University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 360

 

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1933 volume:

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JR -H 5 ,'-- ' 1.4-'N' " mg f- . ' I . I .' . . 'gf'-.I C " - 'I-'I' I I" PM ig' .- .. .u- J-. '--11 -"' .. "' T ."I-J. '- ' I ' .II1 I1- .gg fy" '. ' - If ...' w"" l 'HI JF' - IT, " 'Il' IJ, 'I -3 I ,MKII -I" .I-1 I "IH" ' j"2'5" "Ir . QI.: J 'Ia' .II-... -..L'II' ' I ' 1.1.1- I ' :II I, 'I ,.- 'I...'.." I' I I XIII. Iv?-Iwf WI ' "I " , 'IL .f r1Inj,,I1 It II... " ' III.. I':I,f'II3III .I -. . I 'I-' I-f 'II 11' . -' .- 'rg-LI, .- --'I P. .. ' 1' Q .- 1 ' 1 lL I. ...W-Q' i"fwI.I"I.-.wg II I, M -'II - 4,9-IJ' I-..L'.".i"1' . . . f . . , I ., I 1 . I I I .I I - - . '-',".-IQ'.9lI'N'-,T :I 'Milf' "5 "HI '. IIN' QT.. I 1 'I If 3I"" .163 I.r..'3 r. I I' I I..Iy-.IQLII I III.II.IIg. WINE Y IT-I In-ad-qIIIFI.II.a.I.,I.I-II, lg' 1 I III L- , . III..-.JI Iij'I-I',I' fI'Iii. 171 I . "I" I-"f ' "-7'I..".' qi: 'I ' " I I-'j..'Ir - I fl Il dn , In- I I- I- u - wg" LI-III4. - - '..i- I-.If FIT .r ' W I "W" I "I I ' ' 1' 1fr.""I- ' ' T' ":?rT"'m-MI. ". .MH A I 1 ""' "- "3 I " ' 'f ' ' 'I PM 'Q D' QI 711' 4l-am-I rf:fI:I I-I --J' ' I I, - I- - Iv -' A II , '1-,.I- 'I ' " - " f '.I' I' :IH , I FJ , I . ' I ' ' I .I - . . . I III-.IRI 'ft VIII I: I pg' I I, -IIII.fa,.I 1" l:II.I. I. I I If 'j.. Ii IIIL .. - 'III III- rua. I 'I II -L1I'..I' I1 ,B iII.I .E I I .1 II I mr II,I II III' III IIII l III..r1f-. .In I - -II. . r Q II,,sI,-,I-I 1 Ir.. '-. -"'i.' A' Wi' " 1'. P1 " If. 'II -' 'wr Ir- 'J .' I ' .I ',II."'-'W ..--'1II,3.' AI.. ,Im JQILSJIZI I II",1 In --I.. III IIQ1 'Im .I.'- . II I -' .I QM? Il 'Ili .I"f'....'.I'.I' xI"" "T"l' l':' ' 'QE' .'.' . ".","' Inf ' "'I .. . , . .0 i 4, I . I I V Ii I . .II III. I. .I III.II .- .1-II .I dI,II15II,1-IJ III II., I IIIIII.-2, III...-I. I I 1... F . ' .' - " "- II ' I - I. . V .'. -945-1' I 1 It :I "I I-5' ' -'Ll -If 'Z H 'I 1-Erw :I ...I-I . 1 I 4 ',J -1' .I-If' I'i Ii, '. . II, . I.. I"' II If .Pi"."I'.j1Il'IgIIZI? ' 4hf','i -"7 -1' '-"' 'L-"-" -'Ici L L - .F I-lin.. II' 'I Ii'J5 - I J I JY IIIL Q 4 4 Q ,O 4 Olly H THE ROLAND SWE DLUND EDITOR-IN-CHIE F CLIFFORD SWENSON BUSINESS MANAGER T'l933 COLORIIDIIII I O B B PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS H diib UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BOULDER-COLORADO THQ O OLIVER C. LESTER, scientist and humanist, teacher and friend of students, sympathet- ic with undergraduates and pro- moter of advanced studies and research as Dean ofthe Graduate School, Vice President and now Acting President, his fortitude unshalcen by personal grief, his serenity undisturbed by public unrest . . . To Oliver C. Lester, whom we all admire and respect, we dedicate the thirty-filth volume ol the COLORADAN. DQDICHTIOH I N 1 HDRQWORD HAT the memories of the past might not be lost in dreams of the future, the thirty-fifth volume of the COLORADAN has been compiled. We have tried to present a panorama of one year at the University and to record its significant events . . . To show the real University in all of its phases, and to suggest in some small measure the profound influence it exerts on the lives of its students . . . To tell in story and picture the occur- rences of the year, and yet in the telling to depict the indefinable tradi- tion that is an heritage of the past. The 1933 COLORADAN is our con- tribution to the enduring record of the University of Colorado. comfmg W r The C asse Galax tl Atlw letic 0V QHf-X wif- Q4 ,L ff in f rrff. 2 lf 'ik ' 14 . 9 5 ' Y, " :ggi 525: 1 1, 53:12. ' .. V,,.. ,Ffa 2 - m X HDVHIHISTRHTIOH 3 rf 21 ,- ,.,, ZZA 5 ff ,V I , vi' N E '.. f' n 751. 1' H "' 1 Y 2-EET: .,.. ,- Ezifw xi! 4 1' IW. - 4 ' J ,- ,- - -' . Ei? 5 ,iw ff? fg N PP? bb ACKY . . . the one building inevitably visited . . . where a. college career is born at registration . . . and finished at Commencement. lConvocations . . . no classes . . . loitering lines of students converge at a common point . . . press through the crowded doors . . . scatter to ind seats. . . An' nouncements . . . lessons pref pared during the speech . . . ap' plause . . . dismissal . . . out again into the sunlight . . . DMINISTRATION ADIVUNISTRATION FACULTY STUDENT A W D A sudden hush . . . the eagle eye of the professor sweeping the classroom . . . searching for absentees 0Assignment . . . no show tonight . . . and only a little sleep 0Lecture begins . . . "the three great men of the Italian Renaissance were" . . . thoughts drifting off to beef' steak fries and moonlight and vacation plans . . . drowsy dreaming 'The class laughs . , . something missed . . . a regret' ful return to prosaic discourse.. .nonf chalant note-taking . . . shoes shuffling . . . 014 l THE GEORGE NORLIN- Greetings from the President: It is an interesting experience to lecture in the greatest of German universities and to enjoy the friendly hospitality of the German people, but not so interesting that we do not await hungrily every mail with news from home and that we do not count the weeks until we may set our faces westward toward the Rockies. Our hearts are in the University of Colorado and it will be a glad day when we find ourselves working once again with and for our own people. Meantime Mrs. Norlin and I embrace this opportunity to send to faculty and students our affectionate good wishes. Sincerely yours, GEORGE NORLIN. Dr. Norlin is the Visiting Roosevelt Professor of American History and Institutions in the University of Berlin for the 1932-1933 school year. OD 'I O Clbud 'UD' 'Z'E6l ' ,apr lfiiiifi ph! ul' il' it af Ui Vi ii 'i i i i ii: i , s Y A. -WW gi 11403 ipgw. Ncjt' glusegi i Q Q lit?-tu iran p Qge Q fEL-.ii l tj 5 mi 1 till U i i iii' A i gl 4 il il lm li' ii i 'uh i ii, l i I i THE ACTING OLIVER C. Lnsrna Greetings from the Acting President: This is a year in which the metal of which we are made is being put through tests which will reveal whether it will withstand the forces of adverse circumstances and the corroding action of discourf agement and uncertainty. It is a time for brave spirits who are deter' mined to smile and carry ong,for brave hearts who do thoroughly and cheerfully the worthfwhile tasks which lie nearest at hand. Thought' ful planning, hard work, and cheerfulness have always been and probably always will be the best means of overcoming difficulties. Difiiculties we have. Can we meet them with that inner strength which has always characterized our people? This is a heritage too precious to lose. If the times prove that we still retain it, we shall have in this a sounder and more lasting basis for confidence in the future than anything else could give. Sincerely, OLIVER C. LESTER. N IDL Lester. Vicefpresidcnt, is Acting President of the University in the absence of Dr. or in. i, i. l ,- W, N i - - i i i if fi ' , , , i W ,, , . . V V M. L., i ,i - WV-YY i i . V i i 5 i l .ply i V ii ' i . Q! 544 i- l -:F i , if' i, iff iii i 5 i l iitif 1 ix -LE' is Y N1 anti l .ii , 15 l 'iii il il'i il 1-i Wi U' iuvtiiei ii lit gipg 1 Vi i' M1 i lf: 'xiii ipfqf ll ii 1 -'. I, 1 i iii -i 1 L ' i l.?L'l -N nf- ,VT ' 'rr' y ' J, ,ff ,a-1i.'.'. iff Jig- -wa 'f 'Top row, left to right: Bromley, Camp Middle ww: Currigan, Grigsby Bottom row: Means, Mills BOARD OF REGENTS THE Board of Regents is the managing board of the University. The Board passes on all budgets, makes all appointments, and lays down the rules for the general conduct of the University. All fees and refunds are decided on by the Board. Members of the Board of Regents are elected by popular vote every two years for a sixfyear term. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD CLIFFORD W. MILLS, Denver CHARLES D. BROMLEY, Denver FRANK H. MEANS, Saguache E. RAY CAMPBELL, Denver E. MARTIN CURRIGAN, Denver MRS. JOSEPH E. GRIGSBY, Denver OFFICERS OF THE BOARD President ,,,.,,,,., .......... O LIVER C. LESTER Secretary .......... ......... F RANK H. WOLCOTT Treasurer ...... ........ C HARLES H. CHENEY OD 'I O Cllild 'EECDI 'UD' 016 r ,fvfnlj wi 5:31 I fa fha .mag l N'-sf Q : .aa Sf! tml l U wi ll' H I li 41 1 if Il lf I. I, ' l lil I ,lu E l F, 1 ax' 1, i lfli l. Mil , H ll N lf gl . . , EXECUTIVE CCUNCII. HE Executive Council is the executive comf mittee of the University Senate. The Senate is made up of all members on the University faculty with a standing of assistant professor or above. The Council has no power to enact permaf nent legislation, but it may formulate and enforce temporary regulations, which are ref ferred to the Senate at the first meeting after the date on which they were passed. It deals with major cases of discipline and has power to expel, rusticate, or suspend any student, but it does not take action without affording the student an opportunity to appear and pref sent his case. It also deals with questions of attendance affecting more than one college or school. The Executive Council meets once a month or at the call of the President. 'Top row, left to right: Lester, Van Ek, Evans Second row: Ramaley, Rees, Stearns Third row: Washbtlrli, Petersen, Derham Fourth row: Barrett, Carlson, Brown Bottom 'ruwz Bramhall, Eckel, Raeder Guvea C. LESTER, Acting President MEMBERS Jacob Van Ek Maurice H. Rees Robert L. Stearns Harry G. Carlson Herbert S. Evans Lydia L. Brown Homer C. Washburrm H, M. Barrett Francis Ramaley Frederick D. Bramhall Clarence L. Eckel Warren Raeder M. G. Derham Elmore Petersen 170 . ,V Y Y .-..- Y Y Y ' Vi 'f-pg 11, ,, ,fr-' -if J ,F .3 1 if fi f :f pf, ' ' ' 34 i e . " f--.--' " . ,w X 3' , .21 muy,-H, ,. K. -iii , w ', 'fi' ' 1 N i, A- 1 1- .. ,N l Tl-I HEY are a pecul1ar people as all men know pecuhar most of all 1n th1s that 1n a drvrdend seekmg world they have sought the1r dwldends 1n the enlargement of your powers and 1n the ennchment of your l1ves Perhaps the great Slg mficance of th1s may grow upon you year by year as you find yourself henceforth assoc1ated w1th and d1rected by those who are concerned w1th your well bemg 1f concerned at all only as lt contnbutes to the1r own not now that your days have been good days and that your affectlons and loyaltxes have taken root upon th1s campus rnamly because a unrversrty IS a corporat1on whlch seeks 1tS d1v1dends ln the enlargement of the powers and 1n the enrlchment of the l1ves of men and that that 1S why there IS grven to th1s alone among all the corporat1ons of the world the name of Kmdly Mother I pay th1s trlbute not so much to a profess1on or class of men as to the soul and sp1r1t of an 1nst1 tutron 111 our modern llfe wh1ch we at least who have been touched by lt do well to value at 1ts proper worth PRESIDENT GEORGE NORLIN Baccalaureate Address 1971 " K I N D I. Y M O E R " "And perhaps 'you wlll then realize as you can- 18 I ,. It-fb , Civ 5:11 1 ' cf Im T lil I ,1i,. , ?' fn' LTL: VTE U ,ltr IV, I II 'Il lil II II ,I i , I M LI I I I I I I I ,T I In Im Ii? I 'iff I LPI I I. I JI " I I f I I If Iigi I9 IQ1 Iii I Ii ,H r '31, I1 II if-' I QI II in I I I CGLLEGE GF ARTS AND SCIENCES JACOB VAN EK HE Arts Building, the location of Dean jacob Van Ek's oiiice, is the center of activity of the College of Arts and Sciences. It is one of the more recent additions to the campus, having been completed in 1921. The style of architecture is known as Italian Countryside, and this style is to be used in the conf struction of future campus build- ings. O THE College of Arts and Sciences has been assigned the task of giving instruction to students whose aims in seeking higher education are very di' verse. In the performance of this task it has two primary objectives: first, to educate its students, and second, to give training or to lay the foundation for future training in some specific type of human activity. Training in some particular field is necessary for human beings in modern lifeg but if the trained individual is to contribute his utmost to his profession and at the same time be a worthy member of society, it is becoming increasingly important that he have some conception of the ideals, the methods and the signincance to modern life of disciplines other than his own special field. Without this broader knowledge and the liberal attitude as well as the tolerance which should be' come the equipment of those who ex' plore various fields of knowledge, an inf dividual is apt neither to appreciate nor to be concerned about the consequences of his actions to his fellow human beings. The aim of the College of Arts and Sciences then is not only to train its members, but also to instill in them certain habits of mind and attitudes to' ward the realm of knowledge and their fellow human beings, JACOB VAN EK, Dean. wp'4,uw r I ' I 190 I I .- ,, Q I I f Er- ff 'Ii l".f-Ei W I W V5 if - Y .Yr L QA I 'T jf Y 1:1 , ,gi , li X I fn - fn I ,il--gf 1- ,,i- - 'f,3l,, , j' V- , :, I I U, vig Eva? 'ji Mfr- . . I ng: -- . I I-T: I ' 'CLI' 2 ' 7 ,- Q - -1, I lffff' I I. --L - , '-" : I, ir, ., , xc, ,Y I W- -. -, I'-Y . ,, ,X , , , ,, ,, ,yy 3 ,, ,Z I , I I CCDLLEGE OE ENGINEERING HE year 1933 marks the fortieth anniversary of the founding of the Col' lege of Engineering. This branch of the University was organized in 1893 as the "Colorado School of Science" and changed within the next two years to the "Colorado School of Applied Sci' ence." The latter name was retained until 1906, when by action of the Board of Regents the present title, the "College of Engineering of the Univerf sity of Colorado," was adopted. In the spring of 1893 the Legislature appropriated 35,000 for the construcf tion and equipment of an engineering building. The next year about twenty men registered in this department, and since that time the progress of the school in numbers and in reputation has been continuous, though in the early days especially there were many hardships and discouragements to be overcome. Over sixteen hundred graduates and some two thousand other students have been registered in this college over the fortyfyear period. We believe that the wisdom and foresight of its founders have been justified. HERBERT S. EVANS, Dean. i W 020 HERBERT S. EVANS NGINE 1, one of the three modern buildings comprising the College of Engineering, is well equipped with laboratories, lecture rooms, and offices, including the oflice of the Dean. Directly behind this building is a tall smokestack carrying on it a large "E", which, following tradition, is lighted only on Engineers' Day. OD 'I O CIDLYI 'E'E6I'Ub' U '5 1 lil if WHG' E HWY? i, E! ll .El 1153 1 . 1 IQ GRADUATE SCI-ICDGL y. ay, ' W' sl ,clk g wigs Milli asa iii 'ij ANY students are now finding it greatly to their advantage to go beyond the Bachelor's degree in study. For' '- ll We sl ll . . WW merly a highfschool diploma represent' 1 y ed more education than was needed for l lg-5,25 a position, while now a Master's or ' Doctor's degree is often demanded for 'I-I the very same workg further, in any l professional or business organization the ill , I men and women with the higher degree ' my will, if other things are equal, secure .lg wlf the most rapid recognition. Graduate ' . x -1 i study is especially needed for highf . i .' ll school teaching, school administration, and literary and library work while it is an absolute requirement for a career in science for research of every de scription and for positions on a college faculty The Graduate School welcomes most heartily the aspiring scholar but it is not at all the place for the student who has trouble in passing courses The lat ter person will do better to get into active life as soon as possible and rely for promotion on energy and strict at tention to business It IS hoped that in the future more students will enter the Graduate School FRANCIS RAMP-I-EY to widen their horizons of knowledge and to secure education and training in branches related to but outside their major interests the world needs broadly trained scholars in every field of human endeavor FRANCIS RAMRLEY Actmg Dean ALE SCIENCE one of the earlier buildings on the campus was erected in 1890 and houses the ofiice of the Dean of the Grad uate School It also houses the de partment of physics and the Uni versity Museum Of special interest in the Museum is the Indian Col lection which is said to be the most complete collection of its kind in 20 , l I , A, I: . . If . . , - v I l ' . . YI! 1 Y , ix J l Q . . . . , 1 vi 1 ' , . . R l ' G ' . XI Q . ' . l .l if ' 1 ,, . Q' N-i ' ' ' ffl 1 f ' - if ' ' 5 ll ' i I A I A , . . VI vp.. . l i ii tif i , ,ll W - a K ,in a a e .H ,yi - 5 l 1: f '1 I-. V . f ' i i it l 1 -, i Jf' l . . . . ' ' ' W Un 'f ' - I -' . il ' lil , ,l I ,Q the United States. ,w li ,gl gl IMIAH ,I 1 Iillwliwll T illm i '- f 2 ' l fb gl' 'L J- ' ' 'xgljg Pg l ill !' il El S iir. if E r 'gf y . X il i , " f M' L- f' Hlilillx i E' y l I , - 1 I lzlgliifjfg 1 i I ' i i i li c.. ,Lift X K .LV ' SCHCCLCI: MEDICINE ACH year an average of eighty young men and women from Colorado enter upon the study of Medicine. The majority of these students come to the University of Colorado School of Medi' Cine, where living expenses and tuition are far cheaper than they are in the eastern schools. Applicants for admission to the School of Medicine are finding it inf creasingly difficult to secure admission to schools located outside of their own state. The demands made upon the state schools by resident applicants are so great that it is almost impossible for them to admit nonfresidents. ' The endowed schools cannot take care of this overflowg therefore, if Colo' rado did not have a School of Medicine very few of those who desire to study Medicine could secure admission to schools located in other states. The nearest schools would be those in Omaha to the east, and in San Fran' cisco to the west. There are no schools of medicine north or south of Colorado. During its Hfty years of existence the University of Colorado School of Medi' cine has always been rated as an A Class school. Its graduates can compete on an equal basis with the graduates of any of the older eastern schools. All graduates are assured of positions, since they all secure high class interneships. The class of 1932 secured interneships in hospitals in seventeen states and one territory. MAURICE H. REES, Dean. 022 MAURICE H. Rsss OLORADO General Hospital was completed in 1924, and since that time has developed into one of the iinest hospitals in the West. It provides the citizens of the state with free medical attention, and gives the students of the School of Medicine well equipped laboraf tories and classrooms and an opporf tunity for practical experience. In this building is located the office of Dean Maurice H. Rees of the School of Medicine. OD 'I GUIIO 'E'Z6I-UU u 1 I- COLO RGD-Fill Q53 SCHOOL CDF mf" . " . '!.:. 1 Y ,vit , -'.:v. J ' , 4 L Miss Louisa KIENINGER HE Nurses' Home in Denver was built near the Colorado General Hospital in 1924. Miss Louise Kieninger, head of the School of Nursing, has her oHice here. This building provides the student nurses with a cheerful, homelike place to live, and lends a pleasurable aspect to their work. In spite of the tedious work inf volved in training for nursing, sta' tistics show that there is an inf crease in the number of students in this school each year. NURSING HE art of nursing is just as distinct and as specialized as the art of the med' ical practitioner, the art of music, the art of engineering, and is more and more recognized as such. The system of education in nursing has undergone radical changes, and calls particularly for educated women. The many prob' lems in the profession offer scope for the highest kind of intelligent and ad' ministrative ability which can be ref ceived. From the more or -lesasimple personal services to the sick, nursing has devel' oped until it includes a large number of important duties, some of them dis' tinctly medical and sanitary, others educational and administrative, and still others public and social in char' acter. College women in increasing num' bers are entering nursing schools, and even the brightest feel that they need all the resources that a college educa- tion gives to enable them to meet the higher demands of the profession. The school not only ranks as an out' standing School of Nursing for under' graduate and graduate students, but is recognized in educational and research programs for its faculty, staff of inf structors, supervisors and head nurses. Graduates of the school are filling im' portant positions as educators in this and foreign countries. LOUISE KIENINGER, Di-rector of the School. 230 SCHCDOL QF LAW HE aim and purpose of a modern law school is to respond to the insistent demand of society for the education of law trained graduates who are conf scious of the need of social develop- ment and who are not content merely to be legal craftsmen. Legal education, while primarily intended to prepare men and women for the legal profesf sion, is now called upon to train stu' dents for the related fields of business, Enance, politics and the foreign service. Such increasing demands have called for the broadening of the preflegal preparation as a foundation and back' ground for the threefyear period of spef cialized legal study. But whether the student is preparing himself for the legal profession or for some related ac' tivity, the benefits to be derived from a training afforded in a law school are great. The School of Law of the University of Colorado was established in 1892. It has promptly met all of the stand' ards laid down by the Association of American Law Schools and the Amer' ican Bar Association and has contin' uously held its rank as one of the lead- ing law schools in the country. Its grad- uates are discharging their duties to society in private life as practitioners and public-spirited citizens, and in pub' lic life as legislators, judges and states' IHCD. ROBERT L. STEARNS, Acting Dean. 024 ROBERT L. STEARNS UGGENHEIM Law Building was a gift of the Honorable Simon Guggenheim, a former United States Senator from Colorado, and was erected in 1909. This building contains the office of the Dean of the School of Law, classrooms, a model courtroom, and one of the most complete law libraries in the West. It has been traditional for many years that freshman and sophof more students are not 'to mount the law steps, and many a newcomer has learned to his chagrin that this tradition must be observed. OD 'l O CIUYI UU 'Sibl- 55 QllQ'lQ D RQ .2 CQLQ Q I I1 ll l l CCLLEGE OF l Homin C. WASHBURN LD MAIN, the first building on the campus, was made possible in 1876, partly through donations from the citizens of Boulder. The office of Dean Homer C. Wash' burn, head of the College of Phar' macy, and the many classrooms of the College of Pharmacy, are lo' cated in this building. The huge bell in Old Maiii not only calls students to classes, but also heralds every athletic victory. PHARMACY x O THE readers of the Colovadan the College of Pharmacy brings a mes' sage of service and cooperation. Ever in the front line of duty to the great commonwealth of Colorado upon which it is dependent for its strength and its support, it stands as a symbol of health and a bulwark of defense against man's most dreaded enemy-disease. The College of Pharmacy trains the youth of the state in the knowledge of healthfgiving service and healthfpre- serving cooperation with the medical profession, supplementing the effect of the pure air and the glorious sunshine with which nature has so abundantly blessed us. The College of Pharmacy-its ideals, its ambition, and its life are epitomized by the service rendered to the various communities of the state by those who have benefited by its teachings and have gone forth to minister and to serve. HOMER C. WASHBURN, Dean. I .sis W 250 -f.:9-- . iv--'W if 'serv - - 342731: '. ' .-- Q---, , . 5-9 fl? 1 ' 7 5 af w ' 534,411 .-'H Fffl- . .- 1: wr- 3-34-,, 5 .,--- 1 Q J. -31. . ., Y M-..:. . -My ,l l --ff! ., ,V t K . . ,l - Xl , g 1 ,,,, ll V . . --:f H 'eff , ,pw ,, , . l . -, . .3 , ,f-..-- . '- . ..-U -1:,,,T. 11---1 'fl I ,iyipw ,. 'if FH ,Stal .t.g,3:,,,r - V -, A lf:-5 '-..L'.ET" '. H 1- lg Jil., S 3-eg, 3 1. Ii. lf. ii -Q 2 itat- ' " 4. .ggi Ljl 'viii Ji Qlirfg , .' W - ' . .,. 1 'i L f- '1 'tif . . ,i"'ii,, ,' l- v, f-,....- .. ' ' A" -.Ll 1- Wiffm CCL!-ECE HE appeal of music is sufficiently g general to account for the cornparaf tively small amount of retrenchment that has come in this Held of endeavor during the past three years. Training young men and women with some spef cial- talent is the privilege of the facf ulty of the College of Music. It is a particularly happy undertaking for student and teacher alike because of the nature of this art. Our graduates have been exception' ally fortunate in securing positions after graduation in recent years. This is perhaps due to the higher standards required and to the superior quality of our students. The College stands on the same high level which has for years been the proud achievement of the Uni' versity as a whole. The recent addition 4 of majors in Public School Music and ' Musical Composition has rounded out our curriculum to the needs of all. R. W. DUNHAM, Director. 026 CF MUSIC ROWLAND W. DUNHAM HE building which houses the Music Conservatory was originally a hospital for county patients and was later used as a chemistry build' ing. Rowland W. Dunham has his oiiice in this building. Com' plete courses are offered in voice, piano, violin and organ. Organ stu' dents have the use of the fine pipe organ in Macky Auditorium. T I 1 l' D.: N33 1 TQ Q M I 1 l l n Tl-IE SCF-IQCDI. OF BUSINESS ELMORE PETERSEN CTIVITY in the School of business is divided between the Law Building and Woodbury Hall. The Dean of this school has his oliices on the first floor in Woodf bury, and a majority of the instrucf tors have their offices on the fourth floor. The primary purpose of the school is to educate and train men and women for the business World. A separate building devoted to the needs of the School of Business is a necessary step in raising its standards. S ONE of the professional divi- sions of the University of Colorado, the School of Business administers its work in a professional spirit and with prof fessional aims. Business is a pecuniarily organized scheme for gratifying human wants. Properly understood, business falls little short of being as broad and inclusive as life itself in its motives, aspirations, and social obligations. Ac' cordingly, the School of Business is committed to the development and pref sentation of a curriculum in terms of outstanding problems and relations of modern business. It believes that, through the discussion and analysis of business problems in appropriate fields, it can and does train men and women to think effectively about business probe lems and to form business judgments. It is convinced that this training mate' rially shortens the apprenticeship of those who, possessing the intangible ele' ments of executive ability, will ulti' mately emerge as successful business executives. ELMORE PETERSEN, Dean. 270 "ii, g,- -.W Wig... K .--W---Y-f, f'T::T 1 . . . . ,f""eDf . . 11251 --1 1 1-"iff 1 1 -21144 1 it will '- 1gfV1f.' .4 I X --3.-. 1.1" 1'-:ii ...T lffbzi 4,721 '- 1:11 , 'T'-fl 'Y 1 fill- 'ir' ill" '! Ellie' if wil VB? ll 1 nl- 1'Ll:1'1' 11.ff-- U rss.: Q1 fig: Ill s, .7 2:2 1 -"Ml .1 ' .i-f1,,, --A ,143 ., . 1 in-Q.-41-A 1 11 , . 1 V -1471 , 1 1.-sag. 1--VKX. 1x .. ' .r-Q 11' K- 1 --. 1 , 1 1. ri. : 4" , . li In 4 I l 1 We r 1 f 1 1 -+2 11 1 l 1 K Af. 1 N I 1p1 1ll ,N Ilxl r1x1 ml 11,177 1.7 , V 11. K., -.n , ,s , . - si. 4 gl 1. 111.1-.- ' 1:.,. Q X 1'ia,-..,Q.s,L 1-Qi H14 sf- , ,..,.. - , -H .,,, , -r Y, M., . as jsgsfe.. ' lsr.. e X 1 1 X , f 1, I if 1x VY Y ' 1 P l 'l -1 1-, 1 .:f,,,.:, -. gr 1- ,,,, , V ,J- Ui' .,1T!'1 , 14 -,1---1. .sa .s 1-.true T '34, ,ir , l1-,. 1 ' 1 fs! 1 1' 1' Y, '1 2 . - - 11 .4 . 1 gs .. . .-.sf T-Y ,,.1,,,1 -,qi ' 5 , W2-5 i,,1 1,7 1 - ------.-4--agree. ,.?.,.5-, ,H :as--rn -Q -3 Q 3-,Je--1 ., Wfua, . 1. 1 1 1 ,1!-f.-- .s Ev: . G V +1 SUMMER HEN, early in June, the lastdegree has been conferred, and the Commencement exercises concluded, the majority of the stu- dents pack up, or sell, their textbooks, and rush away to jobs essential to their continu- ance in college, or to holidays promising much needed rest. The instructors close their lecture notebooks and contemplate with satisfaction a summer of uninterrupted ref search and devotion to the manuscripts they are preparing for publication. To all ap' pearances the function of the University is ended for the year. The plant is idle, the town becomes a fair imitation of the "De' serted Village". But within a week the Uni' versity awakens to new life, its numbers approximating and sometimes exceeding those of the regular year, but with changed character. The Summer Quarter is different. During the academic year over fourffifths of the students are sons and daughters of Colo' radog threeffourths of the summer registrants represent other states. A third of the inf structors are visitors from other institutions of learning. In the classroom predominate, not untried youth, but sharers in the world's work as teachers, business and professional men and women. To them the University makes available her resources, while the mountains invite to wholesome recreation. The students who remain for the summer have a new experience. To them is revealed the extensive scope, perhaps unsuspected before, of the influence of the University. They acquire for themselves new points of view and a larger outlook on life. Mito G. Deru-IAM, Dean. B' Lila f, 028 QUARTER Miro G. D12izHAM HE Memorial Student Union Building is the newest addition to the campus, and already it has proved to be very practical, since most of the rooms are in daily use. In the summer. Dr. Milo G. Derham, Dean of the Summer Quarter, occupies the northwest oihce. At this season the two lounges provide addi' tional library facilities. The student publications have their offices in this building, and the Gold Room, a large dining room in the basement, is in al' most constant use for dinners and large gatherings. D 'I Clio 'UUCIUYI IQIEE Q' DQ CGLQRQ I I '.I I. I I I I I . Ig. I :QI . i I. II 5'2f :gr " ill. II ,II I-I I I'-LI I ' If ,III 'I I. It II II I' I" If ii, ' I. I If ye ,I I If 'I , I Ez, I Ill Ig I'-III q , ll LII.. If"III, -lf - EXTEINISICN ARTH UR C. Caoss N WOODBURY is located the Extension Division, of which Elf more Petersen is the director and Arthur C. Cross is assistant direcf tor. Although this building was originally used for a men's dormi- tory, it is now given over largely to oihces and classrooms of the Def partment of English Language and the School of Business. The oiiices of the Extension Division are on the first floor. DIVISION HE Extension Division is organized for the express purpose of extending many of the educational facilities of the campus throughout the state. By this means the aspiring author may learn about the technique of writing, the process of marketing his wares, and the probability of his success as a writer. The business man may learn about store arrangement, psychology of salesmanship, practical economies in business management, and numerous other factors involving success or fail' ure in business. The student, who for one reason or another cannot be in residence to continue his work, may learn more about his chosen field in his home or community. The facilities of the University library are available for this purpose. Visual aids are always available for teachers or organizations that wish to picture graphically any one of the hundreds of educational sub' jects. Here one may learn about ac' crediting standards, debating questions and material for secondary schools. Much of the information of the campus is made available to the people of the state through the Extension Division. ARTHUR C. Caoss, Assistant Director. 290 . 141. --.-H -. - ig-Lise I ' Y I' ' ',7.IEL:fi .I S' N-Q-:rf fc 1531: LMA .- . :- sv ,gig I , ww I,-:ia ' f I.: Y Z g, , WHY .,, I, ,Vi -J,-I 51.4, - I' 'JL-H I f ,, I If I ,I.'f:s I 5, -fi 'U ' ' J ' I1 - 'LT lQY:YI,I3'4j' -- N I' V257 Iii I I3-2-3 , I H' I ff I J'xI5'f" I I -X j I. 'Ilia-:A f- ,, I,.ga-LZ. I Lf, 'gig "- I,l:f23,-.3 I' mm Il 'IQ II. ffiffu '- I I '- .ijjg , , I I fig , COLLEGE O HE proper care and training of our children is more important than any other process that is carried on by our government." With this statement Pres' ident Hoover on January 5, 1933, in Waslungton, D. C., opened the Citi' zens' Conference on the Crisis in Edu' cation. Almost exactly a hundred years ago Abraham Lincoln opened his con' gressional campaign with a similar statement: "Cn the subject of education . . . . I only say that I view it as the most important business we as a nation can be engaged in." Such sweeping declarations of the paramount import' ance of education in the United States of America have weighty implications for those who expect to follow educa' tion as a career. Essential as is a sound foundation in subject matter, a thor' ough knowledge and understanding of the history and development of educa' tion, of its principles and objectives, and of the nature and possibilities of those to be educated are equally essen' tial for those who are to meet worthily the demands of the nation's most im' portant business. HARRY M. BARRETT, Director. 030 ?r'5lf' 1' 'Z' 32.71. fir' 'L i ' 'E -- -' .Fifi N' ' ,BQ g ', 7 '-" rl H? ,,,'lr. '- -'T -2-.1 -' .14 ?-.:7'A" ,,,, ,.-11 ,, ,, flff' -Sei ?g.L...Jn , -- . , Q 5 E. ' -1 .-.J if I l iz 5-sg, Y, 2' R ,M-..- F .2 'ity 5.5 -HW , V . NV- f- ' 'Mi " f'3ir7fFl1E'i-Q. .Cf 'Z ' VW L jr-3 7 "" ' ' A " " ' ' FEDUCAUCN HARRY M. BARRETT N ARTS are the offices of the heads of practically all departments in the College of Arts and Sci ences 1nclud1ng the oiiice of the D1 rector of the College of Education Among some of the interesting and practlcal features of this burldinff are the two large lecture rooms the psychology experimental de partment and the five art class rooms LIJA ling sf' A i Q., ffl will riwlli """-W +All all " ll? -ju ll 'ts Qi 1 " L4-J 1 wp ill ll' M Rl' l lu g lr 1 ll lx ,-J dnl Jlz .L ll .pl lla!! ' nie? ll l i. I l ,gr mi A sz lt it 1 w '- . L il W Mui: . .' if E A if 1 T. . 'll . . ,Hg Q-L' f iff l 1 ' fig: gr! r I 1 I T l , . ' lf l ff. . T , 9 . . . . ' ."v l 'F a if ,L 1 4 ...Til l lj . ' 1 T r., , .4 ,, , lvl r 1 ' by-5 M T ,. ' Milf M J 5 's H' 1 'im' T ' MWF 1 .- T ' 4 I, . 1 llllu' ill! ,. W, IW , . A H J ll A 1 , ' FA. .. .,. . -fs , D, - ,F .lvn , if ,ill l 1 Y ,.m 11',lw fx Afwv'I,F..M an 'UF tg-r ilu?-pkg! lujjix is gi ef lla M JI .. 'J N ' T ' 3312, ' 'fp Q, ' 2525321125 fx-.5 :Tri-,L A144-, ill t FJ 3 T? 7' ,M 'ga N ll Qt '.' e-ll, finial, ilk l .usb-' .ji lil: W3 +A. T. , 15-T5 5 I E , 5, 3 li A3 " A' ' Vi 'lllu ' ltlj' 1 TU L' ul i '1' it T H T "fix Ml. . A-351' tx ' V llll ll l 5 . 'T , " T i A ' "1 T.,.iT'. xl, i dllgl l, J ',.f-.f ' ' Q , . Yglgfp, Q, '-' -alan: H1 W J ,....?::- ...T riff? j V I :ll W:-E'-I H I hui I , f I T , th rw ' -:!',":-9353 ,An , at , C. il R li lt' l I A il 1 H 7 'K'-'.1XlE.f:'??:"'f-.l?'f' 'VIJQJ , -- ,, f . g M5-fig-5 sg-,a " T nat. .L . ' " rg,-gilt,-54: 1 4 if N I PW C? l sae Tm ,QM 1 M Tiff. vf -ali. -.,-.Si ilk.. lv ilu x E ' 1 lil lL'l .i ll 1 l W . l A I '3 ill 'I vl lx' W i w V, l s l sl l l ,l I l ll 4 I I I n. 1 fi , I v ,lp . il l ll .. i i , , l li DEPARTMENT GF JDURNALISM RALPH L. CROSMAN N MACKY is located the office of Professor Ralph L. Crosman, head of the Department of Journalism. This building, a gift of Andrew J. Macky, is the largest on the cam- pus, having administrative oilices and an auditorium with a seating capacity of 2,800. Activity in the Department of Journalism, how' ever, is not confined to Macky alone, but practically all of the ground floor of Old Main has class' rooms and laboratories for this def partment. O EQUIP young men and women to report and interpret the news intellif gently and to lead public opinion, to teach them the relationship of the news' paper to the individual and to society and the tremendous responsibilities therein involved is the purpose of the Department of Journalism. The first objective is to give the student a broad background, especially in the social scif ences, to enable him to understand events and to write intelligently about them. With this are provided courses to inculcate a knowledge of journalistic ethics and a professional consciousness, and to develop proficiency in news' paper work Practicality is emphasized in the professional courses by placing students as nearly as possible under working conditions found in a news- paper ofiice. The Associated Press and the United Press cooperate in this by furnishing copies of their reports for the Colorado Sun, the mythical laboraf tory daily that is produced twice each week. While Hrst attention is given to the newspaper field, opportunity is also provided for training in creative writ' ing. The fourfyear course in Journalism leads to the degree Bachelor of Arts. RALPH L. CROSMAN, Head of the Department. 310 DEAN HE duties of the Dean of Men seem to consist of finding as many ways as possible to be of help to the men of the University. As a member of the Discipline, Readmission, Loan, Employ' ment, and Social Committees, he has unlimited opportunities to be of service to students. The work of his office is almost entirely personal in nature and is based upon mutual confidence be' tween student and occupant. Perhaps every student before graduf ating becomes the friend of some faculty member to whom he goes to talk over personal problems, those matters that do not necessarily involve the curricular side of education. If it were not for these friendships that exist between students and individual members of the faculty, the job of the Dean of Men would, indeed, be difficult. HARRY G. CARLSON, Dean of Men. 032 QF MEN HARRY G. CARLSON HE oiiice of the Dean of Men is located in the east wing of Macky. Although this building has numer' ous administrative ofdces, its dis' tinguishing feature is the auditor' ium. Already the University has grown to such a size that not all the students can be seated at once in the Auditorium, which when built was thought to be large enough for future expansion. em lm , Q Q fl: Q .ai Cu U 1 A l nl l Q 1 4 I 'a 4 l Vi fl' lj l 1 i7 Iv, fl if ll vi fl lm 'A I ll gl ' llfl l .f. i ,iglgi 1 l , i K 4 u ll , l silltd.- 'iv 7,7 --e,r, ,Y, , Full . .-iv" -' .- u 17 u' k DEAN GF WGMEN LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN HE WOm6l11S Building, one of the first on the campus, houses the oliice of Lydia Lawrence Brown, Dean of Women. The building was originally designed for a womens dormitory, it has not been used in this Way for some time, but has continued to serve as a center for women's activities. Many univerf sity Women have found comfort and cheer in the homelike atmos- phere of this building. F THE four years of college are to mean the allfround development We covet for our young Women, their en' vironment, their associations, and their activities, as Well as their course of studies must be considered. Through the Dean of Women's oiiice is secured a list of houses, private, sorority or cooperative, that have been inspected and approved, to meet the needs of the various Women students. Friendships and experience in organization spring from contacts of students in the various activities that are under the Dean of Women's guidance as chairman of Stuf dent Organization and Social Life. Vxfhen problems arise, Whether they be of a personal nature or in relation to school Work, she stands ready to help to the best of her ability, offering ad- vice, seeking adjustments, aiding in iinding employment, recommending for loans, or talking over future careers. LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN, Dean of Women. 330 ,Q ff f fr L ' if " X " , l l I I 'U R. .rcc l l 1 'I. -l gf, gf' ' W W, W mtl' .. :hx - T"f. l l , VY 1 : 1 i M ' lv D Faculty recognition in appoint' ments . . . the tension of election to high l oice . . . thrill of power . . . conscious' ness of responsibility 0Sunday night l l meetings . . . questions to decide . . . l discussions pro and con . . . decision X 0Superintending class nominations and l elections . . . the foolfproof antifpolitical system . . . Spring quarter and the old ,1 Council yields place to the new . . . ASSCCIATED STUDENTS HIS year's commission is the first under the consti- UGUIIOTOD tution of the Associated Students of the University of p Colorado which was adopted in the spring of 1932. L- Ten Commissioners are appointed each Spring by the K0 Executive Council of the University from applicants Lg for the positions. The Commission considers all mate UJ ters of general student concern at their bifmonthly I- '- meetings in the Council room of the Memorial building. The Commissioners individually execute plans covf I ering their assigned fields. Appointed Commissioners also serve on the Athletic, Forensic, Publications, and Financial Boards, together with faculty members ap' pointed by the President of the University. I OFFICERS President ............... ............................ W n.L1s Urwsnwoon ' VicefP1esident ...... ........... A RTHUR THOMPSON WILLIS UNDERWOOD Secretary ........... ........ M ARGARET ANDERSON P"e5lde"'f I Student Marshal ...................,..........,................. I ..... . ...,....,.......,. ......... W ILLIS UNDERWOOD Commissioner of Student Welfare and Employment .....,... l ...... ....... M ARGARET ANDERSON ' Commissioner of Scholarship and Activities ..............., ........,........ MARY DART Commissioner of Dances ................................ ....... L ENNART ERICKSON I Commissioner of Medical School Interests ......... .......... C I-IARLES FREED 036 MARGARET ANDERSON MARY DART LENNART ERICKSON CHARLES FREED u lil A T Tuff? ,x in MZ Llp lf. T Asc! Q 143 xl fl S., . I . I N x X. l i . yi . 1' N ,FN T T I if 5' .D VF l E. ll 1 l . T 'lgff ,. slag 2 X ,Q A ll 'Q 'lik .P 1 ' lx' li Tl -' Ill Q ly ' T f W, ...QM fl' T l W n lil ' l ll' I E "T Q . l w , .T A , LLl--l. T Film,-, ...fl , 'r'1 " g ll .UT Y Y , . . BOARDS BOARD OF ATHLETICS l Faculty Members Commissioners CLARENCE L. ECKEL GEORGE NEWTON HARRY G. CARLSON PHILLIP GREOG C. HENRY SMITH ARTHUR THOMPSON BOARD OF FINANCE Faculty Members Commissioners WALTER B. FRANKLIN EDWARD GEMMILL FRANK H. WOLCOTT GEORGE NEWTON LENNART ERICKSON BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Faculty Members Commissioners RALPH L. CROSMAN ARTHUR THOMPSON ERWIN F. MEYER MARY DART OTTO W. BIRK EDWARD GEMMILL BOARD OF FORENSICS Faculty Members Commissioners WILLIAM R. ARTHUR PHILLIP GREOG ARTHUR THOMPSON JOHN MOLUOAS MARGARET ANDERSON Vice-Presidem FRANK A. EASTOM MARTHA GREENEWALD COMMISSIONERS Commissioner of Publications ...... ........ A RTHUR THOMPSON Commissioner of Finance ................ . ............. EDWARD GEMMILL Commissioner of Entertainments ....... . ..... ...MARTHA GREENEWALD Commissioner of Forensics .......... ............... P HILLIP GREGG Cormnissimier of Athletics ..... .. ....... GEORGE NEXVTON EDWARD GEMMILL MARTHA GREENEWALD PHILIP GREGG GEORGE NEWTON 370 Il ENATE is the judicial an Associated Women Students. d executive body of the It is composed of the oflicers of the Associated Women Students, who are elected by popular vote, and the presidents of various women's organizations on the campus. MEMBERS VIOLBT LARSON ....., . ............. President of A. W. S. BETTY KEELER ........,..... ,..,.,., V iceeP'resident of A, W, S, BENNETH HANIGAN ........... ...........Secreta'ry of A. W. S. MARGARETHA JOEHNCK ....... .. ........,.. Treasurer of A. W. S. MARY Jo GRIGSBY ............ ............. C hairman of Point System ELEANOR FOOTE ..... . ..,. .Chairman of Housing Committee ALICE WOLTER ....... .............. C hairman of Big Sisters DOROTHY BAUGHER ......... ..,... C hairmari of Womcn's League MARGARET ANDERSON ........ ........ P resident of T. W. C. A. Louise Rossi HEWLETT ........ DOROTHY MARTIN .......................... KATHERINE DAVIS ........ President o MARTHA GREENEWALD ...., , .,.,,,,,., ., .......P1eside11t of W. A. A. ......PTCSidC71f of Panhelleriic f University Womerfs Club Independent Representative JANE STEEL ......................... ...,............... P resident of Spur LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN ........ CLARIBEL KENDALL ........... MABEL VAN DUZEE ........ ........Faculty Adviser .......Faculty Adviser ........Faculty Adviser V1oLET LARSON President A. W. S. Tap row, left to right: Keeler, Hanignn, Joelxnck, Grigsby, Foote, Chipman, XVoltcr .r UGUIHGTOTD efZfEbl'U I l U I. i rl Bottom row: Bzmgher, Anderson, Hewlett, Martin, Davis, Greenewald, Stccl 038 '- - Tin!-A. "' ...Y I-ill, --:lil -T BETTY KEELER Speaker of the House I-IGUSE OE REPRESENTATIVES HE House of Representatives, which is the legislaf tive body of the Associated Women Students, is com' posed of eleven sorority and eleven independent members, who are chosen by poular vote. It is the duty of each one to report all Offenders of the A. W. S. rules to the Senate. FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN MISS KENDALL BETTY KEELER. ..... .. WILMA MARTIN ......... ELEANOR LLOYD ......... MARY WOLFE ........,..... MAR JORIE MORGAN ...... VIRGINIA JCHNSON ............ MARGARET TREIISCH ..,. EsTI-IER JONAS .............. VIRGINIA HAMMEI. ........, .... GRETCI-IEN ANDREWS... EDITH JANE STURGEON ....... .... MIss VAN DUZEE ...........................Speake'r of the House ............Alpl'Ia Chi Omega .....AIpl'Ia Omicvon Pi . ........... Alpha Dam Pi ................AIph.I Phi Omega .......Delta Delta Delta EDYTHE BILLINGSLEA .....,. ...............Delta 'Zeta .............Delta Gamma ...Kappa Alpha 'Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Beta Phi MAR JORIE FORBESS .......... .............. , ....... D isrrict 1 RUTH GOTTLIEB .......... WILMA HOWARD ....... LOUISE JACOB .......... ESTHER SMITH ...... CLAIRE LIPPMAN .......... WILMA SAIN ........,.............. LUCILLE CHENOWETH RUTH LIPPENBERGER. .... MARY LOUISE WILDY ...,..... .........Dist1ict 2 .........D15fT1Ct 3 .........Dist1'ict 4 .........Disrricr 5 .........DIsmct 6 .........Dist'rict 7 .........District 8 .........District 9 .......Dist1ict 10 JANE ZELLHOEFFER .......... .....I.. ..................,............. D i SfTiCf ll 'Top row, left to Hghtg Sturgeon, Jonas, Andrews, johnson, Martin, Treusch, Wolfe Bottom vow: Hummel, Morgan, Billingslea, Lloyd, Gottlieb, Howard, Jacob 390 SEIXIIOR CLASS McLean OFFICERS President .... ,. ...... .................. I ora BOUNDS VicefPresident ...... .. ................ VLRGIL BRI'r'roN Secretary ,. ......... ......... P ATIIICIA MCCORKLE Treasurer ..... ........ M ARGARET BARNUM Gilbert JUNIOR CLASSI Pounds Britton McCorklc Barnum OFFICERS President ....v...... .,..... K ENNETH MCLEAN VicefPresident ..,... ........ R OBERT GILBERT Secretary .... , ....... .... . NELOISE GRIFFIN Treasurer ....... ALICE WOLTER 'IOD O CIITYI UU 'E'i6I - I 040 G ri Ein Walter Hartman Mcycr Menzcl Roloif President .........., VicefPresident ...... ., ..... GEORGE WHITFORD Secretary .....,.... I FRESI-IMAINI CLASS SQPHQIVIORE CLASS OFFICERS President .,........ ...... S TANFORD HARTMAN VicefPresident ........ ........ H OWARD MEYER Secretary ........... ...... H ARRIET MENZBL Treasurer ....... ..... L oU1sE ROLOFF OFFICERS ........KENNETH SKAER ....,..MARY Jo HALLEY Treasurer ....... ..... H AROLD GUNNING Skaer Whirford Halley Gunning 41 0 , if J mfr: :fit-Qflz ,ffirf My he-I I' L1 1 I wif! . C I ,IIE gg- Iii, 35: IIII37- gr ffg:s,.x, Ii' mjff IIE .'15u"IA MEG L XIEE- ,C,r,l,.,i ,, vlf.-1-bf: IEE' ' I. if' Q- TWIN -I "',::::,g I-'I ,II-",f?- III .r:liQ..,,Q, ,QI ' I-fi -'EIFVYLQ fi V iii? Iffiiii I- "'I?l5L"' "I 'VIQCIQ-i756 ' ' '- Hg' - I fix, M .I IAF- ' PF: I 1IL1:A'Z'r2--J I "I XI ,QL I' ' Y I,w-:eg - I-el Im fl I. .T--A I IIT:-1 -I 'Ii-' :I ' E f'wQf'3g , fi,-Hi: ygeili ,IX III ' Q93 I --f YVIE-iZ,e .U T'if'1i:i , , ,. , if I 1. JI-, r f I x,l7l,- if -.- SCIIGOI. QF BUSINESS Beck OFFICERS President ........... ......... M AURICE CONNOLLY Vice-President ....... ......... I AMES SHACKLEFORD Secveraryfffeasuvev ...... FREDERIC PANNBBAKER Richardson 042 Zabriskie Bliss CCDLLEGE 'OF ENGINEERING Connolly Shackleford Pannebaker OFFICERS President .............. .................. G IL BECK VicefPresidem: ......... ........ D ON RICHARDSON Secretary .......... ....... I sssn ZABRISKIE Treasurer ............ JACK Buss -...I I ..,.,,-7-1 ...,e.,5I, 1.0.3, X J 1.6, . n. GI 1'- UI FI :IP-I DI H 'UI -I CII U-II I n 1 I I I I II , I I IIIST2 Ii I I 'sm nod I II I , ll ,I. JI" mf? ,NI 'L' I I IIII ,'I'II'w, gn III Is I II IM JI I r Ir J I I lv II- WJ 1I:Ifg.H,f I . IIS-'T-f I'I .I : M5151 I I il' I ,ff "I III: " I TA. I-IIQFQS1 ,IN IQMII I I wif A I - 11 I 4 'I I I' IN RI., III I I 'I-,,",, I II nj'I, yr og I I I III I I I . I .T 1 5 I ,II . I ' I -'Tr I .. I I I I If' I FSL Y i. ,I s , ,fl I I I ' I ,I I I Q I V, I I I -I f, I A I I I I I I I Y . ! 75? I! , ,, fi' I ,N I -2 1 ,I ' . I ',' Ig II I If if I II I, -I II I 'fn II ".' I IWI it I ' 'Q . ,- CLASS PRESIDENTS UNIVERSITY BAR ASSCDC IATIOIXI SCI-IOCDL CF IVIEDIC INE Senior Class ..,.. ..,.... W ILLIAM CHARTERIS junior Class ......... ....... C LARENCE ERICKSON Sophomore Class .... .............. L LOYD SWASEY Freshman Class .,.... ,,....,.. R OLAND ANDERSON Chnrtcris Erickson Sxvascy Anderson OFFICERS President ....... ..... . . ...,..,.. , .............. .....s. I OHN ARNOLD VicefPresidenz ........ ......., C HARLES KEEN 'Treasurer ......... , .,.. ........ , NEIL PUTNAM Secretary ........ ....,,,.,. H ELEN ARTHUR Arnold Keen Putnam Arthur 430 I I in , S' ' , ,L, - I E THQ CLHSSES 1 Y 12- CLASSES 22 PPP NE can hardly fathf om the minds of the collegians who profess atheism when day after day their eyes feast upon the glory of the University scene. 'Here is a beauty not wholly manfmade . . . There is in it a loveliness resulting from a touch more infinite than man can bestow. 0 Here is a synthetic gem in a natuf ral setting.. .the embodiment of an atmosphere.. .noble and inspiring. . . .al-Qu., THE CLASSES SENIORS JUNIORS S i 'X X - I l Ky: W , i 1 v Y 4,,,. if 1 Q,iJ,'1J ' , -rl Ito R s PPP PPP Back again for the last time . . . old friends with the campus and all its population . . . knowing what it's all about for the first time 0Schedules . . . classes . . . those last fortyfive hours . . . no more Hnals OMingled emotions . . . relief that it's almost over . . . a startled pang at nearing the end 'Vague plans for the future shaping themselves more definitely . . . the harrowing days of Senior life culminating in the dignified Commencement march . . . GEORGE C. ALEXANDER Castle Rock Business Phi Kappa Psi: C Club: Baseball fl, 2, 3, 41: Operetta fl, 2. 3. 41: Basketball 111. ARNOLD N. ANDERSON Chicago, Illinois Engineering Alpha Tau Omega: Sigma Tau: A. S. M. E.: Players' Club: Little Theatre Plays: Glee Club: Fresh' man Manager. MARGARET ANDERSON Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Pi Gamma Mu: Kappa Delta Pig Phi Chi Delta: Monar Board: Hesperia: W. A. A.: Presbyterian Union Cabinet: Y. W. C. A. President: A. S. U. C. Council, Sec. 141: Miss Dem- ocracy Q41: Senate C41: Orclies' tra: Glee Club: Class Teams: Hockey 141: Volleyball 131: Big Sisters: Silver and Gold: XVindow fl, 21: Women's Club f11. BERT BADGETT Carbondale Business Theta Xi: Soph. Cops: Track fl, 2, 3, 41: Football 141: Rhythm Circus f31. ROBERTA E. BAILAR Golden Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi: Spanish Club: Phi Chi D e l t a: Presbyterian Union. HELEN BAILEY Durango Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi: Spanish Club: Fgench Club: Womcn's Club fl, 2 . ' ADELAIDE BAIRD Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Delta: Dean Bigelow Scholarship. JOHN O. BANGEMAN La junta Arts and Sciences Swimming fl, 3, 41: C Club. THOMAS H. BARBER Pueblo Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega: Players' Club: Dodo: Silver and Gold: Colo- radan: Window: Junior Prom Committee: Little Theatre Plays. HOWARD J. BARNETT Casper, Wyoming Engineering Phi Delta Theta: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: A. I. Ch. E.: Mgr. of Colorado Engineer. EDITH W. BARNES Denver Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club: W. A. A. MARGARET M. BARN UM Pueblo Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Iota Sigma Pi: Hes- peria: Spur: Players' Club: Colo' rado Stagersg Wearer of the Masque: Senior Class Treasurer: Freshman Week Committee: Jun' ior Prom Committee. I..1 -1 fr ei ,- A I ll "mi ' 2 l 1F"Ti'BTf1IIi ' Il' ll 4 " Q.-:wr -- DOROTHY BAUGHER Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Mortar Board, Hes' periag Spurg Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Little Theatre Honorsg Operctta 1315 W. A. A.g Senate 141. RICHARD BEATTY Pueblo Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omcgag Campus lVin- dow, Editorg Players' Clubg In- terfratcrnity Council: Little The' atrc Honors 13, 415 Adelphi, Sil' ver and Gold 111. GILBERT BECK Cgden, Utah Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Tang A. I. C. E4 Phi Epsilon Phig Scimitarg Combined Engineers, President 1415 Junior Prom Com- mittee 1313 lnterfraternity Coun- cil 13, 411 Engineers' Ball Com- mittee 131: Frosh Foothallg Var- sity Swimming 1l1g Varsity Base- ball 12, 31. MARIAN BEE Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Wonicn's Club 121g 1Vindowg Xveslcy Foundation. FRANCES BENSON Loveland M usi c Chi Omcgag Asaphg Opcrctta 131: Glu: Club 11. 2, 3, 41: Silver and Cold 111: Dodo 111g Big Sisters 131: Intramurals. BILL BERUEFFY Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chig Pi Gamma Mug Silver and Gold 11, Z, 3, 41. Editor 1-41: Adelphi 11, 2, 31g Debating 11, 2, 313 Football 1115 Eiiiijdoxv 111, Manager 1211 Essay ll . MILTON BESSER Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Deltag Sigma Delta Chig Silver and Gold, Desk Ed' itorg Operettag AllfMusical Revue: Soph. Prom Committee. CLINTON BIOGS Canon City Business Sigma Alpha Epsilong Delta Sig' ma Pig Colorado Stagersg Oper' etta, Asst. Bus. Mgr. 131g Senior Plays, Manager 1315 Homecoming Play, Manager 131g Homecoming Committee 1315 Soph. Cop. CHARLES BIGLER Denver Engineering gcagiag Mu Sigma Chi, A. S. ROY BLACKMAN Littleton Law Alpha Tau Omegag Phi Alpha Dcltag Boosters' Club: Phi Ep' silon Phig Players' Club. JACK BLISS Greeley Engineering Sigma Nug Combined Engineers, Secretaryg C Clubg Tennis. JOE BOUNDS Kansas City, Mo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Nug Senior Class Presif dcntg Cheer Leader 131g Dodo 11, 213 Junior Prom Committee, Chairman: Phi Epsilon Phig Su- maliag Glce Club 11, 21. ig ,ii SI! 'II 5. VI. 4'III Asif' J I" , .-Y. I I"'I I I I ' IL X l I . , f III . M LBROY BOWLING Colorado Springs Pharmacy Acacia: Kappa Kappa Psi: Rho Sigma Chi: Phi Delta Chi: Colo- radan 141: Window 141: Silver and Gold 121: Band 11, 2, 3, 415 University Symphony Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 41: Operetta 111: Rhy- thm Circus Orchestra 131. MARY ANN BOYD Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Alpha Zeta Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: W. A. A. 12, 31: Spur: Hesperia: Silver and Gold 111: Dodo 11, 2, 3. 41: Coloradan 12. 3, 41, Associate Editor 141: Women's League Vau- cleville Committee 121: Secretary Sophomore Class: Sophomore Prom Committee: Big Sisters 121. ROBERT BRADFORD Denver Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi: Scimitar, Presi- dent: Sumalia: Heart and Dagger. Sec.-Treas.: Junior Prom Commit- tee: Drum Major, Band 12, 31: Sophomore Cop: Interfracernity Council 13, 41. BEATRICE BRAUND Montrose Business Delta Delta Delta: W. A. A.: Silver and Gold. VIROIL BRITTON Canon City Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Frosh Foot- ball: Scimitar: Sumalia: Soph. Cop, Chief: Vice-Pres. Junior Class: Vice-Pres. Senior Class: Football 12, 3, 41: C Club: Jun- ior Prom Committee: Colorado "U" Day Committee: Senior Week Committee: Freshman Week Cinmmittee: Interfraternity Coun- ci. CARL BRUNER Burlington Business Sigma Chi: Dodo 11, 3, 41: F. G. Bonhls Scholarship. DONALD BUCK Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Colorado Engi- neer: A. S. C. E. MADELINE BUNCE Villa Park, Illinois Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Northwestern University. RAMONA BURGESS Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi: Deutsche Verein: Spanish Club: French Cluh. HELEN BURGNER Boulder E Arts and Sciences Wesley Foundation: Home Eco- nomics Club. EDWARD BURKE Colorado Springs Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Pi Tau Sigma: A. S. 14. E.: Wesley Foundation Coun- Cl . EDITH BURNETT Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Delta: Women's Club, Triad 141: Big Sisters: Scenery and Costume Painting: Wesley Foundation Council. L. R-" 'HV' -u A r fi? A .sw-. . J MARGARET BURN ETT Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Y. W. C. A., Cab' inet Q41: Big Sisters U, 41, WAYNE BYRNE Hurley, New Mexico Engineering Phi Delta Theta: Scimitar: Base- ball Manager: Soph. Cop. JAMES CAMP Estes Park Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta: Kappa Kappa Psi: Rho Sigma Chi: Band fl, 21. LEONARD CANNON Denver Pharmacy Lambda Chi Alpha: Adelphi: Phi Epsilon Phi: Little Theatre: Junior Prom Committee: Washburn Phar- macy Society: Mortar and Pestle C l u b: lnterfraternity Council: Sopb. Cop. ROBERTA CARROLL Claude, Texas Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Y. YV. C. A.: Big Sisters. LOUISE CARTER Montclair, N. J. Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi: Theta Sigma Phi: W. A. A. 13, 41: Junior Prom Committee: Panhellenic QS, 41: Big Sisters 13, 41: Women's League Vaudeville: Dodo 141: In, tramurals: Women's Club f2, 31. NORMAN CASTELLAN Boulder Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Chi Epsilon: American Society of Civil Engineers: Colorado Engineer, Ed' itor: Little Symphony Orchestra fl, 2, 31: University Hikers' Club: Newman Club: Engineers' Day Committee, JOHN CHANDLER Boulder Arts and Sciences Glec Club: Congo Club. LUCILE CHENOWETH Del Norte Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta: Spur: XV. A. A.: Presbyterian Union: University WOmen's Club, Triad 12, 41, VicefPres.: University Hikers' Club: Women's League Vaude- ville: House of Rep. U, 41. CONSTANCE CHIPMAN Boston, Mass. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Social Chairman of A. W, S. K41: Alpha Zeta Pi: Big Sisters IZ. 3. 41: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 131: Women's Club, Triad f2, 31. JAMES CHRYSLER Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi Alpha: Cosmopolitan Club. RUTH CLARK Boulder Arts and Sciences 53,9 LILLIE COLLEY Leadville Arts and Sciences Alpha Nug Math. Clubg Hikers' Clubg Presbyterian Uniong XVom- en's Club. MAURICE CONNOLLY Colorado Springs Business Sigma Nug Delta Sigma Pig Pres' ident of School of Business 141- University Symphony 11, 2, DE Coloradan 1115 Opcretta 11, 21. GOLDENE COPELAND Boulder Music ELEANOR COUZENS Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappag Math. Club. DoN Cowuzs Boulder Arts and Sciences MARY CRONLAND Cheyenne, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag Silver and Gold 11Jg Y. W. C. A.g XVom- cn's Clubg Women's League Vauf devilleg Intramurals. GENEVIEVE Cnoss Boulder Arts and Sciences University Women's Clubg Spanish Club. DONALD CUSTER Englewood Arts and Sciences Presbyterian U n i o ng Colorado Mountain Club. MADELINE DARLING Durango Arts and Sciences Theta Sigma Phlg Chi Delta Phi. MARY DART' Laramie, Wyomimig Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag Alpha Zeta Pig Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Epsif lon Sigmag Mortar Boardg Hes- peria: Spurg A. S. U. C. Coun- cilg XV. A, A. Board: Operettag Colorado Stagersg Players' Club. KATHERINE DAv1s Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Delta: Womcn's Club, President 145, Head Triad 135g Triad 1255 House of Rep. 1213 A. W. S.g Senate 13, 41g Big Sisters 1415 W. A. A.g Spurg Mortar Boardg Freshman Week Committee 1-0. FLORENCE DOMKE Oakland, California Arts and Sciences Home Economics Clubg Womcn's Clubg W. A. A. 1, ., , U., ..., il 3 fy w 1"35f'-1m1 ,361 ., , . . ,fl 11111 11111 11111 11111 1 , 1 1 Q W 41 1 GEORGE DONNELLY 1 ERMORINE EDWARDS Idaho Springs l Brighton . 1 ' 1 , AWS and SCIGWC-'55 111 Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi 1,' l Chi Omcgag Kappa Delta Pig Sig- l- 1 V 1 ma Epsilon Sigma: Women's Club, 1l1,ll Secretary f2Jg Big Sisters MJ: 1'1,1l1 Glee Club fl, 333 XVomcn's I1 1 l 1 1 League Vaudevillc 121. 111 . N11 FRED DRUMMOND 1 1, 1 Laird MIM ETHEL ELFTMAN 1 1 1 1 11 Boulder Phawnacy 1 , ' .1 . Phi Delta cha, Mmm and Pesrle 1 11 F1116 AWS Clllb- 1 1 N Q 11 Womerfs Club. 1 11 I' 1 1 11111 N 1 11' 1 1 1 11 RUTH DUNCAN 1 CHOICE ELLIOT Del Norte 1' Boulder Business 1 Arts and Sciences lain Deltag XV0mcn's Clubg X X! , Ng lcfietaclglgetas5LLIKar?3li5-oogarzglri ' ' ' 11 1 1' 1 1 slommirreeg Boosters' Clubg Win' ' 1 1 1 ow. MARJORIE DUNNING 1 f Denver 11 11 1 1 Business 1 1 MAXINE ELLIS Ch' O gL'n:l Th r f2, 3, 1 1' 3231 Lilltlgi 'llgliiatie gcziiigls 1413 '1 1 Rocky Ford .' 3, 4 3 ' 1 , . fnsyiifay fig. 56.110, piglfeirggxz N1-1 Avts and Sciences Big Sisters QZ, 3, -Og Women's 111 League Vaudeville 12, 312 Rhythm ,1 Circus C413 Window Staff 12, 355 ' Y. W. C. A. fl. 2. 311 Vl7omen's l ' Club fl, 213 Ad Club K-U: In- 1 tramurals fl, 2, 3, 43. 1111 . 1 CLIFFORD EVANS GIERGE DUREE 11' 1 St. Louis, Missouri unnison 111 1 , ' . Arts and Sciences Englneelmg 1 11 C Clubg Operettag Freshman Foot' A- I, E. E' ,1 ball: Gymnastics. 111 1 1 1 X 1 1111 1 1 1 1 1111 GEORGE EARNEST DOROTHY EVANS DCUVCI' ' Boulder 11 , BUSWLCSS '1 1 Arts and Sciences Chi Psi? Delta Sigma Pfi Tfiwk 'j Phi Chi Delray Womzn's Clubg Y. Manager HJ- 1 NV. C. A.: WV. A. A.g Presby- 1l 1 terizm Union. :N 1 1 - V i . H W . I I 1 V11 ' , 1 Lu ,, 1' 1 YT? ,JY JOHN EVANS Engineering Boulder Phi Kappa Psi: Tau Beta Pi: Sig' ma Tau: Eta Kappa Nu: Sigma Pi Sigma: Silver and Gold: Colo- raclo Engineer: Glee Club: Oper' etta: Engineers' Ball Committee: Jamboree Day Committee. CHRISTINE EvERsoLE Longmont Arts and Sciences Chi Delta Phi: Poetry Society: Window 131: Women's Club: In- tramurals. LILLIAN FALK Del Norte Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: University of Arizona. MELVIN FALK Deora Engineering Delta Sigma Phi: Colorado Engif necr 11, 2, 3, 41: University Symphony Orchestra 111. ELEANOR FOOTE Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Delta Phi Delta: Play- ers' Club: A. W. S., Housing Chairman: House of Rep.: Big Sisters: Women's League Vaudef villc. RUTH FORD Platteville Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sig' ma: Spanish Club. SHIRLEY FREEMAN Mancos Arts and Sciences U. C. H. C.: Math. Club: W. A. A.: A. W. S.: Women's Club. ALICE FREUDENBERG Boulder Arts and Sciences Mortar Board: Spur: Women's Club Council 13, 41: Big Sisters 12, 3, 41: Women's League Vauf deville 13, 41: Colorado Moun- tain Club 13, 41: Deutsche Ver- cm 11, 2, 3, 41. MARIE FRITZ Boulder Arts and Sciences MAXINE GABARDI Central City Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club: Women's Club. GERTRUDE GARDNER Boulder Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon: Mortar and Pestle Club: Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41. RICHARD GARRETT Canon City Arts and Sciences F, ,,. -. , - l L1 A-4, 5 ---, li ill' 7 Q ILTT' ' JAMES GARRISON Denver Law 4" To-Lego e Theta Xi: Phi Alpha Delta: Adel' i phi 12, 3, 41: Glen Club 11, 2, ' 3, 41. WILLIAM GARRISON Denver Engineering A. I. E. E.: U. C. H. S.: Colo' rado Engineer. ELEANOR GAY Casper, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Delta Phi Delta. EDWARD GEMMILL Willard Engineering Phi Kappa Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: Sigma Pi Sigma: A. I, E. E.: A. S. U. C. Coun- iigx zlioard of Pub.: Glcc Club HELENE GIBBONS Denver Arts and Sciences Womcn's Club 11, 21: Orchestra 11. 2, 41: Operctta Orchestra 11. 21- EDWIN GINSBURG Pueblo Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Delta: Honors Student: VUSUY Debating: Oxford Essay Club: Freshman Debating: Adel' phi: Interfraternity Council: Kling- ler Oratorical Contest Finals. WILBUR GOODNOW Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi: Coloradan, Ath' letic Editor 121: Silver and Gold 111: Sophomore Prom Committee. BILL GRAHAM Boulder Business Sigma Nu: Scimitar: Somalia: Heart and Dagger: Yell Leader 11, 2, 3, 41: Student Marshal 131: Phi Epsilon Phi: Operetta 12, 3. 41: Little Theatre Plays 131: Homecoming Committee 131: Sophomore Cop 121. NELLII3 GRANT Denver Music Chi Omega: Players' Club: Or' chestra: Operetta 11. Z, 31: May Quccn 131: Little Theatre: Colo' rado Stagcrs: Class Teams: W. A. A.: Debating: Homecoming Plays: Glec Club: Intramurals: Women's League Vaudeville 12, 31: Dance Drama 121: Rhythm Circus 141: Women's Club. WILBER GREENMAN Boulder Arts and Sciences PHILIP GREGG Boulder Arts and Sciences Theta Xi: Phi Beta Kappa: Delta Sigma Rho: Alpha Chi Sigma: A. S. U. C. Council: Debating: Ox' ford Essay Club: Honors Candi' date: Interfraternity Council. FLORENCE GREGORY Leadville Arts and Sciences Womcn's Club: Ncwman Club. 70 SUSAN GRIER Cheyenne, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag Operetta 11, Zjg Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A. PHILO GROMMON Berthoud Engineering Beta Theta Pig Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E. CHARLES GUINEY Denver Business Delta Sigma Pig Undergraduate Athletic Manager, A. S. U. C. 13, -Hg Football Manager 13, -Hg Bas- ketball Manager Hl: Baseball Manager Q3, 4jg "C" Club. ADOLPH GUSTAFSON Boulder Engineering Acaciag Chi Epsilong Tau Beta Pig A. S. C. E., Treasurerg Colorado Engineer. MARVIN HALLDORSON Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Psig Kappa Delta Pig University Band fl, Z, 3, -Og U, C. H. C. STEWART HANNAH Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug Sig' ma Taug A. I. E. E., Chairrnang Student Religious Interest Com- mittee. JACK HARDEN Boulder Engineering Phi Delta Thetag Colorado Engi' neer CIJ. HARRY HARDY Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pig A. I. E. B. GENIE HARMS Paris, Texas Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Theta Sig- ma Phig Window Ujg Silver and Gold Columnist Ugg Rhythm Cir' cus. Director I4 5 Intramurals G15 Coloradan f3Qg University of Arkansas U, 21. PATRICIA HARRIS Longmont Business Pi Beta Phig Rhythm Circus 13, -U5 Song Fest C3Jg Women's Vau- deville 131g Ad Cluh 1413 Y. W. C. A. Hjg Gouchcr College UD. MAXINE HARTNER Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: Operetta fl, 21g Dance Dramag Panhellenicg Glee Cluhg Porpoiseg Orchesisg Commencement Playg Secretary Junior Class: "Miss Colorado U"g Women's Clubg Big Sisters. DUNCAN HAVENS Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Psig Dramaticsg A. S. M. E. . .u l I I ' J Y EEL, a...J.,Y,.., Y , igz. .lil I ETHEL HENSHAXV Joplin, Missouri Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phig Y. YV. C. A. Cab' inetg Coslumingg Many' Fate. LA VERNI2 G. HIKES Boulder Arts and Sciences Womcn's Club: Spanish Club. HOWARD C, HOCKING Boulder Arts and Sciences Freshman Football: Baseball. MILDRED HOGSETT Longmont Arts and Sciences Alpha Phig Big Sistcrsg NVomcn's Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Intramurals. MILTON E. HONNOLD Castle Rock Engineering Kappa Kappa Psig Bandg A. I. E. E. JEAN M. HUFF Canon City Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omcgag Panhcllenic 1315 House of Rep. G19 Y. XV. C. A. 12, Blg W. A. A. 141. Q-.dis 4. I MABEL D. HULSE Salida Music Glee Club: W0mCD'B Clubg Asaph. ALICE LOUISE INGERSOLL Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phig W. A. A. ffl, 413 Big Sistcrsg Silver and Gold: Windowg XVornen's Club: Y. YV. C. A. ELEANOR IN GERSOLL Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phig Silver and Gold QSM Big Sistersg Women's Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Junior Prom Com- mittee. MARY INGLEY Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag Phi Beta Kappag Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Ep- silon Sigmag Mortar Boardg Hes' pcriag W. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Independent Honor Stu- dcntg Panhcllenic fl, 2, 31. NELLE B. INNESS Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Zetag Spurg Panhellenicg XVomen's Club: W. A. A.g Home Economics Club. JEAN J. JACOBUCCI Brighton Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phig Newman Clubg Boxing. 5916 CHARLES H. JAMES Boulder Engineering Pi Tau Sigmag Wesley Foundationg University Hikers' Club. WILLIAM B. JOHNSON Denver Engineering A. 1. E. E. THEODORE W. JOHNSON Billings, Montana Music Symphony Orchestrag Glee Clubg Operettag Rhythm Circusg Cosmo' politan Club: Deutsche Verein. ANNIE E. JURCHECK Boulder Arts and Sciences W'omen's Club, Triad QZJQ Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A., Boardg House of Rep.g Big Sisters. NORMAN J. KAUTT Chicago, Illinois Business Delta Sigma Pig Beta Alpha Psi. BETTY KEELER Longmont Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag Theta Sig' ma Phig Hcsperiag Coloradang Silf ver and Gold: Dodog Senate: House of Rep.g Big Sisters: Y. W. C. A.g A. W. S., Vice'Pres.: Costuming. JOHN S. KENYON Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nu: A. I. E. E., Secretary. SMITH A. KETOHUM Canon City Engineering Phi Delta Thetag A. S. C. E.: Chairman Engineers' Day Com- mittee: Boxing. THOMAS H. KIRBY Chicago, Illinois Engineering A. I. E. E.g University Hikers' Club. THEODORE J. KIRKMEYER Boulder Business Delta Tau Deltag Football: C Cluhg Basketballg Scimitarg Suma' liag Chairman of Junior Promg Chief of Soph. Cops: Opcrettag Aclelphig Soph. Dance Committee. MAR JORIE L. KIRSCHBAUM Trinidad Pharmacy Chi Omega: Kappa Epsilong Wom- cn's Clubg Mortar and Pestle Clubg Glee Clubg Coloradan Uh Intramurals. RENARD A. KUEIAK Gunnison Engineering A. S. M. E.: Newman Club. M-J.L........ M, , M, JOHN R. LACHER Montrose Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Dclrag Alpha Chi Sig- mag Math, Club. SARAH LANCASTER Eads Arts and Sciences Intramurals VIOLET V. LARSON Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pig Mortar Board Hespcriag Spurg President Of A W. S.3 Sennteg W. A. A.g Doclo GEORGE J. LOsAssO Wheatridge Engineering A. I. E. E. TOM LAWRENSON Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E.g Pi Tau Sigma. NONIE LOUISE LEEEORGE Pueblo Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Epsilon Sigma. WALTER LENAHAN Port Monmouth, N. J. Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E.g University Hiking Club. HELEN LETT Yuma Business Chi Omegag Coloradan 12, 313 Window fl, 313 Silver and Gold EVADNA LEWIS La Junta Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. CAROLINE LIPPMAN Denver Arts and Sciences Windowg Big Sistersg WOmen's Clubg Y. W. C. A. CARL H. LIPPERT Milwaukee, Wis. Arts and Sciences Acaciag Delta Sigma Kappa. ALBERT E. LOGAN Limon Engineering Tau Beta Pig Sigma Taug Eta Kappa Nug A. I. E. E4 Univer- sity Hiking Club, Treasurer. 611' . PI-IILLIP M. LoRToN Alamosa Engineering Alpha Tau Omega: Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma: A. S. M. E. W. A. LYALL Springville, Utah Engineering Kappa Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: Seim- garg Tennis: C Club: Dodo: A. I. JOHN C. LUNDGREN Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Sigma Phi: Scimitar: Glee Club: Soph. Cop: Interfraternity Council: Men's Vaudeville. CHARLES M. MACKEY Alliance, Nebraska Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Eta Kappa Nu: Kappa Kappa Psi: A. I. E. E.: Band: Symphony Orchestra: Coloradan U. 41- EDNA MALEY New Boston, Illinois Arts and Sciences ANGELINA MARASCO Grand Junction Arts and Sciences Spanish Club: Newman Club. VIRGINIA A. MARECHAL St. joseph, Missouri Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.: Women's Club. PAUL H. MARLBY Aurora Business Alpha Sigma Phi: Soph. Cop. JOSEPH E. IVIAUDRU Denver Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Engineers' Applefest Committee: Soph. Cops. PATRICIA H. MCCORKLE Louisville Music Alpha Phi: Secretary of Senior Class. JoI-IN D. MCCRUM Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Psi: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Scimitar: Basketball Manager: Fencing: Engineers' Ball Committee. CHARLES S. MERRILL Wolcott Engineering Phi Kappa Tau: Tau Beta Pi: Sig- ma Pi Sigma: Adelphi: Eta Kappa Nu: Band: Symphony Orchestra fl, 21: Colorado Engineer U, 7.1. g V 'v"' IA - 'x ANA! DONALD W. MERTZ Pueblo Engineering Sigma Chi: Intcrfraternity Coun' cil: A. S. C. B. VIRGINIA L. MILLER Golden Arts and Sciences Theta Sigma Phi: Phi Chi Delta: XV. A. A.: Alpha Nu: Presbyf terian Union, Secretary: Little Symphony: junior Class Hockey Team: Intramurals. M. WILMA MINIUM Boulder Arts and Sciences Math. Club: Alpha Nu: Pzirpoisc: Scout Club: W. A. A. MARY EDNA MORRIS Sterling Business Chi Omega: Silver and Gold: Col' oradan: Windoxx': Y. W. C. A.: Big Sisters: Intramurals: Dance Drama. LAWRENCE T. MOBRIDE Fort Collins Business Players' Club: Little Theatre, "Faustus," "Kestral Edge". EDISON S. MOEWEN La Grange, Ill. Business Delta Sigma Phi: Delta Sigma Pi: Intcrfratcrnity Council: Silver and Gold. ll: G. ANNE MCLAUGHLIN Boulder Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Theta Sigma Phi: Chi Delta Phi: Panhellenic U., 31: Big Sisters CZ, 3, 41: Women's Club: Dodo fl, 21: Silver and Gold 121: Dance Drama Q21: Womcn's League Vaucleville 01: Rhythm Circus f21. EDITH F. NELSON Niwot Arts and Sciences ELIZABETH E. NELSON Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Alpha Zeta Pi: Big Sisters QZ1: Y. W. C. A. fl, 21: Costuming C11: Women's League Vaudcville: Lcs Grands Jaillards: Spanish Club: Wumen's Club U. 2, 31: Congo Club. M. EDITH NEW Eckley Arts and Sciences U. C. H. C.: YV. A. A.: Math. Club: Alpha Nu: Phi Chi Delta. INEZ C. NEWELL Rockvale Arts and Sciences Alpha Nu: Math. Club,VicefPres. K41: NVcslcy Foundation: Won1en's Club fl, 21: W. A. A. ll, 2, 31: Cosmopolitan Club: Y. W. C. A. 01: Big Sisters U1. GEORGE A. NEWTON Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta: Sigma Delta Chi: Pi Gamma Mu: Football IZ, 3, 41: Basketball fl, 2, 3, 41: C Club Ci, 2, 31, President 141: A. S. U. C. Council: Heart and Dagger: Sumalia: Scimitar: Win- dow: Adelphi: Essay Club. CATHERINE M. NORTHRUP Monte Vista Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Players' Club. TRIEVA D. NUTTALL Gebo, Wyoming Music Alpha Omicron Pi: Orchestra 141: Glee Club il, 2, 31: Choral Un- ion U1: W0men's Club fl, 21: W. A. A. GEORGE E. O'NEAL Boulder Engineering BETTY F. OLSEN Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Iota Sigma Pi: Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A., Secretary: Big Sisters, Secretary: Players' Club: Home Economics Club. NANCY TRENT OSBORN Oklahoma City, Okla. Music Pi Beta Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Womf en's Club: Glee Club fl, 21, Secretary C31, President f41: Women's League Vaudeville 12, 3, 41: Rhythm Circus 12, 3, 41: Song Fest 12, 3, 41: Jamboree Committee Q41. HAROLD A. PADEIELD Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta: Pi Gamma Mu: Varsity Baseball 13, 41: C Club. MILDRED M. PAINE Denver Arts and Sciences ALF R. PALM Chicago, Illinois Engineering U. c. H. C.: A. s. c. E. E. STANTON PALMER Sterling Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma: A. S. M. E.: Colo' :ado Engineer fl, 21: Interfrater- nity Council. WILSON T. PATTERSON Denver Business Alpha Sigma Phi: Delta Sigma Pi: Phi Epsilon Phi. ELMER C. PEABODY Breckenridge Engineering Acacia: Pi Tau Sigma: A. S. M. E.: XVindow. SALLY PEEBLES Boulder Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Alpha Zeta Pig Mortar Board: Women's Club Council 141: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Costuming: Big Sisters. P I .4:JJ:.i . ., I , I I Iii? D Z M. EINO PEKKARINE l Telluride Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Dcltag Cosmopolitan Clubg Opcrctta f2J. EDWARD A. PERKINS Florence ' Arts and Sciences - Presbyterian Uniong W'indow. WM. E. PERSCHBACKER Denver . l Business Phi Epsilon Phig Beta Alpha Psi. X WALP'RED A. PETERSON Boulder Engineering A. S. M. E4 Wrestling: Track: C Clubg Freshman Football. KATHERINE M. PHILLIPS Ridgway Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega. MARY V. PICK Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omegag Little Theatre Playsg Glcc Clubg W. A. A.g Big Sistcrsg Y, W. C. A.: Women's Club. NONA M. PICKETT Louisville Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon EDWARD T. PIN KETT Denver Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle Clubg Cosmo' politan Club. ALICE E. PLESTED Trinidad Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Thctag Silver and Cold fllg YVindow fl, 41: Colo' radan fl, 2. 315 XVomen's Club: Y. XV, C. A. LUCILLE E. POWELL Denver Arts and Sciences W. A. A., VicefPres.g Head of Orchesisg Physical Education Club, President. JEANETTE H. PRICE Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Kappa Delta Pig Y. NV. C. A. Cabinetg Sym- phony Orchestrag Women's Club: Silver and Golclg Cosmopolitan Clubg Model Disarmament Con' ference. ROBERT A. PROSSER Pueblo Engineering Sigma Chig Coloradan U., 31, Asst. Editor Hjg Football QU: Senior Play ill. 65-0 CLIFFORD PUGI-I Long Beach, Calif. Engineering Chi Epsilong Alpha Nug Asst. Editor of Transitg A. S. C. E., U. C. H. C. WALLACE R. PUGH Long Beach, Calif. Engineering Chi Epsilong Alpha Nug A. S. C. E.: U. C. H. C. EDWARD G. QUAM Boulder Business Kappa Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi. JAMES H. RAE Geho, Wyoming Engineering Phi Kappa Taug A. I. E. E4 Touchball 11, 2, 3, 415 Boxing 11. 21. DON S. RAND Denver Engineering Lambda Chi Alphag Chi Epsilon: A. S. C. E.: Colorado Engineer 1119 Little Theatre Plays 111. HELEN E. RECE Sterling Business Alpha Phi: Y. W. C. A. Cab- inetg Vocational Guidance Comm., Chairmang Big Sistersg KVomen's Club: Ad Cluh. GEORGE C. RENK Denver Engineering Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. M. E., Treasurer. ELGIN H. REX Sterling Arts and Sciences Delta sigma Phig Phi Dena Chig Kappa Kappa Psig Band. MILTON A. REX Sterling Engineering U K A Delta Sigma Phig Kappa Kappa Psig Bandg Operetta. JOHN S. RICHARDS Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappag Pi Gamma Mug Independent Honors Studentg Ox- ford Essay Club 141: Baseball 11, 2, 3, 415 Scimitar. TI-IELMA L. RICHARDS Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phig Panhellenic 1311 Dodo 13, 41g Women's League Vaudef villeg Big Sistersg XV. A. A.g Inf tramurals. DONALD B. RICHARDSON Denver Engineering Chi Psig Tau Beta Pig Chi Epsi- long Sigma Taug Engineers' Ball Committee 13, 415 Coloradan131g Interfraternity Council: Vice-Pres. gf Combined Engineersg A. S. C. -' 'rn . ' .. ,l'. ""J' I 'i .L- l -7 ,.1 .1 , 7 r ki l 'fi' 1 ' I H - 14. g' W . ,,-..,,. if c L CHARLES J. RIBAR Pueblo Law Alpha Tau Omega: U. of C, Bar Association: Interfratizrnity Coun- cil: Boosters Club. ELSIE L. RILEY Boulder Pharmacy Kappa Epsilon, Mortar and Pcstle Club. EUGENIA M. ROBINSON Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Glcc Club: Y. W, C. A. CLARA J. ROEDEL Cheyenne, Wyoiniiig Arts and Sciences Chi Omega JERRY B. RoMANs Eaton Engineering Chi Epsilon: A. S. C. E. SARA T. SANDERSON Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Theta Sigma Phi: Chi Delta Phi: Spur: Hes- peria: Senate: Big Sisters: Silver and Gold. .l A4 -im ,, .H . l,, : if' .villa fl CHARLES L. SAYRE Boulder Business Phi Delta Theta: Delta Sigma Pl: Inrcrfraternity Council: Freshman D a n c e Committee: Sophomore Dance Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Soph. Cop. ROBERT W. SCHLAGETER Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Tau: Sigma Delta Chi: XVindow. ADELINE B. SCHLAEPFER Leadville Arts and Sciences Glue Club fl, 2, 41: NVomen's Club: U. C. H. C.: W. A. A. WESLEY B. SCHORR Denver Miisic Glce Club: Male Quartette: Foot- ball: Operetta: Symphony Orches- tra: Cosmopolitan Club: Band. ANNABEL E. SCHRYVER Polo, Illinois Business Pi Beta Phi: Acl Club. RUTH M. SCHWABENLAND Berthoud Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi: Chi Delta Phi: French Club: Spanish Club: Conf go Club. 1' MARGARET B. SCHWALD Kansas City, Mo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pig Panhellenic CS, 413 A. W. S. Q3, 414 Intra- murals. MARGARET E. SEACREST Boulder Arts and Sciences Womr:n's Clubg Wesley Founda' tion. JOHN J. SHAGKLEFGRD Gunnison Business Kappa Sigmag Delta Sigma Pi: Phi Epsilon Phig Adclphig Band 121g Freshman Football. VICTOR P. S1-IAFEER Durango Engineering Tau Beta Pig Sigma Taug Alpha Chi Sigmag Phi Epsilon Phig A. I. C. E. Secretary. RAYMOND M. SHEDA Denver Engineering Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigrnag A. S. M. E., President. SARAH M. SHELTON Denver Arts and Sciences Players' Clubg Spanish Clubg Lit' tlc Theatre. BETTY E. SHONSBYE Pueblo Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag l.Vomen's Club 111. WILERED E. SLADE Cheyenne Wells Engineering Kappa Kappa Psi IZ, 3, 413 Band 41, 2, 3, 415 A. I. B. E. 43, 41g Intercollegiate Band Committee 1413 University Hiking Club. JAMES M. SMITH Walsenburg Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi: C Clubg Oper- etta 131g Rhythm Circus 121: Gymnastics K3, 41. MARGARET E. SMITH Pueblo Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pig W. A. A.g Uni- versity Hiking Clubg Presbyterian Union. HAROLD W. SoHNs Hermann, Missouri Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Alpha Chi Sigmag Phi Epsilon Phig A. I. Ch. E. il, 2, 31, VicefPres. C413 Presby- terian. Union fl, 2, 31, Presi- dent 141. RICHARD T. SPANGLER Willard Pharmacy Monar and Pestle Club fl, 2, 3. 41g Cosmopolitan Club 121. FTSE? r lg 'V-if 'WD-v" I ' ill Eng f- sz . is iii ? EDWARD SPARROW Pueblo Engineering Alpha Tau Omega: Sigma Tang Eta Kappa Nug Kappa Kappa Psig A. I. E. E., Treasurer Q-U5 Band fl, 2, 3, LU. RUPERT SPEARMAN Whitney, Nebraska Engineering Phi Kappa Tau: A. S. C. E. HAROLD SPRINGER Durango Business Kappa Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi: C Clnhg Baseballg Intcrfrutcrnity Council. JOHN STANLEY Boulder Engineering Phi Epsilon Phig A. S. C. E.: Sophomore Cope: 121. EUGENIA STAFFORD Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Tln-tag XVindow. RUTH M. STAIIFFER Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag Mortar Board: Honor Studcntg XV. A. A.g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet U, 413 Spur 1233 XVomcn's Club Council iljg lVindow Stall 425: NVOmen's League Vaudcville 12, 313 Rclif ginus Interests Committee. L. PETER STEENBERGEN Point Pleasant, W. Va. Engineering KENNETH W. STEVENSON juleshurg Arts and Sciences Theta Xig U. C. H. C., Pres' idcnt. MILDRED STRACHAN Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Delta Gamina ROLAND SWEDLUND Boulder Business Sigma Phi Epsilon: Delta Sigma Pi: Heart and Dagger: Sumaliag Silver and Goldg Dodo: Ad Clubg Colnradan fl, ZH, Asst. Editor 137- Editor HJ. CLIFFORD E. SXVENSON Boulder Business Phi Delta Thetag Delta Sigma Pig Silver :Ind Gold fl, 213 Colo' radzm fl, Z, Sl, Bus, Mgr. HJ. VIRGINIA TASHER Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phig Silver and Gold fl, Z, 3, -UQ Intramurals: Y. W. C. A. . ii if 6 A. A. 9. ROx1E TALIAFERRO Boulder Pharmacy Iota Sigma Pig Kappa Epsilong Mortar and Pcstle Club. MERTON TAYLOR Dolores Business Theta Xi: Interfrntcrnity Councilg Coloradan U., 3, 43. ROBERT M. TENERY Waxahachie, Texas Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Taug Phi Delta Chi: Adelphi: Interfraternity Councilg Silver and Gold 125. JAMES R. THOMAS Wheatridge Engineering Kappa Sigma: Chi Epsilong Adel- phi: Junior Prom Committeeg Ap' plcfcst Committee, Engineers' Ball Committee. WILMA C. THOMAS Menlo, Kansas Arts and Sciences Alpha Nug Math. Cluhg Big Sis' ters 13, 41, W. A. A., Intra' murals. ARTHUR THOMPSON Greeley Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Deltag Sigma Delta Chi: A. S. U. C. Councilg Vice' Pres., A. S. U. C.g Interfrater' nity Councilg Windowg Silver and ?oldgJLittle Symphony Orchestra l, 2 . GERALD E. THOMPSON Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Dclta. MARGARET M. THORPB La Junta Arts and Sciences Glce Clubg Newman Club 13, 41: Asaph, Religious Interest Commit' tccg Women's Club. LUTHER A. TILLOTSON Roswell, New Mexico Engineering Phi Kappa Psig Sigma Tau: Phi Epsilon Phig Alpha Chi Sigmag A. S. Ch. E. ESTHER TRACEY Boulder Arts and Sciences Debating lljg WOmen's Club UH. ALBIE TRAVNICEK Nedakonice, Czechof slovakia Arts and Sciences W. A. A. u, 2, 334 Y. W. c. A, 13, 41, Cosmopolitan Club, Sec. HJ. FORREST G. TRIPP Windsor Business Sigma Chig Delta Sigma Pig Beta Alpha Psi. I ,.. c- .1 41" 'Au' .-if. 7 -al :neil , ,JJ LJ-M .. E.,' -L., . L, . f .lj ff' . 1'6"-lvl' Q. - 'M ' DOROTHY E. TROTTER Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences HAROLD L. TURNER Ignacio Arts and Sciences Theta Xig Band. JOHN O. TURNER Denver Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha: Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. M. E.g Colorado Engineer 12, 3, 41. MONROE R. TYLER Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta WILLIS UNDERWOOD Del Norte Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psig Kappa Delta Pig President A. S. U. C.g Junior Class Presidentg University Band, Presidentg Adclf phi, Vice'Pres. 131g Sumaliag Scimitarg Track CHQ Intcrfraterf nity Scholarship Award 1113 Phi Epsilon Phig Freshman Week Com' mittee. RUTH VERNER Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omegag Chi Delta Phig Y. W. C. A. fl. 21: Little The' atre Properties: Dodoq Players' Club 1411 Dance Drama HQ. FLORENCE A. WACKER Longmont Arts and Sciences Orchestrag Glec Clubg German Club: Y. W. C. A.g Womcn's Club. CARL H. WAGNER Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Theta Xig Adelphi. LEE H. WALKER Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Essay Society MARY L. WALLER Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi CHARLES A. WEETH Wicliita Falls, Texas Engineering MILDRED R. WHITESIDE Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma 7 il. ,mi J rm of in ' ' A,-'4. . . Y 5 7,7 ,girl uc , ROSE WILKINS Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pig Spanish Clubg University Women's Cluhg YV. A. A.g University Hiking Club. FRANK V. WILLARD Ovid Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon ELEANOR M. WILLIAMS Denver Arts and Sciences W. A. A., Treasurerg Physical Education Club. JOSEPH P. WILLIAMS Sandusky, Ohio Arts and Sciences Acaciag Glee Clubg Bandg Or' chestra. J. HOXVARD WILLIAMSON Austin Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle Club, Win- dow UQ. JOHN C. WILSON ' Piedmont, California Business Alpha Tau Omega: Delta Sigma Pi: Silver and Gold 13, 41. S LEAH E. WILSON Longmont Arts and Sciences University Symphony Orchestra: W. A. A., Women's Club, Y. NV. C. A.g Intramurals. HOMER A. WINN Greeley Business Sigma Nug Delta Sigma Pig Oper- ctta 1313 Baseball fl, 2, 3, 4,3 Interfraternity Council. HELEN WOLCOTT Boulder Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Mortar Boardg Spur, President C213 Sponsor 1413 Big Sistersg XVomen's Clubg W. A. A.: Pan' hellenicg Senate f2, Sh A. W. S., Treasurer CU: Women's lieague Vaudevilleg Dodog May ere. CATHERINE WOLVERTON Boulder Arts and Sciences Women's Club MARYRUTH WOOD Loveland Business Phi Chi Delta: Presbyterian Union: U. C. H. C.g Ad Clubg W. A. A. VERA H. WOODBURY Boulder Music Alpha Delta Pig Glec Cluhg New- man Cluhg Women's Clubg Pan. hcllenicg Intramurals. fy- 1 -A fs-.ful f-'fr T1-'jean' '5':' .I N l Nwiil' ' . ,L 'j , ' ln -'fi' fill-'lui-.l if TT' W 'W l, gg'-X-ani, - 'Y rxi l il'l A JESSE H. ZAERISKIE Pagosa Junction Engineering Alpha Sigma Phig Tau Beta Pig Sigma Taug Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. M. E.: Combined Engineers, 'Treasurer l4Jg Colorado Engineer fl, 2, 3, 4Jg Engineers' Ball Com' mittee HJ. HAROLD E. ZIMMER Dodge City, Kansas Law Phi Kappa Taug Phi Alpha Deltag lVesley Foundation, President f2, Slg Adelphi, President fljg U. C. H. C. LAMBERT J. BURGER Boulder Business Theta xi GEORGE J. COOPER Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pig Eta Kappa Nug A. I. MARTHA CUSHING Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma Little Theatre Cos- tummg, XVomI,n's Club. JANET EDXVARDS Denver Arts and Sciences K1ppa Kappa Gammag Operettag Silver and Gold Ill. E. E. . 1. 1 ff n 1 r 1 JUN: jzilfxk 1' 1 iii' , I ' " -ly LOUISE ROSSI HEWLETT Trinidad Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pig Sigma Epsilon Sigmag NV. A. A., President HJ, Board CD9 Spurg A. W. S.: Sen- ate Q-Hg House of Representatives i2 'J B' S' XV ' , .7 I lg ISYCISQ OIHCI1 S Club, Triad 121. VIRGINIA JAMISON Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Dclta Deltag Orchesisg Dance Dramag YVomen's League Vaudevilleg Intramurals. ELLA MARIE O'LEARY Cheyenne, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Ga mmag Big Sis- tersg lVomen's Clulng Operettag Dance Drama. KEITH SEAVY Los Angeles, Calif. Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilong Boxing QZJ. JAMES SOARBORO Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigmag Sigma Delta Chi: Business Manager Dodo. RICHARD SUMNER Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psiq Pi Gamma Mug Phi Beta Kappag Sumaliag Ox' ford Clubg Homecommg Pla! GJ. ...ifmq Ii- 7355 I Rs Si Pb? DPP Juniors now . . . upperclassmen holding new responsibilities, widening friendships . . . feeling new-gained im' portance . . . continuing work with greater interest . . . preparing more ser' iously for life 0The Junior Prom . . . big social event of the year . . . late hours . . . music and perfume . . . trailf ing gowns and tuxedos Ojunior hon' oraries . . . pledging . . . Hesperia with green bows . . . Sumalia with an "S" on the forehead . . . Juniors looking for' ward to the last year. ALAN B. ADAM Fort Collins Pharmacy Lambda Chi Alphag Mortar and Pestlc Club. GRETCHEN ANDREWS Midwest, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Hesperia, Presiclentg Big Sister 12, 325 Col- oradan 11, 2, 31, Assistant Editor 1313 University YVomen's Club 1115 Y. W. C. A, 11, 2, 31. JOHN AITKEN Denver Business Beta Theta Pig Delta Sigma Pig Advertising Club: Silver and Gold. MARIAN BARNES Trinidad Engineering Chi Omegag Sigma Epsilon Sigmaf A. S. C. E., Secretary 131g Colo' rado Engineer 12, 31g Panhellenic 11, Z, 315 Big Sisters 131. BRUCE F. BAUER Boulder Engineering Band 11, 2, 313 Orchestra 11, 2, 31. MARY BEASLEY Alamogordo, N. Mex. Arts and Sciences University Women's Clubg Big Sisters: W. A. A.g U. C. H. C,g Presbyterian Union. ELIZABETH BEREMAN Denver Arts and Sciences U. C. H. C.g W. A. A.: Big Sisters. THEODORE BERRI Durango Engineering A. 1. E. E. WILLIAM H. BETTGER Sterling Arts and Sciences FRED L. BOYDSTON Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon HELEN MAE BRAND Hygiene Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club 11. 2, 31. Secretary 12jg U. C. H. C. 121' Women's Club 11, 21g Intramu: mls. ELMER BROCK Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Psig Surnaliag Chairman of Junior Promg Operetta 11, 215 Colorado Stagersg Student Produc- tion Manager. ' T' lIr!'Rf2 - Eli I T r J gc' 4 -,L ' , ,LLL L :"' 7 Y, ,Y , , 4.. L. L HENRY C. BROCK, JR. North Platte, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chig Dodo GJ: Fencing Team CZJ. BETTY BROWN Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gammag Spurg Hes- periag Big Sisters 11, 235 Operetta Costumingg May Feteg Little Thea- treg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Womf cn's Clubg Dance Drama. ROBERT F. BROWN Eagle Engineering A. s. M. JANE BRYDEN DuQuoin, Illinois Arts and Sciences Alpha Phig Y. W. c. A. RAYMOND CARLSON Eaton Arts and Sciences Vircstling Teamg Honor Student. WILLIAM CLAIRE Denver Engineering Kappa Sigmag Phi Epsilon Plxig Sumaliag Cheer Leader U15 Glce Club C313 A. S. C. E.g Colo' rado Enginccrg Track UIQ Engif neers' Bail Committee 131. ,MY D II III l A I I I I I I I r I I I I I I I I I III II 'I II I II II 'I I I ,I III I I I I 5 I I I I l l I I I I GEORGIANA CLARK Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi MARIAN L. CLARK Lead, South Dakota Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Deltag Y. W. C. A. JAMES CHIN, JR. Denver Engineering A. I. E. E. WILLIAM E. CLEMENTS Boulder Engineering A. I. e. E. JOSPHINE COLE Greeley Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Dcltag Players' Clubg Little Theatreg W. A. A.g Wom- en's Club C213 Sec. A. W. S.: Big Sistersg Junior Prom Commit' tccg Y. W. C. A.g DOd0. RONALD COOLEY Akron Journalism Kappa Sigma: Sigma Delta Chi. i, . V. . W .,,- . ,lex lII LLALYLLL 1 JI LII" ,,1,,:U ' ffliil ! , IND' I ' I I-,, 3 I 1 'II ff I V J II LI 1 I XY. LL. xii. . Y L 77,9 ' DDI .II MILDRED COOPER Canon City Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Deltag Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: W. A. A. Board. JAMES COUNTER Brighton Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta: Football 1215 Freshman Footballg Sumalia. JACK CRAWFORD Freeport, Illinois Arts and Sciences Theta Xi MARTHA L. CREW Ottawa, Kansas Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicrun Pig Players' Clubg Y. YV. C. A.g XV. A. A.g Wom' en's Club. FRANK CRISTIANO Pueblo Engineering VICTORIA CROSS Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega HELEN DALY Alamosa Arts and Sciences Chi Omega MARY ALICE DANEORTH Evanston, Illinois Arts and Sciences Theta Sigma Phig Women's Club. Triad 123, Council Member Oh Big Sisters 12, U5 May Fete QZJQ Women's League Vaudcville. WILLIAM DAUGHERTY Steamboat Springs Engineering Sigma Chip Football fl, Z, IH: Sumalia: Scimitarg Dodo Ujg A. S. C. E.g Chief Soph. Cops Uk Engineers' Ball Committee. ALBINA DE ROSE Denver Arts and Sciences French Club 12, 313 Women's Club KZ, 313 Newman Club QZ, SJ. HENRIETTA DRUMM Boulder Arts and Sciences Spur: Windowg Women's Club: W. A. A. LAURA DUSSART Trinidad Arts and Sciences Women's Clubg Newman Club. fm' ri li Wim ini, .A Biff' Y Y Y ."' ,Ar ' Jill- .- - .L l . V1-,. ,I , ,J-,,g Q , WILLIAM DWINELL Pueblo Engineering Phi Kappa Tau: A. I. E. E. X ELIZABETH EHRET Denver Arts and Sciences , Alpha Phig Panhellenic: NV. A. A.g lntramurals. EUGENE B. EIPPER Montrose Engineering ' Tau Beta Pig Pi Tau Sigmag A. S. X M. E4 Colorado Engineer 12, 31g Yfcslcy Foundation Council 11. 2, J . l GLENN R. EIBER . Edgewater Engineering Kappa Sigma: Band: Electrical A Engineering: A. l. E. E. ,I WILLARD L. ERICKSON Stromsburg, Nebr. Engineering Kappa Sfmag A. I. C. E.: Colorado ngineer. NATHANIEL FARNWORTH Pueblo Arts and Sciences , Sigma Phi Epsilong Operetta 11, I 21: Collegiate Follies 131: Home' coming Play 11, 315 Little Thea- 1 " trc Plays 11, 21g Glee Club 111. .1 . 1 . I' I ai IA , 1 Adfjxll V I I RUTH FORBUSH Pueblo Arts and Sciences Delta Gammag Silver and Gold. MARY FOSTER Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phig Iota Sigma Pig Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Silver and Goldg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HAROLD FRIEDLAND Denver Birsiness Phi Sigma Delta: Phi Epsilon Phi. Secretary 1313 Interfrarer' nity Councilg Scimitar, Sumaliag Denver Adv. Mgr. Coloradan 131. KATHERINE E. FRYE Windsor Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: W. A. A.g Orehes' tra 121. ELLAMAY GADDIS Brighton Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Deltag Players' Club. ELIZABETH LEE GIBSON Sheridan, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Thctag Coloraclan 131: XVomen's Club 1215 Y. YV. C. A. 131. ' V793 AUGUSTA GLEAsoN Pueblo Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Dodo. HARRISON S. GLENNY Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Sophomore Cops. RUTH GOTTLIEB Trinidad Arts and Sciences University Women's Club, Secy. 131, Viee'Pres. 121: House of Representatives 131: Spur: Glec Club fl, 21: Window 01: Dance Drama 111: Women's League Vaucleville 421. VIRGINIA GRANT Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Iota Sigma Pi: Vol' leyball fl, 2, 31: Porpoise: Swim' ming U1. CLYDE GRAY Parkdale Business MARGARET GREEN Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: W. A. A.: Women's Club: Doclo: Window. kj MARTHA GREENACRE Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta: C. A. C. fl, 21. MARTHA GREENEWALD Flushing, N. Y. Sigma Pi Sigma: A. S. U. C. Council: A. W. S. Senate 131: Hesperia: University Women's Club Council f21: Big Sisters: Fresh- man Week Committee. ELOISE GRIFFIN Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: Spur: Hes' peria: Secretary of Junior Class: Women's League Vaudeville fl, 2, 31: Rhythm Circus fl, 21: Rhythm Circus Committee 131: Operetta 11, 21: Dance Drama fl, 21: Sophomore Prom Commit' tee 121: Junior Prom Committee 131: Panhellenic Council IZ1. MARY Jo GRIGSBY Scottsbluff, Nebr. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Theta Sigma Phi: Senate: Spur: Hesperia: House of Representatives: W. A. A.: Big Sisters: Chairman Point System. EVELYN GROW Austin Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta: Alpha Zeta Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Women's Club: Presbyterian Union: Dance Drama. MARGARET GUNNING Longmont Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club: Dance Drama: Big Sisters: Players Club. ILALALLY 7 E YAYYVLLLL 'H' . ce r r n IL ,.v.L,,. - KI WILBUR J. GUNTHER Boulder Engineering Kappa Sigma: A. S. C. E.g New' man Club, VicefPresident. VIRGINIA J. HAMMEL Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Thetag House of Representativesg XV. A. A. 11, 2, 313 Big Sisters: Coloradan 11, 313 Silver and Gold 1115 Women's Club: Dance Drama 11, 31g Y. XV. C. A. KATHLEEN HEIDERSTIRDT Independence, Mo. Arts and Sciences Hil-mrs' Club WILLIAM D. HICKS Boulder Business Beta Theta Pig Delta Sigma Pig Phi Epsilon Phi. VIDA P. HOLMQUIST Haxtun Music Alpha Delta Pig Glee Clubg Big Sistcrsg Asaph. BETTY F. HOWARD Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phig YV. A. A. v , .,"' . X.. A f ' "II ,. fi ., f,, VI X l Qllllig .lriymr gg, MILDRED H. HOWARD Monte Vista Arts and Sciences XVcslcy Foundationg University WOmcn's Club 11, 2, 31g Inde- pendent Girls' Glee Club 12, 31. VIRGINIA L. HUDDLESTON Boulder Arts and Sciences Glce Club 11, 2, 313 XVesley Foundation Council 12, 31g NVomf en's Club-1-1, 2g-A31-:Home 'Eco' nomies Club 12, 31g Independent Girls' Glee Club 121. WILLIAM L. HULL Boulder Engineering A. s. M. E. BARBARA E. HUNT Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: Spurg Hes' periag Women's Club 11, 21g Triad 1215 Players' Club: Silver and Gold 1113 House of Repre- sentatives 1213 XVindOw 1215 Dodo 111g Big Sisters 121. LOUISE M. IRELAND Blackfoot, Idaho Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma 111g XV. A. A. 1213 Orchestra 11, 21g Womf en's Club 11, 31. MARTHE H. IRWIN Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Delta Gammag Windoxv. ,,. 1 Tiifi l Il lull-L Il A ll M l WILLA B. IRWIN Craig Arts and Sciences Iota Sigma Pig Silver and Gold. EVELYN J. JOHNSON Chicago, Illinois Arts and Sciences Gamma Rho Dclta, Lakc Forest C ol l e ge g University Women's Cluhg Y. W. C. A.: Big Sisters. VIRGINIA JOHNSON Sidney, Nebraska Music Chi Omegag House of Represent- atives: Glee Club fl. 2, 313 Irv tramuralsg Women's Cluhg Y. W. C. A.: Coloradan fl, 21. HAROLD B. KEITH Kenilworth, Illinois Business Sigma Chi: Scimitarq Pi Epsilon Pig Coloradan QZ1. IVIADELYN L. KELLOGG Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Operettag Women's League Vaudeville Q1, 215 Dance Drama. DOROTHY L. KRUM Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Theta Sigma Phig Pan' hellenicg Silver and Gold: Dodog W. A. A.g Intramuralsg Dance Drama. ROBERT V. KERR Longmont Engineering Phi Kappa Taug Phi Epsilon Phig A. I. E. E. MARGARET L. KUNSMILLER Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Sigma Epsilon Sigmag XV. A. A., Secretaryg Window, Circulation Mgr.: Silver and Goldg Y. W. C. A. f21gPorpoiseg Intramuralsg Women's League Vau- deville 1213 Phi Chi Delta: Big Sisters C315 May Fcte 121. BERNIOE K. LAMBRIGHT Longmont Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pig Delta Phi Delrag Womerfs Club U15 Orchestra ll, 215 Dance Drama 111. MILDRED M. LANCASTER Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pig Newman Club 131g W. A. A. 12, 313 Dance Drama fl, 21. FRANCES M. LINDA Denver Arts and Sciences EVERETT C. LONG Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi: Kappa Kappa Psig Silver and Gold, News Editorg Gymnasticsg C Cluhg Scimitarg Sumalia: Band: Congo Clubg Der Deutsche Verein. jig. .. '. . 5, , .J.i,.2-1 .ii W- sizv. ,- . -wif . n"""' Riu l AUGUSTA M. MAHLKE Dubuque, Iowa Arts and Sciences Chi Delta Phi JOHN D. MALORK Denver Engineering Bandg Colorado Enginccrg A. S. C. E. GLADYS I. MANDY Leadville Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pig YVomen's Lcaguc Vaudevillg: 111g Womcn's Club 11, 2, 3 . FRANCIS J. MANNING Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Epsilon Phi EMILIO M. MAPELLI Denver Arts and Sciences Theta Xi DOROTHY R. MARTIN Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Panhel- lenic 12, 31, Pres. 1313 Senate 1313 Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet, Treasurer 131, Players' Club 11, 213 Little Theatre 11, 319 Rhythm Circus 12, 31. Chairman 1313 Coloradan 1213 Homecoming Com' mittee: 131, Women's Club 11,21g Big Sisters 121. 1 'Q' ROBERTA B. MATHIS Texarkana, Texas Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta DOROTHY A. METER Glenwood Springs Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Dcltag Hespcriag Sil' ver and Gold. JOSEPHINE L. MILLET Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Women's Club 11, 215 Little Symphony Orchestra 11, 2. 31p Window. MERRILL M. MCLAUGHLIN Willard Jo urnalisrn Sigma Delta Chig Players' Clubg Little Theatre Plays 11, 2, 31g ginger Play 11, 215 Adelphig Glee u . KENNETH J. MCLEAN Lamar Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta: Football 11, 2, 313 Boxing 11, 2, 313 Junior Class President: Sumaliag Follies 131g C Clubg Track 12, 31. JANE L. MOLLOY Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma if 839 ffl f , L- , A 1" 'J' 1.25m-i 'r.n. .. i' ' ' 'V 7- xL'i....'.. VELMA MORRIS Fleming Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Spurg Debate: Intra- muralsg Coloradang Women's Club. CHARLES MOORE Eldorado Springs Arts and Sciences Swimmingg U. C. H. C.: C Club. MARY NEAL Hutchinson, Kansas Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi BERNARD NELSON Casper, Wyoming Engineering Phi Delta Thetag A. S. M. E. LAWRENCE NELSON Longmont Business Sigma Nug Delta Sigma Pig Glec Clubg Sumaliag Operctta il, Zjg Dodo, Asst. Bus. Mgr. 12, 3,1 Soph. Prom Committee. ROSE OWENS Leadville Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma DORIS PAULSON Manitou Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta P1 Sigma Epsilon Sigma Glee Club 111. HARRY PARKER Rock Springs, Wyo. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chr Mortar and Pestle Club PAULINE PARKS Denver Arts and Sciences P1 Beta Phi Sigma Epsilon Sig' ma Hesperia Spur W. A. A4 Intramurals Players Clubg May Fefe House of Rep. UM Glee Club Soph Prom Committeeg Porpoise Club CLARE I. PARSONS San Diego, California Music JOSEPH PAYNE Boulder Engineering Baseball U, 2 ,3j. CARL PORATH Pueblo Engineering Sigma Chig Swimming 121. Sigma Taug Scimitarg C Clubg x'I :If .- .- , I - . .m:rfv:.r1rIw rr" ' or . ...I Iv IAI- rd 2-, J l -..A.,--..1" L L . LL fErT."if' "7 2 ' ' ' 7 E"i' 2-za EDWARD PRINGLE Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Delta: Silver and Gold, Sports Editor. ELIZABETH RECE Sterling Arts and Sciences Alpha Phig Silver and Gulrl U15 Womcn's Club fl, 213 Y. W. C. A. fl, 215 Intramuralsg Dance Drama fl, 213 Big Sister 121. PHILIP RENO Longmont Arts and Sciences Varsity Debntcg Adelphi. FRANCES RIDGEWAY Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega Phi ll Delta Hesperia L31 Physical Ed ucation Club Q1 2 3 W A A ll 2 31 WomensClub 111 V A 1 Z1 Orc Lsis U- 1 Spur Q71 Panhellcnu. Intramurals U 7 DONALD G RIPLEY Fort Morgan Arts Delta Phi Della Dodo Q2 HELEN RITZMAN Canon City Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Dclta Womens Club Tnacl Dodo 1VIndow May Fetc GUY RORABAUGH Cripple Creek Arts and Sciences Acacia ELEANOR RUEF Boulder Arts and Sciences University XVomcn's Clubg XVes- lcy Foundation. WILMA SAIN La junta Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigmag House of Representativesg Spurg Women's Clubg W. A. A. LORILAINE SAN BORN Boulder Arts and Sciences LOUISE SANDOZ Edgewater Ar ts and Sciences CH ARLES SARTORI Denver Engineering A I E E Colorado Engineer Neuman Club III I ,Cl IWUI HI. 1I 'fl "ll ill - I I I . Iyl. I! .. H . . 1 I QIE II I , I - .' -. Cl, Aj IIl,,. ' ' I , 1: . . I' l ' Y.'g1o.'.q, I Iif -J: -I I '- 2, .fy 31: Q ' ,-,31. 1 Ilil I I! l l Il I ll ll I II' I l I l - WI, ll IllI I Q51 III I I - I ' 4 ,s, 41. ' "IV .I ' I lk lIllI l Ill I I ,UI I .II I I I . I I ll'l. I I L IllIIl ' ' Il l.II l ' , I i U R I' . . . .3 g ' I 1 E I ' fl ' 'Illl i ' llll II uiffg ffivflfiffi it 4:?E5:fiA2:2- M s'??Zj:'- or gjiggifii fl?I"f',i",. 3 V I!-, rx.. Jf'IW,I ' wp . ' WI ll I I . . . . l '...1.gI I 'l llIII. I I Ji I I L . TD." ...Q-JEL. LUCILLB SCHILLER Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pig Phi Chi Deltag Presbyterian Uniong U. C. H. C.: Big SistersgHome Economics Club. FRED SELLERS Erie Arts and Sciences Rho Sigma Chig Wrestling. DOROTHY MAY SHABEL St. Louis, Missouri Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Operetta U15 Follies 131g Rhythm Circus 12, 31: Women's League Vaudef ville fl, 21. SYLVA SHAKLEB Keenesburg Arts and Sciences Spurg Sigma Epsilon Sigmag Big Sisters. ELLIS SHEPHERD Fort Morgan Business Phi Gamma Deltag Scirnitarg Colo- radan fl, 21: Golf Squad CZ1. WILLARD SIMMS Meeker Arts and Sciences Theta Xig Sigma Delta Chig Adel- phig Silver and Gold 111g Colo' raclo Dodo f2, 313 lnterfratemity Council 121. RAMON SIMPSON Greeley Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigmag Sigma Delta Chig Dodo fl, 2, 31, Asst. Editor G13 Silver and Gold f11g Coloradan U, 215 Little Theatre fl, 2, 31g Players' Club fl, 1, 31g Oper' etta f7.1gOperetta Committee 131: Homecoming Play fl, 21. CATHERINE SMITH Boulder Music University Glee Club DOROTHY SMITH Denver Arts and Sciences Dclta Gammag Junior Prom Com' mitteeg Operetta 1215 Senior Play 121g Home Economics Club: Womerfs Club. ESTHER SMITH Pueblo Arts and Sciences Spur: U. C. H. C. fl. 2, 31: Big Sisters 12, 31gWomen's Club, Triad 121, Council 131g House of Rep. 1311 Home Economics Club. Treasurer 131g W. A. A. fl, Z, 313 Presbyterian Union. MARGARET SMITH Denver Arts and Sciences University Womcn's Clubg New' man Club. CATHARINE STAHL Denver Io urnalism Spurg Theta Sigma Phig Chi Delta Phig Women's Club fl, 2, 31, Triad C214 Big Sisters 1215 Silver and Gold. , lv ' Ja-U11' 'E inf:-.+ Y ' ' I' -- . .. Y Y, . . .. -.,---...Y . - E YMWMMI liif 5' , , , W "C ' ' f . jx, Clml I" -.M ,... ,-If ' LTQ' 'i'g:l - ' RAYMOND STENZEL Windsor Business Sigma Phi Epsilon: Delta Sigma Pig Football 11, 211 Sumalia. DORIS STILPHEN Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omegag Glec Club 11, 215 Orchestra 1115 XV. A, A. 1215 Windoxv 121. RUTH STONE Ovid Arts and Sciences XVomen's Club, Triad 1215 XVes- Iey Foundation, Council 11, 315 Y. W. C. A. 11, 21. DELPHINE STRATTAN Hayden Pharmacy Kappa Epsilong University Hiking Club 11, 2, 31. Secretary 1315 Mortar and Pcstle Club 12, 31. EDITH JANE STUROEON Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phig Hesperia5 Coloradang Y. W. C. A. Cabinctg Women's Club Councilg Panhcllcriic Coun' cilg Big Sisrersg House of Rep.5 W. A. A.: Phi CIII Delta, Na' tional President. MARY JANE TAPP Denver Arts and Sciences Chi OrIIega5 Big Sisters 12, 315 Y. NV. C. A. 11, 2, 315 May Fcte 1215 Intramurals 12, 31. LESLIE TRAVIS Wray Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha: Football: Wrestlingg Glee Clubg Interfraterf nity Council. MARGARET TREUSOH Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Deltag Silver and Cold 12, 31, Society Editor 1315 Panhellenic 12, 315 House of Rep. 1315 Big Sisters 1215 Y. XV. C. A. 11, 7.15 Women's League Vaudeville Committee 131. MABEL ROSE TURNER Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta5 Panbelf lcnic 12, 315 Big Sisters 1115 Home Economics Club 1215 Uni' versity Women's Club 111, DOROTHY VAN VALKENBURGH Boulder Arts Phi Beta Phig NV. A. Ag Womf en's Club, Triad 11, 31: Dodo 1115 Intramurals5 Home Economf ics Club. NELS VIOKLUND Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Chi VIOLA WAONER Fort Morgan Fine Arts Alpha Omicron Pig Delta Phi Delta5 XVOmcn's Clubg Congo Club. VCC 8 l i 1 , f 115.2 1' r J .-3 . M . .U .1 ctufniif' 7'l Hi" 1 - - l KATHRYN WALKER Fort Collins Arts Pi Beta Phi: 1Vomen's Club 111: Silver and Gold 121: May Fcte 121: Window. HAROLD WALL Longmont Electrical Engineering Kappa Sigma: A. I. E. E.: Band 11, 21: Rhythm Circus: Intra- murals. MAR JORIE WAN GELIN Boulder Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Pbig Little Theatre Play: Operetta 11, 21: Collegiate Folf lies 131: Women's Vaudeville 11, 2, 31: Rhythm Circus 11, 2, 31: XVomen's Club. MARGARET WARD Castle Rock Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Chi Delta Phi: Silver and Gold: Women's Club: Y. NW. C. A. HELEN E. WARNER Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: W. A. A.: Glcc Club 11, 21: Big Sisters 11, 21: Panhcllenic 12, 31: 1Vomen's Club: Intramurals. ARLENE F. WHITEMAN South Pasadena, Calif. Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Womf en's Club. CHARLES M. WILLIAMS Boulder Engineering Sigma Chi: Swimming 12, 31: Or- chestra 1l, 2, 31: Glee Club 12, 31: Sophomore Cops: A. S. C. E.: C Club. MARY E. WILLIAMS Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: W. A. A.: Big sa- ters 12. 31: Intramurals 11, Z.31i Properties 12, 31: Y. W. C. A. 121: Operetta 121. HENRIETTA D. W1sE Englewood Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: Hesperia: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: XV- A- A- Board: Coloradang House of Rep.: Big Sisters. MARY K. WOLFE Sunrise, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: House of Rep. 131: Intramurals 11, 2, 31: W'-Dm' cn's League Vaudcville 111. ALICE M. WOLTER Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi: W. A. A. Board: Glec Club 11, 21: Spur: Hesperia: Women's Club 11, 2, 31, Triad 11, 21: Chairman of Big Sisters: Senate: Panhellenic. FLORENCE YARBERRY Rifle Arts and Sciences How ARD YOCUM Flagler Engmeermg Sl1,m1 Phx Epsxlon Sxg,m1 Tnu Sumalla Baslurball C Club 'X C PAUL ZURCHER Florence Arts and Sczences Busmcss MHI1dL,Lf Wmcluxx l l urer Q J Pruxdent WARD BAILEY Denver Arts and Sczemes Sigma Alpha Ep xlon Band JOHN BURRY Denver Engmeermg Alphl Sl m1 Pln RUDOLPH CANDLLR L1ttleton Arts and Sczences lnppi Sxgrna MARTIN CAPP Denver Engmeermg VIVIENNE FULSCHER Holyoke Arts and Sctences Alplu Phx Honors Candid :te 1wer d Culcl UH XVom n s C lub MRRIAN Gmzwooo Denver Arts and Sciences Delta DLlt1 Deln Alu-lu ZLta P1 Spur Slgnn Epsmlon Wngnn Wm don Frtnch Club bpamsh Club WILLIAM GENTRH Denver Bufmess ERNEST KEYES Greeley A1 ts and Suences 91 ml Alpln Ep llun Enwm LAUENSTEIN Longmont Bu smess lx pm Kwpm PS1 V7 m l Sxumn11ng.,lvl MARJORIL SELF Okldhomx Clty Okla Arts and Sczences Delta Zetx Lnttle Tlxeatu' 90 V -, K - .A . -, K I . ' 1 'Q 1 ' 1 'L -, . .' . A S'l'- nn r 5 c S. .E. ' ' , . .' . ,. " . I : . 2 , K K: I . 'Q Cosnmpnlitan Club 12, Bl, Trcns' 1 '1 . . ' Lf ,.g ' ' L2 , ' 131. ' -1 ' 5 . . f N U. Q . . 1 4 S. : L -1 'll - ' Lg: : ,s' . X . f - 'xx v. . . ' M, 315 B: d A I ll. 2. 31 '4 ' Y f . ' L ' , . l . . . , . L GALAXY PPP 2? SEVENTHIRTY . . . "Who's going to the library?" . . . the nightly pilf grimage. 0 Down the darkened walks they come . . . from every nook of the campus . . . pausing at the library door . . . reviewing those present. 'Then books tossed on a table . . . downstairs for a reference book . . . and back again to study. 'Whispered consultations . . . questions asked about assignments.. .'T1l bet we have a quiz tomorrow" . . . out' side to smoke . . . in for study. 'Cas' ual glancing about for a prospective coking date . . . the nonchalant approach to the chosen one . . . 'lBusy tonight?" Olslinefthirty parade to the reserve desk . . . those pink cards . . . students crowd from the library door, singly and in pairs . . . sighs of relief . . .down past Law and Memorial . . . the Women's Build' ing . . . to the Sink for-I one of those special glasses of ice . . ,and then hours and hours more of Munro, Elwood, Marx and Taussig . . . ' " ' f-P", v-f' E' , A 31 ' Q ' is wg , 'gfa-ga t . 1,71 Tiffffk- '. , , . , ,. , rl. . . Um " ' ' r-45?-2, riff, 1-2' hz Lb V iq W A I- V , E , ,H -. 'gg gn . J ,, ' A "I, . fm . Qi E "1-m. gf , fi, A ' "-.Q i 'gffj' .7 gLl? lL,,i . , " ,iQ5fa4'Q1"I1 i, ,Y "fgii:gifj1lj5'i:'-"ET,UQ: 'jZif"L ., Q 1952. ' i:'v "L7.'- if , 1'P-2f'l":ii'i'l,?"g- 'J- 'RL ..-Q , ' 1!.g1l," fjuQZ g ', 1Wug?,f!:fg- ' C. ,Q-FI' Q rffifigbztiklx:-:-5,J.v4z,,.,?.nf " fi' T. 1 'v. ' -Lili-lTJiJ?" -: .42-JH: -' Jw- ll-1 - ryan , ,-'32 U1 1-vg ' X-2A:b.:??.'1x',n.','J, p' " Ha" ff -'U'- - '41 if 3 -. L. 7 'fgfs.gQ21,".fy' 1- fm. wil ' Y' 'f"311'Z'f-'. V 'u M, vv. ,, 2, - 1-1 leg iw' eerie-is gg, ., ,A a -6. ,aff 322 "U-cg-W . mesa, . M . , 22 ZZ. Q Mg-3' T GALAXY FOUR QUEENS CINEMA THE PRESS THE STAGE X. L 3 'X ..,, DP DP Fascinating loveliness . . . engaging attributes . . . the most charming of campus beauties . . . no small honor 'Sparkling eyes . . . red lips . . . glisten' ing hair . . . the confidence that lovelirxess brings 0Four queens . . . deservingly crowned . . . THE NEW DEAL. l MISS BETTY I-IQWARD Q Betty is one of Pi Beta Phi's finest . . . ls a junior in the University, and her home is in Denver MISS BETTY GIBSON V Betty wears a Kappa Alpha Theta kite . . . Is a junior in the University, and her home is in Sheridan, Wyoming. ,' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 11 11 ' 1 1 1 1 53 1 11' 57 1 y , fri' 1 1 ,' 1 Q 1 1 1 . 1 , 1 1 1 -- ' - 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 ' 1 1 11, 1 1 1 . 1 I , .. ,1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 .Q 1 11 f 1 1 1 17 - H! 1 f 1 1 , 1 1 14 . 1 I. 1 111 1 I ,f' In - 1 1' .: K , 1,1 '1 '1 1? - 1 1 I . 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1- V vf' 1 1 1 1 1 , X 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 L ' 11' 1 4 11 1 '- 1 1 1 1 ,- 1 - W 1 1, .1 '1 1 1 f pf 111 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,Y , ..,, , ,Y ,,,,,7,Y..., ., ,,,,,, , ,,,,i,1 , 11 1 1 W: 1 MISS MARTHA ee STAU F FE Re e o ey... sa qges man in The University, and her home is in Denver MISS V E RA WCDCDDBURY Vera wears an Alpha Delta Pi pin '. -. ef lsga Senior in the University, and her home is in Boulder. wi w W , , , , , , , , N E Q w Y , , , , 1' 1 5' ffl ' 1" ' I X, M- ft' I" 1 1 X w 1 : ' ' W 5 , ' 1 , , ., V-Y , , X , ' b ' x V I ' f 7 3 , w 1 v I 5 l 5 , - , ,i 'r ' s . L Q ' 1' 2 L, I - F F' lb , 1 X If 1 Ek .. 1 L- ., 1- 1 rf' I I I , s ' Ee l L , - 0 . E W , i f V ' w y ki I , x, if F T ILi3' I 4 . ,-,. K, .V , N ,g Xu Q1 P + r' , y V , W , . X ,I I AN , vf x. 1. '. , 'i ,.-,M Q.-, 5' 5 S ju f 1. ' i ,J ' J' ' . i i . Q-'vig '- I L - jf, 1 -' , . :fs ,W fr' x ,iagzvf l ' - K I . , .,5x',, AJ 7 V- A , 1 -F C ' TEL x 5 ' X' iiklflff ii 'fi J' .aj Y 'L' -ff-.loft i i f .-Jr... - ire -- Arnpli' A 2, F ------- - .' as "" P- L l- QA M EF R 1 F ---""" --. I 1 C " ' ' .if ,. . il' ?X ,ati -'X' ' its A ,X u. 0191" W ' ..g. "?T""---- , common i a ,, .u.x.c. 1 -' , , - 'xi -. - :YR 5 la' , I "-na 3. ' - - " ' ' a.,,,.,- 4 'A .HE Interfraternity Councils of Tulane University, Northwestern, the University of Southern California and the University of Pennsylvania selected the 1933 Coloradan Beauty Queens from fourteen candidates nominated by the Interfraternity Council of the University of Colorado. Each sorority suggested the names of two candidates, and the Interf fraternity Council nominated one to represent each sorority and named three independents. Here are their selections: Mary Lou Clark, Frances Cumberford, Vera Woodbury, Dorothy Miller, Nellie Grant, Edra Braund, Eleanor Van Cise, Eloise Lemmon, Nelle Inness, Elizabeth Gibson, Martha Stauffer, Betty Howard, and Katherine Davis. A portrait of each contestant was sent to each of the four universif ties participating, where the Interfraternity Council was asked to name its iirst, second, third and fourth choices. In compiling the returns, four points were given for a first place, three for a second, two for a third, and one forlfourth place. The contestant with the highest score was given iirst place honors, the one with the second highest score got second, and so on. That the Interfraternity Councils enjoyed selecting the queens is evidenced by the following extracts from letters they sent the editor: . . Fm sure our Council will be very much pleased to cooperate with you in this matter . . . we will be very much interested in comf paring your coeds with those on our campus. I wish all Council business could be as pleasant as this promises to be." L'The Council has decided that it would be a great honor to judge the fair beauties of your famed university . . . to cooperate with you we shall' be glad to hold a special meeting to judge the beauties." And from a paper at one of the schools: 'LDiverging from strict fraternity administration, the Council mem' bers sat as a committee on pulchritude, judging photographs of the most beautiful coeds of the University of Colorado, submitted by the yearbook of this Rocky Mountain school." 0lO4 W 59 The camera eye catches and holds the important little events of University life . . . the sparkling scene of another year lBack for another three quarters . . . the excitement of Rush Week . , . the rush of registration . . . new friendships OH o rn e c o rn i n g brings sentimental thoughts . . . the dance after the bonf1re and parade . . . and housefdecorating plans 0Learning to skate again in the flooded stadium . . . promenading under the pines as winter ushers in the social season . . . at colorful year climaxed in the slow Commencement march. 4-E-en, .wk , , 41, L! ' Bs Y' ' x 1 g ,-. s- F Sax, 1 1555- Mx, 9- '13,-2' :fir Q. '34 .ix f-- '2- -gre ,, -2-lp-. 1 .,..-F... 1 f .1-..,.T 1 .,. 1 . --Q..-' !z".g, I . r-..'.,. .f... 'vb' r -f an .7: 1 ....,,n. , . w, w ,xg -'wi w... 111'-1 J .'1i ,x. TR ., lf' .. -,r Nzwx-f., yr M, -?.W.. .. fb, 4- '11 ar ..:,.,:f V ."'.u m-.teams 4 ..,..,: V , fm 4' .J ki ,- " b uf-Fugwa .,1 B"-fusing rn-H-. 'FST4' -'f' -, S 'uuifiv 4 6 v, 5751 '-5-1'-1-4 2v2bFOOTBALL 0 Pearl Street downtown has its sessions also. Here are a few downtown quarterbacks getting the report from the fellow who scouted the Utah-C. C. game for Colorado. Between the halves of a game the crowd finds amusement and entertainment while eating hot- dogs, but for the team it is an opportunity to receive advice and counsel from the coach. The packed crowds, the band, and a crisp autumn day make football a great pageant. With his election to Cane-Bearer of the senior class, climaxing enviable athletic and scholastic records, George Newton writes linis to a glamorous college ca- reer. Bob Gilbert-on the gridiron a lion, on the campus a lamb. The Bengal Tigers of C. C. charge down the field on a kick- off. We'll take ours incash. Everybody was happy at Mines, and all the warriors pictured here were in the game. During time-out the band peps up the spirits of the players and spectators. 0 The Pioneers struck both silver and gold in the Thanksgiving Day tussle. 0lO8 -,. bf-P ,I X 'fb A1 5 I W1 fi 5' I 5 X s '- 'ew I at o , 0 Q. f' J-5 P F51 'A 'M y 1 N' Prix X 1'1'a 3 xg ' 1 11 X "A 4 L iw. -4' , A 1 , . ta 1 ' X5 SX, 1. A- S. L,-TsgTkQiv:,:,,,ig 1 '- .--B-l1.ka hi, I Vx ' 255' 4 -W' ' f 1.69 7? fy? ll gl- vi ' iv ESX ' f mg!! K J . If 2:5149 .1 i L KTM i 95'-9 3, J H 2 ' ff- Q2 Q, ,iff an 'Va aa. "E 'r-:wa '.v .H gg X .K-KX: -a, v- 4 -Y 1 3 J f 'V If fidia JL' ' M f 7 -- Q mia 'ws-,LK "" lr I " -' 5 wg' A gg Y Q 'v -f-, -,gui u X15 . ri 5. Nfl EAA " if . F ,v 2:5 " vw v fu V- , . i is 5.1 Q54 iss HOIVIECOMINCQ cc 0 Over here we see the band lead- ing the parade into the stadium on Homecoming Day. We couldn't tell whether this was a teaser for "White Wings" or the Sig Ep float, and if it was we wonder why. If it wasn't we don't care. Robert Bradford, drum major of the band, holds up the south wall of the Beta house, where he makes his home. This is just a general view of the stadium and field during the Homecoming game. The frosh and the sophs had fun with the big pushball during the half. You can see how it was bounced around if you'll look at the movies. The Alpha Phis took first prize for sorority house decorations with their timely advice: Take the DIE out of DEPRESSION, and you have PRESS ON. The Alpha Sigs won first honors in the fraternity house decora- tion contest with their "Fort Victory". Where did they get that huge Utah banner? Does this look much like a horse to you or is it our eyes going bad on us? Anyway, it's a scene in "White Wings," 'the Home- coming play. Hll WPDFOOTBALL 0 Bill Graham has led yells for Colorado for four years. When he says, "Let's make it loud," we MAKE IT LOUD, and when he says, "Lct's give three for the team," boy, do we give 'ern! Tom Turner is one of Bill's un- derstudies for the job of head cheerleader. Clark Barnes, Beta freshman, with his hands in his pockets. Here's another freshman cheer- leader, Robert Neuschel, who does freshman work at the Sig Alph house. Get out your old magnifying glass and see if we care. Plenty of us hurried out to the D. U. stadium to see the annual C. U.- D. U. Turkey day clash. Maybe some of these people did go to the convocation, but a lot of them went to the one at the sink. Maybe these fellows were dis- cussing the big Turkey day game. Do you suppose C. U. won this one? We suspected the D. U. pep clubs, so we took this picture just before tl1ey spelled D-e-n- v-e-r out in larger letters above C-o-l-o-r-a-d-o. Even in late fall the campus is beautiful. Many of the trees are green all year around. Who cares much anyway when foot- ball's in the air? 0ll2 RHYTHM CIRCUS ce 44: 0 Rhythm Circus-goers liked this Pi Phi chorus and so do lots of the Betas. I-Iere's Ruth Wilson, D. G., who played a number of her own arrangements at the Rhythm Circus. Genie Harms, Kappa Kappa Gamma, staged the big show. 0 Stage decorations, programs and tickets carried out a newspaper theme, appropriate because the whole affair was arranged by the Silver and Gold. Denton and Walton played Rhythm Circus rhythm. Harriet Menzel, Chi Omega, in a characteristic pose of her Ori- ental dance. Pete Smythe does a vocal num- ber in the real Hill-Billy style. Willa Irwin, Silver and Gold City Editor, poses on the steps of the Memorial Building. Bill Bereuffy finds plenty of time to edit the Silver and Gold and take a very active interest in student affairs. Martha Greenman and Art Brown did a professional tap- clance routine in the Rhythm Circus. H30 vvvvODD VIEWS o Our reason for including these photographs, if you really must know why, are that we Want you to become acquainted with some of the campus nooks that are not ordinarily included in the Coloradan. And have you ever wondered why the heroine looked so old, or where the villain got his long black beard? Here's where. Ever wonder why it takes so long to get a book at the Li- brary? Imagine hunting through all these! Ever hear of pipe organs? Here are parts of the one in Macky. Did you call for your mail reg- ularly or did you send a fresh- man? Ever wonder where your friend spent his afternoons? Maybe he had a chem. lab. You probably don't know what to wonder about this one, so wonder why they're so busy with a daily paper when it's so seldom published. Even if you've never looked at the Memorial Building through rose-colored glasses, here's your chance to look at it through a pin-hole. And here's where the lighting effects in Little Theatre origi- nate. 0114 4-agar ,. , A "i, ll: OW -D H W 51 su- X.- Or i ,efiff 3 E, ,, I ,ffa L-g ,,,Y I ,rr-, In Q EV:-LL J I I ' I ,:1A VV! 1 , 7. ,v W " Viliif 1,5 I I aiaSOCIAL SEASON 0 Winter quarter ushers in a so- cial season when theengineers and the lawyers have their dances and the junior Prom brings on the usual question of whether to buy a corsage or get a haircut. This is some of the committee that helped plan the Engineers' Ball. 0 Howard Yocum and Raymond Stenzel were among those who blossomed out with "S's" the day of the prom. o Here are Margaret Kunsmiller and James Thomas, chairman of the Engineers, Ball Committee, who led the grand march. 0 Connie Chipman and john Ev- ans were also near the front when the grand march at the Engineers' Ball started. 0 Ted Kirkmeyer planned the decorations for the junior Prom. They were pronounced the best for any dance of the year. 0 Very, very obligingly those who led the grand march at the En- gineers' Ball stopped in the cen- ter of the floor when they saw our Coloradan photographer approaching, and here, through their generosity, we have some idea of how it looked. 0 Marguerite McGrayel and Vir- gil Britton had a good time at both of the big dances. 0 Margaret B a r n u m and joe Bounds, senior class officers, at- tended the Engineers' Ball also. 0 Dorothy Van Valkenburgh was the unanimous selection of the "Secret Six" for the queen of the ball. Her escort, joseph Ed- ward Maudru, was a member of the committee. 0 Virginia Aikin, who wears a Kite, posed alongside of this bas- ket of flowers which was given to her when she was chosen queen of the junior Prom. one ' THE FOLLlES4cc44c . Sue Moore, Dorothy Richard- son, Ann Woodman and Mary Frances Triplett were spotlight- ed in the 1933 Wolle-produced Collegiate Follies, which replaced the traditional operctta. And here we have a couple of Hawaiian lassies in a skit be- tween scenes. The high-light of the show was the Rose Bowl scene, conceived by Wolle. Mary Dart, who finds time to do a bit of everything, and rather well, seemed to enjoy be- ing "tenderly tended" by Fred Snider in one of the acts of the show. Harriet Menzel, Chi Omega, showed her versatility by doing a toe dance for this show. Here's a corner of Texas Guin- an's night club, where Warren Hammell and his Varsity Cut- ups dispensed tasty musical treats. Chico Moses, Groucho Randall, and especially Harpo Simpson, caused a good deal of noisemak- ing throughout the entire show, of which the following is a good example from the lips of Betsy Forbes: EEYEEK!EEYEEK!EEYEEK! We don't know just what the point of this picture is, but we suspect there is one, so We'll let the reader find out in his own way. o Here's another picture of the night club and some of the rail is missing or you could see Dick Martin. 1170 '.5 .Ib .K .u 4 IEQ1- .A . -1 'A I A ...Z Y 4, .. . , vt- u n Q. li.. gt, lui I ,. . f ., 'ELK- ME . .- ,L ,flv lffiifl HE If I L., ,. 51q.y . 2 1 lfffff - - :'. , I LE :WE . A.- '. 4? . MJ xii ,I A- l M .111-QP z..l .xa- IQIIIFFH , .-U . 1.3 - 1 ' .5 r r ' '.. . 31 ' Qbig f 1' Si:-Q ' 1 1 W M f 'fH:l.r' I fjv- " x' fx , if-F-. f, , 4. 1 . , i , I . K Us 4 lla lil-eS?g2El'I 'wr f' A.. A... fn. S . If mfg!-':lT!' K 5- .fw -M - rr.. ur, T -L w2L1..n:fs'5'- -., 1.-w-qggl- -A-12, N Th, ..:.., f -. ....,m-APSL , .... . 4 i ff .frwfv Q ki -1.1 ' H Ribs gf! . gl .YJ WOMEN'S VOD-VIL te 444 e When winter comes, it trans- forms the campus into a veri- table fairyland with its White blanket of snow. One of the rarest acts in the Womenis League Vaudeville- Hesperiais "The Birth of a Na- tion". o Connie Chipman, Delta Gamma prexy this year, has been active in many won1en's organizations. The Pi Phis asked us to please not put in any pictures of their vaudeville act, so we put in this picture of their Rhythm Circus Chorus again, just to remind you that they had a good act in this show. See any Pi Phi for more details. Mary Foster is another Pi Phi who knows when to study and when to play. She does both very well. "Men are invited to stay away." Here are two of the fairer sex who put on a song and dance act. Natalene Farnworth and Russabelle Randall stole the show. Margaret "Peg" Barnum, Pi Phi, has held numerous class offices and has contributed to the gai- Cty of many a party with her contagious smile. Peg joehnck is another Delta Gamma who has participated in numerous activities, both as an officer and as a willing worker. 0 Here are the cats of Mortar Board. They had plenty to tell about campus prominents in their act at the vaudeville. H90 vvawENGlNEERS o Even the Engineers have their day. H. S. Evans, well-liked En- gine School Dean, is about to welcome all of the Engineers to the Applefest. Every year the Engineers have an open house. This picture was taken last year, but this year's will be about the same. Some of the Electricals prepare for a march on Law. The pic- ture they took on the steps for the Coloradan was a shade blurred. Due, no doubt, to their hasty arrival and leave-taking. And here are a few who enjoyed corn-cob pipes, apples and apple cider, and doughnuts. My, what extravagance! How would you like to lead yells with a big megaphone like this, Mr. Bill Graham? This shows you how the "E" looks at night, in case you weren't around when they had it on. Norman Castellan edited the Colorado Engineer. And just so the lawyers would be interested in this page, we put this picture here. 0120 BUSINESSQQQC O The Business School students have their day. This is a typical scene-the "rear" entrance of Law, but the "main" entrance of the School of Business. The lawyers aren't supposed to be in the picture. 0 Wilson Patterson, Alpha Sig scholar, posed especially for the Coloradan. 0 Charles Sayre, accounting major, spends a lot of time at the Phi Delta Theta house. " as Walk over to the library any time and you'll find Edward Quam, Kappa Sig, either study- ing or on his way in. We took this one just before he started in. Merton Taylor, Theta Xi, ma- jors in finance and minors in home life. 0 Left to right are Shackleford, Connolly, Pat Harris, Panne- baker and Dean Petersen. They sold preferred stock and gave a Business School dance April 7. It is reported that there was un- restricted trading and that Dean Petersen accepted the Chair- manship of the Bored. Here are some more, and some of the same. Notice the fellow in the center-maybe he has a relative in the big White house at the capital. o Jack Lockley spends most of his spare time getting recognition for the Barbs. 0 L o i s Townsend, Alpha Chi Omega, is another woman who finds a business career very,very inviting. o And here's a picture taken the morning after the Business School dance. Business as usual. l2ll wb vw IN THE SPRING 0 Spring brings thoughts of tennis also, and here's a scene on some of the University tennis courts which shows how well patron- ized they are. ' o Josephine Cole and Mary Ann Boyd, Tri Delt celebrities, enjoy the sun as they sit on a bench in the Tri Delt back yard. 0 We have only this to say about this one-the usual thing to be said about the sports editor of the Silver and Gold: "Here's Ed- die Pringle, the campus sports authority." 0 Meredith jameson, Beta Theta Pi, wonders why we wanted his picture. Maybe it's because he has such outstanding qualities both as a football player and on the campus. 0 Along with spring we find many of the brothers' playing baseball in front of the fraternity houses. This picture shows a few who won varsity letters by doing the same thing before a larger audi- CHCC. . O Every year the surveying de- partment measures the size of the Quadrangle. We wonder if itis still the same size it was in 'O3 0 Diamond-shaped things remind us of jewels or baseball. This diamond-shaped photograph should remind you that Willard Moore pitched for the cham- pionship Sig Ep kittyball team. 0 We aren't sure just what they're trying to do here, but we think it has something to do with an art class-a sure sign of spring. 0 Way over on the right we see Margaret Treusch, Delta Delta Delta, who seems to divide her time among the Silver and Gold oH'ice, where she is society ed- itor, the library, and the Tri Delt house. ll22 IN THE SPRING 444 444 0 Spring brings a variety of things. Hesperia sprouted out with a few new pledges. Ann Wood- man wrapped her green bow in cellophane. Margaret Anderson manages to find time to be the busiest sen- ior woman on the campus. Everybody knows sheis a Pi Phi. Many a charging tackle attrib- utes his gridiron success to the strenuous spring football prac- tice. Here are some of the business students waiting for the eleven o'clock merchandising class most any day during spring quarter. This is as close as we could get to the May Pete, but it was fun, anyway. You,ve got us fooled-we've forgotten the name of this dance. Maybe this was part of the grand finaleg we aren't real sure. 0 Here's a fellow who forgot to see his barber more than twice last spring. 0 Roller-skating-getting in train- ing for those eight o'clocks. Not a bad idea. 1230 PPP PDP SPRING SPORTS 0 Sports find their place in cam- pus activity during spring quarter and here are a few of the favorites. Archery is one. Here's another of the favorites. What kind of a coke do you want? Martha Greenewald enjoys cam- pus life even more in the spring. But why the fur coat? The women go into an intra- mural softball league of their own on the lawn in front of the women's gym. Eleanor Lacy writes women's sports for the Silver and Gold and uses many stories like: "An engagement was announced at the Eta Eta Eta house last night in the traditional campus man- ner . . ." Eloise Griflin, tiny Theta, has no regrets at seeing spring quar- ter slip by so quickly, for she has another year of school. 0 Gene Weber and Eleanor Glea- son take time out for a coke at the Sink. Horseback riding is a favorite mountain sport in the spring. 0 Harry Burton, Barb satellite, helped with plans for Senior Week during spring quarter. 0124 2 COMMENCEMENTQKQ 0 How easy it is to forego one's trig and Latin when the grass gets green again! After commencement the rela- tives gather around for congrat- ulations. Comes spring. The grass gets greener and greener and the campus becomes more beautiful than ever. Some of us try to study, but most of us End it a little harder in the spring. And then the Coloradan ap- pearsg the beauties are an- nouncedg everybody looks for his picture.iOur opportunity to get the name of that pretty little blonde. Or was it a brunette? Our last convocation. We real- ize that it's about over. And tl1e slow march starts to- Wards Macky. We're about through. Commencement . . the culmination of a pleasant four years . . . no more eight o'clocks . . . no more nine o'clocks . . . no more ten o'clocks . . . and worst of all-no more checks from home . . . 1250 X XX X X . X 'XX XXXX X XX- 'XXX 'XXXX ,, X XX X X X X X .xx X X XX X X XX XM XXXX XXX XX X 2 X X XXX! XXXX X XX XXX -eg,.,,ua 1 V PUBLICATIONS bb PPP The publications . . . fun . . . hard work . . . good experience 0The Silver and Gold, with its dayfbyfday happen' ings of campus life . . . the Coloradan, organizing into a scintillating panorama the events of a year 0Techniealities ab' sorh the minds of the engineer . . . and the Dodo staff serves spicy humor and scandal on a paper platter 0The intellif gentsia seek expression for erudite souls in the Windoxv . . . the Law Review and the Colorado Alumnus serve legal stu' dents and alumni. CCLCRADAN T HAS been our foremost aim to incorporate in the thirtyfifth volume of the Coloradari the most repre' sentative university life. We have followed no theme except to picture the activities of the university man and woman. We hope the reader will enjoy the innovations in photography and typography and that he will appref ciate his copy even more in the years to come, when it has become a rare keepsake and he finds pleasure in turning its pages and recalling the events of this year. To my staff, my friends, my advisors, and espe- cially to my Mother and to Miss Mary Ann Boyd, who shared with me the work and worry, and to Whom this can be but a meager expression of my gratitude, I wish to express my thanks. ,- Ego, L The contacts formed and the experience gained 2 C in editing the 1933 Coloradart have been invaluable, and we have a feeling of satisfaction in its production, ' a tangible thing that will be a testimonial of our work at the University for many years to come. ROLAND SWEDLUND. ROLAND SWEDLUND 5 EditorL ..... ...... R OLAND SWEDLUND as EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editor ................ MARY ANNA BOYD Assistant Editors .........,.............................. GRETCHEN ANDREWS, ROBERT PROSSER Organization Editor ................ BILL CARLTON Secretary .......,..,......... ........ A NN SMITH Index Editor .............. ....... B ETTY NALDBR Photographic Staff ...........................,.......... ROLAND SWEDLUND, CHARLES MACKEY, IRA CURRENT Compiling Editor ...... EDITH JANE STURGEON Sports Editor ................,..... BILL BARTELSON Assistant Sports Editor ...... Douo MORRISON Womens Sports Editor .... HENRIETTA WISE 'Top row, left to right: Andrews, Bartelson, Boyd Second row: Carlton, Hanigan, Mackey Bottom row: Prosser, Smith, lVise Dramatic.: Editor .................. CORDELIA BUCK Administration Editor .... BENNETH HANIGAN ' 0 I 28 D 'I g E6 -'UULCIUYI 'ff 55 DHQW1' Q RQ .ul 'W Ll' LJ JW pri W WW m 1 W W V W 4 i W I W W l I I W 4 if WW, .-" .QL W M .Wilt W W lit.. R L ll 1-1:-43 WW i fri W Curronn SXVENSON Business Maaiagev' .......... CLIFFORD SWENSO WMANAGERIAL STAFF Assistant Maviagef ....... , ...... MERTUN TAYLOR Boulder Advertising Mgr ....... ROBERT WOOD Boulder Advertising Staff ........,,................ LYLE KEsTnR. GEORGE BOTSFORD, HELEN MYERS, JULIAN LEXVIN, XVILLIAM DE' BACK ER, HAiiOLD Diiulrz Denver Adv. Mgr. .......... HAROLD FRIEDLAND Office Manager .............. GEORGE XVHH-FORD Collection Manager ..,...,...., DON NICHOLSON Assistants ..,..........,...........................,. .,,,..... KENNETH FLYLLER, FRED ADAMS, LEE COLORADAN HE 1933 COLORADAN has been produced at a cost Within our income through careful planning and the elimination of needless expend' itures. Under the conditions we have just wit' nessed the managers job has not been easy. Students' allowances were cut and business men pared their advertising budgets to the minimum. This was reflected in a slightly decreased sub' scription list and a smaller advertising section and resulted in a reduced income. We have enjoyed the opportunity for pracf ticing the economy that our income necessitated and we appreciate the cooperation that the stu' dent body and our advertisers have given us. CLIFFORD SWENSON. N Top row, left to fight: Bernstone, Horsford, Dcgit: Second ww: Friedland, Lewin, Taylor BONVI-ING Bottom ww: lValter, VJhitford. NVood 1290 Lf I N X v wx f V, - W i EDITORIAL STAFF ASSISTANTS ALINE ALLEN MARGUERITB WALSH CLARA BERMAN JACK BALL PARLEE MITCHELL MANACERIAL STAFF ASSISTANTS JANE SHINGLE TED BoMAsH VIRGINIA HAMMEL ANN WOODMAN RUTH BARKLEY Front raw left to right Baer Walsh Allen Bermwn Shmgle, Robertson, Gibson, Hanigm Second row Kxrlrmeyer Nalder Clatworrhy Walter Sturgeon, Hammel, Andrews Thmi -row Swedlund Boyd Wxsc Bell Adams, Prosser, Rowan Fourth row Morr1son DzBacker Lewm Frnedland, Koster, Bowling F1 th raw Curtxs Bomash Bernstone Botsford, Carlton DW M3 UT E li-Elf Kas" U if: ig. len --il sb, H ff ss! 5 Vi If it ji lil 1 l 1: yt flu li' 1 1 H I 'l ' l .p I l xi if Lum it 9, l ,ily il M i .5. ll ii lm: -1 rli lil gltat is- CQLORADAN KEY Wg, T C , fury . fllfilig l HE Coloradan Key is award' ed to members of the editorial staff who have shown unusual interest and ability in their work. The key is awarded by the Board of Publications upon the recommendation of the editor. Persistence, neatness and accuf racy are common attributes in the work of the recipients of this award. It is an honor to which every staff member should aspire. Two years' experience makes staff members eligible for recomf mendation to receive a Colo' raclan key. WEARERS CF THE COLORADAN KEY Gretchen Andrews Mary Ann Boyd Mary Dart Betty Keeler Robert Prosser Roland Swedlund THE OFFICE 444 444 1310 SILVERAND GGLD TRICT economy has been the rule of The Silver and Gold this year. However, the paper has shown itself to be a powerful factor in campus affairs. Successful campaigns were numerous. Among these were the securing of equal representation for Barbs and fraternity men in Phi Epsilon Phig manage' ment of the Rhythm Circus, an annual eventg urging the construction of the skating rinkg and the revival of the failing Senior Week tradition. BILL BERUEFFY. I 'Tow row, Ioft to Tight: Besscr, Dart, Hanigan Second row: Irwin, Kunsmiller, Lacy Bottom TD'lUJ Long, Pringle, Trcusch ll32 BILL BERIIEFEY Editorfirt-Chief ....... ...... B ILL BERUEFFY EDITORIAL BOARD City Editor ...... ...... W ILLA IRWIN Desk Editor ........ ......... M ILTON BESSER Sports Editor ...... . ...... EDDIE PRINGLE News Editor .......... ...... Assistant Editor. .EVERETT LONG ....,.,..MARY DART Wome11's Editor .................... ELEANOR LACY Society Editor .............. MARGARET TREUSGH SPECIAL STAFF Desk Assistants ............................. .. ...... RAPHAEL MosEs, RUTH CASE Womer1's Assistant .......... BEATRICE ROGERS Society Assistant .... MARGARET KUNSMILLER 'xVomen's Sports ........ DOROTHY RICHARDSON Secretary ............. ........ B ENNETH HANIGAN Exchange Editor ............. .ELIZABETH EVANS -1. 'IQBS R.-Q D L 2 ,D SILVER AND GCDLD ESPITE the fact that general newspaper adverf tising conditions restricted most of Our issues to four pages during the present year, the managerial staff of the Silver and Gold can be proud of the financial status of the paper throughout the year. Credit for this fine record is due to the splendid cooperation of every member of the staff. Maiiy improvements have been made in the busif ness organization of the paper, and troubles which were confronted this year have been eliminated for OUI' SUCCCSSOFS. DON STAPP. DON STAPP Manager ..... ........ D ON STAPP MANAC-ERIAL BOARD Assistant Manager ......... ......,.....v J OHN HAMM Circulation Manager. ........,.. VIRGINIA TASHER Denver Advertising Manager .... FRANK LYNCH Distribution Managers .,.....,... ,... I... .......... . TOM BARBER, WARREN HAML1IL Office Ma-nager...., ............... .DOROTHY MEIER Solicitors ..........................................,......... ROGER JENKINS, HARLAN HOWLETT, PAUL LENNARTZ, ALFRED RITTER, FLRTCI-:ER BROWN, HUBERT PRITCHARD, JOHN STIVERS Office Assistants .,.......,......,......,......,..,...... l BARBARA LEE' EILEEN HUYETTA LAURA Tap raw, left to right: jenkins, Lcnnartz ANN MCDANIEL Second row: Meier, McGraye1 1330 - , f. 1 1- ,, p 1 .ir 3'-i.1f'c ..y ,tiff V ii ' H' 'gr " ,ff f-fi? IV HE? ,- ,, f 5-f - " g L11 AT' I if H 'I f' J V72 if f ,, 1 -1. .1 ,441 if l 5 'Q-' , I ' fri. 3 api . in V 1,,,- , X, .. ,-,-, , - ,..... ir ,. 'M MT J :gr F: If-"1 , ij - -H if --W ' - . A gi ,grip V X --Y ,, l -ff' ii " I gf -I Q1 it , 1- 11 RET l.Ii,w'i1?5?. 13 , , ,YH . - ..,,-, x T It-,-1 , L.: ,Tr-- -A, Va -- f ' W, .-Y., -V i ,..-,N , - C - -Y , 1 - ..,, , ff 't-,Ay Hx.-,.,,, Y ,m-I SILVER AND GOLD REPORTERS News Women's Kenneth Bundy Kathleen Conyers Jack Kennedy Janette Lewis Frances Linda Earl Stafford Thomas Swan Aubrey Threlkeld Ledyard Tucker Sports Aaron Goldfarb Howard Wang Ben Sloane THE STAFF 44: 4 Elizabeth Richardson Catherine Stahl Margaret Ward Mary Wood Marie Bayne Soclety Beatrice Braund LOUISE Epperson Mabel Oleson Theo Rettberg Edra Braund 0134 F1 nn ww left! ght B B und Tr sh E Bra nd Ir m Ole on E an Scond Ward R ttbeg Lacy Rchardo Rogers Ku mller P ngle Th 'rd ow Epp rso H mg Sch 1' man Stahl is B T ck r Snail' rd Fou th Long Bu dy Sloa Th lkeld K n dy Wang Berueify OD 'I O GUY! 6l'Ub' U-' UU 44 l I 4 x l, i 0 , o1i:.ra , euc,. u,w', s,vs ' e ww: , e r, , i sn, , nsi , Ii i 1: e n, a'an,' ue , ,Lew', ayne, uc, o 1 -row: , n , ne, re , cne , , nfl PQ 2 'Q Q Q 1 M Q -255 QC :kj it 'fl w. l l i. E ,l ig l l qi T .l l I l ll l SILVER AND GGLD S C R O L L THE Silver and Gold Scroll is awarded to members of the Silver and Gold staff in appreciation of exceptional work covering a period of at least two years. The Scroll key is given by the Editorial Board of the student paper after the recommendations for the award have been ap' proved by the Board of Publications. The Order of the Scroll was established on this cam' pus in 1907. The students now in school to whom the key has been awarded are Bill Berueffy, Willa Irwin, and Everett Long. vw ww THE OFFICE 1350 l ll fl I lj l, lu' l ga L f' I H N in . I la il ly 3 l l rn'- l ul Wwiq r ntntt r L , L ,. i 1 l .i iii W 'di il "l t tiify L i a i L J r -l ff: r i ' Tezf ml l T H 'Z 5' ij A fl -4 ll l L A fsxeit' K the ,i iii -Qabfi, ffi in ' ' ins ft l V-at up L V l 1 5gwQ'fl':'1Lf,"' 1. ' lpn COLORADO ENGINEER HE Colorado Engineer has completed another successful year of service to the students and grad' uates of the College of Engineering. Articles by alumni and students on several different technical topics and human interest subjects were balanced to make interesting reading at all times for each different engineer-architectural, civil, chemical, electrical and mechanical. The special departments were written to give both alumni and students a glimpse of what the other was doing at work and on the campus. The graduating staff has found great pleasure in attempting to retain for the Colorado Engineer its previous high standards, and if this has been accomf plished, the staff is content to retire and to have its past pleasant experience as its reward. NORMAN J. CASTELLAN. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor ................. ................................................. .,...., NORk4AN I. CASTBLLAN NORMAN CASTELLAN News Editor ........... .....................................,,,.... ....... C H ARLES BLESSING Alumnews Editor ..... ,,,.,,,,.,,, EUGENE EIPPER Art Editor .........................v. ,.WENDELL BENTSON Oil Can Editor ...................... ,........i..,.. I oi-IN TURNER News Briefs Editor. ..,...................... ....... ..,.... W 1 LLIAM CLAIRE Engineering Digest Editor ........,............ ...,......................, .,...... A D 01,1211 GUSTAFSON john Martinis Page ...............i..... ................ ..............v.......................... I o HN MARTIN EVANS Charles Clark joe Geisinger Albert Kaplan Albert Roth Charles Craig Ernest Marine Jack Learned Henry Graves Melvin Falk Richard Pampel John Malork Fred Floyd FACULTY ADVISERS W. Otto Birk W. C. DuVall FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD Herbert S. Evans john A. Hunter Clarence L. Eckel Joi-IN EVANS ADOLPH GUSTAFSON Joi-IN TURNER JESSE ZABRISKIE 0136 31 YICTIOD Clb' 6I"Ub' U-' U-' 'C .. Ja' i'-rl i l l sig ill i'-I1 I , 1 'A X I i "'.- A . rx Hifi iii i.' l lm i ,il iii! ill-ill 'ii i - i- --ge, l- , , ---." jg. , "J i '. , Mfg: 1, - :lg .a,,1:v:- -s s - -E -l our x C115 Iii-,If i DT Ml' K HOXX'ARD BARNETT CCLCRADC ENG! NEER HIS year the business staff of the Colorado Engif neer has had more problems than ever before, and has successfully met every obligation. Our success largely is due to the competent work of our predef cessors. For thirty years the Colorado Engineer has served as an organ of the Engineering School of the University, reaching four times during the school year all alumni of the school, many engineering cor' porations and training schools, various high schools of the state, and all engineering undergraduates. HOWARD BARNETT. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .................................... HOWARD BARNETT Circulation Manager ....... ............. I Essn Zfiniusxin Circulation Assistant ...... ...... G .-mwoon ANDRESEN Assistant Manager ....... ........ S TERLING HUYETT Assistant Manager ......... .......... H YMAN BERGER Advertising Manager ................... .....,., R OBERT SHAY Assistant Advertising Manager ....... ........ D ON MITCHELL MANAGERIAL ASSISTANTS Marian Barnes Willard Erickson Donald Davis Dana Sherrill Norman Hill Howard Babbitt Meyer Wolfson Charles Sartori First row, left to right: Zabriskie, Castcllan, Nelson, Barnes, Barnett, Davis Second row: Geisingcr, Roth, Blessing, Claire, Erickson, Graves Third -row: Craig, Sartori, Learned, Eipper, Turner Fourth row: Mocharnuk, Malork, Hill, Shay, Kaplan, Osborn l370 if s ' " fjiQi"C1'7""E.?Iff e F 5 -V CLE' fl.. fs' if if - -,-ffvfiliidii - X tt ,f , , , QE? 'Thi :ff-, i"'EEi: -'Vi' I 'sg 9, Xl ff! rl ig fll jr- 4' fflilllf 1f'Jljpi" lf! Ili? ' 1 "QS L-. -f' ,,,,. . '-fl' ,Tj ' ' V ni' 11 if I l " 'f-W X" i' 'lil Y" tif?-L' - N25 "l 'flex i 1 A if i K. . lwlfff or mi X X- rf- --. 1 , -iii ii' ' ' " ' My Nu, 'fi X! X!-Q :QQ iff 'Nl Qiffi-Z: N . qjigf ,-'N X 'vafiil 'X Lili X' f l var, l v ,f 'riff 'V i liyi-Y -a,..,1," it,-- fn ii 1 4 A 1' 'fig' Lol ff! 1-'AMZQ1-," 'f5,,.l 1' 'iff -E V ,sal--1 - -pL..t ,W CGLORADO DCDDO T HAS been the aim of the Dodo staff to make this year's Dodo the best magazine possible. We hope that our few mistakes have been covered up by Our successes. We have tried to present a lively, readable publication with great variety, in short, a book that would accurately reproduce undergrad- uate humor. This year's staff is to be commended On their splendid cooperation, and to their aid and the sup' port of the student body, we Owe whatever success we have achieved. IRVING ROACH. Editor ...... ..........................,................ I RVINO ROACH EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors ....... ....... RA MON SIMPSON, WILLARD SIMMS MARY ANN BOYD Sports Editors ........ ............,.....,. ' 'TUT' TUTTLE PERCIVAL A WILLOUGI-IBY Exchange Editor ....... ........,....... I OSEPHINL COLE Publicity ....................... ALICE ANDERSON Photographic Editor ...,..........,....... ........,...... . .. ,..,...... ROLAND SWEDLUND Art Staff .................,..................................,.............................,.. EDITOR, DON RIPLEY, GEORGE ROBINSON, PARLEE MITCHELL HELEN DONALDSON GUSSIE GLEASON, GEORGE HOFFMAN, HELEN RITZMAN Feature Contributors ..................... ,.... . ........................................ RAP:-IAEL Mosizs, FRANCES BREWER, HARRISON BREWER CARROLL LAVERTY PETE HEEEL CARL BRUNER, MARGARET KUNSMILLER, DICK MARTIN, TOM BARBER HAROLD CLARR DON OWNEEY, MIRIAM STORY, 'lBART" BARTLESON. ALICE ANDERSON MARY ANN BOYD JOSEPHINE COLE RAYMON SIMPSON 0138 4933 CCLC RADC DCDC 1 N SPITE of the Sofcalled depression, bank holif Q days, or what you will, Dodo has had a very good year. We have tried to give the Students the best possible value for their money, as shown by our College Humor Club plan. We have tried to keep QDQQ l v U the advertisements from completely annihilating the editorial material. We wish to express our thanks to the various l sales captains for the splendid manner in which pf they have handled the Sales. To Miss Thelma Rich' l ards, a vote of thanksg without her cooperation it Q i would have been a hard pull up the hill. l - l JAMES SCARBORO JAMES SCARBORO. I Business Manager ..... , .................. ......,.. I AMES SCARBORO l BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Business Manager .... ........ T HELMA RICHARDS - Advertising Manager ....,....... ...,,.,,.,.., H ENRY BROCK I Collection Manager ..... ......., W . A. LYALL Publicity Director ...... .,.....................,.....................v.....................,....................,.....,... L OUISE CARTER Advertising Stajj' ......................................,..................................................................................... ESTHER MURPHY, HENRY BAUME, LARRY NELSON, HAROLD HUTCHINSON, WILBUR ZENER Special Advertising Represemazive ......,................................................................... THOMAS BARBER Staff Secretaries ...,.............................. ......... M ARY BESS RANSBERGER, MARY Lou CLARK Circulation Manager... ........................................... THELMA RICHARDS THELMA RICHARDS DONALD RIPLEY WILLARD SIMMS WILFRID TUTTLE 1390 CAMPUS WINDCW N THE seventh year since its founding as a lit' erary medium at the University, the Window iinds itself in a peculiar position of growing editorial secu- rity with little prospect Of overcoming the perennial problem of adequate financing. Years of continual experimentation in editorial policy by the various editors in an attempt to crack the financial bugaboo have amended the original intent of the founders. Each year it becomes more evident that the only excuse for the Window is its function as an outlet for original literary production. And, even though its appeal through the latter policy becomes strangely narrowed, the enthusiastic response of the few makes it seem warranted. It is with the hope that very soon in the future the Window may become a subsidized publication of the University that the present staff relinquishes its duties. RICHARD P. BEATTY. Editor-infChief ........ . .... RICHARD P. BEAT-ry Associate Editor ......... Associate Editor... ...... .......MARGARET GREEN ............HENRI MEYER Art Editor ............... .......... C HARLES BLESSING Fashions Editor ........ ...... C ATHARINE WALKER Review Editor ......... ......... E UGBNIA STAFFORD Exchange Editor ........ ........................ E ARLE KING Exchange Editor ............................ MARGARET KUNSMILLER Editorial Assistants ..................,..................................... IRA ROTHGERBER, jR.g GLEN LOGAN, GEORGE HOFFMAN Art Assistants .........,...................................................... AUGUSTA GLEASON, MIRIAN GARWOOD, PARLEE MITCH' ELL, GEORGE HOFFMAN Photographer .................................................... IRA CURRENT Typists ............................................................................ LOUIS DAVIS, HILDEGARD DITTMAN, MARGARET BLACK' MAN, ALICE PLESTED, RUBY HODNETTE, EDITH FOR' BUSH, MARTHA GREBNMAN Business Manager... .... ................. .............. .... F R A NK LYNCH Advertising Manager... ............. . ................... WILBUR SMITH Advertising Assistants ...... ROBERT WOOD, LEROY BOWLING Assistant Exchange Editor ....................... ..... H AZEL HEI-I-ER RICHARD BEATTY Editor C140 BLESSING BOWLING GREEN KUNSMILLER STAFFORD 'IODL YIO 'ZQCJI UUCIU. i rf! 2 .Qi DZ -sf' Pi swf' Haj. 3 -.J IT? I l i l El l l I -! B C A R D C F PUBLICATIONS TUDENT publications, with the exception of tvvo, are under the control and supervision of a Board of Publications, consisting of three members of the Council of the Associated Students and three members of the Faculty, one of the Faculty mem' bers being chairman. The Faculty members are apf RALPH L. CROSMAN Chairman pointed by the President of the University. Student publications are not censored by the Faculty. It is believed that freedom of the press should prevail as completely for student publications as for others and that circumscription of this free' dom in this iield is as incompatible with the idea of American democracy as it is in any field of publicaf tion. The following from a statement of policy by the Board of Publications, approved by the Univer' sity Senate, explains the oilicial attitude toward stu' dent publications: "Student publications of the University of Colo' rado are published for the purpose of representing student interests and opinions. They do not repre- sent the University as a whole, or oificial opinion. They are not censored. The University, nevertheless, recognizes a responsibility for the maintenance of the moral decencies and the proprieties of public utterance, which it exercises through its Board of Publications." The Colorado Engineer and The Dodo are not under the control of the Board of Publications. The Engineer is assisted by members of the faculty of the College of Engineering, and The Dodo is censored by the faculty members of Sigma Delta Chi. W. OTTO BIRK l EDWARD GEMMILL ARTHUR THOMPSON MARY DART ERXVIN P. MEYER 1410 vii-+ .. ..-r. of-to 1 .s-of . - .rffefetee sees e eeee ee- ee -a are ee H ..., iiqll- Tie- . - -.1'-Aga'f.,:ift-jiri., -, fl ia if -Q-.-'f-5if?f'f,c, . 51 Wg.. .rw ,.-is - A ,A 4.3, COLORADO ALVMNVS T ZELL F. MABEE GAYLE WALDROP 0142 - CCLCRADC VERY Colorado alumnus will henceforth actively aid in the upbuilding of the University, in maintain' ing its ideals, in preserving its traditions, and in com- piling and publishing its history."-Resolution by the late George Carlson, '02, President, Associated Alumni, in 1926. Issued ten times a year, the Colorado Alumnus is sent to all members of the Associated Alumni, mem' bership in which is two dollars a year. The magazine keeps graduates and former students informed of doings on the campus and prints the news of classmates and friends. Each year the new graduating class is put on the mailing list gratis for one year. The Associated Alumni enables graduates to help in: organizing and directing Homecoming and Alumni Day programs, securing recognition for achievements of alumni and faculty, attracting superior students to the University, maintaining a record of addresses of alumni, assisting the University in its relations with citizens and taxpayers of Colorado. Its program is of vital importance to the University. Officers of the Associated Alumni are: President, J. D. Rich, '12, Denver, VicefPresident, Rudolph John' son, '13, '15, Boulder, and Secretary, Mrs. Obie Sue Dunklee, '13, Denver. Directors are John Andrew, '06, Longmont, Robert L. Stearns, '14, Denver, and Jessie Fitzpatrick, '08, Boulder. The Executive Secref tary is Ralph L. Crosman, the Assistant Secretary, Editor and Manager of the Colorado Alumnus is Zell F. Mabee, '24, and Acting Editor and Manager for 1932413 of the Colorado Alumnus is A. Gayle Wal- drop. 1 A , l X 1 w H it i T s vb av Three taps on the dinner glass . . . ' all freshmen over for Little Theatre try' outs . . . lines hastily learned . . . facf ulty and campus dramatists looking on 'Good imitations of upperclassmen tu' tors . . . conference of specialists . . . another campus hero's fate at stake . . . judgment at last 'Studies forsaken for weeks of rehearsal . . . stage lights gleam late in the night . . . repetition perfects that rising inflection . . . dress rehearsal . . . the inexplicable thrill of merited V applause . . . THE TRAC-ICAL HISTORY OF DOCTOR FAUSTUS THE Play Adventurers under the direction of the department of English literature hnished the 193162 season on May 26 and june 10 with a commencement week program of two plays, directed by E. I. West, instructor in English literature. The program was the most sensationally successful produced on the University campus for several years. The first play, The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus, an Elizf abethan tragedy by Christopher Marlowe, starred Laurence McBride, who held his audience spellfbound while he recreated to the last detail the spectacular life of the soulftortured Faustus. McBride's remarkably gripping interpretation and his strikingly physical atti- tudes were oifset by means of accompanying organ music, played throughout by Miss Maud Craig, assistant organist, and by an inf genious set, constructed in steps and graduated layers by E. West. Arnold Anderson used a full, deep voice and grotesque facial expressions to portray a convincing Mephistopheles. Charles Burk' hardt, Winifred Gahagan, and Richard Beatty were excellent in their attempts to influence Faustus's life. Myers Bumgardner, Ramon Simpson, Richard Beatty, Dwight loslin, Paul Gemmill, Richard Pechman, Robert Morrison, Hull Cook, and Dorothy Smith oiiered good support. THE CRITIC THE emotional tenseness of Faixstus was immediately relieved by the smashing comedy success, The Critic, or the 'Tragedy Rehearsed, by Richard B. Sheridan, in which Fred Snider and Nellie Grant proved the authenticity of their reputations as leading campus come' dians. Supporting Puff QSniderj as critics of his play, which he rehearses before them and the audience, were Charles Keen and Hugh McCammon, both fine actors, Versatile acting was displayed by Richard Sturges, Marjorie Dunning, Raphael Moses, Richard Beatty, William Spaulding, Mar' garet File, Esther Paumbartner, Barbara Lee Skinner, Merrill Mc' laughlin, Ramon Simpson, Marjorie Wangelin, Joseph Roche, Peter Wood, Myers Bumgardner, Richard Pechman, Robert Morrison, Franklyn Vaughn, Virginia Terlford, Paul Gemmill, Dwight Joslin, Virginia Cotton, Nellie Grant, Helen McMecl1en, Hull Cook, and Malcolm Medill. A beautiful ballet of the rivers, directed by Professor Wolle, closed the evening's bill. Dancers in both plays were Robert Bell, Robert Bradford, Charles Burkhardt, Sadie Collisson, Betsy Forbes, William Graham, Eloise Griflin, Richard Jones, Lois Lorton, Roy Misenheiiner, Ella Marie O'Leary, George Robinson, John Shippey Dorothy Smith, Mary Frances Triplett, William White, Amy Witham, and Ann Woodman. THE EIVIERALDS ONE of the plays in the 1931-32 Little Theater program, pro- duced April 21 and 22, 1932, was a witty social comedy, The Emeralds, by Oscar W. Firkins, directed by E. J. West, instructor in English literature. The confusing situation of the three successive wives of a man meeting over the tea-table was cleverly managed by Winifred Gahagan, Helen Manary, and Helen MCMECll611. Arnold Anderson was Wevitworth Mordaicait, the debonair husband. Over' flowing with vivacity was diminutive Margaret File as Cecily Mor' daunt, the small daughter of one of the unions. 0144 EVERYIVIAN I N the Hfteenth century morality play, Everyman, presented Ianuary 26 and 27, 1935, as the winter quarter Little Theater program, Karl Wieger took the honors in the difficult title role and Laurence McBride, as a strikingly realistic Death, gave him the best support. The trying situation of Everyman being called to give an account before God of how his life had been spent and his subsequent frantic efforts to Hnd a companion to accompany him to the grave were made more gripping and terrifying by the grim solemnity with which the action built up to a climax. Harmony of voices and lighting, grace of costumes and move' ments, and simplicity of scenery combined to carry the awful mood to a peak in the final scene where Everyman descended into the grave, a humble, contrite, and faithful man. In this last scene, Jean Stafford and Evelyn Cox, as Everymarfs Good Deeds and Knowledge, did fine pieces of constrained emotional acting. George Sipprell and Merrill McLaughlin were convincing as other of Everymaafs characteristics. Cther members of the cast were Richard Beatty, Robert Schlagf eter, john Waite, Eugene McNatt, Madeline Bunce, William Gentry, Lester Barry, Mary Belle McIntyre, and Cordelia Buck. Katherine Kemp Wahlstrom's harp music added much to the atmosphere. Mrs. Mabel S. Reynolds, assistant professor of English literature, directed this onefact drama. THE DARK LADY OF THE SONNETS THE humorous episode, created by George Bernard Shaw, and prof duced as part of the winter quarter Little Theater program, The Dark Lady of the Sonnets, was a comic success as a result of the skilful handling of its extremely witty lines. Fred Snider was a superb Shakespeare, while Winifred Gahagan gave a splendid interpretation of .Queen Elizabeth. The Dark Lady, Josephine Cole, and the Warder, Franklyn Vaughn, both offered good support. Ed I. West, instructor in Englishaliterature, directed. DEAR BRUTUS HAILED as "the best amateur presentation on this campus in years," Dear Brutus, by Sir James M. Barrie, produced March 2 and 3 by the University Players Club, showed exceptional direction and acting. For days following the presentation the campus rang with the name of the director, Ed J. West, instructor in English literature, lauded for the finesse of his production, and with the names of two of the eleven excellent characters, Richard Beatty and Ann Wood' man, praised for their sympathetic and startlingly realistic interpreta' tion of an old drunl-:ard and the charming young daughter who "might have been." The story, dealing with a group of intensely human, but wealthy and selffcentered guests at a dinnerfparty, dips into a fantastic trend in the second act, when the guests all demonstrate-in a mysterious grove-the way that they would spend their lives if they were given a new opportunity. Pathos and grim humor tore the hearts of the audience as it wit' nessed the following cast, which showed a skill approaching profesf sional calibre: George Sipprell, Franklyn Vaughn, Richard Beatty, Fred Snider, Dwight Joslin, Marjorie Dunning, Winifrecl Gahagan, Evelyn Cox, Nellie Grant, Marjorie Self, and Ann Woodman. 1450 SHOOTING STAR DEALING with an atmosphere familiar to Colorado people, Jack W. Lewis, graduate student, wrote the one-act play, Shooting Star, directed by Francis Wolle, associate professor of English literature, as one of the 1932 spring quarter Little Theatre series. Laurence McBride, as Russell Day, owner of the Shooting Star mineg his Wife, Rita, Franf ces Cook, his partner, Billy, Robert F. Bell, an old pros- pector, Pete, Hull Cook, and Mrs. Wilson, Lucile Brady, were the sole survivors in a "deserted" mountain village in the Colorado Rockies. The bitterness of their struggle against the elements was sympathetically described. XIO, OR A NIGHT OF THE TROJAN WAR OHN DRINKWATEITS poetic tragedy in blank verse, X: O, completed the spring quarter Little Theatre selections with a heavy, thoughtful mood in simultaneously staged scenes on the border of the Greek and Trojan camps. Amid soft lights and skillfully constructed settings, the two Greeks, Pronax and Salvius, played by Hugh McCammon and Fred Snider, and the two Trojans, Ilys and Capys, played by Harry Jensen and Donald Bracket, separately discussed their reluctancy to plot against the lives of fellowfmen and to kill ruthlessly, scarcely knowing why they were doing it. Charles Bell was a Greek sentinel and Paul E. Todd was a Greek servant. The play was directed by Francis Wolle, associate professor of English literature. WHITE WINGS PHILIP BARRY'S fourfact 'fantastic comedy, White Wings, was presented in Macky Auditorium the night of November S, 1932, as the final event of the Homecoming Day program, with E. J. West, instructor in English literaf ture, directing, and with Newton Winburne and Betsy Forbes in the leads as the last of a long line of streetfsweepers and the first of the automobile advocates respectively. The amusing story dealt with three generations of streetfcleaners in their heroic struggle to survive in spite of the advent of the horseless carriage. In the cast were: Franklyn Vaughn, Merrill McLaughf lin, Betsy Forbes, Newton Winburne, George Sipprell, Dwight Joslin, LaVerne Mock, Nat Farnsworth, Fenton Shepheard, Fred Snider, Barbara Skinner, Hugh McAmmon, Eugene McNatt, Jack Waite, Joseph Stahl, Harry Thomson and Myers Bumgardner. 0146 LITTLE THEATRE COMBINING a gripping tragedy, Where the Cross Is Made, by Eugene O'Neill, with a whimsical drama, In the Shadow of the Glen, by John Millington Synge, and a hilarf ious fantasy, The Tragedy of Mr. Punch, by Russell Thorne kide and Reginald Arkell, the fall quarter program of one' act plays was unusually popular with the Little Theatre audience. WHERE THE CROSS IS MADE NN the O'Neill play, Karl Wieger and Laurence Mc' Bride were excellent as a mad old sea captain and his mentally weak son. The appearance of the three ghosts as a vision in the wisted minds of the father and son gave the director, Francis Wolle, an excellent opportunity to create suspense by the use of eerie lighting and gruesome makeup. Cordelia Buck, Robert Boyd, Irving Linkow, William Graf ham, and Everett Goodale gave good support. IN THE SHADOW OF THE GLEN A CHARMING bit of Irish humor and pathos was the content of this little story of an evening in the life of Nora Burke-who chose between three men-portrayed by Josef phine Cole. Richard Beatty as Dan Burke, her irascible old husband, Fred Snider as a sympathetic tramp, and Jack Waite as Michael Dara, a hangerfon, created three distinctly human characters. E. J. West was the director. THE TRAGEDY OF MR. PUNCH A MASTERPIECE in startling setting, costuming, and makefup was the brilliant farce in which Pete Smythe and Dorothy Richardson took the honors as Punch and Judy. Francis Wolle, director, and Miss Muriel V. Sibell, art director, heightened the comedy of the piece by elaborate colorfcontrast and clever designing of scenery, contrasting violent red and blue backgrounds with glaring yellow and orange costumes. As if inspired by the clever antics of the principals, the rest of the cast carried out the ridiculous humor of the play with wellfadapted skill. The carefully' selected cast consisted of the following: The Beadle, Raphael Moses, The Mayor, Vincent Hackett, Scaramouche, Richard Muschel, The Blirtcl Man, Bill Baker, Polly, Marjorie Wan' gelin, The Doctor, Ramon Simpson, The Blackamoor, George Sipprell, jack Ketch, Maurice Goodin, Dog Toby, and Baby. 1470 DEBATINC PAUL GEMMILL CLEMONS ROARK ....... Vance Austin William Berueify Harry Burton Mary Corr Philip Gregg James Groves MEMBERS , ..........,.....,......... Iwnior Manager Claude Lane Gerald Matchett Edwin Pomranka Philip Reno Edward Scheunemann John Wilson D. MACK EASTON ......... .........,....... ..,..... C o aah MILTON H. BADGER ......... ........ C ouch HE debating season opened with a season of inforf mal debates on the proposed Colorado tax amendments, with Claude Lane, james Groves and Clemons Roark participating. Debates were held in Boulder with Stan' ford University, the University of Texas, the Univerf sity of Wyoming, Utah University, Aggies and Teachers. Representatives of the University met those of Colorado College, Teachers, Aggies, Denver Univerf sity, Western State College and the University of Ne' braska at the Colorado Debate Conference held in Denver on February 24f26. No decisions were given. Leaving March 17, Clemons Roark, Vance Austin and Philip Gregg left on a trip to the Paciic coast. Utah Aggies at Logan, Utah University at Salt Lake City, and the University of Southern California at Los Angeles were engaged in debate on the question "Resolved: That all allied debts owed the United States as a result of the World War should be cancelled." PAUL GEMMILL VANCE AUSTIN BILL Baausrrr EDWIN GINSBURG PHILIP Gnrco 0148 D. MACK EASTON DEBATING Two other teams also made short trips. Philip Reno and Gerald Matchett traveled to Gunnison and debated Westerii State College on the cancellation of war debts. Paul Gemmill and Bill Berueify also engaged in a split' team debate with the University of Wyoming at Lara' mie on the question of a municipal power plant for Laramie. This was part of a dual arrangement with the University of Wyoming, a similar split-team debate having previously been held in Boulder on a municipal power plant for Boulder. Claude Lane also debated in Laramie on the federal guarantee of bank deposits. During the spring vacation, john Marsalis, who has won the Klingler Oratorical Contest, the Rocky Mountain Cratorical Contest, and last year placed second in the Missouri Valley Oratorical Contest, went to Columbia, Missouri, to participate again in the Mis' souri Valley Contest, but failed to place. The contest was reported to be the best in eight years. Marsalis was accompanied by D. Mack Easton, coach. The freshman squad, which includes Fenton Shep' ard, Donald Woods, Warren Squires, George Sippf rell, Valworth Plumb, Willard Connor, Richard Neuschel and Emanuel Fuchs, have had dual debates with Aggies, Teachers and Denver University on war debts. The season was concluded when Harry Burton and Edward Scheunemann represented the University in ora' tory and extemporaneous speaking at the Rocky Mounf tain Forensic Conference in Laramie, Wyoming, April 28f29. Burton is this year's winner of the Klingler Oratorical Contest, and Scheunemann won the Extern- poraneous Speaking Contest, which is sopnsored by Delta Sigma Rho. JAMES Gnovas JOHN MARSALIS EDWIN POMRANKA CLEMONS ROARK 1490 IIT ..q, ,.., . rF1f4nE+'rgh- '1FW' fvf1. ,Z "YW '- - ,Q - 4144.-1' A Mfr! fc' ' A '-H4 .ff-f ,11s,. !,..,pg , If X w ii1w'u35wMMm... , 5 X g I 'i WWWNVYVWVWV ii Vw ATI-1-ETlCS PPP 99 WINGING down the stadium steps . . . skates clanking . . . "Have you got a key?" . . . the wob' bly walk down the remaining steps. 0Long strides . . . grace . . . ease . . . swiftness . . . the sudden jerk and whirl of a game of crackfthef whip . . . shooting the duck . . . or trying to . . . watching the experts. 0Time out for a hotfdog . . . one last skim around the rink . . . the curious light feeling of having shoes on again . . . back home with a clear head . . . and sore muscles . . . ATHLETICS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL TRACK BASEBALL MINOR SPORTS INTRAIVIURAL WOMEN'S SPORTS ATI-ILETI MEMBERS CLARENCE L. ECKEL, Chairman HARRY G. CARLSON C. HENRY SMITH GEORGE NEWTON PHILIP GREGG ARTHUR THOMPSON HE Athletic Committee is charged with the gen' eral supervision of all of the University athletic activities and of its athletic policy. In so far as finances have permitted, encouragement has been given to all sports in which the student body is gen' uinely interested. The University has high scholastic standards and necessarily its athletic teams are composed of stu' dents who have enrolled in the University because of its merits as an educational institution. Every effort is made to adapt athletics to the ideals of the institution. An athlete receives the same treatment that is accorded any other student. The University does not resort to unethical practices in recruiting or subsidizing student athletes. In plan- ning game schedules consideration is given to the man who plays. As far as possible games are scheduled so as to avoid any possibility of overtaxing the physf ical power of athletic squads. All members of the coaching staff are full-time members of the Department of Physical Education, and in addition to their coaching duties they assist in carrying out the departments formal program of required physical education. Every student is urged to participate in some form of athletics. This policy has improved the status of interf collegiate athletics in the University. Well coached, sportsmanlike teams have represented this institution and the University's record in all sports has been most creditable. Top ww: Eckcl, Newton Nfiddlc row: Carlson, Gregg Bottom ww: Smith, Thompson 1550 GRADUATE MANAGER HE Associated Student Organization embraces nearly all of the extrafcurricular activities of the student population. The administrative functions revolve about the office of Walter B. Franklin, the graduate manager, to a great extent. Through the graduate n1anager,xvho serves as secretary to all of the A. S. U. C. boards, the various activities are coordinated. Continuity of policy is also made possible by such an arrangement. Too often the casual observer is inclined to believe that the function of the graduate managers office concerns intercollegiate ath- letics only. While it is true that this phase calls for the greatest amount of administraf tive attention, other activities make considf erable demands. Student publications, forf endcs, band, chss dances and other aHf school dances are some of the activities whose finances are under the supervision of the graduatexnanagen The A. S. U. C. is a farwreaching organ' izadon in student aiahs and touches the hfe of nearly every student in sonne phase of his extrafcurricular or social activities. 0156 Y WALTER B. FRANKLIN Graduate Manager a s '-: 5 TBALL DPP 577 Shouts swelling from the stadium . . . smell of hot-dogs . . . tang of auf tumn . . . the band playing 'LGlory" . . . chill air of fall nipping toes and finger' tips OA bursting bomb and a puff of white smoke . . . cheers . . . the start of another varsity game 0The teams line up . . . a few short signals . . . it's a pass . . . hc's over . . . a touchdown . . . the bell in Old Maili tolls another Colo' rado victory. 0158 F CD 0 T B A L WILLIAM H. SAUNDERS Coach of Football by 9 WILLIAM H. QNAVY BILLJ SAUNDERS took over the University of Coloradds football destinies in the spring of 1932, and last fall turned out his first Silver and Gold machine. The new coach originally came from the South. He attended Alabama Polytechnic Institute at Auburn, Alabama in 1915 and 1916, playing two years ofvfootball as a tackle, In 1917 and 1918 he finished his undergraduate work at the United States Naval Acad' emy. During his two years at Navy, Saunders earned allfAmerican rating as a guard, and the cognomen of "Navy Bill". From 1921 through 1931 he coached at Colorado Aggies and at Colorado Teachers. Saunders has won the wholefhearted support of the squad with his enthusiasm and informality. He has installed his system of play and the 1933 season promises better things. 03 1 GUUO I i6VUU I 1 lofi H3 Ga, gr El CTI iff". ayal QQ Jil-'ii l l .V , .wi ill' l l Q ll ll .V 11.1 rl ll lll 5. lx ,M Hn git V um ll u mi 1 Ni li WI l lm, Ml" I, IU lv l 1 1 li EN. fl 1 lr 'nj alxl' 1'-,V will 'll lil il 1, V. lil, 1 2.1 'll 1 . I xl ll! r I an an r W U li ri l , 5 ll lg wh ,, . :lg full 'll ll , r. l v w tl 1 ri lll ,M Ulm OTHING can take the place of experience." This was well borne out by the 1932 football season of the University of Colorado. With a young squad, which was predominately sophomore, the Silver and Gold finished eighth in the Rocky Mountain Conference, the lowest a Colorado University team has sunk in many years. The stand' ing in the Conference, however, is not indicative of the real strength of the team. After opening the season with scintillating victories over Colorado School of Mines and Utah State, the team iinished by losing the last four games to Colorado Aggies, Utah University, Colorado College and Denver University, in the order named. The 1932 schedule included only the six conference games. The team performed as all young, inexperienced teams play, as evidenced by their inconsistencies. The exhibitions against Utah State and Utah University were the best of the year, and demonstrated what Coach Saunders' charges could do when playing at their peak. After both of these games, however, the squad suffered a letfdown, losing to Colorado Aggies and Colorado College. Defensively, the Colorado line was the best in the Eastern Division of the Con' ference. Only one touchdown was scored all year through the center of the Silver and Gold forward wall. Frank Christenson, Utah's all-American fullback, has the distincf tion of being the only player to plunge across the Colorado goalfline. Aggies and Denver scored their touchdowns on passes and Colorado College counted on a wide end sweep. Utah's other touchdown was the result of a recovered fumble and Utah Aggies tallied through the interception of a pass. Kenny McLean, tackle, Sammy White, end, and George Grosvenor, quarterback, were given allfconference mention. McLean was a bulwark of strength in the line and was sorely missed in the C. C. game, which he watched from the sidelines because of a leg injury. Financially, the season was very successful. Colorado attracted the largest crowds of the year at Mines, at Colorado College, and at Denver. While the receipts were below the 315,000 budget in 1931, the 1932 season balanced its budget. Front 7010, left to Tight: Swain, Nelson, YVatson, Linder, Taylor, Peate, Doyle, Morrison, Moody Second row: Coach Saunders, Staah, Healy, Buka, McGlonc. Stenzcl, Newton, Grosvenor, Counter, Oviatt Travis, Gilbert, Coach Potts, Giehm Third row: Manager Guiney, XVl1olIcy, Gclwick, Neighbors, Lelfcrdink, Jameson, Britton, Daugherty, Hansen, Pugh, McPherson, Holden, Baird Back row: Assistant Coach Sawyer, Bailey, Austin, Ashbaugh, Mcflhcc, Hartman, Clements, XVhitakcr, McLc:iri, Drain, Gcbaur :rp an THE SQUAD l590 Newton gains yards around end. 1 A 1 BAILEY BRITTON Tackle Fullback CCLORADC SCI-ICCI. CF MINES HE Silver and Gold auspiciously opened the 'Hrst season under the guidf ance of Coach Saunders with a 31fO vicf tory over Colorado School of Mines. The game was played at Golden on Oc' tober 1. The coaching staff gave every' one a chance to get into the fray and fortyftwo players saw service. The first touchdown was scored in the Erst quarter after a concerted drive down the Held, when Grosvenor plunged over from the twofyard line. McGlone's place kick for the extra point was wide. In the second period Mines was held for downs inside of the onefyard line. What ap' peared like a touchdown pass from Gros' venor to Newton did not count because Newton caught it outside of the end zone. The half ended with the score 6fO. Almon Oviatt returned the opening kickoff 89 yards in the second half for a touchdown. "Fat's" scoring dash was the longest run made by a Colorado player during the 1932 season. The third touchdown also was scored by Oviatt, but this time he had to plow only half a yard to cross the goal. McGlone place- kicked the only extra point made during the day, hoisting the count to 19fO. Bob Nelson carried the ball over for the fourth touchdown. Art Watson galloped 45 yards across the goal in the fourth quarter, but the play was called back on a Colorado penalty. just to prove that he could do it again, Watson once more raced down the field, scoring the Hfth and last touchdown of the game. Colorado makes a touchdown. CLEMENTS COUNTER Center .Quarterback 0160 0103 61 'UUGUYI U-J UJ 3, Jilfl' I93 D R41 O ..L. w I r ll ll l 'Q .l Y i i im-' , ,. . - Q, as 54, gs' e- d . 'N .TES DRAIN GELWICK Tackle Halfback Grosvenor breaks away to score the third touchdown. U T HE opening home game of the 1932 season with Utah State College was played on a soggy, rainfsoaked Held, but this did not deter the Silver and Gold from makf ing its best performance of the year in winning 26f7. It was Utah Aggies' worst defeat of the season, even surpassing the 16fO drubbing which Utah administered. C. U. was slow in functioning, both offensively and defensively. Burke Fry, flashy Utah Aggie quarterback, interf cepted a pass, dashed 95' yards for a touchdown, and placefkicked the extra point to give his team a 7fO lead in the first quarter. In the second quarter, Kenny McLean recovered a fumble on the Utah 27fyard line. Counter, Staab and McGlone were Sammy White catches a pass from Jim Counter. Al-IAGGIES rushed into the C. U. backfield to give the team the spark for a touchdown drive which took the ball across the Utah Aggie goal in three plays. Counter galf loped 16 yards on the third play to score. The try for the extra point failed, and C. U. was trailing 7 to 6 at the end of the half. After the Silver and Gold took the lead in the third quarter on a 35fyard pass from Counter to White, it was their game. Grosvenor replaced Counter near the end of the period, and ran 45' yards to score the third touchdown. In the fourth quarter Grosvenor dashed 34 yards to place the ball in a scoring position and Staab carried it over from the threefyard line. A placefkick by Stenzel made the inal tally 26f7. GILBERT GROSVENOR Halfback Quarterback . 3 V W, is ef? .fx A tl . - - ' . 4 J ' ' -.3-1 'gi 161 I ,A eff. ,A -1 U.:-f svhi ' ,, - ' . 'H -,1' -Ci,-:gr Tr. -- Wi' f 7"-EE? 3553? lvl 3931" --s fiagz' 11 'lf' .fi f3i5'f4 l ff.: - . ggi if-' rs.. ag. .- . ' mo" 'QQ W Urge. if jf Ali A 2,0222 . fy' .false J . N N11 ' 1. Y fs V Li? N'-lk ,lil ' lwftiiiiicj 1 V ,mira-, - 'fig X . Ku , .i .- . , iklf' 'RX lfif-E 9 lla lfii ' l 'iff' " .--gff . if X ,Tr-.h-' fl Xl?-33 K' I ' X FTP 1 l 4' C. ffflf, Ei Jill . L.Z1'Qi. - -. ei., ia, ' . -,.-,-4-1 .JJ LT,-npr,-'.,..-- 1, .. Drain stops an Aggie smash at tackle. HARTMAN JAMESON Center End CCLCRADO AGGIES OLORADO Agricultural College jolted Colorado with its irst defeat of the season by a slender 7f6 margin. The Aggies' triumph came in the closing minutes of play, when Colorado was coasting on its 6f0 lead. Playing alert and aggressive football and taking advantage of every "break", the big green-shifted Aggies had Colo' rado on the defense throughout the first half. Led by Mencimer and White in the hrst quarter, the Farmers marched 70 yards down the field to within inches of the Colorado goal, where they were stopped by the Silver and Gold line. In the second quarter the Aggies penetrated the C. U. 1Ofyard line twice, but their scoring efforts again were frustrated on both occasions. ' Colorado dominated the play in the third period, once advancing to the 20- yard line, from where Grosvenor's at' tempted field goal sailed wide and low of its mark. Colorado scored at the begin- ning of the fourth period, when a pass from Counter to Jameson was completed. The try for the extra point failed. For the next ten minutes Aggies des' perately battered away at the C. U. line, but could make no headway. In a last frantic effort to score, Wliite hurled a pass down the field to JuliusDammar1n, who was running far ahead. Dammann dodged between two Colorado players, spun around to catch the ball, and then stepped across the goal. Trying for the extra point, he sent the ball squarely be' tween the uprights to win the game for Aggies by a onefpoint margin. Oviatt drives against the Aggie line. LEFFERDINK LINDER End Guard EF . . 2'-fs? l E ,, ,,.' 3 '. xi. 0162 lS'HLJ'H' L' VDD sk, - 1. E T YT .hm gl A V It , I A X H .fl 0 1 1 we 1 Nsici-moss NEWTON End Halfback Grosvenor breaks through a hole in the Ute line. UTAH UN THE weather for the Homecoming game with Utah was ideal for football-crisp and clear. The crowd began to throng into the stadium immediately after the Homecoming parade had ended its march. Clements kicked over the Utah goal. The RedfShirts tried two unsuccessful line bucks, and then punted. After two plays, Colorado returned the kick. Again the champions' offense was stopped by the light Colorado line. After the Iirst ten minutes of the battle, Utah was still backed a ainst its own 2Ofyard line. Unable to gain, tie Utes again punted and Grosvenor made a fair catch on the Utah 45-yard line. Otto Staab tore oil five yards at left tackle. Staab again hit at tackle, but in some way the ball was popped from his arm straight up in the air. A husky Ute caught it and ran for a touchdown without being touched. Christensen placefkicked the extra point, making the score 7f0. VERSITY With the hrst half rapidly waning, Coun' ter attempted two desperate passes, which were incomplete. With another penalty for an incomplete pass against C, U., the Utes were given the ball on the 14-yard line. It took four more plays for them to batter their way to a first down on the threefyard line. Christenson rammed to within a yard of a touchdown in two more lunges. On the next play "Crashing Chris" was tackled so hard that he fumbled. The ball rolled forward across the goal and was recovered by another Ute for a touchdown. Christensen again made the extra point with a placefkick. The second half is a story of valorous courf age. Three times the heavy Redskins were repulsed after plowing to within inches of the Colorado goal. The Silver and Gold won a moral victory in holding the champions to the lowest score in four years. A horde of Colorado players about to smother Sleater, all-Conference quarterback. 1.31.24 , 3,1 -- - 1 -err ' -' jfs.:- ,YS 1,1 1 . 1. 1--Y r-. 1 1 1 ,, 1 . Q , ,, ,M -, , - . MCGLONE MCLEAN Halfback 'Tackle 1 63 o ff its-17f:faee 1 1 L-1K5-'-2 ' 1 W. .EFEL3 N' f' 11 in-35, ,f Y- ,I page . , - L .1 11 ,,,.,y Z , ,111 1-2 L - 0 1 1' 9-:fi - .fi-is ' UI? 1 I is 1 1. I.. sw ,Q .rfic l. 11 ?..,,. X T H- -I 'H -f,11 fl! flees .rl j- 'A 7 1 ,... 1326! I If-L-Q -NX if GFI' 'Tl - 15, g --1.33, ,,,4 J. Vg mi wwf- . .,, . V ,Y 1 .., Y, '- 1 1 . . A .,. gy, - 'ff' if ' ' ,--f' . 1 I 1' 114-1+ 'D 7'c"1'.-"?? 'r 'ix X' H3241-f . wr ' 'E 1- I i 'x-Q3 1 ,ew ,,- ,1. pf-:gd .I-MAE4. 11 1 f--f'e- ...' . . very ' 1 ,,,- gba, A , . inf.. .... egg rv- ef l m fl - :- f ti: T . ,. . X vi -1 ,x.f..:-- 1 5.11 1-r' 1' 1 ', Fur' W x ' ' ' " f"1.'31Zi,? 1-F--1 1 'fill ' 21: , F, 1 gewiji -at-f-1 - , 'T' . '?'F"T'- . McGlone smashes against the C. C. line. ra 3 'msc Ovmrr Prana Fullback Guard CCLCRADO COLLEGE THE game with Colorado College on the following Saturday was the poorest of the season from a C. U. standpoint. Colorado was on the short end of a 3fO score at the end of the first half. A husky guard, Guy Martin, placeekicked the Tiger field goal from the 16fyard line after two other unsuccessful attempts to score by place kicks. Twice C. U. penef trated the C. C. 20-yard line, only to lose the ball on the first down both times. In the third quarter, the Tigers added two points to their score on a freak play. As Grosvenor was punting, Gil Bernard, a C. C. lineman, smashed through and hurled himself at Grosvenor just as the ball was leaving his foot. It thudded against the player's chest and rebounded STAAB STENZEL Fullback Halfbaclq ...e sa c A . 0164 backward 45 yards across the Colorado goal. Grosvenor and Bernard raced for the ball, but Grosvenor beat his opponent and knocked the ball out of the end zone, counting two points for the Tigers. The third quarter ended with the Bengals holding tenaciously to their 5fO lead. In the fourth quarter State began a belated rally. When C. U. was only 14 yards away from a touchdown and prob' able victory, a disastrous fumble cost a golden scoring opportunity on an end' around play. Another C. U. fumble put C. C. in a scoring position in the last few minutes. The point after touch' down gave the Tigers a 12fO margin and their first victory over Colorado since 1926. Staab Q65 and XVhite flij blocking for C. U. GW 'I -'HHCIHYIO Cifwl I I, li w E' w I -if " ' ,. 'ffrvtfg fr " It . l , 'V . my l ,MQ " :"'!' :L:'x'l"'w'rVP.+V"f "'-'+L' ' . 4 "2 el '. --' su-1-3 if 3-Arfgiicgijrzilrigffif 'iijgai-rg I6g115grJ4.,.., - 1 4 - -22' . P w- . - 1 D 4- ,, X, K H" 91' -J V551 Q' '- 4' ' i '.. si ,, f K , -.1 3 -- .- :diff . .'l i .-W f-diff, ' - 1 f X -:rj A .,. 1, 3. . ,A . . 5 ul ,,-,.+,- V'-, s au -. , tg--4 L-1 - Q-'-' ' .. i , 5 .Y . 'S' e " -'- 5, 9. J' i D - 51' as ia' , Y 14 'Gill - "V . - an 'T 4,' , 3-qv - ri ' 'N ' .s M ,. ..s....,t,.. , A .. TAYLOR WATSON Guard .Quarterback S-372,20 2,3 I 7' I a if 'I I H .A-Z 14 I af fa ' 4 l 'nfl 3 x Q ia Q , f . E A -yi . ,mn.-e+- - 1, ta am ' ,M -37 ,3-,. .:: Q, ., Q 'A Us x H- F p Qld ft .TT5'1'R'. - 5, gs ,jf 3' i-es. .? fiLif'?7fi1f DENVER UNIVERSITY THE Denver game was an epic battle, and State was forced to bow to its bitter rival for the Erst time in six years Though Denver was generally outplayed throughout the game the Pioneers walked off the held with a 6 O deci sion During the Hrst quarter C U gained more than three times as much yardage from scrim mage outrushing Denver 62 yards to 19 but the superiority of the Pioneers punting nulli fied this advantage In the second quarter Colorado made its bid for victory but was stopped inches short of a touchdown The most concerted offensive of the game started from the Denver 30 yard line Grosvenor gained two yards and Oviatt picked up eight more on succeeding plays making a lirst down on the 20 yard stripe Grosvenor battered both of Denvers tackles for twelve yards on the next two plays plac ing the ball on the 8 yard line with first down and goal to go Denver s powerful line which had caused the Pioneers to be installed as pre game favorites, was being hammered back to within the very shadow of its goal posts. Oviatt plunged twice at center, carrying the ball to the 4fyard line. Grosvenor slipped off right tackle to within a yard of a touchdown, and the team lined up for its final mighty thrust. The ball was given to Oviatt. He cataf pulted himself on top of the solid human wall which rose up to meet him. The gun barked the end of the half as the players were unpil' ing. Oviatt always will swear he was across the line, but the officials did not see it that way. In the second period the team outrushed the Pioneers by a margin of '57 yards to 12, but left the Held inches short of the score, which might have been the deciding margin. Encouraged and inspired by their goalfline stand, the D. U. players showed great rejuvef nation in the second half. Unable to gain through the line, the Pioneers resorted to a trick to score the only touchdown of the game in the third quarter. A perfectly exe' cuted play, employing both a forward and a lateral pass, led to the touchdown which ultif mately meant victory. George Grosvenor breaks through a large hole in the WHITE Denver line. End IL.-L 1650 r--'Y rf- .K- ,Y V, g., ' an 'gigs , ' K' 'iii ' " V 'EEE if, fig4 L- 5 f , ' ,, ,a --Q1 , 1 .-.1 V ,,---if ings: ,, - , nv. - , .1 xg: - f V F, - :J '--' 17 up ---A ,E , ,V V., V, , 5, rms, , , 2-.Q u fee aiz : '15 W, 1.1 1 as ii. - A v1-1 1 2 ,1,i,Y, M ,JL . Q ,N , . , , ,sn , , , 7 , , . . 5 , ' x .'71 ' 7 l i 4 i nw , 5 'ir 4 .. 'dir li' , Sh V i. lil .:, VA fi il.. i lwliilni f W' PT' .X 1 'IA I ly . wg- w , ,if I ' I ' V " ' . - , .1 -j'1--- - X: . V... ' , 'l hi .V-j'1.'j1g g .- ' ' V I, '--it-, 7 K I Il f' m 5 ,.,.., .h 'V wi Y r :tg 'X ,Y ,g 3 -,Y I ,J Y i ,wmn I , , , - -A 1 X 1 I ,1 4 4 -J . ff 'ag ., , g X 1 Al ' ww:..f'lf i iff ni- 2 ' rim 1 f . i , . 1 WJ'-!'llJl , ' -- Q1 Q ' 2 r i"ffI-u-. ""'l'i',iE',i ' A V, V V , I1.v'fv"' , -- J .J fl' " " Qs.: Q ll mg ' - - A ' - NHairW1 Front row, left to right: Lam, jones, Matthews, Dickey, Rickert, Boyd Second raw: Mason fcoachj, O'Brien, Subry, Tower, Lamb, Vlagner, Davis, Smith, Schrade, Gooden, Snider Thivd row: Hudncll, Anderson, Vlfindolph, Garcia. Mclntyre, Wood Top ww: Murphy fcnptainj, Racmer, Driskill, Bailey, Youngberg, Skaer, Ritchhart, Taney, Hardy, March FRESHMAIXI FCDQTBALI. OLDRADCYS 1932 Freshman team, coached by John Mason, won from the Aggie Freshmen, 19f6, and lost to Colorado Teachers, 16f9, and Denver's team, 12f7. The Teachers' frosh came from behind in the last few minutes of the fourth quarf ter, scoring a touchdown with a series of well thrown passes to defeat the yearlings in their first game. Costly fumbles and a weak pass defense were responsible for the defeat. Subry, freshman quarterback, scored on a kickoff behind excellent interference for the high light of the game. The Aggie Freshmen were defeated, 18f6, by a more alert and hardfblocking team. Bailey, frosh quarter, passed and ran with the ball very well. His coolfheaded work kept the team deep in Aggie territory throughout the game. Ritchhart, defensive fullf back, intercepted seven Aggie passes and caused two others to be incomplete. The last game of the season was lost to a strong, experienced Denver team. Again the passing of Bailey from kick formation was dangerous to the opponents. Murphy, Skaer and Driskill played excellent games against a larger line. Ritchhart and Wagiier did fine work defensively. Although the team lost two of the three games, the season cannot be classed as a failure. Fundamentals, such as blocking, tackling and hard running were stressed to acquaint the men with their work in the future. The squad was cooperative, aggressive and alert, and the spirit in which the men worked will make the coming varsity teams stronger. Ritchhart, Bailey, Anderson and Snider were outstanding men in the backlield. Linesmen such as Murphy, Skaer, Driskill and Hudnell will offer keen competition for regular berths on the 1933 varsity squad. The following men were awarded numerals: Anderson, Bailey, Davis, Driskill, Fuller, Goodin, Hardy, Hudnell, Jones, Lam, McIntyre, March, Murphy, O'Brien, Ritchhart, Roemer, Schrode, Skaer, Smith, Snider, Subry, Tower, Taney and Wagner. 0166 BAS "K , 7 F .f.." , : 5'?i?"' 'E T BAL'- P75 vw The warmfup . . . teams passing and shooting under the baskets . . . final instructions from the coach . . . hands clasped in the huddle 0The referee's whistle . . . the tenseness of the crowd at the tipfoif . . . upstretched arms . . . Var' sity takes the ball and works it toward the basket . . . lightning thinking . . , OA neatly tossed ball rims the hoop . . . a breathless silence . . . then cheering 0The toss-up . . . the ball in play again . . . the staccato commands of the ref' eree . . . the light flashes . . . a minute to go . . . the crack of the timer's gun . . . r PW" r wx In-s H 5- ww . N 11 u 11 0168 m- -xr u -. ww '-2, ,S , H T-aaa wi Howmm C. Bsnnsroao Coach of Basketball W' W HOWARD o. QHAMJ BERESFORD is the only major sport coach at the University who formerly played for the Silver and Gold, and he has coached Silver and Gold basket' bal-l teams for eight years. In 1925 he was made basketball coach, and coached track also until 1927, when he was made Director of Intramural Sports. The Intramural Department has grown by leaps and bounds under his leadership. Coach Beresford piloted teams to the Eastern Division champion' ship in 1929 and 1930, and the 1931 team shared the Conference crown with Montana State because no playfoff was arranged. Colorado's basketball mentor stands high in his profession. He is third vicefpresident of the National Basketball Coaches Association, and last year was secretaryftreasurer of the same body. He also is representative of the Rocky Mountain Conference on the Coaches Basketball Rules Committee. .1 1 CGLGRADC WINS REGIGNAL LJ. BASKETBALL TITLE A, A. FTER finishing fourth in the Eastern Division Rocky Mountain Conference standings, the Silver and Gold ended a successful basketball season by winning the Rocky Mountain A. A. U. tournament, symbolic of supremacy in Colorado, Wyoming and New Mexico. The year of 1933 marks the end of the complete dominance of Wyoming University over the Eastern Division schools. It was Colorado who first humbled the Cowboys, after they had established a record winning streak of thirty consecutive games. This remarkable chain of victories extended through three seasons, before it was shattered by Coach Beresford's basketeers in one of the highlights of the season, The division champions were vanquished 37f28 at Boulder. Colorado defeated every Eastern Division team except Teachers, losing twice to the Pedagogues, who finished in a tie with Wyoming for first place. State won from Mines twice, and divided its twofgame series with the ive other schools to end the season with an even .500 average in a fourth place tie with Western State with a record of seven victories and seven defeats Four lettermen were lost from 1932 Pete Middlemist Fenton Challgren and Slick Haley were graduated and George Grosvenor was ineligible throughout the season Merle Lefferdink who lettered in 1920 and 1931 returned to school after a years absence Howard Yocum a reserve in 19:12 teamed at forward with Lefferdink No expe rienced center was available so Coach Beresford Htted Gerald Scofield a freshman and Frank Bracy into the pivot position George Newton and Doy Neighbors regular guards were holdovers State won four of the eight conference games played at Boulder and three of the six played away from home Coach Beresford Scoheld McGlone Scholander White Lefferdink Bracy Kirkpatrick Neighbors Yocum Newton l690 1-r 9 I Lb ' '15 , ' . . H , . , . 1 . ,, . . 9 s - ' , 5 , . 3 7 ' 9 K . H nfl., Q if ,Q 5, ,. -Nw . . . . s , , l a 1 , , , 5 1 ,s-elf: l ' ' lflfl' 1 Il flu? .- :Ip 't 1'- -' .I 'll 5 11 .fi M . 'i ,, j,f.Y,..,. - Aa, , f 4 Y---. , 'W 1 1.1 , :lL '55 , 'n ' 3.112-' t-.. ,f ' 'AT' " "-1 Kaff- -af' I-r H Il! I '-'fl' hifi ,.-uxwl-T xgzf' V ,"A,. ll will 'il I V , lf fllf' '7fL,,f'liZi fllf-T' , W 3 flnrgf- K ,--.gil . A 5,93 5 fi 1 i' 1 1 Tig - ., il. ar- ,.,, Y -A , --M x., ,M. g:.Y ,l i-Ivf, . l 1 ilk ' A Q, f y X' 72-I l in nu- in -. - -' I ,f Yugi ' - rv- ,l. if . 1 . 1 P 1 - , wve,1 V' 1 ' ' x 'A+ -f L!! M .... 1 0170 FRANK BRACY Mears LEFFERDINK BASKETBALL THE Silver and Gold opened the season by dividf ing a twofgame intersectional series with Stanford University during the Christmas holidays, losing the first game in Boulder, 25f21, but winning the follow' ing night in Denver, 29'24. The results of other preseason games were not impressive, and Colorado was not considered a se' rious contender in the conference race. During the training period the squad dropped two games to the Greeley Elks, a team composed of former college players, and also lost to Denver Piggly Wiggly, but defeated Kansas City Life in the final tilt of the practice series. WESTERN STATE COLLEGE Western State College was a worthy opponent for Colorado's opening game of the Conference season. The Mountaineers came to Boulder for their two-game series with the experience of having played twice Wyoming's conference champions, who were extended to win both contests. In the 'first game on Friday night, Merle Leiferdink celebrated his ref turn to the Colorado gym after a season's absence by leading the Silver and Gold to a 33f25 victory. Lefferdink tallied 19 points, and Yocum, playing his first game as a regular, made four difficult goals. State held a lead throughout the game, enjoying a 2342 advantage at the half. In the second game, Western kept "Dink" well covered and won, 25 122. In the first half the big Dutchman did not make a basket, but Yocum scored enough to give State a 13f8 lead. By the middle of the second half, Western cut the lead to 18-15. Then the Mountaineers staged a remarkable rally by sinking several long shots, which put them ahead, 25 f18. Sholander was substituted for Yocum, and came through with a basket, and Newton also conf nected, but the game was over before State could overcome the lead. COLORADO TEACHERS COLLEGE Teachers journeyed to Boulder for the third game the following Friday. State was fighting the Bears on even terms until just before the middle of the first half, when Lefferdink was blown out of the game on fouls. After trailing 18f15' at the half, the team fell far behind, but then rallied suddenly on a flurry of baskets by Neighbors, Newton and Yo' cum, tying the score, 31f31. For seven minutes the BASKETBALL lCONTlNUEDl score was deadlocked. The jangled nerves of the spectators were frayed as scoring efforts of both teams were frustrated by the airftight defenses. Finally, in the last minute of play, Colorado cracked under the strain and Teachers scored four times in rapid' fire order to win, 3961. UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING Beresford's basketmen invaded Laramie, the stronghold of Wyoming's powerful champions, for the next game. The Cowboys were riding the crest of a threefseason winning streak, but the reputations of their four a1lfEastern Division players and their new star freshman center did not daunt the Silver and Gold. George Newton was given the task of guarding Les Witte, the wizard shot of the Confer- ence, and Doy Neighbors was placed on Joe Schwartz, Witte's running mate. The champions ran up a 7fO lead, and then, after taking time out, Colorado started to work. Lefferdink scored and Scoield, who had not been an offensive threat in earlier games, came through with two baskets. For the remainder of the half C. U. played on even terms with the champs. A free throw by Witte gave them a 1948 lead just before the intermission. At the start of the second half State forged ahead, 24f19. It was almost unbelievable that the champions were trailing, for they had not been behind on the second half of any division game for three seasons. The Cowboys rallied desperately, pulling up to within one point. Schwartz made his first basket off Neighbors, who was banished on his fourth foul in attempting to stop the shot. Freed of Doy's leechflike guarding, the Cowboy ace sank four more baskets in rapid succession, to assure a 3624 victory for Wyfoming. The team broke its threefgame losing streak by scoring easy triumphs over Denver and Mines, on their courts. Denver was licked, 2841, and Mines was trimmed, 23-12. The team coasted through both games. At Denver, Lefferdink did not shoot during the last half, and Neighbors did not even toss a free throw during the entire game at Golden. Next came the return engagement with Wyof ming at Boulder. After putting up such a gallant fight at Laramie, only to lose in the last few minutes, the squad resolved to beat the champions at Boulder. Jerry Scofield, who had been such a star in the Hrst Wyomiiig game, was confined to bed with the flu, and Frank Bracy was inserted at center. After a Dov NEIGHBORS GEORGE NEWTON l7l0 O , 0172 GERALD SCOFIELD HOWARD Yocum BASKETBALL lCONTINUEDl hectic first half, the Cowboys again held a one-point 18117 lead as the teams filed off the floor for the rest period. Bracy proved his mettle by leading in the scoring with three baskets. In the second half the champs pulled ahead and apparently were away to their thirtyfiirst consecutive Eastern Division vicf tory. Then Doy Neighbors sank two foul shots, and Newton also counted on a gratis toss. Bracy slipped in a basket. Their bid for victory was not to be denied, and they surged ahead to make it decisive. The final score was 37128. The team lost a heartfbreaker to Teachers, 25423, at Greeley. The Bears were smarting after a beating by Denver, and State felt the recoil of their defeat. When behind, 24f23, the team broke up Teachers' stalling four times, but several close shots were missed. Two foul shots also were missed in the wan' ing minutes. Aggies were disposed of, 25f20, at Boulder, but the Farmers turned the tables at Fort Collins, win' ning 32015. The Silver and Gold offense was cripf pled in the second half, when Yocum and Scoield were banished on fouls. George Newton, playing his last game against the Aggies, looped in three sensa- tional shots in the last half. The following week the team played three games, which all were decided by one point. Denver sprang a surprise by ekeing out a 19f18 victory. Inability to convert foul shots cost the game in the closing minutes. Colorado College squeezed out a 23f22 decision in the waning seconds, but the next night was defeated, 25f24, at Colorado Springs. After holding a 1342 lead at the half, the team fell behind when C. C. connected with three long baskets. The Tigers led, 24f19, with only two minutes of playing time remaining, but Leiferdink, Milo Nelson and Frank Bracy pulled the victory out of the ire. A 36f24 triumph over Mines at Boulder closed the conference season. Lefferdink tallied 21 points, which made him second high individual scorer in the conference. Yocum finished third. Although he did not score a point in the Mines game, George Newton closed a brilliant college career. George earned four letters in basketball and three in football. The week after the close of the conference sea' son the team won the regional A. A. U. champion' ship at Denver, playing under the name of Boulder Taxi. Other college teams entered in the tournament were Colorado College, Denver, Mines and Colo' rado Aggies. w l l l bv vw The starter's gun . . . fleet figures dart down the whitefchalked lanes, clearf ing the Hrst hurdle abreast . . . two figures neck and neck as they strain for the last leap . . . one falters, crashing to the Cin' ders . . . the other breaks the tape . . . victory . . . another medal OA team' mate soaring to heights on a slender pole . . . modern Greeks surpassing the old . . . new records . . . coordination . . . bronze bodies whirl . . . the discus soars. 0174 FRANK POTTS Coach of Track 'X 9 RANK PoTTs, who came to Colorado in 1927 as track and assistant football coach, enjoys an enviable reputation as one of the outstanding track coaches in America. Under his leadership, Colorado has won the Eastern Division championship four out of five years, and has annexed the Colorado Relays title five times in six years. By defeating Aggies last winter, his team won the Conference indoor track crovan for the fourth time. Coach Potts was graduated in 1927 from the University of Oklaf homa, where he received allfAmerican mention as a halfback. His track prowess was demonstrated in his final year, when he tied for the national pole vaulting championship. During 1930 and 1951, when he coached freshman football, the team lost no games. In other years he has been assistant football coach. AVING lost most of the conference point winners from the preceding season by graduation, the 1932 Colorado track squad was composed, at the start of the season, of eight lettermen and a large group of inexperienced prospects. The record of the team shows more losses than wins, but in enthusiasm and improvement the team was a great success. The irst meet of the season was the annual inf door with Colorado Aggies. The Aggies won 5 4 to 49 with the outcome depending on the relay as the score was tied before the final event was run. Colorado won more irsts than Aggies but not enough seconds and thirds. The first outdoor meet found Colorado beating a very weak Wyoming team by a score of 109 to 30. No marks were outstanding in this meet, as it was held on a very cold afternoon. In the Colorado Relay Carnival the University placed second with 17 points to 21 for the winner. This was the first time in five years that Colorado had failed to win first place in team score. Captain Freese, Shade, Kreager, and Denny won the fourf fflontinuccl on next pagcl :bb ab THE SQUAD 1 ,af 4 df N Q . I .. :il X - L right: Chapman, Krcagcr, Hamilton, Shade, Captain Freese 'r w: an , Emigh, Birney, C allgrcn, Hi i dl ow: Coach Ports, Feddcrson, Denny, Maiingcr Ellcr s B 1 o St b h ll 1750 FLETCHER BIRNEY T R A C K mile relay with good time. Otto Staab, a freshman, took the broad jump and broke the record with a leap of 24 feet and onefquarter inch. In the Triangular meet with Colorado Aggies and Denver University, Colorado placed second. Kreager won the 88Ofyard rung Challgren, the high jumpg Staab, the broad jumpg and Birney, the javelin. In the Eastern Division meet, in which all the colleges of Colorado and Wyoming compete, the University again won second. The team still failed to show much class, however. Fred Emigh was the hero in upsetting the dope, and through deter' mination won the 44Ofyard run in 50.3 seconds. He ran anchor on the winning mile relay team. The other members were Underwood, Walker, and Kreager. Birney won the javelin to give Colo' rado its only other first. His throw was 187 feet. fConrinued on next pagel PAUL FENTON V BRADLEY CHALLGREN 0176 gil! ROY CHAPMAN I4 Bradley won the high hurdles, but was dis' qualified. The next meet was the outdoor dual with the Aggies, who won by a much smaller score than was expected-77 to 62. Bradley was high point man with 13 pointsg he won iirst places in both hurdle races and second in the 100fyard dash. Strickland won the hammer throw and set a new school record of 146 feet 8 inches in the event. This was the first time in years that a Colorado man had been able to beat an Aggie record in the hammer throw. Colorado scored a slam in the 100' yard by winning first, second, and third. Paine, Bradley and Feddersen placed in that order. Birf ney and Emigh won easily their respective events. The next week Coach Potts took thirteen men to Salt Lake City for the Conference meet. These thirteen men scored almost as many points in the 1Continued on next pagcj WAYNE DENNY FRED EMIGH l770 ' f157Efn1L--'.fr.mi 'L i 5 s --sg is fifvyffzg-,H 'W 1 llvilx'-e,:.ax5:,,lifg .. TQ I 'Lf' 'i:i1 'li' 'ru' :JZ--.-1' 1-a:':'g'- . i1F"""' V QQ. sl .i 144, I . i jul, N' 5 - "- xi? .T - I'-fi ml bil lk,---Natv, 1 ,gi ferns ',' .4 -Y .15 I Ik!-age? . fi -ef., . . -i., rf .. 1 li lflfi l,.!..jl if lei: l-'--F-:J 'sf-s-W T '-l .m Hi' ,- li fifii' i lfiiz 3 N iii: ' hl...:fe ' ' , ll-A ,,w2g: lu 1.11 Miss. '0'iap. ' ll fx wif F six '+P-if cfrfH-iE1Hi2','- V1-'lil 1 Jil? :ff ,iii :fi-s:J.fiE1 ' sflfalili-E'f-' E?-3 A-1 ' H" 'rr' i -"ts fm ..,gim,5.Qlfi1Q.- Nonivmzx Ci-mnrss HILL KREAGER TRACK big meet as the entire squad had in the Divisional meet and showed that they had really begun to find themselves. Colorado placed fourth in the meet with 38 points, being nosed out for third place when Bradley disqualiied in the low hurdles after coming in second in the race. It was a break for B. Y. U., because they were third by one and one' half points. The Silver and Gold tracksters Won or tied for more Brsts than any other schoolg they took five in all. Birney won the javelin with a toss of 184 feet. Bradley won the high hurdles in the very fast time of 14.7 seconds. Chapman tied for first in the pole vault at 12 feet 6 inches. Challgren tied for first in the high jump at 6 feet and one' half inch. Staab Won the broad jump at 23 feet 4 inches. Chapman's and Challgren's marks were new school records. Other men placing in the meet Were: Emigh, Kreager, Shade, Hamilton, jameson, and Strickland. fContinucd on ncxt pagcj lf' 95.5 -ei CLYDE SHADE T R A C K Four of the best men graduated-Birney, Challf gren, Chapman, and Captain Freese. The loss of these men will hurt very much, but with the rest of the squad back, along with several men that were out of school last year and several good fresh' men, the 1933 season promises to be more success' ful from a win and lose point of view. With the graduation of Fenton Challgren, Ray Chapman, Fletcher Birney, and Leonard Freese, Colorado lost four trackmen of rare ability. Challf gren, Chapman, and Birney were Hrst place winf ners in the 1932 Rocky Mountain Conference meet. Coach Potts patiently began to build for 1933, and as we go to press we cannot determine just how strong this year's team will be. The 193 3 edition has enjoyed early success by winning the Conference Indoor Meet and the Colorado Relays. Ori-o DUDLEY Al. STAAB STRICKLAND I I OFFICERS President ...,...........,. ....................... ...,.... G E ORGE NEWTON VicefPresident ............ ...,,..,.,. R AY STENZEL SecretaryfTreasw'er ..... ............ H OWARD YOCUM Seo-germtfat-Arms ....... ....,.. K ENNETH MCLEAN Front row, left to 1ight: Pena, Floyd, 1. Van Valkenburgh, McGlonc, Clarkson, Lyall, Springer, Burky, Winn Second raw: Padfield, H. Van Valkenburgh, Strickland, Wallace, Halldorson, Dickey, Keyes, Hamilton Alexander, George Alexander, Leo Bailey, Boyd Baird, James Bangeman, Iohn Barnes, Glen Bauer, Dave Bliss, jack Bracy, Frank Britton, Virgil Burky, John Carlson, Raymond Christy, Ralph Clark, Robert Clements, Bob Connor, Louis Coronci, Florindo Counter, Iames Cowan, john Crosby, Willis Drain, Vernon Dunich, Joseph 0180 Third row: YVhalley, Stenzel, Christy, Jameson, Yocum, Gelwick, Newton Fourth -row: Magnusrmn, Counter, Price, Emigh, Hill, Long, Paine, Williams Fifth row: Elliott, Sawyer, Peterson, C. Nelson, XVhite, Bliss, Alexander MEMBERS Eakins, Horace Evans, Clifford Fedderson, Ralph Floyd, Fred Gelwick, Clyde Geshell, Stanley Graham, Searcy Graves, Harold Grosvenor, George Guiney, Charles Hays, Alan Hardy, Paul Hansen, Hans Hartman, Stanford Hill, Norman Halldorson, Elmer Keyes, Earnest Kirkmeyer. Ted Kreager, Charles Lam, William Letlerdink, Merle Linder, Raymond Long, Everett Lyall, W. A. Magnuson, Melvin Mau, Au Chuck Maxwell, Robert Maxwell, Gilbert Moore, Charles McGlone, Frank McLean, Kenneth Nagel, William Nelson, Chester Nelson, Robley Neighbors, Doy Newton. George Oviatt, Almon Padheld, Harold Paine, John Payne, Marion Pena, Humbert Pleasant, Sidney Peate, Eddie Plein, Elmer Power, Elmer Pringrey, Fergus Price, Fred Porath, Karl Quam, Louis Sawyer, Paul Schwartz, Robert Scofield. Gerald Sellers, Fred Smith, james Staab, Otto Stenzel, Raymond Strickland, Dudley Springer, Harold Shapiro, Jack Teets, Bernard Van Valkenburgh, Jack Whalley. ,loseph White, Clayton Williams, Charles Winn, Homer Yocum, Howard Zimmerman, Robert l Q ' 1-. SEBA l PW XP The sharp crack of ash against the ball . . . it's a hit . . . a smashing drive to the outfield OA sudden dash toward second . . . he slides in a cloud of dust, and is safe 0The batter grips his bat tightly, Waiting for his last strike . . . the ball comes . . . he swings and meets it squarely . . . it's over the fie1der's head, a terrific clout 0The runner scores . . . the batter rounds second, third, and races with the ball for the plate . . . the throw is true . . . he slides, spikes iirst . . . the umpire waves his arms . . . another run. F QE N 0182 B S E B HARRY G. CARLSON Coach of Baseball 2? PP HARRY G. CARLSON is Director of Athletics, Dean of Men and Coach of Baseball. He came to the University in 1927 as Director of Physical Educationl and reorganized the department. In 1928 Mr. Carlson was chosen Director of Athletics. In the spring of 1929 he became baseball coach, and was chosen Dean of Men in 1930. Both on and off the athletic fields Mr. Carlson has proven a real friend of the men of the Universityg one on Whose judg' ment they could rely. Upon graduating from Springfield College, Carlson coached at Melford Preparatory School, Clark University, and Hamline before coming to Colorado. He formerly pitched baseball for the Cincinnati Reds of the National League. l 'fe FTER losing the first three Conference games I1 on the schedule, the 1932 baseball team did an 'laboutffacen and won six of its seven remaining 11 games, to Hnish second in the standings. The poor . start, which had the Silver and Gold mired deep in last place, did not daunt the players, their remarkable comeback is a tribute to their fine spirit. Two of the first three losses were by one run in extra inning games. The squad registered victories over three Den' ver high schools, South, West, and East, in early season practice games, before opening the Conferf ence campaign against Mines at Boulder on April 2. The Miners edged out a 9f8 victory in ten innings, and Colorado Teachers College triumphed 8f7 the following week in another tenfinning game. Denver University's fourftime champions handed State one of the worst defeats in baseball history at Denver on April 16. The onefsided 2O'3 score, after two heartfbreaking defeats, would have shattered the morale of many teams, but it lConri rmix ed on next pagcj :bb an THE SQUAD Front row left to right: Klnsna, Nassimbsne, Dunich, Pndlicld, Springcrly v: Hocking, Carver, Mcfllonc, W'inn, Richards, XVatson Bark raw: Mmmgcr Dubin, Davis, Payne, jones, Huber. Coach Potts 1830 l IJ , fl K f ji 1 Xl J A I r 1 l I Q l w .f , W Howmw JOSEPH DAVIS DUNICH WALTER CLARKSON BASEBALL only made Coach Carlson's men iight all the harder. The club started its winning streak by trim' ming Teachers 12f2 and gaining revenge for the earlier defeat. Colorado College was conquered next in a twofgame series by scores of 7'3 and 8f2. Colorado Aggies likewise were trimmed twice, 6f4 and 13f9, before Denver was encountered again at Boulder. The Pioneers assured themselves of the Cham' pionship by winning 6f4. The Pioneers snapped C. U.'s winning streak of five straight and assured themselves of the chain' pionship by winning after a close struggle, 6f4. The defeat threw State into a second place tie with Mines, which was the last foe to be engaged at Golden. The Ivliners ran up a topfheavy lead of 8'1 in the early innings, and defeat seemed certain. Trailing by seven runs going into the eighth and CContinued on next pagej OW "l FH HEI C , . LU'- lw .I I, JAMES HALEY BASEBALL ninth innings, the ,team staged a splendid rally to score fifteen runs and win, 16f8. Mines had not reckoned with the indomitable Colorado spirit, and was overwhelmed by the sudden rampage. James "Slick" Haley, one of the greatest ath' letes in Silver and Gold history, ended a colorful college career by pitching the last game against Mines. Though he was hit freely, Coach Carlson kept Haley in his final game. In four years of par' ticipation 'LSlick" earned two letters in football, three in basketball, two in track, and two in base' ball. In his first two years he competed in track, and finished his career by playing baseball. By winningfrom Mines, the baseball team finished in second place for the fourth consecutive year. The club was kept from the championship by lack of steady pitching. In addition to Haley, Joseph Dunich, and George Alexander, Marion fContinued on next pagej FRANL EARNEST MCGLONE NASSIMBENE .1 c -Qi? lei. ri 1. . IE Li is 5 T .F Fw 5-3 i Jil-IFE-J .tier u't...!- 'T G1- i. flips-i.. fi IT? -".. -1 124-V"TIYT Q.. 1 was., if ' 52 nf- -:Ma--I iq.. Lgfuk .3311- MARION HAROLD PAYN E SPRIN GER HAROLD PADFIELD BASEBALL Payne, a regular outfielder, also pitched. Harold Springer, Walter Clarkson and Payne were the heaviest hitters. Lettermen were Davis, Haley, Dunich, Mc' Clone, Winn, Thach, Clarkson, Springer, Payne, Padfield, Watson, and Alexander. As we go to press, the 1933 baseball team is in the thick of the fight for the Rocky Mountain Conference championship. At the beginning of the season, C. U. was not considered an outstandf ing championship possibility, but following two victories over Denver University, the perennial baseball kings of the Conference, Coach Carlson's team was in second place. Whether Colorado goes on to win the pennant depends entirely on the way the pitching staff performs. In the first five games of the season, the team scored 60 runs, an average of twelve a game. fContinued on ncxt pagcj D!-HL' I'-955 R-H LG CU WILLIAM THACH BASEBALL The outfield is composed of the veterans Marion Payne, Harold Padfield, and Harold Springer. Walter Clarkson at third, and Frank McGlone at first, are infield regulars of last year. Two freshmen, Clifford Sholander and Bill Sarf coni, have been fitted in at second base and short' stop. Joe Mills, a letterman of two years ago, is catcher. Joe Dunich and George Alexander are relief pitchers of last year. Dunich and Dick Bailey, a promising freshman, have been dividing the starting assignments, while Alexander has been performing in a relief role. Scores of the first five 1933 Conference games follow: Colorado 15, Mines 1. Teachers 18, Colorado 12. Colorado 11, Denver 9. Colorado 9, Denver 5. Colorado College 16, Colorado 13. ARTHUR Homin WATSON WINN . 1870 Kuff' , f"'E-Dv L ,W ,V ,,YT:,:, A Y - 1 rl L:-E ,"' " I' Tffg- " "Tig Pl".:E,"' 9 I , Y 1 7 Q-ffii' fi .,..f2"i'-FE'-si I w 1 f" 'M--.Q , I -',11l3f'.f if:-.1 I' " ,-,maria QW 'Eik5!H-' ffl' fs, , af- f - - .Q re-ig 'f p 'L - . 2 'V VLELI 1fg1lf.'1i'::M'x':- A Eiga' " lg-?:,iL,2 .,. Vfsl "i!i:1f.4-:fi 5. yarew ,hw-"nga M bfi, Q vig , 7, ,111 I , If . in ,E-'LTQ I ' VL " 1 gbitfgggail K ,' -I xi':21T wig ' 5.1 1 '-"H fa -- fx, frat: fS,X-ig"n---li? fwii:1, fl MTI-"H w ps lx 1 Vit: 9 sff?ii',i.-.1 M 1 1 lil 1FY5:,fi-iv.-i.L1 Q11 . 1-. ij ' for-1-'j I - ', 1.4, "i"f,fcf '75 "3fiL,i,sE7' F- -Uiigfglg f-S," g-YY, 1 27- in Y Lili L-.Y ,7 V ,T -,1eg45-s.:.- .. V -1 ' -:bf "'- " ' S E ATI-ILETI ANAGERS EW who follow the destinies of Colorado athletic teams realize the important part played behind the scenes by the efiif cient corps of student managers. Working quietly every day, this group, ranging from inexperienced freshmen to the sea' soned senior managers, are caring for the needs of every team. With the opening of each year a call is made for freshmen and those who respond are trained in an apprenticeship which keeps them occupied for a full year. During this period the freshman comes in contact with the teams of each sport. At the end of the first year each freshman manager is rated on the basis of total hours he has served, efficiency, willingness, person' ality, and ability. Those who have fulfilled the minimum re- quirement are awarded freshman numerals. First year managers are then, in the order of rating, permitted to choose sports and advance to the position of sophomore managers for respective sport each has chosen. In the second, third and fourth years, managers are required to report only during the season of their respective sports. All student managers are responsible to the equipment manager, who in turn is responsible to the Graduate Manager. Managers at the end of the season of their senior year are eligible for the same letter that is awarded to the varsity athlete of his sport. The equipment manager is selected by the Grad' uate Manager and is the only manager who receives compensaf tion for his services, except for awards and trips that may be made with the varsity teams. The following comprised the managers' organization this year: Equipment Manager: Chas. Guineyg Senior Managers: Guiney, Earnestg junior Managers: Benson, Radinsky, Shearerg Sophomore Managers: Kennedy, Dubing Freshman Managers: McCarthy, Mathews, Brown, Faricy. Charles Guiney, as undergraduate athletic manager, has charge of the managers of the various sports and accompanies the teams on many trips. During the past four years he has acted as manager for teams going to Portland, Oregong Tucson, Arizonag Lawrence, Kansasg Salt Lake City, Utahg Laramie, Wyomingg and to the different towns throughout the state. CHARLES GUINEY Equipment Manager BENTSON SHEARER DUBIN KENNEDY 0l88 MlNoR Y -fr. i SPORTSa PPP P75 The call for practice . . . the coach's early lectures . . . rigid training rules . . . painstaking drills to make the teams lThe first dual meet . . . winning points in competition to count toward a "C" sweater . . . preparation for the Conference meet after winning the pref liminaries . . . then the chance to compete in the finals 0Victory and a conference championship . . . the reward for hard work and patient practice. R E OLORADO S wrestl1ng team won two team matches and lost two The Un1vers1ty of Denver was defeated 23 15 Colo rado Agg1es team defeated State s 20 13 1n a close meet Each match was dec1ded by a fall Colorado Teachers College barely defeated Colorado 18 20 rn one of the most exc1t1ng wrestlmg meets held ID the varslty gyII1H3S1Ll1'I1 In the last meet Colorado defeated Wyomlng 25 1 and prepared to enter the Confer ence meet w1th a posslble chance of v1ctory The Conference meet was closely fought all the way Agg1es won first place w1th 29 po1nts Colorado Teachers College was second wrth 76 pomts and Colorado and Denver t1ed for th1rd w1th 17 po1nts Wyomlng ga1ned 2 poxnts and Colorado College none Sellers Colorados 135 pound wrestler won first place by defeatmg each opponent that he met Dawe at 118 and Carlson at 126 lost close matches 111 the finals takmg second place Wolle won second 1n the 175' pound class losmg only to Als paugh Denvers outstandmg champ1on The Sllver and Gold team showed a great deal of Splflt and determ1nat1on W1th only two lettermen return1ng to school lt remams for Colorado to develop a new squad Most of the men al though wresthng the1r first match dxd excepmonally well and prospects for next season seem very good Only Fred Sellers w1ll be lost to the squad p1ro Carencx Keyes Whalley and Hartman 'nt ght D p r ow a M XVhall y Hat 0190 9326 Ub'ClU'XdO'lO l ' F' . g , Q U 4 . gr . fb . 5 - - .'5 ' L ' ' rv I ' N A . l. 5 . 3 ' J T31 Q. .- - 'X . SQ 3- 1 :s ,J - ,L . . as as ' X - ' ' U7 Q . . U 'X 527 W - X ' 5, 2 . ' . -Q um . 5: O . - fi" PJ " . ' . x Q ST' l X- . ' I ci' O - gf, :D - ' 0 . fn .cn A - .- gg L . , L ,gl ... . . 3-. cv - 55' . . X Z ,F l-4 . QQ E -- . .O U W .E CD ' . Q X H16 D- . . . in El x X. x 1 D 1 4- A I, A TTA? -A '44' 's- 1 33 D1Clll.' IQ RH LO CO GYMNASTICS ORE interest has been shown this year in gymnastics than any year since it became a minor sport. There were thirty men working regularly under Coach Vavra, with thirteen men com' peting in meets. The quality of performance in the Rocky Mountain Conferf ence has been remarkable, considering that practically all men entering the various schools must be developed from raw maf terial, as only a very few high schools do anything in gymnasf tics, or only in a limited way. Barnes, Floyd, Burky, Evans, Ashmun, Long and Smith, lettermeng Zimmerman, Connor and Martin from last year's squad, and Graham, Bauer and Schwartz, new men, composed the squad that competed this year. Colorado had only a fair season, winning two dual meets, losing one and placing third in the Conference meet. In the first meet Colorado defeated Teachers 228Mf207M, Barnes, Burky, Floyd, Long and Zimmerman taking first places in their respective events. State lost a close meet to Aggies 215Wf207, in which Barnes, Burky and Zimmerman placed first. Wyoming did not offer much competition with its twofman team and was defeated 214f63. Long, Graham and Burky took first places. Colorado did not show up as well in the division meet at Greeley as it did in the dual meets. Burky, Long and Barnes were the only State men able to place. Results of the division meet were: Aggies, 21O.67g Teachers, 188.07g Colorado, 175.05 g and Wyoming, 23.66. The following men earned their letters: Glenn Barnes, john Burky, Searcy Graham, Everett Long, Fred Floyd, Robert Zim' merman, Louis Connor and james Smith. Front row, left to right: Evans, Connor, Burky, Floyd, Zimmerman, Barnes Back row: Martin, Smith, Swartz, Long. Assistant Coach Greenwood, Graham, Bauer, Ashmun, Coach Vnvra 1910 OLORADO'S golf team finished second in the race for the Eastern Division title. When the last putt dropped in the iivefman team event, Colorado had lost to the School of Mines by five strokes. It was a different story in the individual championship results, however, for both finalists were Coloradansg George Brown winning the title from his teammate, Nlel Magnuson. Preliminary to the divisional tournament, dual matches were held with Denver University, Mines and Colorado College. In the divisional tournament, Wyoming entered a team in addition to those named. The team title was determined by the total medal strokes for the team of five men. Members of the team were Captain Brown, Magnuson, Maxwell, Hayes, Lynch, Shepherd and Church. George Brown ended a brilliant four years as a Uni- versity of Colorado golfer. He was captain for two years, and played in the Conference tournament for four years. GEORGE BROWN MEL MAGNUSON GILBERT MAXWELL ll92 33 D.'l9 DQ Ml .. COLG INE straight victories and then a tie for the champion- ship in the Conference Meet was the record achieved by the University of Colorado tennis team last year. Coach Ed Bray's racquetmen brought Colorado its only sport: championship for the 19314932 season. In the Conference Meet, Denver University held a tivefpoint lead up to the last event, the doubles, which was won by Don Kincaid and Stan Geshell to give Colo' rado an even break for the title. Earlier na the season Denver lost twice to Colorado in the tennis matches. Early results of the 1933 season indicate a possibility that Colorado's team may duplicate the record made last year. Members of the team were Captain Greenman, Kin' caid, Geshell, Bliss, Engebretson, Lyall, Keyes and Bauer. ,, .I .Z A -, V. VH I Ymr: 'fs r sei c it l 1 ,F 2' N . WW . A-QM -. .. , X Rl 'H :I ,mln ,A F 1- -2595, 2 3 ' "" ' f wi f , 1 x 4 Y -,,,,,W.! Nj, ,.,i 0 P lt I 1 - ,, V H V, , V . 2, il. ' i M a V , .W N A. L, A Q- ,-- , 13 A L . if ' wxmyia 1' . Yi V , - 3, L'1fQQlfJL 3 C 3 ,. C, .. . i in Front 1ow, left na vight: Lyall, Kincaid, Bliss, Engebretson Back raw: Keyes, Geshell, Grecnman, Bauer, Coach Bray . if fu, ss' ww ,u f 1 uw 1930 SWIMMING HE 1933 Swimming Team was strong and wellfbalf anced in every event, despite a lack of outstanding stars. In the Hrst meet, against Colorado Aggies, Coach Chapman's swimmers, composed largely of inexperienced men, were beaten 54 to 30. The Aggie veterans showed marked superiority in the free style events, winning every Hrst place in this department. The next two meets were with Wyoming at Laramie and Teachers at Boulder. Colorado won every first place and a majority of the second honors, proving the balance of the team. The scores were: C. U., 64, Wyoming, 205 C. U., 60g Teachers, 24. With the experience of three meets behind them, each man found his best event, and the team went to Greeley intent on the championship. Again the strength of Aggies in the free style, backstroke and other events was too great a handicap for the University swimmers. The showing made was eminently satisfactory, however, with the final score 52 for Aggies and 44 for C. U. The lettermen are: Porath and Hansen, breast stroke, Christy, back strokeg Baird and Halldorson, divingg and Bangeman, Alexander, Maxwell, Clark, Moore, Eakins. free style. The medley relay team of Porath, Eakins and Christy established a new record at the Conference Meet. With all but one of the lettermen returning next year, the prospects of a championship in swimming are particf ularly good. 0194 From raw, left to right: KHBY, Lnuenstein, Moore, Rose, Alexander. Second row: Baird, Christy, Han- sen, Curtis, XVilliams, Coach Chapman. Bark 'rows Halldorson, Bange- man, Eakins, Maxwell, Clark 79 W Exchanging the formal togs of Rush Week for the old sweat suit . . . seeking new rivalries on the neutral fields of sport 'Captains chosen and pracf tices underway . . . the male population swings into the varied program of intra' mural sport. 'Volleyball inaugurates the season . . . Touchball has next prom' inence, lasting into the chill clark even' ings . . . Basketball, wrestling and boxing crowd the winter schedule . . . and in the spring a young Greek's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of track, baseball, kitty' ball . . . and mountain sports . . . VOLLEYBALL HE Betas were not only favored to retain their last year's volleyball chamf pionship, but did so easily. Led by Captain Bob Zimmerman and Granville Hamilton, the Woog team won most of their contests in straight games. They defeated the Delts in the finals in a real championship manner. The Betas were hard pressed by the Sig Eps in the semi' Hnals, but superior play at critical mo' ments pulled them through. Sigma Chi vanquished the Delts in the semifinals. TOUCHBAM. WEEPING through all opposition, Sigma Nu gained the intramural touch' ball championship for the second consecf utive year. Homer Wmn's educated toe brought a 3fO victory over the A. T. O.'s in the championship match. The Sigma Nus had previously entered the finals by a def cisive victory over the Sigma Chi's. The Alpha Tau Omega eleven gained a close victory over the Psi Chi's to enter the Hnals. Winn, Dickover, Tinn and Van Val' kenburgh were the mainstays of the Sig' ma Nu team. The A. T. O. threats were Sarconi, Preston and the Lynch brothers. Front raw: Vrfolfe, Van Valkenburgh, Winn, Tinn, Cashman Second raw: Dickover, Lester, Bounds, Bell, Wescerbcrg. Wm.: Nagel, U. LIITIIIICIUIIHD, DIBCIIOIG 0196 BAS K E T BALI. HE Sigma Chi basketball team, run' nersfup in their own division, annexed the intramural basketball championship after defeating a strong Sig Ep quintet, 28 to 12. The game got off to a slow start, with the score a tie, 2 to 2, at the end of the first quarter. At the end of the half, Misenheimer, allfintramural forward, started the score rolling for the Sig Chi's, and the Sig Eps were soon left behind. The stars for Sigma Chi were: Misenheimer, Bailey and Henderson, Gelwick, Morrison and Church carried away honors for Sig Ep. The Sigma Chi's entered the finals by defeating a strong Sigma Nu aggregaf tion, last year's champions. Ffont 1ow, left to right: YVindulp, Hutchinson, Porath, Bailey, Cave Back raw' Noonan Misenheimer Phi:- TRA HE Phi Gams won the intramural track championship from a wellfbalanced lield. The Fijis scored 42 points to lead the next four teams, which scored be' tween 21 and 26 points each, Delta Sigs, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Nu, and Inf dependents. Van Counter, Phi Gam captain, was the 'high scoring man, with 19 points. He won nrst in the broad jump and javf elin. He took third in vthefdiscus, shot and high hurdles. He also ran in the winning Phi Gam relay team. Three records were broken. Groves, Phi Gam, broke the discus record with a lead of 120 feet, an inches. Merkle, Chi Psi, put the shot 38 feet, 11 inches for a new record. Randall, Delta Sig, ran the mile in 4 minutes, 5 5 .3 seconds to 'set up a new record. I 97 0 ' K' - "'-xiii- . ,Y, -c .. , M-.- r T - B17-, if Z,-?"12,2js?, ' , K 3 EQ: "H riff: ' l 'K i-i,JIi':'!iH ' ' . a .c . ' f gg. ,, - K X -,yy ffl, - pfvjil - gf ,f jftg: - I 1 "fi v' ' Fi! I " "U H5173 -fl Li.: 1511.5 H i .i ng: Y-2:2513 E-IZ? 'ffiisfg-2' if 'K X 1 1 -if? Ll 1 '--Y -- ,Nl Lf Y H lg-, .Ui?iIfP' " Y-" Y ' LUKE: I iiF',L,l' ' it V wilgg - IT: ' M-219 --f . ll' 1. l Wi? l .kLi?:g,1 "1 l '. be f Ur. lt gy, l 'wc' li Ven- ' 1' l w...2 . ,X ,1 H n x Y , ...... ,ug-Y-if V .W 1 Mi, 3 ,,...A nl,,, '- ,fwfr , W l fi, E x .1 ' W5 - ' , -,,.,1: if, ,, ,A 11. BASEBALL SIGMA Phi Epsilon staged a practical walkaway in interfraternity baseball last spring. Behind the super twirling of Vin' cent Reynolds, they druhbed the Phi Gams, 1746, in the finals. Yocum, Curf lee, Brown, Bonison and Reynolds led those onslaughts against the Fijis. MUI' ray, Counter and Collins were the lead- ers of the Phi Gam team. The Sig Eps defeated the Phi Delts, 13 to 6, in an interesting semifinal game. The Lambda Chi's were defeated 12f6 by the Phi Gams in the semi-finals. KITTYBALL A SPECTACULAR homerun by Paul Sawyer, 1931 football captain, in the last inning, with one man on base and two outs, won the second straight kittyf hall championship for the Sig Eps over the Phi Gams. Moore, leading softball pitcher of the school, allowed the Fijis only five hits, while his mates were pounding the off ferings of Ross, the Phi Gam flash for eleven hits. Curlee, Speight, Sawyer, Coale and Moore were the shining lights for the Sig Eps. Ross, Newton and Baker were the head men on the Phi Gam outfit. The Sig Eps entered the finals by def feating the Alpha Sigs nine. The Fijis beat the Sig Alphs to gain a spot in the finals. Second ww: Goehrilrgtnlrizfie-Lir1i,uTie3:nolds, Stenzel, Morri son, Church 0198 C WOMEN 'S SPORTS 25 59 The call for teams . . . the last- minute rush to enter the competition . . . the first game . . . a narrow victory . . , hilarious excitement . . . more games eliminate the weaker teams 0Finally the championship clash . . . cheering on both sides . . . the last whistle . . . the rush of white middies to the door . . . gay conf versation in the showers . . . another name goes up on the brass placque in the womens gym . . . WGMEINVS ATHLETIC A S S CD C IAT I O N HE purpose of the Womex1's Athletic Association is to foster an enthusiastic interest in the vast number of sports offered to women, and to help develop genuine sportswomen. Membership is gained by earning seventyfive points. Pins, letters and sweaters are awarded according to the number of points earned. A house party is one of the annual features sponsored by the organization. President ..........,.. ...................... ...... L o Lnss Rossi HEWLETT Vice-President ........ .............. L UCILLE POWELL Sacretary .......... ...... M ARGARET KUNSMILLER Treasurer... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,...,,.,....,.,,...,,...,..,.. ELEANOR XVILLIAMS Intramwral Manager .... .......................................... Hockey ...................... Archery ........ Volleyball ........ Basketball ......... Swimming ........ Baseball .,............ Outing .................... H. S. Conference ..... Publicity ............. Tennis .............. Dancing ................. W. A. A. Adviser 0200 ..,....HENRIETTA Wise .............MARY DART ........ADELE SEAMAN ........ALICE WOLTER .....,...........PERSlS OWEN ........ALICE ARBUTHNOT . ....... MILDRED CooPER ........LOUISE ROLOFF ..........ANNIE IURCHECK ....,.......RAMONA BLUNT IVIARGARETHA JOEHNCK ...........Luc1LLE POWELL ........DOROTHY STANLEY Louise Hewlett Lucille Powell Margaret Kunsmiller WCDMEINVS INTRAMURALS HE women's intramural sport program opened early this fall on the field in front of the Womens Gymnasium, when thirteen hockey teams started play in this major fall activity. Greek and Independent groups armed themselves with hockey sticks and shin guards and spent several weeks battling to decide which should have its letters placed on the bronze championship plaque in the Gym. This year the tournament was hampered by a stretch of weather which drove away all thoughts of hockey, but finally the Kappas, Delta Gammas and Alpha Chis found themselves in the lead. In the final playoff, the D. G.s beat the Alpha Chis for the championship. And then came the selection of class teams, with the best of each class making up four wellfmatched groups. But age was forced to bow to new talent, as the Freshman team pushed its way through all interference to the interclass chamf pionship, showing no respect for the experience of the upper' classmen. These Frosh made up the winning team: Phyllis Whitely, Evelyn Seal, Martha Greenman, Betty Carey, Frances Larcom, Dorothea Moore, Virginia Pearson, jane Williams, Virginia Sink, Ruth Baer, Lucille Erwin, Helen Meyer, and Jean Keith. Interest in field hockey at the University was stimulated by a series of games with two Denver teams. Members of the hockey team at Kent School in Denver played a series of practice games with a group of advanced hockey students in Boulderg and a team from the Junior League in Denver played a series with a picked team of faculty members, grad' uates and undergraduates. The Boulder team won most of these games, exhibiting a very good brand of hockey playing. VOLLEYBALL OURTEEN teams started hitting the volleyball over the net soon after hockey was over. This sport usually calls out the largest number of girls of any intramural sport offered, but what it lacked in quantity this year it made up in excite' ment. The Kappas won out in their division, and the Delta Gammas and the Snubbers tied for first in their group. In a close game the Snubbers defeated the D. G.s and then lost to the Kappas in one of the most closely played games of the season. The new champions finished without a loss. Ninetyfone women tried out for class teams, and the thirtyfsix selected on the four first teams played an interesting tournament. The end of the first round found each team with one loss and one victory to its credit. In the semifinals, the Juniors and Freshmen won over the Sophomores and Seniors, and then the Juniors won the final game for the champion' ship. The Junior champions are Mary Molloy, Kathryn Vvfalker, Edith Billingslea, Frances Waiig, Margaret Kunsf miller, Mary Moore, Jane Molloy, Amy Witham, and Hen' rietta Wise. ZOIO KATHRYN WALKER AND PAULINE PARKS PingfPong Champions RUTH GOOD AND FRANCES WANG 0 202 Deck 'Tennis Champions PING-PONC HOSE who call pingfpong a game for the weaker of the "weaker sex" should have attended some of the games in the intramural ping pong tournament, which was held during winter quarter. The game requires much more skill than is generally believed, and becomes quite strenuous at times. The tournament was started with a large number of entries, and was finally thinned down until the Pi Phis and Alpha Chis were left. In a very interesting play-off game, Pi Phi, repref sented by Polly Parks and Kathryn Walker, defeated the Alpha Chis for the championship. W. A. A. HE WOH1E11lS Athletic Association offers three awards for members who earn a certain required number of points. A gold pin is given for three hundred, a letter for six hundred, and a white sweater with a gold "C" is given to those who have earned one thousand points. This year W. A. A. made this highest award to seven girls, Mary Ingley, Louise Roloff, Pat Murphy, Wilma Thomas, Emilyhelen Slade, and Adele Seaman. DECK TENNIS ECK tennis was invented for use on shipboard, but it has invaded the Won1en's Gym, and an intramural tournament in this sport was held during winter quarter. The Snubbers and the Hikers advanced to the final round, and Frances Wang and Ruth Good, representing the Hikers, won the champion' ship game. DANCING AN CING Ends its representative in Orchesis, an organif zation composed of those interested in dancing, and aiming at the stimulation of interest in this form of entertainment. It is sponsored by Miss Ball, and its members are chosen in try' outs. Lucille Powell is president, and Virginia Jamison is secretary. SWIMMING HE swimmers Hnd common interests in Porpoise Club. Members are chosen to this group on the basis of their ability to pass certain tests, and among the membership are most of the best women swimmers in the University. Meetings are held once a week. BASKETBALL ASKETBALL has always been very popular with Univerf sity women, and this year a large number of teams vied for honors in that winter sport. The preliminary games eliminated most of the teams, and many very large scores were run up in the course of these contests. The tournament was iinally narrowed down to a threefcornered tie between the Tri Delts, the Coloradans and the Delta Gammas, with each team hav- ing lost but one game. The Delta Gammas eliminated the Tri Delts, and the Coloradans emerged from the final game with their third intramural basketball championship in three years. These contests aroused unusual interest, and many of them were witnessed by large crowds. The call for interclass teams brought out a large number of candidates, from which six representative class teams were chosen. Once again the newcomers at C. U. walked off with the honors. The Frosh won all their games, and even played the Sophomores twice-at the request of the Sophs-thus winning indisputably their second major championship in as many quarters. With this kind of a start, we wonder what the next four years will bring. The victorious Frosh are led by Phyllis Whitely, one of the best feminine basketeers which the campus has known for several years, and here is their team: Lucille Woodford, Marjorie Means, Lucille Irwin, Dorothea Moore, Evelyn Seal, Virginia Sink, and Phyllis Whitely. OUTING NE of the most pleasant and eagerly awaited events in the winter sports calendar was the W. A. A. house party, which was held at Stapp's Lake Lodge on February 3, 4 and 5, under the management of Louise Roloif. Twenty girls attended, and they were driven to the lodge in a huge open truck. The chief outdoor sports were skiing, skating and hiking, while the girls not interested in those activities worked jigfsaw puzzles. Further entertainment was furnished by a Treasure Hunt, stunts, and, of course, eating, which was the most important amusement of all. For those interested in win' ter sports, the house party provided more than ample opporf tunity to participate, and for the rest there was plenty of other entertainment, all of which combined to make the party a great success. TENNIS HE singles tennis tournament spread over three quarters this year, chiefly because of bad weather. Fall quarter ended with six left in the tournament, and during the winter months this number was narrowed down to three: Betty Kittle, Phyllis Whitely and Peg joehnck. Phyllis did not return to school Spring quarter, so as soon as the wind died down a bit, the two remaining contestants played off their final match. Peg Joehnck emerged from the last match with her second tennis championship in as many years. THE COLORADANS Basketball Champions MARGARETHA JOE!-INCK WOmE71,S '1'e'rn1is Champion 203 0 ORGHHIZHTIOHS il-J" 'QW' 521' Aw 'ff is GRGANIZATICDNS DPP DP EMORIAL BUILDING-scene of campus activities . . . home of the organizations. 0Heavy doors bang incessantly . . . Silver and Gold reporters hurricane in and out . . . publications typewriters chatter day and night . . . hikers clank down the stairs in hobfnailed boots . . . every corner shelters a meeting. 0I'lome, too, of social life . . . walls ring with dance music . . . cards shuiile softly . . . billiard balls click neatly and pivot into a pocket . . . laughter . . . a piano ripples and voices harmonize. 'The center of student life. ORGANIZATIONS SORORITY FRATERN ITY HONORARY PROFESSIONAL OTHER GROUPS RO RITIES PPP vb The sorority house with its dances . . . lifelong friends and intimacy 0Monf day night meetings . . . serenades and sessions . . . Badges, mottoes, and hand' shakes 'The sorority girl counts her pin among her most precious possessions . . . and thc fraternity badge that keeps it company lProblems to solve . . . loyalty and hard work for the standing of the chapter . . . development of charf acter . . . The sorority girl, capable and lovely . . . 0210 COLCRADCD SENIORS Margaret Anderson, Denver Margaret Barnum, Pueblo Margaret Burnett, Denver Roberta Carroll, Claude, Texas Almina Epperson, Denver Patricia Harris, Longmont Ethel Henshaw, Joplin, Mo. Margaret McKeough, Trinidad Nancy Trent Osborne, Oklahoma City, Okla. Sally Peebles, Boulder Annabel Schryver, Polo, Ill. Virginia Tasher, Denver Helen Wolcott, Boulder 1UNloRs Georgiana Clark, Denver Betsy Forbes, Denver Mary Foster, Denver Virginia Grant, Denver Betty Howard, Denver Helen Kiddoo, Chicago, Ill. Virginia MacKintosh, Denver Marguerite McGrayel, Denver Pauline Parks, Denver Margaret Plettner, Denver Helen Powell, Tyler, Texas Josephine Stauder, Fowler Edith jane Sturgeon, Denver Dorothy Van Valkenburgh, Boulder Kathryn Walker, Fort Collins Marjorie Wangelin, Boulder Margy Williamson, Wichita, Kansas 'Top row: Anderson, Barbrick, Barnum, Burnett. Second row: Carey, Carroll, Clark, Epperson. Third 'rowz Fox, Foster, Grant, Hanigan. Fouvrh raw: Harris, Henshaw, Howard, Huyette. Fifth row: Kunsmiller, McAllister, Naugle, Parks. Sixth vow: Peebles, Plettncr, Robertson, Schryver. Seventh row: Smith, Stauder, Sturgeon, Tasher. Eighth ww: Van Valkenburgh, Walker, Wangelin, Wol' cont. 1 AL , Q N 1 Jwuulw, V, A. ' 14331. PHA OE W BETA Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 Installed at Colorado University in 1884 Colors-Wine and Blue Flower-Carnation FACULTY MEMBER Louise Epperson, Denver Benneth Hanigan, Denver Barbara Lee, Denver Margaret McAllister, Boulder Cleone Barbrick, Pueblo Alice Barkley, Denver Betty Carey, Fort Collins Elizabeth Evans, Boulder Betty Fox, Greeley Elizabeth Glaze, Denver Patricia Haley, Mt. Morrison Eleanor Hall, Denver Dorothy Hayes, Denver Jane Holt, Denver Rebecca Vaille SOP HO MORES Mary Naugle, Sterling Betty Seebass, Denver Patsy True, Billings, Mont. Ann Woodman, Denver Aileene Huyette, Longmont Mary Jane Keith, Casper, Wyo. Janice Kennedy, Denver Laura Ann McDaniel, Denver Elizabeth Robertson, Boulder Jane Ross, Denver Maurine Smith, Pueblo Jane Williams, Denver Grace Williamson, Denver PHI A , 890 Eleventh Street 2110 Top vow: Allen, Argall, B. Baer, R. Baer, Chipmnn. Second 'row Corr, Cushing, Forbush, Gay, E. Glascoe. Third TOIUI Gunning, Hochbaum, Irwin, Joehnck, Jonas. Fourth raw: Kellogg, Main, Mc' Cutcheon, McNett, J. Mnullcay. Fifth mw: Owens, Ray, Reynolds Romans, Scott. Sixth row: A, Smith, D, Smith, Strachan, Tallman Thayer. Seucmh row: W'alsh, lVnmer, M. W'hitcley, P. XVhitcley XVilson. 0212 Pl-IICF Yi lf-,l,i:AQ 1 SENIORS Constance Chipman, Boston, Mass. Martha Cushing, Boulder Eleanor Gay, Casper, Wyo. Maxine Ray, Wichita, Kan. Mildred Strachan, Colorado Springs IUNIORS Ruth Forbush, Pueblo Margaret Gunning, Longmont Marthe Irwin, Colorado Springs Margaretha Ioehnck, Rocky Ford Madelyn Kellogg, Denver Barbara McCutcheon, Pueblo Jane Molloy, Boulder Mary Molloy, Boulder Dorothy Smith, Denver Helen Warner, Denver ELT CAM Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1874 Installed at Colorado University in 1886 Colors-Bronze, Pink and Blue ' Flower-Pearl White Rose MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Marian Sheets Elizabeth Baer, Denver Mary Elizabeth Hochbaum, Washington, D. C. Esther Jonas, Denver Aline Allen, Denver Catherine Argall, Leadville Ruth Baer, Denver Mary Virginia Corr, Onawa, Grace Glascoe, Denver Ethel Glascoe, Denver Grace Joseph, Denver Eloise Lemmon, Denver Gretchen Main, Denver Henry Etta Reynolds SOPHOMORES Margaret McNett, Denver Rose Owens, Boulder Lucille Scott, Fort Collins Margaret Whiteley, Ft. Morgan PLEDCES jane Reynolds, Glenwood Springs Marjorie Romans, Loveland Ia' Ann Smith, Washington, D. C. Mary Thayer, Colorado Springs Eleanor Van Cise, Denver Marguerite Walsh, Denver Zua Warner, Scottsbluff, Nebr. Ruth Wilson, Casper, Wyo. Phyllis Whiteley, Ft. Morgan 1128 Pennsylvania Avenue f A ,, , ...HD ,W Q i X- ,...- , . -. ' ' 41 7-V, ,' - i 117, eg J, fqg 1 f, 52 ' . iff-ff '11 ' !gI,1'TQj isgggg Q55 - IT: ' l f 'iifii lr' ,f'f"-EF: flg flfwigj ffl 3, I Le L Il I eff 'f"f'LifZg li if il? "li , T754- l it - r ,E ii fr w V -- W- , 1 i, L 5 .rrrrr as i i ,g f - V 'W-f ., nz- il las..- r- -wif y i ffl' ' " 71- ' YL 'P '-iff Ag., ljk '.:"f I X i .4 W 'QLEEEE - 1 . '-Y WY yi li ' ' 5 J, , 'rf E S sU.5,1t:Q '-fad f ,. Y -ff --iv Q V-J fa. ..x,- - , f- - -,1 f 12151. MA 0214 BETA MU SENIORS Mary Elizabeth Cronland, Cheyenne, Wyo. Mary Dart, Denver Janet Edwards, Denver Nancy Fedou, Elgin, Ill. Susan Grier, Cheyenne, Wyo. Genie Harms, Boulder Mary Ingley, Denver Betty Keeler, Longmont Ella Marie O'Leary, Cheyenne, Wyo. Ruth Stauffer, Denver Betty Shonsbye, Denver Mildred Whiteside, Denver IUNIORS Gretchen Andrews, Midwest, Wyo. Betty Brown, Denver Margaret Cole, Boulder Bernadette Lacy, Des Moines, Iowa Mildred Matthews, Denver Dorothy Martin, Denver Arline Monroe, Boulder Betty Nevill, Denver Dorothy May Shabel, St. Louis, Mo. Dorothy Trudgian, Denver Amy Witham, Burlington, Vt. 'Top 1010: Andrews, B. Brown, M. Brown, Buck, Cole. Second 'rowz Cronlancl, Dart Edwards, Fedou, Grier. 'Third 1aw: Halley, Harms, Ingley, Keeler, Keith. Fowth row: Lacy, Lawson, Lennox, Martin, Matthexvs. Fifth raw: Means, Monroe, McPhee, Nevill, O'Leary. Sixth 'rowz Pryor, Rambo, Schurc- man, Scoggins, Shabel. Seventh ww: Shons- bye, L. Skinner, B. Skinner, Simpson, M. Stauffer. Eighth row: R. Szauffer, Steel, Weiland, Whiteside, Yantis. CF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Installed at Colorado University in 1901 Colors-Dark Blue and Light Blue Flower-Fleur de Lis MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Irene P. McKeehan SOPHOMORES Cordelia Buck, Monmouth, Ill. Marjorie Brown, Denver Betty Fedou, Elgin, Ill. Jane Nowels, Colorado Springs Persis Owen, Denver Myrle Patterson, Des Moines, Ia. Rosemary Pryor, Pueblo Elizabeth Adams, Pueblo Barbara Blackman, Littleton Betty Cassidy, Boulder Kathleen Conyers, Denver Mary Io Halley, Denver Jean Keith, Kenilworth, Ill. Jean Lawson, Colorado Springs Patricia Lennox, Colorado Springs Marjorie Means, Saguache Virginia Scheu, Upland, Calif. Ruth Schureman, Fort Collins Peggy Simpson, Denver Jane Steel, Denver Barbara Lee Skinner, Oakland, Calif. Josephine Yantis, Shelbyville, Ill. Marybelle McIntyre, Denver Willamain McPhee, Denver Harriet Rathbun, Williams, Cal. Betty Rambo, Creston, Iowa Nancy Scoggins, Boulder Lois Skinner, Denver Martha Stauffer, Denver Gretchen Weiland, Pueblo Mary Witharn, Burlington, Vt. Marguerite Zang, Denver 1 134 University Avenue 2150 . sf. . 35- - - . '-rn,:i' ' - - arres- Tap 'raw Barnes F Benson I Benson Bentson Sec cmd mw Blcecker Cross Daly Dxttman Thwd 'row Dunnmg Edwuds Hxrclen Hwnxs Fourth 'raw John son Kxrschbaum H'1rr1et Lett Helen Lett Frftlz row Mclntyre McLaugl1l1n Mcnzel Morrls Sxxth row Moymhan Plush Rex Roedcl Scmntll 'row Tapp W allacc Wnllccrson 0216 SEN IORS Frances Benson Loveland Marjorle Dunnmg Denver Ermorme Edwards Bnghton Nelhe Grant Denver Marjorle Kxrschbaum Trmxdad Helen Lett Sandwxch Mary Morrxs Sterhng Anne McLaughlm Boulder Clalre Roedel Cheyenne Wyo IUNIORS Betty Barley Boulder Maman Barnes Trmxdad Vxctona Cross Dumas Ark Helen Daly Alamosa Mary Io Gngsby Scottsbluff Nebr Mary Jane Tapp Denver Juliette Wallace Buena V1sta CE CI-ll C Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 , Installed at Colorado University in 1906 Colo-rs-Cardinal and Straw Flower--White Carnation MEGA MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Irene Benson, Loveland Louise Davis, Denver Ruth Fischer, Boulder Patricia Harden, Boulder Alice Hayes, Denver Norma LeVeque SOPHOMORES Virginia Johnson, Sidney, Nebr. Beryl Bentson, Boulder Celeste Bleeeker, Boulder Hildegarde Dittman, Denver Fern Forman, Denver Florence Gray, Denver PLEDC-ES Harriet Menzel, Denver Alice M. Moynihan, Montrose Roma Lee Rex, Sterling Doris Wilkerson, Denver Dorothy Yvood, Sterling Louise Harris, Loveland Mary Frances Kyle, Denver Harriet Lett, Sandwich, Ill. Katharine McIntyre, Pueblo Ruth Parish, Iohnstown ,,, 1011 Sixteenth Street 2170 -sei fe fr-f-fee E 'Tilq r.feH-eeeeei 1 i ,QTL rerfpelseei egg' rfii,-- V'-. :fn-v wagner. ii Rigs.:-1, - f , E, 1 , , N -le lv' BL .EQ W 1 if-P Wwfwimri " M 'E fa we - 'Y f T 57, y1,.,,, LJ. Qi gf may lr:i..: . L! V- ,am ':e ,ni ESQ? 1444152 -- ' vgfli "rw ' Lg- wry. fe? -b " !f"'FQ?fi lvlfil d-Llgigxaerl lik li1..e-'zffff ' 'ff il ill fe- l viz: fi 1 Wi: ll 'X 1- ll 1:51 -lla ""iE252 Mfr- it xii: lu leg: Yfgilvffig 1 lx "E -- ' E V3 fsfifff-EE ff 'A' 'fa-cllriii ff lEi5"F r--5.15 Tap raw: Bancroft. Beeson, Blodgctt, Brown. Second raw: Bunce, Evans, Heller, Hull. Thi1d Tow: Jenkins, Leach, Louden, Marcchal. Fourth Tow: Martin, Mc' Clelland, McPherson, Phillips. Fifth row: Pick, Rector, Richardson, Ridgeway. Sixth row: Robinson, Sanderson, Stilphen, Thomas. Seventh row: Townsend, Verner. 0218 .9 ggi an 'QV . N' -dill fffbaxcz Fffaui k+2iQ':ag:5,,1N.f' :ls 'fi' Af- 'M SENIORS Madeline Bunce, Villa Park, Ill. Lillian Falk, Del Norte Jean Huff, Canon City Virginia Marechal, St. Joseph, Mo. Katherine Marie Phillips, Ridgeway Polly Pick, Denver Eugenia Robinson, Ft. Morgan Sara Sanderson, Boulder Lois Townsend, Boulder Ruth Verner, Denver IUNIORS Nancy Blodgett, Grand Junction Roberta Richardson, Lovell, Wyo. Frances Ridgeway, Boulder Doris Stilphen, Denver AI. Pl-IA CI-II GMEGA Founded at DePauw University in 1885 Installed at Colorado University in 1907 E F lower-Red Carnation IA' Colors-Scarlet and Olive Green MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dorothy Duhon Thelma Havice SOPHOMORES Eunice Beeson, Colorado Springs Lona Maye Leach, Denver Margaret Brown, Colorado Springs Vv'ilma Martin, Pueblo Hazel Heller, Pueblo Virginia Bancroft, Canon City Mary Lou Clark, Boulder Viola Evans, Boulder Helen Jenkins, Denver Mary Beth Johnson, Boulder Eloise Kent, Hollywood, Calif. Kathleen Kelly, Boulder Roberta Vandewart, Roswell, N. M. PLEDGES Marian Kent, Hollywood, Calif. Wilda Lowden, Boulder Margaret McClelland, Hanna, Wyo. Evelyn McPherson, Grand Junction Lucille Rector, Glen Haven Mary Thomas, Boulder 7 20 Eleventh Street 2190 - - - rf , H -- - - Y- fa- - , L lr-L aff- E ' , .- if iii? -' ' ,wif-T. 1,,"E351 " 5 f if gi. gi- LTETQ 2-ui ,f"'L-ree Rf , J,, :,,f.fJ,.-,251 tix!!! V 7.5. P:--:ggi ryff FE. vvrlkgl N12 J.,-E41 ,. l if ' 1 if 1 wife- xii--E-, 1 fl f' M Ai A ' ll ll fr if w2Jf.i-'-' 25.1 if: Here?-E 1 nf-1 F f 8 1 vt 1' ,l , ,am fr ggi U M345 M 3. all l"-'iii' X r -E' U pi l,T'jifZ?.' Il ,-:QR frjgrg of 'T-Q,-L-ee 1' --- R 1-fer xiii' 1 i mfr- a-3 2-4. ' -.W 1 x l- lt... xl W - xl H, 'N ,':, . x'-v'..,.. - fy, i e-J. . ll l i -V xl K P-N AJ- ,Iva-5?,,, ll-, rea.. 1fQ',Q'.:--.v- J ll i , E fe i .l - a w rm f an - l ll 'fi l Mfr ' ' 7?-life-1. .-. 4 l lit: L fgj 'aiizjxlfiigi .Uma --Auf! - -, Top row: Blickharn, Boyd, Brziund, Clark. Second 'row Cole, Cooper, Criswell, Forbush. Thi-rd row: Gaddis, Gargan, Garwood, A. Gleason. Fourth row: C. Gleason, Henry. Hodnette, Irvine. Fifth row: Jamison, Leckenby Meier, MacLean. Sixth row: McAlistcr, Naldcr, Poe, Reed. Scvcritli row: Rettberg, Snyde, Treusch. 0220 THE-VA BETA SENIORS Mary Ann Boyd, Denver Beatrice Braund, Montrose Virginia Jamison, Denver 1uNuoRs Josephine Cole, Greeley Mildred Cooper, Canon City Beatrice Cruise, Denver Ellamae Gaddis, Brighton Augusta Gleason, Pueblo Dorothy Meier, Glenwood Springs Margot Palmer, Denver Cleo Simmons, Denver Margaret Treusch, Denver 4 1111 CE DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University in 1888 Installed at Colorado University in 1910 Colors-Silver, Gold and Blue Flower-Pansy MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Lydia L. Brown SOPHOMORES Eleanor Gleason, Pueblo Robin Irvine, Denver Jane Keeler, Golden Virginia Bartley, Pueblo Elsie Beringer, Denver Mary Ann Blickharn, Walsenburg Edra Braund, Montrose Orian Buster, Hygiene Marian Clark, Lead, S. D. Beth Ann Criswell, Johnstown Edith Forbush, Pueblo Mary Gargan, Denver Marian Garwood, Denver Catherine Grisard, Pueblo Louise Henry, Tonganoxe, Kan. Ruby Hodnette, Denver Shirley McAllister, Boulder Betty Nalder, Denver Minna Ohlman, Littleton Emily Kibby, Johnstown Betty Ann Leckenby, Steamboat Springs Doris Luder, Okeene, Okla, Elsie jane MacLean, Pueblo Pauline Mathews, Walsenburg Parlee Mitchell, Denver Marian Nichol, Boulder Emily Poe, Boulder Theo Rettberg, Pueblo Helen Marie Reed, Denver Margaret Roberts, Boulder Margaret Snyde, Denver 102 5 Fifteenth Street X l s ip ff' ll L. E. :V F. lli ali T' 11' -.r , -'i'- - 'fu ry, lf'll?e1fle2l ll 1 11. 1 fi r, 131 A . li ' iffwii .f' talmiglx' x.Rx , me A ,+'li iflg-554' .1 2210 0 222 ALPHA ALP!-IA SENIORS Pauline Buckland, WalsenbL1rg Mildred King, Denver Eleanor Kinney, Boulder Violet Larson, Boulder Margaret Schwald, Kansas City, Mo. Vera Woodbury, Boulder Alfredda Wooton, Hotchkiss IUNIORS Vida Holrnquist, Haxtun Bernice Lambright, Longmont Mildred Lancaster, Boulder Gladys Mandy, Leadville Doris Paulson, Manitou Mary Roose, Boulder Dorothy Stephenson, Corning, Ia. Henrietta Wise, Englewood Kathryn Wolfe, Sunrise, VJyo. Tap -row: Bayne, Buckland, Carson. Second -row: Curran, Eckman, Ellis. Third 1ow: Hagspiel, Huggins, Holmquist. Fnunh raw: Kane, Lnmbright, Lancaster. Fifth vow: Larson, Mandy, McFarland. Sixth row: Meyer, Neal, Paulson. Seventh raw: Schiller, Schwald, Ste' phcnson. Eighth row: Wise, Wolfe, YVoodbury. M. -ix CF if Founded ALPHA DELTA Pl at Wesleyaii College in 1851 Installed at Colorado University in 1914 -79 Colors-Blue and White Mercy Anderson, Denver Marie Bayne, Denver Lois I0 Carson, Boulder Margaret Curran, Trinidad Iacqueline Ellis, Steamboat Dorothy French, Denver Ruth Hagspiel, Boulder Evalyne Johnson, Denver F lower-Violet SOPHOMORES Eunice Eckman, Denver Patricia Hoggins, Boulder PLEDGES Mary Ellen Kane, Trinidad Dorothy McFarland, Herford Helen Maurine Meyer, Denver Elizabeth Neal, Hutchinson, Kan. Lucille Schiller, Ft. Morgan Virginia Townshend, Memphis, Tenn, Springs 1019 University Avenue 223 0 ,ies , ' ' Pig' ,M -iqriw Tiff Q ,,-J ,A it his il , i J psf , l l 1, ,, ,, X - -Y-,H z Ai ! 1 A ' 0 224 BETA ICTA SENIORS Maxine Hartner, Denver Evadna Lewis, La Junta Alice Plested, Trinidad Eugenia Stafford, Colorado Springs Joy Wacerfield, Memphis, Tenn. IUNIORS Virginia Aikin, Sterling Helen Doran, Sidney, Nebr. Elizabeth Gibson, Sheridan, Wyo. Margaret Green, Denver Eloise Griffin, Denver Virginia Hammel, Denver Elizabeth Hamilton, Denver Barbara Hunt, Denver Roberta Mathis, Texarkana, Texas Charlotte Anne Stephens, Casper, Wyo. Mable Rose Turner, Denver Helen Walsmirh, Denver Doris Whittaker, Ft, Collins Mary Wood, Boulder Tap -raw: Aikin, Amslcy, A. Anderson, F. Anderson. Svrond row: Blackmcr, Bonney, Broomall, Bruderlin. Thi-rd row: Collier, Crum, Drcscher, Dyer. Fourth vow: Green, Griffin, Hummel, Hartncr. Fifth raw: Hunt, John' son, Lewis, Mathis. Sixth row: Murdock, Pearson, Plesf tcd, Riedc. Se1ventl1, mw: Richardson, Selby, Shingle Springsteen. Eighth row: Stafford, Turner, XValter, Water- field. 'S "1 CAI -T HGH-'7I 11 47 T' -sl it isa, ,ml lan Eiga A A ., .gil W 1 li' l nl l l. M r ,l l 1 L l W i I 4, V, :l il l. l. l lf Q4 ll l ,W l 5 l CF KAPPA ALP!-IA TI-IETA Founded at DePauw University in 1870 Installed at Colorado University in 1921 F low er--Pansy f Colours-Black and Gold MEMBER IN THE FACULTY Mrs. Sybil S. Sterling SOPHOMORES Betty Meyer, Denver Leah Murdock, Salida Frank Homer Ransberger, Boulder Mary Bess Ransberger, Boulder Grace Riede, Canon City Lucile Walter, Denver Alice Anderson, Canon City Sally Brickley, Boulder Marjorie Bell, Denver Margaret Bruderlin, Denver Sadie Collisson, Denver Mary Blanche Dyer, Denver PLEDGES Virginia Rae Pearson. Denver Ann Reagan, Tulsa, Okla, Dorothy Richardson, Oklahoma City, Okla. Willa Selby, Walsenburg Beatrice Broomell, Steamboat Springs Pauline Shephard, Panama, Canal Zone Mary Collier, Wichita Falls, Texas Edith Drescher, Craig Martha Greenman, Boulder Ruth Johnson, Denver Betty Amsley, Las Animas Fae Anderson, Montrose Rae Blackmer, Hooker, Okla. Louise Bonney, Denver jane Shingle, Cheyenne, Wyo. Mary Stewart, Denver Willetta Walker, Denver is ,,. gif, 909 Fourteenth Street 2250 0 226 B ETA GAMMA n r"'-21'iY , .Q . SE N loRs Dorothy Almquist, Longmont Dorothy Baugher, Denver Eleanor Foote, Denver Winifred Gahagan, Pueblo Mildred Hogsett, Longmont Alice Louise Ingersoll, Denver Eleanor Ingersoll, Denver Patricia McCorkle, Louisville Elizabeth Nelson, Boulder Helen Rece, Sterling Thelma Richards, Denver Charlotte Spangelberger, Denver Mary Lew Waller, Denver Jane White, Raton, New Mexico Katheryn Randall, Boulder Catherine Northrup, Monte Vista Helen Newcomb, Monte Vista 1uNzoRs Elizabeth Ehret, Denver Eleanor Freeman, Greeley Katherine Frye, Windsor Vivienne Fulscher, Holyoke Dorothy Krum, Denver Mary Moore, Rifle Elizabeth Rece, Sterling Annella Richie, Denver Martlia Stewart, La Salle Mary Elizabeth Williams, Boulder 'Top row, lcft to right: Almquist, Baugher, Bryden, Cox. Second 1ow: Cumbcrford, Ehrct, Eaves, Foote. Third 1ow: Fryc, Fulschcr, Hauck, Hogsctr. Fourth ww: A. L. Inger' soll, E. Ingersoll, Krum, Long. Fifth ww: Lovering, Mc- Corkle, Mcriweathcr, Montania. Sixth Tow: Moore, Morris, Nelson, Northrup. Seventh 1ow: Oleson, E. Recc, H. Recc, Richards. Eighth vow: Snair, IVallr:r, Whiteman, XVilliams. CFALPI-IAP!-Il Founded at the University of Syracuse in 1872. Installed at Colorado University in 1924. Colors-Silver and Bordeaux F lower-ForgetfMefNot and Lily of the Valley MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Helen Newcomb Catherine Northrup SOPHOMORES Jean Conolly, Boulder Frances Cumberford, Boulder Pauline Dill, Greeley Eleanor Hauck, Boulder Roeana Lovering, Denver Georgia Meriweather, Memphis, Tennessee Margaret Montania, Denver Marjorie Morgan, Greeley Berta Snair, Louisville Elizabeth Long, Boulder PLEDGES Jane Bryden, Du Quoin, Illinois Dorothy Cox, Denver Evelyn Cox, Fort Morgan Helen Virginia Donaldson, Denver Betty Eves, Denver Louise Martin, Raton, New Mexico Velma Morris, Fleming Mabel Oleson, Gypsum Betty Prevost, Denver Arlene Whiteman, South Pasadena, Calif. Maxine Williams, Berthoud Bernice Willson, Greeley 888 Thirteenth Street 227 I A Eli eff Q71 -M' fear ' W' - ,ff P, 14,1 inf'-'Qffflsy ag, QT- , V tim- '-- i 'ei' 5 1, J-49,5-3--., .r - - W ,lf-T 1'- ' Drag ,. , Q mai f-'J ,lfgl if"1r'f'-' fl ,'g'g.-v..eJ.- Al -hz.-rf -,, -,HI ,Jtg.ae3',-. 1,1 lfiea li-.aff lr Tiff- l'7'iJi"' f, r-rn F9231 Ml, K-1 v.,u"i" 1 11525 -3. gl ig gg lx la, lil- 'X lit- E 1 lg?-"AH-J ',,5.1j,., 1, ! f'1rT' -3 5, , NWSL1 Vx Nr'-- f-XV-1-2' FE- 'X 'r' "' M 'U'Z " bl' - P-, , Jr V . ,K-,a..., .M my ms.. va ia. . .., Va, . . !,,,.. A xr!-N --r f fl 1 V..-,, RTT eyxlsi. -ef.: if-1:--' ' 'c ' ' 1 1',,.Si- f7i"j:?'3 '- 77 g 'nil-R: V a ,.,.-wG?"fit-Y-X I ', "'f5'r i -n V," -'ffigi ' 'K-1-f!.lEii7'E ifllliral' liiillili liillrli 1- - - - Lee- :.,-- -,- -LL - - -fr vi- r iI-n-1nln1-- ' r. , . r . amxanllr -'- 1- 5,5 Top -row: Aicher, Billingslea. Second row: Collins, Copeland. Third 'rowz Herring, Inness. Bottom mw: Jones, Wright. 0228 ALPHA LAMBDA SEN IORS Hazel Maurine Downs, Boulder Catherine Jean Herring, Mitchell, Nebr. Nelle Irmess, Boulder Emma Schreiner, Little River, Kan. 1uNloRs Edythe Billingslea, Toledo, Ohio Marjorie Self, Oklahoma City, Okla. Katherine Wright, Boulder 'fl IL 372 M, D J 3 J ll' l l iw iw V l 1 9-1: CE DELTA ZE Founded at Miami University in 1902 Installed at Colorado University in 1924 Colors--Old Gold and Vieux Green Flower-Kilarney Rose MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Muriel V. Sibell Carmel LaTorra Chittim SOPHOMORES u Frances Copeland, Arvada Margaret Freel, Arriba 1 PLEDC-ES Hope Glassburn, Craig Margaret Jones, Evanston, Ill. Elizabeth Hall, Boulder Gertrude Inness, Boulder Ann Hennessy, Arvada Anne McCormick, Boulder TA 1506 Twelfth Street 229 0 ll 23 f l 6 I l l l ll liq fl -"1 'll .i an 'Q .' li A l"- 11,1 if if Mlm illj NT If ll V if I 1 im' 5' all "QQ , , , E, Af.-,277 --..- " my 2 1 M K 1 311- ,, lil ,. xullvzl J I !i?g A I U ffv 1 t E ii f -f.fT3i?. if 'T in '?'i3 l lafi'!:,'n5'4 e' A Nfiduaa A l 'Top row: Carter, Crew, Hayward Second raw: Lloyd, Miller, Montgom' ery. Thivd -row: Nuttall, Paine, Pensc: Fourth mw: Roadarmer, Schwabenland Thomas. Fifth 1010: Wolter, Wyatt. 0230 Cl-ll DELTA OF .e'?i. 1 ff. rs- ' .ily"Qi'f r Lila- : 2 I rt : 1' Jgjigii- 5 SEN IORS Louise Carter, Montclair, N. 1. Kathryn Montgomery, Littleton Trieva Nuttall, Gebo, Wyo. Mildred Payne, Denver Ruth Schwabenland, Berthoud Ruth Thompson, Boulder 1uNuoRs Virgie Sappenield, Boulder Margaret Watson, Boulder Alice Wolter, Denver I -wx I OD 1 GUUO AL PI-IA CMICROIXI PI Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Installed at Colorado University in 1926 Flower-jacqueminot Rose Color--Cardinal MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY None SOPHOMORES Eileen Hayward, Boulder Clare Canning, Denver Martha Crew, Ottawa, Kansas Arloa McCanne, Fort Lupton Cecilia McWilliams, Erie Leona Pense, La Grange, Illinois PLEDGES Winibcth Rankin, Denver Thelma Roadarmer, Denver Viola Wagner, Fort Morgan Nora Lee Wyatt, Detroit, Michigan 1015 Fifteenth Street 231 0 if ' E . , :iTiie.- J? E?" Cfi-'fnlgifv in ' ' i'1,.J7i4 -, " ' i fl xv Pier' L 'Ruff Q-ff 'Ei ,ILE i 'if ,,: ,'i---- ffl! "fl "arf L,-."':'1 i 4 iff! 1-U 7 l i5f,4Vg1Qii1 r,g.:: 2if1L,i'i1jT 'fall A Qt J ,Q V' Ili pi: iff 'Tig 1,--wif?-111' -,ev N big? lvl S -- V-sg ' 1 ii r i LLL . il it it tram .1 Mil M i , I lx , , ily' , li -flag, i tina veil, IA w at . . Xilyi-:-I kg'-X 'N W-if Jil Rx- f?--J an - i l Fflrig -e ff' Ti ji illtil Val E f ,ea-E 1 ,ff 1 PAN!-IELLENIC HE PURPOSE of this organization shall be to advance the interests of the Univerf sity of Colorado and of these associated fraternities as a bodyg to insure cooperation in their relations with the faculty, student body and the public in general. OFFICERS President ..,......... ....... ......... D o nor!-:Y MARTIN Secremryffreasurer . ............. IVIARIAN BARNES Sponsor .............. ........ D BAN LYDIA BROWN MEMBERS Sorority Active Delegate Pi Beta Phi .................. ........ H elen Wolcott Delta Gamma ................... ....,... H elen Warner Kappa Kappa Gamma ........ ......... D orothy Martin Chi Omega ................... ............ M arian Barnes Alpha Chi Omega ....... ......... F rances Ridgeway Delta Delta Delta ...... .......,.. M argaret Treusch Alpha Delta Pi ............ ........ M argaret Schwald Kappa Alpha Theta ......... ....... M able Rose Turner Alpha Phi ................. ....... T helma Richards 'Top row: Wolcott, Warner, Martin. Second ww: Barnes, Ridgeway, Trcusch. 'Third row: Schxvald, Turner, Krum. Fourth row: Wright, Carter. 0232 Delta Zeta ..,................ . Alpha Omicron Pi ........ .....Kathryn Wriglxt ..........Louise Carter FRATE I i l', i. vi M 25 PPP Fraternity houses cleaned and aired . . . Rush Week . . . with its sesf sions . . . hotboxing . . . the ebb and Tpl 1E swell of singing . . . congratulations OA year of drudgery . . . unreasonable upperclassmen . . . the solemnity of init- iation . . . three years more . . . "bull sessions" . . . dates and parties . . . dances . . . serenading . . . deepening friendships . . . memories 0The fraterf nity man, socialized and strong of char' acter . . . DE LTA TAU DEL Founded at Bethany College in 185 9 Installed at Colorado University in 1883 Colors-Purple, White, and Gold Flo wer-Pansy 0234 1505 University Avenue MEMBERS IN THE- FACULTY I C. C. Eckharclt P. G. Worcester Louis Quam Warren C. Thompson SENIORS Vincent Nessen, Pueblo Arthur Thompson, Greeley Gerald E. Thompson, Boulder William Wallace, Grand Junction Joseph Whalley, Grand junction Fred Beckstrom, Boulder Ray Card, Craig Wilbur T. Gassner, Boulder Theodore Kirkmeyer, Boulder Gilbert lvlaxwell, Boulder JUNIORS Neil Borden, New York, New York William Moody, Greeley James F. Camp, Estes Park Loren Swayne, Denver Robert Gilbert, Greeley James Pike, Boulder George Lesser, Boulder TA JJ 'J lJ+HL Llkel L L., 1 L r l l ll if i. il ll lx ll K if ll mf l L r.l l 1,1 w ll 1 4 H , l 1 1 1 io, Ti fm., ,YM -F L, ii. ELTA TAU DELTA K I H , 4- 10 f H., ilf 1' aAAAi Q rf i j r 'uf ,. V' fx' 1'f'J!,, , Front 1010, left to right: Turner, Sarchet, Opdyke, Swayne, Cole, Hartmmi, McKinnon, Rathburn Second vow: Knuckey, Knott, Card, Fidel, Young, Baugher, G. Maxwell 'Thi1d mw: R. Lesser, G. Thompson, Harsch. Dickey, Phillips. G. Lesser Fourth row: Gassner. Barnes, Allen, XVhalley, XVaIlacc, Blessing, Ncssen Fifth row: Gilbert, Jensen, Leavitt, Camp, Bailey, A. Thompson, Studebaker Boyd Bailey, Denver Howard Baker, Boulder Bruce Cole, Lamar Carlton Hartman, Montrose Harry Jensen, Denver Nat Allen, Denver Kimball Barnes, Denver Kenyon Baugher, Denver Charles Blessing, Boulder james Dickey, Montrose Allen Fidel, Denver Ferrin Harsch, Johnstown SOPHOIVIORES john Leavitt, Garden City, Kansas Robert Lesser, Denver Thomas Opdyke, Greeley Clark Sarchet, Fort Collins Thomas Turner, Fort Collins PLEDCES Woodrow Knott, Montrose Williain A. McKinnon, Montrose Robert Rathburn, Boulder Merton Studebaker, Denver George O. Phillips, Denver Edwin G. Young, Woodsttnek, Illi nois 2350 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILGN Founded at the University of Alabama in 185 6 Installed at Colorado University in 1891 Flower-Violets Colors-Purple and Gold hit 891 Twelfth Street FACULTY MEMBERS I Howard C. Beresford Elmore Petersen Larry DeMuth Francis Wolle SENIORS Clinton Biggs, Canon City Horace McCarthy, Berthoud Virgil Britton, Canon City Pete Smythe, Glenrock, Wyoming William Ivers, Loveland Fred Winner, Denver Ioe Lanphicr, Denver Frank Willard, Ovid Edward Maudru, Denver Horace Wilson, Fort Worth, Texas 1 JUNIORS George Barkhurst, Denver Ellwood Kullgren, Denver Michael Flaherty, Ouray David Evans, Denver Ernest Keyes, Greeley Ralph Price, Denver 0236 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILCN From row, left to right: Barnes, D. Evans, Britton. Drotlefl, Spicer, Blue, Casscl, Lyons, lvcrs Second ww: Hillyard, Winhurnc, Davis, Schooley. Keyes, Smythe, Maltthexvs, Winner 'flimi mm: Dwire, jones, Malxlke, Kullgren, Barlchurst, Brandow, Trudgian, Price, J. Evans Fomlli mw: Bailey, Swan. Gutshall, Lanphier, Ballou, Vwlillard, Mauclru, Quine, Flaherty Fifth raw: Aldrich, lVhite, Downer, Estill, Ritchie, Carcler, XVilson, Mzirch, Biggs SOPHOMORES Glcn Barnes, Denver Stanley Blue, Denver Glen Brandow, Denver PLEDCES Fred Ballou, Denver john Bailey, Denver Charles Barnum, Boulder Robert Bradshaw, Salt Lake City, Utah Clare Drotleff, Boulder Spelman Downer, Albuquerque, New Mexico Harrison Dwire, Fort Logan james Gutshall, Denver Todd Davis, Ruth, Nevada George Estill, Denver Courtland Hillyard, Dubuque, Iowa William Jones, El Dorado, Arkansas Robert Carder, La Junta Mount Cassel, Denver William Ritchie, Denver William Lyons, Daytona Beach, Ralph March, Fort Collins Ben Matthews, Denver Fred Mahlke, Dubuque, Iowa Fergus Pingrey, Durango Arthur Quine, Boulder Ivan Schooley, Fort Collins Sam Spicer, Denver Tom Swan, Fort Logan William Trudgian, Denver Arthur White, Denver Florida 237 0 BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University in 1839 Installed at Colorado University in 1900 Colors-Pink and Blue Flower-Rose 0238 1 111 Broadway MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Leo Aspinwall john Mason Milton McGorrill Erwin Meyer SEN IORS Robert Bible, Rawlins, Wyoming Robert Bradford, Denver William Cheney, Long Beach, California Norman Comstock, Denver Harold Grant, Leadville Kent Harrison, Pueblo John Aitken, Denver Nelson Eddy, Boulder Frank Gilchrist, Silver City, William Hicks, Johnstown Sterling Huyett, Longmont Meredith Jameson, Denver Melvin Magnuson, Denver IUNIORS New Mexico Robert L. Stearns Fred Storke Frank H. Wolcott William Lawrence, Denver Melville Lindquist, Denver John Maddock, Denver john Raymond, Denver Warren Robinson, Denver Joseph Calla, Denver Reed Palmer, Detroit, Michigan Frederic Pannebaker, Pueblo Karl Waggener, Salida Robert Whitaker, Denver Clark Williams, Denver Robert Zimmerman, Livermore V953 ll! M D J LU IHZI vi E .R 1 i l i 4 i I l l i 9 ll li Il l ,i N ll if il ill ,I i . i lr P ni' H I I li ll l I-'I gil I l, iai- I, ill Ili, iii., . V ii I. v ll Vi ., iQ ,. 'Q U-, . . .l..1 . BET ,ll A THE '.-"1 8 B911 ijoigbf' ,. Q J J., , TA IPI Front vow, left tu -right: Stepp, Westerbcrg, Peterson, Layton, Hamilton, Maddock, Robertson, Pennebaker Second row: Stewart, Cclla, Barnes, R. Zimmerman, Eddy, XVangelin, jones, Raymond Third -row: D. Zimmerman, Knight, Nagel, Humphreys, Folsom, Hall, Huycrt, Bradford Fourth row: Burnett, Trumbull, Paine, Hicks, Mzirshall, Kahrhoff, Cogswell, Aitken Fifth ww: Baine, Hensley, Howard, Magnusrmn, Harrison, jameson, Lindquist, Clark SOPHOMORES Henry Anderson, Brush Charles Burnett, Denver Milton Finney, Pueblo Granville Hamilton, Fort Morgan Edwin Hunt, Raton, New Mexico Robert Allen, Denver Clark Barnes, Des Moines, Iowa joseph Bain, Springfield, Illinois John Cogswell, Denver Glenn Clark, Denver Fred Folsom, Boulder Robert Hall, Denver Charles Heasley, Denver Thomas Howard, Denver Philip Humphreys, Denver Elmer Jones, Evanston, Illinois Roger Knight, Denver Henry Nagel, Denver Donald Robertson, Denver Thomas Stepp, Berthoud Richard Zimmerman, Livermore PLEDGES Charles Kali rholf, Denver William Layton, Colorado Springs Edward Marshall, Boulder James Morrill, Denver john Paine, Denver Elmer Peterson, Denver Marcus Stewart, Greeley john Trumbull, Chicago, Illinois Richard Westcrberg, Longmont Hugo Wangelin, Boulder Richard Wood, Mt. Pleasant, Mi i , I-- I 'ri , i I , V chigan 2390 l L , VS! M, in f l I I J ' ui.. -.,L. , 4 AI. PI-IA TAU CME Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 Installed at Colorado University in 1901 Colors-Blue and Gold Flower-White Tea Rose GA 0 240 1300 Pennsylvania MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Joseph Sh riber SEN IORS Arnold Anderson, Chicago, Illinois Thomas Barber, Pueblo Gilbert Beck, Ogden, Utah Richard Beatty, Pueblo Roy Blackman, Littleton Fred Emigh, Durango Warren Hammel, Denver Charles Keen, Pueblo Glen Logan, Denver IUNIORS john Armstrong, Colorado Springs Myers Bumgardner, Pueblo Arthur Carlson, Longmont john Crum, Pueblo William Doyle, Denver Carroll Fundingsland, Boulder Bertrand Greenlee, Denver Thomas Healy, Denver Edwin C. Pomranka Phillip Lorton, Alamosa Frank Lynch, Denver Fred Mack, Pueblo Alan McDermith, Denver James Preston, Pueblo Ira C. Rothgerber, jr., Denver Edward Sparrow, Pueblo Eugene Weber, Denver Robert McCreary, Fort Collins Frank McGlone, Denver Preston Parks, Denver Edward Peate, Pueblo Robert Rice, Denver Raymond Thomson, Pueblo Francis White, Boulder O5 'I CIHYIO TIH ..C' l 1 fin rf? 'n 2' L3 f--l LAL.-1 . ZLL fgqgf E199 C +52 all E i F a lr. . ll M l, 1, A I ll, l l l M la. l fl all M l . u, if ll l III, It IH I, li M w if Ni P it l l lv i i u 1 lee UA. s ALPHA TAU GMEGA gangs .X r ' -haf: ' ff-213,136 riifilffil: A .arii Front ww, left to 1iglit: Rothgcrbcr, Pickett, Sarconi, Lorton, jenkins, Howell Second 1ow: Addams, Wcher, Parks, Logan, Blakey, T. Smith Third row: K. Lynch, Rice, Anderson, Hammel, Peate, McCreary, Holzingcr Fourth row: Miller, Fundingsland, Emigh, Sparrow, Healy, D. Preston, Taylor Fifth row: Lennartz, Lowell, Beck, Greenlee, Mairs, ,l. Preston SOPHOMORES Richard Fulton, Pueblo George Hamburger, Denver Roger Jenkins, Denver Paul Lennartz, Boulder Kenneth Lynch, Denver Thomas MacPherson, Greeley John Pickett, Denver PLEDC-ES James Addams, Hotchkiss Ralph Blakey, Casper, Wyoining Mark Crandall, Denver Gerald Holzinger, Limon Willialn Howell, Denver Benjamin Lowell, Fort Collins Donald Mack, Pueblo Max Mairs, Ogden, Utah Reed Miller, Grand junction David Preston, Pueblo Edwin Pomranka, Loveland William Sarconi, Denver Tromer Smith, Hoisington, Kansas Robert Smith, Hoisington, Kansas ,g VY.-, V 'yi in 2410 In Y x J "fl l i neil I 4 0 242 -l Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Installed at Colorado University in 1902 Colors-Black, White, Gold F lo wer-Rose 1043 Pleasant FACULTY MEMBERS Lawrence W. Cole Martin F. Gaudian Jack Bliss, Greeley SENIORS Joe B. Bounds, Hannibal, Missouri Maurice Connolly, Colorado Springs Burdette Garver, Denver Williazn Graham, Boulder Lem C. Bell, Boulder Jack Cashman, Eaton Robert Chrane, Rocky Ford Raymond Chatfield, Scottsbluil, Charles Clark, Boulder Joe Geisinger, Denver David Dicl-rover, Denver I U N IORS Nebraska Malcolm Hylan Oliver C. Lester Charles Hideman, Sterling Ralph Hubman, Boulder Lester Newkirk, Hastings, Nebraska jack Van Valkenburgh, Boulder Homer Winn, Greeley Richard jones, Boulder Raymond Linder, Lostant, Illinois Lawrence Nelson, Frederick Keith Patrick, Fort Collins James Watt, Denver Marvin Westerberg, Longmont Roy E. Wolfe, Rocky Ford OD 1 GUUO . fm -fi Je is E 3 -an w M, 3 ,di J 1 l il ll ,i ll l l , i l 1 v l i , l l 1-1 l H i M l l I I i ll. I . l' i .li li W, ,l L f lil-4 , lllq-'l i ',li'fi 1 5-lui. lil 1-in 1 .'I '.,li.'l lr: ,gill 'l i .1 ,JW , ' nl .ii fl alll , 1, i livlcfi. i. I-ill!" i l .1 lil 'l ll , lb ii 1 Will .r i-Vw.-1 i XL li, ly lf- "l.':l'llM".-ill' ' 'f.'i.+, ' an-' , .-,v ,Q- l ? F-rum row, left to -right: Smith, Hubman, Graham, Diekover, Frazier, Patrick, Russell, Groves, Geisinger Second row: XVagner, Tinn, Nlurphy, XVinn, Biddle, Greene, XVatt, Linder Third row: Carver, YVolfe, Milligzln, Newkirk, Connolly, Subry, Collins, Hideman, Schrode Fourth ww: Neighbors, Bounds, R. Bliss, Jones, Carlton, Hake, johnson, R. Vv'ood, Price, Van Valkenburgh Fifth Tow: Chrane, L. NVood, Anderson, I, Bliss, Austin, Hardy, Eakins, Chatlleld, Bell Robert H. Bliss, Greeley William Carlton, Denver Paul S. Collins, Canon City Horace Eakins, Los Angeles, Francis E. Frazier, Windsor David Hake, Pueblo Tom Holden, Ward Stephen Anderson, Cheyenne Mike Carroll, Denver SOPHOMORES California PLEDCES Leslie Chatfleld, Scottsbluff, Nebraska Horace Greene, Warren, Arkansas Lyman Hardy, Canon City Neal Haze, Denver Robert Johnson, Denver Lawrence Milligan, Clayton, New Mexico David Murphy, Canon City , , i ---- f X Doy Neighbors, Longmont Fred Price, Colorado Springs James Rose, Denver Ervin Smith, Denver Andrew Tinn, Eaton Robert Wood, Boulder Robert Reilley, Denver Marshall Russell, Denver Karl Schrode, Boulder Harold Schultz, Kansas City, Kansas Williai11 Subry, Denver Edward Wagner, Denver Charles Wheeler, Greeley Lawrence Wood, Boulder . : , -1 - --L Ii ,,-I l l l j - l , --.H , ,-.,, l ,ii 2430 PI-Il DE LTA TI-IE Founded at Miami University in 1848 Installed at Colorado University in 1902 Flower-White Carnation Colors-Azure and Argent William A. Saunders 1111 College Avenue FACULTY MEMBERS Frank C. Potts SEN IORS Howard Barnett, Casper, Wyoming Winbourn McDonald, Denver Wayne Byrne, Hurley, New Mexico Walter Merritt, Cleveland, Mississippi Robert Cambell, Colorado Springs George Kelley, Fort Collins Frank Dille, Greeley Charles Sayre, Boulder Lloyd Fields, Euelith, Minnesota jack Shippey, Saguache Jack Gilliland, Denver jack Harden, Boulder Donald Hays, Sterling Andrew Cooke, Chicago, Don Dungan, Boulder Jack Goodman, Denver Charles Keith, Denver Claude Lane, Littleton 0 244 Clifford Swenson, Colorado Springs Monroe Tyler, Boulder IUNIORS Illinois Jack Naugle, Sterling Howard Rich, Reno, Nevada Dolph Campbell, Louviers lack Brown, Denver TA , On ill X, , C gi Mt, 'm,J.l..kJ E' 1 ml llla -ill l i l l ,n ' I In I ,IJ ii I r, iff Lael '-1 fi. r Pl-II DELTA TI-IETA M -me-':f.Q2. -.. ,1 -.'f7..-' ' P '52 .v- rifih. Ei ' '1 3 If fm ' ,M f.-:J '-.Wf ' . 'M . Front 1aw, left to fight: Adams, Rcdington, Byrne, Polhemus, Durrett, Wright, Handy, J. Smith Second row: Ketchum, Power, Harden, Brown, Wright, Meyers, Shippey, F. Smith Third row: Kreager, Sayre, A. Hays, Cummings, Goodman, D. Hays, Wilson Fourth vow: Swenson, Rich, Britton, Dungan, Davis, Barnett, Naugle, Keith Fifth ww: Kelley, Lonsdale, Nelson, Botsford, Montgomery, Cooke SOPHOMORES George Botsford, Monte Vista Robert Brown, Littleton John Durrett, Ardmore, Oklahoma Joseph Gill, Greeley Alan Hays, Sterling Fred Adams, Denver William Bartelson, Denver Robert Britton, Iliff Robert Cummings, Pueblo Donald Davis, Denver ' William Lonsdale, Denver William Meyers, Joplin, Wyoming Charles Monroe, Boulder Gene Montgomery, Sterling Bernard Nelson, Casper, Wyoming Arthur Hardy, Sidney, Nebraska Charles Kreager, Crook Elmer Power, Longmont james Wilson, Cheyenne, Wyoming PLEDCES Stanford Nelson, Omaha, Nebraska Robert Polhemus, Boston, Massachusetts William Redington, Denver Frederick Smith, New York, New York james Smith, Baxter Springs, Kansas George Whitford, Denver Robert Wright, Sterling James Wright, Sterling Richard Bagnall, Denver 245 0 .-' - f, ', '- '- 1 yi,.. -l 7 qi ,Vi ,, t , wr l ' Ifttzg 1" 1' T. Y 1 V, i, ,, i ,VZVQ W , A fx:-ti , lg I , i --f ,if i lxt, , . .,, Y X " iii' l, V7 l -. , rt 'L ,-N xiii' ' 'l , i -- 1 -V- SIG 'v MA PI-II EIDSIL Founded at Richmond, Virginia in 1901 Installed at Colorado University in 1904 Flowers-Red Roses and Violets Colors-Scarlet and Purple 'U rg,-1-"1"gaf 4+ Wh 1, , ff- . 0246 1550 Broadway FACULTY MEMBERS William R. Arthur Erwin Krueger, Denver Charles Mackey, Alliance, Stanton Palmer, Sterling William Blood, Denver Fred Boydston, Denver Robert Clements, Paonia Nat Farnworth, Pueblo Harrison Glenny, Denver Alvin Hewitt, Pueblo William McCabe, Denver SEN IORS Nebraska JUNIORS Paul M. Dean Paul Sawyer, Windsor Roland Swedlund, Boulder Gardner Turman, Boulder La Verne Mock, Denver james Speight, Denver Raymond Stenzel, Windsor George Williamson, Pueblo Howard Yocum, Flagler Carlton Fields, Denver 0 0 2 : 1 3 1 2 3 .ol E. I By.: -,EI I I I QI II QI II 5 I1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I If? -.rid I III, II' I-I I1 ,X 1 -- Z... F I ri I I 'I-I III 'III II I I II III III' disllik, ,,,, , , SIG 'nu MA PI-II EPSILQIXI ,fill 59 Fi '- Fmnt mw, left tu 'rightl Mackey, Boydstnn, R. Card, Coule, Swanson. I-florris, Dunich, McCabe, Aldrcd Second row: Hays. Snider, Daniels, Turman, Fnricy, Smith, Krueger, Sncdden, Church Thin! raw: Spcighr, lckis, MzIcArthu1', lliilliamson, Palmer, Swenllund, Fields, Beaver, Boyd Fourth miu: E. Morrison, Yucum, Nlanley, Hall, Gelwick, Campbell, Hull, Glenny, Vnsmer Fifth Tow: Hewitt, Mock, Sawyer, D. Morrison, Sukcforth. D. Card, Lee, Farnworrh, Slcnzel SOPHOIVIORES William Beaver, Pueblo Robert Card, Denver Franklin Church, Denver Alex cle Schweinitz, Boulder Charles Hall, Denver Newman Hays, Longmont Lynn Ickis, Denver Foster Mzinley, Denver Jack Aldred, Denver Kendall Barney, Denver Cecil Boyd, Greeley Dave Card, Denver Thomas Coale, Denver Irvin Davis, Greeley joseph Dunich, Walsenburg John Faricy, Pueblo Clyde Gelwiek, Dolores Robert Morris, Rifle Douglas Morrison, Denver Edward Ivlorrison, Rocky Ford Otto Staab, Hugo Richard Sukeforth, Grand Valley Roy Swanson, Leadville Merle Leflerclink, Fort Lupton Kenneth Hull, Longmont Presco Lee, Greeley Harold MacArthur, Denver Oliver Roemer, Boulder Wilbllf Smith, Leadville James Sncddon, Paonia Malzricc Snider, Denver Alfred Vosmer, Denver Ii- I ff, , , x . Uk ,lx III L -- --' ' ' ' I I x I W .,. 247 0 Founded at University of Michigan in 1904 Installed at Colorado University in 1911 Flower-Acacia Colors-Old Gold and Black 0248 1712 South Broadway FACULTY MEMBERS William R. Arthur Lawrence W. Cole Paul M. Dean Milo G. Derham Roderick L. Downing Fred R. Dungan Clarence L. Eckel Alexander Grant John A. Hunter Horace A. jones Robert C. Lewis Norman A. Parker Charles F. Poe William H. Thoman Charles A. Wagner, Jr Homer G. Washburn '13 22 3 Fw li In fi , i EG 5 2 Qohw, ai EE E4 new J J i l l l ll l l i W il Fvont row, left to right: Prater, Kennedy, Hultquist, Gooch, Bigler il Second row: White, Williams, Bowling, Peabody, Dungan W 'I'hi1d raw: J. McKinley, Rorabaugh, E. McKinley, Wagner I Fomth mw: Honrd, Gustafson, Aikin ll ul l ,Q SEN IORS l 'll F. Leroy Bowling, Colorado Springs john J. McKinley, Delcarbon ,loc R. Gooch, Silverton Elmer C. Peabody, Breckenridge Adolph L. Gustafson, Boulder joe P. Williams, Sandusky, Ohio i W - Earl L. Hoard, Boulder PLEDCES ' Robert G. Aikin, Denver Homer C. Prater, Boulder W Charles E. Bigler, Denver Guy O. Rorabaugh, Crinnle Creek ' Homer L. Kennedy, Matheson john B. White, Del Norte Earl McKinley, Delcarbon of I" 'V , W i if ' l . fl 1 l' T Il i W . i. 5 I 2490 il' "1 ' Q' - 5 w ?f'.2Q'i J l fl l at L ii l??mr' ' I u .. U 'yu i PHI GAMMA DELTA Founded at Washington and Jefferson University in 1848 Installed at Colorado University in 1912 Color-Royal Purple F lower-Clematis 0250 1500 Broadway MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY George Norlin Stuart Cuthbertson Milo G. Derham I. Thomas Field Russel O. George SENIORS Francis Bird, Denver Walter Clarkson, Denver Harold Graves, Fort Morgan George Newton, Boulder IUNIORS James Counter, Brighton Harold Goldsworthy, Boulder George Grosvenor, Boulder Monroe McCarter, Galveston, Texas Kenneth McLean, Lamar Jack Rupp, Boulder Charles Poe Carl K. Hulley O. M. Gilbert Frederick Summerill Walter B. Franklin Harold Padiield, Denver Donovan Stapp, Longmont Henry Stark, Denver Bernard Teets, Denver Ellis Shepherd, Fort Morgan Richard Smith, Denver Donald Spencer, Boulder Charles Weller, Boulder Clayton White, Wellington O5 O1 55 '-9 IL' D44 ligilf at of ,ll 3 J ,I i ,A ,I ii, i i l ' a i li ii ,il i l ii r4.1 ii 1. il l I I l I ,i Wi l 1 i i i i , rr, Pl-II GAMMA DELTA t 'n nfl-iq v-, fn, i A' S.. 914 I ' H. U un 1-- lv 5, ,,. ei, ..- J-- lr Frrmt mul, left to right: Bates, McGillivray, Peltier, Bromley, Clarkson, Likes, Taylor, Bird Second ww: Alexander, Kerrigan, Hall, Yrisarri, Newton, Howlett, Stapp, Stark 'Third ww: Olsen, Baker, McDevitt. Allison, Gohin, Pritchard, Andrews, McCarter Fourth TUIUZ Nelson. Shepherd, Phillips. Goldsworthy, Smith, Counter, Grosvenor, Anderson, Tower Fifth ww: McGhee, Osborn. Collins, Spencer, Haible, Freeman, Teets, Hill SOPHOMORES Mark Allison, Denver Gil Bramley, Denver Bill Baker, Colorado Springs Dick Baker, Boulder Ralph Collins, Boulder Norman Hill, Denver Harlan Howlett, Delta Edwin Nelson, Denver Bertram McGhee, Denver Robert Osborn, Denver Wallace Taylor, Trinidad PLEDCES Kenneth Anderson, Denver Leo Alexander, Honolulu Frank Andrews, Santa Fe, New Mexico Willard Bates, Kansas City, .Missouri Richard Cooper, Denver Bill DeBacker, Boulder ,lack Freeman, Denver W. Gobin, Pueblo William Hiable, Elgin, Illinois Tom Kcrrigan, Pueblo Edwin Likes, Lamar Norman McDevitt, Denver A. MeGillivray, Santa Fe, Don Olson, Denver William Peltier, Denver Hubert Pritchard, Delta Edward Phillips, Denver Grant Tower, Denver joseph Yrissari, Denver X , New Mexico 2510 ,Mig . r, i , ii elf' 'ff ii'-f 1 . 1 Y Imlm. Il l .. i g Founded at Miami University in 185 5 Installed at Colorado University in 1914 Flower-White Rose Colors-Blue and Gold 0252 1307 University Avenue FACULTY MEMBERS Waldo E. Brockway SENIORS Carl W. Bruner, Burlington Enos Cave, Chugwater, Wyoming john C. Cowan, Danville, Illinois Harold B. Keith, Kenilworth, Illinois joshua G. Houston, Denver IUNIORS Duane B. Anderson, Denver William Daugherty, Steamboat Springs David W. Higby, Monument Harold Hutchinson, Pueblo Richard L. Noonan, Walsenburg Richard Pechman, Denver Edwin B. Place Donald Mertz, Pueblo Sidney Pleasant, Craig Robert Prosser, Pueblo Howard Taft, Denver Carl A. Porath, Pueblo Lawrence Pugh, Burlington Samuel G. Smith, Boulder William Frank Wheeler, Lamar Charles McWilliams, Boulder ff :I From ww, left to 1igliL: Higby, Robinson, C. Bruner, Prosser, Keith, Furlong, XVhceler, Noonan Second ww: Fuller, Daugherty, Kendrick, Tait, Zener, Mcrtz, Cave Third row: Hutchinson, Porath, Standeier, Graham, Wilson, Nicholson, Nix, J. Bruner Fourth row: Kingsley, Bennett, Boyd, Bailey, Carlen, MacNeil, Pugh, Cowan Fifth row: Anderson, Coney. Nlisenhimer, Chitticlr, Goodale, Henderson, Pechmnn John C. Coucy, Trinidad Everett Goodale, Denver james Kendrick, Pueblo Robert Kingsley, Colorado S Roy Misenliimer, Pueblo Richard Bailey, Walseriburg Eldcn D. Brown, Pueblo james G. Bruner, Burlington john A. Carlen, Pueblo George M. Chittick, Trinidad Edward C. Bennett, Denver Robert W. Boyd, Denver Harrison Brewer, Boulder Paul S. Deems, Pueblo SOPHOMORES George Robinson, Arvada Roger F. Standefer, Pueblo John Vifilson, Denver prings Wilbur Zener, Boulder PLEDC-ES Kenneth R. Fuller, Denver Edward Furlong, Steamboat Springs Searcy I. Graham, Denver Harry Henderson, Denver Davidson Hill, Pueblo Donald M. Nicholson, Wheatridge Hoke Nix, Greeley Ralph W. Ready, Pueblo Robert A. Steinke, Denver 2530 l l K- l fr 1 ' of I li I i ,gg ,, w +1 . ' ' i B , X , i i,, i PHI KAPPA PSI Founded at Washmgton and Jefferson College 1n 1857 Installed at Colorado Umversity in 1914 Flower Jacquemmot Rose Colors-Hunter s Green and Cardinal Red FACULTY MEMBERS Harry M. Barrett Wallace L Cassell George Alexander, Castle Rock Harold Hantz Denver David Bauer, Greeley Paul Kelly Greeley Funston Clark, Boulder Hall McKay Colorado Springs Frederick Dickinson, Hinsdale, Illinois john McCrum Denver Daniel Eagan, Casper, Wyoming Richard Martin Denver john Evans, Boulder Richard Sumner Denver Wilbur Goodnow, Boulder Luther Tillotson Roswell New Mexico Duncan Havens, Denver Thomas Younge Wanston Illinois Walter Herold, Springfield, Ohio Clark Blickensderfer, Denver David Childs, Chicago, Illinois Bradford Clark, Boulder Thomas Gardner, Roswell, New Everett Long, Boulder 0254 lei to G7 Seq 531, :aw it fn . 9. ?,.x-Q ,gui Sai ll if '73 0 lll ill l ,M l Ii II I V, l ll l i , 1 , L ii wi iii 'H if, f ll if Q! 'N li 1 'i Qi ,i Il ii Wi xi, ii i ii i V fl ll l i ll, 1 4 i li lc, PI-II KAPPA I , i"' Wli gl nm, ,' v flllmxwizf , Front raw, left to right: Havens, Huston. Hnntz, McListcr, Fletcher, Schwartz, Childs Second row: Goodnoxv, Hcrold, Abbott, Metcalfe, Bauer, Evans 'Third Tow: Tillotson, XVzrltcrs, Kellam, Kelly, Reilly, Parker Fowrtll 1010! F. Clough, YVieger, Babbitt, A. Clough, Alexander, Shay, Long Fifth ww: IvlcKay, Gardner, McCri1m1n, Younge, lVhecler, Andrcsen, Kirkpatrick SOPHOMORES Marcus Bogue, Denver Fredrick Clough, Douglas, Wyoming Milford Fletcher, Denver PLEDCES David Abott, Denver Garwood Andresen, Denver Ioe Bennett, Pueblo Howard Babbitt, Lawton, Qklahoma Albert Clough, Douglas, Wyoming Arthur Huston, Denver Henry Kirkpatrick, Walsenburg Henry McLister, Denver Robert Shay, Denver William jacoby, Chicago. Illinois Heuston Kellam, Colorado Springs Elmer Metcalfe, Denver Harry Schwartz, Casper, Wyoming David Walter, Springfield, Ohio Steve Wheeler, Denver 2550 Al. Pl-lA SIG Founded at Yale in 1845 Installed at Colorado University in 1915 F lower-Cardinal Rose Colors-Cardinal and Stone 0256 1100 Pennsylvania FACULTY MEMBERS Mervin S. Coover Hazen Kendrick Warren Raeder Walter F. Mallory Clarence L. Eckel Wiley B. Rutledge Frank S. Easton SENIORS Julian Sherman, New York, New York Ivan B. Stauter, Denver Ellis Williams, Central City Jesse H. Zabriskie, Pagosa Junction Donald A. Buck, Denver C. Wilbur Hamilton, Deertrail John C. Lundgren, Denver Wilson T. Patterson, Denver James L. Russell, Durango IUN IORS Harry M. Barton, Denver Billy R. Coppinger, Hesperus John D. Burky, Denver Harold Morris, Denver MA Pl-ll P0 HW 2 --i DQZ is Q, BJ Ei ,ffl For of ai WWW WW W W. W 'W W W W W W W WWI W W W W W W W W W W 4 W W WW' WWW 'W WWW ,W I, WW WW If -. . L-LH' ' i" ' rlliligf ALP WW W HA SIGMA PHI - ' Wg ,4 5,1 12,1 hitml ' .t -- ,,.-az - ,-A Fra-nt raw, left to 1ight: Gibson, Barton, Matthews, B. Brown, Stauter, G. Brown, Burky Second miv: S. Hartman, Mitclicll, Stewart, Lundgren, Buck, Willianxs Third mw: Soderburg. Brown, Burrows, Houk, Reyer, Mihelich, Sherman Fourth row: Lumpp, Threlkeld, Thomas, Quick, IvIcBirney, Stivers Fifth raw: J. Wilking, Zabriskic, Patterson, F. Wilking, Truscott Edward L. Arnell, Alamosa Boyd Brown, Boulder john W. Burrows, Denver Ralph L. Christy, Denver William Graham, Denver Stanford Hartman, Boulder Carlos G. Bates, Denver Gilbert L. Brown, Boulder Henry B. Brown, Connellsville, William B. Gibson, Longmont Stanley Hartman, Boulder Ivan E. Houk, Denver John Lumpp, Denver john Emmett Maider, Denver William A. Matthews, Denver Louis F. Milmelicli, Pueblo SOPHOMORES Richard Lively, Alamosa Howard L. McBirney, Denver Donald C. Mitchell, Denver Ray T. Sechrist, Durango Frank Wilking, Casper, Wyoming Jan Van Tyen Wilking, Casper, Wyoming PLEDGES Pennsylvania Leonard H. Quick, Denver C. Allen Reyer, Denver Walter E. Sappeniield, Boulder Arthur D. Soclerburg, Loveland Warren G. Squires, Denver Bonnie M. Stewart, Loveland john B. Stivers, Montrose Lester F. Thomas, Boulder Aubrey M. Threlkeld, Denver ,lack R. Truscott, Loveland WW W W 2570 KAPPA I Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869 Installed at Colorado University in 1916 Colors-Scarlet, White, Green Flower-LilyfoffthefValley GM 0258 981 Eleventh Street FACULTY MEMBERS Homer C. Washburn SEN IORS john Banks, Denver Lawrence Kelley, Denver LeBaron Lanham, Denver Carroll Laverty, Denver Kenneth Lemoine, Boulder Wilford Lyall, Springville, Utah Edward Quam, Boulder Elmer Quam, Boulder JUNIORS Gerald Brown, Longmont Rudolph Candler, Littleton William Claire, Fort Lauderdale, Florida Glenn Eiber, Denver Willard Erickson, Stromsburg, Nebraska Calvin Goldner, Aspen Don Sowers james Scarboro, Denver james Shackleford, Gunnison Harold Springer, Durango James Thomas, Wheatridge Willis Underwood, Del Norte Harold Wall, Longmont Jack Wicks, Boulder Frank Witharn, Wheatridge Harry Jolly, Knightstown, Indiana Edmond Olson, Denver William Padheld, Erie Ted Schey, Longmont Ramon Simpson, Greeley 'fi 'fi 3 B.-5 3:2 ah EL fllg an Q . me: s all yi EG K El! i, I? Ea li -l ill 1l,l ,, H, QU 115 9. 1 P .,, 111 ling ll NY l I 1 i 1, lv Ili Ir l l ll 1 il U1 Fi: il. , 1 I i-, '11 F3l.o ill ,Ill wil, lull 1 1 l l ll l l II l i, 1l H l l l 1 l 1 l 1 1 li z if l l l li lf, K P ,xii-'f"f.. igsefvf if I-- -' , ?i?ii1w-'f Front row, left to right: Bauinc, Vifitliani, Moses, Candle, Springer, Scarboro, Simpson Second row: Binding, Harwick, Erickson, Banks, E. Olson, Lanham Third ww: XVall, Lyzill, Powell, Bentson, Underwood, Eiher, Jolly Fourth rnw: Kelley. Claire, Shackleiord, McKic, Wrigley, Lcntz, Golclner, j. Olsen Fifth row: Quam, O'Briv:n, Thomas, Rowan, Kennedy, Schcy, Hansen SOPHOMORES Ross Binding, Tulsa, Oklahoma Merle Harwiek, Farmington, Illinois PLEDCES Henry Baume, Denver Wendell Benson, Boulder Thomas Burch, Lincoln, Nebraska Byron Hewlett, Omaha, Nebraska Herbert Hansen, Denver Jack Kennedy, Denver Harold Lathrop, Boulder Philip McKie, Antonito .lack Lentz, Denver Clifford Wrigley, Denver John Marsalis, Pueblo Raphael Moses, Alamosa Frank O'Brien, Canton, Illinois jack Glsen, Denver Charles Powell, Denver Ferd Rowan, Arvada William Slaton, Denver Dale Sherwood, Guthrie 2590 PI-II SIGMA Founded at Columbia University in 1910 Installed at Colorado University in 1919 Colors-Purple and White DEI. 0 260 1019 Fourteenth Street SENIORS Ira Beck, Denver Harvey Radetsky, Denver 1uNloRs Vernon Dawe, Denver Harold Friedland, Denver Samuel Goldberg, Boulder Melvin janowitz, Denver Edward Pringle, Denver Milton Besser, Denver Albert Radinsky, Denver Alex Reiwitz, Denver Raymond Katz, Denver Meyer Wolfson, Denver fl 0 --1 I me EC ef Il .J D J i l 1 2 il l ,l l il .ll l w M ln l l ll ll r I .1 1 1 W n 1 nl ll 57, limi 'l l yy '--w44.," T4 - r.1l'.:QexL., , , , , :W lr rl r . l In I 'U I an + Q IGMA DELTA Fnmr row, lcfz no right: Bcrnick, M. Goldfarh, Bcsscr, Dubin, Pringle Second ww: Berger, Dnwe, Friedland, Saliman, Shapiro Tllifd row: Goldberg, Janowitz, Radinsky, Rosen Fourth vow: Reiwitz, Schwartz. XVolfson Fifth 'roxur A. Goldfarb, Bomash, Lewin, Kat: SOPHOMORES Ted Bomaslm, Denver julian Lewin, Denver Louis Dubin, Denver Jack Shapiro, Denver PLEDGES Herman Bernick, Denver Edward Melliker, Boulder Aaron Goldfarb, Denver Richard Saliman, Denver Marvin Goldfzxrb, Denver Edward Schwartz., Denver Irving Linkow, Denver 2610 1 w Y 1 W J 1 Founded at Union College in 1841 Installed at Colorado University in 1920 Colors-Purple and Gold I 262 1400 Broadway FACULTY MEMBER John S. McLucas SENIORS Varian Ashbaugh, Littleton Thomas Botterill, Denver David Carmody, Denver Terrill Drinkwater, Denver George Earnest, Denver JUNIORS Sam Baker, Boulder Deane Blount, Denver Elmer Brock, Denver Archibald Chisholm, Denver John Hamm, Longmont Lawrence Haney, Colorado Springs William Lippitt, Englewood Donald Richardson, Denver Fred Snider, Colton, California Robert Schwartz, Colorado Springs Don Wertz, Amarillo, Texas William White, Pueblo John McCorkle, Pueblo Spencer Marr, Denver Charles Selfridge, Denver William Smedley, Denver Iohn Smith, Denver Gerald Waldron, Denver -UUGUIIOTOD -all 1 'F Ei 'BN '21 -we i 4 I sq' . il' 'A 7-.9 7' k,.'?e??riit-do .95- Dudley Strickland, Denver Bill Tomkins, Denver Henry Van Schaaek, Denver George Warren, Denver George Wood, Littleton Willett Moore, Denver William O'Neil, Denver Ray Reynolds, Longmont jean Sams, Denver Frank Sandstrom, Denver Kenneth Skaer, Denver Bradley Skinner, Denver Frank Trelease, Colorado Spri Lafe Utter, Denver v n gs 263 0 if Wi ,U lv 53: WD l il l l llzi ll I HI w Q p l l Front row, left to right: McCorkle. Hastings, NVarren, Tompkins, Lippitt, Blount, Cleland, McCarne, Earnest i Second Tow: Sams, Merkel, Sudlcr, Richardson, Selfridge, Cartwright, Strickland, NVhite, G. Millard, Van Schaack . Tilfld row: Haney, Hamm, Brown, Barker, Skinner, Matlack, Reynolds, YValdron, Hollis I 1 Founlx vow: Snider, Cosgrifl, O'NeiI, Marr, Utter, Brock, Trcleasc, Smedley, Wood J Filth ww: Chisholm. Sl-mer, Sandstrom, Moore, Smith, Baker, D. Millard, Fulenwicler ll' J 3 l SOPHOMORES ,J :I Calvin Fulenwider, Denver f Abbott Hastings, Laramie, Wyoming y, Wilbur Merkel, Cleveland, Chio lil Douglas Millard, Denver 5 Alfred Ritter, Colorado Springs l u w l l H711 PLEDC-ES 'ls Williani Barker, Denver 'I' i- Fletcher Brown, Denver ,N john Cartwright, Denver l l Frank Cleland, Longmont f ' Edward Cosgriff, Denver i A john Hollis, Denver gg' George McCarne, Denver , l . km Newell McIntyre, Denver ly James Matlack, Longmont Il- 1 Gordon Millard, Denver l' 'TT ll- ,- A Q 4 . .1 f if W w "- 1" i l ' 1- All , l l ,I I l i. ' ' EM l 3 N IW l I' i if l " . il l :l ldLLQi, al, I, ,Vx 1 , in PI KAPPA ALP Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 Installed at Colorado University in 1922 Flower-LilyfoffthefValley Colors-Garnet and Old Gold 0 264 1919 South Broadway FACULTY MEMBERS Edison Cramer Ernest Bolen SENIORS Ernest Bolen, Boulder Darrell Brillhart, Boulder James Irwin, Trinidad Harold Ingram, Trinidad David McKee, Paonia 1uNuoRs Fred Blair, Denver Robert Clements, Nashville, Tennessee Charles Content, Boulder Ronald Fielder, Lead, South Dakota jack Learned, Denver Urban Lodge, Pueblo E. Ralph Rich Ernest Wahlstrom E. Ralph Rich, Boulder Iohn O. Turner, Denver Bernard Smith, Denver Stanley McGlauflin, Denver Keith Morris, Denver Robert McBride, Seibert Martin Schmidt, Denver Arvid Sorenson, Denver Clark Stivers, Boulder l-IA 47 'W 2 -4 ii lpxf, ima, ng, H52- .f rea! nw, ll l Ev! F el C: .E 1 ug' w- ll will ll, 1 l lil J il l l I l ll li f ll il in 1 l l 'l .yy JM 1 1. lx! Q ,l rl l ll is l li i l l l l l ,l :lil ll VJ, l l l il ll PI KAPPA ALP F0 F6 O7 an 'TVA Wg? A by: Q .n- r HA Front row, left to 1igl1L: XVilliarns, Armentront, E. Kemp, Bloom, Muckley, Haughton, McKee, Lodge, Sawyer Second vow: Allison, XVayniclc, Turner, Sorenson, McCarthy, Blair, L. Stivers, Burgess, Hudnall Third -row: McLaughlin, Betts, B. Smith, McCully, Harder, Elich, McBride, Clements, Campbell Fourth ww: Fielder, Schmidt, C. Stivcrs, Caperton, MeCr:xcken, Learned, NVehcr, Van de Mark, French Fifth row: Morris, Dorman, Byrne, Thompson, YV. Smith, J. Kemp, Drain, Rush, Morchart SOPHOMORES Burke Betts, Trinidad Charles Byrne, Denver Vernon Drain, Pueblo Bart Elich, Pueblo Thomas Horter, Denver Loyde McCullcy, Pueblo PLEDCES Horace Armentrout, Colorado Springs Albert Bloom, Colorado Springs Robert Burgess, Boulder Robert Campbell, Cambridge, Massachusetts Harry Caperton, Denver Richard Dorman, Chenua, Ill. Frank French, Montrose Richard Hudnell, Las Animas George Sawyer, Denver Walter Smith, Pueblo George Thompson, Pueblo William Van de Mark, Sherman, Ivan Draper, Boulder William Weber, Denver Bernard McCartl1y, Trinidad Paul McCracken, Bennett Edward Morehart, Pueblo Dwight Mucklcy, Pueblo ,lack Rush, Dolores Louis Stivers, Boulder Charles Waynick, Denver Dean VV'illiams, Walsenburg Texas 265 0 LAM Founded at Boston University in 1909 Installed at Colorado University in 1923 Colors-Purple, Green, and Gold Flower-Violet 1441 Twelfth Street FACULTY MEMBERS W. Clinton Duvall Iames W. Broxon W. Otto Birlc SENIORS Leonard Cannon, Denver Dwight Joslyn, Loveland Oliver Cramer, Ponca City, Oklahoma Girard Keeton, Boulder Jerome Dedisse, Denver Donald Rand, Denver Paul Hile, Loveland Samuel Rathvon, Long Beach Leon Gillaspie, Long Beach, California Wilfred Rieder, Boulder JUNIORS Alan Adam, Fort Collins Earl Sheehan, Boulder Robert McNaughton, Boulder Leslie Travis, Wray Henry Myers, Boulder Franklin Vaughn, Denver 0 266 BDA Cl-II ALP l V0 'fi la 915, new a-Q' .h. , 1 935 ,U WSI E1 E- el, il 'J 9 mf "ll ,gl lil Yr. we 1 i E! m ii H ll an A w ,R I ll 4 ll A! 14 4. N ml, 'r ll l .x, li" ur L. W It llt ?l l lf ill V1 Neg, H 'Q l. - 'f l , 51 - HE ,W , 5 if W' U l 4 gi LAM BDA CI-ll ALP 1.aizf.'f""' .15 Q A ' Y gl, .I u L, J - ru,-tl Q?" HA Fmm row, left ln right: Keinonen, Cramer, Bird, XVaitc, Rauh, Edwards Second row: Joslyn, YVoods. Height, Rathvon, Travis, Scriven Third 1010: Riedcr, jensun, Cannon, Rand. Hardy Fourth ww: Colllnan. C. Hilc, Adam, P. Hile Paul Bird, Wiley Carl Coffman, Olathe john Edwards, Denver james Hight, Boulder Charles Hile, Loveland Ted jensen, Denver SOPHOIVIORES Paul Hardy, Denver PLEDC-ES Wayne Keinonen, Denver Clarence Pomranka, Loveland William Raub, Denver Harold Scriven, Mitchel, Nebraska john Waite, Denver Robert Woods. Denver 267 O P I-II KAPPA TAU Founded at :Miami University in 1906 Installed at Colorado University in 1924 Colors-Red and Gold Flower-Red Carnation 0268 1150 College FACULTY MEMBER Howard Stagner SENIORS Edward Gemmill, Willard Robert Schlageter, Denver Chester Ingle, Thermopolis, Wyoming Dean Stoddard, Loveland Paul Huber, Casper, Wyoming Mayo Tenery. Waxahachie, Texas Charles Merrill, Glenwood Springs Richard Williams, Fort Morgan Erwin Molholm, Denver Robert Wright, Denver James Rae, Gebo, Wyoming Waldron Yarger, Denver Ray Rettenmeyer, DeBeque Harold Zimmer, Dodge City, Kansas Rupert Spearman, Whitney, Nebraska IUNIORS Mitchell Bushey, Boulder Robert Kerr, Longmont William Dwinnell, Pueblo james Speer, Fort Morgan if ,Y OT TH-I-f'lH'7lfT1 CC' 1 9 -2 'El' ,g , sg- -if fic. Va 4, 12-5. A V ull l-l hi if l ii' l ii ii, l gn ll Hg ii l i ,if 'nl wi is ii 1 Y fi 4 JP ,i,,,. ii 1 ll Vi li li ii it IT I i l l , ii ,li V I, H, Y Ju:-i' .-., PHI KAPIDA T 4 5514.-,IQ .ji IL lib. 1 'F ' 1 l-.' 1 l . I . n!xQl1iixf'. 1. its, M.. ,sv AU Front mw, left to fight: Dwinnell, Meyer, Zimmer, Yarger, Everly, Shepherd, Tenery Second row: NVright, Tripp, Williams, Davidson, Mayne, Brown, Merrill 'fliinl ww: Pond, Potter, D. Curtis, Ra-:. Hogsett, Richert Fourth row: Kagey, Bushey, R. Curtis, Nettleton, Kerr, Gemmill, Huber Fifth row: Youngherg, Cebauer, Hznrwig, Inglc, Lesch, Drislcill SOPHOMORES Mark Davidson, Fort Morgan Richard Frisk, Denver PLEDC-ES Clifford Brown, Littleton Richard Curtis, Denver Robert Curtis, Denver Walter Driskill, Lockhart, Texas Thomas Everly, Walsenbllrg Emanuel Fusch, Fort Morgan john Gebauer, Akron Bernard Gellinger, Glenwood Springs Robert Gunther, Longmont Atwood Harwig, Steamboat Springs Robert Jones, Denver joseph Kagy, Fort Morgan Eugene McNatt, Loveland Howard Meyer, Fort Morgaii Charles Lesch, Boulder Donald Mayne, Greeley Clifton McCloud, Scottsbluff, Nebraska Willard Nettleton, Loveland Charles Parker, Bridgeport, Connecticut Eugene Pond, Denver William Potter, Denver Olin Richert, La ,lunta William Shepherd, Yuma Paul Tripp, Bennett James Ioungberg, Akron i , l 1 269 0 L 0 C 's D E S I G M A P l-I I ., W f.. . ,- u 1,5 l r l 0270 I LTA Founded at College of New York C1ty 1n 1899 Installed at Colorado Umverslty 1n 1994 Colon Green and Wh1te Flower Carnat1on W.. 62O TWELPTH STREET FACULTY MEMBERS C R B1tter CharlesA Hutchmson Julxan M Blaxr Davxd W O Day BartlettT Dewey WalterC Toepelman Harold A HOlfmElStEf ElmerM Plem SENIORS GeorgeF Donnelly Idaho Sprmgs Elg1r1H Rex Sterlmg, ArthurB Frost Boulder M1lt0HA Rex Sterlmg Edlson S McEwen La Grange Illmoxs James M Sm1th Walsenburg Dav1sN Morrell Sterlmg 1UNloRs l Wrlllam H Park, Delta LEWIS A Cutehall, La Grange, Ill1no1s I 4 Clarence E Randall, Denver 5 I DELTA 'LQ W 5 n 'll' . .IV v , -Y SIGMAPI-II Front row, left zu -right: Faulk, Kester, Cutshall, Gunning, Pistol, W. Millcr, Theobald Scrum! row: Park, Gemmill, McEwen, Morrell, Brooks, Smith Third row: Duffy, E. Rex, Randall, Watson, Sacha Fouflh row: Battistc, Doveton, Barnhart, P. Miller, Brown. Frost Fifth mul: M. Rex, Donnelly, Foley, Cooper, Inman SOPHOMORES Lyle B. Kester, Severance Walter M. Hollowell, Greeley Arthur G. Watson, Hugo PLEDGES John P. Brooks, Denver George W. Brown, Casper, Wyoming Harold W. Cooper, Boulder Frank P. Dalian, Longmont Harold Gunning, Boulder Paul Miller, Liberal, Kansas Warde Miller, Denver James M. Waddell, Loveland Allen B. Doveton, Salida james Robert Barnlxart, Twin Falls, Idaho 2710 h v . l Founded at Rensselear Polytechnic Institute in 1864. Installed at Colorado University in 1929 Colors-Blue and White 0272 1134 Pleasant FACULTY MEMBERS Allen S. McMasters Henry O. Peterson Odon S. Knight Bert Badgett, Carbondale Clarence Beitman, Boulder Lambert Burger, Boulder James Garrison, Denver Philip Gregg, Boulder Alvin Baumgartel, Denver William Lloyd, Pueblo Ralph L. Crosman Waino S. Nyland M. E. Blackburn SENIORS Gilbert Perkins, Durango Joseph Richardson, Durango Merton Taylor, Dolores Harold Turner, Ignacio Carl Wagner, Fort Morgan IUNIORS Frank Manley Denver Willard Simms Meeker Richard Hease, Lombard, Illinois Louis Pavletich, Raton, New Mexico I -ia O1 'I C1H'2IC"3 'HH Qffwl- in to or l sae!! FN 3? 1 K-.gi y Hs, .i ,rl "iv ,l sw l,'. ll I i iq' li ll l 'Q 3 I, il, Il v' I I v TT.-,i- , i i l n l 1 X1-f as 9, ,fel 'I - N .rf Front raw, left to right: Mapclli, Perkins, Gregg, Fox, Stafford, Dickey, NVaggoner, Shipman, Borger Second -row: Crawford, Endicott, Pavletich. Vetting, Mann, Walliclc, Haase, Simms Third row: Knight, Lloyd, Jones, Strombcrg, Uberling, Morrison, Wagner, Sievers, Degitz Fourth row: Garrison, Richardson, Bagett, Stevenson, Taylor, Manley, Ohlandcr, Bartlett Fifth row: Turner, Zanoni, Baumgartcl, Beitman, Stahl, Sherrill, Hansen Forrest Bartlett, Boulder Harold Degitz, Boulder Egon Hansen, Brush Robert Hetherington, Denver Russell Mann, Boulder Emil Mapelli, Denver Martin Ohlander, Denver jack Crawford, Freeport, Illinois Calvin Dickey, Goodland, Kansas Kenneth Endicott, Canon City Monroe Fox, Reclwing Charles Jones, Fort F. E. Warren, Wyoming Roy Oberling, La Junta SOPHOIVIORES Kenneth Sherrill, Carbondale George Shipman, Brighton Paul Sievers,,Boulder Joseph Stahl, Denver Donald Stromberg, Niwot Bruce Waggoner, Greeley Warren Piper, Boulder Earl Stafford, Texas City, Te X35 Kenneth Stevenson, Chicago, Illinois Paul Vetting, Arvada William Wallick, Boulder Albert Zanoni, Walsenbilrg ll ' 2730 INTERFRATERNITY CQUNCII. HE PURPQSES of the Interfraternity Council are to advance the interests of the University of Coloradog to promote the general interests and welfare of the associated fraternities as a body, and to insure cooperation between them in their relations with the faculty, student body, and the public in general. Front row, left to 1ight: Havens, Fricdland, Ivers, Springer, Tenery Second row: McKee, Taylor, Isaacs, Mertz, McExt'en Third row: Winn, Cannon, Buck, Bradford Fourth row: Pleasant, Palmer, Thompson, Sayre, Dean Carlson Fifth row: Beck, Snider, Tects, Gustafson OFFICERS President ,,,,..,,,,,.,,.,, ,,,,,,....,.,,,.,.,,,........... S IDNEY L. PLEASANT Vigg-President ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,..,.......,,,, L EONARD W. CANNON S5creti1TyfT1ea,su're1' ..,.i... ..,..... H ARRY G. CARLSON, Dean of Men MEMBERS Acacia. ..............,....... ....... Alpha Sigma Phi... Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi ........ Chi Psi .,..........,...,.. Delta Sigma Phi ..........i... Delta Tau Delta ...,.......... Lambda Chi Alpha ,...,,... Adolph L. Gustafson Donald A. Buck ........Gilbert H. Beck Robert E. Bradford 'ffifrfea M. Snider, if. ........Edison McEwen Arthur E. Thompson Harold A. Springer Kappa Sigma ...................... .Leonard W. Cannon Phi Delta Theta .......,,........... Charles L. Sayre 0274 Phi Gamma Delta ..... ........ B ernard E. Teets Phi Kappa Psi ........ Phi Kappa Tau ....., F, Duncan Havens Mayo Tenery Phi Sigma Delta ......., ......... H arold Friedland Pi Kappa Alpha .,.,........ ...,... D avid McKee Sigma Alpha Epsilon ............ Williani M. Ivers Sigma Chi ,,,,.,,...,..,.,.. ....... D onald W. Mertz Sigma Nu ,,,,,, l,,,,,,,. ,,,, ,......,. H 0 m 21' A. Winn Sigma Phi Epsilon ,,,,.......... E. Stanton Palmer Th eta X1 .................... ....... Merton R. Taylor HONORARY D7 PX Yards and yards of ribbon . . . rec' ognition for scholarship . . . service . . . activity . . . democracy . . . Working for the high honor of being one of a privileged few OA metal spur clanks down the walk . . . the sword of Scimitar swings. . . green bows of Hesperia blossom forth . . . Sumalia burns its black HS" on the forehead . . . Mortar Board parades in cap and gown . . . and Heart and Dag' ger wears a purple ribbon 'Another shingle . . . another pin to add to the collection . . . the distinction of being distinguished . . . FI-II BETA KAPPA HI BETA KAPPA was founded in 1776, and was established at the University of Colorado in 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." . il il it u OFFICERS President .....i.....,.....,....... ...........,................... I RENE P. MCKEEHAN First VicefP'resident ......,..... .,......... F RANCIS RAMALEY Second VicefPresident .......... ......... F ruenaiuc Sroruca Third ViCC'PT8SidCHt .......... ............. E RWIN F. MEYER Secretaryffreasmev ..,..,...,....................................,. CLARIBEL KENDALL FACULTY MEMBERS AND MEMBERS IN THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Charles D. Abbott Mary F. Adams Harry M. Barrett S. Antoinette Bigelow Frederick D. Bramhall Iames W. Broxon Frederick A. Bushee Francis E. Clark Elizabeth Clemons Fred Clemons Lawrence W. Cole Roy A.- Cox Maud E. Craig Milo G. Derham John B. Ekelely ' Percy S4 Fritz Esther L. Gambill I Ben S. Galland F. E. E. Germann Colin B. Goodykoontz Harold Hantz Robert Hier T. Howard James Louise Johnson Claribel Kendall Dorothea Klemme , Alfred T. Larson Myrtle C. Leh Jack W. Lewis Pauline Marshall Irene P. McKeehan G. T. Mericleth Erwin F. Meyer Charles R. Murray Jack D. Ogilvy Edwin Pomranka David Ramaley Francis Ramaley Marjorie Reyburn George F. Reynolds Edna D. Romig Paul G. Schroeder Marion Sheets Frank Spessard Dorothy Stanley Frederic Storke Frances P. Stribic Ida Swayne Mabel Van Duzee Edward West James Willard Anna Williams Faye Wilson Francis Wolle Gertrude Wright MEMBERS ELECTED SPRING, 1932 Elizabeth Adams Mary Adams John Carlson Vivian Doillernyre Alicia Eames Esther Gambill Grace Good Frances Hodnette Doris Huddleston Charles Kraft Myrtle Leh Jack Lewis John D. McLucas Emma A. Montgomery Evalyn Pierpont David Ramaley MEMBERS ELECTED FALL, 1932 F. Eleanor Couzens E. Mary Ingley Victor Reno V. Louise Smith Charles Snow Dorothy Stanley Bessie V. Weller'd Geneva Woodward Richard L. Sumner Philip Gregg john S. Richards Ada May Vandewart 0276 FACULTY MEMBERS W 'U IP 'i ll r E I W. rw -..ffl s ,li yi. .S Rl 2 l fl I l 1 il I lv x lr-1 M lf :,. lvl 'il Nl- JW Mu fl, ll ll ll 1- ll L!!! L- I. l . L ww gl 3-,Jlll I ll J Lullll ll , . T A E P HE PURPCSES of Tau Beta Pi are to mark in a ntting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates or by their attainments as alumnig and to foster the spirit of liberal culture in the Engineering Schools of America. Front raw, left to right: Burke, Clarkson, Lenahan, Hardy, Kenyon, Merrill, Grommon Scrond row: Nlackey, McKinley, W'aselknw, NVhitehcad, Lawrenson, Morrell Third row: Sohns, Lyall, Hannah, Maudru, Evans, Taylor, Logan Fourth row: Johnson, Shaller, Barnett, NIcCrumm. Manley, Gustafson Last ww: Swain, Casrcllan, Zabriskie, Eippcr, Damon OFFICERS President ........................ ..................,,..,,,.,..,...... A LBERT E. LOGAN Vice-P-resident .................., .,..... N ORMAN J. CASTBLLAN Recording Secretary ............ ...,.., D ONALD B. RICHARDSON Corresponding Secretary ........ ........ S TEWART W. HANNAH Caraloger ........,....,............r... ............. P HILO D. GROMMON Treasurer .......,....,. .r...... ,............. .....r.... P ia o F. ELMBR O. BERGMAN Frank G. Allen Frank S. Bauer Wayne S. Beattie Elmer O. Bergman Waldo E. Brockway William F. Brubaker Howard Barnett Ronald Burke Norman Castellan Walter Clarkson Fred Cooper George Cooper Neil Damon Eugene Eipper John Evans L. J. Brunton Wallace L. Cassell Fred W, Cooper Mervin S. Coover W. Clinton DuVall Clarence L. Eckel Herbert S. Evans William Hazard John A. Hunter Udon S. Knight Louis G. Latronico Oliver C. Lester ACTIVE MEMBERS Edward Gemmill Philo Grommon Adolph Gustafson Stewart Hannah Harry Hardy Ralph Johnson John Kenyon Tom Lawrenson Walter Lenahan Theodore Levey Albert Logan Wilfred Lyall Charles Mackey Frank Manley Joseph Maudru John McCrumm John McKinley Charles Merrill Walter F. Mallory Walter K. Nelson Norman Parker Warren E, Raeder L. Clifton Snively William Wildhack Davis Morrell Donald Richardson Victor Shaifer Harold Sohns Francis Swain Wade Taylor Charles Waselkow Bruce Whitehead Jesse Zab riskie 2770 . f4i'iii.a: f F ll BERNARD TEETS President ROBERT BRADFORD WILLIAM GRAHAM GEORGE NEWTON ROLAND SWEDLUND I-I EART AN D DAGGER EART AND DAGGER, honorary society for Senior men at the University of Colorado, was founded in 1900 by seven upperclassmen. It was the first class society to be organized at the University, and remains the most distinctive. Its membership includes men of high scholastic standing who have achieved the highest rank in their particular fields of endeavorg it includes men who have made meritorious contributions to University life. The high ideals of Heart and Dagger mark it as a distinction to be sought only by men of marked talentsg the society seeks those men who merit such an honor by their actual achievements. Members are chosen each spring from the Junior rank. The oiiicers of Heart and Dagger are: Bernard Teets, presidentg Bill Graham, vicefpresidentg and Bob Bradford, secretaryftreasurer. Il.. . EQ I .lk Ls IJ If ,I il I IIII 15 II, .Id 'III IIA IE I I III I I i I III' I I I I I I , II 1. II I II I. III' I II III I I I III 11.1 .I It . I ,In I. IMA ,- RUTH STAUFFER President ANDERSON BAUG1-11211 DART Davis FREUDENBERG IN GLEY LARSON CLESON PEEBLES IVIORTAR BOARD ORTAR BOARD, honorary organization for Senior women, was organized on the campus in 1908 and became national in 1924. Members are chosen on the basis of activf ities, service to the school, and a scholastic average at least three points above that of the University. Membership is limited by the national council to twenty members, the min' imum being five. One of the traditions of Mortar Board is the Annual Male Fete, a dance at which the men students are entertained by the women of the University. Officers are Ruth Stauffer, president, Helen Wolcott, vicefpresidentg Betty Oleson, secretary, Alice Freudenberg, treasurer. Faculty members are Miss Lydia Brown, Miss Irene McKeehan, Miss Antoinette Bigelow, and Miss Frances Stribie. Members are Margaret Anderson, Dorothy Baugher, Mary Dart, Katherine Davis, Alice Freuclenberg, Mary Ing' ley, Violet Larson, Betty Olsen, Sally Peebles, Ruth Stauifer, and Helen Wolcott. 2790 ,..................IoE LANPHIER UMALIA is an honorary society for junior men who are outstanding in their class. The qualifications taken into consideration are the individual's record as to scholarship, character, activities, and leadership. The pledging and initiation ceremonies are tradif tional events of the week preceding the Junior Prom, when a large "S" marks the forehead of the chosen members. Front row, left to Tight: Cowan, Card, Sumner, Graham Second -row: Lanphier, Swcdlund, Bradford Third row: Bounds, NVhite, Newton, Emigh FO1lTtl'l vow: Underwood, Tects, Ashbaugh OFFlCERS ........B1sRNARD TEETS President .................. ...................i.. VicefP'resident ............. Secretaryfffreasmer ........ Varian Ashbaugh Joe Bounds Bob Bradford Ray Card John Cowan 0280 MEMBERS Fred Emigh Bill Graham Joe Lanphier George Newton Richard Sumner ROLAND SWEDLUND Roland Swedlund Bernard Teets Willis Underwood William White l EADERSHIP, scholarship, democracy, and activities are recognized by Hesperia, honorary society for junior women. Thirteen members are pledged each spring. The purpose of Hesperia is to create a democratic spirit among the women of the junior class and to further the interests of the women at large. Top raw, left to right: Andrews. Brown, Grccncwald, Griihn, Grigsby, Hunt Bottom -row: joehnck, Meier, Ridgeway, Sturgeon, Wise, Wolter OFFICERS ' President ............ ..,.... G RETCHEN ANDREWS Vice-President ............ ,... ...... D o ROTHY MEIER Secretaryfreasurer ..... .. ...... MARY Io GRIGSBY Gretchen Andrews Betty Brown Martha Greenewald Eloise Griffin MEMBERS Mary Jo Grigsby Barbara Hunt Margaretha Ioehnck Dorothy Meier Pauline Parks Frances Ridgeway Edith Jane Sturgeon Henrietta Wise Alice Wolter 281 E 'iiacis f-N.-W: ' 'A --: f-,-if: 5 ' ,-1' ' -' ' 11 il-1 '- -' ,,:.1 xiii , JG' Wig-L fu,-I-fi,?,j- ff' Kilt-Qs Seiji? W , X73 H:J if Qsx,:.saw " y'J-:7fw . L YK jglb- ,,,f44,.f'jg1-e Xi? Jr !fj'r.-- Ymfjri-5HTfL . ,y jf A1r1.,L'E2s-.'1 Aj:-'Q f ' 7 Q., +'-'-- " 'ix' ,l :ls 4. ,131 N- ' lfk - . I ., , --2' . Iif lay! 'HIL-'!L53"2,a,V7JI - 31 -p i Q sag- 212137 gy l ,ff vi ia1f2""'w, '- ' f M5522 ' - Fifi wr f"1-1-:iii " g- Tm-1: lf 2-Wi 'l ff- K wg- ix?--7'f2g, , rfii I . , . - a , ,-4 -E g r .cle , h,..., p 5 4 fl ffjuii c N f -E I ' l 'HHFYL -I 7 K Elf,-1'?g' f 'fa ,.,,,, 4 y v 'l'pi.lL' fillgiiili X , iqsrg, Pliers ' Q V -'1Q'TfT1Lar.....L,'fr ffl-Q-E c 'iz-g4Qf'i.'L.jg,,,, M CIMITAR is an honorary society for sophomore men. It was founded at the Uni versity of Colorado in january, 1926. Membership is based on scholarship leadership and character. Front row, left to right: Kreager, Jenkins, Morrison, Baker, Turner Second -row: Shay, Wrigley, Strickland, Hamilton Third raw: Merkel, Neighbors, Collins. Misellhimcr, Branclow Fuufrh vow: Hartman, Carlton, Stahl, Stoflle President. ............. Vice-President ..,...... Secretary ........... Treasurer ....... Faculty Advisor Bill Baker Glenn Brandow Bill Carlton Ralph Collins Granville Hamilton Stanford Hartman Roger C. Jenkins Charles Kreager, Ir. Wilbur W. Merkel OFFICERS CoLL1Ns NEIGHBORS ........DUDLEv W. STRICKLAND, JR. ROY MISENHIMER A ............................ MAUD CRAIG MEMBERS Roy Misenhimer Edward Morrison Doy Neighbors Robert Shay Joseph Stahl Wayne Stoflle Dudley W. Strickland Thomas Turner Clifford Wrigley lX'H'U'H'lL' VDD L LLJ 1 , Z A 1 PUR, sophomore women's honorary society, is a national organization composed of fourteen chapters. Twentyftwo members are regularly chosen at the end of their fresh' man year. The purpose of Spur is to promote interest and enthusiasm in varsity sports among the women of the University of Colorado. 1 w"L Front raw, left to fight: Huggins, Morsch, Howard, Wolcott, jones, Forbess, Lloyd Second row: Wildy, Rololf. Jacobs, Kane, Hobson, Wheelock Thifd 'row,: Menzel, Nalder, Steel, Martin, Copeland, Ewing OFFICERS President ............ .. .................. . Vice-President ....... Secretary ............ Treasurer.. ........., Historian ............... Senior Sponsor ........ Faculty Advisor ....... MEMBERS Sadie Collisson Frances Copeland Helen Ewing Marjorie Forbess Benneth Hannigan Helen Hobson Mary Elizabeth Hocl-:baum Patricia Hoggins Wihna Howard Louise jacob Mary Ellen Kane ................-IANE STEEL WILMA HOWARD ........GENEVIEVE Monson ...........MARJoa1E FORBESS BENNETH HANNIGAN ..........HELsN WOLCOTT .......M.-my ETHEL BALL Eleanor Lloyd Wilma Martin Harriet Menzel Genevieve Morsch Betty Nalder Louise Roloff Berta Snair Jane Steel Mary Louise Wildy Winifred Wheelock I WM, up V lil 283 0 ICMA TAU is a national honorary engineering fraternity. There are chapters in practically every important engineering college in the United States, and among its membership are representatives of all the branches of engineering endeavor. The qualif iications for membership are a high rating in scholarship, sociability and practicality. Fnmt ww, left tu right: Logan, Hannah, Huyetv., Clarkson, Palmer, Mauckcy Scrum! raw: Lorton, Taylor, Dungan, ShaHcr, Barnett Tliivd row: Tillotson, Sparrow, Anderson, Parks Fmrrth ww: Beck, Greenlee, Castcllan, Zabriskxc OFFICERS President ..........,....., ....................... ..................... G I L BECK VicefPresident ......... .......,. R AYMOND SHEDA Secretary .............. ....... J Esss ZABRISKIE Treasurer ........... ......... I OSEPH MAUDRU Historian ,....... ..........,...... J OHN EVANS FACULTY MEMBERS Professor F. S. Bauer Professor C. L. Eckel Associate Professor W. S. Beattie Dean H. S. Evans Professor W. O. Birk Professor C. A. Hutchinson L. I. Brunton N. A. Parker Assistant Professor W. L. Cassell Assistant Professor Warren Raeder Professor M. S. Coover L. B. Sutherland Professor F. R. Dungan Professor S. L. Simmering Professor W. C. DuVall Assistant Professor W. H. Thoman Associate Professor F. A. Eastom MEMBERS A. N. Anderson H. Glenny A. E. Logan E. S. Palmer R. M. Sheda J. H. Barnett W. B. Greenlee P. M. Lorton P. Parks E. C. Sparrow G. H. Beck S. W. Hannah C. Mackey P. M. Payne W. H. Taylor N. J. Castellan S. S. Huyett ,l. E. Maudru D. B. Richardson L. A. Tillotson W. W. Clarkson W. F. Lippitt D. McCrumm V. P. Shaffer C. Van Valkenburglm QI. M. Evans H. Zabriskie 0284 PFI "I CIHTIFI FACULTY MEMBERS 0 -O 2 0 -xl :rv SE.. r fr., jx . :ii :ef sm, F ,V ,,.. 1. 2.- Y .! ls, E . . l my ll 1 1 1 r ri ll li l. il l l l lg a. l I, 1 li l v l if T i ETA KAPSPA U TA KAPPA NU is a national honorary fraternity which recognizes scholarship and professional attainment in the profession of electrical engineering. Rho Chapter at the University of Colorado has endeavored to uphold the standards of the organization as set forth in the Constitution and to recognize those men who have manifested a deep interest and marked ability in electrical engineering. Front row, left to right: Logan, Morrill, Britt, Kenyon. Losasso, Lanahan Second row: Lawrcnson, Hannah, Ccmmill, Huyett, Lyall Third row: Swain. Church, Beitman, Blakey OFFICERS President .,.........,......,,.......,,.,....,..........,................... T. W. LAWRENSQN VicefPresident ......................... ,.,..,. S . W. HANNAH Corresponding Secretary ........ .,............ I . M. EVANS Recording Secretary ..,......... ......,.. E . J. GEMMILL Associate Bridge Editor ...........,,...,.,.....................,....... C. M. MACKEY H. S. Evans W. C. DuVall M. S. Coover C. R. Beitman N. R. Blakey P. D. Grommon, S. D. Larson W. W. Clarkson G. J. Cooper M. E. Honnold S. S. Huyett W. L. Cassell F. A. Eastom C. M. McCormick ACTIVE MEMBERS A. E. Logan F. E, Swain T. W. Lawrenson PLEDCES J. S. Kenyon W. Lenahan G. I. Losasso R. R. Nicholas H. B. Palmer L. C. Weathers F. W. Cooper S. W. Hannah I. M. Evans E. Gemmill C. M. Mackey 1. H. Rae E. C. Sparrow W. H. Taylor T. I.. Wakeneld 2850 lllll T i R- SIGMA PI SIG IGMA Pl SIGMA is a national honorary physics fraternity. Its purpose 1S to stim ulate interest in modern physics. Membership is attained by interest and proficiency in Physics Discussions at regular meetings are led by a faculty member or a student and a short wave radio sending set is maintained by the fraternity. CHARLES MERRILL JOHN EVANS EDWARD GEMMILL JACK LESTER President ............ VicefP'resident ...... . Secretary ..... ...,... Treasurer ......... .. Faculty Adviser .... I. W. Broxon Randel Cartwright M. C. Hylan A. R. Jordan Marion D. Austin Hollis O. Britt Iohn M. Evans Robert W. Field Joe M. Geisinger Edward J. Gemmill Sam I. Goldberg Martha K. Greenewald LeRoy Holubar Sterling Huyett .................................CHARLES S. MERRILL ............JOHN M. EVANS .........EDWARD J. GEMMILL A. LESTER .......DR. W. B. PIETENPOL Oliver C. Lester F. C. Walz W. A. Wildhack Howard James Avery Lamont Lucian Long Charles S. Merrill David Ramaley Albert L. Roth Henry C. Shisler Dorothy Stephenson Wade Taylor LTA R ELTA SIGMA RHO 15 the oldest nat1o11aI fOfCllS1C soqety 111 Amenca Member Shlp 1S based upon .1b1l1ty to spuk and tha. 1eLord of plI'fIC1p'1t1OI1 111 111tercolleg1ate debate and or 1tor1c1l contests The pmpose of the Ofgcllll 1t1on 1S the Lucour1gement of the forensu: 'Lrt PAUL GEMMILL JAMES Gaovns PHILIP Gxnoo JOHN MARSALIS OFFICERS V1ce Presxdcnt JOHN MARSALIS Secretary 'freasu-fer PAUL F GFMMILL FACULTY MEMBERS Iauob Van Ek D Mack Easton Colm B Goodykoont Mxlton H Badger MEMBERS Paul F Gemmxll ohn Marsalxs Plnhp Gregg A Chuck Mau hme: Groves 2870 President .....................,....................,..,.............,...,,,,...,... PHILIP GREGG H ' . J , ff-H --fr 3-f-.M N-.-:gf as :fn I i 1 . - --'-- - PITAUSIGMA I TAU SIGMA, national honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1915. The fraternity attempts to establish a closer bond of fellowship among students in mechanical engineering, who by their academic or practical achievements, manifest a real interest and marked ability in their chosen work. From raw, left to right: Turner, Bauer, James, Wcathcrhead, Park, Burke Second ww: Parker, Fielder, Wagner, Professor Hunter, Sherrill Third row: Roark, Lathrop, Sheda, Turman, Peabody, Palmer Fourth row: Andresen, Zabriskie. Eipper, Rcnk, Dobbins OFFICERS President ..................... ............................. ....,... R . M. SHEDA Vice-President ................... .............,...,.... ......... E . S. PALMER Recording Secretary ............... ........... D . N. MORRELL Corresponding Secretary ..,,..,.. ..................... C . H. JAMES Treasurer .............................. .................... I . O. TURNER Faculty Advisor ................ . ........ Pnor. A. HUNTER FACULTY MEMBERS F. S. Bauer I... J. Brunton I. A. Hunter N. A. Parker W. S. Beattie G. S. Dobbins W. F. Mallory C. H. Wagner ACTIVE MEMBERS G. Andresen C. James E. Palmer D. Sherrill D. Bauer H. Lathrop E. Peabody G. Turman E. Burke P. Lorton G. Rink I. Turner E. Eipper D. Morrell C. Roark J. Weatherhead R. Fielder W. Parks R. Sheda I. Zabriskie GRADUATE MEMBERS F. Allen T. Lawrenson 0288 ---A-A Y-f x , frigj, i P , -V Y Y , ' if--V 4' '- - I -'heir TY' - eh '-N: Jilin f. V Mgr .. af- 4.. X, 'Z' 'il P V lr i H Cl liliil Elia itll -'ll ff? I I .1 Wi l 1 in I3 i i V l l il L1 ' 0-l-f r- 'Q , -f-mae . Y 53 IQ ll. HDR LULUR. l x l il ,l l l ,l ' 1 Q .. i N w lr l T all ,ill , ,l , 13 p 1 ,. ' l to q '.l ' v '14 l l L"-. M ' l .-4 "U 1L- ia 4 l Q .' x ,- l 3 lem - so T at 1. '..,-:J . i.. : LPHA NU, honorary astronomical fraternity, was founded October 4, 1928, at the University of Colorado for the purpose of promoting interest and study in the science of astronomy. Election to membership is based upon scholarship and outstanding work in astronomy. Left to 1igl1t: Colley, Newell, Thomas, New, Spencer, Eakins, Ballard, Miller, Nevill, Minium OFFICERS Premdent ............... Vice-President ........ Secretary ............ 'Treasurer ........... Faculty Sponsor... ...........WlLMA THOMAS ................L11.LIE COLLEY .........ALFREDDA WOOTTON ...................INEZ Nawnu. . ........ JULIAN M. BLAIR ACTIVE MEMBERS Cynthia Ballard Betty Nevill Lucile Chenowetli Inez Newell Lillie Colley Wilma Thomas Wilma Minium Alfredda Wootton PLEDCES Horace Eakins Virginia Miller Edith New Clifford Pugh Wallace Pugh Carroll Spencer 2890 1' 1 AI. Pl-IAZETAPI LPHA ZETA PI was founded at the University of Denver. Its purpose is to recogf nize scholarship, to promote advanced work in romance languages and literature, and to create a greater interest in romance languages among students. 0 290 From row, lujl ro right: Burgess, Nelson, Vilildins, Ford, Strandbcrg Second raw: Grow, Chipman, Dr. Faye, Yoder, O'Connell, jones OFFICERS President ............,.. ..............,,.,.... ........ E L IZABETH NELSON VicefPresidcnr ......... .....,. M ARY ANN BOYD Secretaryffreasurer .,,. .,........ H ELEN BAILEY Program Chairman. ..,.... ....... R OBERTA BAILAR FACULTY MEMBERS P. L. Faye Mrs. R. Wolcott E. B. Place Miss Pauline Marshall S. Cuthbertson Roy Cox Mrs. M. Rieder MEMBERS Roberta Bailar Helen Bailey Mary Ann Boyd Ramona Burgess Constance Chipman Mary Dart Ruth Ford Evelyn Grow Ruby Jones George Lubovich Elizabeth Nelson Dorothy O'Connell Sally Peebles Bertha Strandberg Rose Wilkins Ruth Yoder 'libel UHCIUIIOEIOD 0 L SIGMA EPSILCN SIGMA IGMA EPSILON SIGMA was founded 111 1977 at the UDIVCYSICY of WIQCOHSID for the purpose of promotmg the scho1arsh1p of freshman women Gamma Chapter was lnstalled at the UHIVEYSIYY of Colorado 111 1979 From: 'row left to nght L1 Tronx o Inns. Cameron Ireland Parretz Second 'row Groxx Bnrnew Cnrev Hobson Shaklee ja ob Tlnrd row Gnbbon Prytclnxd hxung Mullet Bonavxez Founh 'row Forbes L1r1ss Epperson Fur Hmm nn Kun m1lIer P1es1de11t Secretary Treasurer Maman Barnes Hennetta Bonavxcz Cordeha Buck Cl1r1st1ne Cameron W1lma Carey Louxse Epperson Helen Ewmg jeane Fa1r Ellzabeth Fedou Margorre Forbess Mary Foster Helen G1bbon MIIIICCHY Goforth Clara Gross Evelyn Grow Benneth Hanmgan OFFICERS MEMBERS Louxse JACOB: HELEN EXVING HFLEN Honsow Etta Mane Hesseltme Helen Hobson LOUISE Ireland LOUISC acob Mary Ellen Kane Margaret Kunsmlller Elame Latromco Iosephme Mlllet Mary Ehzabeth Parrett Dons Paulson Mary Putchard W1Ima Sam Sylv1a Shaklee Inez Shell Margaret Ward Ruth Yoder 2910 x I . ' 'I : 1 'C , 'K W, I P . ' , I ' : 2 -. 1 , . . - ' , 'C : 's , " 1..-, - . :'c. 1 'gi . s ' Vice-President ..,,....................................... . ......... .,.....,,.., JEANE FMR13 CHIEF Il. HI EPSILON, civil engineering fraternity, recognizes junior and senior civil engineers who have upheld the honor of the department by high scholastic ability, charf acter, practicability, and sociability. Chi Epsilon takes an active part in the proceedings of the student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers. From row, left to 'right C. Pugh, Richardson, McNair, XV. Pugh Second vow: Baumgartcl, Blessing, Rand Third Tow: Thomas, Romans, Cnstcllan, Gustafson OFFICERS 0 292 X President ............. .........,..........,............DONALD RICHARDSON Vice-President ........ . ....... ADOLPH GUSTAFSON Secretary .......... .......... .............. D o N RAND 'Treasurer .......,. E. O. Bergman W. E. Brockway R. T. Cass R. L. Downing Alvin Baumgartel Charles Blessing Norman Castellan Adolph Gustafson Arthur McNair Clilforcl Pugh .........NoRMAN CAs1-ELLAN FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS F. R. Dungan C. L. Eckel Warren Raeder W. H. Thoman Wallace Pugh Don Rand Donald Richardson Jerry Romans James Thomas pm NTI II' 1 T L1 ff, ZIV IICII, III II II II' II II II 1 I II I 1 y . III UI II1 II I I1 IV III I I lIIi"N W 1 1 1 Il 11 I I 1 III 1 I1 Q I I11 1 N. 1 I ,I I I L11 I . II I I' I I 3 I' I IIf I 11 I I KAIDPA KAIDPA PSI APPA KAPPA PSI is a national honorary baud fraternity founded for the purf pose of forming a closer union between college band men throughout the country. Front row, left to fight: Spcssnrd, White, Morrell, Specht Second ww: Honnold, Bowling. E. Rex Third row: Underwood. Sparrow, Wrigley, Slade Fourth row: M. Rex, Camp, Long OFFICERS President .......,...... .,........................... .A....... F . LEE BOWLING VicefP1esident ......... ...... E DWARD SPARROW Secretary ............... .............. E Lcm REX 'Treasurer ........... ....... W ILFRED SLADE Editor ..Y... ................,,..,.,..,.,.................. ........ M 1 LTON REx Garwood Andresen David Bauer F. Lee Bowling James F. Camp Marvin Halldorson Thomas Reilly Harold Specht FACULTY MEMBER Horace A. jones ACTIVE MEMBERS Milton Honnold Edwin Lauenstein Everett Long Charles Mackey Davis Morrell PLEDCES Clifford Wrigley Elgin Rex Milton Rex Wilfred Slade Edward Sparrow Willis Underwood Clayton Spessard Iohn White 293 0 L. Q!g,-,! PI-II EIDSILON PI-II Q an HI EPSILON PHI is a national fraternity founded to coordinate, foster and maintain the pep activities and to create a more amiable and cooperative feeling among the uni' versities and colleges in the Rocky Mountain Conference. ,-,I O I"' O F F5 E U-' U0 3 I I Front row, left to right: Turner, Durrctt, Neuschcl, Fricdland, Persclxbackcr, Sipprcll Second row: Robertson, Blue, Hewitt, Sudnl, jones Third row: Claire, Gutshall, Barnes. Brooks, Blair, Dungan Fourth row: Lewin, Misenhimcr, Goodalc, Hicks, Lcsscr 'Top ww: Kerr,'Smith, Patterson, Hake, Stahl OFFICERS President ...,.........,. ..,,...................... ....... W 1 LLIAM D. Hicks VicefPresident ...... ........... S TANLBY BLUE Treasurer ............ ..,,......... R ici-uno Jonas Secretary ......... .........,.................................,. H AROLD FRIEDLAND ACTIVE MEMBERS Clark Barnes Bill Graham Albert Lanham Victor Shaffer Fred Blair james Gutshall jack Lentz Dana Sherrill Stanley Blue Dave Hake Bob Lesser Walt Smith Joe Bounds john Hamm Julian Lewin Harold Sohns Leon Brooks Warren Hammcl Francis Manning joe Stahl Leonard Cannon Alvin Hewitt Richard Neuschel John Stanley William Claire Bill Hicks Bill Park Ivan Stauter Bradford Clark Howard Hogsctt Preston Parks Julian Sudal Charles Clark Harold Ingram Wilson Patterson Wade Taylor Thomas Coale Dick Jones William Perschbacker Luther Tillotson James Dalrymple Edwin Jones John Pickett Tom Turner Don Dungan Dwight Joslyn james Pike Willis Underwood Harold Friedland Glen Keaton Don Robertson -lack Van Valkenburgh Richard Frisk Robert Kerr james Shackleford Franklin Vaughn PLEDCES Wendell Bentson Fred Floyd Charles Jones Victor Rose John Durrett Everett Goodale Roy Misenhimer George Sipprell Lowell XVeiss , Q, 0294 I e , - I, K I I I, ti rsit Q 1 p f f A ' I fra W -V t 'fr :'ff.Il?IEf Nd, 'LTI I I ,fi W '-' 7 Y":i' ff ' f f I 1' 'uf-Lf:-er I II. IIA f I, ,,7ffeL'.,.:.d?':i Tx, . ez. H, .. lr 'Q 1, .i:.-iff' I H. ,JSI--t.,.ff2iI'f I EST' AI I IJ fgiill' - Q,b.",g'fsw 'ef',Fiyl12-Z. I I ' 4 , Y '95f?a--i"'.F'l"L.' A'i1lIifT-,,. ','I"I.4-QII RJ? . -if -- F' . t,..,i'llt Ti? Lt., 1 f-+L. sealy" 4 N- HW W1 5, .Q Af EL I' F RJ' H , 'AQ MII if ij JI Ili, II I I II J I I I I I II..I I III . I If I5 I In III I I I RI-ICD SIGMA CHI HO SIGMA CHI, honorary prernedical fraternity was founded to encourage excel' lence in premedical workg furnish a goal toward which the student may strive to during the early quarters of his premedical careerg and to bridge the gap between the spirit of premedical students and the School of Medicine. Frcmz 'mu-, left Lo nghr: Chiappini, Pearse, Dri C. F. Poe, Sellers Bark mul: Abrums, Bowling, High! OFFICERS I 1 III II President ..,..,...... LEE BOWLING VfCC'PTCSidE71t ....... ...... H ARPER PEARSE Secretary ......,..... ...v.....,,.. J AMES HIGHT Treasurer ,,,,,,,, ................ F RED SELLERS Faculty Advisor ..,....DR. CHARLES F. Pos MEMBERS George Abrums James Camp Lee Bowling Harper Pearse James Hight Fred Sellers PLEDC-ES Robert Britton Bert Chiappini John Danner Kenneth Endicott Robert Hargrove Howard Fisher 295 0 IQTASIGMAPI OTA SIGMA PI is an honorary women's chemical fraternity, organized for the pro motion of fellowship and the encouragement of the highest standards of scholarship The fraternity was founded at Washingtoxm University in 1911. Tungsten chaptei was established at the University of Colorado in 1918. 0296 President .......,...,... OFFICERS ADA MAY VANDEWORK V1cefP1'es1dent .v..,........ . ..... . Secretary-Treasurer .........., Corresponding Secretary ..,... Sponsor .............................. ....GENEvI1ivE WILBUR . .......... ,... B ETTY OLSEN .......FLORENCE HOWARD ..........IDA L. SWAYNE FACULTY MEMBERS Hazel W. Fehlrnann Elizabeth Peabody Edna Johnson Dorothea Klemme Margaret Barnum Hazel Blair Reubenia Dubach Mary Foster Esther Gambill Virginia Grant Willa Irwin MEMBERS Ida L. Swayne Genevieve Wilbur Audrey Lawson Betty Olsen Frances E. Poe Irene Race Roxie Taliaferro Ada May Vandework X M D .Q . . . O -w s .' PROFE SSIONAL 99 ab The problem of the Sophomore and Junior . , . choosing one's major . . . specialization . . . one requirement for membership in a professional fraternity completed 'journalistic . . . business . . . art and literature . . . legal . . . chem' ical . . . educational 'Where there is rec' ognition for excellence. . .opportunity for research . . . for service . . . and the asf sociation of common interests 0New friendships . . . born of mutual . . . purf pose . . . an inspired determination to succeed . . . CHI DELTA PI-II HI DELTA PHI, national honorary liter' ary sorority, is an organization composed of students who possess special ability in writing. Membership is attained by tryouts, in which poetry, plays, short stories and sketches are submitted and voted on by active members. The purpose of the sorority includes the prof motion of literary activity on the campus. OFFICERS President ...............,.. Vice-President .......... Secretary ............... Trcasicrer Top row, left to right: Baync. Darling E ersole Second vow: Long, Mahlkc McLaughlin Third row: Sanderson, Stahl Verner CHRISTINE EVERSOLE ........ANNE MCLAUGHLIN ......SARA SANDERSON HMADBLINE DARLING FACULTY MEMBERS Edna Davis Romig Muriel Sibell ACTIVE MEMBERS Madeline Darling Christine Eversole Anne McLaughlin ' PLEDGES Marie Bayne Ruth Case Jeanette Lewis Elizabeth Long Augusta Mahlke 0298 Sara Sanderson Ruth Schwabenland Ruth Verner jean Stafford Catherine Stahl Katherine Tucker Margaret Ward Jeanne Williams r DELTA PHI DELTA ELTA PHI DELTA is a professional art fraternity. Its purpose is to promote art interest among art studentsg to stimulate higher Top row, left to right: Baird, Burn tt, D vis ' ' ' Second Tow: Fcdouv Foote' Lamgright 2' scholarship, and recognize potential and Bottom row: Pukkarinc, Ripley, XVagner Pf0feSS10U3-1 3-ft ability- OFFICERS President ............ .......................... ......,,. K A THERINE Davis VicefPresidev1t ....... ........ E INO PEKKAMNE Secretary ................ ...... E LEANOR FooTE Treasurer ................. .,...,. E LEANOR KINNEY Program Chairman ...... ........... M ILDRED ARNOI.D Faculty Advisor ....... ...... . ..MuR1EL V. SIBELL FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Muriel V. Sibell Mrs. Edmund Chapman Mr. Francis I. Geck Mr. Frederick C. Trucksess Miss Virginia True Frances Hoar Trucksess Mr. Edmund Chapman ACTIVE MEMBERS Mildred Arnold Allene Hunter Betty Bailey Eleanor Kinney Adelaide Baird Bernice Lambrighr Edith Burnett Kelly McBean Katherine Davis Eino Pekkarine Nancy Fedou Margaret Plettner Eleanor Foote Donald Ripley Betsy Forbes Helen Ritzman Eleanor Gay Viola Wagner 299 0 TI-i ,QT - . ETA SIGMA Pl-II HETA SIGMA PHI is a national honorary and professional fraternity for women who have distinguished themselves in either undergraduate or professional journalism. The activities of Alpha Lambda chapter include the Inkslingers' luncheon, Matrix table din' ner, and a fourfpage scandal sheet, The Printer's Devil, published annually. 'Top raw: Carter, Danforth, Darling Second mw: Grigsby, Harms, Keeler . Bottom row: Krum, Miller, Sanderson President ............ VicefP1'esident ....... Secretary ............ Treasurer ..................... Keeper of Archives ....,... Louise Carter Mary Danforth Madeline Darling Mary Io Grigsby Genie Harms 0300 OFFICERS MEMBERS Elizabeth Keeler Dorothy Krum Eleanor Lacy Anne McLaughlin Virginia Miller ................GENlE HARMS .......ANNE MCLAUGHLIN .........EsrHUn MURPHY .......VIRGINIA MILLER ........ELEANOR LACY Esthur Murphy Ruth Schureman Catherine Stahl Marjorie Williamson Mary Wood SIGIVIA IGMA DELTA CHI aims to bind college journalists into a closer unit of cooperation and friendship in order that they may early acquire the foundaf tions of the ethics and standards of the profession of journalism. Preszdent ............ VicefPreside-nt. ,,.... Secretary ............ Treasurer. ...... . DELTA CI-II Tap row: Bereully, Brock, Harbour Second row: Hoffman, McLaughlin, Newton Bottom row: Scarboro, Simms, Simpson OFFICERS JAMES Scmusoao RAMON SIMPSON .......lVlERRILL MCLAUGHLIN Correspondent .... ...........,v....,..................................,..,... FACULTY MEMBERS GEORGE NEWTON .HENRY BROCK Ralph L. Crosman Zell Mahee Gayle Waldrop Howard B. Taylor Bill Berueffy Milton Besser Henry Brock Harold Clark Harrison W. Brewer Kenneth Bundy Coyne Cooley Francis Forsyth ACTIVE MEMBERS George Hoffman Glcn Logan Merrill McLaughlin Richard Martin George Newton PLEDCES Kenneth Harbour Newman Hays jack Kennedy Boh Nelson Donald Cwenby Irvin Roach james Scarboro Willard Simms Ramon Simpson Eugene Read George Robinson Charles Spencer Goodrich Walton 3010 o Tiff'-A or 1 1, .r'I ' ' E' f"-TIT: 11, 2 -f 1, -:ral fi "-'. f-:1 I 4 ' 'fi ' ' ,142 'LII E Q I I ' WI I t'rr ,o.' I- I , f jiiii My V1 I, If, li- , A.. zlgilii, V W fee' Age.- ,,-5 I, 7 :Wt-:ive -I S , . pf y I ,F755 DELTA SIGMA PI ELTA SIGMA PI is a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of husif ness in universitiesg to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practiceg to promote a closer aihliation between the commercial world and students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. Front vow, left to right: Earnest, Winner, Price, Sayre, Pamncbzukcr Second raw: Guiney. Swenson, Kullgren, Knight Third ww: Swcdlund, Shacklcford, Hix, Jones. Quam Fourth row: Nelson, Patterson, Stenzcl, Kautt OFFICERS President ...........,. ........,.......................,... R OLAND SKK-'EDLUNIJ VicefPresidenr ....... .....,... F REDERIC PANNEBAKER Secretary ....,...., ...........,...... I OHN AITKEN Treasurer ,..... .....,.r W ILSON PATTERSON Frederick A. Bushee John Aitken Clinton Biggs Maurice Connolly George Earnest Leon Gillespie Charles Guiney William Hicks Richard jones 0302 FACULTY MEMBERS I. G. johnson MEMBERS Norman Kautt Roger Knight Elwood Kullgren Edison McEwen Lawrence Nelson Frederic Pannebaker Wilson Patterson Ralph Price Elmore Petersen Edward Quam Charles Sayre james Shackleford Walter Smith Raymond Stenzel Roland Swedlund Clifford Swenson Fred Winner HI DELTA CHI pX'OlCS51Ol1ll phrrmlcy md chemletry fratermty was founded on November w 1883 at the Umverslty of M1Lh1'7lI1 The objects of the fratermty ire to mdvime the Querlcee of phumaey md Cl1t.lH1StI'y md to foeter 1 fraternal feelmv amoncf ICS members on mu l qlt xx L 11 Crux.-1 K r Ten rx 9 fml r xt Vmcklund Hutt Donner Bmxlm R x Thml 'rr u O D.1v Button lltln Dr mm md OFFICERS , A ' 1 1 2 ' z A' f ' , Y N. " ' ' ' 4- ' -' p 'm ' - a 9 Q' ' C' 1 .H se L 'z' P' ,z '. .' 'D 5 S ' F1 1 ', cf! to 'riA 1 : Dc 'cy, Po', Pu Ll, 1: "', ohle , ' c j our r 0 1: ' ' , 7' , ' , " g, c, ' ' 1 V: ' '-, ' , 1 " . , o 1 Secreraryn... ........ ,, .........................,.....,.......... , ........ ., FRED DROMMOND ..............,.....,............,................ ' ' . . , . y , , I- .----,-- A 4A4,- -.A--- v -blvvhhl--'---,A.....-.-4-----.., A ' U ' : ..........,.,,,........,..,....,........,,.,...........................,.. . ' ' l l I ............,. ., ........... ,. .,.......,........,,......... ' 4 . 'Y' J 1 - 4 x . . . -s 5 . A C . ' . , ' . g . Preszdent Vice Presldent Treasurer Se'r5,ea11tatA'rms Prelate Inner Cuurd Daws W O Dry Charles F Poe Homer C Washbtxrlu F Lee Bowlmg G Robert Clark Fr cl G Drommond EIGIN H Rrx Faro DROMMONIB FREDERICk W Komex JR FACULTY MEMBERS Bartlett T Dewey Martm Hulqumt T Howard dmc ACTIVE MEMBERS Wllllalll M Ixers Fredenck W Kohler -I Harry S Parker PLEDC-ES Hmm S PARLLR F LE1: BOXXLIXNK Nus R VIL RLUND Elgm H Rex Robert M Tenery Nels A Vlclclund Elmer M Plem Norman F Wxtt Arthur P Wyes Robert L Button Earl L Hoard John K Danner J Crcrghton Howe james D Garua Eu ene M Pond 3030 KAPPA DELTA PI APPA DELTA PI is a national honorary educational society whose purpose is to encourage in its members a higher degree of devotion to social service by fostering high intellectual and personal standards and by recognizing outstanding service in the ields of education. OFFICERS President ............,...... .i............................. I ESSIE K. FITZPATRICK VicefPresident .................... ............. M any ETHEL BALL Recording Secretary .............. .......... L AURENCE E. WHITING Corresponding Secretary ,........ ......... M ARGARET ANN ARBENZ Treasurer ............................... ............ G Eonon J. SAUNDERS Reporter .............................. .................. E 'ri-IEL MELLOW .. ..... Froaeuciz H. Doocn ........HARRY M. BARRETT Historian ......... Counselor.. ...... 'FACULTY MEMBERS 0304 Mary Ethel Ball Harry M. Barrett Florence Bedell Minnie G. Bereuily M. Helen Carpenter Arthur C. Cross Robert A. Davis W. Farrell Dyde Mrs. Hazel Fehlmann Margaret Ahlin Margaret E. Anderson Margaret Ann Arbenz Dorothy B. Baugher William V. Casey Mary G. Dart Florence H. Dodge Ermorine Edwards Jessie K. Fitzpatrick Esther L. Gambill William G. Gambill Grace Good Christine Gustafson E. Mary Ingley Gertrude Bee Inness Mrs. U, G. Kerr Helen M. Manley Elinore C. McNicol MEMBERS Merton W. Jones Hubert H. Mills David O'Day Hugo Rodeck Ioseph H. Shriber Therese Stengel Lelia Trolinger Edna Willis Ethel R. Mellow Elizabeth B. Palmer I. Albert Palmer M. Marion Park Francis E. Poe Jeanette Price Blanche Ricketts Elizabeth Ricketts Arthur Ridgeway Leora B. Ridgeway George Saunders john B. Scholland Margaret Ellen Smith Estelle Stenchfielcl Willis Underwood C. M. Ware Laurence E. Whiting Claude E. Wilson Pl-IA IG fratermty la to stnve for the advaneement of chenusuy both as 1 suence and a profea fesslon Only ehennstmy rnajorQ and ehenucwl engmeers are el1U1ble for memberslup Prendenr joHN R LACHER V1 e Prendenr VICTOR P S1-IAFFILR Secretaq NEIL 5 BORDEN Master of Ceremomea JOHN! C COWAA Reporter I EDWARD MALTDRLT Treasurer LUTHER TILLOTSON Alumm Seereta-rx HAROLD VN S01-we Clmarle Benbrook Paul M Dean ohn B Eleelew Wxllzanm S Gleason Waylwe oluwon Odon S Kmglxt Nc1lS Borden ohn C Cowan Bertrand Greenlee Plullxp Gregg john R. Lacher William Lippitt' I. Edward Maudru FACULTY MEMBERS Qlxvcr C Leeter C F Poe HerhertA Potrat H B Van Valken Glen Vxfakeham ACTIVE MEMBERS Rusbell MOFFIS Arclue Schwnrso Vlctor P Shaffer Harold W. Sohns Clayton Spessard Luther Tillotson bur LPHA CHI SIGMA is a professional chemical fraternity. The chief aim of the I I- . -. I U, U I Z ' ' , . . ' gh I -- J f I ' 'X 3050 - 1'!lgQ-Q-A W 4,..f:F:,q fm-- 1 I N A k.' ' , OTHER GROUPS wb DP Groups rehgrous soc1al technlcal dramatlc educauonal 'Where students find room for expres s1on new frlendshxps and personah ues evolve speakers bnng techmcal 1nf0rrnat1on supplementlng classwork meetlng the last reqmrements for full development .R6l1g1OUS orgaruza t1ons ill the ever present need for gu1d ance engmeermg soc1et1es offer tech meal mformatlou each orgamzatlon SCI'V11'1g 1fS need and the Umverslty 1 l . ' W , , . . -ll , ' ' ' ' ' f , . , 1 .H , , . f , --"7""' ' 1- - .G , , PRESBYTERIAN UNIGN HE PURPOSE of the Presbyterian Union is to give students an interested and whole' some social and religious life in connection with their university education. The religf ious program consists of a Sunday morning meeting conducted by the University pastor, and a social hour followed by a discussion meeting in the eveningf The social program consists of open house every Friday evening at Westminster House, and hikes and parties. President ........ Vice-President Treasurer ....... Student Pastor 0308 OFFICERS REV HAROLD Sox-ms ROBERTA BAILAR VIRGINIA MILLER GEORGE BILLSBORROW FRANK L GREENAWAY Secretary ............................ .............-..-.--..---------.---- ---- ACTIVE MEMBERS I. HI CHI DELTA IS a natlonal orgamzatxon for Presbytenan college women Its purpose 15 to develop the complete pC1'SO1lHl1ty of 1tS members mtellectually spmtually and soc1ally There are elght chapters 111 the nauonal OI'g3.I'11Zd.t1OI1 'LR' OFFICERS Presrdem MARGARET KUNSMILLER Vice Presldent LUCILLE SCHILLER DORIS WEAVER Co'rv'espondmg Secretary Treasurer HELEN MCFEELEY Clmplam HELEN EWING Pledge Master FLORENCE JONES Margaret Anderson Roberta Ballar Ramona Blunt Mary Campbell Ruth Duncan Dorothy Evans Helen Ewmg Evelyn Grow VlfglD13. Armstrong Vxrgxrna Bancroft Charlotte Brown Luc1lle Chenoweth Loxs Coffin Dorothy Dllts Sarah Ann Fowler Benneth Hamgan Patrxcla Hardm Helen Hobson Florence Jones Margaret KUHSIH1llLF Vzrgmna M1ller Helen McFeeley PLEDGES Ruth Good Amella Grltzfeld Eleanor Hauck Augusta Herzberg Wxlma Howard Mxldred Mathews Genev1eve Morsch Lucxlle Scluller Edlth Jane Sturgeon Dor1s Weaver Louxbe We1n1g Kathryn Wright Ruth Yoder Edlth New Florenee Prater Frances Rldgeway Anne Wexst Jane WllllHmS Maryrutlx Wood 3090 I -. , .. Nh L go. vt Zyl . . gf? , J , H - 4 L L V L- ,.e. 5 ' sammy ........ IffffffffffffffiffffffffffffifoeNevmve MORSCH WESLEY FOUNDATION ESLEY FOUNDATION is the name given to the work of the Methodist Epis' copal Church among its students in state colleges and universities. Through its Forum and League, the Foundation furnishes a medium for the frank discussion of life prob' lems. It also maintains "a home away from home" at its student center. Recreation, dramatics and social work make up the balance of the program. WESLEY FOUNDATION STUDENT OFFICERS P-fggidenn ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ..,...,,,,,........................... ..... ......... H A R OLD ZIMMER Treasurer., ....... HAROLD LATHROP FORU M I 1 r- l l l I President ............. ............---.----,--.-- - - Vice'Preside11t Secretary ............. LEAGUE CHARLES JAMES ......................,.LORA BRIGGS MARY LOUISE WILDY ....RUTH BLANCHARD President ................. -.--------------,.--- ------ VicefP'resident ........ Secretary ............. 0310 ...........ERvA SULLIVAN . ..... RALPH SEACREST Maw- " ' "a- f ,ssh .ml ,. 1' RQ? 1 Q Q11 'I P!-F f,'L lf- -V L,-E 94,7 nh L:-'TJ . Eg 2. f.- L., n if' Y 1. I. nFl'f ' I' ' nw Q1 V. N WMANCLU' EWMAN CLUB is an association of Catholic students for the purpose of further' ing the spiritual and intellectual advancement of its members. Meetings are held twice a month, at which presentfday religious topics are discussed. A dance is held each quarter and other social functions are included in the program of the club. Finn raw left to rxglit Maloney De Rose Lancxsttr Hoy,g,ins Ru ihvx.-xlie Chesnik Huber Thorpe Sc ond row Kirlcmcyer Dussart P Miller HLHHILSCI1 Parlctich I Willung Broun Marg1rct Smith Madeline Smith Hcirington Third row Prime Gunthur Castcllzm l' Xhllnm, I' Milltr baxuclll Burton OFFICERS President HARRY BURTON Fwst Vice President FRANCIS MILLER Second V1cePres1de11t VERA WOODBURY Third V1cePreszdent JEAN IACOBUCCI Fourth Vice President PATSY HOGGINb Secretary EDXVARD SCHl:UNEMANN Treasurer MARR PRINCI Chaplains NICHOLAS SCHWALIE O S B RAYMOND LAYTON O S B 31 l 0 W.-gan? lllllv .iflfi limb, ll? IJ: wr iw, lj:'1, 'mf ,Y ,I l , li l lei! ,, I yy. ll " ,' 'I '. ,I rf, ."', "..c"', 4. , c :' . ,. ' ,-'1, ', . .', - ' ' . " f l ii Il. 1: 'QQ All - , .,...............,,..........II......,.,.,.,. , ..., Q lil: - 4----4. .-.-'--,..-...-... . ...- A ......................... I 1 I Y ..................................,.,......... ,. .......,,,,......,,....i.. - Se'rgear1t'a1:fA'rms .........Y..,,..................,.............,... MARIE HARRINGTON , -- , - - -S , . . . 'fli,:',g ,Q 'ill ,nv Llllqzlx ,mls gin 'llIl1'l :il ll! rlT'l:1.e ll' l H lr, ll l Q l lx I , Y 11, , L, , :gif lr ' :L L I I -R - ' '1 A . I '.., ' X' ,e:, - -Y I V' C I -- 1 1 -:nl '- I , 'L ' I ' A 1 A L l I 1 123' fu gy I - sf A i, I I I LII ,'V, IWIV l ..x'-.A'x..r'f,i..x yr 1 E I From row, left to right: An' clerson, Olsen, Martini. Second row: Hobson, Brown, Hen- shnw. Third row: Sturgeon, Recs, Cooper. Fourth row: Montania, W' is e, Burnett. Fifth row: Marrin. Jacobs. Price. o3I2 Q O I b HE Young Women's Christian Association offers the women of the University of Colorado a fellowship wheref in they may voluntarily seek friendships and experiences in Ieaclershipg it offers them an opportunity for religious expression. ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown Mrs. Mary Brinker Miss Frances Stribic Miss Antoinette Bigelow Mrs. W, B. Pietenpol Miss Mabel VanDuzee CABINET OFFICERS President ....... Secretary .................. . Treasurer ............... Assistant Treasurer ...................... ---.- Chairman of Program Committee ....... Chairman of Worship ...........-...--- Chairman of Music ................--.--.-,4 +--44 CofCI1airman of Membership ...... Hostess ..........................-...---.---- Hostess ........................----A Chairman of Publicity ............- Chairman of Social Service .,,..... CofCI1airman of Book Group ...... C0fChairman of Book Group ...-.----.-----,----.- -- .MARGARET ANDERSON . .............. BETTY OLSEN ........DOROTHY MARTIN .......HEI.EN HOBSCN .........BETTY BROWN ,,..........E1-HEL HENSHAW .EDITH JANE STURGEON HELEN RECE , ............. .MILDRED COOPER .MARGARET MONTANIA .............I-IENRIETTA WISE .......MARcARET BURNETT RUTH STAUFFER ............WILMA MARTIN C0,Cl-mi-,Amen Ufl-n,teT71a.Li01'1aI Relations Group .........44----------------- LOUISE JACOBS, IEANETTE PRICE :Q 2 '. 2-.jr-:Q-H ::I Xl? UNIVERSITY CE CCLCRADC BAND HRCUGH the untiring efforts of Horace A. Jones and Kappa Kappa Psi, and the cof operation of Walter B. Franklin and Rowland W. Dunham, the band at the University of Colorado has made remarkable advancement. From a football pep organization of five years ago, it has been molded into a concert band the equal of any in the Rocky Moun- tain Conference. OFFICERS Director .......................... .......................... .........,. H o RACE JONES Business Manager .......... ....... F . LEE BOWLING Assistant Manager ...., ......... W ILFRED SLADE Assistant Manager ...... ........ M ILTON HONOLD Librarian ..,...,....,..,,. , ,...,.,.....,..,,.,..,,,.,. ............. E LGIN REX MEMBERS Clarinets Saxophones Drums Trumpets F. Lee Bowling Lewis Cutshall Glen Eiber Carleton Fields Ivan Houk John Malork Clifton McLoud Dave Morrell H. C. Kellam Elgin Rex Wilfred Slade Edward Sparrow Clayton Spessard Randall Spicer Homer Stewart Owen Thomas joe Williams Flute and Piccolo Valworch Plumb Milton Honold Edward Likes Herbert McQuery David Ware Clifford C. Wrigley French Horns Edward Fuchs Joe Gill Marvin Halldorson Ernest Korte Sousaphones Kenneth Andrea Garwood Andresen Wilfred Rieder Lester Shimpfky George Shipman Harold Vance Ward Bailey Neil Bauer Howard Fisher Eugene Irey John Kemp Tromhoncs Clifford Brown Clark Campbell Richard Curtis Kenneth Endicott Charles Mosher Thomas Reilly Milton Rex Wesley Schorr Donald Sowers Harold Specht Bruce Bauer William Gillespie Edward Lauenstein Charles Mackey Donald McNaughton Edward Race Thomas Socha Ellsworth Stepp Aubrey Threlkeld Frank Lane Dick Westerberg John White Baritones Casper Kistler Virgil Rosenberger David Shaw Bassoon Mason Finks 3l30 re E- ' , 3-:f.i,i,Vl--, UNIVERSITY I-IIKIINIG CLUB STEVENSON BEASLEY LOGAN STRATTAN NAGEL Moons HE PURPOSE of the University of Colorado Hiking Club is to promote an interest in the vast natural beauties surrounding the Universityg to furnish an opportunity for the fullest enjoyment of them, to kindle that feeling of fellowship which comes from mingling in the great outfoffdoors, and to provide an opportunity for recreation in the mountains. OFFICERS President .............. .............................. K ENNETH STEVENSON Vice'President ...... .....,......... MA RY BEASLEY Secretary .......... .DELPHINE STRATTAN Treasurer .............. Manager ..................... Assistant Manager ........ O3I4 ....,..........ALBERT LOGAN .........W1LLIAM NAGEL ......CHAaLEs M0055 UNIVERSITY HIKING CLUB Professor Bigelow Professor Hutclunson Iohn Ayers James Barrd Harry Burton Mary Beasley Elizabeth Bereman Wllllam Bxlsborrow Burton Herd Fern Hough Ronald Ives Charles james Edna Iohnson James Johnson Chfford Pugh Wallace Pugh Louxse Rolofl' Charles Rook Lucille Schrller Henry Schrsler Charles Blessmg Norman Castellan Lucrle Chenoweth Helen Clatworthy Elrzabeth Clemens Lrllre Colley Charles Frelds Shrrley Freeman FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Van Valkenburgh Professor Wakehan1 MEMBERS Wllllam Garrison Henry Graves Martha Greenewald Ralph Grxtzbaugh Rrchard Haase Hans Hansen Marvm Halldorson William Harsha Robert Hedlund Kathleen Hexderstadt Doris Henderson Vrrgmn Henderson Thomas Krrby Elrzabeth Lager Taylor Leammg Walter Lenahan Iohn Lockley Albert Logan Leona McGregor Arthur McNa1r Ioseph McPha1l Charles Moore Genevreve Morsch Wxllxam Nagel Alfred Neff Clarence New George Dobbms Dorothea Klernme Edrth New Roy Oberlmg Alf Palm Gllbert Perkrns Mark Prrnu Rev H M Walters Adehne Schlaepfer Vrrgmxa Smk Wrlfred Slade Esther Smith Margaret Smmth Harold Specht Karl Stacey Kenneth Stevenson Edrth Strce Delphlne Strattan lohn Strxckland Bruce Waggener Hewxtt Wagner Lowell Wexss Rose Wrlkms lane W1lllHmS Maryruth Wood Elmor Worthmgton Nora Lee Wyatt flionoraryj 3 l 50 AMERICAN INSTITUTE CE ELECTRICAI. ENGINEERS . HE University of Colorado branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1S an organization devoted to the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high professional standing among its members, and the development of' the individual engineer. F1onr vow, left to right: Johnson, Lenahan, Losasso, Kenyon, Hein Second 1ow: Grommon, Hardy, Logan. Sartori. Law Third ww: Hannah, Duree, Kirby, Taylor Fuunh -row: Garrison, Sparrow. Honnold, Slade OFFICERS President .................. ....................... ....... S . W. HANNAH VicefP1eside'nt ......... .......... A . E. LOGAN Secretary ,.....,..,.... .......... I . S. KENYON Treasurer .......... .............................................,......v.. E . C. SPARROW FACULTY MEMBERS W. L. Cassell W. C. DuVall C. lvl. McCormick F. W. Cooper F. A. Eastom H. B. Palmer M. S. Coover H. S. Evans L. C. Weathers ACTIVE MEMBERS T. L. Berri S. W. Hannah T. W. Lawrenson W E. Smith H. O. Caperton C. H. Hardy W. Lenahan W C. Sparrow G. I. Cooper E. W. Hein A. E. Logan W. C. Stivers G. F. Duree M. E. Honnold G. J. Losasso W. H. Taylor G. R. Eiber W. B. Johnson W. A. Lyall L. R. Tucker W. F. Garrison -I. S. Kenyon O. N. Parker H. R. Wall J. M. Geisingcr V. R. Kerr J. H. Rea C. H. Weeth P. D. Grommon, Jr. T. H. Kirby C. J. Sartori D. G. Wiesner G. B. Hamburger J. C. Law W. E. Slade 031 6 AMERICAN SGCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS HE PURPOSE of the Student Branch of the Amerlcan Soc1ety of Metbanlcal Engl neers 1S to strmulate the mterest of the students of meehamcal engmeermg IH the1r pro fesslon Papers on engrneermg tOp1CS are read by students at the b1 monthly meetmgs P1"lCt1C111g engmeers often speak mt the meetmgs or conduct debates wrth the students FACULTY MEMBERS OFFICERS Preszdent Vrce Premdcnt Secretary F S Bauer W S Beattie L I Brunton G S Dobbms A N Anderson G C Andrescn I O Bxshop W W Brmacombe Brown Buell Burke A DeBaker Elpper Frost J A Hunter O S Kmght L G Latroruco W F Mallory MEMBERS J R Gooch R M Hall C F Hxdeman W Hu Koken Kubxak Lathrop Rcnk Lorcon Lootens rn'-aging 550315 Il ' ?'!'f', F157 , . ' , 3 pwPJr?U?'w', ' . ,Z 1 1 . , D ,iq . 3. 2 ' ' I gs '- , ,,, . I: 2 , W - fu . I 3: .: , I E522 I' E E E 5 E I I. g-11. fp. pw Qgnfqz O A. . , X' . '. . 7-1 , - " z , I ' ' 71 1 . V I R M S1-IEDA E R BURLE E C PEABODY A Parker M Rltter L Sxmmermg A Wagner E Mellctt N Morrell I D Mucharnuk M Ncfl' G B Nelson S Palmer W H Park E C Peabody R M Slueda 3I7o FACULTY MEMBERS er. -,.., .J - , ' -TWJESTI.-r1'f' 'gf . .,... ,., AMERICAN SOCIETY CI: CIVII. ENGINEERS HE PURPOSE of the Student Section of the American Society of Civil Engineers is to familiarize civil and architectural engineering students with the broader problems and interests of their profession. Eminent practicing engineers occasionally speak at the bifmonthly meetings, forming a contact between the students and the professional field. OFFICERS President ............,. .............................. N ORMAN J. CASTELLAN Vice-President ..,.,.... .................................... I ERRY B. ROMANS Secretary .........., ,, , .......... MARIAN E. BARNES Treasurer .... ............................................ A DOLPH L. GUSTAFSON C. L. Eckel F. R. Dungan William Allison Howard Babbitt George Barkhurst Marian Barnes Alvin Baumgartel Hyman Berger Charles Bigler Charles Blessing Marcus Bogue Boyd Brown Donald Buck John Burky Dolph Campbell Martin Capp Norman Castellan Florindo Caranci Frank Ciochetto William Claire Charles Clark Herbert Cox 0318 E. O. Bergman R. T. Cass R. L. Downing W. E. Raeder ACTIVE MEMBERS William Daugherty Joseph Dunich John Durrett Francis Frazier Thomas Gardner Woodrow George Edward Groscurth Wilbur Gunther A. L. Gustafson Cavis Ham C. B. Hewlett Harold Hoglin jay Inmann Olin Kalmbach Houston Kellam Stuart Kennedy Smith Ketchum Aaron Lamb Taylor Leaming Jack Learned Howard McBirney Alan McDermith Stanley McGlauflin Arthur McNair Oliver McNeel john Malork Ernest Marine Robert Matthews Ted Melsheimer Donald Mertz H. Peter Nagel William Nagel Lester Newkirk Alf R. Palm George Phillips XVilliam Potter Arthur Power Clifford Pugh Wallace Pugh Don Rand Samuel Rathvon , 3. -10,4 ' I W. H. Thoman L. B. Sutherland Dale Rea Thomas Reilly Al Reivvitz Donald Richardson Jerry Romans George Rouse Al Ryan Morris Smedegaard Rupert Spearman Burwell Spurlock John Stanley Merton Stolile James Thomas Andrew Tinn Bruce Whitehead Karl Wieger Charles Williams Werner Wilkins Robert Wright Howard Yocum Raymond Zadra -."' LLL!-E F rf! ,fo 2 E ct Q21 4:4 J FE C. Lil I ' I iq AMERICAN INSTITUTE CE CHEMICAL ENGINEERS HE PURPOSE of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is to promote interest in Chemistry, especially as applied to engineering. Student members may become senior members two years after graduation. Talks on chemistry and engineering subjects are heard at the bifmonthly meetings. Front 7010, left to right: Davis, Clements, Travis, Goldberg, XVahlstrom, Graves Second row: Sohns, Huss, Hile, Wilson, Knight, Professor Hunter. Dxvincll 'TI1i1d Tow: Sheehan, Beck, Iwlandru, Shnflcr, Sipe, Chatiield, Howe Fourth mw: Tretter, Barnett, Tillotsnn OFFICERS President ............. .......................... ........ F . B. Huss Vice-President ......., ........... H . W. SOHNS Secretary ............. ......... V . P. SHAFFER Treasurer ..,...... ...............i.................................. Vs '. E. CLEMBNTS I. B. Ekeley Howard Barnett Gil Beck Neil Borden Walter Briggs Ross L. Buckle Anthony Carrado Wayne Chatfield Vincent Cinca W. E. Clements W. B. Davies William Dwinell I' I IITQ I I I I . 'I I Ill I V :l f IIIIIW If .ICT ' ii Uri li V .. f1'g?tl.If. I-Lk FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. Hunter ACTIVE MEMBERS Willard Erickson J. L. Galliland Sam Goldberg Henry Graves W. B. Greenlee Paul Hile Carrol Howe F. B. Huss Robert Logan Frank Manley I. E. Maudru O. S. Knight V. P. Shaffer XV. P. Sheehan Iohn Sipe Harold Sohns Charles Stevenson John Taney L. A. Tillotson Leslie Travis Vincent Tretter Glenn Wahlstrom Ben Wilson 3190 X I DELPHI is of equal benefit to all students participating in its activities. Any stu' dent can make use of a working knowledge of parliamentary law. The club sponsors an annual intramural debate contest and an annual yarnfspinning contest. Front row, left Lu 1igl1t: Keno, Schcunemann, Step, XVhite, Simms, Radinsky Second row: Linkow, Shepherd. Hammcl, Blade, Merrill Third 1ow: Lennartz, Karlioff, Billsburmw, Garrison, Wagner Fourth raw: Goldfarb, Fuchs, Austin, Schey Fifth ww: Newton, Lcntz, Blackstock, Wrigley, Manley OFFICERS President ............. ..................,..................... C ARL H. WAGNER VicefP1eside11t ....,... ............ G Eoaozz BILLSBORROW Secretary ............. ....... E DWARD SCHEUNEMANN Treasurer ........ ..................... I OE LANPI-n13R Marshal. ........ ............................,.................... A LBERT RADINSKY FACULTY MEMBERS Donald Mack Easton Milton H. Badger Vance Austin George Bilsborrow Paul Blackstock james Garrison Edwin Ginsberg Frank Jeffries Claude Lane Joe Lanplmier Paul Lennartz Iohn Lentz Varian Ashbaugh Gustave Blade Emmanuel Fuchs Aaron Goldfarb 0320 ACTIVE MEMBERS John Lockley Kenneth Lynch Frank Manley Lloyd McCulley Charles Merrill Raphael Moses jack Naugle George Newton Albert Radinsky PLEDCES Charles Karhoff Irving Linkow Ted Schev Phillip Reno Bernard Rike Edward Scheunemann Ellsworth Stepp Carl Wagner Richard Williams Robert Wood Clifford Wrigley Frank Zolanek Fenton Shephard Willard Simms John Tiffany Robert White O3 -u maya oi 5 U4 U-1 1 rf I., , l 'la as-.U , All 1 l l Eli gl . , Sw:- .' .3 say' 7-.M 3. 15q1,.gv-1--'ze J. A--If. ..-. PLAYERSCLUB HE PLAYERS' CLUB, honorary dramatic organization, offers outstanding players of the University campus an opportunity for more intimate association in their chosen activity Membership is determined at the discretion of Director Edward .I West club sponsor upon the appearance of candidates in one or more campus productions Front row ltt to nght Dunning Cul Brady Len h Vern r Shelton Caddl ond row Moses Parks Cunning Crant jochntk Cumbtrfnld MNntt Tlurd row Lippitt Bumgardner Barnum Cen-:mill NVinbournc Simpsm Fourth ww Snider MCLlUgllllH Biggs M Brxd B :tty OFFICERS P-resident RICHARD P BBATTY Vice President JOSEPHINE COLE Secretary and 'Treasurer WINIFRED GAHAGAN FACULTY MEMBERS George F Reynolds Arnold Anderson Varian Ashbaugh Thomas Barber Charles Barnum Margaret Barnum Richard Beatty Wendell Bentson Clinton Biggs Lucille Brady Myers Bumgardner osephine Cole Frances Cumberford Ira Current Eleanor Foote Francis Wolle MEMBERS Betsy Forbes Ellamay Gaddxs Winifred Gahagan Paul Gemmill Nellie Grant George Hamburger Eugene Irey Margaretha loehnck Dwight Joslin Lona May Leach William Lippitt Lawrence McBride Hugh McCammon Merrill McLaughlin Maud Craig Fugene McNatt Raphael Moses Catherine Northrup Pauline Parks Sarah Shelton Earl Shepard Ramon Simpson George Sipprell Barbara Lee Skin ner Fred Snider joseph Stahl Franklyn Vaughn Ruth Verner Newton Winburne 3210 ,QCA t . 1 1 , MZJ , 1 ' . ' ' . SQ li 3 E., . . fr pl ,. l l' 'T l'l l ll lv l l'. , B, l w l l l , l l x 1 ,L ,,,,, I ,'f ': -7,-AC, . , ':c. 'e. ' , 's X Sec, :"..',, f,l,'l'.-".-cz l f '. fl - ' 'C -C Cf' ' R I ...................... ......,...... T I1 Edward West Mrs. G. F. Reynolds Muriel Sibell r ll if - 5 ' f l :lil l FILM aw . ' . ' .3 . . 1 In - . T ' f lifflff ' ' . . ' ' 'Il 1' ' H I . .. . . I . h-ai QT' :ii ll 1 'xl X l if i V , is li I fp y W I f, ,n l w 1 ri liiwf !f!.i.i'v M i 1. MEMBERS . 7 . Y . 'i .il 3 '-swing. M V V ' . 5 ' x.:.,' MCRTAR AND PESTLE CLUB HE Mortar and Pestle Club aims to promote a spirit of good fellowship and cooperaf tion among students interested in the science of Pharmacy, to enlist the services of speakers to talk on scientiic subjects of interest to the members, and to strive to maintain those ideals of the profession which aid in keeping the standards at a high level. OFFICERS President ....,.......... .....................................,. F . W. Koi-11.311, JR. VicefPresidenr .......... .......................... ............ G I HARD KEETON Secretary ............... ........ L EONARD CANNON Treasurer ........... ............................,.................. T HoMAs KOBAYASHI FACULTY MEMBERS David W. O'Day Charles E. Poe Elmer M. Plein Norman F. Witt Arthur P. Wyss Martin Hulquist Homer C. Washburn i Allen B. Adam Michael B. Albi F. Lee Bowling Robert L. Britton Robert L. Burgess Clare L. Canning Leonard W. Cannon Bert W. Chiappini Kenneth Cockle Clifford Colling Donald Curtis John Danner Dorsey Davis Fred Drummond Grace Foster Monroe Fox Dwaine Gaines james Garcia 0322 Gertrude Gardner Harold Le Greif Donald Gunther Edermino Haddock Earl Hoard Edwin Jones Dwight Joslin Girard Keeton john Kiefer Thomas C. Kerrigan Thomas Kobayashi Fred W. Kohler Frank Lane Audrey Lawson john Minici Wade Mullins Harry Parker Edward Pinkett Nona Pickett Earl Pitcock Charles Powell Velma Ray Irving Rubenstein Lester Sain Rollie Schaffer Harold Seriven Richard Spangler Delphine Stratton Donald C. Stromberg Roxie Taliaferro Evelyn Thomas Geraldine Thompson James Waddell Morris Wagner Carl Williams John Williamson Harry Wilt rf! rf! 2 Q on IIA .W Egg ...J Qu U l l I S T S HE Big Sister Organization exists solely for the benefit of the new women students on our campus. Every freshman woman has a Big Sister who helps her to become ac' quainted with the activities, traditions and students of the University of Colorado. OFFICERS President ...... ........v.............. .,... A L ICE WOLTER Secretary ................. ...,.............. B ETTY QLSEN Social Chairman ....... ,.,.,.. M ARGARE1' MONTANIA Faculty Adviser ...... ...... D EAN LYDIA L. BROWN MEMBERS 1 l ' Margaret Anderson Clare Fischer Helen Liverman Ruth Sclaureman Gretchen Andrews Eleanor Foote Margaret Montania Betty Seebass l Betty Baer Marjorie Forbess Margaret McAllister Sylva Shaklee I, Marian Barnes Mary Foster Arloa MCC:-mne jane Shingle -" Dorothy Baughcr Alice Freudenberg Dorothy McCarthy Esther Smith lf Betty Brown Ruth Gottlieb Muriel McClanahan Berta Snair 'v Margery Brown Martha Greenewald Anne McLaughlin jane Steel all Edith Burnett Mary jo Grigsby Harriet Menzel Dorothy Stephenson l Margaret Burnett Evelyn Grow Mary Moore Edith J. Sturgeon Louise Carter Margaret Gunning Leah Murdock Mary jane Tapp ,, Roberta Carroll Viola May Hadsell Mary Elizabeth Nevill Virginia Tasher .lf Lucille Chenowcth Benneth Hanigan Mary Naugle Evelyn Thomas ' Constance, Chipman Patricia Harden Betty Olsen XVilma Thomas , , Josephine Cole Doris Henderson Persis Owen Dorothy Trotter N 'Q Margaret Cole Helen Hobson Sally Peebles Patsy True i -, 2 Frances Copeland Vida Holmquisr Margaret Polhemus Margaret Underwood 15 1 ' ' Margaret Curran Wilma Howard Helen Powell NVinifred Wheelock . , 3 Mary Danforth Ethel Hauser Jeanette Price Mildred Whiteside V ' ' Mary Dart Patsy Hoggins Frank Homer Ransherger Mary Louise Wildy l "l Katherine Davis Mildred Hogsett Mary Bess Ranshcrger Mary Elizabeth Williams , l. Marjorie Dunning Evelyn Johnson Helen Rece Henrietta YVise ' Louise Epperson Virginia Johnson Louise Roloff Alice Wolter W l Helen Ewing Betty Kittlc Mary Roose Ann Woodman l l e Lillian Falk Margaret Kunsmiller Ethel Rounds Josephine Yantis bit, Betty Fcdou Eleanor Lacy XViIma Sain va: ri Nancy Fedou Clair Lippman Lucille Schiller i l ,J ' I' fi .. ri .,l 323' - ' ri A ui -"-L" E. Y, Y A Y 'Vile Y -- 4'-ifili'--f ' ' 'l, in flip A ,, .,-ffl Ui . - :af QM L il 'li ,M gg wif" 'Y--ll y i ' li, ,y use ii ,fri .L ti f- fi si? , ' i . J -':'- r L 4 i " 1' V' --'--D" - . l-frog: " V' lr.: - Y if: :Z , v gg 9" iii Digif ,Q 'L' 1 ' -Yfgi WH' Zgff 4, ling' N 11, 'Ar 'ff 1. l V in ill? -1: I' flue ,fr r ll ftoi ' 'f ' 'f lily i 'L i ii 3 it-:eg ia, li 3 i xv: 'g fl ' --1 E Q X lx " l Fx g "lf Qi 'if Egg, -flffi ' ' f l , ' r ' it gm- , Y, i, f-iiii. O Top row: Davis, Gottlieb Second row: Buck, Sturgeon Tliird vow: Walter, Howard MEN' CLUB HE PURPOSE of the University Women's Club is to organize into a congenial social group all Uni' versity women regardless of their other social aiiilia- tions-to develop friendship among all the women by offering them a universal meeting place where they may form new acquaintances and add to their social and intellectual culture. OFFICERS President ............. ................ r ............ ......., KA 'r HERINE DAv1s VicefPresiden: ........ ....................... ........... L U CILE BRADY Secretary ............................,......................................... RUTH GOTTLIEB Treasurer ......,.... .......,.,......................................... A Lice FREUDENBERT President of Sponsors' Club ........ Mas. HORACE VAN VALKENBURGH Faculty Sponsor ...............................,.............................. DEAN BROWN Faculty Sponsor ..........,.................,.......,............. Miss MARION SHEETS COUNCIL MEMBERS Head Triad ...,..................................,................... MARY Louise WILDY Social Chairman .........................,.................................. SALLY PEEBLES Membership Chairman ....... ....... E DITH JANE STURGEON Personnel Chairman .,.....,.. .............. W ILMA HOWARD Publicity Chairman ............... ............. C ORDELIA BUCK President of the Big Sisters ...................... ....... A LICE WOLTER TRIADS Margaret Ku nsmiller Margaret Curran Iane Williams Helen Ritzman Edith Burnett Eleanore Haucls 0324 Claire Hogg Esther Walter Lucile Chenoweth Elaine La Tronico Madeline Smith Hazel Heller Cecilia McWilliams Marjorie Forbess Leona Pense Florence Gray Patricia Harden Betty Hartley Orian Buster l-IQME ECQNGMICS CLUB HE CBJECTS of the Home Economics Club are to promote friendliness among students in Home Economics, to broaden the knowledge of the iield of Home Economics, to keep in touch with alumnae of the department, and to afford an opportunity for participation in club work. OFFICERS President ............. .,,............ F LORENCE HOXVARD VicefPresident ........ .,...,,......,...., M ARY JANE HIXSON Secretary .......,......................... ....... C HARLOTTE ANN STEPHENS Treasurer ..v.,................,................. .......,......... ,,........ E s THER SMITH Chairman of Social Committee ....... ........ K ATHRYN MONTGONIERY Chairman of Program Committee ....., .....,,,,......... B ETTY OLSEN FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Florence I. Bedell Mrs. Hazel Fehlmann Miss Anna Willizims ACTIVE MEMBERS Nelle Inness Margaret McAllister Kathryn Montgomery Betty Olsen Edith Barnes Helen Brand Helen Burgner Lois Coffin Katharine Comstock Florence Domke Esther Dwyer Ruth Fischer Maxine Gabardi Florence Gray Lucille Hartman Mary Jane Hixson Florence Howard Virginia Huddleston Ivonne Hutchinson Margot Palmer Thelma Richards Lucille Schiller Dorothy Smith Esther Smith Berta Snair Charlotte Ann Stephens Mary Thayer Dorothy Van Vallcenburgh Louise Wienig Kathryn Wright 1. COMBINED GLEE CLUBS cIRLs'cLEE ctus OFFICERS President ............ .....,.............A......,,. N ANCY TRENT OSBORN Secreta'ry"Treas1wf.1 ............. VIRGINIA JOHNSON Librarian ............ ...I........ V ERA WOODBURY Student Leader ...... ..............,,.,,, R OMA LEE REX Accompcmist ....... .....,. ...,.Y... M A RGARET SAUNDERS MEMBERS Constance Ahlin Margaret Baughinan Frances Benson Irene Benson Henrietta Bonaviez Ramona Blunt Marian Clark Evelyn Cox Elizabeth Evans Gertrude Gardner Eileen Hayward Margaret Helmer Vida Holmquist Helen Jenkins Virginia Johnson Patricia McCorkle Lauretta McShane Nancy Trent Osborn Pearl Paro Clare Parsons Kathryn Pouns Roma Lee Rex BOYS' C-LEE CLUB ,lane Reynolds Arlene Ruth Adeline Schlaeptfer Maxine Williams Dorothy Wood Vera Woodbury Lucille Woodford OFFICERS President ....,.... .,,....,.............,.... ........ G I RARD KEETON Secretary-'Treasurer ...... WESLEY SCI-IORR Librarian ............... .......,...... K B111-I Moiuus Student Leader .... ...,.. W ILLIAM PADFIELD Accompamst .....,.. .......................... ........ K E ITH MORRIS M EM BERS Fred Bartlett Richard Curtis Phillip McKie William N. Smith Ed Bennett Paul Ellis Keith Morris Homer Stuart Paul Bird john Evans William Padfield Francis Swain Marvin Catchpole Harold Goldsworthy Virgil Rosenberger Leslie Travis Robert Clements Walter Hallowell George Sawyer julian Vogt Louis Clevenger Girard Keeton Ivan Schooley Joe Williams Robert Colwell Walter Luckirig Wesley Schorr 0326 NEWS FLASHES xx snr UNIVERSITY ENROLLMENT REACHES 3,075 . . . CLASSES TO ELECT HEADS BY PARTY-PROOF PLAN . . . C, U. SMOTHERS UTAH STATE, 26f7 . . . STUDENTS REVOLT AGAINST PARTIES . , . SILVER AND GOLD PRE' SENTS RHYTHM CIRCUS . . . BEST- LOOKING COED SOUGHT BY COLO' RADAN . . . BELT BUCKLES GIVE A. S. U. C. COUNCIL HECTIC SESSION . . . C. U. WINS RELAYS . . . A. S. U. C. COUNCIL CHOSEN . . . 1 fc--fig.. dl? I z ' s- .. ' ' " - '.- 5 n 3 , 3 O F' ADVERTISERS INDEX PAGE Alicia Beauty Salon ............... ....... 3 38 Baker Hardware Company ..... .- ....... 336 Blanchard's Lodge ................. ......, 3 30 Boulder Laundry ................ ....... 3 30 I City Drug Company ........,........... ....... 3 38 I CocksfC1ark Engraving Company ....... ....... 3 31 Crane'C'Fallon Co ........ ............... ....... 3 2 9 FoxfCurran and Isis Theatres ........ ....... 3 36 Howe Iviortuary ......................... ....... 3 37 J. C. Penney, Inc ...................... ..... ....... 3 3 3 I Knudsen-Boulder Greenhouse ........ ....... 3 37 MeadfPurse1l Studio ................. ....... 3 36 Miller Service Stations ........ ....... 3 3 5 National Fruit Company ........ ....... 3 3 'S New Method Cleaners ........ ....... 3 3 3 Palace Studios ............. .....,.............. ....... 3 3 7 Piggly Wiggly--.' ...................................... ....... 3 34 Public Service Company of Colorado ...................... 338 Publishers Press Room and Bindery Company ........ 340 Reinert Clothing Company ...................................... 335 ' Rocky Mountain Grocery Corporation ......... ....... 3 33 Rudy's Service Station ............................. ....... 3 35 Snow .................................. ....... 3 32 Somers' Sunken Garden ......... ....... 3 34 Spray Coffee Company ......... ....... 3 30 Streamer Drug Company ....... ....... 3 37 WattsfHardy Dairy ................... ....... 3 3 8 Yoelin Bros. Merc. Company ...... ....... 3 36 0328 I READ TI-IE AD CAREEULLY TI-IEY WILL INTLXREST YOU ODAY when dollars are so l1m1ted the merchants W LQXIQHVC HCIVCYUSCCI m the 1933 COLORADAN are strrvmg to make them buy more for y'-"U Cur aclverusers are a dependable group they are mterestecl 1n Eh? Umversrty of Colorado It IS our smcere deslre that you patromze these hrms who have a1cIecl mater1ally m the publ1cat1on of th1s book CLIFFORD SWENSON Busmess Manager University Enrollment Reaches 3 O67 Seven Per Cent Lower Than Last Year REGISTRATION OF NEW STUDENTS SHOWS BIC DROP OF 39 PER CENT School of Medicine Wuth Six Per Cent Increase ls Only School to Show Clam If Your School Plumhlng and I-Ieatmg Plants Neecl lVIoclern1z1ng NOW Is the Tlme to Do It Today you can buy Crm qu'1l1ty Crane serv1ce and Cran operatlve economy at costs so low that you would have to turn the calendar back two decades to equ rl them and not m one smgle mstance have these lou pwces been re lected m lowered qualzty CRANE O FALLON CO DENVER COLORADO VALVES FITTINGS PIPE PLUMBING AND HEATING MATERIALS BRANCHES AT PUEBLO COLO, I:L PASO, TEXAS, CASPER WYOMING GRAND JUNCTION COLO ALBUQUERQUE N M 3290 .fxir , ' N N. - we 3 . 4 1 In ""?,l . . c v"+k" 'h C 1 . c . , L I s 1 9 I 0 . . . . . --- f ' 7 r C . , L , ' C . , , , .K . 3 E , I ' f ' ' . 1 , I , -. .- .- ' ' ' Final Registration Reaches 30753 Number of Ne Students Dr, , s 41 I aff" MEDMMSCHOOL is ONLY DE- ,...f 'JPARTMENTIN UNIVERSITY TO SHOW INCREASE AT REGISTRATION CLOSE 'September 30, 1932. Campus Pep Groups Unite ln Move To Increase Colorado U. Spirit O GENERAL PLANS FOR RALLIES ARE FORMULATED AT MEETING GRAHAM CHOSEN TO ACT AS STUDENT MARSHALL 0Septembe1 30 193 DRINK SPRAY S 1 comin ALWAYS resfz S'1ORES Home Public Market Loop Pub11c Market Broadway at Ellsworth ROASTING PLANT FACTORY AND OFFICE 2110 Market Street Denver COIOFHCIO 0330 'L'2.00 -FTRGPH-HOF STREET DENVER COLORADO MANY NEW STLLHTS TURN MCH YLNR TO COCICS CLNRICS CORPS OT ARTISTS PLRSONNLIZED SERVICE NND ENGRNV ING TLCHNICINNS PORTRLSM IDEQS NEWER LNYOUTS NND MODERN METHODS IN YENR BOOIC PRODUCTION vYv 3310 COCICS-'CLQRCUQTCIRHVING CO. B Stearns ls Negotiating E S550,000 Loan to Build U Dormitory for Women Time :D I LAW SCHOOL DEAN IS INVESTI- Tried CiATlNC- CHANCE OF RECEIV- - ING MONEY APPLIED FOR D - - ,Q TWO MONTHS ACIO BY ependablllty 0.1 UNIVERSITY A U., 'October 7, 1932. --- C. U. Smothers Utah State ' 26-7 After Bad Start Q ' I SILVER AND GOLD SMASH TO SECOND WIN IN LAST HALF O Colorado Line Clicks As Backfield . Aces Plough Through For Quality . Long Gains 0Octobc1' 11, 1932. Photographs I I TWO Nationally Famous Men to Speak Hereg Frost Since Tomorrow And Norman Thomas This Thursda , y 1910 I ROBERT FROST TO READ POEMS I HERE TOMORROW NIGHT I Norman Thomas Is to Address C. U. ' Colorado U. Students oocmber 11, 1932. Q Coeds Have Most Power With Football Team "Navy Bill" Says To Woman Sports Writer . ' CHARLES F. SNOW ' WOMEN OF CAMPUS CAN INSIST AND MAKE TEAM KEEP TRAIN- Master Photographer INC' AS NO ONE ELSE lS ABLE TO DO l0ctobe1- 14, 1932. I 0332 Students Revolt Against Parties COMMITTEE OF IOO WILL NAME NEW SLATE FOR SENIOR CLASS '0f't0b0l 14 193 32 Appletest Wall Be Held Thus Evening ONLY ENGINEERS WILL BE AD MITTED TO SMOKER 0O1tobu 18 1932 There s a D1 ev ence CLEANERS 8 DYERS 932 East Colfax Den er Colo Pictures Must Be Taken By November Zl DEADLINE FOR IUNIORS AND SENIORS SET BY COLORADAN 00ctobu 18 1035 C Penney Co Inc 1302 O6 PEARL ST BOULDER COLORADO Sensor Honor Students Wlll Be Released From l86 Hour Requirement O FACULTY DECIDES THAT LIMITED NUMBER BE PERMITTED TO CARRY ON PLAN FOR IN DEPENDENT STUDY 001101101 1 193 Rhythm Circus Nets S350 For Student Fund GATE RECEIPTS ARE S130 Money Will Be Loaned to Needy Students At Nominal Rate 000t0bel 193 Long Pass Deteats Colorado 7 6 In Closing Minutes ot Sensational Aggie Battle SILVER AND GOLD SCORES IN THIRD PERIOD ON PASS ALSO Colorado Repulses Farmers Three Times During Flrst Half Ot Game 'October 1932 Sought By Coloradan FRATERNITY MEN ALL OVER THE COUNTRY TO ACT AS IUDCES Fourteen to Compete lnterfraternlty Councxl Wall Help Select Contestants O0ctobc1 28 193 Ask for Dzstmctwe Blillll Of Calltolnm Frunts and Vegetables DISTRIBUTED BY The Rocky MOUHIZIH Gro Co NX HOLESALE GROCERS BOULDER COLORADO 3330 . 0 Q' 0 ,' -25, .2. , . O . . . ,. , , 0 ,. , 5, , O 4 ' v, . I -25, - . , Best Looking Co-ed O 2 1' , .Z'. O 1 Y . ,- , zz. Q' 4 1 " H .L ' -uInt . u 1 7 ' . -- -2, .:z. C. U. Out To Upset Champion Ute Eleven 0 UTAH FAVORED TO DEFEAT C. U. IN HOMECOMINCI TILT 0 Fighting Silver and Gold Eleven Has Outside Chance to Defeat Utah In Important C-ame Saturday 0Novembe1' 1, 1932. IVlany C-ala Events Will Greet Alumni Tomorrow O 'I-IOWDY ORADS' IS CREETINC- TO OLD TIIVIERS o Bonfire Tonight to Begin Celebration: Registration Tomorrow 'November 4, 1932. 'Beat Utah' Must Adorn Frosh Pants O FIRST YEAR MEN REQUIRED TO OATI-IER WOOD FOR BONFIREQ POLICE PROVIDE TRUCKS 'November 4, 1932. Capacity Audience'Wit- nesses Presentation Of Play 'Hamlet' I 0 I A M E S HENDRICKSON A N D CLAIRE BRUCE STAR IN POR- TRAYAL OF THEIR PARTS IN NOTED DRAMA 0November 18, 1932. 0334 PIGGLY IWIGGLYI 1413 Pearl Street Boulder, Colo. 'fulznioQlIAlITYV I wmwrconouv Norlin Civen Applause At Berlin Speech ENTHUSIASTIC ACCOUNTS RE CEIVED BY PROF. CROSIVIAN HERE: SPEECH WIDELY QUOTED lNovember 29, 193 WE THAN K YOU For Your Patronage in the Past and Wish to Welcome You in the Future Y SOMERS' SUNKEN GARDENS 2 ,fer ITV I I I' CIE We A ,f 'n ll . 4-199' Dana ?Tx III SI gil Fab. I 'X-9 Ive: I I l,Il ew ,V lilw Ili!! I I III gl lll II! ,III wlll I You Will Always Find "MILES OF SMILESN If You Trade at MlLLER'S SERVICE STATIONS 15th and WalnLIt 15th and Arapahoe 13th at Pleasant Stadium May Be Made Into Hockey Rink WINTER SPORTS CENTER HERE WOULD BE ESTABLISHEDQ PLAN WOULD COST S600 UIIPCOIIIDCI' 2, 1932. COMPLIMENTS OF THE NATIONAL FRUIT CO. Featuring lll..Ull BANNER COFFEE LIBBY PRODUCTS COLLEGE INN PRODUCTS 1129 Pearl Phone 408 Belt Buckles Give ASUC Council A Hectic Session 'December 6, 1932. Skating Rink Plans To Be Tested Soon WILL STRETCH MUSLIN STRIP ACROSS STADIUM THIS WEEKS 'C' CLUB BACKS PROIECT .r,PC0lllbl'l' 6, 1932. E I N E RT S I I ,. Il IW I I Ulf I III I ' 'tri II I I I -I El 'iz gf, lj lli l ll ll 'I Il Ill l I . A, I Il Il I .1 Illj 'Wfsf . - lx-ll-Illlz V Acts Outlined For Student Musical Revue I TAKE-OFFS ON MAIOR ATHLETIC CONFERENCES PLANNED FOR SHOW TEAM: PROF. WOLLE DIRECTINC .Jllllllilfy 27, 1933. Students Will Vote On Closing School Earlier in Spring 0 A.S.U.C. WILL DISTRIBUTE QUES- TIONNAIRE AT ASS E M B LY WEDNESDAY: PROPOSAL TO START TERM TWO WEEKS EARLY TO BE SUBMITTEDQ SE- MESTER SYSTEM WILL BE CON- SIDERED 'February 10, 1933. X R U DY'S ,lg '1:"' : I 3th and . A ra pa hoe ""il Phone 694 Ladies Only Will Wit- ness 'Cat's Meow' WOMEN'S LEAGUE VAUDEVILLE IS HILARIOUS AND DARINC: MEN INVITED TO KEEP OUT 'February 10, 1933. Bouldefs Leading A Outfitters Where the College Man Trades 3350 Dean C-iIkey's Address At Chapel Opens Week SPORTING OOOD5 Of ReIIgIous Emphasls LIKENS COLLEGE TO TREE IN SPEECH BEFORE LARGE B A K E R GROUP OFeb mv 4 1933 HARDWARE CO Colleglate FoIIIes Marks PassIng Of Operetta In Favor Of Revues I IZ6 Pearl Phone l53 Slg Ep Leads In I M PoIn1' NAT FARNWORTH PROVES HIT OF Total SIg Nus Second FAST MOVING S H O W PRE SENTED FOR BENEFIT OF STUDENT L?,'fg',f,u'fff,N2 1933 SIGMA CHI AND BETA FOLLOW CLOSE BEH I N D LEADERS Cooperahon I s CaIned 'muh 28 1933 In Bank CFISIS Ha e yo 1934 C l cl photog aph BOULDER MERCHANTS G R A N T CREDIT TO STUDENTS WITH OUT FUNDS MANY ARE TAKING CHECKS omuch 1933 MEAD PURSELL STUDIO 1554Clf St D Colo -1 If you a t to go to mor mg classes wxth a smile and full of Z-Q V m and Vxgor see that you are ser ed Maxwell House Blue Banner Coffee ,ms 4 B Dx t buted by QQFFB THE NATIONAL FRUIT CO 1129 Pe 1 St Bo lde olo We Haxe Under Contract for F1rst Run Showmgs In Boulder Every Reel of Product from Every Major Company In the Mouon P1cture Industry 75 Per Cent of the World s Greatest Plctures Are Shown 1n Boulder Before They Are Run In Denver CURRAN and ISIS THEATRES The Doors of Our Theatres Are the Gates to Happzness 0336 UIJ'CII7'tIO'IOD 'Zio I . J 5 9 .fl . - -I: sr ,:' " ' I ii if A ' 1,511 1 If , I , gg: . U .. . - 1 iii F. ' 233 .. , ' Q 33? mg: It ' 0 F - -: I l F :I . 1 . - I9 IO 1 , I 2 r . . 'S 5 . I-. I I ,,,' . :In 4 P1 ... 4: N r-1 .... , o I ' .1 wa I . E, S 'I' R' . u , I D o 0 L ' sv 91 . C rr pg ' I: S "' A ' .2 D - H . I 0,1 U . O . . F1 l. . - - - - - - 4 I I i - I i 1 - . Ei lm iff? 2 tiiiiig riff 1, 'le HE. U 1 R22 f LRE:-.u Doi .5351 1, ll at-Q' ie? li 11.71 A ll ll l 1 all J l i l ,qv : MN gil gl l -in Q 1 1 bl Q l ' 'till i l l ll l . C i Eur E I it F A 'lie 5 1 112 il I 'if HF . wi ' 1. VA 'igailill' v I.:-I P '1,'Ij'll E121 I l 154 in 1 I-Fifi. 'je - L im-'f-li. 773542 LA ,. Y .V ll Registration Totals 2,684 For Quarter I FIGURES SHOW DROP OF 12.69 PER CENT FROM SPRING TERM LAST YEAR: 221 PAY AT 'LAST MINUTE' 'Alll'il 4, 1933. Ambulance Service THE HOWE MORTUARY CHURCH FUNERAL HOME SPRUCE STREET AT ELEVENTH KNUDSEN, FLORIST Our Service Has Given Satisfaction for More than Twentyflive Years THE BOULDER GREEN HOUSES Twelfth at First Avenue Phone 555 THINK Lawyers Rule Wash- STREAMER ington, Rogers Claims , DRUG co. FORMER DEAN AND RETIRING when You Think H E A D OF L A VV SCHOOL TOILET ARTICDIEEI-SGS CIGARS ARE HONOREDQ STEARNS FOUNTAIN CANDLES PRAISES SCHOOL .April 7, 1933- Phones 109 and 190 Glenn C. Lycan, Mgr. THE . .. PALACE Portraits TUDI05 Commercial Work Kodak Finishing 9 E. Davis Lacy 1223 Penn. Ave. 1911 12th 51-l Phone 491W Phone 443W 3370 566 Track Stars Wait White Elected President, Bark of Starter'5 Gun Lockley Vice-President For Ninth C. U. Relays Of A. S. U. C. Council O EIGHT C 0 L L EE E TEAMS AND IOSEPHINE COLE WINS POSITION TWENTY HIGH SCHQQLS FILE OF SECRETARY IN BALLOTING ENTRY BLANKS AS LISTS CLOSEQ MEET POSTPONED UNTIL MONDAY -Apr-LI 21, 1933. The City Drug Store 1430 Pearl Complete Line of Drugs and Toiletries Authorized Agents for Dorothy Gray Cosmetics Thrilling Victory In Medley Relay Brings Title Back to U. ot C. C AGGIES AND COLORADO COLLEGE FINISH SECOND AND THIRDQ DENVER UNIVERSITY TAKES FOURTH PLACEQ TRACK- STERS SHATTER TWO RECORDS 0Ap1'il 25, 1933. Beauty Is Too Precious for Guesswork INDIVIDUAL SERVICE BY EXPERTS Alicia Beauty Salon 1311 Broadway Phone 1452 AT FIRST MEETINC-3 CON- VOCATION IS SET FOR THURSDAY 0 Eddy, Bentson, Keyes, Fowler, Long Sturgeon, and Dailey Are Ap- pointed to Other Commis- sionerships. .April 25, 1933 SUCCESS in almost any field depends upon the ability to make decisions wisely and promptly. Though such ability must come from practical experience, it rests upon the broad foundations of knowledge and training secured in our educational institutions. WATTS-HARDY, Inc. Where you bought your Ice Cream for Four Years PHONE 401 BOULDER 13TH AND WALNUT 0338 in RATROINIIZE THESE RELIABLE ADVERTISERS THE CAMPUS SERVICE STA.-Say "Yes"-TEXACO MAWSON-BRADFIELD LUMBER CO. EXPE'EI2HE'EBER NEVEU AUTO BODY SERVECE-Radiator 6' Body Repair THE UNIVERSITY HILL BXRBER SHOP-I I42 I3th St. THE STATE THEATRE-t"AIways a Good Show" o After All It's STOFFLES SANDWICH SHOP o HARDING'S BARBER SHOP-I I6I I3tI'1 QUINES--THE CAMPUS DRUG STORE GRAHAM FURNITURE.CO.-Furniture, Radios BUSHEYS-Compliments Ford Sales-Service--ARNOED MOTOR CO. 'MZ WALNWT Compliments of 'LONG SEED CO. o EI' BOULDER CLEANING AND DYE 'idiiiiixfif 0 Compliments of KRESS STORES 2030 Iith-PIKE CHEVROLET CO.-Phone 42 o You're Always Welcome at GODFREY'S Ready-to-Wear 3390 if I f I ' R tri c,i,,v , ACGIVIPLETE PRINTING I SERVICE.. I I 'Many things are essential in I the production of artistic college and school annuals, I fine catalogs and effective advertising literature. I 'Our competent and well- trained organization, ade- quate equipment and the lat- est creations of the type founders enable us to pro- duce publications like this issue of "The Coloradan," which you are now reading, at a cost to fit your budget. Inquiries cordially invited. I I I T' I PUBLISHERS PRESS Room AND BINDERY COMPANY DENVER,COLORADO 0340 Adel ph 33 'I9 :QQ lglkfmj COL A A. S. U. C, Board, 37. Abrums, George, 295. Baker. Baker, Baker, .7 -I 1 ,ir 2-5-su' , Il, INDEX Howard P., 235. Richard B., 251. William A., 147, 251 Adam, Adams Alan, 76, 266, 322 Elizabeth, 276 Adams: Frcd, 129 Adams, James, 241. Adams, Mary, 276. i. 320. 282. Ball, Mary Ethel, 304. Ball, Jack H., 130. Ballard, Cynthia, 289. Bancroft, Virginia, 309. Bangeman, John Otto, 50, 180 Ahlin, Constance, 326. Ahlin, Margaret, 304. A. Ch. E., 319. A. I. E. E., 316. Aitken, John, 76, 302. Alhi, Michael, 322. Alexander, Geo., 50. 180. 185. Alexander, Lco, 180, 194, 251. Allen Aline 130. Allen Frank 277. Allen Nat. Spencer 235. Allison Mark 197, 251. Almquist, Dorothy 226. Alpha Chi Omega 218 219. Alpha Chi Sigma 305. Alpha Nu 289. Alpha Omicron Pi, 230 231. Alpha Phi, 227. Alpha Sigma Phi 256, 257. Alpha Tau Omega 248. Alpha Zeta Pi 290. 194. Banks, John C., 258. Barber, Thomas Howard, 50 138, 139. 240, 321. Barnes Ba mes , Kimball, 235. Clark Nichols, 294. Barnesl Edith w., ns. Barnes, Marian, 50, 76, 137 291, 323. Barnes Walter Glenn. 180, 191 Barnet 277 t J. Howard 50 137 284. Barnhart, James 271. Barnum, Charles, 321. Barnum Margaret 40 50, 296 Barrett Harry M. 17 276 Barry Lester, 145. Bartleson William 128 138. Bartlett Forrest 273. Bartlett Fred 326. Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Alice 138. Arnold 50 144 284 Duane 252 G 96 James 240 Kenneth 166 251 Anderson Mar aret E 36 37 38 0 312 323 Anderson Roland 43 Anderson Stephen 243 Andrea Kenneth 313 Andresen Garwood 137 293 E 138 279 304 09 Andrews Frank 251 Andrews Gretchen 39 76 128 281 Arben.. Margaret Ann .104 Arbuthnot Alice 200 Armentrout Horace 265 Armstrong John 240 Armstrong Martha Virginia 9 Arthur Helen 43 Arthur Wllllhmc 37 295 Arnold John 43 Arnold Mildred 299 C E Ashbaugh Varian 159 80 A S M E 7 Associated Students 36 Athletic Board 157 Austin H Vance 148 159 Austin Marion 286 Ayers John 315 Babbrt Howard C 137 Badger M1ltonE 148 787 Badgett Bert 50 272 Baer Elizabeth 323 Baer Ruth 1 30 201 Barlar Barley Bailey Barley Bailey Bailey Bailey Baird Baird Baird Roberta 50 290 308 Bov S 159 160 180 Helen Irene 50 290 John Richard 197 273 Margaret Elizabeth 299 M Ward 313 Richard 166 Adelaide 50 299 James 180 315 John 159 194 Baseball 181 182. Basketball 167 168 170. Bates Wtlliard 251 Bauer Bruce 76 313 Bauer David 180 191 293 296 Bauer Ernest 193 Bauer Neil 313 Baugher Dorothy B 8 51 226 279 304 32.7 Baugher Kenyon 235 Baughman Margaret 326 Baume Henry 139 259 Baumgartel Alvin 272 292 Bayne Marie 134 298 Beasley Mary 76 314 315 Beattie 1VayneS 277 296 Beatty Richard 51 140 144 14 147 240 21 Gl 42 240 Beckstrom John 234 Bedell Florence 304 325 Bee Marion 51 Bertman Clarence 272 Bell Charles 146 Bell Lem 196 242 Bell Marjorre 130 Bell Robert 144 146 Benbroak Charles 307 Bennett Edward 253 326 Benson Frances 51 326 Benson Irene 326 Bentson Wendell 3 259 294 321 Bereman Elizabeth 76 315 Berger Hyman 137 Beresford H C 163 169 Bergman ElmerO 277 292 Berman Clara 130 Bernstone Arthur 130 Berri Theodore 76 Berueify Minnie 304 Beruefly William 71 132 135 1 149 3 1 Besscr Milton 51 132 301 Beta Theta P1 196 Bettger William 76 Betts Burke 265 Bigelow Antoinette 276 279 B1 gs Clinton 51 302 321 Br lmgslea Edythe 39 201 Billsborrow William 317 Binding C Ross 2 59 Bilsborrow George 3 08 Bird Francis 250 Birney, Fletcher, 176. Bird, Paul, 267, 326. Birk, W. Otto, 37, 136, 141, 266, 284. Bitter, C. R., 270. Blackman, Roy, 51, 240. Blackburn, M. E., 272, 273. Blair, Fred, 264, 294. Blair, Hazel, 296. Blakey, Ralph, 241, 285. Blanchard, Ruth, 310. Blessing, Charles, 136, 140, 235, 292. 315. Bliss, Jack, 42, 51, 180, 196, 242. Bliss, Robert, 243. Bloom, Albert, 265. Blue, L. Stanley, 294. Blunt, Ramona, 180, 200, 309. Bolen Ernest 264. Bomash Ted 130. Bonaviez Henrietta 291 326. Board of Publications 141. Borden Neil, 234 305. Botsford George . Bounds Joe 40 5 6, 280 294. Bowling. F. Lee 52 9, 293 295 303 313 322. Boyd Mary Ann, 52 28 138 90. Boyd Robert 147 159 Boydston Fred 76 Bracket Donald 146 Bracy Frank 169 170 180 Bradford Robert 52 144 196 274 278 230 Bradley Paul 176 Brady Lu ile 146 321 324 Bramhall Frederick D 276 Br-rmley John G 251 Brand Helen 76 325 Brandon Glenn 282 Braund Beatrice 52 134 Braund Edra 104 134 Bray Coach 193 Brewer Harrison 1V 253 Briggs Lora 310 Brilhart Darrel 264 Brunker Mrs Mary M 312 Britt Hollis 286 Brrtton Robert 795 303 322 Britton Virgil 40 15 160 180 Brock Elmer 76 Brock Henry 77 139 301 Brockway Waldo E 277 292 Bromley Charles D 16 Brooks John 271 Brooks Leon 294 Brown Jean Elizabeth 77 281 Burger, Lambert, 272. Burgess, Ramona, 290. Burgess, Robert, 265, 322. Burgner, Helen, 52, 325. Burke, Edward, 52, 296. Burke, Ronald, 277. Burky, John, 180, 191. Burnett, Edith, 53, 299, 323, 324. Burnett, Margaret, 52, 312. Burton, Harry, 148, 149, 315. Bushee, Frederick, A., 276. Bushey, Mitchell, 268. Buster, Orian, 325. Byme, Charles, 265. Byrne. Wayne, 53. Camp, James 53 234, 5. Campbell Clark, 313. Carnphell, Mary, 309. Campbell E. Ray 16. Campbell Robert, 265. Candler Rudolph 258. Canning Clare 322. Cannon Leonard 53 266 294 322. Caperton Harry 265. Card Ray 234 280. Carey Betty 201 Carey Wilma, 291 Carlen John 253 Carlson Arthur 240 Carlson HarryG 17 182 274 Carlson Raymond 77 Carlton Brl1R 128 243 Carpenter M Helen 304 Carrol Mike 243 Carroll Roberta 53 323 Carter M Louise 53 300 323 Cartwright Randel 286 Case Ruth 132 298 Casey William V 304 Cashman Jack 196 242 Cass Riley 292 Cassell Wallace L 277 2 Castellan Norman 5 277 284 292 315 Catchpole Marvin 326 Cave Enos 197 252 2 24, Challgren Fenton 175 176 Chandler John 53 Chapman Edmund 194 299 Cha man Edmund Mrs 299 Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Brown Broxon Bruhak Charlotte 309 Clifford 313 Elden 188 253 Fletcher las George 192 198 271 Gerald 278 L ia L 17 312 4 Margery 32.1 Robertl: 77 J W 266 276 er William F 277 Chagman Richard 175 Chapm in Charteris Chatficld Chatheld Chenow et Roy 127 William 43 Leslie 243 Ray 242 h Lucile .19 315 323 Chiappxm Bert W 3 Chi Delta Phi 298 Chi Epsxl Chiappmi on 292 Bert 295 Chin James 77 53 289 22 Bruderlrn Margaret 130 Bruner C rl 52 138 252 Bruner Jtm 253 Brunton L J 277 284 296 Bryden Jane 77 227 29 324 Buck Donald 52 274 Buka Sidney 159 Bumgardner Myers 32 144 146 240 Bunce Madeline 52 14 Bundy Kenneth 134 301 Burch Thomas 259 Chzpman Constance 73 790 Chrttick George 197 25 3 Chrane Robert 242 Christy Ralph 180 194 Church Franklin 192 198 Cinema 105 Claire William 77 136 258 94 Clark Bradford 294 Clark Charles 136 242 294 Clark Francis 276 Clark Georgrana 77 3410 I 2 '. . . , . . C . . 29 .' ' 321 ' ' ' '. , ,129 ' J . . . . . . . . 1, 19 242. . . . 304 . . 1, , , , iz 140 , , '. .' . ' ' .' ' ' .'1 .131. .' '. . .274. - . . . 2 . . . . . . . . . 166. . . ' 3 . . . . . . . . 273 . . . it . 21. , ' ' , . , , . , , . , I . .' ,, . .'. '. ' ' ' I- '.37.155. .ff . .'3f ',' '..s, . lfctf .' . . '.' . .180. . . , , , 7. . ' . .. . 190. . . . . . . A . .. ' . . ' .. . . 232. . , . . . . . . . ' . 327. Y 313- . '. . . . , , . . ., . . U9 I ' .' . , . ' .f 1 1 -'. " ' -. '. 301. f '. ' ' ' 131. . 323. . ' . . . . ' . . . ' . . - '. . ' - 5. . , 3 . ' . . - . . . - . ' . . Beck, r, , si, , 274, , . ., . , ' ' .. . . . . 284. Q , '. . I. . . - A i ' .' ". . , I .I ' . ' 5 ' 1" .l 52., 91 l . n 1 -. . 3 - so. , ' , . , . ss. . . ' . . . . . . , . 3. 136. A.s. '. .,s15. ' I ,' ,' . .' , ' ' ,' ', ', . . ' . . 2 . . . ' '- . . - . . - 321- . . . ' . . H . . . . . . - , . .D . .,31. , , ,' . 312, 323. , r , . I' . L. ' ', ' ,' 1'6, iss. I ' 1.1 . , '. ' 1 ,' ' ' , ' , I yd' ', as, 39, 309, ', ,'sz4f " ' .- -, B , -, . 279, , sz . Q ' ', 1 ., . I ' .L. '. '. .286 1 .' . lm, 48'.'n0... . . ,....'-.H- ' , , , . . ' ,. . . . . La . . . . 3.23. l l d 1 -1 1 . I A 'I , - . I v' I. I, - V , . - '. ir .Q - t 1 'Q ,mf ' " ' ' ' B,,,,,2,,.,, C,'R,, iss, Bucki Cordelia, izs, iw, 147, Chrysler, James, s3.' ' I . I , 1 ' v ' -- . 312, '315' . . . y.. . 1 ' U . Z ' . - - ' ,"- 4 , ' , . n l 1 I 1 - 1 1 - J D 1 V ' 4 n n v .3 'j,. I , ' , , . V . . . . . . . 7- . -. . . - Nltlgvug .I , , , . , .I . . . . . . . U. . fi J2'i. all lf 1 . -1 ' X - ll wil --.N If , kfl "I ' ,,i,.lEl'i V , I 7 W" 7 E5 , , f . V ----- 'V .. -if - -Le M- ill Y lf 1, iifii 5' 55' ff", --5122, i TF' " fl I I T ffl 'l of f- Q Q J 1 3 fill" 7 ffl Fi ' 151.1 f ' 1 aj ffg- " 1, 1 f' 'fi :cg ,-1 , , N .. :Yi lux X ,cf ' ' , Y lj tl if- 'Ti Y. c .: i V - f' M- ,uggii , f -, ,il . . A f ,eye 4 " .wr " ' 'H' ' -A 4 -ll ' .Q rf- v '5- ,' ' gmri nr Q.. fc ' T ,gf QL F ' ' 1,5-1 r 2,77 'r " 'fig .. f . "' V x 7- 9 ' Ty' 'ur' 1 i Cleven Clark, G. Robert, 180, 303. Clark, Harold, 138, 194. Clark, Marian J., 326. Clark, Marian L., 77. Clark, Ma 104 139. Clark fy- 5 Ruth, 53. Clarkson, Walter, 184, 250, 277, 284, 285. Clatworthy, Helen, 315. Clemens, Frieda, 315. Clemons, Fred, 276. Clemons, Elizabeth, 276. Clements, Robert, 159, 160, 180. Clements, Robert, 264, 326. Clements, William Elliot, 77. ger, Louis, 326. Cuthbertson, S., 250, 290. Cutshall, Lewis, 270, 313. D Dakan, Frank, 271. Dalrymple, James, 294. Daly, Helen, 78. Damon. Neil, 277. Danforth, Mary, 78, 300, 323 Danner, Jolm, 295. 303, 322. Darling, Madeline, 54, 298. 300. Dart, Mary, 36, 54, 131, 132, 141, 200, 279, 290, 304, 323. Daugherty, William, 78, 159. ,,.,,.-?QF'es- Ehret, Elizabeth Marie, 79, 226. Eiher, Glen, 79, 256, 313. Eippet, Eugene, 79, 136, 277, 296. Eckeley, Dr. John B., 276, 305. Elftman. Ethel. 55. Elich, Bart, 265. Ellett, Emerson, 175. Elliott, Choice, 55. Ellis, Maxine, 55. Ellis. Paul. 326. Enigh, Fred, 175, 177, 240. Endicott, Kenneth, 273, 313. Epperson, Laura Louise, 134, 291, 323. Erickson. Lennart, 36, 37. Erickson, Willard, 79, 137, 258 Clubs, Societies, and Others, 307. Coalc, Thomas, 294. Cockle, Kenneth, 322. Coflln, Olive Lois, 309, 325. Coffman, Carll, 267. Cole, Bruce, 235. Cole, Josephine, 77, 138. 145, 321, 323. Cole, Lawrence W., 242. Cole, Margaret, 323. Colley, Lillie, 54, 289, 315. Culling, Clifford, 322. Collins, Paul, 243. Collins, Ralph, 251, 282. Collisson, Sadie, 144. 283. Colorado Alumnus, 142. Coloradan, 129, 130. Colorado Engineer, 136, 137. Colwell, Robert, 326. Commissioners, 36. Comstock. Katharin, 325. 252. Davis, Donald, 137. Davis, Doresy, 322. Davis, Howard, 184. Davis, Katherine, 38, 54, 104 279, 299, 323, 324. Davis, Louise, 140. Davis, Robert A., 304. Dawe, R. Vernon, 190. Dean, Dr. Paul M., 305. Debating, 147, 149. DeBacker, William, 129, 251. Dedisse, Jerome, 266. Deems, Paul, 253. Degitz, Harold, 129, 273. . Evagi, Clifford, 55, 159, 180 Evans, Dorothy, 55, 309. Evans, Elizabeth, 130, 132, 326. Evans, Herbert S. Dean, 17, 136 277, 284 285. Evans: John E., '56, 284, 326. Evans, 289. John M., 136, 277, 286 Eversole, Christine, 56, 298. Eves, Betty, 227. Ewing, Helen, 283, 291, 309 323. F Facul Administration, 13. Fair, tleane, 291. Falk, Lillian, 56, 32.3. Falk, Melvin, 136. Conner. Willard, 149. Connolly, Jean, 227. Connol 3 02 . ly, Maurice, 42, 54, 242, Connor, Louis, 180, 191. Conten t, Charles. 264. Conyers, Kathleen, 134. Cook. Hull, 144. Cooley, Coyne. 301. Cooley , Ronald, 77. Cooper, Dick, 251. Cooper, Fred, 277, 285. Cooper, George, 277, 285. Cooper, Harold, 271. Cooper, Mildred, 78, 200, 312. Coovcr 28 5 . , Mervin S., 277, 284, Copeland, Frances, 283, 323. Corr, Mary, 148. Delta Phi Delta, 299. Delta, Sigma Phi, 270. Delta Sigma Pi, 302. Delta Sigma Rho, 287. Delta Tau Delta, 234. Denny, M., 175, 177. Derham, Milo G., 17, 28, 250, 276. De Rose, Albina, 78. Dewey, .Bartlett, 270, 303. Dickey, Calvin. 273. Dickey, James, 166. 235. Diclcover, Dave, 196, 242. Dill, Pauline, 227. Dilts, Dorothy, 309. Dittman, Hildegard, 140. Dobbins, G. S., 296, 315. Dodge, Florence H., 304. Dodo, 138, 139. Domke, Florence June, 54, 325 Donaldson, Helen, 138, 227. Donnelly, George, 55, 270. Doveton, Allen, 271. Dungan, F. R., 292. Downing, R. L., 292. Doyle, W. Edward, 159, 240. Drain, Vernon, 159, 161, 180 , 272, 301. Couey, John C., 253. Counter, James, 78, 159, 160, 180, 197, 250. Couzens, Frances Eleanor, 54, 276. Cowan, John C., 180, 252, 280. 305. Cowles, Don, 54. Cox, Dorothy, 227. Cox, Evelyn, 145. 227, 326. Craig, Charles, 136. Craig, Maud, 276, 282. Cramer, Oliver, 266. Crandall, Mark, 241. Crawford, Jack, 78, 273. Crew, Martha, 78. Cristiano, Frank, 78. Cox, Roy, 290. Cronland, Mary, 54. Crosby, 1Villis, 180. Crosman, Ralph L., 31, 37, 141 265. Draper, Ivan, 265. Driskill, Walter, 166. Drommond, Fred, 55, 303, 322 Drumm, Henrietta, 78. Duhach, Reubenia, 296. Dubin, Louie, 188. Duncan, Ruth, 54, 309. Dungan, Don, 294. Dungan, F. R., 284. Dunich, Joseph, 180, 183, 184 185 Dunning, Marjorie, 55, 144, 145, 323. Duree. George. 55. Durrett, John, 294. Dussart, Laura, 78. Duvall, W. C., 136, 266, 277 284, 285. Dwinell, W. Henry, 79. 268. Dwyer, Esther Cross, Arthur C., 304. Cross, Victoria, 78. Cross, Genevieve, 54. Crum, John, 240. Cumbc 227 , rford, Frances, 104, 146, 321. Curlee, Ken, 198. Curran, Margaret, 323, 324. Currigan, E. Martin, 16. Current, lra, 128. 140, 321. Curtis, Donald, 322. Curtis, Richard, 194, 313, 326. Curtis, Robert, 130. Custer, Donald, 54. 0342 , 325. Dyde, XV. Farrell, 304. E Eakins, Horace, 180. 194. 243 289. Earnest, George, 55, 188, 302 Eastoms, F. A., 284, 289. Easton, D. Mack, 149, 287. Eastom, Frank A., 37. Eckel, Clarence L., 17, 37, 136, 155, 277, 284, 292. Edgerton, 193. Edwards, Ermorine, 55, 304. Edwards, John, 267. Faricy, John, 188. Farnworth. Nathaniel, 79, 146. Faye, P. L., 290. Fedou, Elizabeth Eaton, 291, 323. Fedderson, Ralph, 175, 180. Fedou, Nancy, 299, 323. Fehlmann, Mrs. Hazel, 296, 304. Fidel, E. -Allen. 235. Field, Robert, 286. Fielder, Ronald, 264, 296. Field, J. Thomas, 250. Fields, Carleton, 313. Fields, Charles, 315. Finks, Mason, 313. Fischer, Ruth, 323, 325. Fisher, Howard, 313. Fitzpatrick, Jessie K., 304. Floyd, Fred, 136, 159, 180, 191, 294. Football, 157, 158, 166. Foote, Eleanor, 38, 56, 226, 299, 321, 323. Forbes, Betsy, 144, 146, 299. 321. Forbess, Marjorie, 39, 283, 291, 323. 324. Forbush, Edith, 140. Forbush, Ruth, 79. Ford, Ruth, 56, 290. Forsyth, Francis, 301. Foster, Grace, 322. Foster, Mary, 79, 291, 296, 323. Fowler, Sarah Ann, 309. Fox, Monroe, 273, 322. Franklin, Walter B., 37, 156. Fraternities, 233. Frazier, Francis E., 243. Freeman, John, 56, 251. Freese, Leonard, 175, 178. Freeman, Shirley, 315. French, Frank, 265. Freshman Class, 41. Freudenberg, Alice, 56, 279, 323. 324. Friedland, Harold, 79, 129, 274, 294. Frisk, Richard, 294. Fritz, Percy, 276. Fritz, Mrs. Percy, 56. Frost, Arthur, 270. Frye, Katherine, 79, 226. Fuchs, Emanuel, 313. Fuller, Kenneth, 129, 253. Fulscher, Vivienne, 226. Fulton, Richard, 241. Fundingslancl, Carroll, 240. Furlong, Edward, 253. G Gabardi, Maxine, 56, 325. Gaddis, Ellamay, 79, 321. Gahagan, Winifred, 144, 145, 226, 321. Gaines, Dwayne, 322. Gamhill, Esther L., 276, 296, 304. Gamhill, William G., 304. Gamma Kappa of Sigma Nu, 242, 243. Garcia, James, 159, 166, 303, 322. Gardner, Gertrude, 56, 322, 326. Garrett, Richard, 56. Garrison, James, 57, 272. Garrison, William, 315. Garver, Burdette, 183, 242. Garwood, Marian, 140. Gassner, Wilbur, 234. Gaudiau, Prof., 242. Gay, Eleanor, 57, 299. Gebauer, John, 159. Geclt, Francis J., 299. Geisin er, Joe, 136, 242, 286. Glewifi, Clyde, 159, 161, 180. Gemmill, Edward, 37, 57, 141, 268, 277, 286, 289. Gemmill, Paul, 37, 144, 287, 321. Gentry, William, 145. George, Russel O., 250. Germann, F. E. E., 276. Geshell, Stanley, 180. Gibbon, Helen, 291. Gibbons, Helen, 57. Gibson, Elizabeth, 79, 104, 130 Giehm, Rudolf, 159. Gilbert, Robert, 40, 159, 161 234. Gilbert, O. M., 250. Gill, Joe, 313. Gillaspie, Leon, 266, 302. Gillespie, William, 313. Ginsburg, Edwin, 57. Gleason, Augusta, 80, 138, 140. Gleason, 5Vi1liam S., 305. Glenny, Harrison, 80, 284. Gobin, V. W., 251. Goforth, Millicent, 291. Goldberg, Sam. 286. Goldfarb, Aaron, 134. Goldner, Calvin, 258. Goldsworthy, Harold, 250, 326 Good, Ruth Grace, 202, 276, 304. 309. Goodale, Everett, 147, 253, 294. Goodin, George, 159. Goodin, Maurice, 147, 166. Goodnow, Wilbur, 57. Goodykoontz, Colin B., 276, 287. Gootlieb, Ruth, 39, 80, 323, 324. Govemment. 35. Graham, Searcy, 159, 180, 191 253. Graham, William, 57, 144, 147 242, 278, 280, 294. Grant, Nellie, 57, 104, 144, 145, 321. Grant, Virginia, 80, 296. Graves, Harold, 180, 250. Graves, Henry, 136, 315. Gray, Clyde, 80. Gray, Florence, 324, 325. Green, Margaret. 80, 140. Greenacre. Martha, 80. Greene, Horace, 243. Greenewald, Martha, 38, 80. 281, 286, 315, 3.23. Greenlee, W. Bertrand, 240, 284, 305. Greenman, Martha, 130, 140, 201. 0 1' PI U 213 F5 5 UJ UU FI I I If , 294, 321, 322. N933 D .. M - Q Grccnmall, Wilbur, 57, 193. Greenwald, Martha, 37. Greenwood, Edward, 159. Gregg, Philip, 37, 51, 148,175 272, 276, 287, 305. Gregory, Florence, 57. Grief, Harold, 322. GrifHn, Eloise, 40, 80, 144, 281. Grigsby, Mrs. joseph, 16. Grigsby, Mary, 38, 80, 281, 300, 323. Gritzbaugh, Ralph, 315. Grirzfeld, Amelia, 309. Grommon, Philo, 277, 285. Gross, Clara, 291. Grosvenor, George, 159, 161, 165, 180, 270. Groves, James, 148, 253, 287. Grow, Evelyn, 80, 290, 291, 309, 323. Gustafson, Adolph, 136. Guincy, Charles, 78, 159, 180. 188, 302. Gunning, Harold, 41. Gunning, Margaret, 80, 323 Gunther, Donald, 322. Gunther, Wilbur, 81. Gustafson. Adolph, 38, 27-4, 7.77, 292, 304. Gutshall, James, 294. Gymnastics, 191. H Haasc, Richard, 315. Hackett, Vincent, 147. Haddock, Ederminio, 322. Hadsell, Viola May, 323. Hake, David, 245, 294. Haley, James, 185. Hall, Robert, 196. Hallclorson. Elmer, 180. Halldorson, Marvin, SS, 194, 293, 313, 315. Halley, Mary Jo, 41. Hallowell, Walter, 326. Hamburger, George, 241, 321. Hamilton, Granvile, 175, 196, 282. Hamm, john, 133, 294. Hummel, Virginia, 39, 81, 130 Hammcl, 1Varrcn, 133, 240, 294. Hunigan, Benneth, 38, 12.8, 132 233, 291, 309, 323. Hannah, Stewart, 58, 277, 284 285. Hansen, Egon, 159, 273. Hansen, H. Herbert, 2.59. Hansen, Hans, 180, 194, 315. Hantz, Harold, 276. Harbour, Kenneth, 301. Harden, jack, 58. Harden, Patricia, 309, 323, 524 Hardy, Arthur, 179, 166. Hardy, C. Harry, 58, 277. Hardy, Lyman, 243. Hardy, Paul, 180, 267. Harms, Genie, 58, 300. Harrington, Maria, 311. Harris, Patricia, 58. Harsch, Fcrrin, 235. Harsha, 1Vil1iam, 315. Hart. Gerald, 198. Hartley, Berry, 324. Hartman, Carlton, 235. Hartman, Lucile, 325. Hartman, Stanford, 41, 179, 162, 180. 190, 282. Harrner, Maxine, 78. Harwiclr, Merle, 259. Harwig, Joseph, 269. Hauck, Elezmore, 227, 309, 324 Hauser, Ethel, 323. Havens, F. Duncan, 58, 274. Hays, Alan. 180. 1-lease, Richard, 272. Hedlund, Robert, 315. Hciderstadt, Kathleen, 81, 315. Heller, Hazel, 140, 324. Helmcr, Margaret, 326. Henderson, Doris, 315, 323. Henderson, Harry, 197, 253. Henderson, Virginia, 315. Hcnshaw, Ethel. 59, 312. Head, Burton, 315. Hcrzberg, August, 309. Hesperia, 281. Hesseltine, Etta, 291. Herhcrington, Robert, 273. Hewitt, Alvin, 29-1. Hewlett, C. Byron, 259. Hewlett, Louise Rossi, 38, 200 Hiable, William, 251. Hick5. William O., 81, 294, 302. Hideman. Charles, 242. Hier, Robert, 276. Higby, W. Dave, 252. Highr, james, 267, 295. Hikes, Grace, 59. Hile, Charles, 267. Hile, Paul, 266. Hill, Davidson, 253, Hill, Norman, 137, l7i, 178. 180. 251. Hixson, Mary, 325. Heard, Earl, 303, 322. Hobson, Helen, 283. 291, 309 312, 323. Hochbaum. Mary, 283. Hocking, Howard, 59, 183. Hodnette. Ruby, 140. Hodncttc, Frances, 276. Hoffman, George, 138, 140, 301. Holfmcister, Harold A.. 270. HOSE, Clara, 324. Hoggins, Patricia, 283. 311. 323. Hogsctt, E. Mildred, 59, 226, 323. Hogsett, W. Howard. 294. Holden, Tom, 159, 243. ' Holholm, Edwin, 268. Holmquist, Vida, 81, 323, 326. Holzinger, Gerald. 241. Holubar, Leroy, 286. Home Economics Club, 325. Honnold, Milton, 79, 285, 293 313. Honorary Fraternities, 275. Hortcr, Thomas, 265. Hough, Fern, 315. - Hou , Ivan, 313. House of Representatives, 39. V Houston, joshua G., 252. . - Howard, Betty, 81, 104. 3 ' Howard, Florence, 296, 3?.5." Howard, Mildred, 81. Howard. Wilma, 39, 283, 309 323, 324. Howe, john, 303. Howell, William, 241. Howlett, Richard Harlan, 133, 251. Huber, Paul, 183, 268. Hubman, Ralph, 242. Huddleston, Donis, 276. Huddlcston. Virginia, 81, 325. Hudnall, Dick, 179, 166, 265. Hudston, Ranulpli, 240. Huff, Jean, 59. Hull, William, Bl. Hulley, Carl K.. 250. Hulse, Mabel, 59. Hultquisn, Martiri, 303. 322. Hunt, Barbara, Sl, 281. Hunter, Allene, 299. Hunter, john A., 136, 277, 296. Hutchinson, Professor C. A., 284. l Ingersoll, Alice, 59, 226. Ingersoll, Eleanor, 59, 226. Ingle, Chester, 268. Ingley, Mary, 59, 202, 276, 279, 304. Ingram, G. Harold, 264, 294. Inness, Nelle, 59, 104, 304, 325. Intramural Sports, 195. Inrerfrarernizy Council, 274, Iota Sigma Pi. 296. Ireland, Louise, 81, 291. Irey, Eugene, 313, 321. Irwin, H. Jim, 264. Irwin, Lucille, 203. Irwin, Martha, 81. Irwin, 1Villa, SZ, 132, 135, 296. Ivers, 1Villiam, 274, 303. Ives, Ronald, 315. J jocabucci, ,lean J., 59, 311. Jacob, Louise, 39, 283, 291, 312 james, Charles, 60, 296, 310, 315. James, T. Howard, 276, 286, 303. jameson, Meredith, 159, 162. Jamison, R. Virginia, 202. jenkins, Helen, 326. jenkins, Roger, 133, 241, 282. Jensen, Harry, 146, 235. Jensen, Ted, 267. jochnck, E. Margnrerha, 38, 200, 203, 281, 321. Johnson, Edna, 296, 315. Johnson, Evelyn, 82. Johnson, Evalyne, 323. johnson, James, 315. johnson, J. G., 302. Johnson, Louise, 276. johnson, Ralph, 277. Johnson, Robert, 243. Johnson, Theodore, 60. Johnson, Virginia. 39. 323, 326. johnson, W. Bird, 60. Johnson. Wayne, 305. Iolly, Harry, 253. Jonas, Esther, 39. Jones, Charles, 273, 294. Jones, jack, 159, 166, 183. Jones, Edwin, 294, 322. jones, Florence, 309. Jones, Horace, 313. jones. Richard, 144, 241, 294, 302 jones,-Robert, 269. jones, Ruby. 290. Jordan, A. R., 286, 289. Joslyn, Dwight. 144. 145, 146, 266 Jureheck, Annie, 60, 200. Junior Class. 75. juurnalism, Department, 31. K Kagy, joseph, 194, 269. Kane, Mary, 283, 291. Kaplan, Albert, 136. Kappa Kappa Gamma, 201. Kappa Delta Pi. 304. Kappa Kappa Psi, 293. Kappa Sigma, 258. 259. Kaurr, Norman, 60, 302. Keaton, Glen, 294. Keeler, Betty, 38, 39, 60, 131 300. Kccton, Girard, 266, 322, 326. Keinoncn, Wayne, 267. Kennedy, jack, 134, 188, 259, 301. Kenyon, John, 60, 277, 285. Kerr, Mrs. U. G., 304. Kerr, Robert V., 82, 268, 294. Kcrrigan, Thomas, 251, 322. Kestcr, Lyle, 129, 271. Ketchum, Smith, 60. Keyes, Ernest, 180, 190, 193. Kicfcr, John, 32.2. Kicningcr, Louise, 23. King, Earle, 140. Kingsley, Robert, 253. Kinney, Eleanor, 299. Kirby, Thomas, 60, 315. Kirkmeycr, T. J., 60, 180, 234 Kirschbnum, Marjorie, 60. Kistlcr, C. W., 313. Kitty Ball, 198. Kirrle, Betty, 203, 323. Klerume, Dorothea, 276, 296, 315. Knight, Odon, 272, 277, 305. Knight, Roger, 302. Knott, Woodrow, 235. Kobayashi, Tommy, 322. Kohler, Frederick, 303, 322. "Karts, Ernest, '313. Kraft, Charles, 276. Kreagcr, Charles, 175, 178, 180, 282. Krum, Dorothy, 82, 226, 300. Kubialr, Renard, 60. Kullgrcn, Elwood, 302. Kunsmiller, Margaret, 82, 132 138, 140, 200, 201, 291 309. 323. 324. L Lachcr. John, 61, 305. Lacy, Eleanor, 132, 323, 300. Lager, Elizabeth, 315. Lam, W. Calvin, 180, 190. Lambda Chi Alpha, 266, 267. Lambrigbt, Bernice, 82, 299. Lamont, Avery, 286. Lancaster, Mildred, 82. Lancaster, Sarah, 61. Lane, Frank, 313, 322. Lane, Claude, 148. Lanham, Albert, 258, 294. Lanphier, Joseph, 280. Larcom, Frances, 201. Larson, Alfred, 276. Larson, Sidney, 285. Larson, Violet, 38, 61, 279. Lathrop, Harold, 259, 296, 310 La Tronico, Elaine, 291, 324. Latronico, Louis G., 277. Lauenstein, Edwin, 19-4, 293, 313. Laverty, Carrol, 138, 258. Lawrcnson, Tom, 61, 277, 285 296. Lawson, Audrey, 296, 322. lfayton, Raymond, 311. Leach . Lona, 321. Lenming, Taylor, 315. Learned, Jack, 136, 264. Leavitt, John, 235. Lee, Barbara, 133. Leflcrdink, Merle, 162, 170, 180. Lclforge, Nonic, 61. Lch, Myrtle, 276. Lemmon, Eloise, 104. Lenahan, Walter, 61, 277, 285 315. Lcnnartz, Paul, 133, 241. Lllntz. Jack, 279, 294. Lesch, Charles, 269. Lesser, George, 234. Lesser, Robert, 235, 294. Lester, John, 286, Lester, Oliver C., 16, 242, 277 Hays, Donald, 192. gutcirxinson, gharlss, 270, 315. Ecifh, Hgold, 82, 252. L 286i-I3f15. Ha s, N' man, 301. utc inson, are , 139, 197, e am, oustun, 313. ett, een, 61. Hagz,wordl:wEileen, 326. 252. ' Kelley, Lawrence, 239. Lcvey, Theodore, 277. Hazard, William J., 277. gutchinson, lvonnc, 325. iclloggk Iilliadclyn, 82. Lewin,gulZ1n, 129, 294. Haze, Neal, 243. uyette, Aileen, 133. , emp, 0 n, 313. ewis, va na, 61. Healy, Thomas, 159, 240. Huyett, Sterling, 284, 285, 286 Kendall, Claribel, 39, 276, Lewis, jack, 276. Heart and Dagger, 278. Hylan, Dr. M. C., 242, 286. Kendrick, James, 197, 253. Lewis, Janette, 134, 298. 3430 ,ggi--l.L.2h3.i,QllE5i N Qa, "L , 0 .ILS-1' ' " 'S"?:.. .' 1132 , I ' mf' 1. ' M. 191 ,.,fire- ' fl: M fi.: A lille: l 'nf' flew mf gli: Lf M ,Ursine-1 'al 1.1512 'rf' CQ! fi, ,ffl rvfafw ,J gil i'l7:1?..Sl lf, 3 . lL...L.:. ,i' fl ,iii 12.1. ff, X 2:-A Leg '31 rf f- lui? L,-Luis. " l 1 .130 '5 51313 , "Q--. g ,EQTZ1 NULL: -I, 33:2 , l" LT..- R 'E: .L-5 lui l,'?- v lfjf' 5152- fav- ,Q 'K-ff ll vfni' A. xx . , 2.1. -1 My wf+f::1. lil 533'-e lWL'3i lf, lX..l-FZ. 54 Wil. 1 . -' 1 'fffij ,ll X C574 '.' Ui' Y Y 1 . HLZ, KL V I Nlirf' " '-- .ll lL"" ' 1 -v ll l 'T"'.j1-Q- - 4, lr,-f: ,R ' . Y wl!cL':.xu ir V urwiil.. If l v':.'- iailiif 'Y ' . Q '1 if :,.3.xlQE2i' .l,flil2i:f' . f 15.2. .2.2 f 1-ci-:ji 3-Z-- :Lf 9:11. ' -V..-51: :QL 1.13 . , ni,-'?: Ezjzzig "".L-57:17 .' "-+ .x.g,L'l , ,L - - iv- -K --,--- -----g-: ----.K Y, , ,,,,,,,,. .T , . we 243 Murra Charles 197 276. N 309. Warde, 271. Likes, Edwin, 251, 313. Linda, Frances, 82, 134. Linder, Raymond, 162, 180, 242. Linkow, Irving, 147. Lippenberger, Ruth, 39. Lippert, Carl H., 61. Lipgift, W. Frank, 284, 305, 3 . - Lippman, Claire, 39. Lippman, Caroline, 61. Liverman, Helen, 320. Lloyd, Eleanor, 39, 283. Lloyd, William, 272. Lcckley, john, 315. Lodge, Urban, 264. Logan, Albert, 61, 277, 284, 235, 314, 315. Logan, Glenn, 140, 240, 301. Long, Elizabeth, 227, 298. Long, Everett, 82, 132, 135, 180. 191, 293. Long, Lucian, 286. Lorton, Lois, 144. Lorton, Phillip, 62, 2-10, 284, 296. Losasso, George, 61, 285. Lovering, Roeana, 227. Lowell, Ben, 241. Lubovich, George, 290. Lucking, Walter, 326. Lund ren ohn, 62 s .J - Lyall, W. A., 62, 139, 180. 258, 277. Lynch, Frank, 133, 140, 240. Lynch, Kenneth, 241. Mc McAllister, Margaret, 323, 325. McBean, Kelly, 299. McBride, Laurence, 63, 144, 146, 321. McBride, Robert, 264. McCabe, William, 198. McCammon, Hugh, 144. 146, 321. McCanne, Arloa, 323. McCarthy, Bernard, 265. McCarthy, Dorothy, 323. McCarter, Monroe, 250. McClanahan, Muriel, 323. McCloud, Clifton, 269. McCormick, Prof. C. M., 285. McCorkle, Patricia, 40, 62, 226, 326. McCracken, W. Paul, 265. McCreary, Robert, 240. McCrumm, John, 62, 277, 284. McCul1ey, Loyd, 265. McDaniel, Laura Ann, 133. MeDermith, Alan, 240. McDevitt, Norman, 251. McEwen, Edison, 63, 270, 274, 302. McFeely, Helen, 309. McGhee, Burt, 251. McGillivray, A. J., 251. 1 ullm Stanle 264 McGa '. y, . McGlone, Frank, 63, 180, 187, 240. McGregor, M. Leona, 315. Mclntyre, Mary, 145. Mclntyre, Newell, 166. McKee, David, 264, 274. McKeehan, Irene P., 276. McKie, James, 259, 326. McKinley, John, 277. McKinnon, William, 235. McLaughlin, G. Anne, 63, 298 300, 323. McLaughlin, Merrill, 83, 144, 146, 240, 301, 321. McLean, Kenneth, 40, 63, 83, 180, 250. McLoud, William, McLucas, john D., McMaster, Allen, 272. McLucas, John S., 37, 295. 144. 313. 276. McMecher1, Helen, McNair, Arthur, 292, 315. McNatt, Eugene, 145, 1-16, 269. 321. 0344 McNaughton, Donald, 313. McNaughton, Robert, 266. McNicol, Elinore C., 304. McPhail, Joseph, 315. McQuery, Herbert, 313. McWilliams, Cecilia, 324. McWilliams, Charles, 252. M Mabee, Zell, 142, 301. Mack, Don, 241. Mack, Fred, 240. Mackey, Charles, 62, 128, 277, 284, 285, 293. 313. MacPherson, Tom, 241. Macshane, Lauretta, 326. Magnuson, Melvin. 180. 192. Mahlke, Augusta, 83, 298. Mairs, Max, 241. Maley, Edna, 62. Molloy. Mary, 201. Migritania, Margaret, 227, 312 3. Montgomery, Emma A., 276. Montgomery, Kathryn, 325. Moody, William, 234. Moore, Willard, 198. Moore, Charles, 84, 180, 194, 314, 315. Moore, Dorotha, 201, 203. Mary, 201, 226, 323. Moore, Morehart, Edward, 265. Morgan. Marjorie, 39, 227. Morrell, Davis, 270, 277, 293 . ff" Olsen, Betty, 64, 259, 296, 312 296. 313. Morris, Keith, 264, 326. Morris, Mary, 63. Morris, Russell, 305. Morris, Velma, 84, 227. Morrison, Edward, 282 . Mallory, Walter F., 277, 296. Malork, john, 83, 136, 313. Manary, Helen, 144. Mandy, Gladys, 83. Manley, Helen M., 304. Manley, Frank, 272,'2'77. Russell 273 Mann, , . Manning, Francis, 83, 294. Mapelli, Emilio, 83, 273. Marasco, Angeline, 62. March, Ralph, 166. Marechal, Virginia, 62. Marsch, Genevieve, 309. Marine, Ernest, 136. Marley, Paul, 62. Marsalis, John, 149, 259, 287. Marshall, Pauline, 276, 290. Martin, Donald, 191. Martin, Dorothy, 38, 83, 312. Martin, Louise, 227. Martin, Richard, 138, 301. Martin, Wilma, 39. Matchett, Gerald, 148. Mathews, Mildred, 309. Mathis, Roberta, 83. Matthews, Benjamin, 166. u A Chuck 180 287 Ma . - . . - Maudru, Joseph, 62, 277, 284, 305. Maxwell, Gilbert, 180, 192, 234. Maxwell, Robert, 180. Mayne, Donald, 269. Means, Marjorie, 203. Means, Frank H., 16. Meier, Dorothy, 83, 133, 281. Medicine, School of, 22. Medill, Malcolm, 144. Mellow, Ethel, 304. Menzel, Harriett, 41, 283, 323 Merkel, Wilbur, 282. Meridetb, G. T., 276. Meriweather, Georgia, 227. Merrill, Charles, 62, 268, 277 Morrison, Robert, 144. 198. Morsch, Genevieve, 283, 315, Mortar and Pestle Club, 322. Moses, Raphael, 132, 138, 144, 147. 259. 321. Mosher, Charles, 313. Muchley, Dwight, 265. Mullins, Wade, 322. Murdock, Leah, 323. Murphy, David, 166, 243. Murphy, Esther, 138, 202, 300. Y- r . Muschel, Richard, 147. Myers, Helen, 129. Myers, Henry, 266. Nagel, H. Peter, 196. Nagel, William, 180, 314, 315. Nalder, Betty, 128, 283. , 323, 325. Olson, Donald, 251. Olson, Edmond, 258. O'Nea1, George, 64. Opdyke, Tom, 235. Osborn, Nancy, 64, 326. Osborn, Robert, 251. Oviatt, Almon, 159, 164, 180, Owen, Persia, 200, 323. Owens, Rose, 84. Ownbey, Donald, 138, 301. P Parllield, Harold, 64, 180, 183, 186, 187, 197, 250. Padlield, William, 258, 326. Paine, John, 177, 180, 196. Paine, Mildred, 64. Palm, Alf, 64, 315. Palmer, Elizabeth B., 304. Palmer, E. Stanton, 6-1, 274, 284, 296. Palmer, H. B., 285. Palmer, J. Albert, 304. Palmer, Margot, 325. Palmer, Reed, 198. Pampel Richard 136. Panneb aker, Frederic, 42, 302. Park, M. Marion, 304. Nassimbcne, Earnest, 183, 185. Naugle, Mary, 323. Neal, Mary, 84. Neff, Alfred, 315. Neighbors, Doy, 63, 159, 171 180, 243, 282. Nelson, Chester, 180. Nelson, Edith, 63. Nelson, Edwin, 251. Nelson, Elizabeth, 63, 226, 290. Nelson, Lawrence, 84, 139, 196, 242, 302. Nelson, Robert, 197. Nelson, Robley, 159, 180. Nelson, Walter, 277. Nessen, Vincent, 234. Nettleton, Willard, 269. Neuschel, Richard, 299. Nevill, Mary, 289, 323. 286. Mertz, Donald, 63, 252, 274. Meyer, Prof. Irwin, 31, 141, 276. Meyers, Helen, 129, 201. Meyer, Henri, 140. Meyer, Howard, 41, 269. Miller, Dorothy, 104. Miller, Frances, 311. Miller, Paul, 271. Miller, Reed, 241. Miller, Virginia, 63, 289, 3 3 08 , Miller, Millet, E Milligan, T omas, 243. Mills, Clillorcl W., 16. Mills, Hubert H., 304. Mills, Joe, 187. Minici, john, 322. Minium, Mary, 63, 289. Minor Sports, 187. Misenheimer, Roy, 144, 197, 253, 282, 294. ll Donald 137 Jose hine, 83, 291. Mitche , , . Mitchell, Parlee, 130, 138, 140. Mock, La Verne, 146. Molloy, jane, 83, 201. New, Clarence, 315. New, Edith, 63, 289, 309, 315. Newcomb, Helen, 226, 227. Newell, Inez, 63, 289. Newell, Stan, 198. Newlrirlc, Lester, 242. Newton, George, 37, 63, 155 159, 171, iso, 278, zsof 301. Nicholas, Robert, 285. Nicholson, Donald, 129, 253. Nix, Hoke, 253. Noonan, Richard, 252. Norlin, George E., 18. Northrup, Catherine, 64, 227, 321. Nursing, School of, 23. Nuttall, Trieva, 64. Nyland, Waino, 272. 0 Obering, Roy, 273, 315. O'Brien, Frank, 259. O'Brien, John, 159. O'Conne11, Dorothy, 290. O'Day, David, 270, 322. Ogilvy, Jack P., 276. O lander, Martin, 273. O'Leary, Ella, 144. Oleson, Mabel, 134, 227, 279. Park, William, 270, 294. Parker, Charles, 269. Parker, Harry, 84, 303, 322. Parker, Norman, 277, 284, 296. Parks, Pauline, 84, 202, 281, 321. Parks, Preston, 240, 284, 294. Paro, Pearl, 326. Parrett, Mary, 291. Parsons, Clare I., 326. Patrick, Keith, 242. Patterson, Walfred, 65. Patterson, Wilson, 64, 294, 302. Paulson, Doris, 84, 291. Paumbartner, Esther, 144. Pavletich, Louis, 272. Payne, Frank, 183. Payne, Joseph Marion, 84, 180 186. 187, 284. Peabody, Elizabeth, 296. Peabody, Elmer, 64, 296. Pearse, Harper, 295. Pearson, Virginia R., 201. Peate, Ed, 159, 164, 180, 240. Pechman, Richard, 144, 252. Peebles, Sally, 64, 279, 290, 323, 324. Pekkarine, Eino, 65, 299. Peltier, William, 251. Pena, Humberto, 180. Pense, Mary Leona, 324. Perkins, Edward, 65. Perkins, Gilbert, 272, 315. Persehbacher, William, 65, 294 Petersen, Elmore, 17, 302. Peterson, Henry O., 272. Pharmacy, College of, 25. Phi Beta Kappa, 276. Phi Chi Delta, 309. Phi Delta Chi, 303. Phi Epsilon Phi, 294. Phi Gamma Delta, 197, 250, 251. Phi Kappa Tau, 268, 269. Phillips, Edward, 251. Phillips, George, 235. Phillips, Katherine, 65. Pietenpol, W. B., 286. Pi Kappa Alpha, 264, 265. Pi Tau Sigma, 296. Pick, Mary, 65. Pickett, John, 241, 294. Pickett, Nona, 65, 322. Pietenpol, Mrs. W. B., 312. Pike, james, 234, 294. Pingrey, Fergus, 180. Pin ett, Edward, 65, 322. Piper, Warren, 273. Piteock, Earl, 322. Place, E. B., 252, 290. Players Club, 321. fo fo O' . ff' an . , ,,. are-X if Pleasant, Sidney, 180, 252, 274. Plein, Elmer, 180, 270, 303, 322. Plested, Alice, 65, 140. Plettner, Margaret, 299. Plumb, Valworth, 313. Poe, Charles F., 250, 295, 303, 305 22. Poe, Frances 296 304. Pomranka, Clarence 267. Pomranka, Edwin 148 240 241 276. Pond Eugene 269 303. Porath Carl 84 180 194 197 252. Potratz Herbert 305. Potter Vkfilliam 269. Potts Frank 159 174 175 179 183 Pouns Kathryn 326 Powell Charles 259 322 Powell Helen 323 Powell Lucille 65 200 202 Power Elmer 180 Prater Florence 309 Presbyterian Union 308 Preston David 241 Preston James 196 240 Prcvost Elizabeth 227 Price R Fred 180 243 Price Jeanette 65 304 323 Price Ralph 302 Princr Mark 311 315 Prinffle Edward 85 132 Pritchard Hubert 133 251 Pritchard Mary 291 Professional Fraternities 7 Prosser Robert 65 128 131 a Publications 127 Pugh Clifford 66 289 31 Pugh Laurence. 159 252 Pugh 1Va1lat.e 66 289 292 Putnam N A 43 Quam Edward 66 258 302 Quam Elmer 258 uam Louis 180 23 4 Race Edward 313 Race Irene 296 Rae James 66 268 285 Raeder XVarren E 17 277 284 292 Ramaley David 276 286 Ramaley Frmcls 17 276 Rand Don Spearman 66 266 Randall Clarence 197 270 Randall Kathryn 226 Ransberger Frank Homer 323 Ransbergcr Mary Bess 323 Rathburn Robert 235 Rathvon Samuel 266 Raub William 267 Ray Velma 372 Read Eugene 301 Ready Ralph 253 Recc Elizabeth 85 Rece Helen 66 226 312 37 Rees M H 17 22 Regents Board of 16 Reilly Thomas 293 313 Rcnk George 66 Reno Philip 85 148 Reno Victor 276 Rettberg Theo 134 Rettenmeyer may 268 Rex Elgin 66 270 293 3 3 J Rex Milton 66 770 293 Rex Roma 326 Reyburn Marjorie 276 Reynolds GeorgcF 276 321 Reynolds Mrs G F 321 Reynolds Jane 326 Rho Sigma Chi, 295. Ribar, Charles, 67. Rice, Robert, 240. Rich, E. Ralph, 264. Rich, Ralph, 264. Richards, Thelma, 66, 139, 226, 325. Richardson, Donald, 42, 66, 277, 284 292. Richardson, Dorothy 132. Richardson Elizabeth L., 134. Richardson Joe 272. Richards 139. Richert Olin 159 269. Richie Annella 226. Ricketts Blanche 304. Ricketts Elizabeth 304. Ridgeway Arthur 304. Ridgeway Frances 8 81 9 Ridgeway Lcora B 304 Rleder Wilfred 266 313 Riley Elsie 67 Rin G 296 Ripley, Donald 85 198 299 Ritter John 133 Rxtzman Helen 85 138 Roach Irving 138 301 Roark Clemons 296 Robertson Donald 294 Robertson Elizabeth 13 0 Robinson Eugenia 67 Robinson George 138 1-14 Roche joseph 144 Rodeck Hugo 3 04 Roedel Clara 67 Rogers Beatrice 132 Rolofl' Louise 41 200 202 3 283 3 15 Romans Jerry 67 292 Romig Edna P 276 Rook Charles 3 15 Roost. Mary 3 23 Rorabaugh Guy 85 Rose Bernard 194 Rose james 243 Rose Victor 294 Rustnbcrger Virgil 313 3 26 Roth Albert 136 786 Rothgcrber Ira 140 240 Rounds Ethel 323 Roman Ferd 130 259 Rubenstein Irving 322 Ruff Eleanor 85 Rupp ,l ack 2 50 Ru h J :ck 267 Russell Marshall 243 Ruth Arlene 326 Sain Lester 122 Sain XVilma .19 85 291 323 Sanborn Lorraine Sanderson Sara 67 298 Sandoz Louise 85 Sarchet Clark 235 Sarcom WV1ll141l11 187 241 Sartori Charles 85 137 Saunders George Saunders William H 158 Saunders Margaret 326 Sawyer George 326 265 Sawyer Paul 180 198 Sayre Charles 67 274 107 Scarboro james 139 258 301 Schafer Rollle 322 Scheuermann Edward 1-18 3 Schey Ted 278 Schxller Elsie Lucille 86 3 3 Schisler Henry 315 Schlacpfer Adeline 67 315 7 Schlageter Robert 67 145 7 Schmidt Martin 264 Schooland John B 304 Schooley Ivan 326 Schorr We ley 67 313 3 S hroedcr Paul G 276 Schrodc, Carl, 166. Schryvcr, Annabel, 67. Schulz, George, 243. Schureman, Ruth, 300. 323. Schwabenland, Ruth, 67, 298. Schwald, Margaret, 68. Schwartz, Robert, 180. de Schwcinitz, Alex. 198. Schwieso, Archie 305. Scimitar, 282. Scofield Gerald 172,180. Scriven Harold, 267. Seacrest, Margaret 68. Seacrest Ralph 310 Seal Evelyn 201 203. Seaman, Mary Adele 200 202 Seebass, Betty 323. Self Marjorie 145. Sellers Fred 86 180 295 Sellers George 190 Senate 38 Senior Class 49 Serwtn Harold 322 Shabel Dorothy 86 Shackleford john James 42 68 258 294 302 Shade Clyde 175 179 Shaffer Victor 68 277 284 294 107 Shaklee Sylva 86 291 323 Shapiro ,lack 180 190 Shaw Divid 313 Shay Robert 137 282 Sheda Raymond 68 284 296 Sheehan Milliam 266 Sheets Marian 276 324 Shell lnez 291 Slelton Sarah 68 321 Shepard Earl 321 Shepherd William 269 Shepherd Ellis 86 197 250 Shcpheird Fenton 146 Sherrill Dana 137 294 296 Sherrill Kenneth 273 Sherwood Dale 259 Shingle June 130 323 Shipman George 273 313 Shxppey lohn 144 Shlsler Henry 286 Sholander Clifford 187 Shonsbye Betty 65 Shrrber ,losephH 304 Shrxber Joseph 240 Shrode Carl 243 Sibell Muriel 299 321 Sievers Paul 273 Sigma Chi 252 Sigma Delta Chi 301 Sigma Epsilon Sigma 291 Sigma Pi Sigma 286 Silver and Gold 132 133 Simms Willard 86 272 30 Simpson Ramon 86 138 301 Sink Mary Virginia 201 Sipprcll George 145 146 79 3 Skaer William Kenneth Skinner Barbara 146 321 Slade Ernilyhelen 202 Slade XV1lfred 68 293 T Slaton xvlllllm 259 Sloane Benjamin 134 Smith Ann 128 Smith Bernard 264 Smith Catherine 86 Smith Dorothy 86 144 32 Smith Ervin 743 Smith Est er 9 86 315 23 Smith C Henry Smith JamcsM 68 180 Smith V Louise 2 Smith Madeline 3 Smith Margaret 3 7 Smith Margaret M 86 Smith Richard 230 Smith Robert 191 241 Smith Sam 166 252 Smith Tromer 241 Smith, Walter, 265, 294, 302. Smith, 1Vilbur, 140. Smith, William N., 326. Snair, Betta, 227, 283, 323, 325. Snider, Fred, 145, 146, 147, 274, 321. Snider, Maurice. 166. Sniveley, L. Clifton, 277. Snow, Charles, 276. Soeha Thomas, 313. Sohns, Harold 68, 274, 277. 305, 08. Sorensen, Arvid, 264. Sororities 209. Sowers Don 313. Spangelberger Charlotte 226. Spangler Richard 68 322. Sparrow Edward, 69 240 284 293 3 Spearman Rupert 69 268 Specht Harold 293 313 315 Speer James 268 Speight james 198 Spencer Charles Spencer Carroll 289 Spencer Donald 250 Spessarcl Clayton 293 Spessard Frank 276 Spicer L Randall 313 Spur 283 Springer Harold 6 180 3 258 Staab Otto 164 175 79 Stacey Karl 315 Stafford Earl 134 273 Stafford Eugenia 140 Staiford lean 69 298 Stagner Howard 268 Stahl Catharine 86 134 300 Stage 143 Stahl joseph 146 273 282 29 321 Standefcr Roger 253 Stanley Dorothy 200 276 Stanley John 69 294 Stapp john Donovan 133 197 Stark Henry 250 Staufler Martha 104 Stauffer Ruth 69 279 312 Stautcr Ivan 294 Stearns Robertl.. 17 Steel Jane 38 283 323 Steenbergen Peter 69 Stemke Robert 253 Stenchlield Estelle 304 Stengel Therese 304 Stenzcl Raymond 87 164 180 198 302 Stephens Charlotte 325 Stephenson Dorothy 286 323 Stepp T Ellsworth 313 Stevenson Kenneth 69 3 Stewart Homer 313 Stewart Martha 726 Stice Edith 315 Stilphen Doris 87 Stivers John Louis 133 265 Stivcrs W Clark 264 Stoddard DeanW 268 Stoflle Wayne 282 Stone Ruth 87 Storke Frederic 276 Story Miriam 138 Strachan Mildred 69 Strandberg Bertha 290 Stratran Delphine 87 314 3 322 Stribic Frances P 276 Strickland Dudley 179 180 2 Strickland lohn 315 Stromberg Donald 273 322 Stuart Homer 326 Studebaker Merton 234 Sturgeon Edith 39 87 128 09 323 Subry Bill 166 243 Sudal julian 294 Sukeforth Richard 198 Sullivan Erxa 310 Sumaln 280 3450 lf I , l-.-. SBS Sumner, Richard, 276, 280. Sutherland, Lewis, 284. Swain, Francis, 277, 326. Swan, Thomas, 134. Swasey, Lloyd, 43. Turner, John, 71, 136, 264 296. Turner, Mabel, 87. Turner, Thomas, 235, 282, Tuttle, 1Vilfrid, 138. 29-1 .lv J, . Ward, Margaret, 88, 134, 291, 298. W'are, C. M., 304. Ware, David, 313. Warner, Helen, 88 Windolph, Frank, 166, 197. Window. 140. Winn, Homer, 72, 180, 187, 196, 242, 274.' XVinner, Fred, 302. Swayne, Ida L., 276, 296. Swayne, Loren, 234. Swedlund, Roland, 69.128, 138. 278. 280. 302. Swenson, Clillord, 69, 129, 131 302 T Taft, Howard, 252. Taliaferro, Roxie, 70, TaPD, Mary, 87, 323 296, Tasher, Virginia. 69: 133, Tau Beta Pi, 277. 322 323 Tyler, Monroe, 71. U Underwood, Willis, 36, 71, 280, 293, 294, 304. University Band, 313. University Women's Club, V Van Duzee, Miss Mabel, 312 . Van Ek, Jacob, 287. Vance, Harold. 313. Vandewart, Ada May, 276. Van Cise, Eleanor. 104. 258 324 276 Waselkow, Charles: 277. 17 25 Washburn. Homer 303. 322. Watson, Arthur, 165, Watt, James, 196, 242 C.. . 187, 271 Wacker, Florence, 71. Van de Mark, Bill, 265. Vandework, Ada, 296. Van Er, Jacob, 17. Van Valkenburgh, Dorothy, 87 325. Van Valkenburgh, Jack. 180 196, 242, 284, 294. Van Valkenhurgh, H. B., 305 315. Vaughn, Franklin, 145, 146 294, 321. Vaughn, William. 266. Verner, Ruth. 71, 298, 325. Vetting, Paul, 273. Vicklund, Nels, 303. v Waynick, Charles, 265. Wcatherhead, Joe, 296. 1Veathers, L. C., 285. Weaver, Doris, 309. Weber, Eugene, 240. Weber, William, 265. Weeth, Charles, 71. Weinig, Louise Doris, 309, 325. Weist, Anne, 309. Weiss, Lowell, 294, 315. Weller'd. Bessie V., 276. 1Vesley Foundation, 310. West, E. J., 145, 147, 276, 321. Westerberg. Dick, 242, 313. XVesterberg, F. Marvin. 196. Wha11ey,Joseph, 180, 190, 234. Wheeler, Charles, 243. Wheeler, William, 252. 1Vise, Henrietta, 88, 128, 200, 201, 281, 312, 323. Witham, Amy, 144, 201. Witham, Frank, 258. YVitt, Norman F., 303, 322. Wolcott, Mrs. R., 290. Wolcott, Frank H., 16, 37. Wolcott, Helen, 72, 283. Wolfe, Mary, 39, 88. NVolfe, Roy, 196, 242. NVo1fson, Meyer, 137. XVolle, Francis, 276, 321. Wolter, Alice, 38, 40, 88, 200, 281, 323, 324. Wolverton, Catherine, 72. VVomen's Sports, 199. 1Vomen's Athletic Association, 200. Wood Dorothy 326. Wood Z Lawrence, 243. 1Vood, Mary, 134, 300. Wheelock, Winifred, 283, 323. White , Clayton, 165, 180, 250. White, Francis. 240. White, Jane, 226. YVhite, John, 293, 313. White, William, 144, 280. Whitehead, Bruce, 277. Whiteley, Phyllis, 203. Whiteman, Florence, 88, 227. Whitford, George, 129. Taylor, Howard B., 301. Taylor, Merton, 70, 129, 272 274. Taylor, Wade, 277, 284, 285 286, 294. Taylor. Wallace, 165, 251. Teets, Bernard, 180, 250, 274 278, 280. Tenery, Robert. 70, 268, 274, 303. Thack, William, 187. Thayer, Mary, 325. Theta Sigma Phi, 300. Theta Xi, 272, 273. Thoman, W. H., 284, 292.. Thomas, Evelyn. 322, 323. Thomas. James, 258, 292. Thomas, Owen, 313. Thomas, Wilma, 70, 202, 239, 323. Thompson, Arthur, 37, 70, 141. 155, 234. 274. Thompson, George, 265. Thompson, Gerald, 70, 234. Thompson, Geraldine, 322. Thompson, Warren O.. 234. Thomson. Harry, 146. Thomson, Raymond. 240. Thorpe, Margaret, 70. Threlkeld. Aubrey, 134. 313 Vogt, Julian. 326. W Whiting. Laurence, 304. XVhiteside, Mildred, 71, 323. XVhitford, George. 41, 129. Wildhack, XV. A., 7.77, 286. Wicks, Jack, 258. Wilbur, Genevieve, 296. Tillotson, Luther, 70, 284, 294. 305. Tinn, Andrew, 196, 243. Todd. Paul, 146. Toepelman, Walter C., 270. Tower, Harris. 166, 251. Tracey, Esther. 70. Track, 174, 175. Travis, Leslie, 87, 266, 326. Travnicek, Albie, 70. Treusch, Margaret, 39, 87, 132. Triplett. Mary, 144. TriPP. Forest. 70. Tripp, Paul, 269. Trolinger. Lelia, 304. Trotter, Dorothy, 71. 323. Trucksess, Frederic C., 299. Trucksess, Frances Lois, 299. True, Margaret Patsy, 323. Tucker, Ledyard, 134. Tucker, Sarah Katherine, 298. Turman, Gardner, 296. Turner, Harold, 71, 272. 0346 Waddell, James, 271, 322. Waggoner. Bruce, 273. 315. Carl, 71, 272, 296. Wagner, Wagner, Eddie, 166, 243. Wagner, Hewitt, 315. 1Vagner, Morris, 322. Wagner, Viola, 87, 299. Wahlstrom, Glenn, 264. lNaite, John, 145, 1-16, 147, 267. Wakefield, Tim, 285. Wakeham, Glen, 305. Waldrop, Gayle, 301. Walker, Kathryn, 88, 1-10, 202. Walker. Lee. 71. Wall, Harold. 258. Wallace, William, 234. 201 Waller, Mary, 71, 226. Wallick, William, 273. Walsh, Marguerite, 130. Walter, Esther, 324. Walter, Lucile, 130. Walton, Goodrich, 301. C., 286. Wall, F. Wang, Kechin Howard, 134. Wang, Ruyu Frances, 201, 202. Wangelin, Marjorie, 88, 147. Wildy, Mary. 39, 283. 310. 323, 324. Wilkins, Rose, 72, 290, 315. Willard, James, 276. Willard, Frank, 72. Williams, Anna, 276. Williams, Carl, 322. Williams, Charles, 88, 180. Williams, Dean, 265. Williams, Eleanor, 72, 200. Williams, Jane, 201, 309, 315, 3 4. Williams, Jeanne, 298. Williams, Joe, 72, 313, 326. Williams, Mary, 88, 226, 323. Williams, Maxine, 326. Williams Richard, 194, 268. Williamson, John, 72, 322. XVilliamson, Margy, 300. Willis, Edna, 304. Willoughby, Percival A., 138. Willson, Bernice, 227. XVilson, Claude E., 304. Wilson, Faye, 276. 1Vilson, John, 72, 148. 253. 1.Vilson. Leah, 72. Wilt, Harry, 322. Winburne, John Newton, 146. Wood, Maryruth, 72, 309, 315. Wood, Richard, 166. XVood, Robert, 129, 1-10, 243. Woodbury, Vera, 72, 104, 311, 326. Woodford, Lucile, 203, 326. 1Voodman, Ann, 130, 144, 145, 323. Woods, Robert, 269. Woodward, Geneva, 276. Wootton, Alfredda, 289. Worcester. P. G., 234. lVorthington, Elinor, 315. Wright, Kathryn, 309, 325. Wright, Robert, 268. XVrigley, Clifford, 259, 282, 293, 313. Wyatt, Nora, 315. Wyss, Arthur. 303, 322. Y Yantis, Josephine, 323. Yarberry, Florence, 88. Yarger, Waldron, 268. Yocum, Howard, 89, 172, 180, 198. Yoder, Ruth, 290, 291, 309. Young, Edwin, 235. Youngberg, James, 269. Yrisarri, Joseph, 251. Y. YV. C. A., 312. Z Zabriskie, Jesse, 42, 137, 277, 28-1, 296. Zellhoeffer, Jane, 39. Zanoni, Albert. 273. Zener, Wilbur, 139, 253. Zimmer, Harold, 268, 310. Zimmerman, Richard, 1 Zimmerman, Robert, 196. Zurcher. Paul, 89. 96. 180, 191. m fn 2 Q LO RGD41 -CO l I Q . il' E f APPRECIATlCN WF. HAVE come at last to the end of the good book after a year of labor. And labor it has been-even more than we hoped it would be when we took the job. We have made many new friends, and probably lost a few, during this eventful year. And we hope we may be excused for the omission of the mud section, we thought there was enough of that, and perhaps a little too much, in other campus publications throughout the year. It is our wish to express our gratitude to those per' sons whose cooperation and valued suggestions helped make possible whatever success this volume may attain: Cf the CocksfClark Engraving Company: Mr. Chas. A. Clark and his craftsmen and Mr. W. A. Pottle, artist. Of Publishers Press Room and Bindery: Mr. Frank Barmettler, Mr. Fred Bowen, lvir. John Hampton, Mr. R. L. Sciple, and the typesetters and pressmen. i And to Mr. Lubersky of the S. K. Smith Company for his help on the cover. Of the Faculty: Mr. Ralph L. Crosman and Mr. Walter B. Franklin. Our thanks also to the Deans, and to those instrucf tors in whose classes we were enrolled spring quarter but failed to attend as regularly as we should have . . . And to the many staff assistants without whose work there would be no book: We thank you all. ROLAND SWEDLUND. 347 0 GUYIOWOD


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