University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1934

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1934 volume:

wli. i ' f: ' ,i THE COLORADAN 19 3 4 • H - V V G W s s) |||t° ' i|lk y D E D C To lO that student of the history of Journalism, critical and courageous spokesman on changing newspaper standards and practices; resourceful administrator, as Director of Univer- sity Publications, as chairman of the A. S. U. C. Board of Pub lications, as Executive Secretary of the Associated Alumni; and, understanding teacher and confidant of students . . . RALPH L CROSMAN this issue of The Coloradan is dedicated. A T immK-y F O H E H ERE is a year ' s Processional in prose and picture, the story of her hours, her days, her seasons, told as best we can, enabling us all to share in a happy revelation. Much time, much work has gone into the preparation of this book which we now present for your approval. We hope some day this record of a pleasant year will serve to recall the happy days of work and play, when you only dreamed of the future. We have followed no theme, endeavoring only to present a com- prehensive record of a year at the University of Colorado. COPYMGHT 1934 R.ETCHEN I. ANDREWS E D I T O B. - I N - C H I E F HAROLD FMEDLAND BUSINESS MANAGER. UNlVER.SITy OF COLOHADO BOULDEk qi BOOKS ADMINISTRATION THE CLASSES CYNOSURE ATHLETICS ♦ ORGANIZATIONS D S @ ADMINISTRATION Faculty Administration t t T L- O I GREETINGS FROM THE PRESIDENT MERICA is worth fighting for — that goes without saying — but she is also worth feeHng for, thinking for, working for by college men and women. It is for her health and safety, for the elevation and enrichment of her life, that schools and universities exist. Yet from college men she has lacked the full measure of devotion. With notable exceptions, they have gone into retreat from public life, into business, into the professions; they have largely stood aloof from government and left its direction to hands not too clean for politics. Our Country has been too much a " driverless car, " let to minorities vociferous enough to engage it and interested enough to drive it. It is now high time for Americans, and especially for qualified Americans, to drive their own car. The last physical frontier has gone. We stand on a new spiritual frontier — before us a wilderness of we know not what. But we do know that America justly claims our faith, our courage, our intelligence, our resourcefulness, and above all our devoted participation in the great ad- venture. " Yours be the pathlessness beyond the west; Yours be the dream unravished — not the round Planet explored, disputed, and possessed. The map emblazoned and the boundaries drawn. Earth is behind you: Let the mind march on. " — From Pres. Norlin ' s Baccalaureate Address, U. OF C, June 12, 1933. I ri4i O K A D N THE PRESIDENT ik; George Norlin [15] t t i_ o (V» Top row, left to right: Bromley, Campbell Middle row. Currigan, Grigsby Bottom row: Means, Mills m ISl IJ BOARD OF REGENTS I HE Board of Regents of the University of Colorado is the governing body of the Univer- sity. It authorizes all business, assuming the responsibility of this Institution. Unlike many governing boards, which are appointed by the Governors of their respective states, the Re- gents are elected by popular vote of the people at the regular state elections. The term of office is six years, and two members retire each two years. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Clifford W. Mills, Denver Charles D. Bromley, Denver Fr.ank H. Means, Saguache Mrs. Ernestine B. Grigsby, Denver E. Ray Campbell, Denver E. Martin Currigan, Denver OFFICERS OF THE BOARD President George Norlin Secretary F. H. WoLCOTT Treasurer Charles H. Cheney [16] t k A D A E X EC U T I C U N C V E L I HE Executive Council is the executive com- mittee of the University Senate. The Senate is composed of all the members on the University faculty with a standing of assistant professor or above. Although the Council has no power to enact permanent legislation, it may formulate and enforce temporary regulations, which are referred 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 stu- dent an opportunity to appear and present his case. It also deals with questions of attendance affecting more than one college or school. The Council meets once a month or at the call of the President. Top row: Norlin, Lester Washburn Fourth row: Worcester, Van Ek, Rogers Third row: Bramhall, Brown, Derham Second row: Rees, Evans, Barrett First row: Petersen, Kempner George Norlin, President MEMBERS Oliver C. Lester Homer C. Washburn P. G. Worcester Jacob Van Ek James G. Rogers Frederick D. Bramhall Lydia L. Brown M. G. Derham Maurice H. Rees Herbert S. Evans H. M. Barrett Elmore Petersen Aubrey J. Kempner [17} t t r A_ e_ o ro A R T S AND S C E N C E S Jacob Van Ek I 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 diverse. 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. It is necessary for human beings to be trained for some particular activity: but the complexities of modern life and the involved problems confronting contempo ' rary society indicate that if the trained individual is to contribute his utmost to his pro- fession 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 significance 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 become the equipment of those who explore various fields of knowledge, an individual 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 toward the various fields of knowledge and toward their fellow human beings. Jacob Van Ek, Dean. [181 t K E N G N E E R N G D N Herbert S. Evans ■ HE College of Engineering offers four years of coordinated undergraduate study leading to the bachelor ' s degree in five branches of the engineering profession. At grad- uation the engineering student has acquired a thorough foundation in mathematics and the general sciences, and also in the basic field in which he has chosen to specialize. In addition, he has taken required courses in English language and literature, an introduc- tion to economics, and a number of other non-technical courses. Through electives he may broaden his training still further if he so desires. In many of the junior and senior courses the social aspects and implications of the subject are kept before the student. Certain other professions recognize engineering training as an excellent preparation for their own work. No matter in what field of endeavor a young man may later be engaged, his engineering training will help him find his way. Each major department offers one or more years of graduate study, and many are taking advantage of this opportunity to more fully prepare themselves for success in their chosen profession. Herbert S. Evans, Dean. [19] t t A O B U S N E S S Elmore Petersen I T MAY be difficult to realize that in the United States half a million business posi ' tions are filled annually by persons to whom such positions represent new engagements. In other words, vacancies caused by death, resignations, retirements, and promotions, and opportunities due to expansion, together, call for 500,000 men and women in busi ' ness each year. Thus briefly, but concretely, has been described the field that is await- ing workers trained for the task. It is in an effort to meet this demand that schools of business have developed in this country. The major problems of business today are essentially problems of management. Recognizing the significance of this fact, the School of Business at the University of Colorado is committed to a program of studies which will prepare the student for a professional career in the business world. This program involves much more than mere familiarity with the technical routine of business activities. That the worker must be equipped with tools is obvious, but the person who enters business today, if he is to be a leader, is required no less to be able to see and to understand the deeper problems of life. Business management calls for broad training and education, not narrow specialization. Elmore Petersen, Dean. [20] t O k s c H O L F L A W D N ! IK »i W JH James Grafton Rogers T HE ambition of the School of Law is to equip its students with as rich and intensive a training in law and its methods as can he had anywhere. Year by year we gain some- thing, and the School today believes it offers a modern and sound curriculum, a good physical plant, and library equipment; and, above all, a real standard of achievement. We try — students and faculty alike — to work hard, to think precisely, and to search the machinery of law and government as deeply as we do intensively. We know that char- acter is as essential as learning. We know that industry is as valuable as talent. We require three years of college preparation before admission to the law school. Then we expect three years or more of solid work. Each year we send out twenty-five or thirty students into law, business, or public life, with the expectation that they can hold their own with credit and honor, in any state or any legal post. J.AMES Grafton Rogers, Dean. [21] t L- O L r ' SIC.A ' : ' " B,;. N U R S N G Louise Kieninger J9 1 11 N, I O STUDENTS were admitted to the School of Nursing this year, since the school was closed indefinitely on account of the cut in our appropriations. However, the stu- dents who are in the school will remain and finish their course. The course for affiliating students and graduate students in psychiatric nursing, given at our Psycopathic Hos- pital, will be continued. The students taking the pre-nursing course were advised to change their major. Those who wish to continue are being advised as to other schools in which they may study nursing. The school has a reputation for graduating well prepared and well trained nurses, and also for its skilled nursing service. Rather than send out nurses of inferior training, it was decided to discontinue the school until funds are available sufficient to maintain our usual high standards of teaching and of nursing service. Louise Kieninger, Director. 12] K D M E D C N E IHIRTY years ago there were four schools of medicine in Colorado, namely: University of Colorado, University of Denver, Gross Medical College, and Westminster Medical College. All these schools were located in Denver and Boulder. The Westminster School had a short existence of three or four years. The Denver and Gross Schools united into one school, known as the Denver and Gross College of Medicine. In 191 1, the latter school affiliated with the University of Colorado School of Medicine. Since 1911, the University of Colorado School of Medicine has had no competitor in the State of Colorado; in fact, it has been the only school between Omaha and the Pacific coast that is authorised to grant the M.D. degree. There are no schools of medi- cine in the states north or south of Colorado. Our Colorado School of Medicine is farther separated from other schools of its type than any other school of medicine in the United States. Colorado must have a School of Medicine for the following reasons : 1. The territory served is more extensive than that of any other School of Medicine. 2. Less than one-half the residents of Colorado who desire to study Medicine could be admitted to schools outside the State. }. There is no over-production of M.D. ' s in this section of the United States. Maurice D. Rees. Dean. [2J] t t d. o p H A R, M A C Y Homer C. Washburn T ' Mi WN MAY 26, 1929, William H. Adams, then Governor of the State of Colorado, signed the " Pharmacy Bill " enacted by the Twenty-ninth General Assembly, requiring that five years from date (May 26, 1934) all candidates for registration as " pharma- cists " within the State of Colorado must be graduates of a " recognized college of pharmacy. " Beginning with the class that entered in September, 1932, all recognized colleges of pharmacy within the United States went to a minimum four-year course of in- struction. The above-stated facts place a heavy burden of responsibility upon the College of Pharmacy of the University of Colorado to supply the normal replacement needs of the profession of pharmacy within the state. It is the function of the College of Pharmacy to train the youth of the state in the knowledge of health-giving and health-preserving service, and to cooperate with the medical profession in safeguarding that most precious of all heritages — health — with which the pure air and glorious sunshine of Colorado have so abundantly blessed us. Homer C. Washburn, Dean. [24} t k D N M U c m M fS» Rowland W. Dunham I HE College of Music, though one of the smaller colleges of the campus, maintains a constant activity within itself and among the entire University group. In addition to the actual study with its many recitals and concerts in our own building, we sponsor and direct the University Band, Glee Clubs, and Symphony Orchestra. These organiza- tions include in their membership a large number of students whose contact with musical art will remain as one of the cherished opportunities of college life. The college stands on the same high level which has for years been the proud achievement of the University as a whole. The recent addition in Public School Music and Musical Composition has rounded out our curriculum to fit the needs of all. Rowland W. Dunham, Director. [25} f t r d. o E D U C A T N Harry M. Barrett CDUCATION as well as other interests has felt the effects of the well known depression. To economize in education when the cause of the depression is generally admitted to have been ignorance appears not altogether logical, but nevertheless that is what has happened. Still, America has always believed in education more than other nations, and when America realizes what has happened the mistake will be corrected. In the meantime competition for teaching positions will be keener and those who are best prepared will have a marked advantage. More important than the selfish advan- tage, however, is the need that the new education come more closely to grips with the vexing problems of life both chronic and acute. The old education served its generation not unworthily. It got the children coming to school in numbers unprecedented in human history. It saw the need for iitting the school to the child. It experimented boldly. The new education must refine the experiments, prove all things, hold fast that which is good, and go forward. For such formidable tasks the teacher ' s preparation must be more deliberate and thorough than ever before. Harry M. Barrett. [26] p K D J U R N A L S M " It (the newspaper) is . . . the high priest of His- tory, the vitalizer of Society, the world ' s great informer, the earth ' s high censor, the medium of thought and opin- ion. ... It is the enemy of tyrants, and the right arm of liberty, . . . " — Samuel Bowles, Founder of the Springfield Republican. I HE Department of Journalism prepares its students to assume the responsibilities implied in Mr. Bowles ' estimate of the newspaper. This requires a broad educational background, as well as knowledge of newspaper technique. Both are provided in the Journalism curriculum. Journalism instruction is given by actual practice under condi- tions that prevail in a newspaper office. The laboratory and reading room are well equipped. The Associated Press and United Press cooperate by furnishing their reports for student use. The Department of Journalism is a member of the American Associa- tion of Schools and Departments of Journalism, comprising thirty of the leading schools and departments in this country. The course in Journalism leads to the degree Bachelor of Arts and the Certificate in Journalism. Ralph L. Crosman, Head of the Department. [27] t A O I E X T E N S O N A. C. Cross I HE Extension Division has eight bureaus, a department of publications, a librarian, and its own registrar. The policies for the Division are formulated by the Extension Council which is composed of eight faculty members from different colleges in the University, the University librarian, and the Extension staff. All of the activities of the Division are self-sustaining. The range of service covers many of the business activities of the state and local government, newspapers, schools, and instruction through both extension classes and correspondence students. With the reorganization of the School of Business under Dean Elmore Petersen, there is a close cooperation between that School and the Extension Division. A. C. Cross, Assistant Director. [28] K S U M M E R Q U A R T E R DAN t t t MiLO G. Derham I HIRTY-ONE years ago a summer session of six weeks was organized, in the conviction that the University, due to its high standards and favorable location, pos- sessed unusual promise of becoming an important center of summer study. The steady growth of the session proved this conviction well founded. Sixteen years ago, a change was made to a summer quarter of two distinctly marked terms of equal length. A rapid increase in enrollment and scope of influence resulted. Each year visiting instructors from worthy institutions have been invited to assist the resident members of the faculty. Courses have been offered in practically every department of the University, to a student body representing every state in the union. The endeavor to adequately provide for the requirements of a student body of diversified interests and to utilize fully the peculiar advantages pertaining to our Uni ' versity, with its cool summer climate conducive to serious study, and its natural setting, inviting to stimulating recreation has resulted in developing activities either peculiar to, or meriting special emphasis in, the summer. MiLO G., Dean. U. «J [29] t t c T L O L D E A N F M E N Harry G. Carlson I 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, Employment, Student Health, and Social Committees, he has unlimited opportu- nities to be of service to students. The work of his ofiice is almost entirely personal in nature and is based upon mutual confidence between student and occupant. Perhaps every student before graduating becomes the friend of some faculty mem- ber to whom he goes to talk over personal problems — those matters that do not neces ' sarily 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. H.ARRY G. Carlson, Dean of Men. [30] t Pv D E A N F W O M E N DAN .? 1 1 M.JI1 Lydia Lawrence Brown R, L EARED in a time of lavish extravagance and emphasis on the unnecessary, you have spent your college years in a period of decreasing financial income. But the income in other respects is far richer. You have gained new perspectives, realized new values. I hope the superficiality of your earlier experience has not made you unable to find the joy of studying with a purpose, the satisfaction of earning your education, the pleasure of helping others, the value in sincere friendships, in honorable standards, and in high ici£r1s Lydia Lawrence Brown, Dean. [31] t 1- L- O I rn Oliver C. Lester G R A D U A T E S C H L t N ACTIVE and effective Graduate School is one of the features that distinguish a university from a college. It is the division which is concerned with really advanced work — work worthy of the best ability and effort. In it the mastery of tools and methods is carried to a higher level with the purpose of developing a broader and deeper insight into some chosen subject. The present economic situation is making such train ' ing more essential than ever before. That this is being realized generally is shown by the fact that graduate schools are more nearly maintaining their attendance than are other divisions of our universities. In the past fifty years we have seen the often narrowly trained " expert " flourish " like a green bay-tree " with results to the social order that were not always good. Present trends indicate that the future holds most for those whose mastery of a given field, while not less thorough, is supported by a wider understanding not only of related subjects but of the social implication of developments in the entire field as well. The Graduate School offers the best facilities for such attainment and its doors are open to those who have the preparation, the ability, and the will to achieve it. Oliver C. Lester. [32] K R E G S T R A R DAN Fred E. Aden I HE Registrar ' s office is at the cross-roads of the campus — a veritable " service station " to every student and department of the University. Since 1929 the sign over the door has read: " Office of the Registrar and Counselor. " Through a combination of duties this office has extended its functions and widened its scope. By means of a corps of trained workers the statistical department of the University renders essential service to all. To this office come parents and prospective students making their first University contacts with people who become to them the embodiment of its spirit. Correspondence with unseen peoples throughout the intellectual world is a part of the daily work. Records old and new are carefully kept and made available to those who may be concerned. Counseling in all its phases brings scores of students across a threshold that affords friendly guidance based on experience and factual evidence. Ours is an administrative department with a staff of twelve people, which serves a stream of individuals throughout the student generations — first to greet them — the last to bid them farewell and Godspeed. Fred E. Aden, Registrar. IK VL.J ' M [33] Student Officers t t =r A_ e. o ASSOCIATED STUDENTS I HE government of the Associated Students of the University of Colorado is vested in ten student Com- missioners and four independent boards. On these boards the students and faculty are represented, and each board functions independent of the Student Commission. The commissioners are appointed an- nually by the Executive Council of the University from the several suggestions turned in by the stu- dents themselves. This group then meets to elect their own officers. To determine and to conduct all matters of general student concern provides the Commission ample opportunity for constructive work. Too, since minor but necessary campus activities are performed by the students, the A. S. U. C. is a valuable admin- istrative asset to the University of Colorado. Clayton S. White President COMMISSIONERS Commissioner of Athletics Clayton White Commissioner of Medic Interests Freeman Fowler Commissioner of Publications Willa Irwin Commissioner of Finance Ernest Keyes Commissioner of Student Welfare and Employment Edith Jane Sturgeon Top. left to Tight. Fowler, Trusm Bottom: Keyes. Sturgeon OFFICERS President Clayton White Vice-President John Lockley Secretary Josephine Cole [36] t K A D N A. S. U. C BOARDS BOARD OF ATHLETICS Faculty Members Clarence L. Eckel Harry G. Carlson C. Henry Smith Commissioners Clayton White Ernest Keyes Wendell Bentson BOARD OF FINANCE Faculty Members Frank H. Wolcott Walter B. Franklin Warren Thompson Commissioners Ernest Keyes Nelson Eddy Don Dailey .} K 1 1 n.j M John Lockley Vice-President COMMISSIONERS Commissioner of Forensics John Lockley Commissioner of Entertainments Josephine Cole Commissioner of Dances Wendell Bentson Commissioner of Pep. Traditions and Campus Rules Don Dailey Commissioner of Scholarship and Campus Activities Nelson Eddy Tnn i ' ff to right: Bentson, Cole : ' III; Dailey, Eddy BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Faculty Members Ralph Crosman Frederick Bramhall W. Otto Birk Commissioners John Lockley Willa Irwin Josephine Cole Facuit i Members William R. Arthur John McLucas Donald M. Eastom BOARD OF FORENSICS Commissioners John Lockley Edith Jane Sturgeon Willa Irwin [37} t ' =T L- O L S N A T (V» Senate is the executive and judicial body of the Associated Women Students. It is composed of the officers of the Associated Women Students, who are elected by popular vote, and the presidents of various women ' s organizations on the campus. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown Mabel Van Duzee Claribel Kendall Margaretha Joehnck MEMBERS Margaretha Joehnck President o A. W. S. Mary Jo Grigsby.... Vice-President oj A. W. S. Evelyn Cox Secretary oj A. W. S. Leah Murdock Treasurer oj A. W. S. Ahce Wolter Chairman oj Point System Dorothy Stevenson Chairman oj Housing Committee Margaret Montania... .Chairman oj Big Sisters Eloise Griffin. ...Chairman oj Women ' s League Dorothy Martin President oj T. W. C. A. Ruth Gottlieb President oj University Women ' s Club Clair Lippman Independent Representative Virginia Sink President oj Spur Edith Jane Sturgeon Chairman oj Social Committee Marian Barnes President oj Panhellenic Louise Roloff President oj W. A. A. Pauline Buckland ....Vice-President oj A. W. S. (pro tem.) Top TOW, iejt to right: Buckland, Cox, Murdock, Wolter, Stevenson, Montania, Griffin Bottom row: Martin, Gottlieb, Lippman, Sink, Sturgeon, Barnes, Roloff k D N HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES I HE House of Representatives, the legislative body of the Associated Women Students, is composed of a rep- resentative from each sorority and an equal number of independent members. It is the duty of each represent ' ative to help enforce all A. W. S. rules and to report offenders of rules to the Senate. IK i MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Virginia Bancroft District Alpha Omicron Pi Lois Earl District Alpha Delta Pi Dorothy McFarland District Alpha Pi Mabel Oleson District Chi Omega Louise Harris District Delta Delta Delta Beth Ann Criswell District Delta Gamma Ruth Baer District Kappa Alpha Theta Lucile Walter District Kappa Kappa Gamma Kathleen Conyers District Pi Beta Phi Louise Epperson District T umher I Marjorie Forbess Tvjumher U Helen Hobson [umber III Wilma Howard yiumher IV Louise Jacobs y umher V Wilma Sain Kiumber VI Elaine LaTronico T umher VII Virginia Sink T umher Vlll Marian Clark y umher IX Helen Ewing T umber X. Mary Louise Wildy Top row, lejt to right: Epperson, Baer, Conyers, Bancroft, Criswell, McFarland Second row. Walter, Oleson, Earl, Forbess, Hobson, Howard Bottom roti;; Jacobs, Sink, Sain, LaTronico, Wildy, Clark [39} t t r e_ o OFFICERS President Frank McGlone Vice-President JoHN Hamm Secretary Martha Stewart Treasurer Dorothy Meier hv» SENIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS 4 OFFICERS President Robert Clements Vice-President Lawrence Kelley Secretary Clarence Randall Treasurer Harriet Menzel [40] t Clements Menzel Kelley Randall k A D OFFICERS President Calvin Lam Vice-President Clifford Sholander Secretary Virginia Bancroft Treasurer RuTH Baer SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Kenneth Penfold Vice-President DuANE Larson Secretary Evelyn Land Treasurer Yvonne Haase [41] t t L- O I OFFICERS President Donald Moses Vice-President RoY Anderson Secretary Gilbert Maxwell treasurer William Blood Anderson Maxwell Moses UNIVERSITY BAR ASSOCIATION SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Aitken Lynch Jones Pannebaker OFFICERS President Frederick Pannebaker Vice-President John Aitken Secretary Violet Lynch Treasurer Richard Jones [42} K D OFFICERS President William Lippitt Vice-President Meridith Jameson Secretary Howard Yocum Treasurer Charles Blessing COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SCHOOL OE MEDIC Beck Rich CLASS PRESIDENTS Senior Harold Beck Junior David Rich Sophomore James Hoffman Freshman Joseph McPhail [43] . E S Seniors t t r €- O I I. John E. Aitken Denver Business Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Silver and Gold; Vice-President School of Business. Michael B. Albi Denver Pharmacy Mortar and Pestle; Cosmopolitan Club. Dorothy M. Almquist Longmont Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi. Ronald R. Amen Proctor Engineering Garwood C. Andresen Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Pi Tau Sigma; Band (1, 2, 3). Gretchen I. Andrews Midwest, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperia, President; Mortar Board; University- Women ' s Club (1); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Big Sisters (2, 3, 4); Coloradan, Assistant Editor (3), Ed- itor (4); House of Representatives (3). [481 Vance Austin Julesburg Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity Debate; Oxford Essay Club; Adelphi; Wesley Foundation, President. FOZIE W. AZAR Trinidad Business Sam a. Baker Boulder Arts and Sciences Chi Psi. Marian E. Barnes Trinidad Engineering Chi Omega; Sigma Epsilon Sigma Chi Epsilon; Mortar Board; Senate A. S. C. E., Secretary (3), Vice President (4); Big Sisters (3, 4) Engineers ' Ball Committee; Engi neers ' Day Committee. David S. Bauer Greeley Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Tennis; " C " Club; Pi Tau Sigma; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. M. E. Alvin E. B. umgartel Denver Engineering Theta Xi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E., Treasurer (4). p K A D N Louise Becker Ogden, Utah Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Elizabeth M. Bereman Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Club; University Hiking Club; W. A. A.; Big Sisters. William H. Bettger Sterling Arts and Sciences Pbi Kappa Tau; Delta Phi Alpha. Edythe Billingslea Toledo, Ohio Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Theta Sigma Phi; Spur; Secretary. Sophomore Class; Sam Johnson Club; W. A. A.; Porpoise; Vice-President (2), President (3); Glee Club; Women ' s C Club; Win- dow. Charles A. Blessing Boulder Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon, President (4); Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E.; Colorado Engineer, Editor (4); Treasurer, Combined Engineers; Window, Art Editor (3); Sophomore Cop; Dodo (1, 2, 3); Silver and Golci; Freshman Debating. Ramona F. Blunt Boulder Music Phi Chi Delta, Board (3); W. A. A., Secretary (4), Board (3); Glee Club; Intramurals; Dance Drama (2, 3, 4); Orchesis; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Presbyterian Union Board (3, 4); R. M. C. C; Deutsche Verein ( 1 . 2 ) ; Class Hockey Team (3, 4); W. A. A. Honorary Hockey Team (4); C Club. Helen M. Brand Hygiene Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Secretary (2); University Women ' n Club (1, 2); Hikers Club (2); In- tramurals (1, 2, 3, 4); C Club (4). Robert A. Brand Hygiene Engineering Sigma Nu; A. S. M. E.; Wrestling; Freshman football. Henry C. Brock, Jr. North Platte, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi; Dodo (3, 4), Business Manager (4); Fencing Club (2, 3); Collegiate Follies (3); Silver and Gold (3). Betty Brown Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperia; Spur; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Big Sisters; Costumes, Operetta; May Fete; Little Theater; Women ' s Club. Robert F. Brown Eagle Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Wesley Foundation. Jane B. Bryden DuQuoin, Illinois Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Big Sisters; Y. W. C. A. VSf Ml [49] t ' h- o r «Sfl 1 I. Pauline M. Buckland Walsenburg Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; House of Repre- sentatives; Senate, Vice-President; Women ' s Club; W. A. A. Intramur- als; Panhcllenic; Women ' s League Vaudeville. Sidney N. Buka Denver Business Freshman Football; Football (2, 3, 4); Wrestling (1. 2, 3, 4); Sopho- more Cop; Spanish Club (2, 3), Vice-President; Ad Club (3, 4). Robert Carder La Junta Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Willis F. Califf Denver Arts and Sciences DoLPH Campbell Louviers Engineering Phi Delta Theta C. E. Baseball; A. S. Frances Virginia Carr Wellington, Kansas Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. [50] Enos W. Cave Chugwater, Wyoming Engineering A. S. M. E.; Little Theater (3); Macky Stage, Operetta (3). Charles H. Clark Boulder Engineering Sigma Nu; A. S. C. E. (2, 3. 4 , President (4); Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Phi; Colorado Engineer (1, 2, 3); Applefest Com- mittee. Robert Clements Boulder Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club (3, 4); Interfraternity Council (4); Vander- bilt University (1, 2). Josephine D. Cole Greeley Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; A. S. U. C. Council, Secretary (4); Big Sisters (3, 4), Secretary; Players Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Little Theater (1, 2, 3. 4); Junior Prom Committee; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); W. A. A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Women ' s Club (1); Intramurals (1, 2, 3, 4); Dodo (2, 3, 4); Pub- lications Board (4); Freshman Week Committee (4); Women ' s C Club. Margaret F. Cole Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Little Theater; Honors (3); Operetta Costume Com- mittee (2, 3); Big Sisters (2, 3); Women ' s Club (2). Dwight W. Cool Fleming Arts and Sciences Adelphi. O K DAN Ronald D. Cooley Akron Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Collegiate Follies o f 1933; Dodo. Edward J. Cory Syracuse, Kansas Engineering James N. Counter Brighton Business Phi Gamma Delta; Football (2. 3); Freshman Football; Sumalia; " C " " Club, Secretary (3); Chairman, Junior Prom Committee. Martha Louise Crew Ottawa, Kansas Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; French Club; Intra- murals. Ir. B. Current Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Players ' Club Masque; Little Thea- tre Electrician (1, 2. 3, 4); Colo- radan (2, 3, 4); Window (3); Operetta (2); Collegiate Follies of 1932. Warren K. Daggett Boulder Business Don W. Dailey Denver Engineering Phi Epsilon Phi; a. I. E. E.; A. S. U. C. Council; Student Marsha! (4); Yell Leader; Board of Finance; Colorado Engineer (2, 3); Sopho- more Police; Baseball Manager ( 1 ) ; Freshman Week Committee; Home- coming Day Committee. Helen Daly Alamosa Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Dodo (3, 4); Big Sister (4); Women ' s Club (2); Y. W. C. A. (2). Howard K. Davis Wichita Falls, Texas Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi; Baseball (2, 4); " C " Club. Calvin C. Dickey Goodland, Kansas Engineering Thcta Xi; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. S. C E. Henrietta Drumm Boulder Arts and Sciences Spur (2), Vice-President; French Club (4); Women ' s Club (1, 2. 3, 4), Triad (4); Window (2); R. M. C. C. (1, 2. 3, 4), Secretary; Women ' s League Vaudeville (2). Laur.- T. C. Dussart Trinidad Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; University Wom- en ' s Club; A. A. U. W.; Les Grands Gaillards; Spanish Club; Newman Club. [ ■n t t ' =T L- £- O I Nelson H. Eddy Boulder Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi; Pi Gamma Mu, President; Independent Honors Can- didate; Oxford Essay Society; A. b. U. C. Council; Window (1); Inter- fraternity Council (2). Elizabeth M. Ehret Denver Arts and Sciences Alpfia Phi; Panliellenic (3); Wom- en ' s League Vaudeville (2); Big Sisters; W. A. A.; Intramurals. Glenn R. Eiber Edgewater Engineering Kappa Sigma; Band (1, 2, 3). • Eugene B. Eipper Montrose Engineering I Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma (3. 4); A. S. M. E. (2, 3, 4); Colorado Engineer (2, 3, 4); Wesley Founda- tion (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Police; Engineering Honorary Dance (3). Margaret Ellen Emigh Durango Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Women ' s Club; W. A. A.; Window; Y. W. C. A. Ruth B. Erickson Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club. Willard L. Erickson Stromsburg, Nebraska Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. C. E.; Colorado Engineer (3). Mary Jane Evans Ft. Collins Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Melvin L. Falk Deora Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; University Sym- phony Orchestra (1); Colorado En- gineer (I, 2, 3. 4); A. S. M. E. Carleton M. Fields Boulder Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); A. S. M. E.; Kappa Kappa Psi (4). Eleanor Freeman Greeley Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; House of Representa- tives; W. A. A.; Big Sisters; Glee Club; Silver and Gold. Harold Friedland Denver Business Phi Sigma Delta; Scimitar; Inter- Iraternity Council, Vice-President (2); Phi Epsilon Phi. Secretary (3); Beta Alpha Psi; Collegiate Follies of 193 3; Coloradan, Business Manager, (4). + [52] O K D N Katherine E. Frye Windsor Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Orchestra (2, 4); W. A. A.; Math Club. ViVIENNE FULSCHER Holyoke Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Pi Gamma Mu, Secre- tary; Dodo (4); Silver and Gold (1); Women ' s Club (1, 2); Intra- muraU (1, 2). Thomas L. Gardner Roswell, New Mexico Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon. Barbara G. Garms Grand Junction Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; May Fete. Marian Garwood Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; French Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Spanish Club (1. 2. 3, 4); German Club (4); Dance Drama (I, 3); Window Art Staff (3); Women ' s League Vaude- ville. Eleanor L. Gay Casper, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Delta Phi Senior Week Committee. Delta Joseph M. Geisinger Denver Engineering Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu, Secretary (3); Sigma Pi Sigma. Treasurer; A. L E. E., Secretary; Colorado Engineer (I, 2, 3, 4); Interfraternity Council (3); Inter- honorary Societies Dance Commit- tee (3). George W. Gibbs Boulder Arts and Sciences Elizabeth L. Gibson Sheridan, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Intramurals (2); Delta Phi Delta (3, 4); Big Sisters (3. 4); Coloradan Staff (3); Women ' s Club; Dodo Staff (4); Y. W. C. A. (2); Window, Art Ed- itor, {4). Augusta J. Gleason Pueblo Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Dodo, Art Staff (2, 3, 4); Window, Art Staff (3); Women ' s League Vaudeville (3); Orchesis (3, 4); Intramurals. Harrison S. Glenny Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Beta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Engineers Ball Committee; Applefest Committee; Sophomore Cops. Ruth M. Good Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; W. A. A. [53] t t c T k O V) Ruth Gottlieb Trinidad Arts and Sciences Mortar Board; University Women ' s Club. President (4). Vice-President (2), Secretary (3); Spur; Senate; House of Representatives (3); Big Sisters (3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2); Window (2); Women ' s League Vau- deville (2, 3); Dance Drama (1). Margaret B. Green Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Big Sisters; Pan- hellenic; Coloradan; Dodo; Win- dow, Associate Editor; Intramurals. Martha K. Greene ' wald Flushing, New York Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Secre- tary (4); A. S. U. C. Council (3); A. W. S. Senate (3); House of Representatives (2); Big Sisters (2, 3. 4); Freshman Week Committee (3); University Women ' s Club. Council (2); Hesperia; Mortar Board. William B. Greenlee Denver Engineering Omega; Sigma Tau. (4); Alpha Chi Sigma. Tau Beta Pi; A. 1. Ch. E.; Sigma Pi Sigma. Alpha T President v-t»; ri President ( 4 ) ; Ta Florence K. Gregory Leadville Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club; Newman Club., Eloise L. Griffin Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board. President (4); Hesperia; Spur; Kap- pa Delta Pi; Senate; Chairman Women ' s League Vaudeville; Junior Class Secretary; Women ' s Loan Fund Committee; Operetta; Rhythm Cir- cus. Mary Jo Grigsby ScottsblufF, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Mortar Board; Hes- peria; A. A.; Spur; Kappa Delta Pi; Theta Sigma Phi; House of Rep- resentatives; Big Sisters; Vice-Presi- dent. A. W. S. John E. Groscurth Aspen Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Colorado Society of Engineers; Colorado College, Polytechnic Club; Track (1). Henry E. Groves Arvada Engineering A. I. Ch. E. (2, 3, 4), Secretary (4); V. C. H. C. (1, 2. 3. 4); Colorado Engineer (2. 3, 4). Margaret L. Gunning Longmont Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters; Intramurals; Glee Club (1); Women ' s Club (1); Dance Drama. Wilbur J. Gunther Boulder Engineering Kappa Sigma; A. S. C. E.; Colo- rado Engineer; Newman Club. Glenn L. Guthrie Denver Engineering t [54] O K DAN John P. Hamm Longmont Business Chi Psi; Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (4); Sumalia; Scimi- tar; Phi Epsilon Phi; Senior Class Vice-President; Sophomore Police. Virginia J. Hammel Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; W. A. A.; House of Represen- tatives; Big Sisters; Coloradan (1, 3); Silver and Gold (1); Women ' s Club; Dance Drama (1, 3); Y. W. C. A. Warren J. Hammel Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Tail Omega; Phi Epsilon Phi; Adelphi; Band (1); Rhythm Circus (3. 4); Freshman Debate;- Operetta; Silver and Gold (2, 3). Katherine E. Hanson Boulder Arts and Sciences Y. w. c. A. Fred B. Haughton Casper, Wyoming Business Theta Xi. Walter C. Herold Springfield, Ohio Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi. William D. Hicks Johnstown Business Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi (2. 3. 4), Vice-Presi- dent (2). President (3); Advertising Club, President (4); Follies (3); Homecoming Committee (3). George C. Hoffman Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi; Editor and Busi- ness Manager Window (4); Window (2, 3); Dodo (1, 2, 3). Celia H. Hollister Denver Arts and Sciences Gerald F. Holzinger Limon Business Alpha Tau Omega. Betty F. Howard Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Women ' s League Vaudeville (1); Women ' s Club (1); Beauty Queen (3). Virginia L. Huddleston Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi; Wesley Founda- tion Council (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Women ' s Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Independent Girls ' Glee Club (2, 3); Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4). [55] t t c T h— O ISI m William L. Hull Boulder Engineering Acacia; A. S. M. E. Barbara E. Hunt Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Hespcria; Spur Women ' s Club (1, 2); Triad (2) Silver and Gold; Window; Y. W C. A. (1); Big Sisters (2. 3 Women ' s League Vaudeville (1, 2 3); Rhythm Circus; House of Rep resentatives (2); Dodo (1). Sterling S. Huyett Longmont Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engineer, Manager (4). Louise M. Ireland Fort Hall, Idaho Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kap ' pa; Beta Upsilon Gamma; W. A. A. (2); Women ' s Club; Secretary Pre- Medic Organization; University En- tomological Club (4); Cosmopolitan Club (4); Intramural Hockey (4). Eugene F. Irey Boulder Arts and Sciences Order of the Masque; Players ' Club Little Theatre; Band; Orchestra. • Marthe H. Irwin Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Window (3); murals (3, 4). Intra [56] WiLLA B. Irwin Craig Arts and Sciences Silver and Gold (1. 2, 3, 4), A««o- ciate Editor (4); Mortar Board; Commissioner of Publications. A. S. U. C. Council; Iota Sigma Pi; Win- dow; W. A. A. Meredith L. Jameson Denver Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Scimitar. Secretary Treasurer: Sumalia; Heart and Dag ' ger, Secretary; Football (2); Track (1, 2. 3); Vice-President Combined Engineers; Engineers ' Ball Com- mittee. James F. Johnson Boulder Arts and Sciences u. c. H. C; c. M. c. Virginia F. Johnson Sidney, Nebraska Music Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Wom- en ' s Club (I); Y. W. C. A. (1); Coloradan (1, 2); Big Sisters (2, 3); Collegiate Follies (3); Song Fest (1, 2, 3. 4); Glee Club. Secretary (3), President (4). Richard J. Jones Boulder Business Sigma Nu; Scimitar; Sumalia; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Vice- President, Sophomore Class; Treas- urer, Business School; Operetta; Senior Play. Ruby Jones Monte Vista Arts and Sciences Wesley Foundation Council (2, 3, 4); Alpha Zeta Pi, Secretary-Treas- O k DAN Olin Kalmbach Denver Engineering Madelyn L. Kellogg Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Operetta (2); Follie; (3); Dance Drama (2); Women ; League Vaudeville (2, 3). Ernest V. Keyes Greeley Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sumalia; Pt Gamma Mu; Commissioner of Fi- nance; " C " Club; Adelphi; Tennis (I, 2, 3, 4); Wrestling; Chairman, N.R.A. Committee; Interfraternity Council. KiRKMEYER Theodore J. Boulder Business Delta Tau Delta; Sumalia; Football; " C " Club; Basketball; Scimitar; Chairman, Junior Prom; Chief, Sopho- more Cops; Operetta; Adelphi; Fresh- man Dance Committee; Sophomore Dance Committee; Junior Dance Committee; Senior Dance Commit- tee; Chairman, Traditions Commit- tee; Chairman, Freshman Week Committee; Freshman Advisor. Erwin K. Krueger Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. I. E. E.; Radio Club; Operetta (1, 3); Track (4); Tumbling (1, 2); Rhythm Cir- cus (2). MargaretL.Kunsmiller Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Delta Phi Alpha. W. A. A., Secretary (3), Vice- President (4); Silver and Gold, Assistant Society (3), Columnist (4); Dodo; Coloradan; Big Sisters (3, 4); Intramurals; " C " Club; Y. W. C. A.; Porpoise; Women ' s Club. Triad (3), Council (4); Frencb Club. Bernadette Lacy Des Moines, Iowa Business Kappa Kappa Gamma; Drake Uni- versity. Elizabeth S. Lager Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi; University Hikers Club; W. A. A.; University Wom- en ' s Club. Bernice K. Lambright Longmont Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Phi Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Orchestra (1, 2); Women ' s Club (I); Dance Drama (I); W. A. A. (3, 4). Mildred M. Lancaster Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Dance Drama ( 1 , 2); W. A. A. (2, 3). Treasurer (4); Little Theatre, Properties (4); Newman Club (3); Intramurals; Big Sister (2). A. Edwin Lauenstein Longmont Business Kappa Kappa Psi (2, 3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Svyimming (3, 4). Jack L. Learned Denver Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; Colorado Engineer (2, 3, 4); A. S. C. E.; Freshman Dance Chairman; Silver and Gold (1); Rhythm Circus (2). [57} t t L- O Ruth Lippenberger Fort Morgan, Colorado Arts and Sciences House of Representatives; Student Secretary, Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club; Congo Club; Der Deutsche Verein; Entomology Club. William Frank Lippitt Englewood, Colorado Engineering Chi Psi; Scimitar: Sumalia; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Business Manager, Players Club; Combined Engineers. sident Clair Lippman Denver, Colorado Art5 and Sciences Spur; House of Representatives (}); Senate (4); Women ' s Club (1, 2); Congo Club (3, 4); Women ' s League Vaudeville (2). William R. Lloyd Pueblo, Colorado Arts and Sciences Theta Xi; Alpha Chi Sigma. John Lockley Sterling, Colorado Business Student Council. Vice-President; Sumalia; President of Combined Barbs (3, 4); Adelphi, Sophomore Cops; Junior Prom Committee; U. C. Hiking Club. Everett C. Long Boulder, Colorado Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi; Kappa Kappa Psi Silver and Gold Editor; Gymnastic " C " Club; Scimitar; Sumalia; Band Congo Club; Oxford Essay Society Der Deutsche Verein. [58 J Violet M. Lynch Boulder, Colorado School of Business Secretary of Business School; Wom en ' s Club; Dance Drama. Fred J. Mack Pueblo, Colorado Law School Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Del- ta; Little Theatre Plays; Players ' Club. Kenneth J. Maddock Denver, Colorado Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi. Ernest D. Marine Denver, Colorado Engineering A. S. C. E.; Colorado Engineer. Gerald Matchett Grand Junction, Colo. Arts and Sciences Mu; Varsity Debate Adelphi; Kappa Pi Gamma Delta Pi. Frank McGlone Denver, Colorado Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega; Sumalia; Scimi- tar; " C " Club; President of the Senior Class; President of the New- man Club; Football (1. 2, 3. 4); Baseball (2. 3, 4); Basketball. O k A D N t t Ann E. McKiNLEY Des Moines, Iowa Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kenneth J. McLean Lamar Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; President, Junior Class; " C " Club; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Boxing (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (2, 3). Murray MacNeill Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi; Dodo; Silver and Gold. Augusta M. Mahlke Dubuque, Iowa Arts and Sciences Chi Delta Phi; Window Contribu- tions. Frank A. Manley Denver Engineering Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau Chairman, Engineers ' Ball Commit tee; Alpha Chi Sigma; Adelph Alpha Chi Sigma Cup; A. I. C. E Interfraternity Council; A. I. C. I Freshman Award. Mildred E. Mathews Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa G; Delta; W. A. A.; Phi Chi ;n ' s Club. t Helen Mader Boulder Arts and Sciences Women ' s Cluh; Pi Gamma Mu; In- tramurals; Big Sister; Y. W. C. A. Francis J. Manning Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Epsilon Phi. Dorothy R. Martin Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer (3), President (4); Pan- hellenic. President (3); Senate (3, 4); Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Little Theater Honors (2); Big Sis- ters (2); Women ' s Club; Home- coming Committee (3); Rhythm Cir- ROBERTA MaTHIS Texarkana, Texas Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Delta; Players ' Club. John A. McGowan Alamosa Engineering A. S. M. E.; Newman Club. Merrill M. McLaughlin WiUard Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi; Players ' Club Adelphi; Little Theater (1, 2, 3, 4) Commencement Plays (1, 2, 3) Glee Club (1. 2); Silver and Gold (1); Operetta (3). 159} t t ' =T L- O re, 3 K5 Arthur J. McNair Leadville Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon, Secretary (3, 4), President (4); University Hiking Club, Treasurer (4); A. S. C. E., Secretary (4); Colorado En- gineer; Christian Science Society, President (4); Treasurer, Combined Barbs (4); Sophomore Police. Dorothy A. Meier Glenwood Springs Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia: W. A. A.; Spur; Senior Class Treasurer; Rhythm Circus Committee (3). Edward F. Miller Crested Butte Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma, Vice President (4); A. 1. C. E.; Newman Club, Vice President (3); University of Kentucky ( 1 ) . Josephine L. Millet Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Women ' s Club (1. 2); Little Symphony Or- chestra (1, 2, 3); Big Sisters (4). Arlene v. Monroe Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Theta Sigma Phi; Women ' s Club (1); Silver and Gold (3); Intramurals (1, 2). Charles O. Moore Eldorado Springs Arts and Sciences University Hiking Club; Swimming (2, 3. 4); " C " Club. Vivian V. Muncy Boulder Business Ad Club. William B. Nagel Denver Engineering University Hiking Club, President (4); Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; " C " Club; Swimming (2,3). Dorothy T. Nash Montrose Business Women ' s Club (1, 2, 3, 4) Lawrence A. Nelson Frederick Business Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Sumalia; Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Operetta (I, 2); Dodo, Assistant Business Manager (1, 2, 3): Sophomore Cop. Edison E, O ' Connell Boulder Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Rho Sigma Chi; A. S. M. E. Dorothy M. O ' Connell Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi; Spanish Club. -f [60] O Pv A D A N t t Anne L. Ottem Limon Arts and Sciences Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Club. Rose E. Owens Leadville Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma. Frederic M. Pannebaker Pueblo Business Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi, Vice President (3), President (4); Sec- retary, School of Business (-3), Pres- ident (4); Adelphi; Debating (1, J); Silver and Gold (1, 2). Margot Palmer Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Denison Col- lege (1). Richard A. Pampel Boulder Engineering Chi Epsilon; Wesley Foundation Council; Colorado Engineer (3); A. S. C. E. Harry S. Parker Rock Springs, Wyoming Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle. Doris M. Paulson Manitou Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club (1); Costuming (1, 2); Pre- Medic Club (4). J. Marion Payne Boulder Engineering Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; " C " Club; Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); A. I. E. E.; Scimitar. Charles Perry Kokomo, Indiana Engineering Phi Pi Phi. Lawrence J. Pierce Longmont Business Adelphi; Ad Club. Rose L. Pine Boulder Arts and Sciences Cosmopolitan Club; Women ' s Club; Congo Club. Margaret A. Plettner Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Colo- radan; Dodo; Window; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Intramurals. Ml [61] + t k o fs 1 1 1 Elmer W. Powers Longmont Business Phi Delta Theta; " C " Club; Golf (1, 2, 3, 4). Elizabeth Rece Sterling Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Panhellenic; Women ' s Club; Big Sister; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Silver and Gold (1); Intra- murals; Dance Drama. Philip Reno Longmont Arts and Sciences Varsity Debate; Pi Gamma Mu; Varsity Extemporaneous Speaking; Adelphi; Oxford Essay Society. Roberta Richardson Lovell, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; House of Representatives (3); W. A. A. (2); Big Sisters; Vocational Guidance Board (3); Silver and Gold (2); Dodo (1, 2, 4). Annella Richie Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Panhellenic (2): Big Sister (2); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) Operetta (1); Women ' s League Vau ' deville (1. 2); Intramurals (1, 2, 3, 4). Frances M. Ridgeway Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Delta; Panhellenic (2, 3); Hespcria (3); Spur (2); W. A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); " C " Club (4); Orchesis (2, 3. 4); Women ' s Club (1); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Physical Education Club (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4); Dance Drama (1, 2, 3); Math Club (4); Women ' s League Vaudeville Com- mittee (3); Intramurals; A. W. S. Vocations Committee (2). [62] Wilfred Rieder Boulder Arts and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha; Little Theater (3); Players ' Club (3. 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2); Orches- tra (1, 2); Operetta (1, 2). Helen A. Ritzman Canon City Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Delta, President (4); Women ' s Club, Triad; Dodo; Win- dow,-; May Fete. Guy O. Rorabaugh Cripple Creek Arts and Sciences Albert L. Roth Denver Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma; Colorado Engineer. George C. Rouse Mount Vernon, N. Y. Engineering A. S. C. E.; Sigma Delta Psi; Track (1, 2, 3, 4); " C " Club, WiLMA G. Sain La Junta Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; House of Representa- tives (2, 3, 4); Women ' s Club, Triad; Costuming; W. A. A.; Dance r rama; Women ' s League Vaudeville (2). t O K D N Charles J. Sartori Denver Engineering A. I. E. E. Louise E. Sandoz Edgewater Arts and Sciences Marie G. Sawyer Pueblo ' Arts and Sciences Pi Gamma Mu; Newman Club: Women ' s Club. Lucille E. Schiller Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Chi Delta, President (4); Presbyterian Union, Vice President (4); U. C. H. C; Home Economics Club, Vice Prcsi- Jent (4). Martin F. Schmidt Denver Business Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; Interfraternity Council; Silver and CJold (1); Colorado Engineer (1, 2); A. S. M. E.; Advertising Club; Sophomore Cops. Frances B. Selters Monte Vista Arts and Sciences University Women ' s Club; W. A. A. Dana D. Sherrill Carbondale Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tnu Sigma, presi- dent (4); Phi Epsilon Phi; Congo Club, President (4); A. S. M. E.. Secretary (4); Colorado Engineer. Henry C. Shisler Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma; U. C. H. C. (1 5. 4). Willard E. Simms Meeker Arts and Sciences Theta Xi; Sigma Delta Chi; Adcl- phi; Window, Associate Editor (4): Silver and Gold (1. 2); Dodo (2, 3); Interfraternity Council. Ramon K. Simpson Greeley Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Dodo, Editor (4); Coloradan (1, 2); Silver and Gold; Players ' Club; Little Theater; Homecoming Play (1, 2); Commencement Play; Operetta (1, 2, 3); Operetta Committee (3); Sophomore Prom Committee; Grid ' iron Banquet Committee. Sylva L Shaklee Keenesburg Arts and Sciences Spur; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Bij Sisters; Women ' s Club. Dorothy A. Smith Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Loretta Heights Trans- fer; Panhellenic (3, 4); Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club; Senior Plays (2); Junior Prom Committee; Dance Drama (2, 3); Senior Week Com- mittee; Home Economics Club (2. 3. 4). [63} t t c T L O I rf ]? 1 % 5«n2 i Esther A. Smith Pueblo Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi; Spur; Home Eco- nomics Club, Treasurer (3); Big Sisters (2, 3) ; W. A. A.; Women ' s Club, Triad (2), Council (3); Pres- byterian Union, Secretary (4); U. C. H. C; House of Representatives (3). Margaret M. Smith Denver Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Newman Club; Women ' s Club. Donald C. Spencer Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Pi Sigma, President (4); Scimitar. Clayton I. Spessard Idaho Springs Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi, President; Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Band Committee; Presbyterian Union, Pres- ident; Intercollegiate Band. Earl M. Stafford Texas City, Texas Arts and Sciences Silver and Gold (3, 4); Liberal Forum (2, 3, 4); Senior Week Com- mittee; Window (2, 3); Cosmopoli- tan Club (4). Catherine H. Stahl Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, Chi Delta Phi, Presi- dent; Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary (3); Window, Contributing Editor; Big Sisters (2, 4); Women ' s Club (1, 2, 3); Silver and Gold (1, 3); W. A. A. (3, 4); Intramurals (1, 2, 3, 4); Dance Drama. [64] Dorothy I. Stephenson Corning, Iowa Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Spur; Senate; W. A. A.; Big Sister; Women ' s Club, Triad; Debating; Porpoise; Dodo; Hikers ' Club; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic Council. Martha J. Stewart La Salle Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi. Ruth E. Stone Ovid Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Triad (2); Wesley Foundation Council (2, 3. 4); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2); Stu- dent NRA Committee. • Edith J. Sturgeon Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan, Associate Editor (4); A. S. U. C. Council (4); A. W. S. Senate (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Women ' s Club Council (3, 4); Alpha Zeta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Big Sisters (2, 3); Phi Chi Delta, National Presi- dent; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Mis- Colorado University; Silver and Gold (2, 3); Presbyterian Union; House of Representatives (3); Panhellenic (2, 3); Senior Class ' VoUeyball ' Team. W. H. Sullivan Denver Engineering Delta Tau Delta. Mary Jane Tapp Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Big Sisters (2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); May Fete (2, 3); Intramurals (2, 3, 4); V. A. A. (3, 4). .+ t. O K D N Wade H. Taylor Ambia, Indiana Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Tau Beta Pi, President; Eta Kappa Nu, President; Sigma Kappa Sigma, Vice-President; A, I. E. E.; Sigma Tau. Leslie H. Travis Holyoke Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Interfraternity Council (3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); A. I. C. E.; Football (2, 3); Wrest- ling (3. 4); Track (2). Vincent J. Tretter Brodhead Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. C. E. Margaret B. Treusch Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Silver and Gold (2, 3, 4), Society Editor (3. 4); Dodo, Assistant Editor (4); Pan- hellenic (2, 3); House of Repre- sentatives (3); Women ' s League Vaudeville Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Kappa Delta Pi; Big Sisters ( 2 ) . Mabel Rose Turner Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; W omen ' s Club; Big Sisters (2i; Home Economics Club (2); Pan- hellenic (3). William T. Vaughan Boulder Arts and Sciences U. C, H. C; Presbyterian Union; Entomological Club; Sophomore Po- Franklin C. Vaughn Denver Arts and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha; Adelphi (I); Phi Epsilon Phi (2, 3); Players ' Club (2. 3, 4); Homecoming Plays; Little Theatre Plays; Players ' Club Plays. James E. Veldhouse Denver Business Charles H. Veysey Boulder Business Dorothy A. Waggener Salida Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Big Sisters; Y. W. C. A.; Dance Drama; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. Viola Wagner Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Delta Phi Delta (3, 4); Court of Honor (2); Wom- en ' s Club (1, 2); Triad (2); Intra- murals (2, 3, 4); Window (1). K.ATHERINE Walker Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta; May Fete (2); Silver and Gold (2). U.JQ [65] t t c T L- O no a " ' Ik " J I Harold R. Wall Longmont Engineering Kappa Sicma; A. L E. E.; Band (I, 2); Rhythm Circus. Glenn C. Wahlstrom Boulder Engineering Marjorie W. Wangelin Boulder Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Operetta (1, 2); Play- ers " Club; Women ' s Club (1, 2). Margaret J. Ward Castle Rock Arts and Sciences Chi Delta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Silver and Gold; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club. Helen E. Warner Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; W . A. A.; Pan- hcllenic (2, 3); Women ' s League Vaudeville (3); Glee Club (1, 2); Big Sisters (2). Doris L. Weaver Grand Junction Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta; Presbyterian Union. [66] Eugene Weber, Jr. Denver Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; A. S. M. E., Treasurer (4); Silver and Gold; Operetta; Glee Club; Orchejtra. Anne K. Weist Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Alpha Gamma Delta; Big Sistert (4); Denver University. O. Robert Whitaker Denver Law Beta Theta Pi; Phi DcUa Phi; Sum- alia; Football (1, 2, 3); Junior Prom Committee. Ben A. Wilson Klamath Falls, Oregon Engineering Chi Phi; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. C. E., President; Engineers ' Day Commit- tee; Oregon State College (I, 2). Henrietta D. Wise Englewood Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Pi Gamma Mu; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Coloradan; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. Board (1, 2, 3); Women ' s " C " Club. •k Alice M. Wolter Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Hesperia; Spur; Big Sisters, Chairman (3); Chair- man, Point System Committee; Treas- urer, Junior Class; Women ' s Club, Council, Triad (1, 2); Senate (3, 4); Panhellenic (2); Glee Club (2, 3); W. A. A. Board (3, 4); Intra- murals; Women ' s League Vaudeville. . t O Pv A D A N Mary Wood Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Sigma Phi (3, 4), Treasurer (4); Silver and Gold (3); Women ' s Club (I); Big Sisters (2). Howard P. Yocum Flagler Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Heart and Dag- ger, President; Chi Epsilon, Vice- President; Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E.; " C " Club; Sumalia; Secretary, Com- bined Engineers (4); Basketball (I, 2, 3, 4); Interfraternity Council. Ruth I. Yoder Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi, President (4); Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Chi Delta. Thomas K. Younge Decatur, Illinois Law Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi, Pres- ident; Interfraternity Council. Vice- President. LoRNA May Yoxall Ault Arts and Sciences Frank L. Zolanek Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Essay Society; Adelphi; Willard Historical Society; Cosmopolitan Club; French Club, (1, 2, 3); Window (1, 2). Margaretha Joehnck Rocky Ford Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Spur, President (2); Hesperia; Mortar Board; President, A. W. S.; Costuming, Little Theatre (I, 2, 3); Big Sisters (2). Georgiana Clark Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Betsy A. Forbes Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Oper- etta; Silver and Gold; Follies; Little Theatre Plays; Coloradan; Players ' Club. Earl Sheehan Boulder Engineering Clayton S. White Wellington Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; President, A. S. U. C; Athletic Board, Student Chairman; Heart and Dagger; Suma- lia; Scimitar; Football; Basketball. sas u l John Marsalis Pueblo Law [67] II Juniors t t O L IK " J Ruth I. Adams Trinidad Arts and Sciences Lindenwood College (1, 2). Edna A. Allen Littleton Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Y. V. C. A.; Colo- radan. William F. Allison Atchison, Kansas Business Beta Theta Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi. LisETTE M. Anderson Julesburg Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club (1, 2, 3); Wesley Foundation. Janet Baird Boulder Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club, Triad (2). Treas- urer (3); Porpoise; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Jack H. Ball Longmont Arts and Sciences Coloradan (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (1. 3); Window, Art Staff (2); Wrest- ling (3). [70] Lester S. Barry Attleboro, Mass. Engineering Sigma Pi Sigma; Little Theater. Eunice W. Beeson Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Chi Delta Phi; Panhellenic, Secretay; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Irene H. Benson Loveland Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Panhellenic (2, 3); W. A. A. (2, 3); Coloradan (1); Women ' s Club (1); Intramurals (1, 2, 3); May Fete (2). Milton Berger Denver Arts and Sciences Denver University; Orchestra; Glee Club; Pre-Medic Club. Lora Ann Briggs Pueblo Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club; Wesley Foundation; Wesley Foundation Council. Robert L. Britton IlifF Pharmacy Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Mortar and Pestle; P. R. A. C. i- O K A D John G. Brown Boulder Business Wesley Foundation Council Acacia (2). Margaret E. Brown Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; W. A, A.: Y. W. C. A. Harold Buck Arriba Business Delta Sigma Pi; Fencing Club, Presi ' dent; Band (1); Oratory (2); De- bate (1); Advertising Club. George E. Burg Colorado Springs Engineering John D. Burky Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon; " C " Club Gymnastics; Baseball; Wrestling Sumalia; Follies of 1933. Christina M. Cameron Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Zeta Pi; Women ' s Club (1, 2, 3), Triad (3); Honors (3); Big Sister (3): Spanish Club (1, 2, 3); French Club (2, 3), Secretary (3). N t t t WiLMA L. Carey Trinidad Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Women ' s Club. William R. Carlton Denver Business Sigma Nu; Scimitar; Junior Prom Committee Silver and Gold; ColO ' radan. Assistant Editor (3). Marvin J. Catchpole Eckley Business Phi Epsilon Phi; Glee Club (I. 2, 3); Presbyterian Union. 1 Ralph L. Christy •i Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Sigma Phi; " C " Club; Swim- ming (1, 2, 3); Track (2). Franklin W. Church Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; A. I. Ch. E. Marian J. Clark Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Epsilon (Teachers Col- lege) ; Glee Club; House of Repre- sentatives; Women ' s Club Triad; Intramurals. 5y. [71] + t n L- O S3 Robert A. Clements Paonia Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football (1, 2, 3); Track (2, 3); Scimitar; Junior Class President. Ralph W. Collins Boulder Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Scimitar, Presi- dent; Basketball (1, 2, 3). Margaret B. Colvin Greeley Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi. Clara Conklin Leadville Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; Der Deutsche Verein; Intramurals (2, 3). Harold W. Cooper Boulder Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Colorado Engineer. Frances E. Copeland Arvada Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Honors; Spur; Women ' s Club (2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (1; Big Sisters (2, 3). [72] Mary V. Corr Onawa, Iowa Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Delta Phi Delta; Sil- ver and Gold (3); House of Reprc sentatives (3); Women ' s Club (2, 3); Varsity Debate; Y. W. C. A. (2, 3); W. A. A. (2. 3); Intra- murals (2, 3); Big Sisters (3); Coloradan (2); Dance Drama (2); Honors . Margaret E. Curran Delagna Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Women ' s Club Triad (1. 2, 3); Panhellenic; Pre- Medic Club. Robert B. Curtis Denver Business Phi Kappa Tau; Coloradan; Dodo; Track. John K. Danner Mexico City, Mexico Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle; Track. Stephen M. Davidson Fort Morgan Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Boxing (1, 2). Thomas E. Devaney Langdon, N. Dakota Arts and Sciences t O K DAN Gertrude J. Donnelly Trinidad Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Women ' s Club. John E. Durrett Ardmore, Oklahoma Engineering Phi Delta Thcta; Phi Epsilon Phi, Treasurer; A. S. C. E. Florence M. Elam Milliken Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. Bart J. Elich Pueblo Business Pi Kappa Alpha; Dodo; Rhythm Circus; Advertising Club. L. Louise Epperson Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Hcspcna; Silver and Gold; Costuming; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club; Big Sisters; Panhellenic. Viola N. Evans Canon City Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club; Intramurals; Spanish Club; Boole Review Club; Pre-Nursing Club; Window. Mary E. Eves Denver Business Alpha Phi; W. Y. W. C. A. A. A.; Intramurals; Elisabeth E. Fedou Elgin, Illinois Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A. Coloradan; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Marjorie D. Forbess Hygiene Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Hesperia, Treasurer; Spur, Treasurer; Wom- en ' s Club Triad; Band Queen; Most Typical Co-ed; House of Representa- tives; W. A. A.; Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Window; Intramurals. Richard L. Frisk Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Epsilon Phi. James D. Garcia Idalia Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Phi, Secretary (3); Cosmopolitan Club; Mortar and Pestle; Wrestling (1, 3). Mary L. Gargan Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Intramurals; Wom- en ' s League Vaudeville; French Club; Spanish Club. Sf [73] t t r u_ d. O L !Sfl Helen Gibbon Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Eleanor G. Gleason Pueblo Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta. Harold Goldsworthy Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta. Clara C. Goss Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. Howard H. Hamlin Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Psi; Pre-Medic Assu- ciation. President (3); Univers.ty Male Quartet (2); Band (1, 3); Glee Club (1, 3). Alan L. Hays Sterling Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta; Golf (1. 2); Band (1). Margaret A. Helmer Boulder Music Glee Club (2, 3), Secretary-Treas- urer (3); Women ' s Club (1, 2, 3); Newman Club (1, 2, 3). Etta Marie Hesseltine Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Wesley Foun- dation Cabinet; Y. W. C. A.; Rocky Mountain Oratorical Confer- ence; Big Sisters. Helen M. Hobson Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Y. W. C. A. iTreasurer; House of Repre- sentatives; French Club (1, 2 ; Math Club; Women ' s Club. Harry L. Hoffman Denver Engineering Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; Colo- radan (2); Colorado Mountain Club Patricia B. Hoggins Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Silver and Gold; Window; Women ' s Club; Newman Club; W. A. A.; Spur; Big Sisters; Orchestra. Walter M. Hollowell Greeley Business Delta Sigma Phi; Adelphi; Glee Club (2, 3); Librarian (3); Colo- radan (3); Silver and Gold (1); Presbyterian Union Chorus (1). t [74] O K A D N WiLMA M. Howard Arapahoe Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta; Big Sisters; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Women ' s Club, Secretary; Spur; House of Repre- sentatives. Millard L. Huey Yuma Business Phi Kappa Tau; Freshman Football. Kenneth Hull Longmont Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Delta Chi. Ronald L. Ives Montclair, New Jersey Arts and Sciences Hiking Club (2, 3); Colorado Moun- tain Club (2. 3); Silver and Gold r3); Window (3); Spanish Club (2, 3); Radio Club (2, 3); Entomolog- ical Club 3); Math Club (3) Cosmopolitan Club (3); Coloradan (2. 3). Evelyn M. Johnsen Las Vegas, New Mex. Business Kappa Alpha Theta; Women ' s Club. Harold B. Keith Kenilworth, Illinois Business Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Fresh- man Athletic Manager; Coloradan (1, 2, 3), Assistant Editor (3); Phi Epsilon phi. Houston C. Kellam Colorado Springs Business Phi Kappa Psi; Band. Louis J. Keller Berwyn, Illinois Business Lyle B. Kester Severance Business Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Coloradan (2, 3); Adelphi; Advef tising Club. Betty Kittle Douglas, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A. Board (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Physical Education Club (1, 2, 3); Big Sisters; Intramurals (I, 2, 3); Dance Drama. Roger D. Knight Denver Business Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Drum Major, Band (3); Junior Prom Committee; Sumalia. William L. Kosage Lafayette Business Colorado Agricultural College (1, 2). W! IR..» [75] t t L. O I ' 1 Charles W. Kreager Crook Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta; Scimitar; " C " Club; Track (1, 2, 3). Mary Francis Kyle Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Orchesis; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Collegiate Fol- lies; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; Intramurals. Myra Lancaster Eads Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; Spanish Club. Marian C. Lange Sac City, Iowa Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; University Glee Club; Coloradan; Iowa University (1, 2). Elaine E. LaTronico Louisville Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Window; Women ' s Club, Triad (2), Council (3); House of Representatives; Or- chesis; Dance Drama; Big Sisters; R. M. C. C. LoNA Maye Leach Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Players ' Club, Costumes; Orchesis; W, A. A.; Dodo; Dance Drama; Intramurals. [76] Julian R. Lewin Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Epsilon Phi; Coloradan (1, 2, 3), Denver Ad- vertising Manager ( 3 ) . Naomi D. Lewis Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Zeta Pt; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; French Club; Spanish Club. Elizabeth C. Long Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi; Chi Delta Phi; Honors; French Club (2. 3); Wom- en ' s Club, Triad (1. 3); Orchestra (1); Window (1); Dance Drama (2); Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters (3). ROEANA M. LOVERING Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Big Sisters; Spanish Club; Intramurals. DORRIS C. LUDER Okeine, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Intramurals. Dorothy E. McFarland Hereford Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Phi Delta; House of Representatives; Women ' s Club (1); Big Sisters (3). -f O K DAN Helen G. McFeely Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet; Women ' s Club; Song Fest; Presbyterian Union. Selma L. Malm Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega. WiLMA C. Martin Pueblo Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; Spur; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary; Secretary. Freshman Class; Women ' s Club; W. A. A.; Spanish Club. Harriett I. Menzel Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Spur (2); Hesperia, Secretary (3); Orchesis (1, 2. 3), President (3); Treasurer, Junior Class; Secretary, Sophomore Class; Student Loan Fund Committee (3); W. A. A. (1, 2, 3); " C " Club (5). Henri C. Meyer Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Alpha; Window, Associate Editor (2, 3); Cosmopolitan Club; German Club; French Club; Liberal Forum. M.iiRY P. Miller Crested Butte Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club. Donald C. Mitchell Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Colorado Engi- JOHN MOCHARNUK Williamstown, N. J. Engineering Colorado Engineer, Art Editor; A. M. E. Robert J. Monkowski Chicago, Illinois Bitsiness Fencing Club; Newman Club. Margaret A. Montania Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Big Sisters, President; Senate; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. Board; Spanish Club; Alpha Zeta Pi; Cosmopolitan Club. Marjorie p. Morgan Greeley Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Big Sisters, Orchestra; Intramurals. Genevieve E, Morsch Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta (1. 2, 3), Secretary; Y. W. C. A.; Presbyterian Union (1, 2, 3); Spur (2); Hiking Club (1, 2, 3); W. A. A. (1, 2, 3), Board; Physical Education Club (1, 2, 3); " C " Club, Secretary. [77] + t L O (V) Raphael J. Moses Alamosa Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma; Silver and Gold. News Editor: Dodo, Assistant Editor; Players ' Club; Little Theater Plays; Adelphi. Leah Murdock Salida Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Treasurer of A. W. S.; Hesperia; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. Council; Silver and Gold; Big Sisters; Dance Drama; W. A. A.; House of Representa- tives; Intramurals; Coloradan. Bessie M. Myers Boulder Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club (2, 3). Margaret E. N alder Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Spur; Hesperia; Iota Sigma Pi; Coloradan (1, 2, 3); W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Dance Drama (1, 2); Women ' s League Vaudeville. Glenn B. Northrup Fraser Business William H. Park Delta Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Epsilon Phi; A. S. M. E.; Sophomore Police; Congo Club. [781 Mary E. Parrett Niwot Arts and Sciences Chi Delta Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. George W. Piane Berwyn, Illinois Business Newman Club. Earl Pitcock Pueblo Pharmacy Acacia; Phi Epsilon Phi; Mortar and Pestle. Rosemary Pryor Pueblo Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma. Edith E. Rambo Creston, Iowa Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Big Sisters (3); Women ' s Club (2); Y. W. C. a. (2, 3); Intramurals (2, 3). William M. Redington Denver Business Phi Delta Theta. t O K A D A N t t t Roma Lee Rex Sterling Music Chi Omega; Glee Club (1, 2. 3). Student Conductor (2, 3), Librarian (3); Intramurals (1, 2, 3); Follie. (2); Women ' s League Vauti v.i. (1. 2). Elizabeth L. Richardson Boulder Arts and Sciences Silver and Gold; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. Grace E. Riede Canon City Business Kappa Alpha Theta; Silver and Gold; Y. W. C. A,; Women ' s League Vaudeville. Edward C. Riggs Denver Arts and Sciences Theta Xi; Adelphi; Cosmopolitan Club; Pre-Medic Club; Presbyterian Union; Hiking Club. Thelma v. rmer Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club; Big Sisters; W. A. A.; Dance Drama; Intramurals. George J. Robinson Arvada Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi, Secre- tary (3); I)odo (1, 2, 3), Associate Editor (3); Window (3), Managing Editor (3); Collegiate Follies of 1933; Coloradan (1, 2, 3), Class Editor (3). Beatrice E. Rogers Honolulu, Hawaii Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Silver and Gold; Orchesis; Y. W. C. A. (1); Fresh- man Hockey; Stanford University (1). H. Elizabeth Rogers Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Sisters (3); Glee Club (1, Silver and Gold (I, 2). Big 2); Louise L. Roloff Golden Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma; W. A. A., Presi- dent; Hesperia, President; Hiking Club, Vice-President; Spur; Treas- urer, Sophomore Class; (2, 3); Senate (3). Big Sisters Margaret J. Saliba Walsenburg Business W. A. A.; Women ' s Club, Y. W. C. A. George F. Sawyer Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club (2, 3). Ella Jane Shingle Cheyenne, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2), Cabinet (3); Women ' s Club 1, 2), Triad (3); Women ' s League Vaudeville. ' II V!.J M [79] t t c T k O I I George A. Shipman Brighton Arts and Sciences Theta Xi; Kappa Kappa Psi Adelphi (2, 3); Band (1, 2, Glee Club (1, 2, 3). (3); 3); Paul K. Sievers Boulder Arts and Sciences Theta Xi; Tennis; " C " Club; Pre- Medic Club, Secretary; Entomology Club. Walter W. Smith Pueblo Business Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Epsilon Phi; Junior Prom Committee; Student In ' tramural Manager; Sophomore Dance Committee; Freshman Dance Com ' mittee; Musical Revue of 1933; Dodo. Jean L. Snyder Craig Arts and Sciences Congo Club; Women ' s Club. Robert W. Snyder Ashland, Pennsylvania Engineering Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E. Joseph J. Stahl Denver Arts and Sciences Theta Xi; Scimitar; Phi Epsilon Phi; Little Theatre Plays; Players ' Club; Interfraternity Council; Sophomore Prom Committee. [80] Louise Stark Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Delta; Women ' s Club. French Club; Ruth E. Steile Hilland, South Dakota Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; Iota Sigma Pi; South Dakota University. Phyllis M. Struble Holyoke Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi. Thomas H. Swan Fort Logan Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honors; Ox ' ford Essay Society (1, 2); Willard Historical Society; Adelphi (1, 2); Silver and Gold. Evelyn Thomas Denver Pharmacy Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Epsilon; Panhcllenic; Big Sisters (2, 3); Mortar and Pestle (1, 2. 3); New man Club (1); Coloradan; Intra- murals (1, 2, 3); Y. W. C. A.; Rhythm Circus; W. A. A. Alice L. Vaughan Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta; Players Club; Cos ' mopolitan Club; Hiking Club. t O Pv A D A N t t t Sam a. Vinci Olney Springs Engineering Phi Epsilon Phi. Mary C. Wakeman Newcastle, Wyoming Music Window; Glee Club; Women ' s Club. Edward R. Walker Las Animas Business Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Track (1, 2); Freshman Football; Sopho- more Cops. Juliette B. Wallace Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Dodo O); Women ' s Club (I); Glte Club (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (1); Big Sisters (3); Colo- radan (2). Helen Walsmith Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Lucile B. Walter Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: Hesperia; Oper- etta (1); Coloradan; Big Sisters; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Intra- murals; Dance Drama; House of Representatives. Lowell A. Weiss Elizabeth Engineering Phi Epsilon Phi; A. I. E. E.; Pr, byterian Union. Treasurer. Winifred M.Wheelock Boulder Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club; W. A. A.; Big Sis- ters; Spur (1); Y. W. C. A. (1); Intramurals. Mary R. White Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; French Club. Mary L. Wildy Boulder Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club, Head Triad (2), Vice-President (3); Spur; House of Representatives (2. 3); B. Y. P. U.. President (3); Big Sisters (2, 3); W. A. A.; Wesley Foundation, Secre- tary (2); Y. W. C. A. John D. Wilson Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi; Debate (2, 3); Junior Debate Manager (3); Adelphi; Operetta; Honors. Dorothy Wood Sterling Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Win- dow (3); Silver and Gold; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Women ' s Club (2): Dance E rama (1, 2); Intramurals (1. 2). [81} t t c T k O Clifford C. Wrigley Kansas City, Missouri Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; Adelphi; Scimitar; Band. Josephine F. Yantis Shelbyville, Illinois Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. A. (1, 2, 3); Intramurals (1. 2, J); Por- poise ( 1 , 2 , 3 ) . Paul A. Zurcher Florence Arts and Sciences Thelma B. Chandler Casper, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta; Rhythm Circus. Fred A. Clough Douglas, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi. Everett H. Goodale Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi. [82] ' f Abbott Q. Hastings Laramie, Wyoming Engineering Chi Psi; Engineers ' Ball Committee. Edwin Hower Trinidad Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Richard H. Howlett Delta Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Silver and Gold. Eloise V. Kent Hollywood, California Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega. Margaret E. Lutzke Boulder Arts and Sciences Eugene McNatt Loveland Arts and Sciences t O K A D A N IN MEMORIAM Donald Cray Kennedy Boulder Engineering Student Athletic Manager December 20, 1913 - February 1, 1934 ) James Dean Williams Maitland Business Pi Kappa Alpha August 8. 1909 - November 3. 1933 Carroll Truman Howe Canon City Engineering October 10, 1910- February 24, 1934 [83] C Y N o s u a E Lovely Ladies BAR BARA HAMILTON freshman in the College of Music is a Delta Gamma. GEORGIANNA GORDON freshman in Arts and Sciences belongs to Alpha Delta Pi. MARJORIE FO R B E SS is a Junior in the College of Arts and Sciences, and is presi- dent of the Combined Barbs. DOROTHY SMITH winner of the Popularity Con- test conducted by the 1934 Coloradan, is a senior in Arts and Sciences, and belongs to Delta Gamma. RUSSELL PATTERSON designer and illustrator, chose this year ' s most beautiful girls from photographs sent to him of the following: Josephine Stauder, Phylliss Struble, Barbara Carr, Mary Ellen Able, Wilma Howard, Georgianna Gordon, Marjorie Forbess, Ruth Steile, Barbara Hamilton, Betty Nalder, Patrice Miller and Mariam Toombs. In his letter stating his selections he said: " It is exceedingly difficult to choose the most beautiful girl on your campus, with only a photograph to select from. Naturally coloring makes a great difference, as does carriage and expression; having only line to judge by, I have chosen in this order, Barbara Hamilton, Georgianna Gordon and Marjorie Forbess. Perhaps you will not agree with my choice, but I have the consolation of being far away from Colorado when it is announced. " [94] ■ss The Mirror Behind the Scenes Sunday night, student coun- cil meets and decides prob- lems of how we can spend twelve days in the hospital for seven and one-half cents a day. Edith Jane must be trying out the plan. Dorothy Smith, Delta Gam- ma, turns her back as the lawyers pass severe sent- ence on some of the more obnoxious freshmen. " No, this is not a cafeteria, merely registration, you re- member that awful day. " Tom Swan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, spends his spare moments running between the Sig Alpha house and the mansion across the alley. , This is behind the scenes; they wouldn ' t dare put it in front. In case you ' re inter- ested, the man on the lad- der is Chuck Williams, Sig- ma Chi. Keyes and Bentson won ' t be at meeting tonight, but somehow White is not quite convinced. Henry Kirkpatrick, Phi Kappa Psi, has just been elected president of the Hashers Club. We don ' t know what the qualifica- tions are, but he looks O.K. Heroes even as the players on the field. Barnes, Turner and Dailey, our cheer lead- ers. Homecoming The Sigma Nus provided words and music for the alums while Colorado ' s " C " men pulled the tiger ' s tail to the tune of the " Tiger Rag " . Cold and snow failed to dampen the spirits of the Greeks — and all of them were represented in the pa- rade. Here are two of the competitors for the prize. Intent, silent, ever alert — " Navy " Bill and two of his lads watching from the side lines. The Sig Alphs turned their gardens into an airport, and provided a landing place and safe ports for all Colo- radans. Grinding out the tiger! The Sigma Nu freshmen froze under those white coats, but they brought home the ba- con in the form of the cup. John Alden, Robin Hood, Columbus, and even Mae West all met on the U. of C. Dramatics float. The Delta Gammas had more fun on their float than the onlookers. They pelted everyone with papier- mache snowballs and slid down a paper hill. :» Newt Winbourne, Sig Alph, and outstanding in dramat- ics, left the game early in search of precious metals. " Thar ' s gold in them thar hills. Newt! " The circus in town! No, it ' s still Homecoming Day, and all the animals congregated on the lawn of the Lodge. Rhythm Circus A dizzy shot behind the stage. The cameraman must still be feeling the effects of taking some of the other pictures on this page. Evelyn Land, K. K. G. Lit- tle did she think when she pledged that she would one day be a chorus girl. The three little pigs, oh, no! Thats ' what they sang. Lit- tlefield. Land, and Marshal, all Kappas, don ' t forget! That ' s Bill Carlton ' s mess jacket that Chrane, Sigma Nu, has on. He had to have something good when danc- ing with Parlee Mitchell, Tri Delta. Helen Reed and Ruby Hod- nette, Tri Delts; this is why the dizzy pictures above in case you hadn ' t guessed. Silver and Gold Day, but Marian Barnes, Chi Omega, and Wade Taylor aren ' t in- terested because they were the royal two at the Engine Ball. The morning after the night before — Macky — after Rhy- thm Circus patrons left. The Engineers donned their best bibs and tuckers and showed the ladies of the campus a right smart time at their annual brawl. At the Prom • Shiny satin, gardenias and orchids, lovely ladies, soft lights, sweet music, creamed chicken in timbales before — who can forget the 1934 Junior Prom? Bob Clements, Sigma Phi Epsilon, president of the Junior Class, escorted Dor- othy Smith to the Prom and were together at breakfast at the Delta Gamma house the morning after. Harriet Menzel and Marian Barnes, Chi Omegas, beside entering all campus activi- ties, have time to smile at the happy prospects of the Prom. Royalty at the Prom. Es- ther Jonas was chosen Prom Queen. Her escort is Eddie Morehart of Pi Kappa Al- pha fame. Esther is also Prex. at the D. G. house. The lawyers donned their best bibs and tuckers and went society at the Law- yers ' Ball. They ' re all list- ening to Tommy Watkins ' trio. The famous combine — Plettner and Counter led the Grand March at the Prom. Jim, chairman of the Prom Committee, is a Phi Gam, plays baseball, foot- ball, and escorts Peter at all Pi Phi functions. Sammy White was presi- dent of the Student Council this year. Phi Gamma Delta claims him, and everyone proclaims him a " good egg " . The drapes of the windows in the Memorial Building are parted, and we watch the pageant of campus life pass silently before our eyes. Ted Kirkmeyer and his stooges worked like Tro- jans. The result — the mod- ern 1934 Junior Prom. John Hamm, Chi Psi, has been prominent in all cam- pus activities. " Hell Week " Between classes every day —although this picture looks more like it ' s time for lunch. It ' s winter again — around the Arts Building. ■» Pauline Buckland and Hen- rietta Wise, Alpha Delta Pi, each a past chapter presi- dent, are outstanding on the campus as well. The Sig Alphs have fun with their pledges during Hell Week, as may be seen by the somewhat unusual staircase. Ev Long and Willa Irwin pause long enough for this picture. They haven ' t much time, because the Silver and Gold goes to press in a few minutes. Josephine Cole, Tri Delt, and Paul Gemmill, Delta Sig. One prominent on the student council, the other outstanding in debating, yet neither was able to hook a ride home. Ernest Keyes has brought home many honors to the Sig Alph house. To horses, men! The Sigma Nu freshmen staged a right royal hunt during Hell Week — who cares even if the mounts were only broom handles, the upper- classmen had lots of fun. Women ' s League Vaudeville Eloise Griffin, tiny, yet mighty, well-liked Theta, was responsible for the tre- mendous success of the Women ' s League Vaude- ville. She ' s also president of Mortar Board. " Heaven help the woiking gal! " Don ' t be too sympa- thetic, the Tri-Delts enact- ed the story of " Poor Olga " at the Vaudeville. Alpha Delta Pi explained the mysteries of the life of a mosquito. But look — Henry with his can of Flit is about to end it all for the poor mosquito. In back of the Libe — they ' re plannin ' and plottin ' ways and means of obtaining ad- mittance to a show that is for " Ladies Only " . The Kappas are mighty proud of Betty Brown, who has found time for campus activities besides being chapter president. " Love me, love my dog " — the Delta Gammas and their dogs at the Vaude- ville. Can you find Eric? The Pi Beta Phi Rhythm hounds provided many a laugh and many a wild note to those lucky enough to gain admittance to the show of shows. It is here, in the Art De- partment, that costumes and sets for all University pro- ductions are designed. Nev- er failing, always producing their best, never asking for credit. An orchid to you — the Art Department, we say. At the Mardi Cras Margaret Montania, Alpha Phi, smiles, because she had such a " smoothie " time at the Ball, and because she ' s not only the new pres- ident of A. W. S., but also one of Mortar Board ' s new- est members. Ev, Willa, Merrill McLaugh- lin, and Elizabeth Robert- son are resting between dances. Ev and Willa look as if they ' re going back to that now famous grass shack. There ' s Ghandi, Rasputin, Mae West, Peter Pan, and even Bowery Bill. Believe it or not, they all got along famously together. While everyone else was at the Mardi Gras, these poor Journalism majors were hard at work producing their mythical paper, the Colorado Sun. These pictures tell the tale of the Mardi Gras as words cannot. Confusion, noise, music, laughter, shouting, even a few screams, all added to the fun of the eve- ning. Even dear ole ' New Orleans cannot put on a Mardi Gras such as Sigma Delta Chi put on for us. There was music from Mex- ico, a floor show from Cali- fornia, and the costumes of those who attended were from all over the world. We thank you, Sigma Delta Chi, for a grand show, and deplore only the fact that it happens only once a year. George Hoffman, he of the Window fame, was largely responsible for the produc- tion of the Mardi Gras. Bravo, George! In the Spring Gamble Field, where the hopes of many a fraternity are brightened or fall. In the fall, the pigskin comes in for its share of glory, when Intramural Pass Ball is played off. The spring again brings the fraternity man back to Gamble Field to play Kitty-ball on her field, which only so few years ago was a pasture, and students worked there cutting hay to pay for their tuition. » Sock it! The Pi Phis and the Tri Delts engage in a friendly game of baseball. We won ' t tell you who won. » The new dormitory. No, freshmen women won ' t have to climb that shaft, but anyway it ' s a good idea. The new dorm will add much to the present beauty of Colorado ' s campus, don ' t you think? » The back of the Library is the favorite gathering place of everybody. There dates are made and broken. There you may get a smile from your favorite of favorites. There you may even speak to one of your profs. Thess four look like they ' ve just had a date broken. Or may- be they all had a date with the same girl. » Spring brings Coach Carl- son and his boys back to the old diamond in back of the stadium. Your boys look mighty fine, George. We hope you bring the bacon home. » A study in steps and a fig- ure. My, what a study Eu- gene Irey makes on the steps of Old Main. He won ' t be there long if Oscar the Owl, who lives in the bel- fry, spots him, because Os- car can ' t stand to see any- one have fun. — " And I sentence you to be hanged by the neck until you are dead — . " This and fates equally as fatal to stu- dents are imposed by the lawyers in their cruel and horrible moot court. How- ever, it ' s all in fun, the law- yers are just getting prac- tice, and incidentally a few hours ' credit. Can you find Bill Berueffy? » John Lockley and Marjorie Forbess are among the most outstanding independents on the campus. John has dis- tinguished himself on the student council, and all committees have Marjorie ' s name on their roster. This picture was taken from the Honors room in the library. Is this all the honors students have to do? do? Campusites " Waitin ' at the gate, " Par- lee Mitchell, good-looking Tri Delt, knows clothes as few people do. She ' s won several prizes for her de- signs for gowns, and always draws the covers for dat ole ' Dodo bird. Silver and Gold day! You guess, we don ' t know who they are, either. Who of us hasn ' t spent a good seventy-five per cent of his time coking? The problems of the whole world have been decided right here on this campus over coca-cola glasses. Virginia Karback and Kent Harrison are hurrying home to the Pi Phi house. Ask Kent some time about the lovely box that Virginia gave him not so long ago. Busted it again! Oh, peanut brittle, that prof, certainly has it in for me. Freshmen, be good kids and pick the dandelions, and next year when you ' re a great big wonderful sopho- more you can give the other freshmen fits. Pete Smythe and his Band! Everyone knows and likes them. They ' ve played for all of us, and now they ' re playing at the biggest hotel in Denver. Good luck to you, Peter. «: Classes are over. Why the rush? Betty Fedou and Bud Knight are rushing to get to the last show. " A Little Bit of Everything " Wall-flowers! Look at them all in a row, Pannebaker, Friedland, Stenzel, Lynch, Jones, Aitken, and Knight. They sold stock and put on the best jig the business school has ever had. Reminds us of Will Rogers, but it ' s one of Colorado ' s hitters resting between in- nings at the baseball dia- mond. The Geology department provides sight-seeing busses ' n ' everything for their stu- dents. Ha, ha! just wait un- til they ' re told to " roll out " and hike all over Boulder ' s Hills. Karl Wieger, Phi Kappa Psi, is a Tau Beta Pi in the Engine School, and a reg- ular Barrymore on the stage of the Little Theatre. Kenny McLean, Phi Gam, is smiling at Delta Gamma ' s own Marguerite Walsh. Kenny plays football, be- longs to Heart and Dagger, and is acclaimed Colorado ' s outstanding athlete. Bill Hicks, standing in front of the Beta House. During his career he has been ac- tive in making Phi Epsilon Phi a national pep frater- nity, and has been out- standing in the Business School. The camera catches every- thing — Editor Andrews and Sig Alph Maxwell were both caught unawares at a base- ball game. Can ' t you just tell that Gretchen knows all about baseball? Editor Jones and his assist- ants are concerned at the moment with their brain child " Ticker-Tape " ! The paper was a great success, and only adds to the won- derful progress the Busi- ness School has made this year. Bill Carlton, Sigma Nu. Don ' t be fooled by the seri- ous look, its only spring — and he isn ' t hiding holes in his sleeves, he has just pledged Delta Sigma Pi. At Work and At Play It ' s almost 8 o ' clock, but this trio isn ' t at all worried. Maybe they ' ll get a free cut. The Alpha Chis take time out from working on their new house to pose for this picture. A warm spring day, the grass is green, the sun is warm — let ' s not go to class, let ' s look for four leaf clov- ers instead. 9:30 — time to get that book out. What? All gone? Oh, well, who cares, I have a coking date upstairs. Dudley Strickland is presi- dent of Chi Psi, but that ' s not the only reason he ' s dressed up; he has a date with his best girl. Dud ' s also a darn good track man. The fencing club hard at work in front of the gym. Gosh, imagine their embar- rassment if one of those swords slip. Roger Knight and Pete Nagel, Betas, have done much to bring campus fame to Beta Theta Pi. « Betty Fedou lives at the Kappa house. Besides earn- ing for herself the name of one of the best-dressed women on the campus, she ' s made swell grades, worked in publications, and found time to be a good egg. My, isn ' t this a lovely do- mestic scene. But these gals, home ec. majors, are prob- ably taking a mid-term in cooking. Martha Greenman, you look like a swell cook. " Bubbles " Meyer, Alpha Delta Pi, smiles as she pauses, but not for long, because she ' s a busy gal. ' An Orchid to You ' Georgiana Clark, because of your interest not only in the Pi Phis but everyone on the campus as well. Pauline Parks, because of your ever-present smile, your scholarship record, and your activities on the cam- pus. The Pi Phis and all of us are proud of you. Dick Jones and Doy Neigh- bors. Dick because of your efforts on behalf of the Business School, and Doy because of good sportsman- ship in athletics. The Sigma Nus are justly proud of you both. Eddie Peate, Alpha Tau Omega, because of your grand performances in the Little Theater. Bob Gilbert, because you have been president of both Delta Tau Delta and the Interfraternity Council. You have been consistent on the gridiron and have been voted the handsomest man on the campus. Peg Joehnck, Delta Gamma, because of your activity as president of A. W. S., and because you are a Mortar Board. Leah Murdock, because of Theta, Hesperia, Senate, and all of your activities. Kitty Conyers, because of your jovial manner, Hes- peria, your work in Publi- cations and because you are a swell Kappa. Harold Friedland, Phi Sig- ma Delta, because you are a hail fellow well met, and because you have made the 1934 Coloradan pay for it- self. Ev Goodale, Sigma Chi, be- cause of your activity in or- ganizing the Hasher ' s Club. And So, the End These gals are busily en- gaged in modeling from clay this bust of Caesar, before they finish some of them will probably have an exact replica of Jimmie Durante, but that ' s all right, they ' re among friends who ' ll tell them it ' s elegant. Everybody knows and likes Alex de Schweinitz who poses with his favorite brand of cigarettes in front of the Sig Ep house. " Axle " is not only president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, but he is also one of the " shots " in the Business School. Jo Stauder, lovely Pi Phi, smiles as she watches these scenes of the Dance Drama which were given last spring for the last time. Who can forget " The County Fair " where Scots, dairy maids, flowers, merchants, rabbits, and even Peter Pan forgot themselves to dance on the lawn in front of the Law School. Graduation! Wonderful event, but somehow tragic to all of us. No more 8 o ' clock ' s, no more mid- terms, no more coking dates, no more sessions, no more college. We wonder what the future holds for all of us, but somehow, as we march to receive our diplo- mas, we know that some- where, somehow, sometime success lies waiting for all. Betty Gibson, Theta, wears Sid Smith ' s Sig Alph pin, and everybody ' s happy ex- cept the lad on the roller skates who is afraid that the Sigma Chi ' s might beat the Delt ' s in their annual Roller-Skate Race. The Press t : ;. t t A_ O COLO RADAN We have endeavored, in the 1934 Colo- radan, to reflect the current activities of the university, and if we are successful in this as well as in maintaining the high standards of our predecessors, we are content to retire with the memories of a pleasant year as our reward. Although forced to cut our expenses to a minimum, we have tried to maintain our stand- ards, which, without the wholc ' hearted coopera- tion of both business and editorial staffs, we would not have been able to do. In closing we wish to express our sincere thanks to the edi- torial staff and to Harold Friedland, whose wise management made this book possible. Gretchen Andrews no EDITORIAL STAFF | Editor Gretchen Andrews __nppw| Associate Editor Edith Jane Sturgeon F. 1 Assistant Editors H | ...William Carlton, Harold B. Keith Sports Editor Bill Bartleson Administration Editor Betty Nalder — Index Editor George Robinson Dramatics Margaret Kunsmiller Features Betty Fedou Publications Marjorie Means Women ' s Sports Henrietta Wise Bartleson Photographer Ira B. Current Robinson [110] Carlton Fcdou Means Nalder Sturgeon Wise t O K DAN COLO RADAN wNDER the handicap of working during the most severe year of the most severe depression, the business staff of the 1934 Coloradan has maintained a very successful financial condition. Special commendation should be given to all members of the staff, who have overcome such obstacles as a 10 per cent decrease in enroll- ment, reduced income of students, and general resistance of prospective advertisers. We should also like to express our appreciation to the stu- dents and advertisers, who have helped us greatly in our efforts. t t Harold Friedland Bernstunc Kester Snyder iiomash Lewin Walter MANAGERIAL STAFF Business Manager Harold Friedland Boulder Advertising Manager., Robert Wood Boulder Advertising Staff Fred Hardy, Theodora Reimers, Mar- garet Pollard, Elizabeth Robertson, George Whitford, Lawrence Wood Denver Advertising Manager..JuLiAN Lewin Denver Advertising Staff Jane Collins, Philip Hornbein, Mar- garet Morris, Margaret Benwell, Milton Morris Office Managers Lucille Walters, Ted Bomash Office Staff Elizabeth Ross, Edward Schwartz Collection Manager Lyle Boyd Kester Collection Assistants Donald Nicholson, Arthur Bernstone Publicity Director Dorothea Earle Head Ty )ist Elizabeth Snyder Art Manager Lester Sain [111] t t k o COLORADAN GENERAL STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Ruth Baer Elizabeth Gather CORRINE BlOEDORN Betty Ross Robert Maxwell Ned Van Cise Maxine Hansen Howard Lester Kathleen Conyers Aline Allen Virginia Henderson Mildred Lister David Kerr Tom Kyle Jack Ball Josephine Kirkmeyer Beatrice Riede Patricia Tobin Virigina Sink Ralph Coyte John Amesse Henry Pollard Catherine Ann Sullivan Walter Hollowell Dick Tremmel Bill Layton Harold Hutchinson Martha Greenman Ronald Ives rr MANAGERIAL STAFF ASSISTANTS WiLLARD Connor Catherine Harris Katherine McIntyre George Drew JuLE Trelease Ruth Johnson Viricinia Koger WiLLETTA Walker Margaret Pollard Betty Meininger Robert Curtis Harry Frumess Frances Rogers Dorothy Wood Bonnie Stewart Theodora Reimers Ruby Dexter STAFF Zf i Bac row: Bernstonc, Morris, R. Wood, Hollowell, L. Wood Fifth row: Lester, Bomash, Friedland, Kerr, Connor, Maxwell Fourth row: Lewin. Hornbein, Drew, Hardy, Sain, Carlton Third row: Schwartz, Walter, Ives, Means, Sturgeon, Kester Second row: Wise, Sink, Trelease. Lange, Fedou, Forbes Front row: Tobin, Bernian, Walsh, Cather, Robertson, Andrews [112] t O K DAN t t t COLORADAN KEY ■ HE Coloradan Key is awarded only to editorial staff members who have shown un ' usual ability and persistence in their work. It is awarded by the Board of Publications upon the recommendation of the editor. . Two years ' experience makes staff members eligible for this award. WEARERS OF THE COLORADAN KEY Gretchen Andrews William Carlton Ira Current Betty Nalder Edith Jane Sturgeon Standing, le t to Tight; Bernstone, Wise, Ives, Carlton. Lewin, Kester Seated, left to right: Fedou, Sturgeon, Walter, Andrews, Maxwell, Bomash, Friedland [113] t t =r A o SILVER AND GOLD Although restricted in size by the need for strict financial economy, the Silver and Gold has given the most complete coverage of campus news possible. In the interest of the student body several campaigns were conducted. Among the most popular was securing liberalization of women ' s rules, which was voted in unanimously when placed on the ballot as a result of The Silver and Gold campaign. Another campaign of far-reaching import- ance to the student body was the advocacy and support of the hospitalization measure, which was voted in almost unanimously when submit- ted for student opinion. Everett Long II 1 EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief Everett C. Long Associate Editor WiLLA B. Irwin Hews Editor Raphael Moses Sports Editor Eddie Pringle Society Eciitor;.,. Margaret B. Treusch SPECIAL STAFF Citv Assistant Aubrey Threlkeld Sports Assistant Kenneth Bundy T eivs Assistants Frances Hodges, Richard Donavan Society Assistant Beatrice Rogers Women ' s Sports Betty Lou Bemis Secretaries Martha Greenman, Elizabeth Evans Exchange Editor Earl Stafford Art Editor Mary Virginia Corr Columnists James Matlack, Edmund Runcorn, Harold Hutchinson, Margaret Kuns- miller —• . Bundy Evans Greenman Irwin Moses Pringle Stafford Treusch Rogers [114] t K A D A S I L AND V E R GOLD I HE Managerial Staff of the Silver and Gold has had a fairly successful year. Advertising has not been as plentiful as was hoped, the prevail ' ing adverse economic conditions, both locally and nationally, cutting this source of revenue down considerably. The management of the paper during the past year has been effected through the willing efforts and cooperation of every member of the Managerial Staff. Dalziel Hewlett Yeager McLeuthin Steel Howell Grube Ritter Manager John Hamm MANAGERIAL BOARD Assiatant Manager J. Alfred Ritter Circulation Manager Betty Fo.k Advertising Manager Harlan Howlett Distribution Manager Roger Jenkins Solicitors Frank Sandstrom William Howell Office Assistant Aileen Huyett [IIT] t t c T k O L SILVER AND GOLD REPORTERS Robert Bereman Hyman Chester Kathleen Conyers Julius Earnest, Jr. Phillip Hornbein Ronald Ives Donald Whitman Kenneth Lightburn Robert Perkin Graham Wilson m Sports Mansur Tinsley Harry Christopher Harry Frumess Society Margaret Ward Elizabeth Richardson Margaret Roberts Mabel Oleson Virginia Koger Louise Epperson 11 Bac}{ tow: Wilson, Long, Moses Third tow: Threlkeld, Perkin, Stafford, Whitman, Bereman Second row: Ives, Bemis, Greenman, Christopher First row: Kunsmiller, Rogers, Trcusch, Hornbein [116] O K DAN SILVER AND GOLD SCROLL i T HE 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 approved by the Board of Publications. The Order of the Scroll was established on this campus in 1907. The students now in school to whom the key has been awarded are : Bill Berueffy Willa Irwin Everett Long Eddie Pringle Margaret Treusch a IK KKM Seated, le t to right: Hodges, Treusch, Roger s, Bundy, Moses, Threllceld, Long, Oleson, Kunsmiller, Roberts Standing, left to right: Wilson, Perkin, Tinsley, Earnest, Frumess, Bereman, Hutchinson, Whitman, Chester [117} t t c r A_ o ro $ DODO I HE Colorado Dodo has completed another year of supplying " wit and humor " to the Colo ' rado campus. It has been our aim to make this ._ w w - H best Dodo possible. We hope that our few ' mistakes have been covered up by our successes. During the past year many new features have been introduced into the Dodo. We trust that the absence of exchange material has been no ' ticed, as we have tried to present original art- icles in preference to the exchanges of former years. • B To this year ' s staff a vote of thanks for their splendid cooperation. It is to their aid and to the support of the student body that we owe whatever success we have achieved. Ramon Simpson EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Ramon K. Simpson Associate Editor W. Harrison Brewer Assistant Editors George Robinson, Margaret Treusch, Raphael Moses Feature Editor Dorothy Richardson Assistant Feature Editor Jane Ross Literary Editor Vivienne Fulscher Dodo Shopper Margaret Kunsmiller Sports Editor William Bartleson Assistant Sports Editor George Monson Exchange Editors Josephine, Cole, Ruby Hodnette Staff Photographer Ira Current Publicity Editor Edith Drescher Art Editor Parlee Mitchell Art Staff Lester Sain, Willis Pyle, Bart Elich, Augusta Gleason, H. V. Donaldson, Joseph Yrisarri, Betty Gibson, Maxine Hansen, Bonnie Stewart, Bill Chase, Helen Ritzman Feature Staff Nancy Scoggins, Orian Higman, Dorothy Inman, Viriginia Kooer, Bob True, Inez Shell, Lorna Rogers, Robert Perkin, Norman McDevitt, Dick Nossaman, Harold Hutchinson Secretaries to the Editor Sally Schey, Margaret Roberts, Ferd Rowan 1 Cole Moses Richardson [118] Rou Treusch i- O Pv A D A DODO l ESPITE the fact that general advertising conditions restricted the size of our issues during the past year, the managerial staff of the Dodo has tried to give the students the best possible value for their money. We wish to express our thanks for the co- operation shown by the sales captains of the various sororities. The staff is to be commended on the splendid work they have done, and the many obstacles that have been eliminated for our successors. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Henry C. Brock, Jr. Advertising Manager Roberta Richardson Publicity Director Kathleen Conyers Ofice Manager Marguerite Walsh Circulation and Sales Walter Smith Specialties Charles Waynick Ad t;ertising StaS Gretchen Raife, Peggy Benwell, Richard Forbes, Elizabeth Voorhees, Marvin GoLDFARB, Wesley McCune, Katherine Harris, Fred Clough Typists Helen Daly, Gwendolyn Lewis, Marian Lange, Juliette Wallace Gibson Kunsmiller Mitchell Richardson Robii [119] t t ' =T L- O Glorge Hoi tman WINDOW IXADICALLY changed in editorial policy and manner of distribution, the Window entered its eighth year of publication with an entirely new personnel. Pioneering a Window that for the first time was distributed to every student on the campus as well as banishing the financial " bugaboo " of seven years ' standing was a tremendous task for the new organization. With the hope that their work will be car- ried on to the ends striven for by the 1933-34 staff, the magazine is turned over to their suc- cessors, who have pledged to continue to pub- lish a periodical for the entire campus rather than for the select few. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor George C. Hoffman Associate Editors Elaine La Tronica, Dorothy Wood Assistarxt Editors Willard Simms, Henry Meyer, Willa Irwin, Kenneth Hinsdale ContributiTtg Editors Mary Charlotte Wakeman, Charles Vigil, Joseph J. Firebaugh Poetry Editor W. Harrison Brewer Art Editors Betty Gibson, Charles Blessing Reviewers Inez Shell, Janette Lewis Earle Gibson Stahl [120] Vigil Cathei k D A WINDOW KeCEIVING the support of the A. S. U. C, the Window this year has been able to finan- cially support itself and by so doing establish its permanency on the campus. No publication can exist without the aid of advertisers, and it is to them the Window is obligated for the success of the new policy of free distribution to all students. It is to them that the students are obligated for the continu- ance of the magazine for the ensuing years. BUSINESS STAFF Managing Editor George Robinson Publicity Director Ronald Ives Business Assistants Gwendolyn Lewis, Arthur Veysey, Harold Hutchinson Circulation Manager Rose Holland Assistant Circulation Manager Maxine Hansen CIRCULATION ASSISTANTS Dorothy Brennan Patricia Hoggins Emily Poe WiLDA LOWDEN Josephine Kirkmeyer Carol Snyder Catherine Wiik Holland LaTr( Wood [121} t t c r A_ p o Charles Blessing COLORADO ENGINEER I HE purpose of the Colorado Engineer is to record the activities and achievements of the three groups which the magazine serves — the students, faculty, and alumni of the College of Engineering. Feature articles written by alumni are presented to arouse student interest in the rapidly changing engineering industries. Cam- pus news and alumni news departmental see- tions serve the double purpose of describing engineering activities on the campus and the activities of Colorado engineers in all parts of the world. EDITORIAL BOARD Editor Charles Blessing Tiews Editor James Rose Alumnews Editor EuGENE EipPER y ews Briefs Editor Jack Olesen Oil Can Editor Jack Learned STAFF ASSISTANTS H. L. Armentrout Joe Dunich Henry Graves Albert Roth Robert Campbell Melvin Falk Wilbur Gunther David Ware Melvin Clark Merl Felker Arthur McNair Grady Welter Charles Craig Joe Geisinger Eraser McNeill Bryson Reinhardt Luther Evans Ed Greenburg Robert Rathburn John Trumbull II Andrcsen t t Barnes . t Eipper [122] Huyett Learned O K A D A N COLORADO ENGINEER I HIS year the business staff of the Colorado Engineer has had more problems than ever before, and has successfully met every obligation. Our success largely is due to the competent work of our predecessors. 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 corporations and training schools, various high schools of the state, and all engineering undergraduates. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Sterling Huyett Circulation Manager Garwood Andresen Assistant Circulation Manager Robert Shay Assistant Business Manager Marian Barnes Assistant Business Manager Peter Nagel Assistant Business Manager Hyman Berger Advertising Manager Robert Allen ASSISTANTS Donald Mitchell Norman Hill Dana Sherrill William Wolfe {123] The Theater + t ' =T L- O DRAMA I HE Play Adventures, under the direction of the department of Enghsh Literature, furnished excellent entertainment and artistic dramatic talent on April 20-21, when they presented three outstanding one-act productions at the Lecture Theatre. Their 1932-1933 season was climaxed with the superb chronicle play by George Bernard Shaw, " St. Joan, " presented for the approval of a senior audience during commencement week. OVERTONES I HE first of the three plays presented April 20 and 21 in the Lecture Theater was the satirical modern comedy " Overtones " by Alice Gerstenberg, under the direction of Mrs. Mabel Reynolds, assistant professor of the department of English. Marjorie Wangehn as Harriet and June West as Hetty took the honors in the two title roles of well-bred, cultured women who concealed their hatred for each other beneath polite superficialities, and their primitive underselves, played outstandingly by Dorothy Tanner and Nellie Grant, care nothing for convention or well-bred courtesy. THE PEACE OF THE ATOM I HE audience was plunged from the smashing comedy success into the realms of an Egyptian tragedy, " The Peace of Aton, " written by Jack Lewis, gradu- ate-student. The land of the pyramids was the set- ting for the tragic tale of the first ruler to introduce monotheistic religion. This tragedy of the pharaoh who died for his ideals was expertly directed by Francis WoUe, associate professor of English Lit- erature. Hugh McCammon, portrayed to perfection the very difficult role of Akhnaton, the pharaoh of Egypt in 13 59 B. C. The love interest was supplied by the queen, Nefertiti, played with complete understanding by Winifred Gahagan. Charles Keen characterized Horenheb, commander-in-chief of the Egyptian armies, who flattered, threatened and sincerely praised the " impractical dreamer, " Akhnaton. The pathos was intensified by Mark Crandall, as Akhnaton ' s architect, and Fred Floyd, as the servant. The oriental rose dawn dispersing the cool blue of the night, cast a mysterious gleam on the tragic cHmax when Akhnaton hurls himself to his god, Aton. TORCH BEARERS A GENUINE take-off on an amateur group pro- ducing a play, " Torchbearers, " gave the audience a bit of intimate knowledge on how a dramatic offering is made. All the confusion of an amateur production — missing properties, unfamihar cries, wrong entrances, improvised lines, and make-shift action, made up the second act of the modern satirical sketch, " Torch- bearers " by George Kelly, produced under the director- ship of Edward J. West, instructor in Enghsh Liter- ature. [126} K A D A N DRAMA SAINT JOAN JAINT JOAN " was one of the most outstanding commencement plays ever presented on this campus. It was presented under the direction of Edward ]. West, instructor in English Hterature. Winifred Gahagan distinctly proved her true dramatic talents in her inspiring portrayal of Joan of Arc, internationally known and adored heroine. Hugh McCammon was excellent in his portrayal of Charles, first the Dauphin, later the Weak, finally the Courageous, ruler of France. Versatile acting was displayed by Garry Austin, George Sipprell, Wilfred Rieder, Merrill McLaughlin, Joseph Stahl, Ted Young, Varian Ashbaugh, Betsy Forbes, Barbara Lee Skinner, Mark Crandall, Marjorie Wangelin, Fred Snider, Ann Woodman, Newton Winburne, Lawrence McBride, Richard Beatty, Jack Waite, Earl Sheppard, Paul Gemmill, and Eugene McNatt. COCK ROBIN IXECORD-BREAKING crowds packed the Univer- sity Lecture Theater on November 2 and 4 when the Players ' Club opened their 1933-34 season by present- ing " Cock Robin, " a three-act mystery play by Elmer Rice and Phillip Barry, as the homecoming play. Praise goes to Edward J. West for his excellent direc- tion and stage settings, and to Miss Muriel Sibell who carried out the colorful costumes to perfection. The story, dealing with the grou p of Cope Valley players who are staging a play for the benefit of the local hospital, dips mysteriously into the tragic death of Karl Wieger, who is killed while playing a part in a dueling scene. The rest of the play concerns itself with the discovery of the murderer which keeps the audience in suspense until the murderer is revealed just before the curtain falls. A trick switching of the sets between the first and second acts gave the audi- ence the illusion of watching the play from back-stage. FARMER ' S WIFE H I AILED as the best faculty play presented on this campus in years, " The Farmer ' s Wife, " by Edeir Philpotte, produced November 23 and 24 in the University Lecture Theater, starred nineteen instruc- tors and their wives under the direction of Francis WoUe, associate professor of English Literature. The student audience greatly enjoyed this rollicking three- act comedy. The plot concerns itself with Samuel Sweetland ' s campaign to win a wife. Samuel, portrayed by Dr. George Reynolds, proposes to all of the eligible women in the village of Little Silver in England, and he is rejected by all of them. He wins the love of his housekeeper only to have four others tearfully " recon- sider. " His daughter Sibley (Mrs. E. J. West) and Petronell (Miss Thelma McKelvey) are also involved in amours of their own which give rise to many humorous situations. 1 ■ 1 KUM [127] t t k n t. o DRAMA r 11 THE MOON I.ANCASTERSHIRE, England, was the setting of the first play of the evening, " The Moon, " a humor- ous study of the chapel folk in Rural England, by Dora Broome. Mrs. Mabel S. Reynolds, assistant professor of Erighsh literature, directed this sparkling, quaint play. The light plot involved the village plumber, an interestingly portrayed old maid, and a neighbor. The story of the play is unwound in the quaint teadrinking dialect of the pastoral Englander. Marjorie Wangelin handled the character sketch of an old spinster excep- tionally well with unusual feeling and ability. Lucile Brady and Hyman Chester also presented their char- acter parts in an accomplished manner. ON THE HIGHROAD as the second presentation of the evening, " On the Highroad, " a powerful play by Anton Chekhov, Rus- sian playwright, acclaims the honor of being presented for the first time by a college group. The action of the play takes place late in the nineteenth century in a small, low-class inn, or " pot- house " on a Russian highway. Where pilgrims and wayfarers gather to spe nd the night. Ben Bezoff made a colossal debut when he so strongly characterized Merik, a rough tramp, with such horrible reality that the attention of the audience was focused on this role. The spotlight also falls upon the wonderful presentations of Edwin Peate as the Innkeeper, Merrill McLaughlin as the ruined land- owner, and Paul Gemmill as Fedya, a factory hand, the humor element in the play. Others in the cast were Jean Stafford, Betty Lou Bemis, William Layton, David Kerr, Stephen Biskup, Franklin Vaughn, Evelyn Cox, and William Vaughn. THREE MEN FREE ■ LAYING against a newly-designed modernistic set- ting, the cast of " Three Men Free " by Stephen Biskup, unraveled a dramatic and exiciting plot concerning an attempted prison break. The action was swift and the melodramatic tension was strained as the time for the scheduled explosion of the prison boilers drew near. The cast of nine men was most ably headed by Charles Barnum in his fascinating interpretation of the role of Haggs, the leader of the rioting prisoners. Earl Sheppard ' s presentation of the insane prisoner was an outstanding piece of work. John Amesse, Wilfred Rieder, Linley Stiles, Glen Clark, John Mc- Cune, Daniel Yocom, David Ruhl, and Niel Mincer offered excellent support. [128} K A D N DRAMA LONE SENTINEL ENTRAL CITY was obviously the source of inspiration for the second play of the evening ' s per- formance, " Lone Sentinel, " written by June West, wife of Edward J. West, instructor in English Litera- ture. The story especially portrays the effect of the revival of a town on the old editor of the town ' s newspaper, who has been a resident since its founding. Although the story within its own bounds is not tragic, the revival constitutes a heart-rending tragedy in the life of the old man. Undoubtedly the best characterization of the evening was accomplished by Newton Winbourne in his presentation of David Lawson, the editor of the Tolliston Sentinel, a weekly newspaper published by him. Gary Austin should also receive a laurel wreath for his splendid and vivid portrayal of Henry Arnold, the aged inhabitant and one-time mayor of Tolliston. Others in the cast were Wilfred Rieder, William Baker, Wilma Howard, Ruby Hodnette, Jo Ann Aber- crombie, Theodora Reimers, and Daniel Yocom. A RUMOR IN PARADISE I HE bright, clever comedy, " A Rumor in Paradise, " by Frank Grismer, winner of the original play contest, was the third play presented on the evenings of February 8 and 9. The main theme of the play is the fact that prospectors are so very easily influenced by the slight- est rumor of mere gold or riches. The plot has to do with the activities of a prospector at the heavenly gates. The first scene was laid at the gates of Heaven, and the second in the streets of the heavenly city. The entire all-male cast was outstanding in its portrayals, but Laverne Mock as the good Saint, and William Vaughn as Sid Jenkins, the prospector, were especially well presented. A military angel, Pietro, was played with seriousness and dignity by David Kerr. The humor of the play was centered in the non-speaking part of the blond-mustached angel- harpist played by Russell Randall. Robert Colwell, Bert Mensy, Harlan Meyer, and Donald Jones offered strong support. HOLIDAY I HE Players ' Club chose the sparkling three-act comedy " Holiday, " by Philip Barry, to be presented March 1 and 2 in the University Lecture Theater under the direction of Edward J. West, instructor in English Literature, as the last dramatic production for winter quarter. The laurels for splendid acting go to Edwin Peate for his exceptional success in the part of Ned Seton, Paul Gemmill in his enthusiastic portrayal of Johnny Case, and Ben Bezoff in his sympathetic presentation of Nick Potter. However, the rest of the cast proved itself worthy of high praise for versatile acting. The remainder of the cast included Franklin Vaughn, Dorothy Richard- son, Barbara Hunt, Arlene Ruth, William Layton, Roberta Mathis, Stefan Biskup, Evelyn Cox, and Lindley Stiles. IR. «J [129] ATHLETICS I t t r €. O I f O K A D A N ATHLETIC BOARD MEMBERS Clarence L. Eckel, Chairman C. Henry Smith Harry G. Carlson Wendell Bentson Ernest Keyes Clayton S. White IK »« I HE Athletic Board consists of six members, three faculty members appointed by the President of the University, the Student Commissioner of Athletics, and two others from the Board of Commissioners, appointed by the President of the A. S. U. C. In addition, active captains and coaches act as advisory members of the Board, but have no vote. The Athletic Board has as its duties, the making of all rules, regulations, and recommendations concerning men ' s athletics and the recommendations concerning the appointment of the various coaches. Spur and Phi Epsilon Phi, the campus pep organizations, are subject to the Ath ' letic Board and must submit details concerning their government to it. [1.13} Walter Franklin G R A D U A T E M A N A G E R tVERY student has a vital interest in the Graduate Manager ' s office, for it is through this channel that all the Associated Students ' business is handled. Walter B. Franklin, who in addition to being Graduate Manager is also Assistant Athletic Director and Instructor of Business Law, is the " watchdog " of the A. S. U. C. funds. After the W. S. U. C. budget has been drawn up by the Board of Finance, Mr. Franklin sees that each activity is kept within the limits of expenditures allotted to it. Mr. Franklin, who was chosen for the Graduate Manager ' s position after serving as the student body president during his senior year, sits on all of the A. S. U. C. boards as secretary. The list includes the Finance, Publications, Atheltics, and Forensics Boards. Mr. Franklin supervised the financing of the football stadium so well that the A. S. U. C. does not have any indebtedness on its football plant. The stadium, which was built at the lowest per-seat cost of any in America, seats 30,000. In addition to taking care of all of his A. S. U. C. work and teaching, Mr. Franklin also is boxing and golf coach. [134] The Pigskin t t ' =T L- e. o V c o A C H F F T B A L L WiLLiAXf Saunders r, Wn ILLIAM H. " NAVY BILL " SAUNDERS, head football coach, came to Colorado U. in the spring of 1932. A Southerner, Coach Saunders studied at Alabama Polytech ' nic Institute, Auburn, Alabama, and played two years as tackle. In 1918 he finished his undergraduate work at Annapolis, and while on the Navy team was named " Navy Bill. " He was chosen as guard on the All-America team. Later he came west and during the years I921 ' 1931 was football coach at Aggies and then at C. T. C. Turning out his first Colorado U. team in the fall of 1932, Coach Saunders produced a strong defensive machine. It was so powerful that the champion Utes were able to get only two touchdowns — one of the lowest scores they had been held to for years. His ' 33 team was not only strong defensively, but also offensively. C. U. made more points than any other team in the conference that season and finished second in the race. Concerning next fall, Coach Saunders stated: " If all my eligible men return to school, I shall look forward to a much improved team. Eighteen lettermen should be available next season. I do not predict a championship team, but we should be up there among the leaders. " [136] t O K A D A N FOOTB ALL NEBRASKA NORMAL V OLORADO UNIVERSITY made a flying start in opening the 1953 football season with a de- cisive 19-0 victory over Nebraska State Normal College on September 30. C. U. and the Nebraska school each had won once in their two previous meetings, and the triumph served to give the Silver and Gold the edge over the Teachers. In the first eight minutes of play, Saunders ' men scored two touchdowns in rapid-fire order, A 70-yard march up the field was culminated when Bob Nelson plunged across the goal from the two-yard line. On the ensuing kickoff, Colorado elected to receive, and when the ball sailed to Nelson, just to prove that touchdown-making was easy. Bob galloped 96 yards for the second straight tally. Immediately thereafter. Coach Saunders substituted his reserves and some of the likely-looking sophomores. The final score came in the last period, when George Grosvenor passed to Egon Hansen. Grosvenor sailed the ball just as he was about to be tackled, and Hansen was not within hailing distance of a Nebraska player. OKLAHOMA AGGIES Colorado, playing its second intersectional game of the season against Oklahoma A. H M. — commonly known as Oklahoma Aggies — upheld the prestige of the Rocky Mountain Conference by triumphing in the last quarter of a hard-fought battle, 6 to 0. It was Colorado University ' s second visit to Stillwater and also her second victory. The Silver and Gold won from the Aggies 41-6 in 1920. For three quarters the play surged up and down the field, with first one team and then the other having the advantage. The game was played at night, and it was only the second experi- ence for Colorado to appear after sundown. Near the close of the third period, Oklahoma began a concerted drive toward the C. U. goal, which was stopped only by a stout defense in the shadow of the goal-line. Colorado came back with a brilliant aerial game, which carried the ball to the other end of the field. The offensive failed when the running attack did not function. The Sooners were unable to gain, and when they attemptd to punt, McLean and Drain smashed through to block the kick. The ball was recovered on the eight-yard line, and in two plays, Colorado had battered to a touchdown. Two sophomore stars, Eddie Wagner and Kenny Ander- son, collaborated in the scoring. Anderson carried the ball to the two-yard stripe, from where Wagner bucked over for the touchdown. Oklahoma Aggies have been the Missouri Valley Conference champions the last three years, and later in the season, after their loss to C. U., they made a very impressive record, which enabled the Silver and Gold to have the honor of being the only Rocky Mountain team to win a major intersectional game. Top row, Jeft to right: Taney, Skaer, March, Lefferdinlc, McLean, Drain, White, Driskill, Richart, Neighbors Third row: B. Bailey, Hartman, McGhee, Moderich, Gelwick, StenziL Anderson, Hubbard, Teets Second row: Coach Mason. Grosvenor, Counter, McGlone. R. Bailey, Davis, Hanson. Wagner, Head Coach Saunders Front row: Britton, Lam, Nelson. Slovak, Windolph, Kennedy, Dr. Giehm, McCarthy 1 Gil [137] t t ' =T L- O f Ande: B. Bailey R. Baiky Counter COLORADO MINES After having successfully disposed of the two intersectional rivals, Colorado began its ardu- ous seven-game Rocky Mountain Conference schedule by decisively whipping her ancient rival, Colorado School of Mines, 42 to 0. Nine different players scored points in the rout of the Miners, who fought valiantly even though they were hopelessly outclassed from the opening kickoff. George Grosvenor galloped 31 yards to the first touchdown and Nelson made a short plunge for the second touchdown after a 40-yard advance had placed the ball in scoring position. In the second period, Ray Stenzel made a beautiful place-kick from the 32-yard line, adding three points to the tally. In the second half, an all-sophomore backfield, composed of Bill " Kayo " Lam, Ken Anderson, John Slovek, and Ed Wagner, began a big parade. Wagner scampered 30 yards to score, and following the next kickoff. Lam raced 70 yards behind perfect interference. The third team finished the grand scoring march. Moderich, a reserve tackle, got his chance to have the honor o f scoring a touchdown, when he recovered a fumble over the goal-line. Taney, a reserve end, caught a pass for the extra point. Anderson plowed his way across from the one- yard line for the last touchdown. COLORADO ACCIES Hopes for a conference championship were blighted by Coach Harry Hughes ' Farmers when the Fort Collins eleven handed C. U. a stunning 19 to 6 defeat. A fumbled punt, deep in Colo- 4! King Winter didn ' t stop the Silver and Gold in the homecoming game with the Colorado College Tigers. Counter is about to be hurled to the ice-packed field. [138] t O K DAN jrosvcnor Hartman rado territory, soon after the opening whistle, put the Aggies in scoring territory. After a few hne plunges, a perfectly executed " million dollar " play gave the Farmers their first touchdown. Colorado ' s entire attack seemed to crumple when, at the very beginning of the game, Grosvenor, all-conference quarterback, was seriously injured attempting to pass. He was on the injured list until the Utah game. In the second half. Aggies added two touchdowns on plays which mixed a beautiful passing game with off-tackle slices. C. U. got its only score late in the game when the passing attack functioned long enough to put over a touchdown. White took an aerial over the goal line to score. For Colorado, Dave Murphy, 160-pound guard, stood out. He was all over the field, making tackles on almost every line play. " Little Red " White, with a 47-yard punting average, deadly passing and unstoppable off-tackle thrusts, stood out in the Aggie lineup. The game was played at Fort Collins. WYOMING After the disappointing loss to the Aggies, Colorado hit the " comebac k " trail by soundly trouncing Wyoming University 40-12, on October 28. It was the Silver and Gold ' s tenth straight victory over Wyoming. The Cowboys have never defeated C. U. in football, and the 1933 game renewed gridiron relations, which were broken off between the two schools, following a 13-13 tie in 1927. Jim Counter passed to Eddie Nelson for the first touchdown soon after the start of the first Frankic McGIone is being stopped after ripping a large hole No, this is not a hockey rink. in the Tiger line. [139] t t L- P O Lan Lefferdink March McGhec period. Passes carried the ball to within scoring distance. Another 50-yard advance was cli- maxed when Counter again passed to Nelson for the second touchdown. Ray Stenzel made perfect place-kicks for both extra points, and the first period ended with C. U. coasting along on her 14-0 lead. After being held scoreless in the second quarter, State came back with a bang after the half, and scored three more touchdowns in the third period. Anderson made the first two touchdowns in the second half. Counter passed to him for one, and he plunged for the second from the four-yard line on a reverse play. Counter tallied the other touchdown from the one-yard line. Stenzel place-kicked one extra point, making the count 33 to as the third quarter ended. " Kayo " Lam drove over for the last touchdown, and Frank McGlone converted the extra point with a place-kick to end the scoring. In the closing minutes of play a desperate passing attack netted Wyoming two touchdowns on the reserves, who finished the game for Colorado. COLORADO COLLEGE A driving blizzard and a zero temperature combined to make the Homecoming game with Colorado College a memorable event for those who defied the icy blasts of King Winter, to see the Silver and Gold register an impressive victory for the Homecomers. In scoring the victory for the alums. State completely outplayed the crippled but plucky Tigers, who were able to hold the Silver and Gold at bay throughout the first half. In the second half, however, the Bengals wilted before a devastating offensive. During the game C. U. piled up the impressive total of 26 first downs to C. C. ' s 3. The yardage figures also were large, being 456 to the Tigers ' 56. The 1933 ( iri vL-Tior and Mc iluiu- (in Sil i.-i hrhnrtsi leap fnr a pass in the Teachers game. McGlone caught the ball and scored. [140] X t o McGlone McLe; Murphy Neighbors victory was one of the mo«t overwhelming in Homecoming history, and gave the old grads a chance to rejoice and celebrate. Counter scored the first touchdown, and Wagner drove across for the extra point. Merle Lefferdink swept around from end on a " million dollar play " for the second score, and the ever- dependable toe of Ray Stenzel gave C. U. a 14-0 lead. An uninterrupted march of 75 yards was climaxed when Wagner plunged the last five yards to score the third touchdown. " Kayo " Lam ' s hard running was a feature of this drive. The try for extra point was unsuccessful. Dick Bailey intercepted a C. C. pass in the last two minutes of play, and was almost able to score, being chased out of bounds on the three-yard line. Lam scampered over the goal just as the gun ended the game. Baileys pass for the extra point was incomplete, making the final score 26-0. Del Ritchart, Dave Murphy, and Vernon Drain were outstanding in the line, while Counter, Lam and Wagner all gave fine exhibitions of ball carrying. UTAH UNIVERSITY For the first time since the long reign of the Utah University Redskins as mighty monarchs of the Rocky Mountain Conference began six years ago, the Red Terrors were completely out- played. Although Colorado astounded the sporting public with its magnificent performance against the perennial champions, the Saundersmen lost 1 5-6. It was generally agreed that the Silver and Gold deserved to win, and C. U. received the plaudits of the region for its excellent showing. It was heart-breaking for the Colorado warriors to lose to the Utes after playing so mar- velously, and this defeat cost the championship. Stenzel is circling under the ball to intercept a pass in the Wyoming game. Lefferdink i s being tackled even though he hasn ' t the ball. [141} t t c T L_ €- O E. Nelson R. Ncls. Ritchart Stenzel no Both of Utah ' s touchdowns came as the result of lucky breaks, while Colorado earned its score with dazzling display of brilliant football. The Silver and Gold gained 288 yards from scrimmage to the Terrors ' 200, and made 16 first downs, to 9. Three fumbled punts in the first half kept C. U. in hot water. The team was unable to get its offensive started until the second quarter, because of the miscues which constantly kept the Saunderssmen on the defensive backed deep in their territory. One of the three fumbles was extremely costly, since the Champions cap- italized on it to push over their first touchdown from the 10-yard hne. When Colorado finally was able to " open up " and the Silver and Gold began a 70-yard drive up the field, the ponderous Utah line was helpless to stop the attack, which was halted only by the end of the half on the Indians ' four-yard line. It was the second down with one yard to go for first down, and the team would undoubtedly have scored, had not the timer ' s gun robbed them of the chance. Undaunted, the boys came back in the second half, and repeated the offensive. Counter scored from the two-yard line, ending an 80-yard drive. The try for the extra point was unsuc- cessful, and Utah held a 7-6 lead. In the fourth quarter the Utes again took advantage of a break after recovering a poor punt, which traveled only 9 yards. Their second touchdown, scored from the 19-yard stripe, made the count 13-6. With little chance of doing anything more than tying the score, C. U. launched another determined offensive, and had the Utes on the run again when the game ended. COLORADO TEACHERS COLLEGE A spectacular aerial attack enabled Colorado to triumph easily over Colorado State Teachers College by a 24-0 score. The game, which was played on November 18 at Boulder, renewed foot- Eddie Wagner is hurled to the sod after smashing through the Aggie line. [142] o p Wagner White Gelwick Skaer ball relations between the two schools. The Bears last played C. U. in 1931, when Saunders was coaching the Teachers. A 25-yard pass from George Grosvenor to Frank McGlone scored the first touchdown. Frankie galloped 50 yards after catching the pass. On two plays Grosvenor made 28 yards, and Ed Wagner pounded through center for 43 to register the second score in the second period. Another 65-yard march, climaxed by a 34-yard pass from Lam to McGlone for variation, resulted in the third touchdown before the first half ended. With a commanding lead, the coaches let the reserves play most of the second half, in order to save the regulars for the Denver game. DENVER UNIVERSITY Before the largest crowd ever to see a football game in the Rocky Mountain region, Colo- rado successfully climaxed the 1933 season with a smashing and decisive 14-7 victory over her old and most bitter rival — Denver University. The game, played on Thanksgiving Day in D. U. stadium under perfect weather conditions, attracted a crowd of 25,000, which shattered the previous attendance record of 19,328 set by C. U. and D. U. in 1930. The first touchdown was scored on a sensational play only five minutes after the beginning of the game. Colorado had made a 30-yard drive up the field to Denver ' s 40-yard stripe. Jim Counter whirled around his own right end for 1 1 yards, placing the ball on the D. U. 40. On the next play Counter faded back and seemed to toss the ball into space, but far across the field Frankie McGlone leaped high into the air, caught the leather, and dashed across the goal without being touched. This " sleeper " play astounded everyone in the stadium because of its perfect execution. The ever- dependable Stenzcl place-kicked the extra point, giving C. U. a 7-0 lead. Jini i-.iimtiT m.iki - iig gain around an end. [143] Bac}{ row, left to right: Mosher, Garlick, Brophy, Moore, Louthan, Slater, Lesher Third row: Mundhenk, Ambold, Humphrey, Boyd, Temmer, Huey Second row: Rogel, Feilcer, Penfold, Mowrie, Bower Front row: Frazy , Smith, Shockley , Guthrie , Brower FRESHMAN FOOTBALL I N ABILITY the 1933 freshman football squad did not measure up to recent Colorado University frosh products, but in willingness and aggressiveness the ' 33 yearlings were better than most of their predecessors. Coach Frank Potts, who turned out the great championship teams of 1929, 1930 and 1931 again handled the freshmen last season, after spending 1932 as varsity backfield coach. Coach Johnny Mason, who traded places with Mr. Potts in 1932, again took over the duties of varsity backfield mentor last season. Because Colorado State Teachers College canceled its entire freshman football schedule, the C. U. frosh played only two games. Although they were the underdogs, they beat Colorado Aggies, who were much heavier and more powerful. The score was 12-0 and the game was played at Boulder in a driving blizzard and sub-zero weather on Homecoming morning. The rugged Aggie yearlings had the advantage of their weight on the snow-packed field, were forced to yield to a determined Colorado attack in the last half. In the only other game played, the C. U. neophytes lost to the Denver University freshmen, 13-0, on November 11 at Boulder. D. U. won the freshman championship by winning overwhelming victories from Colorado College and Colorado School of Mines. [144] Basketball t t c r A_ o c A C H F B A S K E T B A L L Henry Iba H I ENRY P. IBA, basketball coach, has just completed his first season at Colorado, succeeding Howard H. Beresford. He is a graduate of the Maryville Teachers College, Missouri. During his first year as coach of the Oklahoma City High School, the team went to the finals of the national high school meet. He then returned to his alma mater and won national fame when his team went to the finals of the A. A. U. meet in 1932, losing only to the Wichita Henrys by one point. While coaching at Maryville, he produced such well-known stars as " Jumping " Jack McCracken, Tom Merrick, and a host of others. Iba also played professional basketball for two years. He is the exponent of the " Iba System, " a system of basket ' ball that calls for definite plans of play, stresses accuracy of ball handling, and utilizes short shots. His system has been used here one year, and seems to be very successful. Regarding next season. Coach Iba said, " Our guard positions will be well taken care of by Rousey and Neighbors. The forward positions need filling up and will de- pend on spring practice. " [146] O K DAN t t t BASKETBALL XrfOLORADO climaxed a highly successful basketball season by winning the state championship. In the Eastern Division, the Silver and Gold finished second to Wyo- ming University ' s Cowboys, who won their fourth successive crown. Henry P. Iba, one of the outstanding American basketball coaches, succeeded Howard (Ham) Beres- ford, who resigned after ten years as head cage mentor. " Ham " was one of the most popular coaches in the University ' s history and left a host of friends, to enter the jour- nalistic field. Although the squad had to change to an entirely different system of play, the 1934 season was one of the most successful in recent years. Wyoming, which perhaps had the greatest team in Rocky Mountain Conference history, was the only school able to defeat C. U. twice. In other divisional series, Iba ' s charges trimmed Colorado Teachers and Mines twice, and split with Denver, Colorado College, and Colorado Aggies. Colorado opened the pre-conference season against Kansas State Agricultural College at Manhattan on December 19, losing to the Aggies by one point. Moving on to Atchison, the team overwhelmed St. Benedict ' s College, and then whipped the Mary- ville (Missouri) Teachers, where Iba starred as a player and later gained fame as a coach before coming to Colorado. The squad closed the road trip by dividing a two- game series with Pittsburg Teachers College, which perennially has one of the strongest teams in Kansas. Top TOW. left to right: Bracy, Lefferdink, Nelson, Sheehan, Kirkpatrick, Rousey Second row: Coach Iba, Folsom, Grosvenor, Collins, Neighbors, Dr. Giehm First row: Kennedy, Brown, Gamble, Yocum, Nikkei, Scofield C147] + t k o ro I. Bracy Folsom Lefferdink BASKETBALL (CONTI NUED) I HE home fans had their first opportunity of seeing the Iba style of play when Colo- rado Mines opened the conference season at Boulder on January 5. Although Colorado maintained a lead throughout, the final score of 18-17 would indicate that the game was much closer than it really was. The low score of the first conference game was typical of all games during the season, since the essence of Iba ' s system is a strong de- fense. Colorado again thumped the Miners, 22- 16, in the return game at Golden. Howard Yocum and Merle Rousey, who earned a regular guard position as a freshman, were the outstanding players. In a non-confer- ence contest with the Denver Athletic Club, which was composed of former conference luminaries, the Ibamen won a close decision, 21-19. Completely shattering the domination which Colorado Teachers has held over C. U. in basketball the last two years, the team decisively trimmed the Pedagogs, 25-18, at Greeley. After running up a 15-3 lead in the opening minutes of play. State coasted the rest of the way. Rousey, with four bas- kets in the first half, was the high scorer. The largest crowd ever to cram its way into the Men ' s gymnasium saw the Colo- rado-Wyoming game. Both teams had un- defeated records in the Conference, and the leadership of the race hinged on the out- come of the battle. Colorado appeared to be the only team which could hope to chal- lenge the march of the Cowboys to their fourth straight championship. The pande- monium of the large crowd, which packed the gym an hour before the teams took the floor, added to the excitement of the contest, which was one of the most thrilling of the season. Colorado checked the highly touted point-a-minute Wyoming offense in the first half, which ended with the score 9-4 in favor of the champions. Colorado came back in the second half, and after a gallant uphill fight, tied the score at 13-13. Then for eight minutes nei- ther team was able to break the ice with another basket. The suspense was terrific, as the play surged up and down the floor [148] k A D A BASKETBALL (CONTINUED) without either team making a point. Just when it seemed that the tide of battle was turning in Colorado ' s favor, Doy Neighbors was ejected from the game on his fourth personal foul. Les Witte, Wyoming ' s all- American forward, missed the free throw, but a few seconds later made a miraculous left-handed shot, giving the Champs a 15-l.i lead. On the following tip-off, Witte smashed through the Colorado defense for another basket, which made a Wyoming victory certain. During the second half, Colorado did what no other team did all season, in hold- ing Wyoming scoreless for fifteen minutes, and had Neighbors not been put out of the game, the result might have been different. Wyoming played its best game of the sea- son to decisively win the return engagement at Laramie 35-17. In the middle of the sec- ond half. Coach Iba began to substitute freely, and by tht final whistle seventeen C. U. men had seen action. The trip to Wyo- ming was marred by the unfortunate acci- dent in which Don Kennedy, student ath- letic manager, was killed. Four players, Henry Brown, Gerald Scofield, Milo Nel- son, and Henry Kirkpatrick, were injured in the collision, which occurred while the squad was returning to Boulder. Of the in- jured players, only Brown and Scofield were able to get back into the game before the end of the season. The following game with Colorado Teach- ers was postponed because of Kennedy ' s death, and the team did not play again until ten days after the accident, when they re- turned to action by taking a 25-24 thriller from Denver. Merle Lefferdink made two baskets in the closing minutes to enable C. U. to win. After trailing 12-4 at the half, the Silver and Gold staged a great rally and turned a defeat into a 22-19 victory over Colorado Aggies. In a rough-and-tumble affair at Fort Collins the Aggies snapped State ' s chain of victories by triumphing 2 1 - 16. The D, A. C. also gained revenge for its previous drubbing by winning 40-32 at Denver. The two losses acted as a wonderful tonic, for the Ibamen came back with a bang cif hhor Rousey Scofield [149} • Shcchan Collins BASKETBALL (CONTINUED) as contenders for the state championship, 29-18. Because of the postponement of the Teachers game, it was necessary for the team to play three games, or one-fourth of the whole conference schedule, during the week of February 19. Teachers were dis- posed of 26-25, and Colorado College, the leading contender for the state champion- ship, was trounced 29-18 on the home floor. The strain of playing so many games in such a short period showed on the team, which lost the return game with C. C, after lead- ing until the final three minutes. The Ti- gers took advantage of C. U. ' s tiring, to win by a 22-18 score. In the final game of the year, history repeated itself and Denver eked out a 22-21 victory. In 1933, the Pio- neers also defeated C. U. by one point at Boulder, although they lost both games played in Denver. The loss of the last two games had no effect on the final standing of the team, however, since the state crown and runnerup honors in the division were annexed, anyway. Four members of the 1934 squad have ended their college competition. They are Merle Lefferdink, George Grosvenor, Frank Bracy, and Earl Sheehan. Lefferdink com- pleted a brilliant four-year career. " Dutch " was high scorer of the Eastern Division in 1931, and played as a regular during the 1930, 1931, 1933, and 1934 seasons. He was not in school in 1932. Sheenhan, although a senior, played his first and only season for Colorado. It is regrettable that he did not start sooner. With a nucleus of five lettermen and many promising reserves, the prospects for the 1935 season appear to be bright, and al- though Coach Iba had great success in his first season, next year should be even better. 1150] The Cinder Path t t c T L O L ' ►e ' iSI Frank C. Potts c o A C H F T R A C K ■ RANK POTTS, track coach and assistant football coach, came to Colorado in 1927. Since then he has consistently turned out good teams and is considered one of the out ' standing track coaches in the country. In his seven years here, his teams have won the Eastern Division title four times and the Colorado Relays five out of the six times that it has been held. Coach Potts hails from the University of Oklahoma, where he won all-American mention as halfback. In his final year of college he tied for the national pole-vaulting championship. When he was freshman football coach in 19 JO and 1931, the Colorado yearlings lost no games. Commenting on this season ' s prospects, Coach Potts said: " Although we lost sev- eral good men through graduation and injuries, this is still one of the best squads we ever had out. So far as first place winners and championship contenders are concerned, it is hard to tell yet, but we should be in the upper bracket of the championship race. " [152] t k A D A N T R A SUMMARY I N A season featured by close meets and upsets, Colorado came through with a very satisfactory record in 1933. The team showing might be summarized as follows: Indoor and relay champions; runner-up for both the Divisional and Conference champion- ships; loser of a triangular meet by three-quarters of a point because of the disqualifica- tion of a star hurdler. Four all-time University of Colorado records were broken. Slovek pole vaulted 13 feet f inches to break the former record of Chapman of 12 feet 6 inches. Walton threw the discus 141 feet V i inches to break Huntington ' s record of 125 feet 6 inches. Strickland broke his own record with a throw of 147 feet 6 inches in the hammer, and the medley relay team, composed of Price, Rouse, Shade and Krea- ger, set a distance medley record at 1 1 minutes lYz seconds. Four men were sent to Chicago to represent Colorado at the N. C. A. A. meet. One placed and the others made a good showing. Many new men v fith no conference experience came through, which was the de- ciding factor as to whether the team would be successful or not. Most of the veterans delivered as expected. The following men earned letters: Jameson, Price, Emigh, Sco- field, Bradley, Hill, Kreager, Shade, Rouse, Slovek, Zimmerman, Staab, Walton, Lav- erty, and Bagett. Front Toit ' . e t to right. Rouse, Scoficld, Emigh, Shade, Sloveic Sccorxd jow: Coach Potts, Kreager. Price. Hill, Zimmerman, Manager Earnest bac row, left to right: Staab, Laverty, Walton, Bradley. Jameson [1 " ] t t k O L T R A C K rv THE SEASON I N FEBRUARY, Colorado journeyed to Fort Collins to decide the Indoor champion- ship. Colorado won 585 2 to Colorado Aggies 45 . Bradley was high point man of the meet with 1 3 . He won and broke indoor records in both the high and low hurdles, besides placing second in the 50-yard dash. Jameson high jumped 6 feet % inches, for first and a new record. Staab in the broad jump, Kreager in the half mile and Shade in the mile won firsts. Two first-year men, Slovek in the pole vault and Cleland in the 50-yard dash, took firsts. In outdoor track Colorado started off by annexing the Colorado Relay champion- ship for the fifth time in the last six years. Colorado had 19 points and Aggies, the nearest opponent, had 16. The meet was an exciting one, with the last relay deciding the winner. The team to run the last relay, the Distance Medley, was composed of Price, Rouse, Shade and Kreager. They won the race and the meet, besides setting a new record of 11 minutes 2j 2 seconds. The Mile Relay team, Bagett, Scofield, Price and Emigh, won their event. In the special events, Staab won the broad jump at 21 feet 9J 2 inches, three inches short of his Relay record. Slovek tied for the Pole Vault at 12 feet 6 inches. Emigh Scofield Slovek Staab .a— 4 T R A C K Colorado next met Aggies at Denver in a triangular meet. Aggies won by % of a point, with Colorado second, and Denver third. Bradley, Colorado hurdle ace, was dis- qualified in the low hurdles. He was sure of a place, which would have given C. U. the meet. This is probably the closest meet ever held in the region. Six meet records were broken, three of which were made by Colorado men, Price in the quarter at 50.5 sec; Staab in the broad jump at 23 feet 6J 2 inches; and Kreager in the half mile at 2 minutes 2 seconds. At the conclusion of the Eastern Division meet, Colorado was trailing C. A. C. By ten points, C. U. in runner-up position; while D. U. was 24 points behind C. U. for third, and the rest of the teams trailed far in the rear. The meet was a cut-throat affair, with smaller colleges cutting in heavily on Colorado points. Jameson was high point man of the meet. He tied for first in the high jump, took second in the 100 and 220 dashes, and third in the broad jump. Slovek won the pole vault at what at first was thought to be a new Conference record. After a careful survey it was found to be of an inch short. His height was 13 feet Yg, inch, which is one of the best pole vaults ever made in the conference. Walton, colored discus thrower, won his specialty with the very good distance of 141 feet lYz inches. Bradley won the high hurdles in 15.4 seconds. Hill looked good in the low hurdles, as did Zimmerman in the pole vault. Shade ran good races in both the mile and the two-mile. Staab had a bad day and was beaten for the first time in the broad jump. Bagett Bradley Jameson Hin ' ' Aim ■■ [155] t t e. o T R A C K r Because of heavy snow the outdoor dual with C. A. C. was cancelled. Both coaches decided it was better to take no chances on a cold, snow-covered track of getting injuries with the conference meet only one week away. The Rocky Mountain Conference Meet found four teams with a good chance of winning the title, while the other had an outside chance. Utah University and B. Y. U. from the West, and C. A. C. and Colorado from the East were very evenly matched. Denver U. was considered a dark horse in the meet. After one of the most thrilling meets in the history of conference track Utah U. emerged ahead of Colorado by lYz points, with C. A. C, B. Y. U. and Denver trailing in that order. Utah, 44; Colorado, 41J 2; C. A. C. . 9. The Colorado team reached its peak for the season in this meet. Most of the members turned in fine performances. Bradley won the high hurdles in 15 seconds; Staab broad jumped 24 feet 1 inch for first. Slovek tied for first in the pole vault at Kreager Shade Strickland T R A C K » j 12 feet 9 inches; Bradley and Hill placed second and third in the low hurdles. Kreager ran a 1.58 half to lose first by a foot. Jameson took second in the high jump at 6 feet lYs inches. He placed fourth in the 100-yard dash and fifth in the broad jump. Walton with a throw of 137 feet was third in the discus. Zimmerman, in his first conference meet and with little experience turned in a great exhibition of nerve and tied for fourth at 12 feet 3 inches. Shade in the mile and Price in the quarter placed fifth. Lesser, Scofield and Kreager and Emigh showed up well in the mile relay to place fourth. At Chicago, against the country ' s be st, Jameson high jumped 6 feet 3 inches to tie for third. It was a fine performance and is one of the best jumps ever made by a con- ference athlete. The 1934 track season will be an open affair. Colorado loses four good men by graduation, Bradley, Emigh, Bagett, Laverty. How well new men will replace these will be found out later. Walton Zimmerman Price Laverty [157] ' C ' c L U B President Stanford Hartman Secretary-Treasurer James Counter Kenneth Anderson Leo Alexander Boyd Bailey Richard Bailey John Bangeman David Bauer Ernest Bolen Frank Bracy Virgil Britton Gilbert Brown John Burky Florindo Caranci Raymond Carlson Ralph Christy G. Robert Clark Robert Clements Louis Connor James Counter Howard Davis Vernon Drain Walter Driskill Joseph Dunich Horace Eakins Frederick Emigh Ralph Fedderson Fred Floyd Clyde Gelwick Stanley Geshell Searcy Graham Harold Graves George Grosvenor James Haley Elmer Halldorson Hans Hansen Paul Hardy Stanford Hartman Alan Hays Norman Hill Howard Hocking Meredith Jameson Ernest Keyes Ted Kirkmeyer Charles Kreager William Lam Carroll Laverty Merle LefFerdink Everett Long Burt McGhee Frank McGlone Kenneth McLean Melvin Magnuson Ralph March Gilbert Maxwell Robert Maxwell Charles Moore David Murphy William Nagle Ernest Nassindene Doy Neighbors Edwin Nelson Robley Nelson Richard Noonan Marion Payne Edward Peate George Pena Fergus Pingrey Carl Porath Elmer Power Fred Price Louis Quam Delbert Ritchhart George Rouse Earl Rubright F. M. Russell William Sarconi Gerald Scofield Clyde Shade Clifford Sholander Paul Sievers John Slovek James Smith Henry Stark Otto Stabb Raymond Stenzel Dudley Strickland Wallace Taylor Bernard Teets Edward Wagner Claude Walton Joseph Whalley Clayton White Charles Williams Robert Wood William Wolf Howard Yocum Robert Zimmerman [1?8] At the Bat t ■ ' " ' t L O L i ' F J ' M Harry Carlson c A C H F B A S E B A L L H I ARRY G. CARLSON, Director of Athletics and Dean of Men, is also Colorado ' s baseball coach. He came here in 1927 as Director of Physical Education. In 1929 he was appointed Baseball coach. After graduating from Springfield College in Massachusetts, Carlson coached at Melford Preparatory School, Clark University, and Hamlin before coming to C. U. He also had some " big league " experience while pitching for the Cincinnati Reds of the National league. His Colorado U. teams claim the best record of the division in matters of total games lost and won during the last five years. In all his years here as baseball coach. Coach Carlson ' s teams have never finished lower than second place in the Eastern Divi- sion. In a special interview, Coach Carlson stated: " A good baseball team depends on its pitching, batting, and fielding. Our pitching, with four likely-looking men, is better than average. We have at least five good batters. In fielding, the outfield is fine, but the infield is questionable. " [160} t Pv D B A S N B A In 1933, for the fourth consecutive year, Colorado University ' s baseball team finished its season in second place. The Rocky Mountain Conference champions were the Colorado College Tigers, who defeated the Silver and Gold in the only game played between the two schools, 16-13. State defeated Colorado Mines, Denver University, and Colorado Agricultural College in each of the games played with those schools; while the Silver and Gold aggre- gation lost its two games with Colorado Teachers College, and the above mentioned game with Colorado College. Although Colorado U. " s team, with the exception of Sholander at second base, Sarconi at shortstop and Bailey at pitch, was made up of veteran players, the team appeared to be on the defensive throughout the entire season, and credit for the team ' s success must go to the ability of the players to hit consistently. The offensive power of the team was generally able to overcome the inability of the team to put up a staunch defense. Towards the end of the season, however, there was a decided improvement in the pitching of Colorado ' s two regular pitchers, Dunich and Bailey. This improvement enabled the Silver and Gold to win two close games from Aggies, 3 to 2, and 2 to 1. n.j ' . Front TOW, Icjt to Tight: Whitehead, Springer, Dunich. Sahm, Mascot, Burky, Sawicki, Parks Second row: Noonan, Sholander, Bailey, Hocking, McGIone, Sarconi, Richards Back row. lejt to right: Coach Carlson, Mellickcr, Garcia, Alexander, Mills, Huber, W ' indolph [161] t t k o B A S BALL fl Bailey did not allow a run to be scored against him during the last twelve innings that he pitched. Two of Colorado ' s players were placed on the Rocky Mountain All-Star Baseball Team for last season. These men were Payne, left fielder, and Mills, catcher. Payne is a fine all-round player, being a powerful hitter as well as a finished outfielder. Mills not only showed up well behind the bat, but also played fine baseball at shortstop, the posi- tion he was playing when the season closed. Other outstanding players for Colorado were McGlone, first baseman, whose great punch at the plate won numerous games for the Silver and Gold; and Springer, right fielder, whose timely hitting and fine fielding were valuable assets to the team. Alexander Bailey Dunich McGlone If} cifiliiKvoA [162] k D N M. «i B A S BALL Prospects for having another fine baseball team this spring are very good. The regular players of last year ' s team that will be returning are Payne and Springer, out ' fielders; McGlone, Sholander, and Sarconi, infielders, and Dunich and Bailey, pitchers. Noonan, valuable second-string catcher, will also return. In Subry and Bock, pitchers; Wagner, Ritchart, and Driskill, infielders, and Davis, catcher. Coach Carlson has some fine material with which he will probably be able to fill in the gaps left by those players who will not return to school. Although eight lettermen were lost to the 1934 squad because of graduation or ineligibility, at the time of going to press this year ' s team promises to be one of the best in recent history. Colorado has finished in second place for six consecutive years, and Counter Noonan Payne Ritchart [163] t t _ p o B A S BALL never has been more than one game behind the champion. At press time C. U. held the leadership of the Rocky Mountain Conference, and the championship which has so often eluded Coach Carlson ' s teams by such scant margins will in all probability be won this year. To date the club has taken four of its iive games played, defeating Mines 8 to 3 and 19 to 6; Colorado Teachers College, 7-2, and Denver, 5-1. In the return game Denver handed C. U. its only loss, by the identical score of the first meeting, 5-1. The pitching staff, which is the strongest in history, has been the mainspring in the drive toward the championship. In addition to the veterans, Dick Bailey and Joe Dunich, two star freshmen. Bill Subry and Dick Bock, a lefthander, make up a depend- Rousey Sarconi Sholander Springer ' 4. rv 0R4 [164] B A S BALL able corps of hurlers. Dick Noonan is the regular catcher. Anchored at first base by Frankie McGIone, the home run king of the league, the infield is composed of three newcomers, Dolph Campbell, second baseman; Del Ritchart, shortstop, and Jim Counter, third baseman. Marion Payne, Merle Rousey, Harold Springer, John Burky, and George Frazy are the outfielders. Frank Windolph is a utility infielder, playing at second, third, and short. Five games remain to be played this season, and the baseball outlook for 1935 should be bright, since McGlone, Payne, Springer, and Noonan are the only players to be lost for next year. Burky Bock Campbell Subry [165] Top row, left to right: York, Dodd, Garnett, Kennedy Second row: Murphy, McCune, Bowers Front row: McKown, Sonnekson, Lear, Hawthorne STUDENT ATHLETIC MANAGERS ■ HE job of varsity athletic managers is a thankless one. They must cater to the varsity athletes of all sports, and they are kept busy from the opening of football practice on September 10 until the close of the school year. There is a head manager for each major sport, and he has two or three freshman assistants. By showing a sufficient interest in their work, the freshman managers may work up to be the head undergraduate manager. A record is kept of the number of hours that the freshmen work during the school year, and those who fulfill the requirements are given numeral sweaters. The head undergraduate manager receives a varsity letter and a sweater. Donald Kennedy, who was killed by the unfortunate crash of one of the basketball team cars which was returning from Laramie, was head undergraduate manager. Wen- dell Bentson was appointed to finish the year as Kennedy ' s successor. " Pinky " Holmes was basketball manager, and this year ' s spring sport managers are Doug Morrison, track, and Ed Shearer, baseball. [166] Minor Sports t t c T k O Bac 10U. left to right: Coach Mason, Baird, Buka, More, Hartman, Sherrill, Northrup, Studebaker, Comstock Front row: Caranci, Andrews, Carlson, Lam, Bramley, Ledyard, Travis WRESTLI NG i ' iM OACH " JOHNNY " MASON ' S wrestlers met with some very hard luck during the season and finished in third place at the conference meet held February 24. Aggies retained the championship. The final scores were Aggies 33, Teachers 23, Colorado 19, and Denver 18. Ray Carlson and " Kayo " Lam brought honors to Colorado when they were crowned conference champions in the 126 and 155 ' pound class respectively. Other winners for Colorado were Florindo Caranci, second in the 165-pound class; Russell Ledyard, third among the 135-pound class; Howard More, third among the heavy weights. All these men are expected to return next fall except Carlson, who is a senior. On January 20, Colorado met C. C. and defeated the Tigers handily. State took six of the eight matches. The dual meet with Denver on January 26 ended in an 18-18 tie. Colorado almost upset the champion Aggies in a meet here February 5. Before the final match, Colorado was behind only 3 points. Hartman, C. U., had an advantage over Nucci and it seemed we were going to get at least a tie. Just before the final gun Hartman fell into a Half -Nelson and was pinned. The score was 21-13. The meet was C. T. C. was disastrous. Hartman developed a neck boil and was out for the rest of the season. Other team members had colds. Carlson and Ledyard were the only winners. Score: C. T. C. 22, C. U. 8. The team avenged itself by trouncing Wyoming February 17 to the score of 31-5. After the regular season, Carlson, 126-pound champion, journeyed to Ames, Iowa, for the national A. A. U. tournament. He won the first match but was defeated in the second round. [168] t Bacl{ TOW. left to right: Conner. Long, Nossaman. Coach Vavra Front row: Martin. Zimmerman, Whitney. Ware, Burtcy GYMNAST C S OLORADO ' S tumbling team finished third this season at the conference meet held March 3rd at Greeley. Teachers upset Aggies to take the crown. The final score was: C. T. C. 207.98; C. A. C. 204.49; C. U. 194.98, and Wyoming 49.33. The men who placed for Colorado were Long and Keenan, who tied for second in the horizontal bar; Schwartz, second in the horse; Martin, second, and Smith, fifth, in the rings; Burky, a second in the mats. Colorado took part in three dual meets before the conference meet, winning one and losing the other two by close margins. The first one, with Teachers, was held Jan- uary 20. Colorado lost by a score of 143J 2 to 175 for C. T. C. The next meet was held February 10 with Aggies. Although Colorado lost, 205.9 to 94.7, two men won three first places between them from the champions. John Burky won in the mats and parallel bars, while Long tied for first in the horizontal bar. On February 17 the team met Wyoming and went off on the long end of a 1921 2 to 1 l I z score. wl [169] Bid t ' =T L (L O G L rA I HE largest squad in history reported for the opening of the season. It included sev ' eral veterans and a number of promising first-year candidates. Competition for the five positions on the team to represent Colorado proved to be keen and interesting. In the preliminary eight-man team matches, played with Denver, Mines, and Colo- rado College, the varsity won one and was second in the other. The Eastern Division Tournament, held at Cherry Hills in Denver, was played by five-man teams representing each school. The total aggregate medal scores for thirty- six holes determined the team championship and also qualified the low eight men for match play to decide the Eastern Division individual champion. Colorado, represented by three veterans, Magnuson, Maxwell, and Hayes, and two first-year men, Wolfe and Brown, compiled a total of 836 strokes to win the team event and lead Denver University, winner of second place, by thirteen strokes. The work of the Colorado yearlings was largely responsible for victory, since they were Colorado ' s only qualifiers to the individual event, which was won by Captain Markley of Colorado College. Competition promises to be even keener for positions on the 1934 team and another successful season may be reasonably predicted. [170] Bac row. left to right: Keyes, Sievers. Lyall, Cuatli Front row: Woods, Pena, Bauer, Geshell T N N I HE University of Colorado 1933 tennis team, under the direction of Coach Ed Bray, had the most successful season in history. In dual meets, the Silver and Gold defeated all Eastern Division Rocky Mountain Conference schools with the exception of Colo- rado Teachers ' Bears. C. U. entered the Eastern Division tennis tournament ranking second to the undefeated Teachers team, but came out on top to repeat as champions on this side of the divide. The number one and number two ranking players, Robert Woods, a freshman, and Stanley Geshell, a veteran, showed a decided superiority over all opponents in both singles and doubles play. Coach Bray ' s Eastern Division champions then went to Salt Lake City to play the Utah Redskins, Western Division champions. Woods, singles champion of this section of the conference, proved himself to be a fine player by defeating the Western Division champion in a three-set match. Dave Bauer, Colorado ' s fourth ranking player, also came through with a victory. The Redskins retained their conference title, however, by defeating the Silver and Gold in the remaining singles match and the two doubles contests. Prospects of another successful season this spring are very good. With the return of four lettermen. Woods, Pena, Keyes, and Sievers, C. U. has excellent material with which to form a team that should again be a serious contender for the title. Stanley Geshell is coaching varsity tennis this year. [171} SWIMMING OLORADO ' S 1934 swimming team won two of its three dual meets and finished second in the conference meet held here March 3. Aggies were again champions with 39 points, Colorado was next with 35, C. T. C. third with 30, and Wyoming fourth with 11. The Farmer 400-yard relay team set a new record of 4 minutes 52 seconds, and Wayne Berry, Teacher star and high point man of the meet, set a new record of 2 minutes 29.3 seconds in the 220 ' yard free style. The Aggie mermen came to town February 10 and were almost upset by Colo- rado ' s representatives. The final score was Aggies 47, C. U. 37. Hans Hansen, Colorado veteran, clipped more than three seconds off the old record in the 200-yard breast stroke event. His time was 2:50.4. The following Saturday Colorado met Wyoming. The Cowboys were unable to do very much and were swamped by a score of 58-21. C. U. won every event except the 150-yard backstroke. Teachers proved to be tough competition when C. U. journeyed to Greeley, Feb ' ruary 24. It was a nip-and-tuck affair all the way. Berry was the high point man for Teachers, winning every event he entered. Colorado won with a score of 45-39. Many of the Colorado stars swam under the colors of the Denver Athletic Club at the A. A. U. meet held in Denver after the regular season. Hans Hansen won the 200-yard breast stroke race, while Ralph Christy was good for a second in the back- stroke. These two men, with Horace Eakins, another C. U. man, teamed up in the final event, the 300-yard medley relay, to break a tie and win the team title for the D. A. C. [172] Intra murals t t c T L O Bac TOW, le t to rigJit: Front low. Baker. Lesser, Opdyke, VOLLEYBALL IxUNNERUP for the last three years, the Delts finally annexed the intramural volleyball title. They won rather easily over the Sig Eps in the finals by scores of 15 ' 11, 15-13. In the semifinals, Sig ' ma Chi was defeated, also in two straight games. George Lesser was captain of the team and played consistently in all the games. Cecil Reid also played well, as did Ted Kirkmeyer. The Sig Eps had a good team with no outstanding per- formers. TOUCHBALL Winning all their games, the Sig- ma Nus became the intramural touch- ball champions for the third consecutive season. Subry kicked a goal and West- erberg made the touchdown for the only scores for the final game with the Phi Gams. The champions defeated the Betas 7-0 in the semifinals. Subry at halfback and " Dutch " Westerberg at quarter guided the team ' s plays, while Lem Bell, tackle, and Roy Wolfe, center, showed up well in the line. Front row: Hake, Westerburg, White, Williams Second low: Miller, Russell, Grover, Tinn Third Tow: Subry, Cross, Anderson ■MB|nHI Il3 SP Uf S CTz! M J )§ wMKi ri [174} t K A D SOFT BALL Dy virtue of a well-played last inning, the A. T. O. nine won the frater- nity Softball championship 4-3 over the Betas. In the last inning, with the bases loaded and two out, it looked as if the Betas might at least tie the score. But a hard liner to Healy, A. T. O. shortstop, was nicely pegged to first and forced the last out. Those starring for the winners were Frank Lynch, pitcher; Tom Healy, shortstop, and Fred Mack, catcher. For the Betas, Hamilton, pitcher; Bob Zim- merman, Nelson Eddy, and Nagel played good games. The A. T. O. ' s also became school champions when they de- feated the Walloping Wops, indepen- dent titlists, in a subsequent game. Front Lynch, Mack Preston, Lennartz, Doyle BASKETBALL Top row: Front Henderson, row: Noonan Bailey, Chittick, Misenheimer ShoLindcr, Porath, Swan JIGMA CHI, with its experienced first string men, won th e fraternity bas- ketball title easily by defeating Pi Kappa Alpha, 30-16, in the finals. Sho- lander and Porath starred for the win- ners, while Drain and Morehart looked best for the Pi Kappas. The Sigma Chis then defeated Filthy Five, independent winners, in a slow but close 17-16 game for the school title. In this game both teams played below their standards, with Walton of the In- dependents showing the best form. Previously in the fraternity playoffs, Sigma Chi won over the Delts, and the Sigma Nus. Meisenheimer and Sho- lander of the Sigma Chi team won for- ward berths on the Silver and Gold all- school five. [175] Top row, left to right: Budd, Nelson, Tinn, Rose, Grover Second row: Chatfield, Lear, Johnson, Johnstone Front row: Milligan, Miller, Murphy, Neighbors BAS E BALL Winning 7-4 from the Phi Gams made the Sigma Nus fraternity intra- mural baseball champions. The Phi Gams had a well-balanced team, but were not strong enough to put up any effective opposition. " Dutch " Wester- berg pitched a good game for the win- ners. Russell, catcher, and Andy Tinn, first base, also turned in good perform- ances. The Independents defeated the Sig- ma Nus, however, and are school cham- pions. They won by six runs. Stars for the Independents were Moderick, cap- tain; Simmons, pitcher, and Logan, catcher. TRACK I HE Phi Gams won their second track title in two years when they scored a total of 7. points at the annual meet. Their closest competitors, Sig Eps and Independents, were more than forty points behind. George Grosvenor of the Fijis was high point man. He was entered in the high and low hurdles, javelin throw, and relay, and garnered 19 points. James Counter and Eddie Nelson also scored heavily. [176} Women ' s Sports t t ' =T L- e. o W M E N ' S ATHLETIC ASSOC lATI ON I HE purpose of W. A. A. is to promote an interest in womcn ' st sports. This is done chiefly through intramurals and class team games in the various sports. This year, for the first time, hockey and bas- ketball games were played against women ' s teams from Colorado State Teachers College, both in Gree- ley and in Boulder. W. A. A. teams also played hockey games with alumni from Denver and Boulder. W. A. A. BOARD President LouiSE ROLOFF Vice-President Margaret Kunsmiller Secretary Ramona Blunt Treasurer Mildred Lancaster Intramural Manager Betty Kittle Publicity Manager Patricia Tobin Hi ing Margaret Montania Baseball Genevieve Morsch lioc ey Martha Greenman Tennis VIRGINIA Sink Swimming Helen Meyer Archery Lucille Woodford HEADS OF SPORTS Bas ethal Dorotha Moore High School Conference Alice Wolter VoiIeyball-DecJ( Tennis Lucille Erwin Freshman Members Helen Michael, Margaret Pollard Bac row, leftf to right: Woodford, Meyer Third row: Sink, Greenman, Wolter, Pollard Second row: Lancaster, Moore, Kunsmiller, Michael, Tobin Front row: Erwin, Blunt, Morsch, RoIoiT [178] t K A D A N WOMEN ' S INTRAMURALS — u I HE C Club is a new group organized this fall, composed of those girls who have won their letter hy participation in intramural games. The purpose of the club is to promote an interest in women ' s sports on this campus. The officers of the club are Henri- etta Wise, president, and Genevieve Morsch, secre- tary-treasurer. During winter quarter a banquet was held to initiate those girls who had earned their let- ters since the organization of the club. HOCKEY I N a close game against the Kappas, the S and G ' s won their first championship of the year. At the end of the second half the score was tied necessitating an extra period which ended with the S and G ' s two points ahead of their rivals. Lucille Erwin did a good job of guarding goal for the S and G ' s, while Jo Yantis and Jule Trelease were outstanding for the Kappas. The juniors won the class championship, largely due to the playing of Wilma Howard as wing and Louise Roloff as center forward. This year one of the special features of the season was a game with Greeley. Top row. left to right: Meyer, Tobin, Naldcr, Buckland Third rotv: Wise, Woodford, Kittle, Yantis Second roiv: RoIoiT, Sink, Moore, Brand Front row. Erwin, Howard, Vaughn. Blunt, Morsch fi immmK§ , ' " ft ' . [179] t t r l_ e. o I Bac}{ row, left to right; Sink, Moore, Jacob, RolofF Front row: Erwin, Ricketts, Howard, Michael, Woodford VOLLEY BALL I HE volleyball intramural championship was won by the S and G ' s thus bringing them their second championship for the year. Lucille Woodford played the best game in the tournament. Due to the fact that in volleyball, second teams are always best, more interest is shown in the second-team tournament than in that of the first teams. In both tournaments the sophomores were victorious, with Evelyn Seal and Frances Larcom playing a very good game for the sophomores. SWIMMING JWIMMING intramurals were held winter quarter this year. The intramural championship was won by the Independents: Edith Billingslea, Ruth Fisher, Helen Ewing, Margaret Hogland, Janet Baird, Virginia Sink, Lillie Ratliff, Lucille Erwin, Bessie Wigetow. The Junior-Senior class team defeated the Freshman-Sophomore team for the championship. The women ' s swimming club. Porpoise, gave a water pageant this year. BASKETBALL I N basketball a very close game between the Alpha Phi ' s and the S and G ' s was won by Alpha Phi ' s. The outstanding players for the S and G ' s were Louise Roloff and Dorotha Moore. The class team championship was won by the sophomore team composed of Evelyn Seal, Lucille Erwin, Lucille Woodford, Emily Poe, Farrel Hurst, Dorotha Moore, Virginia Sink, and Pat Tobin. Houston Prater Seal Baird liller Yantis u. OUTING I NDER the management of Margaret Montania, W. A. A. has had several interesting outing events. The first was a freshman fry at which the officers and board were introduced. Guests of honor were Dean Brown, Miss Small, and Mr. Aden. The annual house-party was held April IJ-iy at Stapp Lodge. Beside these major activities, several hikes and frys were held. ORCHESIS V RCHESIS is an honorary dance group whose purpose is to interpret the dance. Requirements for admission are a lyric dance and either a comic or dramatic dance. An annual event is the dance presented before the Faculty Women ' s Club. The dances for the dance drama are taught by the members who also participate in the acts. ARCHERY I HE archery tournament was finished late in the spring after innumerable delays due to bad weather. The championship was won by the Alpha Delta Pi team composed of Bubbles Meyer and Mary Ellen Kane. PING PONG Xrf ONTRARY to the usual custom, tennis doubles were played off in the fall this year instead of in the spring. The tournament was won by a Delta Gamma team: Peg Joehnck and Ann Smith who defeated Betty Lou Bemis and Lee Minter in the finals. Petteys Colvin Snair Savery Eves Stewart Brennan [181] ORGANIZATIONS Sororities t t c T L- O I PI BETA P H Colorado Alpha, 890 Eleventh Street ri BETA PHI was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College; Colo rado Alpha, in 1884. Prominent alumni are Mrs. Grace Coolidge, Carrie Chapman Catt, and Mrs. Wor- cester. The flower is the wine carnation; the colors, wine and silver blue. Colorado Alpha won the fraternity scholarship cup the last two years, and also the Balfour Cup for 1933. 1 Rebecca W. Vaille FACULTY MEMBERS Ida L. Swayne PLEDGES Dorothy Arthur, Pueblo Mary Jane Barkley, Denver Barbara Benjamin, Pueblo Peggy Benwell, Denver Louise Brourink, Fort Morgan Betty Buchanan, Tulsa, Oklahoma Herron Chaffee, Honolulu, Hawaii lane Collins, Denver Dorothea Earle, Denver Elizabeth Anne Evans, Denver Betty Belle Ewers, Denver Martha Greenwald, Flushing, New York Frances Hodges, Denver Helen Houston, Denver Barbara King, Denver Elizabeth Knowles, Greeley Dorothy Knowles, Greeley Louise McAllister, Boulder Betty Meininger, Denver Karyl Rubidge, Mountain Lakes, New York Justine Sabin, La Junta Camille Sackman, Denver Jane Sampson, Colorado Springs Elisabeth Snyder, Greeley SOPHOMORES Alice Barkley, Denver Cleone Barbrick, Pueblo Betty Carey, Fort CoUins Elizabeth Evans, Boulder Aileen Huyett, Longmont Virginia Karbach, Denver Janice Kennedy, Denver Laura Ann McDaniel, Denver Betty Fox, Greeley Patricia Haley, Denver Eleanor Hall, Denver Dorothy Hayes, Denver Jane Holt, Denver Elizabeth Robertson, Boulder Jane Ross, Denver Jane Williams, Denver Grace Williamson, Denver [186] i- O K A D A N P BETA JUNIORS Louise Epperson, Evanston, Illinois Patsy True, Cut Bank, Montana Elizabeth Seebass, Denver P H I Georgiana Clark, Denver Betsy Forbes, Denver Virginia Grant, Denver Margaret Kunsmiller, Denver Marguerite McGrayel, Denver SENIORS Virginia Macintosh, Denver Edith Jane Sturgeon, Denver Margaret Plettner, Denver Katherine Walker, Fort Collins Pauline Parks, Denver Marjorie Wangelin, Boulder Josephine Stauder, Fowler Dorothy Van Valkenburgh, Boulder Top row. left to right: Arthur. Barbrick, A. Barkley. J. Barkely, Benjamin. Benwell. Brourink, Buchanan, Carey Sixth row: Clark. Collins. Earle. Epperson, E. A. Evans, E. Evans. Ewers, Forbes, Fox Fifth row: Glaze, Grant. Greenwald, Haley, Hall, Hays, Hodges. Holt. Houston Fourth row: Howard. Huyett, Jones. Karbach, King, D. Knowles, E. Knowles, Kunsmiller, Meininger Third row: McAllister, McDaniels, McGrayel, Mcintosh, Parks, Plettner. Robertson, Ross, Rubidge Second row: Rutherford, Sabin, Sackmann, Sampson, Snyder, Stauder, Sturgeon, True Bottom row: Van Valkenburg, Walker, Wangelin, Williamson » « ij « s ■ K»« fi f Myykii T [187] t ' =T L-e. O DELTA GAMMA (V Phi Chapter, 1128 Pennsylvania Avenue l ELTA GAMMA was founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1874, by Mrs. Eva Webb Dodd, Mrs. Mary Comfort Leonard, and Mrs. Anna Boyd Ellington. Phi chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1886. The colors are bronze, pink, and blue; the flower is the pearl white rose. Marian Sheets FACULTY MEMBERS Henry Etta Reynolds PLEDGES Jacqueline Buchenau, Denver Eleanor Burwell, Casper, Wyoming Elizabeth Cather, Casper, Wyoming Margaret Cather, Casper, Wyoming Marian Cooper, Basin, Wyoming Maurine Gatewood. Midwest, Wyoming Barbara Hamilton, Boulder Kay Hanson, Glen EUyn, Illinois Betty Hawley, Fort Dodge, Iowa Dorothy Inman, Greeley Mildred Inman, Greeley Dorothy Johnson, Miles City, Montana Dorothy Kullgren, Denver Gwendolyn Lewis, Cimarron, New Mexico Theodora Reimers, Grand Island, Nebraska Charlotte Peltier, Denver Betty Powell, Denver Elizabeth Prator, Alamo Diane Rutherford, Denver Katherine Welter, Denver Helen Jane Werley, Las Vegas, New Mexico Betty Woodrow, Denver Mary Virginia Worthington, Boulder Grace Glascoe, Denver SOPHOMORES Katherine Argall, Leadville Ruth Baer, Denver Ethel Glascoe, Denver Margaret Johnson, Denver Eloise Lemmon, Denver Gretchen Main, Denver [188] Jane Reynolds, Glenwood Springs Ann Smith, Washington, D. C. Mary Thayer, Colorado Springs Eleanor Van Cise, Denver Marguerite Walsh, Denver Ruth Wilson, Casper, Wyoming k D N DELTA G A 5 lUNIORS Aline Allen, Denver Elizabeth Baer, Denver Mary Virginia Corr, Onawa, Iowa SENIORS Louise Becker, Ogden, Utah Eleanor Gay, Casper, Wyoming Barbara Garms, Grand Junction Margaret Gunning, Longmont Marthe Irwin, Colorado Springs Margaretha Joehnck, Rocky Ford Madelyn Kellogg, Denver Esther Jonas, Denver Jane Kettering, Denver Ann Smedley, Denver Barbara McCutcheon, Pueblo Mary MoUoy, Boulder Rose Owens, Boulder Lucille Scott, Fort Collins Dorothy Smith, Denver Helen Warner, Denver Top row, le t to right: Allen, Argall, B. Baer, R. Baer, Becker, Buchenau, Burwetl, E. Gather, M. Gather Fifth row: Corr, Cooper, Garmes, Gatewood. Gay, E. Glascoe. Gunning, G. Glascoe, Hamilton Fourth row: Hanson, D. Inman, Hawley, M. Inman, Irwin, Joehnck, D. Johnson, M. Johnson, E. Jonas Third TOUT Kellogg, Kettering, Kullgren, Lemmon, Lewis, Main, McCutcheon, Owen, Prator Second row: Peltier, Reimers, Powell, Reynolds, Rutherford, Scott, Smedley. A. Smith. D. Smith Bottom row Thayer, Van Cise, Walsh, Warner, Welter, Wilson, Wt-rlev, Woodrow, Worthington [189] t t r o KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA (V) Beta Mu Chapter, 1134 University Avenue K. L.APPA KAPPA GAMMA fraternity was founded at Monmouth College, Mon- mouth, Illinois, in 1870, as one of the two first women ' s organizations to bear Greek letter names. In 1901, it appeared at Colorado University as Beta Mu chapter, the third woman ' s fraternity on the campus. The fraternity has the fleur-de-lis as its flower, and its colors are light and dark blue. Some nationally known alumnae are Mrs. Her- bert Hoover, Mrs. Dorothy Canfield Fisher, and Mrs. Helen Wills Moody. FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Irene P. McKeehan 4 PLEDGES R9 Mary Ellen Able, Denver Mary Ann Bedortha, San Marino, California Barbara Blackman, Littleton Corrine Bloedorn, Fort Morgan Barbara Blood, Denver Kathleen Casey, Eaton Barbara Finoff, Denver Betty Highberger, Pueblo Elizabeth Ingley, Denver Frances Littlefield, Denver Evelyn Land, Denver Marjorie Weller, Greeley Dona Marshall, Denver Jane Martin, Denver Jean Martin, Denver Dora Maxwell, Ardmore, Oklahoma Mary Ann Moyar, Fort Worth, Texas Louise Parker, Anderson, Indiana Margaret Pollard, Boulder Lorna Rogers, Boulder Gladys Stevenson, Wichita Falls, Texas Catherine Ann Sullivan, Denver Jule Trelease, Colorado Springs SOPHOMORES Kathleen Conyers, Denver Sarah Ann Fowler, Denver Mary Jo Halley, Denver Willamain McPhee, Denver Nancy Scoggins, Boulder Lois Skinner, Denver Jean Keith, Kenilworth, Illinois Jean Lawson, Colorado Springs Marjorie Means, Saguache Mary Belle Mclntyre, Denver Martha Stauffer, Denver Gretchen Weiland, Pueblo Mary Witham, Burhngton, Vermont Marguerite Zang, Denver [190] + K DAN KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA A JUNIORS Elisabeth Fedou, Elgin, Illinois Rosemary Pryor, Pueblo Betty Rambo, Preston, Iowa Josephine Yantis, Shelbyville, Illinois SENIORS Gretchen Andrews, Midwest, Wyoming Jean Brown, Denver Elizabeth Cassidy, Boulder Margaret Cole, Boulder Bernadette Lacy, Des Moines, Iowa Dorothy Martin, Denver Mildred Mathews, Denver Arlene Monroe, Boulder Anne McKinley, Des Moines, Iowa Mary Elizabeth Nevill, Denver Amy Witham, Burlington, Vermont U.J Top row, left to right: Able, Andrews. Bedortha, Bloedorn, J. Brown, M. Brown, Cole, Casey, Conyers Fourth row: Farrar, Fedou, Fowler, Finnoff, Hallcy, Highberger, Ingley, Keith, Lacy Third row: Land, Lawson, Littlefield, Marshall, D. Martin, Jane Martin, Jean Martin, Moyar, Mathews Second row: McKinley, McPhee, Means, Monroe, Parker, Pollard, Pryor, Rambo, Scoggins Bottom roiu: Stauffer, Stevenson, Sullivan, Trelease, Weller, Weiland, Witham, Yantis, Zang ii!SiBilSR!l SiBEliy ' 1 [191] t t c T k O C H OMEGA i Zeta Chapter, 1011 Sixteenth Street HI OMEGA was founded in April, 1895, at the University of Arkansas, Fayette- ville, Arkansas. Zeta chapter was established at the University of Colorado on September 3, 1906. Chi Omega is the only sorority to dedicate a memorial to the school at which it was founded, this being a Greek Theatre at Arkansas. The sorority was also the first to issue a strictly private magazine, and to publish a fraternity history. Among the outstanding alumnae are Dorothy Jordan and Mabel Walker Willebrandt. a FACULTY MEMBER Norma LeVeque Louise Bernard, Boulder Ruth Bogert, Akron Winifred Brooks, Eagle Phyllis Cleland, Delta Helen Heuston, Boulder Mrytle Holland, Center PLEDGES Louise Imrie, Denver Mildred Jensen, Scottsbluff, Nebraska Florence Johnston, Boulder Mary Beth Joslyn, Loveland Ruth Parish, Johnstown Miriam Toombs, Geneva, Illinois Beryl Bentson, Boulder Louise Harris, Loveland SOPHOMORES Harriet Lett, Sandwich, Illinois Sclma Malm, Denver [192] O Pv A D A N C H OMEGA JUNIORS Irene Benson, Loveland Hildegarde Dittman, Denver Patricia Harden, Boulder Alice Hayes, Denver Mary Frances Kyle, Denver Katherine Mclntyre, Pueblo Marion Barnes, Trinidad Helen Daly, Alamosa Margaret Emigh, Durango SENIORS Harriet Menzel, Denver Roma Lee Rex, Sterling Elizabeth Rogers, Denver Juliette Wallace, Denver Dorothy Wood, Sterling Virginia Johnson, Sidney, Nebraska Katherine Stahl, Denver Mary Jane Tapp, Denver IK f9 Top, left to Tight: Barnes, Benson, Bentson, Bernard, Bogert, Brooks, Cleland, Dale, Dittman Third row: Emigh, Grigsby, Harris, Heuston, Holland, Imrie, Jansen, Johnston, Johnson Second tow: Joslyn, Kyle, Lett, Malm, Mclntyre, Menzel, Parish, Rex, Rogers Bottom row: Stahl, Tapp, Toombs, Wallace, Wood WW MB iSi mm [193] t n- L- €- O ALPHA CHI OMEGA Nu Chapter, 1101 University Avenue LPHA CHI OMEGA was founded October 15, 1885, at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. The colors chosen by the founders were scarlet and olive green, and the flower is the red carnation. Nu chapter was installed at the University of Colo- rado September 6, 1907. Among prominent Alpha Chi alumnae are Mrs. Edward MacDowell, musician; Cleo Lucas, novelist; Lelia Hinkley, Y. W. C. A. secretary in China, and Dorothy Thompson Lewis, writer. Helen Duggan FACULTY MEMBERS Thelma McKelvey Mary Adams PLEDGES Patricia Booker, Denver Ruth Brown, Burlington Gretchen Frieske, Delta Mary Jane Gassner, Boulder Edna Gallup, Denver Helen Grieve, Denver Shirley James, Denver Mildred Lister, Pueblo Etta Maas, Boulder Dixie Magor, Rifle Lucille Porter, Glenwood Springs Cecile Rcinhart, Kentland, Indiana Ruth Steilc, Hilland, South Dakota Margaret Tagert, Meeker Blanche Vanderwart, Roswell, New Mexico Winifred Wheelock, Boulder Carolyn White, Denver SOPHOMORES Virginia Bancroft, Canon City Velma Houghton, Colorado Springs Margaret Lawrence, Wichita, Kansas Wilma Lowden, Boulder Marian McCollough, La Junta [194] , t O K DAN ALPHA CHI OMEGA JUNIORS Eunice Beeson, Colorado Springs Margaret Brown, Colorado Springs Viola Evans, Boulder Mary Beth Johnson, Boulder Eloise Kent, Hollywood, California Mary Elizabeth Kinney, Boulder Marion Lange, Sac City, Iowa Lona Maye Leach, Denver Wilma Martin, Pueblo Margaret McClelland, Hanna, Wyomin g Roberta Vandewart, Roswell, New Mexico SENIORS Roberta Richardson, Lovell, Wyoming Frances Ridgeway, Boulder Top row, Je t to right: Bancroft, Beeson, M. Brown, R. Brown, Evans, Gallup, Gassner, James, Johnson Third row: Kent, Kinney, Lange, Lawrence, Leach, Lister. Magor, Martin, Moss Second row: McClelland, McCollough, Porter, Reinhart, Richardson, Ridgeway, Steile Bottom row: Tagert, Vandewart, White [195] t t ' =T h— d. O D E LTA D E LTA D E LTA Theta Beta, 1025 Fifteenth Street 9 ■•ELTA DELTA DELTA was founded on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, at Boston Uni- versity, Boston, Massachusetts. Theta Beta chapter was founded on the Colorado University campus April 18, 1910. The flower is the pansy, the colors are silver, gold, and blue, and the fraternity jewel is the pearl. Ther e are eighty-four chapters in all. Delta Delta Delta is a fraternity; General Pershing and Commander Byrd are honorary members. Ernestine Grigsby is a member of the Board of Regents of Colorado Uni- versity. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown Mable Knouse PLEDGES " 9 Nancy Booth, Boulder Virginia Clark, Freeport, Illinois Nadine Didrickson, Montrose Esther Gilliland, Denver Emma Huber, Casper, Wyoming Evelyn Manuel, Grand Junction Louise Metz, Basin, Wyoming Margaret McKechne, Denver Ida Nitschke, Denver Cornelia O ' Byrne, Walsenburg Alice Poe, Bouldfff- Margaret Price, Grand Junction Helen Reed, Denver Mary Margaret Reynolds, Denver Mary Riggs, Denver Sally Schey, Longmont Mary Bee Stewart, Wichita, Kansas Ruth Torre nee, Manitou Mary Rebecca White, Denver Catherine Wiik, Denver Jayne Witcher, Canon City SOPHOMORES Beth Anne Criswell, Denver Gwanda Mae Jones, Pueblo Betty Anne Lechenby, Steamboat Springs Shirley McAllister, Boulder Emily Poe, Boulder [196] Ruby Hodnette, Denver Orian Buster, Hygiene Elsie Jane MacLean, Pueblo Parlee Mitchell, Denver Margaret Roberts, Boulder O k D N D E LTA D E LTA D E LTA A Mary Gargan, Denver Eleanor Gleason, Pueblo Betty Nalder, Denver Josephine Cole, Greeley Mildred Cooper, Canon City Marian Garwood, Denver Augusta Gleason, Pueblo JUNIORS SENIORS Margot Palmer, Denver Beatrice Rogers, Canon City Dorris Luder, Okeene, Oklahoma Dorothy Meier, Glenwood Springs Margaret Snyde, Denver Margaret Treusch, Denver K. Top, left to right: Buster, Clark, Cooper, Cole, Criswcll, Gargan, Garwood, Gilliland, A. Gleason Fourth row: E. Gleason, Hodnctte. Hubcr, Jones, Leckenby, Luder, McAllister, McKechne, McLean Third row: Manuel. Meier, Metz, Mitchell, Nalder, Nitschke, O ' Byrne, Palmer, A. Poe Second row: E. Poe, Price, Reynolds, Reed, Riggs, Roberts, Rogers, Schey Bottom row: Snyde, Torrence, Treusch, White, Witcher, Wjik BiPiSZll!! 1 [197] t t h— t. o ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Alpha Chapter, 1506 Twelfth Street In 1851, in the Wesleyan Female College at Macon, Georgia, Alpha Delta Pi, the first women ' s secret organization, was founded as the Adelphian Society. The organ- ization adopted the violet as its flower and the colors of blue and white. In 1913, Kappa Delta Pi, a local sorority at the University of Colorado, affiliated with Alpha Delta Pi. One member of that chapter. Hazel Costello, is now assistant attorney general of Colorado. Sara Branham is now a professor at the University of Chicago, and Grace Sandhouse is doing research work in Washington. FACULTY MEMBERS Grace Craven Helen Manlcy Katherine Malone Edna Starkey Margaret Arthur PLEDGES Betty Coffin, Tulsa, Oklahoma Susan Cornelius, Monte Vista Georgianna Gordon, Meeker Orion Higman, Boulder Audrey Jorgensen, Boulder Edith Norton, Denver June Padfield, Frederick Janet Park, Frederick SOPHOMORES Helen Maurine Meyer, Denver Patricia Tobin, Denver [198] k A D N ALPHA DELTA JUNIORS Marie Bayne, Denver Margaret Curran, Delagua Eunice Eckman, Denver SENIORS Pauline Buckland, Walsenburg Bernice Lambright, Longmont Mildred Lancaster, Boulder Elizabeth Neal, Hutchinson, Kansas Patricia Hoggins, Boulder Dorothy McFarland, Hereford Doris Paulson, Manitou Lucille Schiller, Fort Morgan Dorothy Stephenson, Corning, Iowa Henrietta Wise, Englewood Top row, left to right: Bayne, Buckland, Cornelius, Coffin, Curran, Eckman, French, Gordon, Hoggins Second row: Jorgensen, Lambright, Lancaster, McFarland, Meyer, Nea!, Norton, Park Bottom row: Paulson, Schiller, Stephenson, Tobin, Wise aonn [199] t t n k o KAPPA ALPHA T H E TA r Beta Iota, 909 Fourteenth Street K k.APPA ALPHA THETA, the first Greek-letter fraternity known among women, was founded at Asbury College, now DePauw University, at Greencastle, Indiana, on January 27, 1870. The founders were Betty Locke Hamilton, Betty Tipton Linsey, Alice Allen Brandt, and Hannah Fitch Shaw. The flower is the black and gold pansy. Beta Iota chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at the University of Colorado in 1921. FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. Sybil Sterling PLEDGES Marion Austin, Boulder Betty Lou Bemis, Littleton Barbara Carr, Wellington, Kansas Thelma Chandler, Casper, Wyoming Virginia Collisson, Denver Frances Colt, Las Animas Patsy Fennel, Saguache Barbara Guylee, Evanston, Illinois Geraldine Hamblin, Cheyenne, Wyoming Catherine Harris, Dallas, Texas Adele Hartner, Denver Evelyn Johnson, Las Vegas, New Mexico Josephine Kirkmeyer, Boulder Katherine Kruger, Denver Leigh Minter, Beaumont, Texas Elizabeth Rankin, Tarkio, Missouri Beatrice Riede, Canon City Frances Rogers, Tulsa, Oklahoma Helen Swearingen, Denver Margaret Uptegrove, Sidney, Nebraska Elizabeth Voorhees, Logansport, Indiana Eloise Wolfle, Denver SOPHOMORES Rae Blackmer, Hooker, Oklahoma Edith Dreschcr, Craig Martha Greenman, Boulder Margaret Morris, Denver Dorothy Richardson, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Mary Stewart, Denver [200] O k D N t t V t KAPPA ALPHA T H E TA JUNIORS t Grace Riede, Canon City Jane Shingle, Cheyenne, Wyoming Willetta Walker, Denver Helen Walsmith, Denver Lucile Walter, Denver Marjorie Bell, Denver Margaret Bruderlin, Denver Mary Blanche Dyer, Denver Ruth Johnson, Denver Mary Jane Evans, Fort Collins Leah Murdock, Salida SENIORS Virginia Aikin, Sterling Barbara Hunt, Denver Alfrcda Bald, Florence Roberta Mathis, Texarkana, Arkansas Virginia Carr, Wellington, Kansas Mabel Rose Turner, Denver Elizabeth Gibson, Sheridan, Wyoming Dorothy Waggener, Salida Margaret Green, Denver Edith Walker. Boulder Eloise Griffin, Denver Mary Wood, Boulder Virginia Hammel, Denver Top row, lejt to right: Aikin, Austin. Bald, Bell, Bcniis. Blackmcr, Bruderlin, B. Carr, V. Carr Fifth row: Chandler, Collisson, Colt, Drescher. Dyer, Evans, Fennell, Guylee, Gibson Fourth row: Green, Greenman, Griffin, Hamblin, Hammcll, Hartner, Hunt, E. Johnson, R. Johnson Third row: Kirkmeyer, Krucger, Mathis. Minter. Moan, Murdock, Rankin, B. Reide, G. Reide Second row: Richardson, Rogers, Shingle, Swearingen, Turner, Uptcgrove, Voorhees, Waggener, Walker Bottom row: Walker, Walsmith, Walter, Wood, Wolfe ) u BOii ilBHOE [201] t t =r l o I ALPHA H 1 i-i M i Ik. Beta Gamma, 888 Thirteenth Street r LPHA PHI was founded at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, in 1872. Beta Gamma chapter was founded at the University of Colorado in 1924. Alpha Phi was the first woman ' s fraternity founded in the East, and was one of the first three women ' s organizations to bear a Greek letter name. It was the first woman ' s fraternity to build and occupy a chapter house, and was the first to call the Inter-Sorority Con- ference, which later changed its name to the National Panhellenic Congress. Among its many well-known alumnae are Anna Roosevelt Dahl and Frances Willard, the only woman in the Hall of Fame. The colors are silver and bordeaux, and the flowers, forget- me-nots and lily-of-the-valley. FACULTY MEMBER Helen Newcomb PLEDGES Ruth Becker, Loveland Dorothy Brennan, Erie Eleanor Clagett, Kansas City, Kansas Margaret Colvin, Greeley Barbara Gilbert, Boulder Maxine Hansen, Boulder Laura Howe, Deadwood, South Dakota Margaret Howe, Deadwood, South Dakota Virginia Koger, Denver Jean Mitchell, Denver Helen Petteys, Brush Gretchen Raife, Esterville, Iowa Martha Reynolds, Denver Edna Roberts, Kansas City, Missouri Betty Ross, Du Quoin, Illinois Jean Savery, Denver Dorothea Stevenson, Boulder Louise Stewart, La Salle Phyllis Struble, Holyoke Cather ine Turman, Boulder Phyllis Watrous, Denver Virginia Youmans, Houston, Texas SOPHOMORES Kathryn Borland, Boulder Evelyn Cox, Fort Morgan Helen Virginia Donaldson, Denver Mabel Oleson, Gypsum Bernice Willson, Greeley [202] t k A D N ALPHA 1 JUNIORS Pauline Dill, Greeley Elizabeth Ehret, Denver Betty Eves, Denver Elizabeth Long, Boulder Roeana Lovering, Denver Dorothy Almquist, Longmont Martha Brayton, Ault Jane Bryden, Du Quoin, Illinois Eleanor Freeman, Greeley Katherine Frye, Windsor Vivienne Fulscher, Holyoke Patricia McCorkle, Louisville Georgia Meriwether, Memphis, Tennessee Margaret Montania, Denver Marjorie Morgan, Greeley Berta Snair, Louisville ' ' SENIORS Elizabeth Nelson, Boulder Elizabeth Rece, Sterhng Annella Ritchie, Denver Martha Stewart, La Salle Jane White, Raton, New Mexico Mary Elizabeth Williams, Boulder Top row, left to right: Almquist, Becker, Borland, Brayton, Brennan, Bryden, Clagett, Colvin, Cox Fourth row: Donaldson, Ehret, Eves, Freeman. Frye, Fulscher. Gilbert, Hansen, L. Howe Third row: M. Howe, Koger, Long, Lovering, Meriwether, Mitchell, Montania, Morgan, Oleson Second row: Petteys, Raife, Rece, Reynolds, Richie. Roberts, Ross, Savery, Snair Bottom row: Stevenson, L. Stewart, M. Stewart, Struble, Watrous. White, Williams, Willson, Youmans iyiEl WEiSM [203] t t ' =T L- €- O ALPHA OM I C RON ( Chi Delta, 1015 Fifteenth Street lPHA OMICRON pi was founded at Barnard College in 1897. All four founders of our sorority are living and are active in the New York Alumni Association. Chi Delta chapter was installed at the University of Colorado in 1926. The flower of the fraternity is the jacqueminot rose, and our color is cardinal red. Some prominent Chi Delta alumnae are Ruth Dale Ward and Mrs. Frederick M. Hunter. Nationally known alumnae are Katherine Bremer Matson, past Grand President; Pinckney Estes Glantz- berg, New York lawyer, and George Stem Perry. 1. PLEDGES JoAnn Abercrombie, Aledo, Illinois Clare Canning, Denver Lillian Erickson, Denver Lois Harris, La Junta Betty Kittle. Douglas, Wyoming Cecilia McWilliams, Erie Ann Miller, Boulder Patrice Miller, Boulder Wiona Owen, Boulder Leona Pense, LaGrange, Illinois LoRayne Pyle, Boulder Helen Sekyra, Lafayette SOPHOMORES Eileen Hayward, Boulder Lois Earle, Casey, Iowa Carmelita Hoover, Boulder [204] K A D A N ALP HA OM I C RO t K lUNIORS Wilma Carey, Trinidad Naomi Lewis, Boulder Eleanor Lloyd, Boulder Arloa McCanne, Fort Lupton Dorothy Miller, Central City Winibeth Rankin, Stronghurst, Illinois Thelma Roadarmer, Denver Evelyn Thomas, Denver SENIORS Martha Crew, Ottawa, Kansas Laura Dussart, Trinidad Ivalo Laughery, Refugio, Texas Viola Wagner, Fort Morgan Alice Welter, Denver Top TOW, left to Tight: Abercrombie. Canning, Carey, Crew, Dussart. Ear!, Harris, Hayward, Hoover Second row: Kittle, Lewis, Lloyd. McCanne, McWilliams, D. Miller. P. Miller, Padfield Bottom row: Pense. Roadarmer, Thomas, Turman, Welter [205] PANHELLENIC I HE purpose of Panhellenic is to ad ' vance the interests of the University of Colorado and those of these associated fraternities as a body; to insure cooper- ation in their relations with the faculty, student body, and the public in general. Barnes Bceson Bell Buckland Epperson Fowler McAllister Rece Thomas Smith OFFICERS President Marian Barnes Secretary-Treasurer Eunice Beeson Sponsor Dean Lydia L. Brown MEMBERS Sorority Active Silent Freshman Pi Beta Phi Louise Epperson Frances Hodges Jane Collins Delta Gamma Dorothy Smith Marguerite Walsh .Theo Reimers Kappa Kappa Gamma Sarah Ann Fowler Mary Witham Evelyn Land Chi Omega Marion Barnes Beryl Bentson June Benson Alpha Chi Omega Eunice Beeson Edna Gallup Edna Gallup Delta Delta Delta Shirley McAllister Betty Anne Leckenby Esther GiUiland Alpha Delta Pi Pauline Buckland Marie Bayne June Padfield Kappa Alpha Theta Marjorie Bell Adele Hartner Adele Hartner Alpha Phi Elizabeth Rece Mabel Oleson Helen Petteys Alpha Omicron Pi Evelyn Thomas Thelma Roadarmer Frances Evans [206] Fraternities t t A_ e_ o D E LTA T A U D E LTA 15U5 University Avenue IxELTA TAU DELTA fraternity was founded at Bethany College in West Virginia in 1859. It was established at the University of Colorado in 1883, being the first Greek letter organization to have a chapter in this state. The colors are purple, white, and gold, and the flower is the pansy. Among prominent alumni of this chapter are Colonel Philip Van Cise and Charles A. Lory, and among prominent members on the campus are Robert Gilbert and Charles Blessing. FACULTY MEMBERS Phillip G. Worcester C. C. Eckhardt Louis Quam Val B. Fischer Warren O. Thompson SENIORS Charles Blessing, Boulder Neil Borden, Little Neck Hills, New York Robert Gilbert, Greeley Te,d Kirkmeyer, Boulder Gilbert Maxwell, Boulder William Moody, Greeley Carl Snow, Boulder William Sullivan, Englewood Loren Swayne, Denver Joseph Whalley, Grand Junction Boyd Bailey, Denver Howard Baker, Boulder Harry Jensen, Boulder George Lesser, Boulder Robert Lesser, Denver JUNIORS Thomas Opdyke, Greeley James Pike, Boulder Clark Sarchet, Fort Collins Thomas Turner, Fort Collins Edwin Young, Woodstock, Illinois [208} K DAN i D E LTA T A U D E LTA B SOPHOMORES Nat Allen, Denver Kimball Barnes, Denver Kenyon Baugher, Denver Baxter Blitz, Denver James Dickey, Boulder Fred Holmes, Jr., Garden City, Kansas Lavoe Holt, Springfield Woodrow Knott, Montrose George Phillips, Denver PLEDGES PS Carl Bliss, Greeley William Burger, Evanston, Illinois William Burr, Denver William Daniel, Hugo Thomas Dodd, Denver Robert Garlick, Limon Winfred Hauptli, Boulder Harrison Hawthorne, Canon City Howard Jennings, Denver Donald Mitchell, Eads Jack McAulife, Montrose Jack O ' Connor, Grand Junction Kenneth Penfold, Belle Fourche, South Dakota Cecil Reed, Big Springs, Texas Donald Stephens, Boulder Merton Studebaker, Denver Owen Thomas, Sterling Robert Tyler, Delta Carl Weidner, Tulsa, Oklahoma Top row: Dodd, Allen, Weidner, Reid, Bailey, Jensen, Blessing Fourth row: Barnes, Burr, Garlick, Dickey, Bliss, Penfold, Gilbert Third row: B. Lesser, Phillips, Holt, 0. Lesser. McAuliffe, Hauptli, Studebaker, Blitz Second row: Swayne, Jennings, Thomas, Mitchell, O ' Connor, Young, Baugher Front Toio: Holmes, Turner, Knott, Opdyke, Moody, Stevens, Borden, Hawthorne i n f •! ti •! f f titl fi f If f f m HV ' A iH ! ' ' m ' [209] t n- L- €- O SIGMA ALPHA EPSI LON 891 Twelfth Street I HE fraternity was founded on March 9, 1856, at Alabama University and has grown to be the largest college fraternity. Colorado Chi was the first chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon west of the Mississippi River, being founded April 11, 1891. The colors are purple and gold, and the flower is the violet. Among the alumni are Warren F. Bleeker and Howard Beresford. Among the prominent active men are Ernest Keyes and Wil- liam Lam. Larry DeMuth Elmore Petersen FACULTY MEMBERS Francis Wolle Ward Bailey, Denver George Barkhurst, Denver Virgil Britton, Westcliff Robert Carder, La Junta Mason Finks, Denver Michael Flaherty, Ouray SENIORS Ernest Keyes, Greeley Ellwood Kullgren, Denver Fergus Pingrey, Durango Frank Willard, Ovid Newton Winburne, Morrilton, Arkansas Glenn Brandow, Denver Mount Cassel, Denver Lowell Patterson, Denver JUNIORS Robert Snider, Denver Thomas Swan, Fort Logan t t . t [210] O K D N SIGMA ALPHA EPSI LON SOPHOMORES John Bailey, Denver Fred Ballou, Denver Todd Davis, Ruth, Nevada James Gutshall, Denver William Lam, Rock Springs, Wyoming William Lyons, Daytona Beach, Florida Ralph March, Fort Collins Ben Matthews, Denver Ivan Meyer, Canon City Art Quine, Boulder William Ritchie, Denver Ivan Schooley, Boulder George Sipprell. Sunnyside, New York Samuel Spicer, Denver William Trudgian, Denver Arthur White, Denver Charles White, Raton, New Mexico PLEDGES Charles Bell, Boulder John Gaumer, Denver Thomas Harrington, Denver Wayne Jackson, Denver Robert Maxwell, La Junta Eller Parrish, Raton, New Mexico Robert Perkins, Denver Willis Pyle, Boulder Wallace Ruth, Boulder Stanley Shaw, Galesburg, Kansas Sydney Smith, Denver Charles Thurston, Denver Warren Wells, Denver U l I Top roiu: Sipprell, Parrish, Spicer, Britton, Lam, Matthews, C. White, Shaw, Barnum, Thurston, Tiudgian, Bell, Ruth Middle row: Perkins, Jackson, Barkhurst, Willard. Casscll, Wells. Smith, Gutshall, Keyes, Swan, Schooley, Davis, W. Bailey Bottom row: J. Bailey, Gaumer, March, Ballou, Finks, Brandow. Carder, Wilson, Ritchie, Kullgren. Maxwell, A. White [211} t t ' =T L- O BETA THETA P 1111 Broadway B. ► ETA THETA PI was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839. Sixty- one years later, on October 14, 1900, Beta Tau chapter was estabhshed on the Univer- sity of Colorado campus. The charter was granted to the local Beta Tau Omega Fraternity. The colors of the fraternity are pink and blue and the flower is the rose. Among prominent alumni are Robert L. Stearns and Owen D. Young. Among those prominent on the Colorado campus are Meredith Jameson and Sterling S. Huyett. 4 Leo Aspinwall John Mason FACULTY MEMBERS Erwin Meyer Fred Storke Frank H. Wolcott John Aitken, Denver Nelson Eddy, Boulder Kent Harrison, Pueblo William Hicks, Johnstown Sterling Huyett, Longmont Meredith Jameson, Denver SENIORS Kenneth Maddock, Denver Melvin Magnuson, Denver Frederick Pannebaker, Pueblo Robert Whitaker, Denver Robert Zimmerman, Livermorc JUNIORS Henry Anderson, Brush Ralph Fedderson, Denver Granville Hamilton, Fort Morgan Roger Knight, Denver [212] Peter Nagel, Denver John Paine, Denver Donald Robertson, Denver Richard Zimmerman, Livermore k D N BETA THETA S Robert Allen, Denver Glen Clark, Denver John Cogswell, Denver Fred Folsom, Boulder Robert Hall, Denver Charles Heasley, Denver David Kerr, Boulder Charles Kahrhoff, Denver SOPHOMORES William Layton, Colorado Springs Edward Marshall, Boulder Elmer Peterson, Denver Marcus Stewart, Greeley John Trumbull, Chicago, Illinois Hugo Wangelin, Boulder Richard Westerberg, Longmont f» Kfi PLEDGES William Allison, Atchison, Kansas John Amesse, Denver John Appleby, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma William Bower, Denver Walter Brusse, Grand Junction Thomas Hanigan, Denver Joe Hartman, Denver Thomas Howard, Denver James Hunter, Cheyenne, Wyoming Alexander Hyde, Buffalo, New York Archie Johnson, Denver Jack Miller, Pueblo Charles Semrad, St. Joseph, Missouri Ned Steel, Denver Louis Traylor, Denver John Vance, Denver Edwin Van Cise, Denver John Wolcott, Boulder William Yeatman, Denver Top row: Paine, Heasley, Magnuson, Whitakcr. Hicks, Jameson, Kahrhoff, Jones Fifth Tou ; Hunter, Howard, Cogswell, Trumbull, Kerr, Clark, Nagel, Bower, Allen Fourth roio: Aitken, Knight, Harrison, Folsom. Brusse, Marshall, Hanigan, D. Zimmerman Third row: Layton, Huyett, Eddy, Fedderson, Wokott, Semrad, R. Zimmerman, Vance, Westerberg Second roui: Hall. Peterson, Grant, Stewart, Steele, Appleby, Hartman, Van Cise FiTjt Toit ' . Allison. Hyde. Robertson. Miller. Amesse. Traylor, Johnson. J. Miller. Pannebaker [213] f t l_ e. o ALPHA TAU OMEGA 1300 Pennsylvania Avenue «LPHA TAU OMEGA was founded at Richmond, Virginia, on September 11, 1865, and its first chapter was estabHshed at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexing- ton, Virginia. The fraternity was organized on this campus May 4, 1901. The national founders were three Confederate soldiers whose prime object was to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North. They chose as their colors azure and gold, and the white tea rose is their flower. Among prominent alumni are Ira C. Rothgerber and Wm. F. McGlone; outstanding members on this campus are Frank McGlone and Edward Peate. ' J. H. Shriber FACULTY MEMBERS R. D. Sample Frederick B. Emigh, Durango William G. Funk, Denver William B. Greenlee, Denver Warren J. Hammel, Denver Gerald Hohinger, Limon Frank P. Lynch, Jr., Denver Alan McDermith, Denver Frank McGlone, Denver SENIORS Preston Parks, Denver James F. Preston, Pueblo Edward W. Peate, Pueblo Robert P. Rice, Denver Ira C. Rothgerber, Jr., Denver Wade Taylor, Ambia, Indiana Eugene F. Weber, Jr., Denver JUNIORS Richard B. Fulton, Pueblo George B. Hamburger, Jr., Denver Carroll F. Fundingsland, Boulder Roger Jenkins, Denver Thurston Jenkins, Denver Paul C. Lennartz, Boulder Kenneth Lynch, Denver John C. Pickett, Denver [214] K DAN ALP HA TAU OMEGA O SOPHOMORES Ralph A. Blakey, Casper William Howell, Denver Benjamin F. Lovell, Fort Collins Roy Max Mairs, Ogden, Utah David A. Preston, Pueblo William A, Sarconi, Jr., Denver Jack Shaw, Greeley IK PLEDGES Edward J. Maloney, Littleton William R. Matthews, Troy, New York Peter Ribar, Pueblo John P. Slovek, Denver Byron L. Whitney, Bayfield Top tow: Mairs, Greenlee, Fulton, Preston Fourth row: Hammel, F. Lynch, Funk, Matthews, Holzinger Third row: Weber, Parks, T. Jenkins, K. Lynch Second row: Rothgerber, Howell, Rice, Blakey, Sarconi First Tou;. Maloney, Mack, Lennartz, R. Jenkins, Pickett. McDermith [215] t t c r A o f G M A N U 1043 Pleasant JIGMA NU was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 by four men who had been together in the Civil War. Virginia Military Institute is the cradle of fra- ternities in the South. At present there are ninety-four active chapters. Sigma Nu came to the University of Colorado in 1892. The fraternity colors are black, white, and gold; its flower is the rose. Among the prominent alumni are Ellsworth Vines and Charles Edward Thomas; outstanding members on the Colorado campus are Richard Jones and Doy Neighbors. 4 FACULTY MEMBERS Oliver C. Lester Lawrence Cole M. F. Gaudian Malcolm Hylan SENIORS Lem Bell, Boulder Charles Clark, Boulder Horace Eakins, Fort Collins Joseph Geisinger, Denver James Groves, Grand Junction Ralph Hubman, Boulder Richard Jones, Boulder Lawrence Nelson, Erie Harold Shultz, Scribner, Nebraska Maurice White, Denver Wade Wood, Boulder Roy Crosby, Grand Ridge, Illinois JUNIORS Stephen M. Anderson, Cheyenne, Wyoming Robert H. Bliss, Jr., Greeley William Carlton, Denver Leslie Chatfield, Scott.sbluff, Nebraska Paul Collins, Canon City David Hake, Pueblo Doy Neighbors, Longmont [216] -f Fred Price, Colorado Springs James O. Rose, Denver Ervin Smith, Denver Andrew Tinn, Eaton F. Marvin Westerberg, Longmont Roy E. Wolfe, Jr., Denver Robert Wood, Boulder O (k D N S G M A ♦ SOPHOMORES Lyman Hardy, Canon City Robert Johnson, Denver David Murphy, Canon City Marshall Russell, Denver Carl Schrode, Boulder William Subry, Denver Edward Wagner, Denver Charles Wheeler, Denver Everett Williams, Denver Lawrence Wood, Boulder PLEDGES Richard Armstrong, Salina, Kansas William Bondurant, Roswell, New Mexico Edward Budd, Salida William Cassidy, Boulder Ervin Cheney, Lander, Wyoming Woodrow Draper, Boulder Richard Forbes, Cheyenne, Wyoming Edward Garnett, Denver Frank Grover, Denver Julian Hayes, Silverton Howard H. Higman, Boulder Hal Johnston, Denver J. William Kepler, Terre Haute, Indiana Robert Lear, Fort Collins Kenneth Lightburn, Denver Elvern Neighbors, Sheridan, Wyoming Jack Miller, Denver Milton Nelson, Frederick Merle Rousey, St. Joseph, Missouri Frank Sherwood, Canon City William Stehlin, Canon City Russell Stiles, Canon City Mansur Tinsley, Boulder Robert True, Cheyenne, Wyoming Richard Wheelocfc, Boulder Top row: L. Wood, L. Nelson. Rousey, Anderson, Chatfield, takins, Be!l, Carlton, Clark Fifth row: Kauffman. D. Neighbors, M. Nelson, Schultz, Hardy, Jones, Johnson, Hake, Williams, Cassidy Fourth row: Price, Wagner, Subry, Wolfe, Budd, R. Wood. Westerberg. Hayes. Wheelock. Lightburn Third row: Grover, Armstrong. Rose. Crosby. Bliss. Kepler, White. Garnett. Johnstone. Higman Second row: Wheeler. Stiles. Tinn. Forbes, Schrode, Russell, Dunn, Miller, Geisinger First row: Hubman, Cheney, Lear, Groves. Sherwood. True. Stehlin. Draper. Tinsley. Murphy [217] t t sr €- O I P H DELTA THETA 1111 College Avenue I HI DELTA THETA was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, December 26, 1848. The date of the founding on this campus is May 31, 1902. It was one of three fraternities which collectively have been called the " Miami Triad. " The colors are argent and azure, and the flower is the white carnation. Prominent alumni are Dwight F. Davis and Grantland Rice. Among outstanding members on this campus are Jack Shippey and Donald Dungan. FACULTY MEMBERS Frank Potts William Saunders Frank Atwood, Denver Jack Brown, Denver Jack Goodman, Denver Jack Harden, Boulder SENIORS Donald Hays, Sterling Charles Keith, Denver Claude Lane, Boulder Jack Shippey, Saguache JUNIORS George Botsford, Monte Vista Andrew Cooke, Boulder Donald Dungan, Boulder John Durrett, Ardmore, Oklahoma Arthur Hardy, Sidney, Nebraska Alan Hays, Sterling Charles Kreager, Crook Elmer Power, Longmont [218] O K DAN P H DELTA T 1 SOPHOMORES Donald Davis, Denver Howard Fisher, Pueblo William Hubbard, Glenwood Springs William Lonsdale, Denver William Myers, Joplin, Missouri Gene Montgomery, Sterling William Redington, Denver James Smith, Baxter Springs, Kansas George Whitford, Denver James Wright, Sterling Robert Wright, Sterling QiiS PLEDGES Jack Brophy, Boulder Richard Brown, Boulder George Drew, Boulder William Gardner, Denver Clifton Gray. Little Rock, Arkansas Fred Hardy, Boulder Arlen Lamb, Proctor Paul Mayo, Colorado Springs Robert McKee, Las Vegas, New Mexico Charles Monroe, Boulder James Murphy, Denver Robert Putnam, Denver Everett Roberts, Shanghai, China Henry Simons, Bemidji, Minnesota Melvin Teenier, Denver Leonard Trainer, Las Vegas, New Mexico Merrill Turner, Matheson Harry Ward, Mankato, Kansas Top row: Davis, Lamb. Montgomery, Botsford. Roberts Fourth row: Simons, Lonsdale, Grey. D. Hayes, Wilson, Keith Third row: Myers, F. Hardy. Power, A. Hayes. Kreager, Goodman Second row: Hardin, R. Wright. Trainer, McKee. Shippey. Putnam First row: Redington. J. Wright. Turner. Murphy, A. Hardy. McDonald. Smith I [219] t t l_ e. o SIGMA PHI EPSILON rf 1550 Broadway JIGMA PHI EPSILON was founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia, November 1, 1901, and was installed at the University of Colorado in 1904. The colors are red and purple, and the flowers are the American Beauty rose and the violet. Among prominent alumni are Judge Edward V. Dunklee and the Honorable Lawrence C. Phipps. Outstanding members on the campus are Howard Yocum and Robert Clements. Paul M. Dean FACULTY MEMBERS William R. Arthur SENIORS Gordon Hartley, Pueblo William Blood, Denver Robert Clements, Paonia Alexander de Schweinitz, Boulder Carleton Fields, Denver Harrison Glenny, Denver Alvin Hewitt, Pueblo Erwin Krueger, Boulder Merle LefFerdink, Fort Lupton La Verne Mock, Denver Raymond Stenzel, Windsor Howard Yocum, Flagler 1 JUNIORS Arthur Bacon, Denver William Beaver, Pueblo Rodney Chamberlain, Denver Franklin Church, Denver Clyde Gelwick, Dolores Kenneth Hull, Longmont [220] Lynn Ickis, Denver Edward Morrison, Rocky Ford W. Douglas Morrison, Denver Otto Staab, Hugo Richard Sukeforth, Grand Valley Roy Swanson, Leadville O k D N SIGMA PHI EPSILON SOPHOMORES Robert Colwell, Longmont George de Schweinitz, Boulder Delbert Gosch, Council Bluffs, Iowa James Sneddon, Bowie Maurice Snider, Denver f£f n ■ PLEDGES Peter Calza, Walsenburg Harry Christopher, Boulder Hugh Doherty, Denver Joseph Dunich, Walsenburg Wendell Goff, Fleming Harry Hightill, Clovis, New Mexico Leonard Jankovsky, Sedgwick Marshall Keith, Casper, Wyoming Homer Mendenhall, Rocky Ford Harlan Meyer, Gardner Richard Nossaman, Richmond, California Euart Partridge, Schnectady, New York David Ruhl, Brush Jack Stenback, Brush John Taney, Denver Robert Theobald, Breckenridge Front TOW, left to right: Maclcey, Doherty, Nossaman, Keith, Dunich, Partridge, Theobold, Christopher Second tow: Hightill, Ickis, Chamberlin. Snider, G. dc Schweinitz, Church, Swanson, Aldred, Seavy Third row: Yocum, Beaver, Kreuger, E. Morrison, Colwell, Bacon, Meyer, A. de Schweinitz Fourth row: Reynolds, Sneddon, Jankovsky, Gelwick, Mock, Gosch, Glenny, Stenback Fifth row: Mendenhall, Hull, Stenzel, D. Morrison, Ruhl, Goff, Sukeforth, Clements, Taney » [221} t t r 4_ o A C A C A 1712 South Broadway CACIA is a social fraternity for Master Masons, founded at Michigan University, May 12, 1904. Colorado chapter was installed January 27, 1911, mainly through the efforts of Fred E. Hagen, sponsor of the Masonic Club. Recently, requirements for membership have been modified to include sons and brothers of Masons and men rec- ommended by two Masons. The colors are old gold and black, and the flower is the acacia. FACULTY MEMBERS William R. Arthur John S. Bouslog L. J. Brunton Lawrence C. Cole Ralph W. Danielson Paul M. Dean Milo G. Derham Roderick L, Downing Fred R. Dungan Clarence L. Eckel Russell D. George Alexander Grant Martin E. Hultquist John A. Hunter Horace A. Jones Robert C. Lewis Edward R. Mugrage Norman Parker Charles F. Poe William H. Thoman Charles A. Wagner Homer C. Washburn Norman Witt Richard W. Whitehead SENIORS Earl L. Hoard, Kingsdown, Kansas John J, McKinley, Delcarbon Guy Rorabaugh, Cripple Creek John Brown, Boulder Roy Mackay, Denver JUNIORS [222] John White, Del Norte O K A DAN C A C IK SOPHOMORES Jean Mather, Denver PLEDGES Milton Coverston, Hayden Howard Cummings, Boulder Ronald Davies, Oak Creek Cavis Ham, Denver Jack Harrison, Oak Creek Meliar Hay, Eureka William Hull, Boulder Earl Pitcock, Pueblo Edward Spangler, Boulder Charles Stevenson, Boulder Front row, left to right; Hay, Daum, Brown, Cummings, Mather, Coverston, Ham Second row: McKinley, Poe, Pitcock, Wagner, Hultquist, Dungan Third row: Parker, Heard, White, Mackay, Spangler Fourth row: Hull, R. Davies, Stevenson, Rorabaugh H [223] t t ' =r L. i? o P H GAMMA DELTA 1500 Broadway f HI GAMMA DELTA was founded at Washington and Jefferson University on April 22, 1848, by the " Immortal Six. " The society was " founded upon the principle of secrecy into which none but men of distinguished talents and acquirements, endowed with a high sense of honor and possessed of a laudable ambition, and who were mem- bers of some college should be admitted, which would be of incalculable benefit to those thus uniting. " In the year 1912, Beta Kappa Chapter was established at the University of Colorado. The color is royal purple and the flower is the purple clematis. Among the prominent alumni are Calvin Coolidge and Newton D. Baker. Among the out- standing members on this campus are Clayton S. White and Kenneth McLean. af FACULTY MEMBERS Walter B. Franklin President George Norlin Dr. Mile G. Derham Dr. Russell D. George Dr. Oscar M. Gilbert Charles F. Poe Dr. Frank R. Spencer Dr. Kenneth Field SENIORS James Counter, Brighton Harold Golds-worthy, Boulder Kenneth McLean, Boulder Robley Nelson, Denver Donald Olson, Seattle, Washington Jack Rupp, Denver Ellis Shepherd, Fort Morgan Richard Smith, Denver Clayton S. White, Wellington Harold Graves, Fort Morgan William McClintock, Denver JUNIORS Richard Baker, Boulder William Baker, Colorado Springs Gilbert Bramley, Denver Ralph Collins, Boulder Norman Hill, Denver [224] Harlan Howlett, Delta Burt McGee, Denver Edwin Nelson, Denver Robert Osborn, Denver Wallace Taylor, Trinidad O Pv D N P H GAMMA DELTA ♦ ISK SOPHOMORES Leo Alexander, Boulder Kenneth Anderson, Denver Frank Andrews, Santa Fe, New Mexico Richard Cooper, Denver William DeBacker, Boulder Jack Freeman, Denver William Haible, Elgin, Illinois Thomas Kerrigan, Pueblo Eugene LeBert, Denver Edwin Likes, Lamar Norman McDevitt, Denver Edward Phillips, Denver Hubert Pritchard, Austin Joseph Yrisarri, Denver PLEDGES Howard Bramley, Denver Roy Brewer, Boulder Wallace Clay, Kansas City, Missouri Merwin Heller, Pueblo Bernard McGee, Denver Carl McLauthlin, Denver Ralph Nelson, Denver John Pelissier, Denver Landon Persons, Boulder Richard Shcpard, Denver Frank Skinner, Denver Robert Slater, Boulder Stewart Standley, Denver Charles Waddington, Pasadena, California Jack Yeager, Denver Front row, ieft to right: Brower, Persons, Likes, Kerrigan, LeBert, McGhee, Shepherd, Standley, Pelissier, Bramley Second row: Taylor, Tower, McLauthlin, McClintock, Nelson, Hewlett, McDevitt, Baker, Waddington Third row: R. Nelson, Yrisarri, Andrews, B. McGhee, Heller, Alexander, Pritchard, R. Nelson, Yeager Fourth row: Smith, Anderson, Hill, Collins, Slater, Clay, Goldsworthy, Phillips, Skinner Fifth row: Osborn, Spencer, Haible, McLean, R. Shepard, Cooper, Freeman, White, DeBacker [225] t t L- O SIGMA C H 1305 University Avenue iJiGMA CHI was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855. It was the nineteenth college fraternity in the founding, and is a member of th e famous Miami Triad. At the present time there are ninety-four active Sig chapters throughout the United States and Canada. Beta Mu chapter of Sigma Chi was granted a charter on February 10, 1914. The fraternity flower is the white rose. The colors are blue and old gold. Some of the nationally known alumni are Patrick J. Hurley and Roy Chap ' man Andrews. Prominent members on this campus are Carl Porath and Roy Misen- himer. Dr. Edwin B. Place FACULTY MEMBERS Waldo E. Brockway SENIORS Enos Cave, Chugwater, Wyoming Harold Keith, Kenilworth, Illinois Murray MacNeill, Denver Donald Mertz, Pueblo Richard Noonan, Walsenburg Richard Pechman, Denver Sam Smith, Boulder Frank Wheeler, Lamar Charles Williams, Boulder Duane Anderson, Denver Everette Goodale, Denver David Higby, Monument Harold Hutchinson, Pueblo James Kendrick, Pueblo Robert Kingsley, Denver Roy Misenhimer, Pueblo . t lUNIORS [226] Carl Porath, Pueblo George Robinson, Arvada Roger Standefer, Pueblo Edward Walker, Lamar John Wilson, Denver O k A D N SIGMA 7 lf SOPHOMORES Richard Bailey, Walsenburg Edward Bennett, Denver Paul Deems, Pueblo Kenneth Fuller, Denver Searcy Graham, Denver Harry Henderson, Denver Davidson Hill, Denver Donald Nicholson, Wheatridge Charles Postlethwaite, Pueblo Thomas Scott, Atlanta, Georgia PLEDGES Edward Boyd, Denver Jack Brinkhan, Waterloo, Iowa William Brown, Lakewood, Ohio William Casey, New York, New York Herbert Chase, Denver William Chase, Denver George Chittick, Trinidad Frank Daugherty, Steamboat Springs Thomas Kyle, Denver Ben LaFlare, Denver Gather Louthian, Denver Howard More, Denver Robert Mundhenk, Denver Howard McAllister, Denver John McKown, Colorado Springs Hoke Nix, Windsor Clifford Sholander, Denver Vernon Swan, Denver Robert Temple, Denver Graham Wilson, Denver Frank Windolf, Denver Richard Young, Waterloo, Iowa Front TOW, left to right: Robinson. W. Chase, Kyle, Hill, Kendricks, Higby, Postlethwaite, McKown, Noonan Second tow: Porath, Hutchinson, Casey, Windolph, Scholandcr, Daugherty, Cave, Keith Third row: Fuller, Temple, Mundhenk, Scott, Nicholson, Graham, H. Chase, Wilson, Brown Fourth row: Kingsley, La Flare. G. Wilson, Louthian, Walker. Standefer. McAllister. Anderson. More. Deems Fi th row: McNeil. Bailey, Misenhimer. Goodale. Chittick. Henderson. Boyd, Bennett, Pechman 1 V,, t If f 2, f gi ;:« ' ' i m ' 9 ' [227] t t A_ o P H KAPPA PS 1341 University Avenue f HI KAPPA PSI fraternity was founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852. Colorado Alpha was founded on this campus in 1914. There are at present fifty-two active chapters. Hunter ' s green and cardinal red are the colors, and the flower is the jacqueminot rose. Among the outstanding men on the campus are Everett Long and Henry Kirkpatrick. ? Harry M. Barrett FACULTY MEMBERS Wallace L. Cassell SENIORS £5 Garwood C. Andresen, Denver David Bauer, Greeley Bradford Winslow Clark, Boulder Daniel Eagan, Boulder Thomas Gardner, Roswell, New Mexico JUNIORS Howard Babbitt, Denver Clark Blickensderfer, Denver Marcus C. Bogue, Jr., Denver Milford Fletcher, Denver Walter Harold, Springfield, Ohio Everett Long, Boulder John McCrumm, Denver Karl Wieger, Denver Thomas K. Younge, D ecatur, Illinois Henry Kirkpatrick, Walsenburg Thomas Reilly, Indianapolis, Indiana Robert Shay, Denver Houston C. Kellam, Colorado Springs [228] O K D N PHI KAPPA PSI e t SOPHOMORES David Abbott, Denver Albert A. Clough, Douglas, Wyoming Arthur Huston, Denver W. Burk O ' Rourke, Durango Edward Schreiber, Springfield, Ohio Harry Schwartz, Casper, Wyoming Myron Veseth, Malta, Montana PLEDGES Richard Bailey, Durango Guy Burtis, Santa Ana, California Frederick Clough, Douglas, Wyoming Walter Dieter, Denver Richard Donovan, Denver J. Wallace Fuller, Jr., Denver Harvey R. Fullerton, Independence, Missouri Arnold Goddard, Denver William Jacoby, Chicago, Illinois John Lefferdink, Denver William McNichols, Denver George Roehrig, Denver Clarence Small, Washington, D. C. John E. Smith, Denver Robert Steinbruner, Denver Stanley Stiles, De nver Bruce Vesey, Denver U.J ' i Front row. left to right; Fletcher, Huston, Baur. Singer, Vesey, Bogue Second row: Herold, Goddard, Stiles, Dieter, Smith, Roehrig, Bailey Third row: Abbott, O ' Rourke, Fullerton, Lefferdink, Kellam, Fuller, Reilley Fourth row: Schrieber, Kirkpatrick, Long, Veseth, A. Clough, Burtis, Steinbruner Fifth tow; Small, Gardner, Donovan, Andresen, Shay, Younge [229] t t «_ p o ALPHA SIGMA PH 1100 Pennsylvania Avenue alpha SIGMA PHI was founded at Yale in 1845; the Colorado chapter was chartered in 1915. The colors are cardinal and stone, and the flower is the cardinal rose. Among its prominent members are Frank B. Loomis and Albert Blakeslee White. Prominent members on the campus are Stanford Hartman and John Burky. i.»« 4!a Mervin S. Coover Frank A. Eastom Clarence L. Eckel Hazen W. Kendrick FACULTY MEMBERS Zell F. Mabee Walter F. Mallory Warren Raeder SENIORS John E. Maider, Denver JUNIORS Boyd S. Brown, Boulder John D. Burky, Denver Everett Davis, Boulder John C. Lundgren, Denver Howard L. McBirney, Denver Donald C. Mitchell, Denver [230] O K D N t t ALPHA SIGMA PH V SOPHOMORES Edward Arnell, Alamosa Everett Carpenter, Denver Ralph Christy, Denver William Gamble, Boulder Stanford Hartman, Boulder Ivan Houk, Denver PLEDGES Burton Barnes, Boulder Robert L. Britton, Iliff Gilbert L. Brown, Boulder Henry B. Brown, Jr.,Connellsville, Pennsylvania John W. Burrows, Denver Robert C. Davidge, Balston, New York Elton T. Fair, Jr., Denver William B. Gibson, Longmont Stanley Hartman, Boulder Lee G. Harvey, Louisville, Kentucky Earl R. Howsam, La Jara John H. Lumpp, Denver William Matthews, Denver Warren Squires, Denver Bonnie Stewart, Loveland John Stivers, Montrose Aubrey Threlkeld, Denver John R. Truscott, Loveland James A. Malins, Boulder Thomas A. McCormick, Denver Kenneth G. Peterson, Denver Richard Pierce, Boulder Harvey T. Proctor, Denver C. Allen Reyer, Denver Ludwig Segerberg, Durango Hugh Earl Smith, Woodland Park Arthur D. Soderberg, Loveland Walter Taylor, Boulder Warren M. Watrous, Denver Front row, left to right: Gibson, G. Brown. Harvey. Taylor. Matthews, Malins, Squires, Burky Second row: Carpenter, Hair, B. Brown. Britton, Smith, Lundgren, Stewart Third row: S. Hartman, H. Brown, Burrows, Lumpp, Houk, McCormick, Reyer. Mitchell Fourth row: Soderburg. Howsam, Davidige. S. Hartman, Watrous. Barnes, Christy Fifth row: Arnell, Stivers, Truscott, Wilking, McBirney, Segerberg. Threlkeld [231] + t T o KAPPA SIGMA n 981 Eleventh Street K. kAPPA SIGMA was founded December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia. Gamma Tau Chapter was organized on the University of Colorado campus in 1916 when Gamma Chi, a local fraternity, received its charter. The chapter became inactive in 1917 when every member enlisted in the war. It became active again in the fall of 1918. The colors are scarlet, white, and green, and the flower is the lily-of-the-valley. Prominent alumni are William Gibbs McAdoo and Admiral Cary T. Grayson. Out ' standing members of the Gamma Tau chapter include Ramon Simpson and Clifford Wrigley. FACULTY MEMBERS Homer C. Washburn Don Sowers SENIORS Ronald Cooley, Akron Willard Ericson, Stromsberg, Nebraska Wilbur Gunther, Boulder Donald Moses, Gamerco, New Mexico Theodore Schey, Longmont James Shackleford, Almont Ramon Simpson, Greeley Harold Springer, Durango Harold Wall, Longmont JUNIORS Gerald Brown, Longmont Rudolph Candler, Littleton William Claire, Denver Glenn Eiber, Edgewater Harry Jolly, Knightstown, Indiana Larry Kelly, Denver Edmund Olsen, Denver Charles Tucker, Boulder Clifford Wrigley, Kansas City, Missouri [232] k D N KAPPA S G M A ▼ II ■:■ • » K 1 SOPHOMORES Henry Baume, Denver Merle Harwick, Farmington, Illinois Marvin Michael, Del Norte Jack Olsen, Denver Ferd Rowan, Arvada PLEDGES Lennart Ahlgren, Denver Wendell Bentson, Boulder Robert Cooley, Akron Merl Felker, Denver Clyde Gray, Parkd ale Robert Hargrove, Trinidad Byron Hewlett, Omaha, Nebraska Robert Hightower, Salida Kenneth Hinsdell, Denver Robert Hodges, Denver Walter Kloster, Boulder John Marsalis, Pueblo Raphael Moses, Alamosa George Monson, Denver Fraser McNeil, Denver Earl Nutter, North Platte, Nebraska Frank O ' Brien, Canton, Illinois Fred Paynter, Pueblo Amos Raso, Grand Junction William Slaton, Denver Leonard Sullivan, Denver Leroy Swegart, Model Roscoe Teats, Denver Clare White, Julesburg Earl Williams, Cheyenne, Wyoming Front row, Uft to Tight. Johnston, Springer, Fclkcr, Raso. Baume, Simpson Second row: Teats, Erickson, White, R. Cooley, Moses " Third row: Candler, Jolly, Hightower, B. Cooley. Williams, Ahlgren Fourth row: Kelly, Hargrove. Olsen, McNeil, Tucker Fi th TDU ' ; Wrigley, Grey, Hodges. Monson. Schey [233] t t r €- O m PHI SIGMA DELTA 1019 Fourteenth Street r HI SIGMA DELTA was founded at Columbia University in 1909, and installed at the University of Colorado on December 6, 1919. The colors are purple and white. Dr. Nathan Einhorn and Dr. Gerald Frumess are prominent alumni; outstanding mem- bers of this campus are Harold Friedland and Ed Pringle. » Hyman Berger, Denver Harold Friedland, Denver Samuel Goldberg, Boulder SENIORS Raymond Katz, Denver Edward Pringle, Denver Albert Radinsky, Denver Ted Bomash, Denver Melvin Janowit;, Denver JUNIORS Julian Lewin, Denver [234] O Pv P H D N SIGMA DELTA Richard Saliman, Denver SOPHOMORES ik; Edward Schwartz, Denver Hyman Chester, Denver Harry Frumess, Denver Edward Greenberg, Denver PLEDGES Phillip Hornbein, Denver Julian Hurwitz, Houston, Texas Milton Morris, Denver KL.J Top TOW, Icjt to right: Morris, Bomash. Hurwitz. Schwartz Third row: Saliman, Lewin, Janowitz, Katz, Radinsky Second row: Berger, Friedland, Goldberg. Frumess First row: Pringle, Hornbein, Greenberg, Levitt, Chester [235] t t r y £_ O c H rf) 1400 Broadway HI PSI, the fifth fraternity originating at Union College, was founded on May 20, 1841. The idea of the founders was to stress good fellowship and manly spirits. The fraternity is very conservative and at the present time has only twenty-five active chap ' ters. It was founded on the University of Colorado campus December 18, 1920, and the colors of the fraternity are purple and gold. Among prominent alumni are Ernest Ray Campbell and Meredith Bromfield, and among those prominent on this campus are John Hamn and Kenneth Skaer. i FACULTY MEMBER John S. McLucas Sam Baker, Boulder Elmer Brock, Denver Archie Chisholm, Denver John Hamm, Longmont Wilham Lippitt, Englewood SENIORS James Matlack, Longmont Ranger Rogers, Boulder Charles Selfridge, Jr., Denver John Smith, Denver Gerald Waldron, Denver JUNIORS Richard Boyer, Thermopolis, Wyoming Abbott Hastings, Laramie, Wyoming Alfred Ritter, Colorado Springs Dudley Strickland, Jr., Denver William Tompkins, Denver George Warren, Denver [236] t O K A D A N C H SOPHOMORES 9S 1 William Barker, Denver Fletcher Brown, Denver Edward Cosgriff, Denver John Hollis, Denver Newell Mclntyre, Denver Gordon Millard, Denver Willett Moore, Denver George McCarn, Denver PLEDGES Kenneth Ashbaugh, Littleton Charles Chase, Silverton Frank Cleland, Longmont John Dalziel, Fort Collins Julius Earnest, Jr., Denver Fred Farrar, Denver Robert Gilbert, Colorado Springs William O ' Neill, Jr., Denver Jean Sams, Denver Frank Sandstrom, Denver Kenneth Skaer, Denver Bradley Skinner, Denver Amos Sudler, Denver Frank Trelease, Colorado Springs Lafayette Utter, Denver Linden Haney, Denver Thomas Ise, Coffeyville, Kansas Fred Orman, Jr., Pueblo William Pumpelly, Littleton John Shaffer, Colorado Springs Robert Taylor, Denver John Titus, Holdredge, Nebraska Front row, left to right: Pumpelly, Ritter, Lippitt, Orman, Earnest, Selfridge, Sams. Ise, Millard Second row: Boyer, Hastings, Dalziel, Norren, Tompkins, Hollis, Titus, Sudler Third row: Hamm, Strickland, Shaffer, Haney, Brock, Skinner, Gilbert. Waldron, Taylor Fourth row: Barker, O ' Neill, Trelease. Ashbaugh. Skaer. Cosgriff. Sandstrom, Baker Fifth row: Utter. Moore, Chisholm. Farrar. Chase. Rogers. Brown, Smith [237] ift i . ' m t t ' =r L- o KAPPA ALPHA K ' omf aamwY : . ' ■u- 1919 South Broadway Street r I KAPPA ALPHA was founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868. Beta Upsilon Chapter began as Omega Psi on the campus of the University of Colorado, February 15, 1917, and joined the national fraternity of Pi Kappa Alpha, February 20, 1922. The colors of the fraternity are garnet and gold and the flower is lilyof-the-val- ley. Among outstanding members on the campus are Walter Smith and Vernon Drain. SENIORS Robert Clements, Boulder Ronald Fielder, Terraville, South Dakota Jack Learned, Denver Urban Lodge, Pueblo Martin Schmidt, Denver Clark Stivers, Denver Burke Bctts, Trinidad Fredrick Blair, Denver Vernon Drain, Pueblo Ivan Draper, Boulder Bart Elich, Pueblo Edwin Hower, Trinidad JUNIORS David McKee, Paonia George Sawyer, Denver Walter Smith, Pueblo Wilham Van de Mark, Sherman, Texas Dean Williams, Maitland 1 11 [238] O K DAN KAPPA ALPHA — h- i SOPHOMORES Horace Armentrout, Colorado Springs Albert Bloom, Colorado Springs Robert Burgess, Boulder Robert Campbell, Cambridge, Massachusetts Ivan Draper, Boulder Louis Kelso, Denver Edward Morehart, Pueblo Charles Waynick, Denver PLEDGES Charles Barber, Colorado Springs Arthur Brown, Denver William De Poister, Pinkneyville, Illinois Tudor Finch, Colorado Springs Max Gruner, Pinkneyville, Illinois Gene Heisler, Pinkneyville, Illinois Frank Hollingsworth, Denver Leo Johnson, Cheyenne, Wyoming Raymond Logan, Longmont Bernard McCorthy, Trinidad Eugene McFall, Denver Andrew Rogers, Jacksonville, Illinois Robert Sonnekson, Colorado Springs Sidney Smith, Glenrock, Wyoming Samuel Tepper, Arvada Chester Walker, Denver Grady Weiter, RoswcU, New Mexico U.J Front TOW, left to right: Draper, Sonnekson, Johnson. Hawkins. Kelso, Lodge, Armentrout, Sawyer Second TOUT Heisler, Tepper, Waynick, Betts, Bloom, Barber, Campbell Third touj: Burgess, DePoister, Elich. Brown, Logan, Schmidt, Blair Fourth row: Hollingsworth, McFall, Smith, Stivers, Clements, Van de Mark Fifth row: Welter, Finch, Learned, Howcr, Morehart. Rogers, Drain [239] t t c r A_ o LAM B DA CHI ALPHA 620 Twelfth Street Lambda CHI alpha fraternity was organized in 1909 at Boston University. There are eighty-four chapters. The chapter at the University of Colorado was in- stalled in 1923. The colors are purple, green, and gold; and the flower is the violet. Among prominent alumni are Walter Humphrey and Herbert Glover; and among outstanding men on the campus are Franklin Vaughn and Leonard Cannon. FACULTY MEMBERS W. Clinton Duvall W. Otto Birk Richard L. Hillier James W. Broxon Merrill D. Beckwith SENIORS Leonard Cannon, Denver Robert Hier, Castle Rock Paul Hile, Boulder Wilfred Rieder, Boulder Herbert Cox, Pueblo Paul Hardy, Denver Theodore Jensen, Denver JUNIORS Earl Sheehan, Boulder Leslie Travis, Holyoke Franklin Vaughn, Denver Wayne Keinonen, Denver Henry Myers, Boulder ■f- [240] O K A D A N LAM B DA C H ALP HA 0k IK SOPHOMORES Paul Bird, Wiley John Edwards, Denver William Raub, Denver Harold Scriven, Mitchell, Nebraska John Waite, Denver Everett Barnhart, Golden Fred DeBetz, Brighton James Hight, Boulder Harry Humphrey, Paonia PLEDGES Duane Larson, Boulder Charles Spencer, Gunnison Everett Travis, Holyoke Robert Woods, Denver »« Front row, left to right: E. Travis, Keinonen, Joslyn, Waite, L. Travis, Raub Second row: Barnhart, Hardy, DeBetz, Vaughn, Cox, Bird Third row: Cannon, Edwards, Woods, Beckwith, Rieder Fourth row: Larson, Jensen, Hight, Scriven Fifth row: Humphrey, Sheehan. Hile [241] t t c T L- €- O P H KAPPA TAU 1150 College Avenue IHI JCAPPA TAU was founded at Miami University at Oxford, Ohio, in 1906. Alpha Beta, a local, was chartered as Psi chapter at the University of Colorado on February 23, 1924. The colors are red and gold, and the flower is the red carnation. Among the prominent alumni are Maynard M. Boring and John Anderson. Charles S. Merrill and Walter Driskill, are among those prominent on the campus. FACULTY MEMBERS Fred P. Gibbs Charles S. Merrill Howard Stagner Edward Gemmill c9A SENIORS Edward J. Cory, Syracuse, Kansas Edward J. Gemmill, Willard Forrest Jones, Nederland V. Robert Kerr, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma lUNIORS Robert B. Curtis, Denver Stephen Mark Davidson, Fort Morgan Richard L. Frisk, Denver John B. Gebauer, Akron Howard Hogsett, Longmont Charles S. Merrill, Wolcott George W. Shema, Fairplay Waldron H. Yarger, Denver Millard Huey, Yuma Howard L. Meyer, Fort Morgan William D. Potter, Denver James H. Speer, Fort Morgan [242} O K A D N PHI KAPPA TAU ¥ SOPHOMORES D. Richard Curtis, Denver Emanuel Fuchs, Fort Morgan Robert Jones, Denver Joseph Kagy, Fort Morgan CHfton McLoud, Scottsbluff, Nebraska Willard Nettleton, Loveland Ohn Richert, La Junta WilHam Shepherd, Trinidad Paul J. Tripp, Brighton PLEDGES Edwin C. Beardsworth, Denver William Betger, Sterling Harold Christiansen, Akron Fred C. Gibbs, Boulder Elmer Johnson, Limon Terry McWilliams, Erie Ray Overholt, Boulder Charles Parker, Bridgeport, Connecticut Richard Prohs, Scottsbluff, Nebraska Del Ritchart, La Junta Top row, left to right: McWilliams, Fuchs, Gebauer, Driskill Fourth TOW. Gemmill. R. Curtis, D. Curtis, Potter, Richert Third row Christiansen, Jones, Kerr, Merrill Second row: Parker, Tripp, Huey, Yarger, Overholt Front row: Cory, Davidson, Shema, Zimmer, Frisk. Meyer [243] t t =r l_ o D E LTA SIGMA P H 1221 University Avenue l ELTA SIGMA PHI was organized in 1899 at the College of the City of New York; Alpha Rho Chapter at the University of Colorado was installed in 1924. There are forty-eight active chapters. The colors are green and white; the flower is the white carnation. Prominent alumni of the organization include the Honorable James W. Davis and Hal Kemp. Prominent members on this campus are Paul Gemmill and Clarence Randall. FACULTY MEMBERS C. R. Bitter Julian M. Blair Bartlett T. Dewey Harold A. Hoffmeister Charles A. Hutchinson Alfred G. Larson David W. O ' Day Walter C. Toepelman Elmer M. Plein SENIORS Howard Davis, Wichita Falls, Texas Melvin Falk, Deova George Donnelly, Idaho Springs Francis Manning, Denver William Park, Olathe Clarence Randall, Denver JUNIORS Harold Cooper, Boulder Walter Hollowell, Greeley Lyle Kester, Severance Arthur Watson, Hugo [244} O k A D N D E LTA S I G M ® SOPHOMORES James Barnhart, Twin Falls, Idaho John Brooks, Denver James Clark, Salida Warde Miller, Denver PLEDGES Maynard Bemis, Lamar John Brosius, Boulder Frank Dakan, Longmont Luther Evans, Twin Falls, Idaho Walter Jones, Danville, Illinois Merrill Holt, Hasbett, Texas Robert Ogilvie, Kersey wl Top row, left to right: Cooper, Brosius, Hollowell, Jones Third row: Davis, Larson, Clark Second row: Brooks, Evans, Barnhart, Gemmill First row: Kester, Falk, Randall, Intemann, Park [245] t t T h— O T H T A X 1134 Pleasant IHETA XI fraternity was founded at Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, New York, in April, 1864. The University of Colorado chapter was established here in 1929, with the merger of two local fraternities. Beta Gamma and Sigma Rho. The colors are blue and white. Among prominent alumni are John J. Raskob and the Honorable Alva B. Adams. Among outstanding members of the campus are Joe Stahl and Frank Manley. FACULTY MEMBERS Odon S. Knight Walter K. Nelson Allen S. McMaster Waino S. Nyland Aaron Oberg SENIORS 11 1 Alvin Baumgartel, Denver James Garrison, Denver Calvin Dickey, Goodland, Kansas William Lloyd, Pueblo Forrest Bartlett, Boulder Harold Degitz, Denver Egon Hansen, Brush Russell Mann, Boulder Emil Mapelli, Denver JUNIORS Frank Manley, Denver Willard Simms, Meeker Michael Stahl, Denver Paul Sievers, Boulder George Shipman, Brighton Joe Stahl, Denver Donald Stromberg, Niwot . t [246] Pv T H DAN T A (D SOPHOMORES Robert Burt, Denver Kenneth Endicott, Canon City Charles Jones, Ft. Francis E. Warren, Wyoming Warren Piper, Boulder PLEDGES Clinton Byer, Los Angeles, California Jack Crawford, Denver Fred Haughton, Casper, Wyoming Edward Riggs, Denver Albert Zanoni, Trinidad Rollin Shaw, Meeker Top row, icft to right; Piper, Stahl, Baumgartel, Manley Fourth row: Knight, Garrison, Degitz, Burt, Stromberg Third tow: Vetting, Jones, Mann, Endicott Second row: Byer, Hotten, Lloyd First Toii ' ; Mapelli, Simms, Dickey, Shipman [247] Standing, left to right: Huyett, Hoard, Shepherd, Gilbert. Keyes, Carlson, Burky, Wrigley. Travis, Shay. Randall Seated: Lynch. Stahl, Bomash, Van de Mark, Westerberg, Yocum INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL I HE purposes of the Interfraternity Council are to advance the interests of the University of Colorado; 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. OFFICERS President Robert M. Gilbert Vice-President Thomas K. Younge Secretary-Treasurer Harry G. Carlson, Dean of Men MEMBERS Acacia Earl L. Hoard Alpha Sigma Phi John D. Burky Alpha Tau Omega Frank P. Lynch, Jr. Beta Theta Pi Sterling S. Huyett Chi Psi John P. Hamm Delta Sigma Phi Clarence E. Randall Delta Tau Delta Robert M. Gilbert Kappa Sigma Clifford C. Wrigley Lambda Chi Alpha Leslie H. Travis Phi Delta Theta Howard B. Rich Phi Gamma Delta Ellis Shepherd Phi Kappa Psi Robert W. Shay Phi Kappa Tau Waldron H. Yarger Phi Sigma Delta Ted Bomash Pi Kappa Alpha Wm, Van de Mark Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ernest V. Keyes Sigma Chi Carl A. Porath Sigma Nu F. Marvin Westerberg Sigma Phi Epsilon E. A. deSchweinitz Theta Xi Joseph J. Stahl [248] Honoraries t t c T L- O L P H BETA KAPPA r 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. " OFFICERS President Irene P. McKeehan First Vice-President Francis Ramaley Second Vice-President Frederic Storke Third Vice-President Erwin F. Meyer Secretary-treasurer Claribel Kendall FACULTY MEMBERS AND MEMBERS IN GRADUATE SCHOOL ro Charles D. Abbott Mary F. Adams Harold Akins Harry M. Barrett William BeruefFy S. Antoinette Bigelow Mary Ann Boyd Frederick D. Bramhall James W. Broxon Frederick A. Bushee Francis N. Clark Lawrence W. Cole Eleanor Couzens Roy A. Cox Maude E. Craig Milo G. Derham Carl C. Eckhardt John B. Ekeley Nancy Finch Alice Freudenberg Percy S. Fritz Helen M. Gambill Ben S. Galland F. E. E. Germann Grace E. Good Colin B. Goodykoontz Charles Hicks Robert Hier T. Howard James Louise Johnson Claribei Kendall Dorothea Klemme Alfred T. Larson Louise LefForge Leonard L. Leh Myrtle C. Leh Pauline Marshall Wilson McCarty Irene P. McKeehan G. T. Merideth Erwin F. Meyer George Norlin Jack D. Ogilvy David Ramaley Francis Ramaley Marjorie Reyburn George F. Reynolds Edna D. Romig Paul G. Schroeder Marion Sheets Nathan Spishakoff Dorothy Stanley Ruth StaufFer Frederic Storke Frances P. Stribic Ida L. Swayne Ada May Vandewark Mabel Van Duzee Edward J. West Genevieve Wilbur James F. Willard Anna W. Williams Evelyn Wolcott Willa Wolcott Francis Wolle II MEMBERS ELECTED SPRING, 1933 Dorothy Beryl Baugher Carl William Berueffy Mary Ann Boyd Mary Gregg Dart Mildred Marie Eggebroten Ora Ruth Ford Dorothy Ermorine Edwards Alice Irma Freudenberg Edwin Norman Ginsburg Jean Madelone Huff John Robert Lacher Eva May Lamont Louise Cheek Lefforge Lawrence Thomas McBride George Addison Newton Jeanette Helen Price Elgin Hoffman Rex Leora Bell Ridgeway Nathan Morris Spishakoff Ruth Mary Stauffer Arthur Edward Thompson Lee Howell Walker Helen Holmes Wolcott MEMBERS ELECTED FALL, 1933 Evelyn M. Grow Mary Foster Haney Louise M. Ireland Donald C. Spencer Frank L. Zolanek [250] o Top row. Icjt to right: Greenlee, Wilson, Eipper, OConnell Second row: Groscurth, Nagel, Austin, Morgan, Manley Third row: Knight, Kerr, Blessing, Wrigley, Wieger, Taylor Fourth row: Sherrill, Erickson, Berri, Roark, Glenny Front row: Burky, McNair, Shade, Goldberg, Britt, Field T A U BETA P I F chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the oldest and largest honorary engineering fraternity, was organized on this campus in 1905. According to the Constitution, the purposes of Tau Beta Pi " are to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergrad ' uates, or by their attainments as alumni; and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the Engineering Schools of America. " While high scholastic standing is a primary require- ment, character and campus activities are always considered. FACULTY MEMBERS H. S. Evans O. C. Lester F. G. Allen F. S. Bauer M. S. Coover W. C. DuVall C. L. Eckel C. A. Hutchinson J. A. Hunter W. F. Mallory S. L. Simmering W. S. Beattie E. O. Bergman W. L. Cassell W. K. Nelson W. Raeder H. B. Palmer W. p. Brubaker OFFICERS W. J. Hazard L. J. Brunton O. S. Knight L. G. LaTronico N. A. Parker L. C. Snively W. A. Wildhack President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary.. Advisory Council.... ..Wade H. Taylor Recording Secretary Willard L. Erickson .Frank A. Manley Cataloguer O. S. Knight ..Eugene B. Eipper Treasurer E. O. Bergman H. S. Evans, C. L. Eckel, W. S. Beattie, M. S. Coover ACTIVE MEMBERS Marion Austin Theodore Berri Hollis Britt Charles Blessing John Burky Norman Castellan Fred Cooper Eugene Eipper Willard Erickson Robert Field Edward Gemmill Harrison Glenny Sam Goldberg W. Bert Greenlee Edward Groscurth Stewart Hannah Le Roy Holubar Ralph Johnson H. S. Koken John Kenyon V. Robert Kerr Albert Logan Charles Mackey Charles Merrill John McCrum John McKinley Frank Manley Arthur McNair Ura Morgan Peter Nagel Ernest Nassimbene Edison OConnell demons Roark Earl Rubright Clyde Shade Dana Sherrill Wade Taylor Karl Wieger Ben Wilson Clifford Wrigley [251] t L- £L O H E A R T AND D A G G E R McLean Yocum H I EART AND DAGGER is an honorary society for senior men at the University of Colorado. It was founded in 1900 by seven upperclassmen, and is one of the most distinctive class societies ever to be organized at the University. Members for Heart and Dagger are chosen each spring from the Junior Class. The members must have high scholastic standing; they must have achieved the highest rank in their particular fields of endeavor. The high ideals of Heart and Dagger mark it as a distinction to be sought only by men of marked talents; the society seeks those men who merit such an honor by their actual achievements. OFFICERS President Howard Yocum Vice-President Kenneth McLean Secretary-Treasurer Meredith Jameson MEMBERS Meredith Jameson Kenneth McLean Clayton White Howard Yocum [252] O k D N A R D Andrews Barnes Greenewald Griflin Grigsby Gottlieb Irwin Joehnck Kunsmiller Sturgeon Wise IVI ORTAR BOARD is a national honorary organization for senior women, founded in 1918 at Syracuse, New York. Mortar Board stands for service, scholarship, and lead- ership, for achievement and opportunity. Its purpose is to provide cooperation among senior honorary societies, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop the finer type of college woman. FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. George Norlin Miss Lydia Lawrence Brown Miss Frances Stribic Miss Antoinette Bigelow Miss Irene P. McKeehan OFFICERS President Eloise Griffin Vice-President Dorothy Martin Secretary-Editor RuTH Gottlieb Treasurer Henrietta Wise MEMBERS Gretchen Andrews Willa Irwin Marian Barnes Margaretha Joehnck Ruth Gottlieb Margaret Kunsmiller Martha Greenewald Dorothy Martin Eloise Griffin Edith Jane Sturgeon Mary Jo Grigsby Henrietta Wise [253] t t c T k- d. O ro s u Top row. left to right: White, Whitaker. McLean Third row: Nelson, Stenzil, Counter, Brock Second row: Long, McGlone, Yocum, Hamm, Keyes Front Tou;; Friedland, Swayne, Lippitt, Lockley, Britton MALI A 3UMALIA is an honorary society for Junior men who are outstanding in their class. The qualifications taken into consideration are the individual ' s rec ord as to scholarship, character, activities, and leadership. The pledging and initiation ceremonies are tradi ' tional events of the week preceding the Junior Prom, when a large " S " marks the forehead of the chosen members. i l OFFICERS President Kenneth McLean Vice-President RiCHARD Jones Secretary-Treasurer James Counter c9I Virgil Britton Elmer Brock William Claire James Counter William Daugherty Harold Friedland Robert Gilbert John Hamm Meredith Jameson MEMBERS Richard Jones Earnest Keyes John Lockley Everett Long Frank McGlone Kenneth McLean Lawrence Nelson Edward Peate Carl Porath William Lippitt Raymond Stenzel Loren Swayne Karl Wieger Robert Whitaker Sam White Howard Yocum + [2H] O K H E S P E R A D H I L ouise Epperson Marjorie Forbess Wilma Martin Harriet Menzel I ESPERIA is an honorary society for junior women who are outstanding in their class. The quaHfications taken into consideration in their selection are scholastic stand- ing, democracy, leadership, and campus activities. The purpose of Hesperia is to create a democratic spirit among the women of the University. OFFICERS President Louise Roloff Secretary Harriet Menzel Treasurer Marjorie Forbess FACULTY MEMBERS Leah Murdock Betty Nalder Louise Roloff Lucile Walter [255] t ' =T L- €- O r Top row. le t to right: Henderson, Whitford, DeBacker Third row. Sneddon, Bailey, Rowan, Folsom Secorxd row. Olson, Murphy, Davis, Sholander, Scofield Front row: Wagner, Miss Craig, Endicott, Bradford S C M I T A R Scimitar is an honorary society for sophomore men. It was founded at the Uni- versity of Colorado in January, 1926, under the sponsorship of Miss Maude Craig. Each spring the outstanding men of the freshman class are pledged; they are initiated during their sophomore year. Membership is based upon scholarship, leadership, and character. OFFICERS President Edward Wagner Vice-President Fred Folsom Secretary Newell McIntyre Treasurer David Murphy Sporxsor Miss Maude Craig Todd Davis William DeBacker Kenneth Endicott Howard Fisher Fred Folsom WiUiam Hiable William Howell Arthur Houston Newell McIntyre David Murphy Jack Olsen Robert Rathburn MEMBERS [256] Ferd Rowen William Sarconi Gerald Scofield Clifford Sholander Kenneth Skaer James Sneddon Maurice Snider Edward Wagner George Whitford Richard Bailey Harry Henderson Oliver Saile + o Top row. left to right: Cox, Lewis, Meyer, Woodford Second row: Irwin, Moore, Hurst, Earl, Henderson Third tow: Harris, Greenman, Howard, Rupp, Walter, Walsh Front row: Poe, Ireland, Lowden, Sink, Fowler, Grow, Evans S U R J PUR, sophomore women ' s honorary society, is a national organization for the pur- pose of promoting interest in and enthusiasm for, varsity sports. Twentytwo new members are pledged from the Freshman Class during the spring quarter. Membership is based upon character, scholarship, and leadership. The flower is the chrysanthemum; the colors, silver and gold. OFFICERS President Virginia Sink Vice-President Dorotha Moore Secretary Sarah Ann Fowler Treasurer Helen Maurine Meyer Historian Janette Lewis Senior Sponsor Wilma Howard Faculty Sponsor Therese Stengel Evelyn Cox Lois Earl Lucille Erwin Elizabeth Evans Sarah Ann Fowler Martha Greenman Sybil Grow Louise Harris Virginia Henderson Farrell Hurst Lucille Ireland MEMBERS Janette Lewis Wilda Lowden Helen Maurine Meyer Dorotha Moore Emily Poe Eleanor Rupp Virginia Sink Marguerite Walsh Esther Walter Lucille Woodford [257} t t r A_ £_ O r Top row. left to right: Hobson, Gibbons, Sitts, StaufFer, Fair Third row: Cox, Mains, Henderson, Lewis, Hoffman, Martin Second row: Brown, Becker, Roemer, Means, Sink, Thuelin, Witham Front row: Tobin, Cameron, Ireland, Poe, Evans, Walter, Larcom SIGMA EPSI LON SIGMA JAMMA Chapter of Sigma Epsilon Sigma was founded at the University of Colo ' rado in 1929. The installation of this chapter was sponsored by Mortar Board. Dean Brown is the faculty sponsor. All women who attain a high scholarship during their freshman year are eligible for this fraternity. The official colors are cardinal and gold. i OFFICERS President Patricia Tobin Vice-President Virginia Sink Secretary Marjorie Means Treasurer Emily Poe ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Becker Evelyn Cox Dorothy A. Ditts Mary Elizabeth Evans Virginia A. Henderson Ruth I. Hoffman Lucile Ireland Frances Larcom Janette K. Lewis Lillian V. Mains Arlene B. Martin [258] t Marjorie Means Mabel E. Oleson Emily E. Poe Lee Ola Roemer Nancy J. Scoggins Martha Stauffer Catherine Thuelin Patricia Tobin Esther C. Walter Mary Witham Mary Virginia Sink Pv A D N IOTA S I G M I OTA SIGMA PI is an honorary chemical society for women. The organization was founded in 1900 at the University of CaHfornia; Tungsten chapter in 1918. There are now twenty active chapters. The colors are gold, white, and cedar green; the flower, narcissus. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Dorothea Klemme Anna Williams Dr. Edna Johnson Frances Poe Genevieve Wilbur Hazel Fehlmann Ida Swayne OFFICERS President Mary Foster Haney Vice-President Pauline Parks Secretary Virginia Grant Treasurer Willa Irwin MEMBERS Mary Foster Haney Willa Irwin Virginia Grant Audrey Lawson Pauline Parks PLEDGES Lucille Chenoweth Esther Dwyer Doris Henderson Eleanor Lloyd Arloa McCanne Margaret Nalder Doris Paulson Lucille Scott Berta Snair Ruth Stcile [259] t t r A_ O L H H HI L t H 1 m I K Bv f ' k • w ' F ■ hB K ' . H J K -i| luB H IHh. " ■ ' ' ' ■ iL K wM M li ' i i H ! ! ■ ■ H B 9p iH K iuV ' wm i S I illH H ' ' i H W TJ K t j r « | Front TOUT Church, Erickson, Hastings, Geisinger, Burky Second row: Lesser, Yocum, Hill, Parks, Huyett Third row: Glenny, Taylor. Snow, Bishop, Wrigley, Austin Fourth row: Nagel, Manley, Gardner, Shay, Blessing Top row, left to right, Greenlee, Payne. Guelich, Clark SIGMA T A U JIGMA TAU is an honorary society founded at the University of Nebraska in 1904. Its purpose is to recognize scholarship and professional achievement. Junior and senior students in engineering are admitted to membership, their selection being based upon scholarship, practicality, and sociability. Each chapter annually recognizes scholar- ship by presenting the Sigma Tau medal to the highest-ranking freshman. The Iota Chapter at the University of Colorado was founded in 1914. The sym- bols are the pyramid and the rail section; the colors, blue and white. FACULTY MEMBERS H. S. Evans W. L. Cassell F. A. Eastom N. A. Parker F. S. Bauer M. S. Coover C. L. Eckel S. L. Simmering W. S. Beattie F. R. Dungan J. A. Hunter W. H. Thoman W. O. Birk W. C. DuVall C. A. Hutchinson W. Raeder L. J. Brunton OFFICERS President W. B. Greenlee Vice-President J. M. Payne Secretary H. S. Glenny Treasurer S. S. Huyett Historian Preston Parks ACTIVE MEMBERS Marion D. Austin James Bishop Charles Blessing John Burky Franklin Church Charles Clark Willard Erickson Thomas Gardner Joe Geisinger Harrison Glenny Bertrand Greenlee Joe Guelich Abbott Hastings Norman Hill Sterling Huyett William Lippitt Robert Lesser Frank Manley Peter Nagel Ernest Nassimbene Preston Parks [260] Marion Payne Robert Shay Carl Snow Wade Taylor Clifford Wrigley Howard Yocum Top row, left to right: Parker, Payne, Roth Third row: Taylor, Osborn, Austin, Kistler Second row: Huyett, Glenny, Field Front row: Lootens, Berri, Rose, Geisinger ETA KAPPA NU tTA KAPPA NU is a national honorary electrical engineering fraternity, founded at the University of Illinois, Urbana, Oct. 28, 1904, for closer cooperation among, and mutual benefit to, students and others in the profession, who by their attainments in college or in practice have manifested exceptional interest and marked ability in elec ' trical engineering. The local chapter, Rho, was founded in 1922. H. S. Evans W. L. CasseH FACULTY MEMBERS M. S. Coover W. C Du Vail F. A. Eaftom C. M. McCormick H. B. Palmer OFFICERS President Wade Taylor Vice-President Sterling Huyett Recording Secretary Joe Geisinger Corresponding Secretary Harrison Glenny Treasurer Theodore Berri Associate Bridge Editor Marion Austin ACTIVE MEMBERS Marion Austin Edward Gemmill George Losasso Theodore Berri Harrison Glenny Charles Mackey Fred Cooper Stewart Hannah Charles Merrill Howard Cummings Sterling Huyett West Moe Robert Field John Kenyon Marion Payne Joe Geisinger Albert Logan Albert Roth Wade Taylor PLEDGES Casper Kistler William Lootens James Rose Harold Kruitbosch Ernest Nassimbene Oliver Parker Robert Osborn [261] t t L- O L Top row, le t to right; Andresen, Brown, Eipper Third row. Morgan, O ' Brien, O ' Connell Second row: Lathrop, Swan, Hoffman, Wrfgley Front row: Sherrill, Roark, Reinhardt, Park, Bauer r PI TAU SIGMA II TAU SIGMA, honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1915. Colorado Mu Chapter was founded on this campus May 21, 1933; it is the youngest of the engineering honoraries. Active members are chosen on a basis of sound engineering ability, scholarship, and personality, and are elected in their junior or senior year. FACULTY MEMBERS Professor John A. Hunter, Faculty Advisor Professor F. S. Bauer Professor W. S. Beattie L. J. Brunton George S. Dobbins Professor W. F. Mallory Norman Parker Charles A. Wagner 1 OFFICERS Dana D. Sherrill President Garwood Andresen Acting Secretary Clemons Roark Recording Secretary Eugene Eipper Corresponding Secretary Harold Lathrop Treasurer Robert F. Brown Harry L. Hoffman Ura L. Morgan Edison O ' Connell ACTIVE MEMBERS Clifford Wrigley John O ' Brien William Park Wallace Swan Bryson Reinhardt [262] o Top row, lejt to right: Groscurth, Chirk Third row: Baumgartel, Gardner, Blessing Second row: Yocum, P. Nagel, Pampel, Ham Front row: Burky, McNair, Barnes, W. Nagel CHI EPSILON HI EPSILON has as its purpose to distinguish the undergraduates who have upheld the honor of the departments of Civil Engineering at various colleges and universities by high scholastic ability. Candidates for membership are chosen on the basis of scholar- ship, sociability, character, and practicality. Chi Epsilon was founded in 1922 at Illinois and was founded at Colorado University in 1929. C. L. Eckel Warren Raeder R. L. Downing E. O. Bergman FACULTY MEMBERS F. R. Dungan W. H. Thoman Waldo E. Brockway OFFICERS Charles A. Blessing President Howard P. Yocum Vice-President Arthur J. McNair Secretary William B. Nagel Treasurer Alvin E. Baumgartel Associate Editor of The Transit Prof. C. L. Eckel Sponsor Marian Barnes Alvin Baumgartel Charles Blessing John Burky Ihomas Gardner MEMBERS Edward Groscurth Cavis Ham Arthur McNair Dana Malchow [263] Peter Nagel William Nagel Richard Pampel Howard Yocum t t c r A o SIGMA P SIGMA JIGMA PI SIGMA is a national honorary physics fraternity whose membership includes undergraduate, graduate and faculty members who are interested in physics. The object of this fraternity is to reward high scholarship and to promote interest in the advanced study of physics. OFFICERS Donald C. Spencer President Wade H. Taylor Vice-President Martha K. Greenewald Secretary Joseph M. Geisinger Treasurer Randic V. Cartwright Edward J. Gemmill Malcolm C. Hylan A. Raymond Jordan GRADUATE MEMBERS T. Howard James Oliver C. Lester Charles S. Merrill William B. Pictenpol David Ramaley Frank G. Waltz William H. Wildhack Marion D. Austin Mollis O. Britt Robert W. Field Joseph M. Geisinger Samuel J. Goldberg UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Martha K. Greenewald Le Roy Holubar Sterling S. Huyett Albert L. Roth Henry C. Shisler Donald C. Spencer Dorothy I. Stephenson Wade H. Taylor John Baird Lester S. Barry Theodore L. Berri Robert C. Davidge Glen R. Frantz Burton E. Heard PLEDGES Harold R. Kruitbosch Casper W. Kistler William F. Lootens Eugene M. McNatt W. West Moe Robert M. Osborn Oliver N, Parker Louise L. Roloff James O. Rose Wilma G. Sain Robert W. Snyder t [264] o Austin Gemmill Marsalis Roark DELTA SIGMA RHO ELTA SIGMA RHO is the oldest of the national forensic societies. Membership in the society is based upon ability to speak in public and participation in intercollegiate contests of debate and oratory. Delta Sigma Rho sponsors locally an Extemporaneous Speaking Contest each year and other activities of forensic nature. FACULTY MEMBERS Jacob Van Ek D. Mack Easton Colin B. Goodykoontz Milton Badger OFFICERS President John Marsalis Vice-President Paul Gemmill Secretary-Treasurer Vance Austin ACTIVE MEMBERS Vance Austin Paul Gemmill Harry Benton James Groves William Bereuffy John Marsalis Clemons Roark [265] + t 1 k o ALPHA ZETA PI AALPHA ZETA PI was founded at the University of Denver in 1917. Its purpose is to recognize scholarship and to encourage advanced work in romance languages and literature. Epsilon Chapter was founded at the University of Colorado in 1928. FACULTY MEMBERS Roy Cox S. Cuthbertson P. L. Faye Pauline Marshall E. B. Place Mrs. Miriam Rieder Mrs. Rosetta Wolcott OFFICERS r President Ruth Yoder Vice-President Evelyn Grow Secretary-Treasu rer Ruby Jones Program Chairman Marian Garwood ACTIVE MEMBERS 9 2 Christina Cameron Ruth Erickson Jeane Fair Marian Garwood Evelyn Grow John Howe Ruby Jones Naomi Lewis Harold Lindenmeyer Elizabeth Long Margaret Montania Dorothy O ' Connell Bertha Strandberg Edith Jane Sturgeon Ruth Yoder [266] . - O Pv D N t t t PI GAMMA MU I I GAMMA MU is a national social science honor society. Its purpose is the incul ' cation of the ideals of scholarship, scientific attitude and method, and social service in the study of all social problems. Undergraduate members must be juniors or seniors; they are selected by the society upon the basis of their attainments in the field of social sciences. FACULTY MEMBERS IK Mary F. Adams William D. Asfahl Frederick A. Bushee Clifford C. Chittim Martin F. Gaudian James G. Johnson Leonard Leh Jacob Van Ek OFFICERS President Nelson Eddy Vice-President John Tiffany Secretary-Treasurer Vivienne Fulscher MEMBERS William Bereuffy Nelson Eddy Helen Ewing Vivienne Fulscher May C. Hogan Elmer Halldorson Ernest Keyes Helen Mader Francis Manning Gerald Matchett Anne Ottem Edward Race Phillip Reno Ira Rothgerber Edmond Runcorn Marie Sawyer John Tiffany [267] t t 1 k- o ro Top 70W, left to Tight: Long, Andresen, Firebaugh, Korte, Halldorsen Third row: Houk, Kistler, Wrfgley, Plumb, Irey Second row: Lane, White, Fields, Hayes, Bauer, Camp Front row: Professor Jones, Sowers, Spessard, Endicott, Gill, Specht, Campbell KAPPA KAPPA PSI IvAPPA KAPPA PSI, national honorary band fraternity, was founded for the pur ' pose of creating a feeling of closer fellowship among college bandsmen everywhere. Alpha Iota Chapter at Colorado University, the youngest chapter of the fraternity, was installed on June 6, 1931. The requirements for admission are one quarter ' s service in the band, and an average of 80 or above. F. Lee Bowling of Alpha Iota is president of the Western District of Kappa Kappa Psi. FACULTY MEMBER Horace A. Jones OFFICERS President Clayton Spessard Vice-President Clifford Wrigley Secretary John White Treasurer Harold Specht Editor Everett Long ACTIVE MEMBERS Edwin Lauenstein Clayton Spessard Everett Long John White Harold Specht Clifford Wrigley PLEDGES Clark Campbell Ernest Korte Kenneth Endicott ' ' Lester Kuent«I Carlton Fields Frank Lane Joseph Firebaugh Donald McNaughton Joe Gill Valworth Plumb Howard Hamlin George Shipman Ivan Houk Don Sowers Eugene Irey Randall Spicer C. W. Kistler Homer Stewart [268] o • Top TOW, lejt to right: Smith, Jones, Kruitsbosch, Bcrnstone, Singer, Brewster, Catchpole, Manning Fourth tow: Jankovsky, Schwartz, Sain, Dungan, Weiss, Lewin, Barnes, Vinci Third tow: Lester, Britton, Gardner, Pitcock, Wang, Mann, O ' Connor, Harrington Second tow: Spurling, Sherrill, Park, Brown, Frisk, Garcia, Jones, Pollard Front tow: Conner, Sipprell, Allison, James, Dailey, Kester, Griffin, Durrett, Kobayashi P H EPSILON PHI ■ HI EPSILON PHI is a national fraternity founded to coordinate, foster, and main- tain the pep activities and to create a more amiable and cooperative feeling among the universities and colleges in the Rocky Mountain Conference. Wl OFFICERS President Don Duncan Vice-President Lowell Weiss Secretary James Garcia Treasurer John Durrett MEMBERS William Allison Kimball Barnes Arthur Bernstone Clarence Brewster Boyd Brown Robert Burnside Marvin Catchpole Louis Conner Don Dungan John Durrett Richard Frisk James Garcia Everett Goodale Paul Griffin Karl Hall George Herrington Burl James Woodrow Jankovsky Charles Jones Louis Kelso Lyle Kester Tommy Kobayashi Harold Kruitbosch Howard Lester Julian Lewin Russell Mann William Manning Roy Misenhimer Jack O ' Connor Earl Pitcock Henry Pollard Charles Powell Marshal! Russell Lester Sain Edward Schwartz Jack Singer George Sipprell John Slovck Walter Smith Leonard Spurling Paul Tripp Sam Vinci Hewitt Wagner Lowell Weiss Howard Wang [269] Prof essionais t t r i_ o KAPPA DELTA PI IXAPPA DELTA PI is an international honorary society in education, established to promote a closer bond among those who have performed outstanding service in the field of education, or who have demonstrated marked ability as students in this pro- fession. This society was founded at the University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, March 8, 1911. Beta Chapter, at the University of Colorado, was established May 30, 1912. The colors of the society are jade green and violet. The official flower is the violet. OFFICERS President Mary Ethel Ball Vice-President H. H. Mills Treasurer George Saunders Secretary Dorothy Greenman Historian Florence H. Dodge Reporter Ethel Mellow Counselor Harry M. Barrett r Mary Ethel Ball Harry M. Barrett Florence Bedell Minnie G. Berueffy M. Helen Carpenter FACULTY MEMBERS Robert A. Davis Walters F. Dyde Hazel Fehlmann Norma LeVeque Gertrude B. Inness Helen M. Manley Hugo Rodeck Joseph E. Shriber Therese K. Stengel Edna Willis Margaret Ahlin Mary Ethel Ball Harry M. Barrett Florence Bedell Elizabeth Bereman Minnie G. Berueffy Ruth Vivian Blair M. Helen Carpenter Arthur C. Cross Martha L. Gushing Robert A. Davis Florence H. Dodge Walters F. Dyde Hazel Fehlmann Jessie K. Fitzpatrick Alice Freudenberg May Catherine Hogan ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Gambill William G. Gambill Gordon L. Goerner Dorothy L. Greenman Gertrude B. Inness Virginia Johnson Merton W. Jones Elizabeth Lager Bernice Lambright Susan M. Lovelace Helen M. Manley Elinore C. McNicol Gerald J. Matchett Ethel R. Mellow H. H. Mills N. Marion Parks Frances E. Poe Blanche Ricketts Elizabeth Ricketts Arthur Ridgeway Leora B. Ridgeway George J. Saunders Joseph H. Shriber Therese K. Stengel Laura E. Thomson Lelia Trolinger Margaret Ward Charles M. Ware John H. Williamson Edna Willis Elizabeth G. Palmer J. Albert Palmer Marion Hubert Brown Elizabeth Cassidy Mildred K. Cooper Helen K. Ewing Eloise Griffin PLEDGES Virginia Hammel Virginia Huddleston Dorothy R. Martin Pauline Parks Esther A. Smith Edith Jane Sturgeon Margaret B. Treusch Mabel Rose Turner Ruth Yoder i- [272} o Top row, left to right: Jones, Aitken. Buck, de Schweinitz. Wilson, Knight, Morrison Second tow: Pannebaker, Dean Petersen, Wheeler, Wood, Aspinwall. Keith Front tow: Schmidt, Hicks, Stenzel. Nelson, Kullgren. R. Jones DELTA SIGMA I ELTA SIGMA PI was founded at New York University, School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance, on November 7, 1907. FACULTY MEMBERS Leo Van Aspinwall Frederick A. Bushee J. G. Johnson Dean Elmore Petersen OFFICERS President Frederic M. Pannebaker Vice-President John E. Aitken Secretary Elwood Kullgren Treasurer Harold B. Keith MEMBERS John E. Aitken Leo Van Aspinwall Harold W. Buck William D. Hicks J. Richard Jones Harold B. Keith Roger D. Knight Elwood Kullgren Edward M. Morrison A. Lawrence Nelson Frederic M. Pannebaker Martin F. Schmidt Alexander de Schweinitj Raymond O. Stenzel William F. Wheeler Lawrence Wilson Wade Wood [273] t t c r l_ o Top row eft to Tight: Logan, Greenlee, Snow, Manlcy Center row Knight, Clements, Erickson, Tretter, Comstock Front row: Carlson, Dickey, Borden, Spessard ALPHA CHI SIGMA LPHA CHI SIGMA is a professional fraternity which was founded for the ad- vancement of chemistry as a science and a profession. The colors are chrome yellow and blue and the red carnation is the chapter flower. FACULTY MEMBERS John B. Eckley O. C. Lester H. A. Potratz Frank E. Germann Paul M. Dean Glen Wakeham H. B. VanValkenburgh Wayne Johnson C. F. Poe O. S. Knight Aaron Oberg Clarence A. Neilson OFFICERS Bertrand Greenlee Master Alchemist Edward Miller Vice-Master Alchemist Raymond Carlson Recorder WiLLARD Erickson Reporter Clayton Spessard Master of Ceremonies William Clements Treasurer Calvin Dickey Alumni Secretary MEMBERS Neil Borden Calvin Dickey Robert Logan Raymond Carlson Williard Erickson Edward Miller William Clements Bertrand Greenlee Clayton Spessard Jack Comstock William Lippitt Vincent J. Tretter PLEDGES Baxter Blitz Howard Fisher Emmet Maider Homer Carpenter Joe Guelich Frank A. Manley Wayne Chatfield Walter Herold George Shipman Frank Church Hans Hansen Bradley Skinner William Davies Meredith Jameson Carl Snow Harold G. Degitz Woodrow Knott Bonnie Stewart William H. Dwinell Lester Kuentzel John Taney Lawrence Fairchild [274] o Top row. left to right: Poc, Hull Fourth row: O ' Day, Larson, Danner, Pitcock, Donnelly Third tow: Swanson, Garcia, Lane, Riley, Howell Second tow: Weiss, H. Parker, Plein, Witt Front row: Hultquist, P. Parker, Bachtel, Dewey, Wert? PHI DELTA CHI I HI DELTA CHI, professional pharmacy and chemistry fraternity, was founded on November 3, 1883, at the University of Michigan. The objects of the fraternity are to advance the sciences of pharmacy and chemistry, and to foster a fraternal feeling among its members. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Homer C. Washburn Arthur P. Wyss Dr. C. F. Poe Elmer Plein Prof. David O ' Day Bartlett Dewey Norman F. Witt Martin Hultquist OFFICERS Robert Clark President Robert Britton Vice-President Earl L. Hoard Secretary Harry Parker Treasurer David O ' Day Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Earl L. Hoard Kenneth Hull Robert Britton Harry Parker Robert Clark Roy Swanson John K. Danner PLEDGES Carlos Larson Edwin Peterson William Daniels Lester Sain James Garcia George Shema Frank Lane [275] t t A_ O rfl c H D E L T A P H Beeson Parrett Mahlke Stahl •Sfl HI DELTA PHI, honorary writing sorority, was founded at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, in 1919. The Alpha Kappa chapter was established on this cam- pus in 1927. FACULTY MEMBERS Muriel Sibell Edna Davis Romig OFFICERS Catherine Stahl President Margaret Ward Vice-President Augusta Mahlke Secretary Mary Elizabeth Parrett Treasurer Elizabeth Long Chapter Editor ACTIVE MEMBERS Elizabeth Lon g Catherine Stahl Augusta Mahlke Margaret Ward Jean StaiTord Jeanne Williams Margaret Williams PLEDGES Eunice Beeson Mary Elizabeth Parrett Florence Johnston Virginia Faith Janette Lewis Inez Shell Mary Jo Halley Fern Hough Lucille Ireland Elizabeth Neal Elizabeth Richardson Margaret Saliba [276] O k A D T H E T A S G M A P H illingslea Br ay ton Fleming Grigsby LaTronico Monroe Pense Richardson Rogers Stahl Vandewart Wood IhETA SIGMA PHI was founded April 8, 1909, at the University of Washington, and at the University of Colorado on December 4, 1927. It is a national honorary professional fraternity for women in journalism. The activities of the local organization are : the annual Inkslingers luncheon, annual publication of a scandal sheet, the Printer ' s Devil, the annual Matrix dinner for journalism students and newspaper leaders, helping with the annual Newspaper Conference for high school students, and one publication of the Silver and Gold. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Ralph L. Crosman Edna D. Romig OFFICERS President Mary Jo Grigsby Vice-President Martha Brayton Secretary ....Catharine Stahl Treasurer Mary Wood Keeper of the Archives Arlene Monroe ACTIVE MEMBERS Martha Brayton Roberta Richardson Mary Wood Mary Jo Grigsby Catharine Stahl Esther Murphy Arlene Monroe Roberta Vandewart Edythe Billingslea PLEDGES Alma Fleming Elaine La Tronico Elizabeth Rogers Florence Jones Mary Leona Pense Dorothy Wood [277] Wl t t l_ o Top TOW. ic t to Tight; Spencer, Nossaman, Robinson, Hoffman, Holmes Second tow: O ' Rourke, Peterson, Brown, C. Brown, Cooley, Steinbruner pTont tow: McLaughlin, Veysey, Partridge, Brock, Simms, Deems r SIGMA D E LTA C H JIGMA DELTA CHI was founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, on April 17, 1909. The purpose of the fraternity ' is to insure an everlasting friendship among journalists capable of developing the idealistic principles set forth in the highest ethical codes of journalism. FACULTY MEMBERS Ralph Crosman Gayle Waldrop 2cll Mabee OFFICERS President Ronald Cooley Vice-President Merrill McLaughlin Secretary George Robinson Treasurer George Hoffman ACTIVE MEMBERS Henry Brock Ronald Cooley George Hoffman Merrill McLaughlin Harrison Brewer Clifford Brown Henry Brown Kenneth Bundy Oscar Chaffee Fred Clough Paul Deems Ivan Draper George de Schweinits Fred Holmes PLEDGES [278] George Robinson Willard Simms Ramon Simpson Charles Spencer Donald McNaughton James Matlack Richard Nossaman W. Burke O ' Rourke Ralph Partridge Russell Peterson Robert Steinbruner Arthur Veysey John Watterson o " 4 Back row, left to right: Gibson, Stark, Corr, McFarland, Lambright, Forbes, Geek, Ritzman, Holt Front tow: True, Plettner, Wagner, Hunter, Mathis, Sibell, Walker, Gay D E LTA D E LTA P H In January, 1909, at the University of Kansas, a local art society, known for three years as " the Palette Club, " was in active existence. Then on May 28, 1912, Neva June Foster was influential in organizing this club into a national honorary art society, known as Delta Phi Delta. It is now a chapter of the American Federation of Arts. Its colors are old rose and old gold; its flower is the sweet pea; its official stone is the pearl. Rho Chapter of Delta Phi Delta was founded at the University of Colorado on May 20, 1930. Merrill Beckwith Edmund Chapman Francis J. Geek Muriel V. Sibell FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Frances Trucksess Frederick Trucksess Virginia True OFFICERS President Allene M. Hunter Vice-President Helen A. Ritzman Secretary Elizabeth Lee Gibson Treasurer Bernice K. Lambright ACTIVE MEMBERS Betty Bailey Mary Virginia Corr Betsy Forbes Eleanor Gay Elizabeth Gibson Margaret Holt Allene Hunter Bernice Lambright Roberta Mathis Margaret Plettner Viola Wagner Kathryn Walker [279] " ■ SeI Ws I -. " ■ " ss B ' srf " ' clubs and Societies t t k n e. O L Top row. le t to right: Riggs, DeBacker, Bowling, Hamlin Fourth row: Greenburg, Lewin, J. Garcia, Danner, Gowan, Lubchenco Third row: J. Oxman, A. Oxtnan, Daniels, F. Garcia, Endicott Second row: Bemis, Scott, Poe, Curran, Remington, Thomas, Datz Front row: Crabb. Lewis, Dean, Lester, Wakeham, Witt, Flax ALPHA EPSILON DELTA ir LPHA EPSILON DELTA is a national honorary organization founded at the University of Alabama in 1926, for pre-medical students. The membership is selected from those students whose grades are in the highest 25 per cent of the class. The objects of the organization are to encourage scholarship; to promote scientific programs; and to bridge the gap between the pre-medical and medical courses. i,% U FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Oliver C. Lester Dr. Theodore D. A. Cockerell Dr. John B. Ekeley Dr. Paul M. Dean Dr. Robert C. Lewis Dr. Glen Wakeham Dr. Edward D. Crabb 1 ACTIVE MEMBERS F. Lee Bowling Betty Lou Bemis Margaret E. Curran WiUiam A. Daniel, Jr. John K. Danner Lewis A. Datz William De Backer Kenneth Endicott Leo Flax Felice A. Garcia James D. Garcia Rayburne Goen [282] Julius R. Greenburg Howard H. Hamlin Julian Lewin Alexis Lubchenco, Jr. Albert Oxman Isadore Oxman Charles F. Poe Avon Remington, Jr. Edward C. Riggs Lucille Scott Owen F. Thomas Norman F. Witt o WES LEY FOUN DATI O N I HE Wesley Foundation is a nation-wide organization maintained for Methodist pref- erence students in tax-supported schools. Its purpose is to orient the student with his new environment; to give him a more complete vision of the possibilities of education. Through its Forum and League, the Foundation furnishes a medium for frank discussion of life problems. Recreation, dramatics, and social work make up the balance of the program. OFFICERS President Vance Austin Treasurer John G. Brown FORUM President Harold Lathrop Vice-President RuBY Jones Secretary Ralph Seacrest LEAGUE President Helen Gam bill Vice-President Ruth Stone Secretary Richard Pampel [283} t t n h— o (V PRESBYTERIAN UNION I HE Presbyterian Union provides both a social and religious program for the students. The religious program consists of a morning meeting conducted by the University pastor and a social hour followed by a discussion of some present-day religious topic in the evening. The social program consists of open house at Westminster House, hikes, fries, and parties. There is also a get-together party at the beginning of the year and a ban- quet during winter quarter. OFFICERS President Clayton Spessard Vice-President Lucille Schiller Secretary Esther Smith Treasurer Lowell Weiss Jim Barnhart Ramona Blunt Marvin Catchpole Lucile Chenoweth Helen Ewing Patricia Harden Wilma Howard COUNCIL Harold Hurst Florence Jones Walter Jones Helen McFeely Genevieve Morsch Lucille Schiller Harold Specht [284] o P H C H DELTA I HI CHI DELTA is a national organization for Presbyterian College women. Its purpose is to develop the complete personality of its members — intellectually, spirit ' ually, and socially. There are eight chapters in the national organization. OFFICERS Lucille Schiller President Alice Vaughan Vice-President Genevieve Morsch Secretary Doris Weaver Corresponding Secretary Helen McFeely Treasurer Mildred Mathews Chaplain Florence Jones Pledge Master Virginia Armstrong Ramona Blunt Virginia Bancroft Charlotte Brown Lucille Chenoweth Lois Coffin Dorothy Dilts Evelyn Grow MEMBERS Ruth Good Patricia Harden Wilma Howard Florence Jones Margaret Kunsmiller Genevieve Morsch Mildred Mathews Helen McFeely Florence Prater Frances Ridgeway Lucille Schiller Edith Jane Sturgeon Alice Vaughan Louise Weinig Doris Weaver Ruth Yoder Kathryn Ayres Mary Beasley Georgia Coffin Susan Cornelius Myrtle Holland PLEDGES Margaret Lawrence Jeannette Leonard Helen Michael Cora Peterson Clara Dell Preston Lillie Ratliff Mary Riggs Margaret Saunders Esther Walters [285] t t =r A_ e. o Y W. C A ro I HE members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association of the University of Colorado unite in the desire to real ' ize full and creative life through a grow ' ing knowledge of God. They determine to have a part in making this life pos- sible for all people, and in this task seek to understand Jesus and follow Him. ADVISORY COMMITTEE Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown Mrs. Mary Brinker Miss Frances Stribic Miss Antoinette Bigelow Mrs. W. G. Pietenpol Miss Mabel VanDuzee Top TOW, le t to right: Evans, Hobson, Lancaster Second row: Martin, McFeely, Montania Bottom: Sturgeon 3 OFFICERS President Dorothy Martin Vice-President Margaret Montania Secretary Wilma Martin Treasurer Helen Hobson MEMBERS OF THE CABINET Betty Cassidy Elizabeth Evans Virginia Grant Helen Hobson Louise Jacob Dorothy Martin Wilma Martin Marjorie Means Margaret Montania Helen McFeely Edith Jane Sturgeon Jane Shingle Henrietta Wise [286] O k D UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB I HE purpose of the University Woiri ' en ' s Club is to organize into a conge- nial social group all University women, regardless of their social affiliations — to develop friendship among the women by offering them a universal meeting place where they may form new ac ' quaintances and add social and intellec- tual culture. OFFICERS President RuTH Gottlieb Vice-President Mary L. Wildy Secretary Wilma Howard Treasurer Janet Baird COUNCIL MEMBERS Head Triad Edith Jane Sturgeon Assistant Head Triad Christina Cameron Membership Chairman Leah Murdoch Publicity Chairman Margaret Kunsmiller Social Chairman Myrtle Holland Personnel Chairman Elaine La Tronica [287] t ' =r L- o P «d H pr« ■5 ■ m Up B jH H 1 |Ha H Br. yiTj Ji ' -|Bfl i« B k ., ll H iWB|l K a t ' bH H 1 ' - ' W K R WMi- ' tt I fl Vi BHI H Top row, left to right: F. Princi, Newton, Ling, M. Princi, Hansen, Riggs Fourth tow: Zurcher, Stotts, Ives, Chesnilc, Garcia Third row: Raub, AIbi, Beck. Haddock, Wang Second row: Henderson, Gibbons, Mr. Aden, Vassek, Skinner Front row: Taoato, Vaughan, Ireland, Sumner, Shultz COSMOPOLI TAN C LU B I HE Cosmopolitan Club was founded December, 1922, and recognized nationally March, 1932. The purpose of the organization is to foster the spirit of understanding and good-will between races, and to afford a medium for bringing together all nation- alities on our campus. It is composed of fifty per cent foreign-born and fifty per cent American students. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Fred E. Aden Roy E. Cox Antoinette Bigelow Mabel Van Duzee Lydia L. Brown OFFICERS President Arshavir Yeghisian Vice-President Ruth Sumner Secretary Rosemarie Vassek Treasurer John Chesnik Corresponding Secretary Shirley Stotts MEMBERS Michael Albi Ellen Kempner Earl Stafford Frank Bateman Richard Kimm Shirley Stotts Saul Beck Hung Tu Ling Bertha Strandberg Albert Kaplan Henri Meyer Ruth Sumner John Chesnik Margaret Montania Katherine Tepley Albrek Der Bogosian Donald Newton Justiniano Taoatao Anatole Ehrenburg Frank Princi Rosemarie Vassek James Garcia Mark Princi Alice Vaughan Helene Gibbons William Raub Howard Wang Ederminio Haddock Gaither Reed Irma White Hans Hansen Edward Riggs Jung Wang Virginia Henderson George Schultz Arshavir Yeghisian Louise Ireland Bernice Seldin Frank Zolanek Ronald Ives Lura Skinner Paul Zurcher [288} O Pv A D A N UNIVERSITY HIKING CLUB ■ HE Hiking Club is a recrea- tional organization having as its aims high scholarship, true com- radeship, and clean sportsman- ship. The activities are planned to create an appreciation of the natural beauties and outdoor sports found in the country sur- rounding the University. The club fosters an interest in the protection of all wild life; an opportunity for group moun- taineering; and a feeling of fel- lowship which comes from ming- ling with the great out-of-doors. IK FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Bigelow Professor Hutchinson Lucille Chenoweth George Dobbins Professor Van Valkenburgh Professor Wakeham J. Lell Elliott Dorothea Klemme Wl Garry Austin John Ayers Mary Beasley Betty Bereman Helen Brand Harry Burton Charles Fields Henry Graves Martha Greenwald Hans Hansen Burton Heard Bob Hedlund Doris Henderson Virginia Henderson MEMBERS Fern Hough Dick Haas Bill Harsha Ronald Ives James Johnson Frances Larcom Elizabeth Lager Taylor Learning Genevieve Morsch Arthur McNair Charles Moore Bill Nagel Clarence New Mark Princi Louise Roloff Charles Rook Lucille Schiller Henry Shisler Virginia Sink Esther Smith Harold Specht Dorothy Stephenson Karl Stacey Patricia Tobin Alice Vaughan Bill Vaughan Hewitt Wagner Lowell Weiss Isidore Bloom Barbara Brigham Charlotte Brown Clara Conklin Edwin Devaney Harry Humphrey Louis Keller PLEDGES Lyn MacPhail Betty McChesney Dick Morsch Robert Morton Claiborne Moss Donald Newton Vera Ricketts Edward Riggs Mary Riggs Margaret Sanders George SchuU Louise Stark Tom Whaley [289] t ' =T L- O B G S T E R S I HE Big Sister organization is made up of senior, junior, and sophomore women who are interested in helping freshmen women to become acquainted with other students, with activities, and with traditions on our campus. Each freshman is thus assured of some special friend upon her entrance into the University of Colorado. OFFICERS President Margaret Montania Secretary Pauline Parks Social Chairman Betty Rambo Faculty: Advisor Dean Lydia L. Brown MEMBERS Gretchen Andrews Ruth Baer Virginia Bancroft Marian Barnes Marie Bayne Elizabeth Bereman Beatrice Broomell Jean Brown Christina Cameron Betty Cassidy Josephine Cole Margaret Cole Frances Copeland Mary Virginia Corr Evelyn Cox Margaret Curran Helen Daly Hildegard Dittman Lois Earl Elizabeth Ehret Lucille Erwin Elizabeth Evans Helen Ewing Eleanor Freeman Dorothy French Barbara Garms Betty Gibson Grace Glascoe Ruth Gottlieb Martha Grceman Martha Greenewald Eloise Griffin Evelyn Grow Sybil Grow Margaret Gunning Mary Jo Halley Patricia Harden Louise Harris Doris Henderson Ann Hennessy Etta Marie Hesseltine Helen Hobson Patricia Hoggins Myrtle Holland Rose Holland Carmelita Hoover Wilma Howard Barbara Hunt Mnrthe Irwin Ruth Johnson Josephine Kirkmeyer Betty Kittle Margaret Kunsmiller Elaine LaTronico Eloise Lemmon Harriet Lett Ruth Lippenberger Claire Lippman Elizabeth Long Roeana Lovering Wilda Lowden Shirley McAllister Arloa McCanne Laura Ann McDaniel Dorothy McFarland Helen McFeeley Marybelle Mclntyre Wilma Martin Mildred Mathews Marjorie Means Dorothy Meier Helen Maurine Meyer Josephine Millet Marjorie Morgan Leah Murdock Mabel Oleson Pauline Parks Emily Poe Betty Rambo Winibeth Rankin Frances Ridgcway Thclma Roadarmer Elizabeth Robertson Elizabeth Rogers Lorn.-! Rogers Eleanor Rupp [290] Wilma Sain Lucille Scott Marjorie Self Sylvia Shaklee Jane Shingle Virginia Sink Ann Smith Dorothy Smith Berta Snair Catherine Stahl Dorothy Stevenson Mary Jane Tapp Mary Thayer Evelyn Thomas Patricia Tobin Eleanor Van Cise Dorothy Van Valkenburg Juliette Wallace Marguerite Walsh Lucille Walters Anne Weist Winifred Wheelock Mary Louise Wildy Jane Williams Mary E. Williams Mary Witham Alice Welter Josephine Yantis Florence Yarberry t ' V t Top row: Wright, O ' Neil, Smith, Hartman Third row: Coffin, Bittner. Fischer, Roemer, Walsh, Miss Williams Second row: Savage, Dwyer, Brand, Buster, Willson, Harden Front row: Haynes, Tagert, Geshell, Thayer, Van Valkenburg, Whitehouse, Snair HOME ECONOMICS CLUB I HE Home Economics Club was founded on this campus in the fall of 1925. It con ' sists of Home Economics majors and has for its purpose the furthering of acquaintance and group interest among the members of the department. Florence J. Bedell FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Hazel Fehlmann Anna Williams OFFICERS President Natalia Duke Vice-President Lucille Schiller Secretary Lee Ola Roemer Treasurer Berta Snair Irene Benson Jean Bittner Helen Brand Orain Buster Lois Coffin Natalia Duke Esther Dwyer Ruth Fischer Catherine Toley Naomi Geshell Eloise Griffin Betty Lou Haines Barbara Hansen Patricia Harden Lucille Schiller ACTIVE MEMBERS Ivonne Hutchinson Virginia Huddleston Martha Hull Irene Hall Kalsa Margaretha Joehnck Myrtle Nelson Beth O ' Neal Pauline Parks Florence Prater Anella Richie Lee Ola Roemer Mary Roose Mabel Royse Lulu Savage Lucille Schiller Jean Schwald Dorothy Smith Berta Snair Margaret Tagert Mary Thayer Elvera Thomas Helen Tiffany Mabel Rose Turner Dorothy Van Valkenburgh Jean Wagner Marguerite Walsh Martha Dee Wallace Bernice Willson Mary Whitehouse Kathryn Wright [291] t t k o m la AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS CNROLLMENT offers to students the opportunity to begin what will for many of them be a lifetime connection with the national organization representing the electrical engineering profession. Early acquaintance with the personnel and problems of those engaged in this profession is of material assistance to one beginning an engineering career. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY W. L. Cassel F. A. Eastom C. M. McCormick M. S. Coover H. S. Evans H. B. Palmer W. C. DuVall OFFICERS President Newell Parker Vice-President Wade H. Taylor Secretary Joe M. Geisinger Treasurer..., Theodore L. Berri Counselor Prof. W. C. DuVall MEMBERS J. J. Adams G. L. Guthrie C. New R. R. Amen V. Hackett O. N. Parker M. D. Austin S. W. Hannah J. M. Payne J. M. Ayers S. S. Huyett J. Q. Rose L. S. Barry W, B. Johnson O. W. Saile T. L. Berri J. S. Kenyon C. J. Sartori T. S. Botterill V. R. Kerr C. W. Shade G. N. Brown E. A. Koutnik W. E. Smith S. W. Capelli H. R. Kruitbosch R. W. Snyder E- J- Cory R. R. Lee W. C. Stivers H. F. Cummings R. D. Lesser W. H. Sullivan D. W. Dailey A. E. Logan W. H. Taylor R. C. Davidge W. F. Lootens H R Wall G. R. Frantz G. J. Lo Sasso P. J. Waselkov J. M. Geisinger R. D. McCausland L. W. Weiss H. S. Glenny R. M. Miller E. G. Wiesner ' " ' [292] o THEAMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS lTHOUGH the student branch of A. S. M. E. was organized at the University of Colorado, it was reorganized during the winter quarter of this year. The new organiza- tion has a much closer contact with the national organization than did our former stu- dent branch. To be eligible for membership, a student must be taking a course in Me- chanical Engineering, and must be recommended for membership by the faculty. Ui FACULTY MEMBERS Professor John Hunter George S. Dobbins Professor F. S. Baur Charles A. Wagner Professor W. F. Mallory OFFICERS President Harold A. Lathrop Vice-President Eugene B. Hipper Secretary Dana D. Sherrill Treasurer Eugene Webber ACTIVE MEMBERS Joseph S. Alford Harold A. Lathrop Eugene B. Eipper George J. Kassis Edison E. O ' Connell Melvin L. Falk Dana D. Sherrill David S. Baur Robert F, Brown Henry Myers Ura L. Morgan Robert W. Sahy Bryson Reinhardt William M. Hull Wallace B. Swan James O. Bishop Clifford C. Wrigley Enos W. Cave Edward D. Lootens Carlton M. Fields Walter D. Lucking John O ' Brien Hohn A. McGown John Mocharnuk [293] f t r l e. o AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS ■ HE Student Section of the American Society of Civil Engineers familiarizes civil and architectural engineering students with the broader practical problems and interests of their profession. Bi-monthly meetings are held, at which students read papers on engineering topics. Eminent practicing engineers occasionally speak at the meetings, thus forming a contact between the students and the professional field. FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. C. L. Eckel Prof. E. O. Bergman Prof. Warren Raeder Prof. F. R. Dungan Prof. R. L. Downing Prof. W. H. Thoman L. B. Sutherland OFFICERS President Charles H. Clark Vice-President Marian E. Barnes Secretary Arthur J. McNair Treasurer Alvin E. Baumgartel Sponsor Prof. C. L. Eckel Richard Armstrong Marian Barnes George Burkhurst Alvin Baumgartel Wendell Bentson Hyman Berger Charles Blessing John Burky Dolph Campbell Florindo Caranci Charles Clark Paul Foehl Tom Gardner Edward Groscurth MEMBERS Wilbur Gunther Cavis Ham Olin Kalmbach Franklin Laucomer Taylor Learning Jack Learned Russel Ledyard Alan McDermith Arthur McNair John Malork Ernest Marine Robert Matthews Peter Nagel [294} William Nagel Edith Norton Richard Pampal Richard Peckman Arthur Quine Robert Rathburn Dale Rea Thomas Reilly William Romig George Rouse Arthur Soderburg Hart Umemoto Karl Weiger Howard Yocum o AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CH EMICAL ENGINEERS ■ HE University of Colorado Student Chapter was founded in 1928. The purpose of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is to promote chemistry and engineering. All Chemical Engineering students are eligible for membership. Programs for the meet- ings which are held every two weeks consist of talks by engineers and chemists from the various industries. J. B. Ekeley MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY J. A. Hunter O. S. Knight OFFICERS President Ben Wilson Vice-President William Clements Treasurer WiLLARD Erickson Secretary Henry Graves Kenneth Andrea Joseph Brovsky Homer Carpenter Anthony Carrado Vincent Cinea Wayne Chatfield Frankhn Church Melvin Clark Wilham Clements Calvin Dickey MEMBERS Oliver Durkin William Dwinell Willard Erickson Sam Goldberg Henry Graves William Greenlee Caroll Howe John Layher William Lippitt Robert Logan Edward Miller Frank Manley Charles Martini Burwell Spurlock John Taney Vincent Tretter Glen Wahlstrom Ben Wilson Daniel Yocom [295] t t ' =T k O Top row. left to right. Cool, Hollowcll, Firebaugh, Riggs, Conner Fourth row: C. Lane. Sain, Austin, Hardy Third row: Brady, F. Lane, Swan, Morris, Putnam, Second row: Matchett, Shipman, Shepard, Wilson, Scheunemann, Pierce Front row: Sipprell. Kester, Hornbcin, Gambill. Moses, Theobald. Ayres A D L H DELPHI is a self-sustaining organization, the purpose of which is to afford oppor- tunity for practice and training in public speaking and debate. Every year Adelphi holds a debating tournament and a yarn-spinning contest, occasions which have become traditions on the campus of the University. FACULTY MEMBERS Milton Badger Donald Mack Easton OFFICERS President Claude Lane Vice-President Edward Scheunemann Secretary Frank Zolanek Treasurer Fenton Shepard Sergeant-at-Arms Emanuel Fuchs Vance Austin Paul Blackstock Dwight Cool Joseph Firebaugh Emanuel Fuchs WilHam Gambill Claude Lane MEMBERS Frank Lane Frank Manley Raphael Moses Philip Reno Fenton Shepard Edward Scheunemann George Shipman Thomas Swan Robert Theobald Howard Wang John White John Wilson Robert Wood Frank Zolanek William Ayer John Brady Kenneth Bundy Willard Conner Fred Hardy PLEDGES Walter Hollowell Phihp Hornbein Lyle Kester Milton Morris Robert Putnam [296] Lawrence Pierce Edward Riggs Lester Sain George Sipprell o Top TOW, left to right; Barnum, Irey, Bentson, Austin, McLaughlin, Vaughan Third row: SipprcU, Waite, Peate, Reidcr, Gemmill Second row. Young, Shepherd, Bailey, Schooley, Cox Front row: Richardson, Vaughan, Self, Mathis, Bemis, Leach THE PLAYERS ' CLUB I HE Players ' Club developed out of what was formerly known as the Dramatic Club on the campus. It is purely a local organization, and membership consists of people who have in some manner done creditable work in Players ' Club productions. Membership comes as a result of work done, and there is no pledging, the admission being automatic when the work is completed. At present the activities of the club consist of more or less social meetings several times each quarter, at which a play is read or acted out infor- mally and after which any form of entertainment is acceptable. The purpose of these meetings are to promote harmony and friendship so that better dramatics, and more student interest therein will result. FACULTY MEMBERS Edward J. West George F. Reynolds Mrs. George F. Reynolds Francis Wolle Maude Craig Muriel V. Sibell Merrill Beckwith OFFICERS President Newton Winburne Secretary Paul F. Gemmill ACTIVE MEMBERS Jo Ann Abercrombie Gary Austin John Bailey Charles Barnum Betty Lou Bemis Wendell Bentson Wallace Brown Josephine Cole Evelyn Cox Ira Current William Easton Betsy Forbes Paul Gemmill George Hamburger Eugene Irey Lona May Leach Roberta Mathis Merrill McLaughlin Eugene McNatt Raphael Moses Edward Peate Albert Radinsky Dorothy Richardson Karyl Rubidge Ivan Schooley Fenton Shepard Ramon Simpson George Sipprell Wilfred Rieder Joseph Stahl Marjorie Self Alice Vaughan Franklyn Vaughn Jack Waite Marjorie Wangelin Charles Williams Newton Winburne Ted Young [297] t t c r l_ o UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BAND I HE University of Colorado Band was organized in 1928. During the last five years it has become, under the able direction of Professor Horace A. Jones, one of the best drilled, best trained hands in the Rocky Mountain Conference. OFFICERS Conductor Prof. Horace A. Jones Student Conductor L. Randall Spicer Manager Eugene F. Irey Librarian Casper Kistler Clarinets Tames F. Bell Carleton M. Fields James W. Hawking Ivan E. Houk Houston C. Kellam Franklin C. Laucomer Robert S. Ogilvie Welsy R. Prohs Clayton I. Spessard L. Randall Spicer Homer C. Stewart Owen F. Thomas Baritones Casper Kistler David O. Shaw Trumpets Bruce F. Bauer Frank Lane Edwin Lauenstein Gordon L. Leisenring BAND MEMBERS Edward J. Maloney Thomas E. Marshall Donald M. McNaughton B. E. Syring Aubrey M. Threlkeld John B. White Trombones Clark Campbell Kenneth M. Endicott Charles Mosher Damon O. Runyan Don C. Sowers Harold Specht Sousaphones Kenneth S. Andrea Howard H. Hamlm Elmer A. Johnson Lester E. Kuentzel Wilfrid Rieder George A. Shipman Oboe Harry Christopher [298] Saxophones Joseph J, Firebaugh Paul L. Harley Edwin C. Likes David H. Ware French Horns Gordon A. Dayton Joe P. Gill Ernest W. Korte James S. Royds Bassoon Jack T. Harris Battery Saul Beck Eugene F. Irey John L. Kemp William R. Young Flute-Piccolo Valworth Plumb Willis L. Price t o INTERCOLLEGIATE BAND ■ HE Intercollegiate Band was organized in 193J, is sponsored by Kappa Kappa Psi for the purpose of promoting fellowship among college bandsmen, and to offer the public music from a select group of college musicians. Last year five concerts were given in the following cities: Boulder, Fort Collins, Greeley, Colorado Springs, and Denver. The Denver concert was given Music Week with an NBC broadcast. OFFICER F. Lee Bowling District President DIRECTORS Prof. Horace A. Jones, Chairman University of Colorado Prof. Lester E. Opp Colorado State Teachers College Dr. Richard F. Bourne Colorado Agricultural College Prof. Fred G. Fink Colorado College Dr. William H. Hyslop University of Denver MEMBERS CLARINETS TENOR SAXOPHONES TROMBONES Gordon Ayrcs. C.A.C. ' B° ,, ' , ' . ' ' -■ " ■ ' vT ' - J- Firebaugh. C.U. Joseph Fry, C.A.C. Marion Bear, C. A. C. |. P. illiams. L.U. Clarence Johnson. C.A.C. Lloyd Harmer, C.S.T.C. Clyde Bean, C.A.C. E-FLAT CLARINET Richard Sawyer, C.S.T.C. Donald Jarvis, C.A.C. Harry Bolinger, C.A.C. Harry Lancaster, C.A.C. TRUMPETS M- R " ' C- " - „ Toiler Brown, D.U. d d .i Bernard Riddle, C.A.C. Archie Camp, C.U. BASS CLARINET o ' ' " " %? " A ' " ' ' - U-,, Damon Runvan, C.C. Jot D rc C ' ' ■ " - ' ■ L- • °» " " « wTEdwaX ' A C. " " " ' P- ' ' ' l - Glen Eibe ' r, C.U. FLUTES AND PICCOLOS Ralph Harmer, C.S.T.C. Jack Geisler, C.C. Henry Blom, D.U. " ' , ' ' ■ ' ,°1 ' °, " ' , ' V ' B oacs Donald Huff, C.C. Preston Cochran, C.C. v ' " " ' ? Ostdiek, C.C. Robert Brown, D.U. Shelley Keltncr, C.S.T.C. Frank DeSciose, D.U. Max Sisson C . A C Wesley Johnson, C.S.T.C. W. T. Kidred, C.S.T.C. Carl Maynard, C.C. Carrol Wade, C.A.C. R y Maley, C.A.C. Meredith Knight, C.A.C. Valworth Plumb, C.U. Robert Weldon, C.A.C. Lynn Polcy, C.C. Ernest Lewis, C.C. OBOES HORNS Raymond Parvin, C.A.C. Louis Liedman, C.A.C. r i na n r- Roeer Arnold C C Wilfred Rieder, C.U. William McCloud, C.U. CkiI Effinger. C.C og Arnold CX, p A. Malork, C.U. W.lson Longmore, C.A.C. ' Xr Dungan C S TC Lester Schimfky, C.U. Elgin H. Rex. C.U. BASSOONS Joe Foster C A C Stanley Zeger, C.A.C. I ' ' ' " ? " " S ' ' C - - Kenneth Fink, D.U. Joe Gill, C.U. Wilfred Slade, C.U. Mason Finks, C.U. E. Korte, C.U. PERCUSSION Maurice Scriven C.AX). Virgil Rosenberger, C.U. Fredrick Ryan, C.A.C. „ j n . r- a r. Kennetli oizer, C.a. 1 .C. i -r-r-. c a v -»xico Gerald Sain CSTP Moward Beard, CA.( . Ed Sparrow, C.U. LTO SAXOPHONES PrYnk You " « C C Carl Burke, C.C. Randall Spicer, C.U. Wilham Berner, C.A.C. " " " ' o aoI-t xioc Van English, C.S.T.C. Owen Thomas Vernon Gorden, C.A.C. BARlIONtS Eugene Irey, C.U. Paul Thompson, C.A.C. Milton Honold, C.U. Robert Hopper, D.U. Edwin Jones, C.A.C. Larry Troutman, C.S.T.C. Frank Matheson, C.S.T.C. Casper Kistler, C.U. Charles Nicholson, C.A.C. Joe Weber, C.A.C. Ralph Mathews, C.A.C. Melvin Patterson, C.S.T.C. Carl Ritter. C.A.C. [299] COMBINED GLEE CLUBS Alexander Grant, Director I HE University of Colorado Men ' s Glee Club won first place and the University of Colorado Women ' s Glee Club, second place, in the annual Rocky Mountain Intercolle- giate competition at Greeley. WOMENS ' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President Virginia Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Helmer Librarian-Student Director Roma Lee Rex Betty Cou Bemis Ramona Blunt Henriette Bonavie? Arlie Marie Bowers Marian Clark Mary Lou Clark Virginia Clark Jane Collins Marion Cooper Evelyn Cox Janet Duffey Maurine Gatewood Esther Gilliland Josephine Gochie Georgianna Gordon Barbara Hamilton MEMBERS Louise Harris Genevra Hawley Eileen Hayward Margaret Helmer Orion Jane Higman Orpha Johnson Virginia Johnson Florence Johnston Gwanda Mae Jones Feme Karns Mary Kascek Josephine Kirkmeyer Audrey Lawson Ernestine Lowry Edith Luginbill Dona Marshall Verna Nelson Marion Lange Ruth Parish Janet Park Betty Powell Betty Prater Theodora Reimers Jane Reynolds Roma Lee Rex Mary Kathryn Sams Bernice Seldin Marguerite Shadeil Virginia Smith Margaret Tagert Dorothy Temple Clara Troxel ▼AT MENS ' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President-Student Director Paul Ellis Secretary Don Robertson Librarian-Treasurer Walter Hollowell John Amesse Jack Ball Fred Bartlett Milton Berger Paul Bird John Brooks Wayne Campbell Martin Capp Marvin Catchpole Harry Christopher Louis Clevenger Robert Colwell Lester Dunham Paul Ellis MEMBERS Luther Evans Joe Fox Wendell Goff Howard Hamlin Walter Hollowell Ben LaFlare Frank Lane William Layton Alexis Lubchenco Walter Lucking James Lyon Bernard McGhee Allyn MacPhail Wesley McCune Eugene Nikkei John Peterson Don Robertson David Ruhl George Sawyer Thomas Scott Ivan Schooley David Shaw George Shioman Lindley Stiles Don Tobin Leslie Travis Julian Vogt [300] Final Extra The Flagstaff Star MAY, HALFWAY HOUSE VOL I, No. 1 SIMPSON TO BE MAY FETE QUEEN KEYES ' PLAN FOR IRRIGATION DAM IS VETOED BY C. U. Veto of the Keyes ' plan of lawn irrigation by Univer- sity authorities indicates that brown grass — or none at all — may greet Women ' s Dormi- tory inmates in the future. Ernest Keyes, self-made political shot of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, had formulated elab- orate plans of erecting a huge dam at Varsity Lake which would have impounded water to the third floor of Hale, covered the ballroom of the Memorial building, and washed more silt into the Lodge. Keyes hoped to finance the scheme by holding indoor shell meets in the Memorial ballroom. Water was to have been piped from the lake to an elaborate dormitory si- phon system. In dry years, Keyes believed the present system would be insufficient. Plan Side-tracked SPRING ROYALTY Ernest Ivoyes COLDSWORTHY TO DIRECT BOULDER DANCING SCHOOL His dainty feet clad in dancing slippers, Harold (Continued on page :30G) (iuceii Kuiiiuii The Policy of the Flagstaff Star Like all inane journalistic efforts, this little news sheet has to have a purpose, an aim, a policy. Ours is news —God bless it! Publicity- no, so long as public interest is involved nothing has stopped us from publication. Pride or prejudice; loyalty or friendship; it matters not. To those who at some time or other have slipped from the beaten path and have noted with chagrin the absence of any mention of their pereg- rinations or " infractussities, " we offer our apologies for oversigh t — only He who watches from above knows everything. To those who have done likewise — refer- ring to this path deviation b u s i n e s s — and who have viewed with alarm the no- toriety that has besmirched the family escutcheon and perhaps who threaten, we say, " Aw, nuts. " The sin always, you know, lies in being caught. r302] BERUEFFY, KESTER ARE SELECTED AS ATTENDANTS Ramon Kaye Simpson, vi- vacious member of Kappa Sigma, has been chosen from a select group as queen of the May Fete, traditional and sprightly spring event which will take place on the cam- pus May 16. Ramon, or Ray, as he is known to his intimates, was chosen from a representative group of candidates consist- ing of Jackie Fuller, Lyle Kester, Harold Goldsworthy, George Robinson, William Carlton, and Bill Berueffy, who will be the queen ' s at- tendants. Selection was determined by a popular vote of the Women ' s Aesthetic Associa- tion and was made on the basis of spirit and rhythm of interpretative dancing. Queen Simpson, flushing prettily from the success, gave this statement to the press: " I ' m so happy, I could scream — all my life I have been waiting for this day, and now it has come. Oh! I am so happy. " Attendants were likewise impressed, es- pecially Berueffy. Seated on the throne. Queen Simpson will present a very pretty picture gowned in a frilly skirtlet of lavendar taf- feta, trimmed with green frills of muslin. Dainty per- forated green sandals will adorn the queen ' s nimble feet. A crown of pansies will complete the attire. " Oh! it ' ll be fun, " said Ramon. WILLOUGHBY AND KAPPAS DEFEAT I BA COURT CODE " I do not consider Yocum ' s desertion of my apron string and fast date blocking sys- tem for that of the Percival (Continued on pa«e 304) THE FLAGSTAFF STAR BAILEY SEEKS LOVE INJUNCTION TRAIN KISS STARTS LOVE TRIANGLE LITIGATION Richard Bailey, University of Colorado baseball and football star, is seeking an injunction in county court to restrain Kaye Welter, mem- ber of a local sorority, from annoying him with love mes- sages. Bailey, who, it is reported, was engaged to Frances Lit- tlefield. Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, claims that Miss Welter attempted to endear herself to him while aboard a train returning from Salt Lake City. He also asserts that Miss Welter sent him her photograph, accompanied by a letter in which she strove to alienate his affections. Miss Welter admitted that she had kissed Bailey affec- tionately while on the train. In a statement she said simply, " I love Dickie Boy — his kisses thrill me. " HEART BREAKER? KISSES THRILL m = — f jStZT ' 1 1 Ka..c3 -L — lJSss:: Diekie Boy ' Kaye Welter AMNESIA ERASES LOVE GESTURES Edward Walker, former University track star and Dugout laundry employe, who suffered from amnesia recently, is fully recovered and has returned to school. Walker was taken ill the Friday night following win- ter quarter final week, while at a card party at Sunset ranch. Nothing Is More Important Than Sanitation Especially in schools, as all Boards of Education and school superintendents know. In the Crane line of Plumbing and heating materials are many products that incorporate the latest improvements in sanitation, as well as beauty in design and worthwhile economies. Why not visit the Crane Exhibit Rooms and ask to see these fixtures, especially the new Lowall Closet, the Corwith and Corridor drinking fountains and the Refreshor shower head. You will be more than welcome. CRANE-O ' FALLON CO. DENVER, COLORADO BRANCHES AT PUEBI,0, COI O.s FA, PASO, TEXAS; CASPER, WYO.; GFAND JUNCTION, COI-O.; ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. [303] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR WEATHER REPORT WOOERS ' forecast— Flagstaff— take blank- ets — unless you have a Pi Phi. Green Mountain — no soap — snow on ground. Ball Park — just fair — likely to be overcrowded. See Jane Ross for reservations. Chau- tauqua — cold with high wind; better rent a cabin. COLORADO— Snow and colder. NEW MEXICO— Snow and not so cold. TEXAS — Warm — take your bathing suit. MEXICO— Hot— don ' t miss Tia Juana. X2D9 §prucc trc t WILLOUCHBY AND KAPPAS DEFEAT IBA COURT CODE (Continued from paKe 302) Willoughby tea wagon, Flagstaff style of play any indictment of my system. Didn ' t my boys bag second place? " Thus Henry P. Iba, first year varsity basketball coach, summed up his faith in keeping the boys from dribbling into tea dances and shooting to bed after 10:30. The Willoughby system appears more suc- cessful, however, for Yocum took first place there. The weak point in the Iba system, which ranks with Culbertson ' s in contract, is that of dis-playing his Adonises on the bench. Bill Gamble gathered splinters through sev- eral games. Then a Kappa threw him a note saying, " You ' re a nice looking kid. Call me up sometime. " Two days later, Gamble quit the team. GRAHAM FURNITURE CO. Boulder 1421 Pearl Street TWO WAYS TO PLEASE A HUSBAND By Ima Cook With the repeal of the first commandment, the rising youth of our country finds itself in a dilemma (p. 285 Webster ' s Collegiate Dictionary, 4th series). " What shall wo serve, for the ' Blanks ' are coming over tonight? " So many changes have taken place in the study of victuals that your dear author, Ima Cook, has gathered together the following helpful suggestions to aid you in your enter- taining. No longer should dinner parties, midnight suppers, or early breakfasts stump the young bride. Bermuda Rye Bread 2 3 of a cup of Bermuda onions. 1 dash (about 100 yds.) of antedeluvian bitters. 1 loaf of rye bread. Break up the bread. Stir in a large mix- ing bowl. Bake well and serve with a mara- schino on the top. Ginger Frape 1 teaspoon of sugar. 4 dashes (relay) lemon juice. 1 portion of ginger. Mix thoroughly with eggbeater. Best if chilled. Don ' t let sit too long. Dilute with vinegar. Serve in individual gravy bowls. DRINK SPRAY ' S V COFFEE Home Public Market ALWAYS STORES: Loop Public Market Broadway at Ellsworth ROASTING PLANT, FACTORY AND OFFICE 2110 Market Street Denver, Colorado [304] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR " There ' s a Difference " CLEANERS DYERS 939 East Colfax Denver, Colo. To The Hills CRETCHEN RAIFE GETS BLANKET AS FLAGSTAFF QUEEN Gretchen Raife, she of the fair hair, celes- tial expression, pearly teeth, and inspiring outline, was recently elected Queen of Flag- staff by a select committee of experts com- posed of Bill Beruefly, Sammy White, Johnny Lundgren, and George Hoffman. Her unpremeditated and unsurpassed abili- ties rated her a beautiful hand-woven multi- colored, guaranteed-serviceable Navajo blanket, to be used as she wishes. For the benefit of those worthy-minded students who fail to comprehend the un- usual and unprecedented event of the elec- tion of a popular queen upon this uninspired campus, we herewith submit the reasons for this election: Perhaps no other situation, occupation, location or destination, is more widely her- alded, popularly known, or truly represen- tative of the minds, ideals, and ambitions of college students than Flagstaff Mountain. It is the perpetual rendezvous of that large body of C. U. scholars who maintain and uphold the better and more inspiring things of life. In glancing lightly over the many fair inspirations which grace the campus, the committee decided (upon preponderance of references), not without a certain fear of underestimating the finesse and technique of the Pi Phi chapter, that the experienced Miss Raife must have more far-reaching and widely acceptable inspirational values than those of her less-successful sisters. With an eye to their also-superior abilities I ' niversity l irl leavinfi for hillN t» ilur- tii-ipnte in her favorite fieiil studies. Moun- tains around Boulder are ideal for tliis M ' orlc, say students. SafewaySiores 1400 Pearl Street the committee nominates a number of minor (not necessarily in age or experience) Queens of the Half -Way House: Viola Wagner, Jane Ross, Cleone Barbrick, Lois Skinner, and Dorothy Meier. WILL go on late dates with anyone " who will take me to the Senior Prom. Bobbie Mathis. WANTED — Good, reliable bottle and win- dow opener. Jamie Matlack. YOU WILL FIND THE BARBERS ON THE HILL LOYAL SUPPORT- ERS OF THE UNIVERSITY AND UNEXCELLED IN THEIR PROFESSION. WHY CO FARTHER? College Barber Shop 1350 College Harding ' s Barber Shop University Barber Shop 1161 I3th ED NIX 1149 13th [305] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR Quality Efficiency Somers Sunken Gardens Courtesy Cleanliness Kidnaping of Scandal Columnist Ires Campus Bound and gagged and suffering from severe shock, H. Livingston Hutchinson, egregious scandal-monger, was found in front of a prominent fraternity house by his fraternity brothers. Hutchinson, vifho is resting easily in Com- munity hospital, claims that an overwrhelm- ing horde of Amazons descended upon him and carried him away to their squalid lodg- ings, where they harrassed him with repel- lent and unbearable indignities. The victim named as his assailants, mem- bers of Delta Gamma, local boarding house group. RoUa C. Prater, chief of police, in a state- ment to the press, said, " We are dealing with a gang of desperate people, who we suspect are myrmidons of the brains that pulled the famous law derby job. We haven ' t enough men to invade their hangout. " COLDSWORTHY TO DIRECT BOULDER DANCING SCHOOL (Continued from paKe .S02) Goldsworthy, well-liked and widely known dancing master, announced today that he has been engaged as head-master of the Mann Sisters dancing academy. Prof. Goldsworthy, who as a student gained wide recognition and won many lau- rels by his felicitous performances, will daily instruct classes in plain and fancy two-steps and will direct the children ' s group in inter- pretative work. Dame Rumor hath it that in the event that Prof. Goldie meets success at his new If it comes from DON TRIPP ' S MARKET It ' s good Quality Meats and Groceries 2048 12th St. Boulder, Colo. position, he will purchase the academy out- right and engage his good friend. Marguerite Walsh to teach the rhumba and the carioca to the younger set. All success to another local boy who is making good! WANTED- tleson. -A girl, any kind. Buttercup Bar- Think STREAMER DRUG CO. when You Thin DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES, CIGARS, FOUNTAIN, CANDIES Phones 109 and 190 Glenn C. Lycan, Mgr. C. U. LAW PROFS JOUST WITH CANES BEAUTIFUL FRIENDSHIP BROKEN BY DUEL As the early morning sun peeped over the eastern horizon, two law instructors crossed canes on the field of honor over a woman of mutual regard. The drawing shows the defeated being tenderly carried from the field. Who was he? Two well-known pedagogues of the law school, at Boulder College, suffered minor injuries when they met on the field of honor. It was well past the time the clock had stricken 12 when they drove up to the bat- tlefield — neither accompanied by a second. The sole witness, and incidentally the cause of the break in what had been a beautiful Damon and Pythias friendship, was the only spectator. As the cock crew, each leaped from his side of the automo- bile; and in a few seconds the stillness of the early dawn was broken by the sharp metallic click of cane smashing cane. But youth will always win out, for the more ancient of the two was downed by a Heidelberg thrust across the left cheek. Tenderly they placed him in the car and rushed him to the hospital. Couldn ' t Take It But that ' s their story. [306] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR Wm. Ainsworth Sons, Inc. Manufacturers of ANALYTICAL AND ASSAY BALANCES AND WEIGHTS ENGINEERING AND SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS 2151 Lawrence Street Denver, Colorado, U. S. A. Physicians Surgeons Supply Connpany 229 Sixteenth St. Denver, Colo. KEystone 3449 M. L FOSS, Inc. 1901 Arapahoe St., Denver, Colo. Automotive and Industrial Equipment Tools and Supplies Brass, Copper, Aluminum, Steel, Silver, Bronze, Etc. Complete line Delta Tools South Bend Lathes The Thompson Balance Co. F. W. Thompson, Mgr. Manufacturers of Balances and Weights 808 20th St. Denver MAin 4422 M. Toplitzky Co. Inc. WHOLESALE PRODUCE 1616 Market Street, Denver, Colo. Phones: TAbor 1604, MAin 61J8 BRONZE EMBLEMS RUBBER STAMPS— SEALS SACHS-LAWLOR CO. 1543 Larimer 1622 Stout Denver, Colorado KEE-LOX MFC. CO. C. J. Russell, Mgr. MINING EXCHANGE BLDG. TAbor 0581 Denver, Colo. John C. Reeves Co. Tile and Marble Contractors All soft flooring, such as Asphalt Tile, Ilubber Tile, Cork Tile and Linotile lUia C ' liliforiiin St. TAbor 1U30 DENVER COMPLIMENTS OF jE: A CROrSJAPJSfCMi SHEET METALS AND SHEET METAL PRODUCTS TINNERS SUPPLIES Denver., Colorado [307] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR SOCIAL HIGHLIGHTS— WEAK SPOTS THE JUNIOR PROM— Famous for the mys- terious entrance of Jimmy Matlack. And did you hear about the Prom Queen election? THE MARDI GRAS— Infamous for too many Mae Wests, Colonial Dames, and " dead soldiers. " ENGINEERS ' BALL— Ramon Kaye Simpson claims he bought a $10 orchid for his date. LAWYERS ' BALL— Utter solemnity. (Note: Most of the faculty was there.) BUSINESS SCHOOL DANCE— Just like any other Business school dance. THE BETA BOWERY BRAWL— Notable for the disruption of many campus ro- mances. Refer: " Big Black Cigar " Fedou, Betty Farrar, or Frances Hodges. DELTA GAMMA DANCE— " Saint Nicholas " Goldsworthy sent gardenias — Hake did the escort work, however. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FORMAL— Fam- ous for Sid Smith ' s " burning the candle at both ends. " The management of the Brown Palace Hotel is still digging tal- low out of their table cloths. KAPPA FORMAL— Too many Pi Phis. PHI DELT FORMAL— Bill Lyons (non-Phi Delt) insisted upon dancing with Holly- wood ' s Dorothy Lee. SIGMA CHI FORMAL— Headaches from too much color. " Walter Winchell " rated a late date for once! ALPHA PHI FORMAI The Copper Stein is a nice place to go after a dance. A. O. PI FORMAL— Too many Tri Delts. CHI PSI AFFAIR— The Lakewood Country Club — no less. THE SENIOR PROM— We close with tears in our eyes. GIGOLO — Competent all around country boy; not a floater nor health seeker. Will work for board. References. Dave Hake. WANTED — Work in return for hair cut. Andy Cooke. WANTED — Window opener. Edith Drescher. WANTED — Good offer on beauty cream en- dorsements. Bob Whitaker. WANTED — Position as sparring partner opposite some good heavyweight champ. References — ask anybody. Dan Eagan. WANTED — A cigarette. Dave Kerr. WANTED — Boy to wash car in return for use of car. Kathryn Maclntyre. Our intensive Courses for College Students and Teachers open the door to employment in business. Tuition only $18.00 a month. Let us help you capitalize on your college training. Send for Folder, or Call BARNES COMMERCIAL SCHOOL 14th and Glen arm, Denver [308} THE FLAGSTAFF STAR LOVERS TO HUNT WOODTICKS ATOP FLAGSTAFF PEAK Couples entered in the FLAGSTAFF STAR ' S annual woodtick gathering contest, will assemble at the library at 1 p. m., to- morrow. Three fine drop-forged loving cups, as described in the accompanying picture, have been generously donated by the FLAG- STAFF STAR for the winners of the contest. Edith Drescher, Dave Higby, Everett Long, Margaret Treusch, Edna Gallup, Jane Ross, and Don Dungan, were selected as judges from an experienced group of the Univer- sity ' s finest woodtick gatherers. Here are the rules for the STAR ' S stu- pendous event: 1. Contestants meet in library at 1 p. m. and receive assignment of territory. 2. Contestants ride special bus to top of Flagstaff, where each couple will be given one blanket. Couples bringing own blankets will be disqualified. 3. Contestants disperse in couples and try to make themselves alluring to woodticks. 4. At end of one hour, contestants will return to bus which will take them to the You Will Always Find " MILES OF SMILES " If You Trade at MILLER ' S SERVICE STATIONS 15th and Walnut 15th and Arapahoe 1 3th at Pleasant starting point again, where the judges will count the woodticks. Only ticks that bore to the right will be counted. Favorites to win the contest are; Betty Fedou and Bud Knight; Dorothy Hayes and Ed Cosgriffe; Margaret Gather and Bill Sar- coni; and Paul Deems and Tiptop Annie. Trophies for Star ' s Tick Hunting Contest ' l ' lj PROM IS SUCCESS, CLAIM COUNTER AND D. G. CROUP The Junior Prom was a success, according to James Counter, who issued the following statement to the press: " We might even go so far as to say the Junior Prom was a success. We will say the Prom was a success. The Prom was a success. There! " In fact the Delta Gammas thought the Prom was such a success that they bought a number of tickets — after the affair was well underway. Of course, they didn ' t buy them for Ed Morehart, but for Esther Jonas. " The only thing that marred the evening was the fact that nearly everybody got favors. Past Prom committees have seen that not more than a third got them. " Blue Bottlebody, STAR correspondent, wrote to his great-grandmother: " There was some talk of a floor show, but my eagle eye saw nothing but K. McLean doing his Paseo del Buey through the or- chestra pit. " Pete Smithey ' s music was even more deafening than usual, due to a perfectly lovely broadcasting thing-gummy, which garbled the music so well, that one or two couples were actually seen keeping time with it. This statement may be an exag- geration. " [309] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR F. J. KIRCHHOF CONSTRUCTION COMPANY DENVER, COLO. COODALE EXPONENT OF HARD WORK STUDENT AND SOCIAL SHOT MAY MAKE PHI BETA KAPPA Everett Logan Goodale, student and social shot, has been recommended for member- ship in Phi Beta Kappa, national scholastic fraternity, according to Frederick Clough, president of the fraternity. Goodale, who has maintained a remark- able average throughout his colorful college career, has been prominent in social circles on the campus, having made the Kappa formal, winter quarter, after becoming ac- tively engaged to Amy Witham, also of Kappa Kappa Gamma. In commenting on his success in scholastic circles, Goodale declared that hard work and integrity of purpose have carried him to great heights, and he strongly advocates that freshmen enter college with a fixed purpose TRACKS NEAR FLAGSTAFF LEFT BY C. U. CHISELERS After much sleuthing, the writer has determined that reptilian tracks found on Flagstaff are not ancient, in fact are spuri- ous. Publication of this story will relieve the department of geology and the museum of trying to find what extinct species trod ancient muds to make the display. Quite a modern species, homo sapiens, is to blame. For the tracks were cut from the Fountain formation by campus chiselers, in- cluding: Roy Misenhimer, Aline Allen, Meredith Jamison, James Matlack, Dorothy Hayes, Frank Lynch, and Phi Kappa Psi. What the writer cannot learn is why they chose reptilian tracks for their display. WANTED — Six athletes to wind eight-day telechron in return for board and room and first mortgage on house. Pledging. Sigma Nu. EXPERIENCED, neat white girl; maid or baby nurse. References. Betty Brown. Westlnghouse Refrigerators Appliances and Radios CURTZES 1338 Pearl Phone 793 TURN TO QUALjTVflTUjNTOECONOriY 1413 PEARL ST. WANTED — Job in nite-club. Experienced dancer. Shapely figure. Queen o( Ball- park, ' 34. Jane Ross. Exclusive for the College Girl Wearing Apparel Godfreys 1220 Penn. Avenue [310] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR K KOBBEN CLOTHING CO. 1215 PEARL STREET Home of Hakt Schaffxeh axi Mahx U.S. AND MEXICO POLITICS UPSET BY JONAS TOUR International serenity along the Rio Grande broke during spring vacation and threatened war between the United States and Mexico, when Esther Jonas, Prom poli- tician, was denied entrance into Mexico because of mistaken nationality. Return of beet laborers to Mexico has long caused strained relations between Washing- ton and Mexico City. The Jonas affair served to touch off the explosion. Vigorous notes between governments served only to muddle the situation. Mr: Jonas ranted and raged; his daughter wept and wailed. Only after Senator Costigan had served notice that Colorado might secede from the Union did Washington bring suf- ficient pressure to force Mexico City to back down. However, Miss Jonas was under con- stant surveillance during her tour. Later investigations by the League and the World Court indicate that Adolph Hitler was strongly backing Mexico. Beauty Is Too Precious for Guesswork Individual Service by Experts Alicia Beauty Salon nil Broadway Phone 1452 ESTHER JONAS, Queen of the Junior Prom, who toured in Mexico during spring vacation. TOURIST KNUDSEN, FLORIST Our Service Has Given Satisfaction for More than Twenty-iive Years THE BOULDER GREENHOUSES Twelfth at First Avenue Phone 55? NOT IN BOOKS What has happened to a well-known Bac- chanalian society — perhaps George lost all the funds? Has the College of Engineering been purged as yet? When will the other pedagogic sister get married? How about Smith and Aiken? Did Alpha Delta Pis have to move and did the Alpha Chi Omegas get the worst of the deal? Have the Alpha Phis hocked their five- foot shelf of books? What about this young intelligentsia so- ciety? What has happened to Dottie Hayes ' Chi Psi complex? What is the common bond between O ' Byrnes and Sabin? Why did Betty Powell leave school? Where did Kenneth Ashbaugh really go? Why do the A, T. O. ' s have Sunday teas? Why did Ned Van Cise pledge Beta? Will Kappa Sig pledge a running mate for Gonzales next year? Whatever happened to the Hasher ' s Club? How come the Sigma Nus did so much better this year? Or did they? What ' s keeping Don Stapp out of Juarez? What about the Mackey-Krueger Califor- nia trip? Why did Beaver go to Trinidad spring vacation instead of New Mexico as per his story to the parents? When are the Pi Kaps going to build that swimming pool? Who knows anything about this Shultz love triangle? What about the Sig Alph house party? Will Griffin always have to go with Hub- [311] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR ASUC Council fo Patrol Flagstaff Answering the clarion call of conservation, after an extensive crusade of the STAR, Flagstaff and vicinity, western annex to the University campus, has been set aside as a timber and game preserve. Ramon Simpson, editor of the STAR, wishing to aid the unemployed as far as pos- sible, has hired the ASUC commission for 1934-35 to patrol the preserve. Each member has been given a job in keeping with his title and will at last have something to do. Abbott Hastings, president and commis- sioner of finance, will take an annual census of animal life, will purchase hay for winter feeding of rabbits, and to provide soft bed- ding. Vance Austin, vice-president and commis- sioner of forensics, will lead a new student activity: Swiss mountain yodeling. Marjorie Forbess, secretary and commis- sioner of entertainment, will direct animal entertainment, will teach them to do tricks. Betty Fedou, in charge of student activi- ties and scholarship, and Louise Epperson, director of welfare and employment, will have charge of rabbit and porcupine thick- ets. So that animals will not be frightened, Fedou will restrict blankets to green in sum- mer, white in winter. Epperson will employ an army of students in planting thickets which will give privacy to rodents and others. James Garcia, commissioner of traditions, will do just that: see that old Flagstaff tra- ditions are changed to meet the new conser- vation policy. George Burg, dance commissioner, and Norman Hill, athletic commissioner, will make hoops of smaller trees, teach the ani- mals to dance through them. Clark Williams, commissioner of athletics, will see that all animals are vaccinated against bites of students. He will conserve woodticks and other insects. Walter Hollowell, director of publications, will see that all violations receive proper College years give the prepar- ation that enables the graduate to enjoy and to appreciate the finest things of life. Complete home electric ser- vice, by banishing time-consum- ing drudgery and the monotony of routine duties, gives the free- dom necessary for this fuller and richer living. Public Service Company of Colorado publicity, that miscreants are apprehended. He will also be forest ranger, so that Flag- staff trees will always provide plenty of wood and paper pulp. To direct conservations of rocks and trail construction, Ronald Ives, famed geologist, has been employed as the eleventh commis- sioner. He always has an extra trail in his hat, too. WANTED — Buyer for large flsh farm. Don Nicholson. WANTED — Another girl like Ibby. McCaumm. John THE FINEST ENTERTAINMENT in Northern Colorado CURRAN AND ISIS THEATRES The gates to happiness [312] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR TIME TRIED DEPENDABILITY Quality Since 1910 CHARLES F. SNOW Master Photographer [313] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR BOULDER- Night after Night By O. O. Flattyre Up betimes, for Morpheus had deserted me at two. Dressing in customary leisure, I thought of the advisability of an early morning jaunt, a constitutional, as that in- imitable Ives would prescribe. Up the street I sauntered. The House of Lords — a Theta swept out — within there was no one but the gentleman from New Hampshire, the epitome of polite- ness. He apologized for the lack of hos- pitality; so I wandered up the street. Dropped in for a moment at the ever- lasting tables — Moses, Robinson, True, Gue- lich, Swan, and Flaherty. From there, I passed the " pink elephant. " A lone figure JONES DRUG CO. THE SELLRICHT STORE 1242 Pearl St. Boulder, Colo. Those home garrets, above Stoffels, Green- mans, the Dugout — good spots for more jovial moods. The anchor girls and CCC boys suggested a chance consolidation of the army and the navy. Anticipating little welcome, I shunned the Hunt-Hunt apartment. Noticed the queenly Andrews slipping in from Maxwell ' s — another homey spot. Lit- tlefield close behind — swan necked Scoggins doesn ' t have to dodge housemothers — Lois Skinner does. Supposing that the hashers at the Alpha Delt house had retired, I trav- eled on up University. The misnamed Sig house was dark, except for a light on the SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES VARSITY TOWN CLOTHES Where College Men Trade REINERTS 12th and Pe.arl Streets was silhouetted against the light from the street — the Richard Dix-jawed Willard, a look of expectation and a lighted window. Ambition dwarfed by the thought of pos- sible fatigue, I decided against the long trek to the what-ever-it-is-now house above Baseline. Watched Betty Ross slip in the chapter window at her nunnery. The num- bers filing in and out the Theta house called 2039 12th Street Telephone 783 Boulder to mind the old bucket brigade at home- fighting fires. On down the loop, past the junction, on my right the abode of the scions of the prosperous. Hilarity and laughter. The Woog house someone, a touch unsteady shouted a hoarse " Hello! " , and an invitation to come up. Seemingly unappreciative, I went on. Reverently removing my hat, I stealt by the Alpha Taus — reminded of the fall of Rome. Couldn ' t take time for those dens of iniquity around the business section. second floor, where I supposed the boys were gathered discussing ways or bring- ing up the standards of the group as it should be. The return of the Delta Sigs to University reminded me of the old adage of the crim- inal returning to the scene of his crime. Their former abode in contrast with the rest of the street was lighted with colored globes of maroon, cerise, and magenta. Next door a couple of boys, Lesser — one perhaps — scuffling in the grey dawn. In the background, the magnificent Mackey Auditorium and the rising brain-child of over-anxious administrators in the back- ground. Returning to 12th I hailed a pass- ing cab. Wondered if the back window at the Tri Delt house was still open — the fire-escape is more difficult. Phi Gamma Delta reminds me of a suburban apartment house — no lawn — the atrocious stop and go effect at the next. Wonder why the Chi Omegas and the Alpha O ' s just date after hours. Have also wondered at times why the " Five Cart Wheels " were so exclusive — the same for the order of the Kadusious. Silence around 1111 College except for the staccato taps of the feet of the " prince " of hoofers and broken sobs of the Doogan boy, lament- ing the fact that he was carrying the troubles of the world on his shoulders. [314] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR Colorado Industrial Supply Co. PACKING HOSE BELTING 1617 Wazee St., Denver, Colo. BETAS FEEL MORE SECURE AS DUSTY RHODES PLEDGES The Beta house was saved from possible financial disaster, recently, when Warren " Dusty " Rhodes, South Denver flash, was pledged by Denver alumni. Congratulations! The local Beta chapter, which Rhodes ' father holds in disfavor because of a matter dealing with finances, was very desirous of re-interesting the elder Rhodes and went to extreme ends to pledge Warren. ANOTHER BETA! Clark Quick Printing Co. Speed With Accuracy COMMERCIAL PRINTING Briefs Abstracts — Any Court Phone KEystone 4920 1332-34 Lawrence St. Denver, Colo. DAN J. McQUAID AIR CONDITIONING FOR HIGH ALTITUDES 1565 Milwaukee YORK 8100 Denver Colorado Ice Cold Storage Company 1700 West Colfax Avenue Denver, Colorado PUMPKIN SEEDS REPLACE SPECIE IN BROCK PLAN (Taxes must be reduced.) Power to call in all coins and paper money and to issue pumpkin seeds in their place was asked today by Elmer Brock, widely known member of the Independent party and prominent monetary adviser to the President. Brock claims that his proposal, which was received enthusiastically by members of his party, will provide an elastic currency in that two billion rats will be kept in the White House. They will be released in suf- ficient numbers to keep the number of pumpkin seeds at a to-be-determined num- ber, thus controlling inflation. Should the amount of specie fall below the set figure, a national pumpkin pie week would be instigated by the administration, which would encourage pumpkin seed planting, thus increasing the number of seeds and controlling deflation effectively. Brock plans to melt the silver called in through the plan and cast it into statues of Sally Rand to be placed in the public schools. In the event the number of rats at large becomes too great, veterans of the Revolu- tionary War, CWA and CCC would be paid to bring them back to the White House, thus reducing bonus bills and in turn taxes. R. C. MILNIX Public Address Systems We also install the Portable Speaker | for fraternity and sorority affairs. Have vour music in several rooms tlirough our system i4r.H Court Place TAb or .5700 Denver. Colo. AYLARD PHARMACY Prescriptions Accurately Coniptiuiided Prompt, Free Delivery Service 794 Colorado Blvd. YOrk 7703 Denver, Colorado [315] THE FLAGSTAFF STAR HOLY ROLLERS LAUD MARDI CRAS REVIVAL BROADCAST KOA radio broadcast— $150! Seeing no percentage in that, the resource- ful George Hoffman, Wilham Randolph Hearst of the department of Journalism and Bernarr MacFadden of The Window, true to his usual brilliance, arranged to send Mardi Gras hilarity over the ether via KPOF in conjunction with a Pillar of Fire revival in Niwot. Hoffman received 1,624 postage-due letters from holy roller enthusiasts in the United States, Nova Scotia, and Kansas. Paying postage broke the management. We stand ready to serve you stU ' dents in each and every department of our store. We welcome you to visit us, and see our new lines of merchandise. J. C. Penney Co. PHONE 143 C. U. Dental Colony As the cannibal chief would say, " Isn ' t this a toothy sextet? " THL... r PALACE pyiUDIOS Portraits Commercial Work Kodak Finishing E. T. Davis 1223 Penn. Ave. Phone 49 IW V . A. Lacy 1911 12th St. Phone 443VV [316} THE FLAGSTAFF STAR NUTS TO NITNITSKA A Short-Short Story By IVAN KARAMANZOV As little Nitnitska pushed the last of her father ' s peasants over the side of the racing sleigh to the wolves pursuing closely behind, her little face was grave, and the little brows were knit with care. Hers was a task that would have caused another ' s brows to knot — but not Nitnitska ' s — hers were only knit. Such was the courage of our little Russian heroine. Nitnitska had almost despaired of gaining entrance, when her enormous brown eyes fell on the prince. It was love at first sight. Dimitri said not a word, but shot the guard; and taking this little Tartar maid by the hand, led her straight to the Czar, who sat stroking his great beard and listen - If you want to go to morning classes with a smile and full of Vim and Vigor, see that you are served Maxwell House Blue Banner Coffee Distributed by THE NATIONAL FRUIT CO., 1129 Pearl St., Boulder, Colo. BOB ' S BASKET GROCERY SYSTEM, 1444 Pearl St., Boulder And what was the errand that sent her speeding on toward Okhotsk and the palace of the Little White Father? Alas! Nitnit- ska ' s step-father, Borloff the Brutal, had that day been seized by the soldiers of the Czar, and was to be shot at dawn of Shrove Tuesday, only a month hence. How beautiful she looked as she lashed the bloody flanks of her exhausted horses! The moth-eaten cap of her great-grand- mother set off the exotic Tartar beauty of her face and made her look like a princess. ing to the report of the minister of finance. A look of consternation crossed the face of the Little White Father — almost a look of fear. " What have we here, son? " he said, his hand shaking so that he could hardly light his pipe. " We are to be married, father, " said Di- mitri. Until this moment, Nitnitska had not known the identity of the silent young man who had brought her here. What luck! But stay! There is something hauntingly familiar about that shaggy head. Ask your Housenianager to serve 2Ctng-2Cn Brand California F ruits mill Vefi etables ROCKY MOIXTAIX GRO. CO. Distributors VA ' lii lesnle Grooers Boulder. Colo. Indeed, Prince Dimitri was enchanted from the moment he saw the little white sleigh standing in front of the palace gates as she begged admittance. " Please, " she said, in her tiny little voice as she lashed the guard with her whip, " have you no heart, you great weasel? " " Sorry, my lady, " said the guard, striking at her blindly with his bayonet, " nobody comes in this gate without a pass from the prefect of police. " He remained adamant even when she oflfered him a kopek. PHOTOS AND FRAMING KODAK FINISHING D. L YOCOM STUDIO 1724 12th St. the majestic bearing — the Czar was her father. It had been many years since she had been lost in the forest, and kind old Borloff had adopted her. Dimitri was not for her, and she was not for Dimitri. With a cry, she drew the little knife from her girdle and plunged it into her heart. Seeing this, Dimitri shot himself four times through the stomach. Alas! Nitnitska had failed. Poor old Bor- loff was shot according to schedule on Shrove Tuesday. [317] ' V c know led gment It is with sincere appreciation that we acknowledge the ever- increasing patronage of our West- ern Colleges and Schools for their annual Year Books, Catalogues, Bulletins and Business Literature. May we take this opportunity of saying Thank You! Piibli h rs Press Room and Eindory Company DENVER, COLORADO [318] wm nV - COCKS-CLAIVK ENGRAVNC COMPANY PHOTO- ENCIVAVEkS iioo cAyafidnoejt- DENVER, COLO. ADVERTI SERS ' N D EX I HE following advertisers have aided considerably in the financial success of the 1934 Coloradan and we recommend them highly both as reliable merchants and ardent supporters of the University of Colorado. ADVERTISER PAGE Alicia Beauty Salon 311 William Ainsworth 307 Barnes Commercial School 308 Clark-Quick Printing Co 315 Crane-OTallon 303 College Barber Shop 305 Cocks-Clark 3 19 Colorado Ice ii Cold Storage....315 Colorado Industrial Supply 315 Curran and Isis Theatres 312 C. A. Crosta 307 CurtTrc ' s Electrical Apphances..310 Dugout Cleaners 317 M. L. Foss 307 Godfrey Ladies ' Apparel 310 Graham Furniture Company.... 304 Harding Barber Shop 305 Imperial Tea Coffee Co 314 Jones Drug Company 314 Kirchhof Construction Co 310 Keelox Manufacturing Co 307 Knudsen Greenhouse 31 1 Dan J. McQuaid 315 Maynard Plumbing 315 Miller Service Station 309 R. C. Mulnix 315 ADVERTISER PAGE New Method Cleaners ii Dyers 305 Nix ' s Barber Shop 305 Nicol Millinery 304 J. C. Penney 316 Palace Studio 3 16 Physicians ii Surgeons Supply.. 3 07 Piggly-Wiggly 310 Public Service 312 Publishers Press 318 Reinerts Clothing 314 John C. Reeves Company 307 Robben Clothing Company 311 Rocky Mountain Grocery 317 Safeway Stores 305 Sachs-Lawlor 307 Snow, Master Photographer ....313 Spray Coffee Company 304 Streamer ' s Drug 306 Somer ' s Sunken Gardens 306 Thompson Balance Company.. 307 M. Toplit2;ky and Company 307 Tripps Market 306 Watts-Hardy Dairy 309 Yocom Photographer 317 Yoelin Brothers 317 [320} INDEX Abbott. Charles D.. 250. Abbott. David. 229. Abercrombie. Jo Ann. 205, 127 297. 129. Able, Mary Ellen. 191. Acacia, 222. Adams. James, 292. Adams. Mary, 250, 267. Adams, Ruth, 70. Adelphi. 296. Aden. Fred E.. 33, 288. Ahlgren, Lennart. 233. A. I. C. E.. 295. Aikin. Virginia. 200. Aikns, Harold, 250. Aitlcen. John. 48. 42. 213, 273 Albi. Michael, 48, 288. Alexander, Leo, 158, 161, 162. Alford. Joseph. 293. Allen. Alice, 189, 112. Allen. Edna A., 70. Allen. F. G.. 251. Allen. Nat S.. 209. Allen. Robert K., 122. 213. Allison. William. 70. 213. 269. Almquist. Dorothy, 48, 202. Alpha Chi Omega, 194. Alpha Chi Sigma, 274. Alpha Delta Pi. 181, 198. Alpha Omicron Pi, 204. Alpha Phi. 202, 180. Alpha Sigma Pi. 230. Alpha Tail Omega, 175, 214. Alpha Zeta Pi. 266. Ambold. George. 144. Amen. Ronald, 48, 292. Amesse. John. 112. 128. 213. 300. Anderson, Duane, 226. Anderson, Henry, 213. Anderson. Kenneth N.. 137, 158, 225. Anderson, Lisette, 70. Anderson, Roy C.. 42. Anderson. Stephen M.. 216, Andrea, Kenneth, 295, 298. Andresen, Garwood, 48, 123, 228, 262. Andrews, Frank, 168, 225. Andrews. Gretchen. 48. 110. 118, 190, 253, 290. Appleby, John, 213. Argall. Catharine, 189. Armentrout. Horace, 122. Armstrong. Marth, 285. Armstrong. Richard. 217. Arnell. Edward. 231. Arthur, Dorothy, 187. Arthur. Margaret. 198. Arthur. William R., 37. 222. A. S. C. E., 294. Ashbaugh, Kenneth. 237. Ashbaugh, Varian. 127. A. S. M. E.. 293. Asphal, William D., 267. Aspinwall, Leo Van, 127, 273. Associated Students. 36, 37. A. T. E. E.. 292. Athletic Council, 133. Athletic Mana gers, 166. Athletics, 131-181. Atwood, Frank, 218. Austin. Garry H., 126, 129, 289, 297. Austin, H. Vance. 48. 265. 283, 296. Austin, Marion D., 201. 264. 292. Austin, Marion W.. 251. 260. 261. Ayer. William, 292, 296. Ayers, John, 289, 292. Ayres, Audra, 285. Asar, F. W., 48. B Babbitt, Howard, 228. Bacon, Arthur E., 220. Badger. Milton, 265, 292, 296. Baer, Elizabeth, 189. Bauer, F. S., 262. Baer, Ruth, 41, 112, 188, 290. Bagett. Bert. 154. Bailey. Betty. 279. Bailey. Boyd S., 157, 138, 158, 208. Bailey. John R., 211. 297. Bailey, M. Ward. 210. Bailey. Richard E., 137, 158. 158, 161. 162. 175. 228, 256. Bailey. Richard H., 227. Baine. Marie, 206. Baird, Janet, 70. 180. 181. 287. Baird. lohn. 168. 264. Baker. Howard P., 208. Baker. Richard B.. 224. Baker, Sam A., 48, 236. Baker. William A.. 129. 224. Bald. Alfreda. 200. Ball. Jack. 70, 112. 300. Ball. Mary Ethel, 272. B.illou. Fred, 211. Bancroft, Virginia. 39. 41, 195, 285, 290. Bangeman. John, 158. Barber. Charles, 239. Barbrick. Cleone, 187. Barker, William, 237. Barkhurst, George, 210. Barkley. Alice. 187. Barkley, Mary Jane, 187. Barnes, Burton, 231. Barnes. A. Kimball. 209, 269. Barnes, Mrrion, 58, 48, 96, 99, 123, 192, 206, 253, 263, 290. Barnhart, Everett. 241. Barnhart. James. 284. Barnum. Charles, 128, 297. Barrett, Harry M., 17, 26, 127, 250, 272. Barry. Lester, 70, 264, 292. Bartleson. William, 110, 118. Bartlett. Forrest. 246. Bartlett, Fred, 300. Bartley. John Gordon. 220. Baseball, 159-165. Baseball. Intramural. 176. B.isketball. 145-150. Basketball, Intramural, 175. Bateman, Andrew. 288. Bauer, Bruce F.. 298, 299. Bauer. David. 48, 158, 171, 228, 295. Bauer, F. S.. 251, 260, 295. Baughcr. Kenyon, 209. Baume. Henry. 233. Baiimgartel, Alvin. 48. 246, 263. Bayne. Marie. 198. 290. Beardsworth, Edwin. 243. Beasley. Mary Ann, 285, 289. Beattie. W. S.. 251. 260, 262. Bcatty. Richard. 127. Beauty, 87-91. Beaver. William. 220. Beck. Harold. 43. Beck. Saul, 288, 298. Becker. Louise. 49, 188. Becker, Ruth, 203, 258. Beckwith, Merrill D., 127, 240, 279, 297. Bedell. Florence J., 272. 291. Bedortha. Mary Ann. 191. Beeson, Eunice, 70, 194, 206, 276. Bell, Charles, 211. Bell, James F., 298. Bell. Lem C, 216. Bell, Marjorie L., 200, 206. Bemis, Betty Lou, 114. 127, 128, 201, 282, 297, 300. Benjamin. Barbara, 187. Bennett, Edward, 227. Benson. H. Irene, 70, 192, 291. Benton. Harry, 265. Bentson, Beryl, 195. 206. Bentson, Wendell. 37, 96, 153, 233, 297. Benwell, Margaret, HI, 119, 187. Bereman, Elizabeth, 49, 272, 289. Bereman, Robert, 116. Bereuffy. William. 117, 250. 265, 267. Bergcr, Hyman, 122, 234. Berger. Milton. 70, 300. Bergman. E. C, 251, 263. Bernard. Louise. 195. Bernstone. Arthur, 111, 269. Berri. Theodore, 251, 261, 264, 292. Berueffy. Minnie G., 272. Beta Theta Pi. 212. Bcttgcr, William, 49, 243. Betts, Burke, 238. Bezoff. Ben. 129. Bigelow, Antoinette. 250, 253, 286, 288, 289. Big Sisters. 290. B.llingslea. Edythe, 49, 180, ISl. Bird, Paul, 241, 500. Birk. W. Otto, 37, 240, 260. Bishop. James. 260. Biskup. Stephen. 128, 129. Bitter. C. R., 244. Bittner, Jean, 1 58. Blackman, Barbara, 191. Blackmer. Rae, 201. Blackstock. Paul. 296. Blair. Fred. 238. Blair. Julian M.. 244. Blair. Ruth Vivian, 272. Blakcy. Ralph. 215. . Blessing. Charles, 43, 49, 120. 122, 208, 251, 260, 263. Blickensderfer. James, 228. Bliss. Carl. 209. Bliss. Robert. 216. Bliti. Baxter, 209, 274. Bloedorn. Corrine. 112. 191. Blood. Barbara. 191. Blood. William, 42, 220. Bloom. Albert, 259. Bloom. Isadore. 289. Blunt. Ramona. 49. 178. 179, 284. 285. 500. Board of Regents, 16. Bock, Richard, 165. Bogert, Ruth, 193. Boguc. Marcus. 228. Bolen. Ernest. 158. Bomash. Ted III. 234. 248. Bonaviez, Henriette. 300. Bondurant. William. 217. Booker. Patricia. 195. Booth. Nancy. 197. Borden. Neil, 208, 299. Borland. Kathryn, 203. Botsford. George, 218. Botterill. Tom. 292. Bower, William, 144, 213. Bowers, Arlie, 500. Bowers, Luther, 166. Bowling. F. Lee. 282. 299. Boyd. John. 144. 227. Boyd, Mary Ann, 250. Buyer. Richard, 236. Bracy. Frank. 147. 148, 158. Bradley, Paul, 153, 154. Brady. John. 292. 296. Brady. Lucilc. 128. Bramhall, Fredrick D., 17, 37, 250. Bramley, Gilbert, 224. Bramley. Howard. 168, 225. Brand. Helen. 49. 179, 289,291. Brand, Robert, 49. Brandow, Glenn, 210. Bray. Ed. 171. Brayton, Martha, 202, 277. Brennan. Dorothy, 121, 181, 205. Brewer, Harrison, 118, 120, 278. Brewster, Clarence, 269. Briggs. Lora Ann. 70. Brigham. Barbara. 289. Brinkham. Jack. 227. Brinker. Mrs. Mary. 286. Britt. Hollis. 251. 264. Britton. Robert. 70. 231. 275. Britton. Virgil. 157, 158, 210, 254. Brock. Elmer. 256, 254. Brock. Henry, 49, 119, 278. Brockway. Waldo E., 263. Bromley. Charles D., 16. Brooks. ,Iohn. 500. Brooks, Winifred. 193. Broomell. Beatrice. 290. Brophy. John. 144. 219. Brourink. Louise. 187. Brovsky. Joseph. 295. Brower. Roy. 225. 144. Brown. Arthur H.. 238. Brown. Boyd S.. 230. 269. Brown. Charlotte R., 285. 289. Brown. Clifford G.. 278. Brown. Dean Lvdia Lawrence, 197, 253. 286. 288. 290. Brown. Fletcher M., 25 7. Brown, George N., 292. Brown. Gerald. 232. Brown, Gilbert L.. 158. 170, 251. Brown. Henrv B.. 147. 231. 278. Brown, Jack H., 218. Brown, Jean E., 49, 290, 101, 190. Brown, John G.. 71. 222, 283. Brown. Lydia Lawrence. 17. 31, 38. 206, 253. Brown. Marg.Tret E.. 71. 194. Brown. Marion Hubert. 272 Brown. Richard S.. 219. Brown. Robert Fahl. 49. 262, 293. Brown. Ruth M.. 195. Brown. Wallace I.. 127. 297. Brown. William H.. 227. Broxon. James W.. 250. Brubaker. W. J.. 251. Bruderlin. Margaret. 200. Brunton, L. J.. 222. 251. 260 262. Brusse. Walter. 215. Bryden. Jane. 49. 202. 250. 271. Buchanan. Betty. 187. Buchenau. Jacqueline. 188. Buck. Harold. 71, 273. Buckland. Pauline. 38. 50. 100 179. 198, 206. Budd. Edward, 217. Buka. Sydney. 50. 168. Bundy. Kenneth. 114. 278, 292 296. Burg. George. 71. Burger. William. 209. Burgess. Robert. 238. Burky, John, 71, 158, 161, 165 230, 248, 251, 260, 265. Burnside. Robert. 269. Burr. William, 209. Burrows. John. 231. Burtis. Guy. 229. Burton. Harry. 289. Burwell. Eleanor. 188. Bushee. Frederick A.. 250. 267 273. Business Administration. 20. Business School Officers. 42. Buster. Orlin. 291. Calilf, Willis. 50. Calza. Peter. 221. Cameron. Christina. 71. 266 , 287. 290. Camp. Archie. 299. Campbell. Clark. 268. 298. Campbell. Dolph. 50. 165. Campbell. E. Ray, 16. Campbell. Robert. 122. 238. Campbell. Wayne, 300. Candler. Rudolph. 252. Canning. Clare. 205. Cannon, Leonard, 240. Capelli. Stephen. 292. Capp. Martin. 300. Caranci. Florindo. 158. 168. Counter, James, 51, 99, 157 138, 145, 158, 162, 224, 254. Carder. Robert. 50. 210. Carey, Betty, 187. Carey. Wilma. 71. 204. Carlson. Harry G.. 50. 57, 153 160, 161, 248. Carlson. Ravmond. 144. 168 274. [321} Carlton, William. 71, 73, 98. 105, 110, 113. 216. 327, Carpenter. Everett. 231, Carpenter. Homer, 274, 295. Carpenter, M. Helen, 272. Carr, Barbara. 201. Carr, Frances Virginia, 50, 200. Carrado, Anthony, 295. Cartwright, Randle, 264. Casey, Kathleen, 191. C?.sey, Wm. Leonard, 227, Cashman, Jack, 216. Cassel. F. Mount, 210. Cassell. W. L., 251, 260, 261, 292. Cassidy. Elizabeth. 190. 272. 286. 290. Cassidy. Wm., 217. Castellan, Norman, 251. Catchpole. Marvin. 71. 269, 284, 300. Cather. Elizabeth. 112. 188. Cather. Margaret. 189. Cave. Enos. 50. 226. 293. C Club. 158. Chaffee. Herron. 187. Chaffee. Oscar. 278. Chamberlain. Rodney. 220. Chandler. Thelma, 201. Champman. Edmund. 279. Chase. Charles. 227. Chase. Herbert, 227. Chase. William. 118. 227. Chatfield, Leslie. 216. Chatfield. Wayne. 274, 295. Cheney, Charles H.. 16. Chenoweth. Lucile. 259. 284, 285. 289. Chesnik. John. 288. Chester. Hvman. 116, 128, 235. Chi Delta Phi, 276. Chi Epsilon, 263. Chi Omega. 192. Chi Psi. 236. Chisholm. Arch. 236. Chittick, George, 175, 227. Chittim. Clifford C. 267. Christiansen, Harold, 243. Christopher. Harry, 116, 220, 298, 300. Christy, Ralph, 71, 158, 172, 231. Church, Franklin, 71, 220, 260, 274, 295. Cinea. Vincent, 295. Clagett. Eleanor, 203. Claire. William. 254. Clark, Bradford, 228. Clark, Charles, 50. 216, 260. Clark. Francis N., 250. Clark, Georgiana, 67, 107, 186. Clark, G. Robert, 158, 275. Clark, Glen, 128, 213. Clark, Marian, 39. Clark, Marion, 71. 300. Clark. Mary Lou. 300. Clark, Melvin. 122. 295. Clark. Virginia. 197, 300. Class Officers, 40-43. Clay. Wallace. 225. Cleland, Frank. 237. Cleland. Phyllis. 193. Clements, Robert. 40. Clements. Robert A., 50, 72, 99, 158, 220, 238. Clements. William, 295. Clevenger. Louis. 300. Clough. Albert. 229. Clough. Fred. 119. 229, 278. Cockerell, T. D. A.. 282. Coffin. Betty, 199. Coffin, Georgie Rose, 285. Coffin, Olive, 285, 291. Cogswell. John. 213. Cole. Josephine. 36. 37. 50. 100, 118, 196, 290, 297. Cole. Lawrence W.. 222. 250. Cole. Margaret, 50, 190, 290. College of Arts and Sciences, 18. College of Engineering. 19. Collins. Jane. HI, 187, 206. 300. Collins, Paul, 216. Collins. Ralph, 72, 147, 224, Collisson, Virginia, 201. Coloradan, 1,10. 111. 112. 113. Colorado Engineer, 122-123. Colt, Sarah, 201. Colvin, Margaret, 72, 181, 203. Colwell. Robert. 129. 221. 300. Combined Glee Clubs. 300. Commissioners. 36-37. Comstock. George. 168. Conklin. Clara. 72. 289. Conner, Williard, 112, 169,292. 296. Connor. Louis, 158. 259. Contents. 9. Cooke. Andrew. 218. Cool. Dwight. 50. 296. Cooley. Robert. 23 3. Cooley. Ronald. 51. 232. 278. Cooper. Fred. 251. 261. C ' ooper. Harold. 72, 244. Cooper. Marion. 189. 300. Cooper. Merwin S.. 127. Cooper. Mildred. 196. 272. Cooper. Richard. 225, Coover. Mervin S,. 230. 251, 260, 261, 292. Copeland, Frances, 72, 290. Cornelius. Susan. 199. 285. Corr. Mary. 39. 72. 114, 188, 279, 290. Cory, Edward, 51, 242, 292. Cosgriff. Edward, 237. Cosmopolitan Club. 288. Couzcns. Frances. 250. Covcrston. Milton, 223. Cox, Herbert, 240, Cox, Roy, 250, 266, 288. Crabb. Edward D,. 282. Craig. Charles. 122. Craig. Maude E.. 127. 250. 297. Cramer. Edison H,. 238. Crandall. Mark. 127. Craven. Grace. 198, Crew. Martha. 204, Criswell. Beth Anne, 39, 197. Crosman. Ralph, 27, 37, 277, 278, Crosby, Roy. 216. Cross. Arthur C, 28. 272. Cummings. Howard. 223, 261, 292, Curran, Margaret, 72, 198. 282. 290. Current. Ira. 51. 110. 113. 118, 297. Currigan. E, Martin. 16. Curtis, Donald, 243. Curtis, Robert, 72, 112, 242. Gushing. Martha L,. 272. Cuthbertson, S.. 266, Cutshall. Lewis. 299. D Daggett, Warren, 51, Dailey, Don, 37, 51, 96, 292. Daly, Helen, 51, 119, 192, 290. Dalziel, Jack. 237. Daniel. William. 209, 275. 282. Danner. John. 72. 275. 282. Datz. Lewis. 282, Daugherty, Francis. 227. Daugherty. William. 254. Daum. Claude, 222. Davidge, Robert. 231. 264. 292. Davidson, Mark, 72, 242, Davies. Ronald. 223, Davies. William. 223, 274, Davis, A, Todd, 211, 256. Davis. Donald D.. 219. Davis, Everett E.. 230. Davis. Howard K,. 51. 158. 244, Davis. Robert A.. 272. Dean, Paul M., 274, 282, Dean of Men, 30. DeBacker, William. 225. 256, 282. DeBetz. Fred. 24!. Dedication, 4, 5. Deems. Paul. 227, 278. Degitz. Harold. 246. 274. Delta Delta Delta. 196. Delta Gamma. 181. 188. Delta Phi Delta. 279, Delta Sigma Phi, 244, Delta Sigma Pi, 273. Delta Sigma Rho. 265. Delta Tau Delta, 174, 208. Demuth. Larry. 210. De Poister. William, 239, Der Bogosian, Albreek, 288. Derham. Milo G., 17. 29, 222. 250. dc Schweinitz, Alexander. 108. 220. 248, 273, Devaney, Thomas, 72, 289, Dewey, Bartlet, 244, 275. Dexter. Ruby. 112. Dickey. Calvin. 51. 246. 295, Dickey. James, 209. Didrickson, Nadine, 197. Dieter, Walter, 229, Dill, Mary, 202. Dilts, Dorothy, 258, 285. Dittman, Hildegard, 192, 290. Dobbins, George. 262. 289, 293. Dodd, Tom. 166. 209. Dodge. Florence H.. 272. Dodo. 118. 119, Doherty. Hugh. 221. Donaldson, Helen Virginia, 118, 203. Donnelly, George, 244, Donnelly, Gertrude, 73. Donovan. Richard. 114. 229, Downing. R. L.. 222, 263. Doyle. Wm.. 175. Drain, Vernon, 137, 139, 158, 238. Drama, 126-129. Draper, Ivan, 238, 278. Draper. Woodrow. 217, Drescher. Edith. 118, 201. Drew. George. 112. 219. Driskill. Walter, 137, 139, 158. Drumm. Henrietta. 51. Duffey. Mary. 300, Duke. Natalia. 291. Dungan. Don, 218, 269. Dungan, J, R.. 222, 260, 263. Dunham. Lester. 300. Dunham. Rowland W,. 25. Dunich. Joe. 161. 162. Durkin. Oliver. 295, Durrett, John. 73. 218. 269. Dunich. Joseph, 122, 158, 161, 221. Dussart. Laura, 51. 204, DuVall. W. C, 240, 251, 260, 261, 292, Dw-inell. William. 274. 295 Dwycr. Esther, 259, 291. Dyde, Walters I.. 272. Dyer. Mary, 200. Eagan. Dan. 228. Eakins, Horace, 158, 172, 216. Earl, Lois, 39, 205, 257, 290. Earle. Dorothea, HI, 187, Earnest. Julius. 116. 153. 237. Eastern. Donald Mack. 37. 265. 292, 296. Eastern. Frank A.. 230. 260. 261. 292, Easton. Wm., 297. Eckel. C, L.. 37. 133. 222. 230. 251. 260. 263. Eckhardt. C, C. 208, 250. Eckley. John B.. 274. Eckman. Eunice. 198. Eddy. Nelson. 37. 52. 267, 273. Education. 26. Edwards. John. 241. Ehrenburg, Anatole, 288. Fiber. Glenn. 52. 232, 299. Hipper. Eugene. 25. 52. 122, 262, 293. Ekeley. John B,. 250. 282, 295, Elam. Florence. 73. Elich. Bart. 73. 118, 238. Elliott. LeII, 289. Ellis. Paul. 300. Emigh. Frederick. 153, 155, 158, 214. Emigh. Margaret. 52. 192. Endicott, Kenneth, 256, 268, 282. Epperson, Louise, 39, 73, 116, 186, 206, 254, 255. Erickson, Lillian, 205. Erickson. Ruth. 52, 266. Erickson. Williard, 25, 52, 232, 260, 274, 295. Erwin, Lucile, 178, 179, 180, 257. 290. Eta Kappa Nu. 261. Evans. Elizabeth Ann. 187, 286. Evans. Frances G.. 206, Evans, Herbert S., 17. 19. 260. 261, 292. Evans. Luther O,. 122, 300. Evans. Mary Elizabeth, 114, 187, 257. 258. 290. Evans. Mary June. 52. 200. Evans. Viola N.. 73, 194. Eves. Mary Elizabeth. 73, 181, 202. Ewers. Betty Belle. 187. Ewing. Helen. 39, 180, 267, 272, 284, 290. Executive Council, 17. Extension, 28. Fair. Elton Thomas, Jr.. 231. Fair. Jeane. 266. Fairchild, Laurence. 274, Faith. Virginia. 276, Falk. Melvin. 52. 122. 244. 293. Farrar. Fred. 237. Faye. P, L,. 266. Fedderson. Ralph. 158. 213. Fedou. Elisabeth, 73, 104, 110, 112. 190, Fehlmann. Hazel, 259, 272, 291. Felker, Merl. 122. 144. 233. Fennell. Patricia. 201. Field. Constance. 127, Field. Robert. 251. 261, 264. Fields. Carleton. 298. Fielder. Ronald. 238. Fields. Carleton. 52, 268, 293. Fields, Charles, 289. Finch. Nancy, 250. Finch. Tudor. 239. Finks. Mason. 210, 299. Finoff. Barbara. 191. Firebaugh. Joseph, 120. 268, 299. Fischer. Ruth. 180. 291. Fisher. Howard. 219. 256. 274. Fischer. Val B,. 208, Fitzpatrick. Jessie K.. 272. Flaherty. Michael, 210. Flax, Leo, 282. Fleming. Alma. 277. Floyd. Fred. 158. Folsom. Fred. 147. 148. 213, 256. Football, 13 5-144. Forbes. Betsy. 67. 186. 279. 297. Forbes. Richard, 119, 217, Forbess, Marjorie, 39, 73, 254, 255. Foreword. 6. 7. Fowler. Freeman. 36. 37, Fowler. Sarah Ann, 191, 206. 257. Fox, Betty, 115, 187, Fox. Joe. 300, Franklin. Walter. 37. 134. Frantz. Glenn, 264, 292. Fraternities. 207-247. Frazy. George, 144, Freeman. Eleanor, 52, 202, 290. Freeman, John, 225. French, Dorothy, 290, Freshman Class Officers, 41. Freudenberg, Alice. 250, 272, Friedland, Harold, 52. 107. Ill, 234. 254. Frieske. Gretchen. 195. Frisk, Richard, 73, 242. 269. Fritz. Percy S.. 250. Frontispiece. 1. Frumess. Harry. 112. 116, 235. Frye. Katherine. 53. 202, Fuchs. Emanuel. 243. 292. Fuller. John. 229. Fuller. Kenneth. 227. Fullerton, Harvey. 229. Fulscher. Vivienne, 53, 118, 202, 267. Gahagan. Winifred, 126. Galland. Ben S.. 250. Gallup. Edna. 195. 206. Gambill. Helen. 250, 272, 283. Gambill. Wm.. 292. Gambill. William G.. 272. Gamble. Wm.. 147, 230. Garcia. Felice, 282. Garcia. James. 73. 161, 269, 275, 282, 288. Gardner, Thomas, 53, 228, 260, 263. Gardner, William, 219. [322] Gargan, Mary, 73. 196. Garlick, Robert. 144, 209. Garms, Barbara, 5,1, 188, 290. Garnett, Edward, 166, 217. Garrison, James, 246. Garwood. Marion. 53, 196, 266. Gassner, Mary, 195. Gatewood, Maurine, 189, 300. Gaudian. M. F., 267. Gaumer, John, 211. Gay, Eleanor, 53, 188, 279. Gebauer, John, 242. Geek, Francis J., 279. Geissinger, James, 292. Geisinger, Joseph, 53, 122, 216, 260, 261, 264. Gelwick, Clyde, 137, 143, 158, 220. Gemmill, Edward, 242, 251, 261, 264. Gemmill, Paul, 126, 128, 129, 265, 297. George, Russel D., 222. Germann, F. E. E., 250, 274. Geshell. Naomi, 291. Geshell, Stanley, 158, 171. Gibbon, Helen, 74. Gibbons, Helene. 288. Gibbs, George, 53. Fred P. Gibbs, 242, 243. Gibson, Elizabeth, 53, 108, 118, 120, 200. 279, 290. Gibson, Wm., 231. Giehm, Rudoif, 137, 147. Gilbert, Barbara, 203. Gilbert, Robert, 107, 208, 237, 248, 254. Gill, Joe, 268, 298, 299. Gilliland, Esther, 197, 206, 300. Glascoe. Ethel, 189. Glascoe. Grace, 189. 290. Gleason, Augusta, 53, 118, 196. Glcason. Eleanor, 74. 196. Glenny, Harrison. 53, 260, 261, 292. Gochie, Josephine, 300. Goddard, Charles. 229. Goen, Rayburne, 282. Goerner, Gordon L., 272. Goff, E. Wendell, 221, 300. Goldberg, ' Sam, 234, 251, 264, 295. Goldfarb. Marvin, 119. Goldsworthy, Harold, 74, 224. Golf, 170. Good, Grace, 250. Good. Ruth, 53, 285. Goodale. Everett, 107, 226, 269. Goodman, Jack, 218. Goodykoontz, Colin B.. 250. 265. Gordon. Georgianna. 199, 300. Goss, Clara C, 74. Gottlieb. Ruth. 38, 54, 253, 287, 290. Graduate School. 32. Graham, Searcy. 158. 227. Grant. Alexander, 222. Grant, Nellie, 126. Grant, Virginia, 186. 259, 286. Graves, Harold, 158, 224. Graves. Henry, 54. 122, 289, 295. Gray, Clifton, 219. Green, Margaret, 54, 200. Greenberg. Ed. 122. 235. Grccnburg. Julius, 282. Grcenman. Dorothy, 272. Grecnman. Martha, 104, 112, 114, 178, 201, 257, 290. Grey. Clyde. 233. Grieve, Helen, 195. Griffin. Eloise, 38, 54, 101, 200, 233, 253, 272, 290, 291. Griffin. Roy, 269. Grigsby. Mary Jo, 54, 253, 277. Grigsby, Mrs. Joseph E., 16, 253. Groscurth, Edward, 54, 251, 263. Grosvenor, George, 137, 139, 140, 147, 158, 176. Grover. Frank, 217. Groves, Henry E., 54. Groves, James, 216, 265, Grow, Evelyn, 251, 266, 285, 290. Grow, Sybil, 257, 290. Gruner, Max, 239. Guelich, Joseph, 260, 274. Gunther, Wilbur, 54, 122. 232. Guthrie, Glenn, 54, 292. Guthrie, Wm.. 144. Gutshall. James. 211. Guylee, Barbara, 201. Gymnastics, 169. H Haas, Dick, 289. Haase. Yvonne, 41. Hackett. Vincent. 292. Haddock. Ederminio, 288. Haible, William, 225. Haines. Betty Lou. 291. Hake, David, 174, 216. Haley. James. 158. Haley. Patricia. 187. Hall, Eleanor, 187. Hall, Karl, 269. Hall. Robert, 213. Halldorson, Elmer, 158, 267. Halley. Mary Jo. 191, 276, 290. Ham. Cavis, 222, 263. Hamblin. Geraldine, 201. Hamburger. George, 214, 297. Hamilton. Barbara. 189. 500. Hamilton, Granville, 213. Hamlin, Howard, 74. 268, 282, 298, 300. Hamm, John, 40. 55, 99. 115, 236, 248, 254. Hammel. Virginia. 55. 200, 272. Hammel, Warren, 55, 214. Haney, Linden, 237. Haney. Mary, 250, 259. Hanigan, Thomas, 213. Hannah, Stewart, 251, 261, 292. Hansen, Barbara, 291. Hansen. Egon. 246. Hansen. Hans, 158, 172, 274, 288, 289. Hansen, Maxine. 112, 118, 121. 181, 203, Hanson, Katherine, 55. Hanson, Kay, 189. Harden, Jack, 218. Harden, Patricia, 192. 284, 285, 290, 291. Hardy, Arthur, 218. Hardy, Fred, 111, 219, 292,296. Hardy, Lyman, 217. Hardy, Paul, 158, 240. Hargrove, Robert, 233. Harley. Paul. 298. Harrington, Tom, 211. Harris. Jack. 298. Harris. Katherine, 112, 119,201. Harris, Lois, 205. Harris. Louise. 39, 193, 257, 290, 300. Harrison, Kent, 213. Harrison. Jack, 222. Harsha. W. H.. 289. Hartman, Joe, 213. Hartman, Stanford, 137, 139, 158, 231. Hartman. Stanley, 168, 231. H?.rtner. Adcle, 201, 206. Harvey. Lee. 231. Harwick. Merle. 232. Hastings. Abbott, 236, 260. Haughton, Fred, 55, 247. Hauptii, Winfred. 209. Hawking, James W.. 298. Hawkins. Samuel, 238. Hawley, Betty, 189. Hawley, Genevra, 300. Hawthorne. Harrison. 166, 209. Hay. Melzar. 222. Hayes, Alice, 192. Hayes. Dorothy H.. 187. Hnyes, Julian A.. 217. Hays. Alan, 74, 158. 170, 218. Hays. Donald, 218. Hayward. Eileen. 205, 300. Healy, Ted, 175. Heard. Burton. 264, 289. Heart and Dagger, 252. Heasley, Charles, 213. Hedlund. Robert, 289. Heisler. Gene. 239. Heller, Merwin, 225. Helmer, Margaret, 74, 300. Henderson. Alva. 289. Henderson, Doris, 259, 289, 290. Henderson. Harry, 175, 227, 256. Henderson. Virginia. 112, 257, 258, 288. Herold, Walter, 55, 274. Herrington, George, 269. Hqsperia, 25 5. Hesseltine, Etta, 74, 290. Heuston, Helen, 193. Hewitt, Alvin, 220. Hewlett. Charles, 233. Hiable, William, 256. Hicks. Charles, 250. Hicks. William. 55, 213, 273. Hier, Robert, 240, 250. Higby, William D.. 226. Highberger, Elizabeth, 191. Hight. James, 241. Hightill, Harry. 221, Hightower, James, 233. Higman, Howard, 217. Higman. Orion, 118. 199. 300. Hiking Club, 289. Hile. Paul, 240. Hill. Davidson, 227. Hill, Frederick, 122, 153, 154. 158, 224, 260. Hillier. Richard L., 240. Hinsdale. Kenneth. 23 3. Hoard, Earl, 222, 248, 275. Hobson. Helen, 39, 74, 286, 290. Hocking, Howard, 158, 161. Hodges, Frances, 114. 187, 206. Hodges, Robert, 233. Hodnette, Ruby, 98. 118. 129. 197. Hoffman. George. 55. 278. Hoffman, Harry, 74, 262. Hoffman, James, 43. Hoffman. Ruth, 258. Hoffmeister. Harold, 244. Hogan, May, 267, 272. Hoggins, Patricia, 74, 121, 198, 290. Holland. Myrtle, 193, 285, 287. Holland, Rose, 121, 290. Hollis, John, 232. Hollister, Celia, 55. Hollowell, Walter, 74, 112, 244, 292, 296, 300. Holmes, Fred, 209, 278. Holt. H. Lavoe, 174, 209. Holt, Jane, 187. Holt, Margaret, 279. Holt, Merril, 245. Holubar, Le Roy, 251, 264. Holzinger, Gerald, 55, 175, 214. Home Economics Club, 291. Honold, Milton, 299. Hoover, Carmelita, 205, 290. Hornbein, Phillip, 111, 116. 235, 292, 296. Hough, Fern, 276, 289. Houghton, Velma, 195. Houk. Ivan, 231, 268, 298. House of Representatives, 39. Houston, Arthur, 256. Houston, Helen, 180, 187. Howard, Betty, 55. Howard, Thomas, 213. Howard. Wilma, 39. 75, 129, 179, 180, 284, 285, 287, 290. Howe. Carroll, 83, 295. Howe, John, 266. Howe, Laura, 203. Howe. Margaret, 203. Howell. William, 115, 215, 256. Hower, Edwin, 238. Howlett. Richard, 115, 224. Howsam, Earl, 23 1. Hubbard, William. 137, 218. Huber, Emma, 197. Huber. Joseph, 161, Hubman, Ralph, 216. Huddleston, Virginia, 55, 272 291. Huey, Millard, 75, 144. Hull. Kenneth, 75, 220, 275. Hull, Martha, 291. Hull, William L., 56, 223, 293. Hultquist, Martin, 222. 275. Humphrey. Harry, 241, 289. Hunt. Barbara, 56, 129, 200. 290. Hunter. Allene. 279. Hunter, James, 213. Hunter, John, 222, 251, 260, 262, 2.93. 295. Hurst, Farrell, 257. Hurst. Harold, 284. Hurwitz, Julian, 235. Huston, Arthur, 229. Hutchinson, Charles, 244, 251, 260, 289. Hutchinson, Harold, 112, 114, 118. 121. 226. Hutchinson. Ivonne. 291. Huyett. Aileen. 115. 187. Huyette, Sterling. 56. 123, 213, 248, 260, 261, 264. 292. Hyde. Albert. 213. Hylan. Malcolm C, 264. I Iba. Henry. 146. 147. Ickis. Lynn. 220. Imrie, Louise, 193. Ingley. Elizabeth. 191. Inman, Dorothy, 118, 189. Inman. Mildred. 189. In Memoriam, 83. Intercollegiate Band. 299. Interfraternity Council, 248. Iota Sigma Pi. 259. Ireland. Louise. 56, 250, 288. Ireland, Lucile, 257, 258, 276. Irey. Eugene, 56, 127, 268, 297, 298, 299. Irwin, Marthe, 56, 188. 290. Irwin. Willa. 36, 37, 56, 100. 102, 114, 117, 253, 259. Ise, Tom, 237. Ives. Ronald, 75, 112, 116, 121, 288. 289. J Jackson. George, 211, Jacob. Louise. 39. 180, 286. jacoby. William. 229. James. T. Howard, 250, 264. James. Shirley, 195. James, William, 269. Jameson. Meridith, 43, 56, 153, 154. 158, 213, 252, 254, 274. Jankovslcy, Leonard, 221. Jankovsky, Woodrow, 269. Janowitz, Melvin, 234. Jenkins, Roger, 214. Jenkins. Thurston, 214. Jennings, Howard. 209. Jensen. Harry. 208. Jensen. Mildred, 193. Jensen. Theodore, 240. Joehnck. E. Margaretha, 38, 67, 107, 188, 253. 291. Johnson, Archie. 213. Johnsen, Evelyn, 75, 201. Johnson. Dorothy, 189. Johnson, Dr. Edna, 259. Johnson. Elmer. 243, 298. Johnson. James G., 56, 267. 289. Johnson. J. Harlan, 217. Johnson, Louise, 250. Johnson, Margaret, 189. Johnson, Mary Beth, 194. Johnson, Orpha, 300. Johnson, Rjlph M., 251. Johnson, Robert, 217. Johnson, Ruth, 112, 200, 290. Johnson, Virginia F., 56, 192, 272, 300. Johnson. Wayne 0., 274. 292. Johnston, Florence K., 276, 300. Jolly, Harry, 232. Jonas, Esther, 99. 188. Jones, Clarence C., 247, 269. Jones, Donald T., 129. Jones. Florence E., 277, 284. 285. Jones, Gwanda Mae. 197, 300. Jones, Horace A., 222, 268, 298. Jones, Merton W., 272. Jones. Richard. 42, 56. 107, 216, 254, 273. Jones, Ruby, 56, 266, 283. Jones, Walter E.. 245. 284. Jordan, Albert. 264. Jorgensen. Audrey, 199. Joslyn, Mary Beth, 193. Journalism, 27. Journalism Department. 31. Junior Class Officers, 40. Juniors, 70-82. Kahrhoff. Charles, 213. Kalmbach. Olin, 57. Kalsa, Irene Hall, 291. [323] Kaplan, Albert. 288. Kamm. Richard. 288. Kappa Alpha Theta. 200. Kappa Delta Pi. 272. Kappa Kappa Gamma. 179. 190. Kappa Kappa Psi, 268. Kappa Sigma, 232. Karbach, Virginia Lee, 187, Karns, Feme, 300. Kascek, Mary, 300. Kassis, George, 293. Katz, Raymond, 234. Keen, Charles, 126. Keinonen, Wayne, 240. Keith, Charles, 218. Keith, Harold, 75, 110, 226, 273. Keith, Jean, 191. Keith, Marshall, 221. Kellam, Houston, 75, 228, 298. Keller. Louis, 75, 289. Kelley, Lawrence, 40, 232. Kellogg, Madelyn, 57, 188. Kelso, Lewis, 239, 269. Keltner, Shelley, 299. Kemp, John, 298. Kempner, Aubrey J., 17. Kempner, Ellen, 288. Kendall. Claribel, 38, 250. Kendriclt, James, 226. Kendricit, Hazen W., 230. Kennedy, Donald, 83, 137, 147, 166. Kennedy, Janice. 187. Kent, Eloisc, 194. Kenyon, John, 251, 261, 292. Kepler. John, 217. Kerr, David, 112, 128, 129,213, 250. Kerr, Vivian Robert, 251, 292. Kerrigen, Thomas, 22 5. Kester, Lyle, 75, 111, 244, 292, 296. Kettering, Jane, 188. Keyes, Ernest, 36, 37, 57, 96, 100, 133, 158, 171, 210, 248, 254, 267. Kidred, W. T., 299. Kieninger, Louise, 22. King, Barbara, 187. Kingsley, Robert, 226. Kinney, Mary Elizabeth, 194. Kirkmeyer, Josephine, 112, 118, 121, 201, 290, 300. Kirkmeyer, Theodore, 57, 122, 158, 174, 208. Kirkpatrick, Henry, 96, 147, 228, Kistler, C. W., 261, 264, 268, 298, 299. Kittle, Betty, 75, 178, 179, 205 290. Kittyball, 176. Klemme. Dorothea, 250, 289 Kloster, Walter, 23 3. Knight, Meredith, 299. Knight, Odon, 246. 251, 295. Knight, Roger, 75, 104, 213, 273. Knott, Woodrow, 209, 274. Knowles, Dorothy, 187. Knowles, Elizabeth, 187. Kobayashi. Tommy, 269. Koger, Virginia, 112, 116, 118 203. Koken, H. S., 251. Korte, Ernest, 268, 298, 299. Kos.ige, William, 75. Koutnik, Ernest, 292. Kreager, Charles, 76, 153, 156 158, 218. Krueger, Erwin, 57, 220. Krueger, Katherine, 201. Kruitbosch, Harold, 261, 264 269, 292. Kuentzel, Lester, 268, 274, 298. Kullgren, Dorothy, 189, 210 Kullgren, Elwood, 273. Kunsmiller, Margaret. 57, 110 114, 118, 178, 181, 186, 253 285, 287, 290. Kyle, Mary, 76, 192. Kyle, Thomas, 112, 227. Lacy, Bernadette, 57, 190. LaFlare, Ben, 227, 300. Lager, Elizabeth. 57, 272, 289. Lam, William, 41, 137, 140 158, 168, 211. Lamb. Arlen, 219. Lambright, 57, 198, 272, 279. Lambda Chi Alpha, 240. Lancaster, Mildred, 57, 178. Lancaster, Myra, 76, 198. Land Evelyn , 41, 98, 191, 206. Lane, Claude, 218, 292, 296. Lane, Frank, 268, 275, 292. 296, 298, 300. Lange, Marion, 76, 119, 194, 300. Larcom, Frances, 180, 258, 289. Larson, Alfred, 244, 2 50. Larson, Duane, 41, 241. Lathrop, Harold, 262, 283, 293. LaTronico, Elaine, 39, 76, 277, 287, 290. LaTronico, L. G., 251. Laucomer, Franklin, 298. Lauenstein, Edwin, 57, 268. 298. Laughery, M. Ivalo, 205. Laverty, Carroll, 153, Law, 21. Lawrence, Margaret, 195, 285. Lawson, Audrey, 259, 300. Lawson, Jean, 191. Layher, John, 295. L.iyton, William, 112, 128, 129, 213, 300. Leach, Lona, 76, 194, 297. Learning. Taylor, 289. Lear. Robert, 166, 217. Learned, Jack, 57, 122, 238. LeBert, Eugene, 225. Leckenby, Betty, 197, 206. Ledyard, Russell, 168. Lee, Roy, 292. Lefferdink, John, 229. Lefferdink, Merle, 137, 140, 141, 147, 148, 220. Lefforge, Louise, 250. Leh, Leonard, 250, 267. Leh, Myrtle, 250. Leisenring, Gordon, 298. Lemmon, Eloise, 189, 290. Lennartz, Paul, 174, 214. Leonard, Jeannette, 285. Lesher, Don, 144. Lesser, George, 174, 508. Lesser, Robert, 208, 292. Lester, Howard, 112, 269. Lester, Oliver C, 16, 17, 32, 251, 264, 282. Lett. Harriet, 193, 290. Le Veque, Norma, 192, 272. Lewin. Julian, 76, 111, 234, 269, 282. Lewis, Gwendolyn, 119, 121, 189. Lewis, Jack, 126. Lewis, Janette, 257, 258, 276. Lewis, Naomi, 76, 204, 266. Lewis, Robert, 282. Lightburn, Kenneth, 116, 219. Likes, Edwin, 298. Lindcnmeycr, Harold, 266. Ling, Hung Tu, 288. Lippenberger. Ruth, 58, 290. Lippitt, William, 43, 58, 236, 254, 274, 295. Lippman, Clair, 38, 58, 290. Lister, Mildred, 112, 195. Litel, Jean, 191. Littlelield. Frances, 98, 191. Lloyd. Eleanor, 205, 259. Lloyd, William, 56, 58, 246. Lockley, John, 36, 37, 58, 254. Lodge, Urban, 238. Logan, Albert E., 251, 261, 292. Logan, Robert L., 274, 295. Long, Elizabeth C, 76, 202, 266, 276, 290. Long, Everett C, 58, 100, 114, 117, 158, 169, 254, 268, 228. Lonsdale, William, 219. Lootens, Edward, 293. Lootens, William, 261, 264,292. Losasso, George, 261, 292. Louthan, Cather, 144, 227. Lovelace, Susan M., 272. Lovering, Roeana, 76, 202, 290. Lowden, Wilda, 121, 195, 257, 290. Lowell, Benjamin, 215. Lowry, Ernestine, 300. Lubchenco, Alexis, 282, 300. Lucking, Walter, 293, 300. Luder, Dorris, 76, 196. Luginbill, Editli, 300. Lumpp, John, 23 1. Lundgren, John, 230. Lyall, Robert, 171. Lynch, Frank, 175, 214, 248. Lynch, Kenneth, 214. Lynch, Violet, 42, 58. Lyon, James, 300. Lyons, William, 211. M McAllister, Howard Dan, 227. McAllister, Louise E., 187. McAllister, Shirley Jeanne, 197, 206, 290. McAuliffe, Jack Taylor, 209. McBirney, Howard Leonard, 230. McCammon, Hugh, 126. McCanne. Arloa L., 205, 259, 290. McCarn, George B., 237. McCarthy, Lawrence J., 137. McCarty, Wilson, 250. McCausland, Ross Dayton, 292. McChesney, Betty, 289. McClelland, Margaret, 194. McClintock, William, 224. McCullough, Marian, 195. McCorkle, Patricia, 202. McCormick, C. M.. 261, 292. McCormick, Tom Arthur, 231. McCrumm, John, 228, 251. McCune, John W., 119, 128, 166, 300. McCutcheon, Barbara, 188. McDaniel, Laura A., 115, 187, 290. McDermith. Alan, 214. McDevitt, Norman, 118, 225. McFarland, Dorothy E., 39, 76, 198, 290. McFeely, Helen, 77, 284, 285, 286, 290. McGhee. C. Bernard, 225, 300. McGhee, Burt H., 137, 140, 158, 224. McGlone, Frank, 40, 58, 137. 139, 141, 158, 161, 162, 214, 254. McGown, John, 59, 293. McGrayel, Marguerite, 186. Mclntyre, Katharine, 192. Mclntyre, Mary-Belle, 191, 290. Mclntyre, Newell, 237, 256. McKechne, Margaret, 197. McKee, David, 238. McKee, Robert P., 219. McKeehan, Irene P., 190, 250, 253. McKelvey, Thelma, 127. McKinley, Ann Elizabeth, 59, 190. McKinley, John J., 222, 251. McKown, John T., 166, 227. McLaughlin, Merrill M., 59, 102, 127, 128, 278, 297. McLauthlin, Carl H., 225. McLean. Kenneth, 59, 137, 141, 158, 224, 254, 252. McLoud. William, 299. McLucas, John, 37. McMaster. Allen S. , 246. McNair. Arthur J., 60, 122, 251, 263, 289. McNatt, Eugene, 127, 264, 297. McNaughton, Donald, 268, 278, McNeil, Eraser, 122, 233. McNichol, Elinore, 272. McNichols, William, 229. McPhee, Willamain, 191. McWilliams, Cecelia, 205. McWilltams, Terry, 243. Maas. Etta. 195. Mabee, Zell, 230, 278. Mcintosh, Virginia, 186. McPhail, Joseph, 43. M.ick, Fred J., 58, 175. Mackay, Roy H., 222. Mackey, Charles M., 251, 261. MacLean. Elsie, 197. MacNeill, Murray, 59, 226. MacPhail. Arthur A.. 289, 300. Mader, Helen A., 59, 267. Maddock, John Kenneth, 58, 263. Magnuson, Melvin, 158, 170, 213. Magor, Dixie, 195. Mahike, Augusta, 59, 276. Maider, John E., 230. Main, Gretchen, 189. Mains, Lillian, 258. Mairs, Roy, 215. Maiter, Emmet, 274. Malchow, Dana, 263. Matins, James, 231, Mallory, Walter F., 230, 251, 262, 293. Malm, Selma, 77, 193. Malone, Katherine, 198. Maloney, Edward jas., 215, 293. Malork, John, 299. Manley, Frank, 59, 246. 251, 274, 292, 295, 296. Manley. Helen, 198, 272. Mann, Russell, 246, 269. Manning, Francis, 59, 244, 267. Manning, William A., 269. Manuel, Evelyn, 197. Mapelli. Emilio. 246. March, Ralph C, 158, 211, 137. Marine, Ernest, 58. Marsalis, John, 67, 233, 265. Marshall, Dona M., 191, 300. Marshall, Edward E., 213. Marshall, Pauline, 98, 2 50, 266. Marshall. Thos., 298. Martin, Arlcne, 258. Martin, Dorothy R., 38, 59. 190. 253, 272, 286. Martin, Jane W., 191. Martin, Jean, 191. Martin, Wilma C, 77, 194, 255, 286, 290. Martini, Charles C, 295. Mason, John, 137, 168. Matchett, Gerald J., 58, 267. 272. Mather. Jean P.. 222. Mathews, Mildred. 59. 190, 285, 290. Mathis, Roberta, 59, 129, 200, 279, 297. Matlack, James F., 114, 236. 278. Matthews, Benj.. 211. Matthews, William R.. 215,231. Maxwell, Dora, 191. Maxwell, Gilbert, 42, 158, 170, 174, 208. Maxwell, Robert H., 112, 153, 211. Mayo, Paul, 219. Means, Frank H., 16. Means, Marjorie, 110, 191, 253. 286, 290. Medicine, 23. Meier, Dorothy, 40, 60, 196, 290. Meininger, Betty L., 112, 137. Mellicker. Edward, 161. Mellow, Ethel R., 272. Mendenhall, Homer, 221. Menzel, Harriet, 40, 77, 99. 192. 255. Meridcth. Geo., 250. Meriwether, Georgia, 202. Merrill, Charles S., 251, 260, 264. Mertz. Donald, 226. Metz, Louise, 197. Meusy, Bert, 129. Meyer, Erwin F., 250. Meyer, Harlan V., 129, 221. Meyer, Helen M., 178, 199, 257, 290. Meyer, Henri C, 77, 288. Meyer, Ivan C, 211. Meyers, William, 219. Michael, Helen M., 178, 180, 285. Michael, Marvin S., 235. Miller, Ann, 205. Miller, Dorothy, 205. Miller, E. F., 60, 274, 295. Miller, Jack H., 217. Miller. Jack R.. 213. Miller. Mary P., 77. Miller, Patrice, 205. Miller. Robert M., 292. Miller, Warde J., 245. Millet. Josephine, 60, 290. Mills, Clifford W., 16. Mills, H. H., 272. Mills, Robert, 161. Mincer, Ncal, 128. Minter, Elizabeth, 201. [324] Misenhimcr, Rov. 175. 226,269. Mitchell, Donald C. 77. 230. Mitchell, Don T., 2i, 209. Mitchell, Jean E., 203. Mitchell. Parlee, 118, 197. Mocharnuk. lohn, 77, 293. Mock. La Verne, 129, 220. Modrick. Laurence, 137. Moc, William, 261, 264. Molloy, Jane L., 188. Monkovvski. Robert, 77. Monroe, Arline, 60, 190, 277. Monroe, Charles, 219. Mon.son, George, 118. Montania, Margaret. 38, 77, 178, 181, 202, 266, 286. 288, 290. Montgomery, Gene. 219. Moodv, William, 208. Moore, Charles, 60, 158, 289. Moore. Dorotha, 178, 180, 257. Moore. Willett S.. 237. More. Howard. 144, 168, 227. Morchart. Edward. 239. Morgan. Marjorie. 77. 202, 290. Morgan, Ura, 251, 262, 293. Morris, Mary, 111. 201. Morris, Milton, 111, 235, 292, 296. Morrison. Edward, 220, 273. Morrison. William, 220. Morsch. Genevieve E., 77, 178, 179, 2S4, 285, 289. Moses, Donald, 42. Moses, Raphael J.. 78, 114, 118, 292, 296. Mortar Board, 253. Morton, Robert J., 289. Moses, Donald, 232. Moses, Raphael, 233, 297. Mosher, Chas,, 298. Mosher. Richard, 144. Moss, Claiborne. 289. Mttwry, Beryl, 144. Mtiyar. Mary Ann. 191. Mugrage, Edward H., 222. Miincv. Vivian. 60. Mundhcnk. Robert, 144, 227. Munson, George, 223. Murdock, Leah, 78, 107, 287. Murphv, David, 141, 217, 256. Murphy. Esther, 277. Murphv. Tames, 166. 219. Murdock. " Frances, 38, 200, 255, 290. Murphv. David, 158. Music, 25. Myers, Bessie, 78. Myer, Henry, 240, 293. N Nagel, Henry Peter. 104, 123, 213, 251, 260, 291. Nagel. William Brock, 60, 158, 289, 291. Nalder, Margaret Elizabeth, 78. 110, 113, 179, 197, 255, 259. Nash, Frances Dow, 60. Nash. Dorothy Thelma, 60. Nassimbene, Ernest, 158, 251, 260, 261. Ncal, Mary Elizabeth. 198, 276. Neighbors. Elvern, 217. Neighbors, W. Dov, 107. 137, 141, 147, 149, 158, 216. Nelson. Albert Lawrence, 60, 216, 254, 273. Nelson, Edwin Daniel, 224. Nelson. Edward Robert, 137, 142, 147, 158, 176. Nelson, Elizabeth Elene, 202. Nelson, Milton Harold, 217. Nelson. Myrtle Evelyn, 291. Nelson. Ralph E., 225. Nelson, Rovlcy H., 142, 158, 224. Nelson. Verna Elizabeth, 300. Nelson, Walter K., 251. Nevill, Mary Elizabeth. 190. New, Clarence, 289, 292. Newton. Donald Orel, 288, 289. Nicholson, Donald Maxwell. Ill, Nikkei, Ernest Eugene, 147, 300. Nitschke. Ida Coors. 197. Nix. Hoke, 227. Noonan. Richard Welch, 158, 161, 163, 175, 226. Norlin, George, 15, 250. Norlin, Mrs. George, 253. Northrup. Glenn B., 78, 168. Nossaman, Richard Welch, 118, 169, 221, 278. Nursing, 22. Nutter. Earl. 233. Nyland. Waine. 246. Oberg. Aaron. 246, 274. O ' Brien, Frank, 23 3. O ' Brien. John, 262. 295. O ' Byrnc. Cornelia Maricne, 197. O ' Connell, Dorothy Marilenc, 60, 266. O ' Connell, Edison Elmo, 60, 251. O ' Connor, Jack E.. 209. 269. O ' Day, David, 244, 275. Ogilvie, Jack D.. 250. Ogilvie, Robert Studebaker, 298. Olsen. Jack Walter. 122, 233, 256. Olsen. Edmund. 232. Olsen. Donald Palmer. 224. Oleson. Mabel Eleanorc. 39. 116, 203, 206, 258, 290. O ' Neal. Beth. 291. O ' Neill. William. Jr.. 237. Opdyke. Tom. 174. 208. Orman. Fred Bradley. Jr.. 237. O ' Rourke. W. Burke. 229. 278. Osborn. Robert M., 224, 261, 264. Otten. Annie. 61, 267. Oume, Art, 211. Overholt. Ray. 243. Owens. Rose E.. 61. 188. Owen. W ' iona Bernice, 205. Oxman. Albert Charles. 282. Oxman. Isadore Erving. 282. Padfield, June, 199, 206. Paine, John. 213. Palmer. Elizabeth G.. 272. Palmer. H. B.. 251. 261. 292. Palmer, J. Albert. 272. Palmer, Margot. 61, 196. Pampel, Richard, 61, 265, 283. Panhellenic. 206. Pannebaker, Frederick, 42, 61. 213. 273. Parish, Ruth. 300. Park. Janet. 199, 300. Park. William. 78. 244. 262. Parish. Ruth. 193. Parker. Louise. 191. Parker. Norman. 222. 251, 260, 262. Parker, Harry. 275. Parker. Harry. 61. Parker. Charles, 243. Parker, Oliver, 264, 292. Parks. E. Marion, 272. Parks. Pauline, 107, 186, 259, 272. 290, 291. Parks. Preston. 161. 214. 260. Parrett. Mary Elizabeth. 78. Parrish. Eller. 211. Partridge. Enart. 221. Partridge, Ralph, 278. Patterson. Lowell. 210. Paulson. Doris. 61. 198. Payne. Joseph. 61. 292. Payne. Marion, 158, 163, 260, 261. Paynter. Fred. 253. Peate, Ed. 107. 127, 12S, 158, 214, 254, 297. Pechman. Richard. 226. Pelissier. Jack. 225. Pena. Humberto. 158. 171. Penfold. Kenneth. 41. 144. 209. Pense. Mary. 205. 277. Perkin. Robert. 211. Perkins, Fred, 1 16. Perkins. Robert, 118. Perry, Charles, 61. Persons, Landon, 225. Petersen. Elmore. 17. 20. 210. Peterson, Cora, 285. Peterson, Edwin P., 275. Peterson, Elmer, 213. Petersen. Elmore. 20. 275. Peterson, John R.. 300. Peterson. Kenneth G., 23 1. Peterson. Russel. 278. Pharmacy. 24. Phi Beta Kappa. 250. Pi Beta Phi. 186. Phi Chi Delta. 285. Phi Delta Chi. 275. Phi Delta Theta, 218. Phi Epsilon Phi. 269. Phi Gamma Delta, 176, 224. Phi Kappa Psi. 228. Phi Kappa Tau. 242. Phillips. Edward, 225. Phillips, George, 209. Phi Delta Theta. 218. 219. Phi Sigma Delta. 234. Piane. George. 78. Pickett, John, 214. Pietenpol. Wm. P.. 127. 264. Pierce, Lawrence, 61, 292, 296. Pierce. Richard. 231. Pi Gamma Mu. 267. Pine. Rose. 61. Pingrey. Fergus, 158, 210. Piper. Warren, 247. Pi Kanpa Alpha. 238. Pike. Jjmes. 208. Pi Tau Sigma, 262. Pitcock. Earl. 78. 223, 269. Place. E. B.. 266. Players ' Club, 297. Plein. Elmer. 244. 275. Plettner. Margaret. 61. 99. 186. 279. Plumb. Valworth. 268. 298, 299. Poe, Alice. 197. Poe. Charles. 222. 275. 282. Poe. Emily. 121. 180. 197. 257. 258. 290. Poe. Frances E., 259, 272. Poley, Margaret, 127. Pollard. Henry. 112. 269. Pollard. Margaret. 111. 178. 191. Popularity. 92-94. Porath. Crrl. 158, 175, 226, 248, 254. Porter, Lucille, 195. Poslethwaite. Charles. 227. Potratz. Herbert. 274. Potts. Frank C. 152, 155. Powell, Bettv, 300. Powell, Charles, 269. Power. Elmer. 62, 158, 218. Prater, Elizabeth. 300. Prater. Florence. 180. 285, 291. Presbyterian Union. 284. President. The. 14-15. Preston. Clara. 285. Preston, David, 175, 215. Preston. James, 214. Price. Fred. 153. 158. 216. Price. Margaret. 197. Price. Willis, 298. Princi. Frank. 288. Princi. Mark. 288, 289. Pringle. Edward, 114, 117, 234. Pritchard. Hubert. 225. Proctor. Harvey. 231. Professional Subdivision. 271. Prohs. Wesley. 243. 298. Pryor. Rosemary. 78. 190. Pumpelly. William, 257. Putnam, Robert, 219, 292, 296. Pvle. Lo Rayne. 205. Pyle. Willis, 118, 211. Quam, Louis O.. 127, 158, 208. R Race. Edward Nathan. 267. Radinsky, Albert Ellis, 254, 297. Raeder, Warren. 251, 260, 265. Raife, Gretchen, 119, 203. Ramaley. David G.. 250. Ramaley. Francis. 250. Rambo. Edith Elizabeth. 78. 190, 290. Randall. Clarence Eugene. 40. 244. 248. Randall. Russell Robson. 129. Rankin. Elizabeth, 201. Rankin. Marjorie Winibeth, 204, 290. Raso. Amos. 233. Rathburn. Robert Edison. 122, 256. Ratliff. Lillie Elizabeth, 180, 285. Raub. Wm. Edward. 241. 288. Rice. Elizabeth, 62, 202, 206. Redington. Wm. Morris, 78, 219. Reed, Helen Genevieve, 98. 197. Reed, Noah Gaither. 288. Rees. Maurice H.. 17. 23. Registrar, 53 . Reid. Cecil Warren. 174. 209. Reider. Miriam. 266. Reider. Wilfred. 62. 126. 128, 129, 240. 297. 298. Rcilly. Thomas Edward. 228. Rcimers. Theodora. 111. 129. 189. 206. 300. Reinhardt. Bryson. 122, 262, 293. Reinhart, Cecile Catherine, 195. Remington. Avon Charles. 282. Reno. Philip. 62. 267. 292. 296. Rex. Elgin H.. 299. Rex. Roma Lee. 78. 192. 300. Reyburn, Marjorie. 250. Rever. C. Allen. 231. Reynolds. George F.. 127. 250, 297. Reynolds. Henry Etta. 188. Reynolds. lane M.. 189. 300. Revnolds, Mabel S.. 126, 128, 297. Reynolds, Martha F.. 203. Reynolds. MaryM.. 197. Ribar. Peter. 175, 215. Rice. Robert. 214. Rich. David. 43. Rich. E. Ralph. 238. Rich. Howard, 248. Richards, Eugene, 161. Richardson. Dorothy, 118. 127, 129, 201. 297. Richardson. Elizabeth. 79. 116. 276. Richardson, Roberta, 62, 119, 194, 277. Richcrt. Olin. 243. Richie. Annclla, 62, 291. Ricketts. Blanche. 272. Ricketts. Elizabeth. 272. Ricketts. Vera. 289. Ridgeway. Arthur. 272. Ridgeway. Frances. 62. 194. 285. 290. Ridgeway. Leora B., 272. Riede. Beatrice. 112, 201. Riede, Grace. 79. 200. Riggs. Edward. 79. 247, 282, 288, 292, 296. Riggs. Winifred. 197. 285, 289. Ritchart. Delbert. 137, 142, 158, 161, 243. Ritchie. Annella. 202. Ritchie. William. 211. Ritter. John, 115. 236. Ritzman. Helen. 62. 118. Roadarmer. Thelma, 79. 204. 206. 290. Roark. Clemons. 251. 265. Roberts. Edna. 205. Roberts. Everetti 219. Roberts, Margaret, 116, 118, 197. Robertson. Don. 215. 300. Robertson. Elizabeth. 102, 111, 187, 290. Robinson. George. 79, 110, 118, 120, 226, 278. Rodeck. Hugo. 272. Roehrig. George, 229. Roemer. Leo Ola, 258. 291. Rogel. Frank. 144. Rogers. Beatrice E.. 79, 114, 196. Rogers, Frances May, 112, 201. Rogers. J. Grafton. 17. 21. Rogers, H. Elizabeth. 79. 192, 277, 290. Rogers, Lorna D.. 118, 190, 290. Rogers. Ranger. 236. Roloff. Louise, 58. 79. 178. 180, 255. 264. 289. Romig, Edna D.. 250. 277. Rook, Charles, 289. Roosc. Mary. 291. Rorabaugh. Guy. 62. 222. Rose, James, 122, 216. 261,264, 292. [325} Rosenberger, Virgil, 299. Ross, Eliiabeth, 111, 205. Ross, Jane, 118, 187. Roth, Albert, 62. 122, 261, 264. Rothgerber, Ira, 214, 267. Rouse, George, 62, 158. Rousey, Merle, 147, 153, 156, 149, 164, 217. Rowan, Ferd, 233, 256. Royds, James, 298. Royse, Mabel, 291. Rubidge, Karyl, 127, 187, 297. Rubright, Earl, 158, 251. Riihl, David. 128, 221, 300. Runcorn, Edmond, 114, 267. Runyan, Damon, 298. Rupp, Eleanor, 257, 290. Rupp, Jack, 224. Russell, Frank, 158. Russell, Marshall, 217, 269. Ruth. Arlene, 129. Ruth. Wallace, 211. Rutherford. Diana, 189. Sabin, Justine Marie, 187. Sackman, Camille Louise, 187. Sahm, 161. Sailc, Oliver Wendell, 256, 292. Sain, Lester, 111, 118, 269, 275, 296. Sain, Wilma Gray, 39, 62, 264, 290. Saliba, Margaret Joan, 79, 276. Saliman, Richard S., 235. Sampson, Jane Wilcox, 187. Sams, Jean Paul, 237. Sams, Mary Kathrvn, 187, 300. Sanders, Margaret Martha, 289. Sandoz, Louise Elinor, 63. Sandstrom, Frank O., 115, 237. Sarchet, Clark, 208. Sarconi. Wm. Anthony Jr.. 158, 161, 164, 215, 256. Sartori, Charles Joseph, 63, 292. Saunders, George J., 137. 272. Saunders. William. 136. Savage. Lulu Thelma. 291. Savery. Jean Suzanne. 181. 203. Sawicki. Gayle. 161. Sawyer. George Franklin. 79. 238. 300. Sawyer, Marie G., 63, 267. Scheunemann, Edward lohn, 292, 296. Schey, Sally Jane. 118. 197. Schey, Ted. 232. Schiller. Elsie. 63, 108, 284, 285, 289, 291. Schmidt, Martin Frederick, 63, 238, 273. Schooley, Ivan, 211, 297, 300. Schreiber. Edmund Alfred. 229. Schrode. Carl. 217. Schroeder. Paul G., 250. Schuiz, George, 289. Schwald, Jean Elizabeth. 291. Schwartz. Edward N.. 111. 235, 269. Schwartz, Harry Fletcher, 229. Scimitar, 256. Scofield, Gerald Raymond, 147, 149, 153, 158, 256. Scoggins, Nancy Josephine, 191, 258. Scott. Lucille. 188. 259. 282, 290. Scott, Thomas Elisha, 227, 300. Scriven, Harold. 241. Seacrest. Ralph. 285. Seal, Evelyn Mabel, 180. Scebass, Betty F., 186. Segerberg, Ludwig H., 251. Sekyra, Helen Effie, 205. Seldin, Bernice, 288, 500. Self, Marjorie Clyde, 290. 297. Selfridge. Charles Jr.. 256. Selters. Frances Barbara. 63. Semrad. Charles Joseph, 215. Senate, 38. Senior Class Officers, 40. Seniors, 48-67. Shackleford, James, 252. Shade, Clyde William, 155, 156, 158, 251, 292. Shadell, Marguerite, 500. Shaffer, John Charles II, 257. Shaklee, Syiya Irene, 63, 290. Shaw, David Otis, 298, 300. Shaw, Jack, 215. Shaw, Rollin, 247. Shaw. Stanley Byrne, 211. Shay. Robert W., 122, 228, 248, 260. 295. Sheehan, Wm. Earl, 67, 147, 150, 240. Sheets, Marian L., 188, 250. Shell, Inez Estrella. 118, 120, 276. Shema, George W., 242, 275. Shepard, Earl Fenton, 128, 292, 296, 297. Shepherd. Ellis, 224, 248. Shepard, Richard C 225. Shepherd. William, 243. Sherril, Dana D., 63, 122, 168, 293. Sherwood. Frank Levick, 217. Shingle, Ella Jane, 79, 200, 286, 290. Shinman. George A.. 80, 246, 268, 274, 202. 296, 298, 300. Shippey, .lohn Hall, 218. Shisler, Henry C. 65, 264. 289. Shockley, Tommy Wilson, 144. Sholander, Clifford G., 158, 161, 164, 227. 256. Shriber, foseph E., 272. Shultz, Harold M., 216. Sibell. Muriel V., 127, 279, 297. Sievers, Paul Kruse, 80, 158. 246. 171. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 210, 211. Sigma Chi, 175, 226. Sigma Delta Chi, 278. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, 258 Sigma Nu, 175. 176. 216. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 220. Sigma Pi Sigma. 264. Sigma Tau, 2 60. Silver and Gold, 114-117. Simmering, S. L., 251, 260. Simmons, W. E.. 65, 120. Simms. Willard E.. 246. 278. Simons. Henry Orlando, 219. Simpson. Ramon Kave. 63, 118, 252, 278, 297. Singer, David, 269. Sink. Mary Virginia. 58, 59. 112. 178. 180, 257, 258, 289, 290. Sipprell, George Gilbert. 127, 211, 269. 292, 296, 297. Skaer, Wm. Kenneth, 157, 145. 257. 256. Skinner. Barbara Lee, 126. Skinner, Bradley, 257, 274. Skinner, Frank Newell, 225. Skinner, Lois, 191. Skinner, Lura, 288. Slade, Wilfred. 299. Slater, Robert Benj., !44, 225. Slaton. William H., 255. Slovek, John Paul. 157. 155. 155. 158. 215. 269. Small. Clarence F., 229. Smedley, Ann Francis, 188, 290. Smith, C. Henry, 57. 155. Smith. Dorothy Arline. 65. 92. 95, 99, 188, 206, 291. Smith, Ervin F., 216. Smith, Esther Augusta, 64, 272, 284, 288. Smith, I.ick Donald, 144. Smith, James Louis, Jr., 158, 219. Smith, Jean Dow, 291. Smith, John Fdrington, 229. Smith, John Philip, 236. Smith, Margaret Mary, 64. Smith, Richard G., 224. Smith, Sam G., 226. 198, 264, 289. Smith, Sydney B., 211. Smith, Virginia Maxine, 300. Smith, Walter W., 80, 119, 238, 269, 292. Snair, Berta Kathryn, 181, 202, 259, 290, 291. Snapshots. 95-108. Sneddon. James Bowie, 221, 256. Snider, Fred, 126. Snider, Maurice L., 221, 256. Snider, Robert B., 210. Snivery, L. Chfton G., 251. Snow, Carl Wilson, 208, 260, 274. Snyde, Margaret Ruth, 196. Snyder, Carol Helen, 121. Snyder, Elizabeth Rae, 111, 187. Snyder, Jean, 80. Snyder, Robert William, 80, 264. 292. Sonnekson. Robert Edward. 166. Sophomore Class Officers, 41. Sororities, 185-204. Sowers, Don Conger, Jr., 268, 298. Sparrow. Ed. 299. Specht, Harold Walter. 268, 284, 289, 298, 299. Speer. James H.. 242. Spencer. Donald Clayton, 64. 250. 264. Spen ser. Charles Henry. 278. Spessard. Clayton Ivan. 64. 268. 274. 284. 298. Spicer, L. Randall, 298, 299. Spicer, Sam S., 211. Spishakoff, Nathan, 250. Springer, Harold, 164. Spur. 257. Spurling. Leonard Linwood, 269. Spurlock, Burwill, 295. Springer, Harold, 161, 232. Squires, Warren Glenn, 251. Staab, Otto, 153, 155. 158. 220. Stacey. Karl, 289. Stafford, Earl Martin, 64, 114. 288. Stafford. Jean Wilson. 128. Stagner, Howard Ralph. 242. Stagner, Wilbur Lowell, 242. Stahl, Catharine Helen, 64, 192. 276. 277. 290. Stahl, Joseph John, 80, 127, 246, 248, 297. Staklin, Wm., 217. Standefer, Roger F., 226. Standley, J. Stewart, 225. Stanley, Dorothy. 127, 250. Stark, Henry L., 158. Stark, Louise, 80, 289. Starkey, Edna, 198. Stauder, Jo E., 108, 186. Stauffer, Martha Elinor, 191, 258. Stauffer, Ruth Mary, 250. Steel, Ned Mayo, 213. Steile, Ruth Blaine, 80, 195, 259. Steinbruner, Robert Joseph, 229, 278. Stenback, Jack L., 221. Stengel, Therese K., 272. Stenzel, Raymond, 137, 141, 142, 158, 220, 254, 273. Stephens, Donald, 209. Stephenson, Dorothy Irene, 64, Sterling, Sybil, 200. Stevenson, Chas. B., 225. Stevenson, Dorothea Lucille. 158, 205, 290. Stevenson, Gladys Graves, 112 190. Stewart, Bonnie Madison, 112 118, 251, 274. Stewart, Homer Chas., 268, 298. Stewart, Louise Griffen, 205. Stewart, Martha Jane, 40, 64, 202. Stewart, Mark Reid, 213. Stewart, Mary Bee, 197. Stewart, Mary Celeste, 201. Stiles, Lindley Joseph, 128, 129, 300. Stiles, Russell Lawrence, 217. Stiles, Stanley Smiley, 229. Stivers, John. 231. Stivers. W. Clark, 238, 292. Stone, Ruth Betty, 64, 285. Storke, Frederick P., 127, 250. Stotts, Sherley Ellis, 288. Strandberg, Bertha Amy, 266, 288. Strickland, Dudley W., 104. 156. 158, 256. Stribic, Frances P., 250, 253, 286. Stromberg, Donald Chas.. 246. Struble, Phyllis Margaret, 80, 205. Studebaker, Metron Marion, 168, 209. Sturgeon, Edith Jane, 56, 37, 38, 64, 113, 186, 253, 266, 272, 285, 286, 287. Subry, Wm. Paul, 165, 217, Sudler, Amos Chas., 237. Sukeforth, Richard C, 220. Sullivan, Catherine Ann, 112, 190. Sullivan, Leonard Paul, 233. Sullivan, Wm. H., 64, 208, 292. Sumalia, 254. Summer Quarter, 29. Sumner, Ruth, 288. Swan, Thomas Howard, 80, 96, 210, 292, 296. Swan, Vernon Howard, 175, 227. Swan, Wallace, 262, 293. Swanson, Roy Alfred, 220, 275. Swayne. Ida L.. 186, 250, 259. Swayne, Loren D., 208, 254. Swearingen, Helen Elsa, 201. Swegart, Leroy Clarence, 233. Swimming, 172. Tagert, Margaret, 195, 291, 300. Tanev, John, 137, 221, 274, 295. Tanner, Dorothy, 126. Tapp, Mary Jane, 64, 192, 290. Tau Beta Pi, 251. Taylor, Bernard J., 231. Taylor, Wade H., 65, 214, 251, 260, 261, 264, 292. Taylor, Wallace D., 158, 224. Teats, Roscoe, 233. Teemer, Melvin, 144, 219. Teets, Bernard, 137, 158. Temple, Dorothy, 500. Temple, Robert, 227. Tennis, 171. Tepley, Eugene, 288. Thayer, Mary, 189, 290, 291. Theobald, Robert, 221, 292, 296. Theta Sigma Phi, 277. Theta Xi, 247. Thoman, W. H., 222, 260, 263. Thomas, Elvera, 291. Thomas, Evelyn, 80. 204. 206, 290. Thomas, Owen, 209, 282, 298. Thompson, Warren O., 57, 208. Thomson, Laura E., 272. Threlkeld, Aubrey, 114, 251. 298. Thuelin, Catherine. 258. Thurston. Charles, 211. Tiffany, Helen, 291. Tiffany, John, 267. Tinn, Andrew, 216. Tinsley, Mansur, 116, 217. Title Page, 2, 5. Titus, John, 257. Taoatao. Justiniano, 288. Tobin, Donald, 500. Tobin, Patricia. 112. 178, 179, 180, 199, 258, 289, 290. Toepelman, Walter C, 244. Toley, Catherine, 291. Tompkins, Rathvon, 256. Toombs, Miriam, 195. Torrence, Ruth, 197. Touchball, 174. Track, 151-157. Track Intramural, 175. Trainer, Leonard, 219. Travis, Leslie, 65, 168, 240, 248, 500. Traylor, Louis, 215. Treiease, Frank, 257. Trelease, Jule, 112, 179, 190. Tremmel, Dickerson, 112. Tretter, Vincent, 65, 274, 295. Treusch. Margaret, 65, 114, 117, 118, 196, 272. Tripp, Paul, 245, 269. Trolinger, Lelia, 272. Troxel, Clara, 300. Trucksess, Mrs. Francis, 279. Trucksesss, Frederick, 279. Trudgian, Bill. 211. [326} True, Margaret, 186. True, Robert, 118, 217. True, Virginia, 279. Trumbull, John. 122, Hi. Truscott, Jack, 231. Tucker, Charles, 232. Turman, Catherine, 203. Turner, Mabel. 65, 200. 272 291. Turner, Merrill, 219. Turner, Thomas, 200. Tyler, Robert, 209. U U. of Colorado Band, 298. Uptegrove, Margaret, 201. Utter, Ufe, 237. Vaille, Rebecca W., 186. Vance. John, 213. Van Cise, F.dwin, 213. Van Cise, Eleanor, 189, 290. Van de Mark, Bill, 238, 248. Vandewart, Roberta, 194, 277. Vandfwert, Blanche, 19?. Van Duzee, Mabel, 250. 286. Van Ek, Jacob, 17. 18. 265. 266. Van Valkenburgh. Dorothy. 186. 290. 291. Van Valkenburgh. Horace B., 274. 289. Vassek. Rosemarie. 288. Vaughan. Alice. 80. 285. 288. 297. Vaughan. William. 65. 128. 129. 289. Vaughn. Donna, 179. Vaughn, Franklin, 65, 128, 129, 240. 297. Vavara. Charles. 169, Veldhouse. James. 65. Veseth. Myron. 229. Vesey, Bruce. 229. Veyscy. Arthur, 121, 278. Veysey. Charles. 65. Vigil. Charles. 120. Vinri. Sam. 81. 269. Vollevball. 174. Voorhees. Elizabeth. 119. Voorhees. Roger. 201. Vogt. Julian. 300. W W. A. A.. 178. Waddington. Charles W ' .. 225. Waggener. Dorothy A.. 65. 200. Wagner. Alfred H.. 269. 289. Wagner. Chas. A., 222. 262. Wagner. Jean. 291. Wagner. M. Edward, 137, 142, 143, 158, 217, 256. Wagner, Viola, 65, 204, 279. Wahlstrom, Ernest E., 238. Wahlstrom. Glenn C. 66. 295. Waite. John Z.. 241. 297. Vakeham. Glen. 282. 274. 289. Wakeman. Mary Charlotte. 81. 120. Waldron. Gerald B., 236. Waldrop. Gayle. 127. 278. Walker. Edith P.. 200. Walker. Edward R.. 81. 226. Walker. Sara K.. 65. 186. 279. Walker. Willetta E.. 162. 200. Wall, Harold R., 66, 232. 292. Wallace. Juliette B.. 81. 119. 192. 290. Wallace. Martha D.. 291. Walsh Marguerite E.. 119. 189. 206. 257. 290. 291. Walsmith. Helen M.. 81. 200. Walter. Esther C. 257. 258. 285. Walter. Lucile B.. 39. 81, 111. 200. 257, 290. Walton, Claude A., 153. 157. 158. Waltz, Frank C, 264. Wang. Howard Ke Chin, 269, 288. 292. 296. VV angelin. Hugo O.. 213. Wangelin. Marjorie. 66. 126. 128. 186. 297. Ward. James H.. 219. Ward. Margaret J., 66. 116. 272. 276. Ware. Charles M.. 272. Ware. David H.. 122. 169. 298. Warner. Helen E.. 66. 188. Warren. George F.. 236. Waselkov. Pete J.. 292. Washburn. Homer C. 17. 24. 222, 275. Watson, Arthur, 244. Watrous. Phyllis. 203. Watrous. Warren M.. 231. Watterson. John E.. 278. Waynick, Charles H., 119. 239. Weaver. Doris L.. 66. 285. Weber. Eugene F.. 66, 214. 293. Weidner. Carl B.. 209. Weiland. Gretchen. 191. Weinig. Louise M.. 285. Weiss, Lowell W., 81, 269, 284, 289, 292. Weist. Anne K.. 66. 290. Weller. Marjorie J., 190. Wells, Warren C, 211. Welter, Katherine J., 189. Welter, Woodlin G., 122. Werley, Helen, 189. Wesley Foundation. 283. West. Edward J.. 126. 129, 250. 297. West. June. 126. Westerberg, F. Marvin, 216, 248, Westcrberg, Richard, 174, 213. Whaley, Thomas, 289. Whalley, Joseph, 158, 208. Wheeler, Charles, 217. Wheeler, Frank, 226. Wheeler, William, 273. Wheelock, Richard. 217. Wheelock, Winifred. 81. 195. 290. Whitaker. Orvil. 66. 213. 254. White, Arthur W., 211. White, Carolyn. 195. White. Clare. 233. White. Clayton S.. 36. 37. 67. 99. 133. 137. 143. 158. 224. 251. 252. 254. White. Irma E.. 288. White. Jane F.. 202. White. John B.. 222. 268. 292. 296. 298. White, Lemuel C. 211. White, Mary R., 81, 197. White, Maurice R., 174, 216. Whitehead, Carleton, 161. Whitehead, Richard W., 222. Whitehouse, Mary, 291. Whitford, George, 111,219,256. Whitman, Donald, 116. Whitney, Byron, 169, 215. Wieger, Karl, 127, 228, 251, 254. Wiesner, Donald, 292. Wigitow, Bessie, 180. Wiik, Catherine, 121, 197. Wilbur, Genevieve, 250, 259. Wildhack, William, 251, 264. Wildy, Mary, 39, 81, 287, 290. Willard, Frank. 210. Willard, James F., 250. Williams, Anna W., 250, 259, 291. Williams, Charles, 96. 158. 226. 297. Williams. Earle L.. 233. Williams. Everette H.. 174. 217. Williams. James D., 83. 299. Williams. Jane J.. 187. 290. Williams. Jeanne L.. 276. Williams. Margaret S.. 276. Williams. Mary E.. 202. Williamson. Grace. 187. Williamson. John. 272. Willis, Edna, 272. Willson, Bernice, 203, 291. Wilson. Ben A.. 66. 251. 295. Wilson, Graham C 116, 227. Wilson, John D.. 81. 226. 292. 296. Wilson, Lawrence C 273. Wilson, Ruth L., 189. Winburne, John, 127, 129, 210. 297. Window, 120-121. Windolph. Frank. 137, 161, 227. Wise, Henrietta, 66, 100, 110, 179, 198, 253, 286. Witcher, Hazel, 197. Witham, Amy, 190, 290. Witham, Mary, 191, 206, 258. Witt, Norman, 222, 275, 282. Wolcott, Evelyn, 2 50. Wolcott, Frank H., 16, 37. Wolcott, Jack, 213. Wolcott, Roseta, 266. Wolcott. Willa. 250. Wolf. Ray E. Jr.. 216. Wolf. William. 125. 158. Wolfe. Roy. 170. Wolfle. Eloise. 201. Wolle. Francis. 126. 2 50. 297. Wolter. Alice. 38, 66. 178, 204, 290. Women ' s Club Council. 287. Women ' s Sports. 177-181. Wood. Dorothy I.. 81. 120. 192, 277. Wood. Lawrence M.. 111. 217. Wood. Mary. 67. 200. 277. Wood. Robert L., 111. 216.292. 296. Wood. Wade H.. 216. 273. Woodford. Lucile. 178. 179. 180. 257. Woodman. Ann. 127. Woodrow. Elizabeth. 112. 189. Woods. Robert. 158. 171. Wolle. Francis. 210. Worcester. Phillip G,. 17. 208. Worthington. Mary. 189, Wrestling. 168. Wright, Jim, 219. Wright, Kathryn, 291. Wright, Robert, 219. Wrigley, Clifford, 252, 248, 251, 260, 262, 268, 293. Wyss. Arthur P.. 275. Yang. Jung Li. 288. Yantis. Josephine. 179. 181. 190. 290. Yarbcrry. Florence. 290. Yarger, Waldron. 242. 248. Yeager. Jack. 225. Yeatman, Bill. 215. Yeghisian. Arshavir, 288. Yocom. Daniel, 128, 129, 295. Yocom, Howard, 43, 67, 147, 150, 158, 219, 252, 254, 260. 263. Yoder, Ruth, 67, 266. 272, 285. York, Kenneth, 166. Youmans, Virginia, 203. Young, Edwin G., 208. Young, Ted, 127, 297. Young, William R., 227. 298. Younge, Thomas, 67, 228, 248. Yoxall, Lorna, 67. Yrisarri, Joseph, 118, 225. Y. W. C. A., 286. Zang, Marguerite, 191. Zanoni, Albert, 247. Zimmerman, Richard, 215. Zimmerman, Robert, 155, 157, 158, 169, 213. Zolanek, Frank, 67, 250. 288. 292. 296. Zurcher. Paul. 288. [327} AN APPRECIATION . ' . . and so, at last we come to an end, and our hope is that you have enjoyed reading The 1934 Coloradan as much as we have enjoyed mak- ing it. At this time we wish to express our appreciation and extend our thanks to those able people who have helped to make this book, by their willingness to cooperate and sug- gest, gain whatever success we may have achieved. To the Cocks-Clark Engraving Company, Mr. Charles A. Clark and his able corps of assistants and to Mr. W. A. Pottle, artist. To the Publishers Press Room and Bindery Co., Mr. Frank Barmettler, Mr. Fred Bowen, Mr. John Hampton, Mr. R. L. Sciple and the typesetters and pressmen, and to Mr. Robert Cormack, who designed our cover. To Mr. Harold Friedland, Mr. William Carlton, and the many staff assistants without whom no book would have been possible. To all, thanks! Gretchen Andrews. 1:328}

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

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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