University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 342
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1936 volume:
NINETEEN-HUNDRED THIRTY- SIX
AN EXPOSITORY AND PICTORIAL SUMMARY OF THE
STUDENT LIFE AND STUDENT ACTIVITY AT THE UNIVER-
SITY OF DENVER FOR THE ACADEMIC YEAR OF NINE-
TEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-I-'IVE AND THIRTY-SIX ......
Made by the NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX KYNEWIS-
BOK stall oi the University of Denver lColorcxdo Seminaryl
Suite ten 0 Memorial Chapel ' Denver, Colorado
Compiled and published by the stuff of the Nineteen
Hundred Thirty-Six Kynewisbok under the supervision of
Robert Byron Cormack . .... . . . . . . . . .
THE BOARD OF EDITORS OF THE NINETEEN HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX KYNEWISBOK
ROBERT CORMACK I . . EDITOR
ALBERT ROSENTHAL . . . CONSULTING EDITOR
FERD BUTLER . . . CONSULTING EDITOR
GENE LINES . . ASSOCIATE EDI'l'OR
ALBERT LARSEN . . . BUSINESS MANAGER
Copyright 1936 by Robert B. Cormuck
FOREWORD . .
THE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER
ITS CAMPUS ......
ITS ALUMNI . .
ITS GOVERNORS .
ITS STUDENTS. . .
Student Governors . .
Student Activity . .
Student Classes . . .
Student Orqcmizcztions . .
if .: s
camera and pen, has been
incisive editorial focus of Jeweled precision. We
,jhave disdained the unusual and sought, by provocative
if 'ipifsint and picture, to depict the quintessence of University life.
fg'I'heXfme1low overtones of this life and the subtle shad-
ings of the personalities contained herein have been enhanced
by the fluid grace of illuminated pages. Simplicity in design
and page composition have triumphed over the tawdry and
current blare of blotched art. The theme, if there be such,
is the vital thread of activity woven with ingenious dexterity
throughout the book. This fragile, thought-spun thread,
uniting each section of the Kynewisbok, will be apparent
those of acute sensitivity. Thus, the nineteen
and thirty-six Kynewisbok, a bound
the University of Denver, em-
campus, its alumni, its
and its students.
PERCY P. LOCEY
lege life eddies around its campus, a
random accumulation of buildings,
and fuses imperceptibly with the
past, as these structures echo to each
The Mary Reed Library, a huge
monolith to education mounted on a
gently sloping knoll, contains within
its pressed-brick walls the treasured
and scholarly knowledge of past
decades. The salient thrust of its
octagonal tower, runneled with
carved stone, broods over the cam-
pus. And, beneath, the building
proper spreads into an- elongated
rectangle with small finger-like paral-
lelograms pressed to each end.
Through the library's revolving
doors, students, bent on various er-
rands, scurry or saunter along the
corridors. Those who pause at the
central library desk are, as a r-ule,
greeted with:' "That will be a five-
cent fine, please."
HO. replies the student, toss-
ing the coin on the desk, "but this is
the last time."
Many collegians entering into the
paneled classrooms raise or lower
the Venetian blinds before posturing
themselves in various attitudes to listen as the professor, treading the marble floor, recounts the
cardinal points of the day's lecture.
In the basement of the library, in the front section of the right parallelogram, is the Anthropology
museum. Here are found all types of prehistoric relics collected by various University expeditions.
Specimens of weaving, pottery, stone-work, and human skulls, encased in glass exhibition cases,
are the object of much student attention.
The library of the Foundation for the Advancement of Social Sciences, on the second floor,
occupies the back wing of the right parallelogram. The arts of diplomacy, the methods of imperial-
ism, and the histories ofiwars are neatly disposed of in a numerous collection of weighty volumes
carefully stacked in cases around the room.
Within the second floor's Renaissance room, students embedded in the luxurious chairs, or
draped in numerous postures on the couches, marvel as they remark: "You know, Ilike this place.
It's so secluded. Even the wall coloring blends in with a quiet, studious mood. Looks as if a
light, pastel green shading was used."
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BEAUTY IN ANGLES . . . is the Mary Reed Library Tower as it catches the rays of the
and registrar's offices forced the recitation
rooms to the third floor.
During registration, a queue of students coils
through the main hall and down the left to the
buildings entrance. '
"lust like going to a bank," offers a fresh-
man. "l Wish those student officers would
hurry up. Who do they think they are, just
because they're behind barredlWindoWs?"
"Quit your shoving, frosh," commands a
senior. Then at random, "This place is too
small to handle a crowd. Why don't they
adopt another system?"
"Wonder who that 'cop' thinks he is, shov-
ing us around into line?"'queries a sophomore.
"Say," points out an underclassman, "have
you noticed those steel bars running through
"Yes," replies an upperclassman. " 'Prof'
Hecht told our astronomy class last year that
they were put in to hold the walls together,
after'the Miners set off cr charge of dynamite
near here the night before a football game."
The line creeps between the dun-colored
walls and over the oiled floors. Coeds and
men shuffle along or lean against the railing of
the staircases spiralling to the third floor.
"I'm tired of waiting," declares a coed to
her friend. "Let's go to the Women's Club
The lounge off left center of the first floor is
tastefully furnished with slip-covered chairs and
couches. Softly tinged with gray, the drapes
complete the light, sunny color scheme of the
Students studying mathematics, astronomy,
zoology, and biology, wind up the two creaking
and foot-shallowed staircases to their class-
"I feel like Frank Buck," remarks a coed,
"when I go into the zoology 'lab' with all those
stuffed birds and reptiles sitting around."
"Have you bought the new biology text?"
asks a sister collegian. "Let's go clown to the
bookstore after class."
ln the basement of University Hall, the book-
store and the Y. W. C. A. are tucked into the
two opposite and back corners of the building.
THE LADDER OF SUCCESS . . . finds exempliiication
in the marble stairwuys of Reed Library.
THE RENAISSANCE HALL . . . from third floor.
THE HISTORIC ARCI-IES OF OLD MAIN . . . are etched
into the hearts of every graduate.
"Give me Wood's 'College Handbook of
Writing,' " demands an agitated freshman.
"Step on it, l've got a class in Mayo." t
A compact, fortress-like structure of wire-cut
brick, Mayo Hall, styled after collegiate gothic
architecture, rests on a small plateau between
the Gym and the Chapel.
During chapel period, students cluster on
the veranda, which fronts the building, to dis-
cuss social affairs. Occasional iests are cast
concerning the two stone tablets which are
mortised in the building's face and which are
engraved with the Words, "Iustice" and
"Charity," scoffs a learned sendr from the
Kappa Sigma house. "What do they mean
charity at seventy-five dollars per quarter?"
"Well," observes an independent student,
"we may not have charity, and then again
maybe you're not on the inside. But We cer-
tainly get a square deal from the 'profs' around
here. And since you're so wise, maybe you
PAGE WILLIAM RANDOLPH
CREAKING STAIRS . . .
WOODEN BANISTERS . . .
MASSIVE BEAMS . . . create
the distinctive interior of "U.
ALMA MATER STATUE . . . adds a touch of symboli
to Mayo Porch.
can tell me why the Alma Mater statue has that
"Sure, some vandals came down here and
poured nitric acid on it a few years ago."
"I'rn satisfied. What do you say to going
down to the psychology 'lab'?"
Located in the basement of Mayo Hall, the
psychology laboratory and the Civic Theater
storerooms are mad hives of activity.
In the psychology laboratory, a jumbled
collection ot various apparatus similar to the
convolutions of the brain is strewn about the
room. Some students are engaged in luring
rats through intricate mazes, while others mould
plaster of Paris facial masks on living models.
Students in the Civic Theater storerooms
may be seen shitting scenery or constructing
new sets for coming productions.
On the first floor and in a series of well-
appointed offices, members of the psychologi-
cal, English, speech, and language faculties
hold conferences with students seeking aca-
The second story is given over to class-
rooms brightly lighted by a series of casement
windows and to the Civic Theater balcony.
Passing through the halls ot this veritable
"Tower oi Babel," one hears French, Spanish,
English, and German jargons.
The Civic Theater is set against the back
wall in the middle section of the building. Here
student dramatists present plays and the ama-
MAYO HALL FACES THE
CENTER . . . of ex campus
lawn blanketed by snow and
dotted with leafless trees.
teur Civic group stages a number of produc-
tions during each academic year.
A large mural, depicting a scene from a
Greek theater and painted on the inside front
Wall of the lower hall, is the object of no few
caustic comments from critical students.
"lf that isn't a blotched piece of work," re-
marked a Pi Phi as she stood glaring at the
mural, "I've never seen one."
"Oh, come on," said a sorority sister. "lust
because you've taken a few classes at Chap-
pell you needn't waste a half hour on that pic-
ture. Let's go over to Chapel."
The Memorial Chapel, similar to a long
block of wood with two slanting grooves on
each side just above the center, running its
length and with four girder-like and dome-
capped towers anchoring its corners, stands
approximately in the center of the campus.
A stained glass window in the front wall
diffuses the light into soft amber, which mists
over the golden ,organ pipes pressed like two
giant hands against the front wall. And against
the back Wall, the smaller organ pipes are
arranged similar to a slim hand pressed under-
neath a second stained glass window.
A series of benches like wooden furrows,
DOMED TOWERS . . . will always mean Chapel.
FUN HOUSE . . . a discarded library building . . .
needed only a little student ingenuity to result in the
creation of a long-desired Student Union Building.
except where they are interrupted by three
aisles, slope down to the platform.
Graced with a curved olive branch, a small
bronze plaque, hanging in the vestibule, bears
the names of fifteen University students killed
in action during the late war.
Gaunt and severe and like the weather-
beaten shell of righteousness that it is, the
Chapel, with its meager furnishings, houses the
most solemn and yet, paradoxically enough,
the gayest of student activities.
At the honor convocations, heavily robed
figures march up and down the aisles as they
seek new initiates for Omicron Delta Kappa
and Kedros, senior men's and senior women's
honorary societies. Insignia Day and Bacca-
laureate exercises are held here: and, with
these ceremonies, the Chapel assumes its great-
However, during the football season's pep
rallies, the Chapel is charged with the vitality
and the frothing spirit which goes hand in hand
with pre-game expectancy.
As the Friday Chapel closes, collegians
stream from the three double doors to spread
like a halfsopened fan over the campus. Some
linger in small knots to talk, others hurry to
their English, history, and language classes:
While the chemists and the engineers stroll over
to Science Hall.
Science Hall, a large three-story cube which
has been hollowed out to accommodate the
SCIENCE HALL . . . a plain and unembellished struc-
ture, viewed from Liberal Arts' campus.
members of the scientific realm, forms the west-
ern boundary of the University campus.
Set apart from other buildings, Science Hall
claims for itself a cool, precise, and mechanical
attitude and a chemical gas aroma which is
neither cool nor precise, although it is quite
mechanical in its production.
Mounted on the concrete floor in the left
back corner of the building is a duo of master
dynamos, When the switch is thrown, they
turn over with a slow Whir, and then, as they
speed up, the sound rises to a throbbing hum.
Electrical engineers swarm over these electrical
giants, inspecting the parts and studying the
problems which have been presented to them
by various professors.
An observer stepping into the classrooms,
which are equipped with staggered rows of
chairs, will be bewildered by a maze of scien-
tific symbols, unless his mind is capable of
exhaustive mental gymnastics.
On the second floor the chemistry labora-
tories run the full length of the building. Here,
students solve for unknowns and occasionally
break test tubes and beakers in an effort to
UNDER THE ARCH OF SCIENCE . . . pass hundreds of chemical and electrical engineering students daily.
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THE GYMNASIUM . . . home of iumblers, wrestlers and tricky showers. "Granny" Iohnson invites, "Have cr roll lor lunch?"
YOU LOOK THRU HERE . . . and the stars
"round and round."
Catch up with their quarterly quota of required
Mild explosions have occurred when some
over-zealous students, seeking to produce a
panacea for man's ills, overtaxes the strength
of a flask fastened over a Bunsen burner.
"What do you say to a game of bridge over
at Carnegie?" asks a student, as he tries to
wash the chemical stains frorn his hands,
"All right, I'll meet you just as soon as I get
through here," replies a chemistry companion,
as he stacks his apparatus into a locker drawer.
Carnegie Hall, which at one time contained
the library of the University and the knowledge
of scholars, now contains the recreation facili-
ties for students and their various confidences
Whispered there as they gather to while away
The upstairs of Carnegie Hall is divided into
two sections, one includes the lounge and the
other incloses the dance floor. Here students
played bridge, gossiped, danced, and lounged
around on the couches to such an extent that
their afore mentioned activities resulted in the
installation of student supervisors.
A coed supervisor approaches an athlete
with his feet sprawled on a sofa cushion:
"Please, l wish you wouldn't do that," she ad-
"Do what?" queries the D-man.
"Your feet," declares the supervisor, as she
grasps the athletes feet and puts them on the
floor, "are used to walk on the floor and not on
the sofa. And, by the way," as she starts
toward another erring student, "you might try
using an ashtray."
The basement of Carnegie Hall is given
over to the cafeteria, soda fountain, Y. M. C. A.,
and Powder Puff room.
"Don't you just hate gym?" questions a
Gamma Phi, as she wipes a streak of lipstick
on the wall beside the mirror in the Powder
"Hate isn't the word," answers a Kappa
Delta as she fluffs an unruly curl into place. "I
just can't stand the stuff. But I've got to go from
now on. The Dean sent me a note saying that
I had the limit in 'cuts.' "
"Run along then," sweetly intones the
Gamma Phi. "l'm going to finish my primping
and go have a 'coke.' "
"With Gene, of course."
"Oh, with Gene. W-e-l-l, so-long. I'll see
you at the dance tonight."
The gymnasium, quite like a squarely-
blocked hat with its eaves forming two brims
fastened around the outside of the crown,
bounds the eastern section of the Arts campus.
The showers and the dressing-rooms are com-
parable to discarded packing cases which have
been partitioned into the necessary number of
rooms. And the gymnasium floors, constructed
of planking selected from lumber dumps, is the
scourge of basketball players.
As the seasons change, the buildings, echo-
ing to the tempo of the l936 generation of col-
legians, pulse to a different beat. ln the
winter, the campusites meet in Carnegie Hall,
but the buildings are more or less forgotten dur-
ing the fall, spring, and summer months, when
the scene of student activities shifts to the cam-
pus square in front of Mayo Hall.
O After the Kedros tapping, a few students
gathered outside of the Chapel to congratulate
the new Kedros pledges. Others, standing in
TREES DRESS FOR CAMPUS SEASONS
CAMPUS CRITICS COMMENT . . . on Kedtos selections.
AS SHEEP TO THE SLAUGHTER . . . go student-voters to
P the ballot box during spring elections.
"BENNY" RATES THE GALS
small groups on the Chapel steps, argued as to
whether Kedros had chosen the best qualified
women in the University. Much was said con-
cerning the selection of new members not being
equal to that of past years. However, as the
time for class neared, the students quit their
discussions, only to continue whispering, in
class, about the poor selection that Kedros
"It was 'lousy," declares Desmond Hacke-
thal. "What do you think about those girls?
Why, I never even seen one of them before."
"They certainly missed some of the out-
standing women in the school. Who do they
take in anyhow, only those who have A's?"
whispers Bernice Iennings.
I Around University Hall, students occasion-
ally hold informal discussions as to whether the
tuition of the University is too high, or whether
they will be able to graduate.
"My, I just found out that I was short two
grade points," says Mary Elizabeth Bailey.
"Why don't you see 'Pete' Nelson?" asks
Orme Hering, as he takes her arm. "He'll help
"Where do you think I've been for the past
hour?".replies Mary Elizabeth, angrily.
"I was just wondering. You're sure it was
"Silly, of course, it was 'Pete.' "
I In front of the Mayo Hall veranda, one of
the "Kynewisbok" photographers found three
Coeds warming up to the bearskin coats worn
by Paul Timm and Charles Bennett.
"Is this big enough for two?" asks Doris
Cummings, as she tries to unbutton Paul Tirnm's
"No, this was made from a little bear, and
it just fits me. Well tailored, isn't it?" '
"Yes," declares Anna Mary Lee. "lt looks
as if some moths did an excellent job."
"Moth nothing, this coat was bought at an
expensive furriers. Eh, Bennett?" says Paul
"Expensive is right," replies Bennett. "I
didn't think that that Larimer Street broker was
going to knock off five for the moth holes."
Meanwhile Helen Catlett vigorously probes
a moth hole in Bennett's coat lapel with the
result, "Get your finger out of there," says
Charles, as he slaps her hand.
"Oh, no, Charley, let me play."
"Heh, heh, let me play. 'l'hat's good."
"Well, you might be a gentleman and let
me wear your coat."
"Come on with me. l'm going to the 'psyc
lab' to study. l'll let you wear it to your next
O ln back of the Mary Heed Library, a broad
terrace runs the full length of the building.
Here, students sun themselves or look through
the range finder, which is mounted on the Wall
supporting the terrace. On a clear day, it is
possible to pick out the individual peaks which
make up the Continental Divide. During the
summer college terms, lawn parties are held on
I Collegians use Carnegie Hall as the place
for the gathering of the "coking clan." During
the afternoon, when classes are not in session,
coeds are constantly luring their males to the
soda fountain, and there, by devious practiws,
are able to secure soft drinks.
Some coeds have to be bribed to have their
pictures taken, as did Carel Turner, Dorothy
lean Armor, Eva foe Babcock and Winifred
Iacobs. The Clarion editor, seeking pictures for
the Rotogravure section, asks, "Say, will you
come over to the soda fountain? I Want to,get
"What's in it for us?" asks Carel Turner.
"Nothing but a picture to keep as a sou-
venir" replies the editor.
"Well, if you will buy us all a 'coke,' We'll
pose for you," declares "Winnie" Iacobs. "How
about it, girls?" All the Coeds gave their assent
on condition that the editor buy them each a
"Don't let them make you bribe 'em," says
Ross Wescott, standing behind the soda foun-
"What do you think, Mrs. Regnier?" the edi-
tor questions of the hostess of Carnegie Hall.
"Why, sure, buy the girls a 'coke,' " she
C The freshmen are subjected to good hu-
mored hazing by the D-club and the upperclass-
men during their first few Weeks at the Univer'
sity. Most of the "frosh" are required to do
stunts selected for them by the D-Club men.
This year, the freshmen enforcement agency
was unable to function because Dean Walters
FLIRTATION WALK . . . with "Prof" Scofield, in the
background. watching history mode.
CAREL, "DOTTY" IEAN. EVELYN, AND "WINI" . . . take
a straw vote.
ROY SAMSON SPEAKING . . . with 'gusto and gestures
before the D-Club Court.
of the Liberal Arts College refused to sanction
the hazing of incoming students. However, be-
fore the Dean was able to fully nullify the ac-
tivities of the agency and the D-Club, several
freshmen were forced to perform specified acts.
Roy Samson was seized by the D-men,
taken to the Veranda fronting the Campus
square and forced to make a speech on the
merits of the athletes.
"'lVly fine fellow friends, and worthy ath-
letes," begins Samson.
"Louder, louder, put some life into it," yells
"Hank" Tavener, D-Club president.
"Louder, louder," mimicked Samson, "and
they have some life in them, these stalwart men
of the gridiron, but they are also a big bunch of
overgrown sheep's wool knitted into a letter
And with this declaration, a mob of athletes
abruptly hauled Samson from the veranda, sent
him through the "spats" and told him to return
to the D-Club court to be re-sentenced for con-
duct unbecoming a freshman. Many freshmen
were thus initiated into campus life by upper-
classmen until the officious interference by
Dean Walters abolished hazing activities.
O Fall registration at the University brings an
influx of new students and the return of old
The gymnasium forms the center of registra-
tion, activities and the freshmen, flustered by
their first contact with Collegiate life, seek to
it's not a game . . . it's registration
time in the gymnasium.
INTERNATIONALISM vs. ISOLATION-
ISM . . . with Dr. "Ben" Cherrinqton as
PROFESSOR RECHT CLEANS HIS
"GLASS EYE" . . . as the Observatory
qoes into spring housecleaning once
every twenty years.
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finish their registration before deadline so they
may take up the duties which college life
places upon them. The gym is crowded with
freshmen who timidly present their program
cards to various professors.
"Will you please sign this, sir?" queries a
coed freshman. "Oh, thank you," as she takes
'her card away.
Another rushes to an upperclassman, "Where
can l find Professor McWilliams?"
" 'Mac' is over at his office on the third floor
of the library."
" 'lVIac"? Why, why, do you speak about
your professors like that?"
BOTANY CLASSES TAKE ADVANTAGE
OF THE OUTSIDE . . . laboratories and
"HAVE SOME PSYCHOLOGY?" . . .
invited Dr. Regina Wiemun during her
informal discussion with the students.
COMMAS COUNT . . . during an Eng-
"Certainly," replies the worldly junior, "we
always do. In fact, you should call your 'profs'
by their first names or nicknames even in the
classrooms. You'll remember that, Won't you?"
"Of course, and thank you for being so
nice," declares the freshman coed as she
O Students who take astronomy classes at the
Chamberlin Observatory become inured to the
cold winter nights when they spend many
hours looking through the telescope at the num-
berless heavenly bodies.
"What's that funny little ball? lt looks like
a fuzzy piece of cotton," inquires a bewildered
Alpha Xi, standing on the platform mounted
near the telescope.
"That's a comet," explains Professor Recht.
"Well, isn't that cute? I never knew they
looked like that."
"Seeing is believing, my dear. You must
look to find," says the astronomy assistant.
"Don't you think someone else would like a
This winter Professor Hecht, director of the
Observatory, supervised the cleaning of the
lenses which had not been touched during an
interim of some twenty years.
I In the summer and spring, the botany
classes are conducted on a tour around the
campus. The members receive lectures on the
various peculiarities which distinguish one type
of an oak from another, as well as being shown
how to collect flower and plant specimens.
'The law school is characterized by rows of
dusty volumes upon rows of dusty volumes.
The lawyers spend as much of their time blow-
ing the dust off of the books they desire to use,
as they do studying in the numerous nooks and
crannies sandwiched in between the book-
Practice court sessions are held twice a
week at the Municipal Court rooms, or when
these chambers are not available, the students
practice their legal technicalities in the class-
rooms of the school. Dean Roger Wolcott acts
as judge during all legal proceedings. The jury
is selected from the student body, the prosecu-
tion and the defense are composed of similar
personnel. The cases, thus tried, are replete
with much wrangling and the introduction of
devious methods of reasoning. Not to cite a
precedent but rather to quote the result of a
rationalization process is the favorite method of
the student lawyers. However, the lawyers do
EMBRYO LAWYERS PRACTICE "COUR'l'ING"
l STUDYING LIFE . . . is the daily practice of the
THE COMMERCE LIBRARY . . . etficiently provides books
tor the Commerce student.
A GAME OF "PEPPER" . . . on the extensive Law
CLARION TIME AT COMMERCE
not spend all of their time in court or do they
continually pore over case books. They are
justly famous for their ball games held during
the open periods between classes. As one oi
the lawyers puts it, "We find that it is most im-
perative to develop a sound body as well as a
brilliant legal mind."
O The School of Commerce owes its fame to
the Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity's political ma-
chine which has succeeded during the past
four years in controlling all elections. Little but
vague rumor is heard during most of the college
year: however, when elections are in progress
and when the politicians begin their work,
much is heard and said concerning Commerce
politics. Commerce Comments, carrying the
pen name of "Larry Roberts," aroused much
vituperation from Dean Bell, in her Campus
office, to Delta Sigma Pi, in their Lighthouse.
"l-lud" Henderson smoothly kept his identity
concealed while Commerce students flinched
under his biting sarcasm. "Red" Gray assumed
"Larry's" responsibilities when Henderson was
asked to become head of the Placement Bureau
of the University.
O Thus through the use of provocative print
and picture we have presented campus life in
its entirety. Dialogue has been used to create
the thread of activity to be found binding this
and other sections of the "Kynewisbok" to-
gether. And those who review "Its Campus"
several years hence will be better able to re-
call the events composing the "campusology"
of their college life.
POST MORTEM AT LAW SCHOOL . . . between classes.
t All '
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Eighteen thousand " casional" and active
' Oct. 1? H
ll IV ' n
Yes, affirms a contemporary,
A plenty sweet back if there ever was one."
"You see, gentlemen," argues a third alumnus, as he
of smoke, "it all depends on the coach. Now I'm not a
it seems to me that the th' l
ing cou d be run on a good
"Not to interfere," chimes an unbidden fourth, "but I
interest compose the
sional" alumni seep
i two spheres of
University of Denver
I tell you W
3 game, the "occa-
their fraternity houses
peels with the retelling
twaddle, shine brightly
IONAL AND ACTIVE" ALUMS . . . are discussed along with busin
in one oi their meetings.
ess by the Alumni Executive Committee
committee of four to look into the matter, if only
for the best interests of our university."
Thus in a short time are the seeds of mal-
content sown which become a flourishing bay
tree shading the entire coaching staff. Produc-
ers oi winning teams thrive in the tree's shade,
but those who lose are hung from its highest
branch by a stout alumni rope woven of con-
Mixing in society with alumni from other
schools, these identical gentlemen, wheniques-
tioned concerning their team, glibly reply:
"Well, we've had a tough break this year, just
a tough break. ,But wait until next season rolls
around: that team of ours is going to run up a
mighty big score on your over-rated boys. Yes,
that's the way things go, you can't expect a
coach to produce a winner every year."
At Homecomings these "occasional" alumni
are hail fellows well met. Their jocular humor
at the bonfire rallies, their air of knowing on the
eve of a crucial game, and their boisterous hi-
larity at pep rallies are quite akin to the pre-
iling undergraduate enthusiasm.
e "occasional" alumnae cluster in the
soror houses and, after a close inspection,
procee , ver a hand of bridge, to: "My, this
house is a ' ht," declares the dealer.
"I don't k what these girls do with their
time: gadding out, l suppose," asserts her
partner. "l had t ust off this table, it was
THE PUBLISHER . . . of
"The Pioneer" and the
Secretary of the Alumni
Association, are the prin-
cipal duties oi Randolph P.
"Two no-trump," says a third. "l think this
place needs some new drapes. Don't you?"
"Yes, it does," replies the fourth, "but do
you suppose the girls would take care of
"Now, now, let's not be too severe," soothes
the original bidder, "after all, we were coeds
once. Let's discuss the matter further at our
But behind this scene of pragmatic alumni
personnel, those truly interested in the better-
ment of the University move and have their
being. They are those who deftly attack the
problem of aiding students and of projecting
The alumni magazine, "The Pioneer," edited
by Secretary Randolph McDonough, is an ex-
ample of this serious intent. Published monthly,
under the auspices of the alumni, "The Pioneer"
contains personal events interesting to the
alumni world,- coupled with pithy articles on
current affairs written by University professors
and association members. Under the compe-
tent guidance of Secretary McDonough, the so-
cial, the business, and the financial meetings
An integral division of the Alumni Associa-
tion is its governing body, composed of an
executive committee presided over by Dayton
Denious, class of '27, The simplicity of this
administrative setup assures the speedy dis-
patch of pertinent affairs and the construction of
a sound future operations base.
At the annual meeting of a special commit-
tee selected to award the six full four-year
tuition scholarships to qualified high school stu-
dents, a precise judicial judgment is exercised.
"Here is the list of qualified high school sen-
tors," says the secretary, at the opening of the
rneeting. "You will find," and she passes cop-
ies to attending members, "the exact grades
and accomplishments of the students we are
The committee members discuss the reports
and the various personalities concerned until
only those to whom the scholarships rightfully
belong remain on the list. This selection is re-
plete with a series of no small difficulties. How-
ever, in past years a competent scholarship
committee has witnessed the fruitation of their
A yearly fund is established to make pos-
sible this serving of youth program effective
during the academic term.
Lectures are given by various University
'department heads on current subjects at alumni
gatherings held in the Chapel.
By conducting these lectures and various
social affairs as Well as prompting alums to
come to Homecoming celebrations, the Alumni
Association keeps its membership well intee
Thus it is, that we find the interest of the
University circumscribed within the sphere of,
not the "occasional," but the active alumni.
DAYTON DENIOUS . . . Alumni President.
FIRE? . . . no. iust dismissal of the Alumni Rally held in the gymnasium during Homecoming Week.
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the Executive Committee
sider the report of the Administrative Commit-
tee headed by Chancellor Duncan, pertaining
to the educational policy for the past year. Mrs.
Simons, will you notify the members that We
are to hold our annual meeting with the Board
of Trustees on the Tuesday preceding Com-
mencement? Is there a motion for adjourn-
"l move that We adjourn," declares T. A.
Dines, President of the Executive body.
"I second the motion," affirms A. L. Doud,
"Gentlemen, we are adjourned," declares
john Evans. He turns, "Mrs. Simons, will you
see that the members of the Senate receive
copies of the business transacted tonight?"
"Yes,i' replies Mrs. Simons. "That includes
the Board, the Chancellor, the Vice-Chancellor,
the Deans and the faculty members of full pro-
fessorial rank, doesn't it?" Mr. Evans nods
"You will remember," reminds john Evans,
"because it is quite necessary that all Univer-
sity policies and plans be discussed and acted
upon with a full knowledge of the faculty atti-
tude on our part as well as an understanding
of the Trustees's purposes and policies."
The Chancellor, as "ex-officio" President of
the Senate, commands the services of the Vice-
President and Secretary who are elected annu-
ally. These three compose the Executive body.
In addition, three standing Committees, one on
Academic Policy, a second on Budget, and a
third on Faculty-Trustee Relations, have been
The Administrative Committee, or the Chan-
cellor's "Cabinet," lists the Vice-Chancellor,
Deans of the Colleges, the Dean of Men, the
Dean of Women, the Registrar, and other mem-
bers selected by the aforenamed officials. This
group functions as an advisory body to the
Chancellor on matters of educational policy.
In actual operation, this set-up finds the Ad-
ministrative Committee considering the great
mass of immediate .and detailed topics while
of the Board of Trustees confines its activity for
I X 1. F. DOWNE
A' of - A. r.. noun
the most part to the form-
ulation of permanent policies.
During the past year, the gravest problem before the Executive group Was the selection of a
Chancellor to replace Dr. Fredrick M. Hunter. Had a popular poll been taken among present and
past University students, the new Chancellor would have been Dean David Shaw Duncan, the same
scholar chosen by the Board of Trustees of the University of Denver.
Behind the University administrative screen is an atmosphere of buoy-
ant humor and wit, a gracious and kindly attitude engineered by Chancel-
lor David Shaw Duncan. The subtle shading of his character blends with
faculty and students, until similar to an intangible gossamer strand, it
threads the various personality looms with material essential to the weav-
ing of harmonious patterns.
Without the formality of knocking, a student is ushered into his office
by Miss Hosmer, the Chancellor's secretary.
"Well, how are you?" inquires Dr. Duncan slipping a paperknife
between the pages of a faculty report.
"lust fine. I have a problem," announces the student, "on which l'd
like some help."
The visitor proceeds to outline the situation which puzzles him.
"The thing to note," explains the Chancellor as he toys with a button
on his vest, "is that it is much better to step out of the situation and project
your part in it into the future."
Leaning back in his chair, he presses his index fingers together and
proceeds to illustrate the point in mind With a story introduced by the
familiar, "Now as you will recall."
"Well, that certainly settles the problem," sighs the student. "I'm sorry
I bothered you." '
"Bother," Dr. Duncan musses the sparse gray hair of his forehead.
"Bother," and his contagious laugh permeates the room. "l'm here," he of
small vigorous stature stands, and while.shaking hands says, "to assist
you. Come in anytime."
And the golden thread of unfathomed understanding and insight has
been delicately woven into another student's memory as has been the
case from 1905 to the present.
Neighboring the Chancellor's office is a Wide paneled door on which
the Words "Vice-Chancellor" are painted. Many and varied are the rea-
sons why students pass through this doorway. Matters concerning schol-
arships, loans,.graduate work, the School of Science and Engineering,
THE DUTIES OF A CHANCELLOR
. . . are explained through a pho
l togruphic interview with the new
l qovemor of the University
STRAIGHTFORWARD AND ADVANCING . . . is Dr. Hun-
ter, whose place is now competently filled by former Dean
and the use of Campus buildings form a hetero-
geneous set of problems for the attention of the
Vice-Chancellor. Burly, White-mustached, me-
thodical, Dr. W. D. Engle is now concluding his
23rd year of association with the University of
Denver. Formal and deliberative, even with the
smallest matters, Dr. Engle handles much of the
administrative Work at the University. His calm
business-like manner, interrupted now and then
by a deep-throated laugh or a smile that
crinkles up around his eyes, serves to soothe
the fears of the tuition-Worried student.
Separated from the Vice-Chancellor's office
only by thin partition is the office of Mr. W. F.
Wyman, Business Manager of the University.
Behind a desk littered with plans, estimates,
and cost sheets, the Business Manager, aided
by his assistant, Mr. Keener, carries out the
ideas for physical growth of the University. His
scope of work includes everything about- the
running of the University to which a dollar sign
is connected. The active arena for the business
staff is the so-called "Business Office." Here,
behind barred windows, Works the department
which has the uncomfortable job of separating
the student from his tuition money. Caustic
THE TREASUURE ROOM . . . guards the activities oi the Administrative Committee.
comments about the gruffness of the workers in
this office, made last year, seemed to bring
results and the adoption of a more "painless"
method of fee collection.
Perhaps the busiest man on the Campus is
the Registrar, Alfred C. Nelson. "Pete" seems
to carry the whole burden of the University on
his shoulders as he sits behind his desk in a
corner of the Registrar's Office. But as his inter-
est is aroused in the problem of some student,
his eyes gleam behind the lenses of black-
rimmed spectacles, and he characteristically
purses his lips in reflective thought. While most
of his time is filled with administrative work or
by innumerable committee meetings, Dr. Nelson
religiously keeps Tuesday afternoon free for the
faculty volley-ball weekly classic.
Now and then, a student seeking the Regis-
trar's Office Will blunder into Dean Walter's
office. Failing to see the usual barred Windows,
he will look about with bewilderment, and
finally realizing his error, barge out. The stu-
dent's first contact with the Dean of the Liberal
Arts College might be entitled, "The Missed
Convocation," or "l Won't Do lt Again, Dean
THE IMPORTANT POSITION . . . ol Dean of the Liberal
Arts School is ably filled by R. I. Walters.
VICE-CHANCELLOR ENGLE . . . settles down to an
afternoon ol looking over applications for scholarships.
f - .Bi4':2'5lKif4s f-at-1.c Q
THE CARD TRICKS OF REGISTRARUNELSON . . . are
amazing. Iust ask the students.
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THE DEAN OF ALI. GOOD FELLOWS . . . is caught
in one of his leisure moments.
Administrator of student assistant-
ships and Freshman Convocation, as well as
the many duties connected with the manage-
ment of the School of Liberal Arts, Dr. Walters
has had little time to continue in his major field
of teaching Education. His slight figure is ac-
centuated as he sits behind the large desk in
his inner office. But the student who expects the
mildness usually connected with small men,
finds disillusionment early, for the Dean com-
pensates for his lack of bulk with a hard driv-
ing and dominating energy.
The year in the Dean's office was marked
ASSISTANT TREASURER . . . and Auditor are the
duties of W. F. Wyman.
with few of the problems of past years. Usually,
intervention is necessary in the "D" Club vs.
the Freshman conflict, but the policing of the
Freshmen during the year aroused little diffi-
culty. The greatest headaches for the Deans
office were the growing "mud list," and the fact
that Leader's Council seemed to do little
"Dean of Men" is just the title of Iohn E.
Lawson. Actually, "lack" does everything from
field work to interest students in coming to the
University, to "cracking down" on the Editor of
the Clarion. ln his spare time, Dean Lawson
teaches classes in Political Science and keeps
an eye on lnterschool Council. "Playboy" stu-
CONFESSIONS OF A COED . . . come to the Dean
of Women. Gladys C. Bell.
dents are soon brought down to earth after a
few of "Iack's" piercing comments. Student
politicians seek his advice and aid in the oper-
ation of student government. Usually "Iack's"
biggest difficulty is with the Clarion. The past
year started out to be the exception to the rule,
but soon "character damaged" individuals
sought Editor Butler's scalp and Friday morning
meetings were arranged between' the Editor
and the Dean.
The Social Calendar is the axis around
which the activities of the Dean of Women re-
volve. Courteous and co-operative, Dean Gladys
Bell supervises the social activity of all schools
of the University in a pleasant although busi-
nesslike manner. Aiding Mentors and the Asso-
ciated Women Students in their efforts, Dean
Bell is popular, particularly among women stu-
dents, at the University.
For the most part, the Deans of the down-
town Schools of the University are quite
unknown to the students on the Liberal Arts
Campus. This is not the case with G. A. War-
field, Dean of the School of Commerce. Teach-
ing business courses on the campus and a keen
interest in extra-curricular events have made
him well-known throughout the University. His
quiet, unobtrusive manner makes one forget his
administrative position. But the growth of the
School of Commerce, both in size and in prom-
inence in the field, testify as to his ability. Years
of study have given him a broad field of knowl-
DEAN MALCOLM G. WYER . . . seen for once
without a library assistant.
edge which enables him to talk indefinitely on
any of a wide range of subjects.
A distinctive charm characterizes Roger H.
Wolcott, Dean of the School of Law. A few
moments of casual conversation with this man
and the student is practically enrolled at Law
School. Teacher, executive, and adviser to law
students, Dean Wolcott has played a major part
in the success of many of Denver's lawyers. A
deliberate, cultured way of speaking: a tend-
ency to manipulate his horn-rimmed glasses:
and a kindliness of manner are among his attri-
butes. He has made room in a busy program
to serve as sponsor of Delta Lambda Sigma
and as Secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa. Little
known among the students is the fact that Dean
THE BUSINESS WORLD . . . is a familiar field to
Dean G. A. Warfield of the School of Commerce.
Wolcott is one of the most sought after dinner
speakers in this region.
Comparatively few students come into direct
Contact with Malcolm G. Wyer, Dean of the
School of Librarianship. His influence, as Direc-
tor of the Reed Library, is felt by many. Distin-
guished looking, and quietly courteous, Dean
Wyer performs his functions mainly through as-
sistants. Among these, Ioe Hare, the man who
directly supervises affairs of the Library, while
Miss Harriet Howe manages Library School.
"Uncle Turner," or Dean Messick, of Chap-
pell is not a temperamental type of artist, rather
he is a scientist. He has experimented with a
"HIS HONOR" . . . Dean Roger H. Wolcott.
head ot Law School.
"UNCLE TURNER" MESSICK . . . director ot Chap-
pell House ponders over ihe future oi the Art School.
PROFESSOR. EXECUTIVE. SECRETARY . . . and stu-
dent. is Silvio Curl Frcxcossini of Chappell House.
new color theory through the medium of the
color wheel. And during his varied career he
has developed and perfected several patents
on artist equipment.
His versatility is displayed between classes
when he demonstrates with a short, stubby pipe
clenched between his teeth:
"Now you see it and now you don't," as he
performs a card trick.
Stroking his black mustache he prances
across the office doing an imitation of a port-
able cement mixer, or fluffing his iron-gray hair
until it bristles, he waddles around his desk
"WHAT IS YOUR MAIOR?" . . . inquires Registrar
Onstatt ot the Business School.
grunting like aporcupine getting ready to climb
a pine tree.
"Putt-a, putta, putt, putt," he puffs, as he
resumes the cement mixer demonstration, his
An excellent, "fine" and "commercial" ar-
tist, and Director of Chappell, accepts a meager
salary. And because he has the objective of
developing student artists, he remains in his
present position. Messick has 'tried to integrate
the Fine Arts School with the campus demon-
strations of May Day and Lantern-night. How-
ever, this man, who is as true to life as his pic-
tures, has not lost his colorful mannerism and
characteristics because he has been repulsed
in his ambitions for a better Art School. He has,
rather, loaded up his pipe, clenched it between
his teeth, straightened his black bow tie, rubbed
out -the canvas, and started over.
Carl Fracassini, student at Chappell for the
last six years, is a "jack of all trades," and Di-
rector Messick's "right hand man." He hires
models, is a professor of lettering, registers stu-
dents, handles the correspondence and plays
Pracassini loves spaghetti and abhors the
mural painted on the wall of Mayo Hall's little
"I avoid going into that building," he de-
clares, "because if I pass that mural after break-
fast, my morning meal does not agree with me,
and if l pass the mural before lunch, l am un-
able to eat. The professors at the Art School
should have been consulted. We would have
produced a rnural, not an atrocity."
"Students are fine, but their jokes are odi-
ous," he speaks firmly, as he remembers the
incident of the herring, tacked for a week under
his desk by Chappellites. "Of course, it was
terrible, but when I remembered the mural, the
smell of that herring was delightful."
Fracassini hopes that he will be in sufficient
funds at some date in the near future so he will
be able to go to Chicago and work on his mass
"As you were," declares Dean lohn E. Law-
son to his class, as he makes a slip in his his-
torical facts. Lawson's training in the Naval
Academy at Annapolis has colored his charac-
ter with strict discipline as well as military
Standing with his hands thrust into his pock-
ets and his body bent like a bow, he holds his
classes strictly to the letter. However, lack is
admired by students because he, outside of
class, is not the Dean or the Professor, but lack
Lawson, who enjoys "cokeing" and discussions
of student affairs.
Sociology students register for Professor Mc-
Williams' classes in such numbers that he is
forced to limit the enrollment.
"Now, suppose I am the president of the Fit-
well Shoe Company," he says, as he revolves
the left corner of his lower lip under his upper
teeth. "l'd see that the front row of subcells
would be given a fair wage. lsn't that right,
"I suppose it is."
"What does Lombroso say about criminals,
Tozier Brown, having been away on a de-
bate trip to California, deigns not to reply.
"ls it quite correct," queries McWilliams,
flicking his fingers against his thumb, "for some
IACK LAWSON . . . is os popular u professor as he
is in the position of Dean of Men.
IUDGING BY THE NUMBER OF GIRLS . . . in his class. Professor Hogan has begun his career
at tho University in u "big way." -
people to enjoy vacations at the expense of
others? The school should send every student
to California," he declares, -as he advances a
social theory of equality.
In the "Family" class, students are targets
for "Mac's" examples which serve to illustrate
only too well the causes of marital conflict.
Charles Haines furtively opens the door and
slips toward his seat.
"Now that," points out McWilliams, as he
squeeges his face with his hand, "is the cause
of husband and wife disagreements. You can't
be late, Mr. Haines, and hope to keep your wife
happy. She may have had biscuits waiting for
Students revel in Professor McWilliams' wit
and contort their brains over his comprehensive
tests. It is, however, as students say, " a pleas-
ure to study for 'Mac.' "
Dr. E. B. Renaud, director of the Anthropol-
ogy Department, conducts student field expedi-
tions which quarter the Southwest.
Of precise military carriage, Dr. Renaud in-
troduces his lectures on artifacts with, "You
see," he smoothes his mustache, "the stratum
in ,which these spear points were found indi-
cates that they were used some twenty-five
thousand years ago."
A campus wag has said that both Republi-
cans and Democrats among the students are
hoping for the failure of the "New Deal"-so
that we might get some of our professors back.
Three of the most well-known and respected
professors on the faculty of the University were
on leave during the past year so that they
could enter government work.
Dr. A. D. H. Kaplan, Chairman of the Divi-
sion of Economics and Director of the School of
Business and Social Research at Commerce,
was drafted to Washington to head the Con-
sumers' Research study. Dr. K. Rowe, a mem-
ber of the faculty for only one year, and Dr. F.
L. Carmichael, of the Department of Economics,
were also called into governmental service.
To fill the vacancies, Professors I. A. Hogan,
C. W. Stimson, R. E. Brown, and L. R. Halen
were added to the Liberal Arts faculty.
A CAT'S PARADISE . . . the Rat House.
MIND OVER MATTER . . . is propounded in Protes-
sor Dicl:inson's philosophy classes.
THE HEAD OF THE ANTHROPOLOGY DEPARTMENT
. . . Professor Renaud classifies prehistoric artifacts.
idea that they are attending the "Main School" despite the altogether lucid argume
"After all, what kind of a life do you lead at Commerce? Rather a one-fingered
fined, I should imagine, to an adding machine," declares a campusite. A
To assure the setting of the st 4
cosm in the proper mounting of t
college politics, social life, and the
of unity among the members of the
five schools, it has been necessa
critical editorial attitude. In thi
graphic picture of activities is crys
Students who are members of t
schools guard the traditions of th
habitat iealously, and are forev
ibb f s,
s pr -
entering wedge between the ma
posed idea of University unity.
The Commerce clan tenaciou
"Well, we are getting something that we can use after graduation, not a bun
ceived'theories," says a Bizad. "You know, some people do things, others just thin
"You fellows don't require brains: just a sense
where life goes on apace."
However, the student body, despite the passing of derogatory remarks, finds t a
unity is attained at football, baseball, and basketba
merce, Law or Arts, but "Come on, Denver, smash that back," as campusites, Bizad
are united by the desire to witness a Denver victor
Political maneuvers indulged in at all schools by student politicians have the du
of touch. Drop out to the camp
ll games. Here is heard, not th
rn Art .
" : adic l
, '- ft L
l 3, a 1
flexibility of national politics when it comes to playinq both ends against the middl 5 I l
ter being formed by the independents and the ends being composed of the Greeks A 1 ,wal ix
independents has yet been able to assimilate the axiom, "Beware of Greeks bearin g +33
who doubt the fact that collegians are not to be regimented should attend a frate i
meeting where: , U '
"Girls, we are tied up with Sig Ep, and everyone of you must go down the lin ," - i.
"Listen, fellows, I just made a deal with Kappa
following names," commands the fraternity president.
Delta, and it's up to you to il' ,L
And to enforce the dictates of the organizations, a system of fines has been orig
duced, with the effect that a vote is cast much in the manner as one walks throug
an amusement park.
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W v Q
s I ,Q I.
The faithful lines of alluring satin, or the camouflage of a cascade of ruffles, ,M Ja-
deceit of padded shoulders and the stiff arch of the tux shirt, all, animated b 1
flustered freshmen are attendant upon the success of the University social seaso .5 S734 1-Q'-.
. . . . , . ,4. Q 14 f
Final week is precipitated by professors upon the students in a series of tests o I xr, Q ,
- - -0'3" fx
bickerings of: ""1'!Af"tV N - '
"I'll bet he fthrows' a stiff quiz tomorrow," moans an Arts student to his fraternit f 1
by r -1
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'fl E O fig
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'59 53 1
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"Stiff, say, listen, if you Went to Law School
you'd know what an 'exam' was like."
"Well, l'I'1'1 not, than
"lt's a good thing, becau
could stand a tour or tive-hour test."
they should be studying for their "finals" to a
ks to good advice."
se I don't think you
us, students will devote halt of the t'
,controversy over wh' h h
ic as to study the hardest
g . - ' . mf-29
B vxotlia aqw Seve' 'um
. -poxlrdll oi e lx we mefvxtnq
xle packed xhwitc mumpnn mes
6 X bo
toqfcp . , em
ol Pia Ywcllmjscna vtiuqii.
polite I oPPe
the Pexiiaxoneell min Poqes'
the he succeedmq
A SELF-PORTRAIT . . . by Ted
Hitchings. Kynewisbok Photographer, i
reveals his effort to depict the bar-
rage of lights and lenses b h
e ind which he has crystallized
so many phases ol campus activity.
and who has to undergo the
academic torture durin
g the weeks preceding
are replete with graphic pictures of what has
g pages devoted to student lite
heretofore been thrown, by way of introduction,
into a shadowy reliet.
Twelve seniors, four Women and eight men
whose University career has not been impaired
by disappointments or- defeats, have been se-
lected as Denver's Pioneers for l935-36.
' d the in-
These individuals have experience
tent and critical focus of students and faculty,
because they have been in executive or semi-
" ' h ' colleqe life.
executive positions durinq t eir
d th acid distilled by hy-
They have withstoo e
percynics, y ' d 't'
1.1.55 genera . , d
1 - e '
feI1oW'Come c0ndifions longed
I Pcgifel .
ellie combination ofncomormes
se mm pomayed 1, Poms Und
nip, wo y fha
sented in the :il who are piur
Q . 8-
0 39 0
et they have accepted merite cri 1-
cism and rectified the mistakes which are con-
stantly linked with the human element.
Leashed by the custom adopted by past edi-
tors, the editor of this annual has employed a
similar device to Seite-ct notable students. Let-
ters Were sent to six students, five faculty mem-
bers, and two alumni by the editor, with the re-
quest that they list in order of preference the
students whom they considered most eligible
f the Pioneer section.
The lists returned and the students rated by
the fifteen choices, the editor proceeded to devise
mathematical scheme which, based on the
number of candidates chosen, rates the students
on the follo
winq pages as Pioneers.
an offering by the Parakeet presi-
dent. Mary Syler, in the pugezxntry of
iooihall and the glamour of fandom.
idenfiiied this petiie Sigma Kappa with
her ironic' and obieciive view vi life.
Maris per! personality. her political
prerogative in her sorority. and her
ambitioris all-consuming drive, thrust
her into the ioseground of coed activity
. . . School president, Stanley Di-exler.
possesses a mind catalogued with
human nature briefs on which he has
pronounced a decisive. well-balanced
iudqment. Drexlefs slow, cautious smile
and his thoughtfully pronounced speech
marked his words ot law. as lnterschool
Cduncilor. Oi an intensely inquisitive
mind. Drexler delved for motives behind
Y . is
, Qfixfxi 1iQQfgiigQrf .Z Y , - ,,,f, F Y? if
V I 1,1 .
'www' ' iwehm'
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ff J z
.W -5-f fy
QS. K A' fifviix f
' Viigiil, -
' fs? :risk -
,g 'i f'
5, Y 9 'V
Q Xi1 1
YL A 2
., yi ,
. . . president, Genevieve Baker, mem-
ber of Pi Beta Phi cmd Interschooi
Council, will, to her dying day, defend
the integrity oi Kedros cmd declare that,
"There ccm't possibly be any politics."
in the Associated Women Studenfs
elections. Wistiul and naive. the en-
gaging "Iirnmie" helped Administrative
fingers knot the strings binding the
coed government. A
V . V ,mggfgm
,E ,V., ..
rw-, W. 5
Azz- L' '
personnel of the All-University student govern-
ment, cupped into the shallow vessel of the
Interschool Council, swirled around the course
of its administration with the oily evasiveness
The membership of Iohn E. Lawson, faculty
adviser, and Charles Herzog, Graduate Mana-
ger of Student Affairs, serves to bridge the gap
between each succeeding Council. Were it not
for the continuity supplied by these two men it
would be quite impossible for Council mem-
bers, embarrassed as they are at the first few
meetings, to accomplish, during the course of
the year, anything but introductions between
The Council was deliberate in the election
of officers and the desire to solve the manifold
student problems, as during the first meeting.
"Will the meeting please come to order,"
requested Morey Page, Commerce president.
"Since we have no minutes to read, I guess,"
and he looked at Iack Lawson, "we had better
bring up any new business." Lawson nodded.
"Morey, I mean Mr. Chairman," said Iim
Hickey, "I move that the present officers be
retained as permanent."
"Second the motion," interjected Charles
Haines, Arts president, before Page had time
to call for a second to the motion.
"Why, Charles," declared Genevieve Baker,
Associated Women's head from the campus,
"you should wait for Morey."
Page stated that the motion had been moved
and seconded and that he desired to know if
the ,Council would like a discussion. The mem-
"I INVESTIGATEIT' . . . said Interschool Council Representative Iames Hickey. as he gave his report before Council members.
bers were somewhat bewildered by the idea of
"Question," called Iack Lawson.
ed, the stu-
PAGE THE INTERSCHOOI. COUNCIL . . . Morey has
show of hands declared that it was the will of
the Council that Morey Page should remain as
"If that's all, is there a motion for adjourn-
ment?" asked Page.
"lust a minute," interjected Dick Simon, rep-
resentative tor Law School and a veteran ot a
previous council, "don't you think it would be
an excellent idea to decide when we will hold
meetings and where?"
"The first and third Tuesdays of every month
at, well-about 7:45 in the evening would be a
good time," suggested Stanley Drexler, Law
"Let's hold them at the different schools in
turn," declared Martha Fuller,hChappel1 presi-
"I so move," from Deane Ebey, Engineering
president, as he almost tumbled to the floor
trying to get out of his chair.
"Second," followed Don Christian, Ebey's
council cohort from the "Gas House."
"Wait a minute," cried Virginia Walker,
women's representative from the campus and
"THE RESULT WAS" . . . and so on lar. far into the night.
0 53 0
secretary to the Council, "l can't write so fast.'
"It should be satisfactory to hold the meet-
ings at the different schools,"- said lack Lawson.
"Let's adjourn, it's getting late."
"I move we adjourn," from Howard Hender-
son, Commerce lnterschool Councilor.
The council members, after Pages interro-
gation of "All in favor?" replied "Aye."
"Can I take you home, Virginia?" asked
"Thanks a lot, Iirnmy, but I'm going home
with Iack. I'll see you at the next meeting."
"If not before," from the flirtatious Hickey.
"Oh, Iimmy, perhaps we can play dominoes
again," gushed Walker.
An amendment to the University Student
Association Constitution, passed over the "dead
bodies" of last year's campus politicians and
ratified by an overwhelming majority of stu-
dents in the spring of 1935, provided for the
raising of the student fees from 18 dollars to
18 dollars and 50Acents. Administrative leaders
rebelled at collecting fees not listed in the Uni-
versity catalogue which was on the press at
the time the amendment was adopted. How-
ever, this plan will be put into effect in the
September of the coming academic year. With
it comes another duty for the Council and an-
other opportunity for political maneuvering in
the selection of a dramatic manager.
Tied in a neat package with "red tape," Iohn
Boyd's intramural investigation was dumped
into the council's lap.
"Boyd's report is an outrage!" declared lim
Hickey. "He doesn't know a thing about what
'Granny' Iohnson has to put up with."
"We found that out when his report was
presented to the Campus Commission," af-
firmed Charles Haines.
And with the Council roundly condemning
Boyd's faculty for hasty and inaccurate investi-
gation, the members proceeded, to the chagrin
of those who attacked the intramural program,
to powder "Granny" Iohnson with the sugar of
Commendation for his "outstanding work under'
almost insurmountable difficulties."
A characteristic of this year's Council was
the caution with which the members investi-
gated every angle of each problem. Each
member, because of aldifferent University back-
ground, aired his views which flapped in the
winds of discussion like a multi-colored Wash-
ing. For this reason, council action was slow
and clothed in a rather ill-fitting and hetero-
geneous assortment of opinions.
Typical of council actions was the proce-
dure of Virginia Walker. She watched the
editor of the Clarion week after weeklas he
flagrantly violated the express provision of the
Constitution which made it compulsory for the
Clarion to publish the minutes of the Council
meetings. The editor, however, cut the report of
the Council whenever it pleased his fancy. At
one time, he sliced it in two and used half each
week. At another time, he cut the report in the
middle and threw the remaining half away. To
friends and to fellow council members she
would drawl, "Well, I'm going to tell him about
that. It isn't right."
Unable to reason with Editor Butler, she let
the matter rest-it seemed that she did not de-
sire to tread on editorial toes.
The only individual at loggerheads with the
Council during the past year was Desmond
Hackethal, Manager of Demonstrations, who
met with the Council, and:
"You can't take money to buy flowers out
of the demonstrations fund," raved Hackethal.
"What's more," he shook his finger at the mem-
bers, "l think it's a lousy trick. Who do those
Parakeets think they are? Did anybody con-
sult me? No! And why didn't they? Things
like that don't go with me."
"They have already gone, Des," explained
Morey Page. f'We not only can take your
money, but we have already done so."
The presidents of the five schools of the Uni-
versity form the Board of Governors in conjunc-
tion with the University Treasurer, W. F. Wy-
man, the Deans of Men and Women, and the
Graduate Manager of Student Affairs, all of
whom have Board duties inherent in their para-
mount positions. This highly representative
Board continued to wabble throughout the year
under the weight of its diversernembership.
Because the members had such a variety of
interests, it was impossible to get them all under
the same roof at the same time. The Board,
however, did deal effectively with the threatened
boycott of the Student Union, when Lambda Chi
Alpha and Kappa Sigma, thinking their frater-
nal existence Was at stake, initiated the action.
On other occasions, the members discussed the
renting of the building for dances, juggled em-
ployee salaries, planned for redecorations and
debated on almost every possible subject.
Beneath the lnterschool Coun-
cil, the smaller student government agencies,
centered in the commissions associated with
each of the University's schools, exercise, in
THE STUDENT UNION . . . is the topic of conversation a
every Board of Governors' meeting. The Board of Governors
is made up of the presidents of the Student Commissions
and others connected with the Student Union.
"WHAT DO YOU THINK OF COMBINES?" . . . was the question asked of fraternity and sorority presidents during a rneetinq
ot the Election Commission.
theory, an immediate control over the student
bodies encompassed by Law, Chappell, Com-
merce, Library, Engineering, and Liberal Arts
schools. Because of the preponderant number
of students enrolled at Liberal Arts, the Campus
Commission rates relatively high in its exercise
of authority over students attending two or more
Each year the members of the new Campus
Commission are conceived during a period of
delicate political adjustments. Machines and
combines are geared by the politicians of re-
spective Cfreek and Independent factions until
there is "Not a possibility of defeat unless
someone pulls a doublecross," as one campus
politician phrases it.
Charles Haines, propped by a tightly inter-
locking "gentleman's agreement" consummated
by Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma
Kappa, and Pi Beta Phi, was elected Arts pres-
ident on his platform of strengthening campus
organizations. The raucous minority, Lambda
Chi Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma,
Gamma Phi Beta, Kappa Delta, and Alpha
Gamma Delta, endorsing the opposing candi-
date and loser, Tozier Brown, distributed their
pre-election handbills bearing the slogan, "Do
lt Up Brown," with little effect.
Playing only a nominal part in the elections,
Genevieve Baker, Virginia Walker, limmy
Hickey, Helen Harries, and Clarence Geyer
were elected as Vice-President, lnterschool
Council Representatives, Secretary, and Treas-
The independent gain evidenced by the
total number of ballots cast for Barb candidates
last year caused political bigwigs among the
Greek factions no little worry as they pondered
over the elections to follow.
At the beginning of the year, fear was
aroused that the flowery and idealistic platform
proclaimed by Haines would make his admin-
istrative plans impractical. However, the cam-
pus president, seizing the bull by the horns,
commanded that each club on the campus pro-
duce a constitution. Fifty per cent of the organ-
izations were prornpt in their fulfillment of the
presidential command, the remaining half was
unable to justify by constitutional evidence,
their origin or reasons for existence.
Seeking to augment the Student Union treas-
ury, Haines appointed Richard Goff os mana-
ger of the iitney dances. ln October, Goff con-
tracted six orchestras which played for the
noon-day college dancing set. ln November,
social fraternities sponsored the iitneys, reliev-
ing Goff of his somewhat onerous duty. At the
conclusion of the group sponsorship, Goff spent
several weeks pasting notices on the doors of
the Student Union which notified the campus-
ites that there would be no dancing. Haines
appointed lim Hutchinson to replace Goff and,
with Hutchinson bringing his fertile imagina-
A PRESIDENT SPEAKS . . . to his secretary. Helen Hurries.
a member of the Campus Commission.
OUTSTANDING MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT BODY . . . are selected lo work on the Campus Commission.
tion into play, the needed impetus was sup-
plied to carry the jitney dances to a successful
close in the spring quarter.
The Clarion announcement that the Campus
Commission would donate tive hundred dollars
to strengthen student enterprises precipitated a
deluge ot schemes and requests from organiza-
Secretary Ioe Iohnson, in pursuance of his
duty, visited Charles Herzog. "Charlie, may I
have a complete report on expenditures?" he
After an intense and prolonged search, Her-
zog said, "There's no bills. What have you
"Oh, nothing, I just Wanted to be sure."
"Why," exploded Herzog, "you must be
"NAME, PLEASE" . . . and with this, Fred Mclntosh was allowed to step inside the barriers and receive his ballot for
HAINES QUIZZES BOTH . . .
on the organization of a pro-
posed Greek Senate to ro-
place the defunct Interirater-
Women, employing their per-
mitted indulgence in the social customs of hav-
ing the last word, gave a decidedly loquacious
flavor to all Associated Women Students' meet-
ings. Nevertheless, the operations consummated
by this organization indicate that there is a def-
inite place for coeds in the realm of student
government, and that being defined as well
PRESIDENT . . . ol the Associated Women Students on the
campus. Genevieve Boker.
Within the limits of the Women's Student Asso-
Controlled by Genevieve Baker, the Wom-
en's Council, under the sponsorship of Dean
Gladys Bell and Mrs. Essie Cohn, functioned
with a surprising accuracy due to the stamina
of Adeline Graves, Grace Ingram, and Flora
Wescott, group officers. With Margaret Lang-
ridge as President of the Independent Women
and with 28 coed presidents from other organi-
zations listed on the Council's roll call, the
group membership is complete.
Under the direction of the Council, the an-
nual University Sing was held during the
autumn quarter. Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma
Phi Epsilon were awarded the winning posi-
tions in the contest. With seventy-five per cent
of the Greek fraternities participating, it was
established beyond a doubt that the student
body was mildly interested in community sing-
ing. The money-tradition of selling Chrysanthe-
mums at each football game was continued
with a modicum of success if We are to judge
from the number of "mums" not appearing on
the fans' lapels.
Launched by four hundred independent and
sorority coeds, the annual A. W. S. banquet,
"Ships," with Chancellor David Shaw Duncan
at the helm, swept over the main of women's
social activities in the February of 1936.
Following the leap year tradition, the Coeds
gave a dance at Carnegie Hall on February
29th which Was set off by a barrage of unusual
"My, you look sweet, darling," cooed Doro-
PROBLEMS OF THE WOM-
EN STUDENTS . . . were
solved by Dean Gladys C.
Bell through the A. W. S.
thy lean Armor to her date, Iohn Harrison,
"that bunch of onions gives you a distinctive
flavor all your own."
"Would you mind checking my coat?" was
the arrogant reply of Harrison. "Oh, thank you.
Will you wait right here While I go powder my
"Don't be too long," replied Dorothy lean,
"I'd like to get in a few dances."
On the dance floor, Margaret Langridge,
whirling her partner through a series of intri-
cate steps was politely informed:
"Margaret, you're holding me rather close,'
gushed her date.
"Oh, really, and what's wrong with my em-
brace?" from the embarrassed Margaret.
"You're crushing my escalloped radish cor-
sagep be careful," twittered the object of Lang-
And with the orchestra's closing nur
"My Little WVhite Gardenia," the Associated
Women closed their year's social activities by
escorting the male element of the campus home
or to .various restaurants.
Highly incensed at Bob Cormack, editor of
"the Kynewisbokf' for announcing that he was
going to abolish the beauty section, the coeds
held an impromptu meeting to bring the editor
"Madame President," cried an unknown
coed, "l move that we take a vote on the ques-
tion of Bob Cormack's abolishing the beauty
"I second the motion," said a Sigma Kappa.
And with a show of hands, the coeds de-
cided that theeditor should retain the section
under discussion in the year book.
A delegation of sorority women, under the
guidance of Ferd Butler, Clarion editor who was
press agenting the annual, appeared one Mon-
day during the Chapel
"Bob," said a Pi Phi,
cided that it would be a good thing for you to
keep the beauty section."
"ls that so? Do any of the rest of you girls
have anything to say?"
With Cormack's flat refusal that he would
not consider any such demand, the coeds left
for their classes. Thus was the concerted Asso-
ciated Women Students' first and final attack
on publications defeated. ,
period to state their
"my sorority has de-
"WHAT DID I DO FOR THE SENIOR CLASS? . . . Why-er."
stammers President Tozier Brown.
The election of class officers
centered around the turmoil engineered by To-
zier Brown who violated a combine agreement
of the preceding year that he would not run
against Desmond Hackethal, member of Kappa
Sigma, for the office of senior president. With
the personal feud of Brown and Hackethal de-
veloping, the elections of Iunior, Sophomore,
and Freshman classes were overcast by the
shadow of bitterness created by these two con-
Believing that Tozier Brown was the logical
candidate, members of Pi Beta Phi, Sigma
Kappa, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Alpha
Gamma Delta combined with Lambda Chi
Alpha to place Brown in the office of senior
presidency, as well as Winning class positions
in ten out of the other 16 offices on the ballot.
The opposing and smaller combine of Kappa
Delta, Kappa Sigma, Gamma Phi Beta, Sigma
Phi Epsilon, and Alpha Xi Delta was able to
vote six of its candidates into office.
THE SPIRIT OF DEMOC-
RACY . . . must be dis-
played on the Campus. The
three candidates lor Senior
Class prexy, Hackethal,
Hart, and Brown go into
their "campaign waltz" for
"Brown did me a dirty trick," declared Hack-
ethal after elections were over. "l'm only sorry
that l didn't run against him for campus presi-
dent last year."
Brown, well satisfied with an office won on
the merit of refusing to keep his word, did not
allow the stigma attached to his victory to de-
feat him in his purpose of seeking the integra-
tion of senior class members into a unified body.
lrma Newell, because of Herrick Roth's
timely senior vote-organizing in his fraternity,
Lambda Chi Alpha, was able to win the office
of senior Vice-President. Not that Roth desired
to engage in the practice of duplicity by refus-
ing to allow his fraternity brothers to vote the
large combine ticket, but that he had a per-
sonal interest in lrma, was given as the reason
for his action.
Marjorie Truby, Alpha Gamma Delta, and
lack Walton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, as nom-
FIGUHEHEADS . . . ot the
nineteen hundred thirty-six
class wonder when Charles
Redding will let them conduct
X a Senior meeting.
3231241 'lf - . -Y
. N4 M -YL..
it ..V. .,
"I AM THE PRESIDENT . . . of ALL THE IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS . . . are superfluous except the president.
the Iunior Class." insists Boyd.
inees for the offices of Secretary and Treasurer
were elected by large majorities.
Voters of the large combine were regi-
mented with such deft precision by group poli-
ticians that all lun-
ior class officers
fell into their
I o h n B o y d ,
Lambda Chi, was
Mary lane Adams,
Glen Van Saun,
Boyd proved that
he cared naught
IACK ANDERSON . . . attempted
to establish Freshmen on the
FRESHMEN OFFICERS MEET . . . with Mariorie Line. Dick
Wilson. lack Anderson, and Phyllis Locey present.
for financial expense when he, without aid of a
committee, succeeded with amazing facility to
incur a hundred dollar Iunior Prom debt.
Luke Terry, the only nominee for the office
of sophomore class
backed by his fra-
ternity, Sigma Phi
that backing was
needless since the
believed it best not
to nominate an-
THE THINKER . . . Luke Terry.
TREASURER OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS . . . Gene Lines
talks linances with Betty Arnold and Betty Schaetzel.
Drawing support from the large political
machine, Betty Arnold and Betty Schaetzel Won
the offices of Vice-President and Secretary.
Gene Lines was elected by the sophomores as
Kappa Sigma succeeded in placing a pledge,
lack Anderson, in the office of Freshman class
President for the tenth time during an eleven
year period. Marjorie Line, Phyllis Locey, and
Dick Wilson were elected to the other three
ln the course of time, the election enmity
was discarded and the class officers proceeded
with What, to them, was the all-important busi-
ness of sponsoring class dances.
ln the l935 elections, the Chemi-
cal Engineers, employing a persuasive propa-
ganda, were able to influence the electorate
and to place Deane Ebey in the Engineering
Commissions presidential chair. lim Hall, Ed
Ohlmann, and Don Christian, members of the
DEANE EBEY . . . President ot the Engineering School.
chemical party, were elected to the offices of
Vice-President, Secretary, and Interschool Coun-
Under Ebey, the Engineering School main-
tained its usual isolation from campus activi-
ties. The students continued to abhor social life
ENGINEERING OFFICIALS . . . Iames Hull, Vice-President, and Ed Ohlmann, Secretory-Treasurer, discussing politics
I and logcxrithms with President Deane Ebey.
and to practice their intellectual hermitage
ideal among test tubes and over microscopes.
However, during the Engineers' Ball, the stu-
dent body, washing chemical stains from its
hands, removing rubber gloves, and donning
tuxedos, engaged in a ponderous and unexpe-
rienced variety of formulated dance routines.
Engineers' Day Was fraught with traditional
difficulties as the upperclassmen called the
tune and the freshmen paid the piper.
"Come on, frosh," said Iim Hall, "tie those
oil cans around your necks."
"And what is the battle cry of the engi-
neers?" prompted Deane Ebey.
"Down with friction, that's our cry."
In the afternoon, Arts and Engineering fresh-
men play a touch football game and the victor
is awarded the "Gas House's black derby."
This year the campus freshmen failed to meet
the engineers in the traditional game.
An Engineer squad, armed with rifles,
marched on the peace demonstrations spon-
sored by several campus groups. The squad
stacked its firearms and ogled the principal
"What are those fellows up to?" asked Dean
" 'Veterans of Future Wars' I suppose," re-
plied Iohn Love.
As lim Hall, commander-in-chief, put it,
"There wasn't any motive behind our action,
we just wanted to create a sensation." ,
The Science Hall Open House, an exhibit of
the numerous engineering and chemistry aca-
demic activities, culminated the advertising
engaged in by the School of Science and Engi-
neering. Demonstrations were conducted by
the science personnel before University stu-
dents and high school students from the Rocky
Mountain region. At this time, the science quar-
ters were filled with apparatus and the white-
coated senior assistants were voluble in their
"marvels of science" expressions.
At the device for testing the driver's reflex,
the comments by the students were legion.
"You see," the demonstrator said when one
of the students was quite slow in putting on the
brake, "if you are not fast in your movements
and are- further bungled by a coed's head rest-
ing on your shoulder, you would probably
have an accident."
"I'll say it would be an accident," replied
the student who had a straight "A" average
and hence had no time for a coed's head to
rest on his shoulder.
Although the engineering students, from the
SION . . . composed of
Don Christian, Deane Ebey.
lame: Hall, and Ed Ohl-
mann contemplate starting
MOREY PAGE . . . president of the School of
campus viewpoint, appear to inhabit the rather
bleak world of science, they avidly continue
their experimental quests for "unknowns" and
therefore avoid the ennui tinging socially sati-
The Alpha Kappa Psi-Phi Gamma
Nu machine of political coinage at the School
of Commerce stamped out its usual quota of
election coins in the persons of Morey Page,
Presidentp Iack VerLee, Treasurer: Ed Holmes,
Manager of Demonstrations: lack Ely, Clarion
Representative: and Elena Goforth, Social
Chairman. Albeit, the machine's political su-
premacy Was menaced by a Delta Sigma Pi,
Phi Chi Theta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Tau Epsilon Phi, and Independent
With the coalition parading several of its
numerous devotees sandwiched between the
pre-election slogans, "Vote Independent" and
"Vote for a New Deal," through the commercial
halls, the two dominant professional organiza-
tions lost the offices of lnterschool Council,
Vice-President, and Secretary which were cap-
tured by Dick Dameron, lane Adams, and Edna
Sugihara. When Dameron failed to return to
school this year, Howard Henderson, his erst-
while opponent who was defeated by four
votes, assumed the lnterschool Council position.
Modified by the new officers, Commerce
governmental operations were conducted with
telling effect on the student body. Three new
bodies, the Men Mentors, the Y. W. C. A., and
the Greek Council, were conceived by the gov-
ernors and compassed within the sphere of
student administration groups of Bizads who
were heretofore unaffected by the business
regime. With the intensified co-operation of the
independent faction, the agencies functioned
on the principle of school benefit rather than on
the doctrine of obtaining political prestige. ,
A Publicity Bureau under governmental
authority was accepted as an integral unit of
Commerce activities. Guided by Professor E. U.
Bourke, Harold Gray, David Baumgarten, Isa-
belle Cantrell, Lorraine Amman, and Ianice
Schwenger, Bureau initiators, a public address
system was installed. The publicity organiza-
tion coupled with this system an attempt at
new assembly programs, an increase in social
activities, and sought prominent Clarion and
daily newspaper display.
PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE . . . teaches Edna Suqihura. Sec-
retary oi Commerce. the value oi going to business school.
Freshmen injected ideas and energy, smack-
ing much of their high school training, into
Commerce social activities. The Commerce
Mixer was aided by the establishment of a
Freshman Date Bureau.
"I'd prefer a blond, not too blond, and with
something found on an adding machine," re-
quested Howard Henderson as he approached
the Date Bureau desk.
"A figure? Oh, 'Hud,' l'Ve just the thing,"
replied Lorraine Amman, from behind the secur-
ity of her desk.
"You're sure of that?"
"Come on, 'Hud,' " called Morey Page, from
down the hall, "we've got to plan the program
for the Commerce Dance."
The Bizads held their annual dance in the
Student Union Building. Through Commission
efforts, another queen of something was crowned
and another dance was penned in the "Main
School" archives as "there was nothing like it
during last year."
Separating the women students' offices from
the school elections, the Commission, composed
of the school officers, a faculty adviser, and the
Dean of Women, Gladys C. Bell, continued its
contact with the coeds by retaining the A. W. S.
president as a member.
Although the Commerce student body ap-
pears to be inextricably tangled within the
skein of political maneuvers which are cleverly
spun by the Alpha Kappa Psi machine, the stu-
dents, When their supremacy is threatened by
Arts, adhere to the standards set for them by
the Greek group.
RED GRAY ON THE SPOT . . . because ot failure to
iuliill his Clarion duties.
. .,... H
BUSINESS MEN AND WOMEN . . . in the making. The Commerce Student Commission at one oi their meetings.
In former years, the
Bizad coeds elected to school offices have been
accorded automatic governmental positions in
the Commerce Associated Women Students.
To avoid this, a necessary duplication of wom-
en's offices, and to prevent political scheming,
the coed electorate was granted complete vot-
ing power over the positions to be held on the
Women's Student Council. Hence the Council,
installed through this division of the Commerce
political circle, includes a faculty adviser and
the president of each of the women's organiza-
tions at the school.
Social gatherings and the creation of a Y. W.
C. A. at the commercial school completes the
program executed by the Council during the
past year. ,
ln cooperation with the Mentors, the Wom-
en's Student Council entertained at several par-
ties for the incoming "Main School" coeds. An
after-dinner coffee was given at the beginning
of the fall quarter to aid women students and
faculty members by introducing all personali-
ties which would be contacting each other
throughout the academic period. The acme of
social events was caught up and held in the
mother and daughter banquet arranged by the
The organization of the Y. W. C. A. at Com-
merce came as the direct result of work bv Lin-
nea Alenius, Dorothy Mahood, and Miss Fay
lackson, Secretary of the campus Y. W. An
Associated Wornen's meeting was held during
the l935 fall quarter and at this gathering sev-
enty-five women voted their interest in the or-
ganization. During the Christmas vacation,
organization plans were crystallized and at the
start of the winter quarter, an effective branch
of the Art's Y. W. C. A. conducted its first School
of Commerce meeting.
IANE ADAMS . . . President oi the Commerce
PRESIDENTS OF COM-
MERCE WOMEN'S OR-
GANIZATIONS . . .
compose the A. W. S.
Council headed by Iane
PRESIDENT AND SEC-
RETARY . . . ol the
A. W. S. Council at
Commerce. lane Adams
and Elena Goforth.
The Council membership numbers eight co-
eds, lane Adams, Elena Goforth, Edna Sugi-
hara, Ruth Teller, Linnea Alenius, Fern Rapp,
Gladys Shellabarger, and Neva Hayden, with
Dean Gladys C. Bell serving in the capacity of
faculty adviser. -
ln the class elections, Alpha
Kappa Psi again duplicated its production of
political coinage by electing members to all of
A REPRESENTATIVE OF THE COMMERCE STUDENT
ASSOCIATION . . . Secretary Edna Suqihara.
the men's offices. In conjunction, Phi Chi Theta
and Phi Gamma Nu divided the majority of the
womens offices. The Independents drove an
entering electoral wedge by gathering two
freshman and one senior position. One-third
of the students cast ballots in the September
30th election, which was directed by Morey
Page, Commerce President.
"Come on, let's go vote," a prospective A.
K. Psi pledge requested a Barb classmate.
"Whats the use, the Alpha Kappa Psi's have
got everything under control," retorted the
"So What? They've got all the good men."
"Maybe so, but they needn"t get so greedy."
The typical attitude of the student body was
reflected as they refused to buck the Greek
machine which has ensnared the political activ-
ities for the past years. The political dogma,
that Alpha Kappa Psi cannot be beaten, does
much to account for the organizations prestige.
Fred Goodale unanimously received the
Freshman presidency, While Lorraine Amman,
Isabelle Cantrell, and lack McFarland were
voted Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer.
Combine tactics triumphed in the Sophomore
elections when the class, that is, those who
voted, selected Ned Naylor President, Helen
Yates, Phi Chi Theta, Vice-President: lean Hu-
ston, Phi Gamma Nu, Secretary: and Ferd
Art Kaufman, President, and Richard Sutton,
Treasurer, were vested, Without opposition, in
their positions during the lunior balloting. Phi
Gamma Nu scored a minor triumph when Fran-
ces Miller and Ernestine Heinsohn became
Vice-President and Secretary.
Members of the Senior class elected, with
the same nonchalance as they flick the ash
from their cigarettes, Dale Ferrel, President:
Martha Wislander, Phi Gamma Nu, Vice-Presi-
denty Alice Foley, Secretary: and Ioe Huber,
The class officers have accomplished little
but the precarious feat of holding their titles.
Their reputation seems to be built on the fact
that their fraternities are able to point out what
they accomplish for men who make the right
choice. Hence class officers at Commerce serve
to bait the snares of Greek groups, a note-
worthy career for the many who do not realize
they are but animated political dupes.
With the successful finis of the class elec-
tions from the professional fraternity standpoint,
the Greeks proceeded to band themselves into
the Greek Council. Settling upon the cardinal
precept that Greeks are the native product of
college life and that Greeks should therefore
come unto each other bearing the olive branch,
the Council proceeded to bob, like a toy bal-
loon, on the air currents of its vapid comple-
X The Council consists of the presidents and
one other representative from each sorority and
fraternity, together with the faculty advisers.
The members are: Oc Armstrong, Erma Bei-
deck, Dale Ferrel, Royal Gelder, Iosephine Har-
vey, Neve Hayden, Bill lacobs, Marie Wenske,
Professor E. U. Bourke, Professor E. A. Zelliot.
COMMERCE IUNIORS APPOINT-
ED . . . Art Kaufman President.
r K W
. ..s,.o.,.s.r, .. . ...N f
- A: V .
SENIOR CLASS PREXY . . . Dale Ferrel.
and Dean Gladys C. Bell.
lt is quite noteworthy to observe that person-
alities, lubricated by their own praise, function
with a jeweled precision. Of course, the Greek
Council did not have to contend with a Herrick
Roth, who made the lnterfraternity Council a
"WELL, SO WHAT?" asks Ned FRED GOODALE . . . Freshman
Naylor. sophomore prexy. Class President.
The lawyers, in the bitterest cam-
paign in three years, devoted a period of one
week during the month of May last year in a
revolt against legal ethics and in a demonstra-
tion of political propaganda.
The absence of a constitution stating the
principles to be followed by candidates and
their constituents allowed the lawyers to invade
the breach and attack, without discrimination,
the nominees for school offices, Bumors and
counter-rumors were circulated with ease as the
electorate, catholic in its tastes, shifted from one
candidate to another.
The schism between Phi Alpha Delta and
Phi Delta Phi, social-professional law fraterni-
ties, allowed the independent factions to gain
and hold the balance of power.
Phi Delta Phi backed Stanley Drexler, an
independent, for the presidency with the hope
that Dick Simon, a member of the fraternity,
would be thrown enough Independent votes, as
a political sop for Phi Delta action, that he
would be elected to the position of lnterschool
Council Representative. The final count placed
Drexler in office with a seven-vote margin over
Kenneth King, a Phi Alpha Delta, and Simon in
the Council chair with a one-vote margin over
Backers of King accused the Ora George ad-
ministration of governmental laxity, while the
Phi Alpha Delta party attempted to prove Nor-
man Bradley ineligible because he, a iunior,
was running for an office which had been
reserved heretofore for senior classmen. How-
ever, since the Law School had failed to adopt
a constitution and since the Commission in
power refused to countenance Bradley's dis-
qualification, the Phi Alpha Deltas were forced
to accept the Commission's ruling with the good
graces they were able to muster at the time.
Phi Alpha Delta reverted to the stratagems
of the opponents when they promised to support
THE LAW STUDENT COMMISSION . . .
Headed by Stan Drexler, president, meets
in the midst of law books and statutes.
The Commission is composed ot the follow-
ing men: Laurence Guiltord. Al Radinsky.
and Richard Simon.
STANLEY DREXLER . . . and Dick Simon discuss
Of course, the austerity of the lawyers is
merely an overlaid poise quite as deep as the
dust on the volumes they so infrequently use.
Not that they show a white feather when elec-
tions are in process, not that they do not prose-
cute their fellow voters with a Darrow fervor for
a meager handful of correctly marked ballots,
but that they are imbued with the arrogance of
their profession, accounts for their seeming lack
of interest. Dignity is one of man's noblest vir-
tues when it is the result of humility, but when
it is the product of a self-conceived concept of
graduate superiority, it is as odious as many of
the sensational contemporary criminal trials.
The activity of the Law Commission is akin
to the precedent of casting numerous white bal-
ONE OF THE EXECU-
TIVE COMMITTEES . . .
at Law School is com-
posed oi Al Thomas.
Sian Drexler. Gayle
Weller, Norman Brad-
ley. Ford Sterling, and
Bernard Goldberg, an Independent, for the office
of Vice-President, if he would unite his constitu-
ency behind the Phi Alpha Delta candidates.
Goldberg's deal with the law fraternity re-
sulted in his being opposed for the Vice-Presi-
dent's office and in Al Radinsky defeating Ruth
Hunt for the Secretary position by eight votes.
Stanley Drexler was elected to the Board of
Publications when lack Ely resigned his com-
mission at Commerce.
To the amazement of the students attending
the four other University schools, the lawyers'
adaptation of a face to the east and a face to
the West doctrine in their elections was a defi-
ance of the Law tradition which decreed that
barristers were not to be mindful of elections.
lots for candidates in that it is as virginal as
those ballots which no man cares to violate by
marking an "X" in the squares reserved for
However, according to Stanley Drexler, "a
twin bill of campaigning and combining will be
presented this year before the candidates are
nominated for office."
Evidently, if we are to judge by the presi-
dential quotation, the lawyers will attempt to
eliminate the muckraking practices of the 1935
political campaign. The device of adopting a
campaign bill will, however, in all probability,
be overshadowed by shrewd opportunists of the
The candidates for class officers at
the University Law School, born with the sea-
son, are aware that they are subjected to some
strange phenomenon designated as elections,
and that they immediately cease their existence
when the ballots are thrown into the wastebas-
ket. Wrapped in the nebulous infinity of law,
the candidates sense a mild irritation as they
muse over printed pages while undergoing a
political metamorphosis to emerge as presi-
dents, vice-presidents, secretaries, and treas-
Calling the three class presidents, Bob Cor-
mack, Kynewisbok editor, advanced the plea:
"Say, Strickland, since you're Freshman
President, perhaps you could help me out of a
'spot' We're writing the Law section and I'd
like to know the officers in your class."
"Well, Bob, I'll tell you--"
"Wait a minute 'till I get a pencil. O. K."
"Let me see," Strickland emits a forlorn
whistle. "Well, to tell you the truth, we don't
pay much attention to such things at Law. I
can't tell you. You'd better call someone else."
"Do you think Thomas would know?" que-
"He mighty still, l don't know."
"Alright 'Dud,' thanks."
Cormack dialed Thomas' number. "Hello,
'Albie'? Who are the men serving under you
as class officers?"
"Sorry, but I can't name them just now. I'll
tell you what I'll do, Bob, l'll ask some of the
"What do you think, Lines," said Cormack,
turning to his Associate Editor, "those lawyers
don't even know who their class officers are."
Gene Lines grinned, shrugged, and contin-
ued to edit the organizations section.
George Graham, Senior President, was con-
tacted and the information gained still left the
editor's knowledge of Law class officers un-
blemished. There was nothing to be said, the
barristers refused to recognize the existence of
class leaders. Fame is like that, or is it better
summed up in "What Price Glory?"
Carol Tydings, Dean Wo1cott's secretary,
PRESIDENT OF THE SENIOR CLASS . . . George
THE IUNIOR CLASS . . . was headed by Al
DUDLEY STRICKLAND . . . led the embryo lawyers
during their freshman year.
volunteered the information that the class offi-
cers at the University Law School Were: Senior
Class President, George Graham: Vice-Presi-
dent, Samuel Fairlambg Secretary, Al Radinskyg
Treasurer, Harry Owen. lunior class officers
were: President, Al Thomas: Vice-President,
Norman Bradley: Secretary, Charles Caseyg
Treasurer, George Dodge. Freshman officers
were: President, Dudley Strickland: Vice-Presi-
dent, Dave Wyattp Secretary, Lois Clarkp Treas-
urer, George Armstrong.
The Chappell School of Art re-
ceived in the preceding year a fully accredited
membership to the All-School governmental
body, the Interschool Council.
Since recognition, the Chappell Student As-
sociation has maintained the All-School require-
ments and operated under the democratic prin-
ciple of scheduled elections and student meet-
ings. Similar to other newly organized orders,
the Chappell Association experienced the vicis-
situdes which are ever attendant upon a half-
shaped system of control. Martha Fuller, Presi-
dent, was subjected by her supporting officials,
Ann Haughey and Don Pechman, to an organ-
The anti-Fuller faction decided that it was
altogether important for them to rectify the situ-
ation and then approached Fuller with:
"Martha," Whined Don Pechman, "We as a
group have decided that it would be an excel-
lent idea for all of us to resign our offices and
stand upon re-election."
"I can't see any reason to do that."
"But look, Martha, we would be Willing to
resign and take our chances on re-election," pa-
tiently explained Ann Haughey.
"I'm not, and to hand in my resignation
Would be admitting that there was an election
fraud last year."
"If we are Willing to make the sacrifice of
chancing a loss if there is another election, you
should be big enough to support your assisting
officers," angrily exclaimed Haughey.
-WW-,.:M44,,g3,.,,g,,,.'sMsfaf.i.1 -.N----We sag-use-Wifw-an-pn-r-if
CONTROVERSY WAXED HOT . . . among Chap-
pell students over the president, Martha Fuller.
"Do you expect me to be as easily victim-
ized by your plans as that?" questioned Fuller.
"Victimized!" exploded Pechman. "We're
the ones who are being the 'chumpsf "
"Listen," Puller became adamant, "l realize
that you have organized a majority of the stu-
dents by promising them offices and also that
you desire to place Frances Frakes in mine. I
Won't resign and run for my office a second
"You can't defeat us," said Pechman,
"Oh, l can't?"
"No, because to be quite frank with you, we
have a majority of students, and what's more
they will take orders from us and not from you
THE CHA PPELL COM
MISSION . . . Ann
Don Pechmcm. Treas
urer: and Martha Ful-
Vfe can impeach you, you know
"Where's that constitution we are supposed
to have?" asked l-laughey.
"lt's being prepared."
"That's what you said the last time we
"I can't waste any more time with you," de-
clared Fuller, "l have important work to attend
Puller brought up the question of her im-
peachment before the lnterschool Council, the
law-making body oi the University.
"Morey," said Fuller, addressing the Council
President, "there is a group of students seeking
to impeach me."
"What's that?" exclaimed lack Lawson, the
Councils taculty adviser.
"All they have to charge me with is that l
haven't held meetings every two weeks. l have
not complied strictly to this ruling because there
is not and never has been enough business at
Chappell to merit meetings every other week.
At no time," Fuller glanced at the members to
see the effect oi her statement, "have l tailed to
call a meeting when there was business at
"lust what can the Council do in a case like
this?" asked l-loward Henderson, Commerce
"The lnterschool Council," emphasized Law-
son, "is the law-making body tor the students ot
the University oi Denver and its attitudes on
any measure are mandatory."
As a result ot Fullers introduction oi the
M mm Jani
A A i
EVEN TREASURERS HAVE DIFFICULTIES . . . as
Don Pechman will agree.
,gk ..... "f
THE SECRETARY WAS DISGUSTED . . . with stu-
dents ol Chappell during the political uprisings.
attitude which had been engineered amonq
Chappell students, the Council formulated a
resolution which quelled further impeachment
The Clarion story on the proposed impeach-
ment and the Council action caused the stu-
dents at Chappell to:
"Come on, let's leave class," declared a
"What for?" asked another.
"Didnt you read 'The Clarion'?"
"No, what's up?"
Thus the students left their classes to sit
around and argue politics for two days until:
"Classes are being disrupted," said one of
the professorsq "l think we should step in and
settle this turmoil."
The Chappell administration stepped into
the academic breach caused by the anti-Fuller
party and the students resumed their class
The general student unrest initiated a revo-
lutionary academic system in which the profes-
sors and students fraternized freely. This sys-
tem, accordinq to Fuller, was not only success-
ful but will undoubtedly be a future policy.
Chappell has been Without a Vice-President
since the beqinninq of the present term. Emmy
Lou Bulkley failed to return to school and, since
there was no election, the student administra-
LIBRARY SCHOOL . . . is under the leadership of
FILING FACTS OF THE COMMISSION . . . in the stacks oi Library School.
tion has operated, this year, without a secon-
When students requested the installation of
a new lighting system adapted to their needs,
the University Administration promptly corn-
plied with the request.
The adaptation of a pseudo-temperamental
attitude by the Chappellites accounts for their
irrational actions. They have no precedent for
their behavior, except that the majority wishes
to imitate the characters they have read about
and to conform to the infamous Greenwich vil-
lage credos. The suggestion that the members
of Chappell revert to a natural existence should
be well taken.
The impossibility of stimulat-
ing extra-curricular interest among the Library
students has eternally bound the librarians well
within their desire for immediate and special-
ized training. With the long, tedious hours of
library practice and with the course offered con-
fined to a one-year limit, it is apparent there
can be but little interest. Nevertheless, the stu-
dents, without the prompting of Harriet Howe,
Library Director, as has been the case in past
years, proceeded to nominate, to elect officers,
and to finish the day with cakes, tea, and a little
lemon, all flavored by such informal conversa-
"lust two lumps, please," Paul Gratke, the
unopposed candidate for Vice-President, in-
formed May Cook, the new Library President.
"Lemon?" questioned May, as she tonged
the lumps into the cup and poured the tea.
"No, thank you."
"My, l Wish Hazel or Elizabeth had been
elected. I'm not so sure I will like the position."
Lucille Hood and Agnes Karup, who had
tied for the position of Secretary-Treasurer and
consequently had divided the office between
themselves, entered the circle of students and
"Tea, two cups, no sugar and just a drop of
cream." Agnes nodded in agreement.
With the arrival of Hazel Duer and Elizabeth
Spencer and Helen Amesse, who had been
chosen lnterschool Council Representative, the
afternoon tea ritual was soon boiling with talk
about Library problems.
Helen Amesse attended the Council meet-
ings, entered few discussions, and cast her vote
after the manner of the faithful.
Theirs, the librarians', is a one-year life of
celibacy among the Dewy decimal system,
fines, and cataloguing: not one of rancid politi-
cal discussions or social "catting."
PRESIDENT MAY COOK
. . . offers infonnation
about Library School to
Helen Amesse. Inter-
school Council Repre-
Listing all the presidents of campus
organizations and the two major publications
editors on its roll call, the Leaders' Council is a
heterogeneous admixture of University collegi-
ans impinged by the personality of Dean R. I.
Walters, faculty adviser and originator.
Those students labeled as leaders-they
have to be labeled for identification-trail into
the Council meeting on the second Monday of
each month, replace the vacancy of the await-
ing chairs with human vacancies and deposit
their germs of leadership in the lap of the pre-
siding officer. The fact that the leaders are
busy with their respective organizations or "just
don't care" accounted for the number of repre-
sentatives or secondary leaders who were ever
present at the meetings.
The intellectual tone of the Council must per-
force be ranked high because the radical ele-
ment embodied in the personalities of the two
editors was ever absent from the "fatherings."
The editors did not attend.
The Leaders' Council discussion menu pro-
LEADERS' COUNCIL . . . is addressed by Prof. Maxwell
on the merits of "Religious Week."
vided a variety of intellectual edibles such as,
Leaders and what are they? The campus and
what is it? Leaders to come and what will they
be? Campus problems and where do they orig-
inate? ending with the "piece de resistance," a
test which asked the members to state the val-
ues they obtained from leading campus organ-
izations. lt would appear that the Council had
been Gertrude Steinning the campus, The Carn-
pus, THE CAMPUS.
However, the Council did produce some con-
structive action when it definitely differentiated
between constructive and destructive motives.
Nevertheless, the Council was a material aid in
sponsoring assembly speakers of national note
by urging their organization members to attend
the programs. With such a concentrated force
of persons bearing down on the students, was it
any wonder that such Council-sponsored pro-
grams were successful?
It might be well said that the leaders at-
tended the confabs, listened to the impassioned
orations, maintained a discreet silence, ad-
journed the meetings, and ran their respective
organizations as they saw fit.
A thing of leadership is a mortification for-
ever. That is something we all need to know
and there is nothing else to know.
Men Mentors is the product of Dean
Walters' intense desire for the orientation of
Freshman men. Formed two years ago with a
personnel of activity students, the organization
has accomplished little since that time. After
the excitement of the first few weeks had sub-
BURTON DETRICK . . . Men Mentor President.
sided, the Mentors were distinguished only by
the sporadic wearing of the yellow ribbons
which eventually served to add to the conglom-
eration of a college man's bureau.
Irregular meetings and a general lack of in-
terest has characterized the group. During reg-
istration and the following week, campus infor-
mation and help in the filling out of office cards
was the principal activity of the Mentors. At
the middle of fall quarter, the group undertook
to help the first year students who were on the
"mud list." After many individual conferences
and group luncheons with these men, the Men-
tors were discouraged by the next office list that
disclosed that the low-grade mortality of their
proteges had increased.
Selections of Men Mentors should not be
made from those who are outstanding in school
activity. They have neither the time nor the
inclination for the amount of work necessary to
carry out the program of this group.
The purpose of this organization is one
which ceases as soon as the Freshman men
familiarize themselves with campus ways. This
flaw is one of major importance to a group
which plans to continue their activity through-
out the year. Men Mentors should either adopt
a supplementary program or disband after their
work is completed and reorganize the following
year to provide for the newly entered students.
MEN MENTORS . . . were
astounded by the antics of
their Freshman proteqes.
Women Mentors at the Uni-
versity of Denver is an organization which has
filled a definite place in the extra-curriculum ac-
tivities of Freshman women. Founded as the
"brain child" of Dean of Women Gladys C. Bell,
the Arts campus group proved so successful
that a similar organization was established at
the School of Commerce.
The Arts group began the gentle art of Men-
torism early in the year by taking charge of
their "little sisters" during registration and guid-
ing them through that hectic week. lmmediately
following, a large tea in the form of a mixer
was given to further acquaint the Mentors with
their charges. During winter quarter a reunion
was held in the gymnasium.
The Mentors accomplish their real work as
individuals, not as a group. Those who really
took their job seriously found a return in the
interest and friendship of their proteges. Some,
lacking the time and desire, did not contact
their assigned women, with the result that a few
Freshmen are still wondering whether they
have a Mentor or not.
In an endeavor to keep interest in the organ-
ization constant, a Council composed of lose-
phine McKittrick as chairman, Virginia Nys-
wander, Natalie Lute, Betty Schaetzel, and
Betty McNair, met with the Mentors every two
weeks, with the result that the group accom-
plished more than in any previous year.
The Commerce Mentor organization has
been more active than it was last year. Fol-
lowing essentially the same plan as in the past,
the efficient guidance of President Ruth Teller
has been largely responsible for the increased
activity. Beginning with a Freshman Day
Luncheon to introduce the new students to their
Mentors, the calendar for the first quarter was
literally crowded with mixers, teas, and individ-
ual Mentor meetings. As the sororities at Com-
merce do not pledge new members until the
first of winter quarter, this usual guidance of
Freshmen was lacking, a condition which of-
fered a fertile field for the Mentor organization.
The same problem faces both of these
groups. Mentor proteges rapidly learn the "ins
and outs" of the college routine and outgrow
the Mentor help. Arts and Commerce Mentors
both tried to solve the problem, but their pro-
gram, good When needed, gradually dwindled
toward the end of the year. The Arts Mentor
Council tried desperately to keep interest from
lagging, but lacked a definite program. The
purpose of the Mentors should either be supple-
mented with an activity which is year-round in
scope or a plan should be adopted whereby the
groups would disband after their work is done.
BIG SISTERS . . . ol
the Freshman qirls at
Commerce. discuss the
common problems of
It is within the clasp of activiti
meets Greek and lndepende
where fraternity and sorority l
aside, that individuals lose the
ing a group ideal.
Activities are the life of a
are not to be compared with th
they are not compa
the span of memor
and the rote lear
influx of differe
no college is c
procedures, the p
, language, po
loses the heartbe
composed of athletic
customs, all rigidly bound
brains, and traditional study
there is a steady pulsing of
orchestra, dramatics, and
The metamorphosis of
derous grasp of the sacrifice activities
ambition until, deep-rooted in their chosen activity, there is a sudden flowering of a
with the blister of disillusionment.
Students find, when they have reached the pinnacle of their desires, they are n
believed they would be. They are not the campus "big shots," looked upon and
student body. They are, in short, only part and parcel of their particular activity
these activity deities are short lived. However, within their life they learn to kn
to handle deftly the quicksilver of human nature.
Activities afford the individual a sip of life as bitter as the hemlock, as soothi
delightful wine fermented by personal interaction and brewed in the cauldron of
versity would be as static as the cobblestone in the street were it not for the stea
-life flowing over it, pounding it, crumbling its edges, replacing the worn out,
fluctuating life the crux of creation and being.
Activity then is life. And by it, students have the leaden pennies removed
that they may see with the artist's eye, deduce with the journalist's mind, hear wit
ear, sense power with the athlete's plunging drive, and traffic in emotions from th
form or the actor's stage. In the following section will be found such professors a
their scholastic raiment and clothed in activity interest mingled merely as one of
in the extra-curricular patterns of this University.
Here the intellectual grip of men and women holds activity in the ever-tightenin
plishment and here Greeks and Barbs and professors worship as a common cult
burnished by success and failure alike, a dias of burnt sacrifice where little rew
expected, place of purest creation-Activities.
triumphs, their defeats
the groping of mental tendrils
alties are cast
selves in serv-
ed within the
ing of lecture
ics, and social
t of life, unless
the slow, pon-
the trellis of
the gods they
spected by the
'And at best,
much of and
nflict. A uni-
stream of life
om their eyes
vise of accom-
efore an altar
is known or
The matrix of collegiate opinion is carried on
the casting-wheel of the University of Denver
publications and the supplementary commit'
tees which have but little contact with the edi-
torial staffs of "The D-Book," "The Student
Directory," "The Football Digest," "The Kyne-
wisbok," and "The Clarion."
Left alone in their offices but for the infre-
quent attacks launched on the editors by irri-
tated students and faculty members, the major
publications, "The Clarion," and "The Kyne-
wisbokf' formulated and carried forward their
policies against all opposition. The clannish
aspect of the staffs was marked, and outsiders
who took it upon themselves to interfere with
publications found that they were unable to
drive an entering wedge into the closely inte-
Caught between two fires, that of "patting everyone on the back" and that of assuming a criti-
cal attitucle, the editors adopted a comrnon policy of calling a spade a spade and refused to deviate
from the precept during the year. Editorial skins became impervious to criticism, and, at the same
time, editors and staff members assumed a fine-edged cynicism which, whetted on human nature,
bit deep into those who believed they wore an amulet against the printed word.
Groups and individuals seeking to further their ends were abruptly checked when they tried
coercion to obtain favoritism. These groups first adopted a behind-the-back campaign and then,
when confronting the editors, explained what excellent work publications were doing in hope that
sympathy would be forthcoming. Disappointment met them face to face and shook their hands
when the editors refused to gloss-over and to play-up biased ideas. What individuals and groups
accomplished was printedy what they believed they accomplished was not printed.
And so the fires of intrigue, banked by opportunists, played against the publication foundations
during the past year. The foundations withstood these fires because they were well armored by
disillusionment and cynicism.
Publications made mistakes both typographically and in their policies and these errors were
readily admitted. However, nowhere in the collegiate microcosm is the anguish of overworked
students, their eighteen-hour days, disappointment at imperfections, their plunging fight against
those who know not a slug from a hairline, but according to their criterion, competent critics, kept
stopped within an overfilled mental bottle of cynicism. Here sweat, pain, anguish, a flicker of tri-
umph, the glow of the creative, the dull rasping blade of disillusionment are willingly accepted in
an attempt to beat the minute hand and make' the deadline.
Thus publications stand the one truly creative field of student activity and government, entirely
free from the administrative check-rein, in that the editors are willing to take their chances to fur-
ther a moral, a governmental, a University or a journalistic cause.
4 No idle words are those written above. They are the essence of publications, the cardinal emo-
tions and precepts upon which the staffs and the committees function. Hence publications stand,
the bulwark against those who would bend university life to meet individual gain.
NAMES MAKE NEWS . . . also the Board of Publications. Davidson, Herzog. Rosenthal. Bourke, Gardner. Lawson and
Walker in the meeting. with Engle and Drexler absent.
THE CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS . . .
Bourke. dictates business Io Secretary Gardner while Her-
zog looks on.
I With editors' lunches, contracts, student
protests, a literary magazine, a Freshman sup-
plement, a "Summer Clarion," and the election
of minor editors, the Board of Publications expe-
rienced a varied year.
Dean lack Lawson was relieved as chair-
man of the Board by Dr. Fredrick M. Hunter,
who appointed Professor E. U. Bourke as execu-
tive chairman without a vote and at the same
time retained Lawson as a voting member.
The remainder, Professors L. I. Davidson and
Earl Engle, completed the faculty personnel.
The students, Alice Iane Gardner, Virginia
Walker, Albert Rosenthal and Stanley Drexler,
who replaced lack Ely, composed the second
half and held the group's majority vote.
The Board sponsored a summer Clarion
edited by Bernice Iennings, with Bob Buchanan
serving in the capacity of Associate Editor.
The Clarion was, from the financial point of
view, a complete failure and from the editorial
standpoint it was the production of Bernice len-
nings after the first issue. The Board decided
at the end of the summer that hereafter there
would be no more summer papers.
Members of the Board criticized "The Clar-
ion" because of the number of typographical
and grammatical mistakes which they noticed
in early issues. lt would seem that the Board
had taken to reading the paper. However,
when the members realized that the paper was
being put out by a Freshman staff and that the
editor was forced to do all the technical work
unaided, they desisted from their critical com-
We suspect that the Board did not realize
that the faults were inherent in the English de-
partment, which had not succeeded in basing
Freshmen in grammatical construction and
As Editor Butler said, "I realize there are
mistakes, but l also realize that when a group
of two or three persons are overworked it's
impossible to produce a paper without errors.
Look at the dailies. What's more, just try to
be accurate at four or five in the morning. It
Because the two publication editors, Bob
THE GRADUATE MANAGER OF
STUDENT AFFAIRS . . . C. Lewis
Herzog and his altogether impor-
tant secretary. Al Larsen, discuss
the budget and finances ot the
"champagne-taste Nineteen Hun-
dred Thirty-Six Kynewisbokf'
Cormack and Ferd Butler had redecorated the
offices and charged their lunches at the Student
Union, and because the Board deemed the re-
decoration to be equal to the lunch value, it
appropriated a sum to cover editorial suste-
Virginia Nyswander and Gwendolyn White
protested Clarion policy to the Board under
three points: inconsistent attitude toward or--
ganizations, misquotations in stories and fail-
ure to promote campus unity.
Said Virginia Nyswander, "Who writes the
headlines in the paper?"
Replied Ferd Butler, "l do. Why?"
"Why? Why, they aren't right."
"No doubt, but it's impossible to squeeze
type. It's made of metal, you see," patiently
explained the editor.
The meeting ended with the Board taking
no action on the protests because as lack Law-
son said, "lt Won't do any good to pass a reso-
lution against misquotingf'
That a paper can adopt a consistent attitude
toward organizations and compliment them on
mistakes as well as accomplishments seems to
be quite impossible. The "Clarion" played
every all-school story with all the journalistic
power at its command. It seemed that one
organization thought it was being maltreated
and clothed its protests by declaring that all
organizations were being discriminated
The advertising which local merchants
placed on social fraternity bulletins was
deemed a threat to Clarion finances and the
problem was presented to the Board by Herzog.
ln characteristic fashion the group discussed
the matter and decided it would be an excel-
lent idea to request the Greeks, by mail, to
remove the ads. The letters never material-
ized and the advertisements remained on the
The Board quashed the literary magazine,
allowed the printing oi a Freshman Clarion
supplement, sent the editors and six others to
the Press Conference and closed its activity by
electing the minor publication editors.
CHAIRMAN BOURKE 'RELAXES . . . after a meeting oi the
Board of Publications.
I The Publicity Committees final and all-in-
clusive objective is to ever publicize the Uni-
versity of Denver, not at all costs, but with as
little cost as possible.
The committee, Professors E. U. Bourke, Hou-
ston Waring and Ethel Schumann, directed the
"YES, RALPH, I'LL GET SEVERAL . . . beautiful girls to
pose for the picture," answers Dick Gott, the manager of
Denver University's publicity.
"WE REACHED THE NEW YORK
TIMES . . . the other day on that
feature story about the various
and unique ways some ot our
students work their way through
school," chortles Chairman Bourke
to Mrs. Schumann and Mr. War-
ing, fellow-professorial members
of the Publicity Committee.
activities of Richard Goff, Student Publicity
Manager. At the weekly meetings the mem-
bers outlined the news breaks and instructed
Goff as to the manner in which the University
copy should be given to the dailies. Goff had
his own ideas and these did not, by any
means, keep the downtown papers satisfied.
A one-time employee of the "Rocky Moun-
tain News," Goff saw fit, at the beginning of
the year, to release the live stories to the paper
he was formerly associated with. The result
of this action was that "The Post" refused to
play-up the University with any space because
it would not accept any leftovers, nor would it
use copy and pictures which had appeared in
the morning daily.
With the committee staring him in the face
and its "more publicity" cry pulsing in his ears,
Goff turned to "The Denver Post."f The upshot
was that the "News" covered its columns
and rejected all copy that had previously ap-
peared despite the fact that Goff supplied new
Said Goff, "I don't know what to do with the
daily editors. Every time I get a chance at a
good 'break' someone takes it over and l'm out
The inherent faults with the publicity policy
adopted at the University are: a full-time ex-
pert is not employed and the salary paid to the
Student Manager does not cover expenses.
Hence there is a justified willingness on his
part to shirk. Nevertheless, Goff's total of
printed column inches exceeded by over 600
the number of inches accepted by the dailies
during Iohn Goodmans regime last year.
borne editorial award was established in l934
by the ex-Clarion editors, Gerald Rock and
lohn Goodman, and by Harold Osborne, ex-
Kynewisbok editor. The key is presented to
editors who have made salient advances in
the journalistic field. ldeas and innovations
introduced into the newspaper and the annual,
and the accomplishment of visionary policies
form the cardinal qualifications for the award.
The keys were awarded to Robert M. Hop-
per, editor of the l934-35 Kynewisbok, and Leo
Block, editor of the l934-35 Clarion.
Robert M. Hopper discarded the stereotyped
annual form and adopted a yearbook policy
which presented student life in its reality. His
book drew the keen edge of criticism across
the University and cut deeply into the egos of
numerous individual demagogues. The em-
ployment of unusual camera angles and the
snapping of students in action depicted the
University world devoid of the stilted and the
marionettelike poses of the students.
Hoppers Kynewisbok was awarded All-
American honors by the National Scholastic
Leo Block was awarded the "R-G-O" key
not because he introduced a new makeup or
other typographical innovations in the 1934-35
Clarion, but because he adopted a militant and
crusading policy. Block's paper was charac-
terized by agitation and a pseudo crusade for
the protection of supposedly violated student
rights. With much ado about nothing, Block
seized upon innocently motivated actions of
various individuals because he had an edito-
rial axe to grind. However, during Block's edi-
torial existence, "The Clarion" gained much in
its power to coerce student leaders and to
anger administrative heads. To Block, there-
fore, must be given credit for advancing the
paper to a position in University spheres Where
it commanded a grudging respect, a Whole-
some hatred and a violent disgust.
"LITTLE MUSSOLINI" . . . Leo
Block, editor of the 1935 Clarion,
was one of the Rock-Goodman
Osborne Key Awardees last year.
HIS WORK WAS REPAID . . .
Bob Hopper. editor ol the 1935
Kynewisbok, was the recipient of
the award given annually by
Gerald Rock, Iohn Goodman and
Members of "The Clarion" staff
who have proved their ability, their loyalty and
their dependability are annually awarded Star
Reporter Keys. The award was founded by
Bobert Selig, ex-Clarion editor, and is limited
to six keys. Six staff members, lane Duvall,
Bert Shelby, Louis Kornfeld, Frank Haraway,
Charles Karowsky, and Don Weber, received
keys for their dominant work on the student
lane Duvall wrote the student personality
column and arranged a series of interviews
with campus celebrities.
Bert Shelby, because of his outstanding
work on the Sports staff and his ability to ferret
out unusual feature stories, received one of the
Louis Kornfeld produced the literary col-
umn, "Book Ends," served as a reporter and
helped make up the paper at the printing plant.
Frank I-faraway, "The Clarion's" ace sport
reporter, covered and presented wordy action
pictures of University athletics as well as com-
piled sport statistics.
Charles Karowsky covered sport assign-
ments, wrote news copy and "Walter Win-
chelled" the campus in the "dirt column."
Don Weber served on the copy desk, han-
dled news breaks and published the first
"Freshman Clarion" supplement.
ln l934 the editorial staff of "The
Kynewisboku adopted a similar policy of re-
warding students who had been the mainstays
of the staff, and at that time presented the first
Copywriters Keys. This year Ted Sowers,
Gene Lines, Bev Ward, Ted Hitchings, Martha
Shea and Ferd Butler received the recognition.
Ted Sowers, "Art Editor," cut and mounted
all the organizations and class group layouts.
The work of preparing the l25 pages of or-
ganizations fell to Gene Lines, "Associate Edi-
tor," who completed his section in record time
and turned to other writing.
Bev Ward in the capacity of proof reader,
caption writer and personal secretary more
than qualified for her key.
The photography appearing in this annual,
except for class and organization portraits,
were taken, printed and developed by Ted
Martha Shea, "Class Editor," because of
four years of notable service in editing and
arranging the class sections, received the fifth
For introducing a new type of writing and
authoring several sections, Ferd Butler, "Con-
sulting Editor," received the final award.
With the policy, "serve the many, not the few"
as its journalistic commandment, "The Clarion"
under Editor Ferd Butler dropped the smug com-
placency long flavoring other college newspa-
pers, and emerged into the collegiate microcosm
as a full-blown replica of metropolitan sensa-
tionalism embodying two editions, city and
campus, action pictures, and a quarterly roto-
gravure section. Needless to say, the city edi-
tion died silently after its sixth issue, a martyr
to the editor's "big" idea.
"My policy," Ferd Butler stated, "is analo-
gous to death in that 'The Clarion' is no re-
specter of persons. Let those who are adept at hoodwinking continue their practices if they must,
and further, let them cry not if they are exposed. Much has been said," continued Butler, "concern-
ing the engineering of news breaks: to that I reply, 'We have been the motivating force only when
the accomplishment of a desirable end was vitalf You see," and he, smiling, pointed out the slo-
gan over the office windows, " 'news is where you find it.' "
ln the fall class elections, campus politicians found that Butler was serious as well as adamant
in his expose Credo. A political scandal was unearthed when Tozier Brown, Lambda Chi, double-
crossed his constituents in the Senior class. Despite a visit to the editor by John Boyd, Brown's
underling, during which Boyd stated it would be a good idea for Butler to mute the clamoring
press, "The Clarion" appeared the following week carrying a lead story indicting Brown for his lack
of political ethics. Thus it became common knowledge that "The Clarion" asked and gave no
News was made after the freshman force agency, due to pragmatic interference from the pow-
ers that be, collapsed in an attempt to instill Denver traditions and enforce discipline among the
"CHUMPS ARE BORN" . . . declares Editor Butler as he "THE FACE THAT LAUNCHED A THOUSAND BAT'l'LES"
interviews a candidate for senior proxy. . . . appears on Mayo porch for a quiet observation.
members of the first year class. "The Clarion"
heads conceived and conducted a tradition poll
designed to bring pressure on the powers
through a consensus of campus opinion favor-
ing an agency to enforce discipline. The poll
did not gain its immediate objective: however,
it did precipitate no little brow-Wrinkling among
the administrative hierarchy as to whether the
story had been "made" or was the student
body united in its wish for tradition enforce-
With the advent of the Italo-Ethiopian con-
flict, campus news was relegated to subordi-
nate headlines, and in conjunction with various
pacific sects, "The Clarion" staged a multitude
of international opinion and neutrality polls.
"The Clarion," striving to inject international
interest into the student body through a series
of editorials and news releases, discovered that
fifty-nine votes registered the maximum interest
on the question, "What avenues should the
United States take in keeping neutral?" And
these originating from the L. I. D., an organiza-
tion of some twenty-five intellectuals, had all
the earmarks of repeated duplication.
Ugly Ducklings, the Foundation and other
like-minded groups, in the millpond of interna-
tional meddling were lampooned editorially for
advancing innumerable and lush peace pana-
ceas, with the result that "The Clarion" head
found himself at loggerheads with the Quakers.
Butler, they declared, was a "little Hearst" of
no mean ability when it came to an intellectual
A NIGHT AT THE PRINTER'S . . . Roth and Kornield
finish c story tiller.
"OH, FOR A LEAD" . . . cries Associate Editor Bernice
Ienninqs as she contemplates cr story.
consideration of war, both private and interna-
When the column. written by "your friend
Mark" referred to the Iliff School of Theology
personnel in derogatory if not distasteful terms,
the editor, as the result, spent, yes even squan-
dered, an afternoon spreading a soothing salve
of apologies over the irate collar-around indig-
"The Clarion" punctured a blister of political
intrigue on the Chappell body politic when an
insurgent faction sought to recall Martha Fuller,
LOVE IN GLOOM . . . as he laboriously "pies"
Fine Arts president, from office because of
alleged election fraud the preceding year.
When "The Clarion" was read at Chappell, the
students quit their classes for two days and
during the interim from Thursday to Saturday
did nothing but argue politics. Feeling that
politics were an obstacle to the development of
a finer aesthetic sense, Director Messick, acting
as arbiter, restored an artistic poise. Miss Fuller
remained in office.
Trying to add a cultural tone to "The
Clarion," the editor employed Al Rosenthal to
comment on campus life in a style that
smacked much of genteelism. However, the
students demanded dirt, and the editor, capitu-
latinq, appointed an anonymous writer to the
column, Pion-ear, which soon took on the style
and cut of a Winchell garment. As an imme-
diate result, one William Northway, a Law
School graduate, made a personal appearance
in the editor's office and offered Ferd Butler the
taste of five well developed knuckles. Butler
hastily explained that he was on a diet which
excluded the forceful feeding of any kind of
knuckles. By a torrent of words and a sympa-
thetic insight into Northway's personality, But-
ler was able to reinflate Northway's ego to its
former size: and withal Northway and Butler
renewed their Damon and Pythias relationship
of past years.
A placid atmosphere of internal relation-
ships permeated the Clarion office until Al
Larsen, City editor, was notified that his serv-
ices on "the little brother" were no longer de-
sired or needed. An argument over the merits
and demerits of Larsen's work coupled with his
accusation, "Butler, you're being controlled by
a silent editor CBernice Ienningslu, resulted in
the editor's reply. "You're through, Al, I have
enough trouble without listening to your petty
personal quarrels with staff members."
An expose of ballot stuffing in the Coed
Iournalists' popularity poll and the indictment
of six Lambda Chis and one Sigma Kappa by
"The Clarion" forced a discontinuance of the
poll. There were those who believed that their
end had been accomplished in electing Mary
Syler, Sigma Kappa, and Tozier Brown,
Lambda Chi, as the most popular individuals
on the campus until "The Clarion" heads, sus-
pecting fraud, investigated the election and ex-
posed the facts and the organizations behind
the scheme of ballot box stuffing at the Drama
Club play and again at the A. W. S. dance.
DEADLINE . . . and
a "hot" story comes
into "The Clarion"
office. The editorial
staff talk it over and
each do their share
lo finish it up.
A cartoon, the editor found, was worth two
galleys of type when it came to putting on the
pressure. The first, drawn by Ted Sowers, de-
picted several nominees for campus offices as
chickens hoping their eggs of political suprem-
acy would hatch, landed Butler in Dean lack
Lawson's office because of complaints regis-
tered there by those cartooned.
At the annual Rocky Mountain Intercollegi-
ate Press conference, "The Clarion" was not
the recipient of the first prize among college
publications. It was, however, the topic of con-
versation for three days by all the press dele-
gates. "The Clarion," as an individual de-
clared, was a metropolitan and not a country
Editorials and news stories hit home with
an impact, so much so, that the editor respected
and kept a weekly Friday conference with lack
Lawson, Dean of Men. While Lawson made
no attempt to censor "The Clarion," he was,
because of his position, forced to act as an
arbiter between the editor and editorially irri-
tated students. The editor experienced a secret
gratification at all such conferences, because
he realized that his editorials and policies were
pricking both social and honorary fraternities
alike. "Neither love nor money," Butler de-
clared, "will force me to abandon my policies
AN EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW . . . put "The Clarion"
"Roto" in the limelight with Admiral Byrd.
now that l'm definitely sure they are bringing
Opposition to the sensationalism of "The
Clarion" by students and some members of the
faculty was repulsed by the Board of Publicas
tions, which refused to countenance any and
all complaints. However, the administration
supporting the newly introduced rotogravure
idea subsidized the venture by placing 30 dol-
lars at "The Clarion" editor's disposal so that
he could carry out the quarterly rotogravure
publication with a greater ease.
CLARION STAFF ACTUALLY AT WORK . . . although various remarks made by certain of the administrators seem
to be disproved. Berenbaum, Roth. Shea. Merrick. and Peters on a Tuesday afternoon.
"Who, Why, What, When, and Where" of
the University of Denver are expressed this
year through the "critical eye" of "The Nineteen
Hundred Thirty-Six Kynewisbolcf'
Likened unto a nest of the humble hornet,
which stings one who meddles into its affairs,
the "Kynewisbok" is a veritable abode of the
publication insect. Students rushed into the
Chapel basement when they heard that the
yearbook applications were ready. The large
number was evidence of the pressure exerted
by the social fraternities to obtain a strangle-
hold on publications. As it was impossible to place all of the applicants, a thorough process of
elimination was used to select a supposedly competent staff.
After teaching the "new contingent" the methods used in compiling a follow-up of an All-Amer
ican annual, an inexperienced group of thirty-three slowly got under way in the newly remodeled
offices of "The Kynewisbokf' By the beginning of spring quarter, it was evident that drastic action
would have to be taken concerning the rewriting of various stories which Editor Cormack felt could
not be handled by any of the members of the staff. Consequently, he called in Ferd Butler to act
as a "Consulting Editor." Butler, taking time off from his Clarion editing, wrote the sections in "The
Kynewisboku which have been designated as "Its Campus," "Its Alumni," "Men's Athletics," part
of the story on "Its Governors," "Its Student Governors," and other write-ups that were used on
"Associate Editor" Al Rosenthal was the third member of the main editorial board. However, it
was discovered that as soon as Butler became an integral part of "The Kynewisbold' machine, a
rivalry arose between these two minor editors.
To rectify this, Rosenthal was asked to become a
A WOLF IN SI-IEEP'S CLOTHING . . . was Cormuck's A STUDY IN MEDITATION . . . Editor Cormack takes
title after abolishing the Beauty Section. "lime out" for an idea.
"Consulting Editor." Cormack believed that in
this position, Rosenthal would be able to co-op-
erate with the newcomer who had done most of
his work. This set-up was not perfect and by the
middle of April, Rosenthal was asked to leave
his position on the yearbook and to become
"Consulting Editor Emeritus." His work on the
annual cannot go unmentioned, as it was he
that was responsible for the assemblage of ma-
terial on the various phases of activity engaged
in by University of Denver collegians. "Con-
sulting Editor" Rosenthal was assisted by a staff
which was incompetently headed by Ted Swan-
son. This survey of student life was made by a
personnel including Betty Notheis, Florence
Akers, Mary Margaret McGilvray and Ierry
To complete the activity panorama student
photographers, guided by Ted Hitchings, fo-
cused the "Eyes of the Kynewisboku upon every
phase of student action.
"Where's Hitchings?" inquires the frustrated
editor, "There's an important Peace Demonstra-
tion l'd like him to cover. lf you see him tell
him." This search was a daily occurrence in
the offices, until assistants were added to Hitch-
ing's staff. lohn Wertz and Bill Martin were
given daily assignments and appointments
made by Barbara Boggs, which were consci-
entiously carried out and formed a valuable
contribution to "The Kynewisbokf'
The small, efficient art department, super-
TI-IERE'S NO REST FOR THE WICKED . . . Butler at it
again, this time in the Kynewisbok oitice.
"HATS OFF" . . . has no effect on Associate Editor
"Gubby" Lines while he's working.
vised by "Art Editor" Ted Sowers, mounted the
individual portraits on the organizations and
class pages. He was assisted by a staff which
included Lois Braun and Betty Bockfield. Crests
embellishing the social fraternity pages were
executed by Bob Delong.
"Ward! I gotta have a typist right away,"
"Right away," calls Beverly Ward, secre-
tary to the editorial heads and feminine director
of the large unwieldy secretarial staff. This
freshman group did everything from typing
stories on the layout sheets to buying cigarettes
for the editors. .
"WHO DID THIS?" . . . queries Consulting Editor Rosen
that us he looks over a layout sheet.
A RUSH FOR POSITIONS . . . was accompanied
by enthusiastic coeds.
"WELL, THAT SHOULD BE PAID UP . . . by next
December. Sobol." says Business Manager Al Larsen.
THE THREE WISE MEN . . . of the organizations staff:
Vance. Andrews. and Lines. deciding about facts on organ-
"The Kynewisbokn Editor was branded as
having a "champagne taste"5 however, it took
Al Larsen, Business Manager, assisted by Eli
Sobol, to give it the "champagne pocketbookf'
Because of stringent financial regulations re-
garding contracts in the sale of more organiza-
tion pages, this annual, unlike previous books,
can Well boast of its financial security.
There are numerous Worries connected with
the editing of a Kynewisbok, but when the edi-
tor could give a staff head full responsibility
for a section, which was one-third of the annual,
he placed implicit confidence in that man. Gene
Lines, compiled, edited, and proof-read the en-
tire "Organizations" section which covers lO4
"Associate Editor" Lines, with the aid of a
very efficient staff personnel consisting of Wini
Iacobs, Eva Io Babcock, Anne Watson, Gene
Vance, Karl Andrews, Martha Wislander and
Doris Cummings, finished this section long be-
fore the deadline.
"We found the co-operation of organizations
and the group presidents very poor in arrang-
ing dates for the photographers, or in sending
their data for their contracted pages. F or this
reason," remarked Gene Lines, "students can-
not expect perfect organization pages."
"May I have the dummy-sheet?" softly in-
quires Iean McMahon, assistant editor in
charge of indexing, as she peeks around the
corner of the door into the editor's office. lean
McMahon, another of the numerous Ds"
that frequent the publication offices for an after-
noon's or evening's Work, was assisted in her
no small task of indexing by Dorothy Bate,
Katherine Trueheart, Kathryn Ellwanger, and
Rumors that the students were laying down
on the job and spending all their time playing
around in the publications offices, sent the en-
tire contingent "up in smoke." However, this
year's book was published and compiled
through many hours of late Work, entirely stu-
dent ideas, labor, and ingenuity.
"Comment on the efforts of the members of
the whole staff of 'The Nineteen Hundred Thirty-
Six Kynewisbok' can only be realized when
one has read this 'Bound Replica' of the Uni-
versity of Denver," remarks Editor Cormack, as
he leans back in his chair to await the reaction
of his annual.
"NO GOOD" . . . states Secretarial Editor Beverly WILLINGNESS TO CO-OPERATE . . . is exemplified
Ward as Al Rosenthal asks her opinion ol a caption. by Wini Icxcobs and Eva Io Babcock.
'NAMES. NAMES, NAMES . . . where do they go?" asks Maretta MEMBERS OF THE SECRETARIAL STAFF . . .
Lucas ot Dorothy Bate and lean McMahon. are Louise Hines and Barbara Boggs.
gi 5 jf! '
Z' i K, 52 -,.A,.iwVL?5
WHEN A FELLER NEEDS A FRIEND" . . . to take some FBATERNITY AND SORORITY . . . crests were drawn by
ot the girls ol! Ted Sowers' hands. Bob De Long.
"The Football Digest," edited by Charles Her-
zog, Graduate Manager of Student Affairs, was
a "lucky strike" from the cover to the final
financial accounting at the end of the gridiron
Herzog accepted the proposal of a cigarette
company and allowed them to print the covers
for the "Digest" as Well as to pay a specified
amount per thousand covers used. The four-
color printing supplied by Lucky Strike and
their familiar slogan, "lt's Toasted," attracted
the fans who Were, for the most part, as avid
E C, cigarette devotees as they were football spec-
tators. This financial coup d'etat was greatly
appreciated by student publications and the
athletic department alike, because it added
enough legal tender to dip the ledgers into the
black. The slow, irresistible drive employed
by Herzog on the student ad salesmen ac-
counts much for the success of the book from
the advertising standpoint. Herzog's customary
"Look here, Rossi, you've got some of the
best accounts," said Herzog to Ernie Rossi, stu-
"Yeh, but Mosko is cutting in on some of
my territory," replied Rossi.
"No, no, he isn't, but l'll call him and tell
him to keep out if you Want me to."
"That suits me."
EDITOR or THE FOOTBALL DIGEST . . . is one of me "Why donq you go out and Work some of
many iobs oi Graduate Manager Herzoq. the big Ibqbiesf? If You only Crack one Sixty-
dollar account in a day it's six 'berries' commission."
"Okay, but keep 'Muzzy' away from my list," said Rossi as he left.
"Son-of-a-gun," declared Herzog. "lt's all I can do to keep these athletes from fighting over
Who's to get the easy accounts."
By deluging the advertising agencies with high pressure letters, Herzog secured the Chester-
field account for the second consecutive year.
"That's the profit," he chortled, when the contract came through. "lt's those big babies I like
The ad men, by selling "Digest" space on the trade-out principle, were able to pay for the print-
ing costs. It seems that when direct salesmanship fails, an offer to take the account on a trade
basis is Without a peer.
The pre-game copy on the opposing teams was authored by Robert Selig and his man "Friday,"
Robert Buchanan, Who supplied the necessary facts. Selig's tribute to Coach Harry Hughes was
EDITOR GARDNER . . . of the "D-Book" is an important
cog in the "Publications Machine."
commended by the entire Rocky Mountain
Conference. When Herzog was not acting as
mediator for the angry ad men or writing let-
ters to advertising firms, he managed to pub-
lish his usually dependable, interesting, and
Well-edited "Football Digest."
I With Editor Alice lane Gardner engaged in
a provoking game of tag with her staff heads,
Al Larsen, "Associate Editor," Florence Noar,
"Activities Editor," and artists Frances Frakes
and Floradeal Kephardt, she endeavored to
keep tab on their work during the summer
months. The "D-Book" appeared on the carn-
pus Well in advance of Freshman registration
with its usual printed cargo of rewritten "things
an incoming Collegian should know." Not that
we are prone to criticize, because we realize
only too well that there is little to change ex-
cept new athletic rulings, the addition of organ-
THE STAFF OF THE
"D-BOOK" . . . do some
proofreading and argu-
mentation on the final
proof-pages oi their minor
ARTISTS . . . are Floradeal Kephardt and Frances Frakes
ol the "D-Book" staff.
izations, the changing of student leaders'
names, and the presidents of University groups.
However, the "D-Book," enlivened by the em-
ployment of eye-catching typographical de-
vices and a calendar arranged for the utility,
served as a convenient date-book for upper-
classmen and an informative hand-book for
Editor Gardner was thwarted by Frances
F rakes in her desire for new insert pages to in-
troduce the student government, the informa-
tion, the activities and the calendar sections.
Nevertheless, by reverting to a sorority sister,
Floradeal Kephardt, Gardner was able to ob-
tain a sort of art work which at this late date
still escapes classification.
The fact that a minor editorship is a reward
for service on one of the major publications
and that creative talent must have its fling, we
suppose that the perennial "D-Book" is a neces-
O "The Student Directory," a Lilliputian phone
book containing all the names and addresses a
sailor could think of while on shore leave, was
published in all of its silver and black glory
some three Weeks over the deadline.
Bernice lennings, Editor, and coed cohorts
Irma Newell, Lois Gebhard and Kathryn Ell-
wanger, found that a linotypist can be the bane
of an editor's existence. With all of the cards
alphabetized, Iennings took them to the print-
ing plant, where a cornpositor, careless fellow
that he Was, proceeded to upset the pack,
hence the necessity of refiling the names and
addresses and the creation of a valid alibi as
to Why the book was several Weeks late in its
When a staff employee succeeded in bun-
gling the names of administrators and profes-
sors, Iennings vented her wrath:
"Why, that crazy little fool. l thought she
would know better than that."
Whereupon the editor seized the proof and
proceeded to employ a diligent editorial pencil
over the length and breadth of the typeset
THE MOST USEFUL
PUBLICATION OI-' THE
UNIVERSITY . . . the
w a s published b y
Iennings. "Editor," and
Lois Gebhard. "Assist-
ant Editor." The Press
l Club supplement to the
"Student Directory" was
missed this year.
"There," she breathed, "I feel better even
though I have to do the whole thing over."
EDITOR BERNICE IENNINGS . . . looks annoyed over a
mistake which was discovered in her Directory.
CUPS MEAN CONTESTS . . . in the Speech Department. Several
new trophies were obtained this year. Tozier Brown is talking
With a calendar crammed
full of events and a team that succeeded in
breaking all past records in intercollegiate de-
bate and oratory, the debate team of the Uni-
versity of Denver was termed by one envious
debate coach as the "luckiest" team in the
Rocky Mountain region. From intramurals to
the main event in San Francisco, and back
again, the long-winded fist-pounding group
made the University debate team one of the
best known in the country.
Each year the debate department sponsors
a program of intramural debates. During the
year the series of intramural debates turned
the University into a "Cave of the Winds," with
each of the four classes and fraternity, sorority,
and independent groups fighting for the honor
of being chosen as the best arguers of the Uni-
versity. Out of the swirl ot competition two
teams emerged-one, composed of Charles
Grover and Ray Danks, and the other of Bob
McWilliams and Al Pirnat. At the end of the
tourney, the two teams, resplendent in tuxedos,
met in the Little Theater. A little more knowl-
the matter over with Dr. Elwood Murray.
edge about "Socialized Medicine" netted the
team of Danks and Grover recognition, a large
cup, and several points toward the Lowell
The first varsity debate event of the season
took the "quip tossers" to Salt Lake. William
Ray, Irving Linkow, Herrick Roth, and Chester
Conant composed the team which so success-
fully engaged teams from schools of the region
that a tie for first place was declared between
the University of Denver and Utah University.
The judges, loath to split the honors, decided to
award the cup on the basis of a tossed coin.
"Heads" came first, and the Pioneers came
home with only the story of the "debate cham-
pionship that got away."
Perhaps the best known tournament of the
national debate program is the annual tourney
sponsored by the Western Association of Teach-
ers of Speech. Charles Redding, Tozier Brown,
Glen Hass, Dale Fuller, lean Hoffman and Al
Rosenthal penetrated the "fog over 'Frisco," to
exhibit their oral wares along with those of
some five hundred representatives of forty col-
leges entered in the tourney. Throwing the
tournament into a furor, came the announce-
ment, at the end of a long elimination contest,
that four Denver men were among the seven
who won their way through the entire field in
oratory. In the finals, it was found that the four
Denver men shared top honors among them.
Dale Fuller and Tozier Brown received a tie for
first place, and Al Rosenthal and Glen Hass
tied for second place. At the end of the compe-
tition, the University squad was complimented
by the Chairman with "the biggest job that a
D. U. orator has at any tourney is to beat the
other D. U. orators."
ABILITY . . . won honors for
Rosenthal during four years of
varsity debate participation.
'r --e . at
A .,, ri m K X
FLUENT . . . expression and a
llair tor "extemp" speaking
garnered laurels tor Redding.
CALM . . . thought achieved
Hoffman. Commerce student. a
place on the varsity team.
WWYW W i
With such an incentive as the cup awarded
annually by Lowell Thomas, in co-operation
with Tau Kappa Alpha, organizations on the
campus have another field in which to attempt
to outshine one another.
Reaching a new high in speech activity, the
University of Denver played host to the mem-
bers of the annual Rocky Mountain Speech
Conference, the second largest conference of its
kind in the United States. Approximately seven
hundred and eighty guests were registered and
about nine hundred attended
the three-day discussions and
banquets, with memberships
ranging from that of a high
school student of Missouri to a
College professor from Califor-
nia. North High School in Den-
ver sent the largest number of
delegates-over fifty in number.
Eleven states were represented.
MANAGEMENT . . . as well
as participation in debate
marked the efforts ol Brown.
METHODICAL . . . was Ray
whose work included many
details of management.
SMOOTH . . . in tongue and PROMISE . . . of beinq next GLIB . . . was Roth, whose
manner was Hass, who repre- year's outstanding debater ready tongue won acclaim in
sented Denver at Iowa. was shown by Fuller. "0Xi0mP" lP0Ukin9-
Highly touted, since the Denver squad of
last year won top laurels, the debate team of
Dale Fuller and Glen Hass found every team at
the Iowa tournament out to "get Denver." The
final score showed the Denver team rating in
the highest 2570 in debate, while Fuller copped
second place in oratory and third in after din-
For the first time in the several years of the
staging of the annual Freshman-Sophomore
debate, the Sophomores won with McWilliams,
Phillips, Ericke, and Danley defeating the Fresh-
man arguers, Bengston, Berenbeim, Miller, and
In the recently established lunior-Senior Dis-
cussion Contest, the Senior team composed of
Redding, Perryman, Hill, and Overholt defeated
the Iunior quartet of Linkow, Fitzsimmons, Gill,
and Danks, in another victory for upperclass-
ln the intramural oratory program, although
the Cranston contest was dropped from the list
of events, an increased turnout for the Iunior-
Senior Discussion contest and for the Kingsley
. . . debate trips in-
cluded iaunts to San
Francisco. Salt Lake
City, Iowa City. and
cssrunrzs . . . with u aw- 'h'o'9ho"'C'l""d"'
matic speech. gained Linkow
a place on the squad.
D e n v e 1' debaters
brought home "the
bacon" in the form
of cups. medals. and
almost every tour-
BUSINESS . . . speaking was
Baldwin's specialty. Manager
,ot Forensics at Commerce.
DIVIDED HONORS . . . seemed to satisfy Redding and
Phillips as they tied for first place in the All-School
All-School Speech contest showed an active
student interest in this speech activity.
Two phases of the forensic program deserve
special attention. The first is the work in this
field carried on at the School of Commerce
under the sponsorship of Mrs. Erna Triplett. Un-
daunted by the difficulties caused by small
turnouts in contests and the lack of speaking
facilities and travel budget the Commerce
squad has admirably upheld their end of the
forensic program. As members of the varsity
squad, Claude Baldwin, Manager of Forensics
at Commerce, journeyed to the Salt Lake tour-
nament, and lean Hoffman rated highest honors
among the Commerce speech artists as a mem-
ber of the San Francisco team and one of the
four recipients of the Tau Kappa Alpha Award.
George Hill and Chester Conant distinguished
themselves at the contest held at Gunnison.
Among the women debaters, Edna Sugihara
demonstrated the skill that Commerce speakers
have developed in their emphasis on public
discussion techniques and received Wide ac-
claim at Laramie. Marie Vtfenske, as the For-
ensic Club President, assisted 'Mrs. Triplett in
her attempt to increase the scope of speech
activity of the University. Pioneering the way
for forensic innovations in the region, the Com-
merce Department established a noon luncheon
class which met on Wednesdays and practiced
the art of speaking in the public forum. Demon-
AFTER DINNER . . . Fairtield did
not sleep. He talked and won
the Alter-Dinner speech contest.
strations of this class were held before various
groups of the city.
A second phase of the program, one which
is entirely neglected in speech activity at most
universities, is the work of the Freshman Squad.
Coached by Bruno Iacob, the frosh team trav-
eled to Boulder, Englewood, Littleton, and
Arvada, and engaged in debates with teams
representing all of the Denver high schools.
lncluded among the promising first year debat-
ers are: Melvin Grinspan, Leonard Berenbeim,
Dorothy Miller, and Iohn Auston.
ln the attempt to recognize the outstanding
participants in forensic activities of the Univer
sity, Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary speech fra-
ternity, established this year an award to be
given annually to those students whose records
over four years of forensic participation mark
them as leaders in the field. Iudged as worthy
of receiving top laurels for their participation
throughout their college careers. in varsity de-
bate, oratory, extemporaneous speaking, and
discussion, Albert Rosenthal, Tozier Brown,
Charles Redding, and lean Hoffman were given
the first set of the annual awards.
Concluding his second year as Manager of
Intramural Debates, Tozier Brown assisted Dr.
Elwood Murray in the activity of the entire
speech program. Upon the shoulders of Dale
HPARDON US" . . . said Danks and Grover as they talked their way through the
crowd to win the championship in intramural debate.
"BLAH!" . . . says Ericke to Phillips as McWilliams tries
to show that it was his speech which won the cup for the
Fuller, President of Tau Kappa Alpha, and
William Bay, assistant Debate Manager, rested
much of the responsibility of the forensic de-
The marked success of the University for-
ensic 'teams in garnering national prizes has
awakened a keen interest in this activity
throughout the school. The result of an in-
creased participation and a little more gener-
ous budget should find a promising debate
squad achieving further honors for the Univer-
sity during the coming year.
"All the world's a stage" seems to be the
axiom of many students on the University of
Denver campus. This interest in dramatics has
been evidenced by the support of all stage pro-
ductions which have becn prcsented this year.
The existence at the University of three distinct
groups sponsoring dramatic performances af-
fords an outlet for the diversified talent and the
intense interest of students in this field. l-lith-
erto unknown dramatic ability came to light in
the numerous tryouts for the productions, while the increase in box-office receipts was indicative
of the campus interest in "heroines and heroesf' Attempting the difficult and unusual with the easy
and commonplace, the student players netted something from their performances other than the
mere plaudits of the audience. I
Thespian activity on the campus centers in the Drama Club. The work of this group has
extended far beyond that of merely another organization. Mrs. Marion P. Robinson, Associate Pro-
fessor of Speech, sponsor of the club, directed the ten productions which were presented throughout
the year. She achieves the perfect balance rarely found in faculty sponsors by being the vital
power in the club without dominating its activities or forcing her views on the members. Plays di-
rected by Mrs. Ptobinson emphasized the minute treatment of details, lacked the amateur touch and
took on a professional tinge.
Each fall a play is given by this group. ln
the winter quarter a customary three-act drama
is the attraction, although the players departed
from the custom of past years and surprised
their audience by presenting two two-act plays
on the same evening. The players also aided
in the smooth management of the University
Speech Conference which met on the campus
during the winter quarter.
After each of the productions of the Drama
Club, new members are accepted lon the basis
of their talent, either in the field of acting or as
the important "unknown" who paints the scen-
ery or designs the costumes. For the first time
this year, the maximum number of fifty mem-
bers was reached in the spring elections.
One of the unusual features of the winter
quarter was a play-writing contest. The prize
was won by David Phillips for his Christmas
play entitled "The Midnight Clear."
ln November, "Beggar on Horseback"
proved to be one of the best student productions
in mCff1Y SGUSOHS- A fO1liCkiHfJ COff19dYf the PlOl nmscron MARION P. nonmson . . . stops to mug to
centered around a blustering business man, a friend on her way to play tryouts.
THE DRAMA CLUB . . . started out the school year by
presenting "Begqar on Horseback."
EACH ACTOR . . . had the audience in a daze during
the second acl of the play.
portrayed by Bob Quick, and his society-con-
scious wife, played by Peggy Fallon. In subtle
but direct manner, the story satired the modern'
business man's worries and the society wife's
difficulties with the proverbial social ladder.
Mary lane Adams won special mention for her
outstanding performance as "Gladys," a very
silly young girl. I. K. VanTrees proved to be
the cause of many a laugh throughout the eve-
ning. He portrayed very naturally an effeminate
young man, badly spoiled, rather stupid, and
dangerously poetic. Louise Knight, doubly cast
as the heroine with Evelyn Selky, and Bill Fair-
field, aided in the success of the performance.
The scenery of "Beggar on Horseback" was in-
genious as well as deftly handled, for the script
required two settings for every scene. The
smooth way in which these properties were
changed contributed greatly to the smooth
action of the play.
The two two-act plays presented in the same
evening resulted in a "divided" house of com-
ment and criticism. The first, "Tents of the
THE THIRD ACT . .
oi "Beqgar on Horse-
back" ended with the
Arabs," was a poetic fanciful play with beau-
tiful lines and striking scenes. However, the
acting was sluggish, with the result that the
play did not appeal to the collegiate type of
audience. Betty Huling as a dark-skinned
gypsy was so true to life in her appearance
that the audience gasped When she made her
first appearance on the stage. David Phillips,
who was responsible for the make-up, designed
the sets for the three major productions of the
year and planned the stage layouts. First, he
made the models of a complete, miniature stage
on paper, later reproducing the small set in the
standard sized set which was used in the pro-
ductionsg painting, designing, and carving of
the entire lot himself. He also directed the con-
struction of the scenery in the operetta, "The
Chimes of Normandy," which was produced in
April by the University Chorus.
"The Man 'Vtfho Married a Dumb Wife"
broke the tension that was created by the tor-
mer play. A clever comedy sketch, it was well
handled by Ernestine Carpenter, Herrick Roth,
"THE ARABIAN NIGHTS" . . . has nothing on the cast
of "The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife."
T. .Ki -if 2- V .. ., . ,
,K T sf . -.
.w:?f?f , V
is v ...pq f
N . K . ,,
THE PRINCIPAL PLAYERS . . . in "Tents of the Arabs."
THE BLISSFUL LOOK
. . . on Herrick Rolh's
face results from his
being stone-deaf to all
his wiie's prattle.
Don Bartelli, Charles Haines, and Byron Neid.
The costumes were unusually effective, as the
minor characters dressed to represent the parts
they portrayed. The Candlestick Maker, for
example, was dressed in white with a huge
taper for a hat. This costume was typical of the
effectiveness achieved through dress.
Later in the winter quarter, Edna St. Vincent
Millay's "Aria da Capo" was presented in the
Little Theater as an anti-War play, sponsored
by the Y. W. C. A., the Y. M. C. A., and the
Campus Commission. This presentation was the
outstanding piece of work of the Drama Club.
However, its subtlety seemed to be "over the
heads" of many of the students, and laughter
from the audience at inappropriate places re-
sulted in interruption of the thought of the play.
Charles Haines as Pierrot, Ernestine Carpenter
as Pierrette, Don Bartelli as Death, and David
Phillips and Forrest Gregory as shepherds,
played the major roles. The futuristic make-up
of Don Bartelli, portraying the picture of Death,
produced a very startling effect.
As one of the features of Class Week near
the end of spring quarter, the Senior class pre-
sented their annual play. Under the direction of
Drama Club, the graduates attempted to put
over a "smash hit" of yesterday, "Charlie's
Aunt." This play was victorious on Broadway
and was only recently released for amateur pro-
duction. On one night of the performance, sen-
iors of the high schools of Denver were guests.
REHEARSALS . . . of the senior play were kept in cl
continuous gale of laughter.
AMATEURS . . . try their hand at producing the difficult
Special mention should be made of Bill Eller
who rnasqueraded as an elderly woman, aided
by a wig and a very high falsetto voice. This
portrayal caused clever complications, and nu-
merous hilarious episodes Which made this fine
comedy a typical "first-nighter" hit on the
The University Players were forced
to reorganize and to seek an entirely new per-
sonnel this year. Their director, Frederick Hile
FREDERICK W. HILE . . . Director ol University
was responsible for much of the continued
interest of the students. lt was expected that
there would be conflict between this group'and
other dramatic groups on the campus, but this
was not true because of the fact that the Play-
ers produced only Shakespearian drama, while
the Drama Club presented the works of the con-
Last year the University Players had such
success with their "Macbeth" that a more ambi-
tious program was planned for this year. Per-
haps through a lack of co-operation or through
financial circumstances, the program was cut
from three plays to one, which resulted in a fine
performance of "Romeo and lulietf' Richard
Wilson played the part of Romeo, while Louise
McBride portrayed the Winsome Iuliet.
At the first of the year the lack of interest in
the group was evident. The efforts of a few per-
sons who were genuinely interested was the
only binding agency that kept the group to-
gether. As the program for the year progressed,
however, the attitude of the group changed.
Although the number of people participating
was moderately reduced by the number of
plays, the co-operation of those not chosen was
The University Players have a definite place
in the dramatic activities of the University. Their
presentation of Shakespeare's works is of cul-
tural as well as dramatic value.
SHAKESPEARE . . in rehearsal. The University Players practice for "Romeo and luliel."
0 105 0
Under the direction of Forrest Fishel,
the University Chorus sang in a variety of con-
certs and programs this year that established a
reputation for performance of vocal music that
is unexcelled in this region.
The first public appearance of the group was
a concert of Christmas music given before the
congregation at a local church. Next, the stu-
dents of the University were entertained by
selections from this program. After these per-
formances the Chorus was represented in
Chapel programs by a small choir that sang in
the monthly religious services.
By far the most outstanding performance
given by the vocal department, during the year,
was an operetta, "The Chimes of Normandy."
This production was based on the troubles and
intrigues of the lesser nobles of northern France.
The entire group concentrated their efforts in
this production, which resulted in bringing
statewide recognition to the chorus and its
director for the artistic performance of the musi-
cal comedy. Outstanding performances were
given by Franklin Barger, Kenneth Dowd, and
In the annual Music Week program, the
Chorus presented excerpts from the operetta
and other selections in a program given for vis-
itors to the University.
This musical group is one which has greater
possibilities for development than any on the
CONDUCTOR . . . of the University Chorus. Forrest
"THESE THREE" . . . trom the University Singers'
UNIVERSITY CHO RU S
. . . presented "The
Chimes of Normandy"
as their operetta this
The campus status of the Y. M.
C. A. has been changed this year by one man,
Iohn Moore, Executive Secretary. New to the
campus, he immediately began a practical pro-
gram which rejuvenated the salient points of
the "Y's" aims. With the usual "drive" for mem-
bers at the first of the year, Moore's methods
resulted in more members enrolled than at any
Much of the activity of the "Y" was in the
mid-day discussion groups. The responsibility
for these was largely in the hands of the Cab-
inet of which Herrick Roth was president, Travis
Taylor, vice-presidentp Clarence Geyer, secre-
taryp Forrest Gregory, treasurer, and Gene
Lines, Mason Filmer, William Martin, Chester
Thurston, Porter Nelson, DuPont Breclc, Glen
Hass, Donald Lusk, and Mervin Champion,
Most of these forums were for the aid of the
Freshman men who composed the majority of
The new rooms in the basement of Carnegie
Hall provide the most pretentious quarters the
Christian organization has ever occupied. At
any hour one can find a few men either play-
ing chess, listening to the radio, reading maga-
zines or just relaxing.
. ,,.. ,esilwawr
"I'LL MAKE . . . a Christian out of you." asserts
I Herrick Roth, Y. M. C. A. President.
IOHN MOORE . . . Exec-
utive Secretary ot the
was responsible for much
of the activity this year.
SILENCE FOLLOWS . . .
"Pop" Geyer's statement:
"More members are need-
ed if the Y. M. C. A.'s
program is to continue."
Democracy is the keynote of
the Young Women's Christian organization on
this campus. lt is in the "Y" rooms that sorority
affiliations and the difference between Greek
and "Barb" is forgotten. There, all fraternize
and all work toward a common goal, namely,
the fostering of a more Christian spirit on the
Under the leadership of Dorothy Mahood
and a cabinet representing practically every
group on the campus, the "Y" sponsored the ap-
pearance of two widely known youth speakers.
Mrs. Regina Wescott Wieman was the first
to arrive. Her lectures were well-attended by
the members of the Christian groups and the
student body. Speaking on the time-worn sub-
ject of the problems of youth, she left the cam-
pus a more idealistic one: at least for a short
Dr. Kirby Page, author and speaker, was the
next to appear. Appealing more to the intellec-
tual contingent, Page's lectures were concerned
chiefly with the economic ills of the day.
Practically every day of tho week, various
groups of girls meet in the Y. W. rooms at
lunch time and ambitiously discuss the prob-
lems presented to them by the two visiting lec-
turers or talk over the latest modes in feminine
fashions. The most successful of these is the
Friendship Council for Freshman women which
meets once a week. Meeting only for the ex-
press purpose of making acquaintances, no set
program is followed. Cabinet meetings were
devoted to making plans for expansion and to
organize a more perfect system whereby the
large number of Freshman women could be
adequately contacted in the future.
Entering intensively into the field of social
work, the Y. W. made plans for the help of
orphanages and like institutions, but because
of dissension within the ranks, the program was
dropped as one taking too much time from that
required to study.
Behind the Y. W. C. A. is Miss Fay lackson,
Executive Secretary. lt is she who conceived
the ideas which keep the organization active.
The organization of a Y. W. C. A. at the School
of Commerce was accomplished this year under
her supervision. During the short time since its
installation, the Y. W. has found a definite
place in the program of the downtown school.
Y. W. PRESIDENT . . . Dorothy
MAHOOD GIVES . . . her weekly lecture to the Y. W. C. A. cabinet. Mahood.
0 lO8 0
In the basement of the Chapel is a room whose
walls are lined with many shelves. Music, crisp
in its white newness, is mingled with dirty and
'I finger-marked "old editions." On one side of
this room may be seen a motley collection of
capes. Obviously, this is the band and orches-
tra library room.
During the practice hours of the band and
orchestra anyone within proximity of the Chapel
may hear a variety of sounds. After a passage
that seems fairly soft to the untrained ear the
weary voice of Professor W. I-I. I-Iyslop, director,
can be heard as he implores "get it down to a
whisper-double pianissimof' These sounds
may mean nothing to the average student, but
to experienced musicians they signify that anotlfer program of classical music is being prepared
for presentation. "Doc I-ly," who teaches in the Engineering School, has been instrumental in devel-
oping this type of music on the campus. Over two hundred students are now enrolled in his instrue
"WE'LL PLAY THIS PIECE . . . until we get it right."
declares "Doc" Hyslop, as he raises his baton.
mental music organization.
One of the major projects of the concert band was the participation in the Intercollegiate Band
Concerts, held at Boulder, Fort Collins and Denver. These concerts are sponsored by Kappa Kappa
Psi, National Honorary Band fraternity. The Denver chapter, which was established two years ago,
has been very active in the Intercollegiate band program. This band is composed of musicians
from the University of Colorado, Colorado State College, Greeley State College, University of Wyo-
ming, and the University of Denver. The group was organized to bring about a feeling of unity
among musicians in the various schools and to promote co-operation in presenting better music.
Denver musicians took a major part in the In-
MIL SCHOOLS . u - in ,he Rocky Moumain region tercollegiate band this year with over thirty
me represented in the imefeelleqieie Bend. merI1berS DG1'tiCipCIti11q. The Denver Contingent
comprised more than one-fourth of the person-
nel and placed members in seven first chairs.
The lnstrumental Music Department of the
University of Denver is divided into two sec-
tions, the band and the orchestra. The band is
better known to the student body although there
are a few misconceptions as to its organization.
The band section is made up of two different
groups, the marching band and the symphonic
band which contains a few bass stringed in-
Before the football team takes the field, the
marching band is welcomed by the D. U. cheer-
ing section as it parades across the field re-
splendent in scarlet and gold uniforms. This
band adds a great deal of color, enthusiasm, a
little music, and is an indispensable feature of
the traditional demonstrations between halves.
Forming "Dis," "U's," "Cs," and all manner of
alphabetic formations under the leadership of
Stephen Crombie, drum major, the band is
noted for the precision of its marching. The
outstanding maneuver of the year was the feat
performed at the Thanksgiving Day game, when
the initials "C" and "D" were formed, circled
by marching bandsmen. This formation was
highly praised by visiting bandsmen and spec-
tators. Other noteworthy demonstrations dur-
ing the season were presented by combining
the Parakeets, Phi Eps, and the military band.
The band was criticized last year for their lack
of participation in pep meetings and rallies. hs
the band turned out in full force, this criticism
was not repeated this year. Their enthusiastic
support was shown when the band marched
three miles in two inches of snow, leading a
parade welcoming the Hawaiian football team,
The marching band is composed entirely of
men while the symphonic band includes sev-
eral women. The latter is the organization that
plays in chapel programs, on the radio, and
gives concerts. Selection of members to par-
ticipate in the Intercollegiate band is made
from this group. Concerts given at different
times during the year include selections from
the semiclassical and classical field and were
as a rule popular with the student audience.
The orchestra is not as well known to the
student body as it strives to further interest in
the more classical type of music. ln contrast to
the excessive "brassiness" of the band, the
orchestra is composed almost completely of
stringed instruments. A great deal of hard work
and practice is necessary to present the difficult
selections played in orchestra concerts.
To Dr. Hyslop, director of the orchestra as
well as the band, credit should go for the great
improvement in the organization.
THE MORMONS GAPED . . . cri the ilashy Denver
THE SYMPHONIC BAND . . . is rated as one of the finest oi collegiate musical organizations.
0 llU 0
During the past year, the orchestra presented
a concert regularly once a quarter, and on the
University Radio Hour broadcasts. ln the May
Day fete a program of classical music was
given on the portico of Mayo Hall. Ensembles,
composed of orchestra members, played for the
various receptions given in honor of the new
Chancellor in addition to playing for alumni
entertainments and other miscellaneous Univer-
A part of the instrumental music department
that is practically unknown to students is the
Freshman band, composed of first year mem-
bers of the regular band. Although no public
PAUL SMITH, LIBRARIAN . . . puts an "old master" in his
performances are given, the instruction given
to the members is helpful and gives the musi-
cians a chance to practice and to acquaint
themselves with the procedure in the music
department. An incidental purpose of the organ-
ization is to give advanced musicians the oppor-
tunity to lead a band and to study directing
methods under Dr. 1-lyslop. The student direc-
tors this year were Burnett Seversen and David
The band and orchestra played an impor-
tant role in the annual festival held in Denver
during Music Week. Instrumental ensembles
and vocal choruses as well as instrumental
soloists convened at the University of Denver
to compete in the state-Wide contest. The mem-
bers of.the band and orchestra aided officials
of the contest by acting as guides and assistant
judges. A concert by the University band and
orchestra at the termination of the contest was
given for the contestants.
A great deal of praise must be extended to
student musicians who have worked "behind
the scenes" to make the band and orchestra
programs more enjoyable. Virginia Ludwig,
piano soloist, spent many hours practicing
while Burnett Seversen, veteran cornetist, and
many others are to be lauded for their part in
an effort to present better music to the students.
Stephen Crombie, although only a Sophomore,
has attained Wide recognition as an impressive
and capable drum major. Not to be forgotten
are David lamison, Paul Smith, and lack Brown,
The outlook for next year is very encourag-
ing due to the large number of talented incom-
"MAKE IT SOUND LIKE THE PHILHARMONICH . . . pleads "Doc" to his favorite. the orchestra.
Student co-operation and ingenuity receive a
test in the field of demonstrations. Particularly
has this been true at the University of Denver.
As each succeeding Manager of Demonstra-
tions has attempted to outdo his predecessors in
the magnificence of his displays, the staging of
demonstrations has become more and more of
a one-man job. Thus the title, "Manager of
Demonstrations," which implies merely the
direction of a program, seems to have become
outmoded and the proper title for this job
should be "Worker-upper of Demonstrations."
No matter what the cause, it is clear that the
functions of the student body in the staging of
demonstrations has become a constantly de-
creasing factor. Students, although all details are carefully worked out for them, seem loath to give
the little aid that raising a flash-card to their foreheads three times would require. At this rate, in a
short time, the crowds attending Denver University football games will be astounded to see the
Manager of Demonstrations run out to the middle of the field and by himself stage the school demon-
stration. Things have come to a pretty state when the Boy Scouts need be drafted to fill in the flash-
card section, which should be manned by students with Phi Eps as the key men.
Despite numerous difficulties, Desmond Hackethal, Manager of Demonstrations, was able at the
end of the year to say, although not very loudly for once, that he had received more bouquets than
brickbats. Although the actual events filled but
a few minutes of the time during the half of CI
football game, plans for demonstrations were
carefully mulled over for hours by such ad-
visers as Red Gray, Robert Akin, Charles
Coates, and Ed Haynes. Playing the new and
rather difficult role of the man behind the
scenes, Hackethal had a little trouble in chang-
ing from the man who did the shouting to the
man who did the thinking. But once this was
accomplished notable results were attained.
At the first night game of the year, the
demonstrations disappointed those who had
eagerly expected novelty by being an almost
exact duplicate of last year's display. The con-
ventional "M" and "D" were formed in the
stands as the band marched on the field in
military fashion. Facing the west stand, a f nf'
duplicate seal of the Golden school was formed
of wallboard and Phi Eps. The fact that the
wallboard was later converted into flash-cards
for future use would imply that finances as well close,
WILL IT BE BRICKBATS OR BOUQUETS? . . . won-
dered Des Hackethul. ex-head cheerleader, as his
term of managing football demonstrations came to cx
BEHIND THE SCENES WORKED HAYNES. HACKETHAL, AND AKIN . . . hours ot planning, argument. and worry pre-
ceded the few moments occupied by the actual staging ot a demonstration.
as thoughts were conserved by the planning
committee in this simple demonstration.
Extensive plans for use in the Colorado Col-
lege night game were hurriedly abandoned be-
cause of weather conditions which forced the
game postponement until the following after-
noon. Falling back upon the flash-card section
and the band, the mid-halves presentation
evolved into a double "C" formed by musicians
and the Parakeets, who then outlined the initial
letters of Denver University. The hurried work
of Hackethal, Ed Haynes, and Charles Coates,
completed a flash-card demonstration in twenty-
four hours which ordinarily requires two or
three times that length of time. This demonstra-
tion was hereafter known to the committee as
"Dollar Day" because the materials for the en-
tire display totaled exactly that amount.
Outstanding among the demonstrations was
that seen on the field during the halves of the
Aggies game. The field was plunged into dark-
ness-suddenly a blazing streak of light
rocketed its way across the sky. As if a master
switch had been thrown, a maze of sparklers
dripped their last shower and the field lights
awakened to throw the scene into sunlight bril-
liancy. This spectacular tribute to Coach Harry
Hughes of Colorado State College, was the
most meritorious demonstration on the football
field this year.
At the Wyoming game, a state flag, for the
first time a theme in demonstrations in this con-
ference, was formed of colored globes. Follow-
ing a quick change in the paper covering, the
lights flashed on in the shape of an elongated
yellow on a brown background. At the
south rim of the field the same initial was set
in sparklers. While the sparklers flickered and
the student section held the Wyoming initial,
the band, Parakeets, and Phi Eps formed the
abbreviation "WYO." As this triple feature was
at its climax, the familiar figure of the "Cow-
boy on the Bucking Bronco" was silhouetted
in a shadow box set high against the fence
behind the sparkler-formed letter. "Chuck"
Coates, the diminutive red-headed Michaelan-
gelo, with his Bronco shadow box, evidently
gave Wyoming state ideas for their 1936 license
COATES KEPT DEMONSTRATIONS HOT . . . the
hand of this artist added much to the demonstrations.
Homecoming, that time of year when the
University becomes a mecca for alums, was
opened on Thursday, October 17, and, after a
round of activities, Was climaxed with the game
the following Saturday. Ushering in Homecom-
ing Day, the first real bonfire in several years
was lit to warm the hearts of visitors and the
UP . . . qo cheerleaders Lamar. Gray and Akin as
they literally show the crowd how to lift their voices.
cold hands of the students. Built of wood which
was bought by the Interschool Council-yes,
they learned their lesson last year--the fire
was more of a success and less of a headache
The next day, the business section of Den-
ver witnessed a Homecoming parade which
was so long that as the head reached the start-
ing point at the Civic Center, the last ot the
floats was just turning on Fourteenth street from
Larimer. Led by the band which moved so fast
that the Parakeets looked like a track team in
their attempt to keep up with the parade, the
floats-prophetic of Denver victory-followed in
the manner of puppies following their parent.
Among the interesting sidelights of the parade,
one, which brought smiles to the faces of the
onlookers, occurred during one of the numerous
waits of the band and Parakeets for the rest
of the parade to catch up. As the girl pep club
POISED PEP . . . was exempliiied by head Cheer-
leader "Red" Gray whose comical antics fostered
was standing, trying to recuperate from the
strains of the fast pace of the band, a street
urchin shrilly called, "You have a run in your
stocking!" Moving as one, every girl glanced
down and squirmed this way and that trying to
locate the object in question.
Sorority float competition was Won again by
Kappa Delta, whose float depicted two ships
labeled "Alums" with the general heading of
"Sailing Back to Old Main." The Beta Kappas
captured the fraternity section, using the idea
of the prize winning float of last year, while
ingenious Pioneers turned over in their graves
at this perfidy.
Welcoming the alumni, the various fraterni-
ties and sororities decorated their houses in
manner which ranged from the artistic to the
melodramatic. Beta Theta Pi and Kappa Delta
won first in the fraternity and 'sorority divisions
While the Lambda Chi Alpha and Alpha
Gamma Delta houses rated second. The fra-
ternity Winner depicted Denver University out
to get its share of the "Championship Pie,"
WYOMING IS TAKEN I-'OR A RIDE . . . in the demonstra-
tions as well as ln the game.
BRILLIANCY . . . is exemplified in the name oi Hughes,
Dean of American lootball.
PHI EPS AND PARAKEETS BAND TOGETHER . . . novel
ideas brought telephone calls and laurel: to the members
ol the Demonstrations Committee.
THE WINNERS . . . of all-school float and house decora-
tions competition brought glory cmd new ashtrays to the
While the sorority decoration used the theme of
the Utah farmers as "Grist for the Mill." ln
general, the decorations showed more artistic
appreciation than in former years and the
grads had a warm Welcome.
Making use of the flash-cards fashioned
from silhouettes and portraits at previous
games, I-lackethal presented to the Alumni a
flash-card section half as long as the east
stand. While the Words "Duncan," "Alumni,"
and "Coach" were being made in the east
stand, the band, Parakeets, and Phi Eps fash-
ioned HUACH in the middle of the field. ln the
grand finale the picture of the coach was held
above the cards which spelled his name. The
floats used in the previous day's parade
BON FIRE . . . bought and paid for for once.
THE BETA THETA "PIE" . . . seemed to "pan" the
THE K. D.'s GROUND THEIR WAY . . . to ct first place in
the sorority house decoration contest.
' I 'Wit
"WHERE Tl-lERE'S A
WILL . . . there's a law
suit" . . . and first place
for the lawyers in the
all-school Iloat compe-
circled the track and added a great deal to the
color of the demonstration.
The Hawaiian "Roaring Rainbows" were
slightly chilled upon their arrival, not by the
reception which was warm enough, but by a
sudden snowstorm. Slightly selfrconscious at
their reception, the lslanders were paraded to
their hotel after a short radio broadcast at the
depot and the presentation of ten-gallon hats.
At the train's arrival, a considerable difference
was noted in the number of students present
and the turnout of the band. Over five hundred
students were present in the snow and amused
themselves by singing "D-Rah" with the band
which did not stop long enough to allow the
students to think about the cold.
The date of the Hawaiian game fell on
Father's Day, thus the words "Aloha,"
"Hawaii," "Dad," and "U of D" were the flash-
card portion of the demonstration. A large
rainbow across the top of the student section
"HOLD THAT LINE!" . . . and watch the speed laws were
among the cracks the campus waqs hurled at this float.
THE K. D.'s SHIP CAME IN . . . FIRST.
BETA KAPPAS PULL THRU . . . as prize winners with an
"Extinquish Utah Aggies" idea.
was formed by the Phi Eps. ln the meantime
the band, in one of the best executed drills of
the season, formed the letters "U of D" and "U
of H" while playing at the same time.
As a climax to the demonstrations of the
season, some 35,000 people witnessed the
demonstration on Thanksgiving Day. Intro-
duced by a boisterous night-shirt parade on the
eve of Thanksgiving, the long awaited game
with Colorado University aroused a new height
in student pep. At the back of the stand "Uni-
versity of Colorado" and "University of Den-
ver" were spelled out in huge letters while the
band formed the encircled "C" and "D." The
flash-card section supplemented the demonstra-
tion by forming "U of C" and "U of D" in the
The two pep organizations of the campus,
Phi Epsilon Phi and Parakeets, seem to take the
severe criticism that they received last year to
heart, for they were the one bright spot in an
otherwise black picture of student co-operation.
Perhaps throughlthe work of these two organi-
zations some semblance of student spirit can
Although demonstrations are usually
thought of as football game functions, the wave
of enthusiasm that greeted "Red" Gray as he
stepped out before the Denver University sec-
tion at the Wyoming basketball game, wearing
his duck hunting cap and trying to figure up
how many rahs were in "nine rahs," has sug-
gested the idea of the University of Denver
pioneering in demonstrations at other games
As a whole, the success of demonstrations
during the past year surprised everyone-in-
cluding Des Hackethal.
I The aim of a program of demonstrations is
essentially that of arousing an "esprit de corps"
among the students attending the University.
This same end is accomplished by the observ-
ance of certain symbolic traditions. Although
an artificial distinction has been made between
the staging of formal stadium demonstrations
and the sponsoring of the so-called traditional
days, these two programs serve exactly the
same purpose. Greater co-ordination with con-
sequent efficacy would result, if the sponsor-
ship of both programs were put under one head
and made part of a larger program. Specifically
on the campus of the University of Denver,
this would mean that the Manager of Demon-
strations would be given control of and re-
sponsibility for the direction of an entire pro-
gram, which would make the term "school
spirit" more than just a trite phrase.
Perhaps the most significant of all days
observed at the University of Denver is Pioneer
Day. Festivities opened with a costume scene
that stirred the memories of the older grads.
With groans of dismay, as athletic waists at-
tempted to hook old-fashioned hooped dresses,
and with laughter at the subsequent result,
loyal Pioneers came to school in horseless
carriages and prepared for the judging of their
costumes. In the Chapel, recalling a scene in
the nineties, Dr. Hyslop attempted to draw old-
fashioned popular tunes from a band whose
musical instruction began long after the at-
THE "BH.LE" OF THE CAMPUS SHIRLEY SMILES DUVALL DOES WELL
0 118 0
tempted pieces had faded into the land of for-
Those who were fortunate to have well-
dressed grandparents and the most effective
mothballs, to judge by the costumes, were
Ruth Ekblad, lane Duval, jimmy Hickey, and
Rollie Brink, who were awarded prizes. The
Independent Women added a feather in their
cap when they walked off with the cup award-
ed for the largest delegation in costumes.
Lambda Chi Alpha was awarded a cup for
the largest men delegation in costumes. With
jimmy Hickey as the caller of old-time jigs,
the costume jitney dance in the afternoon was
called by one campus Wag, "a tripping suc-
First in the series of ceremonies honoring
the graduating seniors, is Senior Insignia Day.
With wintry breezes cutting through the thin
black gowns and causing the seniors to run
rather than march through the campus, the
graduating seniors escorted by twelve juniors,
proceeded into Chapel. Here, Chancellor Dun-
can explained the significance of Insignia Day,
and gave the history of the cap and gown
which is worn by the graduate during the Com-
mencement exercises, and of the various types
of caps and gowns worn for the different de-
grees. Although significant for the graduating
seniors, this event is optimistic in some cases
where the student who attends the program
and wears the cap and gown lacks credits
enough to graduate.
F rom the sublime to the ridiculous is a dis-
cussion of the Freshman-Sophomore egg fight
following that of Senior Insignia Day. However,
the observance of this event takes an important
place among University traditions. The result
of this year's classic showed that the sopho-
mores were a little more proficient in tossing
the evil-smelling poultry product and as a re-
sult the freshmen lost another attempt to dis-
card their "dinkies."
The newcomer to the University often feels
that he is being "ribbed" as he is told of the
observance of an "Adam and Eve Day" on
the campus. This, however, is one of the most
carefully observed of University traditions. For
many years, the students have gathered in
Chapel on the first Friday in Ianuary, to listen
to "Dean" Duncan retell the story of Adam and
Eve and to read a poem telling of this tradi-
tional event. The "Dean" has customarily pur-
chased great boxes of luscious apples and dis-
tributed them to the students attending, at the
end of the program. With his accession to the
Chancellorship of the University, Dr. Duncan
has continued to sponsor this commemoration
of "Adam and Eve Day." Begun merely as a
humorous "fill in" program, the observance of
this day has attained, through its repetition for
numerous years, a new significance among the
important traditions of the University.
An outsider, viewing the annual chariot race
between the Betas and the Sig Alphs, would
certainly think that he was visiting an insane
asylum on field day rather than a University.
Upon the receipt of a long and quite uncompli-
mentary challenge from the Sig Alphs, the
Betas accept with a like document in which all
STUFFED sr-nrrrs smuuc s'rYr.ns or 'n-in Nm:-zruzs 'rm-: novzn novs
0 119 0
SCRAMBLED EGGS . . . was the main dish io: the participants in the egg fight.
DENVER GETS READY TO BE 'TUCE IN."
SHRINKING "VIOLE'l'S" DEFEAT "WOOGS."
of the slanderous terms of the college man's
vocabulary are included. In the fall, on the
date set, the pledges of the two groups, scantily
clad and adorned with decorations befitting a
punch drunk Zulu, meet in the circle driveway
between University Hall and lliff. Here, the
race begins and the team that succeeds in first
pulling their chariot twice around the circle is
declared the victor. This year, wearing the cus-
tomary costumes, the Sig Alphs, popularly
known as the "Violets," succeeded in outrun-
ning the "Wooglins," and the members of the
victorious team received the acclaim of their
brothers, While the losers were punished for
their failure by an assignment of kitchen duty
for a week.
Although originated only last year, the
observance of an annual University Sing, in
which various groups compete vocally, seems
to have already become a tradition. The first
sing was held in the Fall Quarter of last year
with lune Akin giving the direction and Ed
Haynes the cups. This year Genevieve Baker
directed the event, which was held in the
Chapel instead of on the lawn, because the wet
and cold weather outside wasn't very con-
ducive to song. The Gamma Phi and Sig Ep
Songsters outwarbled the representatives of the
other groups in the campus and were given
new cups to add to their respective mantel-
Until last year the seniors were allowed to
depart without much ceremony except that of
receiving their diplomas and a handshake from
the Chancellor. Following the precedent set by
last year's senior class, a week's round of ac-
tivities preceded their graduation. Formal din-
ners, receptions and dances, informal break-
fasts, luncheons, barbecues and picnics occu-
pied the graduates "final week" while the un-
dergraduates perspired under the weight of
exacting final examinations. As a tradition,
Senior Week is participated in only by the few
graduates but is anticipated by the many un-
To the dismay of the retail paint stores in
the city, the practice of painting the senior
fence with the senior colors after which the
freshmen dab on their colors, seems to have
been discontinued. A substitution of an Arts-
Commerce contest to see who could smear up
the other's sidewalk was innovated this year,
much to the displeasure of the Administration.
lt seems, however, that the tradition of painting
the fence is of much less damage to the beauty
of the campus and permits an outlet for that
"artistic" urge and probably will be revived
Besides arousing a spirit of "oneness"
among all students attending the University,
regardless of fraternity or field of work, the
observance of these traditions will perhaps, of
all activities, mean the most to graduates in
later years. Little scenes and events occurring
during the observance of the traditional days,
will recall the period spent at the University
long after classroom lectures are forgotten.
BIRDS IN A GILDED LODGE . . . are the Gamma
Phis who won the all-university sing.
ADAM AND EVE . . . partake of the traditional
apple on "Adam and Eve Day."
CAPS AND GOWNS DO NOT A G-RADUATE MAKE . . . later discovered too optimistic seniors as they found a lack
oi necessary credits on their records.
r 1 .fx
'-. 1. -
MEN S HTHLETICS
Laced together by interacting personalities,
men's athletics at the University were drawn
into a snarl during 1935-36 by a 11,000 dollar
financial gain, by a student committee's survey
of intramurals, by Lou Mahony's conventional
apologies for his refusal of student press
passes, by stringent student ticket regulations,
and by Coach Percy Locey's resignation.
Percy Locey, head football and track coach,
at the University for the past four years, re-
signed from his position on March Zlst. Imme-
diately following his resignation, the student
body was replete with rumors as to the why of
such an action. However, when it was defi-
nitely understood that Locey had accepted cr
position at Oregon State College the hubbub of
charges and countercharges subsided. And
with the announcement on April fifth that Bill
Saunders was to coach Denver football, those
who, with a few exceptions, were formerly
ardent Locey supporters experienced a change
of face. They were now unable to see eye to
eye with the coach who established the Univer-
sity's first coaching school during the 1935
summer term. A school which was dominated
by notable coaches from Eastern and Western
institutions and which accorded national recog-
nition to this University.
The coach-changing cycle at the University
runs in a three-year period. Fred Dawson,
"Stu" Clark, and "left" Cravath each held the
position of head coach for three years. Percy
Locey, during his four years here, operated
under the code of building a greater University.
The fact that the University during Locey's
regime experienced a new financial high, and
an increase in the student body serves well to
establish the partial fulfillment of Locey's ob-
Athletes were never at a loss when they
appealed to "Perc." And as a case in point we
"See here, Percy," says a member of a
group of athletes, "we have to eat."
"What's the 'rub' " asks Locey.
Well Ed is behind on his payments for supplies over at the cafe, and he says that' if he doesn't
get the S250 we owe him he will have to close up."
lll fix that declares Locey as he writes a personal check for the amount.
"SORRY, BUT WE ARE NOT GIVING PASSES" . . .
says Lou Mahony. "Stadium Chancellor" as he loses
"Thanks, Coach, we, well, we are glad to
help Ed as well as being able to eat again."
And thus Locey conducted affairs during his
regime, until he, unable to stand the pragmatic
actions of Lou Mahony resigned his commis-
sion as head coach.
The cordial and amiable relations charac-
terizing the general student and administrative
interactions were coolly rebuffed by Mahony
with his conventional replies:
"Well, l'd like to give you a sideline pass,
but you see its the principle of the thing," ex-
plains Mahony to a "Kynewisbok" photog-
"But look, we want some action 'shots' of the
players. After all the annual is a boost to ath-
"l know, and l agree with you. However,
it's practically impossible for me to help you.
Not that l wouldn't like to, but you see it's the
principle of the thing."
"VVell, thats that," says the photographer.
"lm afraid it is," finishes lvlahony, as he
turns to his records of football crowds. Mahony,
believing that the winning Locey team would
draw around 25,000 fans on Thanksgiving, sup-
plied the necessary number of tickets to serve
Always the master financial strategist, Lou
Mahony postponed the Colorado College game
because of inclement weather. And then spent,
much as his conscience required, a humble
evening at home burning joss sticks at Mam-
mon's gilt-leafed shrine. The "Stadium Chan-
cellor's" prayers, because of Locey's spectacu-
lar team, were answered and an "expense
account" flowed through the gates the follow-
ing day. With the dollar sign as the touchstone
of his athletic kingdom, Mahony has Well
"TAXATION WITHOUT REP-
RESENTATION" . . . is the cry
of the students as they see
supreme power over student
athletics resting in the hands
ol a board composed oi fac-
ulty members and only one
student. while'they pay the
student fee that helps to
maintain this student activity.
HONY ISN'T IN"
. . . seems to be
the favorite re-
ply oi Mrs. Re-
ot Athletics and
earned his second title as "Prince of the Ex-
Mrs. Rebecca C. Colclough, tamiliarly
known to the athletes as "Georgia," includes
within her extensive repertoire, the duties as
private secretary to the three athletic heads,
stamping ot student tickets, tutoring ot athletes,
typing of term papers, amateur radio perform-
ances, and the advertising ot business adven-
tures attempted by the somewhat intrepid ath-
BLUE MONDAY . . . in the stadium makes "Heb"
Campbell wish he had never seen a football.
"WHERE'S 'DUNC'?" . . . is the cry as one of the
innumerable problems connected with the operation
of the Stadium arises.
"Keeper of the Stadium," A. W. Duncan,
directs the crew of athletes who help keep the
stadium grounds in condition. The mute tact
that the track and the gridiron are rated among
the best in the Middle 'West attests to Duncan's
Stored in subterranean stadium rooms, the
gridiron, baseball, and track equipment are
attended to by Ed Haynes, Denver's former All-
American yell leader. The daily task of ac-
counting tor all equipment and directing the
laundering ot sweat-socks, towels, and under-
shirts falls to Ed Haynes.
FOOTBALL l-'ASHIONS . . . occupied the attention
of Ed Haynes, equipment manager oi the stadium.
PLAY NUMBER FIFTY-FIVE . . . is diaqramed by head football coach, Percy
Locey, as he shows the boys ihai lhey have to use iheir heads in more ways
than one in football,
Employing a Locey-
attack, the University of
Denver eleven con-
ducted an extensive
against seven confer-
ence and two non-con-
ference teams. The
Pioneer offensive gained
vigor and variability
until it shattered against
the bulwarks of Utah U.
and Colorado Univer-
Denver, foreseeing a possible conference championship
after consecutive victories over Mines, Colorado College,
Colorado State College, Wyoming, and Utah State, lost
hope momentarily after a defeat by Utah's Redskins. And
with Colorado University's wellfearned victory on Thanks-
giving Day, Denver was relegated to fourth place in the
percentage ratings with .7l4.
The Pioneer te-am, adopting an aerial assault against
Coach Otto Klum's Hawaiians, repulsed the Islanders'
justly famed offensive, l4-7. ln the San Francisco game,
Denver's second non-conference opponent, the 'Frisco Dons
sifted through the Denver line and rifled a passing barrage
over the Pioneer secondary to Win, 20-2.
At the close of the season Denver received
eleven All-conference positions. First team:
Alex Drobnitchy second team: "Heb" Campbell
and Bill Young. Honorable mention: Roger
Rambeaux, Lorin Berry, Ray Iohnson, Orme
Hering, Art Brownell, Tom Pena, and Harry
The nineteen men who lettered were: "Bus"
Bacon, Lorin Berry, Art Brownell, Bill Caffrey,
"Heb" Campbell, Alex Drobnitch, Ioe and Torn
Pena, Orme Hering, Ray Iohnson, Bob Murch,
KEY MAN . . . lor the squad was Manuel Boody. team
manager. whose duties were everything from locker boy to
lim Potter, Roger Rambeaux, Ernie Rossi, Luke
Terry, Harry Townsend, lack Ver Lee, lack
Walton, and Bill Young.
COLO. SCHOOL OF MINES O 0 DENVER 13
Flanked by some nine thousand two hun-
dred and forty-four fans, the University of Den-
ver opened its operations in the l935-36 theater
of football by defeating the Colorado School of
Denver, with Ernie Rossi, tailback, at the
apex of its assault, thrust several salients deep
into Mines' twenty-yard sector. All were fruit-
less. Near the end of the second quarter, Rossi,
on the Mines' 30, behind a converging screen of
Denver backs, torpedoed a 20-yard pass to
Orme Hering. Again, as the Denver backs
massed into an offensive phalanx, Rossi, swing-
ing far to his right, spiraled the ball to "Bus"
Bacon in the end zone. The kick for point was
In the second half, lim Potter and Bob Murch
consistently pinned their defensive tackle and
guard. Lorin Berry and Luke Terry, hemming
the miniature Rossi, whipped through the lines
and felled the defensive secondary, as Rossi
carried the ball to the Mines' one-yard line.
Terry decoyed the Mines' backs with a fake
sweep around end while Berry plunged over.
Rossi pinwheeled the ball over the crossbar for
the extra point and the final score of l3'O.
CContinued on page 1301
NUMBERED COGS . . . in the lootball machine get into a new kind of formation as they face the camera.
0 128 0
The nobility of Denver football, "Heb"
Campbell, Bill Young, and Alex Drobnitch, re-
ceived All-American awards at the end of the
1935 grid season.
Alex Drobnitch, 189-pound left guard, was
placed on the All-American second team
picked by the Scripps-Howard newspaper alli-
ance. Aggressive defensive tactics coupled
with a consistent offensive drive made the
selection of Drobnitch imperative.
Two gold embossed certificates awarded by
the All-American board, composed of notable
coaching personnel, were sent to "Heb" Camp-
bell and Bill Young. Young's persistent defen-
sive play in the backfield, and Campbell's
powerful versatility in the center of the line
offered the necessary qualifications.
"Heb" Campbell, at center, represented Den-
ver in the Shrines annual East-West game held
on New Year's Day in San Francisco's Kezar
stadium. Co-coaches Percy Locey and Orin
Hollingbery declared that Campbell was, de-
spite l'1is comparatively small stature, an inval-
uable asset to the West team. To prove their
statement, Campbell fired the West line into a
rapid, hard-charging forward wall.
NATIONAL LAURELS . . . were achieved for the University
by Alex Drobnitch who was selected as an All-American
A SCRAP OF PAPER . . . but to Bill Young it indicated his
selection among the honored players of the nation.
NO NEW YEAR'S EVE CELEBRATION . . . was the lot of
"Heb" Campbell. for he was selected to play in the annual
East-West qame held New Year's Day.
BERRY SCORES . . . in the D. U.-Mines game. one ot the first touchdowns of the Rocky Mountain football season.
COLORADO COLLEGE O 0 DENVER l9
Employing a vigorous and strategic running
attack, Denver cleaved the Colorado College
defense and scored in three consecutive drives
to win, l9-0.
Luke Terry opened the first drive by twisting
a pass to Bill Young, who squirrned to C. C.'s
30. Behind Young and Caffrey, Terry butted off-
tackle for l4 yards. As the taut C. C. line
tensed for a power-plunge, Berry, covered by
Young and Caffrey, ghosted around end to the
three-yard line. Operating behind a balanced
line, Terry on a cross buck dropped his inter-
ference, picked up Bob Murch, running guard,
and following him, punched over the goal.
In the second drive from midfield, Terry,
boxed by Young, Caffrey and Berry, bulled
over tackle, sifted through guard, and ran the
ends for Denver's second score.
Shielded by the driving 'blocks of his mates
during the whole of DenVer's third assault,
Terry scampered over from the three-yard line.
Tom Pena, converting, completed the scoring,
COLO. STATE COLLEGE 14 0 DENVER 20
Denver grasped a 20-14 victory from Colo-
rado State College ln a game swirling around
Aggies' aerial pyrotechnics and Ray lohnson's
last minute sweep over tackle.
A WI-HPF OF GUN SMOKE
"Alright, Sewers, you'ro in," snapped' Perry
"You mean it, Co:1cli'?" Ted Sowers fumbled for
"Sure, Colorado Aggies still get zi rlianve at the
kick. Hlor-k it."
And 'Fed Snvvors, 205-pound Denver tarkle. lum-
lwred zivruss the gridiron, :is thc- sinuke from the
final gun, slugg.-:ishly uncurling, drifted across his
Tense- in the Crirnsnn line, Sowers, peering he-
tween the offensive lac-kle's legs, wzltched the ball
torpedo hack to Hughes, Aggie Clll2lI'f.t'I'lb2ICk. XVith
the qLuu'Ler-K-yclv hlur of thi- kiClim"s driving leg,
'Fed ruse, dusted off his punts and glared at the
bzill tumbling over the crosslmr.
"VVhz1t price glory," Ted mumbled to his team-
mates. "All I got out of this gzunv was tho loss
of 21 ye:1r's eligibility plus it whiff ol' gun smoke."
"VVurm up, 'l'erry," 4-ominiinded Uuacli liovey, as
he turned to watch Mines' running' attack rum
into Denver's twenty-yard sec-tor.
Terry, slipping off his sheepskin, sprinted up the
sidelines zintl: "Luke 'Ferry for Sn-liwfilinf' he rc--
purted. Referee Lou Vidal waived George Schwalln,
Denver halfbzick, to the sidelines,
"Listen, George," explained Lnvey. "I told Terry
to warm up, not replzu-e you, Kitt was probably
"Or deaf," rejoined Schwzilm, shrugging into his
'In the showers, Qllzirterbzwk Lorin Berry risked,
"Say, Luke, are you getting old?"
"I ain't talking." c-nine the reply.
"No," der-lured Sc-hwalin, blacksnziking the
abashed 'Ferry with ai towel, "und you VV8l'Qll't
"'l'hnt warm you up?" queried Lrmey, laughing.
"Plenty," retorted Terry, gingerly rubbing his
thigh, "Scorc'hed me :it least."
TOUCHDOWN POSTPONED . . . for Luke Terry scored on LINE DRIVE . . . Berry, Drobnitch. and Caitrey charge right
the next play in the C. C. game.
Bill Young, ranging his kicks over the "cof-
fin corner," stemmed an Aggie threat in the first
quarter. Denver, switching from off-tackle slants
to a double lateral, spun lack Walton to the
Aggie 25-yard line. Alternating with Terry and
Caffrey, Young scored.
Featuring forward, shovel, and lateral
passes 'in the second half, Aggies bewildered
the Pioneer defense. Veiled by a deceptive
shift, Voltz, Aggie back, twirled a 20-yard pass
to Bill Hughes, who scurried 37 yards for State's
Orme Hering, Pioneer end, pounced on an
Aggie fumble, and Bill Caffrey rammed over
from the ll-yard line for Denver's second touch-
through the C. C. line.
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down. ln the closing minutes of the game Ray
Iohnson flicked through tackle and, as Roger
Rambeaux prostrated an Aggie back, sprinted
36 yards: Drobnitch converted.
Aggies, With a minute and a half to play,
PARDON ME! . . . says Ray lohnson as he scores on Utah State after a 36-yard sprint.
0 131 0
unleashed an aerial offensive and on three
passes whisked to the Denver four-yard line.
lim Hartman hurdled over tackle for the final
Aggie touchdown. Conversion brought the
score to, Aggies 14, Denver 20.
WYOMING O 0 DENVER 14
Behind a Crimson line which congealed on
Wyorning's backfield aces, the Denver backs,
acting with a deliberate precision, defeated
Tom Pena, Campbell, and Drobnitch, Pio-
neer linernen, crumpled the Cowboy backs with
vicious stabs through the shoddy Wyoming
In the fourth quarter, Denver drove a delib-
erate and brutal attack to Wyoming's four-yard
line. Terry, as a trio of crimson backs splin-
tered the Wyoming line, scuttled through the
gaping hole to give Denver a 7-O lead.
Receiving the kickoff a minute later, Terry
sifted 76 yards through the feeble Cowboy de-
fense. Young on a double reverse picked up
five yards. Iohnson submarined the left tackle
for three more. With Pena, Campbell, and
Drobnitch splitting and banking the Wyoming
guard and center to left and right, Young gal-
loped 24 yards for a touchdown. Drobnitch
pinwheeled the ball over the standards for his
second conversion, and Denver's fourth consec-
UTAH STATE COLLEGE 7 0 DENVER 13
Mixing a complex running attack with intri-
cate laterals, Denver upset Utah State 13-7 be-
fore eleven thousand nine hundred and twenty-
Kent Ryan ripped through Denver's line at
the start of the second half in a series of neatly
dispatched crossbucks. And with quarterback
EN MASSE . . . the Denver rooters cheered the team
during the Utah game at Salt Lake.
ON THE BENCH . . . Fena poses. Sewers yells. and
Berry warms up.
Rasmussen calling a retarded buck over
guard, Ryan, from the ten-yard line, tallied the
only Aggie score. Rasmussen kicked the
The Denver backs, striking from behind an
unbalanced line, shook lack Walton free
around end. With Iohnson trailing, Walton
lobbed him a lateral, and Iohnson shuttled
through the Aggie secondary for the first Pio-
ON THE OFFENSIVE . . . Ray
Iohnson decides it's time lor
Denver to play ball.
LEIS AND SNOW . . . formed a unique welcome for
the Hawaiian team.
KLUM IS GLUM . . . the Hawaiian coach views
defeat from the bench.
In the fourth quarter, Ray Iohnson, sur-
rounded by Walton, Rarnbeaux, and Young,
ghosted around the right end. Ray dropped
Rarnbeaux and Young as they bowled over the
Aggie end and halfbackg and shadowing lack
Walton, who felled the safety man, Iohnson
loped' over the goal for six points. Drobnitch
UTAH UNIVERSITY 39 ' DENVER 14
Foreseeing a possible conference champion-
ship after five consecutive wins, the University
of Denver eleven journeyed to Salt Lake City
and received a cold, critical 39-14 lashing from
The Denver attack was cold and faltering.
The backs and linemen wallowed sluggishly
through their plays. Lorin Berry scored Den-
ver's first touchdown on a spinner through
guard. Bill Mott, falling on a Utah fumble be-
hind the line, accounted for Denver's second
Sensing the Pioneers' bewilderment, Larsen,
Utah quarterback, caught Denver between the
fires of a well executed running offensive and a
hard, accurate passing attack. When the Pio-
neer backs deployed in a pass defense, Lunnen
and Kramer flicked through the line, and when
the Denver secondary closed in, Utah took to
the air. The Redskin scored four touchdowns
on power-plays and two on passes.
HAWAII UNIVERSITY 7 0 DENVER 14
Tearing a leaf from Coach Klurn's book of
aerial stratagems, the Pioneers defeated his
Hawaiians at their own game, 14-7.
Denver staged its aerial circus near the end
of the first period, when Young, cloaked by a
fast-charging forward wall, faded back and
tossed a pass to Hering deep in the Islanders'
territory. Rossi shot around the right end,
flipped a lateral to Berry, who spiraled the ball
to Hering far down the field. An Islander
pulled Hering down on the one-yard line. Bill
Caffrey, with the whole Hawaiian line converg-
ing upon him, rifled over for the score. T
TERRY AND BERRY . . . work
together during the Hawaiian
game. The plucky Islanders
iourneyed to Denver for a 14
to 7 defeat
TRIPPED . . . were the boys. as the Dons defeated
the team at 'Frisco.
In the third quarter, the Hawaiians skipped
and passed up and down the field. They swept
the ends, rifled short passes, and in seven plays
were two yards from the Denver goal. With
three line thrusts and a bullet pass the Island-
ers scored. Denver was tied after Piltz's con-
The Hawaiian aerial offense boomeranged
on them in the fourth quarter, when Roger Ram-
beaux plucked the one-too-many Hawaiian
pass and lumbered 35 yards for Denver's final
SAN FRANCISCO UNIV. 20 0 DENVER 2
Denver was trounced by, the San Francisco
Dons 20 to 2 in a non-conference game held at
the latter's stadium.
With passes and short runs the Dons plowed
through the Pioneer defense for three tout...-
downs and two conversions.
Lorin Berry, blocking and recovering a San
Francisco kick behind the goal, tallied two
points on a safety for Denver's lone score.
The Pioneers concentrated their offensive in
the last quarter and drove within the Dons' 15-
yard sector three times. San Francisco checked
each of the Denver drives by covering fumbles
or smashing the line to throw the Pioneer backs
for substantial losses.
COLORADO UNIVERSITY 14 0 DENVER 0
With its fighting spirit flaring at a white
heat, Colorado University's eleven defeated
Denver I4-O in the last game of the Pioneer
CAPTAINS SHAKE . . . over the Huffman trophy
before the C. U. mule.
TERRY TEARS . . . oi! a few yards against Boulder.
while Drobniich takes It on the "l.am."
GOAL POSTS . . . dl well as victory are carried oil
by Colorado University.
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TWO PIONEER WAGONS . . . the "water-wagon" that
refreshed the men ol the uridiran.
THE FHOSH GET IT . . . in more ways than one. Here.
they're getting numerals.
Kayo Lam, Colorado's quarterback, operat-
ing with ease behind a powerful line, floated a
high, wobbly, 29-yard pass to Bitchart, who piv-
oted around Luke Terry and stepped across the
goal. Again, Lam, with cool deliberation,
lobbed another 29-yard pass to Staab, Who
shuttled l5 yards through Denver's widespread
secondary for Boulder's second score.
Denver, recovering from the shock of Colo-
rado's touchdowns, ripped into Boulder with an
assortment of power-plays. lohnson spun off
tackle to the two-yard line. He again plunged
but Was crumpled by the Boulder line. Boulder
linemen split the Denver tackle open, and
pinned Iohnson for a nine-yard loss. Taking
the ball on downs, C. U. punted to midfield.
With a flurry of short bucks, slashes off
tackle, and end sweeps, Denver struggled to
Colorado's five-yard line. Walton, Caffrey, and
Berry bolted and plunged for one yard. While
the Denver backs massed into a solid phalanx,
Bill Young drifted 20 yards to the right to await
a "sleeper." The Denver offense coiled and
churned into the line with Caffrey carrying the
ball. Denver had lost its last opportunity by
not passing to the unguarded and undetected
THOMAS AND TAVENER . . . coached the Freshman squad and uncovered some promising material although they were
unable to put the material into action because ot the R. M. C. "Fresh" ruling.
The Pioneer quintet trained under Coach "Cac"
Hubbard's dual fast-breaking and screen play
attack systern reached a pre-conference season
peak when they defeated Nebraska University
45-35, in a home game. Denver, by handing
the Cornhuskers a decisive loss, sounded a
Warning knell to other Rocky Mountain Confer-
ence teams. '
l However, in the first half of the Conference
round robin, Denver, after defeating the Colo-
' rado School of Mines, dropped games to the
University of Colorado, Colorado College,
Greeley State and Wyoming University.
In the second half of the series, Denver followed through with consecutive victories. The Pio-
neers finished third in the percentage ratings with eight games won and four games lost out of a
l2-game schedule with Eastern Division squads.
MINES 26, DENVER 60 o MINES 31, DENVER 72.
Paced by Ronnie Young, lim Babcock, and Al Pirnat, the Denver quintet, operating its fast-
PIONEER CAGERS . . . for the 1936 basketball season: I. Babcock. R. Iohnson, L. Smith, R. Young. H. Campbell.
W. Wilson. R. McWilliams. A. Kuvcnaugh, M. Berenbuum. W. Young. A. Pirnat.
PLLOW-UPS . . . will help win that game." fires Coach "Cac"
he "chalk-talks" io the ccqers in their daily session preceding
COGS . . .
MANUEL BOODY . . . squad manager.
breaking offensive with perfect precision, de-
feated the Colorado School of Mines 60-26 in
the first game of the conference season and
72-3l in the second meeting between the two
AS IIM BABCOCK GOES . . . so
goes Denver. was the touchstone ol
Pioneer basketball victory or defeat.
Babcock. Denver center. was the
Rocky Mountain Conference scoring
champion with 165 points. Babcock
averaged 13.75 points per game during
the twelve scheduled Denver contests.
He scored 46 field goals. 41 free
throws. and had the lowest number of
fouls. 12. called on him in comparison
with his teammates.
"Our boy" Iim, because of his abil-
ity to fake defensive men out of posi-
tion. his almost periect co-ordination.
and the fact that four men constantly
led him the ball. climbed to the Con-
ference scoring pinnacle.
Because of Babcock. the Pioneer five
rated the team-scoring title with an
average of 46.5 points per game.
Both games swirled around Denver's sus-
tained offensive in the first halves and with the
Miners making a belated and inconsequential
rally toward the ends of the games when the
Pioneers had tired themselves by their indul-
gence in unreined scoring drives.
C. U. 31, DENVER 29 o C. U. 30, DENVER 32.
Colorado University's basketball team,
trained to the use of a modified football body-
block, dealt Denver its first Conference loss, 3l-
29, in a game held at the Pioneer gym. In the
second meeting-between the two teams, Den-
ver adopted the rough Boulder style of play
and returning foul for foul won, 32-30, from
Coach Cox's Buffaloes. Both of the contestants
marred the system of Rocky Mountain basket-
ball, which had heretofore been noted for
clean, fast basketball.
GREELEY 48, DENVER 45 o GREELEY 43, DEN-
Staging a last minute rally that had the fans
on their feet, Greeley State, defending Eastern
Division champions, pulled a close game out
of the fire against the invading Denver quintet,
48-45. Bill Marsh, substitute Greeley forward,
caged three baskets from midfloor to defeat the
Hubbard men in the closing minutes of play.
ln a game where the score was tied six
times, Denver beat Greeley 44-43, Ronnie
Young and lim Babcock set the scoring pace
for both teams.
C. C. 34, DENVER 57 o C. C. 42, DENVER 37.
Denver, scoring ten points to two in the first
seven minutes of play against Colorado Col-
lege, continued its scoring drive throughout the
30 minutes of play to topple the Tigers, 57-34.
A withering attack by Babcock, Smith, Pirnat
and McWilliams and impregnable backcourt
guarding by lohnson and Berenbaum held
Colorado College to a 2U-point loss.
Renewing hostilities at Colorado Springs on
the following night, the Pioneers, unable to
click on the offensive, dropped a 42-37 decision
to Colorado College.
WYOMING 48, DENVER 37 o WYOMING 33,
The Pioneers were eliminated from the Con-
ference race when the Wyoming Cowboys, on
their home court, defeated the Denverites 48-
37 in the first of a two-game home and home
series. The ejection of Ronnie Young and Ray
Iohnson, high point men for Denver, on fouls
and Elzy Hicks' brilliant floor play for Wyo-
ming was more than enough to place the Pio-
neers on the short end of the score.
Leading with a Well-rounded attack, Den-
ver, in the second contest, played a strong de-
fensive and a smartly timed offensive game to
nip Wyoming's belated last half scoring drive
engineered by Einspah, substitute forward.
C. S. C. 22, DENVER Sl o C. S. 28, DEN-
lim Babcock, Ronnie Young and Ray Iohn-
son formed a high scoring trio in the first of
Denver's games against Colorado State Col-
lege, and scored some 40 points, which, with
the aid of extras produced by teammates, sent
the Aggies to defeat.
The second contest held on the Denver court
was featured by Al Pirnat's 19 points tossed
through the net from any and all court angles.
The game, a rough and tumble match, ended
with the Aggies precipitating a last half drive
and scoring the major portion of their baskets.
"BIG IIM" . . . reaches up to begin a "fast break."
A PERFECT "SET-UP" . . . gives Denver two more points
PIRNAT AND SMITH . . . run in for a possible "follow-up.'
"GRANNY" IOHNSON . . . has turned out some excellent
wrestlers. but this yea:-'s crop did not break into the "full
or decision" column.
Behemoths and featherweights of the mat,
Granville Iohnson's wrestling team, built
around three lettermen, George Dannenbaum,
Bob McKee, and Burton Detrick, lost four con-
secutive meets to Greeley State, Colorado Uni-
versity, Colorado State Col1ege, and the Colo-
rado School of Mines. Although schooled in
Iohnson's techniques, which demand skill
rather than bone-crushing, the Pioneers were
considered by other Rocky Mountain Confer-
ence schools as the "easy spot" on the wres-
GREELEY STATE 33 o DENVER UNIVERSITY 5.
Against the Greeley State Bears, the open-
ing match of the season, Denver was neatly
pinned to the scoring card by a topheavy majority of 28 points. McKee, letterman from the preced-
ing year, was the only Denver man to throw an opponent. His five points diminished the final
count to 33-5. The Iohnson squad was hampered by the lack of a man in the 115-pound class.
COLORADO UNIVERSITY 30 o DENVER UNIVERSITY 10.
Ten points won by Bill Tait and Roy Graham against the University of Colorado mat team gave
the Pioneers the meager satisfaction of knowing that the Buffaloes were stemmed in their desire
for a shutout. The Denver squad Iacked the required finesse to wigg1e out of a series of Colorado
University scissors, nelsons and armlocks. At this contest Denver was unable to enter a man in
the heavyweight division.
COLORADO STATE COLLEGE 23 o DENVER UNIVERSITY 13.
Colorado State College matsters thumped the Crimson and Gold novices 23-13 in Denver's
third intercollegiate match. Because the Denver men, Dannenbaum, McKee, and Tait, had worked
diligently the week before and remembered "Granny" Iohnson's advice, they were able to win
three matches. Dannenbaum and Tait threw their men and
McKee won on a decision. The scheduled heavyweight match
was forfeited by Denver.
COLORADO SCHOOL OF MINES 25 o DENVER UNIVER-
SITY 15. '
When the Pioneers were forced to forfeit the 145 pound and
the heavyweight matches at the Colorado School of Mines
meet, they lost to the Orediggers 25-15. Three Crimson
wrestlers, McKee, Lawson and Tait, threw their opponents.
George Dannenbaum, 118 pounds, Bob McKee, 126 pounds,
Ed Lawson, 135 poundsg Roy Graham, 145 pounds: Bob Rut-
ledge, 155 pounds: Burton Detrick, 165 pounds, and Bill Tait
175 pounds, composed the 1935-36 Pioneer wrestling squad.
' ROY GRAHAM
Bill Tait and Bob McKee were the high point men of the Denver team as each won three matches
Two ot the season's most tedious bouts from the participants' point of view, and the most inter
esting from the spectators' standpoint, were held in the match with Colorado University. The first
a 118 pound wrestling bout between McNeil, Colorado, and Dartnenbaum, Denver. McNeil tossed
Dannenbaum with a halt-nelson at the end ot eight minutes and 44 seconds of locked-arm conflict
In the other match, Tait ot Denver was victorious over Loutheran, Colorado. Tait threw his man
in eight minutes and some odd seconds.
With each of the men who were out tor wrestling this year returning to the mat for the 1936 37
season, Iohnson should be able to produce a team which will
rank in the upper percentage ratings.
Matmen spent the afternoons during the winter quarter
workingout in the Gym Annex. lohnson schooled matmen
know well what it is to have an instructor get down on the mat
and show them the proper holds. 1
lntramural wrestling seems to be a stimulus for varsity par-
ticipation and many of those men that turned out for the late
winter intramural competition tried their inexperienced tactics
against the more experienced varsity wrestlers for berths on
the University squad.
"Granny" Iohnson in the past has been able to boast of
developing such outstanding matmen as "Colorado's world
champion," Everette Marshall, and the holder of numerous Elks
Tourney titles, Basil Alspaugh.
THE VARSITY GRAPPLERS
. . . had a very unsuccess-
1ul year. More experience
and a full team will help the
squad rank higher in the
"win" column next year:
GEORGE DANNENBAUM EDWARD LAWSON
ROBERT RUTLEDGE BURTON DETRICK
155 pounds 165 pounds
IOE HUBER . . . LLOYD SMITH . . .
centerfield. heavy hitter.
balls in the outfield accounted for the Buffaloes'
C. S. C. 4, DENVER O o C. S. C. 4, DENVER O.
Karl Gilbert and "Lefty" Adams, Colorado
State pitchers, defeated and eliminated the
Denver team from R. M. C. title chances in a
doubleheader at Merchants Park on Saturday,
Tom Pena, throwing a slow curve and a
wellvcontrolled drop, puzzled the Aggies until
the eighth inning when his first three pitched
balls, cutting the center of the plate, were
clouted between first and second base by three
successive Aggie batters. The following men
drove, with a single and double, four runs
across the plate.
MINES 2 o DENVER 21.
Denver's second meeting with the Colorado
School of Mines team was a baseball farce,
staged and directed by the Denver batters, as
they hit Brown for 2l runs while the Orediggers
crossed the plate but twice in nine innings.
GREELEY O o DENVER 8.
Against Greeley Denver scored its second
consecutive victory by trimming the Bears 8 to
U, in a game played at Merchants Park on May
5. Tom Pena and Lloyd Phennah divided the
pitching during the time Denver players car-
ried the Bear pitcher on the ends of their bats
for eight earned runs.
With five games won and three lost, Denver
IACK WALTON . . . AL KAVANAGH . . .
was in third place with a percentage totaling
625, with games against Greeley and Boulder
to be played after May 6th,
TOM FENA . . . LLOYD PHENNAH . .
TOM WILSON . . . third baseman. hits a long ily.
ED HAYNES . . . relaxes with a cigar after a strenuous
afternoon coaching his prolsgos.
Denver's 1935-36 track season can be divided
into two periods: the "long underwear regime,"
introduced by Coach Percy Locey during the
winter months, and the "shorts" reign of Ed
Haynes, who replaced Locey after the Univer-
sity accepted the former's resignation as head
football and track mentor.
Thirty trackmen started practice on the 24th
of January under the tutelage of Coach Percy
Locey. Locey equipped each man with woolen
underwear and directed their training activi-
ties on the stadium Cinder paths during the
inclement weather. ln this manner he man-
aged to put the men into early training so that
they would be in condition to compete with the
squads from other schools which hold winter
workouts in their field houses.
Under Coach Haynes, former Pioneer track
star, the Hilltop track and field team won their
first meet with Greeley on April 10, 99-41: lost
their second meet to Colorado University, 90-
50: and placed second in the Colorado relays.
GREELEY 41 o DENVER 99.
The summary of events: 100 yd. dash-
Bratton, D. U., first: Beausang, D. U.: Powers,
D. U.: time: .l0.l sec. 220 yd. run-Bratton, D.
U., first: Beausang, D. U.: Powers, D. U.: time:
22 sec. 440 yd. run-Spectman, Greeley, first:
Criborewski, Greeley: Powers, D. U.: time: 52.2
sec. 880 yd. run-Haines, D. U., first: Galla-
gher, D. U.: McLaughlin, Greeley: time: 2:21.8.
Mile run-Bierling, D. U., first: Hall, D. U.: Mc-
Laughlin, Greeley: time: 4254.6 min. Two-mile
run-Bierling, D. U., first: Doyle, D. U.: Tait, D.
U.: time: ll:35 min. 120 hurdles-Young, D. U.,
first: Hutchinson, D. U.: time: 15.6 secs. 220 hurdles-Young, D. U., first: Hutchinson, D. U.: Baker,
Greeley: time: 26 sec. Pole vault-Hammer, D. U., first: Hoff, Greeley: Warden, Greeley: height:
ll'6". High jump-Hammer, D. U., first: Warden, Greeley: Mott, D. U. Discus-Rehwoldt, Gree-
ley, first: Starr, Greeley: Rose, Greeley: distance: l22'9". Shotput-Rehwoldt, Greeley, first: Hal-
leck, D. U.: Starr, Greeley: distance: 4'8'5". Iavelin-Caffery, D. U., first: Potter, D. U.: distance:
l54'll". Hammer-Halleck, D. U., first: Travick, D. U.: Rose, Greeley: distance: l48'7". Mile relay
-Won by D. U. against no competition. The mile relay team was made up of Clarence Bierling,
Bill Tait, Shelton Doyle, and Harold Lootens.
THE OFFICIALS . . . ol the mee! were shadowed by Karl
Andrews. "Kynewishok" reporter.
PASSING . . . the baton in the relays.
HAINES, "PIONEER" . . . trails a Buffalo in the 440-yard
BIERLING . . . wins again in the mile.
HURDLES . . . at the Boulder relays.
C. U. 90 o DENVER 50.
A summary of the events.
Mile runABierling, D. U., first: Hall, D. U.,
second: Howsar, C. U., third: time: 4:55. 440
yard dash!Scofield, C. U., first: Ciloorowski,
C. U., second: Haines, D. U., third: time: 2:05.2.
100 yard dash-Crosby, C. U., first: Appleby,
C. U., second: Bratton, D. U., third: time: l0 sec-
onds flat. Shotput-Davies, C. U., first: Laving-
ton, C. U., second: Halleck, D. U., third: diss
tance: 43'lV2". l20 yard hurdles-Kearns, C.
U., first: Hutchinson, D. U., second: Young, D.
U., third: time: 15.2. High jump--Cruter, C. U.,
first: Hammer, D. U., and Kearns, C. U., tied for
second and third: height: 6'3". 880 yard run
fBierling, D. U., first: Greer, C. U., second:
Haines, D. U., third: time: 21052. 220 yard
dash-Crosby, C. U., first: Appleby, C. U., sec-
ond: Bratton, D. U., third: time: 21.6 seconds.
Twoemile runfMohler, C. U., first: Lootens, D.
THE START . . . of the 100-yard dash.
DENVER WINS . . . the hall-mile ut the Boulder relays.
U., second: Tait, D. U., third: time: l0:4U.4 min-
utes. Iavelin-Hamilton, C. U., first: Potter, D. U.,
second: Caffrey, D. U., third: distance: l76'3".
Broad jump-Hamilton, C. U., first: Lam, C. U.,
second: Nelson, D. U., third: distance: 2Z'9".
220 yard hurdles-Kearns, C. U., first: Young,
D. U., second: Baker, D. U., third: time: 25.2 sec-
onds. Discus-Walton, C. U., first: Skinner, C.
U., second: Lavington, C. U., third: distance:
l49'3". Relay-Won by Denver CHaines, Gal-
lagher, Hall, Ciborowskily time: 3:41.7 minutes.
Pole vault-Slovek, C. U., first: Archer, C. U.,
and Bacher, C. U., tied for second: height: l2'.
Hammer throw-Halleck, D. U., first: Skinner,
C. U., second: Gibbs, C. U., third: distance:
Denver finished its season participating in
the Eastern Division and Conference track
meets, following the publishing of this sum-
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WINDING UP . . . for a long throw.
IN THE U10-YARD DASH . . . Aggies took first and the Pioneers took second and third.
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COACH SAM MILSTEIN . . . has guided D. U.'s ne!
teams for several years.
The ranking Hilltop netmen-Francis Garth,
Bob McWilliams, Ralph Loeb, Porter Nelson,
Sylvan Glick, Bill Noremberg, Barton Weller,
Raymond Eddy, and Keith Heuser-responding
to Coach Sam Milstein's call, engaged in pre-
liminary tennis workouts during the fall months.
Milstein tailed to get his tall tennis pro-
posal adopted by the conference despite the
tact that he advanced pertinent reasons as to
why intercollegiate matches should be held
during the early autumn. Seeking to raise
Denver's tennis ranking in the conference, Mil-
stein contacted Lawrence Phipps, the Denver
Athletic Club and the Y. M. C. A. in an attempt
to procure an indoor court Where varsity tennis
men could practice during the Winter. He Was,
however, unable to carry through his negoti-
Netmen started their practice for the open-
ing conference matches shortly after the open-
ing of the spring term. They reported to the
courts at six o'clock in the morning so that
Coach Milstein would be able to strengthen
their Weak points through demonstrations by
entering into the play. Forehand drives, vol-
ley and halt volley, lobs, backhand drives, and
net smashes were concentrated upon by the
netmen as they tried to Whip themselves into
. f ' 'T
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"PnANNY" GARTH . . .C PORTER NELSON . . .
serves cz fast one. lobs the ball.
top form for the R. M. C. match play with Colo-
rado School of Mines, Boulder, Colorado State,
Greeley, and Colorado College.
Coach Milstein selected the team represent-
atives for each college match on the basis of
their performances during the week preceding
Four seeded men, Ralph Loeb, Francis
Garth, Barton Weller, and Porter Nelson, met
Mines' net squad on the Hilltop courts in the
opening matches of the season. Denver Won
the singles and doubles, 5 to 4.
Denver-Mines singles: Loeb, Denver, de-
feated Walker, Mines, 6-4, 6-O. McMichael,
Mines, defeated Garth, Denver, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4. Wel-
ler, Denver, Won from L. Evans, 6-4, 4-6, 6-2.
Nelson, Denver, defeated Love, 6-0, 6-2., ln the
doubles, the Denver netsters, Garth and Mc-
Williams, Heuser and Loeb, Nelson and Nur-
emberg, defeated the Mines teams. Mines won
a return match two Weeks later by the same
score, 5 to 4, against a similar ranking of Den-
The Pioneer team defeated Wyoming and
Colorado State 7 to 2 and 8 to 1, respectively,
in the following intercollegiate play.
As this book goes to press the conference,
the C. U., C. C. and Greeley matches are yet
to be played. ludging from the results of the
meets to date We may Well prognosticate that
Denver will finish in the upper bracket of con-
. . . but misses.
SYLVAN GLICK . . . gets
RAYMOND EDDY . . .
nets cr serve.
RALPH LOEB . . . lohs
f9T9UC9 tennis TUUUQS- under a tast one. an easy one.
BOB McWILLIAMS . . . drives BARTON WELLER . . . two-year HEUSER SERV!-IS . . . and the
with a strong bcrckhand. veteran. gets set to return. ball is long tor a fault.
, C, , . GOLF
Boulder proved that its golf team was definitely
bound for another minor sport championship
when its fairway men drubbed the Pioneers,
Cuyler Lighthall, Bob Thibodeau, Bill Gleason,
lohn Teets, Leslie Davis, Ted Pate, Fred Stoll,
Archie Wagner, Phil Rowe, Charles Hartman,
Ray and Ralph Haley, in a duo match held
here on May 2.
Lighthall, Thibodeau and Ray Haley scored
a total of three points against the Colorado Uni-
versity men who, when their cards were added,
were six point Winners.
Lighthall's card recorded an 80 for the 18
holes played on the Cherry Hills course. Thi-
bodeau and Ray Haley shot the course in 8l's.
The percentage rating scored Lighthall with two
points, Thibodeau with one-half and Ray Haley
ost more men in the difficult game of golf which he coaches. with 0119-half,
Coached by Clyde "Cac" Hubbard, the
Denver golf team, with only three lettermen,
will in all probability be conceded but a slim chance in the conference flights aQC1i1'1S'fMi1'1eS, Colo-
CLYDE "CAC" HUBBARD . . . plans his campaign to inter-
rado College and Colorado University.
Hubbard has used the following policy of selecting his golfers: eight men were entered in the
practice meets and the five who carded the lowest scores qualified CIS PCIfTiCiPCIf1lS fOr the COI1fGr-
The oddities of the squad, the Haley twins, are so closely synchronized in their mental and
PAR 4 SEEMS EASY
. . . to make from
the toe. but by the
time the green is
qoliars are con-
vinced ihai par is
diiiicull to lhooi.
physical rnakeups that they perform in the
same style throughout each match. And if one
of the twins turns in a high score it is always
an indication that the other will hand in a sim-
"The Kynewisbold' has not been able to
present the results of the conference golf flights
because Weather conditions have not been
favorable for golfing during April and May:
and because no schedule has been formed by
the member colleges and universities in this
Denver golfers have matches to play
against Colorado College and Orediggers at a
date past the deadline of this annual.
BILL GLEASON . . . is .an CHARLES HARTMAN . .
expert in golf. first-year man.
IOHN TEET5 - - - PlUY0d TED PATE . . . offered
like a professional. competition.
TWINS . . . are Ray and Ralph Haley. two-year veterans
of the team.
OUTSTANDING PLAYERS . . . were Bob Thibodeau, Cuyler Liqhthall. and Fred Stoll. three-year veterans on the
Under the rules of the University
of Denver a letter sweater is given only to those
who have taken a major part in a sport. These
requirements in the various fields are six quar-
ters of play in football, 10 points in a dual meet
or one point in a conference meet for track,
nine innings of baseball, and a recommenda-
tion from the coach in basketball, tennis, golf,
O Those given letters in football included
Clair Bacon, Lorin Berry, Arthur Brownell, Wil-
liam Caffrey, Harold Campbell, Alex Drobnitch,
Hoe Fena, Tom Pena, Orme Hering, Ray lohn-
son, Bob Murch, lim Potter, Ernest Rossi, Roger
Rambeaux, Luke Terry, Harry Townsend, lack
Ver Lee, Bill Young, and lack Walton. Fresh-
man numerals in football were given to lack
Anderson, Fred Agee, Carl Barnhart, Al Brad-
ley, Bill Butcher, Ed Christofferson, Willard
Flynn, Dick Glogau, Lou Hendryx, Duane Hor-
ner, Syd Hudiburgh, Charles Loftus, Orlando
Maio, Horace Newton, Gordon Peterson, Neil
Taylor, and Iohn Woudenburg.
I Basketball letters were earned by Iim Bab-
cock, Mandel Berenbaum, Ray Iohnson, Bob
McWilliams, Al Pirnat, Lloyd Smith, Willie Wil-
son, Ronald Young, and William Young. Num-
erals for basketball were given to Elmer Becker,
Carl Borgeson, Ralph Gribben, Myron Hallows,
Ray Meyer, William Munn, lack McFarland,
Richard Simon, and Donald Walter.
I Wrestling letters were given to George Dan-
nenbaum, Burton Detrick, Roy Graham, Edward
Lawson, Robert McKee, Robert Rutledge, and
William Tait. Numeralmen in wrestling were
Eugene Crane, Sherman Detrick, Reuben Fish-
man, Donald McReynolds, Horace Newton,
I In swimming only one man, Ralph Meeker,
received a letter sweater, although this sport is
not established in the University.
llThe "D" Club, formerly an outstanding
group, was comparatively inactive this year.
Their dances, although well attended, were not
up to the standard set by other school functions.
Smokers were given once a quarter as a valu-
able rush function for the University. These
affairs were well attended by high school ath-
letes. ln spring politics an effort was made to
revive the lagging spirit but it proved inef-
THE "D" IS WORN . . . as a reward tor much hard work. grit. and determination. by these men who are members ol
the "D" Club. Henry "Hank" Tavener has served them in the capacity ot president for the past year.
"NAVY BILL" SAUNDERS
. . . new head coach ot
the Denver University foot-
ball teams. Starting his
coaching career in 1920.
alter two years ot varsity
playing on the Navy team.
Saunders has established
a record in this conference
for producing fine football
teams. He received his
masters degree from Colo-
rado Teachers College
where he later was head
coach. Was a classmate
oi Dean Iohn E. Lawson
while at Annapolis. Is a
firm believer in the indi-
vidual coaching system.
Starting with the fundamentals, Head
Coach Saunders began spring football practice
with a record number of men participating.
Workouts under the hot sun were necessarily
hard but the new coach had no difficulty in
securing the cooperation he desired. Innovat-
ing the system of individual coaching in the
positions to be played, the results so gained
augur well for next fall.
With a change of coaches it is always diffi-
cult for the players to change their style of
playing. lt is fortunate that the new coach be-
gan his program at the first of spring quarter,
which gave him time to thoroughly imbue his
charges with the new manner of coaching.
This additional instruction should serve to les-
sen the amount of training needed next year.
Without being too optimistic, it can be said
that the future of football at the University of
Denver looks bright.
RETIRING HEAD COACH . . . Locey. who leaves many
iriends and admirers at the University.
MEN S INTRHMURHL
"GRANNY" IOHNSON . . . teaches the men ol the Univer-
sity their "daily dozen" in his home. the Gymnasium, and
asks no publicity. "Granny" is as diliicult to photograph
as Greta Garbo.
MANAGER OF INTRAMURAI. SPORTS . . . Iames Hickey
seems well pleased with the outcome ol this year's games.
"lim" and two ol his assistants, Bill Wallace and Bill Tail.
plan out their program for the ensuing year.
Intramural athletics directed by Granville Iohn-
son were investigated by a committee of stu-
dents headed by Iohn Boyd. Boyd's radical
report on the existing situation caused a wave
of student and administrative comment. The
upshot being that the report was branded false
and the Intramural department sprayed by the
atomizer of sympathetic public opinion, re-
gained its former prestige. Basketball, base-
ball, softball, wrestling and track form the basis
of the program operated by Iohnson and his
assistants. These sports have as their objec-
tive the development of interest in athletics for
the sake of the pleasure derived from any one
sport. More pleasure, we believe, was derived
from the arguments which followed the conclu-
sion of each sport. Every fraternity voiced ob-
jections concerning opposing Greeks, with the
result that the Intramural trophies were won
by verbal engagements and not by game par-
The l935-36 Intramural athletic program
was opened with a series of interfraternity bas-
ketball games. Each group entered one or
more teams in tournament play. Seventeen
games were run off in round-robin style by the
murctl athletic managers.
Kappa Sigma and Lambda Chi Alpha teams
entered the championship bracket after defeat-
ing and eliminating their fraternity opponents.
The Kappa Sig five, employing a set type of
play, forged ahead at the beginning of the
game with a 5-0 lead. However, the Lambda
Chis retaliated, when their fast-breaking offen-
sive functioned, and slowly swung into the
lead, 19-18, with but 30 seconds left to play.
Bob McWilliams, Kappa Sig, taking a high re-
bound off the backboard, dribbled to midfloor
and flipped the ball through the hoop as the
referees whistle ended the game.
Alpha Kappa Psi repeated its title-holding
at the School of Commerce when it scored de-
cisive Victories over the Delta Sigma Pi and
Independent basketball teams.
A snarl in the Intramural departments
athletic schedule made it impossible to match
Kappa Sigma and Alpha Kappa Psi in a two-
game playoff for the All-School basketball title.
The All-Star team as picked by the Sports
staff of "The Clarion" and the Intramural Board
listed the following men: Binns, K. S., forward:
Hall, Beta, forward: McLaughlin, Lambda Chi,
center: Wilson, Sig Ep, guard, and McWil-
liams, K. S., guard.
The Intramural softball tournament ended
with three fraternity teams in the finals.
Lambda Chi defeated the Sig Eps in the first of
the softball playoffs. In the game with Kappa
Sigma, the Lambda Chis were unable to hit the
ball out of the infield and at the end of the ninth
inning the K. Sigs had scored two runs and
won their second consecutive softball pennant.
Intramural wrestling brackets listed 45 men
who were turned out for the sport by fraternity
paddling. From this crew several men later
became varsity matsters.
Two Independents, Young and Potter, were
matched for the heavyweight title. In the
match, replete with all the grunting and groan-
ing of professionals, Young applied a body
scissors and defeated Potter. Bill Tait, Inde-
pendent, who later earned his varsity letter,
had little trouble in winning the l75-pound
championship. Wallace, Kappa Sig, deci-
TI-IE KAPPA SIGMA . . . team won the basketball tourney
in the Intramural games. C. Loitus. A. Binns. R. McWilliams.
Iim and Iohn Wriqht.
DEBATING IS NOT THE ONLY HOBBY . . . of Robert
McWilliams. Intramural tennis champion.
CARRYING ON THE RACKET . . . was Porter Nelson.
runner-up for the tennis title.
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BILL TAIT . . . BILL CARROLL . . .
175 pounds. 136 pounds.
ED LAWSON . . . makes Bill Carroll say "unclo."
sioned Detrick, Lambda Chi, for the 164-pound
championship. Thomas, Kappa Sig: Fishman,
Independent: Carol, Kappa Sig: Kintzele, Lamb-
da Chi, and lohnson, Beta, Won the 155, the
145, the 136, the 126 and the 118-pound Intra-
mural wrestling championships.
Bob McWilliams, Kappa Sigma's ranking
netster, won the mural tennis cup by defeating
Porter Nelson, Beta Theta Pi's star.
The severity of McWilliams' serve and his
steady backcourt game, coupled with the pace
on his forehand drives, kept Nelson swerving
from one side of the court to the other as he
tried to return the drives.
ln third and fourth places, respectively, were
lack Chandler, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Don
Lusk, Independent. The bracketing of entrants
and the match play was ably handled by the
The weak link in the Intramural athletic
program is track. A verbal engagement oc-
curred between the members of Sigma Phi Ep-
LELAND KINTZELE . . . ROBERT RUTLEDGE . . .
126 pounds. 140 pounds.
LAWRENCE YOUNG . . . REUBEN FISHMAN . . .
heavyweight. 145 pounds.
silon and Kappa Sigma fraternities over the eli-
gibility of Kappa Sig tracksters. The Intramural
Board, checking on the Sig Ep accusations,
found that several Kappa Sig men entered in
the track and field events were ineligible and
detracted their points earned from the Kappa
Sig score. This action resulted in moving
Sigma Phi Epsilon up to second place and mov-
ing Kappa Sigma to the third position in the
The field and track scores of the teams
Independents 139, Sigma Phi Epsilon 80,
Kappa Sigma 77, Beta Kappa 29, Lambda Chi
Alpha 26, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 15, and Beta
Theta Pi 14.
Dreher, Independent, set a new discus rec-
ord when he threw the platter 128.5 feet. His
was the only new record made during the
The individual scores: lOU-yd. dash: Brat-
ton, Beta: Hallock, L. C. A.: Ashfort, lnd. Time
220-yd. dash: Bratton, Beta: Hallock, L. C.
A.: Ienkins, lnd. Time 22:5.
440-yd. dash: Hallock, L. C. A.: Ashford,
lnd.: Higson, Ind. Time 53:8.
880-yd. run: Gallagher, Ind.: Clevenger, B.
K.: Dannenbaum, S. P. E. Time 2:28.l.
PROOF OF A STRIKE . . . as the camera caught the ball
over the plate.
Mile run: Lootens, Ind.: Geary, lnd.: Schrae-
der, S. P. E. Time 51048.
880-yd. relay: Kappa Sigma, Sigma Phi Ep-
120-yd. hurdles: Denious, K. S.: Simpson, S.
P. E.: Syndall, S. P. E. Time 2l:4.
220-yd. hurdles: Baker, S. A. E.: Herndon,
Ind.: Stohl, Ind. Time 2912.
High jump: Ienkins, Ind.: Iohn Wright, K. S.,
and Hart, S. P. E., tied for second. Height 5
feet 8 inches. '
Pole Vault: Hart, S. P. E.: Loftus, K. S.: lim
Wright, Incl., and Clevenger, B. K., tied for third.
Height nine feet seven inches.
Broad jump: Bostrom, lnd.: Loftus, K. S.:
Hart, S. P. E. Distance l9 feet.
Hammer: Hallock, lnd.: Young, Ind.: Clev-
enger, B. K. Distance l4l feet.
Discus: Dreher, Ind.: Young, lnd.: Schrae-
der, S. P. E. Distance l28.5 feet, new record.-
Shotput: Dreher, Ind.: Powers, K. S.: Wright,
K. S. Distance 39 feet.
lavelin: Dreher, Ind.: Stohl, Incl.: Cappa,
HALLOCK NOSED OUT
. . . Bratton in the Intra-
mural 440-yard dash.
IENKINS IUMPED . . .
19 feet 7Vz inches to
win the Intramural
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
. . . C o m m e r c e
their tum at bat.
THE FIRST LADY OF THE GYM . . . Miss Mabel S. Rilling.
Amazons of the University of Denver are di-
rected by Miss Mabel S. Rilling, who enrolled
over four hundred sports enthusiasts in the
womens gymnasium classes, and over one
hundred others to participate in the intramural
program. Assisted by Miss lane Hunt, better
known as "Teach," the program of sports was
carried on in a smooth and well-planned man-
Carrying out the fourfold purpose of the de-
partment: educational, hygienic, social and
recreational, women under the supervision of
this physical educational division gained what
is, according to Miss Billing, the principal pur-
pose of education, the ability of co-ordinating
the mind with the body.
The new system of running off the major
sports, initiated last year, proved itself a suc-
cess. Formerly both intramural and interclass
contests were conducted under the program.
However, it was felt that too much stress had
been placed on the interclass matches, since
interclass participants merited one hundred
points, while those competing in the intramural
games received only fifty points. Therefore,
each major sport was-allowed only one tour-
ney, which was to be either interclass or intra-
Assistants in the program of the women's
athletic department during the past year have
"TEACH" HUNT . . . assistant to Miss Billing. discusses
the week's program with her "boss."
Norton, and lean Hogarth. These coeds were
indispensable in the presentation of the sports
May dances, which are an integral part of
the annual May Day celebration, not techni-
cally classified as sports, were again under
the supervision of Miss lane Hunt. This dem-
onstration of the Terpsichorean art was the re-
sult of much practice and patience. Although
the average student did not know what the
INTRAMURAL GAMES . . . at Arts were mancxqed by
been losephine Korsoski, Inez Kime, Catherine nloeu Konoski.
0 l58 0
LOOKING INTO THE FUTURE . . . of Coed Sports at
Commerce. Margaret Hughes and Catherine Norton.
dances were supposed to represent, their es-
thetic value, together with the antics of those
taking part, was well worth the time taken to
Women's intramurals, in contrast to men's
intramurals, are well organized and run off.
The results are never contested as the method
of managing the program is one which defies
HARRIET CASS . . . Intramural manager at Commerce.
Hockey, that game of intellectual
"shinny," opened the coed sport year. Seven-
HOCKEY GAMES . . . were under the leadership of
tyeseven pill-pushers enrolled in the one-game
elimination tournament. Eligibility consisted in
the participation of six practice games.
Teams entered in the tourney were three
Freshman teams, recruited from the ranks of
the gymnasium classes, two Sophomore teams,
and a team composed of Iuniors and Seniors.
ln the first game, two of the Freshman teams
played to decide which one would play the
third first-year contingent. The victorious group,
Freshman III, won the playoff and continued
its victory streak by playing in the champion-
ship game. Sophomore I and ll played in an
overtime game which ended with the Sophs
Winning by a score of 4-O.
The Iunior-Senior squad opened their cam-
paign with a 4-O victory over the previously
undefeated Sophomore team. Continuing to
defeat all opposition, the upperclass group won
the tournament by playing only two games. ln
the second game the Freshman HI team was
defeated by a score of 5-O. In the consolation
playoff Freshman ll defeated Sophomore ll
An innovation this year was the selection
of an All-Star team composed of outstanding
players from the teams in the tournament. On
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THE ALI.-STARS . . . oi the hockey field.
this aggregation were selected Catherine Nor-
ton, right wing, Betty Schaetzel, right inner,
Carolyn Eisele, center forward, Iosephine Kor-
soski, left inner, lean Hogarth, left wing, Vir-
ginia Rice, right half, Betty Osborne, center
half, Alberta Michael, left half, Genevieve Ba-
ker, right fullback, Helen Patton, left fullback,
and Grace Ingram, goalie. Honorable mention
THE JUNIOR-SENIOR TEAM . . . composed of G. Teilborg.
I. Korsoski. I. Kime, G. Ingram. G. Baker, H. Patton, M.
Hughes. and M. Swerdfeqer, won the hockey championship.
was given to Betty Timm, Harriet Cass, Edith
Kirkman, and Margaret Langridge. Margaret
Hughes acted as manager of the hockey sport
and tournament. Credit should be given to her
for the excellent way the tourney was man-
aged and for the new practice of selecting a
team of expert players.
As the climax to the hockey season the an-
nual Hockey Sports Supper Was held on
Thursday, November 21, in Carnegie Hall. At
this time those who had earned enough ath-
letic points were awarded school letters. The
All-Star team, the selection of which had re-
mained a secret, was also announced at this
time. This hockey supper is becoming an in-
stitution in the routine of the women sports
enthusiast. lt is at this time that the Freshman
Women receive the first recognition of their
This major sport is one which attracts more
feminine enthusiasts than any other. Managed
in a way that promotes the ideals of the wom-
en's sports department, the game of hockey is
destined to become the outstanding activity.
FRANCES MORGAN . . . volley- COMMERCE FRESHMEN . . . won the volleyball championship. The team was com-
ball manager. posed oi L. Bucher, H. Cass, E. Day. L. Ammon, S. Hannigan, M. Hillyard. H. Rae, B.
The favorite net sport in the wom-
en's sport program, volleyball, reached a new
high when one hundred and ten turned out for
the intramural tournament. The Arts and Com-
merce departments cooperated in the tourna-
ments but a playoff between the two champi-
ons could not be arranged.
Sorority competition was evidenced by the
number of complete teams each Greek organi-
zation entered in the tournament. Some entered
as many as three teams.
Eligibility for competition consisted of six
practices. Ninety-four women completed this re-
quirement but only fifty were eligible at the end
of the season for the W. A. A. points.
Sorority competition accounted for nothing
in the final outcome. The winning team, com-
posed of Independent women, had no trouble
in eliminating their rivals. Members of the
winning group were Margaret Langridge, cap-
tain, losephine Korsoski, Edith Clyde, Helen
Patton, lean Hogarth, Gladys Teilborg, Flor-
ence Osborne, Frances Morgan, Mildred Bu-
chanan, Nadine Richards, and Margaret
At the School of Commerce, the volleyball
tourney was run on a class basis. The play-
offs were conducted during the class time and
Horr, M. Kreuger, and T. Hoshika.
ARTS VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS . . . Front row, H. Patton, M.
Hughes and G. Teilborg. Back row, N. Richards. I. Hogarth
and I. Korsoski.
were largely compulsory. The winning aggre-
gation consisted of Lorraine Ammon, Lucille
Bucher, Isabelle Cantrell, Harriet Cass, Shirley
Hannigan, Betty Horr, Martha Kreuger, Helen
Rae, Etta Day, and Margaret Hillyard.
The increased competition for the volleyball
championship is indicative of the rapidly grow-
ing popularity of the sport among the Coeds.
Under the direction ot Helen Pat-
ton, the basketball tourney proved to be one of
the best organized that has been known in the
women's department. More women took part
this year than in any previous year, with over
l3O signing up tor participation. Lowering the
:lumber ot practice games required tor entry to
tour games instead ot the usual six was partly
responsible tor the increased number ot active
Changing last year's plan ot play, double-
court basketball was played instead ot the
single-court type. This change helped in devel-
oping a better technique and was responsible
for much taster games.
The winners of the one-game elimination
tourney were the lndependent lll team com-
poswi ot Betty Bate, Mary Buck, Dorothy
Mae- Burroughs, Beulah Guthrie, Mariory
Qualls, Mary Williams, and losephine Kor-
The consolation contests were won by the
lndependent ll team.
At the Bizad school the team composed ot
Laura McCarthy, Lail Moore, Doris Nims, Fern
HELEN PATTON . . . Arts
basketball manager. manager, Doris Nims.
COMMERCE BASKETBALL . . .
Rapp, lla Mae Yount, Frances Miller, Betty
Reid, Mia Marie Clarke, Marie Long, and Ruth
Greenwald won the tournament. As in volley-
ball, a playott between the two school cham-
pions could not be arranged because of the
interference ot other sports. Neither team can
truly be called the all-school intramural cham-
.L ' A
UPPERCLASSMEN . . . at Commerce came through with
the championship team. First row. R. Greenwald, M. Long,
F. Miller. and D. Nims. Second row. L. Moore, L. McCarthy.
I. M. Yount. B. Ried. and F. Rapp.
THE LIBERAL ARTS BASKETBALL . . . title went to the In-
dependent III team composed of M. Hughes. M. Williams.
I. Korsoski, M. Qualls, B. Guthrie, and M. Buck.
More than sixty Women participated
in the 1936 baseball tournament. Six teams,
Independent I and II, Sigma Kappa, Kappa
Delta, Alpha Gamma Delta, and a Panhellenic
group composed of the grouping of three sor-
orities, completed the list of entries.
The games took place on the newly re-
paired baseball diamond east of the Iliff
A DIAMOND . . . in the rough denotes an aftemoon's
engagement with baseball.
School. One of the features of these contests
was a rooting section made up oi collegians
whose advice, not always the best, did much
to liven up the sidelines.
In the playott ot the first bracket, the strong
Independent I team defeated the highly touted
Sigma Kappa team by a substantial score.
Independent II defeated Kappa Delta, while
Alpha Gamma Delta succeeded in vanquishing
the Panhellenic team.
Because ot the lateness of this year's season
and because of the deadline of the Kynewis-
bok, the remainder ot the tournament results
could not be listed. However, the two Inde-
pendent teams were strong contenders for the
On the Independent teams, the outstanding
players were Iosephine Korsoski, Yone Tomita,
Mary Mety, Bose Hammon, Marjory Qualls,
and Gladys Teilborg. On the Sigma Kappa
team Betty and Barbara Schaetzel, Emmabelle
Getzendaner, Lois Miller, and Irma Stackhouse
were stellar players. Kappa Delta stars were
Irene Barr, Elizabeth Young, Kathleen Iones,
and Martha McNary. Vivienne May, Elizabeth
Elsh, Virginia Geer, Ruth McDonnal, Grace In-
gram, Wilma Bamsburg, and Betty Notheis
were outstanding for Alpha Gamma Delta.
ARTS BASEBALL . . . mana- BIZAD BASEBALL . . . mana-
ger. Elberta Michael. qer. Marie Long.
Among the minor women's sports, ten-
nis seems to be the great favorite. Margaret
Vickers managed the classes and the tourna-
ment held on the stadium courts. The cham-
pions of the single-game eliminations were
Dorothy Shroads, Arts, and Betty Yates, Com-
merce. Betty Notheis, a Freshman, was run-
nerup in the Arts tournament.
Feminine archers practiced on the lawn
west of the Chapel, but were forced to move to
a less favorable location because so many of
the arrows were puncturing the sprinkling
hose. Gladys Teilborg, manager, was respon-
sible for much of the interest taken in this sport.
Twirlers of the horseshoes, managed by
Edith Clyde, played a one-game elimination
tournament twice this year. Both were won by
Iosephine Korsoski. A
Women's track was managed by Emma-
belle Getzendaner. A meet was held in the
stadium during third quarter that included reg-
ular track events and baseball and basketball
throwing. This sport was managed more me-
thodically than any other minor sport.
The hiking and outing club was very active
during the year. Margaret Swerdfeger and
lean Hogarth managed the various trips held
in the spring quarter and planned the pro-
grams. About 25 girls attended these affairs.
. . . Hogarth's partner.
EAN HOGARTH . . . co-
xanaqer of Outing Club.
MANAGER OF COED . . . TENNIS . . manager.
Riding Club, Carol Cox. Margaret Vickers-
GLADYS TEILBORG . . . HORSESHOES . . . manager COMMERCE . . . manager of MANAGER . . . and "champ'
Archery manager. at Arts, Edith Clyde. horseshoes, G. Shellabarger. of Commerce tennis.
WATER SPORTS . . . leader, COMMERCE PING-PONG . . . MARTHA KREUGER . . . man- ARTS . . . tumbling manager.
Nadine Richards. head. Shirley Hannigan. aged tumbling at Commerce. Catherine Norton.
Dancing instruction was given by Miss Hunt
in the gym classes. The most adept at this art
were chosen as dancers in the May Day Pete.
During the third quarter folk dances were
taught to the mixed classes. The tumbling pro-
gram, managed by Dorothy May Williams,
was compulsory tor the winter gym classes
and optional as a spring sport.
The minor sport program fills a detnite
place in the women's department for those who
do not have the time for major sports.
"GIVE A GAL . . . a horse she can ride."
PREPARING FOR TI-IE PLUNGE . . . are enthusiasts ol
ROLLING ALONG . . . to another Outing Club picnic.
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WAITING FOR THE STARTING GUN . . . the coed tracksters anticipate an exciting
"YOU HIT THE SPOT." race.
ft 'Q .1
TENNIS . . . is only a racket HORSESHOES . . . brought "Joe" COMMERCE FRESHMEN . . . were victorious
with "Champ" Dorothy Schroads. Korsoski luck in the tournament. again: this time in soccer.
THIS COUPLE . . . Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Herzog never miss
a dance. "Charlie" checks the tickets.
Marcels, facials, manicures, dress-fittings, bor-
rowing of cars, awaiting telephone calls, mad-
dening hunts for stray shirt studs, suit pressings,
the cringing withdrawal behind several layers
of Kingsford's cold-starched tux shirts, the im-
pinging of tender necks on the wings of Arrow
collars, bespeak of the preening of social feath-
ers worn with a careless "savoir-faire" by the
college cufflink set, the attendant of the Univer-
sity social season.
The social calls after the dances run the
course of what may be termed polite conver-
"Hello, Marge? . . . It was the most divine affair . . . lust too swanky for words . . . Oh, he
didn't . . . Well, he was there with Marie . . . She was just covered -with orchids, it was simply
too, too revolting.. . . That old Daniels and Fishers model I wore last week . . . Not a word . . .
He simply wouldn't talk about you . . . Of course, and who are you asking . . . Oh dear, no one
can handle him . . . You must be too, too clever . . . Oh yes, I must run now . . . A fitting, a
marcel and such whatnots . . . It's lovely, the 'slinkiest' thing and it's too, too darling with the low-
est cut . . . Not in the least. It's very, very much the last word . . . Really, and when did you?
. . . I hope it looks as well as the last one. Is it the same style? . . . That's too, too divine. I must
run now or Bob will be furious if I'm not ready
Thus at the dances with their brittle mas-
cararlike gloss, the uneasy attitude of freshmen.
the "sangffroid" of seniors and the minor flirta-
tions, there have been numerous males who
have felt their emotional thermostat click and
somewhere within themselves a bright, tiny
flame brings them to a boil after they receive
a casual coed glance which has, magnified by
the masculine imagination, assumed mammoth
The University "four hundred" is like smoke
in that it follows wherever the draft of enter-
tainment is strongest, be it the jitney, the Home-
coming, the Phi Ep-Parakeet, the "D" Club, the
Panhellenic, the Freshman-Sophomore, the
Commerce, the A. W. S. dances or the Senior
and Iunior Proms.
All collegiate affairs are forever cluttered
with the crowning of queens who reign over
nameless four-hour kingdoms, and who are
followed the ballroom floor's length by mincing
princesses. In short, the successful candidate
is crowned and those whose ballots did not
on the minute. By."
WINNER . . . of the autographed football. given at one
of the "football iitnies," was this Alpha Gam Pledge.
total high enough are swathed in the meaning-
less title ot "princess" and further relieved oi
their disappointment by receiving a corsage.
lt would seem that queen crownings are the
arnica ot publicity to be rubbed on the ever-
swelling need to increase ticket sales.
The campus weekly dances at the Student
Union-a worthy but ill-starred idea to help
finance the building -- are, in a manner oi
speaking, splendid places to commit "hara-
kiri." Manager lim Hutchinson concocted ideas
with demented rapidity. The iitnies were pub-
licized by "a chance to win a prize," "come
and see the masked marvels," and "the speed
demon race." The students, foregoing their Fri-
day "cokes," were able to attend and by em-
ploying a Western device known as "cutting,"
which we believe originated on the cattle
ranges, each coed and collegian was able to
dance his iill with any and all present. Thus
many an empty social heart was filled with
vapid compliments on:
"How smooth you dance," flattered a col-
"Your steps are marvelous," replied his
partner, angling tor a date to the Phi Ep-Para-
keet dance. "l could dance with you forever.
lt would be divine."
"Wouldn't it? Say, what are you doing next
I. K. VAN TREES . . . entertains the dancers at one of
the weekly iitneys.
HELAXATION . . . during the noon-hour is exempliiied
through the iitney.
PESTIVITIES . . . ran high during Homecoming Week. The climax of the program was witnessed by the Inter-
school Council-Homecoming dance. which all alums were invited to attend.
Friday night? . . . Well, how about going to
the 'pep' dance with me?"
With the coed's ready and almost gushing
assent, another romance may have been said
to have been consummated at the jitney.
The Phi Epsilon Phi and Parakeet frolic on
November the ninth at the Student Union offered
collegians a taste of Hawaiian atmosphere.
The affair was held to fete the visiting Hawaiian
grid team which lost to Denver during the after-
noon preceding the dance.
"Do you think we have sold enough tickets?"
asked Mary Syler, Parakeet president, to Wil-
"D" CLUB TASTE
. . . selected these
coeds as candi-
dates alter the ath-
letes reiected the
selection made by
the sororities. Hank
Tavener, "D" Club
prexy, was suppos-
edly kidnapped be-
cause ot the mixup
over the change in
candidates tor the
"D" Club Queen.
THE PEP GROUPS . . . pre-
sented their annual dance the
' night ol the Hawaiian-Denver
football game in the Student
Union Building, or better
known as "Carnegie Hall."
liam Martin as she handed out leis to the
"I don't know," replied Martin, Phi Ep pres-
ident. "We'll have to wait until 'Charlie' Her-
zog checks the tickets. He told me at the game
this afternoon that the number had exceeded
150 couples. That number ought to put it over."
"Here, 'Bill,' give these leis out. I've got to
hunt my date."
The attending collegians were in fine fettle
over the Hawaiian defeat.
"Didn't you think Rambeau:-c's catching that
pass and running for a touchdown wonderful?"
THE "D" CLUB QUEEN . . .
with her entourage and tro-
phy. The Queen was Mary
questioned a Sigma Kappa, as her partner led
her through a waltz turn.
"Roger certainly moved when he caught
that ball," replied her Beta escort.
With Roger Rambeaux, the day's football
hero, crooning his melodious songs in a husky
and intimate voice and with the dancers exe-
cuting the various contortions of modern dance,
the frolic ran its happy course until the closing
hour of twelve.
The Homecoming dance ushered in the first
series of campus dance royalty when Mary
Elizabeth Bailey was crowned D-Club queen
by the athletes on the eve of October 19th.
An admixture of society, the alumnus, the
under and upper classmen, the watchdogs of
University social affairs - the chaperones --
offered the usual setting for a collegiate "hop."
The Homecoming affair was just another
one of those things viewed from a critical stand-
point. However, the winning of the game from
Utah Aggies served as a stimulus to add the
needed hilarity which was absent from the dis-
mal Homecoming dance held the previous year.
Following hard upon the heels of Homecom-
ing, the annual Panhellenic treat to campus
males swirled into the E1 Iebel Mosque after
the coeds had spent a hectic week bidding fra-
EXCLUSIVE . . . is
winter tormal. The
Greek women and
their escorts line
up for the grand
SWEETHEARTS ON PARADE . . . at the annual "Fresh-
Soph" Sweetheart "hop."
THE BIZADS . . . rented the Student Union Building lor
' their annual "iig."
ternity men to their trolic.
"Hello, Iohn'?" telephoned a Kappa Delta.
"Yes," replied the Sig Ep.
"Would you like to go out with me this
"Sure, what do you mean?" s
"Don't be dumb. The 'Panhell' dance, of
All the dignity of Greek formality was pres-
ent in the persons ot various sorority and fra-
ternity rnembersq however, the Denver colle-
gians were quite nonplussed when:
"Did you ever see so many Boulder men?"
said a Lambda Chi.
"Nope, I guess these girls think, we are-n't
good enough for them," rejoined a Kappa Sig.
Despite the tact there was an outward show
ot animosity by Denver men at the presence of
numerous Colorado University collegians, Don
Rudolpho's orchestra beat out its tango rhythms
with such telling effect that we can truly say,
"music soothes the roaring beasts."
H Freshmen and Sophomores, directed by
their respective presidents, lack Anderson and
Luke Terry, staged the financial success ot the
past year on February the tirst. The Student
Union was densely feathered with red hearts
which were tucked into every available nook
by the underclassmen. The orchestra peeked
from behind the decorations and produced
primitive rhythms which smacked ot the hip-
wiggling days of man's ancestors.
"HUD" HENDERSON . . . about to present a cup to the TWO CAPTAINS . . . one of the University and the other
queen of the Commerce trolic.-
ot the Women Students, meet at the A. W. S. Banquet.
The Commerce dance was chilled by the 20
degree below weather and the abrupt drop of
its financial thermometer when a sparse gath-
ering of Bizads assembled at the Student Union
on February the seventh. Like their predeces-
sors, the Commerceites selected a queen, Elena
Goforth, who was elected because of her soror-
ity Phi Gamma Nu turned out in a body, not for
the dance, but for the rather dubious honor of
placing one of its members on the business
Associated Women students furthered their
cause by sponsoring a dance to which they
asked their dates free of charge. Mongrel cor-
sages of mixed vegetables, and a splattering
of gardenias sent to the men, added a touch of
humor to the gathering. The highlight of the
evening was the presence of:
"My sweetheart, you are wearing a charm-
ing creation," said Charles Lightfoot to his fra-
ternity brother, Tozier Brown, who attended the
dance garbed as a species of the feminine sex.
"Don't step on my train!" admonished
Brown. "You must be more careful, Charles."
Introduced to the chaperones, Lightfoot and
Brown succeeded in their masquerade until
Brown's voice dropping to its habitual key,
"lt is a lovely affair, isn't it, Dean Bell?"
"lt is what? "questioned the Dean of Women.
"lt's a charming dance," piped Brown.
When the Dean exposed the would-be coed,
to ridicule the Brown-Lightfoot masquerade.
One of the dances without a queen, the
Senior Prom, was held at the Lakewood Coun-
try Club. The students trod their usual dance
routines and mingled courteously with the ad-
ministrative and professorial guests.
Months of saving in order to buy a new
dress for the "prom" resulted in disappointment
for many coeds as in one case where two
coeds, Irma Stackhouse and Lorraine Amman,
double-dated to the dance.
"Oh, Lorraine," Irma stamped in dismay
when she viewed her friend's dress. "Your
gown is just like mine."
the members Oi the A. W- S- dence proceeded A ci-mmvnnc coupu: . . . was "Miss" mast- umm and
"Chuck" Lightfoot, at the A. W. S. dance.
WHERE A MAN . . . would feel like the "lost chord." The TABLES TURNED . . . the women treated the men at the
Associated Women Students' annual banquet.
"Leap Year" dance.
DANCES ARE PLANNED . . . The Senior Prom Committee.
CHAPERONES . . . enioy talking at the Senior dance.
THE GRAND MARCH . . . of the Senior Promenade.
"And yours is not a Whit different from
mine," said Lorraine.
"Wait a minute, yes, mine is different. See,
it's got a purple sash and yours has a blue
"Won't it be fun though. I bet our dates
won't be able to tell us apart."
"It's a bet," said lrma. "Lets go see."
The dress episode was repeated numerous
times excepting, of course, those coeds who
wore dresses selected at the "most exclusive
Iohn Boyds Iunior Prom was, in campus
terminology, "a flop." Scheduled at the El lebel
Mosque, sponsoring a queen, and with Don-
nelly lames' orchestra, the dance should have
been one of the seasons most successful had
Boyd taken the time and trouble to push ticket
sales and seen to it that plans were formed in
time to permit the proper amount of publicity.
As it happened, the dance was attended by
few, enjoyed by none and plunged into a finan-
cial pit some S80 deep.
Vanity fair drooped her social feathers in
the whirlpool of social activity as the Univer-
sity collegians ended their social season in the
sickly flare of their own forced gaiety, runs to
the hairdressers, and the donning of spring
formals. Society, like the bubble in a cham-
pagne glass, forms around its own fermented
gases and bursts into thin air with not more
than a dainty fizzle.
Programs and favors pasted in diaries or
clipped in memory books retell in a drab
printed monologue, quite without the flavor of
the original affair from whence they came, a
tale of what had been.
ENIOYING MUSIC . . . at
the expense 'ot the Iunior
Class fulfilled an evening ot
sometimes pleasure. some-
times boredom during the
SSES A '
The University of Denver Q, divided into the
faculty and the student bod lg. Every student is
a member of either the Fresh , an, Sophomore,
Iunior, or Senior Class. Man are involuntary
members of the second jg .-If p fgr three or
four years beca r b 'l lack of the
physical ed x reg if if s. These peren-
nial Sophgm are the sour of much confu-
sion to the students concerned ' nd the cause of
intricate bookkeeping to the R istrar.
During the four years stu ents attend the
University their scholastic sta ding, according
to office records, rises one and eight-t f i"l' grade points. This change in grade Average can be
attributed to two causes, namely, the rx ller upper classes raise the average an an increase in
scholastic ability due to realization of 'ZF up proach of Qs end of the college care .
The largest decrease in class enro 5 -'f t t o ,during the interim between theifSophomore and
the Junior years, Twice qs many ' 9? n or fail to advance to hiciher standing at
this time than any other change in f ss standi 257- decrease in numkiier can be attrib-
uted to the number of third year stu ents who find o 'pll5l1Ldi5-nl,-rand number gvvho have failed
to complete the Iunior College requirements. A ' 15 Y? -
Enrollment at the University of Denver has increased to 2,226 in 'the last six yecis. The greatest
increase has been in the number of out-of-town students. Known previously as ab urban Univer-
sity, the increase in the number of town students in proportion to the other student? has been phe-
nomenal. This slow change in the student body completion has been one that has riiade the Denver
campus one of the most democratic in this section of the country.
Until this year, the student body has been plastic in the hands of the fraterni s and sorority
combines. Independent men and Women's organizations existed but were not ac - e. This' year,
however, the "Barbs" swept the Arts' campus me1'1'S offiCG-S. Numbering 700 k as CIgGi1'1Sl
the 400 Greeks, the "Barbs" campaigned with handbills, tags, sand ," 4- "" if o a loudspeak-
ing System. This sudden reversal of the political set-u rt to the grew
increase in fraternity and sorority material Who it lyy, if tif ocial organ ations because
of a requirement of government aid to s ,og all-3 int them from iOiI'1i1'1QI- t nother reason
given is the rise of independents who Q 'A J l,, g ' A 45- lea ers and have the gift of bein able to organ-
ize students. The power of the indepen ts is not confined to any one of the fo classes but is
least in the graduating class and is most powerful in the Freshman class. 5
According to the faculty, a student in a class should spend two hours a day outside prep-
aration. According to present day students, as many hours a day as can be sp ed from extra-
curricular activities should be devoted to assignments. This undergraduate max' is evidenced
by a lower allxschool average than in previous years. This change in attitude is o that has been
mourned by educators and hailed as the liberal idea by others.
Campus life, hitherto confined to the fraternity and sorority programs, has slo 'lii ly been evolv-
ing into an all-school ction. Through the medium of University sings, convocatio s, dances, and
outside speakers lecturers, integration between classes and students has slo y been taking
lnterschool ri lr Q a urce of much trouble to the administration, has be 1 largely elim-
inated through the ac i trganizations whose membership includes members f rn all schools.
lf the results of final Week and
the records in the Dean's office are added to a
"Paid in Full" receipt from the Treasurer, some
282 more students will be graduated from the
University of Denver. ln june, 1936, 136 Bach-
elor of Arts, 36 Bachelor of Science in Corn-
merce, nine Bachelor of Fine Arts, five
Bachelor of Science, 64 Bachelor of Science in
Electrical Engineering, ll Bachelor of Chemical
Science, 15 Bachelor of Laws, and 15 Library
Science degrees will be bestowed. ln the fall
71 others, after completion of their work in sum-
mer quarter, will receive their diplomas.
Although the Seniors are outnumbered eight
to one, this 12? of the student body claims as
members more than 72'k of the presidents of
various organizations and clubs in the Uni-
ln the Senior class, Slfk of the members
belong to fraternity and sorority groups. This
precedence of Greeks over "Barbs" is the van-
guard of the past as the succeeding classes
number but 3396, 15? and 14? enrolled in
fraternities and sororities. If this decreasing
membership is any criterion, the day of Greek
predominance is over.
The tact that 5471 of the Senior class and
55? of the Freshman class are men seems to
point out that men are still more desirous of a
higher education than women, or that the men
are unable to find other employment.
Senior Week, that time when prospective
graduates forget all the past and future cares,
was held the last week preceding Commence-
ment. Largely social, the week was spent in
dances, theater parties, plays, dinners, and in
a general good time for the departing students.
The period was tinged, however, by the morbid
question of many Seniors, "What will we do
after we graduate?" Ai majority of the gradu-
ates were undecided as to their next step. A
goodly number plan on entering the field
of teaching. Thirteen per cent of the class,
mostly women, majored in education and ll?
planned to continue in that field.
Those who contemplate continuing study in
the Law profession consist of four per cent of
the class. The University of Denver will attract
3.52 of those planning to continue. This per-
centage of prospective barristers is a substan-
tial decrease from the number planning a law-
yer's career a few years ago.
Those entering into the technical fields will
make up about l4fZj of the class. Banging from
laboratory experimentations and vivisection to
electrical engineering and chemical analysis,
the graduates will not confine themselves to
one special field of mechanics.
A few will enter physical education in direct
relation to education. This number consists of
3.892 of the entire class. Varyinig from grade
school to college instruction, the gymnasts
were planning to devote their lives to the rings
and the mats. The Medical profession claims
22W of the graduates. As with Law, those
planning a doctor's career show a material de-
crease from former years.
Twenty-four per cent plan upon a definite
business career as a result of a degree from the
School of Commerce. Diversified as to specific
character, accounting, bookkeeping and per-
sonnel management, majors outnumber all
other types of business.
Of the remaining 39172, the great majority
would answer "1 don't know" to the query of
what is planned following graduation. Many
of the remainder specify lournalism, general
business, Fine Arts, librarianship, rnusic, and
marriage as general plans.
"lT'S A LONG RHODE . . . that has no turning." thought
Haines. Redding. Rosenthal. and Brown.
BACHELOR OF ARTS o
LOIS ELAINE ALLSEBROOK
Port Lupton, Colorado O Psychology
Pi Beta Phi: Isotopes 2: Kappa Delta
Pi 4: Clarion 1: Press Club 2: Psi Chi 4:
W. A. A. 1: Kynewisbok 2: Y. W. C. A.
Denver O Social Science
Alpha Nu: Cosmopolitan Club: Kappa
Delta Pi: L. I. D.: Pi Gamma Mui Lead-
MARY ELIZABETH BAILEY
Denver 0 English, French
Pi Beta Phi: Drama Club: French Club:
MARIE ELIZABETH BAKER
Denver 0 Sociology
Gamma Phi Beta: French Club 1, 2:
Isotopes 2: Women Mentors 4: Quill Club
1: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Panhellenic Coun-
CHARLES PHILLIP BERENS
Denver 0 Economics
German Club: Phi Beta Sigma.
CORRINE N. ANTHONY
Denver 0 Spanish
Theta Upsilon: Alpha Zeta Pi 2, 3, 4:
Kappa Delta Pi 4: L, I. D. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Colorado-Wyoming Academy of Science 3,
4: Psi Chi 3, 4: Quill Club 1.
DOROTHY IEAN ARMOR
Denver I Social Science
Pi Beta Phi, President 4: Kedros 3, 4:
Coed Journalists Club 2, 3, 4: College Po-
etry Society 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4:
Women Mentors 3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4:
Press Club 2, 3, 4: Women's Student
Council 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, 31
Denver 0 Social Science
Pi Beta Phi: Kedros 3, 4: Kappa Delta
Pi 3, 4: Women Mentors 3: Parakeets 2.
3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: Rilling Athletic
Club 3, 4: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Manager
Hockey and Volleyball 2. 3: Interschool
Council 4: Leaders' Council, President 4:
Y. W. C. A. 3: A. W. S., President 4:
Board of Governors, Student Union 4.
ROBERT LEONARD BEAUSANG
Denver 0 Social Science
"D" Club: Men Mentors: Newman Club,
Treasurer: Phi Beta Sigma: Y. M. C. A.
Denver 0 Physics
Pi Kappa Alpha: Clarion 4: Forensics
4: Football 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2: Student
Manager of Athletics 4.
ALLEN DUPONT BRECK
Denver 0 History
Lambda Chi Alpha: Eta Sigma Phi 3,
Secretary 4: French Club 1: German Club
1, 2, 3, 4: President 4: Men Mentors 3, 4,
President 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: Pioneer
Council 4: Leaders' Council 4: Y. M. C. A.
3. 4: Junior Escort 3: Goethe Akademie
EDWARD F. BROWN
Denver 0 Mathematics
Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Epsilon Phi: Pi
Denver 0 Physical Education
Kappa Delta Pi 4: Rilling Athletic Club
3, 4, President 4: W. A. A, 1, 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, 2.
Denver 0 Journalism
Iota Alpha Pi: Quill Club.
Denver 0 English Language and Lit-
Beta Theta Pi: Eta Siema Phi 3, 4:
French Club 2 : Forensics 1 : Phi Beta
Sigma 1 : University Players and Singers 4.
BEN A. BROCK
Denver 0 Socioloqy
Independent Men, President 3: Debate:
Men Mentors: Chorus.
Pueblo, Colorado 0 Social Science
Lambda Chi Alpha, President 4: Omi-
cron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Vice-President 4:
Drama Club 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Jun-
ior Class President : Senior Class President:
Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 3, 4: Inter-
fraternity Council 4: Men Mentors 3, 4:
Phi Beta Sigma 2, 3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3,
4: Psi Chi 3, 4, Vice-President 4: Psi Mu
Epsilon 1, 2: Tau Kappa Alpha 2. 3, 4,
President 3: Leaders' Council 3, 4: Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, 4: T. K. A. Honor Key: Chair-
man Junior and Senior Prom Committees
3, 4: Wednesday Assembly Committee 2, 3,
4: Friday Assembly Committee 3, 4: Kappa
Kappa Psi. President 4: Delta Lambda
Sigma 3, 4.
Denver O Philosophy
Parnkoets: Philosophical Academy: Kyn-
Denver I Social Science
Omicron Delta Kappa: Clarion 1, 2, 3.
4, Editor -1, Associate Editor 2, 3: Kyne-
wisbok 4, Consulting: Editor: Leaders'
Council -ig Editor "D" Rook 3: Star Re-
porter Key, Copywriters Key 4: Press Club
1, 2. 3, 4, President 3.
Denver I Chemistry
Alamosa, Colorado 0 English
Sigma Kappa: Isotopes: Adams State
Teachers' College 1, 2.
Grand lunction, Colorado C Mathe-
Alpha Xi Delta: Band: Orchestra: In-
tercollegiate Band: Grand Junction Junior
College, Vice-President Women's Associated
LINA DI LISIO
Raton, New Mexico 0 Iournalism
Isotopes 2: Band 4: Clarion: Newman
Club, 3, 4: Quill Club 3, 4: Orchestra 4:
Loretto Heights College 1, 2.
RAYMOND T. EDDY
Grand Iunction, Colorado 0 Social
Lambda Chi Alpha: Delta Lambda Sig-
ma 3, 4: Band 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Uni-
versity Chorus 3, 4: Grand Junction State
Junior College 1, 2, President Student
WILLIAM C. ELLER
Denver 0 Chemistry
Beta Theta Pi: Drama Club: Mu Beta
Trinidad, Colorado U Music
Sixzma Chi: Operetta 3, 4: Swimming 3
4: University of Colorado 1, 2.
WILBUR F. DENIOUS
Denver O Economics
Kappa Sigma: Clarion: Interfraternity
Council: Phi Epsilon Phi.
HARRY LAUNCELOT EDDY
Grand lunction, Colorado 0 Botany
Lambda Chi Alpha: Drama Club 3, 4:
Phi Sigma 4: University Chorus 3, 4: Op-
eretta 3: Grand Junction Junior College
Denver 0 Education
Women Mentors: University Singers:
Colorado Woman's College 1, 2, President
of Art Club 2.
Denver 0 Anthropology
Alpha Xi Delta: Alpha Nu: Phi Sigma:
Pi Gamma Mu.
Denver 0 Speech
Pi Beta Phi: Drama Club 3, 4: German
Club 2, 3: Clarion: National Collegiate
Players 4: University Players and Singers
4: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3.
Denver 0 Economics
Kappa Sigma: Drama Club.
Denver 0 Social Science
Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Sigma Chi 2, 3, 4:
Coed Journalists Club 1, 2. 3, 4: College
Poetry Society 2, 3, 4, President 4: Iso-
topes 1, 3: Kappa Delta Pi 4: Clarion 1,
2, 3, Fashion Editor 2: Parakeets 2, 3, 4,
Vice-President 4: Pi Gamma Mu 2, 3, 4:
Press Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Corresponding Sec-
retary 2: Junior Escort: Kynewisbok 2, 3:
Y, W. C, A. 3: Junior Prom Committee 3:
Senior Prom Committee 4: Kynewisbok
Beauty Queen 1: Junior Prom Queen 3.
RICHARD GOP F
Dallas, Iowa 0 Journalism
Beta Theta Pi: Clarion 1, 2: Men Men-
tors 3, 4: Phi Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi
Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4: Quill Club 3, 4:
Director of Publicity 4: All-School Picnic
3: Junior Prom 3: Student Association
Dance Committee Chairman.
H. ADELINE GRAVES
Denver 0 Speech
Gamma Phi Beta: Women Mentors: Tau
Kappa Alpha: W. A. A. : Associated Women
Students, Vice-President 4: Women's Stu-
dent Council: Student Radio Commission.
MARY ELIZABETH FOSTER
Denver 0 French
Pi Beta Phi: Kedros 4: Phi Sigma Iota
2, 3, 4, President 4: Coed Journalists Club
3, 4: French Club 1, 2, 3: Kappa Delta Pi
3, 4: W. A, A. 1, 2: Kynewisbok 2, 3:
Leaders' Council 4: Panhellenic Council 3,
4, President 4: All-School Picnic Commit-
CLARENCE R. GEYER
Albuquerque, New Mexico 0 History
Sigma Phi Epsilon: German Club 2, 3,
4, Treasurer 4: L. I. D. 2: Campus Stu-
dent Association, Treasurer 4: Men Men-
tors 3, 4: Phi Epsilon Phi 3, 4, Secretary
4: University Singers 3, 4: Leaders' Coun-
cil 4: Y, M. C. A. 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treas-
urer 4: Religious Week Committee 3: Phi
Epsilon Phi Dance Committee 4.
WILLIAM S. GLEASON
Denver I Enqlish
Beta Theta Pi: Men Mentors 3, 4: New-
man Club: Phi Epsilon Phi 3, 4: Pioneer
Ski Club 3, 4: Freshman-Sophomore Dance
Committee 2: Senior Insignia Day Com-
SHIRLEY GRAN GER
Denver O History
Pi Beta Phi: Coed Journalists Club: Pi
Gamma Mu: Press Club: W. A. A.
Denver 0 Social Science
Pi Beta Phi: Kedros 3, 4: French Club
1, 2: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Women Mentors
3: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: W. A. A. 1: Y. W.
C. A. 3, 4, Cabinet 3.
Denver 0 Speech and Social Science
Kappa Sigma: Omicron Delta Kappa 4:
Delta Lambda Sigma 2, 3, 4: Drama Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Clarion 2: Treasurer Junior
Class 3 Forensics, Kingsley Contest 1 : New-
man Club 1, 2: Phi Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4:
Phi Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3:
Leaders' Council 3, 45 Cheer Leader 2, 3,
45 Manager of Demonstrations 4: Jitney
Manager 35 All-School Picnic 2. 3: Junior
Prom Committee 3: Senior Prom Commit-
tee 45 Freshman-Sophomore Dance 1: Jun-
ior Escort 3.
CECILE MAURINE HALL
Denver 0 History
Delta Lambda Sigma 4: German Club 3,
45 L. I. D. 3, 4: Colorado Woman's Col-
lege 1, 2,
Denver 0 Education and Sociology
Pi Beta Phi: Coed Journalists Club:
VVomen Mentors: Press Club5 Spanish As-
sociation: Kynewisbok 5 All-School Picnic 3.
ROBERT M. HARDAWAY
Denver 0 Zoology
Delta Chi: Mu Beta Kappa: Phi Beta
Sigma: Philosophical Academy.
Denver O Dramatics and English Lit-
Gamma Phi Beta: Kedros 45 Drama Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President: Campus Student
Association, Secretary 45 Clarion, Society
Editor, Summer 3: Women Mentors 3: Na-
tional Collegiate Players 2, 3, President 4:
Press Club 45 Junior Escort: Leaders'
Council, Secretary 4: Women's Student
Council 4: Y. W. C. A. 15 Assembly Com-
mittee 4: Board of Governors 4, Secretary:
University Radio Committee 3, 45 "R. U.
R.," "The Great Broxoppf'
Denver O Social Science
Beta Theta Pi: Omicron Delta Kappa 3,
4: "D" Club 2, 3, 4: Drama Club 2, 3, 45
President 4 5 Campus Student Association 4,
Presider 45 President Sophomore Class 2:
Forensics 1, 2, 3, 45 Men Mentors 3, 4:
Phi Epsilon Phi 2, 3, 45 Pi Gamma Mu 3,
45 Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 43 lnterschool
Council 45 Y. M. C. A., President 3: Board
of Governors 4.
HOWARD H. HAMPTON
Galesburg, Illinois 0 Economics
Sigma Phi Epsilon 3 Interfraternity Coun-
WILLIAM F. HANSON
Raton, New Mexico O Music
Sigma Phi Epsilon: Kappa Kappa Psi:
Band 1, 2, 3: Phi Beta Sigma: Orchestra
1, 2, 3.
Denver 0 Social Science
Conversation Club, Chairman 4: Inde-
pendent Women, President 35 Pi Gamma
Mu 3, 45 Spanish Association 3: Leaders'
Council 3 5 Women's Student Council, Treas-
W. BEVERLY HART
Denver 0 Botany
Beta Theta Pi: German Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Phi Beta Sigma 1, Secretary 3, 4: Phi Ep-
silon Phi 2, 3, 45 Phi Sigma 3, President 4.
WILLIAM N. HENSHAW
Denver 0 Economics
Alpha Nug Tau Kappa Alpha.
IAMES C. HICKEY
Denver 0 Physical Education
Sigma Phi Epsilon: "D" Club: Delta
Chi: Men Mentors: Phi Beta Sigma, Phi
Epsilon Phi: Interschool Council: Leaders'
Council: University of Nebraska.
MAXINE E. HOUGHTON
Denver 0 Education
Alpha Xi Delta, Drama Club.
ARTHUR N. IACKSON
Denver 0 Mathematics and Chemistry
Men Mentors, Pi Delta Theta.
IOSEPHINE BERNICE IENNNGS
Lonqmont,Colorado O Political Science
Coed Journalist Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Delta
Lambda Sigma 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3:
Editor Summer Clarion 3: Clarion 1, 2, 3,
4, Feature Editor 2, City Desk Editor 3:
Associate Editor 45 Forensics 15 Press Club
1, 2, 3, 4, President 4: Spanish Associa-
tion 1g Kynewisbok 15 Editor Student Di-
rectory 43 Star Reporter Key 2, 3, 4:
"Clarionette" 3, 4, Editor 4.
Santa Anna, California 0 Philosophy
Siuma Alpha Epsilon: "D" Club, Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4.
Monte Vista, Colorado 0 Political Sci-
Alpha Gamma Delta: Alpha Nu 2, 3, 4:
L. I. D. 1, 2, 3: Clarion lj Philosophical
Academy 3, 4.
GRACE EVELYN INGRAM
Denver 0 Physical Education
Alpha Gamma Delta: Women Mentors 3,
4: Parakeets 2, 3, 4: Rilling Athletic Club
3, 4, W. A. A.-2, 3, Secretary 43 Secretary
of A, W. S. 43 Women's Student Council
4: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4: Kendall College 1.
Denver 0 Social Science
Alpha Phi Alpha: Cosmopolitan Club:
Y. M. C. A.: Phi Beta Sigma.
IOSEPH PHILIP IOHNSON
Denver 0 Social Science
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Band 1, 2, 31
Sophomore Class President 2: Interfrater-
nity Council 1, 2: Men Mentors 2, 3: Mu
Beta Kappa 1, 2, 3, Executive Secretary
of Campus Commission.
KATHLEEN l ONES
Denver 0 Iournalisrn
Kappa Delta: Alpha Nu 2, 3, 4: Clarion
3: Quill Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4: W. A.
A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Kynewisbok 3: Panhellenic
Council 3, 4, Vice-President 4.
Denver 0 Chernistry and Mathematics
Mu Beta Kappa 1, Phi Lambda Upsilon
INEZ M. KIME
Englewood, Colorado 0 Physical Edu-
cation and Education
Independent Women 2, 3, 4: Women
Mentors 3, 4: Rilling Athletic Club 45 W.
A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Tumbling Manager 3,
Badminton 4g Y. W. C. A. 1, 2.
Denver I English
Drama Club 3, 4: French Club 3, 4: Cos-
mopolitan Club 1, 23 University Players
and Singers 3, Business Manager 4: Track
1, 25 Rabbinic Literature Prize 3, Assem-
bly Committee 4: Radio Commission 4:
"King's Henchmen" 3: "Pirates of Pen-
zance" 3, "East Lynne" 25 "Merry Widow"
33 "Othello" 3: "Central City Nights" 4:
"Beggar on Horseback" 4, "Chimes of
Normandy" 4, "Three Flashes and Two" 4.
BETTY REED LONG
Denver 0 Education
BETH A. IUSTIS
Denver O Sociology
Alpha Xi Delta: Isotopes: Women Men-
tors: Rilling Athletic Club: W. A. A.: Y.
W. C. A., Cabinet.
Denver 0 History
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: "D" Club, Base-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Denver 0 Zoology
Brighton, Colorado Q Education and
Alpha Xi Deltag W. A. A. 4: Y. W. C.
A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
NATALIE K. LUTE
Denver 0 Social Science and Educa-
Gamma Phi Betap French Club 1, 2:
Women Mentors 3, 4: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 3, 4.
Denver O Interior Decoration
l'i lleta Phi: German Club.
Denver 0 Sociology
Kedros 3, 4: Drama Club 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 4: Independent VVomen, Treasurer 2:
Kappa Delta Pi 4: Vifomen Mentors 3: Pi
Gamma Mu 3, 4: Psi Chi 3, 4: Rillinlz
Athletic Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4: W. A. A.
l, 2, 3, 4: Leaders' Council 41 Women's
Student Cuuncil 4: Y. W. C. A. 1, Cabinet
2, 3, 4, President 4.
Denver 0 Iourncxlism
Beta Theta Pi: Drama Club: German
Club: Clarion: Men Mentors: Phi Epsilon
Phi: Pi Delta Theta: Kynewisbok: Lead-
ers' Council 4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet.
GLADYS E. MCINTOSH
Denver 0 Anthropology ond Ethnol-
Kappa Delta: Phi Sigma: W. A. A.
Denver 0 English
Kappa Delta: Clarion 3: Parakeets 2, 3
4: Psi Chi 3, 4, Secretary 4.
Portland, Oregon 0 Sociology
Willamette University: Sophomore Class
Denver I Social Science and French
Kappa Delta: Alpha Zeta Pi 2, 3, 4:
French Club l, 2: Clarion 3, 4, Coed Sports
Editor 4: Press Club 3, 4: Rilling Athletic
Club 3, 4: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President
4: Kynewisbok 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Women's Student Council 4.
Monroe, Iowa 0 Education
Beta Theta Pi: Band 1, 2, 3: Kappa
IOSEPHIN E MCKITTRICK
Denver 0 Ari
Sigma Kappa: Kedros: Coed Journalist
Club: Kappa Delta Pi: Women Mentors 3,
4, President 4: Press Club: Leaders' Coun-
cil: Women's Student Council: "Clarion-
ette" 3, 4, May Day Committee 4: Y. W.
C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet. 3: A. W. S. Dance
Denver O Social Science
Gamma Phi Beta, President 4: Women
Mentors 3, 4: W. A. A. 2, 33 Panhellenic
Council 3: Women's Student Council 4.
San Francisco, California 0 English
Pi Kappa Alpha: Football 3, 4: "D"
THOMAS CLEM NEIDINGER
Denver I Economics
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: German Club 2, 3,
4: Men Mentors 3, 4: Interfraternity Coun-
cil 3: Phi Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Epsi-
lon Phi 2, 3, 4: Pi Delta Theta 2, 3, 4.
CATHERINE B. NORTON
Denver 0 Physical Education and
Women Mentors: Rilling Athletic Club:
W. A. A.
Denver 0 Psychology
Denver 0 Chemistry and Mathematics
Phi Beta Sigma: Phi Lambda Upsilon:
Sigma Pi Sigma.
Denver 0 Education
Alpha Xi Delta: German Club: W. A.
A.: Panhellenic Council: Y. W. C. A.
Denver 0 Speech and Sociology
Kappa Delta: Coed Journalists Club 4:
Drama Club 3, 4: Clarion 3, 4: Women
Mentors 3, 4: Philosophical Academy 3, 4:
Press Club 4: Quill Club 4: University
Players 'and Singers 3: Kynewisbok 4:
Vice-President Senior Class: Associate Ed-
itor of Student Directory: "King's Hench-
VIRGINIA R. NYSWANDER
Denver 0 Social Science and French
Sigma Kappa: Kedros 3, 4, President 4:
Alpha' Zeta Pi: Coed Journalists Club:
Kappa Delta Pi: Women Mentors: Pi
Gamma Mu: Press Club: Alpha Lambda
Delta, Senior Advisor: Leaders' Council 4.
Trinidad, Colorado 0 French
Sigma Kappa: Kedros: Alpha Zeta Pi:
President'Templin and Shuler Halls: Kap-
pa Delta Pi: Women Mentors: Leaders'
Council: Women's Student Council.
Denver O Spanish
Phi Sigma Iota 2, 3, 4: Alpha Lambda
Delta 3, 4: Drama Club 3, 4: Eta Sigma
Phi 4: Independent Women 2, 3: Kappa
Delta Pi 4: Women Mentors 3, 4: W. A.
A. 1, 2.
HELEN E. PATTON
Canon City, Colorado 0 Social Science
Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3, Secretary 2, 3:
L. I. D, 2, 3: Rilling Athletic Club 4: Uni-
versity Players and Singers 3, 4: Religious
Week Committee 2, 3: University of Colo-
HELEN R. PERLMUTTER
Denver O Chemistry
Iota Alpha Pi: Alpha Sigma Chi, Secre-
tary: Isotopes: Forensics: Psi Chi: Tau
Kappa Alpha: W. A. A.: Panhellenic
Englewood, Colorado 0 English
Gamma Phi Beta.
Longmont, Colorado 0 Botany
Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Beta Sigma: Phi
WILLIS E. ROBERTS
Denver O English
Pi Kappa Alpha.
Holyoke, Colorado O Social Science
Alpha Xi Delta, President 4: Isotopes:
Women Mentors: W. A. A.: Women's Stu-
dent Council: Y. W. C. A.: A. W. S. Dance
LOIS E. PERRYMAN
Denver 0 Speech and Dramatics
Theta Upsilon, President 4: Kappa Delta
Pi: Women Mentors: Tau Kappa Alpha:
Panhellenic Council: Women's Student
WILLIAM CHARLES REDDING
Denver 0 English
Lambda Chi Alpha: Clarion 1: Forensics
2, 3, 4: Men Mentors 3, 4: Spanish Associ-
ation 4: Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 3 3 T. K. A. Honor Key: Junior College
Committee: Western State College 2: Na-
tional University of Mexico 3: Delta
Lambda Sigma 4, Senior Week Commit-
Denver 0 Chemistry
Denver 0 Sociology
Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4: Delta Chi 2,
3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi: Board of Publica-
tions 4: Clarion 1, 2: Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4,
Manager of Speech Bureau 2: Men Mentors
3, 4: Phi Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Pi Gamma
Mu 2, 3, 4, President 4: Press Club 2, 3, 4:
Quill Club 2, 3, 4: Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3,
4: Kynewisbok, Assistant Editor 2, 3, 4:
Editor of "D" Book 2: Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3,
Cabinet: Pi Gamma Mu Key: Chairman
Student Union Committee: Freshman-Soph-
omore Dance Committee 1: T. K. A. Honor
Denver, Colorado 0 Education and
Alpha Lambda Delta: Kappa Delta Pi:
University Singers 3, 4.
A. LEE SCHUMANN
Wheatridqe, Colorado 0 German
German Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
LAURA D. SCOBEY
Denver 0 Education
Denver 0 Social Science
Kappa Delta, President 4: Coed Journal-
ist Club 2, 3, 4, President 3: Isotopes 2:
Clarion 1, 2, 3, 4, Society Editor 3, 4:
Women Mentors 3, 4: Press Club 2, 3, 4:
Psi Chi 4: Kynewisbok 2, 3, 4, Senior Class
Editor 3, Class Editor 4: Women's Student
Council 4, Chairman Program Committee
4: Star Reporter Key 3, 4: Senior Week
Committee 4: "Clarionette" 3, 4.
COPHINE L. SMEAD
Denver 0 History and Anthropology
Sigma Kappa: Phi Sigma: Pi Gamma
Mu: Quill Club: Delta Epsilon.
EUGENE I. SCHAETZEL
Denver 0 German
Beta Theta Pi: Alpha Nu: German Club
Phi Beta Sigma.
Denver 0 Anthropology
MARGIE R. SETVIN
Denver 0 Psychology and German
Cosmopolitan Club 4: German Club 1, 2
3, 4: Clarion 2: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Psi Chi 2, 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4.
Denver O Philosophy
Denver 0 Social Science
Pi Beta Phi: Coed Journalist Club 1, 2
3, 4: Clarion 1: Press Club 1, 2, 3: Y. W
C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
DENNIS E. STUMP
Fort Morgan, Colorado 0 Philosophy
Siuma Alpha Epsilon: Phi Delta Kappa:
Forensics 2, 3: Men Mentors 4: Philosophi-
cal Academy 3, 4, President 4: Psi Chi
ROY A. SWANSON
Leadville, Colorado 0 Chemistry
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Littleton, Colorado O Physics and
A. I. E. E.: Band: Pi Delta Theta: Or-
chestra: Sigma Pi Sigma.
ROBERT W. THIBODEAU
Denver 0 Chemistry
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: "D" Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Track 1, 2, Basketball 1, 2, Golf 1, 2,
WILL C. THOMAS
Denver 0 Social Science
Kappa Sigma: Interfraternity Council 3:
Men Mentors 3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4:
Swarthmore College 1, 2.
GLADYS M. SWAN
Denver I Education
Delta Delta Delta: Stray Greeks, Presi-
dent 4: German Club: Spanish Association:
Panhellenic Council 3, 4: Chemistry Club:
Colorado State College 1, 2.
Denver I Physical Education
Alpha Xi Delta: German Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Parakeets 2, 3, 4: Rillinxr Athletic Club 3,
4: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4:
Y. Wg C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Grand Iunction, Colorado O Social
Cosmopolitan Club: L. l. D.: Pi Gamma
CHESTER A. THOMAS
Beulah, Colorado 0 Anthropology
Kappa Sigma: Interfraternity Council 3:
Phi Sigma: Pi Gamma Mu: Press Club:
Colorado State College.
Grand Island, Nebraska 0 Social
Templin Hall Club 2, 3: Kappa Delta Pi
3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: Quartette 4: Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Denver 0 Medical Social Service
Pi Beta Phi.
Denver 0 Classics
Iota Alpha Pi: Eta Sigma Phi, President
3: Kappa Delta Pi 4: Panhellenic Council
2, 3: Women's Student Council 2.
Denver 0 Social Science
Kappa Delta: Coed Journalists Club 3,
4: Board of Publications 4: Campus Com-
mission 4: Clarion 1, 2, 3: Secretary Junior
Class: Forensics 1: Parakeets 1, 2, 3, 4:
Philosophical Academy 2, 3, 4, Secretary
4: Kynewisbok 2, 3, 4: Leaders' Council 3,
4: Panhellenic Council 3: Women's Student
Council 4: Executive Council, A. W. S.:
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4: Junior
Prom Committee: Sophomore-Freshman
Dance Committee: Senior Prom Committee:
Peace Committee, Chairman.
IACK E. WALTON
Denver 0 Economics
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: "D" Club: Treas-
urer Senior Class: Assembly Committee.
FLORA DEE WESCOTT
Denver 0 Mathematics
Kedros 3, 4: Sigma Pi Sigma: Independ-
ent Women 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4:
Isotopes 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4:
Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Women Mentors 3,
4: Pi Delta Theta 1, Secretary 2, 3, 4:
Women's Student Council, Treasurer 4.
Denver 0 Classics
Iota Alpha Pi, President 4: Eta Sigma
Phi, President 4: Forensics 1, 2, 3: Rilling
Athletic Club 3, Secretary 4: Tau Kappa
Alpha 2, 3, 4: W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Pan-
hellenic Council 2: Women's Student Coun-
ALBERT VAN LATO
Ogden, Utah O Chemistry
Beta Kappa: Delta Chi, 2, 3, 4: Weber
Junior College, Ogden, Utah.
Denver 0 Education
Alpha Gamma Delta: Alpha Nu: Coed
Journalists Club: Clarion: Press Club: W.
A. A.: Kynewisbok: Circulation Manager,
BEVERLY I. WARD
Boone, Iowa 0 English Literature
Kappa Delta: Coed Journalists Club 4:
Student Association Committee: Student
Radio Commission 3, 4: Philosophical Acad-
emy 4: Press Club 4: Kynewisbok 3, 4:
Boone Junior College: Orchestra: Dramatic
Club: "Kings Henchmanu 3: "R. U. R." 3.
O. ROSS WESCOTT
Denver 0 Physics
Men Mentors 3, 4: Phi Beta Sigma 2, 3,
4: Pi Delta Theta, President 2, 3: Engi-
neers Ball Committee 2.
Berkeley, California 0 Sociology
Kedrcs, Vice-President: Pi Gamma Mu
2, 3, 4, Virfe-President: Quill Club, Presi-
dent: Y. W. C. A,, Vice-President.
IOHN B. WRIGHT
Raton, New Mexico I Political Science
New York City, New York 0 Zoology
MARY ELIZABETH YOUNG
Denver 0 History
Spanish Association 3, 4: Colorado
VVoman's College 1, 2: Browsers 1: Span-
ish Club 1, 2: Denver Club 1, 2.
ELEANOR E. WOOD
Denver 0 Iournalism
Alpha Lambda Delta.
DAVID C. WYATT
AHIT, Colorado 0 Political Science
"D" Club 2, 3, 4: Interfraterniy Council 2 '
Men MEHYOFS. Secretary 3: Freshman:
Sophomore Dance Committee: Delta Lamb-
da Sigma: Y. M. C. A.: Football 1, 2, 3'
'rrack 1 2, 3, 4. '
ELIZABETH MCCOLL YOUNG
Denver 0 Speech
Kappa Delta: Drama Club 2, 3, 4:
Women Mentors 3, 4: Rilling Athletic' Club
3. 4: W. A. A. 1. 2. 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 1,
2, 3, Secretary 4.
Delta Zeta: Women Mentors: W. A. A.:
Beta Theta Pig Delta Lambda Sigma:
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE o
Denver 0 Chemistry
Sigma Kappa: Alpha Sigma Chi: Mu
HELEN C. GITTINGS
Denver 0 Chemistry
Delta Zeta: Alpha Sigma Chi, Treasurer
4: German Club: Isotopes, President 4:
W. A. A.: Women's Student Council 4.
MASON M. LIGHT
Denver 0 Chemistry
Phi Sigma Delta: Interfraternity Coun-
cil 2, 3: Mu Beta Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4: Press
Club 2, 3: Kynewisbok 1, 2, 3: Tennis 1,
2, 3: Swimming 3: University of Colorado
Medical School 4.
Alamosa, Colorado 0 Chemistry
Alpha Sigma Chi: Isotopes.
Denver 0 Chemistry
Sigma Kappa, President 4: Alpha Sigma
Chi: Isotopes: Secretary Freshman Class:
Vice-President Sophomore Class: Women
Mentors 3: Parakeets, President 4: W. A.
A.: Panhellenic Council 3: Women's Stu-
dent Council 4: Senior Prom Committee 4.
Denver 0 Chemistry
Alpha Gamma Delta: Kedros 3, 4: Alpha
Sigma Chi 2, 3, 4, President 33 Iota Sigma
Pi 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4: Isotopes 1, 2:
Women Mentors 3, 4: Mu Beta Kappa 2,
3: W. A. A. l, 2: Women's Student Coun-
cil 4: Secretary Senior Class: May Day
Science Princess 1, 2, 3.
DAVID O. WEAVER
Denver 0 Chemistry
Lambda Chi Alpha: Colorado Society of
Engineers 3, 4: German Club 3, 4: Men
Mentors 3, 4: Phi Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4:
Pi Delta Theta 1, 2, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A. 3,
4: Senior Week Committee 4.
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ELECTRICAL
HENRY R. DOMBY
Denver 0 Electrical Engineering and
A. I. E. E. 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4:
Sigma Pi Sigma 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4:
Colorado Society of Engineers 3, 4: Men
Mentors 3, 4: Mu Sigma Tau 3, 4: Phi
Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3: Phi
Epsilon Phi 3, 4: Pi Delta Theta 2, 3, 4:
Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Denver 0 Electrical Engineering
Beta Theta Pi: A. I. E. E. 2, 3, 4:
Alpha Nu 4: Engineers Ball Committee 3,
4, Chairman 4.
Denver 0 Electrical Engineering
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Mu Sigma Tau:
Phi Epsilon Phi: Colorado Society of En-
gineers: Pi Delta Theta.
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING o
DONALD C. CHRISTAIN
Englewood, Colorado 0 Chemistry
Delta Chi 2, 3, 4: Colorado Society of
Engineers 3, 4: Men Mentors 45 Phi Beta
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Lambda Upsilon 3, 4,
Pi Delta Theta 2, 3, 45 Interschool Council
4: Leaders' Council 4.
DEANE R. EBEY
Denver I Chemical Engineering
Omicron Delta Kappa 45 Delta Chi 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 33 Colorado Society of En-
eineers 3, 4: Engineering Association,
President 43 Men Mentors 3, 4: Phi Beta
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Lambda Upsilon 3,
4: Pi Delta Theta 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Union
Board of Governors 4, Interschool Council
43 Leaders' Council 4, Phi Lambda Upsi-
lon Medal 33 Assembly Committee 4.
WARREN S. FORSTER
Denver I Chemical Engineering
Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 45 Phi Lambda Upsi-
lon 3, 4, Pi Delta Theta 1, 2, 3, 45 Colo-
rado Society of Engineers 4.
ORVILLE W. HOFFMAN
Littleton, Colorado 0 Chemical Engi-
A. I. E. E. 3, 4, President 4: Delta Chi
2, 3, 43 Sigma Pi Sigma 2, 3, President 4:
Mu Sigma Tau 3, 49 Pi Delta Theta 2, 3, 4.
Montrose, Colorado O Chemistry
"D" Club: Delta Chi.
RALPH L. DANNLEY
Denver 0 Chemical Engineering
"DH Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Delta Chi 1, 2, 3,
4, President 4: Phi Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4,
Phi Lambda Upsilon 3, Vice-President 4:
Pi Delta Theta 1, 2, 3, 4.
Idaho Springs, Colorado 0 Chemical
Colorado Society of Engineers 1 Phi
Lambda Upsilon 3 Band 3 Orchestra 5 Lambda
Denver O Chemistry
Delta Chi 3 Phi. Beta Sigma : Phi Lambda
Upsilon: Pi Delta Theta: Colorado Society
Denver 0 Chemistry
MICHAEL FRANCIS KELEHER
Denver 0 Chemistry
Beta Kappa: Delta Chi 2, 3, 4: Inter-
fraternity Council 3, 41 Mu Beta Kappa 3,
4: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Beta
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 41
Pi Delta Theta 1, 2, 3, 41 Colorado Society
of Engineers 3, 4.
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMMERCE o
FRANK E. ABBOTT
Englewood, Colorado 0 General Busi-
Alpha Kappa Psi: Men Mentors 2: Golf
Denver 0 General Business
Theta Upsilon: W. A. A. 3 Forensic Club.
FORREST C. AINLAY
Denver 0 Business Administration
Alpha Kappa Psi: American Manage-
OSCAR L. ARMSTRONG
Denver I General Business
Alpha Kappa Psi: Men Mentors: Omi-
cron Delta Kappa 4,
PAUL I. BERBERT
Wheatridqe, Colorado I G e n e r al
Alpha Kappa Psi.
Denver 0 Secretarial Science
Sigma Kappa: Phi Chi Theta: Quill
Denver 0 General Business
Mitchell, South Dakota
DALE B. FERREL
Brighton, Colorado 0 Accounting
Alpha Kappa Psi: A. M. A. 2, 3, 4: For-
ensics 2, 3: Men Mentors 4: Commerce
Greek Council: Class President. 3, 4.
ALICE I. FOLEY
Wheatridge, Colorado 0 Commercial
Phi Gamma Nu: Secretary Senior Class.
Greeley, Colorado 0 Business Admin-
Delta Sigma Pi: Freshman Class Treas-
urer: Sophomore Class President: Forensics
2, 3: Commerce Men Mentors: Tau Kappa
Alpha 2, 3, 4: Commerce Greek Council:
Freshman-Sophomore Dance Committee:
Cranston Oratorical Contest 2.
Denver 0 Commercial Education
Phi Gamma Nu: Kappa Delta Pi: Com-
merce W0men's Student Association:
Women Mentors : Commerce Greek Council :
Women's Student Council: Y. W. C. A.:
Program Committee : Oklahoma University :
Shakespeare Club: Debate Club: Y. W.
C. A., Cabinet.
GRAYDON D. HANNA
Sterling, Colorado 0 Business Admin-
Alpha Kappa Psi: Kappa Kappa Psi:
Band 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Hastings
Denver 0 Accounting
Alpha Kappa Psi: Omicron Delta Kappa:
American Management Association: Beta
Gamma Sigma, President 4: Commerce
Men Mentors: Interschool Council.
IEAN A. HOFFMAN
Rocky Ford, Colorado 0 Accounting
Skull and Gavel: Forensics 2, 3, 4: Tau
M. MAURICE GOLDMAN
Denver 0 Accounting
Tau Epsilon Phi.
Montrose, Colorado 0 Accounting
Delta Zeta: Y. W. C. A.
Sigma Kappa: Kedros: Phi Chi Theta:
W. A. A.: Panhellenic Council: Women's
Student Council: Commerce Greek Council.
Grand lunction, Colorado 0 General
Forensics: Tau Kappa Alpha: Phi Theta
Denver 0 General Business
Alpha Kappa Psi: "D" Club: Treasurer
WILLIAM LEE IACOBS
Denver 0 Business Administration
Kappa Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi, Presi-
dent 4: Alpha Nu: Forensics: Men Men-
tors: Commerce Greek Council: University
of Colorado: Kemper Military School.
EDWIN A. KORKLIN
Denver 0 Accounting
Tau Epsilon Phi: "D" Club 2. 3, 4:
Treasurer Sophomore Class: Interfraternity
Council 4: Kynewisbok 1.
Denver 0 Accounting
Alpha Kappa Psi.
CLARENCE A. MYHRE
Saco, Montana O Accounting
Alpha Kappa Psi: Montana State Teach-
Denver 0 Business Administration
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Omicron Delta
Kappa: Alpha Kappa Psi: American Man-
agement Association 3, President 4: Com-
merce Student Association 3, 4, President
4: Men Mentors 4: Student Union Board
of Governors 4: Interschool Council 4,
Denver 0 Psychology
Phi Gamma Nu.
Denver 0 Economics
Kappa Sigma: Drama Club 2, 3, 4: In-
terfraternity Council 3: Phi Beta Sigma
1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Epsilon Phi 2, 3: Gamma
Phi Beta Play 1, 2, 3: Freshman-Sopho-
more Dance Committee.
ROBERT B. MOORE
Arvada, Colorado O Accounting
Kappa Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi.
Denver 0 General Business
Alpha Kappa Psi: American Manage-
ment Association. ,
Denver O Accounting
Tau Epsilon Phi.
Denver 0 General Business
HARRY G. SHAPIRO
Cheyenne, Wyoming 0 Business Aci-
Treasurer Junior Class, Commerce: Com-
merce Forensic Club: Junior Advertising
Club 1, 2.
RUTH G. TELLER '
Littleton, Colorado I Commercial Ed-
Phi Chi Theta: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4:
Commerce Women Student Association 3,
4: Women Mentors 2, 8, 4, President 4:
W. A. A. 2, 3, Commerce Secretary 4:
Panhellenic Council 3, 4: Y. W. C. A.:
Panhellenic Dance Committee 3, 4.
MARIE A. WENSKE
Denver 0 General Business
Phi Gamma Nu: Alpha Lambda Delta:
Commerce Greek Council, Secretary 4: For-
ensics, President 3, Secretary 1, 2: Tau
Kappa Alpha, Vice-President 4: W. A. A.
1, 2: Tau Kappa Alpha Key: Alpha
Lambda Delta Key.
DAVID FRANCIS SCOTT
Salt Lake City, Utah 0 General Busi-
Westminster College, Salt Lake City,
Treasurer Student Body 1, 2.
Long Beach, California 0 Secretarial
Beta Gamma Sigma 2, 3: Alpha Lambda
Delta-3, 4: Commerce Student Association,
Secretary 4: Commerce Associated Women
Students, Secretary-Treasurer 4 : Tau Kappa
Alpha 3, 4: Tau Kappa Alpha Key: Beta
Gamma Sigma Key.
JACK G. VER LEE
Denver 0 Accounting
Alpha Kappa Psi: "D" Club: Commerce
Student Association, Treasurer: Football.
Denver 0 Accounting
Phi Gamma Nu, Treasurer: Beta Gamma
Sigma, Secretary 4 : Secretary Junior Class 3
Vice-President Senior Class: Forensics 2,
3: Women Mentors 2, 3: W. A. A. 4:
Alpha Lambda Delta 3, 4: Kynewisbok 4:
Beta Gamma Sigma Key: Beta Gamma
Sigma Freshman Award: Phi Chi Theta
Colorado I Business Ad-
Omicron Delta Kappa: "D" Club: Cap-
tain Football Team 4.
BACHELOR OF LAWS o
Phi Beta Delta.
Omicron Delta Kappag Board of Publi-
cationsg President, School of Law: Pi
Gamma Mu: Interschool Council.
Omicron Delta Kappag Senior Class Pres-
Las Luncs, New Mexico
Colorado Springs, Colorado
Kappa Sigma: Phi Delta Phi.
Carlsbad, New Mexico
Phi Sigma Delta.
Pi Sigma Lambda: Secretary, School of
Law: Secretary, Senior Class.
BACHELOR OF LAWS CCONTINUEDJ BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN LIBRARY SCIENCE 0
Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Delta Phi: Omi-
cron Delta Kappa: "D" Club: Clarion:
Phi Sigma: Tau Kappa Alpha: Interschool
Council 3, 4: Kynewisbok: Leaders' Coun-
La Mesa, California
BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS e
ROBERT B. CORMACK
Edgewater, Colorado 0 Commercial
cmd Fine Arts
Beta Theta Pi, President 4: Omicron
Delta Kappa 3, 4, President 4: Phi Epsilon
Phi 2, 3, 4: Press Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer
3: Men's Press Association 4: Alpha Nu 2,
3, 4, Vice-President 3: Interschool Council
3, 4: Chappell Association, President 3:
Clarion Cartoonist 1, 2: Kynewisbok l, 2,
3, 4, Art Editor 1, 2, 3, Editor 4: Leaders'
Council 3, 4: Copywriters Key: Demon-
strations Key: Demonstrations Committee:
Student Union Board of Governors: Junior
and Senior Prom Committees: University
of Southern California, Summer 1, 2, 3.
Denver 0 Fine Arts
Phi Beta Sigma: Pi Delta Theta.
Denver 0 Spanish
Pi Beta Phi: Psi Chi: Interschool Coun-
cil: Smith College.
Denver 0 Library Science
Alpha Xi Delta: Parakeets.
Gaza, lowa 0 Library Science
Kansas City, Kansas 0 Library Science
IOHN VAN MALE
Denver O Philosophy
SPECIAL STUDENTS o
FLORENCE IENSEN LILLIAN WOODS
Brownell, Arthur V.
Douglas, Edith Sewell
Elledge, C. Kenneth
Emery, Ernest, Ir.
Hall, Edward T.
Harrison, Iohn R.
Lane, Helen lack
Lindsay, Ada May
Michael, Ruth Hook
Miller, Elizabeth B.
Rogers, Ethel Mae
Smith, E. Madeline
Smith, Frances Kay
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
Correy, lohn M.
Daniel, H Mortimer
Halleck, Albert B.
Evans, Mary Ruth
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE
IN LIBRARY SCIENCE
Bowman, Emmy Lou
Ditmars, R. Maud
Smith, Margaret L.
"The Honors Convo-
cation of the University of Denver is one of its
traditions, at which time it honors those who, by
academic achievement or gifts of leadership,
are accounted worthy of special recognition.
To this is fittingly joined the May Day festivi-
ties, celebrated for years by the crowning of
the Queen, so that the occasion is one for re-
joicing and for the crowning of the winners."
-Chancellor D. Shaw Duncan.
Beginning in the morning and lasting the
whole day, May Day of this year was a holi-
day which was a greater success than any of
previous years. The principal event of the
morning was the crowning of the Queen, Mary
Syler, chosen by a vote of the Senior men. Vir-
ginia Walker and Helen Harries, princesses,
assisted the Queen.
Following the crowning by the Chancellor,
three May dances, under the supervision of
Miss Mabel Rilling, depicted various scenes in
the history of man which were mostly misinter-
preted by the audience. The warm concrete
walks caused consternation among the ranks
of the terpsichoreans, but the dances continued,
although at a slightly faster tempo.
Immediately following these dances, the
Honors Convocation was held in the Chapel.
Presided over by Chancellor D. Shaw Duncan,
the program consisted of an address by Dr.
William A. Shimer, secretary of Phi Beta
Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa tapping, and the
presentation of awards and the Campbell Cup,
given to the most outstanding Senior girl in
athletics was awarded to Genevieve Baker.
Charles Haines was voted the Senior Award.
Other awards were given to Bernice Iennings
and Muriel Greene.
Scholarship awards were given to Chester
Conant, Ralph Bartsch, Clara Belle Lyon, To-
zier Brown, Frank Willis, and Edna Sugihara.
The four highest students scholastically in
the Senior class were Ralph Dannley, Deane
Ebey, Muriel Greene, and Richard Henn. The
number of students recognized for superior
scholarships usually pyramids downward with
the greatest number of students in the largest
group, the Freshman class. This year, however,
the number of Seniors was 21, Iuniors 23, Soph-
omores 54, and Freshmen 51. This year is the
first that the Freshmen have not outnumbered
those of the upper class.
Following the chapel services, a picnic
lunch was served to five hundred visitors and
students on the campus.
The afternoon was given over to dramatics
and music with the plays given by the Drama
Club and music furnished by University musi-
cal groups. Organ recitals, band concerts, and
Glee Club programs filled the afternoon. Later
in the day an all-University sing, managed by
Genevieve Baker, A. W. S. president, was held
with Gamma Phi Beta and Lambda Chi Alpha
winning first prizesq Independent Women and
Sigma Phi Epsilon took second places in the'
This day of awards, prizes, and recognition
to students high in scholarship can be best
summed up in the words of Frederick M.
Hunter, past Chancellor of the University.
"While the University and its organizations
thus honor those who have pursued and are
maintaining University careers of distinction, it
must be remembered always that there are
'many of those who have not thus been out-
wardly rewarded as yet who have to their
credit accomplishments virtually as great, and
sometimes with final results even greater, than
those of the immediate recognition of the hour."
SYLER PRESIDED . . . at the May Day Fetefas "Queen of
the May" while Chancellor Duncan looks on.
The title "Iunior" following a stu-
dent's name implies that he has entered the
Senior College and lacks but one year of be-
coming a Senior. When this time comes an
aura of righteousness descends upon the heads
of these near-great and the approaching vistas
of the graduating Seniors begin to widen before
The third-year students number l4'Zu of the
students of the University with the high rating
of 28? of all the "A" group. Greek groups are
outnumbered by three to one with 6676 of the
members non-affiliated with fraternities or
Scholastically, the third-year class has a
substantial average of three-tenths of a grade
point above the all-school medium.
Activity started early in the year for this
group. Election of officers developed a peculiar
situation. It was found in the middle of the sec-
ond quarter that Iohn Boyd, incumbent presi-
dent, lacked enough grade points to be officially
a member of the class of which he was the
leader. Technically, he was a Sophomore.
Nothing was done to remedy the situation, how-
ever, and the Iunior class was led by a Sopho-
more president throughout the remainder of the
year. In defense of Boyd, it must be said that
he was a three-year student.
The principal social activity of the year was
the traditional Iunior Prom. A success in every
way, except financially, much of the credit
goes to Iohn Boyd and Glen Van Saun, com-
The Iunior class at the School of Commerce
is larger than the last year's advanced Sopho-
more class while the Arts class is smaller. This
fact is explained by the practice of many -stu-
dents to attend the Liberal Arts College for two
years and then enter the Senior College at the
Bizad School. The tendency for students to
make this change, almost unknown in the past,
has been increasingly popular in the last few
As evidence of the scholastic ability of the
groups, more students who are able to hold
their scholarships are Iuniors. Noted since its
first year as a record breaker in the scholastic
field, the present class has been able to main-
tain their supremacy and establish averages
far above those of preceding classes.
The majority of the outstanding athletes,
debaters, musicians, and dramatists are mem-
bers of this class. It was with this group that
the influx of out-of-town students began to be
apparent. These students began a program of
non-urbanization which has resulted in a more
diversified campus life.
IUNIOR ROYALTY . . . not
that the dance was profitable.
but that Lois Gill was se-
lected Queen of the Iunior
Promenade. Her attendants
were Carel Turner, Louise
Knight. Dorothy Ellston, Mard
Boose. Ruth Hilliker. lane Du-
vall and Alice lane Gardner.
E. Adams J. Adams M. Adams L. Alenius R, App J, Babcock C- Baldwin
W. Ball M. Ballard M. Barnes E. Barnett A. Bartlett M. Barton C. Baxter
J. Beatty E. Beideck B. Bennett C. Bennett L Berry A. Bertagnolli u. Benhom
B. Betts S. Bloom M. Boose J. Boyd E. Brown M. Brown K. Bull
B. Bunnell R. Carlson M. Carlyon B. Carpenter E. Carpenter H. Clxalfant L. Chamberlain
J. Charles M. Chilcote H. Close E. Clyde C. Coates C, Conant C, Cox
D. Cummings R. Danks G. Dannenbaum B. Detrlck M. Dllley B. Dobbins M, Duke
J. Duvall A. Elliott D. Erickson R. Ernst P. Fallon M. Fllmer J. Fitzsimmons
F. Frakes M. Freed D. Fuller M. Fuller J. Gallagher A. Gardner F. Garth
E. Gilbert L. Glll E. Gilman S. Glick E. Goforth R. Goldstein L. Gordon
S. Green F. Greenberg A. Greenlee M. Greenstein G. Gregory J. Griffin C. Grover
li. Ilan-big V, Hallman B. Hall J. Hull L. llamllson H- H511 G. H-RSS
E. Hays P. Heckart M. Hecknlan E. Helnsohn D, H955 R. Hmikex. B Hnchings
T. Hltclxings A. Holland E. Holmes E. Horn M. Hughes K. Hutchings J. James
H- J0llllSUl1 Il. M. Jones ll. E. .Innes H. Katana A. Kaufman B. Kearns E. KeDlCl'
R, Klbby L. King L, Klein L. Knight V. Koch W. Kraxberger E. Knlp
V. Lackner M. Langrirlge J. Larclncr A. Larsen A, Lee M. Lewis C, Lightfggg
H. Lippegan R. Luke F. Lunbeck D. Lusk W. Lut C. Lyon B. Lyons
G. Malbin C, Mariacher R. Marx R, Mathews K. Mathias G. MeCarn H. McLauth1in
J, lICMahon ll. MVNMI' R. BIc'Nlltt J. MUVickel' E, Merrick B.'Mel'I'itt F. Bfillel'
B. Mizer li, Montgomery E. Mooney L. Moqre F. Morgan M. Morse M. Moskn
R, Murphy F. Near E. Ohlman H. Olscm M. Pepper R. Perlmutter E. Peterson
E. E. Peterson IS. Pfretzsehuer J. Pineiuati A. Pirnat J. Powell S, Powers W. Powers
H. Pugh R. Ralph A. Ramlel W. Ray B. Reid E. Ripple D. Roberts
D. Robinson W. Rudgers V. Rolstun M. llomersa B. Ross J. Ross E. Rossi
H. Roth L. Santarelli E. Sargent B. Schaetzel A. Schafer C. Schiller V. Schocket
M. Sevrfst B. Severson E. Shelby G. Shellaharger L. Shmkell J. Shideler D. Shroads
R. Simvson L. Smith W. Smith C. Spurlock I. Stackhouse H. Stapleton M. St. John
J. Stoll ation R. Sutton W. Swaggart N. Swanson T. Swanson W. Tait
V G. Tanner M. Tarleton J. Teets G, Teilborg M. Tietz J. Tober A. Towbin
...W M .
1 18 J
C- Turner L. Uhrick E. VanSaun G. VanSaun R. Velasquez
C. Vollick 'O. Wallace M. Walling A. Warren A. Watson
T. Watson R. Webb
V. Weldeman R. Well L. Wettenzel
G. YVeyrauch D. White V. Whltloc
k L. Wickslrom C. Williams
T. Williams R. F. Wilson R. Wilson D. Witter G. Wittmyer
E Wolfinbargex T, Wood D. Young R. Young
Sinton, Mary Io
Yount, lla Mae
To the Sophomore class, tradi-
tion has assigned the task of disciplining the
Freshmen. This tradition in the past few years
has degenerated into a short farce in which the
"D" Club is active. Unpopular with the admin-
istration and rapidly becoming 'so with the
majority of students, the hazing of first year
students seems to be doomed to become a dis-
Interclass rivalry, under direct supervision
of the Arts Commission, was revived this year.
Sophomore and Freshman contests included a
touch football game, an egg fight, and a tug-
of-war. The only victory for the first year stu-
dents was the egg fightp in the other struggle
the strategy and the experience of the Sopho-
mores enabled them to win. These contests,
when organized and properly managed, serve
a definite purpose in affording an outlet for the
antagonism between the class groups.
Not all of the relations between the two
classes were of a conflicting nature as mem-
bers of both groups co-operated to give the an-
nual Freshman-Sophomore Sweetheart dance.
This affair, according to student comment, was
the outstanding informal dance given during
The presidential election, usually hotly con-
tested, was taken by Luke Terry, running unop-
posed. This "white ballot" election was the first
of its kind for any Sophomore class.
Sophomores are in a peculiar position. Not
far enough removed from the first year class
and not advanced enough to be ranked as
bona fide upperclassmen, their position is one
which has to be established by their accom-
plishments. In scholastic ability the all-school
average holds an attraction for the group. The
medium of this class is one and six-tenths
points the same as the all-student medium.
The technical number of the Sophomore
class is misleading as to the number of second-
year students. Many third and fourth-year stu-
dents are classified as Sophomores because of
the lack of the physical education require-
ments. These "gym" Sophomores resent their
classification and sometimes continue in this
ranking until the quarter preceding graduation.
More active participants in the all-school
activities are numbered among the Sophomores
than any other group. This interest is partially
the result of the Dean's orientation program of
SOPHOMORES PARTICIPATED . . . in the elections with a viqor that for surpassed that oi any other class.
0 207 o
L. Allen C, Alllrerger A. Amano V. Anderson F. ADDPU 15' Amuld
1-1. Baker T. Baldwin N. Bancroft D. Barber . I. Barr D. Bllflelli
-' V f
,,, , ,... F , ,
K. llurlsvlx J. hanman M. Bennetts H. Benov J. Berenhaum C. Bevill A. B
'S . .2
M. liishon T. llognrll E. Border L Bradflelcl L liratton L. Braun E. Brown
P. Brown D. Browne G. Buck M. Buck K. Bumpus J. Calvert
M. Carter M. Champion H. Chandler J, Chandler C. Uhrisman E. Christenbnn
0 208 0
F. Clevenger P. Cooper B. Coppinger F. Posner J. Cramer R. Crane G. Creel
M. Criswell L. Cronbangh P. Cunningham G. Daniels J. Danley G. Davis B. De-Fnok
M. Dolphin E. Dormann J. Douglas K. Dowd S. Doyle F. Dreher G. Dunn
M. Dyer S. Eberharclt E. Edwards J. Edwards G, Ehrhart R. Ekblad K. Ellwanger
D. Elston -A. Erlcke V. Erickson ll, Ernest S. Erskine W. Fairfleld E. Fanarow
W. Ferguson M. Ferrll S. Fleman S. Fitmerald S. Flaks E. Fletcher J. Fletcher
M. France L. Friend C. Galligan H. Galligan J. Galligan R. Gasser E. Gebhard
L. Geblxard E. Getzendaner B. Ghent. S. Goldstein A. Gonser E. Gould K. Gow
J. Greenawalt R, Greenwald F. Gregory B. Griffey R. B. Haley li. .I, Haley F. Hall
H. Hall 4- C. Hansen M. Hanson l F. Haraway M. Harringtcn A. Haughey V. Heida
R. Hendricks H. Henkel V. Henry R. Hervey L. Hickok J. Hogarth M. Holcln
C. Holmes E. Houze B. 1-Iuling J. Huston J. Hutchinson J. -Yarobucci W. Jacobs
0 210 0
A. Johnson M. Johnson H. Jo
Qhiiii' X nw
hnston R. Johnston J. Jongresso L. Jonkorsky J. Joyce
fix! L 1
fwQef.f.... Q... .,
F m Q 11L1,,i
F. Kaihara C. Karowsky F. Kephart A. Kintsel L. Kintzele G. Koski L. Kring
L- KUSYCI' H. Land E. Lawson E. Lentz B. Light
G. Lines J. Loi'
M. LOHS J. Love B. Lovett M. Lunney
E. Maclfarlane J. Maclear M. Mahood
R. Mancini G, Manning R. Markley G. Mathias 0. Maxson
D. McBride J. McCoo1
B M E n J. McGuire M. McKee W. McLaughlin
J. McCormack E. McCu1lah R. McDanal . c we
0 21 1 0
R. McSpadden R. McWilliams M. Mertz L. Merritig E, Michael J. Miohaelsun ll. Miles
J. Miller G, Minshall L. Mitchell I. Monluo V. Montgomery L, Moore C, Moses
R. Mosko A N. Naylor B. Neid C. Nelson E, Nelson M. Nelson P. Nelson
P, Neirnlybrg D, Nlms B. Oberfelder B. 0'Grady K. 0'Keefe J. Omohunclro K, O'Ncill
A. Otto H. Packer W. Parker M. Paxton D. Pechman C. Pensonean A. Permul.
L. Phillips F. Pleme R. Poole J. Potter S. Prey G, Prom C. Pullz
R. Quick W. Rainsburg G. Rapp V. Rice E. Richards M. Richards N. Rigliards
C. Richman L. Rickus E. Ritter E. Roberts J. Robinson G. Roche B. Rockfleld
G. Roddy R. Rowe R, Rutledge M. Sager J. Sallen M. Sanders E. Saunders
E. Schaetzel H. Schroeder D, Schutz S. Schwartz R. Scofield E. Selky M. Shadford
R. Shapiro B. Shevperd J. Slmeniaker D. Shuiiner D. Shwaysler B. Sleben C. Silva
S b l T. Sowers H. Stackhouse C. Stadler E. Steinberg
M. Simon M. Syndal E. 0 0
o 213 0
C. Stephenson F. Stevens G. Stewart M. Stewart P. Stidham 0. Stransky B. Strawn
Z. Sturm-Tripleti E. Sullivan M. Swanson R. Taylor V. Te-ets L. Terry M. Thomas
J. Tilton J. Tolle K. Trueheart W. Tyler E. Upton E. Vanderpool J. Van Trees
A. Veile B. Vickers M. Vickers J. Waldeck W. VYa.l1ace R. Waller R. Walling
H. Webb V. Whelan E. Wilder H. Williams L. Williams R. Wilson J. Wolgemuth
L. Wolkofr D. Wolper H. Yates W. Yersin E. Yoelin
Wells, J. A.
New students to the University
were "the largest and best class to ever arrive
on the campus," were the most feted, and were
lower scholastically in the entrance examina-
tion than the previous Freshman classes.
. Larger by 83 members than last year's
class, Freshman students in all the schools of
the University number 924. Following the cus-
tom of selecting a Kappa Sigma member as
president, the new students, with the valuable
aid of the administration, succeeded in nullify-
ing the efforts of the "D" Club members who
tried to enforce hazing rules. This action, al-
though not unprecedented, was more success-
ful than in any previous year.
Freshman students were subjected to more
guidance this year than any other such group
in recent years. Mentors, both men and women,
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A., discussion groups,
faculty-student dinners, and boring convoca-
"HELI.O HANKSU . . . says Griffon as lack Anderson
Frosh president. looks on.
tion lectures completed the list of agencies.
Whether the result of this activity has been
justified cannot be determined until next year
when the present class has advanced and is in
a position to give judgment by their treatment
of the following class.
Believing in regulated class combat, the
Campus Commission scheduled a Frosh-Soph
egg fight of which Charles Haines was the ref-
eree. Heralded as the "battle of the century,"
the fight was won by the Freshmen after a
twenty-minute barrage upon the upperclass-
men. Although not very well enjoyed by the
participants, the spectators witnessed the first
sane interclass engagement in some years.
Results of the entrance examinations and
the average of the grade statistics were a pleas-
ure to the administration, a pride to the Fresh-
men, and were the cause of surprise to the
upperclassmen. Breaking the record of last
year's Freshman class, the slightly higher me-
dium established encouraged hopes for the
future and was largely responsible for the re-
newal of the trite phrase "this year's class is
the most intelligent ever to enter the Univer-
sity." No explanation can account for this rise
in grade norms.
After the first registration had been com-
pleted, the Freshmen were forced to run the
gamut of the well-intentioned orientation groups.
The first to attack were the Mentors. Through
the medium of faculty sponsors, this group
began their program of "campusology" which
aimed to make the new students more familiar
with the campus and enable them to adapt
themselves to the new collegiate environment.
As an antidote, the -lettermen force agency
attempted to haze the yearlings but failed in
their purpose. Next the Y. M. and the Y. W.
began to function. Deprived of the right to give
"mixers," the "Y's" principal function devel-
oped into discussion groups held in the Student
Union Building. Under faculty supervision,
Convocation programs were used for professors
and students alike to give advice to the year-
lings. These activities on the part of those inter-
ested in the welfare of the new students con-
tinued until the middle of the second quarter. At
this time the proteges gradually drifted away
from the upperclass guidance and refused to
attend the meetings conducted for their benefit.
II. Addison M. Addison F. Agee L. Ammon J. Anderson F. Andrews K. A-ndrews
7 .lhi i A.A. ilu
5 . .,
fir - ' .tggv
Eff? 55 B
W. Armor J. Austen R, Ayars D. Ayers M, Babbitt E. Babcock B. Bailey
G. Baker C. Bamhart J. Barry D. Bartlett D. Bate D. Batson EA Becker
F. Beier F. Bell W. Benning L. Beveridge M. Beveridge R. Bidwell E. Billing
M. liirkills B. Black B. Bloedorn C. Blumberg H. Blomberg B. Boggs L, Bolnuer
J, Bonn W. Bostrom R. Bowen E. Bowman W. Bradford A. Bretllnger P. Briggs
0 217 0
- it W 3
R. Brink E, Bruce D. Bryce L. Bucher F. Budd C. Bundy D. Burroughs
W. Dulcimer I. Cantrell W. Carroll B. Caruso H. Cass H, Hallett R. Chatlain
J. Chester J. Chillemi S. Clements M. Coe L. Cohen J. Colby M. Coleman
B. Cooper J. umpcnsmitlu P. Cory R. Cowles D. Davis D. Dealun D, Debler
R. DeLunK S. Dezrick R, Dinner Ii. Dixon J. Dixon R. Dobranski E. Dollis
l C Do le D. Duncan V. Dunn 111. Lugar
M. Doran H. Dowling P. Dowl ng . y
o 218 o
E. Elsh A. Enneson R. Epstein M. l-Iubank M. Eurton B, Evans T, Farngy
J, Fennell E. lfleali W, Flinn M, Forbes R. Fox B. France B. Franvis
R. Frankenburger H. Gallagher R. Garabrant V. Geer D.
Gemmell F, Gillen E. Gurslmxx
M. Green R. Griffith M. Grinspan V. Guenzi K G. Gwinn W
l an .,
X . .
K. I-Iammill S. Hanigan M, Hanks H. Harrington lx, Hart
M. Hullows li. Hamman
E. Hart E. Harvey B. He-axon M. Helgison
0 219 0
M, Heller D. Henry J. Ilickok
C. Hlgson M. Hillyard
D. Harney li. Herr
D. Jeffers N. Jensen
G. Judd M. Kent M. Kelller
L. Hines .l. lloersch A. Holland S, Holland B. Hopkins
W. Houk S. Hudiburgh C. Hutchins D. James R. Jaquith
J. .Iohusun R. Jnlmsnn D. Jones E. H, Jones E. Jones
C. Kienlz A. Kiley N. Kimbrough E. Kirkman
L. Kornfeld A. Kramish M. Krieger M. Krueger G. Kusmeroski W. Lambenon M. Laney
J, Lang E. Larson
C. Law M. Lawrence J. Learner F. Index' A. Lee
E. Leiser M. Line O. Llewellyn P. Loc-ey C. Loftus E, Lowe J. Lucas
M. Lucas M. Mac-Donald A. Maher E. Mahoney F, Manous M. Marr V. May
0. MOAda.lns L. McCarthy G McClarau I.. Mr'i'rillis H. Mvlianal R, Mvlmnual E. McGiblmn
' 6- .1
M. Mnllllvray J. McGrath J, Mvliee U. Messe! G. Miller L. Mlller Z. Miller
J. Mitvhell H. Monismilh S. Morris E. Mulvihill li. Munn ' L. Murray S. Nvlson
B. Notheis M. Ohlmann D. Olson K. Oster B. Owerna C. Packer M. Palmer
P, Peabody L, Pegers E. Peterson V. Peterson D. Phillips R. Polly F. Potts
E. Powem M, Quinn B. Rasmussen R, Ray E, Reese R4 Reid B. Richards
R. Richards C. Richman G. Roberts C. Rose R. Rose D. Rylander E. Sample
R. Sampson V. Saunders M. Saunderson I. Schenkeir L. Schmidt J. Schwenger B, Scott
H. Shearston B. Shelton S. Shelton J. Simon R. Sloat l". Smith G. Smith
K, Smith ll. Smith D. Snyder E. Stabler E. Stayner M. Stenger N. Sterling
0 222 0
E. Stocker V. Stol
1 IC. Suskln R. Swanson M. Swengel N. Taylor
W. Thatcher H. Thomag B. Thompson S. Thompson P. Tlxunneman B, Timm
P. Timm I-Z, 'rollin I. Tomlin J. Trevormw A. Vaznlno G. Vance
D. Wallace D. Walter M. Walters H. Wat
ers D. Weber P. Wenzin
F. White I.. Wiegman R. Wilcox I, Williams M. Williams P. Willis
J. Wrizht M. Yovhes B- YOUUE
H. Young M. Zontlne
A FIRST YEAR
Dakan. W. Alton
Davis, La Nore
Du Priest, Fleldea
Gann. Mary Jane
Grov , James
Hill, Shlrley .
La Selle. Mason
McNeal. J , Woodrow
Norris. J ames
Olson, Robert D.
Olson, Robert V.
Ryan, Robert Y
Van Sickle, Lee
Student life o he University of Denver has its
nucleus in its mpus organizations. lt is in
these groups th lasting friendship is begun
and energized tra ing is consummated. The
stagnant system of ucation here becomes a
moving and cultural rocess of effortless abs
sorbing of the fine art living.
The first of these grou Was established on
versity granted its first bac lors degree. As
the enrollment grew, the num r of groups '
t creased one by one until at t present
there are ninety honorary frate 'ties on
campus varying from seven to o h n
and fifty-seven in membership.
Variety of purpose is the characteristic of these organizations. Every field in Which u
may be interested is represented by an integrated group. Despite their large number de
divergences of purpose, the ninety groups can be roughly classified Wi the general rp as
the criterion. The sequence in which a student usually joins them is used order of se n.
study. The first of these Was established in 1890. lndubitable t ti f the ositio
The most numerous are the groups Whose purpose is promoting ricu
formerly held on the campus by this group of clubs is evidence h ixty-five ac e and semi-
dormant groups remaining.
Fraternities, sororities, and independent men's a - - en' ups are the furbishing factors
of a student's college life. Of this purely social gr o : r W nty-two on the campus having
over one-third of the students as members.
A unique type of organization of Which there .5- Q - the service group Whose aim is to
These organizations sponsor parade giv onstrations at athletic contests, promote school
spirit, sponsor contests and add r t olleg i
he profe nal gro umb u ave for their obiect the preparing of students
us fiel of work ' f s recently founded and have had an unusually
develop the spirit of altruism and to ' new u n adjusting themselves to University life.
' , 1 .
. 6 i ly . . . .
'lk . - . .. Q
anage en nd the handling of a body of persons is the purpose of the adminis-
t tive 1 s Numbering only nine, this classification of groups entered the or '
. The increased demand for governing and perso ing has been
W - "ll 'U V, U agating of such groups.
rap W .
s .A ji
1 it g '
9 TG OP 9
' Lastly, ,- honor y i W These m g t of as the crux of the students' col-
t eir membership is limited to the comparatively
W who are outstandin rs ip and in Work in organizations, these Will remain the positive
ge activity. As there a o
Q ors in th ' student.
nizations fill a definite niche in the educational program. They have their faults, but with-
T ' out them the University of Denver Would be merely a miscellaneous collection of buildings, a sched-
ule of classes, and a series of examinations.
the campus in 1884, the sa year that the Uni-
"The trouble with the Independent
men is that they're a little too independent,"
stated Chester Thurston, president of the Inde-
pendent IVIen's group. The individual tenden-
cies of the non-Greek students on the campus
is seen in the unwillingness of the "Barbs" to
recognize a common leader. This, plus the fact
that other activities seemed to interfere with
meeting attendance, hampered the ambitious
organization plans of the group during the year.
Aiming to add a touch of color to the drab
social life of the non-affiliated men on the cam-
pus, the major effort of the Independent men's
group was to promote dances, mixers and open
The group showed their interest in all school
activity by entering a carefully planned float
in the Homecoming Parade.
For the first time in many years, Independ-
ent political efforts offered a real threat to the
Greek political dominance. Original attempts
at campaigning and the emergence of a few
leaders characterized the year for the group.
Leaders of the Arts Independent men were
Chester Thurston, president, Irving Linkow,
vice-president, Norman Winchester, secretary,
and Robert Rutledge, treasurer.
Independent men at Commerce organized
this year with the vindictive slogan of "Get the
Greeks." The Arts organization differs from the
group downtown, for politics to the larger cam-
pus group is incidental and not a major
A real opportunity for independent leader-
ship is offered by this organization of students
whose possible members number more than
one-half of the total University enrollment.
INDEPENDENT PRESIDENT . . . is Chester Thurston.
"IN OUR HANDS . . . we
could have control of student
government." says Herb Win-
chester to Irving Linkow. Ches-
ter Thurston and Norman Win-
chester. as he points out that
over one-half of the students
enrolled at the University are
Independent women came into
their own this year. Under the leadership of
Margaret Langridge, president of the group, the
number of active members increased from 29
to over one hundred members. With the poten-
tial size of the organization being four hundred
independent women, the group has greater pos-
sibilities than any other on the campus.
In an effort to help the "Barbs" feel more
united and a part of the University, a dance
was held during winter quarter, followed in
PRESIDENT-ELECT . . . of A. W. S. is Margaret Langridge,
head ot Independent Women this year.
rapid succession by mixers for first year stu-
dents, card parties, and informal dances in the
gymnasium. Unlike other "Barb" groups, the
independent women do not oppose the sorori-
ties either socially or politically. Enmity in all
of their relations is lacking. -
Because of the large membership of the
group, the organization devised an excellent
governing plan. Each class is represented by
two women in an executive council which plans
the program and decides the policies of the
All types of activity were entered this year
by the group. In scholarship and womens ath-
letic competition the "Barbs" ranked high. Tak-
ing part in parades, demonstrations, and in
dramatics, the Independent women were more
active than in any previous year.
This organization does not meddle in petty
politics. One of the major campus offices, the
Associated Women Students president, for next
year, will be filled by Margaret Langridge, In-
dependent president and one of the most capa-
ble of campus coeds.
Other officers of the group for the past year
have been Buth lones, vice-presidentg Edith
Brown, secretary, and Clara Belle Lyon,
In the Kedros tapping of spring quarter, five
of the eighteen women tapped were independ-
ent, and three of these were officers of the Inde-
pendent women's organization.
-- .K Kr: ' , .
INDEPENDENT . . . in every
sense of the word. are these
women who have strived to
make this year a "bigger
year" for the "Barbs."
The triumvirate of Pi Beta Phi, Beta Theta Pi,
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon began the fifty-two
years of Greek activity on the campus of the
University of Denver. Installed in l884, l888,
and l89l, these organizations were the pio-
neers of the social idea in Western universities.
Sororities outnumber the fraternities, having
eleven national groups while there are only
nine fraternities. The balance between the num-
ber of members, however, is just about equal.
The greatest drawback to the women's fraterni-
ties and one that is unique in this section of the
country, is that the sorority houses are used as
meeting places and do not offer living quarters
for the members. The antithesis is presented in
the fraternity quadrangle. The houses are large
and not paid for, but offer luxurious homes for the men.
The notorious Greek snobbishness reaches its minimum on the campus of this university. Since
the founding of the fraternities and sororities there has always prevailed a spirit of friendliness and
good will toward one another and toward independent groups. This group spirit has been an evi-
dence of the unequalled democracy which has helped preserve the Denver tradition of a friendly
Although Greeks are outnumbered three to one, they have managed to control student politics
and to remain ahead in extra curricular activities. Scholastically, the Greeks have always held an
average above that of the "Barbs."
This year witnessed the decadence of the Interfraternity Council and the growth in prominence
of the Panhellenic Council. As the governing body of the men's groups could find no work or field
of activity and as the meetings of the body became a quorum for the airing of individual wrongs,
the group disbanded with a sum of forty-five cents as capital for a tentative future reorganization.
The Panhellenic Council continued their policy of not enforcing sorority rush rules, and their policy
of "a tea is worth two parties," spending a year filled with social affairs and giving scholarship
cups to sororities.
The trend in Greek organizations is toward rejuvenation. In the recent years many of these
groups have been in a cycle of dormancy. However, either because of reorganization or the admit-
tance of new members, a marked increase in activity has been noted. Independent groups, although
recently organized, have also shown surprising activity compared with their previous attempts.
Social organizations are vital to the program of the University. Active participation in all school
sings, parades, demonstrations, and in rushing students who are interested in the school, makes this
group of clubs indispensable.
By using a system of dividing organizations into the separate classes, several interesting facts
were disclosed. ln the fraternity and sorority sections it was found that the Sophomores predomi-
nated, while the number of Freshmen was found to be considerably less. Evidently, the last year
was not a profitable one for the Greek brotherhood and sisterhood.
Dissension in the Interfrater-
nity Council, which had been growing for sev-
eral years, finally broke out into open contro-
versy which ended in a complete fiasco and
'the disbanding of the group.
Charles Bennett, president of the group,
began the year of mix-ups, intrigues, and fra-
ternity misunderstandings, by writing a letter
to the administration in the name of the council
suggesting that a board of censorship be estab-
lished with Bennett as chairman, to preview all
student entertainment. The administration,
however, could not see how entertainment con-
cerned the interfraternity council and refused
A discontented faction of the group, under
the leadership of "Kingmaker Both" and his
lieutenant, George Creel, succeeded in interest-
ing Ierome Tober, Phi Sig, Malcom Iohnson,
Sig Alph, and "Cab" Calloway, Pi Kap, in a
movement to dethrone the fetid Bennett and
place Picinati, Kappa Sig, in his place. Both
then asked each fraternity to send a representa-
tive to an unofficial council at the Lambda Chi
house. Bennett, the uninvited guest, came and
engaged the invincible Roth in a debate, the
outcome of which was doubtful. The revolting
faction was quelled by a hasty telephone call
to the Dean of Men who promptly came to the
aid of the tottering throne.
The climax came when Bennett called for a
vote of confidence. Roth and his cohorts refused
to vote for the regime, and the Bennett reign of
mistakes came to an end. Both's "brain child,"
Picinati, was immediately elected president of
The new president faced a disrupted council
at the first meeting. The Lambda Chi revolters
were dissatisfied with their handiwork, and de-
cided that the council had no purpose in exist-
ing. The "Kingmaker" then maneuvered the
council into voting its own demobilization order.
Thus the faction that created the upsets com-
pleted their work and disrupted the Interfrater-
nity Council. lt was disbanded, at least for the
remainder of this year. .
"YOU WERE" . . . declares
"WHO SAID . . . l wcxsn't
THE LAST LAP . . . ol a tiresome ioumey for the Interiruternity Council was completed this year.
J. Clark R. Cormack W. lille-r W, Gleason R. Goff H. Graham C. Haines B. Hart
W. Marlin R. Mvfoxnns E. Schaetzel D. Wyatt
. .,"' I -'-. , 1 wi
' 1: 1,1 ,.,.,f 4
. ,, fr., f ,L
J. Babcock C. Bennett L. Berry M. Brown C. Coates R. hunks J. Griffin
K. Haelsig J, Hall R. Jones R. Iiihhy W. Lutes T. Swanson
L. Bratton J. Framer I'. Uunningham K. Dowd S. Doyle W. Fairfield W. Ferguson J. Hutchinson
R. Johnston B. Neirl 1'. Nelson W. Parker ll. Pevlnnan M, Richards B. Sheppard F. Stevens
J. Walcleck R. Wilson
G. Granger R. Johnson J. Lucas E. Mitchell R. Samson D. Snyder P. Timm
UT1llfIRS-Junior: R. True: Sophomores: C. Rhodes, C. Adamson.
Alpha Zeta chapter of Beta Theta Pi
was the pioneer among men's fraternities at the
University of Denver. lt was established here
in l888, forty-nine years after the founding of
the national organization at Miami University.
Leadership on the campus was the charac-
teristic of the Betas during the year. Holding
the offices of student body president, president
of Phi Sigma, Drama Club, Ski Club, Omicron
Delta Kappa, Phi Epsilon Phi, and editor of the
year book, the members of the fraternity were
very prominent in school activities.
Beta retained its place at the top of the
social list by holding house dances and formals
throughout the year. The exchange open house
for sororities and the Monte Carlo plan for
dances, originated by this group, was copied
by many other campus organizations. Because
of the spacious house, many of the honorary
clubs of the campus held meetings there and
the lobby was often the battle ground for tea
Beta has been criticized for the egocentric
attitude shown by many of its members. Be-
cause of the large house and the slightly higher
cost of joining the fraternity, the group has re-
ceived the name of being composed of the more
"moneyed" men. Characterized by rival frater-
nities as being a "mutual admiration society,"
much of the criticism of the group must be
attributed to the prominent place held on the
campus by the members of the fraternity.
Officers of Beta Theta Pi for the past year
have been Robert Cormack, president: Robert
McComas, vice-president: Theodore Swanson,
secretary, and Kenneth Haelsig, treasurer.
Beta colors are pink and blue and the flower
is the American Beauty Rose.
CORMACK RESTS . . . after
being Beta and O. D. K. pres
"THE LIFE OF A PLEDGE . . . is not a bed of roses." says Ioe Lucas as he pays ident. and editor of the year-
homaqe to himself with the gentle persuasion ot Byron Neid. book.
O. Hering J. Johnson A. Kavanaugh M. Page D, Stump J. 1Va1t0n
W. Belts H. Close R. Ernst A. Hollanll li. Mlzer W. Rodgers
W. Smith G. Tanner J. Teets E. Van Saun tl. Van Saun
E. Baker J. Chandler S. Erskine E. Gebhard M. Johnson
G. Profit W. Tyler
W. Armor R. DeLong T. Farney W. Flinn R. Harrington
H. McDana1 W. Munn V. Peterson J. Williams
0'l'Hl'IRS--Seniors: W. Kriez, T. Pate: Sophomores: F. Burns, P. Jacobson, W. Jackson: Freshmen: H. Canby, R. Copeland, .l. Hawtou W Roman
P. Rowe, R. Ward.
0 232 0
. srr ' . f '
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at
the University of Alabama in 1856. In 1891 the
Colorado Zeta chapter was established at the
University of Denver as the second national
men's fraternity on this campus.
The brethren of S. A. E. are definitely on the
way back. Snapping out of the lethargy that
has held the group for some time, the organiza-
tion succeeded in harvesting a "ryely" good
number of pledges from the fall crop.
Politics interest the Sig Alphs, but their suc-
cess in this field has been limited either be-
cause of poor combine affiliations or because
of lack of material. However, they do hold the
offices of president of the lnterschool Council
and treasurer of the Iunior class.
Social functions are necessarily limited be-
cause of low cash reserves. When this frater-
nity gives a dance the affair is equal to any
The poor financial condition of the fraternity
can be traced to the great number of men who
are town members.
What this group lacks is a recognized leader.
A man is needed who will rejuvenate the mem-
bers and who will eliminate the dead timber
with which this group is burdened. As Sig Alph
is one of the oldest fraternities on the campus
and has a national standing equal to any, it
is not difficult to see why the club has started
to climb back to its former high standing on
Officers of the fraternity are Roger Ernst,
president: Alfred Kavanaugh, vice-president:
John Chandler, secretary, and John Teets,
The flower of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is the
violet and the colors are royal purple and old
ERNST SNAPPED . . . the S.
A "NEWxDI-SAI." . . . was given to the Sig Alphs ln campus standings this your. A. E.'s out ol their lethargy.
0 233 0
.. 1 ' il
W. Denions R. Gass ll. llaclzetlml W. Javnhs W. Loss A. Thomas
XV. Thoxnus J. XVright
V L W .ailzfuili
1.1 1 :mf n vfr "'A
V... 5 JL.
" f 7 'f. f f 'fs
. P .,,,,, .,
K. llnll J. Pirinani A. Pix-nan R. slllltlll 0. Wallnrc
R. Akin A. Ilinns M. l'hnn1pinn R, Franc J. Dongzlns E. Fletrlner
C. Galligan A, iionscr I-I Ilnramny Il. Lnncl li. Mm-Williams C. Pensonean
.l, Potter 11. Taylnl' .l. Tillon SV. Walla-we
J. Anderson C. Burnlxart W. Heier W. Bradford W. Carrol C. Luftns
ll. Thomas L. Tomlin N. Taylor
OTIIIGIIS-Sophonlore: F. Mulntuslll Freshmen: H. Cooper, M. Henry, J. Wundenberg.
Beta Omicron chapter of Kappa Sigma
was established at the University of Denver in
1902, as the third national men's fraternity on
the campus. The national fraternity was founded
in 1869 at the University of Virginia.
Kappa Sigs started the year with plans for
a campaign to rush a more varied type of men.
Despite these efforts, however, the pledge class
was again a collection of "he-men" for which
this group is known. As a result, the club found
itself in a quandary as to a method of keeping
their scholarship average above the minimum
These "rough and ready" boys also had the
usual trouble with finances as the well-oiled
machinery for pledging "profitable men" slipped
a cog. With these financial difficulties, the large
and expensive house is more of a handicap
than a help. Though a beautiful structure, it is
somewhat of an "unfinished symphony" as
lack of money prevents the group from com-
pleting the interior.
Politically the Kappa Sigs did not do so well
as they were betrayed by one of their com-
bined fraternities and gained only one office.
In the lnterfraternity Council fracas, the chapter
was one of the inciting influences which re-
sulted in the ousting of several officers and
finallyythe disbanding of the organization.
Socially the fraternity did well. Parties,
dances, and an unusual number of tea dances
helped to put the Kappa Sigs in the limelight,
although the Monte Carlo idea for their annual
winter formal was borrowed from one of their
Officers for the past year have been Wilbur
Denious, president: Iasper Picinati, vice-presi-
dentg Oliver Wallace, secretary, and Iohn
"I WANT TO LOOK . . . like
KAPPA SIGMA CAROLERS . . . tune up their vocal chords to practice for one oi cr student." says Wilbur Doni-
their melodious serenades.
ous as he borrows some books.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
F. Butler C. Geyer H. Hampton W. Hanson J. Hickey R. Swanson
G. Dannenbaum M. Filmer W. Kraxberger B. Simpson L. Smith R. Well
J. Bauman F. Gregory G, Lines J. Inve J. Mlchaelsen C. Pnltz
E. Rossi H. Schroeder G. Schwalm M, Snydal L. Terry W. Yersin
K. Andrews W. Benning W. Bostrom R. Brink K. Hammill B. Hart
S. Hudiburgh P. Phillips R. Rowe G. Vance H. Watters
OTHIGRS--Sophomoresz J. Helbig, B. Judd, S. Cmmbie: Freslnnenz F. Freitaz, E. Iiinl. J. Pierce. R. Rich
0 236 0
3 wifi Pftiffpi
Colorado Beta of Sigma Phi Epsilon
was installed at the University of Denver in
1913, eleven years after the founding of the
naitonal fraternity at Richmond College. It was
the fourth national fraternity established on the
At the beginning of the year Sig Ep had a
larger group of pledges than any other frater-
nity on the campus, but because of a misman-
aged house, the group initiated only twelve
ln class elections the group did well as mem-
bers were elected to the offices of Sophomore
class president and treasurer, and Freshmen
class treasurer. Offices held in organizations
were Alpha Nu president, Arts representative
on the lnterschool Council, Campus Commis-
sion secretary, four positions on the Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, Phi Ep treasurer, Delta Lambda Sigma
vice-president, and Phi Beta Sigma president.
The social standing of the Sig Eps declined
as the only affair that was outstanding was the
pledge dance held during fall quarter. Ban-
quets were limited to the initiation dinner and
a testimonial dinner to Dr. Naismith, the in-
ventor of basketball. A few exchange lunch-
eons and house dances were held, but the more
socially minded members had to seek amuse-
ment elsewhere for the remainder of the year.
A change in the management of the house
in the middle of the year resulted in improve-
ments in the property and in the morale of the
group. This change was also responsible for
the large mid-year pledge class.
Sigma Phi Epsilon officers for the past year
have been Iarnes Hickey, president: William
Yersin, vice-president: George Dannenbaum,
secretary, and Henry Schroeder, treasurer.
The colors are royal purple and blood red,
while the flowers are the red rose and the violet.
Hitzxrzv 1.r:ANs . . . toward
"NOW YOU TELL ONE" . . . :tarts off cr refined session destined to last for into benevolence when "Sig Ep"
LAMBDA CH! ALPHA
A. Breck E, Brown T. Brown H. Eddy lx Fink
C. Redding R. Simon D. Weaver
J. Boyd C, Conant B. Detrldk M, Freed 1- Garth
E, Kulp M. Lewis C. Lightfoot E. Ohlmann H Roth
T. Bogard E. Border G, Creel G. Ehrhart R Gasser
H. I-Ienkle J. Jacobucci L. Kinlxele W. McLauzh1xn J X an Trees
J, BDDD R. Chatlaln J. Chilleml J. Fennell W Hallock
M. Hallows C. Higson E. Jones W. Roberts E Smith
OTHERS-Senior: R. Buchanan: Jun1or:M.IBosloughg Freshmen: R Patterson P Reeva
I nqilu an-
.Cxcv . my
a L 3 J 1'
'lo-1 it lla, 'rv-49
Alpha Pi chapter of Lambda Chi
Alpha was installed at the University of Denver
in 1917, eight years after the organization was
founded at Boston University. lt was the fifth
national fraternity to install a chapter at Denver.
Starting the year by adopting the slogan,
"Heads I win, tails you lose," the two factions
of Lambda Chi began to doublecross them-
selves and their fellow fraternities. Handi-
capped by a smaller group of pledges than was
ordinarily their share, the fraternity had diffi-
culty in getting back into the swing of campus
affairs, but by giving many gilded parties, the
social standing was restored.
During the fall class elections, the Lambda
Chis decided that it was better to rescind a
"gentlernan's" agreement than to go without
one class presidency. The Lambda Chi candi-
"XX'ER? WHO. ME?
. . . I still maintain
that my integrity has
by ill-advised thrusts
of my enemies." re-
EIGHT WOULD-BE BOMEOS . . . looking for u Iuliet
on the Lambda Chi house balcony.
date secured his office, but the glow of victory
was somewhat dimmed by the whispers of dirty
politics which were floating around the campus.
The next campus activity to receive the kind
attention of this publicity seeking fraternity was
the popularity contest. In an effort to place
their candidate as the most popular collegian,
they succeeded in stuffing the ballot box. Their
machinations were discovered however, and
their efforts only resulted in the discarding of
the annual contest.
Lambda Chi is in the soundest financial con-
dition of any group on the campus. Their fre-
quent social affairs are decorative, smart, and
expensive. The house plan of the fraternity is
excellent and the alumni has been responsible
for many of the improvements to the local
Officers for the past year have been Tozier
Brown, president: Charles Redding, vice-presi-
dent: Edward Ohlmann, secretary, and Herrick
The color combination of Lambda Chi Alpha
consists of purple, green and gold, while the
typical flower of the group is the violet.
PHI SIGMA DELTA
S. tllivk M, Pvnper .I, Tum-r
J. Berenbaum S. Fieman S. lfluks l'. Karmxsky 1-1. Wlvkler
L. llerenhiem L. Vohvn M. Coleman: M. Klrinsnan M. Heller
L. liurufeld C. Leiser l'. Rivlnnun M. Yun-Iles ld. Yoelin
OTHERS-Senior: A. Guldfarbg Snphomures: P. UlI5Jt'llll9illl, A. Sigmang lfresluncn: S, Fiedelnmn. Z, Steinberg
0 240 0
Iota chapter of Phi Sigma Delta was in-
stalled at the University of Denver in 1920, ten
years after the national fraternity was founded
at Columbia University. It was the sixth na-
tional men's group to establish a chapter on
Phi Sigma Delta members are inactive in
campus politics and organizations, concentrat-
ing their efforts on scholarship. That these
efforts were not in vain is shown by their high
scholastic average. Interest in publications is
the principal campus activity, as several Phi
Sigs are members of the staffs of the weekly
newspaper and the yearbook.
The one splurge made by Phi Sigma Delta
in politics was the part played by the group in
the lnterfraternity Council mix-up. The Phi Sig
representatives had the deciding vote and, un-
accustomed to the glare of publicity, played
into the hands of the other fraternities. This
excursion into the realms of higher campus
political circles thoroughly discouraged the
group and the fraternity has resumed its former
policy of non-participation.
Dances were the only type of social affairs
given by the fraternity. Several formals and
house dances were held during the year. The
outstanding affair was the spring dinner dance
given in honor of the graduating seniors.
Bushing tactics are of the highly polished
type. As a result the pledge class was large
and the fraternity initiated thirteen men.
Phi Sig officers for the year were Sylvan
Glick, president: lerome Tober, vice-president:
loseph Berenbaum, secretary, and Stanley
Purple and white are the colors of Phi Sigma
Delta and their flower is the violet.
GLICK DRESSES UP . . . in cz
"WE'RE STAYING OUT OF POLITICS" . . . say the Phi Siqs after their brief brand new overcoat borrowed
experience in the Interfraternity Council mix-up. from a frat brother.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
M. Boody R. Murch
W. Ball H. Olson B. Pfretzschner
F. Agee R. Bowen W. Lamberton C. Law
0T1lERSf.Iuniors: C. Calloway. R. Duhm, J. l1'un:1, Il, Jolmsou: Sophomore: M. Gibson
Freshmen: A. Varlson. E. Vrana, L'. Hoyt, C. Keller, B. linudson,
U. Maio, H. liemziu, J. 1'1essix1ger, W. Roberts.
Xgf X .
ri 4' , ?
Pi Kappa Alpha Was founded at the Uni-
versity of Virginia in l868. The Denver chapter,
Gamma Gamma, was installed in 1924 as the
seventh national fraternity on this campus.
Pi Kappa Alpha started the year by pledg-
ing twice the number of men that was pledged
last year. The new members were varied as to
interest, but athletes predominated in the group.
The increased, number of men can be attributed
to a change in rushing tactics and to the help
given the local chapter by the national organ-
, , 'W' .
Bouncing back into the social spotlight, the
Pi Kaps gave several clever parties this year.
The presentation of house dances, coupled with
their quarterly formals, revived some of the lag-
ging interest of the group.
Arts campus politics do not interest this or-
ganization. At the School of Commerce, how-
ever, several of the members were prominent
contenders for class officers.
Pi Kaps are members of Mu Beta Kappa, Phi
Beta Sigma, Phi Epsilon Phi, and Delta Lambda
Sigma. Athletics is the outstanding field of
activity for the members of this group. Adopt-
ing a definite policy of rushing this type of
man, the fraternity succeeded in pledging some
Finances, as indicated by the increased so-
cial activity, have been greatly improved. As
the chapter almost doubled the number of mem-
bers, the income has increased proportionately.
Pi Kap leaders for the year were Albert
Iohnson, presidentg Robert Murch, vice-presi-
dent: Howard Olson, secretary, and Ben Pfretz-
The fraternity's colors are garnet and gold
and the symbolicflower is the lily of the valley.
"WHA'l' DO YOU WANT THIS
FOR?" . . . queries Al Iohn-
AFTER DINNER . . . the Pi Kaps build .castles in the air for next year. son, Pi Kap President.
F. Keleher A. Van Lilo
D. Hess W. Powers C. Vulllck
E. Lawson E. Silva
K. Gow C, Hansen
1 1 1
R. Cowles C. Klenta J. Kiley E. Powers
OTHERS: Senior: I-I, Clark: Juniors: C. Bower, L. Goodyear. E. Miller:
Freshmen: C. Clair. R. Gibbon. F. DuPrlesS, E. Vickers.
67 'lax ly
5 583 it
Q X Tr
X i7,,g.1y5 " '
Beta Kappa was founded at Hamlin Uni-
versity in 1901. The local chapter was installed
at the University of Denver in 1927.
The outstanding activity of the year has
been the exceptionally high scholastic stand-
ing, as thevgroup again retained its customary
place at the top of the fraternity scholarship
list, Scooping all the fraternities, Beta Kappa
gave a dance in the Student Union Building for
all the students of the school.
Because of the sensible choice of an apart-
ment for a fraternity house and the increased
number of pledges, the financial standing of
Beta Kappa has improved.
Officers folr the past year have been Wilbur
Powers, presidentp Charles Vollick, vice-presi-
dent, Charles Hansen, secretary, and Francis
Purple and gold are the colors and the red
Templar rose is the flower of the Beta Kappa
WILBUR POWERS . . .
stands upon his rights
as president ol the
growing iratemity of
M. Goldman E. Korklln Peskin
S. Bloom M. Greenstein
, 0 M15
The Tau Eta chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi
was established in 1929 at the University of
Having the distinction of being the latest fra-
ternity established on the campus, Tau Epsilon
Phi is the least known. Members do not partici-
pate to any great degree in campus activities.
Tau Eps are affiliated with Mu Beta Kappa,
Delta Chi, Delta Lambda Sigma, and Phi Beta
Sigma, but this membership is the extent of
As they have no fraternity house, the mem-
bers meet in their private homes. Their dances
were held at local hotels.
The officers of Tau Epsilon Phi are Edwin
Korklin, president, Sidney Peskin, vice-presi-
dent: Albert Permut, secretary, and Aubrey
P. Nternberg A. Permut
OTHERS: Junior: G. Permut: Sophnmoreg: A. Goldberg, A. Kleiner.
H Kleiner: Freshmen: H. Bloom, L. Krautman, S. Rutland.
EDDIE KORKLIN . . .
was camera shy and refused
to have an informal shot taken.
lntersorority hostilities are forgot-
ten as the Panhellenic Council meets to decide
matters important to sorority relationships. Com-
posed of two representatives from each of the
women's fraternities, the group, under faculty
supervision, handled problems common to all
The Council's tea pouring reputation was
sustained early in the fall quarter by a number
of teas given for the rushees of the University.
Teas were a welcome relief after trying to
enforce rushing rules with practically ,no suc-
cess. After these, the tea-fights were private
until the big championship match held when
the Council sponsored a tea for the women of
the University during winter quarter. The high-
light of the Council's activity was the traditional
Panhellenic dance, which was more successful
financially than in previous years.
Next on the schedule of activities that varied
the regular meetings of the Council was a tea
given in the spring quarter for the Women stu-
dents who were new to the campus and were
ineligible for the winter tournament of teas.
Among the activities regularly sponsored
by the Council was the awarding of the Pan-
hellenic scholarship cup, given to the sorority
with the highest scholastic average for the
school year. The Stray-Greek group, organized
last year by the Council, entered actively into
Panhellenic activities with as much enthusiasm
as the campus sororities.
The Panhellenic Council should revise the
sorority rushing rules. This year several groups
did not abide by the laws of the Council. What
is needed is an executive policy which will pro-
vide for the enforcement of these necessary
The Council was guided through the year
by Mary Elizabeth Foster, president, Kathleen
Iones, vice-president: Dorothy Robinson, secre-
tary, and Lucille Santarelli, treasurer.
"WHA'l"LL WE D0 ABOUT IT?" . . . asked Mary Liz
Foster. president. Lucille Santorolli. treasurer. and Dorothy
P A N H E L L E N I C
COUNCIL . . . dis-
cusses the infraction
of rushing rules.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA XI DELTA DELTA PHI EPSILON
W. Ramsburg L, Wickstrom C. Musselman D. Robinson R. Goldstein E. Steinburg
DELTA ZETA GAMMA PHI BETA IOTA ALPHA PI
M. Ferrill L. Santarelll B. Baker J. Robinson L. King H. Perlmutter
KAPPA DELTA PI BETA PHI SIGMA KAPPA
L. Gebhard K. Jones M. Barton M. Foster M, Adams E, Schaetzel
THETA PHI ALPHA PHI CHI THETA THIGTA UPSILON
A. Bertagnolll G. Mathias G. Shellabarger R. Teller E. McCullah L. Perryman
PHI GAMMA NU
E. Helnsohn J. James
Pl BETA PHI
' ' . AA'- A
L. Allesbrook H. Amesse ll. Armor M. Halley G. Baker ll. Fellows M. Foster K. Gibson
S. Granger M. Greene S. Hanson B. Mack F. Stnuffer F. Trott
M. Barton M. Fuller B. Hall J. lmrrlner ll. Lvcns ll. Mm-Nair R. Mc-Nutt D. Roberts,
E. Sargent D. Young
. 4 , if
'U' . A fi . A
B, Arnold N. Bancroft M, Rouse L. Braun J. Brown S. Fltmerald J. Greenewalt, M. Harrington
C. Holmes G. Manning K, 0'Neill E. Roberts l-J. Saunders V. 'Poets J. Tolle U. Williams
M. Babbitt IC. Bloedom E. Bowman B. Caruso E. Edgar M. Forbes M. Hanks M. Lucas
L. McCrlllls M. Mcblilvary M. Quinn
OTHERS-Sophomore: S. Jones,
0 248 '
QQ A lt
699 -N M..
. -' ? '.,
Ga mkifx 4 so
In 1884 the Colorado Beta chapter of Pi Beta
Phi was establishedxhere as the first women s
fraternity at the University of Denver. The
national sorority was founded at Monmouth
college seventeen years earlier.
This year has been a most lucrative one for
Pi Phi. Obtaining a comfortable quota of
pledges, the sorority made up for the meager
pledge group of last year. Although their rush-
ing methods would not be approved by the
Panhellenic Council, the members are guided
by the maxim that the end justifies the means.
Although the sorority holds firmly to the
belief that no combine is a good combine, the
WHEN I'I"S DARK ON OBSERVATORY HILL . . . the Pi
Phi: take a ride on a sorority lilter'l car.
'TM NOT SLEEPY"
. . . declares Dor-
othy lean Armor in
reply to a query by
more informed political strategists of the group
seem to know better and are not ruled by the
The wearers of the arrow hold more offices
in school government than any other sorority.
A. W. S. president, three members on the Inter-
school Council, two class officers and many
officers in departmental organizations com-
plete the honors list.
The coveted scholarship cup, offered to the
sorority having the highest grade average for
each year, was won by the Pi Phis, who raised
their ranking from next to last place to the head
of the sorority scholarship list.
- Social events, although few and far between,
are among the most swanky given by any
organization. Recently, however, the girls seem
to date men of one or two fraternities almost
Few of the social events are held in the
Chapter house. Rumors have been rampant
Concerning the building of a new house but at
present these seem to be still a part of the
"pep" talks for rushees.
Officers of the sorority for the past year have
been Dorothy lean Armor, president, Muriel
Greene, vice-president, Elizabeth Sargent, sec-
retary, and Dorothy Roberts, treasurer.
Wine and silver blue are their colors and
the wine carnation is symbolic of the sorority.
GAMMA PHI BETA
B. Baker A. Graves H. Harries N. Lute B. Mnlvihill M. Price
M. Bames J. Duvall A. Elliott Il. llitvhings V, Lackner M. Walling
.. Y' 4?
li. Bumpus J. Calvert J. Edwards E. Gould J. M1-Gnire J, Omohnnnlro S. Prey J. Robinson
ll. Rocklleld B. Strawn M. Vickers
M. Addison H, Addison L. Ammon B. Boggs 1'. Briggs F. Budd I. Cantrell B. CooDer
B. Heaton D. Henry J. Hlckok M, Lawrence M. Line E. Mnlvihill B. Owens L. Peters
B. Rasmussen li. Richards M. Sannderson L. Schmidt
OTHERS-Snphomoresz li. llnlklcy, N. lSI4'Callum: Freshman: M. Cooper.
0 250 0
Gamma Phi Beta was founded at Syra-
cuse University in l874. Theta, one of the oldest
chapters of the organization, was installed at
the University of Denver in 1897. It was the sec-
ond women's fraternity to be established here.
Politically, the Gamma Phis did not come up
to expectations as they did not hold a single
major office. Among the many other positions
held were Campus Commission secretary,
A. W. S. vice-president, Panhellenic Council
vice-president, Collegiate Players president,
Freshman Arts vice-president, and Freshman
secretary at Commerce.
The principal event of the year was the
Gamma Phi play given at the first of the third
quarter. Following this, the annual spring for-
mal was held at one of the country clubs. Other
entertainments throughout the year included
. . . was instrumental
in increasing Gamma
Phi participation in
' i -P campus activities this
. ,. . ygqf,
mi: GAMMA PH1'P1.AY . . . was me cause ot much
burning of midnight oil in the "I.odqe."
house dances, teas, and the tri-dance at which
the three chapters in this region participated.
Gamma Phi Beta, known for being "cliquey"
to the extreme, was fortunate in having a group
of pledges this year who did much to change
this popular opinion concerning the group. Tak-
ing part in campus activities and working on
the student publications, the new members
helped break down the feeling of superiority
that has hampered the group in politics and in
campus participation. V
Financially the Gamma Phis are fortunate,
having a strong alumni group who own the
sorority house, or "lodge" as it is affectionately
called by members and not so affectionately
called by others, payments on the homestead
do not worry them.
Gamma Phi Beta lacks a leader. The organ-
ization has always been fortunate in having an
outstanding student personage, but this year
the absence of such a person has caused a
decline in the campus standing of the group.
Officers for the past year have'been Bar-
bara Mulvihill, president: Helen Harries, vice-
presidenty Betty Baker, secretary, and Natalie
Gamma Phi colors are double brown and
the flower is the pink Carnation.
I UN IORS
First Row: J. Barnard, L. Brundige, K, Cunrath, D. Funk.
Second Row: J. Mcliittrick. V. Nysmunler, Il. Orlh, C. Smead,
F1rstHow: M. Adams, D. Cummings, B. Dobbins, M. Duke, E. Heinsuhn, E. Kepler, R, Ralph, E. Ripple, V. Ralston.
Second Row: B. Schaetzel, M. Secrest, D, Shroads, C. Spurlock, I. Staukhousc, J. Stoll, L. Vveltengel, G. Weyrauch.
First Row: G. Benholde, L. Bradflelcl, A. Carlyon, M. Uarlynn, A. Ericke, P. Fallon, E. Getzendaner, L. Gill, B. Huling
Second Row: B. Lovett, ld, Mar-lfarlnne, V. Montgomery, M. Rcnnersn, M. Sanders, I-I. Schaelzel. R, Scofield, E. Selky
Third Row: li. Staukhouse, C. Stephenson, Z. SturmATriplett, H. Yates.
First Row: M. Birklns, F. Cosner, D, Denton, M. Burton, G. Gwinn, M. Hillyarcl, C. Hutchins, M. 'Kenlexg E. Kirkman
Second Row: P. Locey. L. Miller, E. PECEISOH, R. Rose, D. Rylander, V. Saunders, E. Stocker, B. Timm, M. Walters.
H Qxlilifffyf Y
. N Nfl. '.
C6 . X N0 D49
Sigma Kappa was the third national
sorority to install a chapter at the University of
Denver. Iota chapter was established here in
1908, thirty-five years after the sorority was
founded at Colby College, in Maine.
Having the distinction of being the largest
sorority on the campus, Sigma Kappa is noted
for indiscreet rushing. Panhellenic rules are
either not known or not followed.
Until a few years ago the group was slip-
ping socially, but the building of a new house
helped them to come back into prominence.
Until the present time social events seem to be
the group's chief field of activity. These affairs,
which are many, are planned on a Wholesale
basis with one orchestra being contracted to
play at all dances for the quarter. This plan
,,,.- - My i ,f.- i ,..,
, . ., .. K' ,
,Qi , - S
T ' ,. ..,,, -'. 1
. 5 , 'rr-rs Plum: AND
g 'mum lov . . . ofsiqmq
' Q 5 Kappa is Mary Syl-
T kii- if 5 er. president and
-'F f I general manager.
if f f Q X 1
. , .gy it tiif Y-
TM' , 4 ,
ff ' ,,
THE SIGMA KAPPA DADS . . . pay and pay . . . in
more ways than one.
reduces the expense of the affairs and enables
the sorority to have more of them. Most of the
dances are held in their sorority house but for
the formal dance of each quarter, the large
house was found to be inadequate for the size
of the group and a local ballroom was engaged.
Sigma Kappas are noted for their almost exclu-
sive dating of campus men. They do not, how-
ever, confine themselves to dating men of one
or two fraternities. This whirlwind of activity
was detrimental to the group's scholastic stand-
ing as they lost the scholarship cup after hold-
ing it for two years.
ln campus activities, Sigma Kappa predom-
inates because of their large membership. ln
the fall elections this group garnered the vice-
presidency of the Iunior class, and placed two
of their members as secretaries of the Sopho-
more and Freshman classes.
Officers for the past year have been Mary
Syler, presidentgf Barbara Schaetzel, vice-presi-
dentg Marion Carlyon, secretary, and Evelyn
The violet is the symbol of Sigma Kappa
and its colors are lavender and maroon.
li. .luneg B. Maloncy G. Mvlnlnsll B! Mriary I, Newell M. Shea V. XVallior T! ,XVurnl
A. liaulncr G. Gregory V. Kovll 1'. Marizwlucr .l, Mv5lalmu I.. Moore M. Morse I". Noar
A. liamlvl L, l'Ilri4'k Y. XVlniIl0c'k
I. Barr S. Eberhard! K. Ellwanxuur J. Gallipzan L. Gebharrl R. Ghent ' M, Hanson A. Haughey
M. Ilulch XV. .Iawvbs H. Jrilmstnn I". liepllnrt R. Mr'SDaLlclen IG. Mmltazonxery Ii. Nelson . D. Nims
li. 0'Gr4uly IC, Ritter K. Trllelxeart B. Vickers
112. lhxlu-rmvk D. Hate S. Vlcnu-nls ll. Evans li. llarvcy M. Laney A. Lee P. Peabody
0Tl'H':1lS--S0lli0l'f M. Svottg Sonhunmrc: Ii. Krueger: Fresllmenz J. Geraglny, IC. Harvey.
0 254 0
f u '
Chi chapter of the Kappa Delta sorority
was installed at the University of Denver in
l9l4, seventeen years after the national organ-
ization Was founded at the Virginia State Nor-
mal School. It was the fourth national sorority
to establish an undergraduate chapter at the
Among the many campus activities of the
members of Kappa Delta, the most outstanding
is the part that they play in student publica-
tions. Society and assistant editorships on the
Weekly newspaper, editor of the "D" book,
assistant editors of the student directory, and
staff head positions on the yearbook were filled
by members of this sorority.
Members who are not interested in journal-
ism are influential in other campus activities.
Kappa Delta members hold ,the positions of
president of the Library School, Arts representa-
tive, Senior class vice-president, president of
W. A. A., vice-president Panhellenic Council,
and Chappell Art School secretary.
Several contests were Won during the year,
the most outstanding being the Homecoming
prizes for the best decorated house, and the
most original float.
For several years Kappa Delta had the larg-
est sorority on the campus, but this year the
pledge list did not come up to expectations. As
last year's pledge group was the most numer-
ous of any sorority, the small number of new
members was a surprise to other sororities and,
incidentally, to Kappa Delta.
Officers for the past year have been Martha
Shea, presidentg Betty Maloney, vice-president:
Florence Noar, secretary, and Elizabeth Young,
Olive green and pearl White are the colors
and the white rose is the flower of Kappa Delta.
"HERE'S AN APPLE. PROFESSOR" . . . said the K. D.'s at their faculty luncheon
one week before the end oi the quarter.
THREE YEARS . . . of activity
gained Martha Shea the K. D.
li. Long E. Wood
M. Ballard H. Gittinzs M. Hancock H. Katonl
R. Kearns L, Suntarelli
V. Anderson L. Urolnbaugll Il. I-Zlxton M. Ferrill
B, Mcliwen C. Moses
R. Ayars B. Reid M. Simon V. Stoll P. Thunernan
0 256 0
, ,, Iii if
Delta Zeta was founded at Miami Univer-
sity in 1902. Fifteen years later, Rho chapter
was installed at the University of Denver as the
fifth national women's fraternity on the campus.
Concentrating on three large dances, the
Delta Zetas did not have many social affairs at
their house. This lack of small parties and
entertainment was detrimental to their social
standing and to their prestige. Their quarterly
dances were well planned and carefully ar-
ranged. Many of these parties were copied by
Delta Zeta is practically non-existent in poli-
tics. A few years ago the sorority nominated
members for campus offices but as they had
no success, the group decided that discretion
was the better part of valor, and refused to try
In the Science School, however, the Delta
Zetas are active as they have many members
in both Alpha Sigma Chi and in Isotopes, the
women's honorary chemical organizations. The
president and secretary of Isotopes are both
members of Delta Zeta and a Delta Zeta holds
the office of secretary of the Panhellenic Council.
Because of the .low scholarship standing,
the group adopted a stringent system of study
rules. This action was directly responsible for
the rise of the sorority in the Panhellenic rat-
ings. A small membership and a heavy finan-
cial burden is the principal drawback to their
progress in campus standing.
Officers for the past year have been Helen
Gittings, president: Marjorie Ballard, vice-presi-
dentg Lucille Santarelli, secretary, and Dorothy
The symbolic Delta Zeta flower is the pink
Killarney rose, and the colors of the group are
old rose and vieux green.
' HEAD OF A NON-POLITICAL
. . . sorority is Halen Gittinqs'
"AND SHE SAID" . . . is followed by gasps from the Delta Zotas. Delta Zeta.
0 257 0
E. Gilman R. Gbldstein F. Greenberz R. Marx
B. Light E. Steinberg
B. Dinner R. Epstein Z. Miller S. Morris
OTHERS-Sophomore: R, Genderousky.
Delta Phi Epsilon was the seventh
national sorority to install a chapter at the Uni-
versity of Denver. Theta chapter was estab-
lished here in l926, nine years after the sorority
was founded at New York University.
Playing a small part in campus organiza-
tions, members were active in Alpha Sigma
Chi, National Collegiate Players, Pi Gamma
Mu, Billing Athletic Club, and in newspaper
and yearbook. The only office held by a mem-
ber of the sorority was treasurer of the Y. W. C. A.
Social entertainment is the principal activity
of Delta Phi Epsilon. Their winter formal, held
at a local hotel, was the outstanding event of
this kind for the year. During the fall quarter
a preference banquet for the members was
held following the initiation. Throughout the
year parties were held at the sorority house,
with lunches, exchange open houses, and an
end-of-the-quarter dance completing the social
Although the group does not own their soror-
ity house, finances do not cause much concern
as the alumni of the group take an active inter-
est in the organization. Rushing tactics are in
accord With Panhellenic rules. A fairly large
group of new members was pledged and initi-
ated this year.
As the members seem to concentrate upon
their studies, the scholarship ratings of the
sororities always find Delta Phi Epsilon among
those who are above the all-school average.
Most of the outside efforts of the group are
directed toward social service. Contributions
are made to local charity organizations, and
individual help is given by the members. The
organization is to be commended for their
interest in this type of work.
EVELYN GILMAN . . .
Delta Phi's president.
was puzzled by the con-
fusion of the yearbook
Officers of the past year were Evelyn Gil-
man, presidentg Faye Greenberg, vice-presi-
dentf Zecil Wandel, secretary, and Dorothy
Purple and gold are the organizations col-
ors and the flower is the pansy.
DELTA PHI EPSILON LOOKS . . . uf itself and
decides that the effect is not unbecominq.
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
E. Day B. Hoover G. Ingram M. Truby E. Wall
I-I. Burnett C. Cox F. Frakes L. Knight E. Mooney L. Stratton L. Wickstrom C. Williams
P. Brown E. Christenson F. Domxann V. I-Jriclmon E. Michael F. Pierce W. Ramsburll L. Rickus
A. Schafer D. Schutz M. Swanson E. Vanderpool
D. Bartlett L. Bucher P. Corry E. Elsh F. Gillen V. Geer B. Hopkins E. Jones
N. Kimbrough M. Kreiger l-I. Mahoney V. May R. McDonna1 B. Notheis
M. Palmer R. Scott D. Wallace P. Werzin
x A ti xg
N E Q
Alpha Gamma Delta, national sorority,
was founded at Syracuse University in 1904.
The Denver chapter, Epsilon Gamma, was in-
stalled here in 1928, as the eighth national
Women's fraternity at the University.
Alpha Gamma Delta has grown from one
of the smaller sororities to be one of the larger
groups on the campus. Pledging twenty-five
new members at the first of the fall quarter, the
sorority began to take more part in campus
activities than in any previous year. Alpha
Gams are members of Alpha Sigma Chi, Iso-
topes, Kedros, Philosophical Academy, Pi Gam-
ma Mu, Drama Club, and Billing Athletic Club.
The offices held in organizations are Coed Iour-
nalist vice-president, Press Club secretary,
Alpha Lambda Delta vice-president, A. W. S.
TRUBY SMILES . . . as
her plan lor a greater
Alpha Gamma chapter
approaches its acme.
EVERY MONDAY NIGHT AT EIGHT . . . the Alpha Gam
house resounds with melodious harmonies.
secretary, yearbook staff, and several positions
on the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet.
Socially, the year was literally full of house
dances and formals. A dance was held every
quarter with house dances and exchange din-
ners varying the program. The climax of their
affairs was the regional Alpha Gamma Delta
dance held at a local hotel, at which repre-
sentatives from all the chapters of this region
Introducing a novel idea to the period be-
fore initiation, the Alpha Gams feted their
pledges with a "second rush week." At this
time the pledges were treated as they were
during the conventional week of rushing.
Financially, the group's standing was con-
siderably improved because of the larger mem-
bership. In scholarship the group has never
rated higher than third place in the sorority
Officers of Alpha Gamma Delta for the past
year have been Marjorie Truby, president, Betty
Hoover, vice-president, Carol Cox, secretary,
and Eleanor Dormann, treasurer.
Red, buff and green are symbolic of the
group, while the flower is the red and buff rose..
H. Duel' M. Edman C. Evans M. Houghton B. Justlg E. Lee
C. Musselman L. Paul M. Swerdfeger
R. Hilliker ll. Tieli
R. Ekblad M. Stewart
ng, -sr 5
Il. Bailey R. Bidwell D. llryvc IC. Dollls H. Dowling E, Fleak
D. Jones M. Kent E. Mvlliblnm M. Ohlman B. Shelton J. Trevorrow
OTIIICRS -Freshman: L. llohmcr.
0 262 0
JV gh, t E
,,, -. E. .
5 2 '
Alpha Psi chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was
installed at the University of Denver in 1929.
The national sorority was founded at Knox Col-
lege in 1893 and was the ninth sorority to estab-
lish an undergraduate chapter on this campus.
Members of Alpha Xi Delta were active in
several organizations and governing bodies.
Alpha Xis held two positions on the Y. W. C. A.
Council, one position on the Women's Student
Council, and secretarial position on the Panhel-
LEAH PAUL . . Pres.
does a right face tum
to the photoqraphefs
Alpha Xis were active in Paralreets, Alpha
Sigma Chi, Isotopes, Mentors, Philosophical
Academy, Women's Athletic Association,
Drama Club, .and University Players. In par-
ticipation in campus organizations, members
of this group play an important part.
ALPHA X15 BEGIN TO CLIMB . . . the stairs to a higher
place in campus activities.
Informal entertainments are the principal so-
cial activities of this sorority. Many small par-
ties are held in the bungalow sorority house.
The group is noted for their hospitality and
their clever parties. Once a quarter a dance is
given and the decorating schemes and pro-
grams are often copied by other groups.
For several years the pledge group of the
sorority has been growing until this year, when
Alpha Xi pledged more members than did
many of the larger sororities. If the growth of
the group continues, Alpha Xi will soon be
noted as one of the prominent sororities on the
ln politics the group did not do well. Their
candidates were not elected although they re-
ceived a large number of votes. With the in-
creased number of members, however, Alpha
Xi is expected to become a political faction in
Officers for the year were Leah Paul, presi-
dent: Margaret Swerdfeger, vice-president, Max-
ine Houghton, secretary, and Beth Iustis, treas-
Blue and gold are the colors of Alpha Xi
Delta, while the symbolic flower is the Killarney
M. Ages C. Anthony L, Perryman D. Scobey
E. Adams H. Stanleqon E. Wolnnbarler
E. McCu1Iah C. Stadler A. Veils
OTI-IERS-Sophomore: J. Mcliinstry.
, .1 .
1 T' -1 ' '
The Zeta chapter of Theta Upsilon first
came to the University of Denver in 1930 as a
chapter of the Lambda Omega sorority. Then
in 1933, due to a nation-wide merger, the group
became a chapter of Theta Upsilon, a national
organization founded in 1914.
One of the lesser known sororities, Theta
Upsilon does very little in campus politics or
activities. Being the youngest sorority on the
campus, the group has had difficulty in adjust-
ing themselves to a campus which is crowded
with well-established sororities.
Because of the size of their house, the mem-
bers of Theta Upsilon had few house dances,
but they had several dances at local hotels. In
addition to dinners and parties, entertainment
for the actives of the sorority was given by the
pledges. The proceeds of a bridge party were
donated to the upkeep of a Southern college.
The principal dance of the season was the
spring formal, which was in the form of a din-
As most of Theta Upsi1on's social activity is
grouped together in the spring quarter, interest
lags at the first of the year. It is suggested that
the group should change the plan of their af-
fairs and distribute them more evenly through
Attractive rush parties personify Theta Up-
silon. Although these affairs are clever and
well planned, their pledge list continues to re-
Theta Upsilon leaders for the year were Lois
Perryman, president, Eunice McCullah, vice-
presidentg Corrine Anthony, secretary: and Elsa
Colors of the group are rainbow tints, and
the floral emblem is the iris.
...va f fe- -Avi'
LOIS PERRYMAN'S . . . rec-
ord in the speech contest
THETA U'S BI-INCHES . . . are the scene of many a warm welcome. helped to mise Theta U's -
THETA PHI ALPHA
I UN IORS
P. Cooper M. Dyer H. tlalligan M. Lunney
G. Mathias K. 0'Keefe E. Rivhards E. Sullivan
J. Barn' E. Hart. M. Maclbonald J. Schwengel'
OTHERS-Sophomore: M. Woodman.
Omicron chapter of Theta Phi Alpha
was established at the University of Denver in
1926, fifteen years after the national sorority
was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Theta Phi Alpha was active in social enter-
tainments this year. The list of social events
included dances, teas, banquets and house par-
ties. Among these were the Homecoming
Alumni dinner, a pledge tea, the pledge dance,
Father's Day banquet, Mother's Day tea, the
spring formal, the initiation banquet, a subscrip-
tion dance at a local hotel, and various parties
held at the sorority house. The Theta Phis also
had sorority dinners after the football games.
THFFA PHIS BBIGHTEN . . . a bright comer in their "doll-house."
This sorority did very little politically. The
only candidates nominated by the sorority were
those who ran for queen of the various school
Members of the sorority are active in Alpha
Lambda Delta, Alpha Sigma Chi, Die Lustigen
Deutschen, Iota Sigma Pi, Isotopes, Newman
Club, Parakeets, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Drama
Club, Philosophical Academy, Mentors, Phi
Sigma, Phi Sigma Iota, Kappa Delta Pi, Billing
Athletic Club, and Spanish Association.
Theta Phis seem to keep to themselves and
center their activity, about the sorority house.
The members would benefit both the sorority
and campus activities if they took a greater part
in the University extra-curricular program. This
participation would also help the sorority in
pledging, and more new members would help
the Weak financial status of the sorority.
Theta Phi officers for the year were Edwyna
Richards, president: Marie Lunney, vice-presi-
dentp Kathleen O'Keefe, secretary: and Kathryn
The floral symbol of Theta Pi Alpha is the
White rose, while its significant colors are silver,
blue, and gold.
EDWYNA RICHARDS . . . has
led her sorority in a year
featuring clever dances and
E. Burnstein .H. Perlmutter A. Turner P. Turner
L. King G. Malbln
J. Leuruer F. Idder M. Swlnzel
A ,c Q 2
L ,J pi? Hz, 'vm
59.299 Q tg
all I S
Eta chapter of Iota Alpha Pi was
established at the University of Denver in 1927,
twenty-tour years after the national chapter was
Although Iota Alpha Pi is a small sorority,
the members are active in campus organiza-
tions. The offices of secretary of many of the
clubs are held, while other members are active
in honorary organizations.
Because of the weak financial condition of
the sorority, they chose to have their house in a
private home. As a result they have had few
house parties this year. The pledge dance, the
principal social function of the group, was held
at a local hotel.
, Officers of the sorority have been Anne
Turner, president: Gladys Malbin, vice-presi-
dentp Helen Perlmutter, secretary, and Lottie
King, treasurer. Colors of Iota Alpha Pi are
red and black, and the sorority's flower is the
IOTA ALPHA PI'S -
. . . president, Ann
Turner, decides that
sho would rather
have her picture
taken than be on
time for class.
Bound together by common interests, the pro-
fessional social' fraternities and sororities at
Commerce have organized one of the most
unique councils in any university in the form
of the Greek Council, composed of representa-
tives from every sorority and fraternity on the
downtown campus. Feeling the lack of co-oper-
ation in the groups, this council was organized
to develop a feeling of oneness that was notice-
ably lacking in the interrelations of the organ-
Because of the relatively few extra-curricular
activities at the School of Commerce, the frater-
nities and sororities take an added interest in politics. The stronger combine of Alpha Kappa Psi
and Phi Gamma Nu has consistently defeated the combine of Delta Sigma Pi and Phi Chi Theta for
the school offices. This year, however, the rise of or powerful Independent faction forced the Greeks
to form a protective semi-combine to prevent thenewly-formed group from becoming too powerful.
The program of the professional organizations differs from that of the Arts social fraternities and
sororities in that the bonds of fraternalism are supplemented by a common interest in professional
fields. This combination of interests is responsible for the strong bonds that unify these individual
THE GREEKS . . . had words for several matters during a discussion in their council group.
0 269 0
P1-11 CHI T1-1511. yy
J. Harvey E. Beideck
PHI GAMMA NU
N, Hayden M. Wenske
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
0, Armstrong D. Ferrill
DELTA SIGMA PI
R. Gelder W. Jacobs
The Greek Council is a unique organ-
ization composed of representatives from all the
sororities and fraternities at the School of Corn-
merce. The group acts as a combined Interfra-
ternity and Panhellenic council.
Founded this year, the group has done little
more than to become organized. With the pur-
pose of establishing firmer relations between
the professional clubs at the school, the council
acts as a judicial body for all questions which
concern their respective organizations.
Formerly the fraternities and sororities ex-
isted Without any integrating influence. Since
the introduction of the Greek Council, however,
rushing rules and problems that concern these
groups have been discussed.
The council does not have any definite offi-
cers. The chair is held alternately by represen-
tatives from the professional groups. L
MARIE WENSKE . . .
conducted s e v e r al
meelinqs of the
Greek Council this
R. Gelder W. Jacobs R. Moore
x I 4
G. Baldwin J. Danley G. Davis J. McCool
R. lillles R. P0018 R. Taylor
F. Bell B. Black R, Polly G. Stewart
U'1'lll-IRS--Scuiur: G. Yarner: Snplmmnres: lt. lla:-ss, D. Johnston,
Walzg Freshmen: 1'. Hanninxz, W. Stevens.
ru Q35 -5'
fn nn nr-F
Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New
York University in 1907 and the local chapter
was installed in the School of Commerce in
1925. This organization was founded as a pro-
fessional fraternity to encourage scholarship,
leadership and research in. the field of corn-
merce and business.
Periodical luncheons were conducted during
fall and Winter quarters. Many prominent busi-
ness men gave professional talks which have
added greatly to the value of the fraternity.
After conducting many rush parties in the
mountains during the summer, which netted
them a few pledges, the chapter started its ac-
tivities by moving into a new fraternity house.
Officers this year have been Royal Gelder,
presidentg Thorpe Baldwin, vice-president: Gene
Stewart, secretaryg and Robert Miles, treasurer.
The flower is the red rose and the colors are
old gold and royal purple. W
GELDER wAs EM l "
nnmmsssn . .
by the sudden at-
tention qiven to a
Delta Sigma Pi pres-
F. Alnlay 0. Armstronz P. Berbert D. Ferrel G. Hanna H. Henderson J Huber B Mimener
C. Myhre E. Oppenlander M. Page 1. Porter J. Var Lee
F. Abbott R. ADD C. Baldwln C. Conant E. Holmes
A. Kaufman E Petersen R. Sutton
F. Aupell W. Axtell B. De Cook N. Naylor J. Rosa
G. Baker E. Becker D. Jauuith H. Mnbanal K. Oster
0THERSfSenlors: I". Carroll, D. Jenks, G. Parfetg Juniors: H. Gray. J. Johns. C. Reiter, L. Tandy: Soplxomores: L. Br-xlxop J Morrison F Stoll
Freshmen: A. Breadon, C. Chamberlain, E. Coon, A, Derby, A. Epping. F. Goonlale, E. Graul, 0. I-Iolhen, W. Howland. M. Hupp J Kettler J MacLoll
L. McCarthy. J. McFarland, J. Needham, G. Ulinger, R. Olson, P. Reeves, P. Rowe, H. Schumann. E. Xounz
'n K im T
The Colorado Beta chapter of Alpha
Kappa Psi was established here in 1910, six
years after the fraternity was founded at New
York University. lt was the first professional
fraternity for men to install a chapter at the
University of Denver School of Commerce.
Alpha Kappa Psi concentrated on elections
last fall and as a result made a clean sweep in
class offices as well as in other positions. Mem-
bers of this fraternity hold the following Com-
merce offices: lnterschool Council representa-
tive: president Beta Gamma Sigma: Commerce
manager of demonstrations: president of the
Senior Class: president of the American Man-
agement Association: Commerce treasurer,
BUSINESS MEN . . . in the making are these Alpha
Kappa Psi members.
PERSONIFIES . . .
as he poses for his
Commerce editor: president of the Iunior and
Sophomore classes, president of Men Mentors,
president of the Freshman class: treasurer of the
Senior, Iunior, Sophomore and Freshman
classes, and president of the lnterschool
Socially, Alpha Kappa Psi was outstanding.
Two dances were given, the pledge dance in
fall quarter and the annual dinner-dance in the
spring. Several banquets, one a testimonial to
Coach Locey, were held throughout the year.
Until a few years ago the A. K. Psis were the
nomads of the downtown campus as they
changed their residence so often. In recent
years they rented the "old mansion," as-their
fraternity house is called, and have made this
their permanent home.
Alpha Kappa Psi has the reputation of being
the most politically minded fraternity in the Uni-
versity. For several years this organization has
ruled the selection of officers, as nomination has
meant election. This political domination has
been possible through the strong combine and
the choice of nominees.
The fraternity was led by O. L. Armstrong,
president: Forest Ainlay, vice-president: lames
Porter, secretary: and Claude Baldwin, treas-
Alpha Kappa Psi's colors are gold and navy
blue. The symbolic flower is the Chrysanthe-
PHI CHI THETA
L. Brundige J. Harvey R. Teller
J. Adams L. Alenius E. lleiflec-k G, Shellabarger M. Swanson D. Witter
J. Huston M. Mcliee I. Monica L. Mmm: D. Slmffner
V, Whelan H. Yates
L. Bucher II. Cass M. Eulmnk M, Krueger L. Mc4'arthy T. Nelson
OTHERS-Senior: M. Morgan: Juniors: G. liariani, Il. Nuris, I-1, Pearson: Freshmen: L. Beideck, H. Rae,
Colorado Alpha chapter of Phi Chi Theta
was the first professional fraternity for Women
at the University of Denver. It was established
in 1924, five years after the founding of the na-
tional organization at the University of Chicago.
Phi Chi Theta was well represented in Com-
merce activities this year. Members held the
offices of Commerce A. W. S. secretary, Women
Mentors president, W. A. A. president, Y. W. C.
A. president, Sophomore class president, and
Commerce representative to Alpha Lambda
The outstanding social event of the Phi Chi
Theta social calendar was the spring formal.
PLEDGES MUST OBEY . . . the dictums of an active in Phi Chi Theta.
The Founders' Day banquet held in fall quarter
was the only social event of the first part of the
year. Members took an active part in the Wom-
en's Professional Panhellenic dance and in the
Greek professional dance held during the win-
ter and spring Cluarters. As the rushing season
does not start until the second quarter, most of
the dances and rush parties came late in the
year. During this week the principal social
events were held. After that time the school
dances occupied the year.
Financially, the Phi Chis make use of their
professional training and rent an apartment for
a house. Their finances are handled on the
pay-as-you-go basis and, as a result, -the soror-
ity is free from debt. Although the pledge group
Was not large, the class representation in the
sorority is Well balanced.
Phi Chi Theta officers for the past year have
been losephine Harvey, president: Gladys Shel-
labarger, vice-president: Virginia Whelan, sec-
retaryp and Erma Beideck, treasurer.
Sorority colors are lavender and gold and
the iris is the symbolic flower of the organiza-
f ' 'ew-vt:-.rwgkr
1, 5? .,, x ..
1 ' ra' H
IOSEPHINE HARVEY SIGNS
. . . another check for the
apartment rent for Phi Chi
PHI GAMMA NU
A. Foley N. Hayden V. King M. Wenske M. Wislamler
E. Goforth E. Helnsohn J. James E. Kepler F. Miller L. Moore J. Powell B. Reid
B. Brown H. Hall L. Jonkorsky H. Johnston M. Long M. Mertz J. Miller M. Nelson
D. Nims B. Sieben ll, Stavkhollsc M. Tlmlnas L. NVillia1ns
.E -- .,,. tg
L. Ammon li. Billing I. Cantrell J. Dixon H. Gallagher S. Hannigan M. Hlllyarrl J. Hoercll
B. llorr F. Jensen E. Larsen IC. Lowe T. Marr V. Stoll B. Young
0THl'1RSfSophomores: H. Mahoney, L. Nurlhcuttg 1"reshuxen: E. Day, E. Linnet.
0 276 0
Gamma chapter of Phi Gamma Nu, pro-
fessional sorority, was installed at the Univer-
sity of Denver in l928, four years after the or-
ganization was founded at Northwestern Uni-
versity. lt was the second professional group
for women to be established on this campus.
Politics is not distasteful to the members of
Phi Gamma Nu, for through the medium of com-
bines, the group made a clean sweep of the
class officers at Commerce. Offices held by
members are Freshman class vice-president
and secretary, Sophomore vice-president, lunior
class vice-president, Beta Gamma Sigma secre-
tary, and chairman of the Greek Council.
The social events of this sorority were
equally successful. Dinners, teas and lunch-
eons formed the major part of rushing, which
occurred in the winter quarter. The outstand-
ing dance of the year was the spring formal.
This annual affair, at which the graduating sen-
iors were feted, climaxed the year's social
Having been the latest sorority to be
founded at the School of Commerce, Phi Gam-
ma Nu does not have a house as yet but rents
an apartment. A sorority house is planned, but
because of the lack of financial backing the
plans are held in abeyance. ln scholarship the
group has always ranked near the top.
Phi Gamma Nu ,was instrumental in organ-
izing the unique Greek Council composed of
representatives of all the sororities and frater-
nities at the commercial school.
Officers of the past year have been Neva
Hayden, president, Marie Wenske, vice-presi-
dentp Luverne Moore, secretary: and Martha
Phi Gamma Nu colors are cardinal red and
gold, The symbolic flower is the red rose.
I 5 Q ,,
NEVA HAYDEN . . . ls boxed
PHI GAMMA NUS . . . anxiously await the dinner bell on a Wednesday night. . . . or seems to be.
0 277 0
Practically every department in the Univer-
sity is represented by one or more student
organizations. There are over fifty departmental
clubs and societies, about one-half of which are
local organizations, while the remainder are
national groups. Whatever the interest of the
student may be, he has the opportunity of Work-
ing with a group which shares his common
Membership requirements are as different
as are the purposes of the various organizations. ln classifying them under one head, it is realized
that each is a part of the one large group of departmental organizations.
The School of Science chemistry department heads the list with six organizations, four for men
and two for women, while most of the other departments concentrate their efforts into one
The smallest group is the National Collegiate players with only seven members, while the Arts
Women's Athletic Association has a membership of 157. These departmental organizations are
divided into administrative and research honorary groups. The honorary clubs predominate the
field as the term "honorary" is loosely used in this connection.
The majority of students are members of one of these societies. The value of being a member
is in direct proportion to the amount of interest taken in the activities of the club. Leaders in campus
groups have not played a small part in many groups but have played a large part in a few organi-
zations. The average Denver collegian is a member of two such societies during his four years in
An investigation made by Iames Hickey, chairman of the lnterschool Council committee on
organizations, found that there were no inactive clubs on the campus but that many were rapidly
becoming so. He found that the typical organization meets twice a month, has an ill-arranged pro-
gram, and adjourns in the average time of forty-five minutes. About half of the clubs have a defi-
nite program, meet once a week, and have meetings which last as long as the interest in the
program demands. What is needed in the inactive groups is the adoption of a well-planned pro-
gram, and a thorough reorganization of the membership requirements.
Two new clubs were formed this year. The Men's Press Association, organized to meet the
needs of the men journalists, and the Pioneer Ski Club, which had been inactive for several years,
were established and have already set for some of the older organized groups an example for real
Departmental organizations should fill a definite place in the program of the University by sup-
plementing the courses of study. Research into the more advanced phases of the particular scholas-
tic field could be carried on in a more informal manner than in the class room. This practice would
serve to bring students and professors in closer contact with each other and to carry out a vital
purpose of the organizations, namely, the promoting of a feeling of comradeship between students
interested in the same course of study for their mutual benefit.
, ll. Ortli
A. Ell10t L. mu L. Santnrelli
I. Stackhouse G. Weyraucli D. Young
In order to bring the Women stu-
dents who live in Templin and Shuler Halls
into closer Contact with each other and to give
them a chance to regulate their own living con-
ditions, the dormitory council was formed. Com-
posed of every girl in the two buildings, the
council arranges parties, makes rules and sug-
gestions for the improvement of the dormitories.
As most of the girls are not affiliated with
sororities, this club helps to bring about a feel-
ing in common and provides the social side of
the collegian's life.
Parties, strictly feminine in personnel, and
open houses for the faculty and students are
Officers of this group are Harriet Orth, presi-
dent, Lucille Santarelli and Dorothy Young,
assistants at Shuler and Templin Halls: Lois
F, Cggner M. Fei-rlll
Gill, secretary, and Florence Cosner, treasurer.
"THE DORMITORIES . . .
need about as much
discipline as first-grade
students." says practice
teacher Harriet Orth.
H. Monismith M. Williams
G, Baker A. Graves
G. Ingram l-', Wesco!!
V. Walker M. Lanlridge
A. W. S.
President ........,. ....... G enevieve Baker
Vice-president ...,... ....... A deline Graves
Secretary ....... ....... G race Ingram
Treasurer ,..,............................ Flora Wescott
Interschool Council Representative ......
Independent Women's Representative
Dean Gladys C. Bell
Professor Essie M. Cohn
"JIMMY" BAKER IS
moelinq or on the
N. Hayden E. Suglhara R. Teller
A. W. S.
President .................. ....... I ane Adams
Social Chairman .......... Elena Goforth
Secretary and Treasurer ................
Phi Chi Theta Representative ......
Phi Gamma Nu Representative ....
W. A. A. President ............,. Fern Rapp
Y. W. C. A. President .................,....
IA N E A D A M S
WORKS . . . to ad-
qovemment at Com-
J. Adams L. Alenius IC. Gofort!
DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA
T. Brown R. Eddy D. Har-kethal V. Haines M. llall
H, Hampton B, Jennings C. Redding A, Rosenthal 112. Scnaetzel
C, Bennett J. Boyd M. Brown C. Vnnant R. Hanks
P. Fallon J. Fimsinnnons D. lfnller t'. Grmer G. Hass
M. Pepper W. Ray A. Warren R. Well L. Wettengel
R. Akin L. Bratton W. Fuirlleld lf. Karfnvsky G. Lines
J. Love IE. Neid P. Nelson L. Phillips C. Pnltz
Il. Schroeder E. Sullol W. Yersin
OTHERS-Juniors: D. Allen, 1. Linkow, C. Thurston, M. Walker.
0 282 0
Giving a preview into a profession,
Delta Lambda Sigma is unique among campus
organizations. While the members are not
actively engaged in the study of law, they gain
a knowledge of the work and invaluable infor-
mation in the selection of courses which will
enable them to gain a firmer foundation for
their chosen field.
Sponsored by the Law School, Delta Lambda
Sigma provides interesting and educational
programs, which cover a wide field of practical
education. Iudges, locally prominent barristers,
and business men speak and give their practi-
cal advice and counsel on the various profes-
sions which they represent.
Variety is the aim of the program and serves
to make the group a lively one. As evidence of
the' value and the interest taken in then organi-
zation, the problem of attendance is one of.
Although recently founded, Skull and Gavel,
as it is popularly called, has risen to be one of -
the prominent organizations on the campus.
Their membership is comprised of both men
and women, but the men members predominate.
Outstanding social events of the year are
two banquets, one of which is held in honor of
the new initiates usually at the beginning of
the school term, and the second banquet caps
the climax to their year of school and study.
Much of the success of the organization is
due to Glen Hass, who ably filled the office of
president. He planned the programs and was
responsible for much of the interest taken in the
club. He was ably assisted by Robert Well,
vice-president: Iosephine Fitzsirnmons, secre-
tary, and Eli Sobol, treasurer.
"A LAWYER STANDS LIKE
THIS" . . . avows Glen Han.
BARRISTERS TO BE . . . are these Delta Lambda Sigma members who take this oppor- Skull and Gavel club preli-
tunity to practice their legal dignity. dent.
M. Bailey T, Brown H. Eddy D. Fellows D, Hackethal C. Haines H, Harries M Houghton
B. Loss D. Mahood W. Martin 1. Newell F. Parisi E, Young
M. Adams VV. Betts J. Boyd L. Gill L. Knight J, Larslner
C. Lightfoot E. Ripple V. Rolston L. Santarelll C. Spurlock W. Swaggan
D. Bartelli K. Dowd W. Fairheld lf, Fallon F. Gregory F. llall
M. Johnson R. Quick E. Selky ll. Shepperd E. Sobel J. Yan Trees
ll. lfrankenbur-ger lb. Walter
OTHIGRS-Senior: F. Wulf: Freshman: IJ. Phillips.
0 284 0
" M , w
1- 48 -'
Drama Club, founded in 1907, is the sec-
ond oldest departmental organization on the
campus and was established earlier than most
of the social fraternities and sororities. Mem-
bers of the club are selected on the basis of
active participation in student productions.
Play production is the primary purpose of
the organization, as the group gives three pro-
ductions a year and sponsors the senior play.
This year the plays, "Beggar on Horseback,"
"The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife," and
"Tents of the Arabs," were presented. When-
ever a play was needed for chapel period the
organization responded. The play "Aria da
Capo" was presented on petition from the
The organization meets once a month at the
home of Mrs. Robinson, the faculty sponsor.
Business reports on the financial returns of the
productions are read and discussed. After this
necessary function, the meeting is turned into
an informal affair in which all the.members
participate. At these meetings plans for future
plays are discussed and the cast is decided
upon. The only social event of the year is a
mountain party during the third quarter.
This club is known as the most active depart-
mental organization rzn the campus. As soon
as one production is finished the group lays
plans for another. The meetings are attended
by practically every member and all are active
in campus dramatic productions.
Officers of this group are Charles Haines,
president, Helen Harries, vice-presidenty Doro-
thy Mahood, secretary, and Harry Eddy,
BEHIND THE BRUSH . . . ll
Charles Haines seeking Io
THESPIRNS IN THE SUNLIGHT . . . look like heavily painted circus clowns. evade admirers.
G. Baker M. Bnka II. Duer K. Gibson H. Harries
G. Ingram M. Mt-Nan' M. Swerdfeger M. Syler Y. Walker
M. Adams M. Barton H. Katana R. Marx M. Morse
C. Snurtock A. Watson
L, Bradfield I., Braun M, Buck
M. I-'errill L. Gebhard M. Lunney
S. Prey W, luunsburg E. Richards
C. Stephenson E. Vantlerpool M, Vickers
OTIII-IItSf-Senior: I". Wulrfg Junior: H. Priess.
With members selected on the basis
of service to the school and on scholarship,
Parakeets is the honorary coed pep organiza-
tion. Practically all activities are in conjunc-
tion with the men's pep club. At football ,games
the Parakeets occupy a section of the student
stands and take part in the demonstrations with
the band. In the middle of the fall quarter a
dance is sponsored and the proceeds used to
finance the organization for the year.
The practice of giving "mums" to the wives
of the visiting coaches and college heads
caused considerable friction between the organ-
ization and. the manager of demonstrations.
The flowers were charged to the ma:nager's
expense account and he could not see how
they were an essential part of the demonstra-
tions. Carrying his case to the interschool
council the decision of the body was that the
"mums" be paid for from the demonstrations
During the basketball season the attend-
ance of the Parakeets at the games suddenly
dropped. A few of them continued loyally in
attendance. Either because of a break in morale
or a lack of interest, the organization did not do
much in winter quarter. During spring quarter
the group cast off their lethargy by ushering at
plays, serving as escorts on Lantern Night and
acting as guides for various conventions held
on the campus, becoming once more one of the
rnost altruistic on the campus.
Parakeets was the first permanent pep club
of the University, established in 1926. Admis-
sion to membership is considered a recognition
of outstanding undergraduate women.
Officers for the past year have been Mary
Syler, president: Katherine Gibson, vice-presi-
dent: Margaret Swerdfeger, secretary, ,and
Hannah Priess, treasurer.
SYLER SEEMS . . . happy as
PARAKEETS PLAN . . . and learn how to form the letter "D" in cl marching formation a successful Parakeet demon-
ior the next football game.
:tration is ended.
R. Cormack H. Domhy C. Geyer W. Gleason R, Gafl' D, Hackelhal gg. name,
B. Hart W. Martin C. Neidlnr
C. Bennett M. Fllmer J. Gallagher J. Griffin H, Hart D, Hess A. Holland E. Holmes
A. Lee C. Lightfoot W. Lutes J. Mc'Vicker E. Ohlmann W. Powers A, Shelby J. Tober
G Van Saun R. Well
R. Akin D. Bartelll J. Bereuhaum J. Chandler K. Dowd J. Ehrhart F. Gregory F. I-Iarawny
G. Linea J. McCommck A. Permut G. Profit R, Rutledge E. Sobol W, Tyler
F. Agee W. Butcher L. Cohen R. De Long M. Grlnspan J. Lucas
OTHERS-Senior: E. Brown: Junior: H. Gray: Sophomores: G. Permut, P. Tramutto. B. Weller: Freshmen: N. Clarke, H. Cooper, C. Foster, P. Phillips.
Taking the criticism of the organization
to heart, Phi Epsilon Phi staged a comeback and
gained a high place in the list of campus organ-
izations. During the football season the Phi Eps
were present at every contest and played an
active part in the demonstrations during the
half. They turned out en masse at rallies before
the games and at the Union Depot to greet visit-
ing teams. During basketball season the wear-
ers of the Phi Ep sweaters were the nucleus of
the cheering section. At all parades and school
functions this organization was present. Phi Eps
serve as officials during intramural track. At
the time of the Buchtel Boulevard dedication
the Phi Eps were again present to serve as
escorts. They attend the regular weekly assem-
bly periods attired in the traditional Phi Ep
sweaters. The annual Thanksgiving Day game
with the University of Colorado was ushered in
with a nightshirt parade on the night preceding
the game, the parade being headed by the Phi
Eps. Phi Ep dances were used as a means of
making their contribution to the payment of -the
piano in the Student Union Building.
A feature of the organization which could
be adopted with benefit by many campus clubs
is the executive council. This small group of the
officers and selected members meet the night
before the regular weekly meeting of the club
and decide the policy and the program to be
followed during the next week.
Social functions of the group are limited to
the annual initiation banquet and the sponsor-
ing of one all-school dance.
Officers for the past year have been William
Martin, president: William Tyler, vice-presidentg
Clarence Geyer and Gus Profit, secretaries, and
Robert Well, treasurer.
i -. .
MARTIN PROVIDED . . . the
PHI EPS RISE TO THE OCCASION . . . as a "Pioneer" is called by the cheer leader at necessary spark to the pep-
a basketball game.
D, Armor F, Butler R. Commack S. Hanson ll. Harries ll. Maloney J. Mm-lilltuck
I. Newell Y. Nyswander M. Shea V. Walker l-Z, Wall ll. VVard
.gg .,.. W 1.
C. Bennett J. Boyd J. Duvall F. Frakes M. Fuller A, Gardner F. Greenberg fxflfhll
A. Holland C. Lightfoot ll. Lyons J. Mc-Mahon C. Mariacher R. Marx
ll. Roth ll. Suhaetzel B. Shelby T. Swanson C. Turner
B. Arnold C. Allberger J. lk-renbaum J. Ehrhart L. Gebhard M. llanson I". Iiaraway M Holch
J. Hutchinson G. Lines J. Love 15. Roc-kflelnl 1-I. Schaelzel E. Sobol T. Sewers J Tolle
OTHI-ZRSf-Sophomore: H. Priess.
Press Club, as the name implies, is an
organization which exists for the purpose of
helping those who plan on journalism as a
career. Founded in 1922, and having an inter-
esting history, this club has many graduates
who now hold positions on metropolitan news-
papers and in publishing companies.
At the last of the year, after the greater part
of the work of student publications is over, the
club initiates its new members. Requirements
for admission into the group are the working
on one or both of the University publications
and putting in a certain number of hours at
The meetings, which are held once a month,
are largely taken up by discussion and a small
amount of business. Alumni members who are
now active in newspaper work are usually the
speakers. The problem of attendance at these
meetings is one of major importance, as few
One reason for lack of interest in Press Club
is the fact that there is little activity until the
latter part of the third quarter. At that time a
banquet in honor of the high school editors is
held, the annual club party is given and the
initiation banquet is held. This year a gridiron
banquet was held for the first time. At this
affair the faculty members and prominent stu-
dents were caricatured.
It is suggested that if a program distributing
the social functions throughout the year were
made and carried out there would be a re-
newed interest in the club.
Officers for the year have been Bernice len-
nings, president: Charles Lightfoot, vice-presi-
dentp Frances Frakes, secretary, and Herrick
CUTTING PAPER DOLLS . . .
THE FACULTY SQUTRMED . . . at the Press Club banquet as they were curicutured by occupies Bernice Iennings' time
between Press Club meetings.
B. Baker G. Baker M, Buchanan A. Graves M. lloughtun B. Justis
I. Kime N, Lute D. Mahood B. Maloney C. Musselman C, Nurton
H. Patton H. Perlruutter M. Swerclfeger M. Syler A. Turner E. Young
M. Adams E. Barnett M. Boose C. Cox D, Uummlngs E. Clyde
F. Greenberg M. Hughes R. Kearns V, Lackner M. Langrimlge B. Merritt
F. Morgan M. Morse F. Noar D. Roberts B. Sf.-haetzel C. Schiller
I. Slackhouse L. Stratton G. Teilborg L. Uhrick L. Wettengel
0'l'lll-IRS--.luniorz J. liorsoskl.
0 292 0
V. Anderson B. Arnold I. Barr G. Bertholde
P. Brown M. Buck E. Christenson G. Daniels
V. Erickson l J. Galligan E. Getzendaner B. Grliley
B. Huling E. Maclfarlane C. Mariacher R. McSpaml1len
J. Omohundro I". Pierce S. Prey W. Ramsburg '
J. Robinson B. Rockheld M. Sanders E. Saunders
E. Selky M. Shaclford R. ShaDiro D. Shroasls
B. Strawn M. Swanson E. Vanderpool
OTHERS-Sophomores: M. Boyce, E. Clark, A. Fengler, B.
V. Rice N. Richards
E. Schaetzel D. Schutz
H. Stackhouse C. Stadler
ll. Vickers M. Vickers
Marshall, -E. Nblson, A. Petrie,
. . In W .
st . .-
M. Addison 1-I. Addison M. Bahlxllt B. Bailey D. Bartlett
D, llate L. Bucher ll. Caruso H. Cass P. forty
D. Denton D. Debler R. Dinner E. Dullis I-I. Elsh
R. Epstein A. Holland ll. Hopkins li. Jones M. Kepler
N. Kimbrough E. Kirkmnn M. Krueger P. Loc-ey M. Lucas
E. Mahoney V. May R. Mcllonal M. Mrflilvray Z. Miller
S. Morris E. Mulvlhill lt. Notheis M. Palmer R. Reid
B. Richards ll. Rylancler B. Shelton lt. Thompson
B. Timm M, Walters
OTHI-IRS-l"reslimen: L. Aranson, D. Dolexall. E. Carlyon, E. Elliott,
G. Gwinn, S. Jenks, J. Mc-Klnstry, M. Mety, L. Pemberton. ll. Rae, V
1-rogers, E. Rotolante, G. Saunders. M. Sezutn, D. Shwayder.
Having the largest mem-
bership of any single organization of the cam-
pus, Arts Women's Ahtletic Association is one
of the most democratic. lnitiating new members
once a quarter, after each major sport, the mem-
bership list is kept large. Having meetings once
a month at which nothing is done but the han-
dling ot business, the accomplishments of the
organization come with the social functions.
Once every quarter a sport supper in honor of
new members is held and during the first quar-
ter a picnic in a suburban park is given for all
the freshmen Coeds.
Perhaps the one drawback to the smooth
workings of the club is its ponderous size. Most
of the planning was done by the officers who
were Betty Maloney, president: Mildred Bu-
chanan, vice-presidentp Grace Ingram, secre-
tary, and Barbara Schaetzel, treasurer.
SERIOUS . . . Cl the
time for tho W. A.A.
R. Teller M. Wislander
J. Adams B. Bennett E. Beideck F. Miller B. Reid Shellabarger
.f ' A -- nl Q' 5 .
i ,A K, K
. 7' . ,
. Q. . 5 .L ,K
"1 3 V Q
1' " V--' f .. M M
... s s :
AA1- i .5--A
. ' 5' - V M ,
wg, 'V' ' ' ' . .. .
A. Amano B. Brown G. Daniels G. Dunn H. Greenwald M. Long
B. Iavett. M. Mertz L. Moore D. Ninxs F. Rapp S. Schwartz
M. Thomas L. Williams H. Yates
Amazons at the School of
Commerce, emulating their Arts sisters, organ-
ized the Commerce Women's Athletic Associa-
tion in.Mcry of last year. Although this organi-
zation is the most recently established at the
school, it is one of the most active.
Not limiting its activities to athletics, the
group sponsored a card party during winter
quarter and followed it with a sport supper and
initiation for new members. Programs for the
bimonthly meetings usually consisted of plan-
ning the various intramural contests.
The association serves as a valuable social
factor as most of its members are independent
Officers for the past year have been Fern
Rapp, presidentg Geraldine Dunn, vice-presi-
dent: Ruth Teller, secretary, and Lail Moore,
L. Ammon L. Bucher II. Cass J. Dixon S. Hannigan M. Hillyard
B. Horr M. Kreuger E. Larson I. Sclienkeir E. Stabler
OTHERS-Junior: E. Pearson: Sophoxnores: J. Juston, V. Snicer: Fresh-
men: E. Day, C. Kaufman, 15 Lovett, M. McClain, II. Rae, A. Roberts.
"I LIKE TO . . .
athletics." says Fem
Rapp. Commerce W.
A. A. president.
Nyswander F. Parisi G. Royal E. Sugihara M. Wislander E. Wood
E. Beldeok Chamberlain R. Jones E. Kepler C. Lyon G. Malbin
R. Marx D. Roberts I-Z. Schiller M. St. John
A. Amano E. Brown E. Dormann G. Dunn J. Fletcher ll, Galligan
' B. Ghent G. Hogarth B. Light L. Mertz D. Sims li, 0'Keefe
W. Harrisburg V. Rice E. Robertst 1-I. Saunders E. Scllwartz R. Scofield
B. Sieben M. Swanson K. Trueheart E. Upton E. Vanderpovl
M, Vickers L. ,Williams H. Yates
OTHERS-Seniors: A. Elzi, A. Lindsay, G. Deublteg Junior: D. Norris
sophomores: L. Ilaylitl, J. Forrest, A. Maclcar, M. Mertz, L. Moore.
Founded only last year, Alpha Lambda
Delta has been more active than many of the
longer established clubs on the campus. Act-
ing as honorary escorts on Lantern Night, serv-
ing at the Keclros tea, giving a luncheon for
high school scholarship students and sponsor-
ing a party for transfer students of the Univer-
sity, has made Alpha Lambda Delta one of the
most useful of the campus groups.
Having as a requirement for admission the
maintaining of a 2.5 average for the freshman
year, the club is highly selective. When first
founded the organization had difficulty in find-
ing a place for itself on the campus. As the
year progressed the service given by the group
was found to be indispensable.
Officers this year have been Ruth Scofield,
president: Wilma Harrisburg, vice-president:
Betty Ghent, secretary, and Margaret Vickers,
CLASS HAS . . . intel-
ligent girls," coyly de-
clared Ruth Scofield.
president of Alpha
. ' t
R. Armeling R. Cormack C. Evans H. Graham W. Henshaw
B. Hoover K. Jones E. Schaetzel E. Wall
is n fi' l
L, Chamberlain B. Dobbins M. l-'Ilmer D, Hess V, Rolston
I W. Tait G. Wittmeyer
V. Erickson J. Fletcher V. Henry T. Hitcluinxs W. Park9l'
FRESHMEN l-I. Roberts K. Trueheart
J. Auston R. Fox J. McGrath S. Shelton
OTHERS-Seniors: S. Petrie. E. Williams: Junior: C, Bierlinzi Sopho-
mores: R, Meeker, D. Pearsong Freshman: N. Clarke.
Alpha Nu, honorary astronomical fra-
ternity, Was founded on this campus in 1929.
This honorary has at its disposal the well-
equipped Chamberlin Observatory, which is
located near the University campus. Their ac-
tivities are many and their meetings and obser-
vations are as interesting as any that may be
found on the campus. They acted as hosts to
the National Convention of Alpha Nu, held in
Denver this year, and assisted in the demon-
stration of astronomical instruments to all who
cared to visit the Observatory. The meetings
are comprised of astronomical discussions by
members oi the faculty and club. Each member
has the opportunity to make meteor counts and
submit them for approval and publication.
Officers this year have been Mason Filmer,
president, Ted Hitchings, vice-presidentg Elinor
Roberts, secretary, and Bill Parker, treasurer.
STARS FELL . . . on
Nu president. which
accounts for the
M. Edman H. Giltlngs P. Orell H. Perlmutter M. Syler
J. Barnard A. Ilertalgnolll E. Gilman L. King M. Morse
D. Roberts D. Younl
D. Barber R. Ekblad D. Elston M. Ferrlll H. Galltullll
E. House M. Hughes V. Rice A. Veile M. Yin-kers
Feminine chemists of the Gas House
who show an aptitude for handling test tubes
are invariably members of Alpha Sigma Chi.
Requiring the passing of an entrance examina-
tion for membership, the club takes the aspect
of an honorary organization. Programs for the
well-attended meetings are presented by speak-
ers who give information valuable to women in
the field of chemistry.
Founded in 1921, Alpha Sigma Chi has long
filled a definite place in the program of women
in the science school. Composed mostly of
independent women and a few liberal arts
members, the club has helped to fill in the
social side of college life which is so essential
to a well-rounded education.
Officers for the past year have been Dorothy
Young, president: Margaret Morse, vice-presi-
dent, Helen Perlmutter, secretary, and Helen
DOROTHY YOUNG I
. . . feminine chem-
isis' president, dolil fi V
her rubber apron to yi
OTHERS-Seniors: T. Jansen, D. Jenks, U. Smith, 1-'rank Onstott.
Corresponding to Phi Beta Kappa
in liberal arts colleges, Beta Gamma Sigma at
the School ot Commerce is the scholastic hon-
orary organization. As the basis of admission
is wholly scholastic, the membership is not
large, but highly selective.
Unlike most scholastic honoraries, Beta
Gamma Sigma is a service group. Averaging
the grades at the end of each quarter, the organ-
ization lists the names of the three students hav-
ing the highest scholastic average. The honorary
gives a prize to the most outstanding freshman
at the end ot the year. Beta Gamma Sigma is
to be commended tor what it has done to serve
the commercial school.
Much of the credit for the success ot this
group during the past year should go to the
following officers: Howard Henderson, presi-
dent: Dean Ienks, vice-president: Martha Wis-
lander, secretary, and Frank Onstott, treasurer.
s iz n 1 o U s A N D
COMPOSED . . . is
Beta Gamma Siqma
presidenhas he sur-
veys the Arts cam-
V -.,. y-
D. Armor M. Foster K. Gibson S. Granger S. llansnn
B, Jennings J. Mclilttrick I. Newell V. Nyswamler M, Shea
F. Stouffer V. Walker li. Wall B. Ward
. , A.L .
.l. Duvall F. Frakes M. Fuller A, Gardner F. Greenher
B. Lyons C. Marlacher R. Marx J. McMahon B. Schaelzel
C. Altbergel' H. Arnold L. Gebliartl M. Hanson M. Ilolulx
B. Rockileld E. Schaetzel
OTH!-IRS-Senior: E. Hartlg .lunluri H. Briggs: Sophomore: 1.3. Merrick'
X ly '
Founded originally as a branch of
the Press Club, Coed Iournalist, as the name
indicates, is an organization for women on the
The focal point ot the year's activities comes
at the close ot second quarter when the regular
issue ot the Weekly newspaper is supplemented
by the "Clarionette," a humorous paper carica-
turizing students and their escapades.
Members of this club work long enough on
publications to get their required hours for
admission and then fail to continue in the field.
Some effort should be made to remedy this flaw
in the organization if the interest in the club is
Officers tor the past year have been Alice
lane Gardner, president: Frances Frakes, vice-
presidentg lane Duvall, secretary, and Elsie
WHIMSICAL . . .
Alice lane Gardner,
prexy. can'i quite W'
figure out the reu-
son for the picture.
D. Christian R. Dannley D. Ebey W. Forster R. Hemi
F. Kelelier A. Peterson R. Richards D. Weaver
J. Hall I-2. Hays E. Kulp A. Lee G.Mut'arn
.I. Alt-Yirlter li. Olllmann S. l'mvcrs XV. l'mt'ers
.I. Sliirleler G. Vansauu
430 Sl? ...PALM
O, 'Tx '7-'Eff ol
a x '-
v A .
Organized for the express
purpose of promoting interest in engineering
among the undergraduates in the Gas House,
the Colorado Society of Engineers is one of the
few groups that accomplishes its purpose. They
meet once a Week and have industrial films or
speakers who give advice valuable to an em-
During spring quarter the group sponsors a
speech contest and decides upon the represen-
tative of the Science School in the Kingsley
Oration contest. The only social event of the
year for the organization is the initiation ban-
quet late in the year.
The society, which is state-Wide, maintains
an employment agency and places many grad-
uate members in positions.
Officers for the past year have been Edward
Ohlmann, president: Arthur Peterson, vice-pres-
ident, and Alfred Lee, secretary-treasurer.
' f--f fv
IC. Iiunler ll. Buck G. Elxrlmrt K. Gow F, Hull
H. Henkle X. Javobllt-r'i H. Lam! E. Unwmi .L Inf
H. l'at-ker A. Permut
OTHERS: Juniors: L. lliesler, ld. Miller, H. Stengerg Soplmxnores: K.
Uliftoli. ll. Dowling, I". lilzi, L. Mitvhell, R. Prennah, W. Polzen,
Torrey. J. Wertz.
ED OHLMANN . . .
president ol the Colo-
rado Society of Engi-
to leave his lab to have
his photograph taken.
D. Christian R. Dannley D. Ebey W. Forster R. Henn
0. Hoffman H. Kane F. Keleher A. Van Lain
we . -f
P -5.6 , ta.
, 4 : fa 5
-, . V, G tb
s' l .rg My
B, Deitrlctk C J. Hall E. Hays E. KulD W. Lutes
J. McVicker E. Ohlmann R. Perlmutter W. Powers J. Tober
A. Towbin C. Volllck T. Watson T. Wuod
H. Henkle E. Lawson H. Packer A. Permut
S. Deitrlck C. Higson
0'l'1IERSf.lunlur: J. Wellsg Sopliomores: F. l-Ilzi, L, Mitvhell, L, Silv-
ley. P. Tramutto, B. Weller, J. Wenz, W. Wilsoug Freshmen: S. Coyle,
R. Geary. J. Johnson.
Delta Chi, founded in 1905, is composed
of students who are especially interested in
chemistry. Only those students who are able
to satisfactorily pass the written examinations
which are given twice a year, are given mem-
bership. This club deals with technical subjects
and makes an effort to obtain outstanding
speakers to talk at their meetings. As the pro-
motion of original research is the primary goal
of the club, the members take an active part in
presenting exhibitions and experiments at their
monthly meetings. Delta Chi sponsors the Mel-
zer Award, a cash prize and a bronze spatula,
for outstanding Work in the line of original re-
search. Open House at Science Hall is a popu-
lar event of each year and is sponsored by the
Delta Chi fraternity.
Officers for the past year have been Ralph
Dannley, president, Donald Christian, vice-pres-
iclenty Turner Watson, secretary, and Harry
L A R G E L Y RESPONSI-
BLE . . . for the success
ol the Science School
Open House was Ralph
Dannley, Della Chi
x J ,., .,
w 3 W. .
1 Q 4
wl my . .,,,
. x . me -
. M 'Q '-
Berens Break Fellows Geyer Haines Hart Mark
Martin Musaelman Neidiger Scliaetzel Schumann
JUNIORS Setvln Swan Swerdfeser Weaver
1 ., r 2 ' Q,
-ui' Q we
sv . 4, L , ,E - "' -5
- - fu -- i rit e are
' P , T QW' V7 f' i f - it
t .. gy,
1 -. P .lg it '
Y ' ' ' ' 4
if , 1 , up
X ' ia"
L . , AA, -
Adams Ballard Bertagnolll Bertlmlde Clyde Gittingg Griffin
Laukner Mvliauthlin Mizer Monte Scliaetzel Simpson Stackhouse
Tanner Tarletnn Uhrick Watson Wettengel Weyraunli
. za , V ff
i 4' ff
iii' ,Q ff
Elston Hrblad Ferrill Holcli Lof Lutes lfl'1'llllBll
Michael Montgomery Rice Saunders Stadler
Teeta Velle Williams
0Tlll+IRSfSenlurs: Gard, Petrie: Junior: Acker: Sophomoresz Feuzler,
Frances, Permut, Petrie, Smith, Smith.
zf X T
Die Lustigen Deutschen Was founded
in 1902 and is composed Wholly of students
majoring or minoring in German. The group is
small and the opportunities for practice in con-
versation are many.
For several years this group has been dor-
mant in campus activities. Last year the mem-
bers displayed dramatic talent and knowledge
of the Teutonic language by presenting the
"Meispiel" during the annual May fete. This
was repeated this spring with the addition of a
colorful display of pageantry.
The highlight of the year for these "Deutsch
Spielersn was a Christmas dinner held in the
proverbial Hhineland manner.
Part of this new interest may be attributed
to the Work of the officers Who were duPont
Breck, president: Gertrude Bertholde, vice-presi-
dent: Barbara Schaetzel, secretary, and Clar-
ence Geyer, treasurer.
A N A C C 0 M-
. . . is Allen duPont
Breck, president of
Die Lustiqen Deut-
H. Gittings R. Orell M. Syler
lit-rtagnolli E. Gilman A. Greenlee M. Hughes R. Kearns B. McNair
M. Morse ll, Roberts M. Ronxersa IJ. Young
L. Allen F, Revill P, Brown D. Browne R. Ekblacl D. lfllstrm
M. Ferrill ll. Grit't't'y M. Hansen Y. Heida E. HOIIZQ A. Iiinlsel
ll. Light lllolnlgtrlm-'r'y t', Moses Olnohunmlm V. Rice E. Ritter
J, Robinson M. Sintnn Z. Stunn-Triplett, A. Veile M. Vit-kers
M, Beveridge P. Brlggs P. Dowling D, Olson P, Owens R. Sloat
M. Smith J. fI'revorrow L. Woods
0'l'lll'IRSfSophonmres: A. Esc-henbacher. I. Graham, E. Osborne: Fresh-
men: R. Dobranski, .l. tleraghty. li. Sanders, L. Schaefer, A. Shelton,
D. Smith, M. VVells.
Organized for the purpose of promot-
ing interest in science among Women in the
Gas House, Isotopes is the factor which binds
together the Women scientists. As the only req-
uisite for admission is one course in science,
and the initiation fee is the smallest of all organ-
izations, the membership is large and includes
practically all the Women in the school.
The principal event of the year sponsored
by the lsotopes is the Science School faculty
open meeting, at which the newly initiated
members are introduced to the professors.
Bimonthly meetings, spasmodically attended
by the members, are held to inform the group
of the financial condition and to hear speakers
who lecture on interesting items in their field.
Officers of the club are Margaret Morse,
president, Alice Bertagnolli, vice-president: Pa-
tricia Orell, secretary, and Virginia Montgom-
MARGARET MORSE . . .
was responsible tor much ot the
increased interest taken in Isotopes this year.
G. llaker M. llnclianan M. Foster K. Gibson
M. Greene D. Malnmoql J. Mc-liittrivk V, Nyswantler
li. Ortli F. Parisi L. Perryman G. Royal
R. Teller M. Tit! F, Wescott E. Wood
'r w E
Z .. f:
Founded in l926 for the purpose of
studying the profession of teaching, Kappa
Delta Pi is one of the foremost vocational organ-
izations on the campus. The programs at the
monthly meetings consist of advice and practi-
cal counsel to the fledgling pedagogues.
As almost half of the personnel of the group
consists of faculty members, their programs are
serious and definite. Public school administra-
tors and prominent educators give talks on new
methods of teaching and of the standards set
for instructors. Student membership is almost
Wholly comprised of senior college students, as
the prerequisites for admission is either a major
or minor in education.
Officers for the year have been Della
Golden, president, Iosephine McKittrick, vice-
presidentp Glenna Royal, secretary, and Sirion
St. Iohn, treasurer.
T H A T S C H O O I.
. . . is demonstrated
by Della Golden.
1-I. Brown R. Jones C. Lyon G. Shellabarzer
UTHICRS- Seniors: C, Cunmhull, L. Klinzeg Juniors: D. McNamor, F
president of Kappa
K f Q wif i'
T. Brown G. Hanna W. Hanson K. Fink
E. Gilbert J. Mcvlcker B. Severson
W. Fnlrfleld R. Gasser F. Knlhlrs
W. Benning J. Bopp
OTHERS-Senior: D. Jamison: Sophomoresz R. Altmix, K. Clifton, R.
Luk: Freshmen: G. Armstrong. S. Poyle. C. Mtlllzan, R. Richards, F.
Having as its purpose the furthering
of interest in instrumental music for men, Kappa
Kappa Psi is necessarily limited to members of
the band and orchestra. This fact, coupled with
the high cost of initiation, has kept the number
of members below that needed to have an
For the first time since its founding two years
ago, the organization initiated a group corn-
posed of men with three years of music ahead
of them. Previously, upperclassrnen were initi-
ated who graduated before they could help the
club. New interest was shown in the participa-
tion in the intercollegiate band, when Denver
Kappa Kappa Psi rnen held more first positions
than any other school.
The group chose Burnett Severson to act as
president. He Was assisted by David Iamison,
vice-president: Earl Gilbert, secretary, and Rob-
ert Gasser, treasurer.
W I T H 0 U 'I' H I S
'I' R U M P E T . . .
Kappa Kappa Psi
president, is loll.
, an N
it 5 F
F. Butler B. Cormnck R. Go!
" .ff V .
f. Q if 3
I A i f,-"' y r
W. Betts F. Girth W. Lutes T. Swanson
J. Bennbaum L. Bratton F. Haraway J. Hutchinson C. Knmwsky
A. Larsen J. Love G. Lines E. Sobol T. Sowers
.se A af. ,I 'V'
ii, 5 3:5 5
F. Agee I. Berenbelm K, Hammill L Komfeld
G. Vance D. Weber
OTHERS-Freshman: C. Nasters.
W P A "
Men's Press Association was or-
ganized this year as an auxiliary of the Press
Club. Similar to the Coed Iournalist in purpose,
the organization has had a much shorter history.
Early in the year the men students working
on publications felt the need of an organization
which would integrate and hold more interest
for the men than did the Press Club.
Plans have been made for the publication ot
a student magazine, but the item ot expense is
so great that plans were shelved until a later
Experience and a great many hours' work
are prerequisites for admission. ln general these
requirements coincide with those of national
Officers ot the group are Iames Hutchinson,
president, Eli Sobol, vice-president: Richard
Gott, secretary, and Albert Larsen, treasurer.
-PRESIDENT . . . oi
Mon's Press Associa-
tion. was instrumental
In iorminq the new or-
D. Armor E, Baker D. Edmunds A. Graves G. Ingram B. Justls
I. Kime N. Lute Mcliitlrivk Mulviliill I. Newell Nyswander
H. Orlli F, Parisi L. Paul L. Perryrnan M. Shea M. Truby
F. Wescott E. Wood E. Young
w ' ,S W an -
M. Adams M. Barton E. Brown M. Carlyun Chamberlain E. Clyde
C. Cox A. Elliott. M. Fuller ll, Hall R, Jones V. Lackner
B. McNair R. McNutt F. Morgan M. Morse F. Noar
C. Norton B. Sclxaetzel Stackhouse M. Tletz
L. Uhrick M. Walling J. Weyrauch
OTHERS-Senior: I-I. Gard.
With the purpose of orienting coed
freshmen to college life, Arts Women Mentors
was organized two years ago. Composed of
senior college Women selected by a faculty
committee and the officers of the organization,
the members chosen are outstanding in schol-
arship and campus activities.
Most of the work is done during the fall
quarter. At that time, each member is assigned
a group of freshmen. The new students are
helped through the period of registration and
meet with their advisers throughout the year to
discuss problems that arise. Through this com-
prehensive program the Mentors fill a definite
place in the school life of the coed freshman.
losephine Mcliittrick is president of the
group. She is assisted by the executive council
composed of Natalie Lute, Virginia Nyswander,
Barbara Schaetzel, and Betty McNair.
T R I C K W A S I N A
QUANDARY . . . to
find something for the
Mentors to do at the
last of the year.
N- Hayden R, Teller M. Wislander
E. Beidedi E. Goforth F. Miller B. Reid
G. Shellabarger D. Witter
M. lang L. Moore D. Nims D. Sholfer
C. Stephenson V. Whelan H. Yates
Women Mentors was founded at the
School of Commerce last year following the
plan of the Mentorson the Arts campus. Mem-
bers from the senior college are chosen by a
faculty committee. During registration and
freshman week, the group is active in helping
the new Coeds.
Each Mentor is assigned a group of new
women students. At meetings of the Mentors
and the freshmen, questions concerning the
school, extra-curricular activities, and the
schedule of courses are brought up and the
Mentor gives advice as to the proper procedure.
At the Commerce mixers, the Mentors act
as hostesses and help the new students to
get acquainted with their classmates and pro-
Teas, usually in conjunction with the Arts
group, are held twice a quarter. The group has
only one officer, Ruth Teller, who is president.
I N A P E N S I V E
MOOD . . . is Ruth
Teller. president of '
J. Barnard W. Eller F. Keleher
1 K 1 "
Mu Beta Kappa, honorary premedical fra-
ternity, was at one time the largest organization
in the Science School. It is open to all students
taking a premed course who have maintained
a "B" average.
The meetings are held bimonthly at which
time speakers practicing in the medical profes-
sion or who have a knowledge of medicine, are
presented. These talks offer an excellent oppor-
tunity for the premedical students to gain first-
hand information Concerning the field which
they hope to enter.
Social activities are limited to an initiation
banquet and an annual picnic held during
The officers for the past year have been
Harland Close, president: Francis Keleher, vice-
presidentg Catherine Baxter, secretary, and
Donald Erickson, treasurer.
W. Bail H. Close D. Erickson J. Grimm
R. Mizer H. Mclrauthlin R. Perlmutter ' J. Tober
.M T Q... K ,
J. Bauman H, B stan S. Fiemau
OTHERS-Juniors: C. Baxter, l'. Smith: Sopliomores: S, Ciborowski,
"DOC" CLOSE . . .
president of Mu Beta
Kappa. practices that
"4 ,if f
D. Fellows H. Harries
M. Adams R. Goldstein C. Snurlock
D. Bartelli F. Gresory
OTHERS-Seniur: S. Carlson: Freshman: D, Phillips.
National Collegiate Players, one of
the largest national honorary fraternities, was
founded on this campus in l924. The member-
ship is small due to the strict requirements
which include three or four years of dramatic
experience, a "B" average in all subjects, prac-
tical experience in the production of plays,
making scenery, play-writing, and direction.
Activities throughout the year consist of pro-
ducing plays, sponsoring chapel programs,
and promoting the sale of tickets to campus
The annual initiation is held at the close of
spring quarter, at which time the new members
entertain the active chapter and the alumni.
The organization this year was under the
leadership of Helen Harries, president, and
Cleo Spurlock, secre
. . . president ot Na-
Players is a veteran
in campus dramatic
The lack of need for a sectarian reli-
gious organization on the campus of the Uni-
versity of Denver is evidenced by the inactivity
ot the Newman Club. Coming under the prying
eyes of the Interschool Council Commission in
their survey ot the activities of the campus
organizations, the club was found to have had
only two meetings and a social. Various sug-
gestions have been made for the rejuvenation
of the group but none seems to Otter a solution.
What is needed is a well planned program
which would be carried to completion. An
organization which lacks this essential loses
the interest of its members and defeats its own
Founded in l92l, and having a continuous
existence since that time, it is doubtful Whether
the club will disband.
Officers tor the past year have been Iohn
Waldeck, president: Leonard Tangney, vice-
presidenty Clara Io Schiller, secretary, and
Robert Beausang, treasurer. A
JOHN WALDECK 'FRIED
. . . to revive the lag-
ging spirit of the New-
man club this your ln
his position of president
oi the group.
Beausang L. DiLisio
J. Boyd Fitnsimnmns G. Gregory C. Lyon F. Mariacher K. Mathias
C. Schiller B, Slieppr-rd
E. Border D. Cooper M. Dyer L, Friend L. Klnturle R. Manclnl
G. Mathtu K. 0'Keefe E. Richards G. Roche E. Silva
l-1. Sullivan J. Waldeck
D. Bale J. Bopp R. Brink E. Hart. MacDonald J. Schwenger
OTHERS-Seniors: L. Domenico, F. Egan, L. Tagney: Sophnmoresz F.
Jann. P. Orr, A. Schultz: Freshmen: W. Baker. S. Coyle. L. Graham,
H. Kintzele, J. Needham. E. Neumann.
R n I 1 - ' '-:I vu
-i . g,
3 l l
Beausang Bereng Brown Clark Dannley Domby Ebey
Erickson Goff Hackethal Haines Hanson ,Hart Hem:
Hickey Jenkins Kavanaugh Keleher Loss heichger Overholt
Rosenthal Schaetzel Weaver Wescott.
' hu ., ,
K , so ,A , ,
l B X' or tt V wf
. 5 . , g
. , ,I 5 Q 6 x ,
V1 l ' nf '
l I X.: if if
I . . -i V ,Xu .
Close Detrick Filmer Glick Griffin Hnnmson Joyce
Kulp Lee Lightfoot Lures Mr-Lauthlin Ohlmann Roth
Shelby Shitleler Tait Tanner
t , I., , E Q
E Q f ' if
Q ff 1 ' 'f ' w'
-, -A . , x 4, I Q
' r .
. - ,J -' , . ,F
' 5 !
Akln Chandler CTEVGIIEQI Tllirhart Hull Jucohncci Johnson
Iilntzele Land Lawson Lines Mcformack McWilliams Packer
Poole Proflt Pnltz Rutledge Schroeder Sobol Tyler
OTHERS--r-Scnlnrs: Fanlplvell, Jamison: Juniors: Graham, Stenger, Thur-
ston, Wells: Sonhomores: Altmix, Lark, Plilllipns, Torrey, Weller, Jacob-
, "': ol V .Il :Q
1 3 1 'Q I :V , V' :
5 ' " '
ml is ll?
Outstanding men in gym classes
and men who are majoring in physical educa-
tion compose the membership of this club.
Founded in 1916, the organization is one of the
most firmly established on the campus.
Mountain hikes, winter sports, and swim-
ming parties comprise the outdoor program.
Meetings are usually taken up with plans for
these outings which are held twice a quarter.
The only social event of the year is the initia-
tion banquet held during spring quarter. At
this time an afternoon of sports is followed by
the initiation and a theatre party.
Some difficulty was had at the beginning of
the year in trying to find who were the officers
elected last year. After much delving into the
archives of the organization it was decided that
Iames Hickey was presidentg Gerald Ehrhart,
vice-president: Beverly Hart, secretary, and
Henry Domby, treasurer.
"WHAT A MAN"
HICKEY . . . demon-
strates the correct
position for o Phi
Belo Sigma presi-
SEN IORS e '
D. cii J
W. Forster R. Hemi A. Knlian
F. Kelelier L. Overlxolt.
Phi Lambda Upsilon, men's honorary
chemical fraternity, was founded in 1899 and
installed on the University of Denver campus
The purpose of the club is to promote high
scholarship and original investigation in all the
branches of pure and applied science. Mem-
bers are accepted on the basis of scholarship
and upon the qualities of character which
make for success in professional pursuits.
The organization meets twice a month. The
program usually consists of an address by an
outside speaker or the presentation of a paper
on some chemical problem by one of the fac-
ulty or members. After the paper is given, the
meeting takes the form of an open forum in
J. Hall E. Ohlmann W. Powers
T. Wood T. Watson
0'I'lIl'IRSfJunior: R. Phennah.
f 0 314 0
which members discuss the topic of the pro-
gram. Officers who led the group were Dr. W.
D. Engle, presidentf Ralph Dannley, vice-presi-
dent, and Francis Keleher, secretary.
KNOWLEDGE OF CHEMISTRY . . . gained
by years oi study is imparted to the members
oi Phi Lambda Upsilon by their President, Dr. W. D. Engle.
Most intellectual of all campus
organizations, at least in regard to name, is the
Philosophical Academy founded on the cam-
pus in l924.
Because of the courses in philosophy and
religion required to be taken for membership,
the group is fitted for the discussion type pro-
Taking advantage of Mrs. Regina Wieman's
opportune visit to the campus, the club was
presented with her ideas and views on life.
The club also sponsored an essay contest
on the collegian's philosophy of life.
The society is one of the few campus honor-
aries that accomplishes a definite purpose.
This in part is due to the efficient leadership of
the president, Dennis Stump, who was in turn
assisted by Irma Newell, vice-president, Vir-
ginia Walker, secretary, and Genevieve Greg-
PAST . . . and pres-
ent philosophies was
led by Dennis Stump
in Academy meet-
M. Buka C. Haines B. Hoover I. Newell
D. Stump V. Walker B. Ward G. White
G. Gregory P. Heekart V. Koch C. Marincher
B. Merritt L. Smith A. Watson
G. Manning B, Vickers L. Wolkofl
OTHERS-Senior: D, Baird: Sonhomores: A. Brown, J. Herndon. S
Jones, H. Priess.
H. Eddy C. mam B. Hart
C. Smead G, Mclntosh
W. Ball H. Close C. Cox
W. Kraxberier T. Sowers G. Wittmeyer
OTHERS-Sophono e E. 1-lutfman
Feeling the need for organization similar
to those in other fields of science, the biologists
formed a group of interested students to meet
and discuss problems peculiar to biology.
Granted a charter in the national Phi Sigma,
the honorary was established on the campus
Bimonthly meetings of the club offer an
opportunity for members to read papers on
individual research and for the group to hear
prominent biologists explain the newest ad-
vances in the science.
Finances for the year are adequately taken
care of by the high initiation fee. The club ini-
tiates new members twice a year and the ban-
quets that follow these initiations are the main
social functions of the group.
Officers for the group are Beverly Hart, pres-
ident: Cophine Smead, vice-president: Gladys
Mclntosh, secretary, and Cecilia Evans,
"BIOLOGY IS MY
FORTE" . . . do-
clares Beverly Hart.
Phi Sigma px-osidonl.
C. Anthony M. Foster
B. Maloney V. Nyswlnder
H. Orth F. Parisi
Phi Sigma Iota, formerly Alpha Zeta
Pi, was founded at the University of Denver in
1917. The name was changed to Phi Sigma
Iota early in the fall of 1935. The club is a
national honorary romance language society
which meets bimonthly. An open meeting is
held at the beginning of every spring quarter
to which all students of the language depart-
ment are invited.
The society gives a small sum each year to
the library fund for the buying of books. The
honorary also gives a five dollar prize to the
senior Who has been the most active in the
society and in the language department.
In May a regional banquet is held in which
the members of the chapters from Colorado
and Wyoming take part.
Officers this year have been Mary Elizabeth
Foster, president, Ruby Bunnell, vice-president,
Frances Parisi, secretary, and Alice Class,
IORS . . . are head-
ed by Mary Eliza-
beth Foster. presi-
dent oi Phi Sigma
E. Brown D. Christian R. Dannlsy H. Domby D. Ebey W. Forster
R. Henn 0. Huffman A. Jackson F. Kelelier W. Martin C. Netdizer
D. Weaver F. Wescott R. Wescott
B. Deitrivk S. Glick J. Hall E. Hays D. Hess A. Lee
E. Olilmann S. Powers W. Powers D. Roberts W. Rogers H. Roth
J. Shideler T. Swanson T. Wood G. Vansaun
J. Calvert K. Gow F, Hall E. Lawson J. Lof H. Packer
OTHERS-Senior: D. Jamison: Juniors: E. Miller, R. Phennah: Sopho-
mores: M. Levinson, W. Mott, F. Stenzer, J. Wertz, L. Giesler.
Established on the University of Denver
campus in 1928, Pi Delta Theta is an honorary
fraternity made up of those students who are
especially interested in mathematics. This or-
ganization holds its meetings bimonthly with a
program consisting of presentations of unusual
mathematical problems. Pi Delta Theta enter-
tains its members with an annual dance and
picnic. Association in this fraternity affords a
source of new and interesting knowledge in the
.field in which the members Xhave proved them-
selves to be interested. lt also serves to bring
its members into a group organized for the pur-
pose of giving an opportunity for good fellow-
ship that cannot be obtained in the classroom.
Officers have been Iames Hall, presiclentp
David Hess, vice-presidentg Wilbur Powers,
secretary, and Stanley Powers, treasurer.
TWO AND TWO
states Iames Hall to
prove his right to
Pi Delta Theta pros
1 ,fl l.?4'A , '
. U .5 J - 1
R. Armeling D. Armor G. Baker D. Breck T, Brown
C. Evans K, Gibson S. Granger M. Greene C. Haines
M. Hardy D. Malmod V. Nyswumler A. Rosenthal C. Smead
T. Taylor W. Thomas M. Tit! A. Turner G. White
E. Brown R. Danks D. Fuller F. Greenberg G. Hass
T. Httchlngs W. Kruberzer B. Luke C. Lyon G. Malbin
M, Pepper H. Roth L. Smith H. Stapleton
M. Walling G. Weyrauch
0THERSfSeniors: A. Hardy, S. Petrie: Juniors: R. Cook, C. Thurston.
GAMMA MU "
Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary
social science fraternity, was installed in l926
for the purpose of giving to the outstanding
students majoring in the social sciences an
opportunity for advanced knowledge in these
subjects. An entrance examination requiring
a comprehensive training in the major subject
and a grade average of "B" or better are nec-
essary for admission to Pi Gamma Mu. '
Holding meetings monthly at the various
fraternity houses, the programs are usually
given by the professors in the department.
These are usually supplemented by papers
presented by students on the subject of their
chosen study. The present conditions in foreign
and domestic affairs have offered a fertile field
for such discourses.
Officers of the organization have been Al-
bert Rosenthal, president: Gwendolyn White,
vice-president, and 'Muriel Greene, secretary-
ROSENTHAL - SO-
CIAL . . . scientists
president. figures out
t ' We
W. Gleason G. Schaetzel M. Syler
.E ,..Z,,. . X
V, Lackrzerk B. Sclmetzel R. Sutton G. Tanner
X: 'L K
"L, - ' .wc
,. , ,
B. Johnston D. Markly D. Mcllride R, Mc'Dannl V. Montgomery
B. Neitl J. Sallen E. Schaetzel B. Vickers
W. Bradford B. Houk M. Lawrence 0. Mmkdams H. Mt-Danni
B. Richards B. Timm P. Timm
0'1'IU-LRS-Juniors: J. Buck, C. Hartman: Sobhomorest H. Baum, J.
Wertz, B. Winchester: Freshmen: M. Garrison, R. Gloqan, B. Wampler.
s r e
After having their charter passed upon
favorably by the Interschool Council, the Pio-
neer Ski Club began a whirlwind of activities.
Following two open meetings, at which ski ex-
perts gave the fundamentals of the sport, the
group began a series of weekend excursions
into the mountains. Although the group is
small, the members are enthusiasts Whose in-
terest in the sport and the club is paramount.
The outstanding accomplishment of the year
was the part played by the Pioneer group in
the intercollegiate ski meet. The members who
did not enter were responsible for laying out
the courses and acted as guards on the runs.
Officers of this club are Gene Schaetzel, pres-
identg Harry Baum, vice-president, Mary Syler,
secretary, and Richard McDanal, treasurer.
READY TO GO . . .
is Eugene Schaeixel.
president and reor-
ganizer of Pioneer
L. Allsebrook C, Anthony M. Bailey T, Brown
D, Maliood M. McNary H. Perlrnutter M. Setvln
M. Shea D. stump V. Walker
Psi Chi is an honorary organization com-
posed of students who are majoring in psychol-
ogy. Under the leadership of Dr. Garth, the
club meets once a rnonth.
Lack of finances to carry on research has
kept the organization dormant. As the initiation
fee is small and no dues are assessed, the club
has no monetary reserve. The initiation ban-
quet was held in conjunction with another club
of similar purpose and this co-operative effort
was beneficial to the funds of both clubs.
It is rarely justifiable to raise the initiation
fee of an organization, but if the continued
existence of Psi Chi depends upon the higher
c. Bennett E. Clyde J. JUYCS B- LYON!
R. McNutt I. Stackhouse G. Weyrauch
OTHERS-Seniors: E. Barry, F. Bile, S. Petrieg Sophomore: E. Baxter.
charge, the raise in the cost would be more
This year the group has been under the
leadership of Lloyd Klinge, president: Tozier
Brown, Vice-president: Martha McNary, secre-
tary, and Audrey Bartlett, treasurer.
BRAIN SPECIALIST . . .
is Lloyd Klinqe. Psi Chi president.
G. Baker M. Buchanan G. Ingram B. Justia
D. Milxooil B. Maloney C. Nonon H. Patton
M. Swerdieger A. Tumer ld. YounK
F. Gres-nberu V Lackner D. Roberts
B. Schaetzel G. Teilborrr
OTHERS' --Junior: J. K orsoeki.
i u5v.w.:.v.1-as rnngiuq r.
'i' 7 -.
Requiring a high degree of proficiency
in a variety of sports, the Rilling Athletic Club,
or "RAC," as it is popularly called, numbers
among its members the more outdoor-minded
Women. Based on the point system, admission
to membership is an honor as Well as a recog-
nition of skill in sports.
The club is one of the oldest on the campus,
being founded in 1917. The members of the
organization are vitally interested in the pro-
The highlight of the year was the time-hon-
ored "RAC" Ball at which practically all of the
coeds on the campus dressed to appear as car-
toon characters. This social function was one
of the gayest of the college year, although it
was strictly a feminine affair.
Officers for the past year have been Mildred
Buchanan, president: Elizabeth Young, vice-
presidentg Ann Turner, secretary, and Dorothy
. . . Mildred Bu-
chanan, R. A. C.
president, faces the
camera with awo.
H. Domby 0. Hotfnxun L. Ove-rholt
H. Syer F. Wescott
B. Derrick S- Gllfk D- Hess
soPHoMoRE A' In S' Pf"""'
ln 1934 the students majoring in phys-
ics felt the need of an organization such as' the
ones in liberal arts college or the professional
honoraries in the chemistry field, Establishing
the local chapter of Sigma Pi Sigma, the need
of these students was adequately filled.
Meeting twice a month, programs are given
by the members and an occasional outside
speaker is presented. The group took several
field trips to places Where the laws of physics
are illustrated. Social events are few: the only
activity of this kind is the initiation banquet
which is held once a year.
Because of the smallness of the group, the
members feel that they derive advantages that
cannot be received in a larger organization.
Officers for the past year were Orville Hoff-
man, presidentp Henry Domby, vice-president:
Flora Wescott, secretary, and Harry Syer,
MAIORS . . . in the
were h e rx d e d by
OTI-IEHS4.Iunior: E. Millerg Sophomore: R. Lustenberzer.
president oi Sigma
C. Anthony E. Young
R. Bnnnell B. Farpenrer M. Duke R. Jones C. Schiller
L. Shicliell ll. Swan R. Yelasqnez A. Warren
The recent influx of exchange
students from South American countries proved
a boon for the program committee of the Span-
ish Association. Meetings for the year have
been largely taken up by these visitors who
give long talks in Spanish about the customs
and the manner of living in their native coun-
try. Occasionally the meetings are turned over
to a musical in which all the members partici-
As the requirements for membership are
few and the club is inexpensive as to dues, the
Association is large.
Founded as a luncheon club in l927, the
club was -La Mesa Espanol, and continued
under that name until two years ago, when the
name Was changed to the present one.
Officers of the Association are Ruby Bun-
nell, president: Florence Werske, vice-presi-
dent: Ruth Scofield, secretary, and Katherine
"QUE HACE US
V. Anderson P. Brown li. Christensnn M. Dolphin Mancini TED' ' ' ' queues
F. Noar E. Peterson F. Pierce L. Riukns R. Scofield Ruby Buhnell, SPG!!-
t' Stadler lx. Trneheart ish Association Pres-
T. Brown R. Gelder A. Graves C'. Haines
YV. Hensliaxtl G. Hill J. Hallman L. Perrynian
C. Redding A. Boseullial l-l. Sugiliaia M. Wenske
C. Baldwin C. Conant J. Fltzsimmnns D. Fuller
G. Hass H. Roth t'. Sburlock
OTHIGRS-Junior: W. Ray.
A' T 19 Pa.
Tau Kappa Alpha, a national organiza-
tion founded for the purpose of furthering for-
ensics on the campus, was founded locally in
Among its numerous activities, the club was
instrumental in bringing the Lowell Thomas
award to the University this year. This organ-
ization also sponsoredthe speech tryouts and
the Kingsley oratorical contest.
A banquet, which was the scene of the
Iunior-Senior discussion, was held in second
quarter. During fall quarter the organization
sponsored a panel discussion on the war
The highlight of the year was the state-
wide speech contest held on the campus. Rep-
resentatives from all the colleges in' this region
Officers this year were Dale Fuller, presi-
dentg Marie Wenske, vice-presidentg William
T. Ray, secretary-treasurer.
ASIAM . . . tohav-
ing my picture taken,
it is a pleasure."
says Dale Fuller.
Tau Kappa Alpha
0' 'V fr all 'sr all
Q its in at
was A l Z 5
.WY :fig N
. as 1
we Y 5
HSCARAB CIRCLE . . . of O. D. K. wants you." sur-
prises the chosen men during tapping services.
EVERYTHING STOPS . . . lor the Kedros tea.
Omicron Delta Kappa and Kedros are more
than organizations, they have become estab-
lished institutions on the University campus.
Interest runs high at the time when these two
groups choose the outstanding luniors and
Seniors from all the colleges in the University.
As a result of the sliding scale method of
selecting men on an all-around basis, O. D. K.'s
choice of candidates is more popular with the
student body than that of Kedros. Kedros tap-
pings are often accompanied by awkward
murmurs of dissatisfaction. Many of those se-
lected on the scholarship basis are compara-
tively unknown to the student body. If Kedros
is to be a senior honorary corresponding to Phi
Beta Kappa in purpose the fact should be made
known and the selections judged accordingly.
Otherwise a basis of selection such as the one
used by O. D. K. should be adopted.
Characterized as a "mutual admiration so-
ciety" Scarab is composed of outstanding men
who are active in other groups and seldom find
time to take part in the honoraries' program.
The flaw in the make-up ot Omicron Delta
Kappa cannot be remedied, however, because
of the method ot selection necessitates the
choosing ot activity men.
Membership in one of these two organiza-
tions, the ambition ot every student on the cam-
pus, is the recognition of outstanding work in
campus activities and in scholarship.
KEDROS TAPPING . . . causes much excitement
among the female contingent.
' .TF M
HACTIVITY MEN" . . . gather to select the outstand-
ing men in the Iunior and Senior classes.
N. Bradley S. Drexler R. Simon
A. Thomas G. Weller
0. Armstrong F. Butler R, Cormark
D. Ebey ll. lluckutllal F. Haines H. Henderson
D, Jenks J. Julmsml M, Page
A. Rosenthal IS. Young
J. Hall Ii. Roth L. Smith
Alpha Pi Circle of Ornicron Delta
Kappa was installed at the University of Den-
ver March 5, 1934. It was originally founded
as the Senior Men's Honorary Society in 1913
and was called Scarab.
Being an organization of outstana1ng'men
who are overburdened with activities. Omicron
Delta Kappa is not an active organization.
Two tappings were held this year and Com-
ment from students showed little dissatisfaction
in the choice.
Dr. William Mosley Brown, National Secre-
tary, visited the local chapter and expressed a
favorable attitude toward the organization.
Plans this year for an O. D. K. dance were
started but the function was postponed indefi-
Leaders of Omicron Delta Kappa for the
year were: Robert Cormack, president: Tozier
Brown, vice-president: Roger Wolcott, secre-
tary, and Al Rosenthal, treasurer.
A WELCOMING COMMITTEE . . . composed of Dean Wur-
iield and Bob Cormack. greet W. M. Brown, traveling secre-
tary of O. D. K.
l . o '
D. Armor G. Baker M. Foster H. Ilarries J. Harvey
N. Hayden ll. Manhood J. Mcliittrivk V. Nyswamler H. Orth
E. Sugihara M. Truby F. Wescott G, White
J. Adams M. Arlams L. Alenius IG. Brown R. Jones
E. Kepler M. Langrirlge C. Lyons B. Lyons B. McNair
D. Roberts G. Sliellaharger I. Stackhouse
Kedros was founded as the local wom-
en's honorary society at the University of Den-
ver in 1913.
Requirements for selections of members in-
clude scholarship, participation in activities,
and character. New members are tapped twice
a year. '
Activities for the year included several teas
for the senior women, a tea for mothers, and
the serving of coffee in the press box at football
games. Continuing the tradition of the honor-
ary, Denver's victories were always followed
by the ringing of the Kedros bell.
Setting the precedent for the organization,
the group gave books to the library for the
Officers of the honorary for the past year
have been Virginia Nyswander, president:
Gwendolyn White, vice-president: Marjorie
Truby, secretary, and Muriel Greene, treasurer
I , .PK i,
"ONLY THE HIGH-
EST . f. . scholarship
is considered in
Kedros." states pres-
ident, Virginia Nys-
To answer the numerous in-
quiries about the significance attached to the
name of this annual, "The Nineteen Hundred
Thirty-Six Kynewisbokf' the editor replies:
" 'Kynewisbok'? The name given to the
yearbook published originally by the Iunior
class of the University of Denver. The first
annual, 'The Mount Olympusf appeared on the
campus in 1896, and was followed two years
later by volume one of 'The Kynewisbolg' which
has appeared yearly. The word 'Kynewisbokf
an Anglo-Saxon derivation, means 'the royal
book of wisdorn,' or the 'King's wise book.' "
Volume thirty-eight, the current Kynewisbok,
has been compiled through its entirety by stu-
dent labor, thought and ingenuity. Credit for
assistance is given to:
0 Bradford-Robinson, lithographers, and their
photo-litho medium which has given you this
deft product, whidh is one of 1,700 copies.
0 Soderstrom's Studios, for their commercial
photography of the individual students found
in the Class and Organizations groupings.
0 Publisher's Press and Bindery, for the well-
fashioned cover, binding this "replica" of the
o Ferd Butler, who introduced the "graphic
descriptions" found in the typographic layouts
of this volume.
0 Bob DeLong, student of Chappell, for his
precise execution of the crests adorning 'the
social fraternities section.
o Gene Lines, compiler of the distinctive Or-
0 Ted Sowers, for his artistic arrangement and
mounting of the Organization and Class groups.
0 Ted Hitchings, "Eye of 'The Kynewisbokf "
who created the photo-mountage found on the
forward pages, photographed and enlarged the
portraits of the Pioneers and did 'the major part
of the other phofography completing the pages
of "The Nineteen Hundred Thirty-Six Kynewis-
0 The typography and editing were by Mr.
Robert Byron Corrnack. The decorations, also,
were drawn for the illumination of the pages by
that same gentleman, who really enjoys doing
such things. The forward pages are a collab-
oration of the designs and reflections of the
Editor, photography and mountaging of Hitch-
ings, and the interpretation and representation
Abbott, I-'rank E.-191
Acker, Lois Evelyn-303
Adams, Elsa-264, 303
Adams, Elsie W.-200
Adams, Jane-66, 67, 200, 274. 281. 295. 328
Adams, Mary Jane-61, 200, 246, 252, 284, 286.
292. 308. 311. 328
Adamson. Charles John.-230
Addlsun, Hurtense Whitaker-217, 250. 294
Addison, Marjorie Grace-217, 250, 294
Agee, Fred Benson, Jr,-217. 242, 288, 307
Agee, Mary Evelyn-191, 264
Akilrimlloben Lelgh-131, 114, 208. 234. 282. 288.
Alenlus, Anna Linnea-200, 274, 281, 328
Lois B.-208. 304
Allsebrook, Lolg Elaine-175, 248, 305, 321
Baxter, Edna Dorothy lMrs.l-321
Bayllfl. Lenore Nadine-296
Beatty, J. Ewing-200
Beausong, Robert--175, 312
Becker, Elmer Carl-217
Beldeck, Erma Clara-270. 274, 293, 296, 309
Beldeck, Lucille Adela-274
Beler, Fredrick Wllllam--217, 234
Bell. Fred Burness-217, 271
Bell, Gladys C.-30, 32, 118, 170, 270
Bennett, Betty-200, 295
Bennxgtf, Charles E.-18, 200. 230. 282. 286, 290.
Benning, Walter Joe-217, 236, 306
Benov, 1-larry-208, 310
Berbert, Paul J.-143. 191
Berellbaum, Joe-88, Z'-9, 208, 240, 288, 290, 307
Berenbaum, Maldel-136, 137
Berenbelm, S. Leonard-217, 240, 307
Berens, Charles Phlllp-175, 303. 313
Berry. L0rln-126, 200. 230
Bertggnolll, Alice Barbara-200, 246, 298, 303.
Berthold, Gertraude Louise-208, 252, 292, 303
Beta Gamma Sigma-299
Beta Theta, Pl-230
Betts, William Homer-200, 232, 284, 307
Beveridge, Mary Elizabeth-217, 304
Bevlll, Clouige-208. 298, 304
Bldwell, Ruth-217, 262
Bllllng, Evelynw217, 270
Bluns, Alllson Kenneth-155, 208, 234
Blrkins, Marjorie Louise-217, 252
Bishop, Mary Allce-208
Ilalck, Boyd M.-217. 271
Altberger, Charlotte-208, 268. 290, 300
Alumni Executive Uommlttew24, 27
Amano, Allce K.-208, 293, 296
Bloedorn, Betty Zoe-217, 248
Bl b C1 W th 11
om erg, enient 1 a a
Blomberg. Harold Albert-217
Bloom, A. Sam-200, 245
Amesse, Helen Moneta--74, 75, 196, 24S
Amman Inrralne J.-161 217 50, 276, 295
. . . 2
Anderson, Jack Edward-61. 234
A 1 V 1 J 8-208 256.
nrerson, ema an . 293. 324
Andrews, Frank William-217
Andrews, Karl Faeriber-92, 217, 236
Anthony. Corrine Nornlne-175. 264, 305, 317,
ADD. Robert W,-200
ADDelI. Ferdinand Laurence-208
Armellng, Ruth El1aabethA175. 297. 305. 319
Armor. Dorothy Jean-19, 175, 248. 290. 300, 305,
308. 319. 328
Armor, William Rlchard--217, 232
Armstrong, George Robert!-306
Armstrong. Oscar La Verne-191. 270
Arnold, Betty Eileen-f61, 208. 248, 286, 290, 292,
Associated Women Students
Director of Athletiw-132
Austen. John Trumbull-217. 297
Axtell, Wlssis C8l'1YlP208
Ayars, Rowena-217, 256
Ayers, Dorothy Lucille-217
Babbitt, Margaret Janet-217, 248. 294
Babcock. Evelyn Josephine-93, 217, 254, 324
Babcock, James Franklin-136, 137, 138. 200, 230
Bacon, Clair A.-126
Bailey, Beverly Alice-217. 262. 294
Ballgyi Mary Elizabeth-168. 169. 175. 248.
Baird, Dorothy D.-315
Baker. Angla Genevieve-49, 53. 56. 57. 58. 160.
170, 175, 248, 280. 286. 292, 305. 319.
Baker, Earl Wllson-208, 232
Baker, George Cassady-217
Baker, Marie Elizabeth-175, 246, 250, 292, 308
Baker. Weldon Franklin-312
Baldwin, Claude D.-99. 200, 325
Baldwin. Tharne-208, 271
Ball, Wllllam H.-200, 242. 310, 316
Ballard. Marjorie Grace-200. 256. 303
Bancroft, Nadine Ellen-208, 248
B d d 0 l tra-109
an an roles
Barber, Delta Fay-208, 296
Barlanl. Geraldine Donna'-274
Barnard, Jessica Frances-189, 252, 298, 310
Barnes. Mary Stevens--200, 250
Barnett, Eleanor Ma:k200. 260. 292
Barnhart, Carl Francis-217, 234
Barr. Irene-208, 254, 292
Barry, Fdyth Edwina-321
Barry, Jean-211, 266
Batelll, Donald David-208, 234. 288, 311
Bartlett, Dorothy E.-217. 260. 294
Bartlett, Thelma Audrey-200, 221
Barton, Mary Esther-61, 200, 246, 248, 286, 308
Bartsch. Ra1Dh Robert-208
Bass. Robert Olln-271
Bale, Dorothy Marie-93, 217, 254. 294. 312
Batson, Dorothy Oda-217
Bauman, John E.-208, 236. 310
Baxter. Catherine Elizabeth-200. 310
Bloom. Herman Ben-245
Board uf Trustees-29
Board of Pub11catlons!83
Bogard, Thoman Acqulnas-208, 238
Boggs. Barbara Eugenia-93. 217, 250
Bohmer, Louise Dora-217, 262
Bootly, Manuel-128, 138, 142, 175, 242
Boose, Margaret Lucy-200, 248, 292
Bopp, John M.-217, 238, 306. 312
Border, Ernest S.-208, 238, 301, 310
Boslough, Milton Ellsworth-238
Bostrom. Wynn Barnesf-217, 236
Bourke, Edward U.-81. 82, 83, 270
Bowen, Robert Middleton-217, 242
Bower, Clarence Hymmel-244
Bowman, Eileen Mae-217, 248
Boyd, John Patrick-56, 61. 116, 200, 238, 282,
284. 288. 290. 312 '
Bradlleld, Lois V.-208, 252, 286, 293
Bradford, Wllllam Edward-217, 234, 320
Bradley, Norman Edwin-70
Brattou, Leslie Raymoudf121, 208, 230, 282, 307
Braun. Lois Eileen-208. 248, 286. 292
Breck, Allen duPont-176, 238, 303, 319
Brentllnger. Albert H.-217
Briggs, Peggy Allen-217. 250. 304
Brlnk, Rowland Fred-218, 236, 312
Brock, Ben Addison-76
Brown, Alice Elaine-315
Brown, Edith Catherine-200, 305, 308, 3191 328
Brown, Edward E.-176, 238. 288, 318
Brown, Elizabeth W.-208, 276, 295, 296
Brown, Jeanne-208, 248
Brown, Marvin Loomls-200, 230, 282
Brown. Priscilla--208. 260, 292, 304, 324
Brown, '1'ozierf44, 56, 59, 97, 98, 119, 171, 174,
176, 238, 282. 284. 306. 321. 325. 327
Browne. Doris Adrian-208, 304
Brownell. Arthur V.--127
Bruce, Edna Alwayne--218
Brundlge. Ienorwllll, 252, 274
Bryce. Dorothy Ellen-218. 263
Buchanan, Mildred G.-176, 292, 305, 322
Buchanan. Robert D.-238
Buclgalg Lucille Esther-161, 218, 260, 274, 294.
Buck. Gaylord Bertls-208. 301
Buck, Mary Elizabeth-162. 208. 286, 293
Budd, Frances Eleanor-218. 250
Buka, Maxine-176. 286, 315
Bulkley, Emmy Lou-250
Bull, Kenneth James-200. 234
Bumpus, Kathryn 1"rances+208. 250
Bundy. Charlotte Catherine-218
Runnell, Ruby Frances-200, 317, 324
Bnrchard, Elmorene Stogner-324
Bums, Frank L.-323
Burnsleln, Esther Rebecca-176, 268
Burroughs, Dorothy Mae-218
Butcher, William Andrew-218, 288
Butler. Ferd Ike-2. 42, 86, 88, 91, 236, 290.
Caflrey, William Francis-126
Calloway. Joseph Charles-242
Calvert, Jane-208, 250, 286, 318
Campbell, Harold J.-125, 129, 136, 137
Cambbell, Carl-305. 313
Camhy, Henry Sumner-232
Cantrell, Isabell Lahean-218, 250, 276
Carlson, Albert Fdgar-242
Carlson, Robert G.-200
Carlson, Stanley Irving-311
Carlyon, Alice Jeanette-208, 252
Carlyon, Marian Elizabeth-200, 252, 308
Carpenter, Betty-200, 324
Carroll, Wllllam Bailey-156, 218, 234
Carter. Margaret Ann-208
Caruso, Bettina-218, 248, 294
Cass, Harriet-159, 161, 218, 274, 294, 295
Catletl, Helen-18, 218
Chalfaut, Hazel Florence-200
Chanberlaln, Ann Lucllle-200, 296, 297, 308
Unamplon, Charles Mervln-208, 234
Chandler, Harry A.-208
Chandler. John Lynn-208, 232. 288, 313
Charles, Alfred John--200
Chatlalu, Robert Russel-218, 238
Chester, Jeannette Louise-218
Uhllcote, Mildred Albertaf200
Chllleml, Joe Domlnlc-218, 238
Chrlsman, Rosalie Elizabeth-209
Christensen, Eloulse A.-209, 260,
Chrlstaln, Donald Carl-63, 190, , 302, 314.
Clair, Charles Bonnie, Jr.-244
Clank. Howard T'heodore, Jr.--244
Clark, James Pace-H176. 230, 313
Clarke, Ned -288, 297
First Year Students-216
Second Year Students-207
Third Year Students-199
Clements, Sallie Morgan-218, 254
Cleveuger, Floyd Robert-209, 244. 313
Clifford, Lawrence K.-176
Clifton. Knowles Coleman-301, 306
Close, Harland T.-200. 232, 310. 313. 316
Clyde, Edith A.-164, 200, 292, 303, 308, 321
Coates, Charles Cann-114, 200, 230
Coe. Mildred 1-Idlth-218
Cohn, 1-Basie White-58, 170
Cohen, LeRoy Stanley-218, 240, 288
Colt, Lincoln Doyle195
Colby, Jay Gould-218
Coleman, Melvin-218, 240
Collins, Clem W.-30
Collins, Marilyn Jean-246
Collins, Wlllls Calvin-313
Colwell, Charl H.-191
Commerce A. W. S.-66
Conant, Clarence Chester, Jr.-200, 238, 282. 325
Conrath, Klyta Clayrw177, 252
Cook, Fredrick C.-191
Cook. Mae Stevens-74, 75
Cook, Ruth Maxine-319
Cooper, Barbara Jeanne-218, 250
Cooper, Henry Llsson-234, 288
Cooper, Mary M.-250
Cooper, PGEBY M.-209, 266, 286. 312
Coopersmlth, Joseph Barry,-218
CoDeland, Robert Wllllam-232
Copplnger, Boneva Mae-209
Cormack, Robert Byron-2, 90, 196. 230, 288. 290,
297. 307, 325 .
Corry, Phyllis-218. 260. 294
Cosner, Florence Mae-209, 252, 279
Coney, John Clark-177
Cowles Russel Eugene-218, 244
Cox, tiarol-164, 200, 260. 292. 308, 316
Coyle, Robert William-126
Coyle, Samdel Daniel-302. 306, 312
Cramer, Jolm R.-209, 230
Crane, Donald Eugene-242
Crane, Rlchard Mooref209. 234
Creel, George William-209, 238
Cromhle. Steven W.--236
Cronbaugh, Louise-208, 256
Cummings, Doris Edith-18. 200. 252,
Cunningham, Paul-209, 230
Dahm, Rene Edward42-12
Danlels, Gladys Marjorie-209, 293, 295
Dadka, Ray Bryson-100, 201, 230, 282,
Danley. James R.-209. 271
Dannenbaum. George-141, 201
Dannley, Ralph Lawrencw190, 301, 302.313, 314
Davldson. Levette Jay-81
Davis. Dorothy Josephinw218
Davls, Glenn Russe1lf209, 271
hay, Etta EllaabethAl6l. 260, 276. 295
Day, Frances Eleanor-177
Deaton, Dorothy Mae-218, 252, 294
Dehler, Dorothy Lavanw218, 294
De Cook, Bernard Rolandf209
De Long, Robert E.-93, 218. 232. 288
Delta Lambda Sigma-282
Delta Phi Epsilon-258
Delta Sigma Chl-271
Denious, Wilbur P.-177, 234
Detrlrk, Burton--77, 141, 201, 238. 302,
Detrick, R. Sherman-218. 302
5. f, .-A
Dickinson, Frank Watte-36
Dle Luatlgen Dentschen-303
'BF'Eiil6."1ln0H1W, 'iii '
Dllley. Marjorie Marlw200
D1 T. A 28
Dlnner, Bae-218, 258, 294
Director of Athletics-123
Dixon, Herbert Walter, Jr.-218
Dixon, Jane Iorralne-218, 276, 295
Dobbins, Beatrice I,enorH200, 252. 297
Dobranskl, Ruth Ethel-218. 304
Dollis, Elsle Mlnna-218, 262, 294, 303
Dolphin, Mary Jane-209, 293, 324
Domby, Henry R.--189, 288, 313. 318, 323
Domenico, Lllllan C.-312
Doran, Mary Franca-218
Dol-mann, Eleanor Loulsz'P209
Doud, A. L.-28
Douglas, Jay Carrington-209, 234
Dowd, Kenneth Porter-209, 230. 284. 288
Dowling. Helen Edlth-218
Dowling, Patricia Ann-218. 304
Downer, J. F,-28
Downing, Harold Ray-301
Doyle, J. Shelton-209, 230
Drama. Club Play-102
Drexler, Stanley L.-41, 69, 70, 116, 195
Drobnltch. Alex Lewls-129
Duer, Hazel Margaret--196, 262, 286
Duke, Marguerite-201, 252. 324
Duncan, David Shaw-29, 30, 170
Duncan, Donald K.-M218
Dunn, Geraldine MalP209, 293, 296
Dunn, Virginia Rose-218
Dul'nest. Fielden Lee-244
Duvall. Jane-118. 201, 250, 290, 300
Dyer, Mary Genevlevw209, 266, 312
Eberhardt, Shlrley-209, 254
Ebey, Deane Roy-43, 62, 63, 190, 301, 302, 313,
314, 318, 325
Eddy, Harry Launcelot-177, 238, 284. 316
Eddy, Raymond Taylor-149. 177. 282
Edgar, Carole 1-Irnestlnw218, 248
Edman, Marjorie-282, 298
Edmunds. Dorothy Hherlfl'-177, 308
Edwards. Eva B.-209
Edwards, Jeanette-209, 250
Egan, Frank Boland, Jr.-312
Ehrl3alrit,gl1e::'ald Earle-127, 209. 238, 288. 200.
Ekblad, Ruth LaVemw209. 262. 298. 303. 304
Eller, Wllllam Frawford-177, 230, 310
Elliott, Allene-119, 201. 250, 279, 308
Ellwanger, Kathryn Lloyd-96, 209, 254, 292
Elsh, Elizabeth-219, 260. 294
Elston, Dorothy June-209. 256. 298. 303, 304,
Elzi, Anna Julia-296, 324
Elal, Frank A.-301. 802
Emeson. Abe-219. 245
Engle. W. D.-30, 31
Epstein, Rallle Ruth-Y219, 258, 294
Erlcke, Antha Lucllw100, 209, 252, 293
Erlckson, Donald-201, 310
Erlclson, Milton Robert-196, 313
Erickson. Virglnla Mary-209, 260, 293, 297
Emmet, David Henderson, Jr.-209
Ernst. Roger-201, 232
Erskine, Samuel Odlome-209. 232
Eshenbacher. Alice Amelia-304
Eubank, Mary Katherine-219, 274
Eurton, Maxine Miriam-219. 252
Evans, Betty-219. 254
Evans. Cecelia Marie-177, 262, 297, 316, 319
Falrheld. Wllllam G.-209. 230. 282, 284. 306
Fallon, Peggy--201. 252. 282. 284
Fanarow. Edward J.-209
Famey, Thomas Noble-219, 232
Fellows, Dorothy-178, 248, 284. 303, 311
Fena, Joseph-121, 242
Fena. Tom-127. 144
Fengler, Alberta Mae-303
Feflnell, Jimmy W.-219. 238
Ferguson. Wllllam Edward-209, 230
Ferrel, Dale B.-68. 19.1. 270
Ferrll. Marian Loulsef209, 246. 256, 279, 286.
298, 303, 304
Fleman, Sidney Harold-209, 240, 310
Fllmer. Wllllam Mason-201, 288, 297. 313
Flnk. Kenneth Howard-190. 238. 306
Fitzgerald, Sheila Louise-209, 248
Fltzslmmons, Josenhlne-201. 282, 312, 325
Flaks. Stanley Robert-209, 240
Fleak, Eloulse-219. 262
Fletcher, Eldon-209. 234
Fletcher, Jean-209, 296. 297
Flinn, Wlllard Leroy-219, 232
Flynn, Norma Louise-324
Foley, Allce Irene-191, 276
Foot ball-1 24
Forbes, Margery Louise-219, 248
Forster, Warren Schumann-190, 301, 302. 318
Foster. Mary Elizabeth-178, 246, 248, 300, 305,
Fox, Robert Stone-219, 297
Fracassinl. Sllrlo Carl-34
Frakes, grances SuH95, 201, 260. 290. 300
France, Mlldreg Jeannette-210
Francis, Bernice M.--219
Francis, Olive Irene-303
Franlkenburger, Roland Grant-219. 284
Freatag, Otto Frederlck-236
Freed, John Maxwell-201, 238
Friend, Lucille Luvernw210, 312
Fuller, C. lJalw98. 201, 282, 319, 325
Fuller, Martha. M.-72, 73, 201, 248, 290. 300
Funk, Dorothy Eleanor-252
Gallagher, Helen Louise-219. 276
Gallagher, Joe A.-201, 288
Galligan, Charles-'210. 234
Galligan, Helen Marie-210. 266. 296, 298
Galllgan, JaneQ210, 254, 293
Gamma Phi Beta-121, 250
Garabrant. H. Robertv2l9
Gard. Eve Butler-303, 308
Alice Jane-81. 88. 95, 201, 254, 290.
Garth, Francls Marlon-148, 201, 238, 307
Gass. Rowland Bramley-178, 234
Gasser, Robert Louis-210, 238, 306
Geary, Robert S.-302
Gebhard, Edward V.-210. 232
Geblgard, Lois IiellH'96, 210, 246, 254, 286, 290
Geer, Vlrglnla Jane-219, 260
Gelder, Royal Wllllam-192, 270. 271, 325
Gemmell, Dorothy Marie-219
Genderousky, Realm ltosek25S
Hamman. Rose Elnor-219
Hampson, Lee Granv1llw313
g Ou. Howard lg.-179. 236. 282
angodc, Marlorle- 92. 256
Hanigan, Shirley Downes-161. 164. 219, 276. 295
Hanks, Maxine Flora-219. 248
Hanna, Graydon D.-192. 306
Hannlng. Phllllp Wayne-271
Hansen, Charles For1lf2l0, 244
Hanson, Marian Gloria-210, 254, 290, 293, 300,
Hanson, Shirley Jane-179, 248, 290, 300
Hanson, Wllllam Frederick-179, 236. 313
Haraway, Frank Uutten-210, 234. 288, 290, 307
Hardaway. Robert Morris-179
Hardy. Albert Glrton, Sr.g319
Hardy, Marjorle Frances-179. 319 '
1-larrles, Helen Lucille-45, 56, 168, 169, 119,
284. 311. 328
Harrington, Maryanne-210. 248
Harrington, llob Morris--219, 232
Harris, Eloulse Helen-250. 286, 290
Hartilgll. Beverly-60, 179, 230, 288, 303, 313,
Hart, Bruce Ellis-219, 236
Hart, Elizabeth-219, 266, 312
Hart, Herbert D.-201. 288
Hartman, Charles Waters-151, 320
Harvey, Evelyn Marie-219, 254
Harvey. Josephine-192, 252, 270, 274, 328
Hass, C, Glenn--98, 201, 282, 319, 325
Hanghey, Annie May'73, 210, 254
Hawton, John Thomas-232
Hayden, Neva-192, 270, 276. 281, 309, 328
Haynes, Ed-113. 119, 125, 145
Hays, Edwin Everett-201, 301, 302, 318
Heaton, Wllllam Montgomery-313
Heaton, Barbara Elizabeth-219, 250
1-Ieckart, Phyllis Veryl-202, 315
Getwndaner, Emmabe1lnP210, 252, 293
Geyer. Clarence Raymond-178, 236. 288. 303
Ghent. Betty Ann-254. 296
Gibbons, Rlchard H.-244
Glbson, Katherine Ellaabeth-178, 248, 286, 300,
Glbson, Melvln Arthur-242
Gilbert, Earl Thomas-201. 306
Gill, Lola L.-201. 252, 279. 284
Glllen, Francis Rosalie-219, 260
Gilman, Evelyn A.-201, 258. 298, 304
Glttlngs, Helen Curtis-189, 256, 298, 303, 304
Glasler, Robert Adolf-195
Gleason, Wllllam S,-151, 178. 230. 288. 320
Glick, Sylvan G.-149, 201, 240, 313, 318, 323
Goff, Richard--83. 178, 230, 288, 307, 313
Beckman, Mary Ellzabetll-202
Helda, Vivian Elizabeth-210, 304
l-Ieinsohn, Erneatlne F.-202, 246, 252, 276
Helblg, .lack Nenbert-236
Helgeson, Margaret Ann-219
Heller, Leonard Julian-219. 240
Henderson, Howard H.-192. 299, 325
Hendrlcks, Leona Ruth--210
Henkel, Harry Oscar-210, 238, 301, 302
Henn, Richard W.--190. 301. 302, 313, 314,
Henry, Dorothy Mae-219, 250
Henry, Myron George-234
Henry, Virginia Loutse-210, 297
Henshaw. Wllllam N.-180, 297. 325
Hering. Orme Von-126, 180. 232
Hervey, XV. RoyH210
Herzog, C. Lewis-81, 82, 94
Gofortll, Elena-67, 201, 276, 281, 309
Goldman, M. Maurice-192, 245
Goldstein, Ruth Carollnw20l, 246, 258. 311
Gonser, Arthur G.-210, 234
Goodyear, Louis Emerson--244
G d 1-20
or on. Leon Lou s 1
Gorshow, Evelyn Bernlce-219
Gould. Elsie Preston--210, 250
Gow, Kenneth Parkln-210, 244. 301, 318, 323
George Struby--70. 71, 195
Graham: Howard Mcnnn-189. 230, 291
Graham: Roy-140, 313
Granger, George Slattery-219, 230
Shirley Sale-118, 178. 248, 300, 319
Graves. H. Adeline-58, 178. 250, 280, 292, 308
Gray, Harold-65, 114, 288
Green, Margaret Alma-219
Green, Stanford JoseDhY20l
Greenawalt, Jacqueline Joycw210, 248
GIYEBQIISJASPK, Faye G.'201, 258, 290, 292, 300, 319
Greene, Muriel Georgla-178. 248, 305, 319
Greenlee, Annabel Wilma-201. 304
Greensteln, Morris J.-201, 245
Greenwald, Ruth Alice-162. 210. 295
Gregory, Forest Wentworth-210, 230, 284, 288
Gregory. Genevieve C.-201, 254, 312, 315
Griffey, Beth Florence-210, 293, 304
Grlflln, Jack Gordon-121, 201, 230, 288, 290
303, 310, 313 '
Grit'l'lth, Robin Wllllam-219
Grlnspan, Melvln G.-219, 240, 288
Grover. Charles Edward-100, 201, 282
Guenzi. Verda Romayne-219
Gnllford, Laurence Maeshall-69. 195
Guthrie, Beulah Ulementlna-162
Gwinn, Gwendolyn-219, 252
Hackethal, G. DesmondW50, 53. 60, 86, 112, 113,
119, 234, 282, 286. 313. 325
Haelslg. Kenneth Foster-201. 230
Hallman, Charles Waters-201
Haines, Charles 1-lenry-46. 53, 56, 57, 174, 179,
230, 282, 284. 286. 303, 313. 315. 319. 325
Haley, RalDh Bernard-151. 210
Haley, Raymond John-151. 210
Hall, Betty Jane-201, 248, 308
Hall, Cecile Maurlncr-179. 282
Hall, Francis Burln-Y210. 284, 301, 313. 318
Hall, Harriett Panllne-210. 276
Hall. James L.-56, 62, 63, 121, 201, 230, 301,
302. 314. 318
Hallock, Wlles-219, 238
Hallows, Myron Lester-219, 238
141141 111Mh,. 1,111 41111,1 1111 A,11.1 .11 1 -1 1.11 1 1 .,..H,1,1A11.1 A1M1,1111 Y
HeSS.Dav1d Clarence. Jr.-202, 244, 288, 297.
Hevser, Keith Duane-149
Hlckgrg Jaailges Clinton-52, 56, 119, 154, 180,
I-llckok. Jane-219. 250
Hlckok, Laura Margaret-210
Higson, Charles Joseph-220, 238, 302
Hlle, Frederick Webb-105. 321
Hlll. Ge0l'Ke R.-192, 325
Hllliker, Ruth Frances-202, 262, 324
Hlllyard, Margaret Frances-161, 220, 252, 276,
Hines, Louise-93, 220
Hltchlngs, Rose 1larbaraf202, 250
Hltchlngs. Ted U.--2. 202, 297, 319, 39
Hoerch, Josephine-220, 276
Hoffman. Jean Arthur-192
Hoffman, Orville W.-98. 190. 301, 302, 318, 323
Hoffman, J. Reynolds-325
Hogan, Jolm A.--35
Hogarth, .lean Caverhlll-160, 164, 210, 293, 296
Hoislngton, Kenneth E.-190
Holch, Maryshlrley-210, 254, 290. 293, 300. 303
Holland, Alex lllohm-202, 232. 288. 290
Holland. Augusta May-220, 294
Holland, Susan V.-220
Holmes. Clara Janw210, 248
Holmes, Edward M.-202. 288
Hon K -85
Hoover, Betty-180. 260. 297, 315
Hopkins, Barbara Harriet-220, 260, 294
HoDDer, Robert Monson-84
Horn, Elisha Allen-202
Homey. Duane Brewsterf220
Horr, Betty-161, 220, 276. 295
Houghton, E. Maxine-180. 262, 284, 292
Houk, William Warrnerf220. 320
Houze, Elsie Louise-210, 298, 304
Hoyt, Clyde Watson-242
Hubbard, Clyde Wesley-150
Huber, Josenh F.-144. 192
Hndlnburgh, Sydney C.--220, 236
Hughes, A. Margaret-159, 160, 162. 202, 292.
Huling, Elizabeth Eloisef210, 252, 293
Hunt, Jane F.-158
Huston, Mary Jean-210. 274
Hutchings, M. Kathaleen-202
Hutchins, Camll-220, 252
Hutchinson, James Burch-210, 230, 290, 307
Hyslnli. Wllllam Henry-109
Ingram, Grace Evelyn-58, 160, 180, 260. 280.
286. 308, 322
Iota Alpha P1--268
Jaap, Frances E.-312
Jackson, William Robert-232
Jackson, Arthur Norman-180, 318
Jacobs, 11'1lllam IA249193, '23-4, 270, 271
Jacobs. Wlnlfred-19. 93, 210, 254
Jacobsen. Paul J.-232
Jacohucci, Blaise Joseph-301
Jacobuccl. John R.-210, 238. 313
James. David Sewall-220
Jamison, David Elmer-306, 313. 318
Jamm, Jean Marion-202, 246, 276
Jaqulth. Richard Elmer-220
Jeffers, Dorothy Ca.rolyn4220
Jenkins, Howard, Jr.-180, 313
Jenks. Dean N.-299. 325
Jennings, Bernice-87. 88, 96, 180, 282. 290, 300
Jensen, Florence-197, 276
Jensen, Norman Ivar-220
Johnson, Albert Frederick-210, 242
Johnson, Granville B.--140, 154
Johnson, Joseph Philip-180, 232
Johnson. Jnanlta. Olga-220
Johnson, Julius Earl-302
Johnson. Malcolm-211, 232, 284, 313
Ray Robert-126, 136, 137, 242
Johnson, Robert K.--220, 230
Johnston, David Samuel-271
Johnston, Helen Ora--211, 254, 276
Johnston, Robert C.-156, 211, 230, 320
Jones Dorothy Lois-220, 262
Jones, Edward 114220, 238
Jones, Elizabeth-220, 260, 294
Kathleen Elizabeth-181, 246, 254, 297
I Roger M.-202. 230
, nun. Elisa-202, 296, 305, aos, 324, 328
Shirley N.-248. 315
.1 ongresso, Josephine Joan-211
Jonkorsky. I-Ola Elizabeth-211
Joyce, Julian Jay-211, 313, 321
Justls, Beth-181, 262, 292. 308, 322
Kahan. Archie Marion-181, 314
Kalhara, Fred-211, 306
Kane. Harry William-190. 302
KIDDE Delta Pi-305
Kappa Kappa Psi-306
Karowsky, Uharleg A.-211, 240.
Katona. Helen Esther-168. 202. 256. 286
Kaufman, Art--68, 202
Kavanagh, Al J.-HI36, 137, 144, 181. - -.. 313
Kearns, Ruth Maurlne Wesseman-202, 256, 292.
Keleher, Michael Francis-190, 244, 301, 302.
310, 313. 314. 318
Keller, Clif! Dale-242
Kent, Margaret-4220. 262
Kephan, Floradeal-95, 211, 254
Kepler, Evelyn--202, 252. 276, 296, 328
Kepler, Margaret Arlene-220, 252, 294
Kibby, Robert Dale-202. 230
Kientz, Ross Courtland-220. 244
Kiley. Allan Jack-220, 244
Kimbrough, Nell-220, 260, 294
Klme, Ines M.-160, 181. 292, 308
King, Everett Melbourne-236
King, Lottie-202, 246, 268, 298
King, Virginia Lee-193. 276
Kingsley, Robert Thomas-195
Khnsel, Alice Jane-211. 304
Kintaelc, Helen Edith-312
Klntzele, Ifland Thomas-156. 238. 310.
Klrkman, Edith May--220, 252, 294
Klein, Lucy Mildred-202
Kleyhauer, Alfred D.-181
Kllnge, A. Lloyd-305
Knight, louise Virginia-202, 260, 284
Knudson. Robert Stanley-242
Koch, Virginia--202. 254, 315
Korklln, 1-Iulwanl Allen-193, 245
Kornleld, Lewis F.-87, 220, 240, 307
Korsoskl, Josephine Emma-158, 160, 162, 322
Koshi, George Masamlchl-211
Kramlsh, Aaron A.-220
K Leo rd 245
rautman, na -
Kraxberger. Wayne W.-202. 316. 319
Krieg, William Lewis-232
Krieger. Mlldred Genevieve-220. 260
Kring, lgsley Everett-211
Krueger, Martha. AnnettaP161, 164,
Kulp, Edward Murray-202, 238, 301, 302, 313
Kusmeroskl, Genevieve Valerie-220
Kuster, Lucille Marie-211
Lackner, Verna W.-202. 250. 303. 308. 320. 322
Lamar, Paul Batbara-114
Lambda Chl Alpha-238
Lamherton, William J.-220. 242
Land, Hugh C.-127. 143. 211, 234. 301, 313
Laney, Manzaret Elizabeth-220. 254
Lang, Josephine I-'earl--220
Langrldge, Margaret. Elizabeth-202. 280. 292, 328
Lanphler, Ruth Mary-246
Laxdner, Jean-202. 248, 284
Lark, Richard Floyd-306, 313
95, 202, 307
Larson, Albert J.-2, 82, 92,
Larson, Grace Eleanor-220, 264, 276, 295
Law, Carl Helton-220, 242
Lawrence. Martha Jane-220, 250, 320
156, 211. 244. 301
Lawson, Jacob Edward-141,
302. 313, 318
Lawson, John E.-30, 32, 35, 53, S1
Learner, Josephine-220, 268
Leder. Freda Faye-220. 268
Lee, Alfred Ross-202, 288, 301. 313, 318. 323
Lee, Anna Mary-18, 220, 254
Lee, Eleanora-181, 262
Iflser, Earl Herbert-221, 240
Lentz. Elma. M.-211
Levinson, Meyer Louis-318
Lewis, Marshall-202. 238
Liberal Arts Campus-9
Light, Bernice Ruth-211. 258, 296. 304
Light, Masq! M.--189, 240
Lightfoot, L iarles M.--121, 171,
286. 290. 313
Lindsay. Ada May-296
Line, Marjorie-61, 221, 250
Lines, Gene A.-2, 61. 90, 92,
290, 307. 313
Linkow, Irving-99, 282
Linnet, Elizabeth Caroline-276
Ll H 1 202
Llewellyn, Urpha Marlon-221
Locey, Percy P.-124, 153
Lucey, Phyllis Mae-61, 221, 252, 294
Lof, John Lan Cole--211. 301, 303, 318
Loftus, Charles Pat-155, 221, 234
Iang, lletty Reed-181, 256 '
lang, Marie Elizabeth-162, 163. 211, 276, 295
Loss. Wllllam D.--193. 234. 284. 310
Love, John-87. 211, 236, 282, 290, 307
Lovett, Bonnie L.-211, 252, 295
Lowe, Emestlne Frances4221, 276
Lucas, Joseph T.-221, 230, 288
Lucas, Maretta Rosamond-93, 221, 248,
Luke, Robert Alfred-202, 319
Lunbcdk, Frances Byram-202
Lnnney. Marie Joan-168, 211, 266, 286
Lute, Natalie Kurtz-181, 250, 292, 308
Lutes. Wlllard Teller-202, 230, 288, 302, 303
202 238. 284
Lyon. 1"Iara I!ellef202, 296, 305. 312. 319. 328
Lyons, lletty Lee-248, 290, 300, 321, 328
Mc-Adams, Opal Junw221, 320
Mcltride. James Donald-211
Mr-Faro, George B1alrk203
Mcl'ar1hy, Laura Frances-162,
McClaren, Gladys Irene-221
McClain, Madge Bush-295
Mcfomas, Robert G.-116, 181, 230, 306
McCool, James 0scarY211, 271
McCormack, .lohn B.-211, 288, 313
MeC1'lllls. Lucille Olivia-221, 248
McCullah, Eunice Mae-211, 246. 264, 280. 303
Mclbanal, Homer Ernest-221, 232, 320
Mcltanal, Richard Later-211, 320
Mcllonnal, Ruth Marte-221, 260, 294
Mcllonough, Randolph P.-25
McEwen, lllllle Mae-211, 256 .-
McG1bbon, Eileen W.-221, 262
McGllvray, Mary Margaret-221, 248, 294
McGrath, A. Jeanettw221, 297
McGuire, Jane - Kathryn-211. 250
Mclntmsh, Fred Donaldf57, 234, 282
McIntosh, Gladys Elaine-182, 254, 316
McKee. Margaret Helen--211, 274
McKee, Hob L.-141
McKee, John Patrick-221
Mcliinistry. Jeanne Alsle-264
Mclilttrlck, V. Josephine-182, 252, 290, 300
305. 308. 328
McLaughlin, Wilbur H.-211. 238, 303
McLauthlln, Herbert Bradfordg203, 310. 313
McMahon. Jean Louisf93, 203, 254, 290, 300
McNair, lletty Preston-203. 248, 304, 308. 328
McNary, Martha Graham-182, 254, 286, 321
McNassor, Dorothy 312119305
McNutt. Rosemary Alice-203. 248, 308, 321
McSpadden. M. Rose-212, 254, 293
Mcvlcker, John H.-203, 288, 301, 302, 300
McWilliams. Robert Hugh-100, 136, 137, 149.
155, 212. 234. 313
MacDonald. Margie E.-221, 266, 312
MacFarlane, Edith C.-211, 252, 293
Mack, Barbara-182, 248, 303
Maclear. James Reynolds, Jr.-211
Maeda, Frances Toshiko-182
Maher, Ann Katharine-221
Mahoney, Eleanor Louise-221, 260. 294
Mahoney, Helen Louisa-276
Mahoney. Lewis Haynes-124, 142
Mahood, Dorothy-108, 182, 284, 292, 305, 321
319, 322, 328
Mahood, Margaret Jean-211
Malbln, Gladys-202, 268, 296, 319
hlalttglefywggaabetli Sarah-182, 254, 290. 292
236. 282. 288.
Mancini, RosH211, 310, 324
Manning, Gertrude Virginia-211, 248. 315
Maous, Florence Etta-221
Marlacher, Catherine Margaret-203. 254. 290,
293. 300, 312, 315
Markley. Richard Eugene-211. 320
Marr, Mary Virginia-221, 276
Martin, William R.!118, 181, 230, 284, 286,
Marx, Ruth-203, 258. 286. 290. 296. 300
Mary Reed Library-10
Masters. Charles Wolfe-307
Mathews. Ralph J.-203
Mathias, Grace-246, 266, 286. 312
Mathias, Kathryn V.-203. 266, 312
Maxson, Orland Russel-211
Maxwell, George L.-76
May, Vivienne Dolores-221, 260, 294
Meeker, Ralph Inman-297
Mclnldk, Lou Mark-195
Men's Intramural Sports-154
Mentors--77, 308. 309
Men's Press Association-307
Merrettig. Alvina Louise-212
Merrick, Eileen Claire-89, 203. 300
Merrltt,1Setty Rae-203. 292, 315
Mertz. Mildred Irene-212, 276, 295. 296
Mery, Albert Maxwell-313
Messell, Muriel Claire-221
Messick, Tumer B.--30, 34 '
Michael, Elberta Lee-163, 212, 260,
Michaelson, Joe Leon-127, 212, 236
Miles, Robert Joseph-212, 271
Miller, Ellis A.-301, 318, 323
Miller, Frances E.-162, 203, 276. 295. 309
Miller, Jean Lunetta-212. 276
Miller, Lois Viola-221, 252
Miller, Zelda Lorraine-221, 258, 294
n, Charles Stuart-306
Minear, Vema Howard-324
Minshall, Georgia Louisa-212
Mintener, R. D.-193
Mitchell, John Emest-221, 230
Mitchell, Lewis Elvln-301, 302
Mitchell. Lorraine Patrick-212
Mixer, Floyd Robert-203. 232, 303. 310
Monlco, Ida. Angela-212, 274
Monlsmith, Helen-221. 279 Q
Montgomery, Virginia-212. 252, 293, 304, 320
Mooney, Ethel Denella-203, 260
Lail Leone--162, 212, 274. 295. 296. 309
Moore. M. Luvernw203, 254, 276
Moore, Robert B.-193. 271
Morgan, Frances Lucille-161, 203, 292, 308
Morgan, Marie Le Visa-274
Morris, Selma Frances-221, 258, 294
Morse, Margaret Jane-203, 254, 286, 292, 298,
303. 304. 308
Moses, Clyde, Marie-212, 256. 304
Mott, Anna Beulah-196
Mott, William Henry-126, 318
Mu Beta Kappa--310
Mulvililll, Barbara M.-182. 250, 308
Mulvihill, Ella Elizabeth-221, 250, 294
Munn, Bill-221. 232
Mnrch, Robert F.-127, 183, 242
Murphy, Raymond Walter-203
Murray. Fatima Louise-221
Musselman. Charlotte C.-183, 246. 262, 292, 303
Myhre. Clarence A.--193
National Collegiate Players-311
Naylor, Edward B.-68, 212
Needham, James Edward-312
Neid, Byron-212, 230. 282. 320 ,
Neldlger, Thomas Clem-183, 286, 303, 313, 318
Nelson, Alfred C.-30, 31
Nelson, Charles Iaaster-212
Nelson, Evelyn Linnea-212, 254
Nelson, Margaret Jean-212, 276
Nelson, Porter-148, 155, 212. 230. 282
Nelson, Shirley Theone-221, 274
Neumann. Edward John-312
Newell, Irma Irene-60, 116, 183, 254, 284, 290.
300, 308. 315
Sims, Dorlg Caroline-162, 212, 254, 276, 295,
Niernberg, Philip-212, 245
Noar. Florence Ellen-95, 203, 254, 292, 308, 324
Norr1s, Dorothy-274r 296
Northcutt, Lois T.-276
Norton, Catherine B.-159,i164, 183, 292, 308,
Nothels, Betty Clyde-221, 260, 294
Nyswander, Virginia Ruth-183, 252, 290. 296.
300, 305. 308. 315. 319. 328
Obertelder. Bobetta Jane-212
O'Grady. Betty-212, 254
Ohlman, Edward U.-62, 63, 203, 238.
302, 313, 314, 318
Ohlman, Mildred Emma-221, 262
0'Keefe, Kathleen M.-212. 266, 293. 296, 310
Olson, Doris Fern-221, 304
0lson. Howard D.-203, 242
Umlcron Delta Kappa-327
Umohundro. Jean-212, 250, 293, 304
0'Ne1l, Katherine M.-168, 169, 212, 248
Onstott. Frank Curtis-730, 34
ot-en, an els 'A 2 '
Orllnsky, Albert Norman-183
0rth, Harriet E.-183. 252, 279, 305. 308. 617,
Oster, Kenneth F.-221
Otto. Adallne Mary-212
Overholt, Lewls Clinton-183, 313. 323
Owen, Harry Pitt-195
Owens, Bill e Margaret-221, 250, 304
Packer, C. Kyle-221
Packer, Harry James-212. 301. 302. 312, 313
Page, Morey--51, 53, 64, 193, 232, 325
Palmer, Maxine M.-221, 260, 294
Parlsl, Frances-183, 284, 296. 305, 308, 317
Parker, William Edward-212, 230, 297
Pate, Ted-151. 232
Patton, Helen lilizabeth-160. 162, 184, 292, 322
Paul, lfah F.-184. 262, 308
Peabody, Paula Anne-222, 252
Pearson, Donald Melvin-297
Pearson, lflvellne Edith--274, 295
Peckmau, Donald H.-73, 212, 230
Pensoneau. Llyde W.-212. 234
Pepper, Marvlu Myron-203. 240, 282, 319
Peppln. Henry, Jr.-242
Perllgalitter, Helen Ruth-184, 246. 268. 292, 298.
Perlmutter, Roland Jack-203. 302. 310
Permut, Albert Aaron-212, 245. 288. 301. 302
Pemxut, George Gordon-245, 288, 303
Perrymau. Lois Eleanor-184, 246. 264. 305, 308,
Peskin, Sidney---193, 245
Reese, lgeaaor Vlrglnla-222
W n'f'ixet?v415?fufG?, 425. zss. m
Reid, Ruth Clarlce-222, 256, 294
Relnert, Charles Lewis-184
Renaud, Etienne B.-36
Rhodes. Clarence T.-230
R1ce,V1rglnla Montgomery-160, 213, 293, -296,
298. 303. 304
Slgman, Bllll-11845 ,13 qu 312
' 'Q 'B ' cue-L. . .
?6l55i.,"455.'i52Pn.iizz 7 A ff A
Simon, Richard I-Iege-69, 70, 196, 238
Simpson, Ralph Edward-204, 303
Sintnn, Mary Jo-213, 256. 298, 304
Richards, lletty-222, 294, 320
Richards. Edwyaua Alice-213. 266, 286. 312
Richards. Malcolm-213, 230
Richards, Nadlne Isobel-164, 213. 293
Richards. Ralph-222, 306
Richards, Robert Booth--184. 301
Richman, Carl Lawrence-222, 240
Charlotte S -213
mt-kos. Laura- 213. iso, 324
Rllllng Athletlc Club-322
Ripple, Elinor Jane-203. 252, 284
Ritter, Elizabeth-213, 254. 293, 304
Dorothy--203, 248. 292, 296, 298. 304
318, 322, 328
Roberts, Elinor-213, 248, 296. 297
Roberts, George William-222, 238
Sloat, Ruth Ann-222, 304
Smead, Cophlne Lewisfli-15. 252. 316, 319
Smlth, Dorothy Irene-303, 304
Smith, Florence M.-222
Smith, Frances Kay-222
Smith, George Paul-303. 310
Smith, Gerald Edwin-222, 233
Smith, Lloyd A.-127, 136, 137, 144, 204, 236.
Smith. Majel--222, 304
Smith, Orln S.-299
Smith, Walter Lyston-204, 232
. Maxwell-213. 236
Snyder, Donald Lloyd-222. 230
Sobo:ld3Eli Hertz-92. 213, 282, 284, 288, 290, 307,
les-2 4 6
Peters. Lllllau Frances--89, 222, 250
Peterson, Arthur-189, 301
Peterson, Ellen Evelyn-169, 222. 252
Peterson, Ethel Ellaabeth-203. 324
Peterson, Verner Frank-222, 232
Petrle. Anna Margaret-303
Petrle. Sophia C.-297, 303, 321, 319
Pfretashner, Ben-203, 242
Iizltennah, Lloyd Georgt+l44
me - '
nnah. Robert John 301. 314. 318
Bet S1 -3
a Uma 13
Phi Chl Theta-274
Phi Epsilon Phi-288
Phl Gamma Nu-276
Phi Lambda Upsllon-314
Phl Sigma Delta-240
Roberts. VY1llls E.-184. 242
Rohlnson, Dorothy Tolreuce-246
Robinson, Jane-213. 246. 250. 293. 304
Robinson, Marlon Parsons-101
Roche. Geraldine Frances-213, 312
Roclgfltld. Betty-213, 250, 290, 293, 300
Rodgers, VVllllam K.-203, 232, 318
Rolston, Virginia. Irene-204. 252. 284, 297
Roman. Howard Wllllam-232
ROIHEINI, Marian Helen-204, 252, 304
Rose, Clara Dean-222
Rose, Ruth Maurlne-222. 252
Rosenthal, Albert H.-2. 48. 81. 91, 93, 98, 174
184, 283. 313. 319. 325. 327
Ross. Byron Loftin-204
Ross, Jack Rolf-204
Rossi, Emest Richard-126, 204, 236
Roth. Elerrlck SmlthA57. 87. 89, 98, 107. 204
23 . 290. 313. 318. 319. 325
Rowe, Robert llruce-213. 236
Royal. Glenna G.-184. 296. 305
Ruthlaud, Sam L.-245
Ruthledge. Robert Richard-f141. 156. 213, 288
Rylander, Dorothy Virglnla-222, 252, 294
Sager. Marjorie Eleanor-213
Sallen. Jack A'.-213, 320
Sample, Edith Fern-222
Samson. Roy Orville-19, 222, 230
Sanders, Kathryn Louise-304
Phlllps, David M.-222, 284. 311
Phlllills. Ikonlrd W.-99. 100. 212, 282
Phillips. Paul David-236, 288
Phllipnus. Theodore C.-313
Phi Sigma Iota-317
Pl Beta Phi-248 f
Pl Kappa Alpha--242
Plclnatl, Jasper George-143, 203. 234
Pierce, Frances Muriel-212. 260, 293. 324
Pierce. John Richard-236
Pl Delta Theta-318
Pl Gamma Mu-319
Pioneer. Ski Club-320
Pipltln. Donald YVllli.s-127
Plrnat. Albert-136, 137, 203, 234
Poertuer, Allan R.-282
Polly, Robert Norgard-222, 271
Polzen, Wllllam Edward-301
Poole. Ronald Earl-212, 271, 313
Porter, James M.-194
Potter, James S.-127, 212. 234
Potts, Frances Mary-222
Powell, Elma Mary-203. 254. 303
Powell, Jane Elizabeth-203, 278
Powers, Edwin Malvlu-222. 244
Powers, Stanley A.--126, 203. 301, 318. 323
Powelisi Wllbur Emmett-203, 244, 288, 301, 302.
3 . 318
Prless. Hannah-315 .
Proilt, Gus F.-212. 232, 288. 313
Publ1sher'5 and Copywrlght Page-2
Pugh, Harold Franklin-203
Pultz. Uedrlc-212, 236, 282. 313
Quick, Robert Barton-212, 284
Quinn, Mary Vlrglula-222, 248
Radinsky, Albert Ellis-69. 195
Rue, Helen-161. 274. 295
Ralph. Ruth-203, 252
Ramsburg, Wilma-213, 2-16. 260, 286, 293. 296
Randel, Ariel Mabel-203. 254
Rapp, Geneva Fern-162, 213. 281. 295
Rasmussen, Betty Ardene-222
Ray. William Thomas-98, 203. 282. 325
Redthng, gglllam Charles-98. 99. 174, 184, 238.
Sanders, Martha Mae--213. 252. 293
Santarelll. Lucille M.-204. 246. 256.
anrzent. Elizabeth EstelIw204
Sowers, Ted C.-93, 127. 213, 290. 307, 316
Speer. Thelma Elizabeth-196
Spicer, Vlrglnla A.-295
Spurlock, Cle-204. 252. 284. 286, 311, 325
Stabler, Elmeda Carolyn-222, 295
Stackhouse. Im1aH204. 252, 279, 292, 303. 308.
Stackhouse. Helen Anita-213, 252, 276, 293, 295
Statller, Flare M.-213, 264, 293, 303, 324
Stapleton, Harriet Lounse-204, 264, 319
Stayner, Esther Mcllonald-222
Slelnbeli. Edith Ruth-213, 246, 258
Stenger, Harlan Wlnfred-301, 313
Stcnaer. Marjorie Inulse-222
Stephenson. Catherine Eleanor'-214, 252, 286, 309
Sterling. Neva Marle-222
Stevens, Frank Greenwood-214, 230, 318
Stevens, Wllllam Vincent-271
Stewart, Gene Edward-214, 271
Stewert. Margaret Anne-214. 262, 293
Stldham, Paul Barton--214
St. .lohn, Myma Virginia-204. 296
Stocker, Edith Esther-223, 252
Stoll, A. Frt+l5l
Stratton, Lola Allen-204, 260, 292
Stoll. June R.-204, 252
Stoll, Virginia Esther-223, 256, 276
Stoulfer. Florence Virginia--185, 248, 300
Stransky, Orrin Josef-214
Strawn, Betty-214, 250, 293
Strickland, Dudley Woodbridge-71
Saunders, Edna-213, 248, 293. 303
Saunders. Vlrlllnlas-222. 252, 296
Saunderson. Mary Elizabeth-222
Schaefer, Lola .lunw304
Schaetsel, Barbara-204, 252, 290, 292, 300, 303.
308, 320. 322
Schaetzel. lletty-61. 160, -213, 246, 252, 286
290. 292, 300, 320
Schaetzel. Eugene J.---185, 230, 282, 297, 303
Schaefer. Aileen Loulse-204, 260
Schenkelr, Idamae-222, 295
Schiller. Clara Jo-204, 292. 296, 312, 324
Schmidt, Lucllle Martha-222
Schockett. Victoria Irene-204
Schroeder, Henry 0.-213, 236, 282. 313
Schumann, A. Lee-185, 303,
st-numman. Ethel K.-83
Schutz. Dorothy Louise-213, 260, 293
Schwalm, George-126. 185. 236
Schwartz, Selma Marlon-213. 295, 296
Schwenger. Janice Elizabeth-222, 266, 312
Sci H ll- 5
. ence a 1
Scobey, Laura Davadell-185, 264
Sc-otleld. Ruth Jane-213. 252. 293. 296, 324
Scott, David F.-194
Scott, Marjorie Alleue-254
Scott. Melba Ruth-222, 260
Secrest, Mary Alice-204. 252
Selky. Iwelyu Louise-213. 252. 284. 293'
Senior Class Play-104
Senlor lnslgnla DayHl8
Setvln, Margie R.-185. 303, 321
Seversou, Burnett-204, 306 '
Sharlford. Muriel E.-213. 252. 293
Shaplm, Rose Badonah--213, 293
Shel, Martha-89, 185, 254, 290, 300, 308, 321
Shearston. Helen Margaret-222
Shelby, Bert-204. 290, 313
Shelby. Edwin Albert--288
Shellaharger. Gladys L.--164. 204, 246. 274, 281
295. 302, 309. 328
Shelton, Alberta Marlw304
Shelton, Bernice Alta-222, 262, 294
Shelton. Sally Louise-222. 297
Sheppard, Beverly Allen--213, 230. 284. 312
Shlcfrrell, Lucllle Mlldred-204, 324
Shldeler, Joseph John-204, 301, 313, 318
Shoeuoke, James D.-213
Shoffner, Dorothy Louise-213, 274, 309
Shroads, Dorothy Arllne-204. 293
Suwayder, Bedorah Evelyn-213
Stump, Dennis Excell-186, 232, 321, 315
Strum-Trlplett. Zelda lllene-214. 252. 304 -
ra, Edna-64, 67, 194, 281, 296, 299, 325,
n, Eileen Cecelia-214. 266. 312
Sutton. Richard William-204, 234. 320
swaggart. Woodrow Wilson-204, 284
Gladys Mary-1S6, 303, 324
Swanson, Marlda Eucellla--214, 260, 293, 296
Swanson, Nata Janis--204. 274
Swanson. Roy Alfred-186. 236
Swanson, Ruth Luclle-223
Swanson, Theodore H.-204, 230, 290. 307. 318
Swaruer. Arthur Winston-196
Swerdferger, Marearet V.-160, 164. 186. 262,
286, 292. 303, 322
Swlngel, Marion Celia-223, 268
S . H Stl
ye-r, arry tes-186, 323
Syler. Mary E.-40. 121, 168, 169, 189, 252, 286.
292. 298. 304. 320
Tahb, Frank George-306,
Table of Contents-3
Taguey, Igonard A.--312
Tait, Wllllam James--141. 154. 156. 204, 297, 313
Tanner, Gordon W.-204. 232, 303. 313. 320
Tarletou, Marian-204, 303
Tau Epsilon Phi-245
Tau Kappa AlDlm-325
Taylor, Neill Easley-223. 234
Taylor, Rex A.-214, 234, 271
Taylor, Travis-186, 319
Teets, John Lloyd-151, 204, 232
Teets, Virginia. Brown-214, 248, 303
Tellholt. Gladys Ann-160, 164. 204. 292.- 322
Teller, Ruth G.-194, 246, 274, 281, 295, 305,
Templln and Schuler Hall Club-279
Slehen, Bertha V.-213. 276, 296
Sigma. Alpha Epsilon-232
Sigma Phi Epsilon-236
Sigma Pl Sigma,-328
Sllman. Arthur Leonard-240
Terry, Luke Melvllltstil, 126, 214, 236
Thatcher, William Charles-223
Theta Phi Alpha-266
eau, Robert W.-151. 186
Thomas, Al Richard-70, 71
Thomas. Chester Arthur-186. 234
Thomas, Hugh Brinker-156, 223, 234
Thomas, Mildred Hazel-214, 276, 295
Thomas, Wllllam Charles-186, 234, 319
Thompson, Beverly Vlrglnla-223, 294
Thompson, Stella Johanna-223
Thuneman, Pauline Anna-223, 256
Thurston, Chester W., Jr.-282, 313. 319
Margaret IJoulscw204, 262. 308
Jack Higgins-214. 234
Timm. Betty-160, 223, 252, 294. 320
Timm. Paul A.-18. 223. 230. 320
Tltt, Meroev-186. 305, 319
Tober. Jerome Nomran--204. 240, 288, 302. 310
Tohlrr, Edwin Francis--223
Tolle, Jane Elizabeth--168, 169, 214, 248, 290
Tomlln, Loren Fred-223, 234
Torrey, .lack Daly-313
Towbin. Abe-204. 302. 310
Townsend. Half! P.-127
Tramutto, Paul Ralph-288, 302
Trevorrow. .lean Alleen-223. 262. 304
Trott, Frances Hamer-187, 248
Truby, Marjorie ElizabethM60. 189. 260, 29S
True, Robert H.-230
Trueheart, Kather1uw214. 254, 296. 297. 324
Turner, Anne--187, 268. 292. 319. 322
Turner, Carel Lorraine- 19. 119, 204, 290
Turner, Pauline Vlvlan-187, 268
Tyler, Wllllam Perkins--214, 232, 286. 313
Uhrlck. Lucille Marie-204,
University of Denver Campus-8
Upton, Ellen C.--214. 296
Vagnino, Anthony M.-223 I
Vail, Catharine Mary-303
Vance, Gene Covington-92. 223. 236, 307
Vanderpool, R. Eloise-214, 260,
254, 292, 303, 308
286. 293, 296
232, 288. 301
Van Trees, J. K.-214, 238. 284
Varner, Gumei' E.-271
Velle, Anne It arle-214, 264. 298, 304
Velasquez, Relnalala-205, 324
VerLee, Jack Grant-126, 194
Vickers, Betty-214, 254, 293, 315
Walker, Virglnla Alexclsf47, 56, SS, Sl, 188
187, 254, 280, 286, 288, 300, 321, 315
VVall, Elsie Louise-187. 260, 290, 297. 300
Wallace, Donna-223, 260
Wallace, Ollver E.-127, 205. 234
Vl'llllam Harris-127. 154. 214. 234
Walling, Margaret Dunbar-205, 250, 308, 319
Vllalllnll, Robert Denton-214
Walter, Donald E,-223. 284
Walters, Margaret Mary-223, 252, 294
Walters, Ronald J.-30. 31
Walton, Jack E.-126, 144. 187, 232
Ward,-Beverly Jeanne-93, 187, 254, 290, 300
Ward, Robert W.f232
Warfield, George Alfred-30, 33
Warren, Arny Ellene-205, 282, 324
Watson, Anne--168, 205, 2516, 315
Watson, Joseph Turner-205. 302, 303, 310
Watters, Herman EllllEIl9+223. 236
Welrb, Frank llarrlette-214
Wveaver, l,llVlll 0.-189, 238, 301, 303, 313, 318
Webb. Rlcharrl Clarenc-M205
Weber, llon A.--223. 307
Weldeman, Jessie Vlnzlnia-205
VYCII. Robert-118, 205, 236, 282, 283
SVeller, Barton L.-149, 288. 302, 313
Weller, H. Gayle-70
Wells, J. A.-302. 313
Wells Ma Frames 304
Wllllams, Lavonne-214. 276, 295.
Wllllams, Mary L.-162, 223. 279
Wllllanrs, Thomas l-Zdwln-205
Wllson, Richard Alanf214, 230
Wilson. Richard Wheeler-61
Wilson. Robert F.-205
VVllson, Roy D.-205
VVllson, Wllllanr Grorvther-136. 137, 302
Wlngett, Charles W.-196
Wlslander. Martha Louise-194. 276.
Witter. Doris Irene-205. 274, 307
Wlttmeyer, Gray-142, 205, 297. 316
Wolfllnhargcr, Eleanor Ann-205, 264
Wolcott, Roger H.-22. 33
VV0lkol'l', Lillian M.-214. 315
Wolper, llavid J.f214
Women's Athletic Association--292
Women's Intrarnural Sl1ortsfl5S
Wootl, Eleanor li.-188, 250, 296, 305, 303
Woocl, Tom Il.-205, 302. 314, 318
Woodman, Mary T.-266
Woods, Lllllan Mayf197. 304
Wright. James 1-1dwardff155, 223
VVr1glrt, John Brown-155. 188, 234
Wulf, Frances Smithf286
Wyatt, David Challdock-ISS, 230
Wyer. Malcolm Glenn-30, 33
Vickers, Elmo Wlree1erg244
Vickers. Margaret Faith-164, 214, 250, 286, 293
296, 298, 304. 320
Vollick, Charles Anthony-116, 205, 244, 302
Waldeck, John Robert-214, 230, 312
Walker, Maude J.-282
, ry ' --.
VVenske. MIHIHI94. 270, 276. 325
Werrske, Florence-305. 324
Wergln, Phyllis Louise-223, 260
Wertz, John E.-302, 318
Wescntt, Flora Dee-116, 187, 280, 305, 303, 318.
XVescot!. 0. Ross-187, 313, 318
Weyrauch, Alma Genevieve-205, 252, 279, 303,
308. 319. 321
Yv0lt6llgB1. Lillie Holbrook'-205, 282, 292, 303
Whelan, Vlrglnla l'et'ellag214, 274, 309
White. Dennis L.-205
White, Frances Manette-223
White, Gwendolyn Herschel-188, 315, 319, 328
Whitlock. Vlrglnla Louise-205. 254
0v1CkSll'0lll. Lillian Audleye-205. 246. 260
Wlegnran, Leone Mlnnle-223
Wleman, Flora Wescottf21
Wlkler, Ifldward M.-214
Wilcox. Rex Elbert--223
Wllllams, A. Evelyn-297
Williams. Pharlotte Helen-205. 260
VVllliams, Helen Anne-214, 248, 303
Williams. Jack Waynw223. 232
Wyman. W, F.-32
Yates. Helen I.oulsf.Q214, 252. 274, 286, 29
Yersln, Wllllanr'-214. 236. 282
Yoches. Marvin-223, 240
Yoelln, Ell Harold-214. 240
Young. YVilllam---129, 136. 137, 194, 327
Young. Blanche Ollle-223, 276
Young. Dorothy F.-205, 279, 298
Your5,4Ellzabeth-188, 254, 284, 292, 308.
Young, Harold Blaine-223
Young, Laurence Fred-156
Young. Mary Elizabeth-188
Young, Ronald L.fl36, 137, 205
Yount, Ila Mae-162
Zelllot, E. A.-270
Zontlne, Marianna Josephine-223
"e?,E-.wrgghzj ff 4. UQ 5 5' '?."?"1' w- 4 ' m ifiggf t i
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