University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1938

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1938 volume:

, ' ' X u n u r X n u R s y] ) N A. ' DITOR JL iWlaLeeL CaL ' lO VOL . 14-0 IW ' - 4: W 1 : nt THE COLORADAN this year has the purpose of portray- ing in its pages the personality of the University. That this may be done, if such can be done, it has been necessary to reproduce in some form the personalities of the people and of the buildings which, together with the activities on a campus, blend the personality of a university. The best reproduction of objects are their pictures as they actually exist, without the aid of frequent condiments. With such pictures our hope is that the personality of Colorado University may become a reality. n n u v_ b Activities ' V. AtMeti - am n 9h?ahon ' . a9se9 ures ' cs- PROFESSOR WILLIAM R. ARTHUR n u To Professor William R. Arthur we dedi- cate this book. For twenty-two years he has served on the faculty of the University of Colorado Law School, where he has aided considerably in raising the high standing of that school. From the time he received his law degree at Washburn College, followed by graduate work at Northwestern University, he has devoted his entire life to the study of one of the most technical problems of law — real property. Today, Professor Arthur is recog- nized in the United States, as one of the most outstanding authorities on real property. Recently he has been ap- pointed to the Council of the Am- erican Association of University Pro- fessors. He has written a number of books handling the legal phase of vari- ous professions, two of which are used by the Journalism and Pharmacy Schools on the cam- pus. Professor Arthur to the bars of has been admitted llinois, Kansas, and Colorado; and belongs to the Amer- ican Bar Association and the Colo- — SW f ff F k ' rado Bar Association. jP : I ' Bi- ' v H ' " serving as Dean of the Washburn i ' . ' ' ! ' ■J Sl College Law School from 1909 to — -- ' -- 1915, he acquired a keen appreci- ation of the problems of law stu- dents; there is no better friend and counselor of the student than Pro- fessor Arthur. He is particularly kind and encouraging to the beginning student who finds the system and procedure of law school radically different. Those who have become discouraged and disheartened know that his advice is impeccable. He is always at home to the law student; whether the purpose of the visit be for the solution of a legal problem, a short chat, or a piece of Mrs. Arthur ' s famed pumpkin pie. Whether at home or on th e campus. Professor Arthur ' s kindly, friendly attitude endears him to all who come in contact with him. Arts from the back, looking north with a glimpse of the amphitheatre in the foreground. Photograph by JULIUS JOHNSON The New Museum building, looking south. Photograph by JULIUS JOHNSON The new Women ' s Club building looking across Varsity Lake. Photograph by JULIUS JOHNSON The new Men ' s Dornnitory at night. ' f«!m ! is !f ' ' «afi w v WM- % r;l$ ' ft( ' Ss Photograph by JULIUS JOHNSON Old Main from across the campus Photograph by BILL ROE r ' s n u w D re?iden ,t o org ' or n XV nen L)ou-bn h a? vi5ion? , -tne a re m9 o |- -the o a come -b-rue. I ne i DiveTs-itLj The University of Colorado was authorized by the Con- stitution adopted in 1876 as the State University to be the head of the Colorado system of public education. The Constitution vests the authority over the University in a Board of Regents. The members of this Board are Dr. Martin D. Currigan of Denver, Mr. E. Ray Campbell of Denver, Mr. Clifford W. Mil ls of Denver, Mr. Carl D. McKinley of Greeley, Mr. Eugene A. Bond of Leadville, and Dr. V. B. Fischer of Boulder. Members of the Board are elected by popular vote every two years for a six- year term. Meetings are held monthly at the University. The Board formulates the policies of the University, au- thorizes all business, makes all appointments, and assumes the responsibility of the institution. For these services the Board receives no compensation other than a wage for actual service and for traveling expenses. There are standing committees of the Board of Regents on auditing, buildings and grounds, finance, the library, faculty relations, official relations and legislation, and medical education and control of the hospital. The com- mittees are appointed by the President at the first meet- ing of the year following a general election. The President of the University is the executive of the institution. He is under the authority of the Board of Regents and has supervision of all departments and af- fairs. All petitions and recommendations are referred to the Board of Regents through the President. He is an ex officio member and Chairman of the Senate, the Execu- tive Council, and various Faculty and Advisory Boards. The University Senate has jurisdiction over the general educational policy of the University. It has jurisdiction over all matters affecting the faculty or students of more than one college or school, it has power to deal with all matters not specifically reserved by the Board of Regents nor assigned to a definite faculty. This body consists of all executive and administrative officers of the University and all faculty members with the rank of Assistant Profes- sor or above. The Superintendent of the Training School for Nurses and all executive secretaries of the Extension Division are also members of the Senate. • Left to right — Wolcott, Fischer, Mills, Norlin, Bond, Campbell Page 21 j xecutive C_ ounci The Executive Council is the executive committee of the University Senate, to which it is responsible and to which it reports regularly. In matters requiring immediate de- cision, when no definite rule or legislation applies to the problem, the Council acts in accordance with what It be- lieves to be the spirit of the Senate. Although the Coun- cil 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 Dean O. C. Lester of the Graduate School; Dean Elmore Petersen of the School of Business Administration; Dr. Maurice H. Rees, Dean of the School of Medicine; Dr. hlarold Benjamin, Dean of the Summer Quarter; Dean Jacob Van Ek of the College of Arts and Sciences; Dean Herbert S. Evans of the College of Engineering; Dean Homer C. Washburn of the College of Pharmacy; Dean Lydia L. Brown, Dean of Women; Dean Harry G. Carl- son, Dean of Men. Left to right — Washburn, Evans, Stearns, Petersen, Poe, Van Ek, Pres. Norlin, Lester, Carlson, Worcester, Dyde, BrannhaH, Benjamin. 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. The Council also deals with questions of attendance affecting more than one college or school. The Council is composed of President Norlin, who is chairman; Dean Robert L. Stearns of the School of Law; Four members of the Council are elected from the Sen- ate and are not eligible to succeed themselves. These members are Professor P. G. Worcester, Professor Charles F. Poe, Professor W. F. Dyde, and Professor F. D. Bramhall. The Council meets once a month or at the call of the President. Page 22 DEAN LESTER VzyPciJuc te C) ii ooi Dean Lester is head of the Graduate School, In which all students taking advanced work in any of the thirty de- partments of the University are enrolled. Its purpose is to offer subjects rather than courses; emphasis Is placed upon obtaining a comprehensive view of the subject rather than assimilating an unrelated mass of data. The school is governed by an executive committee of seven, composed of the Dean and six professors of the school. The latter are appointed by the President, two being chosen each year to serve a term of three years. Each year a graduate bulletin Is issued, outlining the work of the school and listing the current publications of the members of the University faculty. Though primarily for those seeking advanced degrees, courses are usually available to those who have a genuine Interest In im- proving their cultural or professional backgrounds. There are available good laboratory facilities, and a fine library with a large number of current scientific periodicals. Last year, approximately fourteen hundred students were enrolled. Ochoo L O asK Dean Robert L. Stearns, head of the law school, devotes his entire time to its interests. The school was established in 1892, Is a member of the Association of American Law Schools, and has been on the approved list of the Amer- ican Bar Association since that list was established in 1923. Its graduates now number approximately six hun- dred. The aim of the school Is to give a complete legal education. With attempts constantly being made to maintain a curriculum that is equal to the demands now made upon the legal profession, the courses now offered include the subjects of pleading, contracts, property, constitutional law, criminal law, equity, business organiza- tions, wills, trusts, future interests, bills and notes, govern- ment regulation of business, public utilities, domestic re- lations, water rights, and mines. It is difficult to measure results of the school in any tangible form, but It is inter- esting to note that graduates occupy positions of leader- ship in their respective communities. DEAN STEARNS DEAN VAN EK T -T-t? anA ociences- Dean Jacob Van Ek Is the head of the entire College of Arts and Sciences. This is the oldest part of the Univer- sity, and to It is entrusted the function of providing a liberal education and laying a foundation for professional or technical study. This year the college has accepted a plan for Improvement by reorganization into upper and lower divisions resembling the junior college idea. The first two years will be devoted to a general cultural edu- cation, and during the last two years the student may specialize if he wishes. This plan will be of special benefit to the great number of students who stop before finishing the four-year course. There have always been efforts made to meet the Individual needs of the students in the college, and the new plan should further this aim. The student in the college will pursue his own course and have a major study during his last two years. Page 23 DEAN EVANS DEAN PETERSEN e ngmeenng Under Dean Herbert S. Evans, the College of Engineer- ing of the University has become even further recognized as one of the foremost Engineering Schools in the coun- try. The enrollment in the College has increased rapidly during the past two years, and the new Engineering Building which is now under construction on the campus will provide facilities that have been needed because of the increased enrollment. The College of Engineering is co-operating fully with the program of the National Engineering Societies. This pro- gram is designed to unite all branches of the profession in providing much closer supervision of each step in the preparation of those who may be interested and qualified for success in this field. e us-mes-? Dean Elmore Petersen of the School of Business has de- veloped and administered a curriculum which successfully trains students to meet the demands made upon them in a business career. The development of collegiate instruc- tion in this field is a response to the growing need for a better understanding of the complexity of modern busi- ness. Since its establishment as a professional division of the University, eleven classes have been graduated from the School of Business with a total of four hundred and fifty-three degrees granted. Evidence of the success of the school may be found in the success of its graduates. These graduates hold im- portant positions in all parts of the country, many of them being executive officers and owners of business establish- ments. Ocnool o " ea ine Dr. Maurice H. Rees is Dean of the School of Medicine, hlis School has facilities for giving training in all branches of medicine, including fully-equipped laboratories for all types of service given in connec- tion with medical teaching. The degree of Doctor of Medicine pre- sents opportunities in several fields. The majority of graduates go into private practice as general practitioners or as specialists. There is always a great need for well-prepared, conscientious general prac- titioners, and many graduates spend several years in general prac- tice, and then go into the specialties. Also, there are increasing opportunities for preventive medicine and public health work, as in industrial plants, universities, and government positions. A medical career is commonly regarded as giving the greatest service to man- kind, and always has the highest respect of the community. DR. REES Page 24 PL Dean Homer C. Washburn of the College of Phar- macy has always maintained in the college the high- est educational and ethical standards of the profes- sion. The curriculum of the college is divided into three well-rounded courses, each of which combines as much as possible a liberal academic education with the basic specialized requirements of the pro- fession of pharmacy. Each of these courses leads to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. The standard Pharmacy course is based upon the minimum four-year requirement of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy and has met with the approval of the American Association of Boards of Pharmacy. The combined Pharmacy- Technician course is designed to meet the needs of those who wish to serve as pharmacist and labora- tory technician. The third course is the combination Pharmacy-Pre-Medical course which is of value com- mercially or professionally. DEAN WASHBURN M us-ic Dean Rowland W. Dunham of the College of Music has developed this school to serve the University in a dual capacity. Training is given to the students within the college to qualify them for professional careers as teachers, performers, or composers. There are also opportunities for musical culture open to the entire student body, such as participa- tion in the orchestra, glee club, and band. Mem- bers of the faculty appear frequently in recitals for the enjoyment of all. The faculty of the College of Music compares fa- vorably with that of any college or conservatory in the country. The heads of each department are men of national reputation in their respective fields. In addition to the degree of Bachelor of Music and Bachelor of Music Education, the Graduate School has recently added the Master of Music degree. PROF. DUNHAM J OUTTlC llSTn Professor Ralph L. Crosman is Director of the Col- lege of Journalism, formerly the Department of Journalism. To meet the increasing demands in the modern profession of journalism, it was found nec- essary to enlarge the department into a college. A new instructor was added to the faculty, and the curriculum was enlarged by the addition of several courses in such modern and progressive fields as radio news broadcasting, news photography, and newspaper management. The college is still a part of the College of Arts and Sciences, and the principle objective of the journalism school is to provide both a broad educa- tional and cultural background, and technical training. PROF. CROSMAN Page 25 -• J ■f t ' DEAN BENJAMIN DEAN BROWN oliec e o ' 3 Dr. Harold Benjamin Is the new Director of the College of Education. This college Is unusual In that It does not encourage students to major In education, but advises them Instead to major in the subjects they wish to teach. Practice In teaching these subjects, and courses In the history and theory of education are provided. The stu- dents who major In education may prepare for such posi- tions as principals, supervisors, superintendents, and in- structors In teacher training schools. The courses are aimed to give the culture rightly expected of the college graduate, and also to organize the subjects for them that DEAN CARLSON _Jean o M en Dean Harry G. Carlson Is the Dean of Men. He con- cerns himself chiefly with helping the men of the Univer- sity In as many ways as possible. He gives Information about extra-curricular activities In general. He also aids men students In finding employment, in procuring loans, and in locating housing accommodations. Dean Carlson constantly advocates a well-balanced scho- lastic and extra-curricular college program. Such a pro- gram Is designed to build the character of the men of the University. The Dean Is assisted in his office by William C. Lam, who Is the Assistant Dean of Men. D ean o f omen Dean Lydia L. Brown is the Dean of Women. It Is her duty to aid the women students of the University in as many ways as possible. This aid Is extended by offering advice on personal matters, on school work, or on the problems concerning future careers. Dean Brown recom- mends deserving women students for A. W. S. loans. She also assists in finding employment or housing accommo- dations. The women ' s student organizations, A. W. S. and Pan- Hellenic, are under the guidance of Dean Brown. She Is assisted In her office by Miss Mabel C. Kanouse, who is the Assistant Dean of Women. |- j::;::(du Cation ana OummeT Sck ool they expect to teach, that they may be authorities on them. The teachers ' Appointment Office Is maintained for the convenience of the students. Dr. Benjamin is also Dean of the Summer Quarter. The other three quarters are conducted primarily for Colo- radans, but several thousand students from other states come to the Summer School. The faculty is augmented In the summer by the addition of some of the best-known scholars from universities throughout the country. Courses are offered In arts and sciences, engineering, law, medi- cine, pharmacy, music, and business. Page 26 Mr. Fred E. Aden, as Registrar and Counselor, has the countless number of duties required of his office. He must keep a!l of the academic records of the students before their entrance into the university and during their college careers. He must keep statistics on all classes and students. The records of the transfer students must be assembled and evaluated. He is responsible for the publishing of the many catalogues and bulletins which must be sent out every year, and he handles all the general correspondence of the university. In addition to all of these duties, Mr. Aden gives guidance and counsel in vocational fields. A vocational interest test is given, and interviews are held with all who desire them. Hundreds of students have taken advantage of this ser- vice in order to gain an insight of their vocational abilities. Scl. cnooi o ur in e Miss Louise Kieninger is Superintendent of the School of Nursing. This School has kept up with the advances in preventive medicine and in the social sciences which have made nursing the complex profession it is. At least two years of collegiate work are required before one may enter the School of Nursing. Its curriculum follows a definite educational plan, which includes community health experience as well as hospital service. The ten in- structors and their assistants teach and supervise the stu- dents while in the wards. Members of the faculty of the School of Medicine give instruction in the basic sciences, along with lectures and clinics. MR. ADEN MISS KIENINGER Page 27 LjuiUl n 3 Attendant with the increased enrollment of the Univer- sity during the past few years, there has been an exten- sive building program on the University campus. This period has seen the erection of the Men ' s Dormitory, the Field hlouse, the Women ' s Club Building, the Museum, and the open air Mary Rippon Memorial Theatre. Now under construction are a new engineering building and two wings of the Liberal Arts Building. All of these build- ings are fashioned in a style adapted from rural Italian architecture and developed by Charles Z. Klander. This architectural style of the University buildings is individual among American universities. The Men ' s Dormitory houses about four hundred and fifty men, most of the first year men being required to live there. It is divided into four halls: Baker, Fleming, Hel- lems, and Ketchum. Each hall is a unit, having its own proctor and dining hall. The field house is an important part of the University ' s ex- panding athletic program. Within the Field House is a 220-yard track; hence, it may be used for indoor track meets, as it was this year for the First Annual Invitational Track Meet, in which representatives from several of the surrounding universities competed. Also, there is a mov- able basketball floor, and for these contests a seating capacity of four thousand. Again it is useful in that football practices may be held there when the weather is too incle- ment for outdoor practice. The Museum building has provided new class rooms for the English Language De- partment, leaving Woodbury for the use of the Business School and the Extension Divi- sion, hialf of the first floor of the building is devoted to a small Art Gallery which displays the works of well-known contem- porary artists, in the other half of the first floor is the new museum room. The new wings on the Arts Building will provide more class rooms for the College of Arts and Sciences. The Sociology Department, which now uses the basement of the Law Building, will be housed in a part of one of the wings. The Fine Arts Department, which has most of its class rooms in the old Infirmary, will also have a part of the new addition to Arts. The new engineering building will be used to house more class- rooms and larger laboratories for the Col- lege of Engineering. The Women ' s Club Building is used for the social functions of the Women ' s Club. It also houses a few of the women students of the University. Page 28 n n v A. S. U. C BY RON WHITE A. S. U. C. OFFICERS BYRON WHITE President DUDLEY HUTCHINSON . . Vice-Presiden+ CLAIRE SWEELEY Secretary COMMISSIONERS BYRON WHITE Athletics LAURA LAWRENCE .... Publications CLAIRE SWEELEY .... Scholarship DUDLEY HUTCHINSON .... Finance WALTER SAWICKI Dances NORMAN WIGUTOFF . . . Entertainment PAHY NASH .... Student Welfare JOHN BAUER Traditions LUTHER STRINGHAM .... Forensics JAMES HALEY .... Medic Interest The A. S. U. C. Council, consisting of ten student commissioners, is the governing body of the Asso- ciated Students of the University of Colorado. This council, which elects its own officers, is ap- pointed each April by the Executive Council of the University and three members of the existing council. Continuing the policy of previous commissions, the Council this year enforced the practice of holding elections which were free from politics. In doing this it was necessary to cancel the results of one election tainted with politics and to hold another. The Council all year has been making an extensive study of fVie student governments at other univer- sities In order to discover all possible means of im- proving our own. DUDLEY HUTCHINSON Page 30 Right, top to bottom — John Bauer, Laura Lawrence, Norman Wigutoff, Patty Nash, Luther Stringham, Claire Sweeley, Walter Sawlcki. Page 31 One of the governing bodies of the Associated Women Students is the Senate, which is composed of the executive officers elected by the popular vote of all the women students on the campus. This organization forms a part of the student government which is guided and directed by several outstanding faculty women of the University of Colorado. This executive and judicial body attempts to govern the social and scholastic activities of the women stu- dents on the campus. Senate sponsors a banquet given annually during the fall quarter for the Associated Women Students. This festive gathering is for the purpose of acquainting these students with each other and with the university. Pure student government is one of the most effective means of control in the university and Senate has this as one of its purposes. RUTH BENWELL LAURA LAWRENCE RUTH PLANK EVALYN PROUTY VIRGINIA KNOETTGE BEVERLY SMITH CHARLOTTE SPENSLER MARION SMITH PATTY NASH HELEN WOODLING MARY ELLEN PATANO ROSEMARY ORSBORN CLAIRE SWEELEY FRANCES HEAGEY LOUISE ARMSTRONG MEMBERS President of A. W. S. Vice-President of A. W. S. Secretary of A. W. S. Treasurer of A. W. S. Chairman of Point System Chairman of Housing Committee Chairman of Social Committee Chairman of A. W. S. Loan Fund Chairman of Coed Counsellors President of Y. W. C. A. President of W. A. A. President of Panhellenic President of University Women ' s Club President of Spur Independent Representative Top row, left to right — Armstrong, Heagey, Knoettge, Lawrence, Nash, Orsborn, Patano. Bottom row — Plank, Prouty, B. Smith, M. Smith, Spengler, Sweeley, Woodling. Page 32 " I — |ous-e o| " I ' xepres ' en-tci -bives- ■fc CT LAURA LAWRENCE The House of Representatives, as one of the two legislative bodies govern- ing the Associated Women Students of the University of Colorado, co-op- erates with Senate. This body con- sists of one representative from each sorority, an equal number of repre- sentatives from the non-sorori ty group, and the four hall presidents of the dormitory. The chief purpose of this body is to unify all of the women in the Associ- ation of Women Students and also to arouse a spirit of honor and loyalty to the ideals of the Associated Women Students and to the University. The members of the hlouse have the disci- plinarian duty of warning any offenders in minor violations and reporting any major violations of the A. W. S. rules. The House elects its own secretaries from its membership. Laura Lawrence is Speaker of the House. One of the objectives of the House of Representatives this year has been to promote interest among the women students of the University in the Open Road Tour through Europe. Both the House and Senate share the aim of student gov- ernment among the women students of the University of Colorado. SORORITY REPRESENTATIVES LAURA LAWRENCE Speaker PATRICIA KENNEDY Alpha Chi Omega RUTH NELSON Alpha Delta Pi ANNA KENDALL Alpha Omicron Pi JOAN KENDRICK Alpha Phi JEAN BOVARD Chi Omega FRANCES SHIPMAN Delta Delta Delta MARY OPDYKE Delta Gamma REGIS CLARK Kappa Alpha Theta PHYLLIS BRINTON Kappa Kappa Gamma PATSY EGAN Pi Beta Phi INDEPENDENT REPRESENTATIVES FLOREINE ANDERSON PEGGY MAST MARYLEE COPELAND DORIS SANTO JEAN DELANEY NORMA SCHENLER JEAN HAGGART IRENE STRAHAN ETHEL IRWIN MIGNON WARDELL DORMITORY PRESIDENTS JESSIE JUNE on Bigelow DOROTHY ROST Harding VICTORIA TELANDER Lester NANCY ELLZEY McKenna O riool 0-- tj Rus lus-mes " ? The members on the Board of Directors of the School of Business are elected at the end of the school year, and the junior members are selected at the beginning of the fall quarter. The directors plan the activities of the School of Business, formulate its policies, and appoint committees and the staffs of the School ' s publications. The latest enterprise undertaken is the publication of a quarterly paper, the " BUFFALO TRADER. " This contains news of the school ' s activities, information on alumni, and articles on current business. The " BLOTTER " is the weekly publication of the School of Business. On Business Day, which is cele- brated in May, the " TICKER TAPE " is published. During spring vacation the School of Business with the help of the Chicago Board of Trade sponsors the Market Week in Chicago. This year more than fifty students from Colorado University and fifty others from other business schools in this region made the trip. BOARD OF DIRECTORS DONALD PUCKETT President MARSHALL RUSSELL Vice-President BETSY ROSS Secretary NEAL SMITH Treasurer JUNIOR MEMBERS THOMAS BOHMAN MARION ARMSTRONG RAY HILL ( ombmed - z tingi neer? The Combined Engineers is an organization composed of all the engineering students in the College of Engineer- ing. Officers of the organization are elected each spring to serve the following year. Their duties are to appoint committees and to provide for the social functions of the year. At the Applefest, the fall event of the social calendar, several fights and wrestling matches were staged, while the spectators smoked corncob pipes. As a feature of the occasion Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau announced the pledging of the new men. In the winter the Engineers ' Ball proved to be one of the most successful balls ever held by the College of Engineering. Engineers ' Day is the big event of the year for the en- gineering students. On this day various awards are pre- sented to outstanding students in the College, and each department gives exhibits of scientific interest, which are especially prepared for public inspection. OFFICERS THOMAS BOAK President DICKERSON TREMMEL Vice-President CARROLL GRIFFIN Secretary GEORGE BATES Treasurer Boalt Griffin Tremmel Bates tjc rb V( a f] 7.ahong More +?ian fifty per cent of the students who enter the Uni- versity of Colorado never join a Greek letter social fraternity but become members of the Barb organization. They find there for them a practical program of social and athletic events pro- moted with a spirit of co-operation and sportsmanship. The social activities of the organization come first, for they represent the fundamental purpose of its being. With weekly tea dances and quarterly formal dances, informal parties and women ' s teas, this huge organization has attempted to provide for tTie social needs of its members. And with the increasing attendance at these functions the organization is able to offer its members added program features, since all profit which the organization receives is returned to the students in the form of surplus entertainment. Second in importance among the activities is the intramural sport program. More than four hundred Barb men last year took advantage of the opportunity for physical exercise and development and friendship by participating in one or more of these sports. Medals are awarded to the members of winning teams. Falk Hllllgoss H. Maddock B. Maddock McMullen Nikkei Plank Trainor Waldo Walter Widman Beyond this the functions of the organization are varied. Stu- dents with musical talent have the opportunity of participating in men ' s and women s choruses, quartets and trios. This year the organization has taken two long strides forward with the formation of the two new groups. The first is honorary and is designed to reward the students outstanding in their service to the organization. The second represents the greatest single step taken toward organization and advancement the group has taken since its formation — the organization of a contact and semi-legislative body, the Barb Reeves. This group by personal contact appeals to the students who are its members. At the head of the organization is the Council, consisting of seventeen members, selected to represent all of the classes and residence halls. The officers of this organization are elected each spring. OFFICERS DAVID GAM BILL President FLOREINE ANDERSON . . . Vice-President CLAIRE SWEELEY Secretary PATTY NASH Treasurer BENJAMIN S. GALLAND ) DOROTHY STANLEY ( ' ' ' P° " ° ' ' 9n Me mo Ucufi IRENE HENDERSON Member of the Class of ' 38 and Member of Alpha Omicron Pi ROBERT POWELL Member of the Class of ' 38 and Member of Delta Tau Delta ;;; « 5 ' •- % f(i n b n v_y RD W St. Oenior i la?? ( j-j-icers- TOM BOAK President WOODSON RAILEY . . Vice-President DONALD PUCKET .... Secretary ROSEMARY ORSBORN . . . Treasurer GRADUATE AND LAW GEORGE EDWARD ALCOTT Weiner, Ark. Barb Council. JOHN EDGAR BOYD Denver Sigma Chi; Scimitar; Suma- lia; Heart and Dagger; Foot- ball; Wrestling. W. H. LIVINGSTON Santa Fe, New Mexico FLORENCE F. OLSON Vermillion, So. Dak. Delta Phi Alpha; Newman Club; Orchestra; Women ' s Club. J. CORDER SMITH Longmont Debate, I; Band; Kappa Kappa PsI; Rhythm Circus, 3; Adelphi; Honors, 2, 3; International Relations: Vilc- ing Club; Presbyterian Union. RALPH H. COYTE Coalmont Phi Delta Phi; Adelphi. AL EMIGH Durango Alpha Tau Omega. J. COLIN JAMES, JR. Denver Chi Psi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Rhythm Circus, I, 2; COLORADAN, I, 2; Sophomore Prom Chairman. LAURENCE FLANDERS, JR. Longmont PAUL C. LENNARTZ Boulder Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta; Adelphi; COLORA- DAN; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 2, 3-. NORMAN HOTCHKISS Grand Junction GENE NIKKEL V ILLIAM PEYTON FRANK TRELEASE, JR. JULIUS L R. VALA Denver Fort Morgan Boulder Ord, Neb. Beta Theta PI. Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Rhy- thm Circus, Assistant Man- ager, 3, Director, 4; Chair- man of Law Day Committee. BESSIE ROSE WIGOTOW JACK WILLIAMS JACK YEAGER Boulder Pueblo D snver Delta Sigma Rho; Delta Phi Alpha; Forensics Squad; Wo- men ' s Club. Phi Gamma Delta. Page 40 SENIORS FRANK S. ASUILERA Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Spanish Club. BETTY JANE ALLEN Denver Arts and Sciences: Delfa Gamnna; COLORADAN, I, 2, 3; DODO, I., 2. 3: Sophomore Prom Comm.; Rhythm Circus, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. GEORGE R. AMBOLD Durango Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Scimitar; Freshman Foot- ball. MALCOLM S. ANDERSON Lavington, N. Mex. Arts and Sciences: Phi Gamma Del- ta; Scimitar; Football, I, 2. RAMON L AROZARENA Arizcun, Navarra, Spain Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Cosmopol- itan Club; Mortar and Pestle. VINCENT B. BAKER Denver Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E.: Sigma Pi Sigma: COLORADO ENGINEER. HAROLD E. BALMER Longmont Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I.Ch. E.; COLORADO ENGINEER. y ' .r CARL M. AIKELE Denver Engineering; A. I. Ch. E. EVELYN ANN ALPS Louisville Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Or- chesis. I, 2, 3; WINDOW I; COLO- RADAN; DODO. FLOREINE ANDERSON Arts and Sciences; " Miss Initiative " ; Barb Organization, Treas., 3, Vlce- Pres., 4; Junior Prom Queen Attend- ant; Beauty Queen, 2; Sophomore Prom. Comm.; Women ' s Club. Triad, 2, Vice-Pres., 3, Social Chairman, 4; House of Representatives; Fireside, Pres.; Cosmopolitan Club; Glee Club, I, 2, 3; Mixed Chorus. I, 2; Barb Girls ' Glee Club; Artist ' s Guild. DONALD A. ARNDT Lead, S. Dak. Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle, President. CHARLES H. BADGER Engiewood Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Pi Mu Epsi- lon. President; Sigma Pi Sigma; COLORADO ENGINEER; Engineer ' s Day Committee. ELOINE C. BALDWIN El Paso, Tex. Music; Chi Omega; Orchestra: En- semble: Glee Club; WINDOW. TURRELL BARBER Leadville Engineering: Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsllon; A. I. Ch. E.; COLORADO ENGINEER; DODO. Page 41 SENIORS GEORGE LOUIS BARCUS Denver Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, Presi- dent; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Applefest Committee Chairman, 4; COLORADO ENGINEER; Engineer ' s Day Committee; A. I. E. E.; Swim- ming, 2. MARY E. BARNUM Carnegie, Penn. Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Phi Chi Delta; lota Sigma PI; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer, 4; Campus Club; Home Economics Club; Dance Drama; hHouse of Representatives, 4; COLORADAN, 2, 3, 4; DODO, I, 2; W.A.A., I, 2, 3. GEORGE W. BATES Denver Engineering; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sig- ma; Pi Mu Epsllon; A. S. M.E.; Treasurer Combined Engineers. JOHN LOWELL BAUER Denver Engineering; Beta Theta PI; Tau Beta Pi, President; Commissioner of Pep Traditions; Sigma Tau. Secretary; Eta Kappa Nu; COLORADO EN- GINEER; Applefest Day Committee; A. I. E. E.; Board of Publications; Freshman Week Committee; Home- coming Day Committee. WARREN M. BEATTIE Fort Lupton Arts and Sciences; Viking Club. CHARLES BENNINGHOFF Pueblo Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; A. I.Ch. E. HAROLD O.BERGMAN Kimball, Neb. Engineer; Acacia; A. S. C. E. KL ' i ALTA I. BARNARD Boulder Arts and Sciences. NORMAN E. BARTLING Arts and Omega. Denver Sciences; Alpha Tau F. EVELYN BAUER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Phi Sigma lota; Spanish Club; French Club; Presbyterian Union; W. A. A.; Orchestra. MICHAEL J. BAUM Denver Arts and Sciences. CHARLES C. BENNETT Denver Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Rhythm Circus; COLORADAN; DODO; Glee Club; Camera Club; Phi Epsllon Phi. RUTH HELEN BENWELL Denver Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; Presi- dent A. W. S., 4; Dorm President, 3; Spur, 2; Hesperia, 3, Treasurer; Mor- tar Board, 4, Treasurer; W. A. A., Board, 3; Junior Class Treasurer; COLORADAN, I, 2, 3; lota Sigma Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Y.W. C.A.; " C " Club. LUCIEN J. BISSEY Loveland Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Sig- ma Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. 1. E. E.; " C " Club; Scimitar. Page 42 SENIORS MARGARET E. BLACKMAN Cheyenne, Wyo. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta PI; Window, 2, 3. ROBERT W.BLAIR Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Colorado Mountain Club; Sigma Gamnna Epsilon; Western SIti Associ- ation. VIRGINIA L BLOMGREN Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; COLORADAN Associate Editor; DODO Associate Editor; SILVER AND GOLD, 4; W.A. A. Board; Rhythm Circus; WINDOW. EDITH F. BOLLACKER Ordway Arfs and Sciences. JOHN WALLACE BORDEN Colorado Springs Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; Scimitar. HELEN L BOWN St. Louis, Mo. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega. ELIZABETH SIM BRANDT Boulder Business; Window; Phi Chi Theta. JOANNE E. BLACKMER Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Little Theater; DODO; W. A. A. HELEN L BLOEDORN Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Sigma Phi; SILVER AND GOLD; COLORADAN; DODO; W. A. A. TOM DICKSON BOAK Denver Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; President Senior Class; President Combined Engineers; Interfraternlty Council. Vice President; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon; Heart and Dagger; Scimitar; Freshman Sigma Tau Award; Football, 2; Engine Ball Comm., 3; Rhythm Circus, 3; Intra- mural Wrestling Champ, 2, 3; A. S. C. E. ROBERT L BORCHERT Boulder Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; A. S. M.E.; COLORADO ENGINEER. AGNES BLANCHE BOWIE Bowie Arts and Sciences: Delta Gamma; Hesperia; Spur; COLORADAN, I, 2, 3; DODO, I, 2; SILVER AND GOLD, 3; Rhythm Circus, 1,2, 3, 4; House of Representatives; Porpoise, I, 2. MANLIUS TOM BRADLEY Denver Business; Chi Psi. RUTH KATHLYN BRAY Redvale Grand Junction Junior College, I, 2; Congo Club, President, Page 43 SENIORS GEORGE N. BROCK Hayden Englneerin-g; Acacia. JAMES B. BULKLEY Wray Engineering. GEORGE ROBERT CAIN Canon City Business; Sigma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi. WILLIAM C. CAMPBELL Sf. Joseph, Mo. Business; Beta Theta PI. ELEANOR CARLSON Yuma Arts and Sciences; Porpoise; Theta Sigma Phi; W. A. A. ALLEN B. CARPENTER Denver Business; Pi Kappa Alpha; Wrestling, 3, 4; " C " Club; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 2; DODO, 3, 4. RALPH D. CHAMBERS Walsenburg Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi Sigma Gamma Epsilon. MARY JO BROWN Steannboat Springs Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; French Club. ROBERT A. BULKLEY Wray Engineering; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsi- lon; Hikmg Club; Cosmopolitan Club; COLORADO ENGINEER; A. S.C. E. BENJAMIN B. CAMP Evanston, 111. Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; Fresh- man Manager; Baseball Manager, 2, 3, 4. PASCO R. CARANCI Boulder Business; Accounting Club. WALTER M. CARLSON Denver Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau, President; Heart and Dagger, President; Sumalia; Alpha Chi Sigma; Interfraternity Council; Junior Prom Comm.; Colo- rado U. Day Comm.; Rhythm Circus Comm.; Appletest Comm.; A. I.Ch. E.; A. I.Ch. E. Freshman Award; Vice President Sophomore Class; Senior Weeic Comm.; SILVER AND GOLD Editor. MARGARET V. CARPENTER Cortez Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C. A., Vice-President; Home Economics Club, President; W. A. A.; Players ' Club; Kappa Delta Pi. MERRILL CHRISTENSEN Scottsbluff, Neb. Engineering; Delta Tau Delta. Page 44 VIRGINIA L CLARK Oak Park, III. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; WIN- DOW, I, 2; Home Economics Club; COLORADAN, I, 2, 3; lota Sigma Pi. CAROL FAYE COATS La Porte Arts and Sciences; Spanish Club; French Club; Phi Delta Chi; W. A. A. HARRIET L CONNER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Wesley Founda- tion. HARRY MARSHALL COOK Denver Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Sig- ma Pi Sigma; Interfraternity Coun- cil; Rhythm Circus. Arts Club FORREST B. COULTER Longmont Cosmopolitan and Sciences; Debate. DWAIN RICHARD COX Ola+he Englneeritig; A. I. E. E. JEAN CATHERINE CURTIS Port Washington, N. Y. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Orchesis, President; Spur; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4; House of Rep- resentatives; Little Theater Plays, I, 2, 3; Players ' Club, 3, 4; A.W.S. Vaudeville Comm., 3. SENIORS MARGARET O. CLAUS Sioux Falls, S. Dak. WILLIAM C. COLSMAN Idaho Springs Business; Little Theatre; Camera Club; Buffalo Trader. CLELAND N. CONWELL Idaho Springs Arts and Sciences. MARYLEE E. COPELAND Boulder Music; Sigma Alpha lota; House of Representatives; Spur; Kappa Delta Pi; Y.W.C.A. Chorus; Glee Club; Barb Chorus. CAROLYN DELL COWGILL Boulder Business: Porpoise; Business School Blotter, Editor; Ticker Tape. NANCY JANE CROFT Sheridan, Wyo. Arts and Sciences: Kappa Alpha Theta; Stanford University, I, 2. MILLICENTM.de BELLE Coaliga, Calif. Music; Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha lota; Delta Psi Omega; Glee Club: Orchesis, 3, 4; SILVER AND GOLD, 4. Pago 45 SENIORS E. LENORE de BEY Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. BETTY GRACE DOAK Olathe, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Porpoise, 3. 4; WINDOW, 3; Spanish Club; French Club. BEATRICE H. DRESCHER OIney Springs Arts and Sciences. CHARLES W. DUNCAN Cor+ez Business; Sigma Chi. ELBE W. EIMSPAHR Flagler Arts and Sciences; Gamma Delta; Glee Club, 2; French Club, 2; Spanish Club. BILLIE KAY ELLIOTT Johnsfown Business; Delta Gamma; Phi Chi Theta. HUBERT KERMIT ELROD Wes+minsfer, S. Car. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Track, 2; Glee Club; Rhythm Circus. PARDO DELUQUADRI Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Delta Pi; Honors; Cosmopoli- tan Club. NORMAN DONDELINGER Mitchell, S. Dak. Arts and Sciences. GEORGE ALBERT DREW Boulder Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha; COLORADAN, I. BARBARA DUTTON Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Sigma Delta; French Club. UNO M. ELDER Aspen Engineering; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma; A. I. E. E. MARJORIE K. ELLIOTT Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Delta Phi Delta; Women ' s Club, Head Triad; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Hiker ' s Club; Artist ' s Guild; French Club; Spanish Club; SILVER AND GOLD, 2. C. SHELTON ENOCHS Miscalero, N. Mex. Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Adelphi; DODO. Page 46 SENIORS LUTHER OWEN EVANS, JR. Twin Falls, Idaho Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi. VERNON RUSSELL EWING Boulder Arts and Sciences: Kappa Tau Al- pha; " C " Club; DODO, Sports Editor; Gynnnastics. ARTHUR H. FALLIS Fort Morgan Engineering; A. S. M.E., President; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Engineer ' s Ball Committee. MARY FEILD Enid, Oklahoma Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. V ILUAM H. FITCH, JR. Plalnfield, N. J. Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Business Manager, WINDOW, 3; A. S. M.E. KATHLEEN M. FOSTER Fort Collins Arts and Sciences; W. A. A.; Cocker- ell Natural History Club, 3; Wesley Foundation. MARGARET MARION FRY Wichita, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. FRANK C. EVES Denver Business; Sigma Chi; Tennis; Colo- rado U. Day Committee; " C " Club. OSCAR J. FALLERT Akron Arts and Sciences; Intramural Ath- letic Board; Wrestling. MARY ALICE FARIS Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Spur; Secretary Sophomore Class; Chi Delta Phi; University Women ' s Club Council; Pan-hellenic, 2, 3, 4. TUDOR RAYMOND FINCH Colorado Springs Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha. FRANK FRED FLANDERS Longmont Business; Tennis. GEORGE A. FROLICK Denver Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; A. S. C. E. WILLIAM J. GABRIEL Des Moines, Iowa Arts and Sciences; Viking Club, President. Page 47 SENIORS JOSEPH M. GARDNER Colorado Springs Business: PI Kappa Alpha; Delta Sig- ma Pi; Business School Treasurer; A. S. U.C, Publicity; Colorado U. Day Comm.; SILVER AND GOLD; DODO. HAROLD E. OILMAN Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Signna Delta; Wrestling. MARY TALBOT GIVEN Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club. LAWRENCE A. GOEBEL Racine, Wis. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Newman Club. RUSSELL BION GRAHAM Alamosa Arts and Sciences; Band, 1,2, 3. M. EILAUREE GREENWOOD Brush Arts and Sciences; Wesley Founda- tion, Council. MARY C. GRIFFITH Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Young Democrats; International Re- lations; Forensics. t ' i V? iF b JEANNE GIBERSON Alton, III. Business; Pi Beta Phi; Phi Chi Theta; SILVER AND GOLD. HELEN M. GITTINGS Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. ALBA R. GLASSBURN, JR. Craig Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi; SILVER AND GOLD; Intertraternity Council. RALPH C. GOLDSBERRY Boulder ELIZABETH MAY GRAVES Sco+tsbluff, Neb. Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. CARROLL W. GRIFRN Paonia Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; COLORADO ENGIN- EER; Combined Engineers, Secretary. KATHLEEN B. GRISWOLD Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Spur; Hiker ' s Club; Glee Club; French Club; Congo Club. Page 48 SENIORS RUTH L GRISWOLD Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Spur; Hikers ' Club; W.A. A.; Physical Education Club; Barb Social Committee; House of Representatives. ALBERT C. GUNNING Longmont Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Goli; " C " Club; Glee Club; COLORA- DAN, 1,2; Debate, 2. NADINE HALLDORSON Boulder Arts and Sciences. HORACE W. HARDING Denver Arts and Sciences; Theta Xi; Sigma Delta Chi; Assistant Editor DODO; Colorado U. Day Committee; Inter- fraternity Council; Manager Game Room. MARGUERITE E. HARNER Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 3; DODO, 2, 3; Pan-hellenic, 2, 3; WINDOW, I; Rhythm Circus; Relay Queen Attend- ant; Prom Queen Attendant; COLO- RADAN, 3. JACK TAYLOR HARRIS Lamar Arts and Sciences. EDIS ADELINE HATCH Boulder Business; Beta Sigma; SILVER AND GOLD; Little Theatre; Orchestra; Symphonic Band. fja • -; r y. .-«» n • LINDA LEE GROSS Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi COLORADAN, Editor; Hesperia Spur; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 2 DODO, I, 2, 3; Little Theatre Plays Sophomore Prom Comm.; Rhythm Circus, Secretary, I, Assistant Man- ager, 3; A. W.S. Loan Fund Commit- tee, 3; Religious Interest Committee; hlouse of Representatives, 2; Pan- hellenlc; Junior Class, Vice-President; Junior Prom queen attendant. RICHARD S. HALL Forf Collins Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Golf; " C " Club; Glee Club; COLORA- DAN, 1,2; Debate, 2. MITSU HARRY HARADA Rocky Ford Business; Camera Club; Alpine Ski Club. ALLIENE E. HARDY Boulder Music; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Alpha lota; Women ' s Club, Triad; Glee Club, President; Rhythm Cir- cus; Colorado U. Day Committee. MARGARET JANE HARPER Chicago, III. Arts and Sciences; W. A. A., Treas- urer; Orchesls; hllkers ' Club; Physical Education Club; Glee Club. LAWRENCE E. HART Longmont Music. FLORENCE B. HAYES Lincoln, III. Music; Sigma Alpha lota; Orchestra. Page 49 SENIORS JOHN CLYDE HAYES Boulder Engineering; Swimming; A. I.E. E. " C " Club; ORVAL F. HEMPLER Almena, Kansas Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta; Phi Mu Alpha; Hikers ' Club; Glee Club; Rhythm Circus; Viking Club; Cosmopolitan Club; SILVER AND GOLD. ♦IRENE J. HENDERSON Mountain Home, Idaho Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Newman Club; W. A. A. ROSE CATHERINE HENRY Denver Arts and Sciences; WINDOW, Busi- ness Manager; DODO; Newman Club. JOHN E. HILLISOSS Manitou Music; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Delta Pi; Barb Council; Viking Club; Or- chestra; Barb Chorus; Glee Club. MYRA GRACE HOBSON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Spur; Women ' s Club, Triad; Presbyterian Union. LAURA L HOHNER St. John, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Women ' s Club. Deceased. |3 Ju EILEEN M. HAYWARD Boulder Music: Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Alpha lota ; Glee Club; Rhythm Cir- cus; W. A. A.; Little Theater Plays. HILDEGARD HENDERSON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Cosmopolitan Club; Home Eco- nomics Club. MARIAN W. HENDERSON Salt Lake City, Utah Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Glee Club; German Club; W. A. A.; Or- chesis. BETTY LEE HILDING Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Glee Club; DODO, 3; WINDOW, 3; COLORADAN, 3. ROYAL EDWARD HINMAN Canon City Music; Glee Club; Band; Phi Mu Alpha, Secretary; Rhythm Circus; Barb Chorus. GLADE CAIN HOGSETT Longmont Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta. MARION M. HOHNSTEIN Akron Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha; Presbyterian Union; Cap and Gown Club; Kappa Delta Pi. Page 50 ELIZABETH HOLBROOK Plainview, Tex. Arts and Sciences: Orchesis; Unlver sity Archaeology Club. HELEN KATHLEEN HOLT Akron Arts and Sciences: French Club. MYRNA V. HUDDLESTON Oklahoma City, Okla. Arts and Sciences: Delta Delta Delta; Orchesis; Rhythm Circus. AILENE M. HUNTER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; Spanish Club: French Club; Players ' Club. WILLIAM EUGENE HURD Mead Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club. ROY C. INDERMILL San Acacio Pharmacy. ROBERT K. JEFFRIES Longmont Business; Sigma Nu; Band; Intercol- legiate Band. SENIORS GEORGE H. HOLDREGE Thermopolls, Wyo. Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Swinnming. MARY EMMA HOSIG Denver Arts and Sciences: Alpha Chi Ome- ga: W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. AUGUSTA E. HUGHES Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Kappa Al- pha; Cosmopolitan Club. RUTH L HUNTER Wolcott Arts and Sciences; Newman Club. DUDLEY HUTCHINSON Boulder Arts and Sciences: Delta Tau Delta; A. S. U.C. Council. Vice-President; Football, 2; Sophomore Class Presi- dent; Baseball; " C " Club. ETHEL E. IRWIN Pueblo Arts and Sciences; House of Repre- sentatives; University Women ' s Club, Triad. ALDULA R. JOHNSON Pueblo Arts and Sciences; lota Sigma Pi, President; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; W. A. A.: Spur; Honors; Delta Phi Al- pha; Mathematics Club, Page 5! SENIORS JOHN L JOHNSON Palisade Arts and Sciences: Phi Kappa Tau; Band. WALTER H. JOHNSON Grand Valley Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Chi DODO. W. H. JONES-BURDICK Victor Arts and Sciences; Acacia; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Orchestra. LORENE ADNA JOYCE Boulder Arts and Sciences. LAWRENCE G. JUMP Boulder Business; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Scimitar; Football; Basketball, 2; " C " Club; Rhythm Circus, 4; Intramural Boxing Champ, 2. CHARLES R. KELLEY Denver Arts and Sciences. DEAN HOWARD KENNEY Denver Business; Delta Sigma Pi. RAYMOND E. JOHNSON Eureka Engineering; A. S. M.E., Secretary. HAL JOHNSTON Denver Business; Sigma Nu. MARY A. JOVANOVICH Denver Arts and Sciences. MORRIS JUDD Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; Adelphi; Essay Club; Debating: Honors. ALBERT B. KAPLAN Pueblo Arts and Sciences: Cosmopolitan Club. R. EVAN KENNEDY Denver Engineer; A. S. C. E.; Glee Club: Rhythm Circus, I; Camera Club. MARJORIE KINGSBERY Boulder Music: Sigma Alpha Iota; Glee Club: Little Theatre. Page 52 WILLIAM COLIN KIRK Denver Arts and Sciences; French Club; Spanish Club; Players ' Club. VIRGINIA P. KNOETTGE Chicago, III. Ar+s and Sciences; Chi Omega; Senate; Point System Chairman; Wo- men ' s Club Council; Y. W.C. A., Cabinet; Spur. VERA L KRIEGHOFF Grosse Poin+e Farms, Mich. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; Delta Phi Alpha. FRANKJ. KURETICH Crested Butte Engineering; Newman Club, Presi- dent, 3; A. I.E. E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Religious Interests Committee. ANNA BELLE LAMB Brush Music. TAUNO LAPPI Mt. Harris Engineering; Viking Club; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. I. E. E. JACK F. LA TORRA Boulder Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Rhythm Circus; Newman Club. ) SENIORS FRANCES KIRKPATRICK Walsenburg Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; hlome Economics Club; DODO; COLORADAN; SILVER AND GOLD. BURNADETTE KOEHLER Durango Arts and Sciences; W. A. A.; Fort Lewis, I . CARL B. KRETSCHMER Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa; A.S. U. BENJAMIN LA FLARE Denver Business; Sigma Chi; Beta Alpha Psi; Track, I, 2; Glee Club, 2. VONNA LEE LAMME Walsenburg Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha lota, 3, 4; Spur; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 3; Women ' s Club; Y.W.C. A.; Pan-hellenic, 2, 3; WIN- DOW, I. ERVEN T. LARSEN Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences. LEON LAVINGTON, JR. Flagler Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Football; " C " Club; Sumalla; Heart and Dagger; Track. Page 53 SENIORS LAURA K. LAWRENCE Woodland Park Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; SILVER and GOLD, Associate Editor; Commissioner of Publications; Pres. Mortar Board; lota Sigma Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; A. W.S., Vice-Pres.; Spur; Hesperia; Dormitory President, 3; WINDOW, 2; Porpoise; W. A. A.; Women ' s Forensic. PHILIP ALLEN LEWIS Boulder Arts and Sciences; SILVER AND GOLD; WINDOW; Kappa Delta Pi. LLOYD EVERETT LONG Boulder Business; Beta Alpha PsI; Tennis; " C " Club; Accountancy Club, President. FREDERIC LUHNOW New York City Engineering. LILLIAN McCOLLUM Boulder Arts and Sciences; W. A. A., Physical Education Club, 3. WILLIAM McELROY Greeley Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I.E.E. HERMAN JACK MAAS Denver Business; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi; " C " Club; Track; University Rushing Chairman; Uni- versity Club; Interfraternity Council. m L„ ROBERT WILLIAM LEAR Fort Collins Business; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma PI Sigma Delta Psi; " C " Club; Track; Wrestling; Head Student Manager of Athletics; Board of Directors of Business School; Blotter; Ticker Tape, JOYCE LITTELL Denver Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; COLORADAN, 2; SILVER and GOLD, 2; Pan-hellenic, I. BERNICE EDNA LUCAS Englewood Arts and Sciences; SILVER and GOLD. BEVERLY LYON Iowa Falls, Iowa Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta PI; Hikers ' Club; Wesley Foundation. BONNEY McDonald Buena Vista Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; WIN- DOW; Home Economics Club, 3. HERBERT McQUERY Monte Vista Arts and Sciences; Band, 2. MARTHA MacNEILL Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma lota; Kappa Delta PI; Delta Phi Alpha; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spanish Club. Page 54 SENIORS HILDA MADDOCK Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Barb Council; Women ' s Club, Council; Theta Sig- ma Phi; House of Representatives. ROBERT MARVIN MAINS Denver Engineering. JULIET MARSH Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; A. V . S., Secretary; W. A. A., 4; Pan-hellenic; Y. W. C. A., Sec- retary; Spur; Hesperia, President; Mortar Board. WOODROW MARTIN Denver Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Rhythm Circus. AGNES A. MAXAM Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Phi Alpha, 2; Pi Mu Epsilon, 2, Secretary; Mathematics Club, 2, President; W. A. A., 3; Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma; Presbyterian Union. MARYETHEL MEYER Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Glee Club; Home Economics Club; COLORA- DAN, 2; WINDOW, 2. GEORGE L MEYERS Klagetoh, Ariz. Engineering. JAMES MADISON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Psi; SILVER AND GOLD; DODO, Busi- ness Manager. WILLIAM MARK Boulder Business: Delta Tau Delta; Cheer Leader; Student Marshall; " C " Club; Executive Committee; Swimming, 4; Baseball, 3; Phi Epsilon Phi; hlome- coming Committee, 2. DON FREDERICK MARTIN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Editor DODO; SILVER AND GOLD. ELMER LLOYD MAUL Greeley Engineering; Acacia; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Sigma Pi Sigma, Secre- tary; A. I. E. E., Chairman; COLO- RADO ENGINEER. HAROLD D. MEFFORD Grand Junction Arts and Sciences. ROBERT M. MEYER La Saile Engineering; COLORADO ENGI- NEER; A. S. M. E. HAROLD C. MILLAGE Hoi yoke Engineering; Intramural Wrestling Champion. Page 55 SENIORS CECIL LESTER MILLER Burlington Business; Beta Alpha Psl; Accounting Club; Rhythm Circus. NEIL S. MINCER Boulder Arts and Sciences. JOHN MIKE MINICI Boulder Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. LELAND E. MODESITT Denver Business; Beta Theta Pi; Rhythm Cir- cus, Director; Business School Blot- ter; COLORADAN, Associate Edi- tor, 4; DODO, Associate Editor, 4; SILVER AND GOLD; Junior Prom Committee; Colorado U. Day Com- mittee; Golt; " C " Club. CHARLES A. MONROE, JR. Boulder Business; Phi Delta Theta. HOWARD MOORE, JR. Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Mu Alpha; Players ' Club; Oxford Essay Society; Chess Club; Rhythm Circus. JOHN YOSHIO MORI Atwood Engineering; A. I.Ch. E.; Cosmopoli- tan Club. JAMES MILLER Pueblo Music. WARD LESTER MINER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Players ' Club; Little Theatre. WAYNE HUBERT MOCK Dailey Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. HELEN CLARE MOELLER Omaha, Neb. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; A. W. S., Social Committee, 3, 4; SIL- VER AND GOLD; COLORADAN, 2. CARL ANDERSON MOORE Red Cliff Engineering; Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; PI Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. M.E.; Cap and Gown. GORDON P. MORGAN Buena Visfa Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle Club. JOHN DE LOS MORTON Pueblo Business; Phi Gamma Delta. Page 56 SENIORS ELIZABETH MOSCHEHI Boulder Business; Newman School Blotter. Club; Business E. ROBERT MULVIHILL Palisade Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Sigma lota; Kappa Delta Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band, I, 2; Span- ish Club; French Club. LILLIAN JOAN MURPHY Boulder Arts and Sciences; Newman Club; International Relations. PAHY SAVAGE NASH Canon City Arts and Sciences; A. S. U. C. Com- mission; A. W. S. Senate; Women ' s Club, Vice-President; Barb Council, Treasurer; Coed Counsellors, Presi- dent; Mortar Board. SUSAN NOGUCHI Sterling Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta, President; Mortar Board, Vice-Presi- dent; Cosmopolitan Club, President; Junior Boulder Artist Guild; House of Representatives, 2; Barb Council, 2, 3. DOROTHY LOUISE OAKES Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. JAY LAMONT OLVEY Wray Engineering; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. Ch. E. W ROBERTA. MUNDHENK Denver Engineering; Sigma Chi; Pi Tau Sig- ma; A. S. M. E. JAMES JOSEPH MURRAY Colorado Springs Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsllon; A. S. E. E., President; Newman Club; Rhythm Circus. ANNIBEL MUSICK Colorado Springs Pharmacy; Delta Gamma. HELEN MARIE NEWLAND Rocky Ford Arts and Sciences; W. A. A.; Physical Education Club, President; Porpoise, 4; COLORADAN, 4; Tennis Doubles Champion; Intramural Manager; W, A. A. Board. RICHARD WRIGHT NOWELS Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Sigma Delta Chi; SILVER AND GOLD. GERTRUDE L. O ' BRIEN Leadville Arts and Sciences; Home Economics Club; Newman Club, Treasurer, 3; Women ' s Club. ROBERT LEWIS ORD Denver Business; Pi Kappa Alpha; BufFalo Trader. Page 57 SENIORS A. ROSEMARY ORSBORN Denver Business; Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan- hellenic, President; Senate; Track Queen, 3; DODO, Circulation Man- ager; Rhythm Circus; Senior Class Treasurer; Phi Xi Delta; Homeconning Committee; SILVER AND GOLD, 2. MARY ELLEN PATANO Salida Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron PI; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Kappa Delta Pi; Senate; W. A. A.; Pan-hellenic. FRED PFANNENSCHMID Pueblo Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. S. M.E. MARVIN HUBERT POLZIN Chiihowee, Mo. Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Kappa Kappa Psi; Gamma Delta; Band, i, 2, 3; Orchestra. M. DEAN POST Littleton Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Radio Club. SUSAN ISABELLE PRICE Manitou Springs Business; Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A.; Y.W. C.A. DONALD DALE PUCKET Boulder Business; Business School President; Delta Sigma Pi, Headmaster. % im ' ' T f GEORGE EARL ORSBORN Denver Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. LAWRENCE H. PEXTON Denver Business; Sigma Chi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Inter-Collegiate Band, I, 2, 3; University Band, I, 2, 3; Orchestra, I; Ping-Pong Champion, 2. JOHN MURTHA PHILLIPS Peru, Ind. WILLIAM BURWELL POPE Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi; SILVER AND GOLD, I; Rhythm Cir- cus, 2; DODO, 3. ROBERT W. POWELL Denver Engineering; Delta Tau Delta; COL- ORADO ENGINEER, Associate Edi- tor; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; Players ' Club; Little Theatre; Engineers ' Ball Committee; A. I.Ch. E.; COLORADAN, 2. IRMA ELEANOR PROEH Bristol Arts and Sciences; Phi Chi Delta; Presbyterian Union; Cap and Gown Club. M. LEONA PUNSHON Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; Chi Delta Phi; French Club; Spanish Club; Glee Club. ' Deceased Page 58 CARLEN QUARNBERG Rapid City, S. Dak. Arts and Sciences; Delta Gannma; Pf Gamma Mu, 3, 4; COLORADAN, 3, 4. JOHN WOODSON RAILEY Denver Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Inter- fraternrty Council, President; Senior Class Vice-President; Delta Sigma Pi; " C " Club; Wrestling; Rhythm Circus, I, 2, 3; Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Home- coming Committee; Traditions Com- mittee. JOE DUDLEY REED Larned, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta. MEDA UNDERHILL ROBB Walsenburg Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s Club, Council; Spur; Y. W. C. A. ELIZABETH ROBERTSON Boulder Arts and Sciences. JAMES ROBERT ROMANS Eaton Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon, President: PI Mu Epsilon; COLORA- DO ENGINEER. Editor; A. S. C. E. PAUL ROBERT ROOSA Boulder Engineering; A. S. C. E.; Presbyterian Union. SENIORS HARRY T. RADFORD Haxtun Business; Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Sig- ma Pi; Business School Social Chair- man. LILLIAN BEATRICE RAY Boulder Sciences; Cosmopolitan Arts and Club. SAM RIFKIN Denver Engineering; Phi Sigma Delta; Tau Beta Pi, Secretary; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; COLORADO ENGI- NEER, Business Manager; Tau Beta Pi Freshman Award; Engineers ' Ball Committee; A. I. E. E. PAUL EUGENE ROBB Phillipsburg, Kan. Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau. CARRIE ELSPETH ROMANS Loveland Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. VITO NATALE ROMANS Louisville Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Players ' Club, President; Kappa Kap- pa Psi; Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Adelphi; Little Theatre. BETSY MARJORIE ROSS Colorado Springs Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior Prom Queen, 3; Spur; hles- perla; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Chi Theta, President; Business School Board of Directors; COLORADAN; Business School Blot- ter; Junior Class Secretary; A. W. S. Senate, htousing Chairman; Players Club. Page 59 SENIORS SAMUEL RUBINSON Greeley Arts and Sciences. MARSHALL W. RUSSELL Denver Business; Signna Nu; Delta Sigma Pi; Cheerleader; Business School Vice- President; Buffalo Trader. THOMAS D. RYAN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramural Boxing. WALTER SAWICKI, JR. Sterling Arts and Sciences; Dance Commis- sioner; Viking Club, 2, 3, 4; Players ' Club; Little Theatre; Colorado U. Day Committee, 3; Barb Council; French Club; University Social Com- mittee. NORMA RUTH SCHENLER Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; Kappa Delta Pi; House of Represen- tatives; Women ' s Club, Triad; Span- ish Club; French Club; WINDOW. JAMES A. SCHWARTZ Salina, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Sumalia; " C " Club; Basketball, 3, 4; Intramural Golf Doubles Champion, LLOYD ROY SHADE Boulder Arts and Sciences; Track; SILVER AND GOLD. CHESTER MYRON RUDD Denver Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle Club; Tennis; Intramural Manager. HAL S. RUTHERFORD Alma Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Account- ancy Club. JUSTINE MARIE SABIN La Junta Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Rhythm Circus, 2. JANIE B. SAXON Miami, Tex. Arts and Sciences. DONALD M. SCHMUCK Denver Arts and Sciences; Swimming; Cos- mopolitan Club; International Rela- tions Club. MYRA JANE SEARS Canon City Arts and Sciences; Home Economics Club. WILLIAM W. SHELBY Denver Arts and Sciences. Pago 60 ROBERT SHELLABARGER Denver Business; Delta Tau Delta; Tennis; " C " Club. THURSTON T. SIBLEY Denver Business; " C " Club; Wrestling; Freshnnan Football. ALTA MAE SLATER Niwot Arts and Sciences; History Club. DORSEY H. SMITH, JR. Pueblo Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Treasurer; Business School Committee. LATHAN HAROLD SMITH Denver JAMES M. SORENSON Brush Business; Phi Delta Theta. EARL W. SPENCER Pueblo Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Eta Kappa Nu, Secretary; A. I. E. E., Treasurer; Barb Circus; Orchestra; Band; Glee Club; Rhythm Circus; Viking Club; Alpine Ski Club. SENIORS FLORENCE B. SHIMPFKY Boulder Arts and Sciences; Barb Committee Chairman; Barb Chorus; Spanish Club. JACK R. SILCOTT Boulder Business; Little Theatre. ALLAN SMITH Denver Engineering; Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Baseball; Tau Beta Pi. EUGENE NEAL SMITH Denver Business; Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sig- ma Pi; Treasurer of Business School; Business School Social Committee: Track. BILLY ROSS SNYDER Denver Engineering; Phi Kappa PsI. WILLIAM H. SOUTHARD Greeley Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta; COLORADAN; Players ' Club: Homecoming Committee. ELEANOR J. STANTON Craig Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; SILVER AND GOLD, I; WINDOW, I ; International Relations, 2, 3; Little Theatre, 2; Glee Club, 3; Pan-hel- lenlc 4. Page 6! SENIORS JACK L. STEM BACK Brush Business. WAYNE M. STEWART Longmont Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Sig- ma; Tennis. S. ELIZABETH STIVERS Monfrose Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. IRENE ALMA STRAHAN Eads Arts and Sciences; Theta Sigma Phi, President; Women ' s Club Secretary; House of Representatives; Barb Council, 3; Phi Chi Delta, 2, 3. LUTHER W.STRINGHAM Boulder Arts and Sciences; Pi Gamma Mu, President; Delta Sigma Rho; Honors Union, President; Debating; Extem- poraneous Speaking; WINDOW, For- ma! Essay Winner; A. S. U.C. Com- missioner of Forensics; Athletic Board. CLAIRE I. SWEELEY Harrisburg, Pa. Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club, President; A. S. U. C Secretary; Mortar Board, Secretary; Miss " Re- liability " ; ■ Barb Council, Secretary: Spur; Hesperia; Pi Gamma Mu; Senate, 3, 4; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Coed Counsellor, President, 3. WELDON WAYNE TARBELL Saguache Law; Phi Kappa Psi. » J MILDRED M. STENBACK Joplin, Mo. Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; DODO, 2, 3; WINDOW, 2. CHARLES S. STINER Brooklyn, N. Y. Engineering; Wrestling, 2, 3. MAXINE M. STOCKHAM Denver Arts and Sciences; Rhythm Circus; SILVER AND GOLD, I; Home Eco- nomics Club. GEORGE STRAIN La J unfa Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Adel- phi. President; Debate; Band; Glee Club; Rhythm Circus; COLORA- DAN; Accounting Club. MARGUERITE SUNDQUIST Evanston, III. Arts and Sciences; Campus Club; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; DODO. JEAN TAGGART Shipman, III. Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga. GALEN CHARLES THOMAS Menio, Kan. Engineering; Band, I; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; A. I.E. E.; A. S. M.E.; Barb Glee Club, 2. Page 62 MARY SUE THOMPSON Piano, Texas Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; Pan- hellenic; SILVER AND SOLD; Rhythm Circus, I, 2; Y.W.C.A. CATHERINE M. THUELIN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; Kappa Delta PI; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma; French Club; Spanish Club. ARTHUR W. TSCHANNEN Longmont Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M.E. ROSEMARIE J. VASSEK Craig Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-President. IRENE CLARA VOGEL Golden Arts and Sciences; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma lota; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Spanish Club; Cap and Gown Club; French Club; WINDOW. MARIE LOUISE WEBER Denver Engineering; Delta Delta Delta; A. S. C.E.; W.A.A. Board. WARREN CLIFFORD WELLS Oak Park, III. Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Base- ball. SENIORS RICHARD A. THRELKELD Montclair, N. J. Arts and Sciences; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Orchestra. LLOYD DESMOND TRAUPE Topeka, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Phi. HOMER S. VARNER, JR. Ovid VIVIENNE M. VINEY Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. RUTH E. WAHLSTROM Boulder Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta Pi. GLEN ALLEN WEITZEL Rolla, Kan. Delta Sigma Pi; Cross County, 2. MARCUS F. WENDT Sterling Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Epsilon Delta; inter- fraternity Council. Page 63 SENIORS RANDALL McVAY WHALEY Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Nu; Hikers ' Club. ABBIE DEE WHITE Coolidge, Ariz. Ar+s and Sciences: Chi Omega; Glee Club; W. A. A.; Senior Class Volley Ball Teann. GEORGE M. WIGOTOW Boulder Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Tennis; " C " Club. VIRGINIA E. WILLIAMS Cenfral City Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. WILLIAM D. WILSON Colorado Springs Engineering. WILLIAM D. WRIGHT Denver Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta PI; " C " Club; French Club; International Relations; Scimitar. FLORA BERNICE ZANG Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Porpoise, 3, 4; W. A. A., 3, 4. v r MARJORIE MAY WHELDON Pueblo Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma lota; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma; French Club; Spanish Club; Rhythm Circus. BYRON RAYMOND WHITE Wellington Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Del- ta; A, S. U.C., President, and Com- missioner of Athletics: hleart and Dagger; Rhodes Scholarship: Phi Beta Kappa; Douglas Fairbanks Award; Junior Class President: Foot- ball: Basketball; Baseball. NORMAN B. WIGUTOFF Boulder Arts and Sciences; A. S. U.C.; Ar- tist Series Publicity; Barb Men ' s Chorus. MARY ELIZABETH WILSON Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HELEN D. WOODLING La Junfa Pharmacy; Alpha Chi Omega; Y.W. C. A., President; Mortar Board; Hes- peria; Spur; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; lota Sigma Pi; Mortar and Pestle: Spanish Club; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 2; University Women ' s Club, 2, 3; hlouse of Representatives, 3; Senate, 4. BEHY ANN YANTIS Shelbyvllle, 111. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Spur; Porpoise; W. A. A. Board, I, 2; W. A. A., President, 3; Rhythm Circus, I; Homecoming Committee, 3; Spanish Club; Senate, 3. ZOEZEILMAN Lake View, Iowa Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Ome- ga; W.A. A.; Phi Chi Delta; Y.W. C.A. Page 64 u n UD JUNIORS MARIAN RUTH ALEY Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; DODO; Rhythm Circus; Beauty Queen. DONALD E. ALLEN Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Little Theater; Player ' s Club. HERMAN FRANK ALVORD Pueblo Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; A. I. E. E, NELLIE M. ARCHIBALD Boulder Music; Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha lota; Glee Club, I, 2, 3; Newman Club; Y. W. C. A. Choir. THOMAS HENRY BACKUS Youngs+own, Ohio Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. THOMAS WICK BAIRD Denver Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Golt, 2; Ac- counting Club. MARY ELIZABETH BARBER Greeley Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; COLORADAN. ANN MARIAN BEAUDETT El Paso, Texas Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. BETTY C. ALLEN Akron Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 2; COLORADAN, I, 2; Rhythm Circus, I; Coed Counselor, 3; DODO. NANCY EVELYN ALLUM Wheaton, III. Arts and Sciences. JOHN ALFRED ANDERSON Denver Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E.; Phi Epsilon Phi. LOUISE ARMSTRONG Paonia Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Spur; A. W. S. Senate; House of Representatives; SILVER AND GOLD, I; WINDOV , 2, 3; Religious Interests Committee, 3. BETTY COX BADGER Boulder Arts and Sciences. MARK WINFIELD BAKER Colorado Springs Engineering; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Pi Sigma; COLORADO ENGINEER; A. I. E. E. JOHN LOUIS BAUGH Center Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; Track. CARALEE F. BECKER Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. Page 65 JUNIORS MARY MARGUERITE BENT Oshkosh, Wis. Arts and Sciences; Chi Onaega. ELMER STANLEY BERGER Grand Junction Arts and Sciences. FREDERICK G. BLAKEY Milwaukee, Wis. Engineering; Acacia; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. M.E.; Congo Club; Mathe- matics Club. BARBARA LEE BOEHM Hutchinson, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; SILVER AND GOLD; Plays; Porpoise. BEHE G. BOTTOM LEY Kansas City, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Fencing. ROBERT GORTON BOYD Arvada Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Epsilon Phi; COLORADO ENGINEER; Hikers ' Club. VIRGINIA BREWER Camariilo, Calif. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. HOWARD E. BRIHELL Brush Business; Phi Delta Theta; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Scimitar; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Accounting Club. GUY LESLIE BEREMAN Holyoke Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Glee Club; Varsity Manager; Freshman Prom Committee; Rhythm Circus; Colorado U. Day Committee. ARNOLD P. BIELLA Louisville Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Adelphi: Little Theater; Player ' s Club. MARGARET E. BLANCHARD Boulde Arts and Sciences. DONALD E. BOOTH ROYD Loveland Arts and Sciences; Wrestling. LAURETTA RUTH BOYD Golden Arts and Sciences; COLORADAN; WIN- DOW. MELVIN JOHN BRADLEY Hayden Business; Boxing Champion, 2, 3; Buffalo Trader. ERNEST B. BREWSTER Kansas City, Mo. Business; Beta Theta Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. DONALD BROWN Boulder Pi Kappa Alpha; Wesley Foundation, Presi- dent. Page 67 JUNIORS MARY MILDRED BROWN Lead, S. Dak. Business; Chi Omega. RITA MARY BURNS Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Hesperia; Pan-hellenic, Secretary; Signna Epsilon Sig- ma; COLORADAN; Honors. BERNARD COHEN Brooklyn, New York Arts and Sciences. ERMA E. CONNELL La Salle Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; Colorado U. Day Committee, 3; COLO- RADAN, 2; Theta Sigma Phi. EMMA M. COTTRELL Center Arts and Sciences; Y.W.C.A.; W. A. A. MILDRED IRENE COX Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Porpoise W. A. A.; Rhythm Circus; Glee Club. HAROLD S. DAVIS Long Beach, Calif. Engineering. MARY FRANCES DORAN Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta PI. LOIS AMY BULSON Trinidad Business; Chi Omega; Alpha Nu; W. A. A. Board; COLORADAN; DODO; Hikers ' Club; Cosmopolitan Club. GINGER BUSHNELL Marsland, Neb. Arts and Sciences; Wesley Foundation. HELEN J. COLLINS Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Rhythm ELIZABETH COPELAND Grand Junction Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Colorado College, I, 2. VIRGIL E. COWEN Salida Engineering; A. I. Ch. E. GEORGE S. CRISWELL Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; SILVER AND GOLD; DODO. LUCILLE A. Dl GIACOMO Louisville Music; Sigma Alpha lota; Glee Club. WILLIAM HENRY DARDEN Raton, N. Mex. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Glee Club, I, 2, 3; Cockreil Natural His- tory Club, President. Page 68 JUNIORS MARY LOU DREFFEIN Oak Park, III. Arts and Sciences: Alpha Phi; Delta Phi Delta; WINDOW; Artists ' Guild. FAYE L. FARMER Pocatello, Ida. VERNON O. FEY Craig Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Chi Signna; Phi Mu Epsilon; COLORADO EN- GINEER; A. I.Ch. E. JOAN M. FOGS Boulder Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM F. FRANK Pueblo Engineering. J. DAVID GAMBILL Boulder Business; President of Combined Barbs; Barb Council, I, 2, 3; Viking Club; Wes- ley Foundation, I, 2, 3; Sophomore Prom Committee; Homecoming Day Committee, Chairman. LOUISE E. GARDNER Greeley Arts and Sciences; hllkers ' Club; Camera Club. HENRY S. GILBERT, JR. Pueblo Business; Phi Kappa Tau. JEANNE R. EVANS Denver Arts and Sciences. DONALD W. FAWCETT Brush Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Phi Epsilon Phi. LAWRENCE B. FISHER Canon City Engineering; Barb Council, I, 2; Rhythn Circus; Glee Club. WILLIAM G. FOWLER Denver Arts and Sciences. JAMES E. FULLER Denver Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Taut A.S. M.E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta PI. KATHERINE A. GARDINER Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM C. GARNICK Boulder JAMES M. GLASS Winter Park, Fla. Engineering; Beta Theta Pi; Swimming; " C " Club; Scimitar. Page 69 JUNIORS MYRON A. GOLDBERG New York Ci+y Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Delta; Hikers ' Club; Little Theater Plays. CHARLES R. GREENHALGH Craig Pharmacy. ALBERT R. GREGG Colorado Springs Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. ' E.; Band; Hikers ' Club; Wesley Founc(ation Fund. HELEN D. GRIEVE Foulon, 111. Arts and Sciences; University Women ' s Club, Head Triad; Delta Phi Alpha. BRUCE A. GUSTIN Denver Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Epsllon Phi; A. I.Ch. E.; COLO- RADO ENGINEER. MARION C. HACKSTAFF Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; DODO, Office Manager; SILVER AND GOLD; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Hesperia, President; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; W. A. A. LARRY M. HANMAN Phoenix, Ariz, Engineering; Band; A. S. C. E. LEORANDSEY HARDIN Baldwin Engineering. MARY ANN GRABOW Ouray Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega. MARY I. GREENWAY Boulder Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s Club Council; French Club. JENI LOU GRIBBLE Boulder Busine WILLIAM F. GROSS Webster Groves, Mo. Engineering; Acacia; A. I.Ch. E.; Sigma Pi Sigma; Hikers ' Club; Congo Club; Alpha Chi Sigma. ALBERT E. HAAK Colorado Springs Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsllon; Phi Epsilon Phi; COLORADO ENGINEER. JEAN HAGGART Boulder Music; Spur; Sigma Alpha lota; Women ' s Club, Head Triad; Rhythm Circus; Glee Club. JOHN A. HANSON Walden Engineering; Alpha Sigma Phi; Chi Epsilon; A.S.C. E. ■ DONALD L. HARVEY Denver Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; COLORADO ENGINEER; A. I.Ch. E. Page 70 JUNIORS HOWARD T. HAHON Model Music; Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club; Band. EVA M. HEIMER Englewood Arts and Sciences. HENRIETTA HERZBERGER Denver Arts and Sciences: Kappa Kappa Gamma; SILVER AND GOLD; Y. W. C. A.; Honors. JOHN E. HICKMAN Boulder Business; Delta Tau Delta; COLORADAN, I, 2, 3, Business Manager, 3; Band, I, 2, 3; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sumalla; Colorado U. Day Committee, 3. RAY RIEDEL HILL Denver Business; Beta Theta Pi; SILVER AND GOLD, I; COLORADAN, 2; Scimitar; Sumalia; Rhythm Circus, I, 2, 3; Colorado U. Day Committee, 3; Basketball, 2. MARGARET H. HOMSHER Craig Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Y. W. C.A. Cabinet; DODO; Little Theater. WILLIAM A. HOVER Denver Business; Beta Theta Pi; Rhythm Circus; Baseball. JEANETTE M. HUMPHREY Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Player ' s Club; Spur; Little Theater; Secretary ot Freshman Class; Colorado U. Day Com- mittee, 3; Pan-hellenic. BEHY HEFFERMAN Sedalia Arts and Sciences. CLIFFORD A. HENRY Denver Arts and Sciences. MARCELINE J. HEYER Steamboat Springs Arts and Sciences; Cap and Gown Club; Spanish Club; French Club; Glee Club. MARY K. HICKMAN Boulder Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Rhythm Cir- cus; French Club; Spur; SILVER AND GOLD, I, 2. B. MAXINE HOLLOWELL Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; COLORADAN, 1,2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 2, 3. ILADELLE HOLTSLANDER Grand Junction Arts and Sciences. JOHN BOYNTON HUMES Longmont Engineering; Band. MOLLY AILENE HUNTER Denver Business; Delta Delta Delta; Business School Blotter, 3; DODO, I; COLORADAN, I; WINDOVi ' , 2. Page 71 JUNIORS ROYLYNN J. HURLBURT Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Pan-hellenic, I, 2, 3; Rhythm Circus, I, 3; COLORADAN, I. CLINTON EDWARD JENCKS Colorado Springs Arts and Sciences; A. S. U., President; Adelphi; Phi Epsilon Phi. MARGUERITE JOHNSON Hastings, Neb. Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamnna; Spur; Rhythm Circus; COLORADAN. HELEN F. JONES Denver Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. MACK L KENNEDY Denver Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Little Theater; Business. RICHARD C. KERR Boulder Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Epsilon Phi; COLORA- DAN; Athletic Manager, 3; Band; Honors Union. WILLIAM KITTO Rockvale Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Camera Club. NAN J. KRETSCHMER Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; COLORADAN, Drama Editor; Hesperia, Treasurer; Spur; House of Representatives, 2; W. A. A.; Rhythm Circus; Point System Committee; Freshman Prom Chairman; Play- ers ' Club. .-» CARL OTTO JANUS Indianapolis, Ind. Arts and Sciences. ELIZABETH JOHNSON Brighton Business; Kappa Alpha Theta. ROBERT T. JOHNSEN Las Vegas, N. Mex. Business; Sigma Nu. JAKE A. KAMMERZELL Johnstown Engineering. WARREN S. KENNISON Denver Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Delta Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Epsilon Phi. GEORGE JOHN KINDEL Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; COLORA- DAN, Assistant Editor; SILVER AND GOLD, 2. ALMA L KNUCKY Lamar Music; Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha lota; Glee Club; Y.W. C.A. BERTHA M. LACKNER Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Spur; Hesperia; Pan-hellenic; COLORADAN; Rhythm Circus, I, 2, 3; Glee Club. Page 72 JUNIORS JAMES MURRAY LANE Denver Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsiion; Alpha Chi Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. I.Ch. E. ROBERT F. LAYHER Otis Arts and Sciences. LOUISE ADELAIDE LEE Cheyenne, Wyo. Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; DODO. HERBERT LE FEVRE Niwot Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsiion; Little Theatre: Business. WILLIAM B. LEWIS Denver Pharmacy; Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Nu; Colorado Pharmic; Mortar and Pestle. CHARLES R. LONGSTREET Denver Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsiion. KATHARINE McELROY Greeley Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; COLO- RADAN. RALPH McFANN, JR. Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta; Adelphi, RALPH LATHAM, JR. Amarillo, Texas Engineering. JAMES HOWARD LEAR Fort Collins Engineering; Sigma Nu; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsiion; Scimitar, President; Sigma Tau Freshman Award; Sophomore Prom, Chair- man; Track; A. S. C. E.; Tau Beta Pi; Suma- lia; Engineers ' Ball Committee. CAROL LEISENRING Denver Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; DODO. MARTHA J. LEPPER Topeka, Kan. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Delta Phi Delta. ROBERT LITTLEJOHN Grand Junction Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E C. RAWSON McCOTTER Omaha, Neb. Business; Beta Theta Pi; Swimming; Rhythm Circus. FRANCES McFADDEN Green River, Wyo. Pharmacy; Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A.; Mortar and Pestle. VERNON A. MclNTYRE Billings, Mont. Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. Page 73 JUNIORS HELEN L MacGREGOR Fort Collins Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Spur; W. A. A. CLEMENT L MARKER! Pueblo Arts and Sciences. JOSEPH S. MAST Ordway Arts and Sciences. NORMAN F. MEYER Gardner Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsllon; Hikers ' Club; Sigma Delta Chi; COLORA- DAN, 2; Glee Club; DODO, 3. HARRY HERMAN MOLL Denver Business. GENE HELEN NELSON Boulder Business. MARY LOUISE NIXON Pocatello, Idaho Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; W. A. A.; Pan-hellenic. MARY LOUISE OLSON Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. V. TL i WAYNE KENNETH MANN Edwards Engineering; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I.Ch. E. RICHARD C. MARMADUKE Kansas City, Mo. Arts and Sciences. CARMEL MESSINA Valdez Arts and Sciences. MARY BEA MINER Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. MARJORIE M. MORRIS Denver Arts and Sciences; PI Beta Phi; W. A. A.; COLORADAN. WENDELL A. NELSON Schenectady, N. Y. Business; Phi Kappa Psi; COLORADAN. GEORGE I. OFFDENKAMP Pueblo Pharmacy. MARY OPDYKE Greeley Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Spur; Players ' Club; House of Representatives; University Drama Board, Secretary; COLO- RADAN; SILVER AND GOLD; Rhythm Circus; Choral Reading Choir. Page 74 JUNIORS JESSIE JUNE OTT Fort Morgan Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Delta Phi delta; Dormitory President; W. A. A.; Por- poise. MILES L PALMER Cedaredge Business. LEOTA FRANCES PEKRUL Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; SILVER AND SOLD, assistant Editor; Newman Club; Honors Union; Delta Phi Alpha; Sigma Ep- silon Sigma; Spur, 2. HOWARD M. PERRY Colorado Springs Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; COLORADO ENGINEER: A. I. E. E. JOHN ARTHUR PHILPOT Greeley Engineering; Phi Kappa PsI; Sigma Tau; PI Tau Sigma; COLORADO ENGINEER. MARGARET E. PUFFER Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; COLORA- DAN; W.A.A. MARJORIE HELEN RICE Leadville Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. ELLEN ROEMER Fort Collins Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; WINDOW, Editor. MARJORIE J. OWENS Boulder Arts and Sciences; Orchesis, President; Delta Phi Delta, Women ' s Club; Triad; House ot Representatives; Players ' Club; W.A.A. Board. LESLIE C. PAMPEL Boulder Engineering; COLORADO ENGINEER; A. S. C. E.; Wesley Foundation, Treasurer. MARY E. PENDLETON Hillsdale Arts and Sciences. HELEN LOUISE PHELPS Trinidad Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Glee Club. RUTH EUGENIA PLANK Boulder Arts and Sciences; A. W. S., Secretary- Treasurer; Sophomore Class President; Oueen of Engineers ' Ball, 2; Barb Council; Spur; Hesperia; Rhythm Circus, Assistant Manager. ELEANOR V. REESE Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi. WILLIAM A. RICHARDS Wheatridge Engineering; A. S. M.E. HERBERT H. ROOK Julesburg Engineering. Page 75 JUNIORS DONALD CORWIN ROSE Scottsbluff, Neb. Engineering; Theta Xi; A. I.Ch. E. DOROTHY ALMA ROST Denver Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Spur; Hesperia; House of Representatives; Delta Phi Alpha; Dormitory President; COLORA- DAN. ELEANOR C. RUFF Boulder Arts and Sciences. HOWARD E. SABIN Denver Engineering; A. I.Ch. E.; COLORADO EN- GINEER. MARTHA J. SANDOR Walsenburg Arts and Sciences. JUNE L SCHROEDER Salt Lake City, Utah Arts and Sciences. FRED L. SCHWARTZ Denver Arts and Sciences; Phi Epsilon Phi; AdelphI; Little Theatre; Players ' Club. BARBARA J. SESERBERG Durango Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta. W EDITH ROSENFELD Denver Music; Little Theatre; Sigma Alpha lota. WILLIAM H. ROUSE Colorado Springs Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Presbyterian Union; Commerce Club, President: Barb Chorus. EMMET C. RYDER Fort Collins Arts and Sciences. OLGA EUGENIE SALIBA Walsenburg Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Spur; Hesperia; COLORADAN; V INDOW; Orchesis; W. A. A.; Rhythm Circus Com- mittee; A. W. S. Senate. LESTER W. SCHRAMM Cedaredge Engineering; A. I.Ch. E.; Alpha Chi Sigma. NORMAN R. SCHULTZ Denver Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. LOIS MAY SEARS Canon City Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. MARJORIE E. SHERIDAN Wray Arts and Sciences. Page 76 JUNIORS MAYME L SHERIDAN Holyoke Arts and Sciencesr Y. W.C. A. BEVERLEY SMITH Golden Arts and Sciences; A. W. S. Senate; Wo- men ' s Club, Council; Spur; House of Rep- resentatives; Honors; Glee Club. CHARLOTTE E. SPENGLER Denver Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; SILVER AND GOLD; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Hes- perla; A. W. S. Senate; Dormitory President. BENJAMIN F. STAPLETON Denver Business; Chi Psi; Junior Prom Committee; Phi Epsilon Phi; Rhythm Circus. GEORGE F. STEELE Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Pi Siqma. MARJORIE ANN STOCKWELL Los Angeles, Calif. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM S. STRYKER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma; Adelphi; Honors; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Epsilon Phi. JOSEPH TASHMA New York City Arts and Sciences. DOROTHY P. SLAUGHTER Rocky Ford Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; COLO- RADAN, Fraternity and Sorority Editor; DODO, Assistant Editor; SILVER AND GOLD; Rhythm Circus, Publicity; Spur; Hesperia; Women ' s Forensic, President; Honors. EARL W. SPENCER Pueblo Engineering. ELIZABETH STAFFORD Omaha, Neb. Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma; COLO- RADAN. ARNOLD O. STEELE Boulder Business; Pi Kappa Alpha. ROBERTA RUTH STEWART Colorado Springs HAROLD A. STOREY Fountain BARBARA M. SULLIVAN Great Falls, Mont. Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. VICTORIA TELANDER Sheridan, Wyo. Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Dormitory President; House of Represen- tatives; Y. W. C. A, Cabinet; DODO. Page 77 JUNIORS BETTY JANE TESDELL Denver Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. DAVID B. THOMAS Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu; Scinnitar; Track. IDABELLE H. VARNEY Idaho Springs Arts and Sciences; W.A. A.; Hockey Club. FRED JOHN WALSEN Denver Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Chi DODO; WINDOW; Rhythm Circus. FRANCES M. WHITE Denver Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; WINDOW. FRANK LISLE WIDMAN Fort Collins Arts and Sciences; SILVER AND GOLD, City Editor; Barb Council; Sigma Delta Chi; Honors. WILLIS G. WORCESTER Boulder Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Presbyterian Union; A. I. E. E.; Pi Mu Epsi- lon. RUTH LOREE ZEIGLER Boulder Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta; DODO; Chi Delta Phi. - «i» lA } CLEMENS B. THOMAN Lamar Arts and Sciences; Honors; B. Y. P. U. ROBERT W. TRUSCOn Salida Arts and Sciences; Acacia; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Interfraternity Council; Presbyterian Union. RALPH EMERSON WALDO Denver Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; WINDOW. SAMUEL JOHN WEITZEL Loveiand Business; Track, 2. CHESTER W. WHITELAW Kingman, Kan. Business; Sigma Nu. ADRIAN E. WILLIAMSON Austin Business; Delta Sigma Pi. WALTER LLOYD WRIGHT Monte Vista Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Delta Chi. Page 78 n D V-y V- v -y n nto GLADYS R. ALTHOUSE STANLEY APPLEGATE MARK WINFIELD BAKER JANE M. BALLANTINE JACK BASKIN RONALD EUGENE BECK CARMEN BILLINGTON MARGARET L BIRK WALTER ERNST BLISS BARBARA F. BLITZ MARION E. BOYLE WILLIAM C. BRADFORD ANNE ELIZABETH ADAMS ROSEMARY LYTLE ALEY ROBERT HAROLD AUSTIN MARSHE MILDRED AXLER CLARA BARNES BARBARA BARTELS JANE MARIE BENTON EVERETT R. BERGLUND NORMAN ROBERT BLACK MARY JO BLEDSOE JULES NORBERT BLOCH JEAN STEWART BOVARD o o o Page 80 o o o BARBARA BRUNTON VERNON ROE BRYANT FRANCES G. BURGH LAWRENCE STRITE BURT VIRGINIA C. CARGO CHARLES L CARPENTER MARLIN C. CHENBURG HELEN O. CHRISTIANSON REGES C. CLARK CARMEN NADENE COBB CAROLINE JANE COMBS CATHERINE J. C OOPER JOHN MARTY BRILL JAMES NATHAN BROWN JOHN W. BUCHANAN RACHEL IRENE BUCK MAURICE R. CALDWELL JUSTINE RENWAY CARD VESTA B. CARPENTER CLARA LOUISE CASEY EUGENIA CHRISTMAS JULIET ANN CLARK MARY LOUISE COLE DAVID GRAY COLLINS Page 81 H cl! CATHRYN OLIVE CRAMER DOROTHY C. CROWELL WILLIAM JOHN DAVIT MARY HOPE DEAVENPORT SAMUEL NEWTON DOWNS DOUGLAS E. DREIER DEWEY ALLEN DUNN Ml FRAN EATON CELENA MAY EECKHOUT PATRICIA EGAN KARL WILLIAM PARR, JR. KATHERINE L FERRIL IRMA GEER COULTER FLORENCE E. COWGILL ESTHER LOUISE DAUM CARL AUBREY DAVIS JEANNE A. DESHAYES MERRILL W. DICKS SHIRLEY JEAN DUFF JOHN FISHER DUKES PATRICIA F. ECKEL LOIS MAUDE EDMONDSON ABE EMESON o o 4 ARCHIE JUDSON ESTES Page 82 o o CLAUDE JOSEF GERBASE JANE E. GOODMAN ATHELENE GULLARD F. CHARLES GUMPRECHT KAREN K. HANSEN OSCAR OLAF HANSON ROBERT BLYNN HARRIS JULIA MAE HARTMAN FRANCES E. HEAGEY CATHERINE HECKER VERLAINE RUTH HINLEY FRANCES R. HODGES Page 83 HAZEL ERMA FRANK ROBERT LANDELL FRINK GERALDINE GRADICK CHARLES GREEN JOE HALL JEANNE L HANCOCK WILLIAM M. HARPER LEILA DOLORES HARRIS LOLA JANIE HATCH ROBERT ELMER HEADLEE DON CHARLES HERRMAN EVELYN MILDRED HILL DOROTHY E. HUELSKEMPER MARY PAULINE HUNT DORIS L JOHNSON EARLE GEORGE JOHNSON ROBERT M. KELLOGG JOAN V. KENDRICK VIRGINIA MARIE KNOX HERBERT GORDON KOLB FRED C. LATCHAM JULIA MAE LAUCOMER BEHY NELL LOW WILLIAM A. McCLURE BARBARA ANN HOYLAND ANNA BELL HUBBELL RUTH CHIYEKO INABU MARGARET JACOBUCCI RAYMOND E. JOHNSON RAYMOND T. JOHNSTON MARGARET F. KING BARBARA E. KINSLEY DOROTHY J. KRAPF NEWTON P. LARRICK JOHN WILLIAM LEWIS GEORGE W. LOVERING o o Page 84 o o o VERNON A. MclNTYRE CLARA McKENNA ELIZABETH N. MARK ANNIE BOBS MARSHALL VINA A. MERRIFIELD HAROLD E. MICHAEL EDWARD W. MITCHELL GERTRUDE L MOESSNER ANNE ELIZABETH MOORE DORIS ELIZABETH MOORE RUTH ELIZABETH MUNRO HELEN MAXINE MURPHY Page 85 EDSON J. McCLUSKEY FRANCES W. McELVEEN CHARLES L MADISON JEAN S. MAITLAND SHIRLEY GRACE MARTIN MARGARET ANN MAST RAYMOND L MILLARD JEAN WILSON MILLER PETREA M. MOGENSEN LAURENCE MONNINGER ROBERT M. MORRELL MARGARET L MUGRAGE RICHARD R. NEVIUS RUTH OCEA NORRIS MARTHA OTIS BETTY RAE PADFIELD MAXINE E. PERKINS VIRGINIA PIERCE MIRIAM LOUISE PRICE EVALYN PROUTY ARTHUR L. PUGH BARBARA R. PURDY DONALD G. REDLINGSHAFER WILMA LOIS RENEAU ANDREW P. MUSSELWHITE EDWARD G. NAYLOR EDITH LAURIE ORR LUCINDA ADELINE ORR FRANCIS T. PARKER MARGARET E. PELTIER FRANCES E. POE ROGER POSTLETHWAITE LAWRENCE R. PROUTY JOHN L PUGH BARBARA ANN PYLES CHARLES NORMAN RAY o Page 86 o o o ALLAN B. ROGERS, JR. KATHERINE H. ROGERS LEO MAX ROSENTHAL DOYLE LESTER RUSSELL MARY SCAROFIOTTI EVELYN B. SCHLATTER STUART EDWIN SEELYE CHARLOTTE JUNE SEYDEL FRANCES M. SHIPMAN JOHN W. SHOTWELL, JR. HELEN SOLIN AILEEN MARIE SOUDER Page 87 JOHN DILLON RICH, JR. GEORGE W. RIENKS, JR. VAUGHN HERMAN ROLEY CAROLYN RONNEY MORGAN DAN UAL RYAN DORIS LOUISE SANTO DOROTHY MAY SCHUREMAN VIRGINIA E. SCHWATEL GEORGE F. SHAFER LULU IRENE SHIELDS V ILLIAM WESLEY SLOAN VIRGINIA SMOTHERS JOHN HAMMON STEARNS PAUL EUGENE STEARNS RUTH L STEPHENSON MARJORIE P. SUMMERS MILDRED TEPPER DONALD THURMAN FRED W. TILLOTSON MARY LAURA TISTADT FRANCES G. TRACY THOMAS E. TROLLOPE VICTOR JEROME TURNER VINCE FRANK VALLERO PHYLLIS M. VAN DRUFF KENDALL B. VAUGHAN WILLIAM WADDICK GEORGE A. WALKER ESTHER FERN WALTER MAYNARD J. WARNEKE GERALDINE A. WARSHAUER ROBERT B. WATSON BUELL JOYCE WELTY HARRIETT ANN WHARTON JOHN ROBERT WHEATLEY JACK WAYNE WILLIAMS CAROLINE L. WOLFF MARGARET L. YATES PAUL I. YOUNGCLAUS EDWARD JOSEPH ZAYAC SOPHOMORES Page 88 n nt u i. FRESHMEN SIMMIE ABOE, JR. JEANNE ALBERT JERRY ALLEN BETTY ROSS ANDREWS LEILA R. ASHTON RICHARD VAN ASPINWALL RAY WESLEY BAKER HELEN NADINE BARNES JACQUELINE MARIE BARR JOHN WEBSTER BARTRAM BERT LEE BASS MARGARET JANE BEARD RICHARD C. BECKMAN LOUIS F. BEIN, JR. HANRY ROSS BENSON ALBERT C. BIEGEL REGINA RUTH BIER MARY FRANCES BIRK ELAINE E. BLAIN JAMES ASA BLISS LORENE MARY BOWEN HAROLD ROY BOWSER ARTHUR E. BRAINERD DOUGLAS BRAWNER RACHEL MAE BRITTELL JOHN ' PAYTON BROOKS LAURA PAULINE BROWN Page 90 FRESHMEN ALICE M. BUCKINGHAM VIRGINIA A. BUTTON AGNES B. CAMPBELL WILLIAM M. CARRITHERS EDGAR CHARLES CARVER CORABELLE L CHADBOURNE CHARLES W. CHAPMAN HELEN HOPE CHAPMAN DOROTHY JEAN CLAUS DOROTHY ANN CLUGSTON FRANCES MARY COLLER MARY JEAN COLVIN WILLIAM R. CONKLING RICHARD T. COUNLEY WILLIAM HENRY COWAN J LORAN CREESE ELIZABETH F. CRIPPEN PATRICIA MARIE CROKE DORIS C. CROWELL FAYE SHERILL CRYSLER DOROTHY A. DAHNKE WILLIAM K. DAVISSON MARY J. DEARSTYNE SARA LENORE DICKINSON JO ANNE DIVISEK RUTH SIXT DOBBIE VIRGINIA M. DOBBINS Page 91 FRESHMEN ADELE C. DOSTAL LOIS MAY DOWNS JEAN LUISE DUDGEON PAUL CLIFTON DUKES CHRISTOPHER C. EASTIN JANE EASTMAN ERNEST JAMES EATON GEORGE C. ECKHARDT ROBERT LEWIS ELKINS NANCY LILA EVANS EDNA MOOR FALK FRANCES H. FEUER RUTH ETHELWYN FLATT DOROTHY K. FLEISCHMANN EMILY JANE FRITCH CLARE PORTER FUNK WILLIAM J. GARDINER MARGARET J. GARDNER PAUL WILLIAM GARDNER STANLEY B. GARRISON GENEVIEVE GAY KENNETH BREWSTER GAY LEONARD E. GEMMILL CHARLES M. GEORGE JEAN E. GILLETT BETTY ANN GLASSBURN RUTHANN GLASSBURN Page 92 FRESHMEN RUTH H. GLEISSNER EUNICE ISADORA GOLDBERG MALCOLM LANE GORDON ALMA MAE F. GRAVES JOHN HENRY GRAVESTOCK CAROLYN M. HALDERMAN ROBERT W. HAMMILL DOROTHY HARDENDORF GARRY KENNER HARRIS LEATHA MAY HARRIS HAL M. HARRISON SUSANNE GENE HAUGHEY EDWARD WARREN HAYES ALICE MAY HAZELTINE JOHN ERNEST HEDDE HELEN HENDERSON BARCLAY JOHN HENSHAW GERALD RYAN HILLYARD WILLIAM K. HITCHCOCK EUGENE G. HOLLAND ELAINE HURD BETTY HUTCHINSON MARJORIE H. INGERSOLL JEAN C. INGWERSEN ROBERT DALE INMAN GEORGE K. INOUYE BETTY IRELAND Page 93 FRESHMEN MARY ALEENE JACOBS NORMAN W. JENSEN JANET GRAYCE JOHNSON CAROLYN E. JONES HARVEY ARNOLD KADISH DAVID PORTER KELLY LORRAINE R. KELSO KATHERINE A. KEMPTON SUZANNE HALL KINDALL ROBERT D. KLINDWORTH LUCKY KNOWLES LORRAINE D. LAVINGTON DEBORAH LEAVITT MARCUS CALVIN LEH JOHN F. LEWIS ROY BRADLEY LEWIS JACK HOWARD LIEDIKE ROBERT EUGENE LONG WILLIAM E. LONG, JR. LEONARD JACK LOOSE CHARLES T. LUPTON EDITH GRACE LYNCH MARION EDITH LYNCH LAURIE G. McCANDLESS LUCILLE G. McCOLLUM ELVIN J. McCLURKIN EDWIN McCRILLIS Page 94 FRESHMEN GINGER McFADDEN EDITH LEONA McHUGH BETTE MclVOR RUBY LEE McMlLLEN VIRGINIA S. McMlLLEN JOHN EDWARD MAIER HOMER C. MARSHALL MARTHA ELLEN MAST GEORGIA GAIL MEFFLEY EDWARD JOHN MEIKEL FRANK HOY MESSENGER RAE CORRINE MILLER MARILYN BETH MILLER GENE BROOKS MODESITT ELISE M. MONTANDON BARBARA ELLEN MORGAN MARIAN E. MOULE SHIZUKO NAKAI HENRY RANSOME NASH GEORGE GILBERT NELLIS LOIS MARGARET NELSON NORA GERALDINE NEWBY MYRA NICHOLSON RUBY DOROTHY NIES B. ELIZABETH NILSSON YVONNE E. NORTHCUTT DOROTHY MAE OKKERSE Page 95 FRESHMEN ORVILLE B. OPPERMAN WINIFRED OUDERKIRK DONNA REBECCA OWEN FRANK ERNEST PALMER JEAN CANNING PARKER NADINE F. PARKER DORIS MARTHA PATE MAURICE PAHERSON BETTY JANE PEASE WILLIAM A. PHELPS PAUL B. PHILLIPS MARVIN HEADDEN POPE SHIRLEY L PORTER MARY HELEN POTHAST AUDREY MARIE PRATT MARGARET PRICE DORIS EVELYN PRIEST WALTER H. PROCKTER JOSEPHINE SARAH PYLE HARMON C. QUARLES HAROLD MORTON QUIAT FRANK P. RADFORD MARGARET V. REINERT DOROTHY G. RIGGS FRANK SIDNEY ROSE JOSEPH R. ROSENKRANS BETTY JANE ROST Page 96 FRESHMEN FREDERICK ROWE MARY LUCILLE RUSSELL HARVEY LUDELL SAMS HELEN R. SCHLICHTING MARJORIE C. SCHOLL MYRA JANE SELLS THAIS CHARLENE SELLS CHARLOTTE E. SIMONSON WILLIAM R. SISSON WILLIAM J. SLICKERMAN HACKET FRANK SMARTT BETTY JANE SMITH PATRICIA SMITH GORDON SNOW RAYMOND C. SPANGLER KATHRYN M. SPRAITZER BEN GEORGE STABLER BEHY JANE STABLER CARROLL LEE STOECKER BARBARA MAY STORER MARGARET A. SULLIVAN RAYMOND LEE SWEDLUND THOMAS M. SWEENEY EUGENE DUDLEY TABER MILDRED IRENE TAYLOR CLINTON V. THELANDER MARGARET JANE THOMAS Page 97 FRANKLIN J. THOMSON WINONA E. TIPPETT MAXINE L TUNNELL LILA MAY VALLANCE WAYNE LYNN VAN VLEET BRUCE GRAHAM VAUGHAN RICHARD WARREN, JR. EDWARD B. WATSON CHARLES WARD WAHS EVELYN MARY WEDEL EUGENE JOE WEISBERG HELEN LOUISE WHITE KENNETH RAY WHITE JEAN WIGTON CARLTON PAUL WILKINS JOE LLOYD WILLIAMS EDWARD HOWLAND WOOD KATHERINE A. WRIGHT VICTOR ELMER YEAGER HARRY LEA YOUNGKIN KATHERINE W. ZEHNER FRESHMEN Page 98 Msf!k :7 r ' I ' " - ' _1. Till I m !i D av - enic 9?oci6 rion ti The Pan-Hellenic Association has as Its purpose the consideration of all matters of sorority interest, and it co-operates as a group with the college authorities and all campus organizations in matters of general college interest. This year the group has made many changes to better the co-operation among sororities. The membership has been changed and now consists of two members from each sorority; the president of each sorority is the active member, and the rush captain is the silent member, since these are the girls who probably know the most about the sorority. They also have revised the rules for summer rushing and rush week. Every year they give a scholarship to the outstanding unaffiliated freshman girl, and this is presented at the annual spring banquet. In addition to the banquet this year, they introduced the idea of having a ball. MARY HOSIG Alpha Chi Omega EILEEN O ' CONNER Alpha Delta Pi RITA BURNS Alpha Phi MARY ELLEN PATANO .... Alpha Omicron Pi GOLDYE BLAKE ....... Chi Omega MARY PARIS Delta Delta Delta VONNA LAMME .... Delta Gamma ROSEMARY ORSBORN . Kappa Alpha Theta MILDRED PETERSON Kappa Kappa Gamma MARY SUE THOMPSON . Pi Beta Phi V- Page 101 Alp . Qi O meoja Scarlet and olive-green are the colors of Alpha Chi Onnega. These colors are further carried out in the flow- ers of the national organization, the red carnation and smilax. This sorority was founded October 15, 1888, at DePauw University. Nu chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was installed on this campus, September 6, 1907. Among Alpha Chi Omega ' s claims to campus ac- tivity laurels, are two Mortar Board members; Laura Lawrence, president, and hielen Woodling. Both were members of Spur and hHesperia. Laura Lawrence was " Miss C. U. " in 1937, and has served as society and associate editor of the SILVER AND GOLD, president of Bigelow hfall, assistant chair- man of C. U. day, and vice-president of A. W. S. She has membership In Delta Sigma Rho, Kappa Delta Pi, lota Sigma Pi, Porpoise, and W. A. A. hielen Woodling is president of Y. W. C. A. She has served as president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, as president of hlarding Hall, as Coed Counselor, and on Wom- en ' s Club council. Mortar and Pestle Club is among those in which she was active. Being attendant to the relay queen, 1936, is one of the honors which have come to Alpha Chi ' s presi- dent, Mary Hosig. She has served as Coed Coun- selor and has been prominent in Women ' s Club and Y. W. C. A. Olga Saliba, beside having mem- bership in Spur and Hesperia, has also held offices in Orchesis and Women ' s Club. She has been in the Little Theater Plays and was last year the dance director of the Rhythm Circus. Among Jean Curtis ' s honors are Spur, offices in Y. M. C. A. and Women ' s Club, and membership in the House, Players ' Club, and Phi Chi Delta. For two years she was president of Orchesis. Martha Jeanne Schafer counts among the organizations in which she has been active W. A. A., Women ' s Club, Y. W. C. A., Porpoise, and Spur. Patricia Kennedy, Spur, is on the COLORADAN, and she is WINDOW representative. Page 102 O 9 e , v f ■; smEi ' ' O ' Top row — J. Benton, M. Benton, Bier, E. Bown, H. Bown, Bradshaw, Coburn, Cowperthwalte. Curtis, Elliott. Third row — Foreman, Fowlks, Frary, Gillespie, Grabow, Griffin, Hohner, Home, Hosig, Kennedy. Second row — Krieghoff, Larson, Lawrence, E. Lynch, M. Lynch, McKay, McLean, Mogenson, B. Nelson, G. Nelson. Bottom row — Porter, Pothast, Rogers, Saliba, Schafer, Taggart, Van Thuyne, Williams. Woodling, Zeilman. A r MARY HOSIG HELEN BOWN OFFICERS ZOE ZIELMAN RUTH COBURN FACULTY MEMBERS HELEN DUGGAN MARION BROER ' 40 ' 40 Margaret Benton Jane Benton, ' 40 Edith Bown, ' 40 Helen Bown, ' 38 Jeanne Bradshaw Mary Buxton, ' 40 Hope Cassel, ' 40 Ruth Coburn, ' 40 Jean Curtis, ' 38 Marjorie Elliott, ' 40 Ruth Fisher, ' 40 Ellen Frary, ' 40 Mary Ann Grabow, ' 40 Marian Hardesty, ' 40 Lorraine Hohner, ' 38 Margaret Home, ' 39 Mary Hosig, ' 40 Patricia Kennedy, ' 40 Vera Krieghoff, ' 38 La Nelle Lallier, ' 39 Laura Lawrence, ' 38 Dc-othy Lee McKay, ' 40 Gene Nelson, ' 39 Olga Saliba, ' 40 Martha Jeanne Schafer, ' 39 Jean Taggart, ' 38 Frances Walsen, ' 38 Jessie Leah Williams, ' 40 Helen Woodling, ' 38 Zoe Zielnnan, ' 38 Page 103 ACTIVES Peoria, Peoria, III. St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Stratton, Colo. Kinsley, Kan. Boulder, Colo. Deadwood, So. Dak. Port Washington, N. Y. Denver, Colo. Bartlesville, Okla. Humboldt, la. Ouray, Colo. Berthoud, Colo. St. John, Kan. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Sterling, Colo. Grosse Point Farms, Mich. Denver, Colo. Woodland Park, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Walsenburg, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Shipman, III. Denver, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Lake View, la. lone Allen, ' 41 Polly Antrim, ' 41 Regina Bier, ' 41 Frieda Cowperthwaite, ' 39 Jane Forman, ' 41 Betty Fowlks, ' 41 Margaret Gillespie, ' 41 Marian Griffin, ' 41 Mildred Larson, ' 40 Edith Lynch, ' 41 Mildred Lynch, ' 40 Ann McLean, ' 41 Patrea Mogensen, ' 39 Betty Nekon, ' 40 Eva Porter, 40 Mary Helen Pothast, ' 41 Virginia Rogers, ' 41 Lois Van Thuyne, ' 40 PLEDGES Berthoud, Colo. Denver, Colo. Greeley, Colo. Climax, Colo. Sells, Ariz. Corpus Christi, Tex. Las Animas, Colo. Bird City, Kan. Fowler, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Oregon City, Ore. Fruita, Colo. Denver, Colo. Glenwood Springs, Cole Denver, Colo. Dallas, Tex. Longmont, Colo. Doran Duteau Hildebrandt James Juchem Kliewer McCall Mannion Miller Moessner Morris Munk Nelson O ' Connor Owen Padfield Price Schlessinger Sells Spraitzer Stuart White Wray T lphc LJelt |- l OFFICERS EILEEN O ' CONNOR BETTY RAE PADFIELD MARGARET JAMES GAIL HILDEBRANDT FACULTY MEMBER GRACE CRAVEN ACTIVES Margaret Baker, ' 39 Gail Hildebrandt, ' 38 Margaret James, ' 40 Joyce Johnson, ' 38 Ray Juchem, ' 39 June Kliewer, ' 39 Muriel McCall, ' 38 Mary Mannion, ' 38 Odile Morris, ' 39 Ruth Nelson, ' 40 Eileen O ' Connor, ' 38 Betty Rae Padfield, ' 40 Dorothy Price, ' 39 Allaire Stuart, ' 38 Mildred V ray, ' 40 Mead, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Lafayette, Colo. Delta, Colo. Arvada, Colo. Flagler, Colo. Seattle, Wash. Fort Lyon, Colo. Oakland, Calif. Longmont, Colo. Seattle, Wash. Dacona, Colo. Deer Trail, Colo. Chicago, III. Boulder, Colo. Elaine Blain, ' 41 Frances Doran, ' 40 Marguerite Duteau, ' 40 Marilyn Miller, ' 41 Mary Munk, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Cole Boulder, Colo. Helen White, ' 41 PLEDGES Donna Owens, ' 41 Golden, Colo. Thais Sells, ' 41 Center, Colo. Marguerite Schlessinger, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Kathryn Spraitzer, ' 41 Center, Colo. Betty Stark, ' 41 Casper, Wyo. Sterling, Colo. Page 104 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 College in 1851. The Alpha Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Colorado in 1913. Alpha Delta Pi has several outstanding members, among whom are Ruth Nelson, Eileen O ' Connor, Betty Rae Padfield, and Gail Hilde- brant. Eileen ( " Irish " ) O ' Connor is Court Counselor, Pan-hlellenic, President of Alpha Delta Pi, and she participated in the Rhythm Circus. Ruth Nelson is on the staff of the WINDOW, member of Spur, on the COLORADAN, on W. A. A. Board and a member in the House of Representatives. Another Spur representative is Betty Rae Padfield; she participates in W. A. A. Board, Coed Counselor, Symphony Or- chestra, Disc Club, Woman ' s Club, Glee Club and the Rhythm Circus. Gail Hildebrandt has several activities to her credit, some of which are Y. W. C. A., Housing Committee, Woman ' s Club, DODO, Spur, Coed Counselor, THE WINDOW, head triad of the Art Club, and W. A. A. Allaire Stuart is vice-president of W. A. A.; she and June Kliewer are on the Board. This fall Alpha Delta Pi has had several affairs; a hayride to the Coun- try Club, a tea presenting the pledges to the faculty, and a formal at the chapter house, carrying out a treasure island idea. The Alpha Delt trio, which won first prize on C. U. Day last spring, has sung at several functions, among which was the Denver Pan-Hellenic Scholarship lunch- eon. Alpha Delta Pi won second prize for house decorations Home- coming. OFFICERS MARY ELLEN PATANO MARJORIE BROTHERS IRENE HENDERSON ISABELLE PRICE Alp .. O micron .i!€ GK D; The national organization of Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College of Colunnbia University in New York City in the year 1897. The Chi Delta chapter was installed on the University of Colorado campus on May 14, 1927. The flower is the deep red Jaqueminot Rose, and the chosen color is cardinal. Marjorie Jane Brothers, ' 39 Cathrine Hecker, ' 40 Irene Henderson, ' 38 Betty Heffernan, ' 39 Mary Kasic, ' 39 Anna Kendall, ' 39 Dorothy Krapf, ' 40 Cripple Creek, Colo. Sterling, Colo. Mountain Home, Idaho Sedalia, Mo. Pueblo, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Cut Bank, Mont. Ruth Williams, ' 38 ACTIVES Mary Nixon, ' 39 Mary Ellen Patano, ' 38 Isabelle Price, ' 38 Eleanor Reese, ' 39 Margaret Smith, ' 38 Sydney Smith, ' 38 Helen Walter, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Pocatello, Idaho Salida, Colo. Manitou Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Philadelphia, Pa. Boulder, Colo. Carmen Cobb, ' 40 Millicentde Belle, ' 38 Ruth Gleissner, ' 41 Francine McFadden, ' 39 Cut Bank, Mont. Coalinga, Calif. Denver, Colo. Green River, Wyo. PLEDGES Dene Miller, ' 41 Mamie Morgan, ' 40 Gertrude O. Williams, Evelyn Schlatter, ' 40 ' 40 Denver, Colo. Salt Lake City, Utah Boise, Idaho Deadwood, So. Dak. ilM .3L Top row — Brothers, de Belle, Gleissner, Harris, Hayward, Hecker, Heffernan, Henderson, Kendall, Krapf, F. McFadden. Bottom row — G. McFadden, Miller, Morgan, Nixon, Patano, Price, Reese, Schlatter, Smith, G. Williams, R. Williams. Page 106 At the first of this year Alpha Omicron Pi entertained the national president, Mrs. Warren C. Drummond of Evanston, Illinois. As a na- tional organization, Alpha Omicron Pi actively supports the Nurses ' Frontier Service, which sends medical and nursing service into the hills of Kentucky. The Chi Delta chapter, besides being active in the social service of the national organization, has many activities on the campus. President Mary Ellen Patano is also president of W. A. A., a member of A. W. S., Panhellenic, and of Senate. She is a member of Mortar Board, and has belonged to Hesperia, Spur, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Kappa Delta Pi. Anne Kendall is a member of hiesperia and a Coed Counselor, and has been a member of Spur and of the hfouse of Representatives. Mary Nixon is also a Coed Counselor and a member of Panhellenic. Dorothy Krapf is a member of Spur; Marnie Morgan is a member of the House of Representatives: and Millicent de Belle belongs to Sigma Alpha lota, music honorary. Page 107 OFFICERS RITA BURNS VIRGINIA CLARK HELEN MOELLER BONNEY McDONALD ACTIVES Evelyn Anne Alps, ' 38 Ann Armstrong, ' 40 Rita Burns, ' 39 Ollva Christiansen, ' 40 Juliet Ann Clark, ' 40 Virginia Clark, ' 38 Erma Connell, ' 38 Mildred Cox, ' 38 Jeanne Evans, ' 39 Linda Lee Gross, ' 38 Rose Margaret Hecker, ' 40 Carmen Hennebach, ' 40 Mary Kay Hickman, ' 39 Maxine Hinshaw, ' 39 Doris Johnson, ' 40 Joan Kendrick, ' 40 Louisville, Colo. Rawlins, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Evanston, III. La Salle, Colo. Ft. Morgan, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Sterling, Colo. Leadville, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Betty Stivers, ' 38 Maxine Luther, ' 39 Bonney McDonald, ' 38 Martha MacNeill, ' 38 Betty Mark, ' 40 Annie Bobs Marshall, ' 40 Helen Moeller, ' 38 Julia Morgan, ' 38 Margaret Mugrage, ' 40 Jessie June Ott, ' 39 Mary Elizabeth Pendleton, ' 39 Leota Pekrul, ' 39 Polly Puffer, ' 40 Jean Ruth, ' 39 Doris Sarchet, ' 39 Marian Smith, ' 39 Charlotte Spengier, ' 39 Montrose, Colo. Denver, Colo. Buena Vista, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Greeley, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brush, Colo. Brush, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Ft. Collins, Colo. Rapid City, S. D. Denver, Colo. PLEDGES Vivian Akin, ' 41 Peggy Becker, ' 40 Rachel Brittell, ' 41 Patricia Croke, ' 41 Sally Dickinson, ' 41 Lois Downs, ' 41 Mary Lou Dreffein, ' 40 Jean Dudgeon, ' 41 Jane Eastman, ' 41 Ft. Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brush, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Evanston, III. Denver, Colo. Belvidere, III. Jean Wigton, ' 4 Nancy Evans, ' 41 Marcine Faunce, ' 40 Susanne Gene Haughey, ' 41 Marjorie Ingersoll, ' 41 Betty Johnston, ' 41 Barbara Macaulay, ' 40 Jane Mattson, ' 40 Nadine Parker, ' 41 June Seydel, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Julesburg, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. New York, N. Y. Omaha, Neb. Deadwood, So. Dak. Denver, Colo. Page 108 Alp Pi i • The national chapter of Alpha Phi was founded at Syra- cuse University on October 10, 1872. The local chapter of Beta Gannma was installed on the University of Colo- rado campus on March 28, 1924. The official flowers of Alpha Phi are the Forget-me-not and the Lily of the Val- ley. The colors are Silver and Bordeaux. in The Alpha Phi pin is worn by many well-known figures on the Colorado University campus, among whom is Linda Lee Gross, who sits in the editor ' s chair of THE COLORADAN. This badge is found on three Hesperians, Rita Burns, Marian Smith, and Charlotte Spengler. Fresh- men in the Women ' s Dorm see it on Jessie June Ott, who is president of Bigelow hiall. President Rita Burns holds the office of secretary of Pan-Hellenic. Working on the SILVER AND GOLD occupies the time of Erma Connell as society editor, Leota Pekrul as assistant editor, and Charlotte Spengler as news assistant. In the masthead of the paper are listed Charlene Frederick and Helen Moeller. A. W. S. social affairs are in the hands of Charlotte Spengler as chairman of the social committee. The Loan Fund and Vaudeville are Marian Smith ' s duty. Erma Connell is on the cabinet of Y. W. C. A. Charlene Frederick and Joan Kendrick are wearers of the Spur emblem. Joan is also active in the Little Theatre. Sigma Epsilon Sigma claims four Alpha Phi ' s for members — Charlene Frederick, who is the new secretary, Leota Pekrul, Charlotte Spengler, and Rita Burns. A Phi Beta Kappa key was won by Eloise Mon- tandon, past president of A. W. S. during spring quarter. Three-pointers during that same quarter were Martha McNeill, Leota Pekrul, and Louise Stewart. Fall quarter, Martha McNeill was awarded one of those much-coveted keys. Top row — Alps, Becker, Brit+ell, Burns, J. Clark, V. Clark, Connell, Cox, Croke, Dickinson, Downs, Dreffein. Third row — Dudgeon, Eastman, J. Evans, N. Evans, Faunce, Gross, Haughey, Hecker, Hennebach, Hickman, Hinshaw, Ingersoll. Second row — Jenkins, Johnson, Kendrick, McNamara, MacNeill, McDonald, Mark, Marshall, Mattson, Moeller, Mugrage, Ott. Bottom row — Parker, Pekrul, Pendelton, Puffer, Ruth, Smith, Spengler. Spruill, Stivers, Seydel. Warren, Wlgton. i-3 £) QiO ' a Q(2a 3 The colors chosen by Chi Omega are pale yellow, or straw, and deep cardinal. The flower selected is the white carnation. Chi Omega, as a national organization, was founded in 1895 at Fayettesville, Arkansas. The Zeta chapter made its debut on the University of Colorado campus in the year of 1906. First of all, during spring quarter of 1937 Chi Omega carried off the coveted A. W. S. Vaudeville prize with a skit entitled " Memories. " Dorothy Rost, now president of Harding hiall, member of the hHouse of Representatives, and of the COLORADAN staff, was pledged to hles- peria and elected treasurer. Pledges to Spur Included Clara Barnes, Jean Bovard, and Ruth Munro, secretary of the organization. Those invited to join Kappa Delta Pi were Ruth Bogert, Meda Mae Robb, and Goldye Blake, who is secretary of the Glee Club. Virginia Knoettege is chairman of the A. W. S. Point System committee and a member of the Women ' s Club council; while hielen Covertson, a Coed Counselor, was chosen head triad of the Personality group. Avis Neal, one of the graduating seniors, received the Chi Omega Psychology award last year. Chosen as columnists on the SILVER AND GOLD were Ruth Munro, a Coed Counselor; Jean Bovard, member of the hiouse of Representatives; and Clara Barnes, who Is also a member of the Point System committee. Clara was the first woman to receive the slide rule for the highest freshman average In the civil and archi- tectural departments. Chi Omega was awarded the cup for the soror- ity having the best house decorations for hHomecoming. At the annual A. W. S. banquet Jean Bovard and Clara Barnes were pledged to Sigma Epsllon Sigma, and Jean was elected president of the group. Top row — Archibald, Ash+on, Baldwin, C. Barnes, H. Barnes, Beaudett, Bent, Blake, Bottomley, Bovard, Brown, Bulson. Third row — Eckel, Economy, Flatt, Fry, Funk, Gardner, B. Glassburn, R. Glassburn, Graddick, Gullard, Hancock, Hazeltine. Second row — H. Henderson, M. Henderson, Hodges, King, Knoettge, Knox, Lamb, Leisenring, Munro, Nelson. Parker, Perkins. Bottom row — Phelps, Pierce, Pyle, Robb, B. Rost, D. Rost, L. Sears, M. Sears. Stanton, Stewart, Tippett, Wharton, White. E SB©6 ' GOLDYE BLAKE DOROTHY ROST OFFICERS CLARA BARNES VIRGINIA KNOX FACULTY MEMBERS NORMA LEVEQUE MRS. DRU BLALOCK Nellie M.Archibald, ' 39 Eloine Baldwin, ' 38 Clara Barnes, ' 40 Anne Beaudett, ' 39 Mary Bent, ' 39 Goldye Blake, ' 38 Jean Bovard, ' 40 Lois Bulson, ' 39 Helen Coverston, ' 39 Pafricia Eckel, ' 40 Athlene Gullard, ' 40 Hildegarde Henderson, ' 38 Marion Henderson, ' 40 Frances Hodges, ' 40 Leila Ash+on, ' 41 Helen Barnes, ' 41 Bette Bottomley, ' 40 Lorene Bowen, ' 41 Mary Mildred Brown, ' 39 Gertrude Economy, ' 41 Ruth Flatt, ' 41 Clare Funk, ' 41 Margaret Jean Gardner, ' 41 Betty Ann Glassburn, ' 41 Ruth Ann Glassburn, ' 40 ACTIVES Boulder, Colo. El Paso, Texas Trinidad, Colo. El Paso, Texas Oshkosh, Wis. Huxton, Colo. Tionesta, Pa. Trinidad, Colo. Estes Park, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Billings, Mont. Boulder, Colo. Salt Lake City, Utah Shreveport, La. Salt Lake City, Utah Billings, Mont. Kansas City, Kan. Denver, Colo. Lead, So. Dak. Denver, Colo. Billings, Mont. Denver, Colo. Kinbrae, Minn. Craig, Colo. Craig, Colo. Harriet Wharton, ' 4! Margaret Frances King, ' 40 Virginia Knoettge, ' 38 Virginia Knox, ' 40 Anna Belle Lamb, ' 38 Carol Leisenring, ' 40 Ruth Munro, ' 40 Helen Louise Phelps, ' 39 Virginia Pierce, ' 41 Meda Mae Robb, ' 38 Dorothy Rost, ' 39 Lois May Sears, ' 40 Myra Jane Sears, ' 40 Eleanor Stanton, ' 39 Abbie Dee White, ' 38 PLEDGES Geraldine Graddlck, Jean Hancock, ' 40 Gary Harris, ' 41 Alice Hazeltine, ' 41 Lois Nelson, ' 41 Jean Parker, ' 41 Maxine Perkins, ' 40 Josephine Pyle, ' 41 Betty Jane Rost, ' 41 Roberta Stewart, ' 39 Winona Tippet, ' 41 Denver, Colo. 40 Sterling, Colo. Idaho Springs, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Brush, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Billings, Mont. Walsenburg, Colo. Denver, Colo. Canon City, Colo. Canon City, Colo. Craig, Colo. Coolidge, Ariz. Denver, Colo. Lacon, III. Boulder, Colo. Wilmington, Del. Schenectady, N. Y. Colorado Springs, Colo. Brigham, Neb. Wary, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Idaho Springs, Colo. Page I I I 2M Albert Allum Blackmer Bloedorn Blomgren Boehm Brown Carpenter Clugston Cox Dearstyne Dos+al Griffith Haldern- Hollowell Hardy Hartman Hllding Homsher Huddleston Hunter Johnson Jones Kempton Knuckey Lafferty Letford MacGregor McMIIlen Meyer Miller Morehead Nilsson Ouderkiric Pace Poe Porter Purdy Riggs Roemer Rogers Scotland Sells Shipman Stenback Vicks Viney Weber White Wolcott OFFICERS MARY PARIS HELEN BLOEDORN MARGARET CARPENTER MARYETHEL MEYER FACULTY MEMBERS LYDIA LAWRENCE BROWN MABEL KANOUSE ACTIVES Joanne Blacknner, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Helen Bloedorn, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Virginia Blomgren, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Barbara Boehm, ' 39 Hutchinson, Kan. Mary Joe Brown, ' 38 Steamboat Springs, Colo. Margaret Carpenter, ' 38 Cortez, Colo. Roberta Cox, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Mary Paris, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Mary Given, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Mary Griffith, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Lucille Hardy, ' 39 Sidney, Neb. Julia Mae Hartman, ' 40 Montrose, Colo. Mary Sue Hersey, ' 39 Boulder, Colo. Betty Lee Hilding, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Louise Hoffman, ' 39 Ft. Collins, Colo. Maxlne Hollowell, ' 39 Greeley, Colo. Margaret Homsher, ' 39 Craig, Colo. Myrna Huddleston, ' 38 Oklahoma City, Okla. Molly Hunter, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Alma Louise Knuckey, ' 39 Lamar, Colo. Esther Lafferty, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Kathryn Letford, ' 40 Longmont, Colo. Lucille MacGregor, ' 39 Ft. Collins, Colo. Maryethel Meyer, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Jane Mae Morehead, ' 39 Chicago, Ml. JeanOuderkirk, ' 39 Honolulu, T.H. Jean Pace, ' 40 Longmont, Colo. Prances Poe, ' 40 Boulder, Colo. Barbara Purdy, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Ellen Roemer, ' 39 Ft. Collins, Colo. Gertrude Rogers, ' 39 Honolulu, T.H. Sally Schey, ' 38 Longmont, Colo. Mary Scotland, ' 40 Johnstown, Colo. Frances Shipman, ' 40 Aurora, Colo. Mildred Stenback, ' 38 Boulder, Colo. Ruth Vicks, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Vivienne Viney, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Marie Weber, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Eutana Wolcott, ' 39 Denver, Colo. PLEDGES Jeanne Albert, ' 4! Ft. Collins, Colo. Dorothy Clugston, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. Mary Jo Dearstyne, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Adele Dostal, ' 41 Colorado Springs, Colo. Caroline Halderman, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. Janet Johnson, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Carolyn Jones, ' 4! Denver, Colo. Katherine Kempton, ' 4! Syracuse, N. Y. Dorothy Luther, ' 4! Boulder, Colo. Virginia McMillin, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Rae Corrine Miller, ' 41 Denver. Colo. Betty Nilsson, ' 4! Denver, Colo. Winifred Ouderkirk, ' 4! Honolulu, T.H. Shirley Porter, ' 41 Western Springs, III. Dorothy Riggs, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Myra Lee Sells, ' 41 Pleasantville, N.Y. Sue Sutton, ' 4! Dallas, Tex. Frances White, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Page 112 Delt Delt Del-t The national organization of Delta Delta Delta was founded on Thanks- giving Eve of 1888, at Boston University. In April of 1910, the Theta Beta Chapter v as installed at the University of Colorado. Delta Delta Delta has for its colors silver, gold, and blue, and the pansy is the flower of the sorority. Among the outstanding social activities of Delta Delta Delta are the cultural programs held twice a quarter, the faculty teas, and campus represen- tative nights, each given once a quarter. This year Delta Delta Delta was awarded first place in the float competition on Homecoming Day. Prominent members on the cam- pus include Ellen Roemer, Editor of the WINDOW; Virginia Blom- gren, Junior Prom queen attend- ant, candidate for Miss Western America, associate editor of the COLORADAN and DODO, and SILVER AND GOLD columnist; Helen Bloedorn, associate business manager of the COLORADAN, and feature editor of the DODO; Margaret Carpenter, president of the Home Economics club, and vice-president of the Y. W. C. A.; Margaret Homsher, head of cos- tume work In the Little Theatre, and advertising manager of the DODO; Joanne Blackmer, assistant business manager of the DODO; Barbara Boehm, SILVER AND SOLD columnist, and Little Theatre plays; Joan Brannaman, Hesperia member; Frances Poe, Spur member. Members of the W. A. A. board are Marie Weber, Louise Hoffman, and Virginia Blomgren. Page 113 Lye 1x6 C37 c mmc::i The national chapter of Delta Sannma was founded at Oxford, Missis- sippi, in 1874. The local chapter of Delta Gamma, Phi, was installed on the University of Colorado campus in 1886. The official colors of Delta Gamma are bronze, pink, and blue. The sorority flower is the pearl- white rose. This year the honor of Queen of the Junior Promenade went to a mem- ber of Delta Gamma, Betty Jane Allen. Third place In Homecoming house decorations was also received by Delta Gamma. Two members are claimed by the Junior hlonorary, hiesperia. Bertha Lackner and Dorothy Slaughter. They are both outstanding in campus activities. Dorothy was a member of the Junior Prom Committee, publicity man- ager of the Rhythm Circus, head of Fraternities, Sororities, and Foren- slcs of the COLORADAN, assistant editor of the DODO, exchange editor of the SILVER AND GOLD, and has participated in varsity debate for three years. Bertha Lackner has served on the costume committee for the Rhythm Circus, the Senate Housing Committee, and the COLORADAN staff this year. Agnes Bowie, a senior, was the head of the costume committee for the Rhythm Circus. Two sopho- mores represent Delta Gamma in Spur, Clara McKenna and Marguerite Johnson. Marguerite acted as a secretary for the Rhythm Circus. Clara has taken part in several Little Theater plays. OFFICERS VONNA LAMME AGNES BOWIE MARGUERITE HARNER BILLIE KAY ELLIOTT FACULTY MEMBER HENRY bllA REYNOLDS ACTIVES Marian Aley, ' 38 Colorado Springs, Colo Betty C.Allen, ' 39 Akron, Colo. Betty J. Allen, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Evelyn Bauer, ' 38 Boulder, Colo. Agnes Bowie, ' 38 Bowie, Colo. Barbara Brunton, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Virginia Cargo, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Mary G. Creaghe, ' 39 Lamar, Colo. Billie Kay Elliott, ' 38 Johnstown, Colo. Marian George, ' 39 Boulder, Colo. Helen Gittings, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Marguerite Harner, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Marguerite Johnson, ' 40 Holdrege, Neb. Jean Kimbrough, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Bertha Lackner, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Vonna Lamme, ' 38 Walsenburg, Colo. Anne Leavitt, ' 39 Miles City, Mont. Clara McKenna, ' 40 Boulder, Colo. Mary Bea Miner, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Annibei Musick, ' 38 Colorado Springs, Colo. Dorothy Cakes, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Mary Olson, ' 39 Denver, Colo. MaryOpdyke, ' 39 Greeley, Colo. Martha Otis, ' 40 Omaha, Neb. Margaret Peltier, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Carlen Quarnberg, ' 38 Rapid City, So. Dak. Katherine Rogers, ' 40 Las Vegas, New Mexico Carrie Romans, ' 38 Loveland, Colo. Virginia Shouler, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Dorothy Slaughter, ' 39 Rocky Ford, Colo. Agnes Sneddon, ' 39 Bowie, Colo. Maxine Stockhann, ' 38 Omaha, Neb. Barbara Sullivan, ' 39 Great Falls, Mont. Betty Titus, ' 38 Holdrege, Neb. PLEDGES Elizabeth Adams, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Rosemary Aley, ' 39 Colorado Springs, Colo. Prisciila Bosin, ' 4! Boulder, Colo. Elizabeth Bowie, ' 4! Bowie, Colo. Virginia Button, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Genevieve Gay, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Dorothy Hardendorf, ' 41 Houston, Texas Helen Henderson, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Everyl Humphreys, ' 40 Caspar, Wyo. Allene Jacobs, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Suzanne Kindall, ' 41 Oakland, Calif. Deborah Leavitt, ' 41 Miles City, Mont. Ruth Anne Lippitt, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Katherine McElroy, ' 39 Greeley, Colo. Sue Orrison, ' 40 Louviers, Colo. Audrey Pratt, ' 40 Honolulu, Hawaii Doris Priest, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Mary Jo Stafford, ' 39 Scottsbluff, Neb. Katherine Wright. ' 41 Denver, Colo. V -f% ( O Top row — Adams, M. Aley, R. Aley, B. C. Allen, B. J. Allen, Bauer. Sixth row — Bowie, Brunton, Button, Cargo, Copeland, Elliott. Fitth row — Gay, Gittings, Hardendorf, Harner, Henderson, Jacobs. Fourth row — Johnson, Kindall, Lackner, Lannme, Leavitt, McElroy. Third row — McKenna, Miner, Musick, Oakes, Olson, Opdyke. Second row — Otis, Peltier, Pratt, Priest, Quarnberg, Rogers. Bottom row — Romans, Slaughter, Stockham, Stuart, Sullivan, Wright. Page I 15 « ,- , ' S:i OFFICERS ROSE MARY ORSBORN JEAN ANN COWTON ESTHER RIEDE MARION ARMSTRONG FACULTY MEMBER MRS. SYBIL STERLING ACTIVES Marion Armstrong, ' 39 Marion Austin, ' 40 Mary Ballah, ' 40 Betty Barnum, ' 38 Vera Becker, ' 39 Virginia Brewer, ' 39 Ernestine Browning, ' 40 Doris Carrothers, ' 39 Reges Clark, ' 40 Jean Ann Cowton, ' 39 Nancy Croff, ' 38 Marylyn Essig, ' 38 Mary Feild, ' 38 Joan Fogg, ' 39 Phyllis Gardiner, ' 40 Alliene Hardy, ' 39 Roylynn Hurlburt, ' 39 Elizabeth Johnson, ' 39 Peg Johnson, ' 39 Martha Jane Lepper, ' 39 Ruth Macmillan, ' 39 Virginia Merrill, ' 38 Betty Moore, ' 39 Rosemary Orsborn, ' 38 Esther Riede, ' 38 Jane Scott, ' 38 Ruth Stephenson, ' 40 Marjorie Stockwell, ' 39 Victoria Telander, ' 39 Betty Jane Tesdell, ' 39 Janice Trimble, ' 39 Elizabeth Voorhees, ' 37 Eloise Wolfle, ' 38 Salina, Kan. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Wilkinsburg, Pa. Pueblo, Colo. Camarillo, Calif. Tulsa, Okla. Boulder, Colo. Manitou, Colo. Grand Island, Neb. Sheridan, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Enid, Okla. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brighton, Colo. Brighton, Colo. Topeka, Kan. Los Angeles, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. Hinsdale, III. Denver, Colo. Depue, 111. Boulder, Colo. Littleton, Colo. Los Angeles, Calif. Sheridan, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Logansport, Ind. Denver, Colo. PLEDGES Margaret Bear, ' 41 Marion Boyle, ' 40 Betsy Butler, ' 40 Dorothy Claus, ' 41 Mary Jean Colvin, ' 41 Fay Crysler, ' 41 Gretchen Etter, ' 41 Emmy Jane Fritch, ' 41 JeanGlllett, ' 41 Verlaine Hinley, ' 40 Barbara Kinsley, ' 40 Charlotte Mayer, ' 40 Eva Moore, ' 41 Betty Jane Richards, ' 40 Edna Richmond, ' 41 Betty Stabler, ' 41 Margaret Ann Stryker, ' 41 Marjorie Summers, ' 40 Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Calif. Washington, D. C. Sioux Falls, So. Dak. Denver, Colo. Englewood, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Kansas City, Mo. Ogden, Utah Evanston, III. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Salina, Kan. Thermopolis, Wyo. Long Beach, Calif. Boulder, Calif. Omaha, Neb. ♦ Black and Gold are the colors selected by Kappa Alpha Theta, and their flower Is the black and gold pansy. The fraternity of Kappa Alpha Theta was founded in 1890 on the campus of Depauw University. Thirty-one years later the Beta lota Chap- ter was installed at the University of Colo- rado. It is with regret that Kappa Alpha Theta sees Betty Barnum and Rosemary Orsborn graduate. Betty served as treasurer of the sorority this year, and has been active in Y. W. C. A. during her four years in the university, and was also instrumental in the founding of the Campus Club, not to men- tion her other activities, such as Coed Counselor, and a member of the C. U. Day committee. Rosemary, last year ' s Relay Queen, has had a part in campus activities throughout her college life, and served on numerous committees in her capacity of president of Pan-Hellenic. Nevertheless, upperclassmen such as Vic- toria Telander, president of Lester Hall; and Peg John- son, circulation manager of the DODO, will remain to carry on the activity program. Alliene Hardy, outstanding member In the music school and president of Glee Club, does much to help the Thetas maintain a place in the song test. Reges Clark, editor of SPUR, had the lead In the Rhythm Circus last year and serves as a constant reminder that " rhythm rules the world. " Ruth Macmillan was elected best dressed woman last year in the COLO- RADAN contest. Page I 17 Armstrong Austin Ballah Barnum Bear Boyle Brewer Browning Carrothers Clark D. Claus M. Claus Colvin Cowton Croff Crysler Essig Etter Field Fogg Fritch Gardine Gillett Hardy Hinley Hurlburt E. Johnson M. Johnson Kinsley Lepper Merrill Moore Orsborn Richards Richmond Stable Stephenson Stockwell Stryker Summers Tayler Telander Tesdell Trimble Wolfle i % - k ' ■ jr Mf V a PP a a ppa (v37Cyimmci At Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870, the national organ- ization of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded. The installation of the Beta Mu Chapter at the University of Colorado took place in 1910. The flower is the fleur-de-lis to go with the colors which are dark blue and light blue. In addition to social activities Kappa Kappa Gamma has participated in campus organizations. Prominent mem- bers this year were Nan Kretschmer, treasurer of Hes- peria, member of the Players ' Club, the Point System committee, and the COLORADAN staff; Betty Nell Low, member of the Y. W. C. A. cabinet, the hiousing Com- mittee, and Spur; Eleanor Christy, member of Orchesis, the Junior Prom Committee, and featured in the Rhythm Circus; Betsy Ross, president of Beta Sigma and member of Mortar Board; Phyllis Brinton, member of Y. W. C. A. cabinet, the House of Representatives, and a Coed Counsellor; Mary Cole, member of Spur, and a Coed Counsellor; Betty Ann Yantis, member of Porpoise and the W. A. A. cabinet; and Juliet Marsh, member of Mortar Board. The chapter received the Denver Pan-Hellenic Association Scholarship after leading other sororities In scholastic achievement for three quarters. Spring quarter Kappa Kappa Gamma had the highest scholarship ever reached by a Greek organization here: 1.74. ' j( rT|i »» r A 9 mm r o r y nCi Top row — Austin, Ballantlne, Barber, Bar+els, B. Bedor+ha, M. Bedortha, Bliss, Casey, Christy, Cole, Cramer, DeBey. Third row — Dubois, Dutton, Eckhardt, Eyre, Gray, Hawklnson, Herzberger, Holliday, Hoyland, Ingwersen, Ireland, Knowles. Second row — Lantz, Low, Lynch, Mclvor, Magraw, Marsh, May, Meffley, D. Northcutt, Y. Northcutt, E. Orr, L. Orr. Bottom row — Peterson, Phillips, Reed, Ross, Shlnn, Schureman, Slane, Storer, Sull ivan, Wilson, Wiernnan, Yantis. OFFICERS MILDRED PETERSON BETTY LOW BETTY WILSON FACULTY MEMBERS IRENE P. McKEEHAN DOROTHY MARTIN Jane Ballantine, ' 40 Barbara Bar+els, ' 40 Mary Elizabeth Barber, ' 39 Mary Ann Bedor+ha, ' 38 Barbara Bedor+ha, ' 39 Clara Lou Casey, ' 40 Eleanor Chris+y, ' 39 Mary Cole, ' 40 Frances Cramer, ' 39 Kirby Dalziel, ' 39 Lenore De Bey, ' 38 Dora Dubois, ' 39 Barbara Du++on, ' 39 Jean Eyre, ' 40 Re++a Herzberger, ' 39 Marcia Lee Holliday, ' 39 Nan Kre+schmer, ' 39 Ru+h Lan+z, ' 39 Be++y Nell Low, ' 40 Marian Marsh, ' 38 Muriel May, ' 39 Doro+hy May Nor+hcu++, ' 39 EdI+hOrr, ' 39 ACTIVES Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Greeley, Colo. Pasadena, Calif. Pasadena, Calif. Ea+on, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. For+ Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Pueblo, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Denver, Colo. Hous+on, Tex. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Lucinda Orr, ' 38 Mildred Pe+erson, ' 38 Mary Helen Phillips, ' 39 Be+sy Ross, ' 38 LoisSchultz, ' 38 Doro+hy Schureman, ' 40 Be++yShinn, ' 38 Elizabe+h S+afford, ' 39 Vera Thompson, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Highland Park, III. For+ Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Caspar, Wyo. Mary Elizabe+h Wierman, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Be++y Wilson, ' 40 Be++y Ann Yan+Is, ' 40 Be++yAus+in, ' 41 Be++y Eckhard+, ' 41 Edna Ellen Gray, ' 40 La Roux Groves, ' 41 Jean Ingwersen, ' 41 Be++y Ireland, ' 41 Jeanne January, ' 41 Lucky Knowles, ' 41 Marian Lynch, ' 41 Betty Mclvor, ' 41 Gail Meffley, ' 41 Yvonne Northcutt, ' 41 Barbara Puffer, ' 41 Dorothy Jane Reed, ' 41 Barbara Storer, ' 41 Margret Ann Sullivan, ' 4 Sarah Jane Winn, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Shelbyville, III. PLEDGES Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo . Bainbridge, Ga. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Casper, Wyo. Boulder, Colo. Page I 19 Top row — Benweii, Cooper, Chadbourne, Collins, Contin, Diviseic, Drake, Egan, GIberson, Graves, Greenway, Gustavson, Hackstaff. Second row — Heagey, Humphrey, Hunt, Hutchinson, James, Kirkpatrlck, Lavington, Lee, LIttell, Martin, Montandon, Morris, Parkerson. Bottom row — Prouty, Rice, Robertson, Sabin, Schlenzig, B. Smith, J. Smith, Thompson, Tunnell, Van Druff, White, Williams. OFFICERS MARY SUE THOMPSON MARIAN EPPERSON PATSY VARVEL JEANNE GIBERSON FACULTY MEMBERS REBECCA W. VAILLE IDA L. SWAYNE MARY JOHN HESSE PATRICIA LARGE Beverly Barton, ' 40 Ruth Benwell, ' 38 Julia Anne Caldwell, ' 40 Helen Collins, ' 39 Catherine Cooper, ' 40 Marjorie Drake, ' 40 Ruth Drinkwater, ' 40 Patsy Egan, ' 40 Marian Epperson, ' 38 Jeanne Giberson, ' 38 Betsy Graves, ' 38 Isobell Greenway, ' 39 Marion Hackstaff, ' 39 Frances Heagey, ' 40 Jeanette Humphrey, ' 39 Pauline Hunt, ' 40 Helen Jones, ' 39 Janet Kilbourn, ' 40 Frances Kirkpatrick, ' 38 Louise Lee, ' 39 Joyce Littell, ' 38 Hariot McSween, ' 39 Shirley Martin, ' 40 Betty Ann Mollin, ' 40 Marjory Morris, ' 39 Jennywren Parkerson, ' 38 Evalyn Prouty, ' 40 Jean Quaintance, ' 40 Marjorie Helen Rice, ' 39 Elizabeth Robertson, ' 38 Justine Sabin, ' 38 ACTIVES Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Wilmette, III. Alton, III. Scottsbluff, Neb. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Denver, Colo. Palo Alto, Calif. Denver, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Walsenburg, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Brush, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Los Angeles, Calif. Leadville, Colo. Boulder, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Lois Schlenzig, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Mary Sue Thompson, ' 38 Piano, Texas Patsy Varvel, ' 38 Greeley, Colo. Virginia Williams, ' 38 Central City, Colo. Elfreda Woods, ' 40 Ardmore, Okla. PLEDGES Mary Ellen Ball, ' 41 Loveland, Colo. Corabelle Chadbourne, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Sunny Conlin, ' 40 Omaha, Neb. Jo Anne Divisek, ' 4! Denver, Colo. Nancy Ellzey, ' 40 Roswell, New Mexico Mardell Fankeli, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Peggy Fickel, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Charlotte Gustavson, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. Betty Hutchinson, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. Lorraine Lavington, ' 40 Flagler, Colo. Elise Montandon, ' 41 Brighton, Colo. Margaret Parsons, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Shirley Reybold, ' 4! Denver, Colo. Betty Jane Smith, ' 4! Denver, Colo. Janet Smith, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Helen Thompson, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Maxine Tunnell, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Phyllis Van Druff, ' 40 Council Bluffs, Iowa Polly White, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Page 120 P, Beia Pk Prominent members on the campus this year were Marion Hackstaff, member of Hesperia, SILVER AND GOLD, W. A. A., Sigma Epsilon, Sigma, and the DODO; Ruth Benwell, president of A. W. S., member of Sigma Pi, lota Sigma Pi, W. A. A., " C " Club, Mortar Board, and the Y. W. C. A.; Jeanette Humph- rey, DODO, Little Theatre, Players ' Club, and W. A. A. Evalyn Prouty, COLORADAN staff, treasurer of A. W. S., Y. W. C. A., Spur, Sigma Alpha lota, and Intra- murals; Joyce Littell, member of COL- ORADAN staff, and intramurals; Julia Ann Caldwell, Little Theatre, and COL- ORADAN staff; Frances hHeagey, presi- dent of Spur, Senate, Sigma Pi, COLO- RADAN, W. A. A., and Y. W. C. A. Nancy Ellzey, SILVER AND GOLD, Sigma Pi, A. W. S., Y. W. C. A., Spur, House of Representatives, and president of McKenna Hall. Mary Sue Thompson, member of Pan-Hellenic and SILVER AND GOLD; Elise Montandon, COLO- RADAN staff, SILVER AND GOLD, Woman ' s Club, Freshman Prom Com- mittee, Intramurals, and the Y. W. C. A. The national organization of Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, on April 28, 1867. Seventeen years later, on October 15, 1884, Colorado Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi was established on the University of Colorado campus. The colors of the fraternity are wine and blue. The flower is the wine carnation. Page 121 Left — H. Bergman. R. Bergman. Blakey. Brock, Carver, Davles, Henry. Johnson. Kelly. Right — J. Lewis, R. Lewis. Mc- Connell, Lemoine, Maul. Merkel. C. Moore, R. Moore. Truscott. A. ' za(z a OFF ICERS ROBERT W. TRUSCOTT RALPH CAREY MOORE CARL A. HAROLD O. BERGMAN RONALD W. DAVIES MOORE. JR. 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 G. DRUMMOND CLARENCE L ECKEL ALEXANDER GRANT HORACE A. JONES ROBERT C. LEWIS EDWARD R. MUGRAGE NORMAN A. PARKER CHARLES F. POE WILLIAM H. THOMAN CHARLES A. WAGNER HOMER C. WASHBURN RICHARD W. WHITEHEAD NORMAN WITT ACTIVES Harold O. Bergman. ' 38 George Norris Brock, ' 38 Ronald W. Davies, ' 38 A.J.Johnson, ' 39 W. Harry Jones-Burdick, ' 38 Jannes L. Kelly. ' 39 Clarence I. Lemoine, ' 39 William H.McConnell, ' 39 Elmer L. Maul. ' 38 Carl A. Moore, Jr., ' 38 Ralph Carey Moore, ' 40 Robert W. Trusco+t, ' 39 Kimball, Neb. Hayden, Colo. Louisville, Colo. Fairbanks, Alaska Victor, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Hanna, Wyo. Hayden, Colo. Eaton, Colo. Red Cliff, Colo. Red Cliff, Colo. Sallda, Colo. PLEDGES Roy H. Bergman, ' 40 Frederick Gates Blakey, ' 39 Edgar C. Carver, ' 41 William Fagan Gross, ' 39 John F. Lewis, ' 41 Roy B. Lewis, ' 41 Edward J. Melkel, Jr., ' 41 Red Cliff, Colo. Milwaukee, Wis. Berthoud, Colo. Webster Grove, Mo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Kersey, Colo. Page 122 The colors of Acacia fraternity are Old Gold and Black, the flower is the Acacia. At the University of Michigan, In 1904, the national organization was formed. In 191 I the chapter at the University of Colorado was Installed. Acacia reflects the ideals, principles, and conservatism of the Masons who founded the fraternity. A smaller group, closely knit together, with a common aim of a fuller social and scholastic life that is perpetu- ated after graduation by a strong, intensely active alumni association. Of the outstanding members, there is Harry Jones-Burdick Honors student, museum assistant, and an authority of Herpetology. Carl Moore, vice-president of A. S. M. E., member of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, and Phi Mu Epsilon. Elmer Maul, member of Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau, and Sigma Pi Sigma. Page 123 lpnc;i c ima [- hi 3 ' ♦ Cardinal and S+one are the chosen colors of Alpha Signna Phi, and the flower the Cardinal Rose. The frater- nity was founded at Yale University on December 6, 1845. Pi chapter was established in 1915 at the Univer- sity of Colorado. In addition to varied social activities, Alpha Sigma Phi has been active in those of the campus. Lucien Bissey was initiated into Tau Beta Pi and Eta Kappa Nu; he is quite interested in swimming, as is shown by his record, hie was a member of Scimitar In his sophomore year and was active in intramural sports. Earl Howsam, a graduate this year, has been one of Colorado ' s mainstays in intercollegiate track compe- tition, and is eligible for track this year. Ralph Chambers belongs to Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and he has won a letter for representing Colorado in fencing competition. Jack Truscott is a member of Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and Ore and Chain. Jack has won in cross country competition for two consecutive years. Merle Mahone, an outstanding drummer, plays for Chubby Durnell as well as the band. Warren Gallagher, a transfer from the University of Illinois, has been recognized as good material for varsity football next year, judging from his performance in Freshman football. Top row — Alexander. Beam, Bissey, Brennan, Chambers, Christy, Davis, Glassburn, Dye. Second row — Hanson, Imrie, Johnson, Jones, Lenzot+I, McCormicIt, McQuaid, Mahone, Morrissey. Bottom row — Perry, Peterson, Phelps, Roley, Truscott, Vandapool, Walters, White. Page 124 I ALBA GLASSBURN WILLIAM BERNARD EDMOND CHAPMAN FRANK A. EASTOM OFFICERS RALPH CHAMBERS THOMAS McCORMICK FACULTY MEMBERS CLARENCE L. ECKEL H. W. KENDRICK ZELL F. MABEE W. F. MALLORY RAYMOND VANDAPOOL BERNARD OAKES WARREN RAEDER ELVIN SAYRE Orvllle Beam, ' 38 Lucien Bissey, ' 38 Ralph D. Chambers, ' 38 Robert Christy, ' 40 Hamilton Dye, ' 38 Alba R. Glassburn, ' 38 John A. Hanson, ' 39 Earl Howsam, ' 37 George Imrie, ' 39 Alfred Lenzotti, ' 39 Robert Alexander, ' 40 James Brennan, ' 40 Robert Cambell, ' 38 Carl Davis, ' 40 Fred Douglass, ' 41 Wayne Fuller, ' 41 Warren Gallagher, ' 41 John E. Hanson, ' 40 Boulder, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Pryor, Colo. Alamosa, Colo. Aliquippa, Pa. Craig, Colo. Walden, Colo. La Jara, Colo. Ogden, Utah Walsenburg, Colo. Saiida, Colo. Dawson, New Mexico Loveland, Colo. Alamosa, Colo. Denver, Colo. Henderson, Colo. Holland, III. Boulder, Colo. ACTIVES Thomas McCormick, ' 39 Joseph McQuaid, ' 40 Merle Mahone, ' 40 Stanley Perry, ' 40 Kenneth Peterson, ' 38 Hugh Smith, ' 39 Jack Truscott, ' 38 Raymond Vandapool, ' 40 Warren Watrous, ' 38 Kenneth White, ' 39 PLEDGES Robert Howsam, ' 40 Henry W. Johnson, ' 41 William Phelps, ' 41 Nelson Richards, ' 40 Paul Robinson, ' 40 Vaughn Roley, ' 40 Carl Rosser, ' 41 Howard Walters, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brighton, Colo. Denver, Colo. Kremmling, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Denver, Colo. Homelake, Colo. La Hara, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Alamosa, Colo. Salina, Kan. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Page 125 ph a I a j O vrx aa g OFFICERS NORMAN CROZIER PHILIP THOMPSON HOWARD ROSSMAN WILLIAM HOWE ACTIVES Donald E.Allen, ' 40 George Ambold, ' 38 Tom Backus, ' 39 Donald Baker, ' 39 Norman E. Barfling, ' 39 Myers Bumgardner, ' 38 Matthew Calvert, ' 39 Garvin Chastain, ' 40 Norman Crozier, ' 38 Alonzo Emigh, ' 38 Henry Franch, ' 38 Carol Fundingsland, ' 38 OlafHage, ' 38 Bill Hage, ' 40 Bill Hoskins, ' 38 William Howe, ' 40 Ford Kennedy, ' 39 Jack La Torra, ' 38 Paul Lennartz, ' 38 Jack McAleer, ' 40 Walter Mack, ' 40 Charles Masters, ' 40 Drexell Minshall, ' 40 Alan Nye, ' 40 Robert O ' Brien, ' 39 David Preston, ' 36 Howard Rossman, ' 39 Charles Sarconi, ' 40 Jack Shotwell, ' 40 Louis Smith, ' 38 Ted Stage, ' 38 Philip Thompson, ' 38 Arthur Linger, ' 38 Tony Wilmer, ' 40 Stewart Wilson, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Durango, Colo. Youngstown, Ohio Pueblo, Colo. Casper, Wyo. Pueblo, Colo. Laurel, Mont. Ranger, Texas Denver, Colo. Durango, Colo. Casper, Wyo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brighton, Colo. Ogden, Utah Des Moines, Iowa Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Little Rock, Ark. Denver, Colo. Youngstown, Ohio Ogden, Utah Denver, Colo. Bayfield, Colo. Cody, Wyo. PLEDGES John Bertram, ' 41 John Brooks, ' 41 Frank Chapman, ' 40 Donald Clark, ' 41 Richard Cline, ' 38 William Conkling, ' 41 Anthony Crum, ' 4! Harrison Dunlavy, ' 4! Hubert Elrod, ' 38 Robert Elkins, ' 41 LaVerne Gormley, ' 40 Donald Humphries, ' 41 Danis Kelly, ' 4! Jack Knox, ' 41 William Locke, ' 41 Phelps O ' Hara, ' 4! Bradford Prince, ' 41 Robert Towse, ' 41 John Wiley, ' 40 Curtis Wise, ' 41 Casper, Wyo. Pueblo, Colo. Santa Fe, New Mexico Detroit, Mich. Indianapolis, Ind. Casper, Wyo. Pueblo, Colo. Santa Fe, New Mexico Westminister, So. Car. Denver, Colo. Brighton, Colo. Denver, Colo. Greely, Colo. Denver, Colo. Mansfield, Ohio Deadwood, So. Dak. Santa Fe, New Mexico Mitchell, Neb. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Page 126 The national fraternity of Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865. The local chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was installed on the University of Colorado campus in 1901. The official colors are Blue and Gold. The fraternity flower is the White Tea Rose. Among the outstanding men in Alpha Tau Omega on the campus are Olaf Hage, Norman Crozier, Alan Nye, and Don Baker. Olaf hiage, a freshman law- yer, has been prominent in campus ac- tivities, hie is the retiring president, sur- rendering the gavel to Norman Crozier who is also an outstanding man in cam- pus affairs. Alan Nye is connected with the SILVER AND GOLD, a member of Phi Epsilon Phi, and the swimming team. Don Baker, next year ' s best prospect for manager of SILVER AND GOLD, has been prominent in the affairs of the paper for three years. hHe now is na- tional advertising manager. Alpha Tau Omega ' s activities for the season are many, the most famous being the Kid Party, the annual alumni " beer bust, " and the age old fight with Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Page 127 ■k.iii Ik Top row — Allen, Ambold, Crum, Backus. Baker. Sixth row — Bantling, Bart ram, Brooks, Clark, Conkllng. Fifth row — Crozier, Elkins, Elrod, Emigh, Gormley. Fourth row — Hage. Hoskins, Howe, Kelley, Kennedy. Third row — Knox, La Torra, Lennartz, Locke, McAleer. Second row — Mack, Masters, Minshall, Nye, O ' Hara. Bottom row — Rossman, Shotwell, Towse, Wiley, Wilmer. ' e{,a ne- o — The national chapter of Beta Theta Pi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on August 6, 1839. The local chapter of Beta Theta Pi was installed on the University of Colorado campus in 1900. The official col- ors of the fraternity are Pink and Blue. The fraternity flower is the rose. Since its founding at the University of Colo- rado, Beta Tau has participated in scholarship, athletics, and campus activities. This was shown by Beta Tau ' s placing first in scholarship and intramural participation points for the fall quar- ter of 1937. Representative of Beta Tau ' s activity participation are Thomas Boak, president of the Senior Class and presi- dent of Combined Engineers; John Bauer, president of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering fraternity, and Com- missioner of Traditions, A. S. U. C. Richard Kearns, Kansas Relay Decathalon Champion, ' 37, and Rocky Mountain Conference high-hurdle champion; Leon Lavington, Jr., varsity football, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, and Heart and Dagger; James Schwartz, varsity basketball, ' 36, ' 37, and Sumalia. £ fl Top row — Ashby, Asplnwall, Bairstow, Bauer, Beln. Benson, Bliss, Boak, Bradford, Campbell, Cooper, Counley, Eckhardt. Third row — Edmundson, Ellis, Evans, Farr, Glass, Griffith, Hill, Hover, Jovanovlch, Karbach, Kearns, Kerr, Lavlngton. Second row — Long, McCandless, McCluskey, McCoffer, Madison, G. Modesltf, L Modesitt, Musselwhite, Nelson, Peyton, Plettner, Sabin. Bottom row — Schwartz, Simon, Ten Eyck, Thompson, Tremmel, Vaughan, Warren, Watts, Wood, Woodbury, R. Wright, W. Wright. Prosser, OFFICERS Leiand E. Modesitt, ' 38 Denver, Colo. TOM BOAK JOHN BAUER ELMER BENSON ROBERT BAIRSTOW William B. Naugle, ' 40 William J. Peyton, Jr., ' 38 Dean T. Prosser, Jr., ' 39 Sterling, Colo. Fort Morgan, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. FACULTY MEMBERS Robert R. Sabin, ' 38 James A. Schwartz, ' 38 La Junta, Colo. Salina, Kan. LEO ASPINWALL FREDERICK STORKE JOHN MASON ROBERT L STEARNS FRANK WOLCOTT Walter H.Simon, Jr., ' 40 Sam McAfee Thompson, ' 39 Richard W. Wright, ' 39 William D.Wright, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Caspar, Wyo. Denver, Colo. ACTIVES PLEDGES Robert W. Bairs+ow, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Gerald J. Ashby. ' 41 Denver, Colo. John L. Bauer, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Richard Van Asplnwall, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. Charles E. Bennett, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Louis F. Bein, Jr., ' 4! Berthoud, Colo. Aaron E. Benson, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Reeves S. Carper, ' 4! Denver, Colo. Walter E. Bliss, ' 40 Greeley, Colo. Richard T. Counley, ' 41 Sterling, Colo. Thomas D ' . Boak, ' 38 Denver, Colo. George C. Eckhardt, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. William C. BradforcJ, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Robert T. Edmundson, ' 41 Greeley, Colo. Ernest B. Brewster, Jr. ' 39 Kansas City, Mo. Karl W. Farr, Jr., ' 41 Greeley, Colo. William C.Campbell, ' 38 St. Joseph, Mo. William G. Griffith, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Thomas F. Cooper, ' 40 Denver, Colo. William 1. Jovanovlch, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Robert D. Ellis, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Lee M. Kearns, ' 4! Boulder, Colo. Thomas T. Evans, ' 39 Charlotte, No. Car. Robert E. Long, ' 41 Denver, Colo. James M. Glass, ' 40 Estes Park, Colo. Laurll G. McCandless, ' 41 Craig, Colo. Paul F. Hershman, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Cameron K. Merrifield, ' 41 Rocky Ford, Colo. Ray R.Hill, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Jean B. Modesitt, ' 41 Denver, Colo. William A. Hover, II, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Leonard K. Nelson, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Acdelbert C. Karbach, ' 40 Denver, Colo. James A. Phllpott, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Richard K. Kearns, ' 39 Wray, Colo. Walter R. Plettner, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Richard C. Kerr, ' 39 Boulder, Colo. Thomas W. Ten Eyck, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Leon E. Lavington, Jr., ' 38 Flagler, Colo. Dickerson H. Tremmel, ' 38 Boulder, Colo. Irving T. Ludlow, ' 39 Longmont, Colo. Bruce G. Vaughan, ' 4 1 Denver, Colo. Edson J. McCluskey, ' 40 Sterling, Colo. Richard Warren, Jr., ' 41 Grand Junction, Colo Charles R. McCotter, ' 39 Omaha, Neb. Charles W. Watts, ' 41 La Salle, Colo. Charles L. Madison, ' 40 Kansas City, Mo. Edward H.Wood, ' 41 Omaha, Neb. LeeB. Milton, ' 38 Mt. Morrison, Colo. Homer O. Woodbury, ' 41 Boulder, Colo. Page 129 Qi P.i ' •m OFFICERS JACK STRICKLAND GEORGE WORKS WILLIAM ACKARD LYTTLETON WILSON FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN McLUCAS ABBOTT HASTINGS ACTIVES Charles Able, ' 40 Edward Able, ' 39 William Crumly Ackard, ' 39 Francis VInacombe Arny, ' 39 Charles Berry, ' 39 Theodore Boerstler, ' 38 Thompson Bradley. ' 38 Charles Brock, ' 38 James Brown, ' 40 Robert Campbell, ' 38 James Canon, ' 38 Robert Canon, ' 40 Robert Frink, ' 40 Jack Galloway, ' 38 Richard Hall, ' 38 Clltton Hiester, Jr., ' 40 William jngwersen, ' 39 Colin James, ' 38 Mack Kennedy, ' 39 Herbert Kolb, ' 40 Newton Larrick, ' 40 Frederick Latcham, Jr., ' 40 Andrew Lawson, ' 38 Lewis James Lemen, ' 40 Charles Lowen, ' 38 Robert Lowen, ' 39 Richard Luxford, ' 39 Richard Nowels, ' 38 Clark Perkins, ' 39 Robert Phinney, ' 38 Roderick Reid, ' 40 Robert Shaffer, ' 38 Benjamin Stapleton, ' 38 John Stearns, ' 40 John Strickland, ' 39 Charles Taylor, ' 38 Herbert Thomas, Jr., ' 38 Jack Tipple, ' 38 Foreman White, ' 38 Lyttleton Wilson, ' 39 George Works, Jr., ' 40 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Upper Montclair, N. J. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Holdrege, Neb. Loveland, Colo, Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Holdrege, Neb. Ft. Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Lamar, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver. Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Ft. Logan, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Evanston, III. Denver, Colo. Littleton, Colo. Edgewater, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Cowdrey, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Edwin A. Bemis, Jr., ' 41 H. Ross Benson, ' 41 Arthur Edward Bralnerd, Jr., Philip Foster Gates, ' 41 Arthur Gjellum, ' 41 Joseph Hall, ' 40 William Haver, ' 41 Gerald Ryan Hlllyard, ' 41 George Holland, ' 41 Robert McGee, ' 41 Bud Morency, ' 41 Richard H. Nllsson, ' 4! John Patterson, ' 41 William J. Philpott, ' 41 Henry Thield, ' 41 Wallace Thomas, ' 41 Joseph Williams, ' 40 Joseph Wilson, ' 41 PLEDGES Littleton, Coio. Colorado Springs, Colo. ' 41 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Del Norte, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boone, Colo. Denver, Colo. Beaumont, Tex. Denver, Colo. Hinsdale, III. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Denver, Colo. Page 130 Top row — Ackard, Bemls. Benson, Boerstler. Bradley, Brainerd, Brown, Frinlt, Galloway, Gates, J. Hall. Second row — R. Hall, Hlllyard, Ingwersen, James, Kennedy, Kolb, Larricic, Latcham, Lemen. Lowen, Luxford. Bottom row — Morency, Nlisson, Nowels, Patterson, Stapleton, Stearns, Strickland, Thield, Williams, J. Wilson, L. Wilson. The colors of Chi Psi are Purple and Gold. The Chi Psi fraternity was founded at Union College on May 20, 1841. The Alpha Psi Delta chapter ' ocated at the Uni- versity of Colorado, was established in 1921. There are many outstanding Chi Psi ' s at the University of Colorado. In the field of sports are: Charles Lowen, who is a fine wrestler and also a tackle on the varsity football squad. Robert Campbell was a regular end on the squad of last year. He is also an outstanding wrestler. John Poyen, who played football at U. C. L. A., is one of the better men on the intramural team. John Becker is another fine swimmer and an able center on the intramural football team. Jack Galloway has made a very good showing in intramural football and is remembered for his activity on the University golf team. Richard Luxford is a good golfer and is a veteran of tournaments in Colorado and California. Clark Perkins is an all-around athlete, tennis, golf, and intramural football. Several boys are in honorary fraternities: Herb Thomas, president of Sigma Tau; Colin James, Phi Delta Phi, and Phi Epsilon Phi; Ben Staple- ton and Newton Larrick, both of Phi Epsilon Phi; Roderick Reid, Sigma Delta Chi; Blake Heister, Phi Mu Alpha of Sinfornia. Outstanding in University activities are Robert Frink, stage manager of the Little Theater; Blake Heister, assistant manager; Mack Kennedy and Roderick Reid, actors. Some of Chi Psi ' s have traveled widely. Robert Camp- bell just returned from Norway where he earned his wings flying for the government. Last year Roderick Reid shipped between Vancouver and Cape San Lucas in the black gang of a Standard Oil tanker. Page 131 LJeltc {( jrvia |— hi , - ' ? ' - ■: ' ar ■npj TlfWB HARRY COOK OFFICERS CARL LIPNER FRANCIS MANCINI LUTHER EVANS CHARLES P. BITTER JULIAN M. BLAIR , FACULTY MEMBERS CHARLES A. HUTCHENSON DAVID W. O ' DAY ELMER M. PLEIN WALTER C. TOEPELMAN HAROLD A. HOFFMIESTER Hugh Chastain, ' 39 Harry Cook, ' 38 Harold Cooper, ' 39 Luther Evans, ' 38 Cortez, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Twin Falls, Ida. ACTIVES Kenneth Jordan, ' 40 Carl LIpner, ' 40 Carl Lusty, ' 40 Francis Mancini, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Evanston, Wyo. Denver, Colo. James Beavers, ' 40 DeWittBrennan, ' 41 William Day, ' 39 Oscar Hanson, ' 40 Charles Long ' ey, ' 40 Leonard Loose, ' 41 Hugo, Colo. Erie, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Storrs, Conn. Denver, Colo. Jack Winton, ' 41 PLEDGES Frank Massard, ' 41 Bill Nies, ' 40 FredO ' Day, ' 40 Paul Ptacek, ' 40 Tom Preecs, ' 41 Fred Rowe, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Salida, Colo. Erie, Colo. Erie, Colo. Denver, Colo. Salida, Colo. Silver Plume, Colo. Top row — Cook, Evans, Hanson, Lipner, Loose, Lusty, McDonough. Bottom row — Mancini, Massard, Nies, O ' Day, Schafer, Verl, Winton. Page 132 The national fraternity of Delta Sigma Phi was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899. The Colorado Alpha Rho chapter of Delta Sigma Phi frater- nity was installed on the University of Colorado campus in 1924. The official colors of Delta Sigma Phi are white and nile green. The fraternity flower is the white carna- tion. During the school year Delta Sig entertained at three major dances. The first of these was held in the fall quarter and was sponsored by the new pledge class. The decorations and costumes followed the cabaret or nite club theme. Refreshments in the form of sandwiches and cider in brandy bottles were served across a modernistic bar. Lucky key chains were presented as favors. The annual Carnation Ball, honoring the fraternity flower, was held during the winter quarter. In keeping with the social trend of winter quarter, this was " the " dance of the season and was attended by many alumni members. Spring quarter finished the social season with a Sailor ' s Dance. This party, a dinner dance affair, is usually held at one of the Boulder Canon lodges. Delta Sig has been well represented upon the Colorado campus; among those prominent on the campus are: Harry Cook, engineering, is president of the fraternity, and a member of the Interfraternity Council. Other activities are Rhythm Circus, A. I. E. E., and Sigma Pi Sigma, honorary physics. Francis Mancini, law, is secretary, and a member of Phi Delta Phi, honorary law. Pi Gamma Mu, and the Inter- national Relations Club. Luther Evans, engineering, is house manager, and a member of Eta Kappa Nu, A. I. E. E., Sigma Pi Sigma, and the Glee Club. Glen Schafer, engineering, graduate school, is a member of Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering. Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary chemical, and Sigma Pi Sigma, honorary physics. Carl Lusty, pre-med., does well in Varsity Track, running the half mile. Page 133 ' i Baker Black Boland B. Boyd R. Boyd Cabibi Chesney Chrlstensen Clough Curtan Davitt Harper Harsch Hawthorne Hickman Hiester Hutchinson trwin Ray. Johnson Robt. Johnson Knous Mark Martyn McElroy McHugh Miller Parker Parmelee De It a a j D e j:a Perry Powell Prouty Rice Rich Sanders Schwarz Seelye Shellabarger Smith Southard Stevens Trollope Tyler Vickers Weinle White Wilkins Willson Young OFFICERS ROBERT TYLER ROBERT POWELL WILLIAM MARK HARRY HAWTHORNE FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. ECKHARDT WARREN O. THOMPSON VAL B. FISCHER JOSEPH WHALLEY ACTIVES William Anderson, ' 40 Robert Black, ' 40 John Boland, ' 40 Robert Boyd, ' 40 John Butler, ' 40 Everett Chesney, ' 38 Merrill Christensen. ' 40 William Clough, ' 39 John Curtan, ' 39 Jack Davitt, ' 40 Ferrin Harsch, ' 40 John Hickman, ' 39 Allan Hiester, ' 39 Dudley Hutchinson, ' 38 Hugh Irwin. ' 38 Robert Johnson, ' 39 William Knous, ' 40 . William Mark. ' 38 Robert Martyn. " 39 William McElroy. ' 38 James McHugh, ' 40 Tyler Miller, ' 39 Thomas Parker, ' 40 George Perry. ' 40 Robert Powell. ' 38 Lawerence Prouty, ' 40 Lex Quarnberg, ' 40 John Rice, ' 39 John Rich. ' 40 Stuart Seelye. ' 40 Artell Shellabarger. ' 38 Neal Smith, ' 38 William Southard, ' 38 Ray Thompson. ' 40 Tom Trollope, ' 40 Allan Vickers. ' 39 Frank Weinle. ' 40 Robert White, ' 40 Victor Young, ' 39 Greeley, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Rapid City, S. D. Casper, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Scottsbluff, Neb. Denver, Colo. Louisville, Colo. Louisville. Colo. Johnstown, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Ft. Collins, Colo. Ft. Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder. Colo. Denver, Colo. Greeley. Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Lyman. Neb. Deadwood, So. Dak, Sheridan, Wyo. Denver. Colo. Boulder, Colo. Rapid City, So. Dak. Denver, Colo. Durango, Mexico Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver. Colo. Greeley. Colo. Pueblo. Colo. Casper. Wyo. Denver, Colo. Ft. Collins, Colo, Ft. Collins, Colo. Sykesville. Md. PLEDGES David Atkinson, ' 40 Ray Baker, 4i Frank Beck. " 41 Frank Bernzen, ' 41 Robert Boatwrighf, ' 40 Berlin Boyd, ' 41 Jack Broady, ' 40 Philip Cabibi, ' 38 Dick Davis, ' 41 Joe Dolan, ' 41 Robert Dutcher, ' 41 Robert Hall, ' 40 William Harper. ' 40 Joe Hawley, ' 40 Don Hopkins, ' 41 Oscar Jacobson, ' 41 Ray Johnson, ' 40 William KIstler. ' 41 Robert Knous. ' 40 Joe Kurtz. ' 40 Paul Mars, ' 40 George Mathews. ' 39 Robert Maul, ' 41 Robert Parmelee, ' 41 William Putman, " 41 Alvln Schwarz, ' 41 Everett Shockey, ' 41 Warren Smith, ' 41 Robert Stevens. ' 4 1 Carlton Wilkins. ' 41 eceased Ft. Collins, Colo. Denver. Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Casper, Wyo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Montrose. Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Denver, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Scottsbluff, Neb. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Sheridan, Wyo. Grand Junction, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Canton, III. Denver, Colo. Lead, So. Dak. Rapid City. So. Dak. Whittler, Calif. Casper, Wyo. Page 134 The national fraternity of Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College in 1859. The local chapter, Beta Kappa, was organized in 1883, and was the first fraternity on the University of Colorado campus. The official colors of Delta Tau Delta are Purple, White and Gold, with the flower being the Pansy. Delta Tau Delta looks back over the past year with the feeling that its nnembers have contributed their share to campus life and activities at Colorado. Among the prominent Delts on the campus are: Dudley Hutchinson, who is vice-president of the student body, and who will complete his third straight season in varsity baseball this spring. Bill Mark, for three straight years all-conference diving champion and a varsity baseball pitcher, is head cheer leader. Ty Miller and John Rice have been prominent on the track. Lex Quarnberg, a boy from South Dakota, will continue to play as end on the varsity football team. Also on the varsity squad are Ray Thompson, sophomore center, and Jack Broady, a backfield man. " Toby " Tyler, Phi Beta, Magna Cum Laude, and former president of the student body, is doing well as a freshman lawyer. John Hickman, a junior, is manager of THE COLORADAN. John Boland, who is in the business school, is taking part in varsity debating. Bill McElroy, an engineer, is doing much for the fraternity in intramural sports because of his all-around athletic ability. Bob Powell in Tau Beta, Sigma Tau, and Art Shellabarger, three years var- sity tennis, are also doing their share In campus activities. (lyippc ( rr a Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia on December 10, 1869. The Gamma Tau chapter was organized on the University of Colorado campus in 1916 when a local fraternity, Gamma Chi, became affiliated with the national fraternity of Kappa Sigma. Scarlet, green, and white are the official colors, and the Lily of the Valley is the flower. Kappa Sigma was third in scholarship for the spring quarter, and fourth in extra-curricular activities for the year. Ferd Rowan was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma lota, honorary romance language. Com- missioner of dances on the A. S. U. C. Commission, associate editor of the COLORADAN, on the Board of Publications, and the University Social Committee. Roscoe Teats was Tau Beta Pi, and graduated with honors in chemical engineering. Henry Baume won the Bonfils Art Scholarship to Paris. Robert Cooley was vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honorary, and played varsity baseball. Vernon Creese is in Little Theatre and Players ' Club and has won Little Theatre honors. Clare White was president of the Business School and of Delta Sigma Pi, business honorary. Dominic Ceasario is student leader of the University Band and Symphony Orchestra, in Kappa Kappa P si, music honorary, and plays varsity baseball. Lloyd VV ' right and George Bragg, Phi Delta Chi, pharmacy and chemistry honorary. Russell Ledyard and Wallace McNeill are varsity wrestlers. Henry Hobbs won the mile run in the Varsity-Freshman track meet last year. Merrill Teats — Alpha Chi Sigma, chemistry honorary, secretary of A. I. C. E., varsity golf team, and Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honorary. Top row — Bragg, Cafon, Cesarlo, Cornelius, L. Creese, V. Creese, Donaldson. Second row — Headley, Hobbs, Justis, Kelly, Livesay, McNeill, Newcomb. Bottom row — Patterson, Rowan, Swett, Storer, Wharton, Williams, Wood, Wright. Page 136 rifliitt TiB. OFFICERS FERD ROWAN WILLARD CATON QUINCY CORNELIUS CARL WOOD FACULTY MEMBERS HAROLD BENJAMIN WILLIAM H. SLATON CLIFFORD G. HOUSTON DON C. SOWERS HOMER C. WASHBURN PLEDGES ACTIVES Hugh Aldredge, ' 39 G eorge Bragg, ' 40 Willard Caton, ' 39 Dominic Cesario, ' 39 Quincy Cornelius, ' 39 Vernon Creese, ' 39 Earl Donaldson, ' 39 Lars Halama, ' 39 Bill Hawkinson, ' 39 Henry Hobbs, ' 40 Clyde Kelly, ' 40 Eraser MacNeil, ' 39 Wallace McNeil, ' 38 Jack Mylar, ' 38 Lewis Newconnb, ' 40 Ferd Rowan, ' 37 John Storer, ' 39 Merrill Teafs, ' 39 Harold Wharton, ' 40 Lloyd Wright, ' 39 Carl Wood, ' 39 Englewood, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Denver, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Monte Vista, Colo. Longnnont, Colo. Sterling, Colo. Belin, New Mexico Otis, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Englewood, Colo. San Diego, Calif. Central City, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Melba, Idaho Arvada, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Monte Vista, Colo. Denver, Colo. Dale Bristol, ' 41 Phillip Burke, ' 41 Loren Creese, ' 41 Joe Koch, ' 41 Thorvauld Laugeson, ' 39 Jack MacArthur, ' 41 Harold McKenna, ' 41 John McNeill, ' 40 Frank Mayer, ' 41 Albert Miller, ' 4! Maurice Petersen, ' 41 Dante Raso, ' 41 Robert F. Williams, ' 39 Jim Williams, ' 39 Custer, So. Dak. Grand Junction, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brush, Colo. Monte Vista, Colo. Denver, Colo. Blackhawk, Colo. Denver, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Chicago, III. Durango, Colo. Page 137 Arnold Ault Livingston McDonald Potter Puett Quarles Redabaugh Strauss » F, Sylvester • J. Sylvester Thomas Thonnpson Waddock Warnock WIegard |- ril L eltc uei-a Welnle Young Poage The colors of Phi Delta Theta are azure and argent, the flower, the white carna- tion. The fraternity was founded in 1848 at Miami University, the Colorado Alpha chapter being installed in 1902. The Phi Delta fraternity takes pride in the activity record of its members who deserve mention. Frank Sylvester is outstanding in Sigma Tau, Chi Epsilon, and American So- ciety of Civil Engineers. Active members of the debating society, Adelphi, are Ralph McFann and Frank Kelton, while Frederic Luhnow is participating on the COLO- RADO ENGINEER and the American So- ciety of Civil Engineers. Other members who are high in activities are Howard Fisher, Sigma Xi, Alpha Epsi- lon Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma; Kendall Holmes, COLORADO ENGINEER, Amer- ican Society of Mechanical Engineers; Robert Potter, Phi Epsilon Phi, American Institute of Electrical Engineers. William McDonald has gained distinction by mem- bership in Phi Delta Phi, Scimitar, Sumalia. Howard Moore has added to the Phi Delta Theta laurels by belonging to the Players ' Club and the Oxford Essay Soci- ety. Freshman numerals were won by Bud Arnold, William Wallrich, William Puett, Howard Thelia, Henry Brown and Lester Idler. Social functions of Phi Delta Theta during Fall Quarter consisted of a tea in honor of Mrs. John M. Poage, house mother, and the mothers of the new pledges. The tea- table was decorated with blue cat-tails and white chrysanthemums, fraternity col- ors. The tea was held October 31, 1937. The Phi Delta Theta formal was given No- vember 13, 1937, in honor of its pledges. University and fraternity colors were car- ried out In flora! decorations for the dance. Page 138 OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBERS FRANKLIN SYLVESTER RALPH McFANN ROBERT POTTER WILLARD WARNOCK FRANK POTTS WILLIAM McNARY HOWARD FISHER ACTIVES WintonAulf, ' 38 John Baugh, ' 40 Howard Brittel, ' 39 Kenneth Colwell, ' 39 Allen Cheney, Law Donald Clark, ' 39 Wayne Earl, ' 39 Donald Fawcetf, ' 39 Livingston Ferris, Grad. Howard Fisher, Grad. Richard Hite, ' 38 Kendall Holmes, ' 40 George Hunker, Law Donald Irons, ' 39 Francis Kelton, ' 39 David Lonsdale, ' 39 Frederick Luhnow, ' 40 William McDonald, ' 38 Webb Allison, ' 40 Budd Arnold, ' 40 Jack Ball, ' 41 Erie Boorman, ' 41 Richard Boorman, ' 39 Henry Brown, ' 40 Wilson Emery, ' 41 Gordon Hermann, ' 41 William Isaak, ' 41 Donald Kelley, ' 41 James Lambert, ' 41 Fort Collins, Colo. Center, Colo. Brush, Colo. Windsor, Colo. Salt Lake City, Utah Denver, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Brush, Colo. Santa Fe, New Mexico Pueblo, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Denver, Colo. Witchita, Kan. Center, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. New York City, N.Y. Glenwood Springs, Colo. Ralph McFann, ' 39 Jack Mayes, ' 38 Charles Monroe, ' 38 Howard Moore, ' 38 Robert Potter, ' 38 Charles Primmer, ' 39 Thomas Remple, ' 40 James Royds, ' 38 Maxwell Sorenson, ' 38 Oscar Strauss, ' 39 Franklin Sylvester, ' 38 Howard Thelin, ' 40 Hubbard Thompson, ' 40 Frank Waddock, ' 40 William Wallrich, ' 40 Willard Warnock, ' 39 George Weinle, ' 38 Jack Sylvester, ' 40 PLEDGES Monte Vista, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Springfield, Utah Springfield, Utah Lander, Wyo. Casper, Wyo. Sunshine, Colo. Denver, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Lester Idler, ' 40 Homer Magrath, ' 40 Jack Maier, ' 41 Frank Palmer, ' 41 William Puett, ' 41 Harmon Quarles, ' 41 Donald Redabaugh, ' 41 Clifford Reseigh, ' 41 Herbert Smith, ' 41 Charles Stewart, ' 41 Charles Thomas, ' 41 Ernest Young, ' 41 Kirk, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Wheatridge, Colo. Windsor, Colo. Denver, Colo. Sterling, Colo. Brush, Colo. Milwaukee, Wis. Del Norte, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Kirkwood, Mo. Alamosa, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Center, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Sterling, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Denver, Colo. Sterling, Colo. Denver, Colo. Lander, Wyo. Saskatchewan, Canada ' HL. Hi ' ' " " ai Pl.iG c mm6 |_Jel " b(yi Ahlborg Allen Anderson Bohman Bollacker Bonham Borden Brill Card Chenburg Cramer Cunningham Davis Davies Derryberry Dunklee Rshel Gates Gunning Hall Harner Hill Holdrldge Hoover Knight Madsen Moll J, Morton M. Morton Murray Nellis Payne Retry Pryor Railey Rice Ruddy Spencer Standley Strain Thurman VanFleet Weaver White Yeager The Phi Gamma Delta fraternity was founded in 1848 at Washington and Jefferson Univer- sity, and in 1912 the Beta Kappa chapter was installed on the University of Colorado cam- pus. The color chosen for the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity is royal purple, the same color as the fraternity flower, which is the purple clematis. For the six past consecutive years. Phi Gamma Delta has won the Intramural Participation Trophy, and last year the fraternity was awarded the newly in- augurated All Participation Trophy. Outstanding senior men in the frater- nity include: Byron White, president of Associated Students, Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, Phi Beta Kappa, Rhodes Scholar, All-American quarterback. All- conference in football, basketball, and baseball; Woodson Railey, president of the Interfraternity Council, vice-presi- dent of the senior class, vice-president of the glee club, " C " Club, Delta Sigma Pi, senior committee; James Murray, president of American Society of Civil Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Chi Epsilon; and Francis Stevens, football letterman for three years, Sumalia, and Heart and Dagger. Page 140 -h OFFICERS WOODSON RAILEY JOHN MORTON JAMES MURRAY MERITT STARK BILL DERRYBERRY FACULTY MEMBERS PRESIDENT GEORGE NORLIN DR. MILO G. DERHAM DR. RUSSELL D. GEORGE DR. CHARLES F. POE DR. STUART CUTHBERTSON WALTER B. FRANKLIN KARL K. HULLEY FRANK R. SPENCER, M. D. LESLIE F. ROBBINS O. M. GILBERT, M. D. ACTIVES William Ahlborg, ' 39 Malcolm Anderson, ' 39 Frank Andrews, Law Tom Bohman, ' 39 Bob Bonham, ' 40 Wallace Borden, ' 38 Marty Brill, ' 40 Jus+In Card, ' 40 Paul Cope, ' 40 Jerry Cunningham, ' 39 Spencer Davies, ' 39 Stanton Davies, ' 39 Larry Davis, ' 40 Morgan DeKalb, ' 40 Bill Derryberry, ' 39 Thomas Dixon. ' 39 Don Dunklee. ' 40 Bob Rshel, ' 40 Jack Freeman, ' 38 Bob Gates, ' 39 Albert Gunning, ' 38 Floyd Hall, ' 38 Jack Hall, ' 40 Elmer Harner, ' 40 Bob Hill, ' 39 Don Holdridge, ' 38 Forrest Knight, . ' 38 Richard Kramer, ' 40 Sam Levy, ' 40 Kenneth Linscott, ' 39 Edward Little, Law Julian Lloyd, ' 40 George Madsen, ' 40 Harry Moll, ' 39 John Morton, ' 38 Max Morton, ' 40 James Murray, ' 38 Norman Neel, Law Scott Payne, ' 39 Kenneth Persons, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Lovington, New Mex. Santa Fe, New Mex. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Mission, Tex. Denver, Colo. Dallas, Tex. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Idaho Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Tulsa, Okla. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Santa Fe, New Mex. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Carl Peterson, ' 40 Nicholas Petry, ' 40 WllberPryor, ' 39 Woodson Railey, ' 38 George Rice, Law John Ruddy, ' 38 Robert Slater, ' 38 Don Smith, ' 38 Robert Spencer, ' 39 Stewart Standley, Law Meritt Stark, ' 38 Francis Stevens. ' 38 George Strain, ' 38 Don Thurman, ' 40 Robert Weaver, ' 38 Byron White, ' 38 Willet Willis, Law Jack Yeager, Law Joseph Yrissari, ' 38 Dallas, Tex. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Wellington, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. PLEDGES Jerry Allen, ' 41 Jact Bollaclcer, " 41 Marlin Chenburg, ' 39 William Flmple, ' 41 Joe Fuller, ' 41 John Geiger, ' 41 John Griffin, ' 41 Donald Gunning, ' 41 Wesley Hall, ' 41 George Hill, ' 41 Sann Hoover, ' 41 Roland Lansing, ' 41 Walter Metz. ' 41 John Moore, ' 41 Gil Nellis, ' 41 Matt Railey. ' 41 Walter Ruddy. ' 41 Bill Sackman, ' 41 Wayne Van Vieet. ' 41 Denver, Colo. Ordway, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Denver, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Denver, Colo. La Junta. Colo. Denver, Colo. Los Angeles, Calif. Denver, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver. Colo. Denver. Colo. Denver. Colo. Denver, Colo. Page 141 iMdM Applegate amp B3E1 " •.-.-t ACTIVES Melvin Bradley, ' 39 Hayden, Colo. Don Brewster, Spec. Holdrege, Neb. Beniamin Camp, ' 38 Evanston, III. Walter Carlson, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Charles Carpenter, ' 39 Denver, Colo. David Collins, ' 40 Hinsdale, ill. Stan Cross, ' 39 Boulder, Colo. Morgan Davidson, ' 40 Cheyenne, Wyo. John Dultes, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Shelton Enochs, ' 38 Mescalero, New Mex. Charles Flower, ' 40 Boulder, Colo. Melvin G lwicks, ' 39 Boulder, Colo. Claude Gerbase, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Frank Greenway, ' 38 Boulder, Colo. Gene Grove, ' 40 Newton, Kansas Douglas hHardin, ' 39 Baldwin, Colo. John Hayden, ' 38 Denver, Colo. George Holdrege, ' 39 Thermopolls, Wyo. Herbert Hoover, ' 40 Greeley, Colo. Dan Lane, ' 39 Amarillo, Tex. Robert Lanqdon, ' 40 Pueblo, Colo. Don Martin, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Gene Moore, ' 38 Casper, Wyo. JackO ' Rourke, ' 39 Durango, Colo. John Philpott, ' 39 ■ ' " Greeley, Colo. Burwell Pope, ' 38 Pueblo, Colo. Harvey Proctor, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Tlnn Rogers, ' 39 Colorado Springs, Colo Robert Romans, ' 38 Eaton, Colo. Robert Simmering, ' 39 Boulder, Colo. Bud Simonton, ' 40 Denver, Colo. William Sloan, ' 40 Hayden, Colo. Carlson Carpenter Collins J. Dukes The national organization of Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Jeffer- P. Dukes Enochs son College February 19, 1852, in Frohlick Gardiner Washington, Pennsylvania. The Gelwicks George Col orado Alpha chapter was in- stal ed December 4, 1914, on the Gerbase. university campus by a local Hardin named " The Friars. " The frater- Herrman Liedike Long nity colors are Cardinal Red and Lupton Hur ter ' s Green as exemplified by the fraternity flower, the Jacque- Martin minot Rose. Nelson J. O ' Rourke P. O ' Rourke Philpott M. Pope OFFICERS W. Pope Romons Rogers HARVEY PROCTOR Simmering Sisson STANLEY CROSS Sloan BURWELL POPE G. WENDELL SMITH A. Smith D. Smith W. Smith FACULTY MEMBERS Snyder Tarbell HARRY M. BARRETT Wolcott WALLACE L. CASSELL Allan Smith, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Wendell Smith, ' 39 Hayden, Colo. Billy Snyder, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Wayne Tarbell, ' 38 Saguache, Colo. John R.Welch, ' 40 Mapleton, Iowa Weston Wolcott, ' 40 Kearney, Neb. PLEDGES Stanley Applegate, ' 40 Denver, Colo. John Becker, ' 41 Menomonle, Wis. Ernest Carbaugh, ' 41 Greeley, Colo. Paul Dukes. ' 41 Denver, Colo. Emerson Duncan, ' 41 Casper, Wyo. George Frohlick, ' 38 Denver, Colo. William Gardiner, ' 4 Hollywood, Calif. Charles George, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Don Herrman, ' 40 Wichita, Kan. Tom Lally, ' 39 Pueblo, Colo. Richard Law, ' 41 Colorado Springs, Colo. Jack Lewis, ' 41 Casper, Wyo. Jack Liedike, ' 41 Denver, Colo. William Long, ' 41 Chicago, IN. Charles Lupton, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Beverly Mitchell, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Wendell Nelson, ' 39 Schenectady, N.Y. Phil O ' Rourke, ' 41 Durango, Colo. John Parker, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Lloyd Phillips, ' 41 Newton, Kan. Marvin Pope, ' 41 Pueblo, Colo. Bill Sisson, ' 41 La Junta, Colo. David Smith, ' 41 Pasadena, Calif. Roy Wright, ' 41 Lamar, Colo. Page 142 l- ni [ pp«: M i - " Four men bore the brunt of the campus activities of the chapter with Walter Carlson, SILVER AND SOLD editor and president of hHeart and Dagger; Stanley Cross, Junior Prom chairman and national president of Phi Epsilot Phi; Don Martin, DODO editor and Robert Romans, editor of the COLORADO ENGINEER; hold ing down a corner on campus pub lications. Gene Moore, all-confer ence center and all-American nominee, Gene Grove, football and basketball regular, Morgan Davidson, sub-guard and star shot-putter, and Tom Lally, all- conference short stop, kept their names on the sports pages of thi region. The chapter climbed u| the list of intramurals, maintainec its high scholastic average, anc threw a fall " Gay Nineties " Dana that rated too much campus pub licity. The university social com- mittee, acting on numerous " help- ful " suggestions, removed Phi Psi ' s winter quarter social privi- leges. Spring quarter, however, the fraternity resumed its social activities. Page 143 PLEDGES Lloyd Allen, ' 41 Robert Barnes, ' 41 Richard Beckman, ' 41 John Brown, ' 38 Christopher Eastin, ' 41 Vernon Fey, ' 39 Stanley Garrison, ' 41 Jack Gravestock, ' 41 Robert Littlejohn, ' 39 Frank Messenger, ' 41 Joseph Morris, ' 41 Paul Niemack, ' 40 William Orr, ' 40 Orville Opperman, ' 4! Gordon Youngclaus, ' 41 La Junta, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Wheatridge, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Kremmling, Colo. Craig, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Overton, Neb. Leadville, Colo. Fairplay, Colo. Boulder, Colo. |- rii f c;ippi;i I appa I au OFFICERS WILLARD NETTLETON ROBERT MILLENSIFER JOHN JOHNSON FACULTY MEMBERS EDISON O ' CONELL FRED P. GIBBS ACTIVES Herman Alvord, ' 39 Arnold Biella, ' 39 Robert Boyd, ' 39 William Clark, ' 38 Edmund Cressman, ' 40 Robert Crispin, ' 39 Theodore Curtis, ' 39 Louis Degen, ' 39 William Frank, ' 39 Henry Gilbert, ' 39 A. Edwin Haak, ' 39 Norman Hotchkiss, ' 40 John Johnson, ' 38 Warren Kennison, ' 39 William Lewis, ' 39 Robert Mains, ' 38 Robert Millensifer, ' 38 Robert Mulvihill, ' 38 Willard Nettleton, ' 38 Howard Perry, ' 39 John Rackaway, ' 39 Paul Robb, ' 39 Vito Romans, ' 38 Max Saunders, ' 38 Norman Schultz, ' 39 Earl Spencer, ' 38 Jerry Turner, ' 40 Russell Turner, ' 39 OrlinWood, ' 39 Paul Youngclaus, ' 40 Edward Zayac, ' 40 La Junta, Colo. Louisville, Colo. Arvada, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Aurora, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. Palisade, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Palisade, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Mt. Vernon, ill. Phillipsburg, Kan. Louisville, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Nunn, Colo. Nunn, Colo. Denver, Colo. Sedalia, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Page 144 The national chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on March 17, 1906. The local chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was installed on the University of Colorado campus in February, 1924. The official colors of the fraternity are Harvard Red and Old Gold. The fraternity flower is the carnation. Campus activities have received their share of attention from the members of Phi Tau. Among the more prominent men in the chapter are: Ted Curtis, who is assistant business manager of the COLORA- DAN, member of Adelphi, Phi Epsilon Phi, Glee Club, and Debate; Robert Mains, who is vice-president of Tau Beta Pi, member of the Oxford Essay Society, and Varsity swimming. t % A WfSSSm tw M Earl Spencer is secretary of Eta Kappa Nu, is a member of both the band and orchestra, and sings with the Melodiers. Warren Kennison is president of Phi Delta Chi. Robert Crispin is past president of Delta Phi Alpha and present secretary-treasurer. Vito Romans is a member of the band and orchestra, Adelphi, Presi- dent of the Players club, and assistant director in charge of producing the Little Theatre Plays. Norman Schultz is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, winner of the Tau Beta Freshman award and the Eta Kappa Nu Sophomore award for being the outstanding engineer in those two years, hte now holds the distinction of having the highest average in the Junior class of the Electrical Engineering school. Top row — Alvord, Biella, Boyd, Beckman, Frank, Gilbert, Graveslock, Haak. Second row — Hotchkiss, Johnson, Kennison, Lewis, Littlejohn, Messenger, Mulvihill, Nettleton. Bottom row — Opperman, Perry, Robb, Romans, Spencer, Turner, Wood, Zayac. -? ri Pl«- f C ' r 1 r. h rii Z) Oirr]a [_)e ' :a Many active members of Phi Sigma Delta have been prominent in campus activities, among whom is Sam Rifkin, a member of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, and Eta Kappa Nu, engineering honoraries, and busi- ness manager of the COLORADO ENGINEER. Alvin Lichtenstein, who Is secretary of Adelphi, is prominent in Little Theatre plays. A veteran on the campus stage, Hyman Chester is an important member of the Players ' Club. Nat Sachter served his second year on the sports staff of THE SILVER AND GOLD as intramural chief. Philip Hornbein, a member of Phi Alpha Delta, honorary law, is prominent in men ' s forensics and is a member of Adelphi and Sigma Delta Rho. Leonard Leff served his fourth year as athletic manager of minor sports. Leff and Gerald Rosenblum are members of the Glee Club. Last year Bernard Hendler played first base on the varsity nine, and will also play baseball this spring, hiarvey Kadish was author of the " Conference Roundey, " which appeared semi-weekly in THE SILVER AND GOLD. The Phi Sigs have been successful in fraternity intra- murals. The Phi Sigs reached the finals In touchball, where they were eliminated in the fraternity playoffs with their second defeat. However, four members made the all Intramural first and second teams, namely, Seidenburg and Lichtenstein, backs on the first team, and Hendler and Rosen, end and center respectively on the second team. Harold Oilman gave the fraternity a bracket championship In tennis, but was defeated In the finals of the Intramural ping pong tourney. Alvin Lichtenstein and Mike Goldberg, fraternity doubles handball champs last year, will make their bid for the intramural title this winter. Top row — Berger, Bloom, Chlsler, Cook, Cooper, Dinner, Dubin, Emeson, Gardenswartz. Second row — Silnnan, Goldberg, Goldstein, B. Hendler, I. Handler, Kadish, Leff, Lichtenstein, Perlmutter. Bottom row — Quiat, Ray, Rifkin, Rosen, Rosenblum, Sachter, Snyder, Spivak. The national fraternity of Phi Sigma Delta was founded at Columbia University, 1909. The Colorado Theta chapter of Phi Sigma Delta fraternity was installed on the University of Colorado campus in 1919. The offi- cial colors of Phi Sigma Delta are Purple and White. The fraternity flower is the Violet. OFFICERS SAM RIFKIN H. GARDENSWARTZ ALVIN LICHTENSTEIN NAT SACHTER SIDNEY EMESON jjMKM ' " -u It J m FACULTY MEMBERS DR. WILLIAM B. LORGER DR. GERALD M. FRUMESS DR. HERMAN J. LAFF ACTIVES Hyman Chester, Grad. D. David Cooper, ' 39 Sidney E. Dinner, ' 40 Frank Dubin, ' 40 Sidney A. Emeson, ' 40 Harry A. Frumess, ' 38 Harold V. Gardenswartz, ' 39 Harold Oilman, ' 38 Myron A. Goldberg, ' 39 Gilbert Goldstein, ' 40 Bernard S. Hendler, ' 39 Philip Hornbein, Jr., Law Leonard Leff, ' 39 Alvin Lichtenstein, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Greeley, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. New York City, N.Y. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Alamosa, Colo. Samuel Rifkin, ' 38 Philip Rosen, ' 40 Gerald Rosenblum, ' 39 Nats. Sachter, ' 40 Edward P. Snyder, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. PLEDGES Louis Berger, ' 39 Ben Bloom, ' 41 Harold V. Cook, ' 41 Chester Gordon, ' 41 Irwin Hendler, ' 41 Harvey Kadish, ' 41 Jack H. Perlmutter, ' 41 Harold Quiat, ' 41 Gerald Ray, ' 41 Victor Seidenberg, ' 41 Eugene Spivak, ' 41 Eugene Weisberg, ' 41 Denver, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Denver, Colo. Alamosa, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Page 147 Pi K pp Alpn pna Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Vir- ginia on March I, 1868. The Beta Upsilon chapter was organized on the University of Colorado campus in 1922 when a local fraternity, Omega Psi, became affiliated with the national fraternity of Pi Kappa Alpha. The color of Pi Kappa Alpha is Garnet, and the flower is the Lily of the Valley. k i i Bi Barber Blair Brown Carpenter Cline Collier Condon Dodson Elmore Fant Felix Finch J. Gardiner P. Gardiner Gardner Gusiin Harrison Harvey Henshaw Herzberger Lovering McCarthy McPherren Millard Ord Prockter F. Radford H. Radford Reese Ryan Steele Kennp The Pi Kaps are active in Campus extra- curricular activities. For the last five years the Pi Kaps have been among the first four fraternities in intramural stand- ings. A few of the outstanding men of the fra- ternity are: Loyd Johnson, who is the head athletic manager; Don Hendricks and Carroll Fox, both sophomores, who are on the varsity basketball squad. Arnold Bodine, who is the varsity baseball pitcher; Wilbur Rocchio and Jack Rooney, two sophomores that saw action on the Football Team. Carroll Griffin holds important offices in the Combined Engineer and two hon- oraries, including Tau Beta Pi. Turrell Barber is the president of Alpha Chi Sigma, chemistry honorary. Page 148 . ' ' • ' i- ' llr " lY " iT-i- V PLEDGES Lewis Beck, ' 41 Robert Bowman, ' 41 Franlclin Elmore, ' 39 Paul Gardner, ' 41 Cal Hammock, ' 41 Hal Harrison, ' 41 Donald Harvey, ' 39 John Henshaw, ' 41 Joseph Hobbs, ' 41 Rodney Hunt, ' 41 Bob Inman, ' 4 1 Dean Johnston, ' 41 Laurston McPherron, ' 41 Bud Mayer, ' 41 Raymond Millard, ' 40 Thomas Ord, ' 41 Lawrence Pick, ' 40 Walter Procktor, ' 41 Frank Radford, ' 41 Randolph Reese, ' 39 Walter Snyder, ' 41 Sam Van Arsdale, ' 41 Paul Werner, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Lovell, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Yuma, Colo. Denver, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. La Junta, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Kirby, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Haxtun, Colo. Roswell, New Mexico La Junta, Colo. Cody, Wyo. Denver, Colo. HARRY SIMMONS HARRY RADFORD OFFICERS JIMMY HERZBERGER MORRIS TAYLOR FACULTY MEMBERS EDSON H. CRAMER EARNEST WAHLSTROM MARTIN F. SCHMIDT ACTIVES Robert Anderson, ' 40 Delmar Atwood, ' 39 Turrell Barber, ' 38 Fred Bartimus, ' 40 Robert Blair, ' 38 Benny Bodine, ' 38 Don Brown, ' 39 Allen Carpenter, ' 40 Benny Clark, ' 40 Bill dine, ' 40 J. P.Collier, ' 40 Jack Condon, ' 40 Joseph Conner, ' 41 Stanley Dodson, ' 40 Bob Ehrman, ' 40 William Fant, ' 39 Allen Felix, ' 40 Tudor Finch, ' 38 Carroll Fox, ' 40 Joseph Gardner, ' 38 Dick Gardner, ' 40 Dick Garwood, ' 40 Carroll Griffin, ' 38 Bruce Gustin, ' 39 Donn Hendricks, ' 40 Jimmy Herzberger, ' 40 Henry Johnson, ' 40 Lloyd Johnson, ' 40 Jarrad Jones, ' 38 Louis Kelso, ' 38 Dick Larson, ' 40 George Lovering, ' 40 Bernard McCarthy, ' 39 Eugene McFall, ' 38 Guy Millard, ' 40 Bob Ord, ' 38 Harry Radford, ' 38 Wilbur Rocchio, ' 40 Jack Rooney, ' 40 Tom Ryan, ' 39 Harry Simmons, ' 37 Arnold Steele, ' 39 Dwight Steele, ' 39 Morris Taylor, ' 40 Chester Walker, ' 38 Joe Watson, ' 39 Glen Whitney, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Basin, Wyo. Leadville, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Nunda, N.Y. Dayton, Ohio Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Roswell, New Mexico Leadville, Colo. Denver, Colo. Silt, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Garden City, Kan. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo, Colorado Springs, Colo. Glenwood Springs, Colo. Evergreen, Colo. Paonia, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Avondale, Colo. Denver, Colo. Basin, Wyo. Westminister, Colo. Elbert, Colo. Denver, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Haxtun, Colo. Denver, Colo. Hot Springs, So. Dak. Boulder, Colo. Ramah, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Warsaw, N. Y. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Page 149 •I — ps-ilon OFFICERS MARCUS WENDT GEORGE CRiSWELL WOODY MARTIN WARREN WELLS FACULTY MEMBERS ELMORE PETERSON LAURENCE DE MUTH FRANCIS WOLLE FORREST COX WILLIAM LAM ACTIVES Earle Baird, ' 39 Ruth, Nev. Jack Bell. ' 38 Denver, Colo. KIrby Brown, ' 40 Denver, Colo. William Burkhardt, ' 39 Denver, Colo. George Criswell, ' 39 Denver, Colo. William Darden, ' 39 Raton, N.M. Allen Dunn, ' 39 Garden City, Kan. William Emery, ' 38 Caryhurst, Wyo. Charles Fischer, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Scott Frank, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Thomas Green, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Edward Greve, Law Dallas, Tex. James Gutshall, Law Denver, Colo. Jack Harvey, ' 40 Frankfort, Kan. George Johnson, ' 40 Grand Island, Neb Robert Jones, ' 40 Denver, Colo. James Lane, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Herbert LeFevre, ' 39 Niwot, Colo. William Leonard, ' 40 Monta Vista, Colo. Charles Longstreet, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Woodrow Martin, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Edward Mitchell, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Edward Naylor, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Fred Poole, Law Ames, Iowa Walter Reynolds, ' 38 Douglas, Wyo. George Rienks, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Jesse Roe, ' 39 Laird, Colo. Raymond Russ, ' 38 Pueblo, Colo. Charles Scheuerman, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Donald Sidwell, ' 39 Winfield, Kan. Gene Smith, ' 39 Texhoma, Okla. Howard Smith, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Fred Tillotson, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Ralph Waldo, ' 38 Denver, Colo. Robert Watson, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Warren Wells, ' 38 Oak Park, III. Marcus Wendt, ' 38 Sterling, Colo. Robert Wheatley, ' 40 Denver, Colo. Charles White, Law Boulder, Colo. Jack Williams, ' 39 Denver, Colo. Horace Wilson, Law Boulder, Colo. PLEDGES George Bauserman, ' 41 Leonard Becker, ' 41 Albert Biegal, ' 41 Douglas Brawner, ' 41 Joseph Bucknam, ' 41 Kenneth Gay, ' 41 Leonard Gemmill, ' 41 Malcomb Gordon, ' 41 Vernon Hogsett, ' 40 Harold McGrayel, ' 41 Robert McKee, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Golden, Colo. Sedalia, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Meeker, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. George Masten, ' 41 Calvin Newlin, ' 41 Harold Outman, ' 41 Earle Sarchet, ' 40 Claude Spoon, ' 41 George Stevens, ' 41 William Stranigan, ' 41 William Valentin, ' 40 James Wilcoxon, ' 39 Richard White, ' 41 Harry Youngkin, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, C olo. Winfield, Kan. Denver, Colo. Rock Springs, Wyo. Johanesburg, South Africa Coffeyville, Kan. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Page 150 Sigma Alpha Epsilon has many prominent men on the campus. Some of the more outstanding of these men are Mark Wendt, president of Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary pre-medical fraternity; Don SIdwell has a regular position on the varsity basketball team. Charles Longstreet is a member of Scimitar, Sigma Tau, and Eta Kappa Nu. James Lane claims membership to Kappa Kappa Psi and Alpha Chi Sigma. Another prominent member is Jim Wilcoxon, a sophomore, who plays a regular position on the basketball team. " o. Blegel Brawner Brown Burkhart Criswell Darden Dunn Emery Frank Gay Gemmill Gordon Harvey Johnson Jones LeFevre Lane Longstreet Martin Mitchell Naylor Reynolds Rienks Roe Sidwell Stevens Tillotson Watson Wells Wendt Wheatley White Williams Youngkin George Criswell is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fra- ternity, and a member of the staffs of the DODO and the SIL- VER AND GOLD. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was founded March 9, 1856, at the University of Alabama. At first it was intended that there were to be no chap- ters outside of those in the Southern States. How- ever, in 1883 a chapter was begun at the Univer- sity at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. The chapter at Colorado University, Colorado Chi, was the first chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon to be installed west of the Mississippi. The chapter was begun in 1891. The colors are Purple and Gold, and their flower is the violet. Boyd Butcher Clark ama v_ ri L4 Cowing Drescher Cameron Duncan Durnell East Eves Forrest Galy Hlgby Hindes Holnnes Inglis Johnston Kllndworth La Flare Lamson Maas Miller Mundhenk Nuttall Pexton Postlethwaite Sams Skinne Stable Taber Thompson Turner On June 28, 1855, the Sigma Chi fra- ternity was founded at Miami Univer- sity, Oxford, Ohio. The Beta Mu chap- ter at the University of Colorado was installed in 1914. The colors of the fraternity are blue and gold; the flower is the white rose. The badge is the white cross. The fraternity pledge man- ual, now used by almost all national fraternities, was first conceived and published in the Beta Mu chapter by Arthur Vos, Jr. Last year the custom of selecting a " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi " was inau- gurated by the chapter — a tradition to be continued. The Sweetheart last year was accorded the honor of riding on the Sigma Chi float, which won first prize in the Colorado U. day parade. Recent prominent men on the campus are: Don Lesher, editor of the DODO, president of the Interfraternity Council, football; Edgar Boyd, football, Heart and Dagger; Harold Saunders, football. Scimitar; Orviile Nuttall, football; Clif- ford Scholander, all-conference baseball, president of Business School, Heart and Dagger; John Phillips, track; Frank Cow- ing, Sumalia; Jack Maas, track. Rushing Chairman, University Club; and Bob Klindworth, Freshman Prom Chairman. Page 152 OFFICERS BUD HOLMES DICK VERTREES GEORGE WRIGHT BILL ROE BEN ALLISON FACULTY MEMBER W. E. BROCKWAY ACTIVES Ben Allison, ' 40 Calvin Bosin, ' 38 J. Edgar Boyd, ' 38 Berf Butcher, ' 39 Duncan Canneron, ' 40 Bruce Clark, ' 38 Frank Cowing, ' 38 Aubert Durnell, ' 38 Bill Drescher. ' 40 Charles Duncan, ' 38 Donald Eikner, " 40 Frank Eves, ' 38 Gene Forrest, ' 40 DickGayle, ' 40 Lawrence Gwinn, ' 40 Jack Hatchett, ' 39 Joseph Hersey, ' 39 James Higby, ' 40 Horace Holmes, ' 39 Sam Hutchison, ' 39 James Ingles, ' 40 Ben La Flare, ' 38 John Lamson, ' 39 John Little, ' 40 Jack Maas, ' 38 Edward Miller, Jr., ' 40 Charles Mustain, ' 40 Van Kirk Perkins, Grad. Lawrence Pexton, ' 40 John Phillips, ' 38 Roger Postlethwaite, ' 40 Carleton Reed, ' 40 William Roe, ' 40 Harold Saunders, ' 40 Clifford Sholander, Grad. Thomas Thompson, ' 38 Marshall Turner, ' 40 Ted Viner, ' 40 George Walker, ' 40 Bill Wing, ' 40 George Wright, ' 41 Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Chicago, III. Walsenburg, Colo. Denver, Colo. Craig, Colo. Cortes, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. La Jara, Colo. La Grange, III. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Granite, Colo. Monument, Colo. Pasadena, Calif. Paonia, Colo. Tioga, Colo. Denver, Colo. Hinsdale, III. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Peru, Ind. Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Omaha, Neb. Turlock, Calif. Walsenburg, Colo. Grand Chain, III. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. PLEDGES ' 41 Rodney Ahlberg, Neil Bailey, ' 41 William Brockway, ' 41 John East, ' 40 Vincent Ellwood, ' 41 Charles Hindes, ' 39 Ray Johnston, ' 40 Robert Klindworth, ' 41 John Mayer, ' 41 Lewellen Nuttall, ' 41 Orville Nuttall, ' 40 Ray Pratt, ' 41 Harvey Sams, ' 41 Robert Skinner, ' 41 Ben Stabler, ' 41 William Standi, ' 41 Gene Taber, ' 41 Foye Trout, ' 4 1 Dick Vertrees, ' 41 Page 153 Denver, Colo. Walsenburg, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Walsenburg, Colo. Scottsbluff, Neb. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Scottsbluff, Neb. Collbran, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Castle Rock, Colo. IF ' qma | ] u OFFICERS HOWARD HIGMAN ROBERT JEFFRIES JOHN WAGNER GEORGE CAIN FACULTY MEMBERS DR. OLIVER LESTER DR. LAWRENCE COLE ACTIVES Thomas Atkinson, ' 39 Robert Austin, ' 40 Royden Brown, ' 38 George Cain, ' 39 Ervin Cheney, ' 38 George Clark, ' 40 Charles Davlin, ' 40 William Dukes, ' 39 Edwin Ellis, ' 40 Calvin Evans, ' 40 James Hart, Grad. James Hickey, ' 40 Howard Higman, Grad. Robert Jeffries, ' 38 Dwight Johnson, ' 40 William Jones, ' 39 Lawrence Jump, ' 38 George Kindel, ' 39 John Labaugh, ' 40 James Lear, ' 39 Robert Lear, ' 38 John Lewis, ' 40 Vernon Mclntyre, ' 40 Jack Maguire, ' 40 Stuart Nails, ' 40 Warner Patterson, ' 40 Robert Roten, ' 41 Marshal Russell, ' 38 Frank Sherwood, ' 38 Brown Shoults, ' 39 Richard Simmons, ' 39 Gerald Stack, ' 40 William Stryker, ' 39 RoyceTebbet, ' 40 David Thomas, ' 39 William Van Patten, ' 39 Joseph Vollmer, ' 39 John Wagner, ' 39 John Wheeler, ' 39 Lawrence Wood, ' 38 Greeley, Colo. Niwot, Colo. Eaton, Colo. Canon City, Colo. Lander, Wyo. Rawlins, Wyo. Alamosa, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Greeley, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Canon City, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Eaton, Colo. Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Fairfield, Iowa Fort Collins, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Salida, Colo. Billings, Mont. Denver, Colo. Lander, Wyo. Fort Morgan, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Oilman, Colo. Enid.Okla. Billings, Mont. Lander, Wyo. Boulder, Colo. Sheridan, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colorado Springs, Col o. Fort Morgan, Colo. Greeley, Colo. Boulder, Colo. PLEDGES William Davisson, ' 41 Ernest Eaton, ' 41 Harlan FrankI, ' 41 Harold Garnick, ' 41 Albert Hankins, ' 41 Edward Hayes, ' 41 William Headley, ' 41 William Hitchcock, ' 41 Harvey Hunt, ' 38 Norman Jensen, ' 41 Robert Johnsen, ' 41 Homer Marshall, ' 41 George Mosely, ' 40 Richard Murray, ' 41 Vance Neighbors, ' 41 Raymond Robinson, ' 38 Theodore Robinson, ' 40 Frank Thomson, ' 41 Edwin Tomlinson, ' 41 Rex Tomlinson, ' 40 O ' Delle Tufty, ' 40 Edward Watson, ' 41 Kenneth White, ' 41 Monte Vista, Colo. Eaton, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Torrington, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Wray, Colo. Fairfield, Iowa Billings, Mont. Lafayette, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Eaton, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Belmont, Mass. Belmont, Mass. Denver, Colo. Fort Morgan, Colo. Fort Morgan, Colo. Fairfield, Iowa Colorado Springs, Colo. Raton, New Mexico Sigma Nu has had a very success- ful year in campus activities. Since last spring, when the " Nu boys " won the fraternity hardball championship, were runners-up in Softball, were second in the song fast, second in the Colorado Uni- versity Day float, and elected Bill Cassidy best-dressed man, the Sigma Nu ' s have taken more than their share of honors. Important men in the house and around the campus include all-conference fullback " Lon " Cheney, and other football players. Rex Tomlinson, Jim Hickey, and Bill Jump. Howard Higman, president of the chapter, is outstanding in Honors work. Dutch Rus- sell, last year ' s head cheer leader, is now vice-presi- dent of the Business School. Jim Lear, Sigma Tau and Chi Epsiion, was last year ' s Sophomore Prom chairman and was on this year ' s Engine Ball Com- mittee; he also ran on the track team with Dave Thomas and Bob Lear. George Kindel is the as- sistant editor of the COLORADAN; also on the COLORADAN staff are Jack Lewis, George Clark, and Frank Thomson. Tom Atkinson is a flash on the swimming team as is Bill Jones on the golf team. Promising future varsity athletes are Dick Murray, Vance Neighbors, Kenny White, and Norm Jensen, freshmen. Bill Hitchcock won the Fresh- man Scholarship Cup. Believe it or not, to climax a successful year, seven Sigma Nu ' s made the Honor Roll! Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869, and Gamma Kappa chapter was installed on this campus in 1902. The colors of Sigma Nu are black, white, and gold, and the flower is the White Rose. Atkinson Austin Cain Clarlc Davlin Davisson Dukes Eaton Ellis Evans Frank! Hart Hayes Headiey Hickey Higman Hitchcock Jeffries Jensen D. Johnson B. Johnson Johnston Junnp Kindel J. Lear B. Lear Lewis Mclntyre Maguire Marshall Murray Nails Neighbors Patterson R. Robinson T. Robinson Russell Sherwood Simmons Stack Stryker Tebbet Thomas Thomson E. Tomlinson R. Tomlinson Van Patten Vollmer Wagner Watson Wheeler White Wood O ' f Mhi zz p£ Ion Sigma Phi Epsllon has for its colors, purple and red. The flowers of the fraternity are the American Beauty Rose and the Violet. The National Chapter was founded in 1901 at the University of Rich- mond in Virginia. Three years later, in 1904, the Colorado Alpha Chapter was installed on the Uni- versity of Colorado campus. Prominent members of the Sigma Phi Epsilon include Roger Williams, Delta Sigma Pi and Beta Alpha Psi, and Don Brown who is secretary and treasurer of Scimitar. Also in Scimitar are Warren Henrickson and Robert Maughan. The fraternity as a whole has been in the play-offs of both Touchball and Basketball. Representing Sigma Phi Epsilon in track are Tom Gurmatakis, Red Rhoten, and Bob Kurkman; these newcomers on the athletic field also earned their numerals in football. Another outstanding freshman is Bob Long who won the freshman award given by Tau Beta Phi this year. Walter O ' Brien, a well-known lad on the campus, was on the Sopho- more Prom committee, Interfraternity Council, belongs to Delta Sigma Pi, and has competed in intramurals for three years. Harry Christopher has to his credit Sigma Delta Chi and Kappa Tau Alpha, Journalistic fraternities. Klii Top row — Baird, Bereman, Brown, Cassady, Chick, Christmas, Cummlngs. Deisch, Eaklns. Second row — Gibby, Gurmataki s, Hoelsher, Hunter, Jorgensen, Lang, Lovern, Maughan, Meyer. Bottom row — O ' Brien, Pfannenschmid, Pahlerez, Schanhals, Shreve, Stoecker, Vaughan, Wilh ' ams, Williamson. Page 156 OFFICERS ROGER WILLIAMS PETER DEISCH COVER MENDENHALL JOHN LOVERN FACULTY MEMBERS WILLIAM R. ARTHUR PAUL M. DEAN ACTIVES Leslie Bereman, ' 38 Donn Brown, ' 39 Selman Casady, ' 39 William Chick, ' 39 Peter Deisch, ' 40 Roger Eakins, ' 40 Warren Henrikson, ' 41 Edgar Herschler, ' 39 Paul Hoelsher, ' 40 Williann Jorgenson, ' 40 John Lovern, ' 40 Robert Maughan, ' 40 Cover Mendenhall, ' 39 Walter O ' Brien, ' 40 Fred Pfannenschmid, ' 38 Dean Stoecker, ' 40 Roger Williams, ' 38 Tim Williamson, ' 39 Charles Woodruff, ' 40 Holyoke, Colo. Dayton, Ohio Byers, Colo. Windsor, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brush, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Fontenelle, Wyo. Dayton, Ohio Flagler, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Golden, Colo. Rocky Ford, Colo. Leadville, Colo. Leadville, Colo. Denver, Colo. Greeley, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Long Beach, Calif. Robert Bacon, ' 41 Tom Baird, ' 40 Madison Bedell, ' 4 Charles Christmas, Leo Corenour, ' 40 Robert Curfman, ' 41 Clarence Eldridge, ' 4 Fred Garrison, ' 41 Leigh Gibby, ' 40 Tom Gurmatakis, ' 41 Delmer Hunter, ' 41 Arthur Jencks, ' 4! Robert Lang, ' 40 Bertil Lund, ' 39 Norman Meyer, ' 39 Jack Pohlenz, ' 40 Leroy Rhoten, ' 41 Keith Robinson, ' 40 Carrol Stoecker, ' 41 Robert Vaughan, ' 41 Tim Williamson, ' 39 PLEDGES Dayton, Ohio Denver, Colo. Boulder, Colo. 39 Kemmerer, Wyo. Albuquerque, New Mexico Rifle, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Tracy, Calif. Fredrick, Colo. Walsenburg, Colo. Manzanola, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Red Cliff, Colo. Gardner, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo. Broomfield, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Page 157 I ie-ha i Starling the year by acting as host at the seventy-first national con- vention of the Theta Xi fraternity at Estes Park, the Colorado chapter, Alpha Eta, inaugurated a very successful year. Open-house was held by Alpha Eta at the chapter house in Boulder on the last day of the convention. Horace Harding, a senior in the college of journalism, acted as presi- dent of the chapter during the year. He is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, and was associate editor of the DODO. John Fairchild, a major in English Literature, carried roles in a number of the Little Theater plays and is a member of the Players ' Club. Richard Haase, who graduated at the end of fall quarter, was quite active in chapter affairs during his membership and held prac- tically all chapter offices. During the year Theta Xi entertained at a number of social functions which included formal and radio dances, teas, and steak fries. The chapter was capably represented in most of the intramural sports and other extracurricular activities on the campus. Alpha Eta of Theta XI fraternity was Installed on the Colorado University campus In 1929. The national or- ganization of Theta XI was founded at Rensselear Poly- technic Institute In 1864. The fraternity colors are blue and white. OFFICERS HORACE W. HARDING RICHARD HAASE HANS W. ESSER HAROLD TUCK FACULTY MEMBERS FRANCIS J. GECK WALTER K. NELSON ALAN S. McMASTER WAINO S. NYLAND Earl Arnold, ' 40 Lloyd Blue, ' 40 Lawrence Burt, ' 40 Vernon Daily, ' 40 Kenneth Endlcott, Grad. Hans Esser, ' 40 George Evans, ' 40 John Falrchlld, ' 38 Joseph FIrebaugh, Grad Paul Fladung, ' 38 Richard Haase, ' 38 Horace W. Harding, ' 38 Paul Heaston, ' 40 Louis Paveltlch, Grad. Edward RIggs, Grad. Donald C. Rose, ' 40 George Shipman, Grad. Paul Slevers, Grad. Marlin Thurston, ' 40 Harold Tuck, ' 40 Paul Vetting, Grad. ACTIVES Delta, Colo. Carbondale, Colo. Denver, Colo. Hlllrose, Colo. CanOn City, Colo. Denver, Colo. Laird, Colo. Boise, Idaho Denver, Colo. Longmont, Colo. Oak Park, III. Denver, Colo. Haxtun, Colo. Raton, New Mexico Denver, Colo. Scottsbluff, Neb. Brighton, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Littleton, Colo. Granada, Colo. Arvada, Colo. Arnold Burt Evans Haase Harding Owens Rose Tuck Ayers Daily Firebaugh Haley Heastone Reeves Thurston White PLEDGES Page 159 Keith Arnold, ' 41 William Ayre, ' 38 John Edwards, ' 41 John Haley, ' 40 Harold Owens, ' 39 Franklin Prout, ' 4! Paul Reeves, ' 40 Danny Tamaresis, ' 40 Stanley White, ' 41 Delta, Colo. West Coli lngswood, N.J. Florence, Colo. Colorado Springs, Colo. Boulder, Colo. Denver, Colo. Golden, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. rrbeT-i — va{.evn {. C_ ouncil The InterFraternlty Council is an organization of the presidents of the nineteen frater- nities on the campus, and works with Dean Carlson on matters concerning fraternities. The council works out rules for rushing, a point system for activities, athletics, and scholarship, and various other phases of fraternity life. An organization for mutual benefit, the council could accomplish more if it were given greater powers and held more influence. The president this year was Woodson Railey, Phi Gamma Delta. ROBERT TRUSCOTT ALBA SLASSBURN NORMAN CROZIER TOM BOAK JACK STRICKLAND HARRY COOK ROBERT TYLER FERD ROWAN JACK MAYES WOODSON RAILEY WALTER CARLSON SAM RIFKIN Acacia Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Delta Sigma Phi Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Theta BILL NETTLETON HARRY SIMMONS MARCUS WENDT JACK MAAS WALTER O ' BRIEN HOWARD HIGMAN Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Sigma Delta Phi Kappa Tau Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Nu HORACE HARDING Theta Xi I Page 160 ' B Dt n t D ir ' fes- :._ Wff A ' ! . -US ' 1 -m, c (lglw ' ,. Q r tcL. y : - ' ■ ' .y v .cuiruTi " DaUr- rajJuAaru rSKr- ' " ' ■ ' ' ■-■- tE»-,-._ fr • CVCai.r HILLS, CALIFORNIA Haroh 2, 1938 Editor Year Book University of Colorado Boulder, Colorado Dear Editor: Thanks for the privilege of seeing platarea of your oaapus beautlea, bat before any soalp hunting starts beoaasa of my aeleotlons (arranged In order of choloe, faces up), I ' d lllce to put down a few points In my defense. In the first plaae I want to dlsolalm any pretense of be la? a Judge of beauty. But, being just an average guy, I got a lot of fun out of seeing piotures of beautiful girls, like anyone would. But, too. It Is praetloally Impossible to Judge a person from Just a photograph, mhloh leaves out so muoh of one ' s personality that means so muon In true beauty. I enjoyed making the selections. I hope ' I hevea ' t made too many enemies. 9t HI JUniOR PRO- 11 s fMrnMixMrm L-flURfl LflUJR£nC i l -fc " 1 ineinEEPi ' s Bi Si i bauHaMcBK - »:■ i W C ' JN!? !•«, ■ •(«V. B ; " r-Sii ' i i2 iSSijT;v ti££ ;SlM«!!S iE!2 ; I w d 1 ' • ' ,. " ' :■■ •i- ' r -. ' -yr=- A,- ' - w ' M Pret+y boy, Johnnie fc . ' JUE I She got married, too, Lee ' va Wanna go for a ride? And he ' s stii philandering Rememl-iftr whf»n?l I -11 I . _• I. Phantom Morehead " We came . . We saw . Dusty and Betty The Beer Baron! i " Parade in Denver !« -•■ riiio .» Airwi Amazing, isn ' t it? The SIg Eps What! no stimulants? The Betas wear collars to I . • s that so? The Dean alias II Duce 2 ui6i--- S »2it ltm ■ I saw you splash me! Lux+ord and Boerstler, Chi Psis No fair { . peeking jm The music stopped five minutes ago D. G. or Delt House h Stand of an ice cream cone Yes, Doug has P. O. B. I Yes, Reges in the pi cture How many? Tom Boalc and Betty Allen Spur " Pepping ' Some build! Hershman looks pleased others don ' t! " So a cub reporter was sent to cover the Johnstown Flood. " A One, two, three, Swing it! See Jean ' s freckles il . Mamma, that gal is here again K Peter Hanford L and John Poyen. ,H " ' ' d-- ' " ' ' Keeping up with the news! We ' re looking coy! _n Dorothy Schureman Chuck Karhoff We ' ll let you guess on this! Lucinda Orr Guess where? ampus relic Chubby approves Bill Jump, Sigma Nu. Girl in a scarf Let ' s get cozy. .roc ' ■ t ' I.I pn P r i Ruth Lantz, Mil Peterson, Muriel May, Kappas. Ruth Drinkwater, Pi Ph Mary Sue Hershey, TrI Dplt, and Joyce Littell, Pi Phi. Tony Wilmer, A. T. O., and Polly Puffer, Alpha Phi. Vonne i_annme pretending Peg Johnson, Theta crooner " Live-ones " Ag and Mary Ann •rwir i. 1 Hattie Wire. Modesltt drops to dodge bullets after Rhythm Circus " Nearer My God to Natural comics — Hover and Cunningham gal Valiance with Chuck Bennett Feather clipping L hastam and rhil ihompson, ATO ' s, too early in the morning. Library Siesta Bill Hover, Beta, in the arms of Morpheus nitting up " tne r ve ed £ eeve o cave. 5r i: Jerry Cunningham, Phi Gam, and Modesitt, Beta, 30 over a script Dutch and p; Phis ' ' • ••,. Marguerite On the fence. Kirby Dalziel, Kappa, and Ted Boerstler, Chi Psi. Wes McCune, the Lawyer man UMiJ ' Goln ' to class. Georqe Rice pets a do Editor ' s note: We went to take Pres Norlin ' s picture and he took ours. Julius Johnson, the photographer, and Ruth Vicks on the right Teedlebaum says, " Any suits to sell? " Cold? bid baker Remember when Yeager played around Kenny and Marty staring at Ambrose Such big feet, Jean! Happy barconi Magraw, after taking castor oil Davies and Moore, big men on campus — or off. Try jumping with the camera now Ocene9 Good view of Modesitt ' h,,. " " » ,.. Just business men! Jesse James iust came in! Mamma, I want that! Barbara Bartels Kearns and his highest hurdle Now don ' t be peevec Joyce! H X DL n u V- n ana tti o ova a ovaaan There is really no need of my saying anything, for I feel that your opinion of the book will be unchanged by any comment 1 should make. How good the book will be I do not know. I sincerely hope it will be the best book ever published by the Associated Students of the University of Colorado. I want to express my thanks to George and Dorothy and to a very helpful staff. LINDA LEE GROSS, Editor . EDITORIAL STAFF LINDA LEE GROSS Editor VIRGINIA BLOMGREN .... Associate Editor LELAND MODESITT .... Associate Editor GEORGE KINDEL Assistant Editor DOROTHY SLAUGHTER . Fraternity and Sorority Editor SCOTT PAYNE Sports Editor TOM COOPER Organizations Editor GEORGE CLARK .... Assistant Class Editor RICHARD KERR . JULIUS JOHNSON CHARLES BENNETT NAN KRETSCHMER RUTH VICKS . BETTYE BARNUM . JACK LEWIS . MARGARET PUFFER ROSEMARY ALEY ALBERT BIEGEL LOIS BULSON BETTY CRIPPEN BILL DERRYBERRY BOB EDMUNDSON ASSISTANT STAFF PATSY EGAN EDNA FALK BILL GRIFFITH SUSANNE HAUGHEY EVERYL HUMPHREYS JEAN INGWERSEN BETTY IRELAND JANET JOHNSON KATHERINE KEMPTON SUZANNE KINDALL FRED LATCHAM VINA MERRIFIELD Assistant Class Editor Photographer Assistant Photographer . Theatre Editor Administrations Editor Publications Editor . Index Editor Secretary to the Editor LAURETTA MOLONEY CARL NEUMANN WALTER PLETTNER EVALYN PROUTY FRANK THOMSON KIndel Blomgren Modesitt Slaughter VIclcs Cooper Barnum Page 244 c J, o 0 ' r ' aaav The function of any business staff is to handle the routine business of the book in the nnost efficient manner possible, and thereby to attain the best results possible. This has been the aim of the staff this year, and with few exceptions, this aim has been achieved. However, this performance would have been impossible without the aid of the most capable staff in several years. Especially do Ted, Clara Lou, Jenny Wren, Maxine, and Marlln deserve credit. Whenever we were in the spot, they came through. The business staff also must express its appreciation to those members of the editorial staff whose cooperation was so vital to the financial success of the book. Thanks, Linda and George. To the students: Thanks for your support. If future staffs have as fine backing as we have enjoyed, there is no reason why the Coloradon should not reach heights beyond imagination. JOHN E. HICKMAN, Business Manager JOHN HICKMAN . GENEVIEVE PARKERSON THEODORE CURTIS . CLARA LOU CASEY . BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager MARLIN CHENBURG Associate Business Manager Assistant Business Manager CARLEN QUARNBERG MAXINE HOLLOWELL Advertising Manager . Office Manager . Sales Manager Collections Manager NADINE PARK ER . Secretary to Ihe Business Manager ASSISTANT STAFF BETTY JANE ALLEN MARY ELIZABETH BARBER PEGGY BECKER FRANK BERNZEN CHARLOTTE BLISS RACHEL BRITTELL PRISCILLA BOSIN CLARA BARNES VIRGINIA BUTTON OLIVIA CHRISTIANSON PATRICIA CROKE JACK DAVITT FREDA COWPERTHWAITE MIFFAN EATON JEAN DUDGEON SAM HOOVER ALENE JACOBS JANET JOHNSON CAROLYN JONES PATRICIA KENNEDY BERTHA LACKNER PERIE LILLEY ANNIE BOBS MARSHALL MARGARET MUGRAGE MARJORIE MORRIS BETTY NILSSON MARGARET PELTIER KENNY PERSONS SHIRLEY PORTER MARY HELEN POTHAST DOROTHY ROST KATHERINE ROGERS OLGA SALIBA YVONNE SALIBA ELIZABETH STAFFORD BILL SLICKERMAN SIDNEY SMITH MAXINE TUNNELL KAY WRIGHT Parkerson Curtl Bloedorn HoNowell Chenburg Page 245 m " Sm " " sH f.V v- cN Oliver ana 370! The SILVER AND GOLD in the past year has maintained its traditional conservative policy of attempting to rid the campus of dirty political set-ups and of strongly advocating a new kind of student representation. " Freedom of the Press " of a new kind was found when the paper moved the editor and manager into the old COLORADAN office and turned the whole editorial room over to the news staff, giv- ing that staff twice as much freedom. In this, the forty-seventh consecutive year of publication, the oldest college paper in the West still remains the only semi-weekly in this region. Proud of the genuine news cov- erage which maintains its journalistic standard, the SILVER AND GOLD has attempted to draw a fair picture of the academic year, helping here, and denouncing there if we thought it best to do so. WALTER CARLSON, Editor EDITORIAL STAFF WALTER M. CARLSON Editor LAURA LAWRENCE Associate Editor LISLE WIDMAN City Editor LEOTA PEKRUL Assistant Editor ERMA CONNELL Society Editor RICHARD McMULLEN Sports Editor GEORGE CRISWELL News Assistant CHARLOTTE SPENGLER News Assistant Lawrence Widman Pekrul McMullen Spengler Page 246 Oliver otnd (,370! Furnishing the closest contact between the merchants of Boulder and Denver and the students of the University, the SILVER AND GOLD reaches a market valuable to the mer- chants, and acquaints the students with the region ' s reliable houses. Although constantly striving to produce the largest possible number of large papers, the business staff has been forced to face the recent business recession of local and ' national extent. Even with the annual fee charged students, the business staff must aim to give the best by furnishing the primary revenue for the support of the paper. MARK S. BENTSON, Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF MARK S. BENTSON Business Manager DONALD BAKER .... National Advertising Manager JEANNE GIBERSON .... Boulder Advertising Manager STANLEY CROSS Collections Manager WILMA RENEAU Office Manager ROBERT McCAMMON Distribution Manager SOLICITORS TOM PARKER ALLEN NYE CHARLES WATTS JOSEPH DOLAN Page 247 CALL OR DIHECT ANY CALLS TO EOITOR " " MANAGER TO BRANCH 107 JOHN BUCHANAN HERBERT HOOVER NANCY ELLZEY JOSEPHINE PYLE CHARLINE FREDERICK DOROTHY RIGGS MARY SUE THOMPSON WESLEY McCUNE VIRGINIA BLOMGREN CARL NEUMANN NAT SACHTER HENRIETTA HERZBERGER MEDICAL SCHOOL NORBERT SHERE NEWS STAFF JOHN BARTRAM BERLIN BOYD GERTRUDE WYATT FEATURES LAURETTA MOLONEY SOCIETY HELEN MOELLER GERTRUDE ROGERS COLUMNISTS BARBARA BOEHM SPORTS EARLE DEVALON WILLIAM EDMANDSON DAVID COLLINS SECRETARIES ELISE MONTANDON ART TED ROBINSON DUNCAN CLARK RUTH MUNRO GLADYS JOHNSON LAWRENCE PROUTY CLARA BARNES RACHEL BRITTELL CAROLYN JONES JEAN BOVARD MARION HACKSTAFF ALBERT BIEGEL GENE NIKKEL MARY COLE EXCHANGE DOROTHY SLAUGHTER Page 248 V Jrder o- tne o )C ' POl FACULTY MEMBERS COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ ZELL F. MABEE LAURA LAWRENCE STUDENT MEMBERS WALTER M. CARLSON HARRY A. FRUMESS HYMAN CHESTER The Order of the Scroll was founded in 1907, and is conferred upon those members of the Silver and Gold editorial staff who have satisfactorily served for three years. The gold scroll key is awarded by the Board of Publications at the recommendation of the editor. Page 249 DoJ o The sole purpose of the DODO, and its only major claim to distinction, is its service to the wits and near-wits of the University as an outlet for their puny puns and ponderous peregrinations. Published under the sponsorship of Sigma Delta Chi, national professional journalistic fraternity, the DODO makes its appearance on the campus seven times during the college year in an attempt to relieve the formality and dignity of the academic side of college life. Entirely re- liant upon student contributions, the magazine endeavors to enlist the interest of all campus writers who have the yen to see their efforts reach print. Spurred on by occasional compliments and continual heck- ling, the DODO is proud to continue as " the heartiest tonic for that feeble line. " DON MARTIN, Editor DON F. MARTIN WALTER H. JOHNSON J. B. MOREHEAD DOROTHY SLAUGHTER LEE MODESITT i HORACE HARDING V VIRGINIA BLOMGREN EDITORIAL STAFF . . . Editor GEORGE CRISWELL .... Associate Editor RUTHZEIGLER Art Assistant Editors HELEN BLOEDORN Features SHIRLEY MARTIN Exchange VERNON EWING Sports Associate Editors CATHRYN CRAMER Fashions HARRY CHRISTOPHER .... Photography MARJORIE DRAKE ELINOR STEV ART OFFICE STAFF MARIAN HACKSTAFF .... JANE BALLANTINE JEANETTE HUMPHREY Office Manager CAROLYN JONES EVERYL HUMPHREYS Harding Biomgren Modesitt Slaughter Johnson Page 250 Dod o Contrary to general belief, the Dodo is something more than just a collection of more or less scintillating witticisms and slightly shopworn jokes; it is also a business of no mean pro- portions, as businesses go nowadays. With the excellent co-operation of the business staff, we have been able to greatly increase the circulation and to maintain the financial health of the publication. All this, of course, has been parallel with the strides made by the editorial staff in improving the general readability of the Dodo. JAMES MADISON, Business Manager - 4 , ' . ' - % O v ELEANOR REESE MARGARET MUGRAGE DOROTHY McKAY BUSINESS STAFF JAMES MADISON Business Manager JOANNE BLACKMER Assistant Business Manager PEGGY HOMSHER Advertising Manager PEG JOHNSON Circulation Manager PERIE LILLEY Circulation Manager BETTY MOORE Assistant Circulation Manager LOIS BULSON JEAN EYRE JANET JOHNSON MARY JEAN COLVIN EVERYL HUMPHREYS JANET KILBOURNE MARIAN BOYLE MARCINE FAUNCE LARRY MONNINGER LAURETTA MOLONEY DOROTHY JEAN HAWKINS • t m NANCY EVANS LOIS DOWNS DOROTHY HARDENDORF CATHERINE BROSH YVONNE SALIBA GEORGE HOLLAND ERNEST EATON CAMERON MERRIFIELD , FRANK THOMSON fc EDGAR SEEMAN Page 251 J nao ( We are gratified by the increased student interest in our magazine this year. The concrete expressions of student interest, more contributions and more sales than for some years past, have helped to make the WINDOW a success. We wish to thank all those who gave us contributions, both published and un- published; to thank the faculty for helping us secure and select material for our pages; and to thank an especially co-operative staff. ELLEN ROEMER, Editor ELLEN ROEMER EDITORIAL STAFF ELLEN ROEMER Editor JUNE MORRIS Associate Editor WILLIAM DUKES Associate Editor LOUISE ARMSTRONG Assistant Editor LOIS VAN THUYNE Assistant Editor RUTH VICKS Poetry Editor FRANCES WHITE Contributions Editor ELLEN FRARY Art Editor JEANNE ALBERT Freshman Editor DANIEL NIDESS Freshman Editor SIDNEY PETERS Campus Representative LAURETTA BOYD RUTH LANSDOWN ASSIST ANT STAFF MARY ELIZABETH PARRETT ELIZABETH PETERSON MILDRED TEPPER Page 252 J inc ow With the splendid participation of an alert business staff and an increased interest of the students, this year ' s WINDOW has been a financial success. I wish to extend our appreciation for the support and co-operation given by the A. S. U. C. and the Board of Publications in enabling us to carry through our program. ROSE HENRY, Business Manager ROSE HENRY BUSINESS STAFF ROSE HENRY Business Manager NORMA SCHENLER Assistant Business Manager IRENE VOGEL Assistant Business Manager PATRICIA KENNEDY Advertising Manager MARGARET MAST Circulation Manager HAZEL FRIX CLARE FUNK BETTY NELSON MAXINE PERKIN EVELYN SCHLOTTER JAMES WILSON .PERIE LILLEY ) MIGNON WARDELL } " " ' ' ' Managers RUTH MUNROE Assistant Publicity Manager Assistant Circulation Managers Page 253 o 0 ' r ' acXo v a v Q.e.T ' ig The COLORADO ENGINEER, the official publication of the College of En- gineering, presents to students and alumni the latest developments in the field of engineering together with the news and progress of our school and of our alumni. This year, in addition to carrying on these traditions of the past, we have attempted to create a magazine modern in design, varied in content, and of interest to all readers. New designs, new feature columns, and an in- creased use of illustrations throughout the magazine have aided materially In making the COLORADO ENGINEER more thoroughly read by both students and alumni. An alumni directory, sponsored and published by the ENGINEER, has been successful In contacting alumni, in obtaining Important data for the Univer- sity, and In increasing our circulation. ROBERT ROMANS, Editor ROBERT ROMANS EDITORIAL STAFF ROBERT ROMANS Editor ROBERT POWELL Associate Editor ROBERT BULKLEY Assistant Editor JOhHN PhHlLPOTT Campus News Editor GEORGE BARCUS News Briefs Editor WILLIAM BAUER Alumnews Editor ROBERT HARRIS Art Editor JOHN BAUER Feature Editor ROBERT MEYER Oil Can Editor STAFF ASSISTANTS ROBERT ANCELL CLARA BARNES PAUL COMBS STANLEY APPLEGATE FRED BLAKEY JACK DAVITT LEWIS ASHBAUGH ROBERT BOYD VERNON FEY MARK BAKER DOUGLAS BRAWNER WILLIAM GARDNER VINCENT BAKER ROBERT CARBREY CHARLES GEORGE WILLIAM LE FEVRE ROLLIN SHAW ELMER MAUL ROBERT SIMMERING HARVEY PROCTOR DAVID SMITH RUSSEL RAMSEY CARL SWIFT TED REED ROBERT WILLIAMS HOWARD SABIN WILLIAM MARSHALL ALUMNI DIRECTORY STAFF TURRELL BARBER Editor DIRECTORY ASSISTANTS ROSS BENSON BRUCE GUSTIN RICHARD GARDNER JOE HOBBS CARROLL GRIFFIN EDWIN McCRlLLIS HARMON QUARLES ROBERT LAUTH KENNETH HOLMES CLAUDE GERBASE JOHN HODGE TURRELL BARBER _ o ovaao — n gineer With the greatly increased enrollment in the College of Engineering and generally good business conditions throughout industry, the COLORADO ENGINEER has continued this year to keep the color of its bookkeeping ink far different from the red of its cover. The sound financial position established by capable business managers in the past has this year enabled us to introduce new features into the magazine and to publish a directory of engineering graduates. SAM RIFKIN, Business Manager SAM RIFKIN SAM RIFKIN . . LESLIE PAMPEL MELVIN GELWICKS BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager DOUGLASS HARDIN . Assistant Circulation Manager Assistant business Manager ALLAN ROGERS . . . Advertising Manager Circulation Manager CHARLES BADGER . . . Advertising Manager BERNARD McCARTHY . Assistant advertising Manager BEN BLOOM ROBERT BORCHERT SIDNEY DINNER LEONARD GEMMIL BUSINESS ASSISTANTS CALVIN HAMMACK DONALD HARVEY FREDERIC LUHNOW JOE McQUAID LAWRENCE PICK MARVIN POPE MAX SAUNDERS PAUL WERNER WILLIS WORCESTER . . 5 « te s V r s . j - A N - Lye bc:: " bin 3 The University debaters continued their widespread activ- ities in the 1937-1938 season. Their movements were under the coaching staff of Richard Murphy, W. E. Stevens, E. W. Harrington, and D. M. Easton. When there were no league tournaments in schedule, these quick-thinking men and women sought to foster student interest by leading campus open discussions. Their ex- tension debates were carried before organizations In many cities of Colorado. Activities of late last spring should not be forgotten, as they were important. In conjunction with other campus groups the debate department supervises three speaking contests of the school. The Klingler Oratorical Contest, sponsored by Delta Sigma Rho, was held May 25, 1937. First place went to Clement Markert for his oration of " Property — A False Sod. " Wesley McCune won sec- ond with " Call Out The Police. " Markert also won the Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. He Is the first to be awarded first place in both of these activities sponsored by Delta Sigma Rho. For the latter contest his name is engraved on a plaque in the east end of the Memorial Building. In the Impromptu Speaking Contests a cup was awarded by Adelphi to Eugene Tepley who spoke on the Supreme Court. . Another form of extension debating was carried on the latter part of last season. Headed by Mr. Aden, groups of our students spoke before State High School assem- blies. The topic " Student and Society " was taken before the High School audiences in Sallda, Canon City, Ala- mosa, Trinidad, Fort Collins, Greeley, Sterling, and In other Colorado towns. Speakers accompanying Mr. Aden on these tours were Alice Allen, Morris Judd, Allen Merrick, Mayford Roark, and Eleanor Winograd. In this season the Rocky Mountain Forensic League held its conference November 4, 5, and 6. The discussion was upon " Academic Freedom. " The men representing Colo- rado at Provo, Utah, were Alvin Rosenbaum, Eugene Rosenfeld, Clement Markert, and Allen Merrick. Rosen- feld took part in the extemporaneous speaking, and Cle- ment Markert was our oratorical speaker. Other partici- pants were there from Montana State, Utah State, Colo- rado College, Denver, Aggies, Wyoming, and B. Y. U. The Junior Debate tournament at Colorado Springs was December 2, 3, and 4. The contests consisted of debates and extemporaneous speaking; oratory was eliminated. The debate question was, " Resolved; that the National Labo r Relations Board should be empowered to enforce arbitration of all industrial disputes. " Forrest Coulter as our extemporaneous speaker was assigned the title " Sub- versive Agencies Which Threaten Democratic Liberties. " Other speakers for the University of Colorado were Frank Hockensmith, Alan Nichols, and Eugene Taber. Other schools taking part in the four debates were Wyo- ming University, Greeley, Colorado College, and Denver. The debate question of the Colorado-Wyoming Confer- ence for Women was " Are we losing our right of free press and free speech? " The meetings were February 25 and 26 at Fort Collins. Those attending were Dorothy Slaughter, Jane Goodman, Mary Griffith, Ruth Inabu, Helen Mouberg, and Edith Rosenfeld. On the extem- poraneous question; " Subversive influences In the United States, " Ruth Inabu, Edith Rosenfeld, and Mary Griffith took part. On this campus, Forensic Forum has assembled a number of times during the season. The first meeting was Octo- ber 20, 1937, and it had as the question for discussion " The United States and War in the Far East. " Chair- man Ed Scheunemann introduced as speakers Suzan Naguchi, Han-DahLIng, Dr. Bramball, and Dr. Ekeley. Mr. Murphy presided over a meeting December I. The topic of the forum was " Is the New Deal Dead. " Speak- ers were Professor H. P. Weihofen, Professor K. H. Hunter, Eugene Rosenfeld, Gall Kitchlngs, and Robert Tyler. A third meeting took place January 26, and Luther Strlngham was chairman. Julian Bradsher, Professor Garnsey, and Edmund Pigeon spoke on " What ' s Good for Business Is Good for You. " In their program this group has gone to the extreme of leading a discussion entitled " Is It Better to Heave a Brick or a Sigh? " Another form of discussion called campus debate has had activity since the beginning of the year. On January 6, visitors from Iowa State argued against the Resolved: that the N. L. R. B. be given power to enforce arbitra- tion of labor disputes. The affirmative side from Colo- rado was presented by Frank Hockensmith and Forrest Coulter. Page 256 The University of California sent their debaters here on January 10, to break down the statement that textbooks used in our schools should be propagandistic. C. U. representatives were Morris Judd and Luther Stringham. B. Y. U., as did Iowa, contradicted the Resolved: that the N. L. R. B. should have power to enforce arbitration of labor disputes. This debate was February 17. For Colorado Frank hlockensmith and Eugene Taber defended the declaration. Extension debating was carried to Granges, Forums, Guldman Center in Denver, the American Legion Aux- iliary, the Longmont Ministerial Association, and the Lyons Club, also of Longmont. Topics for discussion were chosen for their general interest, and the audiences were asked to add their ideas on the questions. Subjects varied from world conditions to taxation problems in Colorado. One of the latter and more important events of the season is the Missouri Valley League Tournament held over Spring vacation. Participants are the Universities of Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, Creighton of Nebraska, South Dakota, Kansas, Washington, and Loui- siana. Those selected to represent Colorado are Luther Stringham, Eugene Rosenfeld, Morris Judd, and Mayford Roark. Emmanuel Fuchs will be the orator and extem- poraneous speaker. MARKER! BEAM STRINGHAM .ftm MEMBERS HESHMAT ALAI DELMAR R. CARLSON FORREST COULTER WILLIAM GLENN EMMANUEL FUCHS WILLIAM GLENN JANE GOODMAN MARY GRIFFITH FRANK HOCKENSMITH MARK C. HUSS RUTH INABU MORRIS JUDD CLEMENT MARKERT ALLEN E. MERRICK WESLEY McCUNE HELENE MONBERG STUART NELSON HERBERT NEWELL ANDREW NICHOLS LEWIS PARRETT MAYFORD ROARK ALVIN ROSENBAUM EDITH ROSENFELD EUGENE ROSENFELD EARL F. SHEPHARD DOROTHY SLAUGHTER GEORGE F. STEELE LUTHER STRINGHAM EUGENE TABER Page 258 LJel " t ::i Z) qmoi I ' xno Delta Sigma Rho, the oldest honorary forensic fraternity in the United States, was founded for the purpose of encouraging effective public speaking. Its mennbership is limited to those who have dis- tinguished themselves in intercollegiate forensic contests, who have contributed to the development of forensics, and who maintain high scholastic averages. The Colorado chapter, seeking to carry on the purpose of the organization, tries to aid forensic activity on the campus. Each year an extemporaneous speaking contest and an oratorical contest are sponsored. OFFICERS FENTON SHEPARD President BESSIE WIGOTOW Secretary WESLEY McCUNE Treasurer PHILIP HORNBEIN Historian MEMBERS JOHN BRINTON EMMANUEL FUCHS ELBERT HARRINGTON PHIL IP HORNBEIN MORRIS JUDD WESLEY McCUNE RICHARD MURPHY THERESA MURPHY EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN FENTON SHEPARD W. E. STEVENS LUTHER STRINGHAM ROBERT TYLER BESSIE WIGOTOW KENNETH YORK Murphy Harrington Hornbein McCune Scheunemann Stringham WIgotow York Page 259 Xdelphi AdelphI was founded In 1923 for the purpose of giving an opportunity to University men for practice and training in public speaking and debate. Its members discuss current problems under parliamentary rules and procedure. The club sponsors an annual intramural debate contest and an im- promptu speaking contest which have become fixed tradi- tions on the campus. OFFICERS GEORGE STRAIN President MORRIS JUDD Vice-President ALVIN UCHENSTEIN Secretary STEWART NELSON Treasurer WILLIAM AVER Sergeant-at-arms HONORARY MEMBERS D. MACK EASTON RICHARD MURPHY EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN MEMBERS WILLIAM AYER ARNOLD BIELLA STANLEY CROSS THEODORE CURTIS LOUIS DEGEN SIDNEY EMERSON EMMANUEL FUCHS BRUCE GUSTIN MARK HUSS CLINTON JENCKS MORRIS JUDD FRANK KELTON GEORGE RALPH McFANN DANIEL NIDESS ALVIN UCHENSTEIN HERBERT NEWELL STEWART NELSON EUGENE ROSENFELD ALVIN ROSENBAUM VITO ROMANS ALLEN RICHARDS FRED SCHWARTZ ROBERT SPEIGLEMAN WILLIAM STRYKER STRAIN Page 260 - - y n to p i eet K avva ppc Yearly, Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic fra- ternity, bestows its crest upon collegians who have proven their worth in both scholarship and campus activities; students must be in the upper ten per cent of their class to receive this distinction. This year Colorado ' s Alpha chapter reiterated their denial that " Phi Betas " were " musty with learning " by electing a chosen few who were outstanding in all phases of university life. OFFICERS ROBERT L. STEARNS President BENJAMIN S. GALLAND . . . First Vice-President IDA L. SWAYNE Second Vice-President COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ . . Third Vice-President CLARIBEL KENDALL Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS AND MEMBERS IN GRADUATE SCHOOL MARJORIE BEATY W. DAVID BEMMELS HAROLD BENJAMIN FREDERICK D. BRAMHALL JAMES W. BROXON FREDERICK A. BUSHEE RAYMOND C. CARLSON PAUL M. CLARK LAWRENCE W. COLE THOMAS DEVANEY CARL C. ECKHARDT JOHN B. EKELEY PERCY S. FRITZ BENJAMIN S. GALLAND HELEN GIBBON F. E. E. GERMANN RAYBURNE V . GOEN GORDAN GOERNER JOHN GROOTHUiS COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ FRANCES JAMESON MYRA ELLEN JENKINS LOUISE JOHNSON CLARIBEL KENDALL HUGH M. KINGERY LEONARD L LEH JANETTE K. LEWIS PAULINE MARSHALL IRENE P. McKEEHAN G. T. MERIDETH GEORGE NORLIN JACK D. OGILVY ALBERT C. OXMAN FRANCIS RAMALEY MARJORIE REYBURN EDNA M. REYNOLDS GEORGE F. REYNOLDS EDWARD C. RIGGS EDNA D. ROMIG FERD. H. ROWAN PAUL G. SCHROEDER EDWARD SCHEUNEMANN E. FENTON SHEPARD DOROTHY STANLEY ROBERT L STEARNS FRANK G. STINEMEYER FREDERIC STORKE FRANCES P. STRIBIC IDA L. SWAYNE ROBERT TYLER MABEL VAN DUZEE MAUD C. WHITING ANNA W. WILLIAMS RUTH C. WILSON FRANCIS WOLLE PHILIP G. WORCESTER KENNETH YORK JOHN W. BRINTON ELIZABETH GATHER MARGARET GATHER MYRTLE R. FINN SYBIL GROW LOUISE V. HILL LUCILLE I. HULTQUIST MYRA ELLEN JENKINS ELIZABETH LONG MEMBERS ELECTED SPRING. 1937 ALBERT MILZER ELOISE MONTANDON GILBERT NEIMAN ROBERT F. TYLER DAVID WATKINS ELLEN WILLIAMS RUTH C. WILSON ELEANOR N. WINOGRAD EDWIN VAN CISE KENNETH YORK PHILIP GRAY MORRIS JUDD CARL B. KRETSCHMER MARTHA C. MacNEILL AGNES A. MAXAM IRENE C. VOGEL BYRON R. WHITE Page 262 ( U Ije-bc - Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity, of- fers membership to junior engineers in the upper sixteenth of their class, and to senior engineers in the upper eighth of their class who have distinguished themselves on the campus. The honorary makes an attempt to foster a spirit of liberal culture. This year at the Applefest, Tau Beta Pi honored the outstanding freshman engineer, Robert Lang, and bid the three leading juniors, Clifford Rockel, Norman Schultz, and Robert Simmering, to membership. J. L. BAUER . R. M. MAINS . C. W. GRIFFIN F. S. BAUER W. S. BEATTIE W. F. BRUBAKER L J. BRUNTON V. B. BAKER H. E. BALMER G. L BARCUS J. L BAUER L J. BISSEY OFFICERS . . . . President S. RIFKIN . . Vice-President W. S. BEATTIE Corresponding Secretary A. J. McNAIR Recording Secretary Treasurer Cataloguer W. L CASSELL F. W. COOPER R. L DOWNING W. C. DUVALL F. A. EASTOM T. D. BOAK R. L BORCHERT W. M. CARLSON C. W. GRIFFIN R. S. HARLEY FACULTY MEMBERS C. L ECKEL H. S. EVANS W. J. HAZARD C. A. HUTCHINSON O. C. LESTER ACTIVE MEMBERS H. S. KOKEN R. M. MAINS W. H. MOCK C. E. MOHLER W. F. MALLORY A. J. McNAIR W. K. NELSON E. E. O ' CONNELL H. B. PALMER C. A. MOORE J. J. MURRAY R. W. POWELL S. RIFKIN C. M. ROCKEL N. A. PARKER W. RAEDER S. L SIMMERING L. C. SNIVELY J. R. ROMANS B. M. SAUNDERS N. R. SCHULTZ R. E. SIMMERING A. G. WEDIN Page 263 eav I: ana |_J aa a QV Seven upperclassmen of the University of Colo- rado in 1900 founded this honorary. Partici- pation in a number of campus activities and high scholarship are the requirements for mem- bership in this distinctive organization. This year ' s class includes six varsity athletes, the Silver and Gold editor, and the presidents of the student body and the Combined Engineers. OFFICERS WALTER M. CARLSON President EDGAR BOYD Vice-President LEON LAVINGTON Secretary FRANCIS STEVENS Treasurer DR. GEORGE H. LIGHT FACULTY ADVISERS WALTER B. FRANKLIN THOMAS BOAK EDGAR BOYD MEMBERS WALTER CARLSON DUDLEY HUTCHINSON LEON LAVINGTON FRANCIS STEVENS BYRON WHITE Boalc Boyd Carlson Hutchinson Lavington White Light Page 264 ov{.av Jjoava Fi-fteen years ago, the Cap and Sown Society which was composed of Colorado University senior wonnen who had been selected for their scholarship, leadership, and service, became a member of the national Mortar Board Society. The general purposes of this group are the encouragement of the scholarship, the support of campus activities, and the promotion of university traditions; the specific activities are the annual sunrise dance and the sale of chrysan- themums to raise a scholarship fund. OFFICERS LAURA LAWRENCE President SUSAN NASUCHI Vice-President CLAIRE SWEELEY Secretary RUTH BENWELL Treasurer HELEN WOODLING Editor DEAN BROWN MISS MARTIN FACULTY ADVISERS MISS KENDALL MISS STRIBIC MISS McKEEHAN LAURA LAWRENCE SUSAN NAGUCHI CLAIRE SWEELEY MEMBERS RUTH BENWELL HELEN WOODLING PATTY NASH BETSY ROSS JULIET MARSH MARY ELLEN PATNO Benwell Lawrence Marsh Nash Naguchi Sweeley Woodling Patanc Ross Page 265 s umc a Each year, during the week preceding the Junior Prom, outstanding junior men begin collecting barrel staves in order that they may be " broken in " to Sumalla. Three-quarters of the members are varsity athletes, the remainder, outstanding activity men. Sumalia is an honorary only for the sake of honor. The major accomplishment of the group is the wearing of the silver-nitrated letter " S " on the foreheads of its initlatees. OFFICERS DUDLEY HUTCHINSON President JAMES SCHWARTZ Vice-President FRANK COWING Secretary DEAN HARRY CARLSON Treasurer MEMBERS EDGAR BOYD LEON LAVINGTON ROBERT CAMPBELL WILLIAM McDONALD WALTER CARLSON JAMES MILLER FRANK CARLSON JAMES SCHWARTZ FRANK COWING LOUIS SMITH CLYDE CROSBY FRANCIS STEVENS DUDLEY HUTCHINSON BYRON WHITE MAURICE KEENAN NEW MEMBERS BERT BUTCHER RICHARDS KEARNS STANLEY CROSS JAMES LEAR WILLIAM DERRYBERRY CHARLES LOWEN ROYAL DOW ROBERT LOWEN DAVID GAMBILL RICHARD McMULLEN JOHN HICKMAN DON SMITH RAY HILL WILLARD WARNOCK HORACE HOLMES JAMES WILLCOXON Boyd Carlson Cowing Hutchinson Lavlngton McDonald Miller Schwartz Page 266 w e pevia Hesperia, Junior honorary for women, has, since 1913, inoculated University life with a " spirit of democracy. " Being defenseless against such spirit, the University has resigned itself, and yearly at the Women ' s League Vaudeville thirteen sophomores are chosen because of their democracy, scholarship, and activities. Unusual in many respects, hiesperia has kept the campus in stitches by its quaint practice of having pledges seek out the actives at meeting. Needless to say, should they be found, the actives treat the pledges. OFFICERS MARION HACKSTAFF President ANNE KENDALL Vice-President DOROTHY ROST . Secretary NAN KRETSCHMER Treasurer MARY ETHEL BALL Sponsor MEMBERS CHARLOTTE SPENGLER RITA BURNS MARION HACKSTAFF ANNE KENDALL NAN KRETSCHMER BERTHA LACKNER RUTH PLANK DOROTHY ROST OLGA SALIBA DOROTHY SLAUGHTER MARION SMITH Burns Hacbtaff Kendall Kretschmer Lackner Planic Rost Saliba Slaughter Spengler Page 267 c m - :av Scimitar, honorary society for sophomore men, includes in its membership this year sixteen out- standing freshman athletes and others prominent in scholarship and achievements. As an honorary, Scimitar has one of the lowest group scholastic averages. The only purpose of this group — like that of so many of the organizations — is to recognize achievement; it accomplishes no im- portant work on the campus. OFFICERS • JAMES H. LEAR President DONN BROWN Secretary MEMBERS DAVID ATKINSON HENRY HOBBS JOHN STEARNS KIRBY BROWN WILLIAM HAGE WILLIAM SLOAN BILL BRADFORD BOB HALL HAROLD SAUNDERS PAUL COPE LLOYD JOHNSON FOSTER STURDEVANT JUSTIN CARD GEORGE LOVERING REX TOMLINSON GENE GROVES PEYTON MUSSELWHITE MARSHALL TURNER JACK HARVEY ROBERT MAUGHAN ARTHUR WARNER JIM HICKEY WALTER MACK BILL WALLRICH WARREN HENRICKSON LEX QUARENBER G GEORGE WRIGHT Page 268 Opur Entrusted with Imbuing otherwise pepless stu- ball game this year, Spur blossomed out with dents with pep, Spur is the national pep organlza- pretty balloons — ten cents each — to send the tlon for sophomore women. Chosen on the Silver and Gold to Utah. Significant fact: Spur basis of service, leadership, and scholarship, a almost makes as much noise with their jingling girl from each sorority, ten Barbs and ten other spurs a week after pledging as they do through- girls are selected yearly. During the Mines foot- out the next year. OFFICERS FRANCES HEAGEY President JOAN KENDRICK Vice-President RUTH MUNRO Secretary DORIS SANTO Treasurer REGES CLARK Editor MEMBERS CLARA BARNES CHARLINE FREDERICK BEHY NELL LOW BETTY RAE PADFIELD MARGARET BIRK KAREN HANSEN MARGARET ANN MAST FRANCES POE JEAN BOVARD FRANCES HEAGEY CLARA McKENNA EVALYN PROUTY REGES CLARK MARGUERITE JOHNSON LAURETTA MOLONEY DORIS SANTO MARY COLE PATRICIA KENNEDY JUNE MORRIS BARBARA SMITH JEANNE DELANEY JOAN KENDRICK RUTH MUNROE MILDRED TEPPER NANCY ELLZEY DOROTHY KRAPF RUTH NELSON GERALDINE WARSHAUER ELLEN FRARY Page 269 |— ni jz ps-ilon |— ni Phi Epsllon Phi is usually associated with two things: an interlocked CD on sweaters and Spur. To add: they are suspected of having a purpose. Even Spur ' s vociferous lassies give the PEP boys competition in leading generally mute students to a display of col- lege energy — if that ' s possible. OFFICERS STANLEY CROSS President REEL DAVIS Vice-President WILLIAM STRYKER Secretary JOSEPH VOLLMER Treasurer MEMBERS DAVID ATKINSON RONALD BECK DAVID COLLINS PHILIP COWETT STANLEY CROSS JAMES DRYDEN GEORGE EVANS MAURICE EVENSEN PETE FRANGOS CLAUDE GERBASE BRUCE GUSTIN WILLIAM HAGE ROBERT LANGDON GEORGE LOVERING DICK LARSON ROBERT LUNN JACK McALEER CHARLES McCORMICK STEWARD NELSON FRED O ' DAY WARNER PATTERSON LARRY PROUTY ROBERT SPIEGLEMAN WILLIAM STRYKER FRED SCHWARTZ FRED TILLOTSON FRANK WEINLE Allen Bake Gustin O ' Day Lovering Vollmer McAleer Nye I Page 270 w C appa [ appa j— PP Kappa Kappa Psi, national band fra+erni+y for college bandsmen, was founded in 1919 at Oklahoma 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. In 1933, the chapter organized the first inter- collegiate band, which today is composed of bandsmen from Colorado and Wyoming colleges. OFFICERS J. CORDER SMITH Presidenf HOWARD BRITTELL Vice-Presidenf WILLIAM DUTTON Secretary RICHARD THRELKELD Treasurer JOHN HICKMAN Editor HORACE JONES FACULTY MEMBERS LESTER KUENTZEL HUGH MACMILLAN MEMBERS WILLIAM BAUER HOWARD BRITTELL DOMINIC CESARIO WILLIAM DUTTON JOHN HICKMAN MERLE MAHONE WILLIAM MAYS JOHN PUGH VITO ROMANS J. CORDER SMITH RICHARD THRELKELD WALTER LAWRENCE PLEDGES PAUL STEARNS BILL JOHNSON Page 271 Honorary Engineering Fraternity OFFICERS WALTER M. CARLSON President DICKERSON TREMMEL Vice-President JOHN BAUER Secretary GEORGE BARCUS .... Corresponding Secretary ROBERT BARCHERT Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS F. S. BAUER W. L. CASSELL W. S. BEATTIE F. C. DUVALL W. O. B IRK F. H. EASTOM L. J. BRUNTON C. L ECKEL JOHN ANDERSON VINCENT BAKER GEORGE BARCUS WILLIAM BATES JOHN BAUER WILLIAM BAUER CARL BENNETT THOMAS BOAK ROBERT BORCHERT ROBERT BULKLEY WALTER CARLSON H. S. EVANS J. A. HUNTER C. A. HUTCHINSON W. A. PARKER MEMBERS WILLIAM CASSIDY (Grad.) CARL MOORE JAMES MURRAY ARTHUR FALLIS EMMETT FULLER ALBERT HAAK ROBERT HARLEY JAMES HART (Grad.) JAMES LEAR ROBERT LITTLEJOHN ROBERT LONGSTREET ELMER MAUL JOHN PHILPOTT ROBERT POMEROY ROBERT POWELL MARVIN REMKE SAM RIFKIN CLIFFORD ROCKEL ROBERT ROMANS BERNARD SAUNDERS W. RAEDER S. L SIMMERING L B. SUTHERLAND W. H. THOMAN NORMAN SCHULTZ ROBERT SHAFFER ALLAN SMITH MILO STAPP FRANK SYLVESTER MERRILL TEATS HERBERT THOMAS DICKERSON TREMMEL PAUL WELCH CARL WOOD Page 272 -t(2 Eta Kappa Nu, honorary electrical engineering society, was established to bring men of the same professional field into closer union. Rho chapter was installed at the University of Colo- rado in 1922. Eta Kappa Nu not only encourages Cipp U scholarship by its annual award to the outstand- ing sophomore electrical engineer, but conducts a job survey to aid students to obtain positions upon graduation. OFFICERS GEORGE L BARCUS President ARVID G. WEDIN Vice-Presidenf EARL W. SPENCER Recording Secretary WAYNE H. MOCK Treasurer B. MAX SAUNDERS . . . Corresponding Secretary LUCIEN BISSEY Bridge Correspondent FACULTY MEMBERS WALLACE L. CASSELL FRED W. COOPER JOHN A. ANDERSON VINCENT B. BAKER JOHN L BAUER LUTHER O. EVANS FRANK J. KURETICH CLINTON W. DUVALL FRANK A. EASTON HERBERT S. EVANS ACTIVE MEMBERS ROBERT C. LITTLEJOHN ROBERT C. LONGSTREET ELMER L MAUL WILLIAM C. McELROY C. M. McCORMICK HARLAN B. PALMER HOWARD M. PERRY MARVIN H. POLZIN SAMUEL RIFKIN NORMAN R. SCHULTZ ALLAN SMITH Page 273 National Honorary Civil and Architectural Engineering Fraternity OFFICERS ROBERT S. HARLEY President ROBERT A. BULKLEY Vice-President A. EDWIN HAAK Secretary CARROLL W. GRIFFIN Treasurer GEORGE S. BRANDT . Associate Editor of the " Transit " FACULTY MEMBERS ELMER O. BERGMAN A. J. McNAIR L. B. SUTHERLAND RODERIC L DOWNING WARREN RAEDER WILLIAM H. THOMAN CLARENCE L ECKEL LEE W. CRANDALL MEMBERS LEWIS E. ASHBAUGH A. EDWIN HAAK CHESTER E. MOHLER CARL M. BENNETT ROBERT S. HARLEY JAMES J. MURRAY TOM D. BOAK J. ARVID HANSEN ROBERT R. POMEROY GEORGE S. BRANDT JAMES H. LEAR J. ROBERT ROMANS ROBERT A. BULKLEY ROBERT W. MILLENSIFER FRANKLIN G. SYLVESTER CARROLL W. GRIFFIN . HERBERT C. THOMAS Pi au (2rr a 3 Honorary Mechanical Engineering Fraternity OFFICERS ROBERT BORCHERT President DICKERSON TREMMEL Vice-President WILLIAM BATES Secretary CARL MOORE Treasurer N. A. PARKER Faculty Adviser F. S. BAUER W. S. BEATTY L. J. BRUNTON FACULTY MEMBERS G. S. DOBBINS W. F. MALLORY N. A. PARKER S. L. SIMMERING C. A. WAGNER WILLIAM BATES FRED BLAKEY ROBERT BORCHERT ARTHUR FALLIS JAMES FULLER MEMBERS CARROLL GORDON ALBERT GREGG HARRY KOKEN CARL MOORE ROBERT MUNDHENK JOHN PHILPOTT CLIFFORD ROCKEL ROBERT SIMMERING DICKERSON TREMMEL ARTHUR TSCHANEN PL Delia Qi Phi Delta Chi annually awards medals to students dinners sponsored by the group engender a close receiving the highest average in general inorganic relationship between outstanding students of chennistry and freshman pharmacy. Smokers and chemistry and pharmacy. OFFICERS WARREN S. KENNISON President RAMON I. AROZARENA . • . . . . Vice-President DONALD A. ARNDT Secretary LLOYD WRIGHT Treasurer DAVID W.O ' DAY Adviser CHARLES F. POE Adviser JOHN C. ALMOND DONALD A. ARNDT RAMON I. AROZARENA GEORGE S. BRAGG ROBERT G. BURGE MEMBERS MERRILL W. DICKS RAYMOND J. KAHL WARREN S. KENNISON KEITH M. ROBINSON JAMES C. SHY RICHARD W. SIMMONS REUBEN A. STEVENSON KENDALL B. VAUGHN LLOYD WRIGHT THOMAS M. BOYD FRED H. BRANDENBURG FRED R. CLARK ALEC B. COMBS WALLACE W. GIST CHARLES R. GREENHALGH PLEDGES ROBERT F. HALL RUSSELL E. HOAGLAND WILFRED E. HOWE ELVIN J. McCLURKIN JOSEPH A. MESSINA JACK M. ROBINSON CLARENCE H. SERFLING JAMES L SPICER FRED W. TILLOTSON RAYMOND O. VANDAPOOL ALVIN H. VOIGHT Paqo 276 Ipric7 t p9ilon |_Jel-b : Pre-Medical Fraternity OFFICERS MARCUS WENDT President WILLIAM STRYKER . . . Vice-President and Editor CHARLES REGER Secretary ROBERT TRUSCOTT Treasurer ELIZABETH ROBERTSON Historian D. A. COCKERELL EDWARD CRABB PAUL M. DEAN JOHN B. EKELEY FACULTY MEMBERS REUBEN G. GUSTAVSON OLIVER LESTER ROBERT C. LIMIS CHARLES POE GLEN WAKEHAM NORMAN F. WITT HOWARD FISHER JOHN ALMOND GEORGE BRAGG FRED BRANDENBURG ROBERT BURGE VERN DUNBAR JACK J. FOX PETI FRANGOS LAWRENCE GWINN ' ROBERT HALL ROBERT HEDLEE RUSSEL HOAGLAND LOUISE HOFFMAN GLADE HOGSETT WILLIAM JONES MEMBERS WARREN KENNISON RICHARD KERR WILLIAM KITTO WILLIAM McCAMMON CHARLES MONROE MARY ANN MAYER PHILLIP NICE MARY OLSON LAWRENCE PROUTY JOE REED CHARLES REGER ELIZABETH ROBERTSON JESSE ROE SHIMPER SAKAGUCHI JAMES SHY RICHARD SIMMONS BERNARD SNIDER JOHN SPENCER REUBEN STEVENSON WILLIAM STRYKER PHILIP STUMM ROYCE TEBBET WILLIAM THEARLE FRED TILLOTSON ROBERT TRUSCOTT MARCUS WENDT LEO WILKING FLOYD WRIGHT IH E 12 . l k l feJ|j|AJi If h JL ' flBlfefk ■ ' ' BH I » t 1 f J ff f ff ♦ f 1 " ' « 4 1 ' Aj f . f t k y m ' ' . Bi l " SBB n nSf m avr a 3 Pi o vua Candidates for membership in Sigma Pi Sigma, search and interest in Physics are forwarded national physics honorary, must submit a fifteen- throughout the year, hundred word technical paper. Common re- OFFICERS CHARLES H. BADGER President KENNETH G. PETERSON Vice-President ELMER L. MAUL Secretary LUTHER O. EVANS Treasurer JAMES W. BROXON FACULTY MEMBERS OLIVER C. LESTER WILLIAM B. PIETENPOL FRANK G. WAL2 GEORGE H. ANDERSON CHARLES H. BADGER MARK W. BAKER VINCENT B. BAKER W. IVAN BLOSSER BURTON P. BROWN MEMBERS HARRY M. COOK LUTHER O. EVANS WILLIAM DUTTON WILLIAM G. GROSS PAUL H. KIMMEL TAUNO LAPPI ELMER L. MAUL KENNETH G. PETERSON GEORGE F. STEELE WILLIAM S. STRYKER MERRILL TEATS WILLIS G. WORCESTER Page 276 P i Mu Alp a Professional Musical Fraternity OFFICERS JAMES MILLER EUGENE HILLIGOSS ROYAL HINMAN . HENRY FRAUSE . RALPH MOORE HOWARD MOORE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshal Historian ROLAND DUNHAM ALEXANDER GRANT DON ALLEN FRANCIS ARNY HARRY CHRISTOPHER HENRY FRAUSE TIM HATTON BILL AHLBORG FRANCIS BAXTER CLEVE CARMICHAEL FACULTY MEMBERS WARNER IMIG MEMBERS ORVAL HEMPLER EUGENE HILLIGOSS ROYAL HINMAN EDWARD KEHN HARVEY KELLNER PLEDGES HAL HARRISON TAD HASCALL SHERMAN STORR GLEN WAKEHAM JAMES MILLER HOWARD MOORE RALPH MOORE ANTHONY PERRELLA FRED QUINE RUSSELL HOLLIGER MELVIN KING KEITH MORRIS Page 279 PiG M Pi Gamma Mu, national Social Science honorary, offers membership to students with at least " B " average In thirty hours of Social Science, and to faculty and graduate mem- bers to whom its subject appeals. Throughout the year discussion is led by visiting speakers and prominent members. W. S. BERNARD F. A. BUSHEE FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. CROCKETT M. E. GARNSEY L L LEH C. P. MALICK JACOB VAN EK JOHN WELLS BRINTON JULIAN HILL BRADSHER GRADUATE MEMBERS CHARLES HARDIN HERBERT NEWELL FENTON SHEPARD RUBEN SINKBEIL PARDO DELLIQUADRI ROBERT ELLIS EMMANUEL FUCHS HARRISON HAWTHORNE DUDLEY HUTCHINSON UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS FRANCIS MANCINI WESLEY McCUNE MILDRED PETERSON CARLEN QUARNBERS ROBERT SABIN LUTHER STRINGHAM CLAIRE SWEELEY ROBERT TYLER BYRON WHITE JACK WILLIAMS KENNETH YORK Page 280 i f (5ippc |_Je|i;c |— 1 National Education Fraternity OFFICERS E. C. DAVIS President GERTRUDE VAN LOON Secretary FLORENCE BEDELL HAROLD BENJAMIN MINNIE BERUEFFY DRU CROOK BLALOCK M. HELEN CARPENTER FACULTY MEMBERS A. C. CROSS ROBERT A. DAVIS W. F. DYDE CARL C. ECKHARDT HAZEL FEHLMANN LOUISE JOHNSON DAVID O ' DAY J. H. SHRIBER THERESA STENGEL EDNA WILLIS H. H. BAKER ALTA BARNARD MARY ELIZABETH BARNUM RUTH BENWELL MARGARET BLACKMAN GOLDYE BLAKE DORPH H. BROWN WILLIAM B. CAVANAUGH MARYLEE COPELAND PARDO DELUQUARDI MARY ALICE FARIS MEMBERS MIGNON GREENWOOD MARGUERITE HARNER JOHN EUGENE HILLIGOSS MYRA JENKINS MARION HOHNSTEIN LAURA LAWRENCE BEVERLY MARGARET LYON MARTHA MacNEILL MARYETHEL MEYER GENE MITCHELL EDITH MOREHOUSE EDWARD ROBERT MULVIHILL JENNIE NEIL MARY ELLEN PATANO VITO ROMANS NORMA SCHENLER CLAIRE SWEELEY CATHERINE THUELIN RUTH WAHLSTROM MARJORIE WHELDON ZOE ZEILMAN Pags 281 { a qma - Ota Tungsten Chapter of lota Sigma Pi, Chemical Society, is one of four clubs for chemists on the campus. It includes leading women students in its membership. OFFICERS ALDULA JOHNSON BEHYE BARNUM . . VIRGINIA LEE VARVEL VIRGINIA CLARK . . MISS IDA L. SWAYNE . MRS. HAZEL FEHLMANN President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Correspondence Secretary Faculty Adviser Permanent Historian HAZEL FEHLMANN LA VERRA HILL FACULTY MEMBERS EDNA JOHNSON DOROTHEA KLEMME IDA L SV AYNE ANNA WILLIAMS MRS. PAUL M. DEAN HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. JOHN B. EKELEY BETTYE BARNUM RUTH BENWELL MEMBERS VIRGINIA CLARK HELEN GIBBON ALDULA JOHNSON LAURA LAWRENCE VIRGINIA LEE VARVEL Barnum, Clarlc, Johnson Page 282 Z i ma -|: p?ilon 31 ps ' iion ma Potential Phi Beta Kappa sophomore women who have achieved a 2.5 average are honored by membership in Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Pledges are announced at the annual A. W. S. banquet held in the fall. OFFICERS JEAN BOVARD President MARGARET BIRK Vice-President CHARUNE FREDERICK . . . Secretary-Treasurer CLARA BARNES MARGARET BIRK MEMBERS JEAN BOVARD CHARUNE FREDERICK PEGGY MAST LENEA ROSETTA DORIS SANTO Page 283 P iSi g mc )t. ox.a Advanced students of Romance languages and literature congregate in Phi Sigma lota to stimulate interest and study. Results of research are presented in the form of papers at monthly meetings. Bauer Dutton Hunter Orr Schenler Thuelin Vogel Wheldon OFFICERS EVELYN BAUER President ROBERT MULVIHILL Vice-President RALPH E. WARNER Adviser and Corresponding Secretary NORMA SCHENLER Recording Secretary and Treasurer AILENE HUNTER Program Chairman FACULTY MEMBERS STUART CUTHBERTSON SALLY PEEBLES PAUL-LOUIS FAYE MIRIAM RIEDER DOROTHY HEIRONIMUS RALPH E. WARNER PAULINE MARSHALL ROSETTA B. WOLCOTT MEMBERS EVELYN BAUER LORENE BAKER MARIAN CHASE LOUIS CORTES ALEATHA CREWS BARBARA DUTTON AILENE HUNTER CLARICE LAMB MARTHA MacNEILL ROBERT MULVIHILL MARY ALICE MURPHY LUCINDA ORR LEONA PUNSHON CARRIE ROMANS FERD ROWAN NORMA SCHENLER CATHERINE THUELIN IRENE VOGEL NINA WATTS MARJORIE WHELDON MYRA YANCEY Page 284 Deltc Piii Del-b Delta Phi Delta, national art fraternity, will entertain the national convention at Boulder this sunnmer. At that time, and during the year, artists will be Introduced and exhibits will be presented. OFFICERS SUSAN NOGUCHI President MARJORIE ELLIOTT Vice-President FRANCES WALSEN Secretary RUTH ZEIGLER Treasurer MERRILL BECKWITH JAMES BOYLE EDMUND CHAPMAN DOROTHY EISENBACH HONORARY MEMBERS FRANCIS J. GECK MARY MILLER MURIEL V. SIBELL FRANCES C. TRUCKSESS F. C. TRUCKSESS MEMBERS LENORE DeBEY ROBERTA COX MARY LOU DREFFEIN MARJORIE ELLIOTT DOROTHY FESLER ELLEN FRARY ORVAL HEMPLER MARTHA JEAN LEPPER HARRIEH McSWEEN SUSAN NOGUCHI JUNE OTT MARJORIE OWENS EVALYN PROUTY DOROTHEA STEVENSON FRANCES WALSEN RHODA WECHSLER RUTH ZEIGLER Page 285 Honorary German Fraternity OFFICERS MARIAN HOHNSTEIN ...... President VERA KRIEGHOFF Vice-President ROBERT CRISPIN Secretary-Treasurer WILLIAM F. BAUR WILMA BRUN PAUL-LOUIS FAYE FACULTY MEMBERS LUCILLE LEMMON MARGARET FOLEY PAUL G. SCHROEDER JOSEPH SPROV LS THERESE K. STENGEL LILLIAN SMERCHECK WILLIAM F. BAUR HONORARY MEMBERS PAUL-LOUIS FAYE PAUL G. SCHROEDER ROENE ABRUMS W. HELENE BOESE ROBERT CAMPBELL ROSE CARSTENS ROBERT CRISPIN GEORGE DREW FRANCES FISCHER PHILIP GRAY MEMBERS HELEN GRIEVE MARIAN HOHNSTEIN ALDULA JOHNSON VERA KRIEGHOFF ELIZABETH LINSCHEID MARTHA MacNEILL AGNES MAXAM ROBERT McCAMMON WILLIAM MONROE FLORENCE OLSEN MARIAN ORRIS LEOTA PEKRUL DOROTHY ROST JOHANNA SEGERBERG NINA WATTS BESSIE WIGOTOW Rt - naho : - — (3 ' rewell ouppeT - IXIignt at an |nn Omoke-Oc )C ' reen? The spring plays of the 1936-1937 season proved a most varied selection. With a trio of veterans, James Sandoe pre- sented Arthur Schnitzler ' s " A Farewell Supper, " a sparkling comedy detailing the plight of lovers whose affections have mutually flickered away. The man is found awaiting the girl, determined to tell her that the affair is ended, that he has found his " true love. " The lady-friend, however, has very similar ideas, and the resultant conversation Is most amusing, especially in the light of its surprise ending. With gestures, Norman Bartling portrays the unhappy and upset lover, calling upon his friend to ease the situation. John Fairchild plays the friend, and his subtle, easy manner give the interest and life to the conversation of the evening. Bonnie Canary enacts Mimi, the flighty, self-centered actress whose life is one con- stant flurry. Jack Silcott is the waiter. Dillon Rich gives h is farewell performance in the role of " The Toff, " the brains of a band of thieves, in " A Night At An Inn. " A dark night in a ruins on the lonely moors provides the setting which is a great part of the success of the play. The characters create a mood and maintain it throughout the action. The four criminals are plotting the death of the three priests of Klesh, who seek to recover the ruby stolen from the head of a sacred idol. The situation becomes quite eerie and thrilling, building up to the entrance of the idol in the person of Howard Moore. The play includes a bit of subtle sym- bolism, a touch of the supernatural, and a great deal of fantasy. Jack Waite bids farewell to the University with his directing of this play with which he finishes a most successful and active career. The philosophy of marriage and divorce centers in the more sophisticated " Smokescreens. " Following an all male cast, there are feminine students alone in this. In her final campus production, Evelyn Korf plays the divorced mother who has become an ardent business woman In order to support Tier daughter, Mary Opdyke. Primrose appears to be a hopeless young thing, at least to her aunt, Barbara Boehm, an attractive older woman who attempts to stop her niece from going to the devil. Nan Kretschmer, the gay young friend of Primrose plunges with eager purpose only into the midst of the family difficulties, and with the subtle aunt provides the comedy element. The play Is short, but the author has something to say and says It. The real story in this comedy-drama lies not alone In the words, but in the characterization, in their expres- sions of grief and sorrow and joy. Because Lucy Is really more mother than business woman, she becomes a noble character. Evelyn Korf scores the outstanding performance of the evening. To Mr. West go the honors in directing. Page 288 - vrr z ana tne | | ctn E. J. West and his cast accurately caught the satirical tone and sparkling wit of the British playwright ' s poke at war in George Bernard Shaw ' s " Arms and the Man. " The author has not allowed it to beconne a lesson nor a moral story nor any instrument of peace. It is neither thought-provoking nor philosophical, yet the play has caught the uselessness of war in the wit and subtleness of the lines. In his richest mirth Shaw has placed a story involving a Swiss soldier fighting against Bulgarians of- ficered by Russians. Dillon Rich, grand in manner, eloquent in " grandiose his- trionics " is the Major Sergius Saranoff, a Bulgarian offi- cer who won a battle because he didn ' t follow the rules of war. Fully as comical is the manner in which Hyman Chester handles his part as Major Paul Petkoff. Evelyn Korf as Raina Petkoff, daughter of Paul and betrothed to Sergius is required to give her lines with a rather sweep- ing stiffness, a difficult demand which she meets excel- lently. Vito Romans is Captain Bluntschli, the Swiss pro- fessional soldier who carries chocolate creams instead of bullets, and who does a fine piece of acting as the enemy fighter whose life is saved by Raina. The minor roles were done very thoroughly, making the performance one of the most finished pieces of work the University has seen in many years. The characters thoroughly lived their parts and were therefore very convincing. Barbara Boehm as Catherine Petkoff, mother of Raina. Jeanette Humphrey as Louka, and John Waite as Nico the servant, were especially convincing. Walter Sawicki does well in his few brief appearances as a Russian officer. I Page 289 I ne ::yiar)i ' ; iaw - nc roc es ana tne | ion The first group of plays In the 1937 season under the direction of the Department of English Literature was opened by the Player ' s Club with Wilbur Daniel Steele ' s " The Giant ' s Stair, " and George Bernard Shaw ' s " An- drocles and the Lion. " Francis Wolle, associate professor of English Literature and director of the first play, opened the production with a short introductory note, explaining the purpose of the Little Theatre and its ac- ceptance on this campus. Immediately a cast of two women and two men, presenting the powerfully dramatic one act play, " The Giant ' s Stair, " held the audience com- pletely tense throughout Its duration. The scene Is laid within a poor peasant ' s house on the barren moors, with the atmosphere of loneliness and fore- boding after a murder, and the almost too-dramatic characters of a murderer, a crazy woman, and a hysterical wife, all awaiting the murdered man (reported wandering across the moors) building to a very emotional climax. Excellent sound effects of rain, thunder, and weird moan- ing to further create a mood made the production in its emotional intensity a complete success. Very convincing were: Ailene Hunter as Mrs. Wetherburn, the murdered man ' s wife; Edith Rosenfeld as Til, the crazy woman; Alvin Lichtenstein as Bane, the sheriff and the murderer under cover; and Walter Sawicki as the Man at the Door. As a necessary let-down, the audience was taken immedi- ately into an entirely different atmosphere with the rol- licking comedy, " Androcles and the Lion. " The plight of Christian prisoners pleading for freedom in a Roman camp can only be humorous in the wit and satire of the lines, the sarcasm of the prisoners, and the bombast authority of the Roman guards. A bit of Shaw ' s phil- osophy of religion interrupts the otherwise fast-moving performance and is the only entirely serious moment in the two acts. Julia Ann Caldwell as Lavlnia, a Christian prisoner, and Vito Romans as the Captain of the Roman army, add the romantic theme, while Norman Bartling as Spintho, another prisoner, and John Fairchild as the mighty Ferrovlus of the dull mind, portray excellently the major comedy roles. The playful lion, who terrifies the court and fondles Androcles, was beautifully adapted by Leo Rosenthal. But the honors go to Hyman Chester In his creation of Androcles, for his humane sympathy and understanding of animals, and his unflinching duty to his wife, Joan Kendrick. Action, witty lines, and an unusual and colorful set were a part of the play ' s success in keeping the interest of the audience, though no character can be overlooked from Caesar to the lowly menagerie keeper. To Mr. Sandoe goes the honor of direction, stage setting and production. Page 290 WiU DecemL eT? James Sandoe very successfully directed " Wild Decem- bers, " Clemence Dane ' s play depicting the torn lives of the Brontes, a family of English writers of the last cen- tury, in a Premiere American Performance by a cast which achieved dramatic brilliance in one of the most strenuous productions ever attempted by students. The father of the family, Patrick Bronte, is a clergyman of a small parish " which lies in the midst of the bleak York- shire moors. Next to the rectory was a graveyard where the children played. The influence of the moors, com- bined with the unhappy home life of the Brontes, is largely responsible for the wildness, the violence and the despair which characterize their writings. Yet these moors were so much a part of them that when they left Haworth for brief periods as governesses or teachers, they were miserable until they returned. All the Brontes were con- sumptive, the three younger members of the family dying before they were thirty-two. " The programs presented at the performance included this and further explanations of their lives and writings. Edith Rosenfeld kept her strong characterization of the dominating Charlotte at a peak throughout the twelve scenes, a character requiring the most deeply emotional acting of all with the exception of Emily, whose terrifying portrayal of the neurotic sister dying of tuberculosis was very realistic. John Fairchild as the Reverend Bronte, father of the three girls and of Branwell, played by Morris Taylor, gave a strong performance as did Alvin Sugar- man as Monsieur Heger. Perie Lilley stood out in a bit part and others contributing to the success of the drama were Jack Silcott, Ailene Hunter, Mary Patten, Mary Jo Dearstyne, Frances Gillen, Arnold Blella, Marjorie Kings- bury, Mary Opdyke, Vito Romans, and Nan Kretschmer. There are not more than three or four laughs in the whole twelve scenes. Yet the audience did not for a moment seem to lose the mood of the drama, nor to withdraw their sympathies at any time from the torn family. The use of appropriate music between the scenes helped to keep the audience in the feeling which would ordinarily have been destroyed by the many breaks in scenes. Subtle lighting also contributed a great deal to the suc- cess of this stern production. Further, a well-designed unit set made quick changes easy and helped to over- come the natural tendencies of the play to drag because of its morbid tone and great length. Page 291 James Sandoe opened the evening ' s program with Anton Chekov ' s " A Tragedian In Spite of Himself, " in which is given one of the longest monologues ever heard in the University Theatre. Hyman Chester is most convincing in this dissertation as Ivan Ivanovitch Tolkachov relating the misfortune of life, and pleading with his friend, Alexey Alexeyvltch Murashkin, to lend him his revolver. Life has become too complex. All his wife ' s errands haunt him in his sleep, cause him untold misery and em- barrassment during the day. Alvin Lichenstein is the very attentive friend, and, of course, proves very helpful. The second play proved to be an excellent character sketch, though the action does not tell the complete story. " Cloey " by Loretta Bailey, is the heartrending story of a girl who has bourne for years the hatred and spite of her aunt, now only to see the boy she loves accept the older woman in marriage because he is fiinan- cially in her control. Mary Opdyke is the pathetic figure, Cloey, and Ed Savers, the disappointed writer. The show — I Ta( ea au in opite o|- | — |im?el|- I lonfignoT? |— iouT is stolen, however, by a newcomer, Edna Ellen Gray. With complete naturalness and unusual sincerity, she portrays the young girl who reveals more distinct pictures of the characters through bits of conversation with them. Mr. hiead deserves the honors for direction. Monsignor ' s Hour was probably one of the most success- ful one-act plays yet to be presented in the Little Theatre. Mr. Wolle was able to catch both the humor and phil- osophy of Emmet Lavery ' s play, and yet produce a smooth, well-balanced performance. This play has the advantage of fine lines, which gives it beauty to start with. The theme itself is unusual in presenting a definite plan for assuring world peace through the church, in place of the usual discussion of the necessity for peace. Especially outstanding were John Cawley as " His Emin- ence, " and Vito Romans as Monsignor Carey, a priest. The best lines include a discussion as the priest unknow- ingly expresses his feelings to the Pope himself, whose identity is not immediately revealed to him. Page 292 — eaaoi ao ev Henric Ibsen ' s plays have been widely discussed and criticized both as " the lowest " and the " highest " -form of entertainment. The task of interpreting the charac- terization in " hiedda Gabler " did not prove fruitless, and Mr. Sandoe ' s interpretation of cold human emotions in this severe story resulted in an admirable performance. The cold, unsympathetic hHedda was portrayed by Edith Rosenfeld, and she succeeded in catching the restraint of a bored, jealous, and selfish wife. The play centers about Hedda and her attempts to run the lives of those about her for the sake of her own gain and contentment. By her deliberate cruelties, the other characters seem to be entwined until suddenly they turn and foil her efforts. Hedda is a coward, and thus becomes a hateful creature sometimes magnificent. The power of her words be- comes somehow a symbol of her cowardice, and her beautiful mask of smug politeness reveals the restraint of her emotions. This four-act play is severe in tone but exceptionally powerful. The reserve and restraint felt in the entire production create something new in a combination of force and vigor without too violent emotions. The tone of the play, in fact, is so well defined and maintained that the note appears at the conclusion of the printed program: " The actors request that t here be no curtain call at the end of this performance. " John Fairchild has probably achieved his finest role as Justice Brack, entangled in the life of Hedda, and Hyman was excellent as George Tesman, her husband of literary and scholarly prestige. The historical writer, Eilert Lov- borg, whose life is not one of perfection, was Interpreted by Vito Romans In a most convincing manner. Thea Elvstead, played by Julia Ann Caldwell becomes an im- portant character also. Marjorie Kingsbury stood out especially in a minor part. Aunt Julia, Eleanor DiLisIo, a newcomer to the drama group, appeared as the maid. Page 293 PI aueT? Out The Players ' Club is an organization which has the pur- pose of producing worthwhile plays. Membership as an associate member is automatically obtained by the accomplishment of a stipulated amount of work in the The atre. Participating membership is given with the approval of the University Board of Dramatics, which is composed of the directors of the Little Theatre and the Players ' Club officers. Participating membership entitles the members to a Players ' Club key, a symbol of mem- bership given for the first time this year. Proceeds from the Players ' Club plays are used to produce other plays, to purchase collections of plays for the University Library, and to keep up the Little Theatre equipment. VITO ROMANS OFFICERS President ROBERT POWELL . . . MARY OPDYKE Secretary DIRECTORS GEORGE F. REYNOLDS Chairman FRANCIS WOLLE JAMES SANDOE MABEL MURIEL SIBELL Art Director SIDNEY HEAD .... Vice-President REYNOLDS . Stage Director Wallace Brown Hyman Chester Harry Christopher John Falrchlld Donald Allen Norman Bartling Arnold Blella Joanne Blackmer Bonnie Canary Robert Canon Peggy Homsher Jeanette Humphrey Ailene Hunter Mack Kennedy PARTICIPATING MEMBERS Nan Kretschmer Herbert Le Fevre Al Lichenstein Robert McCammon ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Margaret Carpenter Vernon Creese Jean Curtis Mary Jo Dearstyne Charlene Frederick Paul Fladung Robert Frink Frances Gillen William Kirk Perle Lllley Howard Moore Mary Opdyke ♦Robert Powell Vlto Romans Dorothy McKay Ward Miner Marjorie Owens Jean Pace Mary Patten Edith Rosenteld Leo Rosenthal Walter Sawlckl Jack Silcott Alvln Sauer June Shroeder Fred Schwartz William Southard Morris Taylor Jerry Warshauer Deceased Page 294 f n u LUtJo n ar CA n r ' KJ n u n to Univeps-i-tij of- K olovado Jjand HUGH E. McMILLEN Director OlOTCIt LESTER E. KUENTZEL Manager CORDER SMITH HOWARD BRITTELL OFFICERS President WILLIAM BAUER . Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Clarinet Edward Kehn Corder Smith Frank Becit Robert Towse William Bauer William Mays Eugene Hurst Raymond Girardo Arvid Hult Joe Koch Anthony Perrella Herbert Elliot William Sisson Hal Harrison Clarence Stewart John Humes John Richert Raymond Wright Maurice Petersen Robert Harris Bob Bowman Larry McDanlel Thorvald Laugesen Flute Paul Stearns Ellis Allumbaugh Richard Kerr PERSONNEL Oboe Richard Counley Bassoon Don Adams Bass Clannet J. Fred Johnson French Horn Tad Hascall Ralph Gordon Curtis Wise John Aikele Charles Wilson Saxophone Dominic Cesario Roy Lewis Edward Hoffman Charles Perry Edward Goddard Hal Hague Perry Batsan Baritone Donald Irish Howard Walters John Hickman Willard Sturdevant Trombone William Dutton Richard Threlkeld Robert Brown Jack Winton James Englund Larry Hamman Robert Kellogg Albert Gregg Sousaphone Lester Kuentzel Walter Lawrence Charles Lounsbery John Pugh Alvan Sauer William Chapman Cameron Merritield Harry Jones Trumpet Dixon Benster Eugene Taber Joe Wright Jack Maier Earl Keckman Herbert Conn Maytord Roark Howard Brittell Charles Clapp Trumpet Lawrence Miller Harold McKenna Clyde Kennedy Edward Schneider Marvin Goldberg Ben Stabler Percussion Harry Christopher Merle Mahone Marian Hutchinson John Parder John Duggan Vito Romans Paul Robinson John Bartram Keith Edmondson Earl Doty George Gibson Bell Lyra Tim Hatton Ralph Moore Drum Majors James Hawkins Harvy Kellner Hal Harrison [9) n II M - ' • , ti M en 9 z ee C_.lub JAMES MILLER . EUGENE HILLIGOSS William Ahlborg Don E. Allen Jerry Allen Frank Anselmo Charles Bennett Les Bereman George Brandt J. Brawner Louis Coats Paul Combs OFFICERS President WILLIAM AHLBORG Librarian LAWRENCE HART Secretary-Treasurer Accompanist ROYAL HINMAN Harry Christopher Ted Curtis W. H. Darden Don Dunklee Abe Emeson Lovile Fagan Lawrence Fisher Henry Frause Ellery Gibson William Gillespie MEMBERS Malcolm Gordon Albert Gunning Jack Hall Hal Harrison Lawrence Hart Tim Hatton Eugene Hilligoss Royal HInman Lester Idler Robert Inman Jack Knox Accompanisf Dick Larson Leonard Lett Vernon Long Ray Millard Dale Miller Jim Miller Ralph Moore Anthony Perrella Kenneth Persons George Peterson Jack Pohlenz Franklin Prout Fred Quine Woodson Raliey John Ramaley Gerald Rosenblum Ivan Schooley E. W. Schultz George Strain Galen Thomas )y omen ? v lee C_ iub ALLIENE HARDY OFFICERS . . . . President GOLDYE BLAKE . . JEAN HAGGART Treasurer Secretary Cornelia Anderson Nellie Margaret Archibald Leila Ashton Goldye Blalce Barbara Blitz Lorene Bowen Jean Bradshaw Anna Campbell Dorothy Clugstone Doris Coon Marylee Copeland Sylvia Corske Mary Elizabeth Crowell Millicent De Belle Consuelo Diez Lucille Di Giacomo June Dunham Mary Evans Margaret Fickel Ruth Fisher Frances Gillen Margaret Gillespie Charlotte Griggs Jean Haggart Diana Harbridge MEMBERS Alllene Hardy Gary Harris Velora Hills Maxine Hollowell Millicent Huey Elaine Hurd Doris Johnson Orpha Johnson Katherine Kempton Marjorle Kingsbury Geraldlne Kirk Alma Louise Knuckey Bertie Lacey Annabelle Lamb Ruth Lansdown Ruth Ludlow Gertrude Marley Mary Ethel Meyer Donna Owen Betty Rae Padfield Rosella Paro Onalea Parr Margaret Peltier Dorothy Jean Peterson Helen Phelps Edith Rosenfeld Betty Sampson Dorrs Santo Alice Seldon Charlotte SImonson Eileen Souder Julie Southwell Elizabeth Specht Marlon Thirloway Betty Wallace Barbara Whitehouse Anabel Wise Margaret Yates Page 297 Through Its national association, the Cosmopolitan Club thought and ways of living by congregating them to- offers students of various races orientation in American gather under the motto: " Above all nations is humanity. " OFFICERS JOSEPH E. STEPANEK President ROSE MARIE VASSEK .... Vice-President IRMA COULTER Secretary JAMES JONES Treasurer RUTH INABU Social Secretary MR. FRED E. ADEN Sponsor MISS MABEL VAN DUZEE Sponsor Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Aden Dora Eliason Sumie Karachi Mary Scaratiatti Heshmat Alai Hazel Fehlman Mrs. Leonard Leh Helen Solln Florelne Anderson Dr. and Mrs. Val Fischer Norma LeVeque Dorothy Stanley Rannon Arozarene Pete Frangos Han-Dah Ling Dr. Jacob Steiger Stella Baime Professor Frank Germann Vern Loughran Therese Stengel Antoinette Bigelow William F. Gross George Masunaga Joseph E. Stepaneic Grace Black Karen Hansen Peter Milteadon Nina Stroud Lydia F. Brown Orval Hempler Dorothe Milzer Ruth Sumner Professor and Mrs. James Hildegarde Henderson Dr. E. A. Moore Linnea Swanson W. Broxon Martha Howard John Mori Mrs. Katherine Tepley Robert Bulkeley Arthur Howerton Harold Moss Mildred Tepper Lois Bulson Professor and Mrs. Malcolm Sugi Noguchi Beth Theisen Elvin Caldwell Hylan Suzan Noguchi Nell Troutman Jean Campbell Ruth Inabu President and Mrs. George Norlin George Ushiyama Eva Christensen Don Irish Professor and Mrs. W. S. Nyland Mabel Van Duzee Marion Cooke Rasoul Jamali Ibrahim Ozgur Rose Marie Vassek Mr. and Mrs. F. Coulter James H. Jones Ruth Plank Ellen Williams Herta Dobbins Albert Kaplan Lithan Ray Mr. and Mrs. G. Wilson Page 298 s ves-leu j — ound ic rion FACULTY COMMIHEE MEMBERS F. R. NIEHAUS, Director of Wesley Foundation FRED ADEN J. GRAYDON WILSON EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE DONALD BROWN President KATHLEEN FOSTER Secretary LESLIE PAMPEL Treasurer LAWRENCE HART Chairman of Forum ELSIE BRISGS Chairman of League BONNIE BASINGER LOIS GEER MILDRED HARRIS COUNCIL MEMBERS LEE IVEY BEVERLEY LYON RUTH PLANK ELLIS SKINNER HELEN STEVENS ERVA SULLIVAN MAXINE TOOKER Page 299 Barnum, Carpenfer, Connell, Curtis, Hackstaff, Heagey, Homscher Knoettge, Knuckey, Pace, Prouty, Stephenson, Telander Y. W. C A. Led by Helen Woodling and working under a new four-year plan, the university Y. W. C. A. continued Its religious and social activities this year. This women ' s organization sponsored the Religious Interest Week, the State Religious Con- ference, and participated in Boulder social serv- ice work. FACULTY ADVISERS DEAN LYDIA BROWN MRS. HAROLD BENJAMIN MRS. WILLIAM HAZARD MISS DOROTHY MARTIN MISS DOROTHY STANLEY MISS FRANCES STRIBIC MISS MABEL VAN DUZEE CABINET MEMBERS PHYLLIS BRINTON ERMA CONNELL JEAN CURTIS MIFFAN EATON NANCY ELLZEY ELLEN FRARY MARION HACKSTAFF RHETA HERTZBERGER PEGGY HOMSCHER VIRGINIA KNOETTGE BETTY NELLE LOW JEAN PACE EVALYN PROUTY RUTH STEVENSON MARGUERITE SUNDQUIST VICTORIA TELANDER Page 300 , - r ' Anderson, Armstrong, Blackman, Greenway, Haggarf, Knoelfge, Maddock Nash, Plank, Snnlth, Sweeley 1 niveps-itij )( omen 9 V lub This year the completion of the University Worn- on the campus. Sorority and Barb girls make up en ' s Club building, overlooking Varsity Lake, has the group, made this women ' s organization more prominent OFFICERS CLAIRE SWEELEY ' . . President PAHY NASH Vice-President IRENE STRAHAN Secretary LOUISE ARMSTRONG Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN LYDIA S. BROWN MISS REBECCA VAILE MRS. ROBERT STEARNS COUNCIL FLOREINE ANDERSON VIRGINIA KNOTTEGE RUTH PLANK ISOBEL GREENWAY HILDA MADDOCK BEVERLEY SMITH HEAD TRIADS ELLEN FRARY JEAN HAGGART JUNE MORRIS HELEN GRIEVE PEGGY MAST MARJORIE OWENS ASSOCIATE TRIADS MIGNON WARDELL MYRA HOBSON RUTH MUNROE MARGARET BURKE ETHEL IRWIN DORIS SANTO MARY COLE DOROTHY McKAY NORMA SCHENLER KAREN HANSEN CLARA McKENNA AILEEN SOUDER GAIL HILDEBRANT GERTRUDE WALTERS Page 301 j — |ome ■] — conomics ' Club Home Economics majors practice their arts by preparing a Christmas dinner fall quarter, a ban- quet and a tea during winter quarter, and a sen- ior farewell picnic late in spring quarter for their club. The purpose is to promote friendship among girls interested in this subject. MARGARET CARPENTER MARY GIVEN . . . OFFICERS President BONNEY McDONALD Secretary Vice-President MARYETHEL MEYER . ANNABELLE LUTZ . . Social Chairman Tr MISS ANNA WILLIAMS FACULTY ADVISERS MRS. HAZEL FEHLMANN MISS FLORENCE BEDELL LEILA ASHTON ANNE BEAUDETT MARTHA BEVERSTOCK ANNA CAMPBELL MARGARET CARPENTER MARY FRANCES DORAN SHIRLEY DUFF PATRICIA ECKEL MARGARET GARDNER BETTY GLASSBURN CHARLOTTE GUSTAVSON HILDEGARD HENDERSON MAXINE HOLLOWELL ILADELLE HOLTSLANDER MEMBERS ELEANOR HUCKEBY JULIA HUMES KAY KEMPTON LAURA LAWRENCE HELEN LINK MARY JANE McCORMICK YVONNE SALIBA HELEN SELTERS BETTY STABLER MAXINE STOCKHAM MARGARET ANNE STRYKER DE MAE WAGNER SARAH JANE WINN MARIE ZARINA Page 302 V_,oed C ouns-eil oun eiiOT? Coed-Counsellors assume the task of guiding freshnnan coeds who do not belong to sororities through the maze of first-year difficulties in the university by interesting them in campus activ- ities and serving them at teas and meetings. BETTY C. ALLEN BEHYE BARNUM VERA BECKER MARGARET BIRK PHYLLIS BRINTON MARY COLE JEAN DELANEY MARJORIE DRAKE MIFFAN EATON NANCY ELLZEY ELLEN FRARY CHARLENE FREDERICK KAREN HANSEN LOLA HATCH SERALDINE WARSHAUER IRENE HENDERSON MARY HOSIG MAXINE HOWARD MARGUERITE JOHNSON ANNABEL LUTZ ANNIE DOBS MARSHAL PEGGY MAST RUTH MUNRO PATTY NASH MARY NIXON EILEEN O ' CONNOR JEAN PACE BETTY RAE PADFIELD MILDRED TEPPER Page 303 ewm n Out, Over the remarkable span of for+y-four years, the Newman Club has banded together Catholic students on this campus. The club annually spon- sors a schedule of dances, breakfasts, study clubs, guest speakers, and hikes for its members and guests. MEMBERS ROENE ABRUMS PAUL ANNA NELLIE ARCHIBALD EUGENE BIGELOW PAULINE BIGELOW VERNA BERTHMAN JOHN BOBEL JOSEPH BURGER PHILIP CABIBI EDWARD CALDWELL CLARA CASEY CLINTON COPELAND VINCENT CRISTIANO JEANNE DELANEY WILLIAM DAMERON ELEANOR Dl LISIO JOSEPH DOLAN ADELE DOSTAL JOHN DUGGAN EDNA FALK ARTHUR FATTOR DAN FICCO PAUL FLADUNG MARY GARGAN LAWERENCE GOEBEL JOSEPH GUIRY JOE HENNINGSEN ROSE HENRY RUTH HUNTER HERBERT JAGGER FRANCES KALCEVIC ALEC KELLER JAMES KELLY FRANK KURETICH THOMAS LALLY HARRY LLITERAS CHARLES McCORMICK MARY JANE McCORMICK JOHN McKENNA JOHN McNEILL JAMES MADDEN MARY MANNION BETTY MERLINO EDWARD MITCHELL LAURETTA MOLONEY EVA MOORE LAURENCE MONNIGER JOSEPH MORRIS ELIZABETH MOSCHETTI LILLIAN MURPHY JAMES MURRAY JOSEPHINE MORRISON CLIFFORD MORELLI CLYDE NEARY ELIZABETH NELSON JOHN NEVILLE GERTRUDE O ' BRIEN BETTY O ' CONNOR FLORENCE OLSON LEOTA PEKRUL JOHN PHILLIPS RALPH POLITTE ROSE POMPONIO ROBERT REDV INE LAURA RICE MORGEN RYAN GERALDINE ROCHE MARY SCARAFIOTTI MIKE SCERBA MARJORIE SCHOLL ALLAN SMITH JULIE SOUTHWELL KATHRYN SPRAITZER ROBERT SCHERRER HELEN TISONE ROBERT TRAINOR LOIS VAN THUYNE JOSEPH VOLLMER JOSEPH WRIGHT EVELYN WEDEL FRANK ZANONI MARCELLA ZIMMERMAN !l ; ' .t o • ' „ jsi.t aj3Vi ' S»ti »v«««Kabs »vsk.x |- T ' es ' bL| ' beTi( n v_Jnion OFFICERS EUGENE NIKKEL CLYDE GILLAM President Vice-President COMMIHEE MEMBERS HAROLD HURST Representative of Church Council Music Connmittee ELIZABETH SPECHT ) RALPH MOORE ( ' EVELYN BAUER ) ISOBEL GREENWAY I . FLOYD BUSCH ) WILLIAM BAUER ) WILLIS WORCESTER I Fries J. CORDER SMITH ] EUGENE HURST DICK BANCROFT SHIRLEY MANN ROBERTA BIVANS CLYDE GILLAM DORIS SANTO Athletics Social Committee Recreation Committee Supper Committee Program Committee Page 305 igm i p a o a Sigma Alpha lota Includes talented women students of music In Its member- ship. Between monthly muslcales for members, the group has entertained visiting soloists on the Artists Series program, sponsored a welcoming tea for music students, and performed in a spring concert. Blake, Copeland, de Belle di ' Giacomo, Hardy, Hayes Hayward, Kingsbury, Knuckey Lamme, Proufy OFFICERS MARYLEE COPELAND President GOLDYE BLAKE Vice-President ALMA LOUISE KNUCKEY .... Secretary FLORENCE BUTLER HAYES .... Treasurer JEAN HAGGART Chaplain LUCILLE Dl GIACOMO . . . Sergeant-at-arms DOROTHY JANE PETERSEN .... Editor CORNELIA ANDERSON NELLIE MARGARET ARCHIBALD GOLDYE BLAKE MARYLEE COPELAND LUCILLE Dl GIACOMO VIVIAN DUTTON MEMBERS JEAN HAGGART ALLIENE HARDY FLORENCE BUTLER HAYES MARJORIE KINGSBURY ALMA LOUISE KNUCKEY ANNA BELLE LAMB VONNA LAMME DOROTHY JANE PETERSEN EVALYN PROUTY ANABEL W ISE MARGARET YATES Page 305 The Viking Club has provided a unifying force for the independent men on the cannpus. This fraternity for Barbs enters ainnost all intramural participation and endeavors to maintain a high scholastic average. OFFICERS WILLIAM J. GABRIEL President WILLIAM S. EPPERSON Vice-President DAVID GAM BILL Secretary LENTTON MEYERS Treasurer MEMBERS WARREN BEATTIE CLIFFORD COLEMAN SAM DOWNS MERRILL DICKS TAUNO LAPP! ERVEN LARSEN WILLIAM MADDOCK LENTTON MEYERS EUGENE NIKKEL WALTER SAWICKI TOM TRASK CHARLES WALKER BUELL WELTY CHARLES ZITNICK PLEDGES GEORGE ALCOn PAUL COMBS WILLIAM GILLESPIE JOHN HUMES MARION HUTCHISON LAWRENCE McDANIELS ROBERT MOHR EUGENE YOUNGBLUT WILLIAM EPPERSON WILLIAM J. GABRIEL DAVID GAMBILL WILLIAM GLENN JOE HENNINGSEN EUGENE HILLIGOSS J. FRED JOHNSON DONALD JONES Dick Gambill Hilligoss Nikkei Gienn Lapp! Gabriel Hayes Myers Welty Page 307 l ikinq lub OFFICERS WILLIAM JUDD President RUTH GRISWALD Vice-President BEVERLY LYON Secretary MARGARET SAUNDERS Treasurer HERBERT ROOK Manager JOHN COYLE Assistant Manager ROLAND ANGEL RUTH BARMATZ ROBERT BARNETT LUCY BEAHM CLARENCE BENSON MARGARET BLANCHARD MARGARET BOLLINGER ROBERT BOYD RUTH BRAY ROBERT BULKLEY WENDA BULLER LOIS BULSON NASON GARY BRUCE CHAMBERLAIN EMMA COHRELL JOHN COYLE LE NAIRE ECKMAN MARJORIE ELLIOT LINCOLN EOE RUTH FISHER ELLEN FRARY KATHERINE GARDIN LOUIS GARDINER RUTH GEISSNER DONALD GIBSON MYRON GOLDBERG ALBERT GREGG KAY GRISWOLD MEMBERS RUTH GRISWOLD ORVAL HEMPLER BORROUGHS HILL JULIUS JOHNSON WILLIAM JUDD JOHN KIRKPATRICK LILLIAN ALICE KNAPP ER BEVERLEY LYON FRANCES McCLINTIC ARTHUR McNAIR NORMAN MEYER HAROLD MOSS PHILIP MORSE DANIEL NIDESS JEROME ROSEN VIRGINIA RICKETTS HERBERT ROOK MARGARET SAUNDERS ED SEEMAN BRUCE SNOW DOROTHY STEIN RAY SWANK MAXINE TOOKER RICHARD WAUGH RANDALL WHALEY GARVER WHITE TIM WILLIAMSON ROY WOODRIFF Page 308 ' - n V- L U n K n Lo A me ' nc 5in ns-titute of v nemic il ■] — n OFFICERS gineers ' LESTER W. SCHRAMM .... JAMES L DAUGHERTY .... MERRILL TEATS HAROLD E. BALMER HENRY L COLES Faculty Adviser President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CARL AIKELE WILLIAM ALBERG STANLEY APPLEGATE HAROLD BALMER TURRELL BARBER WILLIAM BAUER CHARLES BENNINGHOFF VICTOR BURNS WALTER CARLSON BRYANT CASH WILLIAM CLOUGH VIRGIL COWEN JAMES DAUGHERTY LOUIS DEGEN ARTHUR FATTOR MEMBERS VERNON FEY RICHARD FOX WILLIAM GROSS BRUCE GUSTIN DONALD HARRIS JOHN HODGE ARTHUR HOWERTON LEE IVEY FRANK LAMMERMAN JAMES LANE HAROLD McKENNA JOHN MEANS LENTTON MEYER ROBERT MORGAN JOHN MORI DICK NEVIUS CHARLES NIXON JAY OLVEY ROBERT POWELL DONALD ROSE HOWARD SABIN MICHAEL SCERBA LESTER SCHRAMM JOHN SHEPHERD JOE STEPANEK MERRILL TEATS LORAIN TINNES JOHN WARNER WARREN WATROUS ALBERT WIGUTOFF WILLIAM WILSON ; mev can Z)oc ei j of v_ivil j n gineers ' OFFICERS JAMES J. MURRAY President ROBERT S. HARLEY Vice-President HERBERT C. THOMAS ...... Secretary CARROL W. GRIFFIN Treasurer PROF. C. L. ECKEL Faculty Adviser MEMBERS JAMES ANDERSON LEWIS ASHBAUGH CLARA BARNES CARL BENNEH HAROLD BERGMAN THOMAS BOAK PAUL BOCK JOHN BORDEN GEORGE BRANDT RALPH BRENDLE JACK BROOKS DAVID BROUGH JAMES BULKLEY ROBERT BULKLEY BENJAMIN CAMP DAVID COCHRANE OUINCY CORNELIUS EDVVARD CRESSMAN EUGENE EAST GEORGE EVANS GEORGE FROHLICK RICHARD GARDINER CARROLL GRIFFIN ALBERT HAAK LARRY HAMMAN ROBERT HARLEY ROBERT HARRIS JOE HENNINGSEN STANLEY HODSON GEORGE IMRIE EVAN KENNEDY FRED KELSALL JAMES LEAR FREDERICK LUHNOW ROBERT MAINS FRANKLIN MATEJKA BERNARD McCARTHY ROBERT MILLINSIFER MARY MOFFIT CHESTER MOHLER JAMES MURRAY WILLIAM O ' KANE RAYMOND ORTEZ LESLIE PAMPEL MILTON PARRISH NICK RETRY WILLIAM REEVES ALLAN ROGERS ROBERT ROMANS PAUL ROOSA RAYMOND RUSS NAT SACHTER E. E. SCHNEIDER ROBERT SHAFFER ROLLIN SHAW EDWARD SNYDER CARLETON STETSON STEWART STINER FRANKLIN SYLVESTER HERBERT THOMAS JOSEPH VOLLMER MARIE WEBER Page 311 A mev can fS ns-ti-bute o[ -d lec-bpi OFFICERS ca En 3 ineer? W. L. CASSELL F. C. COOPER JOHN A. ANDERSON CHARLES H. BADGER VINCENT B. BAKER GEORGE L BARCUS JOHN L. BAUER JACK W. BELL LUCIEN J. BISSEY WILLIAM E. BOYD JOHN S. BROWN HARRY M. COOK HAROLD S. DAVIS WILLIAM DUTTON UNO M. ELDER ELMER L MAUL LUCIEN J. BISSEY WAYNE H. MOCK EARL W. SPENCER H. B. PALMER FACULTY MEMBERS W. C. DuVALL H. S. EVANS F. A. EASTOM MEMBERS LUTHER O. EVANS STANLEY R. FITZMORRIS CLYDE E. HARTMAN JOHN C. HAYES CLYDE R. KELLOGG PAUL H. KIMMEL FRANK J. KURETICH TAUNO LAPPI ROBERT O. LITTLEJOHN ELMER L MAUL WILLIAM C. McELROY EUGENE McFALL WAYNE H. MOCK MARVIN H. POLZIN Chairman VIce-Chairman Secretary Treasurer .Counsellor C. M. McCORMICK H. B. PALMER M. DEAN POST ROBERT F. POTTER C. ALLEN REYER SAM RIFKIN B. MAX SAUNDERS NORMAN R. SCHULTZ DONALD L. SPARN EARL W. SPENCER HERBERT J. STRELESKY ROBERT T. WEAVER ARVID G. WEDIN ALFRED WILLUMSEN WILLIS G. WORCESTER ■- - K " " -Is fm - A l- " m I iV mev can oocieti) o|- ecn ecua ' r ca e ncimeeTS- OFFICERS ARTHUR H. FALLIS President CARL A. MOORE, JR Vice-President RAYMOND E. JOHNSON Secretary ROBERT L BORCHERT Treasurer PROF. WAYNE S. BEATTIE .... Faculty Adviser GEORGE W. BATES FRED G. BLAKEY GUY BURNHAM C. L CARPENTER ARTHUR H. FALLIS J. E. FULLER W. C. GEOPFARTH ALBERT GREGG MEMBERS WILLIAM K. HOLMES RAY E. JOHNSON WAYNE JUSTiS F. S. MAYER WILLIAM A. MAYS E. B. McCLEAN C. A. MOORE PHILLIP F. MOORE FRED PFANNENSCHMID JOHN PHILPOn CLIFFORD ROCKEL L G. SHEARER E. H. SODERBERG GALEN THOMAS ARTHUR TSCHANNEN ' a P Ci .f? T -S: f ' i rj ' - . ' i " K ' sr - ' " ' •• ' f» 1 .! I %■ % Business men of varied fields are Infervlewed at school of business admlnis+ra+Ion are eligible for weekly nneetings of Delta Sigma PI. Male stu- membership, dents of good standing, enrolled or entering the OFFICERS DONALD PUCKET President MARSHALL RUSSELL Vice-President JOE GARDNER Secretary DORSEY SMITH . . Treasurer FACULTY ADVISERS LEO ASPINWALL FRED NIEHAUS MARTIN SCHMIDT WALTER FRANKLIN ELMORE PETERSON WILLIAM SLATON MEMBERS GEORGE AMBOLD HOWARD KENNEY JOHN RAILEY THOMAS BOHMAN JACK LaTORRA NEAL SMITH HOWARD BRITTELL ROBERT LEAR WILLARD WARNOCK FRANK ELMORE JACK MAAS GLEN WEITZEL WILLIAM FANT JOHN MORTON JOHN WHEELER RICHARD HALL WALTER O ' BRIEN ROGER WILLIAMS LAWRENCE JUMP WILBUR PRYOR ADRIAN WILLIAMSON HARRY RADFORD Ambold, Elmore, Fant, Gardner, Hall, Jump, Kenney La Torra, Lear, Maas, Pryor, Pucket, Radford, Raiiey Russell, D. Smith, N. Smith, Warnock, Weitzel, Williamson Page 314 p ia C.ni O ' e ma National Professional Chennical Fraternity N. A. AGAPETUS RAYMOND CARLSON H. L COLES PAUL M. DEAN FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN B. EKELEY FRANK E. GERMANN EDWARD HUFFMAN O. C. LESTER CHARLES F. POE HERBERT POTRATZ ANTHONY RONZIO H. B. VAN VALKENBURGH GLEN WAKEHAM ACTIVE MEMBERS HAROLD BALMER TURRELL BARBER WILLIAM BAUER WALTER CARLSON LOUIS DEGEN JAMES DOUGHERTY VERNON FEY BRUCE GUSTIN FRANCIS GUNTHER JAMES HART DON HARVEY FRANCIS KENNEY JAMES LANE ROBERT POWELL LESTER SCHRAMM JOHN SHEPHERD JOE STEPANEK WAYNE STEWART MERRILL TEATS JOHN TOWNLEY PLEDGES JOHN ANDERSON VICTOR BURNS ROBERT CHRISTY WILLIAM CLOUGH JACK DAVIT IRVING GOODMAN WILLIAM GROSS FRED LEAVER JACK LEWIS WAYNE MANN ROBERT MAUGHAN JOHN MEANS CLIFFORD MORELLI JACK POHLENZ MICHAEL SCERBA JOHN SPENCER WILLIAM STRYKER WILLIAM WILSON r r w. rftfnfi ( I «k M p. MuE :p9ilon Replacing the local Mathematics Club in 1936, Pi Mu Epsilon has expanded its membership to a large group interested in the science of mathe- matics beyond common arithmetic and trigo- nometry. OFFICERS CHARLES H. BADGER President ARTHUR H. FALLIS Vice-President AGNES A. MAXAM Secretary CARROLL W. GRIFFIN Treasurer AUBREY J. KEMPNER FACULTY MEMBERS CHARLES A. HUTCHINSON WALTER K. NELSON MEMBERS LOREN M. ALLEN CHARLES H. BADGER TURRELL BARBER GEORGE W. BATES FREDERICK G. BLAKEY BRYANT CASH WILLIAM DUTTON UNO M. ELDER ARTHUR H. FALLIS ALLEN O. FELIX VERNON O. FEY J. E. FULLER ALBERT R. GREGG CARROLL W. GRIFFIN CAROLYN HUNT DOROTHY JOHNSON PAUL H. KIMMELL FRANK J. KURETICH TAUNO LAPPI AGNES MAXAM CARL A. MOORE, JR. PHILIP L MOORE DAN M. SEARCY GEORGE STEELE PAUL WELCH CARL WOOD WILLIS G. WORCESTER EARL ZEITLER Page 315 Ljetc:: - lph(5i |- s-i By making current problems of accounting its problems, Beta Alpha PsI keeps Itself In step with new developments In that field. Members are required to maintain an exceptionally high scholastic average. OFFICERS JOHN E. WALTZ President PROFESSOR H. W. KENDRICK . Permanent Vice-President CECIL MILLER Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS G. G. FULLERTON H. W. KENDRICK RUSSEL J. KNAPP ELMORE PETERSON PAUL REMMINGTON RONALD G. RUCKER WILLIAM H. SLATON FRANK H. WOLCOTT MEMBERS E. B. BREWSTER, JR. H. E. BRITTELL R. B. BROWN G. R. CAIN V. E. CONNOR WILLIAM E. HURD B. I. LA FLARE L E. LONG WILLIAM G. McDonald C. L MILLER H. S. RUTHERFORD JOHN E. WALTZ GEORGE M. WIGOTOW ROGER WILLIAMS Buchanan, Chester, Diets, Elder, Harding, Johnson Madison, Meyer, Nowels, Puett, Walsen, Widman Oic m6 LJeltc v_.ni OFFICERS DON F. MARTIN President JAMES MADISON Vice-President WALTER H. JOHNSON Secretary BURT PINTER Treasurer PROF. RALPH L CROSMAN . . . Faculty Adviser JOHN W. BUCHANAN CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN DOLPHUS M. CHANEY LOUIS COATS GEORGE CRISWELL WILLIAM DAY GEORGE DIETS W. WENDELL EDGAR ROY C. ELDER JOHN HALEY HORACE HARDING MEMBERS HERBERT HOOVER WALTER H. JOHNSON WALTER B. LOVELACE JAMES MADISON DON F. MARTIN VERNON MATHES NORMAN MEYER RICHARD McMULLEN J. BYRON MILLER J. B. MOREHEAD ANDREW NICHOLS RICHARD NOWELS BURT PINTER WILLIAM PUETT RODERICK H. REID LLOYD SHADE CHARLES SPENCER CLARENCE SPISHAKOFF KARL STEIN ATILIO TOFFOLI O ' DELL TUFTY FRED JOHN WALSEN LISLE WIDMAN Page 318 l ' lflLJZ-L ill Bloedorn, Carlson, Glendenlng, Maddocic, Strahan I ne- ' ca oigmc |- ni OFFICERS IRENE STRAHAN President MARGARET SLENDENING . . . Vice-President HELEN BLOEDORN Secretary ELEANOR CARLSON . . . . . . Treasurer RALPH L. CROSMAN FACULTY ADVISERS EDNA ROMIG HELEN BLOEDORN ELEANOR CARLSON ACTIVES MARGARET GLENDENING HILDA MADDOCK IRENE STRAHAN MARION VAN HOOK BETTY C. ALLEN PLEDGES LOUISE ARMSTRONG ERMA CONNELL ELLEN ROEMER Page 319 Alp N u Founded on the Colorado University campus, Alpha Nu has sponsored chapters In four other c olleges. The traternity gives students Inter- ested In astronomy a chance to combine their efforts and observations. OFFICERS RANDALL WHALEY . " President ELSIE McNAUGHTON Vice-President CAROLYN HUNT • . . . Secretary RUTH POULIGNOT Treasurer JULIAN M. BLAIR Faculty Member RICHARD BECKMAN LOIS BULSON KENNETH COCKLE EDMUND CRESSMAN C. C. EASTIN WILLIAM FRANK JOHN GRAVESTOCK CAROLYN HUNT MEMBERS AND PLEDGES DOROTHY JOHNSON WILLIAM LEWIS ELSIE McNAUGHTON FRANK MESSENGER WILLIAM MUNRO WILLARD NETTLETON RUTH POULIGNOT BARBARA PURDY CAROLYN RANNEY GEORGE STEELE MARLIN THURSTON JEROME TURNER RUSSEL TURNER RANDALL WHALEY IVAN WILLIAMS CAROLINE WOLFF Page 320 4 BYRON WHITE It is only proper to introduce the athletic section of the COLORADAN with a picture of Byron Raymond White. The " Whizzer, " as he was accurately nanned by the sports writers, is one of the outstanding athletes ever to come from this conference. He was an all-American selection in football, all-conference in both basketball and baseball. Byron is the ideal athlete. He is a born leader. He plays his best game under stiff competition and never fails to come through at the critical moments. His opponents recognize him as representative of true sportsmanship. A more modest and un- assuming young man there never was. But above all these achievements stands Byron himself-— a man of strong character. He always has placed the academic side of the University before the athletic; and as the result he is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and a Rhodes scholar. WALTER FRANKLIN The athletic department of the University of Colo- rado, at the close of the school year 1937-38, was in a most enviable position: champions of football, track, swimming, wrestling, golf, and tennis; co- champions of basketball. The titles of basketball, swimming, and wrestling were of the Big Seven Conference, the others of the Rocky Mountain Conference. The reason for this division was that because of the apparent superiority of seven of the teams in the Rocky Mountain Conference they were united in a league of their own — the Big Seven. The inception of this new conference was January, 1938. It was hoped that by such a division this part of the country would receive better recog- nition from the East in particular. And this ideal was indeed fulfilled this year. Proof of this recogni- tion lies in the fact that Colorado placed a man on the official ali-American football team, that C. U. was invited to participate in two post-season games — the football team went to the Cotton Bowl; and the basketball men journeyed to New York and played at Madison Square Garden. It is with pride that Colorado University has become a member of the new conference. Previously the teams of this section have been unnecessarily ignored. Especially has this been true in basketball. Teams from the states of Colorado, Utah, and Wyoming have for a good while been representative of the cream of the cagers of the country. Intersectional games have time and again proved that C. U. is to be feared. The A. A. U. basketball tournament has been held in Denver, Colorado, for the past three years which again proves that this is the center of the basketball country. We believe that this conference is responsible for the advent of the hard-driving, fast-breaking type of basketball that is now sweeping the nation and is making such a hit with the followers of the game. Though it must be admitted that the baseball and track do not measure up to the requirements set by the East and the Coast, we are improving by leaps and bounds. For example, the great majority of decathalon men in the last two or three years have come from Colorado. As there are very few intersectional baseball games, it is hard to set a definite standard by which this sport can be judged for the various localities. Until lately the minor sports have received but little attention and consequently have suffered in measuring up to other teams. However, this year the wrestling team de- feated the supposedly strong Nebraska team in an intersectional meet. Obviously we are not as weak in minor sports as some would believe. Probably one of the major factors in our success is the excellent job done by the graduate manager of athletics — Walter Franklin. He is undoubtedly one of the hardest working men of the University. And as if that were not enough, Mr. Franklin knows — shall we say — the ropes. One cannot help but notice how smoothly the ath- letic program functions; and as all the work passes through his office, it is obvious why we owe so much to Walt Franklin. W. scon PAYNE, Editor of Athletics. Page 324 The University of Colorado football team had more than a successful year in 1937. At the close of the regular season the team was untied and unbeaten; it had won the Rocky Mountain Conference champion- ship; it received the bid to play in the Dallas Cotton Bowl game on New Years day; it boasted an all-American representative, Byron White, who was probably the most popular football man in the United States. Byron White Gene Moore Page 325 Colorado opened the season with a 14 to 7 vic- tory over Missouri, a Big Six team. The Silver and Gold gridmen then swept through the re- maining games defeating such strong teams as Brigham Young University and Utah University. hHowever, in the post-season Cotton Bowl game, the Buffalos bowed to a powerful team from the Rice Institute 24-14, despite the superior play of White. Indeed it was a glorious football year. Marty Brill Ervin Cheney Francis Stevens Orville Nuttall Joe Antonic Don Smart Justin Card FOOTBALL SCORES C. U. . . . 33 Utah Aggies . C. U. . . . 47 Colorado Aggies C. U. . . . 54 Mines .... C. U. . . . 35 Colorado College 6 C. U. . . . 14 Brigham Young " C. U. . . . 17 Utah U. . . . 7 C. U. . . . 34 Denver U. . . 7 Leon LavingTon M Don Snnith Lou Smith John Brown Joe Davles mW Monk Saunders m- Jim HIckey .= Abe Levine It is difficult to name the outstanding men of the team because every member played good ball throughout the season. Yet there are those who can not be overlooked. Gene Moore, all-conference center, was the acting captain in the majority of our games. Gene was a true 60 minute player; he had the difficult job of calling defensive signals, and he was excellent at the deci- phering of the opposition ' s plays. Marty Brill in his first year of college competition introduced himself as a driving tackle that spent most of his time in the opponent ' s backfield. Fran Stevens and Lou Smith were both outstanding guards and received positions on many honorary teams. Lav- ington was an end worthy of mention. Orv Nuttal was one of the best blocking backs in these parts, and hard-running Joe Anto- nio, wingback, and Erv Cheney, fullback, turned in capable performances every game. Rex Tomlinson Charles Lowen ,-.-i4 Gene Grove Ray Thompson Jack Rooney Louis LIley Henry Brown i 1% Among the games that were played fhls year there were several that were out- standing both from the spectators ' point of view and from the quality of playing and sportsmanship. These three are the Missouri, Utah U., and Rice games. In the Missouri game, Colorado pulled one of the biggest upsets of the year by defeating one of the contenders for the Big Six title to the score of 14-7. Against Utah, Colo- rado again showed its power when White led the Buffaloes to a 17 to 7 victory over the Indians by making all of the 17 points himself. In that game " Whiz " made one of the longest runs of the year, running the entire length of the field through the whole Utah team. At the close of the season, C. U. was invited to play in the Cotton Bowl Classic in Dallas on New Year ' s Day. The opponents were the Rice " Owls " who were the winners of the Southwestern Con- ference. White again led the Buffs to an early lead of 14 to only to be overcome in the end by a score of 28 to 14. By passing for one touchdown and running the other himself. White was easily the out- standing man of the field that day. He was as glorious in defeat as he had been in victory. Floyd Trachsei Lex Quarnberg Bill Junnp 1 Bob Hi Charlob ;-ioob i v-t iM i ' ' ' } A- Coach Oakes ' ymi IfoHii S , : Rfia.«. i The Colorado University basketball team had a very successful season again this year. It was the inaugural season for the Big Seven Confer- ence; Colorado asserted its supremacy by ending in a tie for first place with Utah University. In winning ten out of twelve games in one of the fastest conferences in the country, Colorado sounded a warning to every- one for the coming years. Only two of the men on the squad will be lost by graduation. Since the erection of the new field house last year the team has never lost a game on that floor. It was a difficult task to keep this record intact this year, for the games with Utah and Wyoming were hotly contested af- fairs. It was only in the last minute of play in these games that C. U. was certain of victory. The only two defeats were at the hands of Utah Aggies and Wyoming — incurred at their gymnasiums. Both of these games were see-saw contests, with the scores tied many times throughout the games. All of these games that have been mentioned kept the crowd on the edge of their seats throughout the affray, for the opponents all play a fast-breaking type of basketball, which is most interesting to watch. Paqe m Th ' ' nian H A,. The Buffalo team had many outstanding stars this year. First of all we should consider Byron White who plays the best brand of all-around ball that one could ask for. He was the deciding factor in many a ball game, hie was the guiding hand that led the team on to victory, and when they were a little behind he was the one there to steady them. In the words of our coach, " Byron could play on any team in the country. " Then we come to another man who will be hard to replace. He is Jim Schwartz. Jimmie set a new record this year in points scored per game. His average was 17.75 points per game for all conference games. This is not all — he set a new conference record of 213 points for the season. The other three first-stringers were sophomores. Jack Harvey, center, was a man without whom this season the Buffalos might well have been a second rate team instead of a first place one. Jack was a consistent high-scorer and a strong defensive man. Sunny Jim Willcoxon was the one who had the hard job of retrieving the ball off the backboard. No one had much of an opportunity to get their hands on the ball with Jim after it. White ' s running mate at the guard position was another sophomore — Don Hend- ricks. Don is an exceptionally good ball handler, and is a long shot artist. The reserve material was also outstanding. Notable among these was Don Thurman. " Big Don, " a sophomore, could always be depended upon whenever needed. Both Jim Schwartz and " Whiz " White were picked on the all-conference team. Page 333 N? r ■A Some mention should be made of the Intersec- tional games that Colorado participated in. Be- fore the opening of the conference season the Buffaloes made a tour of the middle west. On this tour the team engaged the University of Nebraska and the University of Missouri. Two games were played with the latter and one with the former. It is only fair to mention that the team was without the ser- vices of Byron White — the backbone of the team. Byron was unable to make the trip, and it was obvious that he was the man that the team needed. Despite the fine play of Harvey, Colorado dropped both games to Missouri. In Lincoln we received the same treatment. Again a sophomore led the Buffalo attack — Don Thurman. In a post-season tournament, the team made a trip to New York and played two games in Madison Square Garden. The handsome rascal in right-hand corner of this page is the Colorado University basketball coach, Forrest " Frosty " Cox. " Frosty " hails from Kansas U. where he played both basketball and football, hie was chosen on the Big Six honor teams in both sports, hie was assistant coach at K. U. before coming here. Though basketball is his main line, he also is backfield coach in football and director of the intramural program. A great deal of credit is due " Frosty, " for he has brought the basketball prestige of this univer- sity out of its former slump to a most enviable position; and it has taken him only three years to perform this feat. It is the expressed desire of the student body that he stick around Colorado University for a long time. BASKETBALL SCORES C. U. . . . 33, 61 C. U. . . . 54, 43 C. U. . . . 59, 57 C. U. . . . 54, 55 C. U. . . . 49, 72 C. U. . . . 37, 37 C. U. . . . 48, 58 Mines 19, 16 Utah U. . . 43, 41 Utah State . . 35, 58 Brigham Young . 37, 49 Colorado Aggies 32, 36 Wyoming 44, 35 Denver U. . 34, 38 I BAseeA Dean Carlson The University of Colorado ' s baseball team had another very successful season again this year. As usual they finished near the top with eight wins and two losses which gave them second place In the conference. The Denver team annexed the top spot with nine wins, one loss, and one tie. The baseball team had everything that is required of a winning aggregation ex- cept reserve pitchers. The fielding of the team was above the average, and they packed a good punch at the plate, but they lacked someone to help " Lefty " Bock out of a few holes during the season. Although this sport does not have the popularity that some of the other major sports do in this conference. It is constantly gaining in popularity. The Buffalo team has always been well-supported by a large part of the student body at all home games and is followed closely at all games away from the home grounds. Jirr, :• .., ot Byron White Dud Hutchinson Page 338 SCORES C. U. . . . 3, 9 C. U. . . . II, 13 C. U. . . . 8, 5 C. U. . . . 5, 17 C. U. . . . 6, 10 Greely State . Mines . Denver U. . Colorado College Colorado Aggies 4 6 I 19 3 7 6 Tom Lally -.1 1 ri-iii - Bernard Hendler Art Unger Page 339 Bill Wright Dick Bock The team this year possessed many men deserving of recognition. First of all we should mention those who have gained fame by getting honors on the All-Conference team. Again Art Unger gained a position by virtue of his timely hitting and de- pendable fielding; and Art is probably the cleverest base runner this conference has ever seen. A newcomer to Colorado ' s baseball club, Tom Lally, was chosen to fill the shortstop position on the mythical nine; Tom though not a powerful hitter is the strongest infielder in this conference. Byron White was chosen as utility man be- cause of his ability to handle any position and any situation that may rise with dex- terity. Another man who was a sophomore and from whom we can expect a great deal in the future is " Sunny " hHendler. He played first base the latter part of the season and was notable for his exceptional fielding and hitting: " Dud " hHutchinson was one of the better relief hitters and capably held down the first base sack during the early part of the season. Byron White, better known as " Whizzer " , had to learn a position entirely new to him. The previous year he played first and this season was moved to the " hot spot " , and he played there as if he had been there all his life. Art Watson Bill Mark Arnold Bodine As proof of the abilify of the Buffalos at the plate, when the season was completed, there were seven Buff batsmen who had averages above .250. White lead the Thundering Herd, compiling an average of .450, which was good for fifth place in the league. Then following White were Bernard Hendler, .400; Art Unger, .395; Art Watson, .311; Jim Miller, .289; Dud Hutchinson, .280; and Tom Lally, .250. The Buffalos blazed through their first few games and proved their right to their pre-season ranking. However, as all good things must come to an end, so came the baseball team ' s winning streak to an end. The dirty work was done by Colorado Aggies, who made no mean job of it in defeating Colorado U. 19 to 6. A second defeat, this at the hands of Denver University, spilled the Buffalos from top position to that of runner-up at the close of the season. Bob Cooley vac V Dean Carlson Chesney i Slorek Bachar Lat+a The Colorado University track men well earned the championship of the Rocky Mountain Conference. L ast year the team was well-rounded in every respect. It had good men in every event, and in many cases there were men who stood out over the field in the conference meet at Denver. The champions in their individual events were Everett Chesney, Dick Kearns, Clyde Crosby, and Gil Cruter. Kearns broke the conference record in the 120 yard high hurdles by topping the barriers in the fast time of 14.5 seconds. Cruter ' s new conference record for the high jump is 6 feet 6 inches. At one time during the season he held the honor of jumping higher than anyone in the country, but unfortunately he was surpassed by a leap an inch higher than his. This leap occured on the same day that he broke the record — in fact it happened only a few minutes after he had broken the record. In the conference meet Crosby was a double winner in the dashes. Chesney, a beautiful runner, easily took his specialty, the quarter mile run. Dick Kearns did the University proud when he went to the Kansas Relays and captured the largest plum of the season — the decathlon title. The new field house has made it possible to hold indoor track meets prior to the regular track season. This ad- vantage undoubtedly aided the track squad in getting in first class shape by the time the regular season had rolled around. The indoor meets that were held at the University during the winter met with the sound approval of the spectators. The future prospects of the track team are unusually good, as the freshman squad of this year has many out- standing men. Perhaps the most promising of the Frosh are Paul Cope and Morgan Davidson. Phillips Cruter Throughout the season the Colorado University track men had things their own way, for they were not defeated in any meet. The climax of the season was the conference meet at Denver, and here the Buffaloes made it a de- cisive victory again. Brigham Young University took second place and pushed the Buffs in all the events. There has been a growing popularity of the annual Colo- rado Relays. The competition is becoming more severe, and the result is that there have been records of good standing made at the Relays. Page 343 Mohier Crosby reen ' M i ennis- Kinney, Amidon, Wigotow, McCllntock, Eves, Long, Rosenfeld, Shellabarger Colorado University this year finished a very successful season of tennis. The Buffaloes had a splendid record of six matches won and none lost. The men that carried the burden of the meets were Wigotow, Long, Amidon, Shellabarger, Kinney, Borden, and Rosenfeld. Throughout the season the Colorado University netmen defeated Denver University, Colorado Mines, Colorado College, Greeley State, and Colorado State. The leading man of the squad was George Wigotow; George played equally well in both singles and doubles matches. The tennis team was successful this year be- cause of the splendid balance of the squad. There was not a great deal of difference between the abilities of the players. Interest in tennis at the University is not allowed to dwindle, for the intramural tennis offers stiff competition. And from the ranks of the winners in the intramural matches, the tennis team selects many men. There is also an added incentive, as a chart of the outstanding players in the University is kept on the gymnasium bul- letin board. Any man may challenge the player who stands above him on the chart, and if he is successful he moves up a notch. Undoubtedly this arrangement has helped to improve the team. Page 346 Golf Golf had a most successful season at the University in 1937. The team won every match they played, and by virtue of their victories they annexed their fourth Eastern Division title in as many years. The team was composed of Flanders, Wolf, Gunning, Watson, Modesitt, Hufford, Jones, Baird, Teats, Sanders, Jacobson, and Stephenson. The leading men were Wat- son, Wolf, Flanders, and Gunning. Flanders played the best golf all year long, but in the state tournament he got a case of tournament jitters and lost; however, Bob Wolf carried on and annexed the state crown. The Bison squad ' s victories were at the expense of Colo- rado School of Mines, Denver University, and Colorado College. In one match Denver and Colorado teamed together to down Colorado Mines and Colorado College. More credit should be given these boys than usually is, for each man spends a good deal of time throughout the year practicing. The golf team has an enviable record, and the University is very proud of the work done by these men. rr " F ' ■tt ' • r , f - r Watson, Gunning, Flanders, Wolf, Teats Page 347 Owimming The University of Colorado swimmers made a good start in the first season of the Big Seven Conference. The team amassed a total of 89 points while Wyoming in second place managed to garner only 39. Colorado Aggies was third with 27. The Buffaloes took firsts in all events but the 50-yard free style event. Peyton Musselwhite was the high scorer of the meet with firsts in the 220 and 440-yard freestyle events, hie also was anchor man on the 400-yard relay team. In taking these two firsts Musselwhite broke the old conference records in both of the distances. Pat Reed took first place in the 200-yard breast-stroke with Opperman, Wilson, Vandapool, Musselwhite, McCotter, Glass, Coach Waite Reed, Mark, Holdredge, Lloyd, Hays Holmes, Leonard, Mains, Atkinson, Lee a good margin to spare. Wilson and Poyen took first place in the 100-yard freestyle with Lee carrying off fifth place. In the 150-yard back-stroke, Hayes, Leonard, and Atkinson copped first, third, and fifth positions re- spectively. Mark and Holdredge took the first two places in the diving event. Following Musselwhite in the 220 and 440-yard freestyles was Lloyd with fifth and third places respectively. The medley relay team was composed of Hayes, Reed and McCotter — the 400-yard relay team of Vandapool, Glass, McCotter, and Mussel- white. Page -348 Coach Vavra, Nevlus, Holloway, KIstier, Ward, Ushiyama Cunningham, McCall, Helmke, Cross, Richards, Gillam G L[mn(:;is-tics- The Eastern division of the Big Seven conference channp- ionship race became a duel between two schools — Colo- rado University and Colorado Aggies. Wyoming and Denver Universities did not enter teams in the meet. When the points were finally totalled, Colorado Aggies had a total of 188 to Colorado ' s l64 ' 2 which gave them the Eastern Division title. There were only two of Colorado ' s men who were able Vv res-tling The University of Colorado won the first Big Seven conference wrestling title by a score of 31 to 27 over Colorado Aggies. The final outcome was not decided until the very last match when Dow of Colorado threw Kinche- low of Aggies. The individual championships were well divided. Aggies took three, Colo- rado and Denver two each, and Wyoming one. Colorado Aggies had the only man who was able to win a conference championship two years in a row. He was Herzberger in the 145 pound class. Fishel won the 135 pound title for the Buffs, and Sibley won the 155 pound championship. In addition to these firsts the Buffs won four seconds and two thirds in the conference meet. to secure first places in the meet. They were Gillam on the rings and Richards on the horse, hieimke took a second on the parallel bars. McCall prevented us from being shut out on the mats. Third places for Colorado were gained by Cross on the parallels and Ewing on the horse. High point man of the meet was Parker of Colorado State, who won the parallel bars event and took seconds in the rings, horizontal bar, and the horse. Coach Sayre, Thompson, Rubright, Dow, Sibley Fishel, Ortez, McNeill nhra vrwjva £ TOUCHBALL This year touchball had three leagues: the dormitory league, the fraternity league, and the barb league. All lie games this year were very hard fought. Hellem ' s Hall won the dormitory league, then proceeded to play the Delta Tau Delta team. After winning that game, they met the Colony Club, winners of the Barb division. The Colony Club won, but In so doing they used an ineligible man. However, the Hellem ' s team had an ineligible man too. The mess ended by the Delts playing the Colony Club for the championship — the Delts won. BASKETBALL The school basketball title was won this year by the barb team. House of Nuttall. Pi Kappa Alpha won the frater- nity league after defeating Phi Gamma Delta and then Delta Tau Delta in the playoffs. The House of Nuttall defeated the Baker Reds, dormitory league winners in their playoffs. In the finals the House of Nuttall won a decisive battle over the Pi Kaps. McElroy, boatwright, Chesney, White, Knous (Bill), Nesbit Knous (Bob), Miller, McHugh, Mars, Davi+t TENNIS There was a large turnout for the open tennis tourna- ment this year, the result being that the competition was very stiff among the entrants. The tournaments, as one would imagine, is divided into singles and doubles classes. In the doubles division Baab and Wolcott, Phi Kappa Psi, defeated Biella and Biella, Phi Kappa Tau, 6-1, 6-2, 6-4, in a three set championship match. In the singles divi- sion Bauer, Beta Theta Pi; Gilman, Phi Sigma Delta; Westerberg, Beta Theta Pi; and Maas, Sigma Chi were the men to make the semi-finals, and Westerberg was the man to win the title in the final match. HANDBALL The handball tournament this year received its greatest popularity since this sport has been included in the intra- mural program. Great interest was shown as the season started, and there was a good deal of talk as to who the winners would be. Some of the favorites were Gold- berg and Lichtenstein, Phi Sigma Delta; Hutchinson, Delta Tau Delta; Enochs, Phi Kappa Psi; and Fox, Inde- pendent. There were many thrilling matches before Fox, Independent, came out on top to win the cham- pionship. Page 350 B oxing av a XX pes-blin 3 The boxing and wrestling teann title was won again this year by Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Gamma Delta had several men in the final and semi-final matches, and by virtue of this they were awarded the mythical title. Points are given on the basis of the number of men competing in these matches and the number of cham- pionships won by a group. The boxing tournament as usual turned out many new title holders. Although there were many veterans in the tournament, there were not many of them who were able to repeat their victories this year. In the 126 pound event Frank Anselmo defeated Kenny Persons, last year ' s title winner, for the title. The 136 pound class found two practically equal men matched. Bob Bonham and Roy Bristol, both sluggers, were the finalists, and Bristol won the decision. In a four round bout Byron Dudley defeated Ryan for the title. Dudley was credited with several knockouts. The 155 pound class had probably the best array of fighters of any weight. Bradley won the 165 pound title because Prince, last year ' s winner, was unable to continue after wreching his shoulder. Lloyd Wright emerged victor over Ed Boyd in a fast match in the 175 pound class. Malcolm Anderson won the top division without having to fight a match. Cervi won the 155-lb. title only after very stiff competition. The wrestling tournament also turned out many new win- ners. The first two matches of the evening were won, in very fast time. Bill Sackman won the 118 pound division in two minutes while Royal pinned Harner in the 126 pound class in 3 minutes II seconds. Lawrence Prouty, Delha Tau Delta, repeated his win of last year in the 135 pound class by winning a decision over Bill Cline. The two Dukes brothers, both Phi Kappa Psis, turned in good performances in the 145 and 155 pound classes. In the 145 pound class Paul Dukes pinned Ken- neth White in 8 minutes 32 seconds. His brother lost to Harold Michael in the 155 pound weight. The 165 class was won by Morgan Dekalb over Orndorff. In the 175 pound division Justin Card forfeited to Francis Steven, both Phi Gams. In the last match in wrestling Bob Maul defeated Norman Reese for the heavyweight title. Jack Rich, Joe Hawley, Bob Martyn Art Shellebarger, Neal Smith, Hugh Irwin olleL|bc: ollei}! Delta Tau Delta won the volleyball title this year by virtue of defeating Phi Gamma Delta, last year ' s winner. The outstanding men on the Delt aggregation were Martyn and Irwin. The leading men for the Phi Gams were Levy and Seerle. Volleyball is a more popular intramural sport than one would imagine, the games being followed with great interest. Page 351 Musselwhite, Modesitt. Boak McCotter, Glass, HiH Karback, Thompson, Hover WATER-POLO Wafer-polo, a comparatively new intramural sport, was won this year by Beta Theta Pi. The league was divided into two divisions; the Betas were the winners in one, while Delta Tau Delta was the leader in the other. In the play- off between these two teams the Beta Splashers emerged victorious. Outstanding men for the victors were Musselwhite and Boak. Broady was the dominant man on the Delt team. SWIMMING Beta Theta Pi again this year proved to be the rulers of the waves, as they experienced little difficulty in winning the yearly swimming meet. The Betas were represented by such outstanding men as Mullelwhite, McCotter, and Karbach. These men will make the going tough on the varsity men in the future. TRACK The Barb organization for the second consecutive year won the intramural track and field meet. In winning this championship they collected a total of 57 ' 2 points. Following very closely at their heels were Delta Tau Delta and Phi Gamma Delta. The Delts had 44 points and the Phi Gams were third with 3 1 1 2 points. Then came Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Nu, and Beta Theta Pi respectively. This year the track meet brought forth many men who showed their ability by breaking a total of six records. The records that were either tied or broken were the high and low hurdles, the 220 yard dash, the discus throw, the shot put, and the 880 yard relay. The most out- standing performance of the day was turned in by Paul Cope, Phi Gamma Delta, when he won both hurdle races. In topping the barriers in the high hurdles Cope set a new record by cutting the time down from 15.8 seconds to 15.1 seconds. In the low hurdles Paul tied the old record of 25.5 seconds. Freeman Robbins of Delta Tau Delta shaved one tenth of a second of the old 220 yard dash mark. Jim Jones, outstanding performer for the barbs, won honors in two events by taking first In the discus throw with a toss of 138 feet 9 Inches. This was a new meet record. In the shot put, he and Morgan Davidson both broke the old record by tieing for first place with a toss of 42 feet. The Delta Tau Delta relay turned In a new record In the 880 yard relay event with the record time of I minute 321 2 seconds. Hobbs, Kappa Sig, also turned In a double win in the mile and half mile events. This year hlobbs is an outstanding man on the varsity. Jim Jones, Barb, also had a win in the hammer throw. By winning two first places and tieing for another, Jones was the Barbs leading point winner. Page 352 SOFTBALL BASEBALL Intramural Softball as usual was the main event during the spring quarter. Starting early in April there were several pre-season favorites. Among these were the Phi Gamma Delta team, the Sigma Chi team, and the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team. The Phi Taus, who were runner-ups the year before, had lost several men and although still in the running weren ' t as strong as possible. Phi Gamma Delta came through with a strong finish losing only their first game in the fraternity division. The Sigma Nus were runner-ups in the fraternity division and gave the Phi Gam team a close battle. In the Barb race for the title Chotty Punks overcame the Viking club to win the championship of the Barbs. The Chotty Punks team lost the school championship to the Phi Gamma Delta team in the middle of a rain storm. The baseball championship last spring was won by the Barb team. Viking Club. They won this by defeating the Sigma Nu team who were the fraternity champions. The mainstay of the independent team was their pitcher, Farrington. Because of his superb work in tight spots and general all around work he was the only Viking man to gain a position of the All Star team. This is the first time that a Barb team has won the title in several years. Fraternity men have won it in the previous three years. The title then went to Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Nu, and Sigma Phi Epsilon in the order named. Sigma Nu is always near the top. HORSESHOES GOLF The Alpha Sigs made a clean sweep of the horseshoe titles, as Thomas was crowned the singles champion, and Thomas and Watrous won the doubles title. Strangely enough both of the runners-up places were of the same fraternity — Pi Kappa Alpha. For the second consecutive year Charles Flower won the school golf championship. In doing so he defeated several other men who were almost equally proficient golfers. Among these were Jimmie Schwartz, Beta, and Carl Peterson, Phi Gam. Schwartz defeated Peterson, and then was subdued by Flower, a Phi Kappa Psi. In the two man team competition Saunders and Hutchinson beat the Phi Tau team of Ryan and Gordon to win the school title. Karback, Hill, Boak, Haley Musselwhite. McCotter, McCluskey, Glass Page 353 . A. A. W. A. A. was organized for the purpose of directing women ' s intramural and class teams In eleven different sports. It also serves as a goal for girls who are eager to obtain the required amount of points necessary for membership. Points are given for participation In the various competitive sports offered each quarter, membership on class teams, and activity in Intercollegiate conferences. W. A. A. held occasional meetings and gave a banquet during Winter Quarter honoring the forty new initiates. The organization also sponsored a fry for freshmen women, a winter house party, an intercollegiate hockey play-day, and a high school athletic conference. W. A. A. Is governed by a board com- posed of the officers, the heads of intramurals, the head of the high school conference, the presidents of Orchesis and Porpoise, the sponsor, and the heads of the various sports. OFFICERS MARY ELLEN PATANO .... President ALLAIRE STUART .... Vice-President LOUISE HOFFMAN Secretary JANE HARPER Treasurer JUNE KLIEWER . . Head of Intramurals RUTH GRISWOLD Head of High School Conference HELEN NEWLAND . . Head of Basketball BETTY RAE PADFIELD . . Head of Baseball HELEN LINK Head of Hockey VIRGINIA BLOMGREN Head of Archery and Horseshoes BETTY ANN YANTIS . . Head of Swimming RUTH NELSON Head of Tennis MARIE WEBER .... Head of Volleyball LOIS BULSON Head of Hiking BETTY HUTCHINSON . Head of Badminton DOROTHY LUTHER . . Head of Ping Pong MARJORIE OV ENS . President of Orchesis MARGARET BLANCHARD President of Porpoise MISS ELIZABETH AUTREY . . . Sponsor PATANO STUART NEWLAND Page 354 ( rches-i? Orchesis Is the honorary modern dance club of the University. Tryouts, which are held at the beginning of fall and win- ter quarters, consist of the applicant ' s presentation of an original modern dance. Meetings are for two hours once a week. A recital is given each spring, usually in May. On February 12, Orchesis spon- sored a Dance Way which was attended by modern dance clubs from seven Rocky Mountain schools. The club is sponsored by Miss Ita Hoxsie and Miss Mary Ethel Ball. Bliss. Bollinger, Rayner Franicl, Goodman, Ruth, Holbroolc, Harper Cramer, Saliba, Curtis, Home Owens, Christy, Hinshaw During winter quarter the annual demonstration of the Department of Physical Education for women was held to show the work of the depart- ment as it is carried on in the regular classes. Activities offered in the winter quarter include: folk dancing, tap dancing, modern dance, exer- cise in rhythmic design, tumbling, individual ex- ercises, aerial darts, volleyball, badminton, bas- ketball, and swimming. With the exception of basketball and swimming all activities formed a part of the demonstration. The object of the demonstration was also to give the faculty members of the University and the people of the town an opportunity to know in some small way what type of physical education work is carried on for women. P Top row — Newland, Baab, Ott, Graves, Seydel. Middle row — Luther, Doak, Nelson, Bovard. Blanchard. Bottom row — Bullen, Birlc. Boaudett. Yantis, Merryfield. OTpoi e MARGARET BLANCHARD President Porpoise was organized for girls who enjoy good swimming and who are eager to improve both their style and speed. Tryouts were held in November and Jan- uary when approximately fifteen girls, who had passed the test with seven out of ten points, were taken in. The activities of the club consisted of participation in the Women ' s National Telegraph- ic Swimming Meet and in work- ing for the pageant given during spring. SWIMMING Luther, Sells, McMillan, Lafferty BASKETBALL Top row — Keeler, Goodman, Welch, McWilllams, Graves, Harper. Bottom row — Griswold, Heimer, Blanchard, McCllntoclc. Alpha Delta Pi captured the intramural baseball tournament, while the freshmen won the class games. Mary Hosig and Zoe Zeilman (Alpha Chi Omega) won deck tennis; Ruth Griswold and Barbara Macauley of the Scampers captured the archery crown; and Betty Lou Bemis (Theta) was victor of the tennis singles. Hockey was taken by the freshmen, and a hockey conference was held with representatives from five other schools participating. Volleyball was won by Pi Phi and the freshmen, swimming by the Tri Delts, horseshoes by the Scampers. VOLLEYBALL Top row — Hutchinson, Kilbourn, Cooper. Bottom row — Prouty, Egan. Hunt. Intramural basketball was won by the Scampers, who defeated the Snub- bers in an exciting game; and interclass basketball was taken by the fresh- men from the seniors, who came in second. The badminton crown was captured by Clark and Armstrong (Kappa Alpha Theta) in a game with hluelskemper and Pantle of McKenna Hall, while the ping pong doubles were won by Frances Walsen and Zoe Zeilman of Alpha Chi Omega. Also during Winter Quarter a basketball team was selected from the outstanding players and was taken to Denver for a play day where Colorado com- peted with other schools. Page 356 Page 359 JSe EVERYTHING NEW IN MEN ' S APPAREL 1409 Pearl St. Boulder, Colorado COMPLIMENTS OF ENNEY ' l .PENNEY COMPANY, Ii MISS LARSON ' S SHOP West of Hotel Boulderado For COURTESY and CONSIDERATION in DRESSES Exclusive — Always New but Never Expensive KRESS 5-10 and 25 Cent Store KNUDSEN. FLORIST Our Service Has Given Satisfaction tor More Than Thirty Yean THE BOULDER GREEN HOUSES Twelfth at First Avenue Phone 555 SIN YOU SINNERS! An Essay on Campus Vulgarities By the Vice-President in charge of Vice As a new day dawns o ' er the C. U. campus, there appears slowly arising over the horizon a green haze that becomes now blue, now red, now yel- low as it advances toward a cringing crowd of our subjects huddled abjectly in the foreground. The towers of Macky are prominently in view, yet they seem foreshadowed by the varsity ball park and Flagstaff ' s easily gained summit. The variegated haze slowly envelops and from out of the cloud of color there appears a ghastly face. No, Mathilda, it is not that of a sorority housemother; it is the vision of the Slave in the Magic Mirror descending upon the campus to see all, know all and do a little better than The Dodo when it comes to telling all. From flashing eyes comes now a strong beam searching into every nook and corner; from a rumbling throat comes a sonorous voice decry- ing all and sundry vices of a sinning campus. COMPLIMENTS OF F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. 1206 Pearl Street BOULDER, COLO. ART IN FOOTWEAR FOR MEN and WOMEN " THANKS for the MEMORIES ' The pages of this book will serve to recall the days you spent in college. They will help you remember the happy experiences, the loyal friendships formed, the struggles, and the victories. They will also help us to remember the loyalty, the cooperation, the support of our student friends, and in appreciation we will say, " Thanks for the Memories. " Page 360 That coveted " C " , those college keys of recog- nition, and later the many worthwhile rewards of success in business and the home seldom " fall in your lap. " They are won through plenty of work and careful observance of all the " training rules. " An easy " training rule " is to keep, and one worth its weight in gold, is the protection of your only pair of eyes through GOOD LIGHT for every seeing task. Public Service Company of Colorado DENVER ' S FINEST GRILL AND DELICATESSEN Open from 6 A. M. to 2 A. M. Excellent Sandwiches or Hot Buffet Suppers Dining Room for Private Parties SALIMAN SONS 1 5th and Tremont St. Denver, Colorado THE FRIENDLY BANK THE STUDENT ' S BANK THE SAFE BANK Where Your Account Is Appreciated THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK BOULDER, COLORADO Capital Surplus $100,000.00 $ 35,000.00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS Wm. Loach, President Robt. Sterling, Vice-President E. C. Hicknnan, Executive Vice-President and Cashier Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 0) c a _£ o O _2 -O .2 CO o c WHERE COLLEGE MEN TRADE REINERT ' S Varsity Town Hart Shaffner Marx Clothes 12th and Pearl Streets CASA GRANDE CAFE Delicious Ice Cream — Our Own Make Plate Lunches — Sandwiches The beam shone brightly on the multitude of sin- ners. Their wet faces turned in supplication to the social committee, the sight was enough to make the Genii weep. (A weeping Genii is some- thing, or so the ancients tell us.) But suddenly the beam shifts, and plays its light on a lone figure truckin ' defiantly across the sea of lost souls. Possessed of a conscience cleaner than the record of Jesse James, comes our dance manager, Walter Sawicki. He, the pure of heart, is the same brave lad whose date won the cocktail jacket at the Pre-Prom clambake. (Hold- ing of noses is permitted in the back rows.) He is also the erudite friend of the Sophomore Prom committee who hired Orville Kay for the affair, only to lose the band by forgetting to obtain a contract. We wonder how Sterling en- joyed the dance given on the night of the Soph- omore Prom by Sawicki, Sr. It should have been the nuts. Orville Kay ' s band did the swingin ' . 1142 13th Street BOULDER Page 361 Black Diamond Coal Co. DUSTLESS MAGNETIC CLEANED COAL 1240 Walnuf Phone 2200 THE GRILL — Invites You — MEALS FOUNTAIN SERVICE " Where You Meet Your Friends " HOSTESS CAKE KITCHEN HOSTESS CAKES (And Cookies) 1 145 Fox St. KEystone4741 The City Plumbing and Heating Co. Specialize in Heating, Plunrtbing, and Sheetmetal Phone 220-221 1123 Walnut St. BOULDER, COLO. There goes that damn beam again. This time it focuses on Macky auditorium (Sure, Jane Bal- lantine, you know where it is. it ' s that place not to go near when a convocation is scheduled). There is a class in session. The class, if you care, is Walt Franklin ' s business law slumber party. One languid spring day, however, even the basic principles underlying " Smaltz vs. Printwhistie Pickle Co., Ltd. " did not produce the usual in- nocuous desuetude. Brother Franklin was a mite perturbed, until he viewed the object of the " studes " attention. It seems that one of the more winsome lasses residing at the Women ' s Club had just arisen from a deep dream of peace or something and was engaging in a spot of cal- esthenics before a window on which the shade was very, very high. Lecturer Franklin stopped his discourse and fought his way to ringside seat. But, shucks, the glare of public gaze penetrated, and the performance ended. Pursuit of the in- tricacies of the law was resumed. Compliments of . . . PALACE STUDIO E. T. DAVIS 1223 Pennsylvania UNIVERSITY HILL Telephone 49IW W. A. LACY 191! Twelfth Street DOWN TOWN Telephone 443W BOULDER. COLORADO Page 362 The Sweetest Thoughts Are Expressed With Flowers COOPER FLOWERS INC.— FLORISTS 825 Fifteenth Street DENVER. COLORADO Colorado Ice and Cold Storage Co. 1 700 West Colfax Denver, Colo. What ' s this? Oh, now we see. The magic mir- ror is searching out fraternity houses and illumi- nating them from cellar to garret. Maybe the day of flaming youth is past, but it is not hard to discern that sin is still extremely popular with the masses. The first stop is the Phi Psi Gay Nineties brawl. If the Nineties were as gay as the Phi Psis made them, a few of the survivors are wondering how the nation managed to mud- dle through ten years of ' em. It seems that there will be no more Gay Nineties dances for the Phi Psis, nor were there any Phi Psi anythings for the remainder of the 1937-38 season. Then there were the Betas who had a decidedly en- tertaining time on their Bowery outing. So much fun was the affair, that there will be no Bowery flings in the future. There was also the S. A. E. Sailor get-together from which the guests swam or floated home, depending on their state of preservation. The most notable ad- vance of the year, however, was the renaissance of Kappa functions from state occasions at which stern-visaged chaperons outnumbered guests to something resembling frolics. At least, as near as a Kappa can approach frolicking. WM. AINSWORTH SONS. INC. Manufacturers of Analytical and Assay Balances and Weights Engineering and Scientific Instruments 2151 LAWRENCE ST. DENVER, COLO. Braerton Simonton Brown Inc. S. and E. Bldg. DENVER 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 St. DENVER TAbor 2255 Compliments to C. U. and the Alumni LUBY CHEVROLET CO. 1212 14th St. KEystone 1311 DENVER, COLORADO E. B. CLAYTON PLUMBING AND HEATING Repairing Our Specialty — Estimates on All Work 2408 E. Colfax— YOrIc 5000 Residence, Phone YOrk 0298 DENVER, COLORADO STEAMSHIP TICKETS To All Parts of the World DUNSAY ' S TRAVEL SERVICE 654 Seventeenth St.— MAin 4305 — De nver, Colo. AWNINGS— Plain - - Fancy - - Unique For Homes. Stores, Offices — Add Beauty and Comfort Venetian Blinds. Large Selection of the Best Quality Make your yard a part of your home with umbrellas, table, chairs, swings, canopies BROOKS TENT AND AWNING CO. 1655 Arapahoe St., Denver MAin 4154 QUALITY SINCE 1910 CHARLES F. SNOW, Master Photographer Page 363 The Baldwin Piano Company Manufacturers of Baldwin, Acrosonic, Hamilton, Howard and Monarch Pianos 1636 California Street DENVER, COLO. NEWSTROM DAVIS General Contractors Specialists in Re-enforced Concrete 200 West 8th Ave. Phone Main 4172 DENVER, COLORADO BEST WISHES FROM THE HAPPY HOME BAKERS Complete bakery service to your home now available anywhere in or near Boulder. Baked Goods that satisfy. Not days-fresh — hours fresh. Call the yellow truck for daily bakery service. The Happy Home Bakers SOUTH BEND LATHES Complete Stock of DELTA WOODWORKING TOOLS Manual Training Department Materials Pewter, Brass, Copper, etc. M. L FOSS, INC. Denver, Colo. GREETINGS TO C. U. AND ALUMNI THOMAS A. DINES DENVER WHITE ' S TEXACO SERVICE STATION GREETINGS TO C. U. AND ALUMNI OTIS ELEVATOR CO. Setter Products 12th Arapahoe Sts. Finer Service Phone 1272 1626 Glenarm St. MAin 0696 DENVER Gifted as were the prophets of old is our Slave whose ferocious glare has turned at last to that greatest of all institutions on any campus, the art of going steady. Our scholarly Laura Law- rence has remarked that the only reason that some girls continue going steady after being burned once is that they need a pin to cover up the holes in their dress. The Slave has spoken. Like a true college man he is giving grades for perfection or failure. Hist! How long will they last? He ' ll tell you. A — indefinitely; B — pretty long; C — a little while; D — not very long; E — it won ' t last ¥ Sam Thompson-Marcia Lee Halliday B Dick Kearns-Dorothy Mae Northcutt D Charles Brock-Kirby Dalzlel B Stew Standley-Mary Helen Phillips A (that takes care of the Kappas) Woodie Railey-Marian Aley A Henry Hobbs-Kay Letford C Tom Boak-Betty Jane Allen B Jim Willcoxon-Mary Scotland D Bill Jump-Anybody E Jerry Cunningham-Helen Jones D Olaf Hage-Lois Schlensig C Wayne Tarbell-Ruth Vicks A Page 364 MILK ICE CREAM BUTTER ALBA DAIRY 2034— 1 2th BOULDER, COLO. Martin ' s Sandwich Shop Free Delivery — Open All Nite Phone 72 1716 12th St. Jim Dixon-Ruth Lan+z C Bob Shaffer-Marjorie Helen Rice E Dick Wright-Ruth Drinkwater. . .A, B, C, D, E Bert Butcher-Marjorie Drake D Dwight Johnson-Olivia Christiansen C Chuck Karhoff-Jean Ann Cowton B Joe Hersey-Mary Sue Hersey A Don Baker-Marion Armstrong B Herbert LeFevre- Barbara Macauley E Fred Folsom-Dorothy Slaughter B Mack Kennedy-Dorothy Cakes C Wesley McCune-Laura Laurence A Ben La Flare-Virginia Clark C ROMANCES The Business School — Muriel McCall E Bi!l Mork-WInona Tippet D Ducan Cameron-Sydney Smith C Dick Westerberg-Alice Hazeltine Y Bill Ris-Patty Nash C Lee Kearns-Margaret Ann Stryker B John Rackaway-Maxine Hinshaw A Harry Simmons-Bodie Pendleton C Western Auto Supply Co. 1376 Broadway Tabor 4146 Stores Located at Denver and Boulder Colorado J. T. " JAKE " TUNE 1 2th Arapahoe Phone 2629 TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE CRANE PIPE VALVES FITTINGS for water, steam, gas and oil- Plumbing and Heating Materials Water Supply Systems Water-works Supplies Water Softeners Septic Tanks CRANE-O ' FALLON CO. DENVER, COLORADO BRANCHES AT PUEBLO, COLORADO GRAND JUNCTION, COLORADO EL PASO, TEXAS CASPER, WYOMING ALBUQUERQUE. NEW MEXICO Crane Branches in All Principal Cities Page 365 FACULTY INDEX Aden, Fred E., 27, 298, 299 Agapetus, N. A., 315 Arthur, William R., 122, 157 Asplnwall, Leo V., 129, 314 Autrey, Elizabeth, 354 Ball, Mary Ethel, 267, 355 Bauer, Frank S., 267, 272 Baur, William F., 275, 286 Beattie, Wayne S., 267, 272, 313 Beaty, Mrs. Marjorie, 262 Bedell, Florence J., 281, 302 Bemmels, W. D., 262 Beniamin, Harold, 22, 26, 137, 262, 281 Bergman, Elmer O., 274 Bernard, William S., 125, 280 Berueffy, Mrs. Minnie, 281 Birk, W. Otto, 272 Bitter, Charles R., 132 Blair, J. M., 132, 320 Blalock, Mrs. Dru C, III, 281 Boyle, James M., 285 Bramhall, Frederick D., 22, 262 Brown, Lydia L., 26, 112, 265, 298, 300, 301 Broxon, James W., 278, 298 Brubaker, William F., 255 Brun, Wilma, 286 Brunton, L. J., 122, 263, 272, 275 Bushee, Frederick A., 262, 280 Carlson, Harry S., 22, 26, 266 Carlson, Raymone E., 262, 315, 338, 342 Cassell, Wallace L., 263, 272, 273, 312 Chapman, Edmund, 125, 285 Cole, Lawrence, 122, 154, 262 Coles, Henry L., 310, 315 Cooper, Fred W., 263, 273, 312 Cox, Forrest B., 150, 335 Crabb, Edward D., 277 Cramer, Edison H., 149 Crandall, Lee W., 274 Crockett, Earl C, 280 Crosman, Ralph L., 25, 318, 319 Cross, Arthur C, 281 Cuthbertson, Stuart, 141, 284 Davis, Robert A., 281 Dean, Paul M., 122, 157, 277, 315 DeMuth, Laurence W., 150 Dobbins, George S., 275 Downing, Roderick L., 122, 263, 274 Drommond, Fred G., 122 Dunham, Rowland W., 25, 279 DuVall, W. Clinton, 263, 272, 273, 31! Dyde, Walter Farrell, 22, 281 Eastom, Frank A., 125, 263, 272, 273, 311 Eckel, Clarence L., 122, 125, 263, 272, 274, 31 I Eckhardt, Carl C, 134, 262 Eisenbach, Dorothy, 285 Evans, Herbert S., 22, 24, 263, 272, 273, 31 I Faye, Paul-Louis, 284, 286 Fehlmann, Mrs. Hazel A., 281, 282, 298, 302 Fischer, Dr. Val B., 21, 134, 298 Fisher, Howard J., 139, 277 Franklin, Walter B., 141, 264, 314, 324 Fritz, Percy Stanley, 262 Fullerton, G. G., 317 Galland, Benjamin S., 35, 262 Garnsey, Morris E., 280 Geek, Francis J., 159 285 Germann, Frank E. E., 262, 298, 315 Gibbs, Fred P., 144 Goerner, Gordon L., 262 Goodykoontz, Colin B., 249, 254 262 Grant, Alexander, 122, 278 Groothius, John T., 262 Gustavson, R. G., 277 H Hazard, William J., 263 Head, Sydney, 291, 293, 294 Heironimus, Dorothy, 284 Hill, Laverra, 282 Hoffmeister, H. A., 132 Hoxsie, Ita, 355 Hulley, Karl K., 141 Hunter, Kenneth H., 272 Hutchinson, Charles A., 132, 263, 272, 316 Hylan, Malcolm C, 298 I Imig, Warner, 278 Jameson, Frances Spaulding, 262 Johnson, Edna L., 282 Johnson, Louise, 262, 281 Jones, Horace A., 122, 271 Kanouse, Mable C, I 12 Kempner, Aubrey J., 316 Kendall, Claribel, 262, 265 Kendrick, H. W., 125, 317 Kleninger, Louise, 27 Knapp, Russell J., 317 Kuentzel, Lester E., 271, 296 Leh, Leonard L, 262, 280, 298 Lemmon, Lucille, 286 Lester, Oliver C, 22, 23, 154, 263, 277, 278, 315 LeVeque, Norma, III, 298 Loughran, Vernon F., 298 Mc McCormick, C. M., 273. 31 I McKeehan, Irene P., I 19, 262, 265 McLucas, John Sherwood, 130 McMaster, Allan S., 159 McMillan, Hugh, 271, 296 McNaIr, Arthur J., 263, 274 M Mabee, Zell F., 125, 249 Malick, Clay P., 280 Mallory, W. F., 125, 263, 275 Marshall, Pauline, 262, 284 Martin, Dorothy R., 119, 265, 300 Merldeth, G. T., 262 Miller, Mary G., 285 Mills, Hubert H., 21 N Nelson, Walter K., 159, 316 NIehous, Fred R., 299, 314 Norlin, George, (Pres.), 20, 21, 22, 141, 262, 298 Nyland, Waino S., 298 Oakes, Bernard F., 125, 330 O ' Connell, Edison, 144, 263 O ' Day, David W., 132, 276, 281 Ogilvy, Jack D. A., 262 Palmer, Harlan G., 263, 273, 31 I Parker, Norman, 122, 203, 275 Peebles, Sally, 284 Petersen, Elmore, 22, 24, 150, 314, 317 Pietenpol, William B., 278 Plein, Elmer M., 132 Poe, Charles, 22, 122, 141, 276, 277, 315 Poley. Margaret S., 286 Potratz, Herbert A., 317 Potts, Frank, 139 Raeder, Warren, 125, 263, 274 Ramaley, Francis, 262 Rees, Maurice H., 24 Reyburn, Marjorie, 262 Reynolds, George F., 262, 294 Reynolds, Henry Etta, 115 Reynolds, Mrs. Mabel S., 294 Rieder, Mrs. Miriam, 284 Romig, Mrs. Edna D., 262, 319 Ronzio, Anthony Rose, 315 Rucker, Ranald G., 316 Sandoe, James, 291, 294 Sayre, Elvin C, 125, 349 Schmidt, Martin F., 149, 314 Schroeder, Paul G., 262, 286 Sibell, Muriel V., 285, 294 Simmering, S. L., 263, 275 Slaton, William H., 137, 314, 317 Snively, L. Clitton, 263 Sowers, Don C, 137 Spencer, Dr. F. R., 141 Sprowls, Joseph, 286 Stanley, Dorothy, 35, 262, 298, 300 Stearns, Robert L., 22, 23, 129, 262 Stengel, Therese K., 281, 286, 298 Sterling, Mrs. Sybil S., I 16 Storke, Frederick P., 129, 262 Storr, Sherman, 279 Stribic, Frances P., 262, 265, 300 Sutherland, L. B., 274 Swayne, Ida L., 120, 262, 282 Thoman, William H., 122, 274 Thompson, Warren O., 134 Toepelman, Walter C, 132 Trucksess, Frederick C, 285 Vaille, Rebecca W., 120, 301 Van Duzee, Mabel, 262, 298, 300 Van Ek, Jacob, 22, 23, 280 Van Valkenburgh, Horace B., 315 Vavra, Charles G., 349 w Wagner, Charles A., 122, 275 Wahlstrom, E. E., 149 Waite, Howard E., 348 Wakeham, Glen, 277, 278, 315 Walz, Frank G., 279 Warner, Ralph E., 284 Washburn, Homer C, 22, 25, 122, 137 Whiting, Mrs. Maude C, 262 Williams, Anna W., 262, 282, 302 Willis, Edna L., 281 Witt, Norman F., 122, 277 Wolcott, Mrs. Rosetta B., 284, 317 Wolle, Francis, 150, 262, 290, 294 Worcester, P. G., 22, 262 Page 366 STUDENT INDEX Able, Charles Robert, 130 Able, Edward Thorne, 130 Aboe, Slmmie, Jr., 90 Abrums, Roene Adeline, 286, 304 Acltard, William Crumly, 130 Adams, Anne Elizabeth, 80, 115 Adams, Don Eugene, 296 Aguilera, Frank S., 41 Ahlborg, William Thomas, 141, 279, 297 Ailcele, Carl, 41, 310 Aikele, John Horace, 296 Akin, Vivian Ruth, 108 Alai, Heshmat, 258, 298 Alberg, G. William, 310 Albert, Jeanne, 90, 112, 252 Alcott, George Edward, 40, 307 Aldredge, Hugh, 137 Alexander, Robert Bruce, 125 Aley. Marian Ruth, 66, 115 Aley. Rosemary Lytle, 80, 115, 244 Allen, Betty Clatworthy, 66, 115 Allen, Betty Jane, 41, I 14, 115, 245, 303 Allen, Donald E., 66, 126, 279, 294, 297 Allen, lone Elizabeth, 103 Allen, Jerry, 90, 141, 297 Allen, Loren Max, 316 Allen, S. Lloyd, 144 Allison, Benjamin T., 153 Allison, Webb, 139 Allum, Nancy E., 66 Allumbaugh, Ellis Lee, 296 Almond, John Clayton, 276, 277 Alps, Evelyn Anne, 41, 108 Althouse, Gladys R., 80 Alvord, Herman Frank, 66, 144 Ambold, George R., 41, 126, 314 Ancell, Robert M., 254 Anderson, Cornelia Livingston, 297, 306 Anderson, Floreine, 298, 301 Anderson, George H., 278 Anderson, James, 311 Anderson, John Alfred, 66, 273 Anderson, John Denton, 273, 311, 315 Anderson, Malcolm S., 41, 141, 351 Anderson, M. Floreine, 33, 35, 41 Anderson, Robert Edwin. 148 Anderson, William H., 134, 212 Andrews, Betty Ross, 90 Andrews, Frank, Jr., 141 Angel, Roland L., 308 Anna, Paul Lawrence, 304 Anselmo, Frank, 297, ' 35! Antonio, Joe, 326 Antrim, Priscilla Massie, 103 Applegate, Stanley, 80, 142, 254, 310 Archibald, Nellie M., 66, III, 297, 304, 306 Armstrong, Ann Saletha, 108 Armstrong, Louise, 32, 66, 252, 30! Armstrong, Marion, 34, 116 Arndt, Donald A., 41, 276 Arnold, Christian K., 138, 139 Arnold, Earl, 159 Arnold, Howard Keith, 159 Arny, Francis Vinacomb, 130, 279 Arozarena, Ramon I., 41, 276, 294 Ashbaugh, Lewis Eugene, 311 Ashbaugh, R. Dale, 254, 274 Ashby, Gerald Joseph, 129 Ashton, Leila Richards, 90, III, 297, 302 Aspinwall, Richard Van, 90, 129 Atkinson, David Gates, 134, 260, 270 Atkinson, Thos. Ernest, 154, 155, 348 Atwood, Delmar William, 148 Ault, Winton Woodard, 139 Austin, Betty Lou, 1 19 Austin, Marion Winifred, 116 Austin, Robert Harold, 80, 154 Axler, Marshe Mildred, 80 Ayer, William F., 159, 260 B Baab, Eleanor L., 355 Backus, Thomas H., 66, 126 Bacon, Robert Radcliffe, 157 Badger, Betty Cox, 66 Badger, Charles H., 41, 255, 278, 311, 316 Baird, Earle O., 150 Baird, Tom Wick, 66, 157 Bairstow, Robert W., 129 Baker, Donald Devine, 126, 127, 247 Baker, Howard Parks, 281 Baker, Lorene Mae, 284 Baker, Margaret, 104 Baker, Mark Winfield, 66, 80, 254, 278 Baker, Ray Wesley, 90, 134 Baker, Vincent Barton, 41, 254, 263, 272, 273, 278, 311 Baldwin, C. Elolne, 41, III Baime, Stella, 298 Ball, Jack Wadsworth, 139 Ball, Mary Ellen, 120 Ballah, Mary Elizabeth, I 16 Ballantine, Jane Marie, 80, I 19, 250 Balmer, Harold Ernest, 41, 263, 310, 315 Bancroft, Everett R., 305 Barber, Mary Eliz., 66, 119, 245 Barber, Winfield Turrell, 41, 148, 149, 254, 310, 311, 315 Barcus, George Louis, 42, 254, 263, 272, 273 Barmatz, Ruth, 308 Barnard, Alta Isolina, 42, 281 Barnes, Clara, 80, NO, III, 245, 248, 254, 269, 283, 31 I Barnes, Helen Nadine, 90, III Barnes, Robert Earle, 144 Barnett, Robert Charles, 308 Barnum, Bettye, 42, 116, 117,244, 281, 282, 303 Barr, Jacqueline M., 90 Bartels, Barbara, 80, 119 Bartimes, Fred O ' Neill, 149 Bartling, Norman E., 42, 126, 288, 290, 294 Barton, Beverly Ann, 120 Bartram, John Webster, 90, 126, 248, 296 Basin, Calvin, 153 Basinger, Bonnie Belle, 299 Baskin, Jack, 80 Bass, Bert Lee, 90 Bates, George W., 34, 42, 272, 275, 313, 316 Batson, Perry John, 296 Bauer, Frances E., 42, I 15, 284, 305 Bauer, John Lowell, 30, 31, 128, 129, 254, 263, 272, 273, 311 Bauer, William Charles, 254, 271, 272, 296, 305, 310, 315 Baugh, John Louis, 66, 139 Baum, Michael J., 42 Bauserman, George W., 150 Baxter, Francis, 279 Beahm, Lucy, 308 Beam, Orville, 125 Beard, Margaret Jane, 90, 116 Beattie, Warren M., 42, 263, 307 Beaudett, Anne Marian, 66, III, 302, 355 Beavers, James Clifford, 132 Beck, Frank Paul, 134, 296 Beck, Lewis Alfred, 149 Beck, Ronald Eugene, 80, 270 Becker, Caralee Frances, 66, 108 Becker, John Luse, 131 Becker, John Stringer, 142 Becker, Leonard Cooper, 150 Becker, Vera Elizabeth, 116, 303 Beckman, Richard Charles, 90, 144 Bedell, Madison David, 157 Bedortha, Barbara, 1 19 Bedortha, Mary Ann, I 19 Bein, Louis Frederick, 90, 129 Bell, Jack William, 150, 31 I Bemis, Edwin Arnold, 130 Bennett, Carl Melvin, 272, 274, 311 Bennett, Charles Edward, 42, 129, 244, 297 Benninghoff, Charles F., 42, 310 Benson, Aaron Elmer, 129 Benson, Henry Ross, 90, 130, 254 Benson, William C, 308 Benster, Dixon Ward, 296 Bent, Mary Marguerite, 67, III Benton, Jane Marie, 80, 103 Benton, Margaret May, 103 Bentson, Mark Stanley, 247 Benwell, Ruth Helen, 32, 42, 120, 121, 265, 281, 282 Bereman, Guy Leslie, 67, 157, 297 Berger, Elmer Stanley, 67 Berger, Louis Harry, 147 Berglund, Everett R., 80 Bergman, Harold O., 42, 122 Bergman, Roy Harold, 122, 311 Bernzen, Frank, 134, 245 Berry, Charles Edward, 130 Berthman, Verna, 304 Beverstock, Martha Jane, 302 Blegel, Albert C, 90, 150, 151, 244, 248 Biella, Arnold P., 67, 144, 260, 291, 294 Bier, Regina Ruth, 90, 103 Bigelow, Eugene Victor. 304 Bigelow, Pauline Isabel, 304 Billington, Carmen, 80 Birk, Margaret Louise, 80, 269, 283, 303 Birk, Mary Frances, 90 BIssey, Lucien J., 42, 124, 125, 263, 265, 273, 312 Bivans, Roberta V., 305 Black, Grace, 298 Black, Norman Robert, 80, 134 Blackman, Margaret Eliz., 43, 281 Blackmer, Joanne Eliz., 43, I 12, 113, 251, 294 Blain, Elaine E., 90, 104 Blair, Robert Wm., 43, 149 Blake, Goldye Jenete, 101, I 10, III, 281, 297, 306, 356 Blakey, Frederick G., 67, 122, 254, 275, 313, 316 Blanchard, Margaret E., 67, 308, 354, 355, 356 Bledsoe, Mary Jo, 80 Bliss, Charlotte E., 245, 355 Bliss, James Asa, 90 Bliss, Walter Ernst, 80, 129 Blitz, Barbara Frances, 80, 297 Bloch, Jules Norbert, 80 Bloedorn, Helen Llewella, 43, I 12, 113, 250, 319 Blomgren, Virginia L., 43, I 12, 113, 236, 248, 250, 354 Bloom, Ben Ralph, 147, 255 Blosser, W. Ivan, 278 Blue, Lloyd, 159 Boak, Tom Dickson, 34, 43, 128, 129, 160, 263, 264, 272, 274, 311 Boatwright, Robert B., 134, 350 Bobel, John Michael, 304 Bock, Paul Kenneth, 31 I Bodlne, Arnold Frank, 148, 149, 341 Boehm, Barbara Lee, 67, 112, 113, 248, 288, 289 Boerstler, Theodore, 130 Boese, Wilhelmina H., 286 Bohman, Thomas Spare, 34, 141, 314 Boland, John Abram, 134, 135 Bollacker, Edith Frances, 43 Bollacker, Milton F., 141 Bollinger, Margaret Ann, 308, 355 Bonham, Robert Edgar, 141, 351 Boorman, Erie Van, 139 Boorman, Richard Lewis, 139 Boothroyd, Donald Eugene, 67 Borchert, Robert Lewis, 43, 255, 263, 272, 275, 313 Borden, John Wallace, 43, 141, 311 Bosin, Priscilla Ann, I 15, 237 Bottomley, Bette Gene, 67, III Bovard, Jean Stewart, 33, 80, I 10, III, 248, 269, 283, 355 Bowen, Lorene Mary, 90, 111,297 Bowie, Agnes Blanche, 43, 115 Bowie, Elizabeth Ann, 115 Bowman, Robert Bruce, 149, 296 Bown, Edith Lillian, 103 Sown, Helen L., 43, 103 Bowser, Harold Roy, 90 Boyd, Berlin, Jr., 134, 248 Boyd, John Edgar, Jr., 40, 134 153, 264. 266 Page 367 Boyd, Lauretta Ruth, 67, 252 Boyd, Robert Clark, 144, 254, 308 Boyd, Robert Gorton, 67 Boyd, Thomas Milton, 276 Boyd, William E., 312 Boyle, Marion E., 80, I 16, 251 Bradford, William Conoly, 80, 129, 268 Bradley, Manlius Tom, 43, 130 Bradley, Melvin John, 67, 142 Bradshaw, Jeanne, 103, 297 Bradsher, Julian Hill, 280 Bragg, George Scott, 136, 137, 276, 277 Brainerd, Arthur E dward, 90, 130 Brandenburg, Fred H., 276, 277 Brandt, Elizabeth Sim, 43 Brandt, George Sawyer, 274, 297, 311 Brawner, Douglas, 90, 150, 151, 254, 297 Bray, Ruth Kathlyn, 43, 308 Brendle, Ralph C, 31! Brennan, Thomas Dewitt, 132 Brennan, James Earle, 125 Brewer, Virginia, 67, 116 Brewster, Don Eugene, 142 Brewster, Ernest Billings, Jr., 129, 317 Briggs, Elsie Adelbert, 299 Brill, John Marty, 81, 141, 325 Brinton, John Wells, 259, 262, 280 Brinton, Phyllis Lorraine, 33, 118, 119, 300, 303 Bristol, Roy Dale, 157 Brittell, Howard Eugene, 67, 139, 271, 314, 317 Brittell, Rachel Mae, 90, 108, 245, 248, 296 Broady, John Lyons, 134, 135, 352 Brock, Charles LIndon, 130 B,-ock, Geo. Norrls, 44, 122 Brooks, Jack Dickerson, 311 Brooks, John Payton, 90, 126 Brosh, Cathryn Mae, 251 Brothers, Marjorle Jane, 106 Brough, David A., 311 Brown, Burton Primrose, 278 Brown, Donn Beck, 156, 157, 268, 299 Brown, Dorph Harrison, 281 Brown, Douglas Kirby, 150, 151, 268 Brown, Floyd Donald, 67, 149 Brown, Henry Adam, 138, 139, 328 Brown, James Nathan, 81, 130 Brown, John Samuel, 144, 312 Brown, Laura Pauline, 90 Brown, Mary-Jo, 44, I 12 Brown, Mary Mildred, 68, 111, 164, 165 Brown, Royden Bent, 154, 296, 317 Browning, Ernestine Billie, 116 Brunton, Barbara, 81, 115 Bryant, Vernon Roe, 81 Buchanan, John William, 81, 248, 318 Buck, Rachel Irene, 81 Buckingham, Alice Margaret, 91 Bucknam, Joe Robert, 150 Bulkeley, James B., 44, 272, 31 I Bulkeley, Robert Aldrich, 44, 254, 274, 298, 308, 311 Bullen, Wenda Anne, 308, 355 Bulson, Lois Amy, 68, 111, 244, 251, 298, 308, 354 Bumgardner, H. Myers, 126 Burch, Frances Geraldine, 81 Burge, Robert George, 276, 277 Burger, Joseph Paul, 304 Burke, Margaret, 301 Burke, Philip Eugene, 137 Burkhardt, William Joseph, 150 Burnham, Guy Calvin, 313 Burns , Rita Mary, 68, 101, 108 109, 267 Burns, Victor Lilburn, 310, 315 Burt, Lawrence Strite, 81, 159 Busch, Floyd Henry, 305 Bushnell, Ginger, 68 Butcher, Bert B., 153, 266 Butler, Eliz. Ann, I 16 Butler, John Robert, 134 Button, Virginia Arvilla, 91, 115, 245 Buxton, Mary Hazel, 103 Cabibi, Sabio Philip, 134, 304 Cain, George Robert, 44, 154, 317 Caldwell, Daniel Edgar, 304 Caldwell, Elvin Rufus, 298 Caldwell, Julia Anne, 120, 121, 166, 167, 290, 293 Caldwell, Maurice Reed, 81 Calvert, Matthew Wm., 126 Cameron, Duncan J. F., 153 Camp, Benjamin Baker, 44, 142, 311 Campbell, Anna, 297, 302 Campbell, Agnes M., 91 Campbell, Jean Eliz., 298 Campbell, Robert Dale, 125, 266, 286 Campbell, Robert Wilson, 130, 131, 266 Campbell, Wm. Charles, 44, 129 Canary, Bonnie Jean, 288, 294 Canon, James Richard, 130 Canon, Robert W., 130, 294 Caranci, Victor A., 44 Carbaugh, Ernest Lloyd, 142 Carbrey, Robert Lawrence, 254 Card, Justin Renway, 81, 141, 268, 351 Cargo, Virginia Clara, 81, 115 Carlson, Delmar Richard, 258 Carlson, Eleanor, 44, 319 Carlson, Walter M., 44, 142, 143, 160, 246, 249, 263, 264, 266, 272, 310, 315 Carmichael, Clieve C, 279 Carpenter, Allen B., 44, 149 Carpenter, Charles L., 81, 142, 313 Carpenter, Margaret V., 44, 112, I 13, 294, 302 Carpenter, Vesta Bernadine, 81 Carper, Reeves Steele, 129 Carrithers, William M., 91 Carrothers, Doris, I 16 Carstens, Rose Kathlyn, 286 Carver, Edgar Charles, 91, 122 Cary, Nason, 308 Casady, Selman Ernest, 157 Casey, Clara Louise, 81, 119. 245, 304 Cash, Bryant Thompson, 310, 316 Cassell, Hope Eliz., 103 Caton, Willard Irvin, 137 Cavanaugh, Wm. Bernard, 281 Cawley, John Michael, 292 Cervi, Arthur A., 351 Cesario, Dominic John, 136, 137 271, 296 Chadbourne, Corabelle L., 91, 120 Chamberlain, Charles Wm., 318 Chamberlain, Robert Bruce, 308 Chambers, Ralph David, 44, 124, 125 Chaney, Dolphus M., 318 Chapman, Charles Wm., 91, 296 Chapman, Frank S., 126 Chapman, Helen Hope, 91 Chase, Marion Lily, 284 Chastain, Garvin D., 126 Chastain, Hugh Elbert, 132 Chenburg, Marlin Chester, 81, 141, 245 Cheney, Arch Allen, 139 Cheney, Ervin Francis, 154, 155 Chesney, Everett Ben, 134, 355 Chester, Hyman, 146, 147, 241, 289, 290, 292, 293, 294 Chick, William S., 157 Christensen, Eva Maria, 298 Christensen, Merrill Anderson, 44, 134 Christiansen, Helen Olivia, 81, 245 Christmas, Charles H., 157 Christmas, Eugenia, 81 Christopher, Harry C, 156, 250, 279, 294, 296, 297 Christy, Eleanor Louise, I 19, 355 Christy, Robert Ralph, 125 Clapp, Charles M., 296 Clark, Benjamin T., 149 Clark, Bruce Albert, 153 Clark, Donald Ernest, 139 Clark, Donald Gladding, 126 Clark, Duncan Campbell, 248 Clark, Fred Reid, 276 Clark, George Morgan, 154, 155, 244 Clark, Juliet Ann, 81, 108 Clark, Paul M., 262 Clark, Reges Catherine, 33, 81, 116, 269 Clark, Virginia Louise, 45, 108, 282 Clark, William Henry, 144 Claus, Dorothy Jean, 91, 116 Claus, Margaret Olive, 45 Cline, Bill Gale, 126 Cline, Richard Wm., 149 Clough, Wm. Franklin, 134, 310, 315 Clugston, Dorothy Ann, 91, 112, 297 Coats, Carol Faye, 45 Coats, Louis Wilson, 277, 318 Cobb, Carmen Nadene, 81, 106 Coburn, Ruth Aileen, 103 Cochrane, David Kimball, 311 Cohen, Bernard, 68 Corenour, Leo B., 157 Cole, Mary Louise, 81, 118, 119, 248, 269, 301, 303 Coller, Frances Mary, 91 Collier, J. P., 149 Collins, David Gray, 81, 142, 248, 270 Collins, Helen Josephine, 68, 120 Colman, Clifford Winfield, 307 Colsman, Wm. Clarence, 45 Colvin, Mary Jean, 91, 1 16, 251 Colwell, Kenneth, 139 Combs, Alec Byron, 276 Combs, Caroline Jane, 81 Combs, Paul Cortez, 254, 297, 307 Condon, John Vincent, 149 Conkling, William R., 91, 126 Conlin, Harrlette Catherine, 120 Conn, Herbert Wm., 296 Connell, Erma Eliz., 68, 108, 109, 246, 300 • Conner, Harriet, 45 Connor, Joseph J., 149 Conwell, Cleland N., 45 Cook, Harold Victor, 147 Cook, Harry Marshall, 45, 132, 133, 162, 278, 31 I Cook, Marian Louise, 298 Coon, Doris Leone, 297 Cooper, Catherine Ann, 120 Cooper, Catherine J., 81 Cooper, David, 147 Cooper, Harold, 132 Cooper, Thomas Fowler, 129, 244 Cope, Paul Ripley, 141, 268, 352 Copeland, Clinton, 304 Copeland, Marylee Eliz., 33, 45, 68, 281, 297, 306 Cornelius, Quincy Corlett, 137, 311 Corske, Sylvia Sima, 297 Cortes, Louis Joseph, 284 Cottrell, Emma Marguerite, 68, 308 Coulter, Forrest B., 45, 258, 298 Coulter, Irma Greer, 82 Counley, Richard T., 91, 129, 296 Coverston, Helen G., I I I Cowan, Wm. Henry, 9) Cowen, Virgil E., 68, 310 Cowett, Philip Matthew, 270 Cowgill, Carolyn Dell, 45 Cowgill, Florence Esther, 82 Cowing, Frank Sewell, 153, 266 Cowperthwalte, Freda Catherine, 103, 245 Cowton, Jean Ann, 116 Cox, Dwain Richard, 45 Cox, Mildred Irene, 68, 108 Cox, Roberta Lee, I 12, 285 Coyle, John Francis, 308 Coyte, Ralph Harold, 40 Cramer, Cathryn Olive, 82, 250 Cramer, Frances H., 119, 355 Creaghe, Mary Geraldine, 115 Creese, J. Loran, 91, 137 Creese, Vernon Eugene, 136, 137, 294 Cressman, Edmund Timmons, 144, 311 Crews, Aleatha Mildred, 284 Crippen, Elizabeth F., 91, 244 Crispin, Robert Leroy, 144, 145, 286 Cristlano, Vincent, 304 Criswell, George Stuart, 68, 150, 151, 246, 250, 318 Croff, Nancy Jane, 45, 116 Croke, Patricia Marie, 91, 108, 245 Page 368 Crosby, Clyde, 266, 344, 342 Cross, Otto Jay, 349 Cross, Philip Stanley, 142, 143, 247, 260, 266, 270 Crowell, Doris C, 91 Crowell, Dorothy C, 82 Crowell. Mary Elizabeth, 297 Crozier, Norman Herbert, 126, 127, 160 Crum, Anthony Christian, 126 Cruter, Gilbert, 342, 343 Crysler, Faye Sherill, 91, 116, 169 Cunningham, Jerry Pierce, 141, 349 Curfman. Robert Lester, 157 Curtan, John Edward, 139 Curtis, Jean Catherine, 45, 102, 103, 294, 300, 355 Curtis, Theodore M., 144. 145, 245, 260, 297 Oahnke, Dorothy Adeline, 9! Daily, Vernon Allan, 159 Dalziel, Kirby, I 19 Dameron, William Morris, 304 Darden. William Henry, 68, 150, 297 Daugherty, James Lowell, 310 Daum. Esther Louise, 82 Davidson, Morgan William, 142, 143, 342, 352 Davies, Joe Ed, 344, 326 Davies, Ronald Watson, 122 Davies, Stanton Wightman, 141 Davies, Spencer, 141 Davis. Carl Aubrey, 82, 125 Davis, Harold Sanford, 68, 312 Davis, Larry Ellis, 141 Davis, Reel Clayton, 270 Davisson, William Kennedy, 91, 154 Davit, William John, 82, 134, 244, 245, 256, 350 Davlin, Charles AKred, 154 Day. William Raymond, 132, 315 Dearstyne, Mary Josephine, 91, 112, 291, 294 Deavenport, Mary Hope, 82 de Belle, Millicent Mae, 45, 106, 107, 297 de Bey, Eliner Lenore, 45, I 19, 285 Deffke, James Robert, 343 Degen, Louis, 144, 260, 310, 315 Deisch, Peter Albert, 157 DeKalb, Morgan Emmons, 141, 351 Delaney, Jeanne Helen, 33, 268, 303, 304 Delliquadri, Pardo Fredrick, 46, 280, 281 Derryberry, William Charles. 141, 244, 266 Deshayes, Jeanne Agenda, 82 Devalon, Earle Waldo, 248 Devaney, Thomas Edwin, 262 ■ Dickinson. Sara Lenore, 91, 108 Dicks, Merrill William, 82, 276, 307 Diez, Consuelo Yisadora. 297 DiGlacomo, Lucille Angelina, 68, 297. 306 Di Lisio, Eleanor Esther, 293, 304 Dilts, George Elmore. 318 Dinner, Sidney Eiigh, 147, 255 Divisek, Jo Anne, 91, 120 Dixon, Thomas Arthur. 14! Doak, Betty Grace, 46, 355 Dobbie. Ruth Sixt, 91 Dobbins, Herta, 298 Dobbins, Virginia Maud, 91 Dodson, Stanley Leroy, 149 Dolan, Joseph James, 134, 247, 304 Donaldson, Earl Dean, 137 Dondelinger. Norman Webster, 46 Doran, Mary Frances, 68, 104, 302 Dostal. Adele Catherine. 92, 112, 304 Doty, Earl Edward, 296 Dougherty, James, 315 Douglass, Fred David, 125 Dow, Royal W., 266, 349 Downs, Lois May. 92, 108, 251 Downs, Samuel Newton. 82. 307 Drake, Marjorie Morrison. 120, 250 Dreffein, Mary Lou, 69, 108, 285 Dreier, Douglas Emerid, 82 Drescher, Beatrice Hazel, 46 Drescher, William James, 153 Drew, George Albert, 46, 286 Drinkwater, Ruth Leilani, 120 Dryden. David James, 270 Dubin, Frank Israel, 147 Dubois, Dora Isabel, I 19 Dudgeon, Jean Luise, 92, 108, 245 Dudley, Byron Joe, 351 Duff, Shirley Jean, 82, 302 Duggan, John Lawrence, 304, 296 Dukes, John Fisher, 82, 142, 351 Dukes, Paul Clifton, 92. 142. 351 Dukes, William John, 154, 252 Dunbar, Vern Abner, 277 Duncan, Charles William, 46, 153 Duncan, Clyde Emerson, 142 Dunham, June Vinetta, 297 Dunklee, Donald Pulliam, 141.297 Dunlavy, Harrison Allen. 126 Dunn, Dewey Allen. 82, 150 Durnell, Aubert, 153 Dutcher, Robert Elmer, 134 Duteau, Marguerite Virginia, 104 Dutton, Barbara, 46, I 19, 284, 306 Dutton, William Gordon, 271, 278, 296, 312, 316 Dye, Peter Hamilton, 125 Eakins, Roger Franklin, 157 Earl, Wayne A., 139 East, Eugene Raymond. 311 Eastin, Christopher Columbus, 92, 144, 260 Eastman, Jane, 92, 108 Eaton, Ernest James, 92, 154, 251 Eaton, Miffan, 82, 245, 300, 303 Eckel, Patricia F., 82. Ill, 302 Eckhardt, Bettie Carr, 119 Eckhardt, George Conrad, 92, 129 Eckman, Lenaire Richard, 308 Economy, Gertrude Martha, I 1 I Edgar. W. Wendall. 318 Edmondson. Lois Maude, 82 Edmondson, Robert Taylor, 129, 236 Edmondson, Wm. Keith, 248, 296 Edwards, John Bartlett, 159 Eeckhout, Celena May, 82 Egan, Patricia, 33, 82, 120, 244, 256 Ehrman, Bob. 149 Eikner. Donald Eugene, 153 Einspahr, Elbe Wilhelmina, 46 Elder, Roy Chauncey, 318 Elder, Uno M., 46, 312, 316 Eldridqe, Clarence L., 157 Ellasen, Dora Madeline, 298 Elkins, Robert Lewis, 92, 126 Elliott, Billie Kay, 46, 115 Elliott, Herbert Thomas, 296 Elliott, Marjorie Kath., 46, 102, 285, 308 Ellis, Edwin Davidson, 154 Ellis, Robert Daniel, 129, 280 Ellzey, Miriam Nancy, 33, 120, 121, 248, 269, 300, 303 Elmore, Frank Chas., 314 EIrod. Hubert Kermit. 46, 126 Emery. William H., 150 Emery. Wilson Barton, 139 Emeson, Abe, 82, 297 Emeson, Sidney Aaron, 147, 260 Emigh, Alonzo Martin, 40, 126 Endicott, Kenneth M., 159 Engiund, James Stanley, 296 Enochs, Charles Shelton, 46, 142, 350 Eoe, Lincoln, 308 Epperson. Marian, 120 Esser, Hans W.. 159 Essig, Marylyn, I 16 Estes, Archie Judson, 82 Etter, Gretchen, I 16 Evans, Calvin Edmond, 154 Evans, George, 3 1 1 Evans, George Earl, 159, 270 Evans, Jeanne Rutisdge, 69, 108, 169 Evans, Luther Owen, 47, 132, 133, 273, 278, 312 Evans, Mary Gwen, 297 Evans, Nancy Lila. 92, 108, 251 Evans, Thomas Tyler, 129 Evenson, Maurice Alwin, 270 Eves, Frank C, 47, 153, 346 Ewing, Vernon Russell, 47, 250 Eyre, Jean, 119, 251 Fagan. Levile Holmes, 297 Fairchild, John H.. 158, 159, 288, 290, 291, 293, 294 Falk, Edna Meer, 35, 92, 244, 304 Fallert, Oscar Joseph, 47 Fallis, Arthur Herbert, 47, 272, 275, 313, 316 Fankell, Mardell Virginia. 120 Fant, William B., 149, 314 Faris. Mary Alice, 47, 101, 112, 281 Farmer, Faye Louise, 69 Farr, Karl William, Jr., 82, 129 Fattor, Arthur Pete, 304, 310 Faunce, Janice Marcine, 108, 251 Fawcett, Donald Walter, 69, 139 Fe lld, Mary, 47, 116 Felix. Albn Owen. 149. 316 Forril. Katherine Lorene. 82 Ferris. Livingston Polk II, 139 Feslor, Dorothy Mae, 285 Feuer, Frances Harryette, 92 Fey, Vernon Otto, 69, 144, 254, 310. 315. 316 Ficco. Danny. 304 Flckel, Margaret Elaine, 120, 297 Fimple, William, 141 Finch, Tudor Raymond, 47, 149 Firebaugh, Joseph Jesse, 159 Fischer, Charles William. 150 Fischer. Frances Geraldine, 286 Fishel. Robert Ralph. 141 Fisher, Howard Jackson, 138, 139 Fisher, Laurence Barrett, 69, 297 Fisher, Ruth, 103, 297, 308 Fitch, William Henry, Jr.. 47 Fitzmorrls, Stanley Ray. 312 Fladung, Paul Albert, 159, 294, 304 Flanders, Frank Fred, 47 Flanders, Laurence Burdette, 40 347 Flatt, Ruth Ethylwyn, 92, III Fleischmann, Dorothy Kay. 92 Flower, Charles Robert, 142, 353 Fogg, Joan Marguerite, 69, I 16 Foreman, Jeanne Elizabeth, 103 Forrest, Eugene Franklin, 153 Foster, Kathleen Maude, 47 Fowler, William Gordon, 69 Fowlks, Betty Cecil, 103 Fox, Carroll Warren, 148, 149 Fox, Jack Jay, 277 Fox. Richard Philip, 310 Frolick, E. Howard, 47 Franch. Henry Gilbert, 126 Franges, Pete Gust, 270, 277, 298 Frank, Hazel Erma, 83 Frank, Lorenz Scott, 150 Frank. William Frederick, 69. 144 FrankI, Hcbn Maxine. 355 FrankI, Harlan John. 154 Frary, Ellen Louise, 103, 252, 269, 285, 300, 301, 303, 308 Frause, Henry John, 279, 297 Frederick, Charline, 109, 248, 283 294, 303 Freeman, John Ernest, 141 Frink, Robert Landell. 82, 130. 131, 294 Fritch, Emily Jane, 92, 116 Frix, Hazel Estelle, 253 Frohlick, George Alfred, 142. 31! Frumess, Harry Aaron, 147, 249 Fry, Margaret Marlon, 47 Fuchs, Emmanuel, 280 Fuller, James Emmett, 69, 272, 275, 313, 316 Fuller, Joe Reed, 141 Fuller, Wayne Edison, 125 Fundlngsland, Carroll F., 126 Funk, Clare Porter, 92, III, 254 Gabriel, William Joseph, 47, 307 Gallagher, Warren White. 124. 125 Galloway, Jack Boydston, 130, 131 Gambill, J. David, 35, 69, 266, 307 Gardenswartz, Harold Victor, 147 Gardiner, Katherine Ann, 69, 304 Gardiner, Louise, 308 Gardiner, Phyllis Ann, 1 16 Gardiner, William John, 92, 142 Gardiner, William Reed, 254 Gardner, Joseph M.. 48, 149 Gardner, Louise Eleanor, 69 Gardner, Margaret Jeanne, 92. Ill, 302 Gardner, Paul William, 92, 149 Page 369 Gardner, Richard Lenox, 149, 254, 311 Gargan, Mary Frances, 304 Garnick, Harold Eugene, 154 Garnicic, William Cameron, 69 Garrison, Fred Allen, 157 Garrison, Stanley Benton, 92, 144 Garwood, Charles Fosdick, 149 Gates, Philip Foster, 130 Gates, Robert Taylor, 141 Gay, Genevieve, 92, 115 Gay, Kenneth Brewster, 92, 150 Gayle, Dick, 153 Gear, Lois Lillian, 297 Geiger, John Proctor, 141 Geissner, Ruth, 308 Gelwicks, Melvin George, 142, 255 Gemmill, Leonard Eicholtz, 92, 150, 255 Geopfarth, William C, 313 George, Charles Maurice, 92, 142, 254 George, Marion Ruth, 115 Gerbase, Claude Josef, 83, 142, 254, 270 Gibbon, Helen, 262, 282 Gibby, Leigh T., 157 Giberson, Jeanne, 48, 120, 247 Gibson, Donald, 308 Gibson, Ellery Luke, 297 Gibson, George Marion, 296 Gilbert, Henry Stowe, Jr., 69, 144 • Gillam, Clyde Wilson, 305, 349 Gillen, Frances Rosalie, 291, 294, 297 Gillespie, Margaret Louise, 103, 297 Gillespie, William G., 297, 307 Gillett, Jean Elizabeth, 92, 116 Gilman, Harold Edward, 48, 147 Girardo, Raymond Benny, 296 Gist, Wallace Wayne, 276 Gittlngs, Helen Margaret, 48, I 15 Given, Mary Talbot, 48, 112 Gjellum, Arthur Blaine, 130 Glass, James Madison, 69, 129, 348, 352, 353 Glassburn, Alba Roscoe, Jr., 48, 125, 160 Glassburn, Betty Ann, 92, III, 302 Glassburn, Ruthann, 92, III Gleissner, Ruth Henrietta, 93, 106 Glendening, Margaret Jane, 319 Glenn, William Henry Thos., 258, 307 Goddard, Edward Harry, 296 Goebel, Lawrence Albert, 48, 304 Goldberg, Eunice Isadora, 93 Goldberg, Marvin George, 296 Goldberg, Myron Arthur, 70, 146. 147, 308, 350 Golden, Marvin Irving, Goldsberry, Ralph C, 48 Goldstein, Gilbert, 147 Goodman, Irving, 315 Goodman, Jane Elizabeth, 83, 258 Goodman, Marian Rae, 355, 356 Gordon, Carroll Gary, 275 Gordon, Elliott Chester, 147 Gordon, Malcolm Lane, 93, 150, 297 Gordon, Ralph Robert, 296 Gormly, Roger LaVerne, 126 Grabow, Mary Ann, 70, 103 Gradick, Geraldine, 83, III Graham, Russell Bion, 48 Graves, Alma Mae Frances, 93, 355 Graves, Elizabeth May, 48, 120 Gravestock, John Henry, 93, 144 Gray, Edna Ellen, I 19, 292 Gray, Philip, 286 Green, Charles, 83 Green, Thomas Henning, ISO Greenhalch, Charles Ray, 70, 276 Greenway, Frank Lyons, 142, 301 Greenway, Mary Isobel, 70, 120, 305 Greenwood, Mignon Eilauree, 48, 281 Greenwood, William Rivers Gregg, Albert Raymond, 70, 275, 296, 308, 313, 316 Greve, Eddie Weadock, 150 Gribble, Jeni Lou, 70 Grieve, Helen Dorothy, 70, 286, 301 Griffin, Carroll Wilson, 34, 48, 148, 149, 254, 263, 274, 316 Griffin, John William, 129, 141 Griffin, Marian Elizabeth, 103 Griffith, Mary Cornwall, 48, 112, 258 Griffith, William Gene, 244 Griggs, Charlotte R., 297 Grlswold, Kathleen B., 48, 308 Griswold, Ruth Lenore, 49, 308, 354, 356 Gross, Joseph Eugene Gross, Linda Lee, 49, 108, 109, 244 Gross, William Fagan, 70, 122, 278, 298, 310, 315 Grove, Gene Justus, 142, 143, 268, 327, 334 Groves, Helen LaRoux, I 19 Guiry, Joseph Pat, 304 Gullard, Athelene, 83, III Gumprecht, F. Charles, 83 Gunning, Albert Charles, 49, 141, 297 Gunther, Francis Alan, 315 Gurmatakis, Tom Angelo, 156, 157 Gustavson, Charlotte Marie, 120, 302 Gustin, Bruce Albert, Jr., 70, 149, 254, 260, 270, 310, 315 Gutshall, James Samuel, 150 Gwlnn, Lawrence M., 153, 277 H Haak, Albert Edwin, 70, 144, 272, 274, 31 I Haase, Richard Joseph, 158, 159 Hackstaff, Marion Charlotte, 70, 120, 121, 248, 250, 267, 300 Hage, Le Moyne William, 126, 268, 270 Hage, Olaf Herman, Jr., 126, 127 Haggart, Jean, 33, 70, 297, 301, 306 Hague, Harold Howes, 296 Haines, Margaret Maltbie Halama, Lars, 137 Halderman, Carolyn Mary, 93, 112 Haley, James S., 30 Haley, John Nicholas, 159, 318 Hall, Floyd D., 141 Hall, John Klmbrough, 141, 297 Hall, Josiah Newhall, 83, 130 Hall, Richard Sigourney, 49, 130, 314 Hall, Robert Francis, 134, 268, 276, 277 Hall, Wesley H., 141 Halldorson, Nellie Nadine, 49 Hamman, Larry, 296, 311 Hammack, Calvin Miles, 149, 255 Hammill, Robert Winston, 93 Hancock, Jeanne Lillian, 83, III Hankins, Albert Donald, 154 Hanman, Harry Melton, 70 Hansen, Karen Katarina, 83, 269, 298, 301, 303 Hanson, John Arvld, 125, 274 Hanson, John Eric, 70, 125 Hanson, Oscar Olaf, 83, 132 Harada, Mitsu Harry, 49 Harbrldge, Diana Florence, 297 Hardendorf, Dorothy, 93, I 15, 251 Hardesty, Marian, 103 Hardin, Charles Ben, 280 Hardin, Leorandsey Douglas, 70, 142, 255 Harding, Horace Wordon, 49, 158, 159, 160, 250, 318 Hardy, Alllene Elizabeth, 49, 116, 117, 297, 306 Hardy, Florence Lucille, I 12 Harley, Robert Sidey, 263, 272, 274, 311 Harner, Elmer Wiliam, Jr., 141, 351 Harner, Marguerite Elizabeth, 49, 115 Harper, Billie Myers, 83, 134, 281 Harper, Margaret Jane, 49, 354, 355, 356 Harris, Donald Osner, 310 Harris, Garry Kenner, 93, III, 297 Harris, Jack Taylor, 49 Harris, Leila Dolores, 83 Harris, Mildred Jean, 299 Harris, Robert BIynn, 83, 254, 296, 31 I Harrison, Hal McDougall, 93, 149, 279, 296, 297 Harsch, Ferrin Gilbert, 134 Hart, James Lewis, 272 Hart, James Luke, 315 Hart, Lawrence Elbert, 49, 297 Hartman, Clyde Earl, 312 Hartman, Julia Mae, 83, 112 Harvey, Donald Lloyd, 70, 149, 255, 315, 333, 335 Harvery, Jack Arthur, 150, 268 Hascall, Tod Wade, 279, 296 Hatch, Edis Adeline, 49 Hatch, Lola Janie, 83, 303 Hatchett, John Frank, 153 Hatton, Howard Tim, 71, 296, 297 Haughey, Susanne Gene, 93, 108, 244 Haver, Frederick William, 130 Hawkins, James Wilson, 296 Hawkinson, Wm., 137 Hawley, Joe W., 134, 351 Hawthorne, James Harrison, 280 Hayden, John Brognard Okie, 142 Hayes, Edward Warren, 93, 154 Hayes, Florence Butler, 49, 306 Hayes, John Clyde, 50, 312 Hayward, Eileen M., 50 Hazeltine, Alice May, 93, III Headlee, Robert Elmer, 83 Headley, William Edward, 154 Heagey, Frances Elizabeth, 32, 83, 120, 269 Heaston, Paul Raymond, 159 Hecker, Catherine Josephine, 83, 106 Hecker, Rose Margaret, 108 Hedde, John Ernest, 93 Hedlee, Robert, 277 Heeb, Charles , 328 Heffernan, Betty, 71, 106 Heimer, Eva Marguerite, 71, 356 Helmke, Galen Louis, 349 Hempler, Orval Fredrick, 50, 279, 285, 298, 308 Henderson, Helen, 93, 115 Henderson, Hildegard, 50, III, 302, 298 Henderson, Irene Jane, 36, 50, 106, 303 Henderson, Marian Wright, 50, III Hendler, Bernard Sheldon, 146, 147, 339, 340, 341 Hendler, Irwin, 147 Hendricks, Donn William, 148, 149, 333, 334 Hennebach, Carmen Alice, 108 Henningsen, Joe Neils, 304, 307, 311 Henrikson, Warren Pershing, 156, 157, 268 Henry, Clifford Alexander, 71 Henry, Rose Catherine, 50, 253, 304 Henshaw, Barclay John, 93, 149 Hermann, George Gordon, 139 Herrman, Don Charles, 83, 142 Herschler, Edgar J., 157 Hersey, Joseph Clarence, 153 Hersey, Mary Sue Knight, I 12 Hershman, Paul Frederick, 129 Herzberger, Henrietta Louise, 71, 119, 248, 300 Herzberger, James Robert, 149 Heyer, Marceline Janice, 71 Hickey, James Dale, 154, 155. 268, 327, 334 Hickman, John Everette, 71, 134, 135, 245, 266, 271, 296 Hickman, Mary Kathleen, 71, 108 Hiester, Allan, 134 Hiester, Clifton, Jr., 130 Higby, James, 153 Higman, Howard, 154, 155 Hikes, Charles, 334 Hildebrandt, Gail, 104, 105, 301 Hilding, Betty Lee, 50, 112 Hill, Borroughs Reid, 308 Hill, Evelyn Mildred, 83, 170 Hill, Ray Riedel, 34, 71, 129, 266, 352, 353 Hill, Robert Cowdery, 141, 328 Hilligoss, John Eugene, 35, 50, 279, 281, 297, 307 Hills, Velora Annette, 297 Hillyard, Gerald Ryan, 93, 130 Higman, Howard Hunter, 160 Hindes, Charles Albert, 153 Hinley, Verlaine Ruth, 83, I 16 Hinman, Royal Edward, 50, 279, 297 Hinshaw, Maxine Grace, 108, 355 Hitchcock, William Kenneth, 93, 154, 155 Page 370 I Hite, Fred Richard, 139 Hoagland. Russel Elmer, 276, 277 Hobbs, Henry Charles, 136, 137, 268 Hobbs, Joseph Thomas, Jr., 149, 254 Hobson, Myra Grace, 50, 301 Hockensmith, Frank Marshall, 258 Hodge, John Austin, Jr., 254, 310 Hodges, Frances Reynolds, 83, III Hodson, Stanley, 31 1 Hoelsher, Paul Kenneth, 157 Hoffman, Louise Naomi, 112, 113, 277, 296, 354 Hogsett, Glade Cain, 50, 277 Hohner, Laura Lorraine, 50, 103 Hohnstein, Marlon Mai, 50, 281, 286 Holbrook, Elizabeth, 51, 355 Holdrege, George Harry, 51, 142, 348 Holdridge, Donald Shethar, 14! Holland, Eugene Gorton, 93 Holland, George Embry, 130, 251 Holliday, Marcia Lee, 119, 170 Holliger, Russell Daniel, 279 Holloway, Robert Lee, 349 Hollowell, Betty Maxine, 71, 112, 245, 297, 302 Holmes, Horace Burbank, 153, 256 Holmes, William Kendall, 138, 139, 313 Holt, Helen Kathleen, 51 Holtslander, lladelle Irene, 71, 302 Homsher, Hugoetta Margaret, 112, 113, 251, 294, 300 Hoover, Herbert Winslow, 142, 248, 318 Hoover, Samuel Stohr, 237 Hopkin, Don Elsworth, 134 Hornbein, Phi lip, 147, 259 Home, Peggy Louise, 103, 355 Horton, Pauline Elizabeth Hosig, Mary Emma, 51, 101, 102, 103, 170, 303, 356 Hoskins, William Hayden, 126, 144 Hotchkiss, Norman Brandeis, 40, 144 Hover, William Adgate, 71, 129, 352 Howard, Martha Eleanor, 298 Howard, Maxine Elinor, 303 Howe, Wilfred Earl, 126, 276 Howerton, Arthur Earle, 298, 310 Howsam, Earl Richard, 124, 125, 344 Howsam, Robert Lee, 125 Hoyland, Barbara Ann, 84 Hubbell, Anna Belle, 84 Hubbell, James Lawrence Huckeby, Eleanor, 302 Huddleston, Myrna Virginia, 51, 112 Huelshemper. Dorothy Elvira, 84 Huey, Millicent Belle, 297 Huffman, Edward William Hufford, 347 Hughes, Augusta Edythe, 51 Hult, Arvid C, 296 Humes. John Boynton, 71, 296, 307 Humes, Julia Elizabeth, 302 Humphrey, Jeanette Mary, 71, 120, 121, 250, 289, 294 Humphreys. Donald PIttman, 126 Humphreys, Everyl Clarke, 115, 244, 250, 251 Hunker, George Henry, Jr., 139 Hunt, Carolyn Elizabeth, 316, 320 Hunt, Harvey Laughlln, 154 Hunt, Mary Pauline, 84, 120, 356 Hunt, Rodney Hobart, 144 Hunter, Allene Martha, 51, 284, 290, 291, 294 Hunter, Delmer Eural, Jr., 157 Hunter, Molly Allene, 71, 112 Hunter, Ruth Lillian, 51, 304 Hurd, Elaine, 93, 297 Hurd, Wm. Eugene, 51, 317 Hurlburt, Roylynn Jean, 72, 116 Hurst, Harold Emerson, 305 Hurst, O. Gene, 296, 305 Huss, Mark Crandall, 258, 260 Hutchinson, Betty, 93, 120, 354, 356 Hutchinson, Dudley I., 30, 51, 134, 135, 264, 266, 280, 338, 340, 341, 350 Hutchison, Marion C, 296, 307 Hutchison, Sam, 153, 353 I Idler, Lester Eugene, 138, 297 Imrie, George C, 125, 311 Inabu, Ruth Chiyeko, 84, 258, 298 Indermill, Roy Clifford, 51 Ingersoll, Marjorle Helen, 93, 108 Ingles, James Maxwell, 153 Ingwersen. Jean Corinne, 93, 244 Ingwersen, Wm. Blackburn, 130 Inman, Robert Dale, 93, 297 Inouye, Geo. Kazunori, 93 Ireland, Betty, 93, 1 19, 244 Irish, Donald Paul, 298 Irons, Don Allen, 139 Irwin, Ethel Eliz., 33, 51, 301 Irwin, Philip H., 134 Isaak, Bill Charles, 139 Ivey, Lee R., 299, 310 Jacobs, Mary Aleene, 94, 112, 115, 245 Jacobson, Oscar Bayard, 134, 347 Jacobucci, Margaret Leah, 84 Jagger, Herbert Francis, 304 Jamali, Rasoul Abbass, 298 James, Colin. Jr.. 40, 127, 130 James, Margaret Ellen, 104 January, Jeanne, I 19 Janus, Carl Otto, 72 Jeffries, Robt. Ketchell, 51, 154 Jencks, Arthur Byron, 157 Jencks, Clinton Edward, 72, 260 Jenkins, Dorothy Marie, 108 Jenkins, Myra Ellen, 262, 281 Jensen, Norman Wm., 94, 154, 155 Johnsen, Robert T., 72, 154 Johnson, Aldula Ruth, 51, 282, 286 Johnson, Andrew John, 122, 144 Johnson, Doris Lucille, 84, 108, 297 Johnson, Dorothy Martina, 316, 320 Johnson, Dwight Albert, 154 Johnson, Earle George, 84 Johnson, Elizabeth Ann, 72, 116, 117 Johnson, Gladys June, 248 Johnson, Henry Walter, Jr., 125 Johnson, J. Fred, Jr., 296, 307 Johnson, Janet Grayce, 94, I 12, 244, 245 Johnson, John Luther, 147 Johnson, Joyce, 104 Johnson, Julius Earl, Jr., 244, 308 Johnson, Lloyd Goode, 148, 149, 268 Johnson, Marguerite Emily, 72, 114, 115, 251, 269 Johnson, Orpha Gertrude, 297 Johnson, Raymond, 134 Johnson, Raymond Edward, 52, 84, 313 Johnson, Robert, 134 Johnson, Walter Harrison, 52, 250, 318 Johnson, Walter Wm., 271 Johnston, Betty Marie, 108 Johnston, Hal, 52 Johnston, Raymond Thos., 84, 153 Johnston, Warren Dean, 149 Jones, Carolyn Eliz., 94, 112, 245 Jones, Donald Thomas, 307 Jones, Burdick Harry, 52, 122, 123 Jones, Helen Florence, 72, 120 Jones, James Henry, 298, 352 Jones, Jerrad, 149 Jones, Robert E., 150 Jones, Wm. Alfred, 154, 155 Jones, William Harry, 277, 296 Jordan, Kenneth, 132 Jorgensen, Wm., 157 Jovanovlch, Mary Ann, 52 Jovanovlch, Wm. Iliya, 129 Joyce, Lorene Adna, 52 Juchem, Marguerite Ray, 104 Judd, Morris, 52, 259, 260, 262, 308 Jump, Lawrence George, 52, 154, 155, 314, 328 Justis, Wayne Palmer, 313 Kadish, Harvey Arnold, 94, 146. 187 Kalcevic, Frances Barbara, 304 Kammerzell, Jake Ace, 72 Kaplan, Albert Bernard, 52, 298 Karbach, Adelbert C, 129, 352 Kasee, Margaret M., 106 Kearns, Lee Martin, 128, 129 Kearns, Richard Kenneth, 128, 129, 266, 342. 343, 344 Keckman, Earl, 296 Keenan, Maurice Edward, 266 Kehn, Edward Anton, 279, 296 Keller, Alec Joseph, 304 Kelley, Chas, Russell, 52 Kelley, Don Lynell, 139 Kelley, James, 304 Kellner, Harvey Wm., 279, 296 Kellogg, Robert Murray, 84, 296 Kelly, Clyde Leon, 137, 312 Kelly, David Poter, 94, 126 Kelly, James Robert, 122 Kelsall, Fred Anderson, 311 Kelso, Lorraine Rebecca, 94 Kelso, Louis Orth, 149 Kelton, Wm. Frances, 138, 139, 260 Kempton, Katherine Arms, 94, 112, 244, 297, 302 Kendall, Anna Margaret, 33, 106, 107, 267 Kendrick, Joan Victoria, 33, 84, 108, 109, 269, 290 Kenedy, Clyde Brockman, 296 Kennedy, Ford, 126 Kennedy, Mack Leslie, 72, 127, 130, 294 Kennedy, Patricia Eileen, 33, 102, 103, 245, 253, 269 Kennedy, R. Evan, 52, 311 Kenney, Francis Woodbury, 315 Kenney, Dean Howard, 52, 314 Kennison, Warren Samuel, 72, 144, 145, 276, 277 Kerr, Richard Carpenter, 72, 129, 244, 277, 296 Kilbourn, Florence Janet, 120, 251, 356 KImbrough, Jean Elise, 112, 115 KImmell, Paul H., 278, 312, 316 Kindall, Suzanne Hall, 94, 112, 115, 244 Kindel, George John, 72, 154. 155, 244 King, Marg. Frances, 84, III King, Melvin Herbert, 279 Kingsbury, Marjorle, 52, 170, 291. 293, 297, 306 Kinney, Kenneth C, 346 Kinsley, Barbara Ellen, 84, 116 Kirk, Wm. Colin, 53, 294 Kirkpatrick, Frances A., 53, 120 KIrkpatrick, John Graham, 308 KIstler, Kirk Thomas, 349 Kistler. Wm., 134 Kitto, William, 72, 277 Kliewer, June Irene, 104, 105, 354 Klindworth, Robt. Douglas, 94. 152. 153 Knapp, Lillian Alice, 308 Knight, Forrest Edward, 141 Knoettge, VIrg. Pearl, 32, 53, 110, III, 300, 301 Knous, Robert Lee, 134, 350 Knous, William John, 134, 330 Knowles, Lucky, 94. 119 Knox, Jack William, 126, 297 Knox, Virginia Marie, 84 Knuckey, Alma Louise, 72, 1 12. 297, 306 Koch, Joseph Jean, 137, 296 Koehler, L. Burnadette, 53 Koken, Harry Shubert, 263, 275 Kolb, Herbert Gordon, 84, 130 Kramer, Richard Lane, 141 Krapf, Dorothy Justine, 84, 106. 107, 171, 269 Kretschmer, Carl Bernard, 53, 262 Kretschmer, Nan Justine, 72, 118. 119, 244, 267, 288, 291, 294 Krieghoff, Vera Louise, 53, 103, 286 Kuentzel. Lester Everett, 296 Kurachl, Sumie, 298 Kuretich, Frank Joseph, 53, 273, 304, 312, 316 Kurkman, Robert, 156 LaBagh, John Charles, 154 Lacey, Bertie Lowery, 297 Lackner. Bertha Marie, 72, 114, 115. 244. 267 Page 371 Lafferty, Esther Isabel, 112 LaFlare, Beniamin Ives, 53, 153, 317 Lallier, France LaNelle, 103 Lally, Tom William, 142, 143, 304, 339 Lamb, Anna Belle, 53, III, 297, 306 Lamb, Clarice Agnes, 284 Lambert, Herman James, Jr., 139 Lamme, Vonna Lee, 53, 101, 115 171, 306 Lammerman, Frank N., 310 Lamson, John Stewart, 153 Lane, Dan Reid, 142 Lane, James Murray, 73, 150, 151, 310, 315 Lang, Robert Raymond, 157 Langdon, Robert, 142 Lansdown, Ruth Anna, 252, 297 Lansing, Roland Keller, 141 Lantz, Ruth Yvonne, 119 Lappi, Tauno, 53, 278, 307, 312, 316 Larrick, Newton Parrlsh, 84, 127, 130 Larsen, Richard William, 149, 260, 297 Larson, Erven Theodore, 53, 307 Larson, Mildred Virginia, 103 Latcham, Fred Charles, 84, 130, 244 Latcham, Ralph Beaumont, Jr., 73 Laugeson, Thorvald, 296 LaTorra, Jack Francis, 53, 126, 314 Laucomer, Julia Mae, 84 Lauth, Robert Warren, 254 Lavington, Leon Edward, Jr., 53, 129, 264, 276. 326 Lavington, Lorraine Dixon, 94, 120 Lawrence, Laura Katharine. 30, 31, 32, 33, 54, 102, 103, 246, 249, 265, 281, 282, 302 Lawrence, Walter David, 271 Lawson, Andrew Leslie, 130 Layher, Robert Fonso, 73 Lear, James Howard, 73, 154, 155, 266, 268, 272, 274, 311 Lear, Robert William, 54, 154, 155, 314 Leaver, Fred Wilson, 315 Leavitt, Anne, I 15 Leavitt, Deborah, 94, 115 Lee, Louise Adelaide, 73, 120 LeFevre, Herbert William, 73, 150, 294 LeFevre. William Francis, 254 Left, Leonard Eugene, 146, 147, 111 Leh, Marcus Calvin, 94 Leight, Sidney B., Ill Leisenring, Carol Ann, 73 Lemen, Lewis James, 170 Lemoine, Clarence Ischmeal, 122 Lennartz, Paul Cleatus, 40, 126, 244 Lenzotti, Alfred Stephen, 125 Leonard, William Hendricks, 150 Lepper, Martha Jane, 73, 116, 285 Letford, Kathryne Kiteley, 112 Levine, Abe Ben, 327 Lewis:, John (Jack) William, 84, 154, 155, 244, 315 Lewis, Janette K., 262 Lewis, John F., 94, 122 Lewis, Phillip Allen, 54 Lewis, Roy Bradley, 94, 122, 296 Lewis, William Benjamin, 73, 144, 320 Lichtenstein, Alvin David, 146, 147, 260, 292, 294 Liedike, Jack Howard, 94, 142 Liley, Louis Charles, 328 Lilley, Perie Anderson, 245, 251, 253, 291, 294 Ling, Han-Dah, 298 Link, Dorothy Mae, Link, Helen Elizabeth, 302, 354 Linscheid, Elizabeth Katherine, 286 Linscott, Kenneth Edward, 141 Lipner, Carl Junior, 132 Lippitt, Ruth Ann, 112, 115 Littell, Elizabeth Royce, 54, 120, 121 Little, F. Edward, 141 Little, John Newell, 153 Littleiohn, Robert Orval, 73, 144, 272, 273, 312 Livingston, Wallace Hanger, 40 Lliteras, Harry J., 304 Lloyd, Audra Lenore Lloyd, Roy Julian, 339, 141 Locke. William Mead, 126 Long, Lloyd Everett, 54, 317 Long, Robert Eugene, 94, 129 Long, Vernon LeRoy, 297 Long, William Everett, Jr., 142 Longley, Charles Edmund, 132 Longstreet, Charles Robert, 73, 150, 151, 272, 273 Lonsdale, David Lawrence, 139 Loose, Leonard Jack, 94, 132 Loughran, Vern, 298 Lounsberry, Charles Edwin, Jr., 296 Lovelace, Walter Beresford, 318 Lovering, George William, Jr., 84, 149, 268, 270 Lovern, John Daniels, 157 Low, Betty Nell, 84, 118, 119, 261, 300 Lowen, Charles Jules, 327 Lowen, Robert Henry, 127, 130, 266 Lucas, Bernice Edna, 54 Ludlow, Irving Thayer, 129 Ludlow, Ruth Louise, 297 Luhnow, Frederic Edgar, 54, 138, 139, 255, 311 Lund, Bertil, 157 Lunn, Robert Eugene, 270 Lupton, Charles Thomas, 94, 142 Lusty, Carl D., 132, 133 Luther, Dorothy Eugenia, 112, 354, 355, 356 Luther, Maxine Elizabeth, 108 Lutz, Annabelle Kathryn, 302, 303 Luxfor d, Richard George, 127 130 Lynch, Edith Grace, 94, 103 Lynch, Marion Edith, 94, I 19 Lynch, Mildred Wayland, 103 Lyon, Beverly Margaret, 54, 281, 308 Mc McAleer, Jack Lewis, 126, 270 McCall, Muriel Alice, 104, 171 McCammon, Robert William, 247, 277, 286 McCandless, Laurie Grant, 94, 129 McCarthy, Bernard Stead, 149, 311 McClean, Erwin Bein, 313 McClintock, Frances Pauline, 308, 356 McClure, Wm. Arburn, 84 McClurkin, Elvin Jesse, 94, 276 McCluskey, Edson James, 85, 129, 353 McCollum, Lillian K., 54 McCollum, Lucille Grace, 94 McConnell, Wm. Hall, 122 McCormick, Mary janette, 302 304 McCormick, Thos. Arthur. 125 McCotter, Chas. Rawson, 73, 129, 304, 348 McCrillis, Edwin, 94, 254 McCune, Wesley, 248, 258, 259, 280 McDaniel, Lawrence Weaver, 296, 307 McDonald, Bonney Grace, 54, 108, 302 McDonald, Wm. Guy, 138, 139, 266, 317 McElroy, Katharine Story, 73, 115 McElroy, Wm. Charles, 54, 134, 135, 273, 312, 350 McElveen, Francos Willard, 85 McFadden, Frances Elsa, 73, 106 McFadden, Ginger, 95 McFall, Eugene, 149, 312 McFann, Ralph Gordon, Jr., 73, 138, 139, 260 McGee, Robert Leon, 130 McGrayel, Harry Michael, 150 McHugh, Edith Leona, 95 McHugh, James Robert, 134 Mclntyre, Vernon Alger, 73, 85, 154 Mclvor, Bette, 95, I 19 McKay, Dorothy Lee, 103, 251, 294, 301 McKenna. Clara, 85, 114, 115, 269, 301 McKenna, James Harold, 137, 296, 310 McLean. Anne Cooper, 103 McMillen, Betty Watkins, I 17 McMillen, Ruby Lee, 95 McMillen, Virginia Sarah, 95, I 12, 256 McMulen. Richard Frederick. 35, 246, 266, 318 McNair, Arthur, 308 McNaughton, Elsie Uas, 320 McNeil, Eraser, 137 McNeill, John Levis, 304 McNeill, Wm. Wallace, 136, 137 McQuaid, Daniel Joseph, 125, 257 McQuery, Herbert August, 54 McSween, Harriot Ann, 120, 285 McWilliams, Eloine Florence, 356 M Maas, Herman Jack, 54, 152, 153, 160, 314 MacArthur, John Robert, 137 MacGregor, Helen Lucile, 74, 112 24. 125. 95, 135, 55, 144. ore. 132, 104 134. Mack, Walter Wm., 126, 268 MacMillan, Ruth, I 16 MacNeill, Martha Louise, 54, 108, 281, 284, 286 Madden, James Joseph, 304 Maddock, Hilda Edythe, 35, 55, 301, 319 Maddock, William R., 35, 307 Madison, Charles Locke, 85 Madison, James, 55, 251, 318 Madsen, George Wessel, 141 Magrath, Homer Wilds, 139 Maguire, Jack H., 154 Mahone, Merle Roy, 271, 296 Maier, John Edward, 296 Mains, Robert Marvin, 145, 263, 311, 348 Mancini, Francis Salval 133, 280 Mann, Shirley Helen, 305 Mann. Wayne Kenneth, 74, 315 Mannion, Mary Catherine, 304 Mark, Eliz. Nisbet, 85, 108 Mark, Wm. Johnson, 55, 135, 341, 348 Markert, Clement Lawrence, 74, 258 Marley, Gertrude Alice, 297 Marmaduke, Richard Calvin, 74 Mars, Paul Lee, 134 Marsh, Juliet, 55, I 18, I 19, 265 Marshall, Alice Marie, 85 Marshall, Annie Bobs, 108, 245, 303 Marshall, Homer Clayton, 95, 154 Marshall, Wm. Austin, 254 Martin, Don Frederick, 55, M2, 143, 250, 318 Martin, Shirley Grace, 85, 120, 250 Martin, Woodrow Walter, 55 Martyn, Robert Henry, 134, 351 Massard, Frank Edward, 132 Mast, Joseph Schram, 74 Mast, Margaret Ann, 33, 253, 269, 283, 301, 303 Mast, Martha Ellen, 85, 95 Masten, George Winslow, Jr., 150 Masters, Charles W., 126 Masunaga, George Yashito, 298 Matejka, Franklin Koukol, 311 Mathas, Vernon C, 318 Mathews, Geo. McCarrell, 134 Maughan, Robt. Franklin, 156 157. 268, 315 Maul, Elmer Lloyd, 55, 122, 254, 272, 273, 278, 312 Maul, Robert Murdock, 134 Maxam, Agnes A., 55, 286, 316 May, Muriel, I 19 Mayes, William, 271, 296, 313 Mayer, Charlotte, 116 Mayer, Frank Stephan, 137, 313 Mayer, John Donald, 149, 153 Mayer, Mary Ann, 277 Mayes, Jack Lee, 139, 160 Mays, William August Means, John, 315 Means, John Edwin, 310 Meffley, Georgia Gail, 95, I 19 Mefford, Harold Delmar, 55 Meikel, Edward John, Jr., 95, 122 Mendenhall, Cover, 157 Page 372 Merrick, Allen E., 258 Merrifield, Cameron Kenneth, 129, 251, 355 Merrifield, Vina Adele, 85, 244 Merrill, Virginia Lee, 116 Merlcins, Befty, 304 Messenger, Frank Hoy, 95, 144, 320 Messina, Carnnel, 74 Messina, Joseph Angelo, 276 Metz, Charles Walter, 141 Meyer, Maryethel, 55, 112, 281, 297 Meyer, Norman Franklin, 74, 157, 308, 318 Meyer, Robert Max, 55, 254 Meyers, George Lentton, 55, 307. 310 Michael, Harold Ethelbert, 85 Millage, Harold Carlton, 55 Millard, Raymond Leroy, 85, 149, 217 Mellensifer, Robert William, 274, 311 Miller, Albert Ellsworth, 137 Miller, Cecil Lester, 56, 317 Miller, Dale Ferguson, 297 Miller, Dene, 106 Miller, Edward, Jr., 153 Miller, J. Byron, 318 Miller, James, 56, 266, 279, 297. 338 Miller, Jean Wilson, 85 Miller, Lawrence George, 296 Miller, Marilyn Beth, 95, 104 Miller, Rae Corrine, 95, I 12 Miller, Tyler Ward, 134, 135, 344 Milteadon, Peter, 298 Milzer, Dorothe A., 298 Mincer, Neil Stilwell, 56 Miner, Mary Bea, 74, 115 Miner, Ward Lester, 56, 294 Minici, John Mike, 56 Minshall, Drexel David, 126 Mitchell, Edward Winston, 85, 150, 304 Mitchell, Gene Elizabeth, 281 Mock, Wayne Hubert, 56, 263, 273, 312 Modesitt, Gene Brooks, 95, 129, 244, 347, 352 Modesitt, Leiand Exton, 56, 128, 129. 250 Moeller, Helen Clare, 56, 108, 109, 248 Moessner, Gertrude Louise, 85 Moffitt, Mary Jeanne, 311 Mogensen, Petrea Mary, 85, 103 Mohler, Chester Edmond, 267, 274, 311, 344 Mohr, William Robert, 307 Moll, Harry Herman, Jr., 74, 141 Mollin, Betty Ann, 120 Moloney, Lauretta Casilda, 244, 248, 251, 269, 304 Monberg, Helene Christine, 258 Monnlnger, Laurence Elizabeth, 85, 251, 304 Monroe, Charles A., Jr., 56, 139 Monroe, Charles Andrew, 277 Monroe, William, 286 Montandon, Elise Marguerite, 95, 120, 121, 248 Moore, Anne Elizabeth, 85, 116 Moore, Doris Elizabeth, 85, 251 Moore, Eva Perry, 116, 304 Moore, Carl Anderson, Jr., 56, 122, 123, 263, 272, 275, 313, 316 Moore, Gene Calven, 142, 143, 325 Moore, Howard, 56, 138, 139, 279, 288 Moore, John Herbert, 141 Moore, Philip Fosdick, 313, 316 Moore, Ralph Carey, 122, 279. 296, 297, 305 Moorhead, Jane Mae, 112 Morehead, John Brevard, 250, 318 Morehouse, Edith, 281 Morelli. Clifford Dominic, 304, 315 Morency, Harold, 130 Morgan, Barbara Ellen, 95 Morgan, Gordon Patric, 56 Morgan, James Robert, 310 Morgan, Julia, 108 Morgan, Margaret Kathryn. 106, 107 Mori, Yoshio John, 56, 298, 310 Morrell, Robert Morris, 85 Morris, Joseph Arnold, 144 Morris, Josephine Miriam, 304 Morris, June Theresa, 252, 269, 30! Morris, Keith, 279 Morris, Marjorle Marian, 74, 120, 245 Morris, Odile, 104 Morrison, Josephine Alice, 304 Morse, Philip, 308 Morton, John De Los, 56, 141, 314 Morton, Max Thomas, 141 Moschetti, Elizabeth Gentina, 57, 304 Mosley, George Alfred, 154 Moss, Harold Pendleton, 298, 308 Moule, Marian Elizabeth, 95 Mugrage, Margaret Leah, 85, 108, 245, 251 Mulvlhlll, Edward Robert, 57, 144, 281, 284 Mundhenk, Robert Ashley, 57, 275 Munk, Mary Leila, 104 Munro, Ruth Elizabeth, 85, 110, III, 248, 253, 269, 301, 303 Munro, William Deimar, 320 Murphy, Helen Maxine, 85 Murphy, Lillian Joan, 304 Murphy, Mary Alice, 284 Murphy, Theresa Kahn, 259 Murray, James Joseph, 57, 140, 141, 263, 272, 274, 304, 311 Murray, Richard Lowell, 154, 155 Musick, Annlbel, 57, 115 Musselwhite, Andrew Peyton, 86, 268, 340, 353 Mustain, Thomas Charles, 153 N Nakai, Shizuko, 95 Nails, Stuart Cheney, 154 Nash, Henry Ransome. 95 Nash, Patty Savage, 30, 32, 35, 57, 277, 301, 303 Naugle, William Boeck, 129 Naylor, Edward G., 86, 150 Neary, Clyde Thomas, 304 Neel, Norman Marshall, 141 Neighbors, Vance Edward, 154, 155 Neil, Jennie, 281 Nellls, George Gilbert, 95, 141 Nelson, Elizabeth Ann, 103, 243, 304 Nelson, Gene Helen, 74, 103 Nelson, Kenneth Leonard, 129 Nelson, Lois Margaret, 95, III Nelson, Ruth Marie, 33, 104, 105. 269, 354 Nelson, Wm. Stewart, 258, 270 Nelson, Wendell Alfred, 74, 142 Nesbit, Fred Alfred, 350 Nettleton, Willard W., 144, 160. 320 Neumann, Carl Albert, 244, 248 Neville, John Joseph, 304 Nevius, Richard Rankin, 86, 310. 349 Newby, Nora Geraldine, 95 Newcomb, Lewis E., Jr., 137 Newell, Herbert D., Jr., 258, 260 Newland, Helen Marie, 57, 354 Newlin, Calvin Chester, 150 Nice, Philip Oliver, 277 Nichols, Andrew Robt., 258, 318 Nicholson, Myra, 95 Nidess, Daniel Ary, 252, 260, 308 Niemack, Paul John, 144 NIes, Ruby Dorothv. 95 Nies, Wm. Albert, 132 Nikkei, E. Gene, 35, 40, 248, 305 Nilsson, Beatrice Ellz., 95, 112, 245 Nilsson, Richard Hamilton, 130 Nixon, Charles Alan, 310 Nixon, Mary Louise, 74, 106, 107, 303 NoguchI, Sugl, 298 Noguchi, Suzan, 57, 285, 298 Norrls, Ruth Ocea, 86 Northcutt, Dorothy May, 119 Northcutt, Yvonne Elizabeth, 95. 119 Nowels, Richard Wright, 57, 130 318 Nuttall, Llewellyn Chas., 153, 325 Nuttall, Orvllle T., 153, 327 Nye, Alan LeRoy, 126, 127, 247 270 Oakes, Dorothy Louise, 57, 115 O ' Brien, Gertrude Louise, 57, 304 O ' Brien, Walter Francis, 156, 157, 160, 314 O ' Connor, Margaret Alicia, 304 O ' Connor, Veronica Eileen, 101. 104, 105, 303 O ' Day, Fred Thommas, 132, 270 Offenkamp, George Irvln, 74 O ' Hara, James Phelps, 126 O ' Kane, William Harold, 311 Okkerse, Dorothy Mae, 95 Olson, Florence Frost, 40, 286. 304 Olson, Mary Louise, 74, 115, 277 Olvey, Jay Lamont, 57, 310 Opdyke, Mary, 33, 74, 115, 288, 291, 292, 294 Oppenlander. Verner Albert Opperman, Orvllle Beckel, 96. 144, 348 Ord, Robert Louis, 57, 149 Ord, Thomas Edward, Jr., 149 Orndorff, John Delvert. 351 O ' Rourke, John Bernard, 142 O ' Rourke, Philip, 142 Orr, Edith Laurie, 86, 119 Orr, Lucinda Adeline, 86, 119, 284 Orr, William James, 144 Orress, Marian, 286 Orsborn, Alice Rosemary, 32, 58, 101, I 16, 117 Orsborn, George Earl, 58 Ortez, Raymond Emilio, 311 Otis, Martha, 86, 115 Ott, Jessie June, 33, 75, 108, 285 Ouderkirk, Jean, I 12 Ouderkirk, Winifred, 96, 112, 168 Outman, Harold Roy, 150 Owen, Donna Rebecca, 96, 104, 297 Owens, Harold Raymond, 159 Owens, Marjorle Jeannette, 75, 285, 294, 354 Oxman, Albert C, 262 Ozgur, Ibrahim Nasuh, 298 Pace, Muriel Jean, 112, 294, 300, 303 Padfield, Betty Rae, 86, 104, 105, 269, 297, 303, 354 Palmer, Frank Ernest, 96, 139 Palmer, Miles Leavitt, 75 Pampel, Leslie C, 75, 255, 299 311 Parker, Francis Thomas, 86 Parker, Jean Canning, 96, 1 I I Parker, John O., 142 Parker, Nadine Frances, 96, 108. 245 Parkerson, Genevieve Alleta, 120, 244 Parker, Thomas, 134 Parmelee, Robert Henry, 134 Paro, Rosella Edith, 297 Parr, Onalea Marjory, 297 Parrett, Lewis Marion, 258 Parrett, Mary Elizabeth, 252 Parrish, Milton R., 311 Parsons, Margaret Louise, 120 Patano, Mary Ellen, 32, 58, 101, 106. 107, 265, 281, 354 Pate, Doris Martha, 96 Patten, Mary, 291 Patterson, George Warner, 154, 270 Patterson, John Wm., 130 Patterson, Maurice, 96 Pavletlch, Louis M., 159 Payne, Winfleld Scott, 141, 244, 324 Pease, Betty Jane, 96 Pekrul, Leota Frances, 75, 103. 109, 246, 286, 304 Peltier, Margaret Edna, 86, 115, 245, 297 Pendleton, Mary Elizabeth, 75, 108 Pengold, Kenny, 339 Perkins, Maxine Esther, 86, III, 253 Perkins, VanKIrk, Brigham, 130, 131, 153 Perlmutter, Jack, Harvard, 147 Perrella, Anthony Vincent, 279 296, 297 Page 373 Perry, Chas. Stanley, 125 Perry, George Edward, 134 Perry, Howard Milton, 95, 144, 233 Persons, Kenneth Claire, 141, 245 297, 351 Peters, Sidney Clarence, Jr., 252 Petersen, Dorothy Jane, 297, 306 Petersen, Eliz. Marie, 252 Petersen, George, Jr., 297 Petersen, Maurice Edward, 137 Peterson, Carl Leslie, 141 Peterson, Kenneth Gustaf, 125, 278 Peterson, Mildred Idabelle, 101, 119, 280 Petry, Nicholas Robt., 141, 311 Pexton, Lawrence H., 58, 153 Peyton, Wm. John, Jr., 40, 129 Pfannenschnnid, Fred Burton, 58, 157, 313 Phelps, Helen Louise, 75, III, 297 Phelps, Wm. Arthur, 96, 125 Phillips, John Murtha, 58, 153, 304, 343 Phillips, Lloyd Chas., 142 Phillips, Mary Helen, 119 Phillips, Paul Bernard, 96 Philpott, James Angus, 129 Philpott, John Arthur, 75, 142, 254, 272, 275, 313 Philpott, Wm. James, 130 Phinney, Robt. T., 130 Pick, Lawrence Allen, 149, 255 Pierce, Virginia, 86, III Pinter, Burt Harris, 318 Plank, Ruth Eugenia, 32, 35, 75, 267, 298, 299, 301 Plettner, Walter Ross, 129, 244 Poe, Frances Elizabeth, 86, 112, 113, 269 Pohlenz, Jack Bernard, 157, 297, 315 Politte, Ralph Henry, 304 Polzin, Marvin Hubert, 58, 273, 312 Pomeroy, Robt. Tex, 272, 274 Pomponlo, Rose Marie, 304 Poole, Frederick Tilden, 150 Pope, Marvin Headden, 96, 255 Pope, Wm. Burwell, 58, 142 Porter, Eva Irene, 103 Porter, Shirley Leighton, 96, 112, 245 Post, M. Dean, 58, 312 Postlethwaite, Roger Germen, 86, 153 Pothast, Mary Helen, 96, 103, 245 Potter, Robt. Francis, 138, 139, 312 Poulignot, Ruth Elizabeth, 320 Poulson, Barbara Ann, 171 Powell, Robt. Wm., 36, 58, 134, 135, 254, 263, 272, 294, 310, 315 Poyen, John, 131 Prater, Leonard Rolla, Pratt, Audrey Marie, 96, 115 Pratt, Ray Lou, 153 Preecs, Thomas Preston, 132 Preston, David Augustus, 126 Price, Dorothy Joy, 104 Price, Margaret, 96 Price, Miriam Louise, 86 Price, Susan Isabelle, 58, 106 Priest, Doris Evelyn, 96, 115 Prince, Bradford Howland, 126 Prockter, Walter Hamilton, 96, 149 Proctor, Harvey Albert, 142, 254 Proett, Irma Eleanor, 58 Prosser, Dean Truxell, Jr., 129 Prout, Franklin Sinclair, 159, 297 Prouty, Evalyn, 32, 86, 120, 121, 244, 269, 285, 300, 306, 356 Prouty, Lawrence Richard, 86, 134, 248, 270, 277 Pryor, Wilbur Myron, Jr., 141, 314 Ptacek, Paul Henry, 132 Pucket, Donald Dale, 38, 58 Puett, Wm. Leslie, 138, 139, 318 Puffer, Barbara, I 19 Puffer, Margaret E., 75, 108, 109, 244 Pugh, Arthur Lewis, 86 Pugh, John L., 86, 271, 296 Punshon, M. Leona, 58, 284 Purdy, Barbara Regina, 86, 112, 320 Putman, Wm. Hanlon, 134 Pyle, Josephine Sarah, 96, III, 248 Pyles, Barbara Anne, 86 Qualntance, Jean Anderson, 120 Quarles, Harmon Cozzens, 96, 139, 254 Quarnberg, Carlen, 59, 115, 245, 280 Quarnberg, Paul Lex, 134, 135, 268, 328 Quiat, Harold Morton, 96, 147 Quine, Thomas Frederick, 279, 297 Rackaway, John Edwin, 144 Radford, Frank Phillip, 96, 149 Radford, Harry Thomas, 59, 149, 314 Railey, John Woodson, 59, 140, 141, 160, 314 Railey, Matt McConnell, 141 Ramaley, John DeGraw, 297 Ramsay, Russell Lee, Jr., 254 Ranney, Carolyn Paulette, 320 Ravenscroft, John Mason, 334 Ray, Charles Norman, 86 Ray, Gerald Louis, 147 Ray, Lillian Beatrice, 59 Ray, LIthan, 298 Rayner, Ann, 355 Redabaugh, Don Stockes, 139 Redllngshafer, Donald Greer, 86 Redwine, Robert Samuel, 304 Reed, Carleton Hinckley, 153, 348 Reed, Dorothy Jane, I 19 Reed, Joe Dudley, 59, 277 Reed, Ted Harry, 254 Reese, Eleanor Virginia, 75, 106 Reese, Norman Randolph, 149, 351 Reeves, Paul Gilbert, 159 Reeves, William Q., 311 Reger, Charles Calhoun, 277 Reld, Roderick Hormah, 130, 131, 318 Relnert, Margaret Vivian, 96 Remke, Marvin Arthur, 264 Reneau, Wilma Lois, 86, 247 Reybold, Shirley Isabelle, 120 Reseigh, Clifford Norton, 139 Reyer, Charles Allen, 312 Reynolds, Walter Joseph, 150 Rhoten, Leroy Neal, 156, 157 Rice, George Bicknell, 141 Rice, John Lawrence, 134, 135 Rice, Laura Elizabeth, 304 Rice, Marjorie Helen, 75, 120 Rich, John Dillon, Jr., 87, 134, 351 Richards, Allan Rene, 260 Richards, Betty Jane, I 16 Richards, Carl Nelson, 125 Richards, William Arthur, 75 Richert, John, Jr., 296 Richmond, Edna Alice, 116 RIcketts, Virginia Maud, 308 Rlede, Esther Gable, I 16 Rienks, George W., 87, 150 RIfkIn, Sam, 59, 146, 147, 160, 255, 263, 272, 273, 312 RIggs, Dorothy Getchell, 96, 112, 248 RIggs, Edward C, 159, 262 Robb, Meda Underhill, 59, I 10 Robb, Paul Eugene, 59, 144 Robblns, Freeman, 352 Robertson, Elizabeth, 59, 120, 277 Robinson, Jack Myron, 276 Robinson, Keith Malcolm, 157, 276 Robinson, Paul Waiteman, 125, 296 Robinson, Raymond Clark, Jr., 154 Robinson, Theodore Wheeler, 154, 248 Rocchio, Wilbur Ernest, 148, 149 Roche, Geraldlne Franes, 304 Roche, James Kerwin, Rockel, Clifford Merrill, 263, 272, 275, 313 Roe, Jesse Edward, 150, 277 Roe, William Steadman, Jr., 153 Roemer, (Catherine) Ellen, 75, 112, 113, 252, 319 Rogers, Allan Baldwin, Jr., 87, 255, 31 I Rogers, Clara Virginia, 103 Rogers, Gertrude Lucille, 112 Rogers, Katharine Helen, 87, 115, 245, 248 Rogers, Timothy Joseph, 142 Roley, Vaughn Herman, 87, 125 Romans, Carrie Elspeth, 59, 115, 284 Romans, James Robert, 59, 142, 143, 254, 263, 272, 274, 311 Romans, Vlto Natale, 59, 144, 145, 260, 271, 281, 289, 290, 291, 292, 294, 296 Ronney, Carolyn, 87 Rook, Herbert Harrison, 75, 308 Rooney, John Joseph, 148, 149, 327 Roosa, Paul Robert, 59, 311 Rose, Donald Corwin, 76, 159, 310 Rose, Frank Sidney, 96 Rosen, Jerome Marvin, 308 Rosen, Philip, 146, 147 Rosenbaum, Alvin, 258, 260 Rosenblum, Gerald Jerry, 146, 147, 297 Rosenfeld, Edith Mary, 76, 258, 290, 291, 294, 297 Rosenfeld, Eugene David, 258, 260, 293, 346 Rosenkrans, Joseph Robert, 96 Rosenthal, Leo Max, 87, 290, 294 Rosetta, Lenea Katherine, 283 Ross, Betsy Marjorie, 34, 59, 118, 119, 265 Rosser, Carl Books, 125 Rossman, Howard Clem, 126 Rost, Betty Jane, 96, III Rost, Dorothy Alma, 35, 76, 110, III, 245, 267, 286 Roten, Robert, 154 Rouse, William Hayden, 76 Rowan, Ferd Hall, 137, 160, 262, 284 Rowe, Fredrick, 97 Royds, James Stanfleld, 139 Rublnson, Samuel, 60 Rubrlght, Richard Dickson, 349 Rudd, Chester Myron, 60 Ruddy, John, 141 Ruddy, Walter, 141 Ruff, Eleanor Caroline, 76 Russ, Raymond William, 150. 311 Russell, Dyle Lester, 87 Russell, Marshall Wesley, 33, 60, 154, 155 Russell, Mary Lucille, 97 Ruth, Jean, 108 Rutherford, Hal Singleton, 60, 317 Ryan, Morgan Danual, 87, 304 Ryan, Thomas David, 60, 149 Ryder, Emmett Charles, 76 Sabin, Howard Edwin, 76, 129, 254, 310 Sabin, Justine Marie, 60, 120 Sabin, Robert Rourke, 280 Sachter, Nat Samuel, 146, 147, 248 , 311 Sackmann, William Arthur, 141, 351 Sakaguchi, Shimpel, 277 Saliba, Olga Eugenie, 76, 102, 103, 245, 267, 355 Saliba, Yvonne Wyvette, 243. 251, 302 Sampson, Betty Ruth, 297 Sams, Harvey Ludell, 97, 153 Sandor, Martha Jeanne, 76 Santo, Doris Louise, 33, 87, 269, 283, 297, 301, 305 Sarchet, Doris Jeanette, 108 Sarchet, Earl E., 150 Sarconi, Charles W., 126 Sauer, Alvan Lewis, 294, 296 Saunders, B. Max, 144, 255, 263, 272, 273, 312 Saunders, Harold Almon, 153, 268, 334, 327, 353 Saunders, Margaret, 308 Sawicki, Walter Joseph, 30, 31, 60, 289, 290, 294, 307 Saxon, Janie B., 60 ScaraflottI, Mary, 298, 304 Scerba, Michael, 304, 310, 315 Schafer, Glen Harold, 132, 133 Schafer, Martha Jeanne, 102, 103 Schenler, Norma Ruth, 33, 60, 253, 281, 284, 301 Scherrer, Robert Elmer, 304 Page 374 Scheuerman, Charles Bristol, ISO Scheunemann, Edward John. 259, 260, 262 Schey, Sally Jane, 112 Schlatter, Evelyn Burnett, 87, 106 Schlenzig, Lois Shanon. 120 Schlessinger, Marguerite, 104 Schlichting, Helen Ruth, 97 Schmuck, Donald Myron, 60 Schneider, Edward Evans, 296, 31 I Scholl, Marjorie Claire, 97, 304 Schooley, Ivan, 297 Schramm, Lester William, 76, 310, 315 Schroeder, June Loreah, 76, 294 Schultz, Ernest William, Jr., 297 Schultz, Lois Adele, 119 Schultz, Norman Rudolph, 76, 144, 145, 263, 272, 273, 312 Schureman, Dorothy May, 87, 119 Schwartz, Fred L., 76, 260, 294 Schwartz, James Augustine, 60, 128, 129, 266, 332, 333, 353 Schwarz, Alvin John E., 134, 294 Schwatel. Virginia Eliz., 87 Scotland, Mary Lauretta, 112 Scott, Jane Eliz., 1 16 Searcy, Don Metcalte, 316 Sears, Lois May, 76, III Sears, Myra Jane, 60, III Seelye, Stuart Edwin, 87, 134 Seeman, Edgar George, 251, 308 Seerie, David Duff, 351 Segerberg, Barbara Johanna, 76 286 Seidenberg, Victor, 146, 147 Seldin, Alice, 297 Sells, Myra Lee, 97, 112, 356 Sells, Thais Charlene, 97, 104 Selters, Helen Margaret, 302 Serfling, Clarence Homer, 276 Seydel, Charlotte June, 87, 108, 355 Shade, Lloyd Roy, 60, 318 Shafer, George Francis, 87 Shaffer, Robert Walter, 130, 269, 311 Shaw, Rollin Howard, 254, 311 Shearer, Lowell G., 313 Shelby, William W., 60 Shellabarger, Robert Artell, 61, 134, 135, 346, 351 Shepard, Earl Fenton, 254, 258, 259, 262 Shepherd, John Camp, 310, 315 Sheridan, Marjorie Eliz., 76 Sheridan, Mayme Leona, 77 Sherwood, Frank Levick, 154 Shields, Lulu Irene, 87 Shimpfky, Florence B., 61 Shinn, Eliz. Arline, I 19 Shipman, Frances Montague, 33, 87, 112 Shipman, George, 159 Shockey, Everett Lee, 1 34 Sholander, Clifford G., 153 Shotwell, John Warder, Jr., 87, 126 Southard, William, 294 Shouler, Virginia Ardell, 115 Shoults, Sam Brown, 154 Shy, James Claude, 276. 277, Sibley, Thurston Thomas, 61, 349 Sidwell, Don William, 150, 332 Sievers, Paul, 159 Silcott, Jack R., 61, 288, 291, 294 Simmering, Robert Edward, 142, 254, 255, 263 Simmons, Harry Hugh, 160 Simmons, Richard Work, 154, 276, 277 Simonson, Charlotte Eleanor, 97, 297 Simonton, Walter Lee, 129, 142 Sisson, William Rourke, 97, 142, 296 Skinner, Earl Clark, 153 Slater, Alta Mae, 61 Slater, Robert Benjamin, 141 Slaughter, Dorothy Pearle, 77, 114, 115, 244, 248, 250, 258, 267 Slickerman, William Jacob, 97, 245 Sloan, William Wesley, 87, 142, 268 Smart, Donald A., 326 Smartt, Hacket Frank, 97 Smith, Allan, 61, 142, 272, 273, 304 Smith, Barbara Haley, 269 Smith, Betty Jane, 97, 120 Smith, Beverley Brooks, 32, 77. 301 Smith, David Mackusick, Jr., 142, 254 Smith, Don Korb, 141, 266, 326 Smith, Dorsey Hayes, Jr., 61, 314 Smith, Eugene Neal, 34, 61, 134, 314 Smith, Gene, 150 Smith, George Wendell, 142 Smith, Herbert Roy, 139 Smith, Howard Folson, 150 Smith, Hugh Earl, 125 Smith, Janet Eunice, 120 Smith, John Corder, 40, 271, 296, 305 Smith, Lathan Harold, 61 Smith, Louis William, 126, 266, 326 Smith, Margaret Jane, 106 Smith, Marian Irene, 108, 109, 267 Smith, Patricia, 97 Smith, Sidney Earl, 245 Smith, Sydney, 106 Smith, Warren Thurston, 134 Smothers, Virginia, 87 Sneddon, Agnes Bowie, 115 Snider, Bernard Harrison, 277 Snow, Gordon, 97, 308 Snyder, Billy Ross, 61, 142 Snyder, Edward Paul, 147, 311 Snyder, Walter McClelland, 149 Soderberg, Edward Harold, 313 Solin, Helen, 87 Sorenson, James Maxwell, 61, 139 Souder, Aileen Marie, 87, 297, 301 Southard, William Harvey, 61, 134 Southwell, Julie Louise, 297, 304 Spangler, Raymond Clarence, 97 Sparn, Donald Ernest, 312 Specht, Carl W., 305 Specht, Elizabeth Helen, 297 Spencer, Charles Henery, 318 Spencer, Earl Whitaker, 61, 77, 144, 145, 312 Spencer, John Robert, 141, 315 Spengler, Charlotte Elizabeth, 32. 77, 108, 109, 246, 259, 267 Spicer, James Lee, 276 Spiegleman, Edwin Robert, 260, 270 Spishakoff, Clarence E., 318 Spivak, Eugene Samuel, 147 Spoon, Claude William, 150 Spraitzer, Kathryn Marie, 97, 104, 304 Stabler. Ben George, 97, 153, 296 Stabler, Betty Jane. 97. 116. 302 Stack. Gerald Alphonsus. 154 Stafford, Elizabeth, 77, 119, 245 Stafford, Mary Josephine, 115 Stage, C. Ted (Theodore), 126 Standi, William David, Jr., 153 Standley, John Stewart, 141 Stanton, Eleanor Jane, 61, III Stapleton, Benjamin Frank, Jr., 77, 130, 131 Stapp, Milo Atkinson, 272 Stark, Betty Margaret, 104 Stark, Meritt William, 141 Stearns, John Hammond, 88, 130. 268 Stearns, Paul Eugene, 88, 271, 296 Steele, Arnold Odium, 77 Steele, Dwight, 149 Steele, George Floyd, 77, 258, 278, 316. 320 Steiger, Jacob. 298 Stein. Dorothy. 308 Stein. Karl Edward. 318 Stenback. Jack Ladegaard. 61 Stenback. Mildred Markwardt. 61. 112 Stepanek. Joseph Edward, 298, 310, 315 Stephenson. Ruth Lorraine. 88. 116. 300 Stetson. Carleton Boone. 311 Stevens, Francis Fremont, 140, 141, 264, 266. 325 Stevens, George Elias Magnus, 150 Stevens, Helen Elaine, 299 Stevens, Robert Lyndall, 134 Stevenson, Dorothea Lucile, 28b Stevenson, Reuben Arthur, 276, 277 Stewart, Charles Harrington, Jr., 139 Stewart, Clarence Herman, Jr., 296 Stewart, Elinor Wright, 250 Stewart, Roberta Ruth, 77, III Stewart, Wayne Morgan, 62, 315 Stinemeyer, Frank Guy, 262 Stiner, Charles Stewart, 62, 311 Stivers, Sarah Elizabeth, 62, 108 Stockham, Maxine Martina, 62, 115. 302 Stockwell. Marjorie Anna. 77. 116 Stoecker. Carroll Lee. 97. 157 Stoecker, Dean Allison, 157 Storer, Barbara May, 97, 119 Storer, John Leffingwell, 137 Storey, Harold Albert. 77 Strahan, Irene Alma, 33, 62, 301, 319 Strain, George Lee, 62, 141, 260, 297 Strannigan, William Matt. 150 Strauss. Oscar Arthur. Jr.. 139 Strelesky. Herbert John. 312 Strickland. John Thorpe. 130, 160 Stringham, Luther Winters, 30, 31, 62, 258, 259. 280 Stroud. Nina. 298 Stryker, Margaret Anne. 116 Stryker. William Schamel. 97. 154. 260. 270, 277, 278, 302, 315 Stuart, Allaire Dagmar, 104, 105. 354 Stumm, Phillip Wolcott, 277 Sturdevant, Foster Orval, 268 Sturdevant, Willard, 296 Sugarman, Alvin Earle, 291 Sullivan, Barbara May, 77 Sullivan, Erva Irene, 299 Sullivan, Margaret Ann, 97, I 19 Summers, Marjorie Phyllis, 88, 116 Sumner, Ruth, 298 Sundguist, Marguerite Mae, 62, 300 Sutton, Sue La Vonne, 112 Swank, Ray, 308 Swanson, Linea Bertha, 298 Swedlund. Raymond Lee, 97 Sweeley, Claire Irmagarde, 30, 31, 32, 35, 62, 265, 280, 281, 301 Sweeley, Thomas Morrow, 97 Swift, Carl Max, 246 Sylvester, Franklin George, 138, 139, 272, 274, 311 Sylvester, John Des Brisay, 139 Taber, Eugene Dudley, 97, 153, 258, 296 Taggart, Jean, 62, 103 Tamaresis, Dionesios Danny, 159 Tarbell, Weldon Wayne, 62, 142 Tashma, Joseph, 77 Taylor, Charles LeRoy, 130 Taylor, Mildred Irene, 97 Taylor, Morris Fenton, 149, 191, 294 Teats, Merrill, 136, 137, 272, 278, 310, 315, 347 Tebbet, Royce Dwain. 154. 277 Telander. Mary Victoria. 33. 77. 116, 117, 300 Ten Eyck. Thomas Willard. 129 Tepper. Helen L. Tepper, Mildred, 88, 252, 269, 298; 303 Tesdell. Betty Jane. 78. 116 Thearle. William Pearre. 277 Theisen. Elizabeth Worthington. 298 Thelander. Clinton Vernon. 97 Thelin. Howard. 139 Thiele. Henry W.. 130 Thirlaway. Marion. 297 Thoman. Clemens Bernard. 78 Thomas. Charles William. 139 Thomas. David Benjamin. 78. 154, 155 Thomas. Galen Charles. 62, 297, 313 Thomas. Herbert Cecil. 130. 274, 311 Thomas. Margaret Jane. 97 Thomas. Wallace Bate, 130 Thompson, Helen Aubury, 120 Thompson, Herbert Michael, 131, 272 Page 375 Thompson, Hubbard Arthur, 139 Thompson, Mary Sue, 63, 101, 120, 121, 248 Thompson, Philip Montgomery 126 Thompson, Raymond James, 134, 135, 327 Thompson, Sam McAfee, 129 Thompson, Thomas Donley, 153 Thompson, Vera Carolyn, 119 Thomsont FranMin Jake, 98, 154, 155, 243, 251, 264 Threlkeld, Richard Allen, 63, 271, 296 Thuclin, Catherine Mabel. 63, 281, 284 Thurman, Doncld, 88, 141, 333 Thurston. Marlin Oakes, 159, 320 Tillolson, Fred Walter, 88, 150, 270, 276, 277 Tinnes, Lorain Everyst, 310 Tippett, Winona Elizabeth, 98, II I Tipple. Jack Ord, 130 Tisone, Helen Irene, 304 Tistadt, Mary Laura. 88 Titus. Elizabeth Jane. 115 Toffoli. Atilio, 318 Tomlinson, Edwin Leroy, 154 Tomlinson, Rex Darrell, 154. 155, 268. 327 Tooker, Kathrine Maxine, 299. 308 Townley, John. 3 1 5 Towse. Charles Robert. 296 Trachsel, Floyd Earl, 328 Tracy, Frances Gertrude, 88 Trainor, Robert Ambrose, 35, 304 Trask, Thomas, 307 Traupe, Lloyd Desmond, 63 Trelease, Frank Johnson, 40 Tremmel, DIckerson Haskins, 34, 129, 272, 275 Trimbley, Janice Adele, 116 Trollope, Tommy Eugene, 88, 1 34 Troute, Foye Marion, 153 Troutman, Nell. 298 Truscott. Jack Raymond, 124. 125 Truscott, Robert William, 78, 122, 160, 277 Tschannen. Arthur Wilford, 63. 275. 313 Tuck. Harold Arthur, 159 Tufty, O ' Delle Iver, 154. 318 Tunnell. Maxine Lillian, 98, 120, 245 Turner. Ivan Russell. 144, 320 Turner, Marshall Lee, 144, 153, 268 Turner, Victor Jerome, 88, 320 Tyler, Robert Fred, 135, 160, 259, 262, 280 u Unger, Art William, 126, 339, 340, 341 Ushiyama, George Masuo, 298, 349 Vala, Julius L. R., 40 Vabntin, Eberhard W., 150 Vallance, Llla May. 98 Vallero, VInce Frank. 88 Van Arsdall. Samuel Peter. 149 Vandapool. Raymond Oliver. 125 276. 348 VanDruff. Phyllis Margaret. 88. 120 Van Hook, Frances Marion, 319 VanPatten. William S., 154 VanThuyne, Lois Mary, 103, 252, 304 VanVleet. Wayne Lynn, 98. 141 Varner. Homer S.. Jr.. 63 Varney. Idabelle Hanning, 78 Varvel, Virginia Lee, 120, 282 Vassek, Rosemarle J., 63, 298 Vaughan, Bruce Graham, 98, 129 Vaughan, Kendall Bullock, 88, 276 Vaughan, Robert John, 157 Vertrees " , Richard Bigelow, 153 Vetting, Paul Edwin, 159 Vickers, Arthur Allan. 134 Vicks. Ruth Mclntyre, I 12, 252 Viner. Edward Charles. 153 Viney. Vivionne Marilyn. 63. 112 Vinyard. Jacqueline Ruth Vogel. Irene Clara, 63, 253. 262, 284 Volght. Alvln Henry, 276 Vollmer, Joseph Francis, 154, 270, 304, 311 Voorhees, Eliz. Ann, I 16 w Waddock, Francis Bruton, 139 Waddick, William, 88 Wagner, Glenn DeMae, 302 Wagner, John Donald, 154 Wahlstrom. Ruth Elaine. 63, 281 Waldo, Ralph Emerson, 35, 78 Walker, Charles Lynn, 307 Walker, George Anthony, 88 149, 153 Wallace, Betty Lee. 297 Wallrich. Wm. Jones. 138, 139, 268 Walson, Frances Emilia, 103, 285 Walsen, Fred John, 78. 318 Walter. Esther Fern. 88. 171 Walter. Gertrude. 35. 301 Walter. Helen Chase. 106 Walters, Howard D., 125, 296 Waltz. John E., 317 Ward, Dwight Edward, 349 Warded, Mignon, 33, 253 Warneke, Maynard J., 88 Warner, Arthur Hobart, Jr., 268 Warner. John G.. 310 Warnock. Wlllard Angove. 139. 266, 314 Warren, Richard, Jr., 98, 129 Warshauer, Geraldine Annette, 88, 269, 294, 303 Watrous, Warren Mossman, 125, 310 Watson, Edward Bartlett, 98, 154 Watson, Joseph Turner, 347 Watson, Robert Bromfield, 88 Watts, Charles Ward, 98, 129, 247 Watts. Nina Austin, 284, 286 Waugh. Richard Campbell. 308 Weaver. Robert T., 141. 312 Weber. Marie Louise, 63, 113, 311 Wechsler. Rhoda Florence. 285 Wedel. Evelyn Mary. 98, 304 V edin, Arvid Glen. 263. 312 Weinlo. Frank Henry. 134. 270 Weinh. George Wm.. 139 Weisberg. Eugene Joe. 98, 147 Weltzel, Glen Allen, 63, 314, 344 Weitzel, Samuel John, 78 Welch, John R.. 142 Welch. Paul Ward. 272. 316 Wells, Warren Clifford. 63. 150 Welty, Buell Joyce, 88, 307 Wendt, Marcus Fredrick. 63. 150. 160, 277 Werner, Paul Emil, 149 Westerberg, Richard LeRoy, 350 Whaley, Randall McVay, 64, 308, 320 Wharton. Harold Eugene. 137 Wharton. Harriett Ann, 88, III Wheatley, John Robt.. 88, 150 Wheeler. John Robinson P.. 154, 314 Wheldon, Marjorio May, 64, 281, 284 White, Abble Dee. 64, III White. Byron Raymond. 30, 64, 140, 141, 262, 264. 266. 280, 323, 325, 328, 332, 333. 335, 338 White, Charles, 150 White, Charlotte Dorothy, 120 White, Clair. 136 White, Frances Manette, 78, 112, 252 White. Garner, 308 White, Helen Loulza, 98, 104 White, John Forman, 130 White. Kenneth Ray. 98. 125. 154. 155. 351 White. Richard. Jr.. 150 White, Robert Leroy, 134 White, Stanley Wilbert, 159 Whitehouse, Barbara, 297 Whitelaw, Chester Waite, 78 Whitney, Gbnn Osborn, 149 Widman, Frank Lisle, 35, 78,, 246, 318 Wierman, Mary Elizabeth, n9 Wigotow, Bessie Rose, ■ ' lO, 259. 286 Wigotow. George M.. 64. 317. 346 Wlgton, Jean, 98, 108 Wigutoff, Albert. 310 Wlgutoff. Norman B.. 30. 31. 64 Wiley. John, 126 Wllklng, Leo F.. 277 Wllklns, Carlton Paul, 98. 134 Wilcoxon. James Carlton, 150, 151, 266, 333 Williams, Gertrude Orabelle, 106 Williams, Ivan Aaron, 320 Williams, Jack, Jr., 40 Williams, Jack Wayne, 88, 150 Williams, James Ray, 137 Williams, Jessie Leah, 103 Williams, Joe Lloyd. 98, 130 Williams, Katherine Elhn, 298 Williams, Robert Fleming, 137, 254 Williams, Roger, 156, 157, 314, 317 Williams. Ruth Marie. 106 .Williams. Virginia Eustice. 64 Williams. Virginia Ruth, 120 Williamson, Adrian Earl, 78, 314 Williamson, Tim Leslie, 157, 308 Willis, Wlllett Ranney, 141 Wlllumsen, Alfred Svenning, 312 Wllmer, Harry Anthony, 126 Wilson, Betty Evelyn, I 19 Wilson, Charles William, 296 Wilson, George Tinnin. 298 Wilson. Horace English, 150 Wilson, James McCrory, 253 Wilson, Joe Thomas, 130 Wilson, Lyttleton Fowler, 130 Wilson, Mary Elizabeth. 64 Wilson. Ruth Case, 254 Wilson, Sidney Bentley, 348 Wilson, Stewart, 348 Wilson, William Dearing, 64, 310, 315 Wing, William Daniel, 153 Winn, Sarah Jane, I 19, 302 Winton, Jack Mead, 296 Wise, Curtis Ballard, 126, 296 Wise, Rita Anabel, 297, 306 Wolcott, Eutana, I 12 Wolcott, Wayne Weston, 142 Wolff, Caroline Louise, 88, 320 Wolfle, Eloise, I 16 Wood, Carl Olen, 137, 279, 316 Wood, Edward Howland, 98, 129 Wood, Lawrencce McNeill, 154 Wood, Orlln Edgar, 144 Woodbury, Homer Olwin, 129 Woodling, Helen Dorothy. 32. 64. 102. 103. 265 Woodrlff. Ray. 308 Wood ruff. Charles Robert. 157 Woods. Elfreda Doris, 120 Worcoster, Willis George, 78. 258, 278, 305, 312, 316 Wray, Sarah Mildred, 104 Wright, George Neander, 153, 268 Wright, Joseph Edward, 304, 296 Wright, Floyd, 245, 277 Wright, Katherine Adele, 98 Wright, Lloyd, 137, 276 Wright, Raymond Duane, 296 Wright, Richard Walton. 129 Wright, Walter Lloyd, 78, 136, 351 Wright, William Alfred, 128. 129. 340 Wright. William Douglas. 64. 115 Wyatt, Gertrude Louise. 248 Y Yancey. Myra Lois, 284 Yantls, Betty Ann, 64, 118, 119, 355 Yates, Margaret Lucille, 88, 297 306 Yeager, Jack Churcher, 40 Yoager, Victor Elmer, 98, 141 York, Kenneth Henry, 259, 262. 280 Young, Ernest Alexander, 139 Young. Victor Howard, 134 Youngblut. Eugene, 307 Youngclaus, Gordon Maniton, 144 Youngclaus, Paul Irving, 88. 144 Youngkln, Harry Lea, 98. 150 Yrisarri, Joseph Leon, 141 z Zang, Flora Bernlce, 64 Zanoni, Frank. 304 Zarina. Marie Elizabeth. 302 Zayac, Edward Joseph, 88, 144 Zehner, Katherine Winifred, 98 Zoigler, Ruth Loree, 78, 250, 285 Zellman, Zoe, 64, 103, 281. 356 Zeitler. Earl Charles. 316 Zimmerman. Marcella Irene. 304 Zitnick. Charles Lawrencce. 307 Page 376 MISCELLANEOUS INDEX Acacia, 122, 123 Adelphi, 260 Administration, 17 to 36 Alpha Chi Sigma, 315 Alpha Chi Omega, 102, 103 Alpha Delta Pi, 104, 105 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 277 Alpha Nu, 320 Alpha Omicron Pi, 106, 107 Alpha Phi, 108, 109 Alpha Sigma Phi, 124, 125 Alpha Tau Omega, 126, 127 American Institute of Chemical Engineers, 310 American Institute of Electrical Engineers, 312 American Society of Civil Engi- neers, 31 I American Society of Mechanica ' Engineers, 313 Associated Students, U. of Colo- rado. 30, 3! B Band, 296 Barb Organization, 35 Baseball, 339 to 34! Baslcetball, 332 to 338 Beauty Queens, 164 to 172 Beta Alpha Psi, 317 Beta Theta Pi, 128, 129 Board of Regents, 21 Business School Officers, 34 Chi Epsilon, 274 Chi Omega, 110, Ml Chi Psi, 130, 131 Clubs and Societies, 295 to 303 Coed Counselors, 303 Coloradan, 244, 245 Colorado Engineer, 254, 255 Combined Glee Clubs, 297 Cosmopolitan Club, 298 Debating, 256 to 258 Delta Delta Delta, 112, 113 Delta Gamma, 114, 115 Delta Phi Alpha, 286 Delta Phi Delta, 285 DeUa Sigma Phi, 132, 133 Delta Sigma Pi, 314 Delta Sigma Rho, 259 Delta Tau DeUa, 134, 135 Dodo, 250, 251 Engin3 Ball Qusen, 176 Engineering School Officers, 34 Eta Kappa Nu, 273 Executive Council, 22 Faculty, 19 to 28 Football, 325 to 331 Fraternilies, 122 to 159 Freshman Class, 89 to 98 Golf, 347 Graduate Students, 40 Gymnastics, 349 H Heart and Dagger, 264 Hesperia, 267 Hiking Club, 303 Home Economics Club, 302 Honorarios, 261 to 286 House of Representatives, 33 I In Memoriam, 36 Interfraternity Council, 160 Intramurals, 350 to 353 lota Sigma Pi, 282 Junior Class, 65 to 78 Junior Prom Queen, 173 Kappa Alpha Theta, 116, I 17 Kappa Delta Pi, 281 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 118, 119 Kappa Kappa Psi, 271 Kappa Sigma, 136, 137 Law Students, 40 M Minor Sports, 346 to 349 Mortar Board, 265 Most Popular Man, 174 Most Populor Woman, 175 N Newman Club, 304 Orchesis, 355 Panhellenic Council, 101 Phi Beta Kappa, 261 Phi Delta Chi, 276 ' Phi Delta Theta, 138, 139 Phi Epsilon Phi, 270 Phi Gamma Delta, 140, 141 Phi Kappa Psi, 142, 143 Phi Kappa Tau, 144, 145 Phi Mu Alpha, 279 Phi Sigma Delta, 146, 147 Phi Sigma lota, 284 Pi Beta Phi, 120. 121 Pi Gamma Mu, 280 Pi Kappa Alpha, 148, 149 Pi Mu Epsilon, 316 Pi Tau Sigma, 275 Players Club, 294 Porpoise, 355 Presbyterian Union, 305 President, 20 Professionals, 309 to 320 Publications. 243 to 255 Scimitar, 268 Senate, 32 Senior Class, 41 to 64 Senior Class Officers, 39 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 150, 151 Sigma Alpha lota, 306 Sigma Chi, 152, 153 Sigma Delta Chi, 318 Sigma Epsilon Sigma, 283 Sigma Nu, 154, 155 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 156, 157 Sigma Pi Sigma, 278 Sigma Tau, 272 Silver and Gold, 246 to 249 Snapshots, 176 to 240 Sophomore Class, 79 to 88 Sororities, 102 to 121 Spur, 269 Student Government, 29 to 36 Sumalia, 266 Swimming, 348 T Tau Beta Pi, 263 Tennis, 346 Theater, 287 to 293 Theta Sigma Phi, 319 Theta Xi, 158, 159 Track, 342 to 345 u University Women ' s Club, 301 V Viking Club, 307 w W. A.A., 354 Wesley Foundation, 299 Window, 252, 253 Women ' s Sports, 354 to 356 Wrestling, 349 Y.W.C.A., 300 Page 377 ADVERTISERS ' INDEX Ainsworth, Wm., and Sons, Incorporated, Denver 363 Alba Dairy, Boulder 365 Baldwin Piano Co., Denver 364 Black Diamond Coal Co., Boulder 362 Braeton, Simonton, Brown, Incorporated, Denver 363 Brooks Tent and Awning Company, Denver 363 Casa Grande Cate, Boulder 361 City Plumbing and Heating Co 362 Clayton Plumbing and Heating Company, Denver 363 Colorado Ice and Cold Storage Company, Denver 363 Cooper Flowers Inc.. Denver 363 Crane-O ' Fallon Company, Denver 365 Daniel-Smith Co., Denver ■ 359 Dines, Thomas A., Denver 364 Don ' s Shop, Boulder 360 Dugout Cleaners, Boulder 36! Dunsay ' s Travel Service, Denver 363 Economy Advertising Co., Iowa City, Iowa 365 First National Bank, Boulder 36| Foss, M. L. Inc., Denver 364 Grill, Boulder 362 Happy Home Bakers, Denver 364 Hostess Cake Kitchen, Denver 362 Knudsen, Florist, Boulder 360 Kress Stores, Boulder 360 Larson ' s Shop, Miss, Boulder 360 La Torra Shoe Company, Boulder 360 Luby Chevolet Company, Denver 363 Martin ' s Sandwich Shop, Boulder 365 Newstrom and Davis, Denver 364 Otis Elevator Company, Denver 364 Palace Studios, Boulder 362 Penney ' s, J. C, Boulder 360 Public Service Company of Colorado 361 Reeves, John C, Denver 363 Reinert Clothing Store, Boulder 361 Safeway 364 Sallman and Sons, Denver 361 Snow ' s Studio, Boulder 363 Tune, J. T., " Jake " , Boulder 365 Watts-Hardy Dairy, Boulder ' . 360 Western Auto Supply Company, Denver 365 White ' s Texaco Service Station, Boulder 364 Woolworth, F. W., Company, Boulder 360 Page 378 1 ' v ' ■■ ' ' ' ' ■■ ■ ' i■ ! O ..


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