University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1936 volume:

■M ' - ' - I ii : 193b COLOP7ADAN klh Ml i ' K W . r ' .-f " f i -a??; " -;. .«?« ■■ " l _-S r ? i c o £ ' DITO ' P,-lN-CHI£T= - " DAVI-D N. Kf ' P. ' P. TiUSlNESS MANA f ' P. - WILLIAM C. Ti A P, T L £ S O N L O ?! A D A N PUIiLISflfD BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVEP»5ITY OF COLORADO COPY-M HT BOUl-DfP,- COIOPiATJO This year the COLORADAN board offers the students a new type of annual, a book on which a great deal of effort has been expended. This year, nnore than any other, the COLORADAN expects and urges criticism, for in that way alone can the policy of the annual in the years to come be modified and adjusted to meet the needs and wishes of the student body which it strives to repre- sent and serve. The 1935-1936 annual board offers the 1936 COLORADAN with a sense of pride, a feeling of achievement in new fields, and a hope that the innovations will serve the interests of the largest number of students In the university CONTf NTS ADMINISTP.ATION STUDfNT OTl lCfftS ClASSfS " F?,AT£ ' P,NITI£S SO ' PiO ' P,ITIf S OPi ANIZATIONS ATHLETICS MUD SECTION m it DfDICATION TO AN ARTIST — To a gentleman and a scholar who, during the past ten years, has been the guiding genius In the growth of the University of Colorado Theater ... A nnan who, with a great appreciation of the arts and especially of literature and the drama, has brought to the students, faculty and townspeople the best in drama . . . but more especially a man who has given to those students associated with him a greater appreciation of all that Is Important, an inspiration, and a guiding hand ... A man to whom many of us owe an unpayable debt ... To EDWARD J. WEST we respectfully dedicate this book ADMINIST-RATION DIVISION f ACUITY ADMINIST12.ATION STUDINT ADMINISTP.ATION ■ ' ' •«jC JiniLnLUtCltiC n THE PRESIDENT GEORGE NORLIN What is the University of Colorado for; what is any university for? Let me answer that question by recalling to you a relay race in ancient Athens — a race run by night, in which each runner carried a torch to the runner ahead. If the runners ran too slow, they lost the race. If they ran too fast and extinguished the torch, they defeated themselves. The object was to carry the torch with due speed, but undimmed, to the goal. That, in a figure, is the object of a university. Mr. H. G. Wells said some years ago that " history is a race between catastrophe and education. " He might have said it a little more concretely that history is a doubtful race between barbarism and civilization, and that it is the business of education to keep civilization alive, to transmit to each gener- ation the significant achievements of past generations, to swing us into step with the forward strides of mankind, so that we, like the runners in the ancient race, grasping the torch from the runner behind, may speed it on to the runner ahead, not dimmed, but burning with a brighter light. DR. GEORGE NORLIN Top Row: Mills, Means, Fischer Bottom Row: Norlln, Currigan, Campbell, Wolcott BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents of the University of Colorado is composed of six members elected by the people of the State for a term of six years. Two are elected at each biennial election in the State. The Regents are by law charged with the administration of all the affairs of the University. Meetings are held once each month. OFFICERS DR. GEORGE NORLIN President MR. FRANK H. WOLCOTT Secretary MR. CHARLES H. CHENEY Treasurer MEMBERS MR. FRANK H. MEANS, Saguache Term expires in 1936 MRS. ERNESTINE B. GRIGSBY, Pueblo Term expires in 1936 MR. E. RAY CAMPBELL, Denver Term expires in 1938 MR. MARTIN D. CURRIGAN, Denver Term expires in 1938 MR. CLIFFORD W. MILLS, Denver Term expires in 1940 DR. VALENTINE B. FISCHER, Boulder Term expires in 1940 14 Standing: Eckel, Goodykoontz, Van Ek, Carlson, Stearns, Dean Seated: Evans. Derham, Lester, Pres. Norlin, Washburn, Brown, Peterson EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council is the executive committee of the University Senate. The Senate is com- posed of all the members on the University faculty with a standing of assistant professor or above. Although the Council has no power to enact permanent legislation, it may formulate and enforce temporary regulations, which are referred to the Senate at the first meeting after the date on which they were passed. It deals with major cases of discipline and has power to expel, rusticate, or suspend any student, but it does not take action without affording the student an opportunity to appear and present his case. It also deals with questions of attendance affecting more than one college or school. The Council meets once a month or at the call of the President. MEMBERS PRESIDENT GEORGE NORLIN DEAN OLIVER C. LESTER DEAN JACOB VAN EK DEAN ROBERT L. STEARNS DEAN HERBERT S. EVANS DEAN HOMER C. WASHBURN DEAN MILO G. DERHAM DEAN ELMORE PETERSON DEAN HARRY G. CARLSON DEAN LYDIA LAV RENCE BROWN DEAN MAURICE H. REES PROFESSOR PAUL M. DEAN PROFESSOR CLARENCE L. ECKEL PROFESSOR STUART CUTHBERTSON PROFESSOR COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ 15 JACOB VAN EK, Dean ARTS AND SCIENCES The principal aim of the College of Arts and Sciences is to pro- vide its nnembers with a general education in contrast to professional or vocational training. As a means of acquiring this general education, students In the College of Arts and Sciences are expected to pursue studies in the various great fields of knowledge such as the sciences, the humanities, and the social studies. This study of the ideas and tech- niques in these fields should give an individual a realization of the problems to be solved in each and the difficulties encountered in at- tempting solutions. It should familiarize him with the ideals which have motivated those who have made contributions to humanity by achieve- ment in these fields. It is hoped that students in the College of Arts and Sciences will thus be influenced by the best that has been done and thought and felt and hoped for by the leaders, not merely in one realm of thought or one profession, but in the various fields of Intel- lectual activity, to the end that, when they continue study for profes- sional training or when they assume active roles in society, they will be Individuals with fine Ideals; that they will respond only to the highest emotional appeals; that, when they are confronted with the perplexing issues which society inevitably presents, they will make decisions in accordance with the highest Ideals of social welfare and not act as bewildered individuals obeying random impulses regardless of the con- sequences of their actions to their fellow human beings. We hope that the members of the College of Arts and Sciences will avail themselves of the facilities which this division of the University provides to the end that each one of them may realize to the fullest extent the objectives set forth in this statement. JACOB VAN EK, Dean COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING The College of Engineering offers a four-year curriculum In each of five branches of this field of study; namely, civil, electrical, mechan- ical, chemical, and architectural engineering. The successful completion of the prescribed and elective work in any one of these fields leads to the Bachelor of Science degree, to which is added a designation of the particular branch pursued. For example, in civil engineering the degree conferred is B. S. (C. E.). Those students who have made an outstanding scholastic record may receive the degree " With Special Honors, " and those who have closely approached this mark of excellence may receive the degree " With hHonors. " Two hundred and eight hours are required for graduation. These four-year courses are primarily scientific and professional In character. They are based on Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics, and Mechanics but in addition to these and the professional subject matter a generous number of credits In English, drawing, economics, and kin- dred subjects are required and free electives are permitted, especially in the Junior and Senior years. The course Is difficult and exacting but its successful completion means a well disciplined mind and a firm foundation for further study or practice, not only in engineering, but In most other fields of human endeavor. H. S. EVANS, Dean H. S. EVANS, Dean 16 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS In recent years much has been said and more has been written placing the blame for the economic and social ills of our country upon the schools and universities. It is said that formal instruction has failed in its mission because its product, the youth grown up to become the business man of today, seems to be unable to cope with the problems that beset him. Moreover, when business suffers depression, the whole world is thrown out of gear. Hence the burden of responsibility rests ultimately upon the institutions which are the " mothers of learning " of so large a share of the population concerned with business management. This argument is a half-truth and therefore beside the mark. But even as such, it throws down a challenge to professional schools of busi- ness. Unquestionably, business practices are of far-reaching concern, and business ethics, usually called " policies, " are taking on new signifi- cance. In this respect careers in business are beginning to approach careers In medicine, in law, and in other professions. Schools of medi- cine have done much to eliminate quack doctors. Schools of law have been hard on shyster lawyers. The challenge to schools of business is to mobilize for an attack upon the quacks and shysters In busin ess. Not enough graduates In business have yet appeared to strike a telling blow in that direction, but the ranks of the recruits are growing. ELMORE PETERSEN, Dean ELMORE PETERSEN, Dean ROBERT L STEARNS, Dean SCHOOL OF LAW " I will never reject, from any consideration personal to myself, the cause of the defenseless or oppressed, or delay any man ' s cause for lucre or malice. So Help Me God. " This is the last paragraph of the Oath recommended by the Amer- ican Bar Association to be taken by all lawyers upon admission to the bar. It reflects as a measure the Idealism of the profession without which it would lose Its greatest appeal to high minded men and women. But the profession of law Is much more than the representation of Individual Interests. It Is frequenily used as a preparation for public life and as a natural and effective foundation for other vocations. It Is one of the familiar high roads to careers of success, distinction and public service. The education of lawyers Is becoming Increasingly complex as standards for admission to the bar are constanlly being raised. In the University the Law School is a comparatively old department, having been founded In 1892, the first year that law was formally taught in Colorado. The School has been a member of the Association of Amer- ican Law Schools from the beginning of that organization and has been consistently on the approved list of the American Bar Association. The accomplishment of the school in years past is measured not by the number of Its graduates but by the highly creditable manner in which they are daily discharging their professional duties. The aim of the school In the future is to continue to produce graduates who are not merely trained technicians of the law but men and women well grounded in the principles of their profession, Informed of its rich Inheritance and aware of their responsibilities as enlightened citizens in a world com- " " " " " ' y- ROBERT L STEARNS, Dean 17 % MAURICE H. REES, Dean MEDICINE The University of Colorado School of Medicine and Hospitals is now passing through its most difficult period due to drastic cuts in ap- propriations and to shrinkage of millage. In meeting this situation it was necessary to cut all salaries in our hospitals 25 to 33 per cent, except general duty nurses who were cut 50 per cent. The personnel of several departments was radically reduced. Regardless of all these hardships our employees have shown a wonderful spirit of co-operation, often working many hours overtime in an attempt to keep 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 patients were cared for and in the out patient department there were 65,126 patient visits or an average 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 defi- nitely 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 available through the Child Research Council. The School of Nursing was discontinued three years ago due to lack of funds. This school will be reopened as soon as funds become available. MAURICE H. REES, Dean COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The neighborhood pharmacist is one of the important links in the chain of public health service of his community. Recognition of the truth of this statement is evidenced by the fact that forty-three of the states now require graduation from a standard four-year course as a prerequisite to certification as a registered pharmacist. The chief function of the College of Pharmacy is to train young men and women for service as pharmacists. Added to this are the de- mands for laboratory technicians, bacteriologists, food and drug chem- ists, manufacturing pharmacists and teachers for the various pharma- ceutical branches. To meet these demands places a heavy burden of responsibility upon this important branch of the public educational system of the state. HOMER C. WASHBURN, Dean HOMER C. WASHBURN, Dean IS COLLEGE OF MUSIC The cultural value of music, aside from professional training avail- able in the College of Music, seems to be appreciated by an increasing number of students of the University. This is evidenced by the interest presented on the campus during the past year, such artists as Josef Hofmann, Josef Levinne, the Roth Quartet, as well as good patronage at faculty and student recitals. Applicants for membership in band, glee clubs and orchestra are displaying greater ability and enthusiasm. Altogether the indications are that the University is becoming musically minded. The faculty of this College congratulates the student body. ROWLAND W. DUNHAM, Dean ROWLAND W. DUNHAM, Dean EDUCATION Education, said the satirist, is what we have left after we have forgotten all we learned in school. The statement probably expresses a half truth, for no doubt an important function of education is to dis- criminate between what should be remembered and what should be forgotten. The same thought is conveyed in the aphorism that an edu- cated person is one who sees great things large and little things small. To acquire something of this skill, to analyze somewhat the process by which it is gained, and to encourage others to acquire it more abun- dantly is the end and aim of the teaching business. Here is a calling which demands high gifts, unceasing diligence, and devotion without end. The rewards are commensurate: They can not be adequately ex- pressed in coin of the realm, though in this form they are likely to be today and henceforth greater than ever before; but the good teacher always finds a more excellent reward in the shining faces of boys and girls, young and old, alight with vision of a far goal — a reward that is in- corruptible and undefiled and that fadeth not away. HARRY M. BARRETT, Head of the Department HARRY M. BARRETT, Head of the Department 19 JOURNALISM " In America, where the stability of the government rests upon the approval of the people, it is essential that nev spapers. the medium through which the people draw their information, be developed to a high point of eFficiency, stability. Impartiality, and Integrity. The future of the republic depends on the maintenance of a high standard among journalists. " — The Missouri Code. To prepare young men and women to assume and adequately to discharge the responsibilities referred to in the Missouri Code is the aim of the Department of Journalism. These responsibilities demand a broad background of knowledge, an understanding of the history, eth- ics, law, and techniques of the newspaper profession, and the develop- ment through practice of the talent and skill in the various tasks in- volved. All these are provided for in the four-year course of study. A well equipped laboratory, and the co-operation of the Associated Press and the United Press provide the actual working conditions of a news- paper office. The Department is a member of the American Association of Schools and Departments of Journalism, comprising thirty-two univer- sities and colleges. RALPH L CROSMAN, Head of the Department RALPH L. CROSMAN Head of the Department EXTENSION DIVISION Organized for the purpose of rendering educational service to the citizens of Colorado beyond the boundaries of the campus, the Exten- sion Division continues the work of Its founders. It has grown from an office in one corner of the Senate room to occupy many offices in Woodbury. At first its activities were limited largely to correspondence instruction. Now, class and visual instruction also are important activ- ities. The public services in addition have developed to include Business and Government Research, Research and Extension in Journalism, High School Visitation, Library Extension, and the administration of the Colo- rado State Debating League. A. C. CROSS, Assistant Director A. C. CROSS, Assistant Director 20 SUMMER SESSION In 1918, the University of Colorado was organized on the four- quarter basis, with the former sumnner session of six weeks, confined mainly to Liberal Arts courses, expanded to a quarter consisting of two terms of approximately six weeks each, and offering courses in prac- tically every school and college. By this change, adopted at the in- stance of the War Department of the United States, the peculiar advan- tages for summer study accruing to the University from its favorable location have been made available for a longer period to thousands of teachers, business and professional men and women, whose opportunity for study is limited to the summer months, and to college students w ho wish to shorten the time devoted to academic preparation. With a summer constituency, equal to or exceeding the enrollment of the academic year and representing every state in the Union as well as foreign countries, and with approximately two thousand degrees conferred at August commencements, the University has greatly in- creased its sphere of influence and its service to the cause of education. MILO C. DERHAM, Dean MILO C. DERHAM, Dean DEAN OF MEN The routine side of the Dean of Men ' s office consists in helping men obtain employment, loans and wholesome housing conditions. In addition we give information to men concerning extracurricular activi- ties and co-operate with the Registrar ' s office and with the offices of the various deans concerning student problems. Perhaps the most difficult problem for any school is to set into mo- tion factors that will minimize the character difficulties which students sometimes encou nter. Student intoxication, various types of dishonesty, immoral practices, and thoughtless pranks mar the records of some men. We believe that those difficulties are minimized whenever students find wholesome outlets for expression. Therefore, we are constantly advo- cating an exacting and interesting curriculum supplemented by diversi- fied extracurricular program. HARRY CARLSON. Dean HARRY CARLSON, Dean 21 DEAN OF WOMEN To the Class of 1936: Yours is a class that left high school in the midst of national nomi- nation conventions. Were you interested? Four years have passed and you are leaving college in convention month again. In the count of years, most of you have become of age in this period. Have you be- come of age in your mental outlook? Are you going to carry into the outside world cheap campus politics or are you going to use your mental training of the last four years to sift the truth from propaganda, to analyze the issues, to test social values, to judge character? I shall be interested to watch how you conduct yourselves as citizens. LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN, Dean LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN, Dean THE GRADUATE SCHOOL in previous issues of THE COLORADAN, attention has been called to the fundamental importance of graduate study not only for a more adequate understanding of our complex modern world, but also as a part of the necessary training of those who wish to have a career in many of its manifold activities. A few figures relative to graduate attendance and to the advanced degrees conferred during the last ten years are interesting Indications both of a rapidly spreading realization of the values offered by the Graduate School and of its importance as a division of the University. If data for even a few years earlier were included, the changes would be more striking. The academic year is here taken as extending from September to the end of the following summer. In the ten-year period since 1925, graduate attendance has varied from a minimum of 700 in 1932-1933 to a maximum of 1267 in 1931, with an average of 994. The attendance for the past year was 1263. In this period degrees earned by resident study were conferred as follows: Masters Engineers Doctors Minimum 67 (1926) 3 (1930) I (1927) Maximum 160 (1932) 14 (1928) 21 (1935) Total II 20 78 66 OLIVER C. LESTER, Dean and Vice-President of the University OLIVER C. LESTER Dean and Vice-President of the University 22 REGISTRAR " Service " is the unwritten motto which hangs over the office door of the Registrar and Counselor. Standing at the center of the campus, our office includes service to all students and co-ordinates the work of all administrative departments. Information, publicity, records, statistics, averages, admissions, reg- istration, and " a thousand and one " other services are rendered by competent clerks and assistants. Our counseling work touches the lives and interests of nearly ail the students who register in the University. Through correspondence, personal visits and interviews not only the students enrolled but also many young people of the State of Colorado who contemplate entering the University are given information and aided in making their decisions. Our best wishes go with the seniors upon their graduation. We shall miss their familiar faces amongst us. FRED E. ADEN, Registrar and Counselor FRED E. ADEN, Registrar and Counselor 23 IN MEMORIAM DR. JAMES F. WILLARD Professor of History When a man is able at sonne tinne in the short space of this life to attain the heights of his profession, he is truly honored. Should he be strong enough to guard and main- tain that position for a considerable period, his worth and ability are effectively proven to a skeptical world. But a man who is able to reach the top in his chosen field while still in his youth and then to hold h;s post for more than a generation should certainly be measured among the truly great. Dr. Willard came as a young instructor to the Univer- sity of Colorado in 1906; in 1907, he was appointed the head of the department, and for thirty years he has served the school and has developed the hllstory Department from comparative obscurity to one of the really outstanding groups on the campus. He has left a vacancy which can never quite be filled. A great man has left us. 2 Clciss Oft ' iiers WILLIAM C. BARTLESON BETTY CAREY ARTHUR GRUBE VIRGINIA HENDERSON . S. U. C. COUNCIL Consisting of ten Student Commissioners, the A. S. U. C. Council, governing body of the Associated Students of the University of Colo- rado, is appointed each April by the Executive Council of the University and, beginning last year, three members of the existing council. The council elects its own officers. This year the Council as a council and within its various boards has conceived and worked out a number of plans for the betterment of the stu- dent body. A new hospitalization plan has been organized though not yet in effect. Plans for a soda fountain in the Memorial Building were drawn up and presented to the Board of Regents along with a plan for tuition scholarships. Plans for a Bulletin Board for posting all events of a cultural or academic nature were carried out and plans were made for a concert series next year. The Council developed a series of student forums for the purpose of obtaining student opinion and has conducted a number of student convocations. WILLIAM H. LAYTON President OFFICERS WILLIAM H. LAYTON President A. KIMBALL BARNES Vice-President MARJORIE MEANS Secretary COMMISSIONERS JOHN TANEY Commissioner of Athletics WILLIAM BARTLESON .... Commissioner of Finances WILLIAM LAYTON .... Commissioner of Publications RAPHAEL MOSES Commissioner of Forensics CLARK WILLIAMS .... Commissioner of Medic Interests VIRGINIA HENDERSON Commissioner of Student Welfare and Employment BETTY CAREY Commissioner of Entertainments ARTHUR GRUBE Commissioner of Dances KIMBALL BARNES Commissioner of Traditions MARJORIE MEANS Commissioner of Scholarship 26 MARJORIE MEANS RAPHAEL MOSES JOHN TANEY CLARK WILLIAMS A. S. U. C. COUNCIL Important work was done in bringing attention to the cheating carried on about the campus and student opinion was obtained in a series of meetings with the Presidents of the honorary organizations on the campus. The council took action to establish minimum grade requirements for all class honoraries and developed a new point system by which election to honoraries will be regulated. An important advance was made when the Council joined the National Student Federation of America. In its official capacity, the council has man- aged all A. S. U. C. dances and rallies and has appointed all prom committees. It was in charge of class elections last fall and worked on plans for improving them. The Council lent its support during the year to an investigation of employment conditions, methods of obtainin g tutoring funds for athletes, an investigation concerning needless textbooks, an Investigation of the Press fund, and a series of Radio Broadcasts. ATHLETIC BOARD JOHN TANEY CLARENCE L. ECKEL WILLIAM BARTLESON HARRY G. CARLSON RAPHAEL MOSES C. HENRY SMITH BOARD OF FINANCE WILLIAM BARTLESON FRANK H. WOLCOTT JOHN TANEY WALTER B. FRANKLIN VIRGINIA HENDERSON WARREN THOMPSON BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS WILLIAM LAYTON RALPH L. CROSMAN KIMBALL BARNES W. OTTO BIRK MARJORIE MEANS FREDERICK BRAMHALL BOARD OF FORENSICS RAPHAEL MOSES WILLIAM R. ARTHUR WILLIAM LAYTON JOHN McLUCAS BETTY CAREY D. MACK EASTON Waller B. Franklin serves as secretary on all boards. MBALL BARNES Vice-President 27 Bogert, Cox, Evans, Greenman, Leclcenby, Marsh, Means, Moore Nagle, Nash, Petteys, Shinn, Walter, DiDonato SENATE Senate is the executive and judicial body of the Associated Woman Students. It is made up of the officers of the Associated Woman Stu- dents, who are elected by a general vote of all women students, and the presidents of the organizations for women students, on the cam- pus. It gives a banquet to introduce women ' s honoraries to the Freshman women each fall, gives a hlousemothers ' Tea, and sponsors the Coed Counsellors organization. The Women ' s League vaudeville is also sponsored by Senate, the proceeds of which go into the loan fund for women students. The conference for the West- ern Division of the International Associated Women Students was held this spring on our campus, with Patricia Tobin acting as president of the entire convention. THERESE H. STENGEL FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN GRETCHEN HUTH r MEMBERS PATRICIA TOBIN President of A. W. S. EVELYN COX Vice-President of A. W. S. RUTH BOGERT Secretary of A. W. S. JULIET MARSH Treasurer of A. W. S. BETTY SHINN Chairman of Point System FRANCES NASH Chairman of Housing Committee HELEN PETTEYS Chairman of Coed Counsellors MARTHA GREENMAN Chairman of Women ' s League MARJORIE MEANS President of Y. W. C. A. ESTHER WALTER .... President of University Women ' s Club ELEANOR WINOGRAD Independent Representative MARY NAGEL President of Spur ELIZABETH EVANS Chairman of Social Committee BETTY ANN LECKENBY President of Panhellenlc DOROTHA MOORE President of W. A. A. PATRICIA TOBIN 28 HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES The House of Representatives, sharing legisla- tive powers with Senate, is composed of one representative from each sorority, appointed by that group, an equal number of representatives from the non-sorority group, elected at a joint meeting of the hlouse and Senate, and the four hall presidents of the dormitory. The purpose of the House is to arouse a spirit of honor and of loyalty to the ideals of the Associated Women Students, and to report infractions of the by- laws to Senate. EVELYN COX Speaker JEAN CURTIS Alpha Chi Omega BETTY COEFIN Alpha Delta Pi ELIZABETH MALONEY . . . Alpha Omicron Pi ELOISE MONTANDON Alpha Phi GOLDYE BLAKE Chi Omega JOAN BLACKMER .... Delta Delta Delta AGNES BOWIE Delta Gamma PATRICIA FENNELL . . . Kappa Alpha Theta JULE TRELEASE .... Kappa Kappa Gamma JANE SAMPSON Pi Beta Phi VIRGINIA SINK SYBIL GROW FARRELL HURST INDEPENDENTS VERA RICKETTS SUZAN NOGUCHI BARBARA BRIGHAM VIRGINIA HENDERSON DORMITORY PRESIDENTS LAURA LAWRENCE Bigelow LILLAN QUARLES Lester JEAN FAIR Harding HELEN FILSON McKenna EVELYN COX 29 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING OFFICERS SCHOLANDER MARCH O ' NEILL McCLINTIC OFFICERS OF THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS CLIFFORD SCHOLANDER President WILLIAM O ' NEILL Vice-President RALPH MARCH Secretary STANLEY McCLINTIC Treasurer OFFICERS OF THE COMBINED ENGINEERS WILLIAM HAIBLE . . . President CHARLES CRAIG . . .Vice-President RICHARD ARMSTRONG . Secretary WILLIAM WOLF . . . Treasurer ARMSTRONG HAIBLE CRAIG WOLF 30 CLASS " DIVISION SfNIOT S JUNlOftS SOPHOMORfS TP.£SHAA£N a H SENIORS . .. CLASS OF 1936 HARRY HENDERSON President ROBERT BURT Vice-President HELEN MAURINE MEYER Secretary WILLAMAIN McPHEE Treasurer FRED T. ADAMS Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Thtta; Junior Pronn Committee; Sophomore Cops; COLORADAN I, 2. ROBERT K. ALLEN Denver Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Colorado Engineer 2. 3, Mgr. 4; A. S. M.E. JACK ALDRED Denver Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsllon; Intramurals. ALICE ANDERSON Canon City Business: Kappa Alpha The+a. JAMES ANDERSON Midwest, Wyoming Business; Cosmopolitan Club. KENNETH ANDERSON Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Sumalia; hleart and Dagger; Class Pres. 2; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; C. U. Day Com- mittee; Operetta 3: " C " Club. KENNETH ANDREA Engineering. HORACE L ARMENTROUT Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha. RICHARD H. ARMSTRONG Boulde Colorado Springs Sallna, Kansas Engineering; Sigma Nu; Tau Beta PI; Sigma Tau; A, S. C. E.; Combined Engineers, Secy 4; Engineers ' Day Committee 2; Engineers ' Ball Committee. Chrmn. 4. MARTHA VIRGINIA ARMSTRONG De Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota. Corresp. Secy. 4; Phi Chi Delta; Women ' s Club 2, 3. 4; French Club 2, 3, 4, Secy. 4; Honors Student 2, 3. 4. DAVID ALLEN ARTERBURN Grant, Nebraska Engineering; A. S. C. E. GARRY H. ' AUSTIN Denver Engineering; Tau Beta PI; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon, Pres. 4; A. S. C. E.. Treas. 4; Players ' Club. RUTH HARVEY BAER Boise, Idaho Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; Class Offi- cer 2; House of Representatives 2; Big Sisters 2. 3; W. A. A.; Porpoise. JOHN REYBOURNE BAILEY Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RICHARD E. BAILEY Walsenburg Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Scimitar; Sumalia; Class Offi- cer 3; Football I. 2, 3; Baseball I, 2, 3. 4; Little Theater 3. 35 SENIORS . .. CLASS OF 1936 HENRY J. BAKER Boulder Engineering; A. S. C. E. FRED H. BALLOU Vancouver, Brit. Columbia Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Signna. CHARLES N. BARBER Colorado Springs Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Colorado Engineer; A. I. Ch. E.; Colorado College I. CLEONE LEONORA BARBRICK Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Beauty Queen 3; Rhythm Circus A. KIMBALL BARNES Denver Arts and Sciences: Delta Tau Delta: Vice-Pres. A. S. U.C. " Council; Class Officer 3; Sumalia; Scimitar; Sigma Delta Chi, JAMES R. BARNHART Twin Falls, Idaho Business; Delta Sigma Phi; jnterfraternlty Council. CHARLES SANDERSON BARNUM, JR. Carnegie, Pa. Business: Siama Alpha Epsilon: Delta Sigma Pi 3. 4; Players ' Club I, 2, 3 ' 4: Gymnastics I, 2, 3, 4; " C " Club. WILLIAM C. BARTLESON Detroit, Mich. Business; Phi Delta Theta; A.S. U.C. Council; COLORADAN I, 2, 3, 4, Mgr. 4; Athletic Publicity Director 1,2, 3. 4. KENYON L BAUGHER Denver Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; A.S. M. E.; Song Fest; Flashers Club. SAUL BECK Brooklyn, New York Pharmacy; Band; Intercollegiate Concert Band; Orchestra; Cosmopolitan Club; Mortar and Pestle Club; Intramurais. RUTH F. BECKER Loveland Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Players ' Club; Little Theater Flonors; Coed Counselors; Women ' s Club. MAYNARD R. BEMIS Greeley Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Players ' Club; Little Theater Honors; Boxing; Track I, 2; Football I. BERYL BENTSON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Panhellenic: International Rela- tions Club, Secy. 4. WENDELL C. BENTSON Boulder Business; Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma PI; PI Sigma Pi; " C " Club; Freshman Week Committee; Colorado U Day Commit- tee; Football Mgr.; Commissioner of Dances. CLARA ESTHER BERMAN Denver Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Women ' s Club I, 2, 3; Big Sister 2, 3. ARTHUR H. BERNSTONE Denver Arts and Sciences: Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Epsilon Phi; COLOR- ADAN I, 2; Little Theater Plays 2, 3; Little Theater Honors 3; Players ' Club; Mathematics Club I, 2. ALICE E. BEVAN Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Chi Delta; W. A. A.; Glee Club 3; " C ' Club; Orchesis; Women ' s Club; Porpoise. PAUL H. BIRD Wiley Business: Lambda Chi Alpha. BARBARA BLACKMAN Littleton Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rhythm Circus; Junior Prom Queen 3. ROBERT BLISS Greeley Engineering; Sigma Nu. BAXTER BLITZ Denver Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma. Pres. 4; Sigma Tau; Colorado Engineer (, 2. ALBERT P. BLOOM Colorado Springs Business; Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi: Interfraternity Council; Colorado Enginee r; Business School Social Committee: Ticker Tape. KATHRYN BORLAND Boulder Alpha Phi. ROBERT R. BOWSHER Center Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi. 36 SENIORS CLASS OF 1936 GLENN W. BRANDOW Denver Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scimitar; Interfraternity Council. ESTHER BRESELOW Castle Rock Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta. CLARENCE F. BREWSTER Boulder Engineering; Ptii Epsilon Phi; A. S. M.E.; Colorado Engineer; Viking Club; R.M.C.C. BARBARA BROWN Coifax, Iowa Arts and Sciences; Chi Delta Phi; Women ' s Essay Club; hlik- Ing Club. CHARLOTTE R. BROWN Longmont Arts and Sciences; Phi Chi Delta; Women ' s Club 2, 3. 4; Hik- ing Club 2, 3, 4. GILBERT L BROWN Boulder Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi; A. S. C. E.; " C " Club I, 2. 3; Golf I, 2, 3; Intramurals I, 2. HENRY B. BROWN, JR. Connellsvllle, Pennsylvania Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; " C " Club. STANLEY K. BROWN Limon Arts and Sciences. RUTH MARGUERITE BRUCE Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Delta Rho; Beta Sigma Phi; Glee Club; Opera " Martha. " H. MYERS BUMGARDNER Pueblo Law; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta; Little Theater. WILLIAM W. BUNDY Swink Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta Pi; Intramurals. ROBERT L BURGESS Boulder Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha; Mortar and Pestle Club. WILLIAM V. BURGNER Boulder Business; Delta Sigma Phi. ROBERT A. BURT Denver Engineering; Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M.E., Pres. 4; Class Officer 4; Engineers ' Day Committee, Chrmn.; Colorado Engineer. PETER J. CALZA Walsenburg Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; A. S. C. E.; Intramural Box- ing I, 2. BETTY CAREY Fort Collins Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; W. A. A. Board I; Hesperia. Pres. 3; A. S. U. C. 4; A. W. S. 3; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4. MARY E. CARGILL Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. CATHARINE N. CARPENTER Kimball, Nebraska Cortez Business; Delta Gamma; Alpha Epsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club; University of Arizona I, 2. EVERETT K. CARPENTER Der Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma PI Sigma; A. I. E. E. J. HOMER CARPENTER Idaho Springs Engineering; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I.Ch. E. GERTRUDE M. CARR Sioux Falls, South Dakota Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. ELIZABETH CARTWRIGHT Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. JOHN B. CARTWRIGHT Denver Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; International Relations Club; Operetta I. C. ARTHUR CASSIDY Denver Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Intramurals. P ( -m 37 SENIORS . . . CLASS OF 1936 Cicero, Illinois Sallda CHARLES F. CERVENKA, JR. Business; Kappa Sigma. ROBERT P. CHERPESKI Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. JULIUS CHOTVACS Mt. Harris Arts and Sciences; Phi Epsilon Phi; Delta Phi Alpha, Executive Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi; Combined Barbs. Treas. 4. WILLIAM H. CLAIRE Ft. Lauderdale, Florida Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Phi Epsilon Phi: Sumalia; A. I.C. E., Pres. 4; Sigma Tau, Vice-Pres. 4; Colorado Engineer 2, 3; En- gineers ' Ball Committee 2, 4. OUTTEN J. CLINARD Aurora Arts and Sciences Adelphi; International Relations Club. Pres. 4; Freshman Debater; Oratory; Special Honors Student. ALBERT A. CLOUGH Douglas, Wyoming Business; Phi Kappa Psi. PAUL S. COLLINS Canon City Business; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Interfraternity Council. ROBERT P. COLWELL Loveland Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Players " Club; Little Theater hlonors; Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4. WILLARD PRESTON CONNER, JR. Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Chi Sigma; Oxford Essay Society; Adelphi; Math Club; Debating I. 2; COLOR- ADAN 2, 3; Special Jr. Honors Student. JOHN COLIN CONROY Durango Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Sigma; Newman Club. SABRA ALICE CONWELL Pueblo Arts and Sciences. COYNE COOLEY Akron Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi, Pres. 4. LOUIS JOSEPH CORTES Aguiiar Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; Cosmopolitan Club. EVELYN WINIFRED COX Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi Gamma Mu, Secy. 4; A. W. S., Secy. 2, Pres. 4; Mortar Board, Pres. 4; COLORADAN, Assoc. Ed. 4; Glee Club, Vice-Pres. 4; Porpoise, Secy. 4; Players ' Club, Secy. 4; Spur; Coed Counsellor. CHARLES R. CRAIG Greybull, Wyoming Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engineer; Sumalia; Combined Engineers, Vice-Pres. NORMAN VAN CRAIG Boulder Business; Phi Delta Theta; Accountancy Club; Business Day 3, 4, Chrmn. 4; Business School Social Committee, Chrmn. BETH ANNE CRISWELL Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; lota Sigma Pi; Women ' s Club I. FRANCES B. CUMBERFORD Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Players ' Club. D. RICHARD CURTIS Denver Business; Phi Kappa Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Little Theater Plays 3, 4; Players ' Club; Swimming I; Band I; Orchestra I. WILLIAM BARROW DAVIES Lafayette Engineering; Acacia; Alpha Chi Sigma. A. TODD DAVIS Ruth, Nevada Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scimitar; " C " Club; Football 1,2. 3, 4. WILLIAM DeBACKER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Delta Sigma Psi 3, 4; Alpha Epsilon Delta 3, 4; Boxing I, 2. 3, 4; " C " Club 3; Swimming 3, 4; Rhodes Candidate; Senior Rep. to Alumni; Scimitar 2. ERNEST DeLUCA Boulder Engineering; A. S. M. E. ALBINA DeROSE Denver Arts and Sciences; Chi Delta Phi; Dodo; Window; French Club; Newman Club; Women ' s Club; Lcretto Heights Col., I. 38 SENIORS ... CLASS OF 1936 DOMINIC A. DeROSE Denver Arts and Sciences: Delta Phi Alpha. DOROTHY ARLENE DILTS Fort Collins Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa: Sigma Epsilon SIgnna: Phi Chi Delta: French Club: Discussion Club. EDITH DRESCHER Craig Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Dodo I, 2; Women ' s Club I; Y.W. C.A. I. LOUIS I. DUBIN Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Delta; " C " Club; Baslcetball Mgr. 2, 3, 4; Baseball Mgr. 2. 3, 4; Freshman Mgr. 1. JOSEPH P. DUNICH Walsenburg Engineering; Phi Epsilon Phi; ' C " Club; Operetta I; Baseball. EUNICE ECKMAN Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Phi Delta; Phi Chi Delta; W. A. A.; Sophomore Prom Comm.; Dodo 3; " C " Club. FREDERIC EMIGH Durango Law; Alpha Tau Omega. Z. LUCILE ERWIN Loveland Arts and Sciences; Spur; W. A, A. Board; Physical Education Club. Pres. 4; " C " Club, Pres. 4; Coed Counsellor. MARY ELIZABETH EVANS Boulder Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Mortar Board: Senate; hHesperIa; Spur; Class Officer 3; Silver and Gold I, 2; Glee Club I, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. THOMAS JAMES EVERLY Farr Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Kappa Delta PI; Little Theater; Players ' Club. J. MARVIN FALZGRAF Greeley Business. JOSEPH J. FIREBAUGH Denver Arts and Sciences; Theta XI; Kappa Kappa PsI; Honors Can- didate; Oxford Essay Society; Adelphi; Window, Assoc. Ed. HOWARD J. HSHER Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Honors; Scimitar; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Rhythm Circus; Sr, Week Comm. CAROLINE T. FLOWER Grand Island, Nebraska Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Women ' s Club; Intramurals. FRED K. FLOYD Denver Engineering; Phi Epsilon Phi; A. I. E. E.; Operetta I ; Gym- nastics; " C " Club. PAUL J. FOEHL Denver Engineering; Chi Epsilon, Secy. 3, Pres. 4; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. SARAH ANN FOWLER Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; W. A. A. I, 2. 3. 4; Coed Counsellors I, 2, 3, 4; Panhellenic I, 2. 3; Senate 3; Spur. Secy. 2. EMANUEL R. FUCHS Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; PI Gamma Mu, Vlce-Pres. 4; Delta Sigma Rho; Adelphi, VIce-Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Debate; Interfraternity Council; Freshman Debate; Special Honors. WILLIAM GRAY GAMBILL. JR. Boulder Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Adelphi I. 2. 3, 4; Honors Student 2, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan Club 4; Entomology Club 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation I. 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM LOGAN GAMBLE Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi: " C " Club; Varsity Baslcet- ball I, 2, 3; Intramurals. FELICE A. GARCIA Idalla Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Presbyterian Union; Baseball; Freshman Football. ROBERT L. GEORGE Grand Junction Arts and Sciences: Band 3; Grand Junction State Junior Col- lege I, 2. CHRISTIAN D. GIBSON Rocky Ford Engineering; Chi Epsilon; Colorado Engineer, Ed. 4; A. I. C. E. THEODORE H. GILBERT Pueblo Engineering; A. I. E. E. 39 SENIORS CLASS OF 1936 f fSk : GRACE E. GLASCOE Denver Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamnna: Big Sisters; Y. W. C. A. CHARLES T. GRACE Estes Park Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Signna Tau; Pi Tau Sigma, Secy. 4; Colorado Engineer 2, 3. 4, Asst. Ed. 4; Viking Club; A. S. M.E. 2, 3, 4, Secy. 4. MARTHA GREENMAN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; COLORADAN I, 3, 4. Assoc. Ed. 4; Silver and Gold 2; Spur; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Rythm Circus I, 2. 3, 4; W. A. A. Board 2, 3; ' •C " Club; Senate; Coed Counsellor 2, 3; Miss Colorado U. ARTHUR F. GRUBE, JR. Boulder Arts and Sciences; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Epsilon Phi, Treas. 4; Commissioner of Dances; AdelphI; Silver and Gold; Freshman Week Comm. WALTER EDWARD GRUENBERG Casper, Wyoming Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Viking Club; Hiking Club. WILLIAM E. HAIBLE Chicago, Illinois Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Com- bined Engineers, Pres. 4; Swimming 2, 3, 4; " C " Club 3, 4; Scimitar; Engineers ' Ball Comm. 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 3. 4. CAROLINE HALES Oak Park, Illinois Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. ELEANOR MARGARET HALL Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Rhythm Circus I, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. I; Panhellenic 3, 4; Women ' s League Vaudeville 2, 3; Intramurals 1 , 2. VIVIEN A. HALL Fleming Arts and Sciences; Phi Chi Delta; W. A. A.; Spur. GRANVILLE RAVENAL HAMILTON Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Sumalia, Pres. 4; Heart and Dagger, Vice-Pres. 4; Scimitar; Mortar Board King; Freshman Basketball; " C " Club I, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track I, 2, 3, 4. MAXINE C. HANSEN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. KENNETH R. HARBOUR Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Chi. LOUISE R. HARRIS Loveland Music; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha lota; Orchestra; Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4; COLORADAN; Spur; House of Representa- tives; Big Sisters; Intramurals. DOROTHY HAYES Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Junior Prom Committee; Rhythm Circus 1 , 4; W. A. A. I; Y. W. C. A. I, 3. GRACE P. HAYES Englewood Arts and Sciences; Chi Delta Phi, Secy. 4; Women ' s Club 2. JAMES B. HAYS Denver Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu. EILEEN M. HAYWARD Boulder Music; Alpha Omicron PI; Sigma Alpha lota; Home Economics Club; Rhythm Circus I, 3, 4; Dance Drama I, 2, 3; Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Club I, 2, 3, 4; Triad 4; Little Theater Plays 3, 4; Women ' s League Vaudeville 3; W. A. A. I, 2, 3. 4. CHARLES K. HEASLEY Denver Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta PI; Football 2, 3. HARRY E. HENDERSON Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Sumalia; Baseball 2, 3, 4, GEORGE W. HERRINGTON Engineering. VIRGINIA HENDERSON Arts and Sciences; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Combined Barbs, Secy. 3, Pres. 4; Hiking Club, Vice-Pres. 3, Treas. 4; Cosmo- politan Club, Secy. 3, Treas. 4; W. A.A.; Special Honors. LAURENCE LEWIS HEWITT Pueblo Business; Delta Sigma PI. MARY ELIZABETH HOCHBAUM Washington, D. C. Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Spur; W. A. A.; Women ' s League Vaudeville. ARTHUR G. HOCKINSON Boulder Engineering. Denver Colorado Springs 40 SENIORS .. . CLASS OF 1936 RUBY HODNETTE Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta: Little Theater; Dodo 2, 3, 4; Rhythnn Circus 2. 3, 4; Women ' s League Vaudeville, Comm. 3. 4; Junior Prom Comm.; C. U. Day Committee 3; W.A.A. I, 2. RUTH I. HOFFMAN Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Epsllon Sigma; Math Club 2, 3, 4; Women ' s Club 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4; Honors Student 2, 3, 4. LAURENCE E. HOISINGTON Grand Junction Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Pi Sigma. BERNADINE R. HOLLAND Wolcott Arts and Sciences. JANE ELIZABETH HOLT Denver Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3. Cabinet 4; Window I; Intramurals 2. 3. ROBERT BOWERS HOLT Walsh Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsllon. CARMELITA R. HOOVER Boulder Arts and Sciences: Alpha Omlcron PI; Wonnen ' s Club; Y. W. C. A.; Coed Counsellors; Intramurals. JOHN NATHAN HOPKINS Denver Engineering; Glee Club. WILLIAM G. HOUSEL Wiley Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle Club; Vilclng Club; Cornell College, B. A. LAURA MARY HOWE Deadwood, South Dakota Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. WILLIAM RICHTER HOWELL Denver Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Silver and Gold, Mgr. 4; Scimi- tar; Sophomore Prom Committee; Interfraternity Council. WILLIAM F. HULL Boulder Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi, Pres. 4; Pi Tau Sigma: A. S. M.E., Treas. 4; Tumbling. AILEEN V. HUYETT Longmont Business: Pi Beta Phi; Phi Chi Theta; Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3; W.A.A. I. 2, 3; Silver and Gold I, 2; Rhythm Circus I, 2; Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4; Follies I. LOUISE MARY IMRIE Ogden, Utah Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; lo+a Sigma PI; Orchesis; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Dance Drama; Women ' s Club; Intramurals. INEZ M. ITTEN Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta PI; Spanish Club; Dance Drama; Women ' s Club; French Club; German Club. THEODORE J. JENSEN Denver Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E.; Interfraternity Council. EDWIN A. JOHNS Trinidad Engineering; A. S. C E.; Tracic I, 2. EDWIN H. JOHNSON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Wrestling. FREDRICH J. JOHNSON Pueblo Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Tau; Kappa Kappa PsI; Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle Club; Colorado Aggies I, 2. FLORENCE KATHERINE JOHNSTON Summit, New Jersey Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Phi Sigma Iota; Chi Delta Phi; Delta Phi Alpha: Kappa Delta Pi; French Club; Spanish Club. ROBERT R. JONES Denver Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; A. S. M. E. VIRGINIA BANCROFT JONES Canon City Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Delta: Y. W. C. A.; W.A.A.; Presbyterian Union; Hesperia; Orchestra; Big Sisters. WALTER E. JONES Danville, Illinois Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Presbyterian Union, Pres. 4: Silver and Gold 4. ROBERTA C. KAEMLEIN Monroe, Michigan Arts and Sciences: Women ' s Club. 41 SENIORS . . . CLASS OF 1936 FERN L. KARNS Loveland Music; Delta Rho: Glee Club; Women ' s Club Triad. JOHN S. KEIFER Ault Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Mortar and Pesiie. GEORGE E. KELLOGG Nampa, Idaho Arts and Science. ESTHER FERONA KELSO Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Club I, 2, 3. 4, Council 3, 4; Congo Club 1.2, 3, 4; French Club I; Orchestra I, 2. DAVID NAPE KERR Boulder Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; COLORADAN 2. 3, 4, Ed. 4; Players ' Club 2, 3. 4. Pres.; • Honors Student 2. 3: Washington U.. St. Louis. I. IRENE H. KHALSA Boulder Arts and Sciences; W. A. A.; Home Economics Club. LESTER E. KUENTZEL Windsor Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Psl 2. 3, 4. Ed. 4; Math Club; Band 1.2. 3. 4, Mgr. 4; Intercollegiate Band 2. 3. 4. WILLIAM C. LAM ' Glenrock, Wyoming Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sumalia; Scimitar; Heart and Dagger, Pres. 4: Class Officer 2; Football 1.2. 3. 4; Wrestling 1,2; Track 3 4. E. LUCILLE LAMB Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Y. W. C.A.; Players ' Club; Religious Interest Committee. FRANCES JO LARCOM Henderson Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; Alpha Zeta PI; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spanish Club; W. A. A.; Intramurals. ELIZABETH MARJORIE LARSEN Rawlins, Wyoming Arts and Sciences; Chi Delta Phi; Orchesis; Women ' s Club. WILLIAM H. LAYTON Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Pi Gamma Mu; A. S. U. C Pres.; Commissioner of Publications; Sumalia; Players ' Club 2, 3. 4; Little Theater; Honors Student 2. 3. 4; Oxford Essay Soc; COLORADAN I. 2; Glee Club I. 2. MARGARET A. LAWRENCE Woodland Park Arts and Sciences; Alpha Cht Omega: Phi Beta Kappa; lota Sigma Pi; Delta Phi Alpha; W. A. A.; Porpoise; Intramurals. TAYLOR JUDE LEAMING Greeley Engineering; A. S C. E.; Symphony Orchestra; Hiking Club: Presbyterian Union; Intramurals. JOHN COLLINS LEAVITT Garden City. Kansas Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; A. S. M. E. BETTY ANN LECKENBY Steamboat Springs Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres. 4; Panhellenlc. Pres. 4. ROY R. LEE La Salle Engineering: Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma, Secy. 4; A. I. E. E., Secy. 4; Math Club, Pres. 3; Hiking Club 3, 4; Swimming 4. WILLIAM C. LESHER Denver Engineering: Delta Upsllon; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.; Vikings. HOWARD H. LESTER Boulder Arts and Sciences ' Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Pres. 4; Delta Phi Alpha; Phi Epsilon Phi; COLORADAN 2, 3. HARRIET L. LEH Sandwich. Illinois Business; Chi Omega; Phi Epsilon Nu; Business School Director 3; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Coed Counsellor 2; Rhythm Circus; COLORADAN 3; Women ' s Club 1; Intramurals. EDWIN C. LIKES Lamar Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Band. WILDA MILDRED LOWDEN Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omeoa: Spur; Spanish Club; French Club; Y. W. C. A. MARY ELEANOR LYNCH La Junta Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ELSIE JANE MacLEAN Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Dodo; Y. W. C. A.; Intramurals: University of Missouri 3. 42 SENIORS ... CLASS OF 1936 ROBERT F. MacNEILL Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta; Viking Club; COLOR- ADAN 3. CHARLES M. McAFEE Lewis Business. MARGARET D. McALLISTER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Club I, 3; Y. W. C. A. I, 3; Big Sisters I, 3. ROSS DAYTON McCAUSLAND Chicago, Illinois Engineering: Sigma Tau; Viking Club; A. I. E. E., Treas.; En- gineers ' Day Comm. STANLEY McCLINTIC Boulder Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Treas. 4; Beta Alpha Psi, Pres. 4; Homecoming Day Committee; Tennis; " C " Club, Sec. 4. NEWELL W. MclNTYRE Denver Business; Chi Psi; Scimitar, Sec. 2; Sumalia, Secy. Treas. 3; Freshman Football I; Business School Dance Comm.; Interfra- ternity Council; Colo. U. Day Comm. DONALD A. McNAUGHTON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Psi. WILLAMAIN CRANMER McPHEE Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma: W. A. A.; Class Offi- cer 4; COLORADAN 3: Beauty Queen 3; " C " Club: Intra- murals I, 2, 3. 4. HAZEL JANE MADER Boulder Arts and Sciences. LILLIAN V. MAINS Denver Arts and Sciences, ELIZABETH H. MALONEY Littleton Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron PI; Alpha EpsHon Delta; House of Representatives; W. A. A.; Newman Club. HENRY J. MANNING Denver Business; University of Missouri I, 2. WILLIAM A. MANNING Denver Business. RALPH C. MARCH Fort Collins Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Business School Officer 4; Board ot Directors 4; Football I. 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 3, 4. ESTHER B. MATHEWS Sllverton Arts and Sciences; Chf Omega; International Relations Club. Pres. 3. 4; W. A. A.; Pres. Harding Hall; Women ' s Club; House of Reprasentatives; Colorado Women ' s College I, 2. WILLIAM A. MATTHEWS Denver Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon, Treas. 4; A. S. C. E., Secy. 4; Scimitar; Freshman Athletic Mgr.; Interfra- ternity Council. MARJORIE MEANS Saguache Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; lota Sigma Pi, Pres. 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Y. W. C. A., Pres. 4; A. S. U.C., Com- missioner of Scholarship; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Senate 4; W. A. A. I, 3, 4; Special Honors. EDWARD RICE MELLICKER New York, New York Engineering; Phi Sigma Delta; Adelphi; A. S. C. E.; Baseball I. WILLIAM K. METCALFE Denver Engineering; A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Pres. 4; Geneva College I, 2. HARLAN V. MEYER Gardner Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Delta Sigma ' Pi; Little Theater Plays; Debating; Dodo; Accountancy Club; Sophomore Cop. HELEN MAURINE MEYER Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Class Officer 4; Junior Prom Comm.; Porpoise 1,2, 3, 4, Pres. 2, 4; Window 3, 4; W. A. A. Board 2, 3. 4; Spur, Treas. 4; Coed Counsellor 2, 3, 4; " C " Club 2, 3. 4. WILLIAM MYERS Joplln, Missouri Business; Phi Delta Theta. HAROLD C. MILLAGE Hoiyoke Engineering: Wesley Foundation; Intramural Wrestling. GUIDOTTA E. MILLER Akron Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta PI; Women ' s Club. 43 SENIORS . . . CLASS OF 1936 CLEO B. MOHR Business: Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club. ROBERT J. MONKOWSKI Business: Delta Sigma PI; Fencing Club. DOROTHA E. MOORE Boulde Ch icago, Illinois Boulder Arts and Sciences; W. A. A.. Pres. 4; W. A. A. Board: Spur, Vice-Pres. 4. Sponsor 3; Senate; Physical Education Club. Secy. 4: Coed Counsellor; Women ' s League Vaudeville: " C " Club; Dance Drama; Intramurals. JOHN R. MOORE Fort Collins Business: Beta Theta Pi; University of Southern California I, 2: Yale University 3. SUE MOORE Boulder Music; Orchestra. LOUISE E. MOORHOUSE Fort Collins Arts and Sciences: Kappa Delta. THOMAS GEORGE MORRISSEY Denver Engineering; A. I. E. E., Vlce-Chalrman 4; Newman Club. Pres. 4; Religious Interest Committee. WILLIAM DOUGLAS MORRISON Denver Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon; COLORADAN I, 2; Silver and Gold 1; Interfraternity Council, Pres. 4; Track Mgr. 3. NORMAN M. NEEL Santa Fe, New Mexico Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Swimming 3, 4; " C " Club 3, 4; Rhythm Circus 3, 4; San Mateo Junior College I, 2. MARIAN ELOUISE NICHOL Boulder Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta: Women ' s Club; Newman Club. DONALD M. NICHOLSON Wheatridge Engineering: Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. MABEL ELEANORE OLESON Gypsum Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Phi Sigma lota; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Silver and Gold 1.2. 3. 4. Society Ed. 4; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Dodo I; COLORADAN I; Big Sisters 2; Women ' s League Vaudeville Committee 2, 3, 4; House of Representatives 2; Panhellenic 3. JACK W. OLSEN Denver Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Scimitar; Colorado Engineer I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Football; A. I. E. E. WILLIAM O ' NEILL, JR. Denver Business; Chi PsI; Business School Dance Committee 3; Vice- President, Business Schoo! 4. WILLIAM H. PARK Delta Engineering: Alpha Sigma Phi; PI Tau Sigma. Treas. 4; A. S. M. E.; Congo Club; Sophomore Cop. MANSUETO J. PELLILLO Louisville Arts and Sciences: Sigma Pi Sigma; Cosmopolitan Club, Pres. 4. REX WILLIAM PERRY Chicago, Illinois Arts and Sciences. EDWARD L. PHILLIPS Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Intramurals. GEORGE W. PIANE Berwyn, Illinois Business. JAMES J. PIKE Boulder Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta. WILLIAM H. PINKETT Denver Arts and Sciences; Omega PsI Phi; Rhythm Circus. WARREN S. PIPER Boulder Music; Theta Xi; Glee Club. VALWORTH R. PLUMB Denver Arts and Sciences: Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Pi Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psi; Kappa Delta Pi: Symphony Orchestra; Honors Stu- dent. EMILY ELEANOR POE Boulder Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Treas. 2: Phi Sigma lota; lota Sigma Pi; Mortar Board. Treas. 4; Hesperia: Spur; W. A. A. I, 2, 3. 4; Window 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 2; Coed Councillor 2, 3; " C " Club 3, 4. 44 SENIORS .. . CLASS OF 1936 DOROTHY M. POLHILL Victor Business; Phi Epsilon Nu; Accountancy Club; Wonnen ' s Club, Triad 3. MARTHA LAVELLE PORTER Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; French Club; Spanish Club; Women ' s Club. CHARLES WILSON POSTLETHWAITE Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. JOHN E. PRIEST Boulder Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu. W. RICHARD PROHS Gering, Nebraska Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma PI Sigma. DOROTHY L. RABY Saguache Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Wesley Foundation. DIXIE D. RANDALL Denver Arts and Sciences; Orchesis; W.A. A.; Women ' s Club; Phys. Ed. Club. ROBERT M. RAZOR Pueblo Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Business School Board of Publications, Director 4; Business School Blotter and Alumnus, Editor 4; " Ticker Tape " , Ed.; Accountancy Club, Secretary 4. ANNE REAGAN Tulsa, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Panhellenic; Rhythm Circus. GABRIEL REYER Brooklyn, New York Arfs and Sciences. PETERA. RIBAR Pueblo Law; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta. OLIN RICHERT La Junta Arts and Scie nces; Phi Kappa Tau; Freshman Football. LEE OLA ROEMER Boulder Arts and Sciences; lota Sigma PI, Secy. 4; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Wesley Foundation, Pres. of League 4; Home Economics Club, Secy. 2, Vice-Pres. 4; Union Church Council. Representative 4; W.A. A.; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM D. ROMIG Boulder Engineering; A. S. C. E. CHARLES W. ROOK Julesburg Engineering; Hiking Club; Intrannurals. ELEANOR W. RUPP Salida Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Phi Sigma Iota; Hesperia; Spur; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club; Big Sisters 2, 3, 4; Rhythm Circus; Window 2; Dodo 3; French Club; Intramurals; hlonors Student. MARGARET H. SAFFORD Boulder Arts and Sciences; Congo Club; Women ' s Club. RICHARD S. SALIMAN Denver Engineering; Phi Sigma Delta; A. S. C. E,; Colorado Engineer. J. GAYLE SAWICKI Sterling Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Accountancy Club. Pres. 4; Newman Club; " C " Club; Baseball 2, 3; Intramurals I, 2, 3. 4. GEORGE FRANKLIN SAWYER Fort Sheridan, Illinois Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Glee Club 2. 3, 4. CHARLES HENRY SCHLAEPFER Leadville Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha; Glee Club; Reading Choir; Intramurals. MARK SCHREIBER Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold, Sports Ed. 4; Colorado U. Day Comm. 4; Athletic Publicity 4; Golf 4; Colorado College I, 2, JEAN E. SCHWALD Kelleen, Texas Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Y. W. C.A.; Women ' s Club: Dodo 2. 3, 4; Home Economics Club. GERALD RAYMOND SCOFIELD Joes Arts and Sciences; Scimitar; Sumalia; Viking Club: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Track I, 2. 3. 45 f! . f SENIORS . .. CLASS OF 1936 THOMAS K. SCOTT Boulder Business; Phi Delta Thefa. HAROLD E. SCRIVEN Mitchell, Nebraska Pharmacy: Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Epsllon Phi; Mortar and Pestle Club; Window 3. LUDWIS SEGERBERG Durango Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi; Fencing 3, 4; Basketball 2. E. FENTON SHEPARD Denver Ar+s and Sciences; PI Gamma Mu; Delfa Sigma Rho; Debate Mgr.; AdelphI; Players ' Club. KENNETH W. SHERRILL Glenwood Springs Arts and Sciences; Theta XI; AdelphI; Glee Club I; Student ■ Church Council, Pres. 4; Congo Club, Pres. 4. BETTY SHINN Los Angeles, California Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omlcron PI; Senate; Dodo; COLOR- ADAN; Coed-Counsellor. GEORGE A. SHIPMAN Brighton Arts and Sciences: Theta XI; Kappa Kappa PsI; Band; Glee Club;; AdelphI; Operetta; Intercollegiate Band. JACK M. SIMMONS Denver Arts and Sciences. CHARLES SINGER Pueblo Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsllon Phi, Vlce-Pres. 3; Ac- countancy Club; Intramural Tennis Champion, Singles and Doubles 2, 3. MARY VIRGINIA SINK Denver Engineering; lota Sigma Pi; Sigma Epsllon Sigma, Vice-pres. 2; Hesperia, Treas. 2; Spur, Pres. 2; W. A. A. Board 2. 3, 4; A.I. Ch. E.; House of Representatives 2, 3, 4; " C " Club; COLOR- ADAN 2; Hiking Club I, 2, 3, 4; Porpoise I, 2, 3, 4; Senate 2. NINA L. DUNN SINKBEIL Boulder Arts and Sciences; PI Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi. RUBEN FREDERICK SINKBEIL Boulder Arts and Sciences; PI Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi. BRADLEY SKINNER Denver Engineering; Chi Psi; Rhythm Circus I. LOIS SKINNER Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. A. A. Board 4; " C " Club: Rhythm Circus 2; Orchesis 4; Hockey I, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 1,2, 3, 4; Dance Drama 3; Physical Education Club. CLARENCE F. SMALL Washington, D. C. Engineering; Phi Kappa PsI. ELLEN VICKERS SMEDLEY Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Panhellenlc Delegate. MADELINE ANNE SMITH Denver Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club I, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club I, 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH RAE SNYDER Greeley Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; W. A. A.; Hockey Team 4; COLORADAN, Assistant Manager 3, 4. WILLIAM ENOCH SNYDER Boulder Arts and Sciences: Sigma Mu Delta; Entomology Club; Kansas State Teachers ' College 2. DON C. SOWERS, JR. Boulder Business; Delta Sigma PI; Kappa Kappa PsI; Congo Club: Band. J. JARRELL SPARKMAN Colorado Springs Engineering; Sigma Chi; Tau Beta PI; Sigma Tau; Sigma Pi Sigma. L. RANDALL SPICER La Junta Music; Kappa Kappa PsI; Band; Orchestra; Glee Club; Student Director of Band 2. 3, 4; Intercollegiate Band; Homecoming Day Committee; Rhythm Circus. JOSEPH B. SPROWLS Lamar Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Kappa Kappa PsI; Band I, 2. KARL STACEY Boulder Arts and Sciences: Hiking Club, Pres. 4; Barbs. Vlce-Pres. 3; Barb Council, 4; Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3, 4; Barb Intramurals, Mgr. 2. 46 SENIORS ...CLASS OF 1936 LOUISE D. STESNER Denver Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta: Chi Delta Phi; Glee Club; Dodo; Window; Women ' s Club; Y.W.C.A.; Univ. of Denver, ROBERT J. STEINBRUNER Denver Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi. Pres. 3: Dodo, Ed. 4: Silver and Gold 2; COLORADAN 2; Marquette U. ODELIA MARIE STENGEL Boulder Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta PI; Delta Phi Alpha, sscy. 4; Women ' s Club 2. 3, 4, Triad 4; Home Economics Club. Pres. 4; Newman Club. BONNIE STEWART Loveland Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Players ' Club. EDITH ALBERTA STICE Denver Arts and Sciences. JOHN B. STIVERS Montrose Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi; Silver and Gold I; Fenc- ing 4; Football 2; Debating I. ERIKA O. STOECKLY Garden City, Kansas Arts and Sciences; Hiking Club; Y. W. C. A.; Presbyterian Union. JOHN J. TANEY Denver Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsllon; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I.Ch. E.; A. S. U.C. Council; Football I, 2, 3, 4; " C " Club; Colorado U. Day Comm.; Engi- neers " Day Comm.; Colorado Mountain Club; Sophomore Cops. MELVIN R. TEMMER Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Freshman Football; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; Intramural Boxing. MARY THAYER Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. OWEN F. THOMAS Sterling Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Epsllon Delta; Band; Rhythm Circus; Intercollegiate Band. GERALDINE E. THOMPSON Boulder Pharmacy; lota Sigma Pi; Kappa Epsilon; Women ' s Club; Mor- tar and Pestel Club, Secy. 4; Glee Club; Wesley Foundation. ANDREW A. TINN Windsor Business; Sigma Nu. PATRICIA TOBIN Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; A. W. 5., Pres. 4; hlousing Chairman, Social Committee; Mor- tar Board; Senate; Hesperia; Y. W. C. A., VIce-Pres. 4; Mathe- matics Club. Vice-Pres. 4; COLORADAN; W. A. A. Board; " C " Club; Hiking Club; Coed Counsellors. MYRTLE ELLEN TODD Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta PI- JOHN TRUMBULL Boulder Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Colorado Engineer; A. I. Ch. E.; Senior Week Committee. EDWARD F. TWIEG Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Chi; Phi Beta Sigma; Intramurals. ELEANOR R. VAN CISE Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Window I; COLORADAN I: Big Sisters 2. EILEEN C. VEZINA Evergreen Business; Alpha Omicron PI; Accountancy Club. ALBERT GEORGE WAGNER Monroe, Michigan Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; Alpine Ski Club. M. EDWARD WAGNER Denver Business; Sigma Nu. GLENN DeMAE WAGNER Denver Arts and Sciences; Home Economics Club. JOHN ALLAN WAITE Denver Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha; Players ' Club I, 2, 3. 4; Little Theater 3. 4; Play Adventurers I, 2; Little Theater Honors: AdelphI; Reading Choir. RALPH E. WALDO, JR. Purcell Law; Phi Alpha Delta. 47 SENIORS . . . CLASS OF 1936 MARGUERITE EVELYN WALSH De Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; lota Sigma Pi: Spur; Rhythm Circus 2, 4; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Panhellenic 2, 3; Dodo: W. A. A.; Home Ec. Club; Big Sisters; COLORADAN; Women ' s Club; Junior Prom Comm. ESTHER CAROLYN WALTER Loveland Arts and Sciences; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; lota Sigma Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Chi Delta; Mortar Board, Secy.; Women ' s Club, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Hesperia; Spur; Senate 4; House of Rep. 3; W. A.A. 2, 3, 4; Coed Counsellor 3; A. W. S. Conv. Comm. Lake City 3. JOHN E. WATTERSON Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; Gymnastics. CHARLES H. WAYNICK Denver Business; PI Kappa Alpha: Delta Sigma Pi; COLORADAN I; Dodo 2: " Tlclter Tape " 3: Accountancy Club. GRETCHEN WEILAND Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rhythm Circus I, 2, 3, 4, Committee 4; W. A. A.; Porpoise. W. GRADY WELTER Rosweli, New Mexico Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha; Sumalla; ' ■C " Club: Tennis 3: Colorado Engineer; A. I. Ch. E. DOROTHEA MARY WILLIAMS Laman Arfs and Sciences; Mathematics Club; Newnnan Club; Wo- men ' s Club; Honors Sludent. EVERETT HOLT WILLIAMS Denver Business: Sigma Nu. GRACE L WILLIAMSON Denver Business; PI Beta Phi; Phi Chi Theta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. I, 2, 3; Business Social Committee 3, 4; Intramurals I. 2, 3, 4. BERNICE WILLSON Greeley %( Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Y. W. C. A. I: Women ' s Club 2; Home Economics Club. MARGARET WILMER Durango Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Win- dow; Newman Club: Women ' s Club. DOROTHY J. WILSON Erie Arts and Sciences; Phi Chi Delta; W. A. A. 2, 3; Varsity House Treas. 2; Mathematics Club 2, 3. 4; Women ' s Club 3, 4. MAYBELLE WINTERS Windsor Business; Phi Chi Theta; Accountancy Club; Women ' s Club I; W. A. A. 1; Colorado State College. WILLIAM HENRY WOLF Denver Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau. Pres. 4; Chi Epsilon; " C " Club; Golf I, 2, 3, 4; Engineers ' Ball Comm. 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 3, 4; Colorado Engineer 2; Combined Engineers, Treas. LUCILE MARIE WOODFORD Canon Ci+y Arts and Sciences; W. A. A. Board: House of Representatives 4; Spur; Glee Club; Coed Counsellor 2; Wesley Foundation; Barb Council 4; " C " Club. DANIEL L. YOCOM, JR. Boulder Engineering: Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. I.Ch. E.. Treas. 3. Pres. 4; Colorado Engineer 2, 3, 4; Little Theater 2, 3; Presbyterian Union. Exec. Board 3; Intramurals 3. MADGEL MARIE ZWECK Longmont Arts and Sciences. 48 The 1936 COLORADAN Presents MR. GRANVILLE HAMILTON, Beta Theta Pi MISS MARGARET GATHER. Delta Gamma GRANVILLE HAMILTON The Best Dressed Colorado University Man and Wonnan For 1935-36 MARGARET GATHER HOMECOMING • • • Spur ' s float tours the stadium . . . Martin, Trelease, and McPhee, Kap- pas, off to the game . . . Editor Moses and Cleo check up on the crowd ... All the old lumber for miles around plus one or two old buildings built the bonfire . . . Mor- tar Board wanted a free ride . . . Kim Barnes, Delt, and Dutch Russell, Sigma Nu, cheer leaders, break down and talk to the boys . . . Alpha Phi tried to fool us on this one, but that girl could never get in the C. R. W. ' s . . . Music and pajamas on the way down town . . . One of the crowd is itching to crash the show . . . Delta Gamma walked off with a cup for this float. DANCE VARIETY . . . A few scenes from the Heart and Dagger dance: Some of the better dressed couples . . . Lee Modesitt, winner of second place in the dirtiest " cords " contest, announced by Kayo Lam . . . The Pi Phi winter formal . . . The Business School dance . . . Malcolm Anderson and Jacquelin Ward at the Heart and Dagger brawl . . . The one with her finger in her mouth in a characteristic pose is Mary Sue Thompson at the Pi Phi dance . . . Pick the Winner! (They must be engineers) . . . Tom Evans, Jeannette Humphrey, Ann Russ, and Lee Modesitt all dressed up . . . The business school students are putting some of their knowledge into practical application . . . George Rice, Phi Gam, wins with his dirtiest cords ... A fond farewell from the Pi Phis. - " - - - : ' «fc THE DORM . . . There ' s nothing like a tan on toward spring . . . Jane Ewart poses as a garbage man, we gather . . . There ' s still nothing like a tan along toward spring . . . Three good lit- tle dormitory girls and Maxine Ship- ley, Connie Schuler, and Peggy Reeve . . . We don ' t know who Sallie Zimmerhackel Is in bed with — but maybe she does . . . The dor- mitory ' s impression of nature ' s awakening . . . Ann Russ, Pi Phi ' s gift to the campus men . . . Those backs look familiar, but we ' ll stop there . . . Helen Jones, Pi Phi, and Frances Cramer, Kappa . . . Bar- bara Bedortha, Kappa, looks com- fortable with Tom Hanigan, Beta . . . Apparently the girls spend lots of time in bed . . . Mrs. " Hook " Anderson and the son and heir . . . Betty Barnum, Theta, at the age of four (She wasn ' t bad then). PERSONALITIES . . . The Coloradan staff sneaks in a picture of itself . . . Bob Perkin, Sig Alph, the editor-to-be of the Silver and Gold, shows how he climbed to fanne . . . Mr. Aden and his genial secretary, Miss Malone, couldn ' t be left out . . . Elston Gardner dennonstrates the effort an engineer goes through to finish his school day . . . Bob Bsreman and Jack Kennedy, Kappa Sig Prexy, go through their paces in the S. G. office . . . Bill Howell, A. T. O., tells all . . . IvJote the big, black cigar in Moses ' s face. The bald head belongs to a campus prominent, but ha paid us to keep h ' s name out . . . Walt Jones, Delta Sig, asserts his authority behind the soda fountain ... It must be final week ... A rush at the book store . . . (Grafter ' s Paradise.) RHYTHM CIRCUS AND SUCH • • • Colin James, Chi Psi, helps Frances Gardner, Kappa, up the step . . . Apparently " Dutch " Russell, Sigma Nu, is trying to pour It without foam ... It might be rehearsal, but Greenman, Weiland, Moses, Mode- sitt, Carlson, and Van Craig seem to be enjoying it ... He looks sur- prized. Maybe harmony came from the accordian . . . Man at the Switch board . . . Marguerite Walsh, Delta Gamma, Ruby Hodnette, Tri Delt, and Virginia Sanderson, Tri Delt, wait their turns . . . Kim Barnes with Alpha Phi Marian Smith, sweetheart of the Delt house . . . Frank Trelease, Chi Psi, manager of the Rhythm Circus . . . Another Rhythm Circus snap . . . Ned Mar- shall, Beta, looking attractive and charming. • o THE JUNIOR PROM . . . Helen Rutherford, D. G., and Ned Van CIse, Beta, would rather talk to Shep Fields than make faces at the camera like Louis Traylor, Beta, and Frances Cramer, Kappa . . . Some of the prom decorations . . . The prom committee, headed by Ned Steel, Beta, with their dates . . . Shep Fields takes time off for a smoke with Art Grube, Commissioner of Dances . . . another shot of the room . . . Bill Pumpelly, Chi Psi and Junior Class President; Joyce Littell, Pi Phi; Susan Boutwell; and Ned Steel . . . Joyce seems to like to have her picture taken; she made us do it again . . . Shep Fields introduces Jane Sampson, Pi Phi, the prom queen . . . more decorations . . . Shep wants to remember some- thing or maybe it ' s another autograph . . . The decorators for the dance, LeMoine, Klrkmeyer, and Tucker . . . Guess what this is. •■ . „-- m K. WINTER SPORTS • • • 1+ looks easy . . . And to think Bob Wolf is a Tau Bete too . . . Capers on Varsity Lake . . . The Hiking Club takes an outing . . . How did you get so snowy, Remington? . . . Pretty soft, Virginia . . . Bob Bairstow, Beta, and Connie Schuler, Kappa . . . We don ' t rec- ognize the boy underneath the last two, but he seems to be doing all right . . . Jean Curtis, Alpha Chi, seems very unhappy about some- thing . . . Virginia Blomgren, Tri Delt, looks good even in a ski suit ... Is he still falling or has he ETiashed up? PEOPLE ABOUT THE HILL . . . Marguerite Walsh, Delta Gamma, looking happy over this farewell . . . The Phi Delt boys playing in their yard ... Is hHanigan sleeping or pretending to study? . . . This looks like a game of Hide and Seek ... If this weren ' t a bath scene we ' d say it was Annabelb Turner, Theta . . . Alice Anderson, Theta, in a boudoir background . . . Eric and Bud, all drcssad up to go places . . . Al ha Sig house under snow . . . Ned Steel gives the Beta lawn a much-noeded trimming . . . Bert Butcher, Sig Chi, and Vivienne Viney, Tri Delt, getting chummy . . . " Away with evil " seems to be the motto of these PI Phis. SPEAKING OF DANCES • • • Marion Aley with Woodson Railey, Phi Gam flash . . . Naturally they are not gentlemen — they are the Engineers Ball committee . . . Be- fore the Ball ... Bob Perkin, Sig Alph, and future editor of the S. and G. and " Petunia " Cleland, Theta — Al Bloom, Pi Kap, prominent too . . . Jane Ewart, Kappa, with none other than Bill Layton, Beta, and No. I man on the campus . . . the Freshman Dance committee . . . Ruth Raife, get arounder from the Alpha Phi chateau, with Bill Jump, Sigma Nu footballer ... the band of the Ball ... It looks like the Delt house, and with Marian Smith, Alpha Phi fresh- man, present, we are sure of it. We didn ' t know they had that many cups though . . . Looks like an exciting time, or does it? . . . Maxie Park apparently advertizing a toothpaste and the fact that she is Engineers ' Ball queen. ■ r -r MORE BIG AND LITTLE SHOTS . . . This is Jack Miller on the front steps of the Woog house, just in case you didn ' t recognize him with a book in his hands . . . Martha Greenman, Theta, " Miss Colorado U., " with her attendants . . . Nothing ' s going to bite you, Peggy Harner (D. G.) . . . What big feet you have, Bill . . . Babs Hamilton, D. G., gets in shape for the big meet . . . Louis Traylor, smiling as usual . . . The Alpha Phi Morgan twins go for a ride . . . When she brings her nose down where it belongs, you will recog- nize Linda Lee Gross, Alpha Phi . . . Dick Westerberg, Beta, with his mouth open as usual . . . Wall- Carlson is willing to let you see him, even if the others are too modest. SEEN ABOUT THE CAMPUS • • • This is an unusual snap. To even get Alice Anderson this near the library is an achievennent. But then, her Theta sister, Pat Fennell, might have helped . . . The Engineers are peeking around again . . . Bob Rathburn, Delt, and one of the boys who carry the mail . . . Louise Parker, Kappa, and her shadovv, Phi Gam Bill De- Backer ... A slack in the quarterly rush at the book store . . . Late to an eight o ' clock ... it looks like Eleanor Van Cise, DG, put some of that clay on her face too . . . Betsy Ross, Kappa, and Gall hiildebrandt. Alpha Delt. Did you ever notice how pigeon-toed Betsy was? . . . Betty Shinn, Kappa, seems to have fallen into this panel along with the autumn leaves . . . Here we jump back to spring. Big Heinle Brown has words with his Colonists. THE COLORADAN . . . The staff comes out of hiding to get its picture taken . . . Margaret Gather, D. S., announced as the winner of the best-dressed contest . . . Jack Miller, Beta, as Dan Cupid at the Coloradan dance . . . Louise McAllister, Pi Phi, with Ned Van Cise, Beta, trying to scare people fronn the back of the room . . . Martha Greenman, Theta, Miss Colorado U. and Coloradan Associate Editor . . . Evelyn Cox, president of Alpha Phi and Mortar Board, and the other Associate Editor . . . Jenny Wren Parkerson, Pi Phi, and Manager Bill Bartleson, Phi Delt, don ' t seem to know whether they are coming or going . . . Linda Lee Gross, Alpha Phi. Why do you have to say things like that? You know you like pub- licity . . . Clarence Splshakoff, self-styled Coloradan big shot . . . Granville Hamilton, Beta, being congratulated by Ned Marshall, Beta. Granny was the best dressed man. (Ned was the feature entertainer.) THE BUSINESS SCHOOL TAKES A RIDE • • • Leo Aspinwall, genial Business school prof, gazes sardonically on the man- euvers of students and Chicago bus- iness nnen . . . This is one of the reasons the boys and girls all got stiff necks . . . The train pulls out, with all souls on board, they hope . . . Ralph March and an unidentified person try to keep clean en route . . . Aspinwall, Dean Petersen, and an official of the road talk things over during the dinner hour . . . Another example of palaceous Chi- cago . . . Dean Petersen lost in the crowd . . . Bill Graham, Sigma Nu, and Jean Litel, Kappa, return to their grammar school days . . . The mob out for an airing at one of the sta- tions as Bartleson watches to see what engine they are going to hook on . . . Aspinwall, Giffin, Graham, and some suckers while away the time and pennies . . . Bill Graham steals some much needed slumber . . . Ralph March, Sig Alph, Marian Mays, Pi Phi, Catherine Carpenter, and Elizabeth Brandt enjoy sarsapa- rillas somewhere in old Chicago . . . Maybelle Winters Is the subject of an admiring throng . . . Another comfortable way to sleep. A. S. U. C. DANCES . . . Professor DuVall, who makes or breaks them socially . . . Three lads hard at work entertaining at an A. S. U. C. dance . . . " Chubby " Durnell ' s boys furnish a bit of music . . . Mr. Walter B. Franklin who sees that the dances pay out . . . " The hired help. " These are the lads who kept you out . . . The Checkroom boys, giving the University one of the few dance palaces in which boys keep checkrooms. A. S. U. C. ddnces form another part of the many student-supported activities. The purpose of these dances is not to be a profit- making venture for the A. S. U. C, but to provide a social activity which will be within the reach of all students. It is thought that by adhering to such a policy, the A. S. U. C. can mal(3 it possibU for a greater number to benefit from social activities, which form an involj- able part of the college curriculum. Three-hour dances are given on an average of once a woek, usually on Friday or Saturday nights, and three times a quarter, on Tuesday nights, a one-hour tea dance is given. In addition, the A. S. U. C. sponsors such major dances as the class promenades: special dances which include such dances as the Homecoming dance, Colorado U. day dance, etc.; and the A. S. U. C. is also co-sponsor for all dances given on the campus by honorary organizations, unless such dances are open only to the members of the organization giving them. At all dances, student bands and labor are employed in so far as possible. The management of the dances is also in the hands of the student commissioner of dances who is responsible to the graduate manager and the Faculty Senate Committee. BACKSTAGE AT THE RHYTHM CIRCUS • • • The tap trio: Ann Russ, Pi Phi; Mar- tha Greenman, Theta; and Muriel May, Kappa . . . Francisco Morales and Virginia Sanderson, Tri Delt . . . Ann Russ, Pi Phi, gets in again. We wish you would stay away . . . Ned Marshall, Beta, and Marguerite Walsh, DG, demonstrate the tango. Take your hand away, Ned . . . Marian Aley, DG. Isn ' t that apron just a little short? . . . Knowing that you can ' t recognize them, they are Don Robertson, Beta, Maxine Shipley, Pi Phi, and John Amesse, Beta . . . Ned Steel, Beta, and Ruby Hodnette, Tri Delt, didn ' t have much trouble amusing themselves backstage . . . Ruth Plank, who de- serves all the credit she can get for her work as accompanist in practices and in the final production . . . Two shots of the chorus line . . . Frances Gardner, Kappa, the chorus girl who was so entertaining in the final act. Junior Class JUNIORS .. . CLASS OF 1937 WILLIAM PUMPELLI President JAMES MURPHY Vice-President ELIZABETH GATHER Secretary KENNETH YORK Treasurer ALICE ALLEN Arts and S Honors. JOHN AMESSE Arts and Scfences; Varsity Debate; Women ' s Club; Intramurals Honors. Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Players Club; Rhythm Circus; Little Theater Honors; Silver and Gold I, 2. Louisville Denver ' ircus; Sublette, Kansas JOHN D. ANDERSON Arts and Sciences. JOHN APPLEBY Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta PI; Scimitar; Track; " C " Club. DOROTHY ARTHUR Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Pi Be+a Phi; Song Fest Trio. DOROTHY ASHWORTH Larned, Kansas Business; Alpha Chi Omega. JOYCE BACON Del Norte Arts and Sciences; University Women ' s Club. CAL BAKER Colorado Springs Business; Delta Tau Delta; Swimming; COLORADAN. EDWIN C. BEARDSWORTH Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi EpsMon Phi. BETTY LOU BEMIS Littleton Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Alpha Epsllon Delta, Secy. 3; Little Theater; Players Club; Spur; Porpoise 2, 3; Glee Club I; W.A.A. I, 2, 3. MARGARET L. BENWELL Denver Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; Spur; Hesperia; Porpoise I, 2, 3; Secy. 3; Silver and Gold I, 2, 3; COLORADAN; Women ' s League Vaudeville 2; Coed Counselor 2: W.A.A. I, 2, 3. ALBERT F. BIELLA Louisville Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau. EMILY L. BLEAKLEY Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma iota; Spur; Glee Club; Women ' s Club; Women ' s League Vaudeville. RUTH LOUISE BOGERT Akron Music; Chi Omega; Hesperia; Spur; Dodo; Women ' s Club; Coed Counselor; Senate; House of Rep.; Rhythm Circus; Glee Club. WILLIAM E. BOWER Denver Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Tau Beta PI; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsl- lon; Scimitar; Sumalia; Freshman Football; Rhythm Circus; A.S.C. E. 66 JUNIORS . . . CLASS OF 1937 Boulder Waterloo, Iowa RUTH NAOMI BOWERS Arts and Sciences. JACK BRINKMAN Business: Sigma Chi. ROBERT BRAUN Omaha, Nebraska Business: Beta Theta PI; Little Theater; Rhythm Circus; Fresh- man Football; Speech Contest. BARBARA LOUISE BRIGHAM Bloomfield, New Jersey Arts and Sciences: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Hesperia; Wo- men ' s Club. Vice-Pres. 3; Dormitory Pres. 2; Hiking Club 2, 3; W. A. A. 2; Barb Council 2; Y. W. C. A. 3. ROY W. BROWER Boulder Business; Phi Gamma Delta. CLIFFORD G. BROWN Littleton Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; Win- dow. Bus. Mgr. 3; Silver and Gold; Hiking Club; Presbyterian Union. JACQUELIN J. BUCHENAU Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Coed Counsellor; Rhythm Circus. BEN J. BULLARD Garden City, Kansas Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAM HENRY BURGER Evanston, Illinois Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Dodo; COLORADAN; Colo. Engineer; Colo. Alumnus; Silver and Gold; Hiking Club. WILLIAM F. BURR Denver Business; Delta Tau Delta; Scimitar; Sumalia; Baslcetball. ELIZABETH GATHER Casper, Wyoming Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; A. W. S. Secy.; Jr. Class Secy. HYMAN CHESTER Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Silver and Gold: Dodo; Little Theater. CHARLES HARRY CHRISTOPHER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; Players Club; Glee Club; Band I, 2, 3; Rhythm Cir- cus I. 3; " Martha " 3; Silver and Gold I, 2. JAMES P. CLARK Salida Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Intramurals. PHYLLIS CLELAND Delta Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Porpoise Club; Women ' s Intramurals. BETTY CLARE COFFIN Tulsa, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Spur; Hesperia; Women ' s Club I, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. I, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 3; COLORADAN 2, 3; House of Rep. 3; W. A. A. I, 2, 3. JANE H. COLLINS Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia, Vice-Pres.; Spur, Secy.; COLORADAN 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3; W. A. A. Board 2, 3; Song Fest I, 2; Women ' s League Vaudeville I, 2; Women ' s Club; Panhellenic I, 2; House of Rep. 2; Glee Club; " C " Club. ROBERT M. COOLEY Akron Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Scimitar. SUSAN CORNELIUS Monte Vista Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Chi Delta; W. A. A.; Panhellenic; Women ' s Club. ELMER COYER Denver Engineerinq. JANE CURRENS Boulder Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha; Women ' s Club; W. A. A. PRISCILLA CURRENS Boulder Arts and Sciences. MARGUERITE M. CURTIS Ordway Arts and Sciences; Math Club; Women ' s Club; Presbyterian Union. NORMAN DALEY Lincoln Place, Pennsylvania Arts and Sciences. 57 JUNIORS ... CLASS OF 1937 FRANCIS JOHN DAUGHERTY Steamboat Springs Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; intramurals. DOROTHY B. DAVIES Erie Arts and Sciences; W. A. A.; Wonnen ' s Club; Window; Home Economics Club; Intramurals. ROBERT DELANEY Bethune Arts and Sciences. JAMES D. DICKEY Boulder Business; Delta Tau Delta. IDA MARIE Dl DONATO Denver Arts and Sciences. . TOM B. DODD Chicago, Illinois Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta MARY ELIZABETH DOWELL Douglas, Arizona Arts and Sciences. HOWARD JAMES DUGDALE Toledo, Ohio Business; Phi Delta Theta. CHARLES HAROLD DEINKEN La Junta Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Dodo. KATHERINE LOUISE EARLY Sioux Fails, South Dakota Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. ROSAMAY EVANS Somerset Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Theta Sigma Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Porpoise; Women ' s Club; Glee Club; Silver and Gold; Intramurals. ALICE VIRGINIA EMERSON Joplin, Missouri Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; COLORADAN. TUDOR FINCH Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. MYRTLE RUTH HNN Colorado Springs Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; C. S. C. M. S. I; Players Club 2, 3; Little Theater Plays; Orchestra 2, 3; Glee Club 2, Vice-Pres. 3; Concert Band 3; Women ' s Club 2; Intercollegiate Band 2, 3. RAYMOND N. FLEISCHMAN La Jara Engineering; Alpha Chi Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E.; Colo. Engineer, Adv. Mgr.; Intramurals. FRED W. FORV ARD lone Arts and Sciences; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Honors: Intramurals. HARRY A. FRUMESS Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Delta; Silver and Gold, 1st year award; COLORADAN; Honors. FRANCES CHARLENE GARLICK Burlington Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Delta; Chi Delta Phi; Orchesis; Glee Club; Women ' s Club. Asst. Triad; Dance Drama 2. EOVv-ARD V. GARNEH Boulder Engineering; Sigma Nu; Intramurals. MARY JANE GASSNER Boulder Business; Alpha Chi Omega; Women ' s Club I, Triad 2; Wo- men ' s League Vaudeville 2; Costuming 2; Intramurals I. 2. JEANNE GIBERSON Alton, Illinois Business; Pi Beta Phi; Silver and Gold 3; Intramurals; Colby Jr. College. New London, N. H. I, 2. ERNESTINE L. GIGAX Grand Junction Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Grand Jet. Jr. Coll. I, 2. GEORGE ROBERT GILBERT Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Rhythm Circus. GEORGIANNA MARY GORDON Meeker Arts and Sciences; Dodo; COLORADAN; Glee Club. 68 JUNIORS ... CLASS OF 1937 WILLIAM SAYLE GREENE Memphis, Texas Business; Chi Psi. HELEN CRAWFORD GRIEVE Denver Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Omega: House of Representa- tives; Y.W. C.A. 2; Spanish Club. MARIAN L. GROVE Brighton Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega; Glee Club; W.A.A.; Intra- nnurals; Wonnen ' s League Vaudeville; Dance Drama. MARJORIE M. GRIECK Scottsbluff, Nebraska Business; Phi Chi Delta; Glee Club; Hiking Club; Women ' s Club. MRS. BONNA NIXON HAMMOND Rocky Ford Arts and Sciences: Delta Phi Delta; COLORADAN; Dodo: Honors. ROBERT C. HANKS Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. Boulder THOMAS EDWARD HANIGAN De Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Glee Club. FRED HOMAN HARDY, III Denver Arts and Sciences: Phi Delta Theta; Phi Epsilon Phi; Adelphi. LYMAN HARDY Canon City Engineering; Sigma Nu; Foo+ball 1.2, 3. PAUL HARDY Engineering. EVERETT HARRIS Arts and Sciences; Fencing. JAMES L. HART Engineering; Sigma Nu. WINIFRED H. HAUPTLI Business; Delta Tau Delta. J. HARRISON HAWTHORNE Denver Brooklyn, New York Pueblo Boulder Canon City Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Freshman Manager; Track Manager. HOWARD H. HIGMAN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; Phi Epsilon Phi; Delta Phi Delta, Treas. 3; COLORADAN I, 2; Window 3; Players Club 2; Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Honors. LOUISE V. HILL Collbran Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C.A.; Women s Club. HOWARD HILMES Pueblo Engineering. MARGARET AGNEN H.OGLIN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Glee Club; Home Eco- nomics Club. NELLIE GWENDOLYN HINSHAW Grand Junction Music; Alpha Phi; Glee Club; Women ' s Club. PHILIP HORNBEIN Denver Arts and Sciences: Phi Sigma Delta; Adelphi; COLORADAN I, 2, 3; Debating I, 3; Freshman Debate Mgr.; Honors. ROSEMARY HORSTMANN Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. FERN LUCILLE HOUGH Ault Arts and Sciences: Chi Delta Phi; W. A. A.; Hiking Club: Window 3. MARGARET O. HOWE Deadwood, South Dakota Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Home Economics Club, Secy. 3; Women ' s Club. EARL RICHARD HOWSAM La Jara Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi; Track I, 2, 3. 69 i JUNIORS .. . CLASS OF 1937 MARTHA LOUISE HUBBARD Denton, Texas Arts dnd Sciences; Alpha Phi. HARRY H. HUMPHRY Paonia Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; A. I. E. E.; Cosmo Club; Hik- ing Club. ROSS INSERSOLL Rifle Arts and Sciences. ELIZABETH INGLEY Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Delta Phi Delta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Religious Interests Committee. MILDRED M. JENSEN Billings, Montana Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Women ' s Club; Intramurals. JOSEPHINE JOHNSON Cheyenne Wells Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega. DONALD T.JONES Longmont Arts and Sciences; Barb Council; Little Theater Plays; Glee Club. HARRY CHESTER JONES Ault Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Kappa Kappa Psi, Vice-Pres.; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E.; Congo Club, Treas.; Band I, 2, 3; Intercollegiate Band I, 2; intramurals. HOWARD G. JONES Kirkwood, Missouri Business; Beta Theta Pi; Washington U., St. Louis, Mo. I, 2. Loveland omen ' s Raton, New Mexico MARY BETH JOSLYN Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Pres.; Panhellenic I; Women ' s Club; COLORADAN I, 2; Home Economics Club. LLOYD H. KALTENBERGER Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Swimming. GERALD A. KAY La Junta Business; Barb Vice-Pres.; Phi Epsilon Phi, Vice-Pres.; Jun- ior Prom Committee; Sumalia; Intramurals. MARY ELIZABETH KELLOGG Fort Wayne, Indiana Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta PI; Women ' s Club 3; Han- over College 1 , 2. GERALD STANLEY KINSMAN Grand Junction Business; Delta Tau Delta; Glee Club. GERTRUDE A. KNOLLENBERG Tipperary, Wyoming Arts and Sciences. HAROLD KOONCE Eagle Business; Phi Kappa Tau; Silver and Gold; COLORADAN; Phi Delta Chi; Newman Club. EVELYN KORF Yuma Arts and Sciences; Little Theater 2, 3; Players ' Club 3. DOROTHY KULLGREN Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. RUSSEL B. LEDYARD Boulder Engineering; Kappa Sigma; " C " Club; A. S. C. E.; Wrestling 1,2, 3; Presbyterian Union. DONALD M. LESHER Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sumalia; ' C " Club; Football I, 2, 3; Dodo. C. LORRAINE LUND Longmont Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; W. A. A.; Glee Club; Math Club. EDITH V. LYNCH Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HOWARD D. McAllister Denver Engineering; Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E.; Intramurals, LOUISE E. McAllister Souider Business; Pi Beta Phi; COLORADAN 3; Coed Counsellor 2. 3; Women ' s Club I, 2; Window 3; Accountancy Club 3; Women ' s League Vaudeville I, 2; Rhythm Circus. 70 JUNIORS ... CLASS OF 1937 WESLEY McCUNE Haxtun Arts and Sciences: Adelphi; International Relations Club, Vice- Pres. 3; Glee Club I; Silver and Gold 2; Soph. Prom Comm. LOLA J. McDOUSAL A+wood, Kansas Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Drama Club; Women ' s Club; Reading Choir. EUGENE McFALL Denver Engineering; PI Kappa Alpha; A. I. E. E.; Colo. Engineer; In- tramurals. Boulde MAX W. McGUIRE Business; Phi Epsllon Phr. JOHN T. McKOWN Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Freshman Football Mgr.; Basket- ball Mgr. I, 2, 3; Student Mgr. Staff I, 2, 3. CARL H. McLAUTHLIN Denver ris. and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Scimitar, Pres.; Sumalia, Pres ; Silver and Gold I, 2, 3. MALCOLM J. MACLEOD Red Cliff Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon. W. CLIFTON McCLOUD Scottsbluff, Nebraska Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Band I, 2. LILLIAN MAINS Denver Arts and Sciences. RUSSELL MANN Boulder Arts and Sciences. EDWARD E. MARSHALL Boulder Business; Beta Theta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Rhythm Circus. JANE MARTIN Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. JEAN MARTIN Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ANGINETTE MEANS Denver Business; Delta Gamma. LOUISE METZ Basin, Wyoming Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Players Club; Y. W. C. A.- Women ' s Club; Intramurals. DONALD RICHARD METZGER Meeker Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; A. S. M. E.; Freshman Football; Intramurals. J. OGDEN MEYER Boulder Business; Delta Sigma PI; Window. VIRGINIA KATHRYN MIKKELSON Sioux Falls, South Dakota Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Porpoise. AUSTIN B. MILHOLLIN OIney Springs Engineering; Phi Epsilon Phi; A. S. C. E.; Vllcing Club. GERALD G. MILLAGE Holyoke Engineering; Wesley Foundation; Intramural Wrestling Champ I, 2; Varsity Wrestling 3. JACK RAY MILLER Pueblo Business; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Cheer Leader I; Silver and Gold 3; COLORADAN 3; Intramurals. Grand Junction Boulder REED C. MILLER Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. DON T. MITCHELL Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Track I, 2, 3. ELOISE A. MONTANDON Brighton Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Hesperia; Silver and Gold 2, 3; W. A. A. Board 3; House of Representa- tives, Secy. 3; Junior Prom Committee; Reading Choir 2, 3; Coed Counsellor 3. 71 JUNIORS . .. CLASS OF 1937 LUCY BIRD MOODY Greely Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma: Rhythm Circus 3. CAROLINE STEWART MORRISON Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Window; COLOR- ADAN; C.C. I. RICHARD WESLEY MORSCH Denver Engineering; Wesley Foundation; Hiking Club; Viking Club; A.S. M.E. MARY ANNE MOYER Fort Worth, Texas Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. ROBERT A. MUNDHENK Denver Engineering; Sigma Chi; A.S. M.E. ; Freshman Football. JAMES EDWARD MURPHY Fort Collins Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Vlce-Pres. Junior Class; Scimitar; Sumalia; Tumbling. FRANCES DOW NASH Canon City Arts and Sciences: Spur; Women ' s Club, Treas. 3; Barb Coun- cil 2, 3; Coed Counsellor 3; Jr. Prom Comm.; Soph. Prom Comm. AVIS G. NEAL Denver Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Women ' s Club; Glee Club; International Relations Club; Dodo. VERNA E. NELSON Berthoud Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Sigma lota; Phi Chi Delta, Treas.; Spur; Glee Club; Women ' s Club Triad; Coed Counsellor. DONALD O. NEWTON Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences: Players Club; Cosmopolitan Club: Hiking Club. ROBERT STUDEBAKER OGILVIE Kersey Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E. JUNE PADFIELD Dacono Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; W. A. A.; Orchestra. E. LOUISE PARKER Anderson, Indiana Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Porpoise I; Rhythm Circus 2, 3. RAMONA E. PARKINSON Delta Arts and Sciences: W. A. A.; Math Club; Women ' s Club; In- tramurals. SUSAN A. PARRIOTT Denver Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; Dodo; Glee Club; COLOR- ADAN; Christian College I, 2. CHARLOTTE M. PELTIER Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Delta Phi Delta. JAMES G. PEIRCE Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa PsI; Silver and Gold; Window. KENNETH C. PENFOLD Belle Fourche, South Dakota Business; Delta Tau Delta; Scimitar; jnterfraternity Council, VIce-Pres. ROBERT L PERKIN Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Dodo; Silver and Gold; Sophomore Cop; Scimitar. LANDON M. PERSONS Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta. HELEN PETTEYS Brush Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Senate; Delta Phi Delta; Hes- peria; Spur. Pres. WILLIAM H. PHILLIPS Dalhart, Texas business. ALICE LOUISE POE Boulde Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; lota Sigma PI 2, Vice- Pres. 3; Spur; Women ' s Club; Window 2, 3; W. A. A.; Coed Counsellor 2, 3. MARGARET C. POLLARD Boulder Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperia. Pres.; Spur; Board of Directors; Silver and Gold I, 2; W. A. A. Board I, 2, 3; Coed Counsellor 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. I. 72 JUNIORS . . . CLASS OF 1937 WILLIAM B. PUMPELLY Littleton Arts and Sciences; Chi PsI; Somalia ; Scimitar. Secy.; Pres. Junior Class; Glee Club 2, 3; Rhythm Circus I, 2; Sophomore Cop: Junior Prom Committee; Intramurals. LUCILLE M. PORTER Glenwood Springs Music: Alpha Chi Omega; Delta Rho; Orchestra; Ensemble. SUSAN ISABELLA PRICE Manitou Springs Business; Alpha Omicron PI. WILLIS L PRICE Boulder Engineering; Alpha Chi Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band I. 2, 3; Orchestra I, 2, 3; A. I. Oh. E.; Intercollegiate Band I. 2, 3. ROBERT J. PUTNAM Denver Business; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Epsllon Phi; Adelphl I. LILLIAN L OUARLES Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Pres. Lester Hall; Women ' s Club; Reading Choir; Home Ec. Club; House ot Representatives. FREDERICK T. QUINE Boulder Arts and Sciences; Orchestra. ROBERT E. RATHBURN Boulder Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Scimitar: Colorado Engineer. WILLIAM RAUB Denver Arts and Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. AVON C. REMINGTON Delta Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Epsllon Delta: Chrmn. Sophomore Prom Comm.; Honors. VERA M. RICKETTS Peyton Arts and Sciences; Spur; W. A.A.; Hiking Club; House of Rep. WINIFRED MARY RIGGS Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A. Treas.; Hik- ing Club, Secy.; Sigma Epsllon Sigma; Phi Chi Delta; W. A. A.; " C " Club. DONALD L. RISLEY Boulder Engineering: A.S. M.E.; Presbyterian Union. J. R. ROMANS Eaton Engineering; Colo. Engineer; A. S. C. E. REVA RAYE ROUP Yampa Arts and Sciences; Chi Omiega; Glee Club; Window. FERD H. ROWAN Arvada Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Scimitar; COLORADAN I, 2. Assistant Editor 3; Spanish Club; Rhythm Circus 3; Or- chestra I ; Honors. lANTHE ROWLAND Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; COLORADAN; Oklahoma U. 2. RUTH RUSSELL Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; W. A. A. Board; Porpoise; Hikers Club. JANE W. SAMPSON Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; House of Rep.: Hesperia: Spur, Nat ' l Ed.; Panhell.; Coed Counsellor; Women ' s Club; Y.W. C.A.; Silver and Gold; Window; A. W. S. Social Comm. MARY PROCTOR SANBORN Longmont Arts and Sciences. GLEN H. SCHAFER Center Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I.Ch. E.; Wesley Foundation. JOHN SHAFFER Colorado Springs Engineering; Chi PsI. BERNICE SELDIN New Raymer Music; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Delta Rho. Secy.; Women ' s Club Triad; Secy. Combined Barbs; Glee Club; Cosmo Club. FLORENCE P. SELLERY Wilmette, Illinois Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Colby Jr. College I, 2. - % 73 JUNIORS ... CLASS OF 1937 CHARLES J. SEMRAD St. Joseph, Missouri Engineering; Beta Ttieta Pi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi E-)s ' lon Phi; Colorado Engineer I, 2; Assistant Bus. Mgr. 3. HAZEL MAUREEN SHAY Brush Arts and Sciences: Chi Omega, CLIFFORD SHOLANDER Denver Business; Signna Chi; Scimitar; " C " Club; Pres. of Bus. School; Vice-Pres. Soph. Class; Baseball I, 2, 3; Basketball I, 2, 3. DON L SHORT Business: Sig Intramurals. ALBERT E. SMITH Waterloo, Iowa Business; Sigma Chi; Alpha Phi Omega; Qu ' iW and Scroll; Intramurals. JulesbuVg Arts and Sciences; Adelphi; L. I. D.; Debating 2, 3; Honors 2, 3. BETTY JANE SMITH Arts and Sciences. Boulder JOHN EDRINGTON SMITH Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Sumatia; Football I. 2, 3; Little Theater Plays 3. CAROL H. SNYDER Victor Arts and Sciences; Window; French Club; Congo Club. ROBERT E. SONNEKSON Colorado Springs Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. GENE H. SOWARD Salmon, Idaho Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Y. W. C. A. HELEN LOUISE SPARROW Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamnna; W. A. A. I, 2, 3; Women ' s League Vaudeville 2. DOROTHY SPEAR Greeley Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. HELEN L STANTS Topeka, Kansas Arts and Sciences: Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; COLORADAN. NED MAYO STEEL Denver Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Sumalia; Silver and Gold I, Adv. Mgr. 2. 3; Chrmn. Jr. Prom; Chrmn. Fr. Prom; Colo. Day Comm. 3; Tumbling 2, 3; Rhythm Circus 2. 3. DOROTHEA L. STEVENSON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Delta Phi Delta; Panhellenic 2, 3; Orchestra I; Women ' s Club 3; Dance Drama 2; Women ' s League Vaudeville I, 2. GLADYS STEVENSON Wichita Falls, Texas Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. LOUISE STEWART La Salle Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Spur; W. A. A. MARK FRED STRATTON Oak Creek Engineering: A. I. E. E.; Wrestling 2. VERL A. STUART Boulder Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Intramurals. JULIAN J. SUDOL Poughkeepsie, New York Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Symphony Orchestra I, 2; Boxing I, 2. PHOEBE TAYLOR Lyons, Kansas Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. HENRY R. THOMAN Lamar Arts and Sciences: Freshman Debate; Honors. ELVERA M. THOMAS Menio, Kansas Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Home Ec. Club. MANSUR TINSLEY . Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; COLORADAN I, 2, 3; Honors. 74 JUNIORS . . . CLASS OF 1937 DON F. TOBIN Denver Ar s and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Gam- ma Epsiion; Glee Club 1,2, 3; Window I, 2, 3; Football I. LOUIS M. TRAYLOR Denver Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Scimitar; COL- ORADAN 2, 3; Colo. Engineer I, 2, 3; A. I.Ch. E. JULE TRELEASE Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Sigma lota; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pres. 2; Spur; Hesperia; COLORADAN; House of Rep.; Dodo; Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Club; Coed Counsellors; W.A.A.; " C " Club; Soph. Prom Comm. JACK TRUSCOTT Loveland Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi. CATHERINE ALICE TURMAN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Theta Sigma Phi; Coed Coun- sellors; Women ' s Club 1,2, 3; Women ' s Club Triad and Coun- cil; Window 2; Glee Club. ROBERT FRED TYLER Delta Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; Pi Gamma Nu; Adelphi; Debate I, 2, 3; Rhythm Circus. EDWIN p. VAN CISE Denver Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta PI; Adelphi I. 2, 3; Sumalla; COLORADAN I. 2. Assistant Editor 3; Debating I, 2. 3: Junior Debate Mgr.; Silver and Gold 3; Honors. JACQUELINE V. WARD Artesia, New Mexico Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. JOHN L. WARD Longmont Arts and Sciences; Window; Intramurals. DAVID H. WARE Boone Engineering; Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi; SIgnna Tau; PI Tau Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. M. E.; Colo. Engineer; Gymnastics. PHYLLIS WATROUS Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. WILLIAM G. WEBER Denver Engineering; PI Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma. CARL WEIDNER Tulsa, Oklahoma Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. BYRON L WHITNEY Bayfield Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Gymnastics 1,2, 3. ELLEN WILLIAMS Sterling Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Iota; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; W. A. A.; Women ' s Club; French Club; Spanish Club; Song Fest; Intramurals. RUTH MARIE WILLIAMS Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron PI; Panhellenlc. ELEANOR N. WINOGRAD Greeley Arts and Sciences; Window; Debating; Senate. SAM H. WOLFF Denver Business. KENNETH YORK Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; Adelphi; Debating I. 2, 3; Treasurer Jr. Class; Freshman Manager. VIRGINIA K. YOUMANS Houston, Texas Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Glee Club I; Women ' s Club I, 2; Little Theater Props I; Song Fest I, 2; Women ' s League Vaudeville I . Waterloo, Iowa DICK H. YOUNG Business; Sigma Chi. WILLIAM YOUNG Arts and Sciences; Acacia. ..JE Cripple Creek 75 Sophomores ciiul Fresh men iL .V. .J ' - f iJsr «: . SOPHOMORES . . . CLASS OF 1938 CLASS OFFICERS DUDLEY HUTCHINSON WALTER CARLSON MARY PARIS LUCIAN BISSEY Oik ilL yj FRANCES ALBI MARION ALEY EVELYN ANNE ALPS FLOREINE ANDERSON MALCOLM ANDERSON ROBERT ANDERSON ELOINE BALDWIN TURRELL BARBER ROBERT BAIRSTOW EVELYN BAUER JOHN BAUER RUTH BENWELL LESLIE BEREMAN MARGARET BLACKMAN GOLDIE BLAKE CHARLOTTE BLISS RUTH BLOEDORN TOM BOAK TED BOERSTLER TOM BRADLEY 78 SOPHOMORES CLASS OF 1938 ELISABETH BRANDT WILLIAM J. BRANT CHARLES L. BROCK FLOYD BROWN BARBARA BRUCE MARY BUXTON FLORENCE CABINESS BOB CAMPBELL LONAMAE CARMICHAEL ALLEN CARPENTER MARGARET CARPENTER BETTY LEE CASON EVERETT CHESNEY MAX CHURCHFIELD VIRGINIA CLARK MARGARET CLAUS CAROL COATS HARRY COOK WALTER CARLSON NORMAN CROZIER BOB CRUME JAY J. CUNNINGHAM JOHN CURTAN LOIS CUTLER KATHERINE DAVIS LAWRENCE DAVIS TED DE LAY DOROTHY DENTON ALBERT DURNELL HAMILTON DYE BILLIE KAY ELLIOT MARJORIE ELLIOTT mkkm " t.f. 79 o t:s i.% SOPHOMORES . . . CLASS OF 1938 THOMAS EVANS JANE EWART WILLIAM H. FITCH, JR. SIDNEY FRIEDLAND JACK GALLOWAY FRANCES GARDNER MARY ANN GARDNER ELLERY GIBSON MARY GIVEN ALBA GLASSBURN EUGENE GRIFFITH MARY GRIFHTH LINDA LEE GROSS OLAF HAGE RICHARD HALL MARION HANSTEIN HORACE HARDING LOIS HARDY MARGUERITE HARNER SARAH HARRIS JOHN HAYDEN KENNETH HEADRICK HILDEGARD HENDERSON ROSE HENRY HENRIETTA HERZBERGER ORIAN HIGMAN BEHY LEE HILDING LORAINE HOHNER MYRA HOBSON RUTH HOLM MARY HOSIG DUDLEY HUTCHINSON 80 SOPHOMORES CLASS OF 1938 ETHEL IRWIN ELDON JACOBSEN COLIN JAMES ELISABETH JOHNSON JOHN JOHNSON PAUL JOHNSON HARRY JONES MILES KARA GLENN KEETON GERTRUDE KELLOGG WILLIAM KIRK FRANCES KIRKPATRICK MARY SUE KNIGHT VIRGINIA KNOETTGE JEANNE LA GRANGE ANNABELLE LAMB VONNA LAMME JOHN LA TORRA LEON LAVINGTON ROBERT LAYHER CARL LIPNER JOHN LOVERN CHARLES LOWEN MAXINE LUTHER BERNARD McCARTHY ROBERT McCLOUD BONNEY McDonald WILLIAM McDonald BILL McELROY MARTHA MACNEILL JACK MAAS FRANCIS MANCINI 81 o SOPHOMORES . . . CLASS OF 1938 BILL MARK JULIET MARSH WOODROW MARTIN JACK MAYES VIRGINIA MERRILL MARY ETHEL MEYERS GUY MILLARD, JR. ROBERT MILLENSIFER JAMES MILLER LELAND MODESITT HELEN MOELLER HOWARD MOORE JEAN MORGAN JULIA MORGAN ROBERT MULVIHILL GWENDOLYN MUNDELL MARY NAGEL ELEANOR NEWCOMB CLAIR NOON WALTER O ' BRIEN ROSEMARY OSBORNE CAROLINE OTJEN MARY PANNEBAKER MARY ELLEN PATANO BILL PEYTON FRED PFANNENSCHMID ROBERT POTTER BOB POWELL SYLVIA PRINGLE HAROLD PYLE HARRY RADFORD RUTH RAIFE 82 SOPHOMORES . . . CLASS OF 1938 MARGARET REEVE WALTER REYNOLDS RAUL ROBB JUNE ROBINSON VITO ROMANO CARRIE ROMANS GERALD ROSENBLUM BETSY ROSS VIRGINIA SANDERSON DORIS SARCHET WALTER SAWICKI CONSTANCE SCHULER JANE SCOTT ARTELL SHELLABARGER BILL SHEPHERD ELIZABETH SHINN ALLAN SMITH DORSEYE. SMITH, JR. MARGARET SMITH NEAL SMITH VIRGINIA SMITH WILLIAM SOUTHARD DOROTHY SPEAR JAMES SPICER ELEANOR STANTON MERRin STARK DWIGHT STEELE LEE A. STEELE JACK STENBACK BEHY STIVERS JOHN STORER IRENE STRAHAN 83 ; C ' F ?P|P f ' SOPHOMORES . . . CLASS OF 1938 LUTHER STRINSHAM ALLAIRE STUART JOHN J. SUTTLE CLAIRE SWEELY ROBERT TAYLOR DUNE TERRY GEORGE THOMPSON PHIL THOMPSON BETTY TITUS JUANITA UDELL MEDA UNDERHILL HOMER VARNER VIRGINIA LEE VARVEL VIVIENNE VINEY IRENE VOGEL FRANCES WALSEN KATHERINE WEAVER M. L WEBER GLEN WEITZEL MARJORIE WHELDON BYRON WHITE FRANK WHITFORD VIRGINIA WILLIAMS JACK WOLCOTT WILLIAM WRIGHT BETTY ANN YANTIS EUGENE YOUNGBLOT ZOE ZEILMAN 84 FRESHMEN . . . CLASS OF 1939 ROBERT SPENCER . DONALD BROWN President Vice-President JOHN MARPLE . . . JEANETTE HUMPHREYS Treasurer Secretary WILLIAM AHLBORG BETTY JANE ALLEN BETTY C. ALLEN MARIAN ARMSTRONG DELMAR ATWOOD MARGARET BAKER JACK BECK IVAN BECK BARBARA BEDORTHA BETTY ANN BELL JOHN M. BOBEL DONALD BOOTHROYD WILLIAM BRADY JOAN BRANNAMAN VIRGINIA BREWER JEANNETTE BROWN ROYDEN BROWN BARBARA BRUNTON MARIAN BUCKLEY LOIS BULSON -»y - -Tf T 85 FRESHMEN CLASS OF 1939 Sai ROBERT BURGE WILLIAM BURKHARDT RITA BURNS VIRGINIA CARGO CLIEVECARMICHAEL DALE CHAPMAN GEORGE CLEMENTS KENNETH COLWELL ERMA CONNELL MILDRED COX FRANCES CRAMER VERNON CREESE GEORGE CRISWELL JERRY CUNNINGHAM THEODORE CURTIS FRANCES CUTTING WILLIAM DARDEN SPENCER DAVIES STANTON DAVIES OUIDA DAVIS DOROTHY DEACON MARJORIE DECKER DONALD DEFFKE ABIGAIL DE LONG MARY K. DOLAN EARL DONALDSON DORA DU BOIS VERNON DUNBAR IMOGENE EDWARDS GERALDINE EVANS JEANNE EVANS JANE FAIRWEATHER 86 FRESHMEN . . . CLASS OF 1939 VERNON FEY CHARLES FLOWER JOAN FOGG EUGENE FOLEY MARION FREW DAVID GAMBILL ERWIN GAREHIME VIRGINIA GARWOOD JAMES GLASS MYRON GOLDBERG MARY GRABOW ISOBEL GREENWAY ALBERT GREGG CORLEY ANN GRIMES MARIAN HACKSTAFF JEAN HAGGART SHIRLEY HAMILTON GEORGE HANNAMAN ALLIENE HARDY HENRY HEID FAOLA HENDERSON CARMEN HENNEBACH DONALD HUELSMAN MARCELINE HEYER JOHN HICKMAN MARY K. HICKMAN ALLAN HIESTER RAYMOND HILL MAXINE HINSHAW LOUISE HOFFMAN MARCIA LEE HOLLIDAY MAXINE HOLLOWELL 87 FRESHMEN . . . CLASS OF 1939 PEGGY HORNE WILLIAM HOVER, II JACK HUFFORD JEANETTE HUMPHREY HARRY HUNT MOLLY HUNTER ROYLYNN HURLBURT RICHARD HYDE WILLIAM INGWERSON LA VONNE JENNINGS MABEL JOHNSON BARBARA JOHNSON DORIS JONES WILLIAM JORGENSON MARGUERITE RAY J UCHEM BERTON KARBACH MARY KASIC DOROTHY KEOWN RICHARD KERR MARGARET KINDEL ROBERT KITTLE ALMA LOUISE KNUCKEY MAXINE KOENIG NAN KRETSCHMER VIRGINIA KUTZ HAROLD LACHAPELLE BERTHA LACKNER LA NELLE LALLIER RUTH LANTZ RICHARD LE SALLE VIRGINIA LAY ANN LEAVITT 88 FRESHMEN CLASS OF 1939 VIRGINIA LEE CAROL LEISENRING MARTHA JANE LEPPER IDA LIBERT BEVERLY LILYARD OLIVER LONG DAVID LONSDALE PORTIA LUBCHENCO IRVING LUDLOW CHARLES McCORMICK MARY JANE McCORMICK MARGARET McELVEEN FRANCES McFADDEN RALPH McFANN PRENTICE McKOWN DOROTHY McLAUTHLIN HARRIET McSWEEN ROBERT MARTYN MURIEL MAY JOSEPHINE MEEHAN MARY BEA MINER BETTY JANE MITCHELL LESTER MITCHELL MARJORIE MORRIS VERNA MORRIS PAUL NESS GENE NELSON DOROTHY MAE NOR THCUTT KATHLEEN NYE MARY OLSON MARY OPDYKE JESSIE JUNE OTT 89 " 1 k FRESHMEN . . . CLASS OF 1939 JEAN OUDERKIRK MARJORIE OWENS PETER PACKARD HARRIET PARR MARGARET PASTERNACK LEOTA PEKRUL MARY PENDLETON ANNA MAY PETTYS HELEN PHELPS MARY HELEN PHILLIPS JOHN PHILPOTT RUTH PLANK DOROTHY PRICE WILBUR PRYOR LOIS REDDING WILMA RENEAU MARJORIE RICE MARTHA ROBERTS NANCY ROCKAFELLOW ELLEN ROEMER MARY JANE ROESER ALLAN ROGERS, JR. DOROTHY ROST THELMA ROTHROCK ANN RUSS JEAN RUTH HELEN RUTHERFORD MARTHA JEAN SCHAFER HELEN SCOFIELD WANDA SCOTT PHYLLIS SELLS JANE SEVITZ 90 FRESHMEN CLASS OF 1939 MAXINE SHIPLEY DOROTHY SLAUGHTER BEVERLY SMITH MARIAN SMITH EDWARD SODERBURS ROBERT SPARKMAN CHARLOTTE SPENGLER BEN STAPLETON, JR. GEORGE STEARLEY ROBERT STENBACK DANIEL STOECKER BARBARA STAHL ZETA STOLLEY JEAN STORER HAROLD STOREY JOHN STRICKLAND WILLIAM STRYKER BARBARA SULLIVAN ANN TEFFT SAM THOMPSON SUE THORPE BETTY JANE TESDELL MARY ELIZABETH TUNISON ASHTON VAUGHN GENEVA VAUGHN RUTH VICKS INGRID WALLEN FREDERICK WALSEN ELIZABETH ANN WALTON MIGNON WARDELL WILLARD WARNOCK MARY ELIZABETH WIERMAN 91 FRESHMEN . . . CLASS OF 1939 ROBERT WHITE GWENN WHITNEY IRENE WICK HERBERT WINNER EUTANA WOLCOTT ORLIN WOOD WILLIS WORCESTER SALLY ZIMMERHACKEL 92 OP.GANIZATION DIVISION SOPiO-RITIfS ' F1 AT£P,NITI£S PUBilCATIONS THfATEP,, DEBATING HONOP.ATi,l£S P ' P.OTfSSIONAiS CLUBS W.SOCI£TI£S tcuuiiiatioi . Sororities ' y M f PI BETA PHI The colors of Pi Beta Phi are wine and blue, and the flower is the wine carnation. The frater- nity was founded at Monnnouth, Illinois on April 28, 1867. Colorado Alpha Chapter was estab- lished on the University of Colorado campus in 1884. Last spring quarter the Pi Beta Phi Trio won first prize at the annual Song Fest. Frances Hodges was selected as the Best Dressed Wo- man on the campus. Cleone Barbrick was one of the Coloradan Beauty Queens last year. Spur pledged Marian Epperson and Ruth Benwell. Jane Sampson, Jane Collins, and Peggy Benwell were elected to membership in Hesperia. Jean- nette Humphrey is secretary of the Freshman Class this year. Martha Mahoney had a lead in the Rhythm Circus. Jane Sampson had among her activities Hesperia, Panhellenic, House of Representatives, Theta Sigma Phi, and National Editor of Spur. Jane Collins was a member of the Song Fest Trio, Hesperia, Spur, on the W. A. A. Board and Y. W. C. A. Council, and was Fraternity and Sorority Editor of the Color- adan. Elizabeth Evans was a member of Sen- ate, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar Board, Delta Phi Delta, Treasurer of the Junior Class, Hes- peria, and Spur. Betty Carey was Commissioner of Entertainment on the A. S. U. C. Council, President of Hesperia, and a member of Senate. FACULTY MEMBERS IDA L. SWA YNE REBECCA VAILE «■».■ 3 52! ' W i Mas 5 35.13 Top Row: Arthur, Barbrick, M. BenA-ell, R. Benwell. Brourlnic, Carey, CarglM, Chaffee, H. Collins, J. Collins Second Row: Emerson, Epperson, Evans, Giberson, Greenwey. Hackstalr, Hsbs, Hall, Hayes. Holt Third Row: Humphrey, Huyett, Klrkpatriclc, Litell, L. McAllister, M. McAllister, McSween, Mahoney, Morris, Nye Fourth Row: Parkerson, Phillips, Rice, Russ, Sampson, Sellery, Shipley, Snyder, Stants, Thompson Bottom Row: Varvel, Ward. Weidner, Williams. V ' I,i;c-mso.i, ZImm j.-hac ;el PI BETA PHI OFFICERS ELIZABETH EVANS President JANE COLLINS Vice-President LOUISE BROURINK Secretary JANE SAMPSON Treasurer MEMBERS DOROTHY ARTHUR. ' 38 Pueblo CLEONE BARBRICK, ' 38 Pueblo PEGGY BENWELL, ' 37 Denver RUTH BENWELL, ' 33 Denver LOUISE BROURINK, ' 37 Ft. Morgan BETTY CAREY. ' 36 Ft. Collins MARY CARGILL, 36 Kimball, Neb, HERRON CHAFFEE, ' 37 Honolulu, Hawaii JANE COLLINS, ' 37 Denver MARIAN EPPERSON, ' 38 Wilmette. III. ELIZABETH EVANS, ' 36 Boulder BETTY BELLE EWERS, ' 37 Denver BETTY JANE FOX, ' 36 Beverly Hills, Cal ' f CAROLINE HALES. ' 36 Chicaao. Hi. ELEANOR HALL, ' 37 Denver DOROTHY HAYES, ' 36 Denver FRANCES HODGES, ' 37 Denver JANE HOLT, ' 36 Denver AILEEN HUYETT, ' 36 Longmont KATHRYN JASMANN, ' 37 Sioux Falls, S. D. JOYCE LIHELL, ' 38 Denver LOUISE McAllister, 37 Bouider MARGARET McALLISTER, ' 36 Boulder GENEVIEVE PARKERSON, ' 38 Ft. Collins MARY CATHERINE PHILLIPS, 37 Denver JANE SAMPSON, ' 37 Colorado Springs ELIZABETH SNYDER, ' 36 Greeley MARY SUE THOMPSON, ' 38 Piano, Texas VIRGINIA LEE VARVEL, ' 38 Greeley VIRGINIA WILLIAMS, ' 38 Denver GRACE WILLIAMSON, ' 36 Denver PLEDGES HELEN COLLINS, ' 39 Denver VIRGINIA EMERSON, 37 Joplin. Mo. FREDENA FANKELL, ' 39 Denver JEANNE GIBERSON, ' 38 Alton, III. ISABEL GREENWAY, ' 39 Boulder MARIAN HACKSTAFF, ' 39 Denver JEANETTE HUMPHREY, ' 39 Denver HELEN JONES, ' 39 Denver FRANCES KIRKPATRICK, ' 39 V alsenburg HARRIOT McSWEEN, ' 39 Brush MARTHA MAHONEY, ' 39 Casper. Wyo. MARJORIE MORRIS, ' 39 Denver KATHLEEN NYE, ' 39 Pt. Mead, S. D. MARJORIE RICE, ' 39 Colorado Springs ANN RUSS, ' 39 . . . . , . Albany, Tex. FLORENCE SELLERY. ' 37 . Wilmette, III. MAXINE SHIPLEY, ' 39 . . ... Denver HELEN STANTS, ' 37 . . , . Topelca. Kan. JACOUELINE WARD-, ' 37 . Artesla, N. M. MARY WEIDNER, 39 . . . . Tulsa, Okla. MARY KEMP WOOD, ' 39 Denver SALLY ZIMMERHACKEL, " •) Denver 99 DELTA GAMMA @ Bronze, pink, and blue are the colors of Delta Gamma, and its flower is the pearl-white rose. The national organization of Delta Gamma was founded at Oxford, Mississippi, in 1874. In 1886 the Phi Chapter was installed in the Uni- versity of Colorado. During the last year Delta Gamma has won both the Boulder Pan-hHellenIc Scholarship and the Denver Pan-hlellenic Scholarship Cups. At the homecoming parade this last fall Delta Gam- ma won the prize for having the best float. Among the most prominent members on the campus are Mary Nagel, Elizabeth Gather, Agnes Bowie, and Marguerite Walsh. FACULTY MEMBER HENRY ETTA REYNOLDS • ' F-W • " jlif af :£! m Top Row; A!ey. Alien, Baer. Brown, Bruce. Brunton, Buchenau, Buckley, Cargo, Car+wright Second Row: Ca+her, Creaghe, Davis, Decker. Elliott, Fllson. Flower, George, Gittings, Glascoe Third Row: Hamilton. Harner, Hochbaum, Inman. Koenlq, Kullgren, Lackner, Lamme, Leavitt, Lilyard Fourth Row; Means, Miner, Moody. Nagel. Olson, Opdylce, Parrlott, Peltier, Price, Ronnans Fifth Row: Rowland. Rutherford, Schwald. Slaughter, Snnedley, Sneddon, Stoclcholm, Sullivan Bottom Row: Thorpe, Thayer, Titus. Van Cise, Walsh, Wilson DELTA OFFICERS GRACE GLASCOE . RUTH BAER . . . DOROTHY KULLGREN MARY THAYER . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MARIAN ALEY, ' 38 Colorado Springs RUTH BAER, ' 36 Denver EVELYN BAUER, ' 38 Boulder AGNES BOWIE, ' 38 Bowie BARBARA BRUCE, ' 38 Pasadena, Calif. JACQUELIN BUCHENAU, 37 Denver ELIZABETH CARTWRIGHT, 36 Denver ELIZABETH GATHER, 37 Casper, Wyo. MARGARET GATHER, ' 37 Casper, Wyo. BILLIE ELLIOn, ' 38 Johnstown CAROLINE FLOWER, ' 36 Grand Island, Neb. GRACE GLASCOE, ' 36 Denver BARBARA HAMILTON, ' 37 Boulder MARGUERITE HARNER, ' 38 Denver MARY ELIZABETH HOCHBAUM, ' 2b . . Washington, D. C. MILDRED INMAN, ' 37 Greeley DOROTHY JOHNSON, ' 36 Miles City, Mont. DOROTHY KULLGREN, ' 37 Denver VONNA LAMME, ' 38 Walsenburg GRETCHEN MAIN, ' 37 Denver ANGINETTE MEANS, ' 37 Denver MARY NAGEL, ' 38 Denver DOROTHY OAKES, ' 38 Denver GAMMA CHARLOTTE PELTIER, ' 37 Denver CARRIE ROMANS, ' 38 Loveland VIRGINIA SANFORD, ' 36 Casper, Wyo. VIRGINIA SHOULER, ' 38 Denver ANNE SMEDLEY, ' 37 ELLEN SMEDLEY ' 37 Denver MAXINE STOCKHAM ' 38 Denver MARY THAYER, ' 37 . . Colorado Springs ELEANOR VAN CISE, ' 36 Denver MARGUERITE WALSH ' 36 RUTH WILSON ' 37 Casper Wyo. MARY V. WORTHINGTON , ' 38 Grover PLEDGES BETTY C, ALLEN, ' 39 BEVERLY LILYARD, ' 39 BETTY JANE ALLEN, ' 39 ANNE LEAVITT, ' 39 JEANETTE BROWN, ' 39 MARY BEA MINER, ' 39 BARBARA BRUNTON, ' 39 LUCY BYRD MOODY, ' 37 MARIAN BUCKLEY, ' 39 MARY OLSON, ' 39 VIRGINIA CARGO, ' 39 MARY OPDYKE, ' 39 MARY CREAGHE, ' 39 ISABEL PRICE, ' 38 LOUISE COULTER, ' 38 SUSAN PARRIOTT, ' 38 OUIDA DAVIS, ' 39 lANTHE ROWLAND, ' 38 MARJORY DECKER, ' 39 HELEN RUTHERFORD, ' 39 HELEN FILSON, ' 38 AGNES SNEDDON, ' 39 MARGARET GIBSON, ' 38 BARBARA SULLIVAN, ' 39 HELEN GITTINGS, ' 38 DOROTHY SLAUGHTER, ' 39 MARIAN GEORGE, ' 39 WILLAH TALBOT, ' 38 MAXINE KOENIG, ' 39 EUNICE THORP. ' 39 BERTHA LACKNER, ' 39 BEHY TITUS. ' 38 101 mM KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA A The national organization of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. Beta Mu Chapter was installed on the Colorado University cajn- pus in 1901. The colors are dark and light blue, while the flower is the fleur-de-lis. Prominent members on the campus this year were Marjorie Means, Commissioner of scholar- ship and activities, president of Y. W. C. A., and member of lota Sigma Pi, Senate, and Sigma Epsllon Sigma; Gretchen Weiland, lead in the Dance Drama last spring, and joint-head of the Rythm Circus choruses; Sarah Ann Fowler, chosen Miss Democracy, secretary of Coed Counsellors and Member of the W. A. A. board; Martha Stauffer , president of Phi Epsilon Nu and member of Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Elizabeth Ingley, vice-president of Delta Phi Delta, and member of the Religious Interests Committee and Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Jule Trelease, mem- ber of House of Representatives, hiesperia, Sig- ma Epsilon Sigma, Alpha Zeta Pi, the COLOR- ADAN and Dodo Staffs; Margaret Pollard, presi- dent of hiesperia and member of the W. A. A. board; Juliet Marsh, treasurer of A. W. S., secre- tary of Y. W. C. A., and member of Spur; Betsy Ross, vice-president of Spur, prominent In dra- matics, and member of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. COLORADAN Staff, and Spur; and Betty Ann Yantis, member of Porpoise, Spur, and the W. A. A. board. The chapter distinguished it- self, too, with being runner-up in Intra-mural vol- leyball and hockey. Deceased. FACULTY MEMBERS IRENE P. McKEEHAN DOROTHY MARTIN □MB S ' ' ' iZ ' a Top Row: Beck, Bedortha, Bell, Biackman, Bliss, Bloedorn, Brooks, Cramer, Dalziel, Dubois Second Row: Ewart, Fowler, F. Gardner, M. Gardner, Graham, Holliday, Hawkinson, Herzberger, Jngley. Kretschmer Third Row: Kindel, Lantz, D. Lynch, E. Lynch, M. Lynch, McLaughlin, McPhee, Marsh. Jane Martin, Jean Martin Fourth Row: May. Means, Morrison, Meyer, Northcutt. Parker, Phillips, Pollard, Ross, Schuler Fifth Row: Schultz. Shinn, Skinner, Sparrow. Stevenson, Storer, M. Thompson, V. Thompson Bottom Row; Trelease, Tunison, Weaver. Weiland. Wierman, Wilson, Yantis KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS GRETCHEN WEILAND JANE MARTIN MARY ANN BEDORTHA JULE TRELEASE . . President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS MARION BECK, ' 37 Cheyenne. Wyo. MARY ANN BEDORTHA, 37 ... . So. Pasadena. Calif. RUTH BLOEDORrj. 38 . . MARGERY BROWN. ' 36 LENORE DE BEY, ' 38 ELIZABETH FARRAR, 37 BARBARA FINNOFF. ' 37 SARAH ANN FOWLER, 3o . FRANCES GARDNER, ' 38 . . MARY ANN GARDNER, ' 38 BARBARA HAWKINSON. ' 38 . HENRIETTA HERZBERGER, ' 38 ELIZABETH INGLEY. ' 37 . . JEAN LAWSON, ' 36 . . . JEAN LITEL, ' 36 . . . DOROTHY LYNCH, ' 38 . . ELEANOR LYNCH, ' 36 . . WILLAMAIN McPHEE, ' 36 . JULIET MARSH. 38 . . . JANE MARTIN, ' 37 . . . JEAN MARTIN, ' 37 . . . MARJORIE MEANS. ' 36 . Littleton Ft. Morgan Denver Denver Denver Denver Waco. Texas Waco. Texas Larned, Kan. Denver Denver rado Springs Sterling Denver Boulder Denver Denver Denver Denver Saguache CAROLINE MORRISON. ' 37 Colorado Springs MARY ANN MOYAR. ' 38 Ft. Worth, Texas LOUISE PARKER. ' 37 Anderson, Ind. MILDRED PETERSON. ' 38 Denver MARGARET POLLARD. ' 37 VIRGINIA POWELL, ' 38 . BETSY ROSS, ' 38 . . . LOIS SCHULTZ, ' 38 . . ELIZABETH SHINN, ' 37 . LOIS SKINNER, ' 36 . . HELEN SPARROW, ' 37 . GLADYS STEVENSON, ' 37 . JULE TRELEASE, ' 37 . . KATHERINE WEAVER. ' 37 GRETCHEN WEILANO ' 36 MARJORIE WELLER, ' 37 ELIZABETH WILSON, ' M ELIZABETH ANN YANTIS, ' Boulder Denver Colorado Springs Highland Park. III. Denver Denver Pueblo ' ichita Falls, Texas Colorado Springs Puebfo Pueblo Greeley Denver . Shelbyville, III. PLEDGES Col BARBARA BEDORTHA, ' 39 ELIZABETH ANN BELL, ' 39 CHARLOTTE BLISS, ' 38 GENEVIEVE BROOKS, ' 39 MARIE LOUISE BURNS. ' 39 FRANCES CRAMER, ' 39 KIRBY DALZIEL. ' 39 SALLY DAVIS, ' 39 DORA DUBOIS. ' 39 JANE EWART, ' 39 JANE GRAHAM, ' 38 CLAIRE HILLYER. ' 39 MARCIA LEE HOLLIDAY. ' 39 HELEN KETTERING, ' 39 MARGARET KINDEL, ' 39 NAN KRETSCHMER. ' 39 RUTH LANTZ. ' 39 MARY LIPPITT. ' 39 EDITH LYNCH, ' 37 DOROTHY McLAUTHLIN, ' 39 MURIEL MAY, ' 39 DOROTHY MAY NORTHCUTT, MARY HELEN PHILLIPS, ' 39 CONSTANCE SCHULER, ' 39 ELIZABETH STAFFORD. ' 39 JEAN STORER, ' 39 MARJORIE THOMPSON. ' 38 VERA THOMPSON. ' 39 MARY TUNISON. ' 39 ANN UPDYKE, ' 39 MARY ELIZABETH WIERMAN, 39 103 CHI OMEGA Cardinal and straw are the colors of Chi Omega; the white carnation is its flower. Chi Onnega was founded in Fayetteville, Arkansas, in 1895, and the Zeta Chapter was installed at the University of Colorado in 1906. Last year Maureen Shay was chosen beauty queen of the University, and Rosamay Evans was pledged to Theta Sigma Phi, this year being pledged to Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Goldye Blake and Meda Mae Underhill are members of Spur, and Ruth Bogert is a member of Hesperia and Secretary-Treasurer of the Glee Club. Louise hlarris is the president of the Glee Club, and Esther Mathews is the president of the Inter- national Relations Society. Eleanor Rupp is vice- president of the Spanish Club and was chosen as delegate to the national convention of Alpha Zeta Pi. FACULTY MEMBERS NORMA LEVEQUE MRS. DRU BLALOCK . H ™ " - ■ i( ' t) : s .s. i - 4 Q - Top Row: Archibald, Baldwin, Bentson, Blake, Bogarl. Bul on, Carr, Cleland, Curtis, Denton Second Row: Dclan, Edwards, Evans, Fairweather, Grove, Homilton. Harris, Henderson, Holm, Imrie Third Row: Jensen, Johnston, Joslyn, Lachar, La Grange, Lamb, Leach, Leisenring, Lett, Lubchenco Fourth Row: Mann, Mathews, Neal, Newcomb, Netherton, Phelps, Quarles, Rost, Roup, Rupp Bottom Row: Sears. Shay. Stanton. Underhfll, Vaughn, Wallin, Willmer CHI OMEGA OFFICERS MARY BETH JOSLYN President ELEANOR RUPP ... Vice-President MILDRED JENSEN . . Secretary HARRIET LETT Treasurer MEMBERS ELOINE BALDWIN, ' 38 El Paso, Texas BERYL BENTSON, ' 36 Boulder SOLDYE BLAKE, ' 38 ... Haxtun RUTH BOGERT, 37 Akron PHYLLIS CLELAND. ' 38 Delta ROSAMAY EVANS, ' 38 . . Somerset MARIAN GROVE. ' 37 Brighton LOUISE HARRIS, ' 36 Loveland LOUISE IMRIE. ' 36 . . . ... Ogden, Utah MILDRED JENSEN, ' 38 Billings, Montana FLORENCE JOHNSTON, ' 36 Boulder MARY BETH JOSLYN. ' 37 Loveland JEANNE LAGRANGE. ' 38 Boulder ANNA BELLE LAMB. ' 38 Brush HARRIET LETT, ' 35 Yuma ESTHER MATHEVk S, ' 37 ... . ... Sllverton AVIS NEAL, ' 37 Denver ELEANOR RUPP, ' 36 Salida MAUREEN SHAY, ' 38 Brush CLAIRE SWEANEY. ' 38 Colorado Springs MARGARET V ILMER. ' 36 Durango PLEDGES NELLIE ARCHIBALD, ' 39 , Boulder LOIS BULSON, ' 39 Trinidad RUTH CURTIS. 37 . . Ft. Collins DOROTHY DENTON, ' 38 . . . Fallon, Nevada MARY KATHRYN DOLAN, ' 39 ... . . . Boulder IMOGENE EDWARDS, ' 39 ... . . . Brighton JANE FAIRWEATHER. ' 39 . . . . . Denver SHIRLEY HAMILTON, ' 39 Burlington RUTH HOLM, ' 38 ... Denver HILDEGARDE HENDERSON, ' 38 . . Boulder JACQUELYN LEACH. ' 39 . . Cayard, Neb. CAROL LEISENRING. ' 39 . Denver PORTIA LUBCHENCO. ' 39 . . Haxtun MARGARET MANN, ' 39 . :: ' ::i;.gs, Montana MARY NETHERTON, ' 39 . . Denver ELEANOR NEWCOMB. 38 . . , Melba, Idaho HELEN LOUISE PHELPS, ' 39 , . . Trinidad DOROTHY ROST. ' 39 Denver REVA ROUP. ' 37 . . , ... Yampa ELEANOR STANTON, ' 38 , . . C- MYRA JANE SEARS, ' 38 . . . Canon City MEDA MAE UNDERHILL, ' 38 . . Walsenburg INGRID WALLIN, ' 39 Denver 105 ' y I W ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chi Omega was founded October 15, 1888, at DePauw University. Nu chapter was Installed on this campus, September 6, 1907. The colors, scarlet and olive-green, are further carried out in the flowers of the national or- ganization, the red carnation and smilax. Among the prominent members on the cam- pus are Margaret Lawrence, Phi Beta Kappa; Frances Walsen, head-triad of the University Women ' s Club; hHelen Woodling, president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma and member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet; Laura Lawrence, assistant society editor of The Silver and Gold; and Marjorie Elliott, member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. Alpha Chi Omega ' s members in Spur, sophomore honorary, are Jean Curtis, Helen Woodling, and Laura Lawrence. FACULTY MEMBER HELEN DUGGAN Top Row: Ashworth, Bancroft, M. Benton, J. Benton, Buxton, C- blness, Curtis, Davis, Elliott, Finn Second Row: Frazer. Gassner. Gleason. Grabow. Grieve, Harris, Hohner. Home, Horton, Hosig Third Row: Johnson, Jones, L. Lawrence. M. Lawrence, Lay, Lowden, Martin, G. Nelson, V. Nelson, Porter Bottom Row: Shaffer, Schofield, Sevltz, Walsen. Woodling, Zeilman ALPHA CHI OMEGA OFFICERS MARGARET LAWRENCE President VIRGINIA JONES Vice-President MILDRED LISTER Secretary HELEN GRIEVE Treasurer MEMBERS JANE BENTON, ' 38 Peoria, III. JEAN CURTIS, ' 38 Port Washington, N. Y. MARJORIE ELLIOTT, 38 Denver MYRTLE RUTH FINN, 37 Boulder CHARLENE GARLICK, ' 37 Burlington MARY JANE GASSNER, ' 37 Boulder BERNADETTE GLEASON. ' 38 Burlington HELEN GRIEVE, ' 37 Denver SARAH HARRIS, ' 38 Pueblo LORRAINE HOHNER, ' 38 Si. Johns, Kansas PAULINE HORTON, ' 38 Denver MARY HOSIG, ' 38 Denver VELMA HOUGHTON, ' 36 Norton. Kansas VIRGINIA B. JONES. 36 Canon City LAURA LAWRENCE. ' 38 Woodland Park MARGARET LAWRENCE. ' 36 Woodland Part MILDRED LISTER, ' 37 Pueblo BEHY LIVINGSTON, ' 38 . . Trinidad WILDA LOWDEN. ' 36 . . . Boulder ETTA MAAS .... Boulder WILMA MARTIN, ' 38 Pueblo LOUISE MYERSON, ' 38 Denver VERNA NELSON, ' 37 Berthoud LUCILLE PORTER, ' 37 . . . Glenwood Springs FRANCES WALSEN, ' 38 Denver HELEN WOODLING, ' 38 La Junta ZOE ZEILMAN, ' 38 Lak e View, Iowa PLEDGES DOROTHY ASHWORTH, ' 37 Lamed, Kansas BARBARA BANCROFT. ' 39 Canon City MARGARET BENTON, ' 39 Peoria. III. ESTHER LEE BONNELL, ' 39 Loveland MARY BUXTON, ' 39 ... . Kinsley. Kansas FLORENCE CABINESS, ' 38 . . . .... Denver KATHERINE DAVIS, ' 38 ... . . Denver GERALDINE FRAZIER, ' 39 ... . . Denver MARY GRAHAM. ' 39 . Ouray SHIRLEY HOGAN, ' 39 ... . ... Denver MARGARET HORNE. ' 39 . . . . . Denver JOSEPHINE JOHNSON. ' 39 . . . . Denver VIRGINIA LAY, ' 39 . . La Junta RUTH MARTIN. ' 38 . . . . Denver GENE NELSON. ' 39 ... . . . Boulder MARTHA SCHAFER, ' 39 . . . Ft. Collins JANE SEVITZ, ' 39 . . La Junta NAOMI STOFFLE. ' 39 ... . . . Boulder 107 ! J . . DELTA DELTA DELTA The colors for Delta Delta Delta are silver, gold, and blue. The pansy is chosen to be the flower of the sorority. At Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve of 1888, the national organiza- tion of Delta Delta Delta was founded. The Theta Beta Chapter was installed at the Univer- sity of Colorado in April of 1910. Last spring Delta Delta Delta won second place in scholarship throughout the University. The most prominent members on the campus are Emily Poe, Mary Riggs, Edra Braund, Betty Anne Leckenby, and Ruby Hodnette. hiarriette hlal- derman placed third in the Coloradan Beauty Contest held last spring. FACULTY MEMBERS LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN MABEL KNOUSE ?%iFlWf G Top Row: Albl, Bell. Blackmer, Bloedorn, Blomgren, Carpenter, Cason, Cox, C. ' iswsll, Engdahl Second Row: Paris, Given, Griffith, Hollowell, Lois Hardy, Lucille Hardy, Henderson, Hilding, Hill, Hodnefte Third Row: Hoffman, Hunter, Kellogg, Knight, Knuckey, Kutz, Leckenby, Lee, McLean, McElveen Fourth Row: McKechnie, Markwardt, Metz, Meyer, Mitchell, Moorhead, Ouderkirk, 0;i3n, Parr, A. Poe Fifth Row: E. Poe, Riggs, Roemer, Sanderson, Schey, Stahl, Terry Bottom Row: Thompson, Torrence, Vicks, Viney, Weber, Wolcott DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS RUBY HODNETTE . President EMILY POE Vice-President BETTY BELL Secretary ELSIE JANE McLEAN Treasurer MEMBERS BETTY JANE BELL, ' 37 Cody, Wyo. JOANNE BLACKMER, ' 38 Steamboat Springs VIRGINIA BLOMGREN, ' 38 Denver EDRA 8RAUND, ' 37 Montrose MARGARET CARPENTER, ' 38 Cortez BEHY LEE CASON, 38 Pueblo BETH ANNE CRISWELL, ' 36 Denver MARY LOU ENGDAHL, ' 38 Boulder MARY ALICE PARIS, 38 Denver MARY GIVEN. 38 Denver MARY GRIFFITH, ' 38 Denver LOIS HARDY, 38 Sidney, Nebr. RUBY HODNETTE, ' 36 Denver BETTY ANNE LECKENBY, ' 36 ... . Steamboat Springs MARGARET McKECHNIE. ' 37 Denver ELSIE JANE MacLEAN. ' 36 Pueblo LOUISE METZ, ' 37 Basin, Wyo. ALICE POE, ' 37 . . Boulder EMILY POE, ' 36 Boulder MARY RIGGS. ' 37 Denver VIRGINIA SANDERSON, ' 38 Denver SALLY SCHEY, ' 38 Longmont RUTH TORRENCE, ' 37 Manitou MARY LOUISE WEBER, ' 38 Denver PLEDGES FRANCES ALBI. ' 38 VIRGINIA LEE, ' 39 HELEN BLOEDORN, ' 38 MILDRED MARKWARDT, ' 38 JOAN BRANNAMAN, ' 39 MARGARET McELVEEN, ' 39 ROBERTA COX, ' 39 MARYETHEL MEYER. ' 38 HARRIETTE HALDERMAN, ' 38 BETTY JANE MITCHELL, ' 39 LUCILLE HARDY, ' 39 JANE MOOREHEAD, ' 39 FAOLA HENDERSON. ' 39 CAROLINE OTJEN. ' 38 BETTY LEE HILDING, ' 38 JEAN OUDERKIRK, ' 38 LOUISE HILL, ' 37 HARRIET PARR, ' 39 LOUISE HOFFMAN, ' 39 ELLEN ROEMER. ' 36 MAXINE HOLLOWELL. ' 39 BARBARA STAHL, ' 39 GLADYS HUBBARD, ' 38 DUNNE TERRY. ' 38 MOLLY HUNTER. ' 39 JEANNE THOMPSON, ' 38 GERTRUDE KELLOGG, ' 38 RUTH VICKS. ' 39 MARY SUE KNIGHT. ' 38 VIVIENNE VINEY. ' 39 ALMA LOUISE KNUCKEY, ' 38 EUTANA WOLCOTT, ' 39 109 ' 1 : Av .k ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi sorority has for its colors blue and white and its chosen flower is the violet. Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Wesleyan Col- lege in 1851. The Alpha Alpha Chapter was installed at the University of Colorado in 1913. During the last year hHelen Meyer won for herself on the campus the title of Miss Democ- racy; Patricia Tobin was made president of the A. W. S.; Susan Cornelius became the secre- tary of Panhellenic; and Betty Coffin, Louise Roloff, Patricia Tobin, and " Bubbles " Meyer were chosen to be on the honorary W. A. A. hockey team. ■ { FACULTY (v1EMBE: S ■ ' -T GRACE CRAVEN KATHERINE MALONE I J HELEN MANLEY MARGARET ARTHUR Top Row: Allen, Baker, Brown, Coffin, Copeland, Cornelius, Deacon, Eckman, Evans, Jchnson Second Row: Juchem, Kellogg, Kelso, Lorton, Meyer, Miller, Reneau, Padfield First Row: Price, Sells, Stuart, Tobin. Todd, Udell ALPHA DELTA PI OFFICERS PATRICIA TOBIN President JUNE PADFIELD Vice-President GUIDOTTA MILLER Secretary GAIL HILDEBRANDT Treasurer MEMBERS HELEN BROWN, ' 38 Denver BETTY COFFIN, ' 37 Tulsa, Olcla. SUSAN CORNELIUS, ' 37 Monte Vista EUNICE ECKMAN, 36 Denver GAIL HILDEBRANDT, ' 38 Ft. Collins MARY ELIZABETH KELLOGG. ' 37 ... Fort Wayne, Ind. ESTHER KELSO, ' 36 Boulder MARY LOU LORTON, ' 38 Alamosa MARY MANNION, ' 38 Fort Lyon HELEN MAURINE MEYER, ' 36 Denver GUIDOTTA MILLER, ' 36 Akron CLEO MOHR, ' 36 . . . Boulder JUNE PADFIELD, ' 37 . . , Dacona LOUISE ROLOFF, ' 36 . . Golden MARY ROOSE, ' 36 . . . .... Nederland ALLAIRE STUART, ' 38 ... . ... Chicago, 111. PATRICIA TOBIN, ' 36 Denver MYRTLE TODD, ' 37 Boulder JUANITA UDELL, ' 38 Denver PLEDGES BONNIE ALLEN, ' 39 . . . . ... Denver MARGARET BAKER, ' 39 Mead NEVA COPELAND, ' 39 Arvada DOROTHY DEACON. ' 39 Covoily Hills, Calif. BARBARA JOHNSON, ' 39 Rocky Ford M. RAE JUCHEM, ■?9 . . .... Arvada IRENE NOXON, ' 39 . . Englawood BEVERLY PETERSON, ' 3 ' , Englewood DOROTHY PRICE, ' 39 Daer Trail WILMA RENEAU, ' 37 . ... Lamar PHYLLIS SELLS, ' 39 . . Center III i KAPPA ALPHA THETA The Kappa Alpha Theta colors are Black and Gold and their flower the black and gold pansy. ' Kappa Alpha Theta fraternity was founded at Depauw University in 1890. The Beta lota Chapter was installed on the University of Col- orado campus in 1921. Last Spring quarter the chapter ranked highest in scholarship for sororities. Some of the most prominent members are: Martha Greenman, Patricia Fennel!, Jean Biggs, Annabelle Turner, and Ailene Hardy. FACULTY MEMBER MRS. SYBIL STERLING a 2 ' !Ef!H2 Top Row: Anderson, Armstrong, Barnum. Bemis, Brewer, Capps, Claus, Dresner, Earlsy, Esslg Second Row: Field, Fennell. Fleming, Fogg, Garwood, Greenman, Gurley, Hardy. Harrell, Hurlburt Third Row: E. Johnson, R. Johnson, Jones, Lepper, Lund, Ma+heny, Meehan, Merrill, Mikkleson, Morgan Fourth Row: Osborne, Park, Reagan, Riede, Rogers, Scott, Tefft, Tesdell Bottom Row; Trimble, Turner, Venable, Walton, Wolfle KAPPA ALPHA THETA OFFICERS EDITH DRESCHER ... President MARY LOUISE GURLEY Vice-President BETTY LOU BEMIS ... . Corresponding Secretary BEATRICE RIEDE Recording Secretary PATRICIA FENNELL Treasurer MEMBERS ALICE ANDERSON, 36 Canon City MARIAN AUSTIN, ' 38 Boulder BETTYE BARNUM. ' 38 Boulder BETTY LOU BEMIS, ' 37 Littleton JEANNE BIGGS. 38 Canon City THELMA CHANDLER, ' 36 Casper. Wyo. MARGARET CLAUS, ' 37 Sioux Falls. S. D. VIRGINIA CLELAND, ' 38 Longmont EDITH DRESCHER, ' 36 Craig KATHERINE EARLY. ' 37 Sioux Falls, S. D. PATRICIA FENNELL, ' 37 Saguache RUTH FIELD, ' 36 Boulder MARY LOUISE GURLEY. ' 36 Salina. Kansas MARTHA GREENMAN. ' 36 Boulder ELIZABETH JOHNSON. ' 38 Brighton O. LORRAINE LUND, ' 36 Longmont PATRICIA McWHINNEY, ' 37 ... . Long Beach, Calif. VIRGINIA MERRILL, ' 38 Pasadena. Calif. MARJORIE MORGAN. ' 38 Denver JEANNETTE NICHOLAS, ' 38 Fort Collins MAXINE GAYLE PARK, ' 38 Denver EDITH MAY RANEY, ' 37 Long Beach, Calif. PAULINE CAROL REWICK. ' 38 Denver BEATRICE RIEDE, ' 37 Depue, III. ESTHER RIEDE, ' 38 Depue, IIL FRANCES ROGERS, ' 37 Tulsa, Okla. ADA FRANCES TOWNSEND. ' 38 . . . Long Beach, Calif. ANNABELLE TURNER, ' 38 Boulder MRS. FRANK HOMER VVINNER, ' 37 Boulder ELOISE WOLFE, ' 37 Denver PLEDGES MARION ARMSTRONG, ' 39 Salina. Kansas SUZANNE BIOSSAT, ' 39 Chicago. III. VIRGINIA BREWER, ' 39 Camarillo. Calif. MARY ELEANOR CAPPS, ' 39 Spokane, Wash. DORIS CAROTHERS, ' 39 Boulder MARY FIELD, ' 39 Boulder ELLEN FLEMMING, ' 38 Enid. Okla. JOAN FOGG, ' 39 Boulder VIRGINIA GARWOOD, ' 39 Denver AILEEN HARDY, ' 39 Boulder GEORGIA HARRELL, ' 39 Wichita, Kansas CAROLYN HURLBURT. ' 39 Denver PEG JOHNSON, ' 39 ... . .... Brighton DORIS ADELE JONES, ' 39 Canon City MARTHA JANE LEPPER, ' 39 Topeka. Kansas RUTH LOOPER, ' 38 Plainviev.. Texas GRACE MATHENY, ' 39 Pueblo JOSEPHINE MEEHAN, ' 39 Eagle VIRGINIA MIKKLESON, ' 39 Sioux Falls. S. D. ROSEMARY ORSBORNE. ' 38 Denver JANE SCOTT, ' 38 Boulder ANNE TEFFT, ' 39 Warren. Wyo. BETTY JANE TESDELL. ' 39 Denver CONSTANCE VENABLE, ' 38 . .... Augusta, III. ELIZABETH ANN WALTON, ' 39 ... . Cheyenne, Wyo. 113 -; rr . V ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi has for its colors Silver and Bor- deaux, and its flowers are the Forget-me-not and the Lily of the Valley. Alpha Phi was founded at Syracuse University on October 10, 1872. The Beta Gamma Chapter at the University of Colorado dates from March 28, 1924. At Homecoming Alpha Phi received honor- able mention on both the house and on the float decorations. Last spring Alpha Phi won first place in the annual Women ' s League Vaudeville and honorable mention in the Song Fest. Among its prominent members. Alpha Phi lists three members of Mortar Board; Evelyn Cox, president of Mortar Board, vice-president of the Associ- ated Women Students, and well-known member of Players ' Club; Lucille Lamb, also outstanding in dramatics; and Mabel Oleson, society editor of the Silver and Gold. Eloise Montandon is news assistant of the Silver and Gold, member of the Junior Prom Committee, and member of hiesperia, as is also hielen Petteys, president of Coed Counsellors. Linda Lee Gross is organiza- tion editor of the Coloradan and a member of Spur. i II 2 uL k £M - % ■■ First Row: Alps, Becker Borland, Burns, Carmichael, Clark, Connell, E. Cox, M. Cox, Cumberford Second Row: Cutter. Evans, Gilbert, Gross, Hansen. Hennebacic, Hickman, G. Hinshaw, M. HInshaw, Horstman Third Row: L. Howe, M. Howe. Hubbard, Lamb. Lantz, Luther, McDonald, McDougal, MacNeil, Maxwell Fourth Row: Moeller. Montandon. Jean Morgan, Julia Morgan, Oleson, Ott. Pekrul, Pendleton, A. Petteys, H. Petteys Fifth Row: Raite. Ruth, Sarchet, Smith, Spear. Spengler, Stevenson. Stewart Bottom Row: Stivers, Tlbbetts, Turman, Warren, Watrous, Willson, Youmans ALPHA PHI OFFICERS EVELYN COX . . HELEN PETTEYS . RUTH BECKER LOUISE STEWART President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS EVELYN ANNE ALPS, 3 RUTH BECKER, ' 36 . KATHERINE BORLAND VIRGINIA CLARK, ' 38 . MARGARET BELLE COLVIN 36 Louisville Loveland Boulder Oal( Park, III. 36 Greeley HELEN PETTEYS, ' 37 Brush DOROTHY SPEAR, 38 Greeley DOROTHEA STEVENSON, ' 37 Boulder LOUISE STEWART, 37 La Salle BETTY STIVERS, ' 38 Montrose RAEDEEN TIBBETTS, ' 38 Ft. Morgan CATHERINE TURMAN, ' 37 Boulder PHYLLIS WATROUS, ' 37 . . . ... Denver BERNICE WILLSON, ' 36 Greeley VIRGINIA YOUMANS. ' 37 Boulder PLEDGES EVELYN COX, ' 36 Ft. Morgan FRANCES CUMBERFORD, ' 36 Boulder LOIS CUTLER, ' 38 Ft. Morgan PAULINE DILL, ' 36 Greeley BARBARA GILBERT, ' 38 Boulder LINDA LEE GROSS. ' 38 Denver MAXINE HANSEN, ' 37 Denver LAURA HOWE, ' 36 . Deadwood. S. D. MARGARET HOWE, ' 37 Deadwood S. D. VIRGINIA KOGER, ' 37 . LUCILLE LAMB, ' 36 MAXINE LUTHER, ' 38 . MARTHA MacNEILL, ' 38 BONNEY McDonald, ' 38 Denver Pueblo Denver Denver Buena Vista ELOISE MONTANDON, ' 37 Brighton MABEL OLESON. ' 36 Gypsum ANN ARMSTRONG, ' 39 RITA BURNS, ' 39 LONOMAE CARMICHAEL ERMA CONNELL, ' 39 MILDRED COX, ' 39 GAIL ELLEFSON, ' 39 DOROTHY EMERY, ' 38 JEANNE EVANS, ' 39 CARMEN HENNEBACH MARY DAY HICKMAN, GWENDOLYN HINSHAW MAXINE HINSHAW, ' 39 ROSEMARY HORSTMANN LOUISE HUBBARD, ' 37 SHIRLEY LANTZ, ' 37 HELEN MAXWELL, ' 39 LOLA McDOUGAL, ' 37 HELEN MOELLER, ' 38 ' 38 JEAN MORGAN, ' 38 JULIA MORGAN, ' 38 JESSIE JUNE OTT, ' 39 MARY E. PENDLETON. ANNA MAE PETTEYS, ' 39 LEOTA PEKRUL. ' 39 39 RUTH RAIFE, ' 38 39 JEAN RUTH, ' 39 ' 37 DORIS SARCHET, ' 38 MARGARET SHAW, ' 37 ' 37 MARIAN SMITH, ' 39 CHARLOTTE SPENGLER PHOEBE TAYLOR. ' 37 ERMA WARREN, ' 39 39 ' 39 115 ALPHA OMICRON PI Alpha Omicron Pi ' s color is Cardinal Red, and their flower the Jacquenninot Rose. Alpha- Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College, New York, in 1897. Chi Delta Chapter was Installed in Colorado University in 1926. Fall quarter Chi Delta was awarded the bronze cup presented by the A. S. U. C. for the best decor- ated sorority house, hlomecoming. Betty Shinn Is on A. W. S. Senate, Chairman of the point system, Coloradan Staff, Dodo Staff, and a coed counsellor. Elizabeth Maloney Is a member of the hHouse of Representatives, Alpha Epsllon Delta, Na- tional pre-medlcal honorary. Margaret Smith — Spur and coed counsellor. Ruth Williams — Kappa Delta Pi, national edu- cation honorary, Coloradan Staff. Mary Jo Enochs — Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Rho, Silver and Gold, A. W. S., Educational Committee. : M kLMWtmhiM Enochs, Hayward, Hoover, Kaslc. Maloney, Mohr. Patano. Price. Shlnn, Smith Vezina, Mrs. Running, Williams ALPHA OMICRON PI OFFICERS ELIZABETH MALONEY President MARY JO ENOCHS Vice-President CARMELITA HOOVER Secretary BEHY SHINN Treasurer MEMBERS LOIS EARL, ' 36 Casey, Iowa MARY JO ENOCHS, ' 36 Sullivan, Ind. EILEEN HAYWARD, ' 36 Boulder CARMELITA HOOVER, ' 36 ' . . Boulder ELIZABETH MALONEY, 36 Littleton WINiBETH RANKIN, ' 37 Boulder THELMA ROADARMER, ' 36 Denver BETTY SHINN, ' 37 Los Angeles, Calif MARGARET SMITH, ' 38 Boulder HELEN V ALTER, ' 38 Bozeman, Montana RUTH Vi ILLIAMS, ' 37 Denver PLEDGES MARY KASIC, ' 39 Pueblo ISABELLE PRICE, ' 38 Englewood EILEEN VEZ.NA, ' 36 Englewood 117 PANHELLENIC The purpose of Panhellenic is to advance the interests of the University of Colorado and those associated fraternities as a body, to Insure co- operation in their relations with the faculty, the student body, and the public in general. First Row: Bentson, Benton, Cornelius Second Row: Hall, Leckenby. Marsh Third Row: Reagan, Smedisy. Stevenson Fourth Row: Williams OFFICERS BETTY ANNE LECKENBY President SUSAN CORNELIUS Secretary-Treasurer DEAN LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN Sponsor MEMBERS Sorority Active Silent Pi Beta Phi ELEANOR HALL JANE SAMPSON Delta Gamma ... .... ELLEN SMEDLEY VONNE LAMME Kappa Kappa Gamma JULIET MARSH HENRIETTA HERZBERGER Chi Omega BERYL BENTSON ANNABELLE LAMB Alpha Chi Omega JANE BENTON LAURA LAWRENCE Delta Delta Delta BETTY ANNE LECKENBY MARY PARIS Alpha Delta Pi SUSAN CORNELIUS ALLAIRE STUART Kappa Alpha Theta ANNE REAGAN ANNABELLE TURNER Alpha Phi DOROTHEA STEVENSON ELOISE MONTANDON Alpha Omicron Pi RUTH WILLIAMS CARMELITA HOOVER IIS Fmternities 3IOT DELTA TAU DELTA The colors of Delta Tau Delia are Purple, White and Gold, and the flower is the Pansy, The Fraternity was formally organized at Bethany College in 1859. Beta Kappa, the local chapter, was organized In 1883, the first social fraternity on this campus. Among the prominent Delts are Kimball Barnes, Vice-President of the A. S. U. C. and Commis- sioner of Traditions, hie is also a member of Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, Sigma Delta Chi, and Adelphi. Baxter Blitz, President of Alpha Chi Sigma, and a member of Sigma Tau; Robert Gilbert, past President of the Junior Class and of the Interfraternity Council, and a mem- ber of Scimitar and Sumalia; Robert Lesser, a member of Sigma Tau, Phi Epsilon Phi, and the track team; Kenneth Penfold, Vice-president of Interfraternity Council, member of Scimitar, and of the football and baseball squads, and Dudley hlutchinson, member of Scimitar and the foot- ball squad, and President of the Sophomore class. FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. ECKHARDT WARREN O. THOMPSON PHILIP G. WORCHESTER LOUIS QUAM VAL B. FISCHER » ' " 5 m I iP , Top Row: Appel, Baker, Barnes, Baugher, Blitz, Burger, Burr, Chesney, Clough, Cote Second Row: Curtan. Dickey. Dodd, Harper, Hartman, Hauptli. Hawthorne. Hickman, Hlester, Hofslngton Third Row: Hufford. Hutchinson, Jennings. KInsnnan, Knous, Leavitt, Lesser, N lcElroy, Main, Mark Fourth Row: Martyn, Maul, Miller, Mitchell, Packard. Penfold, Powell, Rathburn Remington, Rice Fifth Row: Roskos. Sanders, Shellabarger, Smith. Southard, Sproul, Thomas, Tyler Bottom Row: VIckers, Weidner, White, Worcester, Young DELTA TAU DELTA OFFICERS KENNETH PENFOLD President KIMBALL BARNES Vice-President WILLIAM BURR Secretary GEORGE LESSER . . Treasurer ' 36 ■37 MEMBERS KIMBALL BARNES, ' 36 KENYON BAUGHER, ' 36 BAXTER BLITZ, 36 . . WILLIAM BURGER, ' 37 . WILLIAM BURR, ' 37 EVERETT CHESNEY. ' 38 BRUCE COLE, ' 39 . . JAMES DICKEY. 37 Denver Denver Denver E anston. III. Denver Boulder Lamar Bould»r TOM DODD, ' 38 Chicago. III. GEORGE FORBES, ' 38 Casper, Wyo. ROBERT GILBERT, ' 38 Greeley WINFRED HAUPTLI, ' 37 Boulder HARRISON HAWTHORNE, ' 37 Canon City LAURENCE HOISINGTON, ' 37 . . . Grand Junction DUDLEY HUTCHINSON, ' 38 Boulder HOWARD JENNINGS. ' 37 Denver WOODROW KNOTT. ' 36 Montrose JOHN LEAVITT. ' 36 Garden City, Kansas GILBERT MAXWELL, ' 36 DON MITCHELL, 38 . JACK O ' CONNOR, KENNETH PENFOLD, JAMES PIKE, ' 36 . . . ROBERT POWELL. ' 38 . . ROBERT RATHBURN, ' 38 . AVON REMINGTON, ' 37 CLARK SARCHET, ' 38 . . ARTELL SHELLABARGER, ' 33 NEAL SMITH, ' 38 . . . WILLIAM SOUTHARD. ' 38 OWEN THOMAS, ' 36 . . ROBERT TYLER, ' 37 . . . CARL WEIDNER, ' 37 . . JOSEPH WHALLEY, ' 36 Bel Boulder Boulder Grand Junction e Fourche. S. D. Boulder Denver Boulder . . Delta Fort Collins Denver Denver Greeley Sterling Delta . Tulsa. Okla. Grand Junction PLEDGES GEORGE LESSER, ' 36 ROBERT LESSER. ' 37 WILLIAM McELROY. WILLIAM MARK. ' 38 Boulder Denver 38 Greeley Boulder HERMAN MAUL. ' 38 De PETER APPEL, ' 39 CALVIN BAKER, ' 37 HOMER BROWN, ' 39 WILLIAM CLOUGH. ' 39 JACK CURTAN, ' 38 TOM HARPER, ' 39 JOHN HICKMAN. ' 39 ALLAN HIESTER. ' 39 JACK HUFFORD. ' 39 GERALD KINSMAN. ' 37 WILLIAM KNOUS, ' 39 GEORGE MATHEWS. ' 39 PHILIP MAIN. ' 39 ROBERT MARTYN. ' 39 DON METZGER. ' 37 TYLER MILLER, ' 39 LORAN MYERS, ' 39 PETER PACKARD, ' 39 JOHN RICE. ' 39 EDWARD SPROUL. ' 39 ALLAN VICKERS. ' 39 ROBERT WHITE. ' 39 WILLIS WORCESTER, VICTOR YOUNG. ' 39 39 12! t«9- SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The colors of Sigma Alpha Epsil on are Purple and Gold, and the fraternity flower is the Violet. The fraternity was founded March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama. It was the intention of the founders to confine the fraternity to the southern states; however, in 1883 a chapter was installed at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. The Col- orado Chi chapter was the first chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon west of the Mississippi and was begun in 1891. Among the prominent active men are William Lam, Fred Ballou, Charles Barnum, and William hHull. FACULTY MEMBERS LAURENCE DEMUTH ELMORE PETERSEN FRANCIS WOLLE O PJ1 " ' CT| ' J Top Row: Bailey, Baird, Ballou, Barnum, Beatty, Blaclc, Brandow, Burkhart. Crlswell, Darden Third Row: Davis, Emery, Flitner, Fraser, Gaumer. Jackson. Lefevre, Lam, Lane. Longstreet Second Row: March, Morrow, Martin, Mathews, Perkin, PrahL Pyle, Reynolds. Sidwell, Spangberg First Row: Smith. Stuebgen, Suttle, Thurston, Trudglan, Waldo, Wells SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS FRED BALLOU President WILLIAM TRUDGIAN Vice-President CHARLES BARNUM Secretary BENJAMIN MATTHEWS Treasurer MEMBERS JOHN BAILEY, ' 36 Denver EARL BAIRD, ' 38 Ruth, Nevada FRED BALLOU, ' 36 West Vancouver, B. C. CHARLES BARNUM, ' 36 Boulder HENRY BECKER, 37 Denver JACK BELL, ' 38 Denver DURRILL BLACK, ' 36 Kansas City, Mo. GLENN BRANDOW, ' 36 Denver HARRY CARTER. ' 38 La Junta A. TODD DAVIS. ' 36 Glenrock, Wyo. WILLIAM EMERY, ' 38 Careyhurst, Wyo. JOHN GAUMER. ' 37 Denver WILLIAM GUTHRIE, ' 37 La Junta WAYNE JACKSON, ' 38 Denver WILLIAM C. LAM, ' 36 Glenrock, Wyo. WILLIAM LYONS, ' 38 Daytona Beach. Fla. ARTHUR MARCH, ' 37 . Ft. Collins RALPH MARCH, ' 37 Ft. Collins WOODROW MARTIN. ' 38 Denver BEN MATTHEWS, ' 36 Denver HARPER ORAHOOD. ' 37 Denver ROBERT PERKIN, ' 37 Denver HAROLD PRAHL, ' 36 Laramie, Wyo. HAROLD PYLE, ' 39 Denver ARTHUR QUINE, ' 36 Boulder WALTER REYNOLDS. ' 38 Douglas, Wyo. IVAN SCHOOLEY, ' 36 Boulder GENE SMITH, ' 37 Texahoma. Okla. JOHN LEE SPENCER, ' 38 Denver JOHN SUTTLE, ' 38 Denver CHARLES THURSTON, ' 38 Edgewater WILLIAM TRUDGIAN, ' 36 Denver RALPH WALDO, ' 38 Denver WARREN WELLS, ' 38 Denver FREDERICK WINNER, ' 37 Denver ART WHITE, ' 37 Craig CHARLES WHITE, ' 38 Craig PLEDGES FRED BREWER, ' 3b Stanford, Texas WILLIAM S. BURKHART, ' 39 Denver GEORGE CRISWELL, ' 39 Denver WILLIAM DARDEN, ' 39 Raton, N. M. DAVID FLITNER, ' 39 Denver HARRY FRASER. ' 38 . Denver THOMAS GREEN. ' 39 . .... Denver JAMES M. LANE. ' 39 ... Denver HERBERT LEFEVRE. ' 39 Niwot CHARLES ROBERT LONGSTREET. ' 39 Denver WILLIAM MORROW, ' 39 San Antonio, Texas DONALD SIDWELL, ' 39 Wlnfleld, Kansas ROBERT STUEBGEN, ' 39 Denver 123 BETA THETA PI The colors of Beta Theta Pi are Pink and Blue, and the Pink Rose is the flower. Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839. The local chapter was established in 1900. William Layton is President of the A. S. U. C, Commissioner of Publications, member of Play- ers ' Club, AdelphI, Phi Gamma Mu and Sumalia, and was a Rhodes Scholarship candidate. David Kerr is Editor of the 1936 COLORADAN, Presi- dent of Players ' Club, Little Theater Stage Manager and an Honors Student. Granville Hamilton, conference Broad Jump champion for two years, is president of Sumalia, and a mem- ber of Heart and Dagger and Scimitar. John Appleby, conference champion in the lOO-yd. dash, is a member of Scimitar and was on the 1935 football squad. Willam Bower is a mem- ber of Scimitar, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, and Chi Epsilon, honorary fraternities. Beta Theta PI won the Song Fest, was second in scholarship, second among the fraternities in the Participation Cup, and was winner of the A. S. U.C. Talent Contest. FACULTY MEMBERS LEO ASPINWALL JOHN MASON FREDERICK STORKE FRANK WOLCOTT ROBERT L STEARNS i c»=» . lv WA f 30 , . w ' - M H f . r ' ' r r- s - - . ' •-•w. 15 Top Row: Adwers, Allen, Appleby, Barstow, Bauer, Benson, Soak, Bower, Braun, Cogswell Second Row: Deffke, Ellis, Evans, Folsom, Glass, Hamilton, Hannlgan, Heasley, Herschman, Hill Third Row: Hover, Howard, Huelsmann, Hunt, E. Jones, H. Jones, Karbach, Kerr, Lavington, Layton F ourth Row: Ludlow, Marshall, Miller, Modesitt, Moore, Peyton, Prosser, Sabin, Schwartz, Sennrad Fifth Row: Slater, Steel, Stewart, Thonnpson, Traylor, Trunnbull, Vance, Van Cise Bottom Row: Warner, Wolcott, D. Wriqht, W. Wright BETA THETA PI OFFICERS JOHN TRUMBULL President ROBERT HALL Vice-President WILLIAM LAYTON Secretary LOUIS TRAYLOR Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT ALLEN, ' 36 Denver JOHN AMESSE, ' 37 Denver JOHN APPLEBY, ' 37 Oklahoma City TED BAIRD, ' 37 Omaha, Nebr. CLARK BARNES, ' 37 Des Moines, Iowa JOHN BAUER, ' 38 . . . ELMER BENSON, ' 38 . . THOMAS BOAK, ' 38 . . WILLIAM BOWER, ' 37 . . EUGENE BOWES, ' 38 . . JOHN COGSWELL, ' 37 . . ROBERT ELLIS, ' 38 . . . THOMAS EVANS, ' 38 . . FRED FOLSOM, ' 39 . . ROBERT HALL, ' 36 . . . GRANVILLE HAMILTON, ' 36 THOMAS HANIGAN, ' 38 . CHARLES HEASLEY, ' 36 . THOMAS HOWARD, ' 37 . CHARLES KAHRHOFF, ' 39 . DAVID KERR, ' 36 . . . LEON LAVINGTON, ' 38 Denver Denver Denver Denver Denver Estes Park Denver Denver Boulder Estes Park Ft. Morgan Denver Denver Denver Denver Boulder Flagler EDWARD MARSHALL, ' 36 Boulder JACK MILLER, ' 37 Pueblo LELAND MODESITT, ' 38 Denver WILLIAM PEYTON, ' 38 Ft. Morgan DEAN PROSSER, ' 38 Cheyenne, Wyo. WARNER RHOADS, ' 38 Denver DONALD ROBERTSON, ' 38 Denver ROBERT SABIN. ' 38 La Junta JAMES SCHWARTZ, ' 38 Salina, Kansas CHARLES SEMRAD, ' 37 St. Joseph, Mo. NED STEEL, ' 37 Denver MARK STEWART, ' 37 Greeley LOUIS TRAYLOR, ' 37 Denver JOHN TRUMBULL, ' 36 Chicago, 111. JACK VANCE, ' 38 Denver EDWIN VAN CISE, ' 37 Denver HUGO WANGELIN, ' 37 Boulder RICHARD WESTERBERG, ' 36 Longmont WILLIAM WRIGHT, ' 38 Denver WILLIAM LAYTON, ' 36 Colorado Spri ngs ROBERT ADWERS, ' 39 ROBERT BAIRSTOW, ' 38 ROBERT BRAUN, ' 37 DONALD DEFFKE, ' 39 JAMES GLASS, ' 39 PAUL HERSHMAN, ' 39 RAY HILL, ' 39 WILLIAM HOVER, ' 39 DONALD HUELSMANN, PLEDGES HARRY HUNT, ' 39 BERT KARBACK, ' 39 RICHARD KEARNS, ' 38 IRVING LUDLOW, ' 39 JOHN MOORE, ' 36 SUMNER SLATER. ' 37 CARLTON SMITH, ' 39 SAM THOMPSON, ' 39 39 ALEX WARNER, ' 38 125 TjI: t- f . .. - „■ I r ALPHA TAU OMEGA - mi, The colors of Alpha Tau Omega are Azure and Gold; their flower, the White Tea Rose. The fraternity was founded in Richmond, Vir- ginia, September II, 1865. Its first chapter was established at Virginia Military Institute in Lex- ington, Virginia. The local chapter was installed May 4, 1901. Among the members of the chapter prominent in campus activities are Tom hiealy. Bill Howell, Fred Emigh, Art Unger, Louis Smith, John Slovek, and Perry Keen. FACULTY MEMBER JOSEPH H. SHRIBER o t ctiso Top Row; Appel, Baker, Blalcey. Bumgardner, Calza. Crozier, Crum. Evans. Gose, Hage Second Row: Howe. Howell. Kennedy, KImsey. Langwor+hy, LaTorra, Maloney. Martin, McKinney, Miller Third Row: MIt+estadt. Moyar, Pigeon, Pres+on. Ribar, Riddoch, Sarconi, Shand Bottom Row: Thompson, Whitney, Willis, Wray ALPHA TAU OMEGA OFFICERS WILLIAM HOWELL President OWEN McKINNEY Vice-President DAVID PRESTON Secretary EDWARD MALONEY Treasurer MEMBERS GEORGE AMBOLD, ' 38 Durango RALPH BLAKEY, ' 36 Casper, Wyo. MYERS BUMGARDNER, ' 38 Boulder NORMAN CROZIER, ' 38 Denver AL EMIGH, ' 38 Durango FRED EMIGH, ' 37 Durango CLAYTON EVANS, ' 39 Mount Vista CARROLL FUNDINGSLAND, ' 38 Boulder OLAF HAGE, ' 38 Denver THOMAS HEALY, ' 36 Denver WILLIAM HOWELL, ' 36 Denver WILLIAN HOSKINS, ' 38 Denver PERRY KEEN, ' 38 Pueblo JACK LA TORRA, ' 38 . . Boulder PAUL LENNARTZ, ' 38 Boulder OWEN McKINNEY, ' 36 Denver EDWARD MALONEY, ' 37 Littleton GEORGE MARSTON, ' 38 Colorado Springs THOMAS MARTIN, ' 38 Pueblo REED MILLER, ' 38 Grand Junction EDMUND PIGEON, ' 38 Denver DAVID PRESTON, ' 36 Pueblo PETER RIBAR, ' 39 Pueblo ROBERT RICE, ' 37 Denver WILLIAM RIDDOCH, ' 38 ... , Colorado Springs WILLIAM SARCONI, ' 37 Denver ALAN SHAND, ' 38 Pueblo LOUIS SMITH, ' 38 Denver JOHN SLOVEK, ' 37 Denver PHILIP THOMPSON, ' 38 .... . . Odgen, Utah ARTHUR UNGER. ' 38 Denver BYRON WHITNEY, ' 37 Bayfield STEWART WILSON, ' 38 Cody, Wyo. PLEDGES BARRY APPEL, ' 39 ... Denver DONALD BAKER, ' 39 Pueblo PETER CALZA, ' 36 . Walsenburg JOSEPH CRUM, ' 39 . . Pueblo CARL GOSE, ' 39 .St. Joseph, Mich. WILFRED HOWE, ' 39 Pueblo FORD KENNEDY, ' 39 . . ... Llmon ROBERT KIMSEY, ' 39 . Denver EDWARD McKINNEY, ' 3° Denver PAUL MITTELSTADT, ' 38 . . Laurel. Nebr. JOHN MOYER, ' 38 Fort Worth, Texas LESTER WRAY, ' 39 . Denver JULIAN WILLIS, ' 39 Limon 127 n.., y. ' f . • Ik SIGMA NU The colors of Sigma Nu are Black, White, and Gold, and the flower is the White Rose. In 1869 Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at Vir- ginia Military Institute. Gamma Kappa chapter was installed on this campus in 1902. Among the prominent members are Edward Wagner, all-conference fullback, member of Scimitar, Sumalia, and hieart and Dagger; David Ware, high-scholarship man, member of Tau Beta Pi and Sigm a Tau; David Murphy, all-con- ference guard; Robert Lear, football manager; Marshall Russell, cheer leader; Richard Arm- strong, member of Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau; Richard Forbes, band drum major; Paul Collins, member of Delta Sigma Pi; and hHoward hlig- man, member of the Junior Prom committee. Sigma Nu won the intramural Softball cham- pionship last spring and received honorable men- tion for the hlomecoming house decorations and float. FACULTY MEMBERS LAWRENCE COLE MALCOLM HYLAN OLIVER C. LESTER wmM v r Top Row: Armstrong, Bliss, Brown, Burge, Cain, Collins, Forbes, Garnett, Graves, Kirlcpa + rlck Fourth Row: Hardy, B. Hart, J. Hart, Higman, Jacobsen, Jeffries, Johnson. Johnston. Junnp, Labagh Third Row: J. Lear, R. Lear. Mclntyre. Moon. Russell, Simmons, Stack, Stehlln, Stryker, Thomas Second Row: TInn. TInsley, Van Patten, Volmer. Ware, Wheeler First Row: Wheelock, Williams. L. Wood, R. Wood SIGMA NU OFFICERS PAUL S. COLLINS Commander RICHARD ARMSTRONG .... Lieutenant Commander RICHARD FORBES Secretary ROBERT BLISS Treasurer MEMBERS RICHARD ARMSTRONG, ' 36 Salina, Kansas ROBERT BLISS, JR., ' 36 Greeley GEORGE CAIN, ' 38 Canon City WILLIAM CASSIDY, ' 37 Boulder ERWiN CHENEY, ' 37 Lander, Wyo. PAUL COLLINS, ' 36 Boulder RICHARD FORBES, ' 36 Cheyenne, Wyo. EDWARD GARNETT, ' 37 Denver DAVID GEGG. ' 38 Denver LEONARD GRAVES, ' 38 Bakersfield, Calif FRANK GROVER, ' 37 Denver LYMAN HARDY, ' 37 Canon City BYRON W. HART, ' 38 Boulder JOHN HART, ' 38 Boulder HOWARD HIGMAN, ' 37 ... . . . Boulder HAL JOHNSTON, ' 37 . . Denver LAWRENCE G. JUMP, ' 38 Boulder ROBERT LEAR, ' 37 . . Ft. Collins T. LAWRENCE MILLIGAN, 36 . . Clayton, N. M. GILBERT MOON, ' 38 ... . ... Eaton DAVID MURPHY, ' 36 Canon City MARSHALL RUSSELL, ' 36 . . . . . Denver ERVIN SMITH, ' 36 ... Denver WILLIAM STEHLIN, 37 ... . . Canon City WILLIAM SUBRY, ' 36 Denver ANDREV TINN, ■3S ... Eaton MANSUR TINSLEY ' 37 Boulder WILLIAM VAN PATTEN, ' 38 Denver EDWARD WAGNER, " 36 Denver DAVID WARE, ' 37 Boone RICHARD WHEELOCK, ' 37 Boulder EVERETTE WILLIAMS, ' 36 Boulder LAWRENCE WOOD, ' 36 Boulder PLEDGES ROYDEN BROWN. ' 39 Eaton ROYAL DAWSON, ' 39 Denver JAMES HART, ' 36 Pueblo WILLIAM HAYES, ' 39 Sioux City, Iowa HAROLD JACOBSON, ' 39 Des Moines, Iowa DWIGHT JOHNSON, ' 39 Eaton DALE KIRKPATRICK, ' " 9 Omaha, Nebr. JOHN LABAUG I, ' 39 Fairfield, Iowa JAMES LEAR, ' 39 Ft. Collins ALEX LEMMON, ' 39 Denver VERNON Mcl ' JTYRE, ' 39 Billings, Mont. STUART NALLS, ' 39 . . Lander. Wyo. RICHARD SHIVELY. ' 39 Colorado Springs SAM BROWN S lOULTZ, ' 39 Denver RICHARD SIMMO ' JS, ' 39 Dll ' ings, Mont. JERRY STACK, ' 39 ... . . . Lander, Wyo. WILLIAM STRY- ER, ' :9 . . - ... Boulder DAVID THOMAS, ' 39 ... - .... Denver JOSEPH VOLLMER, ' 39 . . . . . Colorado Springs JOHN WHEELER. ' 39 Greeley 129 PHI DELTA THETA The Colors of Phi Delta Theta are Azure and Argent, the flower, the White Carnation. The fraternity was founded in 1848 at Miami Uni- versity, Oxford, Ohio, the Colorado Alpha Chapter being installed in 1902. Those nnembers who have gained distinction on the campus are James Murphy, Vice-presi- dent of the Junior class; John Marple, Treasurer of the Freshman class; Fred FHardy, secretary of Phi Epsilon Phi; and William Bartleson, member of the A. S. U. C. council. Commissioner of Finance, and Business manager of the COLOR- ADAN. FACULTY MEMBER FRANK POTTS ;t- fc,A First Row: Adams, Ault, Bar+leson, Brown, Bumstead, Colwell, Craig, De Lay, Fisher, Hardy Second Row: Hite, Hubbard, Jacques. Kelton, Lonsdale, McDonald, McFann, Marple, Mayes. Meyer Third Row: Moore. Murphy. Potfer. Putnam, Remple, Royds, Shepherd, Smith. Sorenson, F. Sylvester Fourth Row: J. Sylvester. Temmer, Warnocic, Whitford, Wood PHI DELTA THETA OFFICERS MELVIN TEMMER President JAMES ' WRIGHT Corres ,poi id ng Secretary ROBERT PUTNAM Historian ' HENRY SIMONS Chaplain MEMBERS FRED ADAMS, ' 37 Denver BILL BARTLESON. 36 Detroit, Mich. JACK BROPHY, ' 39 Boston. Mas:, AL CHENEY. ' 36 Salt Lake City, Utah BOB CUMMINGS, ' 37 Denver TED DeLAY, 38 Creston. Iowa HOWARD FISHER, ' 36 Pueblo FRANK HALL. ' 38 Denver DON HANEY, ' 36 Colorado Springs FRED HARDY, ' 37 Denver BILL HUBBARD. ' 36 Gbnwood Springs CHARLES KREAGER, ' 38 Crook BILL McDonald, ■33 Glenwood Springs JACK MAYES, 38 Glanwood Springs HOWARD MOORE. ' 38 Colorado Springs HARLEY MORGAN, ' 38 Denver JAMES MURPHY, ' 37 Ft. Collins BILL MYERS, ' 36 Joplin, Mo. BOB PUTNAM, ' 37 Denver HOWARD RICH, ' 36 Santa Fe, N. M. JAMES ROYDS. ' 37 Sterling TOM SCOTT. ' 36 Boulder CHARLES SHEPHERD. ' 36 Springfield, III. •HENRY SIMONS, ' 36 Bemidji, Minn. MAX SORENSON, ' 38 Brush FRANK SYLVESTER, ' 3H Del Norte MELVIN TEMMER. ' 36 Denver JAMES WILSON, ' 39 Cheyenne, Wyo. JAMES WRIGHT, ' 36 Sterling PLEDGES HOWARD BRITTELL, ' 39 Brush HENRY BROWN, ' 36 Connellesville. Pa. BEN BULLARD, ' 37 Gardsn City, Kansas KENNETH COLWELL ' 39 Windsor LAUREL COMPSTON, ' 39 Wheatrldge NORMAN VAN CRAIG, ' 36 Boulder DON FAWCETT, Vi Brush RICHARD HITE, ' 39 Longmont BILL HOEBEL, ' 37 Greeley TOM JACOUES, ' 37 ... Denver FRANK KELTO ' l. ' 39 Denver RALPH KRIEGER, ' 39 Craig LEE LATTA, ' 38 Oklahom a City. Okla. DAVE LONSDAlf. ' 39 . . . . RALPH McFANM. ' 39 ... . Denver HOMER MAGI ATH, ' 33 . , . Pueblo JOHN MARPLE ' 39 . . . . TOM REMPLE. ' ■ ' 9 Pueblo JACK SYLVESTER ' 39 ... . Center WILLARD WARNOCK. ' 39 . . Loveland JOHN WOOD, ' 36 Connellesville. Pa. ' Deceased. 131 V ' K ' : Mmr- t PHI GAMMA DELTA I r 1 The Color of th e fraternity is Purple, the flower, the Purple Clematis. Phi Gamma Delta, was founded at Washington and Jefferson Uni- versity in 1848. The Beta Kappa chapter was installed at the University of Colorado in 1912. The chapter boasts a number of members prominent in campus activities, including Ken- neth Anderson, William hiaible, and Almon Oviatt. During the school year the chapter had representatives in every varsity sport and mem- bers in all of the class honoraries. Last spring Phi Gamma Delta won the Colorado University Participation Trophy for the sixth time in eight years. FACULTY MEMBERS MILO G. DERHAM CHARLES F. POE WALTER B. FRANKLIN FRANK R. SPENCER OSCAR M. GILBERT r- m mmM f:.f cp F p o r ., Top Row: Ahiborg. K. Anderson, M. Anderson, Bumgardner. Bohnnan, Borden, Bramley. Brandenburg, Brower, Cunningham Fifth Row: Spencer Davies, Stanton Davies, DeBacker, Derryberry, Dillon. Dixon. Gaddis, Gates. Gunning. Haible Fourth Row: Hall. Hill, Howlett. King. Lilces. Linscott, McLauthlin. Moll, Moodie. Morton Third Row: Murray. Neel. Oviatt. Parkhurst. Payne, Pelissier, Persons, Phillips, Pryor, Railey Second Row: Rheems, Rice, Ruddy. Shepherd. Skinner, Spencer, Standley, Stark First Row: Stout, Strain. Tower. Weaver, White, Yeager, Yrisarri PHI GAMMA DELTA OFFICERS EDWARD PHILLIPS President HARLAN HOWLETT Treasurer WILLIAM HAIBLE Recording Secretary CARL McLAUTHLIN Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS KENNETH ANDERSON, 36 FRANK ANDREWS, 36 . GERALD BACHAR, ' 37 . WILLIAM BAKER. ' 36 . WALLACE BORDEN, ' 38 HOWARD BRAMLEY, ' 37 . JOHN BRANDENBURG. ' 38 ROY BROWER. ' 37 . . Denver Santa Fe. N. M. Fort Morgan Boulder Colorado Springs Denver Denver Boulder WILLIAM DeBACKER. ' 36 Boulder ALBERT GUNNING, ' 37 Longmont WILLIAM HAIBLE, ' 36 Chicago. III. FLOYD HALL. ' 38 Lamar DONALD HOLDRIDGE. ' 38 Tulsa. Okla. HARLAN HOWLEH. ' 36 Delta THOMAS KERRIGAN, ' 36 Pueblo DWIGHT LANMON. ' 38 Pueblo EDWIN LIKES. ' 37 Lamar BERNARD McGHEE. ' 37 Hot Springs. Ark. BURT McGHEE, ' 37 Hot Springs. Ark. CARL McLAUTHLIN, ' 37 Denver ROBERT MOODIE. ' 37 Denver JOHN MORTON. ' 38 Pueblo HARTLEY MURRAY, ' 36 Colorado Springs JAMES MURRAY. ' 38 Colorado Springs NORMAN NEEL. ' 37 Santa Fe. N. M. EDWIN NELSON. ' 36 Denver FRED PARKHURST. ' 38 . . . ... Boulder JOHN PELISSIER, ' 37 . LANDON PERSONS, ' 37 EDWARD PHILLIPS, ' 36 HUBERT PRITCHARD. ' 38 ALMON OVIATT, ' 36 . WOODSON RAILEY. ' 38 GEORGE RICE, ' 38 . . JOHN RUDDY, ' 38 . . RICHARD SHEPARD, ' 37 FRANK SKINNER. ' 37 . STEWART STANDLEY, ' 38 MERRITT STARK. ' 38 . DOYLE STOUT, ' 38 . . GEORGE STRAIN, ' 38 GRANT TOWER, ' 37 ROBERT WEAVER. ' 38 . BYRON WHITE, ' 38 IRVING WILLIAMS. ' 38 JACK YEAGER, ' 38 JOE YRISARRI. ' 38 . . L ' La Wei Denver 3oulder Denver Austin ittleton Denver Denver Denver Denver Denver Denver Denver Pueblo Junta Denver Denver lington Denver Denver Denver PLEDGES WILLIAM AHLBORG, ' 39 THOMAS BOHMAN. ' 39 JOE BUMGARDNER. ' 39 JERRY CUNNINGHAM. ' 39 SPENCER DAVIES, ' 39 STANTON DAVIES, ' 39 WILLIAM DERRYBERRY. ' 39 WAYNE DILLON. ' 39 THOMAS DIXON. ' 39 ROBERT GATES. ' 39 DONALD GUINEY, ' 38 ROBERT HILL. ' 39 RICHARD JEFFERS. ' 39 HARRY KING. ' 39 HARRY MOLL. ' 39 SCOTT PAYNE, ' 39 WILBUR PRYOR, ' 39 HARRY RHEEM, ' 39 DAVE SEERIE, ' 39 DONALD SMITH. ' 38 ROBERT SPENCER, ' 39 FRANCIS STEVENS, ' 38 133 .o. SIGMA CHI The Sigma Chi colors are Blue and Old Gold, and the White Rose is the flower. Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Beta Mu chapter of the Uni- versity of Colorado was established in 1914. Many Sigma Chi men were prominent last spring. John Wilson was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and earned a fellowship at Tufts college. Harold Keith served as Assistant Editor of the COLORADAN, and George Robinson was editor of the Dodo. Bailey, Scholander, Noonan, Windolph, and hlenderson were varsity baseball men, the first three receiving letters. The track men were Swan, Phillips, Maas, hiansen, and Daniel, the first two making letters. Eves was a tennis letter man. In the fall activities, Henderson was elected president of the Senior class. Richard Bailey, president of the Junior class last year, is a mem- ber of Sumalia a nd Scimitar. Boyd, Lesher, Hahs, and Phillips were varsity football men. Sigma Chi was Intramural touchball champion and runner-up in volleyball. A large number of the actives belong to the various honorary organizations on the campus, among them, Ed Boyd, Harry Henderson, Clif- ford Scholander, Vernon Swan, and Millard Hahs, who belong to Scimitar; Frank Daugherty, presi- dent of Alpha Epsilon Delta; Jarrell Sparkman, member of Tau Beta PI; and Howard McAllister, Don Nicholson, Jarrell Sparkman and Robert Temple, members of Sigma Tau. FACULTY MEMBERS WALDO E. BROCKWAY EDWIN B. PLACE 1 J I M l Top Row: Bailey, Beck. Bosln, Boyd, Brinlcman, Butcher, Chase, Clarlc, Cowing, Daugherty Second Row: Durnell, Earhart, Eves, Grange, Hahs, hlenderson, Hersey. Hlgby, Hudson, Hunter Third Row: Karter. Kellogg, Lesher, Llmbert, McAllister, McKown, Maas, Mankedlcic, More, Morrison Fourth Row: Mundhenk, Nicholson, Pexton, Postelthwaite. Reed, Scholander, Short, Slas, Sparkman, Temple Fifth Row: Walker, Watson. Wilcox, Wilson, Windolph, Young SIGMA CHI OFFICERS HARRY HENDERSON President EDGAR BOYD Vice-President DONALD NICHOLSON Secretary RICHARD YOUNG House Manager MEMBERS RICHARD BAILEY, ' 37 Walsenburg EDGAR BOYD. ' 37 Denver JACK BRINKMAN. ' 37 Waterloo, Iowa WILLIAM CHASE, ' 39 Denver FRANK COWING, ' 38 Walsenburg FRANCIS DAUGHERTY, ' 37 ... . Steamboat Springs AUBERT DURNELL, ' 38 Denver FRANK EVES. ' 38 Denver ARTHUR GRANGE, ' 38 Manltou HARRY HENDERSON, ' 36 Denver JOSEPH HERSEY Denver DAVID HIGBY, ' 36 Monument HOWARD HUDSON, ' 39 Fort Scott, Kansas DAVID HUNTER, ' 38 Evanston, III. RICHARD KELLOGG, ' 38 Denver DONALD LESHER, ' 37 Denver JACK LIMBERT, ' 38 Waterloo, Iowa JACK MAAS. ' 38 Denver HOWARD McAllister, ' 37 Denver JOHN McKOWN. ' 37 Colorado Springs. HOWARD MORE, ' 37 Denver GRAHAM MORRISON, ' 39 Denver ROBERT MUNDHENK, ' 37 Denver DONALD NICHOLSON, ' 36 Wheatridge ROBERT OAKLEY, ' 38 Chicago, III. LAWRENCE PEXTON, ' 38 Denver JOHN PHILLIPS, ' 38 Peru, Ind. CHARLES POSTLETHWAITE, ' 36 Pueblo CARLETON REED, ' 38 Denver GEORGE ROBINSON, ' 39 Arvada CLIFFORD SHOLANDER, ' 36 Denver DONALD SHORT Iowa City. Iowa ERWIN SIAS, ' 37 Waterloo, Iowa JARRELL SPARKMAN, ' 36 Colorado Springs KIRK STEPHENSON, ' 38 Ft. Morgan VERNON SWAN. ' 38 Denver ROBERT TEMPLE, ' 37 Denver JAMES WILCOX, ' 38 North Platte. Nebr. GRAHAM WILSON, ' 37 Denver VERNON WILLIS, Grad Delaware, Ohio FRANK WINDOLPH, ' 37 Denver RICHARD YOUNG, ' 37 Waterloo, Iowa PLEDGES MARK BAKER, ' 39 Colorado Springs IVAN BECK, ' 39 Colorado Springs CALVIN BOSIN, ' 39 Omaha. Nebr, BERT BUTCHER, ' 39 Denver HERBERT CHASE, ' 39 Denver GAIL CLARK, ' 39 Wellington, Kansas GUINN EARHART, ' 37 Omaha, Nebr. MILLARD HAHS, ' 37 La Junta JAMES HIGBY, ' 37 Monument DOUGLAS HUDSON, ' 38 Ft. Scott, Kansas ROLLINS KARTER, ' 38 Denver ALFRED MANKEDICK, ' 39 Denver GEORGE MORRIS, ' 39 Denver LESTER SAIN. ' 37 La Junta DONALD WALKER, ' 39 Denver JACK WATSON, ' 39 Denver 135 PHI KAPPA PS The Phi Kappa PsI colors are Cardinal Red and hlunter ' s Green; their flower, the Jacque- minot Rose. The national organization was founded February 19, 1852. The local chapter was installed December 4, 1914. The chapter was runner-up last spring in the finals of the infra-mural baseball competition, and this year won the cup for the best Home- coming decorations. The most prominent mem- bers are Art Huston, Harry Schwartz, Robert Steinbruner, Editor of the Dodo; and Gene Moore, center on the football team. FACULTY MEMBERS HARRY M. BARRETT WALLACE L. CASSELL vv vv i UI Kl : . - ' ' C. n First Row: Acheson, Baab. Beardmore. Camp, Clough, Carlson, Dieter, Enochs, Flower, Frank Second Row: Gelwlclcs, Goddard, Greenway, Hanks, Hayden, Kempar, Lano, Leasenfeid, McDowell, Malone Third Row: Pelrce, Perry, Phllpott. Pope, Purdy, E. Schreiber, N. Schreiber, Schwartz, Shrum. Small Fourth Row: Smith. J. Smith, Snyder, Stelnbruner, Tarbell, Tobin, Vesey PHI KAPPA PSI OFFICERS CLARENCE SMALL President ROBERT STEINBRUNER Vice-President WILLIAM PERRY Secretary ALBERT CLOUGH Treasurer MEMBERS EARNEST F. ACHESON, Grad. . . . Washington. Pa. BENJAMIN B. CAMP. ' 38 Evanston, III. WALTER M. CARLSON, ' 38 Denver ALBERT A. CLOUGH. ' 36 Douglas. Wyo. WALTER W. DIETER, JR.. ' 37 Denver SHELTON ENOCHS. ' 38 Kayenta. Ariz. CHARLES A. GODDARD. ' 36 Denver FRANK L. GREENWAY, JR., ' 38 Boulder ROBERT C. HANKS, ' 37 Denver JOHN O. HAYDEN, ' 38 . . . .... Denver GEORGE H. HOLDREDGE, ' 38 Boulder HOUSTON C. KELLAM. ' 37 Colorado Springs CLARENCE M. KEMPER, ' 38 Denver EDWIN C. McDowell, ' 38 Greelev DONALD F. MARTIN. ' 38 Denver GENE C. MOORE. ' 38 Ccspsr. Wyo. WILLIAM R. PERRY. ' 36 CMcago, III. BURWELL W. POPE, ' 38 Pueblo PAUL S. PURDY, ' 39 . . . Denver JOHN F. RYLAND, Grad Denver EDMUND A. SCHREIBER. ' 35 ... . Springfield, Ohio HARRY F. SCHWARTZ. ' 37 Casper, Wyo. CLARENCE F. SMALL, ' 36 Washington. D. C. JACK E. SMITH, ' 38 Denver WILLIAM R. SNYDER, ' 36 Denver ROBERT STEINBRUNER, ' 36 Denver WAYNE W. TARBELL Sagache DON S. TOBIN. ' 37 Denver J. BRUCE VESEY. ' 37 Denver PLEDGES ROBERT ROLAND ALLEN, ' 38 . Denver GEORGE BAAB, ' 37 Greeley HERBERT K. BEARDMORE, ' 39 .... Wichita, Kansas HERBERT FACKLER, ' 39 Parce, Wyo. CHARLES FLOWER, ' 39 Boulder SCOTT FRANK, ' 39 Denver MELVIN GELWICKS. ' 39 Boulder JOHN HOGAN. ' 39 Durango DAN R. LANE. ' 39 Amarillo, Texas GEORGE MORTIMER LEASENFELD. ' 39 . . New York, N. Y. JOHN MALONE, ' 39 Denver V ARREN NEWTON, ' 39 Great Falls, Mont. JOHN PHILPOTT, ' 39 Greeley JAMES G. PEIRCE. ' 39 Cryn Maur, Penn. NORMAN SCHREIBER, ' 38 Denver LEETATSCHRUM ' 39 Tresh. Wyo. ALLAN SMITH, ' 33 Denver i?7 lA ' ALPHA SIGMA PHI The Alpha Sigma Phi colors are Cardinal and Stone, and the Cardinal Rose Is the flower. ' The fraternity was founded at Yale on December 6, 1845. Pi chapter was established at the Univer- sity of Colorado in 1915. The members are very active In all kinds of varsity and intramural sports as well as other forms of campus activity. Among the more prominent members are Aubrey Threlkeld, Asso- ciate Editor of the Silver and Gold; Ralph Christy, member of the swimming team; Luclen Bissey, and Gilbert Brown. FACULTY MEMBERS EDMUND CHAPMAN MERVIN S. COOPER FRANK S. EASTOM CLARENCE L. ECKEL HAZEN W. KENDRICK ZELL F. MABEE WALTER E. MALLORY WARREN RAEDER i i:% - - -.nil i Top Row: Bates, Beam, Bentson, Brandt, Brown, Bissey, Carpenter, Channbers, Craig, Dye Second Row: Glassburn, Harrington, Howsam, Jones, McCloud, McCormick, McElvie, Matthews, Pohlman, Reyer First Row: Segerburg, Stivers, Stewart, Threlkeld, Truscott, Watrous, Winner ALPHA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS WILLIAM MATTHEWS President JACK TRUSCOTT Vice-President ROBERT POHLMANN Secretary LUCIEN BISSEY Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS CARLOS BATES, ' 37 Denver ORVILLE BEAM, ' 38 Boulder LUCIEN BISSEY, ' 38 Loveland EVERETT CARPENTER, ' 36 Denver RALPH CHRISTY, ' 36 Denver WILLi-AM COPPINGER, ' 36 Hesperus CHARLES CRAIG, ' 36 Greybull, Wyo. WILLIAM GIBSON, ' 38 Longmont ALBA GLASSBURN, 38 Craig EARL HOWSAM, ' 38 . . La Jara HOWARD McBIRNEY, ' 37 Denver ROBERT McCLOUD, ' 38 Dearborn, Mich. WILLIAM MATTHEWS, ' 36 Denver ROBERT POHLMAN, ' 36 Denver ALLEN REYER, ' 37 Denver LUDWIG SEGERBERG, ' 36 Durango BONNIE STEWART. ' 36 Loveland JOHN STIVERS, ' 37 . . . Montrose AUBREY THRELKELD, ' 36 Denver JACK TRUSCOTT. ' 37 Loveland WARREN WATROUS. ' 38 Denver PLEDGES WILLIAM BRANT, ' 39 Winterpark, Florida GILBERT BROWN, ' 36 Boulder RALPH CHAMBERS, ' 38 Pryor HAMILTON DYE. ' 38 Aliquippa, Penn. BYRON GRAVES. ' 39 Longmont JOHN GREENE, ' 37 Loveland JOHN HARRINGTON, ' 38 . ... Woodland Park DARRELL HUDSON. ' 39 . . . ... Eagle HUGH JONES. ' 36 ... Craig ALBERT LARSON. ' 39 Denver THOMAS McCORMICK, ' 39 . . . Denver GEORGE McKELVIE. ' 38 . . Collbran EDWARD MINTON, ' 39 . . . . E. St. Louis, IIL JAMES NICHOLS, ' 38 . . . S. ' eamboat Springs JOHN POYNTON. ' 39 . . Chicago, III. KENNETH WHITE, ' 39 . . . Homelake HERBERT WINNER, ' 39 . . ... Alamosa 139 -J - KAPPA SIGMA w The fraternity colors are Scarlet, Green, and White, and the flower is the Lily of the Valley. Kappa Sigma was founded December 10, 1869, at 46 East Lawn, University of Virginia. Gamma Tau chapter was organized on the University of Colorado campus in 1916 when Gamma Chi, a local fraternity, became affiliated with the na- tional fraternity of Kappa Sigma. Kappa Sigma won its division championship in intramural touchball this Fall, and was runner- up in the finals. Bass, Teats, R. Cooley, and Alldredge won places on the all-intramural team. Prominent members are William Slaton, an assistant in the Business school and President of that school last year; Russell Ledyard, member of the wrestling team; Clare White, active in the School of Business and a member of Delta Sigma Pi; Robert and Coyne Cooley, members of Sigma Delta Chi; Jack Olsen and Roscoe Teats, prominent in the College of Engineering; and Ferd Rowan, Assistant Editor of the COLO- RADAN and LHonors student. FACULTY MEMBERS CARROL D. LAVERTY DON C. SOWERS HOMER C. WASHBURN ' . . ' rT i f ' ' Top Row: Alldredge, Caton, C. Cooley, R. Cooley, Cornelius, Donaldson, Emmons, Halama, Kennedy, Ledyard Second Row: McNeill, Mylar, C. Olsen, J. Olsen, Raso, Rowan, Storer Third Row: M. Teats, R. Teats, White, Wood KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS JACK KENNEDY President ROSCOE TEATS Vice-President WALLACE McNeill Secretary JACK OLSEN Treasurer MEMBERS CHARLES BASS, ' 37 Eaton CHARLES CERVENKA, ' 36 Chicago, 111. COYNE COOLEY, ' 36 Akron ROBERT COOLEY, ' 36 Akron QUINCY CORNELIUS, ' 38 Monte Vista LEROY GIBSON. ' 38 Boulder JACK KENNEDY, ' 36 Denver RUSSELL LEDYARD, ' 37 Boulder KENNETH LEMOINE, ' 36 Boulder WALLACE McNeill, ' 38 Blackhawk WILLIAM MASON, ' 38 Arcadia, Calif, JOHN MYLAR, ' 38 Cheyenne, Wyo. JACK OLSEN, ' 36 Denver AMOS RASO, ' 38 Grand Junction FERD ROWAN, ' 38 Arvada WILLIAM SLATON, ' 36 Denver JOHN STORER, ' 38 Denver ROSCOE TEATS, ' 37 . Denver CHARLES TUCKER, ' 36 Boulder EARLE TURNER, ' 36 Denver FRANK TUTEN, ' 38 Lake Charles, La. CLARE WHITE, ' 37 Julesburg PLEDGES HUGH ALLDREDGE, ' 39 Englewood DAVID ALLEN ARTERBURN, ' 36 Grant, Nebr. WILLARD CATON, ' 39 Denver WILLIAM CODY, ' 39 Chicago, III., HAROLD DILL, ' 37 Boulder EARL DONALDSON, ' 39 Haxton HOWARD EMMONS, ' 39 Pueblo ARTHUR FERRE, ' 39 Trinidad LARS HALAMA, ' 39 Albegurque. N. M. WILLIAM HAWKINSON, 39 Otis STANLEY McELROY, ' 39 Montrose CHARLES OLSEN, ' 39 Denver EDWIN SCHOEPFLIN, ' 39 Denver MERRILL TEATS, ' 39 Denver CARL WOOD. ' 39 Denver LLOYD WRIGHT, ' 39 Monte Vista 141 - i 7 1 i m. U PHI SIGMA DELTA The fraternity colors are Purple and White; the flower is the Violet. Phi Sigma Delta na- tional organization was founded December, 1909. Theta Chapter, at the University of Colorado, was founded December 6, 1919, the first ch ap- ter of Phi Sigma Delta west of the Mississippi. Prominent members on the campus are Sam Rifkin, winner of the Taii Beta Pi freshman award; Edward Pringle, secretary of Phi Alpha Delta; Philip hHornbeIn, assistant business man- ager of the COLORADAN, member of Adelphi and of the varsity debate squad; and Hymen Chester, news assistant on the Silver and Gold, prominent in University Dramatics, and a mem- ber of Sigma Delta Chi. : ' v; d a « ' 0 Top Row: Dubin, Chester, Friedland, Frumess, Goldberg. Grober, Hornbein, Lichenstein, Melllcker. Morils Bottom Row: Rificln, Rosenblum, Saliman PHI SIGMA DELTA OFFICERS RICHARD SALIMAN President MILTON MORRIS Vice-President HARRY FRUMESS Secretary EDWARD PRINGLE .... House Manager MEMBERS HYMAN CHESTER, ' 37 Denver LOUIS DUBIN, ' 38 Denver SIDNEY FRIEDLAND, ' 38 Denver HARRY FRUM ESS. ' 37 Denver HAROLD OILMAN, ' 38 Denver PHILIP HORNBEIN, ' 37 Denver RAYMOND KATZ, ' 37 Denver LEONARD LEFF, ' 39 ... . Cheyenne, Wyo. EDWARD MELLICKER, ' 36 Denver MILTON MORRIS, ' 37 Denver EDWARD PRINGLE, ' 37 Denver FRANCIS REIBSCHEID, ' 38 . . Colorado Springs SAM RIFKIN, ' 38 Denver RICHARD SALIMAN, ' 36 Denver DAVID WEINBERG, ' 36 Denver PLEDGES EDWARD BRONSTINE, ' 38 . . JOSEPH EISENBERG, ' 39 . . MYRON GOLDBERG, ' 39 . . ESMOND GRABER, ' 39 . . IRVING HAYUTIN, ' 39 . .. . SAMSON KNOLL, ' 36 . . . ALVIN LICHTENSTEIN, ' 39 GERALD ROSENBLUM, ' 38 Denver New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Trinidad Denver Berlin, Germany Alamosa Cheyenne, Wyo. 143 Il M CHI PSI $: The Chi Psi colors are Purple and Gold. Chi. Psi was founded at Union College on May 20, 1841. The Alpha Psi Delta chapter, of the Uni- versity of Colorado, was established in 192 I. Annong the prominent Chi Psis on the Campus are William O ' Neill, Jr., who is Vice-President of the School of Business; William Pumpelly, President of the Junior Class; Charles Chase, Assistant Manager of the Little Theater; and Frank Trelease, hiead of the executive commit- tee of the Rhythm Circus. John Poyen and Charles Lowen are members of Scimitar. Newell Mclntyre is a member of Sumalia. FACULTY MEMBER JOHN S. McLUCAS r 1 . b.v «r ' Top Row: Able, Acltard, Arney, Berry, Boerstler. Bradley, Brocic, Burkhart. Campbell, Carfwright Second Row; Cassidy. Chase. Dalziel. Farrar, Galloway, Gilbert, Green, Hall, Hanford, Ingwerson Third Row: James, Kennedy, Lowen, Lux-ford, Mclntyre, Marston, Millard, Nowels, Oakes, O ' Neill Fourth Row: Pumpelly, Poyen, Rogers, J. Shaffer, R. Shaffer, Skinner, Stapleton, Strickland Bottom Row: Taylor, Todhunter, Trelease, Vaughn, Wilson CHI PSI OFFICERS WILLIAM O ' NEILL President JACK SHAFFER Vice-President GORDON MILLARD Secretary JACK DALZIEL House Manager MEMBERS SAMUEL BAKER, ' 39 Boulder TED BOERSTLER, ' 38 Denver TOM BRADLEY, ' 38 Denver CHARLES BROCK, ' 38 Denver GEORGE BULKELEY, ' 38 Ft. Lupton JOHN CARTWRIGHT, ' 37 Denver ARTHUR CASSIDY, ' 37 Denver CHARLES CHASE, ' 38 Sllverton JACK DALZIEL, ' 37 Ft. Collins FRED FARRAR, ' 36 Denver JACK GALLOWAY. ' 38 Holdredge, Nebr. ROBERT GILBERT. ' 37 Colorado Springs RICHARD HALL, ' 38 Ft. Collins PETER HANFORD, ' 37 Colorado Springs COLIN JAMES, ' 38 . Denver ROBERT KIBLER, ' 38 Colorado Springs ANDREW LAWSON, ' 38 Colorado Springs CHARLES LOWEN, 38 Denver NEWELL MclNTYRE, ' 36 Denver GORDON MILLARD, ' 36 Denver RICHARD NOWELS, ' 38 Colorado Springs WILLIAM O ' NEILL. ' 36 Denver ROBERT PHINNEY. ' 38 Denver JOHN POYEN, ' 38 Colorado Springs WILLIAM PUMPELLY, ' 37 Littleton RANGER ROGERS, ' 36 Boulder JACK SHAFFER, ' 37 Colorado Springs ROBERT SHAFFER, ' 38 Colorado Springs BRADLEY SKINNER, ' 36 Denver HAROLD TAMBLYN, ' 33 Denver CHARLES TAYLOR, ' 38 Littleton HERBERT THOMAS, ' 38 Denver JACK TIPPLE, ' 38 Pueblo FRANK TRELEASE, ' 39 Colorado Springs FORMAN WHITE, ' 38 Cowdrey PLEDGES EDWARD ABLE, ' 39 Denver WILLIAM ACKARD, ' 39 Denver VINCENT ARNY, ' 39 Montclair, N. J. CHARLES BERRY, ' 39 Denver WILLIAM BURKHART, ' 33 Denver ROBERT CAMPBELL, ' 38 Greensburg, Pa. GAYLE GREENE, ' 37 Memphis, Texas WILLIAM INGWERSEN, ' 39 Denver MACK KENNEDY. ' 39 Denver RICHARD LUXFORD, ' 3? Denver EDGAR MARSTON, ' 39 Colorado Springs ROBERT OAKES, ' 39 Denver CLARK PERKINS, ' 39 . Denver ALLAN ROGERS, ' 39 Denver BEN STAPLETON, ' 39 Denver JACK STRICKLAND, ' 39 Denver JACK TODHUNTER. ' 39 Denver ASHTON VAUGHN, ' 39 Denver LYTTLETON WILSON, ' 39 Denver H5 PI KAPPA ALPHA The colors of Pi Kappa Alpha are Garnet and Gold, the flower, the Lily of the Valley. The national fraternity was founded at the Univer- sity of Virginia, March I, 1868. Beta Upsilon chapter was chartered on February 20, 1922, from the local fraternity Omega Psi. In 1931 the new house was constructed on south Broadway. In the spring of 1935 Beta Upsilon chapter was honored when Professor Cramer of the school of Business was elected district president of Pi Kappa Alpha. Other honors received dur- ing spring quarter were President of hieart and Dagger, Vernon Drain, who also belonged to Sumalia; and a number of the members gained enrollment in the various honoraries about the campus. Outstanding among the members active on the campus are Albert Bloom, Grady Welter, Laurence Steffenhagen, Glen Archer and Robert Sonnekson. FACULTY MEMBERS EDISON H. CRAMER RALPH RICH MARTIN F. SCHMIDT ERNEST WAHLSTROM .C.ikf:-- ' .: 0 C ; ' - t n " ' ' ( e i iw i Top Row: Anderson. Armentrout. Atwood, C. Barber, T. Barber. Bensberg, Blair, Bloom, Burgess, Carpenter Fourth Row: Chermak, Churchfield, Conner, Creagan, Finch, Godbold, Gardner, Gustln, Harrington, Hays Third Row: Herd, Jones, Larsen, McCarthy, McFall, Radford, Rains, Rocchio, Rountree, Sawyer Second Row: Simmons, Soderburg, Sonnekson, Steele, Taylor, Thompson, Watson First Row: Waynlck, Weber, Welter, Wolgamood PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS ALBERT BLOOM President WILLIAM WEBER Vice-President ALLEN CARPENTER Secretary JAMES HAYES Treasurer MEMBERS GLEN ARCHER, ' 38 Denver HORACE ARMENTROUT. ' 36 ... . Colorado Springs CHARLES BARBER, ' 37 Colorado Springs TURRELL BARBER, ' 38 Leadville ROBERT BLAIR, ' 38 Denver ALBERT BLOOM, ' 36 Colorado Springs ROBERT BURGESS, ' 36 Boulder ALLEN CARPENTER, ' 38 Denver JOSEPH CONNER, ' 37 Denver JAMES HAYS, ' 36 Denver HARVEY HERD, ' 36 Post, Texas GEORGE HERRINGTON, ' 36 Denver JARRARD JONES, ' 37 Basin, Wyo. LOUIS KELSO, ' 36 Westminster BERNARD McCARTHY, ' 37 Trinidad GROVER McCLURE, ' 37 Oklahoma City, Okla. EUGENE McFALL, ' 37 Denver HARRY RADFORD. ' 38 Haxtun WILLIAM ROUNTREE, ' 36 Syracuse, Kansas HARRY SIMMONS, ' 37 Ramah ROBERT SONNEKSON, ' 37 Colorado Springs HENRY SPANGLER, ' 38 Denver DWIGHT STEELE, ' 38 Denver GEORGE THOMPSON, ' 36 Pueblo CHARLES WAYNICK, ' 36 Denver WILLIAM WEBER, ' 37 Denver GRADY WELTER, ' 36 Roswell. N. M. LEO WOLGAMOOD, ' 36 Colorado Springs PLEDGES DELMAR ATWOOD, ' 39 Basin, Wyo. RICHARD BENSBERG. ' 39 Colorado Springs ARNOLD BODINE, ' 38 Nunda, N. Y. GEORGE CHERMAK, ' 39 Paonia HARRY CREAGAN, ' 39 Denver SIDNEY CUDEBRA, ' 38 Geneseo, N. Y. JOSEPH FORSYTHE. ' 39 Boulder GARLAND GODBOLD, ' 38 Tempe, Ariz. BRUCE GUSTIN, ' 39 Denver JOHN KUNSMAN, ' 38 Ft. Lupton RICHARD LARSON, ' 39 Elbert MALCOLM MEDILL, ' 38 Colorado Springs ARLYNN PRESTON, ' 39 Denver HERMAN RAINS, ' 37 Colorado Springs DONALD RAY, ' 39 Denver CLARENCE ROCCHIO, ' 39 Denver EDWARD SODERBURG, ' 39 Edgewater LAWRENCE STEFFENHAGEN, ' 37 ... . Hastings, Minn. ROBERT SHERROD, ' 38 Sonyea, N. Y. MORRIS TAYLOR. ' 39 Warsaw, N. Y. JOSEPH WATSON, ' 39 Pueblo 147 Pl£OC£ AGLR iL " t4 4F " PHI KAPPA TAU The colors of the fraternity are Harvard Red and Old Gold, the flower, the Red Carnation-. Phi Kappa Tau was founded March 17, 1906, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, the Psi chapter being installed at the University of Colorado February 23, 1924. Members well known on the campus are Emanuel Fuchs, Waiter Driskill, Delbert Ritchart, and Charles Merrill. The chapter was runner-up in the 1934-35 Adelphi debate tournament, semi-finalist in softball last spring and touchball this fall, and received honorable mention for hHomecoming decorations. FACULTY MEMBERS FRED P. GIBBS CHARLES MERRILL HOWARD STAGNER In W . " IT fl . ' . ' t:- 1 1 M .-. 2ik4im 7 ( f .n, ' % First Row: Beardsworth, Biella, Brown, Clark, Chris+enson, Cole, Crispin, R. Curtis. T. Curtis, Degen Second Row: Deinken, Fuchs, Hamilton. Headrick, Johnson, Jones, La Salle, Lewis, McLoud, Meachun Third Row: Meadow, Merrell, Mlllensi ' fer, C. Nettleton, W. Nettleton, Reineke, Richert Fourth Row: Robb, Romano, Shepard, Wood PHI KAPPA TAU OFFICERS EMANUEL FUCHS President EDWIN C. BEARDSWORTH Vice-President HAROLD P. CHRISTIANSEN House Manager RICHARD CURTIS Recording Secretary MEMBERS WILLIAM E. ANDERSON, 36 Avondale BRUCE BAUER, -35 Boulder NEIL BAUER. ' 37 Yellowstone Park, Wyo. EDWIN BEARDSWORTH. ' 37 Denver ALBERT BIELLA, ' 37 Louisville FLOYD BROWN, ' 36 La Junta HAROLD CHRISTIANSEN, ' 37 Akron WILLIAM CLARK, ' 38 La Junta RICHARD D. CURTIS, ' 36 Denver LOUIS DEGEN. ' 38 Aurora CHARLES DEINKEN, ' 37 La Junta WALTER DRISKILL, 37 Luline, Texas EMANUEL FUCHS. ' 36 Fort Morgan LESTER HAMILTON, ' 38 Springtleld JOHN HEDRICK. ' 37 Wray FRED JOHNSON, ' 36 Pueblo ROBERT JONES. ' 36 Denver FRANKLIN LAUCOMER, ' 36 Boulder W. CLIFTON McLOUD. ' 37 Scottsbluff, Nebr. WILLIAM MEACHUM, ' 38 Denver CHARLES S. MERRILL, ' 36 Wolcott ROBERT MILLENSIFER. ' 38 Denver CLYDE NETTLETON. ' 36 Loveland WILLARD NETTLETON, ' 38 Loveland RAY OVERHOLT, ' 37 Boulder RICHARD WESLEY PROHS. ' 36 Gering. Nebr. FRANCIS REINEKE, ' 38 Sheridan. Wyo. OLIN RICHERT, ' 36 La Junta DELBERT RITCHHART, ' 37 La Junta PAUL ROBB, ' 38 Phillipsburg, Kansas VITO ROMANO, ' 38 Louisville WILLIAM SHEPHERD. ' 39 Yuma PLEDGES HOWARD BALLARD, ' 39 Yuma DALE CHAPMAN, ' 39 Bethune ROBERT CRISPIN, ' 39 Denver THEODORE CURTIS. ' 39 Denver HAROLD KOONCE. ' 39 Eagle RICHARD LA SALLE, ' 39 Louisville WILLIAM LEWIS, ' 39 Denver ROBERT LYALL. ' 37 Leadville CHARLES MEADOWS, ' 39 Denver FROST MERRELL. ' 39 Sterling ORVILLE NUTTALL, ' 39 Boulder JOHN RACKAWAY. ' 39 Mt. Vernon. III. KARL RAVEN. ' 38 Denver LEWIS WADDINGTON, ' 37 Fowler ORLIN WOOD. ' 39 Denver 149 .ff l i - DELTA SIGMA PHI ® Delta Sigma Phi has for its colors, White and Nile Green. The flower of the fraternity is the White Carnation. The national organization was founded in New York City in 1899, and the local chapter joined Delta Sigma Phi in May of 1924. For the past two years. Delta Sigma Phi has held the interfraternity scholarship cup. During the last spring quarter the fraternity made the highest scholastic average obtained by any social fraternity on this campus In recent years. FACULTY MEMBERS C. P. BITTER ALFRED G. LARSON JULIAN M. BLAIR DAVID W. O ' DAY BARTLETT T. DEWEY ELMER M. PLEIN CHARLES A. HUTCHINSON WALTER C. TOEPELMAN HAROLD A. HOFFMEISTER ikm Top Row: Barnhart, Bemls. Bowsher, Clark, Cook, Cooper. Keeton, Jones, Lipner. Mancini First Row: Ogilvie, Park, Schafer, Stuart, York DELTA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS JAMES R. BARNHART President ROBERT S. OGILVIE .... Vice-President JAMES P. CLARK Treasurer WALTER E. JONES Secretary MEMBERS JAMES R. BARNHART, ' 36 . . Twin Falls, Idaho MAYNARD BEMIS, ' 37 Greeley RUSSELL BOWSHER, ' 37 Center JOHN POWELL BROOKS Denver JAMES P. CLARK, ' 38 Salida HARRY COOK, ' 38 Steele HAROLD COOPER, ' 36 Boulder LUTHER O. EVANS .... Twm Falls, Idaho MERRILL HOLT, ' 37 Hasllt, Texas WALTER E. JONES, ' 36 . . Boulder GLEN KEETON Denver CARL LIPNER, ' 38 ... . Denver WARDE MILLER, ' 37 . . . Denver ROBERT OGILVIE, ' 37 . . . Kersey WILLIAM PARK, ' 36 . . . . . Olathe VERL STUART, ' 37 . . . . Boulder JAMES WADDELL, ' 36 . . - Loveland PLEDGES JOHN BROSIUS, ' 38 Boulder HUGH CHASTAIN, ' 39 Cortez ROLAND GARWOOD, ' 38 ... . Boulder FRANCIS MANCINI, ' 38 Denver GLEN SCHAFER, ' 37 Center KENNETH YORK, ' 37 Pueblo i5l THETA XI m The colors of Theta Xi are Blue and White. The national organization of Theta Xi was founded at Rensselear Polytechnic Institute In 1864 and the chapter at the University of Colo- rado was installed in 1929. In the parade for the homecoming day last fall, Theta Xi was awarded the trophy for having the best float. Last summer saw the house re- modeled both on the exterior and the Interior. Prominent members Include Robert Burt, vice- president of the Senior class. Chairman of the Associated Students of Mechanical Engineering, member of Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau; Kenneth Sherrill, member of AdelphI and the manager of the University Game Room; Joseph FIrebaugh, Rhodes Scholarship candidate, and a member of AdelphI and the Oxford Essay Society; and George Shipman, a member of Kappa Kappa Psi and the glee club. FACULTY MEMBERS FRANCIS J. GECK ODON S. KNIGHT ALLEN S. McMASTER WAINO S. NYLAND WALTER K. NELSON AARON OBERG First Row: Boyd, Burt, Daley, Esser, Fairchlld, Firebaugh, Harding, Hyde, Knight, LaChapell Second Row: Lloyd, Long, Mann, Piper, Shipman THETA XI OFFICERS GEORGE SHIPMAN President WARREN PIPER Vice-President HORACE HARDING Secretary ROBERT BURT House Manager MEMBERS ROBERT BURT, ' 36 Denver ROBERT DEGITZ, ' 36 Boulder ROBERT DIERLAM, ' 38 Boulder KENNETH EDICOTT, ' 36 ... . Canon City JOSEPH FIREBAUGH, ' 36 Denver PHILLIP GREGG, ' 39 Boulder HORACE HARDING, ' 38 Denver JOHN HUDLER, ' 37 Burlington WILLIAM LLOYD, ' 36 Pueblo RUSSELL MANN, ' 38 Boulder LOUIS PAVELTICH .... Raton, N. Mexico WARREN PIPER, ' 36 Boulder EDWARD RIGGS, ' 37 Denver KENNETH SHERRILL, ' 36 . . Glenwood Springs GEORGE SHIPMAN, ' 36 Brighton PLEDGES JAMES BELL, ' 39 New York ROBERT BOYD, ' 39 Arvada NORMAN DALY Lincoln Place, Pa. JOHN FAIRCHILD, ' 37 Boulder RICHARD HYDE, ' 39 Arvada HAROLD LA CHAPELLE, ' 39 ... . Arvada OLIVER LONG, ' 39 ... . Goodland, Kansas GEORGE SOLTIS, ' 39 La Veta 153 SIGMA PHI EPSILON i Rg The Colors of Sigma Phi Epsilon are Red and Purple, the flower, the American Beauty Rose and the Violet. The National chapter was founded at the University of Richmond In Vir- ginia In 1901. Three years later, in 1904, the Colorado Alpha chapter was installed on the University of Colorado campus. Members prominent in campus activities are Douglas Morrison, Otto Staab, hiarry Christo- pher, and John Taney, Commissioner of Ath- letics. The fraternity won the intramural base- ball title for the sixth time and was runner-up in the Softball division last spring. Several mem- bers of the chapter are presidents of university organizations and in extra-curricular and honor- ary activities. FACULTY MEMBERS WILLIAM R. ARTHUR PAUL M. DEAN 154 Top Row: Aired, Bereman, Brown, Casady, G. Chapman, M. Chapman, Christopher, Colwell, Cunningham, Delsch Second Row: Fortune, Gosch, Gordon, Griffith, Herschler, Hoelscher. Holt. Ickis, Johnson, Jorgenson Third Row: Lavern, McLeod, C. Mendenhall, H. Mendenhall, Meyer, Morrison, O ' Brien, Pfanneschmld, Stenback, Stoecker Bottom Row: Taney, Van Natta, Varner, Vosmer, Woodruff SIGMA PHI EPSILON OFFICERS JAMES SNEDDON President HOMER MENDENHALL . . . Vice-President JACK ALRED Secretary ALVIN HEWin Treasurer MEMBERS JACK L. ALDRED, ' 36 Denver GUY L. BEREMAN, ' 38 Holyoke GILBERT S. CHAPMAN, ' 37 . . . St. Louis, Mo. HARRY C. CHRISTOPHER, ' 37 . . . . Boulder LEWIS D. CUMMINGS, ' 38 ... . Leadville HARRISON S. GLENNY, ' 36 ... . Denver JOHN D. GORDON, ' 37 Denver DELBERT H. GOSCH, ' 37 Denver EUGENE R. GRIFFITH, ' 38 Crowley ALVIN D. HEWin, ' 36 Pueblo ROBERT B. HOLT, ' 36 Walsh JOHN M. ICKIS, ' 38 Denver JOHN D. LOVERN, ' 38 Pueblo MALCOLM J. MacLEOD, ' 37 . . . . Red Cliff HOMER H. MENDENHALL, ' 37 . . . Rocky Ford HARLAN V. MEYER, ' 36 Gardner W. DOUGLAS MORRISON, ' 36 ... Denver RICHARD W. NOSSAMAN, ' 36 ... Denver WALTER F. O ' BREIN, ' 38 Leadville FRED B. PFANNENSCHMID, ' 38 . . . Leadville JAMES B. SNEDDON, ' 36 Bowie OTTO P. STAAB, ' 36 Hugo SHELDON A. STRONG, ' 36 ... . Denver JOHN J. TANEY, ' 36 Denver RUSSELL VAN ATTA, ' 36 Denver ALFRED L. VOSMER, ' 37 Denver ROGER WILLIAMS, ' 38 Greeley PLEDGES DONN BROWN, ' 39 Denver S. E. CASADY, ' 39 Byers BILL F. FORTUNE, ' 39 Pueblo PETER A. DEISCH, ' 37 Boulder EDGAR HERSCHLER, ' 39 . . . Fontenelle, Wyo. PAUL K. HOELSHER, ' 39 . . . . Day+on, Ohio DAVID H. JOHNSON, ' 39 . . . Suffield, Conn. Vv M. JORGENSON, ' 39 Flagler COVER MENDENHALL, ' 39 . . . Rocky Ford JAMES A. RENNIE, ' 39 Garfield ROBERT R. STENBACK, ' 39 Brush DEAN A. STOECKER, ' 39 Denver CHAS. R. WOODRUFF, ' 39 . . Long Beach, Calif. 155 ACACIA Old Gold and Black are the colors of Acacia fraternity, and the Acacia is the flower. The national organization was formed at the Univer- sity of Michigan in 1904 and the chapter at the University of Colorado was installed in 1911. FACULTY MEMBERS WILLIAM R. ARTHUR HAMILTON I. BARNARD JOHN S. BOUSLOG L J. BRUNTON LAWRENCE C. COLE RALPH W. DANIELSON PAUL M. DEAN MILO G. DERHAM RODERICK L DOWNING FRED R. DUNGAN CLARENCE L. ECKEL RICHARD W. 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 WHITEHEAD 155 Ayers, Brock, Davles, Drummond, Harrison, Jones, Moore, Dr. Poe, Smith, Young ACACIA OFFICERS FRED G. DROMMOND President RONALD W. DAVIES .... Vice-President WILLIAM R. YOUNG Secretary ROLLIE R. SCHAFER Treasurer MEMBERS GEORGE N. BROCK, ' 39 Hayden RONALD W. DAVIES, ' 38 . . . . Oak Creek FRED G. DROMMOND, Grad Laird JACK E. HARRISON, ' 38 ... . Oak Creek WILLIAM HARRY JONES, ' 38 ... . Victor ROLLIE R. SCHAFER, Grad. . CHARLES B. STEVENSON, ' 36 CHARLES A. WAGNER, ' 36 ROBERT H. WENDLING, ' 36 NORMAN F. WITT, ' 36 WILLIAM R. YOUNG, ' 37 . PLEDGES KENNETH R. AYARS, ' 37 JAMES C. HOWE, ' 36 . CARL A. MOORE, ' 38 DENNIS J. RYAN, ' 36 . Cokedale Boulder Boulder Boulder Boulder ipple Creek Grover Boulder Red Cliff Boulder 157 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA liA Lambda Chi Alpha has Purple, Gold, and Green for its colors, and the Violet for its flower. Only twenty-seven years ago, in 1909, was the national organization founded. On February 2, 1922, the Alhambra club at the University of Colorado was adnnitted to membership in Lambda Chi Alpha as the Gamma Mu chapter. Last year the fraternity ranked fifth In scholar- ship among all local fraternities. Prominent members are Jack Waite, member of Players ' club and active in University dramatics; Paul hHardy, member of the " C " club; hHarry hHum- phry, a member of Players ' club and the Foot- ball squad; FHarold Scriven, member of Phi Epsi- lon Phi and the Mortar and Pestle club; Clifford Brown, business manager of the Window, and member of Sigma Delta Chi. FACULTY MEMBERS W. OTTO BIRK RICHARD HILLIER JAMES W. BROXON LEONARD L. LEH W. CLINTON DUVALL 158 Top Row: Bird, Brown, Burnham, Coulter. Crume, Davis, Dow, Duke, Gailigan, Hannaman Second Row: Hardy, Humphry. Jensen. Raub. Scrlven, Steele, Walte, Welch LAMBDA CHI ALPHA OFFICERS TED JENSEN President JOHN WAITE Vice-President HAROLD SCRIVEN Secretary PAUL BIRD Treasurer MEMBERS PAUL BIRD, ' 36 Wiley GUY BURNHAM. 37 Boulder CARL DAVIS, ' 38 Wiley RICHARD DUKE, ' 38 Denver PAUL HARDY, ' 37 Denver HARRY HUMPHRY, ' 37 Palisade THEODORE JENSEN, ' 36 Denver WILLIAM RAUB, ' 37 Denver HAROLD SCRIVEN, ' 36 . . . . Mitchell, Nebr. CHARLES VIGIL, ' 36 Trinidad JOHN WAITE, ' 36 Denver REX WELCH, ' 38 Ft. Collins PLEDGES CLIFFORD BROWN, ' 37 Littleton BORDEN COULTER, ' 39 Boulder ROBERT CRUME, ' 37 Tusia, Okla. ROYAL DOW, ' 39 Lyman, Nebr. WILLIAM FITCH, ' 38 ... . Plainfield, N. J. JOHN GALLIGAN, ' 39 Denver GEORGE HANNAMAN, ' 39 . . . Shelbyville, III. LEE STEELE, ' 38 Colorado Springs BYRON SYRING. ' 37 . . . Beaver City, Nebr. 159 Top Row: Ballou, Barnhart, Bloom, Collins, Drommond, f-uchs, Henderson, Howell Second Row; Jensen, Kennedy, Matthews, Morrison, Murphy, O ' Neill, Pen-fold First Row: Phillips, Saliman, Shipman. Trumbull INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternlty Council has as Its chief JOHN TRUMBULL Beta Theta PI function the advancement of the University of WILLIAM O NEILL Chi PsI Colorado; to create a common Interest between BARNHART . . . Delta Sigrr a Phi the associated fraternities, and to Insure the In- , , r • I r 4. -x- +u X 1+ KENNETH PENFOLD .... Delta Tau Delta terest of social tratermties among the taculty, the student body, and the general public. Each JACK KENNEDY Kappa Sigma fraternity Is represented by the President of the THEODORE JENSEN . . . Lambda Chi Alpha chapter and a member of the faculty. JAMES MURPHY Phi Delta Theta EDWARD PHILLIPS .... Phi Gamma Delta OFFICERS CLARENCE SMALL Phi Kappa Psi DOUGLAS MORRISON President EMANUEL FUCHS Phi Kappa Tau KENNETH PENFOLD .... Vice-President RICHARD SALIMAN .... Phi Sigma Delta HARRY G. CARLSON, Dean of Men . Secy-Treas. ALBERT BLOOM Pi Kappa Alpha FRED BALLOU .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon MEMBERS HARRY HENDERSON Sigma Chi FRED G. DROMMOND Acacia PAUL COLLINS Sigma Nu WILLIAM A. MATTHEWS . . Alpha Sigma Phi DOUGLAS MORRISON . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon WILLIAM A. HOWELL . . . Alpha Tau Omega GEORGE SHIPMAN Theta Xi 160 Beauty cHul Society N ALEY, Deltci Vuwuum ()ullll ' l(I.IM lU ' illllN niUH ' II 1 •). ' ,() " r FIUNOES (nnnNEIl hcippci r.cippci (icmimn .... 00 FLOI ' iEINE ANIlEnSON, IndeiKMuleiit DOhOTHY AP.THUIV Pi lieta I ' hi JANE SAIVIPSON, V lietn Phi niUH ' ii III llic liiniiir I ' runi MAXIE GAYLE IVAI ' ih, hcippci Alplin Tlielci Uueen of the En|«ineers ' liiill To WARNER BAXTER, chosen wifh the co-operation of Harry Huffman oi Denver, our sincere thanks for the judging of the beauty queens. We feel hon- ored that such a star should give his time to the picking of those girls who were to be the queens of the 1936 COLORADAN. We praise him for his pasf successes in " The Prisoner of Shark Island, " " Broadway Bill, " " King of Burlesque, " and others, and we wish for him an even more successful future. Mr. Baxter, as you will note, disagreed with Mr. DeMille as to first and second choices, agreeing that it lay between Miss Aley and Miss Gardiner, but giving Miss Aley the nod. Miss Anderson was his third choice, Miss Arthur " stood third on Mr. DeMille ' s list. We used our editorial prerogative in asking a second judging; those not satisfied have Hollywood press notices to thank. Again, thanks to Mr. Baxter, Mr. Huffman, Mr. DeMille, and Mr. Ricketson, head of the Fox theaters in this region. ZONA DOOLEY FRANCES CUMBERFORD MARGARET LAWRENCE SHIRLEY HAMILTON VIVIENNE VINEY ALICE ANDERSON MARY E. KELLOGG BETTY SHINN ruhliccitions ijiV:fisi:; KEEP AWAY COLORADAN Even the most superficial perusal of this book will reveal some rather startling innovations. We have planned each innovation with an eye to- ward giving you the best book possible. How- ever, as is the case with any departure from established custom, there will be some of you who disagree with us. We welcome your critic- ism, provided it is intelligent and constructive. We sincerely believe that our work this year has produced a better book. We have realized all along that this is your book, not ours, and have done our best to please you. We have finished; the final decision must rest with you. DAVID NAFE KERR, Editor Top Row: Blomgren, Burger, Collins Second Row: Cox, Greenman, Gross Bottom Row: Ross. Rowan, Van Cise EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Associate Editors DAVID NAFE KERR Editor DAVID N. KERR MARTHA GREENMAN ) EVELYN COX | NED VAN CISE 1 FERD ROWAN j LOUIS TRAYLOR . Class Section Ed LINDA LEE GROSS Organization Ed SUE PARRIOTT Make-up Ed MANSUR TINSLEY Sports Ed BETTY COFFIN Women ' s Sports Ed JANE COLLINS Fraternity and Sorority Ed VIRGINIA BLOMGREN Publications Ed BETSY ROSS Administrations Ed PERRY KEEN Dramatics Ed BILL BURGER 1 CHARLES SEMRAD [ JULETRELEASE Head of Office Staff LELAND MODESITT Feature Editor Assistant Editor s tor tor tor tor tor tor tor tor tor Photography 170 iKjUt m Top Row: Bloedorn, HIte, Hornbein Second Row: James, McAllister, Mayes Bottom Row: Snyder. Strain, Traylor COLORADAN To give the University of Colorado a year- book which ranks with the finest in the country, no expense was spared in preparing this, your 1936 COLORADAN. First of all, a much larger size of 9 X 12 inches, standard of all leading col- lege annuals, was adopted. The engraving speci- fications also were increased to provide for more pictures than have ever appeared in a previous volume of the COLORADAN. Panel pictures in the social, honorary, and pro- fessional fraternity sections, were adopted at the option of each organization. The innovation of informal " candid camera " pictures were added to the sorority and fraternity pages, and more pages of campus snapshots were included. A class section for freshmen and sophomores was added. The book sales have soared to a new high, and therefore our greatly increased expenditures to produce this record-breaking 1936 COLORA- DAN, have been justified. In closing we would like to state that David Kerr has been a fine partner to work with. We extend our sincere appreciation to the students for their excellent response, to the Board of Publications, to the business staff and to the advertisers for making this better COLORADAN possible. WILLIAM C. BARTLESON, Bus. Mgr. MANAGERIAL STAFF WILLIAM C. T. BARTLESON Business Manager PHILIP HORNBEIN a ■ . , a ■ ka „ ' Assistant Business Managers LOUIS TRAYLOR ' i ELIZABETH SNYDER Associate Business Manager COLIN JAMES 1 n Aj r • K. „ „ r,, , . , - Denver Advertising Managers RICHARD HALL ) CLARENCE SPISHAKOFF Boulder Advertising Manager RICHARD HITE Filing Manager MARION MAYES i THOMAS EVANS I Filing Assistants LOUISE McAllister HELEN BLOEDORN | GEORGE STRAIN I Book Sales Managers JOHN HICKMAN j THEODORE CURTIS Office Manager NANCY ROCKAFELLOW | ■ r a- ka MARY JANE ROESER , Assistant Off,ce Managers WILLIAM JUDD Collection Manager DOROTHY DENTON ) a ■ . . r- ii r k. MARGARET CARPENTER " ' " " Assistant Collect,on Managers WILLIAM C. BARTLESON Business Manager 171 COLORADAN GENERAL STAFF BETTY C. ALLEN BETTY JANE ALLEN ANN ARMSTRONG LOUISE ARMSTRONG RUTH BENWELL VIRGINIA BREWER MARIAN BUCKLEY LAURETTA BOYD LOIS BULSON JEANNETTE BROWN RITA BURNS VIRGINIA CLARK VIRGINIA CARGO HELEN COLLINS ROBERTA COX MARY K. DOLAN MARJORIE DECKER ROBERT ELLIS JEANNE EVANS EUGENE FOLEY VIRGINIA GARWOOD JAMES GLASS MAXINE HOLLOWELL MOLLY HUNTER MARIAN HACKSTAFF DON HUELSMAN HELEN JONES MARY KASIC FRANCES KIRKPATRICK NAN KRETSCHMER MARGIE KINDELL GEORGE KINDELL HOWARD MOORE MARJORIE MORRIS BETTY JANE MITCHELL HARRIETT McSWEEN MARYETHEL MEYER DOROTHY McLAUTHLIN NORMAN MEYER ANNE LEAVITT DOROTHY MAE NORTHCUTT JENNY WREN PARKERSON BURWELL POPE ROBERT POWELL ANNA MAE PETTYS HELEN RUTHERFORD lANTHE ROWLAND DOROTHY SLAUGHTER WILADINE STAHL WILLIAM SOUTHARD SUE THORP RUTH VICKS VIVIENNE VINEY MARJORIE WHELDON RUTH WILLIAMS JACK WOLCOTT THE STAFF 172 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 mem- ber 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. WILLIAM BARTLESON WEARERS OF THE COLORADAN KEY MARTHA GREENMAN DAVID KERR THE OFFICE 1 173 SILVER AND GOLD EDITORIAL STAFF The Silver and Gold has attempted, this year, to present a nnore lively paper without deserting its conservative traditions. An increased use of cuts and cartoons, in addition to new features and columns, has aided materially in making the paper more readable. The result has been, we believe, a more widely read student newspaper. The sixth annual Rhythm Circus, sponsored by the Silver and Gold for the benefit of the Silver and Gold loan fund, set new records, both in attendance and profit for the fund. A series of radio programs, also sponsored by the Silver and Gold in cooperation with the University Radio committee, under the direction of Aubrey Threlkeld, associate editor, for the first time provided an opportunity for student expression over the air on current problems. RAPHAEL MOSES, Editor Top Row: Bereman, Chester, Lawrence Second Row: Montandon, Oleson, Perlcln Bot+onn Row: Schrelber, Threlkeld. Whitman EDITORIAL BOARD RAPHAEL MOSES AUBREY THRELKELD DONALD WHITMAN ROBERT PERKIN . . Editor Associate Editor City Editor News Editor MARK SCHREIBER Sports Editor MABEL OLESON Society Editor RAPHAEL MOSES SPECIAL STAFF ROBERT BEREMAN , HYMAN CHESTER I ELOISE MONTANDON | LAURA LAWRENCE RETTA HERZEBERGER ) PATSY VARVEL j BILL BERUEFFY ] BILL BARTLESON LELAND MODESITT RICHARD NOSSAMAN LINDA LEE GROSS MARJORIE THOMPSON ... Exchange HARRIET McSWEEN Art NANCY ROCKAFELLOW Typist I News Assistants Society Assistant Secretaries Columnists 174 SILVER AND GOLD BUSINESS STAFF It is the aim of the managerial staff of the Silver and Gold to offer the paper to the Uni- versity students and alumni at as little cost to them as possible. Pursuant to this aim, the Silver and Gold contributes yearly to a sinking fund to provide a press of its own. From a financial point of view, the Silver and Gold has been more successful this year than for several in the past. This condition can be attributed largely to the general improvement of business conditions and the loyal support of the merchants who have advertised in the paper. WILLIAM HOWELL, Manager Top Row: Bentson, Crum. Grube Second Row: Halble, Knowles, Shand Bottom Row: Stark, Steel MANAGERIAL BOARD WILLIAM HOWELL Business Manager NED STEEL National Advertising Manager ARTHUR GRUBE Denver Advertising Manager and Manager of Collections MARK BENTSON Boulder Advertising Manager WILLIAM SARCONI Circulation Manager ALAN SHAND | RICHARD NOWELLS JOSEPH CRUM WILLIAM INGWERSErJ DON BAKER HELEN MOELLER Solicitors MERRITT STARK JEANNE GIBERSON RAY HILL Office Assistants WILLIAM HOWELL 175 SILVER AND GOLD REPORTERS LOUISE ARMSTRONG JOAN BRANNAMAN WALTER CARLSON ENID FULTON MARIAN GEORGE NEWS FRANK KELTON IDA LIBERT PHILIP LEWIS ROBERT MAYS BEHY JANE MITCHELL JAMES PIERCE LEOTA PEKRUL CHARLOTTE SPENGLER LISLE WIDMAN HELEN WOODUNG BETTY ALLEN ERMA CONNELL SOCIETY ABIGAIL DE LONG MARY KAY HICKMAN MARY OPDYKE MARIAN SMITH ZETA STOLLEY JAY CUNNINGHAM PHILIP DAVIS GENE FOLEY SPORTS HARRY FRUMESS HAROLD KOONCE RICHARD McMULLIN WILBUR PRYOR LLOYD SHADE THE STAFF ' i:s SILVER AND GOLD ORDER OF THE SCROLL The Order of the Scroll, established in 1907, includes in its nnembership those members of the Silver and Gold staff whose work on the paper for a period of three 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. ZELL F. MABEE MEMBERS ON THE FACULTY COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ WILLIAM BERUEFFY RAPHAEL MOSES STUDENT MEMBERS MABEL OLESON EDWARD PRINGLE AUBREY THRELKELD THE OFFICE 177 DODO EDITORIAL STAFF Student cooperation in the torm of subscrip- tions, criticism, and loyalty has been the good fortune of the Dodo this year. The quality of the material is directly a result of the skill of students, and the success of the magazine there- fore should be attributed to them. The Dodo has maintained itself on the campus for fifteen years on the basis of what students are able to do when they attempt humorous writing. We members of the staff, retiring, only hope that future administrations will be as well pleased as we — for the Dodo has been a happy bird. ROBERT STEINBRUNER, Editor Top Row: Lesher, Modesitt, Moses Second Row; Perkln, Stegner, Trelease Bottom Row : Walsen EDITORIAL STAFF ROBERT STEINBRUNER Editor RAPHAEL MOSES ) . • r i-x ROBERT PERKIN ' " ° ' ' ' " ' ' ° ' GRAHAM WILSON Assistant Editor LOUISE STEGNER Office Manager LESTER SAIN Art Editor RUBY HODNETTE Exchange Editor MARGUERITE SUNDQUIST Make-up Editor WILLIAM BURGER Photographer CONTRIBUTORS RICHARD NOSSAMAN GEORGE CRISWELL PERRY KEEN RICHARD DONOVAN DOROTHY SLAUGHTER JOHN HAYDEN JULE TRELEASE LELAND MODESITT ART STAFF FRANCES WALSEN RAEDEEN TIBBETTS ALBINA DE ROSE MARJORIE ELLIOTT GAIL HILDEBRANDT BONNA DEE HAMMOND GEORGIANNA GORDON EUNICE ECKMAN ROBERT STEINBRUNER 178 DODO BUSINESS STAFF Early In this term of school the Dodo went so far as to throw away the crutches on which it has been hobbling; through the other depression years, up to last year, it was feared that the magazine might even more closely resemble the ancient deceased bird after which it was named. In other words, the financial problems are almost solved, much to the gratification of the maga- zine ' s sponsors, Sigma Delta Chi. Now that the magazine is operating on a more secure basis, it is the hope of the members of the organiza- tion that future issues will be larger and better, and accordingly more enjoyable to the readers. WILLIAM O ' ROURKE, Manager II Top Row: Burger, Carpenter, DeRose Second Row: Elllotf. Gordon, Greenway Bottonn Row: Hodnette, Knollenberger BUSINESS STAFF WILLIAM O ' ROURKE Business Manager FRANK GREENWAY Advertising Manager EDWIN RICH Circulation Manager ADVERTISING STAFF PAUL PURDY MARY WEIDNER MAXINE SHIPLEY SALLY ZIMMERHACKEL MILDRED MARKWARDT MARIAN HACKSTAFF SUE PARRIOTT AGNES BOWIE CIRCULATION STAFF VIRGINIA WILLIAMS GERTRUDE KNOLLENBERG LOUIS DEGEN VIRGINIA BLOMGREN ROSEMARY ORSBORNE MOLLY HUNTER FRANCES KIRKPATRICK BARBARA MAE SULLIVAN MARGARET CARPENTER MAXINE KOENIG 179 WINDOW In celebrating its tenth anniversary, The Window attempted this year to regain the high standards fixed by its founders and early editors. Appearance and physical style were stresssd as well as quality of contributions. Discussions of current music, art, and drama have been published to give the magazine a broader appeal. Yet there has been no lowering of the bars to pander to " popular " taste. Originality in writing has been encouraged, for conforming to rule for the rule ' s sake has no virtue. New social movements have received attention. In all. The Window has tried to be a campus quar- terly devoted to literature, the arts, and the social sciences. JANETTE LEWIS, Editor Top Row: Firebdugh, Hiqman, Hough Second Row; Lawrence, Meyer, Ward Bottom Row; Winograd EDITORIAL STAFF JANETTE K. LEWIS Editor JOSEPH J. FIREBAUGH Associate Editor INEZ SHELL i a ■ + . c -t c ' . Assistant Editors JOHN WARD ] ' ' ' WALLACE J. BROWN Poetry Editor HOWARD HIGMAN Art Editor LAURA LAWRENCE ) d . ELEANOR WINOGRAD ) SUZAN NOGUCHI i JAMES G. PIERCE |- Art Assistants MARSHA LL KEITH ' HELEN MEYER Campus Representative JANETTE LEWIS ISO WINDOW The Window, this year, is financially sound, and its soundness was dependent on three fac- tors; a generous increase In the A. S. U. C. sub- sidy, budgeted economy, and increased interest In subscriptions. I wish to thank the members of the business staff in making the Window a financial success, and extend my appreciation to the Board of Publications for the favorable financial policy it has permitted us to pursue. We have attempted to establish a financial status that will lessen the difficulties of those who follow us in the management of this literary quarterly. CLIFFORD BROWN, Manager Given, Horstman Meyer, Taylor CLIFFORD BROWN MANAGERIAL STAFF CLIFFORD G. BROWN Business Manager MARGUERITE SUNDQUI5T Associate Manager MARY GIVEN, DON TOBIN OGDEN MEYER, SHIRLEY LANTZ Assistant Managers MILDRED MARKWARDT WILLIAM FITChl Advertising Manager VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Associate Advertising Manager Assistants — Carl Davis, Carol Snyder, Wilbur Scott, Rose Mary tHorstnnan Circulation Managers — Phoebe Taylor, Alice Poe, Rose HIenry, John Galllgan, Harold Edwards, Robert Boyd Circulation Assistants — Mary L. Weidner, Bertha Lackner, Betty Lee Hlldlng, Virginia Lee, Margaret Blackman, Ruth Holm, Nan Kretschmer. Virginia Clark, Reva Roup, Norman Schrelber, Annie Laurie Knight, Esther Kelso, Louise Hubbard Publicity Manager — Louise Metz Publicity Assistants — Ruth Vicks, Annabelle Lamb, Olga Sallba Business Secretaries — Louise McAllister, Helen Nelson, Marian Smith 181 " Si-. AiMk Top Row: Burt, Clark Second Row: Grace, Rathburn Bottom Row: Romans, Ware COLORADO ENGINEER The milestones of progress made by the Col- lege of Engineering are recorded in the Colorado Engineer. Research findings and technical data born in her laboratories are presented to the engineering world by the magazine. The pro- gress and achievements of alumni, which are published in each issue, show that the College of Engineering has done a creditable job of building engineers. The Colorado Engineer, through its wide cir- culation, has kept the University of Colorado and the College of Engineering before the eyes of high schools, large industries, and other col- leges, as well as her own students and alumni. CHRISTIAN GIBSON, Editor EDITORIAL STAFF CHRISTIAN GIBSON Editor-in-Chief CHARLES GRACE Associate Editor MELVIN CLARK Campus News Editor DAVID WARE Alumnews Editor ROBERT BURT News Briefs Editor ROBERT RATHBURN Art Editor JAMES ROMANS Oil Can Editor STAFF ASSISTANTS CLARENCE BREWSTER LEWIS WADDINGTON ROBERT LYALL MERRILL TEATS ROSCOE TEATS JOHN TRUMBULL ROBERT McCLOUD ELMER COYER EUGENE McFALL WILLIAM BURGER VITHA BOWERS ARNOLD JUDD JOHN HOGAN JOHN PHILPOTT CHRISTIAN GIBSON 182 Top Row: Allen, Fleischman, Perry. Haulc Third Row: Trumbull, Rifkln, Clark, Pampel Second Row: Sennrad, Gelwick, Coyer, Romans First Row: Ware, McFali, Gibson. Bulkley. Traylor COLORADO ENGINEER The Colorado Engineer is the official publica- tion of the School of Engineering. On its pages may be found all of the latest developnnents in the engineering world together with words of advice to students from prominent men in this field. In addition to carrying technical news, this publication serves another function. It acts as a binding link between the two parts of Colo- rado ' s Engineering School — the students and the alumni. With pages of news concerning mem- bers of these two divisions, it is truly the voice of the Engineering School — past, present and future. ROBERT K. ALLEN, Manager BUSINESS STAFF ROBERT K. ALLEN Business Manager CHARLES J. SEMRAD Assistant Business Manager BRUCE VESEY Circulation Manager RAY FLEISCHMAN Advertising Manager BERNARD McCARTHY Assistant Advertising Manager BUSINESS ASSISTANTS ROBERT K. ALLEN LESLIE PAMPEL FREDERICK BLAKEY ROBERTA. BULKLEY JOHN BAUER MELVIN GELWICKS EDWARD HACK WILLIAM JOHNSON RAYMOND PHERSON HOWARD PERRY SAM RIFKIN DAN YOCOM LOUIS TRAYLOR ALLEN ROGERS LEO WOLGAMOOD 183 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Each year the President of the University appoints three mennbers of the faculty to serve on the Board of Publications, selecting one to act as Director of Publications and Chairman of the Board. At the same time the president of the associated students designates two members from the Student Council, who, with the Com- missioner of Publications, make up the student representation on the board. These six people have general jurisdiction over all student publications, but exercise policy de- termination and direct supervision only over those publications of the Associated Students — The COLORADAN, The Silver and Gold, and The Window. Each spring, after serious examin- ation of the applicants ' qualifications, the board chooses the editors and managers of these three publications. The past decisions of the board have been handed down from year to year, until gradually there has evolved a code of ethical conduct which guides those who are charged with the responsibilities of the respective publications. This does not mean, however, that there is dog- matically set before these people a rigid set of rules and regulations to which they are forced to adhere willy-nilly. Rather, it gives each editor BARNES CROSMAN BRAMHALL MEANS BIRK LAYTON and manager a tangible basis on which to build. The board is indeed proud of the splendid records which the publications under its direct jurisdiction have made during the current year. Not only have they shown remarkable progress over the depression levels, but they have set high standards to which staffs may well aspire. 184 Theciter ciiul Dehcitiiii THE THEATER PERRY KEEN, Editor For one who is so keenly interested in the drama, it k difficult to speak of dramatic activities at the University with anything like rational praise. The department of English literature under which drama is fostered has given to the University public many fine plays, carefully and artistically directed. Painstaking efforts have been put forth to make the drama worth while. To those few of the faculty who have given so generously of their services, let us acknowledge here a brief but heartfelt apprecia- tion. Because of their inherent love of the drama and their long hours of patience in rehearsals, they have opened the eyes of many students to the beauty of dra- matic art. This culture breeding influence has touched many young minds of the University. This past year has been one of great importance to the campus stage. Principally is this true because of one pro- duction, " The Three Sisters " , presented Winter Quarter. Chekhov ' s plays have seldom been successfully produced in English-speaking theatres, perhaps only in the Moscow Art Theatre. The unconventional technique of naturalism combined with the intimacy of the Russian temperament that is foreign to our soil has been difficult to recapture on the American stage. It Is therefore rare, if indeed ever, that one of Chekhov ' s long four-act dramas Is at- tempted by the amateur group. The fact that Director West has yielded to the fascina- tion of these Russian plays and has tried to produce them with his student actors Is a highly commendable experi- ment in our University theatre. The attempt alone is noteworthy, but the result of that attempt Is a remarkable achievement. Under his very capable tutelage the drama emerged, a fine fusion of the mood of speech and action with that of scene and tempo. Staging difficulties, too, were not easy, but they were overcome. If some mem- bers of the audience were bewildered, it was probably due to expecting the conventional piece of dramaturgy with its climaxes and plot manipulations. At any rate, it was a fresh and unusual experience in the theatre. This year has seen the Introduction of some promising acting material. Dr. Reynold ' s hilarious Japanese farce, " The Melon Thief, " brought our Jack Smith and Carl Gose who both made a brilliant showing in their comedy roles. Gose ' s introduction into campus dramatics came in last summer ' s offering, " hHotel Universe, " in which he played one of the leads. hHe comes to the University highly recommended from Miss Katherine Ommanney, Instructor in dramatics at North Denver high school Among the ranks of the women, Quida Davis seems to have been the " find " this year. Miss Davis, a freshman from Sterling, Colo., first appeared in Mr. Wolle ' s " The Golden Doom, " in the ballet, hler first speaking part was in " The Three Sisters, " In which she was cast in the role of the youngest sister, Irina. While not outstanding. Miss Davis did a creditable piece of work In this first speaking role. Evelyn Korf, who is not new to the Uni- versity stage, having done small parts last year, started Fall quarter with major roles and has proved her worth on two occasions in " The Duchess Says Her Prayers, " and " The Three Sisters. " In both instances Miss Korf was successful In portraying emotional roles. Keen, Wieger, Stewart, and Delay in The Will ' THE WILL THE WILL, by Sir James Barrie, was the second play of the series presented and was directed by Prof. Mabel Reynolds. The theme of the play is struck In the first scene when Surtees, a clerk for the Devizes law firm, speaks of his cancer as " the accursed thing that starts with a spot no bigger than a pin ' s head. " Barrie skilly- fully attaches a symbolical meaning In this line to repre- sent the vice of avarice and greed that destroy people ' s lives. In a succession of three short scenes he shows " the accursed thing " working on the lives of a young married couple, Philip and Emily Ross, who come to the lawyer s office to draw up the will. The last scene shows Philip Ross, powerful and wealthy, but friendless — a moral ruin. Karl Wieger and Lucille Lamb, both veterans of the campus stage, turned out the best performances in the leading roles of Philip and Emily. Despite the seriousness of the theme, the play had many high spots of comedy that were ably brought out by these two. Bonnie Stewart in the role of Mr. Devizes, Sr. turned In a creditable per- formance as the old and understanding family lawyer. Bruce Beatty In the Important minor role of Surtess, made his Initial appearance on the campus stage. His acting deserves praise for handling a small roll with fine sincerity and understanding. Perry Keen as Robert Devizes, Jr. and Dillon Rich and Ted De Lay as the other two law clerks completed the cast. ST. AGNES ' EVE ST. AGNES ' EVE, by Jack Lewis, ' 32, was the first per- formance of the evening for the one-act series presented spring quarter. Lewis, a former student of the University, followed faithfully the story In Keat ' s lyrical narrative with slight elaboration, although the mood was changed more to that of comedy. The drama was enhanced by the In- troduction of music at various portions of the play. Of Dierlam, Bernstone, Ruth, Waite and Brown in " Good Theater " Amesse, Hunnphry, Kerr, Finn, Stiles and Reeve in ' St. A-jno:, Eve " the performances for the evening, this was the most beau- tifully done in a scenic way with an elaborate setting and costuming designed and executed by Miss Muriel Sibell and the director of the piece. Prof. Francis Wolle. Leads In the play were taken by Margaret Reeve as the " fair Madeline " and Lindley Stiles as the romantic Porphyro. Stiles exhibited a grace of movement and ac- tion that were well adapted for the requirements of the production. An excellent bit of characterization was handled by Myrtle Ruth Finn, cast as Angela, an old serving woman. The balance of the cast was made up of Hyman Chester, John Amesse, Richard Curtis, David Kerr, and Harry Humphry. GOOD THEATER GOOD THEATER, directed by Mr. Edward J. West, was the last offering of the evening. The one-act drama, a clever satire by Christopher Morley, was built around the fanciful idea of reincarnating William Shakespeare and Sir Roger Bacon into the crass, wisecracking atmos- phere of a New York follies production. The resulting anachronism of the two Elizabethans cast among the New York showmen furnished the playwright a splendid op- portunity for some sparkling dialogue in which Messrs. Shakespeare and Bacon appear bewildered with present- day histrionics. Despite the novelty of the situation In which playwright Morley had placed his characters and the clever satire, many of the choice bits of humor found their way out the theater entrance without attracting the attention of those present. This may partly be attributed to the ap- pearance of GOOD THEATER as the final show of the evening presented to a tired audience. Nevertheless, the laughs were there, and the short piece was played to the hilt. Principal of the piece was Arthur Bernstone who, as the Colwell, Stewart, Moore, Amesse. Wieqer, Kerr, Brown, Sawicici and Waite in " Richard of Bordeaux " Meyer. , Miller, LIchtenstein, Dierlam, Rosett, Sowicki, Gross, Leisenfeld. and Rich in " The Little Man " Gose, Smitn and Ever Tne Melon Tniet barker of his show, was quite adequate. Jack Waite as Shakespeare also deserves mention. Arlene Ruth, as the wise-crackiing box office girl, contributed some good com- edy bits. Supporting these were Robert Dierlam and Wal lace Brown. RICHARD OF BORDEAUX RICHARD OF BORDEAUX, by Gorden Daviot, marked the close of the spring season, having been presented for Commencement. The drama, with its I I changes of scene and cast of 27, was somewhat of a milestone for Director Edward J. West. Unhampered by the difficult requirements for an amateur stage, the director, by the use of black-outs, made three-minute scene changes and presented a splendid, smooth-flowing performance. The playwright, with modern language, gave a different pic- ture of Richard II than that embodied in Shakespeare ' s drama. Instead of the weak-willed poetic monarch as painted by the Bard, Daviot chose to represent him as a young impassioned leader trying to lead his country in the paths of peace. But the king is tricked and thwarted by the powerful warlords of England, and the closing scene of the play finds him in the Tower, stripped of friends, power, and glory. Karl Wieger in the title role gave his farewell perform- ance in dramatics, climaxing a brilliant career as a Thespian at the University. Lindley Stiles, enacting the role of Robert de Vere, also closed his acting career at the University with the Commencement play. Arlene Ruth, a veteran actress on the campus stage, proved her versatility in her sympathetic handling of the part of the queen. David Kerr, Jack Waite, Wallace Brown, and Robert Dierlam also deserve mention for fine character- izations. THE LITTLE MAN This satirical farce in three scenes by John Galsworthy v as the first offering of the evening in the one-act group presented Fall Charter. Done in the Jonsonian tradition of type characters, the playwright endeavored to show the Christian spirit vainly trying to manifest itself among a group of strange peoples in an Austrian railway station. The central figure of the drama, the Little Man, is the only one who exemplifies the true spirit. Galsworthy shows him in almost Christ-like proportions at the close of the play. The English playwright also satirized the differ- ent philosophies of nations thru the speech of his type characters. The play was an interesting one, and its cast of twelve furnished newcomers with a convenient vehicle for making their first appearance on the campus stage. Playwright Galsworthy had omitted certain signposts in his play, with the result that many members of the audience were left at sea as to its meaning. The three scenes of the play were admirably executed by the director. Prof. Francis Wolle, and Muriel Sibell. The first scene was particular- ly interesting for its impressionistic suggestion of flam- boyant coloring to harmonize with the motley group of peoples assembled in the cast. Robert Dierlam as the station official and Walter Sawicki as the Dutch Boy deserve credit for handling minor parts most consistently and convincingly. THE MELON THIEF Dr. George Reynolds, after a lapse of a few years in directing plays on the campus, returned to the University theatre with a hilarious farce, " THE MELON THIEF " by Shigeyoshi Obata. This, the middle show of the one-act series, was easily the hit of the evening. With the aid of Sugarmon, Benn ' s, Mnoro, Ross, Martl- , and Romano in " The Chester Nativity PUy " " The Golden Doom " bveiyn KorT ana Edward Peate In ' The Duchess Says Her Prayers ' " nolhing but a bare stage, a black cyclorama, and three competent student actors, the short drama held the audience in an uproar during its performance. The piece was excellent for both Its pantomine and Its acting. Jack Smith, as the Gentleman, and Carl Gose, as the Thief, took the major roles, handling them with a fine finesse for student actors. Smith displayed a keen sense of the comic and appeared to be one of the best natural comedians the University stage has seen for some time. Gose exhibited a nice restraint in a role that could have been easily overdone. The minor role of the Prop- erty Man was an innovation of Dr. Reynolds and was well pantomined by Walter Everly. Every bit of the boisterous comedy was well wrung out of the play by careful and competent direction. THE CHESTER NATIVITY PLAY This last offering of the evening, directed by Mrs. Mabel S. Reynolds, was of interest historically and dra- matically. This play was taken from the Chester profes- sional craft cycle, originally presented in England in the fourteenth century. Showing the very beginnings of English drama in the liturgical plays of the church, the production had about it a very plaintive sweetness in its simplicity and primitive story of the birth of the Christ child. Coupled with the religious story was the rude and simple comedy of the shepherds, adequately enact- ed by Howard Moore, Maynard Bemis, Vlto Romano, and Alvin Sugarman. The religious side of the drama that carried the story of the nativity was enacted on a small inner stage in tableau form, with Betsy Ross as the Virgin Mary, Tom Martin as Joseph, and Ivan Schooley as Gabriel. John Cogswell and Robert Braun as the two monks made up the balance of the cast. Much of the effectiveness of the play was due to the lighting and cos- tuming. Die- Lamb, and Davi The Three Sister Ailene htunter and Jack Smith In " Catherine Parr THE FIRST MRS. ERASER For the major drarr.atlc offering fall quarter, members of the faculty presented THE FIRST MRS. ERASER, a de- lightful comedy by St. John Ervlne, produced under the direction of Prof. Francis Wolle of the English literature department. Because -of the short time available to pro- duce the play, a reading performance was given. The audience quickly adapted themselves to the use of scripts on the stage, and seemed to enjoy It thoroughly. The three-act drama was a high comedy of English domesticity, and concerned Itself with one James Eraser who had been divorced and remarried to a gold-digging mate, Elsie Eraser, several years his junior. Soon finding himself unable to keep pace with his young wife. Eraser longs for Janet, " the first Mrs. Eraser, " but finds another suitor, Philip Logan, much in the way, besides his grown children who opposed to his having anything to do with their mother. The resulting complication furnished a riotous evening of comedy for campus theatregoers. Mrs. Mabel S. Reynolds as Janet and Dr. George Reynolds as James Eraser did some outstanding comedy bits In the leading roles. Also the work of Mrs. Natalie Davison as Elsie, Prof. Edward J. West as Ninlan Eraser, and Prof. Francis Wolle as Philip Logan, the suitor, was particularly admirable. The balance of the cast was made up of Miss Dorothy Stanley, Mrs. June Waterfield West, and Mr. Fred W. Cooper The sparking dialogue and very capable faculty performers made this play a high spot for the fall season. THE GOLDEN DOOM The one-act series given Winter Quarter was unique in presenting three costume plays. THE GOLDEN DOOM, an Ironic tragedy by Lord Dunsany was pro- duced in years past by Dr. Reynolds and was revived for presentation again under the direction of Prof. Francis Fairchild, Waite, Korf, Lannb, Davis, and Dlerlam in " " The Three Sisters ' Korf, Rich. Layton, and Davis In " The Three Sisters " Brown, Layton. Falrchlld. Lamb, Korf, Davis, and Rich in " The Three Sisters " Wolls who Incorporated music and ballet to heighten the effectiveness of the drama. Comprising a cast of thirty-six, the play was an extravagant display of color and dancing, and was, perhaps, the most elaborately cos- tumed show seen on the campus for many years. Much of the oriental atmosphere so necessary to this drama was preserved in the lavish costuming, lighting, and setting. Despite the unweildly cast the dancing was skillfully and effectively handled on the small University stage. The leading role of the doomed sovereign played by May- nard Bemis was well done. Jack Waite as a spy de- serves mention for fine work in a small part. CATHERINE PARR This very short one-act play of Maurice Baring ' s, directed by Dr. Reynolds, provided the comedy for the evening. The playright chose to picture the famed Henry Vlll in some of the trivialities of his domestic life during his declining years. The play turns on the king ' s argument with Catherine as to whether or not Alexan- der ' s horse was white or black, resulting in a riotous quarrel in which the king finally orders the queen to be taken to the Tower for execution but quickly regrets his rashness and forgives her. Although some of the historical allusions were correct, the play as a whole made no pretensions to accuracy. Like Dr. Reynold ' s produc- tion Fall quarter, " The Melon Thief, " the setting was taken care of with simply a cyclorama for background, emphasis being placed on the costuming. Jack Smith, in the role of the merry monarch con- tributed much comedy and fun to the part. With an eye on the Holbein portrait, the makeup for King Henry transformed the rotund Smith into all that could be de- sired. Ably supporting him was Ailene Hunter as Catherine. Miss Hunter made her debut in campus dramatics with this production and proved her capability for handling comedy. This play was not greeted with quite as much enthusiasm as " The Melon Thief, " in which Smith made his first appearance Fall quarter; however, this may be partially accounted for by the fact that the first production was a broad, slapstick farce. Perry Keen played the small roll of a page. THE DUCHESS SAYS HER PRAYERS In this final offering of the evening, by Mary Cass Canfield, Mr. West presented a stirring, impassioned drama, layed in the rich background of the Renaissance. The action takes place in a small side chapel of a cathe- dral (beautifully and simply designed by Miss Sibell) in which the Duke and Cecilia, his mistress, have arranged a rendezvous. They are Interrupted by the appearance of the duchess, child-wife of the duke, and while the duke makes a hasty getaway, Cecilia climbs into a niche and poses as a statute of the Virgin. Thus, Cecilia learns through the duchess ' s prayer that their Intrigue has been discovered. Upon reappearance of the duke, Cecilia concludes that both must give up their deceit and live life honorably and decently. The drama was rich In atmosphere and suggestion, showing the live-for-the- moment philosophy of the Renaissance. The conceited, arrogant duke, Lodovico Sforza, was played by Edward Peate. Evelyn Korf in her first major role In campus dramatics, did admirable work as the artful Cecilia. Nan Kretschmer, a newcomer to the University stage, was quite adequate as the young duchess, Beatrice d ' Este. Much of the beauty and at- mosphere of the drama was enhanced by the Intervals of organ music played by Miss Maude Craig. In the competent hands of Mr. West, the drama became a fine piece of concentrated work that never failed to hold the attention of the audience. THE THREE SISTERS If one is to pick the most oustanding production of the year, Tchekov ' s THE THREE SISTERS is easily accorded that distinction. Its production marks the first time that a completely naturalistic play has been given on the campus. To overcome the tradition of expecting the usual machine-made, plotted play was quite a task with the presentation of a long four-act drama that contained none of these plot manipulations. The drama ran along with but few climactic spots, subtly revealing the spiritual atmosphere of the action, the philosophy of the charac- ters, their ambitions and fears — In fact an Interesting and intense study Into the psychology of a people. As is frequently seen in Tchekov ' s plays, the drama depicts the frustrated lives of a decadent bourgeoisie family, showing both the joys and the sorrows inextricably woven Into the fabric of life. The three sisters, Olga, Marya, and Irina, were most ably done by Lucille Lamb, Evelyn Korf, and Oulda Davis. In these three are cen- tered the main part of the action: Olga, who must resolve her life into being an old maid schoolteacher; Marya, married to a plain, matter-of-fact schoolteacher and hopelessely In love with Lieutenant-Colonel Vershlnln; and Irlna, young and ambitious, plans to realize her dream of going to Moscow by marrying Lieutenant Tusenbach, only to hear of his death In a duel just before their departure. And again in the brother, Andrey, we see a brilliant and talented young man thwart his life ' s ambitions by an unhappy marriage with the scheming and grasping Natalya. But to offset the gloom of these tragic figures there Is also Implanted the germ of a new faint hope, a suggestion of the dawn of a better world. This drama brought forth no stars. It was due to the entire cast operating as a unit that helped to create the atmosphere and mood that was the success of the play. Among the male characters, special mention should be made of Robert DIerlam for his very natural and unaf- fected portrayal of the disillusioned brother, Andrey; also of Jack Waite for his skillful mixture of comedy and pathos In the role of Kululgin, the school teacher. The balance of the cast, other than those mentioned, was composed of John Fairchild, William Layton, Wallace Brown, Myrtle Ruth Finn, Walter Sawlckl, Dillon Rich, Ailene Hunter, Vito Romano, David Kerr, Donald Newton, Louise Metz, Ashton Vaughn, Evelyn Cox, La Verne Twllford. DEBATING Although the 1935-1936 forensics program has not in- cluded as large a number of actual debates as in the year immediately passed, the program has been more varied and extensive than any ever before attempted. Perhaps the greatest value of the debating schedule has resulted from the large number and varied kinds of audiences con- tacted and from the range of public speaking activities undertaken. Members of the debate squad have taken part in formal decision debates, non-decision debates, informal debates such as the heckling, and cross-question- ing types, one-man debates, oratory contests, extempo- raneous speaking contests, parliamentary conferences, symposiums, panels, panel discussion programs, panel question programs, audience question programs, and in- formal discussion programs. Throughout the debating season, the University has emphasized the practical aspect of speaking convincingly to a real audience as well as the recognized formalities of debate. The forensics program began with the ROCKY MOUN- TAIN FORENSICS CONFERENCE held at Salt Lake City, October 24, 25, and 26, 1935. The subject for both the men ' s and women ' s debate tournaments was . Resolved: that the United States government should own and operate all means of production. In the men ' s tour- nament, Luther Stringham and Emanuel Fuchs took sec- ond place; and in the women ' s tournament, Eleanor Wino- grad and Jean Scott took second place. Edwin Van Cise represented the University In the extemporaneous speak- ing, and Albert Smith In oratory. A new type of conference was attempted at the PUBLIC DISCUSSIONS CONFERENCE held at Laramie, Wyo., on November 7, 1935. Those speakers representing the University were Fenton Shepard, Robert Tyler, Ken- neth York, and Phillip hlornbein. During the morning and afternoon session of the parliamentary conference, the question of whether or not the power of the Supreme Court should be limited was discussed. In addition there were two Informal speaking programs at which any kind of speaking might be used. Fenton Shepard spoke on " Social Progress Through Legislation? " and Robert Tyler spoke on " Defensive Preparedness. " A WOMEN ' S DEBATE TOURNAMENT was held In Boulder, December 8, 1935, on the question. Resolved: that Congress should have the power to override by a two-thirds majority any decision on the Supreme Court declaring a law unconstitutional. Alice Allen, Jean Scott, Dorothy Slaughter, and Eleanor Winograd took part. Decisions in the debates were made by students of the First Row: Scheunemann, Brinton, Fuchs Second Row: Hornbein, Scott, Shepherd Third Row: Smith, Stringham, Tyler Bottom Row: Van Cise. Easton debate squad, while coaches criticized the debates. Each school represented was ranked by the student decisions, the University taking second place. Three teams composed of Robert Tyler, Phillip Horn- bein, Fenton Shepard, Edwin Van Cise, William Meach- um, and Kenneth York travelled to Gunnison for THE COLORADO-WYOMING DEBATE CONFERENCE, February 27, 28, and 29, 1936. All debates were non-de- cision except one audience decision which the University won over Western State College by a 19-12 vote. Fol- lowing the Debate Conference, Tyler, Hornbein, Shepard, Van Cise, and Scheunemann, debate coach, made an ex- tensive tour of the Western Slope, speaking in Montrose, Delta, Grand Junction, and Leadville. Varied types of speaking programs were presented ranging from sym- posium and panel speaking to audience discussion pro- grams. The topics considered were " Prevention of War, " " Presidential Campaign, " " Neutrality Legislation, " " the Student and the Economic System, " and " Fascism in the United States. " 191 DEBATING Novel types of extemporaneous and oratorical speak- ing contests were held in Fort Collins, each school being represented by three speakers in each contest, and the school being ranked by the combined ranking of all three speakers. Edward Saver, Graham Wilson, and Eleanor Winograd spoke in oratory; and Wesley McCune, Morris Judd, and Kenneth York spoke in the extemporaneous speaking contest. During spring vacation, March 26, 27, 28, 1936, the MISSOURI VALLEY DEBATE TOURNAMENT was held at Norman, Oklahoma. Luther Stringham and Jack Brin- ton represented the University in debating the question of the Agricultural Adjustment Act. University speak- ers will also be entered in the oratory and extemporane- ous speaking contests. A large part of the Spring Quarter was given over to extension speaking before audiences such as farm granges. Here there is a definite attempt to discuss a question in which the audience is interested and to pro- mote a lively discussion on the part of the audience as well as the speakers. Church audiences, town meetings, and adult-education groups were included in the exten- sion program. Several debates were held in Boulder with visiting teams on prolonged tours. With the University of Cali- fornia, two debates were held in which the teams split up, one debater from each university being on each side of the debate. The subjects discussed were. Resolved: that literature should be political, by Graham Wilson and Eleanor Winograd, and Resolved: that Roosevelt should be re-elected. With the women debaters from the Uni- versity of Utah, and with the representatives of the University of Southern California, we discussed the power of the Supreme Court. In addition to inter-collegiate activities, there were several campus public speaking activities such as the ex- temporaneous speaking contest sponsored by Delta Sig- ma Rho, the impromtu speaking contest and the inter- mural debate contest both sponsored by Adelphi, and the Klingler Oratorical Contest. Members of the forensics squad for the 1935-1936 season indue: Alice Allen, Jack Brinton, Emanuel Fuchs, Phillip hlornbein. Bill Meachum, Jean Scott, Fenton Shep- ard, Dorothy Slaughter, Albert Smith, Luther Stringham, Robert Tyler, Edwin Van Cise, Graham Wilson, Eleanor Winograd, and Kenneth York. Members of the freshman squad under the direction of Jack Brinton include: Royden Brown, Theodore Curtis, Clement Markert, Stewart Nelson, Louis Parrett, and Gene Rosenfeld. 192 FROM THE INSIDE LOOKING OUT . . . Ferd Rowan, Kappa SIg, seems contented with the world, hie Is the new dance commiss:oner . . . Ray Moses, Kappa Sig, and S. S. editor, shows how a big-time newspaper man is supposed to act . . . Ann Russ, Pi Phi, and Chuck Brock, Chi Psi, at the Rhylhm Circus. That isn ' t nice. Chuck . . . Ivan Schooley lends h ' s valuable criticism to the Circus . . . Have you ever seen Carl Weidner, Delt, pouring over his textbooks? This Is really an unusual shot . . . Dean Evans and President Norlin seem io enjoy the applefest entertainment . . . Moot Court Judge Bill BereufFy and his assistants hold session for the offending freshmen . . . Jack O ' Conner, Delt, sticks his face In at this point . . . The two Delt big shots. Bob G ' lbert and Kim Barnes, rest from their strenuous activities . . . Mabel Oleson, Alpha Phi, has a smile for the world (and for Tommy) . . . Jack Wolcoti, Beta, and Chuck Lowen, Chi Psi, shov how to get ahead as Rhythm Circus stage hands . . . Graham W Ison, SIg Chi (Percy Willoughby to you), and Marie Louise Weber, Tri Delt, give a demonstration of what the well dressed young lady should wear. What have you done to her, Graham? (And she seems to enjoy It) . . . Ann Russ, Pi Phi, has an awful habit of popping up when you least expect her to on these pages . . . Dorothy May Northcutt, Kappa. How do you always look so nice. Dottle May? - ' ' ■ 4 . ...JM- - .•■ . i - t% ' ll • -- I j ' -?» FALL SCENES • • • A study in crowds. Note the com- plete boredom which only a " C " Club senior can manifest. Also the fan who is rapidly masticating his finger-nails . . . Where am I? . . . No. 8 (Kayo) off for another touch- down . . . Oof! What a way to fall in the water . . . " Doc " White waits for business . . . The Missouri special, helped off by a rally . . . Sally Zimmerhackel, Pi Phi, had her mouth open here, and from all re- ports hasn ' t closed it yet . . . Bill Mark, Delt, tries not to notice her . . . Those freshmen are still there . . . The band leads the Homecom- ing rally . . . The top of the bon- fire. That house looks like it might be missed. rr ' - GUYS AND GALS . . . Marian Aley, D. G., waiting for Ralley; maybe he ' s late . . . Dorothy Slaughter is too absorbed to notice the camera- nnan . . . Marian Epperson, Pi Phi, looking very demure. Is that for Bi.l? . . . School days on the back steps of Old Main with Elolse Montandon, Alpha Phi, acting coy ... It must be the invigorating Colorado climate that brings out such expressions on these Slg Alphs, Smith and March . . . The boys are talking It over. It ' s probably a discussion on politics ... A snowy approach to the gym . . . The dormitory lion gets a sunbath. It ' s about his turn . . . Virginia hHenderson and her escort being very primitive . . . Isadore " Love In " Bloom, the big brain trust . . . Sally Zimmer- hackel, the silent sister, counting the boys present ... At least Beck, Sig Chi, and Brown, Sigma Nu, are there . . . Jane Ewart, Kappa, and Ned Marshall, Beta promoter, are playing the typical college kids. Jane looks as though she wishes she was with Layton, while Ned seems primed for another Spring Dance . . . Sue Thorpe, D. G., Is giving Walt Driskill, Phi Tau, some of that southern accent. At which Walt Is no slouch either. And that ' s one reason they get along so well . . . Maxine Luther, Alpha Phi, trying to lure the photographer. The Morgan girl looks like a certain advertisement. WOMENS SPORTS OR GIRLS AT PLAY • • • Ready for a session in the school of hard knocks. They probably spend nnore time putting on their skates and keeping warm than they do in the actual practice of ice busting. At lease we do . . . Joyce Littel, Pi Phi, displays rare good form in a fast game of something or other . . . Perhaps some boys slipped in- to this one. Oh, well, they will probably all slip for themselves . . . " Bubbles " Meyer, Alpha Delt, tries to look like a stool pigeon . . . Betty Coffin, Alpha Delt, looks tough for the benefit of the photographer . . . Virginia Henderson can assume a commissioner ' s pose even in her hiking clothes . . . Virginia Merrill, Betty Lou Bemis and Thelma Chand- ler, Thetas, pose before entering the gym for a workout or a good rest . . . Miss Small and Miss V illis are already to go to the hills. Miss Small looks a bit wary of the idea . . . Pat Tobin, Alpha Delt, assumes an intel- ligent expression as she plans Mortar Board doings while Sister Kellogg learns to smile . . . Louise Roloff, Alpha Delt, grits her teeth, like as if she were about to wrestle somebody. GAME TIME . . . Coach Oakes looks for a new man to send In . . . Kayo Lam cools off. Lavington and Don Smifh are all intent on the game . . . Kim Barnes and Bill Mark look on from highly advantageous posts as cheer leaders . . . Del Ritchart looks back to see what happened after he came out while Ev Chesney, the fastest water boy In the conference, gets ready to dash out . . . This Is what became of a large portion of the cheering section one Friday evening en route to Utah . . . Remember when the students decided to get some spirit and participated In a big parade around the field before the Denver game? . . . Granny Hamilton ' s country store . . . Jerry Cunningham engages In the cheer leaders ' favorite sport, much to the amusement of Agnes Bowie and Margaret Cather, D. G ' s. After ail, he couldn ' t do much else when the band started playing every time the cheer leaders started a yell . . . Another scene, the morning after the night before . . . Bill " Bad Blood " Bartleson, handler of University Publicity and incidentally the best business manager that ever balanced a budget. He is largely responsible for this book. SHOTS AT RANDOM • • • Tom Dodd, Delt, and prize pin loser, in one of his more serious moments . . . Gretchen Weiland, Kappa, seems very much pleased with the Rhythm Circus plans as outlined by Zimmerhackel, Pi Phi, and Green- man, Theta . . . Art Grube, dance commissioner, also does business for the S G. He looks as though he were about to jump up and swing from a chandelier . . . Jenny Wren Parkerson, Pi Phi, joins her sisters in a little application to the books. Looks like final week at the libe . . . A couple of couples. The one In the foreground is quite congenial, but it looks like a parting of the ways for the other two . . . Doug Hudson, Sig Chi, Phyllis Cleland, Chi Omega, Herron Chaffee, Pi Phi, and Joe Yrisarri, Phi Gam Irishman, enjoy the spring sunshine. This was supposed to be a picture of what the well dressed man and women were wear- ing last season when it appeared in the Dodo, but it ' s just another snap- shot to us . . . Mark Bentson, S G ad getter, pauses for a drag during the bi-weekly checkup . . . two scenes of girls at play about the Dormitory . . . The Engineers ' Ball committee-enjoys a picture . . . and Clarence Spishakoff and Reel Davis present Bob White, Delt, with his order for a free COLORADAN as winning ticket seller for the Fresh- man Prom. OFF TO THE HILLS . . . Virginia Henderson singles out her target . . . Time for food after a fast bit of skiing ... As so often happens, this car decided it didn ' t wan! to come back to school so thsy had to apply the shovel . . . Warner, Bauer and Modesitt, Bel ' as, pose on the hockey rink, which is about the best thing they do on a hocky rink . . . Everyone is so badly fussed in this shot that we can ' t recognize the partici- pants. Such things will happen . . . Warren Watrous, Alpha Sig, shows Gwen Whitney jush how hunt- ing is being done in the best circles . . . Vera Ricketts demonstrates her ability as a cigar smoker . . . We ' ll skip this one, we ' re tired of his face . . . Time out for a little trick photography on a Geology field trip . . . Dick Morsch and B ' ll Judd on top of the world and boking for more worlds to conquer. 4 AROUND AND ABOUT THE ATHLETES . . . Coach Mason, Doy Neighbors, and " Dud " Huichinson are interested spectators at a football practice, or maybe it was baseball . . . Ev Chesney comes in first in the 220, followed by John Appleby . . . Bob Lesser and Charles Kreager demonstrate a bit of nifty baton passing . . . This time Appleby leads Chesney to the tape and evens the score . . . More baton passing, this time from Johnny Paine to Appleby . . . And here is the sprint relay team complete, Payne, Crosby, Chesney and Appleby, who copped honors in ihe Colorado Relays of 1935 . . . How the Thundering Herd of last Fall got its start. This is what the boys do between Saturdays when the rest of us are through classes for the day ... A study in pole vaulting technique . . . And a shot of the officials, those men who have the best seais at the track meets and do almost as much work as the participants . . . The sparkplug of a mighty Buffalo eleven, " Kayo " Lam, shows the Aggies from Fort Collins just why he won All-Conference and an All-Amerlcan mention. l rofessi(Micils V ' Top Row: Barnum, Bentson, Bloom, Buclc, Burgner, Collins, Curtis, Forbes Third Row: Gordon, Huyetf, Lear, Monkowskl. Marshall, Mendenhall. H. Meyer, O. Meyer Second Row: Moore, Nelson, Razor. Sawicki, Singer, Slaton First Row: Sowers, Stairn, Waynlck, White DELTA SIGMA PI LEO V. ASPINWALL FREDRICK A. BUSHEE HAROLD BUCK CHARLES S. BARNUM WENDELL BENTSON A. PETERSON BLOOM W. VERNON BURGNER PAUL S. COLLINS D. RICHARD FORBES FACULTY MEMBERS EDISON H. CRAMER WALTER B. FRANKLIN KENNETH FIELD ELMORE G. PETERSEN GRADUATE MEMBERS CLAY GIFFIN UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS JACK D. GORDON LAWRENCE HEWITT ROBERT LEAR JACK LIX NED MARSHALL STANLEY McCLINTIC HOMER MENDENHALL HARLAN MEYER OGDEN MEYER ROBERT MONKOWSKI JOHN MOORE STERLING NELSON ROBERT RAZOR WM. ROUNTREE MARTIN SCHMIDT WM. H. SLATON J. GAYLE SAWICKl JACK SINGER DON C. SOWERS, JR. WM. STEHLIN CHARLES WAYNICK CLARE WHITE 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 commerce 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 Univer- sity of Colorado in 1926. The fraternity has done much at the University of Colorado in fur- thering the Interests of the School of Business by bringing prominent business men to the campus to speak, and by interesting students in the busi- ness world. 202 Fourth Row: Carpenter. Davies, Yocom Third Row: C. Barber, Clark. Connor. Traylor, Price Second Row: Blitz, Schafer. Morsch, Daugherty. Teats First Row: Dr. Ohberg. Taney. Deinken, Dr. Knight, Weber, T. Barber ALPHA CHI SIGMA OFFICERS BAXTER S. BLITZ Master Alchemist JACK R. TRUSCOTT Vice Master Alchemist DAN L. YOCOM Reporter GORDON DAYTON Recorder JOHN J. TANEY Treasurer OWEN THOMAS Master of Ceremonies J. HOMER CARPENTER Alumni Secretary ODON S. KNIGHT Faculty Sponsor FACULTY MEMBERS OLIVER C. LESTER ODON S. KNIGHT CHARLES F. POE EDWARD HUFFMAN JOHN B. EKELEY H. B. VAN VALKENBURGH AARON OBERG EMMET MAIDER FRANK E. E. GERMANN PAUL M. DEAN HERBERT POTRATZ JOE COLEMAN GLEN B. WAKEHAM FRED DOWLING ACTIVES CHARLES N. BARBER WILLARD P. CONNER CARL O. DURBIN JOHN J. TANEY BAXTER S. BLITZ JOHN C. CONROY HOWARD J. FISHER OWEN THOMAS J. HOMER CARPENTER WM. B. DAVIES WOODROW KNOTT JACK R. TRUSCOTT MELVIN E. CLARK GORDON A. DAYTON JOHN C. SHEPHERD DAN L YOCOM PLEDGES TURELL BARBER RAY FLEISCHMAN ROBERT OGILVIE ROSCOE TEATS LUCIEN BISSEY JOHN GREENE RAY OVERHOLT LOUIS TRAYLOR JAMES DAUGHERTY RAYMOND LOESBY WILLIS PRICE WM. G. WEBER CHAS. N. DEINKEN CLIFFORD MORELLI GLEN SCHAFFER Alpha Chi Sigma, a professional chemical of chemistry both as a science and as a profes- fraternity, was founded in 1902 at the University sion. Only chemistry majors and chemical engi- of Wisconsin; Eta chapter was established at the neers are eligible for membership. University of Colorado in 1908. The chief aim Colors — Chrome Yellow and Prussian Blue. of the fraternity is to strive for the advancement Flower — Red Carnation. 203 Top Row: Prof. O ' Day, Keifer, Johnson, Lane, Koonce, Epiey. Housel Second Row: Dronnmond, Plain, Howe, Sprowls. Parker, Dr. Poe First Row: Shafer, Witt, Howell, Sudol, Ayers, Riley, McDonald PHI DELTA CHI OFFICERS J. CREIGHTON HOWE President WILLIAM G. HOUSEL Vice-President JOSEPH B. SPROWLS Secretary CARROL EPLEY Treasurer HOMER C. WASHBURN DAVID W. O ' DAY CHARLES F. POE FRANK E. LANE FACULTY MEMBERS NORMAN F. WITT ELMER M. PLEIN CHARLES R. BITTER FREDERICK G. DROMMOND CHARLES A. ROVETTA W. E. CLAPPER ROLLIE S. SCHAFER KENNETH AYARS CARROL EPLEY WILLIAM G. HOUSEL J. CREIGHTON HOWE ACTIVE MEMBERS LESTER HOWELL FRED JOHNSON JOHN S. KEIFER HAROLD KOONCE JULIAN J. SUDOL JACK McDonald PETE T. PARKER JACK RILEY JOSEPH B. SPROWLS PLEDGE LLOYD LOHMEYER Phi Delta Chi, an honorary pharnnaceu+ical and chemical fraternity, has for its purpose the ad- vancement of the sciences of Pharmacy and Chemistry and the encouragement of scholar- ship and association among its members. 204 THETA SIGMA PHI 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 fraternity for women in journalism. The activities of the local organiza- tion are: The Annual Inkslingers ' luncheon; an- nual publication of a scandal sheet, the Printers ' Devil; annual Matrix dinner for journalism stu- dents and newspaper leaders; helping with the annual Newspaper Conference for high school students; and one publication of the Silver and Gold. Top Row: Braund. Evans Second Row: Leclcenby, Lewis First Row: Sampson. Turman OFFICERS BETTY ANNE LECKENBY President MILDRED LISTER Vice-President EDRA BRAUND Secretary JANE SAMPSON Treasurer ROSAMAY EVANS Keeper of the Archives FACULTY MEMBERS RALPH L CROSMAN EDNA D. ROMIG ACTIVE MEMBERS EDRA BRAUND JANE SAMPSON BEHY ANNE LECKENBY ARLIE BOWERS MILDRED LISTER ROSAMAY EVANS CATHERINE TURMAN JANETTE LEWIS 205 Top Row; Amidon, Brown, Chester, Christopher, Coates, C. Cooley, R. Cooley, Harbour Second Row: Johnson, Jones, Lesher, Madison. Martin, McCoy, Perkln First Row: Shade, Slas, Sorensen, Steinbruner, Walton, Young SIGMA DELTA CHI OFFICERS ROBERT J. STEINBRUNER President COYNE COOLEY Vice-President GOODRICH S. WALTON Secretary ROBERT COOLEY Treasurer DONALD LESHER Quill Correspondent CHAPTER ADVISOR RALPH L. CROSMAN FACULTY MEMBERS RALPH L. CROSMAN ZELL F. MABEE A. GAYLE WALDROP ACTIVE MEMBERS KIMBALL BARNES HARRY CHRISTOPHER EARL McCOY CLIFFORD BROV N IVAN DRAPER W. BURK O ' ROURKE COYNE COOLEY KENNETH HARBOUR ROBERT PERKIN ROBERT COOLEY EDV IN JOHNSON ROBERT J. STEINBRUNER HYMAN CHESTER DONALD LESHER GOODRICH S. WALTON PLEDGES ORVILLE AMIDON JAMES MADISON ERWIN SIAS LOUIS COATES DONALD MARTIN MAX SORENSON WALTER JONES LLOYD SHADE WILLIAM YOUNG Sigma Delta Chi, professional journal ' stic fro- z ' ne, The Quill, ternlty, was organized on April 17, 1909, at Among Sigma Delta Chi activities is the an- De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana. Colo- nual Gridiron Banquet, which is held Spring rado chapter received a charter November 17, Quarter. Prominent men in business and news- 1919. Its aims are to improve Journalistic stand- paper work are invited. The program is mod- ards and ideals. Its colors are black and white. elled after that of the Washington Gridiron National headquarters publishes a monthly maga- Banquet. 205 DELTA PHI DELTA Delta Phi Delta was founded In 1909 at the University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Rho chapter was installed May 21, 1930, at the Uni- versity of Colorado. The purpose is to stimulate interest in scholastic effort and to provide recognition for art students. Top Row: Eclcman. Evans. Hammond Third Row: Higman, Ingley, MacNeill Second Row: Nichol, Peltier, Petteys First Row: Stark OFFICERS LOUISE STARK President ELIZABETH INGLEY Vice-President ROBERT MacNEILL Secretary HOWARD HIGMAN Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS EUNICE ECKMAN BONNA DEE HAMMOND HOWARD HIGMAN ELIZABETH INGLEY ROBERT MacNEILL MARION NICHOL CHARLOTTE PELTIER HELEN PETTEYS LOUISE STARK 207 KAPPA DELTA PI An Honor Society in Educ ation OFFICERS HUBERT H. MILLS President CLAUDE WILSON Vice-President E. GERTRUDE VAN LOON Secretary JEANE D. FAIR Reporter MILDRED KERR Historian DR. H. M. BARRETT Counselor MARGARET ANN ARBENZ MARGARET AHLIN H. M. barr:-tt FLORENCE BEDELL MINNIE BEREUFFY DRU CROOK BLALOCK M. HELEN CARPENTER ELIZABETH CASSIDY JULIUS CHOTVACS LILLIECOLLEY A. C. CROSS CHARLES E. DAVIS ARTHUR RIDGEWAY THERESA STENGEL LAURA THOMSON LELIA TROLINGER ACTIVE MEMBERS ROBERT A. DAVIS FLORENCE DODGE Vv . F. DYDE JEANE FAIR HAZEL FEHLMAN JESSIE FITZPATRICK W. G. GAMBILL W. B. GAMBILL, JR. VERA GIFFIN DOROTHY GREENMAN EDNA HARKINS BEULAH JAMES FLOYD WALTERS C. M. WARE MARY LOUISE WILDY MECHTILD WILHELM MABEL JONES SUSAN LOVELACE CARL McGUIRE MARIE ANNA MEHL MARJORIE MELLOW H. H. MILLS JULIA NELSON ALBERT PALMER M. MARION PARK FRANCIS POE BLANCHE RICKETTS ELIZABETH RICKEHS CLAUDE E.WILSON PORTIA WOODBURY AUBREY H. WORD GERTRUDE VAN LOON Kappa Delta Pi, international honorary society in education, was founded at the University of Illinois, March 8, 1911; and Beta chapter of Boulder was established May 30, 1912. The pur- pose of the society is to stimulate thoughtful consideration of the purposes, aims, and pro- grams of education. May 30th is observed each year as Founders Day. The regular meetings are held In the Memorial Building on the first and third Thursdays of each month. The chapter also holds meetings during the Summer School. 203 Hinioniries PHI BETA KAPPA OFFICERS IRENE P. McKEEHAN President EDNA D. ROMIG First Vice-President BENJAMIN S. GALLAND Second Vice-President IDA L SWAYNE Third Vice-President CLARIBEL KENDALL Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS AND MEMBERS IN GRADUATE SCHOOL HAROLD AlKiNS HELEN GIBBON MARJORIE REYBURN HARRY M. BARRETT GORDAN GOERNER GEORGE F. REYNOLDS Vv ' ILLIAM BERUEFFY JOHN GROOTHUIS EDWARD RIGGS MARJORIE BEATTY COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ EDNA D. ROMIG FREDERICK D. BRAMHALL DORIS HENDERSON PAUL G. SCHROEDER JAMES W. BROXON T. HOWARD JAMES EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN FREDERICK A. BUSHEE FRANCES JAMESON NATHAN SPISHAKOFF RAYMOND CARLSON JAMES JOHNSON DOROTHY STANLEY LAWRENCE W. COLE LOUISE JOHNSON ROBERT L. STEARNS ELEANOR COUZENS CLARIBEL KENDALL FRANK G. STINEMEYER ROY A. COX LEONARD L. LEH FREDERIC STORKE MAUD E. CRAIG PAULINE MARSHALL FRANCES P. STRIBIC MILO G. DERHAM IRENE P. McKEEHAN IDA L. SWAYNE THOMAS DEVANEY G. T. MERIDETH EARL SWISHER CARL C. ECKHARDT RICHARD MURRAY MABEL VAN DUZEE JOHN B. EKELEY GEORGE NORLIN FLOYD WALTERS JEANE FAIR JACK D. OGILVY EDWARD J. WEST ALICE FREUDENBERG ALBERT OXMAN ANNA W. WILLIAMS PERCY S. FRITZ DAVID RAMALEY EVELYN WOLCOTT BENJAMIN S. GALLAND FRANCIS RAMALEY FRANCIS WOLLE F. E. E. GERMANN PHILIP G. WORCESTER MEMBERS ELECTED SPRING, 1935 PAUL W. BLACKSTOCK DOROTHY HAMPTON EDWARD N. RACE CHRISTINA M. CAMERON DORIS S. HENDERSON MARY E. RARRETT CLARA CONKLIN ELAINE E. LaTRONICO EDWARD C. RIGGS MARY VIRGINIA CORR ARLENE B. MARTIN (MRS.) MARGARET J. SALIBA THOMAS E. DEVANEY RUTH E. MATTHEWS EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN MARJORIE D. FORBESS EUGENE M. McNALT FRANK G. STINEMEYER HELEN GIBBON ALBERT C. OXMAN FLOYD G. WALTERS CLARA C. GROSS JOHN D. WILSON MEMBERS ELECTED FALL, 1935 ARTHUR BERNSTONE DOROTHY DILTS VALWORTH PLUMB WILLARD CONNER GEORGE JENKINS BONNIE STEWART MARGARET LAWRENCE 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 promotion of scholarship and friendship among students and graduates of American colleges. " 210 Top Row: Haible. Yocom, Prohs. Hull Third Row: Plein. Bob Wolf Bill Wolf, Austin, Gruenberg Second Row; Taney, Sparknnan, Foehle, Craig. Bower. Laucomer First Row: Ballou, Burt. Rathburn, Armstrong. Grace, Cherpeski TAU BETA PI OFFICERS WILLIAM F. HULL President FRANKLIN LAUCOMER Vice-President ROBERT A. BURT Corresponding Secretary ROBERT RATHBURN Recording Secretary H. S. EVANS, C. L. ECKEL | a j ■ d j W. C. BEATTIE, W. L CASSELL l " ' " ° ° FACULTY MEMBERS H. S. EVANS C. A. HUTCHINSON W. RAEDER E. O. BERGMAN O. C. LESTER J. A. HUNTER H. B. PALMER A. J. McNAIR F. G. ALLEN Vv . F. MALLORY W. F. BRUBAKER A. G. OBERG F. S. BAUER S. L SIMMERING W. J. HAZARD L. C. SNIVELY W. C. DUVALL W. S. BEATTIE O. S. KNIGHT N. A. PARKER C. L. ECKEL V . L. CASSELL L J. BRUNTON F. A. EASTOM W. K. NELSON L. G. LaTRONICO ACTIVE MEMBERS RICHARD ARMSTRONG ROBERT CHERPESKI LEROY HOLUBAR JOHN TANEY GARRY AUSTIN CHARLES CRAIG WILLIAM HULL DAVID WARE FRED BALLOU PAUL FOEHL FRANKLIN LAUCOMER ROBERT WOLF WILLIAM BOWER CHARLES GRACE WESLEY PROHS WILLIAM WOLF ROBERT BURT WALTER GRUENBERG ROBERT RATHBURN DANIEL YOCUM WILLIAM HAIBLE JARRELL SPARKMAN A chapter of Tau Beta Pi, the oldest and largest honor- graduates, or by their attainments as alumni; and to ary engineering fraternity, was organized on this campus foster a spirit of liberal culture in the Engineering Schools In 1905. According to the constitution, the purposes of of America. " While high scholastic standing is a primary Tau Beta Pi " are to mark In a fitting manner those who requirement, character and campus activities are always have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distin- considered, guished scholarship and exemplary character as under- 211 HEART AND DAGGER Top Row: Anderson, Hamilton Second Row: Dr. Light, lam First Row: Wagner I Heart and Dagger is an honorary society for Senior men at the University of Colorado. It was founded in 1900 by a group of seven upper- classmen, and is one of the most distinctive class societies ever to be organized at the University. Members of hieart and Dagger are chosen not because of their ability in one activity but be- cause of their ability in a wide range of activities. The high ideals of Heart and Dagger mark it as a distinction sought only by men of superior talents, and the society seeks only those men who merit such an honor by their actual achieve- ments. OFFICERS WILLIAM C. LAM President GRANVILLE HAMILTON Vice-President KENNETH ANDERSON Secretary-Treasurer DR. GEORGE H. LIGHT Faculty Adviser MEMBERS KENNETH ANDERSON GRANVILLE HAMILTON WILLIAM C. LAM EDWARD WAGNER 212 MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board Is a national honorary organiza- tion for senior women, founded at Syracuse, New York. The organization at the University of Colorado was first a senior honorary estab- lished in 1908, and finally nationalized Decennber, 1923. Members are chosen each Spring on the basis of service, scholarship, and leadership. The number pledged cannot exceed twenty-five mem- bers, the minimum being 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. Top Row: Cox. Evans, Greenman Third Row: Lamb. Means. Oleson Second Row: Poe. Tobin First Row: Walter OFFICERS EVELYN COX President MARTHA GREENMAN Vice-President ESTHER Vv ' ALTER Secretary EMILY POE Treasurer MABEL OLESON Editor DEAN LYDIA BROWN ANTOINETTE S. BIGELOW FACULTY MEMBERS CLARIBEL KENDALL IRENE P. McKEEHAN FRANCES STRIBIC MRS. GEORGE NORLIN EVELYN COX ELIZABETH EVANS MARTHA GREENMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS LUCILLE LAMB MARJORIE MEANS MABEL OLESON EMILY POE PATRICIA TOBIN ESTHER WALTER 213 Top Row: Anderson, Bailey, Barnes, Craig, Hamilton, Lam. Layton. Mclnlyre First Row: Oviatt. Scofield. Schwartz, Wagner, Welter SUMALIA OFFICERS GRANVILLE HAMILTON Presidenf KENNETH ANDERSON Vice-President NEWELL MclNTYRE Secretary-Treasurer KENNETH ANDERSON RICHARD BAILEY KIMBALL BARNES CHARLES CRAIG WALTER DRISKILL MEMBERS GRANVILLE HAMILTON WILLIAM LAM WILLIAM LAYTON NEWELL MclNTYRE ALMON OVIATT HARRY SCHWARTZ GERALD SCHOFIELD OTTO STAAB EDWARD WAGNER GRADY WELTER WILLIAM BOWER WILLIAM BURR WILLIAM GUTHRIE BURL JAMES GERALD KAY PLEDGES DONALD LESHER CARL McLAUTHLIN JAMES MURPHY JOHN POYEN WILLIAM PUMPELLY EDMUND SCHREIBER RICHARD SHEPARD JOHN SMITH NED STEEL EDWIN VAN CISE Sumalia is an honorary society for Junior men who are outstanding in their class. The qualifi- cations taken into consideration are the indi- vidual ' s record as to scholarship, character, activities, and leadership. The pledging and the initiation cerennonies are traditional events of the week preceding the Junior Prom when a large " S " masks the forehead of the chosen members. 214 HESPERIA Hesperia, the honorary Junior organization for women, was organized on the University of Colo- rado campus in 1913. At the Women ' s League vaudeville in the spring, thirteen members of the Sophomore class are chosen on the basis of scholarship, democracy, leadership, and campus activities. The primary purpose of Hesperia Is to create a democratic spirit among the women on the campus. iik " Top Row: Benwell, Bogart, Briqham Third Row: Coffin, Collins, Fennel! Second Row: Mon+andon. Petteys, Pollard First Row: Sampson, Trelease OFFICERS MARGARET POLLARD President JANE COLLINS Vice-President RUTH BOGART Secretary ELOISE MONTANDON Treasurer MISS MARY ETHEL BALL Sponsor PEGGY BENWELL BARBARA BRIGHAM RUTH BOGART BETTY COFFIN MEMBERS JANE COLLINS PATRICIA FENNELL ELOISE MONTANDON HELEN PETTEYS MARGARET POLLARD JANE SAMPSON JULE TRELEASE 215 Top Row: McDonald, Moore Third Row: Bell, Hutchinson, Suttle Second Row: O ' Brien. Chesney, Anderson. Smith First Row: McNeil. Hawkinson, Jump, Wright, Stevens SCIMITAR OFFICERS GENE MOORE President WALLACE McNEIL Secretary LOUIS SMITH Treasurer MALCOLM ANDERSON JOHN APPLEBY GLEN ARCHER LUCIEN BISSEY THOMAS BOAK JOHN BORDEN WILLIAM BOWER EVERETT CHESNEY ROBERT COOLEY MEMBERS WILLIAM GUTHRIE MILLARD HAHS DUDLEY HUTCHINSON LAWRENCE JUMP RICHARD KEARNS CHARLES LOWEN HOMER MENDENHALL GENE MOORE WALLACE McNEIL WALTER O ' BRIEN JOHN PHILLIPS LOUIS SMITH FRANCIS STEVENS JOHN SUTTLE LOUIS TRAYLOR BYRON WHITE WILLIAM WRIGHT In January, 1926, Scimitar, honorary society for sophomore men, was founded upon the campus of the University of Colorado. Each Spring the organization " taps " a small group of the most outstanding and promising freshmen, who are initiated the following year. Member- ship is based upon leadership, character, and scholarship. Miss Maude Craig is the sponsor. 216 ? • ■ • V SVl. J «v ' ; ■ ? • ' — H t p- r I Top Row: Curtis, Bowie, Marsh, Luther, Smith, Pa+ano, Woodling Third Row: Griswold, Lawrence, Vogei. Lamme, Sweeley, Benwell, Knoettge Second Row: Epperson. Smith, Johnson, Hildebrandt, Filson. Hobson, Underhill, Gross First Row: Yantis, Turner, Copeland, Nagel, Paris, Ross, Biake SPUR OFFICERS MARY NAGEL President BETSY ROSS Vice-President JEANNE BIGGS Secretary CLAIRE SWEELEY Treasurer JULIET MARSH Editor BETTY SMITH Junior Sponsor DOROTHEA MOORE Senior Sponsor FACULTY MEMBERS MARY ETHEL BALL LYDIA L. BROWN ACTIVE MEMBERS RUTH BENWELL RUTH GRISWOLD MARY ELLEN PATANO JEANNE BIGGS GAIL HILDEBRANDT MARGARET REEVE GOLDYE BLAKE MYRA HOBSON BETSY ROSS AGNES BOWIE ALDULA JOHNSON MARGARET SMITH MARYLEE COPELAND VIRGINIA KNOETTGE CLAIRE SWEELY JEAN CURTIS VONNA LAMME ANNABELLE TURNER MARIAN EPPERSON LAURA LAWRENCE MEDA MAE UNDERHILL MARY PARIS MAXINE LUTHER HELEN WOODLING HELEN FILSON JULIET MARSH IRENE VOGEL LINDA LEE GROSS MARY NAGEL BETTY ANN YANTIS Spur is a national honorary pep organization March, 1928. The national colors are blue and •for sophomore women. It was founded at white; the local colors, silver and gold. Mem- Montana State College in 1924. The Univer- bership in the organization is based on service sity of Colorado chapter was chartered in to the school, leadership, and scholarship. 217 Back Row: Trelease, Romans. Means, Evans, Woodling, Vogel, Wheldon, Dean Brown Fronf Row: Hoffman, McNeill, Johnson, Patano, M. Gather SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA OFFICERS HELEN WOODLING President BETSY ROSS Vice-President MARY ELLEN PATANO Secretary ROSAMAY EVANS Treasurer ROSAMAY EVANS ALDULA JOHNSON MARTHA McNEIL ACTIVE MEMBERS AGNES MAXINA MARY ELLEN PATANO CARRIE ROMANS BETSY ROSS IRENE VOGEL MARJORIE WHELDON HELEN WOODLING RUTH BECKER VELMA BUTLER EVELYN COX ELIZABETH GATHER DOROTHY DIETS FRANCES EVANS MARY ELIZABETH EVANS BETTY LOU HAYNES VIRGINIA HENDERSON RUTH HOFFMAN ALUMNAE ELIZABETH INGLEY LUCILE IRELAND FRANCES LARCOM JANETTE LEWIS LILLIAN MAINS ELOISE MONTANDON ARLENE MARTIN MARJORIE MEANS SUE MOORE MABEL OLESON EMILY POE MARY RIGGS LEE OLA ROEMER BERNICE SELDIN VIRGINIA SINK NANCY J. SCOGGINS CATHERIN THUELIN JULE TRELEASE ESTHER WALTER ELLEN WILLIAMS MARY WITHRAM Gamma chapter of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, honorary scholastic fraternity for freshmen wo- men founded at the University of Wisconsin, was installed at the University of Colorado in 1929 through the sponsorship of Mortar Board. The members are chosen from those whose average during the entire freshman year was 2.5 or above. The colors are garnet and gold. 218 IOTA SIGMA PI lota Sigma Pi is an honorary chemical society for women. The organization was founded at the University of California in 1900. Tungsten chapter was founded in 1918. At present there are twenty-five active chapters. Top Row: Criswell, Gibbon. Imrle Second Row: Lawrence. Means, Poe First Row: Roenner, Sink, Walsh OFFICERS MARJORIE MEANS President ALICE POE Vice-Presidenf LEOLA ROEMER Secretary BETH ANN CRISWELL Treasurer HAZEL FEHLMANN DORIS HENDERSON FACULTY MEMBERS EDNA JOHNSON DOROTHEA KLEMME FRANCES POE IDA SWAYNE ANNA WILLIAMS BETH ANN CRISWELL HELEN GIBBON LOUISE IMRIE MEMBERS MARGARET LAWRENCE MARJORIE MEANS ALICE POE LEOLA ROEMER VIRGINIA SINK MARGUERITE WALSH 219 Top Row: Burt. Haible, Wheelock, Gardner, Cassidy Fourth Row: Rathburn, R. Wolf, Dieter. Capp. Bower Third Row: Ware, Austin, Matthews, W. Wolf, Armstrong Second Row: McCausland, Bates. Craig, McAllister, Nicholson First Row: Blitz, Taney, Sparlcman. Hunter, Baugher, Grace SIGMA TAU OFFICERS WILLIAM WOLF President WILLIAM CLAIRE Vice-President RICHARD ARMSTRONG Secretary DONALD NICHOLSON Treasurer ROBERT RATHBURN Historian FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN H. S. EVANS W. L. CASSELL N. A. PARKER F. S. BAUER F. C. DUVALL WARREN RAEDER W. S. BEATTIE F. H. EASTOM S. L. SIMMERING W. O. BIRK C. L. ECKEL L B. SUTHERLAND L. J. BRUNTON J. A. HUNTER W. H. THOMAN C. A. HUTCHINSON MEMBERS RICHARD ARMSTRONG CHARLES CRAIG DONALD NICHOLSON GARRY AUSTIN WALTER DIETER ROBERT RATHBURN CARLOS BATES ELSTON GARDNER JARRELL SPARKMAN KENYON BAUGHER CHARLES GRACE JOHN TANEY BAXTER BLITZ WILLIAM HAIBLE ROBERT TEMPLE WILLIAM BOWER GEORGE HERRINGTON DAVID WARE ROBERT BURT MORELAND HUNTER RICHARD WHEELOCK MARTIN CAPP WILLIAM MATTHEWS ROBERT WOLF WILLIAM CASSIDY HOWARD McALLISTER WILLIAM WOLF WILLIAM CLAIRE ROSS McCAUSLAND JAMES WRIGHT Sigma Tau is an honorary fraternity for en- gineers, founded in 1904 at the University of Nebraska. Junior and Senior students who rank in the upper third of their classes are eligible, their selection to nnennbership being based upon scholarship, practicality, and sociability. Each chapter annually presents the Sigma Tau medal to the outstanding Freshman in the college. 220 Top Row; Hays, Sapp, Craig, Prohs Third Row; Lesher, Schmidt. Coyer, Hubbard, Hunter Second Row: Lee, Carpenter. Nicholson, Jones First Row: Cherpeslcl. Priest, Gruenberg. Waddington ETA KAPPA NU OFFICERS CHARLES R. CRAIG President WALTER E. GRUENBERG Vice-President MORELAND V. HUNTER Corresponding Secretary HUGH STAPP Recording Secretary EVERETT K. CARPENTER Associate Bridge Editor WESLEY R. PROHS Treasurer HERBERT S. EVANS W. CLINTON DUVALL FACULTY MEMBERS WALLACE L. CASSELL FRANK A. EASTOM C. M. McCORMICK HARLAN B. PALMER FRED W. COOPER EVERETT CARPENTER ROBERT CHERPESKI ELMER COYER CHARLES CRAIG TROY GRAYBEAL WALTER GRUENBERG JAMES HAYS ACTIVE MEMBERS MORELAND HUNTER HARRY JONES LLOYD KALTENBERGER ROY LEE WILLIAM LESHER DONALD NICHOLSON JOHN PRIEST WESLEY PROHS LEONARD SCHMIDT CHESTER SCHMITT CHARLES SEMRAD HUGH STAPP LEWIS WADDINGTON Eta Kappa Nu is an electrical engineering fraternity founded at the University of Illinois, Urbana, October 28, 1904, for closer coopera- tion among students and others in the profession. who by their attainments in college or in prac- tice manifest exceptional interest and marked ability in electrical engineering. Rho chapter was installed in 1 922. 221 ifc w f fe t ' M % w V H 1 3 jt liS P« e1 H PI mVi p ■ r. ' F w M 5 rw y W ' e ■ ■% A ' u ; ;« .. .t A f w m ( Top Row: Ware, Grace. Gardner, Ballou, Herrlngton, Park Bottom Row: Baugher, Burt, McDonald. More, Wolcott. Hull PI TAU SIGMA OFFICERS FRED BALLOU President NEIL McDonald Vlce-PresIdent CHARLES T. GRACE Secretary WILLIAM PARK Treasurer PROF. F. S. BAUER Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN A. HUNTER WAYNE S. BEATTIE GEORGE S. DOBBINS W. F. MALLORY L. J. BRUNTON NORMAN A. PARKER FRANK S. BAUER CHARLES A. WAGNER MEMBERS FRED BALLOU CHARLES T. GRACE WILLIAM PARK KENYON BAUGHER GEORGE HERRINGTON EDWIN SMITH ROBERT BURT WILLIAM HULL DAVID WARE ELSTON GARDNER NEIL McDONALD GORDON WOLCOTT HOWARD MORE Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary nnechanical engineering fraternity, was founded at the Uni- versity of Illinois in 1915. Pi Tau Sigma came to Colorado University in 1932. A good scholastic record plus engineering ability and a good per- sonality is needed to make a student eligible for membership. It is the custom for the organization to present a gift to the university each year. Last year the gift was a first aid kit for the woodshop. 222 Top Row: R. Wolf, W. Wolf Second Row: Austin, Foehl, Laucomer, Bates Front Row: Matthews, Harley, Dieter, Bower CHI EPSILON OFFICERS GARRY H. AUSTIN President PAUL L. HARLEY Vice-President PAUL J. FOEHL Secretary WILLIAM A. MATTHEWS Treasurer WILLIAM H. WOLF Associate Editor of " The Transit " FACULTY MEMBERS C. L. ECKEL R. L. DOWNING L. B. SUTHERLAND WARREN RAIDER E. O. BERGMAN A. S. McNAIR W. H. THOMAN MEMBERS GARRY AUSTIN PAUL FOEHL FRANKLIN LAUCOMER CARLOS BATES PAUL HARLEY WILLIAM MATTHEWS WILLIAM BOWER ARNOLD JUDD ROBERT WOLF WALTER DIETER WILLIAM WOLF Chi Epsilon is a national honorary -fraternity for civil and architectural engineers. In 1922, Chi Epsilon was founded at the University of Illinois, and the Colorado Chapter was founded In 1929. Chi Epsilon has for its purpose the distinguishing of the undergraduates who have upheld the honor of the departments of Civil Engineering at various colleges and universities by high scholastic ability. Candidates for mem- bership are chosen on the basis of scholarship, sociability, character, and practicability. The official symbol is the engineers transit; and the colors, purple and white. 223 Top Row; Ptaslg, Whaley, Ogllvle, Jones, Lee Second Row: PelllHo, Temple, Carpenter, Sparkman, Plumb, Yocom First Row: Campbell, Bell, Schaffer. Fields, Schmidt, Holubar SIGMA PI SIGMA PI CHAPTER OFFICERS DAN L YOCOM, JR President J. JARRELL SPARKMAN Vice-President ROY R. LEE Secretary VALWORTH R. PLUMB Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS JAMES W. BROXON RAYMOND A. JORDAN WILLIAM B. PIETENPOL MALCOLM C. HYLAN OLIVER C. LESTER FRANK G. WALZ MEMBERS EVERETT K. CARPENTER LEROY HOLUBAR WESLEY R. PROHS J. HOMER CARPENTER ROY R. LEE J. JARRELL SPARKMAN T. EDWIN DEVANEY M. J. PELLILLO JOHN J. TANEY LAURENCE E. HOISINGTON VALWORTH R. PLUMB DAN L. YOCUM, JR. PLEDGES ELY E. BELL RUTH IRENE HOFFMAN GLEN H. SCHAFER RICHARD L BURLING HARRY C. JONES LEONARD B. SCHMIDT DONALD R. CAMPBELL LLOYD H. KALTENBERGER ROSCOE TEATS, JR. ROBERT P. CHERPESKI ROBERT S. OGILVIE ROBERT B. TEMPLE CHARLES V. FIELDS THOMAS H. WHALEY Sigma Pi Sigma was founded as a local honor- as Pi chapter on May 22, 1930. The fraternity any physics fraternity at Davidson College, has for its object the promotion and encourage- Davidson, N. C, in 1921. In 1925 it expanded ment of interest in physics and the honoring of and became a national fraternity. The local students, who, by their attainments In the study chapter, previously known as the University of of physics and allied subjects, have shown ex- Colorado Physics Society, contacted the na- ceptional ability in those fields. tlonal organization and became affiliated with it DELTA SIGMA RHO Delta Sigma Rho, the oldest honorary forensic fraternity in the United States, was founded for the purpose of encour- aging sincere and effective public speak- ing. Its membership is limited to those who have distinguished themselves in in- tercollegiate forensic contests, who have contributed to the development of foren- sics and who maintain high scholastic averages. The Colorado chapter annually spon- sors an extemporaneous speaking and an oratorical contest on the campus. First Row: Austin, Bereuffy, Easton Second Row: Fuchs, Gregg, Scheunennann Third Row: Shepard, Wiqotow OFFICERS EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN President E. FENTON SHEPARD Vice-President PHILLIP GREGG Secretary-Treasurer BESSIE WIGOTOW Historian MEMBERS VANCE AUSTIN BILL BERUEFFY D. MACK EASTON EMANUEL FUCHS PHILLIP GREGG EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN FENTON SHEPARD BESSIE WIGOTOW 225 Top Row: Armstrong, Blealcley. Chase, Fair. Ingersoli, Johnston, Larcom, Nelson First Row: Oleson, Poe, Porter, Rupp. Trelease, Williams PHI SIGMA IOTA OFFICERS FLORENCE K. JOHNSTON President GILBERT NEIMAN Vice-President ROSS H. INGERSOLL Secretary-Treasurer VIRGINIA M. ARMSTRONG Corresponding Secretary VIRGINIA M. ARMSTRONG GILBERT NEIMAN ROSS H. INGERSOLL JEANE FAIR EMILY POE FRANCES J. LARCOM MABEL OLESON LAVELLE PORTER ELEANOR RUPP MEMBERS LOUIS CORTES EMILY BLEAKLEY DOROTHY SCHMIDT DOROTHY HEIRONIMUS DR. R. E. VVARNER DR. S. CUTHBERTSON DR. P. L. FAYE MISS PAULINE MARSHALL MISS EVELYN WOLCOTT MRS. R. B. WOLCOTT MRS. M. RIEDER NINA WATTS SALLY PEEBLES JULE TRELEASE VERNA NELSON ELLEN WILLIAMS LOIS CHASE WILMA BRUN On November 16, 1935, Alpha Zeta Pi and Phi Signna lota formally merged under the latter name. Founded in 1917-1922, at Denver Uni- versity and Allegheny College, its purpose is recognition of outstanding ability and a ttain- ments and stimulation of advanced research in Romance languages and literatures, and promo- tion of amity among nations. 226 1 PI GAMMA MU OFFICERS EARL SHEPARD President EMANUEL FUCHS Vice-President NINA SINKBEIL Secretary-Treasurer FREDERICK A. BUSHEE MRS. FREDERICK A. BUSHEE CLIFFORD C. CHITTIM VERNON T. CLOVER FACULTY MEMBER EARL C. CROCKETT JAMES G. JOHNSON LEONARD LEH EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN JACOB VAN EK M. J. WEBSTER BURTON OWEN YOUNG ERNEST F. ACHESON EVELYN COX LLOYD U. DUNHAM DOROTHY FLEBBE EMANUEL FUCHS ARTHUR F. GRUBE ACTIVE MEMBERS MARVIN HALLDORSON WILLIAM LAYTON CARL McGUIRE EARL SHEPARD NINA SINKBEIL RUBEN F. SINKBEIL AUBREY THRELKELD ROBERT H. TRUFANT ROBERT F. TYLER LAWRENCE WOOD CHARLES KREAGER PI 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. 227 Top Row; Price, H. Jones, Sc.. ,. Front Row: Polzin. Frey, Harley. Kuentzel. C. Jones KAPPA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS PAUL HARLEY President HARRY JONES Vice-President WILLIS PRICE Secretary DONALD SOWERS Treasurer LESTER KUENTZEL Editor FACULTY MEMBER HORACE JONES ROBERT FREY PAUL HARLEY CHESTER JONES HARRY JONES ACTIVE MEMBERS LESTER KUENTZEL ROBERT MULVIHILL MARVIN POLZIN WILLIS PRICE CORDER SMITH DONALD SOWERS RANDALL SPICER RICHARD THRELKELD DAVID WARE JAMES HAWKINS PLEDGES BYRON SYRING Kappa Kappa Psi, national band fraternlfy for college bandsmen, was founded in 1919 at Okla- honna State College. Alpha lota chapter was founded in June, 1931. Its purpose is to raise the standards of the band by encouraging musical ability, band fellowship, and promotion of musical appreciation. During 1933, the chap- ter organized the first intercollegiate band, which today is composed of bandsmen repre- senting Colorado and Wyoming colleges. 228 Top Row: L. Allen. Scrlven, McGuire, Miihollin, Jones, Barnes Third Row; Maas, Conklln. C. James, Tobin, Potter Second Row: Keifer, Watrous, Hardy, Putnann, Beardsworth, Hignnan First Row: Grube, Johnson, B. Jannes, Chotvacs, Remington, Campbell, Kay PHI EPSILON PHI OFFICERS BURL JAMES President GERALD KAY Vice-President FRED HARDY Secretary ARTHUR GRUBE Treasurer MEMBERS JAMES L. ALLEN OLAF HAGE MAX McGUIRE ROBERT ALLEN FRED HARDY AUSTIN MILHOLLIN KIMBALL BARNES HOWARD HIGMAN WILLIAM PERRY EDWARD BEARDSWORTH BURL JAMES ROBERT POTTER DONALD CAMPBELL COLIN JAMES ROBERT PUTNAM JULIUS CHOTVACS EDWIN JOHNSON AVON REMINGTON AUGUST CONKLIN WALTER JONES HAROLD SCRIVEN HAROLD OILMAN GERALD KAY DON TOBIN ARTHUR GRUBE JOHN KEIFER WARREN WATROUS JACK MAAS Phi Epsllon Phi is a national honorary frater- nity reorganized in 1932 with headquarters in Boulder, Colorado. The purpose of the club is to pronnote 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. 229 SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON OFFICERS HOWARD H. LESTER President GEORGE R.JENKINS Vice-President ANDREW J. ROGERS Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE N. ELY Corresponding Secretary W. C. TOEPELMAN Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS DR. P. G. WORCESTER DR. W. O. THOMPSON L A. NELSON DR. R. D. GEORGE DR. R. J. WATSON R. D. SAMPLE DR. W. C. TOEPELMAN H. A. HOFFMEISTER V.H.WILLIS L. O. QUAM MEMBERS GEORGE N. ELY GEORGE R. JENKINS ANDREW J. ROGERS FRED FORWARD JAMES F. JOHNSON DON F. TOBIN J. HARVEY HERD HOWARD H. LESTER WILLIAM P. VON OSINSKI DAVID HIGBY ELMER R. NELSON GEORGE O. WORDEN THOMAS J. NEWBILL Sigma Gamma Epsilon, national honorary and extension of the relations of friendship and professional fraternity of Geology, Mining, assistance between the universities and scientific Metallurgy, Ceramics, and Petroleum Engineer- schools with recognized standings in the United ing, was founded at the University of Kansas In States and Canada, and the upbuilding of a 1915. Its objects are the social, scholastic, and national college society devoted to the advance- scientific advancement of its members, and ment of earth sciences. 230 ♦ f2Zt,f.rf f V %- V 1 . H ,. - i-Y Top Row: Oxman, Moody, Thomas, Mr. Witt. Kerr, DeBacker, Watklns, Garcia, Hanlgan Bottom Row: McLaugtilin, Bramley, Daughe ty, Maloney, Dr. Poe. Semis, Barrett, Fairchild. Abrums ALPHA EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS FRANCIS J. DAUGHERTY President WILLIAM DeBACKER Vice-President BETTY LOU BEMIS Secretary AVON REMINGTON Treasurer HAROLD BARRETT Historian DR. CHARLES F. POE ... Faculty Adviser DR. OLIVER C. LESTER DR. THEODORE D. A. COCKERELL NORMAN WITT FACULTY MEMBERS DR. JOHN B. EKELEY DR. PAUL M. DEAN DR. ROBERT C. LEWIS DR. GLEN WAKEHAM DR. EDWARD D. CRABB DR. CHARLES F. POE WILLIAM ABRUMS HAROLD BARRETT BETTY LOU BEMIS ALFRED BLAUW HOWARD BRAMLEY FRANCI S DAUGHERTY WILLIAM DeBACKER HOWARD FISHER FELICE GARCIA MARY GWEN GRAHAM MEMBERS THOMAS HANIGAN GLADE HOGSETT CLARENCE KEMPER DAVID KERR ROBERT McCAMMON CARL McLAUTHLIN ELIZABETH MALONEY HERMAN MAUL ALBERT MILZER WAYNE MOODY MARY ANN MOYAR ISADORE OXMAN HENRY RAMES JOSEPH REED AVON REMINGTON OWEN THOMAS RALPH TROUTE ROBERT VARIAN DAVID WATKINS GEORGE WILLIAMS GEORGE WISE Alpha Epsilon Delta Is a national honorary organiza- tion, founded at the University of Alabama in 1926, for pre-medical students. The membership is selected from those students whose grades are In the highest twenty- five per cent of the class. The objects of the organiza- tion are to encourage scholarship, to promote scientific programs, and to bridge the gap between the pre- medlcal and medical courses. 231 DELTA PHI ALPHA WILLIAM F. BAUR FACULTY MEMBERS PAUL G. SCHROEDER THERESE K. STENGEL SAMSON B. KNOLL OFFICERS GEORGE SCHULZ-BEHREND President JANE FITZ-RANDOLPH CURRENS Vice-President ODELIA M. STENGEL Secretary-Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS WILMA D. BONN GAIL L. FUNK JEAN Vv . STAFFORD JULIUS CHOTVACS J. ROBERT HIGHTOWER FLOYD G. V ALTERS DOMINIC A. DE ROSE FLORENCE K. JOHNSTON ELIZABETH R. WIGOTOV ALICE I. FREUDENBERG HOWARD H. LESTER THOMAS L. ZABOLITZKY NANCY R. OSBOLDSTONE Delia Phi Alpha was founded at Wofford Col- and a better understanding of the Gernnan peo- lege, Spartanburg, S. C, in 1929. The Beta Delta pie, and to foster a sympathetic appreciation of Chapter was established at the University of their culture; furthermore, to honor excellence in Colorado in 1934. The purpose of the fraternity German, and thereby to give an incentive for is to promote the study of the German language, higher scholarship, literature and civilization, to further an interest in Clubs cind Scu ' ieties ' is } Top Row: Barnum, Collins, Elllo+f, Filson, Holt, Jones, Lamb, Marsh First Row: Means, Riggs, Wheldon, Woodling YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS MARJORIE MEANS President BETTY COFFIN Vice-President JULIET MARSH Secretary MARY RIGGS Treasurer ADVISORY COMMITTEE DEAN LYDIA BROWN MRS. WILLIAM J. HAZARD MISS DOROTHY STANLEY MISS DOROTHY MARTIN MISS FRANCES STRIBIC MISS MABLE VAN DUZEE MEMBERS OF CABINET BETTYE BARNUM HELEN FILSON MARJORIE MEANS BEHY COFRN JANE HOLT MARY RIGGS JANE COLLINS VIRGINIA BANCROFT JONES MARJORIE WHELDON MARJORIE ELLIOTT LUCILLE LAMB HELEN WOODLING JULIET MARSH The Young Women ' s Christian Association, which is a part of the International Student Christian Movement, is composed of an advisory committee, a student cabinet, and members of the various interest groups. The weekly pro- grams consist of discussion groups, musical pro- grams, religious meetings, and talks on social and economic problems. This organization has been influential in bringing many prominent speakers to our campus. 234 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB The University Women ' s Club was founded In 1926 for the purpose of promoting a more wide- spread acquaintance among women students. Membership is open to every woman on the cam- pus. The members are divided into four interest groups which meet once every two weeks. Wo- men ' s Club serves to develop friendship among university women by offering them a universal meeting place where they may form new acquaintances and add to their social and intel- lectual culture. Top Row: Brigham, Coffin, Currens Second Row: Fllson. Kelso, Lamme Third Row: Nash. Poe. Tjrman BoHom Row: Walter OFFICERS ESTHER WALTER President BARBARA BRIGHAM Vice-President JANE CURRENS Secretary FRANCES NASH Treasurer COUNCIL MEMBERS BETTY COFFIN ESTHER KELSO ALICE POE HELEN FILSON VONNA LAMME CATHERINE TURMAN TRIADS JEANNE BIGGS MYRA HOBSON BERNICE SELDIN SUSAN CORNELIUS MARGARET HOGLIN ODELIA STENGEL BILLIE ELLIOTT VIRGINIA KNOETTGE ALLAIRE STUART MARY PARIS HILDA MADDOCK CLAIRE SWEELEY CHARLENE GARLICK VERNA NELSON MEDA MAE UNDERHILL EILEEN HAYWARD NORMA SCHENLER FRANCES WALSEN DORRIS HICKOX HELEN WOODLING 235 iX- , Top Row: Marsh, Meyer, Vogel, Harris, Woodling Fifth Row: R. Benwell, Pollard, RIggs. Trelease. Cutler. Hobson, Sampson Fourth Row: Weber. Bloedorn, Cornelius, Irwin Third Row: Gross. Smith, Shinn, Sink. Rupp, M. Benwell Second Row: Stewart, Petteys, R. Nash. Fowler, Barnum, Elliott. Williams First Row: Morgan. F. Nash, Yantis, Ross. Curtis, Benton, Jones CO-ED COUNSELLORS OFFICERS HELEN PETTEYS Chairman SARAH ANN FOWLER Secretary RUTH BENWELL Social Chairman MEMBERS BETTYE BARNUM WILMA GRAHAM MILDRED PETERSON EVELYN BAUER LINDA LEE GROSS ALICE POE JANE BENTON SARAH HARRIS MARY RIGGS PEG BENWELL BARBARA HAWKINSON BETSY ROSS RUTH BENWELL MYRA HOBSON ELEANOR RUPP RUTH BLOEDORN CELESTA JOHNSON JANE SAMPSON RUTH BOGERT VIRGINIA BANCROFT JONES BETTY SHINN BEHY CAREY KATHERINE KLEMME HELEN SHORT ELIZABETH GATHER ANNA BELLE LAMB VIRGINIA SINK SUSAN CORNELIUS VONNA LAMME ELLEN SMEDLEY EVELYN COX LAURA LAWRENCE MARGARET SMITH JEAN CURTIS LOUISE McALLISTER ALLAIRE STUART LOIS CUTLER JULIET MARSH LOUISE STEWART MARJORIE ELLIOTT HELEN MEYER JULE TRELEASE LUCILLE ERWIN ELOISE MONTANDON ANNA BELL TURNER PATSY FENNELL JULIA MORGAN IRENE VOGEL HELEN FILSON MARY NAGEL MARIE WEBER SARAH ANN FOWLER FRANCES NASH MARJORIE WHELDON BARBARA GILBERT PATTY NASH VIRGINIA WILLIAMS MARY GIVEN HELEN WOODLING The Coed Counsellors grew out of the Big among all women students. The members Qre Sisters organization. The purpose was to look chosen from applications of women students by after the interests of freshmen women, and to the dean of women, the outgoing members and promote a spirit of helpfulness and good feeling chairman or the organization. 1 236 Top Row: Ratllff, Dempsey, Howe, Meyers. McCormick Third Row: McDonald. Joslyn, Howe, Osborne, Roemer, Hoffman, Poe, Copeland Second Row: Quarles, R. Ben well. Hartman, Smith. Walter. Stengel. Thomas, Barnum First Row; Miss Williams, Bancroft, Thompson, Clark, Miss Bedell HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS ODELIA STENGEL President LEE OLA ROEMER Vice-President MARGARET HOWE Secretary LILLIAN RATLIFF Treasurer LUCILLE HARTMAN Social Secretary FACULTY ANNA WILLIAMS FLORENCE J. BEDELL MRS. CURTIS MRS. HAZEL FEHLMANN BARBARA BANCROFT BETTYE BARNUM RUTH BENWELL MARTHA BEVERSTOCK JEANE BIGGS MARGARET CARPENTER VIRGINIA CLARK NEVA COPELAND BERNICE DEMPSEY MARIAN EPPERSON DORIS GARWOOD DOROTHY GARWOOD LUCILLE HARTMAN MARGARET HOGLIN ACTIVES MARGARET HOWE LAURA HOWE ALMA MAE HULL WANETA JAMISON MARY BETH JOSLYN IRENE KHALSA DOROTHY KNOWLES MARY JANE McCORMICK BONNIE McDonald MARY ETHEL MEYER ETHEL MARY OSBORNE ALICE POE LILLIAN QUARLES EDITH MAY RANEY LILLIAN RATLIFF ESTHER RIEDE LEE OLA ROEMER FRANCES ROGERS BETTY JANE SMITH WILADINE STAHL ODELIA STENGEL MAXINE STOCKHAM ELVERA THOMAS JEANNE THOMPSON RUTH TORRENCE DE MAE WAGNER ESTHER WALTER MARGARET WILMER The Home Economics Club was founded on among the members of the department. All this campus in the fall of 1925. Its purpose is home economics majors are eligible for member- the furthering of acquaintance and group interest ship. 237 First Row: Millard, Nicholson, Thomas, Gruenburg, FInklestein, Cherpeskl Second Row: Lee, Priest, Hubbard, Hunter Third Row: Fimple, McCausland, Prohs, Schmitt, Polzin Fourth Row: Humphrey, McAllister, Jones, McFall, Rifltin AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS DONALD M. NICHOLSOrj Chairman THOMAS G. MORRISSEY Vice-Chairman ROY R. LEE Secretary ROSS D. McCAUSLAND Treasurer PROF. W. C. DU VALL Counselor FACULTY MEMBERS W. L. CASSELL W. C. DU VALL C. M. McCORMICK F. C. COOPER F. A. EASTOM H. B. PALMER H. S. EVANS MEMBERS EVERETT K. CARPENTER TAUNO LAPPI MARVIN H. POLZIN ROBERT P. CHERPESKI ROY R. LEE JOHN E. PRIEST HAROLD COOPER V ILLIAM C. LESHER Vv ' ESLEY R. PROHS ELMER COYER VELDON O. LONG C. ALLEN REYER EVAN E. EVANS ROBERT M. LYALL SAMUEL RIFKIN PHILIP A. PICK ELMER L. MAUL WILLIAM H. ROUSE LEO FINKLESTEIN HOVi ARD D. McALLISTER LEONARD B. SCHMIDT GLEN FRANTZ ROSS D. McCAUSLAND CHESTER D. SCHMITT THEODORE H. GILBERT EDWARD J. McEAHERN EARL W. SPENCER HARRISON S. GLENNY STANLEY E. McELROY HUGH STAPP WALTER E. GRUENBERG WILLIAM C. McELROY MARK F. STRATTON WILLIAM C. HUBBARD EUGENE McFALL ROBERT B. TEMPLE HARRY H. HUMPHREY GUY A. MILLARD. JR. GALEN C. THOMAS MORELAND V. HUNTER THOMAS G. MORRISSEY LEWIS A. WADDINGTON HARRY C. JONES DONALD M. NICHOLSON ARVID G. WEDIN LLOYD H. KALTENBERGER ROBERT H. WENDLING The National Organizaflon was founded In I 884, and engineering. Programs for the meetings, which are held the local branch was installed in 1904. Membership twice a month, are arranged in order that the students enables the student to become associated with the or- may learn something about the electrical engineering ganization which represents the profession of electrical profession. i 238 Front Row; Hull, Ware, Rlsley, Loofens, Ballou, Jones. La Chapelle, Wright Second Row; Trudgian. Matthews, Herrlngton, Mundhenk, Stetson. Bates. Robinson Third Row: Crabb. Campbell, Morsch, Blakey, Grace, Park, Epperson Fourth Row: McDonald, Gardner, Wheelocic, More, Leavitt, Metzger, Wolcott. Brewster, Metcalfe Back Row: Wagner. Simmering, Dobbins, Mallory. Hunter, Bauer, Burt AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS STUDENT BRANCH OFFICERS ROBERT BURT Chairman FRED BALLOU Vice-Chairman CHARLES GRACE Secretary WILLIAM HULL Treasurer G. S. DOBBINS Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS W. S. BEATTIE G. S. DOBBINS W. F. MALLORY N. A. PARKER F.S.BAUER J. A. HUNTER S. L. SIMMERING C.A.WAGNER MEMBERS HORACE ARMENTROUT WILLIAM EMERY ROBERT LOOTENS WALTER REYNOLDS FRED BALLOU WILLIAM EPPERSON NEIL McDONALD DONALD RISLEY WILLIAM BATES ELSTON GARDNER BEN MATTHEWS JAMES ROBINSON KENYON BAUGHER CHARLES GRACE WILLIAM METCALFE CARLETON STETSON FRED BLAKEY GEORGE HERRINGTON DONALD METZGER WILLIAM TRUDGIAN CLARENCE BREWSTER ARTHUR HOCKINSON CARL MOORE DAVID WARE ROBERT BURT WILLIAM HULL HOWARD MORE RICHARD WHEELOCK PAUL CAMPBELL ROBERT JONES RICHARD MORSCH GORDON WOLCOTT RAYMOND CRABB HAROLD LA CHAPELLE ROBERT MUNDHENK JAMES WRIGHT ERNEST DELUCA JOHN LEAVITT WILLIAM PARK An organization of the student nnechanical engineers on the campus of the University of Colorado has been active for over a quarter of a century. Last year this society acted as host to the convention of student branches of this region. It also shares in all the activities of the college of engineering. 239 r " !ft - A . p. cJ f ' Mi ' ' - f- ' ' 2 . JLi AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS WILLIAM H. CLAIRE President WILLIAM H. WOLF Vice-Presldenf WILLIAM A. MATTHEWS Secretary GARRY H. AUSTIN Treasurer PROF. C. L. ECKEL Sponsor FACULTY MEMBERS E. O. BERGMAN C. L. ECKEL L. B. SUTHERLAND R L. DOWNING A. J. McNAIR W. H. THOMAN WARREN RAEDER MEMBERS RICHARD ARMSTRONG CHRISTIAN GIBSON DARRELL MOHLER DAVID ARTERBURN DAVID GOSS FRANCISCO MORALES GARRY AUSTIN CARROLL GRIFFIN JOHN O ' FALLON HARRY BAKER WILLIAM HAIBLE LESLIE PAMPEL CARLOS BATES PAUL HARLEY ARTHUR OUINE RALPH BLAKEY EDWIN JOHNS ROBERT RATHBURN MARCUS BOGUE ARNOLD JUDD WILLIAM ROMIG WILLIAM BOWER FRANKLIN LAUCOMER PAUL ROOSA GILBERT BROWN TAYLOR LEAMING DENNIS RYAN PETER CALZA RUSSELL LEDYARD RICHARD SALIMAN WILLIAM CLAIRE HOWARD McBIRNEY SHELDON STRONG WALTER DIETER WILLIAM MATTHEWS DAVID WEINBERG PAUL FOEHL EDWARD MELLICKER ROBERT WOLF WILLIAM GALLAGHER WILLIAM WOLF The student section of the Annerican Society students read papers on engineering topics, of Civil Engineers familiarizes civil and archi- Eminent practicing engineers occasionally speak tectural engineering students with the broader at the meeting, thus forming a contact between practical problems and interests of their pro- the students and the professional field, fession. Bi-monthly meetings are held, at which 240 Top Row: Pringle, Yocom. Jensen, Taney, Carpenter, Carlson, Powell, Blitz Fourth Row; Snyder, Daugherty, Osborne, Trumbull, Skinner, Schaffer, Davis, Ogilvie Third Row: Price, Shepherd, Stepaneic, Howerton, Teats, Overholt, Whaley, Dr. Knight Second Row: Barber, Andrea, Layher. Fleischnnan, Durbin. Finch, Clark First Row; Hllmas, Hart, Conard, Sink. Cinea, Yeghisseian, Traylor AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS JOHN J. TANEY President DANIEL L. YOCOM, JR Vice-President MELVIN E. CLARK Secretary C. OLIVER DURBIN Treasurer ODON S. KNIGHT Faculty Adviser MEMBERS KENNETH ANDREA WILLIAM GLENDENING BERT PRINGLE CHARL ES BARBER WILLIAM GROSS CLIFFORD ROCKEL TURRELL BARBER TED JENSEN ED SNYDER HAROLD BALMER JAMES HART GLEN SHAFER WILLIAM BAUER HOWARD HILMAS CHARLES SHEPHERD ALLEN BEISHLINE WILBUR HOUSE VIRGINIA SINK FREDERICK BLAKEY ARTHUR HOWERTON BRAD SKINNER BOB BLISS WILLIAM JUDD JOSEPH STEPANEK BAXTER BLITZ JAKE KAMMERZELL ROSCOE TEATS BOB BURNS JAMES LANE LOUIS TRAYLOR WALTER CARLSON RAYMOND LOESBY JOHN TRUMBULL HOMER CARPENTER ROBERT LONGSTREET WILLIAM WEBER VINCENT CINEA JAMES LOWER TOM WHALEY ROBERT CONARD WALTER MITCHELL ARTHUR WHITE LAWRENCE DAVIS ROBERT OGILVIE CARL WOOD CHARLES DEINKEN GEORGE OSBORNE HOWARD WOODMAN VERNON O. FEY RAY OVERHOLT JAMES DAUGHERTY DON FINCH ROBERT POWELL A. YEGHISSEIAN RAY FLEISCHMAN WILLIS PRICE The purpose of the A. I. Ch. E. Is to familiarize student the regular bi-monthly meetings. Moreover, student chemical engineers with practical problems encountered members automatically become eligible for senior mem- in professional practice. Prominent engineers speak at bership two years after graduation. 241 r Top Row: Cllnard, Connor, Firebaugh, Fuchs, Grube. Hornbein, McCune, Meachan First Row: M ' llllter, Shepard, Snnlfh, Strain, Stryker, Van Cise, York ADELPHI OFFICERS OUTTEN CLINARD President EDWIN VAN CISE Vice-President CORDER SMITH Secretary EARL FENTON SHEPARD Treasurer KENNETH SHERRILL Sergeant-at-Arms HONORARY MEMBERS D. MACK EASTON EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN MEMBERS WILLIAM AVER ARTHUR GRUBE EARL FENTON SHEPARD KIMBALL BARNES DONALD HOLDRIDGE KENNETH SHERRILL JOHN BRINTON PHILIP HORNBEIN ALBERT SMITH OUTTEN CLINARD WILLIAM LAYTON CORDER SMITH WILLARD CONNER WESLEY McCUNE GEORGE STRAIN RALPH COYTE RALPH McFANN WILLIAM STRYKER PHILIP CROSS WILLIAM MEACHUM EUGENE TEPLEY JOSEPH FIREBAUGH MILTON MORRIS EDWIN VAN CISE EMANUEL FUCHS EDWARD MELLICKER HOWARD WANG WILLIAM GAMBILL LOUIS PARRETT KENNETH YORK BOB GATES EUGENE ROSENFELD JACK YEAGER Founded in 1923 by those students Interested in forensics, Adelphi aims to develop speaking talent and to pronnote public discussion. The society sponsors an intra-mural debate tournament and an impromptu speaking contest each year. Its members discuss current prob- lems under parliamentary rules. Adelphi is not an honorary organization. 242 Fourth row (left to right): Bernstone, Beli, Kerr, Moore, Cclwell, Rich, Austin Third row; Christopher, Barnum, Newton, McCammon, Layton, E. Schooley, M. Bsmis Second row: Dierlam, Sawicici, Amesse, Walte, Curtis, I. Schooley, Powell, Shepard Botto,Ti row: Finn, Metz, B. Bemis, Cox, Lamb, Abercrombie, Cumberford, Ever,y PLAYERS ' CLUB OFFICERS DAVID KERR President WALLACE BROWN Vice-President EVELYN COX Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS EDWARD J. WEST MRS. GEORGE F. REYNOLDS MURIEL SIBELL GEORGE F. REYNOLDS FRANCIS WOLLE ACTIVE MEMBERS GARRY AUSTIN WALLACE BROWN LOUISE METZ CHARLES BARNUM EVELYN COX ROBERT POWELL RUTH BECKER FRANCES CUMBERFORD WALTER SAWICKI ELY BELL ROBERT DIERLAM ELMER SCHOOLEY BETTY LOU BEMIS DAVID KERR IVAN SCHOOLEY MAYNARD BEMIS WILLIAM LAYTON EARL SHEPARD ASSOCIATE MEMBERS JOHN AMESSE THOMAS EVERLY ROBERT McCAMMON ARTHUR BERNSTONE MYRTLE FINN HOWARD MOORE HARRY CHRISTOPHER ELSTON GARDNER DONALD NEWTON ROBERT COLWELL ABBOTT HASTINGS DILLON RICH JEAN CURTIS HARRY HUMPHREY BETSY ROSS RICHARD CURTIS LUCILLE LAMB BONNIE STEWART The Players ' Club developed out of what was active, which are based on the amount and tornnerly known as the Dramatic Club on the quality of work done. Meetings of the Club campus. It is a local organization whose mem- which are more or less social in nature are held bers are chosen from those participating in some several times during the Quarter. It is the pur- capacity in Little Theater or Players ' Club pro- pose of these meetings to promote harmony and ductions. Membership Is automatic when cer- friendship, so that more student interest in cam- tain requirements have been fulfilled. There are pus dramatics will thereby result, two degrees of membership, associate and 243 THE SYMPHONY BAND The University of Colorado Symphony Band is an organization composed of selected players, chosen by competitive tryouts at the beginning of the fall quarter from members of the eighty piece football band. This organization is dis- tinctly a concert group, playing music of the highest calibre. It is under the leadership of Assistant Professor - . A. Jones of the College of Music. A series of concerts was inaugurated the Winter Quarter. Concerts were given twice each year during the remainder of the year. FLUTE-PICCOLO WILLIS PRICE EDWIN HEIM PAUL STEARNS OBOE GORDON WOLCOTT BASSOON fv!. E. WRIGHT CLARINET RANDALL SPICER JULIAN LUTZ LAWRENCE PEXTON CORDER SMITH WILLIAM BAUER LOUISE HARRIS WILLIAM SHELBY GEORGE STRAIN GEORGE CRISWELL JOHN RICHERT CHESTER JONES LESTER SCHRAMM RAYMOND WRIGHT ALTO CLARINET RICHARD LA SALLE PERSONNEL BASS CLARINET WILLIAM SHUTTS ALTO SAXOPHONE H. D. WARE GENE YOUNGBLUT TENOR SAX DOMINIC CESARIO BARITONE SAX PAUL HARLEY BELLS ROBERT TAYLOR FRENCH HORN GORDON DAYTON ROBERT TAYLOR KENNETH COLWELL TRUMPET ARCHIE PURR MARVIN POLZIN JAMES LANE HOWARD BRITTELL BILL PEYTON WALTER MITCHELL BARITONE EARL SPENCER JOHN HICKMAN CELLO DORTHA SHONTS EUGENE HILLIGOSS TROMBONE LCGAN LANCASTER ROBERT REDWINE RICHARD THRELKELD DON SOWERS WILLIAM DUTTON SOUSAPHONE LESTER KUENTZEL KENNETH ANDREA HUGH CHASTAIN STRING BASS BERNARD McGHEE HARRY JONES PERCUSSION BORDEN COULTER VITO ROMANO JACK BECK ROBERT NIXON 244 f ▼ ri fr T Tr rfrfrfi ' } r l ' frr i ■ ■ ■ ' ■ ' " " GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS LOUISE HARRIS President MYRTLE RUTH FINhJ Vice-President RUTH BOGERT Sscre+ary-Treasurer JANET DUFFEY Librarian MEMBERS CORNELIA ANDERSON ABIGAIL DE LONG £ LEEN HAYWARD JESSIE JUNE OTT FLORINE ANDERSON CONSUELO DIEZ GWENDOLYN HENSHAW HARRIET PARR NELLIE MARGARET ARCHIBALD LUCILLE Dl GIACOMO MARCELINE HEYER DOROTHY JANE PETERSON BARBARA BANCROFT ZONA DOOLEY PEG JOHNSON HELEN PHELPS SUZANNE BIOSSAT MARY BETH DOWELL DORIS JONES LEONA PUNSHON GOLDYE BLAKE ARIAN DOWNEY FERN KARNS GENEVIEVE ROBINSON EMILY BLEAKLEY JANET DUFFEY ALMA LOUISE NUCKEY REVA ROUP RUTH BOGERT GRACE EGGEBROTEN VIRGINIA KUTZ ALICE SELDIN BETTY LOU BROWN HAZEL EGGEBROTEN ANNA BELLE LAMB BERNICE SELDIN BARBARA BRUNTON ELBE EINSPAR MARY EVELYN LEGLER JANE SEVITZ RUTH BRUCE ROSAMAY EVANS LORRAINE LUND DOROTHA SHONTS GERALDINE CLINGMAN LOIS FARR MARTHA MAHONEY BEVERLY SMITH MARYLEE COPELAND MYRTLE RUTH FINN SHIRLEY MANN VIRGINIA SMITH NEVA COPEL ND FRANCES FISCHER JOSEPHINE MEEHAN JERRY THOMPSON EVELYN COX MARIAN GROVE MARGARET McELVEEN CATHERINE TURMAN MILDRED COX MARJORIE GUECK CLEO MOHR INGRID WALLIN MARY CREAGHE JEAN HAGGART AVIS NEAL IRENE WICK DOROTHY CUTTING ALLIENE HARDY VERNA NELSON PHYLLIS WIEGAND FRANCES CUTTING LOIS HARDY ELEANOR NEWCOMB ANAPFL WISE LOUISE HARRIS NANCY OSBOLDSTONE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS BERNARD McSHEE President LAWRENCE HART Secretary-Treasurer BERNARD McGHEE Student Director MEMBERS WILLIAM AHLBORG PAUL ELLIS .OHN KENNEDY GEORGE SAWYER DONALD ALLEN LUTHER EVANS GERALD KINSMAN CHAS. HENRY SCHLAEPFER FRANCIS ARNY LAURENCE FISHER BERNARD McGHEE IVAN SCHOOLEY VINCENT BACON CHARLES FLOWER NORMAN MEYER GEORGE SHIPMAN GEORGE BRANDT JOE FOX JAMES MILLER WENDELL SOLEM ROBERT BROWN HENRY FRAUSE TYLER MILLER JAMES LEE SPICER DOMINIC CESARIO ALBERT GUNNING HOWARD MOORE KENNETH STONE HUGH CHASTAIN RICHARD HALL GEORGE MURPHY GEORGE STRAIN HARRY CHRISTOPHER LAWRENCE HART EUGENE NIKKEL JOHN SYLVESTER LOUIS W. COATS JOHN HAYDEN WARREN PIPER CHARLES TAYLOR ROBERT COLWELL HENRY HEID WILLIAM PUMPELLY GALEN THOMAS WILLIAM DARDEN EUGENE HILLIGOSS WOODSON RAILEY DON TOBIN LAURENCE DAVIS ROYAL HINMAN HENRY RAMES ASHTON VAUGHN THEODORE DE LAY LEONARD JORDAN GEORGE RICE ALLAN VICKERS THOMAS DIXON HAROLD HURST OLIN RICHERT A. G. WAGNER HAMILTON DYE WM. ROBERT JUDD JOHN RICHERT WILLIS WORCESTER 245 WESLEY FOUNDATION OFFICERS REV. M. B. BEATTIE Wesley Foundation Pastor ALICE CONWELL Wesley Foundation President RICHARD MORSCH Forum President LEE OLA ROEMER University League President WARREN BEATTIE RAY BEITMAN VELMA BUTLER LOIS GEER ELLAUREE GREENWOOD LAWRENCE HART MEMBERS JAMES HAWKINS KENNETH HEADRICK MARTHA HOWARD ANDREW MONROE LESLIE PAMPEL RUTH PLANK DOROTHY RABY GLEN SCHAFER GERALDINE THOMPSON PAULINE THOMPSON LUCILLE WOODFORD Wesley Foundation is an organization of Methodist and other youth on the University campus who believe that religion is necessary and vital to a satisfying and effective life. The objectives of Wesley Foundation are a vital personal faith, an enriching fellowship, a clear understanding of the implications of Christian living in modern life, and participation in pro- gressive social movements. These ideals are being realized through the Forum, the Univeisity League, and social activities. 246 lEIZIZ 1 1 H!f f f t f f 1 1 S i « . 11 . u. .7 -fl ' : » lAl BHM IH n y BMfi— iiii m l PRESBYTERIAN UNION OFFICERS WALTER JONES President VIRGINIA B. JONES Vice-President FARRELL HURST Secretary EUGENE NIKKEI Treasurer REV. FRANK L GREENWAY Student Pastor DICK BANCROFT DON CAMPBELL GEORGIA COFFIN CHARLENE GARLICK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE CLYDE GILLAM RAY HEER HAROLD HURST VERNA NELSON ANDREW NICHOLS LILLIE RATLIFF WILLIAM RAUE MARY RIGGS IRMA PROETT Presbyterian Union is an organization which provides a well-balanced and wholesome religious and social life for university students. The re- ligious program consists of a Sunday morning meeting conducted by the university pastor, and a social hour followed by a discussion meeting in the evening. The social program consists of informal gatherings on Friday evenings at West- minster hlouse, hikes, and parties. 247 Fourth Row: M . Judd. Humphry, Cruter, R. Judd, Hans3n, Mrs. Aden, Stepanick, Coulter. Stacey Third Row: Turnbull, Garcia, Lubchenco, H. Henderson, Anderson, Miss Van Duzee, Schulh. Chin, Gamblll Second Row: Yeghisseian, Mr. Aden, Harada, Mifteadon, Iwanaga, Sanders. Di Donato, Pellilio First Row; V. Henderson, Ray, Sumner, Kendall. Berman, Seldin, Lawler COSMOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS MANSUETO PELLILLO President PETER MILTEADON Vice-President MARGARET M. SANDERS Secretary SAUL BECK Treasurer HILDEGARDE HENDERSON Social Chairman REV. AND MRS. FRED ADEN Sponsors MISS MABEL VAN DUZEE Sponsor HONORARY MEMBERS DR. AND MRS. GEORGE NORLIN MISS ANTOINETTE BIGELOW MISS THERESE STENGEL MRS. HAZEL FEHLMANN ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MISS GRACE BLACK MRS. L. L. LEH DEAN LYDIA L. BROWN The Cosmopolitan Club of the University of Colorado was organized in the fall of 1922. In March, 1932, it became a member of the Asso- ciation of Cosmopolitan Clubs, the national or- ganization. During the present biennium it is the executive chapter of the Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs, and it will sponsor the national convention to be held here in June, 1936. It is made up of both foreign and Ameri- can students, the purpose of the club being to promote good will and understanding be- tween the races and nationalities represented on the campus. 248 UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO HIKING CLUB Founded in 1918, the Hiking Club has grown each year in spirit and activity. Our memories of this year include the Banquet and the House Parties; the good times at Brainard and the Arapahoes; the long struggles of Paiute Horn and Thorodin; the dying sun behind the Range, and the moonlit nights around the campfire, with the stories and the guitar and the songs that typify our happy times. OFFICERS KARL STACEY President VERA RICKETTS Vice-President MARY RIGS5 Secretary VIRGINIA HENDERSON Treasurer DICK MORSCH Manager BILL JUDD Assistant Manager FACULTY MEMBERS GEORGE DOBBINS ARTHUR McNAIR EVELYN WOLCOTT LOUISE JOHNSON HORACE VAN VALKENBURGH GLEN WAKEHAM MEMBERS LEROY BEAHM VIRGINIA HENDERSON RICHARD MORSCH GEORGE SCHULZ BILL BRANT FERN HOUGH ROBERT MORTON VIRGINIA SINK BARBARA BROWN HARRY HUMPHRY CLAIBORNE MOSS MARGARET SMITH CHARLOTTE BROWN RONALD IVES RALPH PTACEK KARL STACEY BILL BURGER JAMES JOHNSON VERA RICKETTS ERIKA STOECKLY EDWIN DEVANEY WILLIAM JUDD MARY RIGGS CLAIRE SWEELEY MARJORIE ELLIOTT ROY LEE LOUISE ROLOFF REV. H. M. WALTERS CHARLES FIELDS ROBERT McCLOUD CHARLES ROOK EUGENE WARREN RUTH GRISWOLD WILLIAM MILES HERBERT ROOK ROBERT WENDLING DORIS HENDERSON MARGARET SANDERS MELVIN WIRZ PLEDGES ERNEST ACHESON DOROTHY FLEBBE MARJORIE GUECK NORMAN MEYER MARGARET BLANCHARD MYRON GOLDBERG ROBERT HELLER PHILIP MOORE CLIFFORD BROWN DONALD GRAUBERGER LOGAN LANCASTER VIRGINIA RICKETTS BOB BULKLEY WILLIAM GROSS JOSEPH LEWIS RUTH RUSSELL TOM CLAY SARAH WHITE 249 Top Row: Austin. Chotvacs, Sambill, Henderson, Jones, Kay, Nash, NoquchI First Row: Plank, Sawicki, Seldon, Stacey, Prof. Galland, Woodford, Miss Stanley BARB ORGANIZATION OFFICERS VIRGINIA HENDERSON Presldenf GERALD KAY Vice-President- BERNICE SELDIN Secretary JULIUS CHOTVACS Treasurer VANCE AUSTIN Dance Manager CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Seniors: Juniors: Sophonnores: Freshman: LUCILE Vv ' OODFORD FRANCES NASH SUSAN NOGUCHl RUTH PLANK KARL STACEY DONALD JONES WALTER SAWICKI DAVID GAMBILL FACULTY SPONSORS MISS DOROTHY STANLEY MR. BENJAMIN GALLAND The purpose of the Barb Organization is to promote interest and participation among the independent group in all matters of general student concern, and to provide additional social activities for the members of the group. The Barb Council is the executive body which works toward these objectives. All university students who are not members of a social fraternity are members of the organization. 250 MATHEMATICS CLUB OFFICERS MELVIN CLARK President ELMER COYER Vice-President RUTH HOFFMAN Treasurer DOROTHY WILSON Secretary SPONSOR DR. A. J. KEMPNER CARL AIKELE ELY BELL FREDERICK BLAKEY MAURICE BOSLEY ROBERT BOYD RICHARD BURLING MELVIN CLARK JOE CONNER WILLARD CONNER ELMER COYER MARGUERITE CURTIS MEMBERS CARL DURBIN ANNA FOWLE JOHN GEER MILDRED GRAMCKO RUTH HOFFMAN FARRELL HURST ALDULA JOHNSON DR. A. J. KEMPNER ROY LEE KENNETH LeMOINE LORRAINE LUND CLIFFORD MORELLI RAMONA PARKINSON MARVIN POLZIN ROYAL SLACK VIRGINIA SMITH BONNIE STEWART WILLIAM STRYKER ARVID WEDIN DOROTHEA WILLIAMS DOROTHY WILSON The Mathematics Club of the University of Colorado was organized in 1928. The purpose of the club is to stimulate among the members a spirit of inquiring interest in mathematics, and to promote friendship and cooperation. The programs of the club meetings consist of speeches and discussions on subjects of mathe- matical interest. 251 Top Row: Kure+ich, Davis, Hauser, Brewster, Mtlhollln, Wolf, Caldwell Second Row: Hunfer, Lesher, Scofield. Ballard, Whaley, Grace First Row: Troute, Gruenberg, Goggin, Nikkei, Cummlngs. Gabriel VIKING CLUB OFFICERS GERALD R. SCHOFIELD President CHARLES T. GRACE Vice-President CLARENCE F. BREWSTER Recording Secretary E. EUGENE NIKKEL Treasurer MORELAND V. HUNTER Corresponding Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS JAMES L. ALLEN RAYMOND H. HEER AUSTIN B. MILHOLLIN HAROLD C. BALLARD WILLIAM G. HOUSEL RICHARD W. MORSCH CLARENCE F. BREWSTER NEWTON E. HOWE E. EUGENE NIKKEL DANIEL E. CALDWELL MORELAND V. HUNTER THOMAS H. PICKENS LAWRENCE A. DAVIS FRANK J. KURETICH HENRY N. POLLARD WILLIAM J. GABRIEL WILLIAM C. LESHER GERALD R. SCHOFIELD THOMAS F. GOGGIN ROBERT F. MACNEILL THOMAS E. TRASK CHARLES T. GRACE ROSS D. McCAUSLAND RALPH 1. TROUTE WALTER E. GRUENBERG THOMAS H. WHALEY The Viking Club, independent men ' s honorary organization, was founded in 1934 to promote high ideals and mutual friendships, and improve social, athletic, and scholastic activities among all independent students. Limited In member- ship, the club endeavors through a grading system to choose for membership those men who maintain a good scholastic standing and are active in the University. 252 Front Row: Crosby. Lam, Hamilton, Bentson, Dubin. Subry, Green, Boerstler, Long Second Row: De Backer, Neal, Murphy, Appleby, Unger. Bumstead, Sibley, R. Wolf, W. Wolf, Brown Third Row: Hayes. Poyen, Sawicki, Phillips, Latta, Archer, Flanders, Galloway, Wigotow Fourth Row: Gamble, Bissey, Smith. Plein. Ledyard, Sloveic, Moore. Kearns, Welter, McClintock Fifth Row: Bauer, More. Eves. Christy, Folsom, Chesney, White. Bock, Mark, Scofield. Scholander Sixth Row: Skinner. Simons. Gibbs. Walton, Nikkei. Wise, Ritchhart, Oviatt, Tepley Back Row: Oakes, Franklin THE C CLUB OF THE UNIVERSITY C MEN IN SCHOOL— 1935-36 (Including Football 1935) Kenneth Anderson Walter Driskill Lee Latta John Paine Otto Staab John Appleby Fred Emigh Leon Lavlngton John Phillips Francis Stevens Richard Bailey Frank Eves Russell Ledyard John Poyen Stewart Stiner Neil Bauer Lawrence Flanders Donald Lesher Delbert Ritchhart Mark Stratton Lucien Bissey Fred Floyd Robert Lesser Frank Rogel William Subry Richard Bock Fred Folsom Lloyd Long Ranger Rogers Vernon Swon Ted Boerstler Jack Galloway Stanley McClintic George Rouse John Taney J. Edgar Boyd William Gamble Burt McGhee F. M. Russell Eugene Tepley Gilbert Brown Raymond Green Ralph March William Sarconi Arthur Unger Henry Brown George Grosvenor William Mark J. Gayle Sawlckl Eddie Wagner Ross Bumstead Albert Gunning Donald Marlin Harry Schwartz Claude Walton Raymond Carlson William Haible Gilbert Maxwell Gerald Scofield Grady Welter Ervin Cheney Granville Hamilton Lawrence Modrich Clifford Sholander Byron White Everett Chesney Lyman Hardy Gene Moore Thurston Sibley George Wigotow Ralph Christy John Hayes Howard More Henry Simons Frank Wlndolph James Counter Art Huston David Murphy Frank Skinner George Wise Clyde Crosby Jack Kearns Norman Neel John Slovek Robert Wolf A. Todd Davis Maurice Keenan Edwin Nelson Gene Smith William Wolf William DeBacker Chas. Kreager Gene Nikkei Louis Smith Robert Zimmerman William Lam Almon Oviatt Robert Snider MANAGERS Wendell Bentson Louis Dubin Douglas Morrison C MEN IN MEDICAL SCHOOL John Bangeman James Haley Lewis Jolly Richard Noonan Fergus Plngrey Stanley Geshell Frank McGlone Paul Slevers Every man who has been awarded a " C " by the Athletic Board EDDIE WAGNER Football of the University of Colorado is eligible for membership. WILLIAM GAMBLE Basketball In the spring of 1935 the C Club was reorganized and a new ROSS BUMSTEAD Swimming constitution was drawn up. RUSSELL LEDYARD Wrestling The administration of the organization is vested In an Executive GEORGE WISE Gymnastics Council composed of the faculty members of the Department of WILLIAM SUBRY Baseball Physical Education and Athletics and a student representative of JOHN APPLEBY Track each sport. The student representative Is elected by popular vote STANLEY McCLINTIC Tennis of the C Men of his sport. WILLIAM WOLF Golf ... , I .L n -I i,- • I J »i, f II ■ WENDELL BENTSON Managers Active members of the Council this year include the tollowing Coaches: Dean Harry Carlson, Walter B. Franklin, Bernard F. Dean Harry Carlson serves as Chairman of the Executive Coun- Oakes, Forrest B. Cox, Frank Potts. Charles Vavra, and John Mason. cil, Walter B. Franklin as Treasurer, and Stanley McCIIntIc as Student representatives and the sport which they represent are: Secretary. Kenneth Anderson Is the Sergeant-at-Arms. 253 f ' m ATHLETIC DIVISION TOOTBAiL BASKETBALL BASEBALL TPiACK Ml NOP. SPORTS WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS iMTPiAMUPiALS Foothcill CARLSON ECKEL SMITH BARTLESON MOSES TANEY ATHLETIC BOARD The Athletic Board consists of six members, three students who are members of the Student Council and three of the faculty who perma- nently retain their places. Clarence L. Eckel is Chairman of the Board. Dean hlarry Carlson and C. hienry Smith are the other faculty mem- bers. John Taney, Commissioner of Athletics, Raphael Moses and William Bartleson were the student members during 1935-1936. Walter B. Franklin, Graduate Manager, is Secretary of the Board. The Athletic Board makes all rules, regulations, and recommendations to the Board of Regents concerning men ' s athletics, and recommenda- tions to the Board of Regents concerning the ap- pointm,ent and dismissal of coaches. The student members ' vote count equally with the faculty- members in all decisions. 260 GRADUATE MANAGER WALTER B. FRANKLIN The Graduafe Manager ' s office is a center in which every student of the University is inter- ested, 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 Assistant 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 fourteen 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 oper- ation of the University athletic plant. Under his direction the football stadium was built at the lowest per seat cost of any in America. Colo- rado is now the only school in the Conference with a stadium of 30,000 seats 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. 261 COACH OF FOOTBALL r " ' i SERS77-j. COLORADO nff BERNARD (BUNNY) OAKES Bernard F. (Bunny) Oakes came to Boulder from rhe University of Montana, where he was head coach for five years. After being graduated from the University of Illinois in 1924, he began his coaching career as line coach at the University of Nebraska, hie then went to Tennessee as assistant to Major Neyland and from there to Montana. Mr. Oakes played fullback in high school and during his first year at Illinois. hHe then went overseas with the Marines and came back to play tackle on the great lllini elevens which featured " Red " Grange. Author of a book on line play, Oakes is recognized as one of the outstanding authorities in this field. With his genial personality, Oakes has made a great hit with the students and players during his first year. Starting out with the " best squad in ten years " he brought the Buffalo eleven into a tie for the conference champion- ship, and piloted it through three outside games, in all of which the team made creditable showings. • • • Upon the shoulders of twelve hearty seniors rest the laurels for one of the greatest Buffalo teams In history. Dave Murphy, Walt Driskill, Del Ritchhart and Bert McGhee in the line were regulars from their sophomore years, and during their careers were named on a number of all-conference teams. In the backfield Kayo Lam, Al Oviatt, Eddie Wagner, Otto Staab, and Kenny Anderson completed their third years as regulars, with conference honors liberally endowed. John Slovek, John Taney, and Todd Davis also did their share to make the 1933, 1934, and 1935 squads among the most feared in the con- ference. It is seldom that such a galaxy appears and checks in together. Their names will be written with the gridiron greats of the Silver and Gold and of the Rocky Moun- tain conference. The Senior class is proud of them. 262 iV l3»i pr»itx Cotor Top Row: Humphreys. GIbbs, Dent, Brown, McNeil, Lavlngton, Scherin, M. Anderson. Rogel. Lowen, D. Smith Third Row: Lanmon. Hardy, Unger. Moore, Boyd, Appleby, Lesher, Jump, Limbach, L. Smith, J. Smith, Hansen, Lear (Manager) Second Row: Walte. Wagner, Lam, Drislclll, McGhee, Rlchart, Simons, Taney, Davis, Sloveic, Tesone, K. Anderson, Staab. Oviatt First Row: Oalces. Archer. Stevens, Steffenhagen. Lundvall, Phillips, Coffman, Hahs. Mason, Cox THE FOOTBALL SEASON UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA Faltering in the shadow of the Sooner goal posts, the Buffaloes from Colorado U. dropped their season opener to the University of Oklahoma by a 3—0 score, in a close batfle in the Sooner bailwick. The margin of victory for the Sooners was a field goal booted from the Silver and Gold 34 yard line early in the second quarter. Raphael Boudreau, sophomore back, was the one who turned the trick with a gifted toe, after Colorado had stopped and set back the Okla- homa running attack. With five minutes to go, the Buffaloes, after outplaying the Sooners in every department all afternoon, got their chance. Dave Murphy raced down the field to down Byron White ' s punt on the Oklahoma 5 yard line. The Sooner return kick, partially blocked by a fast charging C. U. line, was downed on the 26. A perfect pass. White to Unger, netted 19 yards and it was first and 7 for a touchdown. At this point the Buffalo running attack wilted, with three attempts through the line gaining a scant yard. On the last play, Eddie Wagner ' s place-kick was wide of the crossbars, and the chance for a tie was gone. Bill (Kayo) Lam, gave the southerners a few thrills and anxious moments, getting off several long runs. White also played a good game, his first, as tailback. Almon Oviatt, halfback, was a defensive ace for the Buffaloes. Lou Smith, sophomore tackle, played a brilliant game throwing the Sooners for loss afte r loss. Walt Driskill, on the other tackle post, was another strong sector in the Buff forward wall. UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI Starting the game as heavy favorite, the Silver and Gold warriors wearily left the Columbia, Missouri, sta- dium defeated in their second contest, again an inter- sectional one with a much underrated Tiger eleven, by a score of 20 to 6 on October 12. After scoring in the first five minutes of play on an uninterrupted fifty-seven yard drive, featured by the smashing of Eddie Wagner and Kayo Lam, with Ander- son carrying it over from the four yard marker, the over- confident Colorado eleven settled down to enjoy the rest of the game. Then the Columbia team opened up with an array of laterals and forward passes well mixed with powerful running plays that had the Colorado forward wall baffled. The ability of the Tiger backs to pick their holes with flawless precision enabled them to score in the first, second and third periods. The Buff team was weakened by the absence of Walt Driskill and Byron White, and many men in the line-up were playing with injuries incurred in the game with Oklahoma or in the frequent practice scrimmages. Kayo Lam accounted for 149 of the team ' s 171 yards, and was the mainstay of the Silver and Gold team throughout the entire course of the afternoon. COLORADO SCHOOL OF MINES Sparked by " Kayo " Lam and a host of capable re- serves, the Buffalo eleven roared up and down Norlin field at will to score an impressive 58-0 victory over a weak but spirited team from the Colorado School of 263 AL OVIAH DEL RITCHHART GENE MOORE BURT McGHEE Mines. Immediately upon gaining possession of the ball the Buffs started on a spree which ran up the most one sided score recorded by a C. U. eleven in recent years, and, incidentally, gave them a most promising debut into Rocky Mountain circles for the 1935 season. The Silver and Gold scored twice in the first period, once in the second, and the remaining points, 38 of them, during the second half, 26 of them being scored in a short space of 7 minutes. In the game for only twelve minutes, " Kayo " Lam scored four touchdowns, averaging almost 34 yards each time he packed the ball. COLORADO AGPvlCULTURAL COLLEGE Playing under ideal conditions, Colorado s Buffalo grid warriors scored a touchdown In each of the last three quarters of the game to smother the Green Wave of Colorado State, 19 to 6, before a happy crowd of 12,572 hHomecoming fans. Otto Staab ran from behind his own goal line for 73 yards in returning the first Aggie kick-off, but from that point on the game was dull and uninteresting. The Aggies then took possession of the ball and held it for the majority of the first quarter, being stopped in the shado.v of the C. U. goal posts by Moore ' s inter- ception of an Aggie pass heading for a receiver in the end zone. Capitalizing on a mistake of Volz, the Buffaloes started a drive with Wagner and Oviatt alrernating in the ball carrying with Wagner carrying it over. Other scores cam.e as a result of a pass from Lam to Unger in the third quarter and from a march culminated by Wagner crossing the line in the final period. A pass, Wagner to Lavington, was good for the only con- KAYO- LAM. ABOUT TO DODGE AN AGGIE TACKLER 264 BILL " KAYO " LAM FRANK ROGEL version of the game. Aggies scored shortly after on a pass, Voltz to French. In the line RItchhart and Simons at ends and Driskill and Murphy at tackle and guard, respectively, stood out. Staab, Wagner, and Oviatt were outstanding in the backfield. COLORADO COLLEGE For the third time this season, the Bison trampled their foes and galloped to victory in Colorado stadium, when they defeated a scrappy Colorado College eleven, 23 to 0, November 12, in weather that was too cold for accu- rate playing or good attendance. The Tiger line was strong enough to stop the Buffalo rushes in most instances, but their pass defense was un- able to cope with the short, decisive aerial thrusts. The Bison played a steady game with occasional thrusts of passing, fast running and clever plays. WALT DRISKILL OTTO STAAB Gene Moore and Walter Driskill were effective in stopping Tiger advances. The ability of Anderson and Unger In catching passes was a great aid in C. U. ' s victory. Lam and Slovek gave occasional displays of their excellent running ability and spirit. Statistics show that C. U. made nine first downs to C. C. ' s six, and 177 yards from scrimmage against the Tiger ' s 132. Six out of ten of the attempted Buffalo passes were complete for a total distance of 89 yards, while C. C. was unable to complete a pass. UNIVERSITY OF UTAH Sweeping through the Utah stadium, a thundering herd of Buffalo gridmen carried the Utah Redskins out of the race for Rocky Mountain conference honors to the tune of 14—0, the first time a conference eleven had defeated the Redskins in their home park in ten years. Colorado scored first early in the opening quarter, % ? ANDERSON (27) CLEARS THE WAY FOR " KAYO " IN THE D. U. GAME 265 HENRY SIMONS JOHN TANEY when " Kayo " Lam returned the Ute klckoff 18 yards, slipped through tackle for a first down, and on the next play swept around end for 58 yards and a touchdown. Soon thereafter snow and wind acted to slow the game up somewhat. Colorado ' s second score came in the second quarter after the only Utah threat of the day had carried the ball to the Buff 36 yard line where they lost the ball on downs. Lam opened the fireworks with a 40 yard run to the Ute 12 yard line where the Buffs lost the ball on downs, but being aided by a bad punt, they resumed their march, with Eddie Wagner going over from the 5 yard stripe. Colorado closed its scoring account for the day in the last quarter when Art Unger placed a brilliant punt out on the Ute three yard line. On the next play, Gene Moore and Walt Driskill climaxed brilliant performances by breaking through to smother Sid Kramer behind the goal line. ED WAGNER ED BOYD Outstanding among the reasons for the Buff victory were the usual sensational play of Lam, the punting of Unger, and the staunch battle put up by the never yielding C. U. line, which out-hustled, out-fought, and out-played the Utes at every turn. KANSAS UNIVERSITY Striking while the iron was hot, the Buffalo footballers scored a touchdown against the mighty Kansas Jayhawk eleven in the first three minutes of play, only to see rheir six point lead fade into a tie in the second period when the high powered Kansas offense opened up. In the third period the powerful Lindsey-coached team — using their deceptive shifts, fakes and laterals — scored another touchdown to bring the final count from the game Kansas I 2, Colorado 6. The aerial circus which the Kansas eleven opened up within the second quarter was the greatest ever seen in Tesone (5) Travels for Yards as Ritchhart (17), Anderson (27) and Others Clear the Way 266 LOU SMiTH ART UNGER KENNETH ANDERSON DON LESHER Norlin Stadium. With uncanny ability Hapgood would rifle passes to Douglas, who when about to be tackled would lateral the ball to another Jayhawker. Ability to execute reverse plays was a main factor in mixing up the Colorado line. On several plays it took the Bison linemen seconds to figure out who was lugging the pig- skin. The defeat at the hands of the Kansas eleven marked the third loss this year to a Big Six eleven for the Buffs. The K. U. crew was a slow, deliberate team which looked very disinterested in the game during the first quarter when the swift, fast-moving Bison caught them napping to push over a touchdown. But in the second period a little spark seemed in evidence in the Kansas team and they began to go places. UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING Suffering one of the worst upsets recorded in the history of the institution, the Silver and Gold gridsters came out of the Wyoming game, played in Norlin stadium, at the light end of a 6-0 score. After three powerful thrusts in the first quarter, one ending in a touchdown which was called back, the Buffaloes found their hands tied for the remainder of the afternoon, and w hen great little Elzy hficks slashed his way over the goal from the Colorado 20, in the third quarter, defeat was certain, as the Cowboys protected their lead with smart football and great punting. The game cost Colorado its chance at a clear cut Rocky Mountain conference title, and gave rise to a host of theories as to possible reasons for the disastrous de- PETERSON, KANSAS FULLBACK. SLANTS OFF TACKLE FOR A SHORT GAIN 267 DAVE MURPHY feat. Games on previous Saturdays with Utah and Kansas, tough opponents, while the Cowboys were in- dulging in a week ' s rest, seems the most satisfactory explanation. Even in defeat Driskill, Ritchart, Wagner, and Lam stood out with the brilliant work to which they had been accustomed all season. The team came out of the game tired, battered, but firm in its determination to r egain prestige by whipping Denver. UNIVERSITY OF DENVER Two lightning-quick, striking air raids, two fighting, courageous goal line stands — these tell the story of Colorado ' s thrilling victory over its rival of rivals Denver University. Ever powerful but badly crippled, the Buf- faloes rose to the heights to take the Pioneers into camp by a score of 14—0 before a record smashing crowd in BYRON WHITE the Denver stadium last Thanksgiving. The victory gave the Silver and Gold a richly deserved tie for the Con- ference championship. " Kayo " Lam, the sparkplug in the Buffalo attack, was the marked man of the afternoon and found himself pounded to the ground time and again by vicious tackles. But a trusty right arm fired twice, once 30 yards to Del Ritchart, who raced the remaining four yards to score, and once to Staab, who galloped over the goal line 15 yards away. The first counter came in the second period after the Silver and Gold had succeeded in holding the Pioneers in submission from the opening kickoff. The second came in the final quarter, when the power drives of the Pioneers had been stopped cold, once on the I yard line, once on the 5, by a fighting forward wall, eminently superior to the highly touted Pioneer line throughout the afternoon. They Came from Miles Around to Watch the Buffaloes Down Denver U. Last Thanksgiving 268 Statistics show that Denver made 10 first downs to Colorado ' s 7 but the Buffs gained 208 yards from scrim- mage as against 204 yards for Denver. The margin of victory is shown in the passing statistics, with Colorado completing 2 passes for 68 yards while Denver completed 9 for 60. Lam and Unger averaged 45 yards on pu nts while Denver ' s Bill Young averaged 33. There is nothing more fitting than that this section FRESHMAN SQUAD should close with a tribute to hfenry " Hank " Simons, regular varsity end, who closed his career March 14, 1936. Mourned not only by fellow-players but by all who knew him, " hiank " was one to bear more trials than fall to the lot of the average college man with spirit that made even death hesitate. To have known him was to have had the experience of intimacy with an indomnit- able courage, a loyal friendship. Top Row: Hawthorne. Lear, Bentson, Mains, Leff, McKown Bottom Row; Sonnekson, Shontz, Martyn, Bosin, Wilson 269 Hciskethcill COACH OF BASKETBALL FORREST " FROSTY " COX Coach of Baseball Forrest (Frosty) Cox comes to Boulder from the Uni- versity of Kansas where he was a star in football and basketball. Frosty made the All Big Six teams in both sports, and upon his graduation in 1931 was made fresh- man coach by his alma mater. Kansas is nationally fa- mous for her basketball, and Frosty was one of her greatest players. In four years Colorado has had four basketball coaches. This fact has kept the Buffaloes from accomplishing much. Cox is young and energetic, and has the fore- sight to build for the future. In addition to directing the hardwood court destinies of the Buffaloes, Frosty has handled the intramural ath- letic program of the University, and is an assistant foot- ball mentor. In his first year, the new coach had a hightly satis- factory season, since the team landed higher than was expected in view of the strength of the competition and the scarcity of experience among the players. With a strong freshman team and many returning varsity men, Colorado will be in the top rank next year. Only four lettermen reported to Coach Cox. With this woeful nucleus. Cox built a team that was described as the best drilled quintet in the eastern division — a team that won six games and lost eight, and perpetrated two of the best upsets of the season, as well as giving every favorite they met a bad fright. This season Cox laid the foundation for a contending team next year, when an extremely promising squad of freshmen will bolster up the veterans of the recent cam- paign. Byron White, all-division guard, Everett Chesney, Harry Eraser, Bob Slater, Bill Burr, and Dick Shepard will be back again next year. 272 NO STREET SMOEP ALLOWEC ON ' ICOR NO b tOKI lO t» il- i Maul (Mgr.). McKown Mgr.), Nikkei, Fraser, Stegner, Schofield, White. Slater, Shepard, Roemer, Chesney. Schreiber. Folsom. Scholander, Burr, Brown, Coach Cox, Bentson (Mgr.) BASKETBALL SEASON COLORADO 32, 45— MINES 19, 18 The Buffaloes started off the season with an unimpres- sive win over Mines, 32 to 19, at Golden January 7. Playing sluggishly throughout the first half, C. U. led by only a 14 to II margin at the rest period. The second half was much better, and the Buffs showed flashes of form while rolling up a substantial lead. Everett Chesney, speedy forward, cut through the Blaster defense for five goals and two free-throws to gain high-point honors. A month later, when they were at last clicking in their best style, the Colorado basketeers ran up a 45 to 18 victory over Mines here February 2. Byron " Whiz " White was the star of the evening, caging four baskets. The visitors never threatened. COLORADO 31, 30— DENVER 29, 32 The old rival, Denver university, received its perennial upset from the Buffaloes at Denver January 10, when C. U., not given an outside chance and expected to lose by 15 points, played brilliant basketball to down a D. U. team that was one of the favorites to win the champion- ship. Colorado won a nose-out victory, 3 I to 29. It was a sensational rally in the last three minutes that turned the trick for C. U., and the rally was engineered mainly by two plnch-hitters. Bob Slater, replacing Dick Shepard at center with less than five minutes to go, drove in a set-up shot that tied the score at 29-29, and then flipped another goal from the center of the floor just as the second-hand on the clock touched 10. Heinle Brown took a share of the heroics when, after missing the team bus at Boulder, he hitch-hiked to Denver in time to be hurried into the game, with three minutes to go. hie promptly threw in a long shot that brought the Buf- faloes back into the game. The second game of the series also proved to be a thriller. Denver nosed out C. U. here 32 to 30 February 28 in the last game of the season, after a dog-fight throughout the whole evening. hHarry Fraser, peppery sophomore forward, kept the Buffaloes In the ball game with his brilliant play and his 14 points, hie was high scorer. Everett Chesney, playing a heads-up floor game, was another star. D. U. won out in the last two minutes, when Jim Babcock sank two free-throws after Bob Slater had fouled him. COLORADO 27, 23— GREELEY 41, 25 In a thrill-packed first half before the largest turn- away crowd of the season, Colorado established Itself as a real threat to the division leaders. In spite of the fact that Greeley won the game 41 to 27 here January 17. The Buffs matched the hlghly-thought-of Teachers point for point all through the first period and led I 5 to 13 at the half. Greeley, however, put on the pressure with some " circus " shooting In the last ten minutes to win by a wide margin. The early part of the game was featured by an air-tight defense by C. U., with Byron White and Bob Slater doing yeomen ' s work under both baskets. The game was rough, and C. U. lost Its last remaining chance when White and Chesney were ejected from the game on personal fouls. 273 WILLIAM BURR RICHARD SHEPARD In the second game, a month later, at Greeley Febru- ary 18, the Buffaloes carried through the prediction of the first game by giving Greeley a bad scare before losing 25 to 23. Byron White, with a 12-point attack, helped C. U. to a lead that they held until the closing moments of the game, when Joe Belluzzo ' s basket won the game for the Pedagogs. Colorado featured a shack- ling defense that held the high-scoring Greeley Bears to their lowest total of the season. COLORADO 29, 20— WYOMING 41, 37 Wyoming university ' s eastern division champions proved to be the only ball club that could register two clear-cut victories over C. U., and in both cases they were able to do so only by virtue of sensational rallies in the last minutes of the game. The Cowboys beat Colo- rado at Laramie 41 to 29 January 24. Whizz White, with 13 points, led a C. U. rally that brought the locals within two points of the champions, with four minutes of the game remaining. Wyoming showed its true mettle by rolling up ten quick points while holding Colorado score- less. It was a case of too much Lew Young when the Cow- boys won the second game, here January 28, by a 37 to 20 score. Young, towering Wyoming center, made nearly half his team ' s points with six baskets and three charity Slater and Burr Tale a Pause that Refreshes, While Chesney Is Eager to Get Going 274 EV CHESNEY CLIFFORD " CHIP " SHOLANDLR ROBERT SLATER tosses. The first half was close, with a tight C. U. de- fense holding the Cowboys to a 13-12 lead at the half. The second period saw the champions swing into form, however, and score 24 points while Colorado was able to count only 8. Byron White, Jerry Scofield, and Harry Fraser divided what few honors were due the home team. COLORADO 31, 28— COLORADO STATE 21, 31 The Buffaloes easily won from Aggies here February 7, 3 I to 21, as Bill Burr, a new face in the lineup, starred at guard, hie accounted for 7 points. The Ags never threatened, and the game was not exciting. Colorado led at half-time, I 7 to 4. State pulled a surprise package out of the bag at Ft. Collins February I I by beating the Buffaloes 3 I to 28. The C. U. quintet, somewhat tired from two games over the week-end, played sluggishly and held the lead only once. White scored 10 points for Colorado, and played his fourth consecutive game without having a personal foul called against him. COLORADO 46, 28— WESTERN STATE 41, 33 In the best game of the home season, C. U. scored its second major upset by beating Western State ' s high- scoring crew, 46 to 41, here February 14. The Buffaloes matched fast-break with fast-break to outscore the Schreiber Tells Borden How He Got His Throat Cut While Sholander, Folsom, Coach Cox, Roemer, and Shepard Watch the Game 275 FRED FOLSOM GERALD SCOFIELD BYRON WHITE Mountaineers, and won the game by virtue of a well- drilled defense. It was the sort of game In which a 10- point lead meant nothing, and the Mountaineers rallied dangerously several times. Byron White scored 12 points and co-starred with Bob Slater and Harry Fraser. The Western Staters came back the next night to win by a 33 to 28 score In another hard-fought battle, but the Buffs showed the effects of the hard play the night before and tired badly In the waning moments. Colorado led at the half by 16 to 10. Western State was handi- capped by the loss on fouls of Pete Pederson In the first seven minutes of play. Pederson had scored 16 points the first game. The game was rough. Bob Slater, at center, made 9 points and co-starred with White, who made 8. COLORADO 25, 27— COLORADO COLLEGE 18, 40 The Buffaloes staged another mild upset In winning from Colorado college at Colorado Springs February 2 I by a 25 to 18 score. C. U. clamped down a great de- fense to hold the Tigers to only five goals. The latter stayed In the ball game by sinking 8 free-throws. Fred Folsom held Jim Riley, ace Tiger guard, scoreless, and Byron White again starred. The Tigers came back to drub C. U. here February 22 when they rallied strongly in the last half, and won easily by a 40 to 27 margin. The score at the half was 20 to 19 for the Tigers, but an exhibition of hot-shooting with Berg leading the way, finally put the visitors well in front. White scored 7 points for C. U., and played an excellent defensive game. 276 Btisebcill r •! COACH OF BASEBALL HARRY G. CARLSON Coach of Baseball Harry G. Carlson, Director of Athletics, Dean of Men, and incidentally, baseball coach, has one of the finest coaching records in America. Since he started to direct the Univers ' ty of Colorado baseball team eight years ago, the Sil- ver and Gold has never finished lower than sec- ond place. Three times Dean Carlson ' s teams have missed the championship by the narrow margin of one-half game. In 1934 Colorado t ied with Denver for the championship. The 1935 team was undisputed champion of the conference, and this year ' s nine is among the favorites, with several good men returning al- though many of the best have left. 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. 278 0 ' BASEBALL By HAROLD From co-champions to sole champion of the eastern division was the step which Colorado ' s powerful baseball nine, tutored by Coach hiarry G. Carlson, took as they won eight and lost only one in the 1935 season. Sharing honors with Denver university at the start of the season, the Buffaloes were generally favored, despite the loss of several key men, to finish at the top. The graduation of Marion Payne, powerful hitter and all- conference outfielder, and the ineligibility of Dick Bock, trying out with the Chicago White Sox, were the major blows to the squad. Besides these two, Dolph Campbell, second baseman; Merle Rousey, outfielder; and Joe Dunlch, tiny righthander, failed to report back. Remaining, were all-conference Bill Subry, " fireballer " of the pitching staff; Dick Noonan, regular catcher; all- conference Frank McGlone, ace of first sackers; Del Ritch- hart, all-conference third baseman; and Jim Counter, regular outfielder. The Buffs opened their season at home with a 4-2 win over a Colorado Mines team. With Subry and Dick Bailey pitching one- and three-hit ball, respectively, in the first and last halves of the game, the Miners were unable to score until the sixth and eighth innings, while the Buffs chalked up their tallies in the third and fourth. George Frazy was outstanding at bat for Colorado. Scoring four runs with ten hits, the Colorado nine took SEASON KOONCE its number two hurdle by blanking Greeley State, 10-0. " Fireball " Subry was again in fine fettle, and allowed only two hits in eight innings, Jack Koennecker, freshman, finishing the game. McGlone and Counter were the hit- ting stars for the Buffaloes. Against D. U., co-champs, Colorado won, 6-5, in a hard-fought game played in Merchants Park. Subry went the entire route for the Buffs, and turned in a sparkling victory, fanning twelve, and giving six hits in a nlp-and- tuck duel with Tom Fena, Denver ' s all-conference hurler. Eddie Wagner, with a homerun and a single, led the hit- ters, while McGlone, at first base, and Gayle Sawicki, behind the plate, turned in sparkling performances. With Subry and Bailey again sharing the mound work, the Buffs trimmed Greeley State for the second time, 18-8. Wagner lashed out his second homer and gath- ered two singles to share the spotlight with Art Unger, freshman outfielder, who, in his first appearance, got two homeruns and turned in a brilliant fielding game. Blanking the Colorado college Tigers, 6-0 and 3-0, with Subry and Bailey pitching brilliant ball against the Tiger aces, Gleason and Le Masters, the Bison nine forged two more steps ahead in the conference race. Subry al- lowed only three hits while he whiffed eleven for his fifth victory of the season. Unger was again the best Colo- rado hitter in the first game. 279 RICHARD BAILEY WILLIAM SUBRY JOE DUNICH In the second game, Bailey allowed only five hits, being aided in two pinches by magnificent double plays In the infield, with Wagner and Richhart on the starting end, and going through Sholander to McGlone. Sawicki, McGlone, Sholander, and Counter played brilliant ball, while Unger pounded the Tiger pitcher unmercifully again, bringing his count for the series to five out of seven. Expected to be the high-light of the season, the second D. U. game, played here, exceeded all forecasts In going I I thrill-packed Innings to a 6—5 finish. Entering the last Inning with the score 5-2, the Buffaloes hit rapidly and surely as Unger drove in Counter and McGlone, both of whom had singled, with a soaring homer. Wagner, taking the bat from Unger, duplicated to end one of the best games seen in Varsity park. Sholander, continuing his •■CHIP " SHOLANDER SWINGS AT ONE 280 BURT McGHEE FRANK McGLONE DEL RITCHHART GALE SAWICKI errorless play, turned In his greatest game with two classic plays between first and second. Subry, allowing six hits and fanning twelve, turned in his sixth win. Wag- ner had four out of five at the plate. Undefeated, and needing only one victory for the title, the Buffs squared off in the final series, with Colorado State. Dropping the first game, but rallying effectively +o take the nightcap of a doubleheader, Colorado cinched the championship by splitting with the strong Aggie nine, 3 to 5 and II to 7. Subry suffered his only intercollegiate loss in the first game after a duel with Mencimer, Aggies ' surprise pitcher. The Buffs played their poorest game afield, booting the ball for six errors. Driven from the box in the fifth by the rampant Farm- ers, Bailey gave way to Jack Koennecker, who became a hero In the last game In turning back the remainder of McGLONE THUNDERS TOWARD FIRST 281 f ' i. CLIFFORD SHOLANDER PETE TESONE BYRON WHITE FRANK WINDOLPH the Green threats. Sholander and Sawickl, in the first game, and Noonan, Unger, Wagner, and Ritchhart, in the second, were the Buffalo hitting stars. The second game with Mines, which had dragged un- played through the entire season because of conflicting dates, was cancelled. Four Colorado players, Subry, Sholander, Wagner, and Unger, were selected on the all-conference nine named by the Associated Press. Unger led the batters of the conference with a .435 average; Wagner was third with .351. Sholander was also selected in the quarterly poll by members of the Silver and Sold sports staff as the out- standing athlete of the spring quarter, hiailed by many observers as the best second-sacker in many years, Sho- lander played in 83 innings and handled 40 chances easily and flawlessly. A SAFE SLIDE BACK TO FIRST 282 Trcick TRACK COACH FRANK POTTS Coach of Track Frank Potts has earned a name for himself as being one of the outstanding track coaches in the country by his excellent record at the Uni- versity of Colorado. - ' s record speaks for It- self. In his eight years here, Coach Potts ' track teams have won the Eastern Division champion- ship six times and the Colorado Relays seven out of the eight years they have been held. The popular coach ' s ability is by no means con- fined to track. Coach Potts, who was an All- American halfback at the University of Okla- homa, directed the freshman football teams to Eastern Division championships in 1930, 193 1, and 1934. This year Colorado has prospects for another Eastern Division champion and a possible confer- ence title with a host of new stars coming through to replace those lost last year. 284 JOHN APPLEBY 1 (Jt;w i FRANK SKINNER GIL CRUTER GRANVILLE HAMILTON TRACK SEASON Showing a clear-cut superiority in the eastern division, but failing to cope with the speed and power of Brigham Young ' s Cougars, two-year conference champions, Frank Potts ' Buffalo track team had one of its best seasons in 1935. Up to the conference meet, held in Salt Lake City, the Buffs had a perfect record for the season, scoring dual-meet victories over Colorado Mines, Denver U., and Colorado State; a triangular-meet victory over Denver and Aggies; the seventh Colorado Relays title for Potts-coached teams; and a decisive victory in the Eastern Division meet. With the unofficial opening of the season, the fresh- man-varsity meet in winter quarter, hopes ran sky-high as a host of promising freshmen, who had just broken every record in the annual freshman trials, and a galaxy of re- turning veterans appeared eligible for competition. The newcomers showed their ability to go places for Potts, in the spring, by winning the meet by a 2 I -point margin. INDOOR MEET In the traditional Colorado-Colorado State dual indoor meet, February 23, the Buffs were nosed out, 56 to 48, the factor of victory being, as usual, the relay. Lack of conditioning and practice kept both veterans and fresh- men from outstanding performances. With the opening of spring quarter, the brilliant pros- pects had faded in seemingly disastrous manner. The touted freshman addition had been cut in half by ineligi- bility, and two of the star vets were lost in the same way. MINES The Buffs opened their conference season against the Miners from Golden Tech. Coached by the inimitable George Scott, the miners had their first conference track team in current history. They fell before the Buffs, 186- 47. In this meet, Claude Walton, great Negro weight star, attracted nationwide attention with a discus throw of 157 feet. It was the second best throw in the country at the time. DENVER Against Denver university, the hferd gathered momen- tum in scoring a 95-50 victory. Johnny Appleby and Ev Chesney loomed as the leading sprinters of the division in the absence of Lenny Powers, the Pioneers ' perennial champ. Lee Latta, in winning the javelin throw, set a new school record in the outstanding performance of the meet. While his teammates were routing Denver, Walton was competing in the Kansas Relays, where he won second in the discus throw. COLORADO RELAYS Going into the Colorado Relays allegedly weaker, ac- cording to Coach Potts, than C. U. teams had been for several years, the Buffs came through gloriously again to win, 21-14, over D. U., the closest rival behind them. The victory was the seventh in eleven years for the silver- and-gold-clad tracksters. Colorado ' s crack dash team — Crosby, John Paine, Ev Chesney, and John Appleby — 285 RICHARD KEARNS CHARLES KREAGER WILLIAM " KAYO " LAM hampered by a wet, lifeless track, tied one record and came close to another as they easily outclassed the rest of the field. In the special events, " Kayo " Lam, Vernon Swan, Lee Latta, Dick Kearns, and Granville hiamilton won blue ribbons as the Buffs dominated in this division also. An innovation to Rocky Mountain conference track, a shuttle hurdle race, was introduced at the Relays as a featured event. Lee Latta, Dick Kearns, Norman hiill, and Vernon Swan won for the Buffs. TRIANGULAR MEET Gaining revenge for their defeat in the C. U. -Aggie winter dual meet, and drubbing Denver for the second time, the Buffaloes won the C. U.-D. U. -Aggie triangular meet -for their fourth triumph. Scoring points in every event, the Buffs won seven first places and swept four and three places in the century and the furlong. The final score was 79-64—31, with Aggies leading D. U. EASTERN DIVISION Potts ' anxiety for the Buffs ' fortunes proved exagger- ated when the stampeding hierd scored an even 100 points and a 28-point advantage over Aggies In the divi- sional meet in Denver. Clyde Crosby broke into the top rank as a sprinter, winning both dashes. Again these events were Colorado specialties as the Buffs won five CROSBY COMES THROUGH IN THE 220 FOLLOWED BY APPLEBY AND CHESNEY 286 ROBERT LESSER JOHN PAYNE JOHN PHILLIPS GERALD SCOFIELD and four places in them. Jack Kearns leaped to a first place in the high jump, setting a new school record for the event. Granville Hamilton in the broad jump, Vernon Swan in the high hurdles, and Glen Archer in the pole vault were the other new divisional champions. COLORADO STATE Occurring as an anti-climax to the divisional meet, the C. U. -Aggie dual meet resulted in another Buffalo vic- tory, 75-65. Clean sweeps in the dashes and high hurdles were the best Colorado performances. Potts Introduced a new combination in the mile-relay team, which hung up the best time made in the conference to that date. CONFERENCE MEET At Salt Lake, in the conference finale, the Buffaloes were 10 5 6 points behind the Cougars, but 14 ahead of Colorado Aggies and Utah U., with 55 ' 2 points. The new mile-relay team of Chesney, Phillips, Scofield, and Green set a new conference record in that event, com- pletely vanquishing Greeley State ' s lauded four. John Appleby and Clyde Crosby were crowned co-kings of the conference by their winning of the 100 and 220 re- spectively. Granville Hamilton retained his broad jump title. SCOFIELD BREAKS TAPE WITH PHILLIPS SECOND IN THE 440 287 ■is " T JOHN SLOVEK EVERETT CHESNEY OTTO STAAB CLAUDE WALTON Twenty-one members of the team received letters. They are: JOHN APPLEBY CLYDE CROSBY GLEN ARCHER JOHN DANNER DARREL GIBBS RAY GREEN CHARLES KREAGER LEE LATTA ROBERT LESSER JOHN PAINE JOHN PHILLIPS JERRY SCOFIELD GRANVILLE HAMILTON FRANK SKINNER NORMAN HILL OTTO STAAB JACK KEARNS VERNON SWAN WILLIAM LAM CLYDE WALTON ROBERT ZIMMERMAN Of these, John Paine, sprinter; Charles Kreager, dis- tance man; Bob Lesser, half-miles; Norman Hill, hurdler; Bob Zimmerman, vaulter; and John Danner, shot-putter, were graduated. Minor Sports Top Row: Coach Mason, More, Moore, Stiner, Leff (Mgr.) Front Row; Morgan, Whitehead, Stalker, Stratton, Carlson, Ledyard WRESTLING Colorado U. finished a close second to Greeley State in the conference wrestling meet at Greeley February 21 and 22 by compiling 30 points. Greeley scored 37. Ray Carlson, C. U. ' s 126-pound pride, easily won the championship of that weight for the third consecutive year. Ledyard, Sibley, Stiner, More, and Stalker all wrestled their way to the finals but were beaten out In the titular matches. Coach John Mason ' s well-trained squad beat Mines handily, 28 to 8, January 18, winning all but one match. They walloped D. U. 30 to 10, losing only two matches, January 25. Colorado State barely nosed out the Buffs, 1 8 to 16, February I, by winning three matches on falls as compared to two for C. U.; both won the same num- ber of bouts. The Bison grapplers tied Greeley State 18 to 18 February 8, but Wallace McNeil (118 pounds) and Mark Stratton (145 pounds) were put out of compe- tition for the season by injuries. In the last dual meet, February 15, C. U. won a decisive 3 I to 3 victory over Wyoming. 290 Top Row: Ware, Smith, Tepley, Leff Second Row: Barnum, Steel, Murphy, Keenan, Whitney First Row: Ewing, Wise, Coach Vavra, Bauer, Shade GYMNASTICS Crippled by Injuries In the last stages of the season, Colorado ' s gymnastic team finished third In eastern divi- sion competition and fourth In regional A. A. U. stand- ings. With outstanding men in all events at the beginning of the season, the Buffalo team was rated as the " dark horse " of the division. Coach Charles Vavra had four returning lettermen, Eugene Tepley, George Wise. Neil Bauer, and Gene Smith, about whom he added a group of seasoned men who had failed to letter. In their first meet, the Buffaloes defeated Greeley State, 201 to 198. A return meet with the Pedagogues went in the opposite direction, as the first taste of in- juries to the Buffs and the return of the Greeley star, Stallings, proved too much for the Vavra team. With three front-rank performers out with injuries, Colorado dropped Its meet with Colorado A. M., 197 to 1 891 2. Tepley and Smith, easy point-winners on the rings, and Byron Whitney, consistent performer on the mats, were disabled for the Buffs. The divisional meet, held In Fort Collins, found five Colorado gymnasts, Tepley, Smith, Ware, Steel, and Whitney, again hindered with injuries. Greeley State finished first; Colorado A. M., defending champs, sec- ond; and Colorado, third. In post-season meets, the Buffaloes met Nebraska U., here, and competed In the regional A. A. U. meet In Denver. Still crippled, Colorado finished behind Nebras- ka In their dual meet, 2 I I 3 to I8S3 4. In the A. A. U. meet, Nebraska finished first together with Aggies and Greeley, and Colorado finished fourth. Nine lettermen have been named. They are Charles Barnum, Nell Bauer, Maurice Keenan, Walter Shade, Gene Smith, Ned Steel, Eugene Tepley, David Ware, and George Wise. 291 Flanders, Gunning, R. Wolf, Huston, W. Wolf, Brown. Coach Franklin GOLF Eastern Division Golf Champion for the second suc- cessive year — that Is the record established by the Frank- lin coached golfers, as a result of a surprisingly easy vic- tory over other conference schools, May 17, In the thirty- six hole team medal play tournament at the Lakewood Country Club, Denver. Buffalo golfers netted 832 strokes, 16 less than consumed by the second place Miners for the day ' s play. Joe Hartman, playing his first year of collegiate golf, led the Buffalo scorers with an 81-75 for a 156. Bob Wolf came second with an 83-76 for a 159. Art Huston carded an 87-82 for a 169. These three men qualified among the low eight individuals to gain admittance for the match plays, competition to determine the conference match play champion. Mines was second in team score with 848; Denver was third with 883; C. C. required 890, and Wyoming 1010. In the individual playoff, hiartman was defeated In the finals by Art Doering, C. C. freshman, 3 and 2. All of C. U. ' s low men except hiartman returned to school for the 1936 season—Bob and Bill Wolf, Art hHus- ton, Gil Brown, — and In addition all the members of the 1935 " B " squad are back. The prospects for 1936 are very bright. 292 Eves, McClintic, Welter, Long. Boerstler, WIgo+ow TENNIS Under the direction of their new coach, R. J. Bos- worth, the 1935 University of Colorado tennis team won all of their Rocky Mountain conference matches, defeat- ing Denver university, Colorado Mines, Greeley State, Colorado State, and Colorado College. The Silver and Gold team encountered little difficulty in winning these meets, except for the one with Greeley State which the Buffaloes pulled through the fire after losing the first three matches. In the Eastern Division Meet, held in Boulder, the Buf- faloes failed to retain the tennis championship of this sector by the small margin of one point, losing out to the Colorado College Tigers by the score of eleven points to ten. Colorado number one doubles team, made up of Stanley McClintic and George Wigotow, successfully de- fended the doubles title won by the Buffaloes the pre- vious year, defeating Greeley State In the finals. Prospects for a successful season in 1936 are excellent, with the return of six lettermen: Stanley McClintic, George Wigotow, Lloyd Long, Ted Boerstler, Grady Welter, and Frank Eves. Colorado should be a serious contender for the title. 293 Bumstead, DeBacker, Poyen, Haible, Baker, Glass, Neel, Blssey, Lee, Kemper, Barcus, Reed, Mark, Holdrege, McCloud SWIMMING The University of Colorado swimming team wound up a mediocre season by winning fourth place in the eastern division meet here February 28 and 29. The Buff tank- men scored 17 points, finishing behind Mines with 41, Colorado State with 26, and Greeley State with 23. The C. U. swimmers had second place within their grasp, only to lose it when the medley relay team was disqualified. William DeBacker made a sensational finish to nose out the Mines anchor man, but the judges ruled that he took off before his team-mate had finished his last lap. Bill Mark, sophomore diver, retained his diving cham- pionship in a comeback after Brown of Greeley had beaten him in the preliminaries, hie won the only Colo- rado first. Ross Bumstead, in poor form, lost his breast- stroke title to Sears of Mines, who won the event with a +ime of five seconds slower than Bumstead ' s division re- cord. John hHayes won third in the backstroke, Debacker fourth in the 50-yard sprint, and the C. U. 440-yard relay team won second. Colorado lost a dual meet to Mines, 48 to 36, here January 25; were nosed out by Colorado State February 8 at Ft. Collins; beat Wyoming here, 57 to 28, February 15; tied with Greeley State at Greeley, 42 to 42, Febru- ary 22. 294 Women ' s Athletics WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION W. A. A. is governed by a board composed of the executive officers, heads of sports, head of intramurals, publicity manager, and two freshman members. The purpose of W. A. A. is to spon- sor women ' s class teams and intramural games, thereby creating, through friendly rivalry, a feeling of harmony and good will among women ' s groups. W. A. A. also sponsors the high school athletic conferences, play days, and the fall quarter fry for freshman women. DOROTHEA MOORE OFFICERS DOROTHEA MOORE President LUCILE WOODFORD Vice-President PEG POLLARD Secretary LOUISE STEWART Treasurer HELEN MEYER Head of Intramurals LUCILE ERWIN Head of Basketball ELOISE MONTANDON Head of Baseball JANE COLLINS Head of Tennis BETTY ANN YANTIS Head of Swimming LOIS SKINNER Head of Hockey JEAN CURTIS Head of Dancing RUTH GRISWOLD Head of Archery RUTH RUSSELL Head of Volleyball MARGARET SANDERS Head of Hiking SARAH ANN FOWLER .... Head of High School Conference VIRGINIA SINK Publicity Manager Top Row: Collins, Curtis. Erwin. Fowler. Grtswold. Meyer, Montandon, Pollard Bottom Row: Russell. Sanders, Sinit, Stinner, Stewart, Woodford, Yantis 296 " C " CLUB LUCILLE ERWIN President All women who have earned their letters by partici- pating in intramural and class games belong to the " C " Club. The organization, by requiring as a basis for mem- bership selection on six class teams and by acting as a general pep squad, helps promote Interest In women ' s athletics. First Row: Poe, Bevan, Rickets, Irwin, Moore. Stewart, Sinic, Wood- ford Second Row: Tobin, Riggs, Henderson, Smith, Greenman. Trelease, Newland, Eckman Third Row: Coffin, Pollard, Lawrence, Padfield, Meyer, Skinner, McFee THE DANCE DRAMA The biennial Dance Drama, the biggest spring quarter event sponsored by the women ' s physical education de- partment, was presented last year as a part of the C. U. Day festivities. The scene of the Drama, based on Vachel Lindsay ' s " The Potatoes ' Dance " , was laid at a ball given In the cellar, honoring the Irish lady " who makes potatoes grow. " " Potatoes were the waiters, potatoes were the band, po- tatoes were the dancers kicking up the sand. " In the midst of the gaiety, one sweet potato (Bubbles Meyer) captivated the Irish lady (Gretchen Welland) with his graceful dancing, whereupon she deserted all the others to be his partner. When the Irish lady flew away, how- ever, the hosts of other potatoes overpowered the sweet potato and realistically threw him in the coal bin. This quaint Dance Drama, directed by Miss Mary Ethel Ball, furnished a novel ending for C. U. Day. FALL QUARTER SPORTS The hockey championship was won by Alpha Delta Pi with Kappa Kappa Gamma coming In second place. Louise Roloff and Patricia TobIn were outstanding players on the Alpha Delt team. Volleyball was won by the Sil- ver and Gold team with Alpha Phi as runners-up. In the class games, the Senior team won first place In hockey. First Row: Kellog, Roloff, Baker, Eckman Second Row: Meyer, Tobin, Coffin, Lorton Third Row: Allen, Deacon, Padfield 297 First Row: Rickets, Beclter, Irwin Second Row: Woodford, Moore Third Row: Roeser, Sink, McFaddon WINTER QUARTER SPORTS The Silver and Gold team won the basketball champion- ship after defeating the Snubbers in a very close and ex- citing game. Of the minor sports, ping pong was won by Betty Lou Bemis, Thelma Chandler, and Virginia Merrill, Theta team. The Alpha Chi ping pong team won second place. In the class games, the Seniors won first place in basketball, and the Freshmen were victorious in volleyball. PORPOISE HELEN MAURINE MEYER . President Tryouts for this swimming club, held every quarter, re- quire a knowledge of diving and form in the fundamental strokes as well as an ability for speed. One of the high spots of spring quarter is its colorful Water Pageant and diving exhibition. SPRING QUARTER SPORTS Baseball, the major sport of the quarter, was won by the Silver and Gold team with the Snubber team as run- ners-up. The Snubbers came in first in deck tennis after defeating the Tri Delts. Ruth Griswold and Lucille Erwin, Silver and Gold team, won the archery meet, and Betty Kittle won the tennis singles. In the class games, baseball was won by the Junior-Senior team. ORCHESIS JEAN CURTIS President For the first time a public presentation of dances was given this year by Orchesis, the dancing honorary. The amateur program in the Lecture Theater was an excellent portrayal of campus talent. Entrance requirements to the cast are the performances of original aesthetic, comic or dramatic dances. First Row: Burstien, Yantis, Shipley, Sneddon, Blanchard Second Row: Ouderkirk, Wiedner, M. Benwell, Kenzie, Russ Third Row: Sink, Springer, Meyer, Benwell, Russell, Fisher First Row: Cox, Petteys, Stewart, McDonald Second Row: M. Petteys, Clark, Cuttler, Henneback 298 Intrcinui Tells INTRAMURALS Butcher, Young. Mundhenk, More, Earhart Henderson, Temple, Daugherty, OaUey, Cowing, McAlister INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL Phi Gamma Delta defeated the Sigma Chis in the final of the intramural volleyball tourney. The Phi Gams won the first game 15 to 7, and, after falling behind II to in the second game, eked out a I 5 to 14 victory. Bachar and Shepard were outstanding for the victors, Scholander and Kellogg played well for the losers. No school title was awarded. I-M title, and their fourth consecutive victory. With one of their strongest teams in history, the Independents were only 12 points behind the Fijis to afford them their closest competition. Beta Theta Pi was third with 25% points, followed by the I 71 2 points of the Sigma Chis and the l3 ' 2 of the Pi Kappa Alphas and the 12 of the Phi Psis. Individual performances colored the meet. Gil Cruter leaped 6 feet 3% inches, g of an inch higher than the conference record in the high jump. Baker, Phi Gam, won both sprints, breaking the 100 yard record in the fast time of 10.2 seconds. Dick Kearns, Beta, was high point man of the meet with l8 ' 2 points, winning the hurdles and the pole vault and placing in the high jump, broad jump, and 100 yard dash. Lou Smith, A. T. O., heaved the shot 39 feet IOI 2 inches for a new record; and Les Chatfield, Sigma Nu, set a new discus mark of 123 feet, 8 inches. INTRAMURAL TRACK Scoring another decisive victory, Phi Gamma Delta strengthened their monopoly on intramural track and field events May 22 by racking up 56 ' 2 points, their sixth INTRAMURAL SPEEDBALL Phi Gamma Delta won the fraternity speedball title, defeating the Delta Tau Delta aggregation 10 to 6. The score at the half was 6 to 4. Both teams were well- balanced, no players being outstanding. 300 INTRAMURALS INTRAMURAL SWIMMING Beta The+a Pi, scoring 16 points, won the intramural swinnming meet, nosing out the Independents who scored 15 points. Two records were broken: Crume, Lambda Chi, broke the one hundred yard breast-stroke record, and the Betas eclipsed the relay record. in the semi-finals, Sherwood besting Art Linger in a pitchers ' duel. The Phi Gams defeated Phi Tau in their semi-final game, 18 to 5. INTRAMURAL BASEBALL Sigma Phi Epsilon retained the Intramural baseball crown, defeating Sigma Chi in the final by the score of 8 to 7. The champions defeated the Phi Psi nine 2 I to 7 to earn the right to defend their title. The Sigma Chi aggregation defeated Delta Tau Delta 9 to 7 in their semi-final contest. Mendenhall, pitching for the Sig Eps, was touched for ten hits by the Sigma Chis, but man- aged to keep them well scattered. Sukeforth was the hitting star for the winners. INTRAMURAL TOUCHBALL In the fraternity final, Sigma Chi defeated Kappa Sig- ma by the score of 5 to 2. In the last minute of play Vernon Swan, Sigma Chi end, kicked a field goal to give his team the victory, hienry Brown ' s Connellsville Col- ony defeated Chotty ' s Punks 7 to and the 12th Street Rags 53 to to earn the right to meet the Sigma Chis for the school title. The fraternity champions defeated the Barbs 1 6 to 7. Butcher and hienderson, Sigma Chi players, and Kay and Sayle Sawicki, of the Colony, played outstanding games. INTRAMURAL SOFTBALL Sigma Nu defeated Phi Gamma Delta 8 to 6 in the Softball final to win the title. Frank Sherwood, pitcher, and Woodrow (Scrub) Draper, catcher, were outstanding for the winners, while Byron White and Tom Kerrigan, Phi Gam infielders, played good ball for their aggrega- tion. The champions defeated Alpha Tau Omega 3 to I R. Lesser, Gilbert, G. Lesser. Maul White. Shellobarger, Curtan, Penfold, McElroy 301 BOXING AND WRESTLING TOURNAMENT The 1936 University of Colorado boxing and wrestling tournament was one of the hardest fought In the history of the event, and large crowds packed the Men ' s Gym- nasium to see the semi-finals and finals. The finals, March 6, were attended by a capacity crowd of miners and farmers who were guests of the merchants of Boulder. About 400 students and townspeople saw the semi-finals, February 29. Walter B. Franklin and John Mason were in charge, respectively, of the boxing and wrestling events through- out the tournament, the preliminaries of which began February 17. During the finals and semi-finals, Dean of Men htarry G. Carlson and Coach B. F. Cakes acted as judges. Franklin and Mason refereed all bouts. BOXING Al Oviatt and Lou Smith met for the school heavy- weight championship, but the fight was discontinued and called a draw near the end of the second round when Oviatt suffered a serious cut over the eye during an ex- change of infighting. A doctor at the ringside refused to let Oviatt continue, though he appeared to have an edge over Smith up to that point. Smith beat Wheeler in the semi-finals, and Oviatt declsloned Mel Temmer In per- haps the best bout of the tourney. At 175 pounds. Bill Jump eked out a close decision over Dick Wright for the championship. The decision was unpopular, but the judges awarded Jump the fight on the basis of winning the first and third rounds. Wright made a great comeback to take the second round by a wide margin. Bill DeBacker crossed a terrific right to the head of Clarence Rocchio near the end of the first round, floor- ing the stout-hearted challenger and retaining his cham- pionship when the blow opened up a bad cut over Rocchio ' s eye. DeBacker justified his reputation of being the classiest fighter In the tournament by a masterful exhibition of boxing and hard hitting. The 155-pound title was awarded to Bertrand Prince when Eddie Nelson received a cut over the eye in the midst of furious in-fighting in the second round. Nelson was not allowed to continue. Prince won the first round with a beautiful long left, but Nelson kept boring in and looked very strong at the end of the second, which he won. It was the hardest-fought battle of the evening. Merritt Stark won the 145-pound championship on de- fault from Bob Gates, the two being fraternity brothers. Stark had been favored throughout the tourney, and showed class In scoring knockouts In two previous appear- ances. Scoring a brilliant upset, Jerry Cunningham won the 135-pound championship by clearly decisioning Maynard Bemis, two-time champion. It was a bitterly-contested fight throughout, but Cunningham appeared to have the edge in all three rounds, beating the former title-holder to the punch consistently. Bemis, highly favored, was somewhat hampered by a cold. Frank Cowing pounded out a hard-earned decision over Louis Berger to win the 125-pound crown. Berger bored in tirelessly, but Cowing staggered him repeatedly with blows to head and body. The new champion exhib- ited definite improvement over his earlier appearances, In boxing finesse and ring generalship. Overcoming a disadvantage in height and reach, Aubert Durnell retained his I 18-pound title by outpoint- ing Charles Williamson. It was nip-and-tuck until the final round, when Durnell. who weighs only I 10 pounds, threw caution to the winds and utilized his superior speed and hitting power in a series of flashy rallies. WRESTLING It was all Ed Boyd, defending champion, could do to throw Royal Dow In the heavyweight titular contest. Boyd, a really classy wrestler, needed all his knowledge of holds and all his speed to finally get a pin-hold on Dow, who, with plenty of strength and stamina and a bulldog determination, broke away time after time and had Boyd In a bad way once or twice. Gaile Clark threw Bob Campbell to win the 175-pound championship, after seven minutes of fast, hard grap- pling. Bob hiill and Tom Boak were crowned co-champions at 165 pounds after hiill accidentally " crowned " himself against a ring post, was knocked out, and unable to continue In the title bout. Lee Shrum, not so big but strong, fast, and In perfect condition, upset the dope by throwing Lawrence Steffen- hagen In the 155-pound championship match. After only one minute and three seconds, Woody Ralley surprised the fans by throwing Allen Carpenter, an old rival. Ralley, the defending champion, was fa- vored to win but Carpenter was thought to be a strong threat. The two met in the finals last year, with Railey able only to win a decision. Harold Mlllage threw Gerry Kay In 4 minutes and 38 seconds to win the 135-pound championship, in another upset finish. Kay was heavily favored. Gerald Millage made it a brother act by throwing Bob Lear for the 125-pound crown. Lear was handicapped by a sore shoulder, painfully injured the week before in a workout, but Millage showed true championship class In winning easily. At I 1 8 pounds, Harry Carter tossed William Gibson to the mat after 2 minutes and 54 seconds of wrestling, and occupied the vacant throne. 302 MUD . . . and ADVERTISING UNUSUAL 1 C E CREAM AND MALTED M L K S E R V C E OPEN EVERY DAY ALBA DAIRY PROPERLY PASTEURIZED MILK OPEN EVERY NIGHT 2034 I2th Street Phone 1 101 THE SCARLET TRIBUNE Published to make the readers howl We ' ve heard our stuff is pretty foul. We have entered the Tribune as second class mail And our income all goes for the editor ' s bail. Leased wire facilities of the dorm hiave helped our trash run true to form. Offices: Sweet 16, Memorial Building (Lovers ' Lounge just to the left). SEYMOUR SCANDAL .... Editor Since a few members of the staff of the SCARLET TRIBUNE have not yet purchased life insurance, they have requested me to retain their identity. The Editor. THE BALDWIN - BUILT NEW PIANO GOOD II SENSATION BALDWIN PIANO CO. DENVER AYLARD PHARMACY PRESCRIPTIONS ACCURATELY COMPOUNDED Prompt, Free Delivery Service 794 COLORADO BLVD. YOrIc 7703 DENVER, COLORADO ESTABLISHED 1871 THE MOORE HARDWARE IRON CO. DENVER, COLORADO Jobbers of Shelf and Heavy Hardware THE FRIENDLY BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK THE SAFE BANK Where Your Account Is Appreciated THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK BOULDER, COLORADO Capital Surplus $100,000.00 $ 25,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS WM, LOACH. President ROBT. STERLING, Vice-President E. C. HICKMAN, Executive Vice-President and Cashier Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 304 JOSEPH GOALSTONE JEWELER 405 16th Street TAbor 3782 t6th Street at Tremont DENVER COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND CHISELING! The practice of chiseling has increased so rapidly that the subject has risen from fourteenth to second place in popular discussion. Those who support the practice of chiseling say that it is strictly on the level, but the level SCARLET TRIBUNE hopes to reveal to you what a low level that is. All the little mice in the Theta shredded-wheat box are biting each other, and the sisters CASA GRANDE CAFE For Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner 1142 13th Street BOULDER LAYTON TAKES REST CURE! Due to the monotonous humdrum of his daily activities, William Layton, President of the ASUC, was forced to take a rest cure. Layton, as one of a party of six, states that he thoroughly enjoyed himself while skiing upon Berthoud. As one of a party of six. Bill went skiing on the snow-clad slopes of the Continental Divide. We are quite certain that his attention was distracted from skiing Think BODEFELT When You Think Dry Cleaning Our Watchword: " Quality Work at an Economical Price " FOR BETTER SERVICE PHONE PEARL 3753 JPdefBlt Dyeing and Cleaning Connpany 328 BROADWAY PEARL 3755 SALIMAN SONS The Finest Eating Place in Denver GOOD FOOD IN CONGENIAL SURROUNDINGS 15th at Tremont St. DENVER THE McFARLANE EGGERS MACHINERY CO. Mining and Milling Machinery Gasoline Locomotives 2757-63 Blake St. DENVER KEystone 3940 at the K. K. G. convent are drowning the more popular gifts to mankind in the bathtubs. The men are more open in their activities and are now carrying razor blades on their watch fobs. We are fighting chiseling at the sacrifice of our busi- ness, for the more murders there are, the greater our cir- culation — in fact when business is bad, we do our own dirty work. We shall appreciate your cooperation in our attempt to annihilate this campus evil. COMPLIMENTS OF J. C. PENNEY CO. by the presence of Jane Ewart, his vivacious gun moll. He enjoyed himself immensely dodging trees, and sliding down the icy slopes on his — well, not on his skiis. The rest cure was a howling success, as he spent the days fol- lowing in nursing bruises, and recovering in general from the outing. The Tribune caught Layton in a rather in- formal position, with Miss Jeanne Storer, a typical auto- graph and snapshot hound, behind him. s f 1 1 N DRINK . LSPRAY ' SJ coffee 9 C E AL yiKisfre sh 4 Direct from Roasting Plant to Consuming Trade Assures QUALITY — FRESHNESS — ECONOMY SPRAY ' S Factory and Roasting Plant 2lst and Market Streets DENVER 305 JOHN C. REEVES CO. TILE AND MARBLE CONTRACTORS AND ALL SOFT FLOORING ARMSTRONG ' S LINOLEUM— CARPET AND RUG DEPT. FRED C. LATCHAM, Mgr. 728 14th Sf. DENVER Tabor 2255 KANSAS CITY LIFE INSURANCE CO. 1034 Gas Electric BIdg. J. T. ALLEN, Mgr. COLORADO — WYOMING — MONTANA RIOT AT THE RHYTHM CIRCUS While the audience was enjoying the colorful presenta- tion of the Silver and Gold ' s Sixth Annual Rhythm Cir- cus, a veritable riot was going on backstage. Kimball Barnes, that loose-jointed nitwit, claimed by Delta Tau Delta, was scratched badly while fervently embracing a pine tree. Ray Moses spent all of his spare time chasing Colonel Buttonholes, alias Jack Smith; but Jack never had anything to offer except a bottle of fizz water. Person- ally, during my short stay behind, in, and around the dressing rooms, the costumes, or what there was of them, started ants crawling up and down my spine. Frances COMPLIMENTS OF WALGREEN DRUG STORES DENVER BOULDER FT. COLLINS PUEBLO Gardner, the lass so symbolic of grace in the last act, was continually going outside for fresh air or something stimulating — in fact the stage door took such a beating, that the hinges were falling off toward the end of the show. Sally ZImmerhackel, secretary and punster to the committee, was so busy entertaining the Phi Gam chorus (or vice versa) that the flowers Intended for her nearly remained unclaimed. The Chi Psis could have had a chapter meeting; but Trelease was busy preparing his speech. The Rhythm Circus is one show which is a howl- ing success any way you look at it. The audience thinks It ' s a riot, and the cast knows damn well it is. KNUDSEN, FLORIST Service Has Given Satisfaction for More Than Twenty-five Years THE BOULDER GREENHOUSES TWELFTH AT FIRST AVENUE PHONE 555 INLAND PAPER BOX CO. Boxes of Every Description BROOKS AND FAUBER STYLISH READY-TO-WEAR For the University Girl Compliments of SHEET METALS AND SHEET METAL PRODUCTS TINNERS SUPPLIES Denver.. Colorado 305 COMPLIMENTS OF EARL D. WEAVER Dun and Brads+reet, Inc. DENVER ADY CROWE MERCANTILE CO. ' Wholesale Beans, Grain, Poultry Feed Phones KEy tone 0215-0216 1900 15th Street DENVER, COLO. HELPFUL HINTS By Lucy Morals We are extending every effort to guide our readers through the various and petty problems of college life. We advise the following preparations for ordeals and pleasures, whichever the case may be. Skiing trips — provide yourself with pads of various sorts to protect the hips, elbows and knees. Be sure to insulate the hind quar- ters against the heat of friction. Obtain some non- breakable, self-wiping goggles that will retain a slight degree of transparency. Guard against profanity — it ' s one of the greatest temptations of the sport. Apply some olive oil, machine oil or axel grease when your skin begins to feel like sandpaper. Then, just in case, take along a first aid kit and a pair of crutches. Sorority Consolation Parties. — This one is really not such a problem. Wear something that symbolizes your feelings. We recommend a black or dark blue neck tie, and indigo colored shirt, a dark suit, and some black shoes. You may look like a Fascist or a pallbearer, but you shouldn ' t give a damn what you look like at one of these affairs. Eat some onions prior to attending the function, hoping that they affect only your breath — you should never shed tears just because you ' re one of the more fickle MALES. Some advise carrying a lemon around in one hand. (Follow these hints, and you won ' t be bothered with such invitations in the future.) Compliments of ... . PALACE STUDIOS 4= E. T. DAVIS W. A. LACY 1223 Pennsylvania 1911 Twelfth Street UNIVERSITY HILL DOWN TOWN Telephone 491W Telephone 443W BOULDER, COLORADO 307 PATRONIZE ENGLISH TAILORS FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT OR OVERCOAT I6TH STREET QUALITIES AT I5TH STREET PRICES 901 15th Street— Opposite Gas Electric Building WM. AINSWORTH SONS, Inc. ManufdcturtTS of Analytical and Assay Balances and Weights Engineering and Scientific Instruments 2151 LAWRENCE ST. DENVER, COLO. - Representatives tor Standard X-Ray Equipnnen+ and Supplies MUCKLE X-RAY CO. 1632 Court Place Denver, Colorado Tea Dances. — To a freshman delight, to a senior a fright. Wear just about anything and hope that it isn ' t too good. Don ' t inhibit your conduct, because you ' ll probably never see your date again, and even if you do, it will be under more favorable circumstances. Try to talk about something beside the weather, the wax on the floor, the color of the ceiling, or the history assignment for Tuesday. These dances might result in an invitation to a formal, if the occasion is offset by personality. COMPLIMENTS OF RED DOT OIL CO. " Tom " and " Dick " McCuslcer DENVER ii:rf..Mre.¥ ' ie. r t ter. oct y. Greetings to the Alumni and Students PAUL FITZGERALD INDUSTRIAL CONSTRUCTION AND EQUIPMENT U. S. National Bank BIdg. TAbor 1841 Denver COMPLIMENTS OF WINDSOR FARM DAIRY E. B. CLAYTON Plumbing and Heating Repairing Our Specialty — Estimates on All Work 2408 E. Colfax— York 5000 Residence, Phone York 0298 DENVER, COLORADO 1 BERGHEIM ' S The Store for University Men A Chi Psi Formal. — After donning a $4.98 formal, squirt a liberal amount of 5 lOc store perfume through your tangled broomstraw. Then go down to the kitchen and prepare a concentrated solution of bicarbonate of soda, which should be guzzled with a warm water chaser. Then pin the corsage you sent yourself on what there is of a dress. Finally as the Chi Psi arrives, grab your rab- bit fur evening wrap in one mlt, your chrome plated evening bag in the other fist and depart hoping that the evening will be worth your effort and extravagant spend- ing. (And also hoping that the sodium bicarbonate may help you stay on the alkaline side.) College years give the preparation that enables the graduate to enjoy and to appreciate the finest things of life. Complete home elect ric service, 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 308 MISS LARSON ' S SHOP QUALITY DRESSES MODERATELY PRICED 1211 SPRUCE PH. 1489 SAFEWAY STORES PIOOLY WIOGLY COMPLIMENTS OF JOHNSON 6c DAVIS Plumbing and Heating Co. Established 1879 2235 Arapahoe Street DENVER MAin 1248 Dinner at the Beta House. — You ' ve all heard the little proverb — " Hear no evil, see no evil, and speak no evil " , but unfortunately, this is one instance when it cannot be applied. You can ' t help yourself on the first two, and you have to violate the third in self defense. In the winter some girls wear boots, but during the warmer months of spring, shin guards have been found to be quite serviceable. If your drinking glass looks about as fuzzy as the outside of a peach, toss an oyster cracker at Jimmy Schwartz, and he ' ll bring you another one. (More fuzz!) Beware of the Beta who gets sentimental and puts a cauliflower in your hair. Don ' t be disturbed by minor interruptions, such as Bower and Layton rushing off to the phone, or freshmen tossing c ' othes pins at the actives. (Napkin clips to the Phi Psis.) Carry a bib with you in case they serve banana cream pie, and agree to hold a pie race. Bring along a hunting knife, just in case they haven ' t ordered special meat. Hold your ears if Amesse starts to sing, and if Karhoff starts a song, simply leave the room. However, do not let this little discourse re- strain you from dining at Fort Wooglin — for it ' s an occa- sion you won ' t soon forget. CRANE PIPE VALVES FITTINGS for water, steam, gas and oil — Plumbing and Heating Materials Water Supply Systems Water-works Supplies Water Softeners Septic Tanks CRAN E-O ' FALLON CO. DENVER. COLORADO BRANCHES AT PUEBLO. COLO. EL PASO. TEXAS CASPER. WYO. GRAND JUNCTION. COLO. ALBUQUERQUE. N M. Crane Branches in All Principal Cities 309 COMPLIMENTS F. W. WOOL WORTH CO. 5_I0— 15 CENT STORES DENVER i A. C. SHIELDS 5:5 D. R. G. W. R. R. Equitable BIdg. DENVER, COLORADO TRIBUNE PICKS CUNNINGHAM AS BEST FIGHTER! THE sport staff recently selected Jerry Cunningham, God ' s gift to womankind, as the most versatile fighter in the University. Cunningham, after sensationally annexing the 135 pound championship in intramural boxing, did not seem satisfied, and he continued to conquer the field in quest of the inter-sorority wrestling championship. Since the Inter-sorority wrestling crown is generally sought, either intentionally or otherwise, the competition was tough. Ray Hill, crimson trickle from East Denver, tried to keep the title, formerly held by Pete Nagel, within the wall of Fort Wooglin, but he failed to receive Cluqout The aug ' Reliable Dry Cleaners WHERE COLLEGE MEN TRADE REINERT ' S Varsity Town Hart Shaffner and Marx Clothes I2fh dnd Pearl Sfreets COMPLIMENTS OF FLORMAN MFG. CO. PUEBLO, COLO. Makers of Paints, Varnishes, Enamels, Highline and Indian Brand Paints Jobbers of Mayflower Wall Paper, Glass and Painters ' Supplies A. WILL MAYER, Denver Representative 677 So. Gilpin PEarl 1939 Also Branch at Grand Junction, Colo. the cooperation he used to get at his alma mater. Walt Drisklll was hardly considered a contender, until he start- ed dating Sue Thorpe; but even his meteoric improve- ment in technique and his weight advantage weren ' t enough to overtake the early lead taken by Cunningham. Jerry had a distinct advantage over all contenders who established training headquarters at the Kappa Convent, where the sport has recently been discouraged. He had a few practice falls with Elizabeth Gather, before the Lesher Regime, Connie Shuler kept him busy on the train trip to Texas, Christmas vacation; and then he climaxed it all in sensational tangles with Mary Sue Thompson, Cleone Barbrick, and Sally Zimmerhackel. BEST WISHES TO C. U. AND THE ALUMNI MRS. EDWARD J. YETTER The Process of Education .... does not end with graduation from college. Professors, class grades, memorized assignments, and tests go for naught If the technically trained student does not seek Improvement after graduation. His success depends upon a knowledge of the equipment best de- signed to perform his specific task economically and well. We specialize In quality equipment for the mine, mill and Industrial plant. THE MINE SMELTER SUPPLY CO. SALT LAKE DENVER, COLORADO EL PASO 310 STANDART MAIN INSURANCE OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS Patterson BIdg. MAin 0141 DR. W. F. LOCKE VETERINARIAN Small Animal Specialists — Cat and Dog Hospital Clipping — Surgery — Disease KEystone 8613 DENVER 1216 Speer Blvd. COMPLIMENTS OF DENVER SEWER PIPE AND CLAY COMPANY Broadway and Curtis Sts. DENVER, COLO. COMPLIMENTS OF F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. 1206 Pearl Street BOULDER, COLO. UNCHASTITY IN DORMITORY EXPOSED! In a fiery, crimson blaze, the flames of demoralization are sweeping rapidly through the dorm. Even in the day- time, men have been discovered In the women ' s rooms. The TRIBUNE brings you the first stories revealing the laxity of dormitory regulations. hiere, our staff re- porter caught columnist and public enemy in general, Lee Modesitt, in an Intimate clinch with Jane Ewart, In her room at the Bastille. The bushy mass of something on one of Modesltt ' s shoulders was Jane ' s poodle and not her arm. The fact that Jane Is scandalously untrue can only be briefly mentioned In our sensational exposure of corruption. We can grasp the fact that men get In the supposedly private suites of the dormitory, but we can ' t conceive their escaping, when even the girls have a tough time. Are we going to allow this demoralization to continue, or will you cooperate in stamping this evil out of existence? MEAD MOUNT Construction Co. DENVER, COLORADO General Contractors 311 COMPLIMENTS TO C. U. AND THE ALUMNI LUBY MOTOR CO. 1212 14th St. DENVER, COLORADO Keystone 1311 KRESS ' 5-10 and 25 Cent Store HAZING STILL UNCHECKED! Even though fraternities have pledged themselves re- peatedly to cooperate in the war upon hazing, this shal- low-brained practice still continues. In many respects it is even worse than formerly, as some of the sororities have taken over the Idea. The Delta Gamma pledges had a leprosy scare when all the skin began to peel off their fingers: however, this was soon traced to the silver- ware polish which some of the actives had doped with nitric acid. Marion Smith, Alpha Phi pledge, caught her finger In the ringer, while washing Linda Lee Gross ' s lingerie; but fortunately Marion received the sympathies oF Delta Tau Delta, practically en masse. The Chi Omegas had a cocktail party for the freshmen and gave them Pluto Water for a chaser. The fraternities, however, do not piddle with such len- ient disciplinary measures. The Fiji ' s discovered a labor saving method in the game of " Planking " . This consists Fashion Demands a Permanent Individual Service by Experts ALICIA BEAUTY SALON 1311 Broadway Phone 1452 Greetings to C. U. and the Alunnni OTIS ELEVATOR CO. 1626 Glenarm St. Main 0696 DENVER, COLORADO of putting all the pledges in a large circle armed with barrel staves. After being blindfolded, one of the pledges bends over in the center of the circle, and suc- ceeds in being " planked " by several pledges. If In three attempts he guesses one of the fellows who whacked him, he becomes a " planker ' , and a new victim takes the cen- ter of the circle. This game has become a popular pas- time among the actives at the Phi Gam house. The Betas had their annual active-freshman conflict, which In the very first stages showed promise of being a clean, hard-fought struggle; however, the emotional strain was too much for Tom Boak, prominent in steam engine and boiler circles, who forgot himself, and bent a lead pipe on the head of Sumner Slater. The whole Phi Psi chapter conspired against poor little pledge Moore, and Moore was just swamped — trying to hold off more than two ac- tives with each hand. Are you going to let this scandal- ous hazing continue; or will the freshmen become worse mollycoddles than ever before? BRAERTON SIMONTON BROWN G. and E. Building INC. DENVER The PI sasure of Eating Ice Cream Is Enhanced by Attractive Surroundings When you eat W atts-hlardy ice cream, you are not only 1 eating the most delicious con fection in Boulder, you are al so eating in stores whose owners are giving eve ■y consideration to your pleasure and enjoyment. WATTS -HARDY DAIRY 312 coMPUMENTs j[j£ WELL-KNOWN MARSHALL CAFETERIA SORORITY COSMETICS Beauty Worth Having Is Beauty Worth Keeping Consult Your Beautician Before Buying Toilet Preparations She Knows Your Needs— Ask Her for " SORORITY " Cosmetics THE BUERGER BROS. SUPPLY CO. 1732-40 Champa St. Since 1885 Colo. Fine Upholstered Furniture Made to Order Furniture Repairs of All Kinds HENRY MEYER UPHOLSTERER AND FURNITURE MANUFACTURER TAbor 4087 538 E. 17th Ave. at Pearl St. DENVER COMPLIMENTS OF HOSEK MF G. CO. s. H. KRESS CO. 5 10 25 CENT STORE | Sixteenth at Curt s St. DENVER FRATERNITY FUMIGATION OUTLINED Perhaps many of you have been unaware of the num- ber of mental giants who have been running around loose on this campus. Some of them seem to have truly astounding ideas, among which this new type of chain letter should certainly clinch first ranking. Mail a copy of this letter to five of your favorite fra- ternity houses advising the brothers to vacate at once. Omit the top name, and In doing so, go to that fraternity house for three successive nights, and put five dead fish on the front porch. The catch to this is that unless the brothers vacate, they will get the smelly end of the deal, because when the name of their house reaches the top they will find 199,000 dead fish on their porch — and that, my frans. Is one hell of a lot of decaying organic matter to have on one ' s front porch. This Love-Thy-Neighbor Chain Letter has been sug- gested by Tunaflsh Totozkavltch, a local thimblebrain, as a solution to the fraternity problem existing In Boulder. A good reputation . . priceless . . therefore jealously upheld ♦ SNO Ar MASTER PHOTOGRAPHER Studio - 1906 12th Street 313 BOULDER YEAR BY YEAR By B. B. BLOWOFF • • • Some girls manage to change a conversation from " weather " to " whether " ; but Mildred Peterson, that smartly attired Kappa lass, takes the prize. She started out by going for a ride, and now she has the car. TEXACO Greater Fire Chief Gasoline GOLDEN MOTOR OILS HAVOLINE WAXFREE OILS THE TEXAS COMPANY U. S. A. COMPLIMENTS OF FLORENCE HARRIS 1043 Clarkson St. DENVER • • • Ann Russ, the thimblebrained tigress from Texas, con- scientiously observed Lent, and on all formal occasions she wore a Biblical dress — her dates accurately called it the " Lo and Behold " . THE THOMPSON BALANCE CO. F. W. THOMPSON, Mgr. Manufaclurers of BALANCES AND WEIGHTS 808 20th St. MAin 4422 " The reason I get around " , says Virginia Blomgren, " is that I ' m such a good dancer. " Yes, every time Virginia goes to a dance she learns a new step. Usually the steps are pretty hard, but she does n ' t mind if they aren ' t too cold. Colorado Ice and Cold Storage Co. 1700 WEST COLFAX DENVER. COLO. HORACE W. BENNETT AND CO. REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS AND INSURANCE 210 Tabor Bidg. DENVER, COLORADO • • • Ruby Hodnette, that Tri Delt who has more curves than the Lincoln hiighway through Iowa, will certainly be missed by the lads in next year ' s Rhythm Circus, hlowever, there are plenty of others to offer a little stimulus to the tradi- tional production. GREETINGS TO C. U. AND ALUMNI THOMAS A. DINES DENVER • • • Maxie Parks claims that Don Nicholson is the most care- ful driver in Boulder. She says he stops at all the curves. Hostess Cake Kitchen HOSTESS CAKES (And Cookies) 1145 Fox St. KEystone 4741 For quite some time people wondered why the Dodo office was so deserted — even Steinbruner wondered. Any way he decided to do something about it, and we wouldn ' t be surprised if he and Louise Stegner have taken up housekeeping over there by the time this edition is published. M. L. FOSS, INC. 1901 ARAPAHOE ST. DENVER Automotive and Industrial Equipment Tools and Supplies Brass, Copper, Aluminum, Steel, Silver, Bronze, Etc. Complete Line Delta Tools South Bend Lathes 314 315 (0(K (LflllKtn(,llavlnc(0. " LlOO l 4P4HO€ STPv tT • • • D£ R Vt Ps , CO LO 4D0 mmw mjms in mk mi mmmi 316 ADVERTISERS ' INDEX Ady and Crowe Mercantile Co., Denver .... 307 Ainsworth, Wm. and Sons, Denver 308 Alba Dairy, Boulder 304 Alicia Beauty Salon, Boulder 312 Aylard Pharmacy, Denver 304 Baldwin Piano Co., Denver 304 Bennett. Horace W. and Co., Denver 314 Berghelm ' s, Boulder 308 Bodefelt Cleaners, Denver 305 Braerton Simonton Brown, Denver 312 Brooks and Fauber, Boulder 306 Buerger Bros. Supply Co., Denver 313 Casa Grande Cafe, Boulder 305 Clayton PIbg. and Htg. Co., Denver 308 Cocks-Clark Engraving Co 316 Colo. Ice and Cold Storage Co.. Denver . . . . 314 Crane-O ' Fallon Co., Denver 309 Crosta, C. A. Inc., Denver 306 Denver Sewer Pipe and Clay Co., Denver . . . . 311 Dines, Thomas A., Denver 314 " dugout " , Boulder 310 Dun and Bradstreet, Inc., Denver 307 Economy Advertising Co 315 English Tailors, Denver 308 Fitzgerald, Paul, Denver 308 Florman Mfg. Co., Denver 310 Foss, M. L., Inc., Denver 314 Goalstone, Joseph, Denver 305 First National Bank, Boulder 304 Harris, Florence, Denver 314 Hosek Mfg. Co., Denver 313 Hostess Cake Kitchen, Denver 314 Hover, W. A. and Co., Denver 308 Inland Paper Box Co.. Denver 306 Johnson and Davis PIbg. and Htg. Co., Denver . 309 Kansas City Life Insurance Co., Denver .... 306 Knudsen, Florist, Boulder 306 Kress, S. H. and Co., Boulder 312 Kress, S. H. and Co., Denver 313 Larson ' s Shop, Miss, Boulder 309 Locke, Dr. W. F., Denver 311 Luby Motor Co., Denver 312 Marshall Cafeteria, Boulder 313 McFarlane Eggers Mach. Co., Denver 305 Mead and Mount Cons. Co., Denver 311 Mine and Smelter Supply Co.. Denver 310 Meyer, Henry, Denver 313 Moore Hardware and Iron Co., Denver .... 304 Muckle X-Ray Co., Denver 308 Otis Elevator Co., Denver 312 Palace Studios, Boulder 307 Penney, J. C. Co., Boulder 305 Public Service Co. of Colorado, Boulder .... 308 Red Dot Oil Co., Denver 308 Reeves, John C. and Co., Denver 306 Reinerts, Boulder 310 Safeway Piggly Wiggly Stores, Boulder .... 309 Saliman and Sons, Denver 305 Shields, A. C, Denver 310 Snow, Charles F., Boulder 313 Spray Coffee Co., Denver 305 Standart and Main, Denver 311 Texas Co., Denver 314 Thompson Balance Co., Denver 314 Vogel PIbg. and Htg. Co., Denver 312 Yetter, Mrs. Edward J.. Denver 310 Walgreen Drug Stores, Boulder 306 Watts-Hardy Dairy, Boulder 312 Windsor Farm Dairy, Denver 308 Woolworth, F. W. and Co., Boulder 311 Woolworth, F. W. and Co., Denver 310 317 STUDENT INDEX Able. Edward Thorne. 145 Abrums. Wm. Ward, 231 Acheson, Ernest Frar cis, 137. 227. 249 Actard. Wm. Crumly. 145 Adams. Fred Theron. 35, 131 Adwers. Robert. 125 Ahlin. Margaret. 208 Ahlborg. Wm. Thomas. 85, 133. 245 Ailcele, Carl. 251 Aikins, Harold Edmund. 210 Alb!, Frances Marie, 78. 109 Aired, Jack L, 35. 155 Aley. Marian Ruth. 58, 64, 78, 101. 195 Alldredge, Hugh Haden, 140, 141 Allen, Alice Beatrice. 66, 191, 192 Allen, Betty C, 85, 101, 172. 176 Allen, Betty Jane, 85. 101, 172 Allen, Bonnie Jean. I I I Allen. James L.. 229, 252 Allen, Robert K.. 35, 125, 183, 229 Allen, Robert Roland, 137 Alps, Evelyn Anne. 78. 115 Ambold. George Robert. 127 Amesse. John Hawes. 64, 66, 125, 243 Amidon. Orvllle A., 206 Anderson. Alice Mathilda, 35, 57, 60, 113 Anderson, James, 35 Anderson. John Denton, 66 Anderson, Kenneth. 35, 132. 133, 212, 214. 253, 265. 266, 267 Anderson, Malcolm S.. 51. 78. 216 Anderson. M. Floreine, 78, 245 Anderson, Robert, 78 Anderson. Wm. Eugene, 149 Andrea. Kenneth S., 35. 244 Andrews, Frank Jr., 133 Appel, Barry Edward, 127 Appel, Peter Warren, 121 Appleby. John D.. 66. 124, 125, 200, 216. 253. 285. 286, 288 Arbenz. Margaret Ann, 208 Archer, Glen La Rue. 146, 147, 216, 288 Archibald, Nellie M., 105, 245 Armentrout. Horace L., 35, 147, 239 Armstrong, Ann S.. 115, 172 Armstrong. Louise, 172, 176 Armstrong, Marian, 85, 113 Armstrong, Martha V., 35. 226 Armstrong. Richard H., 35, 128, 129, 211, 220. 240 Arny. Francis V.. 145. 245 Arterburn. David A.. 35. 141. 240 Arthur, Dorothy Mae, 66, 99 Ashworth, Dorothy Rose, 66, 107 Atwood, Delmar Wm., 85, 147 Austin, Marian Winifred, 113 Austin, Garry H., 35, 211, 220, 223, 240, 243 Austin, Vance, 225, 250 Ayars, Kenneth R., 157. 204 Ayer, Wm. Francis. 242 B Baab. George Willson. 137 Bachar. Gerald D., 133 Bacon, Joyce Irwin, 66 Bacon. Vincent Howard, 245 Baer, Ruth Harvey. 35, 101 Bailey, John R.. 35, 123 Bailey. Richard Eugene. 35, 134, 135, 214. 253, 280 Baird, Earle O.. 123 Balrstow. Robert Wright, 56, 78, 125 Baker, Calvin Harrison, 66, 121, 294 Baker, Donald D., 127, 175 Baker. Harry J., 36, 240 Baker, Margaret. 85, III Baker, Mark Winfleld, 135 Baker. Samuel A., 145 Baker, Wm. Alexander, 133 Baldwin, C. Elolne, 78, IDS Ballard, Harold C. 252 Ballard, Howard A., 149 Ballou, Fred H., 36, 120, 121, 160, 21 I, 222, 239 Balmer, Harold Ernest, 24! Bancroft, Barbara, 107, 237, 245 Bancroft, Everett, 247 Barber, Charles Newell, 36, 147, 203 Barber, WInfield T., 78, 147, 203, 241 Barbrick, Cleone L.. 36, 98. 99 Barcus, George L.. 294 Barnes, A. Kimball, 26, 27. 36. 50. 54, 120, 121, 126. 184. 193, 206. 214, 229 Barnes, Clark Nichols, 125 Barnhart, James R.. 36, 151, 160 Barnum, Bettye. 52, I 13, 234. 236. 237 Barnum, Chas. S., 36, 122, 123, 202, 243. 291 Barrett, Harold W.. 210. 231 Bartleson, William, 26, 27, 36, 61, 62, 130, 131, 171. 173, 197, 260 Bass. Charles A., 140, 141 Bates, Carlos G., 139, 220, 223, 240 Bates. George Wm., 239 Bauer, Bruce Foster. 149 Bauer, Frances E., 78, 236 Bauer. John Lowell, 78. 125, 183, 194 Bauer, Nell C, 149. 253. 291 Bauer. Wm. Charles, 241, 244 Baugher, Kenyon Loren, 36, 121, 220, 222, 239 Beahm, Ernest Leroy, 249 Beam, Orvllle, 139 Beardmore. Hervert K.. 137 Beardsworth, Edwin C. 66. 149, 229 Seattle. Warren, Murray, 246 Beatty. Marjorle Heckel. 210 Beck. Ivan Grover, 85. 135. 145 Beck. Jack, 85. 244 Beck, Marian Eva, 103 Beck, Saul, 36, 248 Becker, Henry Charles, 123 Becker. Ruth Florence, 36, I 15. 218. 243 Bedortha. Barbara, 52, 85, 103 Bedortha. Mary Ann,. 103 Beishline. Allen Wm., 241 Beltman, Raymond Ev., 246 Bell, Betty Ann, 85, 103 Bell, Betty Jane, 109 Bell. Ely Eugene. 224. 243. 251 Bell. Jack Wm.. 123 Bell. James, 153 Bemis, Betty Lou, 66, I 13, 196. 231, 243 Bemis, Maynard R., 36, 151, 243 Bensberg, Richard Joseph, 147 Benson, A. Elmer. 125 Benton, Jane Marie, 107, I 18. 236 Benton. Margaret May, 107 Bentson. Beryl, 36. 105. 118 Bentson. Mark S., 175. 198 Bentson. Wendell Carlyn, 36. 202, 253, 269, 273 Benwell. Margaret L., 66, 98. 99. 215, 236 Benwell, Ruth Helen, 78, 98, 99. 172, 217, 236, 237 Bereman, Guy Leslie. 78, 155, 174 Bereman, Robert G., 53 Berman, Clara Esther, 36 Bernstone. Arthur H., 36, 210, 243 Berry, Charles Edward, 145 Berueffy, Carl Wm.. 174, 177, 193. 210. 225 Bevan, Alice E., 36 Beverstock, Martha Jane, 237 Biella, Albert Frank, 66, 149 Biggs, Jeanne M., 112, I 13, 217, 235, 237 Biossat, Suzanne. 113, 245 Bird, Paul Henry, 36, 159 BIssey, Luclen James, 78, 138, 139. 203, 216, 253, 294 Black. Durrill M., 123 Blackman, Barbara S., 36 Blackman, Margaret Eliz.. 78, 181 Blackmer. Joanne Eliz.. 29, 109 Blackstock, Paul W., 210 Blair, Robert Wm.. 147 Blake, Goldye, 29, 78, 104, 105, 217. 245 Blakey, Fred. Gates, 183. 239, 241, 251 Blakey, Ralph A.. 127. 240 Blanchard, Margaret, 249 Blauw. Alfred S., 231 Bleakley, Emily Lois, 66, 226, 245 Bliss, Charlotte E., 78, 103 Bliss, Robert Jr., 36, 129 Blitz. Baxter Skinner. 36. 120. 121. 203. 220, 241 Bloedorn, Helen L., 109, 171 Bloedorn. Ruth Corliss, 78, 236 Blomgren. Virginia, 56, 109, 170, 179 Bloom. Albert P.. 36. 58, 146. 147, 160, 202 Bloom, Isadore, 195 Boak, Tom Dickson, 78, 125, 216 Bobel, John, 85 Bock, Richard W., 253 Bodine, Arnold Frank, 147 Boerstler, Ted. 78. 145. 253, 293 Bogert, Ruth Louise. 28. 66, 104, 105, 215, 236, 245 Bogue, Marcus, 240 Bohman, Thomas S., 133 Bonn, Wilma B.. 230 Bonnell, Esther Lee. 107 Boothroyd. Donald E.. 85 Borden, John Wallace, 133, 216, 275 Borland, Kathryn M., 36, I 15 Bosin, Calvin S., 135, 269 Bosley, Maurice Ed., 251 Boutwell, Susan, 55 Bower, Wm. Edward, 66, 124, 125, 211, 214, 216. 220, 223, 240 Bowers, Arlie Marie. 205 Bowers. Ruth Naome. 67 Bowers, Vitha Chrystal. 182 Bowes, Eugene G., 125 Bowie, Agnes Blanche, 29, 100, 101, 179, 197, 217 Bowsher, Russell Robert, 36, 151 Boyd, J. Edgar. 134, 135, 253. 266 Boyd. Lauretta Ruth. 172 Boyd, Robert G., 153. 181, 251 Bradley, Tom, 78. 145 Brady, Wm. James. 85 Bramley. Howard T., 133. 231 Brandenburg. John P., 133 Brandow. Glenn W., 37, 123 Brant, Wm. Jay, 79, 139, 249 Brandt. Elizabeth S., 62, 79 Brandt. George S., 245 Brannaman, Joan Eliz., 85, 109, 176 Braun, Robert Austin. 67, 125 Braund. Edra Lois. 108, 109, 205 Breselow, Esther Louise, 37 Brewer. Fred Albert. 123 Brewer. Virginia. 85. 113. 172 Brewster. Clarence F., 37, 182. 139. 252 Brigham. Barbara L., 29, 67, 215 235 Brlnton. John Wells, 192, 242 Brinkman, Jack. 67, 1 35 Brittell. Howard E.. 131. 244 Brock. Charles L.. 79. 145. 193 Brock. Geo. Norris, 157 Bronstlne, Edward. 143 Brooks. Genevieve K., 103 Brooks. John Powell, 151 Brophy, John Wm., 131 Broslus, John J.. 151 Brourink, K. Louise. 99 Brower, Roy Wood. 67, 133 Brown. Barbara A., 37. 249 Brown, Charlotte R.. 37, 249 318 Brown, Clifford Grand. 67, 158. 159. 181. 206, 249 Brown. Donn. 85. 155 Brown, Floyd. 79, 149 Brown. Gilbert Lewis. 37. 138. 139. 240, 253, 292 Brown, Helen Marjory, I I I Brown, Henry Bernard, 37, 60. 253. 273 Brown, Homer FranUin, 121 Brown, Jean Eliz., 245 Brown, Jeanette May. 85. 101. 172 Brown, Margery F., 103 Brown, Stanley Kenneth. 37 Brown, Wallace, J., ISO, 243 Brown, Robert Lee, 245 Brown, Royden Bert, 85, 129, 192, 195 Bruce, Barbara Elberta, 79, 101 Bruce, Ruth Margaret, 37. 245 Brun. Wilma Dorothy. 226 Brunton, Barbara, 85, 101, 245 Buchenau, Jacquelin Jane, 67, 101 Buck, Harold W., 202 Buckley. Marian Eliz, 85, 101, 172 Bulkeley, George Jr., 145 Bulkley, Robert A., 183, 249 Bullard, Ben Jr.. 67. 131 Bulson. Lois Amy. 85. 105, 172 Bumgardner, H. Myers, 37, 127 Bumgardner, Joe. 133 Bumstead. Charles Ross, 253, 294 Bundy, Wm. Wilson, 37 Burge, Robert Geo.. 86 Burger. Wm. Henry, 67, 121, 170, 178, 182. 249 Burgess. Robert L.. 37, 147 Burgner. Wm. Vernon, 37, 202 Burkhart, William S., 86. 123, 145 Burling, Richard L., 224, 251 Burnham, Guy Calvin, 159 Burns, Marie Louise, 103 Burns, Rita, 86, i 15, 172 Burr, Wm. Frederick, 67, 121, 214. 273, 274 Burt, Robert A., 35, 37, 152, 153, 182, 211, 220, 222, 239 Butcher, Bert Blake, 57, 135, 299 Butler, Velma B., 218, 246 Buxton, Mary Hazel, 79, 107 Cabiness, Florence Kathryn, 79 Cain, George Robert, 129 Caldwell, Daniel Edgar. 252 Calza. Peter J., 37. 127. 240 Cameron. Christina. 210 Camp. Be ' -jamin Baker. 1 37 Campbell, Donald Raymond, 224, 229, 247 Campbell, Paul John, 239 Campbell, Robert Wilson, 79, 145 Capp, Martin Philip, 220 Capps, Eleanor Eliz., 113 Carey, Betty, 26, 27, 37, 98, 99, 236 Cargill, Mary Elzene, 37, 99 Cargo, Virginia Clara, 86, 101. 172 Carlson. Raymond. 210. 253. 290 Carlson. Walter Milton. 54. 59, 78. 79. 137, 176. 241 Carmichael. Clieve Chester. 86 Carmichael. Lonamae Agnes. 79, 115 Carothers, Doris Elizabeth, 113 Carpenter, Allen Belmont, 79, 147 Carpenter, Catharine N., 37 Carpenter, Everett Knowlton, 37, 139, 221, 224, 238 Carpenter, J. Homer, 37, 203. 224 Carpenter, M. Helen, 208 Carpenter, Margaret Virginia, 79, 109, 171, 179, 237 Carr, Gertrude M., 37 Carter. Harry, 123 Cartwright, Elizabeth, 37, 101 Cartwright, John Biles, 37, 145 Casady, Selman Ernest, 155 Cason, Betty Lee, 79, 109 Cassidy, C. Arthur, 37, 145 Cassidy, Elizabeth, 208 Cassidy, William J„ 129, 220 Gather, Elizabeth, 66, 67, 100, 101, 218, 236 Gather, Margaret, 49, 61, 101, 197 Caton, Wlllard Irvin. 141 Cervenka. Charles Frank. 38, 141 Cesario. Dominic. 244, 245 Chaffee, Herron, 99, 198 Chambers, Ralph David, 139 Chandler, Thelma B„ I 13, 196 Chapman, Dale, 86, 149 Chapman, Gilbert S., 155 Chase, Charles Hamilton, 144, 145 Chase, Herbert Johnson, 135 Chase, Lois, 226 Chase, William Francis, 135 Chastain, Hugh E., 141, 244, 245 Cheney, Al, 131 Cheney, Ervin Francis, 129, 253 Cherpeski, Robert, 38, 211, 221, 224, 238 Chesney, Everett Ben, 79, 121, 197, 200, 216, 253, 273, 274, 275, 286, 288 Chermak, George Dominic, 147 Chester, Hyman, 67, 142, 143, 174, 206 Chotvacs, Julius, 38, 208, 229, 230, 250 Christlanson, Harold, 149 Christopher, Harry Charles, 67, 154, 155, 206, 243, 245 Christy, Ralph L.. 138, 139, 253 Churchfield, Max, 79 Cinea, Vincent A., 241 Claire, Wm. H., 38, 220, 240 Clark, James, 67, 151 Clark, Melvin Eugene, 182, 203, 241, 251 Clark, Thomas Gail, 135 Clark, Virginia Louise, 79, 115, 172, 181, 237 Clark, Wm. Henry, 149 Claus, Margaret Olive, 79, 113 Clay, Thomas Suretti, 195, 249 Cleland, Phyllis, 67, 105, 190 Cleland, Virginia, 58, 113 Clements, George W., 86 Cleo, Pooch, 50 Cllnard, Outten Jones, 38, 242 Clingman, Geraldine R.. 245 Clouqh, William Franklin, 121 Clough, Albert Aaron, 38, 137 Coats, Carol Faye, 79 Coats, Louis W., 206, 245 Cody, William, 141 Coffin, Betty Clare, 29, 67, I 10, III, 170, 196, 215, 234, 235 Coffin, Georgia R., 247 Cogswell, John, 125 Cole. Bruce. 121 Colley, Llllie Eliz., 203 Collins, Helen Josephine, 99, 172 Collins, Jane Hill, 67, 98, 99, 170, 215, 234, 296 Collins, Paul S.. 38. 128, 129, 160, 202 Colvin, Margaret Belle, 115 Colwell, Kenneth Turney, 86, 131, 244 Colwell, Robert P„ 38, 243, 245 Compston, Laurel, 131 Conard, Robert Glens, 241 Conklin, August, 229 Conklln, Clara, 210 Connell, Erma Elizabeth, 86, 115, 176 Conner, Wlllard Preston, 38, 203, 210, 242 Conner, Joseph J., 147, 251 Conroy, John Colin, 38, 208 Conwell, Sabra Alice, 38, 246 Cook, Harry Marshall, 79, 151 Cooley, Coyne, 38, 140, 141, 206 Cooley, Robert, 67, 140, 141, 206, 216 Cooper, Harold, 151, 237 Coppinger, Billy R., 139 Copeland, Marylee Elizabeth, 217, 245 Copeland, Neva Pauline, 1 I 1, 237, 245 Cornelius, Quincy Corlett, 141 Cornelius, Susan lola, 67, I 10, 111, 117, 235, 236 Corr, M, v., 210 Cortes, Louis J., 28, 22 " ) Coulter, Borden McKcc, 159, 244 Coulter, Katherine Louise, 101 Couzens, Eleanor, 210 Cowing, Frank Sewell, 135, 299 Cox, Evelyn W., 28, 29, 38, 61, I 14, I 15, 213, 218, 227, 236, 243, 245 Cox, Mildred Irene, 86, 1 15, 245 Cox, Roberta Lee, 109, 172 Cox, Roy A., 210 Coyte, Ralph Harold, 242 Coyer, Elmer, 67, 182, 221, 238, 251 Crabb, Wm. Ray, 239 Craig, Charles Raymond, 38, 139, 211, 214, 220, 221 Craig, Norman Van, 38, 54, 131 Cramer, Frances Harriet, 52, 55, 86. 103 Creagan. Harry Alex. 147 Creaghe. Mary Geraldine, 101, 245 Creese, Vernon E., 86 Crispen. Robert LeRoy, 149 Criswell, Borh Anne, 38, 109, 219 Criswell, George Stuart, 86, 123, 178, 244 Crosby, Clyde, 253, 286, 288 Cross, Philip Stanley, 242 Crozier, Norman Herbert, 79, 127 Crum, N, Joseph, 127, 175 Crume, Robert Wilbur, 79, 159 Cruter, Gilbert, 285 Cudebra, Sidney Stone, 147 Cumberford, Frances Bernadlno, 38, 115, 243 Cunningham, Jay J., 79, 176 Cunningham, Jerry, 86, 133, 197 Cummings, Lewis D.. 155 Cummings. Robert G.. 131 Currens. Jane FItz-Randolph. 67, 230, 235 Currens, Priscilla, 67 Curtan, John Edward, 79, 121, 299 Curtis, D. Richard, 38, 149, 243 Curtis, Jean Catherine, 29, 56. 106, 107. 217, 236, 243, 296 Curtis, Marguerite M., 67, 251 Curtis, Ruth Emily, 105 Curtis, Theodore, 86, 149, 171, 192 Cutler, Lois Virginia, 79, 115, 236 Cutting, Franc es J., 86, 245 Cutting, Dorothy J., 245 Daly, Norman David, 67, 153 Dalzlel, Kirby, 103 Dalzlel, Jack, 145 Darden, William H.. 86. 123, 245 Daugherty, Francis John, 68, 134, 135, 231, 299 Daugherty, James Lowell, 203 Davles, Dorothy B., 68 Davies, Ronald Watson, 157 Davles, Stanton W., 86, 133 Davies, Spencer Fred, 86, 133 Davies, Wm. Barrow, 38, 203 Davis, Katherine Jane, 79, 107 Davis, Lawrence A„ 79, 241, 245 Davis, Lawrence Wilson, 252 Davis, Oulda Caroline, 86, 101 Davis, Philip Lockwood, 176 Davis, Sally Jane, 103 Davis, A. Todd, 38. 123. 253 Davis, Carl Hamer Jr.. 159. 181 Dawson. William Royal, 129 Dayton. Gordon Archie. 203. 244 Deacon, Dorothy Winslow, 86, 111 De Backer, William, 38, 60, 133, 231. 253, 294 De Bay, Lenore Cleanor, 103 Decker, Marjorie Johnson, 86. 101, 172 Deffke, Donald Eugene, 86, 125 Degen, Louis, 149, 179 Degitz, Harold Geo., 153 Deinken, Charles Harold, 68, 149, 203, 241 Deisch, Peter Albert, 155 319 Delaney. Robert Francis, 68 Delay. Theodore Stuart, 79, 131, 245 De Long, Abigail E., 86, 176, 245 Deluca, Ernest, 38, 239 Dempsey, Berniece L., 237 Denton, Dorothy D., 79, 105, 171, De Rose, Albina Angela, 38, 178 De Rose, Dominic Anthony, 38, 230 Derryberry. William Charles. 133 Devaney, Thos. Edwin, 210, 224, 249 Dickey, James Dressel, 68, 121 Di Donate, Ida Marie, 68 Dierlam, Robert Jackson, 153, 243 Dieter, Walter Wm., 137, 220, 223. 240 Diez. Consuelo Yisadora. 245 Digiacomo, Lucille A., 245 Dill, Harold J., 141 Dill, Mary Pauline, I 15 Dillon, Wayne Edward, 133 Dilts, Dorothy Arlene, 38, 210 Dix, Dorothy, 218 Dixon, Thomas Arthur, 133, 245 Dodd, Tom B., 68, 121, 198 Dodge, Florence, 208 Donaldson, Earl Dean, 86, 141 Donavan, Richard A., 178 Dooley, Zona, 245 Dow, Royal Wilson, 159 Dowell, Mary Elizabeth, 68, 245 Downey, Ruby A., 245 Draper, Ivan M., 206 Drescher, Edith, 38, 113 Driskill, Walter Scott, 148, 149, 195, 214, 253, 265 Drommond, Fred G., 157, 160 Dubin, Louie Isreal, 38, 143, 253 Dubois, Dora Isabel, 86, 103 Duffey, Mary Janet, 245 Dugdale, Howard James, 68 Duke, Dick Harding, 159 Dunbar, Vern Abner, 86 Dunham, Lloyd U., 227 Dunich, Joseph P., 39, 280 Durbin, Carl Oliver, 203, 241, 251 Durnell, Aubert, 63, 79, 135 Dutton, William Garden, 244 Dye, Peter Hamilton, 79, 139, 245 Earhart, Guinn Scott, 135, 299 Earl, Lois, 117 Early, Catherine Louise, 68, I I 3 Eckman, Eunice Edity, 39, 111, 178, 207 Edwards, Earles Imogene, 86, 105 Edwards, Harold Finis, 181 Eisenberg, Joseph Alex, 143 Ellerson, Gail, I 15 Elliott, Billie Kay, 79, 101, 235 Elliott, Marjorie K., 79, 106. 107, 178, 234, 236, 249 Ellis, Paul Alexander, 245 Ellis, Robert D., 125, 172 Ely, George N., 230 Emerson, Alice Virginia, 68, 99 Emery, Dorothy Grace, 115 Emery, William H, 123, 239 Emigh, Alonzo Martin, 127 Emigh, Frederic, 39, 127, 253 Emmons, Howard G., 141 Engdahl, Mary Lou, 109 Enochs, Charles Shelton, 137 Enochs, Mary Jo, 116, 117 Epiey, Carrol F., 204 Epperson, Marian, 98, 99, 195, 217, 237 Epperson, Wm. Sherman, 239 Erwin, Z. Lucille, 39, 236, 296 Evans, Clayton Clyde, 127 Evans, Evan Edward, 238 Evans, Geraldine, 86 Evans, Jeanne Rutledge, 86, 115, 172 Evans, Luther, 245 Evans, Mary Elizabeth, 28, 39, 98, 99, 207, 213, 218 Evans, Rosamay, 68, 104, 105, 205, 218, 245 Evans, Thomas Tyler, 51, 80, 125, 171 Everly, Thomas James, 39, 243 Eves, Frank C, 253, 293 Ewart, Margaret Jane, 52, 80, 103, 195 Ewers, Betty Belle, 99 Ewing, Vernon, 291 Fackler, Herbert Vern, 137 Fair, Jeanne Delcine, 29, 208, 210, 226 Falrchild, John H., 153 Fairweather, Dorothy Jane, 86, 105 Falzgraf, J. Martin, 39 Fankell, Fredina R., 99 Paris, Mary Alice, 78, 109, 118, 217, 235 Farr, Lois Maxine, 245 Farrar, Elizabeth M., 103 Farrar. Fred M., 145 Fawcett. Donald Walter. 131 Field, Ruth, 113 Field, Mary, 113 Fennell, Patricia E., 29, 60, I 12, I 13, 215, 236 Ferre, Arthur, 141 Fey, Vernon, 87, 241 Pick, Philip Aloysius, 238 Fields, Charles V., 224, 249 Filson, Helen Owen, 29, 101, 217, 234, 235, 236 Finch, Tudor Raymond, 68 FInklestein, Leo, 238 Finn, Myrtle Ruth, 68, 107, 243, 245 Finnoff, Barbara, 103 Firebaugh, Joseph J., 39, 152, 153, 180, 242 Fischer, Frances G.. 245 Fischer. Laurence Barrett, 245 Fisher, Howard Jackson, 39, 131, 203, 231 Fitch, Wm. Henry Jr., 80, 159, 181 Fitzpatrick, Jessie, 208 Flanders, Laurence Burdette Jr., 253, 292 Flebbe, Dorothy, 227, 249 Fleischman, Raymond Noel, 68, 182, 203, 241 Fleming, Ellen, I 13 Flitner, Dave M., 123 Flower, Caroline T., 39, 101 Flower, Charles Robert, 87, 137, 245 Floyd, Fred Kessler, 39, 253 Foehl. Paul J., 39, 211. 223, 240 Fogg, Joan M., 87. 113 Foley. Eugene Robert, 87, 172, 176 Folsom Fred Gorham Jr., 125, 253, 273, 275, 276 Forbes, Geo. A., 121 Forbes, Richard W., 128, 129, 202 Forbess, Marjorie, 210 Forsyth, Joseph, 147 Fortune, Bill P., 155 Forward, Fred W., 68, 230 Fowle, Anna Lucile, 251 Fowler, Sarah Ann, 39, 102, 103, 236, 296 Fox, Betty Jane, 99 Fox, Joe Marlin, 245 Frank, Scotty, 137 Frantz, Glenn, 238 Eraser, Harry A.. 123, 273, 274 Frause, Henry John, 245 Frazier, Gloria Geraldine, 107 Freudenberg, Alice, 210, 230 Frew, Marian Arlene, 87 Prey, Robert, 228 Friedland, Sidney H.. 80. 143 Frumess. Harry Aaron. 68, 143, 176 Fuchs, Emanuel R., 39. 148. 149. 160, 191. 192, 227, 242 Fulton, Enid Virginia, 176 Fundingsland, Carroll, 127 Funk, Gail Lillard, 230 Purr, Archie R., 244 Gabriel, William Joseph, 252 Gallagher, William, 240 Galligan, John Bartholomew, 159, 181 Galloway, Jack Boydston, 80, 145, 253 Gambill, John David, 87, 250 Gambill, William Gray, 39, 208, 242 Gamble, William Logan, 39, 253 Garcia, Felice Antonio, 39, 231 Gardner, Elston A., 53, 220, 222, 239, 243 Gardner, Frances, 54. 64, 80, 103 Gardner, Mary Ann, 80, 103 Garehime, Erwin Dean, 87 Garlick, Frances Charlene, 68, 107, 235, 247 Garnett. Edward V., 68, 129 Garwood, Dorothy May, 237 Garwood, Dorris Fay, 237 Garwood, Roland Wm.. 151 Garwood, Virginia, 87, I 13. 172 Gassner, Mary Jane, 68, 107 Gates, Bob Taylor, 133, 242 Gaumer, John Austin, 123 Gebauer, Albert Wm., 131 Geer, John Allen, 251 Geer, Lois Lillian, 246 Gegg. David Vincent, 129 Gelwicks, Melvin George. 137. 183 George, Marian Ruth, 101, 171 George, Robert Lee, 39 Gibbon, Helen, 210, 219 Gibbs, Darrel Eugene, 288 Giberson, Jeanne, 68, 99, 175 Gibson, Charles Leroy, 141 Gibson, Christian D., 39, 182,240 Gibson, Ellery Luke, 80 Gibson, Margaret L.. 101 Gibson, William B.. 139 Giffen. Vera. 208 Giqax. Lila Ernestine. 68 Gilbert. Barbara H., 115, 236 Gilbert, Geo. Robert, 68, 145 Gilbert, Robert M., 120 121, 193, 299 Gilbert, Theodore Henry, 39, 238 Gillam, Clyde Wilson, 247 Oilman, Harold Edward, 143, 229 Gittings, Helen, 101 Given, Mary Talbot, 80, 109, 181, 236 Glascoe, Grace Evelyn, 40, 101 Glass, James Madison, 87, 125. 172, 294 Glassburn, Alba R., 80, 139 Gleason, Bernadette E., 107 Glendening, Wm. Lawrence, 241 Glenny, Harrison Smith, 155, 238 Godbold, Garland B., 147 Goddard, Charles A., 137 Goggin, Thomas P.. 252 Goldberg. Myron A.. 87, 143,249 Gordon, Georgianna M., 68. 178 Gordon, Jack Dudley, 155. 202 Gosch. Delbert H., 155 Gose, Carl Chester, 127 Goss, Percy David, 240 Graber, Esmond Frank, 143 Grace, Charles T., 40. 182. 211, 220, 222, 239, 252 Graham. A. Jane. 103 Graham, Mary Owen, 107, 231 Graham, Wm. Waddell, 62 Graham. Wilma Ida, 236 Gramcko, Mildred V., 251 Grauberger, Donald B., 249 Grange, Art Howard, 135 Graves, Byron Louis, 139 Graves, Leonard C. 129 Graybeal. Troy D.. 221 Green, Thomas H.. 123 Green. Raymond G.. 253, 288 Greene, John Francis, 139, 203 Greene, Wm. Gayle. 69. 145 Greenman. Dorothy, 208 Greenman, Martha, 28, 40. 54, 59, 61, 64, 1 12, I 13, 148, 170, 173, 213 Greenway, Frank L., 137, 179 Greenway, Mary Isobel, 87, 99 Greenwood, (Mignon] Ellauree, 246 Gregg, Albert R.. 87 Grekk. Philip Earl. 225 320 Sriecit, Marjorle M., 69 Grieve. Helen C. 69. 107 Griffin. Carroll Wilson, 240 GrlfTth. Eugene, 80. 155 Griffith. Mary C. 80. 109 Grinnes. Corley Ann, 87 Grlswold, Ruth L., 217. 249. 296 Groothlus. John F., 210 Gross. Clara. 210 Gross. Linda Lee. 59. 61. 80. I 14. lis. 170. 174. 217. 236 Gross, Wm. Fagan, 241, 249 Grove. Marian Louise. 69. 105. 245 Grover. Frank N.. 129 Grow. Sybil Ida. 29 Grube. Arthur F.. 26. 40, 55, 175. 227, 229. 242. 198 Gruenberg. Walter E., 40, 211, 221, 238. 252 Gueclc. Marjorle M.. 245, 249 Gulney. Don Gerard. 133 Gunning, Albert C, 133, 245. 253, 293 Gurley, Mary Louise, 113 Gustln. Bruce A., 147 Guthrie. Wm. Leo. 123, 214, 216 H Hack. Albert E.. 183 Hackstaff. Marian C. 87, 99, 179 Hage, Olaf Herman, 80, 127, 229 Haggart, Jean, 87, 245 Hahs, Millard F., 134, 135, 216 Halble, Wm. Egler, 40. 131, 211, 220, 240, 253, 294 Halama, Lars Ells, 141 Halderman, Harriet, 108, 109 Hales, Caroline, 40, 99 Hall, Albert Lee, 80 Hall, Eleanor, 40. 99, 118 Hall. Floyd D.. 133 Hall, Frank Morgan. 131 Hall. Richard Hanley, 245 Hall, Richard S., 171, 145 Hall, Robert Knox, 125 Hall. Vivian Arlene, 40 Halldorson. Marvin Albert, 227 Hamilton, Barbara. 59. 101 Hamilton. Granville, 40. 49, 61, 124. 125. 197, 212, 214, 253. 285. 288 Hamilton. Lester Latham. 149 Hamilton. Shirley Lee. 87, 105 Hammond, Donna D., 69, 178, 207 Hampton, Dorothy, 210 Harrell. Georgia, I 13 Haney, John D., 131 Hanford, Peter O., 145 Hanlgan, Thomas E., 52. 57. 69. 125. 231 Hanks. Robert Collins. 69. 137 Hannaman, George Ed, 87 Hansen. Maxine. 40, 115 Hansteln. Marian A.. 80 Harbour. Kenneth R., 40, 206 Harding. Horace W., 80. 153 Hardy, Alllene. 87. I 12, I 13. 245 Hardy, Fred. 69, 130, 131, 229 Hardy, Lois. 80. 109. 245 Hardy. Lucille, 109 Hardy, Lyman. 69. 129. 253 Hardy, Paul, 69 Harley, Paul, 223, 228, 240, 244 Harner. Marguerite, 58, 80. 101 Harper. Thomas, 12 I Harris, Everett, 69 Harris, Louise, 40, 104, 105, 244, 245 Harris, Sarah, 80. 107. 236 Harrison. Jack. 157 Hart. Byron. 129 Hart. James. 69. 129, 241 Hart, Lawrence. 245. 246 Hartman, Luclle. 237 Hauptll, Winifred. 69, 121 Hawkins, James, 228, 246 Hawklnson, Barbara, 103, 236 Hayden, John, 80, 137, 178, 245 Hayes, Dorothy, 40, 99 Hayes, Grace P„ 40 Hayes, John Clyde, 253 Hayes, Wm. G., 129 Hays, James R.. 40, 147, 221 Hayward, Eileen M., 40, I 17, 235, 245 Hayutin, Irving J., 143 Headrick, Kenneth C, 80, 246 Healy, Thomas V., 127 Heasley, Charles K., 40, 125 Hedrick, John G., 149 Heer, Raymond H., 247, 252 Held, Henry P., 87, 245 Helm. Edwin L.. 244 Helronlmus. Dorothy H.. 226 Heller, Robert M.. 249 Henderson. A. Virginia, 26, 27, 29, 40, 195, 196. 199, 218, 249, 250 Henderson, Faola I., 87, 109 Henderson. Harry E.. 35, 40, 134, 135. 299 Henderson. Doris S.. 249 Henderson. Hildegard, 80, 105. 248 Hendler. Bernard S., 143 Henneback, Carmen A.. 87. 115 Henry. Rose C. 80. 181 Herd. John H.. 147. 230 Herrlngton. George W., 40, 147, 220, 222, 239 Hersey, Joseph, I 35 Hershman, Paul F., 125 Herschler, Edgar, 155 Herzberger, Henrietta L., 80, 103, 118, 174 Hewitt, Alwln D., 155 Hewitt, Lawrence, 40, 202 Heyer, Marceline J., 87. 245 Hickman. John E.. 87, 121. 171. 244 Hickman, Mary K., 87, 115, 176 HIckox. Dorrls Ellda. 235 HIester. Allan J.. 87, 121 HIgby, James E., 135 HIgby, Wm. Dave. 135, 230 HIghtower. James R.. 230 HIgman, Howard H., 69, 128, 129. 180. 207. 229 HIgman. Orlan J., 80 Hlldebrandt, Alta G., 60. Ill, 178, 217 Hlldlng. Betty L.. 80. 109. 181 Hill, Louise v.. 69. 109 Hill, Ray, 87, 125. 175 Hill, Robert C, 133 Hllligoss, John E., 244, 245 Hlllyer, Claire W., 103 Hilmes, Howard J., 69, 241 Hinman, Royal E., 245 Hinshaw, Gwendolyn N.. 69. 115 Hinshaw. Maxine G.. 87, 1 15 HIte. Fred R., 131, 171 Hobson. Myra G., 80, 217. 235. 236 Hochbaum, Mary E.. 40, 101 Hocklnson, Arthur G.. 40, 239 Hodges, Frances. 98, 99 Hodnette, Ruby, 41, 54, 64. 108, 109, 178 Hoebel, William S.. 131 Hoelsher. Paul K., 155 Hoffman. Louise, 87, 109 Hoffman, Ruth I., 41, 218, 224, 251 Hogan. John E.. 137. 182 Hogan. Shirley L., 107 Hoglln, Margaret A., 69. 235, 237 Hogsett. Glade C, 231 Hohner. Laura L.. 80. 107 Hoislngton. Laurence. 41, 121. 224 Holdrege. George. 137. 294 Holdridge, Donald. 133. 242 Holland, Bernardine R., 41 Holliday, Marcia Lee, 87, 103 Hollowell, Betty M.. 87, 109 Holm. Ruth v.. 80, 105. 181 Holt, Jane E., 41, 99. 234 Holt, Merrill F., 151 Holt, Robert B.. 41. 155 Holubar, LeRoy, 21 I. 224 Hoover. Carmellta R.. 41, 117. I 18 Hopkins, John N., 41 Hornbein. Philip. 69, 142, 143, 171, 191. 192. 242 Home. Peggy L., 88, 107 Horstman. Rosemary. 69, 115. 181 Hosig, Mary E., 80, 107 Hoskins. William H.. 127 Hough, Fern L., 69, 249 Houghton. Velma G.. 107 House, Wllber, 241 Housel. Will G.. 41. 204. 252 Hover, William A.. II, 88, 125 Howard. Martha E., 246 Howard, Thos. L., 125 Howe. James C. 157, 204 Howe. Laura M.. 41. 45. 237 Howe. Margaret O.. 69, 115, 237 Howe. Newton, 252 Howe, Wilfred, 127 Howell, Lester H., 204 Howell, William. 41, 53, 127, 160. 175 Howerton. Arthur, 241 Howlett, Harlan R., 133 Howsam. Earl R.. 69. 139 Hubbard. Gladys H., 109 Hubbard, Martha L., 70. 115. 181 Hubbard. Wm. C. 131. 238 Hudlor. John R., 153 Hudson. Darrell H.. 139 Hudson. Douglas G.. 135. 198 Hudson. Howard C, 135 Huelsmann, Donald, 87, 125 Hufford, Jack Ritchie, 88. 121 Hull, Alma M., 237 Hull, William F„ 41, 122, 123, 211, 222, 239 Humphrey, Jeanette M., 51, 85, 88, 98, 99 Humphry, Harry H.. 70, 238, 243, 249 Hunt, Harry D., 57, 88, 125 Hunter, David R., 135 Hunter, Molly Allene, 88, 109, 179 Hunter, Moreland V., 220, 224, 238, 252 Hurlburt, Roylynn J., 88, 113 Hurst. Farrell M.. 29. 247. 25! Hurst. Harold E.. 245, 247 Huston. Arthur. 136, 137, 253, 293 Hutchinson. Dudley I.. 78. 80, 120, 121, 216, 200 Huyett, Alleen V., 41. 99 Hyde, Richard A., 88, 153 I Ickis, John Morton, 151 Imrie. Louise M.. 41. 105, 219 Ingersoll. Ross H.. 70. 226 Ingley, Elizabeth, 70, 102, 103, 207, 218 Ingwersen, William B., 88, 145, 176 Inman, Mildred, 101 Irwin, Ethel E., 81 Itten, Inez M., 41 Ives. Ronald L.. 249 Jackson. G. Wayne, 123 Jacobsen. Elden L., 81 Jacobson. Harold H., 129 Jacques. Tom F.. 131 James. Beulah, 208 James. Colin Jr.. 54. 81. 145. 171, 229 James. Wm. Burl, 214, 229 Jamison, Waneta M., 237 Jasmann, Kathryn E.. 99 Jeffers, Richard S., 133 Jenkins. George R., 210, 230 Jennings. Fentress LaV., 88 Jennings, Howard F.. 121 Jensen, Mildred M.. 70, 105 Jensen, Theodore J., 41, 160 Johns, Edwin A., 41, 240 Johnson, Aldula R., 217, 218, 25! Johnson, Celesta, 236 Johnson, Barbara Nan, 88, 111 Johnson, David H., 155 Johnson, Dorothy M.. 101 Johnson. Dwight A.. 129 Johnson. Edwin H.. 41. 206. 229 Johnson. Eleanor J.. 107 Johnson. Elizabeth A., 81. 113 32! Johnson, Fred J.. 41, 149. 203 Johnson, Hal, 129 Johnson, James F., 230 Johnson, Jannes M., 149 Johnson, John L., 81 Johnson, Mabel E., 88 Johnson, Paul H., 81 Johnson, Wm. Varian, 183 Johnston, Florence K., 41, 105, 230 Jones, Chester, 228, 244 Jones, Donald T., 53, 250 Jones, Doris A., 88, I 13, 245 Jones, Harry C. 81, 221, 224, 228, 238, 244 Jones, Helen F., 52, 99, 172 Jones, Howard G., 125 Jones, Hugh A., 139 Jones, Mabel, 208 Jones, Robert R., 41, 149, 239 Jones, Virginia B., 41, 107, 238, 247 Jones, Walter E., 41, 151, 206, 229, 247 Jones, Warren J., 147 Jones, Wm. Harry, 157 Jordan, Leonard N., 245 Jorgensen, William, 88, 155 Joslyn, Mary B., 105, 237 Juchem, Marguerite R., 88, III Judd, Arnold M., 182, 223, 240 Judd, Morris, 192 Judd, Wm. Robert, 59, 171, 199, 241, 245, 249 Jump, Lawrence G., 58, 129, 216 K Kaemlein, Roberta C, 41 Kahrhoff, Chas. A., 125 Kaltenberger, Lloyd H., 22 1, 224, 238 Kara, Miles, 81 Karbacic, Bert C, 88, 125 Karns, Feme L., 42, 245 Karter. Edward R., 135 Kasic, Mary L., 88, 117 Katz. Raymond, 143 Kay, Gerald A., 214, 229, 250 Kearns, Richard K., 125, 216, 286 Kearns, Jack, 253, 288 Keen, Perry M., 127, 170. 178 Keenan, Maurice E., 253, 291 Keeton, Glenn L., 81, 151 Kelfer, John S., 42, 204, 229 Keith, Marshall C, 180 Kellam. Houston, 137 Kellogg, Mary E., Ill, 196 Kellogg, George E., 42 Kellogg, Gertrude E., 81, 109 Kellogg, Richard M., 135 Kelso. Esther F., 42, III, 181, 235 Kelso, Louis O., 147 Kelton, Wm. F., 131, 176 Kemper, Clarence M., 137, 231, 294 Kennedy, Ford, 127 Kennedy, Jack B., 53. 141. 160 Kennedy. John M., 245 Kennedy, Mack L.. 145 Keown. Dorothy M., 88 Kerr. David N., 42, 124, 125. 170. 171, 231, 243 Kerr, Mildred, 208 Kerr, Richard C, 88 Kerrigan, Thomas C. 133 Kettering. Helen R., 103 Khalsa. Irene R.. 103 Kibler, Robert S., 145 Kimsey, Bob H.. 127 Kindel. Margaret Elsie. 88, 103 King. Harry L., 133 Kinsman, Gerald S., 121, 245 Kirk. Wm. Colin. 81 Kirkpatrick. Dale, 129 Kirkpatrick, Frances A., 81, 99, 179 Kittle, Robert M., 88 Klemme, Katherlne V.. 236 Knight, Annie L., 181 Knight, Mary Sue, 81, 109 Knoettge, Virginia P., 81, 217, 235 Knoll, Samson B., 143 Knollenberg. Gertrude A., 179 Knott, Woodrow, 121, 203 Knous. Wm. John, 12 1 Knowles, Dorothy C, 237 Knuckey, Alma L., 88, 109. 245 Koenig, Maxine G.. 88, 101. 179 Koger, Virginia M., 115 Koonce, Harold W., 149, 176. 204 Kreager. Chas. W., 131, 200, 227. 253, 286, 288 Kretschmer, Nan, 88, 103, 181 Krieqer, Ralph M., 131 Kuentzel, Lester E., 42, 228, 244 Kullqren. Dorothy E., 101 Kunzman, John A., 147 Kuretich, Frank J„ 252 Kutz, Virginia J., 88, 245 Labagh. John Chas., 129 La Chapelle, Harold L., 88, 153. 239 Lackner. Bertha Marie. 88, 101, 181 LaGrange, Jeanne, 81, 105 Lallier, France Lanelle, 88 Lam. William C, 42. 51, 122, 123, 197, 200, 212, 214, 253, 264, 265, 286, 288 Lamb, Anna Belle, 81. 105, I 18, 181, 236. 245 Lamb. Erma Lucille. 42. I 14, I 15, 213. 234. 243 Lamme. Vonna Lee. 81, 101. 118, 217, 235, 236 Lancaster, Logan Rob ' t, 244, 249 Lane, Dan Relb, 137 Lane, James Murray. 123. 244 Lanmon. Dwight. 133 Lantz. Ruth Yvonne, 88. 103 Lantz, Shirley M.. I 15. 181 Lappi. Tauno. 238 Larcom, Frances Jo, 42, 218, 226 Larsen. Eliz. Marjorie. 42 Larson. Albert Walter, 139 LaSalle. Richard Wm., 88, 147. 149. 244 LaTorra. Jack Francis. 81, 127 LaTronico, Elaine. 210 Latta. Lee Allen, 131, 253. 288 Laucomer. Franklin Geo., 149. 211. 223, 240 Lavington, Leon Edward, 81. 125. 197. 253 Lawrence. Laura Katharine. 29. 106. 107. I 18, 174. 180. 217. 236 Lawrence, Margaret Alden, 42. 106. 107. 210, 219 Lawson, Andrew Leslie, 145 Lawson, Jean Kerr, 103 Lay, Virginia Bertha, 88. 107 Layher, John Elwyn, 81 Layton, William H.. 26. 27. 42. 58. 124, 125, 184, 214, 227. 242. 243 Leach. Jacqueline Louise, 105 Learning. Taylor Jude. 42, 240 Lear, James Howard. 129 Lear, Robert Wm.. 128, 129, 202. 269 Leasenfeld, George Mortimer, 137 Leavitt, Anne, 88, 101 Leavltt. John Collins, 42, 121, 239 Leckenby, Betty Anne, 27, 42, 108. 109, 118, 205 Ledyard, Russel B., 140, 141. 240. 253, 290 Lee, Roy R., 42, 221, 224. 238. 249, 251, 294 Lee. Virginia Ruth, 89. 109. 181 Lefevre. Herbert Wm.. 123 Leff. Leonard Eugene, 145, 269. 290, 291 Legler, Mary Evelyn. 245 Leisenring, Carol Ann, 89, 105 Lemmon. Al Macrae. 129 LeMoIne. Clarence I., 251 LeMoIne. Kenneth E„ 55, 141 Lennartz. Paul C. 127 Lepper. Martha Jane, 89. 113 Lesher, Donald Miles. 134. 135. 206. 214, 253, 267. 288 Lesher, Wm. Curtis, 42, 221, 238, 252 Lesser. George S.. 121. 299 Lesser Robert D., 120, 121. 200, 253. 287, 299 Lester, Howard H., 42, 230 Lett, Harriett Louise, 42. 105 Lewis. Janette K., 205, 218, 180 Lewis, Joseph Franklin, 249 Lewis, Philip Allen, 176 Lewis. Wm. Benjamin, 149 Libert, Ida Thelma, 89, 176 Llchtenstein, Alvin David, 143 Likes, Edwin C, 42. 133 Lllyard. Beverley G., 89. 101 Limbert. Jack. I 35 Lipner. Carl Jr., 81, 151 Lippitt, Mary Charlotte. 103 Lister, Mildred Eloise, 107, 205 Litel, Jean Frances, 62, 103 Littel, Eliz. Joyce, 55, 99, 196 Livingston, Betty S., 107 Lix, Jack Jr., 202 Lloyd, Wm. Reese, 153 Loesby, Raymond D., 203 Lohmeyer, Lloyd Wm., 204 Long. Lloyd Everett. 253, 293 Long. Oliver Gerald. 89. 153 Long. Veldon Oscar, 238 Longstreet, Chas. Robert, 123 Lonsdale, Dave Larry, 89, 131 Looper, Ruth Virginia, 113 Lootens, Robert K., 239 Lorton, Mary L., Ill Lovern, John D., 81, 155 Lowden, Wilda M., 42, 107 Lowen. Charles J., 81. 144, 145. 193. 216 Lubchenco, Portia A., 89, 105 Ludlow, Irving T., 89, 125 Lund, C. Lorraine, I 13, 245, 251 Luther, Maxine Eliz.. 81, I 15, 195. 217 Lutz, Julian Jay, 244 Luxford, Richard Geo., 145 Lyall, Robert M.. 149, 182, 238 Lynch. Dorothy H.. 103 Lynch. Edith Virginia, 103 Lynch, Mary Eleanor, 42, 103 Lyons. William Wallace, 123 Mc MacLean. Elsie Jane. 42 MacNelll. Martha Louise, 21. 115 MacNeill. Robert Foster, 43. 207 McAfee, Charles Miner, 43 McAllister, Howard D., 134, 135, 220, 238. 299 McAllister. Louise E.. 61, 99. 171, 181, 236 McAllister, Margaret D., 43, 99 McBirney, Howard Leonard. 139, 240 McCammon. Robert. 231. 243 McCarthy. Bernard Stead. 81, 147, 183 McCausland, Ross Dayton, 43, 220, 238, 252 McClintic, Stanley, 43, 202, 253, 293 McCloud, Robert Arthur, 81, 139, 182, 249, 294 McClure, Grover Cleveland, 147 McCormIck, Charles Joseph, 89 McCormick, Mary Jane, 89, 237 McCormick, Tom Arthur, 139 McCoy, Earl W. Jr.. 206 McCune. Wesley. 192. 242 McDonald, Bonnie Grace. 81, 115, 237 McDonald, Jack George, 204 McDonald, R. Neil, 222. 239 McDonald, Wm. Guy Jr., 81, 131 McDougal, Lola Jane. 115 McDowell. Edwin Clayton, 137 McEarhaern, Edward J., 238 McElroy, Stanley Elwin, 141, 238 McElroy, Wm. Charles, 81. 121, 238, 299 McElveen, Margaret Eliz.. 89. 109, 245 McFadden, Frances E.. 89 McFall. Eugene. 147, 182. 238 McFann. Ralph Gordon, 89, 131, 242 McGhee, Burt Henry, 133, 281 McGhee. C. Bernard, 133, 244, 245. 253, 264 322 McGulre, Carl Wllburn, 208, 227 McGuire, Max Walker, 229 Mclntyre. Newell Wood, 43, 144. 145. 214 Mclntyre, Vernon Alger, 129 McKechnle, Margaret. 109 McKelvie, George Robert, 139 McKlnney, D. Edw.. 127 McKInney, Owen G.. 127 McKown. John Trudqeon, 135, 269. 273 McKown, Prentice Ella, 89 McLauthlin. Carl H., 133, 214, 231 McLauthlin, Dorothy Jane, 89, 103 McLoud. Wm. Clifton, 149, 155 McMullen, Richard E., 176 McNaughton, Donald Alex.. 43 McNeill. Robert, 252 McNeill, Wm. Wallace, 141, 216 McPhee, Willamaln Crannner, 35, 43. 50. 103 McSween. Harriet Ann, 89, 99, 174 McWhinney. Patricia H., 113 M Maas, Etta Isabella, 107 Maas, Herman Jack, 81, 134, 135, 229 Maddock, Hilda E., 235 Mader, Hazel Jane, 43 Madison. James. 206 Magrath. Homer Wilds, 131 Mahoney, Martha Moss, 98. 99. 245 Main. Gretchen, 101 Main. Philip. 121 Mains. Lillian Virginia. 43. 218 Mains. Robert Marvin. 269 Malone. John Cossett, 137 Maloney, Edward James, 127 Maloney. Elizabeth Hellne, 29. 43, 116, 117, 231 Mancini. Francis S., 81. 151 Mankedick, Alfred Vernon. 135 Mann. Margaret Avanell, 105 Mann. Russell, 153 Mann, Shirley, 245 Manning, Henry James, 43 Manning. Willan Andrew. 43 Mannion, Mary C. Ill March. Arthur E.. 123 March. Ralph C, 43, 62, 123, 195, 253 Mark. William Johnson. 82. 121, 194, 253, 294 Markert, Clement L., 192 Markwardt, Mildred Eliz.. 18, 109, 179 Marple. John H.. 85, 130, 131 Marsh, Juliet, 28, 82, 102. 103. 118, 217. 234. 236 Marshall, Edward E.. 54, 61, 64, 125. 195. 202 Marston, Geo. Helme. 127 Marston. Edgar Jean. 145 Martin. Arlene. 210. 218 Martin, Don Frederick, 137, 206, 253 Martin. Jane Wilson. 50. 103 Martin. Jean Wilson. 103 Martin. Ruth, 107 Martin, Thos., 127 Martin, Wilma, 107 Martin, Woodrow, 82. 123 Martyn, Robert Henry. 89, 121. 269 Mason, William Campbell, 141 Matheny, Grace, Marie, 113 Mathews, Esther Bernice, 43, 104. 105 Mathews, George McCarrell, 121 Matthews, Ben H., 123, 239 Matthews. William Albert, 43. 139, 160. 220, 223, 240 Matthews, Ruth, 210 Maul. Elmer Lloyd, 238 Maul, Herman Sheridan. 121, 231, 273. 299 Maxam. Agnes Anna. 218 Maxwell, Gilbert Coyle, 121. 253 Maxwell, Helen Eliz., I 15 May, Muriel Blanche. 14, 89, 103, Mayes, Jack Lee. 82, 131 Mays, Marian Eleanor. 62. 171 Mays. Robert Leiand. 176 Meachum. W. Herschel Jr., 149. 191, 192, 242 Meadows, Charles Turner, 149 Means. Anginette. 101 Means, Marjorie. 26, 27, 28. 43. 102, 103, 184, 213, 218, 219, 234 Medill, Malcolm Spry. 147 Meehan. Josephine K.. 89, 113, 245 Mellicker, Edward Rice. 43, 143, 240, 242 Mellow, Marjorie, 208 Mendenhall, Cover. 155 Mendenhall, Homer Hunter. 155, 202, 216 Merrell, Frost Woodrow. 149 Merrell, Charles Sumner, 149 Merrill, Virginia Lee, 82, 113, 196 Metcalf, Wm. K.. 43. 239 Metz, Louise Genevieve. 109, 181, 243 Metzger, Donald Richard, 121, 239 Meyer, Harlan Vernon, 43, 155, 202 Meyer. Helen Maurlne. 35, 43. 110, II I, 180, 196. 236, 296 Meyer. John Ogden. 181, 202 Meyer, Maryethel. 82. 109, 237 Meyer, Norman Franklin. 245, 249 M M M M M M M M M M M M M kkelson. Virginia K., 113 les. Wm. Johnston. 249 llhollin. Austin B., 229, 252 llage, Harold Carlton, 43 Hard. Gordon. 145 Hard. Guy A. Jr.. 82. 238 llenslfer. Robt. Wm., 82. 149 Her. Guidotta E.. 43, III Her, Jack Ray, 59, 61, 125 Her, James. 82, 245 Her, Reed Charles. 127 Her, Tyler Ward, 121, 245 Her, Warde Jack, 151 Milligan, Thomas L., 129 Milteadon, Peter, 248 Milzer, Albert. 231 Miner. Mary Bea. 89, 101 Minton. Edw. Robert, 139 Mitchell, Betty Jane, 89, 109, 176 Mitchell, Don T., 121 Mitchell. Lester H.. 89 Mitchell. Walter Eugene. 244 Mittelstadt, Paul H., 127 Modesltt, Leiand, 51, 54. 82. 125. 170. 174. 178. 199 Modrlch. Laurence Geo.. 253 Moeller, Helen Clare, 82. 115. 175 Mohler, Darral M., 240 Mohr, Cleo Betty, 44, III, 245 Moll, Harry H. Jr., 133 Monkowski, Robert Jr.. 44. 202 Monroe. Charles A., 246 Montandon, Elolse Anita, 29, I 14, I 15, 118, 174, 195. 215, 218. 236, 296 Moody. Lucy Byrd. 101 Moody. R. Wayne, 133, 231 Moon, Gilbert F., 129 Moore, Carl Anderson, 157. 239 Moore, Dorotha Evelyn, 28, 44, 217, 296 Moore, Gene C, 136, 137. 216. 253. 264, 290 Moore, Howard Jr., 82. 131, 243. 245 Moore, John R., 44, 125, 202 Moore, Philip Fosdlck. 249 Moore, Sue, 44, 218 Moorhead. Jane Mae. 109 Moorhouse, Louise E., 44 Morales. Francisco J. Jr., 64, 240 More, Howard V„ 135, 222, 239. 253, 290, 299 Morelli, Clifford D., 203, 251 Morgan. Gordon P., 290 Morgan, Harley Albert, 131 Morgan, Jean Eliz., 59, 82, I 15, 195 Morgan, Julia, 82, 59. I 15. 236 Morgan, Marjorie E., 113 Morris, Geo. Allen. 135 Morris, Marjorie M., 89, 99 Morris, Milton, 143, 242 Morris, Verna Viola, 89 Morrissey, Thos. George. 44, 238 Morrison, Caroline, 103 Morrison. Graham B.. 135 Morrison. Wm. Douglas. 44, 154. 155, 253 Morrow, Wm. Leigh, 123 Morsch, Richard W., 199, 239, 246, 249, 252 Morton, Jno. Delos. 133 Morton, Robert James, 249 Moses, Raphael J., 26. 27, 50, 53, 54, 174, 177, 178, 193, 260 Moss, Claiborne H., 249 Moyar, John Borland, 127 Moyar, Mary Ann, 103, 231 Mulvihill. Edward Robert, 82, 228 Mundell, Marg G.. 82 Mundhenk, Robert Ashley. 135, 239, 299 Murphy. David Raphael. 128. 129, 253, 267 Murphy, George, 245 Murphy, James Edward. 66. 130, 131, 160, 214, 291 Murray, Charles Richard, 210 Murray, James F., 133 Murray, Joseph Hartley, 133 Myers, Loran Walter, 121 Myers, William Daniel Jr.. 43. 131 Myerson. Louise Nina. 107 Mylar. John Linton. 141 N Nagel. Mary Eliz.. 28. 82. 100, 101, 217, 236 Nails, Stuart Cheney, 129 Nash, Frances Dow. 28. 235, 236, 250 Nash, Patty Savage, 236 Neal, Avis G.. 105, 245 Neel, Norman, Marshall, 44, 133, 253, 294 Nelson, Elmer Rowe, 230 Nelson, Gene Helen, 89, 107, 181 Nelson, Julia Hydar, 208 Nelson, Sterling W,. 202 Nelson. Verna Eliz., 107, 226, 235, 245, 247 Nelson, Wm. Stewart, 192 Ness, Paul Frederick, 89 Netherton, Mary Welden, 105 Nettleton, Clyde B.. 149 Nettleton, Wlllard W.. 149 Newbill, Thos. J., 230 Newcomb, Eleanor N.. 82, 105, 245 Newton. Donald Orel. 243 Newton. Warren A., 137 NIchol, Marian Elouise, 44, 206 Nicholas. Jeanette M.. 113 Nichols. Andrew Robert. 247 Nichols, James, 139 Nicholson, Donald M.. 44, 134, 135, 220, 221, 238 Nikkei, E. Eugene, 245, 247, 252, 253. 273 Nixon. Robert. 244 Noguchi, Sugi, 29 Noguchi, Suzan, 180, 250 Noon, Clair B., 82 Northcutt, Dorothy May, 89, 103, 172, 193 Nossaman, Richard W.. 155, 174. 178 Nowels. Richard W., 145, 175 Noxon, Irene, I I I Nuttall, Orville T.. 149 Nye, Kathleen, 89, 99 Oakes, Dorothy L.. 101 Oakes. Robert Walter, 145 Oakley. Robert Edward. 135. 299 O ' Brien, Walter Francis. 82. 155. 216 O ' Connor. Jack Edward. 121. 193 O ' Fallon. John Emmett, 240 Ogilvie. Robert S., 15, 203, 224 Oleson, Mabel E.. 44. 114. 115, 174. 177. 193, 213. 218. 226 323 Olsen, Charles Wm„ 141 Olson, Mary Louise, 89. 101 O ' Neill. Cyril Wm., 44. 144. 145, 160 Opdylce. Mary. 89, 101. 175 Orahood. Harper M.. 123 O ' Rourlce, W. Burk. 179. 206 Orsborn, Rosemary. 82. 113. 179 Osboldstone. Nancy. 230. 245 Osborne, Ethel D.. 237 Otjen. Caroline. 82. 109 Ott. Jessie June. 89. 245 Ouderkirk. Jean. 90. 109 Overholt. Ray Lewis. 149. 203 Oviatt, Almon E.. 132. 133. 214. 253. 264 Owens. Marjorie Jeanette, 90 Oxman. Albert, 210 Oxman. Isador Irving, 231 Packard, Peter L., 90, 127 Padfield. Wllma June. II I Palmer, Albert. 208 Pampel. Leslie C. 183. 240. 246 Pannebaker. Mary V.. 82 Park. Marian. 208 Park. Maxle Gayle. 58, 113 Park. Wm. Harold. 44. 151. 222, 239 Parker. Elsie Louise. 60. 103 Parker. Pete Travis, 204 Parkerson. Jenny Wren. 61, 99. 198 Parkhurst. Fred Bell. 133 Parkinson, Ramona Eliz.. 251 Parr, Harriet Roberta, 90, 109, 245 Parrett, Lewis Marion, 192, 242 Parriott. Susan Amelia. 101 Pasternack. Margaret. 90 Patano. Mary Ellen. 82, 217, 218 Payne. W. Scott, 133. 200 Peebles, Sally. 226 Pekrul. Leota Frances, 90, 176 Pelissier. Jack Marley, 133 Pellillo. M. Joseph. 44, 244. 248 Peltier. Charlotte M.. 101, 207 Pendelton, Mary Eliz., 90, 115 Penfold, Kenneth Craig, 120. 121, 160, 299 Perkin. Robert L., 53. 58. 123, 174. 178. 206 Perkins, Clark G., 145 Perry. Howard M.. 183 Perry. Rex Wm., 44. 137. 229 Persons, Landon M., 133 Petersen. Dorothy J.. 245 Peterson. Beverly P.. Ill Peterson. Mildred I., 103. 236 Petteys. Anna Mae, 90, 115, 172 Petteys. Helen C, 28, 114, I 15, 207. 215. 236 Pexton. Lawrence H., 135. 244 Peyton. Wm. John. 82. 125. 244 Pfannenschmid. Frederick B.. 82, 155 Phelps. Helen Louise, 90. 105. 245 Pherson. Raymond L.. 183 Phillips. Edward L., 44, 133, 155 Phillips, John M.. 134, 135. 216. 253. 285. 288 Phillips. Mary Catherine. 99 Phillips. Mary Helen. 90. 103 Phllpott. John Arthur, 90, 137, 182 Phinney, Robert T.. 145 Plane. George Wm., 44 Pickens. Thomas H.. 252 Pierce, James. 137, 176. 180 Pigeon, Edmund Henry, 127 Pike, James J.. 44. 121 Pinkett. Wm. H., 44 Piper. Warren S., 44. 245 Plank. Ruth Eugenia, 64. 90, 246, 250 Plumb, Valworth R.. 44, 210, 224 Poe. Alice Louise, 109, 181. 219, 235. 236, 237 Poe. Emily Eleanor, 44, 108. 109. 213. 218, 226 Pohlmann, Robert C. 139 Polhill, Dorothy Mae, 45 Pollard, Henry N., 252 Pollard. Margaret C, 102, 103. 215, 296 Polzin, Marvin H., 228. 238, 244. 251 Pope, W. Burwell, 137 Porter. Lavelle. 45, 226 Porter, Lucille Mary, 107 Postlethwelte. Chas. W., 45, 135 Potter, Robert F.. 82, 229 Powell, Robert Wm.. 82, 121. 172, 243 Powell, Virginia. 103 Poyen, John S., 144, 145. 214, 253. 294 Poynton, John Wm., 139 Prahl, Harold C. 123 Preston. Arlynn Wendell, 147 Preston, David A., 127 Price, Dorothy Jay. 90. Ill Price, Isabel F.. 101, 117 Price, Willis Leon, 203, 228, 244 Priest. John Edward, 45, 221. 238 Pringle. Edward E., 142, 143. 177 Pringle. Sylvia El;ie. 82 Prltchard, Hubert L.. 133 Proett, Irma Eleanor. 247 Prohs, Wesley Richard, 45, 149, 211, 221. 224. 238 Prosser. Dean T.. 125 Pryor, Wilbur M., 90, 133, 176 Ptacek, Ralph Frank, 249 Pumpelly, Wm. B.. 55, 66, 144. 145. 214. 245 Punshon, Mary L.. 245 Purdy, Sheldon Paul. 137, 179 Putnam, Robert J., 131. 229 Pyle. Robert Harold, 82, 123 Quarles. Lillian L., 29, 237 Quine, Arthur, 123. 240 Raby. Dorothy Louise. 45. 246 Rackaway. John Edwin, 149 Radford, Harry Thomas, 82, 147 Ralfe, Ruth Kasen. 58. 82. I 15 Ralley. John Woodson. 58. 133, 245 Raines, Herman Alex.. 147 Rames. Henry Brown. 231. 245 Randall, Dixie Drew. 45 Raney. Edith May, I 13, 237 Rankin, Marjorie W., I 1 7 Rarrett. Mary, 210 Raso, Amos. 141 Rathburn, Robert Edison, 60. 121. 182, 211, 220. 240 Ratllff, Llllle Eliz., 237, 247 Raub, Wm. Edward. 159. 247 Raven. Karl Arthur, 149 Ray, Donald Page. 147 Razor. Robert MIckel. 45, 202 Reagan. Ann G.. 45. 118 Redding. Lois C. 90 Redwine, Robt. H. Samuel, 244 Reed, Carlton Henckley, 135 Reed. Joe Dudley. 231. 294 Reeve, Margaret Ann, 52. 83. 217 Relbscheid. Francis D.. 143 Remington. Avon Charles. 56, 121, 229, 231 Renlcke. Francis G., 149 Reneau, Wllma Lou, 90. Ill Rennie. James A., 155 Rewick. Pauline Carol. 113 Reyer. C. Allen. 139. 238 Reyer, Gabriel. 45 Reynolds, Walter J.. 83. 123, 239 Rheem. Harry Allen. 133 Rhoads. Warner Bake. 125 RIbar, Peter Anthony. 45. 127 Rice, George. 51, 133, 245 Rice, John Lawrence, 121 Rice, Marjorie Helen, 90, 99 Rice, Robert Pelrce, 127 Rich, E. Dillon. 243 Rich. Elwin Foster, 179 Rich, Howard B., 131 Richert, John Jr.. 244. 245 Richert. Olin, 45. 149, 245 Rlcketts. Blanche. 208 RIcketts. Elizabeth, 208 Rlcketts, Vera Mary. 29, 199. 249 Rlcketts, Virginia Maud. 249 Riddoch. William Perry, 127 RIdqeway, Arthur. 208 Riede. Beatrice Amanda. 113 Riede. Esther Gabel, I 13. 237 RIfkln. Samuel, 143, 183, 238 Rlgqs, Edward, 210 RIgqs. Winifred Mary, 108, 109, 218. 234. 236. 247, 249 Riley, Jack Edward. 204 Rlmple, Tom. 131 RIsley, Donald Lloyd. 239 Ritchart, Delbert Bush. 149, 197, 253. 264, 266. 281 Roadarmer. Thelma, 117 Robb. Paul Eugene, 83, 149 Roberts. Martha. 90 Robertson, Donald, 64. 125 Robinson. Genevieve V.. 245 Robinson. George J.. 134. 135 Robinson. James F., 239 Robinson, June Rose, 83 Rocchio, Clarence Edw., 147 RocJiafellow. Nancy E.. 90, 171, 174 Roemer, Catherine Ellen. 90, 109 Roemer. Lee Ola. 45. 218, 219, 237. 245 Roemer. Oliver Powell, 273, 275 Roeser, Mary Jane. 90. 171 Rogel. Frank L.. 253. 265 Rogers. Allan B. Jr.. 90, 145. 183 Rogers, Andrew J., 230 Rogers. Frances May, 113. 237 Rogers. Ranger. 145, 253 Roloff. Louise L., I 10 III. 196. 249 Romano. Vlto N.. 83. 149, 244 Romans, Carrie Elspeth, 83. JOI. 218 Romans, James Robert. 182 Romlg. William Davis. 45. 240 Rook. Charles Wesley. 45. 249 Rook. Herbert. 249 Roosa, Paule Robt.. 240 Roose, Mary Edna. I I I Rosenblum. Gerald. 143 Rosenfeld. Eugent D.. 143, 192. 242 Rosett. Francis Carey. 125 Ross. Betsy Marjorie, 60. 83. 102, 103, 170, 217, 218, 235, 243 Rost, Dorothy Alma, 90, 105 Rothrock, Thelma Ruth, 90 Rountree, Wm. S., 147, 202 Roup, Reva Raye, 105, 181. 245 Rouse, George C. 253 Rouse. Wm. Hayden. 238 Rowan, Ferd Hall, 140, 141. 170, 193 Rowland, lanthe Catherine. 101. 172 Royds, James S.. 131 Ruddy, John. 133 Rupp, Eleanor W.. 45, 104, 105. 226. 235 Russ, Ann Hollingsworth. 51. 52. 54. 90, 99, 193 Russell, Frank McElveen, 253 Russell, Marshall W.. 50. 53. 128. 129 Russell. Ruth I.. 249. 296 Ruth. Jean, 90, I 15 Rutherford. Helen Katherlne, 55, 90, 101, 172 Ryan, Dennis J., 157, 240 Ryland, John Findley. 137 Sabln. Robert R.. 125 Safford. Margaret H., 45 Sain. Lester Deane, 135. 178 Sallba. Margaret, 210 Sallba. Olga Eugenia. 181 Saliman. Richard S.. 45, 143. 150. 240 Sampson. Jane W.. 29. 55, 98. 99. 118. 205. 215. 236 Sanders. Margaret Martha, 248, 249. 296 Sanderson. Virginia Rae. 54, 64, 83, 109 Sanford, Virginia Emily, 101 Sarchet, Clark H.. 121 324 Sorchet, Doris Jeanette. 83, I lb Sarconl. Wm. Anthony. 127, 175, 253 Saver, Edward Alfred, 192 Sawlcki, J. Sayle, 202, 253, 281 Sawiclcl, Walter J., 45, 83, 243, 250 Sawyer, Geo. Franklin, 45, 245 Schafer, Glen Harold, 151, 203. 224, 246 Schafer, Rollie R.. 157 Schenler. Norma Ruth. 235 Schey. Sally J ane. 109 Schlaepfer, Chas. Henry, 45, 245 Schmidt, Dorothy K., 226 Schmidt, Leonard B., 221, 224, 238 Schmidt, Chester D., 221, 238 Schoepflln, Edwin, 141 Scofield, Gerald R., 214, 252, 253, 273, 276, 285, 288 Schofield, Helen Fay, 90 Sholander. Clifford, 134, 253 Schooley, Elmer, 243 Schooley, Ivan E., 123, 183, 243, 245 Schramm, Lester Wm., 244 Schreiber, Edmund A., 137, 214. 275 Schreiber, Mark, 45, 174, 273 Schreiber, Norman John, 137, 181 Schroeder, Albert E.. 273 Schrum, Lee Tat, 137 Schuler. Constance Anne, 52, 56, 83, 103 Schult7, Lois Adele, 103 Schuiz, George, 249 Schwald, Jean E., 45 Schwartz, Harry F., 136, 137,214, 253 Schwartz, James A.. 125 Scott. Jean Vivian. 191, 192 Scott, Jane Eliz., 83, 113 Scott, Thomas K., 46, 131 Scott, Wanda L.. 90 Scott. Wilbur Warren. 181 Scriven, Harold E., 46, 159, 158, 229 Sears. Myra Jane. 105 Seerle, David Duff, 133 Segerberq, Ludwig , 46, 139 Seldln, Alice, 245 Seldin, Bernlce, 218, 235, 245, 250 Sellery, Florence Parr, 99 Sells, Phyllis Louise, 90, III Semrad, Chas. Joseph, 125, 170, 183, 22! Sevitz, Jane Eliz., 90, 107, 245 Shade, Lloyd Roy, 176. 206 Shade, Walter Robert, 291 Shaffer, John C, 145 Shaffer, Robt. W., 145 Shand, J. Alan, 127, 174 Shay, Maurine H., 104, 105 Shelby, William W„ 244 Shell, Inez E., 180 Shallabarger, Robert A,, 83, 121, 299 Shepard, Earl F., 46, 191, 192, 225, 227, 242, 243 Shepard, Richard C, 133, 214, 273, 274, 275 Shepherd, Charles C, 131 Shepherd, John C, 203 Shepherd, Wm. E., 83, 149 Sherrill, Kenneth W., 46. 242 Sherrod. Robert D., 147 Shinn, Eliz. Arllne, 60, 83, 103, I 16. 117, 236 Shinn, Elizabeth, 28, 46 Shipley, Maxine, 52, 64, 91, 99, 179 Shipman, George A., 46, 160,245 Shively, James Richard, 129 Shonts, Dortha Ethel, 244, 245 Shonts, Wm, Carl, 269 Short, Don T., 135, 236 Shouler, Virginia A,, 101 Shoultz, Sam Brown, 129 Shutts, Wm. Holland, 244 Sias, Erwin D., 135, 206 Sibley, Thurston T., 253 SIdwell, Don Wm., 123 Simmons, Harry Hugh, 147 Simmons, Jack Marshall, 46 Simmons, Richard W.. 129 Simons, Henry O., 131, 253, 266 Singer, Charles E., 46 Singer, Jack, 202 Sink, Mary Virginia, 29, 46, 218, 219, 236, 249, 296 Sinkbeil, Nina L., 46, 227 Sinkbell, Ruben F., 46. 227 Skinner, Bradley, 46, 145 Skinner, Frank Newell, 133, 253, 285, 288 Skinner, Lois, 103, 296 Slack, Royal Delmar, 251 Slater, Robert B„ 273, 274, 275 Slater, Sumner Edward, 125 Slaton, Wm. Henry, 141 Slaughter, Dorothy P., 91, 101, 172, 178, 191, 192, 195 Slovek, John Paul, 127, 253, 288 Small, Clarence F.. 137. 160 Smedley, Anne F., 101 Smedley, Ellen V.. 46, 101, I 18, 236 Smith. Albert Ernest. 191, 192, 242 Smith, Allan, 83, 137 Smith, Betty Jane, 237 Smith, Beverley B., 91, 245 Smith, Carlton M., 125 Smith, Don K„ 133, 197 Smith, Dorsey H., 83 Smith, Edwin Lewis, 222 Smith, Ervin F., 129 Smith, Eugene Neal, 83, 121 Smith, Gene C, 123, 195, 244, 253, 291 Smith, John Corder, 228, 242 Smith, John E., 137, 214 Smith, Louis Wm., 127, 216, 253, 267 Smith, Madeline Anne, 46 Smith, Margaret Eliz., 83, I 16, 117, 217. 236, 249 Smith, Marian Irene, 91, 54, 115, 181, 176 Smith, Virginia Maxine, 83, 245, 250 Sneddon, Agnes B., 101 Sneddon, James B., 155 Snyder, Carol Helen, 181 Snyder, Eliz. Rae, 46, 99, 171 Snyder, Robert, 253 Snyder, Wm. Enoch, 46, 137 Soderburg, Edward H.. 91, 147 Solem, Wendell Henry, 245 Sonnekson, Robert E., 147, 269 Sorenson, Max J.. 131, 206 Southard. William Harvey. 83, 121, 172 Sowers, Don U., 46, 202, 228,244 Spangler, Henry Roy, 147 Sparkman, J. Jarrell, 46, 134, 135, 211, 220, 224 Sparkman, James Robt., 91, Sparrow, Helen Louise, 103 Spear, Dorothy Jane, 83, 115 Spencer, Earl W., 238, 244 Spencer, John Lee, 123 Spencer, John Robt., 85, 133 Spengler, Charlotte Eliz., 91, 176 Spicer, James Lee, 83, 245 Splcer, Leonard R.. 46. 228. 244 Splshakoff, Clarence, 61, 171, 198 Sproul, Edward Alvin, 121 Sprowls, Joseph B., 46, 204 Staab, Otto Percy, 154, 155, 214, 253, 265, 288 Stacey, Karl, 46, 249, 250 Stack, Gerald A., 129 Stafford, Elizabeth, 103 Stafford, Jean W., 230 Stahl, Barbara W., 91, 109, 172, 237 Stalker, Marion Henry, 290 Standley, J. Stewart, 133 Stanton, Eleanor J.. 83, 105 Stants, Helen Louise, 99 Stapleton, Ben F. Jr., 91, 145 Stapp, Hugh, 221, 238 Stark, Marian Louise, 207 Stark, Merritt Wm.. 83, 133, 175 Stauffer, Martha E.. 102, 103 Stearley, Geo., Richard, 91 Stearns, Paul Eugene, 244 Steel, Ned Mayo, 55, 57, 64, 74, 125, 175, 214, 291 Steele, Lee Arnold, 83, 159 Steele, Paul Dwight, 83, 147 Steffenhagen, Lawrence F., 147 Stegner, Louise Dorothy, 47, 178 Stehlin, Wm. Oscar. 129. 202 Steinbruner. Robert. 47, 136, 137, 178, 206 Stenback, Jack L., 83 Stenback, Robt. Ralph, 91, 155 Stengel, Odella Marie, 47, 235, 237 Stephenson, Harold K., 135 Stetson, Carleton B., 239 Stevens, Francis F„ 133, 216, 253 Stevenson, Dorothea L., 74, 115, 118 Stevenson, Gladys G., 74, 103 Stewart, Bonnie Madison, 47. 139, 210, 243, 251 Stewart, Louise C, 74, 115, 236, 296 Stewart, Mark Reld, 125 Stice, Edith Alberta, 47 Stinemeyer, Frank G., 210 Stiner, Stewart, 253, 290 Stivers, Betty, 83, 115 Stivers, John B., 47 Stockham. Maxine M.. 101. 237 Stoecker. Dean A.. 91. 155 Stoeckley. Erika Olga. 47. 249 Stoffle. I Naomi, 107 Stolley, Zeta Jeanne, 91, 176 Stone, Kenneth E., 245 Storer, Jeanne D., 91, 103 Storer, John L. Jr., 83, 141 Storey, Harold Albert, 91 Stout, Doyle, 133 Strahan, Irene Alama, 83 Strain, George Lee, 133, 171, 242, 244, 245 Stratton, Mark Fred, 74, 238, 253, 290 Strickland, Jack T., 91, 145 Strlngham, Luther W„ 84, 191, 192 Strong, Sheldon A.. 155, 240 Stryker, Wm. Schamel, 91, 129, 242, 251 Stuart, Allaire D., 74, III, I 18. 235, 236 Stuart, Verl A„ 151 Stuebgen, Robt. Milton, 123 Subry, Bill Paul, 129, 253, 280 Sudol, Julian J.. 74, 204 Sullivan, Barbara May, 91, 101, 179 Sundqulst, Marguerite M,, 178, 181 Suttle, John F., 84, 123, 216 Swan, Vernon H.. 134. 135, 253, 288 Sweany, Claire, 105 Sweeley, Claire I., 84, 217, 235. 249 Sylvester, Franklin Geo., 131 Sylvester, John D., 131, 245 Syring. Byron E., 159, 228 Talbot, Willah W., 101 Tamblyn. Harold, 145 Taney, John J.. 26, 27, 47, 154, 155, 203, 211, 220, 224, 253, 260, 263 Tarbell, W. Wayne. 137 Taylor, Charles L.. 145. 245 Taylor. Morris. 147 Taylor. Phoebe E., 74, 115, 181 Taylor, Robert Gramps, 84, 244 Teats, Merrill, 141, 182 Teats, Roscoe Jr., 140, 141, 182, 203, 224 Tefft, Anne, 91, 113 Temmer, Melvin Robt., 47, 131 Temple, Robt. B., 134. 135, 220, 224, 238, 299 Tepley, Eugene H., 242, 253, 291 Terry. Dunne, 84, 109 Tesdell, Betty Jane. 91, 113 Tesone, Pete M.. 266. 282 ' 325 Thayer, Mary, 47, 101 U Ward, John L., 75, 180 WIerman, Mary Eliz., 91, 103 Thoman, Henry R., 74 Wardell, Mlgnon, 91 WIgotow, Bessie Rose, 225, 230 Thomas. David B., 129 ' ' ' " ' v " ■ - - ' " Ware, C. M.. 208 Wigotow, George Meyer. 253, 293 Thomas, Elvera M., 74,237 Underhlll, Meda Mae, 84, 104, p |j Herndon, 75, 128. Wilcox, James. 135 Thomas, Galen Charles, 238, 245 ' ° ' 2 ' ' 129. 182, 211. 220, 222, 227, Wlldy. M. L., 208 Thomas, Herbert C, 145 " ' ' ' ' " ' - ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' 239, 244, 291 Williams, Clark, 26 Thomas, Owen P., 47, 121. 203. Updike, Anne W.. 103 Warner, Alexander, 125, 199 Williams, Dorothea Mary, 48, 251 231 Warnocit, Willard A.. 91. 13! Williams, Ellen M., 75, 218. 226 Thompson, George Coyue, 84. 147 V Warren, Eugene M.. 249 Williams, Everette H., 48, 129 Thompson, Geraldine E., 47, 245, Watkins, David H., 231 Williams, Geo. Sidney, 231 ' l-L_ I L IOC ' 246 Vance, John Joseph, 125 Watrous, Phyllis C, 75. 115 Williams, Irving Robt., 133 Van Atta, Russell, 155 va i a lj i io v -ii- o irr Thompson, Mariorle Louise, 103. ., _. , , . g.... „ ,„ Watrous, Warren Mossman, 139, Williams, Roger, 155 " t,ise, tdwin rhilip, 33, oU, .„„ ._„ va h- d il ki • -ic ii;. 174 ' 199, 229 Williams, Ruth Mane, 75, 116. • ' il -jc iir I A lOI IQT O t A 61. 75, 125, 170, 191, 192, 214, Thompson, Laura, 208 242 Watsen, Frances, 84 117, 118 Watson, Jack Charles, 135 Williams, Virginia, 99 Thompson. Mary P.. 246 Van Cise, Eleanor R., 47, 101 y i, „ j e Lee. 147 Williams. Virginia Eustice. 8i 236, Thompson, Mary Sue. 51, 99 Van Loon, E. Gertrude. 208 Watterson, John E., 48 179,181 Thompson, Philip M.. 84. 127 ' ' " " ' - ■ Watts. Nina Austin, 226 Williamson, Grace L., 48, 99 Vanan, Robt. Albers, zil a -m- i i- dm iot Thompson, Vera Carolyn. 103 Waynick. Chas. Haywood, 48, ' ' " ' ' - ' " ' ' « " ' ' V ' ' " Willis, Vernon Howe. 1 35 Thompson, Sam, 91, 125 Varvel. Virginia Lee, 84, 99, 174 147. 202 ' . .. ' , , Willson. Bernice, 48, 115 Thompson, Jeanne Eliz.. 109, 237 Vaughn, Ashton, 91, 145. 245 Weaver, Katherlne J., 84. 103 vVilmer. Margaret M.. 48. 105, Thorpe. Eunice Elizabeth. 91. 101, Vaughn. Geneva. 91 Weaver, Robert L.. 133 237 1 2. 195 Venable Helen C. 113 Weber, Marie Louise, 84, 109. Wilson. Agnew Stewart, 127 Threlkeld, Aubrey Miller. 138. 139. j g , |g3 193. 236 Wilson. Claude, 208 ' ■ ' ' ' Vezlna Eileen C 47 117 Weber, Wm. Gustav, 75, 147. 203 VVIIson. Dorothy Jean, 48. 51 Threlkeld. Richard A., 228. 244 vickers Allen 121 245 Wedin. Arvid Glen. 238. 251 Wilson. Graham C. 135. 178. Thurston. Charles Earl. 123 VIcks. Ruth M.. 91. 109. 172. 181 Weidner. Carl Birch. 75. 12 1 . 193 191.192.193 Tibbets. Raedeen. 115. 178 i -. i c i co Weidner. Mary Laura, 99, 179. Wilson. James Otis. 131. 269 Vigil. Charles b., 159 ' Tlnn, Andrew A., 47. 129 , 181 Wilson, John, 210 Viney. Vivienne M.. 57. 84. 109 Tinsley. Mansur P.. 74. 129. 170 ,, , , , „. ,,, ,,„ Welland. Gretchen. 48. 54. 102, Wilson. Lyttleton Fowler, 145 Vogel, Irene Clara, 84, 21 , Zla. ' Tipple, Jack Ord, 145 jj l " ' ' Wilson, Mary Eliz.. 103 TltiK Rottu fi4 ini Weinberg, David, 143. 240 .,,., n .r i ■ im htus. Betty. B4, lUI Vollmer, Joseph F.. 129 Wilson. Ruth Louise. 101 Tobin, Don Freeman. 75. 137, 181, q . , p ,, jq Weltzel. Glen Allen, 84 windolph. Frank J.. 134. 135. 253, 229, 230. 245 ' , Welch, Paul Ward. 159 282 Vosmer, Alfred Leslie. 155 . Tobin, Patricia. 28. 40. 110. III. Weller, Marjorie J.. 103 Winner. Hebert Frank. 92, 139 196, 213 Wells. Warren Clifford. 123 vVlnner. Frankle. 113 Todd, Myrtle Ellen. I I I Welter. Woodfen Grady. 48. 1 47. Winograd, Eleanor Nadine, 28, Todhunter, Lewis J., 145 Wadded, James M., 151 214, 253, 293 75 | gg |9| |92 Torrence. Ruth M., 109. 237 Waddingfon. Lewis Andrew. 149. Wendling, Robert Henry. 157, jpfers, Maybelle, 48, 62 Tower. H. Grant, 133 182. 221. 238 238. 249 . 1 , j , 249 Townsend. Ada Frances. 113 Waqner. Albert Geo., 47, 245 Westerberg. Richard L.. 59 . George W., 231. 253, 291 Trask, Tom E., 252 Wagner. M. Eddie. 47, 128. 129, Whaley. Thomas H., 224, 252 . | . j 45 Traylor. Louis M.. 59, 75, 125, 170, 212, 214. 253. 266 Whalley. Joseph M.. 121 Wolcott. Chas. Gordon. 222. 239. 171. 183. 203. 216 Wagner. Glenn DeMae. 47. 237 Wheeler. John R.. 129 244 Trelease, Frank J., 54, 145 Waite, John Allan, 47. 158. 159 Wheelock. Richard, 129, 220, 239 Wolcott, Eutana, 92, 109 Trelease, Jule. 29. 50. 75, 102. Waldo. Ralph Emerson. 47. 123 Wheldon, Marjorie May, 84, 172, Wolcott, John 84, 172. 193 103.170.178,215.218 Walker. Donald Allen, 135 234.236 |f j p , 11. Trolinger, Leila. 208 Wallln. Ingrid Eve. 91. 105, 245 White. Byron Raymond, 84, 133, 220. 223, 240, 253. 292 Troute, Ralph Ira, 231, 252 Walsen, Frances. 106, 107, 178, 216,253.267,273,276,282 | William Henry, 48, 211, Trudglan, Bill L., 239 235 White, Clare Wm., 141, 202 220, 223, 240. 253, 292 Trufant, Robert H.. 227 Walsen. Fred John. 91 White. John Forman, 145 Wolff, Sam Harold, 75 Trumbull, John, 47. 125. 160. 182 Walsh. Marguerite E.. 48. 54. 57. White. Kenneth H.. 139 Wolfle, Eloise, 113 Truscott. Jack R., 75. 139. 203 ' . 100. ' OL 219 White. Robert L.. 92. 121. 198. Wolgamood. Leo James. 147, 183 Tucker. Chas. Hastings, 55, 141 Walter. Esther C. 28. 48. 213. 299 Wood. Carl Olen, 141 T • k.1 CI- oi im 218. 235. 237 White. Sarah Louise, 249 ,,, j i i . _ i -3 1 Tunison, Mary Eliz., 91, 103 Wood, John Wm., 131 Turman, Catherine A.. 75. 115, ' ' ' ' " ' " V ' «°- ° ' ' ° ' Whitehead. Carlton. 290 Wood, Lawrence M.. 129, 227 205, 235, 245 ° Whitford. Frank Miller, 84 „ Turner, Earl Mason, 141 ' ' " ' « " ' " Whitman, Donald L, 174 . ,2, 149 T I.A 4 u II c7 I n Walton, Claude Alex. 253. 288 Whitneu Burnn Leonard 75 127 ,, . --„ Turner, Mary Annabelle, 57, 112. vvnnney. oyron Leonara, id. li , Woodbury Portia, 208 113, 118, 217, 236 Walton, Eliz., Ann, 91 . 113 291 Tuten. Frank Adams, 141 Walton, Goodrich S., 216 Whitney, Gwen Elsie. 92, 199 Woodford, Luclle M., 48, 246, 250, 296 Twieg, Edward F., 47 Wang, Howard K., 242 Wick, Irene Opal, 92, 245 Woodling. Helen Dorothy. 106, Tyler, Robert Fred. 75. 191, 192, Wangelin, Hugo Otto. 125 Widman, Frank Lisle, 176 |07. 176, 217, 218, 234, 235, 121, 227 Ward, Jacqueline V., 51, 75. 99 WIegand, Phyllis June, 245 236 326 Woodruff, Chas. Robert, 155 Worcester, Willis Geo., 92, 121, 245 Word, Aubrey Hugh, 208 Worden, George O., 230 Worthington, Mary Virginia, 10! Wray, Lester Everett, 127 Wright, James C, 131, 220, 239 Wright, Raymond Duane, 244 Wright, Walter Lloyd, 141 Wright, Wm. Douglas, 84, 216 125, Yantis, Betty Ann, 84, 102, 103, 217, 296 Yeager, Jack Churcher, 133, 242 Yocom, Daniel Lea Jr., 48, 183, YrisarrI, Joseph Leon, 133, 148 203, 211, 224 York, Kenneth Henry, 66, 75, 151, 2 191, 192, 242 Young, Richard H., 75, 135, 299 Young, Victor Howard, 121 Young, Wm. Robery, 75, 157, 206 Youngblut, Emille Eugene, 84, 244 Youmans, Virginia K., 75 115 Zabolltsky, Thomas Louis, 230 Zellman, Zoe, 84, 107 Zimmerhackel, Sally Lou, 52, 92, 99, 179, 194, 195, 198 Zweck, Madgel Marie, 48 327 FACULTY INDEX Aden, Fred E.. 23, 53, 248 Allen, Frank S., 211 Arthur, Mrs. Margaret, 110 Arthur, William, 27, 154, 156 Asplnwall, Leo V., 62, 202 B Ball, Mary Ethel, 196, 215, 217 Barnard, Hamilton I., 156 Barrett, Harry M., 19. 136, 208, 210 Bauer, Frank, 211, 220, 222, 239 Baur, William F., 230 Seattle, Wayne, 211, 220, 239 Bedell, Florence J., 208, 237 Bereuffy, Mrs. Minnie, 208 Bergman, Elmer O.. 211, 223, 240 Bigelow, Antoinette, 213, 248 Birk, W. O., 27, 184, 220 Bitter, Charles R., 150, 204 Black, Grace, 248 Blair, J. M., 150 Blalock, Mrs. Dru, 208 Bouslog, John S., 156 Bramhall, Frederick D., 184, 210 Brockway, Waldo E., 134 Brown, Lydia L., 15, 22, 28, 108, 213, 217, 234, 248 Broxor, James W., 210, 224 Brubaker, William F., 211 Brunton, L. J., 156, 21 I, 220, 222 Bushee, Frederick A., 202, 210, 227 Carlson, Harry G., 15, 21, 27, 260, 278 Cassell, Walter L, 136, 210, 220, 221, 238 Chapman, Edmund, 138 Chittim, Clifford C, 227 Clapper, W. E., 204 Clover, Vernon T., 227 Cole, Lawrence W., 128, 156, 210 Coleman, James E., 203 Cooper, Fred W., 138, 221, 238 Cox, Forrest, 272, 273, 275 Crabbe, Edward D„ 231 Craig, Maude E., 210, 216 Cramer, Edison H., 146, 202 Craven, Grace, I 10 Crockett, Earl C, 227 Crosman, Ralph L., 20, 27, 184, 205, 206 Cross, Arthur C, 20. 208 Cuthbertson, Stuart, 15, 226 Danielson, Ralph W., 156 Davis, C. W., 208 Davis, Robert A., 208 Dean, Paul M., 154, 156, 203, 231 DeMuth, Lawrence W., 122 Derham, Mllo G., 15, 21, 156, 210 Dewey, Bartlett T., 150 Dobbins, George, 222, 239, 249 Dowling, W. F., 203 Downing, Roderick, 156, 223. 240 Drommond, Fred, 204 Duggan, Helen, 106 Dungan, Frederick. 156 Dunham, Rowland, 19 DuVall, W. Clinton. 63. 211. 220. 221, 238 Dyde, Walters. 208 Eastern, Frank, 138, 21 I, 220, 221. 238 Easton. D. Mack. 27, 191, 192. 225, 242 Eckel, Clarence, 27. 138. 156, 211. 220. 223. 240. 260 Eckhardt, Carl C, 120, 210 Ekeley, John, 203, 210, 231 Evans, Herbert S., 15, 16, 193, 210, 220, 221, 238 Faye, Paul, 226 Fehlmann, Mrs. Hazel, 208, 219, 237, 248 Field, Kenneth, 202 Fischer, Dr. Val, 120 Franklin, Walter B., 27, 63. 202, 260, 292 Fritz, Percy, 210 Galland, Benjamin, 210, 250 Geek. Francis. 152 Germann. Frank. 203. 210 Goerner, Gordon. 210 Goodykurtz, Colin, 15. 177. 2 10 Grant, Alexander. 256 H Hastings, Abbott, 243 Hazard, William, 21 I Henderson, Doris, 210, 219 Hoffmelster, H. A.. 150. 230 Huffman. E. W., 203 Hunter, John. 156. 211. 220. 222. 239 Hutchinson, Charles E., 150, 211. 220 Huth. Gretchen, 28 Hylan. Malcolm. 128, 224 James, T. Howard, 210 Jameson, Frances, 210 Johnson, Edna, 2 19 Johnson, James, 210, 227 Johnson, Louise, 210, 249 Jones, Horace, 228, 156 Jordan, A. Raymond, 224 K Knouse, Mable, 108 Kempner, Aubrey, 15, 251 Kendall, Claribel, 210, 213 Kendrich, H, W., 138 Klemme, Dorothea, 219 Knight, Odon, 152, 103, 21 I, 241 Knoll, Samuel, 230 Larson, Alfred G., 150 LaTronico, L. G., 21 I Lane, Frank E., 204 Leh, Leonard, 210, 227, 248 Lester, Oliver, 15, 22, 128, 203, 211, 224, 231 LeVeque, Norma, 104 Lewis, Robert C, 156 Light, George, 212 Mc McCormick, C. M.. 221. 237 McKeehan, Irene, 102, 210, 213 McLucas, John, 27, 144 McMaster, Allen, 152 McNalr, A, J.. 21 I. 223, 240, 249 M Mabee. Zell, 138, 177, 206 Maider, Emmett, 208 Malone, Katherlne, I 10 Mallory, W. F., 138, 21 I, 222, 239 Manley, Helen, I 10 Marshall, Pauline, 2 10 Martin, Dorothy, 102, 234 Mason, John, 200, 290 Mehl, Marie, 208 Merideth, G. T., 210 Merrill, Chas., 148 Mills, Hubert, 208 Muqrave, Edward R., 156 N Nelson, Walter K., 152, 211, 230 Norlin, George, 13, 14, 15, 193, 210, 248 Nyland, Walno, 152 Oakes, Bernard, 197, 261 Oberg, Aaron, 152, 203, 211 D ' Day, David, 150, 204 Oqllvy. Jack. 210 Palmer. Harlan, 211, 221, 238 Parker, Norman, 156, 211, 220, 222, 238, 239 Petersen, Elmore, 15. 17. 62. 122. 202 Pletenpol, William, 224 Pleln, Elmer, 150, 204 Poe, Charles. 156. 203. 204. 208 231 Poe, Frances, 219 Potratz, Herbert, 203 Potts, Frank, 130, 284 Quam, Louis, 120, 230 Raeder, Warren. 138. 211. 220. 223, 240 Ramaley, Francis, 210 Rees, Maurice, 15, 18 Reyburn, Marjory, 210 Reynolds, George. 210, 243 Reynolds, Henry Etta, 100 Reynolds, Mrs. Mabel, 243 Rich, Ralph, 146 Rleder. Mrs. Miriam. 226 Romlg, Mrs. Edna, 204, 210 Rovetta, Charles. 204 Sample, R. D., 230 Schafer, Rollie, 204 Scheunemann, Edward 191 192 210, 225, 227, 242 Schmidt, Martin, 146, 202 Schroeder, Paul. 210. 230 Sibell. Muriel. 243 Simmering. L.. 211. 220. 239. Slaton, William, 202 Small, Clare H., 196 Smith, C. Henry, 27, 260 Snlvely, L. Clifton, 21 I Stegner, Howard, 148 Stanley, Dorothy, 210, 234. 250 Stearns. Robert L., 15, 17, 210 Stengel, Therese K., 28, 208 230 248 Sterling, Mrs. Sybil, I 12 Storke, Frederick P., 210 Strlbic, Frances P., 210, 213, 234 Sutherland, L. B., 220, 223, 240 Swayne, Ida L., 98. 210. 219 Swisher. Earl. 210 Thoman. William H.. 156 220 223, 240 Thompson. Warren O, 27 120 230 Toepelman, Walter C, 150, 230 Vallle. Rebecca W., 98 VanDuzee, Mabel, 210, 234. 248 Van Ek. Jacob, 15, 16, 227 Van Valkenburg, Horace B 203 249 Vavra. Charles G., 291 w Wagner, Charles A., 156. 222, 239 Wahlstrom, Ernest. 146 Walte. Howard. 194 Wakeham, Glenn, 203. 231, 249 Waldrop, Mrs. A. Gail, 206 Walz, Frank G., 224 Warner, Ralph E., 226 Washburn. Homer C. 15 18. 156. 204 Watson, R. J., 230 Webster, M, J., 227 West, Edward J„ 210, 243 Whitehead, Richard W., 156 Williams, Anna W., 210, 219, 237 Willis, Vernon H., 230 Witt, Norman F., 156, 204, 231 Wolcott, Evelyn, 210, 226, 249 Wolcott, Frank, 14, 27 Wolcott, Mrs. Rosetta, 226 Wolle, Francis, 122. 210. 243 Worcester, P. G., 15, 120, 210, 230 Young, Berton O., 227 328 ' MISCELLANEOUS INDEX Acacia. 156, 157 AdelphI, 242 Alpha Chi Sigma, 203 Alpha Ch! Omega, 106, 107 Alpha Delta PI, I 10. Ill Alpha Epsllon Delta, 231 Alpha Omicron PI. I 16, I 17 Alpha Phi. I 14. I 15 Alpha Sigma Phi, 138. 139 Alpha Tau Omega. 126. 127 American Institute of Chemical Engineers. 241 American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 238 American Society of Civil Engi- neers. 240 American Society of Mechanical Engineers. 239 Associated Students, U. of Colo- rado. 26. 27 Athletic Board. 260 Athletic Managers, 269 B Band. 244 Baseball. 277 Basketball. 271 Beauty Queens. 161 to 168 Beta Theta Pi. 124. 125 Board of Publications, 184 Board of Regents. 14 " C " Club. 253 Chi Epsllon. 223 Chi Omega. 104. 105 Chi Psi. 144. 145 Clubs and Societies. 233 Coach. Football. 260 Coach, Basketball, 272 Coach, Baseball, 278 Coach, Track. 284 Coed Council. 236 College of Engineering, 16 College of Music, 19 Coloradan, 170 to 173 Colorado Engineer, 182, 183 Combined Barbs, 250 Combined Glee Clubs, 245 Cosmopolitan Club, 248 Debating, 191, 192 Delta Delta Delta, 108, 109 Delta Gamma, 100, 101 Delta Phi Delta, 207 Delta Sigma Phi, 150, 151 Delta Sigma PI, 202 Delta Sigma Rho, 225 Delta Tau Delta. 120, 121 Dodo, 178, 179 Eta Kappa Nu, 221 Executive Council, 15 Football, 259 Fraternities, I 19 Freshman Football. 269 Freshman Class. 85 to 92 Freshman Officers. 85 Golf, 292 Graduate Manager, 261 Gymnastics, 291 H Heart and Dagger, 212 Hesperla, 2 I 5 Hiking Club, 249 Home Economics Club, 237 Honorarles, 209 House of Representatives, 29 I Interfraternlty Council, 160 Intramurals, 299 lota Sigma Pi, 219 Junior Class, 65 to 75 Junior Officers, 66 Kappa Alpha Theta, 112, 113 Kappa Delta Pi, 208 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 102, 103 Kappa Kappa Psi, 228 Kappa Sigma, 140, 141 Lambda Chi Alpha, 158, 159 M Mathematics Club, 251 Minor Sports, 289 Mortar Board, 213 Panhellenlc, I 18 Phi Beta Kappa, 210 Phi Delta Chi, 204 Phi Delta Theta, 130, 131 Phi Epsllon Phi, 229 Phi Gamma Delta, 132, 133 Phi Gamma Mu, 227 Phi Kappa Psi, 136, 137 Phi Kappa Tau, 148, 149 Phi Sigma Delta, 142, 143 Phi Sigma lota, 226 Pi Beta Phi, 98, 99 PI Kappa Alpha, 146, 147 PI Tau Sigma, 222 Players Club, 243 Presbyterian Union, 247 President, 13 Professionals, 201 Publications, 169 School of Business, 1 7 School of Medicine, 18 Scimitar, 216 Senate, 28 Seniors, 35 to 48 Sigma Alpha Epsllon. 122, 123 Sigma Chi, 134, 135 Sigma Delta Chi, 206 Sigma Epsllon Sigma, 218 Sigma Gamma Epsllon, 230 Sigma Nu, 128, 129 Sigma Phi Epsllon, 154, 155 Sigma PI Sigma. 204 Sigma Tau, 220 Silver and Gold, 174 to 177 Sophomore Class, 78 to 84 Sororities, 97 Spur, 217 Sumalla, 214 Swimming, 294 Tau Beta Pi, 2 I I Tennis, 293 Theater, 185 to 190 Theta Sigma Phi, 205 Theta XI, 152, 153 Track, 283 u University Women ' s Club, 235 V Viking Club, 252 w W.A. A., 296 Wesley Foundation, 246 Window. 180, 181 Women ' s Sports, 295 Wrestling, 290 Y.W. C, A., 234 329 AN APPRECIATION . . . ©a. ®a. This book is published. Many of the changes have been somewhat radical, but we sincerely believe they have been for the best. We have presented to you, the final judges, the 1936 COLORADAN, as the first of a new type of Colorado University yearbook. We have had our share of worries and trials in its production. At times the outcome has seemed doubtful and even now it is your judgment which shall determine whether or not we have worked in vain. h owever, there are those to whom all credit is due for this book, re- gardless of its worth, those who have striven with us, whose help, advice, criticism, and sympathy have made possible this book. To the following we are forever indebted: To C. Allison " Bud " Clark of Cocks-Clark Engraving Co., who, with untiring patience has guided us in the matter of cuts and art work. To Mr. W. W. Mercer, Mr. Schuy, and the rest of the excellent staff of the Economy Advertising Co. which printed this book. To Professor Ralph L. Crosman and Mr. Walter B. Franklin who have been our final resort in numerous cases. To the Board of Publications for the past year, who have fulfilled our every wish and co-operated with us to the end. To Mr. Ned Van CIse, Mr. Ferd Rowan, Mr. Louis Traylor, Miss Linda Lee Gross, Miss Jane Collins and the rest of the best staff ever to work on a yearbook, for their excellent co-operation and assistance. To William C. Bartleson, an able business manager and a loyal friend. To my mother and father for a debt which cannot be repaid by mere words. They shared the work and worry, and have given their best In encouragement. To all you guys and gals, Thanks and Good Luck! DAVID NAFE KERR ®s. (3? (3f ©f (a ®? § . ®? s ©? ®6 ©? ®4. (3? lat (34. ©f ©f (34 ss (34 ®e (34. } (34. ©f (34 ©f (34. (3? ®a. (Sf ®4 (3f ( (S? (34 (3? (sa. (3? (34 (3f s (Sf § . (3? (34 (Sf § . (S? (3f ®f (34 (3? ®a. (3? ®i ©!• (34 ©f ®S. (3? (34 (3? (34 ©? (34. (S? ©? (S? (34 (3? (34. (3 .. jL rrcu£cr H T Ike ijenior Llass oftke Lniversily oi L olorado announce tneir Commencement txercises I ' Vonday, June illteenm nineteen nuncirea tnirfv ' at ten o clock Doulcler, Colorad SIX J UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BACCALAUREATE EXERCISES 1936 MACKY AUDITORIUM SUNDAY, JUNE 14 1:45 p. m. ORDER OF EXERCISES Processional— Triumphal March Lemmens Rowland W. Dunham Invocation The Reverend Frank L. Greenway Ave Verum Elgar University Choir Scripture Reading Matthew XXV, 31-iO Milo G. Derham Baccalaureate Address— American Democracy: A Recapitulation President George Norlin Lord God of Abraham (Elijah) Mendelssohn University Choir Benediction The Reverend C. Stewart Linkletter Recessional— Solemn March Borowski The audience will please be seated during the processional and recessional. UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO Commencement Exercises 1936 MACKY AUDITORIUM MONDAY, JUNE 15 10:30 A. M. Order of Exercises Processional — Commencement March Marche Pontificale Rowland W. Dunham Dunham Widor Invocation The Reverend Edwin A. Bell Greetings from His Excellency, the Governor The Honorable Edwin C. Johnson Baritone Solo — Panis Angelicus Alexander Grant Violin Obligato by Horace Jones Franck Commencement Address — The Good Man and the Good Citizen Thomas Veruor Smith Organ — Grand Choeur in D Guilmant Conferring of Degrees America Benediction President George Norlin Audience The Reverend John H. Sanders Recessional — Grand Chorus in March Form Guilmant The audience will please be seated during the processional and recessional Candidates For Decrees For the Diploma in Nursing Lillian Margaret Palmer James Creighton Howe John Stewart Keifer For the Degree Pharmaceutical Chemist Joseph Barnett Sprowls For the Degree Bachelor of Science (Pharmacy) Robert Lymau Burgess William Gardner Housel John Stewart Keifer William Reese Lloyd Joseph Barnett Sprowls Nona Myrtle Pickett Otto Percy Staab Geraldine Eleanor Thompson James Morrison Waddell With Special Honors For the Degree Bachelor of Science (Architectural Engineering) Wendell Carlyn Bentson William Hayward Claire Edwin Abrum Johns Marcus Cook Bogue, Jr. Paul Joseph Foehl Edward Rice Mellicker Damon Ogden Runyan With Honors William Egler Haible For the Degree Bachelor of Science (Chemical Engineering) Robert Harrison Bliss, Jr. Vincent Anthony Cinea William Barrow Davies Harold George Degitz Meredith Loreaux Jameson John Homer Carpenter Robert Lee Logan Mary Virginia Sink Baxter Skinner Blitz Theodore Jens Jensen Charles Council Shepherd Bradley Skinner John Trumbull Arshavir Yeghisseian With Honors John Joseph Taney Daniel Lea Yocom, Jr. With Special Honors Carl Oliver Durbin For the Decree Bachelor of Science (Mechanical Engineering) John Leroy Aldred. Jr. Robert Rollen Jones, Jr. Robert Kendrick Allen Benjamin Hart Matthews Horace Lennox Armentrout William Kennedy Metcalfe Keuyou Loren Baugher William Harold Park Clarence Frank Brewster William Leslie Trudgian Ernest DeLuca James Courtney Wright Arthur Garfield Hocklnson With Honors Frederick Hubbard Ballou George Wayne Herrington Robert Alanson Burt Raymond Nell McDonald With Special Honors Charles Theron Grace William Franklin Hull For the Decree Bachelor of Science (Electrical Engineering) Glenn Weeden Brandow Thomas George Morrissey Philip Aloysius Fick Donald Maxwell Nicholson Charles Victor Fields James Joseph Pike Leo David Finkelstein Frederick Charles Porter Theodore Henry Gilbert Lawrence Albert Post William HockenhuU Harsba, Jr. John Edward Priest John Nathan Hopkins Oliver Powell Roemer William Curtis Lesher Robert Henry Wendling With Honors Everett Knowlton Carpenter Moreland Van Eman Hunter Frederick Kessler Floyd Roy R. Lee Walter Edward Gruenberg Julius Jarrell Sparkman James Buchanan Hays, Jr. Walter Hugh Stapp With Special Honors Robert Palmer Cherpeskl Wesley Richard Prohs Charles Raymond Craig For the Decree Bachelor of Science (Civil Engineering) Horry Jonson Baker, Jr. William Albert Matthews Gilbert Lewis Brown Dennis John Ryan Walter Vincent Gallagher Richard S. Saliman Taylor Jude Leaming David Weinberg With Honors Paul Lazern Harley William Davis Romig Kenneth Bixby Keener With Special Honors Richard Harold Armstrong Franklin George Laucomer Garry Heckman Austin William Henry Wolt For the Decree Bachelor of Music Trentie Deavenport Fern La Rue Kama Paul Alexander Ellis Warren Sedgwick Piper •Louise Roberta Harris Dortha Ethel Shouts Sue Moore John DeGraw Ramaley Cum Laude ' Leonard Randall Splcer For the Decree Bachelor of Science (Physical Education) Alice Ethel Bevan Zella Lucile Erwin Helen Maurine Meyer Laurence George Modrich Clin Rlchert Louise Lage Roloff Lois Skinner Melvin Robert Temmer Dorotha Evelyn Moore Lucile Marie Woodford For the Decree Bachelor of Fine Arts Viola Esther Brown Harriett Burke Histed Eunice Edith Eckman Willamain Cranmer McPhee Mary Elizabeth Evans Marian Elouise Nichol Belva Ruth Feild Margaret Hammond Safford Elizabeth Jane Fox Marian Louise Stark Eleanor Margaret Hall Myrtle Ellen Todd Maxine Clarella Hansen Eleanor Reeves Van Cise For the Decree Bachelor of Science (Home Economics) Mary Pauline Dill Martha Greenman Mary Elizabeth Hochbaum Laura Mary Howe Irene Hall Khalsa Lee Ola Roemer Jean Elizabeth Schwald Odelia Marie Stengel Helen Louise Tiffany Mary Thayer Trelease Glenn DeMae Wagner Marguerite Evelyn Walsh Esther Carolyn Walter Bernice WiUson Margaret Mercedes Wllmer For the Decree Bachelor of Arts Frank Andrews, Jr. Ruth Harvey Baer John Reybourne Bailey, Jr. Alfred Kimball Barnes, Jr. Ruth Florence Becker Maynard Raymond Bemls Beryl Almyra Bentson •Clara Esther Berman Arthur Herbert Bernstone Russell Robert Bowsher Esther Louise Breselow Margaret Lenore Broghton Barbara Alison Brown Charlotte Rebekah Brown Henry Bernard Brown, Jr. tStanloy Kenneth Brown Ruth Marguerite Bruce •Ross Wilbur Buckle Howard Myers Bumgardner •William Wilson Bundy Pauline Elizabeth Carey •Mary Elzene Cargill Gertrude Mae Carr Elizabeth Cartwright John Biles Cartwright Julius Chotvacs Ernst Thorvald Christensen Ralph Lawrence Christy, Jr. Eleanor Clagett Paul Maxwell Clark •This candidate receives also the Bachelor ' s Diploma In Education. tReclplent of Annual Scholarship Award of Sigma Delta Chl, tesslonal Journalistic Fraternity. National Pro- Bruce Cole Lucille Gladys Colglazler John Colin Conroy Sabra Alice Conwell Coyne Cooley Louis Josepli Cort63 James Nicliolas Counter Evelyn Winifred Cox Vincent Cristiano Elizabetix Anne Criswell •Arnold Todd Davis William DeBacker Dominic Anthony DeRose Dorothy Arlene Dilts Ivan Murray Draper Edith Drescher Louis Isreal Dubin Donald Edwin Edstrom Kenneth Milo Eudicott Thomas James Everly Laurence McCarty Fairchlld Howard Jackson Fisher, Jr. Caroline Thomson Flower tiarith Ann Fowler Gail Lillard Funk Edna Mae Fuquay Kathryn Frances Furse Felice Antonio Garcia Robert Lee George Grace Evelyn Glascoe Rayburne Wyudham Goen Julius Roy Greenberg Arthur Frederick Grube, Jr. ♦Vivien Arlene Hall James Raymond Hamilton Dorothy Helen Hayes Grace Pauline Hayes Charles Kellogg Heasley Harry E. Henderson William David Higby James Lester Hight James Robert Hightower Ruth Becker Hillier Ruby Hodnette Jane Elizabeth Holt Robert Bowers Holt Carmelita Rose Hoover Velma Gay Houghton Farrell Marie Hurst Harold Emerson Hurst Louise Mary Imrle Inez May Ittun Wilbur Pasejual Jacoe Dorothy Lilian Johnson •Virginia Bancroft Jones Walter Euel Jones Roberta Caroline Kaemleln Charles August Kahrhoff Marshall Clark Keith Esther Ferona Kelso David Nafe Kerr Woodrow Knott Lester Everette Kueutzel William Calvin Lam Erma Lucille Lamb Ftances Jo Larcom Elizabeth Marjorie Larsen Reva Hickox Larson Margaret Alden Lawrence Jean Kerr Lawson William Hardesty Layton Kenneth Eugene LeMoine Howard Herman Lester Edwin Champlin Likes Ethel Ann Lindblad Wilda Mildred Lowden Margaret Eleanor Lutzke Mary Eleanor Lynch William Wallace Lyons ♦Margaret D. E. McAllister Remus Gritfith McAllister Marian Watson McCoUough Wilbur F. McKinuey Hazel Jane Mader Edward Carson Mallory Elizabeth Helena Maloney Wilnia Martin Esther Bernice Mathews Guidotta Eathyl Miller Louise Ellen Moorhouse Claiborne Hutson Moss Elmer Rowe Nelson Thomas Jefferson NewblU, Jr. Mabel Eleanore Oleson Lowell Almond Patterson Edward Walter Peate Mansueto Joseph Pellillo Rex William Perry, Jr. Edward Lipp Phillips Ilona Phillips William Henry Pinkett Martha Lavelle Porter Charles Wilson Postlethwaite Ralph Beviere Price Dorothy Louise Raby Marjorie Winibeth Rankin Anne May Reagan Robert Pierce Rice Bernard Jay Rlke Anthony S. Rogers, Jr. Harriett Elizabeth Rogers Albert Courtney Rood Mary Edna Roose •Alfreda Bald Sailer Virginia Emily Sanford George Franklin Sawyer, III Charles Henry Schlaepfer Edward Norton Schwartz Gerald Raymond Scofield Julius Freyhau Seeman Ludwig H. Segerberg ♦Elizabeth Shinn George Arthur Shipman Paul Kruse Sievers Jack Marshall Simmons, Jr. David Singer ♦This candidate receives also the Bachelor ' s Diploma in Education. •Nina Leanore Duun Sinkbell •Ruben Frederick Sinkbeil Royal Delmar Slack Ellen Vlckers Smedley Madeline Anne Smith James Bowie Sneddon William Enoch Snyder Roger P. Standeter Louise Dorothy Stegner Robert Joseph Steinbruner Edith Alberta Slice Erika Olga Stoeckly Owen Ford Thomas Piitricia Tobin Joe Twedt Edward Frederick Twieg Robert Albers Varian John Allan Waite Howard KeChln Wang John Edward Watterson Robert Lee Weaver Dorothea Mary Williams Dorothy Jean Wilson Margaret Patricia Wilson George Morgan Woolley Madgel Marie Zweck Marjorie D. Forbess, B.A. June 10, 1935, receives the Bachelor ' s Diploma In EducaUon. iDegrees With Honors For the Decree Bachelor of Arts Cum Laude Willard Preston Conner, Jr. William Gray Gambill, Jr. Ruth Irene Hoffman George Robert Jenkins Lillian Virginia Mains Valworth Rice Plumb Emily Eleanor Poe Eleanor Updegrove Rupp Earl Fentou Shepard Jean Wilson Stafford Aubrey Miller Threlkeld Chemistry Zoology Mathematics Geography Latin Physics French Romance Languages Economics English Literature Economics For the Decree Bachelor of Arts Ma na Cum Laude Outten Jones Clinard Joseph Jesse Flrebaugh Alva Virginia Henderson Laurence Earl Hoisington tJanette K. Lewis Marjorie Means Bonnie Madison Stewart History English Literature Zoology Physics Journalism Chemistry Mathematics For the De ee Bachelor of Arts Summa Cum Laude Florence Katherlne Johnston Romance Languages For the Decree Bachelor of Science (Business) Kenneth Eugene Allen Katliryn Marie Borland James Anderson William Vernon Burgner James Robert Barnhart Catharine Nadlne Carpenter Charles Sanderson Barnum, Jr. Charles Frank Cervenka, Jr. Wendell Carlyn Bentson Thelma Bernice Chandler Paul Henry Bird •This candidate receives also the Bachelor ' s Diploma in Education. tReclplent of Annual Scholarship Award of Sigma Delta Chi, National Pro- fessional Journalistic Fraternity. tHonors in the College of Arts and Sciences are conferred upon students who successfully complete a specially arranged course of study. Paul Stromberger Collins Jack Lynn Cowdrey Norman Van Craig Donald Richard Curtis Geoi ' ge Homer Elder John Marvin Falzgraf Johu Lawrence Farley Frederick McMenemy Farrar William Hostord Forrester Mario Gambero Lawrence Lewis Hewitt William Richter Howell Aileeu Vergiuia Huyett Harriet Louise Lett Jeau Frances Litel Jack Junior Lix Burt Henry McGhee Newell Wood Mclntyre Henry James Manning William Andrew Manning Ralph Cyrus March Marian Eleanor Mays Harlan Vernon Meyer Gordon Leonard Millard John Nicholas Mitchell Cleo Elizabeth Mohr Robert John Monkowski John Ramer Moore William Douglas Morrison William Daniel Myers, Jr. William O ' Neill, Jr. Tom Smith Opdyke George William Piane Robert Overly Pohlmann Dorothy Mae Polhill Henry Nipher Pollard Clarence Albert Pomranka Robert Mickel Razor Johu Gayle Sawicki Charles Edward Singer Ervin Francis Smith Richard Clark Sukeforth Andrew Arthur Tinn Charles Haywood Waynick Everette Holt Williams Frank Homer Ransberger Winner Maybelle Winters Albert Petersen Bloom Charles Russell Fitzgerald Charles Miner McAfee With Honors Don Conger Sowers, Jr. Paul Edwin Vetting Grace Louise Williamson With Special Honors Stanley McClintic For the De ee Bachelor of Laws Harlan Vance Austin John Gordon Hartley Carl William Beruetfy George Leland Burns Donald Clay Carrithers Forrest Melvin Divine Frederic Breth Emigh Michael John Hurley Charles Melvin Mackey Arthur Earl March Thomas Eldridge Mears, Jr. Joseph Hartley Murray Edward Priugle Frederick Morse Winner Ralph Tadashi Yamaguchi For the Decree Doctor of Medicine David Rudolph Akers Roger Vincent Albi Roland Roger Anderson Oscar Auerbach Paul J. Bamberger William Swartz Cheney Edmond Fabian Cohen Hull Alden Cook Lillian Cottrell Eyron Woodruff Daynes Eric Gustavus DeFlon James Eli Donnelly Ray A. Ericson Marie P. Fackt Mary Jane Fowler Adam James French Carl John Oilman Terry John Gromer Robert Philip Harvey Irvin Edward Hendryson Frederick James Hilderman Edward Morton Hirschberg James Frederick Hoffman Robert Parlee Johnston Lewis Everette Jolly Stanley Kenneth Kurland James Wayne Lewis Edward Maurice Lipan Daniel Stewart McKenna Carl Edwin Maas Henry Joseph Magid John Bly Milton, Jr. John Jacob Mohrman Raymond Albert Nethery Marshall Grant Nims Frank Bernard Olsen Isaniu Ozamoto Kudolph Joseph Pospisil Donald Lee Rose Robert Cummings Shattuck John Daniel Shea Nathan Morris Spishakoft Karl Fredrick Sunderland Frederick Gustavea Tice, Jr. Karl John Waggener Fagan Nichols White Myron Wilkoff Clark Batchelder Williams Nathaniel Olds Williams Robert Lindsay Zobel For the Decree Master of Science Frederic Delos Barber B. E. 1931, Illinois State Normal University. Title of Thesis: The Preparation of Phenoxldes and Halogen-Substi- tuted Phenoxides. Harold Wellington Buck B. S. (Business) 1034, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: The Simplification of Holding Company Systems. Martin Philip Capp B. S. (Arch. E.) 1935, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Public Water Supplies of Colorado. Glenn Rex Frantz B. S. (E. E.) 1935, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: The Design and Construction of a Lightning Surge Voltage Generator. Thomas Nesbitt Freeman B. S. A. 1934. Ontario Agricultural College, Canada. Title of Thesis: The Male Genitalia of the Lycaenidae of Boreal America. Harrison Smith Glenny B. S. (E. E.) 1934, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: The Design and Construction of a High Frequency Generator for Testing Purposes. Stanley Armstrong McCosh B. S. (C. E.) 1923, C. E. 1932, Iowa State College. Title of Thesis: The Strength and Elastic Properties of Portland Cement Slag Concrete. Charles Sumner Merrill, Jr. B. S. (E. E.) 1933, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: The Design and Operation of a Magnetic Detector for Testing Steel Rails. Standish Robert Mitchell B. S. (E. E.) 1927, South Dakota State School of Mines. Title of Report: Theory, Development and Application of the Cathode Ray Oscillograph in Electrical Engineering. Caroline Morell Reaves B. S. 1904, Daniel Baker College, Texas. B. A. 1907, University of Texas. Title of Thesis: Recent Trends in Unemployment Insurance In the United States. George Chadderdon Rouse B. S. (C. E.) 1934, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: An Experimental Analysis of a Thick Arch Section of the Boulder Dam by Means of a Plaster-Celite Model. Clair Nathan Sawyer B. S. 1930, University of ' Wisconsin. Title of Thesis: Studies of Various Dyes In Solid Media as a Means of Detecting the Colon Group of Organisms in Water Supplies. Joseph Morley Whalley B. S. (Business) 1934, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: A Centralized Highway System in Colorado. For tKe Decree Master of Arts Virginia Alkin B. A. 1934, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: An Evaluation of the Methods of Studying Color Vision in Human and Animal Subjects. Helen Virginia Beeler B. A. 1935, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Maria Edgeworth: Her Integrity as an Artist, as Revealed in Her Irish Novels. Loren Freeland Byars B. A. 1930, Central College, Missouri. Title of Thesis: An Ecological Study of the Ants of the Plains Region of Boulder County, Colorado. Llllie Elizabeth CoUey B. A. 1933, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: The Development of Experimental Schools in the United States. Rose Pine Elder B. A. 1934, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: An Optimum Ringer Solution for Experiments with Excised, Striated Frog Muscle. Mary Jo Enochs B. A. 1933, De Pauw University, Indiana. Title of Thesis : The Life of Cato of Utica, Based on Original Sources. Eudora Lorene Ford B. A. 1927, Phillips University, Oklahoma. Title of Thesis: Character Education in Russia since 1917, Adam James French B. A. 1933, M. D. 1936, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Studies on Hair Growth in the Female Albino Rat. Edward Wilson Hamilton B. E. 1931, St. Cloud State Teachers College, Minnesota. Title of Thesis: Platonic Elements in the Ethics of the Third Earl of Shaftesbury. Irvin Edward Hendryson B. A. 1933, M. D. 1936, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis; Studies on Livers of Albino Rats Treated with 2-4 Diuitrophenol. John Mayes Hudnall B. A. 1924, University of Florida. Title of Thesis: The State as the Unit of Support and Control for Public Education in Delaware. Ellen Pauline Jackson B. A. 1931, Hastings College, Nebraska. Title of Thesis: Monotony and Variety in the Faerie Queene. Dorothy Randolph Martin B. A. 1934, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: A Study of the Goal Gradient in Massed and in Distributed Practice. Donald Lee Rose B. A. 1933, M. D. 1936, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Studies on the Effects of Acute and Chronic Alcoholic Intoxication on Head Nystagmus of Pigeons. George Schulz-Behrend B. A. 1935, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Frledrich von Logau, Epigrammatist of the Seven- teenth Century. Ralph Soroos B. A. 1930, State Teachers College, Valley City, North Dakota. Title of Thesis: Carl Schurz as Secretary of the Interior, 1877-1881. Jean Wilson Stafford B. A. 1936, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Profane and Divine Love in English Literature of the Thirteenth Century. Robert Hodnett Trufant B. A. 1935, Oberlin College, Ohio. Title of Thesis: A Study of the Structure of the Government of Manchoukuo. Floyd George Walters B. A. 1935, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Polish Minority Treatment Under The League of Nations, 1920-1932. Aubrey Hugh Word B. A. 1923, Baylor University, Texas. Title of Thesis: The Virtues and Faults of High-School Teachers as Shown by Observation Reports of Student Teachers. For the Decree Master of Laws Gilbert Coyle Maxwell B. A., LL.B. 1935, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: A Comparison of the American Law Institute Re- statement of the Law of Agency as to Ratification, with the Colorado Decisions. For the Decree Chertiical Engineer Kenneth George Custer B. S. (Ch. E.) 1930, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: The Theory and Manufacture of V-Belts. For the Decree Doctor of Philosophy Byron Blackburn Boatright B. M. 1922, Colorado School of Mines. Title of Thesis; Fluid Phenomena In Porous Sub-Surface Strata. Jack Rolf Britton B. A. 1929, Clark University, Massachusetts. Title of Thesis: Tchebyehef Orthogonal Polynomials in a Single Real Variable. Chester Wayne Christensen B. S. 1932, M. S. 1933, University of Idaho. Title of Thesis: A Taxonomic Study of Certain Butyric Acid, Acetone, and Butyl Alcohol-Producing Anaerobic Bacilli. Joseph Johnston Coleman B. A. 1931, M. A. 1934, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Non-Electrolytic Solutions. Elmer Michael Plein Ph. C, B. S. (Phar.) 1929, M. S. 1931, University of Colorado. Title of Thesis: Proposed Methods for the Determination of Cam- phor and Alcohol in Spirit of Camphor. For the Decree Doctor of Science {Honoris Causa) Walter Wallace Lewis B. S. (E. E.), E. E., University of Colorado. M. S., Union College, New York. Prizes and ScKolarsKips Klin er Oratorical Prize Edwin Philip Van Cise Colonial Dames Prize in American History Robert PuUiam Colwell David W. Brunton Prize in Geology Howard Herman Lester Dr. James C. Todd Prize in Clinical Pathology Nathan Morris Spishakoff Chester H. Elliot Memorial Prize in Pathology Charles Edward Conner Chi Omega Prize in Psychology Patricia Tobin Alpha Omega Alpha Prize in Anatomy Rayburne Wyndham Goen Lehn and Fink Gold Medal Joseph Barnett Sprowls, Jr. The Alumni Norlin Medal for Distinguished Achievement Mary Elizabeth Tennant, ' 16 Regional Award for the American Society of Mechanical Engineers William Franklin Hull Phi Beta Kappa Scholarships John Wella Brinton Veluia Beatrice Butler Frank Alvah Parsons Memorial ScholarsKip in Art Eunice Edith Eckman Boulder Kiwanis Club Scholarships Delmar Richard Carlson Dorothy Mae Fessler Philip Lockwood Davis Alma Leona Yarberry Edward G. Stoiber Scholarship Gerald Winton Hurst S. Antoinette Bi elow Scholarship Catherine Mabel Thuelin Grace Veoi Swerin en Baur Scholarship WUma Dorothy Brun Henry Strong Educational Fund Administered by Mrs. Charles Denison Emanuel Fuchs University Scholarships in the Graduate School Herbert Wilmot Ayres Chemistry John Deminovitch Romance Languages Helen J. Derby Bacteriology Thomas Edwin Devauey Physics Charlotte Fraugois Dumont Physiology and Pharmacology Carl Oliver Durbin Chemical Engineering Howard Jackson Fisher, Jr Chemistry ■WlUard H. Froelich Economics Francesca Tudor Hall History George Fidel Herbst Education Harriet Je££ery Philosophy LucUe B. Kaufman Education Samson B. Knoll German James William McCreary Economics Bess McKeunan History Dorothy Randolph Martin Psychology Bernard Patrick Meighen Mathematics Ignatius Daniel Milenski Law William Earl Ragsdale Chemistry Ruth Clarissa Rockwood Geography William Roemmich Anatomy Erika Olga Stoeckly Geography John Joseph Taney Chemical Engineering Gwendolyn Eva Taylor Biochemistry John R. Vogt Political Science John Allan Waite English Literatiu-e Floyd George Walters History Ruth Irma Yoder Spanish Frank Laurets Zolanek History Jack George Zubrod Botany University Fellowships in the Graduate School John Slgler Ball Chemistry Arthur Herbert Bernstone Psychology- John Edward Carothers Philosophy James Byron Enochs English Language William Gray Gambill, Jr Zoology Jos6 Hidalgo. Jr Spanish Lester Everette Kuentzel Chemistry Stanley McClintic Accounting Dorothy Jane Ridgway Bacteriology Research Fellowships in the Graduate School Marjorie Heckel Beaty Mathematics Herman Norigaard Beniams Physics Joseph Durfee English Literature Jeane Delcine Fair Spanish William Cornelius Golden, Jr History Robert DuBois Hubbard Political Science Charles Richard Murray Geology Geneva Sayre Botany Aubrey Hugh Word Education . o- .c .o "

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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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