Ingram Blair, Rihric.ht, Garxks, Morris, Shim;, Siiiman, Stivicrs SoRKNsEN, Betts, McBridk, Custance, Bolf.n, B. Smith, Irwin Bowler, Benge, McGlaughlin, R. Smith, Carter, D. McKee, Owen Lodge, Piercall, Hawkins, Eichenberger, Draper, Sawyer Pledges Burke Betts, Trinidad, ' ii Fred E. Blair, Denver, ' 34 Ernest Bolen, Boulder, ' 32 Lawrence Cistance, Denver, ' 34 Ivan M. Draper, Boulder. ' 34 Martin L. Hammond, I ' aonia, ' 32 Jack Learned, Denver, ' 34 Urban Lodge, Pueblo, ' i?i •a Robert McBridk, Seibert, David McKee, Paonia, ' ii Keith Morris, Denver, ' 34 Charles Pierceall, Colorado Springs, ' 34 Harry C. Owens, Boulder, ' 34 George F. Sawyer, Denver, ' 34 Donald Slum an, Den er, ' 34 Bernard L. Smith, Denver, ' ii Robert R. Smith, Boulder, ' ii ' SSTlii Flower — Lily of the X ' allcy Colors — Garnet and Gold Pnge US |i!N LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ::aiH Gamma Mu Zeta Chapter, 1441 Twelfth Street Faciiltv Members Professor W. Otto Birk Professor W. Clinton Duvall Professor James VV. Broxon Merrill Beckwith Actives Paul K. Ainsworth, Hotchkiss, ' ii Vetalis Anderson, Denver, ' ,S1 Kenneth L. Bender, Deertrail, ' 32 Philip Berg, Loveland, ' 31 Leonard Cannon, Denver, ' 33 Howard Collins, Boulder, ' 31 Oliver Cramer, Ponca City, Okla., ' H Sheldon Cramer, San Antonio, Texas, Jerome Dedisse, Evergreen, ' 32 Paul E. Demeter, Denver, ' 32 Marshall Douglass, Hotrhkiss, ' 32 Leonard Freese, Salina, Kan., ' 32 Terry Gromer, Boulder, ' 32 R()Hi;kt C. Hicks, Denver, ' 32 Founded at Boston University in l ' )0 ) Kent M. Hutton, Florence, ' 31 Franklin McKelvey, Rocky Ford, ' il Edgar Mellon, Rocky Ford, ' ii David I. Morgan, Pueblo, ' 31 Louis B. Overfelt, Boulder, ' 31 Don S. Rand, Denver, ' JM Samuel F. Rathvon, Long Beach, Cal., ' 32 ' 32 Wayne Ray, Windsor, ' 31 Wilfred Reeder, Boulder, ' ii F. Earl Sechler, Denver, ' 31 Onslow Shallenberger, Boulder, ' 31 Earl Sheehan, Boulder, ' ii Eric Sundquist, Loveland, ' 32 Stanley Woodard, Loxeland, ' i?i ( " .aninia Mu Zeta, Established in l ' )23 il r LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Anderson, Micks, Ainsworth, .Siikehan, Woolley Cannon, Gromkk, Mellon, S. Cramer, Berg, Overfrlt C. Cramer, Douglass, Gilaspie, Rathvon, Adam, Wier Teats, Woodard, ' aughn, Binna, Dedisse, Freese, Sickler R, Y, Shallenberger, Hotchkiss, Holt, McKelvey, Myers, Hallberg, Olsen r4 Alan H. Adam, Ft. Collins. ' M Leandek Binna, Chicago. III.. ' 32 Leon C.ilaspie. Boulder, ' 33 ROLLANI) Halldkrg, Ft. Morg.TM, ' Max Hotchkiss. Hotchkiss, ' 34 Dillon Holt, Pampa, Texas, ' 34 Robert Huffman, Boulder. ' 34 Leo Laneback. Rocky Ford, ' 34 Robt. McNaighton. Boulder, ' 34 I ' I aloes Henry Meyers, liouhkr. ' 34 Frank Oleson. Alamosa. ' 34 K. Carney Regnier, Denver, ' ii 34 Harold Teats. Rocky F ' ord, ' 34 Franklin ' aighn, Denver, ' 34 Norman Weir, Pueblo, ' 33 Warren Williams, Eureka Springs, Ark.. Stanley W(X)d. rd. Loveland, ' 3. Jack Woiii.i.ey, Tt. Morgati. ' 34 •33 Flower — •X ' ioiet 14 Colors — Purple, Green and Gold Page 327 PHI KAPPA TAU Psi Chapter, 1150 College Members in Faculty Howard Stagner J. Carl Bennewitz, Longmont. ' ,H Chester Ingle, Boulder, ' 31 Harold Johnson, Denver, ' 31 W ' illard V. Kane, Sterling, ' 31 Clyde Nettleton, Loveland, ' 31 Carl Russell, Denver, ' 31 J. Earl Schlupp, Longmont, ' 31 Harold Scott, Boulder, ' 31 Hugh Richmond, Boulder, ' 31 Erwin Molholm, Wheatridge, ' 31 Rob Roy Buirgy, Denver, ' 32 John Diebold, Colorado Springs, ' 32 V. Stewart Bowie, Fort Morgan, ' il Emerick Huber, Casper, Wyo., ' 32 Paul Huber, Casp er, Wyo., ' 32 Ray Rettenmyer, De Besque, ' 32 R. Robert Wright, Denver, ' 32 Richard F. Hogan, Fort Morgan, ' 32 Rupert Spearman, Whitney, Nelj., ' il Palmi:k M. Actives Howard Stagner Longmont, ' il Oliver Stratton, Waupaca, Wis., ' 32 Wesley Rickel, Fort Morgan, ' 32 Stanley Combs, Canon City, ' 32 W ' ayne Hines, Brush, ' ii Mayo Tenery, Waxahachie, Texas, ' ii Richard A. Williams, Fort Morgan, ' ii Waldron Yarger, Denver, ' ii Forest Jones, Wakita, Okla., ' ii James Rae, Geho, Wyo., ' ii , Charles Staat, Denver, ' 33 Leaford Cushenberry, Colorado Spgs., ' ii John Burrijughs, Ault, ' 33 Edward Gemmill, W ' illard, ' ii Charles Merrill, Wolcott, ' ii Dean Stoddard, Loveland, ' ii John Winters, Denver, ' ii George Faith, Boulder, ' ii Mitchell Bushey, Boulder, ' 32 Olander Sterling, ' il ■■(iiinilc(l Ml Miami I ' niversily in l ' )Of i ' si C hapter. Established in 1924 Pag,: 32 S PHI KAPPA TAU Cobb, Bushey, Spearman. ALUKiiiiii, Olandi-k. Inclk, Riciimdnd Stacker, S. Combs. Braggins, Risskl, Kank. Thr[:ki:li), Rkttknmkyer. Hi ' bkr , Hl ' ber, C. Combs, James Seitz, Redmono, Sciilupp, (}emmill, Stkatton, Nettleton Rae, Moi.hom, Bowie, Stoddard. Nelson. H. Johnson, (Jrimsley. Bremmer HoGAN, Cory, Wright, Camp, Jones, Bennewitz, H. Scott, Miles Tenery, Dwinell, J. Seitz, C. Merrill. Hamilton. ■ARGER. Burroughs, Shema Winters Pledges IIariild .Aliiright. I ' laKler ' .?4 FiKiCE Baner. IJoulcIer, ' 34 Wylie Braggins. Denver. ' 34 Norman Cohu. Bouhler. ' 34 William Dwinell. I ' ueblo, ' 34 Lyle Gri.msley, Lamar, ' 34 Joseph N. Guelich, Denver, ' 34 Donald Littleton, Salicia, ' 34 Allen Redmond. Eagle. ' 34 George Shema. Fairplay, ' 34 Wilson Seitz, Salina. Kan., ' 34 Jack Seitz, Salina, Kan., ' 34 fi DWARD Corey, Syracude. Kan., ' 34 Lester Hamilton, Springfield. ' 34 Eric Miles, Wilkinsburg. Pa., ' 34 WiLFORD Nelson, Boulder, ' 34 Archie Camp, Boulder, ' 34 Carl Combs, Canon City, ' 34 Flower — Red Carnation Colors — Red and Gold Patr }29 DELTA SIGMA PHI Alplia Rho Chapter House, 1341 University Active Members Joseph Babiarz, Chicago, 111., ' 32 Sam Berger, Pueblo, ' 33 Victor Boillot, Fort Morgan, ' 32 Kenneth Clemmens, Boulder, ' 31 Harold Coppedge, Roswell, N. M., ' 31 Bartless Dewey, Boulder, Graduate George Donnely, Idaho Springs, ' 32 Melvin Falk, Deora, ' ii James French, Walsenburg, ' 32 Paul Gemmill, Willard, ' 32 Ray Gunning, Boulder, Junior Law Ronald Hochmuth, Denver, ' 32 Jean Jacobucci, Brighton, ' i?i Page Wilson, Alfred Larson, Wakefield, Neb., ' 31 Jack Mahaffy, Boulder, ' 32 Edison McEwen, LaGrange, III., ' ii Roger Owen, Hugo, ' ii J. CK Owen, Hugo, ' 32 Anders Rassmussen, Denver, ' 31 Elmer Remmen, Turtle Lake, S. D., Walt. Schmidt, Denver, ' 31 . James S.mith, Walsenburg, ' 32 Karl Sunderland, Denver, ' 32 Wallace Sutherland, Boulder, ' 32 Olliver Taylor, Springfield, Mass., Fred Watts, Denver, ' ii Roswell, N. M., ' 31 31 32 Founded at College of New York City in 1899 Alpha Rho Chapter, Established in 1924 Page 3 JO DELTA SIGMA PHI DoNNKi.i.v, Grosshauser, Clemens, Wilson, Rasmi ' ssf.m, Taylor, J, Owk.n BiLLAKD, Davis, Mc ' kan. HrK ;i:R, Rkmmkn, M. Ri;x, Watts, McKwkn Kast, Randall, Drkitii. Mahaffy, Hotchkiss, Frknch, E. Rkx Smith, Portrr, 5 chmidt, Sindkrland, Babianz, (Ikmmill, R. Owen, Hunticr Jacobucci, Falk, Dewey, Mayhi ' gh, Hochmuth, Meskew, Boillot Pledges BiLLiE Bakkr, Boulder, ' ,?4 Richard Bi i.lard, Pueblo, ' il floWARD Davis, Wichita Falls, Texas, Albert Dreith, Suisun, Cat. ' .?4 George East, Trinidad, ' 34 Elmer Grossholser, Boulder, ' .53 Arch Hotchkiss, Denver, ' 34 Hazen Hlnter, Freeport, III.. ' 34 ■34 Chas. McX ' ran , Tipton, Mo., ' 32 James Mi;ski:w, Denver, ' ii Alexander Mayiuc;!!. I ' uelilo, ' ii John I ' orter Wenatchee, Wash., Francis Manning, Denver, ' 34 Clarence Randall, Denver, ' 34 Elgin Rex. Sterling, ' ii Milton Ri x. Sterling, ' ii a Flower — White Carnation fm Colors — Green and White Page HI THETA XI Alpha Eta Chapter, 1134 Pleasant Members in Faculfv Ralph L. Crosman Walter Nelson E. I. FjELD A. S. McMasters Waino Nyland Arnold Logan Robert Snyder A dives Bert Bagett, Carbondale, ' 32 Louis Baudino, Durango, ' 31 Alvin Baumgartel, Denver, ii Clarence Beitman, Boulder, ' 32 Richard Dittman, Denver, ' 31 Philip Gregg, Boulder, ' M Ralph Grove, Meeker, ' 32 Joseph Harkins, Denver, ' ii Adolph Kath, Scottsbluff, ' 31 James Moore, Boulder, ' ii Robert Morrison, Boulder, ' 32 Dale Oberling, La Junta, ' ii Robert Partington, Rock Spgs., Wyo., ' 31 Riley Cass, Boulder, ' 31 Warren Peters, South Bend, Ind., ' }ii Edwin Peterson, Colorado Springs, ' 32 Stanley Piper, Des Moines. Iowa, ' 32 Frank Pound, Chania, N. M., ' ii Claude Richie, Mesa, Ariz., ' 31 Dick Ryan, Brighton, ' 31 Paul Snyder, Windsor, ' 31 WiNSLOWE Shepherd, Estes Park, ' 32 Michael Stahl, Denver, ' 32 Merton Taylor, Durango, ' il Robert Woodling, La Junta, ' ii August Zanoni, Trinidad, ' 31 James Garrison, Denver, ' ii William Lester, Boulder, ' 31 J ' ounded at Rcnsselear I ' oly- techic Institute in 1864 B Alpha Eta Cliapter, Established in 1929 Page 332 THETA XI Piper, Stahl, Kath, Shiopiikkd, Paktington Taylor, BAiMCARTiiL, K. Shkrkill. Bkitman, Pi:ti;rs, Stone Bacett, Woodling, Baldino, Moork, Ohkrling, Poind. Harkins D. Sherrill, Gregg, Pavxetich, Logan, Morrison, Knight Zanoni, Ashbalgh, Rvan, Grove Richie Pledges Donald AsHnAioii, Rocky Kord, ' 34 Paii, Chambers, Colorado Springs, ' 31 Wli.i.ARD Fraser, Billings, Mont., ' 32 May.nard Ilngerich. Ft. Morgan, ' 31 Morris, Larsen, Burlington, ' i3 Emil Mapei.i.i, Denver, ' 34 Martin Ohlander, Denver, ' 34 Loifis Pavletich, Raton, N. Mex., ' i3 J. Edwin Trie, Clare Pkrsson, Boulder. ' 34 Joseph Richardson, Denver, ' M Kenneth Sherrill, Carbondale, ' 34 William Sherrill, Long Beach, Cal., ' 34 Jack Short, Aspen, ' 34 Willard Simms, Meeker, ' 34 Charles Stone, Kansas City, Mo., " 32 Donald .Stromiii;kg, BciuIiIit, ' M Boulder, ' M i Flower — None. Colors — Blue and White Page Hi 22 J9 PHI BETA DELTA Chapter House, 1205 College Active Members Leo Altman, Pueblo, ' 33 Oscar Auerbach, Denver, ' ii Edward Ginsburg, Pueblo, ' ii Joseph Isaacs, Pueblo, ' i?i IsADORii Katz, Pueblo, ' ii Sam Tatarsky, Denver, ' 32 Founded at Columbia University in 1912 Alpha Iota Chapter, Established in 1931 222 PHI BETA DELTA GlNSBEKC. AllCKUACH, TaTARSKY Brooks, IIornstiun, Altman. Fox RiKE, Natkin, Kapan, Isaacs Sterling, Katz, Newman, Kushnir Pledges Leon Brooks, Denver. ' 34 Raymond Coffman, St. Louis, Mo., ' 31 Irving Hoknstein, Los .-XiiKeles, Cal., ' 34 Uavu) Ki smmk. Pueblo. ' 34 Charles Lapan, Pueblo, ' 34 .Ai.FRKD Natkin, Kansas City. Mo., ' 33 Chari,i;s Nkw.man. Akron, ' 34 1{i:knaki) RiKi:. Puel)lo, ' 34 .MoKKY Stkklinu, .Xkron, ' 34 Flower — Hyacinth Colors — Gold and Blue Page iif A INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL LiNDQiisT, Spaulding, Stracy, Kath, Shepherd Wright, Owen, Quigley, Stratton, Banks, Rubright Butler, Ayers, Cramer, Ginsberg, Winn, Robinson, Buck Hogan, Holford, Bowler, McKinley, J. Carlson, G. Carlson, Hays, Williams HocHMUTH, Keene, Pleasant, Jones, Schwabenland, Burroughs, Gregg, Latcham Acacia Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tail Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Beta Delta . Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Tan Phi Sigma Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Theta Xi Senior Delegate Roy M. Wright A. W. Jones James C. Stratton Melville Lindquist John F. Latcham Jack R. Owen John Swift Walter W. Schwabenland F. Earl Sechler Leo S. Altman N. O. Williams George A. Carlson J. D. Banks Richard F. Hogan HeRSCHEL R. SnWAYDliR Royal C. Rubright William F. Spaulding Sidney Pleasant George R. Hays W. Alan Warnick WiNSLow Shepherd Junior Delegate Richard A. McKinley D. B. Holford Frank Lynch George Quigley George Robinson Ronald B. Hochmuth William Butler RowEN B. Ayers Seldon Cramer Sam Tatarsky A. G. Buck John Carlson Richard Martin John Burroughs Edward Spiegleman Ovel Bowler Erman McKelvey Harry H. Stracy Karl M. Joehnck Paul Sawyer Philip Gregg 4 Pagr 336 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Kath Carlson Kl DRIGHT Officers AnoLPH ( " . I . III RovAi. ( " . Ri HkK.nT 1 Iarkn ( ' .. Carlson Preside-Ill I ' ice-Presideul Secreturv- Treasurer ' I 1 II ' . purpose of tiiis (■()iiii(il shall iv to adxancc tlif interests of the I ' niversity of Colorado; to i)n iiiotr tiie general interests and welfare of these associated fraternities as a l)od ' ; and to insure co- operation between them in their relations with the faculty, student body, and the public in general. I he ( " (Hincil each year sponsors an Interlralernilx Scholarship award, Interfraternitv Athletic award, and an lntcrfraternit - Dance. Pagt }37 FRATERNITY HOUSEMOTHERS A LL Sororities at the University, and a good numljer of the Fra- - - ternities now have chaperones who look after the afTairs of the various houses and lend a much more home-like atmosphere to the student ' s life at the University. This page is in recognition of their successful efforts. Soi ' orilies Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Dickey . Windrum Sheffield Olwin Randall JONSON Staats . Friedline Carrel . Brinker Balmer . Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi . Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Zeta . Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Giunma Pi Beta Phi Prater}! ities Mrs. Lowe Mrs. Bartels Mrs. DeFord . Mrs. Lutes Miss Westbrook . Sigma Chi Beta Theta Pi Sigma Nil Phi Kappa Tan Delta Sigma Phi Fkikdline, Lowe, Westbrook, Uai.mer DiCKI-Y, WlNIIKIM, OfKoRI), CAKKia.. Ranoali. Page }3S YE TALES OF OLDEN TIMES If Pan }}9 I I OUR ADVERTISERS ARE THE DEPENDABLE GROUP THEY HAVE HELPED US BUILD A BETTER COLOR ADOAN. IT IS OUR DESIRE THAT YOU PAT- RONIZE THESE ADVERTISERS: Art Cleaners and Dyers Barnes Commercial School Bartlett ' s Haberdashery Blanchard Lodge Boulder Cleaning and Dye Works Boulder Laundry Boulder Music Company City Plumbing and Heating Corn- pan} ' Clover L eaf Creamery, The Colorado Book Store Davis-Driverlcss-Car Company Dugout Gilbert ' s Drug Store Graham Furniture Company Jack Harding ' s Barber Shop Hikers ' P ' ood Products Company Howard ' s Cafe Howe Mortuary Kuner Empson Company K Hudson ' s Greenhouse La Torra Shoe Company Knickabobb Coffee Shoppe Mead-Pursell Studio Miller Filling Stations Miner Printing Company Mine and Smelter Supply Com- pany Model Laundry Outdoor Sports Store Palace Studios Paramount Publix Theatres J. C. Penne ' Company, Inc. Pig Parlor Piggly Wiggly Print Shop, The Public Service Company of Colo- rado Quine ' s Reinert Clothing Company Ritter Dental Supply Company Robben-McClure, Inc. Rocky Mountain Grocer} ' Com- pan} ' Saunders Paint and Glass Com- pany- Schwartz Jewelry Company Snow, Charles F. Somer ' s Sunken Garden Spray Coffee and Spice Streamer ' s Drug Company Stoffle ' s Waldron, Ethel M. Watts-Hardy Dairy SUPPORT COLORADOAN AD J-IR TlSl RS! ' .!«.■ • ' - () Ye Tale of Two Wandering Friars in a New Land and a Narration of Things They Find While Searching for a Mythical Order T THE roseate dawn of a new da -, there set forth upon their pilgrimage for a imich-talked-of new monastery, two wandering friars of simple and humble appearance. They stuml)led meekly over iron rails and trod patienth- side by side o er iiiui;h paiiis, until tin.ilK tlu ' - oame to a long, steep hill, mi which. liiv;h .il ii (. witc nestled countless iieauiilul building-s- nunmiies and b.uKpiet halls. Hut this high hill could not deter the faithful monks, and waiting not, for pangs of hunger were upon iluni, ihe - trudged upward stolidly. KinalK- the ' came to a winding stairway leading to a cloister of white stucco. Being faint and thirsty, and wobbK- from a charle - horse, the first good friar addressed his companion thus: l l£re Poic HI Bartle;tt ' s Haberdashery - The Most Up-to-Date Collt ' gt ' Shop in To -n " 1915 TWELFTH PnoXK 4:1. DAVIS-DRIVERLESS-CARS NEW AND DEPENDABLE CARS Cart Delivered to Your Door Phoxe 119 Twelfth and Walnut " Should not this beautiful shelter of a sisterhood afford us a pleasant rest, as well as sustenance, for a while at least? " To which, " A noble idea, and apparently a noble surrounding in which to carry it out, " replied the second friar. B - this time they had ascended to the threshold, where they sought admittance which was afforded immediately, for their approach had been watched from within, all unknowing to the two. The great oaken door swung open, guided by the smal l hand of a not attractive nun, on whose breast was hung a curious device — a moon and lamp — and who was startingly attired in hiking clothes, bagging around the waist, hips and knees. From within could be heard the excited chatterings of virgin voices, as though they anticipated something entirely new; and one was heard, a little black-haired sister, to implore them to enter, but the initial apparition was too much for the tired friars, and forgetting their fatigue and hunger, they hastened on their way, begging forgiveness for their rude, untimeK- interruption. Once again on their journey, they spied another edifice, not nearly so pre- tentious, but a promising place for vittles. At the side were tied many decrepit steeds, showing the hard battles of which they were last survivors. Feeling still the pangs of hunger the friars sought admittance. They were greeted with open arms by the poor monks who inhabited the ancient dwelling. " Come in, thou wandering brothers, come in and join our midst. We art eager to press the badge of our order upon you and give you the hand of welcome, " they cried. But the wandering friars were canny, and they diplomatically refused the generous offer to become one of the members, for they were anxious to look around a bit before permanently associating themselves with any order as yet. However, they did accept the cheery offer to stretch themselves before the fireside and rest their travel-weary limbs. No sooner had they seated themselves before the roaring blaze and eased their tired limbs, than the monks gathered about the wandering friars and spreading out voluminous plans and blueprints began to exclaim and gesticulate about the new habitation which was soon to arise. It would be a thing of wondrous beauty, the monks said, a temple to the art of li ing and BOULDER CLEANING DYEWORKS " C Y .s-;»( ' ;; in Keeping Things A ' « ' " Offick, 1215 Si ' Ri ' CE Branch, 116 ' riiiRTi:i: iii l ige Ul NE of the old philosophers is credited with having said, " After all wc do those things which we really want to do. " An analysrs of our conduct from day to day really proves the correctness of this phi- losophy. Our accomplishments, yours and mine, are the direct result of a determination to accomplish. Strange to relate, many of the world ' s greatest accomplish- ments are the outgrowth of dreams sometimes just day dreams. Dreams only become realities when the dreamer has the determination to see them through. The tdea that you would attend Dental College and become 6 member of a noble profession was, at one time, more or less a dream. Remember? You posessed the determination to make that dream a reality. And peculiar as it might seem, all of the time that you have been accomplishing your object, you have been dreaming of other things among them a successful professional career. Your ability to make this dream a reality again depends upon your determination,- however, you must not handicap your- self by an uncomplimentary introduction to your patients. Remember A dentist is accepted by his patients as being as modern as his surroundings indicate. ' ' Ritter ' s 40 years of experience is yours for the asking. Rittcr Dental Manufacturing Company, Inc. Rochester, New YorU KITTEK MAKE J H A T DREAM COME TRUE A modern Rittcr operating room. If you haven ' t already received a copy of our booklet, " Labeled for Years to Come ' write for it now. Page U3 " Jf ' herc- Books Cost Less " Colorado Book Store " Jf ' lierc St ' vict ' Counts ' ' ' ' Colorado Book Store ' -I THE O o Colorado Book Store Colorado Book Store 05 DUGOUT t 1215 Thirteenth Phone 1790 -5: DRY S: CLEANING ' ' Where Books Cost Less ' ' pledging and fasting. It would be a thing of bills forever — to be long remembered by all who became associated with it. They expostulated for hours upon its beauties, its joys, its utilitarianisms. The wandering friars became uneasy and restless. The increasing cavity in the region of their stomachs increased their restlessness. But the fer ent monks continued, not heeding the impatience of their guests. " Ah, brothers, " one of the monks pointed out, " it will be a means of new blood to this order. " " And perhaps the means of attracting some of the sisterhood to our doors, " another gravely said. Fiercer and more demonstrative the debate waxed. In the enthusiasm and exuberantism which floated about the room like a thick bank of clouds the two wanderers escaped unnoticed. " Think you not, my good companion, " remarked the one to the other, " that we hied ourselves away in the nick of time? " " Spoken like the true logician thou art, " replied the other with a sigh which smacked of relief. " The concern of our good friends is ce ntered too much, I venture, in the mundane things of this world. Imagine, m ' lirother, building a house to attract the worthy sisters. " " It has the Boccacian touch, " sadh ' replied the other who was widely read. .So talking, the friars plodded on. ' Twas past the time of the setting sun when ihey came to a white mansion which rose like a ghost from the ground before them. I ' lU ' e white the dwelling was, and no sign of a light shone from its windows. A v.xv i ' k; PIG PARLOR A Complete Lunch Menu ()PK. . LI, I(;iIT 1714 I ;th The Royal Road The road to learning is no " royal road " as any graduate or undergraduate can testify. Know ledge comes only through constant hard work and application. A reputation for service is not established by our company in a day, but like knowledge and ability is the result of years of conscientious effort and achievement. PIHLIC SKR ICE CO. 01 " COLORADO " Dost tliou think it i i n - ha 111 If (I , in y good iirother ? " asked one of the otiicr. " I hi ' sitate to say, " replied the other wlio was a somewhat cautious t el low. " Nothing ventured, nothing had, ' " he replied, and .so saying knocked at the door. There was no answer to his knock. " Methinks there is no one at home, " said the c;ne. But the other being of a hardier sort, opened the df)or. " Come, broth- er, let lis rest oiu ' tired bodies before we go on oiu ' wa ' . e -en thi)iii;h thei-e is no (ini- here. . nd so into the darkened house the two friars cautioush- felt their way, but this business of poking about in darkened houses appealed not to the timid friar who suddenly bethought himself of a candle which he had stored within his pouch, antl lighting this he held it .ibo e his head. A terrible Hnid burst forth from the room and inner chambers, and out of innumerable recesses appeared many personages protesting loudK- in the (|n.iini Old l- ' nglish idiom of the day, " He ' , kid, douse the glimmers. " " I believe, " ventured the more ciuir.igeous friar as tln ' iwn lied from the dwelling, " that we lia ' e happened by chanct ' upon .1 den of neckers. " It was wear - of he.u-t and sore of fool ih.it the cudd fii.irs stumbled u|) the steps of a well-lighted and imposini; nunner ,ind sought .idmitt.mce for the evening. .X haughty sister met ihem at the door. SEE GRAHAM FIRST for Fi ' RxirrRE PnoNL .1.1 ' MODKL LAUXDR I 2TM AND W ALNIT Pagr 14 IRON FIREMAN STOKERS MAKE COAL, AN AUTOMATIC FUEL, CUT YOUR HEATING COST 50% Iron Fireman Installed: Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi Alpha Chi Omega Pi Beta Phi Beta Theta Pi The CITY PLUMBING and HEATING COMPANY ' ' The House of Quality ' ' Plumbing — Heating — Sheet Metal — Roofing 1 1 23 WALNUT STREET PHONES 221, 2570 " What desirest thou, " she demanded. " Food and information, " said the bold friar. " And rest, " added the cautious one. " We have neither to give to unknown strangers, " she replied ungraciously. " But, good sister, " replied the more persistent friar, " ' tis late, ' tis dark, the way before us is un- known, for we seek the banquet halls of the brother- hofid of Beta, whose far-famed loving cup has aroused our desires and curiosities. " " Oh, if you seek the brotherhood of Beta, you are welcome, " apologized the nun. " Wouldst thou not come in and rest thineselves and partake of our poor viands? " And, so saying, she opened wide the spacious door. As the good friars entered, fair and comely nuns flocked about from every side to catch a glimpse of the seekers for Beta halls. ' Twas a sight, the old books say, to make the good friars almost forget their vows. As they partook of their sumptuous repast, the sweet voice of a singer was heard in the distance, singing " Let Me Prove My Love for You. " From the other end of the banquet hall came the soft refrains of " Blue and Blue. " J h gc }4 i ffn " Win silliest ilifsc iiiaitis not to- gether, " iiuiuired one of the friars. " rhi ' ' pr.icticr Inr tlu ' siiiijinL; jousts on till ' morrow at whiih ilu ' most nu ' lodious ()icc will he rcwarcietl by having; her colors carried by the noble knight ol the ( " hi Psi locijje. " 7 . iiKN v Want Qiai.itv (joods and Courteous Si;k K ' K (lo To OUINE ' S The Campus Store Prescription Druggists PI ION K S40 m ■; I " ' ' ' " ' ' ' " night when the good friars l f I J left the mansion of the sisterhood of Ateb and iournc ed the short distance to the nionaster - ' ot till- SiK ' ery Cross where tlu ' - had hojies of spending the night. Here were they greeted most hospitably " and royally entertained with rare old wine and the hearing of rare old tales of hf)w this brother or that brother was renowned. Especially heartiK ' did the ' roar at the tale of the plump, l)liie-e ed little brother who once sinned so greatly as to make a monstrous bet with a monk of another order, that he (the brother of the Silver - Cross) with his bare hands and no other weapon could catch from a deep and dangerous pool in a local tavern a mighty fish which swam there. The plump brother had secret in- formation from Sister " Davis, " prominent mm of the Triangle Order, who con- fided to him that the fish was nothing more than rubber. The morning of the proving of the wager a motley crowd assembled only to see the plump brother seize the rubber (???) fish which caused him to flop flat into the midtlle of the pool. The wil - mm h.ul falsely confided to his imstispecting innocence a grave initriith. He crawled, dripping, from the pool, paid his wager, and waiting not even for a mug of Jesse ' s ale, left the ta ern, esteeming the counsel of women no more than a fish tale. .After hearing these choice recf)nti ' ms, the monks threw off their cowls and stretched themselves out on the straw. They arose with the chapel bells on the morning, passed peacefulK- on their way and arrived at a new manor house into which the Chief of that lowly guild, keepers of the engities, whose knaves arc seen with nuns ijut once a year — this at their annual joust — was carr ing lurniiure. Pate 347 YOU WILL ENJOY OUR FOUNTAIN SERMCE " fFe Appreciate Your Patronage ' " STREAMER DRUG COMPANY igio TWELFTH PHONE 109 Seeing the unsettled condition of affairs, the good friars, not desirous of imitating the fulcrum and the lever, passed hurriedly on, and further up the road came to that ancient but cordial banquet hall where they took shelter during the noonday repast. The meal was frugal and free from any vintage. The bolder of the two remarks, " Brothers, we would like to drink a toast to you " (hoping they would notice the lack of wine), whereupon a large, rosy-faced and slightly bald brother informed them that they were saving mone ' in every way that they could to help out a more unfortunate brother who had fallen into debt up to the amount of 100 bezants. Expressing their regrets, they asked their way to the Beta Brotherhood. The benevolent brothers offered to set them aright and sent the brother famed through his ability for successfully staging jousts, and for being a member of the King ' s Royal Guards, to put them on the right road. On the way, however, their guide, seeing a fair d amsel in distress, pardoned himself and rushed gal- lanth " to her aid, feeling that he alone could succor and thus keep his vow. Being therefore deserted they trudged wearily along and as evening approached a five-armed star attracted them to another banquet li.iU. " Forsooth, " spoke one, " ma hap that star hides two beneath it, the which will quench our thirst. " " Pax vobiscum — we shall see, " quoth the other. They were received with open arms and escorted to what the ' thought to be the festive board, but much to their surprise found various members of this order pla ing on musical instruments and pound- ing on jugs which, alas, gave forth naught but hollow sounds, while in a corner was a group of monks singing with much gusto apparenth ' led !) • two of the brothers, one a slender blonde and the other a short brunette, who were going through unusual antics. Feeling that further harmony added to so much discortl was out of iilace, they slipped out the door and once more resumed their journey. They soon ' ui-f us Ask our House Manager to Serve Kixc Ko Brand of Fine California Fruits, Asparagus, and Spinach Recommended and Used by the Fratcrnit ' Management Service and Leading Boulder Grocers Distributed by The Rocky Mountain Grocery Company W 1 1 I .i-.sA 1 . 1 ; ( 1 ROC i:rs Bofi.DKR, Colorado - spied a monaster - whicii lo its greater glor - had formerly been a nunnery. This was presided o er 1) - none other than the liead of all the banquet halls on the hill and herein tlie - found also a small but mighty member of the King ' s Jousting Team. W ' itii these the goodh- friars were obliged to spend the night, and listened t i tales whicii were to come true, but the ' s|)(iki ' ot no past glories, for some strange reason. Resuming iheiiciuest eaiK tiie next morning they soon spied a glistening moat on the other side of which stood a spacious mansion accessible onl ' by a 1 might - drawbridge, recenth- erected for the sole pro- , 1 .1 ,• i tection of the skilled writer of manuscripts who gathered information regarding the (|iialit and lA (|uantil ' of " rare " vintages imbil I ' d In ' the King ' s N ' " more favf)red knights. Results of this quest caused ' v, the King to issue an t " lici mil l.txniabh recei ed by the other brotherhoods. Tiux (lid nut cniif here as the bridge was guarded b - a " sturd " knight who doubted tiieir good intentions and directi ' d tiiem tn the nearb - mnmer - for guidance to their goal. The goodly friars ha -ing been frightened almost out of their feeble wits by tiie apparition of the cadaverous guard of the drawbridge hastened quickly down ihi ' 1(1. id. 1 lu- cami ' soim u|) iii a closeK ' wailed Muniier - ot ancient appearance, at wiiose door tiiey knocked iightix , lor tliey still le.iri ' d M mr h.it the specter behind them, and sought protectinn lium .m - i ' ii spell tii.il he %. -T SALNDFRS CLASS and PA1. T PiioNK i;; ; mo Pearl COMPANY . l v Glass, Paints, Oils, Var- CLKANKRS and DVKRS nishes, and Wallpaper Every Garmntt a MasUrpifce 1 105 I ' F.AKI. SI-. PIIONK ;; We Call for and Deliver jack LeT7 Pafc W 23 1 ' 1! THE CLOVER LEAF CREAMERY for FINE DAIRY PRODUCTS HOWARD ' S CAFE Open 6 A. M. to i A. M. 141 2 PEARL PHONE 185 1 might cast upon them. They were admitted cordially by a white-robed sister who wore an anchor on her bosom. They entered a large hall wherein were all the sisters gathered singing raucous songs. Some were small, others surprisingly large and all in all they made a wondrous group, quite content among themselves, and with their knights of Fiji. Added to this strange conglomeration, the friars observed a most pious soul who, they were informed, presided over the mighty Mortar board. After the monks left this cheerful atmosphere and wan- dered out into the dark night, they became chilled and felt travel-stained; and decided to seek shelter and rest for the night at the first place to be found. After passing by an iniquitous tavern with soft lights and steamed windows, they turned to the left and came at last to a hugesquarebuilding which looked hospitably like a promising shelter. However, upon coming nearer to it, they saw that there was nary a light in the windows, that although the sign above read, " Ye Olde University Ladye ' s Hostelry. " all the fair ladies had retired long since and left no welcome to strangers. Having been twice disap- pointed in their fond hopes of obtaining lodging for the night, they proceeded back again in the direction from which they had come, toiling monotonously up the hill. Their attention was suddenly attracted by loud guffawing, banging, clattering, smashing roars of melody — all of which was coming from a tall white- pillared dwelling but a few rods away. " Methinks, " observed the smaller of the two pious monks, " that per- haps a festival of a pagan God is being celebrated here. " " Yea, brother, " replied the other monk, " and most probably the God is Bacchus. But, neverthe- less, let us seek lodging here — the inhabitants are, to say the least, awake; and the hour grows late for us to be abroad. " So the two friars knocked valiantly and loudly upon the door of the mansion. Finally their knock was answered b ' a ponderous individual — a person with a massive head and yet more massive trunk to place .it on — a i)erson who said in a guttural voice, I ' li ' fl. X O " Page } 0 23z K. T. Davis W. A. Lacv PALACE SrUDIOS Portrait and CoDimrrcial Photographers BOULDKR, COLORADO 12 3 Pi: N. — Unuicksiiy llii.i, PiioNi; 4(;i- ' 1906 12111 Dow I ' uw.N PiiuNK 443 -W • sni " Kilter hrotluTs and join tlie lesti ities -only tiikc care that ()ii don ' t re- fresh yourselves too heartii ' with the meat and drink. The budget of the order allows not for much extra. " The friars considered this a diiliious welcome, hut entered, ne crtheless. The - found themselves in the midst of the riotous joy the - had heard from f)utside and were particularly attracted by three of the members who, with their arms locked, swayed violently in a corner to the tune of a haunting melod ' . They were also — which was a good deal more painful to the devout friars — carolling the melod ' — each brother on a different ke ' . .So they stood their mouths widi ' ojjen and ilieir e es tight closed — contributing a goodly share to the general racket of the festival — while all the time a small bespectacled and haughi - student of the law, who was of this order, explained with much gesticulation thai these three were workl-famed tor innclulne and lu ' ld the ch.inipidnship for troubadours in all the land. It appeared indeed to be these three for which ihe order was re- nowned; so the friars, momenlariU- doffing their piet -, joined in the mirih. Dawn was creeping when the revelry finally subsided; and then the two faithful monks, in obedience to their vows, set out again on their journey, yet more jaded than they had been bi ' fore llu ' carousal. Pair « J. C. PENNEY CO., INC. 1302-06 Peari, Street Boitldek, Colo. In search of rest, they traveled onward up the hill to an old shanty with a brilliant new sign over its door bearing the symbols, I B -V Here they knocked, the door was opened but a crack, and when the monks asked admittance for rest and sustenance, the short, black-haired person behind the door said firmly, " Where, forsooth, is your admittance price or document of credit? We admit no strangers to our board without the price; for, understand, we are but lately installed in this famous order and must do naught but closely watch ex- penditures. " And, as he finished, from behind him came the sound of bravos, and almost a score of brothers with the light of gold in their eyes congratu- lated him upon his fair caution. " Think you not, " observed one friar, " that we have, b ' chance, come in where the - cannot atTord to help us? " So the tired, dusty brothers pushed doggedly on, still searching for a place to lay their weary bones in rest. And as the ' plodded, they meditated upon what a strange land this was in which the - found themseh es, how riotous and inhospitable the inhabitants, and what a strange life they seemed to lead. They wondered, with aching hearts, if they would ever attain their high goal and find the sacred loving cup and renowned brotherhood of Beta. With this in mind, they asked their way at a tan brick monkery, well set back from the road, and with nary a shrub to cover its newness. When they inquired the way to the Beta chapel, they were informed that, contrary to common opinion and legend, here, even In the spot where they now stood, were to be found all the advantages, attractions, and beauties that could possibly be obtained from the brotherhood of Beta. Since they had never heard of the monks of i KT, the two friars were much surprised to learn this; indeed, they were so surprised that I heir weary bodies gave out under such a shock, and the brothers carried them, fainting, into the house. However, the inmates didn ' t seem to mind the inronx-enience of carr ing I hem in, for when the pilgrims awoke from their swoon, the i)rothers were gathered around them, talking and congratulating them, as though it were quite the common thing to carry fainting wanderers into their monastery. Then, of a sudden, the more observing of the two monks noted upon his breast and upon that of his companion a small button. r|)oii asking hv meaning of this button, tlie friars were informed that it was a symbol of llicii " pledge to the order. Tln ' poor monks, when i1h ' ' heard this, (Crutiniicil on P ' P ' . 5 l) Page 3f2 1 SSKMIU.V Hoi R 1 nil, C[ ' I ' , crj i ' riJ.iy ,it eleven (I ' clock teachers and students fr " iii .ill Liri ' .at incnt gather fur an liuiir of entertainmcni and instruction. The auditorium is the social center of the school, the various ofKanizations mectinK here for their proKrams and other srh». ol activities. Mkii M tineiu gather fur an hi. Intensive Secretarial Course For College Students and Teachers The Barnes Commercial School in Denver offers an intensive course for college students and teachers in secretarial subjects. Only students with two years of college or equivalent teaching experience may enroll for this course. Following are the subjects included in the course: GRKCC SIIORTH.WD TOICII TVPKWRITIXG . i) . . ci:ni;x(;i.isii sf.crki ri ai.sii dii.s ofkickpr e tice THEURV Ul ' BOUKKEEPIXG Ol-l-lCE MACHINES The following quotation from a leading business magazine, illustrating the opportunities in secretarial work, may be of special interest: " To be constantly at the elbow of the man whi does things and have the opportunity toobser ' e his successful methods and business secrets is to hold the most stragetic position at the threshold of the business world. " Scores of executives who are now making ?lo,ooo to }!ioo,ooo and more a year, started as secretaries and executive assistants; in fact, the history of our leading business men reveals that the best and surest route for a young man to travel in order to ultimately attain a position as President. ice-President or General .Manager, is to start as an assistant to some leader of industry, take his dictation and learn his ways. " There is no position a young man can secure that will prcu ' a great a stepping-stone to success as that of a secretary. " While the quotation refers to young men, we think it applies just as truly to young women. Successful office secretaries must have a good general education and a high decree of stenographic skill. The better positions call for initialivf, lacl, diplomacy. Irainfd powers of mind and judgment, louptfd with a pleasing personality. For these reasons college students can prepare for the office field with every assurance of winning marked success. Catalog and summer school information mailed upon request. THE BARNES COMMERCIAL SCHOOL FOURTEENTH . ND GLENARM, DEN ER, COLO. 1 .,,.; V ;••■-,; ,1, „„■:,:■:■,■ • • I r.,l,..,l (:„„,„., rri„! Shn-h ' i Paft )fi A p I were in a quandary about what should be done, but fearing sorcery or evil intent, they tore the buttons from their robes and fled madly from the place. " Why, good brother, did they place upon us those queer devices? " asked the timid and more innocent monk. " Perchance, fellow friar, " replied the other and more worldly wise, " it is the only manner in which they can obtain new members. At any rate we are well out of it. And now, where to? " " Yonder is a likely and prosperous appearing monastery, " quoth the first traveler. " Perhaps there we could obtain food and drink. " So saying, the good father pointed to a brown building with a wide, luxurious porch across all the front of it and with many jolly brothers sitting and standing in queer postures all about it. While the friars were still but approaching the house, they were hailed gayly by a slim monk who advanced toward them, welcomingly, with a peculiar motion and rattling of his nimble feet. This puzzled the monks, who were forever finding new wonders in this strange land, but from his pleasant countenance they knew they had nothing much to fear. He invited them within the confines of their walls, and there were they entertained right royally with feast and song, and story, for these were the bold knights of the Sword and Shield, and had much to tell of their exploits. But, alas and alack! these tales re- vealed that the sword was merely parchment and the shield was flexible as silk, and on that silken shield there rested not three, but six great stars or double their good portion. So after evening chimes the friars moved along with even more bewilderment of this ever- novel land, but they stumbled on a small and unpretentious dwelling. On the threshold of this poor cottage were gathered several knights, fi k Fountain Luncheonette OUTDOOR SPORTS STORE Sporting, C Ofuls 1350 Colli; . I. Phone 24; MINER PRINTING CO. Piirvi ' yors of Good Printing I ' liiiM ii-jw ii);4 i.|iii Page 354 DRINK SPRAY ' S COFFEE ALWAYS tres % r S T ( ) R !•; s I5TH AT California 15x11 at I.ooi- Market Broadway at I ' ' .i.i. ;unRTn ROASIINC; I ' l.ANl ' , I ACIORV. AM) ( ) I ' I ' 1 C K ;iio Market Denver. Colo. witli crescents dii tlu ' ir l)()soms, who seemed comul od with lauiilitci ' ,it the weird antics and speeches of one of their number. This one — a short blonde with glasses and a most cock - attitude — ran directly toward the friars and invited them (iiiite mirthfulh ' to stay and see his show. But when the ' meekl inciuired the wa ' to Beta ' s portals, he only winked and said, " Here ha e we now two brothers of our own kind. TheN ' .seek for sonie- thini; thc ' can ne er get. Trul - should the l)e members of our numerous clan. How well the - would s nipathi c with that fair-faced, curly-haired brother of ours who seeks fore ' er fame and honor in tiie wax of iiiiiii offices in our i.uul. or in the wa ' of further tutoring and scholarshi]) abroad among the Angles — yet ne er somehow gets these honors, ( " onie, join us, brothers, for you shall find congenial company here. " fiut the brothers glanced hastil - over tlie assenibkd knii;lits. and relused their kindh ' ofTer (juite em[)haticalK-. ' I ' his being done, tiie poor wanderers started forth once more upon their travels. However, they had not progressed so far, when a handsome light l)rown carriage passed them, drew rein and stopped f some few feet up ahead. .A blonde head was stuck (lilt of the window, .md a refined and aristoiratic oice piped back to iheni. " I ' rithee. art tliou going onie here. " By this time the monks had reached the ex- jiensive carriage, and beheld therein a truh " noble creature dressed in the richest raiment. They an- swered iiini by lellini; of their quest for Beta ' s lo ing cut). ' % Pat ff KNUDSEN, FLORIST Our Seriici ' Ilii.f (jnvii Satisiactiun jur Mure Than Ttn-nly-five Years THE BOULDER GREENHOUSES TWELFTH AT FIRST AVENUE PHONE 555 " Then do get in and join me, " he repHed in soft and girlish accents, " I was, at one time, almost a member of that order in a distant eastern country. That is, I might have joined that order if I hadn ' t formerly given my vows to the knights of AKE. You understand my position, of course; it was very difficult. And then when I arrived in this fair land in which we now find our- selves, I became, finally, after many troublous complications a full-fledged brother of those who wear the broad black shield. But still I have great ad- miration for those who guard the loving cup, and they for me also, if you ' ll pardon my remark. " But by the time the dainty brother had finished his long tale, they all three found themselves at the very top of the hill which the friars had been climbing all their journey. And here on its summit was a square brown monastery into which the sweet knight of the handsome carriage led the weary monks, promising them sustenance (if the evening meal had not begun) and then a true direction to the goal of their desires. Within the monastery, they heard a heated quarrel in progress between two knightly members who fought valiantly with furnishings — stools, fair candelabra, goblets, and whatever they could lay their hands upon — and fought thus, merely for a lad ' s hand. It was the hand of a would-be prominent lady, who was a sister of the order of a slim gold arrow. With diffi- culty was this quarrel quieted; and then the evening meal progressed in peace only to be broken now and then by a shout of " hi hi " from one of the noble brothers. After a merry meal and a jolh- long and good night ' s rest, the friars started again upon their journey, this time directed down the bill by the charming knight of the carriage. After a pleasant climb down the mountain side, the wandering friars chanced upon a cozy cloister. It seemed almost like heaven, but instead of harps, the nuns inside the cloistered walls were playing melodi- s un , .m ously on lyres. Here they were graciously received by the head nun in " White. " The ' stopped here for noonihu- repast and after thanking them most kindly hurried on. Another downward climb brought them to the large hall of a nuiniery out of whose windows monstrous clouds of smoke were pouring. The - were Page 3S6 i: II II ' 1. 1. W Al.DROX Dressmaking Parlors 1211 Pt. RI. PllONF. 1100 I Cill.BKR ' r ' S DRUG SrORI ' , JusI a Cuod Drue. Slorf Sodas — Lunches Candies — Stationery XUs oNic Temple Corner Phone 51 or 54 greeted nulsidc as tlierc didn ' t soi ' iii to lie space for the trcniendoiis ininiber of sisters within. The tall, (lark haired one who greeted them began at once to tell them of the new styles for nuns, and of a Mir- acle l ' l.i which tiink place once a year in wliich the monks and nuns were the players. For this jier- tiirniance she informed them she had composed a jioodly [joriion of the dialogue. Disappointed 1) ' such a reception and bored !) ' tlieir egotistical bear- ing, thc ' proceeded on their ([iiest. Soon the ' arrived at a large pink monker - and were saluted by a tall blonde monk who was said to be the Prime Minister of the Royal Council of the King ' s Peoiiie. " (ireetings, m - iKiiiie iiietiiren, wel- come, thou art thrice welcome, " he boomed in his hale and heart ' ()ice, clasping each of the pilgrims to his breast. " Come thou in and warm -our wear - bones before our fue. " Cheered by this boisterous in- italion. the friars sank comfortabK ' on hard wooden seats before the open tire. Talking at a great rate, the Prime Minister (how sad it is to see a monk turn to things political in this world) entertained his guests; and as he t.ilked the w-andering fri.irs noticed a huge bulk looming up in the background. It was a man of wondrous por- tions; but he had a most melancholy look niion his face. " Pray, iirotlui. " in(|uiretl tite ixilder friar, cauliousi ' , " ii ' the sad look on yonder monk. ' ' ' " lie is doing repentance for a rash .iiul i plent ioxe affair that flourished for two long years. . t i.isi he has recovered from his malad ' , but the after- I etTect still mars his soul. " " How sad art these atTairs of heart. " sigherl the lituid tiiar. " and how devastating. " ■ " Truly spoken, " replied the Prime Minister, who, to tell the truth, only lately recovered from a heart attack himself. Page if 7 had ALL THINGS MUSICAL AT THK BOULDER MUSIC COMPANY IL A. Searcy, Manager 20?4 ' rWKLK ' ni PHONE 2S4 As it was now late afternoon, the friars bethought themselves that the - had better pass on in search of the hall of Beta. As they passed out of the door the Prime Minister sidled up to them very confidentially. " Have you any ' comps ' on thy persons? " he whispered. The friars shook their heads. " Well, " the Prime Minister said sadly, " That ' s too bad. But if ou do come across any, remember me, won ' t you, Brothers? " As the friars continued on their way, the elder one ventured the ques- tion: " Didst thou notice the monks in sailor suits? " " Yes, " replied the other, " I observed the nautical air. " " Naughtyical, I should say, " slyly observed the other. ■ ' They were attracted by a large circular tower, and coming nearer, they saw a line of monks outside the door. Wondering what it was all about, they hurried on and inquired of one of the waiting monks. He told them there was a charming nun here with blue eyes and a very cheery smile, who had a manor house of her own not far away, but was here for the day. These monks were all there to pay homage to her beauty and to seek a token of her favor to be heralded to the court; but, alas, it seemed a blonde Ijrother of Beta was first in her affections and was monopolizing her good time. The friars desired to go in and hold converse with the Beta lirother, but, deeming it to be hopeless, they went on. Not far away stood a tall, yellowish-brown house with what looked to be a bathing pool — no, a sunken garden — no, well, the friars were unable to decide; nexcrtheless, the ' apiiroached its portals and were greeted there by a blonde, blue-e ed nun — with the strange colloquialism, " Hello, Pally. " Being doubtful as to (he meaning of this salutation and seeing numerous other monks ol doubllul mien iK( ' up ing the recc|)liiin hall, and also mindtul ol Page 3SS M n WATTS-HARD DAIRY PKRl-KCTLY PAS ' IKL RIZKD MIl K AXn CRK.AM iioxi: 401 IV " I M Walnut BOULDER the main ' roadside yarns about lliis sisterhood ' s post-niidnij»ht escapades, tlie - heeded their piety and continued their queer quest. Soon they came to a small white inn and, going to llic tioor, begged admis- sion and asked if they might partake of victuals. A stock -, ciirK-haired monk, also said to be interested in the political world, answered the door and said he would see if it would be all right. After some time he returned and said the ' might come in. Not feeling very welcome, but still being hungry the ' went in. The meal was frugal and the food was poor. As the - did not feel at ease here, the " started to lca e after dinner, expressing gratiiudc fur the rejiast. To their astonishment, they were asked to leave a few coins in |)a inent for their dinner. It had begun to grow dark outside, and after wandering about for some time they realized that they had lost their wa -. .After main- wearying, anxious hours, the - happenetl unexpectedly upon a beautiful new manor house. They went up to its threshold and rapped, and even at that late hour were cheerily greeted by a brother of monstrous proportions, who the ' learned from iiujuiry was one of the largest and best jousters on the King ' s great team. He generously showed them to a nook in which the ' were to compose their aching liini)s witii sleep. Tiu ' - arose later than usual the next morning, not ha ing h I t i Potc )S9 REINERT CLOTHING COMPANY YOUR WARDROBE will always be right if it includes Society Brand and Hickey-Freeman Suits f heard the chapel chimes, and after breaking fast, de- parted, thanking the monks again and again for their kindness. Rather tired they were from their long walk, and discouraged at having gotten so far astray; but they plodded along until they arrived at a modest monastery where they decided to seek rest and drink. They were greeted by the garrulous head of the Bar- risters, who gained much notoriety when a tall blonde- by-preference ex-nun flaunted the facts of the Annual Barrister ' s Joust, but failed to mention anything of this famous barrister, even though he escorted her most graciously to that Joust. Since they were afraid he would start in on some of his famous battle tales, and also fearing a society which was so wordly in its ideas, the faithful friars went on. As the sun reached its zenith, the wanderers ' ■ ' came to a dark red nunnery with a balcony above its spacious entrance. A very pious nun with legal tendencies greeted them quite joyously and asked them to make merry. This invitation seemed agreeable to both until they espied the droll coun- tenances within — a fact which strangely brought to both their minds the dire need of immediately ' furthering their pursuit of the " holy " grail. Close by stood a small white monastery, and they were benevolently welcomed by the Captain of the King ' s Jousting Team. " Prithee! Do I not mark a peculiar odor, " quoth the bold friar. " Now that you mention it, so do I sed quid faciendum? " asked the timid one. " Oh, my good wandering brethren, " replied the Captain of the King ' s Jousting Men, " thy nostrils do not deceive thee; two of our fair members have entered the jousts and come away with high honors. Hail to our chanqjions and .Sig V. ), Mother of Cham- pions. Alrea(l - our halls are permealt-d with their fragrance. " {Continued on page J62) T ' mic- Tried DEPENDABILITY SNOW Your Photographer QUALT ' lT SINCE 1910 Patt 161 , I ( ALK-0 ER SHOI ' .S INTERWOVEN SOCKS ROBBEN-McCLURE. Inc. Home of Hart Shajfner Marx Clothes us PEARL STREET BOULDER Disliking such a conceited attitude, the friars did not long pause here. As they left the grounds they were enveloped in a cloud of smoke. They surely were frightened, but in a moment a fresh blowing breeze cleared away the smoke and the friars apprehended a person standing by their side. " What manner of man or devil art thou? " inquired the dauntless friar. " I am experimenting in the unknown art of photography, " solemnly re- plied the personage. " Now I know thou art indeed a devil, " retorted the elder friar. Shortly thereafter they arrived at a stone monastery where they were welcomed by a blonde brother who had formerly been the head of the King ' s Jousting Team. Once inside, they found that wherever they turned they were met by brothers who were also members of this team. But an air of gloom and melancholy prevailed there, and the friars did not wish to stay. Later on they were in- formed that the gloomy atmosphere was caused by the fact that another monk — not of their order — had been ap- pointed head of the King ' s Jousting Team and they had lost many inter-monasterial matches. Accompanied by several brothers of this Order, they were taken to a nunnery just across the way. Here they entered without ceremony and were greeted by a short, blonde, dimpled nun who had recently become interested in one of the brothers from that Order across the way. All of the iirothers walked off with this charming nun and left the two friars bewildered in the hall. Soon, however, they were surrounded by many nuns and escorted benignly to their bounteous board of wiiicli the ' partook most zealousK ' . After tliankintj all for their kind attention, the ' left morsefully. They saw, adjacent to tin- l)an(|iK ' l hall which the - had just left, what ■ they believed to be a public inn, anfl out of it a short, black-haired, rosy-cheeked barmaid came; but even she could not lure thcni to forsake their search which Page 362 re- which is thr only thing that satisfies the edu- cated appetite kuiier-Kiiipson Products Peas Corn I lo.MINV ( " iREEN Lima Beans W HOLE Beets I5eet Salad I ' oMATOES Pork and Beans Cut Stringless Green Beans Pumpkin Cherries Sliced Beets Ketciup Pickles Sauerkraut now was Hearing its finality. Tlu-ir decision caused thu (lisappointud bar- maid to rejoin her plebeian sisters. Following; a larj;c mcmt the - came upon an luiiiiblc hut, whose shingle bore tlie letters, " XU . " As the - were fagged and there was no one out to salute thcni, the friars stepped inside. They reclined here until e entide when the man - toil- worn monks returned to portion out their dail - rations, which were, in- deed, so frugal that the sympathetic friars deposited as many bezants as they could possibly spare and let it be known that the ' had only recently liad tood and desired nothiui; Iutc but directions to the " hol - grail " , and reasons for the utter destitution which the ' perceived around them. The monks ot ' tiiis po crt ' -stricken brotherhood were unmistakably relieved to fmd that the - need not share their scanty food with the two stran gers when the dishpan gonged forth its throbbing call to rations, and feeling thus relie ed. thc - even offered tlu ' in a lodging for the night. Hut the poor travelers, after iewing in amaze- ment, the thin straw mats on which the ' were to sleep, refused the meagre hos- pit.ility .UKJ turned once more, tirelessly, on their ethereal searcii. hen the ' left this home of paupers, the faithful seekers for the loving cup did not realize how close the ' were to the land of their desire; for the friars of the monastery they had just left behind them would in nowise reveal to them the (lirfcilnii or tlie wlu ' reaiioiits of tlieir l.itt ' ii -,i!s. the keepers of the sacred cuj). However, the brothers had scarcely heard the lodge door shut behind them when their sensitive ears were struck by the sound of sweet, though feeble, harmony from just across the highway. .And through this Sauerkraut Juice Kuner-Empson Company llll-, cm RCII FlXKRAl, IIOMF IIDWK MORII k .Imhulancf Sfiricf Si ' Ruci Stkikt at F.i.i:% i; tii Compliments of SUAIKR ' S SUNKEN G.ARDKN Patt J6 f .. nicfeabofati Coffee fjoppe ge oob jFoobg at gc i cafionafalc prices 1305 Broadway Opposite Campus harmony there fell welcomely upon the ears of our wanderers the words — " Start the Loving Cup Around. " Then were the persevering monks over- joyed, for they well knew that here was the end of their " holy " quest. The expectant friars rushed unseeingly from the threshold, and guided only by the fair music from yonder mansion, plunged violently into a winding streamlet which was the more unnotice- able because of the abundance of tin cans, orange peels, and sundries shrouding its brilliance. Their increased humidity only increased their haste to- ward the sacred portals of their journey ' s aim, for the ' believed that surely here a jolly welcome waited them. Within their minds the faithful seekers had built up such a palatial edifice and such a noble and knighth ' group of brethren that they hesitated not to enter, ex- pecting a courteous and cordial welcome from this world-famed order of monks. As their eager entrance was, however, unheeded, they commenced to look hither and yon for the object of all their wanderings — the mystic loving cup. First of all they noted a multitude of worthy brothers relaxing quite content — each with himself. Several of them raised themselves lazily, lifted their plucked eyebrows nonchalantly as they eyed the travel-worn monks and settled back quite comfortably on their own soft couches. But then the gong for evening feast rang out quite noisily, and instantly each recumbent knight seemed filled with eagerness, and even jumped up and progressed with most unseemly haste toward the regions from which the odor of rich food was issuing. They brushed haughtily past the bewildered and almost frightened travelers and soon all had vanished through the crystal door. Our monks, surprised and hurt al this unexpected treatment, stood looking helplessly at one another. 11iki;rs ' 1 ' " (jod Products Co. Distinctive Footwear Fashions I ' liiato Chips and a Dress for .All Salads Modrrately Priced " Made in Boulder " I ' lioXK 1771; 2357 Ckovk LA TORRA SHOE CO. ' UX, ' PORTRMI ' S R1 ' . I ' 1-,RM i: l ' MEAD - PURSKLI STUDIO In Denver at 1554 Cai.ii-ornia Pictures will recall your glorious col- lege crusades after they liave faded in nur mind. Then spoke the more dauntless friar: " Perchance their eagerness is but to reach the loving cup. We must not delay, ere we should miss the sight for which we have thus traveled many lengthy furlongs. Come, let us after them. " So saying, he pulled his fellow searcher after him, and tiptoed cau- tiously through the crystal doorway. Here a novel sight greeted their as- tonished eyes; for though the assenililcd Kniulits sang the boisterous song of the loving cup, there was no holy cup wiiliiii the rooin. Instead, each monk held a common flacon of his own and paid no heed to any of his brethren as he drank and crooned the melody most unenthusiastically. ' Twas indeed a massive dejection that settled on the hearts of the fatigued friars, for the man - aching miles had been traversed only to discover this useless and un- inspired order, which kept, after all, no " holy grail " — and all was but for naught. As they were poised thus, in a mood of abject and bitter disappoint- ment, they were most brutally crashed to the floor by a rude and chesty kitchen knave who served these lazy knights — if knights they could be termed. The lights faded into darkness before their eyes, and thus ended their ceaseless, ill-inspired quest for that fantastic lo iiig cup in ignomin -. i t ' Pagr 365 24 STOFFLE ' S Sandwiches a Specialty 13TH AT College Phone 2689 THF.RE IS NO ? OF SUPER-SERVICE JACK HARDING ' S BARBER SHOP 1 161 Thirteenth REMINISCENCES One of the first automobiles owned on the campus was that of former Pro- fessor Duane. It was bright red, with a door in the middle of the back, by which one entered the rear seat. Said automobile made a great deal of noise, but nevertheless Professor Duane took great pride in it, and enjoyed taking dififerent members of the faculty riding in it. Dean Evans recalls his first ride in the famous red automobile, with recollections of " speeding " along at 25 per, attempting to keep from losing his hat. A TRUE TEST OF THINE INTELLIGENCE How many of these canst thou apple polish? Allow thyself ten points for each " yea. " Fiftie makes thee perfect! Yea or Nav Professor Kenneth Field Dean Jacob Van Ek Professor Maude Craig Professor Frances Wolle The .Senate of A. W. S. Professor Carl Ekhart Professor John B. Ekely Dr. Francis Ramaley Professor P. G. Worcester Professor John S. McLucas ni ' .PKXDABLK I ' lRMS AD KRT1S1 ' , IM THF COl.ORADOAN Page 366 Knowledge and Success — go liand in hand. Tlie technically-trained student becomes an efficient engineer only when he has learned to specify those products for his mine, mill, or industrial plant which are best designed to per- form his particular task economically and well. We specialize in high-grade supplies and quality equipment which will make possible your most efficient work, and our staff of experts is always glad to consult with } ' ou on any engineering problem. M NEand UPFEr LTER K. L. Garihan, Manager DENVER CANUID.ML-S F(JR THIC BLL L-I BANNER Kditor of tlu ' [)rciliil)iti in ()iifsti()iiTiaire. Author of the no-week-iii ' lu sororitN ' daiuiiiv; law . Originator of the cotton dress fad. The silencer of the campus social center — the l.il). The introducer lo the c iinpus (a I ' i I ' hi) of the sclj-popiildrizitig nietluKl. The stager of ritizen ' s novel and pepp - dances this year. 1 1)1 Phone 491 -J Ouality " ind Service I ' nK l -. K ri ' ) -i, PlIDM It ' ll THE PRINT SHOP SPECIALTY PRINTING BL. . Cli. Kl) LUUGE R. W. Henderson, Prop 1?10 Penn F ' lur Milf up linuljfr Cansnn Pdgr 67 A ill I e lbe $gpc!)ological l e t as! ibene ppe §t lbe nibersiitie Directions: Ine following liste there art a number o ' words ine ye large letteres eache followed by a liste ine smalle letteres. Goe throughe listes ande underline alle the words that art connected in thy minde withe the large ones ate the beginninge. Underscore as mane as thou likest. Art ' st thou good? GOE SLOW. BE OF GREAT CARE. PEPPE PI PHI CHI PSI WINE POLITICS SONGS LATIN CURVES SCHOLARSHIP DATES TOES FIJIS FLOATS GRAVEYARDS WALLS GREEK WOMEN SYSTEM PHI DELTA HANDSOME FRATERNITY HEELS GIRLISH WET SINK QUANTITY WILD SANTA CLAUS PARTY LATE DATE POPULARITY JAIL rabbits ginne Freshmene Pi Epsilon Pi highe-pricede sugare pledges reputations bankes furre noise presente bake dizzie feelings cups Sigma Alpha Epsilon dirtie scrape Sigma Nu Phi Sigma Delta Chi sillie violets serenade Sigma Chi love nights dare Delta Gamma sofae fate slowe Tri-Delts welle-known danger co-eds Acacia smarte S. A. E. spring quarter package blinde dromedary Alpha Chi Omega babes dances shoesie Delta Zeta Betas islanderes Phi Gammes skirtse Christians cork A. T. O. homecoming Alpha Delta Pi Kappas monuments A. O. Pi dead flowers sacrifice thick Delta Gamma Kappa Sig many Beta Barb common daredevil Theta Chi Omega matches great Phi Tau pledges yelloway date-breaking Beta Gamma Sigma paul bill Delta Tau Theta Xi girls eat sing drink Pi Kappa Alpha rubber high A. T. O. cellar gang blind dates Chi Psi Phi Psi Beta Phi Gamme water Sig Ep smack blanket Beta kitchen Kappa Alpha Theta Jesse James drunk Pi Phi Pi Phi Pi Phi Kappa flowers kats Alpha Phi temple Flagstaff male isn ' t Delta Sigma Phi Alexander vacation bridge Delta Gamma Chi Omega pleasure Tri Delt business senate Alpha Phi sickman Lambda Chi dart van cleave toiiver liird Delt mills Phi Psi anyone stripes Ande nowe ye muste returne over ye same liste undcrscoringe the worde ine smalle letteres which in youre minde ise moste closely associated withe the worde ine ye large letteres. Doe this forre ev-erie line. Commence not until ye Profe says, " Now ye cheating will starte. " Page 36 ,S J. AiiKizin New Com| iiiul l ' A()l ecl i)y Prof. Tatarsky — | - 1 -- ' Wui ill Always P ' ind ' ' Miles of Smiles ' ' If ' ou Trade at MILLER ' S SKRVICE STATIONS 15T11 AND Walnut 15T11 and Arapahoe I ' jTH AND Pleasant KRIS KK1N(.LKS KOl ' RT (Knights of the Fraternal Order of C ' .reat Givers) Head Kris Krini le Asst. Kris Kringle George (Schniocith) Alexander James (Hazy) Sickman KsKiirrs OF Till-; Kdi kt Morris (Sweetboy) Hecox Dean (Stiff) Farrell Robert (Minor?) Rewick John (Graceful) Houser Morton (Blondie) Thorp W ' illi.im (Sri|ihrimorc) White R.d|)h (Champ) Prator Richard (l,aiik ) Seriiit; George ( 4.90) Newton Whok ' (d ) Phi Tail Chapter William (Pansy) Spaulding Ton - (Hlindman) X ' ctters Keepers ot tiik (;. ol Will lie Iciiisv engine school! THK BOLLDKR LALi DR " Sot Ihsi lit-cause Biggesl: But Biggest Bt-causf Best " Boilder ' s Leading L, vni ry ril() K ,:,- ,, PK K1. Pair 369 A,: ( PICCLY WICCLY 1 1 1 Stores in Colorado Quality Food For Less PICCLY WICCLY IMPRESSIONS on THE FIRST CRUSADE Paddles Professors Varsity Lake Floor Polishing Dinkics Raking Leaves Running Errands Tubbing Riding the Bell Soph Cops IMPRESSIONS of THE FIRST CRUSADE Women Track Meets Carnivals Fraternity Life Songs Steak Fries " Canyon " Campus Fame Dramatics Lettermen Great Theatres . . . Great Pictures . . . Great Organization Every Picture Shown at Paramount Publix Theatres Is Chosen on Its Merits In Denver It ' s the PARAMOUNT DENVER RIALTO i WHAT A BOOK! • Never do school annual staffs appreciate the Full si ' snifi- cance of " leadership in the printing and binding or year- books, " until they actually experience the thrill of opening the first shipping case containing their oivil Knifl lUiilt annuals. In the past eighteen years, more than 350 year- book staffs have experienced that thrill . . . just as they have enjoyed, in the preceding months, the helpfulness of experienced, thorough, personal service. Staffs of 1932 will do well to give serious con- rtT ' ' irl I I I I I • • • J SlVRAFTr sideration to this organization, when placing their printing and |BuiLT binding contracts. r BOOHS " ' COVfllS ' T BoTz-HuGH Stephens Press " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' MISSOURI MAK€KS OF PeK.FeCT PR INTlNq PLATeS DeSiqN€R,S 0PDISriNqUISheDY6AR.600KS JOS. I. SCHWARTZ Maki-r and Rflailer of QUALITY JEWELRY E .t 1 ab li ! h f d i S qo 633 i6tii Street Denver, Colorado Our University Rrprt- sen alive CHAPIN S. CARNES will submit drsigfis and rstimatrs on Fralt-rnity Pins, Jezvelry, etc. 1 ,03 Pennsylvania Street. I ' moni: Hoildkr 203 Once an editor blossomed forth upon this fair campus with an elegant Packard sport phaeton. " Ah, ha, " remarked the President of A. S. I ' . C, " Am I dctectint; here a profitable graft in publications? Perchance the A. S. U. C committee should investigate. " But before any such investigation took place, the editor, in desperate fear and trembling, sold his Packard to none other than a member of the investigating committee itself. And nothing more was done about it ! All of which goes to show that crime pU2 always pays — if one ' s smooth thereabout. SriM ' ORT COl.ORADOAX I) I ' .RTISI ' .RS: Pate i7l ADVERTISERS ' INDEX Page Art Cleaners and Dyers 349 Barnes Commercial School 353 Bartlett ' s Haberdashery 342 Blanchard Lodge 367 Boulder Cleaning and Dye Works 342 Boulder Laundry 369 Boulder Music Company 358 City Plumbing and Heating Company 346 Clover Leaf Creamery, The 350 Colorado Book Store 344 Davis Driverless Car Company 342 Dugout 344 Gilbert ' s Drug Store 357 Graham Furniture Company 345 Jack Harding ' s Barber Shop 366 Hiker ' s Food Products Company 364 Howard ' s Cafe 350 Howe Mortuary 363 Kuner-Empson Company 363 Knudson ' s Greenhouse 356 La Torra Shoe Company 364 Knickabobb Coffee Shoppe 364 Mcad-Purscll Studio . ■ 365 Miller Filling Stations 369 Miner Printing Company 354 Mine and Smelter Supply Company 367 Model Laundry 345 Outdoor Sports Store 354 Palace Studios 351 Paramount Publix Theatres 370 J. C. Penney Company, Inc 352 Pig Parlor 344 Piggly Wiggly 370 Print Shop, The 367 Public Service Company of Colorado . 345 Quine ' s 347 Rcinert Clothing Company 360 Ritter Dental Supply Company 343 Robben-McClure, Inc 362 Rocky Mountain Grocery Company 349 Saunders Paint and Glass Company 349 Schwartz Jewelry Company 371 Snow, Charles F 361 Somer ' s Sunken Garden 363 Spray CoiTec and Spice Company 355 Streamer ' s Drug Company 348 Stofflc ' s ... 366 Waldron, Ethel M 357 Watts-Hardy Dairy 359 Page 17Z d INDEX AblKil. Hriirv. Mi. AhlKPie. Khiahotli, 273. Alil) " tl. Irciii-. «ti. Aracia, 3(kS. 330. A.lnln. Alan B.. 327. Aiiiinis. Bolty. UK). 211, 231. 242 244. 27S. A.lam.-. Elliot. 235. . ilanu. J. J.. 2. ' l. AilanM. Mary K.. 1(10. 211. 231. 242. 27S. A.fclplii. 238. .Africa. B4 ' j«ic. 3. ). Afroltir, IX rolliy. 100. . kw. Mijorio. 213. AichiT, Bt-lty. 2S8. Aikrn. Arthur. 161, 306. Aiken. John, 1S4. . iken. Virdinia.285. Ainsworlh. P.. 224, 248, 326. Aitkon. John. 299. AII r,Tht. l(u.«8cll.6fi. 251. Alhrcrht. WImn. 214. AII riihl.Harol(l. 239. .329. .Alexander. (tpnrRe, 314. All.iricjgc. Kathrvn. 100, 282. Alli ' n,(;racf. 241,282. .Mlon. Jane, 277. Allen. Jean. 100.211.272,292. Alliion. Jamra, 91. 233. Alli.ion, .Marie. 1(«), 242. Alpha Chi Simnu, 224. Alpha Nu. 213. Alpha Sigma Phi. 316. 317. 336. Alpha Tan (JraeRa. 300, 336. Alpha Omicron Pi, 291. Alpha Zeta Pi. 215. Altman. l,en. 3:i4. . ll ater.. drien. 66,282. Anisilcn. Beniicc. 100. 280. . n(lerson. Darlene. 271, AlidiTsiin. Dorothy. 182. ISS. Anilerson. folhcr. 34, 66, 209, 210 242, 2.84. 292. Amlereon. Hazel. 35. 66. 215, 226, 2.i5. Anileraon. Mable. 236. Anderson. Margaret, 184, 242. 271. Anderson, Hoy. 100, 312. Anderson. Robert, 297. Anderson. Votalis, 213. 326. . ndrew, Jeanne. 242. . ndrew. Maritaret 242. . ndrew, Marian, 271. Andrew, Maxine, 06, 271. Andrews. Gretchen, 166, ISO, 275. . neai, bmisc, 100. ArWni. .Margaret Ann, 34, 66, 206, 226.244. Arnwtrong. Charles E., 216. . rnwtrong, John, 300. . ' Vrnvdrong. IjiwTencc, 66. 304. Arnd! . Karl I ' .. 233. Arnold, (ieorge, 66, 228, 239. . rn(dd. Mary Jane. 271. Arnol.l. Itandolph, 314. Arthur. Helen. 276. Arthur, W. R., 33. 306. . .saph,214. -Vshhaugh. I onald. 3.33. . shlaugh. Vanan, 212. 322. A. .-i. V. v.. 32. A. S. U. r. Commiltccs. 33. Atein, Jeanetic, 276. Athlelie B .ard. 33. AtwiKid. Thomas, 303. .-Vuerbach. Oscar. 334. Austin, Everly. 66, .102. . u3tin. Rotwrt E. 91. Auiitin. Thom.ls M.. 100. Ayars. Kenneth. 239. . yers. Charles C, 215. Ayera. Rowen, 100. 2.38, 318, 336. Ayers. Katherine, 242, 272. B llalicoek, J. L., Jr., 66, 194, 246. 312. Babiais. Jne, 331. Pagt )7) Burklund. Alvin. 348. Badger. Milton. 222. Bngelt. Bert. 332. Bagraill. Mary. 67. 271. Badev. Betty. 191, 277. Bailey. Dorothy. 276, 100. Bailey, K..-:.. 2. ' iO. 101. Bailey. M Ton. 317. Bailey. William. 31(1. Bain. Kraneis. 67. 29S. Bain. Walter. 298. 1111. Bain. Walter C... Jr.. 22.5. 2:l8. Baird, James, 161, 101. Baitor, Holnrta. 255. Baker. Billie. 330. Baker. Cieo.. 228, 239. Baker, Gwrge I,., 101. Baker, Helen, 275. Baker. H.O., 67. 250. Baker. .Vorman. 222. 232, 2112, 1 192. Baker, Samm, 323. Bald. Alfreda. 285. Baldwin. Ettia V..95. B,ill. Mary Ethel. 211. Billard. Rols-rl H., Illl. Bnllou, Mary Uui, 2S1, Illl, Baiman, Evelyn, 67, 284. Balmer, Mrs., 338. Bangeman, John, 142. Band. 199. Banks. James D., 67. 314, 3 185. Barlx ' r, Thomas, 188, 3110. Barker, Anna. 290. Barkley. Rose J., 101. Barnes. .Mice L., 95. Barnes, Berniee, 95, Barnes, tjlith. 241. 101. Barnes. Huliert. 229. 316, Illl Barnes, Ida Belle, 274. Barnes, John, 301. Barnes. Marian, 277. Barnes. Walter. 162. Bamett, Howard, 187, 305. Barnum , Marg., 194, 210, 242 , 2 Barrel, Harry, 206, 226, 314. Barlels. Mrs.. 3.38. Bartlctt. Perry. 184. Bartlev. Cordon. 307. Barlliolomew. Jaek, 233, 91. Ba.«diall. 125, 137. Ba-kel Ball, 1.53. 1. I, 1.55, 127. Bateman, F.. 238. Baudiiio, I iuis. 332. Bauer, David, 221, 314, 142, 1 186. Baughcr, Dorothy, 210. Bnuingartel. Alvin. 332. Bausermin. H.. 224, 3(«. Banter, Harold, 2.35, 91. Baier. Irving. 221. 67. Beaeh, David, 67, 207, 217, 2 254. Beaton. Dave, 302. Bi altie. W. S..2,50. Bealty. Richard, 300. Beattv. Samuel, 315. Beauty Section. 257, 267. Beavers, Fred, 296. llcavers. I»iu8, 307. BeilelM ' lorenee, 226, 241. lWek.C.ill)erl,300. Becker, l iuise, 273. Beek. tri.m,Kred.33, 294. Bei-kwith, Si., 227. 326, 194. Bedlliger. Melburn. .305. B. .. .Marion. 2S9. 191. B Tler. Francis. 310. 164. Beise. Charl™, 32. 33, 222, 2 296, 202. B.utman,( ' . R„219, 249, 332. Belcher, .MberlG., 2 10. Bell. IMin. 289. 101. Bell. l -mmon, 302. Bell. .Marjorie, 287, 101. Bellows, .Marioric, 206, 226. IWt.Cnrriill. 67. Benbow. Mary Ann, 278. Benbrixik. ChM. H..248. Bender. l iri«. 283. 101. Bender. Kenneth I... 326. 200. Benge. I). I,.. 2.50, 324. Bi.niiewjtl,Carl,67, 328. Bennewill, John, 142, 163. B ' night. Harold, 296, 161. Benson. Frances. 200, 214, 242. 276. Bent. Cordon, 322. Benton, Kellv, 67,251. Benl.so,,, W. C. 128. H..r..,sr " rd, Howard. 127. Berg. I,awrence E.. 91. Berg. Phil. 36. 131. 142. 230, 246, 326. Berg, Theod ' ire,91. Berger, Hyman, 107, 1S4. Berger. Sam. 331. Berlin, . brtin, 102, 186. 248, 320. Berniaii. |.:iean .r. 67, IS9. I!.rm:iii. Klit.lH ' th, 242. H.Tii, ITv, Minnie, 226. BiT.i.ltv. William. 182, 191, 212, 2:)8. Best. Roland, 318. Beta Theta Pi, 298, 336. Betl.s. Burke, 325. Bev Tlv, l Mlise, 241. Bezeii.s ' ky, Ruth U., 102. Bible. Roln-rt. 291, Biehn. I.ula, 220. Bigelow, S. Antoinette, 34, 206, 2ll|i, Biggs, Clintcm, 296. BigBH. Mary Margaret, 283. Hillii ' .CIinton. 246.247, 324. HiIImw. William. 67, 219. 249. liilslM.rrow, (Jeorge, 238, 2.55. llii:li:iiii. Robert. 1112.319. HiiiTiii. l ' aiider. 102, .527. Bird. Francis. 246, 310. Birk. W. Otto, 13, 180, 326. Birliey. Fletcher. 132, 142, 298. Bishop, Charles, 68, 227, 304. Hi li.i|,.()ren F.. 102. Ulair.Fred E.. 325. Hh.k , James. 235. lllaai.urn, Valora.OS. llhi.kinan. Kay. 194. .3110. Blair, Fred E. 325. Blair. Ilaiel, 102. Blake. I misc. 68. 189, 213, 242, 271. Blake, Verle, 303. Blanc, I,ouis 190. HIanehard.l ..221. Hlan.liard. IVIores, 273. Illamliard, Huth, 2.54. Illatl, Pearl. 6.8. 173. Hles,»ing. Charles. 1S6, IW, 190. lilukensderfer, Clark, 315. Bliss, Jaek, 302. Bliw, Valla. 1811. 275. Blitz, Eleanor, 273. Blo.lgett. Nancy. 279. Il|.i..d. William. 307. Hin.inl. IVan. 323. ni ne. James, 296. Board o r Regents, 12. Boatnght, Virginia, 279. Bogue. Clenellen. 285. Boillol, Vie|..r, 331. Bolen, Earnest, 142. 148. 32S. Bolton. Francis. 68. Borden. Edmund. 294. H..r,l..n. Xeil. 180.295. Borland, Kathryn. 287. Bourk, D irothy, 285. Bo|terill..laek. :.22. BolterUI. Tom. .322. Boughlon. ThclmaC., 91. Bounds, Joe, 246. 302. Bowers. Aliern E. 91. iJ iwers, .Mary I m. 279. Bower. RolH ' rt,317. B-iwie, Stewart W., 328. Bowler, John, IS.S, 314. Bowler, (hel. .324,336, Bowling. I v. 221. Boyd, Catherine. 206. Boyd. Mary Ann, 37. 157, 210, 242, 2IH, 28(1, 292. Boydslon. Fre.1. .307. Bracev. Frank. 301. Bradliv. ISul. 148. 170. Bradlield. Arthur, im. Bradford, Itolierl, 212, 298. Bra.lv, I.urille, 242. BrasKiiu. Wylie. 32tl. Brand. Helen. 241. Braiiiloii. ChlTord. 216. Braml.all. F. D.. 206. Brain. Ilorteiiite. 68. 190. llraun.l, Beatrice. 281. Brav. Edward. 68. 306. Bray. William. 235. Brewer. I- rana.s. 280. Bnlhart. Darrell A.. 324. Brinker. Mrs.. .338. Brittoii. Virgil. 212. 296. Brock. Elmer. 323. Brockway. Waldo E.. 312. Bromley. Charles D.. 12. Brooks. J. D.. 102. 251. 318. Brooks. l,eoii, 335. Broom. Flori ' nee, 277. Br.H.niwell. Doris. 284. Brophv, F.innee. 271. Bro]ihy, William, 192. Brown, Bi ' lly, 275. Brown, Earle. 295. Brown, Elsinore, 212. Brown, Freda, 220, 239, 254, Brown, George, 142, IM, 229, 306. Brown, Jaek, :105. Brown, J. Sherman, 3(V4. Brown, Ida, 68. Brown, Lueille, 68. Brown, Lvdia L., 13, 15, .34. 209, 280, 292. Brown, Rolx rl, :i05. Brown, S. .. ., 251. Brown, V.-stal, 6S, 29S. Brown, William, 68, 316. Brownlie, Eliialieth, 194, 211, 242, 274. Broxon, J. W ' .. 206. 226. 326. Brulaker. M.. 227, 256. Bniner, Carl. 312. Bninner. Jean. 69. 200. 214, 289. Brunlon. I.. J., 308. Br an. Harry. 91. 234. Bu ' ehanan. Doris M.. 220, Burhanon. I,awTencc. 91. 2.34. Buck. A. Ceoflrev. 69. 217. 219. 249. .304. 337. Buck. Doiuild. 102. 186.316. Buck. George R..91 Burkland, Charles, 139, 142, 170, 3116. Buckler, Frank, 2.39. Bueklev. Viola. 271. Binl-ind. Pauline. 283. Buffo. J.din. 29. 207. 219, 249. Buirgy. Rob Hoy, 328. Bull. Henry. 163. Billiard. Kirhard. 102. 330. Bumgartel. A..251. BiliKc, .Ma.leline, 278. Burliank.Clenn. 194.298. Burg. J. S. 102. 2.50. Burger. Helen. 241. Burger. S. A.. 102.251. Biirnham. Craee, 226. Burnett. Margaret, 271. Bnnietl. Paul. 228. 2.39. 309. Burnsi ' k ' . I. " e. 316. Burke. Harriet, lir2, 290. Burke, dtlo. 33. Burke. Roiuild. 2.54. Burr. Helen. 242, 284. Bumll, Martha. 191.275. Burroughs. John. 328. 336. Burton. H., 184,20.1,238, Bushec, Frederick A., 13, 25, 206 229. Bushev, Mitchell, 328. lluBinivv. Ad., dtlln-mof. 39. Busier, BeriOTd, 142, 143. H4, 310. Butler. Merton. .105. Butler, William. 103, 179, 217, 2!)4. 336. Butler, Vm. Jordan, 235. Byrne, Wavne, 128, 212, 304. Cable, Frances, 103,241. Caira-i, Eliizabetli, 184. Calhoun, Fredrieh R., 91. Calkin, Emily, 103, 271. Calkins, Jeanette, 271. Cameron. Don S,, ' . ' 2. Camp.. rehieC.. 329.221. Campbell, Albert, Ii9. Campbell. Isabel, 2Si). Campbell, P dwin, 234. Canhy, Cecil, 271. Cannon, Leonard, 326, 239, 238. Card, Ray A., 294, 212. Carey. Marjorie. 272, 69. Carlson, Dorothv, 69. Carlson, Dean H., .33, 14, 13. Carlson, George, 144, 142, 32, 310, 208, 69, 33. Carlson, Harry, 337, 216, 12,5. Carlson, John, 103.203,310. Carlson, Ja Verne, 278, 69. Carmody. David, 322. Carnes. Chapin, 103, 183, 300. Carpenter, Claude, 317. Carpenter, Helen, 226. Carrel, Mrs., 338. Carter, Louise, 291, 191. Carter. Margaret Ann, 283. Carter, Robert, 324. Carver. Burdcttc, 302. Carveth, Mary Margaret, 95. Case. Kathlyn, 2.84, 69. Casey. James. 92, 235. Casey, William. 226. Cash. Aeneas. 235. Cashraan, Jack, 303. Cass, Robert, 251,69. Cassell.W. L., 314, 219. Castellan, CasI, 248. Castellan, N. J., 186, 251, 224. Catlett. Jeanne, 273. Cave, Enos, 313. C Club, 142. Cella, Joseph, 300. Chalfant, Mary, 292, 278. Challgren, Fenton, 103, 142, 135, 294. Chamberlain, Max, 216. Chamberlain, Marlene, 272, 242. Chamberlain, Rodney. 307. Chamberlin. Robert, 300. Chambers, J. H. 251. Chambers. Jcuslene, 95, Chambers, John Russell, 324, 103. Chambers, Paul, 200, 333. Chambers, William, 234. Chandler, John, 256. Chandler, Rudolph, 318. Chaniller, Ruth. 256. Channine. I ' rnzaella M., 95. Chapman, Elizabeth. 256. Chapman, Ray, 142. 130. Charles. Frederick, 308. Chartcns, William, 234. Chatlield, N. 142, 302, 132, Cheerleaders, 152. Chcnowcth, 1,., 213, 210. Cheney. William. 298, 191. Chiai piTii, Burt, 2.39. Childs, David, 315. Chipman. Constance. 242. Chisholm, Archie, 323. Chi Pei, 536, 322. Christiansen, (ieo. 239, 228. Chrane. Robert, 303. Christenson. Melsey, 305. Christncr, Tcda, 231. Church, CharleB, 70, 207, 219, 249. Church. Paul, 142, 249, 219, 142. Clagett.J. Malccdm. I.W. 1.5K, 142, 3(16, 224, 207, 70. Clagett. Oscar, 233. Clark, Betly Lou, 280. Clark, Bradford, 315. C ' lark, Charles, 3Da, Clark, Floyd, 319. Clark. Funston, 315. Clark. Georgianna. 271. Clark. Harold. 302. 230. Clark, Marion, 287, 209, 70. 34. Clark. Mary. 2.89. Clarkson. Walter, 166, 142, 140, 310. Clelsand.Wm.. 161, 142. Clemens, Kenneth, 331, 70. Clemmens. Mary. 173, 243, 226, 70. Cleveland, Francis, 291. Clifton. Llovd. 300. Clifton. Robt.. 248, 224, 70. Cline. CarlP..216. Clingman.W. H.. 250. Clore, Marcea, 241, 70. Closs, Carl. 216. Clough, Frederick. 315. Clugston, Ethel, 70. Clugston. Phil R.. 308. Cobb. Norman. 329. Cot; Ernestine, 291. Coffey, Robert. 92. 234. CnlfiTi, Helen. 103.292,288. t_ ' offman. Ravmond, 335. Cole. Evclvn, 281 . Cole, Elizabeth. 243, 226, 274. Cole. Josephine. 281. Cole. Lawrence W., 302, 308, 206. Cole. Margaret. 275. Coleman. Isabel. 279, 191. Crieman. J..224. Coleman. Theo.. 70. _ Coleman, Virginia, 279. Colling, Clifford, 103, 239, 228, 221. CoUard, Dorothy. 275. College of Arts and Science, 16. Collegeof Engineering, 20. Cellegeof Music. 24. College of Pharmacy, 2 1 . Collins, Ernest. 103, 187, 161, 142, 304, 249, 219, 217. Collins. Dorothea, 242. ColUns,Howard,326, 229, 70. Collins, Katherinc, 103,271. Collins. VernaM., 288, 104. Couins, William. 315. Coloradoan. 180. 179. 178. Colorado Dodo, 189, 188. Colorado Engineer, 187, 186, 187. Coloradoan Key, 181. Colorado Stagers, 198. Colson, Clarence, 239. Combs, Carl, 37, o29. f ombs, Stanley, 104, 328. Comstock, Katherine, 241. Conklin, Roscoc, 233. Connors, James, 71, 221. Contents, 7. Cook, Mrs. L. W., 226. Cool, D.. 238. Cooley, Maxiiic. 71, 182, 188, 209, 231, 242, 271. Cooper, Fred, 207, 217, 219, 249. Cooper, Marion, 281. Cooper. Mildred, 2S1. Coover, M. S., 219, 316. Coiieland, Goldene, 200, 214, 289. Coppeilge, Harold, 331. f ' o|i,vriKlit. 2. Corliin. Clvde.2l)6. orcv, Edward, 329. Corlett. Charles. 300. Corlctt, Veva, 71, 274. Corman. Iris M. 95. Cornwell. Fred, 71. 207. 256. Costello, Ruth, 290. Cc tton. Erianna. 271. Cottrell. James, 104, 178, 181, 221, 229, 238. Couls.m, Katharine. 71, 271. Coulter. Leon, 304. Counter. 166. Courtwright, Sail, 104, 221, 302. Couzen. John, 299, Covalt, Willard, 92, 234. Cowan, John, 142, 161, 212, 248 312. Cox, R. A. 206, 215. Craig, Evalinc, 71, 274. Craig, Maude, 206, 214. Craig, Raymorid, 182, 190, 256. Cramer. Louisa. 283. Cramer. Oliver. 326. Cramer. R, 224. Cramer. Sheldon, 326, 336. Crannell. Kathleen. 104. 215, 288, Crawford, James, 71, 213. Cressman, Ruth, 104, 173, 211, 226, 242, 271, 292. Christner. Lida, 103. Cronland. Marv Elizabeth. 274. Crosby. Rov. M.S. 221, 302. Crosby. Willis, 302. Cross, 162. Crossman. Ralph, 33, 332. Cruise, Beatrice, 281. Crusade, The New, 40. Curlee, Geve, 104, 306. Curran, John R., 318. Cushing. Martha. 272. Custance. Eleanor, 71, 271. Custance. Lawrence, 325, D Dalby, 162. Damon. Neil, 71, 207, 210, 249. Dannebaum. Virginia. 71, 2.88, 194. 198. Dashen. Felix. 255. Dart. Mary, 157, 191, 210, 242, 274. Daugherty. Wm.. 189, 313. Daum. Claude R.. 225. 309. Davidson, William, 166, 310. Davis, E., 163, 217, 316. Davis. Howard, 330. Davis. Katherine, 210, 278. Davis, Leah, 279. Davis. Mildred L, 95. Davis. Robt., 226. Dawc. 128. Dawson. Henry. 296. Daywill. Alvin, 235. Dazzo, Sam, 139, 142, 213. Dean, George, 71, 312. Dean, Paul M.. 306, 308. Deason. Charles. 316. Deason. William. 316. DeBaker, Rosalie, 71, 206. 215, 226. Debate, 202. Debenham. Stuart, 312, 142, 161. Decker, Aaxon, 318, 146. Decker, Sherman, 72, 251. Dedication, 4, 5. Dedisse, Jerome. 326. Dc Ford. Mrs.. 33S. DeGiacomo, . rch, 104. Delehantv. Edward. 234. Delta Phi Delta. 227. Delta Sigma Phi. 330, 336. Delta Sigma Rho. 222. Delta Tau Delta. 294. 336. Demeter. Paul. 229. 326. De Metrovich. Frederic. 233. Demmon, Irvin. 302. 104. DeMuth, Laurence W.. 192, 232. Denny. Wayne. 135. 142. Denslow, Blanche, 279. Denslow. Robert, 295. Derham. M. G., Dean. 23, 308, 206. Desch. Nancy, 285. Desch, W. Delbridge. 238, De Schweinitz. Alexander, 307, Duvev. IWtillct. 228,331. Dick. Dnp.thy. L ' Tli. 292. Dickins in. Frederick, 314. Dickey, Mrs., 338. Dickson. Arthur, 356. Diebold. John, 328, 104. Dicckman, William, 187, 317. Dieter, Marvin, 188. Dittman, Richard. 72, 217, 251, 332, 194. Dobbins, George, 2.50. Dodge, Florence, 226. Dodo. 188. 189. Dofflcmyre, Vivian, 211. Domke. Florence. 241. Dcuial.lson. Cden, 232. 1) hmvdie. Kusaf], ;i04. Donnelv, Georg. ' , 331. Dorari, Helen, 285. Dorgan. U ' wis. 235, 92. Douglas, M.. 238, 326. Dow. Clement. 316. Dowis. Donald. 307. Dowling, William, 72. 224, 248. Downing. Darrell. 239. Downing. Rod erick L.. 308. Downs. Gladys, 72. Downs. Hazel Maureen, 289, 254, 104. Doyle. William E.. 212, 300. Dnzier. Thomas. 235. 92. Drama, 193. Draper. Ivan M,, 325. Dreith. Albert. 248, 330. Drescher. John. 256, 186. Dryler. Stanley. 212. Drinkwater. Terrell C, 232, 322, 142, 164. Drommond. Fred, 228, 239. Dubor, Evelyn L.. 72, 227. Duhon. D.. 206. 215. Duke, Natalia, 241. 104. Dungan, Don, 305. Dungan. Fred R.. 308. Dunham, Phyllis, 72, 206, 215, 220. Dunham, R. W., Dean, 24. Dunlevy. Kenneth, 234, 92. Duiui. John Arthur, 230. Dunn. Glemi. 228, 239. 105. Dunning. Marjorie. 242. 276. Durniri. William, 234. Duvall. W. C. Prof., 219. 326, 187, 187. Doric. Paul L.. 105. Dwelle, Patricia. 273, 191. Dwinell. William. 329. Dvde. Farrel W.. 226. Dye, Howard, 305. Eakins. Horace, 303. Eagan, Daniel, 314. Eames. Alicia, 242, 243, 34. 211, 287, 105. Eames, Ruthanna, 34, 72, 209, 242, 274, 173. E.irl. Beatrice. 105. Earnest. George, 322. East. George, 330. Easton, F. A., 219, 316. Easton, Mack, 222, 202. Ebert. Carl, 234. Eckel. Clarence, 123, 308, 316. Eckert. Marian, 72. Eckhardt, Carl. Prof.. 206. 294. Eddy. Nelson, 191. Edgarton. Eugene. 305. Dept. of Education. 27. Edwards. Dewter, 72. Edwards. Emorine. 277, 105. Edward. Janet, 242.274. Ehrenburg. Anatole, 72. Ehret. Elizabeth. 287. Eickenberger. C, 133, 221, 324, 142. Ekelev. J. B, 206,248. Elder; James H., 314, 206. Elkins, Alton. EUett. Emerson, 217, 251, 322, 124. Ellctt,Virginia, 242, 271, 173. Elliot, Choice. 32, 33, 298, 142, 144. Elliot. S.F., 251. Ellis. George, 233. Emerson. Paul. 312. Emigh, Fred. 300. Engineers, Officers of Combined, 38 England, Bonita, 282, 105. Entrekin. Dorothy. 72, 274. Entziminzer. Rachael. 290. EpiH ' rs.iii, . lmina. 271. 105. Erickson, Carl. 213. Erickson. Clarence. 250. Erickson. L., 238. Es|iev, James. 234. Estes. Donald, 72. 246. 302. Estcs, Dudh ' V. 3{l2. Eta Kappa Nu, 219. Evans. Charlotte. ISO, 277. Evans, Dorothy, 7,i, 213, 242, 27L Evans, Evelyn, 272. Evans, Ix ' roy, 22,8, 239, 105, Evans, Mary, 206. Pag,- 374 Etuw. Milton, ins. E»iinii. H. S.. Dran. 2nl, 219. Kvans. Jiihn. 2011. 314, IXU. K«iw. Wiriiiloii. 29.S. Kwall. Jock. 23.1. Kwinit. Forr™t,307. 1.18. 142. Kwini!.J nira.230.3l4. Kxcculivp Council. 13. Kxtrmiion Division, 22. Kykyn, Itolx-rl , 297. Faculty. 9. Fagcrriuijt. W. C. 2S1, 1(15. Failli, Ciwrnc, 32S. Kaivrc. Charlcfl Falk. Mc ' lvui. IS6. FalliT. .Mice. 36. 227. 242, 211, 271, 194, 105. Fara. John, 296. Farnmnirth. N. ( ' ., 3(17. Farrcll. IVan, 32, 33, 73, 216, 15S 159, 162. Feature Section, 45-64. Feclou. Nnncv. 19(), 27S. Fee, Kilward, 233. Fehlmann. Haicl. 220, 226, 241. Feruu. ' ton. .Stanley, 302. Fernie. Rnliert. 2.34. Hetch er. Ctiarlni. 314. Field, L. W.. .3(15. Fie ' il. Rolierl, 256. Fielib, Carlton, 3117. nelifc . Uirraine. 7.3, 272. Klglev. . ., 206. Fililre, John, 2311. File, .NLirnaret. 275. Financial Board, 33. Finch. Nancy. 206. Fiahlmrn. Ho»-ard, 233. Fiaher. Maritarita. 2S3. F " itipatriek. Jn»ic, 226. Fjeld, !■:. I.. 332. Flannaean. Helen, 73, 282. Hetcher. Charles. 73, 217, 251. Flower. Harry, 305. Flower. Jane. 272. Follanslxi ' , Bcltv, 270. Folaoni. Ned G, 232. FoUoni. Helen, 73, 227. 242, 273, Football. 126. 143. F ' oole. Klearor, 287, 35. Forties, Betsy, 271, 191. ForliUiih. Huth. 273. Forensic Board. 33. Former. Sara, 320, 187. Fooler, Kdward, 306. Foster. Mane. 279, 106. Foster. Mary. ISO, 271. Fowler. Kdwin. 230. Fowler. Freeman, 233. Fowler, .Mary Jane, 287, 292. 106, Fowler, Rnlh. 275, 106. Franc I ' hyllis. 210. 272. Franklin, Walter B., 33. Franien. Karl, 296. Fraser. Helen. 271, 106. Fraaer. ttlllard. .UW. Fraternitii-s. Honorary. 205. Freed. Charles. ' 2M. Freel. .Marnarel. 2.S!). Freeman. Kleanor, 287. French. Ciilherta F ' reese. Ix-oniird. 133, 213, 326. 142, 106. Freshman Fixitliall, 151. Freshman Interest Committee, 33 FreudenlierR, .-Vlice, 210, 242. Frienlander. M. . .,251. Friedline. .Mr .. 33S. F ' rink, Jean, 274. Frill. P. S., 206. Frill. William. 229, 314, 189, F " ui(etl, I... 251. Fuller. .Mclla. 290, 2.56. 10«. Fundinirsland, Fjirnsl. .300. FurlonR. Kuth. 106, Furr. Richard. 213, 225, 256, 106. F ' uson, Horace. 233, 92. Furry, Helen. 280. G Clalmrdu. Maxine. 241. Gaddis. Klla .Mae. 2S1. Gahaxan. Winifred. 1116. 194. 242, 243. 244. 287. Gaines. Mantanl. 242. 2S4. 180, 106. Gall. .Seam. 2.15. 92. Gallup. Charlolle, 271. Galland. B. S.. 206. Gamlnll. Helen, .32. 33. 34. 73, 2mi, 226. 254. Gamhill. Father. 211, 241, 242, 243. 244. 2.M, 106. Gamhill, William, 226. Gamiey, RoIkti, 2.10, 182, 18S. Gardner. Gertrude, 239. Gardner. Graham. 294. Garnis. Barbara. 273. Garrison. James. 332. Garwotid. ( lara, 206. Garwood. Hal. 296. Garwood, .Marian. 210. Garwo,«l. Osier. 296. Gawner. Wilbur. 294. Gales, Haiel, 271. Gay, Caroline, 273. Geisinger. Joseph. 303. Gellenthien. Ebira. 107. Gemmill. Edwurd, 32S. Gemmill, Paul, 37, 238. 331. German. Roviria, 73. Georjie. . .. 20ti. Oermann. F. E. K.. 206. Gibson. Sara. 215. Giese. Helen. 214, 284. Gillin, Vera. 206. 226. Gilaspie. Leon. 327. Gilbert. Howard, 233. GillH ' rt. Rolierl. 37. 295. Gilliert. William. 73. 2.50. 294. Gilchrisy, Frank, 299. GilKcr. Claudine. 279. 107. Gillaspie. John D.. 233. C.illaapy. Wm.. 296. C.ille. pie. Jeanne. 35, 21 1. 242, 271 1,S4, 1117. Gillel. Hernia, 241. Gilliland. Jack. 3I»4. Gineles. " nian. 290. 250. (!in.slier8,E.. 238. 3.34. Cilale. Henrv. 314. C.leai« n. Eflie I,ii. 290, 107. Cdenson. W.. 224. Gh ' ason. . uKusln, 2-Sl. Cdover. Emma Jane. 2S5. Goehrinn. F.. 217. 257, 306. GoIdlxTg. Cteoree M.. 92. GoldbcrK. Sam. 321. CKildsworlhy. Harold, 191. Golf. 164. Gnoch, Jeannclte, 73, 256. Gooeh. Joseph. 256. G oode. Curtis. 239. Goodyki onti. C. C.. 206. 222, 1S5. Goo ldin|!. Ma •. 206. Goo lman. Jack, 305, 1S7. Goodlier, Earl, 256, 107. Gomlnow, Wilbur, 314, 157. Goodwin. Gordon. 2.39. Gordon, John, 215. Gonlon. Rolierl Jr.. 233. Gove. Clark. 3IK). Gorochnw. Jesse, 73, 207, 219, 249, 1S7. Gorsuch. Dora. 211. Gow. Ruby. 275. Graduate .Schoiil, Tlie, 19. Graetier. Rowland. 216. Graham. Don. 212. J9S. 192. Graham, Eliialielh, 242, 271. 2.5.5, 107. Graham. MarKarel.226. Graham. William. 312. 302. 1.52. Gram, .Mcxander. 3 19. Grant, Howard, 298. 142. Gram. Nellie. 270. 107. Grant. Virftinia. 271. Gray. Victor. 316. Gray, Vincent, 316. Greador, Harold, 229. 316. 163, 107. Greim. Philip. 212, 224. 332, 336. 303. Greut, Theron, 296. Green. MnrsEarel. 285. Greene, . . Lawton. 73, 302, Greenman, Al ' ri ' .l, 302, 163, 74, 142 Greenman. Dorothy. 107. 242. 284. Greenwald. .Martha. IS4. Grier, Susan, 242. 274. Griffin. Eloise, 2»5. Griffith, Evelyn, IK4, 1 91, 283. GriKsbv. Mrs. Joseph. 12. GriRsby. Mary Jo 277. Grimsley. I.yle. 329. Griswold, Myrlle, 74. Oroirer, Terry, 326. GnisshouHcr, Elmer, 330. Gmlh. Velma. 279. Grove. Ralph. 332. Groves, James, 107, 303. Guelich. Joseph.. 129. Guiney. Charles, 128. Gunning. Margaret. 213. Gunnine. Ray. 331. Gustafson. A.J.. 251. 309. Guitafson. . .L.. 186. (Juslafi-on, Christina, 290, 107. H Hacker, S.. 200. 225. Hadady. . lberl.229.316. HalTey, Joseph. 228. Hare, Henry. 233. Hargrove. Florence. 254. ■ liale " Picture. 43. Hale, R. Claude. 318. Haley. J., 133, 142. Haley, Ora, 133, 147, 155, 298. Hal I. Charles, 307. Hall. Jaiicl, 74, 213, 284. Hall. Tennis, 298. Hall. Victor. 300. Hallberg. Roland. 327. Halloway. Glenn. 180. Hamilton, F;iiial«-lh, 242, 284. Hamilton, U ' 3ter,329. Hamilton, Wilbur. 316. Hamm. John. 1SJ.323. Hammel. Virginia. 180, 285. Hamracl. Warren, 183, 238, 246, 300. Hammcre. fluid, 142, 1.59. Hammond. Martin L.. 325. Hamilton. Dnrrell, 130, 142, 302. Hamilton, Olive, 241. HanawaM. Ned, 107, 295. Haney. Ijiurenw. 323. Hanks. . nna Marcie. 180, 271. Hankins. Herliert. 295. Hansen. Carl, 74, 229, 302. Hansen, Jonamia, 214. Hanti.H. 108.2.18. Harden, Jack, 304. Harding. Freil . 232. 306. Harkins. Joseph. 332. Harlaed. Harry H. 108. Harms, Ix wi8, 207, 250. Harris. Carol, 108. 188. Harrison. Kent. 298. Harrison, I.ynn. 319. Han. Gerahl, 339, 246, 306. Han. Gladys. 291. llartman, Warren. 216. Hanner. Maxine, 242, 284. Harvev, Jean. 74. 271. Haney. Margaret. 74. 220, 241. 3s7 Harvev. Rolierl. 2.14. Harwick, Merle, 319. Haskins. Earl W.. 12. Hasting!., l.uedle, 108, 231. 276. Harlfield. Ellison, 2.12. Halehcl,S. . ., 251. .130. Hates. Gladys, 274. Hauserman, F;dwarrt, 22S, 239. Havens. Duncan. 10.8.314. Hawkiiu. Samuel H.. 324. Hawthorne. D.G.. 210. Havhursl. Joseph. 235. Hayes. Creighton. 322. Haves. Glativs. 74 . Haves. John. 36. 74. 142. 207, 208, 217, 224, 322. Havs. Doiuild, 108, 178, 221. 304. Hays. George. 74, 12S, 217, 224, 302, 336. Hayn. John. 127. 128. Hallell. Rolierl. 160. 161.314. Healy. Ttionias. 301. Hec n .Moms.74, 178, |81. 229. Hem. tlamld, 228,239. Heilman. Charles, 302. Hehl. Evelyn. 277. Hellwel. J.iN ph. 233. Henderson. Frol.235. Hendrick. I .vd.3l7. Hently, Charl™, 298. Henke, 159. Hensehel.F:gliert J., 92. Herfurl.. rt.:t06. Herring. Catherine J.. 108. Herring. Jane. 242. 256. Hershey.Jean.32.33,75, 157, 179. 188, 194, 384. HcM.Elma. 314.242. 276. Hesiicria.211. Hewitt. B. 206,318. Hicks. Robert C. 187,326. Hicks, William. 299. Hill, Harriet, 108,242,278. Hillmcver. Clark. 296. Hillvard. Harrv. 75, 186, 207, 317. 257. Hillgcr. F nest.92. 234. Hindcrlider. Creed. 143. 160. 161, 314. Hinds. F:rwin. 233. Hi lies. Ed ward. 3 18. Hinra. Frank. 1S4. Hines. Wayne 328. Hinman. Charlton. 212. 314. Hires. Francis. 319. Hixon. Man- Jane. 241. Hoard, Earl. 239. 309. Hochthierfer. Richard. 215. Hockmuth. Ronald. 331, 336. Hodnetle. Frances. 243, 280, 108. Hodnelte, Ruth, 2S1, 191. Hodges, l irene. 7.5. 241.288. Hogaii . Richard F.. 328. 336. 108. Hogsell. Mildred. 2S7. Holden, Lawrence. 234. Holcomb, Howard, 2.19. Holford.D niglas». 316,336. Hollearin. Thomas, 75, 219, 249. Hollingsworlh.Bett.v. 287. Hollingsworlh. William, 2.19. HolmiiuisI . Veda. 292. Holms. Helen. 273. Holt. Russell. 2.15. Hollon. Ruin. 21.5. 108. Homecoming Plays. 195. HonnoW. Millon.221. Honorary Fraternities. 205. Hopkins ' . Harnel. 75. 271. 194. Hopkins. I ouis. 271. Horiuitein. Irving. .335. Horlon.. lpieiTe. 213. Horlon. F:iiiahcln. 75. 231, 280. Hose. Clavlon 1... 109. Hnskins. Henry, 248. 256. 109. Holchki!».. rch,.1.10. Houck.F. .A, 251. Houf. Harry. 335. Howard. Edwurd. 303. HowTirth William. 305. Hower. Kdwin. 334. Houscr John. 298. Howard. Belly. 271. Howard. Floreiicf. 241. Hubliard. Vivian. 256. Hulier. E., 251, 328. 300, 109. Hulier. Paul. 338. 109. Huddleslon. Doris, 35, 242. 254, 109. Hnddleslon. I «n.vd ( ' ., 93. Hubman. Ibl| h.302. Huffman, Dorothy. 241. 278. Huffman F: lward, 75. 334. Huflv. ivian. 38.1. Hughes. Harry. 3.14 Huhner. .Margaret. 241. Huke. Harry, 75. Hulse. Malrl.314. Hull.|uisl. M.vtin, 75,228,2.19. Humes. RiiM-ll.3l4. Hunsicker. F. . .207. Hunsmer,,A. P.,2.W). Hunt, Barbara, 210, 242. 284. Hunter, . rthur, 233. IfA Page 37S I) I Hunter, Hazen. 330, 239. Hunter. John A., 248, 308. Huntington, Sterling, 75, 159, 142. Hutchins. Ralph, 304. Hutton, Kirt, 75, 251, 326. Huus, Floyd, 248. Huyett, Sterling, 187. I Inglcy, Mary, 173. Ingolfl, Jactiueline, 173, 109. Intramural Baseball, 166. Intramural B.isket Ball, 170. Intramural Kittyball, 167. Intramural Sports, 165. Intramural Touchball, 169. Intramural TracK, 168. Intramural Volley Ball, 171. Iota Sigma V ' l, 220. IngersoU, .Mice, 242. 287. Ingersoll, f.lcanor, 242, 287. Ingle, Chester, 328. Inglev.Marv. 242,243, 274, 292. Ingrahani, li, Harold, 246, 324. Inness, I lertru.le B., 226. Inness, Nell, 210, 242, 288. Irwin, Emmett, 306. Irwin, H. James, 324. Irwin, Willa, 184. Isaacs, J., 238, 189,334. Ivers, Wm. 290. Jackson, Page, 234. Jacobucei, Jean, 331. .lames, J. Martin, 228. Jameson, Marita, 76, 242, 271. Jameson, Meredith, 299. Janowitz, Melvin, 321. Jaros, Ernest, 235. Jeanson, Thelma C, 96. Jetfcot, David, 295. .lenkins, Alton, 234. Jenkins, Thurston, 300. Jeiniings, Francis, 319. Jennings, Frank, 184, 238, 109. Jennings, Margaret, 287. Jensen, L., 224, 318, 160, 161, 142, 109. Jewel, Arthur, 300. Joehnck, K.arl, 207, 217, 225, 302, 336, 186, 109, Joehnck, Marearetha, 273. Johnson, Allcan, 290. Johnson, ( Onnie, 226. Johnflon,C. Earl, 235, 316, 03. Johrson, C. A., 250, 142. Johnson, E lna, 220. Johnson, Elizabeth, 356, 109. Johnson, Etlicl, 215. Johnson, Fritz, 216. Jonnsnn, Harold, 328. Johnson, Hope, 231, 242, 272, 292, 180, 109. Johnson, .lean, 287, 256, 109. Johnson, Kathleen, 239. Johnson, K., 238. John8ot , Lena, 76. Johnson, Louise, 206. Johnson. Maxine, 273. Johrs lialph, 22.5, 110. Johnson, Hi.l.iTt, 318, 184. Johnson. Virginia, ISO. Johnson, W., 224, 226, 316, 256. JohT ' Btnn, Walter, 307. Jolly, Harry, 319, 187- Jolly, Ijouis, 318. Jones, A. W., 76, 217, 219, 249, 310, 336. Jones, Dc Witt, 314. Jones, Forrest, 76, 239, 328. Jones, Horace, 221, 309. Jones, James, 76, 228, 239. Jones, J. M., 70, 229. Jones, , lack, 228, 110. Jones, Lawrence, 235. Jones, I.loyd E.. 216. Jones, Richard, 303. Jonson, Mrs.. 338. Jordan, t:harlcs, 239. Jordan. Ramond A., 225. Dept. of Journalism, 28. Joy. F. B., 250, 300. Jo.vce. Mildred. 2S0. Junior Class Section, 100-121 Jurcheck, Annie, 210, 242. Jurcheck, Frank, 228. Kane, Willard, 75, 328. Kappa Delta Pi, 226. Kappa Kappa Gamma, 274, 275. Kappa Sigma, 318, 319. Karr, Margaret, 283. Kath, Adolph, 213, 227, 230, 332, 188. Katz, isadore. 334. Keefe, Cornelius. 319. Keeler, Betty, 242,274, 157, 179. 184. Keen, Charles, 97, 194, 300. Keeton, Gerard, 228, 239. Keith. Charles, 305. Keith. Harold, 157, 212. Kellogg. Fran, 76, 251. Kellogg, Madelyn, 273. Kelly. Leo. 76, 207, 250. Kelly. Paul, 314. Kelty. William, 216. Kemp. Kathrvn, 276. Kempner, Ellen, 210, 242. Kendall. Claribell. 34, 206. Kendrick, Hazen, 316. Kerley. Flo, 76. Keough, Joseph, 234. Kerr , Mildred .226. Kestle, Charles, 235, 93. Ketcham, Smith, 305. Ketchura.S. A., 251. Kettering, Jane, 273. Keyes, Ernest. 296. Kibler, Francis, 233. Kiley, George. 319. Kimball. Dorothy, 280. Kincaid, Don, 297. Kingry. Charles B., 93. Kinney, Eleanor, 282. Kinney. Kenneth Kinney. Mary Elizabeth, 279. Kinnish, Laura, 76, 242, 244, 290. Kirby. Lester. 233. Kirkmever, Theodore, 77, 142. FCiser.Eula. 110. Kevlin, Henry, 248. Klemme, Dorothea, 206, 220. Khngler. Dorothy, 271. Knight, Jean, 242, 274. Knight,0. S.,248, 250, Knight, Jean, 77, 243. Knight, Ruth, 287, 173, 110. Knight, Merrill, 318. Knox, Janet, 274, 110. Knuekev, Albert, 294, 180, 110. Kobler, Ott,297. Kohler. Margaret, 77. 244. 288. Kolander, Roy, 300. Koutnick. Ernest A.. 110. Kraft, C, 238, 110. Kreuger, 162. Krum, Dorothy, 287. Krutak, P., 130. KuUgreen, Elwood, 296. KuUgren. S.,77, 217, 219, 249, 296. 186. Kushnir, David. 335, 184, 189. Lachenmyer, D., Dean, 296. Lacher, Robert, 294. Lackev, Ruth Marie, 35, 211, 227, 2S0. ISS. Lacv, Eleanor, 184. La Grange, Robert, 300. Lamb, Clarice, 35, 77, 215, 242. Lamberson. Harry H. 233. Lambda Chi Alpha. 326, 327. Lanibrighl.lirnce.283. Laniont, Elizabeth, 35, 292, 110. Larnphier, Joe, 296, 194. Lancaster, Mildred, 283. Lane, 128. Lanebaek.Leo,327. l,anham,Le Baron, 318, 183. Lnnphier. John. 229, 246, 302. Lajian, Charles, 335. Large, Dorothy, 77. 220, 256, 242. Larsen, Morris, 3.33. Larson. Alfred. 240. 331. Larson, Dangny, 77, 256. Larson. Sidnev, 187, 110. Larson, Violet, 210, 282, 189. Laselle. Beach. 77. 318. Lashlev. LaHrence, 294. Latcham, John F., 336, 110. Latronico, L. G.. 250. Laughlin. Glenn, 309, 192,97. Laughman, Lawrence 232. 97. Officers of Combined Law, 38. Law Building, 41. Law Review, 192. Law, Arthur. 307. Lawrence, Tom, 77, 187. Lawrence. Wm., 298. Lawson. .Audrey A., 239. Learned. Jack, 325. I.cflerdink. Merle. 306. 142, 154. Leffingwell, Jack. 295. Lefforge, William. 77, 228. Leh. L. L.. 206. Leh. M.vrtle. 110. Le Moine, Kenneth, 318. Lentin. Stanley, 321. Leonard. Agnes, 274. Leonard, Alnell, 291. Leonard. Margaret, 77, 241, 288. Lesser, Louis, 77. Lester, Jack. 225, 302, HI. Lester. O.C, Dean, 225. Lester. William, 332, 97. Letford, Margaret, 226. Lett, Helen, 277, 180. Lewis. Jack. 230. Le Veque. Norma, 226. Lewis, Robert C. 308. 316. Lewton.Zehna V.,239. Lightburn, Frank, 78, 187, 207, 219, 249. Linder, John, 303. Lindcrholm, Walter E., 239. Lind(]uist. Melville. 298, 336. Lipppitt. William, 323. Lipscomb. William R., 233, 216. Little Symphony Orchestra, 201. Little Theater. 196.197. Littleton, Donald, 329. Litzaw, John A., 9. Livernach, R., Ill, 238, •.;96. Lloyd.JohnH.,235. Locke, Dorothy, 281, 157. Locker, R., 224. Lodge, Urban, 325. Logan, Albert, 230, 300. Logan, Arnold, 332. Logan, Glen, 230, 300. Long, C, 93, 224. 248. Long.Carleton.48. Long.JohnC, 111,233,207. Long, J. R., 206, 232. Long, Louis, 306. Loonev. Robert. 33, 78, 185, 230, 300. Lopez, Moses, 248. Lorenzo, Rosa A,, 239. Lund, Lorraine, 285. Lorton. Phillip, 300. Lorls, Brvon. 300, 183. Loucks.Allan.298. 142, 144. Lovelace, Susan. 220. Lowe, Mrs.. 338. Lubovieh, Agrippina, 215. Lubovich, George, 215. Lucas, E. L., 275. Luce, 134. Lundgreen, John,37, 316. Lungerich, Mavnard,333, 76. Lutes, Mrs., 3.38. Luther, Milton J.. 111. Lutin. Dorothy, 284, HI, Lynall. Wilfred, 212,163,319, Lynch, Katherine, 273. Lvnch. Frank, 300,. 336, 189. Lynch, Richard, 78, 207, 217. 227, 300, 181. Lyon.Litha, 78, 213,242,256. Lvon. Hayes, 78, 302, 157. Lyons, Thomas, 78. 300. Lyster, Catherine M.. HI. M Maboe, ZellF.,316, 185. McCain. David, 318. Machin. Sylvia. 79. 288. Mack. Fred. 300. 194. 112. Mack, La Verne, 307. Mackey, Charles, 221, 306. Macky, Picture. 44. Machetta.Pete.79. Macleav. Donald. 232, 322. MacLeod, Donald. 234. MaeNamar, Lorraine, 157. Maddock.C..238.298,293. Madison. Evelyn E.. 112. Maggard. Delano. 79. 313. Magill. Kelvin. 298. MagilI.Rohert,79.213,225. Magmison. Melvin, 299. Mahoffy, Jack, 331. Maley, Edith, 241. Maley, Edna, 112. Malin,Selma,291. Mallery, Betty, 273. Mallery. Everett. 323. Mallonee. Carlton. 298. Mallory. W. F.,316. Mallov, Jane, 112. Malork, John. 221,251. Managers, 128. Manary. Helen. 277. 191, 189,112. Manley, Betty, 275. Manning, Francis, 330. Manns. John. 213. Mapelli,Emil,333. Marling, Madge, 273, 173,112. Marr. Spencer, 323. Marsh, Arthur E.. 206. Marshall. Helen. 79, 241. Marshall, Pauline. 206, 215. Marthens. Howard. 298. Martin, C. 258, 246. Martin. Dorothy. 275. Martin. Edith. 214, 278. Martin. George. 300. Martin. Richard L., 2.30, 336, 189. Martinson, Warren, 79, 180. Marzvck, Philhp. 319 Mason.JohnH. (Coachl, 160, 161. Mason.Robert, 230.300. Mathers, Margaret, 258 280. Mathews, Mildred. 275. Mau Au, Chuck. 222, 238, 142, 203. Maudru.E.. 224.248, 296. Maxwell. Donald M., 233. Maxwell, (lillicrt. 294. Mavhiigli, Alexander, 330. McAlislcr.Isabelle, 180,275. McBirnev, 159. McBraver, Benjamin E., 235, 93. McBride, Robert, 325. McBurney, George, 78, 142, 254. McCahon. Irene. 78. McCammon. Hugh. 194. McCarty, D. W.. 206. 210. 279. McCartv. Horace, 296. McCarty, Wilson. 234. McCary, Philip H.,216. McClanahan. .lulien, 313. McClintock.R.L., 206. McClure, Catherine, 285, 191, ISO. McChlre, Harlan, 294, 111. McChire. Manford. 305. NlcClnskey. Delores, 277. McCuUoiigh, Marion, 279. McConnell, D., 217, 216, 251, 306. McConnell, Winifred, 78, 242, 260. Mcford. P., 2, 3, 79. McCorkle.J., 323. McCorkle.N.. 322. McCorkle, P., 210, 211, 242,287. McCormick. A. M., 219. McCoy, A., 296. MeCrearv, E.,280, 111. McCrearv, R., .301. McCrum, J., 212. McCutcheon, B., 273. McEwen, E., 184. McGuire,C.,221, 238, 240, 2.54. McDaniel, H.,93. McDermott, E., 303. McOoiiough, F., 2.30, 188. McDowell, M., 79, 220, 239, 280. McElvcnnv, R., 234. McEwen, E., 331. McGinnis, H., 229, 79. Page 376 m McOlauflin, 3 ' . 4. III. MKildiic. K..:« l. Mctirayfl. M..-. 7I. McliiinT. J., am. McKay. H.. 3: ' !l. .McKw. I).. 3iS. McKw.J.. III.L ' .SI. McK f, K.. 2116. McKcrhai. I.I " .,206, 209. McKclvcv. K.. 2M6. 33fi. III. McKclvrv. K..32H. III. McK.lvv. . D., 217. 21 ' .l. 24!1. 29ii. H2. 145. MrKirili . J..3(|.s. McKuiloy. H. 3( K. 330. McKiiim-v. Owen, Mm. IS3. McKmnoii.C, 210.242. McUiiiililin, .Vnna. 242. 292. McLaughlin. .M.. 23S. 2. ' )B. McLucan. John 1).. 215, .322. 184. McLucas.J.. ..33. 322. McMaslcre. A. S.. 3.32. McMcchcn. H., 278, 292. 112, 33, 35. McMillian. Cheater. 296. McMillen, H..2.T5. .McXamar.L., 79.231. McNar -. K. 2.S7, 112. McNauithton, K., 327. McNioil. Klinore, 79. 242. 282. McNicol. Marion, 79, 242, 282. 2.i4. McNiel.E, 235.93. McRac, H., 214. McRevnolda. . ., 234. McVein. ( ' ., 3.10. 112. .Mead, K. 216. .Mean, Mr. Frank H., 12. Medicine, ORicera of Combined, 39. MeitT, Dorothy. 281. 189 Mellon, K... 126. .Mendenhall.J..235. .Menser, T.. 234. Merriam. K., SO, 256. Merrill. Charlra, 328. Merrill. K., SO. 206. 213. 225. Merritl.W., 234,93. .Merccreau, L., 271. .Mereereau. K.. 226. Meskew. J.. 240. 330. .Meyers, . .,M, 290. Meyer. E.. 232. 300, 33, 206. Meyer, K., 320. Mever». H. 327. .Michael. C. 234. Michael, .M.,234. Michalo. . ., »3. .Mickey, H., ,33. SO. 229, 246. 306. Middlemiat. P., 36. 142. 146, 153, 154, 2JK. .Milen. E.. SO. 329. .Milea. II ,231. .Mile.. M.. 2M. 93. .Miller. . . 299. .Miller. J, 2S1. .Milligan.C;.. 2.34. .Millikan.O.SO, 251. Mills. ()... SO. Milla. .Muriel. 80, 173. 240. 242. .MilN. C. V . 12. Mills.lt.. 12.1,294, Mil, 142,80. .Minor SiMirts. 157. Minsh.ill. ( . 229. 300. Milchel. Uis K., 112. Milchell, Clarke. 12. Mitchell. E.. 80. 287. .Mitchell, N, 242, 112. .Mitchcl. V...10N. Mitler, A..80, 277. .Miller. K. 291. M " i»e. J.. 320. .Molholm. C, 235. Molholm. E., 80. 239. 328. Mnller.C. 112.244. Molloy. J. 272. 112. Mollov. M.,242,272. Montenie, 1 ' ., 166. MonlRomery, A., 80. .Monlsomery, E., 242, 274, 292. 113. Monlgomerv. Mrs. R. T.. 113. MonlKiimer -, R., SI. 250. Monroe, . rlenc, 275. Moody, W, 2 94. .Moonev, P., 81.282. Moore. I).. 1.34. Moore. James, 332. Moore, Janie, 240, 248. Moore. ()., 216. Moore, v.. 3.i. 274, 113. .Mnore. W., 306. .More, H.,2S3, 188. Morjan. D.. 2.38, 326. Morrell. 0,242, 270, 184. Morrill, M.. 234. Morris, ( ' ., 206. Morris. H.. 317. Morris. K.. .325. Morris. M.,276. Morris. Richard, 306. Morris, Russell, 304. Morris, W. 212. 194, 31 4. Morrison, R, 332. 113. .Morse, C.. 234. Mosi ' ly, E., 302. Mundcll. L.. 186. 225. Munns, R.. l.iS. Murphv, I... 35, 113. Murphy, M, 246. .Murphy. H., 302. Murray, D.. 142. Murray. H.. 81. 230. 238. 160, 161. I6C. Murray. P.. 287. Myer.B.. .321. N Nagel, 161. Nance, H., 246, 322. Natkin. A.,.335. Neal, v., 282, 81. Neef,B., 274, 113. Ncef , F., 298. Neel.C, 251. ScS(. A., 240. Neil. J.. 317. Nelson. D.. 248. Nelson. E.. 299. 242. 287. Nelson, Jean. 256, 113 Nelson. John, 81, 207, 2411. I.W. 186. Nelson. I,.. 303, 183. Nelson, 210,241. Nelson, Walter, 332. Nelson, WiUord. 81, 251, 329, 142. Ness. CI.. 192. 97. Ncssen. V..2W. Nettlcton. C. 81. 221, 328. Ncuhaus, E.. 226. Neuateter, 161. Nevill.B..27. ' i. NeK.C, 254. 113. New, E., 340. 113. NeKlKdd.I... 113. Newcomb. H..244, 2.S7. 113. Newcomer. " .. ' 2ln. Newell. L, 306. 113. Newland. ( ' .. 309. 2.Vi, ISIl. 114. . 4ewroek. Friinla, M. NewBome. B., 307. Newton, C, 212, 230. 142, 155, 191, ISfl. Nicholson. J.. 306. Nicks, 1., 235. Niles, H, 304. Nisl)et,P..96. Niion. 0.,SI,2I4,2,VI. Norfolk, B, SI, IS6, 251. Norlin. Mrs. Cie« r(te. 209. Norlin. President. 10. 11. 13. 2116. North. F.. 296. Norlhnii). K..287. Nunc . J.. 230. Nu Sigma Nu. 2,34. Nult,E.. 256. Nullall, T., 290. Nygirn, W.. 82. Oakes. O.. 114. Oherline. D.. 332. O ' Brien. R.. 242. 280. ISO. O ' Connor. J.. 295. 316. O ' Day. C. 228. 226. Ogden. I.. 300. OhIanilcr, M.. . ' ra. Ohlson, ( ' ., 82, 226, 388. O ' l ary. E.. 274, Olander, P., 32s. OldCrus.nde, Ttie— Poem, 30. Oldemwr, J., 296. Olcson, F.,327, IS4. Olc»in, M.. 274. Oliver, R. 221. IN. Olwin. Mrs.. 3:i«. Olsen.B. 241. I ehard. B.. 298 Oslioriie. ( ' ., 82, 2.50. Oslsirne. H, 228, 239. OslKirne, Nane , 271. Oslsirnc, Jean, 206. Olten, 2H2. 114. Overfelt.L.. 230. 326. 142. Owen. 0.. 246. 296. Owen. J.. 331.336. Owen. R., 331. Owens, H.,, 325. Owsley, F., 317. Oiainoto, I., 114. Padficld, Harold. 310. Paine. Mildred. 2111.2011. Palm, Mired. 240, 251. Palmer, Reid. 299. Pnliner, Stanton. 306. Pnmlx-l.U. A., 251,2.54. I ' iinii.-lmkcr, F.. 2:jK, 299, 184. i ' :iiiii,-l.;ikiT, M.vrvcn, 229, 82, 300. I ' arV. Marian .M. Parker, Harry. 228, 239. Parker, Joseph J., 233. Parker, Norman, 308. Parker, Robert. 37. Parks, Frank. 216. Parks, Pauline, 271. Parks. I ' r-slrn. 301. I ' ;irk . William. 256. 294. Parl.tirh, Louis. 3,33. I ' :irtiiii;t " n, R. .M., 82, 219, 249. I ' ate. Aliiv, 21 1, 242, 274. 194. 1.S9. 114. Patten, J. M..216. Patterson, D malil, 310. Pattersou. .Inseph. 294. 114. Patterson. Wilson. 189. Paulson, Doris. 2.S3. Pcale. Ivlwnrd. 31X1. Pi-ck. Beth. 273. Peebles. Sally. 242.270. Parrv-. Herbert. 214. Pepiier. Freeman. 248. 321, 187, Perg, P.. 131. Persmm. Alice. 35, 82. 214. 241. Perason, Clare. 313. Peterson. Dean Elmore. 13. 22. Peterson. .Marion, 2X0. 292. 182. 189. 114. Petri. Wilbur. 296. Pevlon. Frank V.. 233. 142. Phi Beta Delta. .1.34. 3.15. Phi Beta Pi. 2.16. Phi IMtaChi.22S. Phi Delta Phi. 232. Phi Delta Tlieta, 304, 336. Phidamma l -lta, 310, 166. Pni Kap[ia Psi, :i.t6. Pni KaplKl Tnu, 32S. 336. 168, 169. Phi Sigma Delia. 320, 321, 336. Iliillil . Nadine, 287. Philip, Harriet. 278, 82. Philleo. R.,216. Phillips, Virginia, 287. Pi Beta Phi. 270, 271. Pi Kappa Alpha, 324, 325, 336, Pickering. P., 218. 251,112. Pickett. Nona, 2.19. Pierce. John, 297. Piercrall.C.,,125 Pieri»iinl. E.. 242. 243. 274. 190. 114. Pierson. K.. 31 4. Pielenpnl.Dr. W. B..22S. Pifer. D.. S2. Pike. J.. 295. Pill Rollem, 167. Pilti. E., 287. Pingrcv. F., ' i!!?. 247. Pingrey, 11, 241. 101. Pitnev. L., 241,240. 2SS. 114. Place. Dr. E. B..2I.5.3I2. Players ' Clib. 191. Pleasant. S.. 312. 142. 145. 336. Plein. E.. 131.228, 129, 142. Plested.A., 180. Plesled. D., 231. 178. 181, 180. 82. 284. Plellner. M..27I. 18(1. Plvmell.R.22K. 239. 114. P.ie. Dr. ( ' harle. F.. 228. 308. 310. Poe. Mrs. Charles. 220. Poe. Frane - . 220. Poliark. Joe. 320. Pollack, S., 115. PoiX ' , F., 290. Porter, E.. 37. 303. Porter. F.. 283. 1 15. Porter.J.. S2. 224. Porter. William. S2. 219. 249. Potts. F. 124.216. Pound. Fhirita. 210. 241. Pound. Frank. 332. Pi well. K.. |S4. Powell. M.. 272. Pranglev. R. 310. 115. Pratt. 1 ' .. 235. IVaxil. Mia Hannah, 173. IVesentation. Order of. 7. Preston, J.. 300. Price, C. 305. Price. M..96. Priest. M.. S2. 206. 226. Pringle. E.. 321. 1S4. Professional Fraternities. 223. Prologue. 6. Prosser. R.. 312. Prcun. F., 210. I ' ryde. A..288. INlhlicatioes. 177. hibliralions. Board of. 33. I ublisher. 3. I ' ugh. C. 251. Pugh. I,.. 319. lgh. W..25I. IWdv. C..300. I lrdv. F.. 224. Putnam. H. .14. 36. S3. 2... 1-3. Quam. I... 83. 1.14. 2!M. 142. 162. CJiiigley, C... 229, 246. 29S. 336. 247. Quine. J.. 291. Quinlan. A. 216 (Juinlan,C.,8.1, 142. 14.5. 131.302. K Rali r. D.. 239. RadeUkv. H . 320. Hadetsky. R.. 1S2. 18.1. Radinnkv. A., 321. line. J.. 32S. Raeiler, .. 2I.S, 316. Railcy.J..31l. Railev. W.. 310. 142. Ralph. P.. 29(1. Ramalev. E., S3. Rnmaley. F.. 206. Ranies, J.. 232. Uamey. P.. 246. 304. 11.5. 24,. Rand. D. S..25I.320. Randall. Mrs. 338. Rankin.R..8.1. 213. 225. R.L«mus»en. A.. 83. 207. 217. Haso. R . 2.15. Halcliffe. C.. 227. 115. Rathlsirn. E.. 232. 310. lUthbum. H..8.1. 280. lUthvon.S.T.. 251.326. Rav. v.. 2.19. Rav. W.. 83. 230. Kaynx.nd. J.. 298. lUvnohls. v.. 83. 243. Re n. F.. 2.19. 310. 142. Ren-. E.. 2.87. Reee.H. 242.2,87. Reck.ard. F.. 2.54. 300. Reekmeyrr. V.. 248. Rnlmnnd. A.. 329. IIS. Reid. D.. 87. Page i77 Reed, K., 279. Rees, Dean Maurice, 13. 17. Reeves. D., 281. Reeves. R., 32. 33. S3, 238. Rcgnier, E. C, 327. Reilly. G., 206. Rerake. M. 24. Remmen. E.. 83. Reimaii. W ' .. 83. 217. 218. 2.51. Rcinkirjg. M.. 180,274. Reincke. M., 213. 284. 115. Reinhard, F., 296. Reini . A.,241. Reiwitz. A.. 187. Religion. 253. Representatives, House of. 35. Rewick. R.. 36. 221. 229. 300. 183 S4. Rettenmver. R.. 32S. RejljoId. ' H., 227, 270. 116. Reyburn. M.. 206. Reyer, H. M.. 284, 292. 116. Reynolds. F.. 236. 290. Reynolds. Prof. G., 296. Reynolds. V.. 306. 116. Rex. E.. 221.228. Rex. M.. 221. Rhinehart. W.. 35. 214. 276. 110. Ribar. C. 300. Rice. E. J., 11.5,270. Rice.M. A.. 84.274. Rice. R.. 300. Richards, E., 239. Richards. F.. 307. Richards. J. 212. Richards. R., 333. Richar ls,T., 241,287. Ridiardson. J.. 115.333. Richardson. S., 184. Richardson, R., 184, 242, 278. Richey, H., 270. Richie, A., 242, 287, 292. Richie, C, 332. Richmond, H., 328, Rickel, K., 283. Rickel, W., 115,328. Ricketts, B., 226. Ridgeway. A.. 226. Ridgeway. F.. 279. Ridgeway, K., 232, 300. Ridgeway, L., 326. Rider, P., 11.5, 186, 246, 247, 238, 250, 318. Rieder, W., 326. Riewitz, A., 184,321. Rike, B., 335. Rilcv, E., 327, 239. Rinl er, V., 115, 272. Risien, C, 194. Ritchie, C, 221. Ritter, H., 305. Ritzman, E., 84, 190, 227. Robins, v., 116. Robinson. E.. 84.272. Roljinson. E., 116,214. Robinson, G., 336. Robinson, J.. 84, 133, 142, 170, 216, 306. Robinson, Warreli, 298. Roliinsiin, Wm. H.. 97, 189. 192. 230, 312. Rolmck, M., 116. Roby, R., 84. 186.251. Roche. J.. 116. Rodcck, H., 226. Rodci:, M., 84. 288, Rodman. C. 251. Roedel, C, 277. Rochrig, A., 34, 194, 270. Roerig, G., 29S. Roesslcr, M.. 116. Rogers. R.. 277. Rogers. I an J.. 13. 18, 2.32. RogrTS, Waldo. 98, 116. 192, 232, 310. Rjjgcrs. Wilburn. 233. Holler. Z., 84. 182. IS5. 230. Roma[i8. H., 306. Ri ' mig, E., 206. Ronzio, A., 228. Roose, M., 283. Ross.F.. 306. Ross. M., 116. Rossi, L., 35, 210 Rothgcrber, I.. 300. Roubos. D.. 306. Roussler. M., 283. Rovira, G., 259. Rowley, M.. 84, 173. 298. Roycr. D.. 84. Rubright. E., 32. 33. 96. 143, 159, 207, 208. Rubright, R., 142, 238, 324, 336. 337. Ruehle, R., 250. Rudolph, R., 85, 251. Runcorn, E.. 85. 190, 238. Rupp, J., 311. Rubs, E., 270. Russell, C. 328. Russell. E.. 34. 85. 309. 231. 282. Russell. F., 85. 186.351. Russell. R.. 281. Rust. E.. 216. Ryan. E., 296. Rvan, .1.. 233. 206. Ryan. R.. 84. 221.333. Ryall, T.. 297. Ryer. H.. 35. R.vland. E.. 85, 218, 251. S Sadler, J., 2.34. Salinas, J. R., 339. Salisbury. J.. 216. Sailer. H., 139, 142, 294. Sample, D., 300. Samson, S. A., 85, 251, 294. Sanderson. S., 184, 210, 236, 343, 378. Sanfnrd,S.,234. Sapijcnfield, V., 390. Sargent, D.. 116.270. Sargent. M.. 117. 270. Savage. Grace. 116. 194. 387. Savage. P. M.. 2.35. Sawyer. G. F.. 325. Sawyer. K. C. 233. Sawyer. P.. 117. 142. 145. 306. 336. Sawver. S.. 248. Savlcr, P., 237. Sayre, Chas., 304. .Savler, Pauline, 280, 117. Scala. T. F.. 117. Scanlon.T. L., 2.50. Scarbaro, James, 230. Schatz, E., 117, 241, 254, 289. Scheve, C. J., 218. Schiale, B. C, 235. SchilTerer, A., 96. Schlaepfer, A., 240. Sehlappi, R.. 234. Schlupp. E.. 85. 216. 328. Schmidt. Walter. 207. Schmidt. W.. 85. 217. 219, 249. Schmitt, D., 281. Schmitt, K., 85, 180, 182, 280. Schneder. P. S.. 206. Schofcr. L.,341. .School of Business . dd.. 25. School of Law. 18. School of Medicine. 17. School of Nursing. 26. Schoolland.J. B..226. Schrepferman. A.. 33. 33. 280. Schrepferman. V. M.. 216. Schuliart. H.. 1.38. Schultz, M., 234. Schurr, C. M., 90. Schwabenlarid, W., 98, 206, 233, 232, 238, 256, 336, 318. Schwabenland, Ruth. 236, 290. .Schwald, M., 117,256,283. .Schwalm, E., 137, 138, 142, 170, 219, 306. Schwartz, M., 320. Schwaver, H., 246. Scilley, J., 85, 290. Scimitar, 212. Seott, H..86, 142, 159,231,328. Scott. L.. 273. Scott, N.. 117,270. Scarbaro, J.. 318. Scarv, Keith, 306. Scchler, E., 85. 140. 142. 1.5C, 217. 219. 349. 326. 336. Seibert. J. A., 2,51. Seibert, F., 224. Seitz, G., 228, 239. Seitz, James, 228, 239. Seitz, Jack, 329. Seitz, Wilson, 329. Sellers, Bob, 294. Sellers.J. E., 316. Semotan, I,., 178. 210. 189. 342, 281. Senate, 34. Senior Class, 65. Senior Class Officer, 36. Senter, E., 329. 298. Sering. R.. 194. 227. 304. Shabel.D. M.,275. Schackleford. J.. 238. 318. Shafer, Stewart. 306. ShalTer, V., 248. Shallenberger, O., 143, 218, 251, 326. Shaner, M., 278. Shattuc, Hugh, 159, 229, 306. Shaub, F., 285. Shaver, F., 295. .Shav, B., 117, 242. Shay. M.. 180. 277. Sheehan.E.. 336. Sheets.M.. 33,34, 86. 242,272. Sheda. H., 86, 187, 207, 217, 250. Sheffield, Mrs., 338. Slelalodse. D., 184. Shema,G..239,329. Shepherd, E.. 179,311. Shepherd, W., 117, 217, 219. 249,332,336. Shcridan.L., 221, 3.39. Sherman, J.. 117. Sherrer, H.,271. Sherril, Dana, 256. Sherrill,K., 2.56, 333. Sherrill,W., 333. Shields. R. A., 233. Shenn,T.,86,217, 219, 249. Shippey.J. H.. 117.304. Shire. GIvnn. 117. Shonsbve.E..242. 274. Shoemaker. G.. 86, 280. Shoemaker. R..236. Short. J.. 333. Shriber, J. H., 226. Shwaydcr. H.. 86. 320, 336. Sibell, M.,2. Sickmars, J., 296. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 296, 336. SigmaChi, 312, 336. Sigma Delta Chi, 230. Sigma Delta Psi, 216. Sigma Nu, 302. 336. Sigma Phi Epsilon, 171, 170, 306, 336. Sigma Tau. 317. Silver and Gold, The, 182, 183, 184. Silver and Gold Scroll, 185. Simm«, W.,333. Simo, W.,86,395. Simmons.C, 277, 281. Simpson, A., 239. Simpson, J., 299. Simpson, R., 319. Simon, W. 206. Sipe.J., 118,248,2.54. Skidmore. B., 273. Slade, W.,221,240. Slater, H., 36, 118, 184. 231, 236, 243. 2«7. Sluman, D.. .335. Small. C, 173. Smigelaw. R.. 270. Smith. B. L.. 325. Smith. B. C. 2.35. Srayer. E.. 279. Smith. E. I,.. 2.50. Smith.C.H., 33, 216. Smith, Jess, 118,, 217, 21S, 225, 251. Smith, Kenworthy, 213. Smith, Kntherine, 194. Smith, Leatrice. 290. .Smith, I mise, 34, 35, 118, 215, 242, 283. Smith, Marion, 278. Smith, Margaret li., 206, 244. Smith, Marion, 86, 173. Smythe. Orvil. 296. Smith, Richard, 311. Smith, Robert B., 325. Smith, Wendell, 142, 299. Smith, William, 142.313. Snider. Fred. 194. Snodgrass. Allan. 239. Snow. Cha.«.. 118. 136. 142. Snow. James S.. 233. Soden. T., 299. Soden, v., 398. Sohns, H., 224. 248. Sophomore Class Officers. 37. Sorenson, A.H.. 324. Sororities. 369. Spangleberger, C., 287. Spangler, R., 239. Sporleder, L., 285. Sparrow, N., 301. Sparrow, E., 221. Spaulding. Rob.. 36. Spaulding. Wm.. 296. 336. Spearman. R.. 118.251. 328. Specht. H.. 118. 287. Speelmon. R.. 235. Spencer. D.. 311, Spencer. R.. 166. 142. 310. Spcssard. F. E.. 206. Spiegleman. E., 320, 336. Spillane, J. H., 86. Spishokoff, N., .321. Springer. M., 33. 226. 270. Springsteen. S.. 285. Sprinkle. D.. 118.240. Sprowls.J.. 221.22,8. 239. Staat, C, 32S. Staah. R.. 239. Staats. Mrs., 338. Stafford, E., 284. Stafford, M., 227. Stahl, F. S., 250. Stahl, M. A.. 118, 184.230.332. Stagner. H.. 86. 328. Stanwood. B., 86. 272. Staples. W., 396. Stapp. Don. 166. 183. 313, 310. Stapp, Davis, 86, 229, 294. Stark, Henrv, 142, 310. Starkey,E., ' 303. Starlsey, E., 187. Stashower, J., 331. Staub, R., 307. Stauder. J., 271. Stauffer, R., 173, 190, 210. 242, 244, 375. Steinbniner, C, 118. Steinbnrner, W., 376. Stengal, Theresc, 226. Stenzil. R.. 307. Stephenson. A.C.. 250. Stephenson. D.. 283. Sterling. Morev. 335. Sterling. Mrs. Robert, 284. Stevenson. A.. 302. Stewart, M., 387. Stewart, E., 118, 184,281. Stewart, S., 305. Stilphen, D., 279. .Stinson, M., 381. Stivers, W. C. .324. Stockham, 87, 207, 250. Stoddard. D.. 119.328. Stocklv. U.. 206. Stoeckly, E., 87. 187. 207, 250, 3.54. Stoffie. N.. 119. Stone. C. A., 119.351,3.56.3.33. Stoole. S,. 186, 225. Stopher, A., 87, 287, Stopher, E., 296. Storke. F.. 206. 232. 298. Storr. S.. .302. Stout, v., 272. Straehan. J.. 271. Stracy. H.. 87. 229. 312. 336. Strait. L.. 206. 213. 225. Stratton. D. A., 239. Stratton, J. C, 87, 185, 230, 238, 30O, 336. Stratton. 0.. 328. Stribie. F. P.. 206. 209. Strickler. K.. 273. Strickler. Glen. W., 98, 192, 232. Strolhle, J., 87, 308. Stroml)erg, D., 333. P ' li ' f }7S Strong, H„ S7. 173. 272. StroiiK, Ci.. 229. Stuart. O.. »7, 227. Sluart. W. A. 251. Slubl». P.. »S. 232. 2.11. 294. Studrnt Ciiivcrniwnt. 31. Sturneon. K. J.. 271. StupicM. II.. IM. 3m. Sturdjviii. 1). K.. lis. Sul -lillp( ' ci|onKl Bn. 1. Sullivan. Wm., 1!». 21M. Summer Quurtfr, 23. Summervill, K.. 310. Sunil uist, K., 32fi. Sutherland, D. 21S. 251. Sutton, B.. 2.34. Swain. K. E.. 119. Swanion. V.. 273. Swajrnc, I., 206,220. Swayne, L.. 295. Swcduluiid. K.. 178. 1S2. 306. Stnnson, ( ' .. ISO. 305. Swift. J.. 294. .136. Swiouniiuc. 160. 161. Sypax. Francis. S7. 190. Swisher. { ' ., S7, 190. Table of Contonta, 7. TaWer. D.. S7, 21S. 251, Taft, H.,312. Inliaferro, R..239. Tallman.M..273. Tama8rhoff,l ' .,290. Tapi). ,M.J.,277. Ta.shor.V.. 1S4, 270, Tassey. I)..S7. Talaraky,. , 182, 183, .334, 336. Talis. .A. M.. 240. 241. Ta Hor. H..279. Taylor. Merton. 119, 180,332. TeaKarden. K. W ' .. 81. Teats. H... 127. Teeus. B.. 142.145,310. Teller. M., 88. 287. Templelon. v.. 88. 292. Tcnery.. l.. IM. 238, 328. Tennis, 163. Tennis, Dorothy, 278. Terry. Warren. 142, 163. 246. Thatch, W., 142. Thaver. V..272. Thela.Siion»Phi.231. ThetaXi.3.16. Thie8,B..208.312. Thoman. W.,218, Thomas, HuKh, 229. Thomas, J. 2.W. 318. Thoniiis. Halr h.234. Thomas, . ' la ' iliy. 119.312. Thomas. William. 30S. Thompson. A., 1S4. 291. Thompson, (Jerald, 2. 6, 294. Thompson . Hoy. 1H1,,101. Thomfwoii, Hiilh.Jis, 290. Thomiwon. Warren, 294. Thom[won. !.aura. 226. Thoriie. ( " .,279. Thorp. Mortor. 298. Threlkeld,I,..2l3. Thulenme ' er. I,., 296. Tipple. A. 234. Tisdel.B. B.,216, Toliey. Sidney. 228. Todd. Kdilh. 34. HS, 209, 244. 272. Todd. Paul. 162.301. Tope. Kliiaheth M.. 119. Towrr. H..270. Townsend. ljiis.27S. Tracey. H.. 240. 288. Track. 124, 129, 130. 131, 132, 133, 1.34, 135. Tracy. L., 1 19, 227. Trsdilinna Committee, 33. Traiit. K.. 119.284. Traveller. Kathenne. 285. Trriisch. M,, 2S1. Trindle. I)..«S,3C4. Tripii, v., 312. Trueksess. K. C. 227. Truckseas. Trance ' s H., 227. Trudgtan. D.. 275. True. K.J. . S.S. True. Viriiinia. 227. Tull. I). M.,S8, 189,242,276. Tumhiiiiu. 162. Turman. ( iarilner, 306. Turniiin. 11.. 162. Turner, .M. 1( . 285. TwogiKKl. Marian. 210. 214, 242, 276. Tyler. Monroe, 119, 304. Iler}-. .Max. 229. 312. 88. rnderwood, John. 212. Vnilerwood. Willis. 221. 31S. Iniversily Somen ' s Club. 245. I ' niversit). Fac ' s About. 29. University Theater, rielurc. 42. Utiey, Anna Ia}c, 288. 292. Vallie. Rebecca, 244. Van Allen, Mrs. Nell. 88. Van. Bay. 2114 . Vancil. Slarjorie. 283. Van Cleave. Paul. 294. 191. 11(1. Vanderwork. A. M.. 210. Van Duiee. .M.. 206. Van V.k, I.. Dean. 13. 16, 222. Van Hook. Joseph ().. 226. Van ValkeiiburK. Dorothy, 271. Van Valkeiiliuri!. Jack. 33. 217. 246. ■2 . 3(12. 135. 142. l.W, 120 Van ,aiidl,U. P.. 2. ' iO. 300. VaiiuhM. F.. 2.18, .127. Vauehaii. William. 290. Vavra. Coacli Charles. 162. Vawtcr. Max W.. 230. Verncr. Huth. 242. 278. Vetter. Arncdd. 229. 294. V ' iew Section. 41-44. Vincent. Hnlph. 22S. Vincent , Wendell S.. 216. Virgil. Charles S.. IM. Volkmann. WalterCi.. 120. Vos. Calvin, 213, 225, 246, 312, 178,120, W Wantener, Dorothy, 242, 284. Waunener. Karl. 299, 256. Wa«ler.2(12. Wanner. Charles, Jr.. 308. Wanner. Marion. 173, 8S. Wanner. Morris F.. 239, 321. Wanner. Viola. Ifto. W ' ahlstrom . Krnesl K., 324, 88 Waldrtip. Mrs. (lavle. 280 Wallace. Wm.. 294. Waller. Mnr ' l,ou. 287. Wallick. Florence. 278 213 88 Walhnelord. I(..227. yallis.Tom. 297. Walker. Iiinrani. 307. Walker. Kalherine, 271. Walker. Victor, 88 Walsh, 136. Walter, Alice, 290. Wallers, Frederich J, 216. Wallers. H. A. 2(16.226. Walters. Mar . 287. 191. ttali. F. C. 225. Wangeliii. Uainor. 270, 120. Wannelin. Marjorie. 271. Ward. I irial I. 234, 95. Ward. John, 304. Ward. .Marv Ann, 215. Ware. Cliarlc-8 . 1.,22U. Wamiek. Ahin.,1tl6, 147, 142, 17o 33li. Warner, Arthur H., 210. Warren. (Irelehen. 278. 89. Warner. Helen. 273. Warren. P. A.. 2. ' )I. Warren. Wenihill. 254. 120. Washburn. H. ( ' .. IX ' aii, 13,21 228, 2.19. 308. Wnshburn Pharmac« utical Society. 239. WasHon. Madaline, 274. Waterhoiise, VirRinia. 189. 120. Walkins. F.. 224. 221. 2.54. 89. 207. Watson. Dorothy. 290. 37. Wals in. Pauline. 242. 34. 270, 292, 89. Watson. H. J.. 225. Watson. Uubv M..2.19. Walt. James. 303. Watlliiinlon. . ' terlinn. 296. Wall " . Mary. 285. Wearner. . rthui A., 235. Weathers. I.. ( ' .. 219 . 308. Weaver. Boyd, 225, 228. Weaver. Halcyon. 242, 270, 89. WelsT. Kiijicne. .100. 183. Welwt.T. Helen. 89. 255. W 1. Diui. 248. Weed. Verne. 206. Weideiihamer. Dtiris. 278. Weir. Norman. 327. fteldoii.Thelma. 120.284. Wehlon, IxHinard. 166.310. Weller. Charles. 311. Weller ' d. Bessie. .15. 120. 173. 242, 244. Wells. Allele. 3.1. 120, 272 Wells. .Mary. 120.279. Wellinan. .Mary I.oiiise, 206. Wen.llinn. Uid rt. 240. Wisicv. Dora. 215. Vr.»l. :.J..206. Wr.sl, MiiiIbc. 262. 275. Wi ' .il, . larnarel.281. W.jl brook. IVarle.3i8. Wliarloii.Cbarlcne, 243. Wl ler. Frank. 312. Wbr.l,-r. liolH-rt. 297. Wheeloek. Richard. LM. White. Carroll W.. 235. While. Kvelyn. 2911. While. Maurice. 302. While. Huneon. 34. 35. 209. 242 278. White. William W., 194. 230. 246 298. Whiteside. Mildrcl. ISO. 274. Whilinn. Robert. 215. WhiltakiT. Mariorie. 279. Wbiltakvr. Rols-rt,299. Wicks. Jack. 318. ftielies. l(ol«-rt.295. WiM. Rels-kah A.. 89. Vil.|i,iuk. William 89. 225, 256. Wii!)vbn. .M.. 206. 226. Wdh.hii. Nettie. 213. Wilhilm. IJiiemlicla. 120. 2.56. Wilkin,.. Rose. 240. Wilkiimm. Fuwiiia. 12(1. 194. 242. 2iHl. Willard. Frank. 296. Williams. Anila. 89. 215, 2.80. Willi:im». Anna. 24. 206. 220. Williams. Clark. 1.52.299. Williams. Kva. 273. Willmtns. Geornc Z.. 95. Winiams.G. W. 250. Williams. John W. 212. Williams. I.i--tlie. ' MH. Williams. N O. KW. 3.1«. Williams. Richard A. 328. Williams.W.C. 2.52. 327. Williams. II. U. .31 15. Williams. .Mary Kliialirth, 287. Williamson. (oHirge. .107. Williamson. J. Howard, 239. Wilson. CUude. 226. Wilson. John. 124. 183,300. Wilson. Pane. 89. 248. Wilson. Ralph. 318. Window. 190, 191. Windsor. Wayne U.. 326. Windnim. Mrs.. .118. W;inn. Homer. 142.302. W ' inner. Fred. 296. Winser. Anthony. 183. Winters, (iweiieth. 98, 282. Winters. John. .128. Wirlh.l;U;eM..»6. W " w. Ilriiri.tla.283. Win. Helen. 121.213.242. Withani. Amy. 27.5. Witham. MyrtuiE.. 126. Withnm. Frank. 121,318. Witl.Hany- M. 239, 303. Witt. Norman. 228. Wixoii. Jonn.89. 213. 424. Woleott. Evelyn. 206. 236. 240. Wolcott. Frank. 33. 298. Woleotl. Helen, 34, 173, 210, 242, 270. Woleotl, Rosella B.. 215. Wolf. Kalhervn. 283. Wolf. 1{ " V. :ili3. Wolfe, William. 213,224,248. Woll,s,.ii. Mver. 321. Willie. Francis. 206. 296. Wonmck. Jack.. 101. Woman ' s Athletic Assn.. 173, 174 175. W I. .Mary Ruth. 121. Wood. William. 234. Woodard. Stanley. 326. 327. Woodbury. Vera. 282. Woodhead. Milton W., 90. Woodlinn. RolH ' rt.332. Woodniff. Tvaon T.. 232. Wooils. Billie. .89. W ooils. Marv. 285. Woodside. .Miriam. 285. W ' Nidward. Eliialvlh.240. Woodward. CJeneva, 121, 242, 290, 292. Woodwaril. Milton. 240. Woollev. Jack. 327. Wi ilten.Fri- lda.2S3. Worcester. PC... 294. Worcester. W m.. 121. 256. 294. Wresllinr. 1.58. 1.59. Wrinhl. Kalhrvn. 241. Wrinhl.Ceorne. 206. 234. Wrinht. IlolsTI R.. .128. Wrinht. Rev. 90. 207, .108, 336. Wyers, Carl, 297. Yar«er. Waldron. 328. Ye Tales of Olden Times, 339. Voiinn. Marnarel, 280. Vounn. Richard. 304. Zabriskie.J. H.. 187.250. Zanoni, A. 90. 142.224,332 Zimmer. H.. 2:1.8.240.254. Zimniermaii. RolM rt. 297. Zurclier. Paul. 191. Page 379 4=. ■ ' • »• ' , . :, : -s? ■ ■ t ■. ' - ■ ■- ■.■■««■.. p ii • --. ' .f --- .- - ' 1 _:=C -c- CJJ (P. 2. -»a? 4 %Lc ( lJ E.S. .ff l L L rh ' T aJ,( . ' ..W Zx . -hl,„,,c, U .... no- . A ' t;w ..t U- : p,- - LX U. -- « . M- , - Jc ,,.oL fJU S J---- .e,-- - X c - 5 . CX-y t . " L


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

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