University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO)

 - Class of 1930

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University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1930 volume:

. ' ♦•-fi.iif y .- -, ; ¥ irr i,. A- . • f --. .1 ♦ • m J A FTHECACMQLAPOUDkE 1930 PU LIS44£D 2 y TWt ASSOCIATED STUDENTS COLORADO STAT£ T€AC«tRS COLLtGt COPYRIGHI ED 1910 BV THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS » Colorado State Teachkks Collegh GrtiUj Colorado Frederic W. Litchman, Editor Jamfs T. Reiva, Business Alanager mmmmmi oisai DEDICATION I y If O THOSE HARDY SOULS WHOSE FIERY SPIRITS HAVE BLAZED A TRAIL INDELIBLY ACROSS THE PAGES OF HISTORY TO THOSE WHO HAVE SUNK THE FOUNDA- TIONS OF OUR NATION TO INTERTWINE WITH THE TENTACLES OF THE ROOTS OF US TO THOSE WHOSE LORE ADORNS THESE PAGES — PIONEERS OF OUR COUNTRY — WE RESPECTFULLY DED- ICATE THIS VOLUME OF THE CaCHE La PoUDRE. ■■ ' ? ... V V tl v t -L ' FOREWOR.D Setting: The cabin of Antoinc Jannissc, a French trader Time: Pioneer days. NE night French Pete rushed breathlessly into the Jannisse camp with the news that the Apaches, Sioux, and the Cheyennes had taken the war path and were about to descend upon the camp and kill the occupants, and steal their guns, powder and horses. Their supply of powder was large and priceless. " What should we do with it? " asked Jannisse, looking at his wife. She raised her hand, then let it fall by her side, pointing downward. Taking the hint, they fell to and dug a deep hole, in which the powder was placed and covered with skins and provisions, the soil was thrown back, a fire kindled over it and broken bows strewn about. Then they fled, returning weeks afterwards to find their cabin burned but the powder safe. " When you get into trouble, Antoine, " said the old trapper to his son, " always CACHE LA POUDRE " — a remark that soon became current, and the river began to be called by that name, and so our annual. c ■ d t I CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION SPORTS ACTIVITIES SORORITIES FRATERNITIES CLASSES " Ill I . . . We might call it Old Main, where Lije presents itself for inspection k mi hK AD AINISTRATION V Hi T1 Page IS ' - J H-lt - r . - , ) ' -V ' r WHEN you are old and gray and have retired on a pension you may turn these pages and dream of college days. If you do, may your dreams be of happiness and contentment. The four years you spend in college should be the most important years of your life. It is a time of youth, happiness, love, dreams, and preparation for a task. The field of education is one full of joy and tears. You will always smile with pride when pupils of yours achieve, and will weep when they fall into error. Colorado State Teachers and her Prexy wish you success! We have done our best! We hope you will do yours! We shall watch your progress with keen interest, and shall be happy to welcome you back to the campus at any time. George Willard Frasier. Page 19 ' E. A. Cross Vice-President R. M. Carson Registrar T. J. Mahan Dean of Men J. P. CULBERTSON Business Agent Lucy Adams Dean of Women W. F. McMuRDO Secretary Board of Trustees -V ' ■V s: V Hi ih Page 20 H ' w H -V ' Earle U. Rugg Education Ira W. Howerth Sociology Frank C. Jean Biology G. W. FiNLEY Mathematics J. D. Heilman Educational Psychology " . R. H. Morrison Director Extension Page 21 ' V Page 22 Grace M. Baker Art Vj H-il A V V Y k A rv m;. i V ' -y l H -V v ]ii! A. F. Zimmerman " " History S. M. Hadden Industrial Arts Jean Cave P hysical Education for Women John H. Shaw Director Publications F. L. Whitney Director of Educational Research Margaret Roudebush Household Arts Page 23 ' V n I Margaret Mulroney Romance Languages J. R. Bell Contemporary Civilization E. E. MoHR Music C. F. Valentine Physics - Radio -V S5 S Page 24 i fv v s n V Hi ! : Page 26 ' V J -V V FOOT B AL L V o Page 27 ■I ' V - I ' . n H-4i -V ' •V %i k Page 28 . IP ]: Y k -Jl ' -y J y V V Coaching Staff George Cooper Athletic Director Wm. H. Saunders Football Coach Dr. Von Den Steinen Medical Adviser J. S. DOUBENMIER Freshmen Pete Brown Assistant Chas. Hobson Assistant Page 29 Skoglund Christensen Review of the Season Colorado State Teachers grid eleven won three out of five conference games, and split even in two non-conference tilts to enjoy one of their most successful seasons. Thirty-one men were out for the sport and the Bears had better reserve material than they have had for some time. Coach Bill Saunders had an exceptionally good line considering the fact that he had but few vet- erans back. Teachers won games from Kearney Normal, Western State, Wyoming, and Mines, while losing to Colorado University, Brigham Young, and Regis. The season was packed with thrills from start to finish. Teachers and Mines clashed on Jackson Field in one of the most sensational games ever seen here, the Bears winning with one of those story book finishes you often read about but seldom see. Manley Christensen was chosen on the majority of the region ' s sport writers second all-conference teams at center, and also was a representative on the Rocky Mountain All-Conference team ' that met the North Central grid stars in Denver New Year ' s Day and played great ball, before he was taken out because of injuries. ; In spite of the fact that C. T. C. will face one of the hardest schedules next year, the team stands a very good chance of conducting an unusually successful season. The squad will lose only two regulars this year, Manley Christensen and Harvey Skoglund. A world of material is coming up from the Cub squads, and the teams that will face this much improved Bear team will be: Mines, Wyoming U., Colorado U., Aggies, Brigham Young, Colo- rado College, and Western State. Prospects look bright for the next few years, and if material continues increasing, the Bear football team will be a potent factor in Rocky Mountain football. Page 30 ' -y Vl N. v V I ' i r„ i i ' V V u v ' S- - m i!K: H» K ■H B " BL... -- . . _ V MOKEY Butler W. Humphrey Teachers (9, Colorado U. 19 Teachers opened the 1929 conference grid sason by traveling to Boul- der and dropping a loosely played game by the score of 19-0. Colorado Uni- versity pushed over their first counter in the second period. Again in each the third and fourth periods the Silver and Gold eleven scored a touchdown. Colorado outplayed Teachers throughout but were very fortunate to hold the Bears scoreless. In the second quarter with the ball on the State one yard line an over-anxious Bear back lost the ball on a line plunge and Teachers never threatened after this. Christensen played marvelous defensive ball for Teachers as he con- tinued to do in later games. For Colorado University, Smith and Buster played best. Walt Humphrey was out on account of injuries and Jacobson ' s punt- ing was handicapped by an injured ankle. Page 31 ' V C. Humphrey NiNEMIRES Christensen V) V -V Teachers 6 IVestern State Teachers had a battle on their hands in conquering the Western State gridders, who were playing before a Homecoming crowd, but pushed over a touchdown in the last quarter to win 6-0. The Mountaineers always play their best game against Teachers and this year was no exception. The Bears outplayed the Mountaineers in every department of the game, but could not score until early in the last quarter. After three scoreless periods Butler broke around end at the opening of the last quarter, giving Teachers the margin of victory. Western threatened on several occasions and only alert Bears, who batted down pass after pass in the waning moments of play, stopped the Mountaineers from scoring. Carl Humphrey played a fine game at end for the Bears. Butler, Christensen, and Walt Humphrey also played nice ball for Teachers. Teacher ' s fine line play held Western to less than fifty yards from scrimmage. n Page 32 ill , V k mi 4h I . ' V vJ V -v Blake MOHLER LiNDBLOOM Teachers 16 Mines 13 Staging one of the greatest rallies ever witnessed on Jackson Field, the Bears rang up ten points in the final five minutes of the Mines game to win 16-13 in a game filled with thrills from start to finish. After W. Humphrey had scored the tying touchdown and Ninemires had tied the score at 13 all with a neat place kick, the Bears could not be stopped. Shortly after an exchange of punts, Butler in two brilliant runs ad- vanced the ball fifty yards to Mines 27 yard line. A pass fell short and the gun sounded. Another play was ruled and amidst a dead silence Ninemires booted a perfect place kick with Butler holding the ball and the line holding like a stone wall, giving the Bears the victory, which was later protested but to no avail. Although the Teacher backs did wonderful work, the line, consisting of C. Humphrey, Skoglund, Johnson, Stephens, Burchfield, Blake, Christensen and Sampson must be given credit for their great playing. Page 33 BURCHFIELD Teachers 6, IVyoming U. Coach Saunders ' eleven ran their string of consecutive victories to three on November 2 by winning a hard fought gam-e from the University of Wyoming by a score of 6-0 before a very happy Homecoming crowd. The lone score came in the first quarter when on a fake placement kick formation Ninemires shot a pass to Ted Anderson, who catching it on the five yard line dashed across the last white chalk mark without a Cowboy touching him. Although heavy snows fell during the week before the game, the field was in fine condition. Teachers had things their own way during most of the game and lost several good scoring opportunities. Wyoming failed to make enough yardage for a first down on Teachers 8 yard line to lose their only scoring opportunity. Butler, Walt Humphrey, and Morey did some fine ball toting for Teachers, while Hale starred for Wyoming. " v Page 34 ?• Y ' V - I V H -V Stephens JaCOBSOiN E. Olander ' Teachers 13 Brigham Young 21 Hopes of finishing in runner-up position in the conference were knock- ed sky high in the final conference game when Brigham Young took an early lead and won out by a score of 27-13 in an Armistice Day tilt there. With the first quarter about half over Brigham Young, aided by a fif- teen yard penalty inflicted on the Bears, scored from the one yard line and immediately after tallied again when Jacobson ' s attempted punt was blocked. During the remaining three quarters the teams battled on even terms but the Bears couldn ' t overcome the Cougar ' s first period lead. Teachers scored in the third period on a line plunge by Walt Humphrey. Butler scored the other Teacher touchdown. The game was played under very bad weather conditions, both teams playing good ball considering this handicap. Butler ' s dashes made the Bears a constant threat to the B. Y. U. goal line. . E . v. J l_ " Jl .. ri WHiQ ■ V|||i|mflS 10 4H| m i Page 35 Johnson Hopkins Skoglund Non- Conference Games In the first practice game of the year, Teachers were able to turn back Kearney Normal of Nebraska to the tune of 20-0. Pete Butler the half pint Teacher flash scuttled across the line for all three touchdowns. Teachers showed power in this first game of the year. The game was ragged in spots, as is the usual thing in early games. All members of the squad were given the opportunity of showing their mettle and for the first game of the year showed plenty of spirit. Regis handed Teachers the jolt of the season when Teachers played in Denver in the final game of the year. The game was played on an icy field and the Teacher team seemed unable to get started because of the slippery underfooting. Regis scored twice, both by the overhead route and on the classiest bit of passing seen this year. Noonan playing end for the first time in this game showed his mettle and speed by grabbing passes and scampering across the line for both touchdowns. Regis effectively blocked all efforts on the part of Teachers and although we threatened the team failed to push the ball over the line. i . Page 36 ' V l -y V m r i I ; V Lll 1 m k f % I- r Hi -yj 7 -V DOUBENMIER V Green f-V] lit 1 1 rtn t ! Blight y Klasna The Cubs of 1929 The Cubs furnished the competition and the incen- tive for the Varsity through- out the football season. It was a hard year for the Cubs as every game that they played was played in some of the worst weather of the year. When they play- ed Mines, there was a blind- ing snow-storm. Incidentally they beat the Mines Frosh 2-0 and came home knowing that they could have done much better had the weather been anywhere near decent. The real triumph of the year came when they play- ed Colorado U. Freshmen to a scoreless deadlock. The Cubs outplayed them in ev- ery department of the game, but lacked the necessary punch to shove the ball over after they had worked it down to within striking dis- tance. Ft. Russell played the Cubs off their feet, but it was only because of a decid- ed advantage in weight, and only after the soldiers had worn the Cubs down could they score with any degree of success. In this game the Cubs showed that they had plenty of fight and had the teams been of more equal weight would have convinced followers that here was a real team. HOBSON Sullivan Provancha KiNTZ Page 37 Tesone Germonprez MiLLIGAN Falkenstein Pane 3S With the fellows from the Cub squad to help out next year, the competition for the Varsity will be heated. This will prove to be a big help to the coaches, and will also help in Conference Football. We have reason to be proud of the Freshmen any- way, since they made the record that they did. As has been stated, they played un- der adverse weather condi- tions. The game with the Colorado Frosh was playetj on a cold blustery day when just to hold the ball was a real feat. The players ' hands were so stiff from the cold that it proved a great diffi- culty to m-ake them func- tion properly. The Wyoming game was also played on a very cold day. All in all the Cubs com- pleted a year that can be considered successful from all angles. The playing of the whole team could be fea- tured and still some of the boys would be left out. The backfield men — Kintz, Te- sone, Sullivan were marvels of flash and power behind a line of such men as Blight, Buck, Thompson, with long, lanky " Slim " Olander to flank the line and snare passes. The combination in the backfield made possible many long drives down the field, but if it were not for the line doing its bit of work, the backfield would probably not have gone far. We predict that this bunch of fellows is going to furnish some keen competition for varsity positions next fall. Olander . ' .sak .tab: Tilse Thompson DOLEZAL ' V V) Nj - 22S 1 -V BASKETBALL Page 39 Salberg Ogle Review of Basketball Season Colorado State Teachers basketball team finished the 1930 season in a tie for fourth place by virtue of winning seven games while losing the same number. The team made a good showing considering the fact that Coach Cooper had only one veteran back in school, although E. Olander played in enough games last season to win his letter. Cooper had a great deal of good freshman material to choose from and four first year men made the squad. The team started off impressively by defeating Colorado College and from there on alternated in winning and losing. Ogle and Salberg will be the only members lost by graduation so pos- sibilities for a winner next year are exceedingly bright. The high light of the season was the double defeat of Denver University by the Bears. The Pioneers, with a veteran aggregation back, was pennant bound when they met Teachers, but the Bears handed them two successive defeats which put them out of the running. Lawrence Jacobson, Teachers ' great defensive back guard, was chosen on the majority of the conference sport writers ' second all division team, and the Associated Press placed him on the third Rocky Mountain Conference honor team. Merle Ogle was placed on the all division third team and given honorable mention by the Associated Press all conference team. E. Olander played his usual good floor game during the entire season. Blight and V. Olander shared the center position and both played good ball for their first year of collegiate basketball. Butler teamed with Jacobson in great style at the other guard position. Salberg, Rice, Klasna and Buck were other members of the squad. Pa%e 40 ' •y 1 H V ' V Y -V Rice Jacobson Ij ' l Teachers 31 Colorado College 25 Colorado Teachers opened the conference cage season in great style by defeating the Colo- rado College Titters , 1-25, although the Bears were forced to play hard ball the last half to stave off the rally staged by the visitors. Teachers took an early lead and was out in front at the half time 19-8. The Tigers began to locate the hoop quite regularly running the score to 26-24 before the Bears stepped out to win. Blight, E. Olander and Ogle led the Bears scoring, while V. Olander and Jacobson play- ed good defensive ball. n Teachers 26, JVyoming 51 Wyoming University handed the Bears their first conference set-back of the year on the Laramie court by a score of 51-26. The Cowboys, although usually winning from the Bears on their court, had an even easier task this year catching Teachers on an " off " night. Wyoming stepped out and secured an early lead with Engstrom and Jiacoletti hitting the hoop quite consistently. Teachers trailed at the half time 24-11. Blight was the only Bear to do much scoring and he was limited to four field goals. All of the Wyoming team played good ball, Coughlin looking especially good on the defense. The Bears gave Wyoming a much harder game in the return engagement played in Greeley. Teachers 18, Aggies 30 Displaying a very smooth passing attack a won from the Bears in Gunter Hall, 30-18 in a last year ' s contest with Aggies there. Coach Ry Teachers could not overcome. Coach Cooper used several varied combi tioned effectively. Aggies led at half time, 20-S the Farmers had run up too great a lead to overc Ogle was off on his shots the first half b to lead the scoring for the evening. Ball, Hitchc team. nd an equally good defensive, Colorado Aggies conference upset. It was almost a repetition of an ' s boys running up a lead at the half that nations during the game but none of them func- Teachers made a game of it the second half but ome. ut dropped in five goals during the final period ock and Barrows led the scoring for the Aggie Page 41 . ' V 1 ' M -V Ogle Klasna Teachers 30 Denver U. 19 Coach Cooper found his right combination at Denver and Teachers gave the dope bucket a severe jolt by handing D. U., favored as conference champs, a 30-iy trimming. The game was hard fought and close throughout until the last few minutes when the Bears pulled away. Teachers led at half time, 13-10. Ogle seemed to like his new position at forward and ran up eighteen points for his even- ing ' s work. E. Olander and Butler ' s floor work and passing were good, while Blight and Jac- obson batted down the Pioneer ' s shots every time they got near the basket. Hively had a very bad night trying to elude Jacobson. -v Teachers 33, Mines 18 Teachers made it two victories in two days by defeating Mines in Gunter Hall, 33-18 in an easy game. The same combination that defeated D. U. was used and it was but a matter of minutes before Teachers had a big lead. Cooper sent in an entire new team shortly before the end of the half and they played until Mines threatened late in the game. Teachers led at half time, 18-S. Mines seemed to be badly off and they got very few opportunities to even shoot at the basket, let alone score. Ogle, Blight, and E. Olander did the scoring for the Bears with Butler and Jacobson thwarting all attempts of the Miners to ' score. Dickey was the only Miner to do much scoring. Teachers 17, Colorado College 38 Teachers defeated Colorado College on the Tiger ' s floor last year for the first time in several seasons, but this year the Springs team saw to it that the Bears didn ' t repeat and our five took a 38-17 defeat. The Tigers, led by an unheralded freshman, ran up a twenty point lead before the Bears got going and coasted through to an easy victory. Slocum, playing his first complete game for C. C, couldn ' t miss. The C. C. team led at half time, 23-3. Blight, with four field goals, led the Bears ' scoring, while Salberg garnered two. Coach Cooper used his entire squad in the game. Butler turned in a nice defensive game for the Bears. Page 42 vj ' V J -V Salberg V Olander ' - r Teachers 24 Denver U. 21 Teachers proved that their former victory over the Denver University Pioneers was no fluke, by handing them a 24-21 defeat before one of the largest crowds of the season in Gunter Hall. Denver was highly favored to win but this fact didn ' t seem to bother the Bears as they took an early lead and maintained it throughout. The Bears led at half time, 11-5 as a result of three successive baskets shortly before the gun sounded. The Pioneers threatened to take the lead several times during the last period but the Bears were able to go ahead at the crucial minutes. Jacobson ' s guarding was the best seen here this season. Ogle and E. Olander were high point men for Teachers, while Butler and Blight were two more reasons why Hively, high point man of the conference at this period of the season, was able to sink but one field goal. Teachers 28 Colorado U. 32 The Bears gave the conference leading Colorado University five a hard battle at Boulder lost the decision to the Silver and Gold cagers, 32-28. It was a hard fought battle from start to finish with C. U. holding a scant lead through- Colorado led at half time by a 16-14 score. Teachers threatened to pull the game out of the fire in the waning moments of play when V. Olander, who had replaced Blight, went on a scoring spree to ring up three field goals in the same number of minutes. Lefferdink and Middlcmist did the majority of the scoring for State, while the entire Teacher team scored with about the same frequency. but out. Teachers 28, Aggies 11 Teachers smashed the Aggies ' athletic " jinx " into small pieces when the cage teams clashed at Collins, the Bears winning by a 28-17 score. It was the first Teacher victory over Aggies in two years with the exception of one dual wrestling meet. The Bears were slow in starting but were out in front at half lime, 12-7. V. Olander continued his great work by hooping five goals during the evening, while E. Olander turned in a great passing game. Jacobson and Butler held the high scoring Hitchcock to a single basket during the game. Jacobson dropped in five free throws during the game. Ball and Day turned in the best games for Aggies. Page 43 f-J vj ' Hi -V V - ii ' Blight Butler Teachers 32 Mines 29 The Bears won their second game of the season from Mines at Golden in a loosely played tilt by a 32-29 score. Teachers led throughout but were lucky to win as the team experienced an " off " night. Mines used the theory that if you haven ' t the ball you can ' t put it through the hoop so they played keep away, not even trying to score. The Bears managed to hold a 13-12 lead at half time. The second half was a close battle until near the finish when Teachers spurted to cinch the victory. Ogle of Teachers was not used. Art Salberg of Teachers played a nice game, running up fifteen points for his evening ' s work. Turn bull of Mines, playing his first basketball, looked good for the Orediggers. Teachers 11 JVe stern State 21 Western State won its first confernce basketball game it has ever managed to win from Teachers by staging a last half rally against the Bears in the first of a two game series at Gunnison. Although ten points separated the teams the game was a great deal closer than the score shows. Ogle sent the Bears into an early lead but the Mouiitaineers began to hit the hoop and led 5-7 at half time. Rickert and Hummell of Western State consistently scored for Western while Downs played his usual snappy game. Jacobson turned in a great game at guard, blocking many shots that were tagged for scores. Scoring for the Bears was about equal with each man ringing up two or three points. Teachers 28 Western State 22 After losing the first game of the Western State Series, Teachers came back with plenty ot pep the ne:;t day to romp on the Mountaineers, 28-22. Ogle opened the scoring with a difficult side shot and continued to pepper the hoop, ring- ing up sixteen points during the encounter. He was ably assisted in the scoring line by Blight. The g-.me was a thriller, with the outcome in doubt until near the end. Teachers led at half time, 18-11. Kyffin and Downs played steady games for the Mountaineers. The guarding of Jacobson and Butler held the Western scoring aces well in check, while E. Olander ' s ball rustling made it possible for many Teacher scores. Cooper did not make a substitution during the entire game, using Ogle, E. Olander, Blight, Butler and Jacobson. Page 44 w ' V l H -V )i E. (Jlandek Buck VI ' •O - ' Teachers 17 Colorado U. 24 Colorado University accomplished this season an achievement which they rarely are able to realize, and that is to down the Teacher basketball team in both of their scheduled games. The second game of the year, played in Gunter Hall, was witnessed by a record crowd and was captured by the visitors, 24-17. Both teams were nervous during the first half and many fumbles and bad passes were made. Teachers took the lead on four successive free throws but State soon got back into the running and Teachers had but a 9-7 lead at the half. Colorado found their range the second half and Lcfferdink and Middlemist soon gave State the lead. The Bears fought hard and managed to stay within two points of Colorado until near the end. With two minutes left to play and holding only a two point lead, Colorado scored off a stalling play. Teachers 22 IVyoming U. 24 Hopelessly beaten the first half. Teachers came back with a vengeance against Wyoming in the final game of the season in Gunter Hall and gave the fan? plenty of thrills in the last five minutes of play. The Cowboys managed to score two free throws in the waning moments of play to cop the game. At half time Wyoming was away out in front with a 16-7 lead. The Bears had possession of the ball the greater part of the time during the last hall and Wyoming scored eight points while Teachers were making fifteen. V. Olander did the bulk of the scoring for the Bears, dropping in five field goals. E. Olander played one of the best floor games seen on the home floor this year, while Jacobson ' s great guarding thwarted many attempts of Jiacoletti and Thomas, Wyoming Aces. Eastern Division Standing [Final) Team Won Lost Tercent Points O. Pts. Colorado University 11 3 .786 475 311 Wyoming University 7 3 .700 372 314 Colorado College o S .643 446 361 Colorado Teachers 7 7 .500 324 346 Denver University 7 7 .500 414 388 Western State College 6 6 .500 364 .332 Colorado Aggies 4 10 .286 424 502 Colorado Mines 1 11 .091 229 464 Page 45 Teachers College Cubs Teachers College Cubs had a very successful cage season, defeating some of the best independent teams in Denver, besides chalking up victories over the Colorado University Reserves and the Regis College five. The Cubs were in charge of Pete Brown. Each year after the Varsity squad has been selected, Brown takes charge of the remaining candidates. This team practices with the Varsity each evening and furnishes formidable opposition after the season gets under way. The majority of the Cubs ' games are played with independent teams from Denver and the vicinity around Greeley. Some of the teams that met defeat at the hands of the Cubs this year are: Garland Grocers of Denver, Fidelity Savings of Denver, LaSalle, Colorado University Reserves and Regis College. The team lost a game to the Canoles Insurance five of Denver and also a game each to Colorado University Reserves and Regis. Canoles team was built around former Teacher stars. The personnel of the squad is as follows: Gerald Snyder, former center on the Joes " Wonder Team " ; Bob Crosier, flashy Greeley High star last season at a forward position; Bill Mason, sharp shooting forward from Dur- ango; John Milholland, center and veteran back from last year ' s Cub squad; Frank Sullivan, guard and former Nebraska prep performer; Tom Embleton, guard from Fowler High School; John McCarthy, forward and veteran back from last year; Don Rice, former Platte Valley league performer; and Charles Dolezal, guard from Englewood High. All of the squad are freshmen with the exception of Milholland and McCarthy. Coach Brown had a very fast combination, and the Varsity faced stiff competition at each practice session. The Cub team are heroes behind the scenes so to speak. They go out day after day and offer themselves as worthy buffets for the varsity attacks. The man in the stands usually forgets the scenes behind stage while a game ' s in progress — just as an audience forgets the long hours of practice imposed on the cast of any given play. We feel that there is not a more fitting place to give credit to a group of men such as this, than in the year-book of the college, and the Cache La Poudre in say- ing these few words is trying to fulfill its obligation. These men have com- pleted a good season and have spread the glory of the college in a way that its effect is felt and not seen. The varsity should profit immensely from this group next year. A year ' s experience in college basketball, coupled with the experience they had in high school, will help materially in the next year ' s work. 1 ' v -V Page 46 ' V l Oil v iii I hi fit- Hi Mi! V ■v BA SEBALL Page 47 Standing: Aucenstein, Bolitho, Jacobson, Rice, Murphy, Coach Brown. Silting: Davis, Mashburn, Butler, Willeit, Ninemiers, Burchfield. T ie Season Colorado Teachers baseball nine enjoyed a fair conference season, winning three games while dropping five. Denver University captured the championship. The team hitting of the Bears was good, the fielding fair, and the pitching very inconsistent. Eight games were played, rain making it nec- essary to cancel the two game series with Colorado College. ' V J -V Teachers II, Colorado U. 9 Teachers opened the conference baseball season by winning a thrilling contest from Colorado University here, by a score of 11-9. Rice, pitching his first college ball, hurled a nice game. The Bears hit hard and often, es- pecially in the late innings. Captain Willett had a great day collecting two home runs, the last one coming in the final inning with two men on, winning the game for the Bears. ■ " . Teachers 12, Aggies 16 Aggies handed the Bears their first conference defeat of the season, by winning here in a wild game, 16-12. A high wind hindered good fielding. Rice, who relieved Augenstein, pitched good relief ball. Thomas and Freauff hit homers for Aggies, while Archbold and Murphy made round trip drives for the Teacher team. Page 48 Teachers 12 Mines 11 After old Jupiter Pluvius had caused the Bears to cancel the two games with C. C, Teachers tangled with Mines here on May 4 and won a hectic game, 12-11. After being outclassed in the early innings, the Bears went on a hitting spree near the end of the game to win. Burchfield scored the winning run after Mines had left the field thinking the game over. Butler pitched good ball for Teachers. Teachers J, Denver U. 4 Butler pitched a great game of ball against the conference champions, Denver University, on their own diamond, but lost this game, 4-3 as a result of a fluke homerun by Darrah of the Pioneers in the second inning. There were two men on the bases at the time and the homer cinched the game. It was the best played game on the Teachers ' schedule during the year. Butler had his opponents baffled, striking out nine. Mashburn and Archbold hit hard for the Bears. Teachers 21 Mines 7 Teachers went to Mines and ran up a score against the Orediggers that very much resembles the outcome of a football game, crossing the plate twenty- one times while Mines got around seven times. Augenstein was the hero of this encounter pitching good ball all the way and batting well besides, getting the only homerun of the day. Page 49 ' V J -V V AUGENSTEIN Teachers 4 Denver U. 12 The Bears snubbed up against a snag, when they met the Pioneers here and lost 12-4. Rice was selected by Coach Brown to undertake to hold the Denverites, but he was soon shelled from the mound. Mashburn was called on to complete the rest of the game and did it in good style. Byers, pitching for Denver, was hard hit. Hitting in tight spots was lacking as far as the Bears were concerned, and this was the main reason for the loss of the game. Sevier starred in the field for Denver, while Archbold did well at the bat for Teachers. • Teachers 2, Aggies 9 In spite of Rice ' s great pitching. Aggies managed to run off with the long e nd of a 9-2 score in a game played at Fort Collins. Aggies won the game in the first few innings by running up most of their score then. Schmidt, pitching for Aggies performed well and held the Bear batters pretty much in check. The only homerun of the day came when Smith of Aggies clouted out a long one to enable him to circle the bases. i Teachers 4, Colorado U. 12 Teachers visited Boulder for their final diamond tilt of the season. The Colorado U. team ambled off the field with another victory under its belt, the score being 12-4. This game proved to be the last in which VVillett, Mashburn and Bolitho would ever appear in Bear uniforms. All three of these men per- formed well for Teachers during the time they were in school here. The season ended with the Teachers in fourth place. Page 50 Y n J ' n J -V )i ; PORTS Page 51 Track ' Slanditi ' i,. Cuai ii u.n hlx Sii:iM.N, Oi.amikk, HrMriiKF.v, Stephens, Blake, Mohler, Hobson, Braun, Sumera, Hensal, Coach Saunders. Kneeling: Smith, Hovde, Perkins, Petrick, Kinner, Alexander, Heaston Sitting: Pike, Newkirk, Burns, Clarkson, Anderson, Day, Craig, Morey Because of individual performances, Teachers College was able to send three men to the Conference Track Meet at Salt Lake City. These men, Olander, Hobson and Adams made a very good showing in the competition. Olander tied for first in the high jump, equaling the mark made by Grant of Utah. Olander has a peculiar manner of high jumping; running directly at the bar at an easy lope which in the casual observer ' s eye could not possibly be productive of any great height, but he certainly gets up in the air. Hobson was able to place fourth in the discus throw, while Adams although not plac- ing ran an impressive race. DUAL MEET— l n7 13 Denver University .... 94 Teachers 45 Hobson TRIANGULAR MEET— Majv 4 Wyoming University 74 Colorado College 60 Teachers 40 DUAL MEET— A aj 11 Wyoming University .... 75 Teachers 65 H-ti : )J Page 52 S. ii ' Y k 1 1 H 7 J V Track B. Adams E. Olander Colorado Teachers track and field team participated in two dual meel and one triangular contest last season. The Bears also sent representatives to the Colorado Relays at Boulder and the Rocky Mountain Conference Meet ' at Salt Lake City. There was a good turnout of men and Coaches Saunders and Von den Steinen developed one of the best teams Teachers has had in several seasons. Teachers opened the season by meeting Denver University in a dual meet. The Pioneers, with their two speed artists, Haynes and Albers, ran away with the dash events but the Bears held their own in the weights, hurdles and high jump. Wyoming won a triangular meet from Colorado College and Teachers here on May 4 and a week later defeated Teachers in the best meet of the year held here. Three of the Teacher performers were sure point winners in the seasonal meets. Emil Olander won consistently in the high jump and won the right to go to the conference meet at Salt Lake City. Hobson showed well in the weight events standing high among the schools east of the mountains at the end of the season. He also won a place for himself at Salt Lake. Burl Adams, by his good work earned the right to climb the big backbone of our country and compete against the best the conference has to offer. The Bears two and four mile relay team captured fourth at the Colorado Relays, while E. Olander won the high jump event. Besides the above mentioned winners, Morey, Braun, Mohler, Clark- son, Smith, Kinner and Milholland added many points to the totals scored by the team in dual meets. Page 53 ' V W [ IVrestling MuRPiiv, HovDE, Tompkins, McCurby, Burciifield, Davis, Carlson, Strait, Burns, Alexander, Albertson, Green, Heaston, Smith, Broadbent, Blake Colorado Teachers wrestling team staged a hard battle to capture the Rocky Mountain Conference title but lost out to Colorado University. Pros- pects were exceedingly bright shortly before the season opened but the loss of two veterans proved too great a handicap. Blake, 165 pounder, was out with several broken ribs, while Sampson, last year ' s conference heavyweight champion, did not come out for wrestling . The Bears captured two individual championships, even though losing the conference title. Gilford Alexander won all his matches with falls and easily captured the 155 pound title, while B. Adams won the 135 pound cham- pionship. Teachers defeated Denver University, while losing to Aggies and Colo- rado University in conference meets. In the final meet of the season Teachers easily won a non-conference meet from Wyoming. The Bears lost both of their matches by very small margins. Aggies winning 17-15 and Colorado University edging to victory by a one point margin. Members of the team who performed on the mats for Teachers are as follows: C. Smith, Albertson, B. Adams, Murphy, Alexander, Falkenstein, Burchfield, Strait, and Thompson. Coach Saunders will lose Alexander, Adams and Smith through graduation. FINAL STANDING Colorado University 3 Colorado Aggies 2 1 Colorado Teachers 1 2 Denver University 3 V V W -V 59 49 V Page 54 f, VJ H J -V, ' -v Coach Brown Teachers swimming team enjoyed a good season defeating the Univer- sity of Wyoming and losing to Colorado University and Aggies in dual meets. As a fitting climax the eastern division swimming meet was staged in the Gun- ter Hall pool with Aggies and Colorado University tying for the title. Besides showing up well in team standing the Bears had several men who turned in record breaking performances during the season. Milholland was the high point scorer for the team throughout the season and broke the eastern division 50 yard free style only to have it tied by Debbenham of C. U. later. Fuqua broke the eastern division breast-stroke record by four seconds in the duel meet here with Colorado. Akers was a fairly consistent winner for Teachers in the diving. Milholland won the 220 yard free style race in the division meet while Fuqua was second in the breast-stroke event. Coach Brown had a number of new men on the squad and the outlook for next year is very promising. Members of the 1930 swimming squad are Milholland, Fuqua, Akers, Litchman, Green, Binneweis, House, Baylis, Morris and Harmer. DUAL MEETS Colorado Teachers 25 Colorado Aggies 50 Colorado Teachers 33 Colorado Teachers 40 Colorado University 42 Wyoming University 35 Page ss ' V -Jt Tennis W V -V. Baab BOYER Ogle SWOPE MiLLLK Colorado Teachers net men were rather unfortunate in their dual meets held last spring losing several meets by scant margins. The team won a meet from Denver University, lost one to Aggies and two to Colorado Uni- versity, while tying Aggies and Denver University. Merle Ogle played excellent tennis throughout the entire season and climaxed his good work by capturing the eastern division singles title of the Rocky Mountain Conference. Ogle did not drop a match during the entire season. The personnel of the Bear racqueters is as follows: SINGLES Merle Ogle, Number One Darrel Swope, Number Two Clarence Baab, Number Three Homer Boyer, Number Four Ed Flint, Number Five DOUBLES Merle Ogle, Ed Flint Darrel Swope, Fred Miller W DUAL MEETS Teachers 5 Colorado Aggies 4 Teachers 3 Colorado Aggies 3 Teachers 1 Colorado University S Teachers 2 Colorado University 4 Teachers 5 Denver L niversity 1 Teachers 4 Denver University 2 at Fort Collins at Greeley at Boulder at Greeley at Greeley at Denver SI - % Page 56 w B9 Oi ' ' -J 1 ' J V Conference Singles Champion Merle Ogle Merle Ogle, Teacher Number One Tennis man, went through the season of dual meets undefeated. His record for the season follows: Ogle defeated Niswander, D. U. . . 6-1, 7-5 Ogle defeated Douthitt. D. U. . . . 6-1, 6-3 Ogle defeated Davis, C. U. . . . 6-4, 6-1 Ogle defeated Fuller, C. A. C. . . . 6-1, 6-2 Ogle defeated Anderson, C. U. . 6-3, 3-6, 6-4 Ogle defeated Carlson, C. A. C. . . 6-0, 6-1 After the season of dual meets. Ogle entered the conference meet and there by virtue of defeating every man pitted against him won the con- ference championship in tennis singles. His record in this meet is below. CONFERENCE MEET Ogle defeated Davis, C. U. . 6-3, 5-7, 8-6 Ogle defeated Fuller, C. A. C. . 7-9, 6-1, 6-2 Ogle defeated Rudd, D. U. . 6-3, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3 Ogle defeated Koerner, C. C. 3-6,6-3,6-4,3-6,6-3 i Gymnastics Von den Steinen, Ammon, Duttox, Kei.txek, Nicks, Bolaxiier, Stewart Coach Von den Steinen, with only two veterans back from last year, faced a difficult task of working up a winning team as the season began but his new men came through in good style and Teachers placed third in the eastern division meet at Fort Collins. The gymnasts were not very fortunate in their dual meets losing to Wyoming, Colorado University and Aggies but staged a nice comeback in the division contest. Several members of the team showed unusually good form at Collins and placed high in the individual events. Miller Stewart received second place by turning in an excellent performance on the horse. Pike captured third place on the mats, and Earl Nicks took fourth place on the parallel bars. With the majority of this year ' s team coming back to school next year prospects for a winning aggregation are very good. The men who represented Teachers this year in gymnastics are Stewart, Nicks, Pike, Bohlender, Amman, Button, Austin, Moore, Spears and Lewis. CONFERENCE MEET Colorado University 237 Colorado Aggies 234} Colorado Teachers 202 Wyoming University 195 Page 58 ' Intra- Mural Sports V tor Art Men at Teachers College have been unusually busy during the past year participating in the widely varied program of intra-mural sports that was offered. The program this year has been the most extensive and satisfying of any that have been put on in the past few years. Coach Cooper has de- vised a new plan of operation for this sport whereby the Intra-mural champ- ionship is decided by a point system. The team having the largest number of points at the end of the year is awarded the championship cup. For in- stance in basketball each group entering a team is given fifty points to start with and for each game that they win are granted ten extra points. In wrest- ling and boxing entry of a team entitles the particular group to thirty-five points. The same is true in volley-ball. At the end of the year the total points are added and the group able to boast the largest number of points is presented with a large trophy. This trophy is the roving type and if any team or group is to keep it, they must win it three times. The program as has been put on this year has kept the various men occupied at all spare moments and is keep- ing them interested. In the basketball tournament, there were eight teams entered. These were: Lambda Gamma Kappa, Phi Delta Pi, Delta Psi, Sigma Mu Epsilon, and of the independents there were: Watkins, Dodder ' s, Saunders ' and Davis ' . The Lambda Gamma Kappa team finally won out after hard games with Delta Psi and Watkins ' . The Lambda Gams showed a classy brand of basketball that proved successful even against some of the independent teams in Greeley ' s immediate territory. Delta Psi ' s also had a fine team, and it was only after a hard battle that they succumbed to the better team. Watkin ' s team which finished third gave them all a scare until the tournament was over. The wrestling and boxing tourney was undoubtedly the best ever seen on this campus. The teams were very evenly matched and most of the bouts were hotly contested. In many instances, the referee was forced to call for extra time in the wrestling and an extra round in the boxing. In the boxing the Lambda Gams captured five first places while Watkins independents took the remaining three. One cannot judge the closeness of the matches by the score however and the Lambda Gams earned their wins as did Watkins. Wrestling was even more hotly contested than boxing and some real stubborn streaks were uncovered in the participants. The results of this tourney were evenly divided — Dodders, Lambda Gams, and Phi Delts splitting the honors, each winning two individual championships. The volley ball was run off on the one game elimination plan and the Delt Psi ' s team after some mighty fine playing won over all their opponents. Saunders ' Independents were in runners-up position when the tourney ended. Ottmar Attebury handled the position of manager of intra-mural sports and ran off the tourneys in a business-like manner. Credit should be given to the new system for bringing more men out for the sports than ever before in the history of the school. Page 59 Page 60 i - , I ' : ■ ' % A ' V 7 J -- lA - WOMENSIATflJiTICS Page 61 tVearers of the " T ' ' ' V V -J a«t -s ,.1K«i Dorothy Bodine Swealrr Won 1928 MaXINK XlSWKXDER Sweater Won 1928 V, May Shari " Sweater Won 1929 Margaret Killeen Sweater Won 1929 Elizaiieth Foote Sweater Won 1929 -V Hazel Howe Sweater Won 1929 ROXYE Lou KlGHT Sweater Won 1929 Cecil Snouffer Sweater Won 1930 Edna Romans Sweater Won 1930 Jessie Stobbe Sweater Won 1930 Thera Lawrence Sweater Won 1930 SI Page 62 ' t w Heads of Sports •h -y Edna Romans Manager oj Sports Cecil Snouffer Hockey LuiiA Ann Ross Soccer Margaki-.t Ckissman Volley Ball J ESSIE S TvlBUE Basketball Dora Moscon Baseball Maxine Niswender Swimming Mary Groome Tennis , I Lois Eddy Track Mary Meneghin Hiking Edna Caldwell Bicycling Page 63 Tennis l i I If Elizabeth LeFevrf,, Jessie Beatun Doubles Champs Jessie Beaton Singles Champ The team of Jessie Beaton and Bee LeFevre finally emerged victorious after a number of class matches. Two freshman girls, M. Groome and D. Bray, gave them a hard fight in the finals. Twenty-four girls were entered. Jessie Beaton, a senior, walked away with the singles championship without a great deal of difficulty. Jessie has played in the W. A. A. tournament four years. Last year she played in the state tournament and was seeded among the best in the state. Swimming Rosella McKimmie Champ Cecil Snoufi ' er Maxi-nl aiswi.nder Second (Tie) Edna Romans Third The individual swimming tournament was a grand success. Interest was high and competition was keen. Rosella McKimmie won the meet, placing first in every event which she entered. Cecil Snouffer and Maxine Xiswender tied for second place. Edna Romans and Elizabeth Foote annexed a number of places to come in third and fourth respectively. This year a meet will be held with Aggies in Gunter Hall pool, also attempts are being made to schedule telegraphic meets with the University of Iowa and the Universitj ' of Minnesota. Page 64 Vii v Baseball Back liu ' : Ah Qi aid, Howe, Foote, Shakp, Westrick, Xiswenulk Seated: SiocrE, Moore, Sharp, Romans A combined team of Juniors and Seniors won the baseball tournament. The championship game was won from the Sophs in the ninth inning, with two outs, two on bases, two runs behind. A determined Junior stepped up to the plate and knocked a homerun, thus winning the game and championship. Track - ' . Snouffer, Stobbe, Moore, Westrick, Sharp, Romans Champs — Freshmen A well balanced freshman team ran off with track honors for 1929. Winners of events: High Jump — Mary Groome Discus — Blanch Powell Hop, Step and Jump — Verna Moore Shot Put — Blanch Powell Broad Jump— Lois Eddy 50- Yard Dash — Lura Ann Ross Baseball Throw — Jessie Beaton Javelin — Cecil Snouffer Page 65 r Hockey i -v - Howe, Niswendek, Sizelove, Foote, Stobbe, Sharp, Romans, Crisman McQuAiD, Westrick, Ellis, Clark, O ' Dare, Smith, Leach Shade, Moore, C. Snouffer, Davis, R. Snouffer Old man weather was against the hockey enthusiasts, giving them no chance to pl ay off their tournaments. About twenty girls conspired against him however and got out the well known snow shovels and cleared the field. Aching backs, blistered hands and frozen feet were the results of their labors. About forty girls turned out for practices. Soccer HuWL, C. S.NUUEEEK, ROMAN ' S, MoORE, FcOlE, SiZELOVE, R. SnOUFFER, DaVIS Westrick, Ellis, Stobbe, McQuaip, Niswender Soccer too, suffered as a result of the bad weather. Tournaments may be run off in the spring. However the Senior-Soph team looked like possible winners, but one can never tell what the Frosh will do especially when mixed up with a gang of Juniors. Thirty-five girls were out for soccer. Page 66 IN f4i Li ' V - V J -v: Alpha Tau Laisibda, Intra-Mural Champs ' ] Juniors, Class Champs Basketball Seven sororities and four in- dependent teams entered the intra-mural basketball tourna- ment. A one game elimination and consolation arrangement was played. Alpha Tau Lamb- da defeated the Go-Getters, 36- 19 in the iinal game, the Aces captured the consolation. Teams were entered by Al- pha Sigma Alpha, Alpha Sigma Tau, Alpha Tau Lambda, Del- ta Phi Omega, Delta Sigma Ep- silon, Sigma Upsilon, Decker Hall, Go-Getters, Aces, Light- ning Ladies. In the W. A. A. tournament the juniors won the title. This team with one or two excep- tions won the tournament when they were freshmen and soph- omores. The four who have played three consecutive years are Moscon, Snouffer, Ro- mans and Lawrence. Swimming Winter Quarter Team Page 67 ' - -4 -V ' Page 68 I V n 1 ' A C T I VITI-ES m f V W viy rvM n Page 70 h J 7 V STUDENT GOWRNMCNT S: Page 71 _ The Associated Students - Each year the power and prestige of the Student Association has grown, IjjK g M and has come to mean a great deal to B " tm the students on the campus. H IMR I Harmony has been the keynote ol If Ifc this year ' s activity. This is the first year K i 1 that the organization has really function- H ' under the new constitution, it was l mi llll l . found that it was a very good document Paul Ottens, President " for controlling the activities of the As- sociation. Possibly one of the greatest steps forward that was made this year was the acquiring of new offices. The Admistration of the College granted the Associated Students the use of two large rooms on the main floor of the Administration building. These rooms were remodeled and now the Associa- tion has the finest group of offices of any Student Association in the state. Among other interesting things that have been promoted by the student organization were an Honor Day program, a convention of Inter- Mountain provinces of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. Also the Student Association was instrumental in bringing to the campus some of the finest artist attractions possible. The students thrilled at the presentation of the Isadora Duncan dancers, the Ramos Mexican orchestra, and Edna St. Vincent Millay. Again we were represented at the Congress of the National Student Federation of America. Our student body was represented by Miss Dorothy Lockwood and Mr. Paul Ottens. As an outgrowth of this Congress two com- mittees were organized. A committee on the point system was organized under the leadership of Miss Lockwood and one was organized to consider the advisability of a Graduate Managership on the cam- pus, with Paul Ottens as chairman. The great value of the Assocaited Students to the people on the campus is now becoming realized. The fact that there is one organization that is promot- ing student dances, the Mirror, the Cache la Poudre, and the Handbook means much to the students as a whole. Those organizations that are de- pendant to a great extent on the Associa- tion for their support have had wonder- ful success. The students feel that they have received full value for the funds Eugenia Lewis, Secretary - ■W] n - r Page 72 V m tk ik V ' V vj 7 M -- s spent for athletics, band, Women ' s Ath- letic Association, Philharmonic Orchestra, and Debating. The Dramatic Club this year has given three excellent plays. The students were very well pleased with the presentations of " Quality Street " , ' " The Swan " , and " Icebound " . The Associated Students feel that they are greatly indebted to President Frasier for his loyal support of the As- sociation and to Mr. J. P. Culbertson and Mr. R. G. Dempsey for their aid in car- rying out the work of the Association. The value of the work of Mr. Colvin, as audi- tor of the books of the organization will never be forgotten; also we appreciate the splendid work of the members of the Board of Athletic Control in caring for the athletic activities of the students. We owe thanks, not only to these, but to all individuals and organizations who have made this one of the finest, most progressive, and harmonious years of the Associated Students. OFFICERS Paul F. Ottens President Ruth Bell Vice-President Eugenia Lewis Secretary Ray Lindbloom Business Manager Ruth Bell, Vice Pres. STUDENT COUNCIL Graduate Class Lew K. Barney Ray Lindbloom, Bus. Mgr. Senior Class Louis Braun, President Hal Hamm May Sharp Lillian Snydal Margaret Holden Junior Class Ed Morey, President Ben Johnson Dorothy Lockwood Amy Olinger Sophomore Class Wilbur Dutton, President Helen Nelson Elsie Schwilke Freshman Class Wendell Blight, President Joe Germonprez Jean Huff, Alternative Page 73 ' V ' N Barney Blight Braun DUTTON Hamm HOLDEN Johnson Board of Publications Edgar Olander, Chairman Dorothy Lockwood Eugene Carter J. H. Shaw William Wrinkle Advisory Committee on Student Conduct Lew Barney, Chairman Margaret Holden Helen Nelson Lillian Snydal Ben Johnson Standards Regulations Lew Barney, Chairman Amy dinger Paul Ottens Mrs. Lucy Adams Dr. T. J. Mahan Ralph T. Bishop Intercollegiate Regulations Wilbur Dutton, Chairman Wendell Blight Margaret Holden Committee on Artist Series - Ben Johnson, Chairman Velma Cluck Mr. Leslie Lindou Budget Committee Ray Lindbloom, Chairman Edward Morey Perrin Sampson Dance Committee Ruth Bell, Chairman Eugenia Lewis Manley Christensen Ray Lindbloom Paul Ottens Fred Binneweis May Sharp Elsa Peters Arthur Price Robert Harbaugh Credentials Committee Margaret Holden, Chairman May Sharp Elsie Schwilke -y •N S? t fV !Y kj f Y-V -V ' n PUBLICATIONS Page 7.5 The Mirror ( Official Publication) ' • Almost seventeen hundred students at Colorado Teachers College dash madly through the halls of the Administration building every Thursday morning in or- der to obtain a copy of the student news- paper — The Mirror. Some of the more innocent admit that they read it. J I 1 " special interview with Miss Leah 1 X Young, editor of the publication, facts concerning the weekly outburst of news were obtained late here today. When asked why she thought students were willing to brave mob dangers and fight against great odds in order to obtain a copy of the paper, Miss Young said, " Of course we have an exceptional staff of writers this year, but this is perhaps not the main reason why students are willing to risk health and happiness in the Thursday morning Mirror rush. Most of them find the pushing and bumping very good training for ballroom technique. They must keep in practice for the student dances you know. " " Who prepares this weekly ration of fact and foible? " she was asked. To this she replied that the staff was composed of people who like to write, and therefore, have a right to write. " The students do not always like what they write, " she said, and with this she produced several students statements to substantiate her assertion. " But then, " continued Miss Young, " we have tried to make the Mir- ror reflect student life. We have always been willing to print student opinions and have tried to impress the student body with the fact it is their paper. " In answer to a question concerning the staff, the editor stated, " The Adams, Allbrigiit, Baab. Burns, Choate, Curran Elam, Ewan, Haska, Houston, Jones, Mason V ft . r )« Li El JL Page 76 . ' V vl mm ia !m III V -v; Ik. rir- staff has been very faithful. They have always worked hard and have cooperated with me in every way. Whenever there was a news shortage, the reliability of the staff manifested itself. " Miss Young then told how the staff functioned. She told how competent were Miss Evelyn Neff, associate editor, and Wayne McCallum, business manager. She stated that Dorothy McCreary edited the news, Budd Pitchford the sports, Ruth Ewan the society, and that Cyril Hancock always managed to brew up something in the T Pot with a feature story or two thrown in for good measure. Winifred Elam more tJian occasionally wrung an original lyric from some modest campus poet. " Don ' t forget to mention the reporters " , she warned. " They are the most important workers on a newspaper. " The reporters are: Opal Adams, Clarence Baab, Alice Mae Curran, Helen Bradbury, Betsey Bradfield, Bob Byrns, Winifred Elam, Emma Haska, Arlien Jones, Ruth Morey, Lucille Pierce, Evelyn Mason, Edna Romans, Josephine Samide, Marie Porter, Alice Meredith, Bernece Swanson, Barbara Large, Jeanette Miller, Marie Robinson, Margaret Glover, Ramon Simpson, Eva Curtis. Exchange Editor: Phylabe Houston. Proof Readers: Bernece Swanson, Emma Haska, Gladys Stewart. Typists: Alice Meredith, Marie Robinson, Charles Dolezal. Manager ' s Assistants: Virl Ward, Wilbur Dutton. Wayne McCallum SI McCreary, Mereditu, Morey, Pierce, Pitchforu, Porter Romans, Stewart, Simpson Page 77 ' V - i Cache la Poudre 1930 Frederic W. Litchman When the editor of a book, par- ticularly an annual, reaches this stage in the contruction, he almost always feels like saying something about the trials and tribulations contributory to the work. Perhaps he mentions a feel- ing of profound relief that the work is done, or something on that order. Perhaps he speaks of handicaps or the thrills that each of the staff en- countered. It is not the wish of the staff of the Cache La Poudre of 1930 to tell you of all their hard work. We feel that you already know that and to say more about it would be an anti- climax. Perhaps you may ask the question — how did you know it? We ans- wer that we do not know. We don ' t care. It hasn ' t been a tedious task, and it hasn ' t hurt us to do it. We say rather that we were glad to do it. It was a work of service and we only hope that you can get the enjoyment out of it that we have put into it. Of course there have been hours when we wished that the job was off our hands, but let ' s discount those minutes, there are other hours of time that compensate fully for th em. Perhaps you have already noticed the Foreword and the Dedication. If so we hope that they suit your fancy. We have tried to carry out an idea new to our annuals, but old as our western frontier. The decorations you seen on these pages, the border, the opening pages, the division pages, etc., are all outgrowths of this idea. They are not indications of a far dis- tant abstraction, but rather the embodiment of a dominating, living ex- pression inherited from the very life they represent. May we ever keep in mind that this book is meant to be a memorial to these rough, hardy souls, may we profit from their example and show ourselves capable of carrying on in a manner befiitting their ideals. You have perhaps noticed the Foreword, how the Cache la Poudre river obtained its name. Before the time of our legend it was merely a river. Since then there have been many things which we can ascribe directly to the story of Antoine Janisse. This book also gets its name from this little inci- dent. The end-sheets at the front and back of the book are representations of the scene at that time, and as we would think of them in our minds. From these two pictures we have developed the art theme of the book. It is not a dream — it is a reproduction of something that used to be a reality. The river threading its way through this scene of intense activity, picking up here and there, little bits to spread its banks and help it through this little world of ours. Therein lies a thought which may or may not help us through this life of ours. You are the river, possibly the Cache la Poudre, coursing your way through just such a vista of activity as is pictured in this book. Pick up your Page 78 ' V N. -y ;,i ' J ' James T. Reiva little bits as you go along and make your little stream into a Mississippi until you finally find yourself in the great sea of forgetfulness, feeling sure that you have at least carried on the good name of your river. And now come what some people might call apologies. We don ' t feel that way about it. We just want to warn you that if you find errors herein please do not say anything about it, because it won ' t do a bit of good. You see the book has already been printed and bound, surely you wouldn ' t ask that we tear it apart and print it over again. We are sure that the student body has the broadness of mind that enables them to overlook these small details and feel sure that even an editor is fallible. It might be well to say that the staff that you see below has proved to be an ideal one. We have had as a staff, trials and tribulations, and some- times we wondered a little where we were going to find all the copy needed for some pages and then again where we might lose a little. We have profited by our experience and derived no small amount of pleasure in seeing our ideas slowly growing into this memento of our school life of the year 1929-30. THE STAFF Editor ...---- Frederic W. Litchman Associate Editor . . - - - - - Dorothy Lockwood Business Manager ...... James T. Reiva Assistant Business Managers - - Wilbur Button, Opal Adams Classes - - Arlene Walker, Winifred Elam, Dorothy Weeland Clubs Ruth Bell Greeks ........ Gladys Johnson Sports ..... Budd Pitchford, Maxine Niswender Features ... Kelly Green, Charles Sprague, Robert Burns Typist Alice Mae Meredith l r33AM% Moiiij.K, Weeland, Walker, Button, Pitchford, Nelson Lockwood, Johnson, Green, Elam, Burns, Bell Page 79 mmmmmm The Handbook Isabel Tisdel Some people may call it the Student Handbook, others, who seem to be just a little bit more sure of themselves, call it the Freshman Bible. Whatever it is, it is very important and fills an unmistakable void in the life of the new student. The Handbook is the novice ' s introduction on initiation into the mysteries of college life. It forms the stepping stone between a life of the past and a life of the future — gloriously mysterious. The bits of in- formation packed into this little volume are the result of years of gathering on the part of students of past years, and are to that part of the Freshman ' s life as the books of our fathers and grand- fathers are to those of us who have managed to survive the be- ginning stages. It might be likened, by one of immense imagin- ation, to the straw that saves the drowning man. Yet there is no question of the fact that the Freshman Bible will always prove to be a source of solace to the young neophyte. VJ ' V J -y )J V W ■V Pa%e 80 Y ' V vj V J m -y, ' v ■ DtPARTMtNTAL CLUBS Page 81 ' 1 Boosters Club N First Row: B. Adams, K. Adams, Antes, Brain, Bkvan, Carlson Second Row. Caton, Ewan, Ewing, Gilman, Green, Harniss Third Row: Howei.l, Lawrence, Lemonds The purpose of Boosters ' Club is to promote the best interests of the school by forwarding a spirit of cooperation between students. It has been a live-wire organization throughout the year 1929-1930. Boosters took the lead in making the Freshmen feel at home during F reshman week. " Hello " rang through the halls during Hello week and special entertainment was furnished for each noon hour. The week closed with a dance in Gunter Hall. Homecoming was the biggest activity of the Club. An unusually at- tractive program welcomed the alumni this year. Boosters Vaudeville oc- curred in the winter quarter. Nine main acts and five curtain acts prepared by organizations on the campus were presented. ' - OFFICERS Louis Braun President Pauline Stephens Vice President James Reiva Treasurer Marie Robinson Secretary Page 82 y ■ vi v; Boosters Club First Row. McMullen, Moulton, Olander, Ottens, Reiva, Robinson Second Row : Romans, Schopper, Sharp, Sprague, Stealy, Stephens Third Row. Strong, Taylor, Urie MEMBERS Adams, Burl Adams, Kay Antes, Jesse Braun, Louis Bryan, Ruby Carlson, Elmer Caton, Audrey Ewan, Ruth Ewing, Mary Oilman, Bernard Green, Kelly Harniss, Larry Howell, Virginia Lawrence, Thera Lemonds, Dorothy McMullen, Beulah Moulton, Nora Olander, Edgar Ottens, Paul Reiva, James Robinson, Marie Romans, Edna Schopper, Theodore Sharp, Mae Sprague, Harold Stealy, Elva Lois Stephens, Pauline Strong, James Urie, Dorothy Taylor, Ruth Page S3 VI Religious Council -V Ahlstrano, Doran, Ewinc, Finley, Fowlkf.s, Gross, McCreary, McKimmie Newland, Smith, Stobbe, Strickland, Sweeney, Antonio, Miss Wilson, Robinson Purpose: To unify the religions of the campus. ' V N OFFICERS Sally Smith EvEus Newland Fannie Pitt William Jackson Miss Grace Wilson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser - ' . MEMBERS Tresler, Harold Finley, Norma Jackson, William Eaton, Mildred Smith, Sally EwiNG, Mary Doran, Mae Sweeney, Valeta Antonio, Sylvester Strickland, Gertrude McCreary, Dorothy Fowlkes, Virginia Stobbe, Jessie Broman, Ebba Kitts, Mollie E. Eicher, Ivan Newland, Eveus Robinson, Mizpah BoYER, Dorothy Ahlstrand, Charlene McKimmie, Rosella Gross, Eleanor Dille, Elizabeth Keegan, Mr. Clyde Leiberman, Myer Pitt, Fannie Page 84 r VI J -Y ■ ! ' Pedagogue Pilots First Row: Aiilsikanu, Aluen, Bell, Brown, Carroll, Choate, Davis, Djlpu, Doran, Dugan, EwiNC Second Row: Fowlkes, Griffin, Groome, Harned, Haska, M. Holden, R. Holden, Howell, Johnson, Killeen, Kleckner Third Row: Lammel, Lawrence, Lewis, Lockwood, Meneghin, Meredith, Miller, Mosby, Moscon, Nelson, Newland Fourth Row: Niswenoer, Olinger, Quakenbush, Robinson, Romans, Stewart, Strickland, SwANsoN, Thompson, Urie, Mis3 Wilson. Pedagogue Pilots was organized spring quarter 1929 and became active in fall quarter 1929. Its purpose was to make Freshman girls feel at home during their first weeks in college. OFFICERS Mary Ewing - - - President Margaret Killeen - - Vice-President Eugenia Lewis - - Secretary-Treasurer Miss Grace Wilson - Faculty Adviser Ahlstrand, Charlene Alden, Patsy Bell, Ruth Brown, Laurene Choate, Havis Carroll, Elizabeth Davis, Bronwen Dolph, Gwenith Doran, Mae Dugan, Myrtle Ewing, Mary Fowlkes, Virginia Griffin, Margaret Groome, Mary Harned, Mayme MEMBERS H. SKA, Emma Holden, Margaret Holden, Roberta Howell, Virginia Johnson, Gladys Killeen, Margaret Kleckner, Inez Lammel, Rose Lawrence, Thera Lewis, Eugenia Lockwood, Dorothy Meneghin, Mary Meredith, Alice Mae Miller, Ethel Mosby, Mary Moscon, Dora Nelson, Helen Newland, Eveus NiSWENDER, MaXINE Olinger, Amy Quackenbush, Alma Jean Robinson, Marie Romans, Edna Stewart, Gladys Strickland, Gertrude Swanson, Bernice Thompson, Thelma Uri e, Dorothy Wilson, Grace Page 85 i Spanish Qltib ' - VJ t Jh W -V II jlJ 0l V. •y . I ' irsl Row: Anderson, Chay, Elhart, Elliott, Fisher, Fowlkes, Gafnek Second Row: Golminger, Haska, Hicklino, Holland, Juchem, Tafoya, Luthi Third Row: Mamok, Patchen, Potter, Strickland, Swanson, Walker, Young Purpose: To create an interest in the study of Spanish. ' ] OFFICERS Leah Young Emma Haska Florence Schoonover Dr. Mulroney President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser Smith, Sally Fowlkes, Virginia Tafoya, Raphelita Strickland, Gertrude Juchem, Marguerite Chay, Marie Marmor, Bella LuTHE, Jesse Nera, Venancio HicKLiNG, Agnes Binder, Dorothy Elliott, Nellie Gafner, Lois Schoonover, Florence MEMBERS Anderson, Linnea Haska, Emma SWANSON, BeRNICE Stephens, Pauline Young, Leah Hahnewald, Augusta Patchen, Jean Simeonoff, Mary Elhart, Lois Summer, Evelyn Goldfinger, Mary Fisher, Grace budesheim, gr.etchen Holland, Fred Mason, Evelyn FucHS, Marie Walker, Arlene Townsend, Alberta PiNKSTON, Ruth Vaughn, Mabel Potter, Helen Helterbran, Lucilli; Candelaria, Delphine Chavez, Margaret Velasquez, Mary Magdalene EwiNG, Bob Manning, Bill Page 86 ' Y ' ? H V Gridiron Club First Row: Bell, Choate, Elam, Ewan, IIamm Second Row: Hancock, Houston, Mason, Pitchford, Reiva Third Row: Stewart, McCallum, Litchman -v Gridiron Club was formed for the purpose of furnishing a means of fellowship for those who are interested and partake in the production of publications on the campus. Meetings are held once a month in the best of newspaper brotherhood fashion. OFFICERS Ruth Ewan BuDD Pitchford Gladys Stewart Leah Young John Henry Shaw President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Receiving Secretary Faculty Adviser MEMBERS S! Bell, Ruth Choate, Havis Elam, Winifred Ewan, Ruth Hamm, Hal Hancock, Cyril Houston, Phylabe Mason, Evelyn Pitchford, Budd Reiva, James Stewart, Gladys McCallum, Wayne Litchman, Fred McCreary, Dorothy Young, Leah TisDEL, Isabel Hovde, Herman Page 87 Schumann Club w IBIEIl -j ' W - V Hi V Allkn, Anderson, Blakeman, Bocert, Bryant, Teorotenhais, Daugherty, Ferouson Gibson, Godlev, Catek, Harris, Hickman, Howell, Lewis, Linderholm LowRY, McMillan, Moore, Olinger, Rush, Rasmussen, French, Sebourne Skinner, Sorensen, Taylor, Weiss, Willson, Wiscombe, Wren Schumann Club was formed on this campus for the purpose of afford- ing music majors an opportunity to get-together on both a social and pro- fessional basis. The Schumann Club is made up of girls whose voices have that fineness of texture that goes for making beauty in chorus singing. ' ] I 1 OFFICERS MoNA McMillan Virginia Howell Valda Gibson President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Wren, Margaret Daugherty, Gladys Sebourne, Estelle Harris, Marjorie Linderholm, Elizabeth LvsLO, Gene Moore, Jeannette HOSKINSON, EdYTHE Bogert, Abbie GiGGEY, EnNA Rasmussen, Edna Rush, Jean Anderson, Sara Schoonover, Florence Ounger, Amy Blakeman, Isa Batten, Ada GoDLEY, Lella Page 88 w 7 -V ) S? Modern IVills First Row. Adams, Bkll, Body, Burkis, Choate, Cluck, Elam Second Row: Fortner, Hanscom, Holden, Houston, Marshall, McFaduen, McMillan Third Row: Mereuith, Morey, Mosby, Newland, Richards, Schmidt, Skaggs Fourth Row: A. Stewart, G. Stewart, Swanson, Weinhold, White, Young, Harris T he purpose of the Modern Wills is to help members become acquaint- ed with a bit of contemporary literature and to promote friendship through the literature. OFFICERS Mrs. Rose Mason Tillotson Thelma Skaggs Havis Choate Margaret Fortner President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Roberta Holden E. A. Cross Program Chariman Faculty Adviser Adams, Opal Body, Mary Alice Choate, Havis Cluck, Velma Elam, Winifred EisENROTH, Margaret Greer, Helen Holden, Roberta Houston, Phylabe Meredith, Alice Mae Skaggs, Thelma Stephens, Eleanor Swanson, Thelma Young, Leah MEMBERS Fortner, Margaret Newland, Eveus Stewart, Annarrah Lee Stewart, Gladys Price, Margaret Mosby, Mary Weinhold, Catherine McFadden, Yale Livingston, Anne Lamer, Marshall Howell, Virginia Bell, Ruth Pitt, Fannie, Pitt, Florida Scitmitt, Irene Marshall, Catherine Cooper, Jane F. Dakan, Bernice McMillan, Mona Jean Hanscom, Vanetta Tillotson, Mrs. Rose Mason Clayton, Dorothy White, Hazel Ryan, Nellie Morey, Ruth BuRRis, Alma Harris, Marjorie Richards, Mrs. Lorena Page 89 Math Club ' V y J w V -J li iiH f T (-5 F;V.s( Row. Antes, Allumeaugh, Ashbauc.h, Ashley, Beauchamp, Colby, Cooley, Cowgar, Dickson Second Row. Yale, Weissenfluh, Weichel, Thompson, Thomas, Taylor, Stobee, Stewart, Smith Third Row. Shiflet, Schopper, Ruth, Reiva, Ray, Quackenbush, Potter, Overman, Ottens .Fourth Row. Miller, Haviland, Hawkins Hecht, Hickling, Hodgson, Hovde, Huff, Kleckner Fifth Row. Larsen, Lawyer, Massard, McCreary, Porter, Patterson The Mathematics Club was organized for the purpose of promoting the pleasure side of Mathematics. The activities of the Club consist of dis- cussions, mathematics, games, and other forms of entertainment. f! OFFICERS Inez Kleckner Jessie Stobbe Ruth Ashley Jesse Antes Dorothy McCreary Mr. Finley, Mr. Mallory - President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Faculty Advisers MEMBERS Antes, Jesse Allumeaugh, Etna Ashbaugh, Raymond Ashley, Ruth Beauchamp, Dora Colby, Leona Cooley, Minnie Lee Cowgar, Clifford Dickson, Doris Yale, Francis wiessenfluh, stanley Weichel, Minnie Thompson, Thelma Thomas, Leota Taylor, Rachel Page 90 Stobee, Jessie Stewart, Bernice Smith, Vera Shiflet, Mildred Schopper, Theodore Ruth, Mildred Reiva, James Ray, Nellie Quackenbush, Alma Jean Potter, Pauline Overman, Fern Ottens, Paul Miller, Kirby Haviland, Arthur Hawkins, Moss Hecht, Glee Hickling, Agnes Hodgson, Mazella Hovde, Adolph Huff, Madelone Jean Kleckner, Inez Larsen, Hazel Lawyer, Edward Massard, Laurene McCreary, Dorothy Porter, Thelma Patterson, Neva Rydland, Edna Sutherland, Rosemond Westeerg, Viola ' V V 1 ' -V ] Dickerson Club : f 1% j t .?i t V firit ?o;«: Booth, Hunger, Chestnut, Uavis, Derby, Button, Earle, Eicher Second Row: Elam, Fleming, Goldfinger, Griffin, Grimstead, Harned, Heciit, Hollingshead Third Row: Jusxis, Hutchings, Kay, Martin, Milner, McMillan, Otta, Pierce Fourth Rozv: Smart, Romine, Schmidt, Stewart, Treesh, West, Worm, Wright iSxr ' af iH hi le aim The Dickerson Club is a professional and social organization, thi of which is to develop greater interest in the field of history. This club was named in honor of Dr. O. M. Dickerson, the head of the department, who is at present away on leave. OFFICERS LER Stewart ELEN Hutchings ■Virginia Kerrick Gladys Johnson Dr. a. F. Zimmerman President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser Stewart, Miller Hutchings, Helen Pierce, Lucille Johnson, Gladys Dr. Zimmerman Miss Peake Griffin, M. Booth, Eva Worm, Elsie Waggoner, M. Kay, Opal Davis, Nellian Stuart, Margaret Schmidt, Ethel MEMBERS Pixler, Mabel Treesh, Maxine Milner, Carrol Derby, Carrie Beinger, Josephine Taylor, Charles - West, Alfred McMillan, Harlan Romine, Oscar Goldfinger, Mary Eicher, Ivan Fleming, Emma Butler, William Chestnut, Bess - ud-w. iiai Wright, Wilma Elam, Grace Tripp, Florence Dutton, Wilbur Otta, Kathryn Johnson, G. Earle, Glenn JusTis, Virgil Wallace, Maxine Heaston, Vernon Grinstead, Margaret Stinemeyer, Ruth Cavendar, George Page 91 ' m ' ? " 71 Physical Education Association liTi [ .-i Bil ' M m i ' Wit Ml First Row: Alden, Anderson, Bray, Bkl.n.nan, Cai,iiwi-,li., Carroll, Crisman Second Row: Davis, Ellis, Foote, Groome, Howe, Kili.ken, Larson Third Row: Lawrence, Moscon, Niswender, Romans, Ross, Sizelove, Smith Fourth Row: Snouffer, Stobbe, Summers, Wilson The Physical Education Association is a club for majors in the Physical Education department with its purpose that of " sponsoring and promoting physical education ideals and aims; to carry on mental and physical activities in such a way as to develop the educational and aesthetic side of all majors " . During the winter quarter the club sponsored the intra-mural basketball tournament for women. They have also sponsored many happy get-togethers for the women of the college. VJ ' V J V ' ' ] OFFICERS Elizabeth Foote Edna Romans Dora Moscon Thera Lawrence President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alden, Patsy Anderson, Dorothy Bray, Dorothea Brennan, Elizabeth Caldwell, Edna Carroll, Elizabeth Crisman, Maroaret Davis, Dulcy Ellis, Ruth Foote, Elizabeth Page 92 MEMBERS Groome, Mary Howe, Hazel Killeen, Margaret Larson, Jeannette Lawrence, Thera Moscon, Dora Niswender, Maxine Romans, Edna Ross, Lura Ann Sizelove, Bernice Smith, Vera Snouffer, Ceclle Stobbe, Jessie Summers, Zella Bishop, Arlene Wilson, Marguerite Hutchinson, Dorothy McQuARD, Verta Moore, Verna Caton, Audrey V r; I ' Y % - I ' V r: V ' n! Science Club BiNNEVVEis, Bryan, Beitler, Oilman, Gkeen, Juchlm, Kirkendall KUYKENDALL, LiNDBLAI), LoFGREN, McDONOLI), MiLNER, SlMEONOFF, SiRONG Tripp, Wheeler, Edquist, James, McLautiihn, Morey Purpose: To keep in touch with modern development in science. OFFICERS James Strong Beula McMullen Enid Milner Mildred Oilman Herman Hovde Mr. Valentine President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advertising Manager Faculty Adviser AcKELSoN, Clarence Albers, Cora Andrews, Mabel Archbolp, Donalu Baker, Waler Baldry ' , Harry Baylis, Fred Beauchamp, Dora Beitler, Hallen Bennett, Margaret Bryan, Ruby Binneweis, Fred Carlson, Henry Carlson, Olga Catchpole, Wilma Danilson, Christina DeBoer, Constance Edquist, Ossian Fleming, Ruth Oilman, Mildred Olynn, Alice MEMBERS OooDEN, Herbert Hancock, Cyril Hodgson, Marion HoLDEN, Margaret Hovde, Herman Hovde, Theodore HuRD, Paul James, Robert Jones, Edward JucHEM, Margaret Kirk, Irene Kirkendall, John Ki ' ykendall, Fred Lammel, Rose LiNDBLAD, Bertha Lofgren, Richard McCracken, William McCreary, Dorothy McDonald, Lef McLauthlin, Josephine McMullen, Beulaii Massey, Blanche Milner, Enid Morey, Edward Perkins, Hervey Philip, Charles Prcd ' homme, Henui Reed, Roy Richards, Eulalia Shortridge, Clarke SiMEONOFF, MARV Spears, Robert Starbirh, Quartum Strong, James Taylor, Rachel Taylor, Shirley Thomas, Leota Tripp, Florence Wheeler, Clara Tuttle, William Yale, Francis Page 93 Colvin Club -4 First Row: Blakeman, L. Brown, M. Brown, Butter, Callaghan, Cook, Erghott, Frutchey, Gerstle Second Row. Harvey, Hettler, Kerr, Lawrence, Muzzio, Nicks, Platt, Rolke, Ratiike Third Row. Robinson, Sampson, Schade, Schlosser, Stender, Thompson, Townsend, Jewell, Weeland Fourth Row. Williams, Womack, Dick, McCallum, Olander, Bole V W V Hi Purpose: To encourage a social spirit a mong commercial students by offering opportunities for social contact; to promote interest in the busi- ness world and to become conversant with modern, progressive business meth- ods and systems; to endeavor to raise and maintain a higher standard of efficiency. OFFICERS Edgar Olander Rachel Williams Mr. a. O. Colvin President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser Blakeman, Isa Bole, Catherine Brown, Laurenf. Brown, Mary Lou Butter, Laura E. Callaghan, Ruth Cook, Julia Dick, Dorothy Frutchey, Mrs. Beatrice Gerstle, Elinor Harvey, Thelma IsEMAN, Theresa MEMBERS Jewell, Vernice Kerr, Alma Lawrence, Thera McCallum, D. W. Morris, Neola Nicks, Earl Olander, Edgar Peavy, Theodosia Platt, Hazel Rathke, Agnes Rice, Jane Robinson, Marie Ruppenthal, Edith Schade, Vera Schlosser, Katherine Stender, Vivian Sublette, Minnie Sampson, Perrin Thompson, June Williams, Rachel Womack, Bernadine Young, Opal s: Page 94 ■ftMHiaBMaHHHm ' V V) 7 K -V ' Sl rt Club First Row. Allen, Carpenter, Carroll, Chase, Cullon, Curran, Dille Second Row: Fox, Grendahl, Mustain, Nelson, Patridce, Rains, Raruin Third Row: Shiflet, Small, Snvdal, Steele, Stoner, Stoops, Tafoya Fourth Row: Todd, Tucker, Waldron, Wiest, Ashcroft The purpose of the Art Club ib to further interest in an appreciation of art on the campus of Colorado State Teachers College. It was organized by Professor Grace M. Baker in the fall of 1920. OFFICERS Bertha Nelson Lillian Snydal Mary Belling Luella Rains Miss Grace Baker President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser MEMBERS Snvdal, Lillian Allen, Tura Sansted, Herma Clark Rains, Luella Wiest, Donald Steele, Vera Samide, Josephine Chase, Helen Nelson, Bertha Moses, Nina Strubel, Georgia Carroll, Ruth Axsom, Ruth Carroll, Esther FoRGY, Dorothy Ann Dille, Elizabeth Todd, Imogene Baker Small, Ruth Tucker, Mary Alice Nelson, Helen P. HiNES, Sadie R. JusKiEwiz, Helen Kagy, Marian Ashcraft, Dorothy Tafoya, Raphelita Ogbirn, Ossie Bekneider, Taura Carpenter, Emeline Alice Whitman, Pauline Jones, Odessa Belling, Mary Waldron, Helen Fox, Kathleen Laucks, Belva TwoMBLY, Margaret McCowN, Edward Shiflet, Dorothy Smith, Edward R. Curran, Alice Harmon, Ruby Stoops, Victor Grondahl, Pauline Stoner, Dorothy Lamb, Josephine Mustain, Clinton A Harmon, Doris Swanson, Verna Cullor, Letha Rardin, Louise Spears, Betty McNamara, Edith Patridce, Mrs. Edna Holland, Fred Page 95 VJ Newman Club N. -V First Reno: Antonio, Carroll, Doran, Egner, Falsi ito, Ferrero, Fox, Gracomini, Griffin Second Row: Grinstead, Heiin, Tafoya, Lydick, Miller, Moscon, Muzzio, Powers, Sherman Third Ro2 " : Silvie, Spillman, Smith, Sweeney, Antonio, Velasquez, Zanoline, Meneghin Newman Club is an international federation for Catholic students in secondary colleges. The purpose is to bring into the lives of its members social, spiritual, intellectual and cultural growth and advancement, and to inculcate in them a spirit of cooperation with other individuals, groups and organizations. The activities of this club include the presentation of " The Upper Room " each year by members of the club. ' i V f l OFFICERS Mae Doran ViRGiE Muzzio Mary Hehn Josephine Lydick Dora Moscon Ethel Miller Dr. Mulroney President Vice-President Treasurer Receiving Secretary Publicity Secretary Corresponding Secretary Faculty Adviser Antonio, Benjamin Carroll, Elizabeth Doran, Mae Egner, Cecilia Falsetto, Teresa Ferrero, Marie Fox, Dorothy Gracomini, Sylvia Ann Griffin, Margaret Grinstead, Magaret Hehn, Mary Page 96 MEMBERS Tafoya, Raphelita Lydick, Josephine Miller, Ethel Moscon, Dora Muzzio, Virginia Powers, Johanna Sherman, Gertrude Silvie, Lucille Spillane, Margaret Smith, Lou Ella Sweeney, Valeta Antonio, Svlvestre Velasquez, Mary Magdalene Zanoline, Blanche Meneghin, Mary Killeen, Margaret Mavhoffer, William McMoRROw, Clare Bi.vARD, Marie Ducan, Myrtle s: - ' H-ii -V Y. W. C. A. First Row: Bogert, Cater, Ewing, Fortner, Fowxkes, Heath, M. Holden, R. Holden Second Row: McCreary, Meredith, Moore, Robinson, Smith, Stobbe, Strickland, Thomas ■v Purpose: We, the members of the Young Women ' s Christian Asso- ciation of the Colorado State Teachers College, unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and follow Him. OFFICERS Gertrude Strickland Margaret Holden Virginia Fowlkes Roberta Holden President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Miss Grace Wilson, Mrs. E. A. Cross, Miss Alice Johnson, Mrs. G. W. Frasier, Mrs. Eugene Carter, Mrs. Leslie Lindou, Mrs. G. E. Brad- field ... Faculty Advisers Beck, Fern Pitt, Fannie Moore, Helen Fowlkes, Virginia Stinemever, Ruth Stodbe, Jessie McCreary, Dorothy Bogert, Abbie Y. W. C. A. CABINET Bradfield, Betsy Cater, Catherine Robinson, Marie Thomas, Ulah Strickland, Gertrude Ewing, Mary Smith, Sally Thomas, Leota Meredith, Alice Mae Holden, Margaret Holden, Roberta Fortner, Margaret Heath, Hellen Wilson, Miss Grace Page 97 Music Club W . HELH i fiVii Row: Carter, Daugiierty, Ferguson, Finley, Gibson, Graham, Heizer, Hagspiel, HOSKINSON Second Row: Jeremiassen, Johnson, LaRue, Lewis, Lucas, Matthews, Martin, Meade, MlLSTEIN Third Row: Mumford, Olinger, Olsen, Patterson, Plumb, Roberts, Schrader, Schonstrom, Seabourn Fourth Row: Spillane, Steffey, Antonio, Tatman, Truscott, Wren, Rush The Music Club of Colorado State Teachers College is an organiza- tion for the purpose of broadening and developing a finer appreciation of music. The regular meetings are held the second Tuesday of each month at which time interesting and instructive recitals are given by the club members, or by members of the faculty. OFFICERS Amy Olinger - - - President Herbert Albright - - - Vice-President Ben Johnson - Secretary-Treasurer Mr. E. E. Mohr - - Faculty Adviser Carter, Mrs. Eugene Daugherty, Gladys Ferguson, Jeannette Graham, Ellsworth Gibson, Valda Finley, Violette Heizer, Florence Jones Hagspiel, Ruth Hoskinson, Edythe Jeremiassen, Ann Johnson, Ben LaRue, Ava MEMBERS Lewis, James Lucas, Anna Matthews, John Martin, Edna Meade, Helen Milstein, Abe Mumford, Margaret Olinger, Amy Olsen, Mildred Patterson, Neva Rush, Jean Plumb, . nna Roberts, John Schrader, Eleanor Schonstrom, Esther Seabourn, Estelle Spillane, Margaret Steffey, Mildred Antonio, Sylvestre Tatman, Richard Truscott, Margaret Wren, Margaret ■V I -V Page i 8 V a f-w] IVesley Foundation ElCHER SWANSON Newland With over four hundred names listed on their books, the Wesley P " oundation forms one of the most important influences on the campus. So large that it is necessary to use the Sterling Theatre for its meeting place, yet its officers manage to keep this very large group interested. All kinds of parties are given frequently by this group and many enjoyable times have been experienced by its guests. Roller skating parties and many others — new, interesting and novel besides the regular Sunday meetings furnish a varied program that lasts through out the year. OFFICERS Ivan Eicher - Thelma Swanson EvEUs Newland - President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Page 99 Kindergarten- Primary Club First RoMi: Ahlstrand, Allen, Armstrong, Ashcroft, Austin, Averill, Barnard, E. Beebe, M. Beebe, Barry Second Ro ' v: Blauer, Boles, Breniman, Brennan, Burchett, Burgess, Carpenter, Claussen, Clark, Crowe Third Row: Elliott, Falconer, Floyd, Gehrke, Gillard, Glendening, Godley, Gordon, Greuh, Grisham Fourth Roiu: Halloway, Hayes, Heath, Hedstrom, Herring, Hewitt, Hickman, Hill, Houghton, Hubbell Fifth Row: Herrell, Johnson, Jones, Koeneke, Kilgus, Lackey, Lefler. Purpose: To promote professional spirit, cooperation, and friendship among all Primary Education majors on the campus of Colorado State Teach- ers College. OFFICERS Dorothy Richards - - President Dorothy Hedstrom - Vice President Mrs. O. C. Lovett - General Secretary Helen Jerrell - - Social Secretary Elizabeth Glendenning - Publicity Secretary Nell Lefler ... Treasurer Myrna Hubbell, Dorothy Ulshoffer, Martha Bebee, Irma Kilgus Executive Council Miss Lucille Harrison - Faculty Adviser Vl Scilly, Marion Zimmerman, Irene Harrison, Lucille Lovett, Ruth Page 100 MEMBERS Falconer, Caithness Logan, Leila Mitchell, Louise Skevdehn, Susie Beebe, Eunice Beebe, Martha Youmans, Ruth Lefler, Nell ' V J I • I V f4l ' M V ' N -v V ' ■V Kindergarten- Primary Club Firi o ' it ' .- List, Logan, Lowry, Lucore, Malone, Masters, Maurer, McCollough, Meade, Myers Second Row: Miller, Moore, Norris, Opie, Perrelet, Rasmussen, Redmond, Richards, Rudd, Sampson Thirii Roio: Schranz, Scilley, Shepard, Shipley, Skavdahl, L. Smith, M. Smith, E. Snyder, R. Snyder, Strode Fourth Row: Swisher, Tetsell, R. Thomas, U. Thomas, TunoR, Ulshoffer, Vanderhoof, Warner, Mitchell, Wesley Fijth Row: Whittington, Wiltsie, Wyrick, Youman, Youmans, Zimmerman Meyers, Theresa RosENQUisT, Lucy Godwin, Dixie Gehrke, Emma Carpenter, Ida Hayes, Bernice Lackey, Ellen Armstrong, Vera Lucore, Lois Smith, Lou Ella Swisher, Frances Dittmar, Louise AsHCROFT, Dorothy Hewett, Pearl Keller, Elizabeth Burgess, Goldie Parker, Ruth Tudor, Elizabeth Snyder, Elizabeth Austin, Clara MEMBERS Hubbell, Myrna KiLGUs, Irma Youman, Ruth Frank, Mrs. Helen Sartori, Anna GiLLARD, ThELMA Elliott, Grada Houghton, Marie BuRCHETT, Florence Malone, Helen Shipley, Mary Warner, Faye Heath, Helen Tafoya, Raphelita Alexander, Celia Alexander, Gertrude Barry, Beula Floyd, Ernestine Maurer, Evelyn Brennan, Marguerite May, Bonita Herring, Florence Phelps, Neva Branson, Lucille Moore, Helen Johnson, Millie Glendenning,Elizabeth Holloway, Helen Rasmussen, Mary Market, Dorothy Claussen, Freda Kohekne, Hilda Hughes, Lucille Miller, Oleva Wyrick, Mrs. R. F. Allen, Pauline Wesley, Mildred Ulshoffer, Dorothy Jerrell, Helen Richards, Dorothy Page 101 f-:r Dramatic Club i Adams, Barrickman, Binneweis, Blakeman, Button, Eicher Green, Hancock, Hanscom, Hicks, Holden, Johnson Purpose: The elevation of Educational and artistic ideals in the realm of dramatic art, and the producing of plays on the campus. hi. V -V] Fred Litchman Ben Johnson Vanetta Hanscom Opal Adams Nellie Ryan Tony Greismeyer - Miss Frances Tobey OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer - Publicity Manager Faculty Adviser Page 102 , ijM V k 3 -y V S! V Dramatic Club LiTCHMAN, McCallum, McKeehan, Mitchell, Moore, Noble Ogle, Reiva, Schwilne, Selig, Tatman MEMBERS Adams, Opal BiNNEWEis, Fred Button, Wilbur EicHER, Ivan Green, Kelly Greismeyer, Tony Hancock, Cyril Holden, Roberta Johnson, Ben Leiberman, Myer LiTCHMAN, Fred Mitchell, Maurine Prud ' homme, Henri Reiva, James Ryan, Nellie Selig, Delphine McCallum, Wayne Ogle, Merle Blakeman, Isa Bowers, John Barrickman, Lucille Bodine, Dorothy Anderson, Paul Hicks, Reginald Lemonds, Dorothy McKeehan, Alvia Moore, Helen ScHwiLKE, Elsie Tatman, Richard Wilkinson, Ethel Mather, Edward Moore, Viron Noble, Lella Page 103 Women s Athletic Association Alden, Bellodi, BiRKETT, Bkav, Brennan, Brewer, Brown Caldwell, Carroll, Crisman, Eddy, Foote, Groome, Heater Hehn, Howe, Hutchinson, Killeen, Lawrence, Lewis Purpose: To foster among the women of Colorado State Teachers College, interest and participation in athletics, to increase physical efficiency and to develop a high degree of sportsmanship and school and class spirit. OFFICERS Peggy Killeen President Jessie Stobbe Vice President ROZELLA McKlMMIE Secretary Mary Lou Brown Treasurer Hazel Howe Historian Page 104 ' V n ( 7 -V -V II t ' V - I IVomens Athletic Association i ' % H McKl.MMIE, MeNEGHIN, MoSCON, NlJWENOER, RlCHARDS, RoMANS, ROSS Schmidt, Schwilke, Sharp, Sizelove, Skinner, C. Snouffer, R. Snouffer Stobbe, Tripp, VVestriuk, Wilson, Wright, Bocert MEMBERS I Alden, Patsy Bellodi, Josephine BiRKETT, Ruth BOGERT, AbBIE Bole, Catherine Bray, Dorothea Brennan, Elizabeth Brewer, Catherine Brown, Mary Lou Caldwell, Edna Carroll, Elizabeth Crisman, Margaret Davies, Bronwen Eddy, Lois Ellis, Martha FooTE, Elizabeth Groome, Mary .Heater, Mae Hehn, Mary Howe, Hazel Hutchinson, Dorothy Kight, Roxye Lou KiLLEEN, Margaret Lewis, Eugenia Lawrence, Thera McKimmie, Rozella Meneghin, Mary Moore, Verna Moscon, Dora Niswender, Maxine Reed, Bertha Richards, Dorothy Romans, Edna Ross, Lura Ann RowE, Rosamond Schmidt, Mabel Schwilke, Elsie Sharp, May Snouffer, Cecile Snouffer, Rosebud Stobbe, Jessie Tripp, Florence Westrick, Vivian Wilson, Marguerite Wright, Wilma Page 105 iiyiilllMlllgmilliiMliliiW ' I Tharsay First Row: Ahlstrand, Bradbury, Buchanan, Colby, Cox, Dolph Second Row: Dugan, Fisk, Foster, Garnett, Goff, Gordon Third Row: Grable, Griuble, Hewitt, Holden, Howell, Jones Vl ' J -V -V Tharsay, the girls ' pep club, was organized the fall quarter of 1928. Since then, it has been one of the most active organizations on Colorado State Teachers College campus. The fulfillment of its purpose, to promote pep, school spirit, and to boost Colorado State Teachers College, has been realized in no small degree this year. In their uniforms which are purple sweaters and white skirts they at- tend all football and basketball games. A very attractive rooting section at these games is made by this group. Tharsay, with Bear Backers, helped to make Homecoming a success. V OFFICERS Charlene Ahlstrand Virginia Howell Iris Hewitt Betty Cox Helen Springer President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Faculty Adviser Page 106 S . 1 ' Y I f m 1 1 i ft 1 h llw lai ' V ' J H -V s Tharsay ma..£sJi First Row: Lee, Lewis, Linderholm, McLain, Meinholtz, Mitchell, Niswender Second Row: Peters, Prosser, Rank, Selig, Sharp, Small, Sorenson Third Row: Tucker, Walker, Watkins, Nelson, Weeland MEMBERS Ahlstrand, Charlene Bradbury, Helen Clark, Margaret Cox, Betty DOLPH, GWENITH DuGAN, Myrtle FisK, Morrell Foster, Laura Garnett, Fidessa GoFF, Eva Gordon, Pauline Hewitt, Iris Holden, Roberta Jones, Arlien Manning, Florence Andrews, Betty Mitchell, Maurine Nelson, Helen Selig, Delphine Small, Ruth Tucker, Mary Walker, Arlene Buchanan, Nadine McLain, Ellen Sorenson, Ida Meinholtz, Wilhelmina Lee, Margaret Grable, Marjorie Linderholm, Beth Rank, Ann Stewart, Genevieve Lowe, Polly Wagner, Evelyn Lewis, Eugenia Williams, Doris Howell, Virginia LocKwooD, Dorothy Niswender, Maxine Sharp, Mae Schmitt, Irene Peters, Elsa Watkins, Helen Gribble, Margaret Colby, Betty Prosser, Vera Page 107 Home Economics Club r-y OFFICERS Emma Lou Hill President Elsa Fallberg Vice President Elma Clayburg Secretary Idella Sumner Treasurer Miss Margaret Roudebush - Faculty Advisef Page 108 f, Allnutt, Bailey, Beezley, Bunnell, Brunslick, Cassler Clayburg, Cline, Greany, Fallberg, Hill, Holmes Hudson, Jenkins, Jones, Kaylor, King -V N ! Hi •I Purpose: To give opportunity to its members to become better ac- quainted with their teachers and each other, and to be better prepared to carry out in the field the importance of Home Economics. t ' I. V n " - ■ i«i»»— i-mMnnnM— ™» ' V ' Y Vi Home Economics Club N. v )J Bf!l ' Krkbs, Lester, Meneghin, Merritt, Miller, Mowrer Olander, Purdy, Piehder, Ross, Sands, Shuster Stewart, Strode, Sumner, Wells MEMBERS m Allnutt, Elizabeth AxsoM, Fern Beezley, Grace Bailey, Beth Wright Bensen, Edith Brown, Grace Brown, Lillian Brunzlick, Mary Bunnell, Thula Burkhard, Frances Casler, Pauline Clayburg, Elma Cline, Elsie Bernice Dreany, Mary Fallberg, Elsa FiSK, MORRELL Hendricks, Vera Highbaugh, Carolyn Hill, Emma Lou Vinger, Ethel Weaver, Helen Wells, Jessie Holmes, Edyth Bell Williams, Doris Hudson, Pauline Jenkins, Elizabeth Johnson, Fern Jones, Ellen Kaylor, Louise King, Lura Evelyn Krebs, Evalyn Knoxberger, Mrs. Laura Lester, Doris Nikkel, Irene Merritt, Mabel Miller, Ethel NowER, Margaret Olander, Astrid Rehder, Elda Ross, Sylvia Sand, Ruby M. Sampson, Dorothy Stewart, Jessie Schuster, Elizabeth Sumner, Idella Page 109 First Row. M. Body, O. Bonv, Bunger, Callahan, Eckard, Flaker, Fox Seond Row. French, Herring, Johnson, Kight, Lindblad, Lydick, Mitchell Third Row. Rudd, Shipley, Skavdahl, Silva, Jewel Wayfarers Club is an organization, the purpose of which is to furnish a means of social contact for those majoring in Geography. It is also a means for the professional discussion in matters pertinent to the teaching of Geo- graphy. OFFICERS RoxYE Lou Kight - - President Mary Body - - Vice-President Josephine Lydick - Secretary-Treasurer Armstrong, Vera Body, Oleva Body, Mary Bunger, Josephine Bennett, Willis Callahan, Ruth Culbertson, Grant CULVERWELL, WaNETA Eckard, Bessie Flaker, Minerva French, Ruth Gardner, Margaret Herring, Florence Harvey, Velma Harvey, Thelma Page no MEMBERS Jewel, Vernice Johnson, Mellie Keller, Elizabeth Kight, Roxve Lou Long, Maxine Lindblad, Mabel Lahr, Agnes Lydick, Josephine Mitchell. Louise Moore, Helen Parker, Ruth Rasmussen, Mary Rathke, Agnes Rudd, Maridel Rudd, Mrs. J. S. Skavdahl, Susie Spielman, Eula Silva, Lucille Shipley, Mary Smith, Lou Ella Thompson, June TowNSLEY, Vera Tudor, Elizabeth Tudor, Marjorie Whittington, Carrie West, Leroy Weinrich, Frances Rydland, Edna ' -y VI V -- V Vu - ' s: i V - I ' ■J r. I J - ' %. Cosmopolitan Club W M L ii F ri( Woii. ' .- B. Antonio, Beck, Blakeman, Bradfield, Brvn, Chavez, Choate, Johnson Second Row: M. Holden, R. Holden, James, Lebsock, Tafoya, Large, Heater, Moore Third Row: Nera, Ottens, Price, Skinner, Stewart, Strickland, S. Antonio, Todd Fourth Row: Miss Wilson, Armstrong, Pace, Peters, Fortner Purpose: To foster sympathy, understanding, and friendship be- tween the students of the different nationalities on the campus. OFFICERS Venancio Nera Margaret Holden Roberta Holden Benjamin Antonio Sylvestre Antonio Miss Grace Wilson President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Faculty Adviser Leiberman, Myer Young, Leah James, Margaret Caring, Robert Manning, William Fortner, Margaret Velasquez, Magdaline Skinner, Blanche Todd, Irene Myers, Stella Schiffxer, Leota Scott, Carrie Mae Choate, Havis Watters, Doris Watters, Evelyn Armstrong, Vera MEMBERS Brun, Wilma Large, Barbara Pace, Ruth Wheeler, Clara Lindblad, Mabel LiNDBLAD, Bertha Heater, Mae Taioya, Raphelita Price, Arthur Strickland, Gertrude Elam, Winifred Crance, Martha Snoi ' ffer, Rosebud Chavez, Margaret Hickling, Agnes Patterson, Mary Blake, Laura Mae Blakeman, Isa Mortimer, Janet GiAcoMiNi, Sylvia Bass, Dorothy Rich, Neva Milner, Carrol Barthell, Eva Pitt, Fannie Ottens, Paul Butler, William Peters, Elsa Luiz, J. C. Bradfield, Betsy Ross, Frances Pane lit mmBm ' •J J v v: Hi S: ? - ' i J, ■V Page 113 ' -J H-41 w A COMMITTEE was chosen consisting of faculty members and students for the purpose of selecting the outstand- ing senior students. The results are shown on the succeeding pages. The Editor realizes that in trying to do a thing of this sort, he is extremely liable to run into danger, and with this thought in mind made extra effort to see that the committee would consist of people who, in his mind, would act impartially. The Editor is not trying to apologize for anything — if you are not satisfied with the results of this committee ' s findings, you are welcome to hold to your own opinions. Perhaps the Editor disagrees with the choice, but it is far from right for him to adopt any kind of a stand. The results shown here are the opinions of both students and faculty members. -Y Page 114 ' Y y Vj -4 7 J -V ' Scholarship Agnes Hickling Arthur Salberg Page US mmmmmmm ' V Athletes Maxine Niswender Merle Ogle Vl , Page 116 . ' (: -yj ii ' I ' M - y ' ] Best Looking Mary Ewing James Strong Page 117 ' V Most Popular H-ii V Ruth Bell James Reiva v: ' n t i ' V Page lis K mimiiriiriirtii J N -V -V ' W] Best A II- Round ASTRID OlANDER Louis Braun Page 119 l l iliJ.illi i M i ilJI!l l " ality Streef vi ' r, J I H. -y 7 V For the first play of the year, the Dramatic Club chose " Quality Street. " This play proved to be an adequate vehicle to open the activities of the year, and was exceedingly well done. The play introduced several new characters to the Little Theatre stage and welcomed back old, familiar faces. Vanetta Hanscom acquitted herself very creditably in the direction and pro- duction of the play. ' CAST OF CHARACTERS Miss Fanny Miss Willoughby Miss Henrietta Miss Susan Miss Phoebe Patty Sergeant Valentine Brown Charlotte Parrot Ensign Blades Spicer An Old Soldier A Gallant Arthur Dorothy Lemonds Lella Noble Eleanor Stephens Helen Moore Lucille Barrickman IsA Blakeman Ivan Eicher Fred Litchman Ann Rank Reginald Hicks Alvia McKeehan Ben Johnson Fred Binnewies John Bowers s: Paiu 120 fV " The Swan ' Y ■ Vlk -V This play, a romantic comedy, was presented February 26, 2 7, and 28. A number of old actors took part in it and several new Dramatic Club mem- bers won distinction for themselves by their able characterizations. " The Swan " was much the same type of play as " Quality Street, " but nevertheless, it won favor with the audience. Cyril Hancock showed a great deal of ability in directing the production of " The Swan. " CAST OF CHARACTERS Dr. Nicholas Agi George Arsene Princess Beatrice Alexandra Father Hyacinth Symphorosa Prince Albert Colonel Wunderlich Count Lutzen Caesar Maid Princess Maria Dominica Ladies-in- Waiting Lackeys Opal Adams Myer Leiberman Reginald Hicks John Bowers Vanetta Hanscom Amy Olinger Paul Anderson Lella Noble Edward Mather Byron Wanser Alvia McKeehan Richard Taxman Ethel Wilkinson Roberta Holden Dorothy Lemonds Fred Litchman, Ivan Eicher ?age 121 Girls ' Octette First Row: Olinger, Hawthorne, Carter Rush Second Row: Gibson, McMillan, Hoskinson, Shriber, Hickman Under the direction of E. E. Mohr, the Octette has worked dili- gently, and sung at many school functions, luncheons, clubs, and banquets. A varied program is offered by the Octette, due to the versatility of its members. Each girl is a soloist; thus the program consists of vocal solos, duets, and trios; violin solos, piano solos, and whistling solos. The Girls ' Octette of Colorado State Teachers College is com- posed of: Alto Amy Olinger Jean Rush Esther Shriber First Soprano MoNA McMillan Valda Gibson Alberta Carter Second Soprano Edythe Hoskinson Bertha Hickman Page 122 ' V -V V II V Hi A n. VJ ' V C. T. C. Band w -V Under the direction of J. J. Thomas, the College Band has developed into a musical organization which presents a type of music that would do credit to any college in the country. The associated student body has given financial support. Sweaters are awarded as a sign of recognition of the work of the members. Cornets John Kirkendall Roland Roberts Ralph Harmer Robert Harbaug ' h Harold Tressler John Matthews Moss Hawkins Piccolo Ronald Faulkner Clarinets Hal Hamm Abe Milstein G. F. Solberg Cyril Hancock Marvin Newby Gerald Lucke Jimmy Strong Clarence C. Moore Ben Johnson Irwin Nikkel Saxophones Sam Baylis RoLLiE Heltman Melvin Johnson Alto Horns Joe Gill Clinton Mustain Verland Reavis Ellsworth Graham Trombones Harold Underhill Lloyd Harmer Jim Lewis Baritone John Roberts Basses Earlburt Pike Wayne McCallum Drums Edward Smith Richard Tatman Alvia McKeehan Page 123 " Arkansas Travelers ' ' ' Each year the Boosters Club of Teachers College sponsors what is known as the Boosters Vaudeville. This has been gaining in favor in the past several years and is now one of the main events of the school year. In 1929 Boosters offered cups to those organizations which were successful in getting into three successive shows. This year, that plan is in vogue, but it has been augmented by a selection of the three best acts. Now the aim isn ' t just to place in the vaudeville, but which acts can be good enough to be chosen in first places. Boosters, who are directly responsible for the success of Homecoming each fall use this means of getting money to display a sufficient amount of enthusiasm to inspire the old grads. With a successful homecoming such as was witnessed this past year to inspire them, Boosters were able to compile a program that made a big hit with the students and resulted in full houses each of the three nights. A big dance climaxed the activities of the week with a large crowd on hand ready and willing to help Boosters carry out their plans for an even better homecoming for 1930. When Boosters go about to do things, they usually manage to do it in the best way that it can be done. With May Sharp at the helm and ably assisted by Jesse Antes and Theodore Schopper, the good ship H. M. S. Boosters Vaudeville slid happily into a berth of security after a successful and record breaking run. Page 124 ' V J - Y I I V f V Hi if! r, I ' - -V, " Felix at the Orpheum » The committee consisting of Miss De La Hunt, Miss Carney, and Rev. Mr. Keegan showed keen insight into the relative values of the acts presented for their judgment. The acts that were placed in first, second and third were, respectively: " Arkansas Travelers, " " Felix at the Orpheum, " and " Russian Scenes. " These were selected as the best on the program by a committee composed of Eliza- beth Wilson and George Bowman, both of the Greeley Tribune, and Rev. J. Clyde Keegan, Minister for the student group. Because of the fact that the Dramatic Club has been successful for three years in placing an act in this vaudeville, a silver loving cup was granted them. " Arkansas Travelers " was an original act by Carl Smith, Howard Akers, and Harold Provancha. This proved to be a very clever and humorous act and literally brought down the house when Carl Smith got up into some sort of a standing position and addressing the house, said: Carl: " Will some one in the audience kindly call a number? " Man in the audience: " Twenty-six. " Carl: " Thank you, I just wanted to see if you were paying attention. " Page 12S (( Russian Scenes,, " Felix at the Orpheum " was an original skit by W. A. A. and P. E. A. and made a big hit with the audience. The antics of Edna Romans acting as Felix brought many laughs from the crowd. " Russian Scenes " was a very pretty scene by Alpha Sigma Tau. It con- sisted of dances and choruses and a solo dance by Betty Carroll. The dances were all well worked out and showed that many long hours of practice had not been in vain. With a vaudeville such as this to look back on, next year ' s presenta- tion should be something that would make the students travel miles to see. So long as the Boosters Club has talent in managing things such as was evi- denced this year, Homecoming will never want for sufficient funds. Page 126 - I ' V J - )i ] S . . 4 ' V N ■JU vj v (( Scenes from Past and Present,, First Row: Tatman, Blakeman, Schwilke, Olincer, Bowers, Barrickman Second Row: Wilkinson, Moore Third Row: Noble, Anderson, Lemonds, Bodine, Hicks " v; r: For the people shown above, this picture represents one of the most auspicious and thrilling times in their lives. Initiation into Dramatic Club is an accomplishment of which any one may well be proud. One of the outstanding organizations on the campus and one whose activities are all aimed at the entertainment of the student body as a whole. All the students in this picture have helped in one way or another in the production of the three plays that were presented to the student body this year. Characters from all over the world and from all times in history are represented in this group. Cleopatra came in all here glory to try her wiles on an unsuspecting modern generation. George Washington is here to tell us how he hewed this Nation out of rock and timber, while even one of the shepherds came to tell how he saw and followed the star. We see a little dutch girl with her chackety wooden shoes that proved to be so irksome. A very enjoyable time was had by all — especially the initiates. Those who were initiated at this time were: Richard Tatman, Isa Blakeman, John Bowers, Reginald Hicks, Leila Noble, Paul Anderson, Ethel Wilkinson, Elsie Schwilke, Amy dinger, Lucille Barrickman, Dorothy Bodine, Helen Moore, Dorothy Lemonds, and Alvia McKeehan. V s: Page 727 li i iiiMiii i ' V -Ji Cheer Leader • v Ui " Charl ie " Sprague V ' It seems that it is always necessary that there be a leader for everything. A crowd at an athletic contest is no exception and this is where our friend " Charlie " Sprague stepped into the breach. With three years ' experience at the Nebraska State Normal School at Chadron to back him up, Charlie made an impressive showing. He was assisted in his work by John Bowers, who proved to be an ideal right-hand man. Both these men were very dependable and were always on hand when needed. Page 128 » njj-x; ' V VI 7 N, ■i: -V ' . n S? Junior Prom Edward Morey President of Junior Class Dorothy Lockwood Prom Queen Amid a glory of color and youth and happiness, the Junior Prom this year was the embodiment of a perfect success. The color from the decora- tions, flood lights, and the beautiful evening gowns of the ladies present, the youth furnished by the participants, happiness, the prime essential at an affair of this nature, by the laughter and chatter of the guests of the Junior Class, accentuated by the wonderful music of the orchestra. Dorothy Lockwood was chosen from a group of eight girls selected from the Junior Class to act as the Queen of the Prom. These girls were: Rachel Thomas, Dorothy Lockwood, Audrey Caton, Eugenia Lewis, Amy Olinger, Ann Jeremiassen, Virginia Kerrick, Valda Gibson. With Edward Morey, President of the Junior Class, Miss Lockwood led the gala array of couples in the Grand March. The Junior Prom of the past few years have shown a steady improvement over each preceding one, and no one can say that this year ' s prom was a repetition of any preceding one. It was distinctive in its own right and much credit should be allowed the committee in c harge and the B. P. O. E. for their helpful co-operation in the loan of their large hall. The committee this year was in charge of Price Hopkins, general chairman, and was composed of: Al Graham, Valda Gibson, Ben Johnson, Thera Lawrence, Esther Cushman, Mary Flint, Amy Olinger, Pete Butler, Dorothy McCreary, Francis Peterson, Ted Anderson. Page 129 Mens artet Henry Brooks, First Tenor Rolly Heltman, Second Tenor Herbert Albright, Baritone Sam Baylis, Bass This quartet of men upheld the honor of the institution on the musical side of life. Their scientifically blended harmony proved the solace and de- light of many hearers. As in the case of the Octette, each member of this quartet is a soloist in his own right and that fact proves a prime factor in the success of their amalgamation. The members of the quartet and the parts they sang are as follows: Henry Brooks Rolly Heltman Herbert Albright Sam Baylis First Tenor Second Tenor Baritone Bass Page 130 ' V hi v v I i ' V ' J d . aj Y pal n I ' V J ' N A -y •V 2 ( . li 1 w Y W m ill; 4 H-l -V — V; ' !k;v:x:-5.?s»}: vj ' .,v- ' ' .■-..■ is;; ' ;- ■ f? ■ 5? X ' K „.. . - • ' ' ■- Ae 7 ' = ' ♦i ' " - N l -Y S S! j 1 i r f ' Y 1 n i W l ' - V -v SI ir i fi V 1 H V ll i % yy , ¥! ki Vl ' V J -V -V Debating Top Row: Richard Tatman, John Bowers, Richard Park, Hal Hamm Bottom Row: G. W. Finley, Coach, Nat ' l. Secretary of Pi Kappa Delta; Laura Mae Wible, Evelyn Neff, Havis Choate, Lura Benett, Roberta Holden, Lew Barney, Coach The students pictured above are those members of the C. T. C. de- bate squad who journed to Wichita for the National convention of Pi Kappa Delta. During the meet 413 debates took place with 148 teams participating. The Teachers debaters were eliminated in the first round, but they proved to be stifi competition for their opponents. The women debaters en- gaged Kalamazoo, Mich., Iowa Central College at Pella, la., Lark College, Kansas Aggies, and South Dakota State College. They won from the first two named. The men debated against Oklahoma Aggies, Kalamazoo, Washburn, Howard Payne of Texas and Baylor of Texas. They were unsuccessful in the first two debates and were eliminated. Richard Tatman ranked in a tie for thirteenth place in a field of sixty- four contestants. Mr. George W. Finley, Mathematics teacher here was elected to the office of National Secretary-Treasurer of Pi Kappa Delta. Mr. Finley has held this office for several years. Page 130 ii Holiday " Holiday " was chosen as the Senior Class Play of 1930. Under the di- rection of Miss Blackburn the play went off very smoothly and was well received by the audience. The cast follows: Julia - Linda Laura Susan Edward Henry Charles Ned Nick Seton Johnny Delia Vanetta Hanscom Marion Harlin IsA Blakeman Dorothy Bodine Ray Lindbloom Louis Braun Merle Ogle Fred Binneweis Clarence Moore James Reiva Fred Litchman Gladys Stewart ii Icebound " ' The Dramatic Club chose " Icebound " by Owen Davis, a s their spring quarter presentation. Isa Blakeman showed herself extremely capable in di- recting this play. The cast follows: Henry Jordan Emma Jordan Nettie Jordan Sadie Fellows Orin Fellows Ella Jordan Ben Jordan Doctor Curtis Judge Bradford Jane Crosby Hannah Jim Jay Ivan Eicher Roberta Holden Delphine Selig Lella Noble Billy Dukes Dorothy Lemonds Paul Anderson James Reiva Ben Johnson Helen Moore Dorothy Bodine Reginald Hicks Page 140 fV VI W V V V W t 3 i ' N. -V, ' ■N i I 4 ' : Darwin IVas IVrong •As a Freshman Greeley, Colorado May 3, 1927 Dear Father: Well dad I su ppose you thought that you were not going to hear from me this week at all. I certainly have been busy. You know that I was to be initiated into a fraternity this week. Well I am in now, and they are certainly a fine bunch of fellows. It is not at all like the fra- ternities that you read about in stories but are just as nice and gentle- manly as you would want them to be. As a matter of fact the boys are just what they are supposed to be — brothers. I ' m awfully happy that you decided to let me join the fraternity, was afraid that you wouldn ' t. I got my numerals for playing on the Freshman team this year and that makes me very happy too. I really didn ' t expect to get them as so many of the boys are better than I am, but they gave them to me anyway and I really shouldn ' t kick. It was hard work going out on the field night after night letting the varsity squad kick me all over the place, but it was all worth the trouble. Next year I going to make a letter or break my neck trying. Now don ' t you and mother worry about my grades, as they have been pretty good so far. I have half-way between a C and a B average so far and still going strong. Dad, do you suppose you could send me ten dollars I do try awful hard to get by without spending much money, but sometimes I get in a hole in spite of all I can do. I ' ll do the best I can to get along without it if you can ' t send it, but please if you feel you can. The fraternity had its formal dance last night, I took a real nice girl and had a very enjoyable time. Every one did look nice in their evening clothes. It was the first affair of its kind I had ever attended and I enjoyed it very much. I have an eight o ' clock class in the morning so I guess I had better bring this letter to a close. Love, John. Page 141 li ' V vl H As a Sophomore Greeley, Colorado May 3, 1928. Dear Father: Well dad here I am again turning up like the bad penny that I am. There isn ' t much to write about except that I need more money right away. I ' ve got to have jijty bucks right now so that I can settle up things and get back home. It won ' t be so bad getting back on the old farm again and rustling a little old hay once more for a change. I made my letter in football alright as I promised you before I left last fall. I had to work like a dog, but I got it anyway and that is all that counts in the long run. While I ' m at it I might say that you needn ' t worry about my grades because if I didn ' t have pretty good grades they wouldn ' t give me my letter. I have a little better than a C average now and as I am an average sort of a guy that isn ' t so bad. I don ' t see why a fellow will get out in the rain and snow and sleet and all that sort of thing just to get a letter, but he does and I guess I ' m just one of the fool suckers that hasn ' t got brains enough to keep out of it. I should worry now though because it is all over and what is past is past, and there is no sense crying over spilt milk. By the way how are the cows coming along? Seems like a long time since I ' ve seen them — sure will be glad to get back and try a little milking. You should have been to the formal we had last night maybe you would have enjoyed it and then again maybe you wouldn ' t because I know that you are not up on the latest technique, and if Ma ever caught you you ' d be in a fine fix. I had a fair date and the necking was fair, but these dogoned sti§ fronts cramp my style, maybe in time I ' ll get used to them — hope so. The fraternity is disappointing me this year. They took in a funny bunch of fellows — not at all like what they got last year. I ' m going to bed. Regards Jack. -V V Hi - M m ■V Page 142 - i ' V As a Junior Greeley, Colorado, May 3, 1929. Dear Mother:- r. ' v Won ' t you talk to dad and sec if you can get him to send me a hundred dollars? I need the money and I need it bad. Got in trouble because I sang too loud. Another fellow and I were walking down the center of the street and singing, and a cop put the squeeze on us. Can you beat that? We weren ' t doing a thing — just singing, that ' s all. Don ' t plan on my working around the farm very much this sum- mer, because I ' m all run down and not in very good health. I didn ' t make my letter this year either, because of that. I played enough but it was such a strain on me that I didn ' t pass enough hours to get the letter. I think it was kind of a gyp they didn ' t give me my rightfully earned letter after all the hard work I did for them. Of course that ' s their busi- ness though and I ' m not going to say anything more about it to them. I ' m going to let them know though just what I think of them, and maybe they will come across next time, after I have told them that. The main reason that my studies have fallen down so much this year is that I have been putting most of my time on my education and I know that is what you want, so I don ' t care a hang about the rest of it. I tell you Ma, since I came in here the Fraternity has sure gone down, we got the scurviest bunch of pledges ever you saw and it isn ' t all my fault either. I tried my best, but they wouldn ' t listen to me. Why actually, all these poor nuts do is sit around and study. You ' d think their lives- depended on their getting good grades. Of course, they haven ' t had the experience that I have had, but just give them time, they ' ll learn. I dragged out the old soup and fish last night and cornered a fe- male for the annual formal struggle. She was fairly warm and held out a good line of necking unti l about two o ' clock. The music was putrid. We could hear it through the window. There was no heat to it at all. This girl I had was good enough for a while but I predict a vast change in just a short time. Well, throw another cob on the fire. I ' ll be home soon. Stew . . . S?. Page 143 As a Senior -4 SO Greeley, Colorado Lost the Calendar My dear old skin flint: How the hell jer you? Why don ' t you send me some money? I ' ll tell you a good joke. I brought a check book with me this year and have written about jive hundred dollars worth of checks on you. With what you have sent me, I have managed to make out pretty well. However you have no idea how much money it costs to get people to I find that they have to take notes if I am to get anything out of the course. After all, that is what you want me to do isn ' t it — get an go to class for you especially when they are obliged to take notes. And education that I can use for something later on. This idea of yours of sending me to college turned out to be a swell one. I didn ' t like it at all in the first year, but since I have had a chance to look around and sec how things go I ' m not sure that I ever want to leave it be- cause I suppose you will expect me to go to work when I get through here and I don ' t know but what you will be just the least bit dis- appointed in me. However, if these fellows that take notes in class for m6 don ' t get better on their shorthand, I never will graduate. Never mind though, dad, I ' ll get a degree some day and then you can be proud of your son. I probably won ' t be home for the summer as I told one of the pledge that I was going home with him and he could act as one of my valet for the summer. It would be a terrible disappointment for him, so I don ' t think anyone will kick very much if I just go on home with him and enjoy myself after a hard year in school. I didn ' t go out for football this year because I was too busy for one thing and for another their wasn ' t enough competition to suit me and I didn ' t think I ' d lower my standard any by mixing in with such a low class bunch of ham players. I know that you agree with me there. I wish you had sent me a decent typewriter, the pledge who types all my notes for me said that it wasn ' t a very good one and I can ' t seem to get the right notes for some of these keys. Had the annual formal brawl last night and what a brawl. I took the squaw and my best pants and went out. I parked the car where we could hear the music if we wanted to, and along about eleven-thirty she had the weird idea that she wanted to dance, did you ever hear of anything more foolish? Well anyway we went in and all I can say is that she is better off in a car. Well I ' m going back to bed for a couple of hours. Pink N,. y : . Page 144 SORORITIES V m M t) t PCC. x 2- S ij2.e4 - Poge i4(5 ■ if Rir K 1 i % ■.. % 1 Tk ms f U i ( {C W I ' V Pan-Hellenic . mbMi mx ' ■ v% : FiVit ifoiti; BoDiNE, Carroll, Clark, Ewing, Ferguson, Harned Second Row: Hanscom, Hutchings, Hyndman, Johnson, Lock wood, Olander. Third Row: Smith, Taylor, Townsend, Todd, DeGraw Purpose: A body of representatives from each sorority to work for better cooperation and understanding between the sororities on the campus. OFFICERS Gladys Johnson Dorothy Lockwood President Vice-President REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Sigma Tau Pi Delta Alberta Townsend Rachel Taylor Betty Carroll Irene Todd Alpha Sigma Alpha Mayme Harned Jeannette Ferguson Alpha Tau Lambda Anna Hyndman Ruth Clark Delta Phi Omega Dorothy Lockwood Elizabeth Glendinning Delta Sigma Epsilon Dorothy Bodine Vanetta Hanscom Pi Kappa Sigma Gladys Johnson Valda Gibson Sigma Sigma Sigma Mary Ewing Pauline Gordon Sigma Upsilon Dorothy Urie Sally Smith Theta Sigma Upsilon Helen Hutchings AsTRiD Olander Page 147 ' V Alpha Tau Lambda First Row. Barthell, Binder, Birkktt, L. Clark, R. Clark Second Row: Frutchey, Hanley, Hyndman, Keeter, Linblad Third Row: Linblad, Lawrence, McNamara, Mosby, DeGraw A local sorority founded in the spring of 1927. Colors— ue and White Flower — White Rose Stone — Sapphire Open Motto — Semper Fidelis, Fideletas Prudentia OFFICERS Ruth Clark Mabel Lindblad Beatrice Frutchey Thera Lawrence Eleanor Hanley Corresponding Secretary Fern DeGraw Pan-Hellenic Representative Mary Mossy - - Social Adviser President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer c J w V ' • ni . i W. ' Page 148 k Page 149 Alpha Sigma Alpha vj ' J -V First Row. Alden, Brown, Ferguson, Foote, Gregory. Second Row: Harding, Harned, Howell, Hughes, Right. Third Row: Lammel, Matthews, Meeker, Moore, Niswender. Fourth Row: J. ckson, Schlosser, Snydal, Sullivan, Wiscombe. National sorority founded at Virginia State Normal School in 1901 Colors — Pearl-white and Crimson, Palm-green and Gold Flowers — Narcissus and Chrysanthemum Stones — Pearl and Ruby Open Motto — Aspire, Seek, Attain OFFICERS Mayme Harned - - - President Virginia Howell - - .Vice-President Katherine Schlosser Undergraduate Secretary Lillian Snydal - - Graduate Secretary Jeannette Ferguson - - Registrar Elizabeth Foote - - Treasurer Jeanette Moore - - .Chaplain Mary Lou Brown - - - Editor I ' Page ISO ii .. Page 151 Alpha Sigma Tau m ( m,Aj. t First Row: Allen, A. Brewer, C. Brewer, Broman, Elfeldt, Carroll, Evans Second Row: Falberg, Flint, Lewis, Mayne, Miller, Mitchell, Moscon Tkird Row: Moulton, Muzzio, Pinkston, Platt, Robinson, Sampson, Simeonoff Fourth Roiv: Streiff, Thompson, Townsend, Wible, Womack, Schmitt Established 1898 at State Normal School, Ypsilanti, Michigan. Nu chapter granted Colorado State Teachers College, 1927. Flower — Yellow Tea Rose Colors — Emerald and Gold Open Motto — Active, Self-reliant, Trustworthy OFFICERS Alberta Townsend Elizabeth Carroll Nora Moulton Dora Moscon Hazel Platt Ferne Elfeldt President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Historian Treasurer t J H -V ' ] 5M rfX h Ihl y t I s ' ' Page 152 ' " " ' " -- ' - ' ' ™«»»««»° " ' y Hj Page 153 Delta Phi Omega First Row: Angel, Barrickman, E. Bebee, M. Bebee, Bryant, Casler, Chase Second Row. Clayton, Duncan, Erickson, Glenpinning, Harper, Hewitt, Kay Third Row: Lee, Lockwood, Miller, Meinholtz, Monson, Norcross, Price Fourth Row: Roberts, Stealy, Thomas, Cox, McDonald. A local sorority founded in 1905 as the first sorority on Colorado State Teachers College campus. Colors — Violet and White Flower — Violet Stone — Amethyst Open Moto — Character is Destiny OFFICERS Dorothy Lockwood - - President Eunice Bebee Vice-President Cecilia Duncan Treasurer Margaret Price Secretary W - W] Page 154 Y Uj i ( li V Sge ISS f Delta Sigma Epsilon ■ill iiaai ' HIMB First Row: Blakeman, Bodine, Bradfield, Cluck, Christopher, Dalby, Dick, Evans Second Row: Gribble, Hanscom, Heaton, Jjhnson, Loury, McKenzie, Minter, Potter Third Row: Schwilke, Sharp, Small, Thomas, Wads worth. Young A national educational sorority, founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1914. -V -v Colors — Green and Cream Stone — Pearl Flower — Yellow Tea Rose Open Motto — Nothing Without Labor OFFICERS Dorothy Bodine Amy Olinger Catherine Marshall Vanetta Hanscom President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ?aA, Page 156 i ' y W Page 151 ' Pi Delta First Row: Cook, Ewinc, Finley, Johnson, Kaylor, Lester, McLaughlin, Myers, Miller Second Row: Meredith, Meneghin, Neff, Potter, Robinson, Rains, Taylor, Todd, Ulshoffer Third Roio: Wells VJ 7 -V Organized February, 1926, at Kansas State Teachers College. ' " V Colors — Green, Gold, and White Jewel — Pearl Open Motto — Friendship Flower — Marguerite OFFICERS Rachel Taylor Louise Kaylor ■ Evelyn Neff Marie Robinson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page 158 I irt Page 159 VJ Pi Kappa Sigma Yri K tk First Row: Ahlstrand, Bishop, Bradbury, Bliley, Clark, Caton, Colby, Fisk, Foster Second Row: Giogey, Grable, Huff, Johnson, Jones, Kacy, Lefler, Linderholm, McLaix Third Row: Morey, Mason, McAllister, McMillan, Morgan, Nelson.Oleson, Peters, Pollock Fourth Row: Prosser, Ge. Stewart, Gl. Stewart, A. Stewart, Selig, Sorenson, Tetsel, Truscott, Tucker Fifth Row: Wagner, Watkins, Willett, Buchanan, Hoskinson, Kimbrel, Lewis Founded at Ypsilanti, Michigan, at Michigan State Teachers College on November 17, 1894. Installed on Colorado State Teachers College campus June 13, 1920. Stone — Diamond Colors — Blue and Gold Flowers — Forget-me-not and Jonquil OFFICERS Gladys Johnson - - President Arlene Bishop Vice-President Gladys Stewart - - Treasurer Charlene Ahlstrand Recording Secretary Helen Nelson Corresponding Secretary 7 -y ' ] - r A ' Page 160 Hk m I ' ! 1 [r. and Mrs. Earle U. Rugg iiSON ty AdvTser s. H T- Wiebking V ' l )p:s§ES )rf ' M Ms.. AND MBS. ' E RENCE C btTjnjR ' T MjOmp •M s.Mry E. Keli , ; LueI; a HA yx|Jti OROTHV ClAJ TtY CotBS RRELL p NA GlGGE , Jan HtJJ l fc Arleei ' " 5,, !• ' ranges KikBREL -Elsa Peters i. | P ,Fr VNCES WriirLETT - — ; I I SJglE LESOKr ' " Vera ' Hele Page Jtfl , i Sigma Sigma Sigma mk- ' J. ( } fS .-1) M First Row: Allen, Buckley, Dugan, Ewinc, Gordon Second Row: Harlin, Houghten, Krueoer, Millett, Maloney Third Row: Rudd, Stroh, Whitman, Wimberly, Wood Founded April 20, 1898 at Virginia State Teachers College, Farmville, Virginia. Installed on this campus February 11, 1915. Flower — Violet Jewel — Pearl Colors — Purple and White Open Motto — Faithful Unto Death -V fi I. T ' ' n OFFICERS Mary Ewing - - - President Maurine Wood - - Vice-President Viola Stroh - Corresponding Secretary Gwendolyn Maloney - - Secretary Marian Harlin - - Treasurer A Page 162 T 4 . f4j ' V Sigma Upstlon 1 v ' j-i ' «1Y, " • ?■ ri firi( J?oK): Adams, Allnutt, Anderson, Barnard, Bowman, Brown, Fearon Second Row. Groome, Hall, Mamil, Hedstrom, Humphrey, Hubbell, Kittle Third Row. Lauck, Lowe, Mapps, Martin, Osborne, Poor, Rank Fourth Row. Ross, Smith, E. Stephens, P. Stephens, Summers, Urie, Vanderhoof Fijih Row. Walker, Malm Founded as a local sorority in 1905. Installed as a state sorority in 1909. Colors — Blue and Black Flower — Pansy Stone — Turquoise Motto — Nulla Dies Sine Facie OFFICERS Dorothy Urie Sally Smith Arlene Walker Pauline Hall Laurene Brown LuRA Ann Ross President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Reporter - I -V )J ' W] Page 164 wnpf Hi Page 165 ' V Theta Sigma Upsilon First Row: Angel, Bell, Bryan, Bailey, Curran, Clayburg Second Row: Davis, Dobbs, R. Ewan, M. Ewan, Ehrgott, Fairchild Third Row: Hutchinos, Lewis, MiDaniel, Olander, Porter, Smith Fourth Row: Stewart, Todd, Thompson, Wallace Founded at Kansas State Teachers College at Emporia in 1920. lota chapter installed at Colorado State Teachers College in January, 1928. Colors — Rose and Silver 5 o«e— Turquoise and Pearl Flower — Rose Open Motto — The Higher Good VJ -V ' f m s OFFICERS Helen Hutchings President AsTRiD Olander Vice-President Mary Ewan Secretary Ruth Bell Treasurer Ruth Ewan Editor 9 Page 166 f i ' Y {i ' Page 167 w A fr- Page 168 X I U FRATCRNITICJ " fv Hi ' - " - -Jl ' Alpha Zeta Pi w -y ' ] First Row: Anderson, Chay, Fisher, Goldfinuer, Haska Second Row: Larmer, Marmor, Swanson, Young National Honorary Romance Language Fraternity. Alpha Zeta Pi is a national honorary fraternity in romance languages. It was founded in 1917 by Dr. E. B. Renaud of the University of Denver. Zeta chapter was installed on this campus, May 12, 1928. Purpose: To encourage high scholastic standing and to stimulate inter- est and research in Romance Languages and in the countries represented by these languages. OFFICERS Bernice Swanson - - President Lois Larmer - - Vice-President Marie Chay - - Secretary-Treasurer Mary Goldfinger Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Bernice Swanson Marie Chay Emma Haska Grace Fisher Leah Young Mary Goldfinger Lois Larmer Belle Marmor PLEDGES Gertrude Strickland Linnea Anderson Page 171 ' -y Sigma Pi Lambda McDonald, Olander, Skinner, Stephens, Strickland, Young An Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women. Purpose: To develop high professional attitudes and to further ed- ucational ideals among women. H -V OFFICERS Rose Lammel President AsTRiD Olander - Vice-President Ruth Oilman Secretary Dorothy Dick Treasurer Dick, Oilman, Holden, Hutchings, Juchem, Lammel, Luenberger Page ;;2 1 1 1:1 , ' ' Y Ny i i Page 173 ' V First Row: Brown , Butter, Dick;, Felsen, Frutchey, Gerstle Second Row: Lock wood, Olander, RobinsoNj Sampson, Williams, Young A National Honorary Commercial Educational Fraternity. Purpose: To create feeling of fraternal fellowship among students of Commercial Education who are planning to become commercial teachers. Jeanette Felsen Rachel Williams Elinor Gerstle Laura Butter Edgar Olander Opal Young OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian Mr. a. O. Colvin Faculty Sponsors Mr. W. L. Knies MEMBERS Mr. S. C. Bedinger Dorothy Lockwood Ruth Gunsaul Fred Miller Catherine Bole Laurene Brown Alice DeBerard Perrin Sampson Dorothy Dick Marie Robinson Mrs. Beatrice Hays Frutchey Vj 7 J V V W fi Page 174 } V V} ' V -Jt V V Lambda Sigma Tau Oilman, Hovdp;, Kirkendall, Perkins, McMullen, Strong To promote scholarship among science majors, to uphold ethical stand ards, to improve the teaching of science. Faculty Adviser Dr. F. C. Jean OFFICERS Beulah McMullen Herman Hovde Mildred Oilman James Strong John Kirkendall Hervey Perkins President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Mildred Oilman Herman Hovde John Kirkendahl Hervey Perkins Beulah McMullen James Strong « Page 17 S ' V Phi Delta Kappa rJ rirst Row: Anderson, Barney, Frutchev, Gilman, Goodman Second Row: Hamm, Haviland, Luenbercer, Lindbloom -y )J ' } First Row. Ottens, Price, Reiva, Salberg Second Row: Sampson, Stinnette, Strovg, Underhill I 111 hi.: ■ Page 176 ft hi Delta Kappa, national professional education fraternity, was organized in 1910 by the consolidation of three smaller educational fra- ternities. There are now thirty-seven chapters throughout the United State: — of which Alpha Mu, our Chapter at Colorado State Teachers College, 1 the thirty-sixth. The chapter was installed April 23, 1926, and Wc tpC first chapter of Phi Delta Kappa to be installed in a tate eaeh ColleME r The purpose of the fraternity is to stinlulate research, to furtheT the £ yfe- spirit of service, and to hold out the constant challenge to, leader- ,_.ship. Membership is limited to men in the junior, senior and rai. f -; years who are distinguished for scholarship, research and campus lefdersn " I ' The meetings are h liijaQj:ifJiJy„ qu the second Thursday, Page 177 1 Kappa Delta Pi vi v First Row: Barney, Budesheim, Butter, DER Y, Gerstle Second Row: Oilman, Harmer, Haviland, Haska, Holden Third Row: Hutchings, Keller, Lockwood, McDonald X ' Page 178 First Row: Nera, Olander, Ross, Salberg, Sampson Second Row: Skinner, Strickland, Stephens, B. Swanson, L. Swanson Third Row: Williams, Wvrick, L. Young, O. Young ._ flY W i i : cacyJ ' raterE iH 5 509, at - Siftiversity of Theta chapter was installed at Colorado State Teachers College, 1920, the first cli,jpt ift } Teachers Colle ge. y Purpos jng|b encourage a highCTi reeJi orts ' cratiop to social rvice by fosterin j; hiji;h professional and scholarship standarfi and byc - ev|iek of e ca Dr. W. D7 " NTRorrT-, ■r ' PrpJdnnt ' r-.r. ' - - Vice-President ' - . for ponditfg Secretary f zS hc SecretarvV - , i RepoKtef — EDWARfi MOREY V ' ENANCIO XeRA Dr. a. Evelyn N ewm . omer Peck .OBERT Poole LINOR RiCKIE :;Marie RoBm OHN Ross «,j| rthur Sale " OSEPHINE Sam ' i ' GuMMi y ' ■ ;:Z2 Edtth M. Selburc ' jOybj Hi ' ' ' JT ri PERRiN Sampso: a- nHi— -«— Blanch Skin fiy. ' Eleanor Stephens ' Gertrude StrI ' helma Swans- ERNICE SwANSON Margaret Twombli Plive Whitteker |» ' chel_ Villiams M • ' ?.- Wykic TTIg YARDL»«f Page 779 iMka I-J Pi Kappa Delta " _____ — ' Bradfielr, Choate, Cluck, Dutton Neff, Ottens, Park, Wible -V ■A A National Honorary Forensic Fraternity -v Purpose: To stimulate progress in and to promote the interests of in- tercollegiate forensic activities. Faculty Adviser Me. G. W. Finley Wilbur Dutton Laura Mae Wible Evelyn Neff OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer - K MEMBERS Paul Ottens Evelyn Neff Myer Lieberman Laura Mae Wible Richard Parks Wilbur Button Page ISO M Ik r ' vi V ' -V Alpha Psi Omega My4 HaNSCOM, LlTCHMAN, OrLE, ReIVA, STEPHENS A National Dramatic Fraternity, founded in 1924 at Fairmont State College, Fairmont, West Virginia. Installed at Colorado State Teachers Col- lege, December 7, 1926, at the Phi Cast. Purpose: To develop dramatic talent and the art of acting, to cultivate the best in drama, and to foster the cultural values which dramatics are be- lieved to develop. Faculty Adviser Miss Frances Tobey OFFICERS Vanetta HaNSCOM( President Henri Prud ' homme Treasurer Fred Litchman Secretary MEMBERS Eleanor Stephens Henri Prud ' homme Vanetta Hanscom Myer Lieberman Fred Litchman Ben Johnson Cyril Hancock Merle Ogle Helen Moore PLEDGES Lucille Barrickman IsA Blakeman Ivan Eicher James Reiva Wayne McCallum Kelly Green Roberta Holden Amy Olinger Page IS] ' V Delta Psi First Row: Anderson, Braun, Burchfield, Clarkson, Currie, Edquist. Second Row: Falkenstein, Hopkins, James, Lindbloom, McCown, Strode. Third Row. Ward, Webb, Yackle, Murphy. A local fraternity founded February 4, 1903 Colors — Green and White Stones — Pearl and Emerald Flower- — Rose OFFICERS Louis Braun - President ViRL Ward - . . Vice-President Bob James - Secretary Edward Morey - Treasurer l H -V -v) Page 182 V I Page 183 ' V Lambda Gamma Kappa First Row: Anderson, Barker, Blake, Butler, Barnard, Dauth, Dunkin, Button Second Row: Good, Green, Hamm, Harmer, Harbaugh, C. Humphrey, W. Humphrey, Johnson Third Row: Lauck, Leckington, Litchman, Lofgren, McCallum, McCarthy, Milholland, MOHLER Fourth Row: Newkirk, Ninemiers, Ogle, Olander, Reiva, Ottens, Roberts, Salberg Fifth Row: Sprague, Stephens, Stinnette, Sullivan, Thompson, Weaver, Wright, Hutchcroft A State Fraternity founded in 1903. l -v -V ' Fraternity Flower — The Violet Fraternity Stones — Emerald and Ruby Page 184 OFFICERS John Roberts President LoNis Butler Vice-President John McCarthy Secretary Walter Humphrey Treasurer it I ' lY m m ' age 185 -V ' Phi Delta Pi r-P First Row: Adams, Albertson, Akers, Albright, Barney, BERXAr.NCLLi, Binneweis, Clark Second Row: Cook, Day, Discoe, Earle, Hancock, Hartman, Heaston, A. Hovde Third Row: H. Hovde, T. Hovde, Justice, Johnson, Kirkendall, Miller, Nicks, Perkins Fourth Row: Pike, Pringle, Sampson, Smith, Wanser, Wiest Installed on Colorado State Teachers College campus in November, 1925. Colors — Pink and White Flower- -Gilliflower OFFICERS Wm. C. Hartmann President H. Burl Adams Vice-President Herbert Albright Secretary Perrin Sampson Treasurer Cyril Hancock Alumni Secretary Herman Hovde House Manager ' V -y) -V m Page 1S6 Hi ' I I , i " i iJ- i ' j Page 7 7 Sigma Mu Epsilon First Row: Ashbaugh, Corbin, Cavendek, Eicher, Oilman Second Row: Goodman, Holland, Kirton, Lawver, Price Third Row : Ross, Antonio, Underh ill, Nera, Youmans A local fraternity founded at Colorado State Teachers College in 1928. OFFICERS John D. Ross Bernard D. Gilman Raymond Ashbaugh Edward Lawyer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ♦ Page 18S ' V : -V -v -V ■V r , w %J- lil ' J A I, I J I ; IM J 1 HI l " ) ' i I f Hi h Page 189 M ' V J Phi Alpha Theta v -V First Ro ' ic: Butter, Barney, Dekbv, GoLuriNGEK. Second Row: Lancaster, Worm, Hutchings, Keller. National Honorary History Fraternity To further the profession of the teaching of history throughout the United States. OFFICERS Helen Hutchings - - President John Ross - - - Vice-President Miller Stewart - - Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Adviser Dr. Zimmerman Miller Stewart Helen Hutchings Lew Barney Mrs. Carrie Derby John Ross MEMBERS Delin Keller Mary Goldfinger Mildred Lancaster Miss Ora B. Peake Mr. West Annabelle McDonald Arthur Salberg Elsie Worm Virginia Kerrick Grace Rosenquist Thomas James Charles Taylor Pauline Pogue Laura Butter V i Page 190 t Y k I I if jM i C L A S S £ 5 I V Hi ' ■- vi ' N -V -V f R £i J- 44 M £ N Page 193 ]d Page 194 naBnamuBH : ■ V t Page 195 - cf 9 Page 197 i.A Page 198 U UI G an tKFiJ X- A„ Page m Page 200 - ' ■ tm TBul : A. Page 201 ■P r R -ft 1 n iQ§ B B - Br B " ofie 202 • k:) I n (M fi SJk % . •age ZOi ■ :• 1 ...It.- , 4 Page 204 ■ I I Margaret sinoi ' Bernice S -=c- SujiE Skav, ..,„ BoNNl Mae " S R ' ™ ildred Sit. 2S- cr Ida Sc e oSi Page 2U5 i SneMHMM. Page 206 s RlCHAJ rTATJM ' jft - ■?1 ;jjj " t Dorothy WgiiXANi Hasqcd Wei •A Marga t WmSS Rutzt:: sb%ians ' ' 3 ' ' -A ?= -i ' Poge 201 m i 91 V Hi i y n ' V v H -y; ' ) SOPiJOMORES Page 209 ' vj -V One of the saddest times in the lives of the students of any school comes when some one of us leave for a better life. It is with mingled regret and joy that we offer this testimony to the memory of one of us — regret that this life so well begun should terminate so soon — joy in the knowledge that she has gone to something better and finer. ) ■ Poge 210 ' F Y f4i l ! i i Page 211 Page 212 : Page 213 Page 214 i. Page 215 f r II T I ■ HamuN ' ' ' ftWi hjK Page 2;? Page 218 Page 219 Page 220 II ■ r ' oge 22; ARNER h Helen JSSATKim Tjfi hid « Page 222 ). S Page 223 sl» W h ' vl J -V - " V J AA N UO R S Page 225 Adams Greeley, Cpldj::: Business Administration Page 226 SMMtHUUBIJUHl ■ ' -. Page 227 Page 228 1 I ' » » J -■ ' i- Page 229 Page 230 i iiCE Hopkins St. Joseph, Ale C mmrrrial Education; AthletiaJ Delta Fsi _ , _ - SKINSON eeiey, Cofio, I; Music , Kappa Sigma ; Mu ic Club ; Schu4 [lann Club; Girls ' Octette fbngmont, ( olo. Chemistry riii Delta Pi; Lambda Siuniit Tauv; Phi Delta ka n p a : Srienre Club; Gi i di f O tr- Club wiL Humphrey Greeley, A thletics-., aml)da Gamma Kap Stella ENGLEFiEgtejreBey, Cc ' Commercial Edura n ' Olvln Ciub Jeremiassen- ' Musi I Vayiare Delta Sifima Epsilon ; Music CW Class Treas. Commercial Educatio ' pha Tail I, ' ayiarer CI mbda (jamma Kappa; Dramatic ( ub Vice I ' res. ; Music Club Sec.-l 6and Manager; Chorus; Orcbestf VlAR«MaTE PCHEW I Signia Fi Lambdi " " yi a!iish Club ' Al C«mmercial £i Louisvii Education Colvin Club; Cosmopolitan Clul Page 231 iJN KiBKENDALL Denver, f = Chemistry ' H Phi Delta Pi; I.amhfhi Sigma Tau; Science Clul) ; Bund; Orchestra , OENKE Ft. J rganJ lo. i Commerclal Edt- y... " ' ' ita Phi Omepa; Kappa De ' POmega Pi; Colviu Club; Pan- llenic; Pedagogic Pilots; Stud . .. uncil; A?s«ciatc Editor Cache i " ' oudre Pagi 232 ]■ b. 3 - - V.J. tkltHTi i: «: Page 233 Page 234 i ! » Page 2J5 MTY Louise Sanders ' r ' Vrapha Sitnni Alpha f ' ! )h i SCHIFFNER ' ' e ' C V C _ ( k L - English iW-. i §CP f- - SiENE lJCHMiTT Denver, Cot EnglistTZ mL " ' U y ' plrav igina Tau; MoaSSTWi. Page 237 L ■NF BMIBM W eSmith ;IE Ft. Worth Z: . — Siiiuniann Cl ub ' ' _ 5 ( -fc P Junior High U " . A. A.; Pedagogue Stari Biology Ht story and Political Science J -■•_. I ' hi Delia Pi; Phi Alpha rhfita: ' f ■ p-Dickerson 6! ■ -4-- " » _ - Home Economics y Pi Delta; Home Economics Club Howard Sumer- Greeley, Colo . Miller Ste rt Llah Thomas Kinder garten-Primar - Kinderu ' arten-Primarv Cliil Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I Paie 238 L THELMA IHOMPSO] ( Longmont-, 0oio. . — z jM at hematics v. Theta Sigma Upsilon; Ml 1.% Edward Tompkins jry Education «tf ' -Jtli BrwiE pp w aK(: vX.anJ y _Diclf«rson Club ;v ScifSfclOTnfe; ,_ MAxmKi REESH r r - - ' ■ " Grand JunCiion, It ' ff Chemt JV RA TOWNSL " Page 239 Page 240 . , ' - - -V fl 7 rf V tfwji -y; r ' v S EMN I O R S C Page 247 Page 242 m " - T sLENE Bishop Dcnvi ■ PhysicalJSdiicatioti Is A BLAKEMyrfjr ree ey - CommefviftTWrncatio Delta Sigma EpsiJoii ; Colvin Cli Schumann Tlub; Dramatic C, Orchestra; Chorus; CoHnopoIiti [-isKx; Greeley tiduc Physical Education : Mary -A Body ' " X En. m Englisi -V Modern WUis; Va. latt Page 243 : Page 244 Commercial Education . ha Sigma Tau ; Colvin Cluh. jDQUisT Den: at hematics ath Club QKhRD Pawnee C WrtT TRICE Hayes Fr ' ommcrcial EdS85lion V " ' " " ] Lambda; Pi Omeaa Pi; f .b; Y. W. C. VIargaret Fortner Sterling, (Solo English ' r= Modern Wills; f ocmr.p ii|||| jj)[ t Pedagogue Pilots f9 Elizabkth Foote Denver, Cj. Physical Education Alpha Sigma Alplia; V. A. .; T. E. A LEO Scott Findley f rmt y Educational Psycfmog Director Gordon Hall VNNETTE Fellsen Dcnve, Commercial Educatiori aega Pi, Pros.; Colvin CI: da Gamma Ka ' Di-i natic Club; Scii Poudre GoLDFi: pmance Language Zeta Pi, Phi Alpha erson Club, Spanish Club! i Creel Educdtional Psychology iim-d Pi Lambda; Kappa 1 Pane 2 IS . f Comm cial Editcatiorj f i it iC l Sifreeky , Colo. A dministration ' ' MuEpsilon; Phi Delta Kappa; OK (iERSTLE Gfceley olo. Kappa Delta P k.? ' . . L OMtnGf Ti OnY5ga Pi; Colviir Club W _ mm q? j Physical Educat ' , r( A. A.; P ., E- A-, ; History " 7 :; TTfe SiRma I silon Pros ; Kappa NDelfa _ ■r — Pi; Sigma Pi Lambda: I ' hi Alph»- « tiM|K Pros.: Dickerson Club i(e-Preir7 CT " " P Pan-Hellenic ;Jl4daa6gue Pilots " " W ALTER Humphrey Grrrley, Coloj Page 246 Page 247 Page 248 m ttm,Stb.l «,Ci II, ' ' •age 249 Page 250 9,U Page 251 Page 2S2 ibS Jessie Stobbe Ft. CqM. Mathcmatici W. A. A. Vice-Prcs.; ?, " %. ST; ' V ath Club; Y.AV. C. A. Cabinet; ReUgi ' Council i Gertrude Strickland Romance Languages Alpha SJgma Alpha ; Sigma Pi I Kappa Bella Pi; Cosmopolitan Clul Spanish Club; Religious Council; Pedagogue Pilots; Sec-Treas. Clas: Y. W .C. A, Pi£s. Strj ng ' Lcadville, ColoS • • Chemistry 3elta Kappa; Lambda Sigma Boosters Club; S i.Club Prcs. JICE SwANSON Greeley Romance Languages Alpha Zeta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Frei Club; Spanish Club; Pedagogue Pilo ' MiiTOt-Staff v A NE Thompson uita :rn-;, Commercial Education ' Xolvin lub ; Wayfarers Club Honolulu icaticui " ,ENE Pi Delta; Cas m cip eli tan Club; Pan Alberta Townsend Commercial Educatl Alpha Sigma Tau; Colvin Cli English -2t ' a a. v Sigma U|)siloii Pr .; ' Boastt ' r-7 ' - MARioi iiiy: ' dL Li -Kindergarten-Primary CI ' elf J V t vmnh ' m. sslE Wells Grecl i vJ Home Economics " f Nj( ,Fi Delta; Home Economics Club §V, Pal LINE VHItslANi iy t Sigma Sigma Sigma ; Alpha Gamnu ,Phi; Art Club Page 253 I Page 254 ' • - J -V G BrAxD U A T -E Page 255 DEEsoTT Kendrtck, CgJ,ay 5f ' Ijstory and Political ScicncePi _ elta Kappa: Dirkrrsoii CIuli Syract e(lfeb. uatics Z Page 256 Page 2S7 Page 25S i V w The y4rch -V " V y O GET away from all the hackneyed means of expressing appreciation to those who see fit to put their money into any student enter- prise, the staff feels that the following is the best way to express themselves. T Every one knows that an arch must have two supports — one at each end. In this case let us liken the Cache La Poudre to an arch and those who support it as the two pillars. One of these pillars is composed of the students who pay their activity fees. The other pillar, and it is just as important in holding up the arch, is composed of the advertisers. Both are necessary and both are inter-dependent. One good way in which they might help each other is to see to it that there are no weaknesses developing in the other. These ad- vertisers have done their part in helping to make this issue of the Cache La Poudre possible — now its up to you to help them! Ml Page 259 - i e aZA vj ' tux -■- " ■• " XBXI H FUBLWAM - The new home of the GREELEY TRIBUNE, Greeley, Colorado The TRIBUNE has maintained its leadership for sixty years in Northern Colorado, de- veloping with the community it serves. Horace Greeley ' s handwriting is perpetuated in the above caption, a distinctive heading that has been maintained throughout the years ar.d is cherish-ed as one of the Tribune ' s most valued assets. ' My - SNODGRASS DIVISION - Price (§ef ics EVERY DAY IN THE WEEK Pagt 260 nan ' { ' V V n I ' N v v " Snow -Flake " TAe Flower oj Flours Milled from Selected Hard Northern Spring or Marquis Wheat Ask Your Grocer THE MODEL FLOUR MILLS Millers C. T. C. STUDENTS APPRECIATE GOOD LUGCAOE That is why most of it is purchased from CLOUGH ' S 814 Ninth Street The rising generation retires about the same time the retiring genera- tion rises. WELD COUNTY MUSIC COMPANY 826 Ninth Street Phone 471 REX CAFE FINEST PASTRIES IN THE CITY The Place to Go Before or After the Show M " I ' d like to buy a hoe. " Lady: " We don ' t sell hoes here. " " What kind of a drug store is this anyway? " Phone 381 Japanese Floral Art Shop CHOICE CUT FLOWERS, POTTED PLANTS, ARTISTIC DESIGNS Members of F. T. D. ISth St. and 12th Ave. Greeley, Colorado KING LUMBER CO. 715 Seventh Street Phone 12 Page 261 £ - LUJUu -U " iLft 0 -« 916- Eighth Avenue Page 262 ) fc 1 K " ' V - -V ' - ] The Greeley Union National Bank CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $250,000.00 INCREASED FACILITIES SUPERIOR SERVICE Mc Arthur Hardware Company YOUR SPORTING GOODS STORE House Furnishings Builder ' s Hardware SIMPSON-EASTERDAY Greeley ' s Exclusive Piece-Goods Store 709 Eighth Avenue BOISE PAYETTE LUMBER COMPANY 610 Ninth Street Everything in Sporting Goods TO MAKE YOUR GAME WORTH WHILE Featuring the Best Sporting Goods Obtainable P. C. MANN The Most Complete Sporting Goods Store in Northern Colorado BICYCLES AND REPAIRING, LOCK AND KEY FITTING 825 Seventh Street Greeley, Colorado Page 263 ' V n Home Of HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES ff MsOm mfCa 8t8 Eighth Street Greeley Creamery Co. Manufacturers - Dealers BUTTER MILK EGGS CREAM Collegiate Barber and Beauty Shop G. C. DANFORTH Proprietor 915!- 16 TH St. Greeley, Colo. THE PLOT THAT FAILED Act First: The heroine (Eugenia Lewis) came crying into the room. Her tears were hitting the floor with a terrible bang. Act Second: Villian (Ted Anderson) enters, stretching his mus- tache out and letting it flip back in place. Heroine: " Oh! You have stepped on my pet rattlesnake ' s tail. Would someone avenge poor Algernon? " Blushing Hero (Ivan Eicher): " William, I challenge you to a duel to death with swords at twenty paces! " Final Round: They fight, but neither can pierce the other ' s defense. They both fall exhausted. The heroine marries the rattlesnake and they live happily ever after. " I feel sorry for that fellow over there. " " How so? " " He ate his salad with his spoon, and now he has to eat his soup with his fork. " Smoking is injurious to the tobacco. VI V -V Page 264 . i Y -v: v J. V. SMITH c O Smart Store for women — as usual, our eastern buyers are bringing to Greeley this season, all that ' s New and Smart in style. ■ — Models that are correct ' to the smallest detail— and in qualities that can be depended on to give satis- faction — Quality considered you will usual- ly find " Smiths Sell for Less " . A C.T.C. BOOSTER THE GREAT WESTERN SUGAR CO. Greeley, Colo. ERICKSON ' S — For Flowers Floral Telegraph Delivery 710-720 13th Street Phone 115 CAMPUS SHOE SHOP r. r. class SNAPPY SERVICE Opposite Campus on Sixteenth Street Greeley, Colorado " Oh, lookie mam-a, aint that a damn good looking wagon? " " How many times have I told you not to say aint? " " Hey! a man just hanged him- self in our cellar. " " Well, did you cut him down? " " No, he wasn ' t dead yet. " THE UNION DELIVERY CO. Greeley, Colo. MOVING and storage OF Merchandise and Household Goods Long pistance Moving SIS EicHTH Avenue Phone 255 Page 265 ELECTRICITY the Mociern Servant WILL LIGHTEN THE BURDENS OF YOUR DAILY TASKS MAY WE SERVE YOU! HOME GAS ELECTRIC CO. Home ' s Book Store SINCE 1885 GREELEY ' S BEST COLLEGE SUPPLY STORE " il comes from Home ' s it must be right " A Syyicirt Appearance AND DECIDED SAVINGS AT YOUR J. C. PENNEY STORE IL Pag! 266 ' •y Vj H -y; v mm ■ WUBWIW MWai ' 3 - I ' J h j -V •V s: Then, if you don ' t write — we have all kinds of Typewriters for Sale or Rent. Just Give Us a Call Phone 912 Everything in Fountain Service SciiocL Supplies Fountain Service Light Lunches Toasted Sandwiches TOILETRIES Beauty Creations from all the leading manufacturers. A complete line of Max Factors entire make-up. SHEAFFEI , Get it at Taylor ' s Drive the New CJ ord C r Garnsey fVheeler 8th Avenue 11th Street Greeley, Colorado Lee Bros. Hardware Co. Exclusive Agents for Universal Stoves One Minute Washing Machine Bosch Radio KoMAc Paints 815 Ninth Street Page 267 ' V ' }(ent Cars JACOBSON ' S Drive- It- Yourself Your Favorite Car at Your Door For a Few Cents Per Mile 817 Seventh Street Phone Gr. 500 or 317 Optomdri Qref eyi, Colorado THE KITTLE GROCERY GOOD THINGS TO EAT 710-712 Ninth Ave. Phone 588 The Marshall Cafeteria The Best Place to Get a Real Meal 937 Ninth Avenue Girl to preacher: " The devil keeps coming and sitting on my bed posts and looking at me. What shall I do? " Preacher: " That ' s simple. Shar- pen your bed posts. " The kick of a cow is a milk punch. It ' s Done With Heat YOU CAN DO IT BETTER WITH GAS Greeley Gas and Fuel Co, - I H -V ' s: Page 268 ' V ' v ' N - Autrey Brothers ENGRAVERS Graduation and Wedding Announcements Greeting and Calling Cards 1627 Lawrence Street Denver, Colorado 11 In Appreciation 624 NINTH STREET Northern Colorado ' s Largest Department Store V Ruth Morey — " A penny for your thoughts. " Audrey Caton — " What do you think I am, a slot machine? " Ray Lindbloom — " I had an operation yesterday, a growth removed from my head. " Tex Ward — " And here you are up and around and looking so well! " Ray — " Yes, I only had my hair cut. " Page 269 ' V THE zMcVeY ? RINTERY Distinctive Job Printing Jm ' M -V v fage 270 ' V i ' M a 1 -V Illustrators -Designers -Engravers 2200 Ar palioe St., Denver Page 271 i r- She: " Nope, I don ' t go to college and I ' m proud of my ignorance. " He: " Well, sweet thing, you ' ve got a lot to be proud of. " The Wife: " Henry, the baby has swallowed the ink. What shall I do? ' Professor: " Write with the pencil my dear. " " It was nice of Nick to buy his wife a new washing machine. " " Yes, the old one made so much noise he couldn ' t sleep. " Page 272 ' V I J -v; By Special Appointment Exclusive Agents DOBBS Hats - Caps - Berets CTARSSORS PARR - CJANSSON INC Greeley Colorado n The Schriver Book Store BOOKS - STATIONERY - GIFT NOVELTIES PICTURES - PICTURE FRAMING 922 Ninth Avenue Phone 77 Wire, Don ' t Write " Why the gloom, Fred, Girl not coming? " " Oh, she ' s coming alright, but she can ' t ever send a telegram with- out saying ' stop ' after every sentence. " First Mother: " Did your boy win many prizes at college? " Second Mother (proudly): " He was presented with bath towels by forty different hotels. " Don ' t take your teeth out and play with them while you are talking. Page 27J ' V The First National Bank Greeley, Colo. Commercial - Trust - Savings Departments Safe Deposit Vault After Hour Depository 817 Tenth Street First- — IN Merchandise — IN Style — IN Quality — IN Price And last but not least onr service is unexcelled See Our Windows Qreeley Paundry Co. ' DOES IT Phones 132 - 133 WRITE US FOR C. T. C. PINS and GUARDS Also for FRAT and SORORITY PINS Nelson Your Jeweler 816 Eighth Street GRAY ' S CREAMERY Ice Cream - Milk Properly Pasteurized Butter - Cottage Cheese quantity prices on candies 823 Ninth Street Phone 138 GARDNER STUDIO Over Home ' s Book Store Re-Orders Anytime cv LOOK YOUR SMARTESTcv. Send Your Clothes to KILEY— The Cleaner Phone 227 Opposite Court House 1 A ' -V a. Page 274 2. ! : ' •J I -J -v Va THE - P,; ? WELD COUNTY SAVINGS BANKX WE ' RE BEHIND C. T. IN A BIG WAY y - W . yy ' l - : --yi (p - Eighth Avenue and Ninth Street Phone 355 Walt Humphrey — " Do you know that I am a magician? " Helen Watkins — " Really are you? " Walt — " Yes, I turned my car into a driveway. " Miss Hawes — " What author is known for his vocabulary? " Gladys Stewart — " Webster. " Pete Butler — " Slim, what does etiquette m-ean? " V. Olander — " It ' s saying ' no thanks ' when you mean to say ' please ' . ' ' Prof. Wait — " My boy, did you ever fail to embrace an opportunity. ' ' " Fred Good — " It depends, sir, on the form of the opportunity. " First Stude " Is that girl fast? " Second Same — " Is she? She ' s so fast she can drink water out of a sieve. " Eleanor Stephens — " Roy, why do you call your car Paul? " Roy Stephens- " Because of the midnight rides. " Wrestling is necking with the heart interest removed and no holds barred. Page 275 la - x. . luUUi ijoJ-Jcf . " - vi -v: Page 2-)6 5? , ' -1-. T- . (O Aicu iXAj . -c -jlJ yxyUlJ " Oy OLJ J r i{{ mm


Suggestions in the University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) collection:

University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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