University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)
- Class of 1937
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 1937 volume:
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12 ALMA MATER
Liberal Arts campus as seen from the stadium. Fraternity row in foreground: Mayo hall, gymnasium,
chapel, University hall, library, Carnegie and Science hall.
Governor lohn Evans, a dreamer,
saw the need for a higher institution of
learning in this territory, While others
were despairing of Denver ever grow-
ing beyond a typical mining junction.
A charter, secured in 1884, organized
this institution-"to be called the Colo-
The first building of the University
for some time was erected at Four-
teenth and Arapahoe streets, and later
became the School of Music.
At the head of the Seminary were
five members of the faculty With Pro-
fessor G. S. Phillips as their president.
Soon after Phillips' election it Was nec-
essary for him to resign, and Reverend
George Richardson took his place. Two
years later, upon the resignation of the
head of the school, Richardson, Rever-
end -B. T. Vincent became the head of
the school. Vincent was met by a defi-
cit, which was relieved by the buying
of University property by Governor
Evans. This held until 1880, at which
time the trustees found it advisable to
assume the debt. Y
In 1878, Dr. David H. Moore, of Cinci-
nati, was asked to take charge of the
Seminary. The agreement was that
Moore should provide faculty and
equipment. In 1880, with his accept-
ance of the office of chancellorship, the
incorporation of the Seminary as the
University of Denver was completed.
Plans were laid for a College of Lib-
eral Arts, Which Was, and is, the princi-
pal division of the University. As
auxiliary departments, schools of med-
icine, music, art, and business Were
formed. A preparatory school was
added as an aid to gaining more stu-
A faculty of 37 and a student body of
428 used the central part of the build-
ing for classes, While the Wings Were
used for residence purposes and offi-
ces of the officials. This faculty offered
to the student three courses, the scien-
tific, the classical, and the mining en-
gineering courses. Later, a literary
course was added.
A second building was erected in
1882, for the Iunior Preparatory school,
and in 1883, an observatory Was built
on this building to house telescopic
instruments given to the University.
During Moore's term the 1-Iaish Manual
Training school was erected. In 1885,
there were ll students at the school,
but this number increased steadily to a
total of 39, when, in 1891, the school
went out of existence. The building
was then used for the schools of medi-
cine, law, dentistry, and pharmacy. In
1886, through Mr. Rufus Clark's gift of
eighty acres of land in what is now
University park, the purchase of ad-
joining fields and some further dona-
tions of property and money, 400 acres
of ground were secured for the Univer-
sity. It was two years later that Mr. I-I.
B. Chamberlin announced his intention
to build an observatory in University
park, and in this way impetus to the
development of that section.
In 1889, Mrs. Elizabeth Iliff Warren
presented a gift of iEl00,000, although
the University had not yet secured the
S50,000, which it had agreed to raise.
I-Iowever, due to the endowment by
Governor Evans of land valued at
Sl00,000 and the announcement by Mr.
W. S. Iliff that he would erect one or
more buildings for the Iliff School of
Theology at a cost of S3500,000, the
hopes were fulfilled. William F. Mc-
Dowell became the chancellor in 1890,
and preparations were made to move
backs, during which time a debt of
380,000 was incurred. This building
has been the home of the College of
Liberal Arts since its erection.
The building for the Iliff school was
completed in 1892. It began with two
professors and twelve theological stu-
dents. This number more than doubled
the next year and continued to increase
for many years.
The Chamberlin observatory, which
was started in l.889, was completed in
1894, and at about the same time Wy-
cliffe Cottage was built. This cottage
was a residence hall for women, lo-
cated just east of Old Main.
As the depression of 1890 struck, the
lunior Preparatory school was the first
to disband, though it later reappeared
as the Warren academy. Next the
Manual Training school was discontin-
ued, followed by the Business college
and the College of Fine Arts, then the
College of Music, and, still later, the
College of Pharmacy.
In spite of adverse circumstances, a
law school was opened in 1892, a de-
partment of oratory in 1897. The attend-
ance at the University increased to
over 600 in 1898. ln 1891, the Business
college was reopened.
Upon the resignation of Chancellor
McDowell in 1899, the University con-
tacted Henry A. Buchtel, who came to
Denver from New Iersey. His place in
the history of the institution is one of
importance for, not only did he worlc to
build the chapel from 1910 to 1918, to
complete the old library in 1908, to
erect the Science building in 1912, the
gym in 1911, and the Hoyt field and
stadium in 1905, but he also increased
the schools to a large degree. His ad-
ministration saw a consolidation of the
Denver and Gross schools of medicine
in 1903, the first summer school started
in 1904, the establishing of the depart-
ment of Commerce, accounting, and
finance in 1908, the founding of the de-
partment of business administration in
1913, and the first department of chem-
ical and electrical engineering set up
During this administration only one
. MATER '
school went out of existence. This was
the Warren academy, the preparatory
school, which held classes in the base-
ment of the library.
One of Chancellor Buchtel's greatest
contributions was the paying of the
debt which had been incurred through
the erection of buildings. This task he
performed by the solicitation of funds
from alumni, private citizens, business
firms, ard even the student body itself,
with the result that the huge debt was
Upon the resignation of Chancellor
Buchtel in 1920, two years before his
death, Wilbur Dwight Engle was
named acting chancellor. He held the
position until Dr. Heber R. Harper was
elected chancellor in 1922. Harper is
responsible for the f-ine stadium, which
is a memorial to any administration:
"Those who enter abandon hope"-the main
corridor of University hall.
Aiter Chancellor Harper resigned, in
l927, Dr. Engle again Was named
acting chancellor until Frederick M.
Hunter was called to the post in 1928.
During this administration the Founda-
tion for the Advancement oi Social Sci-
ences Was established, then the Chap-
pell School oi Art and the Santa Ee
School of Art were brought into the art
department, the Graduate school Was
established and, at the same time, an
Extension school. A School oi Librar-
ianship was formed, and all scientific
departments were consolidated into
the School of Science and Engineering.
To add to the buildings already on
the campus, the Margery Reed Mayo
building was given to the University,
and the Mary Reed Library was built.
The Central City Opera house was also
given to the University during l-lunter's
ln l935, upon the call of Chancellor
At night the library tower loses none of its quiet
W. Collins is at present dean of that
branch of the University. William T.
Chambers, who was replaced by Hiram
A. Fynn in 1915, was the outstanding
dean of the Dental school, while the
Music college has had several direc-
tors, among them Frederick Schweiker,
Charles F. Carlson, Oliver Howell, and
Samuel A. Blakeslee. The first dean of
the Law school was Lucius W. Hoyt,
who was succeeded by -Arthur E. Patti-
son, George C. Manly, an alumnus of
the University, and Roger H. Wolcott.
At the Art school we find the names of
Henry Read, the first director of the de-
partment, Vance Kirkland, and Cyril
Kay-Scott as dean of the school. For
several years Duncan headed the
Graduate school before the position
was given to Wilbur Dwight Engle,
present head and Dean of the Summer
school and School of Science and En-
gineering, and over which he has been
the head for years. Dean Howe was
also the director of the Chamberlin ob-
servatory from its establishment until
his death, when Albert Hecht, the cur-
rent director, took charge. Malcolm G.
Wyer is recognized as the dean of the
School of Librarianship, a position
which he has had since the school was
founded in 1930. The principal of the
Warren academy was Owen B. Trout,
who later became registrar of the Uni-
ln 1911, a temporary dean of women,
the first one to hold that position, was
appointed. This was Ella Ruamah
Metsker, who was replaced later in the
same year by Anne Mclieene Shuler.
Miss Shuler was assisted by Miss M. E.
Eigler at the School of Commerce. In
1928, Gladys C. Bell was appointed to
take Miss Shuler's place and h'er assist-
ant at Commerce was Mary E. Kotz,
who was there until the post was aban-
doned as an economy measure in 1934.
From the student body, which has in-
creased steadily since 188O, when there
were sixty-one students, -'to well over
PBCMINENT ALUMNI 17
3,000 at the present time, we find the
names of people associated. both with
our own University and the business
world. The first graduate of the Uni-
versity was john I-Iipp, a member of
the class of 1884, who for many years
after his graduation was a prominent
lawyer in Denver. The class of 1885,
which actually was graduated with the
class ten years later, was made up of
three men, all of whom have been or
are lawyers in Denver. These men
were Earl Montgomery Cranston,
George C. Manly, and William A.
Moore. In 1888, William Seward Iliff,
who for many years was a banker in
this city and who endowed thewlliff
School of Theology, and Charles Kinlin
Durbin, who was manager of the Den-
ver Tramwaycompany for a period of
years, also graduated from the Univer-
sity. In 1890, john Mortimer Brink was
graduated from Denver University, and
soon took his place in the business
world as a Credit Examiner and Legal
Adjuster in Brooklyn, New York. In this
same class were William E. Lewis, a
musician in Key Stone, Nevada, and
Orville E. Shattuck, who was a lawyer
in Denver. According to the records,
the sole graduate in 1892 was Arthur
M. Edwards, who was both an attorney
and a banker. I. Stanley Edwards,
who is an insurance man in Denver,
Frank Dennis Burhans, George Benja-
min Huene, Frederick T. Krueger, and
Alva B. Adams, who was one time gov-
ernor of Colorado, made up the class
of 1894. The classes from that time on
were larger, and no complete records
of tl"'3 members of them have been
kept, however, in 1898, Frank McDon-
ough, who is a prominent lawyer and
judge in Denver, was graduated from
the Law school and in 1898 Clarence E.
Lea, who was a Member of Congress
from California, received his diploma.
The year 1899 saw nine volunteers
from the University enter the Spanish-
American war. In 1900, at the turn of
' ,r .
The snow added dignity-
The background for lantern night
The Iliff School of Theology adds a religious
atmosphere to campus life.
18 ALMA MATER
Mayo hall, first of the newer buildings, and the
home of the classics.
the century, Gerald Hughes, who is a
lawyer in Denver, received his degree
Stanley K. Hornbeck, who was chief
of the Far Eastern division of the De-
partment of State during the Hoover
administration, was graduated in 19037
Roger Toll, former head of Rocky
Mountain National park, left the institu-
tion in 1905: Wayne C. Williams was
graduated with the class of 1906, and
Roger H. Wolcott, who is Dean of the
Law school, received his diploma from
that school in 1907, as did Wilbur Dan-
iel Steele. In 1908, Charles O. Thibo-
deau, superintendent of the Methodist
church, was graduated, as was Iames
Grafton Rogers, who was head of the
University of Colorado law school and
is now at Yale. Robert W. Steele, a
District court judge, was graduated in
1910, and in 1911, MacPherrin H. Don-
aldson, who received the Rhodes schol-
arship from Colorado, was graduated
from the College of Liberal Arts, while
Clem Collins, the present dean at Com-
merce, received the first degree given
from that school. ln 1913 came Lowell
Thomas, who has attained prominence
in the field of newspaper and radio
since his graduation. In 1919, when
there was again a fair-sized class after
the years of the war, came Russell
Shetterly, who is a federal judge in
Shanghai. 1922 was the year in which
Teller Ammons, the governor of Colo-
rado, graduated from the University.
1923 saw Thomas I. Morrissey, who is
the district attorney for the federal gov
ernment, graduatedp and in 1924 Edgar
Kettering, one of the newly elected dis-
trict judges, graduated. Roy Byers,
who is coaching the football team at
Manual Training high school, finished
his college career in 1931, and Dick
lorgensen, who is the new baseball
coach at South high school, was grad-
uated in 1934. There are many Denver
teachers who have received their de-
grees from the University of Denver.
Connected with the University itself,
we find rnany professors who have re-
ceived their bachelor and honorary
degrees from the school. The mem-
bers of the faculty who have received
honorary degrees include: Benjamin
Griffith, David Shaw Duncan, Hugh
McLean, Andrew Wood, Bobert H.
Walker, Arthur Lewis, Thomas Garth,
Leslie Scofield, Wilbur D. Engle, lda
Kruse Macljarlane, Humphrey Owen,
Hattie H. Louthan, George A. Warfield,
Alexander Lindsay, Paul Mayo, Earl A.
Engle, Edward Bourke, Holland I. Wal-
ters, Etienne B. Benaud, lohn Gorsuch,
and Victor A. Miller.
Others who received honorary de-
grees within more recent years are
Essie White Cohn, Byron Cohn, Henri-
etta Zobel, Frank C. Cnstott, Abraham
Kaplan, Albert Becht, lohn E. Lawson,
Fitzhugh Lee Carmichael, Buth Holz-
man, Theodore Chisholm, Olive Card,
Thompson B. Marsh, Fred E. D'Amour,
Frances Becker, and loe Hare.
Bachelor degrees have been award-
One of the modern offices in Mayo hall.
1 1 -'I - 1 r .1 r 1.
4.4. 'Y "" 'Arr'
put forth. ln 1882, a weekly paper
called "Denver University Weekly
Peanuts," was printed for three weeks,
after which it seems to have disap-
peared from university life. However,
the next year the Oreopsus, a paper
printed by the students majoring in
Greek, was founded. This ran for a
year, when it too disappeared and was
out of circulation until l89O, when the
Hesperus, a bi-weekly paper, was
started. The Bulletin replaced the Hes-
perus in 1898, and it in turn was
Before the Alma Mater statue passes all student
20 ALMA MATER
Moorish architecture of the chapel adds a
distinction to the campus.
changed to the Clarion in 1899. Though
the Clarion has changed somewhat
from year to year in make-up, it has
remained essentially the same since
The first yearbook appeared on the
campus in 1895, when the class of 1896
published the Mount Olympus, which
was as much an outlet for literary tal-
ent as it was a record of the events of
the year. There was only one edition
of the Mount Olympus and the custom
was not renewed until 1898, when the
Kynewisbok appeared as the annual
publication of the junior class. This
name, meaning "Kings Wise Book,"
was furnished by Cora Westhaven,
now a teacher at South high school.
Perhaps the most active interest of
the student body was oratory and de-
bating. lt was foremost in the minds of
the pupils from the beginning of the
University, when the first contests were
for the students in the various classes.
As the University grew, the trays were
between the members of the different
schools. Then came the inter-collegiate
battles and finally the state contests.
ln these Denver University always dis-
tinguished itself and in the years 1885,
1887, 1888, 1891, 1898, 1899, and 1991
the speakers from the University
placed first in the state oratorical con-
tests. The debaters, too, found the
paths of glory and were among the
leaders in this region. At all of the
contests which were held in the eve-
nings before large groups of the citi-
ens of Denver, the student body would
appear in full force to cheer and jeer
the speakers. The first one of these
which is recorded is the Debating club,
which was founded in 1896. Two years
later the Fortnightly Debating club was
founded and the Adelphian club was
started in the preparatory school. 1899
was the year of the founding of the
Young Men's College club for debat-
. . the chapel in the moonlight."
ing, and the Men's Preparatory club.
These clubs continued for many years
and stirred up interest for the contests.
The clubs have been succeeded by
others such as the Oratorical society
and the Debate club, the latter of which
is still in existence.
The actual contests were quite in
contrast to the comparatively drab
evening sessions of the present day.
The cheerleaders aided the speakers
by directing yells and songs, and all of
the student body and many of the citi-
zens of the city attended these contests.
The first form of student government
at the University was the Senate, which
was a governing body established in
1892. This group continued to function
"KEEP Tl-1E TEAM WARM" 21
until 1901, when the Student league
was formed. This body was the basis
of our present Student association, and
was the first organization to lump the
expenses of the student into a definite
fee. This charge was 353.50 at the be-
ginning, but was not compulsory until
1910, when a new constitution was
drawn up for the Student association.
The new group called for the payment
of a 35.00 fee, which covered the cost of
plays and athletic contests. Soon the
expenses of these activities grew still
larger, until the cost to the student now
iz . ,.
Source of many an odor-one of the labs in the
13' rom time to time the governing
bodies have sponsored certain definite
activities. The All-school picnic, which
was originally called "Sneak Day," a
holiday stolen by the Seniors and later
by the undergraduates until it seemed
wise to make it an affair for all classes.
The group, in 1901, sponsored a lively
campaign to wipe out the debt existing
at that time, and during the middle
part of Chancellor Buchtel's adminis-
tration they were responsible for the
raising of money for the Endowment
fund. They did this by a series of days
set aside for raising money, both for
paying off the debt and for contribu-
tions for new buildings. The "Whir1-
wind Campaign" and the "October
Sweep" were both definite efforts to
raise funds from the citizens of the city
and from students. Still another under-
taking of the association, in 1915, was
the establishment of a University band,
with an investment of about a thou-
sand dollars for uniforms and instru-
ments. "Keep the Team Warm Day"
twhen each student was asked to either
contribute to a fund to buy blankets for
the team or to bring onel was another
activity sponsored by the body. A few
years previous, the student body insti-
tuted "Adam and Eve Day," when
Chancellor Buchtel presented apples
to the entire student body. During the
days of the World war, the Student
association held knitting classes for
interested students, and even accom-
plished the task of securing permission
for students to do war knitting in
classes. The first "U" dance was spon-
sored by the Student association in
1923, and in 1925 they gained permis-
sion to have the first homecoming pa-
rade. lt was through this body that
"Pioneer Day" was established in 1927,
and the latest of its major accomplish-
ments has been the remodeling of the
old Carnegie library, in 1934, for the
Student Union building.
lt was on "lnsignia Day," at which
time the seniors reign supreme, that
they invariably painted the Senior
The Science hall, the training school for future
Edisons and Einsteins.
22 ALMA MATER
fence with their colors and handed it
down to the juniors. This was the day
for the many ceremonies honoring the
Seniors. Conducted by Dean Howe
unti1,his death, it has since been pre-
sided over by Chancellor Duncan. The
most outstanding celebration of the
day took place in 1911, when such ri-
valry arose between the seniors and
Iuniors that a riot occurred and eleven
students were suspended.
Sophomore and Freshman rivalry
has been anticipated by the annual
fight between the two classes. lt was
originally in the form of a color rush,
when each class tried to secure posses-
sion of the colors of the other class.
Through the years this custom has
changed so that each year a different
type of contest is held. .
Previous to 1908, the graduation cer-
emonies took place in Trinity church.
From that year to 1936 the exercises
were held in the city auditorium, when
a new custom was inaugurated, that of
holding commencement on the cam-
Chappell house, one of the outstanding art
schools of the west.
pus. This is as yet only an experiment,
but it may develop into a tradition.
Another traditional highlight was
the annual "High School Day." This
fete was in the form of an all-city track
meet and smoker to interest the boys in
the University of Denver. Later in the
evening the boys were entertained at
dinner at the fraternity houses.
Athletics at the University were first
instituted in 1884, by a football game
with a selected team of Rugby players,
who won by a score of 25 to O. The
next football game, and the first be-
tween two college teams, was played
on April ll, 1885. The clash was with
Colorado College, and as no records
were kept of the game, the outcome is
unknown. F rom that time until 1894,
interest in athletics waned, with few
games played: however, the big event'
of the sports calendar for that year was
the women's football game, which was
played on October 29, with no score
Until 1898, the athletic teams were at
a decided disadvantage, because of a
lack of financial support. To remedy
this and to arouse interest in this
phase of college life, the University of
Denver Athletic association was
formed. This was an organization of
men interested in the advancement of
athletics, who gave time and energy to
help the teams financially and to gain
recognition as a definite part of school
Despite the interest shown by the
students, there were not enough men
to warrant the formation of a football
team. ln 1899, the first inter-collegiate
track meet was held and afootball
game between the prep school boys
and the college boys. The next year
was much the same story in athletics,
but with the help of the Athletic associ-
ation progress was made. ln 1901, Le-
land was engaged as coach. His work,
for the most part, was taken up with
coaching various class and depart-
FIGHTING MINISTERS 23
mental teams. He also developed a
varsity football team which became
the inter-collegiate champions of Colo-
rado and also made a reputable show-
ing in the first inter-sectional game.
The first night football game played in
this section took place in 1902, and the
first annual baseball game was be-
tween the seniors and the faculty. The
year 1904 was an outstanding one for
the University in the field of athletics.
To start the year, the tennis team was
Colorado champion. The track team
took second place in the inter-co11egi-
ate meet, and the basketball squad
was champion of the conference.
These accomplishments were a real
reward for C. S. Fowler, who was head
coach that year.
ln 1905, Dana M. Evans became the
director of athletics, and though no
championships were won that year, all
of the teams made reputable showings.
lt was in this year that the Hoyt field
and stadium were completed, the larg-
est west of the Mississippi, seating 8,000
From 1906 to 1911, the "Bishops from
Denver," who Were also called the
"Fighting Ministers," were coached by
Iohn P. Koehler. He brought forth a
championship football team in 1909,
and in 1911, the baseball team tied
Utah for highest team ranking. The
football team in 1911, held Marquette
university to a 0 to 0 tie in the biggest
game in the history of the University.
lt was during this time that football
relations with the University of Colo-
rado were severed due to some misun-
derstanding between the two schools.
However, in 1910 the schools resumed
A lack of team and coaching mate-
rial led to a lull in athletic supremacy
for the University from 1911 to 1915.
The coaching job was held by Thomas
Barry, C. H. Wingender, H. G. Bucking-
ham, and Iohn W. Pike, the latter an
alumnus of the University.
ln 1915, after breaking four confer-
ence records' and tying one, lames
Lyman Bingham, one of the outstand-
ing track men of the conference, was
sent to the Western lnter-collegiate
meet in Chicago, where he tied for in-
dividual honors With a first place in
the hammer-throw and also in the
discus. Bingham later returned to the
University as director of athletics until
1923, when he was named president
of the A. A. U.
In 1916, Pike coached a team which,
led by Lou Mahony, present director of
athletics in the University of Denver,
defeated Boulder 7 to 0. After this vic-
tory Chancellor Buchtel presented to
Mahony the red vest which is now a
tradition at the University. 1917 saw
the rise of a football team which
gained possession of the conference
championship. At the same time mili-
tary training was established, which
affected participation in athletics.
lt was in the latter part of 1917 and
the early part of 1918 that the first of
the volunteer troops were formed at the
24 ALMA MATER
Law library, where many weary hours are
spent with Blackstone.
University. The flu epidemic which
swept the country did not miss the Uni-
versity, and the effect of the entrance
of the United States into War coupled
with the illness made its mark on the
classes and upon athletics.
After the War the teams returned to a
normal routine of training, and it was
only two years until the football team,
coached by Koonsrnan, was again on
top with seven wins and no losses. ln
given to the athletes of the University
Fred Dawson Was engaged as coach
in l926, under whom Ed Haynes set
two conference records which remain
unbroken. Coach Percy Locey and
Assistant Coach Clyde Hubbard came
to Denver in l932, and together they
produced championship teams in l933.
ln the same year the baseball team
took undisputed hold on that title un-
der Lou Mahony.
The latest addition to the coaching
staff is William Saunders, who has
coached the football team to second
place in the conference.
ln the life of every university there
- f ' ' '- ffm - Elia
Nl., A A
'37 law expounded in an '07 atmosphere.
are other activities which are of inter-
est to all students, though they may be
in different fields. The University of
Denver has never lacked this type of
function since the first clubs were or-
ganized beginning in l885 with the Phi
Alpha literary society. As its name
imports, this group was interested in
literary works and carried their theme
to the point of choosing cognomens for
their members, which names lwere the
titles of books and ranged from Don
Quixote to Mrs. Wiggs, and were the
source of interesting reviews, panto-
mimes, and criticisms for the meetings.
ln l89l, the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W.
C. A. were established on the campus.
For many years these groups spon-
SING, SING, SING 25
sored Bible classes, missionary work,
an employment bureau, and gospel
teams. As the life of University stu-
dents changed and new ideas were
introduced, these divisions were grad-
ually changed to meet the religious
needs of the members. Always the
outstanding event of the organization
during the year has been the Estes
The next year, 1892, the Student Vol-
unteer movement was started on the
campus. This movement, to interest
prospective missionaries in the work,
met with instant approval and the vo-
cational club, called the Student Vol-
'unteer band, was a definite part of the
Many a gridiron hero is heralded in the
University of Denver stadium.
activities until the middle of Chancellor
To give singers an outlet for their
talents, a Denver university glee club
was organized in 1895. Though the
name of this group was changed to the
Young Men's glee club a year or so
later, its activities and functions re-
mained the same. Each year the club
gave three concerts for the general
public at which time there were group
numbers, solos, quartets, and skits
given. The nature of these was varied,
but almost always the skit was a hu-
morous play or operetta such as "Fif-
teen Minutes of College Life" or "A
Slap at Boulder." ln addition to the
concerts, which were often given as a
Templin hall, girls' dormitory, sans Simon
joint affair with the orchestra, the club
took a tour of Colorado and the adjoin-
ing states each year and also sang be-
fore organizations throughout the city.
The Young Women's glee club was or-
ganized in 1900, but never was as ac-
tive as the Men's club. Both groups
were merged into the University
chorus several years ago, when the
need for group singing was seen at the
A French club, organized in 1900,
under the name of Les Enfants Sans
Souci, changed its name several times
and was inactive at other times, but
still remains as the French club which
we know today on our campus. The
same year a music club was founded,
as was the Latin Major club, a11 of
which appealed to the students major-
Science advances in the experimental rat
26 ALMA MATER
From these portals come the barristers of
ing in those fields. Delta Sigma Delta
was started that year for dental stu-
Drama club, which is still one of the
most active organizations on the cam-
pus, was founded in 1907. Since its
establishment it has given several
plays annually. ln l9l 1, Delta Chi was
established as a club for chemistry
students. This organization still retains
its place .in university life and is of
great interest to its members.
ln 1922, the Press club was founded
as was Delta Pi Alpha, which was a
friendship group. That same year the
Alpha Rho chapter of Xi Psi Phi, a den-
tal organization, was established at the
University. This group ceased to exist
when the Dental school was discontin-
ln 1920, the American College Quill
club, Alpha Sigma Chi, a chemical so-
ciety for women, and the Cosmopolitan
club were established on the campus.
The Commerce Coed club, for friend-
ship among the women at that school,
was founded in 1923, and the Ameri-
can Association of Electrical engineers
was formed on the campus that year.
The next year saw the founding of the
Philosophical academy, the W. A. A.,
the Newman club, and Mu Beta
Kappa, which is a club for physiology
Mu Sigma Tau, a society for engi-
neers: Philotes, a social organization
for women, Delta Sigma Pi, and the
Statistics club at Commerce were all
founded in 1925, and in 1926 Paralceets
was formed. 1927 was the year of the
founding of La Mesa Espanole, which
was the revival of the Spanish club,
and 1928 was the year in which the Ski
club was formed. This organization
won the lnter-collegiate ski team cham-
pionship in that year. The Mathe-
matics club was another new organi-
zation in 1928. ln 1930, Le Cercle Fran-
cais, the French club, was renewed.
1931 saw the founding of the College
Poetry society of America, and 1933 the
The gymnasium, home of minor sports and freshman gym classes. Where Granville Iohnson and
Mabel S. Billing conduct their daily round of activities.
is his leaning back in his chair, placing
his index fingers together, and pro-
ceeding to tackle the problems brought
in by the students. The addition of a
flattering touch to his personal con-
tacts, which he Welcomes, and the suc-
cess of his second year of administra-
tive duties, are noted by the students.
Above all, this man commended the
high student morale displayed particu-
larly during the athletic season, the
Whole-hearted Pioneer day costuming,
and the sorority and fraternity float
and house decorations.
lf given the opportunity to speak, the
Chancellor would say, "Of course, if
any of the old students were here, and
l should say that teaching was my first
love, they would understand the state-
feel free to pull this latchstring and
Next door to Dr. Duncan's office, the
panelled portal announces in gold let-
tering, "Vice-Chancellorf' Perhaps the
eye of student opinion closes in a hu-
morous wink upon reading this, for it
calls to mind Dean W. D. Engle, Whose
name and good humor are synon-
The student who enters Dean Engle's
office is offered a rare treat as he
glimpses the lovable and vital person-
ality of this sturdy pedagogue, for he
still loves his chemistry and its teach-
ing, despite administrative duties. His
duties, however, never lessen the
kindly attention he bestows upon all
who seek him--no problem is too
small, no person too unimportant. Dr.
Engle will advise and counsel each.
Seen on the campus, moving through
student life, is Dean Holland I. Walters,
whose progressive viewpoints are akin
to the sound advice he bestows on all
who seek it. Though small in stature,
he stands above the crowd for his de-
votion to scholarship, fairness, and
Besides the duties entailed as Dean
of the College of Liberal Arts, Dean
Walters shouldered the responsibility
of Chappell School of Art with a
marked degree of success. His policy
to link Chappell and the Liberal Arts
college and his diplomacy in soothing
the rough edges of discontent are con-
stantly building the morale of the
Students anywhere on the campus
are apt to "eye" "lack" Lawson, and
find him engaged in an involved po-
litical or economical discussion. Dean
of Men, and teacher of political science,
his duties are too numerous to mention.
Student opinion rates "lack" the
hardest man on the campus to find, but
it also notes that when they do find him
they come in contact with a very pleas-
ing and versatile personality. His ad-
ministration of school affairs this year
included no startling innovations,
rather a-working application of all for-
mer administrative procedure, and a
completion or perfection of all the pre-
vious plans begun prior to this year.
Handling loans, scholarships, and
assistantships, which make college
possible for many of the University
students, is another part of Dean Law-
son's program, which he does in a
manner which is the finest system in
Perhaps the mention of a "Lawson
quiz" will send reminiscent shivers
down the spine of many a student.
Those tests of lack Lawson's are re-
puted to be the stiffest encountered at
the University. But, above all, Dean
Lawson commands the respect and ad-
miration of all the students.
Commanding one of the best speak-
ing presences is Dean Gladys C. Bell,
who to the men students represents the
University of -Denver's feminine
charms. Her ease and grace as toast-
mistress or featured speaker typifies
the University. The installation of
Mortar Board this year was largely
due to the efforts of Dean Bell. lt is an
accepted fact that her speech at the
Mortar Board initiation was a personi-
fication of her ideals.
Dean Bell's awareness of students
and their problems, and the personal
interest she takes in them makes her a
friend to all.
beginning of Phi Epsilon Phi, the men's tablished in 1933, which was formerly
pep club, and Coed journalists. Men-
tors was the name given to the former
Big Sisters, an organization founded in
Since 1906 there has been the Tem-
plin hall club for girls residing in the
Two groups have existed on our
campus for Iewish students. One was
for the women, called Menorah, and
the other for men was named Phi
Sigma Delta, the latter founded in 1913
and the former in 1920.
Honorary organizations have al-
ways played a part in the life of uni-
versity students, and the first one estab-
lished at the University of Denver was
Omega Upsilon Phi. This fraternity
was founded in 1899 for advanced
Pi Delta Theta, which is an honorary
mathematical organization, was estab-
lished in 1928, and another of the sci-
ences, astronomy, was recognized with
Alpha Nu in 1929, the same year that
Psi Chi, the psychology honorary, was
The American Management associa-
tion was founded at Commerce for men
students in 1930, and in 1932, Isotopes,
another women's group, was formed.
The last of the honorary societies to be
formed was Delta Lambda Sigma, es-
Skull and Gavel, a pre-legal society.
All through the years different or-
ganizations have been formed and
have lasted only a few months or years
and then have subsided to new ones.
Only a few of the important of these
are listed in this history.
This history of the University of Den-
ver has indeed been colorful, and little
do we realize today that what we are
doing may be a major event. But true
to our name we are all "Pioneers" in
The Librarian school, one of the seven colleges
As seen through the glassy orbs of
student opinion, the University admin-
istration is dissected, measured, and
catalogued as to its ability, attitude,
and personality. The expression in
these eyes changes as the focus is
brought to bear upon different subjects.
These eyes twinkle as the mention of
Chancellor David Shaw Duncan's
name recalls to mind the moment
When, Without knocking, you had been
admitted to the innermost recesses of
Chancellor Duncan's office. You find
him apparently immersed in a paper
of great importance, only to receive a
cheery greeting and to discover that
you hold his full attention.
Characteristic of Chancellor Duncan
PLACEMENT BUREAU 31
"I think Earl Engle's lectures are out-
standing," sound the mingled voices
of Prof. Engle's faithfuls, as they de-
scribe how he clarifies dry points, mak-
ing them interesting as he draws crude
but humorous and effective illustra-
tions on the board. ,
Clem Collins, Dean of the School of
Commerce, a most congenial man, has
given the downtown school that col-
lege atmosphere which it lacked for
such a long time. He has given Com-
merce their well deserved "place in the
A cordial greeting and open office
await those who enter Dean Roger
Wolcott's retreat at Law school. His
is a tolerant attitude toward grading
newcomers: that is, of not flunking
them out until he has satisfied himself
that they can't make the grade. This
policy has unearthed many good law-
yers, which were hidden by maladjust-
ment during the beginning of their
Malcolm Wyer will do anything to
make books more' available to stu-
dents. As Dean of the Library school,
he presents the library sciences in an
interesting and attractiveqway to those
Vice-Chancellor Engle, whose administra-
tive duties have served the University of
Denver for 45 years.
him the admiration and respect of all
"You can't get an appointment with
him less than three weeks ahead of
time," say students, when speaking of
"Andy" Miller, director of the Univer-
sity of Denver Placement bureau, and
an ardent student enthusiast. Being
quite young himself, his chronological
affinity makes him invaluable as a
contact man. Busy isn't quite the word
to describe "Andy". He literally flies
from one of his duties to another.
From the students who enjoy Dr. B.
E. Brown's political science classes, the
grapevine has it that this jovial profes-
sor "keeps the ball rolling," even to the
point of picking on the unsuspicious,
unprepared student. Moreover, the
student enjoys being picked on.
During his first year here as associ-
ate professor, Dr. Brown has distin-
guished himself as a typical university
man. Interested in teaching, instruct-
ing his students in research for truth,
this genial man keeps his super-
charged mind ever alert.
"The student viewpoint is all-impor-
tant." Dr. Ben M. Cherrington right-
fully deserves his high status on the
campus for his understanding of stu-
dents and their viewpoint. His vital
interest in making students aware of
their part in world affairs, his persistent
endeavor to import famous speakers in
conjunction with the Foundation for
the Advancement of Social Sciences,
and his personality, has marked Dr.
Cherrington as an outstanding man in
- -1-, t '
.x I ,
Dean of Men, "lack" Lawson, listens atten-
tively to the troubles of a student.
Who knows about cosmic rays? The
answer is Dr. l. C. Stearns in the Gas
House. The University of Denver is
fortunate to claim loyce Stearns as a
member of our faculty. To the students,
"Doc" Stearns is the man who plays
with the cosmic rays. To men of sci-
ence, he is the man who has won na-
tion-wide recognition for his contribu-
tions to science.
The departure of Dr. R. G. Gustavson
from the University of Denver chernis-
try department will leave a gap in the
hearts and minds of Pioneer students.
Dr. Gustavson came to the campus
a young, inexperienced professor and
built a reputation of competence
and progressiveness in the scientific
world. He attributes a great part of his
success to the instruction and aid given
him by Dean W. D. Engle. Dean Engle
was his adviser and teacher while
Gustavson was a student at the Uni-
versity of Denver, and closely followed
his successful advance into scientific
"Making as much of every opportu-
nity as possible" is the motto and phi-
losophy of this personable Scandina-
vian. Without mapping his life on a
specified course, "Gus" has worked on
tuberculosis hormones for years, and
his findings are the results of earnest
Large classes keep Professor
D'Amour, discoverer of black widow
spider serum, from a close student life
contactg however, he has done much
for his students and science in an irn-
personal way by writing many articles
Dr. LeRoy R. Hafen, history professor
and author of eight books on the West,
is one of the most popular of the social
science teachers. Possessing a sense
of humor unrivaled by none, his classes
are interesting and instructive. lt has
been said, and truly said, that Dr. Ha-
BAND AND ORCHESTRA 35
Dean George A. Warfield, the grand
old man of the School of Commerce, is
a professor whose courses would be
hard to improve upon. In his career
as dean of the downtown school, he
was chiefly responsible for the phe-
nomenal growth of the business branch
from a small, unknown branch of the
University to the place of prominence
it now occupies. At present he is teach-
ing in the economics division of the De-
partment of the Social Sciences.
Dr. Edmund Cressman, professor of
the classical languages, is one of the
instructors who is not well known to the
student body. Impossible to believe,
the dry, staid language takes on a real,
live aspect, which is usually so foreign
to such a study.
Literature, the bugaboo of the non-
Roger Wolcott, Dean of the Law school,
and sponsor of Delta Lambda Sigma.
literary student, is masterfully enliv-
ened by Dr. Levette Davidson. This
year he realized a dream of long dura-
tion, the publication of a magazine de-
voted to the efforts of student authors.
This offering to the student body was
well received and bids fair to become
an established quarterly.
William H. I-Iyslop, better known as
"Doc," is officially a professor of phys-
ics in the Gas l-louse, but is the main
cog in the instrumental music depart-
ment. "Doc" is a friend to all those
who know him, and he knows innu-
merable members of the student body.
Seven years ago he had a band which
was the size of the average small town
high school organization. This year
the University band numbered seventy
pieces, and, despite the prejudiced
views of the Denver News, was ranked
as the finest musical organization in
the conference. "Doc" I-lyslop deserves
great credit for this metamorphosis.
Forrest Fishel, director of vocal mu-
sic, is a cherubic man who is con-
stantly going from one place to
another. Never seeming to stop, his
operettas have the professional touch,
which is the goal of all producers of
college productions. A hard taskmas-
ter, but a good friend to all who know
him, students work hard for him.
"lack" Hogan, or Doctor Iohn A. Ho-
gan, if you are a student in his classes,
is a newer professor who has made
good. Belonging to the younger set of
Dean Malcolm G. Wyer, head of the
looks over the books. his famous smile. relaxes.
the newly married, Dr. Hogan is defi-
nitely on the way up to that gray-
headed profession of the deanship. His
tests are the kind which make some
students turn around to their neighbor
and wonder why they didn't stay
away from that movie last night.
Dr. Samuel A. Lough, emeritus, is a
man who is remembered even after
one's classmates are forgotten. His
philosophy of life has influenced more
students than are at present enrolled
in the University.
Alfred Nelson, registrar of the Uni-
versity, puzzles most students as to his
status. The Gas House regards him as
a professor of chemistry, while the Arts
campus knows him as registrar. In
Dr. Willey, head of the placement bureau,
checks up on his student teachers.
reality he is both. A-small man with
horn-rimmed spectacles, his character-
istic gesture is one of pushing his hair
back out of his eyes with his left hand,
while holding a perpetual handful of
Mrs. Edith Moore, professor of Ger-
man, is tightly wrapped up in her sub-
ject. Her interest is reflected in the
manner in which her classes are con-
ducted. A businesslike manner per-
vades the atmosphere, which demands
and gets the interest of the pupils.
Dr. Aaron Ungersma, latest arrival
on the faculty, is often mistaken for a
student, much to his amusement. An
excellent accordion player and being
the father of twins keeps him busy out-
Miss C. L. Downes, one of the many excel-
lent training teachers.
-"MH 7 QF! '-
OFFICE MOGULS 37
Prof. Nyswander explains what makes
kinetic energy and what-not.
side of the classroom. As a professor
he is well liked and is an interesting
In the business office the auditor, Mr.
W. F. Wyman, or just plain "Wyman,"
reigns supreme. With a perpetual
smile and a hearty interest in student
affairs, Mr. Wyman is noted as being
as close to student thought as is possi-
ble, for one who is in the administra-
H. I. Keener, the man at the back of
the business office, is the one who is
responsible for the paper on which you
write, or endeavor to write, a good test.
As the purchasing agent, he buys pa-
per by the ton and pencils by the foot.
He is one of the busiest men in the of-
. AF A ,....-A
Anna Dudack, librarian at the School of
Commerce, helps the Bizad students.
fices, but you can find him "coking"
and talking stock market just before
lunch at the drug store.
"lack" Bork, who has left the Univer-
sity, is one of the most brilliant conver-
sationalists who has ever occupied a
chair in the barred office. His rapier-
like wit never seems to leave him.
Knew his figures and could read a
bond report in nothing flat.
Windfield Niblo, or "Windy," is the
one who handles the N. Y. A. checks
and the fraternity accounts. Hecruited
from the downtown school for active
service, "Windy" knows practically
every student who has ever come into
the office. ls an excellent dancer and
makes a practice of "best-manning" at
"lack" Rork apparently enjoys Miss Evelyn Hosrner is the most "Windy" Niblo finds Rho Darnit
his own jokes. popular secretary. 7 Pthos in the red.
Q '17-Y ' V
,, Q-1' , 'n'4O.lf
Miss Young, librarian, Professor Earl Engle dabbles in science Ioe Hare looks pensive.
knows volumes. between Publications confabs. Note "Esquire"
weddings. ln his absent-minded mo-
ments he can be heard whistling "Al-
ways a Bridegroom but Never a
In the Dean of Men's office, Mrs.
Mary G. Burns, secretary, is one of the
reasons for the smooth operation of
student business. Howard "Hud" Hen-
derson, in charge of the placement
bureau for undergraduates, reigns
over the outer office. Iosephine Met-
calf, secretary to the dean of women,
has practically memorized the social
calendar because of the numerous in-
quiries concerning who is giving what
Miss Evelyn Hosmer, secretary to the
Andrew Miller, head of the Placement
bureau and Beau Brummel of the branch.
Chancellor, is a person of extraordi-
nary ability. She handles all the busi-
ness which comes into the chief execu-
tiVe's office with the skill and ease born
of long practice. Every student who
enters the office of the Chancellor is
struck by her personality and poise.
Her friendliness is a byword among
The alumni have as their secretary
"Genial Mac" Randolph McDonough.
ln the summer he is contact man for the
University and has succeeded in bring-
ing many students to the school. Dur-
ing the winter he edits that excellent
magazine, the "Pioneer," and endeav-
ors to locate misplaced alumni. His
field is new and is rapidly progressing.
Fred Stone had .his hands full after the
disastrous September snow.
40 PAST STUDENTS
Work in the Alumni association is
based on the assumption that gradu-
ates are interested in their Alma Mater
from the constructive as well as the
sentimental viewpoint. Their organ-
ized plan swings into action with the
annual Homecoming celebration, fol-
lowed by Founders day, Spring re-
union, and events for those alumni
who are teaching. The "hail-fellow,
well-met" spirit of these occasions,
however, is counterbalanced by more
Recently the Association has
branched out into a new field, that of
adult education. The attendance at
these gatherings has amply proven
their worth. Active participation of all
alumni is stimulated in this way.
To keep in touch with graduates and
to establish a means of contact be-
tween the University and the former
student is the chief function of this
body. This, of course, necessitates the
making and keeping of voluminous
records which require a competent
.... .lc i
To Randolph McDon-
ough, the capable
secretary of the
goes the credit for
organizing the legion
of past students into
a unified group.
person in charge. Randolph P. Mc-
Donough 'is the keeper of these ar-
.. The executive committee, headed by
Dayton Denious, is composed of alum-
ni members from all the various schools
of the University. This committee must
coordinate its activities to fit those of
the University's pattern of activity. ,
There is a decided drawing card
made possible by the Alumni associa-
tion to the prospective student in the
awarding of the most desirable schol-
arships given by the institution. The
association awards six full-time, four-
year scholarships each year. One
student in each of six districts through-
out Colorado receives one of these
scholarships. The scholarship is held
through the maintenance of at "B" av-
erage for the four years of work. This
activity encourages greater work and
interest on the part of the high school
students of the state, as well as doing a
lot toward acguainting them with the
University of Denver. There is a broad
,xxl ,I . .-
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digzgitd iftsuzfsi :rr , 1- 9 -- - - ga jj
which emphasizes I I, , ' .a li
the size of the struc- "1 W .
uf- 1- :iii - s -sta
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and interesting connection between
the freshmen and the alumni, which is
obtained through the scholarship and
makes for a 'better appreciation of the
At the annual meeting of a special
committee, precise judicial judgment is
exercised in awarding the scholar-
ships. There are many students and
grades to be considered 7 the difficulties
to be overcome in this connection are
no small matters, but their selection is
always competent and efficent. Under
the competent guidance of Secretary
McDonough, the social, the business,
and the financial meetings are coordi-
nated. ln addition to supervising and
directing the above activities, the
alumni secretary spends, during the
year, many weeks away from the office
in connection with his work as field
secretary for the University of Denver.
A major phase of Randolph P. Mc-
Donough's work constitutes the issuing
of "The Pioneer" seven times a year to
all of the school's alumni. This maga-
zine, besides keeping the seven thou-
sand alums in contact with each other
and their activities, also keeps them in-
formed as to the various activities of
the University and its faculty members.
One of the faculty members of the Uni-
versity contributes an article to each
publication of the magazine, the article
dealing with his particular phase of
study and teaching. Complete infor-
mation on lecture dates, Civic theatre
engagements, and all other school ac-
tivities are available in "The Pioneer"
to the alumni who are still interested in
their Alma Mater.
One particular phase of the work of
the magazine is the compilation of the
records regarding the various where-
abouts of the many alumni. This work
is kept up-to-date with great accuracy
and is exceptionally well done when
consideration is taken of the fact that
its alumni are located in practically
every country in the world, all of them
receiving their regular copy of "The
42 PAST STUDENTS
Y , ,
:al :M-..-.L M.,-t
-Jh ' .Y . n . .
One of the larger buildings of the University in 1901. The "Kynewisbok" of that time does not
identify the structure specifically.
The "Kynewisbok" staff of 1896 was a
sharp contrast to the present one.
Every college is proud of its alumni,
and the University of Denver is cer-
tainly proud of its alumni and the indis-
pensable Work they are doing. With-
out it the University would lack the
unexcelled representation that it gets
from the Alumni association. The As-
sociation is also proud of its Alma
Mater, as is shown by their unfailing
effort and efficiency to cooperate with
the school in all its endeavors.
Each year, on Homecoming day, the
Alumni association presents a large
program to the returning graduates of
the University. ln this program are in-
cluded lunches at Various sororities
and fraternities, dances in the student
union, one being an old-time square
dance, and a huge climaxing enter-
tainment in the gymnasium, at which
more than 700 alumni are present.
The large turnout of alumni for Home-
coming demonstrates their loyalty to
their Alma Mater.
In those days the U. of D. teams were tops
on the baseball diamond.
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LOIS ACKEH IANE ADAMS
Parker, Colo. KQTSSY1 C010-
Education: A.B. Secretarial Science: B.S. in '
German Club 3, 4. Commerce'
Mortar Board, Phi Chi Theta,
Panhellenic Council 2, W.A.
A. 1, 2, 3, Mentors 2, 3, 4,
Class Officer l, 2, Leader's
Council 4, W.S.C. 3. V
MARY IANE ADAMS
Mortar Board, Sigma Kappa
Vice-Pres. 3, Drama Club
Vice-Pres. 4, Pres. Panhel-
lenic, Iunior Vice-Pres., Par-
akeets 2, 3, 4, Mentors 3, W
S.C. 4, N.C.P. 3, 4.
DAVID ALLEN KATHRYN ANDREWS ROBERT APP
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Social Science: A.B. Science and Engineering: B.S. General Business: B.S. in
L,I.D. Vice-Pres. 2, Cosrnopol- Alpha Sigma Chi, Isotopes, Commerce'
itan Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Quill Club. Commerce Senior Pres., Al-
Delta Lambda Sigma 3, 4, pha Kappa Psi, Band 1.
Forensics 1, 2, 3.
GLADYS ARNOLD DONALD AUSTIN IAMES BABCOCK
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Chemistry and Education: Law: B.S. in Law. Economics: A.B. .
A-B- Beta Theta Pi: "D" Club l, 2,
Isotopes 1, 2, 3, 4, L.I.D. 1. 3. 4: Sbph- Trees.: All Con-
ference Basketball 3, 4.
Secretarial Science: B.S, in
Mortar Board, Phi Chi Theta,
Mentors, Pres. Commerce Y.
W.C.A., W.S.C. 3, 4, Isotopes
1, 2, C.W.S.
O. L. ARMSTRONG
General Business: B.S. in
Om icron Delta Kappa, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Pres. 3, Men
Mentors, Leader's Council,
Commerce Greek Council, A.
CLAUDE D. BALDWIN
Business Administration: B.S.
Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gam-
ma Siqma 3, 4, Freshman
Award 2, Senior Treas., Tau
Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, A.M.A.
2, 3, 4, Debate Manager 3, 4,
Leader-'s Council 4.
MARIORIE BALLARD ELEANOR BARNETT AUDREY BARTLETT
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. . Denver, Colo.
Music: A.B. ' Social Science: A.B. Psychology: A.B.
Delta Zeta, University Chorus Alpha Gamma Delta, Iso- University of New Mexico 1,
2, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4. topes 1, 2, Band 2, 3, 4, W. Phi Gamma Nu, Alpha Chi
I-LA. 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Omega, Psi Chi 2, 3, 4, Uni-
E, 3, 4, Intercollegiate Band versity Players and Singers.
MARY ESTHER BARTON
Social Science: A.B.
Pi Beta Phi, Pres. 4, Mentors
3, Parakeets 2, 3, Pres. 4,
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Leader's
Council 3, 4, Panhellenic
Council 4, W.S.C. 4, Iunior
Prom Committee, Frosh-Soph
HOWARD BAUSERMAN CATHERINE BAXTER IOHN BEATTY
Denver, Colo. Pcxonia, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Mathematics: B.S. Zoology: A.B. Bachelor oi Arts.
Colorado University 1, 2, 3, Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, Ger-
Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta man Club 3, 4, Isotopes 1, 2,
Kappa, Alpha Xi Sigma, 3, 4, Mu Beta Kappa 2, 3, 4,
Wrestling. Phi Sigma 4.
Secretarial Science and Com-
mercial Education: B.S. at
Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Lamb-
da Delta 2, C.W.S. l, 2, 3, 4,
Mentors 3, 4, W.A.A. 1, 2.
PAUL BERBERT HARRY BERNSTEIN ALICE BERTAGNOLLI GERTRUDE BERTHOLD
Wheatridge, Colo. Monte Vista, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
General Business: B.S. in Botany: A.B. Pre-Medical: in Enqi- Education: A.B.
Commerce. neering and Science. Sigma Kappa Coed Eilrgqg.
K ', Al h S' Ch': G n ist Club 4, erman u ,
Alpha 'mm PS' ciibfiotigilgme Et, Mftfigl, 2, 3, 4: Clarion e, 4: Press
Newman Club, Panhellenic Club 4, W.A.A. Z, 3, 4.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Drama
Club 2, Philosophical Acade
emy Z, 3, 4, University Play-
ers and Singers I, Senior
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Nu
2, 3, 4, Religion Club, Ger-
man Club, Phi Beta Sigma,
Y.M.C.A., Track 1, 2, 3, 4,
Intramural Basketball, "D"
Club l, 2, 3, 4.
MARY ALICE BISHOP
English Literature: A.B
St. Thomas College, St.
Charles College, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Phi Delta Kappa:
Cosmopolitan Club, Delta
Lambda Sigma, Chairman
Conversation Club, Kappa
Delta Pi: Mentors, Psi Chi,
MANUAL BOODY MARGARET BOOSE RALPH BOYER NORMAN BRADLEY
Denver, Colo. La Grange, Ill. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
History: A.B. Speech: A.B. French: A.B. Political Science and Law:
Pi Kappa Alpha, Clarion 3, Rockford Co1legel,2, Pi Beta French Club l, 2, 3, Kappa LLB-
4, Inter-Fraternity Council, Phi, W.A.A. 3, 4, Chorus 3, 4. Delta Pi 4, Mentors 2, Uni- Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi
Student Athletic Manager 3. versity Players 2. Alpha Delta, "D" Club, Pres.
Freshman Class, Law, Vice-
Pres. Junior Class, Law, Pres.
Law School 4, Interschool
Council 4, Pres. S. C. Law 4.
ELMER BROCK ALICE BROWN EDITH BROWN LENORE BRUNDIGE
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Hamilton, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Political Science and Law: Philosophy: A.B. Social Science: A.B. Commerce.
LLB- Western Reserve University, Mortar Board 3, 4, Pres. In- Sigma Kappa, Phi Chi Theta.
University of Colorado: A.B. Cleveland, Ohio, Philosophi- dependent Women 4, Iso-
Chi Psi, Phi Delta Phi, Pres. cal Academy. topes, Kappa Delta Pi, Men-
4, Pres. Senior Class, Law. tors, Vice-Pres. Pi Gamma
Mu, Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, Corre-
sponding Secretary 4.
FRANCES BUBB GAYLORD BUCK KENNETH BULL
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Waialua Oahu, flferritory oi
Librarianship: B.S. in Library Chemical Engineering: B.S. Huwml
School. in Chemical Engineering. General Busniess: B.S. in
Gamma Phi Beta. Beta Theta Pi: Pres. Pioneer Commerce-
Ski Club. University of Hawaii 1, 2:
K r C .
ROBERT CARLSON BETTY CARPENTER ERNESTINE CARPENTER
Minneapolis, Minn. Cortez, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Zoology: A.B. Spanish: A.B. History: A.B.
University of Minnesota l, 2. Isotopes 1: Kappa Delta Pi 4: Colorado Woman's College 1,
Spanish Association 3, 4. 2: Drama Club 3, 4: Radio
Commission: N.C.P. 4.
1 - i 1
HAZEL CHALFANT MILDRED Cl-IILCOTE ALICE CLASS
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Commercial Education: B.S. Ioutnalismt A.B. Spanish: A.B.
in Cctmmefce- Coed Iournalist Club 4: Clar- Phi Sigma Iota 2, 3, Sec'y 4:
Beta Gamma Sigma: C.W.S. ion 3, 4: Press Club 4: Kyne- Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Insignia
Association. wisbok 4. Day Committee.
French Club 1, 2: Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4: Phi Sigma Iota
2, Vice-Pres, 3. Pres. 4: Span-
ish Association, Vice-Pres. 2.
Pres. 3, 4: Y.W.C.A., Cabinet
1: University Chorus 2.
Pi Kappa Alpha.
Chemistry: B.S. in Chemical
Kappa Kappa Psi 3: Colo-
rado Society ot Engineers 3:
German Club 1: Band 4.
Buena Vista, Colo.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-
Pres. 4: Mentors 3, 4: Mu
Beta Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres.
3, 4: Phi Beta Sigma 2, 3, 4:
Phi Sigma 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4:
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
German Club 2, 3, 4: Inde-
pendent Women, Council 1:
Mentors 3: Psi Chi 1, 2, 3, 4:
R.A.C. 3, 4, Pres. 4: 'Univer-
sity Singers 2, 3: W.A.A. 1,
2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4.
English Literature: A. B. Business Administration: B.S
Purdue University l, 2: Al- In Commerce'
pha Chi Omegap, Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha: Delta
Lambda Delta: Drama Club Lambda Sigma: Forensics 1
3, 4, Sec'y 4: N.C.P. 4: Pan- 2, 3, 4: Tau Kappa Alpha 2
ch-sellelnict Council 3, 4: Stray 3, 4: Phi Alpha Delta.
MARVIN COOK CAROL COX GAYLE COZENS
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Littleton, Colo.
Law: LL,B, Education-Archaeology: A.B. Social Science: A.B.
Phi Sigma Delta: Delta Alpha Gamma Delta: Men- Cosmopolitan Club 4: French
Lambda Sigma: Inier-Frater- tors 3, 4: Phi Sigma 3, 4: Club 2: I. W. Office: L,I.D. 2,
nity Council 2, 3, Phi Epsilon W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Panhellenic 3: A.S.U. 4: Spanish Associa-
Phi 2, 3, 4, Council 4. tion l, 2.
Pasadena Iunior College l
Colorado Woman's College 2
Sigma Kappa: Coed Iourna-
ist Club 4: Press Club 4
W.A.A. 3: Kynewisbok 3, 4
Senior Week Committee.
GEORGE DAN NEN BAUM
Grants, N. Mex.
Social Science: A.B.
Sigma Phi Epsilon: "D" Club
2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2: Inter-Fra-
ternity Council 2: Wrestling
2, 3, 4: Conference Cham-
Physics: B.S. in Electrical
Omicron Delta Kappa: A.I.
E.E. 4: Delta Chi: Engineer-
ing Ass'n, Pres. 4: Mu Sigma
Tau 4: Pi Delta Theta 2, 3:
Wrestling Z, 3: Y.M.C.A. Cab-
Grand Iunction Iunior Col-
lege 1, 2.
Sigma Kappa: Alpha Nu 2
3. 4: French Club l, 2,
W.A.A. l, 2.
GEORGE DODGE PAUL I. DRAGIEFF 'RICHARD DRAHN MARGUERITE DUKE
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Hotchkiss, Colo.
Law: LLB. Accounting: B.S. in Com- Law: LL.B. Spanish: A.B.
Phi Alpha Delta. merce. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sigma Kappa: Kappa Delta
Gamma Phi Beta7 Coed Iour-
nalist Club 2, 3, 47 Press Club
1, 2, 3, 47 Clarion 1, 2, 3, 47
Star Reporter Key: Quill Club
1, 27 Leader's Council 3, 47
College Poetry Society 1, 2.
Phi Delta Kappa7 Colorado
Agricultural College 1, 27 Psi
Chi 3. 4.
Pi 47 French Club 2, 37 Mens
tors 47 Spanish Ass'n l, 2, 3,
47 Leader's Council 47 Wom-
en's Student Council 47 Dor-
mitory Council 4.
Classical Languages: A.B.
Oklahoma College for Wom-
en 17 Gamma Phi Beta7 Eta
Sigma Phi 3, 4, Sec'y 47
Women Mentors 3. 4: Univer-
sity Singers 27 Pirates of
Penzance 27 Templin-Shuler
Club 2, 3, 4.
Kappa Delta Pi 47 French
Club 1, 2, 37 Alpha Lambda
Delta7 Phi Sigma Iota 3, 47
ipaznish Ass'n 2, 3, 47 W.A.
Breckenridge, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver. C010.
English: A.B. Commerce: B.S. in Commerce. Accounting: B.S. in Com-
Drama Club 47 L.I.D. 27 Cos- Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres. meme'
mopolitan Club 3, 4. 3, 47 Freshman Class Treas.7 Colorado Woman's Co1leqe7
Phi Beta Sigma I, 2.
Phi Gamma Nu.
Sigma Phi Epsilon7 Alpha Nu
1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 37 Men Men-
tors 2, 3, 47 Phi Beta Sigma
l, 2, 3, 47 Phi Epsilon Phi
l, 2, 3, 47 University Chorus
3, 47 Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4.
Phi Beta Sigma l, 2, 3, 4: Pi
Delta Theta 2, 3.
English Education: A.B.
College Poetry Society 4:
French Club 1: Isotopes 1:
Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4: Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Tau Ka pa
Alpha 2, 3, 4: Delta Lamgda
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Kynewis-
Fine Arts: B.F.A.
Alpha Gamma Delia: Coed
Journalist Club: Press Club:
Spanish Ass'n: Interschool
Council: W.S.C.: Chappell
Ass'n, Pres. 4, Board of Gov-
General Business: B.S. in
New Mexico Military Insti-
tute l, 2: Lambda Chi Alpha.
DALE FULLER MARTHA FULLER EVA GARD ALICE JANE GARDNER
Clark, S. Dak. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Social Science: Speech A.B. Pine Arts: B.F.A. y Interior Decoration: A.B. English: A.B.
Omicron Delta Kappa: Kappa Pi Beta Phi: Coed Journalist Alpha Gamma Delta: Coed Kappa Delta: Coed Iournalist
Delta Pi 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Pres. Club: Clarion: Women Men- Iournalist Club: College Po- Club, Pres. 3: Board of Pub-
Senior Class: Mentors: Pi tors: Press Club: lnterschool etry Society: German Club: lications 3: Clarion, Associ.
Gamma Mu, Pres. 4: Tau Council 3: Kynewisbok: Isotopes: Clarion: Mentors: ate Editor 4: Press Club:
Kappa Alpha, Pres. 3, 4: Chappell Ass'n, Vice-Pres. 2, Psi Chi: Quill Club: W.A.A.: Kynewisbok, Asst. Editor 4:
Leader's Council 4. Pres. 3. Kynewisbok: Y.W.C.A. "D" Book Editor 3: Star Re-
. porter Key 3.
,,., .. ,.,
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iii-2. A '
Qi? I ,,
IENNIE GARNER FRANCIS GARTH IACK GEOPFARTH, LUTHER GIESLER
Edgewater, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Social Science: A.B. Journalism: A.B. Economics: A,B, Electrical Engineering: B.S.
Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Lambda chi Alpha: "D" Club ' In Electflwl Enqlneefmg-
L.I.D. 1, 2: A.S.W. 3, 4. 1, 2, 3, 4: Clarion 1, 2, 3: Delta Chi 2, 3, 4: Colorado
Kynewisbok 1: Varsity Ten- Society of Engineers 3, 4:
nis: Men Mentors 3. Sigma Phi Sigma 2, 3, 4: Mu
Sigma Tau 3, 4: Pi Delta
Theta 1, 2, 3, 4.
Business Administration: B.S.
Kappa Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4:
Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Intercollegi-
gtea B4and 2, 4: Orchestra 1,
Sigma Kappa, Pres. 4: Drama
Club 2, 3, 4: Isotopes 1, 2:
Interschool Council 4: W.S.C.
3, 4: A.S.C. 3: Board of Gov-
LOIS GILL EVELYN GILMAN HELEN GITTINGS
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Pre-Medical: 'B.S. in Science Chemistry: A.B.
and Engineering. Delta Zeta, Pres. 4: Alpha
Delta Phi Epsilon: Alpha Siqma Chi 2, 3, 4, 5, Treas
Sigma Chi 2, 3, 4: Iota Sigma 4: Isotopes 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, res
sigbfigs Isotopes 1, 2, 3, 4: 4: W.A.A.: W.S.C. 4.
ernors 4: Dormitory Council,
Secretarial Science: B.S. in
Phi Gamma Nu: Commerce
Student Commission 3, Sec'y
4: Lambda Delta: W.A.A. 1:
Panhellenic Council 2: Com-
merce Queen 3: Secretary of
Sophomore Class 3.
RUTH GOLDSTEIN SARAH GOLDSTEIN LEON GORDON
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
English-Dramatics: A.B. Education: A.B. Chemistry: B.S.
Delta Phi Epsilon: L.I.D. 1, 2: Delta Chi 3, 4: Mu Beta Kap
N.C.P. 2, 3: University Play- pa 4.
ers and Singers 2, 3: Panhel-
lenic Council 2, 3: W.S.C. 4.
ROY GRAHAM ED GREENBERG GENEVIEVE GREGORY IACK GRIFFIN
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver. Colo. Denver, Colo.
Physical Education: A.B. Business: B.S. in Commerce. Philosophy: AB' Medical School.
"D" Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Beta University oi Colorado: Phi Kappa Delta: French Club 1, University Qf C01OlfGd0i Bel
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3: Siqma Delta: 'Commerce Stu- 2: Newman Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Their! P11 D16 T-USUQGH Del-ll
Spanish Ass'n 1, 2: Intra- dent Ass'n. Philosophical Academy 2, 3, schen: Men Mentors: Mu Bet
mural Athletics Manager 2,3. Pres. 4. Kappa: Phi Beta Sigma Ph
Epsilon Phi: Press Club
Business Administration: B.S.
BETTY IANE HALL
School 1, 2, 3: Pi Beta Phi:
Coed Journalists Club 1: Clar-
ion 1, 2: Mentors 3, 45 Press
Club 35 Panhellenic Council
3: Spanish Ass'n 2.
Chemical Engineering: B.S.
in Engineering School.
Beta Theta Phi: "D" Club 1,
2, 3, 4: Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 45
Omicron Delta Kappa, 3, 4,
Vice-Pres. 4: Leader's Coun-
cil 3, 4: Men Mentors 2, 3, 4.
Business Administration: B.S.
Clarion 2, 3: Drama Club 1:
Phi Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4:
Wrestling 1: Track 1.
, . in-E
. 6, gigs.
4, 1 .--neg
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V? . -
MARIORIE HANCOCK CHARLES HARTMAN IOSEPHINE HARVEY GLEN HASS
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Business Administration: B.S. Business Administration: B.S. Business Administration: B.S. Social Science: A.B.
in Commerce. in Commerce. in Commerce. Lambda ChiA1phG. Phi Dena
Delta Zeta. Alpha Kappa Psi: Golf 2, 3. Sigma KQPPU7 Phi Chi Theta: ' KGPPGI KCIPPG Delifl Pi 3, 4:
Organic Chemistry: B.S. in
Science and Engineering.
Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: German
Club 3, 4, Pres. 4: Men Men-
tors 35 Engineering Ass'n 1,
Z, 3, 45 Pi Delta Theta 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH I-IEA COCK
French Club l, 2: Isotopes 1.
Secretarial Science: B.S. in
Sigma Kappa: Phi Gamma
Nu: C.S.A. 4: Sec'y Iunior
Class: Leader's Council: Pan-
hellenic Council: A.W.S.
Pres. 4: Board of Governors:
Campus Student Ass'n5 For-
ensics 1, 2, 3, 45 Interschool
Council, Pres. 3, 4: Pi Gam-
Znaa Niu 2, 3, 4: Men Mentors
Accounting: B.S. in Com-
Alpha Kappa Psi: A.M.A. 2,
3, 4: Omicrori Delta Kappa,
3, 4, Pres. 4: Men Mentors 3:
Interschool Council: Com-
merce Student Ass'n 3.
IESSE HERNDON DAVID HESS RUTH HILLIKER BARBARA HITCHINGS
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Liberal Arts: A.B. Physics: -B.S. in Science and English and Education: A.B. Social Science: A.B..
Omega Psi Phi: Philosophi- Engineering' Alpha Xi Deltag Mentors 47 University oi California at Los
cal Academy. Alpha Nu 2, 3, 4: Mu Sigma Spanish Association 1, 2, 37 Angeles: Gamma Phi Beta,
Tau 47 Phi Epsilon Phi 3, 47 W.S.C. 4. Alpha Nu: Mentorsg W.S.C.,
DOROTHY l-IIXSON HAROLD HOLMES IVAN HOUK 'HOWARD HUBBARD
Colorado Woman's College:
Greeley State College: Mu
Beta4 Kappa 3, 47 Phi Sig-
Alpha Sigma Chi 3, 47 "D"
Club 47 Isotopes 1, Z, 3, 47
I..l.D. lg R.A.C. 3, 47 Univer-
sity Players and Singers 27
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Denver, Colo. Denver.. Colo.
Law: B.S. in Law School. Mathematics: B.S. in Arts
Phi Alpha Delta. Und Sclence-
University of Colorado 27
Alpha Sigma Phi: Alpha Nu:
Pi Delta Thetap Band 27 Kap-
pa Kappa Psi.
KATHALEEN HUTCHINGS BLAISE IACOBUCCI
Denver, Colo. Brighton, Colo.
Business Administration: B.S. Law: B.S. in Law.
In Commerce- Regis coneqe, Phi Delta Pm.
Blackfoot, Idaho '
Electrical Engineering: -B
in Electrical nqineering.
Mu Sigma Taug. A.I.E.E. 2,
47 C.S.O.E. 4.
Band 17 Spanish Ass'n 4.
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ROGER IONES RUTH JONES HELEN KATONA ART KAUFMANN
Denver, Colo. Aledo, Ill. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Chemistry: B,S. Spanish: A.B. Botany: A.B. Accounting: B.S. in Com-
Beta Theta Pi: University Mortar Board 4: Phi Sigma Delta Zeta: Drama Club 3, 4: meme'
Singers 2, 3, 4: Pirates of Iota 4: Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Clarion 1, 2: Parakeets l, 2, Omicron Delta Kappa: Alpha
Penzance 3: Chimes oi Nor- L.I.D. 2, 3: A.S.U. 4: Mentors 3, 4: Press Club 1, 2: Spanish Kappa Psi: "D" Club 3, 4:
mandy 3: Martha 4. 3, Pres. 4: Spanish Ass'n 1, Ass'n 1: W.A.A. I, 2: Kyne- Pres. Iunior Class Commerce:
2, 3: Leader's Council 4: wisbok l: Panhellenic Coune Treas. Sophomore Class Com-
W.S.C. 4: Y. W.C. A., Cabi- cil. merce: Interschool Council 4:
net 3. Leacler's Council 4.
Delta Zeta: French Club 2, 3:
Isotopes 1, 2, 3, 4: Clarion 2:
W.A.A. l, 2, 3: University
Players Z: Kynewisbok 2.
Kappa Delta: French Club 1:
Philosophical Academy 2, 3,
4: Kynewisbok 1, 2.
Secretarial Science: B.S. in
Mortar Board 3, 4: Sigma
Kappa: Phi Gamma Nu: Beta
Gamma Sigma 4: Sec'y Sen-
ior Class Commerce: Men-
tors: Y.W.C.A.: Alpha Lamb-
da Delta, Sec'y 2.
Physical Education: ILB.
Social Science: I-LB.
History of Art: A.B.
Willamette University, Salem, Colorado University 1: Alpha
Oregon, l, 2: Alpha Xi Delta: Gamma Delta: Drama Club
Band 3, 4: Orchestra 3, 4: Pi 3, 4: Isotopes 4: Mentors 4:
Women's "D" Club 4: R.A.C. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Sig-
3, 4: W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Lead- ma 3, Pres. 4: Pi Gamma Mu
er's Council 4: Women's Stu-
dent Council 4.
Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Sec'y
Social Science: A.B. .
Gamma Phi Beta, Pres. 4:
German Club 1, Z, 3, 4: Cla-
rion 1: Mentors 3, 4: R.A.C.
3, 4: W.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4: W.S.C.
4: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3: Pioneer
Ski Club 3, 4.
MARGARET LANGRIDGE RUTH LANPHIER IEAN LARDNER ALFRED LEE
Fort Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Evanston, Ill. Denver, Colo.
Social Science: A.B. History: A.B. Speech: A.B. Electrical Engineering: B.S.
Mortar Board: Pres. Inde- Colorado State College ol Ed- Pi Beta Phi: Drama Club 1, 2: in Eleclncol Engineering'
pendent Women: R,A.C.: A. ucation 1, 2: Pi Beta Phi: Isotopes l, 2: Forensics 3: A.I.E.E. 4: Sigma Pi Sigma 3,
W.S., Pres. 4: Interschool Alpha Sigma Alpha: Coed N.C.P. 4: W.A.A. 1, 2, 3: 4: Colorado Society of Engi-
Council: I.eader's Council: Iournalist: Isotopes: Kappa Kynewisbok 4: Y.W.C.A. I, neers 2, 3, 4: Men Mentors 3,
W,S.C., Pres. 4: Y:W.C.A. Delta Pi: Kynewisbok 3, 4: 2, 3, 4. 4: Mu Sigma Tau 4: Phi Beta
Sigma l, Z, 3, 4: Phi Epsilon
Phi 3, 4.
HAROLD LEWIS MARSHALL LEWIS CHARLES LIGHTFOOT DOROTHY LIKENS
Las Animas, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Speech: A,B, Business Administration: B.S.
Lambda Chi Alpha.
IRVING LINKOW RALPH LOEB
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Forensics: Men Mentors: Tau
Kappa Alpha: Delta Lambda
Phi Sigma Delta.
Speech and Dramatic Art:
Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi Delta
Kappa: Drama Club: Clarion
1, 4: lnter-Fraternity Council
2: Men Mentors Z, 3, 4: Phi
Beta Sigma: Phi Epsilon Phi.
VIRGIN IA LUDWIG
Las Vegas, N. Mex.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Cosmopolitan Club 4:
Y.M.C.A., Cabinet 3, 4: Mc-
Kendree College 1, 2.
CLARA BELLE LYON
Kedros 3, 4: Independent
Women, Iunior Representa-
tive: Kappa Delta Pi 3,
Sec'y 4: Alpha Lambda
Delta, Vice-Pres. 2: Clarion
l: Newman Club 3, 4: Pi
Gamma Mu 3, 4: W.S. Coun-
cil. Treas. 4.
BETTY LEE LYONS MARY MARKLUND
Denver, Colo. Tulsa Okla
Sociology: A.B. Sociology AB
Kappa Delta Pi: Kedros 3, Oklahoma A and M 1 2
4: Pi Beta Phi: Y.W.C.A.,
President 4: Press Club 2, 3:
Psi Chi 3, 4: W.S.C. 4: Pi
Gamma Mu 4: Kynewisbok
l: Leader's Council 3, 4:
Clarion 1, 2.
i 'Thi 5'
t"L, M ' , ff'
ff' ,155 i
, A A
GEORGE MCCARN IEAN MCMAHON BETTY MCNAIR ROSEMARY MCNUTT
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver Colo
Electrical Engineering: B.S. Zoology: B.S. Social Science: A.B. Social Science AB
m EleCffiCf11EnQmeefmfJ- Coed Iournalist Club 2, 3, 4: Pi Beta Phi: Isotopes 2, 3: Pi Beta Phi P Chi 3 4
University of Colo. Chi Psi: Mu Beta Kappa 3, 4: New- Kappa Delta Pi: Pres. Mortar Clarion 1 Mentors 3 4
Mu Sigma Tau: Sigma Pi man Club Z: Press Club 2, 3, Board 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. l, 2, 3,
Sigma: Colo. Society of En- 4: F r e n c h C l u b 1, 2: 4: Mentors: Leader's Council:
gineers 2, 3, 4: Sigma Pi Kynewisbok 2, 3, 4. Clarion 3: University Chorus
Chemistry: B.S. in Chemis-
try and Engineering.
A.I.E.E.: Delta chi 1, 2, 3, 4:
Band l, 2, 3, 4: Engineering
Association l, 2, 3, 4: Men
Mentors 2, 3, 4: Phi Beta
Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4.
EILEEN MERRICK BETTY MERRITT EDWIN MILLER
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Cornish Colo
Political Science: A.B. Psychology: A. B. Social Science AB
Coed Journalist Club 2, 3, 4: Pi Beta Phi: Philosophical Beta Kappa
Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4: Press Academy 2, 3, 4: Psi Chi 4:
Club 3, 4: Quill Club 2, 3, 4: W.A.A. 2, 3, 4: Homecoming
Pi Gamma Mu 4. Dance Committee 4.
Electrical Engineering: B.S.
in Electrical Engineering.
Colorado Society of Engi-
neers 2, 3, 4: Sigma Pi Sigma
3, 4: Mu Sigma Tau 4: Phi
Beta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4: Pi
Delta Theta 2, 4.
FRANCES MILLER ,
Rocky Ford, Colo.
Commercial Teaching: B.S.
Phi Gamma Nu: Vice-Pres.
Iunior Class: Vice-Pres. Sen-
ior Class: C.W.S., Vice-Pres.
4: Mentors 3, 4: W.A.A. 1, 2,
3: Panhellenic Council 2, 3.
Colorado Woman's College.
Alpha Gamma Delta: Phi
Sigma Iota: Spanish Asso-
ciation 3, 4: YiW.C.A.: French
MILTON MORRIS MARGARET MORSE MAURICE MOSKO
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver. COIO.
Economics: A.B. Medical Technology: B.S. in Law: B-S- in Low.
University of Colorado. Enqlneeflnq- "D" Club. 4
Phi Sigma Delta.
Kappa Delta: Alpha Sigma
Chi 2, 3. 4, Vice-Pres. 3:
German Club 2, 3: Isotopes
I, 2, 3, Pres. 3: Mentors 3:
Newman Club 4: W.A.A. 1:
Las Vegas, N. Mex.
New Mexico Normal 3.
"D" Club 4: Isotopes 2, 3, 4:
L.I.D. 1, 2: Mentors 3, 4:
W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A.:
R.A.C. 3, 4.
Chemistry: B.S. in Science
University of Nebraska.
Commerce: B.S. in Commerce.
Alpha Kappa Psi: "D" Club:
Omicron Delta Kappa: Inter-
school Council: Kynewis-
FORREST O'DELl.. IOHN O'l-IAGAN EDWARD OHLMANN
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Law: B.S. in Law. Law: LL.B. in Law. Chemical Engineering: B.S.i
Phi Alpha Delta.
Omicron Delta Kappa: Deli
Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: C.S.A. 4: E
gineering Association l, 2,
4: Mentors 2, 3, 4: Leader'
ELIZABETH 'OSBORN E
Chemical Engineering: Bach-
elor of Science.
Isotopes l, 2, 3, 4: Women's
Athletic Association 1, 2, 3.
ROY A. PAYTON EVELINE PEARSON MARVIN MYRON PEPPER
Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Business: B.S. in Commerce. 'Commercial Education: B.S. History: A.B.
Southern Colorado Iunior Col- In Commerce- Phi Sigma Delta: Inter-Frm
1egel,'Z: Debate 4. Phi Chi Theta: Mentors '4: ternity Council 2, 3: Delta
Wome-n's Athletic Association Lambda Sigma, Treasurer 2:
l, 2, 3, 4. Pi .Gamma Mu 3, 4.
t C i
Tau Epsilon Phi: German
Club 3: Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil 3: Phi Epsilon Phi 3, 4.
HOWARD PESCHEI.. SIDNEY PESKIN ETHEL E. PETERSON
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Eaton, Colo.
Education: A.B. Accounting: B.S. in Com- Education: A.B.
Phi Delta Kappa: Kappa meme- Alpha Zeta Pi 3, 4: Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu Tau Epsilon Phi: Inter-Frm Delta Pi 4: Intramural debate
4: Senior Class Day commit- ternity Council 2: Mentors 4: Spanish Association 1, 2,
tee. 2, 3, 4. 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
EVALD PETERSEN ROBERT I, PHENNAH IASPER G. PICCINATI ALBERT PIRNAT
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Trinidad, Colo. ' Colorado Springs, Colo.
Accounting: B.S. in Corn- Chemical Engineering: B.S. Economics: A.B.. Social Science: .A.B.
meme- in Chemijwl Enqmsefmfl- Kappa Sigma: "D" Club 2, Kappa Sigma: "D" Club 2,
Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta Delta Chi 3, 4: Phi Lambda 3, 4: Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Gamma Sigma 4. Upsilon 3, 4: Pi Delta Theta 3: Dance Committee 4.
l, 2, 3, 4: C.S.E. 3, 4.
STANLEY A. POWERS
Electrical Engineering: B,S.
in Electrical Engineering.
A.I.E.E. 2, 3, 4: Clarion 3, 4:
"D" Club 3, 4: Mu Sigma
Tau 3, 4: Pi Delta Theta 2,
3, 4: Sigma Pi Sigma 3, 4:
C.S.E. 2, 3, 4.
Sterling , Colo.
Delta Lambda Sigma 1, 2, 3,
4: First in R.M.C. Oratory 4:
Mentors 3, 4: Student Man-
ager of Debate 4: Tau Kappa
Alpha 3, 4.
WILBUR E. POWERS ELEANOR PRUCHA ARIEL RANDEL
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. El Paso, Texas
Chemical Engineering: B.S. Speech: A. B. Fine Arts: B.F.A.
In Chemlcal Enqmeennq- Theta Epsilon: Y.W.C.A. Cab- Kappa Delta: Kynewisbok:
Beta Kappa: Omicron Delta inet. Texas College of Mines and
Kappa: Phi Epsilon Phi 3, 4: Metallurgy.
Pi Delta Theta 3: Delta Chi:
President Honor Scholarship
Fort Morgan, Colo.
B,S. in Commerce.
Phi Gamma Nu, President:
Mentors 4: W.A.A. 2, 3: Com-
merce Greek Council: Chair-
man Commerce Panhellenic
CHARLES REITER EDWYNA RICHARDS
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Accounting: B.S. in Com- Education: A.B.
meme' Theta Phi Alpha: Newman
Alpha Kappa Psi: Newman Club: Parakeets 2, 3, 4:
Club 2, 3, 4. Panhellenic Council 1: Span-
ish Asseciation 1.
Mortar Board: Pi Beta Phi:
Alpha Sigma Chi 3, 4:
W.A.A. 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. Vice-
Pres.: Alpha Lambda Delta
2, 3, 4, President 2: Pi Delta
Theta 3, 4: Women's Student
DOROTHY ROBINSON ELIZABETH ROCKWELL WILLIAM K. RODGERS
Denver, Colo. Paonia, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Speech: A.B. English: A. B. Chemistry: B.S. in Chemistry
Alpha Xi Delta: Drama Club Kappa Delta Pi: University Sigma Alpha Epsilon:AColo
4: Psi Chi 3, 4: Clarion 1, 2: of Colorado 3. Badge Society ot Engineer
L.I.D. l, 2. 1 -
Commerce: B.S. in Commerce.
Speech and Dramatic Art:
Sigma Kappa: Alpha Nu 3,
4': Drama Club: N.C.P. 4:
University Players 4: W.A.A.
1, 2: Radio Commission:
Dramatics 3, 4.
IERRY ROSENBLUM I-IERRICK ROTI-I
University oi Colo.
LUCILLE SANTARELLI ELISABETH SARGENT BARBARA SCHAETZEL
Sapinero, Colo., Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
French: A.B. Spanish: A.B. Social Science: A.B.
Drama Club 2, 3, 4: French Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Zeta Pi: Siqma Kappa: German Club
Club: Panhellenic Council 2, French Club: Board of Pub- 1, 2, 3, 4: Coed lournalist
3, 4: Templin Hall Club 3. lications 4: C.S.A, 4: Inter- Club 2, 3: Mentors 3, 4:
school Council 4: Leader's Press Club 2, 3: R.A.C. 3, 4:
Council 4: W.S.C. 4: Y.W.C,A. W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A.,
l, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Associa- Cabinet 3: Kynewisbok 2:
tion 3, 4. Senior Prom Committee.
AILEEN SCI-IAFER CLARA SCHILLER XIICTORIA SCHOCKETT
Hugo, Colo. Wheatridqe, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Sociology: .A.B. English: A.B. Commerce: B.S. in Commerce.
Alpha Gamma Delta: Kappa
Delta Pi 4: Pi Gamma Mu
4: University Chorus 3, 4.
French Club 1, 2, 3: Alpha
Lambda Delta 2,'3, 4: New-
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish
Association l, 2, 3, 4: Univer-
Eilyg Players and Singers
Hot Springs, S. Dalc.
Social Science: .A.B.
Lambda Chi Alpha: Phi
Delta Kappa: Pres. Lambda
Chi 3, 4: Clarion l, 2, 3,
Editor 4: Omicron Delta
Kappa 3, 4: Lea:ier's Coun-
cil 3, 4: Y.M.C.A. Pres. 3:
Press Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
German: A. B.
Beta Theta Pi: Alpha Nu:
German Club: Phi Beta
Sigma: Delia Lambda Siqma:
Pioneer Ski Club.
B.S. in Commerce, Kappa
Delta: Phi Gamma Nu: Men-
tors 2, 3: Spanish Associa-
tion: Y.W.C.A. 1, 4: Vice-
Pres. Freshman Class.
MARY ALICE SECREST
Taos, N. Mex.
GERALDINE B. SHAW
Social Science: A.B. Mathematics: A.B. English: A.B. Zoology: ,A.B.
Sigma Kappa: Pi Gamma Kappa Kappa Psi, President Pl Beta Phi: Mentors 3, 4: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Press
Mu 4: Panhellenic Council 4: Band and Orchestra, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3: Philosophical Club 2, 3: Clarion Z, 3: Phi
4: Engineer's Queen 4: Ore Ass't Director 3, 4: Mentors Academy 3, 4. Beta Sigma 2, 3, 4: Phi Ep-
chestra 1, 2: Y.W.C.A. 3, 4. 3, 4: Operettas l, 2, 3,. 4: silon Phi 2, 3, 4:' Star Re-
lntercollegiate Band l, 2, 3, 4. porter Key.
Commercial Education: B.S.
Phi Chi Theta: Kappa Delta
Pi 3, 4: Mortar Board: Men-
tors, President 4: W.A.A. 1,
2, 3: Y.W.C.A. 3, 4.
WILBER E. SHELTON LUCILLE SHICKELL IOHN SHIDELER
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. ' Denver, Colo.
Music: A.B. Spanish: A.B. Electrical Engineering: B.S.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Zeta Pi 3, 4: Spanish Pi Delta Theta 3, 4: Phi Beta
Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Sigma Z, 3, 4: Mu Sigma Tau
Y.W.C.A. 3, 4. 4: C.S.C. 2, 3, 4: Sigma Pi
DOROTHY SHROADS RALPH SIMPSON MARY IO SINTON
Delqguq, C010, . Corona, N. Mex. Colorado Springs, Colo.
Education: A. B. HistorY2 JLB- French? A-5-
Si K p D 't S' Ph' E il : B d 1, Delta Zeta: Alpha Sigma Chi
Coqggl 4:n?VTl?A.A.o3Tn4.ory Zjgiglczlennanpglglg l, EHS, 4. 3, 4: Isotopes 3, 4: W.A.A.l 2,
3, 4, Spanish Association
3, 4. Q '
GUY M. SMITH
Iunior' College, Webster,
LLOYD SMITH THEODORE SOWERS CLEO SPURLOCK
Alamosa, Colo. ' Edgewater, Colo. Manitou Springs, Colo.
Social Science: A.B, Anthropology: A.B. Speech cmd English: A. B.
Omicron Delta Kappa: Sigma "D" Club 4: Clarion 3, 4: Sigma Kappa: Drama Club
Phi Epsilon: Phi Delta Kappa: Phi Sigma, Sec. 4: Press l, 2, 3, 4: Forensics 1, 2, 3:
"D" Club l, 2, 3, 4: Mentors Club 2, 3, 4: Kynewisbolc 2, N.C.P. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Para-
3, 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: 3, Assistant Editor 4, Artist 4. keets 2, 3, 4: Tau Kappa
Senior Prom Committee: Alpha 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 2, 3, 4: Football
2, 3, 4.
Sociology: A. B.
Mortar Board 4: Sigma
Kappa: Senior Vice-Pres.:
Mentors: Pi Gamma Mu 4:
Kappa Delta Pi 4: Psi Chi:
A.R.C. 3, 4: W.A.A.: W.S.C.
4: Y.W.C.A.: Kynewisbok 2.
HARRIET STAPLETON IANE STATES
Aspen, Colo. Glenwood Springs, Colo.
Social Science: A.B. Commercial Education: B.S.
Theta Epsilon: Forensics 2: in commerce'
Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4: Kappa Phi Gamma Nu.
Delta Pi 3, 4: Psi Chi 3, 4:
W.A.A. 1, 2.
Chemical Engineering: B.S.
in Chemical Engineering.
Delta Chi 3, 4: Colo. Society
of Engineering 2, 3, 4: Pion-
eer Ski Club: Engineering
Association 3, 4: Phi Beta
Sigma l, 2, 3, 4.
RODERICK STEWART MYRNA ST. lOl-IN
Delta, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Law: LL.B. ' Fine Arts: A. B.
University of Washington: College Poetry Society Z, 3:
George Washington Univer- Isotopes 1: Alpha Lambda
sity. Delta 2: Philosophical Acad-
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Senior amy? Qum Club 21 3' 4?
Class Pres. Law School. LID- ,
Fine Arts: B.F.A.
Colorado State College of
University ol Colo. -
University of Colorado.
Phi Beta Delta.
Social Science: A.B.
Colorado Woman's College.
Alpha Gamma Delta: W.A.A.
3, 4: Phi Theta Kappa: In-
ternational Relations Club,
Pres: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet:
Electrical Engineering: B.S.
in Electrical Engineering.
Colorado Societ oi En'
I Y ei-
neers 4: Mu Sigma Tau 4.
Accounting: B.S. in Com-
Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa
Psi: Board of Publications:
C.S.A. 4: Clarion 4: Men
Mfxgors 4: Leader's Coune
Drama Club l, 2, 3, 4: Ger-
man Club 3, 4: Men Mentors
3: N.C.P. 3, 4: University
Players and Singers 2, 3:
l.eader's Council 4: Dramatic
Commercial Education: B.S.
Phi Chi Theta: Kappa Delta
Pi 3, 4: Mentors 4.
THEODORE SVVANSON BILL TAIT LOUIS TANDY GORDON TANNER
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Mathematics: A.B. Physical Education: A.B. Business Administration: Zoology and Chemistry: A.B.
Beta Theta Pi: Pi Delta Theta Alpha Nu 2, 3, 4: "D" Club Bs- m Commerce- Sigma Alpha Epsilon: "D"
1, 2, 3, 4: Press Club l, Z, 3: l, 2, 3, 4: Phi Beta Sigma l, Grand Iunction junior Col- Club: German Club: Pioneer
Kynewisbok l, 2, 3. 2, 3. 4: Conversation Club: lege. Ski Club: Men Mentors: Phi
Y. M. C. A., Cabinet Mem- Alpha Kappa Psi. Beta Sigma.
GLADYS TEILBORG CHESTER THURSTON MARGARET TIETZ IACK TORREY
Denver, Colo. Cheyenne, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Physical Education: A.B. Economics: A.B. Anthropology: A.B. Engineering: in Scienc
"D" Club 4: Independent Pres. Arts Campus f4: L.I.D. Alpha Xi Delta: Mentors 3, and Englfleermgj .
Women Office l, 2, 3, 4: 1, 2, 3: C.S.A, 4: Forensics 4: Phi Sigma 4: W.A.A. 1, 2. Delta Chi 2: P111 Beta S19
L.I.D. 3, 4: C.S.A.: R..A.C. 1, 2: Omicron Delta Kappa mU'4-
3, 4: W.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4:
Y.W.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
4: Phi Beta Sigma 2, 3, 4:
Philosophical Academy 3, 4:
Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4.
CAREL TURNER LUCILLE UHRICK F. GLEN VAN SAUN REINALDA VELASQUEZ
Denver, Colo. Brighton, Colo. Denver, Colo. La Iara, Colo.
English: A.B. Social Science: A.B. Chemistry: B.S. Spanish: A.B.
Coed journalist 45 Press Club - Kappa Delta: German Club Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres- Alpha Zeta Pi 3, 4: Treasurer
3, 4: Tau Kappa .Alpha 3, Z, 3, 4: Kappa Delta Pi 4: ident 4: Phi Epsilon Phi Z, 3, 4: Spanish Association 1, 2,
4: Iunior Prom and Senior W.A.A. 3, 4: Mentors 3, 4: 4: Pi Delta Theta 3, 4: Delta 3, 4, Secretary 4: Y.W.C.A.
Prom Committees. Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4. Chi 3, 4. l, 2.
CHARLES VOLLICK OLIVER E. WALLACE AMY WARREN RICHARD C. WEBB
Denver, Colo. . Denver, Colo. Hudson, Colo. Denver, Colo,
Social Science: A.B. Economics: A.B. English: A.B. Electrical Engineering: B.S.
Beta Kappa: Delta Chi 3, 4. Kappa Sigma: Freshman Drama Club 3, 4: Spanish Beta Theta Pi: A.I.E.E. Pres-
President: Sophomore Treas- Association l, 2, 3, 4: Chorus ident 4: Sigma Pi Sigma 47
urer: "D" Club 2, 3, 4. 2: Delta Lambda Sigma 3, 4. g.S.E. 2, 3, 4: Mu Sigma Tau
ROBERT WELL l. A. WELLS
Santa Fe, N. Mex. Denver, Colo.
conomics: A.B. Zoology: .A.B.
igma Phi Epsilon: Mentors Delta Chi 3. 4: Phi Bela
, 4: Phi Epsilon Phi, Presi- Sigma 2, 3, 4.
ent 4: Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4:
elta Lambda Sigma 3, 4:
onor Student l, 2, 3, 4.
lOl-iN E. WERTZ
Chemical Engineering: B.S.
Delta Chi 3, 4: .Sigma Pi Sig-
ma 4: Phi Lambda Epsilon 3,
4: Pi Delta Theta 2, 3, 4:
Chief Photographer Kynewis-
bok 4, Assistant 3.
Sigma Kappa: Kappa Delta
Pi: German Club I. 2, 3, 4:
Band and Orchestra 2, 3, 4:
Mentors 3. 4: Pi Gamma Nu
3, Z: Psi Chi 3, 4: Y.W.C.A.
,,..l-- -F 1 -
VIRGINIA WI-IITLOCK CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS ROY WILSON TOM VVILSON
Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Hotchkiss, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Psychology: A.B. English: A.B. Social Science: A.B. Chemistry: A.B.
Colorado Woman's College. Colorado Woman's College. Phi Delta Kappa: Band 4. "D" Club l, 2, 3, 4: Psi Chi
Alpha Gamma Delta: Kappa
Delta Pi 3, 4: Quill Club 3,
4: Orchestra 3, 4.
WILLIAM WILSON DORIS WITTER GRAY WHITTMEYER
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. EdCJ9WCI191', C010.
Chemistry: A.B. Secretarial Science: B.S. in Anthyopology: A.B.
"D" Club 3, 4: Delta Chi 3, 4. Commerce- Alpha Nu 2: Phi Beta Sigma
Colorado State College of Ed- 3, 47 Phi Epsilon Phi 2.
Pi Kappa Sigma: Phi Chi
Theta: Mentors: Panhellenic
TOM WOOD DOROTHY YOUNG ,RONALD YOUNG
Denver, Colo. Evanston, Ill. Denver, Colo.
Chemistry: B.S. in Science Chemistry: B.S. in Science Social Science: A.B.
and Engineering. and Engineering. Kappa Sigma: "DH Club: Phi
Delta Chi 1, 2, 3, 4: Phi Pi Beta Phi: Alpha Sigma Beta Siqmfl 2. 3. 4.
Lambda Epsilon 3, 4: Pi Chi 2, 3, 4: Isotopes 1, 2, 3, 4.
Delta Theta l, 2, 3, 4.
South Colo. Iunior College
Theta Upsilon: Psi Chi 3, 4
Panhellenic Council 4.
sity ol Utah.
Barclay, Bruce -'
Hobson, lla Mae
Ray, O. C.
Thomas, A. Carlisle
Von Bergen, Viola
Watson, J. Turner
Wittmeyer, John S.
Young, Mary Elizabeth
Yourit, lla Mae
First Row: R. Akin, L. Allen, C. Altberqer, R. Altmix, V. Anderson, F. Appell, B. Arnold.
Second Row: W. Axtell, E. Baker, N. Bancroft, D. Barber, I. Barr, Pr. Bartsch, I. Bauman.
Third Row: H. Benov, I. Berenbaum, A. Binns, E. Border, L. Bratton, L. Braun, O. Brewster.
First Row: I. Brown, P. Brown, D. Browne, M. Buck, I. Calvert, I. Chandler, R, Chailain.
Second Row: S. Ciborowski, H. Cogqan, B. Coppinqer, R. Crane, G. Creel, S. Crombie, G. Davis
Third Row: L. Davis, B. De Cook, E. Dormann, K. Dowd, S. Doyle, H. Dryden, G. Duffner.
Firsl Row: G. Dunn, B. Durham, S. Eberhardl, G. Ehrhart, R. Ekblad, K. Ellwanqer, D. Elston.
Second Row: A. Ericke, V. Erickson, S. Erskine, V. Evans, W. Fairfield, M. Ferril, S. Fieman.
Third Row: S. Flaks, B. Fletcher, E. Flelcher, N. Flynn, C. Ford, I. Forresl, I. Gallagher.
First Row: C. Galliqcm, I. Galliqan, R. Gasser, E. Gebhard, L. Gebhard, R. Genderovsky, E. Gelzendaner
Second Row: B. Gheni, E. Gould, K. Gow, A. Greenlee, R. Greenwald, F. Gregory, B. Griffey.
Third Row: R. B. Haley, R. I. Haley, F. Hall, C. Hansen, F. Haraway, L. Harris, S. Harris.
First Row: H. Hurt, H. Henkel, C. Herts, K. Heuser, L. 1-Iickok, I. Hogarth, M. Holch.
Second Row: G. House-r, R. Inqrum, W. Iacobs,.I. Iucobucci, D. Iames, I. Iames, A. Iohnson.
Third Row: M. Johnson, R. Iohnston, I-I. Iones, C. Kurowsky, W. Keller, F, Kephart, A. Kinisel
Firsi Row: L. Kintzeie, E. Kofold, S. Kozicxrcx, R. Kruger, E. Kulp, M. Kuriz, L. Kuster.
Second Row: L. Lcxckemann, H. Lund, E. Lawson, F. Leder, G. Lines, M. Long, O. Long,
Third Row: I. Love, I. Mcxclecr, M. Mchood, R. Mancini, G. Mcxnninq, T. Mason, M. Mcxth-as.
First Row: N. McCallum, I. McCarthy, R. McClaren, I. McCoo1, I. McCormack, E. McCullah, R. McDanc1l
Second Row: B. McEwen, N. McGill, R. McSpadden, R. McWilliams, M. Metzger, E. Michael, R. Miles.
Third Row: G. Minshcxll, V. Montgomery, L. Moore, E. Naylor, B. Neid, E. Nelson, M. Nelson.
First Row: P. Nelson, P. Niernberq, D. Nims, K. O'Keete, K. O'Neill, H. Packer, W. Parker.
' Second Row: I. Patterson, M. Patton, A. Permut, A. Petrie, L. Phillips, D. Pipkin, M. Pond.
Third Row: R. Poole, I. Potter, H. Priess, G. Profit, H. Pugh, P. Rachiele, E. Radford.
Firs! Row: E. Rae, VV. Ramsburg, F. Rapp, E. Redding, V. Rice, N. Richards, E. Roberts.
Second Row: G. Roche, B. Rockfield, M. Sager, A. Samuels, E. Saunders, B. Schaetzel, H. Schroeder.
Third Row: M. Schuerman, S. Schwartz, R. Scofield, E. Selky, M. Shadford, R. Shapiro, I. Shields.
First Row: D. Shoffner, D. Shwayder, A. Siqrnan, E. Silva, D. Slaqle, M. Snydal, D.'Sr1yder.
Second Row: I. Snyder, E. Sobol, V. Spicer, E, Steinberg, F. Stevens, M. Slewart, B. Strawn.
Third Row: Z. Slurm-Triplet, M. Swanson, M. Swiharl, L. Terry, I. Tilion,,K. Tmehearl, M. Truscott
l UN IORS
First Row: W. Tyler, E. Upton, I. Van Trees, A. Veile, M. Vickers, I. Waldeck, E. Warren.
Second Raw: H. Vlfehb, V. Whelan, L. White, R. Wier, H. Williams, I. Williams, T1 Williams.
Anderson, Fred E.
Third Row: L. Wolkoft, H. Yates, W. Yersin, E. Yoelin.
Hardie, Mary, Iane
Hervey, W. Roy
La Flare, Ben
v'jLv'5f- FA,4Z a
.-41-"' - - ."
.. ix X
First Row: C. Adcrmson, H. Addison, M. Addison, F. Akers, M. Allensiein, I. Anderson, K. Andrews
Second Row: W. Armor, M. Austin, I. Austen, R. Ayurs, D. Ayers, M. Babbiti, E. Babcock.
Third Row: A. Bailey, C. Bamhari, M. Bcrrreti, D. Barllett, D. Bcxte, B. Bates, D. Botson.
Firsi Row: F. Beier, W. Benning, S. Berenbeim, M. Beveridge, E. Beverly, R. Bidwell, E. Billing.
Second Row: I.'Birkedc1hl, M. Birkins, L. Birrer, B. Bloedorn, C. Blomberq, B. Boggs, L. Bohmer.
Third Row: I. Bopp, W. Bosiram, R. Bowen, E. Bowman, L. Braden, C. Brcrdv, R. Brcmdow.
First Row: P. Briqqs, R. Brink, E. Bruce, D. Bryce, L. Bucher, F. Budd, J. Burnett.
Second Row: D. Burroughs, M. Bush, B. Butcher, I. Cantrell, T. Carney, H. Ccrtlett, I. Chillerni.
Third Row: C. Clcxir, R. Clark, N. Clarke, F. Clevenger, T. Clint, M. Coe, L. Cohen.
First Row: B. Cooper, I. Coopersmith, P. Corry, F. Cosner, A. Crcrmm, cl Crcxmm, D. Crcxwmer.
Second Row: E, Cunclczll, E. Day, D. Decxton, D. Debler, B. De Long, S. Detrick, I. Dixon.
Third Row: R. Dobrcmski, E. Dollis, M. Donovan, H. Dowling, F. Du Priest, V. Elkins, E. Elliott
First Row: M. Ellwangerfli. Elsh, C. Elson, A. Epping, H. Espey, B. Evans, T. Forney.
Second Row: E. Fleak, W. Flinn, K. Flint, C. Foster, B. France, R. Frankenburqer, M. Futamata.
Third Row: C. Galbreath, H. Galloqlffer, H. Garabrant, R. Geary, l. Geraghty, L. Ginn, R. Gloqau.
First Row: R. Gribben, M. Grinspan, V. Guenzi, H. Gustafson, W. Gustafson, B. Guthrie, G. Gwinn
Second Row: H. Hall, W. Hallock, M. Hallows, R. Hamman, K. I-lammill, A. l-lampel, S. Hcznigan.
Third Row: M. Hanks, R. Hartman, E. Harvey, I. Hayutin, M. Heller, D. Henry, M. Henry.
First Row: I. Hickok, C. Hiqson, M. Hillyord, L. Hines, I. Hoersch, A. Holland, C. Holmes.
Second Row: H. Homer, K. Honold, B. Hopkins, B. Horr, W. Houk, W. Howland, S. Hudiburqh.
Third Row: C. Hughey, R. lczquith, D. Jennings, I. Iohnson, R. Iohnson, D. Jones, E. B. Iones.
First Row: E. Iones, G. Iudd, E. Kcrler, K. Kaufmann, M. Kent, M. Kepler, I. Kettler.
Second Row: A. Kiley, B. Kilheffer, V. Killey, B. Kinney, H. Kinizele, D. Klusemcm, E. Knippel.
Third Row: R. Knuclson, L. Kornfeld, A. Kmmish, L. Krautmcm, A. Krier, M. Krueger, G. Kusrneroski
First Row: W, Lamberion, I. Lang, G. Larson, A. Lee, E. Leiser, H. Lewis, M. Line.
Second Row: C. Loflus, M. Lopkoff, E. Lowe, M. Lucas, D. Lyon, R. Mabry, E. Mahoney.
Third Row: O. Maio, V. Marr, D. Marshall, M. Martin, L. McCarthy, M. McClain, H. McDcma1.
First Row: R. McDonnal, E. McGibbon, M. McGilvray, I. McGath, R. McNair, W. McNeal, D. McReynolcls
Second Row: M. Merriman, C. Messel, M. Mety, R. Meyer, M. Michael, A. Miller, L. Miller.
Third Row: M. Miller, Z. Miller, E. Mitchell, I. Monico, H. Monismith, S. Morris, I. Mosley.
First Row: B. Munn, L, Murray, I. Needham, I. Nelson, S. Nelson, B. Notheis, A. Oclorisio.
Second Row: G. Oqura, M. Ohlman, D. Olson, K. Oster, A. Ottero, C. Packer, M. Palmer.
Third Row: W. Pee-ry, M. Perry, L. Peters, V. Peterson, F. Potts, E. Powers, G. Priest.
First Row: I. Prince, S. Prisner, M. Prudhomme, M. Ouinn, I. Radetsky, I-l. Rae, B. Rasmussen
Second Row: M. Ray, R. Ray, C. Reese, R. Reid, B. Richards, H. Ringer, A. Roberts.
Third Row: G. Roberts, I. Robertson, R. Rose, S. Rosen, P. Rowe, R. Rufle, E. Sample.
First Row: R. Samson, K. Sanders, M. Sass, G. Saunders, D. Savage, L. Sawyer, L. Schaeier.
Second Row: H. Schumann, R. Scotl, R. Searway, R. Seedroff, L, Shanks, H. Shearston, B. Shelion
Third ROW: C. Sibley, I. Simpson, R. Sloat, F. Smiih, M. Smith, S. Snell, M. Speck.
First Row: E. Spitzmiller, M. Stenqer,.V. Stoll, E. Suskin, R, Swanson, M. Swenqel, N. Taylor.
Second Row: V. Teels, A. Thomas, H. Thomas, B. Thompson, S. Thompson, B. Timm, P. Timm.
Third Row: I. Tinsley, E. Tobin, I. Trevorrow, M. Tynan, G. Vance, A. Veeder, E. Vickers.
First Row: E. Vogel, D. Wallace, l. Wallin, M. Walters, R. Ward, H. Watters, D. Weber.
Second Row: A. Weimer, T. Weiss, M. Wells, M. Wenner, P. Werqin, A. Vlfhite, F. White.
Third Row: R. Wilcox, D. NVillicxms, M. Williams, R. Wilson, F. Winters, G. Vtlislander, I. Wright.
Fourth Row: M. Yoches, B. Young, E. Young.
Bahl, Leo Ioseph
Bell, Fred Burness
Brown, Stan C.
Cook, Stan E.
Francis, Olive '
Fuekerson, Carl W.
Hall, Frank A
Ham, Leon F.
Pollock, D. W.
Richman, Carl L.
Rogers, H. Winfield
Russell, Vera F.
Seaman, Raymond F.
Small, Bonnie R.
Smith, Will E.
Wood, Lucile P.
Woolley, Ralph C.
First Row: I. Abbott, W. Adam, M. Adams, W. Albright, G. Allison, G. Altman, 'v'..Anriersen.
Second Row: L. Apps-ll, C. Arford, R. Arndi, S. Arnold, I. Aronoft, D. Atkinson, C. Austin.
Third Row: M. Axler, C. Aylor, R, Bailey, B. Baker, W. Ballou, V. Bartlett, H. Bates.
First Row: H. Beattie, D. Bell, VV. Bellows, Ivl. Benton, W. Biqqerstaii, E. Binkley, R, Blair.
Second Row: C. Blake, B. Bledsoe, G. Brenlcert, V, Broman, B. Brown, I. Browning, R. Brundiqe
Third Row: C. Buckley, R. Buell, M. Butler, M. Butz, M. L. Butz, R. Carlson, M. Carlstrom.
First Row: M. Carter, S. Carter, E. Carver, L. Castro, P. Christen, E. Cleary, G. Cline.
Second Row: M. Colby, R. Collett, H. Collier, I. Collier, M. Conant, H. Cook, I. Cook.
Third Row: W. Cook, VJ. Cormack, Y, Crabtree, D. Craig, W. Cramm, R. Crcrry, L. Cress.
First Row: M. Daes, C. Davies, H. L. Davis, H. G. Davis, I. Davis, W. Deaner, D. Debler.
Second Row: I. Denst, B. Desserich, W. DeVries, G. Domenico. N. Domer, V. Donham, M. Dormarm
Third Row: L. Doud, G. Dunklee, B. Durrell, W. Dwyer, W. Eberl, W, Eddy, D. Enqlctnd.
-First Row: N. Erard, M. Ervin, B. Essiq, F, Fink, I. Fisher, V. Flynn, V. Foss.
Second Row: R. Foster, B. Francis, Ft. Francis, M. Frazier, T. Frazier, N. Frazin, B. Frazzini.
Third Row: M. Fry, G. Fuller, H. Gaims, A. Gaines, E. Galbreath, I. Garihan, S. Garlett.
First Row: L. Garrison, D. Gebhcrrd, V. Geer, L. Geller, L. Gibbons, L. Giesinq, E. Gilbert.
Second Row: C. Ginsburg, M. Glick, C. Godsman, V. Goff, B. Goldberg, D. Gooch, I. Gooding
Third Row: I. Goodlett, V. Goshen, Y. Goss, H. Grczuel, L. Gray, M. Gray, W. Gregory.
First Row: K. Grissom, R. Griswald, M. Gunnison, M, Hamman, G. Hardy, V. Hart, M. Harlman.
Second Row: I. Hayes, P. Hayutin, M. Heller, P, Hentzell, C. Hernandez, A. Hockenberry, M. Hoffman.
Third Row: W. Hoqq, R. Hooper, T. Horne, M. Houk, W. Hoyt, M. Huling, E. Hursch.
First Row: E. Hursl, L. Isaacson, R. lenninqs, R. Iobush, C. Iohnson, W. Iohnson, H. Iolly.
Second Row: E. Iones, R. Iones, M. Keener, P. Keener, B. Kern, R. Kindiq, R. King.
Third Row: T. Kirk, B. Kline, H. Knapp, E. Knight, D. Kramish, C. Kunz, I. LaDow.
Firsi Row: H. Langford, L. Larson, D. Lalson, C. Lee, M. Lee, L. Lehrer, E. Lemon.
Second Row: H. Lenicheck, H, Lininqer, G. Loach, I. Lucas, C. Lutz, M. MacDonald, N. Mahan.
Third Row: R. Mann, A. Mariam, E. Markley, G. Marrs, E. Martin, C. Mattern, A. Matthews.
Firsl Row: L. Matzen, M. Mayer, V. McAdams, I. McCabe, M. McCain, P. McConnell, H. McCormick
Second Row: I. McCusker, F. McGraih, S. McMiI1en, R, Mead, F. Mehlmann, W. Melton, A. Mercer.
Third Row: D. Messenger, G. Michael, F. Mikesell, F. Miller, M. Miller, M. Miller, T. Miller.
First Row: M. Mitchell, C. Mohr, I. Moore, M. Moore, E.. Morgan, M. Morgan, K. Morris.
Second Row: F. Morrison, D. Mountjoy, R. Mundell, A. Napier, R. Naylor, A. Needham, L. Nelson
Third Row: P. Nelson, V. Nevons, G, Newberqer, M. Newcomb, E. Niblo, G, Nims, M. Nixon.
First Row: H. North, M. O'Brien, S. O'Dell, B. O'Kcrne, B. O'Kcrne, I. Olson, M. O'Mecxru.
Second Row: E. Omohundro, M. O'Neill, S. Onstod, W. Overhults, I, Pcrcxdice, B. Parr, A. Pclrretle.
Third Row: G. Parsons, M. Pasternock, C. Pcxlterson, J. Pencrluncx, R. Pennell, E. Perry, M. Peiers.
First Row: E. Peterson, E. I. Peterson, M. Peierson, W. Peterson, B. Pieifer, R. Phillips, R. Pierson
Second Row: F. Plunkett, R. Post, F. Powers, R. Price, I. Pringle, H. Prouiy, M. Ramsey.
Third Row: I. Roicliii, M. Reid, E, Reitig, W. Reynord, M. Rhoczds, V. Rhudy, L. Richardson.
Firsi Row: R. Riedel, M. Rishel, C. Rising, R. Roberts, A. Robinson, F. Rosebrough, H. Rounds.
Second Row: E. Rycxll, I. Ryan, E. Rzeznick, R. Schndckenberq, E. Schoepflin, A. Schuerer, A. Schultz.
.Third Row: H. Schultz, C. Sears, I. Seqerdcxhl, M. Self, I. Shcxckelford, F. Shecr, R. Shirley. .
First Row: R. Short, E. Sieben, D. Simmons, I. Simon, L. Simon, M. Slocum, R. Small.
-Second Row: E. Sobol, D. Spullone, M. Sprout, A. Suchcmek, C. Swcmson, I. Sweeney, D. Tait.
Third Row: R. Tcrlpers, P. Tcmnenbcxum, F. Tonqucrry, W. Thatcher, B. Thibodecru, R. Thompson, I. Thorne
First Row: E. Thurin, O. Turpin, I. Turtle, M. Twiss, I. Vcxile, T. Vaio, R. Vcm Buskirk.
Second Row: I. Wade, F. Wukuboyoshi, D. Waite, C, Wulser, M. Warner, R. Worsley, E. VVctkins.
Third Row: H. Webster, Z. Weekley, H. Westbrook, G. Westerkump, E. White, M. Whitmoyer, R. Wilcox.
Second Row: H. Wohler,
First Row: B. Wiley, M. Williams, R. Williams, W. Williams, C. Wilson, E. Wilson, D. Witting.
H. Wollank, C. Vfollenweber, E. Wood, M. Woodard, N. Zancanella.
De Nio, Ralph
De Rusha, Ieanne
Fay, I ack
Gordon, I. I.
X F RESHMEN
Sedgley, Mary Jane
Stevens, J. O.
Van Soest, Nick
Wright, R. C.
Yong, Patsy Jane
SPECIALS AND GRADUATES
C. Anthony, C. Evans, I, Mills, l. Newell, M. O'Donnel, E, Pomeroy, L. Woods.
LAW SEN IORS
VV' eller, Gayle
Young, Iohn Carleton
D. Hacl-lethal, I. Luna, R. Newman, I. Wright.
OTHERS AT LAW
VerLee, Iack Thomas, Will
Wilson, William H. Tullf Richard
NIGHT STUDENTS Vlfaldman, Sam
100 STUDENT ACTIVITY
On the following thirteen pages will
be found the pictures of student Pio-
neers. These students are those who,
during their four years at this Univer-
sity, have been consistent leaders.
They have had their ups and downs,
but always come out on top.. They are
the embodiment of that spirit which
established this institution-They are
lames Hall, leader in the school of
Science and Engineering and a mem-
ber of Omicron Delta Kappa, holds an
enviable four-year record as student
and athlete. A willing and capable
worker, his' connection with many ac-
tivities brought praise from his asso-
Oscar "Oc" Armstrong is a man who
has worked his way through college.
Yet he has been active in Alpha Kappa
Psi and the Commerce student associa-
tion. President of the lnter-school coun--
cil and president of the' School, of Com-
merce, "Oc" has been one who does:
not one who talks.
Chester Thurston grabbed the bear
by the tail last spring by winning the
presidency of the Arts campus. On-
lookers predicted that the bear would
get him but Thurston did the unprece-
dented and succeeded in surviving the
fracas unharmed.. Hard luck dogged
his steps, but his administration will be
ranked as one in which the students
had a greater voice than in any pre-
lane Adams, past president of Corn-
merce A. W. S. and a member of Phi
Chi Theta, gave the downtown school
one of the most admirable women's
governments that it has ever had. A
likeable personality and a good sport,
lane impresses one with her steady
Herrick Roth, Clarion editor, accom-
plished the impossible. l-le produced
a paper which met with student ap-
proval and was backed by the admin-
istration. New headlines, new make-
up, new columns and, above all, the
new idea of truth in the campus news,
were the contributions of this Pioneer.
Norman Bradley, Law school senior,
contributed to the lnter-school council
meetings one thing-his experience.
Attending the downtown school, his
outlook normally would have been
one of ignorance of campus affairs,
however, he demonstrated an almost
I PIONEERS 101
uncanny knowledge of the campus
and his statements usually carried the
Mary Esther Barton, Parakeet prexy
and Pi Phi, has been responsible for
the smoothness of many a student dem-
onstration. A perpetual dance queen,
the continued honors have not altered
her pleasing personality.
Iohn Wertz, hardworking engineer, has been
responsible for most of the pictures in this 1937
Kynewisbok. All Pioneer photographs were
taken and prepared by him in his laboratory.
Glen I-lass, Y. M. C. A. president and
a member of Lambda Chi, found swim-
ming in political waters a bit difficult.
Out-maneuvered and out-numbered,
he lost the presidency of the Inter-
school council by one vote. Outstand-
ing in the field of speech, he brought
national .recognition to the University
by his record in contests throughout
' , -conference quarter-
back and a Beta Theta Pi, proved him-
self on the gridiron and in the class-
room. I-le decided early in his career
to ride only one horse and his achieve-
ment is an example of the wisdom of
such a choice.
Burton Detrick, one of those serious
engineers, is a chap who has accom-
plished much with a minimum amount
of publicity.'-Working silently and well,
Detrick has an enviable record in both
curricular and extra-curricular activi-
ties. President of the Gas house, mem-
ber of the Inter-school council, and of
Lambda Chi, he is one of the better
class of student governors. y
Margaret Langridge, president of the
Arts A. W. S., leaves her office with the
satisfying feeling of a job that was well
done. Her administration of women's
affairs was intelligent and well
Lloyd Smith, all-around athlete and
perpetual candidate, is one of those
rare individuals whom everyone likes.
Being a student, but not offensively so,
and having a do-or-die spirit has given
this man a place on this campus which
is envied by all. l-le is a member of
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Alice lane Gardner, associate editor
of the Clarion and a Kappa Delta, has
been the cornerstone on which many
an editor has built his paper. Devotion
of her time entirely to student publica-
tions has deprived her of- all publicity
about her accomplishments. Alice lane
is a Pioneer by her unselfish sacrific-
ing of personal wishes.
H' , ,
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THE DENVER LAR ON ' 7'x W
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E Published weeklyileggqpt during vaegtion, exaininat ' V, I , 62' y
riods by the Universiaf of Denver students. t,IUDGEDgg H4M'.I.P J O ' 6
J A Subscription S1.50'Ayear p I E p ' Q, U, Syewoi
lp Enteredllassecond class 1natterat4Denver, Colorado. lr -Y e V f is Jgqswi
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it-12nd st., New York Cityg 103'," Q Q-S Angel, Western State, ,t FI'0Sl1- S4
04 zna Ave., seatueg 123 f QQ Q, oming, Arizo n
me V ska E Othe Errol
'ill X2 ' X' ' y liiging V Over - enthusias'
sociate Editor .--. me W
sistant Editor ...,..... .
sk Editor -.-.-.. .....
Vx 5 - o
orts Editor ....... I
-ws Editors .......
clety Editor ..... so
ture Editor ...............
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omen's Sports Editor ....... ,
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e 'Final Word: K
TN THIS issue of the Cla e
I questionnaires circulat 1
' titudes and policies t
iganized student hon -
:rsity campus. V
The fact that ,
itside of the act X4
,sarily indicativ f
tion of organ'
ir the Leade
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ith its f
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ive 14, torial column of
,J b x lks
'if 5:23 two Wee
men and sophomc
over a thousand
,last week's Clarion
student attention t
page story pt
The act p .
lation of the
of the stude
lgands the papers
payment of his
ciation fee at t e
'vsgard of the
TH LECTEU EUI
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1 16 COUNCIL
Frances Frakes, Chappell, Ed Ohlmann, Engine School, Charles Herzog, Margaret
Langridge, Arts, Burton Detrick, Engine School, and Chester Thurston, Arts, and
IN TERSCI-IOOL COUNCIL
To that body of students who are, as
yet, uninitiated into the acquaintance
of that mysterious institution known as
"student politics," which holds sway in
each school oi the University, we give
mention to a certain group oi govern-
"Oc" Armstrong Won a bitterly contested coun-
cil election and later proved himself.
mental big-wigs collectively entitled
lnterschool Council. Composed ot the
heads of each school and the espe-
cially elected lnterschool Council mem-
bers, the Council is held in great esteem
by all members ot the university.
ln the spring ot l936 Chester Thur-
ston, Margaret Langridge, Glenn l-lass,
and Elizabeth Sargent, from the Arts
campus, emerged as victorious mem-
bers of the lnterschool Council. Ed-
ward Ohlmann and Burton Detrick
were appointed from the Engineering
School, the Commerce imbroglio gave
Oscar Armstrong and Arthur Kaufman
to the Council, Law School forgot its
dusty texts long enough to elect Gayle
Weller and Norman Bradley, Frances
Frakes was chosen from the school ot
Fine Arts. This completes the roll-call
of the reigning parliament oi the Uni-
versity oi Denver.
At the spring election oi the council
Hass was chosen chairman of the
group until a president should be elect-
ed in the first tall meeting. l-leretoiore
it had been the custom to appoint al
chairman president of the council,-bu
this group was destined to smash prec
"OCS" O. K. 117
edent by selecting Oscar Armstrong,
of Commerce, as its leader. Much
space was given to this abnormal pro-
ceeding in the Clarion, inasmuch as
formalities had been disregarded and
the Lambda Chi delegate had been
"double-crossed," apparently, by his
former teammate, Thurston who, quite
obviously, had voted against him.
Dean lack Lawson held the guiding
hand over the first meeting of the year
as it passed electionless since two
members-both of whom were from
Commerce-were absent from the
meeting, it was deemed advisable by
downtown officials to hold the ballot-
ing in the next meeting. This broke
another tradition. As the year pro-
gressed, it became evident that this
c o u n c il ' s outstanding achievement
would be tradition breaking.
When President Armstrong took over
the place of the inexperienced Chair-
man l-lass, it soon became evident that
he was more experienced in parlia-
mentary procedure and council tac-
tics than was his predecessor.
The council voted to have Pioneer
Day and Homecoming held simultane-
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Art Kaufmann created a furore when he voted
against giving "keys of honor."
ously for the first time in the history of
Their next accomplishment was the
creation of a Dramatic Productions
board. This was a simple matter for
the "dictating dozen," who passed it
without much discussion. lnvestiga-
tion later proved that the duties of this
newly created committee were un-
known even to themselves.
Gayle Weller, Lawp Glen Hass, Arts: Libby Sargent, Arts, were the members present
when the first reading of the much contested budget was presented.
1 18 COMMISSION
The Student Union, governed by students and
managed by Mrs. Ptegnier, hostess.
Operating under the all-seeing eyes
of the Interschool Council, this year's
Arts Campus Commission, headed by
Chester Thurston, continued to exercise
its authority over campus students.
"Authority" is not eactly the Word for
the influence of the Campus Commis-
sion. It serves rather as a clearing
house for information concerning the
Arts campus. Such activities as the
Pioneer day celebration was first dis-
cussed in this forum to get the reaction
of the representatives of the larger
group of students.
The Campus Commission appointed
a sub-committee which almost com-
pletely outshined the Commission. This
Social Committee, headed by Lois
Braun, was outstandingly successful.
Part of the lack of publicity for the Com-
mission Was a direct result of Clarion
Editor Herrick Both's feud with Chester
Thurston. Roth refused to print Thur-
ston's name in the Weekly paper and
referred to him instead as "the Arts
campus president." During Winter
and Spring quarters, however, this was
The Commissions busy Chairman
tried to fulfill the duties of his office 'mid
the hazardous environment of
water-soaked office in the Student
Union building. Topping the council s
Work of the year Was their appropria
tion of sufficient funds for replaster
Thurston's office and their instiga
of a move to remove the teleph
booth in the Old Main hall.
Chester Thurston, President of the Campus Commission. The commission meets in solemn
silence to govern and re-govern the Arts campus activities.
"DOWN WITI-I FBICTIONU 119
The commission meets. Ed Ohlmahn and Iohn McCormick present.
The Lambda Chi Alpha hierarchy
continued its hold on the Gas house
this year by holding three of the four
offices of the school. The third office
is held by a Sig Ep. President of the
Commission, Burton Detriclc, refused to
embroil the remote Engine school in
the doings of the Arts campus whirl
and continued the tradition of "hands
off." Other officers were Edward Ohl-
mann, vice-president, Iohn McCormick,
secretary, and Gerald Ehrhart, treas-
At the first of the school year the Gas
house freshmen challenged the Arts
freshmen to a touch-football game
which they won easily. The "Gas
house gang," urged on by their class
superiors, won three such encounters.
The Engineers' Ball, under the direct
management of Edward Ohlmann, was
the one social event sponsored by the
Engineers Commission. I-Ield at Lake-
ood Country club, the dance was a
model of all that a formal dance should
e. The publicity for the event in-
luded the "Crowned head" contest to
ee if the crown would fit all of the can-
didates for the queenship, was an in-
ovation to publicity circles.
The Science Hall Open I-Iouse, a
jointly managed affair by the faculty
and the Commission, displayed in ex-
cellent style the modern equipment of
The Open I-Iouse was followed by a
miniature one for the students of the
school. At this affair ice cream and
cookies seemed to be in order.
An excellent laboratory set-up characterizes the
Gas house second floor.
V 1. 3
W1 sq -. "si, Tc 115412.-,i',
Ioe Chillemi, Frances Frakes, Angelo O'Dorisio, and Floradel Kephart compose the Chappell
House Commission. The Clarion best-dressed contest caused trouble.
CHAPPELL STUDENT COMMISSION
Chappell House activities were more
in the limelight this year than ever be-
Carl Fracassini, director of Chappell, had to
re-adjust the set-up of the school.
fore. The change, necessitated by the
resignation of the grand old man of the
Art School, "Uncle" Turner Messick
and the subsequent management of
the school by Dean R. I. Walters at the
first of the year, caused quite a bit of
conjecture as to the change in class-
room procedure. However, the change
in no Way interfered With the tradition-
al informal attitude.
The Clarion-sponsored "contest" to
find the best-dressed man and woman
at the Art School caused the major dif-
ficulty of the year. Ioseph Chillemi
president, and Floradel Kephart, vice-
president, were already pre-selected
by Herrick Roth, editor of the Clarion.
An agreement had been made among
the members of the student body to
come to school in cords. The ensuing
faked contest gave Chillemi much pub-
licity but opinions differ as to what
LIBRARY STUDENT COMMISSION
Under the expert guidance of Gor-
don Bennett, librarian and judge of
rare pipes, the middle-of-the-year
muddle of politics was straightened out
and the book-pushers settled down to
a staid existence.
Lois Gill, transfer from the Arts
Campus, represented the Library
school for most of the first quarter until
some amateur sleuth discovered that
she was not qualified for the office. Im-
mediately the Clarion, student news-
paper, appeared with the headlines
announcing that the Library school
was not properly represented. This
bit of publicity was the sum total of
column inches for the school. This
"daring expose" of the Clarion was
one of the major crimes of the year.
The publication of the literary maga-
zine, "Space," created an opportunity
The sum total of the Library school enrollment
turned out for the picture.
which was a "natural" for the librari-
ans. The book reviews which were
published in the magazine were the
product of the hard-working librarians.
Their contribution enlivened the maga-
Library Commission revolves around one man, Gordon Bennett, Michigan southerner. The
change in representation in the middle of the year disrupted student affairs.
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Margaret Langridge, A. W. S. president,
enforced a non-combine rule.
Commerce A.W. S., under the leader-
ship of Ernestine l-leinsohn, was an
active group, according to Women's
standards. The group sponsored teas,
rnuch to the Clarion's wrath, and co-
operated With the Arts A.W. S. in the
staging of the annual A.W.S. banquet.
Arts A.W. S., under the tutelage of
Margaret Langridge, took several steps
forward. The chief act of this group
was the signing of the "no-combine"
pledge by all of the Arts sororities
which caused many a gray hair to ap-
pear on the heads of student politi-
The Women's Student Council, com-
posed of a democratic representation
of all the Women's groups in the Uni-
versity, accomplished much to further
the tradition of a "friendly campus."
A. W. S. Banquet
brings every girl in
the University ,
are well organized
by Dean Gladys
COMMERCE CLASS OFFICERS
The political machines at Commerce
were soundly chastised by the Clarion
this year. The elections were run off
in approved fashion and the following
Senior class officers: Robert App,
president, Frances Miller, vice-presi-
dent: Evelyn Kepler, secretary, and
Claude Baldwin, treasurer.
lunior class officers: Ralph Bartsch,
president, Marie Lona, vice-president,
Bernard DeCook, secretary: and Doris
Sophomore class officers: ,Edward
Young, president, Shirley
aniqan, vice-presidentp Ernestine
, secretary, and Herbert Schu-
Freshman officers: William Yoclcey,
ent, Mary McCartney, vice-presi-
Eileen Binlcley, secretary: lohn
Cunlcnownl treasurer. The treas-
could not be named by any mem-
of the Freshman class.
The usual Alpha Kappa Psi and Phi
Nu combine worked perfectly
However, the secret of this
s success seems to be that the
nominated are the superior
Young, Schumann, and Haniqan-Sophs.
McCartney and Binkley-Frosh officers.
The Commerce organization depends upon this
body headed by "Oc" Armstrong.
Baldwin, Robert App, and Evelyn Kepler.
DeCook, and Ralph Bartsch.
l . FLY!
Clyde Dale Fuller, president of the Senior class- Robert McWilliams, Kappa Sigs' man
at Arts-efficient and Voluble. and president of the Iuniors.
ARTS CLASS OFFICERS
Arts campus class elections were
characterized by the usual ballyhoo
and cutthroat politics. Nothing unusual
was done by any class.
Senior class officers were Dale Ful-
ler, presidentp Irma Stackhouse, vice-
president, Louise Knight, secretary,
and Glen Van Saun, treasurer.
lunior class officers Were Bob McWil-
liams, president, Betty Rockfield, vice-
presidenty Lois Gebhard, secretary,
and lohn Love, treasurer.
Sophomore class officers were Ralph
McNair, president: Donna Wallace,
vice-president, Margaret Kepler, secre-
tary, and Dick Orange, treasurer.
McCarthy, Wittinq, Riedel, and Latson set an
example for the Freshmen.
Freshman officers were Herbert Mc
Carthy, presidenty Dorothy L a t s o n,
vice-presidentg Doris Witting, secre-
tary, and Robert Riedel, treasurer.
Dean R. I. Walters, founder and adviser of th
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Herrick Roth at work means that the Clarion
for the week is on the wayi
Denver U.'s school paper, The Clar-
ion, is the most alive and active publi-
cation on the campus. Its weekly grist
brings to the students an interesting
and complete account of all school
Editor Herrick Roth was first intro-
duced to the student body as holder of
that title with front page headlines,
"Both to Purge Student Body," jokingly
published in Editor Ferd Butler's sensa-
tional Clarion of the preceding year.
In spite of the laugh afforded with such
an introduction, Roth took over his desk
with a can of Dutch Cleanser in one
hand, a broom in the other, and a type-
writer before him, banishing all dirt
columns, censoring anything which
might, in any way, be detrimental to
any respected acquaintance of his, and
substituted for the sensational-col-
umns, editorials, and articles of a de-
cided intellectual, non-soiled charac-
ter. " '
Finding the need for a bit of spice of
some kind or another, the staff origi-
nated a nice story on the "daring"
paint job given the senior fence by 1
very bold freshmen. After publication,
much to their surprise, campus -
ments and telephone calls
them that the act had been
several weeks before by the
and that it wouldn't have been -
of buying paintj preserving
and sneaking out in the dead of r
-just for the sake of a news
As all newspapers do, The Cl
sponsored student polls and ques
naires, not mainly for their news
but with a view to obtaining
sentiment and evaluation on
' " s
sary for the staff to go to all that
issues But there was one
account of a 'best-dressed conte t
Chappell school, which led the
to believe that a reporter and
pher were actually going to
graph unsuspecting students and
lect the best-dressed. Ioe Chillemi
been picked beforehand and
granted a nice piece of publicity, al
which was supposedly The Clarion
"I arn going to put out a Clarion that will be
the best paper in this region.
Anyone who has seen an editor and
the busy members of the news staff, the
make-up staff especially, would sym-
pathize and really appreciate these
unique tactics to which the Clarion
Many laborious hours were spent at
the newspaper plant by Roth, Love and
Kornfeld. F rom eight o'cloclc till dawn
one night a week they sweated over
pied and unpied type to bring the
Clarion to University students on Thurs-
By the time winter quarter had rolled
past, the editor had improved his paper
enough to hear an enlargement of en-
couraging comments. Students had
come to realize the worth of "Clarion
Call " the valuable front page column
by Roth. They really sympa-
hized with him when he appointed,
fired, the extremely tactless au-
of two trial scandal columns. To
to the pleasure given the staff from
real appreciation by student and fac-
readers, the Clarion representa-
lohn Love, came home from the
Mountain lnter-collegiate Press
Iohn Love posed graciously after the election
of himself as prexy of R. M. I. P. A.
Alice lane Gard-ner, associate editor of the
Clarion, proofed all copy.
Association conference with first prize
for the best paper in the region and for
the best front page make-up. The presi-
dency of the association was awarded
The last edition during quarter was
one of the most talked of, laughed at,
and cursed editions of the whole year.
Accompanied by a Coed lournalists'
supplement, "The Clarionette," The
Clarion successfully panned everyone
ever heard of in the university. ln the
first place, there were editorials which
rooted for the purpose set forth in two
anonymous letters written by dormi-
tory girls in objection to two new rul-
ings made for them. These little items
might not have been so serious if it had
not been for the fact that the university
had been planning to start its field
work that very week, using extra
copies of the Clarion to distribute to
prospective high school students. lf
one of the letters caused a riot among
the dormitory girls themselves in objec-
tion to some statement made about
their living conditions fin spite of their
radio and telephone controversiesi one
can very well imagine how the admin-
istration must have felt. lt was firmly
believed that the editors found out, too.
April F ool's day brought with it the
second regular annual freshman edi-
tion as a supplement to the main sec-
tion of "America's Foremost College
Weekly." The editor of this edition,
Helen May Lininger, had a rather diffi-
cult time getting her paper to press.
She and her staff treaded water, ac-
complishing nothing very definite,
until the day before the deadline, at
which time they had begun to realize
that a little experience at least was
necessary to put out even a small
paper, much less a regular weekly
paper of the proportions of the Denver
Within the pages of the newspaper
were its permanent redeeming fea-
tures. A weekly column by lane Duval
on student personalities, and a similar
one written. by Betty Rasmussen about
her selected members of the faculty
which was religiously read. Frank
Haraway, sports editor, never failed to
have cuts of outstanding athletes, and
Charles Milton Lightfoot, alias Milton Muses, alias Milton Muses, Ir. Roth hard put for a "Tea"
headline. Louis Kornfeld combined the Clarion and Space magazine.
even the feminine readers of the sport
pages were doubled because of his in-
teresting columns and feature articles.
Of the thirteen staff heads, only five
were seniors, including the editor. Alice
lane Gardner, associate editorg Han-
nah Priess, society editor, and Dick
Sutton, Commerce editor, were the
other seniors. Desk Editor Lewis Korn-
feld, News Editor Don Weber, Feature
Editor Lillian Peters, and Theatre Ed-
itor Selma Morris were all sophomores.
The others included lohn Love, assist-
ant editor, Charles Karowsky, Antha
Ericke, and Florence Lyons. The K
ewisbok defeated the Clarion volley
ballers in a much misrepreser
game. The yearbook staff disdc
Taken as a whole, the Clarion of
year under Herrick Roth has been
excellent one. The new headlines,
non-partial editorial policy, the tin
ness of news, the validness of the ne
have all made the paper outstanding
Herrick Roth is to be congratulated
his year's work. His judgment
been cause for admiration.
Tuesday afternoon in the Clarion office reminds one of the
Frank HQTQWGY Clarion cmd rush in a railroad depot at train time.
Kynewisbok sports editor.
Fresh editors qrinned
before their edition,
but not after.
Kornfeld proves that
he does Work at
A Assiqnment time for the society staff
M -gals everywhere.
Never has such a scene been seen
before in the Clarion.
"Here's hoping the new editorial policy proves
successful."-Lines' fondest wish.
By Karl Andrews
As is usually the case, the editor was
swamped and utterly helpless in his
attempt to give consideration to all
those eager students who appeared to
be interested in working on the annual.
With a small staff already at hand, he
merely waited for the crowd to dis-
perse in the hopes that a few of the
truly interested students would reap-
pear at a later date with an inquiry of:
"Have you anything I can do now,
Editor Gene Lines was a permanent
fixture behind the desk all year long
as he fulfilled the duties of his position
and supervised the steady progress of
the book. His policy of recording all
events when they happened and not
allowing time to separate them and the
end of the school term proved to be
very effective. No last minute rush was
necessary to complete the book before
The organizations section of the Kyn-
ewisbok, containing one hundred and
eighteen pages of fraternal orga
tions, was compiled by Assistant E
Gene Vance with the able assistan e
Kenneth I-lammill. Their work ro
along smoothly but slowly and t
when they grew tired of each other
grumblings and sarcastic rem
about the progress of their section,
went into high gear and rolled out
organization section which does c:
to any two hard working staff n
berst Their work was simplified
some degree by the assistance of
eral freshmen students and Win:
Iacobs and Eva lo Babcock, sophor
aspirants to the publications and
"The Southern contingent" was
much in evidence in the person of
Andrews, Tennessee hill-billy,
worked in the capacity of Assoc
Artist Ted Sowers turned in
crowning achievement of his cc
this year. I-le returned to the soli
of his secret hideaway, took advan
Karl Andrews, associate editor, was a
nent fixture in the office.
of the cooperation offered by the stu-
dents in having their pictures taken
early, and completed the mounting of
all classes and all organizations in
record time and with unerring preci-
sion and accuracy.
Through the assistance of his num-
one photographer, lohnny Wertz,
Lines was able this year to bring
the students a reproduction of school
through the new process of
photography. Acting as sec-
and field manager to the busy
Was Laura Braden who
a d arranged their tour
The Senior class section of the book
organized and compiled by Alice
Gardner, who completed her
ourth r in this capacity on the Kyn-
staff. Alphabetizing their
ames and collecting their individual
ctivity lists is only a small part of the
ork she has contributed to the success
i many annuals.
he touch of paint and brush which
rin to you a reproduction of organi-
fficie plus speed was the Watchword of
Alice lane Gardner, classes.
Organizations editors, Gene Vance and Ken-
neth Hammill, are always fetched.
zation's crests was supplied by Robert
DeLong, who completes his second
year of excellent Work in the art divi-
sion of the Kynewisbok. Cover design
and introduction pages were likewise
created by DeLong.
This year the yearbook was very for-
tunate in having the most efficient
Commerce representative in years.
Homer McDanal was responsible for
the arrangement of all details con-
nected With the taking of pictures and
the obtaining of stories on Commerce
The tedious and nerve-racking job
of indexing was completed by a staff of
three girls who are now expert index-
ers and classifiers. All three have had
several years' experience in this divi-
sion and were dependable and effi-
cient, to say the least. lean McMahon,
editor: Dorothy Bate, assistant, and
Maretta Lucas, comprise the staff just
Sports Editor Frank I-faraway gra-
ciously complied to requests to give his
helping hand in compiling a record of
-x. -. -,,,. ..p,.,.i ,
Kornfeld and Elizabeth Morgan-features. Homer McDanal, best
Commerce editor in years. Eli Sobol, penurious Business Mgr.
lohn E. Wertz, chief staff photographer, lost 20 pounds.
Laura Braden, "hello" girl, an efficient camera agent.
Ted Sowers, artist, mounted l2O plates for the Yearbook.
Bob Delong, artist, drew the crests and division pages.
Below. Dorothy Bate and Mary Frazer were the index staffs mainstays. Herb Winchester,
candid cameraman. Wilson, Sears, Babcock, Sturm-Triplett, and Iacobs.
ur I 'gr I""-S."
atinnal Svrhnlawiir igrrnz Annnriatinn
I C C
In recognition of its merit., is awarded
Qllzgnnzrican 3Banemaker Rating
the University's very successful season
in sports. Usually very busy and hard
to get in the writing mood, he produced
with lightning-like rapidity when the
pressure was applied.
Contacts and persuasions were ap-
plied by Eli Sobol, Business Manager
of the Kynewisbok, who claims that
financeswere never before in such a
Under the direction of Karl Andrews
and through the advice of Editor Lines,
a new section was introduced in the
l937 edition of the Kynewisbok. This
section, The Wandering Camera, por-
trays the fact that college life is not all
an endless siege in the literary. Scenes
such as were reproduced here are the
ones that will bring back memories to
the old alumni of the gay dances, the
casual meetings on the campus, the
hilarity and spirit surrounding them at
Ferd Butler, last
-year's Clarion head,
presents the 1936
a football game and the favorite re-
treats and scenes about the campus.
lt was originated with the hope that it
would continue to be a part of the Kyn-
ewisbok in succeeding years.
The crowning achievement of the
Kynewisbok staff during the year was
their smashing victory over the Clarion
staff in three fast and furious volleyball
games. Evidently a feeling of superior-
ity had gradually arisen in the egotisti-
cal minds of the Clarion members and
they were tempted to try their luck: too
The Clarion pansies, not trusting in
their own abilities, hired lack Lawson
and Charles l-lerzog, professional, fac-
ulty athletes. The yearbook, therefore,
was forced to solicit the services of
Windy Niblo and "Cac" Hubbard. The
Kynewisbolc won three straight games,
21-5, 21-4, and 21-3.
Y?-,. ,- -5
'- - - 'R -if-up-7 6- -
Professor Bourke, chairman-of
'ff' 1 . "'-' 1 . -
BOARD OE PUBLICATIONS
True to the purpose of its organiza-
tion, the Board of Publications met to
advise student editors, but not to cen-
sor, and, to avoid absolute administra-
tive control on any issue, the Board was
equally divided in student and faculty
members, having four of each, with
only three legal faculty votes.
gent, Richard Sut-
ton, Albert Lar-
son, and Iohn
Love. The faculty
members W e r e
D e a n lohn E.
L a w s o n, D r
Engle, and Pro
fessor B o u rk e,
who was chair-
man but had no
The board au- Dr. Davidson.
thorized the publication of "Space"
magazine and bought -a job press to
do the school printing work.
Kynewisbok Copyrighter keys were
restricted to two seniors this year be-
cause of the new requirements for be-
ing the recipient of the honor. Require-
ments are that the receiver of the key
be a person with three years' experi-
ence on the Kynewisbok in an execu-
tive position. The keys were awarded
this year to Alice Iane Gardner and to
lean McMahon, class and index editors
respectively. Others in school having
keys are Ted Sowers and Gene Lines.
STAR REPORTER KEYS
The same three-year ruling elimi-
nated many of the prospective key
holders from the Olarion's ranks. Keys
could not be given to any member
the staff. However, outstanding t
year people are lohn Love, Frank l-lar
away, Louis Kornfeld, Don Weber,
Hannah Priess, Charles Kowarowsky,
and Antha Ericke.
"Larry Roberts," Dick Sutton and Dr. Engle
listen to pro and con arguments.
STUDENT DIRECTORY '
The Student Directory, probably the
most used publication of all the student
printing efforts, is, as its title reveals, a
miniature telephone and address book
for students. This little bogk includes
the names, addresses, and grade class-
ifications of students, and the names,
addresses, degrees, and marital status
of faculty members. At the back of the
ook one may find the fraternity ad-
dresses and telephone numbers, and
he various student boards, such as the
oard of Publications, Campus Com-
phone done in crimson on a gold back-
ground, aptly gives the purpose of the
booklet. The number of pages was
materially increased to allow for a
more convenient listing of the students.
Running heads which listed the first
three words of the names on the pages
enabled one to find the looked-for per-
son in record time. At the back of the
book was a complete list of all ninety-
six honorary organizations and their
presidents. Following this was the list
of the fraternities and sororities, the ad-
dress and phone number of their house
and the president. .Following this was
l - tllt
All of the Student Directory staff were present but the editor, Irma Newell.
' These students did the work of compiling the "Lilliputian" directory.
ission, lnterschool Council, and the
lrma'Newell, editor of the book, had
he publication off the press and in the
ands of the students before anyone
ad really come to any conclusions
bout who to call or identify. The merit
f the speedy publication of the book-
et partially loses its value in that there
ere frequent errors in telephone num-
ers, spelling of names, and of ad-
The Directory was one of the most
ttractive put out here in recent years.
he cover, a picture of a French tele-
the blank lined space forthe addition
of new addresses.
One thing that was not missed this
year as much as in previous years was
the co-ed supplement of the Directory
which lists the telephone numbers and
addresses of students who enter school
at the beginning of the winter quarter.
This list is usually about one hundred
and fifty names, which would have
been a substantial addition to the book.
lt is hard to imagine the social or
business life of the student progressing
if it was not for this publication.
'Don Weber gives Dave Bcrumqarten a pre-view
of his excellent "D" Book.
Appearing on the campus well in ad-
vance of student registration, this
year's "D" Book greeted the students
with its usual data and information pre-
pared especially for Freshman stu-
dents. The college Freshman learns
the who, what, when, why and where-
fore of the many divisions of the Uni-
versity, its activities and leaders from
the brief account of each given in the
"D" Book, better known as the "F resh-
Editor Don Weber prepared the
usual grist of material, with new inno-
vations here and there through the
book. His assistants were Al Larsen,
Eli Sobol, Hannah Price, Dave Baum-
garten and loe Berenbaum. These
"Staff" members supported big titles
but had little to do to fulfill them.
A completely new survey of all
branches of the University was pre-
sented by Editor Weber this year. ln-
formation of value to all students was
headlined by the calendar system of
presenting the dates of all activities
throughout the year proved a conveni-
ent date book. This informative hand-
book included portraits of the "Who's
Who" on the campus, songs and yells,
major and minor sports schedules, the
names of all school clubs and organi-
zations, men and women's Greek letter
societies and in general told the Fresh-
man everything he should know about
The "D" Book staff
Larson, Priess, an
Before the school year was hardly
begun, the Board of Publications had
again revived the rusty brain-child of
Professor L. I. Davidson and had given
it grave consideration. His plan had
been, for several years, to add a new
and distinctly different publication to
the list of existing publications with the
idea that a growing school could easily
support a literary magazine such as he
Lewis Kornfeld, erstwhile Clarion
staff associate, was named as editor.
He lost no time in establishing his pol-
icy and plans for the first issue. l-le
appointed a staff consisting of Al Lar-
sen, Betty Bay Thibedeau, and Don
Weber, who began their search among
campus students for contributions to
the literary magazine, called "Space."
Student journalists were eager to see
their articles in print and the material
they had to select from for the first issue
was abundant and masterfully written.
Their final assortment of verse, prose
and fiction provided a very interesting
first edition of Space, sufficient copies
of which were sold to satisfactorily
warrant the continuation of the maga-
zine for a second edition.
'The rnoquls of "Space"-Betty Rae Thibedeau,
Lew Kornfeld, and Dr. Davidson.
The magazine editors and the Publi-
cations Board completed what they
considered a successful year, consider-
ing the newness of the publication and
their plans are for the continuation of
Space during the following year.
he full staff of the
Charles Lewis Herzog, Football Digest editor,
grins as the profits roll in.
The most colorful minor publication
of the year, The Football Digest, edited
by manager of publications, Charles
Lewis l-lerzog, is an integral part of
every football game. Scattered be-
tween its colorful and interestingly
illustrated pages are the names, pic-
tures, numbers, and positions of each
and every player participating in the
week's game, conference schedules
and football rules interspliced with
timely and comical cartoons and arti-
cles depicting the great American
game of football. Brief accounts of
previous games and an abundance of
profitable dope on future games make
the Digest very much in demand by all.
As a football program, The Football
I - .
Digest ranks among the country's best.
Herzog, an able and efficient sales-
man, published his magazine at a
profit throughout the whole season.
National advertising agencies were
quick to realize the value of Denver's
Football Digest as an excellent adver-
tising medium and, as a result, the
striking cigarette ads do more than add
to the beauty of the magazine-they
keep it financially independent.
The mass of student salesmen who
solicit local advertising and sell the
Digest outside stadium walls are the
biggest problem in the otherwise
smooth-running Digest machine. l-low
many gray hairs they have wrought in
I-lerzog's head nobody knows.
The Football Digest and its editor en-
joyed a successful season except for
the unprecedented and unreckoned
with competition which was offered
during one of the games by a one-time
Denver student who was interested in
gaining the support of the stadium full
of fans for the coming election.
Student salesmen were at a loss to
know how to compete with the free dis-
tribution of these circulars, which were
gobbled up by every fan at the game.
The ever faithful students, however,
came to their rescue and prevented a
zero score for the day's sales.
lohn E. Wertz took many of the pictures
y appearing in the Digest.
A job that has, heretofore, been lack-
ng in efficient and effective managing
as this year handled in professional
by Dave Baumgarten, a recruit
Commerce, who came out to the
campus and made good in no un-
l-le built up student respect for the
and recovered the lost prestige that
managers had caused to
and the school. Working
efficiently, without so much as
a desk he could call his own, he
and continually flooded the
and news columns of
and city papers with pictures
stories about the University of
and its foremost students and
l-lis biggest achievement of the year
at the opening of the spring guar-
when he sold Pontiac Motors Cor-
on the advantages of using
University of Denver in the produc-
of their "Varsity Show" which con-
of a series of broadcasts coming
thirteen of the country's outstand-
olleges and universities. The Uni-
achieved this signal honor as a
result of weeks and weeks of continued
communication between Dave Baum-
garten and Pontiac Motors headquar-
ters and a personal interview between
Dave and the president of Pontiac Mo-
tors here in Denver. The broadcast
climaxed several weeks of contacts
and associations between the school,
Broadcast-Mary Frazer-chief assistant.
its students and a group of the coun-
try's foremost radio commentators and
Publicity stunts were numerous and
good. Although the Kappa Deltas
seemed to monopolize the pictures, the
space in column inches reached an
astounding total. By the beginning of
the winter quarter the column inches
had far out-measured the totals of the
previous two years. Man-About-Town
Bob Weir, Baumgarten's assistant, was
one of the chief reasons for the good
Baumgarten dabbled in everything
from beauty contests to O. D. K. tap-
pings. The crowning achievement was
the story on the A. W. S. convention in
Greeley, which made both local news-
papers despite a negative news value.
The story on the likes and dislikes of
Denver University co-eds was relayed
as far east as New York and as far west
Frederick l-file, director of "Trelawney," had the
misfortune to have the audience miss
the point of the play.
Fifty cents added to the student ac-
tivity fee for this year proved manna
from the skies for the dramatic depart-
Upon those Who play the leading parts, the burden is the heaviest. This season's plays uncov-
ered many new stars. Louise, Lackemann and Louise Hines were unknown
ment. The brain child of Charles
Haines, Arts campus president of last
year and an ardent drama fan, proved
both popular and profitable. At the
first of the year the half-dollar addition
was the cause of much grumbling, but
after the presentation of the first p
"Hell Bent Fer Heaven," the gru
lings turned to loud praises for
The administration of approximate
one thousand dollars requires an i
ligent board of control. This need
answered by the formation of the
matic Production Authority. Meml
of this'body were as follows:
Doctor Elwood Murray, Mrs. Ma
Robinson, Frederick l-lile, Dean Law
son, Woodrow Swaggart, Dale Fuller
Ruth Goldstein, Charles Ander
and Forrest F ishell.
This group appoints committees
read proposed plays and decides u
their subsequent production. lt is C
posed of representatives from Drc
club, National Collegiate Players,
faculty, and the directors of the pl
The work of the board was new to
concerned, and naturally mist
common to all new enterprises
made. Taken as a whole, the prog:
was run smoothly and the selection
' F " ' 'esrirjifl 1: ' 3. .ejziis-f'i"f -
. - - -L..,:, ,Auf V
'ff m- 5, V:
'FW -iii, .
. W , .
Mrs. Marion Robinson, sponsor of that care-free
Drama club and director of plays, no lonqer
worries about an audience.
vor of the emaciated, pasty-faced,
spineless, anernic fellow, who had the
audience wondering about his sanity
to the colleqxate aud1ence prevlous to thls year Leads in the various plays were Robert Mead,
Byron Ne1d Kenneth Dowd Woodrow Swaqqart and Cleo Spurlock.
and wit, Bufe Pryor, played by Ken-
neth Dowd, and the old feud between
Carolinian m o u n t a i n families, the
Hunts and the Lowrys. Pryor, aided
by a liberal distribution of whiskey,
lies, subterfuge, wizened strategy,
floods, and hypocrisy, nearly succeeds
in ruining two families because of his
insane love for charming Iude Lowry,
played by Louise Lackemann.
Having humor, pathos, and dynamic
melodrama "Hell Bent F er Heaven"
was a well chosen play for collegiate
play-goers and players. After seeing
the play one realizes that it was so
titled because Pryor is determined to
get to heaven even if he must go there
by way of hell. His intended journey is
postponed, fortunately, because of his
death, which scene, the closing one of
act three, was done magnificently by
Woodrow Swaggart, who nearly al-
ways succeeds in stealing a play from
his leading man, does so again. As
aged, rickety David Hunt, his toothy
philosophies and corner-seat mum-
blings were done with exceptional fi-
nesse and skill. His lines were subtly
inserted to carry over any weaknesses
in dialogue or action, and were enthu-
siastically received by humor-loving
The thin, quickwitted hero, Sid Hunt,
played by Bob Mead, was youthful, ex-
uberant, and good, Recently returned
to his Carolinian home from France
and the World war, Sid is full of juicy
tales of Parisian femininity and muddy
quips from his Flanders field com-
rades. Fiancee lude Lowry, prettily but
unemotionally dramatized by bright-
haired Miss Lackemann, manages to
convince her audience that she is de-
mure, pure, and very much in love
with her debonair doughboy. He, in
the several love scenes, kissed her
soundly and well, too well in practice,
breaking her glasses, thus demonstrat-
ing his return of affection.
Lanky, grim-visaged Andy Lowry,
played by Byron Neid, is Sid Hunt'
friend but also Bufe Pryor's trum
which he, in his outraged jealousy
plays several times in an effort to mak
gamey but eventually, his trumps ru
out and love triumphs Cmuch to every
one's satisfactionl. ln a previous an
now antique feud, the Lowrys killec
less Hunts than the Hunts killed Low
rys, and Hufe Pryor, capitalizing on thi
deficiency of deaths, stirs up the ol
anger in a superb effort to have Si
Hunt entombed and to have lude Low
ry for his mate. .
The two weaker parts, Meg Hunt
played by Viola von Bergen, and Mat
Hunt, portrayed by Thomas Weiss
Bufe Pryor explains that it was the Christian thing to kill and to lie. This scene at the end of the
play was the climax of his insidious machinations.
Two newcomers to the collegiate stage, Louise Lackernann and Robert Mead, gave perform-
ances which place them definitely in the "up and coming" class.
though stolidly played, are easily kept
in line by the dramatic suspense and
the power of the other characters. As a
whole, the play was exceptionally well
David Phillips' superlatively well-de-
signed and executed scenery helped
no little towards the play's smashing
popularity. And excellent lighting and
o f f - s t a g e noise-making contributed
greatly toward this end.
Mrs. Robinson and the cast are to be
roundly congratulated for their artistic
achievement. Their stellar effort in
"Hell Bent F er Heaven" made a note-
worthy forward step in the University's
Frederick W. Hile produced Sir Ar-
thur Wing Pinero's "Trelawney of the
Wells" immediately following the
Christmas holidays. For four nights
and for one matinee, lanuary sixth
through the ninth, five audiences sat
and fidgeted through the play's four
cts while the too-subtle mid-nineteenth
entury humor floated out into the night
ar over their heads.
Disappointed play-goers were prompt
o criticize Director Hile's choice of "Tre-
awney" for such youthful actors and
ctresses as those under his direction.
owever that may be, the fact remains
hat the University theatres stage is too
mall for such a pretentious production.
ln act one, there was a dinner scene in
which some fifteen players were sup-
posed to be seated about a table that,
under ordinary circumstances, would
comfortably seat six. Thus, the taste-
fully arranged scenery and multi re-
hashed lines went to naught in a veri-
table mob scene that made several peo-
ple wonder whether this was a play or
the lobby of a railroad station.
Unfortunately for all concerned, the
untrained audiences, were rather un-
aware that "Trelawney of the Wells"
was burlesque, not drama. The excel-
lent and cleverly printed programs
should have made this fact evident,
as should the over-played fool's part of
Outstanding characterizations were
those given by Woodrow Swaggart as
Vice-Chancellor Sir William Gower,
and Cleo Spurloclc, who played the
part of Miss Trafalgar Gower, elderly
maiden sister of the Vice-Chancellor.
Swaggart, who excells in depicting
docldering old gentlemen with sus-
tained limps and grouchy but really
good-humored dispositions, was at his
best in "Trelawney." His snuff-taking
antics put the lack-lustre spectators in
a sufficiently pleasant frame of mind so
that they could refrain from yawning
too loudly from, the second act until the
conclusion of the performance. The
mirth-provoking spectacle of spindle-
shanked Swaggart in a nightgown and
cap was the high-light of act two. Miss
Spurlock, as sprightly and cute an ac-
tress as ever appeared on the Univer-
sity stage, was appropriately shocked
and brought to the verge of hysterical
tear-shedding whenever the occasion
The female lead, taken by attractive,
red-haired Louise Hines, Was well
played. And even the balcony gods
were sufficiently Wide awake to note
that beneath the blue curtain of mas-
cara, Miss Hines had two very pretty
eyes. Rose Trelawney was supposed to
sing upon several instances during the
evening, and sing Miss Hines did, in a
high-pitched pseudo-soprano that sur-
vived everything-even the then cur-
rent epidemic of influenza. Luckily for
leading man, Iames Hall, Who was
playing the part of Arthur Gower, lover
of Rose Trelawney,-his part was sup-
posed to represent a mild-mannered
young gentleman Whose lines were to
be spoken with hesitation and a mini-
mum of force.
Avonia Bunn, an actress at the
Wells, was characterized by Martha
Kenneth Dowd, shown here as the over-pious Rufe Pryor in "Hell Bent Per Heaven," was
critics and play-qoers as the outstanding actor.
HSISSY AND GRUMPY"
Louise Hines and Iames Hall, leads in "Trelawney of the Wells," captured the
audiences sympathy by their efforts to reach a state of happiness.
act three, when she appeared be-
re the audience in bare legs, there
s a gasp of surprise. Suffice it to say
at Miss Truscott's shapely limbs car-
d. her part Without further ado about
ln most plays of this period, 1860,
re appears a proverbial "sissy." I.
Van Trees' adaptation of "sissy,"
sh-Whiskered Captain de Foenix,
Wer's son-in-law, was quite a laugh-
rnatter. Van Trees' slight stature
d mild-eyed appearance seems to
ve side-tracked his histrionic destiny
into the dressing-room of the female im-
personator. However, his English ac-
cent had good continuity, which is
something that cannot be said for the
rest of the cast---with the possible ex-
ception of "Grumpy" Swaggart-all of
whom were supposedly British.
Evelyn Selky, onstage, Imogene Par-
rott, an actress at the Glympic theatre,
gave a clever burlesque performance.
Although at times it seemed that she
entered too spiritedly into her part.
Bolstered by the bustle-backed, hoop-
skirted gowns of the period-as were
Two "ham" actors fin the playl congratulate
each other on their good luck.
all of the female players-Miss Selky
was buoyed up in body as well as
spirit, and gave the last of the really
All in all, "Trelawney of the Wells"
Louise Hines, Kyle Packer, offstage, and Cleo
Spurlock as she was onstage.
was not as badly done as such worthy
commentators as the student newspa-
per would have one believe. ln c
paring this production with others
viously staged at the University, 1'
tion must be made of the fact that it
far more difficult to handle a cast
"Trelawney of the Wells' " sizeftwe
four to be exact, than that of "Hell l
F er Heaven" and those of previous
Leads in this season s plays
taken by Kenneth Dowd, Louise L
mann, Byron Neid Louise l-lines, I
Hall, Evelyn Selky, Woodrow S
gart, Cleo Spurlock, and Kyle Pa
Credit must be given for the ex
stage settings to William Fairfield,
liarn Betts, and Frederick Hile.
At press time the play "Richelieu
under the direction of Frederick l
is in practice.
' ' ' 'v
, ' a
William Fairfield not only acted but
the lights and the switch.
' DEBATES 147
Dr. Elwood Murray, head of the Forensic division of the Speech department,
was instrumental in securing the National Speech conference for Denver University.
Forensics, the art of speaking, be-
came one of the major interests of stu-
dents during the past year. With Dr.
Elwood Murray as head of the depart-
ment, W. Charles Bedding as graduate
manager, the setup was one to evoke
admiration for the smooth manner in
which functions were Carried on. Dur-
ing the Rocky Mountain Speech confer-
ence held at this University, the foren-
sics department proved itself to be one
of the most efficient of the departmental
Intramural debates numbered more
than forty-five teams as contestants.
The finals, with Bob McWilliams and
Bob Akin, Kappa Sigs, and Lee Rich-
ardson and Albert Shulz, Independ-
Orchids to W. Charles Redding for his handling
of all speech activities.
ents, were attended by over two hun-
dred and fifty people. The Independent
duo won the decision.
The Sophomores again came through
to win the decision again this year.
Represented by Louise Bohmer, lohn
Auston, and Charles I-ligson the Sophs
were fortunate in their choice. The
Freshman team was composed of Rob-
ert Riedel, Robert King, and Alice l-lorn.
One of the oldest of all speech con-
tests, the All-school Externporaneous
competition, was won by Herrick Roth
Clen Hass won the National
Speech contest oratorical
competition in Pasadena,
C. Dale Fuller found that he
could do both the Senior
class presidents duties and
and Albert Schulz, who tied for first
At the University of Colorado, the
Rocky Mountain Forensic league drew
its largest delegation from Denver uni-
versity. Those who attended were Mel-
vin Grinspan, Leonard Berenbeim,
Chester Conant, larnes Needham, Betty
Rockfield, Dorothy Robinson, Louise
Murray, Virginia Auston, Mary Patton,
Iohn Yoklovich, Herrick Roth, and Dale
Students who made trips to Topeka,
Pasadena, and lowa City were Betty
Rockfield, Louise Bohrner, Claude Bald-
win, William Ray, Dale Fuller, Glen
Hass, lerry Williams, Leslie Davis, An-
tha Ericke, and Mary Patton. At Pasa-
dena, Dr. Murray was elected National
Association of Speech- president and
Glen I-lass won the oratory contest.
The Sixth Annual Rocky Mountain
Speech conference held at this Univer-
sity was one of the most successful ever
staged here and proved valuable train-
ing for the National Speech conference
HOT AIR f 149
which will be held here next year. To
W. Charles Redding, the graduate man-
ager of speech, goes the credit for the
excellence of the arrangements for the
meet. Representatives from all the col-
leges and high schools in Colorado and
many from surrounding states came to
the campus for three days and the air
was replete with arguments, oratory,
and extemp talks. The Denver univer-
sity representatives gave an excellent
account of themselves.
At Laramie, Wyoming, the lunior De-
bate tournament, designed primarily
for Freshmen debaters, numbered three
Denver teams among the contestants.
Elliot Harlow, Paul Hentzell, Robert Rie-
del, Bill Williams, Virginia Nevans, and
Speech events held during spring
quarter were the lunior-Senior discus-
sion, Freshman-Sophomore After-Din-
ner Speaking conference, Kingsley
Oratorical contest, and several practice
The department of speech staff on
forensics has grown phenomenally
, K . I
.. 'N'-. 1 F
If--Jr ' Y
William Ray, pint-sized ora-
., tor and debater, handled
smoothly the scheduling of
Leonard Phillips, gramrnatician and forensic
during the past five years. This im-
provement is largely due to the work of
Dr. Elwood Murray and the untiring
efforts of such student managers as
Tozier Brown and Charles Redding.
William Ray, undergraduate manager
and ping-pong expert, also deserves
kudos for his work in handling and
Perhaps the outstanding accomplish-
ment of the forensic division of the
speech department was the securing of
the National Speech conference for the
University of Denver. Such recognition
for this school is invaluable.
sw! " Q
Rf?" ' V W 3 V
Claude Baldwin, Comrnerce, 'E' A Y
gave the benefit of his four - 4' i
years' experience to the de- - , M
bates. 354 -Sify Q. D
' 1 - .
Doctor W. H. Hyslop, director of instrumental'
music, loves his avocation.
The vocal music department of the
university, which begins every year
with the organization of a chorus, has
this year expanded, improved, and
successfully undertaken difficult and
pretentious presentations. An unusual
amount of talent has, under the eager,
discerning guidance of Forrest Fishel,
grown to heights of which the univer-
sity should be extremely proud. ' I,
With the success of two former oper-
etta adventures behind him, Mr. Fishel
recognized in this year's chorus a num-
ber of fine individual voices as Well as
a high average of vocal ability in the
group. The chorus gave, as usual, the
special concerts at Christmas time and
for the baccalaureate service, but, in
addition to this, by far the most preten-
tious endeavor of the department was
successfully completed in the presenta-
tion of Von FlotoW's opera "Martha".
This grandopera, one of the most pop-
ular ever Written, was first produced
ninety years ago in Vienna, and since
then it has been sung in all of the fore-
most opera centers of the World. The
opera, rich both in liveliness of action
and tuneful music, includes many fa-
miliar numbers and was very enthusi-
astically received. The leading roles
Were unusually demanding on singers
so young, but fortunately, the voices of
fine calibre were available. The role
of Martha was sung by Beverly-Beryl
Blagen, a sophomore in the college of
liberal arts. Miss Blagen, who has ex-
tremely good acting and musical abil-
Forrest Fishel directed the best vocal music
production ever staged here.
ity, a beautiful voice, and exceptional
musicianship, far outshown the expect-
ancy due a university student. Frank-
lin Barger, the main stay of the vocal
musical department productions for the
last three years and a true operatic
type, was a magnificent Lionel. The
role of Nancy, the first' in this field
which its portrayer has undertaken,
was admirably sung by Norma Flynn.
Again the University was fortunate in
having two baritones to alternate in the
role of Plunket, Robert Grooters, Whose
experience and many musical
have made him a Well-known
figure, and George Creel,
vivid portrayal included unusu-
fine histrionic ability in addition to
beautiful baritone voice. Roger
was excellent as the elderly Sir
The addition of individual musical num-
bers proved populor this year.
Burnett Severson and Stephen Crombie
were both outstanding in music.
Tristan, suitor of' Lady Harriet. The
staging was under the artistic direction
of Marion P. Robinson, and the gay,
colorful costumes for the entire com-
pany were done by the N .Y.A. students.
A socialistic management, created
under the auspices of George Creel
and also including Maretta Lucas,
lean Hogarth, Ierry Williams, Mason
Filmer and Kenneth Dowd, brought
very satisfactory results.
Recognition of the talent in the uni-
versity came with the Pontiac broad-
cast. The Men's Glee Club, organized
for the program, was so enthusiastic-
ally responded to by the men of the uni-
versity that it has become permanent.
Mr. Fishel selected twenty voices, solo
voices and beauty of voice being
judged second to musicianship, pitch
Beinq presentable for the final presentation of
Martha" is not too hard.
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"Spin it, brother" seems to have been
watchword of these opera stars.
accuracy, and cooperative spirit, c
and the standard of excellence is to
Mr. Fishel has been a tireless,
thusiastic, and cheerful director of
the activities in the departmen
throughout the year. l-Ie has ev
reason to be very optimistic about
talent and cooperation he will find
the fall, when he intends to organize
girls' glee club and to plan a r
Winter choral festival.
Most of the students of the Univer
contact the instrumental music dep
ment of the school through the bc
Rewarded by the fact that they see
of the games without having to buy
student ticket, the members of the bt
faithfully blow and beat their ins
ments throughout the cold, rain 1
snow of the football season, cheering
hoarse spectators to greater heights of
school spirit. Veterans of the Univer-
sity band feel that this has been the
best year that the organization has ex-
perienced for a long time. The lnter-
collegiate band, sponsored by Kappa
Kappa Psi, honorary band- fraternity,
which chooses its members from Mines,
Greeley, Boulder, Wyoming and Fort
Collins to play during Music Week, in-
cluded an ample representation from
the University of Denver.
To a smaller number of students is
tne school orchestra known, to those
who go to assembly on the two days a
year when the orchestra performs and
displays the results of long hours of
practicing and to those who notice the
familiar student faces peering at the
musical score in the yearly vocal music
presentation. A still smaller num-
ber encounter the University string
The university band and orchestra spends
many an hour practicing.
Cross-section of the band in practice. lt's
no snap to blow in there.
Franklin Barger and Beryl Blagen. Beryl Blagen and Norma Flyri
Barger. All leads in the opera "Martha" presented in April.
quartet, the woodwind trio, and the
trumpet trio which have been formed
from these two main groups. The or-
chestra boasts that it cannot be out-
played by any college musical organ-
ization west ot the Mississippi, and Dr.
I-lyslop, director of the department,
speaks with enthusiasm ot this year's
talent, particularly of the good brass
and wind sections. An increasing
number ot university musicians are
playing in the Denver Civic Symphony.
But the real value oi the instrumental
V w' 1
music is for those who themselves play
in the various musical organizations
and are rewarded with their own self-
satisiaction. The long hours of work-
ing over symphony scores mean hours
ot real, deep pleasure tor the sixty-tive
students who play. in the orchestra.
Among the individuals who are essen-
tial cogs in the instrumental music
set-up are Burnett Severson, Elinor Bar-
nett, Eli Ginsburg, Bob Gasser, and
Kenneth Fink. They are mostly tour
drumrnajor, leads hi.
band onto the iiel
for another of th
obert Akin, th e
u c h harassed
anaqer of Dem-
e strings of one
f his u s u a l 1 y
o o d s t u d e n t
p e c ta cle s be-
een the halves
f a football game.
An "exhibition" or "show," ls that
hat We shall call the work of the Man-
ger of Demonstrations? Certainly.
Demonstrations" has come to mean a
display" of the finest type that one
erson, with the aid of his assistants,
an originate in a Weeks time. The
umber of hours spent perceiving,
lanning, and executing these plans
ill never be known by the spectator
r by the Denverite holding the card
ith a red side out forming a "D". Of
ourse, the "D" is 'not the only letter
ver displayed. Often many letters are
ombined to flash across the stands a
oyal Welcome to all Visiting students,
oaches, and football players.
This year, Bob Akin was the student
ho attained the title "Manager of
emonstrationsf' Throughout the year
in completed many successful dis-
lays. The others on the Demonstra-
ons staff were Kyle Packer, Bill
Dean R. I. Walters abandons his usual
businesslike manner to appear in top hat
and tails for the Pioneer parade.
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Kyle Packer, Bob Akin, Bill Yockey, and Paul Pomponio go through their calisthenics as they lead
the funereal "Monotone" yell, which so puzzled the fans.
Yockey, and Paul Pomponio, whose
efforts aided greatly in the presenta-
tion of impressive demonstrations at
each game. Full-time demonstrations
have been a welcome sight to every
spectator during the half period. The
demonstrations this year were noted
for their color and precision. Few flaws
have marked the enjoyable period of
relaxation during a tense game of
The first game of the year is always
approached with great excitement.
School spirit runs high as the stadium
is crowded with y anxious students
awaiting a good, hard-fought ball
game and looking forward to some-
Stephen Crombie, drum major, had to
dodge hat thieves after each game.
tions. This year the
department did not fail them, an
the game with Mines reached the
half, full preparations were ready
thing flashy and new in
' ' d
the first demonstrations of the
Our new coach, 'Navy Bill ' Saun
was honored, as a big battleship,
tling with fireworks, sailed across
north end of the field. To the tune
the marching band, the light-card
tion, composed of freshman stude
presented the letters and "D
fine fashion. Everyone was agi
that the spectacular demonstrati
topped by winning the football gc
had sounded a very impressive note
Paul Pomponio, cheerleader, added life to
the student yell-vocalists.
Barbara Schaetzel won the Ralph Simpson and Ioe lohn Iacobucci won the fern-
prize for her costume. Michaelsen tied for first. raising contest.
opening of another football season.
The added feature of night games is
by all, especially the Dem-
crew. lt gives them a
to put on a more impressive
and, to be sure, they certainly
advantage of the opportunity.
demonstrations at all three night
were far above par, but the sil-
of a tiger, lighted by flares
Tigers," was the outstanding
1 of the year. The "C"
D in the light section: the "C. C."
'D. U." formed by the Parakeets
Phi Eps completed a very success-
Colorado State college came to town
Wilma Ramsburg and Irma Newell com-
pare their awards for floats.
for the last night game and for the last
time that they will be officially known
as "Aggies," Their former title, "Ag-
gies," was masterfully displayed with
sparklers spelling out the name during
the half. ln the darkness of the sta-
dium the sparklers formed a bright and
hearty welcome to the Farmers and
saluted the end of their role as "Ag-
Pioneer day, or Homecoming day, is
welcomed by the students as the great-
est demonstration of all. The whole
day is devoted to demonstrations and
is participated in by all. The school
is given over to the "students of yester-
year," with their realistic slim 'waists,
Chancellor Duncan and Chet Thurston
give out the cups at the Utah Game.
bustles, tails, tten-gallon hats, spurs,
chaps, and animal skins. Fraternity
and sorority houses are decorated with
novel ideas depicting the desired out-
come of the homecoming football
game. The game is preceded by a
parade through the city, with fraterni-
ties and sororities again being repre-
sented with floats. Prizes are offered
for costumes, floats, and house decora-
tions, which assures plenty of competi-
flash card section, a "C. H
recognition to Mrs. "Cac" Hubbard,
whom a lovely bouquet of flowers
strations department on the day o
Wyoming game A strong wind
their chief opposition but they c
came the difficulty to crown the
The odds were against the ue:
formance with success. A pioneer
cowboy on horses held a huge "W
ltion and a successful day for all. De-
spite all the distractions and fun of
homecoming, the Demonstrations de-
partment managed to find time to come
through with another excellent per-
formance. The University of Utah was
welcomed for the homecoming game.
"Alums," "Utah," and "D. U." were
formed on the field by the Parakeets
and Phi Eps. Above the "D. U." in the
come Wyoming" banner
them as they attempted to cross
field to the big stadium. The
were a bit dubious about the
white banner flapping carelessly
their heads and they proceeded to
up capers in real western style but
boys dug in their heels and
their horses into position to produce
' Utah state was welcomed' at the sta-
tion by the Parakeets, Phi Eps, band,
and a large group of students. This
royal welcome was carried out further
during the game as Akin supervised
the arrangement of a triangular "D. U."
l"U.A.C." by the flash card section.
Manager Akin took his crew and a
large group of students to the Union
cratic spirit. Red and yellow tags hail!
ing "Hello" to everyone hung from
every coat and button on the campus.
The climax of the day was a jitney, the
first of the year, featuring broom
dances and extensive cutting for the
sake of getting acquainted.
Between halves at the Brigham
Young game the spectators were im-
to see the team off for their con-
of Drake University.
pressed by a flashy demonstration by
the American Legion drum and bugle
School spirit was so high that they
another chance to show
loyalty to the school and the
so the new idea of broadcasting
pep rally to the team in Des Moines
next morning was originated.
New traditions are always in the
just as long as the world keeps
Thus, "Hello day" was in-
corps. The flash-card section had
nothing unusual on display for this
game as the drum and bugle corps
took up most of the time. Nevertheless,
school letters were displayed as before
by the flash-card section.
The last game of the year, and also
the most important game of the year,
heralded scores of demonstrations The
l T k d m be
on the camp this year to
a more ' ' and demo-
LLTS TAKE UTAh ,
annua ur ey ay ga
Boulder colleae and the
The Sig Alphs flipped a coin to The Sig Eps took first place A stadium "cradle" was the
win third place. with their stadium. Betas' bid for tame.
Denver arouses interest and spirit to a
high pitch. The traditional nightshirt
parade through the streets ot Denver
and a pep rally at the Denver theatre
on Thanksgiving eve was a big suc-
cess. Akin again was instrumental in
arranging for the rally and led, to-
gether With the band in nightshirts, the
cheering students in snake-dance for-
mation through every street and hotel
in the city. The Wild and exciting toot-
ball game on the next day' was cli-
A roaring Welcome was given the "old grads" at Home-
coming. The bonfire on fraternity quadrangle Was the hottest reception ever given to them.
FLASH CARDS 161
Chancellor and Mrs. D. Shaw Duncan, Dean and Mrsf
R. I. Walters dress up in ancient clothes. Waiting in the lunch line in those duds was no fun.
with a Win of 7-6 for Denver. a question mark-indicating that it
flash-card section presented a reg- was Very uncertain which team would
story in letters, concerning the ri- tuck it under their arrn for safekeeping
l of Boulder and the University of during the following year. Secondly,
First, the Huffman trophy was triangular C. U. Buffs and a triangular
by the section and followed by D. U. Were made. An enlarged card
before the assembly the Richard Wilson hides behind "Rev," McCarthy pronounces
promenade started. his nose protector. Aggies as departed.
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The height of fashion and the The Sophs didn't have enough
length of skirt change.
Edna Saunders and "Champ"
Tait made a clever pair.
"Chet" Thurston acted silly in
his abbreviated suit.
"Pete" Nelson enjoys the cos
tumes and, later, the eats.
section allowed a picture of a Pioneer and a picture
a buffalo to be displayed on opposite sides of the
ing cup display. The grand finale introduced ban:
raised high above the field between the light p
bearing the words "Buffaloes" and "Pioneers" res
tively. The demonstrations Crew had rung down
curtain on three months of very successful and ii
esting work for them and for those spectators and
dents who were fortunate in witnessing the results
their planning and work.
To add to the demonstrations of the flash-card
tion there were other insertions in the program at
eral of the games. Contests were held between
sophomore and freshman classes at half time to d
mine the mightier of the two. The loser, if it were
freshmen, had to give in to tradition and to
"D. U." descends in the opinion Dick Orange felt that his car
of Bus Bacon. was appropriate.
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A "Tiger" in lights: later the The letters with Mazdas turned Railroad fusees helped put the
light was put out. out brilliantly.
t of the sophomore class, and don their fresh-
tor another quarter. The Parakeets were
throughout the year with their arms
with "mums" for some prominent spectator on
side-lines. The wives ot several visiting coaches
singularly honored in this way.
Spectacular bonfires several times were the center
rallies on the night preceding the day of a toot-
game. Construction of the big fires was handled
y the Phi Eps and the presidents of the various
lasses. No better opportunity than a gathering
round a good bonfire could be had to foster and stir
p school spirit, and the students responded in large
The Freshmen at the University of Denver become
with the customs and traditions of the
.c - C1
Evidently the play is a good
one: it's going two ways.
between the band, Phi Eps, and "C. A. C.'
produced excellent formations.
was one of the best of the group
demonstrations at night.
. sl 'lm
'. iminl."f'. 9 n'l""fIc, NH' I ' ' T l
Wg ' l 1
school at a very early date. The "D"
Club, those who have made their letter
in school sports, are always on hand to
give them a gentle reminder and guide
them to their destinations, since they
are unacquainted with the campus
and its buildings. However, their route
may be by way of the opportunity to
give a speech from the steps of Mayo
hall on "How High ls Up," or some
prominent subject of the day,.such as
the coming football game. The fresh-
men believe in strength in numbers
correct signs and motions that are con-t
nected with the little button on their
freshman cap as they yell.
"When you've worked most of the
night planning a flash-card picture,
and you give directions till the micro-
phone lisps-then a shot says the first
half is over and you shout, 'Cards upl'
and way over in the upper right hand
corner you see six wrong cards play-
ing measles, that's 'life's darkest mo-
ment' for the demonstrations man7
ager," says Manager Akin.
and try to travel in groups, but efforts
are to no avail, as the whole group
usually has to raise a rousing cheer for
"old D. U." with one of their number as
cheerleader. They may be taught the
The Wyoming demonstration was enliv-
ened by the antics of the horses used.
The game with Boulder college provided an opportunity for the best work of the season for the
demonstration managers. Not a person is out of place or step.
Altogether, Bob Min has made X
few mistakes in connection with
wonderful gridiron displays and
cooperative cheering sections he
Raising the flag is one of the routine duties
of the band and Phi Eps.
The pace of University society slowed
this year. Fewer school dances,
fraternity and sorority dances,
fewer teas was the rule. I-Iowever,
was was a noticeable increase in
in all functions.
By far the outstanding success of the
danceable" year was the Senior prom,
by Irma Stackhouse. Formal
to be genteel and informal
to be fun, this function was a
gift from the sky for the class.
The giddy whirl started to turn with
sorority teas to introduce their fall
of pledges. Names were mangled
utter abandon and assumed
were used profusely. The affairs
a whole were better than in the past
the food was noticeably more
Football dances, so-called because
were held following games and
of the presence of the dance
charging fullbacks, were erratic
more ways than one. A few of these
A crowded Student Union building was the rule
during most of the dances held there by the
jigs were well attended, but the major-
ity were distinctively sparse in num-
"Something new" in the idea of a "Hello Day"
went over with a bang. IdeawBraun's.
166 SOCIAL ACTIVITY
Informal after-game dances were sporadically
successful throughout the year.
The Engineer's Ball, the dance that
draws the hermits of the Gas house out
of the laboratory, was an improvement
over the one of last year. An all-school
function despite its name, those who at-
tended felt that the admission price Was
modest for such a function. Mary Alice
Secrest, the New Mexico belle, was
voted as "Queen of the Ball" and ruled
over her four-hour kingdom with an
appropriate, and natural, manner.
The Phi Ep-Parakeet dance was one
of the better variety. Mary Esther Bar-
ton and Gustav Profit, the respective
presidents of the organizations, man-
aged and directed the decoration of the
Student Union building. The music was
unusually good and the absence of a
qiiieen to rule the affair was a relief to
After the Winning of the Colorado
university-Denver university game on
Thanksgiving, the annual "D" club
dance was held at El Iebel temple.
Roger Rambeau and his glad-lads pro-
vided the music and the dancers pro-
vided the entertainment. "Bus" Bacon,
although inexperienced in the gentle
art of giving a dance, deserves credit
for the excellent arrangements. I-lat
Perkins St. Clair was elected Queen
the vote of the lettered men.
and ,Eddie R
ding look over
rion Ferrill, IN
45 and Anne Veil
Mary Alice Se
the Lab men'
Spurlock, Cummings, Blair and Barton say
"Hello" to Doud and Fairfield.
At Commerce the proverbial "mix-
ers" and the "Bizad" dance were the
only affairs. Under the expert guidance
of that twosome, "Oc" Armstrong and
Ernestine Heinsohn, the dance was a
notable triumph over the weather and
the bill for the hire of the orchestra.
Panhell, the pew of social desire of
the male collegian was a record-
breaker in more ways than one. The
music excellent, floor the same, and the
planning ditto. Despite the student
newspaper's adverse comments, the
campus mind records this affair as a
formal to be remembered.
The Prosh-Soph Sweetheart dance
dance was packed
to the brim. Deco-
rations were nega-
tive. Music by Red
G r a y a n d h i s
popular with the
Gene Schaetzel "calls" an old time square
dance on Pioneer day eve.
Open house night at the sororities are usually
crowded-but lots of fun.
did not measure up to the standard set
by last year's function. Ralph McNair,
Sophomore president, planned to leave
early and attend the midnite theatre
show. The committee, decorating the
floor during the day, forgot that with
the lights on at night the red cellophane
would cover the white. The result was
red, red, and more red. Attendance at
the jig, however, was above the aver-
Iitneys, that bane of the Campus com-
mission, proved to be no improvement
over those of last year. The difficulty
in securing an orchestra almost post-
poned these affairs several times.
168 SCCIAL ACTIVITY
"Swinging it" at an open house is like lifting
the Rock of Gibralter.
The "Sweetheart" dance of the underclasses
danced their cares away.
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Pioneer costumes and square dances were
The A. W. S. dance was held at the
Shrine hall and proved no howling suc-
cess. The refreshments, however, were
For most oi the school dances, too
much cannot be said about the work of
Lois Braun, diminutive Pi Phi, and her
committee, Ioe Lucas, Bob Akin, and
To the Schaetzels also go orchids for
their planning and executing the
time" dances during the fall quarter.
Bob Akin, Ioe Lucas, Ned Clarke, and Lois
Braun did superb Work on dances.
0 , , ,
Lou Mahony, Director of Athletics, is
responsible for stadium efficiency.
Men's athletics was characterized
this year by success in administration,
in coaching, and in student contacts.
Director of Athletics, Lou Mahony,
continued his ever efficient manage-
ment of stadium affairs to the satisfac-
tion of the University officials. Mahony,
during his regime, has succeeded in
paying off a good part of the debt in-
curred by the building of the stadium,
established and kept that good will of
the townspeople which is invaluable to
P secretary, of-
to every visi-
sees a foot-
the school, operated the stadium in a
manner that has evoked favorable
comment from all who attended the
athletic contests, and has been instru-
mental in the success which seems to
have come to stay.
Above Mahony is the Athletic board
composed of Chancellor David S. Dun-
can, A. C. Nelson, G. D. Kimball, l. F.
Downer, l. E. Lawson, W. H. Hyslop,
E. U. Bourke, R. H. McWilliams, H. G.
Owen, and Oscar Armstrong. This
board is the legislative body which em-
ploys Mahony in an executive capac-
ity. All policies and actions which con-
cern athletics are decided by this
William H. Saunders, head coach of
football, began the football year last
spring by taking over the early football
practice. A likeable man, he soon be-
came known on the campus as a "reg-
ular fella". This liking soon turned to
adoration as his team played the con-
ference pacing Utah State team to a tie
and defeated the Colorado university
team at Thanksgiving. He is no longer
the "new coach", but is called by all-
..-.. 1...-.. f- 1 f .1 11 1 W 1
"Cac" Hubbard, basketball coach, broke a
twenty-two year jinx on the court.
Clyde Hubbard, universally known
as "Cac", produced the best basketball
team this University has had for some
time. Winning the Eastern division con-
ference title by defeating the University
of Colorado team two successive times
was perhaps the outstanding basket-
ball event of the year. These wins some-
what softened the blow of being de-
feated by Montana State for the confer-
Contrary to popular belief, Hubbard
does not confine himself to basketball.
He saw the Denver university football
team play for the first' time this season
on Thanksgiving. At all other games he
was out of town scouting other teams.
Mrs. Rebecca Colclough, "Georgia,"
is the "jack of all trades" of the staduim
offices. Her efficient and pleasant han-
dling of her duties 'is partly responsible
for the exactness which stadium affairs
Ed Haynes, track coach and equip-
ment manager of the stadium, is a
peppy fellow who seems to have grown
to a cigar. Holder of two conference
er, did not
have time to
track records, he is well qualified for his
title of "coach". His almost foolproof
checking system of equipment qualifies
him for his subterranean office.
A. W. Duncan, ground manager of
the stadium, has two caps-one to work
in and one to have his picture taken in.
The excellent condition of the field is
evidence of the fact that "Dune" knows
CARD OF NIERIT
The QI! Qmericayuarb nf jfunthall
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TJ I LLQV For Exceptional Playing during the Seuon of 1936
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"Ferdinand Dreher-Alex Drobnitch-Tom
Pena." Recognition of outstanding per-
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Coach Saunders tells the reporters to beware of
Denver's Pioneers, playing their first
season under William I-I. CNavy Billl
Saunders, presented the most powerful
offensive team the University has had
for many years. Gathering speed and
power as the season progressed, the
Pioneers rebounded from a crushing
defeat by Utah university in the fourth
game of the season to finish second in
the Rocky Mountain conference by
Binns receives instructions from Saunders before
entering the B. Y. U. game.
winning seven games, losing the Utah
game, and tying Utah State's cham-
pions, the only blot on the titleholder's
Any season in which Denver defeats
the University of Colorado is automati-
cally termed a successful one, and l936
is no exception. The Pioneers closed
with a hard-fought, but well-earned
7-6 win over the Buffs. The aforemen-
tioned tie with Utah State and a 27-13
intersectional win over Drake were
other outstanding achievements by
Crimson footballers during the year.
Too much praise cannot be given
Coach Saunders and his outstanding
assistant, Clyde "Cac" Hubbard,
.the team they produced.
First practice of the season produced many
muscles and high hopes.
Saunders took over the reins this
with ten lettermen returning, aroi
which to mould his team. As is ar
ally the custom, sports writers and f
were awarding the "September ch-
pionship" to the Pioneers, with the l
lihood of a tough battle with Utah S'
for the top spot. The Pioneers lacked
consistent punter at the start, had
certain positions at center and runr
guard, and had a passing attack of
With the possible exception of n
for a consistent punter, all of tli
problems were solved. Hugh Land 1
Oliver Wallace gave Denver f a
greater strength at the center and
guard posts, respectively, than anyone
hoped for at the start of the year. Ray
lohnson and Orlando Maio, a sopho-
more who made good in his first sea-
son, threw passes principally to Ferd
Dreher, another sophomore, to form the
most feared passing attack in the con-
The Crimson's running attack was at
all times a potent offensive weapon,
led by the brilliant, hard-running Ray
lohnson, a practically unanimous
choice for all-conference honors, and
one of the three best ball-toters in the
league. lohnson outgained from scrim-
mage both of his two greatest rivals,
Kent Ryan of Utah State and Byron
White of Colorado U., in Denver's
games against them.
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robnitch, Sowers, Pena, Bacon, Berry, Town-'
send, Ver Lee, and Iohnson, Seniors.
Defensively, the 1936 team did not
ompile as impressive a record as oth-
rs in the past few years. But all ob-
ervers agreed that this year's team
as the most interesting to watch, the
Eiost dangerous offensively, and the
ost feared by opponents.
Singling out certain individuals for
Epecial praise is unfair to those who
1 ade the play of these individuals
tand out. This year, however, the
quad had several who deserve this
ention beyond all doubt.
Foremost is Alex Drobnitch, senior
During the game with Colorado U. not a player
leaned back in his seat.
guard from Eaton, Colorado, who was
named on the Newspaper Enterprise
association All-American team. Drob-
nitch also received several second and
third team selections and was unani-
mously awarded all-conference hon-
ors. The climax of his brilliant college
career came on New Year's day, when
he represented this conference in the
annual East-West game at San Fran-
The Pioneers had other scintillating
stars, who received first team, all-con-
lkifia fl M
5 ., .2 O2-
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f as 'i it
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31 3.f'i.7f5?'1-'.- 1
Berry makes one of his spectacular tackles to throw Woodward of Brigham Young. Note the
hole at center. Wallace at rightp Michaelsen at center looks on.
ference rating on at least one selection.
Ferd Dreher, of lonesboro, Arkansas,
was the outstanding wingman in the
conference, offensively, and snagged
the amazing total of twenty passes for
338 yards, more than half the yardage
the whole squad made from passes.
Lorin Berry, the blocking quarterback,
completed his third season of smash-
ing play, especially on defense. l-le
Harry Townsend-who c o m p l e t e d,
their third year as regulars, were out-L
standing. Townsend was probably the
steadiest performer on the club andl
was rewarded by his teammates at the
end of the year, by naming him
' . L
Pioneers most valuable player
Berry was selected honorary ca
for the year. Torn l:'ena's spectf
larly brilliant line play won him the
miration of all Denver s oppon
who claimed he spent most of his
in their backfield.
William Caffrey Charles Loftus
Orlando Maio Lorin Berry
The first team most of the time was as
follows: Dreher and Bacon or Smith,
ends Pena and Townsend tackles,
Drobnitch and O Wallace or Potter,
guards Land center Berry quarter-
back Iohnson left half with Maio and
Loftus a very promising sophomore,
and Terry alternating Caffrey and
Burke right half Binns or Mott, full-
back Hudiburgh at tackle and Tampa
at guard were outstanding as substi-
tutes during the season
Twenty two men received letters:
Clair Bacon Eerd Dreher Lloyd Smith,
Ray Iohnson Allison Binns
lack Ver Lee, Tom Pena, Harry Town-
send, Iim Potter, Ted Sowers, Alex
Drobnitch, Virgil Tampa, Oliver Wal-
lace, Hugh Land, loe Michaelsen, Lorin
Berry, Al Binns, lim Burke, Bill Caffrey,
Bay lohnson, Charles Loftus, Orlando
Maio, .Bill Mott, and Luke Terry.
DENVER 20, COLORADO MINES 8
The Pioneers started off the season
with their first touchdown eight min-
utes after the 'opening whistle when
Bay Iohnson sped 25 yards around
Ray Iohnson catches a punt and is off for another one of his long gains. Iohnson averaged
five yards in every attem t with a total season arda e of 640.
I 1 I 1
I I I
l 5, 'E L
1 -1 ' T,
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ll'-T i T t- r T up F 4' A
2' , '75 .' ILL I . J
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. V H E 7
P Y Q
Stan Powers Bill Mott
right end the first time that he carried
the ball during the year. A few min-
utes later Iohnson smashed over from
the two-yard line for the second touch-
down. Drobnitch's successful place-
ment after the first touchdown gave
Denver a 13-O lead at the quarter, with
Saunders substituting profusely. Mines
took advantage of this and tallied on
Harley McDonald's 58-yard taunt for 6
points and a safety as a result of Hugh
Land's bad pass from center. Although
Well-planned interference such as is pictured above was one of the principal reasons for a
successful season. Note the military precision of the play
C. C. DEPEATED 177
D. U. s march to
the Utah goal line
was stopped short
on the thirty-yard
I tt wh -1
a c o ri r a n four
ore yards before
thrown by Stanley Powers, ena-
the Pioneers to snatch a 7-2 win
C. C.'s hard fighting Tigers. This
climaxed a 42-yard drive in the
period, featured by an 18-yard
off tackle by Powers and a 15-
penalty against C. C. for piling
Charley Loftus was thrown behind
goal line in the third period for the
' two points. Denver spent prac-
the entire second half on de-
but came through in the pinches
wound up with six first downs to
Bill Wallace Iarnes Burke
DENVER UNIVERSITY 14, COLORADO
Again a miraculous snatch of a' pass
by Bus Bacon pulled the Pioneers
through, this time from a horrible night-
mare of fumbles and sloppy plays.
Denver fumbled ten punts in thistfray,
the first of which was by Maio behind
the Denver goal, and was recovered
by Cable, the Aggie end, for the first
score of the game in the opening pe-
riod. Perd Dreher swiped a short Aggie
forward pass in the second canto and
Eerd Dreher Hugh Land
, A Utah was the only
9 ' ' 'l team which wa
1. - . . 1 - ' 2. . able to solve th
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Iohnson was stop-
ped at the line of
outsped all pursuers for 66 yards and
the tying touchdown. Drobnitch's
placement brought the total to seven.
lust three minutes before the end of the
game, Denver recovered a fumbled
Aggie punt on the 27-yard stripe, drove
to l5, where Iohnson flipped the win-
ning pass to Bacon. Denver's defense
threw the Aggie backs for losses
amounting to 49 yard-s, as compared
with 52 yards gained by the Farmers.
DENVER UNIVERSITY 6, UTAH UNI-
The only black mark against Denver
Myron Henry Edwin Christoffersen Ted Sowers Harry Townsend
during the season was chalked up
Utah's mighty Redskins in the
afternoon game in Denver's b
Little Newell Call engineered the
to five touchdowns, as the Pioneers
off on the wrong foot. They n
seemed to recover from the mor
Call intercepted a pass in the first
riod and raced 85 yards to score, un
he threw a pass for the fifth touchd
in the final quarter. Call scored
more touchdowns himself and threw
pass for another. Dreher snatched
pass for the Pioneers' only chance
cheer all through the dismal
D. U.-WYOMING 179
.. I 4.41: A..
Ten yards from the goal the Pioneers were
stopped by a determined line.
Fena's punts often saved D. U. from being
kept on their own goal line.
Despite the lopsided score, Denver
made nine first downs to Utah's seven.
DENVER U. 25, WYOMING U. 14
The Crimson eleven continued to
play generous football and allowed
the best Wyoming team to show here
in years to roll up a 14-12 lead at the
and then to come back for a bril-
liant second half display of aerial
to unseat the Cowboys.
from Iohnson to Dreher and Lof-
Virgil Tampa Neil Taylor
With Dreher on the receiving end, the
pass is sure to be caught.
Drobnitch gained nationwide recognition
for his line play and punts.
tus to Burke accounted for the two Den-
ver touchdowns in the first half. After
the rest period the locals tallied the
winning touchdown on Maio's short
forward to Lloyd Smith in the end zone.
Maio added another six-pointer in the
last quarter on a one-yard plunge.
Drobnitch added Denver's only extra
point after the last touchdown. Denver
completed l5 out of 28 passes in this
game for a total of 201 yards. The
Crimson made 24 first downs to four for
Oliver Vxfallace Carl Barnhart
lim Potter lack Anderson
DENVER U. U, UTAH STATE O
The Pioneers turned in their best de-
fensive game of the season in holding
the championship Utah Aggies eleven
to a scoreless tie. Several times the
Crimson eleven rose up in the shadow
of their threatened goal line to smash
down a desperate Aggie drive. But the
locals didn't spend but about half the
time on defense, as they outgained the
heavily-favored invaders. They were
on the Aggies' five-yard stripe with
two plays owed them, when the gun
ended the first half. Mulleneaux, Utah
State's all-conference wingman, made
a spectacular grab of Kent Ryan's pass
Alex Drobnitch Allen Bradley
in the third period, but caught the pig-
skin just barely out of the end zone,
and the threatened touchdown was not
allowed. Featuring the game was the
brilliant individual duel between Ray
lohnson and Kent Ryan, with lohnson
having a slightly better ball-carrying
DENVER U. 27, DRAKE U. l3
Denver's only intersectional tilt re-
sulted in a surprise victory as the Pio-
neers spotted the Drake Bulldogs l3
points in the first period and then
drove on to four touchdowns to whip
the Bulldogs at Des Moines. Faced
An overcrowded stadium accommodated 27,000 people at the Thanksgiving day game with the over
flow standing on the sidelines. Note: We won.
DENVER-B. Y. U. 131
Tom Pena joe Michaelsen
with a crippled squad for this game,
Saunders tried to get by with subs, but
Drake scored twice, and the regulars
had to be rushed in hurriedly to stem
the tide. Mott's l4-yard pass to Caf-
frey tallied the first six-pointer in the
second period. Drobnitch added the
seventh. Bill Mott smacked center in
the third quarter for six more and
Drobnitch again came through. Dreher
caught Loftus' pass over goal for the
third touchdown in the final stanza,
followed by Loftus' dash around end
for the last touchdown near the end of
DENVER U. 35, BRIGI-IAM YOUNG 7
"Rambling Ray" Iohnson galloped
back 95 yards to a touchdown with the
opening kickoff to start the Pioneers off
The memorable Colorado U. game was
featured by plays like these.
U .uf M F,
.. in - -: -
Lloyd Smith Robert Knudson
on their best offensive display of the
year. lohnson scored again in three
minutes and Drobnitch added both
Ray Iohnson's powerful line plunges accounted
for many of D. U.'s touchdowns. V
i , 75"-1
The point that won for Denver the Turkey
game-compliments of Drobnitch.
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Bock-Campbell, Coach, Collins, Brundige, Van Buskirk, Halen, Hogg, Maio, Gaines, Hoqall, Albertson, Tiller, Powers,
Front-Coffey, Schoepflin, MacLeod, Kauth, Richardson, Cowley. Mgr., Genera, Bell, Gentile, Nicholas, Roy, Wallman.
points to give Denver a 14-point lead
within the first five minutes of play.
Dreher took a pass from Loftus in the
second stanza and Drobnitch added
point number 21, at which score the
half ended. Maio cantered 82 yards
to a score in the third period and Terry
registered after a 16-yard jaunt in the
fourth as Bill Caffrey's two successful
conversions brought Denver's total to
25. B. Y. U. gained 71 yards on a pass
play to score on the final play of the
game. Touchdowns were made on
both the first and last plays of the
DENVER U. 7, COLOBADO U. 6
The long, three-year drouth ended
with Denver's 7-6 victory over the bitter
rivals from Boulder, to bring down the
curtain on a very successful grid year.
lack Ver Lee Don Pipkin 1
The largest throng in Bocky Mountain
conference history, 27,770 by ticket
count, saw lohnson close his star-
studded career with an 11-yard sweep
off right end for the locals' touchdown
in the first period. Alex Drobnitch
closed his football performances at
Denver by placekicking that all-impor-
tant extra point. Byron White, of the
Buffaloes, raced back 102 yards with
the next kickoff for Boulder's six points,
but Art Unger failed on the final try for
point. Each team fought off the other's
scoring bids the remainder of the game
and Denver held its one-point margin
Syd Hudiburgh Lawrence Young
1 1 l
WE WON 137
Grib, a Sopho-
more, didn't see
a much action this
-Q , year. I-le will prob-
ably be a cog in
the machine next
'Have no mercy"
ook gave prom-
se of being one of
e best in years.
is nonchalance is
DENVER 65, GREELEY STATE 36
The Pioneers were hotter than at any
ime in the season up to this time in
aining revenge over the Greeley
ears 65-36 to set the stage for the final
ame against the Colorado Buffs for
he next week. Denver sped away from
he opening whistle and never gave
reeley a ghost of a chance as they
iled up a tremendous first-half advan-
age of 42-14. The "three basketeersf'
im Babcock, Ronnie Young, and Al
irnat, were all red hot and poured
eather through the bucket at will. They
allied 21, 19, and 13 points respec-
DENVER 39, COLORADO 33
The high -flying Pioneers roared
own the floor in another tremendous
irst-half display to fashion a 19-9 lead
nd then after allowing the fighting
Buffs almost to catch up with two min-
utes to go, Lloyd Smith and Ferd Dre-
her came through to clinch the issue
with baskets and send the Pioneers
into a tie with the Buffs for the Eastern
Division title. lim Babcock and Ray
lohnson engineered the Pioneers' first-
half display of fireworks with Ray lohn-
son registering his best performance of
the year. Babcock made 14 points.
DENVER 52, COLORADO 30
Denver annexed its first divisional
cage title in 22 years by blazing forth
in the last half with a blistering attack
that completely bewildered the Buffs.
Colorado led for the 19 minutes of the
initial stanza, but were no match for
the Pioneers once they got their attack
to functioning. Again it was Babcock
who flashed to the fore with a smash-
'Mac", Iunior, did
not make so many
baskets but was
5, instrumental in
if ' many that were.
"Simone - Simon"
the Sophomore did
not have a chance
to play this year.
Will probably see 1
action next year.
two years of eligi-
' bility remaining
combine to form a
1 14.4 21. 4'
An excess load of
ities kept Propsy
from taking much
part in this sea-
ing performance and a 17 point total.
But it was flashing Ferd Dreher and
Lloyd Smith who were the matches to
set off the fireworks. The official ticket
count was 6,036, the largest crowd ever
to witness an R. M. C. tussle.
DENVER 49, 36, 69 5 MONTANA 61, 54, 47
Opening the championship series in
Bozeman just six hours after arriving
from Denver, the Pioneers faded badly
in the last eight minutes ot play to drop
the first game 61-49. The score was tied
at 40-40 with eight minutes to go. Den-
ver had gotten off to a poor start and
trailed 16-4 at one time during the
opening half. But paced by Bonnie
Young, who tallied 23 points to top all
scorers,and lim Babcock,who slammed
in 18, the Pioneers cut down the lead
and led themselves in the second half.
The second game was almost a repe-
tition ot the first except that the Pio-
neers dominated play in the first half.
With Pirnat, Babcock, and lohnson
manning the drive, Denver built up a
26-22 halt-time margin by employing a
steady attack. Then with the count
tied at 35-35 and Pirnat on the bench
because of fouls, the Bobcats again
turned loose and buried the Pioneers
in the last ten minutes of play to win
Denver turned loose all it had in the
third tilt, which was played as an exhi-
bition. The Crimson cagers were "on",
especially lim Babcock who scored 29
points in his last game for Denver. The
other points were evenly divided
among the rest of the squad. Denver
was the only team which Montana
State played that scored as many as 69
points on the Bobcats.
Maio was out all
season for the var
sity. His improve
ment during th
time was notice
The Freshman team engaged i
three tilts, winning two and losing one
ln a preliminary at O. O. the Prosh los
to the tune of 37-27. ln their other tw
games the team took one-sided dec'
sions from two soldier teams from For
Warren, Wyoming. Outstanding wer
Al Karsh, lack Turtle, Walter Wall
lim Gooding, and Art Lewis.
' GRUNTS AND cr-toANs 199
Handicapped by illness and a lack
lettermen, the Pioneer wrestling
was the "hard-luck" squad of the
Known to have better wrestlers
any other team in the conference,
boys just couldn't seem to click.
trained than most of their oppo-
somehow the "holts" just didn't
hold. lt was not until the end of
season that the jinx was lifted and
Miners were defeated.
DENVER U. 13, GREELEY 20
The Denver grapplers won three
Granville B. lohnson, wrestling coach, produced
a team which far exceeded the hopes of the
matches, forfeited two, and lost two.
Greeley's margin of victory came as a
result of these forfeited matches as the
Pioneers won three out of the matches
McKee of Denver opened the pro-
ceedings by pinning Martin of Greeley
in four minutes and three seconds. The
l35 and the l55 pound matches were
forfeited. Then Fishman of Denver
threw himself after eight minutes and
30 seconds of wrestling. Porter threw
Granville Iohnson, lr., in five minutes
and thirty seconds and Sherman De-
trick decisioned Bush.
The upset of the evening came when
190 WRESTLING 1
George Dannenbaum, Conference champion in
the 118 pound class-"The Tiger"
Bill Tait of Denver pinned Rose, the
Conference 175 pound champion, in 12
minutes and thirty seconds.
DENVER U. 6, COLORADC U. 24
Pioneer wrestlers received their sec-
ond setbaclc of the season in the home
gym. The Buffaloes won six matches-
one by fall, two by forfeit, and three by
In the 118 pound class Denver for-
feited. In the 126 pound class Ortez of
Colorado decisioned Dannenbaum in
a very close match. Then Fishman of
Denver won a decision over Lodger.
The 145 pound was forfeited and Sher-
man Detrick lost to Stainer. Tait deci-
stoned Moore and Young pinned him-
self in a heartbreaking match.
DENVER U. 13, C. A. C. 18
At Fort Collins Dannenbaum pinned
his man in the 118 pound classy McKee,
126 pounder, won by a decision: F
ter, 135 pounds, lost by a decision,
Lawson, 145 pounds, lost by a pin.
In the 155 pound class lohnson
by a ping Detriclc, 165 pounds, lost by t
decision, Tait, heavyweight, won by
ping and Young, heavyweight, lost
DENVER 25, MINES 6
In the home gymnasium Dan
baum won by a ping McKee won by
pin, Foster lost by a decision, Lawso
Robert McKee, Conference. champion in the
126 pound class-"The Spider"
won by a pin, lohnson lost by a pin
and Detrick lost by a decision.
many and Young succeeded in dupli
cating his feat.
With the winning of the Mines match
Denver's fortunes turned. The Denver
team 'wound up its 1937 season by fin-
ishing third in the divisional meet at
Fort Collins. George Dannenbaum and
Tait had lots of fun decisioning his Bob McKee left the Aggie town with
the title of "Conference Champion"
added to their respective names.
Pioneer grapplers collected a total
of l8 points as compared with 35 points
garnered by Colorado State and Colo-
rado University who tied for the crown.
George Dannenbaum, ll8 pounds,
marched through his division by throw-
Sherman Detrick and Ed Lawson tangle it up in
front of the Gym annex.
Conference Champion Dannenbaum and
Lew Young pose for an exhibition.
ing Dickinson of Mines, decisioning
Gregory of Aggies, and winning a de-
cision from McNeill of Colorado Uni-
versity in the finals.
McKee, after drawing a first-round
bye, threw DeGering of Wyoming and
then took a decision in the finals from
Mowry of Colorado State college.
Dannenbaum has worked for three
years on the varsity and until this year,
has failed to go far in the conference
competition. He is to be congratulated
on his triumph.
McKee, a junior, shows promise of
being one of the best "rasslers" the
University has produced. Another year
under "Granny" will aid him in gain-
ing further kudos for himself and the
Starting the season with very little
1' . Foster
1 135 pounds
material, Granville lohnson deserves
credit for the team he produced. The
showing in the conference meet tar
exceeded anyones expectations.
Bill Tait at the first of the season was
one ot the shining stars ot the team.
His throwing of Bose of Greeley, per-
petual champion, was perhaps the big-
G vw 3, r 5 ' eww! . Eg if
, - A ,F-...hgllir-.gj,,,.
Granville B. , Ji rg? gl
Iohnson lr- r g-1,' f L
pounds ,iw i ,gif
we , F 'Km
' qv ,.,,: N ,Y 4 - YE
The way to open hostilities in the approved
Iohnson manner is shown.
gest upset of the year. Tait is a great
wrestler, lacking only experience.
Men who lettered in wrestling were
George Dannenbaum, Bob McKee,
Charles Foster, Buben Fishman, Ed-
ward Lawson, Granville B. lohnson lr.,
Sherman Detriclc, Bill Tait, and Law-
175 pounds ,
GOOD LUCK 193
Head Coach Ed Haynes, who as a
Pioneer trackster set a record of 20.8
seconds in the 220-yard dash that still
stands, developed in his first full sea-
son as head coach a team that lacked
the balance and man-power necessary
for a championship track and field ag-
Haynes had a squad on paper at the
opening of the practice sessions that
figured to be much stronger than in the
ast few years. But much to the detri-
ment of the team Haynes saw eight
racksters, all lettermen, fail to com-
either because of injuries, failure
report, or other reasons. Besides
eight potential point winners who
't even compete, several others
did were held back by injuries.
A noted change in track fortunes this
was the increase in strength in
events, which have been Denver's
Stan Powers leads the field in the triangular
meet with Mines and Greeley.
Hammer just barely gets over the bar to win
' the high jump.
weak spots for years. The opening
meet of the year saw the weight men
and jumpers come through in the clos-
ing events to cop the meet from Mines
There were several outstanding in-
dividuals who appeared certain to win
points at the eastern division and con-
ference meets as this review went to
press after only two meets on the
schedule had been run off.
Al Halleck, winner of the hammer
throw at the conference meet last year,
was favored to repeat again in his spe-
cialty. Ferd Dreher's work in the dis-
cus and shotput accounted in a large
measure for the improvement in the
field events. Clarence Bierling, ace
miler for three years, concentrated this
year on the two-mile, in addition to the
mile, and was favored to place one-two
in both events in the conference cham-
pionships. Les Bratton in the sprints
Bill Munn breaks the tape in the 440-yard dash
in the Boulder meet.
showed to much better advantage than
in the past. Lester Nelson, dusky broad
jumper, had copped first place in his
event in both the meets completed be-
fore the deadline for this review.
Most promising among the newcom-
ers was Wiles Hallock, a Sophomore
Caftrey uncoils to let fly with an attempt at the
sprinter from East High and Bill
There still remained on the
at press time the Colorado Relays, a
angular meet at Fort Collins with
gies and C. U., a dual meet in De:
with C. C., and the eastern division
Ronald Young Al Halleck The recoil from the
m e ' ' t ' .
r Throw Javelin
5 -,V .
I , G in-Q51 .-. U 11
wafqifmfsm' - '
- C . E
' 'gl i
Denver University's baseball aggre-
got off to a fine start by taking
of its first three games-one from
Mines, practically always the
first opponent in any sport,
two from the Colorado College
in a doubleheader.
team met disaster in a game of
opportunities against the old
from Boulder in their fourth en-
of the season and dropped a
8-6 decision in the ninth inning.
, ,Qt A' ., t -. -.iLza-if-:'1::f ,J
worrn's eye View of first base taken while the
photographer dodged a fast ball.
As this review went to press the Pio-
eers were resting in third place with
Lou Mahony, baseball coach, checks on the
rules and regulations.
Colorado U., with three wins and no
losses, was tied for first with Colorado
State, which had won its only game to
Remaining on the Crimson schedule
was a doubleheader at Fort Collins
with the Aggies, on which the season's
fate of the team was hinged 5 two games
with Greeley State, one at home and
one in Cfreeleyp one game at Golden
with Mines, and one game at Boulder
against Colorado U. The chances of
the Pioneers of finishing at or near the
top were excellent as the club was the
wins against the lone defeat.
tion of an inch.
hardest-hitting in the conference,
is safe at second by a frac- Hugh Land awaits his tum while Torn Fena gets ready to save
his own ball game.
lay Piccirrati Dick Orange Aaron Goldfarb Hugh Land
boasted two star pitchers, and a snappy
infield. With good breaks, a possible
championship was ,a strong possibility.
The only loss, that to the Buffaloes, was
a game that might easily have been
won by the Pioneers had they taken
advantage of their opportunities.
DENVER 14, MINES 4
As usual, Denver had little trouble
opening with a one-sided win over
Mines. George White, pitching his first
college game, held the Oreboys in tow
for four innings, whitfing nine of them.
Meanwhile the locals got to Steve
Brown for eight runs. Tom Pena and
Ralph Gribben divided the pitching
chores for the rest of the way and had
Solly Cook Tom Pena
Lloyd Smith Ferd Dreher
The second tilt was Denver's all the
as the locals broke up the game
a four-run rally aided materially
the hitting of Solly Cook and Lloyd
and a couple of bad errors by the
From then on out the Pioneer
' row continued to pile up
for burly Tom Pena, who turned
an excellent pitching job all the way,
the Bengals to seven blows.
hitting of Cook and Land featured
DENVER 6, COLORADO U. 8
De pite the fact that the lads col-
sixteen hits off Lefty Bock, re-
four bases on balls, had one
Morton Allenstein Tom Wilson
George White Eli Sobol
batsman hit, and made only one me-
chanical error in the field, Dreher mis-
judged a liner from the bat of Lally,
Boulder shortstop, in the first inning
and the blow went for a homer, driving
in Miller ahead of the batter. The lof
cals, off on the wrong foot, plugged
along and finally took a 6-5 lead start-
ing the eighth inning, but the Boulder
boys broke loose in the eighth to knot
the count at 6-all and then tallied two
runs in the ninth after two were out to
take the old ball game back with them
Lloyd Smith played a brilliant game
for Denver, driving in four runs with a
like number of hits.
Tom Parry William Bock
1.ft5ffU7" . 33 ,gf
Denver University's experienced ten-
nis team started its season under a new
coach, Sid Milstein, brother of Sam,
who had guided the net destinies of the
Pioneers the last few seasons.
But Milstein had trouble which was
comparable to l-laynes' with the track-
men in that several promising and ex-
perienced tennisers in school failed to
compete. lt was believed that he would
have these men available next season,
rado University Buffaloes, and werel
buried under a 9-O avalanche. Remain-
ing on the schedule were dual meets
with each of the eastern division
schools except Wyoming, in addition to
the conference meet.
The personnel of the University ten-
nis team was as follows:
Francis Garth, ace man for three
years, was the number one man.
Porter Nelson, a tall, blond
held forth as number two man.
Sam Milstein, tennis coach. Bob McWilliams returns a serve. Porter Nelson takes a long swing.
Francis Garth, number one man. lack Chandler aces his opponent.
thus giving promise of a much more
This year's team appeared to be all
right for dual meets but seemed to lack
the necessary balance to have a
chance to win the eastern division
crown, which was decided in a meet
held on May 21 and 22 at Denver.
The Pioneers started off the season
with a one-sided 7-2 triumph over
Mines. The Crimson struck their usual
nemesis in spring sports next, the Colo-
One of the team's steadiest letter
was Robert McWilliams, number
man on the Denver team.
Number four man, lack Chan
was one of the sauad's flashier
formers throughout the season.
Another capable netman was Bc
Weller, who held the number five
Ioe Berenbaum, a small but mi
netster, was number six man on
Denver University tennis team.
Coach Clyde "Cac" Hubbard's golf
team had yet to hold a meet or a prac-
tice at the time this book went to press.
Hubbard was faced with the task of
picking his five-man team from a poten-
tial squad that contained but two letter-
men, the two twins, Ralph and Ray
Following a month of informal meets
with Colorado University, Mines, Colo-
The perennial minor sports cham-
pion, Colorado University, was again
favored to cop the Eastern division
championship to be held at Cherry
Hills. The complete spring schedule is
May 21, 22, 23-Eastern Division,
Cherry Hills, 36 holes medal play for
five-man teams, for team championship
-low eight to qualify for individual
championship at match play. The prac-
tice games were held at Park Hill and
"Cac" Hubbard, golf coach. Ted Pate, veteran golfer. Fred Stoll sinks a putt.
First year man. The boys warm up before the meet on April 24th.
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rado College, and and
State, in which L teams were Broadmoor Country Colorado
employed, Hubbard was faced with the Springs, and Denver and f Hills
problem of selecting his five best from
the following candidates:
Ralph Haley, Ray Haley, Iohn Alli-
son, Fred Bell, Fielden Du Priest,
Charles Foster, loe Gallagher, Clay
Huebner and Rollie Carter. Hubbard
expected Clay Huebner and Rollie Car-
ter to be the best of the new comers.
Charles Foster, a wrestler, also ap-
peared to be a likely prospect.
clubs in Denver.
The yearbook has not been able to
present the results of the conference
golf flights because of a prematurely
early deadline and adverse weather
conditions and because of a tentative
schedule which was changed with
each change of the wind. The outlook
for next year is predicted to be more
promising than at any other time.
Granville B. Iohnson's intramural program
Worked excellently this year.
Intramurals at the University of Den-
ver during 1936-37 were featured by the
addition of four new sports, touch foot-
ball, volleyball, table tennis, and horse-
shoe pitching. The addition of touch
football followed years of agitation for
The grunt 'n' groaners seem tied in knots in
this shot of the intrarnurals.
the sport. The other new sports also
proved very popular, especially volley-
ball and table tennis.
On the whole, the program was much
better conducted than in past years.
Not a single dispute arose to blot the
record of the department, as has hap-
pened so often heretofore. There still
remains on the program two sports un-
popular with the students, wrestling
and track. The director of the program,
Professor Granville B. lohnson, has in-
timated that the defects in these events
may be rectified before next year's
competition gets under way.
lohnson, who was ably assisted this
year by Kenneth B. Ashcraft, William
I. Tait, and Edwin Schoepflin, still feels
that there are two great needs for our
intramural set-upg namely, a full-time,
paid, graduate assistant and the provi-
sion of more playing fields for the vari-
Kappa Sigma's well-balanced team
cinched the intramural title with con-
sistent play in all tournaments. They
finished no worse than third in any of
the activities and won first place in
touch football, wrestling, volleyball,
Kenneth Ashcraft, ethical coder, helped to
manage the program to completion.
KAPPA SIGS WIN 201
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George Dunklee, Winner of intramural tennis, Ralph Gribben, runner-up in tennis, were tops.
Bill Munn leads the field in the intramural 440-yard dash.
and were second to the Independents
in track. The Winners took second to
Beta Theta Pi's George Dunklee in ten-
nis, and third in basketball, which was
captured by Lambda Chi Alpha.
Completing the year's intramural
program are the following teams in the
order in which they finished: Kappa
Sigma, Sigma Phi Epsilon ,Lambda Chi
Alpha, Beta Theta Pi, Phi Sigma Delta,
Beta Kappa, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi
Kappa Alpha, Tau Epsilon Phi and In-
George Dunklee, Beta Theta Pi fresh-
an, Won the tennis tourney by defeat-
ng Kappa Sig's Balph Gribben in the
inals by scores of 6-2, 6-3, 6-l. Dunklee,
fter playing a defensive game through
ost of the tourney, took the favored
ribben by surprise, using a forcing
ame at the net that had Gribben on
is heels throughout the match.
In the semi-finals, Dunklee laced
lucky George Dannenbaum, a hard-
fighting Sig Ep, 6-2, 6-3, 4-6, 6-l. Both of
the finalists Were easily the class of the
field, with Dunklee winning a deserved
victory in the finals.
A terrific wind-up for the discus throw
caused many to retreat hastily.
,ri . ,,:-, ,
ful drive for the all-sports title by racing
through the touchball tourney unde-
feated and unscored on. The strong
defensive Kappa Sigs were forced to
pull their semi-final game with Sig Eps
out of the fire in the last seconds of play
to remain in the tourney.
The last play of this thrilling encoun-
ter saw McCarthy drop back and flip a
30-yard pass to Carroll, who sped the
remaining 25 yards to score the only
touchdown just as the final whistle
sounded. The Sig Eps, although losing
out in the semi-finals to the champs,
were nevertheless the second best
team in the race.
TOUCH FOOTBALL two individual crowns in the 175-pound
. . and heavyweight divisions. Following
Kappa Sigma started off its success- me the individual Champions:
-Ashcraft, Sig Ep.
pounds---Beese, Kappa Sigma.
Heavyweight-Land, Kappa Sigma.
Always one of the most popular
sports on the program, this year's bas-
ketball tourney was no exception.
Lambda Chi Alpha, denied victory last
year by a heart-breaking one-point de-
feat in the finals, left no doubt this year
In the finals the Kappa Sigs had little
trouble beating Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
14-O. The Sig Alphs, featuring the pass-
ing of Bill Munn, their all-around intra-
mural star, had defeated the Phi Sigs,
12-0, in the semi-finals.
With the wrestlers turning out only
because of pressure in their respective
fraternities, the meet created only mild
interest. Kappa Sig won the frat title,
scoring 352 points to better the Sig Eps,
their nearest rivals, who had 322 points
to their credit. The champs garnered
was again won by
Start of the 440-
as to their superiority in the two-gam
elimination tourney, as they ran rough
shod over all opponents, swamping th
Betas, 29-15, in the title clash. Ioh
Iacobucci, Lambda Chi forward, tallie
seven points right off the bat to give th
Bears a commanding lead which the
never relinquished. Myron I-Iallows
the best offensive center of the tourney
smashed the net for twelve points t
lead the attack in the final game.
Second place went to Beta Theta P'
whose first team, comprised of fou
freshmen and one upper-classma
sailed through their opponents in fin
style until they met up with the Kapp
Sigs in the semi-finals. These two teams
played what was probably the hardest
fought game in intramural history, with
the clash ending in a 21-.21 tie after three
overtime periods. ln the play-off of this
game later on, the Betas nosed out
Kappa Sig by 24-20, due to the brilliant
play of their forwards, lim Hall and lim
The all-star team named by the Cla-
rion at the end of the tourney was as
follows: Border, Lambda Chi, and
Gooding, Beta, forwards, 1-1 all o w s,
Lambda Chi, center: lohn Wright, Kap-
pa Sig, and Orange, Sig Ep, guards.
balanced team, had little trouble win-
ning the ping-pong crown. This sport,
held for the first time, was conducted
on a round-robin basis with each team
playing five men against five from a
rival fraternity. The Phi Sigs had no
competition except from the Sig Alphs
and the Kappa Sigs. They met the
Kappa Sigs in next to the last week of
scheduled play and defeated them
three matches to one.
As is customary, the lndependents
VOLLEYBALL . . . .
finished far ahead of their rivals for the
The first season of volleyball on the track champion in the annual meet
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Softball is always ' 1 . ' Qt A R ' 'K : '
one of the most C A- , ,j i
popular of the in- 'R
tramural sports. ' N 'fl
program found it to be very popular
among the fraternity groups. The
Kappa Sigs carried off top honors in this
competition, going through the tourney
with the loss of but one game out of
fourteen played. Lambda Chi Alpha
finished in the runner-up spot with
the loss of four games. Beta Kappa
failed to win a single game in the tour-
ney which was conducted on a round-
robin basis with each of the teams
playing two games against every other
Phi Sigma Delta, with a splendidly
. ..... . 'E I '.,.
held on April 2. The real battle, for the
fraternity championship, was won by
the Kappa Sigs, who finished safely
ahead of their nearest rivals, Beta Theta
Pi. Only one record was broken-that
being the pole vault. Dan 1-loggatt, Sig
Ep star, soared over the crossbar at 12
feet 4 inches to best the old intramural
record of 12 feet held by 1-larold Ham-
mer, a member of the varsity team this
Points were as follows: lndepend-
ents, 226Vzg Kappa Sigs, llOy Betas, 645
Sig Alphs, 35, Lambda Chis, 33, Sig Eps,
.285 Phi Sigs, 13.
204 WOMENS ATHLETICS
Playing an integral part in the life of
every coed, the women's athletic pro-
gram for this year, 1936-37, assumed
greater importance on the University
of Denver campus than ever before.
The amazons of the University of
Denver are directed by Miss Mabel S.
Billing, who had to her credit this year
the largest enrollment for gymnasium
classes in the history of the physical
education department for women as
over six hundred and fifty women reg-
istered for regular athletic classes and
over two hundred more frequented the
gym for the varioususports offered, by
the intramural program. Ably assisted
by Miss lane Hunt, better known as the
ray. of sunshine of the gym, called
"Teach", the program of sports was
carried on in a smooth and well-
planned manner. Miss Hunt's stimu-
lating guidance made the tournaments
active and full of excitement.
Miss Mabel S. Billing, womer1's gym instructor,
and her assistant, lane Hunt, arrange their in-
Carrying out the fourfold purpose of
the department- educational, hygi-
enic, social, and recreational-women
under the supervision of this physical
education division gained what is, ac-
cording to Miss Billing, the principal
purpose of education, the ability of co-
ordinating the mind with the body. Ex-
perimenting with a new system for the
gym classes, Miss Billing and Miss
Hunt allowed the women to choose the
type of gym work they would espe-
cially enjoy during the fall quarter.
This was composed of certain classes
in hockey, others in archery, tennis,
tumbling, etc. Individual tests were
given to test accomplishment. This was
in addition to the formal type of gym
work at the University.
Continuing to follow the system o
running off the major sports which wa
initiated in l934, great success wa
noted. Formerly both intramural an
interclass contests were conducte
MAY DANCES 205
under the program. However, it was
felt that too much stress was being
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 tourney, which
was to be either intramural or inter-
class. At the present time, hockey is
the only major sport which is interclass
as basketball, volleyball, and baseball
all rate intramural standing. This is
partially due to the fact that it is be-
lieved that no sorority would have
enough Women eligible for the difficult
sport of hockey while the other sports
can easily be played by most Women
at all athletically inclined.
Assistants in the program of the
Women's athletic department during
the past year have been losephine
Korsoski, Velma Anderson, lane Patter-
son, and lean Hogarth.
May dances, which are an integral
part of the annual May day celebra-
tion, not technically classified as sports
but still a part of each coed's Work,
were again under the supervision of
Miss lane Hunt. This demonstration of
the Terpischorean art was the result of'
much practice and patience.
Women's intramurals, in contrast to
men's intramurals, are Well organized
and run off. The results are never con-
tested as the method of managing the
program is one which defies compari-
Hockey ushers in the fall sports for
Women and is the major sport for the
season. It is a game of intellectual
"shinny" played on a field with a ball
and stick rather than on ice with puck
and stick. Ninety-eight pill-pushers en-
rolled in the one game elimination
tournament as compared with seventy-
seven during the 1935 season. Eligibil-
ity consisted in the participation of six
practice games and physical endur-
Gymnasium majors and future pedagogues are Iosephine Korsoski, Marjorie Qualls, Ethel
Nelson, Thelma Anderson, lean Hogarth, Gladys Teilborg, and Nadine Richards. These stu-
dents are chosen as assistants in the sports proqram.
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206 WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
Teams entered in the tourney were
four Freshman teams, recruited from
the ranks of the gymnasium classes,
two Sophomore teams, one lunior team,
and nine members rather than the
usual eleven making up the Senior
team. Substitutions had to be made by
other women from other teams and
classes to compose a complete senior
The - first two games were played
among the four Freshman teams to de-
termine which one would play the sec-
ond year team which had been victori-
ous over the other Sophomore team.
The victorious group, Freshman l, cap-
tained by Iosephine Browning, won the
playoff and continued its victory streak
by beating the Sophomore team and
finally playing and winning the cham-
pionship game from the veteran lunior
team to the tune of 2-l. ln the consola-
tion playoff, Freshman ll was defeated
by Sophomore l team, 3-O.
Last year the department sponsored
the selection ofan All-Star team com-
posed of the outstanding players from
the various teams in the tournament.
On this aggregation were selected lo-
sephine Korsoski, left innerg Ruth Gla-
sier, right inner: Marjorie Qualls, left
wingg Margaret Hughes, right wing:
Bose Eleanor Hammang Betty Timm,.
right half, Louise Simon, center half:
Betty Notheis, left halfg Edith Peterson,
right full backp Yone Tomita, left full
backg and Gladys Teilborg, goalie.
Belle Getzendanner and Betty Schaet-
zel acted as managers of the hockey
sport and tournament.
A fitting climax to the hockey season
came on Thursday, November Zl, when
the Hockey Sports supper was held in
the lndependent Boom of Old Main. At
this time those who had earned enough
athletic points to become members of
W. A. A., Women's Athletic Associa-
tion, were invited and given their let-
ters. The All-Star team, the selection of
which had remained a secret, was also
Freshman hockey stars were Maurice Ramsay, Betsy O'Kane, Marie Houk, Mary Williams,
Iosephine Browning, Martha Huling, Theresa Kirk, Pat Dunn, Helen North, and Gwendolyn
' . is team feated the highly touted aqgr ' .
Cline Th de
ll l it
BIG DINNER 207
announced at this time. This hockey
has become an institution in
feminine enthusiasts than any
Managed in a way that pro-
the ideals of the women's sports
the game of hockey is des-
to become the outstanding ac-
The favorite net sport in the women's
out for the intramural tourna-
which was conducted by Muriel
hadford and Kathyrn Ellwanger.
Sorority competition was evidenced
y the number of complete teams each
reek organization entered in the tour-
ament. Sigma Kappa entered more
layers than any Greek letter group
the routine of the women sports enthu-
siasts. It is at this time that the Fresh-
women receive the first recogni-
ion of their prowess. At this time twen-
three freshmen sportswomen re-
This major sport is one which attracts
program, volleyball, reached a
high when one hundred and thirty
.-- .--me ...
The All-Star hockey team-Rose Hamman, Gladys Teilborg, Marjorie Qualls, Betty Notheis,
Marjorie Hughes, Betty Timm, Io Korsoski, Yone Tomito and Ethel Nelson.
with twenty-seven out for the sport, but
the independent organizations entered
four complete teams and finallyf out-
played the Sigma Kappa team to win
the tournament by a 41-38 score.
Eligibility for competition consisted
of four practices. One hundred com-
pleted the practices but only seventy-
five were eligible at the end of the sea-
son for W. A. A. points.
At .the end of the tournament, "BAC",
Billing Athletic Club, which is the hon-
orary athletic club for women, chal-
lenged the Independent winners to a
game. As many of the BAC members
were also members of the winning in-
tramural team, it was difficult for BAC
to compete with a full team. I-Iowever,
the game was played and the Inde-
pendent aggregation won the game by
the close score of 23-25.
Under the able direction of Rose Eli-
nor Hamman, the basketball tourney
proved to be one of the best organized
that has been known in the women's
sports department. More women took
208 WOMEN'S ATHLETICS
Frances White Elizabeth Ray Betty Timm and Ethel Nelson B. Hopkins
Riding club. Iunior champ. Dorothy Bourroughs Intramural mgr. Soph. champ.
part this year than in any previous
year, with over 150 signing up for par-
ticipation. A return to the tradition of
requiring six basketball practices for
eligibility rather than four as was the
rule last year, helped I-lamman to have
a superior group of basketball enthusi-
asts. Each girl was required to play
four practice games with her own team.
Team play and cooperation were con-
centrated upon. Actual games were
lo Korsoski, sports manager, and R. Hamman
and B. Guthrie. assistants.
played rather than just a form ot prac-
The new double-court basketball
was in vogue again this year rather
than the old style three-court basket
Sigma Kappa again led the Greek
aggregations with 21 girls participat
ing in the sport. Kappa Delta tollowe
closely with l8 basketball enthusiast
while the independent women agai
took top honors as a whole by bein
represented by forty-five players.
Tennis took the lead this year as th
most prominent of the minor sports
Betty Notheis managed the classes an
the tournament held on the stadiu
and observatory courts.
West of the Chapel is a great e
panse ot lawn, on which coed woul
be-Robin Hoods practiced weekly fro
September to December. As manager
Bernice Shelton and Ruth Dubransk
successfully trained more than twent
aspirants in bow and arrow technigu
in preparation for the spring tourn
ment, an annual event.
A large number of women studen
participated in the baseball tourn
ment. Teams were composed oi me
bers from Sigma Kappa, Kappa Delt
Delta Zeta, Alpha Gamma Delta,
Beta Phi, three lndependent teams, and
a Panhellenic group composed of the
grouping of three sororities.
The games took place on the field
beyond Iliff school which was desig-
nated as the women's athletic field last
year. One of the features of these vari-
ous contests was a rooting section
made up of collegians whose advice,
not always the best, did much to liven
up the sidelines.
Among the minor sports, track is con-
sidered one of the hardier sports. This
year track was ably managed by Mary
Sequin. A meet was held in the sta-
dium during the third quarter that in-
cluded regular track events along with
baseball and basketball throwing. The
sport was managed more methodically
than any other minor sport. Some forty-
five women entered the gruelling pe-
riod of training and twenty competed
in the final track meet. Among those
who did outstanding work in the track
meet were lean Hogarth, losephine
Korsoski, Dorothy Williams, Antha
Bricke, Betty Schaetzel, and Margaret
Hiking and Outing clubs were very
active during the year. Betty Timm and
Bernice Shelton, archery, and Kathyrn E11-
wanqer and Muriel Shadford, volleyball.
Dorothy Mae Bourroughs co-managed
the various trips. Members of the phys-
ical education department considered
this club one of the up and coming ones
of the University.
Dancing instruction was given by
Miss lane Hunt in the gym classes. The
most adept at this art were chosen to
be the dancers -in the May Day Pete
which is held on May Day.
Io Browning Mary Sequin Getzendaner and Betty Notheis Ruth Petersen
Tennis champ. Track mgr. Schaetzel, hockey. Tennis mgr. Senior champ.
21 0 WOMEN'
During the third quarter, folk dances
were taught to the mixed classes. The
tumbling program managed by Doro-
thy Williams, was compulsory for the
winter gym classes and optional as a
spring outside activity sport. There
were some fifteen girls interested in the
tumbling class and demonstrated ex-
pert skill in performing the various
tricks. Each year the tumbling classes
grow and it is hoped that by next year
the class may be large enough to give
Members of the Independent team
which won the volleyball tourney,
Mae Martin, and Betty Durell. Ruth
McDonnal, Wilma Bamsburg, Betty
Notheis, and Elizabeth Elsh, were out-
standing for Alpha Gamma Delta.
Too much cannot be said for the or-
ganization of the women's sports pro-
gram. A system of student manage-
ment of tourneys has been developed
which could well be copied by the
men's setup. Responsibility for the
smooth working of each division of the
program is placed upon one or two
persons, not divided among five or six.
Miss Billing is to be commended for her
Gladys Teilborg D. 'Williams Mety, Richards Ann Petrie E. Mahoney
Horseshoe mgr. Tumbling mgr. Baseball mgrs. Assistant. Tennis mqr.
managed by Muriel Shadford and
Kathyrn Ellwanger, were Mary Wil-
liams, Margaret Hughes, Edith Clyde,
Frances Morgan, Mary Buck, Pauline
Christian, Bose Elinor Hamman, Doro-
thy Debler, Ethel Peterson, Muriel Wil-
liams, Lorraine McGrath, Dorothy Bour-
roughs, Virginia Snyder, and Patricia
On the Independent baseball teams,
the outstanding players were lose-
phine Korsoslci, Rose Elinor Hamman,
Marjorie Qualls, Yone Tomita, and
Gladys Teilborg. On the Sigma Kappa
team Emmabelle Getzendanner, Lois
Gill, Antha Ericlce, Margaret Mety, and
Betty Timm were stellar players. Kappa
Delta stars included Irene Barr, Ethel
Perhaps the only time when the stu-
dent body comes into contact with the
work of this department is during the
spring quarter when the May day
dances delight the heart of the audi-
ence with their trotting about on the
greensward in bare feet. This pageant,
while considered art by some, arouse
the suspicion that all is not quite as i
should be in the women's athletic de
partment. However, if one enjoys suc
spectacles, the scene during the pag
eant is probably one of great interest
The male contingent is wont to regar
the affair as a little too Grecian fo
The minor sports program fills a defi
nite place in the women's departmen
LAW: SENIORS: N. Bradley.
JUNIOR: D. Hcxckeihczl.
ARTS: SENIORS: O. Armstrong, B. Detrick, D. Fuller, I. Hull, H.
Henderson, A. Kaufmann, H. Lcxnd, W. Niblo, E. Ohlmcmn
W. Powers, H. Roth, L. Smiih, C. Thursion, R. Young!
IUNIORS: R. Akin, R. Bcxrtsch, G. Lines, I. Love, R. McWilliams
SENIORS: J. Adams, M. I. Adams, L. Alenius, C. Anthony,
E. Brown, R. lones, E. Kepller, M. Lcnqridqe, C. B. Lyon, B. L. Lyons
B. McNair, D. Roberts, G. Shellubcxrger, I. Stackhouse.
Organizations on the campus of the
University of Denver are so numerous
and varied that there should be a group
to fit the desires and needs of every
student. However, an investigation con-
ducted by the Clarion including a sur-
vey by questionnaire showed that at
least one-half of the organizations on
this campus are unnecessary and serve
no definite purpose.
Although this shows a need for reor-
ganization, it is certain that the organi-
zations of the University of Denver as a
whole are essential in the smooth oper-
ation of campus activities.
The University of Denver granted its
first Bachelors degree in 1884. During
this year the first organization ap-
peared on the campus. This was the
first social fraternity. Six years later the
first group devoted to the study and
promotion of a particular course of
study was established. Fraternities and
groups of this type now number ninety.
Over one-third of the students of the
University belong to the group of
organizations based purely on social
Six groups are organized with serv-
ice to the school as the sole objective.
Their participation in all-school activi-
ties make them an integral part of
campus life. Another small group of
organizations strives to further interest
in certain professions and to prepare
members for work in these fields. Ad-
ministrative groups are formed to pro-
vide for student leadership and govern-
ment. These have come into being as
student government has increased.
The last class of organizations is the
honor group. There are two such or-
ganizations at the University of Denver.
These provide for recognition of
outstanding students, both men and
Thus it is evident that each type of
organization has a definite place in
university life. The Clarion question-
naire, however, proved that many of
the groups do not fulfill the purpose
and intent for which they exist. The
large number of "honoraries" com-
monly known as departmental groups
were found to be lacking in active
functions. The membership of these or-
ganizations is not as selective as is
necessary for activity in special fields.
Reorganization of these groups woul
do much toward improving the effi
ciency of the student groups.
SENIORS: I. Babcock, G. Buck, 1. Hall, R. Iones, T. Swanson, D. Webb.
JUNIORS: L. Bration, K. Dowd, S. Doyle, W. Fairfield., B. Iohnson, B. Neid, P. Nelson, W. Parker, F. Stevens, J. Waldeck.
SOPHOMORES: C. Adamson, E. Brody, H. Iohnson, I. Iohnson, I. Lucas, F. Mikesell, E. Mitchell, I. Nelson, R. Samson, P
FRESHMEN: D. Abbott, G. Bailey, W. Blake, W. Cormack, G. Dunklee, R.-Foster, I. Gooding, I. Goodlett, M. Gregory, W. Hogg,
R. Kinq, C. Kunz, H. McCormick, R. Naylor, E. Omohundro, R. Phillips, R. Price, R. Small, C. Swanson, I. Sweeney, R
OTHERS: Seniors: L, Berry, C. Coates, K. Haelsiqp Sophomores: H. Blood, D. Snyder, Freshman: R. Meade.
A ORGANIZATIONS 217
BETA THETA PI
. Is 2
Alpha Zeta chapter of Beta Theta Pi
was the first among the men's social
raternities to be established on the
niversity of Denver campus. lt was
ounded here in l888, 49 years after the
rigin of the national fraternity at the
niversity of Miami.
The outstanding event of the Beta
heta Pi social calendar for this year
as the annual winter formal, which
as a dinner dance held at the Cherry
ills Country club. Other large dances
eld by this fraternity were the custo-
ary pledge dance and the spring
Few dances have been held at the
raternity house this year, members
referring to have less dances and
aking those that they do have of more
During the fall quarter, the annual
eta Theta Pi father and son night was
bserved by the fraternity. The enter-
Beta Theta Pi.
Triumphant in the annual Chariot Race, "Betas"
rest on their laurels for a year.
tainment for the evening was provided
for the fathers by members of the active
ln the annual chariot race between
Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, the former were victorious. The
high spot of the race occurred when
both teams collided on one of the turns,
which resulted in the breakdown of the
"Sig Alph" chariot. The broken chariot
recovered first, however, and got off to
a flying start, but within a few seconds
the opposing team passed them in the
last thirty yards of the race and victory
was heaped upon the Beta Theta Pi
Intramural activities turned out fairly
successful for Beta Theta Pi by winning
first in tennis and second place in the
The flower of the Beta Theta Pi frater-
nity is the American Beauty rose, and
the colors are pink and blue.
President .................................. lames Hall
Vice-President ......... ........ S helton Doyle
Secretary .......... ............... P orter Nelson
Treasurer .,..... ......... K enneth Haelsig
SENIORS: K. Bull, I. Piccinuti, A. Pirncxl, R. Sutton, O. Wallace,
IUNIOBS: R. Akin, A. Binns,
SOPHOMORES: I. Anderson,
FRESHMEN: R. Desserich, R. Hopper, I. McCusker, H. Prouty.
R. Iohnson, F. Mclntosh: Juniors
OTHERS: Seniors: C. Bacon,
Freshmen: H. McCarthy, G. Maxwell.
R. Crane, E. Fletcher, C. Galliqcm,
C. Bornhczrt, W. Beier, R. Gribben,
F. Horowoy, H. Lcmd, R. McWilliams, 1. Potter, I. Tilton.
C. Loiius, C. Reese, H. Thomas, I. Wright.
A. Gonser, I. Mocleor, W. Wallace: Sophomore: R, Carrol
Beta Omicron chapter of Kappa
Sigma fraterntiy was established at the
University of Denver in 1902, 33 years
after the founding of the mother chap-
ter at the University of Virginia in l869.
Class offices held by Kappa Sigma
are the president of the junior class and
president of the freshman class. This
is the eighth time in the past ten years
that this fraternity has garnered this
ln the intramural sports tournaments,
this chapter took first places in touch-
football, wrestling, and volleyball. The
Kappa Sigma debate team reached the
finals in the all-school debates.
Socially the fraternity was quite busy
this year. First came the annual hard-
time barn dance, then the formal
pledge dance, followed by the winter
formal. During the year they had sev-
eral house dances, a tea dance, a radio
and several jitneys. Exchange
also figured on their social
Something new and different was in-
by the members of the frater-
during the spring quarter in the
of a softball game with members
Gamma Phi Beta sorority. To
the contest as even as possible,
Kappa Sigs were handicapped by
lefthanded and walking on
Spring is ushered in by the splendor of the
Kappa Sigma "May Feet."
p r e s i d e nt of
their hands and knees to the bases.
Despite this cramping of their form, the
men came out ahead at the end of the
game, and treats were furnished them
by the women.
The annual May fete was given in
the last month of school, and was wit-
nessed by several hundred students.
After a hard drive to improve their
scholarship, Kappa Sigma finished two
places above last year's mark in
Colors of the fraternity are scarlet,
green, and white, and the flower is the
lily of the valley.
President .......................... Oliver Wallace
Vice-President ......, ..,,....,..,,, H ugh Land
Secretary ............ ......... C arl Barnhart
Treasurer ................................ Iohn Wright
SENIORS: T. Boqard, B. Detrick, M. Freed, F. Garth, G. Hass, M. Lewis, C. Lightfoot, E. Ohlmann, H. Roth.
IUNIORS: E. Border, O. Brewster, R. Clark, G. Creel, G. Ehrhart, R. Gasser, H. Henkel, I. Iucobucci, D. Iames, L. Kintzele,
E. Kulp, E. Redding, I. K. VanTrees.
SOPHOMORES: I. Bopp, R. Chatlain, I. Chillemi, S. Detrick, W. Hallock, M. Hallows, E. Iones, D. Lyon, R. McNair, G. Roberts
D. Savage, I. Tinsley, E. Tobin. A
FRESHMEN: R. Buell, R. Eddy, H. Grauel, P. Hentzell, N. Mahan, D. Mountjoy, C. Patterson, A. Schultz, T. Tanqucxry, C. Wilson
OTHERS: Senior: M. Boslouqhg Iunior: R. F. Davis: Sophomcres: B. Beaver, E. Smith.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
90' it i l1,!saQb.v
S I 2-
Alpha Pi Z-eta chapter of Lambda Chi
wa ' '
s installed at the University
in 1917, eight years after the
was founded at Boston
It was the fifth national fra-
to install a chapter at Denver.
the "Lambda Chis" came
on top in the Engineering school by
the offices of president, vice-
and treasurer. In the fall, the
, left, out of a larger Greek
succeeded in electing its one
to the presidency of the soph-
class, by engineering a small
with the independents on
ampus. This situation also sup-
the difference for electing an inde-
to the head of the senior class.
offices gained by Lambda Chi
included presidencies of Men
and the Y. M. C. A., and the
of the Clarion.
I I Lambda Chi Al-
S- Ny, Q
The "Lambda Chi" library is the scene of pro-
found scholastic endeavor.
Not athletically inclined in varsity
competition, the group has shown much
more prominence in the intramural line
than has been customary for the past
several years, especially in basketball,
in which they came out at the top of the
list. First prize was awarded this group
in competition with other fraternities at
the Associated Women Students frater-
In addition to several small house
dances, Lambda Chi Alpha held sev-
eral larger dances, including the
pledge dance, the Blue Fantasy, the
spring formal, and the Tetra Zeta for-
mal, which is sponsored jointly by three
Lambda Chi chapters in Colorado. An
initiation banquet was held in honor of
the new initiates in the winter quarter.
The color combination of Lambda
Chi Alpha consists of purple, green,
and gold. The flower of the group is
President ,............................... Herrick Both
Vice-President ............ Edward Ohlmann
Secretary ,......... ..,...... E dward Kulp
Treasurer ,,...., ........ B urton Detrick
SLENIORS: M. Cook, D. Greenberg, R. Loeb, M. Morris, M. Pepper.
IUNIORS: I. Berenbaum, H. Coqqan, S. Fieman, C. Kcxrowsky, A. Siqman, E. Yoelin.
SOPHOMORES: L. Berenbeim, L. Cohen, M. Grinspan, I. I-Iayutin, M. Heller, A. Kramish, E. Leiscr, I. Radetsky, M. Speck, M.
FRESHMEN: G. Altman, L. Gibbons, D. Kramish, I. Simon, E. Sobol.
OTHERS: Seniors: M. Berenbcnum, A. Goidicxrb, I. Tobeny Juniors: S. Flczks, S. Friedland, P. Gugenheimg Sophomores: C
Richman, Z. Steinberg, Freshman: M. Sherman.
ORGANIZATIONS . 223
In 1920, ten years after the national
ernity of Phi Sigma Delta was
at Columbia university, Iota
was installed on the campus of
University of Denver. Phi Sigma
was the sixth national fraternity
on this campus.
Not politically inclined, the "Phi Sigs"
not succeed in placing any mem-
in school offices. The scholarship
this group has been exceedingly
Publications is the mainnfield of extra-
ri activity for the members
r c .
Phi Sigma Delta centers most of its
activity around informal house
During the football season
houses were held after each
An informal smoker was held at
fraternity house during spring va-
Three main dances were the
events of the social season.
pledge dance in the fall quarter,
llowed a banquet honoring the
The most successful affair of
year was the formal dinner dance
In an endeavor to promote cultural
the "Phi Sigs" are addressed
times a month by speakers, who
experts in various fields. Another
of the new program to aid smooth
Berenbaum poses with the aid of several "Phi
Y ,4miLAa,:,..r:., .-
President of Phi
Sigma Delta, Ioe
operation of the fraternity, was the elim-
ination of pledge hazing and paddling.
A new system was inaugurated with
different types of discipline and punish-
ment dealt out to the pledges in the
forms of much housework and the like.
' Phi Sigma Delta, this year, had the
largest active membership in the his-
tory of the chapter, due to a large class
of new initiates, both this and last year.
Phi Sigma Delta colors are purple
and white. The flower is the violet.
President ......,................... Ioe Berenbaum
Vice-President ......... ........ S tanley Flaks
Secretary .... , .......... ......... L eroy Cohen
Treasurer ....... ......... A rthur Sigman
- V- Al 18 ,-
'7 '- "lf - A"
PHI SIGMA DELTA
SENIOR: H. Hart.
JUNIOR: A. Johnson.
SOPHOMORES: R. Bowen, R. Knudson, W. Lumberton, O. Malo.
FRESHMEN: I. Hayes, T. Miller, M. Morgan.
OTHERS: Senior: H. Olson: Freshmen: C. Ball, K. Dowell, F. Gentile, E. Maio, T. Spoor, E. West.
Pi Kappa Alpha members relax after the daily
grind in the classroom.
most outstanding dance of the year
was the Harvest dance given in the
fall. The Black and White dance and
the annual pledge dance were also
held during the fall quarter. The tradi-
tional spring formal was the most suc-
cessful social event of the final quarter.
During the year several house parties
were given by Pi Kappa Alpha.
An exceptional Pi Kappa Alpha
dance was given after the Thanksgiv-
ing game. This dance was sponsored
by an alumnus, who was giving the
dance for the chapter at the school that
won the' University of Colorado-Univen
sity of Denver football game. Thus the
fruits of victory were sweetened to the
local chapter. ,
Although a young fraternity, Pi
Kappa Alpha has established a sound
and stable financial system in the short
time and is able to operate a chapter
Pi Kappa Alpha colors are garnet
and gold. The symbolic flower of the
fraternity is the lily of the valley.
President ...................... A .... Albert Iohnson
Vice-President .................... Orlando Maio
Secretary ............................ Robert Bowen
Treasurer ....... ........ W illiam Lamberton
SENIORS: W. Betts, H. Close, R.
IUNIORS: E. Baker, I. Chandler,
SOPHOMORES: N. Clarke, R. De
FRESHMEN: H. Davis, T. Frazier,
OTHERS: Seniors: A. Holland, W.
Iordcm, S. King.
Emsl, w. Rodgers, E. sriexby, G. Tanner, G. van soun.
S. Erskine, E. Gebhard, M. Johnson, G. Profit, W. Tyler, I. Williams.
Long, W. Flinn, H. McDonell, W. Munn, V. Peterson, P. Rowe.
D. Herndon, R. Parsons, R. Post, R. Vcm Buskirk.
Smilhg Junior: I. Thodeg Sophomores: W. Armor. R. Harrington: Freshmen: W. Guild, W.
In 1891, the Colorado Zeta chapter of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was established
at the University of Denver as the sec-
ond national fraternity on this campus.
Thirty five years before, in 1856, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon was founded at the Uni-
versity of Alabama.
The fraternity began the year so-
cially with the traditional bowery
dance. Frequent radio dances were
given throughout the year. The winter
formal was held on February 29, fol-
lowed by a gala formal in the spring
Very much improved scholarship has
noted this year over that of past
The fraternity was not very
in the political field, Winning
the office of treasurer of the senior
in the fall elections.
Having been definitely established
a tradition, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Beta Theta Pi have for the past
years challenged each other to
chariot race around the circle be-
the Administration building and
Iliff School of Theology. After a
t fight this year to urge their
1 horses to outrun those of Beta
Pi, the charioteers of Sigma
Epsilon gave up the pennant for
year's race to the bravados of the
spring formal?" say "Sig Alphs."
"NoW let's see, how much can we put out on our
Glen Van Saun,
Members of the fraternity not being
very athletically inclined, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon has not captured any of the top
notches in the intramural contests, al-
though the fraternity has participated
in all of the events.
Concluding the rush Week with a
fairly large pledge class, the fraternity
at the first of the year was -active in
campus affairs, but financial difficul-
ties reduced the pledge numbers con-
Royal purple and old gold are the
colors of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fra-
ternity, and the flower is the violet.
President .......................... Glen Van Saun
Vice-President ....... ........ I-I arland Close
Secretary .......... ....................... G us Profit
Treasurer ........................ Homer McDana1
If CW I
c I9 '
ia I EZIZ: I 1 :51,
+ ., , .f
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
SENIORS: G. Dcmnenbcxum, M. Filmer, W. Kroxberqer, R. Simpson, L. Smi1h,,R. Well.
JUNIORS: F. Gregory, G. Linesf I. Love, I. McCarthy, I. McCormack, H. Schroeder, M. Snydcxl, L. Terry, W. Yersin.
SOPHOMORES: K. Andrews, W. Benning, W. Bostrum, R. Brink, S. Crombie, K. Hommill, W. Houk, S. Hudiburqh, G. Vance,
H. Watters. '
FRESHMEN: R. Arndt, D. Bell, G. Brinkert, W. Cook, R. Crary, W. DeVries, L. Dowd, A. Gaines, V. McAdams, R. Prince,
H. Bates, R. Roberts, W. Williams.
OTHERS: Junior: G. Trczebery Freshmen: I. Collins, M. Genero, K. Hafen, I. Monroe, G. Propst, D. Hoqgelt, R. Pearson, A.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
i. IIIIIMII Um' I
.t F1 - '
Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at
Richmond college in 1901. The local
chapter, Colorado Beta, was estab-
lished at the University of Denver in
1913. This was the fourth national fra-
ternity installed on the Denver campus.
"Sig Ep" was only mildly successful
in campus politics this year garnering
but four school positions. These in-
cluded treasurer of the sophomore
class, treasurer of the junior class, sec-
retary of the School of Engineering,
and editor of the Kynewisbok. Other
members of the fraternity hold offices
in various campus organizations.
Social activities were numerous in
the Sigma Phi Epsilon season. The
annual pledge dance was theoutstand-
ing affair of the fall quarter. During the
Winter quarter an initiation banquet
and a dinner dance honored the new
initiates of the chapter. The annual
Sigma Phi Epsi-
.1 - 4
u EY I
Food reigns supreme at the "Sig Ep" house three
times -a day.
Founders' day banquet was attended
by members from four "Sig Ep" chap-
ters in Colorado. ln the spring quarter
the traditional Rose Bud spring formal
was given at a local club. Other social
affairs included several house dances,
mountain parties, exchange luncheons,
and a series of alumni dinners. The
Denver chapter was the host for the
Sigma Phi Epsilon regional convention
followed by an all-state dance.
In intramural activity the fraternity
ranked second or third in most of the
athletic events. A depiction of a battle-
ship, with the football coach as captain,
chasing an Indian in a canoe was the
house decoration that won Sigma Phi
Epsilon first place in the Homecoming
An innovation in the fraternity's ac-
tivity was the publication of a weekly
chapter newspaper, published by
members of the group and presenting
a review of the past week's activities.
Sigma Phi Epslion colors are royal
purple and blood red. The symbolic
flowers are the red rose and the violet.
Presldent .................................. Luke Terry
Vice-President ...................... Gene Vance
Secretary ......... ......... W alter Benning
Treasurer ......... ....... W illiam Yersin
Twenty-one years after its founding
at Hamlin university in 1901, Beta
Kappa social fraternity was installed
on the University of Denver campus in
Honors Won by the organization were
first prize for floats in the Homecoming
parade, second in Pioneer day cos-
tumes, and first for the largest percent-
age of alumni at Homecoming.
Continuing a tradition started last
year, Beta Kappa gave a dance in the
Student Union for all students of the
school The annual spring formal was
given in the spring quarter.
Purple and gold are the colors. The
red Templar rose is the flower.
' Officers I
President .............................. Charles Clair
Vice-President ........ ....... E lmo Vickers
Secretary ............. ................ I ack Kiley
Treasurer ............................ Kenneth Gow
SENIOHS: E. Miller. C. Volllck.
IUNIORS: F. Clevenger, K. Gow, C. Hansen, E. L H
SOPl-PCIMORES: C. Clair, l. Kiley, I. Rcxchiel , R R if
roif, E. Vickers.
OTHERS: Sophomores: R. Gibbons, D. Mclfteyncld F h
G Butler' Graduate' H Clark
. , . . .
CPHOMORE L K Sidney Peskin,
rmasi-xMAN H Bl , ,
Tau Epsilon Phi.
on-usas s S ph A K1 1-1 K1
TAU EPs1LoN PHI '
Founded nationally at Columbia uni-
versity in l9lU, and installed on the
campus on February 21, l92l,Tau Epsi-
lon Phi is the youngest social frater-
nity connected With the University of
Before being incorporated as Tau
Epsilon Phi, it was locally, Tau Eta.
Meetings are held in the members'
The chapter holds four official dances-
a year, the pledge dance, Founder's
day masquerade, and spring and sum-
Fraternity colors are White and pur-
ple, and the Columbine is the official
President ............,......,........ Sidney Peskin
Vice-President ....... ........ H arvey Kleiner
Secretary ............ ....,,,,..,. S am Bloom
Treasurer ......... ........ A ubrey Kleiner
Social sororities on the campus of the
University of Denver co-operate in self-
regulation through the Panhellenic
The avowed purpose of the council is
"to benefit sororities and to unify inter-
est of non-sorority and sorority students,
to fix dates for pledging, to regulate
rushing rules and procedure, and to
promote other matters of interest to
ln order to carry out the group pur-
pose, Panhellenic sponsors several so-
cial events during the school year. At
the first of the fall quarter a tea was
given for freshmen women. At this time
rushing rules and procedure were ex-
plained to the new students. The group
sponsored another freshman tea on
Founders' day. The most outstanding
social event of the year was the tradi-
tional Panhellenic dance attended by
members of all women Greeks.
Several innovations were made by
the council this year in an endeavor
Panhellic representatives issue rush rules for the
Mary lane Adams,
to bring about a closer relationship be-
tween Greeks. One of these was the
sorority exchange luncheon intro-
duced this year. Stray Greeks were
entertained by each sorority to intro-
duce them to local organizations. The
Stray Greek organization is an active
member of the council.
Plans are being made to publish a
Panhellenic booklet, next year, for new
women students. The booklet will con-
tain the history of sororities, lists of
members, officers, rushing dates, and
regulations. This booklet is expected
to eliminate unorthodox rushing by
giving new students full information
about all sororities. Denver sororities
have been criticized in .the past for
unfair rushing tactics, thus the need of
such a measure has become evident.
In order to replenish a slim treasury
the Panhellenic council sponsored
theatre benefit program. Following
precedent, the group awarded a cup t
the sorority with the highest scholasti
During summer vacation prospectiv
students are entertained at teas.
President .................... Mary lane Adam
Vice-President .............. Lucille Santarell
Secretary .......... ................. I ane Calver
Treasurer ....... ....... D orothy Bobinso
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA:
C. Cox, B. Nolheis.
M. Ferril, L. Suntcxrelli.
J. Gcxlligcm, L. Gebhczrd.
PI BE.'I'A PHI:
L. Brcxun, K. O'Nei1l.
ALPHA XI DELTA:
D. Robinson, M. A. Stewart.
GAMMA PHI BETA:
I. Culvert, M. Line.
PHI CHI TI-IETA:
G. Shellabcxrqer, H, Yczles.
M. J. Adams, M. Shcxdiord.
THETA UPSILON: STRAY GREEKS:
DELTA PHI EPSILON:
R. Genderovsky, S. Morris
IOTA ALPHA PI:
C. Altberqer, M. Swengel.
PHI GAMMA NU:
S. Hcmigan, I. Iumes.
THETA PI-II ALPHA:
E. Hurt, E. Richards.
C. Anthony, E. Wolfinbcirger. M. Collins, H. Williams.
SENIORS: E. Barnett, C. Cox, F. Frakes, E. Gard, L. Knight, E. Mooney, A. Schaefer, L. A. Stratton, C. Williams.
IUNIORS: P. Brown, E. Dormann, V. Erickson, E. Michael, W. Ramsburq, M. Swanson.
SOPHOMORES: D. Bartlett, R. Brandow, P. Corry, E. Elsh, B. Hopkins, B. Horr, E. Iones, E.'Mahoney, R. McDonna1, B. Notheis
M. Palmer, R. Scott, M. Stenger, D. Wallace, P. Wergin, D. Williams.
FRESHMEN: C. Aylor, V. Bartlett, M. Daes, M. Dormann, V. Foss, H. Iolly, T. Kirk, H. North, A. Robinson, E. Watkins, E. White
OTHERS: Sophomore: V. May. A
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
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Epsilon Gamma chapter of Alpha
Gamma Delta national sorority was in-
stalled on the campus of the University
of Denver in 1928, 24 years after the
sorority was founded in 1904, at Syra-
ln politics during the past year,
Alpha Gamma Delta acquired several
campus offices, including president of
the Chapell School of Art, and vice-
presidencies of both the senior and
sophomore classes on the Liberal Arts
campus. Members of this sorority par-
ticipate in practically all extra-curricu-
lar activities on the campus.
Alpha Gamma Delta's social year in-
cludes the pledge dance, the winter
formal and the spring formaly a second
rush week, during which the pledges
are again feted just before their initia-
tionp a Founders' day banquet held at
one of the large downtown hotelsp ex-
of Alpha Gam-
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"A place in the sun" is rapidly being attained by
the "Alpha Gam" sorority.
change dinners and luncheons with
other fraternities and sororitiesp infor-
mal dances and luncheons, and a fac-
For having the most original and out-
standing of all house decorations dur-
ing the Homecoming celebration, the
sorority was awarded first prize. Along
with this honor the group also won a
cup in the Y. W. C. A. membership
drive, for having the largest number of
members in the
The national sorority was enlarged
this year by the installation on Febru-
ary sixth of Alpha Theta chapter at
Hunter college in New York state. The
Epsilon Gamma chapter celebrated this
installation by a banquet.
Plans are now in full force for an
international convention, which is to be
held in Iuly, 1937, at Troutdale, Colo.
Finances of the sorority are in excel-
lent shape, due to good management
and the constant keeping up of the
Colors of Alpha Gamma Delta are
red, buff, and green, with red and buff
roses as-the sorority flowers.
President. ..................... Wilma Ramsburg
Vice-President .......................... Carol Cox
Secretary ......... .......... V irginia Erickson
Treasurer., ...... ........... P riscilla Brown
SENIORS: R. Hilliker, L. Klein, D. Robinson, M. Tieiz.
IUNIORS: L. Allen, R. Ekblad, D. Iennings, A. Kintsel, M. Stewart.
SOPHOMORES: B. Bailey, M. Barrett, R. Bidwell, L. Bohmer, D. Bryce, E. Dollis, H. Dowlinn. C. Elson, E. Fleak, D. Jones
M. Kent, E. McGibbon, B. Shelton, R. Sloat, I. Trevorrow.
FRESHMEN: M. Benton, M. Butler, M. Hartman, M. Mitchell, A. Napier, R. Perxnell. '
Founded in 1929, Alpha Xi Delta was
the ninth national sorority to install a
chapter on this campus. The national
chapter was founded at Knox college
Members of Alpha Xi Delta held
offices in many organizations on the
campus, including treasurer 'of Panhel-
lenic council and several minor clubs.
The group is well represented in both
Science and Liberal arts courses, be-
longing to many honorary societies,
such as Parakeets, Mentors, Iota Sigma
Pi, Alpha Sigma Chi, Philosophical
academy, Associated Women Stu-
dents, and the Clarion staff. Speech is
one of the main activities of the sorority
and they ran very close competition
with the leaders for the Lowell Thomas
Instead of a fraternity tea dance dur-
ing fall quarter, the sorority introduced
something new in the form of a Harvest
Frolic, at which members of the social
fraternities on the campus were enter-
Three large dances were included in
the social calendar during the year, the
pledge dance, the winter formal, and
the spring formal dinner dance: all
held at local country clubs.
The members of the sorority were
hostesses at several house dances in-
"Alpha Xi's" pose in the living room of their
Alpha Xi Delta.
cluding a Valentine dance and numer-
ous open - houses following football
Banquets which were enjoyed by
the group, were the initiation banquet
in Ianuary, at a local hotel, and the
Founders' day banquet on April 17.
Yellowstone National park will be
the scene of a convention, which will
be attended by chapters from all over
Alpha Xi Delta colors are double blue
and gold, and its flower is the Killarney
President ................................ Ruth Hilliker
Vice-President..Margaret Anne Stewart
Secretary .................... Dorothy Lois Iones
Treasurer .............................. Ruth Ekblad
Mag X, A2350
ALPHA XI DELTA
IUNIORS: R. Genderovsky, E. Steinberg.
SOPHOMORES: z. Miner, s. Morris.
PRESHMEN: S. Garletl, L. Geller, C. Ginsberg, M. Glick, P. Hcryutin, M. Heller, R. Mcmn, A. Muricxm, I. Pringl.,
OTHERS: Sophomore: R. Epstein.
DELTA PHI EPSILON
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Theta chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon,
he seventh national sorority to be es-
ablished at the University of Denver,
as founded on the campus in 1926,
ine years after its founding in 1917, at
ew York university.
Delta Phi Epsilon has maintained a
high scholastic average, being
higher than the all-school
Members of the sorority are active in
Collegiate Players, Pi Gamma
Forensics, the Clarion staff, Press
Coed lournalists, Parakeets,
Sigma Chi, and Alpha Lambda
Several honors have been bestowed
this organization during the year,
by the school and by its own na-
chapter. The group won first
in the float division among the
p r e s i d e n t of
Delta Phi Epsi-
Delta Phi Epsilon members are proud of their
sororities for the Homecoming celebra-
tion this year. At the national conven-
tion the Denver chapter of Delta Phi
Epsilon won the "Good and Welfare
Cup" for being the most outstanding
Chapter in service and loyalty to the
sorority, the University, and the com-
An outstanding effort of this group is
its activity in social service work. Each
member gives her individual help, and
'as a whole they make numerous con-
tributions to local charity organizations.
The girls support their own house, al-
though they do not own it, with the aid
of an active alumni organization, which
does its share in the activity of the
Delta Phi Epsilon's outstanding so-
cial affair was their winter formal, held
at a local hotel. An initiation banquet
was given for all new initiates. Through-
out the year parties were held at the
sorority house, with lunches, exchange
open houses, and an end-of-the-quarter
dance completing the social calendar.
President .......................... Ruth Goldstein
Vice-President ................ Edith Steinberg
Secretary .............. ........ R allie Epstein
Treasurer ........ ........ Z elda Miller
SENIORS: M. Bullard, H. Gittinqs, M. Hancock, H. Kcxtonc, R. Kearns, L. Santcrrellr
IUNIORS: V. Anderson, D. Elston, M. Ferril, B. McEwen, E..Rcd!ord, M. Sinlon.
SOPHOMORES: R. Ayurs, E. Donovan, M, Ellwcmger, S. Prisner, R. Reid.
FRESHMEN: M. Colby, M. Keener, I. Thorne, M. Whitmoyer.
OTHERS: Senior: M. Ricks.
A ORGANIZATIONS . '
Delta Zeta, founded at ,Miami univer-
sity, at Oxford, Ohio, on October 24,
1902, was sponsored by the Miami
Triad of fraternities. Rho chapter cele-
brated the twentieth anniversary of its
founding at the University of Denver
this year. lt was founded on this
campus in 1917, as the fifth national
women's fraternity to be established
The Delta Zetas opened an eighteen
room resident sorority house this year.
Since the house is operated on a well-
balanced budget, the chapter's finan-
cial condition is good. The size and in-
creased facilities of the house have
caused it to be in demand for meetings
of campus organizations.
The outstanding social event which
the sorority sponsored this year, was
its housewarming. All fraternities, so-
rorities, and other organizations were
invited, and over five hundred guests
were present at the occasion.
Besides the three formal dancesg the
pledge dance, winter formal, and
spring formalp each year, the sorority
has given many informal affairs, in-
cluding several slumber and firesicle
parties, teas, football, basketball, and
Homecoming dinners, bridge and in-
formal dancing parties in the house.
After-dinner sinqinq helps maintain sorority
spirit among the Delta Zetas.
D e l t a Z e ta ' s
Delta Zeta placed second in the
house decorations at Homecoming, this
being the sixth year in succession in
which the group has won an award.
The scholastic standing of Delta Zeta
has improved greatly due to a strict
study system adopted. The group is
well represented in many extra-curricu-
lar activities, many being office-holders
in various organizations.
Delta Zeta's flower is the Killarney
rose 7 the sorority's symbolic jewel is the
diamond: and the group's colors are
old rose and vieux green.
President ............................ Dorothy Elston
Vice-President .................... Marian Ferril
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SENIORS: F. Bubb, I. Duvall, A. Elliott, B. Hitchings, V. Lockner, I. Mills.
IUNIORSI I. Calvert, E. Gould, N. McCallum, I. Patterson, B. Rockiield, B. Strawn, M. Vickers, M. Truscott.
SOPHOMORES: H. Addison, M. Addison, B. Boqqs, P. Briggs, I. Cantrell, H. Ccitlett, B. Cooper, S. Hcxniqcxn, D. Henry, I
Hickok, M. Line, B. Rasmussen, H. Ringer.
FRESHMEN: L. Appell, V. Flynn, E. Hursch, R. Kindiq, H. Lininqer, M. Mayer, I. Purcidice, A. Schuerer, M. Twiss.
OTHERS: Seniors: C. Kernochan, M. Walling, Sophomores: L. Amman, B. Owens, Freshman: M. McCcxrlney.
GAMMA PHI BETA
Theta of Gamma Phi Beta was in-
stalled at the University of Denver in
1897. The Denver chapter is one of the
oldest chapters of the national sorority,
which was organized in 1874. Gamma
Phi Beta was the second national
women's fraternity established on this
The "Gamma Phis" .succeeded in
placing members in the offices of secre-
tary of the interschool council and vice-
president of the junior class. The soror-
ity freshman debate team was fairly
successful in reaching the finals in the
intramural debate contest.
Social affairs occupy a great deal of
the sorority's year. As is usual with
many fraternities and sororities,
Gamma Phi Beta holds one outstand-
ing dance each quarter. This year,
these were the pledge dance, the all-
state dance, in which all of the chap-
Lodge members gather to share the daily
"Gamma Phi" luncheon.
ters in Colorado joined together, and
the spring formal. Among the minor
social affairs were the pledge tea, the
Founders' day banquet, Christmas
party, an alumni dance, Father's day
banquet, initiation banquet, a fresh-
man dance honoring the actives, and
several house parties, including foot-
During the fall quarter the active
chapter sponsored a style show for the
alumni of the sorority. The traditional
"Gamma Phi" play was given in the
Little Theatre of Mayo hall, and was
very well attended. Proceeds of the
play are donated to the library and to
a summer camp for underprivileged
children, who are also entertained at a
party sponsored by the sorority every
A sorority quartet gained promi-
nence on the campus by performing at
many functions throughout the year.
The Gamma Phi Beta colors are
double brown and the flower for the
sorority is the pink Carnation.
President ,......................... Verna Lackner
Vice-President ............ Margaret Walling
Secretary ............. .......... B etty Rockfield
Treasurer .......... .......... B etty Strawn
JUNIORS: C. Altberqer, F. Leder, S. Schwarz, L. 'Wo1kofi
SOPHOMORES: B. Francis, G. Iudd, M. Swinqel.
FRESHMAN: M. Pastel-neck.
OTHERS: Senior: G. Malbinp Sophomore: I. Learner.
Iota Alpha Pi, the oldest lewish soror-
ity in the United States, was founded at
Hunter college in 1903. Eta chapter
was established at the University of
Denver in l927.
This sorority has a consistently high
scholastic average. Iota Alpha Pi
placed second in scholarship among
Liberal Arts sororities this year. Mem-
bers are also active in many campus
organizations. Among these are Pi
Gamma Mu, Kappa Delta Pi, Press
club, Coed Iournalists, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Women Mentors, Philosophical
Academy, and Parakeets.
Iota Alpha Pi had a full social sea-
son during the year. In the fall quarter
several different types of parties were
given, varying from a Bohemian Studio
party to a Iapanese supper party. The
most outstanding event of the winter
quarter was the dinner dance honoring
the pledges. The annual spring formal
was presented in May.
In December delegates from the Den-
ver chapter attended the national so-
rority convention at New York. The
local group won the Amelie S. Roths-
child plague for outstanding service at
Iota Alpha Pi sponsors several social
service projects throughout the year.
A city-wide theatre party was spon-
4 E 5
Iota Alpha Pi supports several charity projects
during the year.
president of Iota
sored by the sorority for the benefit of
the National Student Loan fund. Dur-
ing the Christmas vacation the annual
fun-fest was given by the group for the
children at the National Iewish hos-
By renting an apartment, which
serves as a sorority house for the girls,
and cooking their own meals for Mon-
day evening meetings, and special
occasions, the members have placed
the organization in a very sound finan-
The red rose is the Iota Alpha Pi
flower, and the sorority colors are red
President ..................,....... Gladys Malbin
Vice-President .......... Charlotte Altberger
Secretary ........................ Selma Schwartz
Treasurer ...................... Marian Swengel
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IOTA ALPHA PI
SENIORS: A. Gardner, G. Gregory, V. Koch, M. Morse, A. Rcxndel, M. Scott, L. Urich, I. Newell.
IUNIORS: I. Burr, S. Eherhurdi, K. Ellwonger, I. Gcilliqcxn, L. Gebhard, B. Ghent, M. Holch, W. Jacobs, R. McSpadden, E.
Nelson, D. Nims, K. Trueheczri.
SOPHOMORES: E. Babcock, D. Bcxte, B. Evans, I. Geruqhty, E. Harvey, D. Klusemcm, A. Lee.
FRESHMEN: M. Buiz, G. Cline, R. Colieit, H. Cook, B. Durrell, D. Enqlfmd, M. Frazier, E. Golbrecth, M. Houk, E. Innes, B
Kline, C. Luiz, E. Martin, A. Matthews, C. Mohr, F. Morrison, L. Nelson, P. Nelson, M. Peterson, F. Plunketi, M. Rhocxds, M
Self, J. Shockeliord, F. Shea, R. Thompson, G. Westerkamp, C. Wollenweber, M. Woodard.
OTHERS: Senior: F. Noor: Sophomore: M. Ccxrter.
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Kappa Delta was founded at Virginia
State Normal school in 1897, and Chi
chapter was installed at the University
of Denver in 1914. lt was the fourth
national sorority to be established on
Kappa Delta takes part in many cam-
pus activities, the most outstanding of
which is in the journalistic field. Mem-
bers of Kappa Delta held the positions
of editor of the student directory, asso-
ciate editor of the Clarion, and staff
positions on the yearbook. The office of
secretary of the junior class at both
Commerce and Arts, and secretary of
Chappell School of Art were held by
"K. D.'s". They also hold offices in sev-
eral organizations on the campus, in-
cluding Y. W. C. A., Radio commission,
journalistic societies, Philosophical
Academy, and Newman club.
"K. D.'s" read the news while waiting for the
For entertaining the largest percent-
age of alumni during the Homecoming
celebration, the sorority won the cup.
Activity in the social field has been
high among the members of the Kappa
Delta sorority. They had three formal
dances, including the pledge dance,
the winter formal, and the spring din-
ner dance, all held at local country
clubs. Besides these social functions
they also entertained at many house
dances throughout the year, and were
hostesses at several exchange lunch-
eons. Two banquets were presented
by the chapter, one being the National
Founders' day banquet in October and
the other the Local Founders' day ban-
quet in May.
During Thanksgiving vacation, mem-
bers of the sorority entertained the na-
tional inspector at a tea and a dinner.
At this time the pledges ofthe sorority
gave a luncheon for their pledge
mothers at a downtown tea room.
The colors of the sorority are olive
green and pearl white, and the flower
is a white Kaiserin rose.
President ................................ Irma Newell
Vice-President ...... .......... 1 rene Barr
Secretary ............ .,..... V irginia Koch
Treasurer ......... ...... B etty Ghent
SENIORS: M. E. Barton, M. Boose, M. Fuller, B. I. Hall, R. Lanphier, I. Lardner, B. L. Lyons, B. McNair, R. McNutt, B. Mor
ritt, D. Roberts, E. Sargent, G. Shaw, D. Young.
IUNIORS: B. Arnold, N. Bancroft, L. Braun, I. Brown, A. Greenlee, G. Manning, K. O'Neill, E. Roberts, E. Saunders, I. Shields
SOPHOMORES: M. Babbitt, B. Bloedorn, E. Bowman, L. Braden, I. Burnett, M. Hanks, C. I. Holmes, M. Lucas, H. Monismith, V.
FRESHMEN: R. Blair, S. Carter, Y. Crabtree, H. Davis, H. Espey, V. Gott, B. Kern, M. A. Lee, S. McMillen, G. Marrs, E. Morgan
V. Nevans, M. O'Meara, E. Ryall, L. Simon, B. R. Thibodeau, M. Warner.
OTHERS: Sophomore: M. Forbes, Freshmen: F. Hardin, M. Wilfley.
- ORGANIZATIONS 251
Colorado Beta chapter of Pi Beta Phi
installed at the University of Den-
in 1884 as the first women's frater-
on the campus, seventeen years'
the founding of the national soror-
at Monmouth college, in 1867.
Politically the sorority has had its
of offices ranging throughout sev-
of the organizations on the campus.
school offices Pi Beta Phi holds the
of lnterschool Council represent-
lt is also represented on the
o the new literary magazine,
by having the student repre-
Because Pi, Beta Phi has a very small
for the presentation of social
the sorority holds all of its
out of the house. Three large
are given each year: the pledge
the Christmas formal given by
Denver and Boulder chapters to-
and the spring formal, at the
of the spring quarter. Several
dances are also held each
In May both a mother's dinner and
father's dinner were given. Several
during the year include the frater-
tea, faculty tea, and a tea given by
new initiates to honor the new initi-
of the Boulder chapter. A senior
'Pi Phi's" convene each Monday for the weekly
meeting and meal.
Pi Phi's leader,
breakfast honored the graduates at the
end of the school term in the spring.
In the past year, the sorority has wit-
nessed both the convention at Chicago,
and, on May 2l-22, the Founders' Day
conference in Colorado Springs, which
was held for all of the chapters in the
Pi Beta Phi has again this yearlmain-
tained their high scholastic standing,
which has always been close to the top
of the list.
Wine and silver blue are the colors of
the sorority, and its flower is the Wine
President .................. Mary Esther Barton
Vice-President .................. Betty lane Hall
Secretary .......... ...,.... M artha Fuller
Treasurer ............................ Ieanne Brown
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PI BETA PHI
SENIORS: M. I. Adams, G. Berthold, D. Cummings, B. Dobbins. M. Duke, L. Gill, E, Kepler, V. Ralston, B. Schoetzel, M. A.
Secresl, D. Shroads, C. Spurlock, I. Stackhouse, G. Weyrauch.
IUNIORS: A. Ericke, E. Getzendoner, V. Montgomery, E. Schaetzel, R. Scofield, E. Selky, M. Shudford, D. Snyder, Z. Sturm-
Tripleii, H. Yates.
SOPHOMORES: M. Birkins, F. M. Cosner, D. Deotoh, G. Gwinn, M. Hillyard, L. Hines, C. Hutchins, M. Kepler, M. McClain, M.
Mety, L. Miller, L. Murray, R. Rose, A. Thomas, B. Timm, M. Walters.
PRES!-IMEN: M. Adams, E. Binkley, I. Browninq, C. Godsmon, D. Gooch, K. Grissom, M. I-luling, C. B. Lee, C. Mattern, S. Porter,
I. Ryan, C. Sears, M. Sprout, D. Tait, E. Wilson, D. Writing.
OTHERS: Sophomore: M. Eurtong Freshmen: B. Brown, M. Williams, A. Thomas, D. Simmons.
.' 'ti N,,, I
We 2 PS.
Sigma Kappa was founded at Colby
college in Main, in 1874. Iota was the
ighth chapter to be founded and was
'nstalled at the University of Denver in
Although the members of Sigma
appa are active in many campus
ffairs, they have been most active in
he fields of drama and speech.
The sorority was successful in the
ealm of politics as it holds the offices
f president of Panhellenic council,
enior class vice-president, secretary of
he sophomore class, freshman class
ice-president, vice-president of the As-
ociated Women Students, vice-presi-
ent of the 'freshman class at Com-
erce, A. W. S. president at Commerce,
ice-president of the Library school,
nd Library interschool council repre-
M a r g u e r i t e
of Sigma Kappa
iq- 'I X. r
"Sigma Kappas" make plans for bigger and
better social affairs.
One of Sigma Kappa's achievements
was the winning of the All-University
sing sponsored by the Associated
Vtfomen Students. A Sigma Kappa
pledge holds the tennis championship.
Although Sigma Kappa lost the cov-
eted scholarship cup last year, after
holding it for two years, its scholarship
has improved considerably this year.
The important social events of the
year included the pledge formal and
the spring dinner dance. Several
smaller dances were given throughout
the year at the chapter house, which is
the newest on the campus. Exchange
luncheons and dinners have been held
throughout the year.
As its contribution to the culture of
the University, the Sigma Kappa soror-
ity presents a musicale during the
Lavender and maroon are the colors
of the sorority, and the violet is the
President ...................... Marguerite Duke
Vice-Pres ......... Emmabelle Getzendaner
Secretary ............ Genevieve Weyrauch
Treasurer ........ ..................... I-I elen Yates
Theta Phi Al-
Active on the University campus
since l926, Theta Phi Alpha sorority
celebrated its Silver Iubilee this year.
As all members are of the Catholic
faith it is necessarily a small organiza-
tion. During the year fraternity, pledge,
and faculty teas were held. Tradi-
tional activities are father and mother
dinners, spring formal, Founders day
banquet, and senior breakfast.
ln celebrating their anniversary, they
had the outside of the chapter house
Sorority colors are silver, blue, and
gold, and the flower is the White rose.
President ...................... Kathleen O'Keefe
Vice-President .................. Elizabeth Hart
Secretary .,........ ....... E dwyna Richards
Treasurer ....... ................ L ucille Kintzele
N XX siamoias 'A B 1 noun, E. Richards.
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- e, . JUNIOR! K. O'Keef6.
'rHE.'rA PHI ALPHA l
SOPHOMORES: B. Hart, R. Tynan.
FRESHMEN: L. Gray, M. Gunnison, D. Spallo
OTHERS: Special Student: D. Kelly: Graduat St cl t A
ards, I. Windolphp Freshman: M. MacDon
SENIORS: C. Anthony, E. Prucha, H.. Stap1eton,'E. Wolfinb
IUNIORS: E. McCul1ah, A. Veile.
SOPHOMORE: E. Larson.
OTHERS: Senior: E. Adamsy Iuniors: M. Campbell, I. Chester,
C. Stadlery Sophomores: D. Kay, R. Reynolds, Freshman M
With the merging of the national
organizations of Theta Upsilon and
Lambda Omega, Zeta chapter of Theta
Upsilon was chartered on the'Denver
campus in l933, three years after its
birth. This sorority is the youngest on
In the scholastic field the group is
near the top of the sorority averages.
During Homecoming the 'group Won
the cup for having the highest percent-
age of alumni at the house.
The pledge dance and spring formal
were the largest social events of the
The sorority flower is the iris and
rainbow tints are the colors.
President .,.......,........,,...,.......... Anne Veile
Vice-President .............. I-larriet Stapleton
Secretary ............ .......... R uth Reynolds
Treasurer ........ .............. E leanor Larson
C h air m a n of
C o m rn e r c e
ln order to further better understand-
ing and co-operation among social-pro-
fessional fraternities, the Greek council
was formed at the School of Commerce.
Members of this group include repre-
sentatives from each fraternity and
The council discusses rushing rules
and matters of common interest to so-
cial-professional groups. The chair-
manship of the group is a rotating
office, each member presiding once a
Dean Gladys Bell, Professor E. U.
Bourke, and Professor E. A. Zelliot are
The only elective officer of the group
is that of secretary, the organization
being void of other regular offices.
Composed of eight members, two
from each sorority and fraternity, the
council handles all situations that may
arise Within its scope.
COMMERCE GREEK COUNCIL
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: N. Naylor.
DELTA SIGMI PI: I. McCool.
PHI CHI THETA: I. Adams, H. Ya!
PHI GAMMA NU: I. James. B. R
OTHERS: Aphcx Kappa Psi: H.
SENIORS: I. Adams, L. Alenius, E. Beideck, L. Brundiqe, I. Harvey, E. Pearson, G. Shellcxborqer, N. Swanson, D. Witter
IUNIORS: G. Dunn, D. Iones, I. Monico, L. Moore, D. Shoffner, V. Whelcm, H. Yates.
SOPHOMORES: L. Bucher, M. Krueger, L. McCarthy, T. Nelson, M. Prud'homme, H. Roe, A. Roberts.
OTHERS: Senior: G. Buricmig Junior: M. Garrison, Sohpomore: I. Huston: Freshman: M. Eubcmk.
PHI cm THETA
4 Xi' l
In 1924, Phi Theta Kappa and Phi
Kappa Epsilon united and obtained a
charter as Colorado Alpha of Phi Chi
Theta at the University of Denver. Phi
Chi Theta was the first professional
sorority to be established on the Denver
The sorority is not powerful politi-
cally. School offices held this year by
members of Phi Chi Theta are secretary
and treasurer of the Associated Women
Students, president of Women Mentors,
secretary of the Greek council, and
minor offices in campus groups. I-Iow-
ever, members of the sorority are active
in many phases of campus life. They
participate in the activities of Mortar
Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Parakeets,
Women Mentors, Newman club, Wom-
en's Athletic association, and the Y. W.
President of Phi
Chi Theta, Iazne
Phi Chi Thetas use their business training in the
managing of their flat.
Social affairs occupied a prominent
place on the Phi Chi calendar this
year. An informal dancing party and
several smaller parties were given in
the fall quarter. During the winter
quarter the Founders' day banquet and
a winter formal were major events.
The spring formal and sorority initia-
tion predominated the spring quarter
The rushing season at Commerce
does not start until the second quarter.
As a result Phi Chi Theta social events
are more numerous at this time.
Phi Chi Theta finances are well man-
aged. A rented apartment is used as a
sorority house. Here business and pro-
fessional meetings are held, as well as
Several scholastic awards were won
by Phi Chi pledges, boosting the scho-
lastic average of the sorority. The
pledge group were also active in extra+
The Phi Chi Theta flower is the iris.
Lavender and gold are the sorority
President ....................,.....,,..., lane Adams
Vice-President .................... Erma Beideck
Secretary ........... ....,,.. D orothy Shoffner
Treasurer ........ ........ V irginia Whelan
SENIORS: E. Goforth, E. Heinsohn, E. Kepler, F. Miller, B. Reid.
IUNIORS: 'H, Hall, I. Iames, M. Long, M. Nelson, D. Nims, F. Rapp.
SOPHOMORES: I. Birkedahl, F. Cosner, E. Day,' I. Dixon, H. Gallagher, S. Hannigan, I. Hoersch, K. Kaufmann, E. Larson.
E. Lowe, M. McClain, V. Marr, V. Stoll.
FRESHMEN: M. F. Austin, B. Bledsoe, M. Carlstrom, N. Domer, B. L. Durham, K. Esser, J. Garihan, V. M. Goshen, R. Iobush, A
Mathews, A. Needham, E. I. Sieben, G. Wislander.
OTHERS: Junior: B. Sieben.
Phi Gamma Nu, national profes-
sional sorority, was founded at North-
western university in' 1924. Gamma
chapter was established.at the Univer-
sity of Denver in l926.
The sorority is very strong politically.
Members of Phi Gamma Nu hold all of
the women's offices on the 'Commerce
Student commission as well as offices
in the Commerce Associated Women
students. Other school offices held by
members of this sorority include vice-
president of senior, junior, and sopho-
more classes, secretary of senior, junior,
and sophomore classes. Phi Gamma
Nu members also hold several offices
in departmental fraternities and other
A seven room apartment located
near the School of Commerce serves as
a sorority house for Phi Gamma Nu.
Business and professional meetings are
held every Wednesday,
Phi Gamma Nu awards a key to
the woman graduate with the highest
scholastic average in four years at the
School of Commerce.
During the school year the social cal-
endar of the Phi Gamma Nu was com-
pletely filled. Pormal dances were
given in the fall, winter, and spring
quarters. Teas were given throughout
the season in celebration of various
Phi Gamma Nu members discuss the political
outlook for the School of Commerce.
Betty Reid, pres-
i d e n t of P h i
activities on the campus. Dances in-
cluding informal and the three formals
were sponsored by Phi Gamma Nu.
Besides these several house parties,
bridge parties, and other informal en-
tertainments were given at the sorority
ln scholastics the sorority is occupy-
ing the top of the list for fraternities and
sororities at the School of Commerce,
thus having a complete hold on all
of the occurrences in the downtown
school of the University. Cardinal red
and gold are the Phi Gamma Nu col-
ors, and the symbolic flower is the red
President ......................,......,,..... Betty Reid
Vice-President ....... ........ F rances Miller
Secretary ........ ........ M argaret Nelson
Treasurer .............. ............... M arie Long
I II II I I
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PHI GAMMA NU
.,, .l , 1
SENIORS: R. App, O. Armstrong, C. Baldwin, P. Berberi, E. Gilbert, C. Hartman, A. Kaufmann, E. Peterson, C. Reiter, R. Sutton
IUNIORS: F. Appell, R. Bartsch, B. DeCook, E. Naylor.
SOPHOMORES: A. Epping, L. Ginn, W. Howland, R. Karter, I. Kettler, I. Mosley, I. Needham, A. Weimer, E. Young.
FRESHMEN: E. Beattie, C. Buckley, W. Ebert, H. Lenicheck, A. Rising, I. Turtle.
E. Oppenlanderg Iuniors: I. Morrison, I. Ross
OTHERS: Seniors: F. Abbott, M. Domer, H. Gray, E. Holmes, I. Huber, I. Johns,
, G. Olinqer, H. Schumann, V. Tampa, T. Tope
Sophomores: F. Bell, A. Breadon, L. Graul, D. Holben, M. Hupp, E. Neumann
Freshmen: I. Bedford, E. Bolster, H. Christensen, H. Eskildson, F. Foley, R. Graham, I. Ham, C. Heubner, F. Roberts.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
90 '51-. 'br
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Beta chapter of the international fra-
ternity of Alpha Kappa Psi was estab-
lished at the University of Denver
School of Commerce in l9lO, just six
years after it was founded at New York
university. lt was the first men's pro-
fessional fraternity to be established at
Although essentially a professional
fraternity designed to further education
in the business professions, Alpha
Kappa Psi has been very successful
both politically and socially during the
All candidates elected for school
offices at Commerce were members of
this fraternity, and these offices were
furthered by election of president of
Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary scholas-
tic fraternity, president of Cmicron
Delta Kappay president of Commerce
m ann, vice-
president of Al-
pha Kappa Psi.
Forensic clubg president of lnterschool
council, and president of Commerce
The fraternity has given two dances
this year, the first in honor of the
pledges, and the last a spring formal in
honor of graduating members. A ban-
quet was held in honor of retiring Dean
Warfield and Dean Collins, both
alumni members. The formal duty of
transferring the deanship of the School
of Commerce was conducted by Chan-
cellor Duncan, who is a member of
Alpha Kappa Psi.
To further business education, Alpha
Kappa Psi has held professional meet-
ings twice monthly, with exceptional
speakers from business establishments,
talking on their own lines of business.
ln this manner members of the frater-
nity get acquainted with business and
its whims and ways, by getting first-
hand information on the subject.
Colors of Alpha Kappa Psi are navy
blue and gold, and the flower is the
President .............................. Harold Gray
Vice-President ............ Arthur Kaufmann
Secretary ....... ......... C laude Baldwin
Treasurer ......... ...,.... E vald Peterson
chapter Was in l925, at the
,School of Commerce. This fraternity
was founded to encourage scholarship,
leadership, and research in the field of
Professional meetings are the chief
activities of this organization. Many-
prominent business men gave talks
which have added to the interest of the
group. 'The chapter meets in the" Light-
house" across from the school. The fra-
ternity flower is the red rose and its
colors are gold and royal purple.
President ............................ Iames McCool
Vice-President ...... .......... R obert Bass
,Secretary ........ ...... G lenn Davis
Treasurer ,,.,, ...... ...... R o bert Miles
f - ss
1 .3 "lit I
DELTA SIGMA PI
IUNIORS: G. Davis, W. Keller, I. McCoo1, R. Miles, R. Poole.
SOPHOMOBE: E. Knippel.
FRESHMEN: W. Cramm, B. Frazzini, W. Overhults, R. Short, R.
Wasley, B. Wiley.
OTHERS: Iuniors: C. Grant, G. Stewart, T. Mason: Sophomores:
R. Bass, W. Stevens, Freshmen: I. Allen, R. Arnold, P. Blaqen
W. Eaton, R. Nathan, R. Nemec, D. Wagner, I. Woodford.
Banding together to furnish an oppor-
tunity for fellowship for those students
who are not affiliated with some social
fraternity, several independent men,
three years ago, organized an Inde-
pendent lVIen's group. In the small
space of these few years, up to the year
1937, this organization has grown and
expanded to an active group of some
75 men, with a potential membership
within their reach of more than one-half
of the total enrollment in the University
of Denver. It is expected that this or-
ganization will continue to grow with
great rapidity since the present regime
has tasted so fully of power and the
contentment and satisfaction to be got-
ten from the offices they obtained. For
this reason more independent men will
be seeking the backing of this ever
growing group in the future.
Furnishing the greatest surprise that
the University students have witnessed
in many years, the Independent Men's
organization rose up in all its power in
spring elections last year to overthrow
525. . ' '
flndependent Men plan for ways andmeans of
retaining their political power.
President of Iride-
pendent Men, Francis
a strong and heretofore invincible
Greek combine to place two of their
own nominees in the highest positions
that the school has to offer. These offi-
ces were presidency of the Liberal
Arts campus and Interschool council
representative. This election was the
first hint to the students of what possi-
bilities the independents had if they
began working together as a whole.
Again in the fall elections this same
group snapped up the top office, that
of president of the senior class, and the
minor office of treasurer of the fresh-
Social activities of the Independent
Men are gradually increasing each
year. This year several mountain trips
and parties were sponsored. Along
with these smaller events, two large
social functions were presentedp the
Independent Men and Women's dance
in the fall of the year, drawing an ex-
ceptionally large crowd, and an all-
campus skating party. The activities
of this organization are b e c o rn i n g
closely co-ordinated with Independent
President ................................ Francis Hall
Vice-President .............. Herb Winchester
Secretary-Treasurer .......... Walter Ballou
Unaffiliated women students of the
University of Denver are organized to
foster friendship and a feeling of unity
among independent students. This
group endeavors to bring non-Greeks
into better co-operation in campus ac-
tivities. All women students who are
not members of social organizations
are automatically eligible for member-
ship, participation, however, is volun-
Politically, the independent group
scored an upset last spring, electing
Margaret Langridge as president of the
Associated Women Students. This
group also garnered minor offices in
the class elections.
In order to carry out the aims of the
organization, many social functions are
sponsored by the Independent Wom-
en's group. In the autumn football
luncheons and suppers are held at
which there is an average attendance
of seventy students. Along with these,
mixers, hikes, roller skating parties,
and various gatherings are given in
co-operation with the Independent
The highlight of the Independent
Women's social season was the annual
dance in the winter quarter. This occa-
sion was given on the 29th of lanuary
Edith Brown, presi-
dent of Independent
Independent Women prepare spring mixers and
for all non-Greek women students. The
theme was centered around the North-
ern Lights idea and was better attended
than ever before.
Spring social affairs centered around
the annual mothers' and daughters'
banquet and a house party in the
mountains. Minor affaris included
weekly or bi-weekly mixers and hikes.
Activities of this group are becoming
more and more each year in co-opera-
tion with those of the same men's group,
and expectations are that within a few
more years the two organizations will
Enrollment of the Independent Wom-
en's organization is around 150, about
twice the number of those in the men's'
group, but most of them are freshmen
women. This enrollment is fast grow-
ing and has a possibility of taking in
more than half of the total women stu-
dents in the University.
President ................................ Edith Brown
Vice-President .................... lean Hogarth
Secretary .,.................. Margaret Mahood
Treasurer ...... ......... N adine Richard
MEET N- ORG
SENIORS: T. Bogordfl. Filzsimmons, D. Fuller, I. Gallagher, G. Hass, W. Ray, C. Thurston, A.'Warren, R. Well.
IUNIOHS: R. Akin, L. Bratton, O. Brewster, G. Creel, W, Fair field, G. Lines, I. Love, R. McWilliams, B. Neid, P. Nelson, L.
Philips, H. Schroeder, R. Shapiro, M. Snydal, E. Sobol.
SOPHOMORES: W. Benning, R. Bowen, M. Coe, H. Coogan, L. Cohen, S. Crombie, I. Hayutin, M. Heller, C. Hertz, C. Hiqson,
E. Leiser, G. Priest, M. Reese, R. Samson, I. Shields, I. Simpson, F. Smith, G. Vance, E. Vickers, H. Waiters, T. Weiss.
FRESHMEN: R. Buell, W. Cook, G. Dunklee, E. Omohundro, A. Schultz.
OTHERS: Senior: C. Coates, Junior: R. Cole: Sophomores: D. Blonng, I. Carder, W. Carroll, C. Doyle.
Delta Lambda Sigma, honorary pre-
legal fraternity, forms a link between
the under-graduate courses on the Lib-
eral Arts campus and the intricacies of
the profession of law. The organiza-
tion was founded locally under the
name of Skull and Gavel in l933 by
Dean Wolcott. Since then it has re-
mained under the sponsorship of the
This group is banded together to
study some of the practical points of
law as well as the requirements and
opportunities of the profession. ln this
organization the members come in
close contact with various forms of civil
and criminal law by viewing actual
cases and studying these cases within
the group. Membership is determined
by an interest in law and a scholarship
The fraternity is open to men and
women alike, but due to the profes-
sional nature of the group, very few
women are included.
During the monthly meetings of
Delta Lambda Sigma, topics of non-
technical nature are spoken on and
then discussed by practicing lawyers,
judges of the different courts of Denver,
law professors, and law students.
Among these speakers were Iudge
Ellett N. Shepard of the Denver munici-
Mayo hall provides a fitting background for
Delta Lambda Sigma members.
pal court, Mr. Ernest Fowler, president
of the Denver Bar association, and Mr.
Bowman, assistant district attorney.
Other meetings are devoted to dis-
cussions-in the group on general topics
of law and other subjects of profes-
sional interest. These discussions are
held at the home of Dean Wolcott.
Such activities tend to point out the ad-
vantages and disadvantages of the law
Social activities of the group are lim-
ited to two banquets each year, one in
the fall quarter to honor new initiates,
and the second in the spring quarter.
President .............................. Porter Nelson
Vice-President .............. Henry Schroeder
Secretary ........... ......... F lorence Smith
Treasurer ................................ Byron Neid
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I XX Xkv Q
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DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA
SENIORS: M. I. Adams, W. Bells, E. Carpenter, M. Collins, R. Enyear, L. Gill, H. Katana, L. Knight, I. Lardner, C. Lightfoot, D.
Robinson, V. Rolston, L. Scmtarelli, C. Spurlock, W. Swagqart, A. Warren.
IUNIORS: N. Bancroft, K. Dowd, W. Fairfield, L. Gebhcxrd, F. Gregory, F. Hall, M. Johnson, C. Karowsky, M. Kurtz, L. Lache
mann, O. L. Long, M. Mcnhes, B. Neid, E. Selky, D. Snyder, E. Sobol, M. Truscott, I. Van Trees.
SOPHOMORES: V. L. Elkins, L. Hines, L. Miller, K. Packer, R. Reid, T. Weiss.
FRESHMAN: R. Mead. -
OTHERS: Juniors: J. Boyd, R. Waller, Sophornores: A. Bradley, C. Hutchins: Freshman: D. Philips.
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.XI . g ll I
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Mrs. Perle Shale Kingsley founded
the University of Denver Drama club,
in 1910. At that time, membership was
limited to thirty-five, and meetings were
held on Thursday afternoons, at which
time those interested in drama met with
the club to read plays and study play
At first. admittance was gained to the
club by means of dramatic tryouts. This
has been replaced by the system of
pledging and initiation on merit of work
in the field of production. Students are
invited to join the Drama club after they
have taken an important part, either in
acting or in some phase of production
of some play sponsored by the club.
The afternoon meetings have been re-
placed by courses in the art of play
production and the membership limita-
tion has been changed to include fifty.
.K W- iq,
Student actors try their stage technique on the
Meetings are now held once a month
to take care of business and financial
affairs. At these meetings plays are dis-
cussed, and future productions are
planned and discussed. One social
event is given in the spring quarter. '
The Drama club joins the Department
of Speech and Dramatic Art in present-
ing four major productions a year.
These included three all-school plays
and the annual senior class play. ln
order to induce more students to attend
the productions, this year, season tick-
ets were included in the Student Asso-
ciation ticket. This is financed by a fee
paid at the first of the fall quarter.
This organization also sponsors a
playwriting contest each year. A prize
of ten dollars is awarded for the
winning manuscript. Short plays are
presented in student chapel meetings,
and on various special occasions. An
appropriate play is produced during
the May Pete and for visiting conven-
President .......... Woodrow W. Swaggart
Vice-President .,.......... Mary lane Adams
Secretary ......,................... Marilyn Collins
Treasurer ,,....,. ....... F orrest Gregory
SENIORS: M. I. Adams, M. E. Barton, H. Katona, E. Richards, C. Spurlock.
IUNIORS: C. Altberqer, B. Arnold, L. Braun, M. Buck, I. Calvert, M. Ferril, L. Gehhard, I. Hogarth, E. McCullah, H. Priess
W. Ramsburq, N. Richards, B. Schaetzel, M. Vickers, H. Yates.
SOPHOMORES: H. Bidwell, D. Bryce, B. 1. Cooper, E. Elsh, E. Harvey, B. Horr, M. Kepler, M. Krueger, A. M. Lee, M. Line, M
Lucas, C. Messel, H. Monismiih, S. Morris, B. Notheis, B. Timm, B. Thompson, D. Wallace.
OTHERS: Sophomores: L. Amman, B. Hart.
School spirit and friendliness at the
University of Denver are personified in
the ideals of the members of the Para-
keet organization which was founded
at Denver in 1926. Membership in this
women's pep group is based on person-
ality, leadership, and service.
Purpose of the Parakeet organization
is to engage in service to the school,
to cheer, and present color and a
flashy appearance at all of the school's
At the opening of Buchtel boulevard,
the Parakeets were on hand to repre-
sent the University. Along with pep
groups from other schools of Denver,
the Parakeets are always in the Armis-
tice day parade. A new tradition on the
Campus, "Hello Day," started this year,
was aided toward success by this pep
All conventions and conferences
held at the University were ushered by
the group. To aid the stricken flood
refugeesin the East the Parakeets sold
flood relief tags on the campus and
raised 175 dollars for the cause. ln the
broadcast, before the game with
university, the Parakeets were
in arranging the program.
An annual dance with the Phi Epsi-
Phi organization was held in the
All pep rallies and demonstra-
Parakeets hold their annual tapping ceremony
in front of Mayo hall.
President of Par
tions at football games are aided by
the group, and every Wednesday
chapel period is ushered by the Para-
keets. Before the opening of school,
they serve as guides for the freshmen.
Each spring the Parakeets hold pic-
turesque tapping ceremonies for about
twenty women in front of Mayo hall.
At these occasions, practically every
woman in the school, who is not a mem-
ber of the organization is waiting out-
side the building in case she might be
one of the fortunate women to 'be
Colors of the Parakeet organization
are crimson and gold, and the flower is
President .................. Mary Esther Barton
Vice-President .................... Cleo Spurlock
Secretary ............. .......... H annah Priess
Treasurer .......................... Betty Schaetzel
SENIORS: G. Bexlhold, M. Chilcote, D. Cummings, I. Duvall, F. Fmkes, M. Fuller, A. I. Gardner, B. I. Hcxll, B. ,L. Lyons, E.
Merrick, H. Priess, H. Roth, B. Shelby, T. Sowers, C. Turner.
IUNIORS: B. Arnold, I. Ehrhcxrl, K. Ellwunger, A. Ericke, L. Gebhurd, F. Haruway, M. Holch, W. Icxcobs, C. Kctrowsky, G.
Lines, I. Love, I. McMahon, B. Rockfield, B. Schoetzel, E. Sobol.
SOPHOMORES: F. Akers, K. Andrews, E. Babcock, D. Baie, R. Bidwell, V. Geer, K. Hcxmmill, L. Hines, R. Johnson, L. Korn-
leld, M. Lucas, M. McGilvrcry, S. Morris, B. Notheis, L. Peters, B. Rasmussen, G. Vance.
Press club was founded in 1922 for
the purpose of recognizing students
who have served in the field of publi-
cation. The organization strives to aid
students who desire to make journalism
their life work.
Initiation is held in the latter part of
the year. At this time, those students
who have completed seventy-five hours
work on the Kynewisbok or have had
250 column inches of type printed in
the Clarion are admitted into the club.
Meetings are held once a month
which combine educational features
with social activities. During the year
the club is addressed by many speak-
ers from Denver newspapers and jour-
nalistic publications, who give the
members many ideas on the practical
workings of the various fields of jour-
nalism and publication. Members dis-
P r e s i d e n t of
Press club, Iohn
Iqnorinq Editor Roth's criticism, Press club
retained an active membership.
cuss the speeches and exchange ideas
on future publications.
lnterest in the organization has fallen
rapidly because the lack of social ac-
tivities. The first two quarters are corn-
pletely void of such activities and the
third quarter brings only a few socials.
A banquet for high school editors, a
dance for members of the club, and a
mountain party are included in the
spring social calendar.
This year, for the second year, the
press club has sponsored a contract
bridge tournament, in which all bridge
aspirants of the schools of the Univer-
sity attempt to show their abilities. A
valuable prize 'is awarded the winning
As interest is always highest during
the third quarter, due to more social
functions, the group is attempting to
distribute the functions throughout the
year so as to have sustained interest for
all three quarters.
President .................................... Iohn Love
Vice-President ........ Alice lane Gardner
Secretary .......................... Betty Schaetzel
Treasurer ...... ........ I erry Ehrhart
M a r q u e r i t e
In an effort to bring more social life
into the dormitories for the out-of-town
girls, the Shuler-Templin organization
was founded two years ago. The group
meets every two weeks to transact bus-
iness. Various programs are given at
Several social events are sponsored
during the year by the dormitory organ-
ization. Among these are the faculty
tea, "Sweetheart" week, picnics, and a
The organization is led by a council
composed of representatives from both
dormitories. This group is directed
by the A.W.S. representative acting
President ........ ............. M arguerite Duke
Secretary ......,. ....... M ary Beveredge
Treasurer . .... ...... H elen Monismith
Duke, I. Stcxckhouse, N. Bancroft, M. Beveridge, H
smith, D. Young, E. Upton, M. Williams, M. Sprout.
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SENIORS: E. Beideck, E. Goforih, R. Iones, E. Kepler, C. Lyon,
D. Roberts, C. Schiller, M. St. Iohn.
JUNIOHS: E. Dormann, G. Dunn, D. Elston, I. Fletcher, I. Forrest
B. Ghent, L. Moore, D. Nims, K. O'Keeie, V. Rice, E. Roberts
E. Saunders, R. Scofield, S. Schwartz, M. Swanson, K. True:
heart, E. Upton, M. Vickers, H. Yates.
SOPHOMORES: B. Bailey, R. Bidwell, E. Billing, E. Bruce, D
Debler, E. Douis. H. Dowling, G. Gwinn, E. Harvey, JI
Hoersch, K. Honold, C. Huqhey, M. Kent, M. Kreuqer, M.
Mety, S. Morris, T. Nelson, B. Notheis, M. Prud'homme, R.
Rose, I. Simpson, M. Snell.
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA
x l ,
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Alpha Lambda Delta, national scho-
lastic honor society for freshmen
women, was established on the Univer-
sity campus in 1935. The requirement
for admission from all schools of the
University is a 2.15 average achieved
during the first two or three quarters of
the freshman year.
Activities of this organization in-
cluded a tea for high school scholar-
ship students, a tea to honor freshmen
Women with a high scholastic standing
during their first quarter, serving at the
Mortar Board tea, and acting as hon-
orary escorts at Lantern night.
President .....................,.... Dorothy Debler
Vice-President ...... ............ R uth Rose
Secretary ........... ....... M argaret Kent
Treasurer ..... ........... M argaret Mety
President of Al-
ph a L a m b d a
Al p h a N u ' s
In order to further interest in astron-
omy, Alpha Nu, honorary astronomical
fraternity, was founded on the campus
At the monthly meetings of the group,
members of the club or visitors lead
discussions on subjects pertaining to
astronomy. Members study phases of
the subject and report their findings to
the group for approval.
Alpha Nu is fortunate in having the
use of Chamberlin Observatory for the
activities of the organization. This year
the astronomical fraternity was influen-
tial in promoting programs to acquaint
the student body with the planets and
President .......................... William Parker
Vice-President ...... ....... R alph Meeker
Secretary ......... ....... V irginia Henry
Treasurer .... . .,................................. Bill Tait
SENIORS: C. Bierlinq, B. Dobbins, M. Filmer, D. Hess, B. Hitch-
ings, I. I-Iouk, V. Ralston, B. Tait, G. Wittmeyer.
IUNIOHS: V. Erickson, I. Fletcher, B. Parker, M. Patton, E.
Roberts, F. Stevens, K. Trueheart, I. Williams.
SOPHOMORES: I. Auston, N. Clarke, E. Elsh, V. Guenzi, 1.
McGrath, R. Scott, L. Shanks.
FRESHMEN: W. Cormack, H. McCormick, S. Onstad, W. Peter-
son, W. Reynard.
OTHERS: Juniors: V. Henry, R. Meeker, Sophomore: R. Fox,
Freshmen: A. Lewis, B. Mcliindley.
SENIORS: H. Gittings, M. Hughes, Margaret Morse, D. Roberts,
M. Sinion, D. Young.
IUNIORS: L. Allen, D. Barber, D. Browne, R. Ekblad, D. Elston,
M. Ferril, H. Galligan, I. Graham, E. Houze, M. Mahood,
. V. Rice, A. Veile, M. Vickers.
SOPHOMORES: P. Briggs, D. Clark, D. Henry, K. Sanders,
Schaeffer, D. Sm1th, M. Smith, H. Wollank, L. Woods, B.
ALPHA SIGMA CHI
In 1921, Alpha Sigma Chi, Womenfs
honorary chemical society,' was
founded at the University of Denver. In
order to be a member, it is necessary to
have an "A" average in chemistry, four
courses in the subject, and to pass an
Membership of the club -is filled by
mostly independent Women from the
liberal arts campus. Meetings of the
organization were held twice a month.
Programs were directed by one of the
members or by a guest speaker.
Social events for Alpha Sigma Chi,
include picnics and various parties,
held twice a quarter.
President .......................... Dorothy Young
Vice-President .............. Margaret Vickers
Secretary .............. ............. M arian Ferril
Treasurer ........ ............ D elta Fay Barber
President of Al-
pha Siqma Chi,
In order to round out the literary field
at the University of Denver, the Amer-
ican College Quill club, national col-
lege literary society, was established at
the University of Denver. The purpose
of this group is to stimulate creative
Writing in all its phases, including
poetry, essay, play Writing, and prose.
Membership is obtained by manu-
scripts to the club, to be read and criti-
cized. If the manuscript is accepted
the applicant is initiated. lnitiations
are held twice a year and are accom-
panied by banquets.
Quill club meets twice a month when
manuscripts written by members are
submitted for discussion.
President ............................ Florence Noar
Vice-President .............. Dr. L. I. Davidson
Secretary .................... Eleanor Dormann
Treasurer ................................ Elsie Gould
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SENIORS: E. Gard, M. St. Iohn, C. Williams.
IUNIORS: E. Dormann, K. Ellwanger, A. Ericke, E. Gould, I.
Shields, Z. Sturm-Tripleti.
SOPHOMORES: M. Addison, R. Ayars, B. Cooper, T. Famey, L
l Kornleld. B. McEwen, B. Rasmussen, R. Reid, H. Ringer, R.
AMERICAN COLLEGE QUILL CLUB
Rose, P. White.
FHESHMEN: R. Kindig, M. Merriman.
OTHERS: Senior: F. Noar: Junior: B. Small.
Pug , evens
SOP!-IOMORES: V. Andr ws A. Blok R. C1 k D Liss, R-
Meyer, A. Veeder.
SENIORS: B. Detrick, L. Gieselar, H. Hubbard, A. Lee, G. MC-
Ccxrn, E. Miller, S. Powers, I. Shideler, T. Strqmquist.
UNIORS: K. Gow, R. Krueger, I. McCormack A. P mut, H.
h P. St .
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF
For the betterment and more com-
plete understanding of electrical engi-
neering, students in that course of study
in the Science hall obtained a charter
to establish a sub-chapter of the Ameri-
can Institute of Electrical Engineers.
To be eligible for membership in the
organization, students must have a "B"
average and several designated
courses of study in the electrical field.
Meetings were held twice a month in
which papers were read, various prob-
lems discussed. Prominent speakers
in the electrical engineering field
talked on topics of interest to the group.
A joint meeting with a society of the
chemistry department was held each
President .................................... Alfred Lee
Vice-President .................. Richard Webb
Secretary-Treasurer ...... George McOarn
Alfred Lee, pres-
ident of Ameri-
can Institute of
president of the Arts
Associated Women Stu-
Under the leadership of Margaret
Langridge, the capable president of the
Women's government set-up, the year
was characterized by a smooth han-
dling of affairs, teas, and the much-
publicized no-combine pledge. The
no-combine pledge, a pledge signed
by the representatives of all sororities,
insured the non-participation of sorori-
ties in any political union. This pledge,
regarded by the student newspaper as
sacrilege, re student fredorn, worked
Socially, the year was a success.
The Associated Worr1en's dance was
more successful than in preceding
years and the usual teas were prev-
President ,,,,,,,,,,....,, Margaret Langridge
Vice-president .............. Irma Stackhouse
Secretary ,,......,.......,............... Edith Brown
1 President ............ . .......,... .,,t...,....,,,,, M, Lqngridge,
Vice-Pr d t ........... !. Stnckhouse,
N Secretcx y ....................,.................,.... ..,....,. B . Hitchinqs
Treasurer ......,....,..................................... .' ............... C. Lyon,
President of Independent Women ......... .........,.... E . Brown,
l Interschool Council Representat' ........... E. Sargent
ARTS ASSOCIATED WOMEN
SENIORS: Adams, L. Alenius, E. Heinsohn, F. Miller, B. Reid,
IUNIORS: Ll Moore, P. RCIPP. H. Yates.
COMMERCE ASSOCIATED WOMEN
All Women students registered at the
School of Commerce are automatically
enrolled as members of the Associated
Women Students. The governing body
is the Women's Student council, com-
posed of the officers of A.W.S. and the
presidents of all of the women's organ-
izations at Commerce.
New students are at the beginning of
each year entertained at the Commerce
mixer and reception. Commerce A.W.S..
activities center around the annual
Mother-Daughter banquet, given early
in May. This Women's council also
helps Mentors inplanning parties for
the new freshmen. ,
President ............,..... Ernestine I-Ieinsohn
Vice-President .................. Frances Miller
Secretary .......,... ........... I-I elen Yates
Treasurer .....,. .,............... L ail Moore
One of the most selective of the de-
partmental organizations at the School
of Commerce is Beta Gamma Sigma,
which is in reality a purely scholastic
honorary group. Membership in the
organization is determined on scholar-
ship alone. This keeps the membership
lower than other organizations.
The purpose of this group is for recog-
nition and encouragement of scholastic
attainment. At the end of each quarter
the members list the names of the stu-
dents having the highest scholastic av-
erage in the School of Commerce.
Beta Gamma Sigma awards a prize
to the most outstanding freshman at the
end of each year.
President ...... .................... E valol Petersen
Vice-President .......................... Orin Smith
Secretary ........................ Claude Baldwin
Treasurer ................................ F. C. Onstott
ll! I 1 L
BETA GAMMA SIGMA
SENIORS: C. Baldwin, H. Chalfcnt, H. Henri on, E. Ke-pl
OTHERS: S O. Smith.
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v.. I ln order to stimulate and encourage
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SENIORS: G. Berlhold, M. Chilcote, D. Cumniinqs, I, Duvqlll F,
FY0k9S. F. Gard, A. Gardner, B. Hall, R. Lanpliier, J, MC.
Mfrhon. E. Merrick, B. Schaelzel, C. Turner.
IUNIOBS: C. Altberqer, B. Arnold, A. Ericke, K. Ellwanqer, L,
G9bl'1f1I'd. l. Hogarth, M. Holch, W. Iacobs, M. Patton, H.
Priess, B, Flocklield, B. Schaetzel, M. Shadiord.
SOPHOMORES: E. Babcock, D. Bale, R. Bidwell, B. Boggs, E,
Elsh, M. Lucas, lvl. McGilbmy, S. Morris, B. Notheis, L, Peters,
OTHERS: Senior: M. Walling.
journalism among the women students
of the University of Denver, Coed lour-
nalist club was founded at Denver dur-
ing the spring quarter of 1933.
Women students who have attained
prominence in journalistic work on the
campus are admitted to this honorary
Each year, Coed lournalists give a
cup to the senior girl who has been
most outstanding in publication ,activi-
ties and an award known as the "Presi-
dent's Award," to the girl second in
Black and red ink are the symbolic
colors of the club.
' Gfticers I
President ............,.........,.,..... Lois Gebhard
Vice-President ,,.... ......, B etty Rockiield
Secretary.- ........ ........ E ileen Mettick
Treasurer ..... ........ I ean McMahon
ists, Lois Geb-
"D" C1ub's sec-
Lettermen 'from all fields of sport at
the University of Denver are banded to-
gether for social activities by the "D"
This organization is also the accepted
agency for enforcing freshman disci-
pline. Sale of freshman caps is man-
aged by the "D" club. Freshmen haz-
ing has been recently neglected on the
campus, but this year the organization
was more active in this activity.
The annual Thanksgiving dance
sponsored by the "D" club is one of the
outstanding social events ofthe year.
Although no regular meetings are held,
the club has several gatherings and
banquets. The "D" club room in the
stadium is the favorite gathering place
of the men. .
President ................................ Clair Bacon
Vice-President ...... ...... L orin Berry
Secretary .................................. Hugh Land
SENIORS: I. Babcock, C. Bierlinq, G. Dannenbaum, B. Detrick,
I. Gallagher, F. Garth, B. Graham, I. Hall, A. Kaufmann, R.
Loeb, I. Piccinati, A. Pirnat, S. Powers, L. Smith, T. Sowers,
W. Tait, G. Tanner, T. Wilson, W. Wilson, R. Young.
:ern arg, . IP in, . erry, . .
SOPHOMOHES: F. Clevenger, S. Detrick, C. Foster, C, Loftus,
Maio, I. Potter. A
Mott, . are, . ossi, . ownsen, . Ie eg : .
Hallock, R. Meeker, L. Nelson, B. Weller: Sonhomores.: .
Dreher, R. Fishmcm,, G. Iohnson, H. Lootens, R. McKee,
Tampa, H. Winchester.
SENIORS: B. Detrick, L. Gieseler, L. Gordon, I. Hall, E, Hays, I
MacVicker, E. Ohlmann, R. Phennah, W. Powers, H. Stengerl
I. Wells, T. Wood. . .
IUNIORS: R. Altmix, H. Benov, K. Gow, F. Hall, H. Henkel, I
Iacobucci, E. Kulp, E. Lawson. L. Mitchell, H. Packer, A. Per-
mut, E. Reddinq. l- Torrey, C. Vollick, I. Wertz.
SOPHOMOHES: J. Bauman, C. Clair, S. Coyle, S. Detrick, R.
Geary, I. Iohnson, I. Kiley, E, Mitchell, K. Packer, E. Powers
F. Tabb, W. Wilson, Yoches.
FRESHMEN: R. King, H. Zuckerman.
OTHERS: Senior: R. Perlmutterp Iuniors: H. Downing, F. Elzi, P.
Tramutto, B. Weller: Freshmen: R. Huber, W. Schwalb, C
Sias, F. Symonds.
To promote thought, interest, and re-
search in A chemistry, Delta Chi was
founded in 1905. Entrance is deter-
mined by examinations given in the fall
and spring quarters, and membership
now numbers about fifty, including
most of the science professors:
This organization sponsors the Melzer
award, which is given for outstand-
ing Work in research. Each quarter
Delta Chi sponsors an open meeting.
Moving pictures of a Continental Divide
hike, and lectures on subjects dealing
with chemistry made up the programs.
As social events they held a theatre
party and a mountain picnic.
President .......................... Wilbur Powers
Vice-Presid ent ...... ........ I ohn Wertz
Secretary ............. ...... F rancis Hall
Treasurer ..... ....... I-l arry Packer
p r e s i d e n t of
"Die Lustigen Deutschen" was found-
ed in 1902 by Professor Anna Grace
Wirt, and although inactive during the
War, it was re-established in 1931.
Its purpose is to give opportunity for
speaking German and for becoming
acquainted with German culture. Dur-
ing the year the group has been enter-
tained by many prominent speakers.
Highlight of the c1ub's activities dur-
ing the last year was a Christmas play,
which was presented before the Ger-
man ciub of Denver, at the Turnverein.
It is a tradition of the club to celebrate
a May Pete every spring.
President ................................ Edwin Hays
Vice-President ..... ........ E lsie Doliis
Secretary ....,,... ..... A nna Petrie
Treasurer ..... ....... I ohn Lof
H . '
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"DIE LUSTIGEN DEUTSCHENH
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SENIORS: L. Acker, M. Ballard, G, Berthold, K. Clifton, E. Clyde
H. Gittinqs, E. Hays, B. Schaetzel, G. Tanner, L. Uhrick, G
IUNIORS: D. Browne, D. Elston, M. Ferrili, I. Fletcher, K. Heuser,
E. McCu1lah, N. McGill, V. M t A, P ' V. ' ,
on qomery, et , R
M. Sager, E. Saunders, E. Silva, A. Veile. me me
SOPHOMORES: M. Allensteiri, D. Batson, D. Burroughs, R. Do-
branski, E. Dallis, R. Sloal, F. Smith, D. Synder, T. Weiss, B
PRESHMEN: A. Napier, M. Rishell.
OTHERS: Seniors: E, Adams, A. Murray: Iuriiors: E. Houze, I
Lof, A. Otto, C. Sladlery Sophomores: L. Febinqer, O. Francis
O. Ragatz, D. Smith.
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SENIORS: C. Baxter, H. Gillings R. Kearn L. Knight R. Lan
phier, E. Gard, B. McNair, F. Morgan, D., Roberts, Youngl
IUNIORS: L Alla , P. B D. B B. ' . " -
n rown, rowne, Coppmger, D his
ton, M. Ferril, A. Greenlee, M. Hughes, W. lacobs, A. Kin!
sel, M. Mahood, V. Montgomery, V. Rice, B. Schaeizel, M
Sinton, Z. Sturm-Tripplet, B. Strawn, A. Veile, M. Vickers.
SOPHOMORES: M. Beveridge, P. Briggs, R. Dobranski, E. Dono-
van, R. Ekblad, I. Geraqhty, D. Henry, B. Hopkins, E. Mc-
Gibbon, D. Olson, L. Schaefer, R. Sloai, D. Smith, M. Smith,
I. Swihart, K. Sanders, I. Trevorrow, B. Young.
YHESHMEN: L. Appell, S. Carter, C. Godsman, M. Hartman, M.
Houk, E. Huxscri, B. Kern, D. Latson, A. Mariam, E. Markley,
S. McMillen, M. Newcomb, M. Rhoads, H. Schultz, D. Simons,
M. Slocum, D. Tail, H. 'VVollank.
OTHERS: juniors: A. Eschenbacher, E. Houze: Sophomores: P.
Dowlin , R. Jamison, B. Owens D. Smith- F h : A. Sh l
q , , res men e
ion, M. Thomas, I. Zemlik.
Isotopes Was organized on the cam-
pus in 1932, for the purpose of giving a
feeling of fellowship and unity to the
Women in the "Gas house".
Due to the low membership in previ-
ous years, meetings Were rather unin-
teresting. With enthusiastic leadership
and the securing of good speakers who
talked on subjects interesting to Women
scientists, Isotopes has become an er-
ganization with a meaning.
Chief festivities of the year centered
around the pledging and initiating of
'new members, including a tea and foot-
ball luncheon for prospective pledges
and an initiation supper.
President ........................ Dorothy Roberts
Vice-President ...... Virginia Montgomery,
Secretary ........... ....................... A nn Sloat
Treasurer ..... ....... L ois Schaefer
President of Iso-
of Kappa Delta
Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in
education, was founded in l9ll, at the
University of Illinois, with the purpose
of encouraging high intellectual and
scholastic standards, and recognizing
outstanding contributions to education.
Alpha Lambda chapter was estab-
lished at the University of Denver in
Meetings, held monthly, are de-
signed to be of help and interest to
those Who are engaged in the teach-
ing profession. They consist of advice
and practical suggestions for begin-
ning teachers, and talks by public
school administrators on the new ideas
and methods in teaching.
President ......,....................... Della Golden
Vice-President .................... Gleuna Royal
Secretary ...,.................... Clara Belle Lyon
Treasurer .,,,...,.......,......., Hyacinth Rhody
1 - '
KAPPA DELTA PI
SENIORS: C. Anthony, H. Bunnell, E. Brown, A. Class, G. H
R. Iones, R Lanphier, C. Lyon, B. Lyons, B. McNair, E M
rick, H. Peschel, G. Shellabarger, H. Stapleton, N. Sw
C. Schiller, C. Williams.
OTHERS: Seniors: A. Iackson, L Klinge, G. Malbin.
SENIORS: E. Gilbert, B. Severson.
IUNIOBS: R. Altmix, W. Fairfield, R. Gasser, I. MacVicke
SOPHOMORES: W. Benning. l. Bopp.
OTHERS: Senior: K. Clifton: Juniors: F. Kaihara, R. Lark: Sopho-
Coyle, C. Milligan, R. Ric ar s,
KAPPA KAPPA PSI
To further the interests of college
bandsmen and -to encourage better
participation and better musicianship
in the band, the Alpha Lambda chapter
of Kappa Kappa Psi Was founded at the
University of Denver.
Kappa Kappa, Psi sponsors the inter-
collegiate band, which is composed of
representative musicians selected from
colleges and universities in Colorado
The chapter acted as host to the na-
tional convention held in Denver dur-
ing lune. During the year the group
had picnics, mountain trips, and par-
ticipated in concerts.
President ........ ............. B urnett Severson
Secretary ,..... ............. E arl Gilbert
Treasurer .,..... ........ R obert Gasser
Editor .....,.... ...........l. lf' red Kaihara
son, president of
leads the Span-
To provide a more informal atmos-
phere than the classroom and in order
to further an interest among students in
Spanish language and customs, the
Spanish association was formed on the
Denver campus. lt also gives an oppor-
tunity for Spanish to be heard and prac-
ticed in conversation.
During the year various speakers
addressed the meetings and discussed
suitable topics. As highlights of this
year's meetings, Senora de Castro
spoke to the group, and Professor Be-
nicia Batione illustrated a lecture about
her trip to Mexico last summer. Con-
forming to tradition, the spring banquet
was held on April 21, in celebration of
President .,..,.....,.......,........... Ruby Bunnell
Vice-President ,.............,,.. Lucille Shickell
Secretary ......,......... Reinalda Velasquez
Treasurer ...... ........ C lara Io Schiller
SBNIOHS: R. Bunnell, B. Carpenter, M. Duke, A. Elzi, H. Iohn-
son, E. Peterson, C. Schiller, L. Shickell, M. Sinton, Y. Tomita,
R. Velosquez, E. Wolfinbarger.
IUNIORS: V. Anderson, P. Brown, N. Flynn, nR. Mancini, B.
SOPHOMORES: E. Babcock, M. Barrett, E. Dollis, E. Donovan,
R. Iimenez, M. Kent, B. Kilheifer, S. Prisner, M. Williams.
FHESHMEN: M. Butler, M. Colby, D. I-Iares, M. O'Neill, E.
Peterson, M. Ramsey.
SENIORS: C. Cox, M. Duke, E. Gard, B. Hall, R. Hilliker, B.
Hitchinqs, L. Knight, V. Laokner, B. McNair, R. McNutt, F.
Morgan, B. Schaetzel, I. Stackhouse, M. Teitz, L. Uhrick, G.
IUNIORS: B. Arnold, I. Barr, L. Braun, E. Dormann, D. Elston,
A. Ericke, M. Ferril, L. Gebhard, B. Ghent, A. Greenlee, I.
Hogarth, M. Mahood, G. Manning, V. Montgomery, K.
ae W Ramsbur E Roberts B Rocktield E
O'Keefe, E. R . . Q. . , . , -
Saunders, B. Schaetzel, R. Scofield, M. Shuerman, M. Stew-
art, B. Strawn, A. Veile.
OTHERS: Seniorg M. Walling.
ARTS WOMEN MENTORS
To afford every freshman Woman an
opportunity to become acquainted with
University traditions and activities, and
to provide for each freshman Woman a
helpful adviser and friend from the
upper class, Arts Women Mentors were
organized on the campus in 1932, fol-
lowing the Big Sister organization.
Membership in this organization is
selected through application by junior
and senior Women of Arts, Science,
and Engineering schools.
Activities with freshmen included as-
sistance in freshman Week, a tea in
September, and a pot luck supper on
the second of April in the gymnasium.
President .................................. Ruth Iones
Council ...... ....
Ruth Iones, pres- .
ident of Arts it
l President of
Women Mentors founded a branch
at the School of Commerce two years
ago, in 1935. The organization at Com-
merce is based onthe same criteria that
governs the Arts organization. Mem-
bers are chosen by a faculty committee.
Freshmen Women are guided and
aided by this group during registration
Week. New coeds are organized in
groups with a Mentor in charge of each
group. The Mentors advise .the fresh-
men on all phases of college life and
especially registration. This group of
advisers act as hostesses at Commerce
mixers and other school affairs. Com-
merce Mentors sponsor teas jointly
With the Arts group twice a quarter.
President ................ Gladys Shellabarger
C .1 Evelyn Kepler
Ouncl Marie Long
COMMERCE WOMEN MEN TORS
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SENIORS: I. Adams, L.. Aleniusp E. Beideck, J. Iames, E. Kepler
F. Miller, E. Pearson, B. Reid, G. Shellahrxrqer.
JUNIORS: R. Greenwald, M. Long, L. Moore, D. Nims, F. Rapp
S. Schwartz, H. Yates.
SOPHOMORES: L. Amman, F. Cosner, Harrigan, E. Harvey, B
Horr, K. Kaufmann, M. Krueger, H. Rae.
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SENIORS: C. Baxter, N. Clarke, H. Close, D. Hixon.
IUNIORS: R. Alimix, H. Benov, S. Ciborowski, D. Elston, S
Fieman, K. Heuser, N. McGill, I. McMahon, D. Slagle.
SOPHOMORES: I. Bauman, G. Duffner, W. Houk, D. Olson, B.
OTHERS: Juniors: P. Stidham, F. Zeinerg Sophomores: F. Bob-
bitt, F, O'Donne11p Freshman: A. Shelton.
MU BETA KAPPA
Mu Beta Kappa, honorary premedi-
cal fraternity, was founded on the cam-
pus of the University of Denver in 1925.
Entrance into the organization is
open to all premedical students who
have a sufficiently high scholastic aver-
age and an interest in medical science.
At the meetings, held twice a month,
outstanding medical men are pre-
sented as speakers. ln this Way the
members are enabled to obtain valu-
able- information about the various
phases of the medical profession.
An initiation banquet and a picnic
compose the social calendar. The color
is blood red, and the flower the red
President ............................ Harland Close
ViceLPresident ....,.. .......... D eRoy Slaqle
Secretary ............ ....... O atherine Baxter
President of Mu T
B e t a K a p p a,
president of Na-
Recognition of extensive work in the
field of drama is given by the National
Collegiate Players, a national honorary
dramatic fraternity, founded at the Uni-
versity of Denver in 1924.
Membership in the organization re-
quires three or fours years of experi-
ence in drama, a "B" average in all
subjects, and practical experience in
all phases of play production.
During the year the National Collegi-
ate Players produce plays, aid in the
presentation of chapel programs, and
support production of other dramatic
organizations. The annual initiation is
held at the close of the spring quarter.
President ...... ....,.............. C leo Spurlock
Sec.-Treas ....................... lay K. VanTrees
Q E WA
SENIORS: M. Adams, Ef Carpenter, M. Collins, R. Coldst
, Lczrdner, V. Ralston, C. Spurlock, W. Swagqart.
IUNIORS: F. Gregory, M. Kurtz, B. Neid, E. Se1kY, I- V
5-il! uf ie., fy
. u i
NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS
V. , 5, C, TU
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SENIORS: T. Boqard, G. Gregory, H. Katona, M. Morse, E.
Richards, C. Schiller.
IUNIORS: E. Border,' R. Haley, R. Haley, L. Kintzele, R. Miles,
K. O'Keefe, G. Roche, E. Silva, I. Waldeck.
SOPHOMORES: D. Bale, I. BOPP. C. Hiqson, H. Kintzele, I.
Needham, F. Smith, R. Tynan, D. Weber.
FRESHMEN: V. Andersen, R. Blair, H. Davis, M. Gunnison, G
Hardy, T. Horne, A. Needham, B. O'Kane,' B. O'Kane, F:
Plunkett, D. Spallone, R. Thompson.
OTHERS: Seniors: I. Huber, B. Johnson, F. O'Donnell, C. Peiterg
Iuniors: A. Larson: Sophomores: L. Friend, M. MacDonald, G.
White, Freshmen: R. Carroll, R. Glasier, I. Hickisch, R. Huber.
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Based on religious, educational, and
social ideals, the Newman club at the
University of Denver is a member of the
The club was appropriately named
after Cardinal Newman, the famous
English scholar and convert. The ideals
of the club, religious, social, and educa-
tional, are carried out by means of
group communion and retreats, lec-
tures and informal discussions.
The group also sponsors various din-
ners and dances throughout the year.
The Denver chapter will play host to
700 delegates to the national conven-
tion in luly.
President .............................. Ernest Border
Vice-President .... ........ D orothy Bate
Secretary ......... ..... C lara Io Schiller
Treasurer ..... ............. A 1 Larsen
N e W rn an Club
298 l KYNEWISBOK
president of Phi
Beta Sigma. '
Phi Beta Sigma, honorary gymnastic
fraternity, was founded by Granville B.
Iohnson in 1917, for the purpose of rec-
ognizing outstanding Work in the field
of physical education. Members are
taken from all sections of campus life.
Recognizing the pressure of numer-
ous activities on the campus the frater-
nity held few meetings. The group's
activities consisted mainly of skiing,
skating, tobogganing, and hiking.
Members were also active in intra-
murals and other athletic events.
Phi Beta Sigma held an initiation
banquet in the spring of the year.
There are, at present, sixty-nine mem-
bers in the organization.
President ,,..,,..,....................... William Tait
Vice-President ...... ........ I erry Earhart
Secretary ,,........... .......... E dward Kulp
Treasurer ,,.,,.,,................ Robert Rutledge
PHI BETA SIGMA
SENIORS: N. Clarke,
H. Roth, B. Shelby,
- Thurston, R. Young.
JUNIORS: R. Akin, H. Altmix, I. Chandler, I. Ehrhart, F. Hall
I. Iacobucci, M. Johnson, L. Kintzele, E. Kulp, H. Land, E
Lawson, G. Lines, I. McCormack, N. McGill, R. McWilliams
H. Packer, G. Profit, E. Redding, H. Schroeder, E. Sobel, B
Tyler, I. Williams.
SOPHOMORES: M. Allenstein, C. Barnhart, E. Beverly, F. Clev-
enqer, I. Gallagher, R. Garabrant, R. Tohnson, D. McRey-
nolds, K. Packer, E. Powers, G. Priest, R. Seedroff, A. Veeder
OTHERS: Seniors: E. Rossi, I. Wells: Iuniors: R. Meeker, B
Weller: Sophomores: E. Crane, C. Doyle, R. Fishman, N
Knight, R. Mickey, V. Osborne, R. Ryan, R. Switzer, I. Will
more. H. Winchester.
Lee, E. Ohlmcmn,
er, G. Tanner, C.
SENIORS: I. Hall, E. Hays, E. Ohlmann, R. Phennczh, W. Po
ers, I. Wertz, T. Wood.
PHI LAMBDA UPSILON
H or H
Phi Lambda Upsi1on, men's nationa1
honorary chemical fraternity, Was
founded at the University of 111inois in
1889, and Kappa chapter was estab-
iished in 1912 on the campus of the Uni-
versity of Denver.
Purpose of the organization is the
promotion of high scho1arship and orig-
ina1 investigation in branches of pure
and app1ied science. Requirement for
initiation is a 2.15 average in a speci-
fied number of chemistry courses.
Meetings were heid twice a month
and consisted of talks and discussion of
scientific papers and scientific prob-
1ems. Oolors of the organization are
blue and red.
President ......................,... Dr. W. D. Engle
Vice-President ........................ Tom Wood
Secretary-Treasurer ............ Ed Ohimann
Vice - president
of Phi Lambda
U psilon, Tom
G e n e v i e v e
dent of Philo-
Students who have taken courses in
philosophy and are interested in a
Wider application of this knowledge
make up the membership of the Philo-
sophical Academy. This group was
founded in 1924, to give students a
chance to discuss philosophy in all
phases of life.
The purpose of the Academy is car-
ried out through talks in monthly meet-
ings by memloers of the faculty, who
discuss the philosophies of their fields
of study. These talks are discussed in
an endeavor to broaden the philosophi-
The club held their annual banquet
in the spring quarter.
President ,,,,,,,,........,. Genevieve Gregory
Secretary ,,,,,,,, ....,., A lifse lane Gardner
Treasurer ,................. Gertrude Manning
SENIOHS: W. Betts, A. Brown, A. I. Gardner, G. Gregory,
Herndon, V. Koch, B. Merritt, I. Newell, B. Shelby.
IUNIORS: B. Arnold, L. Braun, G. Creel, E. Dormann, S. Eb
hardt, E. Geizendcmer, C. Hertz, R. McSpadden, G. Mannin
H. Priess, W. Ramsburq, B. Wier, I.. Wolkofi.
SOPHOMDRES: D. Bryce, A. Holland, C. I, Holmes, M. Luca
OTHERS: Graduates: W. Freeman, L. Klingep Sophomores:
Bradley, A. Klausner, R. Mosko.
I ORGANIZATIONS 301
SENIORS: C. Anthony, C. Baxter, H. Close, C. Cox, C. E
D. Hixson, W. Kmxberqer, T. Sowers, M. Tietz, G. Wittme
IUNIORS: V. Elkins, C. Hansen, E. Warren.
OTHERS: Seniors: H, Olson, P. Stidhamg junior: H. Capp
Students interested in the study of
biology formed a local organization at
the University of Denver, which was
granted a charter by Phi Sigma, na-
tional honorary biological fraternity, in
Phi Sigma meets bi-monthly to hear
addresses by experts in the field of
biology and science. Members also re-
port on individual research. By this
means the fraternity is influential in
urging students to make extensive
studies on their chosen subject.
lnitiations are held twice a year, and
banquets following these are the only
social affairs of the group.
President ................,, Wayne Kraxberger
Vice-President .................. Harland Close
Secretary ......... .,.,,,, O atherine Baxter
Treasurer ..... .................... T ed Sowers
President of ,Phi
president of Phi
To further interest in romance lan-
guage on the campus, Alpha Zeta Pi,
national honorary, was organized in
1917, and in November, 1935, merged
With Phi Sigma Iota.
Meeting programs, held each month,
consisted of speakers, presentation of
plays, and reading of papers on ro-
mance languages. Traditions of the fra-
ternity are the open meeting for all
romance language students and the
regional banquet in the spring for Colo-
rado and Wyoming chapters.
Awards were given to the two out-
standing seniors in the Spanish and
French departments. Donations were
also given to the library for books.
President ,............................. Ruby Bunnell
Vice-President .................... Ruth Holzman
Secretary .......,.......................... Alice Class
Treasurer .,.,,,.......... Reinalda Velasquez
PHI SIGMA IOTA
SENIORS: R. Bunnell, A. Class, A. Elzi, R. ones, E. M
E. Peterson E. Sargent L. Shic e , .
. , k ll R Valo q
IUNIORS: N. Flynn, R. Genderovsky.
Pl DELTA TI-IETA
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SENIORS: L. Gieseler, I. Hall, E. Hays, D. Hess, A. Lee, E
Miller, E. Ohlmann, S. Powers, W. Powers, W. Rodgers, H
Roth, I. Shideler, T. Swanson, G. Van Saun, I. Wertz, T.
IUNIORS: D. Barber, I. Calvert, M. Finer, K. Gow, F. Hall, E
Lawson, H. Packer, W. Parker, A. Permut, F. Stevens.
SOPHOMOHES: R. Butcher, R. Garabrant, I. Kiley, R. Meyer, E
Mitchell, K. Packer, E. Powers, I. Trevorrow, A. Veeder.
,OTHERS: Senior: W. Mott: Iunior: I. Loi: Sophomores: E. Bev-
erley, M. Heym, D. Liss, E. Peterson, A. Reeves, R. Ryan, M
Sequin, C. Starkenburq, F. Stenger.
Pi Delta Theta, mathematics frater-
nity, was organized on the campus in
1928. Membership is obtained when the
student receives a "B" average for two
quarters and has been recommended
by a professor.
Lectures given at the bi-monthly
meetings included: Hyperbolic func-
tions, imaginary quantities, theory of
numbers, Chinese remainder theorem,
mechanical integration, and mathe-
matics in economics. An interesting
lecture and demonstration was given
by G. E. Glover of the Bureau of Recla-
The fraternity gives an initiation
dance and an annual picnic, held in
President .........................,...,.... Iohn Wertz
Vice-President ...... ........ S tan Powers
Secretary ............ ........ D elta Barber
Treasurer ..... .........,............ K yle Packer
President of Pi
D e l ta T h e t a,
Pi Gamma Mu's
Pi Gamma Mu, national honorary so-
cial science fraternity, was founded at
Southwestern college in l924, and es-
tablished on the University of Denver
campus in l926.
Requirements for initiation into Pi
Gamma Mu include six courses in so-
cial sciences With at least a "B" aver-
age plus the passing of a pledge
Programs for the year have included
discussions by several professors on
their special research projects. Twenty-
three pledges were initiated during
lanuary, at which time a banquet was
held at the Butchtel club. Professor
R. H. McWilliams is the faculty sponsor.
President ....,....................... C. Dale Fuller
Vice-President ...................... Edith Brown
Sec.-Treas. .......... Genevieve Weyrauch
Faculty Sponsor..Prof. R. H. McWilliams
Pl GAMMA MU
SENIORS: E. Brown, H. Conier, D. Fuller, I. Garner, G. Hass
L. Klein, XV. Krcxxberger, C. Lyon, B. Lyons, E. Merrick, H:
Feschel, H. Roth, A. Schafer, M. Secresi, li.'Smig1, Tuca-
house, H. Stapleton, C. Thurston, M. Wcxl ing, . e ,
IUNIORS: R. Akin, M. Buck, S. Erskine, N. Flynn, C. Ford, R
Genderovsky, B. Ghent, C. Hansen, E. Kofold. G. Lines, R
McWilliams, P. Nelson, B. Rockfield, M. Shudiord, M. Stewart
OTHERS: Seniors: H. l"enn, R. Luke, G. Malbin, M. Walling
Junior: R. Cook.
: . . All b lc, C. A th y, Mrs. Edna Baxter
GRADUATESB. L VTeL.rTCcln , L. Iaingle, E. Lammers. I- MC
1tt,li3tf5f,' in. iliirftsm. H- Peglmuffeff H- Phillips' H- Wewlef-
SENIORS: T. Bogard. E. Clyde, E. Gord, F. Lundbeck, B. L
Lyons, R. McNutt, B. R. Merritt, I. Stackhouse, H. Stapleton,
V. Whitlock, E. Woltinbarqef-
IUNIORS: A. Bartlett, W. Ehrenkrook, D. Robinson, M. Schuerw
sort-tomomzsz v. 1. Evans, A. Holland. T. Wilson-
OTHERS: Senior: G. Malbin: lunior: M- Boyce: S0Ph0m01'e81
S. E. Huffman, R. Reynolds.
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Students interested in psychology or-
ganized a sub-chapter of the national
chapter of Psi Chi, which is an honorary
fraternity for psychological study. To
qualify for membership students must
have credits for three courses in psy-
chology with an average of Mem-
bers must also be in the upper third of
the class in other courses.
This year the group completed two
research projects. Children were tested
to determine the correlation between
the child's personality and the size of
the family in Which he Was born. The
other experiment Was concerned with
President .............................. Lloyd Klinge
Vice-President .............. Mrs. Edna Baxter
Secretary ............. ...... V irginia Whitlock
Treasurer ...................... lrma Stackhouse
l o c k, secretary
of Psi Chi.
One of the oldest departmental or-
ganizations on the campus, Rilling Ath-
letic club, is the Women's honorary
athletic club. Membership to RAC, as
the club is commonly called, is based
on the point system. As the points are
obtained by athletic competition, mem-
bership in this organization denotes
skill in many sports.
Billing Athletic club sponsors the
BAC ball annually. This is one of the
few strictly feminine entertainments.
All Women students on the campus are
invited and they attend in fancy dress,
some in men's clothes to supply the
lacking male atmosphere.
President ................................ Edith Clyde
Vice-President .............. lrma Stackhouse
Secretary ............ ....... M argaret Hughes
Treasurer ........ ........ F rances Morgan
.' W -Q SENIORS: M. I. Adams, E. Clyde, I. Korsoski V L kner
' "' Lqngridqe, F. Morgan, C. Norton, D. Roberts, B. Schaetz 1 I
5 g Stackhouse, G. Teilborq.
QE le IUNIORS: V. Anderson, I. Barr, A. Ericke, E- Gelzendfmer M
X 3 N Hughes, E. Michael, K. O'Keeie, W. Rcxrnsburq, N. Rich
1' Z . B. Schuetzel.
RILLING ATHLETIC CLUB
ORGANIZATICDNS ' 307
SENIORS: B. Detrick, L. Gieseler, K. Gow, D. Hess, A. Le
Corn E Miller S Powers W. Powers I Shide
, . 1 . 1 1 -
IUNIORS: J. Lol, B. L wson F. Stevens, B. Weller.
SIGMA PI SIGMA -
To foster friendliness among students
of physics and to further their knowl-
edge in that profession, Sigma Pi Sigma,
national honorary fraternity for stu-
dents of physcis, Was organized in 1924.
I-ligh requirements for pledgeship to
the organization necessarily limit the
number of members. Before initiated
each pledge must submit a paper
dealing With some subject concerning
One closed and one open meeting,
sponsored by Dr. I. C. Sterns, are held
each month. Social events were few, in-
cluding an initiation banquet, and a
meeting with the Boulder chapter in
President ............................ Burton Detriclc
Vice-President ....... ...,....,,...,,,,..., A l Lee
Secretary .......,... ...,..,,,.,,..,.. E llis Miller
Treasurer ...,,... ...,........,, L uther Gieseler
Leader of Sigma
Pi Sigma, Burton
lay K. VanTrees
leads the Stu-
dent Radio com-
Two years ago the Student Radio
commission was founded at the Univer-
sity of Denver, with the defined purpose
of acquainting the outside World with
the progress of the University. The first
commission was composed of six mem-
bers. Since then the group has grown
to a membership of sixteen.
Programs sponsored by this group
were given over the radio waves once
a month. These broadcasts produced
by students alone, include interviews
with campus personalities, readings of
original manuscripts, plays, and any-
thing pertaining to the University. Be-
searches by various departments often
make up a program.
President .......................... lay K. VanTrees
Vice-President ................ Forrest Gregory
Secretary .......... ........ L ois Gebhard
STUDENT RADIO COMMISSION
SENIORS: M. I. Adams, E. Carpenter, A. I. Gardner, V. R
ton, C. Spurlock.
IUNIORS: K. Ellwanger, W. Fairfield, L. Gebhard, F. Grego
L. Lcrckemcm, I. Love, D. Nims, I. Van Trees.
SOPHOMORES: W. Hallock, M. M. McGilveraY.
SENIORS: C. Baldwin, C. Conant, I. Fitzsimmons, D. Fuller
Hass, I. Lmkow, W. Ray, H. Roth, C. Spurlock, C. Turner.
IUNIORS: A. Ericke, P. Nelson, M. Patton, R. Wier.
OTHERS: Senior: R. Dcmks.
TAU KAPPA ALPHA
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To further interest in campus foren-
sics, Tau Kappa Alpha was founded in
l9l7. In order to make membership
more honorary, the requirements have
been strictly enforced.
This fraternity takes part in all speech
activities. They supplied judges for the
intramural debates and presented the
Lowell Thomas speech trophy. The
group also sponsored the Kingsley ora-
tory contest and the freshman-sopho-
During the year this fraternitygives
three banquets, and at the end of each
they present a' distinguished service
award to the person who has given
most to the speech department.
President ......,......................,..l. Dale Fuller
Vice-President ................ Claude Baldwin
Sec.-Treas ........... Iosephine Fitzsimmons
President of Tau
leader of Colo-
rado Society of
Engineering students at the Univer-
sity of Denver are grouped together by
the Colorado Society of Engineers for
the purpose of promoting interest in en-
gineering among the undergraduates
in the Science school.
The group meets once a Week to hear
addresses on the subject of engineer-
ing. A state-Wide employment agency
is maintained by the society to aid
graduates in obtaining positions. A rep-
resentative irom the Science school is
chosen to compete in the Kingsley
Oration contest by a speech contest
sponsored by the organization.
An initiation banquet was the only
social affair given by the society.
President .....,..,............... Robert Phennah
Vice-President .......................... Frank Elzi
Secretary-Treasurer ...,.. George lVIcCarn
2 'M'C?+wv1F' 0
0 . 3
COLORADO SOCIETY OF
N ..,. ll 'li ,Xl
llll it t L . E Q.
,Ji l F X.
1 E Y ' ll' I
SENIORS: G. Buck, K. Clifton, L. Gieseler, I. Hall, E. Hay
Hubbard, G. McCarn, J. McVicker, E. Miller, E. Ohlmann
Phennah, S. Powers, W. Powers, E. Redding, I. Shidele
Stenger, T. Stromquist, G. Van Saun.
IUNIORS: E. Border, G. Ehrhart, K. Gow, F. Hall, H. Henkel
Iacobucci, E. Kulp, H. Land, E. Lawson, I. MacClean
Mitchell, H. Packer, A. Permut, C. Silva, F. Stevens, I. To
SOPHOMORES: S.'Detrick, R. Geary, E. Mitchell, K. Packe
OTHERS: Iuniors: H. Downing, F. Elzi, I. Loi.
ORGANIZATIONS 31 1
SENIORS: I. Buck, V. Lackner, B. Schaetzel, G. Schaetzel, H.
Stenger, R. Sutton, W. Tait, G. Tanner, I. Wertz.
IUNIORS: K. Dowd, V. Montgomery, B. Neid, I. Sallen, B.
SOPHOMORES: R. Garabrcmt, D. Gloqau, W. HOUIC. W- How-
land, R. Iohnston, H. McDcma1, R. Olson, B. Richards, B.
Timm, P. Timm, M, Vickers, N. Winchester.
HMEN: P. A h , B. B wn, Y. Crabtree, R. DuRoy, H.
FRE15olmer, M. Garxisgn, I. Idltinson, H. M. Lininqet, C.AMattern,
I. Nelson, F. Plunkett, D. Tait, N. Taylor, E, Wilson, D.
iffy x .
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1,1 ' yu'
With the advancement of skiing in
the United States and especially in
Colorado, the Pioneer Ski Club was re-
established on the campus of the Uni-
versity oi Denver in 1928, to help pro-
mote skiing as a sport and recreation
among the students, ,
F or the past nine years the club has
sponsored the Intercollegiate ski meet,
Which is held annually at Berthoud
pass ski course.
Membership to the club is based on
ability, sportsmanship, and interest: al-
though, if a person is interested enough
he can join the club and acquire the
abilityin the course of time. Colors are
royal blue and jet black.
President .............,........................ Iim Buck
Vice-President ........ Norman Winchester
Secretary .......................... Betty Schaetzel
Treasurer ....... ..... M argaret Vickers
President of Ski
club, Iim Buck.
" of Womens Ath-
Women's Athletic association is one
of the most representative groups on the
campus. It also has the largest mem-
bership. New members are initiated
once a quarter to take in participants
in each mayor sport.
Meetings are held once a month to
take care of business. The remainder
of the group's activities are social. A
sport supper was held once each quar-
ter to honor new initiates. Freshmen
were entertained at a picnic during the
Though the group is too large to
carry' on an extensive program in pro-
moting Women's-sports, it fulfills a defi-
nite purpose on the campus.
President ,,,.,,.............. Iosephine Korsoski
Vice-President ....v................... Edith Clyde
Secretary ,..,..,.,, .............. I ean Hogarth
Treasurer ,,,.... ........ G ladys Teilborg
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
FRESHMEN: M. Adai
Frazier, M. Houk., M
C. Mohr, R. Penne
M L S
. Sell, . imon
s, I. Browning, M. L. Butz, S. Carte M
. Hulinq, B. Kem, S. McMillan, E. M
E. Peterson, M. Ramsey, Mt E. Rh
Wilson, D. Witting, C. Wollenwebe
Glcxsier, M. Moore.
SENIORS: M. Boose, E. Clyde, C. Cox, D. Cummings, H. Gittinqs, I. Harvey, M. Hughes,
F. Noar, D. Roberts, B. Schaetzel, C. I. Schiller, D. Shroads, M. I. Simon, I. Stackllousc-2,
M. Shadford, R. Shapiro, B. Strawn, M. Swanson.
OTHERS: Seniors: M. Adams, E. Roe, E. Vcmclerpoolg Juniors: E, Nelson, C, Stadler.
IUNIORS: V. Anderson, I. Barr, P. Brown, M. Buck, E, Dormcmn, A, Ericke, V. Erickson,
Montgomery, W. Ramsburq, V. Rice, N. Richards, B. Rocklield, E. Saunders,
I. Korsoski, V. Lackner, F. Morgan,
L. Uhrick, C, Williams.
E. Getzendaner, H. McSpadden, E.
B. Schaetzel, R. Scofield, B. Selky,
SOPHOMORES: H. Addison, M. Addison, M. Babbiit, B. Bailey, D. Bartlett, D. Bates, M. Birkins, D. Bryce, D. M. Burroughs, D.
Deaton, D. Debler, E. Elliot, G. Gwinn, R. E. Hamman, A. I-lampell, D. Henry, A. Holland, B. Hopkins, E. Iones, M. Kepler
M, Lucas, R, McDonna1, M. M. McGilvray, E. Mahoney, M. Palmer, L. Peters, B. Richards, G. Saunders, E. Suskin, B
Thompson, B, Timm, M. Walters, D. Williams, M. Williamsf
OTHERS: Sophomores: P. Carry, D. Dolezal, R. Hendricks, P. Kent, M. Miely, M. Qualls.
CABINET: T. Boqard, B. Detrick, R. Frunkenbarger, D. Fuller,
G. Hauser, D. Lusk, R. McNair. P- NGISOQ, T. Roberts. W
Tait, C. Thurston.
OTHERS: R. Mickey, H. Winches!
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN
This year, the Y. M. C. A. has been
transformed from an independent
men's group to a campus-Wide organi-
zation of 268 members. A series of dis-
cussion groups embracing subjects of
interest to college students is among the
The Vespers, held every Sunday, are
in the form of hikes, informal hours,
movies, and Worship services. The new
Creative Leisure group encourages
hobby development. All the Denver
peace efforts have been united by the
Peace Action committee.
Sixteen appointed cabinet members
control the organization's activities.
President ......,........................... Glen Hass
Vice-President ................ Forrest Gregory
Secretary ................................ Francis Hall
Treasurer ........................ Bob McWilliams
Glen Hass, pres-
ident of Young
President of Phi
Epsilon Phi, Gus
Evidence of the increased efficiency
of Phi Epsilon Phi, men's pep organiza-
tion, is seen in the many activities aided
by the group this year.
"Phi Eps" officiated at the Nightshirt
parade, "Hello" day, Friday chapel
programs, and the Homecoming cele-
bration. Other services were given by
the pep club to the O.D.K. relief drive,
and intramural sports. Phi Epsilon Phi
members were especially effective in
aiding demonstrations and parades. As
part of the year's program the annual
Phi Epsilon Phi-Parakeet dance Was
given on Hallowe'en.
An innovation in the pep organiza-
tion was the establishment of the Com-
President .................................... Gus Profit
Vice-President ......... ............ B ob Akin
Secretary ................................ Ned Clarke
Treasurer ...................... ............... E 11 Sobol
PHI EPSILON PHI
President ................................ Robert Well
Vice-President .............. Iames Needham
Secretary .................. Herbert Schumann
SENIORS: M. Filmer, D. Hess, A. Lee, C. Lightfoot, I. McVicker, E.
Well, G. Witimeyer.
Powers, B. Shelby, G. VanSaun, R
IUNIORS: R. Akin, F. Appell, R. Bartsch, I. Chandler, B. DeCook, K. Dowd, G. Eh:-hart, W. Fairfield, S. Flaks, R. Gasser,
E. Greenberg, F. Gregory, F. Haraway, E. Lawson, G. Lines, I. McCarthy, I. McCormack, R. Miles, W. Parker, A. Permut,
G. Profit, E. Redding, M. Snydal, E. Sobol, W. Tyler.
OTHERS: Senior: A. Holland: Iuniors: P. Tramuiio, B. Weller.
SOPHOMORES: C. Adamson, C. Blomberq, W. Bostrom, R. Bowen, N. Clarke, L. Cohen, R. DeLong, C. Poster, I. Gallagher
M. Grinspan, W. Hallock, R. Johnson, G. Krier, I. Lucas, H. McDanol, K. Packer. E. Peterson, E Powers, H. Schumc nn, R
Searway, H. Thomas, R. Ward, M. Yoches, E. Young.
FRESHMEN: S. Arnold, G. Dunklee, H. Prouly.
OTHERS: Freshman: G. Maxwell.
Q, Q G
T H x,
f yr- Lf
. Q W -- W'
"apple polish" Dean
Clem Collins at the
Bizad mixer . . . Af-
ter the heavy Sep-
tember snow, the
yard crew was kept
busy . . . Find the
students . . . Here's
to "U" . . . Iirn Buck
tums movie photog-
rapher . . . Faculty
cooperation . . . Iim
Hall, Beta president,
was the chief orna-
ment on the Beta
. . . The ten o'clock
period was a night-
mare for the Frosh
the first week of
school . . . Football
hath charms for both
the old and the
young . . . A moun-
tain retreat for stu-'
Denver U. makes
their only - but all-
down of the Boulder
game . . . Between
classes the walk by
"Old Main" is a stu-
dent rendezvous . . .
Bob Akin was still
ru shinq Estelle
Hursch at press time
. . . Herzog, Thomas,
and Rambeau watch
the f1rst fall practlce
Cop seye vxew
of the student stands
Porky the por
cupme rolled up at
the approach of the
c a m e r a m a n
Navy B111 was
honored at Home
commq The Boul
der student sectron
cheered wh1le they
pxck a wlnner Iohn
Love talks over elec
hon plans wrth Bob
tapped by Omlcron
Delta Kappa were
ed by thexr frrends
A seldom pictured
view of the Library
and Carnegie hall
. . . The Library
"Old Main" . . . Stu-
dent Union building
takes on an added
beauty at sundown
. . . The West en-
trance to "Old Main"
. . . Mayo hall, one
of the newest of
. . . The gymnasium
was filled to capac-
ity during the suc-
season . . . The sta-
dium as seen from
the Library tower . . .
Campus foliage with
a weighty problem
on its limbs . . . The
Gas house behind
its summer screen
. . . A panoramic
view of the campus
from the stadium.
at X X
'AWE'-x. N HW
5 5'-.. ix xx
- f- '52 'N'
1,7 r '
QQ? f- 3' Y'
,, .M -, N
room, loe Hare's
pride cmd joy . . .
Law school again
entered their time-
wom float . . . The
bond marched in
Pioneer day costume
. . . Windy Niblo
ability to work an
adding machine . . .
Miss Fay Iackson,
who resigned from
the secretaryship of
the Y. W. C. A ...' .
lack Lawson thought
he didn't dress- up
on Pioneer day . . .
After a four mile
walk the sign on the
float was appropri-
ate . . . This record
crowd stood in the
end-zones . . . Iudg-
ing from the smiles,
D. U. must have
gained on that play
. . . Found: The lost
chord . . . Parakeets,
Band and Phi Eps
form the letters
C. A. C .... Aggies
in lights . . . Wyo-
ming was welcomed
by much horse play.
i . '
... 9? or Qi M
- wt BL Y VV:
:viz , 2'
Q? 'X 5 t31'fl"I'-f- -
N A .Q .1 t
'ff' i.-i We L he
H. ' M V
n ' X
t Q X t
ti fm 1
nt' ! 'E' 1
'J lx I
l- - if-me--5-.
-.1 V - 1 1 - , 4
"sq,-qlg. , E
Floyd Clevenqer re-
flects on life . , .
Bass horns made it
hard to see the
game . . . Freddie
Schaefer gave a
on the gentle art of
proposing to the
Alma Mater statue,
the bigamist . . .
Dave Wyatt was the
field general of the
Public Address sys-
tem , . . Who said
that Berry didn't
have a "sole"? . . ,
After the shoe
scramble many went
barefoot . . .The
campus at sunset . . .
Coeds who attended
the fashion show .
Friday gym classes
were -unusually well
attencled . . . Kenny
Fink is caught in a
mild ilirtation . . .
The crowd anxious-
ly waits while Dron-
nitch kicks . . . Irma
Stackhouse, one of
Sigma Kappa's star
athletes . . . Flash
card section . . , The
mighty Utes watch
The Library as seen
from Mayo hall . , .
Looking up the Li-
brary tower . . .
Hugh Thomas and
Bill Carroll snatch a
classes . . . George
champion, ll8 lbs.,
poses benignly . . .
Football Digest pic-
tures keep Herzog
stepping briskly . . .
Mahoney and Profit
promenade in the
snow . , . Herb Mc-
Carthy, Frosh Prex,
as dead . . . Flash
card section with the
measles . , , Utah
and D. U, battle it
out . . . Bob Akin
stoops to conquer . . .
A tense moment . . .
. . . Ned Onstatt,
registrar at School of
Commerce . . . Hugh
Land doing the
in the May Pete . . .
Avonia Bunn, in
"Trelawney of the
Wells" . . . "Tony,
da cop" provided
much amusement . . .
"D'Amour sure gives
af' , 1- 1
Vx. f' - 9
.g ' it! 5, ,
lj 'Yu L lf "'
I-.1 .Mvij q' 1 :I 1 '
ti K ,I : I 1
s ,, ,- . nr
V,.Q. v ,YA .
had .t 3 ,
"Hr, J Q ' Y
H 'v l
' 54 ' A t 5
f '. -. in H A
'.,-' .:.-L -' w
'fa tl-.Q K
rf- 1 .5 w Ai r
Lp 1.5 ' ,IP
nw ' ' ,
. y Q. L
:I ..'-L-I, Q A
., . .LA L "
.. '. Lv'
, A . ,ll
- ,Q yin... "
, Z " t 'V Il' '
ff ff .I '42 ' '
!gQgf,,v,f xx! 1 5 N
t l,,,.Lg.xee . '
.. 4-5 ' . , ,
"Old Main" stood
alone after the
heavy snow . , .
The main thorough-
iare between classes
. . . University park
school children got a
thrill on Pioneer day
. . . Skiing near Den-
ver attracts many
. . . Those Frosh
really have a pull
. . . One of the many
squirrels which in-
habit the campus , . .
The Freshmen came
early for their en-
trance exam . . ,
The Phi Eps were
loyal rooters durinq
the football season
. . . Professor Hecht,
for once without a
telescope . . . Iust
another Frosh . . .
Resting at Berthoud
Inn . . . The Library
at night , . , Tight-
Thurston . . . D'-
Amour has guests
at his Rat house. . .
No Republicans al-
lowed al Kappa
Delta house . . . The
restricied view from
the Chapel base-
ment . . . Relaxation
a la Hennaisance
r o o m . . . T h e y
guessed the score
correctly -- Parsons
please note . . .
View from Tower
along East Iliff ave-
nue . . . Another "D"
. . . Worms eye view
of the walk behind
Chapel at dusk . . Z
"Turn around Doc.
Y o u ' r e b e i n q
framed . . . One of
doors to ihe Library
. . . Along ihe board
The Wyorninq dem'
onslration was one
ot the better kind
. . . Lovers lane is
covered with snow
. . . Biq Chief Brink
and his squaw . . .
The fork in the road
Jlinqlish and like
to Mayo . . . Porter
Nelson stops to chat
. . . The reluctant
dash to class alter
Chapel poriod . . .
clon leads the Fresh
in a choral . .. Mary
Virqinicr Quinn dis-
plays her. smile-
"Wild Bill" Tait in
the background . . .
Looking for an aerial
. . , Cormack pre-
sents his 1936
Kynewislvok . , , Not
a Kappa Siq in the
balcony -full . . .
Bio - chemists really
do study . . . "l-looe
ray for old D. U."
Abbott, Frank E.--67, 262
Abbott, Iames Dudley--88, 216
Acker, Lois Evelyn-45, 288
Adams, Elsa-67, 255, 288
Adams, lane-45, 110, 21, 256, 258
Adams, Mary lane-45, 213, 234, 252,
270, 272, 296, 306, 308, 313
Adams, Maxine-88, 252, 312
Adamson, Charles Iohn-78, 216, 318
Addison, Hortense Whitaker-78, 244
Addison, Marjorie G.-78, 244, 280, 314
Akers, Florence Ethelynn-78, 274
Akin, Robert Leigh-70, 155, 156, 168,
212, 268, 286, 298, 304, 317
Albertson, C. Gene--96, 162
Alenius, Anna Linnea-45, 213, 258,
Allen, lack E.-96, 264
Allen, Lois B.-70, 219, 238, 289
Allenstien, Morton-78, 197, 288, 298
Alles, Brook L. E.-305
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA-236
ALPHA KAPPA PSI-262
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA-277
ALPHA SIGMA CHI-279
ALPHA XI DELTA-238
Altberger, Charlotte-70, 234, 246, 247,
Altman, Gerald 1-lertzel-88, 222
Altrnix, Richard-70, 287, 291, 295, 298
AMERICAN COLLEGE OUILL CLUB--280
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL
Amman, Lorraine-85, 244, 272, 294
Anderson, lack Edward-78, 188, 218
Anderson, Velma Jane-70, 205, 242
Anderson, Virginio Gladys-88, 297
Andrews, Karl Faerber-78, 130, 228
Andrews, Vernon Edgar-85, 281
Anthony, Corrine Nornine-98, 213, 234
App, Robert W.-45, 123, 262
Appell, Ferdinand Laurence-70, 262
Appell, Laurel Lucille-88. 244, 289
Armor, William Richard-78, 226
Armstrong, Oscar LaVerne-45, 102
Arndt, Robert Lee-88, 228 V
Arnold, Betty E.-70, 250, 272, 274, 285
Arnold, Robert Stark-96, 264
Arnold, Sidney Manard-88, 318
Ashcrait, Kenneth B.-200
Ashe, Prather Silas-96, 311
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS tArtsl
ASSOCIATED W O M E N STUDENTS
Atkinson, Dorothy Mae-85, 88
Austin, Mary Faye-78, 250
Auston, lohn Trumbull-78, 278
Ayars, Rowene-78, 280
Ayers, Dorothy Lucille-78, 242
Aylor, Charline Alice-88, 236
Babbitt, Margaret Ianet-78, 250, 314
Babcock, Evelyn l.-78, 132, 248, 274,
Babcock, Iames Franklin-45. 185. 216,
Baigm, Clair A.- 67, 162, 173, 176, 177,
Bailey, Beverly Alice-78, 238, 278, 314
Bailey, Robert Glenn-88, 216
Baker, Earl Wilson-70, 226
Baldwin, Claude D.-45, 123, 149, 262,
Ball, Charles-96, 224
Ballard, Marjorie Grace-46, 242, 288
Bancroft, Nadine Ellen-70, 250, 270,
Barber, Delta Fay-70, 279, 303
Barger, Franklin-152, 154
Bariani, Geraldine Donna-258
Barker, Kenneth Edward-96
Barnett, Eleanor M.--46, 236
Barnhart, Carl Francis-78, 179, 184,
188, 218, 298
Barr, Irene-70, 248, 293, 306, 313
Barrett, Muriel lean-78, 238, 292
Bartlett, Audrey M.-46, 305
Bartlett, Dorothy Elaine-78, 236, 314
Bartlett, Virginia-88, 236
Barton, Mary Esther-46, 112, 166, 250,
Bartsch, Ralph R.-70, 123, 212,262,317
Bass, Robert Olin-85, 264
Bats. Dorothy Marie-78, 132, 248, 274,
285, 297, 314
Bates, Herbert Livingston-M88
Batson, Dorothy Oda--78, 288
Bauman, lohn E.-70, 287, 295
Baumgarten, Dave-85, 136, 139
Bauserman, Howard Marston-46
Baxter, Catherine Elizabeth-46, 289,
Baxter, Edna-567, 305
Baylifi, Lenore Nadine-75, 278
Beattie, Harry Edwin-88, 262
Beaver, Brownlow R.-85, 220
Beck, Mrs. Peryle Hayutin-85
Becker, Elmer Carl-85
Becker, Louise Margaret-75
Bedford, lack Everett-96, 262
Beideclc, Erma Clara-46, 258, 278, 294
Beier, Frederick William-78, 218
Bell, Douglas W.-88, 228
Bell, Fred Burness--85, 262
Bell, Gladys C.-32
Bell, Harold-96, 182
Bennett, Gordon L.-67, 121
Benning, Walter l.e76, 228, 268, 291
Benov, Harry-e70, 287, 295
Benton, Margaret Rose-88, 238
Berbert, 1. Paul-46, 262
Berenbaum, Ioe--70, 222, 223
Berenbaum, Mandel-67, 222
Berenbeim, S. Leonard-78, 222
Berry, Lawrence 1-Iarold-85
Berry, Lorin Augustus--67, 113, 173,
174, 175, 212, 216, 286
Bershenyi, Iohn Walter-85
Bertagnolli, Alice Barbara--46, 254
Berthold, Gertrude Louise-46, 252, 274,
BETA GAMMA SIGMA-284
BETA T1-lE'l'A Pl-160, 216
Betts, William l-I.-47, 226, 270, 300
Beveridge, Mary Elizabethe-78, 276, 289
Beverly, Elton R.-78, 298, 303
Bidwell, Ruth-78, 238, 272, 274, 278,
Bierling, Clarence-47, 278, 286
Billing, Evelyne--78, 278
Binkley, Eileen Olive--88, 123, 252
Binns, Allison K.-70, 172, 175, 218, 286
Birkedahl, Irene lanet-'78, 260
Birkins, Marjorie Louise-78, 252, 304
Birney, William Sheparclf85 '
Bisgard, William Howard-96
Black, Howard Reese-96
Blagen, Beverley Beryl-152, 154
Blagen, Paul Doucette-96, 264
Blair, Ruth Eloise-88, 166, 250, 297
Blake, Aubrey Francis-485, 281
Blake, Claude Wallace-88, 216
Bledsoe, Bettie-88, 260
Bloedorn, Betty Zoe-78, 250
Blomberg, Clement Nathaniel-78, 318
Blood, Herbert Theodore-85, 216
Blount, Deane-96, 268
Babbitt, Francis S.--B5, 295
Bock, William K.--67, 197
Bogard, Thomas A.-44, 220, 268, 297
Boggs, Barbara Eugenia-78, 244, 285
Bohmer, Louise-78, 238
Bolander, Donald O.-96
Bolster, Elwood Emerson-96, 262
Boocly, Manuel-47, 196
Boose, Margaret- 47, 250, 313
Bopp, Iohn Michael-78, 220, 291, 297
Border, Ernest S.--70, 220, 310
Boslough, Milton E.-67, 212, 220
Bostrom, Wynn Barnes-78, 228, 318
Bourke, Edward U.-134
Bowen, Robert Middleton-74, 224, 268,
Bowman, Eileen Moe-78, 250
Boyce, Mildred I.-75, 305
Boyd, Iohn-67, 270
Braden, Laura Ieanette-78, 250
Bradley, Allen Cornelius-96, 180, 270,
Bradley, Norman Edwin-47, 111, 212
Brady, Charles Edwardee78, 216
Brandow, Roberta Lucille---78, 236
Bratton, Leslie R.-70, 216, 268
Braun, Lois Eileen--70, 168, 234, 250,
272, 293, 300
Breodon, Arthur Waldo-'85, 262
Brewster, Orville---70, 220, 268
Briggs, Peggy Allene-79, 244, 279, 289
Brink, Rollie Fred-79, 228
Brockwel, William Iohn-96
Broman, Vivian Mae-88
Brown, Alice Elaine--47, 300
Brown, B.-88, 252, 311
Brown, Edith Catherine-47, 213, 266,
282, 290. 304
Brown, Ieanne-70, 250
Brown, Priscilla-70, 236, 289, 292,
Browning, losephine--88, 206, 252,
Bruce, Edna Alwayne---79, 278
Bruckman, Melvin Earl-85
Brundige, Lenore-47, 258
Brundige, Ralph Ernest-88, 182
Bryce, Dorothy Ellen-79, 238, 272, 300,
Bubb, Frances Etta+48, 244
Bucher, Lucille E.--79, 258
Buck, Gaylord Bertis, lr.--48, '216, 310
Buck, Mary Elizabeth-70, 272, 304, 313
Buckbee, Mordell Frank-85
Buckley, Claire Best, Ir.--BB, 262
Buell, Robert Douglas-88, 220, 268
Bull, Kenneth lames'-48, 218
Bunnell, Ruby Frances-48, 290, 292, 302
Burke, James Edgar-98, 177, 286
Burnett, lean Frances-79, 250
Burroughs, Dorothy May--79, 208, 288,
Butcher, Robert-e85, 303
Butler, Gordon W.-96, 230
Butler, Mary Alice-88, 238, 292
Butz, Mary Lou-88, 248, 312
Caitrey, William Francis-4174, 194, 286
Calderon, Hector Miguel-96
Caldwell, Avery Eugene-75
Calvert, lane--70, 166, 234, 244, 272,303
Camblin, Ruth Mary-85
Campbell, Harold I.--67, 182
Campbell, Maida-85, 255
Cantrell, Isabelle LaDeon-79, 244
Capps, Hugh O., Ir.- -85, 301
Carder, lohn Mortone85, 268
Carlstrom, Marion Virginia-88, 260
Carmocly, Francis Xavier--98
Carnegie Hall- -12, 118
Carlyon, Richard Alfred-85
Carpenter, Betty-48, 292
Carpenter, Ernestine-48, 270, 296, 308
Carroll, Frank Harley-75
Carroll, Robert Vincent-185, 218, 297
Carter, Mary Kathryn--85, 248
Carter, Shirley Beth-'89, 250, 289. 312
Carver, Lillian Lorraine-96
Cassai, Neels- -96
Castro, Mrs. Louise Barba-89
Catlett, Helen Margaret-79, 244
Chaliant, Hazel Florence-48, 284
Chance, Anna Margaret-96
Chandler, John Lynn--70, 198, 226, 298,
Chatlain, Robert Russell-70, 220
Chermak, George D.-86
Chester, Ianet Louise-86, 255
Chilcote, Mildred Alberta-48, 274, 265
Chillemi, Ioe Domenic-79, 120, 220
Christensen, Harry Grayson--96, 262
Christoftersen, Edwin 1-1.-86, 178
Ciborowski, Stanley T.-70, 286, 295
Clair, Charles B.-79, 230, 287
Clark, Dorothy lean-86. 279
Clark, Howard T., lr.--230
Clark, Robert E., lr.-79, 220, 281
Clgxflge, Ned-79. 168, 226, 278, 295, 298,
Class, Alice Elizabeth-48, 290, 302
Clevenger, Floyd-79, 230, 286, 298
Clifton, Knowles Coleman-48, 288, 291.
Cline, Gwendolyn Carol--89, 206, 248
Clint, Thomas Clair-67, 79
Close, Harland T.--49, 226, 295, 301
Clyde, Edith A.--49, 288, 305, 306, 313
Coates, Charles C.-216, 268
Coe, Mildred Edith--79, 268
Coffey. Rollancl lay-75, 182
Coggan, Hyman Alvin-70, 222, 268
Cohen, LeRoy S.-79, 222, 286, 318
Colby, Margaret Iean-89, 242, 292
Cole, Ralph A.-86, 268 .
Collett, Rosemary Loree-89, 248
Collins, John T.-98, 182, 228
Collins, Marilyn lean-49, 234, 270, 296
COLORADO SOCIETY OF ENGINEERS-
COMMERCE GREEK COUNCIL-256
COMMERCE WOMEN MENTORS-294
Conant, Clarence Chester, Ir.-49, 309
Conter, Mrs. Helen Rees-67, 304
Cook, Hilda Lucyle-89, 248
Cook, Marvin Victor-49, 222
Cook, Ruth Maxine-67, 304
Cook, Stan Earl-86, 184, 187, 196
Cook, Warren Auter--89, 228, 268
Cooper, Barbara Jeanne-79, 244, 272,
Coppinqer, Boneva Maw70, 289
Cormack, William Wilson, Ir.-89, 216,
Corry, Phyllisg-79, 236, 314
Corske, Lillian Dorothy-96
Cosner, Florence May-79, 252, 260, 294
Cox, Carol-49, 234, 236, 293, 301, 313
Coyle, Samuel Daniel-86, 287, 291
Crabtree, Yvonne leane-89, 250, 311
Cramm, Wellmert Carl-89, 284
Crane, D. Eugene-86, 298
Crane, Richard Mooref70, 218
Crary, Richard Howard-89, 228
Creel, George William-70, 152, 154,
220, 268, 300
Crombie, Stephen Wilson-70, 151, 154,
156. 228. 268
Cummings, Doris Edith -- 49, 166, 252,
274, 285, 313
Cutler, lra G.-ll
Daes, Marian Ramona--89, 236
Danks, Ray Bryson-67, 309
Dannenbaum, Georg?49, 190, 191, 228,
Davidson, Levette lay-134, 137
Davies, Charlotte Genevieve--89
Dufiner, Gerald lohn-70, 295 ,
Duke, Marguerite Evelyn-50, 252, 253,
276, 292, 293
Duncan, David Shaw-9, 30, 157, 161
Duncan, Mrs. David Shaw-161
Dunklee, George McCaffrey-89, 201,
216. 268. 318
Dunn, Geraldine Mae-71, 258, 278
Dunn, Patricia Anne-96, 206
Durell, Elizabeth Sterne--89, 248
Durham, Betty Lou-71, 260
Du Roy, Robert Mignin-96, 311
Duvall, Iane-50, 244, 274, 285
Eaton, William-96, 264
Eberhardt, Shirley Ellen-71, 248, 300
Ebert, William A.-89, 267
Eddy, Walter Russell-89, 220
Ehrenkrook, Wymond J.--50, 305
Ehrhart, Gerald Earle-71, 119, 220,
274, 298, 310, 317
Ekblad, Ruth Laverne-71, 219, 238, 289
Elkins, Virginia Lee--79, 270, 301
Elliot, Tom-96, 184, 186
Elliott, Allene-50, 244
Elliott, Elmira lean-79, 314
Ellwanger, Kathryn Lloyd-71, 135, 248,
274, 280, 285, 308
Ellwanqer, Mary Ann-80, 242
Elsh, Elizabeth-80, 236, 278, 285
Elson, Carrie Grace-80, 238
Elston. Dorothy June--67, 71, 242, 243,
279, 288, 289, 293, 295
Elzi, Anna Iulia-50, 292, 302
Elzi, Frank A.-75, 287, 310
England, Dorothy Roberta-89, 248
Earl Agard-38, 281
Enyear. Ruth Margaret-50, 270
Epping, Anthony Robert-80, 262
Epstein, Rallie Ruth-96, 240
Antha Lucile-71, 148, 252, 274,
285. 293, 306, 309, 313
Erickson, Virginia Mary-71, 236, 278,
Roger-so, 226 1
Erskine, Samuel Odiorne-71, 226, 304
Eshenbacher, Alice Amelia-75, 289
Davis, Glenn Russell--70, 264
Davis, Helen Louise-89, 250, 297
Davis, Hill Greenlee--89, 226
Davis Ray Franklin-86, 220
Davis Rosemary Elizabeth-86
Davis William Anderson-98
Eskildson, Hugo Nathaniel, Ir.-96, 262
Espey, Harriet-80, 250
Esser, Catherine Elizabeth-50
Day, Etta Elizabeth-79, 258
Deaton, Dorothy Mae-79, 252, 314
Debler, Dorothy Lavane-79, 278, 314
DeCook, Berhard R.--70, 123, 262, 317
DeLong, Bob E.-79, 226, 318
DELTA LAMBDA SIGMA-209, 268
DELTA PHI EPSILON-240
DELTA SIGMA P1-264
DELTA ZETA-242 -
Desserich, Bob Plunkett-89, 218
Detrick, Burton-49, 114, 116, 119, 212,
220, 281, 286, 287, 298, 302, 315
Detrick, Sherman-79, 191, 192, 220,
286. 287. 310
De Vries, Warren Thomas-89, 228
DIE LUSTIGEN DEUTSCHEN-288
Dixon, Iane Lorraine-79, 260
Dobbins, Beatrice Lenore--49, 252, 278
Dobranski, Ruth Ethel--79, 288, 289
Dollis, Elsie Minna-79, 238, 278, 288,
Domer, Maurice-67, 262
Domes", Naomi Ruth-89, 260
Dcargcavon, Mabel Elaine--79, 242, 289,
Dormann, Eleanore Louise-70, 236, 278,
280. 293, 300, 313
Dormann, Marie Elberta-89, 236
Doud, Lee Wessel-89, 228
Dowd, Kenneth Porter-70, 141, 142,
144, 166, 216, 270, 311, 317
Dowell, Tessie Kenneth-96, 224
Dowling, Helen Edith-79, 238, 278
Dowling, Patricia-86, 289
Downing, Howard-75, 287, 310
Doyle, Carroll-86, 268, 292
Doyle, I. Shelton-70, 216, 286
Dreher, Ferdinand' A.--86, 171, 177, 179,
184 186, 197, 286
Drew. Mona Lila--96, 255
Drobnitch, Alex Lewis-67, 171, 173,
179, 180, 181, 286
Eubank, Mary Kay-96, 258
Eurton, Maxine Miriam-96, 252
Evans, Betty-80, 248
Evans, Cecelia Marie-98, 301
Evans, Charles Brooks-96
Evans, Vina Iane-71, 305
Ewing, Charles Ray-96
Fairfield, William G.---71, 148, 166, 216,
268, 270, 291, 308, 317
Fanarow, Edward I.-75
Faman, George I.-86
Farney, Thomas Noble-80, 280
Farr, Esther Caroline-96
Febinger, Loyal Emil--86, 288
Fena, Tom-67, 171, 173, 179, 181, 195,
Fenn, Herbert Iefferson-304
Ferril, Marian Louise-71, 166, 234, 242,
279. 288. 289. 293
Fieman, Sidney Harold-71, 222, 295
Filmer, William Mason-50, 228, 278,
Finer, Morris I.-51, 303
Fishel, Forrest E.-150
Fisher, Lee Edward-86
Fishman, Reuben-86, 286
Fitzgerald, Charles Russel-98
Fitzgerald, Sheila Louise--86
Fitzsimmons, Iosephine--51, 268, 309
Flalcs, Stanley Robert-71, 222, 317
Flattery, Iohn Thomas-96
Fleak, Elouise-80, 238
Fletcher, Barbara Iean-71, 278, 288
Fletcher, Eldon D.-71, 218
Fltnn, Willard LeRoy-80, 226
Flynn, Norma Louise-71, 152, 154, 292,
Flynn, Virginia Louise-90, 244
Foley, Frank B.-96, 262
Forbers. Margery Louise-86, 250
Forbes, Rose Marie--86
Ford, Charles Louis-71, 304
Forrest, Iune-71, 278
Foss, Virginia K.-90, 236
Foster, Charles W.--80, 192, 286, 318
FOSWP. George Burgess-86
Foster, Roy Henry-90, 216
Fountain, Mrs. Sarah Russell
Fox, Robert S.-86, 278
Fracossini, Silvio Carl-120
Frggcss, Frances-51, 116, 120, 236, 274,
Francis, Bernice-90, 246
Francis, Olive Irene-86, 288
Erankinburger, Roland Grant-80, 315
PrCl2iGr. Mary-90, 132, 139, 248, 312
Frazier, Thomas James-90, 226
Frazzini, Bert Fred-90, 264
Freed, Iohn Maxwell-51, 220
Freeman, Nancy Nichols-96
Freeman, William McKinley-300
Friedland, Sidney H.-86, -222
Friend, Lucille Luverne-75, 297
Fuller, C. Dale-51, 124, 148, 212, 268,
304, 309, 315
Fuller, Martha M.-Sl, 250, 274
Futamata, Mitchie Georqean-80
Gaines, Dude-90, 182, 228
Galbreath, Evelyn Annette-90, 248
Gallagher, Helen Louise-80, 260
Gallagher, Ioe Ambrose-71, 268, 286,
Galliqan, Charles-71, 218
Galligan, Helen Marie-75, 279
Galliqan, lane--71, 234, 248
GAMMA Pl-ll BETA-244
Garabrant, H. Robert-80, 298, 303, 311
Gard, Eve Butler-51, 236, 280, 285,
289, 293, 305
Gardner, Alice Jane--51, 107, 127, 131,
134, 248, 274, 285, 300, 308
Garihan, lean May---90, 260
Garlett, Shirley Tobie-90, 240
Garner, Iennie Fern-51, 304
Garrett, William Austin-67
Garrison, George Fayette, lr.-86
Garrison, Margaret E.-75, 258
Garrison, Muldrow-96, 311
Ggiggl, Francis Marion-51, 198, 220,
Gasser, Robert Louis-71, 220, 291, 317
Geary, Robert S.-80, 287, 310
Gebharcl, Edward V.-71, 226
Gebhard, Lois Belle-71, 234, 248, 270,
272, 274, 285, 293, 308
Geer, Virginia-90, 274
Geller, Leonore Selma-90, 240'
Gendervosky, Reaha Rose-71, 234, 240,
Genero, Marcus Albert-96, 182, 228
Gentile, Frank Rocco-96, 182, 224
Geraghty, Iosephine-80, 248, 289
Getzendoner, Emmabelle--71, 252, 300,
Ghent, Betty Ann-71, 248, 278, 293,
Gibbons, Leonard-90, 222
Giaeiigler, Luther-51, 281, 287, 303, 307,
Gilbert, Earl Thomas-52, 262, 291
Gill, Lois-52, 252, 270
Gillen, Elizabeth Webo-67
Ginn, Leland Carl-80, 262
Ginsburg, Charlotte--90, 240
Gittings, Helen Curtis-52, 242, 279,
288. 289. 313
Glasier, Ruth Irene-96, 297, 312
Glass, Wesley Martin-96
Glick, Myra Betty--90, 240
Glogau, Richard C.-80, 311
Godsman, Charlotte I-lelen-90, 252, 289
Gott, Virginia Lee-90, 250
Goiorth, Elena-52, 260, 278
Goldiarb, Aaron-196, 222, 286
Goldstein, Ruth Caroline-52, 240, 296
Gonset, Arthur G.-75, 218
Gooch, Dorothea T.-90, 252
Gooding, Iames Albert-90, 216
Goodlett, Iohn Garth, Ir.-90, 216
Gordon, I. I.-96
Gordon, Leon Louis--52, 287
1-Iuling, Martha Mae --91.
Goshen, Vera Mae-90, 260
Gould, Elsie Preston--71, 244, 280
Gow, Kenneth Parkin---71, 230, 281, 287,
303, 307, 310
Graham, Iva Marie-86, 279
Graham, Robert Charles-96, 262
Graham, Roy Edward-52, 286
Grant, Clarence Phillip-75, 264
Grauel, Hubert Mitchell-90, 220
Graul, Erhard George-86, 262
Gray, Harold E.-67, 256, 262, 286
Gray, Lois Paula-90, 254
Grglelnberg, Edward Solomon-52, 222,
Greenlee, Annabel-71, 250, 289, 293
Greenwald, Ruth Alice-71, 294
Gregory, Forrest Wentworth-71, 228,
270, 296, 308, 317
Gregory, Genevieve-52, 248, 297, 300
Gregory, Walter Madden-90, 216
Gribben, Ralph Fred-80, 184, 187, 201,
Griffith, Robin William-86
Grinspan, Melvin-80, 222, 318
Grissom, Kay Dorothy-91, 252
Grooters, Robert Eugene-96
Gugenheim, Paul-86, 222
Guenzi, Verdi Romayne-80, 278
Guild, William H.-96, 226
Gunnison, Marie Agnes-91, 254, 297
Guthrie, Beulah-80, 208
Gwinn, Gwendolyn-80, 252, 278, 314
Hackethal, G. Desmondi98, 212
Haelsig, Kenneth Foster-67, 216
Halen, Karl LeRoy-96, 182, 228
Hale, Grace Alice-96
Haley, Ralph Bernard--71, 297
Haley, Raymond J.-71, 286, 297
Hall, Betty Jane--53, 250, 274, 285, 293
Hall, Francis B.-71, 265, 270, 287, 298,
Hall, Frank-86, 303
Hall, Harriett Pauline--80, 260
Hall, James L.-53, 105, 145, 212, 216,
286, 287, 299, 303, 310
Halleck. Albert B.--194, 286
Haalggck, Claude Wiles, Ir.-80, 220, 308,
Hallows, Myron Lester-80, 220
Ham, John Everett-96, 262
Hasrfxinan, Rose Eleanor-80, 207, 208,
Hammer, Harold W.-86, 193
Hamlnill, Kenneth Milton-80, 131, 228,
Hampel, Ardath-80, 314
Hancock, Marjorie R.-53, 242
Hanigan, Shirley Downes-80, 123, 234,
244, 260, 294
Hanks, Maxine-80, 166, 250
Hansen, Charles Ford-71, 230, 301, 304
Hansen, Henry 'Frank-96
Hcgicgway, Frank O.-71, 129, 218, 274,
Hardin, Frances Louise-86, 250
Hardy, Gertrude Frances-91, 297
Hares, Dorothy Marguerite-86, 292
Harrington, Robert Norris-86, 226
Hart, Betty-234, 254, 272
Hart, Hubert D.-72, 224
Hart, Veronica Elizabet1'if91
Hartman, Charles Waters-53, 262
Hartman, Mary Frances-91, 238, 289
Harvey, Evelyn Marie-80, 248, 272,
Harvey, Josephine-53, 258, 313
Hass, C. Glen-53, 106, 117, 148, 220,
'26-8, 290, 304, 309
Hawes, Wayne Fredrick-96
Hawkins, Donald Albert-96
Hayes, Jack Paul-91, 224
Hays, Edwin E.-53, 287, 288, 299, 303,
Hays, F. Byron-96
Hayutin, Irving Julius-80, 222, 268
Hayutin, Pearl Isabel-91, 240
Heinsohn, Ernestine-53, 260, 283
Heller, Marvin Leonard-80, 222, 268
Heller, Mariam Ruth--91, 240
Henderson, Howard R.-53, 212, 284
Henkel, Harry Oscar-72, 220, 287
Heariiy, Dorothy M.-80, 244, 279, 289,
Henry, Myron G.-80, 178
Henry, Virginia Louise-75, 278
Hentzell, Paul Alfred-91, 220
Herndon, Dorman Howard-96, 182, 226
Herndon, Jesse-53, 300
Hershey, Kay Lorraine-96
Hersom, Gilmore B.--86
Herts, Coleman Moore-72, 268, 300
Hervey, W. Roy-75
Herzog, C. Lewis-116, 138
Hess, David-53, 230, 278, 303, 307, 313
Heubner, C.-96, 262
Heuser, Keith Duane-72, 286, 288, 295
Heym. Mary Catherine-86, 303
Hlckok, Jane Dorothy-81, 244
Hickisch, John RichardM96, 297
Higson, Charles Joseph-81, 268, 297
Hile, Frederic W.-4140
Hilliker, Ruth Frances-53, 238, 293
Hillyard, Margaret Frances--81, 252
Hines, Louise-81, 140, 145, 146, 252,
Hitchings, Rose Barbara-54, 244, 278,
Hixon, Doroth-v Dee-54, 295, 301
Hoersch, Josephine --81, 260, 278
Hogarth, Jean Caverhill-72, 205, 266,
272, 278, 285, 293
Hogg, William LanglandM91, 182, 216
Holben, Dale Merle -86, 262
Holch, Maryshirley---72, 248, 274, 285
Holland, Alex Blohm-467, 226, 300, 317
Holland, Augusta Mae -81, 305, 314
Holmes, Clara Jane-f-81, 250, 300
Holmes, Edward M.- 75, 262
Ho kins, Barbara Harriet--81, 208, 236,
Hopper, Robert Allen-91, 218
1-lorr, Bettyi8l, 263, 272, 294
Houk, Myrtle Ella--91, 206, 248, 289.
Hgxili, William Warner-- 81, 228, 295,
Houser, George Mills-72, 315
Houze, Elsie Louise- -86, 279, 288, 289
Howland, Bill B.-81, 262,
Hubbard, Clyde W. --171,
Hubbard, Howard H. --54,
183, 184, 199
Huber, Joseph F.---67, 262, 286, 297
Huber, Richard Anthony-
Hudiburg, Sydney C.-81,
Hughes, A. Margaret-54,
-96, 287, 297
207, 279, 289,
Hugliey, Clarence Elnora-V-81, 278
206. 252, 312
HLIPP, Marion Wilber'--86, 262
Hiirsch, Estelle Caroline- -91, 244, 289
Hutchins, Carroll-252, 270
Hyslop, William Henry-150
IOTA ALPHA P1--246
Jackson, William Robert--75, 226
'Jac5ggs, Winifred-72, 132, 248, 274, 285,
Jagobucci, John R.-J72, 157, 220, 287,
James, David Sewalls-72, 220
Iaanets, Jean Marion-72, 234, 256, 260,
Jennings, Dolores H.-81, 238
Jennings, Richard Teino-91
Jimeney, Georgia-86, 292
Ruth Elizabeth-91, 260
Johnson, Albert Frederick--72, 224, 225
Johnson, Bert John---67, 297
Johnson, Granville B.---189, 200
Johnson, Granville B., Jr.--86, 192, 286
Johnson, Helen Lorene-54, 292
Johnson, Julius Earl- -81, 216, 287, 311
Johnson, Malcolm-72, 226, 270, 298
Johnson, -Ray Robert-86, 173, 175, 178,
181, 184, 185, 218, 286
Johnson, Robert C.---72, 216, 311, 318
Johnson, Robert Kenneth- -81, 216, 274,
Jolly, Hazel Florence-91, 236
Jones, Dorothy Lois--81, 238, 258
Jones, Earla Lee---91, 248
Jones, Edward B.---81, 220
Jones, Elizabeth'--81, 236, 314
Jones, Haydn David-86
Jones, Roger M.-55, 216
Jones, Ruth Eliza -- 55, 213, 278, 290,
Jordon, Wayne-V-97, 226
Joyce, Julian--67, 305
Judd, Geraldine-81, 246
Kaihara, Fred Taro-175, 291
Kalichstein, Fredrick Melvin-86
KAPPA DELTA- 248
KAPPA DELTA PI-290
KAPPA KAPPA PS1-291
Karowslcy, Charles-72, 222, 270, 274
Karter, E. Rollins--81, 262
Kaiggio. Helen Esther-55, 242, 270, 272,
Kaufmann, Art--55, 117, 212, 262, 286
Kaufmann, Klara-81, 260, 294
Kauth, John Eugene--97, 182
Kay, Dorothy Lelia---86, 255
Kearns, Ruth Maurine Weseman+55,
Keener, Mildred Alberta---91, 242
Keller, Walter Ray-72, 264
Kelley, Virginia Louise-86
Kelly, Doris-75, 254
Kennedy, George Wayne-97
Kent, Margaret-81, 238, 278, 292, 314
Kephart, Floradeale-72, 120, 248
Kepler, Evelyn-55, 123, 213, 252, 260,
Kepler, Margaret--81, 252, 272, 314
Kern, Beverly Francisf9l, 250, 289, 312
Kernochan, Catherine Lansing-244
Kettler, Jacob Henry- -81, 262
Kiley. lack-81, 230, 287, 303
Kilhetter, Blanche Catherine-81, 292
Kindig, Ruth Virginia--91, 244, 280
King, Robert Wilson--91, 216, 287
Kina, Standley-97, 226
King, Virginia Lee--305
Kmtsel, Alice Jane--72, 238, 289
Kintzele, Helen Edith---81, 297
Kintzele, Leland T.-73, 220, 297, 298
Kirk, Theresa Grace-91, 206, 236
Kirkwood, Robert Hoyt-98
Klausner, Abraham J.-86, 300
Klein, Lucy Mildred--55, 238, 304
Kleiner, Aubrey---86, 231
Kleiner, Harvey- 475, 231
Kline, Barbara Emily-91, 248
Klinge, A. Lloyd-290, 300, 305
Kluseman, Doris Jean--81, 248
Knapp, Horace Ellsworth-91
Knight, Louise Virginia-55, 236, 270,
Knight, Norman Humphrey-86, 298
Knippel, Edward Fredrick-81, 264
Knollenberq, Dorothy Margaret-97
Knudson, Robert Stanley--81, 181, 224
Koberstein, Winona May--97
Koch, Virginia-55, 248, 300
Kofoed, Elizabeth Lillian-72, 304
Korklin, Edwin Allen-67, 231
Komleld, Lewis, Jr.fQ8l, 128, 129, 132,
135, 137, 274, 280
Korsoski, Josephine Emma' -55, 205, 207,
208, 306, 312, 313
Koziara, Stan V.M72
Kramish, Aaron Art-81, 222
Kramish, David-91, 222
Krautman, Leonard--81, 231
Kraxberger, Wayne W. -- 55, 228, 301,
Krebs, Albert Dudley -97
Kretzel, Stanley Wallace--97
Krier, Arthur Gerald-f81, 318
Krueger, Martha Annette'e81, 258, 272,
Krueger, Raymond Melvin---72, 281
Kruppe, Charles A.-97
Kuhlman, James Clifford-86
Kulp, Edward Murray' -72, 220, 287,
Kunz, Calvin W., Jr.- 91, 216
Kurtz, Maxine' -72, 270, 296
Kusmeroski, Genevieve Valarie-481
Lackemann, Louise Marie-72, 140, 143,
Lackner, Verna W.--55, 244, 245, 293,
306, 311, 313
Lamberton, William John, Ir.--82, 224
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA---220, 221
Mattern, Caroline A.-92, 252, 311
LA MESA ESPANOL-292
Lammers, Evelyn Gladys-306
Lancaster, Mary Everett-97
Land, Hugh Carson--72, 177, 195, 196,
212, 218, 286, 298, 310
Langford, Harold Benton--92
Langridge, Margaret Elizabeth-56, 103,
116, 122, 213, 282, 306
Lagiqgahier, Ruth Mary-56, 250, 285, 289,
Lardner, Iean---56, 250, 270, 296
Lark, Richard'-86, 291
Larsen, Albert 1.--76, 136, 137, 297
Larson, Grace Eleanor-82, 255, 260
Larson, Lee Russel-92
Latson, Dorothy Margaret-92, 124, 289
Law School-24, 26
Lawson, I. Edward-72, 191, 192, 230,
McCarthy, Herbert Iames-97, 124, 161,
286, 287, 298, 303, 307, 310, 317
Lawson, Iohn E.-32
Learner, losephine-86, 246
er, Freda Faye-72, 246
Leei7Altred Ross-56, 281, 288, 303, 307,
Lee, Anna Mary-82, 248, 272
, Clara Beth-92, 252
, Martha Ann-92, 250
, T. Denton-97
Lehrer, Irene Shirley-97
Leiser, Earl Herbert--82, 222, 268
Lenicheck, Herbert Walter-92, 262
Lentz, Kendrick Wealey-97
Levinson, Meyer L.-76
Lewis, Arthur Iames-97, 278
Lewis, Harriet D.-82
Lewis, Marshall-56, 220
Lightfoot, Charles M.-56, 128, 220, 270,
Lindblom, Andrew Charles--97
Lindenmeyer, Harold Fred-67
Line, Marjorie-82, 234, 244, 272
Lines, Gene A.--72, 130, 212, 228, 268,
274, 298, 304, 317
Lininger, Allred Edmond-97
Lininger, Helen May-92, 129, 244, 311
Linkow, Irving-56, 309
Lipkis, Leon Gerald-86
Lippett, Mary C.-97
Liss, Douglas Myron-86, 281, 303
Loeb, Ralph-56, 222, 286
Lofagohn Lars Cole-76, 288, 303, 307,
Loftus, Charles Patrick-82, 174, 218,
Long, Marie Elizabeth-72, 268, 294
Long, Ova Lee-72, 270
Look, Albert Wong-97
Lootens, Harold Leonard'-286
Love, John-72, 127, 212, 228, 268, 274,
Lowe, Ernestine Frances-82, 260
Lucas, Ioseph T.-92, 168, 216, 318
Lucas, Maretta Rosemond-82, 250, 272,
274, 285, 300, 314
Ludwig, Virginia M.-56
Luke, Robert Alfred-67, 304
Lunbeck, Frances Byron--56, 305
Lusk, Don-57, 315
Lutes, Beatrice Linda-97
Lutz, Carol Lucille-92, 248
Lyon, Clara Belle--57, 213, 278, 282,
Lyon, Donald Francis-220
Lyons, Betty Lee-57, 213, 250, 274,
290, 304, 305
Mabry, Robert Caldwell-82
MacDonald, Margie E.-92, 254, 297
Maclear, Iames Reynolds-72, 218, 310
MacLeod, Kenneth Iames-97, 182
Mahan, Nibert Francis-92, 220
Mahood, Margaret Iean-72, 266, 279,
Mahoney, Eleanor Louise-82, 236, 314
Mahoney, Lewis Haynes-170, 195
Maio, Ernest Iames-97, 182, 224
Maio, Orlando L.-82, 175, 184, 188,
Malag, Herman M.-76
Mglbin, Gladys-67, 246, 278, 290, 304,
Mancini, Rose-72, 292
Mann, Ruth Betty-240
Mcggginq, Gertrude V.-72, 250, 293,
Mariam, Aileen E.-92, 240, 289
Markley, Elma Leona-92, 298
Markley, Richard Eugene-86
Marr, Virginia--82, 260
Marrs, Georqiae--92, 250
Marshall, Donald William-82
Martin, Ethelmae'-92, 248, 312
Martin, Helen Elizabeth-86
Magy Reed Memorial Library-12, 15,
Mason, Thomas A.-72, 264
Masters, Bruce Harvey-97
Mathes, Mary Elizabeth-72, 270
Mcggiilews, Aileer, Margaret - 92, 248,
Matzen, Loran Woods-86, 92
Maxwell, George Walter-97, 218, 318
Mayer, Margaret Ann-92, 244
Mayo 1-lall-12, 18, 19
McAdams, Victor Wren-92, 228
McCallum, Nancy-73, 244
Mcggrn, George Blair-57, 281, 307,
McCarthy, Joseph Francis-73, 228, 317
McCarthy, Laura Frances-82, 258
McCartney, Mary-123, 244
McClain, Madge--82, 252, 260
McCool, Iames Oscar-73, 256, 264
McCormack, Harold 1.-92
McCormack, Iohn B.-73, 119, 228, 281,
McCormick, Harold L.-216, 278
Mzgtgtllah, Eunice Mae-73, 255, 272,
McCusker, Iohn Hotting-92, 218
McDanal, Homer Ernest-82, 132, 226,
McDonnal, Ruth Marie-82, 236, 314
McEwen, Billie Mae-73, 242, 280
McGibbon, Eileen W.-62, 238, 289
McGill, Nathan Lee-73, 288, 295, 298
McGilvray, Mary Margaret - 82, 136,
275, 285, 308, 314
McGrath, Ieannette A.-82, 278
Mclntosh, Fred D.-67, 218
McKee, Bob L.--86, 190, 286
McKind1ey, Betty C.-86, 278
Mzlglsahon, Jean Louis--57, 134, 274, 285,
McM5llen, Shirley Iean-92, 250, 289,
McNair, Betty Preston-57, 213, 250,
283, 289, 290
McNair, Ralph Iohn--82, 124, 220, 315
McNutt, Rosemary A.-57, 250, 293, 305
McReynolds, Donald Samuel--82, 298
McSpadden, Rose-72, 248, 300, 313
McVicker, Iohn--57, 287, 291, 310, 317
McWilliams, Robert Hugh-73, 124, 149,
11182, 187, 198, 212, 218, 268, 286, 298,
Mead, Robert S.-92, 141, 143, 216, 270
Meeker, Ralph Inman-76, 278, 286, 298
Merrick, Eileen Claire-57, 274, 285,
290, 304 '
Merriman, Marget Anne-82, 280
Merritt, Betty Rae-57, 250, 300, 305
Messel, M. Claire-82, 272
Mety, Margaret-82, 252, 278, 314
Meyer, Raymond Walter-82, 281, 303
Michael, Elberta Lee-73, 236, 306, 313
Michael, Margaret 1.-82
Michaelsen, Ice Leon-97, 174, 181
Mickey, Robert George-86, 298, 315
Mikesell, Frederick R.-92, 216
Miles, Robert Ioseph-73, 264, 297, 317
Miller, Edwin I.-57, 230, 281, 307
Miller, Ellis A.-58, 303, 310
Mglaeqr, Frances E.-58, 123, 260, 283,
Miller, Lois Viola-82, 252, 270
Miller, Troy Albert-92, 224
Miller, Zelda Lorraine-82, 240
Milligan, Charles S.-86, 291
Mills, lane Falloner-98, 244
Mitchell, I. Ernest-82, 216, 287, 303,
Mitchell, Lewis Elvin--76, 287, 310
Mitchell, Mary Margaret-93, 238
Mohr, Charlotte Ieanf-93, 248, 312
Monica, Ida Angela---82, 258
Monismith, Helen -82, 250, 272, 276
Montgomery, Virginia - v 73, 252, 288,
289, 293, 311, 313
Mooney, Ethel---58, 238, 302
Moore, Lail Leone e73, 258, 278, 283,
Moore, Mary Adelaide -93, 312
Morqan, Elizabeth Lovatt-A-93, 132, 250
Morgan, Frances Lucillef-58, 289, 293,
Morgan, Martin Edward e93, 224
Morris, Milton-58, 222
Morris, Selma Frances -7- 82, 234, 240,
272, 274, 278, 285
Morrison, Frances Marie-93, 248
Morrison, Iohn Edward-76, 262
Morse, Margaret lane--58, 248, 279,297
Mosko, Ruth-86, 300
Mosley, Iames Henryk-82, 262
Mott, William Henry-67, 176, 196, 286,
Mountjoy, Donald Bruce-93, 220
Mowbrolf. lack Noble--76
MU BETA KAPPA-295
Mulhern, Charles A.-86
Munn, Bill-83, 194, 201, 226
Murphy, Raymond Walter-58
Andrew Evans'-86, 288
Fatima Louis-83, 252
Arlien Rose--93, 238, 288
Nathan, Richard G.--97, 264
NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS-
Naylor, Edward R.--73, 256, 262
Naylor, Robert G.-93, 216
Needham, Agnes Marie-93, 260
Needham, Iames Edward-83, 262, 297
Neid, Byron-73, 216, 268, 270, 296, 311
Allred C.-'36, 162
, Ethel Louise-e76, 205, 207, 314
, Evelyn Linnea-73, 248
lames C.--83, 216
Nelson, Jay W.-97, 311
Nelson, Lucille Agnes--93, 248
Nelson, Margaret lean--73, 260
Nelson, Pauline Elsie-93, 248
Porter-73, 198, 212, 216, 268,
04, 309, 315
Nelson, Shirley Theone-83, 258, 278
Nemec, Robert Ice-97, 264
Neumann, Edward Iohn-86, 262
Nevans, Mary Virginia-83, 250
Newcomb, Mary Elizabeth-93, 289
Newell, Irma Irene-98, 157, 248, 249,
Newmann, Mrs. Betty-76
Newton, Rolland Oliver-86
Niblo, Loyal Elbert-86
Niblo, Winiield-37, 58, 212
Nicholas, Worrell P.--97, 182
Niernberg, Philip--73, 231, 286
Nims, Doris Caroline-73, 123, 248, 260,
278, 294, 308
Nixon, Marian Ann-93
Noor, Florence Ellen-67, 248, 280, 313
North, Helen Christine-93, 206, 236
Norton, Catherine B.-67, 306
Notheis, Betty Clyde-83, 207, 234, 238,
272, 274, 285
Nyswander, R. E.-37
Oberfelder, Bobotta lane-86
O'Dea, Norman Ioseph-97
O'Donnel1, Frank A.-67, 295, 297
Odorisio, A.-83, 120
Ohlmann, Edward-58, 116, 119, 166,
212, 220, 287, 298, 299, 303, 310, 317
O'Kane, Barney-93, 297
O'Kane, Betsy--93, 206, 297
O'Keele, Kathleen-73, 254, 278, 293,
Olinger, Gordon 1-lolms-86, 262
Olson, Doris Fern-83, 289, 295
Olson, Howard D.-86, 224, 301
Olson, Robert If-ale-86, 311
O'Meara, Margaret Mary-93, 250
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA-212
Omohundro, Edward Lee-93, 216, 268
O'Neil, Marion Agnes-93, 292
O'Nei11, Katherine Mary-73, 234, 250
Onstad, Shirley Ruvere-93, 278
Oppenlander, Elmer--67, 262
Orange, Dick Arthur-86, 124, 162, 196
Osborne, Vernon-86, 298
OTHERS-67, 75, 86, 97, 98
Ottero, Aldo Maria-83
Otto, Adaline Mary-76, 288
Overhults, Winston B.-93, 264
Owens, Billie Margaret-86, 244, 289
Ozias, Chas., Ir.-98
Pacheco, Elvira Dolores-97
Packer, C. Kyle-83, 146, 270, 287, 298,
303, 310, 318
Packer, Harry james-73, 287, 298, 303,
Palmer, Maxine-83, 236, 314
Paradice, Iane-93, 244
Partet, Glenn-67, 286
Parker, Wm. Edward-216, 278, 303,
Parsons, Geo. Richard-93, 226
Pasternack, Margaret-93, 246 ,
Patterson, Charles Beaty-93, 220
Patterson, E. lane-73, 244
Patton, Mary Philure-73, 278, 309
Paulberg, Irene Christina-97
Payton, Roy A., Ir.-59
Pearson, Eveline Edith-59, 258, 294
Pearson, I. W.-97, 228
Pennell, Ruth Minor-93, 238, 312
Pepper, Marvin M.-59, 222
Perlmutter, Roland lack--67, 287
Permut, Albert Aaron-73, 231, 281,
287, 303, 310, 317
Perry, Robert E.-97
Peschel, Howard-59, 290, 304
Peskin, Sidney-59, 231
Priest, George G.-83, 268, 298
Prince, john Robert-83, 228
Pringle, Irene Sue-94, 240
Prisner, Sophie B.-83, 242,
Profit, Gus F.-73, 226, 298, 316, 317
Propst, Gaylord D.-97, 184, 188, 228
Prouty, Herbert W.-94, 129, 218, 318
Prucha, Eleanor Marie-60, 255
Prud'homme, Madeline Alice-83, 258,
Pugh, Harold F.-73, 281
Qualls, Marjorie Ann--86, 205, 207, 314
Quinn, Mary Virginia,-83
Rachiele, Fredric Ioseph---73,
Radetsky, I.-83, 222
Radford, E.-73, 242
Rae, Elizabeth-74, 208, 293
Rae, Helen--83, 258, 294
Rages, Ermine D.-86
Ramsay, Maurice E.-94, 2
06, 29 312
Ramsburg, Wilma R.-74 157, 236, 237,
272, 293, 300. 306. 313
Ramsey, Andrew D.-86
Handel, Ariel Mabel-60, 248
Rankin, Frances Anne-97
Rapp, Geneve Fern-74, 260,
Rasmussen, Betty -- 83, 244,
Ray, Miles E.-83
Peters, Lillian Frances-83, 274, 285,
, Evald--262, 284
, Edward I.-86, 303, 318
Peterson, Ethel Elizabeth-59, 292, 302
Peterson, Evelyn I.-94, 312
Peterson, Muriel Ruth-94, 248
Peterson, Ruth Aline-86
Peterson, Verner F.-83, 226
Peterson, Walter S., Ir.--94, 278
Phennah, Robert John-59,
nna Margaret-73, 288
PHI BETA SIGMA-298
PHI EPSILON PHI-316. 317. 318
PHI GAMMA NU-260, 261
PHI LAMBDA UPSILON--299
PHI SIGMA DELTA-222, 223
PHI SIGMA IOTA-302
Philips, David Merrill--97, 270
287, 299, 310
Phillips, Leonard W.-73, 149, 268
Pl BETA PHI-250, 251 '
Piccinati, Jasper George-59, 196, 218,
Piccola, Ioe Pasqual--97
PI DELTA THETA-303
PI GAMMA MU-304
PI KAPPA ALPHA--224. 225
Pipkin, Donald Willis-73, 286
Pirnat, Albert-59, 184, 185, 218, 286
Plunkett, Frances Estelle-94, 248, 297,
Pollock, D. W.-86
Raimi-,William Thomas-60, 149, 268,
Razatos, Peter S.-86
Redding, Edward Mr--74, 166, 220, 287,
298, 310, 317
Reese, Clarence M.--83, 218, 268
Reeves, Adam Alvin-86, 303
Regatz, Oswald G.-86, 288
Reid, Betty-60, 256, 260, 283, 294
Reid, Mary Ellen-94
Reid, Ruth Clarice-83, 242, 270, 280
Reiter, Charles A.-60, 262
Reno, Gladys Irene-86
Reynard, William T.-94, 97, 278
Reynolds, Ruth E.-86, 255, 305
Rlgicges, Mary Elizabeth--94, 248, 289,
Rice, Virginia Montgomery - 74, 278,
279, 288, 289, 313
Richards, Betty-83, 244, 311, 314
Richards, Edwyna Alice-60, 234 254,
Richards, Nadine Isabel-74, 205 266,
272, 306, 313
Richards, Ralph Edward--97, 291
Richardson, Albert-182, 228
Richardson, Alice Elizabeth--97
Richardson, Lee-94, 265
Richey, Helen Elizabeth-97
Richman, Carl Lawrence--867 222
Ricks, Maurine-67, 242
Riedel, Robert Agassiz-94, 124
RILLING ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-306
Rillinq. Mabel S.-204
Ringer, Helen H.-83, 244, 280
Rishel, Marguerite E.-94, 288
Rising, Charles Allan-94, 262
Rose, Ruth Maurine-83, 252, 278, 280
Rosenblum, lerrold Herbert-61
Ross, lack Rolf-76, 262
Rossi, Ernest Richard-67, 174, 286, 298
Rotdlante, Elizabeth Anne---86
Roth, Herrick Smith-61, 108, 126, 128,
212, 220, 274, 298, 303, 304, 309
Rounds, Helen Frances-94
Rowe, Phil E.-83, 226
Roy, Louis Bert-97, 182
Rudolph, Herbert Victor-97
Ruffe, Robert William--83, 230
Russell, Mrs. Vena Frances-A86
Ryall, Rebecca Elaine-94, 250
Ryan, lane-94, 252
Ryan, Robert William-86, 296, 303
Sager, Marjorie Eleanor-74, 288
Sallen, lack A.-76, 311
Samson, Roy Orville-84, 216, 268
Sanders, Kathryn Louise-84, 279, 289
Santarelli, Lucille-61, 234, 242, 270
Sargent, Elizabeth Estelle-61, 117, 250,
Saunders, Edna-74, 162, 250, 278, 288,
Saunders, Gladyola Mae-84, 314
Saunders, William H.--170, 172
Savage, Dwight Ellis--84, 220
Schaefer, Lois june-84, 279, 289
Schaetzel, Barbara-61, 157, 252, 285,
288, 293, 306, 311, 313
Schaetzel, Betty-74, 252, 272, 274, 285,
'289, 293, 306, 311, 313
Schaetzel, Eugene I.-61, 167, 216, 311
Schafer, Aileen Louise-61, 236, 304
Scheuermann, William Carl-97
Schiller, Clara I0-61, 278, 290, 292,
Schoepflin, Edwin-94, 182
Schroeder, Henry O.-H74, 228, 268, 298
Schuerer, Ann Bristol-94, 244
Scl3i515erman, Mildred France-74, 293,
Schultz, Albert B.-94, 220, 268
Schultz, Ieanette Helen-94, 289
Scliiiignann, Herbert Phillip-84, 123, 262,
Schwalb, William Robert-97, 287
Scggzartz, Selma Marion-74, 246, 278,
Science Hall-12, 21, 25, 119
Scgfiseld, Ruth Jane-74, 252, 278, 293,
Scott, Marjorie Ailene-61, 248
Scott, M. Ruth-B4, 236, 278
Sears, Ferne Constance-94, 132, 252
Searway, Robert-84, 318
Secrest, Mary Alice-62, 166, 252, 304
Seedrotf, Richard Carl-84, 230, 298
Seguin, Mary Margaret-86, 303
Self, Marjorie Ann-94, 248, 312
Selky, Evelyn L.-74, 252, 270, 296, 313
Severson, Burnett-62, 151, 291
Shadford, Muriel E.---74, 234, 252,
Shakeltord, june Goddard-94, 248
Shanks, Lucy M.-84, 278
Shapiro, Rose B.-74, 268, 313
Shaw, Geraldine-62, 250
Shea, Frances M.-94, 248
Shelby, 'Edwin Albert-62, 226, 274, 298,
Roberts, Alice Ellen-83, 258
Roberts, Dorothy - 60, 213,
279, 298, 306. 313
Pomponio, Paul William-97, 156
Poole, Ronald E,-73, 264
Porter, Harvey Raymond-97
Porter, Susie Virginia-252
Post, Robert Russell-94, 226
Potter, lim S.-73, 180, 218, 286
Roberts, Elinor-74, 250, 278, 293
Roberts, Floyd-97, 262
Roberts, George William, Ir.v83, 220
Roberts, Raymond E.--94, 228
Roberts, Thomas Carlisle-97, 315
Shellabarger, Gladys L.-62, 213, 234,
258, 283, 290, 294
Shelton, Alberta C.-97, 298, 295
Shelton, Bernice A.-84, 238
Sherman, Milton-97, 222
Shickell, Lucille--62, 292, 302
Shideler, joseph I.-62, 281, 298, 303,
Shields, Iosephine B.-74, 250, 268, 280
Powers, Edwin Malvin-83, 287, 298,
303, 310, 318
Powers, Fred B.-94, 182
Powers, Stan A.-60, 176, 193, 280, 281,
303, 307, 310
Powers, Wilbur-E.-60, 212, 287, 299,
303, 307. 310. 317
PRESS CLUB--274, 275
Pressey, Charles R.--76
Price, Robert W.--94, 216
Priess, Hannah--73, 129, 136, 272, 274,
Roberts, Willis-67, 291
Robinson, Alice Best-94, 236
Robinson, Dorothy Terrence - 60,4 234,
238, 270, 305
Robinson, Marion Parsons--141
Roche, Geraldine F.-74, 297
Rocktield, Betty-74, 244, 274, 285, 293,
Rodger, William Knox-60, 226
Roelofs, Harvey Elmer-61
Rogers, H. Windtield-86
Rogers, Vivian Lucille-86
Rolston, Virginia Irene-61, 252, 270,
278, 296, 308
Shottner, Dorothy Louise-74, 258
Short, Pauline Esther-86
Short, Robert Ernest-95, 264
Shroads, Dorothy Arline-62, 252, 313
Sias, Charles B.-97, 287
Sieben, Edna Iane-95, 260
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-160, 226. 227
SIGMA KAPPA-252, 253
SIGMA PHI EPSILON-160, 228, 229
SIGMA Pl SIGMA-307
Sigman, Arthur L.--74, 222
Silva, Eugene Clarence--74, 230, 288,
Simmons, Dorothea E.-95, 252, 298
Simon, H. Ioseph-95, 222
Simon, Iohn, Ir.-86, 184, 187
Simon, Louise-95, 250, 312
Simpson, Iane A.-84, 268, 278
Simpson, Ralph E.-62, 157, 228
Sinton, Mary Io-62, 242, 279, 289, 292,
Slagle, DeRoy-74, 295
Sloat, Ruth Ann-84, 238, 288, 289
Slocum, Margery Ann-952 288
Bonnie Illa-86, 280
Robert Allen-95, 216
Dorothy Irene--86, 279, 288, 289
Smith, Florence Mary--84, 268, 288, 297
Smith, Gerald Edwin-86, 220
Smith, Lloyd A.-62, 104, 181, 184, 186,
195, 197, 212, 228, 286, 304
Smith, James-84, 279, 289
Smith, Orin Stanley-67, 284
Smith, Walter Lipton'--67, 226
Snell, Sara Marjorie-84, 278
Snydal, Max-74, 228, 268, 317
Tanner, Gordon W.-64, 226, 286, 288,
Tanquary, Fred Thomas-95, 220
TAU EPSILON PHI-231
TAU KAPPA ALPHA--309
Taylor, Neill Easley--84, 179, 311
Teets, Virginia Brown-84, 250
Teilborg, Gladys Ann-64, 202, 207, 307
Temple, Walter Ioseph--86, 176
Terry, Luke Gilbert M.-74, 174, 228,
THETA PH1 ALPHA--254
Thibodeau, Betty Ray-95, 137, 250
Thode, Jackson Cliff-76, 226
Thomas, Al Richard---67, 212
Thomas, Alice Elizabeth---84, 252
Thomas, Hugh Brinker--84, 218, 318
Thomas, Mildred Enid-'97, 289
Thompson, Beverley V.--84, 272, 314
Thompson, Rita Adele-95, 248, 297
Thorne, Iosephine Marie-95, 242
Thurston, Chester William, lr.---64, 109,
51? 118, 157, 162, 212, 268, 298, 304,
Snyder, Donald Lloyd-86, 216
Snyder, Dorothy Adell-74, 252, 270
Sobol, Eli Hertz-74, 132, 197, 268, 270,
274, 298, 317
Sobol, Elliot-95, 222
Soggffrs, Ted C.-63, 173, 178, 274, 286,
Spallone, Dorothea E.--95, 254, 297
Speck, Meyer-84, 222
Spitzmiller, Ervin Richard--84
Spoor, Terrill LaVerne-97, 224
Sprout, Margaret Frances-95, 252, 276
Spurlock. Cleo--63, 141, 146, 166, 252,
270, 272, 296, 308, 309
Stackhouse, Irma-63, 213, 252, 276, 282,
283, 304, 305, 306, ,313
Stadler, Clara--76, 255, 288, 313
Stapleton, Harriet Louise-62, 255, 290,
Starkenberg, Carl U.-86, 303
Stayner, Esther McDonald-86, 278
Steinberg, Edith Ruth--74, 240
Steinberg. Zellman-86, 222
Stenger, Ferdinand--86, 303
Stenger, Harlan Winired-63, 287, 298,
310, 311 -
Stenger, Marjorie Louise-84, 236
Stevens, Frank G., Ir.-74, 216, 278. 281,
303, 307, 310
Stevens, William V.-86, 264
Stewart, Gene Edward-76,.256, 264
Stewart, Margaret Ann-74, 234, 238,
Stidham, Paul B.-76, 295, 301
St. John, Myrna Virginia-63, 278, 280
Stoll, Virginia Esther-84, 260
Stratton, Lois Allen-63, 236
Strawn, Betty-74, 244, 289, 292, 313
Strickland, Dudley W.-98, 212
Stromquist, Theron-64, 281, 310
STUDENT RADIO COMMISSION-308
Sturm-Triplett, Zelda-74, 132, 280, 289
Suskin, Elizabeth--84, 314
Sutton, Richard William--64, 134, 218,
Swaggart, Woodrow Wilson--64, 141,
Margaret L.-64, 238, 301
Morgan lohn-97, 182
Tilton, Iack Higgin--74, 218 ,
Tiigilrl, Betty-84, 207, 208, 252, 272, 311,
Timm Paul August-84, 216, 311
Y, lames M.-84, 220
Tober, Jerome-67, 222
Tobin, Edwin Francis--84, 220
Tomita, Yone Ann-67, 207, 292
Tope, Thomas Walter--86, 262 '
Torrey, lack Daly--64, 287, 310
Townsend, Harry Paul- 67, 173, 178, 286
Traeber, George G.-76, 228
Tramutto, Paul Raloh-76, 287, 317
Trernmel, William Calloley--97
Trevorrow, lean Aileen-84, 238, 289,
Trueheart, Katherine-74, 248, 278
Truscott, Martha Agnes-74, 244, 270
Turner, Carel Lorraine-65, 274, 285,
Turtle, Iohn B.--95, 262
Twiss, Marlon E.--95, 244
Tyger, William Perkins-75, 226, 298,
Tynan, Mary Regina-84, 254, 297
Udick, Leonard Woodrow-97
Uhrick, Lucille Marie-65, 288, 293, 313
University Hall-12, 14
Upton, Ellen C.-75, 276, 278
Vaid, Thelma Laura--95, 254
VcEr56Buskirk, Roger Wayne'-95, 182,
Vance, Gene Covington-84, 131, 228,
Van Saun, Fredrick Glen-65, 226, 303,
Van Trees, lay-75, 220, 270, 295, 308
Veaeger, Arthur Kimball--84, 281, 298,
Anne Marie-75, 166, 255, 279,
Swanson, Clinton Winfield-95, 216
Swanson, Marida E.-74, 236, 278, 313
Swanson, Nota Ianis-64, 258, 290
Swanson, Theodore B.-64, 216, 303
Sweeney, Iames Charles, Ir.-95, 216
Swengel, Marion Celia-84, 234, 246
Swihart, Marion Iuanita-74, 289
Switzer, Raymond C.-86, 298
Symonds, Fred L., Ir.-97, 287
Tabb, Frank George-86, 287, 291
TABLE OF CONTENTS-5
Tait, Bill-64, 162, 192, 278, 286, 298,
Tait, Dorothy Jeanne-95, 252, 289, 311
Tampa, Virgil George-86, 179, 262, 286
Tandy, Louis 1-larry-64, 262
Velasquez, Reinalda-65, 292, 302
VerLee, lack Grant-98, 173, 286
Viglgssrs, Elma Wheeler-84, 230, 268,
Vickers, Margaret Faith-75, 244, 272,
278, 279, 289, 311
Vollick, Charles Anthony--65, 230, 287
Wagner, Daniel E.-264
Waite, Dorothy Burns-95
Waldeck, John Robert-76, 216, 297
Waldman, Bernard Henry-76
Wallace, Donna-85, 236, 272
Vlallace, Oliver E.-65, 174, 179, 218,
Wallace, William H.-86, 177, 218
Waller, Richard-86, 270
Walling, Margaret Dunbar- 67, 244,
285, 293, 304
Walters, Margaret Mary-85, 252, 314
Walters, R. I.--34, 124, 155, 161
Walters, Mrs. R. I.-161
Waltman, lack-97, 182
Ward, Roger E.-85, 318
Warner, Muriel E.---95, 250
Warren, Amy E.- 65, 268, 270
Warren, Ed Edwards -75, 301
Wasley, Robert Sf -95, 264
Watkins, Evelyn Marie--95, 236
Watters, Herman E.-- 85, 228, 268
Webb, Richard--6.5, 216
Weber, Don A.---95, 136, 137, 297
Weimer, Albert Carl- -85, 262
Weinsaft, Hinda Mae---97, 166
85, 268, 270, 288
Weiss, Tom Michael
Well, Robert----65, 228, 268, 304, 316,317
Wgllfr, Barton L.-76, 286, 287, 298, 307,
Weller, H. Gayle---98, 117, 212
Wells, 1. H.-65, 287, 296
Wenner, Monte M.- -85
Wergin, Phyllis Louise- 85, 236
Wertz, lohn-65, 100, 101, 138, 287, 299,
303, 307, 310, 311
West, Everett E.- -97, 224
Westerlcamp, Gladys Marie- -95, 248
Weyrauch, Genevieve -65, 288, 293, 304
Whelan, Virginia Ceclia -75, 258
White, Ellenor E.--95, 236
White, Frances M.-85, 208, 280
White, George- -86, 197, 297
Whitloch, Virginia Louise 66, 305
Whitmoyer, Marcella 1.- -95, 242
Weir, Robert L.---75, 300, 309
Wiley, Baron-96, 264
Wilfley, Margaret S.- -97, 250
Willey, Gilbert S.-36
Williams, Dorothy Mae- -85, 236, 314
Williams, Helen Charlotte 66, 166, 234,
236, 280, 290, 313
Williams, lerry S.- -75, 226, 278, 298
Williams, Mary L. -85, 206, 276, 292, 214
Williams, Muriel Grace--96, 252
Williams, William W. 96, 228
Wilmore, Iohn E.---86, 297
Wilson, Carroll lames-96, 220
Wilson, Ellen--96, 132, 252, 311, 312
Wilsson, Richard Wheeler- 85, 161
Wilson, Tom- -66, 197, 286, 305
Wilson, William Henry --- 66, 98, 184,
Winchester, Herbert E,-86, 132, 265,
286, 298, 311, 315
Winters, Frances R.-85
Wislander, Gertrude Ellen- 85, 260
Witter, Doris Irene- 66, 258
Witting, Doris E.--96, 124, 252, 311, 312
Wittmeyer, Gray- 66, 278, 301, 317
Wolfinbarger, Eleanor Ann -- 66, 234,
255, 292, 305
Wolkoft, Lillian Minnie- -75, 246, 300
Wollanlc, Helen W.--96, 97, 279, 289
Wollenweber, Clara- -96, 248, 312
Wood, Tom R.-66, 287, 299, 303
Woodard, Mariorie-96, 248
Woodford, Iohn Earl----97, 264
Woods, Mrs, Lillian May-98, 279
Wright, Bernard Howard-97
Wright, lohn Brown- -98, 218
Wright, Iames Edward--85, 218
Wyman, W. F.-36
Yates, Helen Louise--75, 234, 252, 256,
258, 272, 278, 283, 294
Yersin, Bill- -75, 228
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA-
Yoches, Marvin-85, 222, 287, 318
Yochey, Bill-97, 156
Yoelin, Eli Harold--75, 222
Yoklavich, Iohn Martin--86
Young, Agnes Beatrice-38
Young, Blanche Ollie---85, 279, 288, 295
Young, Dorothy F.-66, 250, 276, 279,
Young, Edward Thomas, lr.-85, 123,
Young, Lawrence Fred-86, 191, 192
Young, Ronald L.-66, 184, 194, 212,
Yulcawa, Karl Noriyoshi-66
Yushka, Victor A.-97
Zancanella, Narciso William-96
Zsiner, Fred N.-76, 295
Zemlik, Jennie Frances-97, 289
Zie ler, Laura--67
Zuctlcerman, Hyman Samuel 97, 287
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