University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1935

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1935 volume:

t li i i T Ti b 5 5 y- THE (OLORADAN 1935 THE RADAN PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ' WILLIAM CARLTON BUSINESS MANAGER TED BOMASH COPYRIGHT • 1935 BOULDER- COLORADO TO A LADY lo that student and teacher of Modern European History; to that wise mother whose three sons attended the Univer- sity of Colorado; to that kindly friend who learned early in life that sympathy, respect, and courage are the finest gifts that can be given to students; to that lady whose graceful and dignified science of life has been undisturbed by personal misfortune and world-wide economic dis- tress; to that teacher who has modestly gained the love and respect of all . . . . . . To Mrs. Minnie G. Berueffy, who has made the University of Colo- rado a part of her heart, we dedicate this, the thirty-seventh volume of the COLORADAN. ATION pREWORD The pages of this good book will grow yel- low with age: it will be placed in an obscure and dusty corner; the portraits in it will fade to but a shadow — how like memory — each year it fades until only vague associations re- main. These dear days — these friends — these ideas — these ambitions — will be forgotten in the crowded years of success and glory to come. Courage undaunted and faith unfailing will replace adolescence and its attendant simplic- ity. Hence, much time and thought have been expended in the preparation and presentation of this. The Coloradan for 1935, with the central theme only to preserve for you a few of the associations of student days at the University of Colorado. The book has been divided into the sea- sons: Fall. Winter, and Spring. They not only portray the major activities of each pe- riod of the year, but also symbolize life — the life that is before each of us. We trust that our efforts have not been in vain: and that in the future this book will remind you only of a happy past. CONTENTS FALL Faculty Student Officers Sororities Fraternities The Theatre Debating Football Fall Snaps WINTER Beauty Queens Juniors Publications Professionals Basketball Minor Sports Women ' s Sports Intramurals Winter Snaps SPRING Seniors FHonoraries Clubs -Societies Track Baseball Spring Snaps . FAC THE PR The American Student faces the future in a land of great abundance and, for tfie moment, of great insecurity. The question which most in- terests him is, " Where can I get a job? " That is a natural question; he must look out for himself. Yet, in thinking of his " job " alone, he may defeat his purpose. American democracy has drifted into its present precarious state because we, all of us, have been feeling and thinking in terms of our own " jobs ' and hardly at all in terms of our " job " as citizens. In time of war, we wake up to the fact that our job is to save the nation. Well, we are now in a state of war. Our American democracy is in seri- ous danger. There is only one way to save it and that is to make the saving of it our job. University students should become intelligent, socially minded leaders or intelligent, socially minded followers. They cannot simply play the game of " follow the leader. " There are too many demagogues leading to destruction. Our country does not make impossible demands upon us. All that it asks, and all that it needs for its salvation — for our own salvation — is a social intelligence and a social conscience. " Where there is no vision the people perish " — we perish. GEORGE NORLIN. S I D E N T George Norlin BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents of the University of Colorado is the governing body of the University. 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 Regents are elected by popular vote of the people at the regular state elections. The term of office is si.x years, and two members retire each two years. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Clifford W. Mills, Denver Dr. V. B. Fischer. Boulder Frank H. Means. Saguache Ernestine Block Grigsby. Denver E. Ray Campbell, Denver Dr. E. Martin Currigan, Denver OFFICERS OF THE BOARD President George Norlin Secretary , F. H. Wolcott Treasurer Charles H. Cheney 4 H - EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Van Ek. Rogers, Dcrham. Washburn, Ev Norlin. Willard. Br The Executive Council is the executive committee 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, wh ich 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 student an opportunity to appear and present his case. It also deals with questions of attendance affect- ing more than one college or school. The Council meets once a month or at the call of the President. President George Norlin Dean Oliver C. Lester Dean Jacob Van Ek Dean James Grafton Rogers Dean Herbert S. Evans Dean Homer C. Washburn Dean Milo G. Derham MEMBERS Dean Elmore Petersen Dean Harry G. Carlson Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown Profe.ssor Aubrey J. Kempner Professor P. G. Worcester Professor James F. Willard Professor James G. Johnson Dean Maurice H. Rees -4 15)s . Jacob Van Ek ARTS SCIENCES 9 In these times, when society is confronted by such baffling perplexities, there is an ever increas- ing necessity for an educated leadership in society. This need the College of Arts and Sciences at- tempts to fulfill. It does not try to train specialists, but rather to give its members an idea of the ma- terials, methods, and aims of the different realms of human knowledge to the end that they will view with intelligence and sympathy the difficulties of fellow human beings and aid in overcoming these difficulties. It is only with such equipment pos- sessed by ever increasing numbers of individuals that mankind can hope to build a finer type of society. If I may be permitted to express a personal hope for the members of the College of Arts and Sciences, it is that all will make the fullest possible use of the libraries. laboratories, classes, and op- portunities for association with fellow students and faculty members which are provided by the Uni- versity in the College of Arts and Sciences, so as to secure that broad background of knowledge and those points of view and sympathies which are needed for effective leadership. 9 9 Jacob Van Ek. Dean. ENGINEERING In September, 1934, the registration in the College of Engineering was approximately 15 ' ' greater than in September, 1933. This increase was quite general in all schools and colleges in the Uii.- versity. A detailed study of the causes would be interesting. No doubt improved economic condi- tions, student employment by the Federal Govern- ment, and an accumulation of high school gradu- ates from several recent classes contributed to the increase at this time which was in sharp contrast to the falling attendance of the two previous years. In addition to these rather obvious reasons it may be that the young people of university age in these years of economic disturbance have been passing through experiences similar to those which pre- vailed during the World War. Soon after the War the schools and colleges of the country were crowded with students. In times of stress the real value of an education becomes more apparent than when conditions are normal. A University education does not guarantee suc- cess. The experiences of the past few years have proven, however, that an education opens up avenues of opportunity that are not available to those who are unprepared. 9 Herbert S. Evans, Dean. Herbert S. Evans • 16 - SCHOOL OF BUS I NESS 9 9 It is quite natural for every man who is suc- cessful in his life work to view that enterprise with enthusiasm. Thus, when a man seasoned by long experience expresses himself his opinion carries weight by reason of his achievements, his position, and his own convictions. In applying the foregoing observation to busi- ness as a calling or profession, the testimony given by leaders in its ranks is glowing indeed. One such leader has painted this luminous picture: " Business is today the profession. It offers something of the glory that in the past was given to the crusader, the soldier, the courtier, the explorer, and some- times to the martyr — the test of wits, of brain, of quick thinking, the spirit of adventure, and espe- cially the glory of personal achievement. " Another equally famous business man gives his approval thus: " Trade is a path-finder in the wilderness: a herald of peace; a torch-bearer of culture. " To which may be added the words of a noted contem- porary historian: " The most admirable and effi- cient piece of work being done today is the work business is doing. No king or general or priest is ellmore I etersen accomplishing so much even in terms of his own metier. ' Such testimony, even though taken with salt or lemon-juice, may not be discounted entirely. Even a bit of truth in them gives promise. 9 • Elmore Petersen, Dean. L A W 9 ♦ The School of Law sets its aim high. Its plan is to offer three or four years of solid and rich training not only in technical topics, but also in the social and historical principles on which law and government are founded. Its library, building, and other facilities permit this. Its faculty is de- termined upon achievement. The school asks of students not only a broad foundation of liberal education before entering, but steady work in the study of law. The School is eager to encourage initiative, insight, and professional character. It be- lieves it serves this state and nation best if it turns out each year a few men with a feeling of profes- sional obligation, a thorough grounding in the law- yer ' s work and some human understanding. 9 9 J.AMES Grafton Rogers, Dean. James Grafton Rogers 4i7 MEDICINE 9 9 The University of Colorado School of Medi- cine and Hospitals is now passing through its most difficult period due to drastic cuts in appropriations and to shrinkage of millage. In meeting this situation it was necessary to cut all salaries in our hospitals 25 to 33 percent, ex- cept general duty nurses who were cut 50 percent. The personnel of several departments was radically reduced. Regardless of all these hardships our employees have shown a wonderful spirit of cooperation, often working many hours over time in an attempt to keep our service up to standard. During the past year, our hospitals have been filled to capacity or over capacity for the major portion of the time. In Colorado General Hospital 3,134 bed pa- tients were cared for and in the out-patient depart- ment there were 65.126 patient visits or an aver- age of 260 patients per day. In the Psychopathic Hospital there were 785 patient admissions and 5,420 patient visits to the out-patient department. In the School of Medicine the enrollment in all four classes is definitely limited and the classes are filled to capacity. During the past few years, there has been a definite increase in the number of students doing graduate work. This type of work has been greatly stimulated by the fellowships made avail- able through the Child Research Council. The School of Nursing was discontinued two years ago due to lack of funds. This School will be reopened as soon as funds become available. Maurice H. Rees, Dean. Maurice H. Rees NURSING % Since the closing of the School of Nursing in 1932. due to a cut in appropriations, no new students have been admitted. However, the stu- dents who were enrolled in the school at the time of its closing were permitted to complete their course. All have finished except twelve seniors, who will graduate in June, 1935. As to the future of the School of Nursing we have no definite statement to make at this time. If the School should be re-opened, some changes will doubtless be made in the organization, entrance re- quirements, and in the courses offered. We are carrying on an educational program for our graduate stafT, and are continuing the course in psychiatric nursing for affiliating and graduate students. 9 Louise Kieninger, Director. Louise Kieninger - 18)S - PHARMACY The chief function of the College of Phar- macy is to train young men and young women to serve the state in the capacity of pharmacists. The value of this important link in the public health service is apt to be overlooked until we find our- selves in need of the particular knowledge and skill possessed by this class of public servants. On May 26, 193-4. Colorado joined with nearly forty other states in requiring graduation from a recognized college of pharmacy as one of the pre- requisites to licensing as a " pharmacist. " Beginning with the class that entered in Sep- tember. 1932, all colleges of pharmacy within the United States went to the minimum four-year course of instruction. Thus we join hands with the professions of medicine, dentistry and nursing in safeguarding that most precious of all heritages — the public health. 9 9 Homer C. Washburn, Dean. Ho.MER C. Washburn M U S C Rowland W. Dunham The College of Music now serves the Uni- versity in two capacities. With the addition of electives in Music, including individual lessons in vocal and instrumental music to the total of forty- five hours, music may be elected toward a Bache- lor of Arts degree as a cultural subject. This, to- gether with the band, the orchestra, and the glee clubs, furnish a comprehensive outlet for students who are interested in musical art. The professional training, leading to the degree Bachelor of Music, is now in the hands of an en- tirely efficient faculty — men and women of great experience and high artistic ideals and attainments. Majors in voice, the various instruments, compo- sition, and either the instrumental or general (vocal) supervision in Public School Music may be selected. The place of music in education is rapidly be- coming recognized. In our daily lives the influence of the various arts may be of paramount value. Contact with music is especially desirable for every university student. May the time arrive when such a contact will be even more general than it is to- day. •• Rowland W. Dunham. Director. - 19)C-- Harry M. Barrett EDUCATION 9 Education has always been well thought of in America. Washington. Adams, Jefferson, Madi- son, spoke in no uncertain terms of its importance in a self-governing nation, and statesmen and pa- triots without number have stood staunchly by the American program of education for all the children of all the people down to the present day. This un- wavering faith in education dignifies the teacher ' s calling and challenges the teacher himself to make adequate preparation for his work. Nor is it con- fession of failure to say that education, judged by the performance of many who have been through the schools, has not accomplished its purpose, A hundred years ago when Horace Mann, successful lawyer and legislator, closed his office and sold his law books to become secretary of the Massachu- setts Board of Education and the arch apostle of public education, he dedicated himself, in his own words, to the supremest welfare of mankind upon earth. " Here is no casual objective easily achieved, and it remains and will remain the single and final goal of American education. % 9 Harry M, Barrett, Head of the Department. JOURNALISM " If ever the newspaper business called for the best brains, the best professional skill, it calls for them now. " — Stanley Walker, City Editor of The New York Herald-Tribune, in his book, " TTie City Editor. " " The newspaper of tomorrow will be forced by public desires to pitch itself on a higher intellectual plane. " — L. Charles Poe, Managing Editor of TTie Chatanooga (Tenn.) News. 9 These recent utterances by practical news- paper men suggest the aims of the Department of Journalism. To help supply " the best brains, " " the best professional skill " ; to train men and women who will desire to help the American news- paper to " pitch itself upon a higher intellectual plane have always been the primary objectives of the department. First emphasis is on the educa- tional background; high ideals of ethical conduct are emphasized throughout the four-year course; practicality is the rule in the professional courses. A well equipped laboratory, and the cooperation of the Associated Press and the United Press provide the actual working conditions of a newspaper office. •• Ralph L. Crosman. Head of the Department. Ralph L. Crosman -4 20 }:♦•■ EXTENSION DIVISION Through the Extension Division, many of the opportunities offered on the campus are made available to those who cannot attend the regular classes. The Bureau of Correspondence Instruction offers for credit courses in engineering, art, and the liberal arts and science.s. In many towns through- out the state both credit and non-credit classes arc taught either by the resident faculty or by special instructors. The average number of students en- rolled for the five year period ending June 30, 1934, was •4,736 per annum. Members of the Extension staff represent not only the University, but also help formulate and carry out policies of the Colorado Press Associa- tion; The National Code for Publishers in Colo- rado, Wyoming and New Mexico: the North Cen- tral Association; the Colorado Federated Cham- bers of Commerce: and the Colorado Municipal League. The Writers Conference, which attracts writers and those who aspire to attain the writing profes- sion from all parts of the nation, is held each sum- mer under the auspices of the Bureau of Class In- struction. • • A. C. Cross. A. C. Cross THE SUMMER SESSION MiLO G. Derham 9 The Summer Session as an institution was founded upon the conviction that ambitious stu- dents would welcome the opportunity to shorten the time required to obtain a baccalaureate degree and that enterprising teachers and others, who, by their employment during the year were denied academic advantages, would avail themselves of this means of gaining renewed inspiration and courage as well as added capacity to meet the chal- lenge of the future. Results have amply justified this conviction. Academic halls, once deserted in the summer months, are now thronged with hun- dreds of thousands of eager students. At the University of Colorado the summer session, established in 1904 as a six-weeks term with courses confined mainly to Liberal Arts, was in 1919 organized as a summer quarter, with prac- tically every school and college represented. While the summer quarter has a distinctive character, with a much larger proportion of teachers and graduate students, it conforms to the standards of the other quarters and should be regarded as an integral part of the University. The numbers en- rolled approximate, at times exceed, those of the academic year. During the year the student body is mainly from Colorado; and in the summer visit- ing instructors and students from every state give the University a national character. 9 MiLO G. Derham, Dean. ■ ' 4 2 - Harry G. Carlson DEAN OF MEN 9 The function of the Office of the Dean of Men seems to be to find as many ways as possible to be of assistance to the men of the University. There are certain routine mediums through which some help can be extended. General information concerning extracurricular activities, and in get- ting loans, employment, and housing accommoda- tions all are facilitated through this office. These matters are important and comparatively easy to manage. The difficult problem for any school is to set into motion factors that will minimize the many character difficulties that its students are liable to encounter while in college. Student intoxication, different types of dishonesty, immoral practices, and thoughtless pranks mar some men ' s records. I believe that taken as a whole student behavior at the University of Colorado is on a high plane. This is due to the homes from which our men come, to the high scholastic demands which keep them busy, and to our diversified extracurricular program. It seems that anyone who is familiar with the problems of a Dean of Men ' s office will inevitably develop great respect for the wholesome signifi- cance of a broad extracurricular program. % 9 Harry G. Carlson, Dean. DEAN OF WOMEN 9 The most significant achievement in wo- men ' s life at the University of Colorado this year, has been the completion and opening of the new women ' s dormitory. Long a dream of individuals and organizations in the University and throughout the State, it became a possibility when linked with our effort to cooperate with the program of public works advocated by President Hoover and continued by President Roosevelt. Being among the first of such university projects to be proposed to the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, it re- ceived early approval, and rendered the service of unemployment relief when it was most needed in this area, during the years of 1932-1934. The prophesied increased enrollment, due in part to the better housing conditions, was fulfilled when the number of women entering fall quarter in- creased ten percent over last year. Equal oppor- tunity for all women students for their first year, in as far as the University is able to give it. is the goal of this experiment. % % Lydia Lawrence Brown. Dean. Lydia Lawrence Brown ■■■4 22 ] - GRADUATE SCHOOL The Graduate School is now a definite well- organized division of practically all first class American universities. It is a division intended to promote specialized study and research and to pro- ide the highest training for the unusually gifted student. On its present basis no graduate school in the country is much more than fifty years old and a number of those now important have de- veloped since 1900. Our own Graduate School was organized in its present form in 1909 and has had a steady growth not only in numbers but also in standards and in worth while achievement since that time. Although periods of foreign study and travel are of the highest importance for many purposes, they are no longer an absolute necessity for the highest achievement of American students, except perhaps in the field of modern languages. On the contrary, there is now a steadily increasing stream of foreign students to our country. This reversal is due to the recently increased reputation of American universities, and especially that of their graduate instruction and research. In the face of unusual difficulties our Graduate School has attained a position of importance, but its development for its highest future service now calls for our best efforts. • Oliver C. Lester, Dean and Vice-President of the University. Oliver C. Lester REGISTRAR The Registrars office stands at the center of the life of a campus. To this office come prospec- ti e students with their parents to learn about the University and what it offers. Through the years of a student ' s active participation he is constantly in touch with our office. When he graduates and bids us adieu he receives his diploma from the hands of a member of our staff. When administration members or faculty desire facts concerning records or students, the Regis- trar ' s office stands ready to furnish them. When a student graduates a transcript of his record is sent to his prospecti e employer. All these services as well as the registering of all the students, with a special plan for freshmen, center in the office of the Registrar and Counselor. In addition the informal guidance given and the conducting of a stream of interviews includin g vocational and educational interests are all part of the routine of a day ' s work. Fred E. Aden. Registrar. Fred E. Aden -4 23 : ASSOCIATED STUDENTS THE A. S. U. C. Council, consisting of ten student Commissioners, is the governing body of the Associated Students of the University of Colo- rado. The Commissioners are appointed every April by the Executive Council of the University from applications sent in by the students. The Council elects its own officers. The duties of the Commissioners are to serve on the A. S. U. C. boards, serve on the Council, and to consider student problems, plans, and relations. The Council meets bi-weekly in the A. S. U. C. room in the Memorial Building. OFFICERS President Abbott Q. Hastings Vice-President Vance Austin Secretari Marjorie Forbess COMMISSIONERS Commissioner of Athletics Norman Hill Commissioner of Finances Abbott Q. Hastings Commissioner of Publications Walter HoUowell Commissioner of Porensics Vance Austin Commissioner of Medic Interest Clark Williams Student Welfare and Employment. .Louise Epperson Commissioner of Entertainments. ...Mariorie Forbess Commissioner of Dances George Burg Commissioner of Traditions James Garcia Commissioner of Scholarsfjip Elisabeth Fedou Abbott Q. Hastings, Prcsidcnf ■4 26 - UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO The Four A. S. U. C. Boards, namely: Athletic. Financial. Publications, and Forensic, form a very valuable and practical means of administer- ing the affairs of the Associated Students. The boards are made up of equal student and faculty representation, thereby assuring a continuity which is re- sponsible, in part, for the successful operation of the A. S. U . C. Vance Austin, Vice-President BOARD OF ATHLETICS Norman Hill James Garcia Abbott Hastings Clarence L. Eckel Harry G. Carlson C. Henry Smith BOARD OF FINANCE Abbott Hastings Marjorie Forbess Walter Hollowel] Frank H. Wolcott Walter B. Franklin Warren Thompson BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Elisabeth Fedou Vance Austin Walter Hollowell Ralph Crosman W. Otto Birk Frederick Bramhall BOARD OF FORENSICS Vance Austin Louise Epperson George Burg William R. Arthur John McLucas Donald M. Easton AValter B. Franklin serves as secretary on all boards. -4 27 .■- E N A T Top rou ' . left 10 right: Becson. Gather. Carey. Conyers, Fowler. Kittle Bottom rou-; La Tronico. Petteys, Roloff. Tobin. Wildy. Wood SENATE is the executive and judicial body of the Associated Women Stu- dents. It is made up of the officers of the Associated Women Students, who are elected by a general vote of all women students, and the presidents of the organizations for women students on the campus. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown Claribel Kendall Ineva Meyer MEMBERS Margaret Montania President of A. W. S. Leah Murdock Vice-President of A. W. S. Elizabeth Gather Secretary of A. W . S. Kathleen Conyers Treasurer of A. W. S. Betty Carey Chairman of Point System Patricia Tobin Chairman of Housing Committee Louise Roloff Chairman of Coed Counselors Sarah Ann Fowler Chairman of Women ' s League Lucille Lamb President of Y. W. C. A. Mary Louise Wildy President of University Women ' s Club Elaine La Tronico Independent Representative Helen Petteys President of Spur Dorothy Wood Chairman of Social Committee Eunice Beeson President of Panhellenic Betty Kittle President of W. A. A. Margaret Montania 28 te- " HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES BJBHlj S Top row. left to right: Bogert. Brigham. Collins. Carty. Epptrson. Ev Second rou.; Grirve. Michael. Reimers. Schey. Sink. Stewart Bottom rou.: Sullivan. Todd. E. Walter. L. Walter THE House of Representatives, composed of representatives of the ten sororities and an equal number of independent representatives, is the legis- lative body of A. W. S. The House cooperates with Senate in enforcing rules. Members are elected annually to the House by popular vote. Speaker - Leah Murdock Alpha Chi Omega... Helen Grieve Alpha Delta Pi Myrtle Todd Alpha Omicron Pi Frances Evans Alpha Phi Louise Stewart Chi Omega Ruth Bogert Delta Delta Delta Sally Schey Delta Gamma Theodora Reimers Kappa Alpha Theta Lucile Walter Kappa Kappa Gamma Catherine Ann Sullivan Pi Beta Phi Jane Collins INDEPENDENTS Barbara Brigham Farrell Hurst Marian Clark Janette Lewis Jeane Fair Helen Michael Helen Hobson Virginia Sink Esther Walter -4, 29 Y Leah Murdock FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President Charles Lowen Vice-President Hugh Irwin Secrctart Marjorie Bundy SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President Kenneth Anderson Vice-President Donald Howe Secretary Theodora Reimers ■4 30 - JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Richard Bailey Vice-President Kimball Barnes Secretary Louise Roloff Treasurer Elizabeth Evans SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President WiLLIAM Slaton Vice-President Theodore Bomash Secretary Dorothy Wood Treasurer Lucile Walter — 31 ] - SCHOOL OF BUSINESS OFFICERS President William Slaton Vice-President James Speer Secretary Gwendolyn Lewis Treasurer Walter Hollowell Top to bottom: Hollowell COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING OFFICERS President Peter Nagel Vice-President John Burky Secretary Martin Capp Treasurer Robert Shay -4 32 - SORORITIES BETA P H Colorado Alpha. 890 Eleventh Street Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 Installed at the University of Colorado in 11 Colors — Wine and Silver Blue Flower — Wine Carnation Ida L. Swayne SORORES IN FACULTATE Rebecca Vaille SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Louise Epperson, Evanston. III. Caroline Hales, Oak Park, III. Dorothy Knowlcs, Greeley Elizabeth Knowles, Greeley Barbara Lee. Denver Julia Reeve, Western Springs, III. Elizabeth Seebass. Denver Margaret True, Shelby. Mont. JUNIORS Cleone Barbrick, Pueblo Alice Barkley, Denver Betty Buchanan, Tulsa, Okla. Betty Carey, Fort Collins Mary E. Cargill. Kimball, Neb. Herron Chaffee, Honolulu, Hawaii Dorothea Earle, Denver Elizabeth Evans, Boulder Betty Jane Fox, Greeley Eleanor Hall, Denver Dorothy Hayes, Denver Jane Holt. Denver Aileen Huyett, Longmont Janice Kennedy, Denver Marian Mayo. Boulder Margaret McAllister, Boulder Betty Miller, Denver Jane Ross, Denver Elizabeth Snyder. Greeley Grace Williamson. Denver ■4 34 )B .- BETA H E 1 , ?Sf Sif «5 -9 % 9 BBEOOfES Top ro.,., e Fijlh i-c arbrick. Barklev. Benjamin. P. Benwell. R. I Clinton. Collins. Crawford. Curngan. Earle i-ans Ewers Forbes. Fox. Hales. Hall. Hav in Kelly. Kennedy. King. D. Knowlcs. E. Ki ■r Miller. Orahood. Parkerson. Phillips. Ro Sullon. Thompson, True. Varvel, Ward. Brourink. Buchana M. Epperson SOPHOMORES Dorothy Arthur. Pueblo Mary Jane Barkley. Denver Barbara Benjamin, Pueblo Peggy Benwell, Denver Helen Bonnell, Indianapolis, Ind. Louise Brourink, Fort Morgan Jane Collins, Denver Betty Belle Ewers, Denver PLEDGES Frances Hodges. Denver Helen Houston. Denver Kathryn Jasmann. Sioux Falls, S. D. Margaret Kelly. Monrovia. Cal. Barbara King, Denver Louise McAllister, Boulder Justine Sabin. La Junta Jane Sampson. Colorado Springs Ruth Benwell. Denver Dorothy Ann Bown. Denver Rebecca Clinton, Denver Sue Crawford, Waco. Texas Betty Currigan. Denver Marian Epperson, Evanston. 111. Rose Forbes. Denver Joyce Littell. ' Denver Gertrude Orahood. Denver Genevieve Parkerson. Fort Collins Mary Catherine Phillips. Denver Rosita Sutton, Denver Mary Sue Thompson. Plains, Texas Patsy Varvel, Greeley Jacqueline Ward, Artesia. N. M. Virginia Williams, Denver 4 5 DELTA GAMMA Phi Chapter, 1128 Pennsylvania Avenue Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1874 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1) Colors — Bronze, Pink, and Blue Flower — Pearl-White Rose SOROR IN FACULTATE Henry Etta Reynolds SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Edna Aline Allen. Littleton Elizabeth Baer, Denver Mary V. Corr, Onawa, Iowa Margaret Gunning, Longmont Ruth Baer, Denver Ethel Glascoe, Denver Grace Glascoe, Denver Gretchen Main. Denver Marion Powell. Denver JUNIORS Esther Jonas, Denver Gwendolyn Lewis, Cimarron, N. M. Lucille Scott, Fort Collins Virginia Sanford, Casper, Wyo. Mary Thayer, Colorado Springs Eleanor Van Cise. Denver Marguerite Walsh. Denver SOPHOMORES Jacqueline Buchenau. Denver Elizabeth Gather. Casper, Wyo. Margaret Gather. Casper. Wyo. Marion Cooper. Basin. Wyo. Barbara Hamilton. Boulder Kay Hanson, Glen Ellyn, 111. Dorothy Johnson. Miles City. Mont. Dorothy Kullgren. Denver Eloise Lemmon. Denver Charlotte Peltier, Denver Theodora Reimers, Grand Island, Neb. Mary V. Worthington. Grover 4 36 )3- DELTA GAMMA %f Top row. Ie[l (o right: Aley. Alien. E. Baer. Bauer. Blaine. Brandt. Bruce. Buchenau. Cartwright Fifth row: Caskey. M. Calher, E. Gather, Coleman. Corr, Coulter. Flower. Gammon. Gatcwood Fourth row: E. Glascoe. G. Glascoe. Hamilton. Hanson. Harner. Hochbaum. Inman. John.son, Jonas r ir i rou ' .- Kullgren. Lamme. Lemmon, Lewis. Main, McGimsey, Means. Musick. Nagcl Second rou.: Oakes, Peltier, B. Powell, M. Powell. Reimers, Romans. Sanford. Schwald. Scott Bo«o Smedley. Stockham, Thayer. Van Cise. Walsh. Wilson. Worthing PLEDGES Marian Aley, Colorado Springs Evelyn Bauer, Boulder Agne.s Bowie, Bowie Elizabeth Brandt, Boulder Barbara Bruce, Pasadena, Cal. Elizabeth Cartwright, Denver Elizabeth Caskey, Denver Frances Cockrell, Denver Shirley Coleman, Peoria, 111. Louise Coulter, Climax Billie Kay Elliott, Johnstown Caroline Flower. Grand Island. Neb. Margaret Gibson. Denver Margaret Anne Gammon, Calhan Maurine Gatewood, Midwest, Wyo. Marguerite Harner. Denxer ■4 37 je - Dorothy Inman, Greeley Georgia Jones, Denver Vonna Lamme, Walsenburg Angenette Means, Denver Miriam McGimsey. Monroe, La. Annibel Musick, Colorado Springs Mary Nagel, Denver Dorothy Oakes, Denver Betty Powell, Denver Carrie Romans, Loveland Jean Schwald, Kileen, Texas Virginia Shouler, Denver Ellen Smedley, Denver Maxine Stockham, Denver Willah Talbot, Ogden, Utah KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Beta Mu Chapter, 1134 University Avenue Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1901 Colors — Light and Dark Blue Flower — Fleur-de-lis Irene P. McKeehan SORORES IN FACULTATE Dorothy Martin SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Elisabeth Fedou, Elgin, II!. Betty Rambo, Creston, Iowa Josephine Yantis, Shelbyville. III. JUNIORS Barbara Blackman, Littleton Margery Brown, Denver Kathleen Conyers, Denver Sarah Ann Fowler, Denver Jean Keith, Kenilworth, 111. Jean Lawson, Colorado Springs Jean Litel, Sterling Marjorie Means, Saguache Willamain McPhee, Denver Lois Skinner, Denver Peggy Simpson, Denver Martha Stauffer, Denver Gretchen Weiland, Pueblo SOPHOMORES Marian Beck, Cheyenne, Wyo. Dona Marshall, Denver Corrine Bloedorn, Fort Morgan Jane Martin, Denver Barbara Dutton, Pueblo Jean Martin, Denver Kathleen Casey, Eaton Caroline Morrison, Colorado Springs Elizabeth Farrar, Denver Louise Parker, Anderson, Ind. Barbara Finnoff, Denver Margaret Pollard, Boulder Joyce Harris, Drummond, Okla. Gladys Stevenson, Wichita Falls, Texas Betty Highbcrger, Pueblo Catherine Ann Sullivan, Denver Elizabeth Ingley, Denver Jule Trelease, Colorado Springs Frances Littleficld, Denver -4 38 - KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA S ' nim Top roii: left to right: Beck. Bcdortha. Blackman. C. Bloedorn. R. Bloejorn, Brown. Bundy. Casey. Christy. Ftllh row: Conycrs. dcBcy. Dulton. Farrar. Fedou. Finnolf. Fowler. Freed. F. Gardner Fourth roil-: M. Gardner. Geissinger. Hawkinson. Her:berger. Highberger. Ingiey. Johnson. Keith. Lawson Third fou ' : LittleBeld. Lynch. Marsh. Jane Martin. Jean Martin. Means. McCarthy. McPhee. Parker Second rou ' . Pollard, Po-.vell. Rambo. Ridgeway. Ross. Shmn, Sparrow, Stevenson. Sullivan Bottom rou-: Trelease. Weiland. Weller. Wilson. B. Yantis. J. Yantis. Zang PLEDGES Mary Ann Bedortha. Pasadena. Cal. Lenore de Bey. Denver Ruth Bloedorn. Fort Morgan Marjorie Bundy. Denver Eleanor Christy, Denver Frances Freed. Denver Frances Gardner. Waco. Texas Mary Ann Gardner. Waco, Texas Rosemary Geissinger. Pueblo Barbara Hawlcinson. Larned. Kan. Retta Herzberger, Denver Annette Johnson. Denver Dorothy Lynch. Denver Juliet Marsh. Denver Catherine McCarthy, Pueblo Mildred Peterson. Denver Virginia Powell. Denver Charlotte Ridgeway. Saguache Betsy Ross. Colorado Springs Lois Schultz. Highland Park. 111. Betty Shinn. Denver Helen Sparrow. Pueblo Sonia Sundman. Denver Katherine Weaver. Pueblo Betty Wilson. Denver Betty Ann Yantis, Shelbyville, I Wilhelmina Zang, Denver Marjorie Weller. Greeley ■ 4 39 - CHI OMEGA Zeta Chapter. 1011 Sixteenth Street Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1906 Colors — Cardinal and Straw Flower — White Carnation SORORES IN FACULTATE Norma LeVeque Mrs. Dru Blalock SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Betty Bailey, Boulder Irene Benson. Loveland Louise Davis, Denver Hildegard Dittman. Denver Gertrude Donnelly. Trinidad Patricia Hardin, Boulder Alice Hayes, Denver Louise Imrie, Ogden, Utah Mary Frances Kyle, Denver Selma Malm, Denver Catherine Mclntyrc, Pueblo Roma Lee Rex, Sterling Elizabeth Rogers, Denver Juliette Wallace, Denver Dorothy Wood, Sterling Beryl Bentson, Boulder Louise Bernard, Boulder Louise Harris, Loveland JUNIORS Harriet Lett, Sandwich, 111. Eleanor Rupp, Sahda Florence Johnston, Boulder -4 40 )3 - C H OMEGA ■ Top rou-. lefl lo right: Baldwin. Benson, Bernard. Blake. Bogert. Cleland. Davis. Ditlman, Donnelly Th,rd rou..- Grove. Harden. Hams. Imrie. Jensen, Joslyn. lohnslon. Kyle. Lacher Second rou.: La Grange. Lett, Lamb. McChesney. Mclntyre. Malm. Mathews, Neal, Parks fioKom rou.. Phelps, Ruane. Rupp. Stanton. Sueaney. Wallace. Wood SOPHOMORES Ruth Bogert. Akron Winifred Brooks. Eagle Phyllis Cleland. Delta Mildred Jensen. Billings. Mont. Mary Beth Joslyn. Loveland Betty McChesney. Glen Ellyn. 111. Qaire Sweany, Colorado Springs Maurine Shay. Brush PLEDGES Elaine Baldwin, El Paso. Tex. Goldye Blake. Haxtun Marian Grove, Brighton Norma Hafen, Denver Lois Lacher. Montrose Jeanne LaGrange. Boulder Anna Belle Lamb. Brush Esther Mathews. Silverton Avis Neal, Denver Mildred Parks, Tulsa. Okla. Dortha Phelps. Denver Reva Roup, Boulder Marian Ruane, Trinidad Mary Scrowcraft. Ogden. Utah Margaret Wilmer. Durango -• 41)5 - ALPHA CHI OMEGA Nu Chapter, 1101 University Avenue Founded at DePauw University in 1885 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1907 Colors — Scarlet and Olive-Green Flower — Red Carnation SORORES IN FACULTATE Helen Duggan Thelma McKelvey SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Eunice Beeson, Canon City Margaret Brown. Colorado Springs Wilma Howard, Arapahoe Mary Beth Johnson, Boulder Eloise Kent, Denver Mary Elizabeth Kinney, Boulder Marion Lange, Sac City. Iowa Lona Maye Leach, Denver Marian McCollough, La Junta Wilma Martin, Pueblo Ruth Richert, Waterloo, Iowa Roberta Vandewart, Roswell, N. M. Winifred Wheelock. Boulder JUNIORS Virginia Bancroft. Canon City Velma Houghton, Norton, Kan. Margaret Lawrence, Woodland Park Wilda Lowden, Fort Morgan 442 . ALPHA C H OMEGA m no Top row. left lo right: Anderson. Bancroft. Bccson. Benton. M. Brown. R. Brown. Curlis. Eberhardt. Ellii Fourth row: Finn. Gassncr. Glcason. Grieve. Harris. Hohner. Horton. Hosig. Howard Third row: James. M. Johnson. J. Johnson. Kent. L. Lawrence. M. Lawrence. Leach. Lister. Livingston Second rou,: Lowden. Martin. McCollough. Porter. Remhart. Richert. Sheridan. StofBe. Tagert Boltotn row: Vandcwart. Walson. Whcelock. Wheldon. White. Woodling. Zeilman SOPHOMORES Ruth Brown, Burlington Edna Gallup. Denver Mary Jane Gassner, Boulder Helen Grieve, Denver Mildred Lister, Pueblo Lucille Porter, Glcnwood Springs Margaret Tagert, Meeker Carolyn White, Denver PLEDGES Virginia Anderson, Johnstown Jane Benton, Peoria, 111. Jean Curtis. Port Washington. N. Y. Katherine Davis. Dcn er Shirley Eberhardt, Denver Marjorie Elliot. Denver Myrtle Ruth Finn, Greeley Betty Frantz, Colorado Springs Bernadette Gleason. Norton. Kan. Sarah Harris, Pueblo Lorraine Hohner, St. John. Kan. Pauline Horton, Denver Mary Hosig, Denver Jeanne James, Denver Josephine Johnson, Cheyenne Wells Laura Lawrence, Woodland Park Betty Livingston, Denver Louise Myerson, Denver Cecile Reinhart. Kentland, Ind. Shirley Sheridan, Meeker Naomi Snyder, Denver Naomi Stoffle, Boulder Frances Walson, Denver Marjorie Wheldon, Pueblo Helen Woodling, La Junta Zee Zeilman, Lakeview, Iowa ■4 43 ] - DELTA DELTA DELTA Theta Beta Chapter, 1025 Fifteenth Street Founded at Boston University in 1888 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1910 Colors — Silver, Gold, and Blue Flower — Pansy SORORES IN FACULTATE Lydia Lawrence Brown Mabel Knouse SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Orian Buster, Longmont Marian Clark, Lead, S. D. Mary Gargan. Denver Eleanor Gleason, Pueblo Dorris Luder, Okeene, Okla. Margaret Naldcr, Denver Beatrice Rogers, Canon City Mary Rebecca White, Denver JUNIORS Edra Braund. Montrose Beth Ann Criswell, Denver Ruby Hodnette, Denver Betty Ann Leckenby, Steamboat Springs Shirley McAllister, Boulder Emily Poe, Boulder Ruth Torrence. Manitou -4. 44 )3 - DELTA DELTA DELTA ' f% »M Top row. lefl (o right: Blackmer. Blomgrcn. Booth. Braund, Bustcc. Cameron. Capes. Cason. Clark Fourth row: Criswell. DcWitte. Engdahl. Paris. Gargan. Gilliland. Given. Gleason. Grey Third rou..- Griffith. Halderman. Hodnette. Hubbard. |ohnson. |. lohnson. Knight. Leckenby. Luder Secot,d row: McAllister. McKetchnie. Met:. Nalder. Parmelec. A. Poe. E. Foe. Riggs. Rogers Bo«om rou ' .- Sanderson. Schey, Short. Thomson. Torrence. Weber. White SOPHOMORES Esther Gilliland, Denver Margaret McKetchnie. Denver Louise Metz, Basin, Wyo. Alice Poe, Boulder Mary Riggs, Denver Sally Schey, Longmont PLEDGES Joanne Blackmer, Steamboat Springs Virginia Blomgren, Denver Nancy Booth, Brooklyn, N. Y. Christine Cameron. Boulder Mary Capes, Denver Betty Lea Cason, Pueblo Mary Lou Engdahl, Boulder Mary Paris, Denver Mary Given, Denver Eugenia Grey, Cripple Creek Mary Griffith, Denver Harriet Halderman, Boulder Gladys Hubbard, Boulder Celesta Johnson, Denver Jean Marie Johnson, Denver Elizabeth Knight, Denver Elizabeth Mathers. Gering, Neb. Louine Parmelee, Denver Margaret Reeve, Denver Virginia Sanderson, Denver Helen Louise Short, Johnstown Jean Thomson, Boulder Flora Belle DeWitte, Denver ■4. 45 ALPHA DELTA Alpha Alpha Chapter, 1506 Twelfth Street Founded at Wesleyan College in 1851 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1913 Colors — Blue and White Flower — Violet SORORES IN FACULTATE Grace Craven Helen Manley Katherinc Malone Margaret Arthur SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Marie Bayne, Denver Margaret Curran. Delagua Eunice Eckman, Denver Patricia Hoggins, Boulder Bernice Lambright, Longmont Dorothy McFarland, Hereford JUNIORS Helen Meyer, Denver Guidotta Miller. Akron Cleo Mohr. Akron Mary Roose, Boulder Patricia Tobin. Denver -4 46 - ALPHA DELTA PI SIHD left to right: Baync. Coffin, Cornelius. Curran. Dcnham, Eckman. Fis Second row: Kelso. Ledyard. Mannion. McCullough. McFarland. Mcye Front rou»: Padfield. Roloff. Stuart, Tobin. Todd her, Hildebrandt. Hoggii ■. Miller. Mohr SOPHOMORES Betty Coffin. Tulsa. Okla. Susan Cornelius. Monte Vista June Padfield, Frederick PLEDGES Lois Chase. Boulder Marian Chase. Boulder Dorothy Denham, Boulder Frances Fischer. Boulder Ruth Fox, Cowdrey Gail Hildebrandt, Fort Collins Audrey Jorganson, Denver Esther Kelso. Boulder Dorothy Ledyard, Boulder Mary Mannion. Fort Lyon Vivian McCullough. Ovid Louise RolofF. Golden Allaire Stuart. Chicago. 111. Myrtle Todd, Nederland ■447] .- KAPPA ALPHA THETA Beta Iota Chapter, 909 Fourteenth Street Founded at Asbury College in 1870 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1921 Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Black and Gold Pansy SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Sybil Sterling SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Louise Bonney, Denver Virginia Carr, Wellington, Kan. Evelyn Johnson, Las Vegas. N. M. Leigh Minter, Beaumont, Texas Leah Murdock, Salida Grace Ricde, Canon City Wiletta Walker, Denver Helen Walsmith, Denver Lucile Walter, Denver Gertrude Shoults, Enid, Okla. JUNIORS Alice Anderson, Canon City Margaret Bruderlin, Denver Thelma Chandler, Casper, Wyo. Edith Dreschcr, Craig Martha Greenman, Boulder Geraldine Hamblin, Cheyenne, Wyo. Ruth Johnson, Denver Josephine Kirkmeyer, Boulder Bettye Moan, Cheyenne, Wyo. Ann Reagan, Tulsa, Okla. -4 48 )§«- KAPPA ALPHA THETA |V% % i rt. K ' ?. ? rf Top rou,. ef( Fourth ro r iird rou-: Gr. Second cow: Bottom Mo; " (ff if.- Anderson. Austin. V. Carr. Clcland, Dresche lan. Gurley. Hamblin. Ha Morgan. Murdock. ] Rogc Rothrock. Sawyer, Sha Bemis, Biggs. Bonney. Bruderlin. Capps. B. •, Fennell. M. Field. R. Field. Fleming. Frye , lohnson. E. lohnson. R. Johnson. Laverty. ndergrast. Reagan. Rcwick. E. Riede. G. Ri 1 . Shoults. Turner. Walker. Walter. WolBe SOPHOMORES Marion Austin. BoultJer Betty Lou Bemis. Littleton Barbara Carr. Wellington, Kan. Patricia Fennell, Saguache Adele Hartner. Denver Beatrice Riede, Canon City- Frances Rogers, Tulsa. Okla. Virginia Ray Sawyer, Denver Helen Swearingen. Den er Eloise Wolfle, Denver PLEDGES Betty Barnum, Boulder Jean Biggs. Canon City Mary Eleanor Capps. Chicago. 111. Virginia Cleland. Longmont Frae Ellery. Cheyenne, Wyo. Ellen Fleming. Enid. Okla. Mary Field. Enid. Okla. Mildred Fryer. Maryville, Mo. Mary Louise Gurley. Salina. Kan. Elizabeth Johnson, Brighton Jeanna Laverty, Boulder Virginia Merrill, Pasadena, Cal. Marjorie Morgan, Denver Maxie Park, Denver Charlotte Pendergrast, Colorado Springs Esther Riede. Canon City Carol Rewick. Denver Frances Shaw. St. Louis, Mo. Jane Scott, Boulder Annabel Turner, Denver ... 49 }. _ A L H A H Beta Gamma Chapter, 888 Thirteenth Street Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1924 Colors — Silver and Bordeaux Flowers — Forget-me-nots and Lily-of-the-Valley SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Margaret Colvin, Greeley Elizabeth Ehret. Denver Mary Elizabeth Eves, Denver Eleanore Hauck, Boulder Dorothy Hill, Sioux Falls, S. D. Roeana Lovering, Denver Margaret Montania, Denver Velma Morris, Fleming Gretchen Raife, Estherville, Iowa Berta Snair, Louisville Mary Elizabeth Williams, Boulder JUNIORS Ruth Becker, Loveland Katherinc Borland, Boulder Eleanor Clagett, Kansas City, Kan. Evelyn Cox, Fort Morgan Pauline Dill, Greeley Maxine Hansen, Boulder Laura Howe, Deadwood. S. Lucille Lamb, Pueblo Mabel Oleson, Gypsum Edna Roberts, Denver Bernice Willson, Greeley SOPHOMORES Margaret Howe, Deadwood, Virginia Koger, Denver Helen Petteys. Brush Martha Reynolds, Denver Betty Ross, Du Quoin, 111. S. D. Dorothea Stevenson, Boulder Louise Stewart, La Salle Catherine Turman, Boulder Phyllis Watrous, Denver ■• 50 - ALPHA P H I Top row. lefl to right: Alps. Bccke chael. Clagctt, Clark. Colvin, Cox. Cutler. Dill Fourth row: Ehret, Eves, Gilbert. Gross. M. Hansen. ]. Hansen. Hauck. Hargrove. L. Howe Third row: M. Howe. Roger. Lamb. Lantz. Lovering. Luther. McDonald. MacNeill. Montandon Second rou..- Montania. Morris. Oleson. Petteys. Raife. Reynolds. Roberts. Ross, Stivers Bottom row: Snaif. Spear. Stevenson. Stewart. Taylor. Tibbetts. Wilson. Youmans PLEDGES Evelyn Anne Alps. Louisville Lonamae Carmichael, Center Virginia Clark. Oak Park. 111. Lois Cutler, Fort Morgan Martha Edna Foote. Denver Beth Gardner. Estes Park Barbara Gilbert, Boulder Linda Lee Gross. Denver Jeanne Hansen. Boulder Shirley Lantz. Denver Maxine Luther. Denver Bonney McDonald. Buena Vista Martha MacNeill. Denver Eloise Montandon, Brighton Elinor Rickel. Fort Morgan Dorothy Spear. Greeley Betty Stivers. Montrose Phoebe Taylor, Lyons, Kan. Raedeen Tibbetts, Fort Morgan Virginia Youmans, Boulder I5{51 ALPHA OMICRON P Chi Ddl,. Chaptrr. li ' lS 1-iltcciitli M;,, i Founded at Barnard College in 1897 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1926 Colors — Cardinal Red Flower — Jacqueminot Rose SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Wilma Carey. Trinidad Mary Kanauel, Fort Collins Naomi Lewis, Boulder Eleanor Lloyd, Boulder Winibeth Rankin, Stronghurst, 111. Thelma Roadarmcr, Denver Evelyn Thomas, Denver Ann Wagner, Chattanooga, Tenn. JUNIORS Lois Earl. Casey, Iowa Eileen Hayward, Boulder Carmelita Hoover. Boulder Elizabeth Maloney. Littleton Elizabeth Shinn. Los Angeles. Cal. ■4 52 - ALPHA OMICRON P Top rou ' , !eft to right: Evans. Hayward. Hoover. KanaucI, Kittle. LcwK Second rou..- Lloyd. Maloncy. Pense. Price. Miller. Shinn Bottom rouv Smith. Thomas. Veiina. Wagner SOPHOMORE Leona Pense, LaGrange, 111. PLEDGES Frances Evans. Boulder Mildred Grameko, Denver Betty Kittle, Douglas, Wyo. Ann Miller, Crested Butte Patrice Miller, Crested Butte Margaret Smith, Boulder Geneva Still. Denver 4 53 }85... PANHELLENIC THE PURPOSE of Panheilenic is to advance the interests of the University of Colorado and those associated fraternities as a body, to insure cooperation in their rela- tions with the faculty, the student body, and the public in general. OFFICERS President Eunice Beeson Secretary-Treasurer.. Shirley McAllister Sponsor— -Dean Lydia Lawrence Brown MEMBERS Sorority Active Silent Pi Beta Phi Jane Ross Frances Hodges Delta Gamma Marguerite Walsh Theodora Reimers Kappa Kappa Gamma Sarah Ann Fowler Frances Littlefield Chi Omega Irene Benson Beryl Bentson Alpha Chi Omega Eunice Beeson Edna Gallup Delta Delta Delta Shirley McAllister Betty Ann Leckenby Alpha Delta Pi Marie Bayne Susan Cornelius Kappa Alpha Theta Adele Hartner Barbara Carr Alpha Phi Mabel Oleson Dorothea Stevenson Alpha Omicron Pi Evelyn Thomas Betty Shinn ■■4 54 - FRA DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, W. Va., in 1859 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1883 Colors — Purple. White, and Gold Flower — Pansy C. C. Eckhardt Val B. Fischer Louis Quam FRATRES IN FACULTATE Warren O. Thompson Philip G. Worcester FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Bruce Cole. Lamar Robert Gilbert, Greeley Gilbert Maxwell, Boulder William Moody, Greeley Jack O ' Connor, Grand Junction George O. Phillips. Denver Clark Sarchet. Fort Collins Carl Snow. Boulder Loren Swayne. Denver Thomas Turner, Fort Collins Ted Young. Woodstock, 111. JUNIORS Boyd Bailey, Denver Howard Baker, Boulder Kimball Barnes, Denver Kenyon Baugher, Denver Baxter Blitz, Denver Woodrow Knott, Montrose John Leavitt, Garden City, Kan. George Lesser. Boulder Robert Lesser. Denver Lawrence McCarthy. Boulder Tom Opdykc. Greeley James Pike. Boulder Merton Studebaker. Denver Owen Thomas. Sterling -■4 56 }rf •- DELTA TAU DELTA ack re ,u: Ictt (O r ,ght: Garlick McCai rthy. Hutch. ns on. We idner. Le. avitt. Baile •y. Gill Filth r ■OW: Drake. Tyler . Mock. Burr. Forbes. Barnes . Che. sney . Hoi singt 3n Fou. rlh row : Po well. Phillips . Thoin 3S. Sni lith. Stu debaker . Penfold. McElroy. Dodd Third ' row: Burgi Er. Shcllabarg. rr. OC onnor. G. Lesser. Irw in. M: itch( ;II. B; aughe r. Knot Second row: Remington. Southar d. Ha Wthi orne. Mark. Cole. R. Less •r. Bl it: Fro M rou-: Tul rner. Sarchet. Opdyk e. Joh nso. V R athburn. Mvr. ES. McHv igh. Moody SOPHOMORES William Burger, Evanston. 111. William Burr, Denver Robert Garlick. Limon Winfred Hauptli. Boulder Harrison Hawthorne, Canon City Howard Jennings, Denver Don Mitchell, Eads Kenneth Penfold, Belle Fourchc, S. D. Robert Robert Ray, Lincoln, Neb. Tyler, Delta Carl Weidner. Tulsa, Okla. Keith Yenne, Fort Morgan PLEDGES Everett Chcsney, Boulder Tom Dodd, Denver Ned Drake. Manhattan, Kan. George Forbes, Casper. Wyo. Lawrence Hoisington, Grand Junction Dudley Hutchinson. Boulder Hugh Irwin, Fort Collins Robert Johnson, Fort Collins William McElroy, Greeley James McHugh, Grand Junction William Mark, Boulder Wayne Mock, Denver Loren Myres, Greeley Robert Powell, Greeley Avon Remington, Delta Artell Shellabargcr, Denver Neal Smith, Denver William Southard, Greeley ■• 57} .- SI GMA ALPHA EPS I LON 891 Twelfth Street Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1891 Colors — Purple and Gold Flower — Violet FRATRES IN FACULTATE Laurence DeMuth Elmore Petersen Francis Wolle FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Ward Bailey, Denver Glenn Brandow, Denver Mount Cassel. Denver David Evans, Denver Elwood Kullgren. Denver Arthur March, Ft. Collins Lowell Patterson, Denver Harold Prahl, Laramie, Wyo. Ralph Price, Tulsa, Okla. Thomas Swan, Ft. Logan Fred Winner, Denver JUNIORS John Bailey, Denver Fred Ballou, Vancouver, B. C. Charles Barnum, Carnegie. Pa. Todd Davis, Ruth, Nev. George Estill, Denver William Lam. Glenrock, Wyo. William Lyons, Daytona Beach, Fla. Ralph March, Fort Collins Ben Matthews, Denver Robert Maxwell, La Junta Arthur Quine, Boulder Ivan Schooley. Boulder Byrne Shaw, Galesburg, Kan. Robert Snider, Denver Samuel Spicer. Denver William Trudgian. Denver Arthur White, Denver Charles White. Raton, N. M. ■4 58 - SI GMA ALPHA EPSILON Fourth re Third Sullle. Orahood. A. Whil Prahl. Gauir Finks Waldo. W. Pylc. D Stucbgen. March. E. Smith. Quine ian. Martin. Gutshall. Matthews ,vis. Brewster. Lyons. Reynolds, H. Pyle White. Spiccr. Becker, Drctlcff SOPHOMORES John Gaumer. Denver William Guthrie. La Junta James Gutshall. Denver Harlan Hooe, Denver Wayne Jackson. Denver Maurice Keenan. Great Falls. 1 Harper Orahood. Denver Robert Perkin. Denver Willis Pyle. Boulder Wallace Ruth. Boulder Jack Spencer. Denver Warren Wells. Oak Park, 111. PLEDGES Earle Baird. Ruth. Nev. Henry Becker. Denver Orville Brewster, Denver John Boyd. Denver Claire Drotlcff. Denver William Emery. Careyhurst. Wyo. James Johnson, Boulder Woodrow Martin. Denver Harold Pyle. Denver Walter Reynolds. Douglas. Wyo. Gene Smith, Boulder Howard Smith, Denver Thomas Socha. Walsenburg Jack Suttle, Denver Ralph Waldo, Denver -4 59 - BETA THETA P 1 1 1 1 Broadway Founded at Miami College in 1839 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1900 Colors — Pink and Blue Flower — Pink Rose Leo Aspinwall Erwin Meyer John Mason FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frederick Storke Frank Wolcott FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS William Allison, Atchison, Kan. Henry Anderson, Brush Walter Brusse, Grand Junction Granville Hamilton, Fort Morgan Roger Knight, Denver H. Peter Nagel, Denver John Paine. Denver Donald Robertson, Denver Ellsworth Stepp, Berthoud Robert Zimmerman, Livermore Richard Zimmerman, Livermore JUNIORS Robert Allen, Denver Clark Barnes, Des Moines, Iowa Glen Clark. Denver Fred Folsom, Boulder Robert Hall, Denver Charles Heasley. Denver Thomas Howard. Denver Charles Kahrhoff, Denver David Kerr, Boulder William Layton, Colorado Springs James Morrill. Fort Collins John Trumbull, Chicago, 111. Hugo Wangelin, Boulder Richard Westerberg, Longmont -4 60 } - BETA THETA P Fcont row. left lo right: Rhoades. Allison. Sabin. Stepp. Benson. Robertson, Traylor. Hanigan. D. Zii Second rou ' . W. Layton. Westerberg. Bowes. Knight. Hall. Semrad, Amessc. Miller Third row: Van Cise. Ellis. Barnes. Modesitt. Morrill. Evans, Hartman. R. Layton. B. Zimmerm. Fourth raw: Hamilton. Bauer. Wangelin. Lyon. Kerr, Appleby. Kahrhoff. Allen Fiflh row: Steel. Wolcott. Folsotn. Brusse. Heasley. Lavinglon, Nagel. Wright. Bouer Top row: Trumbull, Boak. Paine. Howard. Peyton. Hunter. Prosser. Clark. Vance SOPHOMORES John Amesse. Denver William Bower. Denver Thomas Hanigan, Denver Joseph Hartman. Denver James Hunter. Cheyenne, Wyo. James Lyon, Littleton John Miller. Pueblo Charles Semrad. St. Joseph, Mo. Need Steel. Denver Louis Traylor, Denver John Vance. Denver Ned Van Cise. Denver John Appleby. Oklahoma City, John Bauer, Denver Elmer Benson, Denver Thomas Boak, Denver Eugene Bowes, Denver Robert Ellis, Denver Thomas Evans, Denver Earl Gooding, Denver Don Guiney, Denver PLEDGES Okla. Leon Lavington. Flagler Robert Layton, Colorado Springs Leiand Modesitt, Denver William Peyton, Fort Morgan Dean Prosser, Cheyenne, Wyo. W arner Rhoads. Denver Robert Sabin. La Junta John Wolcott. Boulder William Wright, Denver •• 61 ' ■- ALPHA TAU OMEGA 1300 Pennsylvania Avenue Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 Installed at University of Colorado in 1901 Colors — Blue and Gold Flower — White Tea Rose FRATER IN FACULTATE Joseph H. Shriber FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Richard Fulton, Pueblo Kenneth Lynch, Denver Myers Bumgardner, Boulder John Pickett, Denver Ira C. Rothgerber, Denver JUNIORS Ralph Blakey, Casper, Wyo. Fred Emigh, Durango Carroll Fundingsland, Boulder Tom Healy, Denver William Howell, Denver Paul Lennartz, Boulder Ben Lowell, Fort Collins Owen McKinncy, Denver David Preston, Pueblo James Preston, Pueblo Robert Rice, Denver William Sarconi, Denver Jack Shaw, Greeley ■4 62 ]3-. ALPHA TAU OMEGA flfii!«!-t!t!t!i ' V%ri Top rou.. Icfl ic Tight: F. Emigh, Unger. Jackson. Ribar. Wilson. Fulton. Tripp Fourth row: McKinncy, Ambold, I. Preston, Barnes. D. Preston. Shand. Smith, Lynch Third rpu ' - Hagc. Pickett. Lennartz. Healy. Beatty, A. Emigh. Thompson, Evans, Marti Second row: Rice, Hoskms, Bumgardncr, C. Fundingsland, Sarconi, Blakey, Pigeon, Sha Riddoch, Ke ch, LaTorra, Croiier, Rothgerber, Ho Maloney, Whitney 2 ' SOPHOMORES John Barnes. Casper, Wyo, Henry Franch. Casper, Wyo. Ed Maloney, Littleton Peter Ribar, Pueblo Byron Whitney, Bayfield PLEDGES George Ambold, Durango Bruce Beatty, Pueblo Norman Crozier, Denver Al Emigh. Durango Clayton Evans, Pueblo Shirley Fundingsland, Boulder Olaf Hage, Denver Bill Hoskins, Denver Robert Jackson, Littleton Perry Keen, Pueblo John LaTorra, Boulder Tom Martin, Pueblo Ed, Pigeon, Boulder William Riddoch, Colorado Springs. Alan Shand, Pueblo Louis Smith, Den er Phil Thompson, Ogdcn, Utah Walter Tripp, Denver Ralph Trout, Denver Arthur Unger, Denver Stewart Wilson, Cody. Wyo, -4, 63 )s - G M A N U 1043 Pleasant Street Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1902 Colors — Black. White, and Gold Flower — White Rose Lawrence Cole FRATRES IN FACULTATE Malcolm Hylan Oliver C. Lester FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Stephen Anderson, Cheyenne, Wyo. Robert Bliss, Jr., Greeley William Bondurant, Roswell, N. M. Edward C. Budd, Salida William R. Carlton. Denver Leslie Chatficld. Scottsbluff, Neb. Paul Collins, Canon City Horace Eakins, Fort Collins James Groves. Grand Junction David Hake. Pueblo Doy Neighbors. Longmont Fred Price. Colorado Springs James Rose. Denver Harold Shultz. Scribner, Neb. Ervin Smith. Denver Andrew Tinn. Eaton Robert Wood. Boulder JUNIORS Richard Armstrong, Salina, Kan. Lyman Hardy. Canon City Robert Johnson. Denver r.awrence Milligan. Clayton, N. M. David Murphy. Canon City Marshall Russell. Denver Carl Shrode, Boulder William Subry. Denver Edward Wagner, Denver Charles Wheeler, Denver Everett Williams, Denver Lawrence Wood, Boulder ■4 64 - s G M A N U l r t hh ■ight: Nelson. Sandstjad, Whtelock. Wood. Hardy. ChatBcld. Hake. Deputy Garnctt. Collins. Johnston. Bliss. V. Milljgan. Carlton, lump. lelTries Subr Fourth row: Cain. Budd. Mo Third rou.: Higman. Wagner. Gro Second row: Forbes, Cheney. Armstrong, Sodom rou ' .- I. Hart, Wheeler. Stehlin. Graves. Hayes. L. Milligar hrode. Tinn. Lightburn Thompson. Russell. B. Hart . Van Patten. Gcgg. Draper Robert Lear. Fort Collins Kenneth Lightburn, Denver Milton Nelson, Erie Frank Sherwood, Canon City SOPHOMORES William Cassidy, Boulder Ervin Cheney, Lander. Wyo. Woodrow Draper, Boulder Richard Forbes. Cheyenne, Wyo. Edward Garnett. Denver Frank Gro er. Denver Julian Hayes. Silverton Howard Higman. Boulder Hal Johnston. Denver William Stehlin, Canon City Russell Stiles, Canon City Mansur Tinsley. Boulder Richard Wheelock, Boulder PLEDGES George Cain, Canon City Hughes Deputy, Gary, Ind. David Gegg. Denver Leonard Graves, Bakersfleld, Cal. John Hart. Omaha, Neb. Byron W. Hart. Omaha, Neb. William Jump. Boulder Vernon Milligan, Clayton, N. M, Gilbert Moon, Eaton Willard Sandstead, Willard Richard Shively, Colorado Springs Harry Thompson, Denver John Wagner, Fort Morgan William Van Patten, Denver - ' 4 65 H .- P H DELTA THETA 1111 College Avenue Founded at Oxford University in 1848 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1902 Colors — Argent and Azure Flower — White Carnation Frank Potts FRATRES IN FACULTATE William H. Saunders FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Frank Atwood. Denver Jack Harvey Brown. Denver Sherman Brown, Littleton Andrew Cooke, Boulder Robert Cummings, Pueblo Don Dungan, Boulder John Durrett, Ardmore, Okla. Jack P. Goodman, Denver Charles Kreager, Crook Don Hays, Denver Claude Lane, Boulder William Redington, Denver Howard Rich, Roswell. N. M. Merrill Turner, Mathcson Harry Ward, Mankato, Kan. Ray McAllister, Alhambra, Cal. James Wilson. Cheyenne. Wyo. JUNIORS Donald D. Davis. Denver Howard J. Fisher. Pueblo Joe Powers Gill. Greeley William Hubbard, Glenwood Springs William Lonsdale, Denver William Meyers. Joplin. Mo. Damon Runyan. Denver Charles Shepherd. Springfield. 111. James Smith. Jr.. Baxter Springs. Kan. Melvin Temmcr. Denver James Wright, Sterling - 5{ 66 ]»■■■ P H DELTA THETA „: Monroe, Temraer, R. Abbey. McDonald. A. Abbey. Colsman. Roberts. h row: Scot t. Shepherd. McClure. Hubbard. Davis. Foster. Whitford. Ryder Murphy. Sti :eet. Kreagcr. Johnston. Goodman. McAllister. Hall. Morgan. Cun t row: Durr ett. Atwood. Rich, Hardy. Mayes. Red.ngton. Putnam. Campbell roii ' : Smith. Adams. Wright. Turner. Myers. Runyan. Royds. Kelly, Sylvesti SOPHOMORES Fred Adams. Denver Fred Hardy. Denver Manfred McClure, Boulder Charles Monroe. Boulder James Murphy. Fort Collins Robert Putnam, Denver Everett Roberts, Boulder PLEDGES Arthur Abbey. Denver Ronald Abbey, Denver Harold Barrett. Greensburg, Pa. Ross Bumstead, Alhambra, Cal. Frank Campbell, Louviers William Colsman, Idaho Springs William Gardiner, Denver Frank Hall. Denver Sherwin Johnston, La Junta Russ Kelley. Den er Jack Mayes. Glenwood Springs William McDonald. Glenwood Springs Harley Morgan. Denver James Royds, Sterling George Ryder, Denver Thomas Scott, Boulder John Street, Guntersville, Ala. Frank Sylvester, Center Frank Whitford. Denver -4 67 - SIGMA PHI EPSILON 1550 Broadway Founded at the University of Richmond in 1901 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1904 Colors — Red and Purple Flower — American Beauty Rose and Violet FRATRES IN FACULTATE William R. Arthur Paul M. Dean Merle Leffcrdink FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Arthur Bacon. Denver Gordon Bartley, Pueblo William Beaver, Pueblo William Blood, Denver Robert Clements. Paonia Franklin Church, Denver Alexander de Schweinitz, Boulder George de Schweinitz. Boulder Clyde Gelwick. Dolores Lynn Ickis. Denver Erwin Kruegcr. Denver La Verne Mock, Denver William Morrison. Denver Charles Mackey. Alliance, Neb. Hugh Partridge. Comstock. N. Y. Otto Staab. Hugo Richard Sukeforth, Grand Valley JUNIORS Jack Aldred, Denver Gilbert Chapman, University City, Mo. Robert Colwell, Loveland Delbert Gosch. Denver Harry Highfill, Clovis, N. M. Harlan Meyer. Gardner Richard Nossaman, Boulder James Sneddon, Bowie John Taney, Denver Robert Theobald. Brcckenridge -■4 68 •- SIGMA PHI EPSILON cp rou ' . U ' jt 10 light: Colwcll. Strong. Slenback rlh row: Campbell, G. de Schweinit:, O ' Brien. Third row: Ickis. Vosmcr. Bartley. Mori Second row: Rccd. Gosch. Griffith. Cummings. Bollora roiiT Brink, Chapman, Gordon, Chur , Sukelorth, Silcott, Ruhl. Taney. 1 Lovern, Rappe, Gelwick, Youngblut, ison. Bacon, Sneddon, Meyer, Bloc Krueger, Beaver, Partridge, Berem. :h, Ainsley, Aldred, Nossaman, Thi lock, E. A. dc Schweini Mendenhall, Barber. Va 1. Pol:in. Highfill n. MacLeod, Van Note obald. Pfannenschmid SOPHOMORES Robert Bartley. Pueblo Harry Christopher. Boulder Donald Dowis. Sterling PLEDGES Paul Ansley, Brighton William Barber, Brighton Leslie Bereman, Holyoke Rowland Brink. Denver Bernard Campbell. Denver Louis Cummings. Leadville Eugene Griffith. Crowley John Lovern. Pueblo Malcolm MacLeod. Red Cliff Walter O ' Brien, Leadville Jack Gordon. Denver Homer Mendenhall. Rocky Ford Jack Stenback, Brush Fred Pfannenschmid. Pueblo Marvin Polzin, Flagler Logan Rappe. Denver Joseph Reed. Larned, Kan. David Ruhl. Brush Jack Silcott. Boulder Charles Van Note. Boulder Homer Varner. Brush Francis Wheeler, East Lake Stanley Youngblut. Boulder 4 69 )s». A C A C A 1712 South Broadway Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1911 Colors — Old Gold and Black Flo wer — Acacia FRATRES IN FACULTATE William R. Arthur Hamilton I. Barnard John S. Bouslog L. J. Brunton Lawrence C. Cole Ralph W. Danielson Paul M. Dean Milo G. Dcrham Roderick L. Downing Fred R. Dunqan Clarence L. Eckel Alexander Grant 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 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Oscar Bocock. Boulder John G. Brown, Boulder William Davies. Lafayette Cavis Ham. Denver Earl Hoard. Boulder Martin Hultquist, Boulder Jean Paul Mather. Denver Earl Pitcock. Pueblo Robert Reubendale. Youngstown. Ohio John B. White, Del Norte -4 70 } •• A C A C A Top roif. Ifft to right: R. Davies. Reubendale. Whitt. Third raur )ones. P.tcock. Wagner. Young, Poe Second roi..: Hultquist. W. Davies. Dungan, Deckard. Ma SOPHOMORES Milton Coverston, Hayden Jack Harrison. Oak Creek Robert Wendling. Boulder PLEDGES Ronald W. Davies. Oak Creek William Jones. Victor Harold Muckley. Pueblo Lester Shimpfky, Boulder William Young. Cripple Creek ■4 71 ■■- P H GAMMA DELTA 1500 Broadway Founded at Washington and Jefferson University in 1848 Installed at University of Colorado in 1912 Color — Royal Purple Flower — Purple Clematis FRATRES IN FACULTATE George A. Carlson Earl H. Clark Milo G. Dcrham Walter B. Franklin Oscar M. Gilbert Charles F. Poe Frank R. Spencer Clayton S. White FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Richard Baker. Boulder William Baker. Colorado Springs Ralph Collins. Boulder James Counter. Brighton John Carlson, Milliken George Grosvenor. Boulder James Haley. Paonia Norman Hill. Denver JUNIORS Kenneth Anderson, Denver Frank Andrews, Santa Fc. N. M. Richard Cooper. Denver William DeBacker. Boulder Jack Freeman. Idaho Springs William Haible, Boulder Tom Kerrigan, Pueblo Harlan Hewlett. Delta Douglas Murray. Denver Edwin Nelson, Boulder Robert Osborn, Denver James Railcy. Denver J. Don Stapp. Longmont Richard Smith. Den ' er Edwin Likes. Lamar Almon Oviatt. Littleton Edward Phillips. Denver Hubert Pritchard, Austin, Texas Wallace Taylor, Trinidad Joe Yrisarri, Dcn er •4 72 - PHI GAMMA DELTA M A z Ks Wk Wi BB ' Kjff fx Mt v H HI iMmM IK ' S! Sixth TOU-. Oviatt. Skinner, B. Whil Fifth row: Phillips. Sisk. W Fourth row: Hill. Collins. D. Third row: Murphy. Nelson. Andrews. Second row: Dolph. Stark. McGhei White, Freeman, Cooper. Shepard, Scerie, Dc Backer, Strai Rice. Osborn. Yeager. Ruddy. Stout. Haible. Gunning h. Counter. Lanmon. Pelissier. Neel. Anderson. Moodie arri. Tower. McLauthlin. Knight. Morton. R. Smith. W. R; rkhurst. Borden. Likes. Holdridge. Taylor. Williams. Gadd.; J. Railey. Br( Bramlcy. Brandenburg. R. Baker. W. Bake Wc . Stcv . Duho SOPHOMORES Howard Bramley, Denver Roy Brewer. Boulder Norman McDevitt. Den er Bernard McGhee. Denver Carl McLauthlin. Denver Jack Pelissier, Denver Landon Persons, Boulder Richard Shepard, Denver Frank Skinner, Boulder Irving Williams. Denver Jack Yeager, Denver PLEDGES John Brandenburg, Denver Wallace Borden, Colorado Springs Robert Dolph, Denver Crawford Duhon, Boulder William Gaddis, Brighton Albert Gunning. Longmont Merwin Heller, Pueblo Don Holdridge. Tulsa, Okla. Forrest Knight, Denver Dwight Lanmon, Pueblo Robert Moodie, Denver John Morton, Pueblo John Murphy, Longmont Norman Neel, Santa Fe. N. M. Fred Parkhurst, Boulder Woodson Railey. Denver George Rice. Denver John Ruddy. Denver David Scerie. Denver Fred Sisk. Trinidad Robert Slater. Boulder Don Smith. Pueblo Merritt Stark. Denver George Strain. La Junta Francis Stevens. Pueblo Doyle Stout, Pueblo Joe Walsh, Denver Robert Weaver, Denver Byron White, Wellington ■4 73 ] - s G M A C H I 1305 UnivviMix Av. r.iK- Founded at Miami University. Ohio, in 1855 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1914 Colors — Blue and Gold Flower — White Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Waldo E. Brockway Edwin B. Place FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS William Daugherty. Steamboat Springs David Higby, Monument Harold Keith. Kenilworth, 111. James Kendrick, Pueblo Robert Kingsley, Denver Roy Misenhimer. Pueblo Richard Noonan, Walsenburg Richard Pechman, Denver Carl Porath, Pueblo George Robinson. Arvada Roger Standefer, Pueblo Edward Walker. Las Animas Charles Williams. Boulder John Wilso n. Denver Richard Bailey, Walsenburg George Chittick, Trinidad Paul Deems. Pueblo Kenneth Fuller, Denver Searcy Graham. Denver Harry Henderson, Denver Davidson Hill, Pueblo JUNIORS Ben La Flare. Denver Donald Nicholson. Whcatridge Edward Ochiltree, Indianapolis. Ind. Charles Postlethwaite. Pueblo Clifford Sholander. Denver Hoke Nix. Windsor Frank Windolph. Denver ■4 74 - s G M A C H I ' !ttfh!fIt}T iJ ' i As m- % V if • ■ ••■ left (o r •ght: Mori ison. Boyd 1. Spark man. Eve s. Ki rllogg . Chittj, ck. He; nderson. More. I I. Wilsor L Kmi gsley. , wii cox You ng, Swa n. Williar ns. P echman. Walker. G. Wilson, ; Fuller. Tfi uple. Br.nl. ;man. Mi ' s :nhi: Lou ithan. McAllist. er. Stev cnson. Limbi •rt. Grahan L. Walk. T, W, Dau igher l V. Ni cho Ison. Mu indhc: nk. F . Da ugherty. Hanse ■n. Le sher. Philli Third row: Hah s. Hi trscy. Hum Eer Ni.v . Ke ndric k. Po rath. Wmdolph. Sti indefe; r. Karter id row: M cKow, 1. M, aas, 1 Reed. Pe xton , Di .rnell . Mo ore. Cowng. Gilbei :t. Hi. gby. Ochilt Bottom ro, .•: Ke •ith. ChasE . Por ler. Da; nicl. Post lethw aite. Robinsc .n. Wh leeler. Grange Robert Robert Mundhenk, Denver Temple, Denver SOPHOMORES Edward Boyd, Denver Jack Brinkman. Waterloo. Iowa William Chase. Denver Frank Daugherty, Steamboat Springs Gather Louthan, Denver Howard More. Denver Howard McAllister. Denver John McKown. Colorado Springs Graham Wilson. Denver Richard Young. Waterloo, Iowa PLEDGES William Brown, Cleveland. Ohio Frank Cowing. Walsenburg Jack Daniel. Denver Aubert Durnell, Walsenburg Frank Eves, Denver Robert Gilbert. Lamar Arthur Grange, Waterloo. Iowa Millard Hahs. La Junta Harry Hansen. Denver Carl Hector, Denver Joe Hersey, Granite David Hunter. Evanston, 111. Rollins Karter, Denver Richard Kellogg, Denver Donald Lesher, Denver Jack Limbert. Waterloo, Iowa Jack Maas, Denver Graham Morrison, Denver Stanley Moore. Denver Lawrence Pextcn, Denver James Phillips, Peru, Ind. John Phillips, Peru, Ind. Abncr Porter, Pueblo Carleton Reed, Denver Kirk Stephenson. Fort Morgan Jarrell Sparkman. Colorado Springs Vernon Swan, Denver Leonard Walker. Las Animas James Wilcox, North Platte, Neb. Frank Woods, Denver ••• 75 )s-- P H KAPPA PS 1341 University Avenue Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1914 Colors — Hunter ' s Green and Cardinal Red Flower — Jacqueminot Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Harry M. Barrett Wallace L. Cassell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Howard Babbitt, Lawton, Okla. James C. Blickensderfer, Denver Marcus Bogue. Denver Milford Fletcher. Denver Henry Kirkpatrick, Walsenburg Thomas Reilly, Indianapolis, Ind. Robert Shay, Denver William Werner, Durango JUNIORS David Abbott, Denver Albert Clough, Douglas, Wyo. Elmer Cook, Casper, Wyo. Arthur Huston. Denver Heuston Kellam, Colorado Springs William O Rourke, Durango Edmund Schreiber, Springfield, Ohio Harry Schwartz, Casper, Wyo. Clarence Small, Washington, D. C. Robert Steinbruncr. Denver Myron Veseth. Malta. Mont. -4. 76 - P H KAPPA PS Utt ■xghl: Clough. Cra Schr. Kirlvpatnck, Moore. Hanks BlK-ketisdi-r(cr. Qt. Fifth roif: Anderson. Lefferdink. Babbitt. Shay. Steinbruner. Veseth. Fuller. Purdy Fourth row: Small. Hayden. Boyce. ORourke, Stcinke. Kirk. Tobin. W. Smith Third row: Tarbell. Pope. E. Smith. Gentry. Kellam. Perry. Reilly. Dieter. Kemper Second roi..; Goddard. Corry. Carlson. Thurston. ]. Smith. Prevost. Abbott. Snyder Front row: Camp, Vcsey, Cook, Fletcher. Schwart:. Huston. Rose. Albright. Green SOPHOMORES Walter Dieter, Denver Richard Donovan, Denver John Fuller, Denver Arnold Goddard. Denver Donald Green, Lamar John Lefferdink, Denver John E, Smith, Denver Donald Thurston, Aurora, 111. Bruce Vesey, Denver PLEDGES William Albright, Casper, Wyo. Malcolm Anderson, Lovington, N. M. Robert Boyce, Casper, Wyo. Ben Camp, Evanston, 111. Walter Carlson, Denver John Corry, Denver Victor Cox, Canon City John Cramer, Denver Allan Frick, Gallup, N. M. Frank Greenway, Boulder Robert Hanks. Denver John Hayden. Denver Clarence Kemper, Denver William Kirk, Denver Gene Moore. Casper, Wyo. William Perry, Chicago. III. Burwell Pope, Pueblo William Prevost, Denver Paul Purdy, Denver Robert Rose, Casper, Wyo. Richard Shay, Denver E. M. Smith. Lovington. N. M. Walter Smith, Colorado Springs William Snyder, Denver William Steinke, Denver Wayne Tarbell, Saguache Donald Tobin, Den er 77 }■ .- ALPHA SIGMA PHI 1100 Pennsylvania Avenue Founded at Yale in 1845 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1915 Colors — Cardinal and Stone Flower — Cardinal Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edmund Chapman Mervin S. Coover Frank S. Eastom Clarence L. Eckel Hazen W. Kendrick Zell F. Mabee Walter E. Mallory Warren Raedcr FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Edward Arnell. Alamosa Boyd Brown. Boulder John Burky, Denver Ralph Christy, Denver Everett Davis. Boulder Stanford Hartman, Boulder J. Emmett Maider, Denver Donald Mitchell, Denver JUNIORS Everett Carpenter, Denver Stanley Hartman, Boulder Ivan Houk, Denver William Matthews. Denver C. Allen Reyer, Denver Ludwig Segerberg, Durango Warren Squires. Denver Bonnie Stewart. Loveland Aubrey Thrclkeld. Denver Jack Truscott. Loveland Frank Wilking. Casper. Wyo. -4 78 •- ALPHA SIGMA PH rou-, Iclt tc right: Arnell. Stanford Harl Fourth row: Reycr. Ellsperman. McKc Third row: Ferguson, Lyie, B. Bro« cond row: Mitchell, Matthews, Fair, G. Bo Squi. Maider. O Donncll. Hatch. Beam. Toncrav, Tr Segerberg, Oaig, Christy, Sadecki. Threlkeld Hopkins, Crcsscnburg. Fo SOPHOMORES Donald Howe, Denver Earl Howsam. La Jara Kenneth Peterson, Denver Hugh Smith. Woodland Park Warren Watrous, Denver PLEDGES Richard Bancroft, Canon City Raymond Barnes. Denver Orville Beam, Boulder Lucien Bissey, Loveland Gilbert Brown, Boulder Ralph Chambers, Walsenburg Charles Craig, Greybull. Wyo, Robert Davidge, Ballston Spa. N. Lewis Ellsperman, Denver Elton Fair, Denver Adair Fehlmann, Boulder Howard Ferguson. Englewood Monroe Fox, Redwing John Harrington, Woodland Park Byron Hatch. Boulder John Hopkins, Denver Joseph Kressenberg. Vernon. Texas Robert Lyle. Durango Paul McKean. Denver Edward Minton. East St, Louis, 111, Richard Mumma, Farmington, N, M, LeRoy O Donnell, Victor Robert Pohlmann. Denver Lucien Sadecki. Durango Howard Toncray, Denver -4 79 Jss " - KAPPA SIGMA 981 Eleventh Street Founded at University of Virginia in 1869 Installed at University of Colorado in 1916 Colors — Scarlet. Green and White Flower — Lily-of-the- Valley FRATRES IN FACULTATE Carrol D. Laverty Don C. Sowers Homer C. Washburn FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Thomas Burch, Boulder Clyde Gray, Parkdale Robert Hargrove, Trinidad Byron Hewlett. Boulder Jack Kennedy, Denver Raphael Moses. Alamosa William Raso, Grand Junction Wilson Roup, Boulder William Slaton, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. Clifford Wrigley. Kansas City. Mo. Henry Baume. Denver Jerry Brown. Longmont Coyne Cooley. Akron Russci Ledyard. Boulder JUNIORS Kenneth LeMoine. Boulder Jack Olsen. Denver Charles Tucker, Boulder Earle Williams. Cheyenne, Wyo. -4. 80 KAPPA S G M A 1 1 If I lU, Top roa ' , left fo nghl: Cornelius, Milla Fourlh roil ' : Brady. Olsen. Hargrove, 1 Third TOW. Teats, Slaton, Sutton. William ■■econd row: Moses. Ledv flo((om dyard, m McNeill, Ba d, Storer, Rames, Schey lonson. Gray. Hinsdcll . White. R. Cooley. Clark Cooley, Raso, Roup. Felkcr Huiatt. Liska. Tut. Myla SOPHOMORES Lennart Ahlgren. Denver Robert Cooley, Akron Merl Felker, Denver Robert Hightower, Salida Kenneth Hinsdell, Den er Thomas Sutton, Denver Roscoe Teats, Denver Clare White, Julesburg PLEDGES John Brady, Boulder Colin Douglas Clarke. Denver Quincy Cornelius. Monte Vista William Hawkinson, Otis William Huiatt, Florence Robert Layher, Otis Leo Liska. Chicago, 111. Wallace McNeill, Blackhawk Guy Millard, Denver George Monson, Denver Jack Mylar, Cheyenne, Wyo. Henry Rames, Denver Marvin Schrader. Cheyenne, Wyo. John Storer, Denver Frank Tuten, Lake Charles, La. €(81 - PHI SIGMA DELTA 1019 Fourteenth Street Founded at Columb ia University in 1909 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1919 Colors — Purple and White FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Theodore Bomash. Denver Louis Dubin. Denver Melvin Janowitz, Denver Edward Pringle, Denver Ackland Reiwitz, Denver JUNIORS Edward Mellicker, Denver Richard Saliman, Denver Edward Schwartz, Denver David Weinberg, Denver -4 82 } - P H SIGMA DELTA sh. Reibschcid. Schua : Weinberg. Leff. Heller. Sp.ro. irnbein. Rudd. Gurse. Fnedland. Yoelln. Dubin. Grcenberg. Che SOPHOMORES Hyman Chester, Denver Harry Frumess, Denver Edward Greenberg. Denver Philip Hornbein. Denver Milton Morris. Denver PLEDGES Sidney Friedland, Denver Harold Gilman, Denver Morris Gurse, Denver Irving Hayutin, Denver Leonard Heller, Denver Leonard Leff, Cheyenne, Wyo. Francis Reibscheid, Colorado Springs Sam Rifkin, Denver Chester Rudd, Denver Herbert Spiro. San Francisco, Cal. Eli Yoelin. Denver ♦ 83 )•«- c H S HOO Broadway Founded at Union College in 1841 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1921 Colors — Purple and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE John S. McLucas FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Abbott Hastings. Laramie, Wyo. Thomas Isc, Coffeyvillc. Kan. Alfred Ritter, Colorado Springs Dudley Strickland, Jr.. Denver John Titus, Holdredge, Neb. William Tompkins, Denver JUNIORS John Cartwright, Denver Edward Cosgriff, Denver Fred Farrar, Jr., Denver Newell Mclntyre, Den cr Gordon Millard, Denver William O ' Neill, Jr., Denver Frank Sandstrom, Jr.. Denver Bradley Skinner, Denver Frank Trelea.se, Jr.. Colorado Springs -4 84 ] - c H S Top r c... hf, t ,fh rou Thomas Fourth ow: Gail Third r ou.: Park nghl: Baker. James. Gary. Poyen. Farrar. Chase. Burkhart vJowels, Bocrstlcr. Trclcase, Durham. Gilbert, O ' Neill. Tamb av. Hanford. ]. Shaffer. Taylor. Skinner. R. Shaffer. Cartwrigh Dalricl, Mclntyrc, Lowcn. Phinney. Hall. Millard. Stricklan. ■. Hastings. Pumpclly. Lipscomb. Ise. ' Earnest. Cassidy. Bulkley Selfridge. Brock, Tipple, Kibler. Bradley, Lawson, White, Tompkir •Deceased SOPHOMORES Charles Chase, Silverton Jack Dalziel. Fort CoMins Julius Earnest, Jr., Denver George Gilbert, Jr.. Colorado Springs William Pumpelly, Littleton Jack Shaffer, Colorado Springs Robert Taylor, Jr., Denver PLEDGES Ted Boerstlcr, Denver Winston Boyer, Savery. Wyo. Thompson Bradley. Denver Charles Brock, Denver George Bulkley, Jr., Fort Lupton William Burkhart, Jr., Denver Arthur Cassidy. Denver Raymond Durham, Jr., Hubbard Woods, 111. Jack Galloway, Holdrcdge, Neb. Tom Gary, Greenwood, Miss. Richard Hall. Fort Collins Peter Hanford, Jr., Colorado Springs Colin James, Jr., Denver Robert Kibler, Colorado Springs Andrew Lawson, Colorado Springs James Lipscomb, Denver Charles Lowen, Jr., Denver Richard Nowcls. Colorado Springs James Parker, IIL, Kansas City, Mo. Robert Phinney, Denver John Poyen, III., Colorado Springs Robert Shaffer, Colorado Springs Harold Tamblyn, Denver Charles Taylor, Littleton Herbert Thomas, Jr., Denver Jack Tipple. Pueblo Forman White, Jr., Cowdrey ■4i 85 )»•■- KAPPA ALPHA r Ki i!j» - ' y 1919 South Broadway Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1922 Colors — Garnet and Gold Flower — Lily-of -the- Valley FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edison H. Cramer Ralph Rich Martin F. Schmidt Ernest Wahlstrom FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Fred Blair, Denver Harry Caperton. Denver Bill Cox. Manti. Utah Vernon Drain, Pueblo Ivan Draper, Boulder Bart Elich, Pueblo Samuel Hawkins, Denver Edward Hower, Trinidad David McKce, Paonia Walter Smith, Pueblo Robert Snyder, Pittsburgh, Pa. JUNIORS Horace Armentrout, Colorado Springs Charles Barber, Colorado Springs Albert Bloom, Colorado Springs Robert Burgess, Boulder Al Comstock, Boulder James Hays, Pittsburgh, Pa. George Herrington, San Diego, Calif. Louis Kelso, Westminster Mark Schreiber, Colorado Springs Harry Simmons, Ramah George Thompson, Pueblo Charles Waynick, Denver William Weber, Denver Grady Welter, Roswell, N. M. Leo Wolgamood, Colorado Springs ■4 86 - KAPPA ALPHA right: Finch. VValdcr. Thompson. Lo Burgess. Spanglf Washburn. Herd. McFall. lohn LSon, Weber. Preston. Wuertele Hamilton. El. ch. (ones, Stolarolf. S. Hawkins. Lloyd McCarthy. P. Ha wkins. Anderson. McClure. Armentrout Blair. He.sler. Ste ele. Kelso, Barber. Sonnekson SOPHOMORES Joe Connor. Denver Gene Heisler. Pinkneyville. 111. Harvey Herd, Post, Texas Elmer Holmes. Boulder Raymond Loqan, Longmont Bernard McCarthy. Trinidad Eugene McFall. Denver Grover McClure. Okla. City. Okla, Robert Sonnekson, Colorado Springs Samuel Tepper, Denver Chester Walker, Denver PLEDGES Robert Anderson, Denver Glen Archer, Denver Robert Blair. Denver Allen Carpenter, Denver Joseph Gardner, Colorado Springs Bud Hallock, Lander, Wyo. Gene Hamilton, Boulder Phillip Hawkins, Denver Henry Johnson. Pueblo Jarrard Jones. Basin, Wyo. Harry Lloyd. Denver Norman Lowe. Denver Arlynn Preston. Denver Carl Shattow. Lander. Wyo. Leonard Stolaroff. Roswell. N. M. Henry Spangler, Denver Dwight Steele. Denver Carter Thimmig. Pinkneyville, 111. Jack Washburn, Denver Carl Wuertele. Denver 4 87 - LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 620 Twelfth Street Founded at Boston University in 1909 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1923 Colors — Purple, Green, and Gold Flower — Violet FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. Otto Birk James W. Broxon W. Clinton DuVall Richard Hillier Leonard L. Leh FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Oscar Chaffee, Casper, Wyo. Herbert Cox, Pueblo Theodore Jensen, Denver Wayne Keinoncn. Boulder Henry Myers, Boulder Charles Vigil, Trinidad Paul Bird, Wiley William Raub, Denver JUNIORS Harold Scriven, Mitchell, Neb. John Waitc, Denver -4 88 . LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Top rou.. left Third rcu ' Mye right: Jensen, Scriven, Vig.l kott. Raub. DeBet;. Bird enonen, Slone. Duke, Davis Waile. Chaffee. Cox, Burnhai SOPHOMORE Fred DeBctz. Denver PLEDGES Guy Burnham. Boulder Carl Davis, Wiley Richard Duke. Englewood Harry Humphry. Paonia Wilbur Scott. Lamar Kenneth Stone, Lamar -4 89 - P H KAPPA TAU 1150 College Avenue Founded at Miami University. Ohio, in 1906 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1924 Colors — Harvard Red and Old Gold Flower — Red Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE Fred P. GibKs Charles Merrill Howard Stagner FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Robert Curtis. Denver Stephen Davidson, Fort Morgan Herbert Ellis. Denver Richard Frisk, Denver lohn Gebauer. Akron Millard Huey. Yuma Gene McNatt. Loveland Dana Malchow. Longmont Howard Meyer. Fort Morgan Clyde Neftleton. Loveland James Speer. Fort Morgan JUNIORS Harold Christiansen. Akron D. Richard Curtis. Denver Walter Driskill. Luling. Texas Emanuel Fuchs. Fort Morgan Fred Johnson, Pueblo Robert Jones. Denver Franklin Laucomer, ScottsblufF, Neb. Clifton McLoud. Scottsbluff. Neb. Richard Prohs, Gering, Neb. Olin Richert. La Junta Delbert Ritchart, La Junta -.. 90 : P H KAPPA TAU rt f f- rrri- r.ght: Re Fuchs. D. Cun i. McLoud. R, loncs. Prohs Christiansen. Brown. Waldn er. Merrill. Meyer. N. Bauei irk. Ellis. Bielli SOPHOMORES Edwin Bcardsworth, Denver Don Deegan, Casper, Wyo. Norman Jones, Louisville Joseph Kagy, Fort Morgan Willard Nettlcton. Lo eland Ray Overholt, Boulder Paul Tripp, Brighton PLEDGES Bruce Bauer. Yellowstone Park. Wyo Neil Bauer. Yellowstone Park. Wyo. Albert Biella. Louisville Floyd Brown. La Junta William Clark. La Junta Donald Cole, La Junta Louis Degen, Den er Arthur Gaines, Flagler Clayton Giauque. Brush William Meachum, Denver Robert Millensifcr. Denser Francis Reineke, Sheridan, Wyo. Paul Robb, Phillipsburg. Kan. Howard Robinson. Sheridan, Wyo. Vito Romano. Louisville Hugh Rose. Colorado Springs Veil Russell, Zion Natl Park, Utah Bernard Waldman, Denver 491 - DELTA SIGMA PHI 1221 University Avenue Founded at the College of New York in 1899 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1924 Colors — Green and White Flower — White Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. R. Bitter Julian M. Blair Bartlett T. Dewey Charles A. Hutchinson Harold A. Hoffmeister Alfred G. Larson David W. O ' Day Elmer M. Plein Walter C. Toepelman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Harold Cooper. Boulder Paul Gemmill. Willard Walter Hollowell, Greeley Lyle Kester, Severance James Waddell. Loveland -4 92 }f DELTA SIGMA PHI ow. left to right: Hollowell. Brosius. Coop, -iirrt rail ' : loncs. Cook. Nussbaura. Clark 3U.; Watson. Barnhart. Waddell. Bemis. I ond rou ' .- Evans. Ogiivie. Stuart. Gunning Bottom row: Lipncr. Holt. Kester JUNIORS James Barnhart. Twin Falls, Idaho Maynard Bemis. Greeley James Clark. Salida Merrill Holt, Haslet, Texas Walter Jones, Danville, 111. Warde Miller, Denver Arthur Watson, Hugo SOPHOMORES Luther Evans, Twin Falls, Idaho Robert Ogiivie, Kersey PLEDGES John Brosius, Boulder Harry Cook, Denver Carl Lipner, Denver Verle Stuart, Boulder Kenneth York, Pueblo -■4 93 - T H E T A X 1134 Pleasant Street Founded at Rensselear Polytechnic Institute in 1864 Installed at the University of Colorado in 1929 Colors — Blue and White FRATRES IN FACULTATE Francis J. Geek Odon S. Knight Allen S. McMaster Waino S. Nyland Walter K. Nelson Aaron Oberg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE SENIORS Clinton Byer. Los Angeles, Cal. James Garrison, Denver Harold Dcgitz, Denver Egon Hansen, Brush Louis Pavletich, Raton, N. Joseph Stahl, Denser Donald Stromberg, Niwot JUNIORS Robert Burt, Denver Kenneth Endicott, Ganon Gity William Lloyd. Pueblo Warren Piper, Boulder Kenneth Shcrrill, Garbondale Paul Vetting, Ar ada Robert Woodling, La Junta ■4 94 - T H T A X rifihl: Hansen. Piper Fircbaugh, Stahl, She Dcgit;, Allen. Windsor. Habcrl. Shclburnc : Knight. Woodling. Mann. Parletich. Burt d row: Lloyd. Vetting. Endicott. Byer Dierlam. Huffman. Rutherford, Brntley. Bell SOPHOMORE Russell Mann. Boulder PLEDGES Robert Allen. Rawlins. Wyo. James Bell. New York City. N. Y. Raymond Bentley. Colorado Springs Robert Dierlam. Boulder Joseph Firebaugh. Denver Carl Haberl. Denver Ward Huffman. Goodland. Kan. William Rutherford. Del Norte Ronald Shelburne. Greeley Wesley Sweetscr. Arvada Stanley Vetting. Arvada Harry Windsor. Poplar Bluffs, Mo. -4 95 )?.••- INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Schwi ont Ro 1 nghc: Arnell. Fuchs. Counier. Drain. !. Carlt on. Brandow. Healy, dc Schweinil . Janowitz, Barnhart. Keith. Knight. Endii Turner. Brown. Isc. Myers. Felker. The Interfraternity Council has as its chief function the advancement of the University of Colorado: to create a common interest between the associ- ated fraternities, and to insure the interest of social fraternities among the faculty, the student body, and the general public. Each fraternity is repre- sented by the president of the chapter and a member of the faculty. OFFICERS President Roger Knight Vice-President Ted Bom ash Secretary-Treasurer Harry G. Carlson, Dean of Men MEMBERS Acacia Guy O. Rorabaugh Alpha Sigma Phi Edward L. Arnell Alpha Tau Omega Tom Healy Beta Theta Pi Roger D. Knight Chi Psi Dudley W. Strickland Delta Sigma Phi James R. Barnhart Delta Tau Delta Thomas S. Turner Kappa Sigma.. ...Merl Felker Lambda Chi Alpha Henry Myers Phi Delta Theta Donald Davis Phi Gamma Delta James Counter Phi Kappa Psi Arthur Huston Phi Kappa Tau Emanuel Fuchs Phi Sigma Delta Ted Bomash Pi Kappa Alpha ...r. Vernon Drain Sigma Alpha Epsilbn Glen Brandow Sigma Chi Harold B. Keith Sigma Nu William Carlton Sigma Phi Epsilon E. A. de Schweinitz Theta Xi Kenneth Endicott ■4 96 - • DEBATING • • THE THEATRE Both Your Houses " Ali, the Cobbler ' BOTH YOUR HOUSES THE Players Club opened the 1934-1935 season with the Maxwell Anderson Pu- litzer Prize Play, Both Your Houses, a sa- tiric portrayal of Congress in all its graft, and a Broadway hit in 1933. The plot con- cerns itself with an idealistic, new, young congressman from Nevada, well played by the veteran Lindley Stiles, who finds the congressional appropriations committee graft- ing and corrupt. To Jack Waite, another veteran, who played the elderly, clever and typically grafting politician, Solomon Fitz- maurice, goes much honor. Karl Wieger, as the chairman of the appropriation committee, did a difficult characterization well. Bus Nillson, Marjorie Gray and Miss Mc- Murtry were well played by Arlene Ruth, Marjorie Bundy and Evelyn Cox. respect- ively. Wallace Brown gave a good por- trayal of Eddie Wister, a young corporation statesman. The play owed much of its success to the versatile acting of the supporting cast: Garry Austin. Robert Colwell. Charles Barnum. Howard Moore, Leonard StolarofI, Ben Wampler, Bonnie Stewart, Walter Sawicki and Dillon Rich. To Mr. West goes the honor of direction, production and the stage settings. ALI, THE COBBLER FOLLOWING the Players ' Club Homecoming Play, the Play Adventurers presented two one-act plays on Nove mber 22 and 23 in the University Lecture Theatre. The first play of the evening was Ali the Cobbler, a psuedo- Persian farce written by Martin Shepherd, which concerns a hen- pecked husband who finds in hard liquor the power he needs to gain dominance in his unhappy home. Ramon Simpson played the subjected husband, Ali, and is to be com- mended on his ability with facial expression, and his excellently comic portrayal. He was well supported by Ronald Shelburnc as Said, his brother; Maxine McClintock, as his amazon wife, Fatima; and Robert Dier- 1am, as the cousin Mustapha. Elaborate settings and costumes, and Ely Bell ' s lighting, added to Mrs. Mabel S. Rey- nolds ' directing compensates for any weak- ness in the plot of Ali the Cobbler. THE ROAD OF POPLARS THE second play of the evening takes the audience from the light and comical and thrusts it into the powerfully dramatic and somewhat mystic portrayal of war-shattered minds. The scene is a dreary tavern in France. The Road of Poplars is a 1930 English prize winning play by ' Vernon Syl- vaine. William Layton was best as " Le Fou. the drink server, who. suffering from a blow on the head received in combat, was subject to fits of insanity and hallucinations. The play is symbolic and expresses the effect of war on man. William Layton. doing one of the best performances of several years, was well sup- ported by John Amesse, the English Lieu- tenant, and Ruby Hodnette who gave a sin- cere characterization of Marianne, " Le Fou " or Charlie s wife. Richard Curtis handled the ghostly Richardson. Jack Silcott and George McKelvey played two Frenchmen. Francis Wolle, associate professor of Eng- lish Literature, directed the play and Edward West designed the setti ngs. 98: THE THEATRE o The Road of Poplars " Thk Masuuk of Obf.ron THE MASQUE OF OBERON ON January 31 and February 1, the Play Adventurers offered two one-act plays. The first of the evening was Ben Jonson ' s The Masque of Oberon. presented at the University for probably the first time since its original presentation before King James I, at Whitehall, on New Years Day, 1611. The good reception of this Masque was due to the delightful, fanciful panorama of spec- tacle, and the unconventional intimacy be- tween audience and actors which it allowed, and not to its very vague plot. The high points of the production were the costumes and stage settings by Muriel V. Sibell, acting head of the department of fine arts, and the dances, worked out by Mr. Wolle. Robert Clements, Lindley Stiles, Frances Hodges, Ivan Schooley, and Eileen Hay- ward played the principal roles, and were supported by Roy Misenhimer, John Burky, Jack Waite, Joe Hartman, Harry Hender- son, Donald Green, Alice Vaughn. Eunice Beeson, Margaret Tagert. Cleone Barbrick, Jean Curtis, Harry Humphry, John Paine, Kimball Barnes. Francis Wolle directed the Masque. BEAUTY AND THE JACOBIN THE second play of the evening was a ro- mantic comedy by Booth Tarkington, Beauty and the Jacobin, directed by Mr. West. The plot is laid in a lodging-house of the Lower Town, Boulogne-sur-Mer in Northern France in 1793. William Layton played the part of a French nobleman attempting to escape the violence of the Revolution. Louis Valny- Cheraut. Lucille Lamb interpreted the role of his sister, Anne de Laseyne. Honors go to Betty Lou Bemis and Karl Wieger who gave exceptional performances as the Beauty, Eloise d ' Anville, and the Jacobin, Valsin, a revolutionary upstart. Other parts — Dossonville, Lieutenant, and soldiers — were well cast with Robert Dier- 1am, David Kerr, Maynard Bemis, and Wal- ter Sawicki. Handled as it was, the play was full of sparkling dialogue, wit and life. THE MOON IN THE YELLOW RIVER THE Players Club presented, February 28 and March 1, Denis Johnstons vital reve- lation of human character and mood. The Moon in the Yellow Rii ' cr. The production is, perhaps, the most outstanding of several seasons, and easily the most unusual. The action of the play takes place in an old fort, now used as a dwelling house near the mouth of a river in Ireland. Betsy Ross gave us a Blanaid who was truly refreshing in her utter sincerity and naive, youthful man- ner. Aunt Columba, a radical fanatic with completely human understanding, was por- trayed by Lucille Lamb. Lindley Stiles gave a most sympathetic portrayal of Tausch, a German engineer wtio embodies the prac- tical, unsuspecting, and the realistic, as op- posed to the idealistic Darrell Blake, played well by William Layton. Karl Wieger suc- ceeded as the very cynical retired railway engineer, Dobelle, voicing most of the potent satire on virtue and life. Commandant Lani- gan, physical force and realistic, was well done by Maynard Bemis. Agnes Reilly, George Potts, and Willie Reilly, played by Myrtle Finn, Arthur Bernstone, Robert Dier- 1am and Walter Sawicki lent comedy char- acter. Mr. West may indeed be congratulated for his work as director of this remarkable pro- duction. ■4 99 - DEBATING Mary Virginia Co D. Mack Easton, Emanuel Fuchs Edward Scheunemann THIS YEAR the University has undertaken the biggest forensics program in its history. Twenty-six men and three women participated in the seventy-five debates held during fall and winter quarters, debating five propositions, and participating in contests in oratory and extemporaneous speaking, and in par- liamentary conferences. The schedule included debates with schools as far west as the Pacific coast and as far east as the University of Arkansas. Members of the forensics squad for the 1934-35 season include: Edward Scheunemann William Shelby Fenton Shephard Albert Smith Corder Smith George Strain Luther Stringham Robert Tyler Edwin Van Cise Vance Austin Orville Beam Warren Bcattie Bill Berueffy Outten Clinard Willard Connor Mary V. Corr Emanuel Fuchs Phillip Gregg Woodrow Greene William Glenn William Harrelson Phillip Hornbein George Jenkins Bessie Wigotow Eleanor Winograd Donald Woods John Wilson Kenneth York Claude Lane -4 100 .- N M E M O R A M Milton H. Badger (Public Speaking and Debate: September, 929— January 7. 1935; " His work in public speaking and debate in- spired his students to a realistic sense of social justice and developed in them a permanent in- terest in the problems of contemporary life. ' -4 101 }i ATHLETIC BOARD The Athletic Board of the 1934-35 scholastic year reached more decisions ' affecting the athletic policies of the University of Colorado than in any pre- vious year. A new football coach was selected from a list of more than eighty applicants to succeed Bill Saunders and a new basketball coach also was picked by the Athletic Board to take the place of Earl H. (Dutch) Clark. The Athletic Board consists of six members, three students who are mem- bers of the Student Council and three of the faculty who permanently retain their places. Clarence L. Eckel is Chairman of the Board. Dean Harry Carlson and C. Henry Smith are the other faculty members. Norman Hill. Commis- sioner of Athletics. James Garcia, and Abbott Hastings were the student mem- bers during the 1934-35 year. Walter B. Franklin. Graduate Manager, is Sec- retary of the Board. The Athletic Board makes all rules, regulations, and recommendations con- cerning men ' s athletics, and recommendations to the Board of Regents concern- ing the appointment or dismissal of coaches. The student members ' votes count equally with the faculty members in all decisions. 4 i04|i.- GRADUATE MANAGER THE Graduate Manager ' s office is a cen- ter in which every student of the Uni- versity is interested, for it is through this office that all of the Associated Students ' business is handled. ' Walter B. Franklin, a dynamo of energy who in addition to being Graduate Manager also is Assist- ant Athletic Director and Instructor of Business Law is the " keeper ' of the A. S. U. C. treasury. Mr. Franklin sees that each activity stays within its budget, as drawn up by the Board of Finance. Mr. Franklin, who has served faithfully and well as Graduate Manager for 1 3 years, sits on all of the A. S. U. C. boards as secretary. The list includes the Finance. Publications. Athletics, and Forensics Boards. Mr. Franklin has shown real genius in the operation of the University athletic plant. Under his direction the football stadium was built at the lowest per seat cost of any in America. Colorado is now the only school in the Con- ference with a stadium of 30,000 which does not have any indebtedness on its football arena. In addition to taking care of all of his A. S. U. C. work and teaching, Mr. Franklin is coach of boxing and golf. Walter B. Fr. nklin 1{ 105 jse... William Saunders COACH OF FOOTBALL The resignation of Coach William H. Saunders came as a blow to everyone on the campus. During his three years on the campus, he has become a real friend not only to the team, but all the student body as well. After closing the season with six consecutive victories, the gridmen tied with Colorado State College and Colorado Teachers for the Rocky Moun- tain Conference championship. With fif- teen lettermen returning the outlook was even brighter for the 1935 season; there- fore. Coach Saunders " unexpected resig- nation came like a bombshell. Mr. Saunders left his coaching duties with regret after never having missed a single practice in 17 years. He is financially independent of coaching and left the University to care for his aged father ' s extensive plantations in Mississippi. " Navy Bill " came to Colorado in 1932, succeeding Myron Witham. Au Revoir, Bill! • • • Dernard F. Oakes was selected by the Athletic Committee and the Board of Regents as Colorado ' s new coach. He is recognized as one of the outstand- ing authorities on line play and has written a book on this phase of the game. He coached at the University of Montana before coming to Boulder, and he also has served at the Universities of Nebraska and Tennessee. Mr. Oakes played fullback in high school and during his first year at the University of Illinois. He then went overseas with the Marines during the Great War. When he returned to college he played at tackle. The great " Red " Grange was his teammate one year. During the Spring Quarter " Bunny, " which is Oakes ' nickname, has made a great hit with his genial personality. He has started building for next fall in a workman-like manner in spring practice, and we wish him all the luck in the world. ■4 106 - FOOTBALL «S- A ■?■ - eflBPfc: r V !5 riphf; Neighbors. Hansi March. Ha Iter. Boyd. Hahs. SirDOi McCarthy. Coach Carl; Humphrey. Modrich, Faligraff, Rogel. Tancv. Uav, b. Temmcr. Hardy. Gclwick. Head Coach Saunders ;. Drain, Counter, Lam. Oviatt. Staab. Ncls )n. Gunning, Wagner. Cheney. Penfold. Wa Dr. Gichm. Manager Bentson Murphy, Shrode, Miile 1, Harlman. Coffman. UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS Severely hampered by a heavily, rain-soaked gridiron, Colorado U. ' s Buffa- loes were held to a scoreless tie by the Kansas U. Jayhawkers at Lawrence when they invaded Big Six Territory for the opening of the 1934 football sea- son. September 29. Although favored over the Silver and Gold, the Kansans, holding a 14- pound-to-the-man weight advantage, were fortunate in turning back the Bisons, who gained an edge in every department of play. The soggy condition of the field and the wet ball seriously handicapped C. U. ' s open style of play, and Kansas with one of the most impregnable de- fenses in the Big Si.x. stopped power plays effectively. James (Duke) Counter was the star of the day. putting on a great dis- play of kicking, and acting as the spear-head of Colorado ' s running attack. Bob White, halfback, led the Jayhawkers. UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI Although outplaying the Missouri Tigers in an intersectional game here October 6, the Colorado Buffaloes again lacked scoring punch, and were held to the second successive tie in a week ' s time by a Big Six opponent. In the first few minutes of the game, C. U. displayed a wealth of power in marching to the Missouri 7-yard line. On the next play, however. Eddie Wagner crashed through the line to the 3-yard marker, where he fumbled, the ball being recovered by the Tigers. -4 107 Ja... The Boulders around Mines stadium failed to stop Neighbors in his onslaught. Silver and Gold reached a threat- ening territory. The C. U. players experienced difficulty in locating the ball on the Teacher ' s tricky spinners and re- verses — a partially contributing factor being the camouflage ef- fected by the brown ball against the gold Teacher uniforms, espe- cially as the game was played un- der the flood lights. BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY Thundering up and down the gridiron for five touchdowns in the last period of the game, the Golden Herd from Colorado U. trampled Brigham Young University un- mercifully to win 48-6 at Ogden, in the second conference game for C. U., October 20. William (Kayo) Lam led the stampede, making three breath- taking broken-field runs for touch- downs and passing the ball to -4 o]h- j[-] ' - A thrilUm, :oment rom the press box ,n that game when Colorado sent the Indians from Utah looking for their feathers. Kenneth Anderson for a fourth. His last dash was for 91 yards, with Lam crossing the goal-line seconds after the gun had ended the game. The score counted. Otto Staab. who received the nickname of " Steamroller " as a re- sult of his efforts in this game, was a co-star with Lam, getting away to numerous lengthy gains around end and off tackle. COLORADO AGGIES Racing through the ranks of a previously unbeaten and unscored- upon team from Colorado State for gain after gain, William (Kayo) Lam, brilliant quarterback, led the Silver and Gold to a stunning 27- 9 victory over the Aggies in the Colorado stadium October 27. Although before the game Colo- rado was given an even chance to win, the whipping administered the Farmers was an electric shock 4{ 1 11 }» The Boulders around Mines stadium failed to stop Neiyhhors in his onslaught. Silver and Gold reached a threat- ening territory. The C. U. players experienced difficulty in locating the ball on the Teacher ' s tricky spinners and re- verses — a partially contributing factor being the camouflage ef- fected by the brown ball against the gold Teacher uniforms, espe- cially as the game was played un- der the flood lights. BRIGHAM YOUNG UNIVERSITY Thundering up and down the gridiron for five touchdowns in the last period of the game, the Golden Herd from Colorado U. trampled Brigham Young University un- mercifully to win 48-6 at Ogden, in the second conference game for C. U., October 20. William (Kayo) Lam led the stampede, making three breath- taking broken-field runs for touch- downs and passing the ball to iio; J A Thrilling moment from the press box in that game when Colorado sent tlie Indians Irom Utah looking [or their leathers. Kenneth Anderson for a fourth. His last dash was for 91 yards, with Lam crossing the goal-line seconds after the gun had ended the game. The score counted. Otto Staab, who received the nickname of " Steamroller " as a re- sult of his efforts in this game, was a co-star with Lam, getting away to numerous lengthy gains around end and off tackle. COLORADO AGGIES Racing through the ranks of a previously unbeaten and unscored- upon team from Colorado State for gain after gain. William (Kayo) Lam, brilliant quarterback, led the Silver and Gold to a stunning 27- 9 victory over the Aggies in the Colorado stadium October 27. Although before the game Colo- rado was given an even chance to win. the whipping administered the Farmers was an electric shock - {n - to the most ardent C. U. fan. It was the first triumph over Colo- rado State since 1930. and a partic- ularly sweet one in view of the in- tense rivalry between the two schools. Colorado scored twice in the second quarter when Lam whirled around end for nine yards and a touchdown at the start of the pe- riod, immediately after Colorado had gained the ball on a fumble. Moments later he wriggled loose from a half dozen potential tack- lers and ran 58 yards across the Aggie goal. Eddie Wagner crashed through the line to score the third touch- down, in the last quarter; and Doy Neighbors pounded over the goal on an end-around reverse for an- other score. Lam made runs of 51 . 41 . 26. 25. and 22 yards in addition to his Rogei Oviatt scoring dashes. Otto Staab, called the " Steamroller, " was a sensa- tional groundgainer for Colorado, as well. The whole Colorado team, to put it in Coach William Saunders ' own words, " clicked for the first time of the season. " Aggies counted three points on a field-goal by Bud Dammann from the eight-yard line in the third quarter, and " Red " White, the brightest Farmer luminary of the day, made a to uchdown off tackle from the one-yard line in the final period after putting the ball in position with a long pass. COLORADO MINES Employing a powerful and diversified attack, the Golden Herd converted the football game with Mines at Golden. November 3. into a stampede, winning 40-6, to mar the Orediggers ' Homecoming celebration. In spite of their loss, the gallant Golden Tech team captured all the glory of the day with their plucky battle against the Colorado juggernaut. Led by tousle- headed Charley (Quick) Sands, intrepid little Miner backfield star, the Ore- diggers marched 53 yards to their score late in the game. Sands made the touch- down. William (Kayo) Lam. making a series of brilliant broken-field runs, regis- tered two touchdowns in the space of five minutes at the start of the second half. He was easily the outstanding ball carrier of the day. By means of a perfectly timed pass, James Counter to Otto Staab, C. U. tallied on one of the prettiest aerial plays of the season. Ervin Cheney slashed -4112 - the Miner line for two touchdowns, and Art Watson scored the last one after a long march down the field. Coach Bill Saunders substi- tuted freely throughout the game, using every man on the squad. UNIVERSITY OF UTAH Establishing a one-touchdown lead early in the second quarter, the Colorado Buffs and their Homecoming supporters saw it fade to a single wavering point be- fore the desperate offensive of the Utah Redskins during the last ten minutes, but finally managed to eke out a 7-6 victory in the fiercest encounter seen here in many a day. The game ended ten years of Ute supremacy over Colorado. Fourteen thousand people sat tense and quiet as the Utes made their last bid for victory with a series of seemingly unstoppable aerial plays. Cowley, brilliant ' ' ° " Utah quarter back, marshalled the attack, rifling pass after pass straight into the arms of his mates, to account for one score and almost another. After squelching an early Redskin threat, Colorado pounded the Ute line in a 60-yard drive down the field, featured by the stellar work of Jim Counter, Kenny Anderson, Eddie Wagner, and Doy Neighbors. The offensive culmi- nated in a touchdown when Counter, suddenly abandoning power tactics, slipped back deep behind his line and whipped a running pass to Anderson, who made an unforgettable leaping catch. Neighbors added the extra point. Utah soon set the Buffalo back on its haunches when Newell Call, small signal caller, began a series of end-sweeps and off-tackle slices at the beginning of the second half, to carry the ball within four yards of the C. U. goal. Here, Stanford Hartman, playing an alert defensive game, recovered Call ' s fumble. The Silver and Gold had a bitter taste of the " breaks " near the end of the third quarter. William ( Kayo) Lam took the field and led what appeared to be an unstoppable charge all the way to the Ute four-yard stripe. Here Wagner, smashing through the center of the line, dropped the ball, and Utah recovered. Kenny Anderson ' s 31 -yard run on a reverse was the best play of the long drive. Until late in the fourth quarter, Colorado seemed to have the game well in hand. Then Cowley ' s passing to Hoggan and Callis placed the ball on the 2- ■4 ns Counter passing to Driskill in the C. C. game. yard line — a gain of more than half the field in three plays. Cowley hit the line for a touchdown, and a dense calm settled over the stadium as Kramer crouched, swung his leg. kicked the ball. It was no good. Utah wrested the ball from C. U. immediately after the kickoff, and Cow- ley again began his deadly work. This time the ball went to the C. U. 1 1-yard line, at which point Grames, ace place-kicker of the Utes. entered the game, and another clima.x struck the crowd dumb. With less than a minute to play. Grames missed the field goal; Colorado held possession of the ball until the gun. COLORADO COLLEGE Playing a wide-open style in spite of the muddy field and slippery ball, the University of Colorado rolled up a 31-0 score over Colorado College for the worst defeat administered the Tigers since 1896. The game was played at Colorado Springs, November 17. Featuring the versatile Buffalo attack was James (Duke) Counter ' s smart passing, which accounted for two touchdowns. Counter flung the ball through for a total distance of 73 yards, including one 30-yard play to Henry Simons. William (Kayo) Lam scuttled around the C. C. ends twice in five minutes in the second period. Both dashes, one for 31 yards and the other for 1 1, ended in touchdowns. Kenneth Anderson also accounted for several telling gains on reverses off tackle. Ervin Cheney, fullback, and Lyman Hardy, end, made touchdowns, Doy Neighbors made the only extra point of the day with a place-kick. -•ssf 114 - Neighbors and Counter down Rossi to a five-yard loss against D. U. Counter and Neighbors saw their last playing for Colorado in this game. Colorado will miss them both. Good luck, boys. DENVER UNIVERSITY Unleashing all their power in the final period of the game, the Golden Herd of Colorado University swept to one touc hdown and to the verge of an- other in beating Denver University Pioneers 7-0. after being outplayed for three quarters of a thrilling Thanksgiving Day battle. By this hard-earned triumph. Coach Bill Saunders and his men ran their string of victories to si.x in a row. and gained a tie for the Rocky Mountain football championship, along with Aggies and Teachers, with a record of six wins and one loss. The sensational play of William (Kayo) Lam led to the score. He kicked out of bounds beautifully on the Denver 6-yard stripe, and ran the return punt 20 yards back into scoring territory. Lam, Otto Staab. and Eddie Wagner slashed through and around the Denver line for the score, with Doy Neighbors place-kicking the extra point. A few moments later Lam repeated the process, but Wagner was finally stopped a yard short of the goal on the fourth down, when he attempted to plunge through center. Denver carried the game to their visitors for three periods, being paced by the end-sweeps and off-tackle slices of Ernie Rossi, diminutive quarterback and star of the day for the Crimson. However, a staunch Colorado defense turned back every serious scoring threat without giving ground. -4 1 1 5 }.%••- FRESHMAN FOOTBALL i T THE END of the 1934 season. Colorado University had two champions in ' football — the varsity, which was forced to share the honor with Colorado Teachers and Colorado Aggies, and the freshmen, who held their place un- challenged. These " Baby Buffaloes, " ably coached by Frank Potts, who has been very successful in past seasons with yearling squads, clearly demonstrated their superiority over the other outfits in the state. Although only two games were played, these games and the scrimmages with the varsity ably demonstrated the fact that the Silver and Gold will be the team to watch for at least the next three years. Because of the small number of games, all of the thirty-seven numeral men were not able to participate in intercollegiate competition. However, be- cause of the high calibre of the entire squad, measured by performances both in practice and in competition, this year, possibly more than any other, it is a great honor to be wearing a freshman numeral. There is a great future in store for the men of the class of " 38. " On October 20, the frosh gridders traveled to Ft. Collins and defeated the Aggies by the score of 46 to 12. On November 10, the traditional rivalry be- tween D. U. and C. U. flamed again, and again the Silver and Gold men came home the victors, leaving D. U. beaten by a score of 6 to 0. Much of the credit for the team ' s success is due to Coach Frank Potts and his assistants who so ably piloted the yearlings throughout the season. left to right: Cole. Galloway. Lowen. Rappe. Anderson. Smith. Z f: Coach Potts. Boise, linger, White. J. Kearns. Moore. McDo Hutchinson. Hector, Mock. Lavington. Coach Carlson. Second row: Payne. L.bncr. Archer. Kmn.ckcr, Hansen, McNeil Campbell. L. Smith. Meyers. Shatto inoni. Wuertele. Gibbs, Sherrod. : aid. Chnstenson. Studcbaker. Br. Coach Letfcrdink Ray. Lindback, Halleck. Gooding, Steffenh Geoque. Riddoch. Morelli, Flint, Wagnc Ha G.lbe Ste 4i 116 )S . FALL- SNAPS r ' — 1_ It ,as August, it didn ' t matter a great deal if school never started again, but the promise of an exciting Rush week, new men, new women, and campus fame yet to be won — here we are . . , Colorado s flash card system was a riot! However the photographer snapped the display at every game, and it would appear that C. U. students can spell C. U. much better than they can C. C. or D. U. . . . Miss Margaret Montania. Alpha Phi, President of A. W. S.. and outstanding Mortar Board, can smile with all modesty for she has just been named Miss C. U. . . . " Bud " Knight frowned when we snapped this — says he doesn ' t like to be seen with the drum major ' s muff on his head . . . " Gus. the Phi Gam ' s Great Dane, is the object of the affections of Counter. Nelson, Anderson, and Haible . . . You know him — at least you know that laugh — John Bailey, Sigma Alpha Epsilon , . . Abbott Hastings, Chi Psi, is really much busier than he looks, he has been vexed at Commissioners Forbess and HoUowell, who look sufficiently penitent. However, he is smiling, merely for our benefit and not the penitent commissioners . . . Six little Motor Boats — pahdon us — Mortar Boards, Nalder, Montania, Walter, Epperson, Roloff, and Martin all decked out trying to impress the freshmen at the A. " W. S. banquet, but we know — You ' re the girls who dig up the gossip . . . The A. S. LI. C. council meeting again, even the Silver and Gold reporter looks exactly like a picture of industry . . . Bob Gilbert, handsome Delt, came back to enter the Law School and incidentally to dabble in politics again. ' ' " — L V In Vi. Besides housing all freshman women, and many upper class-women, the dormitory has materially added to the beauty of the campus ... A new life for freshman women — " spreads " late at night in the tower, , . . choice gossip in the halls, ... a swell gal for a room-mate. . . . formal dinners. . . . fudge, . . . cokes, . . . " runs " in new hose . . . the Dorm formal . . . Monday night at the house, pledge meetings . . . S o ' clock . . . never before, never again . . . Mary Pannebaker poses at the side of the fountain in the court . . . Louise Parmelee, Tri-Delt freshman . . . simple dignity charmingly arranged is the keynote of this drawing- room in one of the halls . . . eight little freshmen all in a row, aren t they cute? . . . Freshmen Lowen and Irwin escorting Marj Bundy to the Dorm . . . Linda Lee Gross, Alpha Phi, sophisticated activity girl . . . Rosita Sutton. Pi Beta Phi . . . The gals from the Dorm were soon initiated into the small talk that takes place over the railing behind the libe . . . Marjorie Wheldon, Alpha Chi Omega . . . Frances Shaw. Kappa Alpha Theta. who sang her own songs in the Rhythm Circus . . . Now you are leaving the dorm, seems silly now. but someday, somehow you ' ll wish you were back in that old room writing a Description theme! bv riwwL U N b • McAllister, Braund, Hodnette, and Gilliland caught in the Triple D house garden, discussing whether or not Esther should wed — Result? She did. La Verne Mock the lucky man . . . " Butch " Keith, prcx at the Sigma Chi house, and perennial staff man, writes finis to his college days as man- ager of " Ticker Tape " . . . No 11:00 o ' clocks today? Good, lets go to Grecnman ' s for a slug of coffee . . . " Lilly " Fcdou and Leah Murdock smile as they watch one of Miss FERA ' s lads prune the trees on the campus — they were hoping hed fall, but he didn ' t . . . Walter Hollowell. Delta Sigma Phi, has won fame in many campus publications as well as serving as Commissioner of Publications ... A " dizzy " shot of the Arts School through whose halls we have all tread many a time . . . Don ' t look so sad, Henry Peter Nagel, the Betas arc all proud of the many honors you have brought home with you . . . Merl Felker. F ' resident of Kappa Sigma, and three of the lads all dressed up . . . Tommy Turner poses on the porch of the new Delta Tau Delta house just before the game. This year ends Tommy ' s four years of leading Colorado to victory as only a good cheer-leader can. I 1 V ' V1L. v VIM NO " Everybody required to be here Friday afternoon to help decorate the house " . . . Hope we win the cup . . . Chicken salad and coffee for hungry alums . . . Dud Strickland, Colo- rado ' s ace hammer thrower, greets Chi Psi alums . . . Freshmen were busy all Friday afternoon gathering wood from fences, barns and back-porches for the bonfire . . . Alex deSchweinitz, Sigma Phi Epsilon chief, dressed in his Sunday-go-meetin ' to greet alumni of Delta Sigma Pi at the School of Business tea. " A " has done much to add to the prestige of Sig Ep and leaves many friends on the campus . . . No, this picture is not upside down, its John Burky. Alpha Sigma Phi, in the midst of a back-flip at the Homecoming game against the Indians from Utah. John, besides being a Tau Beta Pi, a darn good tumbler, managed to be a good egg . . . We know that this is rather weak " Hello Aggies " ; however, the band looks like its in pretty good line-up . . . Musical notes in reality were lovely ladies ' heads in this float . . . Remember when the Indians galloped down the hill and attacked the covered wagon party? Well, it was only the stunt between halves at the Homecoming game. When fired at, the wagon fell apart uncovering " Spurs " — balloons galore clouded the sky . . . These Sig Alphs are merely resting after decorating the house . . . The Kappa freshmen climbed on a truck and welcomed all in very friendly style ... It comes only once a year . . . Homecoming. === si INTER llt v x vy- ' u " Vl ' lo f ' .en ° TinJo ' 9 " ° ie ° A ' ■ ams ;ont- ' 1 " ,.ir " .e aitt " Mia 6i " ;i,idej .r.v_„ " :.s Sa ' ire " f " to »«Ht V U ' -le l ' " ' -;,;e opv - BEAUTX QUEENS " ST •10 Jiuu m MR. FRANCIS LEDERER International actor of the legitimate stage and more recently of the screen selected the Coloradan beauty queens from among the following University women: Eloise Kent, Jeanne Hansen, Dorothy Denham, Patrice Miller, Maurine Shay, Harriett Halderman, Shirley Coleman, Edith Drescher, Wiliamain McPhee, Cleone Barbrick, Caroline McCabe, and Emila Mae McKee. Mr. Lederer has gained international renown and fame for his success in " Autumn Croecus, " " Pursuit of Hap- piness, " " Romance in Manhattan, " and " The Man of Two Worlds ' ; he has also been a tireless worker in the strife for World Peace. Thank you, Mr, Lederer! Shirley Colcm Dorothy Denh, -••Sf 130: Richard Eugene Bailey, Walsenburg Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi: Scimilar; Sumalia: Football 2. 3; Freshman Football: Baseball 1. 2: President Junior Clasi: Little The- atre Plays; " C " Club. Virginia Bancroft. Canon City Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Delta; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Orchestra; Hespena. Kimball A. Barnes. Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Ch ; Sun Epsilon Phi; Sc Little The Pla James R. Barnhart. Twin Falls. Idaho Business Delta Sigma Phi. William C. Tennant Bartleson, Detroit. Michigan Business Coloradan; Silver and Gold; Dodo; Ticker Tape; Director, Athletic Publicity. Henry B. Baume. Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma; Delta Phi Delta. Baxter Blitz. Denver Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Chi Sign Colorado Engine. Ruth F. Becker, Loveland Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Co-ed Counsellors; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Little Theatre; Women ' s Club. Esther Louise Breselaw. Castle Rock Arts and Sciences Colorado Agricultural College. Albert P. Bloom, Colorado Springs Business Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramural Manager I. 2; Colorado En- Robert L. Burgess, Boulder Pharmacy Pi Kappa Alpha. Lor A Ann Briggs, Pueblo Arts and Sciences Wesley Foundation; Women ' s Club: W. A. A.: Co-ed Cou s: Y. W. C. A. Evelyn Winifred Cox, Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Alpha Ph,: L.Ille Theatre Plavs: Plavers ' Club: Secv., A. VV. S.; Spur; Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Glee Club: Porpoise. Dorothy Arlene Dilts. Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Phi Chi Delta: French Club. Edith Drescher. Craig Arts and Sciences Kenneth M. Endicott, Canon City Arts and Sciences Mary Elizabeth Evans. Boulder Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Treas.. Junior Class: Hespena: Spur: Delt. Phi Delta: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Silver and Gold I. 2 Y. W. C. A. Calinet: Coloradan: Rhythm Circus: Glei Club I, _ ' : W. A. A. I. :. Gertrude M. Carr. Sioux Fall.s. South Dakota Arts and Sciences C. THER1NE Carpenter, Cortez Business Delta Gamma. Robert P. Colwell, Loveland Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon: Players Club: Little Theatre: Rhythn: Circus: Glee Club I. 3. 3: Spanish Club: Intramurals. Charles F. Cervenka. Cicero. Illinois Business Kappa Sigma. Kathleen E. Convers. Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Hespena: Treas., A. W. S.: Silyer and Gold: Dodo: Coloradan: Rhythm Circus: W. A. A.: Junior Prom Committee. Willard p. Conner. Boulder Arts and Sciences Adelphi: Debating: Coloradan: Honors Student: Math Club. Joseph J. Firebaugh. Denver Arts and Sciences Fred G. Folsom, Boulder Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi; Scimitar: Sophomore Cops: Basketball 1. 2, 3. Sarah Ann Fowler, Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Panhollen.c: Senate: Spur. Pr, Women ' s League Vaudeville: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Emanuel Fuchs, Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Tau: Pi Gamma Mu: Adelphi. Prcs.: Interfra- ternity Council: Debatmcj: Freshman Debating: Band: Hon- ors Student: Winner. Delta Sigma Rho Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. William Gray Gambill. Boulder Arts and Sciences Adelphi 1. 2. 3: Honors Student 2. 3: Weslev Founda 1.2. 3: Entomology Club 2, 3: Executiv e Council 2. 3. Felice A. Garcia. Idalia Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Delta: Baseball; Freshman Football; In W. F. Gerringer, Boulder Arts and Sciences Martha Greenman, Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Thcta: Rhythm Circus 1 . 2. 3: Coloradan I. 3; Silver and Gold: W. A. A. 1 . 2. 3: Spur; Hesperia; Dance Drama; Women ' s League Vaudeville I. 2. 3; Women ' s League Committee 3: Follies: Point System Committee: Home Economics Club: Co-ed Counsellors 2. 3; " C " Club 2. 3: Window. Christian D. Gibson, Rocky Ford Engineering Colorado Engineer; A. S. C. E. Maxine C. Hansen, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Coloradan; Dodo: Window 2, 3; Orchestra 1. 3: Women ' s Club; Co-ed Counsellors: Dance Drama: Congo Club: Intramurals. Arthur F. Grube, Denver Arts and Sciences Silver and Gold; Adelphi: Phi Epsilon Phi. Grace P. Hayes, Engle-wood Arts and Sciences Chi Delta Phi; Women ' s Club: Intramurals. Louise Roberta Harris, Loveland Music Chi Omega: Orchestra: Ensemble I. 2: Glee Club 2. 3; Coloradan; Spur; House of Representatives: Big Sisters. James Creighton Howe, Las Animas Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle Club. Louise M. Imrie, Ogden, Utah Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Iota Sigma Pi; Orche; Florence K. Johnston. Summit, New Jersey Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Delia Phi Alpha: Alpha Zeta Pi; Chi Deiti Phi: French Club: Spanish Club. Walter E. Jones, Danville, Illinois Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi: Phi Epsilon Phi; Presbyteciai Roberta C. Kaemlin. Monroe, Michigan Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club. Esther F. Kelso, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: Women ' s Club Council: Inti Ruby Hodnette, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Players ' Club 1, 2. 3; luni. Dodo Inti _ ..__. Won Coloradan: Little The als 1. 2: Window. , 3: Rhythm Circus League Vaudeville; Plays; May Fete: Eileen M. Havward, Boulder Music Alpha Omicron Pi: Home Economics Club: Rhythm Circus: Dance Drama: R. M. C. C: B. Y. P. U.: Glee Club I. 2. 3: Women ' s Club 1. 2. 3: Intramurals 1. 2. 3: Little Theatre Plays: Women ' s League Vaudeville: W. A. A. 1. 2. 3. Robert Bowers Holt, Walsh Arts and Sciences Laurence Earl Hoisincton, Grand Junction Arts and Sciences Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Pi Sigma: Honors Student. John Nathan Hopkins. Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Glee Club. Carmelita R. Hoover. Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi: Big Sisters; Wo David Nafi; Kkrk, Boulder Arts and Sciences Bi-ta Thcra Pi: Coloradan 3, 3; Playc: Srudrnt; Washington University. St. Club 2. 3; Ho Lester E. Kuentzel, Windsor Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa P.?i 2, 3; Math Club: Intcrcollcgi: Band 1. 2. 3: Rhythm Circus. Frances ]o Larcom. Henderson Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spanish Club; W. A. A.; Inlramurals; Freshman Hockey. Margaret Alden Lawrence, Woodland Park Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Iota Sigma Pi: Delta Phi Alpha: Phi Chi Delta: W. A. A.; Porpoise: Northwestern University I. Jean K. Lawson, Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Rhythm Circus. William H. Layton, Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi; Players ' Club 2. 3: Honors Student: Colo radan I. 2: Adclphi; Little Theatre Plays 1. 2. 3: Gle Club: Sumalia: Oxford Essay Society. RussEL B. Ledyard, Boulder Engineering Kappa Sigma: Presbyterian Union: 1, :. 3: A. S. C. E. ■C " Club: Wrestling Betty Anne Leckenby. Steamboat Springs Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Theta Sigma Phi: Panhellenic. Jeannette p. Leonard, Leadville Arts and Sciences Spur: Phi Chi Delta. Roy R. Lee, La Salle Engineering Eta Kappa Nu: Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E.; Math Club. Vice-Pres.: Hiking Club. WiLDA M. LowDEN, Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Spur: Window: French Club: Spanish Harriet L. Lett, Sandwich, Illinois Business Chi Omega: W. A. A. 2. 3; Intramurals 1. 2. 3: Big Si! D:rcctor. Business School. Lawrence J. McCarthy, Boulder Business Delia Tail Delta: Delta Sigma Pi; Foothall Manager 2, 3. Marjorie Means, Saguache Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: Secv.. Siqma Epsilon Sigma: Hes- peria; Iota Sigma P.: Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3: Treas.. Y. W. C. A. 3; Intramurals: W. A. A. I. 2. 3: Big Sisters: Colo- Ted Melsheimer, Los Angeles, California Engineering A. S. C. E. Harlan Meyer, Gardner Business Siqma Phi Epsilon: Delia Sigma Pi: Sophomore Cops: De bating: Dedo: Ticker Tape: Little Theatre Plays. Helen Maurine Meyer, Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: C. U. Day Committee: Junior Prom Com- mittee: Porpoise 1. 2, 3: Pres., Porpoise 2: Window: W. A. A. 1. 2, 3; Head of Swimming 2. 3: Treas.. Spur: Big Sisters 2. 3: " C " Club 2.3. Cleo B. Mohr, Boulder Business Alpha Delta Pi: Phi Chi Delta: Glee Club. Henry ]. Manning, Denver Business LInivcrsity of Missouri 1. 2. Lorraine Lund, Longniont Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: W. A. A.: Math Club. Ralph C. March, Fort Collins Business William A. Manning. Den cr Business Phi Epsilon Phi. Shirley Jeanne McAllister, Los Angele s, Calif. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Panhcllenic. Secv. -Treas. ; Reading Choir. Margaret D. E. McAllister. Boulder Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Big Sisters; Women ' s Club: Y. W. C. A. Marian Elouisl Nh hol, Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Delias Women ' s Club. Mabel E. Oleson, Gypsura Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Hespe Silver and Gold 1, 2. 3; Coloradan; House of Reprcs alives; Panhellenic Council; Women ' s League Vaudev Committee. Jack W. Olsen. Denver Engineering Colorado Engine. ' Football. Warren S. Piper, Boulder Music Theta Xi. Valworth R. Plumb. Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma; Editor, Kappa Kai Sympho " I. 2. 3; Fresh- Debate; Co The Ho Stude Emily Eleanor Poe, Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delia; Spur; Hesperia; Sigma Ep: Honors Student 2. V. Alpha Zeta Pi; W. A. Coloradan 2. 3; Window 2, 3; French Club 1, French Club 2; Y. W. C. A.; Big Sisters 2. League Vaudeville; Dance Drama; Intramurals 1 W. Richard Prohs. Gering. Nebraska Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Tau Beta Pr; Eta Kappa Nu; Sil Sigma. Henry N. Pollard, Boulder Business Phi Epsilon Phi; Beta Alpha Psi. William E. Raub. Denver Arts and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha; Cosmopolitan Club; Colorado Mo Club; Presbyterian Union; Intramurals. Arthur Quine. Boulder Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon: A. S. C. E. Louise Lage Roloff. Golden Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Pres.. Hesperia; Spur; Pres.. W. A. A.; W. A. A. Board; Big Sisters: Pres.. Co-ed Counsellors; Senate; Treas.. Sophomore Class: Secy., lunior Class. Anne May Reagan, Tulsa, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Mary Virginia Sink, Denver Engineering Treas.. Hespcr.a: Prcs.. Spur: Vicc-Pre?.. Sfgma Epsilon Sigma: lota S.gma P,: Phi Ch, Delia: A. I. Ch. E.: Hikmq Club 1. :. 3: House of Representatives: W. A. A. Board 2.3. Madeline Anne Smith. Denver Arts and Sciences Women s Club 1. 2: Women ' s Club Triad; Newm, 1. 2, 3. William E. Snyder. Neosho, Missouri Arts and Sciences Don C. Sowers, Boulder Business Band; Kappa Kappa Psi: Orche Robert Joseph Steinbruner. Denver Arts and Sciences Ph. Kappa Ps.: S.gma Delta Ch,: Dodo: S.lver and Gold. Odelia Marie Stengel. Boulder Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club: Newman Club: Delta Phi Alpha Ho Eeonom.cs Club. Virginia Ray Sawyer, Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta. Jane Ross, Denver Business Harold E. Scriven, Mitchell, Nebraska Pharmacy Lambda Ch. Alpha: Phi Epsilon Phi: W.ndow: Mortar Pestle Club. Jean E. Schwald. Kilecn. Texas Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Dodo: Home Economics Club: Y. Women ' s Club. Byrne Shaw, Galesburg, Kansas Engineering S.gma Alpha Eps.lon: A. S. M. E. Evelyn M. Seal, Flagler Arts and Sciences V. A. A-: Intramurals: Freshman Hockev Tea BoNMK Stkwart, Lo eIand Arts and Sciences Alpha Sigma Ph.: Dod.i :, 1: Coloradan: Little Thcat John W. Strickland, Arvada Engineering Phi Epsilon Phi: Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma. Warren G. Squires, Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Debating: Sigma Pi Sigma: A. 1. E. E. John J. Taney, Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Alpha Chi Siqma, Vicc- Pres.: Sigma Pi Sigma: Football 1. 2. 3: A. I. Ch. E.. Secv.: C. M. C: Sophomore Cops: Newman Club: En- gineers Dav Committee. Phoebe E. Taylor, Lyons, Kansas Arts and Sciences Aloha Phi: Lindcnwood College 1, :. Robert A. Theobald, Breckenridge Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon: Adelphi. Myrtle Ellen Todd, Nederland Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: House of Representatives. Patricia Tobin, Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: Hesperia; Prcs.. Siqma Epsilon Siqma: Senate: Vice-Pres., Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.: Coloradan 2. 3: A. W. S. Social Committee: " C " Club: Vice-Pres., Math. Club: A. W. S. Convention Committee: Co-ed Counsellors 2. 3: Hiking Club 1. 2, 3. Eleanor R. Van Cise, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Big Sisters: Window: Coloradan: Intramu John Trumbull, Chicago, Illinois Engineering Beta Theta Pi: A. S. Ch. E.: Colorado Engine John A. Waite, Denver Arts and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha: Players ' Club: Little Theatre Plays: Little The Hono Adelphi. G. De Mae Wagner, Denver Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club. Margaret Mercedes Wilmer, Durango Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: VVmdow: Home Economics Club Margaret Elizabeth Wingfield, Brighton Arts and Sciences Maybelle Winters. Windsor Business Women ' s Club: Phi Epsilon Nu: V. A. A.; Colotado State College I . Daniel L. Yocom, Boulder Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Pi Sigma: A. I. Ch. E.. Tr Presbyterian Union: Little Theatre: Colorado Engineer. Stanley A. Youngblut. Wiggins Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon. Esther C. Walter, Loveiand Arts and Sciences Hespcria: Spur: Women ' s Club I. 2, 3: Triad: Council: Vice-Prcs.. Women ' s Club: S.gma Epsilon Sigma: Phi Chi Delta: Barb Council: House of Representatives: Treas.. Home Economics Club: W. A. A. 2. 3: Co-ed Counsellors: D.mce Drama: Intramurals 2. 3: A. V. S. Convention Committee. Marguerite E. Walsh. Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Ga- nma: Panhellenic 2. 3: Coloradan I. 2: Women ' s League Vaudeville 1. 2: Spur: Dodo I. 2. 3: Rhythm Circus: W ' omen ' s Club: W. A. A.: B.q Sisters: Dance Drama: Hom» Economics Club 2. 3: Follies: Junior Prom Committee. Julie B. Wasy, Gary. Indiana Arts and Sciences French Club: Spanish Club: Women ' s Club. Howard Kechin Wang, Peping. China Arts and Sciences Adelph.; Delta Phi Alpha: Cosmopolitan Club: Phi Epsilon Bernice Willson, Greeley Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Home Economics Club: Song Fe Gretchen Weiland. Pueblo Arts and Sciences jgr:::: COLORADAN IN nils, the 1935 Coloradan, we have endeavored to present the events and activities of a col- lege year in a chronological order so that the memories of the past will not be forgotten by the visions of the future. It is our fond hope that the treatment of the book will meet with the approval of the stu- dent body. To us the Coloradan is the Uni- versity of Colorado! May it fol- low the ideals, hopes, and dreams of an ever-growing school. It will have been a pleasure and a privilege to present this book if we are left with a knowledge that in the future, the Coloradan of 1935 will be the treasured memory of student days. William R. Carlton, Editor. Bartltsoi Keith Naldec Tobin EDITORIAL STAFF Editor William R. Carlton Associate Editors Margaret Nalder, Harold B. Keith Assistant Editor . Elisabeth Fedou Class Editor David Kerr Assistant Class Editors Ned Van Cise, Louis Traylor, William Bartleson Organizations Editor Betty Ross Sports Editor Mansur Tinsley Administration Editor Martha Greenman Dramatics Editor - - Howard Higman Publications Editor Walter M. Hollowell Features Editor George Robinson Women ' s Sports Editor Patricia Tobin Assistant Women ' s Sports Editor Betty Coffin Staff Photographer William Burger Art Adi ' isor Miss Virginia True Office Assistants JuLE Trelease, Emily Poe William R. Carlton -4 H4 - COLORADAN jA LTHOUGH economic activity was still far below the levels of 1929, a brighter and more optimistic outlook seemed to pre- vail among the students of the University and among people gen- erally. This fact, coupled with an increase in the student enrollment of the University of Colorado, has enabled the business staff to " come through " the year in an entirely satisfactory manner. Appreciation should be extended to the adver- tisers, students, and members of the staff for the part each has played in making the Coloradan 1935 a successful undertaking. Ted Bomash, Manager. MANAGERIAL STAFF Business Manager Ted Bomash Boulder Advertising Manager Milton Morris Denver Advertising Manager Philip Hornbein Assistant Business Manager Lucile Walter Collection Manager Lyle Kester Office Manager Richard Hall Head Typist Elizabeth Snyder Boulder Advertising Staff WiLLARD Conner, John Storer, John Lacy, John Hayden Denver Advertising Staff Thomas Evans, Colin James Office Staff Edward Schwartz, Juliet Marsh. Dorothy Lynch, Annibel Musick Ted Bomash - H5}s - COLORADAN Robert Bliss Virginia Blomgren Elizabeth Cartwright Virginia Clark Jane Collins Evelyn Cox GENERAL STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Hughes Deputy Robert Ellis Marian Epperson Dorothea Earle Rose Forbes Byron Hart Linda Lee Gross Katherine Mclntyre Mabel Oleson Betsy Ross Catherine Ann Sullivan Annabel Bridwell Ruby Dexter Judy Eckman Eleanor Hall Maxine Hansen ART STAFF Willainain McPhee Robert McNeil Dorris Nielsen Kathryn Randall Gretchen Weiland Dorothy Welch Mary Rebecca White Jack Ball Geraldine Hamblin Mary Elizabeth Kinney La Verne Mock Ruth Benwell Peggy Benwell Margaret Pollard Sybil Grow MANAGERIAL STAFF ASSISTANTS Nancy Rothrock Mary Capps Martha Reynolds Albert Gunning Fred Sisk Alfred Bleakly Louise Harris Marjorie Morgan Harriet Lett • •The Staff • •• -- ' IH I -k C f m Iff IBB ' " " ' ™ " -.or " B m W " 9 ■1 m ms- 1 ' %f • ,1 -- W " S -? % Hy M ' 1 1 m ft H s i row. left (o righl: Higman Third row: Hall. Hornbein rou-: Traylor. James. Conne ■: Fedou. Clark. Gross. Bloi Nalder Poe. Ro ■4 146 }s.- COLORADAN The Coloradan Key is awarded only to members of the editorial staff who have shown unusual promise and faithful service in their work with the book. Staff experience for two years makes a member of the staff eligible to receive the award. The Key is awarded annually by the Board of Publications upon the recommendation of the editor of the Coloradan. WEARERS OF THE COLORADAN KEY William Carlton Betty Nalder Harold Keith William Bartleson George Robinson • •The Office m Standing, leU to right: Pot, Blomgren, Clark, Gross, Higman, Hollowcll, Kerr, lames, Conner. Hall, Mo Sealed, e f to right: Keilh, Carlton. Fedou, Ross, Hornbein, Bomash, Kester -4, 147 jSf SILVER AND GOLD Caced with restriction of space ' imposed by limited advertising. The Silver and Gold has attempted to retain a balance between news and special features, under a dual program of complete campus cov- erage and appeal to the tastes of readers — often difficult of attain- ment. Repeated invitation has been gi en to make The Silver and Gold a medium for expressing student opinion. It is regret- table that the response has been meager, for a college newspaper falls short of its ideal in mirroring student life if this fea- ture is neglected. The University ' s athletic teams were presented with a new name, BUFFA- LOES, through a nation-wide contest conducted by The Silver and Gold; and its short-time emergency loan fund was increased substantially through the fifth annual presentation of its " Rythm Circus. ' ■WiLLA Irwin, Editor. Bundy Lightburn Mose Olcson Pcrkin Rogc Thrclkeld Whitman Veyse EDITORIAL BOARD Editor - -----Will A Irwin Associate Editor Raphael Moses City Editor Aubrey Threlkeld News Editor Kenneth Bundy Sports Edtior Kenneth Lightburn Society Editor Beatrice Rogers SPECIAL STAFF City Assistant Donald ' Whitman Sports Assistant - Mansur Tinsley News Assistants Julius Earnest, Jr., Robert Perkin, Arthur ■Veysey Society Assistant Mabel Oleson Secretaries Charlotte Pendergrast, Ruth Benwell Exchange Editor Ruth Adams Columnists Mary Corr, Karl Wieger. Philip Reno, Wallace Brown. Janette Lewis, Richard NoSSAMAN WiLLA Irwin -• 148)? - SILVER AND GOLD THE Silver and Gold offers in- valuable practical training for business life for members of the managerial staff. Here is an op- portunity for a student who is in- terested in the sales, collection, clerical, or managerial phases of a newspaper to gain this worth- while experience. The Silver and Gold pays for itself entirely through its advertis- ing and subscriptions. This year it has been the aim of the staff to make the business division of The Silver and Gold even more a suc- cess than it has been in the past, although business conditions have been generally poor. William Ho ' Ell. A ' lanager. iA , WiLLi. ' iM Howell MANAGERIAL BOARD Manager- William Howell Circulation Manager Byron Syring Advertising Manager Ned Steel Office Manager - Carl McLauthlin Solicitors Art Grube, Mark Bentson, Richard Nowels, Charles Brock, Howard Toncray, Alan Shand 4 149 }s - SILVER AND GOLD • •The Office • • • win. Ptrkin, Moses, Bundy. Oltso n. Coulter. Rogers. Richard SeatiJ: Threlkeld. Tinsley Whitman •Deceastd REPORTERS Robert Bereman Hyman Chester Walter Carlson Annette Johnson Allen Carpenter Laura Lawrence K. Louise Coulter Margaret Pollard Richard Duke Elizabeth Richardson Howard Ferguson Wesley McCune Jack Kennedy Mansur Tinsley Virginia Koger Harry Frumess Eioise Montandon Harold Koonce Fred Parkhurst Robert Hanks Herbert Spiro Woodrow Martin Linda Lee Gross ■ " 150 - SILVER AND GOLD • • Ihe Staff • • fo „ght: Mtddh McCune. Bfrcman. Kennedy. Frumess •OUT Whilman. Perkin. Bundy, Lawre Lucas, Threlkeld. Montandon. Coulti ORDER OF THE SCROLL The Order of the Scroll, established in 1907. includes in its membership those members of The Silver and Gold staff whose work on the paper for a period of two years or more has shown unusual ability and interest. The Scroll Key is awarded upon the recommendation of the editor by and with the approval of the Board of Publications. MEMBERS ON THE FACULTY Zell F. Mabee Colin B. Goodykoontz STUDENT MEMBERS Bill Berueffy Kenneth Bundy Willa Irwin Raphael Moses Edward Pringle Beatrice Rogers • " 151 D O D O Lcfl (o right: Gatewood. Hodncltc. Pcrkin. Pylc. Ross. Shell. Slcinbruncr This year the Dodo staffs have made a strong effort to give the student body a lively and new magazine. Novel means of make-up a nd presenta- tion of good material has not been an easy task, but if we have met with partial success in attaining that which we sought and in making the Dodo a part of the university life, then we feel compensated fully for our efforts. For any success that we may have gained, the editors and managers owe most success to the splendid co-operation received from the staff members. It has been a pleasant year and an encouraging one for the old bird. The Dodo. George Robinson, Managing Editor. EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor George Robinson Associate Editors Jane Ross. Raphael Moses Assistant Editors Robert Perkin, Robert Steinbruner Art Editor Willis Pyle Staff Photographer Stanley Moore Department Editors Maurine Gatewood, Graham Wilson, Sam Smith, Ruby Hod- NETTE, Bart Elich, Edra Braund Art Staff Bonnie Stewart, Raedeen Tibbetts, Bonna Dee Hammond, Francis Walsen, Georgianna Gordon, Homer Emery, La Verne Mock, Mary Griffith, Geraldine Hamblin Feature Staff.- Bill Bartleson, Orian Higman. Inez Shell, Paul Deems. Perry Keen, Martha Reynolds, Jack Limbert, ]ule Tre- LEASE, Sonia Sundman, Harold Pyle, Ana- belle Turner Secretaries to the Editor Betty Shinn, Ann Wagner, Betty Ross GtORGE Robinson 152 - D O D O Leil to right: Bleaklcy. Reimecs. Schwald. Shjnn. Wagner. Walsh, Wilson The business staff of the Dodo has enjoyed a moderately successful year. Despite the fact that advertising sales were quite difficult to make, the mem- bers of the staff have co-operated with advertisers and with printers in a manner worthy of commendation. For that success which we have gained, all apprecia- tion is due the staff membership. BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager Al Bleakley Publicity Director Linda Lee Gross Office Manager Marguerite Walsh Circulation Manager Walter Smith Subscription Manager Rose Holland Advertising Staff Jean Schwald. Dorothy Oakes, John Hayden, Frank Greenway. Eleanor Clagett. Howard Toncray, Theo- dora Relmers. Harlan Meyer, Francis Royal, Ray Barnes, Harold Gilman. Louise Meyer- son. Katherine Davis, Henry Rames Circulation Staff Maxine Parks. Bee Johnson, Jean Hansen. Naomi Stopple. Ruth Bogert, Winifred Brooks, Eleanor Rupp, Dorothy Spear, Dorothy Emery, Virginia Cleland Typists Gertrude Donnelly, Ruth Benwell, Mary Beth Joslyn, Marian Epperson, Agnes Bowie Raphael Moses •4 53h- WINDOW This year the Window makes a conservative attempt to incor- porate the essential elements of an eight-year tradition. The maga- zine was created as an outlet for the best of creative talent on our campus; it has been the earnest endeavor of the staff to make it serve that purpose consistently and faithfully. And so long as the Window continues to serve that purpose, it shall be justified in de- manding the support of the stu- dents and faculty of the University of Colorado, not necessarily as a publication for the few, or for the many, but for the best. Henri C. Meyer, Editor. . Schul:. Shell White EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Henri C. Meyer Associate Editor JoSEPH J. FiREBAUCH Assistant Editors Kenneth Hinsdell, Ogden Meyer Poetrfi Editors ...Inez Shell, George Schulz Contributions Editor Helen Maurine Meyer Exchange Editor Mary Elizabeth Parrett Editorial Assistants VoNNA Lee Lamme, Raynolds Morse, Walter Hollowell, Perry Keen Artists Mary Rebecca White, Homer Emery Reviewers Margaret McLean, Marjorie Wheldon, Margaret Wilmer, Mary Ethel Meyer, Charlene Garlick Typists Fern Hough, Norma Hafen, Betty Lou Bemis Henri C. Meyer -4 1 54 ]s - WINDOW The V ixdov ' has completed a ' most successful fiscal year. Al- though granted a meager subsidy by the A. S. U. C. the magazine has been placed on its own re- sources for the balance required for its support. Campus-wide distribution of the publication has continued — much interest being manifest therein by students and faculty alike. The student staff has co-operated mag- nificently in making the magazine a literary and financial success. Charles S. Vigil. Manager. Dcnham Engdahl, Hai .Malm. Poe. Robins. Tobin MANAGERIAL STAFF Business Manager Charles S. Vigil Associate Business Manager Harold Scriven Assistant Business Managers Mary Lou Engdahl, Mary Given, Emily Eleanor Poe, Gertrude Donnely, Rosita Sutton, Selma Malm. Dorotha Phelps Publicity Manager RiCHARD H. DuKE Circulation Manager Maxine Hansen Assistant Circulation Manager. -Catherine Turman Advertising Managers Don Tobin. Charlotte Wakeman. Linda Lee Gross, Ralph Waldo, Robert Burgess Charles Vigil - ■{ 1 55 . COLORADO ENGINEER Cor another year the Colorado Engineer ' has faithfully recorded the activities and achievements of the students, faculty. K T ]JM h ■ and alumni of the College of Engineering. KT T In addition we have supported with suit- able feature articles and editorials the national movement for higher standards of practice in the engineering profession. In 1934 the Colorado Engineer spon- sored a student article contest — a contest which has been repeated this year. It is gratifying to report that the genuine in- terest in these contests manifest by the entire college, will warrant the continuance of the student article contest as an annual event. Bryson Reinhardt. Editor. Bryson REINH. RDT EDITORIAL STAFF Edilor-in-Chiel _ Bryson R. Reinhardt Associate Editor „ |ames Rose News Editor. Charlis Craig Alumnews Editor _ Jack Olsen Art Editor „ Christian Gibson Oil Can Editor. _ Mark Princi Faculty Adfisor Professor W. O. Birk STAFF ASSISTANTS H. L. Armenlrout Robert Burl Luther Evans Eugene McFall Harry Stenborn Garry Austin Melvin Ciark Charles Grace George Ryder Wallace Swan Robert Blunt Louis Clevenger Robert Lyall lames Romans Frank Sylvester Clarence Brewster Elmer Coyer Robert McCloud Robert Rathburn Daniel Yocum Ton rou ' , left to right Allen. Craig. Gibson. Lucking Ols. Bottom row: Princi. Rose -4 1 56 .■- Robert Shay COLORADO ENGINEER THE Colorado Engineer has completed its thirty-first year as a pubhcation of the campus of the University of Colorado. In this completion we feel that the business staff, that division which is directly con- cerned with the administration of the busi- ness affairs, has had a most successful year. The aim of the business staff has been to secure a sound financial position upon which the Colorado Engineer might stand: and. supplementary to this, our effort has been to circulate the magazine to every possible engineering graduate of this school — in this way to keep the alumni in contact with the College of Engineering. Robert Shay. Manager. BUSINESS STAFF siness Manager- Robert W. Shav rculalion Manager - NoRMAN Hill Iferlising Manager - Walter Lucking ifertising Manager Robert Allen • sistant Advertising Manager Bruce VesEY culty Advisor Professor W. C. DuVall lohn Bauer Carlos Bates Harold Coope STAFF ASSISTANTS Bernard McCarthy Charles Semr Leslie Pampel Henry Spang Paul Purdy Dwight Stee! Sam Rifkin Richard Salir Louis Travlor Carl Weidner lack Washburn Louis Waddington Robert Weaver -4 157}{«- BOA R D OF PUBLICATIONS " The Board of Publications con- sists of three members of the faculty appointed by the President of the University, one of which is designated Director of Pubhca- tions and Chairman of the Board, and three student members ap- pointed by the President of the Associated Students from the Stu- dent Commission, including the Commissioner of Pubhcations. who has charge of the student delega- tion to the Board. Austin Birk Bramhaii he Board of PublicHtions ex- Crosman Fedou Hoiioweii crciscs control ovcf ail genera! stu- dent publications, although policy determination and direct supervision of operation inheres in the Board only ■with respect to publications of the Associated Students — The Coloradan. The Silver and Gold, and The Window. Editors and managers for the publications of the Association are appointed annually by the Board of Publications on the recommendation of editors and managers whose terms of office expire at the close of the academic year. The publications on the campus operate under no restrictions of censorship and are not required to conform to rigid rules and regulations. The Board of Publications has set up Principles of Ethical Conduct for the publications under its control for the guidance of those charged with the responsibilities of each. The aim has been to give the highest quality of service possible consistent with financial economy and sound management. The publications have shown remarkable progress and a splendid come-back from depression levels during the past year. MEMBERS OF THE BOARD Ralph L. Crosman Frederick D. Bramhal W. Otto Birk H. Vance Austin Elisabeth Fedou Walter M. Hollowell ■4 158)3- DELTA SIGMA P Top tow, lef! to right: Burch. McCarlhv. Hollov.ell, Smith. Carllon Fourth rou ' .- Mendenhall. de Schweinit:. Collins. Elich. Razor Third row: Barnum. Schmidt, Knight. Kullqren. Wheeler Second rou .- Speer. Forbes. Wilson. Giffin. ProF. L. V. Aspinwall. Slaton Bottom row: Wood. Waynick. Keith. Prof. E. Cramer. Dean Elmore Petersen DELTA Sigma Pi is an international honorary and professional fraternity for men in Schools of Business Administration and Commerce. Membership is based on scholarship, leadership, interest in present day problems of com- merce and interest in the industrial organization. Delta Sigma Pi was founded in 1907 at the New York University School of Accounts and Finance. Alpha Rho chapter was founded at the University of Colorado in 1926. The frater- nity has don e much at the University of Colorado in furthering the interests of the School of Business by bringing prominent business men to the campus to .speak and by interesting students in the business world. FACULTY MEMBERS Leo. V. Aspinwall Edison H. Cramer Dean Elmore Petersen Frederick A. Bushee Kenneth Field Martin F. Schmidt James G. Johnson OFFICERS President E. Alexander deSchweinitz Vice-President Harold B. Keith Srcretarii Clay Giffin Treasurer Walter M. Hollowell MEMBERS Charles S. Barnum Clay GifRn Robert Razor Thomas F. Burch Charles H. Guiney William H. Slaton William R. Carlton Walter M. Hollowell Walter W. Smith Paul S. Collins Harold B. Keith James H. Speer Alexander deSchweinitz Roger D. Knight Charles H. Waynick Bart Joseph Elich Lawrence J. McCarthy William Frank Wheeler Richard W. Forbes Homer H. Mendenhall Lawrence C. Wilson •4 160){«- PHI Epsilon Nu was founded at the University of Colorado on January 15, 1935. Its purpose is to foster high scholastic standing and good-fellowship among the women of the School of Business. FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Elmore Petersen Miss Joy La Rue OFFICERS President Gwendolyn Lews Vice-President v; I . E Ross Sec--n; K.thb«™h MclNTVPH J reasurer MEMBERS Kathryn Borland Evelyn Brandhagen Betty Eves Aileen Huyett Evelyn Johnson Harriet Lett Gwendolyn Lewis Katherine Mclntyre Delia Newman Dorothy Polhill Grace Riede Jane Ross Neva Sheridan Virginia Shockley Gertrude V. Shoults Martha Stauffer Grace Williamson Frankie Winner Mavbelle Winters -4 6 - ALPHA C H SIGMA -OU-. hjl to right: Logan. Yocom. I. Shcpher cond rou,: Chalfield. Manini. Bin:. Reitec m row: Davics. Maider. Tanev. Knote. Ch ur. ALPHA Chi Sigma is a professional chemical fraternity. The chief aim of the ' fraternity is to strive for the advancement of chemistry, both as a science and a profession. Only chemistry majors and chemical engineers of good scholastic standing are eligible for membership. OFFICERS President WoODROW Knott Vice-President JoHN Taney Secretary Wayne Chatfield Master of Ceremonies Hans Hansen Reporter Baxter Blitz Treasurer Franklin Church Alumni Secretary HoMER CARPENTER FACULTY MEMBERS Oliver C. Lester Paul M. Dean Wayne Johnson John B. Ekeley Glen B. Wakeham Herbert Potratz Frank E. Germann Charles F. Poe Clarence Ncilson Odon S. Knight L. G. La Tronico Waino Jukkola H. B. Van Valkenburgh Aaron Oberg MEMBERS Baxter Blitz Wm. Dwinell Emmett Maider Homer Carpenter Hans Hansen John Shepherd Wayne Chatfield Woodrow Knott John Taney Franklin Church Wm. Lloyd Owen Thomas Robert Logan PLEDGES Wm. Davies Allyn MacPhail Joseph Reiter Howard Fisher Charles Martini Daniel Yocom ■4 162 )b . P H DELTA C H Top rou ' . Icjl ro r: hl L.,rs .n Kc..-.,k.-, Trrq.minq [J,-,nncr, Lane Middle rmi ' : Wvss, Pilcock, W.tt, Dr Poe Bot!cm row: Hultquisl. Sprowls. Howe. Garcia. Dewey PHI Delta Chi, professional pharmacy and chemistry fraternity, was founded on November 3. 1883. at the University of Michigan. The objects of this fraternity are to advance the sciences of pharmacy and chemistry, and to foster a fraternal feeling among its members. The colors are old gold and dregs of wine. The red carnation is the fraternity flower. FACULTY MEMBERS Bartlett Dewey Dr. Charles Poe Martin Hultquist Homer Washburn David O ' Day Norman Witt Elmer Plein Arthur Wyss OFFICERS President James Garcia Vice-President Roy Swanson Secretary Carlos Larson Treasurer Jack Riley Richard Baker John Danner James Garcia Creighton Howe Frank Lane Carlos Larson Kenneth Ayars Byron Bachtel Carrol Epley Lester Howell MEMBERS PLEDGES Fred Johnson John Keifer Harold Koonce Edwin Peterson Jack Riley Joseph Sprowls Roy Swanson Joseph Tregoning Jack McDonald Robert Reubendale Rollie Schafer Ralph Vincent ■4 163 - C H DELTA P H CHI Delta Phi was founded at the University of Tennessee. Knoxville. in 1919, and the Alpha Kappa Chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1927. The purpose of the sorority is to furnish the highest reward for conscientious efforts in writing and to further the best interests of literature. Edna Davis Romig FACULTY MEMBERS Muriel Sibell Lydia Stcfanski OFFICERS President - Jeanne Williams Vice-President Elizabeth Long Secretary Margaret Saliba Treasurer Elizabeth Richardson Editor Mary Elizabeth Parrett ACTIVE MEMBERS Eunice Beeson Fern Hough Florence Johnston Ehzabeth Long Mary Elizabeth Parrett Elizabeth Richardson Margaret SaHba Jean Stafford Katherine Tucker Jeanne Williams PLEDGES Barbara Brown Mary Faris Charlcne Garlick Ruth Hall Grace Hayes Elizabeth Larson Mary Punshon Claire Sweany -• 164}S. THETA SIGMA PHI Jones RUANE Vandewart Wood THETA 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 Printers Devil, annual Matrix Table dinner for journal- ism students and newspaper leaders, helping with the annual Newspaper Con- ference for high school students, and one publication of the Silver and Gold. FACULTY MEMBERS Ralph L. Crosman Edna D. Romig OFFICERS President Elaine La Tronico Vice-President Elizabeth Rogers Secretary Roberta Vandewart Treasurer Dorothy Wood Keeper of the Archives Betty Anne Leckenby ACTIVE MEMBERS Florence Jones Elaine La Tronico Betty Anne Leckenby Elizabeth Rogers Marian Ruane Roberta Vandewart Dorothy Wood PLEDGE Janette Lewis •■■€{ 165 - SIGMA DELTA CH :...%JaA fiV ,ght: Barnes. Steinbruncr, NkCoy. Lcsher. ORo • : C. Coolcy. Perkin. R. Coolcy, Christopher Walton, Robinson. Draper, {ohnson, Nossaman SIGMA Delta Chi, a journalistic fraternity organized on April 17, 1909, this yea r celebrated its Silver Anniversary at the university of its founding, De Pauw. Colorado chapter received a charter November 17, 1919. Its aim is to improve journalistic standards and ideals. The colors are black and white, and a monthly magazine, the Quill, is published. FACULTY MEMBERS Ralph L. Crosman Zell F. Mabee A. Gayle Waldrop OFFICERS President George J. RoBINSON Vice-President Goodrich Walton Secretary Robert Steinbruner Treasurer Coyne Cooley MEMBERS Coyne Cooley Richard Nossaman William O ' Rourke George Robinson Robert Steinbruner Goodrich Walton John Watterson -4 166}a -- DELTA P H DELTA DELTA Phi Delta was founded in 1909 at the University of Kansas, Law- rence, Kansas. Rho chapter was installed May 21, 1930. The purpose is to stimulate scholastic effort and to provide recognition for art students. FACULTY MEMBERS Muriel V. Sibell Francis J. Geek F. C. Trucksess Edmund Chapman Virginia True OFFICERS President Dorothy McFarland Vice-President Mary Rebecca White Secretary Henry Baume Treasurer DoRis Neilson ACTIVE MEMBERS Betty Bailey Henry Baume Anabel Bridwell Mary Virginia Corr Mary Elizabeth Evans Dorothy McFarland Doris Neilson Mary Rebecca White PLEDGE Dorothy Ashworth •4 167 - BETA ALPHA PS Top row. Icfl Center re 3,,.: Turni ghl: McClintic, Forresli roio: Slaton, Vetting. Pollard. Fulltrton. Tripp. Kendrick. De BETA Alpha Psi. honorary and professional accounting fraternity was founded in 1919 for the purpose of stimulating interest and cooperation in accounting. The chapter has special meetings for the benefit of all interested in accounting, and also attends the monthly meeting of the National Association of Cost Accountants in Denver. FACULTY MEMBERS Greer G. Fullerton Hazen W. Kendrick Elmore Petersen OFFICERS President. William Slaton Vice-President H. W. Kendrick Secretary-Treasurer Merrill Turner ACTIVE MEMBERS Charles Fitzgerald William Forrester Stanley McClintic Henry Pollard Wilson Roup Charles Rovetta William Slaton Forrest Tripp Merrill Turner Paul Vetting -4 168 )■ KAPPA DELTA PI KAPPA Delta Pi, international honorary society in education, was founded at the University of Illinois, March 8, 1911. Its purpose is to bring together those who have rendered to education a valuable service. Beta chapter was established at the University of Colorado. May 30. 1912. FACULTY MEMBERS Mary Ethel Ball Harry M. Barrett Florence J. Bedell Minnie G. Berueffy Walter M. Campbell M. Helen Carpenter Arthur C. Cross Robert A. Davis Walter F. Dyde Hazel W. Fehlmann Merton W. Jones Norma Le Veque Hubert H. Mills Joseph H. Shriber Therese K. Stengel Lelia Trolingcr Edna Willis OFFICERS President Blanche Ricketts Vice-President Lelia Trolinger Treasurer I- Albert Palmer Secretary Jeane Fair Recorder Minnie Berueffy Counselor Harry M. Barrett Historian MiLDRED Kerr Mary Ethel Ball Harry M. Barrett Minnie G. Berueffy Mary E. Butler Wilma Carey M. Helen Carpenter Elizabeth Cassidy Clara Conklin Frances Copeland Martha L. Gushing Robert A. Davis Florence H. Dodge Claude C. Dove Jeane Fair Jessie K. Fitzpatrick William G. Gambill ACTIVE MEMBERS Helen Gambill Dorothy Greenman Margaret Gunning Dorothy Hampton Edna L. Hankins George Herbst Etta Marie Hesseltine Allene Hunter Mildred Kerr Norma Le Veque Susan M. Lo%elace Ethel R. Mellow Hubert H. Mills J. Albert Palmer Mrs. J. Albert Palmer M. Marion Park Frances E. Poe Edward Race Roma Lee Rex Blanche Ricketts Leora Ridgeway Vergil M. Rogers George J. Saunders Edward Scheunemann David Shaw- Joseph A. Shriber Therese Stengel Laura E. Thomson Lelia Trolinger Floyd G. Walters Charles M. Ware Edna Wilhs -■€{169)8 .- BASKET-BALL Earl H. Clark COACH OF BASKETBALL J MAN who is known to millions of sport fans. Earl H. (Dutch) Clark coached the 1935 Colorado University basketball team. The famous " Dutchman, " who is the greatest athlete ever produced in the Rocky Mountain region, has been All-American quarterback in the National Professional Football League for the last few years. Mr. Clark worked hard with the poor- est basketball material Colorado has had in ten years, but the squad could finish no higher than seventh in the Eastern Divi- sion. i • • CoRREST (Frosty) Cox of the University of Kansas was chosen as the new basketball coach by the Athletic Committee and the Board of Regents. He has been assistant to Dr. Forrest ( Phog ) Allen, recognized as one of the out- standing basketball coaches in the country at Kansas. Cox was a star in foot- ball and basketball at K. U., where he also coached the freshman football team and directed intramural athletics in addition to helping with basketball. He will report next fall and will aid Coach Bernard Oakes with football and also will be Director of Intramurals during the 1935-36 school year. - =| 1 72 ump. Colli Shepard. Fols righbors. Ch mblc. Nikkd White. Head Coach I Scofield. Sholandcr. McKown BASKETBALL FINISHING the 1935 basketball season in next-to-the-last place, the University of Colorado went through probably the most disasterous cage campaign in the history of the school to win only three games and lose nine. The handicap of having no men of more than the average stature plus the fact that only one regular from last seasons state championship team returned for duty, proved to be too much for the Buffaloes. Coach Earl " Dutch " Clark put out a quintet that handled the ball with the best of them, had a stout defense and a dangerous offense, and was hard to beat: but the boys were just not quite good enough. Most of the games were lost by very close scores, but they were lost. Colorado opened the season here with two intersectional tilts January 1 and 2 against Kansas State Teachers. The Teachers, always one of the strong teams of their sector, managed to eke out a 2 3-18 victory after two torrid over- time periods, in the first game: and won the second contest easily by a score ot 29-15 Clifford " Chip " Sholander, forward, made three baskets and starred tor C. U. in the first game, while Fred Folsom. center, was the ace of the second game. Silver and Gold stock took a discouraging drop through an unexpected loss to Mines at Golden. 24-19. in the first conference game. January 8. due mainly to the inability of the Bisons to make good their many shots, Doy Neighbors and Ralph Collins, guards, kept C. U. in the ball game with seven points each. At the very moment of lowest ebb. Colorado ' s fortunes went sky-high suddenly when the Buffs engined an amazing upset over the top-heavy favorite Denver U.. winning 27-26 in the most exciting battle o the year here January 11 Coach Clark ' s revised Ime-up played the best fjasketball exhibited by the Colorado five all year, without a doubt, being paced by the frosh find, liyron " White who shot ten points worth of baskets from the forward position. ■ 73 ' B A S K E T B A L L Still the underdog, C. U. gave Greeley Teachers a terrific battle here January 18 before losing 20-17, as Teachers spurted ahead in the last minute of play. A ding-dong battle from whistle to gun, the game was so hard-fought that the score was tied three times, with first one team and then the other ahead. Fred Fblsom was the Bison star. Once more the Silver and Gold Herd looked as though it were really going places when it handed the champion Wyoming Cowboys a thrilling 16-H defeat in another upset here January 25. Playing smoothly, Colorado led all the way, although the Cowboys tied the count at H-all with four minutes to go. Jerry Scofield. who made the winning basket, was the scoring ace of the winners. In return game at Laramie, however, the Buffaloes went down to a 33-25 score. Scofield again was the star, marking up nine points in the last ten minutes as Colorado rallied brilliantly but futilely. Avenging the early-season defeat at the hands of Mines, the Buffaloes drubbed the Blasters 28-19 here February 9, as Jerry Scofield went on a scoring spree to make 12 points. Doy Neighbors, veteran guard, played a brilliant game both offensively and defensively. It was the last win for C. U. At the crucial point of their campaign, the Colorado hoopsters hit down grade by losing both ends of the series with Aggies, 26-19 at Ft. Collins Febru- ary 8. and 32-27 here February 11. The Farmers fought off a late rally by Colorado, featuring Ralph Collins at guard, in the first game. Byron White, with 1 1 points, led the Buffaloes in the second game, which Aggies won after a sensational last-half drive that overtook Colorado in the closing minutes. - 174K - B A S K E T B A L L A much-improved Greeley Bear cut down the failing C. U. Buffalo with an unmerciful 34-15 beating February 19 at Greeley. Byron White, with three goals, was the only effective weapon against Teachers. With no e.xcuse other than that they were just not quite the team to beat the Tigers. Colorado dropped a two-game series to Colorado College. 32-24 and 38-25. Scoring heavily by an assortment of amazing shots. C. C. had the first game, here February 21, well in hand by half-time. Byron White at forward and Bill Gamble at guard scored three baskets each in the second-half rally that was not strong enough to overtake the Tigers. At Colorado Springs. February 23. C. C. once more grabbed a long lead in the first period, but six inspiring baskets by Bill Gamble gave them a scare in the last stanza. Going to pieces when Doy Neighbors, veteran guard, left the game with ten minutes to play, the Buffaloes received the worst shellacking of the year March 2 in the closing battle of the season, at the hands of D. U., 45-26. The score read 28-23 when Neighbors was ejected for too many personal fouls, but Denver really " poured it on " in the waning moments. Byron White and Everett Chesney, who slipped in three goals, performed well as a pair of promis- ing frosh forwards. Colorado will lose only Doy Neighbors, who was named " outstanding athlete of the quarter " by the sports staff of the Silver and Gold, and Ralph Collins, steady veteran. They are both regular guards. However, prospects for next year are only fair, unless some new and taller talent is discovered to fill the tip-off position for Colorado, lack of height being the worst weakness. -4 75 - STUDENT ATHLETIC MANAGERS HEN the team trots out on the field, or floor, or track, they look like an army. Every piece of equipment is in perfect condition. The football helmets shine; the suits are bright and clean; everything is ready to go. Efficiency like that is essential for a winning team, and helps build up that spirit of in- vincibility. This being so, then, let us pay that over-due tribute to the managerial staff of the athletics department. These men are really part of the team. They associate with the players and sometimes know as much about the game as they do. They have charge of the equipment to keep it in tip-top shape and on hand when needed; and they are an indispensable aid to the coaches and athletes in a thousand-and-one different ways. Freshman managers are awarded numeral sweaters at the end of the first year of service. After four years of service a manager is awarded a " C " sweater. The present staff is as follows: Head Manager WENDELL Bentson Football Managers. ...Lawrence McCarthy and Robert W. Lear Basketball Manager John McKown Track Manager Harrison Hawthorne Baseball Manager Robert Sonnekson Freshman Managers WiLLiAM Van Patten, George Bulkley, Charles Taylor. Dwight Steele, Ben Camp, Henry Johnson, Leslie Bereman, Leonard Leff, John Harrington, Herman Maul, Kirk Stephenson, and Robert Mains Top: Fcchlcr, Mil Middle: Maul, Bulkic nam: Camp. Taylor. N ■4 1 76 - W R STL N G The Buffalo matmen of 1935, though qreen at the start of the season, de- veloped rapidly under the tutelage of Coach John Mason, a nationally- recognized wrestling coach, and were runners-up to the champion Colorado Aggies in the Eastern Division Meet held at Boulder. February 23. With the outcome in doubt until the finish of the last match, Colorado fell short of a tie for the championship by one lone point. Ray Carlson, great little 125-pound wrestler, was crowned champion of the Conference for the second consecutive year after pinning all comers during the season. Raymond Ortez, 115-pounds; Russell Ledyard, 135-pounds; Glen Northrup, 145-pounds; Stewart Stiner, 165-pounds: and Howard More, 175- pounds, all placed second in their respective classes. Karl Shrode, heavyweight; and George Comstock. 155-pounds, won third places. Colorado was victorious in four of five dual contests, losing only to Colo- rado Aggies. In the season opener at Golden. January 19. the Bisons won all but two matches, 155-pounds and 165-pounds. in beating the Miners 28 to 10. Ray Ortez. Bob Lear. Mark Stratton, Howard More, and Karl Shrode threw their opponents. Winning six of eight matches, the Bisons beat Denver at Denver, January 26, by the score of 30-10. Karl Shrode. Stewart Stiner. George Comstock, Thur- ston Sibley, Mark Stratton, and Ray Ortez all won by falls. Colorado then lost to Aggies by three points. 17J to 4}A in a near-upset at Fort Collins. February 2. Ray Ortez and Ray Carlson threw their men. Mark Stratton battled Ritter. Conference champion, to a thrilling 16-minute draw in the feature match. In the last dual contest of the season, the Buffaloes defeated Greeley State at Boulder. February 8, by a 21-13 score. Ray Carlson and Russell Ledyard won by falls. Lettermen for the year are Ray Carlson. George Comstock. Glen N orth- rup. Howard More, Ray Ortez, Karl Shrode. Thurston Sibley. Stewart Stiner. and Mark Stratton. All of these men except Carlson, plus several excellent candidates who did not wrestle because of injuries or lack of experience, will answer the call for next season, making the prospects excellent. -. 1 78 }§«- GYMNASTICS LED BY John Burky. a veteran of three years, the Buffalo gymnasts won a third - place in the Eastern Division meet at Fort Collins, February 23. Hnishing behind Colorado Aggies and Greeley State. They were ranked second m the A A U official ratings for the Rocky Mountain district. The Bisons competed in three dual meets during the season, winning two and losing one. 1 he only loss was to the champion Aggies by the narrow margin of one-halt point. Burky was a star in every meet, being a sure point-winner in the mats and parallel bars. He marked himself as one of the best gymnasts ever to represent the Silver and Gold. Don Martin also was a stellar performer. In the first meet of the season. Colorado beat Greeley State 169 H to 163 here January 19. Burky won a first on the parallel bars for Colorado. Against Aggies here February 9. Colorado dropped a close decision by the score of 194 ' to 194. Burky was again the C. U. ace. winning both the mats and the parallel bars. The meet was so close that the Bisons were at first announced as the winners by a half-point. In the final dual meet against Wyoming at Laramie, Colorado annexed a 186-163 victory as Donald Martin won high-point honors with 36 H points, in- cluding a first on the rings. Burky and Neil Bauer won first on the mats and horizontal bar. respectively. Lettermen are Neil Bauer. John Burky. Donald Martin. George Wise, and Eugene Tepley. Prospects for a championship team were lost in 1935 when Coach Vavra lost several good men because of illness and ineligibility. 1 he prospects are bright for next season, even though Burky and Martin will be lost. • 179}8.- GOLF The University of Colorado golfers won the 1934 ' Eastern Division championship when they finished the 36 holes with a team score of 806. 25 strokes un- der the Mines in second place, at the Lakewood Country Club course in Denver. May 19. In the individual tournament, four Bison golfers qualified, and Bill Wolf lost in the championship match to Markley of C. C. The Silver and Gold qualifiers were, besides Wolf, Mel Magnuson. Alan Hays, and Gilbert Brown. Wolf was defeated 7-5 in the 36-hole final match. Individual 36-hole scores of the Colorado team were as follows: Wolf. 155; Magnuson, 160: Brown 160: Hays. 164: and Huston. 167. Prospects for the 1935 season are e.xcellent, with a number of new men bolstering the line-up. Among them is Joe Hartman. young golfer of some note in the amateur circles of the state. Mr. Walter B. Frank- lin has e.xpressed the highest hopes for the 1935 season. •4 i80)r TENNIS COLORADO annexed the 1934 Eastern Division ten- nis championship at Greeley, May 18 and 19. when the Silver and Gold racketeers scored 16 points out of a possible 17 ' i, swamping all other competi- tors. Greeley State was second with three points. The team was unable to journey to Salt Lake for a con- ference playoff with Utah University. There was an all-Colorado final in both singles and doubles championships, with Welter and Seivers beating the number one C. U. doubles team of Woods and McCIintic in a sensational match. Bob Woods and Stanley McCIintic met in the singles final, but the match was postponed because of rain. Inclement weather prevented a later playoff, and the two C. U. men are co-champions. The Buffalo netmen easily won all their dual matches. In the first contest, the Silver and Gold scored a smashing victory over Denver. 8-1, here April 21. Pena and Welter dropped their doubles match to Hendrikson and Korklin of D. U.. for the only loss. Colorado followed up with clean sweeps in the next two matches of the season, beating Aggies here April 29 by a 9-0 score, and trouncing Greeley State at Greeley 9-0. May 5. Colorado College was turned back 6-1. with rain halting the rest of the matches, here May 12: but Berglund of C. C. upset Woods, number one C. U. man. The loss of Woods by graduation is the most seri- ous casualty suffered by the Colorado squad. Pros- pects appeared excellent at press time for the 1935 campaign. The team has been strengthened by the addition of several promising youngsters, including the state high school champion. George Wigotow. •■ 181 )■ . w M M N G Top rot, ' , left Ic right: Julian Hayts, Koonce, Rogers. DtBacker, Poyen. Haiblc. John Hayes Second row: Coach Chapman. Christy, White, Williams. Bissey. Hansen, Bumstead, Eakins Bottom row: McHugh, Kemper. Lee, Snyder. Neel, Mark. Wolcott THE Buffalo swimmers, though beaten in the Eastern Division meet here March 1, by the defending champions, Aggies, came through with one of the best season performances in many years. Colorado .scored 33 points to place second behind the Farmers ' 46. Three victories and one defeat is their dual meet record, having dropped a four-point decision to Aggies. The Silver and Gold won over Mines, Teachers and Wyoming, by heavy scores. Great individual performances featured the Buffaloes ' meets all season. Charles Bumstead. ace breaststroker. twice broke the record formerly held by his teammate Hans Hansen, and was undefeated in his specialty all year. Bill Mark, diver, was beaten only once — by Brown, former champion — and captured first in the Division meet. Ralph Christy, Horace Eakins, and Bum- stead teamed up in the medley relay to break the old conference mark twice during the season, the last time at the Division meet. In the first meet of the season, the Colorado tankmen downed Mines 48-36, here January 26. Although the Blasters won five firsts to the Buffaloes ' four, C. U. captured enough second places to win the meet. Bumstead, Eakins, White and Mark won the blue ribbons for Colorado. Aggies proved too much for the Bisons, when they managed a 44-40 victory February 6. Though beaten, the Colorado splashers set two conference records and dangerously threatened the Farmers ' supremacy. Bumstead broke the breaststroke record, and the medley relay team lowered that mark. Christy won the backstroke event and Mark won diving, for the other C. U. first places. At Laramie February 16, the Bisons easily overcame the Wyoming Cowboys, 50-34, winning firsts in all but the 400-yard relay and the 440-yard dash. Bumstead, Christy, Eakins and Mark led in their specialties. C. U. doused the Greeley Staters here February 23, 47-38, capturing number one positions in six events. In the features of the day, Christy beat Sorby of Teachers, and Mark dropped an exciting diving duel to Brown of Teachers, who won by 9 ' 10 of a point. The 400-yard relay team, Bumstead and Eakins won the other Colorado firsts. Lettermen are Lucien Bissey, Charles Bumstead, Ralph Christy, William DeBacker, Horace Eakins, William Haible, Hans Hansen. Julian Hayes, William Mark, Norman Neel, and John Poyen. Christy, Eakins, and Hansen will be lost by graduation; but prospects are good for next season. - 182)»- wottfcN Mm WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ETTV Kittle THE BUSINESS OF W. A. A. is carried on by a board composed of the officers, the heads of sports, the head of intramur- als, the publicity manager, and the two Freshmen members. The main activity of this organization is to sponsor women ' s sports-class teams and intramural games. W. A. A. also sponsors the High School Athletic Conferences. Play Days, and hikes. Every fall quarter a hike is given for all Freshmen women in order to give them an opportunity to become better acquainted with each other and with the W. A. A. members. During winter quarter a week- end house party is given for all members. W. A. A. BOARD President - Betty Ktttle Vice-President. Dorotha Moore Secretary _ JOSEPHINE Yantis lucal Manager _ Patricia Tobin •ity Director „ PeC PolLARO HEADS OF SPORTS Hiking _ _ _ Vcr Baseball E Hockey Martha ling _ Helen Meyer Archery Myra Lancaster Basketball _ Lucille Woodford High School Conference _ Emily Poe Volleyball Mary Elizabeth Williams Freshmen Members Mary Naqel, JuiicC Marsh roi... Ictl lo right: Woodford. Meyer. Pollar Third ro...; Kittle. W.Uiams. Sink, Collins Second roiv: Grccnman. Yantis, Moore Bottom roiv: Foe. Lancaster. Ricketts. Tobir -4 184 W O M E N ' S INTRAMURALS The W. a. a. " C " Club is composed of all those girls who have earned their letter by participation in intramural games. The purpose of the club is to promote an interest in women ' s sports on this campus. The President this year is Genevieve Morsch. ;.-fr t. r.jftf B.-v.ir, MJl.-r, So.ll, Larr..m, H.-nJ.T,.in r,r.-,-nn,,r I ' .. ' :.: MiJJU ruT Kit:!e. E.cs. Mcy-r. WMdfjrJ. Moor-. Er ' .vin. ii:;L Bottom cow: Howard. Vaughan. Lancaster. Morsch. Yantis, Carey. Roloff -4 185} - TT — « — t rt r 1 M J i fm. _f -l- - 1 4c;fe , Ricketts. Bevan. Russell. Mathe I. Stewart, Montandon. Petteys ORCHESIS The purpose of Orchesis. which is an honorary dance group, is to interpret the dance. Try-outs are held at the beginning of fall and winter quarters. For admission one is required to do a lyric dance and either a comic or dramatic dance. An annual event is the dance presented before the Faculty Women ' s Club. PORPOISE DoRPOiSE, honorary swimming club, is under the sponsorship of W. A. A. ' Try-outs are held at the beginning of fall quarter. The Porpoise Club always presents a water pageant during winter quarter. -4 186 }i.- c t rou ' . lett to right: Sink. Ratlilf. Woodford. Erwin Front rou.-: Michael. Rickctts. Moore. Johnson FALL QUARTER SPORTS The hockey intramural championship was won by Pi Beta Phi. Betty Carey was an outstanding player. The juniors, with Dorotha Moore, Lucile Irwin and Virginia Sink as outstanding players, won the class championship. Volley- ba ll intramurals were won by the Silver ; and Gold team. Tennis doubles were held this quarter. WINTER QUARTER SPQRTS Dasketball. the major sport of this quarter, was won by the Silver and Gold team, with the Alpha Phis as close seconds. Evelyn Seal, as the Silver and Gold forward, was the high scorer this year. Helen Petteys and Louise Stewart. Alpha Phi forwards, were outstanding players. Ping Pong, an important minor sport was won by Alpha Chi Omega, with Delta Delta Delta as winners of the consolation tournament. SPRING QUARTER SPQRTS Daseball is the major sport of this quarter. Deck tennis and tennis singles are the important minor sports. Archery was won by Alpha Delta Pi. -4 ? 7} - Helen Maurine Meyers Archery ' W = TOUCHBALL SIGMA Nu won its fourth con- secutive school touchball cham- pionship by defeating Connellsville Colony, independent champions, by a 6-0 score in a hard-fought battle. Not until the closing min- utes of the game were the frater- nity men able to cross the goal through a stiff Colony defense. The scoring play was a sensa- tional 50-yard pass from Bill Jump to Gilbert Moon, who took the ball on the Colony ten and scored un- touched. Henry Brown, Claude Walton, and Gerald Scofleld were the stars of what was termed the strongest independent team in years. Sigma Nu defeated Delta Tau Delta for the fraternity championship, win- ning 3-0 when Bill Subry angled a 30-yard place kick through the uprights early in the second half. Subry and Jump were the Sigma Nu aces, while Everett Chesney and William Burr were outstanding for the Delts. Top row. left to riaht: Hake. John Middle ro v: Subry, Moon, Jump. Draper, Bottom row: Tinn. Milligan, Russell, Willian In front: Bones W I M M N G PHI Gamma Delta won their second consecutive intramural swimming trophy this fall when they nosed out Beta Theta Pi in second place by a score of 40- 38. Barbs scored 35 points for third. The meet was featured by three record breaking performances. Charles Bumstead, Phi Delt, lowered the 100-yard breaststroke record to 1:14.5 from 1 :24.5. Jack Dalziel, Chi Psi. won the 50-yard backstroke in 34.5 seconds, clip- ping off a half-second from the former record. The 100-yard relay record was broken by the winning Phi Gamma team of Andrews, Pelissier, Neel and De- Backer, who swam the distance in 52-flat, 1.8 seconds under the old record. Bill Mark, Delta Tau Delta, won the diving event. Clark, independent, took first in the 100-yard free style, and Stewart Wilson, Alpha Tau Omega, led the field in the 50-yard dash. VOLLEY-BALL Beta Theta Pi won the school volley-ball championship this fall when they overwhelmed Connells- ville Colony, independent cham- pions, by the scores of 15-1, 15-9. 15-7. The Colony contingent was hailed as the best barb aggregation in history, but was no match for the fraternity men. Beta earlier de- feated Sigma Chi for the fraternity title, after live nip-and-tuck games. Pete Nagel and Robert Zimmer- man starred for Beta Theta Pi all during the season. Hall. D. Zimmerman Brusse. Nagel. Ha -4 190)i - BASEBALL SIGMA Phi Epsilon won the fra- ternity baseball title by defeat- ing Sigma Chi, in the lead until the seventh inning, the " lucky sev- enth " for the Sig Eps, in which they blasted out four runs. Men- denhall, pitcher, and Gelwick, catcher, were outstanding for the champions. Sig Ep defeated Phi Gam 15-13 in the semi-finals. Bacic rcr. hit to right. Irwin. Garlick, Hutchinson. Penfold. McElroy Front row: Pike, Shellabarger, Burr, G. Lesser. R. Lesser BASKETBALL PHANTOM Five, independent cage team, eked out an 11-9 victory over Delta Tau Delta for the school basketball championship of 1935. The game started slowly, but finished with a brilliant rally by the Delts that was just turned back in time. Delta Tau Delta captured the fraternity title by downing the de- fending school champs, Sigma Chi, by a 21-14 score. Phantom Five defeated the Ramblers 33-21 to be- come the leading barb team. Harold Stagner and Charles Fitzgerald, forwards, were the out- standing men for Phantom Five; while Bill Burr and James Pike, guard and forward respectively, were the Delt aces. left to right: Morrison, de Schweinit Sukeforth, Taney, Gelwick 1.1 . Gosch. Partridge. Church. Meyer. Mendenhall . 191 )e.- BOXING AND WRESTLING EIGHT BOXERS and eight wrestlers were crowned champions of the University after what was called the most furiously-fought intramural tournament in years. Individual medals were awarded by the school to the winners. The tour- nament took place during the last two weeks of winter quarter. In boxing. Charles Postelthwaite kept his 115-pound title. Mansur Tins- ley, Sigma Nu. defeated Crawford Duhon, Phi Gamma Delta, to win the 125- pound championship. Maynard Bemis, Delta Sigma Phi, retained his champion- ship after a hard-won extra-round victory over Richard Tompkins, Chi Psi. Bill Tompkins, Chi Psi, easily won his H5-pound championship again, though extended by Gene Bowes, Beta Theta Pi, in the final. Elmer Case, in- dependent, easily outboxed Walter O ' Brien, Sigma Phi Epsilon, for the 155- pound diadem. William DeBacker relieved James Counter of the 165-pound crown. Vernon Drain, Pi Kappa Alpha, outslugged Marvin Halldorson in the heavyweight final, to take the championship. In wrestling. Jack Hart, Sigma Nu, upset David Higby, Sigma Chi, to win the 115-pound title. The 125-pound crown went to Millage. independent, over Smith, independent. Ralph Brendle, barb, eked out a decision over Gerald Kay, barb, for the 135-pound title. In the 155-pound championship bout, Gather Louthan, Sigma Chi, pinned Loran Myers, Delta Tau Delta. James Railey, Phi Gamma Delta, took the H5-pound crown by a decision over Allen Carpenter, Pi Kappa Alpha. Egon Hansen, Theta Xi. won over Francis Stevens, Phi Gamma Delta, in a tough extra-period tussle for the 165- pound title. Ed. Boyd, Sigma Chi, retained his 175-pound championship by throwing Carl Wuertele, Pi Kappa Alpha. Charles Lowen, Chi Psi, became the new heavyweight champion when he threw Dudley Hutchinson, of Delta Tau Delta. Walter B. Franklin, graduate manager of athletics, promoted the tourna- ment, as well as acting as referee for the boxing bouts. Dean Harry Carlson and Coach William Saunders were judges. Coach John Mason refereed and was in charge of the wrestling. • • • SOFTBALL PHI Gamma Delta hammered out five runs to defeat Sig Ep, pre-game favor- ites, in the finals of the fraternity softball championship, by the score of 5-1. James " Slick " Haley, of the winners, bested Merle Lefferdink, of the losers, in a tight pitchers ' duel. Erratic Sig Ep fielding was also capitalized by Phi Gam for the winning runs. Phi Gam overwhelmed Sig Alph, 19-5, in a slugfest semi-final. -4 192 fe - WINTER SNAPS SOCIETY ON THE HILL The social event of the year — The Junior Prom . . . tux pressed . . . new formats . . . corsage to be bought . . . Sumalia pledges plainly marked . . . formal dinner at " the house " . . . late to the prom . . . Roeana Levering and two of the Alpha Phi sisters are in a hurry, they aren ' t dressed yet and its almost time for dinner . . . No, Willamain McPhee. lovely Kappa, is not stranded, we just didn ' t want to print her date ' s picture. Willamain has justly been adjudged one of Colorado ' s beau- ties. Doy Neighbors of Sigma Nu ends four years of active playing in two major sports. His playing will be missed on the field and on the floor. Heart and Dagger is only one of the many honors he has won. He escorted Ann McKinley to the prom ... A corner of the Bal lroom . . . Dottie Hayes, Pi Phi, and Dick Bailey, Sigma Chi and president of the Junior Class, led the Grand march. Can you see the ' S " of Sumalia on Dickie ' s fore- head? . . . Drain and Smith, two lads of whom Pi Kappa Alpha is justly proud, prepare for a swell time at the prom. Drain was game-captain many times last fall. His position at tackle will be hard to fill . . . Gwen Lewis, D.G., and Howard Babbitt. Phi Psi. rest between dances. Babbitt was chairman of the Prom committee this year and did a grand job as everyone admits . . . Barbara Blackman ' s classic beauty is accentuated by black velvet and gardenias. She was Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s and the committee ' s choice for Prom Queen . . . The Ballroom, where only a few minutes after this picture was taken lovely ladies in sparkling gowns, gar- denias, and orchids, danced past the orchestra pit . . . Prom Trotters: F rances Gardner. Kappa, and Newell Mclntyre, Chi Psi. Why the smile, Newell? . . . Ruby Hodnctte, Delta Delta Delta ' s new prex and that lawyer man Ted Schey. Kappa Sigma, were greeted by the photographer upon their arrival . . . Jane Ross. Pi Beta Phi, and Dick Smith, Phi Gamma Delta, were among the late arrivals . . . The music stops . . . The decorations begin to fall . . . Gardenias are unpinned and dropped to the floor . . . Ermine and fox wraps hide beautiful gowns . . . The 1935 Junior Prom is over. DUOII NtlOO l NU L W What a combination you say — that ' s what we said too. However, all lawyers and business men have to get together somehow, somewhere, sometime — so here they are . . . Jane Ross, charming Pi Phi, junior in the School of Business is one of the charter me mbers of Phi Epsilon Nu women s organization in the school, organized early this year . . . Paul Gemmill, Delta Sigma Phi and outstanding debater and more recently of Phi Delta Phi . . . We had to include this " shot " of the library, since the business school " meets ' at several tables to discuss gold standards, cokes, mean, median, mode, business policy, and " blind " dates . . . Bud Knight, Beta, one of the outstanding seniors in the school, ends four years of service and loyalty to Colorado; we salute you. Roge! . . . Ted Bomash, Phi Sigma Delta, and the reason for the financial and business success of this book . . . Those old rascals, Alex deSchweinitz, Clay Giffin, erstwhile editor of " Ticker Tape, " and Bud Knight listening attentively to Dean Elmore Petersen ' s analysis of Princess NIRA . . . Bill Berueffy, Phi Delta Phi, who has done much for Colorado. Formerly editor of the Silver and Gold and now of Law Review fame . . . four lawyers, no they couldn ' t be business students because they re always studying, meet at the crossroads of the campus to discuss famous cases . . . Beta TTieta Pi ' s Jim Geissinger, ardent senior in the law school . . . Paul Collins, Sigma Nu, and one who shall be unnamed, pretended (?) to be bankers in the Delta Sigma Pi float Homecoming Day . . . " Little Eva " Johnson and " Grace " Riede. rest in the Theta gardens between classes. " Eva " is inimitable and " Gracie " has long been known as the best lookin ' girl in the business school . . . Bill Slaton, Kappa Sigma, President of the senior class. School of Business, and Beta Alpha Psi. Besides being president of all these, he is an outstanding gentleman and scholar. He is escorting Mary Eleanor Capps, TTieta freshman . . . Jim Groves. Sigma Nu, has ended a brilliant college career. This year he was presi- dent of Phi Delta Phi, honorary legal fraternity . . . They go their various and sundry ways, but they ' ll meet again — those lawyers and business men. 11 IL Kl 1 II l Vl V.-IK ' LJO The Silver and Gold is to be highly commended for its presenta- tion of the Rhythm Circus; all profits from this production go to the student loan fund . . . Gretchen Weiland, one of the chorus directors, snapped in the midst of one of the dances . . . The Phi Gamma Delta men ' s chorus . . . Shades of Mae West! The chorus lads and lassies tripped through the strains of " Strolling Thru the Park One Day " . . . Three chorines in the clown chorus . . . Tom Healy, A.T.O. Prex. and [5rother Bill Howell, manager of the Silver and Gold, and is he happy! The Rhythm Circus made money! . . . Editor Willa Irwin arrives at the Rhythm Circus escorted by Sigma Chi ' s famous Bill Daugherty. Willa, we doff our chapeau to you. Even if you are a woman, you ' ve been a good editor . . . The Beta Trio displaying their tonsils, Messrs. Bowes, Robertson, Amesse . . . The Finale . . . chorus gals, quintuplets, dancers ' n everything just like old time " Vod ' il days ... a clever camera shot of one of the towers of Proud and Beautiful Macky ... In front of the library on one of the few snowy days . . . Introducing that ole master of ceremonies, Mr. J. Alfred Ritter — He ' s resting on the steps of the Chi Psi Lodge between rehearsals — our old friend Archie Chisholm backs him up . . . Chink, you were plenty O. K. as M. C. dressed in tails, city shoes, and stuff . . . Ray Moses, pro- ducer, director, costume designer, and general all ' round handy man of the circus. He ' s resting now and just for diversion reads the Silver and Gold. Ray lives at the Kappa Sig house . . . Hats off to the gang from the Silver and Gold! WIN I bk WUNDtKLANiJ • Remember the day the aeroplane landed iust outside of town? Classes may as well have been dismissed. Everybody and his fraternity brother went to see the sights . . . Eleanore Blaine, charming D. G. is carrying the flowers she received as a compliment from the Engineers Ball. Hail Queen Eleanore! . . . The thrills and excitement of initiation still ahead of them, the Alpha Phi pledges couldn t stand still long enough to get a good picture so the camera man snapped them on their way to the chapter room . . . James N. Counter. Duke to you. President of Phi Gamma Delta and a good man on the football field if we ever saw one. Colorado will not soon forget Jim ?.nd his smiling charges on the grid . . . Boyd Brown, Alpha Sig. smiles at his date. Boyd was chairman of the Engine Ball committee . . . the orchestra pit where Harry Sosnik and his lads played their gayest toons. N.B. the chair second from the left on the plat- form is the one on which Adele Gerard sat while she played on her harp ' ! . . . The chandeliers and balconies took on new glamor after the decorations troop finished their work . . . Shirley McAllister and " B ' Rogers. Tri Delts. Shirley is the old Tri Delt prex and new prex of Panhellenic. and still manages to find time to be a good egg in spite of her many duties. " B " hails from far away Hawaii and can she write society notes! . . . A welcome snow covered the campus with an ermine blanket. The walk from the Arts school is never so interest- ing as in winter — the trees, bushes, and buildings form an intricate design when covered with snow . . . Eunice Beeson. prominent Alpha Chi and former President of Panhellenic . . . Otto " Steam-Roller " Staab. Sig Ep. keeps us all guessin ' . Everywhere except in the stadium, where he really gets through the line . . . Winter is over! Only one quarter left and then . . . vacation . . . Summer School . . . Jobs. ! Rura IsABhLLt AuA.MS, Trinidad Arts and Sciences Womcns Club; W. A. A. 3. 1; Porpo.st- 3. i. French Club: Silver and Gold; Inlramurals 3. 1: Lindenwood College I. 2. Edna Aline Allen, Littleton Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Alpha Zeta Pi; Coloradan 1, 2: Big Si: Y. W. C. A. 1. 2: Wo Club I. 2. William F. Allison, Atchison, Kansas Business Bela Thela Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi: St. Benedict ' s College 1. Benjamin L. Anderson, Racine, Wisconsin Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Elizabeth Knowles Anderson, Greeley Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Club: Y. W. C. A.; Intramurals: Orchestra. LiSETTE M. Anderson, Venango, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club: Wesley Foundation. Arthur E. Bacon, Denver Engineering Siqma Phi Epsilon. Howard C. Babbitt, Lawton, Oklahoma Business Phi Kappa Psi: Chairman lunior Prom Committi Frank Baiamonte, Pierce Arts and Sciences Elizabeth C. Baer, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Little Theatre Plays; Big Sisters: Silv Gold. Bruce F. Bauer, Yellowstone Park, Wyoming Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Band: Orchestra; Rhythm Circus: Barb Circus; Little Theatre Plays. Lester S. Barry, Attleboro, Ma.ssachusetts Engineering Sigma Tau: A. I. E. E.; Little Theatre. Annabel F. Bridwell, Denver Arts and Sciences Delia Phi Delta: French Club: Reading Choir: Homecoming Day Committee: Rhythm Circus. Boyd S. Brown, Boulder Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Sigma Tau: Phi Epsilon Phi: A. S. C. E.: Chairman. Engineers Ball Committee 4: C. U. Day Com- mittee 3: Intramurals: Engineers Day Committee 3. George N. Brown, Casper, Wyoming Engineering Jack H. Brown, Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Gamma Epsilo John Gardner Brown, Boulder Business Acacia: Wesley Foundation 2. 3. 1: Interfratcrnitv Walter J. Brusse, Grand Junction Arts and Sciences Eunice W. Beeson, Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Pre.?, of Panhellenic: Chi Delta Phi; Marie B. Bayne, Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: Dodo I. 2: Chi Dell League Vaudeville: Silver and Gold; W C. A.; P.lnhellenic; Coloradan; Reading Cho Window. A. A.; Y. W. Donald E. Billings, Durango Arts and Sciences Math Club: Wesley Foundation. Helen Irene Benson, Loveland Arts and Sciences Edra Lois Braund, Montrose Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Theta Sigma Phi. Ted H. Bomash. Denver Business Phi Sigma Delta: Vice-Pres., Council 3. ■): Vice-Prcs.. In ness Manager. Coloradan 4. Kenneth Alvin Bundv. Boulder Arts and Sciences Silver and Gold: Kappa Tau Alpha. Thomas F. Burch, Denver Business Kappa Sigma: Delia Sigma Pi. George E. Burg, Colorado Springs Engineering A. S. U. C. Council: Viking Club: A. I. E. E.: Junior Prom Committee: Intramurals. John D. Burkv, Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Tau Beta Pi: Pres.. Sigma Tau: Heart and Dagger: Chairman. C. U. Day Committee: Asst. Ed- itor. ChiEpsilon: " C ' Club: Baseball: Gymnastics: Sumalia; Engineers Ball Committee: Cheerleader: Homecoming Day Committee: Vice-Pres.. Combined Engineers: Little Theatre: Follies. Orian Ruth Buster, Hygiene Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Home Economics Club 2. 3. 4: Pres.. Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A. 2. 3: Coloradan 2: Kappa Delta Pi: Iowa State College and Mechanical Arts 1. Clinton E. Byer, Los Angeles. California Arts and Sciences Stephen W. Capelli, Denver Engineering A. 1. E. E.: Newman Club. Christina Margaret Cameron, Boulder Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Alpha Ze Women ' s Club: Women ' s Club Co French Club 2. 3, 4: Big Sisters: Ho Window. F. Mount Cassel, Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Hasher ' s Club. William R. Carlton. Denver Business Sigma Nu: Delta Sigma Pi: Scimit: mittee: Interfraternity Council: Silver I. 2. 3. 4: Asst. Editor 3: Editor 4. Oscar G. Chaffee. Casper, Wyoming i4rfs and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha; Silver and Gold. Marvin Jav Catchpole, Eckley Business Phi Epsilon Phi: Glee Club I. 2, 3. 4: Intramurals 1. 2. 3, 4; Presbyterian Union; ' Vice-Pres.. City Union Council of Churches. Ima I. Coats, Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Beta Phi Alpha: Wo Club; Phi Ch. Delta. O. Lois Coffin. Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta: Presbyterian Union: He Clara Conklin. Leadville Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Alpha 3. 4: Secy.-Treas.. Delta Phi Alpha 4: Kappa Delta Pi: Christian Science S ociety: Women ' s Club 3. 4. University Hiking Club: Deutsche Verein: Y. W. C. A.; Intramurals 2. 3: Big Sisters 4. Frances E. Copeland, Arvada Arts and Sciences Delt Cou 4; Wi ellor: Kappa Delta Pi: Honors Student: Women ' s Club Club Triad 4: Spur: Treas.. Christian q Sisters 2. 3: Y. W. C. A.: Co-ed Mary Virginia Corr, Onawa, Iowa Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Delta Sigma Rbo: Delta Phi Delta: Silver and Gold 3. 4: Varsity Debate 2. 3. 4: Honors Student. 3: Special Honors Student 4: W. A. A. 2. 3: Women ' s Club 2, 3: Coloradan; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Y. W. C. A. James N. Counter, Brighton Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Freshman Fo otball 1; Football 2. 3. 4 Baseball 3, 4: " C " Club: Se " C " Club 3: Interfratern itv Council: Sumalia: Chair lunior Prom Committee Rhvthm Circus, Ralph L. Christy, Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Sigma Phi: " C " Club; Swimming I. 2. 3; Track 2. Wayne Winton Chatfield, iZagle Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E.; Vic A. I. Ch. E. 4; Engineers Day Committee. Frank Charles Ciochetto. Trinidad Engineering Chi Eps.lon: A. S. C. E.: Newman Club. Franklin W. Church. Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Siqma Tau: Alpha Chi Sigma: A. I. Ch.. E.: President. A. I. Ch. E. 4: Engineers Ball Commit- tee: Sophomore Cops. Marian L. Clark, Lead. South Dakota Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Women ' s Club. Marian J. Clark. Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club Triad: House of Representatives; Club: Intramurals: Colorado State Teachers College. Herbert C. Cox, Pueblo Engineering Lamba Chi Alpha; Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon: A. S. C. E. Frank Cristiano, Pueblo Engineering Margaret E. Curran. Delagua Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: Panhcllcnic: Women ' s Club Tn Wo Dan men ' s Club Council: Big Sisters; Alph ce Drama: House of Representatives. a Epsilon Delta: Robert B. Curtis, Denver Business Phi Kappa Tau Col aradan: Dodo; Track. I 3HN Koch Danner Mexico City, Mexico Phi Clu Delta Chi; Alpha b; Track. Epsi on Delta; M ortar and Pesllc William Francis Daugherty, Steamboat Spgs. Engineering Sigma Chi: Sun Ball Committee Dodo. alia; Ch Scimitar: Foe ef of Sophom tball 1. 2 ore Cops: . 3.; E A. S. ngineers C. E.; Stephen Mark Davidson, Fort Morgan Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Tau. Robert C. Davidge, Ballston Spa, New York Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E.; President. A. I. E. E.; Sigma Tau: Corr. Secy., Tau Beta Pi; Track. E. Alexander de Schweinitz, Boulder Business Sigma Phi Epsilon: Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi: In- tcrfraternity Council: Ticker Tape Staff. William B. Davies, Lafayette Engineering Acacia: Alpha Chi Sigma: A. I. Ch. E.; Glee Club. Pauline M. Dill, Greeley Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Home Economics Club. Thomas E. Devanev, Langdon, North Dakota Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma; Hiking Club. 5art J. Elich. Pueblo Business P. Kappa Alpha; Delta Siqraa Pi: Asst.-Editor. Dodo: Rhythm Circus; Advertising Club. Herbert B. Ellis. Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Tau: Phi Delta Chi; Players; University ver 3. Louise L. Epperson, Evanston, Illinois Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Pres., Mortar Board: A. S. U. C. Council: Hespcria: Panhellenic: Senate: Pi Gamma Mu; House of Representatives: Little Theatre: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Big Sisters; Silver and Gold. Mary Elizabeth Eves, Denver Business Alpha Phi: W. A. A. Board; Phi Epsilon Nu: Co-ed Counsellors: Intramurals; Women ' s League Vaudeville: Y. W. C. A. I, 2: " C " Club. Helen Katherine Ewing, Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi: Spur: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Debate: House of Representatives: Jeane D. Fair, Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Y. W. C. A.: Women ' s Club 1. 2, 3. 1; Vice-Pres.. 4: French Club 2. 3. 1; Spanish Club 2. 3, 4; House of Representatives; Special Honors Student; Alpha Zeta Pi 3. 4; President. 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Secv., 4; Ph. Beta Kappa; Ne»man Club 3 4; Co-ed Counsellors. Gertrude Donnelly, Trinidad Arts and Sciences HiLDEGARD E. DiTTMAN, Denver, Arts and Sciences s: Big Siste Don G. Duncan, Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta: President. Phi Epsilon Phi 4: Homecoming Committee 4: Fencing Club; Sophomore Cops: Operetta. Louis L Dubin, Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Delta; Basketball Manager 4: Basketball and Baseball Manager 2. 3; Freshman Manager 1. Florence Marjorie Elam, Milliken Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club: Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth M. Ehret, Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Panhellenic: Women ' s League Vaudeville Sisters. W. A. A.: Intramurals. hi isABETH E. Fedou, Elgin, Illinois Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma: A. S. U. C. Council; Asst.Edil Coloradan: Kappa Delta Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma. P. MiLFORD Fletcher, Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi: Horn 2: Dcbaling 1, 2; Inti Mahjorie D. Forbess, Longmont Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Trcas.. Spur; Trcas.. Hesperia: A. S. U. C. Council: Sophomore Prom Committer: Junior Prom Committee; House of Representa- tives; Women ' s Club; Window. Grace C. Foster, Brighton Pharmacy Club; French Club; Glenn R. Frantz, Englewood Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Secy.. A. 1. E. E. James David Garcia, Idalia Pharmacy Pres.. Phi Delta Chi 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Secy., Phi Epsilon Phi 3; A. S. U. C. Council; Athletic Board: Mor- tar and Pestle Club; Cosmopolitan Club: Wrestling 1, 3; Clyde C. Gelwick, Dolores Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sumalia; ■ ' C " Club; Fo 3. ■). Mary Letitia Gargan, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Alpha Zcta Pi; Co-ed Counsellor; French Club: Spanish Club; Intramurals: Wo ■ille 2. 3: Kappa Delt; Vaudc- Joe Gill, Greeley Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Kappa Kappa Psi Band; Orchestra. Helen Gibbon, Boulder Arts and Sciences Dorothy R. Grabill, Denver Arts and Sciences Spur; Coloradan: Silver and Gold: Dodo: Y. W. C. A. 1. 2: Women ' s Club; Homecoming Day Committee: C. U. Day Committee; May Day Committee: University of California at Los Angeles 1. Eleanor Georgia Gleason, Pueblo Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta. Egon Hansen. Brush Arts and Sciences Theta Xi: Football. Hans P. Hansen, Granada Engineering Cosmopolitan Cluh: Alpha Chi Siqma: Hikinq Club: S« ming 2. 3. 4: • ' C " Club. Stanford F. Hartman, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Sigma Phi: Pres.. --C " Club: Sumalia: Football 1. 2. 3. ■t: Wrestling 1, 3, 3: Pres., Sophomore Class. Abbott Q. Hastings. Troy, New York Engineering Chi Psi: Pres.. A. S. U. C: A. S. U. C. Council: Tri Sigma Tau: Manager, Little Theatre: Rhythm Circus: En all Co A. S. M. E. Eleanore Frances Hauck, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Apiha Zeta Pi: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Orchesi! Spanish Club: Women ' s Club: Circulation Mqr.. Windo« Dance Drama: Mills College 2. 3. Burton F. Heard, Boulder Engineering Sigma Pi Sigma; Hiking Club: Eta Kappa Nu. Vincent Hackett. Newport. Rhode Island Engineering Tau Bet.i Pi: Sigma Tau: Treas.. A. 1. E. E.: Little The- •itre Plays. Clara Catherine Gross. Denver Arts and Sciences Barb Council: Women ' s Club Triad: Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Cavis B. Ham. Den er Engineering Acacia: Tau Beta Pi: Chi Eps, A. S. C. E. Caroline Hales, Oak Park, Illinois Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Y. W. C. A.: Women ' s League Vaudeville. Granville Ravenal Hamilton, Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi: Sumalia: Scimitar: Track I. 3. 4: ' •C " Club. Geraldine Edna Hamblin, Cheyenne, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: Lindens ood College I. 2. Htta MAKih Mi MiLiiNK. Castle Rock Arts and Sciences Phi Bela Kappa: Kappa Delia Pi: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Prcs., Wesley Foundation. Charles Byron Hewlett, Omaha. Nebraska Engineering Kappa Sigma: InlramuraU: V.cr-Pres.. A. S. C. E.: Chair- man. Engineers Day Committee. Dorothy A. Hill. Sioux Falls. South Dakota Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Silver and Gold 2. 3. 4: Women ' s Lea V.„.l,v,llr: French Club: Spanish Club: Glee Club 2. 3, Dodo: Unr of South Dakota 1. Norman F. Hill, Denver Engineering Phi Gamma Delta: A. S. U. C. Council: Student Athletic Board: Rhythm Circus: Secy.. Heart and Dagger: Secy.- Treas. Sumalia: Vice-Pres.. Sigma Tau: Engineers Bal Committee: Track 1. 2. 3. 1: -C ' Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Circula- tion Manager. Colorado Engineer: A. S. M. E. Helen M. Hobson, Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Alpha Nu; Spur: Y. W. ( Secy.-Trcas.. Y. W. C. A. 4: Women ' s Club: Ho Representatives; Co-cd Counsellors. Harry L. Hoffman. Denver Engineering A. S. M. E.: Colo Walter M. Hollowell. Greele-y Business Delta Sigma Phi: Treas. and Efficiency Director. Delta Sigma Pi: Adelphi 3, 4: Program Chr. 3: A. S. U. C. Council: Board of Publications. Finance Board: Glee Club 2, 3. 4, Manager and Treasurer 3. 4: University Student Ticket Committee: Director and Treas.. School of Business: Prcs.. League for the Promotion of Peace: Coloradan 3. 4: Publications Editor. Coloradan 4: Window Editorial Assist- ant 4: Silver and Gold; Ticker Tape Financial Editor; Presbyterian Union. Patricia Blanche Hoggins, Boulder Arts and Sciences John R. Howe, Las Animas Pharmacy Vice-Pres., Alpha Zcta Pi: Treas., French Club 3. 4: Span- ish Club I. 3; Symphony Orchestra. WiLMA M. Howard, Arapahoe Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Women ' s Club Council 1. 2, 3. 4: House of Representatives 2. 3, 4: Dormitory Pres. 4: Miss Reliability 4: Women ' s League Vaudeville 1, 2. 3 4: Big Sisters 2. 3. 4: Y. W. C. A. I. 2. 3: Spur: Spur Sponsor; Little Theatre Plays; W. A. A. 1 , 2. 3. 4; Colorado Moun- tain Club 3. 4: Intramuials 1. 2, 3. 4. Lynn S. Ickis, Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon. Edwin Frank Hower, Trinidad Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha: A. 1. E. E.: Intrami Wayne W. Keinonen, Denver Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha: Intramurals. Harold B. Keith, Kenilworth, Illinois Business Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi 2. 3, 4: Coloradan 2. 3. -1. 5. 6, iity Manage Mgr., Ticker Tape Interfraternity Council; Louis ]. Keller, Berwyn, Illinois Business Lyle Boyd Kester, Severance Business Delta Sigma Phi; Adelphi 3, •); Coloradan Epsilon Phi 2. 3, 1. Ad..crt,sing Club; Your Club 3. t. Mary Elizabeth Kinney, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega. C. W. Kistler, Colorado Springs Engineering Band 2. 3, 4: Band Librarian 3; Band Manager 4; Eta Kappa Nu 3. 4; Kappa Kappa Psi 3, 4; Freshman Football; Homecoming Day Committee; Siqma Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E.; Intercollegiate Band 2. 3. 4. Evelyn M. Johnson, La.s Vegas, New Mexico Business Kappa Alpha Thct.i; Womcns Club. Theodore Jens Jensen, Denver Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Inlcrfralrrnity Council. Phi Epsilon Phi. Esther J, Jonas, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Women ' s Club Triad; Panhellenic; House of Representatives; Dodo; Prom Queen, Junior Prom: Big Sisters: Women ' s League Vaudeville. Mary Beth Johnson, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Panhellenic; Women ' s Club; Pi Ga Mu. Mary C. Kanavel, Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi: Intramurals: Women ' s Club I, 4; Colo- rado Agricultural College 2. 3. Florence E. Jones, Denver Arts and Sciences Spur: Theta Sigma Phi: Phi Chi Delta; Silver and Gold. Betty KiTTLt. Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron P.: Prcs., W. A. A.: Senate: Tennis Cham- pion -t: Women ' s League Vaudeville 2. 3: Intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4: Physical Education Club I. 2. 3. 4; W. A. A. Board 1.2. 3: Women ' s Club 1. 2; Y. W. C. A.: Little Theatre: Dance Drama 2. 3. Roger D. Knight, Don er Business Beta Theta Pi: Delta Signa Pi: Heart and Dagger: Sumali; Pres.. Interfraternity Council: Drum Major. Band. Thomas K. Kob.wa.shi. Denver Pharmacy Phi Epsilon Phi: Alpha Epsilon Delta. William L. Kosage, Lafayette Business Harold R. Kruitbosch, Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Eta Kappa Nu: A. I. E. E.: Phi Epsilon Phi: Sigma Pi Sigma: Viking Club. Mary Francis Kyle, Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Orchesis; Rhythm Circus: Women ' s Vaude Dr: FoUi Wo Frank A. Lane, Littleton Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi: Kappa Kappa Psi: Adelphi: Band ' 1 , Glee Club I. Ope The Plays. MvRA Lancaster. Eads Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta: French Club: Spanish Club: W. Board 4: Song Fest: " C " Club: Hiking Club. Elaine E. La Tronico, Denver Arts a nd Sciences Pres., Theta Sigma Phi: Secy.-Treas.. Kappa Tau Alpha: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Women ' s Club Triad: Women ' s Club Council: Secy.. Women ' s Club: Senate: House of Represent- atives; Window: Silver and Gold: Secy., Orchesis: W. A. A.: Co-ed Counsellors: R. M. C. C. Frank J. La Rocca. Pueblo Engineering Newman Club: A. I. E. E. Gwendolyn L Lewis. Cimarron. New Mexico Business Lona-Maye Leach, Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega: Players ' Club 1. 2. 3; Dodo: Orchesis 2. 3. 4: Dance I atre 2. 3. Edward Dean Lootens. Denver Engineering William F. Lootens. Denver Engineering Tau Beta P.: Eta Kappa Nu: A. I. E. E. RoEANA M. LovERiNG. Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Co-fd Counsellors 3. ■!: Spanish Club. Walter T. Lucking. Englewood Engineering S.gma Tau: V,ce-Pres.. Pi Tau Sigma: P.-es.. A. S. M. E.: Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4: Adelphi: Colorado Engineer. DoRRis C. LuDER, Okeene, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Intramurals. Arthur A. M.ivcPHAiL. Salida Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Alpha Chi Sigma: Intramurals: Viltinq Club: Harold F. Lindenmeyer, Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi; French Club: Spanish Club. " Naomi D. Lewis, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Alpha Zeta Pi; Woinen ' s Club Triad: Women ' s Club Council: Spanish Club: French Club: Y. W. C. A.: Intramurals. Robert L. Logan. Stratton Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma: A. I. Ch. E.: Tau Beta Pi. Eleanor Lloyd, Boulder Pharmacy Alpha Omicrcn Pi: Iota Sigma P.: Spur: Mortar and Pestle Club: Kappa Epsilon: House of Representatives: W. A. A.- V. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club: Intramurals; Dodo: Dance Velma O. Longpre. Newell. South Dakota Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Curtis Long, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zeta Pi: Pres.. French Club: Honors Studen Delta Phi: Women ' s Club Triad I, 3: Spanish Club! chestra: Window: Dance Drama: Y. W. C. A.: Big S, J. Emmett Maider, Denver Engineering Alphii Sigma Phi: Alpha Chi Sigmn: A. 1. Ch. E. Carter Dana Malchow. Longniont Engineering Phi Kappa Tan: Prcs.. Chi Eps.lon: Sigma Tan: Tau Be P.: Secy.. A. S. C. E. Selma L. Malm, Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Window. Charles C. Martini, Amarillo, Texas Engineering Tau Beta Pi: A. I. Ch. E. Robert K. Matthews, Pueblo Engineering Chi Epsilon: Treas.. A. S. C. E.: Engine Arloa L. McCanne, Fort Lupton Arts and Sciences 3: Intran-.urals 1. Carl W. McGuire, Boulder Arts and Sciences Cops: Hiking Club: L. I. D. Kappa Kappa Psi; al Relations; Sopho- Marian McCollough, La Junta Arts and Sciences vV. A. A.: Won Dorothy E. McFarland, Hereford Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: Pres., Delta Phi Delta: sentatives: Women ' s Club: Big Sisters: Vaudeville: Little Theatre. Helen G. McFeely, Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta: Women ' s Club: V. Big Sisters: Presbyterian Union. Club: French of Repre- n ' s League W. C. A.: Song Pest Emila McKee, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Zcta Pi: Spanish Club. Katharine McIntyre, Pueblo Business Chi Omega: Phi Epsilon Nu: Secv Publications Committee. Business S I. 3: Coloradan: Co-ed Counsellors. Epsilon Nu 3: Spanish Club Margaret A. Montania. Denver Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Pres.. A. W. S.; M.ss Colorado U.; Board: Pres., Big Sisters: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet W. A. A. Board: Cosmopolitan Club 3, 4: Alpha 2. 3. 4. Velma L. Morris, Fleming Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Spur: Intramurals. William Douglas Morrison. Denver Law Sigma Phi Epsilon. Genevieve E. Morsch, Denver Arts and Sciences Pres.. Phi Chi Delta: Secy.. Presbyter: Hiking Club: Pres.. " C " Club: Pres.. I Club: " W. A. A.: Spur: Y. W. C. A. Leah F. Murdock. Salida Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha 1 W. S.: Drama: i C. A. I. 3: W. istcrs: Hesperia; Coloradan ind Gold: W. A. A. I. 2. Club Council: Intr, Bessie M. Myers, Boulder Arts and Sciences Women ' s Club. Dorothy Channing Miller. Central City Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron P.. Henri C. Meyer. Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences Editor. Window 1. 2. 3. 4: Delta Phi Alph French Club: Deutsche V cil. Secy.: Kappa Delt. tional Pel VVillard H Club: .-language Group Coun- Oxford Essay Club: Inlerna- ors Student: Spanish Club: Roy Harry Misenhimer, Pueblo Engineering Sigma Chi; Sign Sopho Hashei Club Mary Patrice Miller. Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi: Newman Club. La Verne F. Mock, Denver Arts and Sciences Sign Phi Epsilon: Track: Dodo: Operetta: Inti Bettye Moan, Cheyenne, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: Women ' s Club. HhNKV A. MvLKS. Boulder Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha: A, S. M. E.: Sophomore Prom Com- mittee: Intcrfratcrnity Council. H. Peter Nagel. Denver Engineering Bcia Thcta P.: Tau Bcia Pi: Siqma Tan: Chi Epsilon: Sumalia: Pres.. Combined Engineers; Asst. Business Mgr.. Colorado Engineer: Tau Beta Pi Freshman Scholarship Award: Engineers Ball Co Freshman Award. A. S. C. E.: A. S. C. E. Margaret Elizabeth Nalder, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta: Mortar Board. Trcas.: Pres.. Iota Sigma Pi: Hesperia: Spur: Coloradan I. 2. 3, 1: Assoc. Editor. Coloradan 4: W. A. A.: Intramurals: Women ' s League Vaudeville I. 2: Dance Drama 1. 2. DoY W. Neighbors, Longmont Arts and Sciences Sigma Nu: Scimitar; Sumalia: Heart and Dagger; Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball I. 2. 3. 4. Willis E. Neisler, Boultder Engineering James ]. Newman, Denver Engineering Barb Council. Glenn B. Northrop, Eraser Business Wesley Foundation I. 2. 3. 4: Wrestling 3, 4; " C " Club 3. 4. Richard L. Noonan, Walsenburg Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi: Baseball 2, 3. 4: Freshman Football: ■ ' C " Club: Iniramurals. Beth O ' Neal. Rocky Ford Arts and Sciences W. A. A.: Intramurals. Randall J. Nussbaum, Den cr Engineering Delta Sigma Phi: A. S. C. E.: Boxing. Newell O. Parker. Boulder Engineering Eta Kappa Nu: Sigma Tau: Sig Chairman. A. I. E. E. 3: Vice-Pres.. Eta Kappa Nu 4; Tau Beta Pi: Vice-Prcs., A. I. E. E. 4. Robert M. Osborn, Denver Engineering Ph, Gamma Delta: Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Nu: Pres.. Sigma Pi Sigma; Mark A. Princi, Boston, Massachusetts Engineering Colorado Engineer: Pres.. Newman Club: V.ce-Pres.. Cos- mopolitan Club; A. I. E. E.; Religious Interest Committee. Gretchen Raife, Esther ille. Iowa Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Women ' s League Vaudeville: Dodo; Esthe lunior College 1. 2. Edith E. Rambo, Creston. Iowa Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Secy., Co-ed Counsellors: Y. W. C. A.; Spanish Club. Russell R. Randall, Boulder Arts and Sciences Dodo; Little Theatre: Players ' Club: Operetta. William M. Redington, Denver Business Phi Delta Theta. Thomas E. Reilly, Indianapolis, Indiana Engineering Phi Kappa Psi: A. S. C. E.: Band I. 2. 3. Lowell A, Patterson, Denver Engineering Sigma Alpha Eps.lon: A. I. Ch. E. HucH F, Partridge, Schenectady, New York Arts and Sciences Sigma Ph, Epsilon; Journal Club: Newman Club: Baseball, George O. Phillips, Denver Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Tau: Chi Epsilon; Pros., A. S. C. E. Louis M. Pavletich, Raton, New Mexico Arts and Sciences R. Fred Price, Manitou Engineering Sigma Nu; " C " Club. Earl Pitcock, Pueblo Pharmacy Acacia; Phi Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Phi: Mo tic Club. Bkvson R. RtiNHAKUT, Boulder Engineering Tau Bela Pi; Pi Tau Siflma: Vice-Chairman A. S. M. E.: Colorado Engineer: Editor, -i: Adelphi: Gymnastics; Math Club; Pres.. Math Club 3. Joseph S. Reiter, Denver Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Nc-wman Club; A. I. Ch. E. Robert W. Reubendale. Youngstown. Ohio Arts and Sciences Roma Lee Rex, Sterling Music Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Pres. and Student Director Glee Club; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Rhythm Circus German Club: Y. W. C. A.; Homecoming Play: Intramurals Elizabeth L. Richardson, Denver Arts and Sciences and Gold 2. 3. 4; Wom Grace E. Riede, Canon City Business nd Gold; Women ' s League George J. Robinson, Arvada Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi; Pres.. Sigma Delta Chi; Dodo 1. 2. 3. 1: Editorial Mgr.. Dodo 4; Coloradan 2. 3, 4; Mgr.. Window 3. Don B. Robertson, Denver Law Beta Theta Pi; Secv.. Glee Club; Phi Epsilon Phi; Colo radan; Rhythm Circus. James Oliver Rose, Denver Engineering Sigma Nu; Sign J Engine. Pi Sigir Beatrice Eugenia Rogers, Honolulu, Hawaii Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Silver and Gold. Society Editor 4; Orchesis 2. 3; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. 1. 3; Co-ed Counsellors- Marian F. Ruane, Trinidad Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi: Intramurals. Wilson B. Roup, Boulder Business Kappa Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; National As Cost Accountants. Elisabeth F. Seebass, Denver Arts and Sciences Pi Btta Phi: Little Theatre; Women ' s League Vaudeville 1, 2. 3. 1; Rhvthm Circus 1. 2; Women s Club, Y. W. C. A.: Dt.do. Window. Dave O. Shaw, Joes Arts and Sciences Band: Glee Club. RoBEHT W. Shay, Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Psi: Siqma Tau: Business Mqr., Colorado En- qineer: Treas.. Combined Engineers: Scimitar: A. S. M. E.: interfraternilv Council. Edwin C. Shearer, Monterey Park. California Arts and Sciences eball Manager 2. 3, 4: Inez Estrella Shell. North Platte. Nebraska Arts and Sciences Beta Upsllon Gamma: Poctrv Club: Siqma Epsilon Siqn Chi Delia Phi: Women ' s Club: Window: Dodo: Silver a Gold: Little Theatre. Virginia Lee Shockley, Limon Business Oliver W. S ' aile, Sangertics, New York Engineering A. I. E. E. Damon O. Runvan, Denver Engineering Phi Delta Theta. Edward J. Scheunemann, Leadvillc Arts and Sciences Debating 1. 2. 3. 4: Secy.. Delta Sigma Rho; Pres.. Adel- phi: Pres., L. I. D.: Pi Gamma Mu: Kappa Delta Pi: Secy.. Newman Club: Intramural-s: Special Honors Student. Margaret Joan Saliba. Walsenburg Arts and Sciences Secy.. Chi Delta Phi: Pi Gamma Mu: House o( Repre- sentatives: Pres.. Lester Hall: W. A. A.: Women ' s Club: Kappa Delta Pi. Lucille Scott, Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Iota Sigma Pi: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Wo- men s Club 1. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A, 1. 3: Silver and Gold: Dance Drama: Women ' s League Vaudeville, Big Sisters. George Schulz, Brooklyn, New York Arts and Sciences Vice-Pres.. Delta Phi Alpha: Essay Society: Hiking Club: Cosmopolitan Club: Deutsche Vercin: Poetry Editor. Win- Gertrude V. Shoulis. Enid, Oklahoma Business Kappa Alpha Theta: Intramurals: Phi Ep5ilon Nu: W. League Vaudeville; Oklahoma State I, 2, 3. William H. Slaton, Denver Business Richard G. Smith, Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Intramurals; Rhyth Thomas A. Trevenen, Craig Business Thomas Smith Turner. Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Delia Tau Delta: Sumalia; Scimitar: Phi Epsilon Phi: dent Marshal: Head Cheerleader: Interfraternity Counc Roberta Vandewart, Roswell. New Mexico Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi: Porpoise: W. A. A.: Co-ed Co ello Alice L. Vaughan, Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Chi Delta: Players ' Club: " C ' Club: Cosmopolitan Club: Worn Club: Hiking Club: Presbyterii Uni Arthur E. Veysey, Boulder Arts and Sciences nd Gold: Sigma Delta Chi: Windo Church Co Sam a. Vinci. Olney Springs Engineering Phi Epsilon Phi: A. I. E. E,: Viking Club. Richard Sukeforth, Grand Valley Business Sigma Ph. Epsilon. Wilbur T. Stuart, Pueblo Engineering Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. Wall. ce B. Swan, La Junta Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Pres.. Pi T.iu Sigma: Se Pres.. Math Club. A. S. M. E.: Thomas Howard Swan. Fort Logan Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Phi: Oxford Essay So- cic ' ty: Adelphi: Honors Student; Willard Historical Society. Geraldine E. Thompson. Boulder Pharmacy Evelyn Thomas, Denver Pharmacy Alpha Omicron Pi; Kappa Epsilon: Panhellenic; Big Sisters : 3; Mortar and Pestle Club; Newman Club: W. A. A.; Intramurals; Coloradan Mary C, Wakkman Newcastle, Wyoming Music Glee Club: Women ' s Club; Window. Juliette B. Wallace Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Dodo 2, 3: Glee Club 1. 2. 4: A. W. S. Social Committee: Y. W. C. A. I. 2; Big Sisters: Coloradan 2. 3: Inlramurals 1. 2: Rhythm Cir- cus 1. 2: Women ' s Club. Louise M. Weinig Golden Arts and Sciences Phi Chi D. Silver and Gold nom.cs Club 2. ■ Wo Ho William F. Wheeler Lamar Sigma Chi: Delta Sigma Wrestling I, 2: Tau : Theta: Silver and Gold I. Jeanne Louise Williams Boulder Arts and Sciences Prcs.. Chi Delta Phi: Window Edward R. Walker Las Animas Business Sig Delt: : Sigma Football: Tracl ■: Delia Sigma .III iLE B. Walter Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta: Mortar Board: Hesperia: Treas.. Sen- ior Class; House of Represent- atives I. 2; Coloradan 1. 2. 3. 4: Operetta 2. 3; lunior Prom Committee. Lowell W. Weiss Elizabeth Engineering Pres.. Presbyterian Union: Secy., Viking Club: A. I. E. E.: Phi Sigma Phi; Hiking Club: Intramurals. Winifred M. Wheelock Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. A. I, :, 3. •): Big Sisters 2. 3; Co-ed Counsellors: Women ' s Club 1. 2. 3; Women ' s Club Head Triad: Y. W. C. A.: Srur: Intramvrals. Mary Rebecca White Denver Arts and Sciences Delia Delta Delta: Delta Phi Delta: Vice-Pres.. Delta Phi Delta ■!; French Club; Win- dow Rhvthn 3, 4: Wo League Vaudeville 3. -1; In- als 3. 1: Colorado Col- -4 220 - John B White Del Norte Arts and Sciences Acacia phi: Ba pa Ps,. Pi Gamm nd I. 2. 3: Mii: Kappa Add Kap John D. Wilson Denver Arts and Sciences Mu: a Chi: Pres.. Pi ( Adtlphi: Oxford tv: Debate 1. 2, 3. Manager 4: Klinge: il Winner 3: Opcr Spe. :ial Ho Scholar George M. Woolley Longmont Arts and Sciences Josephine F. Yantis Shelbyville. Illinois Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Dane. I. 2. Drama " W. C. B,g Si! lun.or Prom mittec: Colorado U. Day mitlce: --C ' Club: V.ce-I Physical Education Club Charles M. Williams Boulder Engineering Sigma Chi: A. S. C. E.: -C Club: Players ' Club: Orchc ira: GIcc Club: Little Theatr Swimming: Sophomore Cop. Dorothy Irene Wood Sterling Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Secy.. Senio Cla ss: Theta Sigma Phi: A S. Social Chairman: Win dovi : Dodo: Glee Club 1.2 3 SiK er and Gold 1. 2: A. W Clifford C. Wrigley Kansas City. Missouri Engineering Kappa Siqma; Pres.. Tau Beta P.; S.gma Tau: P, Tau Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi: Adelphi: Scrmitar: Band: A. S. M. E. WiLMA L. Carey Trinidad Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi: Sigma Ep- Sigtr W. A. A.: Inti Kappa Delta Pi: - ■(221 - U ' NIVERSITY OF COLORADO BAR ASSOCIATION PRESENTS THE CLASS OF 1935 i i William D. Blood Denver Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi De Phi: Editor. Rocky Mount; Law Review 4. 5: Scimit, Freshman Football; Trea Law School; Operetta. I. MES B. Garrison Aurora Law Theta X.; Phi Alpha Delt; Paul F. Gemmill WiUard Z,aii ' Delia Sigma Phi; Phi Dcit; Ph.; Delta S.qma Rho; Plav ers ' Club; Adelphi; Busincs Manager. Rocky Mounta.i Law Review. Leo S. Altman Pueblo Law Vi Ba J. Sherman Brown Littleton Law Phi Delta Theta; Ph James D. Geissinceh " B Pueblo Law i Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. -4 222 - James K. Groves Grand Junction Law Sigma Nu: Delta Sigma Rho: Phi Delia Phi: Editor. Rocky Mountain Law Review: Adel- phi: Glee Club: Brophy Award: Pres.. Phi Delta Phi. Samuel Walter Lister Boulder Law David James McKee Paonia Law Pi Kappa Alpha: Phi Alpha Delta: Young Democrats ' Club. Ira C. Rothgerber Denver Law Alpha Tau Omega: Pi Ga Mu: Phi Alpha Delta. Harold M. Schultz Scribner. Nebraska Law Sigma Nu: Phi Delta Ph Judge of Freshman Moot Courl Donald C. Hays Sterling Law Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta Phi: Kappa Kappa Psi: Busi- ness Mgr.. Coloradan: Band: Pres.. Bar Association: Oper- JoHN K. Lucas Grosse Point Park, Michigan Law Harold B. Newrock Louisville Law Phi Alpha Delta. William Z. ROZAN Lansing Law Michigan Sen.o SchoG r Clas 1. President. Law Charles S. Vigil Trinidad Law ager. Window 5. 223 - HONORARIES PHI BETA KAPPA PHI 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 promo- tion of scholarship and friendship among students and graduates of American colleges. ' OFFICERS President James F. Willard First Vice-President Edna D. Romig Second Vice-President Benjamin S. Galland Third Vice-President Ida L. Swayne Secretary-Treasurer. Claribel Kendall FACULTY MEMBERS AND MEMBERS IN GRADUATE SCHOOL Harold Aikins Harry M. Barrett William Brrueffy Frederick D. Bramhall James W. Broxon Frederick A. Bushee Raymond Carlson George Carlson John Carlson Francis N. Clark Lawrence W. Cole Eleanor Couzens Roy A. Cox Maud E. Craig Mary Dart Mile G. Derham Carl C. Eckhardt John B. Ekeley Alice Freudenberg Percy S. Fritz Esther Gambill Benjamin S. Galland F. E. E. Germann Gordon Goerner Colin B. Goodykoontz Mary F. Haney Charles Hicks Willa Irwin T. Howard James Frances Jameson James Johnson Louise Johnson Claribel Kendall Dorothea Klemme Leonard L. Leh Myrtle C. Leh Pauline Marshall Irene K. McKeehan G. T. Merideth George Norlin Jack D. Ogilvy David Ramaley Francis Ramaley Philip Reno Marjorie Rcyburn George Reynolds Edna D. Romig Paul G. Schrocder Nathan Spishakoff Dorothy Stanley Frederic Storke Frances P. Stribic Ida L. Swayne Mary F. Tenney Ada May Vandewart Mabel Van Duzec Edward J. West June W. West C. Samuel White Genevieve Wilbur James F. Willard Anna W. Williams Evelyn Wolcott Helen Wolcott Francis Wolle Frank Zolanek MEMBERS ELECTED SPRING, 1934 E. Raymond Carlson Margaret F. Cole Helen M. Daly Nelson H. Eddy Viviennc F. Fulscher Gordon L. Goerner Olive G. Hathaway Barbara E. Hunt Willa B. Irwin James F. Johnson Everett C. Long Francis J. Manning Gerald J. Matchett Josephine L. Millet Pauline Parks Philip Reno Margaret J. Ward June W. West C. Samuel White Henrietta D. Wise Ruth I. Yoder William S. Roe (alumnus) Helen K. Ewing Jeane D. Fair MEMBERS ELECTED FALL, 1934 John F. Groothuis Etta Marie Hesseltine Michiro Watanabe ■• 226 }a - T A U BETA Top ran-, left to right: Hotfman. Wriglcv. Osborn. Kruilbosd Th,rJ rou ' : Makhow. Reinhardt. Davidge. Nagel. Craig Second rou ' ,- Wolf. MacPhail. Swan. Frantz. Spurlock. Chatficid BoKom roi... Hackttt. Boguc. Ham. Lootens. Snyder. Martini. Burky TAU Beta Pi. the oldest and largest honorary engineering fraternity, was founded in 1885. The Colorado Beta chapter was organized on this campus in 1905. While high scholastic standing is the primary requirement, character and campus activities are always considered in the selection of members. FACULTY MEMBERS Herbert S. Evans John A. Hunter Harlan B. Palmer Oliver C. Lester W. F. Mallory William F. Brubaker Frank G. Allen S. L. Simmering William ]. Hazard F. S. Bauer Wayne S. Beattie L. J. Brunton Mervin S. Coover Elmer O. Bergman Odon S. Knight W. C. Du Vail Wallace L. Cassell L. G. LaTronico Clarence L. Eckel Walter K. Nelson Norman A. Parker Charles A. Hutchinson Warren Raeder S. Clifton Snively OFFICERS President Clifford C. Wrigley Vice-President H. Peter NaGiiL Recording Secretary Cavis B. Ham Advisory Board Chairman, Wayne C. Beattie; Herbert S. Evans; Clarence L. Eckel; Mervin S. Coover Corresponding Secretary Robert C. Davidge Treasurer Elmer O. Bergman Cataloguer _ Dr. Odon S. Knight ACTIVE MEMBERS Marcus Bogue Harry Hoffman Robert Osborn John Burky Harold Kruitbosch Bryson Reinhardt Wayne Chatfield Franklin Laucomer Robert Snyder Charles Craig William Lootens Burwell Spurlock Robert Davidge Allyn MacPhail Wallace Swan Glenn Frantz Carter Malchow William Wolf Vincent Hackett Charles Martini Clifford Wrigley Cavis Ham Peter Nagel -4 227 ] - • HEART AND DAGGER LJeart and Dagger, honorary society for Senior men at the University of Colorado was founded in 1900 by seven upperclassmen. Membership is extended to only those men who have achieved marked distinction in their par- ticular phase of university life. The men of Heart and Dagger have all made marked contributions to the University of Colorado. The pin is a sword pierc- ing a heart upon which are modeled the Greek letters Pi Epsilon. OFFICERS President Vernon Drain Vice-President John Burky Secretary Norman Hill Treasurer - DoY Neighbors ACTIVE MEMBERS John Burky Vernon Drain Norman Hill Roger Knight Doy Neighbors -4 228 } ■■ MORTAR BOARD KA ORTAR Board is a national honorary organization for senior women. founded in 1918 at Syracuse, New York. The organization at the Uni- versity of Colorado was first a senior honorary established in 1908. and finally nationalized December. 1923. Members are chosen each Spring on the basis of service, scholarship, and leadership. The number pledged cannot exceed twenty-five members, the minimum five. The pin is a small, black enameled Mortar Board with gold edging and tassel bearing on the side, the Greek letters Pi Sigma Alpha. The colors are gold and silver. FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Lydia Brown Frances Stribic Irene P. McKeehan Antoinette S. Bigeiow Mrs. George Norlin OFFICERS President _ _ LouiSE Epperson Vice-President Margaret Mont am a Secretary LuciLE Walter Treasurer Betty Nalder Editor Louise Roloff ACTIVE MEMBERS Louise Epperson Wilma Martin Margaret Montania Betty Nalder Louise Roloff Luciie Walter ' 4 229 } u M A L A Icl, ,c right: Mistnhimer, Ba.lcy, Nagcl. Drain. Collin Middle rou ; H.ll. Knight. Gelwick. Neighbors m row: Turner. Ritler. Clements. Strickland. Burky OuMALiA is an honorary society for Junior men who are outstanding in their class. The qualifications taken into consideration are the individual ' s record as to scholarship, character, activities, and leadership. The pledging and initia- tion ceremonies are traditional events of the week preceding the Junior Prom when a large " S " masks the forehead of chosen members. OFFICERS President Robert Clements Vice-President Doy Neighbors Secretary-Treasurer NoRMAN Hill Sergeant-at-Arms Vernon Drain Boyd Bailey John Burky Robert Clements Ralph Collins Vernon Drain Clyde Gelwick Norman Hill MEMBERS Roger Knight Roy Misenhimer Peter Nagel Doy Neighbors Alfred Ritter Dudley Strickland Thomas Turner ' ■■ 230 •- Evans Sink LJesperia. honorary society for junior women, was organized in 1913. Thir- teen members are selected from the sophomore class each Spring on the basis of scholastic standing, democracy, leadership, and campus activities. The creation of a democratic spirit among women of the University is the primary purpose of Hesperia. FACULTY MEMBERS Mary Ball Margaret Poley OFFICERS President Betty Carey Secretary Kathleen Conyers Treasurer Virginia Sink ACTIVE MEMBERS Virginia Bancroft Betty Carey Kathleen Conyers Elizabeth Evans Martha Greenman Marjorie Means Mabel Oleson Emily Pee Eleanor Rupp Virginia Sink Patricia Tobin Esther Walter . 231 ]h- c M I T A R Top rou: U ' ll (o right: Bower. Taylor, Mendenhall Third rou ' : McLauthlin. Garlick, Bovd. Walrous Second rou ' .- Penfold. Appleby. Burr. Guthrie. Pumpelly BoHom rou ' : ' Earnest. Brower. Murphy. Perkin, Cheney IN January, 1926. Scimitar, honorary society for sophomore men, was founded upon the campus of the University of Colorado. Each Spring the organiza- tion " taps " a small group of the most outstanding and promising freshmen, who are initiated the following year. Membership is based upon leadership, char- acter, and scholarship. Miss Maude Craig is the sponsor. OFFICERS President C. RL McLauthlin Vice-President William Guthrie Secretary William Pumpelly Treasurer William Bower ACTIVE MEMBERS William Guthrie James Murphy William Bower Carl McLauthlin William Pumpelly Julius Earnest, Jr. Robert Cooley Robert Taylor Merl Felker Robert Perkin Roy Brower Richard Donovan Irvin Cheney Homer Mendenhall John Appleby Louis Traylor Millard Hahs George Arnold Edgar Boyd William Burr Kenneth Penfold Robert Garlick Bill Subry -4 232 )■ .■. s p u R 1 wB HH F 1 @% tf milp w laxffn Hodqrs, Collins, Gillila is. Nelson. Sampson. Ga Third I s. Coffin. Michael. Evar Fenncll. Sanders. Ric rt. Calher. Smith, Bogc SPUR is a national honorary pep organization for sophomore women. It was founded at Montana State College in 1924. The University of Colorado chapter was chartered in March, 1928. The national colors are blue and white: the local colors, silver and gold. Membership in the organization is based on service to the school, leadership, and scholarship. FACULTY MEMBERS Mary Ethel Ball Lydia L. Brown OFFICERS President Helen Pettevs Vice-President Margaret Pollard Secretary Jane Collins Treasurer Theodora Reimers Editor Betty Lou Bemis Junior Sponsor DoROTHA Moore Senior Sponsor Wilma Howard ACTIVE MEMBERS Betty Lou Bemis Edna Gallup Alice Poe Margaret Bcnwell Esther Gilliland Margaret Pollard Emily Bleakley Betty Lou Haynes Theodora Reimers Ruth Bogert Frances Hodges Vera Ricketts Barbara Brigham Jeanette Leonard Mary Riggs Elizabeth Gather Betty McChesney Jane Sampson Betty Coffin Helen Michael Margaret Sanders Jane Collins Frances Nash Betty Smith Frances Evans Verna Nelson Louise Stewart Patricia Fennell Helen Petteys Jule Trelease 4 233 - SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA Top row, left to right: Mc; Third row: Trclease. Reimers Second row; Tobin. Butle ro,r: Walter, Seldon. Brigham GAMMA chapter of Sigma Epsilon Sigma was founded at the University of Colorado in 1929. The installation of this chapter was sponsored by Mortar Board. All women who attain high scholarship during their freshman year are eligible for this fraternity. The official colors are cardinal and gold. OFFICERS President ..Theodora Reimers Vice-President Jule Trelease Secretarij Betty Lou Haynes Treasurer Elizabeth Gather ACTIVE MEMBERS Ruth Becker Barbara Brigham Elizabeth Gather Evelyn Cox Dorothy Dilts Mary Elizabeth Evans Frances Evans Betty Lou Haynes Doris Henderson Virginia Henderson Ruth Hoffman Lucille Ireland Hultquist Elizabeth Ingley Frances Larcom Janette Lewis Lillian Mains Marjorie Means Eloise Montandon Mabel Oleson Emily Poe Theodora Reimers Mary Rigqs Lee Ola Roemer Bernice Seldon Virginia Sink Martha Stauffer Glaire Sweany Patricia Tobin Jule Trelease Father Walter Ellen Williams -4 234 - OTA S G M A P IOTA Sigma Pi is an honorary chemical society for women. The organization was founded at the University of California in 1900: Tungsten chapter, in 1918. At the present time there are twenty-five active chapters. FACULTY MEMBERS Anna Williams Edna Johnson Frances Poe Dorothea Klemme Genevieve Wilbur Hazel Fehlmann Ida Swayne OFFICERS President M.argaret Nalder Vice-President DoRis Henderson Secretary Eleanor Lloyd Treasurer Bert A Snair ACTIVE MEMBERS Doris Henderson Willa Irwin Eleanor Lloyd Arloa McCanne Margaret Nalder Bernice Neil Lucille Scott Anita Smith Berta Snair Beth Ann Criswt Helen Gibbon Louise Imrie PLEDGES Margaret Lawrence Marjorie Means Alice Poe Virginia Sink -4 235 }- - I G M A T A U Top rcuK left (o Tight: Shav, Nagel, Gcbaucr. Lucking. Hill Fourth row: Malchow. Miscnhimer, Tancv. Haiblc. Osborn. Wriglfy Third roi,.- Wolf. Collins, Davidgc. Dungan. Phillips Second row: Brown. Bairv. Nicholson. Matthews. Rathburn BoKom row: Hackctt. Boguc! Hastings. Church. Davidson. Burkv SIGMA Tau is an honorary fraternity for engineers, founded in 1904 at the University of Nebraska. Junior and senior students who rank in the upper third of their classes are ehgible, their selection to membership being based upon scholarship, practicality, and sociability. Each chapter annually presents the Sigma Tau medal to the outstanding freshman. FACULTY MEMBERS Herbert S. Evans Mervin Coover Warren Raeder Frank S. Bauer John A. Hunter L. B. Sutherland W. Clinton DuVall W. Otto Birk L. J. Brunton Clarence L. Eckel Wallace L. Casscll Frank A. Eastom Charles A. Hutchinson Fred R. Dungan Norman Parker Wayne S. Beattie S. L. Simmering William H. Thoman OFFICERS President John Burky Vice-President Norman Hill Secretary - Peter Nagel Treasurer Abbott Hastings Historian Robert Shay MEMBERS Boyd Brown Mark Davidson Roy Miscnhimer James Rose John Burky David Hake Peter Nagel Robert Shay Frank Church Abbott Hastings John O ' Brien Clifford Wrigley Ralph Collins Norman Hill Robert Osborn Robert Davidge Dana Malchow Norman Parker PLEDGES Richard Armstrong John Gebauer William Matthews John Strickland Lester Barry Vincent Hackett Donald Nicholson John Taney Marcus Bogue William Haible George Phillips William Wolf Robert Burt Walter Lucking Robert Rathburn -4 236 .- ETA KAPPA N U Parker, Kistic Cherpeski. Gruenbe rd, Hunt Carpenle ETA Kappa Nu is an electrical engineering fraternity founded at the University of Illinois. Urbana. October 28. 1904. for closer cooperation among students and others in the profession, who by their attainments in college or in practice manifest exceptional interest and marked ability in electrical engineering. Rho chapter was installed in 1922. FACULTY MEMBERS Herbert S. Evans Frank A. Easton Mervin S. Coover C. M. McCormick Wallace L. Cassell Harlan B. Palmer W. Clinton DuVall OFFICERS President __ William F. Lootens Vice-President Newell O. Parker Corresponding Secretary James Rose Recording Secretary Robert Osborn Associate Bridge Editor Harold Kruitbosch Treasurer Casper Kistler ACTIVE MEMBERS Casper W. Kistier Harold R. Kruitbosch William F. Lootens C S. Merrill West Moe Robert M. Osborn Newell Parker James Rose Wade Taylor Everett Carpenter Robert Cherpeski Charles Craig PLEDGES Walter Gruenberg Burton Heard Moreland Hunter Roy Lee Wesley Prohs Hugh Stapp ■4 237 - T A U S G M A PI Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, was founded in 1915 at the University of Illinois. Colorado Mu chapter was installed May 21 , 1932. New members are chosen from the junior and senior classes and they must have sound engineering ability, scholarship, and personality. FACULTY MEMBERS John A. Hunter W. F. Mallory Frank S. Bauer Wayne S. Beattie L. J. Brunton George S. Dobbins Norman A. Parker Charles A. Wagner OFFICERS President Wall. ce B. Swan Vice-President Walter Lucking Recording Secretary Edward Lootens Corresponding Secretary John O ' Brien Treasurer Harry Hoffman ACTIVE MEMBERS Fred H. Ballou Robert A. Burt Charles T. Grace Harry L. Hoffman William F. Hull Edward D. Lootens Walter T. Lucking John O ' Brien Bryson R. Reinhardt John W. Strickland Wallace B. Swan Clifford C. Wrigley ' 4 238 - H EPS L O N Matthews. P. Fothl. Nagel Malchow. Phillips. Stewa rt Cox. Austin. Ciochetto. Burky CHI Epsilon is an honorary fraternity organized for the purpose of placing a mark of distinction upon the undergraduate civil and architectural engineers who have achieved high scholastic records. The national organization was founded at the University of Illinois in 1922; the chapter on this campus was founded in 1929. FACULTY MEMBERS Clarence L. Eckel Roderick L. Downing Elmer O. Bergman Fred R. Dungan Warren Raeder William H. Thoman Waldo E. Brockway OFFICERS President Dana Malchow Vice-President Herbert Cox Secretary Cavis Ham Treasurer Frank Ciochetto Associate Editor of the Transit John Burky Sponsor Prof. C. L. Eckel Garry Austin John Burky Frank Ciochetto Herbert Cox Paul Foehl MEMBERS Cavis Ham Olin Kalmbach Dana Malchow Robert Matthews William Matthews Arthur McNair Peter Nagel George Phillips Wilbur Stuart William Wolf -. :{ 239 - SIGMA SIGMA Squi. SIGMA Pi Sigma was founded as a local honorary physics fraternity at David- son College, Davidson, N. C, in 1921. In 1925 it became a national frater- nity. The local chapter was founded as the University of Colorado Physics Society, and became a part of Sigma Pi Sigma Fraternity on May 22, 1930. The object of the organization is to promote and encourage an interest in physics; and to honor students, who, by their attainments in the study of physics and allied subjects, have shown exceptional ability in these fields. FACULTY MEMBERS James W. Broxon William B. Pietenpol Malcolm C. Hylan Frank G. Walz Raymond A. Jordan W. H. Wildhack Oliver C. Lester OFFICERS President Robert M. Osborn Vice-President EuGENE McNatt Secretary Burton E. Heard Treasurer James O. Rose MEMBERS Horace S. Eakins Robert Osborn Burton E. Heard Oliver N. Parker Harold R. Kruitbosch James O. Rose Eugene McNatt PLEDGES Everett Carpenter Laurence E. Hoisingfon Virginia Sink J. Homer Carpenter Louis O. Kelso J- Jarrell Sparkman Charles R. Craig Roy R. Lee Warren G, Squires T. Edwin Dcvaney Mansueto Pellillo Hugh Stapp C. Oliver Durbin Valworth Plumb Tohn Taney William H. Harsha, Jr. Wesley Prohs Daniel Yocom -4 240 ]»■- DELTA SIGMA RHO CORR Gemmill Groves Scheunemann r ELTA Sigma Rho was founded in 1906. The Colorado chapter was founded in 1910. A student to be eligible for membership must have represented his college in forensic contests with schools of Delta Sigma Rho rank, and contributed to the advancement of forensics in other ways. The chapter annually s ponsors an e.xtemporaneous speaking contest and the Klinger oratorical contest. FACULTY MEMBERS Milton H. Badger (Deceased) D. Mack Easton Colin B. Goodykoontz Jacob Van Ek OFFICERS President Paul Gemmill Vice-President James K. Groves Secretary-Treasurer Edward Scheunemann Historian William Berueffy ACTIVE MEMBERS Vance Austin William BeruefFy John Carlson Paul Gemmill Philip Gregg James Groves Edward Scheunemann PLEDGE Mary V. Corr •- 241 - ALPHA ZETA PI ALPHA Zeta Pi, national honorary romance language fraternity, was founded ' at the University of Denver in 1917. Its purpose is to recognize scholastic achievement, to create a greater interest in language study, and to encourage advanced work in romance languages and literature. Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Colorado in 1928. Colors of the fraternity are purple and gold. The flower is the violet. FACULTY MEMBERS Roy Cox Stuart Cuthbertson Paul Louis Faye Pauline Marshall Edwin B. Place Miriam Ricder Rosetta Wolcott OFFICERS President Jeane Fair Vice-President John Howe Secretary-Treasurer Harold Lindf.nmeyer Secretary-Treasurer ELIZABETH Long ACTIVE MEMBERS Aline Allen Virginia Armstrong William Bettgcr Christina Cameron Jeane Fair Mary Gargan Eleanore Hauck John Howe Florence Johnston Naomi Lewis Harold Lindenmcyer Elizabeth Long Emila McKee Margaret Montania Mabel Oleson Emily Poe Lavelle Porter Eleanor Rupp Frances Larcom ■4 242 ] - GAMMA M U Di Gamma Mu is a national social science honor society. Its purpose is the inculcation 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 Frederick A. Bushee Mrs. Frederick A. Bushee Clifford C Chittim Glen A. Cole Earl C. Crockett Lloyd Dunham James G. Johnson Leonard Leh Jacob Van Ek Burton Owen Youno OFFICERS President John Wilson Vice-President Charles Kreager Secretary-Treasurer Wilma Martin ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul Blackstock Margaret Colvin Louise Epperson John Evanko, Jr. Helen Ewing Emanuel Fuchs Mary Beth Johnson Charles Kreager Roy McAllister Carl McGuire Wilma Martin Edward Race Margaret Saliba Edward Scheuncmann Earl Shepard John B. White John Wilson -4 243 - KAPPA KAPPA PSI i tl I t I vf ' npbell. Endicott ant. Houk, Specht jrt. Plumb. Firebai.gh, KAPPA Kappa Psi. national fraternity for college bandsmen, was founded in 1919 at Oklahoma State College. Alpha Iota chapter was founded in June. 1931. Alpha Iota chapter organized the first Intercollegiate Band in 1933. which, now in its third year of existence, includes members from colleges in Colorado, Wyoming, and Utah. FACULTY MEMBER Horace Jones OFFICERS President Harold Specht Vice-President HoMER Stewart Secretam Frank Lane Treasurer Ivan Houk Editor - - ----- Val WORTH Plumb ACTIVE MEMBERS Clark Campbell Frank Lane Kenneth Endicott Donald McNaughton Joseph Firebaugh Valworth Plumb Joe Gill Willis Price Marvin Halldorson Don C. Sowers. Jr. Paul Harley Harold Specht Ivan Houk L. Randall Spicer C. W. Kistler Homer Stewart Lester Kuentzel John White PLEDGES Jack Harris Byron Syring -4 244 } P H E P S I L O N P H Campbell. Strickland. arnes. Schviact:. Watr( en. McGuire. Pige. Tripp. Wang. Dunqan. Chotvacs. Hign :s. Kester. Durrett. Tcpper Kay. Pollard. PHI Epsilon Phi is a national honorary fraternity reorganized in 1932 with headquarters in Boulder, Colorado. The purpose of the club is to promote a closer affiliation among college and university students and to further school spirit in the individual ' college or university. All pep rallies are sponsored by Phi Epsilon Phi. OFFICERS President A. Kimball Barnes Vice-President Jack Singer Secretary Walter E. Jones Treasurer Burl James William Allison Kimball Barnes Ed Beardsworth Arthur Bernstone Clarence Brewster Don Campbell Julius Chotvacs Richard Frisk Robert Hall Fred Hardy George Herring ton Art Huston Wayne Jackson Walter Jones Sid Brooks Robert Cooley Cornelius Grove Art Grube Howard Higman ACTIVE MEMBERS Gerald Kay John Keefer Louis Kelso Thomas Kobayashi Harold Kruitbosch Howard Lester Russell Mann William Manning Jack Miller William ORourke Earl Pitcock Henry Pollard Charles Powell PLEDGES Max McGuire Paul McKean Austin Milhollin Fred Pfannenschmid Marshall Russell Ed Schwartz Charles Semrad Harry Simmons Jack Singer Leonard Spurling John Strickland Sam Tepper Paul Tripp Sam Vinci Howard Wang Warren Watrous William Young Ed Pigeon Fritz Royal Harold Scriven Vernon Swan -4 245 - CLUBS-SOCIETIES y. w. c. A. The Young Women ' s Christian Association, which is a part of the International Student Christian Movement, is composed of an ad- visory committee, a student cabinet, and members of the various interest groups. The weekly Wednesday vespers consist of discussions, musi- cal programs, religious meetings, and talks on social and economic prob- lems. This organization has been influential in bringing many promi- nent speakers to our campus. Top row: Bancroft, Coffin, Hauck Cent r rou ' ; Lamb, Means, Michael Bottom roit,: Montania, Riggs, Tobin MEMBERS OF THE CABINET Virginia Bancroft Helen Michael Barbara Brown Margaret Montania Betty Coffin Mary Riggs Lucille Lamb Pat Tobin Marjorie Means OFFICERS President Lucille Lamb Vice-President Pat Tobin Secretary Helen Michael Treasurer Marjorie Means ADVISORY COMMITTEE Mrs, Mary M. Brinker Dean Lydia L. Brown Miss Jessie Fitzpatrick Mrs, William J, Hazard Mrs. William B, Pietenpol Mrs. H. J. Marshall Mrs. Clara Miller Schweiso Miss Frances Stribic Miss Mable Van Duzee -4 248 ' UN IVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB The University Women ' s Club was founded in 1926 for the pur- pose of promoting a more widespread acquaintance among women stu- dents. Membership is open to every woman on the campus. The mem- bers are divided into seven interest groups which meet once every two weeks. Women ' s Club serves to develop friendship among ail uni- versity women by offering them a universal meeting place where they may form new acquaintances and add to their social and intellectual culture. LaTronico Whttlock FACULTY SPONSORS Mrs. John H. McKenna Mrs. James Grafton Rogers Mrs. C. E. Scoggins Mabel Van Duzee Mrs. C. M. Mason Mrs. F. B. R. Hellems Dean Lydia L. Brown OFFICERS President Marv Louise Wildv Vice-President Esther Walter Secretary Elaine La Tronico Treasurer Jeane Fair COUNCIL MEMBERS Wilma Howard Margaret Curran Naomi Lewis Winifred Wfieelcck Esther Kelso Christina Cameron -4 249 ] - COED COUNSELLORS COED Counsellors is the new name for Big Sisters. These sophomore, junior, and senior women aid freshmen and transfer women, and also promote a spirit of good feehng among the women students. Coed Counsellors assure each new girl a special friend at the University of Colorado. FACULTY ADVISOR Dean Lydia L. Brown OFFICERS Chairman Louise Roloff Secretary Bettv Rambo Social Chairman Helen Petteys MEMBERS Aline Allen Ruth Baer Ruth Becker Lora Briggs Barbara Brighain Clara Bereman Jacquelin Buchanan Betty Coffin Clara Conklin Kathleen Conyers Frances Copeland Margaret Curran Gertrude Donnelly Lois Earl Lucile Erwin Betty Eves Jeane Fair Sarah Ann Fowler Betty Jane Fox Dorothy Jo French Mary Gargan Martha Greenman Helen Grieve Maxine Hansen Louise Harris Geneva Hawley Helen Hobson Patricia Hobson Wilma Howard Josephine Kirkmeyer Betty Kittle Esther Kelso Dorothy Kullgren Elaine LaTronico Janette Lewis Betty Littler Elizabeth Long Roeana Lovering Alice Mathews Louise McAllister Shirley McAllister Betty McChesney Katharine Mclntyre Marjorie Means Helen Maurine Meyer Margaret Montania Dorotha Moore Verna Nelson Helen Petteys Alice Poe Emily Poe Peg Pollard Betty Rambo Theodora Reimers Mary Riggs Beatrice Rogers Louise Roloff Mary Roose Jane Ross Eleanor Rupp Elizabeth Snyder Martha Stauffer Patricia Tobin Jule Trelease Catherine Turman Roberta Vanderwart Winifred Wheelock Esther Walter Lucile Walter Lucile Woodford Josephine Yantis ■4 250 ) - HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club was founded on this campus in the fall of 1925. ' Its purpose is the furthering of acquaintance and group interest among the members of the department. All Home Economics majors are eligible for membership. Anna Williams FACULTY MEMBERS Florence J. Bedell Mrs. Hazel Fehlraann OFFICERS President Orian Buster Vice-President Martha Greenman Secretary Betty Lou Haynes Treasurer Esther Walter Betty Barnum Irene Benson Ruth Benwell Dorothy Brennan Orian Buster Virginia Clark Verna Cobb Lois CofRn Pauline Dill Lois Earl Marian Epperson Patricia Fennell Dorris Garwood Dorothy Garwood Gertrude George Mary Given Martha Greenman ACTIVE MEMBERS Patricia Harden Betty Lou Haynes Eleanor Hicks Josephine Hoge Margaret Hoglin Laura Howe Margaret Howe Mary Beth Joslyn Elizabeth Mathers Mildred McKennis Gertrude Orahood Alice Poe Lillian Quarles Lillie RatHff Ruth Rickert Esther Riede Frances Rogers Lulu Savage Jean Schwald Myra Jane Sears Betty Jane Smith Odelia Stengel Margaret Tagert Mary Thayer Elvera Thomas Jeanne Thompson Helen Tiffany Ruth Torrence De Mae Wagner Jacqueline Ward Marguerite Walsh Esther Walter Louise Weinig Mary Elizabeth Whitehouse Margaret Wilmer 4 251 }s - AMERICAN I NSTITUTE OF ELECTR I CAL ENGI NEERS Kru.tbosch. Nr THE National Organization was founded in 1884, and the local branch was installed in 1904. Membership enables the student to become associated with the organization which represents the profession of electrical engineering. Programs for the meetings, which are held twice a month, are arranged so that the students may learn something about the electrical engineering profession. FACULTY MEMBERS W. L. Cassel W. C. DuVall C. M. McCormick M. S. Coover F. A. Eastom H. B. Palmer H. S. Evans OFFICERS President Robert C. Davidge Vice-President Newell Parker Secretary Glenn R. Frantz Treasurer Vincent Hackett Counselor Prof. W. C. DuVall MEMBERS James J. Adams Caspar W. Kistler Robert M. Osborn Lester S. Barry Harold R. Kruitbosch R. Fred Price Tom S. Botterill Robert D. Lesser Mark A. Princi George N. Brown Roy R. Lee James O. Rose Stephen E. Capelli William F. Lootcns Warren G. Squires Everett K. Carpenter Howard D. McAllister Robert W. Snyder Harold W. Cooper Ross D. McCausland Wade H. Taylor Robert C. Davidge Robert H. McNaughton Robert B. Temple Glenn R. Frantz Robert M. Miller Sam A. Vinci Walter E. Gruenberg Thomas G. Morrissey Lowell W. Weiss Vincent Hackett James J. Newman Donald G. Wiesner Otto J. Jaros Donald M. Nicholson -4 252 •- AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Tor r Coll, I Id, rigl.l- Hill, Shav viorsch. McDonald. OBrien. Chatficid Third rou ' .- Hastings. Hoffman. Wriglev. Dobbins, Bauer Second rou,: Risley. Brewster. Lucking, Swan. Grace. E. Lootens Bottom rou.: Reinhardt. R. Lootens, Burt, Hawkins, Meyer AN ORGANIZATION of mechanical engineers on the University of Colorado i campus has been existent for a number of years. Last year this society was organized into a regular student branch of the National Organization of Mechanical Engineers. By this new arrangement, student members become eligible for numerous privileges both before and after graduation. FACULTY MEMBERS Wayne S. Beattie George S. Dobbins W. F. Mallory Frank S. Bauer Norman Parl er John A, Hunter Charles Wagner OFFICERS Chairman Walter T. Lucking V ice-Chairman Bryson Reinhardt Treasurer Clifford C. Wrigley Secretary Wallace B. Swan Faculty Sponsor George F. Dobbins, Jr. MEMBERS Fred Ballou. ]r, F. Norman Hill Stanley Byrne Shaw Kenyon Baugher Harry L. Hoffman Robert Shay Robert A. Burt Edward D. Lootens Edward O. Spanqler Leslie Eugene Chatfield Walter T. Lucking Seth T Swain Jr L° " ' s Clevenger Benjamin H. Matthews Wallace B. Swan Ralph W, Collins R. Neil McDonald William A. Werner Ernest De Luca John OBrien Clifford C. Wrigley Charles 1 , Grace Bryson Reinhardt Bill Trudqian Abbott Hastings -4 253 }§►.• AMERICAN SOC I ETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS THE Student section of the American Society of Civil Engineers familiarizes civil and architectural engineerng students with the broader practical prob- lems and interests of their profession. Bi-monthly meetings are held, at which students read papers on engineering topics. Eminent practicing engineers occa- sionally speak at the meetings, thus forming a contact between the students and the professional field. FACULTY MEMBERS C. L. Eckel F. R. Dungan E. O. Bergman R. L. Downing Warren Raeder W. H. Thoir.an L. B. Sutherland OFFICERS President George O. Phillips Vice-President Charles B. Hewlett Secretary Carter D. Malchow Treasurer Robert Matthews Sponsor. Prof. C. L. Eckel MEMBERS Richard Armstrong Paul Foehl Claude Matthers Al Reiwitz Garry Austin Christian Gibson William Matthers William Romig Carlos Bates William Haible Robert Matthews Damon Runyon Marcus Bogue Cavis Ham Ted Melsheimer Dennis Ryan Boyd Brown Wayne Haworth Austin Milhollin Maurice Smedegaard Gilbert Brown Joe Hennington Peter Nagel Wilbur Stuart John Burkey Byron Hewlett Randall Nussbaum Robert Rathburn Ben Camp Newton Howe John O ' Fallon Tom Trask Martin Capp Arnold Judd Richard Pechman Hart Umemoto Frank Ciochetto Franklin Laucomer George Phillips Bruce Vesey Herbert Cox Taylor Learning Arthur Power Karl Weiger William Daughertv Russel Ledyard Arthur Quine Charles Williams Joseph Dunich Dana Malchow Thomas Reilly Robert Wolf John Durrett William Wolf -.4 254 ' AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS Filth row: Jcnson. Andr Fourth rcu.; Knight, Y ' Third row: Wmdolph, Church. Mart Bo Kt Logan :■; Rossi. Tanty. Spurlock. Ford a. Kopplin. Maider. Skmncr. C. Shepherd. Barbtr icom. Hansen. Trumbull. Welter. Carpenter. Blit: Davies. Fleischman. MacPhail. J. Shepherd. Pop Hunt( Mitchell. Chatfield. Reiter. Teats. Ogilvie. Cinea ni. Carrado. Sink. Price. Frisk. Mever. Yeghisseian The purpose of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is to familiarize ' student chemical engineers with practical problems encountered in profes- sional practice. Prominent engineers speak at the regular bi-monthly meetings. Moreover, student members automatically become eligible for senior member- ship two years after graduation. John B. Ekeley MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY John A. Hunter Ocion S. Knight OFFICERS President Franklin Church Vice-President Wayne Chatfield Secretary John Taney Treasurer Daniel Yocom MEMBERS Curtis Benster Bob Blunt Joe Brovsky Robert Bulkley Homer Carpenter Anthony Carrado Franklin Church Melvin CJark Bill Davies Lawrence Da is Oliver Durbin Ray Fleischman Richard Frisk Bernard Haley Hans Hansen John Ickis Robert Logan Lyn MacPhail Robert McCloud Emmett Maider Charles Martini Howard Meyer Donald Mitchell Richard Morsch Ray Overholt Pat Patterson Willis Price Sheldon Purdy Joe Reiter Charles Shepherd John Shepherd Virginia Sink Earl Spencer John Taney Louis Traylor Roscoe Teats John Trumbull Tom Whaley Arthur Whaley Arthur White Arshavir Yeghisseian Daniel Yocom ■■■4 255 - A D L P H Third roir: Second row: Cross, G Bottom row: Hornbein. Kestc: Coytf IS, Fircbaugh. Hollowcll. Smith. Lucking rdt, Morns. Whi;e. Conner. Mcllicker mbill. Brady. Lane. Wang. Shepard Scheuneniann. York. Clinard. Grube. Aye A DELPHI is a self-sustaining organization composed of men who are vitally interested in forensic activities. Adelphi sponsors the annual intramural debate and individual yarn-spinning contests of campus noteworthiness. It is the policy of Adelphi to bring to light and stimulate activity upon certain phases of campus life. HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. Milton Badger Mr. D. Mack Easton OFFICERS President Emanuel Fuchs Vice-President Joseph Firebaugh Secretary - Frank Lane Treasurer Fenton Shepard ACTIVE MEMBERS Clark Barnes John Brady O. J. Qinard Willard Conner Stanley Cross Ralph Coyte Joseph Firebaugh Emanuel Fuchs William Gambill Arthur Grube Fred Hardy Walter Hollowell Philip Hornbein Lyle Kester Claude Lane Frank Lane William Layton Walter Lucking Edward Mallickcr Raymond McAllister Milton Morris Robert Putnam Bryson Reinhardt Edward Scheunemann Fenton Shepard Kenneth Shcrrill Corder Smith Thomas Swan Robert Theobald Edwin VanCise John Waite Howard Wang John White John Wilson Kenneth York -4 256 )»•■- PLAYERS CLUB . lei ,o r.ghl: W.llia r.s. We,9«. Kcr , Be nst one. Be ow: Shepard. Au stin. Schooley. St les. Wa te. Barnum row Abercro mb, e. S mpson. Col fc ell. Layt on Becker m rou : Wlll.a us. Bern IS. Ruth. Co t. L each. V jughan THE Players Club developed out of what was formerly known as the Dra- matic 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 and Little Theatre productions. Membership comes as a result of work done, 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 informally. The purpose of these meetings is to promote harmony and friendship, so that better dramatics and more student interest therein will result. FACULTY MEMBERS Edward J. West Mrs. George F. Reynolds Muriel Sibell George F. Reynolds Francis Wolle OFFICERS President Lindlev Stiles Vice-President Jack Waite Secretary Alice Vaughan Jo Ann Abercrombie Garry Austin Charles Barnum Ely Bell Betty Lou Bemis ACTIVE MEMBERS Wallace Brown Evelyn Cox Paul Gemmill David Kerr William Layton Lona Mae Leac h Ivan Schooley Earl Fenton Shepard Ramon Simpson Lindley Stiles Alice Vaughan Jack Waite Karl Wieger Ruth Becker Arthur Bernstone ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Robert Colwell Arlene Ruth Mary Elizabeth Williams ■4 257 ' - UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BAND THE University of Colorado Band is just completing its most successful season since its inception. It was organized in 1928 to satisfy the student demand for an organized pep group. Since then, besides continuing its work in this capacity, it has become one of the best concert bands in the Rocky Mountain Conference. OFFICERS Director _ Prof. Horace A. Jones Student Conductor L. Randall Spicer Manager C. W. Kistler Librarian Lester H. Shimpfky Donald A. McNaughtoi Thomas E. Marshall Byron E. Syring Edward I. Malonty Archie R. Furr E. Richard Bancroft William I. Peyton Max Churchficld Maryin H. Pohin E. Eugene Nikkei Robert Harlcy Galen Thomas FRENCH HORN lames S. Royds BARITONES C. W. Kistler David O. Shaw TROMBONES Damon O. Runyan Harold Specht Clark Campbell Richard A. Threlkeld Donald C. Sowers Robert K. leffries Kenneth M. Endicolt MEMBERS TROMBONES— Cont ' d. Jack Williams Wm. Laurence Hammo lohn G. Hedrick Kenneth A. Cockle SOUSAPHONES Lester E. Kuentrel Lester H. Shimpfky Kenneth S. Andrea W.lliam H. T. Glenn Harry C. Jones Royal E. Hinman H. Q. Vance CLARINETS L. Randall Spicer Homer C. Stewart lames W. Hawkins Owen F. Thomas Franklin C. E. Houk F. Be ird Prohs Wm. Harry Hones Wm. Clifton McLoud Lawrence H. Pexton William W. Shelby Robert L. George E. Robert Mulvihill CLARINETS— Cont- Robert Frye I. Corder Smith George L. Strain Lester W. Schram PICCOLO-FLUTE Valworth Plumb Willis L. Price Ed« L. He SAXOPHONES loseph J. F.rebaugh Paul L. Harlev Edwin C. Likes Russell B. Graham E. Eugene Youngblut BASSOON lack T. Harris DRUMS Saul Beck William R. Young Neil C. Bauer lack B. Lacev Harry Christopher Vito M. Romano DRUM MAfORS Roger D. Knight Richard W. Forbes 4 258 jS -- COMBI NED GLEE CLUBS THE Purpose of the Glee Clubs is to encourage amonci the students a love of singing; to help obtain for them an adequate training in this direction; to provide through the stimulus of friendly competition a high standard of excel- lence. The Glee Clubs were organized in 1924 by Professor Alexander Grant. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Professor Alexander Grant. Director Margaret Saunders. Accompanist OFFICERS liy Bleakly h Bociert Lou Brown Bruce ma Burbndqe Marian Cooper Marylce Copcland Evelyn Cox Flora Belle DcWil Arian Downey lanet Duffey Eli:abcth Evans Myrtle Ruth Finn MEMBERS Margaret Heltr Orian Higman Dorothy flill Mary Kascek Anna Belle L Mary Evelyn Hilda Maddo Clec Mohr Nc No ma Schenle hra ncess Allen ,Sh Het ty Shinn Do tba Shonts Lou W ise D. Steq llah Talbot er Ma rv C. Wake mA lul cttc Wallac Phyllis Watrou Ma urine Willia ms Lu. ille Woodfc rd MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Prci,dcn(... ....Ivan ScHOOLEY Manager. ...Walter Hollowell MEMBERS Secretary and Studen t Conductor. .Paul Ellis John Ames J H. S. Darner Robert Lee Holloway George Murphy Randall Spicer Gene Ande rson Bill Davis Walter Hollowell Gene Nikkei Kenneth Stone Cal Baker Paul Ellis David Hunter Everett Padfield Don Tobin Leslie Sere man Luther Evans Bill ludd Brink Rallie Gilbert Van Natta Eugene Bo ' es lohn Fairchild Donald lones Henry Rames Francis Wheeler Adrian Brc mkhart Ice Fox loe Kagy Dillon Rich lames Williamson Boh Caldw ell Eugene Griffith Harry Lloyd Don Robertson Albert Wise Harrv Chr stophcr lames Hamilton Walter Lucking Ivan Schooley Harold Zwonechek Louis Clev Tom Hannigan lim Miller David Shaw lohn Zwonechek Louis Coat Eugene Hilligoss Howard Moore Dave Singer -4 259 }»••• WESLEY FOUNDATION THE Wesley Foundation of the University of Colorado is an organization of the Methodist students for the purpose of fellowship, worship, and the study of present-day problems in the light of Christian understanding. These ends are sought through the Forum. Epworth League, and social program. Student center, residence of the Foundation pastor, is a " home away from home. " WESLEY FOUNDATION OFFICERS Wesley Foundation Pastor Rev. M. B. Beattie President Etta Marie Hesseltine Treasurer Bob Estey FORUM OFFICERS President John G. Brown Vice-President William Gambill Secretary Betty ' Littler LEAGUE OFFICERS President -- Mary Louise Wildy Vice-President Lor A Briggs Secretary Mildred Howard -4 260 }?«•- PRESBYTERIAN UNION PRESBYTERIAN Union is an Organization which provides a balanced, whole- some, religious, and social life for students. There is a devotional meeting every Sunday morning led by the student pastor, and one every Sunday evening led by a student, preceded by a social hour. OFFICERS President Lowell Weiss Vice-President Alice Vaughan Secretary Genevieve Morsch Treasurer Walter Jones COUNCIL MEMBERS Virginia Bancroft Marvin Catchpole Georgia Coffin Lois Coffin Wilma Howard Farrell Hurst Taylor Learning Helen McFeely Lyn McPhail Gene Niddel Florence Prater Dan Yocom -4 261 - PHI CHI DELTA PHI Chi Delta is a national organization for Presbyterian college women. There are eight chapters in the organization. Its purpose is to develop the complete personality of the members intellectually, spiritually, and socially. OFFICERS President Genevieve Morsch Vice-President Helen McFeely Secretary _ Virginia Bancroft Corresponding Secretary Patricia Hardin Chaplain Dorothy Dilts Treasurer _ Florence Prater MEMBERS Virginia Arm.strong Kathcrinc Ayres Virginia Bancroft Louise Bernard Alice Bcven Charlotte Brown Marjorie Campbell Margaret Campbell Carol Coats Ima Coats Georgia Coffin Lois Coffin Susan Cornelius Katherine Crosly Jean Curtis Dorothy Dilts Charline Galick Vivian Hall Patricia Hardin Marion Hohnstein Wilma Howard Farrell Hurst Florence Jones Myra Lancaster Jcanette Leonard Helen Michael Helen McFeely Genevieve Morsch Verna Nelson Florence Prater Claradelle Preston Ruth Polignot Lillie Rattiff Mary Riggs Virginia Sink Alice Vaughan Irene Vogel Esther Walter Maurcne Williams Louise Meinig Zoe Zeilman -4 262 )S - COSMOPOLITAN CLUB THE Cosmopolitan Club was founded December, 1922, and was recognized nationally March. 1932. The purpose of the organization is to foster the spirit of understanding and goodwill between races, and to afford a medium for bringing together all nationalities on our campus. It is composed of fifty percent of foreign-born and fifty percent of American students. At the national convention held at the University of Kansas in December. 1934. the University of Colorado chapter was elected as national chapter for the next two years, and will have charge of the national convention in June. 1936. FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. Fred E. Aden Mrs. Fred E. Aden Miss Antoinette Bigelow Miss Grace Black Dean Lydia L. Brown President George Norlin Mrs. George Norlin Miss Therese K. Stengel Miss Ruth Sumner Miss Mabel Van Duzee Frank Baiamonte Saul Beck Isadore Bloom John Chesnik Ernesto De la Ossa Pardo Delliquadri Miklos Doman Edward Fong Mike Gambero Rayburne Goen Ederminio Haddock Hans Hansen Mitsu Harada MEMBERS Hildegard Henderson Virginia Henderson Lucile Hultquist Ronald Ives Ellen Kempner Carmen Maestre Henri Meyer Margaret Montania Francisco Morales John Mori Donald Newton Susan Noguchi M. J. Pellillo Rose Pine Frank Princi William Raub Lillian Ray Gaither Reed Margaret Sanders George Schulz Bernice Seldin Karl Stacey Justin Taoatao Alice Vaughan Howard Wang Arshavir Yeghisseian -4 263 - UNIVERSITY of COLORADO HIKING CLUB The Hiking Club is an or- ganization whose purpose is to provide wholesome rec- reation in the out-of-doors for University men and wo- men. Its activities are planned to create for its aspirants new appreciation for the mountain beauty near the University campus. The club fosters an interest in protection and conservation of all wild life. It aims for a feeling of com- radeship with all nature which grows from fellowship in the out-of-doors. Professor Hutchinson George Dobbins FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Van Valkenburgh Professor Wakeham J. Lell Elliot Dorothea Klemme OFFICERS President Arthur McNair Vice-President Virginia Henderson Secretary Genevieve Morsch Treasurer Charles Rook Manager _ Karl Stagey Assistant Manager Richard Morsch Garry Austin Barbara Brigham Janie Britton Charlotte Brown William Burger Clara Conklin Edwin Devaney Charles Fields Hans Hansen William Harsha Burton Heard Robert Hedlund Doris Henderson Virginia Henderson ACTIVE MEMBERS Fern Hough Harry Humphrey Ronald Ives James Johnson Louise Johnson Taylor Leaming Betty McChesney Arthur McNair Allyn MacPhail Genevieve Morsch Richard Morsch Claiborne Moss Robert Morton Don Newton Vera Ricketts Mary Riggs Louise Roloff Charles Rook Margaret Sanders George Schulz Virginia Sink Harold Specht Karl Stacey Louise Stark Alice Vaughan Hewitt Wagnew Robert Wendling Paul Windsor PLEDGES Barbara Brown Ruth Griswold Bill Judd Elizabeth Lamme Myra Lancaster Roy Lee William J. Miles Robert McCloud Margaret E. Smith Claire Sweeley ■4 264 f .. COMBINED BARBS Backlund Bnghara Forbe Sawicki Walt, The purpose of the Combined Barbs of the University of Colorado is to promote and co-ordinate interest and participation among the Independents in all matters of general student concern. All regularly enrolled students of the University who are not members of a social fraternity are members of the organ- ization. For the first time, this year, a council consisting of two representatives from each class, as well as the regular officers, has been formed to help stimu- late enthusiasm among the members in the direction of student activities. MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL OFFICERS President MarjORIE Forbess Vice-President Karl Stacey Secretary-Treasurer VIRGINIA HENDERSON Dance Manager Vance Austin CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Seniors; Clara Gross James Newman Juniors: Esther Walter Garry Austin Sophomores: Barbara Brigham Donald Jones Freshmen: Clarice Backlund Walter Sawicki SPONSORS Miss Dorothy Stanley Mr. Benjamin Galland 4 265 - TIR A C K COACH OF TRACK Crank Potts has earned a name for him- ' self as being one of the outstanding track coaches in the country by his ex- cellent record at the University of Colo- rado. His record speaks for itself. In his eight years here, Mr. Potts ' track teams have won the Eastern Division champion- ship five times and the Colorado Relays si.x out of the seven years they have been held. The popular coach ' s ability is by no means confined to track. Coach Potts, who was an All-America halfback at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, directed the fresh- Frank Potts men football teams to Eastern Division championships in 1930 and 1931. Last year he again had an undefeated " frosh " team which won the title. Colorado has prospects of having one of the best track teams in history this year, but Coach Potts was dealt a terrific blow by the ineligibility of sev- eral of his stars. Top row. left to right: Hill. Paine. WalK row: Coach Potts. Lesser. Appleby. ]a Bottom row: Shade. Kreagcr. Hamill -4 268 )S - T R A C K Jameson comes in first to add finis to his brilliant college career. -4 269 - T R A C K i4 iLM Pamc WITH an Eastern Division championship the chief garland won by the Colorado Buffaloes, the track and field season of 1934 was a great success for the University of Colorado, although third place was the best the Bisons could get in the conference meet. Victory and defeat hung on the last event at the Eastern Division track and field meet here in the Colorado bowl May 19. Dudley Strickland, who came through with a third place in that event, the hammer throw, was the hero of the day for Colorado, enabling the Silver and Gold to eke out an 84 ' 3 win over Aggies in second place, with the other teams far behind. Meredith Jameson scored 18 points by winning the high jump and broad jump and running second in the 100-yard and 220-yard dashes, and was consequently tied with Cruikshank of Aggies for individual high-point laurels. Colorado also won the mile relay in a thrilling upset, with Jerry Scofield, Eddie Nelson, John Appleby and Ray Green, running their hearts out to give C. U. an all-important first place. In the conference meet in Denver, May 26, the Buffaloes marked up 38 points by placing in eleven events, but were far behind Brigham Young U. and Colorado Aggies, who finished with 66 ' -2 and 52 respectively. Colorado won no firsts. However, Meredith Jameson was the individual star of the meet, making 16 points, to lead the individual scoring. He placed second in the 100-yard and 200-yard dashes, the broad jump and the high jump. The University also retained its Colorado Relays championship in a record-breaking affair held here April 29, with 22 points as compared to 13 for Denver in second place. The Bisons set records in three relays, the 440 (Hahs, Federson, Jameson, Appleby): the 880 (Paine, Federson, Jameson, Appleby); and the medley (Rouse, Shade, Kreager, Scofield). Greeley State set a record in the mile relay and Colorado College lowered the mark in the 2-mile event. Jameson won the high jump and Granville Hamilton won the br oad jump in the special events, which had no bearing on the team scores. Colorado dropped two dual meets throughout the season, both to Colorado Aggies, won one and gained a second in the triangular meets. Aggies won the annual indoor meet at Ft. -4 270 . T R A C K Shade Walton Collins. 57 ' 2 to -17 ' 2. by taking first in the last event, the four-fifths mile relay. Meredith Jameson set meet records of 2i ft. 4 and s inches in the broad jump and 6 ft. 1 and J ' g inches in the high jump; while Millard f ahs tied the 50-yard dash record of 5.4 seconds. Charles Kreager won both the mile and 880. In the first regular meet of the season. April 21 in Denver, the Bisons trounced the Denver U. Pioneers, 92 to 48, as Meredith Ja meson captured three first places for individual honors. Jameson won the high jump, broad jump and 100-yard dash — the last in 9.9 seconds. Lenny Powers, crack D. U. sprinter, was unable to participate against the Colorado flash due to an injured leg. Through the depredations of Chester Cruikshank. Aggies star, C. U. was nosed out in the triangular meet here May 4. Aggies won 671 to Colorado ' s 64 .1. with Denver coming in last with 42. Cruikshank unexpectedly beat Jameson in the high jump, to rob the Bisons of some ear-marked points, and scored 20 points single-handed. Powers, of D. U.. returned to form and cut in on C. U. ' s points in the sprints. Aggies again proved a nemesis by upsetting the Buffaloes in a dual affair here May 15. as the visitors carried off 11 first places to C. U. ' s five. It was the most unexpected reversal of the year. Jameson garnered 16 points by winning the blue ribbons in the 100-yard and 220- yard dashes and the high-jump, plus a third in the broad jump. Two stunning defeats came when ' Volz of Aggies leaped 24 ft. 3 inches for first in the broad jump, and Ellis beat Denny of C. U. in the 2-mile run. Although Jameson, prime performer of the squad, is lost by graduation. Coach Potts has n large number of stellar veterans back for the 1935 season, as well as two very promising groups of freshmen. Hit hard by ineligibility, the Buffaloes still have a formidable team and they will be the power in the Eastern Division and Conference meets, without doubt. Colorado was soundly beaten by Aggies in the indoor meet at Ft. Collins, but at press time had just drubbed Colorado Mines in the first regular meet of the season. April 6. -4 271 }? •■- c c L U B Top rou ' , Icll (o nghl: Paine. Hansen. Walti Fourth tow: Wolf. Christy. Hartman. William Third row: Evans. Appleby. Hill. Grosvei Sccottd rou.,- Taylor. Nelson. Strickland. Bod She Co ird. Zii Snider. March. Ritchl Counter. Ande: McClintic, Sholander ey. Wagner. Subry ;rman. Lam, Burky OFFICERS President Stanford Hartman Secretary Gerald Scofield MEMBERS Kenneth Anderson John Appleby Boyd Bailey Richard Bailey Richard Bock Gilbert Brown John Burky Florindo Caranci Raymond Carlson Ervin Cheney Ralph Christy Robert Clements Ralph Collins James Counter Vernon Drain Walter Driskill Joseph Dunich Horace Eakins Frederick Emigh Ralph Fedderson Fred Floyd Fred Folsom George Frazy Clyde Gelwick Searcy Graham Raymond Green George Grosvenor Granville Hamilton Egon Hansen Hans Hansen Lyman Hardy Stanford Hartman Norman Hill Arthur Hu.ston Maurice Keonen Charles Kreager William Lam Russel Ledyard Merle Letferdink Robert Lesser Donald Lesher Stanley McClintic Ralph March Donald Martin Gilbert Maxwell Robert Maxwell Laurence Modrich Howard More David Murphy Doy Neighbors Edwin Nelson Richard Noonan Glenn Northrup Almon Oviatt John Paine Carl Porath Fred Price Delbert Ritchhart Frank Rogel Ranger Rogers George Rouse F. M. Russel William Sarconi Harry Schwartz Gerald Scofield Clyde Shade Clifford Sholander Paul Sievers Henry Simons John Slovek James Smith Robert Snider Otto Staab Dudley Strickland William Subry Wallace Taylor Eugene Tepley Eddie Wagner Claude Walton Grady Welter Joseph Whalley Sam Clayton White Charles Williams Robert Wood Wilham Wolf Robert Zimmerman MANAGERS Edwin Shearer Douglas Morrison Charles Guiney Wendell Bentson ' 4 272 bASE-b COACH OF BASEBALL HARRY G. Carlson. Director of Ath- letics. Dean of Men — and inciden- tally, baseball coach — has one of the finest coaching records in America. Since he started to direct the University ' s baseball teams eight years ago. the Silver and Gold has never finished lower than second place. Three times Dean Carlson ' s teams have missed the championship by the narrow margin of one-half a game. The 1934 team tied with Denver Uni- versity for the championship and this year ' s nine is the favorite to again win the Rocky Mountain Conference pennant. Several of Dean Carlson ' s former players have made good in professional baseball. Mr. Carlson who is " Coach " and not " Dean " on the ball field, is a former " big- leaguer " himself, having pitched for the Cincinnati Reds at one time. Rival pitchers always ask his advice which he gladly gives before Colorado ' s games. Harry G. Carlson Top Dr. Light, Rilchhart, Garcia. McGlonc. Paynt. Windolph. Coach Carlson. Young. Bock, Rou5e .■- Fra:y. Counter, Noonan, Springer, Campbell, Dunich, Subry. Bailey. Johnston m rcr: Mcndcnhall, Pvle, Cooley, Biella, Coffman, Dubin, Shearer. White -4 274 - BASEBALL GOING through the 1934 baseball season with only one loss, the University of Colorado Buf- faloes won the conference co- championship, along with Denver University. Colorado won nine games and lost one to D. U. by the score of 5-1, having previously beaten the same team by the same score. Four Colorado players were named on the mythical all-Confer- ence nine. They were William Subry Windoiph Subry, pitcher; Frank McGlone. first base: Delbert Ritchhart. third base: and Marion Payne, outfield. Subry and McGlone won laurels as the best hurler and slugger, respecti vely, in the conference. Subry. besides winning all his games, was strikeout king of the conference, averaging 17 strikeouts for every nine innings that he pitched. McGlone, with five circuit clouts, led the conference in homeruns, and his bat- ting average was only a few points below the .500 mark. Opening the season against Mines at Golden, March 31, the Bisons smashed out an 8-3 win as Bill Subry and Dick Bock, who divided mound duties, -4 275 - B A S E B A L L limited the Blasters to six hits. Marion Payne, big outfielder, was the hitting star for Colorado, collecting a homerun and three singles in five times at bat. With Subry and Bock again sharing the mound. Colorado easily took the second conference game, from Teachers. 7 to 2, as 1800 fans crowded Varsity Park here April 7. Frank McGlone, first baseman, smashed out two homeruns to lead a twelve-hit Bison attack. Bock allowed four hits in the first four innings, and Subry. finishing up. yielded two blows. Colorado beat back a D. U. threat in winning 5-1 at Merchant ' s Park in Denver, April H, behind 5-hit pitching by Bill Subry. Dick Noonan, catcher, got two hits, including a double. However, in the second game, here April 17, the Pioneers turned the tables by the same score. An epidemic of errors by Colorado ruined a brilliant pitching exhibition of Dick Bock, and poor base running nullified C. U. ' s scoring opportunities. Jim Counter lashed out a single, double, and triple in four times at the plate. Blasting the offerings of three Mines hurlers, the Buffaloes won a loose game, 19-6, here April 20 as Subry, Bock, and Dick Bailey held the Golden Tech nine to seven scattered hits. C. U. got credit for 13 safe blows, with Bailey getting two of them. ■4 276 } ■ B A S E B A L L The Buffaloes swept a crucial series with the conference champions. Colo- rado College, here May 4 and 5, by the scores of 5-0 and 12-2. Bill Subry, twirling the first game, limited the Tigers to three scratch hits and struck out 1 1 , while the Bisons collected eight timely smashes, with Frank McGlone and Del Ritchhart poling out homeruns. In the second encounter Dick Bock also al- lowed only three singles and whiffed 14 Tigers. Marion Payne accounted for two singles, a double, and a triple in four appearances, for a perfect day at bat. Barely managing to scrape through with a victory over the Greeley Bears at Greeley May 16. the Buffalo batsmen had to combine three scattered hits with timely fumbles by the Teacher fielders in order to get four runs, while Bill Subry was setting down the Bears with five scattered blows and retiring 15 with strikes. By virtue of a pair of wins. 5-1 and 15-3. over Colorado Aggies, May 23 and 24. Colorado won the co-championship of the conference along with D. U. Joe Dunich. on the mound for C. U.. gave the Farmers only four hits in the first game. Frank McGlone secured a triple and a double, to lead the hitting. In the second contest. Bill Subry struck out 12 Aggie batsmen in seven innings, to win for himself the strikeout throne of the league. Marion Payne smashed out three triples. -■4 277 B A S E B A L L V Payne Rousey Riichhai Springe The Buffaloes have won their first game of the 1935 season against Mines here April 1 , and appear well on their way to another championship. Bill Subry and Dick Bailey are the two veteran pitchers back. Subry allowed one hit in five innings against Mines, and Bailey stopped them with two more in the next four innings. The line-up at present finds Sawicki at catch. Henderson at first, Shoiander at second, Wagner at short, Ritchhart at third. Noonan in left field, Frazy in center field, and Counter in right field. Frank McGlone, in the medical school, may play first base again, as he has one more year of eligibility. Colorado appears to have one of the strongest infields in its history, a de- pendable outfield, an unexcelled battery, and powerful hitting. Those elements are generally the ones necessary for a championship club. -4 278 - SPRING SNAPS IN THE SPRING Spring quarter finally arrives with its fries . . . spring tormals . . . ice cream cones . . . studying on the lawn . . . Delta Gamma ' s own Marguerite Walsh and President Esther Jonas watch the water float down the creek . . . Bernard Bunny " Oakcs comes to us as head football coach with an enviable record. We like you already " Bunny " and expect big things from the team next year . . . Barbara Finnoff and Jean Martin do take time off from their knitting room at the Kappa house to attend class. This picture is full evidence of the fact . . . Who hasn t been tossed in the lake? No one. we re sure. However, you 11 never tread the squeaky boards of the red bridge. It s being replaced by a modern one of stone. What talcs that red bridge would tell if it could . . . It ' s gone . . . Bill Subry has pitched Colorado to glory on the diamond, but on the campus is as meek as a lamb ... Pi Phi ' s sophisticated Cleone Barbrick. who is described as " extremely lovely " . . . William " Kayo " Lam, Sig Alph. grid star, track man, and director of a good band. How do you do it, Kayo? . . . Harry Schwartz, president of Pfii Psi. The camera-man has just been teasing him about his red hair . . . " radiating inner beauty, " Miss Maurine Shay, lives at the Chi Omega house, and are they proud of her? . . . Quit smilin ' Bill, rather, " Steamboat " Bill Daugherty! Sigma Chi and all the rest of us appreciate your friendly smiles , . , A bit of old England — garden walks for students who are too tired and in such a hurry to get to 8 o clocks . . . See how the lawyers spend their time? Shame on you, how do you expect to pass the bar exams loafin ' on the law steps? . . . Sarconi, Ribar, and Cather, cramming for an exam in Prin- ciples of Economics — Petie, why didn ' t you offer Mi.ss Cather a seat? Aren ' t you a gentleman? . . . " Virginia Sink, prominent independent, is one of the high students in the Engine school ... A " dizzy " shot of Macky tower — the photographer swears he was all right when he took it . . . the magic of spring when a young man ' s fancy . . . WOMEN ' S LEAGUE VAUDEVILLE • Sa.h A„n FcW and Co. produced th. famous opera known as the Women s League Vaude ille. which is for women only, but the gallery was full of men . . . the Thetas trying to protect " Our Little Nell " but oh! the villain was so tall and handsome . . . Bones, old-time grad from the Sigma Nu House. Yep, he too was at the show. Bones turns up at football games, Longmont. and every place under the sun except home . . . Martha Greenman, well-liked Theta, directed many of the dances in this show and in the Rhythm circus. How that gal can dance ' . . . the heroine from the " Plumber ' s Opera " . . . The Alpha Chis revived those days when Boulder was a town of miners and their women from the mountains . . . Girls, where did you get those dresses ' . . . The Purity gals from Bigelow Hall. Aren ' t they sweet ' . . . Helen Maurine Meyer and Pat Tobin, Alpha Delts. Pat is the newly elected President of A. W. S. Congrats, Pat! . . . All the lads stayed home and played horse shoes all during the Vaudeville, and flung horse shoes at each other. Nope, the jokes on you, this picture was taken the next day . . . Betty Nalder, Delta Delta Delta, has alw ays been interested in everything interesting to do on the campus . . . The Plumbers at work again. Incidentally, the Alpha Phis and their opera won the placque for the best act . . . The Kappas on trial! Ladies, please take off those bathing suits and dress at once! . . . The A. O. Pis got kittenish and pulled each other all over the place in a wagon . . . Evelyn Cox and Mabel Oleson received the Placque for Alpha Phi. Evelyn is president of the chapter, and Mabel is prominent on the Silver and Gold . . . Theta Sig s Printers Devil topped off the evening. rrCL NL v_yl LO These warm spring days, not any of us want to go to school . . . Let ' s get a cup of coffee and then I ' ve got to start studying or I ' ll have to take finals . . . Our own Mr. Wolle in caricature . . . Hale Science Building on a spring morning . . . Colorado U. Day, and the annual Skat- ing Tiff between the Delts and the Sigma Chis . . . " T. D. " Littlefield, one of Dodo ' s fashion plates dared us to print this and here it is ' My, Frances, you aren ' t at all pretty when you do this. " T. D. " represents Kappa Kappa Gamma in the House of Representatives . . . Dr. Reynolds, you all know and like him . . . Betty Ross, Alpha Phi, who has made a name for herself in Publications. She has worked hard and deserves a vote of thanks . . . The old Dodo bird threw away his crutches, bandages, a weak heart this year and came out with gay colors and sly chuckles. Editor George Robinson. Sigma Chi. is the doctor who performed the operation. Nice work, George . . . Lucile Walter, Kappa Alpha Theta, has brought home many honors during the past four years. Good Luck after graduation, Lucile . . . The tired men from the Sigma Nu house, Lyman Hardy and Ervin Cheney, but in the field, these lads really show some action that counts . . . Don Da is, likable Phi Delt, is one of the lads who viewed this campus scene from the seat of a plane! . . . Betty Fedou, Kappa Kappa Gamma, who has won the friendship of both students and faculty alike . . . The A. S. LI. C. Council, and the Assistant Editor ' s chair of The Coloradan have taken up most of her time this year. PPQpi r ' " — - ' T l_l_ Wilma Martin. Alpha Chi. and prominent in all phases of campus hfe . . . Leah Murdock ends a brilliant college career in June. She ' s been Speaker of the House and president of the KAT ' s this year . . . Silver and Gold Day . . . Yes. we had snow almost all of Spring Quarter . . . Glenn Brandow enjoying Spring Quarter on the lawn of the S.A.E. house . . . You must forgi e him for resting, he ' s only an Engineer . . . Bob Gilbert discussing law in front of the new Delt house . . . Joe Stahl. who has made a name for him- self in the Little Theatre. Joe eats at the Theta Xi house . . . President of both Mortar Board and Pi Beta Phi. member of the student council, Louise Epperson still manages to keep a high average in popularity and student work . . . Kim Barnes is largely responsible for the success of Phi Epsilon Phi this year. These lads deserve a hand — in warm weather or cold they appear on the field and always put on a good stunt . . . Kenny Penfold assumes new responsibility as head man of Delta Tau Delta ... Be careful, Ann Wagner, or you ' ll fall in the moat, and all the A. O. Pis will have to pull you out . . . Dorothy Wood, good-looking Chi Omega is only half happy and half sad: college days end for her in June . . . Those nasty men from the law school loafing again. Can you find Andy Cooke? I ' ll bet Lucy is looking for you Andy — lunch is getting cold. j -J Frances Hodges pi beta phi Best-Dressed Woman Meet These Artists! . . . Under the direction of Miss Virginia True, the art work for The 1935 Coloradan has been done en- tirely by students in the Department of Fine Arts. The work will not be found to be above reproach. However, it is student work for a student pubhcation. The work is well-constructed and nicely finished — Thanks to the artists! MEET THE ARTISTS Top TOW. hit to right: Robert MacNeill. Eunice Eckman. Mary Rebecca White. Jack Ball, Ruby Dej Third roi..: Eleanor Hall, Maxine Hansen, La Verne Mock, Geraldine Hamblin, Willamain McPhe Second rowt Mary Elizabeth Kinney, Dorris Nielsen, Gretchen Weiland Bottom rouT Anabel Bridwell; Miss Virginia True, Art director. The Coloradan, 1935 f p S ' ' MUDSEC • The Shiver and Cold • THE SHIVER AND COLD Published but not read by Bolder collegians. Entered but not placed even as second class matter Paid for even if you don ' t like it. Offices: Sweet Two — Msub Building BARB BARBITY Editor HOLLER RIT Manages, not business EDITORIAL BORED Vacant REPORTERS, ETC. Staff canceled again, students requested to apply once more. Editorials are not censored — much. (Re- member we have to stay in school.) HELL WEEK? • • • • Hell week must go! Hazing practices sub- jecting freshmen to physical punishment must stop. Continuation of childish practices by the fraternities cannot be allowed. Torturing of pledges cannot be allowed. Throwing toma- toes at fraternity houses is unharmful, but hell week must go. It is time that brutality be wiped out in the University of Colorado. State statutes prohibit the existence of hell week. Yet we still have hell week. Four legs, three arms, one nose, and two fingers were broken during the hell week of fraternities last quarter. Subjecting freshmen to such brutality must stop. Allowing the for- mation of scabs on the ends of freshmen noses by peanut races cannot be tolerated. Red eyes caused by lack of sleep must not be contin- ued; if it does, our University will receive a blackened name over the entire country. The Shiver and Cold will fight hell week to the last man. CENSORSHIP? • • • • Despite prevalent rumors that the Shiver and Cold is censored, we wish to reiterate that this student paper is a free paper and will print anything it sees iit. Faculty censorship does not exist except in an advisory capacity. Our columnists confer with faculty members only when called upon to do so. Our policies are our own. We tread where we wish. If the water gets too deep, we tread anyhow. The Shiver and Cold is a free paper! It is distributed free, it is free of news, it is free of interest, and it is almost free of censorship. APPLEBY CRIBS SAFELY TO TRACK COMPETITION John Appleby returned to track practice after a hectic final week. Fearing loss of the track star on the C. U. squad caused sport dopesters to predict a weak team at Boulder. Appleby fought a desperate battle in staging a return to the cinders. Fearing the death dealing blows of final week, he prepared him- self with proper notes to combat the tirade of questions. His efforts were nearly frustrated by neglecting to remove the notes from his final book. His reinstatement to the team came as an announcement following a closed conference with heads of the school. SOCIETY ON THE PILL Dean Lydia Brown will entertain next Sun- day evening at a reception to be given at her home for all University women who have been called before Senate during the past year. A large attendance is expected. In the receiving line with Dean Brown will be Louine Parmelee, guest of honor, Mary Virginia Worthington, and Rosita Sutton, these girls having become most intimately ac- quainted with the dean in her official capacity during this year. Souvenir favors to be given are copies of the A. W. S. rule books autographed by the dean. At ten-thirty, guests will be escorted to their homes by Senate members. SURPRISE ROMANCE BORN ON UNIVERSITY CAMPUS Rumors of a secret wedding at the Uni- versity of Colorado were substantiated re- cently by the Shiver and Cold. Society circles were surprised to learn of the announcement. The couple, Mr. and Mrs. Howard C. Babbitt, refused to acknowledge the rumors. The secret was unraveled by a Boulder landlady, who unsuspectingly told a group of students looking for an apartment that she was sorry but her apartment had just been let to a university couple. Mr. and Mrs. Bab- bitt. Mrs. Babbitt, formerly Gwendolyn Lewis, denied the reports, but refused to comment about the apartment hunting. " Howard and I intend to be married this summer, " she said. " We are happy about the whole affair. We shall go to my father ' s ranch in New Mexico after school. " -4 288 }§►•• THE SHIVER AND COLD CRANE PIPE Plumbing and VALVES Heating Materials Water Supply Systems FITTINGS Water -works Supplies For water, steam. Water SoFteners gas and oil — Septic Tanks C R A N E-O FALLON CO. DENVER, COLORADO | BRANCHES AT PUEBUO. COLO. EL PASO. TEXAS CASPER. WYO. GRAND JUNCTION. COLO. ALBUQUERQUE. N. M. " SHARE WEALTH " PROGRAM COMES TO C. U. COLLEGE Huey Long, kingfish extraneous, has ap- pointed Doy Neighbors secretary of the Boul- der chapter of the " Share the Wealth Pro- gram. " Assistants to Neighbors, Colorado Big Boy, are Merle Pretzel Lefferdink. and William Dream-boy-of-Pi-Beta-Phi Brown. The appointments came following the forma- tion of the local club to " afford college trained men a chance in this democratic country. " Because no " burdensome outlay is essential. Bud Baldy Porath. chairman of the immortal group, predicts that 231 college students will be enrolled here. " Too long have students graduating from college been faced with the problems of un- employment and discouragement, " Money- boy Lefferdink said. " Our resources are about spent, we know of no course to pursue, we have cut our ex- penses to the bone and sacrificed all pleasures normally belonging to the college youth. What is left? " Neighbors said in a heated statement to the press. Literature from the Kingfish is continually pouring into the local headquarters, and those interested are requested by the chapter secre- tary to get in touch with him immediately. College years give the prep- aration that enables the graduate to en)oy and to appreciate the finest things of life. Complete home electric serv- ice, by banishing time-consuming drudgery and the monotony of routine duties, gives the freedom necessary for this fuller and richer living. Public Service Company oF Colorado -4 289 - THE SHIVER AND COLD C. U. PANTY- WAIST PUT ON CLOSELY CONTESTED BATTLE Ted Bocrstler, powder bum of East high school, was recently voted the typical panty- waist of Boulder college campus. Jackie Buller, Phi Psi model, fought a closely contested battle, as did Daniel Boone Deems, kennel keeper. Izadoor We-won t- fight Bloom withdrew because of the pugil- istic aspects of the contest. Wendell " Check-your-hat " Bentson, despite his extensive campaign, failed to find votes among his women followers. Jack Singer, big Bill of intramural tennis, as usual lacked the final punch, double faulting at match point. Mansuard Landlord Tinsley, Poss Parsons of the campus sport dope-sters, lost because of attempts to dodge collectors. WANTED: A permanent job from Walt Franklin as campus suckie. See Bill Bartleson. HOWARD ' S CAFE .... For eighteen years we have served tfie best in food to the students of C. U. Colorado ' s Best Known Steak and Chop House .... 1412 PEARL For Fine Book Binding FHigh Grdde Printing SEE The Publishers Press Room and Bindery Co. 1840 Stout Street Denver The cover on tliis book manufactured in our plant E. T. Davis W. A. Lacy PALACE STUDIOS Portrait and Commercial Photographers BOULDER, COLORADO 1223 PENNSYLVANIA University Hill TELEPHONE . 491-W 1911 TWELFTH STREET Down Town TELEPHONE 443-W -He{290 THE SHIVER AND COLD MclNTYRE OPENS PASTURE GATES NeweJl Mclntyrc. milk-nickel Chi Psi. built a fence around his heart. For yars and yars the fence has stood. " A cow is happier with five meadows to graze in than only one. Why shouldn t I be happier with five girls than with one? ' he said, when asked the reason for the fence. One fine day. a Texas loiighorn htifcr came into Newell ' s fine meadow. Was the fence strong enough? Would it hold out this heifer of the Kappa herd? No. " Bossy Gardner broke the fence down entirely. Newell was sunk, in fact, felled. WANTED: A new pair of carpet slip- pers. Otto Staab. M. L FOSS, Inc. 1901 Arapahoe Street - Denver Automotive and Industrial Equipment Tools and Supplies Brass, Copper, Aluminum, Steel, Silver, Bronze, Etc. Complete Line Delta Tools South Bend Lathes ALWAYS s resh ALWAYS GOOD The SPRAY COFFEE i SPICE CO. General Offices and Roasting Plant 2110 Market Street Denver GAL TANKSTERS EKE OUT CLOSE FINAL VICTORY Fighting for the honors of the wets, the two outstanding intramural tank teams of the University splashed throu gh the final round at Andrew Cooke s taproom winter final week. Cheered on by large enthusiastic crowds, the sorority tanksters eked out a victory by a narrow margin. The team, captained by the marvelous dunker, Edra Braund, showed its greatest strength in Rose Owen, Elizabeth Farrar, and Barbara Lee. Willie Lyons, going out in the third round of the title meet, cost the fraternity sotsters the title. Even the strong efforts of Bill Guthrie and Alexander deSchweinitz could not pull the ale tankers out of the bucket. The staggering attempts of the cheer leader, Raphael Moses, to lend moral support to his team had little affect. Elizabeth Kinney, Myrtle Todd, Martha Reynolds, Helen Walsmith, and Selma Main completed the sorority finalists team. (A. O. Pi was unable to provide contestants after house cleaning. Tri Delt tried to enter three others but was disqualified.) Bob Maxwell, Ted Schey, Kenneth Light- bum, and Jack Oleson were the remaining fraternity dunkster teamsters. PERSONAL: DESIROUS of finding a new and cheaper kind of beauty cream tfiat will keep hair curly, complexion radiating, and improve appearances in general. Call Bob Gilbert or Jack (Pue-Town) Miller. KNUDSEN, FLORIST Our Service Has Given Satisfaction for More than Twenty-five Years THE BOULDER GREENHOUSES Twelfth at First Avenue - 291 - THE SHIVER AND COLD CLASSIFIED FEMALE DATE DIRECTORY ALPHA CHI Name Dances ? Type Eunice Beeson Dream Why not? Senate? Edna Gallup Swinger Maybe Gullible Mary Elizabeth Kinney Naw! Due Cynical ALPHA DELTA PI Bubbles Meyer Good Would Athletic Betty Coffin Enough Help! Milk-fed Patsy Hoggins Toe No report Half-pint . . . IN FUTURE YEARS when looking through this volume ..Re } ALPHA PHI Name Dances ? Type Martha Reynolds Walks Why not? Easy going Gretchen Raife Good Tricky Beaming Helen Petteys Cutely Why, sir! Activity Peg Colvin O. K Unknown Natural CHI OMEGA Mary F. Kyle Well Ask R. N Sweet Harriet Lett Good Interesting Refreshing Dorothy Wood. O. K I heard .Mysterious DELTA DELTA DELTA Edra Braund Jumpy Probably Tri Delt Ruby Hodnette Well Go-along Good gal Lou Parmalee Yeah Gets ' em Hot-cha WANTED: A new car so that I can get WANTED: ANOTHER brother like Ira better pick-ups. Mary Malloy, Delta Gamma Rothgerber who will handle all finances, law house. problems and house parties. ATO. The Well-known — Marshall Cafeteria -4 292 .■ THE SHIVER AND COLD COMPARE Price and Quality! You ' ll Find it ' s Penney ' s for Values .... " IT PAYS TO SHOP AT PENNEY ' S! " J. C PENNEY COMPANY DELTA GAMMA Name Dances ? Type Mary E. Worthington Ordinary Ask Guth Hie! Rose Owens Good Why not? Tricky Elizabeth Gather O. K Nope Good egg Kay Hansen Good Potential Nice car KAPPA ALPHA THETA Patsy Fennell Enough 3.2 ' r Moody Alice Anderson Closely Teaser Blonde Helen Walsmith Straight Last Quarter Collitch Evelyn Johnson O. K See F. W Panty-waist KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Jule Trelease Fair Healthy.. Ambitious Frances Littlefield Good Ask Pete Taken Jean Litel Anyway N. W Credulous Jo Yantis O. K Goody Pin-gather PI BETA PHI Dorothy Hayes Your guess I know Great lover Jane Collins O. K Why? Sweet Sis King Good Possibly Good egg Barbara Lee Wobbly No report W. C. T. U. SECRET CLUB GIVES DANCE? Caught in the thralls of sweet rhapsodies, select members of the Universitv gave one of the liveliest dances and get-to-gethers at a cabin in Boulder canon at the end of winter quarter. The flowing waters of Boulder creek added much zest to the party. Needing more life and clearer thinking abilities. Alexander de- Schweinitz. newly elected neophyte of the celebrating club, plunged his flowing locks into the rushing waters hourly. " Unable to get a date at the Kappa house even by direct contact on the second and third floors of the house, I felt that I should direct the activities of the evening, " deSchweinitz said in explaining his actions. " I can not find any recompense in Alex ' s statements, " George Lesser told the officiating members of the party. " Even I, a married man. was able to secure a date for this event- ful evening. Unless he shows greater ability, I suggest that he not b e initiated. " Opposition to the move came from William Daugherty, kingflsh of the society. " I see no reason for following Lesser ' s move. Al- though I secured a date, nevertheless I, too, mooched on members of the party. In fact, I took one of the fellow ' s dates out for about tw ' o hours. " Such actions lend life to these get-to-gefher take-off parties patterned after the Airplane club affairs given in Denver, the girls said. DeSchweinitz was allowed to stay to give the needed life to the party. WANTED: A new hay wagon for an- other party. Pi Phi. Colorado Ice Cold Storage Company . . . . 1700 West Colfax Ave, Denver, Colorado •■ 293 - THE SHIVER AND COLD TIME TRIED DEPENDABILITY Quality Since 1910 CHARLES F. SNOW Master Photographer - 294 ] - THE SHIVER AND COLD CLASSIFIED MALE DATE DIRECTORY PHI GAMMA DELTA Name Dances ? Type Grant Tower Shut-eye Ask Alice Swell Guy Ed Nelson Phi Gammish Simple Dope Frank Skinner Intellectually Obvious Great Lover PHI KAPPA PSI Howard Babbitt ..Country Style Can t Gwennie-mated Marcus Bogue Terrible! No comprehende Engineer Tom Reilly Sits Unknown Good gent PHI KAPPA TAU Walt Driskill Sweetly Why not? In love? Del Ritchhart Bam No S. A Athlete PHI SIGMA DELTA Ted Bomash Walks Woman-hater Slim Ed Pringlc Lopes Denver Hie! PI KAPPA ALPHA Bob Sonnekson Jumps Like to Bart Elich Walks Tries hard... Walt Smith Dreamily Doesn ' t tell.. Runt .Good boy ..College kid FOX THEATRES . . . OFFERING BOULDER THE FINE ST ENTERTAINMENT ON ANY SCREEN WE THANK COLORADO STUDENTS FOR THEIR GENEROUS SUPPORT . . . - 295 ) - THE SHIVER AND COLD Compliments o SHEET METALS AND SHEET METAL PRODUCTS TINNERS SUPPLIES Denver.. Coloraoo SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Name Dances ? Type Bill Guthrie Sig-alphish Everready Good boy Bill Lyons Wobbly. Says so Roaring K. O. Lam Leads band Unknown? Big shot SIGMA CHI Bill Daugherty.. Certainly Nice? Engineer Ed Walker Artistically Y. W. C. A Enjoyable Don Nickolson Ordinary Tries Sucker Butch Keith Well See B. R Natural Ask your Housemanager to Serve llinQ = llo Brand California Fruits and Vegetables ROCKY MOUNTAIN GROCERY CO. Distributors Wholesale Grocers Boulder, Colo. SIGMA NU Name Dances ? Type Ed Wagner Football He-man Rough-neck Bob Bliss Outside Secret M.A. (Minus Animation) Dick Armstrong Ducky He says so Windy SIGMA PHI EPSILON Alex deSchweinitz Good Gets em Attractive Doug Morrison Your guess Please? Racketeer Lynn Ickis Dipper Talks big Blowy THETA XI Harold Degitz Perhaps Fights Good boy Ken Endicott Well Hoping Ho-hura KRESS ' 5-10 and 25 cent Store B£KGU£m ' S The Store for University Men -4 296 - THE SHIVER AND COLD Complete Line SPORTING GOODS AT BIG SAVING ACACIA Name Dances ? Type Cavis Ham Straight Tries Book-store Jack Harrison O. K Sheepish Reserved ALPHA SIGMA PHI John Burky Yes Hoping Enthusiastic Ralph Christy Alpha Siggish Due Faithful Ed Arnell Good See Wood Reticent ALPHA TAU OMEGA Kenny Lynch Gangway Braggart Blotto Bob Rice Fair Who knows? Impotent Beauty is Too Precious for Guesswork Alicia Beauty Salon 1311 Broadway . Phone 1452 Where College Men Trade REINERTS 12th and Pearl Streets BETA THETA PI Name Dances ? Type Jack Miller Well ...Danger! Rah! Rah! Jim Morrill Cutely Sweetie-pie Good boy Granny Hamilton Thinks so Deceiving Cocky CHI PSI Bob Phinney O. K 3.2% Dud Strickland Bear He-man. ... Bill Tompkins Dribbles See C. B.. .Rare .Not a lawyer ..Natural DELTA SIGMA PHI Walt Hollowell Stands up. ? Sincere Paul Gemmill. Well Probably Smoothie DELTA TAU DELTA Ken Penfold .If must If can Well-liked Geo. Lesser If canned .Too old -Ambitious Clark Sarchet Enough Sheep-ish Beaming Bob Gilbert Stately Only himself Collar-ad Joseph Goalstone JEWELER 405-1 6th Street Near Tremont CASA GRANDE CAFE Good Meals «» Short Orders 1142-13th Street Boulder -4 297 .- THE SHIVER AND COLD KAPPA SIGMA Name Dances ? Type Rae Moses Side-dipper Annually Punny Bill Slaton Ballet Gentle Fat man LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Ted Jensen Who cares Starved Sweet Paul Byrd _..Well Centenary Friendly PHI DELTA THETA John Durrett Oklahoma Opportunist Faithful Charles Monroe Learning Tries hard Huey Long Don Davis Ducky See Clara Bow Sugary The Colorado Book Store Books ar id Sch ool Supplies 12I5I3TH ST,- -CO-OPERATIVE —PHONE 1790 FALTER WINCHURCH With the numerous reports of so-and-so told so-and-so circulating in University circles, it is time to definitely announce that A. O. Pi really cleaned house and have shown the door to the weakest of the weaker sex. Next year should show results. It is very evident that Peggy Reeves, pre- viously forecasted to be an ex-Tri Delt, and Sammy White, Rhodes scholarship candidate, are now being seen together ON the campus these spring days. That Jean Keith would take Bob Rice ' s pin again was told to non-believers several weeks ago. It ' s the fifth time that Jean has been won over. Just an old Indian giver, this guy Rice. I ' m still anxious to find out why Mildred Friar is no longer seen at the Theta house. Some kind reader, please give me the low down. FLASH: Notice, Sig Eps. Alex, you ' ve guessed it. deSchweinitz, cut off his affairs with a Miss Mary Ann Bedortha, Kappa, only after returning from a trip to Chicago to see his lov e. Bedortha refused to be outdone— she had a Beta pin shortly after the breakoff. And that, dear readers, is love. Dick Westerburg and Eleanor Christy are still going strong. Christy waits patiently every Sunday night for Dick to finish his or- chestrations at Marshall ' s. It must be love to hear a trumpet player and still be in love with him. Will someone please tell your correspondent why Rosita Sutton left school; what was the rift between Ed Wagner and Edna Gallup, who are being seen together once more; who is the CCC lieutenant that Miss Leah Mur- dock cuts off dates for? RUSSELL RANDALL FALLS BLINDLY INTO LOVE PIT Russell Randall, the boy without a home, has been caught in the throes of two loves. Fearing the threats of a widow to choose be- tween them, Randall hastily packed his grip and left for California for spring vacation to wait the blow-over. " There was nothing else I could do, " Ran- dall said. ' It gave me time to think over which one I should pick for a steady. It is difficult to choose between a Prep school girl and a widow. " Suits for alienation of affections are terrible things to become involved in. Randall was quoted as saying, Robert Rice. Burlington sleeper, advisor for Randall, gave out the statement to the press late Friday of final week of the periodic " quart " — erly bust. WANTED: More special assessments for active members so that we can look big on campus. K A Theta. WANTED: Some activity men. Chi Psi. JOHN C. REEVES CO. Tile and Marble Contractors .411 Soft Flooring, Such aa Asphalt Tile, Rubber Tile, Cork Tile and Linotile 728-14th St. Denver TAbor 1920 4 298 j3 THE SHIVER AND COLD AYLARD PHARMACY Prescriptions Accurately Compounded Prompt, Free Delivery Service 794 Colorado Blvd. YOrk 7703 Denver, Colorado Bould er Dry Goods Co. Ladies ' , Men ' s, Children ' s Ready To Wear, Shoes and Dry Goods Sport Clothes 1243 Pearl " WOOING " AFFAIRS COMPLICATE HUNT FOR RAY SIMPSON Ramon Kaye Simpson, former May Fete Queen and wit of the Colorado campus who mysteriously disappeared last winter quarter, has not been found, according to official re- ports from the Kappa Sig house manager and financial committee, although every effort has been made to discover his whereabouts. Much fear has been expressed as to his safety because of his morbid condition when he found that the " golden " girl to whom he had formally announced his engagement was already married to someone else — in fact, she had been married for quite some time. This and the fact that Simpson had been acting queerly at the time of his disappearance have caused much anxiety among his brothers. A few weeks before fiis disappearance, Simpson naively made a formal announce- ment at a Kappa Sig dinner that he was to be in love with Martha Reynolds for the ensuing week. Such reports of the potential romance were firmly denied by Miss Reynolds, even for a week. Anyone knowing Simpson ' s whereabouts notify immediately the Kappa Sig house man- ager and the Psychopathic Ward of the Den- ver General fiospital. CARD OF THANKS wish to express my heartfelt thanks and gratitude to my supporters for their votes in my behalf for BEST DRESSED MAN. I knew that the wisdom and judgment of Colorado students could be relied upon. Puffingly, your friend, DAVID HAKE. THE CAMPUS NIGHT BY NIGHT TUESDAY WEAKLING FOUNDATION, 9. Walter Hollowell will lead an interesting discussion on " Major Desires of College Students. " WEDNESDAY HESPERIA INITIATION, 11:30. Leave self respect at home and bring cuspidors and Kleenex. New honorary members wear gym pants. SATURDAY ALL L. I. D. students interested in seeing movements on the campus leave notice ad- dressed to Mary Virginia Corr. president. PERSONAL: Anxious to be married. Will sing you to sleep every night. Ma will do cooking. Have discarded campus dates to settle down. Ivan Schooley, care of Schooley ' s Southern Cooking. WANTED: A bigger and better fresh- man class so that I can date more girls next year. K. O. Lam. WANTED: Cow-catcher on Bessie to stave off all plate glass windows. Ted Schey. LOST: My di gnity — Anywhere on Uni- versity Hill. Reward if returned before too late. Elizabeth Farrar. WANTED: Bodyguard to accompany me on dates with Reynolds. Duties will consist of protecting Reynolds if Swearingen comes in sight. Good pay. Rae Moses. WANTED: Deaf and dumb chauffeur to drive my car from 8-12:00 P. M. Rog Knight. PERSONAL: Not responsible for debts contracted by anyone but myself. Ned Mayo Steel. Wm. Ainsworth Sons, Inc. Manufacturers of Analytical and Assay Balances and Weights Engineering and Scientific Instruments 2151 Lawrence St. Denver, Colorado GREEN ' S, INC. Distinctive Dresses at Moderate Prices for Every Occasion and Every Style 427 16th St. — DENVER — 821 15th St. GREELEY COLO. SPRINGS PUEBLO 800-8th Ave. 30 South Tejon 418 N. Main -4 299 THE SHIVER AND COLD -4 300 - THE SHIVER AND COLD • A Complete PRINTING SERVICE • s M TH-BROOKS DENVER, COLORADO A -t, Plates and Printing Al Metliods for EveryPurpose • All Printing Needs Oeated, Planned and Produced by the Latest Method • CONSULTATION WITHOUT OBLIGATION ;{301 ADVERTISERS ' INDEX Ainsworth, Wm. Sons, Inc.. Denver 299 Albert Kahn, Inc.. Boulder 292 Alicia Beauty Salon. Boulder 297 Aylard Pharmacy, Denver 299 Bergheim ' s, Boulder 296 Boulder Dry Goods Co., Boulder 299 The Boulder Greenhouses. Boulder 291 Casa Grande Cafe, Boulder 297 The Colorado Book Store. Boulder 298 Colorado Ice Cold Storage Co.. Denver 293 Crane-O ' Fallon Co., Denver : 289 Crosta, C. A., Inc., Denver 296 Daniel-Smith Co.. Denver 300 The " Dugout, " Boulder 297 Foss. M, L., Inc., Denver 291 Fox Theatres, Boulder 295 Goldstone, Joseph, Denver 297 Green ' s, Inc., Denver 299 Howard ' s Cafe, Boulder 290 Kress ' , Boulder 296 Marshall Cafeteria, Boulder 292 Max Cook, Denver ....297 Palace Studios, Boulder 290 Penney, J. C, Company, Boulder 293 Public Service Company 289 The Publishers Press Room and Bindery Co,, Denver 290 Reeves, John C. Co,, Denver 298 Reinerts, Boulder 297 Rocky Mountain Grocery Co,, Denver 296 Smith-Brooks Printing Co., Denver 301 Snow, Chas. F,, Boulder 294 The Spray Coffee Spice Co.. Denver 291 Watts-Hardy, Inc, Boulder 292 STUDENT N D E X Abbey, Arthur Ravmond. b7 . Abbey. Ronald E.. ' 67. Abbott. David MacLean. 76. Abercrombie. Jo Ann C. 257. Adams. Fred Theron. 67. Adams. lames Jewett. 252. Adams. Ruth Isabelle, H8. 200. Ahlgren. Lennart C. 81. A.kins. Harold E.. 226. Albriqht, Will R.. 77. Aldred. Jack L.. 68. Aley. Marian Ruth. 37. Allen. Edna Aline. 36. 200. 242. 250. Allen, Robert K.. 157. Allen. Robert R., 60, 95. Allison. William F.. 60. 200. 2-i5. Alps, Evelyn Anne, 51. Altman. Leo S.. 222. Ambold. George Robert, 63. Amesse. John Hawes. 61. 98. 196. 259. Anderson, Alice Mathilde. 48. Anderson. Benjamin Louis. 200. Anderson. Charles H.. 60. Anderson. Florence. 259. Anderson. Gene Wilson. 259. Anderson. Kenneth N.. 30. 72, 107, 108. 111. 113. IH, 272. Anderson. Lisette M.. 200. Anderson. Malcolm S.. 77. Anderson. Robert Edwin. 87. Anderson. Stephen Minor. 64. Anderson. Virpinia L.. 43. Andrea. Kenneth Sherman. 258. Andrews. Frank. Jr.. 72. 190. Anslev. Paul Justus. 69. Appleby. John. 61, 232, 269, 270. 272. Archer. Glen Larue. 87. Armentrout. Horace L.. 86. 156. Armstrong. Martha Virginia. 242. 262. Armstrong. Richard H.. 64. 236 254. Arnell. Edward Lloyd. 78. 96. Arthur. Dorothy Mae. 35. Ashworth. Dorothy R.. 167. Atwood. Frank S.. 66. Austin. Garry Heckman. 9S. 156. 254. 257. 264. 265. Austin. H. Vance. 26. 27. 100. 158. 241. 265. Austin. Marion Winifred. 49. Ayars. Kenneth Roy. 163. Ayres. Audra Kathryn. 262. Babbitt. Howard Chriswell. 7 195. 200. Bachtel. Byron S.. 163. Backlund. Clarice Theodora. 265. Arthur E.. 68. 200. Baer. Elizabeth Cozier. J6. 167. 200. Baer. Ruth Harvey. 36, 250. Baiamonte. Frank. 200. 263. Bailey. Beth. 40. Bailey. John Reybourne. 48. 58. Bailey. Boyd Snodgrass. 56 107. 108. 230. 272. Bailey. M. Ward. 58. Bailey. Richard Eugene. 31. 74. 132. 195. 272. 274. 276. 278. Baird. Earle. 59. Baker. Calvin H.. 259. Baker. Howard Parks. 56. 173. Baker. Richard Bentlev. 72. 163. Baker. William Alexander. 72. Baldwin. Cora Eloine. 41. 259. Ball. Jack H.. 146. 285. Ballou. Fred H.. 58. 238. 253. Bancroft. Everett Richard. Jr.. 79. 258. Bancroft. Virginia. 42. 132. 231. 248. 261. 262. Barber. Charles Newell. 86. Barber. William Forcy. 69. Barbrick. Cleone Leanora. 34. 99. 127. 130. 280. Barkley. Alice Lilla. 34. Barkley. Mary Jane. 35. Barnes. Alfred Kimball. 31. 56 99. 132, 245, 283. Barnes. Clark Nichols. 60. 256. Barnes. John R.. 63. Barnes. Raymond Packard. 79, 153. Barnhart. James R.. 93. 96. 132. Barnum. Charles Sanderson. 58. 98. 160. 257. Barnum. Mary Elizabeth. 49. 251. Barrett. Harold Whilbert. 67. Barrett. Harry M.. 169. Barry. Lester Sydney. 200. 236. Ba J-tlVson. William C. T. 132 144. 147. Bartley. J. Gordon. 68. Bartley. Robert. 69. Bates. Carlos Glazier, 157. 254. Bauer. Bruce Foster. 91. 200. 258. Bauer. Frances Evelyn, 37. Bauer, John Lowell, 61, 157. Bauer, Neil Clair, 91. 179. 258. Baugher. Kenyon Loren. 56. 253. Baume. Henry Bergh. Jr.. 80 132, 167. Bayne. Marie Blanche. 46. 54. 201. Beam. Orville. 79. 100. Beardsworth. Edwin C. 91. 245. Beattic. Warren Murray. 100. Beatty. Bruce Bentlev. 63. Beaver. William Carpenter. 68. Beck. Marian Eva. 38. Beck. Saul. 258. 263. Becker. Henry Charles. 59. Becker. Ruth Florence. 50 13 ' ' 234. 250. 257. Bedortha. Mary Ann. 39. Beeson. Eunice W.. 28. 42, 54. 99. 164. 197. 201. Bell. Ely Eugene. 98. 257. Bell. James Frederick. 95, 258, Bemis, Betty Lou, 49, 99, 154, 233. 257. Bemis. Maynard Raymond. 93. 99. 192. Benjamin. Barbara Jane. 35. Benson. A. Elmer. 61. Benson. Irene. 40. 54. 201. 251. Cur 255. Bentley. Ravmond Sturges. 95. Benton. Jane Marie. 43. Bentson. Beryl Almyra. 40. 54. Bentson. Mark Stanley. 149. Bentson. Wendell. 107. 173. 175. 272. Benwell. Margaret Louise. 35. 146. 186. 233. Benwell. Ruth Helen. 35. 146. 148. 153. 186. 251. Guy Leslie. 69. 151. 176. ierem; 259. Robert Glen. 150. Bcrman. Clara Esther. 250. Bernard. Louise M.. 40. 262. Bernstone. Arthur Herbert. 99. 245. 257. Bcrueffy. Carl William. 100. 151. 195. 222. 226. 241. Berueffy. Minnie G.. 169. Bettger. William Hueter. 242. Bevan. Alice E.. 185. 186, 259, 262. Biella. Albert Frank. 91, 274. Biggs. Mary Margaret. 49. Billings. Donald Earl. 201. Bird. Paul Henry. 88. Bissey. Lucien James. 79. 1S2. Blackman. Margaret Elizabeth, 38, 194, Blackmcr, Joanne Elizabeth, 45. Blackstock. Paul William. 243. Blaine. Eleanor Gladys. 197. Blair. Fred Edward, 86. Blair. Robert William. S7. Blake. Goldye Jenete. 41. Blakev. Ralph Alexander. 62. Bleakicv. Alfred B.. 146. 153. 2!3. 259. Bhckensderfer. James Clark. 76. Bliss. Robert. Jr.. 64. 146. Blitz. Baxter Skinner, 56. 132. 162. Blocdorn. Corinne Elizabeth. 38. Bloedorn. Ruth. 39. Blomgren. Virginia Lucile. 45 146. 147. Blood. William D.. 6S. 222. Bloom, Albert Peterson, 86, 132, Bloom. Isadore. 263. Blunt. Robert M.. 156 255. Boak. Tom Dickson. 61. Bock. Richard Walter 272 274. 275. 276. 277. Bocock. O.scar Lafavctte. 70. Boerstler. Ted. 85. Bogert. Ruth Louise. 29 41 153. 233. Bogue. Marcus Cook, Jr., 76. 227. 236. 254. 259. Bomash. Ted Henrv. 31. 82. 96 145. 147. 195, 201. Bonaviez. Henrietta Mae. 259. Bondurant. William. 64. Bonnell. Helen Marie. 35. Bonnev. Louise. 48. Booth, Nancy, 45. Borden. John Wallace. 73. 173. Borland. Kathryn Marie. 50. 161. Ma 259. Bowes. Eugene Gunter. 61. 149. 192. 196. 259. Bowie. Agnes Blanche, 37. 153. Bown. Dorothy Ann. 35. Bovce. Robert William. 77. Bovd. John Edgar, Jr.. 59 75 107. 192. 232. Bover. Winston Phillip. 85. Bradley. Manlius Tom. 85. Brady. John Francis. 81. 256. Bramley. Howard Ferris. 73. Brandenburg. John Francis. 73. Brandhagen. Evelyn Virginia. 161. Brandow. Glenn W.. 58. 96. 283. Brandt. Elizabeth Sim, 37, Braund, Edra Lois, 44, 120, 152, 201. Brendle. Ralph C. 192. Brennan. Dorothy Elizabeth. 251. Breselaw. Esther Louise. 132. Brewster. Clarence F.. 156. 245. Brewster. Orvillc De Lcre. 59. Bridwell, Anabel Ferbrache, 146, 167, 201, 285. Briggs. Lora Anna. 132. 250. 260. Brigham. Barbara Louise. 29. 233. 234. 250. 264. 265. Brink. Rowland Frederick. 69. Brinkman. Jack S.. 75. Britton. Janic Moore, 264. Brock. Charles Lindon. 85. 149. Brookhart. Harry Adrian. 259. Brooks. Jessie Winifred. 41. 153. Brooks. Sidney. 245. Brosius. John Joseph. 93. Brourink. Dorothv Louise. 35. Brovsky. Joseph Francis. 255. Brower. Roy Wood. 73. 232. Brown. Barbara Alison. 164. 248. 264. Brown. Betty Lou. 259. Brown, Boyd S.. 78. 197. 201. 236. 254. Brown. Charlotte Rebckah. 262. 264. Brown. Floyd. 91. Brown. George Nelson. 201. 252. Brown. Gilbert Lewis, 79, ISO, 254, 272. Brown. Henry B.. Jr.. 173. 174. 198. Brown. J. Sherman. 66. 80. 222. Brown. Jack Harvey. 66. 201. Brown. John Gardner, 70, 201 260. Brown. Margaret Elisc. 42. Brown. Margery Frances. 38. Brown. Ruth Marion. 43. Brown. Wallace Jusdon. 98. 148. 257. Brown. William Hallett. 75. Bruce. Barbara Elberra. 37. Bruce. Ruth Marguerite 259. Bruderlin. Margaret Katharine, Buchenau, Jacquclin Jane, 36. 250. Budd. Edward Carl, 64. Bulklev. George Junior. 85. 176. Bulklcy, Robert Aldrich, 255, Bumstead, Charles Ross, 67, 182, 190. Bundy. Kenneth A.. 148. 150. 151. 202. Bundy. Marjorie Jane. 30. 39. 98. 119. Burbridge. Virginia Claire 259. Burch. Thomas F.. 80. 160. 202. Burg. George E.. 26. 27. 202. Burner. William Henrv. 57 144. 264. Buracss. Robert Lvman. 86. 132. 155. Burkhart. William. Jr.. 85. Burky. John D.. 32. 78. 99. 121. 179. 202. 227. 228. 230. 236. 254. 272. Burnham, Guy Calvin, 89. Burr. William Fredrick. 57. 190. 191. 232. Burt, Robert Alanson. 94. 156. 236. 238. 253. Buster. Orian Ruth. 44, 202. 251. Butler. Mary E.. 169. Byer. Clinton Edward. 94. 202. Cain, George Robert, 65. Cameron. Christina Marg.. 45. 202. 242. 249. Camp. Benjamin B.. 77. 176. 254. Campbell. Bernard Edward. 69. 274. Campbell. Clark. 244, 258. Campbell. Dolph. 276. Campbell. Donald Ray. 245. Campbell. Frank Alexander. 67. Campbell. Marg. Irene. 262. Campbell. Marjorie Ruth. 262. Capelli. Stephen William. 202. Cape " rton, Harry O.. 86. Capes. Mary Margaret. 45. 146. Capp. Martin P.. 32. 254. Capps. Eleanor Elizabeth. 49. 195. Caranci. Florindo. 272. Cargill. Mary Elzene. 34. Carey. Betty. 28. 34. 185. 1S6. 187. 231. Carev. Wilma La Veta. 52. 169. 221. Carlson. George A.. 107. -4 303 }s .- Carlson. |ohn Swink, 72. 226. 241. Carlson. Raymond E.. 226, 272. Carlson. Waller M.. 77. 150. Carlton. William R.. 64. 96. M4. 146. 147. 160. 202. 310. Carmichael. Lorramac A.. 51. Carpenter. Allen B.. 87. 150. 192. Carpenter. Catherine N.. 133. Carpenter. Everett K.. 78. 237. 240. 252. Carpenter. J. Homer. 162. 240, 255. Carpenter. M. Helen. 169. Carr. Barbara lane, 49, 54, Carr, Frances Virginia, 48. Carr. Gertrude Mae. 133. Carrado, Anthony ].. 255. Carr.son. James, 94. Cartwright, Elizabeth, 37, 146, right, |ohn Biles, 84, Eln 192. Casey, Kathleen, 38. Caskey, Eli:abeth Louise, 37, Cason, Betty Lea, 45, Casscl, F, Mount, 58, 202. Cassidy. C. Arthur, 85, Cassidy. Elirabcth Dulaney, 169. Cassidy. William J.. 65. Catchpole. Marvin Jay. 202, 261. Cather. Elirabeth. 28. 36, 233, 234. Cather. Margaret. 36. 280. Cervenka, Charles Frank. Jr.. 133. Chaffee. Herron, 34. Chaffee. Oscar C, 88, 202, Chambers. Ralph David, 79, Chandler, Thelma, B,, 48, Chapman, Gilbert S,, 68. Chase. Charles H.. 85, Chase, Dorothy A.. 259. Chase, Lois. 47, Chase, Marion Lily, 47. Chase, William Francis. 75. Chatfield, Leslie Euqene, 64, 162, 253, Chatfield, Wayne W.. 203. 227. Coats. Carol Fay, 262. Coats. Ima Isabelle, 203, 262. Coals, Louis Wilson, 259. Cobb, Vcrna Lois, 251. Cockle, Kenneth Allen, 258. Cockrell, Frances Harriet. 37. Coffin. Betty Clare, 47, 144, 233, 248, 250. Coffin. Georgia Rose. 261. 262. Coffin. Olive Lois. 203, 251. 261. 262. Coffman, Carll Dean, 107, 274. Cole. Bruce. 56, Cole, Donald Francis, 91. Cole, Margaret F,. 226, Coleman, Shirley Edith, 37. 130. Collins. lane Hill. 29. 35. 146. 184. 186. 233. Collins. Paul Strombcrg. 64, 160, 195, Collins, Ralph Willis, 72, 173, 174, 175. 230. 236. 253. 272. Colsman. William Clarence, 67. Colvin, Margaret Belle, 50, 243, Colwell, Robert P.. 68. 98. 133. 257. 259. Comstock, George Alison, 86, Conklin, Clara, 169, 203. 250, 264, Conner, Harriet, Lucilc, 256. Conner, Willard Preston, 100, 133, 145, 147. Connor. Joe John, 87. Conyers, Kathleen Elizabeth, 28, 38, 133, 231, 250. Cook, Elmer Horace, 76. Cook. Harry Marshall, 93, Cooke, Andrew, 66, 283, Cooley. Coyne. 80, 166. Cooley. Robert Miller. 81. 166, 232, 245. 274. Cooper. Harold William. 92. 157. 252. Cooper. Marion Pansie. 36. 259. Cooper, Richard H.. 72, Copeland. Frances Elizabeth. 169. 203, 250. Copeland. Marylee Elizabeth. 255. 65. Cheney. Ervin Francii 107. 108. 112. 114, 232. 272, 282. Chcrpeski. Robert Palmer. 237. Chesney. Everett Ben. 57. 173. 175. 190. Chesnik. John. 263. Chester. Hyman, 83. 150. Chisholm. Arch Joseph. 196. Chittick. George Morrison. 74. Chotvacs. Julius. 245. Christiansen. Harold Pierce. 90. Christopher. Harry Chas.. 69. 166. 258. 259. Christy, Eleanor Louise, 39. Christy, Ralph Lawrence. 78. 182. 203, 272, Church, Franklin Winfield, 68, 162, 191, 203, 236. 255. Churchfield. Max. 258. Ciochctto. Frank Charles. 203. 239. 254. Claqett. Eleanor. 50. 153. Clark. Francis Eugene. 226. Clark. Glen Vernon. 60. Clark, lames Picrson, 93. Clark, Marian Juliette, 29, 203. 259. 255. 44, 203. . 156, Clark. Virginia Louise. 51. 146. 147, 251, Clark, William Henry, 91, Clarke. Colin Douglas. 81, Cleland. Phyllis, 41. Clcland. Virginia, 49, 153, Clements Robert A,. 68, 99, 230, 272, Clevenger, Louis Carl 253, 259, Clinard, Outlen Jones, 256, Clinton, Rebecca Cami Clough, Albert Aaron, 156, 35. Daniel. John Thomas, Jr.. 75. Danncr. John Koch. 163. 204. Darner. H. S.. 259. Dart. Mary Greeg. 226. Daugherty. Francis John, 75, Daugherty. William Francis. 74. 196. 204. 254. 280. Davidge, Robert C, 79, 204, 227, 236, 252. Davidson. Stephen Mark. 90. 204. 230. Davies, Ronald Watson, 71, Davics, William Barrow. 70, 162, 204, 255, 259. Davis. A. Todd. 58, 107. Davis. Carl Homer. Jr.. 89. Davis. Donald Dee. 61. 96. 282. Davis, Everett Edward, 78. Davis. Katherine Jane, 43, 153, Davis, Lawrence Allen, 255. Davis, Louise Chalmers, 40, Davis, Robert A,, 169, De Backer, William, 72, 182. 190. 192. Dcbetz. Fred M., 89. dc Bey. Lenore, 39. Decgan, Don F,, 91, Deems, Paul Schroeder, 74, 152, Degen, Louis, 91. Degitz, Harold George, 94. De La Ossa, Ernesta. 263. Delliquadri. Pardo Fredrick, 263. Deluca. Ernest. 253. Denham. Dorothy Je 130. Denny. Wayne. 271. Deputy. H. Hughes. 65, 146. de Schweinitz. E. Alexander. 68, 96, 121, 160, 191, 195, 204. de Schweinitz. George W.. 6 Dcvaney. Thomas Edwin. 20 240, 264, Dewitt, Flora Belle, 259, Ruby Eleam 259. 262. 81. Corr. Mary Virginia, 36. 100. 148. 167. 203. 241. Corry. Jack M., 77. Cosgriff, Edward Bailey, 84. Coulter. Katherine Louise. 37. 150, 151. Counter. James N., 72. 96. 107. 108. 109. 113. 114, 115, 192, 197, 203, 272, 274, 276, 278. Couzens, Frances Eleanor, 226, Coverston, Milton Lynn, 71. Cowing, Frank Sewell, 75, Coyte, Ralph Harold, 256, Cox. Evelvn Winifred. 50. 98. 133. 146. 234. 257. 259. 281. Cox. Herbert Crawford, 88, 204, 239, 254. Cox. Victor Newton. 77. Cox. Wilbur Wallace. 86. Cover. Elmer William, 156. Craig. Charles Raymond. 79. 15 ' 6. 227. 237, 240. Cramer. John Richard. 77. Crawford. Sue Ann, 35. Cristiano. Frank. Jr.. 204. Criswell. Beth Anne. 44, 235. Cross. Philip Stanley. 256. Crossley. Kalhrvn Jacrenc. 362. Crozier. Norman Herbert, 63. Cumminqs. Louis Dodd. 69. Cumminqs. Robert Gordon. 66. Curran. Margaret Elizabeth. 46. 204. 249. 250. Curtis. D. Richard. 90. 98. Curtis. Jean Catherine. 43, 99. 262. Curtis. Robert Bruce. 90. 204. Cushing. Martha L.. 169. Cutler, Lois Virginia, 51. Daly, Helen, 226, Dalziel, Jack, 85, 190, Eakins, Horace Samuel, 64, 182, 240, 272. Earl. Lois Maxine. 52. 250. 251. Earle. Dorothea. 34. 145, 146. 186. Earnest. Julius F.. Jr.. 85. 144. 150. 232. Ebcrhardt, Shirley E.. 43. Eckman. Eunice Edith. 46, 146. 285. Eddy. Nelson. 226. Ehre ' t. Elizabeth M.. 50. 200. Elam. Florence M.. 200. Elich. Bart Joseph. 86. 152, 160, 200, Ellery, Frae Ripley. 49. Elliott. Billie Kay. 37. Elliott, Marjorie, 43, Ellis, Herbert, 90, 200, Ellis. Paul A., 259, Ellis, Robert Daniel, 61, 146. Ellsperman, Lewis Morton, 79. Emery. Dorothy Grace, 153. Emery, Homer Graham. 152. 154. Emery. Wm. Henry, 59. Emigh. Alonzo Martin, 62, 272. Eraigh. Frederic, 62, Endicotl, Kenneth Milo. 94. 96. 133, 244. 258. Engdahl, Mary Lou, 45. 155. Epiey. Carrol F.. 163. Epperson. Laura Louise. 26. 27. 34. 118. 200. 229. 243. 283. Epperson. Marian. 35. 146. 153. 285. 47. 146. Robert J.. 95, 98, 99, Dill, Mary Pauline, 50. 204, 251. Dills. Dorothy Arlene. 133. 234, 262, Dittman, Hildegard E,, 40, 200, Dodd, Tom B,, 57, Dodge. Florence H., 169. Dolph. Robert H,, 73, Doman, Miklos, 263. Donnelly. Gertrude J,, 40, 153, 155, 200, 250, Donovan, Richard A,, 77, 232, Dove, Claude C. 169, Dowis, Richard Donald, 69. Downey, Ruby Arion, 259, Drain, Vernon William, 86, 96, 107, 109, 192, 195, 228, 230, 272. Drake. Ned Emory. 57. Draper. Ivan Murray. 86, 166, Draper, Woodrow W,, 65, Dreschcr, Edith, 48, 130, 133, Driskill, Walter Scott, 90, 107, 109, 114, 272, Drollcff, Clair Robert, 59, Dubin, Louis Lsrael, 82, 200, Duffey, Mary Janet, 259, Duhon, Samuel Crawford, 73, 192. Duke. Dick Harding. 89. 150, 151, 155, Dungan, Don George, 66, 200, Dunich, Joseph. Jr.. 254, 272, 274, 277. Durbin. Carl Oliver. 240. 255, Durha nd Ev, Durnell, Albert 75, Durrctt, John Ewin, 66, 254. Dutton, Barbara. 38, Dwinell, William, 162, 251. ' 250. Z. Lucile. 185, 187, Estey, Robert, 260, Estill, George Hunt, 58, Evanko, John, 243, Evans, Clayton Clyde, 63. Evans, David, 58, Evans, Frances Geraldine, 29, 53, 233, 234. Evans. Luther Owen, Jr,, 93, 156, 259, Evans, Mary Eliz., 31, 34, 133, 167, 231, 234, 259, Evans, Thomas Tyler. 61, 145. Eves Frank C. Jr. 75, Eves! Mary Eliz,, 51, 161, 184, 185, 200, 250, Ewers, Betty Belle, 35, Ewing, Helen K,. 200, 226, 243, Fair, Elton T,, 79, Fair, Jcanc Delcine, 29, 169, 205, 226, 242, 250, Fairchild, John Henry, 259. Falzgraf, J, Marvin, 107. Paris, Mary Alice, 45, 164, Farrar, Eliz, Mary, 38. Farrar, Fred McMencmy, 84, Feebler, Raymond Howard, 176. Feddersen, Ralph H., 270. 272. Fedou. Elisabeth Eaton. 26. 27. 38. 120. 144. 147. 158. 206. 282. Fehlmann. Adair Herman. 79. Fcild. Ruth. 49. Felker. Merl Ralph. 81. 96. 120. 232. Fennell. Patricia Eliz.. 49. 233. 251. Ferguson. Howard (Jim). 79. 150. 151. Fields. Charles V.. 264. Finn. Myrtle Ruth, 43, 99, 259. Finnoff. Beulah Barbara, 38, 280. Firebaugh, Joseph Jesse. 95. 133. 154. 244. 256. 258. Fischer. Frances Geraldine. 47. Fisher. Howard Jackson, Jr., 66. 162. Fitzgerald. Chas. R.. 168. 191. Fitzpatrick, Jessie K., 169, Fleischman, Raymond Noel, 157, 255, Fleming, Ellen, 49, Fletcher, Frank Milford, Jr., 76, 206. ■4 304 - Flower. Carolina Thomson. 37. Flovd. Fred Kessler. 272. Foehi. Paul Joseph. 239. 254. Folsom. Fred Gorham. 60, 134. 174. 272. Fong. Edward Gcrng, 263. Foote. Martha Edna. 51. Forbes. George Arthur. 57. Forbes. Rjchard Warren. 65. 160, 258. Forbes. Rose Myrtle. 35. 146. Forbess. Marjoric D.. 26. 27. IIS. 206. 265. Forrester. Wm.. 168. Foster. Grace Celeste. 206. Fowler, Sarah Ann. 28. 38. 54. 134. 250. 281. Fox, Betty lane, 34. 250. Foi. Joe Marian. 259. Fox. Monroe Lewis. 79. Fox. Ruth Jane. 47. Franch. Henry Gilbert. 63. Frant:. Bettv MacLeod. 43. Frant;, Glenn Rex. 206. 227. 252. Fra:y. George August. 107. 272. 274. 278. Freed. Frances Marg.. 39. 259. Freeman. John Ernest. 72. French. Dorothy Jo. 250. Frick. Elbert Allan. 77. Fricdland, Sidnev H.. S3. Frisk. Richard Leonard. 90. 245. 255. Frumess. Harry Aaron. 83. 150, 151, Frye, Robert, 258. Fryer. Mildred. 49. Fuchs. Emanuel. 90. 96. 100. 134. 243. 256. Fulscher. Vivicnne. 226. Fuller. John Wallace. Ir.. 77. Fuller. Kenneth R.. 74. Fundingsland. Carroll F.. 62. Fundingsland. Shirley Ellwood. 63. Archie Robert. 25S. Gadd.s. Wm. Scott. 73. Gaines. Arthur Edwin. 91. Galloway. Jack Boydslon. S5. Gallup. Edna Henrietta. 43, 54, 233. Gambero. Mike, 263, Gambill, Helen, 169, Gambill, William Gray, Jr,, 134, 169. 256. 260. Gambill. Ester. 226. Gamble. William Logan, 173, 174, 175. Gammon. Margaret Anne. 37. Garcia, Felice Antonio, 134, 274. Garcia. James David. 26. 27. 163. 206. Gardiner. Wm. Reed. 67. Gardner. Beth Mae. 51. Gardner, Frances. 39. 194. Gardner. Joseph M.. 87. Gardner, Mary Ann, 39. Gargan. Mary Letitia. 44. 206. 242. 250. Garlick, Frances Charlene. 154, 164, 259, 262. Garlick. Robert Gordon. 57. 191. 232. Garnett. Edward Vactor. 65. Garrison. James B.. 222. Garwood. IDorothv May. 251 . Garwood. Dorris Fav, 251. Gary. Tom James. 85. 157. Gassner, Mary Jane. 43. Gatewood, Maurine, 37. 152. Gaumer. John Austin. 59. Gcbaucr. John B.. 90. 236. Geqg. David Vincent. 65. Geissinger. James. 165, 222. Geissinqer. Rosemary Ellen. 39. Gelwick. Clyde Calbin. 68. 107. 109. 191. 206. 230. 272. Gemmill. Paul. 92. 195. 222. 241. 257. George. Gertrude Mae. 251. George. Robert L.. 258. Gerringer. William F.. 134. Glaque. Clayton. 91. Gibbon. Helen. 206. 235. Gibson. Christian Dillard. 134, 156. 254. Gibson. Margaret Lucille. 37. 153. Giffin. Clay. 160. 195. Gilbert. Barbara Home. 51. Gilbert. George Robert. 85. Gilbert. Robert Edward, 56, 75, lis, 2S3, Gill, Joe Powers, 66, 206, 244, Gilliland, Esther Bernice, 45, 120, 233, 259, Gilman, Harold Edward, S3. 153. 25S. Mary Talbot. 45, 155, c, Ethel Lcnore, 36. e. Grace Evelyn. 36. n. Bernadette Elvira. 4 n. Eleanor Georgia. 44 William Gle 2u„. Gochie. Josephine Dorothy. 259. Goddard. Chas. Arnold. 77. Goen. Ravburne. 263. Goerner, Gordon La Verne. 226. Gooding. Earlc Robert. 61. Goodman. lack Pcaslcv. 66. Gordon. Georgianna M.. 152. 259. Gordon. Jack D.. 69. Gosch. Delbert Herman. 68. 191. Grabill. Dorothy Regina. 206. Grace. Charles Theron. 156. 23S. 253. Graham. Russell Bion. 258. Graham. Searcy J., 74. 272. Grameko. Mildred Verne. 53. Grange. Art Howard. 75. Graves. Leonard Chatfield. 65. Gray. Clyde Dale. 80. Green. Donald S.. 77. 99. Green. Raymond G.. 268. 270. 272. Greenberg. Edward Solomon. 83. Greene. Cadwell Woodrow, 100. Greenman. Dorothy. 169. Greenman. Martha, 48. 134. 144. 184. 185. 231. 250. 251. 281. Greenway. Frank L.. Jr.. 77. 153. Gregg. Philip. 100. 241. Grey. Eugenia Alberta. 45. Grieve, Helen Crawford. 29. 43. 250. Griffith. Eugene Russel. 69. 259. Griffith. Mary Cornwall. 45. H Haberl. Carl Howard. 95. Hackett. Vincent. 207. 227. 2%. Haddock. Edermino. 263. Hafen. Norma. 41. 154. Hagc. Olaf H.. 6i. Hahs. Millard Franklin. 75. 107. 232. 271. Haible, William Egler, 72, 182, 236, 254, Hake, David Lawrence, 64, 236. Halderman, Harriette Frances, 45, 128, 130, Hales, Caroline, 34, 207. Haley. Bernard A.. 72. 255. Haley, James. 192. Hall. Eleanor Margaret. 34. 146. 285. Hall. Frank Morgan. 67. Hall. Richard Hanley. 145. Hall. Richard Sigourvney. 85. 14 H. T.. 100. Hall. Robert Knox, 60, 190, Gri 265. wold. Ruth Lenore. 2( )thuis. John Fred. 226, Catherine. 1 Linda Lee. 51. 119. 146. 147. 150. 151. 153. 155. Grosvenor. George. 72. 272. Grove. Cornelius Fowler. Jr.. 245. Grove. Marian Louise. 41. Grover. Frank Norton. 65. Groves. James K.. 64. 195. 223. 241. Grow. Sybil Ida. 146. Grube. Arthur Frederick. 134. 149. 245. 256. Gruenberg. Walter Edward. 237. Guiney. Charles. 160. Guiney. Don Gerard. 61. 272. Gunning. Albert Charles. 73. 146. Gunning. Harold Harry. 107. Gunning, Margaret Louise, 36, 169, Gurley, Mary Lo ' Gur: Mo 83. Guthrie. William Leo. 59. 232 Gutshall. James Samuel. 59. 245. Hall. Ruth Jeannette. 164. Hall. Vivien Arlene. 262. Halldorson. Marvin. 192. 244. Hallock. Bud Orville. 87. Ham. Cavis B.. 70. 207. 227. 239, 254. Hamblin. Geraldine Edna. 48. 146. 152. 207. 285. Hamilton. Barbara. 36. Hamilton. Edwin Gene. 87. Hamilton. Granville. 60, 190. 207. 268. 269. 270. 272. Hamilton. James T.. 259. Hammond. Bonna Dee. 152. Hammond. Wm. Laurence, 258. Hampton. Dorothy Canrada. 169. Hanev. Mary Foster. 226. Hanford. Peter Oliver, 85, Hanigan, Thomas Edward, 61, 259, Hankin, Edna L,, 169, Hanks. Robert Collins. 77. 150. Hansen, Egon. 94, 107. 109. 182. 192. 206. 272. Hansen. Hans Peter. 162. 206. 255. 263. 264, 272. Hansen. Harry Harvard, 75. Hansen. Jeanne Eii:.. 51, 130, 153, Hansen, Maxinc Clarella, 50, 134, 146, 155, 250, 285, Hanson. Kay. 36. 262. Hardy, Fred. 67. 245. 256. Hardy. Lyman. 64. 107. 110. 114, 272. 282. Hargrove. Robert Lincoln. 80. Hariey. Bob. 258. Harley. Paul L.. 244. 238. Harner. Marguerite Elii.. 37. Harrclson. Wm. Frederick. 100. Harrington. John Jerome. 79, 176, Harris, Jack Taylor, 244, 258, Harris, Joyce Fave. 38. Harris. Louise Roberta. 40. 134. 146. 250, 259, Harris, Sarah, 43, Harrison, Jack Edward. 71. Harsha. Wm. H.. Jr.. 240. 264. Hart. Byron Wellington, II, 65, 146, Hart, John Blair. 65. 192. Harlman. Joe Watson. 61. 99. 107. 180. Hartman. Stanley, 78. Hartman. Stanford. 78, 107, 110, 206. 272. Hartner. Adele Virginia. 49. 54. Hastings, Abbott Quincy, 26, 27, S4, 118, 206, 236, 253, Hatch, Byron Herbert, 79. Hathaway. Olive. 226. Hauck. Eleanorc Frances. 50. 206, 242. Hauptli, Winfred Herbert, 57, Hawkins, James Wilson, 258, Hawkins, Phillip Andrew, 87. Hawkins. Samuel Humphreys. 86. Hawkinson. Barbara Jane. 39. Hawkinson, Frederick Wm.. Jr.. 81. Haworth. H. Wavnc. 254. Hawthorne, Jas,, Harrison, 57, 176, Hay, MeUar Thomas, 71. Hayden. John Brognard O.. 77. 145. 153. Hayes. Alice Carroll. 40. Hayes. Dorothy, 34, 194. Hayes. Grace Pauline. 134. 164. Hayes. John Clyde. 182. Hayes. Julian Albus. 65. 182. Haynes. Betty Lou. 233. 234. 251, Hays, Allan, 180. 222. Hays. Donald C. 66. 223. Hays. James Buchanan. 86. Hayutin. Irving Julius. 85. Hayward, Eileen M., 52, 99, 135, 259, Healund. Robert. 264. Hcaly, Thomas Vincent, 62, 96. 196. Heard, Burton E,, 206, 239, 240, 264, Hcasley, Charles Kellogg, 60, Hector, Carl Samuel, 75, Hedrick. John Gordon, 258, Heim, Edwin Leo, 258, Heisler, Gene Vernon, 87. Heller. Leonard Julian, 83, Heller, Mcrwin Walter, 73. Helmer. Margaret Anne. 259. Henderson. A. Virginia. 185. 234. 263. 264, 265. Henderson. Doris S.. 234. 235. 264. He 278. Harry E.. 74. 99. Henderson. Hildegard. 263. Herbst. George F.. 169. Herd. John Hamey. 87. Herrington. George Wayne. 86, 245. Hersev. Joseph Clarence. 75. Heribergcr. Henrietta Louise. 39. Hesseltine. Etta Marie. 169. 208. 226. 260. Hewlett. Chas. Byron. 80. 203. 254. Hicks. Chas. Henry. 226. Hicks. Elcanore. 251. Higby. Wm. Dave. 74. 192. Highberger. Eli:. Howard. 38. Highfill. Harry. 68. Hightowcr. James Robert. 81. Higman. Howard H.. 65. 144. 145. 147. 245. Higman. Orian Jane. 152. 259. Hildebrandt. Aha Gail. 47. Hill. Davidson. 74. Hill. Dorothy Alice, 50, 208, 259. Hill. Frederick Norman. 26. 27. 72. 157. 208. 228, 230, 236, 268, 269, 272. Hilligoss. John Eugene. 259. Hinman. Royal Edward. 258. Hinsdell. Kenneth Cilne-Starr. 81. 152. 154. Hoard. Earl Leeroy. 70. Hobson, Helen M.. 29. 208. 250. 233. Hodnetle. Rubv. 44. 98. 120. 135. 152. 194. Hoffman. Harry L.. 208. 227. 238. 253. Hoffman. Ruth Irene. 234. Hoge. Josephine Eli:.. 251. Hoggins, Patricia Blanche. 47. 208. 259. Hoglin, Margaret Agnes, 251. Hohner, Laura Lorraine, 43, Hohnstein, Marion May. 262. Hoisington. Laurence Earl. 57. 135. 240. -4 305 .- Hcildridgc, Don S.. 73. Holland " Rose Bcrnadinc. 153. Hollowav. Robert Lee. 259. Holloweil. Waller Maxwell. 26. 27. 32. 92. 118. 120, H-1. H5. H7. 154. 158, 160. 208, 256. 259. Holmes. Elmer. 87. Holt. lane Eli:.. 3-1. Holt. Merrill Freeman. 93. Holt. Robert Bowers. 135. Hones, Wm. Harrv. 258. Hooe. Harlan Wilmot. Jr.. 59. Hoover, Carmclita Rose, 52, 135. Hopkins. John Nathan. 79. 135. Hornbein. Philip. 83. 100. H5. H7. 256. Hosiq. Marv Emma. «. Hoskins. William Hayden. 63. Houqh. Fern Lucille. 154, 164, 364. Houqhton. Velma Gay. 42. Houk. Ivan E.. Jr.. 78. 244. 260. Howard, Thomas Leon, Ir.. 60. Howard. Wilma M.. 42. 185. 20S, 233, 249. 250, 261, 262. Howe, Creighton. 135. 163. Howe. Don Perry, 30, 79. Howe. lohn R.. 208. Howe. lohn W., 242. Howe, Laura M., 50. 251. Howe. Marqaret Olive. 50, 251. Howe. Newton Estes, 354. Howell. Lester Howard. 163. Howell. William Richter, 62, 149, 196. Howcr. Edwin Frank, 86, 208. Hewlett. Richard Harlan. 72. Howsam, Earl Richard, 79. Hubbard, Gladvs Hurst 45. 66. Huev, Millard ' Ivey, 90, Huffman. Ward Delmar. 95. Huiatt. William Keith. 81. Hull. William Franklin. 238. Hultquist. Martin Everett. 70. 234. Hultquist. Lucilc Ireland. 263. Humphry. Harry Homer. 89. 99. 107. 264. Hunt, Barbara. 226. Hunter. Allene Morcland. 169. Hunter, David Romevn, 75, 259. Hunter. lames Colin. 61. Hunter, Moreland V.. 237. Hurst, Farrell Marie, 39, 261 263. Huston. Arthur, 76, 96, 180, 245, 272. Hutchinson. Dudley Isom. 57 191, 192, Huvett, Aileen Virginia, 34, 161. Ickis. John Morton. 255. Ickis. Lynn Sherman. 208. Imrie. Louise Mary. 40. 135. 235. Inqley, Elizabeth, 38, 234, Inman, Dorothy Lee, 37, Irwm, Philip Hugh, 30, 57, 119, 191, Irwin, Willa Bernice, 148, 150, 151, 196, 226, 235. Ise. Tom Bodwell. 84. Ives. Ronald Loren:. 263. 264. I Jackson, George Wavne, 5 ' 245. lackson. Robert B.. 63. lames. Colin, S5, 145. 147. lames. Jeanne J.. 43. it:. Melvin B.. 82. Otto Jarka. 252. nn. Kathryn Eli:.. 35. Jeffries, Robert Ketchell. 35S. Jenkins. George Robert. 100. Jennings. Howard F.. 57. Jensen! Mildred Marie. 41. Jensen. Ted Jems. 88, 209. Johnson. Evelyn Marie, 48, 161, 195, 209. Johnson, Aldula Ruth. 187. Johnson. Annette Woodruff. .39. 150. Johnson. Celesta. 45. Johnson, Dorothy Lilian, 36. Johnson. Eli:abelh Ann, 49, 153. Johnson. Frederick J., 90, 163. Johnson. Henry. 87. 176. Johnson, James Franklin, 59, 236, 264. Johnson. Josephine, 43. Johnson, Jean Mane, 45. Johnson. Laura Louise. 264. Johnson. Mary Beth. 43. 309, 243, Johnson, Orpha Gertrude, 359, Johnson, Robert Claybourne, 64. Johnson. Robert James. 57. Johnson. Ruth Burgie. 48. Johnston, Florence Katherine. 40, 135, 164, 242. Johnston. Hal. 65. 274. Johnston. Ralph Shcrwin. 67. Jonas. Esther Julia, 36, 209, 280. Jones. Donald T.. 259, 265, Jones, Florence Eli:abcth. 165, 209. 262. Jones. Georgia Lee. 37. 152. 259. Jones. Harry Chester. 258. Jones, Norman Frederick, 91. Jones, Robert Rollen, 90. Jones, Walter E., 93. 135. 245. 261. Jones. Warren Jarrard, 87. Jones, William Harry, 71. Joslvn, Mary Beth, 41. 153. 251. Judd, Arnold Morris, 254. Judd, William Robert, 259, 264. Jump. Lawrence George. 65. 173. 190. Kiblcr. Robert Scott. 85. King. Barbara Blaine. 35. Kingsley. Robert Thomas, 74. Kinney, Mary Elizabeth, 42, 156, 209, 285. Kirk. William C. 77. Kirkmeyer, Josephine M.. 48, 250. Kirkpatrick, Henry L.. 76. Kistler, C. W.. 209, 237. 244. 252. 258. Kittle. Betty. 28. 53. 184. 185, 210, 250. Knight. Elizabeth Jane, 45. Kniqht. Forrest Edward. 73. Kniqht, Roger Davis, 60. 96, lis, 160, 195. 210. 228. 230. 258. Knott, Woodrow. 56, 162. Knowles, Dorothy F.. 34. Knowles. Elizabeth H.. 34. 200. Kobavashi, Thomas K,, 210, 345. Kogcr. Virginia M.. 50, 150. Koonce. Harold W.. 150. 151. 163. 183. Kosage. Wm. Louis. 210. Kreager. Charles W., 66. 343. 268. 270. 271. 272. Kressenberq, Joseph Ed.. 79. Krueqer. Erwin K., 68. Kruitbosch, Harold R.. 210, 227, 237, 240, 245, 252. Kuent:e!. Lester E.. 136. 244. 258. Kullqren. Dorothy Eileen. 36, 250. Kullgren, Elwood M.. 58. 160. Kyle, Mary Francis, 40, 210. Kaemlein. Roberta Caroline. 135. Kaqy, Joseph Raymond, 91, 359, Kahrhoff, Chas, Auqust, 60. Kalmbach. Olin, 339. Kan Avel. Mary C, 52, 209. Karns, Feme La Rue, 359, Karter, E. Rollins. 75. Kay. Gerald Aaron. 193. 245. Keen. Perry Magee. 63. 152. 154. Keenan, Maurice Edward. 59. 272. Kcifer, John Stewart, 163, 245. Keinonen, Wayne William. 88. 209. Keith, Harold Byron, 74, 96, 120, 144. 147. 160. 309. Keith, Jean Allinq. 38, Kellam, Houston C, 76. Keller. Louis Judae, 309. Kclley. Charles Russell. 67. Kellogg. Richard Murphy. 75. Kelly. Marqaret Louise, 35. Kelso. Esther F.. 47. 135. 245. 250. Kelso, Louis Orth, 86, 240, 249. Kemper, Clarence McDanicl, 77, 182. Kempner. Ellen M.. 363, Kcndrick, James Wm.. 74. Kennedy. Jack, SO, 150. 151. Kennedy. Janice Elaine. 34. Kent. Eloise Valentine, 43, 130. Kerr. David Nafe. 60. 99, 136, 144, 147, 257. Kerr. Mildred. 169. Kerrigan. Thomas C. 73. Kcster. Lvie Boyd. 93. 145, 147, 309, 356. Lacey, John B.. 145, 258. La Flare. Ben. 74. La Grange. Jeanne Valjean. 41. Laiher. Lois, 41. Lam. William C. 58, 107, 109, 110, 111, 112, 113, 114, 115. 373. 380. Lamb. Anna Belle. 41. 259. Lamb. Lucille. 28, 50, 99, 248. Lambright. Bernice K., 47, Lamme, Eli:abeth Anne, 264. Lamme. Vonna Lee. 37. 154. Lancaster. Myra, 184, 185, 210, 262. 264. Lane. Claude, 66, 100, 256. Lane. Frank A.. 163. 210. 244. 256. 258. Lange. Marion Claire, 42. Lanmon. Ira Dwqht, 73. Lant:, Shirley Marguerite. 51. Larcom, Frances Jo, 136, 185, 234, 242. La Rocca, Frank John, 210. Larsen. Elizabeth Marjorie, 164. Larson. Carlos. 163. La Torra. Jack Francis. 63. La Tronico, Elaine. 165, 210, 349, 250, Laucomer, Franklin G.. 90. 327, 254, 258. Laverty. Jeanna Dee. 49. Lavington. Leon Edwood, Jr., 61. Lawrence. Laura Katherine. 43. 136. 150. 151. Alden. 42, Lee, Harrison B,, 157, Lee, Roy R., 136, 182, 237. 340. 252. 264. Leff. Leonard E.. 83. 176. Lcfferdink, John J,, 77. Lefferdink. Merle, 192, 272. Legler. Marv Evelyn. 259. Lemmon, Eloise Dorothy, 36. Le Moine. Kenneth E., 80. Lcnnart:, Paul C. 62. Leonard. Jeannette Piatt, 136, 233, 262. Lesher. Donald M.. 27. 75. 107. no. 166. 272. Lesser. Geo. S.. 56. 191. Lesser, Robert D.. 56. 191. 252. 268. 270. 272. Lester, Howard H.. 245. Lett. Harriet Louise, 40, 136. 146. 161. Lewis. Iva Gwendolyn, 32, 36, 161. 194. 210. Lewis, Janette K.. 39. 148. 165. 334. 350. Lewis. Naomi D.. 53. 311. 342. 349. Lightburn. Kenneth C, 65, 148. Limbert. Jack, 153, Libner, Carl, Jr.. 93. Likes. Edwin C. 72. 258. Limbert. Jack. 75. Lindenmeyer, Harold, 211, 242. Lipscomb. Jim Cartwright. 85. Liska. Leopold J.. 81. Lister. Mildred Eloise. 43. Lister. Samuel. 223. Litcl. Jean Frances. 38. Littell. Elizabeth Joyce, 35. Littlelield, Frances. 38, 54, 282. Littler, Carolyn Eli:., 250, 260. Livingston, Betty Stern, 43. Llovd. Eleanor, 52, 211, 235. LloVd, Harry R.. 87. 359. Llovd, William R.. 94. 162. Logan. Robert Lee. 162, 311. 255. Long. Elizabeth Curtis. 164. 3l ' l. 342. 250. Long. Everett C. 326. Longpre, Velma Olive. 211. Lonidale. William. 66. Lootens, Edward D.. 211. 238, 253. Lootens. William F.. 211, 237. 337. 252. Louthan. Gather Pike. 75, 192. Lovelace, Susan M,, 169. Lovering. Roeana. 50. 194, 211, 250. Lovern. John D.. 69. Lowden. Wilda Mildred, 42, 136. Lowe. Norman E.. 87. Lowell, Beni. Franklin. 62. Lowen, Charles J., 30. 85, 119. 235. arga on. Andrew L., 85. Lawson. Jean Kerr, 38. 136. Lavhcr. Robert F.. 61. 81. Layton. Wm. H., 60, 98, 99, 136. 256. 257. Leach. Lona Mayc. 42. 210, 257. Lcaming, Taylor J., 254, 261, 264. Lear, Robert Wm.. 65. 176. Leavitt, John C, 56, Leckcnby, Betty Anne, 44, 54, 136, 165. Ledyard. Dorothy May. 47. Ledyard. Russel B., 80, 136, 373. Lee, Barbara, 34. 193. Lucas. John K., 323. Lucking. Walter T.. 157, 211, 236, 238, 253, 256. Luder. Dorris Christene. 44. 211. Lund. Christine Lorraine, 137. Luther. Maxine Eli:.. 51. Lyall, Robert M.. 156. 157. Lyle. Robert W., 79. Lynch. Dorothy Helen. 39, 145. Lynch. Kenneth P., 63. Lyon. James Hudson. 61. Lyons. William Wallace. 58. M Maas. Herman. 75. Mackev. Charles. 68. MacLeod, Malcolm, 69. MacNeill. Martha. 51. MacNeill. Robert. 146. 385. MacPhail. Arthur Allyn. 211. 327, 255, 261, 264. Maddock, Hilda, 259. Maestre. Carmen, 263. Maqnuson. Melvin. 180. Maider, Emmett, 78, 162, 212. 355. Main, Gretchen, 36. Mains, Lillian, 234. -■4 306 }g« " Mains. Robert. 176. Malchow. Carter, 90. 212. 227. 236. 25 ' !. Malm. Sclma. 40. 212. Maloncy. Edward. 63. 258. Maloncy. Eli:.. 52. Mann. Russell. 95. 245. Manninq. Henry. 137. Manning. Francis. 226. Manning. Wm.. 137. 2-)5. Mannion. Mary. 47. March. Arthur. 5S. March. Ralph. 58. 107. 111. 137. 272. Mark. Wm.. 57. 182. 190. Marsh. Juliet. 39. 145. 184. Marshall. Dona. 38. Marshall, Tom. 258. Martin. Donald. 179. 272. Martin. Jane. 38. Martin. Jean. 38. 118. 280. Martin. Thomas. 63. Martin. Wilma. 42. 229. 243. 283. Martin. Woodrow. 59. 150. Martini. Charles. 162. 227. 252. 255. Matchctt. Gerald. 226. Mather. Jean. 70. Mathers. Alice Elizabeth. 45. 256. Mathews. Alice. 186. 250. Mathews. Esther. 41. Matthcrs. William. 78. 236. 254. Matthews. Benj.. 58, 253. Matthews. Claude. 254. Matthews, Robert. 212. 254. Maul. Herman. 176. Maxwell. Gilbert. 56. 272. Ma.vwell. Robert. 58. 272. Jack. 67. Ma McAlli. Ma 34. Howard D.. McAllister. Margerct. 34. 137. McAllister. Roy E.. 66, 243, 256. McAllister. Shirley Jeanne, 44. 54. 120. 137. 197. 250. McCabc. Caroline Norris. 130. McCannc. Arloa L.. 212, 235. McCarthy. Bernard S., 87. 157. McCarthy. Catherine V.. 39. McCarthy. Lawrence J.. 56. 107. 137, 160. 176. McCausland. Ross D.. 252. McChesney. Betty. 41. 233. 250. 264. McClintic. Stanley. 168. 181. 272. McClintock. Maxine. 98. McCloud. Robert Arthur. 156. 255. 264. McCIoud. Wm. Clifton. 90. 258. McClure. Grover, 87. McClure. Manfred C. 67. McColIouqh. Marian W.. 212. McCoy. Earl W., 166. McCullouah, Mary Vivian, 42. McCune. Wesley. 150. 151. McDevitt. Norman L., 73. McDonald. Bonnev Grace. 51. McDonald. lack G.. 163. McDonald. R. Neil. 253. McDonald. Wm. Guy. 67. McElroy. Wm.. 57, 191. McFall, Eugene. 87. 156. McFarland. Dorothy. 46. 167. 212. McFccly. Helen. 212. 261. 262. McGhee. C. Bernard. 73. McGimsey. Miriam. 37. McGlone, Frank. 274. 275. 276. 277. 278. McGuirc. Carl. 212. 243. McGuire, Max, 245. McHugh. James, 57. 182. Mclntyre, Katharine. 40, 146. 161. 212. 250. Mclntyre. Newell, 84. 194. McKechnic. Margaret. 45. McKee. David. 86. 223. McKee. Emila. 130. 212. 242. McKelvic, George. 98. McKcan. Paul. 245. McKcnnis. Mildred. 251. McKeon. Paul. 79. McKinncy. Owen. 62. McKown. ' John. 75, 173. 176. McLauthlin. Carl. 73. 149. 232. McLean. Marg.. 154. McNair, Arthur. 264. McNatt. Eugene. 90. 240. McNaughton, Donald. 244. McNauqhton. Robt.. 252. 258. McNeill. Wm.. SI. McPhail. Allyn. 162. McPhee. Willamain. 38. 129. 130. 146, 194. 285. Means. Angenette. 37. Means. Marjoric. 38. 137. 231. 234, 235. 248. 250. Meccham. William. 91. Mellickcr, Edward. 82. 256. Mellensifer. Robert. 91. Mellon. Ethel R.. 169. Melsheimcr. Ted. 137. 254. Mcndenhall. Homer. 69. 160. 191. 232. 274. Merideth. George. 226. Mcrrell. Charles. 237. Merrill. Virginia. 49. Met:. Louise. 45. Mever. Harlan. 68. 137. 153. 191. Meyer. Howard. 90. 255. Meyer. Henri. 154. 263. Mever. Helen. 46. 137, 154. 184. 185. 281. Meyer. Maryethcl. 154. Meyer. Ogden. 154. Meverson. Louise, 153. Michael. Helen. 29. 185. 186. 187. 233. 248. 262. Mile Wn 264. Milhollin, Austin. 245. 254. Millagc. Harold. 192. Millard, Gordon. 84. Millard. Guy. 81. Miller. Ann. 53. Miller, Dorothy. 213. Miller. Eli:abeth. 34. Miller. F. Natalie. 185. Miller. Guidotta. 46. Miller. Jack, 61. 245. Miller. James. 259. Miller. Patrice. 53. 130. 213 Miller. Robert. 252. Miller. Warde. 93. Millet. Josephine. 226. Milligan. Chas. Vernon. 65 Milligan. Thos. La Mintcr. Eli:.. 48. Minton. Edward. 79. Misenhimcr. Roy. 74. 99. 21 230. 236. Mitchell. Don Trigg. 57, Mitchell. Donald Coope 64. 78. 255. Mo BctI 213. La Verne. 68. 146. 152, 213. 285. Mock. Wayne Glen. 57. Modesitt. Leiand. 61. Modrich. Lawrence. 107. 111. 272. Moe. William. 237. Mohr. Cleo. 46. 137. 259. Monroe. Charles. 67. Monson. George. 81. Montandon. Eloise. 51. 150. 151. 186. 234. Montania. Margaret. 28. 50, 118. 213. 229. 242. 248. 250. 263. Moodie, Robert. 73. Moody. William. 56. Moon. Gilbert. 65. 190. Moore. Dorotha. 184. 185. 187. 233. 250. e. 77. Mo Hovi 259. Moore. Stanley. 75. 152. Morales. Francisco, 263. More. Howard. 75, 98. 272. Morgan. Harley. 67. Morgan. Marjorie. 49, 146. Mori. Yoshio John. 263. Morrill, James. 60. Morris. Milton. 83. 145. 256. Morris. Vclma. 50. 213. Morrison. Caroline. 38. Morrison. Douglas. 68. 213. 268. 272. Morrison. Graham. 75. 191. Morrissey. Thomas. 252. Morsch. Genevieve. 185. 213. 261. 262. 264. Morsch. Richard. 255. 264. Morse. Albert. 154. Morton. John. 73. 264. Moses. Raphael. 80. 140. 150. 151. 152. 153. 196. Moss. Claiborne. 264. Mucklcy. Harold. 71. Mulvihill. Edward. 258. Mumraa, Richard. 79. Mundhcnk. Robert. 75. Murdock. Leah. 28. 29. 48, 120, 213. 283. Murphy. David. 64. 107, 111. Murphy. Geo.. 259. Murphy. James. 67. 232. Murphv. John. 73. Murray. Douglas. 72. Musick, Annibel. 37. 145. Mv 213. Myers. Henry. 88. 96, 213. 214. Myers. Loran, 57, 192. Myerson, Louise. 43. Mylar. John. 81. N Nagcl. H. Peter. 32. 60. 120. 190. 214. 227. 230. 236. 254. Naqel. Mary. 37. 184. Nalder. Margaret Elizabeth, 44. 118. 144. 147. 214. 229. 235, 281. Nash. Frances. 233. Neal. Avis. 41. Neel Norman. 73. 182. 190. Neighbors. W. Doy. 107, 109. 110. 111. 112. 113. 114. 115. 173. 174. 175. 194. 228. 230. Neilion. Doris. 146. 167. 285. Ncisler. Willis. 214. Nelson. Edwin. 72. 107. 112. 118. 268. 270. 272. Nelson. Milton. 65. Nelson. Verna. 233. 250, 259. 262. Ncttlcton. Clyde. 90. Ncttleton. Willard, 91. Newman. Delia. 161. Newman. James. 214, 252, 262. Newrock. Harold, 223. Newton. Donald. 263. 264. Nichol. Marian. 138. Nicholson. Donald. 74. 236. Nikk ' el, E. Euqene. 173. 175. 258, 259. 261. Nix. Hoke, 74. Noquchi. Suzan. 263. Noonan. Richard. 74. 214, 274. 276. 278. Northrop. Glenn. 214, 272. Nossaman. Richard. 6S. 148, 153, 166. Nowels. Richard, 85, 149, Nussbaum. J. Randall, 214. 254. Oakes. Dorothy. 37. 153. O Brien. John. 236, 238, 253. OBricn. Walter. 69 192. Ochiltree. Edward 74. O ' Connor, Jack. 56. O ' Donnell, LeRov. 79. O ' Fallon. John. 254. Oqilvie. Robert. 93. Oleson Mabel 50, 54. 138. 146, 148, 150. 151. 231. 234. 242, 281. Olsen, Jack. SO. 138. 156. ONeal. Beth. 214. ONeill. William. 84. Opdyke. Tom, 56. Orahood. Gertrude. 35. Orahood. Harper. 59, 251. ORour ' ke. Wm. 75. 166. 245. Osborn. Robert. 72. 214. 22 236. 237. 240. 252. Overholt. Ray. 91, 255, Oviatt. Almon. 72, 112. 272, PadBeld. Everett. 152. 259. Padficld. Wilma. 47. Paine. John. 60, 99. 268. 270. 272. Palmer. J. Albert. Mrs.. 169. Pampel. Leslie. 157. Park, Maxie. 49. 153. Parker. Elsie. 38. Parker. James. 85. Parker. Newell. 214. Parker. Norman. 236. Parker. Oliver. 237. 240. Parkerson. Jenny. 35. 186. Parkhurst. Fred. 73. 150. Parks. Mildred. 41. Parks. Pauline. 226. Parletich. Louis Martin. 94. Parmelee. Louine. 45. Parrett. Mary. 154. 164. Partridge. Hugh. 68. 191. 215. Patterson. Lowell. 58. 215. 255. Pavletich. Louis, 215. Payne. Marion. 274. 275. 276. 277. 278. Pechman. Richard Sherman. 74. 254. Pelissier. Jack Morley. 73, 190. Pellillo. Mansuclo Joseph. 240. 263. Peltier. Charlotte Maud, 36. Pena. Humberto. 181. Pendergrast. Charlotte Edwina. 148. Penfold, Kenneth Craiq, 57. 191. 283. Pense. Leona. 53. Perkin. Robert Lyman. 59, 148. 150. 151. 152. 166. 232. Perry. Rex William. 77. Persons. Landon Monroe. 73. Peterson. Edwin P.. 163. Peterson. Kenneth Gu.staf. 79. Peterson. Mildred I.. 39. Pettcys. Helen Corinne. 28. 50. 186. 187. 233. 250. Pexton, Lawrence Harding, 75, 258. Peyton. William John, 61. 258. Pfanncnschmid. Frederick B.. 69, 245. Phelps. Dorotha Amy. 41, 152. 155. Phillips. Edward L., 72. Phillips. Geofqe O.. 56. 215. 236. 239. 254. Phillips. James Floyd, 75. Phillips. John Murtha, 75. Phillips. Mary Catherine. 35. Phinney. Robert Truman. 85. Pickett. John Charles. 62. Pigeon. Edmund Henry. 63. 245. Pike. James Joseph. 56. 191. Pine. Rose Levonia. 263. Piper, Warren Sedgwick. 94. 234, 250. Pohlmann, Robert Overly 79. Polhill. Dorothy Mae, 161. Poliqnot, Ruth, 262. Pollard. Henny Nipher. 138. 168. 245. Pollard, Margaret Cope. 38. 146. 150. 184. 233. 250. Polzin. Marvin Hubert. 258. Pope. William Burwell. 77. Porath. Carl A.. 74. 272. Porter. Abner Harmon. 75. 176. Porter. Lucille Mary. 43. Porter, Lavelle. 242. Postclthwaite. Charles Wilson. 74. 192. -4 307 }i .- I 85. Powell. Belty. 37. Powell. Charles loseph. 245. Powell Mariam Lockhact. 36 Powell. Robert William 57. Powell. Virginia. 39. 259. Power. Arthur John. 251 Poyen, John San Sauveui 182. Prahl. Harold C. 58. Prater Florence. 261. 262. Pre.ton Arlynn Wendell. 87. Preston ' Clara Dell. 262. Preston David A.. 62. Preston. lames F.. 62. Prevost. William Wallace. 7. Price R. E.. 58. Price! R. Fred. 215. 252. 272. Price. Willis Leon. 2 ' 1 ' t. 255. 258. Princi. Frank. 263. Princi Mark A.. 156. 215. 252. Pringle. Edward E.. 82. 151. Pritchard. Hubert 72. Prohs. Weslev Richard. 90. 138. 237. 240. 258. Prosser. Dean Tru-xell. 61. Pumpelly. William Bradford. 85. 232. Punshon. Mary Leona. 161. Purdy. Sheldon Paul. 77. 157. 255. , , ,, -jrf, Putnam. Robert loseph 67 256. Pvle La Pavne Morrell. 274. Pvle R. Harold. 59. 152. Pvle ' Willis Acton. 59. 152. Quarles. Lillian Louise, 25L Quine. Arthur. 58. 138. 254. R Race Edward Nathan. 169. 243. Ra.fe, Gretchen. 50. 215. Railey. lames Blair. 72, 192. Railcv. John Woodson, li- Rallie. Brink. 259. Rambo. Edith Eli:.. 38. 215. 250. Rames, Henry Brown. 259. Randall. Kathrvn B.. 146. Randall. Russell R.. 215. Rankin, Winibeth. 52. Rappe, Logan R.. 69. Raso William. 80. Rathburn. Robert Edison. 156. Ra ' tliff, Lillie Eli=.. 187. 251. Ra ' ub. ' Wm. Edward, 88. 138, Rice Robert Pierce. 62. Rich. E. Dillon. 98. 259. Dirh Howard B.. 66. Richardso " El,--. Scott. 150. 151. 164. 216. Richert. Olin. 90. Rickel. Elinor Gayle. 51. Rickert Ruth Eloise. 42. 251. Rickltts Vera Mary. 169. 184. 186. 187. 233. 264. Riddock. Wm. Pierre. 63. Ridgeway. Charlotte Ann. 39. R.dgeway. Leora 169. Riede Beatrice Amanda, 4 . Riede! Esther Gabel. 49. 216. R.edV. Grace Eliz.. 48. 101. 195. Rifkin Sam., 83. 157. Rggs ' WinitredMary 45. 233. 234 248. 250. 262. 264. Rilcv lack Edward, 163. Ritchart. Delbert Bush 90 107. 112. 272. 274, 275. 277. Riue ' r. lohn Alfred. 84. 196. 230. Roadarmer, Thelma, 52. Robb, Paul Eugene 91. Roberts. Edna Hilda. 50. Roberts. Everett Clayton. 67. 196. Robert Donald. 60. 216, Genevieve Vivian. 263. 263. Ray. Lillian B Ray. Robert Bruce. 57. Ra-or Robert Mickel. 160. Reagan. Anna May. 48. 138. Red ' ington. Wm. Morris. 66, 215. Reed, Carleton Hinckley, 75. Reed |oe Dudley, 69. Reed. Noah Gaither. 263. Reeve. Julia Ruth. 34. Reeve. Margaret Ann. 45. Reibscheid. Francs Daniel S3. Reillv. Thomas Edward. 76, 215. 254. Reimers Theodora. 29. 30 36, 54. 153, 233. 234, 250. 259. Reineke. Francis Gordon. 91. Reinhardt, Bryson Reynolds 156. 216, 227, 238, 253. 256. Remhart. Cecile Catherine. 4). Reiter. Joseph Stephen. Jr.. 162. 216. 255. Reiwit: Al Ackland. 82. 254. Remington. Avon Chas.. 57. Reno, ' Philip. 148, 226. Reubendale. Robert Ward. 70. 163, 216. Rewiek, Pauline Carol. 49. Rex Roma Lee. 40. 169, 216, 259. Reyer. C. Allen. 78. Reynolds. Martha F.. 50, 146, 152. Reynolds. Walter J., 59, Rhoads. Warner Blake, 61. Ribar. Peter A.. 63. 280. Rice George B.cknell. 73. Robinson. 259. , ,, Robinson. George James 74 144 147. 152. 166. 216. 282. Robinson, Howard Frank. 91. Roe William S.. 226. Roemer. Lee Ola. 234 Rogel. Frank Louis. 112 272. Rogers, Beatrice Eugenia. 44. 148. 150. 151. 197. 216. 250 Roaers Frances May. 49. 251. Roge " : H. Elizabeth. 40. 165. Rogers. Ranger. 182. 272. Rogers. Vergil M.. 169. Roloff. Louise Lage. 28 32. 4, 118 138. 185. 229. 250, 264 Romano Vito Matale. 91. 258 Romans ' Carrie Elspeth. 37. Romans Jas. Robert. 156. Romig. William Davis. 254. Rook! Charles. 264. Roosc Mary Edna. 46, 250. Rorabaugh, Guy O.. 96. Rose. Hugh F.. 91. Rose James Oliver. 156. 216, 236. 237. 240. 252. Rose Robt. Raymond. 77. 152. Ross, Betsy Marjorie. 39. 99, 146. Ross Eli2. Robinson. 50. 144, 147, 152. 282. Ross, Jane Lavada. 34. 54. 139, 152 161. 194. 195. 250. Rotherford. William. 95. Rothrock. Nancy Alice. 146. Rothgerber. Ira C. 62. 223. Roup. Rcva Rave. 41. Roup Wilson B.. 80. 168. 216. Rouse. Geo. Chadderdon. 270, 272. Rousey, Merle, 274. 278. Rovetta, Charles. 168. Royal Francis Robert, 153. 245. Royds. Jas. Stanfield. 67. 258. Ro:an. William. 222, 223. Ruane Marian. 41. 165. 216. Rudd, Chester Myron. 83. Ruddy, John, 73. Ruhl. David H., 69. Runyon. Damon Ogden. 66. 217. 254. 258. Rupp. Eleanor U.. 40. 153. 231. 242. 250. Russell. Frank McKlveen. 272 Russell. S. Veil. 91. Russell Marshall Wesley. 245 Russell. Ruth Irene. 186. Ruth. Arlcne. 98. 257. Ruth, Wallace Aaron, 59. Rvan. Dennis John, 254. Rvder. George Nickerson. Jr.. 67, 156. Sabin, Justine Mane, 35 Sabin, Robert Rourke. 61. Sadecki. Lucien Joseph. 79. Saile Oliver Wendell. 217. Saliba. Margaret Joan. 164. 217. 243. Saliman. Richard S., 82. 157. Sampson. Jane Wilcox, 35. 233. Sanders. Margaret Martha. 233, 259. 263. 264. Sanderson. Virginia Rae. 45. Sandstead. Willard Woodrow, 65. Sandstrom. Frank. 84. Sandord. Virginia Emily. 36. Sarchet. Clark Herring. 56. Sarconi. William Anthony. Jr. 62. 272. 280. Saunders. George J.. 169. Savage. Lulu Thelma. 251. Sawicki. John Gayle. 265. 278. Sawicki. Walther Joseph. Jr.. 98. 99. Sawyer. Virginia R.. 49. 139. Schafer. Rollie. 163. Schenler. Norma. 259. Scheunemann. Edward John. 100. 169. 217. 241. 243, 256. Schev. Sally Jane. 29. 45. Schey. Ted David. 194. Schooley, Ivan E.. 58. 99. 257. 259. Schrader. Marvin Glenn. 81. Schramm. Lester William. 258. Schreiber. Edmund Alfred. 76. Schrieber. Mark. 86. . Schub. George. 154. 217, 263. 264. Schult:. Lois Adele. 39. Schultz. Harold. 223. Schwald. Jean El,z., 37. 139. 153. 251. Schwartz. Edward Norton. 82. 145. 245. Schwartz. Harry Fletcher, 76, 272. 280. Scofleld, Gerald Raymond, 173. 174. 175. 190, 268. 270. 271. 272. Scott. James M.. 67. Scott. Jane Eliz.. 49. Scott. Lucille. 36. 217, 235. Scott. Wilbur Warren. 89. Scriven. Harold E.. 88. 139. 155. 245. Seal Evelyn Mabel. 139, 185, 187. .„.„ Myra Jane. 251. Seebass. Betty. 37. 217. Seivers. Paul. 181. 272. Secrie, David Duff. 73. Segerberg. Ludwig. 78. Seldln. Bernicc. 234. 259. 263. Semrad. Charles Joseph. 81. 157. 245. Shade. Clyde William. 268. 270. 271. 272. Shaffer. John Charles, 85. Shaffer. Robert Walter, 85. Shand. J. Alan. 63. 149. Shatto. Carl Henrv. 87. Shaw. Allan Francis, 49, 259. Shaw. David Otis. 169. 217. 258. 259. Shaw. Frances. 119. Shaw. Jack Edward. 62. Shaw. Stanley Byrne, 58, 139, 253. Shav, Maurine Hazel. 41, 126, 130, 280. Shay. Richard Hathaway, 77, Shav. Robert Willord. 32. 76. 157. 217. 236. 253. Shearer. Edwin C. 217, 272. 274. Shelburne. Ronald Barker, 95, 98. Shelby. William Woodside. 100. 258. Shell. Inez Estrella. 152. 154, 217. Shellabarger. Artell Robert. 57. 191. Shepard. Earl Fenton. 100. 243, 256. 257. Shepard, Richard C. 73. 173. Shepherd. Charles C. 66. 255. Shepherd. John. 162. 255. Sheridan. Neva Georgia. 161. Sheridan, Shirley McHatton, 43. Sherill. Kenneth Williams. 94. 256. , ,, Sherwood. Frank Levick. 65. Shimpfky. Lester, 71. 258. Shinn. Betty. 39. 54. 152. 259. Shinn. Elizabeth Arline. 52. Shively. James Richard. 65. Shockley. Virginia Lee. 161, 217. Sholander. Clifford. 74. 173. 272. 278. Shonts. Dortha Ethel. 259. Short. Helen Louise, 45. Shouler, Virginia, 37. Shoults, Gertrude Vining, 161. 218. Shrode. Karl Joseph. 107. Silcott. Jack R.. 69. 98. Simmons. Harry Hugh. 86, 245. Simons. Henry O.. 107, 113. 114. 272. Simpson. Peggy. 38. Simpson, Ramon Kaye, 98, 257. Singer, David, 245, 259. Sink. Mary Virginia. 29. 139. 184 185. 187. 231. 234. 235. 240, 255, 262. 264, 280. Sisk. Fred Eugene. 73. 146. Skinner. Bradley. 84. Skinner. Frank Newell, 73. Skinner. Lois. 38. Slater. Robert Benjamin. 73. 107. Slaton. Wm. Henry. 31. 32, 80. 160. 168. 195. 218. Sloveck. John Paul. 272. Small. Clarence F.. 76. Smedagaard. Maurice G.. 254. Smedley. Ellen Vickcrs. 37. Smith. Albert Ernest. 100. Smith. Anita. 235. Smith. Betty Jane. 233. 251. Smith. Corder. 256. Smith. Don Karb. 73. Smith. E. M.. 77. 100- Sraith. Eugene Neal. 57. Smith. Gene Chapman. 59. Smith. Howard Folsom. 59. Smith. Hugh Earl. 79. Smith. James Louis. Jr.. 66. 272. Smith. John Edrington, 77. Smith. John Corder. 100, 258. Smith. Louis Wm.. 63. Smith. Madeline Anne. 139. Smith. Marg. Eliz.. 53. 264. Smith. Richard C. 72. 194. 218 Smith. Sam Greenwood. 152. 218 77. Smith. Walter Bro Smith. Walter Wn 160. 194. 218. Snair Berta Kathryn. 50. 218. 235. Sneddon. Jim Bowie. 68. Snider. Robert B.. 58, 218. 272. Snow. Carl Wilson. 56. Snowcroft, Mary. 41. Snyder. Billy Ross, 182. Snyder. Elizabeth Rae, 34. 145. 250. Snyder, Naomi Joy. 43. Snvder. Robert Wm.. 86. 227. 252. Snvder. Wm. E.. 77, 139. Socha. Thomas. 59. Sonnekson. Robert Edward. 87. 176. Ha 57. Southard. Wn.. -._- Sowers. Don Conger. Jr.. 139. 244. 258. Spangler. Edward O.. 253. Spangler. Henry Roy. Jr.. 87. Sparkman. J. Jarrell. 75. 240. Sparrow. Helen Louise. 39. Spear. Dorothy Jane. 51. 153. Specht. Harold Walter. 218. 244. 258. 264. Speer Jas. H.. 32. 90. 160. 218. Spencer. Earl Whitaker. 255. ■4 308 }•«•■- Spencer. John Lee, 59. Spicer. L. Randall. 2 1. 23S. 259. Spicer. Sam S.. 58. SpirT . Herbert Mortimer. 83. 150. 151. SpishakofF. Nathan. 226. Springer. Harold. 274. 278. Sprowls. Joseph. !63. Spurling. Leonard Linwood. 245. Spurlock. BurwelL 227. Squires. Warren Glenn, 7S. 140, 240, 252. Staab, Otto, 68, 100, 107, 112, in. 115. 197, 272. Stacey. Karl, 263, 264, 265. Stafford, lean Wilson, 164. Staqner. Harold Frederick, 191. Stahl, Joseph John, 94. 21 S. 283. Standcfcr. Roger. 74. Stapp. Hugh. 237. 240. Stapp, John Donovan, 72. Stark. Louise. 264. Stark. Merritt Wm,, 73. Stauffer. Martha Elinor, 38, 161, 234. 250. Steel. Ned Mayo. 61. 149, Steele, Paul Dwight. 87, 157, 176. Stegner. Louise Dorothy. 259. Stehlin. Wm. Oscar, 63, Steinbruner. Robt. Joseph, 76, 139, 152, 166, Steinke, Wm, Eugene, 77. Stenback, Jack L., 69. Stenborn. Harry Wayne, 156. Stengel, Odelia Marie, 139, 25i, Stephenson, Harold Kirk, 75, Steve; 192 73, Bonnie Madison, 78, 98, 140, 152, Stewart, Homer Chas,, 218. 244, 258, Stewart, Louise Griffin, 29, 50, 186, 187, 233, Stiles. Lindley Jos.. 98, 99. 257. Stiles, Russell Lawrence, 65, 218. Ma Swan, Vernon Howard, 75, 245, Swan, Wallace Beech, 156, 219, 227, 238, 253. Swanson, Roy Alfred. 163. Swanyne. Loren. 56. Sweany. Claire, 41, 164. 234. Swearingcn. Helen. 49. Sweeley. Claire Irmagarde. 264. Swcctscc. Wesley Duaine. 95, Svlvester. Franklin George, 67, 156. Syring. Byron E,, 149, 244, Tagert, Margaret Elsie, 43. 99, 251. Talbot, Willah Wave, 37, 259. Tamblyn, Hat-old Nathan, 85. Taney, John J., 68, 107, 140, 162. 191, 236, 240, 255. Taoatao. Justin, 263. Tarbell. Wayne W.. 77. Tathburn. Robert. 254. Taylor. Chas, Leroy, 85, 176, Taylor, Phoebe Elizabeth, 51, 37. Margaret Wilhe Still. Gei Stiver. Betty Eli:.. 51. Stockham. Maxine Martina, 3: Stoffle, Naomi, 43. 153, Stolaroff, F, Leonard, 87, 98 Stone. Kenneth Eldon. 89, 25! Storer, John L,, Jr,, 81, 145, Stout, Doyle, 73. Strain. George Lee. 73. 100. 258. 272. Strickland. John Wilbur, 140, 236, 238, 245. Stromberg, Donald. 94. Stringham. Luther W.. 100. Stuart. Allaire Dagmar. 47. Stuart, Verl Albanas, 93. Stuart, Wilbur Tennant, 219. 239. 254. Studebaker. Merlon M.. 56. Subry. Wm. Paul. 190. 232. 272. 274. 275. 276. 277. 278. 280. Sukeforth. Richard C. 68. 191. 219. Ann. 29. Sullivan. Cathe: 38. 146. Sundman. Sonia Maria, 39. 15 Suttle. John Francis. 59. Sutton. Rosita Cornelia. 35. 119. 155. Sutton, Thos. Ge orge. 81. Swain, Seth Jacob. 253- Swan. Thomas Howard, 58, 219, 256. Trumbull. John, 60. 140. 255. Truscott, Jack Raymond. 78. Tucker. Charles Hastings. SO. Tucker, Sarah Katherinc, 164, Turman, Catherine Alice. 50. 155. 250. Turner. Mary Annabellc. 49. Turner. Merrill M.. 66. 168. Turner. Thomas Smith. 56. 96. 120. 219. 230. Tuten. Frank Adams. 81. Tyler. Robert Fred. 57. 100. U 140. Taylor. Robert Gould. J 232. Taylor. Wallace Hampton. : 272. Taylor. Wade Hampton. 23 85. 252 66. Temple. Robert Barbour. 75. 252. Tepley. Eugene. 179. 272. Tepper. Sam Julius. 87. 245. Thayer. Mary. 36. 251. Theobald. Robert Arthur. 68. 140. 256. Thimmig. Wilburn Carter. 87. Thomas. Elvera Madeline, 251, Thomas, Galen Charles, 258, Thomas. Herbert Cecil. 85. Thomas. Mary Evelyn. 52, 54, 219, Thomas, Owen. 56. 162. 258. Thompson. George Elmer. 86. Thompson. Geraldine Eleanor. 219. Thompson, Harry Giles. 65, Thompson, Mary Sue, 35. Thompson. Philip Montgomery. 63. Thomson, Jeanne Eli:,, 45, 251, Thomson, Laura E., 169, Threlkcld, Aubrey Miller, 78. 148. 150, 151. Threlkeld, Richard Allen, 258, Thurston, Donald Bruce, 77. Tibbetts, Raedeen, 51. 152. Tiffany. Helen Louise. 251. Tinsley. Mansur, 65, 144, 148. 150. 192. Tipple. Jack. 85. Titus. John. 84. Tobin. Don. 77. 155. 259. Tobin. Patricia. 28. 46. 140, 144, 184. 185. 231. 234. 248. 250. 281. Todd. Myrtle Ellen. 29. 47. 140. Tompkins. Rathvon McClure. 84. 192. Tompkins. Richard. 192. Tonciav. Howard, 79, 149. 153, Torrencc, Ruth M,, 44. 251. Trask, Tom E,, 254, Travlor. Louis Minehart, 61. 144. 147. 157. 232. 255. Treguning. Joseph J., 163. Trelease, Frank Johnson. 84. Trelease. Julc. 38. 152. 233. 234. 250. Trevenen. Thomas Arthur. 219. Tripp. Forrest Gordon. 168. Tnpp. Paul Jay, 91, 245. Tripp. Walter M., 63. Troute, Ralph Ira. 63. Trudgian. Bill Leslie. 5S. 253. Vance. H. Q.. 258. Vance. John Joseph. 61. Van Cisc, Edwin Philip. 61. 100. 144. 256. Van Cise, Eleanor Reeves, 36, 140. Vandewart, Ada May, 226. Vandewart. Roberta. 42. 165. 219. 250. Van Natta. Gilbert. 259. Van Note. Charles O.. 69. Van Patten. William S.. 65. 176. Varner. Homer Stratton. Jr., 69, Varvel, Virginia Lee, 186. Varvel. Patricia. 35. Vaughan. Alice Louisa, 99, 185, 219, 257. 261. 262. 263. 264. Veseth. Myron Ellsworth. 76. Vesey. Joe Bruce. 77. 157. 254. Vetting. Paul Edwin. 94. 168. Vetting. Stanley Elmer. 95. Vevsey. Arthur Ernest. 148. 219. Vigil. Charles. 88. 155. 223. Vincent. Ralph. 163. Vinci. Sam. 219. 245, 252. Vogel. Irene Clara. 262. W Waddell. lames Morrison, 92, Waddington, Lewis Andrew, 157. Wagner. Ann. 52. 152. 283. Wagner. Eddie. 65. 107. 112, 113, 115, 272, 278, Wagner, Glenn De Mae, 140, 251. Wagner, John, 65. Wa ' ite. John Allan. 88, 98, 99, 140, 256, 257. Wakeham. Irrogard. 155. Wakeman. Mary. 220. 259. Waldman, Bernard Henry, 91, Waldo, Ralph Emerson. 59, Waldo, Ralph Ernest, 155, Walker. Chester Charles. 87, Walker, Edward Robert, 74, 220. Walker. Leonard R.. 75. Walker. Wiletta Elisc. 48. Wallace, Juliette Beverly. 40. 220, 259. Walsen. Francis Emilia. 43. 152. Walsh. Joseph Wm.. 73. Walsh. Marguerite Evelyn. 36. 54, 141, 153, 251, 280, Walsmith, Helen M.. 48. Walter, Esther Carolyn, 29. 141. 231. 234. 249. 250. 251. 262. 265. Walter. Lucile Bernice. 29. 31. 48. 118. 145. 220. 229. 250. 282. Walters. Floyd George. 169. Walton. Claude. 190. 268. 271. 272. Walton. Goodrich A.. 166. Wampler. Ben. 98. Wang. Howard Kelhin. 141. 245. 256. 263. Wangelin. Hugo Otto. 60. Ward. Harry James. 66. Ward. Jacqueline V.. 35. 251. Ward. Margaret J.. 226. Ware. Chas. M.. 169. Washburn, Jack Blenkiron. 87. 157. Wasy. Julie B.. 141. Watnabe. Michiro. 226. Watrous. Phyllis Cateline, 50, 259. Watrous. Warren Mossman. 79. 245. Watson. Arthur Gaylord. 93. 107. 113. Waterson. John Edward. 166. Wavnick. Charles Haywood. 86, 160. Weaver, Katherine Jeanette, 39, 39. Weaver. Robert Lee. 157. Weaver, Robert T,, 73, Weber, William Gustav. 86. Weidner. Carl Birch. 57, 157. Weiland, Gretchen, 38, 141, 146, 196. 285. Weinberg. David. 82. Weinig. Louise Margaret. 220. 251. 262. Weiss. Lowell W.. 252. 261. Weiss. Sigmund. 220. Welch. Dorothy Eslelle. 146. Wcller. Mariorie Jessie. 39. Wells. Warren Clifford. 59. Welter. Woodfen Gradv. 86. 181. 272. Wendling. Robert. 71. 264. Werner. William August. 76. 253. West. June W.. 226. Westerberg. Richard Le Roy. 60. Whalev. Thomas Henry. 255. Whalley. Joseph Morlev. 272. Wheeler. Francis Lawrence. 69. 220. 259. Wheeler. William Frank. 160. Wheelock. Richard Jay. 65. Wheelock. Winifred. 42. 220. 249. 250. Wheldon. Marjorie May. 43. 119. 154. White. Arthur Wm.. 58. 255. White. Byron Raymond. 73. 173. 174. 175. White. Carolyn. 43. 274. White. Clare Wm,, 81. White. Clavton Samuel. 226. 272. White, John Browning, 70. 243. 244. 256. White. John Forman. 85. White, Lee B.. 182. While, Lemuel Charles, 58, White, Mary Rebecca, 44, 146, 154, 167, 220, 285, Whitehouse, Mary Eli:,, 251. Whitford, Frank Miller, 67, Whitman, Donald Leonard, 148. 150. 151. Whitney, Byron Leonard, 63. Wieger. Karl F.. 98, 99, 148, 254. 257. Wiesner, Donald George, 252. Wigotow. Bessie Rose. 100. Wigotow. George. 181. Wiicox. Jas. Allison. 75. Wildolf. 274. Wildy. Mary Louise. 28, 249, 260, Wilking, Frank, 78. Williams. Chas. McCall. 74. 182. 221. 254. 272. Williams. Clark, 26, Williams, Earle L.. 80. Williams, Ellen M., 234, 259, 262, Williams, Irving Robt,, 73, Williams, Jack, Jr., 258, Williams, Jeanne Louise, 164, 221. Williams. Mary Eli:.. 50. 184. 257. Williams. Virginia Eusticc. 35. Williamson. James Oliver. Willson. Bernice. 50. 141. ■4 309 }C - Wilmcr. Margaret Mercedes. Wise Geo W 179 11. Ml. 154. 351. Wise. Henrietta D. 226. Wilson. Agncw Stewart. 63. Wolcott. )ack Edwards. „, ' .? " • f- , n L ,., ' ?- o . , , Wuertele. Carl Eugene. 87. Yoting! fhcodo " re! ' 56. ' Wj[son Graham Cunningham. Wolf. Robert Joseph. 254. 192. Young. William Robert ' 152- Wolf. William Henrv. 18 " " ooert. Wilso . lames Otis, 66. Wilsor . John Donald. 74. 221. 243. 256. Wilsor . Lawrence Cohall. Wilsor . Mary Elizabeth. Windo !ph. Frank I.. 74. Winds or. G. Harry. 95. Winds or. Paul. 264. Wingfi eld. Margaret Eli:., r, Frankip. 161. Winne r. Fred M.. 58. Winog rad. Eleanor Nadin 100. Winte s. Maybcllc. 141. 1 Albert Clark. 259. Wr.gh . William D Wrigl y. Clifford C 227. 236. 238. 253 Wuert ele. Carl Eug 192. Y Yantis Betty Ann. Yantis Josephine F 184, 185. 221. 25C Yeage . Jack Churc Ycqhis seian, Arshav 263. Yenne Keith Austin 227. 236. 239. 254. 272. Wolflc. Eloise. 49. Wolgamood. Leo James. 8 Wood. Dorothy Irene. 26. 31 Yantis. Josephine Frawley. 38, y, 165. 221. 283. ' " ' ' " ' " " " - ' " Wood. Frank Dix. 75. Wood. Robert. 181. 272. Woodford. Lucile Marie 185. 187, 250. 259. Yenne. Keith Austin. 57. Woodling. Helen Dorothy. 40, Yocom. Daniel Lea. 141. 156 3. 162. 240. 255. 261. Woodlino. Robert L.. 94. Yoder. Ruth I. 226. Woods. Donald Emerson. 100. Yoelin. Eli Harold S3. Woollcy. George Mongai. 221. York. Kenneth Henry. 93, 100, Wright, James C. 66. 256. Young. Richard H.. " ■ ' oung, Theodore ■oung, William 245. 258. 274. oungblut. Emille Eugene oungblut. Stanley Arthu 141. seph L z on. 72 anq. Will elmina Louise. cilraan. Zf e, 43. 62. mmcrman I?icha d Gor 60. 190. mmcrman Rober C. 6 190. 26S. 272. alanek, Fr ank Lau rcto. 2: vonechek. Harold Fred. woncchek. John D .. 259. 4 310 .- FACULTY N D E X Aden, Fred E., 23. 263. Aden. Mrs. Fred. 263. Allen. lames G.. 227. Arthur. William R.. 27. 68. 70. Arthur. Mrs. Wm.. Ir.. 46. Aspinwall, Leo V.. 60. 160. B Barrett. Harrv M.. 20, 76. 169. 226. Bauer. Frank, 227, 237. 238. 253. Beattic. Wayne S.. 227. 236, 238. 253. Bedell. Florence I.. 169. Bcrueffv, Mrs. Minnie. 1. 5. 169. Bcrpman. Elmer O., 227. 239. 254. Bigelow. Antoinette, 229, 263. Birk. W. Otto. 27. 88. 156. 158, 236. Bitter, Charles R.. 92. Black. Grace. 263. Blair. I. M.. 92. Blalock, Mrs. Dru C. 40. Bramhall. Frederick D.. 27. 158. 227. Brinker. Mrs. Mary M.. 248. Brockway. Waldo E.. 74. 239. Brown. Lydia L.. 15. 23. 28. 44. 54. 229. 248. 249. 250. 263. Brown. Truesdell S.. 233. Broxon, James W.. 88. 227. 240. Brubaker. William F.. 227. Brunton. L. ].. 70. 227, 236, 238. Bushee. Frederick A,, 160, 226, 243. Bushee, Mrs, Frederick A.. Campbell, E, Ray, 14, Campbell, W. M., 169. Carlson. George. 226. Carlson, Harry G., 15, 23, 27, 96, 104, 192. 274. Carpenter. M. Helen. 169. Cassell. Wallace L.. 76. 227, 236, 237, 252. Chapman. Edmund. 78, 167, 182, Cheney, Charles H., 14. Chittim. Clifford. 243. Clark. Earl, 140, 172, 173. Cole, Glen A., 243. Cole. Lawrence W., 64, 70, 226. Coover, Mervin S.. 78. 227. 236. 237. 252. Cox. Roy Allan, 226 242. Craiq, Maud E.. 226, 232. Cramer. Edison H,, 86, 160, Craven, Grace L., 46. Crockett. Earl C. 243. Crosman, Ralph L.. 20, 27, 158. 165, 166. Cross, Arthur C, 21, 169, Cumminqs, Charles E. Curriqan. Dr. E. M. Curtis. Mrs. Blv Ewalt. Cuthbcrtson. Stuart. 242. Davis. Robert A.. 169. Dean. Paul M.. 68. 70. 162. DeMuth. Laurence. 58. Derham. Milo G.. 15. 21. 70. Gcorqe S.. 23S, 253, 254, Dunham. Lloyd. 243. Dunham. Rowland W.. 19. DuVall. W. Clinton. 88. 157. 227. 236. 237, 252, Dvde, Walters Farrell, 169. Frank A.. 78. 236. 237. Donald Mack. 27. 100. 241. Eckel. Clarence L.. 27. 70. 78. 104. 227. 236, 239, 254, Eckhardt. Carl, 56, 226. Ekeley. John Bernard. 162. 226. Ell iott. I. Lell. ]r.. 264. jns. Herbert S.. 15. 16. 36. 237. 252. Fave. Paul Louis, 242. Fchlmann. Mrs. Ha;cl W.. 169. 235. Field. Kenneth. 160. Fischer. Dr. Val B.. 14. 56. Fitipatrick. Jessie. 248. Folsom. Fred G. Franklin. Walter B.. 27. 104. 105. 192. Fritz. Percy Stanley. 226. Fullerlon, G. G.. 168. Galland, Benjamin S,, 226, 265. Geek. Francis J., 94, 167. Gcrmann. Frank E. E.. 162. 226. Gibbs. Fred P.. 90. Giehm. Dr. Rudolph. 107. Goodykoont:. Colin B.. 151. 226. 241. Grant. Alexander. 70. 259. Grigsbv, Ernestine Block. 14. Griswold, Louise. H Hazard. William J.. 227. Hazard. Mrs. William J., 24S. Hellcms, Mrs. F. B. R.. 249. Henry. Helen. Hillier. Richard. 88. Hoffmeister, H. A.. 92. Hultquist. Martin E,, 163, Hunter, John A.. 70, 227. 236. 238. 253. 255. Hutchinson. Charles A.. 92, 227, 236, 264, Hylan, Malcolm C. 64. 240. I Jameson. Frances Spalding. 226. Johnson. Edna L.. 235. Johnson. James Gurton. 15, 160, 226, 243. Johnson. Louise. 226. Johnson, Wayne, 162, Jones, Horace A.. 70. 244. 248, 258, Jones, Merlon W.. 169. Jordan. A. Raymond, 240. Jukkola, Waino H., 162. Kempner. Aubrey J.. 15. Kendall, Claribel. 28. 226. Kendrick. H. W.. 78. 169. Kieninqer. Louise. 18. Kitchell. Mary Eva. Klemme. Dorothea. 235, 264. 92. Larson. Oswald Carpen La Rue, Joy, 161. Latronico, L. G.. 162. 227. Laverty. Carroll. 80. Letferdink. Merle. 68. 173. Leh, Leonard, 88, 226, 243. Leh. Myrtle C. 226. Lester. Oliver C. 15. 23. 64 162. 227. 240. LeVeque. Norma. 40, 169, Libby, Mrs. M. F. Liqht. George H., 274. M 229. McKelvcy. Thclma. 42. McKenna. Mrs. John H.. 249. McLaughlin. Anne. McLucas. John Sherwood. 27. McMaster. Allen S.. 94. Mabee. Zell F.. 78, 151, 166. Mallorv. W. F.. 78. 227. 238. 253. Malonc. Katherine. 46. Manley. Helen. 46. Marshall. Mrs. N. T Marshall, Pauline, 226, 2 ' Martin, Dorothv R,, 38, Mason, John, 60, 178, 19: Mason, Mrs, John, 249, Maxwell Gilbert, Means, Frank H,, 14, Meredith. G, T.. 226. Merrill. Chas. S., 90, Mrs. Mary F. 48. Me 60. Mever. Mrs. Ine Mills, ClitFord W.. 14. Mills. Hubert H.. 169. Neilson. Clarence A. 162. Nelson. Walter K. , 94, 227. Norlin. George. 12. 13, 14, 15. O Oaks, Bernard F.. 106. Oberq. Aaron, 94. 162. ODav. David W.. 92 163. Ogilvv. Jack D. A.. 226. Pain Harlan B., 237, 252. Parker. Norman A., 70. 227. 236. 238 253. Petersen, Elmore, 15, 17, 58, 160, 161, 169. Pietenpol, William B,, 240. Pietenpol, Mrs. William B., 248. Place. Edwin B.. 74, 242. Plein, Elmer M., 92, 163, Poe, Charles P.. 70. 162. 163. Poe. Frances. 169. 235. Polev. Margaret S.. 231. Potratz. Herbert. 162. Potts. Frank. 66. 268. 271. Raeder. Warren. 78. 227. 236. 239. 254. Ramaley. Francis. 226. Rees. Maurice H.. 15. 18. Reno. Phillip. 226. Rcyburn. Marjoric. 226. Reynolds. George F.. 226. 257 Reynolds. Henry Etta. 36. Reynolds. Mrs. Mabel S.. 98, 257. Rich. Ralph. 86. Richardson. Mrs. Calla. Rieder, Mrs. Miriam. 242. Rogers. James Gralton. 15. 17. Rogers. Mrs. J. G.. 249. Romig. Mrs. Edna D., 164. 165. 226. Saunders. William H.. 66. 104. 106. 107. 112. 113. 115. 192. Schroeder. Paul G.. 226. Schmidt. Martin. 86. 160. Schweiso. Mrs. C. M.. 248. Scoqgins. Mrs. C. E.. 249. Searle. C. A. Shriber. Jo.scph H.. 62. 169. Si bell. Muriel V.. 99, 164. 167. 257. Simmering. S. L., 227. 236. Smith. C. Henry. 27. Snively. S. Clifton. 227. Sowers. Don C. 80. Stagner. Howard. 90. Stanley. Dorothy. 185, 226, 265. Stcfanski. Lydia Beck, 164. Stengel. Therese K., 169, 263. Sterling, Mrs. Sybil S.. 48. Storke. ' Frederick P.. 60. 226. Stribic. Frances P.. 226. 229. 248. Sumner. Ruth. 263. Sutherland. Blanche. Sutherland. L. B.. 236. 254. Swaync. Eda L., 34. 226. 235. Tenny. Mary F.. 226. Thoman. William H.. 70. 236. 239. 254. Thompson. Warren O., 27. 56. Tocpelman. Walter C. 92, Trolinger, Leiia, 169. Trucksess. Frederick C. 167. True. Virginia. 167. 285. V Vaille, Rebecca W.. 34. Van Duzec. Mabel. 226. 248. 249 263. Van Ek. Jacob. 15. 16. 241. 243. Van Valkenburgh. Horace B.. 162. 264. Vavra. Charles G.. 179. Wa Charles A.. 70. 238. 253. Wahlstrom. Ernest E.. 86. Wakeham. Glen. 162. 264. WaldroD. A. Gayle, 166. Walr. Frank G.. 240. Washburn. Homer C. 15, 18, 70, 80, 163, West, Edward J., 98, 99, 226, 257. Wilbur, Genevieve, 226, 235. Wildhack. W. H.. 240. Willard. James F.. 15, 226. Williams. Anna W.. 226. 235. Willis. Edna. 169. Witt. Norman F.. 70. 163. Wolcott. E. C. 226. Wolcott. Frank H.. 14, 60. Wolcott. Mrs. Rosetta B.. 226. 242. Wolle. Francis. 58. 98. 99. 226. Young. Burton O.. 243. - 5{311 ]5... MISCELLANEOUS INDEX A College of Engineering. 32. Acacia. 70, 71. Coloradan. 144. 145. 146. 147 Adelphi, 256. Colorado Engineer. 156. 157. Alpha Chi Siflma. 162. Alpha Chi Omega. ■)2. 43. Combined Barbs. 265. Combined Glee Clubs. 259. Contents. 7. Cosmopolitan Club. 263. Alpha Delta Pi. 46. ■17. Alpha Omicron Pi. 52. 53. Alpha Phi. 50. 51. D Alpha Sigma Phi, 78. 79. Alpha Tau Omcqa, 62. 63. Debating. 97. Alpha Zcta Pi. 242. Dedication, 4. 5. American Institute of Chemical Delta Delta Delta. 44. 45. Engineers. 255. Delta Gamma, 36. 37. American Institute of Electrical Delta Phi Delta, 167. Engineers. 252. Delta Sigma Phi. 92. 93. American Society of Civil En- Delta Sigma Pi, 160. gineers. 254. Delta Sigma Rho, 241. American Society of Mechanical Delta Tau Delta, 56. 57. Engineers. 253. Dodo. 152. 153. Artists. 285. Associated Students. University E of Colorado. 26. 27. Eta Kappa Nu. 237. Athletic Board. 104. Executive Council. 15. Athletic Managers. 176. F B Faculty. 11. Band. 258. Fall. 9. Baseball. 273. Fall Snaps, 117. Basketball. 171. Football. 103. Beauty Queens. 125. Fraternities, 55. Beta Alpha Psi, 168. Freshman Football, 116. Beta Theta Pi, 60. 61, 190. Freshman Officers, 30. Board of Publications. 158. Board of Regents. 14. G Golf, 180. c Graduate Manager, 105. C Club. 272. Gymnastics, 179, Chi Delta Phi. 164. H Chi Epsilon. 239. Chi Omega. 40. 41. Heart and Dagger, 228. Chi Psi. 84. 85. Hespena, 231. Clubs and Societies, 247. Hiking Club. 264. Coach. Football, 106. Home Economics Club, 251. Coaches. Basketball. 172. Honoraries. 225. Coed Council. 250. House of Representatives, 29. Kappa Alpha Theta, 48. 49. Kappa Delta Pi, 169. Kappa Kappa Gamma, 38. 39. Kappa Kappa Psi. 244. Kappa Sigma. 80. 81. Minor Sports. 177. Mortar Board. 229. Mud Section. 287. Panhellenic. 54. Phi Beta Kappa, 226. Phi Chi Delta. 262. Phi Delta Chi, 163. Phi Delta Theta, 66. 67. Phi Epsilon Nu. 161. Phi Epsilon Phi. 245. Phi Gamma Delta, 72. 73 190. Phi Gamma Mu. 243. Phi Kappa Psi. 76. 77. Phi Kappa Tau. 90. 91. Phi Sigma Delta, 82. 83. Phi Beta Phi. 34. 35. Pi Kappa Alpha. 86. 87. Pi Tau Sigma, 238. Players Club. 257. Presbyterian Union. 261. Pre sident. 12. 13. Professionals. 159. Publications. 143. School of Business, 32. Scimitar. 232. Senate, 28. Seniors. 199. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 58. 59. Sigma Chi. 74. 75. Sigma Delta Chi. 166. Sigma Epsilon Sigma. 234. Sigma Nu. 64. 65. 190. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 68. 69. Sigma Pi Sigma. 240. Sigma Tau. 236. Silver and Gold. 148. 150. 151. Sophomore Class. 30. Sororities. 33. Spring Snaps. 279. Spur. 233. Student Officers. 25. Sumalia. 230. Swimming. 182. Tau Beta Pi. 227. Tennis, 181. Theatre. 97. Theta Sigma Phi. 165. Theta Xi. 94. 95. Track. 267. U Univ. Women ' s Club. 249. W V. A. A.. 184. Wesley Foundation. 260. Window, 154, 155. Winter, 123. Winter Snaps. 193. Women ' s Sports, 183. Wrestling, 178. Y. W, C. A., 248. - 312} - IN APPREC I ATION " That ' s all! That ' s all! There isn ' t any more! " This book is finished. In its conception we have made many changes which we refuse to term as radical. The 1935 CoLORADAN is an attempt to present to its readers an inno- vation in a yearbook. At times its production has seemed like a task which would never be completed. However, it is for you to decide whether we have done our task well — we hope it will meet with your approval. We cannot fail to express our gratitude to those whose help, advice, criticism, and sympathy have made this book possible: Of the Daniel-Smith Engraving Company: Mr. Andrew Daniel and his excellent staff. Of the Smith-Brooks Printing and Publishing Company: Mr. Al. S. Hanson, whose understanding and suggestions have been of much benefit. Of the Publishers Press Room and Bindery Company: Mr. Frank Barmettler for his help in the production of the cover. Of the Faculty: Mr. Ralph L. Crosman, Mr. Walter B. Franklin, and Miss Virginia True, who is largely responsible for the art work in this book. Of the Staff: Miss Elisabeth Fedou. Mr. David Kerr. Mr. Ted Bomash. and the many staff assistants without whom no book would be possible. To Mrs. Minnie G. Berueffy. Dean Elmore Petersen. Mr. Richard Jones, and my mother. Mrs. Stella Carlton — to these I owe a debt which cannot be repaid by mere words. It is these who have shared the work and worry, and have never failed to encourage and cheer. To all. thanks! William R. Carlton. «L .V M ¥81l . ti t Ti t b


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