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Full text of "Colorado College Nugget (yearbook)"

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COLORADO COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 



COLORADO SPRINGS. COLORADO 



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GOWDY PRINTING AND ENGRAVING CO. 
COLORADO SPRINGS 



The 

Pikes Peak 

Nugget 



COLORADO COLLEGE 
YEAR BOOK 




Volume XX 
June, 1919 



PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS 



GDrfor of (ftntttcnta 

Dedication 5 

Trustees 13 

Faculty 15 

S. A. T. C 22 

Seniors 39 

Juniors 53 

Mathsomores 64 

Sophomores 67 

Freshmen 73 

Athletics 80 

Literary 94 

Fraternities 103 

Organizations 119 

Dramatics 139 

Publications 147 

Annual Events 152 

Calendar 165 

Jokes 179 



JtaMcatton 

(3lit appreciation of tl]e mang gears of 

faithful seroice faciei] fye l^as gioen 

to Colorado (College foe, tl]e 

(Hlass of 192D, oebicate 

itfts :Nuo,get to 
f roi JR. £L Jlotten 





s&g* 



^«J„5»5 



ROGER HENWOOD MOTTEN, A. M. 




CLYDE AUGUSTUS DUNIWAY. PH. D., LL. D. 

1 'resident of Colorado College. 







3n Utemnrtam 



Albert H. Smith will long- live in the memory of those who knew him, as 
the highest type of college man. Faithful at all times to his country and to his 
Alma Mater, he enlisted at the first call in May, 1917, was soon transferred to 
aviation and within a few months was a member of the Lafayette escadrille. 
With three German planes to his credit he returned to Colorado College at the 
close of the war. At once he took an active part in all the College activities 
and was a leader in the student body. His death, March 30, 1919, created a 
vacancy in our midst which can never be filled. 




©«r i^arriftr? far imnrrarg 

In the War of the Nations, Colorado College took an active part. With 
the S. A. T. C. and the Radio school in the College itself rendered very efficient 
service. But we are most proud of those Tigers who were actively engaged in 
the soldiering. 

The ranks of the students enrolled in the College were almost depleted 
of men, due to the great numbers who enlisted for that greater service. The 
Alumni of the institution were also true to their country and the ranks of C. C. 
men enrolled in the army were exceeded by no other college of equal size. 

Lack of space forbids our publishing the complete list of Tiger soldiers, 
but it is only fitting that we should mention those who gave their lives that we 
should enjoy the privileges of our free country. Those men, actively enrolled 
in the college at the time of their enlistment, who paid the supreme price, are 
as follows : 

Marcellus H. Chiles, ex '19. 

John Gabbert, ex 20. 

Carl Ditmar, ex '20. 

Howard Dodson, ex '22.. 

Clarence Potter, ex '18. 

Carl A. Shadowen, '17. 

George William Stowell, ex '20. 

Frank C. Smith, ex '19. 

Fred Wass. ex '20. 

Eugene Wubben, ex '19 

Victor B. Wallin, ex '20. 






■ 



Victor Wo I I en 



Carl Ditmar 



Gsor-ge Stows.// 





John G-abb&rJ' Car/ Shadowen 






(Elf? fart f layrb by tlje (Enlorain (ttnlteg? 
Alumni in tljp 



ar 

The service rendered by our alumni in the army was second to none. 
Members of nearly every class enlisted for active service. We regret that lack 
of space forbids publishing pictures of all those alumni who died in service. 
The list of those men is as follows : 

William C. Argo, 15. 

Ralph C. Hall, '15. 

Lester Harter, ex '16. 

Roland Jackson, ex '14. 

Clinton Miller, '15. 
Roy Muncaster, ex '15. 

John S. Shaw, '13. 

Glen Spencer, ex '12. 

Milford Taylor, '15. 

Harry Wray, '14 



ll 







3tt ifemnnam 



MarcELLUS H. Chiles made one of the finest records of the war. He is 
a model for heroes to follow. He enlisted soon after war was declared and 
his promotions were rapid. On November 5, 1918, he died from wounds received 
in a charge against the Germans, in which he displayed such bravery and 
gallantry that he was awarded, posthumously, the Distinguished Medal Cross 
by General Pershing, and the Congressional Medal— the highest service honor 
which any soldier may receive. 



12 






(Eorporattnn 



C. A. Duniway, Ex-officio President of the Board 24 College Place 

Term expires 1919. 

Oliver H. Shoup Exchange National Bank Building 

William Lennox 1001 North Nevada Avenue 

Henry C. McAllister, Jr 1880 Gaylord Street, Denver 

Term expires 1920. 

Willis R. Armstrong 1420 Culebra Street 

George A. Fowler 1225 Wood Avenue 

Philip P. Stewart 1228 Wood Avenue 

Term expires 1921. 

*Judson M. Bemis 1238 Wood Avenue 

Benjamin Griffith 408 First National Bank Building, Denver 

Term expires 1922. 

Irvi ng HowbERT 1 7 North Weber Street 

George Foster Peabody Saratoga Springs, New York 

E. P. Shove 1329 Wood Avenue 

Term expires 1923. 

§Geo. W. Bailey 946 Equitable Building, Denver 

Mahlon D. Thatcher First National Bank, Pueblo 

William M. Vance 1332 Wood Avenue 

Term expires 1924. 

Joh n Campbell 824 Equitable Building, Denver 

fCHARLES M. MacNeill 301 Mining Exchange Building 

Frank Trumbull 61 Broadway, New York 

♦Resigned April, 1918. §Resigned May, 1918 fResigned January, 1919 

8>tanfcmg (Unmmttt^a nf ilje SntBt^a 

EXECUTIVE 

P. B. Stewart, Chairman; Oliver H. Shoup, Irving Howbert, George Foster, 

Peabody, William Lennox. 

finance 

E. P. Shove, Chairman; William Lennox, V ice-Chairman; George A. FowlER. 

Irving Howbert, Phillip B. Stewart, Mahlon D. Thatcher, 

Frank Trumbull, William M. Vance. 

forestry school 

William Lennox, Chairman, Benjamin Griffith, George A. Fowler 

Philip B. Stewart. 

GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS 

Philip B. Stewart, Chairman; Henry McAllister, Jr., Wilson R. 
Armstrong, William M. Vance. 



13 






^tanning (ftonttmttrrs of tljr SruatrpH — (Eontinuro 

INSTRUCTION 

John Campbell, Chairman; Willis R. Armstrong, Irving HowbERT 

Frank Trumbull, Benjamin Griffith 

auditing 

Irving HowbERT, Chairman; William Lennox, Maiilon D. Thatcher. 

INVESTMENTS 

Irving Howbert, Chairman; William Lennox, 1 Ice-Chairman; 

E. P. Shove, W. M. Vance. 

The President of the Board is ex-officio member of all committees. 

(ifftrrrs of Aimtimstrattott 

CLYDE AUGUSTUS DUNIWAY, President and Acting Dean. 

ROGER HENWOOD MOTTEN Secretary of the College 

WILLIAM WALLACE POSTLETHWAITE Treasurer 

MARION CHURCHILL Dean of Women 

MRS. JOSIE RAMBO MORROW Registrar, and Secretary of the Faculty 

ALFRED ATWATER BLACKMAN Medical Advisor 

BENNETT & HALL Attorneys for the College 

President's Office : 

Stenographer, Mrs. Florence Hangs 

Treasurer's Office: 

Superintendent and Chief Engineer : Arthur Baylis. 

Superintendent's Assistants : Edward Etchison, L. S. Wilson, John Clark 

Janitors: Joseph Underwood, Robert A. Howes, Ernest Rice, Leon Lester 

Manager of Cossitt Dining Room : Mrs. B. H. Paine. 

Bookkeeper : T. C. Brown 

Weather Bureau Observer : Robert A. Howes, Jr. 

Secretary's Office: 

Stenographer : Andrew Hansen. 

Registrar's Office : 
Stenographer : Allie Ellithorpe. 

Dean of Women's Office 

Secretary: Frances B. Plummer. 

Nurse : Anne Sampson. 

Housekeeper : Bessie Nash. 

Manager of Dining Room : Mrs. B. F. Smith. 

Bookkeeper : Agnes Leisy. 



14 






iFarultg 



Clyde Augustus Duniway, Ph. D. LL. D. 4>BK 

President 

A. B. (Cornell) '92; A. M. (Harvard) '94; Ph. D. (ibid) '97; LL. D. (University of 

Colorado) '14; LL. D. (University of Denver) '14; Colorado College, '17. 

William Frederick Slocum, D. D., LL. D. 4>BK, AKE 

President and Head Professor of Philosophy, Emeritus. 

A. B. (Amherst) 74; B. D. (Andover) 78; LL. D. (Amherst) '93; LL. D. (Nebraska) 
'94; D. D. (Beloit) '01; LL. D. (Illinois College) '04; LL. D. (Harvard) '12; LL. 
D. (Allegheny and University of Colorado) '15; LL. D. (Colorado College) '17; 
Colorado College, '88. 

*Guy Harry Albright, A. M. *rA. 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy 

Ph. B. (Michigan) '99; A. B. (Harvard) '00; A. M. (ibid.) '13; Colorado College, '07. 

Louis Allard 

Harvard Exchange Professor, 1919. 

Assistant Professor of French in Harvard University. 

Joseph Valentine Breitweiser, Ph. D. 2E, <f>AK. 

Professor of Philosophy and Education 

A. B. (Indiana University) '07; A. M. (ibid.) '08; Ph. D. (Columbia) '10; Colorado 
College, '10. 

Marion Churchill, A. B. 
Dean of Women. 

A. B. (Radcliffe) '06; Colorado College, '17. 

A. P. R. Drucker, M. A. AK*. 
Professor of Business Administration. 

B. A. (Columbia) '1; M. A. (Chicago) '10; Colorado College, '18. 

George Maxwell Howe, Ph. D. B©n 
Head Professor of the German Language and Literature. 

A. B. (Indiana) '94; Ph. D. (Cornell) '01; Colorado College, '07. 

Morris Johnson Kernall, A. M. 2E 
Professor of Biology. 
A. B. (North Dakota) '06; A. M. (Illinois) '14; Colorado College, '18. 

Frank Herbert Loud, Ph. D. <i>BK 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Emeritus. 

A. B. (Amherst) 73; A. M. (Harvard) '99; Ph.D. (Haverford) '00; Colorado College 77 

♦Absent on Y. M. C. A. war service. 



16 






James G. McMurtey, Ph. D. 

Professor of Biblical Literature. 

A. B. (Wabash) '93; A. M. (ibid.) '95; Ph.D. (ibid.) '98; Colorado College, '18. 

Charles Christopher Mierow, Ph. D. ©BK, K2 
Head Professor of Classical Language and Literature. 

A. B. (Princeton) '05; A. M. (ibid.) '06; Ph.D. (ibid.) '08; Colorado College, '16. 

Roger Henwood Motten, A. M., <J>BK., TKA., <i>A© 

Professor of English and Secretary of the College. 

A. B. (Allegheney) '01; A. AD (ibid.) '15; Colorado College, '0". 

Manly Dayton Ormes, A. B., B. D. *Y. 

Librarian. 

A. B. (Yale) '85; B. D. (ibid.) '89; Colorado College, '04. 

George Kynett Pattee, A. M. 

Professor of English 
A. B. (Dartmouth) '02; A. M. (ibid) '03; Colorado College, '17. 

Captain A. G. Rudd, U. S. A. Retired. 

Commanding Officer, S. A. T. C, and Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 

Colorado College, '18. 

*MAR1£ A. Sahm, A. M. 
Professor of the History of Art and Classical Archaeology. 

A. B. (Colorado College) '07; A. M. (ibid.) '08; Colorado College, '07. 

Edward Christian Schneider, Ph. D., ScD. SE, <£BK, B©n 
Head Professor of Biology. 

B. S. (Tabor) '07; Ph. D. (Yale) '01; Sc.D. (Denver University) '14; Colorado College '03 

Charles H. Sisam, Ph. D. 2H. 

Professor of Mathematics. 

A. B. (Michigan) '02; A. M. (Cornell) '03; Ph. D. (ibid.) '96; Colorado College, '18. 

William Strieby, A. M., E. M., Sc. D. 3>BK. 
Head Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. 
A. B. (New York) 75; E. M. (Columbia School of Mines) '78; A. M. (ibid ) 79- Sc D 
(Colorado College) '13; Colorado College, '80. 

Stith Thompson, Ph. D., ATA. 
Professor of English. 

A. B. (Wisconsin) '09; A.M. (California) '12; Ph. D. (Harvard) '14; Colorado College '18 

^Deceased. 



17 






Roland Ray Tileston, A. M. 
Professor of Physics. 

A. B. (Dartmouth) '07; A. M. (ibid.) '11; Colorado College, '18 

Samuel Flagg Bemis, Ph. D. 

Associate Professor of History. 

A. B. (Clark College) '12; A. M. (Clark University) '13; A. M. (Harvard) '15; Ph. D. 
(ibid.) '16; Colorado College, '17. 

Charles Amos Dice, A. M. 

Associate Professor of Business Administration. 

A. B. (Ohio Northern University) '05; A. M. (Harvard) '11; Colorado College, '17. 

William V. Lovitt, Ph. D., 2E. 
Associate Professor of Mathematics. 

A. B. (Nebraska) '03; Ph. D. (Chicago) '07; Ph. D. (ibid.) '07; Colorado College, '18. 

Louis Meunier,. P>. L. M. 
Associate Professor of Romance Languages. 

B. L. M. (Sorbonne) '98; I. I. N. A. (Institut Agronomique) '01; Colorado College, '18. 

Frank Morris Okey, B. C. E. 
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. 

B. C. E. (Iowa State College) '04; Colorado College, '14. 

Albert Russell Ellingwood, B. C. L., <t>BK. 

Assistant Professor of Political Science. 
A. B. (Colorado College) '10; B. C. L. (Oxford) '13; Ph. D. (University of Pennsyl- 
vania) '18; Colorado College, '14. 

Josie Rambo Morrow, (Mrs.) A. B. 
Registrar. 

A. B. (University of Kansas) '06; Colorado College, '10. 

Frank C. Palm, Ph. D. 4>BK. 
Assistant Professor of History. 

A. B. (Oberlin) '14; A. M. (Illinois) '15; Ph. D. (ibid.) '18; Colorado College, '18. 

E. B. Powers, Ph. D. SB. 
Assistant Professor of Biology. 

A. B. (Trinity) '06; A. M. (Chicago) '13; Ph. D. (Illinois) '18; Colorado College, '18. 



18 






Louis Ellett Smith, A. M. *BK. 
Assistant Professor of Biology. 

A. B. (Colorado College) '12; A. M. (ibid.) '15; Colorado College, '12. 

Paul Vining West, A. M. 

Assistant Professor of Education. 

A. B. (Denver) '08; A. M. (ibid.) '15; Colorado College, '18. 

Ella S. Campbell, B. L,. S. 
Assistant Librarian. 

A. B. (Morningside College) '14; B. L. S. (Illinois) '17; Colorado College, '18. 

Pearl Castile, A. B. 
Instructor for Physical Education for Women. 

A. B. (Nebraska) '16; Colorado College, '18. 

*Wm. W. Crawford 

Instructor, Electrical Engineering and Physics. 

E. E. (Lehigh) '07; Colorado College, '18. 

JElEanor Southgate Davis. 
Instructor in Physical Education for Women. 

Graduate, (Boston Normal School of Gymnastics) '07; Colorado College, '14. 

|Adelaide Denis, A. M. 
Instructor in Mathematics. 

A. B. (Wellesley) '87; A. M. (Colorado College) '03; Colorado College, '18. 

Anna M. Dice. 
Acting Instructor in Chemistry. 

Colorado College, '18. 

Mabel Dominik, Ph. D., <J>BK. 
Instructor in German. 

A. B. (Cornell) '10; A. M. (ibid.) '12; Ph. D. (ibid.) '14; Colorado College, '17. 

F. C Frick, A. M., *BK., SAT, K.T.K., *KH. 

Instructor in Journalism. 

A. B. DePauw) '14; A. M. (ibid.) '16; Colorado College, '18. 

Elizabeth Wood Gerould, A. B. 

Instructor in Chemistry. 

A. B. (Colorado College) '12; Colorado College, 17. 

*Deceased, October, 1918. 
JAbsent during year 1918-19. 
fServing, October, -December, 1918. 



19 






Mabel Margaret Harlan, A. B. <£BK. 
Instructor in Romance Languages. 

A. B. (Colorado College) '12; Colorado College, '17. 

HEdward Jungs Hickox, A. B., B. P. E. 

Instructor in Physical Education. 
A. B. (Ohio Wesleyan) '05; B. P. E. (International Y. M. C. A. College)'14; Colorado 
College, '14. 

*William Whitney Hite, Jr. K2. 

Instructor in Military Law. 

First Lieutenant, Kentucky National Guard, Retired; Colorado College, '17. 

H. E. Mierow, A. B. 

Instructor in Classical Languages. 
A. B. (Princeton) '14; Colorado College, '18. 

Claude James Rotiigeb, <3>A®. 
Director of Athletics, and Instructor in Physical Training. 
Colorado College, '10. 

Charles Edgar Taylor, A. M. *.B.K., B©n. 
Instructor in Business Administration. 

A. B. (Colorado College) '16; A. M. (Wisconsin) '17; Colorado College, '18. 

Otillie Theobald, A. M. 
Instructor in Romance Languages. 
A. B. (Ohio) '11; A. M. (ibid.) '13; Colorado College, '18. 

Edward DanForth Hale, A. M. *.B.K. 

Dean of Department of Music, and Professor of Theory and Literature of 

Music and the Pianoforte. 

A. B. (Williams) '80; A. M. (ibid.) '83; Professor at the New England Conservatory, 
'85-'04; Colorado College, '05. 

Henry Howard Brown, 

Instructor in Voice Culture. 
Pupil of E. W. Glover (Assistant Director for Cincinnati May Festival) '00; J. A. 
Broeckhaven, '00-'01; James Sauvage, '01; Dora Topping, 02-'04; Max Spicker, 
'03-'06; Amherst Webber (Coach of Wm. J. and E. de Reszke, Mmes Nordica, 
Eames, and others) '05; Colorado College, '14. 

^Absent on war service. 
*Serving October-December, 1918. 



20 






Dora Topping Brown, (Mrs.) 

Instructor in Public School Music. 

Graduate in Music, State Normal School, St. Cloud, Minn., '88; Supervisor of Music 
in Public Schools, St. Cloud, Minn., '88-'93; Student in Voice Culture, New York, 
'93-'99; Student in Piano and Composition, Philadelphia Institute of Music, 1899; 
Colorado College, '17. 

Mabel Margaret Harlan, A. B. 4>.B.K. 

Instructor in Violin. 

Soloist's Diploma in Violin (Colorado College) '14; Instructor in Violin (Daniel Baker 
College, Brownwood, Texas) '14-17; Colorado College, '17. 

|Mrs. George Maxwell Howe. 

Instructor in Violin. 

Cincinnatti Conservatory of Music, '01-'03; Stanton College, Natchez, Miss., '03-'05; 
Sternsches Konservatorium, Berlin, '05-'06; Woman's College, Columbus S C 
'06-'07; Colorado College, '10. 

Samuel Jessop. 

Instructor in Organ. 

Graduate with honors, of the Royal Academy, London; pupil of Henry J. B. Dart, 
Padding Parish Church, London, and of George Ernest Love, All-Saints Church! 
Notting Hill, London; eleven years, organist in London; Organist and Choir- 
master, St. Stephens; Colorado College, 1918. 

*Emmons Luetscher. 

Instructor in Violincello. 

Pupil of Bruno Steindel, '10; Carl Brueckner, '11-'14; University of Wisconsin, '12-'14; 
Colorado College, '16. 

Susan Falkenburg Leaming. 

Associate Director of the Academy of Fine Arts Affiliated. 

Art Institute, Chicago, '90-'93; Instructor Normal Department, Art Institute, Chicago, 
'01-'03; Pupil of Arthur W. Dow, Teacher's College, New York, '03; Art Director 
Teacher's Training School, New York, '03-'06; Director Art Department, Colo- 
rado Springs Schools, '17; Colorado College, '16. 

Charlotte Leaming 
Associate Director of the Academy of Fine Arts, (Affiliated.) 

Art Institute, Chicago, '98; Pupil of Albert Herter, New York, '97; Frank Duveneck, 
Cincinnatti, '98; William M. Chase, New York, '99; Instructor Art Institute, Chi- 
cago, '991TJ0; Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago, '09-'10; Colorado College, '16. 
tAbsent on leave. 
♦Deceased, February 3, 1919. 



21 






(ttnmmttt^H nf itje 3ffantitj}, 101 B- 1310 

COMMITTEE ON COMMITTEES: The President, Miss Churchill, Mr. 
Dice, Mr. Mierow, Mr. Motten, Mr. Tileston. 

ADMINISTRATION: The President, Secretary of the College, Dean of 
Women, Registrar, Mr. Dice, Mr. McMurtry, Mr. Mierow, Miss Salim, 
Mr. Sisam, Mr. Strieby, Mr. Tileston. 

ACCREDITED SCHOOLS: Mr. Breitwieser, Secretary of the College, Mr. 
Kernall. 

ADVANCED DEGREES : Mr. C. C. Mierow, Mr. Breitweiser, Mr. Drucker, 
Miss Sahm, Miss Smith, Mr. Thompson. 

ATHLETICS : Mr. Okey, Secretary of the College, Dean of Women, Athletic 
Director, Miss Castile, Mr. Palm. 

CHAPEL OFFICER : Mr. West. 

INDIVIDUAL COURSES: The President, Secretary of the College, Dean 
of Women, Registrar, Mr. Dice, Mr. McMurtry, Mr. Meunier, Mr. Sisam. 

LIBRARY : The Librarian, the President, Mr. Bemis, Mr. Lovitt, Mr. Pattee. 

MUSIC: Mr. Hale, Mr. Brown, Mr. Ellingwood, Miss Harlan, Miss Sahm. 

PUBLICATIONS: Mr. Ellingwood, Mr. Bemis, Mr. Pattee, Mr. Powers, 
Mr. Sisam. 

SCHEDULE: The Registrar, Mr. McMurtry, Mr. Okey, Mr. West. 

SCHOLARSHIPS: The President, Dean of Women, Registrar, Miss 
Dominick, Mr. Drucker, Mr. Lovitt, Mr. Strieby. 

SOCIAL LIFE: Dean of Women, the President, Registrar, the Secretary, 
Miss Gerould, Mr. C. C. Mierow, Mr. Tileston. 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES: The Secretary of the College, Dean of Women, 
Mr. Hale, Miss Sahm. 

FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES TO STUDENT BOARDS 
Tiger Board Athletic Board 

Mr. Pattee Secretary of the College 

Mr. Tileston Mr. Palm 

Student Commission 
Mr. Tileston 

REPRESENTATIVE TO R. M. F. A. C. 
Mr. Motten 



22 




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"Coming back to the work of this command, I consider it one of the best 
achievements in a short space of time that I have ever seen in my eight years of 
service in the regular army. The lieutenants have worked hard and done well ; 
the non-commissioned officers have done wonders and shown commendable zeal ; 
and the privates have shown esprit-de-corps and aptitude for their work that has 
made me very proud indeed to be your commanding officer. 

The result has been that in less than two months you have developed an 
organizations of which we can all be justly proud. Perhaps the greatest tribute 
I can pay you men is to say that I would have asked nothing better than to lead 
the Colorado College Students Army Training Corps upon the battle fields of 
France. 

In farewell, fellow soldiers, your commanding officer salutes you!" 

These words spoken on December 6, 1918, by Captain Rudd, marked the 
close of the military work of Colorado College which began seven months before. 
In these seven months, 355 men had graduated from the radio school and had 
landed in France; 200 had just completed their radio work and another 200 had 
received two months of intense training in the collegiate section of the S. A. T. C. 

The military work of Colorado College began in May, 1918, when the first 
draft detachment of 150 men reprted to Captain V. E. Kanally. Lieutenants E. 
H. McKee, Infantry; A. C. Denman, Infantry; C. M. Collins, Medical Corps; 
C. W. Russell, Dental Corps ; George King, Quartermaster Corps, composed the 




THE GUARD ON THE "QUAD' 



24 




V^ G 



I ST LT. E.H. M^KEE. 




LT. J. K.WALTER. CAPT. A. G. RUDD. LT. C. E. TAYLOR 




LT. BENNETT. 






staff of officers serving with Captain Kanally. Professor Roland R. Tileston was 
in charge of the technical instruction of this detachment. The sixty-day course 
included theoretical and practical ground and wireless telegraphy. Infantry in- 
struction occupied two hours daily. The infantry work was the minimum neces- 
sary for dicipline and exercise. 

The college used the gymnasium and locker rooms of Cossitt for barracks. 
The fumed oak tables of the dining room gave way to the long, bare pine tables 
of an army mess. The physics lecture room and the laboratories were equipped 
with elaborate telegraph apparatus. Sub-stations were placed in the Administra- 
tion building and the San Luis school. 

The second detachment of signal corps came on the fifteenth of July, two 
days after the transfer of the first company to Camp Funston. These men did 
work similar to that of their predecessors.. On September thirteenth, the majority 
were transferred to Kelly Aviation Field at San Antonio, preparatory to de- 
parture for France. 

The inspecting officers at both Camp Funston and Kelley Field highly com- 
mended the training and discipline of both detachments. Professor Tileston's 
efficient and intensive course of instruction achieved splendid results. The Radio 
school at Colorado College was known as one of the best in the United States and 
to Professor Tileston belong the greater part of the credit. He supplemented 




OUfZ 



V?K IN 



26 




BATTALION PARADE 




I'.EMIS HALL 



MAC GREGOR HALL 



27 






the work as outlined by the Government by close personal attention and observa- 
tion of the best methods for obtaining maximum advancement; and by his skillful 
use of the excellent laboratories at the college, made the course much more inter- 
esting and instructive. 

In the early summer the War Department Committee on Education decided 
to establish the Student's Army Training Corps with three summer camps to 
provide the immediate training of prospective student intsructors, who were to 
be chosen from the colleges and universities of the country. Lieutenant W. \\ . 
Hite and President Duniway chose the following men to be sent to the Presidio, 
of California, from Colorado College: Franklin R. Little, A. G. Ainsworth, 
Chester Hart, W. A. Case, Ben Sweet, R. J. Sevitz, Harold Chase, A. Barney, 
and Edward Taylor of the Faculty. About two weeks later, the C. C. quota was 
increased and William Copeland, John Canon, Donald McMillan and Thaddeus 
Holt were recommended to Washington and sent to San Francisco. 

The keynote of the work at San Francisco was discipline. Instructions in 
modern methods of European warfare occupied the second month of the camp. 
The staff of officers included Frenchmen and Englishmen and many Americans 
who had returned from the front in France. 

Early in September, the War Department decided to commission those men 
who were qualified, in the S. A. T. C. Traing Corps. Seven Colorado College 
men won their bars. William Copeland and Albert Ainsworth were commissioned 
in field artillery and transferred to Camp Taylor. The others made infantry 
commissions, and reported to various colleges as instructors in the S. A. T. C. 
units. Hart was sent to Denver University; McMillian to Montana Aggies, 
Cannon to Syracuse, X. Y., Taylor to Colorado College. Little, Holt, Sweet, 
Sevitz, Chase and Case returned to Colorado College and made their chevrons 
there. 




STACK! ARMS! 



28 




P. E. 




HACERMAX HALL 



COSSITT HALL 




RETREAT 




PROF. R. R. TILESTON 

Head of Physics Department, who was 
Director of the Radio School. 



30 




RETREAT 




CIVILIAN TEACHING STAFF OF RADIO SCHOOL 



31 






The collegiate section of the Student Army Training Corps was officially 
born on the morning of October 1. On this date the newly inducted men and 
candidates for instruction assembled in platoons, south of Palmer Hall. The 
commanding officer, Captain Rudd, and President Duniway spoke. On this day 
a general order assigned Lieutenants McKee, Walter, Bennett and Morris to 
"A" Section ; Lieutenants Denman and Hays to the radio detachment of Section 
"B." Sergeant Little was placed in command of the first four squads of in- 
ducted men, who were billeted in the Kappa Sigma house. As rapidly as more 
were inducted, they were put in the other fraternity houses which had been 
taken over by the college as barracks. 

Captain Rudd announced that his policy would strictly follow that of West 
Point. This method of instruction seeks to ingrain in the soldier: discipline, 
initiative and aggressiveness, physical hardihood and confidence in the rifle. A 
large part of the training was close order drill, which gives a soldier the habit of 
subconscious and instantaneous obedience. Guard mounts, parades and reviews 
were regularly held as soon as the men had learned the schools of the soldier, 
squad and company. These ceremonies, especially retreat, attracted large numbers 
of spectators. The officers laid great emphasis on smart observance of military 
courtesy. Through lectures and assignments in the military text books, the 
reasons for the salute and other forms of courtesy were driven home. Bayonet 
combat instilled the spirit of aggression. The instructors strove to create in each 
man a confidence in one's ability to kill an opponent and an intense desire to do 
so. The schedule gave systematic musketry instruction each week. Aiming and 
sighting drills, trigger squeeze exercises, rapid fire exercises were performed 
regularly. Each morning after mess there was thirty minutes of rigorous Canadian 
P. E. These "setting up" exercises variated with Butts manual and afternoon 
hikes increased the vigor of every man in the command. 

Besides these strictly military forms of exercise, the men were encouraged 
to maintain the usual autumn football work. Altho hindered by the influenza 
epidemic, the Tiger team, for such it was regardless of the military regime, had 
a fairly successful season. With a few exceptions, the team was composed of 
first year men who made up in fighting spirit what they lacked in experience. 



jo ^ 




"As 
You 



ere!" 



GftYNN 




l'AUlER HALL 




A RADIO CLASS AT WORK 






The first game with the Mines was lost, but the Tigers came back strong and de- 
feated the State University in a very close game. The Denver eleven defeated 
the Tigers by a small score on Thanksgiving, largely due to the efforts of Ander- 
son, an old time star who had played College football the year before. Briggs 
made the all-conference team and two of his team mates, Earl McTavish and Ian 
McKenzie were given honorable mention. 

During October, Montomery and Ticknor were emergency hospitals occupied 
by influenza patients. The hospitals were evacuated by the 25th and turned into 
barracks for "A" Section. Another event of the month was the appearance of 
a military band under the leadership of Sergeant Holt. This band did excellent 
service at the ceremonies. The commanding officer also transferred Perry and 
Logan to the Coast Artillery Officers Training Camp at Fortress Monroe, Va. 

By November the new soldiers were rounding into shape. Coats wrinkled 
across the shoulders, heels clicked, and hands snapped at salute. Officers singled 
out the smartest soldiers at drill in expectancy of calls for officer candidates. 
The call same soon. Early in the month, the Captain sent Briggs, Taylor, Les 
McTavish, Parfet and Ed Allen to St. Louis for aviation examination. Seven 
more "A" Section men were transferred to Fortress Monroe to the Coast Artil- 
lery School. Major Teague of Camp Taylor visited the post and interviewed 
a number of applicants for transfer to the F. A. C. T. C. at Camp Taylor. The 
prospect of transfer to Officer Training Camps inspired every one with en- 
thusiasm. 

On November 11th, a stroke of Marshal Foch's pen ended the Great War. 
On this day the whole battalion marched through the city in celebration of the 
victory. The armistice did not stop the military work, however. P. E., close 
order drill, bayonet combat, hikes, lectures, and studies kept every man busy 
from reveille to taps. 

Then came Thanksgiving Day which will be remembered by all the men for 
years after the more stirring events of the life here are forgotten. At noon 425 
men sat down to a five course turkey dinner. White linen and handsome decor- 
ations transformed the long tables. The attractive menus contained an autograph 






X 



"' t ' X 




THE WATCH AT COSSITT 



34 



v v.. 




CUT LP] R HALL 







Top Row— Adams, Love. Hothgeb, Jackson, Crockett, Bickmore, Whitehead Kneis 

Second Row: Bruce. Ball, Strain. Cole. M cTavish. McTavish 

Third Row: Donaldson. Taylor. Brijrss. Cheese. McKenzie, Pierce. 






greeting from the commanding officer. After dinner Captain Rudd read a tele- 
gram from the Adjutant General ordering demobilization by December 21st. 

The Y. M. C. A. furnished amusement and recreation to the soldiers, Sunday 
morning sings in the Stadium, movies in Perkins, or talks in the billets relieved 
the dulness of strict quarantine. The "Y" Hut was a great success. Mr. Simons 
secretary of the post and Mr. Simmons of the town's Y. M. C. A. won the grati- 
tude of every man here. 

Early in December Lieutenant Taylor, the personell adjutant, returned from 
Kansas City with detailed instructions for demobilization. In pursuance of these 
the men of both sections were given their final examinations by Lieutenant Collins. 
The radio detchment was discharged and paid off on December 7th. After noon 
mess two days later, "A" Section was formed in front of Headquarters and the 
rules of demobilization were read, which prescribed what each man was entitled 
to receive on release. The men then passed through the Rotunda where they were 
given their final pay and their discharge from theArmy of United States. After 
the last man had passed through, the company was formed to witness the present- 
ation of gifts to the officers, the commanding officer, the company commander 
and both platoon officers were presented with handsome remembrances by the 
Section. 

Doubtless, the Committee on Education and Military Training hastily con- 
ceived the idea of the national organization of the Students Army Training Corps 
and blundered in executing the details of the organization. Despite the mistakes 
in Washington, despite the fact that the commanding officer had to perfect every 
detail of his local unit, the Students Army Training Corps of Colorado College 
was a great success and a credit to the Institution. 



Oce, 




Q^JL problem s^or <a jri'otfe&SQ?* 



36 






'«p«t»' 




RADIO CLASS IN WIRING 




the i;axi> 







^Q?iti3y<s Wo&ed Jrom morn &o j?i£>hk~> 
2Zj>vr6 the % p)?j7j *7tj 7T-&edom£-~ < ^£/$hL, . 
"3^ Trhes^ Lhe *ter #a<s oler w< ^ 
<Jte>dob more Ju&olejrL, LTiax. AeXojre ' ■■ ' '*» 
<-7&6a Jvvgtjlyhetd <md isfifet *j> v hs * 

CjbeQfo7\±5 greej? jjjddaJd and &tue^— 

C/2W <s6*r and *sbrrpe*s <gf eitery Jjve • • 
Kytlarler-jbcJeoji dress dj&fcyZHeJshhe ien>[ gfkhej ffl. , 







C.B Wdndd 



^ 



►i i. 4 i a** v m i 

ii If * of a M ill 

l* « fa IQIQ m Ktx 

if f^A m %r i* 



Mentor (ElaB0 

Colors: Green and White 

Officers 

Leah Gregg President 

Emily Ethell Vice President 

Duncan HETHERINGTON Treasurer 

Adelaide Dillon Secretary 

William Copeland Manager of Senior Play 









Eugene L. Anderson, A. B., K.2. 

1129 W. Pikes Peak Ave., Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Major — Mathematics. 

Gymnasium assistant (1), (2) ; Instructor (3). 
(4) ; President's Council (3) ; Pan Hellenic Coun- 
cil (4) ; Athletic Board (4) ; Memorial Commit- 
tee (4). 

"He will do what he says he will do. 



Dorothy Phillips Azpell, A. B. 3>BK 



1 25 Downing Street 



Denver, Coli 



Major — English. 
Contemporary, Vice President (3) ; Secretary 
(4) ; Y. W. C A. ; Dramatic Club, Vice President 
(3); Function Play (1), (4); Manager "Eager 
Heart" (3); Coach (4); Junior Play; Secretary 
Tiger Club (2); Le Cercle Francais ; Dais; Stu- 
dent Government Executive Board (3) ; Honors 
(3). 

"What think you of falling in love?" 



Gladys Colette Bell, A. B. 

Greeley, Colorado 

Major — Biology. 

Contemporary; Dais; Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet 
(4) ; Government Advisory Board (.3) ; Glee < ' 
(1). (2); Vesper Choir (1); (2), (3); Tiger Staff 
(4); Function Play (2). Manager (3); Junior 
Play; Dramatic Club Board (2), (3), (4), Presi- 
dent (4). 

We shall not look upon her like again. 



Mrs. Florence Bartlett, A. B. 

271 Palace Ave. Santa Fe, New Mexio 

Major — History. 

Minerva; Dais; Y. W. C A.; Dramatic Club 
K. U. K. 

"None name her but to praise" 



41 





' V: -.V.';V. ;V : . : 3H^SB ' ■■■ "^ •: 6& 



Thankful Bickmoke. A. B., 3>BK. 



425 .Marion Street 



Denver, Colorado 



Major — English. 

Minerva, Custodian (3). President (4) ; Dra- 
matic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Dnis; Student Gov- 
ernment Advisory Board (2) ; Nugget Board (3) ; 
Student Commission (3) ; Secretary (4) ; Honors 
(3). 

"Always ready for work or play." 



Maria J. Clemans, A. B. 

17 Easl Dale Street Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Major — Romance Languages. 

Minerva ; Women's Athletic Board. Secretary, 
Treasury (3); French Club; Town Girls' Asso- 
ciation; Glee Club (3). (4); Librarian (1); Y. W. 
<\ A.; Conference Delegate; Tennis Association; 
Vesper Choir. 

"I am sure cares are an enemy to life." 



William Duncan Copeland, A. B.,K2 

20S0 Emerson Street Denver, Colorado 

Major — Economics. 

Junior Play; Senior Play, Manager; Class 
Orator; Pan Hellenic Council (3), (4); Secre- 
tary (3). 

"Whal would this man?" 



Charles Thompson Crockett,, A. B. 

*A©., <I>BK. 
422 West 12th Street Pueblo, Colorado 

Major — Economics 
Representative Student Commission (1), 
President (4) ; Class President (2) ; Assistant 
Manager Baseball (2): Assistant Manager Foot- 



ball (3) 
Manager 

Questioi 

"All 
a gel'." 



Class Play (3); President's Council (3); 
Football (4) ; Manager Basketball (4) ; 
Club (4) ; K. U. K. (4). 
Ihc world's a stage and I'm the man- 



42 



Elizabeth Irving Crockett, A. B. <I>BK 

4422 W. 12th Street Pueblo, Colorado 

Major — English. 

Contemporary; Dais; Dramatic Club; Treas- 
urer Student Government Executive Board (3), 
(4) ; Secretary Inter- Society Council (3) ; Fac- 
totem Contemporary (3) ; Vice President Con- 
temporary (4) : Student Commission (4). 

An honor to the honor roll." 



Marjorie Davis, A. B., 3>BK. 

21 E. Caramillo Street, Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Major — Latin. 

Hvpatia; T. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Hon- 
ors (1). (2). High Honors (3), Perkins Scholar- 
ship (2) ; Town Girls' Association ; Secretary La 
Sociedad Espanola (4) ; Tennis Club 

"The only rest is labor for a worthy end." 



Mildred Davis, A. B. KA©. 



207 West Orman Av< 



Pueblo, Colorado 



Major — English. 

Contemporary; Dais; Y. W. C A.; Dramati 
Club ; Eager Heart ; Ohio State University (3) ; 
Vice President Contemporary (4). 

"True to the best that in her lies.'' 



Mildred DeLongchamps, A. B. LIB*. 

116 E Caramillo Street, Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Major — Education. 

University of Colorado (1). (2), (3) ; Town 
Girls Association ; May Festival Committee. So- 
cial Committee Y. W. C. A. 

"To be merry best becomes her." 



43 





Adelaide Dillon, A. B., KA0. 

Castle Rock, Colorado. 

Major — Economics. 
Northwestern University (1) ; Dramatic Club ; 
Dais; Tiger Club, President (3); Nugget Board 
(3) ; Student Government Advisory Board (3) ; 
Vice President K. U. K. (4) ; Vice President 
(Mass (4). 



Emily Gertrude Ethell, A. B. 



1607 E. llth Avt 



Denver. Colorado 



Major — English. 

Minerva. Treasurer (3). Vice President (4) ; 
Dramatic Club; K. U. K. ; Y. W. C A. Cabinet 

(3) ; Class Secretary (4) ; Student Commission 

(4) ; Inter-Society Council (4) ; Student Govern- 
ment Advisory Board (4); Dais; Colorado State 
Normal School (1). 

"A pleasing', winning disposition." 



Edmund Clarence Flynn, B. S. E2A. 

518 N. Cascade Ave. Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Major — Civil Engineering 

"I come nor here to talk." 



Charles Frederic Fraker, A. B. 

Manilou Park, Colorado. 

Major — Romance Languages. 

Pearsons Literary Society (1) ; La Sociedad 
Espanola, Vice President (4) ; Le Cercle Fran- 
cais (4) : Assistant in Spanish (4). 

"Though I look old, yet I am young and 
lusty." 



44 



IWAO FUKUSHIMA, A. B., ESA. 
Cheyenne, Wyoming. 

Major — Physics. 

Football (1); Engineers Club (1). Secretary 
(2). (3); Assistant in Chemistry (3), (4); Tennis 
Club (2). (3): Vesper Choir (4). 

"Still achieving', still pursuing." 



Rosemary GilderslEEve, A. B. 



1929 W. 35th Ave. 



Denver, Colorado i 



Major — Latin. 

Contemporary, President (4); Dais; Dra- 
matic Club ; K. U. K. ; Woman's Athletic Board 
(2); Y. W. C A. Cabinet (3), (4); Conference 
Delegate (3) ; Senior Representative of Speakers' 
Bureau (4) ; Student Government Advisory 
Board (4). 

"She has the truest, kindest heart." 



Leah J. Gregg, A. B. 



3 N. Tejon St. Colorado Spring 

Major — Philosophy. 
Minerva. Factotem (3), President (4) 



Cole 



K. U. 

K.. Y. W. C. A.. Conference Delegate, Hollister, 
Mo., (2), Cabinet (4); Cabinet (4), Trio (4); 
Town Girls Association. Freshman Representa- 
tive (1), War Garden Committee (3) ; Dramatic 
Club; Tiger Club; Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); 
Librarian (2); Vesper Choir (1), (2), (3), (4); 
Secretary of Class (2), President (4) ; Tennis 
Association, Vice President, (2) Champion (3) ; 
Woman's Athletic Association; Red Cross Ex- 
ecutive Committee (3) ; Manager All-College 
Dance (3) ; Manager Girls' Red Cross Dance (3) ; 
Enthusiasm Committee (4) 

"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and 
thoughtful of others." 



Chester Eugene Hart, A. B., <J>rA. 

1310 Glen Ave. Colorado Springs. Colo. 

Major — Chemistry. 

Manager Junior Play; Assistant Manager 
Tiger (1), (2), (3), Manager (4); French Club 
(1) ; German Club (2) ; Manager Debating (4). 

"Slumber is more sweet than toil." 



45 





Alfred Benjamin Helm, A. B. 

Fort Collins, Colorado. 
Major — Rusiness Administration and Banking. 
University of Colorado (2) ; Pearsons Liter- 
ary Society (3) ; Instructor Army School of 
Topography (3). 

Greater men than I have lived, but I 
doubt it." 



Duncan CharteriE Hetherington 
A. B., $BK. 

218 E. Columbia St. Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Major — Biology. 

German Club (1), (2), (3), Treasurer (3); 
Assistant Biology Laboratory (3), (4); Art Edi- 
tor Nugget (3) ; Mary G. Slocum Scholarship (3) ; 
Instructor Experimental Physiology (4) ; Treas- 
urer Class (4). 

"Though little did he speak, yet did he feel 
the more." 



Agnes Leisy, A. B. 

Montrose, Colorado. 
Major — English. 
Y. W. C. A., Cabinet (2); Dramatic Club; 
Student Government Board (3) ; Dais. 
"Sober, steadfast and demure." 



Jessie Partch McGlashen, A. B., *BK 

Los Angeles. California. 
Major — English. 

Hvpatia, Yice President (4), President (4) ; 
Dais- Y. ^Y. C. A.; Dramatic Club, Eager Heart 
(2); Vesper Choir (2), (3); Honors (3); Vice 
President Student Government (4) ; House Presi- 
dent Bemis Hall (4) ; Denison University, Ober- 
lin College. Los Angeles State Normal, Univer- 
sity of Southern California. 

"The world is what you make it." 



46 



Marguerite Alice McKinney, A. B. 

423 N. Franklin St. Colorado Springs, Coin. 

Major — Biology. 

Y. W C. A. Dramatic Clnb ; Vesper Choir (1) : 
Glee Clnb (3). (4); La Sociedad Espanola ; Town 
Girls' Association. 

"She works on quietly but well." 



Florence M. Morrow, A. B. 

Colorado Springs, Colorado. 

Major — German. 

Contemporary, Treasurer (4) ; Dramatic 
Clnb; Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet (4). Conference Dele- 
gate (2); German Club (1). (2). (3). Secretary 
<3); French Club (2). (3); Town Girls' Asso- 
ciation, Towns Girls' Board (4). 

"Still waters run deep." 



Helen Elizabeth Mosgrove, A. B. 

Salida, Colorado 
Major — English. 
Dramatic Club ; Euterpe, Treasurer (4)- Stu- 
dent Government (1). (2); Town Girls' Associa- 
tion (3), (4); Tiger Club; French Clnb- Y \V 
C. A.; Tiger Staff (4). 

"Let me inkle with the inklings." 



Agnes U. G. Nelson. A. B. 

1575 Lafayette Street Denver. Colorado 

Major — English. 

Contemporary. Treasury (4); Dais- Dra- 
matic Club; Y. W. C. A.; Vesper Choir (2), (3), 
(4) ; Vice President Girls' Athletic Board (3) ; 
(lass President (3); Student Government Ad- 
visory Board (3) ; Student Commission (4) ; Stu- 
dent Government Executive Board (4). 

"Wise to resolve and patient to perform." 



47 





Elizabeth Nicholson, A. B. 

110 S. Wahsatch Ave. Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Major — Philosophy, 

Hypatia ; Town Girls' Association, President 
(4); Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet (4); 
Girls' Chairman United War Work Campaign. 

"A smile for all." 



Alberta Emma Nierman, A. B. 

Maniton. Colorado. 

Major — English. 

Hypatia. Secretary (4); Y. W. C. A.; Town 
Girls' Board (3), Representative to Student Com- 
mission (4) : German Club, vice president (3) ; 
Dramatic Club. 

"Her behavior is all sense; all sweetness, 
too." 



Valeda Norris, A. B. 

LaSalle, Colorado 

Major Biology. 

Contemporary; Dais; Dramatic Club; Y. W. 
C. A., Conference Delegate (2), Second Cabinet 
(3). Treasurer (4). 

"A quiet mind is richer than a crown." 



Beulah Obendorfer, A. B. 



916 X. Weber St. 



Colorado Springs, Colo. 



Major — Biology. 

Town Girls' Association; Y. W. C. A.; Dra- 
matic Club; Tennis Club; Glee Club; Vesper 
Choir; College Orchestra; French Club, French 
Play ; German Club. 

"Life without laughter is a dreary blank." 



48 



Cora Orr, A. B. 

717 San Juan Ave. La Junta. Colorado 

Major — Romano Languages. 

Geneva College (1), (2), (3); Dramatic Club; 
Glee Club; Vesper Choir; Euterpe; French Club; 
Y. W. C. A.; Dais. 

"Full many a flower is born to blush un- 
seen." 



Alice May Pirie, A. B. 

Fort Collins. Colorado. 

Major — History. 
Minerva. Secretary (4): Dais; Dramatic- 
Club; Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet; (2). (3), (4); Tiger 
Staff; K. U. K. (4); Chairman Eligibility Coun- 
cil (4): Junior Play; Student Government Board 
(3), President (4) 

"Perfection is gained by right effort." 



Vera Helen Pound, A. B. 

Dyke. Colorado. 

Major, Economics. 

Minerva. Secretary (4); Dais; Dramatic Club 
Y. W. C. A., Secretary (4); Glee Club (2), (3). 
(4). Secretary. Treasurer (4); Tiger Staff (4). 

"For she was just the quiet kind." 



Frank Hart Prior, A. B. 

720 North Tejon Street Colorado Sprinj 

Major, Latin. 

"Learning by study must be done." 



49 





Mary Randall, A. B., $BK. 

1812 North Weber Street. Colorado Springs 

Major, English. 

Contemporary, President (4) ; Dramatic Club ; 
Town Girls' Association ; Girls' Athletic Board 
(2); Y. W C. A.. Vice President (3), Cabinet (4), 
Conference Delegate (3). (4) ; Secretary French 
Club (3) : Honors (3) ; Nugget Board (3) ; K. U. 
K. (4) ; Vice President Student Commission (4). 

"Never an ill word of any one." 



Margaret Reid, A. B. 

505 North Weber Street Colorado Springs 

Major, English. 

Hypatia. President (4) : Inter-society Coun- 
cil (4) ; Town Girls' Association. Vice President 
(3). Executive Board (1), (2), (3); Vesper Choir 
(1). (2): Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club, 

"A quiet conscience makes one so serene." 



Fredericka Celestine Schmitt, A. B. 

1 Columbia Apartments Colorado Springs 

Major, English. 

Hypatia, Treasurer (4) ; Town Girls' Assoc- 
iation'; Dramatic Club (2); Y. W. C. A.; College 
Orchestra (1). (2) ; Campus Improvement Com- 
mittee (3); Tiger Staff (4). 

"What a piece of work is man!" 



■ : i-^M 



Hortense Scott, A. B., ITB<I>. 

1402 North Weber Street. Colorado Springs 

Major, English. 
Deliver University (1) ; Town Girls' Assoc- 
iation; Speaker's Bureau. 
"I am much inclined to talk with all mankind." 



50 



Edith V. Seitzinger, A. B. 

Colorado Springs 
Major, Biology. 

Y. W. C. A. ; Town Girls' Association ; Dra- 
matic Clnb; German Club (1), (2), (3); French 
Club. 

"A woman's work grave sirs is never done." 



Ellen Orinda Swart, A. B., <MK. 

Dulnth, Minnesota 
Major, Latin. 
Contemporary. Secretary (4) ; Y. W. C. A.. 
Second Cabinet (2), Class Secretary (3); Stu- 
dent Commission (4) ; Student Government 
Board; K. U. K. ; Dramatic Clnb; Dais. 

"None but herself can be her parallel". 



Dorothy Mary Sweet, A. B. 

2345 West 33rd Ave. Denver, Colorado 

Major, Romance Languages. 
Contemporary; Dais; Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic 
Club. Function Play (2), (3), (4), Vice President 
(4) ; Women's Athletic Association (2), (3) Pres- 
ident (4) ; French Club (3), Secretary. Treasurer 
(4); Spanish Club (4); Vesper Choir (3), (4); 
Glee Club (4); Tenis Club; University of Den- 
ver (1). 

"Does not my wit become me rarely?" 



Pauline Mary Torbit, A. B. 

Fountain, Colorado 
Major, English. 
Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. ; Dais; 
Sociedad Espanola ; Colorado State Teachers 
College (1). 

"The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known.' 



51 











Frances Walker, A. B., Xo. 



Canon City, Colorado 

Major, Philosophy. 

University of Arkansas (1) ; Y. 
Cabinet (2); Dais; Dramatis Club, 
Play (4). 

"A friend to mirth, a foe to care. 



W. C. A., 

Function 



Thelma Minnie Walter, A. B. 

Silverton, Colorado 

Major, History. 

Euterpe (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A., Confer- 
ence Delegate (2) ; German Club (2) ; Tiger Club ; 
Tiger Staff (4) ; Dais ; Dramatic Club ; Glee Club ; 
Vesper Choir (4); Chapel Choir (4). 

"Yours is the charm of good sense." 



LucilE Janet Whyte, A. B. 

Denver, Colorado. 

Major, Education. 

Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet (3), Manager 
Circus (2) ; Glee Club ; Dramatic Club, Treas- 
urer (4). 

••One vast Substantial smile." 



Elsa Leigh Williams, A. B. 

Colby, Kansas 

Major, Romance Languages. 

Hypatia, Vice President (4); Dais; Euterpe; 

German Club; French Club; Dramatic Club; P. 

W. C. A., Second Cabinet (4). Conference Dele- 

Goveanment Advisory Board 

Vesper Choir (4) ; College of 



gate (3) ; Student 
(4) ; Glee Club (3) 
Emporia (1) 

"From around 
ness glow." 



her face will always bright- 



RUTH ZlRKLE, A. B., T<J>B 

Denver, Colorado. 

Major, Biology. 
University of Denver (1); Minerva, Treas- 
urer (4): Dais; Glee Club (3); Eager Heart (3), 
(4) ; Y. W. C A. 

"Her ingenuity charms ail into admiration." 



52 




^W ^r ^r ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ ""■ 



Class 
of 

1920 



v**% 



.5 

►5 

v 



m 



n«ti»: 






Junior (Class 

Colors: Blue and White. 

Officers 

Margaret Erpich President 

Donald Palmer Vice President 

John Arms Treasurer 

Edna Snelling Secretary 

Thaddeus Holt Manager of Junior Play 



; 'm w y^ » ^ w ^-r mr - — «■» 






Donald AinsliE Palmer 

Castle Rock, Colorado 

Douglas County High School 

Junior Activities: Vice President of the 

Junior Class, Glee Club, Junior Play, 

Nugget Board. 

"Here we have a steady lad, 

Who's just found hissing's not so bad." 



Amanda Mae Ellis 

Lajunta, Colorado, 
Lajunta High School. 
Junior Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
Tiger Staff, Minerva. 

"Amanda aspires to an editor's fame, 
Goodness knows we're not to blame." 



Landell BarTLETT 

Colorado Springs 

Tunior Activities: Sec. and Treas. Tennis 

Association, Asst. Manager of the Tiger. 

"Dandell a tennis player would be, 

His chances, however, we cannot see." 



NORENE MELVINA BURCI-I 

Colorado Springs 

Colorado Springs High School 

"Norene goes on from day to day, 

Attending classes in the same old way" 



Margaret Dawson 

Colorado Springs 

Jefferson City High School, Missouri. 

Howard Paine College. 

"Margaret has not been with us Ions 

To bawl her out would be very wrong. 



oo 




Edna Bernice Snelling 
Alamosa, Colorado. 
Queen Anne's High School, Seattle. 
Junior Activities: Secretary of Junior 
Class, Nugget Board, Y. W. C. A. Cab- 
inet, Dramatics Board, Student govern- 
ment advisory board, Minerva. 
"Now Edna is the learned lass, 
Who keeps the minutes for the class." 



Albert Gaylord Ainsworth 

Denver Colorado. 
Manual High School. 
Junior Activities: "C" Club, Baseball. 
"Batty is the man who tries, 
To rush all girls and tell no lies." 



David Wendell Crabh 

Greeley, Colorado. 

Greeley High School. 

McAlastcr Scholarship. 

"If wc all had brains like this boy, 

To go to college would be a joy." 



Grace Louise Elizabeth BishofF 

Colorado Springs 

Colorado Springs High School. 

Junior Activities: Town Girls' Board, 

Dramatic Board, Minerva. 

"Grace does her best whenever she can 
To sidetrack glances from a man." 



Ruth Thompson Brown 

Colorado Springs 

Colorado Springs High School. 

Junior Activities: Vice President, Y. W. 

C. A., Nugget Board, President Euterpe, 

Glee Club, Eager Heart, Contemporary. 

"Music hath charms, Ruth knows well, 

And in that field her talents swell." 



56 




Thomas L,EE Brown 

Colorado Springs 
Hill City High School, Kansas 
Emporia College. 
Junior Activities: Junior Play, Glee Club. 
"Mr. Brown came from over the plains, 
Let's hope that he will develop some 
brains." 



Margery Cheese 

Peyton, Colorado. 

Colorado Springs High School 

Berkeley. 

Junior Activities: Soph. -Junior Play, Y. 

W. C. A. Cabinet, Girls' Athletic Ass'n. 

"Here is another well known Cheese, 

C. C. always must have some of these." 



Edwin Frances Gildea 

Colorado Springs 

Colorado Springs High School 

Columbia University. New York. 

"What an awful life poor Edwin leads, 

He reads and reads and reads and reads 



Beatrice Louise Fowler 

Rifle, Colorado. 

Rasville High School, Indiana. 

Ohio University. 

Indiana University. 

Junior Activities: Glee Club, Junior-Soph 

Play. 

"Louise Fowler, this husky girl, 
Laid out three Sophs in one whirl." 



Harrietts Winslow Garstin 

Colorado Springs 
Colorado Springs High School 
Junior Activities: Town Girls' Board, 
Athletic Board, Glee Club, Contemp- 
orary. 

"Athletics is her greatest aim, 
In that line she'll rise to fame." 



57 




Hazel Charles Kirk 

Eastonville, Colorado. 
Cutler Academy. 
Junior Activities: Vesper Choir, Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet, Hypatia. 

"Hazel works from morn 'till night, 
.And always has her lessons right." 



charms be 

John Woodrow Graham 

Denver, Colorado. 
North Denver High School. 
Junior Activities: Junior Play, Assistant 
Manager Tiger, Assistant Manager Base- 
ball, Nugget Board. 

"Johnnie would a-wooing go, 
Whether his lessons would let him 
or no." 



Emerson Ellwood Lynn 

Loveland, Colorado 

Loveland High School. 

Tunior Activities: Editor-in-Chief of the 

Nugget, Tiger Staff, Inter-fraternity 

Council. K. U. K. Club. 

"Emerson Lynn is a man of deep mind 
But not deep enough to woman's 
dind." 



Frank Idwell Ivyffin 

Denver, Colorado. 
North Denver High School. 
Junior Activities: "C" Club, Baseball. 
"Kyff is a quiet sort of a cuss, 
Who even plays baseball without much 
fuss." 



Edith Francis Hall 

LaSallc, Colorado. 

Colorado Woman's College, Denver 

Emporia College, Kansas 

Denver University. 

Tunior Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 

Eager Heart. 

"Edith works hard, her lessons to get, 
If she keeps on peggin, she may get 
there yet." 



58 




Arthur Nash Wilson 

Pueblo, Colorado. 
Centennial High School. 
Junior Activities: "C" Club, Track, 
Junior Play. 

"Do not think he cares but for learning, 
His ardent heart is for sentiment 
yearning." 



Louis Everett Martin, 

Colorado Springs. 

Colorado Springs High School 

"Boning and fussing are Louie's delight, 

They keep him amused from morn 'till 

night." 



Barton Hoag 

Colorado Springs. 

Colorado Springs High School 

"Don't study so hard, Bart, old boy, 

This life is supposed to contain some 

joy." 



Helen Katherine Siieehan 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
"Katherine leads a quiet life, 
Free from every care and strife." 



Samuel Fleming Knowles 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
Junior Activities: Junior Play, Manager 
of the Tiger, (1st Semester.) 
"Samuel is the married man, 
Who goes to Greeley whenever he can" 



59 




Thaddeus Goode Holt 

Denver, Colorado. 
North Denver High School. 
Junior Activities: Editor the Tiger, "C" 
Club, Basketball, Baseball, Manager of 
Junior Play, Student Commission. 
"An anti-climax we have here, 
Appearing once more in the Junior 
year." 



Philip Wilkin 

Denver, Colorado. 
Canon City High School. 
Junior Activities: Nugget Board, Inter- 
fraternity Council, Junior Play," C" Club, 
Athletic Board. 

"Yes. Phil Wilkin, so timid and shy, 
You'll be an engineer by and by" 



Ramona May Wright 

Denver, Colorado. 

Colorado Woman's College, Denver. 

Tunior Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 

Student Government Association. 

Hypatia. 

"If you only knew her, you'd see how, 
She's so efficient at saying Meow." 



Rachel Dorathea Trenner 

Pueblo, Colorado 
North Denver High School. 
Tunior Activities: President Student Vol- 
unteer Movement, Glee Glub, Girls' 
Orchestra. 

"Rachel Trenner, that sweet little 

sprite, 

Asthetic dancing is her one delight." 

60 



Russell Joseph Nunn 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
"If Rus. had done more to make him- 
self known. 

This rhyme we have made would cause 
less of a groan." 




Helene Avis Paine 

Colorado Springs. 

Colorado Springs High School 

Junior Activities: Tiger Staff, President 

French Club, Junior Play, Hypatia. 

"Helene upon the stage should go, 

As leading lady she'd make the show." 



Priscilla Nicholson 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
Junior Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
Contemporary. 

"Priscilla, now, is a regular grind, 
We hope soiiie day she'll leave that 
behind." 



Russell Francis Schreiber 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
Tunior Activities: "C" Club, Football. 
"This is a man of sober mein, 
Is seldom heard and still less seen. 



George Eddy Hollister 

Denver, Colorado. 
Denver High School. 
"George gives the impression he's aw- 
fully rough, 
But, dear girls, that's only a bluff." 



Olga Hendershot 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
Tunior Activities: Secretary and Treas- 
urer Town Girls'. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
Contemporary, Women's Athletic Board. 
"If words were lcarnino-, this child 
would excell 
Plato, Aristotle, or even Yachell." 



61 




Annis May Keener 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
Tunior Activities: Vice President Town 
Girl's. Minerva. 

"Annis to all the boys is true, 
When they need a ride, she will al- 
ways do." 



Robert James Sevitz 

Lajunta, Colorado. 

Lajunta High School. 

Ohio Wesleyan. 

Junior Activities: Tiger Staff, Manager 

Nugget, K. U. K. Club. 

"Robert's worries were only three, 
The Nugget, its profits and what's 
coining to me." 



Harriett Iyiomear Prince 

Denver, Colorado. 
North Denver High School. 
Junior Activities: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
Nugget Board, Minerva. 

"Harriett is so modest and shy, 

To capture a man she never would try." 



John Pickering Arms 

Grand Tunction, Colorado 
Appleton High School. 
Tunior Activities: Treasurer the Junior 
Class, Assistant Manager of the Tiger, 
Nugget Board, Association Manager 
Baseball, Inter-fraternity council. 

"Johnnie Arms a Phi Bet. would be, 
For in his family there are but three." 



Louise Thompson 

Baird High School, Texas. 

Trinity University, Texas. 
Junior Activities: Junior Play. 

"Here we have proof that married life, 
Needn't stop the career, at least of 
the wife." 



62 






Beulah Hadley 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
"Beulah to great heights aspires, 
May she some day attain all her de- 
sires." 



Lovell Haskins Peirce 

Grand Junction, Colorado. 

Applcton High School. 

Tunior Activities: Football, "C" Club. 

"Modesty may be a gift, 

But too much serves to drag, not lift. 



Roeand John Robinson 
Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School 
Tunior Activities: Glee Club, "C" Club, 
"Robby can sing, we've heard it said, 
But for another purpose he won't open 
his head." 



John Pearce Moore 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School. 
" J. P. M., look at those letters, 
Why doesn't this boy take aftei 
betters." 



his 



WlLHELMINA MANNLE SPINGLER 
Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School. 
"And Wilhelmina is doing her best, 
To vamp a man and you know the 
rest." 



63 



ittatJisomores 




64 




Robert Arthur Howes, Jr. 

Colorado Springs. 

Colorado Springs High School. 

Tunior Activities: Inter-fraternity council 

Manager Baseball, Student Commission, 

K. U. K. Club, Nugget Board. 

"Bobbie is a man who always works, 
But still, his fussing he never shirks." 



Heeen Margaret Scott 

Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School. 
Junior Activities: Tiger Staff. 

"Miss Helen. Scott we all surmise. 

Is still working hard for the SIGMA 

CHI'S." 



Edgar William Garvey 
Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School, 
[unior Activities: K. U. K. Club. 
"A year ago Ed went away, 
What he's done all this time he doesn't 
sav." 



Myrtle Bertha Thomas 
Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School. 
"Myrtle is the brainy lass, 
Who Rets an "A" in every class. 



Margaret Sophie Eppich 
Denver, Colorado. 

North Denver High School. 
Tunior Activities: President Junior Class, 
Pdesidcnt Tiser Club, Nugget Board, 
Glee Club, Junior Play, Vesper Choir, 
Minerva. 

"Marncy may be a leader of men. 
But it's not done thru brilliance in 
class or with pen." 



65 




Vekna Belle Gold 

Big Stone City, South Dakota. 

Big Stone City High School. 

University of South Dakota. 

Junior Activities: Nugget Board, Student 

Government Advisory Board, Dramatics 

Board. 

"Verna is the owner of a radiant smile. 
Which not only the students, but the 
profs can beguile." 



Walter Jennings Flegal 

Clear Field, Pennsylvania. 
Clear Field High School. 
Junior Activities: "C" Club. 

"Although he was sore when he 

last year, 

He's back again to stay, we fear." 



left 



Vankikk Buchanan 
Colorado Springs. 
Colorado Springs High School. 

"Above is the space reserved by one 

Van. 

Who entertains the college whenever 

he can." 



Wesley Ashbel Case 

Colorado Springs. 
West Waterloo High School, Iowa. 
Culver Military Academy. 
Junior Activities: Manager Track, Chair- 
man Enthusiasm Committee, "C" Club. 
"Wesley Case is a modest lad, 
Who talks and talks 'till he drives us 
mad." 



66 




*"°1 




Colors: Purple and White. 

Officers 

Benjamin E. Sweet President 

Charlotte Hibbs Vice President 

Harlan Cheese Treasurer 

Marjorie Hankins Secretary 

Franklin Bickmore Representative to Student Commission 



>V Ik ^ >v 






§>flplinnunT (Class Unll 

Name Home Address City Address 

Allen, Edward Jones Tulsa, Okla., 119 East Dale St. 

Arkwright, Evelyn Swinhoo Colorado Springs. 1801 Culcbra Ave. 

Arnold, Evelyn Colorado Springs. 116 East Dale St. 

Austin, Evelyn Annie Denver, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Bickmore, John Franklin, Jr. Denver, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Birney, Fred Rogers Las Animas, Colo. Plaza Hotel 

Bischoff, Jack Frederick Colorado Springs. 605 North Cascade Ave. 

Bishop, William Bradford Decatur, 111. 415 East Pikes Peak Ave. 

Breeden, Beulah Elizabeth Lenora, Kansas. 410 East Boulder St. 

Brewer, Bernice Mills Manzanola, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Brown, Kenneth Vernon Colorado Springs. 806 East Boulder St. 

Brumfield, Roy J. Silverton, Colo 

Brunner, George Harmon Colorado Springs. 112 South 7th St. 

Campbell, Evelyn Janet Colorado Springs. 220 East Washington St. 

Canham, Louise Ormsby Jamestown, North Dakota. 226 E. San Miguel St. 

Carpenter, Robert Leland Trinidad, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Chase, Harold Albert Colorado Springs. 310 South Weber St. 

Chayuten, Abe, (Deceased.) Colorado Springs. 410 South Conejos St. 

Cheese, Harlan Peyton, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Coldren, Howard Burt Denver, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Collins, Raymond J. Denver, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Crabtree, Lottie Lucina Colorado Springs. 1911 West Colorado Ave. 

Culkin, Edmund Anthony Colorado Springs. 1728 North Nevada Ave. 

Culver, Gladys Lucille Montrose, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Davis, Florence Mary _ Durango, Colo. McGregor Hall 

De Flon, William Dewey Colorado Springs, 928 North Corona St. 

Dein, Otto Carlton, Colorado Springs. 815 North Roycr St. 

Doubt, Dorothy Los Angeles, Calif. McGregor Hall 

Eldridge, Francelia Whitfor Golden, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Elstun, Anna Georges Denver, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Emery, Dorothea Frances Colorado Springs. 1420 North Nevada Ave. 

Emery, Rebecca Longmont, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Erps, Helen Hermina „. Colorado Springs. 329 East Bijou St. 

Farr, Gertrude Greeley, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Felt, Margaret Denver, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Flanagan, Agnes Barbara Colorado Springs. 213 Victoria St. 

Flora, Frances Elizabeth Colorado Springs, 2129 North Nevada Ave. 

Foote, Wyborn Wallridge Loveland, Colo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Freeman, Charles Ballon Denver, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Gamier, Marirose Estelle Pueblo, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Garvey, Edgar William Colorado Springs, 126 North Spruce St. 

Gilliland, Ruth Fisher La Junta, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Green, Marcella A Colorado Springs, 2021 North Tejon St. 



70 






Green, Neota Madelyn _ Denver, Colo. Bern is Hall 

Greenamyre, Dorothy H Fort Collins, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Guley, Agnes Blanche Colorado Springs. 410 East Boulder St. 

Gutmann, Arthur Adolph Colorado Springs. 222 North Weber St. 

Hamilton, Irene _ Canon City, Colo. Bends Hall 

Hanes, Crota Helen Colorado Springs. 414 East Yampa St. 

Hankins, Grace Marjorie Pueblo, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Hardy, Max _ _ , Canon City, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Heath, Charles Monroe Colorado Springs. 1511 North Nevada Ave. 

Hibbs, Charlotte Denver, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Hobbs, Eleanor Williams Denver, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Honnen, Edward Herman Colorado Springs. 1423 North Tejon St. 

Howbert, Martha Agnes Colorado Springs. 1320 North Nevada Ave. 

Hunt, Lois Rebecca Colorado Springs. 530 North Nevada Ave. 

Jolly, Hazael Claire Pueblo, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Knies, Atwood Wagner Flagler, Colo 

Layman, Gladys Edura Hutchinson, Kan. Bemis Hall 

Little, Franklin Rockafellow Canon City, Colo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Lloyd, Charles Henry Jacksonville, Fla. 1122 North Cascade Ave. 

Logan, Howard Byron Colorado Springs. 316 North Institute St. 

Love, James Elton _ Fountain, Colo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Lytle, Helen Hortense Fort Morgan, Colo. Bemis Hall 

McCool, James Madison Okolona, Miss. 1319' North Nevada Ave. 

MacDougall, Donald Seymour Denver, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

McGee, Valerie Eastman, Georgia. Bends Hal! 

McMurtry, Mildred Oenone Colorado Springs. 1335 North Nevada Ave. 

Mantor, Clifford Longmont, Colo _ 

Marsh, Helen Gardner Pueblo, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Myer, Felecia Therisa Colorado Springs. 1606 Cheyenne Road 

Miles, Bernice Madison _ Haydcn, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Mobley, Frank Marion Denver, Colo. Plaza Hotel 

Morrison, Ruth Emily Colorado Springs. Ill South Twelfth St. 

Norton, Helen MacKenzie Colorado Springs. 1928 North Nevada Ave. 

Murphy, Lena Loona Rifle, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Newman Harry Jackson Colorado Springs. 1627 North Nevada Ave. 

Osborne, Melvin Homer Denver, Colo. 418 East Cucharras St. 

Pearson, Agnes Maud Colorado Springs. 27 West Cache la Poudre 

Perkins, Persis Allen Colorado Springs. 1710 North Cascade Ave. 

Perry, Harold Webster Colorado Springs. 315 East St. Vrain St. 

Peterson, Robert Glenn New London, Iowa. 1336 North Tejon St. 

Pike, Zebulon Montgomery Golden, Colo. 1122 North Cascade Ave. 

Purinton, Raymond Foote Denver, Colo. 1310 North Nevada Ave. 

Robinson, Rowland John Colorado Springs. 746 East Platte Ave. 

Sabin, James North Denver, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Sargent, Lucile Frances : - Wiley, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Scott, Angelo Campbell Iola, Kansas. 911 North Nevada Ave. 



71 






Scribner, Mirian Phyllis Pueblo, Colo. Bcmis Hall 

Scribner, Spencer _ Pueblo, Colo 

Seeley, Frank Livingston Upper Alton, 111. 119 East Dale St. 

Shaw, Dorothy L Denver, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Sims, Marian Thompson Monte Vista, Colo. Bcmis Hall 

Smith, Pauline Elizabeth Colorado Springs. 1619 South Tcjon St. 

Staff, Helen Colorado Springs. 1343 North Nevada Ave. 

Stevens, Ruth W inner, S . D . Bcmis H al 1 

Sweet, Benjamin Emerson Denver, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Thomas, Myrtle Bertha Colorado Springs. 815 East San Miguel St. 

Tucker, Wilmer Harland (E) Colorado Springs. 317 East Cache la Poudre 

Wantland, Dart Denver, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Ward, Marian Elizabeth Greeley, Colo. Bcmis Hall 

Wasserstrom, Samuel Colorado Springs. 810 South Nevada Ave. 

Waugh, Jack Young Colorado Springs. 1221 Wood Ave. 

Weller, Hiram Dillord Maitland, Mo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

White, Alice Frances Silverton, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Wilkin, Philip Denver, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Williams, Carroll M Longmont, Colo 

Wilson, Francis Jennings Colorado Springs. 844 East Willamette Ave. 

Work, Robert van-Horn Pueblo, Colo. 1122 North Cascade Ave. 

Wright, Stanley Robert Colorado Springs. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Wubben, John Hubert Colorado Springs. 106 North Chestnut St. 

Yancey, Myra Lois Broadmoor, Colo. 18 Lake Ave., Broadmoor 

Zimmerman, Rust E Weitscr, Colo. Bcmis Hall 




72 




■> ■' " ■>■>■ T"7\ YT^yT^^^^KiW 7777 - 



31 



U ' H 






>i<> 









jtj - ;♦< or y m : r> ft 



jFrrsliman (Elaas 

Coloks : Red and White. 

Oeeicees 

Edwin Pond President 

Norine King Vice President 

George Lewis ; Treasurer 

Suano Leino Secretary 

Gerowe Simmons Representative of Student Commission 



i\ v >5 * 

ill * rj ~* ^ 3yP III 

III R ■ 1 '♦« a Hk • ? »i jfeJi' 






Name 



Home Address City Address 



Abbott, LeRoy Augustus (E) Akron, Colo - _ 

Adams, Robert Dickinson Claremont, Cal. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Allen, Ethan Newell Toledo. Ohio. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Angove, William Lewis Loveland, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Archer, Roscoe John (E) Waterloo, Iowa. North Park Hotel 

Arkwright, Harold Carew Colorado Springs. 1801 Culebra Ave. 

Armit, Stewart Yeldham (E) Colorado Springs. 1314 North Weber St. 

Austin, William Floyd (E) Rifle, Colo - - 

Ball, Charles Russell Gill, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Barr, John Glen (E) Indianapolis, Ind. Hagerman Hall 

Becker, Jane Fanny Denver, Colo. Bends Hall 

Belts, Herald William Delta, Colo 

Benson, Dora Isabel Clifton, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Bergery, Beulah Broadmoor, Colorado Springs 

Berggren, Winona Stromberg, Neb. 219 North Weber St. 

Birdsall, Stanley Walb.ce Grand function, Colo. 119 East Dale St 

Black, Robert Foster, (E) Cripple Creek, Colo., 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Bomgardner, Florence E La Junta, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Boos, George Walter El Dorado. Kan. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Brandenburg, Emil William (E)... Colorado Springs. 117 South Twenty-fifth St. 

Bray, Ralph Vernon Colorado Springs. 920 North El Paso St. 

Briggs, Frank Napoleon, Jr Denver, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Brookhart, Lester Raymond Las Animas, Colo 

Brott, Theodore Thomas (E) _ Denver, Colo. Hagerman Hall 

Brown, Adelaide Frances Colorado Springs. 232 North Custer Ave. 

Bruce, George Hickman Montrose, Colo. 119 East Dale St. 

Bumstead, Alice May Colorado Springs. 803 North Wahsatch Ave. 

Burgens, Leroy Thornton (E) Colorado Springs. 730 North Nevada Ave. 

Bushnell, Sherman Nelson (E) Georgetown, Colo., Hagerman Hall 

Caldwell, Ralph Dewey ;. Monte Vista, Colo 

Cannon, John Samuel Colorado Springs. 219 East Yampa St. 

Cannon, Melville Charlton Colorado Springs. 219 East Yampa St. 

Chutkow, Dorothy p a Junta, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Cole, Lawrence Gilbert Grand Junction, Colo. 26 East Dale St. 

Coney, Hicks Carlisle Chicago, 111. Plaza Hotel 

Conner, Helen Louise Greeley, Colo. Beinis Hall 

Corley, Willard Douglas Colorado Springs. 2004 North Nevada Ave. 

Cook, Millward Thomas (E) Denver, Colo 

Corrin, William Edwin Colorado Springs. 1624 Cheyenne Road 

Cosner, Edgar H. Jr Denver, Colo 

Cover, John Wharton Rocky Ford, Colo. 1122 North Cascade Ave. 

Cowan, Ivan Lynn Maitland, Mo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Crockett, Edmond Allison Pueblo, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Crump, Catherine Emily Colorado Springs. 506 East Columbia St. 

Daily, Arthur Ford (E) Colorado Springs. 824 East Platte Ave. 

Darling, Ray Willard Greeley, Colo 

Darling, Dewey Leslie Greeley, Colo., 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Davis, Marion Gordon Monte Vista, Colo 

Daywalt, John Hamilton Grand function, Colo 

Dawson, John Charles Jr. (E) Colorado Springs. 425 East Dale St. 

De Flon, Eric Gustavus Colorado Springs. 928 North Weber St 

De Vinny, George Jewell Montrose, Colo 

Dioenst, Carl Alonzo Toledo, Ohio. Hagerman Hall 

Dodson, Decosta Howard (E) (Deceased) Sanger. Texas 

Drake, Martin Woodbury (E) Colorado Springs. 2316 West Kiowa St. 

Ecton, Claude William L a Junta Colo. 



76 






Ecton, Vernon Gay La Junta, Colo 

Edwards, Gard Vaughan La junta, Colo. 11.32 North Cascade Ave. 

Eichel, Clara Bell Fountain, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Elliott, Harry Herbert Toledo, Ohio. Hagcrman Hall 

Espey, Gertrude Trinidad, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Fawcett, Beecher Walter, (A) Colorado Springs, 727 North Corona St. 

Fisher, Frank Baldwin Rocky Ford, Colo _ 

Flaherty, Hugh F Colorado Springs. 1620 North Weber St. 

Foltz, Jack Thompson Cleveland, Ohio. 112 East Fontanero St. 

Fowles, Raymond N _ Tumkhanmook, Pa 

Frank, George Albert Alamosa, Colo 

Frantz, Philip S. (E) Colorado Springs. 324 North Custer St. 

Freelove, Gion Thomas Colorado Springs. 1721 West Colorado Ave. 

Freeman, Fred Spencer Kansas City, Mo 

French, Edward Dawson (E) Colorado Springs. 2120 North Nevada Ave. 

Freshman, Mark Myron Salt Lake City, Utah. Y. M. C. A. 

Fulmer, Leonard Meek Pueblo, Colo 

Gale, Leta Fern Colorado Springs. 310 East Cucharras St. 

Gamble, Howard William Maurice Sheridan Lake, Colo 

Gauld, Lois Mildred Colorado Springs Bemis Hall 

Gleason, Clarence Loren Kiowa, Colo. 1224 North Weber St 

Glendenning, Gladys Alberta Grand Junction, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Glenn, James Hinton (E) La Junta, Colo 

Graves, Dorothy Madden Colorado Springs. 1222 West Kiowa St 

Green Robert Carl Manitou. Colo 

Greenburg, Clarissa Colorado Springs. 115 East Dale St 

Greene, Florence Marion Colorado Springs. 411 East Columbia St 

Gruber, George W L as Animas. Colo 

Gunsolus, Clarence Clinton Delta Colo 

Gwynn, Walter Ralph "... " ...Enghton. Cole 

Hale, Ira Donald .....Rocky Ford. Cole 

Hall, Benjairiin Enos Modoc. Kan. 522 South Nevada Ave 

Hampshire, Rowena H Canon City, Colo. 14 South Weber St' 

Hames, Wilbur Guston Colorado Springs. 414 East Yampa St' 

Hankins Ralph ..... Puebl0i Colo 9n N , N ^ ■ 

Hansen, Andrew Marshall L a Junta, Colo. 911 North Nevada Ave' 

Hanson, Louise J Ketchikan. Alaska. 817 West Kiowa St' 

Harbour LeRoyjr (E) Montrose Colo. 

Hardy, William Wendell (E) Montrose, Colo 

Margraves, Verne Albert Fowler Colo 

S 3 T% J K h 1 ^n nry Monte Vista - Co1 - 608 North Nov adT Ave 

gS; 0°H er V f La Iunta Col °- 1122 North Cascade Ave' 

H mes Doris™ ^ 7^*°?' ^ 75 ° EaSt Cache la Poudre 

5*£™ vl !r"S , Colorado Springs. 18 East Monument St 

geizer, Kenneth Frank Las Animas, Colo. 

gxekman, Lester Las Animas Colo ! 

Hlii!S U v, Greenfield. 111. 1012 East Boulder St" 

Hi , Theodore Joseph Montrose Colo. 

Jraiiman, Herbert Redman Delti C-v1~ 1-1Q Ai-~m at j t "" 

Kin- Marv T onUa .-.......-Lieita Lolo. LJiy Noith Nevada Ave. 

Hine Tames D?fc Colorado Springs. 2115 North Nevada Ave. 

rime James D. (E) Colorado Springs. 608 South Weber St 

Mitchins, Helen Isabelle Manitmi rj/w \j b J 

Hirson. Bryan William (E) .. . SimlTccTo °^ 

Holmes, Fred William (E) Colorado Springs. '2422' West Vermiio'sT 

Holmquist, Deshe Margaret 0„,- a v rJ^ ~ 

Hoon, Dorothy.. _! ^ Zc^rT Z " 

831 East High St. 



Bemis Hall 
Hounsley, William Wayne (E)Z ^Colorado Sv"^' "" EaSt KiOWa St 



■>pnngs. 



77 






Hughes, David Ralph Kiowa, Colo, 119 East Dale St. 

Hunt, Glenn Alfred Denver, Colo. 1315 North Nevada Ave. 

Hunt, Nelson Vincent Colorado Springs. 815 North Corona St. 

Jackson, Bytle Ervin Boonvillc, N. Y. 1436 North Weber St. 

Jackson, Ben jamin Frank Las Animas. Colo 

Jackson, John Barrington Colorado Springs. 9 South Eighth St. 

Jewett, Winona Frances Denver, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Johnson, Archie Holden Colorado Springs. 423 East Platte Ave. 

Johnson, Clifford Andrew Fort Morgan, Colo....... 

Johnson, Elijah Lloyd. ...Calhan, Colo _ _....\ 

Johnson. Nels Herbert Colorado Springs. 601 East Boulder St. 

Jones, Winn (E) Colorado Springs. 712 North Nevada Ave. 

Kalmus, Mildred Frances Denver, Co'o. Bemis Hall 

Kaub, Cedvic .'. Denver, Colo 

Kaufman, Thetma Colorado Springs. 1339 North VVahsatch A\ c. 

Kemp, John Alger (E) Paonia, Colo 

Kemp, Mary Helen Colorado Springs. 1617 North Corona St. 

Kennedy, William Thomas (E) Colorado Springs. 842 East Moreno St. 

Kerr, Walter Eox Denver, Colo _ 

King, Norens Walton Trinidad, Colo. Bemis Had 

Kline, Lysle Marshall (E) Alamosa, Colo _ 

Knox, Elizabeth Keota, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Knutsen, Ernest Walter Alamosa. Colo 

Koerner, John Henry Colorado Springs. 312 West St. Vrain St. 

Kurie, Ernest A Colorado Springs. 1519 North Nevada Ave. 

Lake, Harold Dewey (E) Georgetown, Colo. 14^4 West Bijou St. 

Lamb, William Edward Jr. (E) _ Denver, Colo. 119 East Dale St. 

Lane, Floyd D Delta, Colo 

Lawrie, Glen Douglas Woodland Park, Colo. Barnes-Woods Co. 

Lawton, Joseph A Colorado Springs. 2416 North Weber St. 

Layden, George Edward Delta, Colo. 119 East Dale St. 

Leino, Suoma _ -Telluride, Colo., Bemis Hall 

Leisy, Reuben Warren Montrose, Colo. 1415 North Nevada Ave. 

Leonard, Aubrey Dale _ Colorado Springs 

Louenberger, Noble Edward Kendrick, Colo. 826 East Costilla St. 

Lewis, George Weston Jr Rocky Ford, Colo. 1122 North Cascade Ave. 

Lilley, Faye Colorado Springs. 17 East Caramillo St. 

Little, Marion Colorado Springs. 800 North Nevada Ave. 

Lounsbury, Charles Edwin Denver. Colo _ 

Love, Jonnie Merle Fountain, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Lyles, Albert Clayton Manzanola, Colo. Hagerman Hall 

Lynn, Carl Julien Victor, Colo _ _ 

Lyons, Earl E Colorado Springs. 206 South Sixteenth St. 

Lyons, Mary Durango, Colo. McGregor Hall 

McArthur, Donald Rood Greeley, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

McCarty, Thomas Charles Augusta, Kan. 404 Manitou Road 

McCoy, Darl Colorado Springs. 521 South Tejon St. 

McCoy, Richard Boyd Colorado Springs. 326 East Monument St. 

MacDougall, Malcolm William Denver, Colo. 1510 North Nevada Ave. 

McGee, Margaret Ruth Colorado Springs. 504 North Nevada Ave. 

McGee, Marjorie M _ Eastman, Ga. Bemis Hall 

Mcllvaino, Robert S. (E) Lamar, Colo 

Mcintosh, Semona Mary Colorado Springs. 840 East Platte Ave. 

MacRay, Louis Campbell Trinidad, Colo. 1123 North Weber St. 

MacKenzie, Ian Vivian Colorado Springs. 716 North Wahsatch Ave. 

McKinney, Arthur Lockhart Colorado Springs. 425 North Franklin St. 

MacTavish, Earl Duncan Colorado Springs. 707 North Corona St. 

MacTavish, Lester Charles Colorado Springs. 707 North Corona St. 



78 






Madden, Louis Edward Denver, Colo 

Mahan, Eugene Heath - San Antonio, Texas, 

Marshall, Lutie Violet Colorado Springs. 600 North Spruce St. 

Mason, Luthera Greeley, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Massey, Frances W. Colorado Springs, 125 South Nevada Ave. 

Matson, Oscar S Colorado Springs. 613 East St. Vrain St. 

Matthews, Dorothy Marian Colorado Springs. 515 North Main St., Roswell 

Mechling, Paul Carey Colorado Springs. 129 North Wahsatch Ave. 

Mickle, Allen Alonzo (E) :Canon City, Colo. 11 West View Place 

Miles, Thaddous Bryan (E) Montrose, Colo 

Miller, Fred W Denver, Colo 

Miller, Josephine Helen (E) Colorado Springs. Austin Bluffs 

Moffett, William Ewart Colorado Springs. 1514 Cheyenne Road 

Mohlman, Haro Colorado Springs. 316^4 East Monument St. 

Moore, Sally Muskogee, Okla. 30 East Uintah St. 

Morlock, Charles Lambert _ Evansvillc, Ind _ 

Morrissey, George Thomas (E) Denver, Colo 

Morres, Jessie Colorado Springs. 104 East Second St., Ivywild 

Myers, Alvah D., (E) Elizabeth, Colo 

Myers, Laurence Dewey _ _. Alamosa, Colo _ 

Myers, Virgil Floyd Alamosa, Colo 

Neale, Richard Feely Rocky Ford, Colo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Nelson, Edith Ulricka _ Leadville, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Nelson, Manley Robert (E) _ Georgetown, Colo 

Newbold, Charles Colorado Springs. 106 East San Rafael St. 

Newman, Alice Virginia .Colorado Springs. 1627 North Nevada Ave. 

Newman, Victor Albert Colorado Springs. 110 East Columbia St. 

Nichols, Vera Elizabeth Colorado Springs. 11 North Wahsatch Ave. 

Nicholson, Bruce Carl Loveland. Colo 

Nix, Theodore Broaden Jr Kansas City, Mo. 319 East Caramillo St. 

Nuce, Harry Renfrow Fountain, Colo 

O'Brien, Marjorie Eulalin Colorado Springs. 715 North Nevada Ave. 

O'Driscoll, John Paul Colorado Springs. 915 West Colorado Ave. 

O'Hara, John Joseph Denver, Colo., - ..... 

Olliver, James Eugene Iila, Kansas. 845 East High St. 

Owen, Mary Clegg, Colorado Springs. 310 East Cache la Poudre 

Page, Charles Bradley (E) Granada, Colo. Hagerman Hall 

Parfet, Ralph Emerson Golden, Colo. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Peak, Walter Guinn Colorado Springs. 604 East Del Norte St. 

Perkins, Miriam. : : Colorado Springs. 1219 North Tejon St. 

Peterson, Walter Oscar Pueblo .Colo 

Philbin, William Emmett Denver, Colo 

Pond, Edwin James Colorado Springs. 1207 West Pikes Peak Ave. 

Pribble, Earl Ralph Pueblo, Colo 

Pring, Fern Lydia - Colorado Springs. -107 North Nevada Ave. 

Raymond, Joseph Walker, (E) Manzanola, Colo 

Redman, Clarence Eugene Alamosa, Colo 

Reynolds, Adrian Wall, (E) Eagle, Colo - 

Rice, Allen Dore La Junta, Colo 

Riggs, Ralph Richard - Winchester, 111 

Riggs, Thomas Milton Winchester, 111 _ 

Ritter, Hugh Victor, (E ) Cimarron, Kansas 

Ritter, Neva Lola _ _..New Castle, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Round, Ralph Franklyn, (E) Lajunta, Colo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Ryder, Margaret Blanche Garrettsville, Ohio. Bemis Hall 

Sandholtz, John Vaughan Missoula, Mont. Everhart Hotel 

Schuth, Harold Bernice Manzanola, Colo. 



79 






Scott, Delia K Colorado Springs. 826 East Cimarron St. 

Scott, Vernon Georgene Manzanola, Colo. Hagerman Hall 

Shaffer, Chester Edwin Colorado Springs, 730 North Weber St. 

Shaffer, David Herrel Colorado Springs. 524 North Cascade Ave. 

Shaffer, Nina Bernice Colorado Springs. 730 North Weber St. 

Sharpe. John Clarence Monte Vista, Colo. 608 N. Nevada Ave. 

Shaw, Kenneth Ralph Las Animas. Colo 

Shoots, Kenneth Dewey Ottowa, Ontario, Can. 1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Shoff, William Daniel, (E) Colorado Springs. 811 East Cache la Poudre 

Sheppard, James Ernest Easton, Colo. Hagerman Hall 

Simmons, Thomas Gerowe Colorado Springs. 224 East St. Vrain St. 

Simpson, Orrin Curtis Colorado Springs. 115 South Weber St. 

Simpson, William Cecil Sidell, 111 

Smith, Charles Carey, (E) Buttes, Colo. 1319 North Nevada Ave. 

Smith, Stanley Gray Longmont, Colo 

Spear, Garnet Wilfred, (E) Monte Vista, Colo 

Speir, Robert Michael, (E) La Junta, Colo 

Springston, William Castle, (E) Akron, Colo 

Staley, Saunders Skeen Colorado Springs, 2024 North Nevada Ave. 

Stewart, .lames Vivian Florence, Colo., 

Strain, Claude Hunter Lcngvuw. Tex is Hagtrmm Hill 

Stratton, Anne Gregory Colorado Springs, 725 North Cascade Ave. 

Stream, Bernice Pauline Castle Rock, Colo., McGregor Hall 

Stukey, Susan Glessner Steamboat Springs, Colo., McGregor Hall 

Tapp. Clifton Eugene : Colorado Springs, 415 North Cedar St 

Taylor, Charles Douglas, (E) Colorado Springs. 512 East Cimarron St. 

Taylor, Clarence John Colorado Springs. 606 West Pikes Peak Ave. 

Taylor, Harry Franklyn Rock Island, III, 

Ten Eyck, Harold Robert, (E) Santa Fc, N. M. 1319 North Nevada Ave 

Tevebaugh, Luther Colorado Springs. 325 East Las Vegas 

Thomas, Earl Alvia, (E) Colorado Springs. 628 East Uintah St 

Thomas, Lewis Earle Montrose, Colo. Haa,erman Hall 

Thompson, George Allen Manzanola, Colo. 1440 Wood Ave. 

Tinker, Dean (E) Las Animas. Colo . 

Tirey, Robert Ernest La Junta, Colo. 

Turner, Thelma Trinidad, Colo. Bemis Hall 

Underwood, James Ross Rule Texas 

Valore Nellie Mane Littleton. Colo. Be mis Hall 

Venditti, Domenico Philip Pueblo, Colo 

Vinyard Leon Aurora. Mo .'. "!'.'' 

Wendelkon, Ben S Colorado Springs. 22 East Columbia St. 

Wharton, Hazel Beatrice Yale, Michigan. 412 North Tejon St. 

White, Margaret R. Colorado Springs. 1720 South Cascade Ave. 

White, Paul Raymond, (E) Fountain, Colo. Fire Station No. 2, San Miguel St. 

Whitehead, Earle Oscar Colorado Springs. 421 East Cucharras St. 

Whitney, Robert Sloan, (E) , Paonia, Colo 

Wilkinson, Gladys Lenore Pine Bluffs, Wyo. McGregor Hall 

Williams. Forrest Colorado Springs. 229 East Willamette Ave. 

Wilson, Katherine Curry Pueblo, Colo. McGregor Hall 

Wilson, Lester R Fountain, Colo. 911 North Nevada Ave. 

Wilson, Robert John, (E) Colorado Springs. 852 East Costilla St. 

Wilson, William Wallace Colorado Springs. 1112 North Wahsatch Ave. 

Wissell, Everett Alvah LaTunta, Colo 

Wolf, Paul Wakefield -Colorado Springs. 311 East Platte Ave. 

Wolfe, Helen King Denver, Colo Bemis Hall 

Wood, James Alexander, (E) Colorado Springs. West End Station 

Wood, John Curtis, (E) Ridgway. Colo. Plaza Hotel 

Woods, Vida Farmington, N. M. Bemis Hall 



80 






Wright, Joseph D Colorado Springs. 1117 North Weber St. 

Zink, Milton Carl, (E) Toledo, Ohio. 712 North Nevada Ave. 



Name 



Home Address 



City Address 



Ackerman, Jessie M Denver, Colo., 14 El Paso Bldg. 

Allen, Louise Selden Colorado Springs, 110 E. Caramillo 

Argo, Mrs. Margaret Wilson Colorado Springs, 22 E. Del Norte St. 

Bergey, Beulah Colorado Springs, Broadmoor 

Bower, Kathryn Guthrie Center, la., 2012 N. Tejon St. 

Clough, Marie Catherine Colorado Springs, 912 N. Weber St. 

Crutchfield, W. W. Colorado Springs, 436 W. Uintah St. 

Cullman, Mrs. H. S. Colorado Springs, Broadmoor 

Cunningham, Laura Colorado Springs, 1215 N. Nevada Ave. 

Dice, Mrs. Anna M Colorado Springs, 1224 4N. Weber St. 

Dunton, Vera Margaret Colorado Springs, 2011 N. Nevada 

Evans, Graham Chandler ,Colo., Hagerman Hall 

Foreshetian, Martin Colorado Springs, 422 E. Dale St. 

Forbes, Russell Leroy West Middlesex, Pa., 115 S. 8th St. 

Fox, Mary Malvina New York City, 1915 N. Corona St. 

Gilpin, Francis, Jr., Colorado Springs, 1215 Wood Ave. 

Hardee, Lillian M Corsicana, Texas, 511 N. Royer St. 

Harmonson, Mrs. Libbie Colorado Springs, 2124 N. Nevada Ave. 

Hayden, Mary Kathryn Colorado Springs, 1434 Wood Ave. 

Hitzel, Edmee Paris, France, McGregor Hall 

Howe, Mrs. George P _ Boston, Mass., 22 W. Uintah St. 

Howe, Susanne New York City, N. Y., 1915 N. Corona St. 

Johnson, Esther Margaret Emporia, Kansas, 1816 Wood Ave. 

Lawton, Mary Colorado Springs, No. 3 Latonia Apts. 

Logan, Jacqueline Colorado Springs, Plaza Hotel 

McDonald, Orlando G Denver, Colo., Plaza Hotel 

McGeoch, John A Colorado Springs, 115 S. 8th St. 

Martin, Allene Colorado Springs, 1929 Wood Ave. 

Mills, Otto Colorado Springs, 112 E. Cucharas St. 

Mintz, Charles S Colorado Springs, 427 E. Platte Ave. 

Newman, Mrs. Helen S Colorado Springs, 1115 Wood Ave 

Oberndorfer, Carrie _ Colorado Springs, 916 N. Weber St. 

Page, Louis Leo Windson, Ontario, Can., 530 N. Nevada Ave. 

Parr, Arthur E ...Colorado Springs, 1119 N. Weber St. 

Parr, Mrs. Eliza W Colorado Springs, 1119 N. Weber St. 

Rogers, W. B _ Colorado Springs. Broadmoor Hotel 

Roulier, Joanne La Bridoire, France, McGregor Hall 

Shilling, Mrs. C. H San Francisco, Calif., 1215 N. Nevada Ave. 

Shoup, Merrill Edgar Colorado Springs, 1131 N. Tejon St. 

Stanford, Miss Alice M _ Colorado Springs, 105 N. Weber St. 

Strong, Rena M. : Colorado Springs, 1119 W. Pikes Peak Ave. 

Thompson, John Daniel New Haven, Conn., 5 Pelham Place 

Tucker, Martha Colorado Springs, 1130 N. Nevada Ave. 

Warner, Jud Henry Colorado Springs, 1726 N. Tejon 

Wenger, Rhea Colorado Springs, 1207 N. Tejon St. 

Weir, Margaret Colorado Springs, 17 W. Buena Ventura St. 



81 




82 



(E (Club 




1st Row: Simpson, Bickmore, Ainsworth, Hoiiiien, Kyffin, Whitehead, Pier< 
2nd Row: Robinson, Wilkin, Holt, MacTavish, Brown, Purington, McKenzie. 
3rd Row: Case, Flegal, Rothgeb, Hushes, Crockett, Jackson, MacDougall 
4th Row: Ball, Brass's. McCool. Cheese, Wilson, Brnmfield. 



8,-i 






Athlrttr 6>umnmru 



Athletics in the Rock)- Mountain Conference never experienced a more 
unusual year than the past one. The older men of the college left for various 
branches of the service and for once the freshmen and sophomores could compete 
on intercollegiate teams, in fact, they composed the majority of the players. 
One thing to be noted was the lack of very many outstanding stars, although 
the few older men that did remain stood out over the rest. Rivalry was never 
keener, for it was up to the younger men to fight and prove that the high 
standards of their respective institutions would not be lowered, and that school 
honor and pride would not suffer for lack of defenders on the athletic field. 

Thanks to Coach Rothgeb and a few old heads, athletics at Colorado College 
were not allowed to deteriorate. Every one at Colorado College appreciates the 
masterful way in which "Rothy" met all sorts of discouragements and setbacks, 
and he has wen a place in the hearts of all true lovers of the sports. 

While we did not win the championship in either of the spring sports, the 
Tigers were always in the running and the hardest scrappers in the conference. 
Inexperience was the chief handicap and it counted heavily against us. Both 
the track and baseball teams made excellent showings and proved that the 
yearlings were willing and able to deliver the goods. 




. . rio.' 



84 






The Tiger S. A. T. C. eleven, with a few exceptions, was composed entirely 
of freshmen. Most of the men had had considerable high school experience 
which made it less hard for Rothy. The influenza put in its appearance in 
time to disrupt practice considerable, so when the team lined up against the 
veteran Miner, it was with a feeling that they were under a severe handicap. 
Inexperience hindered in the first half and the Ore Diggers rolled up a large 
score. But in the second half the Tigers came back and held the Mines down, 
but could not overcome the lead against them. Denver University beat us 
Thanksgiving with Anderson in their line-up, but the Tigers fought well and 
were not overwhelmed. Boulder came down to the Tiger's lair the early part of 
December and were defeated by one point in a very exciting game. The defeat 
of Boulder left a pleasant taste in our mouths and other defeats were forgotten. 
Bribes, a first vear man, made the All-Conference team, and Earl MacTavish 
and Ian MacKenzie, also freshmen, were accorded honorable mention. The 
team deserves a lot of credit for the plucky way in which it dug in and fought 
against so many odds. The following men made letters: Earl MacTavish, 
Charles Ball, Les MacTavish, John Jackson, Frank Briggs, Earle Whitehead, 
Elton Love, Franklin Bickmore, Hunter Strain, Foster Black, Ian MacKenzie, 
and Atwood Kneis. 

Scores — 

C. C. vs. Mines— 6-48. 

C. C. vs. D. U.— 6-17. 

C. C. vs. C. U.— 8-7. 
There was no game with the Aggies. 



OREX SHAW 



85 





1 A 




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®rark 

Coach Rothgeb faced the same handicap in track as in baseball with no old 
letter men to form the nucleus of a team. But track is a form of athletics in 
which Rothgeb excels as a trainer and developer of green material. Rothy spots 
ability if there is the smallest amount present and knows how to make something 
out of it. Boulder beat the Tigers in the dual meet but not by a large score con- 
sidering that she had several experienced track men. In the conference meet, 
C. C. finished a good third, Aggies winning and Boulder holding second place. 




86 




Scores in Dual Meet, Colorado College — Colorado University 
C. U.— 71 
C. C. — 16 

Scores in Conference Meet 



Aggies- 


-48 


C. 


U.- 


-43 


c. 


C— 


-31 


M 


ines- 


-10 


D. 


U.- 


_o 







H7 




Shelden, Rothgeb, 

McCool, Robinson, Holt, Kyffin, Thomas McDougall 

Moss, Wilkin, Hughes, Hughes, Purington. 



88 






SasdiaU 



Colorado College went into the baseball race with not a single letter man 
from the previous year. Coach Rothgeb was undaunted by the lack of older 
players and accomplished wonders with the material on hand. The men who 
came out, showed lots of fighting spirit and aggressiveness. As a result there was 
strenuous competition for all positions. The team was built around the battery, 
composed of the Hughes brothers, who had had considerable high school and 

amateur experience. The first four games were lost, 
three of them being on the home ground and the other 
in Denver. These games were lost because the 
breaks were against the Tigers and on account of weak 
hitting and errors at critical moments. But the team 
came back strong, beating Mines and Boulder on their 
home grounds. It was a very strong club when it dis- 
^^ i banded. Its greatest weakness was lack of batting 

strength. 

The scores were as follows : 
C. C. vs D. U.— 4— 5 C. C. vs D. U.— 2—7 

C. C. vs Mines— 2— 5 C. C. vs Mines— 4— 2 

C. C. vs C. U.— 5— 8 C. C. vs C. U.— 2— 2 





89 




s£ 



x O 



bc.y w 

o . M 



<: 1 




Ufetmta ABBnnattnn 

The Tennis Association is composed of those members of the student body 
who are interested in the sport. Under its direction the courts are maintained in 
good shape, tournaments are held and meets p with other schools are arranged. 
Although there has been no opportunity for contests with outside schools this 
year, the interest in tennis has been very high and the number of students useing 
the courts has been larger than usual. 

The officers of the association are : 

B . E. Sweet Presiden t 

Anne Elstun Secretary 

Landele BartlETT Treasurer 




91 




Holt, Whitehead, MacTavish, 
Crockett, Simpson, Honnen, MacTavish, Rothgcb 



92 






iaskplball 



Colorado College finished second in the Colorado Conference Basketball 
race. Our team, composed mostly of first year men, was defeated only through 
the experience of our old rivals, Boulder. YVe beat Boulder on our own floor 
through a do-or-die comeback staged in the second half. But Boulder, on her 
home floor, overcame us largely because one of our best men was removed via 
the personal foul route, during the first period. "We secured even breaks from 
the Miners and Denver University, winning from each, here, but being defeated 
on their floors. All things considered it was a very successful season and of 
which we should justifiably proud. 

The scores were as follows : 

C. C. vs. Teachers College — 26-11. 

C. C. vs. Mines— 25-23. 

C. C. vs. Aggies— 23-15. 

C. C. vs. Mines— 19-32. 

C. C. vs. D. U.— 25-16. 

C. C. vs. C. U.— 30-27. 

C. C. vs. Teachers College — 30-24. 

C. C. vs. Aggies — 34-17. 

C. C. vs. D. U.— 25-29. 

C. C. vs. C. U.— 18-32. 
Total C. C. points, 255. 
Total opponents' points, 229. 



93 




^HHH :^C^s 









iRtnmta ICttrrary SwMy 



Founded in 1891 



Colors : Blue and White 



Flower : White Rose 



OFFICERS 

First Semester Second Semester 

Thankful Bickmo:.e President Leah GrEGG 

Leah Gregg Vice President Emily Ethell 

Alice Pirie Secretary Vera Pound 

Ruth Zirkle Treasurer Amanda Ellis 

Amanda Ellis Factotum Harriet Prince 

Harriet Prince Custodian Edna Snelling 



MEMBERS 



1919 
Mrs Florence Bartlett 
Thankful Bickmore 
Maria Clemans 
Emily Ethell 
Leah Gregg 
Alice Pirie 
Vera Pound 
Ruth Zirkle 



1920 
Grace Bischof 
Amanda Ellis 
Margaret Eppich 
Annis Keener 
Harriet Prince 
Edna Snelling 



"Sororis Honoris Causa 

Mrs. M. C. Gile 

Dr. M. Xoble 

Mrs. H. H. Seldomridge 

Mrs. P. B. Stewart 

Mrs. K. L. Hale 

Mrs. D. H. Rice 

Mrs. A. A. Blackman 

Mrs. Van Diest 

Miss Avis Jones 



Mrs. G. M. Howes 
Mrs. R. H. Motten 
Mrs. Louise Reinhart 
Mrs. Kent 
Mrs. Kampf 
Miss Churchill 
Miss Plummer 
Miss Ida Blackman 
Miss Dora Tones 



97 






(Emttnnpnranj (ttiub 

Founded in 1899 



Color : Red and White 



Flower : Red Carnation 



OFFICERS 
First Semester Second Semester 

Rosemary Gildersleeve President Mary Randall 

Elizabeth Crockett Vice President Mildred Davis 

Dorothy Aspell Secretary Ellen Swart 

Agnes Nelson Treasurer Florence Morrow 

M ary Randall Factotum Ruth Brown 






1920 
Ruth Brown 
Harriet Garstin 
Olga Hendershot 
Priscilla Nicholson 



MEMBERS 
1919 
Dorothy Azpell 
Gladys Bell 
Elizabeth Crockett 
Mildred Davis 
Rosemary Gildersleeve 
Florence Morrow 
Agnes Nelson 
Yaleda Norris 
Mary Randall 
Ellen Swart 
Dorothy Sweet 



. llumni in I rbe 

Mrs. N. L. Drew Miss Ramona Brady 

Mrs. E. B. Grant Miss Ada Freeman 

Mrs. Lloyd Shaw Miss Faith Cox 

Mrs. Chase Miss Marguerite Knutzen 

Mrs. H. Sommers Miss Helen Kirkwood 

Mrs. E. C. Steffa Miss Marjorie Crissey 

Miss Lois E. Smith Miss Mable Kippe 

Miss Eilene Carrick 



99 






lijjpatta ICtteranj g>nri?tg 



Founded in 1903 



Colors: Green and White 



Flower: White Daisv 



OFFICERS 
First Semester Second Semester 

Margaret Reid President Tessie McGlashan 

Jessie McGlashan Vice President Elsie Leigh Williams 

Freda Schmidt Treasurer Ramona Wright 

Alberta Xierman Secretary Alberta Xierman 

Hazel Kirk Factotum Hazel Kirk 



MEMBERS 
1919 
Man'orie Davis 
Jessie McGlashan 
Elizabeth Xicholson 
Alberta Xierman 
Margaret Reid 
Freda Schmidt 
Elsa Leigh Williams 



1920 
Hazel Kirk 
Helene Faine 
Ramona Wrigfht 



101 




Wh M I Didrft Mak (D p K 

Diocj nes and His Search For 
the Honest Man 



Kes on</ /n iW foo 



<Or3 



HAD TRCUOtC 

eyf 5.'' 



--T! - 



Vtftf ought to 
have had, 




No but iht com \^ 

collectors at the green ' e~% 
felt institution did. J 



"Didn't »a\jb 
Time" 



m 



MURRAK 

DRUG 



■i * = — < — ^= — k. 




•8^ 



f 



if interfered with fussing 



i Didn't haw the 

AS/LITy" 





frt> 



HJJ3 



Mu Lord the 
honest »an. 




. 


■ 

* ?*f \ 


It 


* 


***** 


ft aJ^- 


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K. i •■ ^^^^^^i'- 









Kappa §>tgma 

Founded at University of Virginia in 1869 



Beta Omega Chapter installed in 1904. 



911 North Nevada Avenue 



FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 



Eugene L. Anderson 



1919 



1920 



William D. Copeland 



John P. Arms 
Landell Bartlett 
Wendell D. Crabb 



Edwin F. Gildea 
John W. Graham 
Emerson E. Lvnn 



T. Pearce Moore 



1921 



T. Frederick Bischof 
W. Bradford Bishop 
Edmund A. Culkin 
Wyborn W. Foote 
Charles M. Heath 



Ralph Hankins 
Andrew M. Hankins 
Llewellyn M. Jones 
Richard F. Neale 



1922 



Franklin R. Little 
T. Elton Love 
Angelo C. Scott 
Harlan Tucker 
Hiram D. Weller 



Edwin T. Pond 
C. Hunter Strain 
Ralph F. Round 
Milton C. Zink 



PLEDGES 
John C. Dawson 

FRATRE IN FACULTATE 
Prof. C. C. Mierow 

FRATRES IN URBE 



Robert G. Argo 
Dr. F. W. Acker 
Paul R. Davis 
W. W. Hite 
William Latta 
W. D. Haves 
Thaddeus G. Holt 



Meril R. McLain 

D wight L. Robbins 

M. r. IVjrt 

St. George Tucker 

Sol Wooiard 

Lee WiUard 

lohn A McDousrall 



105 











3 











— CO O 

i. 4, •*-< 






Sigma (Eljt 



Founded at Miami University in 1885 
BetaGamma Chapter installed in 1905 1117 North Nevada Avenue 



FRATRES IN COIXEGIO 

1919 
Albert Herndon Smith, (deceased) 

1920 
Harold A. Chase 



1921 
John Franklin Bickmore 
Robert D. Adams 
Robert L. Carpenter 
Harlan Cheese 
Philip S. Frantz 
Charles B. Freeman 



1922 



Charles R. Ball 
George W. Boos 
W. Edwin Corrin 



James S. Sabin 
Benjamin E. Sweet 
Dart Wantland 
Earle Whitehead 
Joseph D. Wright 
Stanley R. Wright 



William U. Moffett 
J. VaughnSandholtz 
Curtis Simpson 



PLEDGES 
Ralph Bray Dewey Darling 

FRATRES IN URBE 
George A. Allebrand Rush Holland 

Paul Holland Dr. A. C. Holland 



Ralph Parfet 



107 




C ™ u 



-OS 



§M 






pjt damma Itelta 

Founded at Washington and Jefferson in 1848. 



Chi Sigma Chapter Installed in 1908 



1122 N. Cascade Avenue 



FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 
1919 



Chester E. Hart 



Harold L. Peterson 



1920 



Tom L. Brown Thaddeus C. Holt 

Edgar W. Garvey Samuel F. Knowles 

Louis E. Martin 
1921 



John S. Cannon 
Charles H. Lloyd 

Charlton M. Cannon 
I. Wharton Cover 
Card V. Edwards 
Robert A. Hart 



1922 



Zebulon M. Pike 
Robert Y. H. Work 

Byrle E. Jackson 
N. Herbert Johnson 
George W. Lewis, Jr. 
T. George Simmons 



Clarence J. Taylor 

FRATRES IX FACULTATE 
Dr. A. A. Blackman 

FRATRES IX URBE 
Willis Armstrong James G. Hayden 

Armin B. Barney Roscoe C. Hill 

Carl A. Blackman Vernon C. Randolph 

Dewey DeFlon Ben Stewart 

Harwood H. Fawcett Orrie \V. Stewart 

Carman P. Freyschlag Harold Thomas 

Thomas S. Thompson 



J 09 




xts~ 

a** o 
o . o 









« 2 £ 






j-T O 

•iH tH 

<j • to 






f l)t IMta ®l)da 



Founded at Miami University 1848. 

Colorado Beta Chapter Installed 1913 1319 N. Nevada Avenue 

FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 

1919 
Charles T. Crockett 



A. W. Case 

A. G. Ains worth 

D. S. MacDougall 
K. V. Brown 
R. F. Purinton 
H. B. Coldren 
Max Hardy 
T. Y. Waugh 



1920 



1921 



1922 



W. J. Flegal 
Philip Wilkin 

T. M. McCool 
R. [. Brumfield 
H. G. Brunner 
J. B. Jackson 
L. O. Collins 
W. L. Angove 



G. A. Hunt C. A. Dienst 

H. R. Hillman H. H. Elliot 

M. W. MacDougall E. A. Crockett 

H. R. Ten Eyck S. Y. Armit 

F. N. Briggs P. W. Wolf 

E. N. Allen C. C. Smith 

L. T. Burgess 
PLEDGES 
O. W. MacDonald 
FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
C. J. Rothgeb R. H. Motten 



FRATRES IN URBE 



T. W. Ross 
H. G. Sinton 
J. I. Sinton 
R.'B. Wolf 
E. S. Davies 



T. Y. Ewart 
D. E. Monroe 
W. H. Spurgeon 
R. W. Morris 
N. D. Holman 



ill 




W3 &c 



c; x 






Srta Sfjrta ft 



Founded at Miami University in 1839. 
Gamma Delta Chapter Installed in 1914. 119 E. Dale Street 

FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 

1919 
Edward W. Hughes 



Daniel R. Higbee 
Frank I. Kvffin 
Robert A. Howes 

Edward I. Allen 
Hugh F. Flaherty 
Edward H. Honnen 



1920 



1921 



1922 



Donald A. Palmer 
Robert T. Sevitz 
Arthur N. Wilson 

Earl D. MacTavish 
Frank L. Seeley 
J. Hubert Wubben 



Eino Leino 
Ian V. MacKenzie 
Lester C. MacTavish 
George E. Lavden 



Standlev W. Birdsall 
George H. Bruce 
Arthur F. Daily 
Edward D. French 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Charles Edgar Taylor 

FRATRES IN URBE 

W. R. Argo O. R. Gillett 

A. W. Buchanan Cecil Graves 

X. M. Campbell J. R. Girling 

Lysle W. Cooper E. E. Hedblom 

J. B. Crouch W. R. Hemenway 

M. B. Daniels J. J. Mahoney 

]. E. Fuller H. E. Pastorius 



113 




s o 






iEpBtlnn g>tgma Alplja 

Engineers' Fraternity Founded at Colorado College in 1917. 



FRATRES IN COLEEGIO 



Edmund C. Flynn 



1919 



1920 



Ivvao Fukushima 



George E. Hollister 



Russell F. Schreiber Carroll M. Williams 

1921 
Harold M. Lieberthal Reginald Crosby 

1922 
Theo H. Brott Warren Leisy 

Beecher W. Fawcett Charles Page 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Florian A. Cajori James E. Robertson Frank M. Okey 



115 




j First Row: Holt. 

Second Row: Cheese Arms. Wilkins, Howes. 
Third Row: Hart. Palm, Tileston, Bickmore, Anderson. 

3ntrr-itfratmttti} QJnmtril 

The purpose of the Interfraternity council is to promote good feeling and 
co-operation among the five national fraternities upon the campus. Each group 
chooses two members from the junior and senior classes; and two faculty mem- 
bers, elected by the council, work with those representatives. 

OFFICERS 

President Prof. R. R. Tileston 

Vice President .-. Charles Crockett 

Secretary and Treasurer Franklin Bickmore 

MEMBERS 

Kappa Sigma 
Eugene Anderson John Arms 

Sigma Chi 
Franklin Bickmore Harlan Cheese 

Phi Gamma Delta 
Chester Hart Thaddeus Holt 

Phi Delta Theta 
Charles Crockett Philip Wilkin 

Beta Theta Pi 
Robert Howes Earle MacTavish 

Faculty 
Roland R. Tileston Frank C. Palm 

116 






flljt Seta Kappa 

OFFICERS 

President Albert R. Ellingwooo 

Vice President Marie A. Sahm 

Secretary-Treasurer ROGER H. MoTTEN 

FACULTY MEMBERS 
Pres. Clyde A. Duniway Roger H. Motten 

Mabel Dominick Marie A. Sahm 

Edward D. Hale Edward C. Schneider 

Mabel M. Harlan Lois E. Smith 

Frances Hall William E. Strieby 

Frank H. Loud Charles E. Tavlor 

Charles C. Mierow 

STUDENT MEMBERS ' 
1919 

Dorothy Azpell Rosemary Gildersleeve 

Thankful Bickmore Duncan Hetherington 

Charles Crockett Jessie McGlashan 

Elizabeth Crockett Marv Randall 

Marjorie Davis Ellen Swart 

1920 
Thaddeus Holt Harriet Prince 






117 









>tgma ielta Pat 



Founded at Indiana University, 1912. 

Colorado College Chapter Installed, 1914. 

Sigma Delta Psi is an honorary athletic fraternity for the promotion of a 
more general interest in college athletics. During the war the chapter at Colorado 
College has become nearly depleted, but plans have been materialized whereby 
the membership will be increased this spring. The requirements for entrance 
include twelve physical tests which cover a wide range of athletic ability. 

CERTIFICATION COMMITTEE 
President Clyde A. Duniway 
Professor Roger H. Motten, Chairman 
Professor Frank C. Palm, Secretary-Treasurer 
Claude J. Rothgeb, Director 
Professor Guy H. Albright 
Professor F. M. Okey 



118 




Crockett. Nierman, Elstun. Scribner, Ethel 

Randal], Howes. Crockett. Bickmore, Nelson 

Simmons, Prof. Tileston. Bickmore. Holt 



g>tubntt OInmmtBBtnn 

OFFICERS 

President Charles Crockett 

Vice President Mary Randall 

Secretary Thankful Bickmore 

Treasurer Robert Howes 

REPRESENTATIVES 

Student Government Association Agnes Nelson 

Tiger Board Thaddeus Holt 

W omen's Athletic Association Miriam Scribner 

F. W. C. A Anne Elstun 

Inter-Society Elizabeth Crockett 

Sophomore Representative Franklin Bickmore 

Freshman Representative Gerowe Simmons 

Dramatic Club Emily Ethell 

Town Girls Alberta Neirman 

Faculty , Professor Tileston 



120 




Prince. Nelson. Greenamyre, Swart. Masoi 
MacGlashan, Crockett. Pirie. Wright 



OFFICERS 

President n „ ,-, 

Alice Pirie 

Vice President Jessie MacGlashan 

Secreta n Ramona Wright 

Trea **rer .. Elizabeth Crockett 

REPRESENTATIVES 

Y - W - C - A Ellex Swart 

Student Commission ....Agnes Nelson 

S enwr Elizabeth Crockett 

Tunior Ramoxa Wright 

Sophomore Dorothy Greenamyre 

Freshman Luthera Mason 

HOUSE PRESIDENTS 

Be '" is Jessie MacGlashas 

McGregor Harriet Prince 

ADVISORY BOARD 

Margaret Eppich Margaret Magee 

Emily Ethel Elsa Leigh Williams 

Yerna Gold Edna Snelling 

Gladys Layman Rosemary Gildersleeve 

121 



• 



***f ! -f-"f 



LS. 



Gildersleeve. Swarl Pound. Bartlett, Bell, Kelson, Williams, Crockett 
Walter, McKinney, Torbit. Leisy, Orr. Davis 
Sw.ii. Pirie. Dillon. Etliell. Bickmore. Azpfll 

®hr Saia 

Emily Ethell presents the Passing Show of 1919 with the Dais members 
appearing as follows : 

"East is West" Miss Churchill 

"The Chorus Ladv" Gladys Bell 

"Tiger, Tiger" (Second Season) Dorothy Azpell 

"Under Cover ( s ) " Thankful Bickmore 

"The Honor of the Family" Elizabeth Crockett 

"Back to Earth" : Adelaide Dillon 

"The Eternal Triangle" Jessie McGlashan 

"Peter Pan" Rosemary Gildersleeve 

"Keep it to Yourself" Agnes Nelson 

"Nothing But the Truth" Valeda Norris 

"The Twelve Pound Look" Vera Pound 

"You're in Love" Ellen Swart 

"Seventeen" Dorothy Sweet 

"The Spring Maid" Pauline Torbit 

"The Man from Home" '. Thelma Walter 

"The White Cockade" Lucille White 

"The Pink Lady" Elsa Leigh Williams 

"Everyman" Ruth Zirkle 

"The Man on the Box" Cora Orr 

"The Man Who Came Back" Mildred Davis 

"The Man from Mexico" Mrs. Bartlett 

"Within the Law" Alice Pirie 

"It Pay to Advertise" Agnes Leisy 

122 




Morrow, Neirman, Garstin, Nicholson, Campbell, MeKintosh 
Bischof, Hendershot, Nicholson, Keener. DeLongchamps, Emery. Lilley 



Smmt (Stria' Aasnriaitfln 

OFFICERS 

President Elizabeth Xicholson 

Vice President Annis Keener 

Treasurer Olga Hendershot 

Tiger Correspondent Harriet Garstin 

Student Commission Alberta Xierman 

SEXIOR REPRESENTATIVES 

Florence Morrow Mildred DeLongchamps 

JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES 
Priscilla Xicholson Grace Bischof 

SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES 

Evelyn Campbell Dorothy Emery 

FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES 

Faye Lilley Serena Mcintosh 



123 




Prince. Gregg. Bell, Hlbbs, Snelling 
Randall, Pirie, Kirk. Nicholson, Morrow. Oildersleeve 
Blstun, Brown. Swart, Norris. Pound. 



tomtg Women a (Christian Aaanriatimt 

5Firat (Habtnrt 

OFFICERS 

President Ellen Swart 

Vice President Ruth Brown 

Treasurer Yaleda Norris 

Secretary Vera Pound 

Student Commission Representative Anne Elstun 

CABINET 

Bible Study Harriet Prince 

Church affiliation Edna Snelling 

Conference Mary Randall 

Devotional Rosemary Gildersleeve 

Finance Valeda Norris 

Rest room Florence Morrow 

Social Gladys Bell 

Social service Leah Gregg 

Membership Anna Elstun 

Mission Study Charlotte Hibbs 

Publicity Vera Pound 



124 




Williams. Green. Nicholson. McMurtry 
Hendersliot. Brown, Ward. Ellis 



f otmg JUnmen's (Christian ABsnriatimt 

§>mntu GJabiurt 

OFFICERS 

Music Elsa Leigh Williams 

Pastor Marion Ward 

Rest room Amanda Ellis 

Social.. Mildred McMurtry 

Papetotcn and Day Nursery Xeata Green 

Calls Olga Hendershot 



125 









Jnrtmglitlg g>k?trl) (Club 

OFFICERS 

President Marjory Dudley 

Vice President : Jessie Foster 

Secretary Christina Wandell 

Treasurer Agnes Pearson 

MEMBERS 

Katherine Bower Evelyn Arkwright 

Marjory Dudley Tessie Foster 

Miss Charlotte Learning- Helen Cogswlel 

Florence Mack Miss Susan Learning 

Christina Wandell Aeries Pearson 






126 







Erps. Hendershot, Staff. Miles, Cheese 
Elstun, Garstin, Castile, Sweet. Seribner 



(girls' Athlrttr Aasnriattnn 

BOARD 

President Dorothy Sweet 

Vice President Harriet Garstin 

Secretary-Treasurer HELEN Staff 

Representative to Student Commission Miriam Scribner 

HEADS OF SPORTS 

Basketball Olga Hrndershot 

Tennis Helen Erps 

Volleyball Anne Elstun 

Baseball _..____ Bernice Miles 

Hockey Marjorie Cheese 



127 




—I o 
o c 



~ SO 

a) - * 

~ 5 M 

» ^ K 






.-IS 



£_-s 




Mm* (Bin (ttlub 

Director E. D. Hale 

Manager ; Mr. Chase 

Assistant Manager ..Charles Freeman 

Reader Prof. R. H. MoTTEN 

Cartoonist Ralph Bray 

Soloists Browx; Chase 

Accompanist E. D. Hale 

First Tenors Second Bass 

Brown Angove 

Brumfield Chase 

Parfeit Heath 

Foote Seelev 

Mandolin Club 

Frantz n u 

Coldren 

Second Tenors Aneove 

Robinson Hillman 

Wolfe Lewis 

Layden Wolfe 

Hunt Pike 

First Bass Bruce 

Sweet Violinists 

Lewis Sweet 

Bruce Parfeit 

Palmer 

Boos 



129 




r. - - 






I - h 






(Stria' <&ln (Elitb 

President Leaii GrEGG 

Librarian Anne Elstux 

Director Mrs. John Speed Tucker 

Accompanist Miss Josixe Van Diest 

MEMBERS 
First Soprano 

Dorothy Sweet Agnes Pearson 

Evelvn Campbell Bernice Miles 

Faye Lilley Gladys Wilkinson 

Adelaide Brown Xeata Green 

First Alto 

Maria Clemans Harriet Garstin 

Helen Lvtle Hazel Jolly 

Ruth Brown Thelma 'Walter 

Serena Mcintosh Cora Oir 

Second Soprano 
Rachael Trenner Vera Pound 

Marguerite McKinney Florence Bomgardner 

Louise Fowler Pauline Torbit 

Second Alto 
Margaret Eppich Rowena Hampshire 

Leah Gregg Rebecca Emery 

Anne Elstun 

Strings 
Leader, Axxe Elstun 

Ukulele JAolin 

Annis Keener Helen Conner 

Adelaide Brown Mildred McMurtry 

Serena Mcintosh Guitars 

Mandolin Ruth Stevens 

Anne Elstun Nina Sbaefer 

Josephine Miller 
Rachel Trener 
Luthera Mason 






131 






Ifrappr QHjfltr 



Director 




Mrs. John Speed Tucker 


Organist 




Samuel Jessop 






MEMBERS 




Sopranos Altos 




Hazel Kirk 


Leah Gregg 




Agnes Pearson 


Agnes Nelson 




Gladys Wilkinson 


Margaret Eppich 




Dorothy Sweet 


Elsa Leigh Williams 




Maria Clemans 


Ruth Stevens 




Bernice Miles 


Rebecca Emerv 




Thelma Walter 


Beulah Obendorfer 




Cora Orr 


Basses 




Tenors 


Frank Seelev 




Mr. Fraker 


Hubert Wubben 




Edward Allen 


Iwao Fukishima 



133 




Blackmail. Fowler, Hale. Brown, Harlan, Walter, Thompson 
Espey. Orr, Hall, Connor, Wilkinson. McMurtry. Valore, Bergren, 
Kirk. Brown, Griswell, Mosgrove, Emery. 



OFFICERS 

President Ruth Brown 

Vice President BerlE Griswold 

Secretary Jessie Cowan 

Treasurer HELEN Mosgrove 

MEMBERS 
Miss Mabel Harlan Elsie Black 

Dean Hale Ida Blackman 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Brown Mrs. Thompson 
Thelma Turner Louise Fowler 

Gladys Wilkinson Donald Hale 

Norene Wilkinson Frances Flora 

Winona Bergren Mrs. Friedman 

Mildred McMurtry Helen Cogswell 

Hazel Kirk Esther Law- 

Nellie Valors Cora Orr 

Thelma Walter Helen Conner 

Darl McCoy 

ASSOCIATE MEMBERS 
Rebecca Emery 

HONORARY MEMBERS 
Mrs. E. D. Hale Mr. Thornton 



134 



* t % l.l 



I 



■? 



Ji 



iM.--M 



it 1 



Top Row: Lynn Palm, Bickmore, Sevitz, Ellingwood, Garvey, Howes 

Second Row: Taylor Drnker. Bartlett, Randall, Dice. I'.emis 

Third Row: Gildersleeve, Pirie. Dillon, Gregg', Ethell, Swart. 



LK. 1. IK. 

The K. U. K. Club was founded January 27, 1919, for the purpose of dis- 
cussing current events and topics. Weekly programs are arranged and the dis- 
cussion is directed upon some topic of vital interest. The League of Nations, 
Effect of the War upon Price Conditions, Bolshevism and kindred subjects were 
debated under the leadership of a member of the club who had studied the 
questions. 

OFFICERS 

President Robert Sevitz 

Vice President Adelaide Dillon 

Secretary '. Leah Gregg 

Treasurer Robert Howes 

Faculty Advisors Prof. Ellingwood and Prof. Dice 

MEMBERS FROM FACULTY 
Prof. Bemis Prof. Ellingwood 

Prof. Dice Prof. Taylor 

Prof. Drucker Prof. Palm 

MEMBERS FROM STUDENT BODY 

Rosemary Gildersleeve Leah Gregg 

Ellen Swart Pobert Howes 

Emily Ethell Robert Sevitz 

Adelaide Dillon Edgar Garvey 

Mrs. Bartlett Samuel Knowles 

Alice Pine Franklin Bickmore 

Mary Randall Emerson Lynn 



135 




Parr, Hong. Fraker 
Morton. Paine, Mosgrove, Thomas 



(Eml? iFrattrats 



OFFICERS 

President HELENE PaikE 

Vice-President Edmee HiTGEL 

Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Sweet 

MEMBERS 

Miss Buren Madame Muenier 

Grace Bishof Helen Morton 

Evelyn Campbell Helen Mosgrove 

Mr. Fraker Cora Orr 

Mr. Fukishima Lieut. Parr 

Estelle Gariner Madame Ritter 

Edmee Hitgel Anne Stratton 

Eleanor Hobbs Mile. Thomas 

Barton Hoag Docteur Thompson 

Helen Marsh Martha Tucker 



136 




Morrow. Arms, Sabin. Brunner. Felt. Murphy 

Green. Miller. Spingler, Thomas. Torbit, Hamilton 

Sweet. Bickmore. Davis, Bartlett. Fraker. Nickel 



ICa iEapanola Earntoaft 

Officers 

Presiden t M rs. Florence Bartlett 

Vice-President Charles F. Fraker 

Secretary Marjorie Davis 

Treasurer Franklin Rick more 



MEMBERS 



John Arms 
John Arms 

Mrs. Florence Bartlett 
Franklin Bickmore 
Marjorie Cheese 
Marjorie Davis 
Clara Bell Eichel 
Margaret Felt 
Charles F. Fraker 
Harriet Garstin 
Irena Hamilton 



Mary Kemp 
Josephin Miller 
Jessie Morrow 
Lean Murphy 
Mary Craig Owen 
Tames Sabin 
Wilhelmia Spingler 
Dorothv Sweet 
Myrtle Thomas 
Pauline Torbit 
Dart Wantland 



HONORARY MEMBER 
Prof. Louis Meunier 



137 



THE NUGGET SCHOOL OF FIGURATIVE LANGUAGE 




He gave her the cold shoulder 



He fell on his neck. 






feT^ 








''J 


fir 


cis 


=cn~y — — 



Curses he exploded 



His eues fell. 




"Yes Georqe flew off the handle.* "5 he melted away. 




'She flared up. 




AND- 

COUL 

SO- 

WET LEFT IT OUT 



I'll tell you we 

AN AFTER- 
TR.Y/NG TO 
THIS A 
CE PICTURE 



J haven't a thinq to we or." 







Ethell. Gold. Snelling, Emery, Ward 
Bischof, Wliyte. Boll. Swet 



iramaitr (Klub 

President Gladys Bell 

Vice President Dorothy Sweet 

Secretary Grace Bischof 

Treasurer ■. Lucille WhyTE 

Stage Manager Edna SnELLING 

Costumer Marian Ward 

Custodian Rebecca Emery 

Make-ups Verna Gold 

Representative to student commission Emily Ethell 






140 




Jtatttnr ©lass pay 



"IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE" 

By Roi Cooper Megrue and Walter Hackett 

Cogswell Theatre, Friday Evening, April 4, 1919. 



CAST OF CHARACTERS ' 

Mary Grayson . Louise Thompson 

J oh:! son Arthur Wilson 

(,'omtessee de Beanrien Helen Paine 

Rodney Martin Philip Wilkin 

Cyrus Martin. Tom Brown 

Ambrose Peale Albert Ainsworth 

Marie ; Margaret Eppich 

William Smith John Graham 

Miss Burke Edna Snelling 

Bllery Clark Donald Palmer 

George Bronson Samuel Knowles 

Manager Thaddeus Holt 

Directors p ro f. and Airs. Roger H. Motten 



141 







§>nplj0mnr?-3!mttflr fl lajj 

"PYGMALION AND GALATEA" 

CoacJi Margurite Knutzen 

Manager Grace BischoF 

Stage Manager Miriam ScribnER 

Costumer Helen Marsh 

Critic Mrs. Sissam 

cast of characters 

Pygmalion Anne Elstun 

Galatea Gladys Culver 

Cynesca Bernice Miles 

N urine Bernice Stream 

Leusippia Ruth Stevens 

Chrysos.. Marjory Cheese 

Dapline Neata Green 

Slave Marjorie Hankins 

Slave Louise Fowler 



142 









Sfofiljmatt pay 

"THE AMAZONS" 

Manager and Coach Thankful Bickmore 

Costumer Marion Ward 

Stage Manager Edna Snelling 

Critic Margurite Knutzen 

CAST OF CHARACTERS 

Harrington, Viscount of Littery Anne Stratton 

Galfred, Earl of Tweenwayes Rowena Hampshire 

Lord de Grival Fare Lilley 

Rev. Roger Michin Suano Leino 

Orts i -. Jane Becker 

Fitton Olesner Studkey 

Youatt Elizabeth Knox 

Lady Cash Jordan Margaret McGee 

Lady Thom'asin Beturbet Marjorie McGee 

Lady Wilhelmina Betrbet Doris Havmes 

Sargent Shuter Luthera Mason 



143 






Coach Dorothy Azpell 

Manager Charlotte Hibbs 

Eager Heart Emily Ethell 

Eager Sense Margaret Felt 

Eager Fame Evelyn Austin 

First King Anne Elstun 

Second King Dorothy Greenamyre 

Third King Ruth Brown 

First Shepherd : ....Lucille Whyte 

Second SJiepherd Valeda Norris 

Young man Rebecca Emery 

Old man Irene Hamilton 

Mary Agnes Leisy 

Joseph Ruth Zirkle 

ANGERS (Singing) 

Neata Green Margaret Eppich 

Hazel Kirk Agnes Nelson 

Dorothy Sweet Leah Gregg 

Maria Clemans Jessie MacGlashan 



144 






iFtmrttmt Pay 



Given in Cogswell Theatre May 16, 1919. 

Coaches Mr. and Mrs. Motten 

Manager Marian Ward 

Stage Manager Edna Snelling 

Chairman of refreshment committee ValEda Norris 

"FANCHON, THE CRICKET" 

CAST OF CHARACTERS 

Fanchon Dorothy Azpell 

Father Barbeaud Ruth Stevens 

Landry Faye Lil ley 

Didier ^ Suano Leino 

> ( Twins) 

Etienne ) Rebecca Emery 

Pierre .....Winona Jewett 

Colin Olga Hendershot 

Father Caillard Florence Morrow 

Martin eau Dorothy Sweet 

Old Fadet Frances Walker 

Mother Barbeaud Bernice Miles 

Madelon Jaqueline Logan 

Mailette Bernice Brewer 

Susette ; Helen Erps 

Manon Katherine Wilson 

Annette Florence Davis 



145 






>nttnr Pag 



"PILLARS OF SOCIETY" 
By Ibsen 

Cogswell Theatre. Matinees, May 24, 1918. Evening, May 25. 1918 

CAST OF CHARACTERS 
Mrs. Bernich Marion Mendenhall 

fiaf Percival Sheppard 

Martha Hazel Hopkins 

Jo nan Thornton Thomas 

Lona Gretchen Magee 

Hilmar Paul Hamilton 

Rorlund.. Fred Coldren 

Merchants Waldo Lewis, Dwight Cummings 

Dina Juliet Wilkin 

Anne Harold Gilliland 

Mrs. R it in m el Carol Adams 

Mrs. Holt Dorothy Coffin 

Mrs. Lynge Anne Byrd Kennon 

Miss Rummel Margaret Mcintosh 

Miss Holt Florence Holloway 

Manager : William Campbell 

Director Prof. Roger H. Motten 



146 



Volume XXI. 




TIGER NINE CfiPTUP r 
WHEN IT DEFEA T 

Locals Take Big ' 
Good Game of 




HOME CONTEST P 



The Tiger bascba 
by defeating 
Ketuie, and a t 
D. U. defeat. The Ti* 
of the game. Ed Hugh 
both the infield and the * J| 

In the first inning M» 
lowed four hits, which coupU 
error by Ligget, the other em. 
Denver battery, and 4 saisplay b> 
lips, let MacDougal and Brigg* civ 
the home plate- for the first two Tige/jr 
scores. In the second, Ligget sconesd 
the first ruii lor the visitors and in the 
third Hickman tied the score, 

1 "he fifth ■* "**e Bengals 

chapce k> ' ip& men 

on baa/ 





^5 



lb 




/!rae from all stand- 
fasts played good base- 
iigers deserved to wis 
>rt. Wilkin handled third 
*fte style. The pitching was 
up to par and a!i the players showed 
that they had the goods, 

The crowd was not &o iar«" 
to be expected, especial?' 
the last College gan* 
weeks. The next ft 
out of fcewa ; the .©' 
m-aunag that with ' 
While the Tigers 
chance of win* 
conference pea* 
again put in the 
and wilt rank ? 
seawn. Boddi 
i of a dark horgi 



.<j[U -J 



■mtet man 



Ife 



DENV 



McLaughlin, 
Robo; ?b „„ 
Flint, -* ,„ . 

Ug@r& c ..... 
Corfaws. 2b 



BOUi 



rt 



Ri„ 



.^ASSENT 



,'b.,. 



W».-kt: 



College Coorts To Be Put in Sbape for 

Prdpaioary Practice; Local 

Coatejfc Assured 



Batch 




of 

How 
V. ML 

turn to 
: He Hill *p^ 
j Woodland Para. 
j fore they return for th. 
to Colorado Spring^, 
I Mr. Albright has been ^n ibe tjt- 
j ammmg board in New York City which 
I examines all army men before they 
j sail and his work has been in the de- 
[I'-iiiUvent of which Dean Parsoes h 
• head. He will come back about May 
id take up ais icj-iknce here 
probably engagai^ in aotine &M" 
^% before scaool apea* m -"' 



TOR DEBATE IP 



Judges Favor 
Team Opp 

Owners' 
Rai 

Large Crowt 

By a vote ol 2 
batets tasted cfcfea 
the University of Ul 
at Perkms ball. Soft 




4IIC fUNCTION 
f N fRIOAY NIGHT 

the Cricket" To 
ited for Club 
vith All-Star 
?ast 

Mandolin Club 



HJB ROW 

W 




p»e Aug 
Hag Toil 



(M Colorado fc 





TIGERS. (5). 






AB. R. H. PO. A.E. 




McCoo!, cl ... 


.1 3 




MrOouirat, 2b 


.221240 


a sing daily 


Brings, ri 


4 ! 10 


days. A 


Holt, »......„ 


.3 1 


1 from the 


Kvllett, lb... 


..4 1 It 


nd another 
College ia 


Purinton. It .. 


2 10 


Wirkm. » 


J 0, 5 


j ascertain 


C over, c 


3 I 10 2 i 


g these, fn- 


*' -"bet. f- 


2 110 2 


■ ..^:^||t|t 


fe ;.- 


23 5 4 2? ij 1 






[) 1 1 1 1-4 

2 2 1 *-5 



tadb College C. 
,/Chtb has returned fr*>, 
^p through the northern $. 
ate. During 'heir trip, they\, 
;«laf concerts at Eaton, Love' 
4, Fort Russell, and sang trnpromptn 
ibers at r ' High School, 
Miley S* ^'^c, Love- 

land H^ — x ^ High 

Schof' 




heard 

j i&h and while diiappointv 
T>ackers vv«re well p!ea$ed w» 
tice of the decision. 

The question was that chosen for the 

: scries of tnar.^ulac debates So !>e staged 

by C. C„ with Denver University and 

Agricultural College m the 

«unely, "Resolved, That 

earnest should owu 

^jcate the railroads/* 

'^jsally coaaiug to 

v» Boiilder team, 

Vbile the Tiger? 

Vvs. 

Otto Seymoui, 

pd Go!d, were 

, disadvantage 

|.*udden^? o; 

^contest. For 

^on, the Utah 

,■ a telegram in 

Professor Mot- 

I ^ sent no reply 

j$ were es. 

e that not uati 

.iaherty and Sey- 

^ir conicst. but the 

aieh they worked 



Eappa'Sigs and 8i^ma (.'his 

Open Interfiatevnity 

Baseball Today 



Interfratcrnity baseball btarts this 
afternoon with the contest between the 
Kappa Sigma and Sigma Chi fraterni- 
ties ©a the diamond at Monument Pfirk 
at lour o'clock, The game is caUed 
at four instead ol later as was nrst 
expected in order to euab!e the men 
who are working on the hre department 
to participate. Each game of '' 
whole series wiii probably 
seven inn-iags- 



jresent week those in 
ncbon piay of the girls' 
. are making final! pre- 
the club's biggest event 
, A"hen "Fanehon the Crkk- 

/ staged in Cogswell Thea- 
.ay night. The main feature 
, evenmg l the play, is progressing 
...ptdly under die direction of Prof, 
and Mrs, Motten. Margaret Felt is 
putting the fast tonches upon die cos- 
tumes for the - and Edna 
Sneiling in *■*«& stage 
Mar- 

fair, MiilHEmM^Bw 'will 




Harvard 
Mouds>- mo-. 

Jes ol seven tatfc* . wfticH 
liver Mondays aad Wednesdays. ■sHir- 
iu'tt chapel tim^ for the coming three- 
weeks, besides one vesper taife. He- 
is the ptofesfcor of Romance languages 
at Harvard. He is » very in- 
tfitsling man. for he is able to tell 
about France iti a way so new to west* 



His first talk was 
France tUe!f, and 
spirit, snd Wedwesd 
with "French Cha 
erati 




luh Wii! Stage 
rls Dance on 
%y Night 



■del! fi. 



if h.bo! j>lta;>e tc- t\«r, |K%! 

ten Sweet or L«.n- wade iU 

ie wishiag lo work tivjtitt 
ratty do so. 



jiolfu Club wi 

ince Satttnfej 

icGft$.(fi tjym 

/ of Aam- E3»H 

L The *dmist 

Althe proceedft 

k used in buying 

j /Kation. Ml o( th 

i-: Tiivit.-d. and it it 

tfiM take advantage < 

y ioi a big get-togetht 

ll the Mandolin Uub * 
1 r&mny, dth. « th 
atlempted anything sc 

1 a\- i.iS-i.;trh* dance. 
\\ not the first dote 
ppearance ia 'he CoUe 

I appenrcd in th'- '. Lr 

<tonU'iu«d Wi. Pair* Z> 



\irnl Axed 

las co\ xt»nce. 

; Encore y A for. 

j At Eaton U. ^tcri oi a 

crowd byt at r v ., »«*nsficn the whole 
1 array command waj oat to hear the 

!^>y9. This concert w»s pnrely for ad- 



of th* 



ft'jped 
-f tint 
■1 and 



first 

large 
IW- 



vcrtj*ui% pi 

wm chai- 

of the 
ic^rop 
but 




tdm 
mbership 

\ea«oiw 

1 re- 




m the conntty of 

French national 

i? he will contfeBe 

itemtic?. »nd Lti- 

He brought out the fact that 

h people a* a whole are ignor- 

worid geography. Prof. Ai- 

the object of hi* talk his. 



Old M 
n the Ti 

tfftck <t 
i*t Kid. 



et. the meet 
afternoon be, 
X ' lion. Practh-aiiy every e 
f the test two or three was su^ 
driving raiu which made tbe - 
f.i-ld a sen of mud and slowed up al 
[eventE. (n spite of ai! the handicap- 
;*-■ Black and Gold ie.<,cyed thinly 
* clad athletes were easy vtctois ove 
■\ Coach Hughej 
to 46 score. 

Keating ol tbe Aggies was high 
] point man of the afternoon with two 



MEET 

r Q 48 SCORE 

ith Two Firsts 
tg in Two 
Mile 



i Ucby of A^ieS 

t two second* and a 

. of 1 1 points. Several 

/ced in two events, among 

As and Hoooeu with two 

♦x. The i'anv in all events was 

.rfi account of ihe mud sad rain, 

out there was keen competition in 

Perhaps the prettiest v«e C of the af- 

lentc-on was the 440 yard dat,h. won 

an-tenm by a 6V by Keating ol Aggws; The tbtee en- 

1 tries. Keating pod BinKall and Ed- 

| wards of C. C, were bunched ail the 




®tg?r i^iaJf 



Thadeus G. Holt. 
Chester E. Hart. 



Editor 

.Manager 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



Anne Elstun 
Emerson Lynn 
Helen Mosgrove 
Helene Paine 
Freda Schmidt 
Angelo Scott 



Helen Scott 
Robert Sevitz 
Thelma Walter 
Dart Wantland 
Hicks C. Coney 
Amanda Ellis 



Dorothy Greenamyre 



MANAGERIAL STAFF 



John Arms 
Franklin Bickmore 
John Graham 
Landell Bartlett 



Samuel Knowles 
Dart Wantland 
Franklin Little 
Dart Wantland 



149 






1320 Nugget inarb 

Kmersox Lynn Editor 

Robert Sevitz Manager 

Margaret Eppich Assistant Editor 

Robert Howes Assistant Editor 

Christina Wandell Art Editor 

John Graham Sport Editor 

Verna Gold Associate Editor 

Franklin Little - Associate Editor 

John Arms ;-. Associate Editor 

Harriet Prince Associate Editor 

Edna Snelling Associate Editor 

Phillip Wilkin Associate Editor 

Donald Palmer Associate Editor 



151 






1921 Nugget Inarb 

James Sabin Editor 

Dart Wantland _ Manager 

Edward AallEn Assistant Editor 

Neva Ritter Assistant Editor 

Charles Lloyd Associate Editor 

Donald MacDougal Associate Editor 

Monroe Heath Associate Editor 

Martha Howbert Associate Editor 

Anne Elstun Associate Editor 

Harlan Cheese _ ithletic Editor 

George Bruce Assistant Manager 

Glen Hunt Assistant Manager 



152 






(Enmmettremettt 

1918 

Saturday, May 25 
Senior Class Play. 

Monday, May 27 
Phi Beta Kappa address by Prof. W. H. Schofield. 
Class Day. Class orator : Lysle Cooper. 
"The Planting of the Ivy" Fred Coldren. 

Wednesday, May 29 
Commencement Address by Prof. W. H. Schofield. 
Baccalaureate service, Address by Bishop F. J. McConnell. 



154 






(ttflmmpttrment 



1919 
PROGRAM FOR COMMENCEMENT WEEK. 

Saturday, June 21, 
Annual Concert of the School of Music. 

Sunday, June 22 
Bacculaureate address by the Rev. Dr. William J. Minchin of Denver. 

Monday, June 23 
Class Day. Class orator : William D. Copeland. 
Planting the Ivy" oration by Leah Gregg. 
Senior supper at the home of President and Mrs. Duniway. 

Tuesday, June 24 
Alumni Day. Memorial service. 
Annual meeting of the Board of Trustees. 
Public reception at Bemis Hall in honor of the graduating class. 

Wednesday, June 25 
Commencement address by Prof. George L. Hendrickson of Yale Univertity 



155 












ilag iF^Bttual 



May 11, 1918. 

According to tradition, the day for the May Festival must be a rainy one. 
This year was no exception, so as a consequence, the fete was held in Cossitt 
gymnasium. Gladys Bell was in charge and deserves much credit for the enter- 
tainment. Dancing, singing and crowning. of the May Queen were the features 
of the afternoon. A cafeteria supper was served in Cossitt dining room and was 
declared the "best ever." 

The May Queen was selected in a new way. The two companies of the 
Colorado College battalion chose candidates and during the afternoon a compet- 
itive drill was held which was to decide the winner. Miss Katherine Clark was 
"A" company's choice and Miss Gladys Hale was "B" company's candidate. 
Capt. H. P. Barber picked "A" company as the best drilled and commended the 
men upon their excellent appearance and ability. Miss Clark was subsequently 
crowned Queen of the May and Miss Hale was maid of honor. 



156 






(EUtaa 8>rrap 



Another ancient custom was smashed this year in the abolition of the annual 
flag rush, about the flag pole in front of Cutler, between the two lower classes. 
However, the two-year men were able to give their banquet at McRae's without 
a great deal of trouble. 

These events generally take place during the first two weeks in October, 
but this year the S. A. T. C. substituted more serious business and the annual 
battle royal was staged in January. Under the leadership of Sweet, the sopho- 
mores sallied forth for their feed with faint hearts and trembling hands. Their 
banquet was undisturbed for a few minutes but soon the forces of Pond began 
their offensive. 

For hours the conflict raged ; several of the more prominent sophomores 
went on long and decidedly forced trips into the surrounding territory and it is 
saidthat brown liquids of one sort or another were used to decorate the phisiog- 
omies of the hard fighting seond-year men. 

The following morning a blue and white flag was suspended from the battle 
scarred tree in front of Perkins and again the yearling vainly endeavored to 
said that brown liquids of one sort or another were used to decorate the physiog- 
definite amount of epidermis from unsuspecting knuckles and shins, the fray 
was without any material losses. 



157 






All (Enlbge Battrps 



This year there have been three All College Dances. Without exception 
they have proven to be the best social events of the season for they enable the 
entire college, students and faculty, to mingle together as no other function will 
permit. "Fussing" has been absolutely forbidden as in years before, the men and 
women of the institution have adhered to this rule absolutely with the result 
that the affairs have been most democratic. 

All three of the dances have been held, for the first time, in Bemis hall, 
where the Commons room and dining room may be thrown together, making 
adequate space for the entire college. The first dance was given January 18, 
1919, under the management of Robert Howes. Coming, as it did immediately 
after the Christmas vacation, it was really the first all college gathering of the 
year due to the cofinement enforced by the S. A. T. C. and the influenza 
epidemic. 

The second all college dance was on the night of May 3, 1919 soon after the 
commencement of the second semester. This affair was managed by the wom- 
en of the college under the leadership of Mildred DeLongchamps. The third was 
given June 13, 1919, just before the final examinations. It was given for the 
benefit of the Dramatics Club, the Senior class and the Athletic association. 
Gladvs Bell, Dorothy Sweet and Leah Gregg had charge of the dance. 



158 






Jnstgnta lay 



THE BOOK OF CHRONICLES OF THE TIGERS 
CHAPTER XLIV 

1. Now in those days there was a certain school named Colorado College. 
And many generations lived therein, and they were as the sands of the sea and 
could scarce be numbered for multitude. 

2. And one day the leader of this tribe, Gregg, surnamed Leah, summoned 
her followers together, and they took counsel together saying, "Behold we are 
the salt of the earth ! Yet now hath our generation tarried long in this land, and 
have seen victory. Therefore let us decree a celebration, showing that we are 
learned. 

3. So the children of '19 came up into the temple of Perkins. And each 
child wore a black gown and mourned that he would leave Colorado. 

4. And behold, a great multitude gathered to see the celebration. And they 
came from the south and from the north and from uttermost parts of the world. 

5. And the followers of Eppich, surnamed Margaret, came likewise unto 
Perkins that day. And behold, at every ten cubits length stood a follower of 
Margaret, and held aloft flowers, and formed an arch. 

6. And the tribe of Gregg marched under this arch, and took each his seat. 

7. And the ruler of the nation, named Duniway, said unto the cohorts of 
Gregg, "Behold, ye shall do great deeds, and the world shall be filled with thy 
praises." 

8. And then, full sorry, the tribe of Gregg left the temple of Perkins, and 
saith ; "History shall repeat itself. This day shall be called Insignia Day. And 
each tribe, when it attaineth victory, shall celebrate this ceremony." 

9. And so it is done even unto this day. 



159 




Colonial Ball? 



Godde's blessing on our noble Lande ! 

Give care, goode people alle ; 
A stately balle I have to tell 
At Bemis did befalle. 
On ye fourteenth daye of February, a goodlye companye of ladyes and 
brave gentlemen did assemble to do honour to ye father of our country. Promptly 
at six o'clock Mistress Churchill led ye companye into dinner. All tables were 
decorated to represent note-worthy colonyal scenes. After dinner, Mistress 
Churchill and Master C. Hibbs led ye grande march. Soone all ye room was 
awhirl with old-fashioned people, dancing manye olde and new dances. Members 
of ye classe of '21 soone danced a stately minuet. Even ye unseen critics on 
ye outside report it a wondrous dance. 

OFFICERS 

Chairman Charlotte Hibbs 

Punch Hazel Jolly and Helen Erps 

Collection Anne Elstun and Evelyn Campbell 

Costumes Gladys Layman 

Music Louise Conahan 

Program Marian Ward and Agnes Pearson 

Invitation Florence Davis 

Decoration •. Eleanor Hobbs and Martha Howbert 

MINUET 
Messers Misses 

Helen Staff Man'orie Hankins 

Mildred McMurtry Florence Davis 

Bernice Miles Valeria McGee 

Neva Ritter Gladys Culver 

Eleanor Hobbs Marion Ward 

Louise Conahan Estelle Gamier 

Marv Lyons Helen Erps 

Charlotte Hibbs Bernice Brewer 

160 






All (Eolbgr Jfirnfr 



Seven Falls February 22, 1919 

Two novel features distinguished this year's All College picnic from any of 
those held in the past ; the affair was staged by the sophomore class and was 
held in South Cheyenne Canon near Seven Falls, instead of the Garden of the 
Gods, where the Tigers have romped on this day in the past. Regardless of 
snow and cold, the affair was a huge success in every way. 

The bread-line received peanut-butter sandwiches, pimento cheese, potato 
chips, hot dog sandwiches, pickles pie and coffee in abundance. Everybody, 
including the faculty indulged in a good old time snow fight which aroused the 
proper appetite for the eats which followed soon after. The president of the 
sophomore class, Ben Sweet and Raymond Purington, managed the affair. 



161 












Slip |. H. (£. A. (Suras 



Taking into consideration every feature of a Barnum and Bailey reproduc- 
tion, the circus was a success. From the minute the ring master cracked his 
whip 'to get the clowns and band men into formation for the parade until the 
last performer had left the scene of action to attend the minstrel show, every- 
thing was humming. 

Cinderella was there with her royal chariot drawn by six prancing steeds, 
and the fairy tale was reacted from start to finish in the sawdust ring with 
modern settings. 

The Junior girls arranged in Eskimo garb presented a clever little stunt in 
which they revealed to the spectators many of the wonders of life in th North 
Pole region. 

Chapel exercises, inspection, gym, classes and tossing received their full 
share in the performances of the day. The Freshmen town girls presented a 
clown dance which was splendidly worked out and cleverly costumed. 



162 






Kappa Seta pit 



Kappa Beta Phi is the original bone-head society of Colorado College. Its 
personell is the most select of any organization in the institution. To it, only 
belong those members of the student body who show decided tendencies to 
"Xitting" and are willing to spend the time and effort to conscientiously waste 
time. Needless to say, only the leaders of the social life and student body activ- 
ities are eligible to the association and places on the membership are highly prized. 

Those fortunate enough to escape Phi Beta Kappa, its dearest enemy, this 
year, were treated to a public initiation during the regular chapel hour. Only 
one of the prospective members failed to pass the examination, and that person 
left school soon afterwards. 

The luck}- initiates were John Jackson, Margaret Eppich, John Arms, Joe 
Wright, Miriam Scribner, Robert Howes, Charles Freeman, Edmund Flynn, 
Samuel Knowles, Edgar Garvey, Van Kirk Buchanan, Eandell Bartlett and 
Hugh Flaherty. 



163 






pker'fi Sag 



The counterpart of Insignia Day, is Piker's Day. Upon the festive date, 
the seniors celebrate their arriving freedom by cutting all classes and spending 
the day in regions unkown. This year, the wherabouts of the serious minded 
was never discovered. Their early departure was unheralded and bespoke con- 
siderable energy upon their part. It is rumored that a car load of illy-clad men 
and women left Murray's corner at a very early hour but nothing definitely is 
known. 

The juniors and sophomores displayed their interest in the occasion by a 
most solemn and inspiring ceremony. Clad in kimonas and bathrobes, with 
towels wrapped about their noble brows, the juniors marched to their places in 
the senior section under an archway of brooms and mop sticks garnished with 
onions, supported by their favorite enemies — the sophomores. Prof. McMurtry 
delivered the address of the morning, dealing largly with the budding futures 
displayed by the achievments of the chamber-maids and Turkish farmers sitting 
before him. 



164 






Maxj 



1 . Nugget came out. 

3. Track meet — lost to Boulder. 

4. Beta Dance. 

5. Seniors row on Lake No. 1 — Salads at Bemis. 

6. Waffle tea at San Luis. 

7. First 1919 Nugget Board Meeting. 

8. Pop corn balls for Festival. 

10. Society pledging — Cajori's Farewell. 

11. May Fete — Catherine Clark Queen, Gladys Hale Maid of Honor. 

13. Dr. Schofield, Harvard Exchange Professor, lectured. 

14. Girls' Field Meet — Seniors Win — Tigers beat Mines at Denver. 

15. Kappa Beta Phi ceremony. K. Sigs serenade. Ben Sweet presented with 

wrist watch by Capt. Rudd. 

16. Aunt Betsey's Table had dinner in Jungle. Hypatia initiation. 

17. Last Tiger Issued. 

18. Greeks' Hop. 

19. Dr. Schofield on Germany at vespers. 

20. Fussed. 

21. Crammed. 

22. Helen Kingman announced engagement to Russell Offutt. 

FINALS BEGAN. 

23. Finals continued. 

24. Leah Gregg pulled down tennis tournament cup. 

25. Stratton Park dance. Pillars of Society by Senior Class. 

26. Daisy Chain — decorated chapel account Baccalaureate Sunday. 

27. Class Day. 

28. Senior reception, three of which came to Bemis. 

29. Commencement Day with trimmings. 

30. HOME. 



166 






g>pptnnbpr mb ©rtntor 



24. Registration — Rushing — Smokers. 

25. First Day — Fraternities bring forth the products of previous night. 

Pickings slim. 

26. Some go to class. 

27. Xo reception — no nothin. 

30. Girls' Glee Club try-outs. Lieut. Prof. Taylor the fighting personnel enters 

the post. 

1. S. A. T. C. Induction, accompanied by fainting spells. 

4. Airplane passes. Fourth Liberty Loan Drive. 

6. Halls in Quarantine for one ( 1 ) week ? 

7. Xo classes. It's a lengthy vacation we're having. 

8. "Cover up each cough and sneeze." 

9. Football regular formation. 

10. $5,500 added to Business Department by Bemis. 

11. Let's have a band to march behind. Holt answers call nobly. 

12. L'niforms are on the way. 

13. S. A. T. C. Sing at Cossitt. 

14. Y. M. C. A. Hut secured. 

15. Say, Xora. 

16. Jazz band. Private Parfet shakes a wicked bow. 

17. Men have Freedom? on Wednesdays. 

18. All men mess at Cossitt. 

19. Prexy's sleep rudely disturbed by shouting sergeants. 

21. Sergt. Little will hereafter attach himself to Co. "B". 

22. First Official Guard Mount by Sect. A. Holt leads off with the 

plumbing. 

23. Interest in S. A. T. C. rises (Tiger). Soon be above the ground. 

24. Band needs nothing — but musicians. Hostess house opens. 

27. Jim Goodheart speaker at Sunday morning sing. 

28. War Department General Order gives can to social fraternities. 

29. French Colonel's inspection of personnel office ends rather disastrously. 

31. Lines straightened without loss. Beta House abandoned in good order 



167 






Nminttber 



1. The pick swang into the frozen crust and never raised a spec of dust. 

Dig trenches. 

2. McTavish stars against "B" section. 

3. They let their voices in one great harmony. 

4. Private Flaherty — one shirt — size 44. Uniforms issued. 

6. Phi Delt cat drawned in the conflagration. Brother Jackson, in spite of 

all, saves the Bond. 

7. Gang left for St. Louis to take aviation exams. Dance in Gym to celebrate 

peace scare. 

8. Girls entertain men on Washburn. 

9. Slant whirls and whirls in St. Louis, and ? 

11. Armistice signed. 

13. The Army enjoys first movie show. 

15. Peerless Eight melt into Denver and witness Mines-C. C. game. 

16. Streak out to the tune of S23.73. 

18. Crockett's nine days' enlistment ends with honorable discharge. 
22. Snows some — no formations — Twins, boots and Verna. 

24. Y. M. C. A. Chapel. 

25. Rothy returns from Princeton. Don't make him get us, the Sloan's hasn't 

penetrated. 

26. O. D.'s issued. 

28. Tigers play D. U. in Denver. Girls entertain boys. 



169 






immbrr 



5. Girls' Glee Club starts practice. 

6. Girls pep meeting. 

7. Boulder taken to a cleaning by Tigers, score 8-6. 
9. MacTavish elected football captain for 1919. 

11. Fraternity houses re-open. Betas occupy mansion on Dale Blvd. 

12. French Mission here. 

13. Fager Heart. Announcement of non-exam schedule. They lied. 

14. Monty occupied by Town Girls. Xmas dance in Bemis — Girls only. 

Some peeked. 

15. Dr. McMurtry holds first services in Bemis. 

16. Flue ban lifted. Social functions ON, no dancing. Basketball starts. 

17. Capt. Ralph Smythe at Chapel. Men seem to neglect to go to classes since 
discharge — Home for theirs. 

20. All Strides asked to bring back a gang of new ones. Vacation begins. 

30. Back again. Some return. 



170 









3amranj 



1. Girls quarantined again. Attend classes only. 

2. Frosh are permitted to eat in Cossitt. 

4. Quarantine lifted. Girls loose again. Do we go to the movies? We take 

it they do. 

5. First vespers — Large Audience — please note. 

6. Dean Leisy — take the presidential chair at the Bemis Dais. 

7. Social schedule out — Looks glorious — Hypatia dance for freshmen. 

9. First meeting of the Stud. Commish. 

10. Soph girls lay down the law — and dole it out — to the Frosh at midnight 
court martial. 

12. Small attendance at vespers, getting smaller. 

14. The Xugget Board again gets together. 

15. Alpha Intelligence test — A Korean has six legs. 

16. Soph banquet at MacRae's. Just a bit of trouble. 

17. All Frats skid. 

18. Whole school dances at Bemis — Fuzz and Scotty come to earth. 

19. Bob Howes came to vespers — I never. 

20. R. O. T. C. instituted here. Will it live? 
22. It passed out. R. O. T. C. suspended. 

24. Contemporary cotillion. 

25. Basketball, C. C. 26, Greeley 1 1 . 

25. Hypatia and Minerva initiate. First Beta endurance hike. 

27. K. U. K. organized in the interests of the Bemis girls. Good food at 
Bemis hereafter on Monday nights. 









172 






3tebntaru 



1. Basketball — Tigers 25, Mines 23— Snake dance thru town. 

4. Wilhemina Woods Advice to Would-be Wooers column appears in Tiger 

for first and last time. 

5. Enos Mills at Chapel. 

7. Eng 4. Immortalized for kissing a nigger ! John Brown. 

8. "The Amazons" given by Freshmen. Basketball — Tigers, 23, Aggies 15. 

10. Dick Smith returns from aviation service in France. Enters school. 

13. Fraternity night. Bobbie and Yerna play cards in Bemis parlor — another 
tradition smashed. 

15. Everybody goes to Mines. C. C. 19, Mines 32. 

16. We all came home again. 

21. Insignia Day. Colonial Ball — Kewpie and Apple awarded prize. 

22. All-College picnic, South Cheyenne Canon. Basketball— C. C. 25, D. U. 16. 

24. Breitwieser trys to lick the soap trust. 

25. Too much noise in the Library. Fuzz and Jackson kicked out. 



173 



3J 




II 



%j-*iwSvjfn 




-i^F 



y 



: W_r i 








t'^-£ 







TFP 





i^s,- r y 



.J 




i if* 










iMarrh 



1. Tigers beat Boulder 30-27. Did we CEL-E-BRATE? Well rather. Ev- 
erybody peeraded, men, girls and faculty. We might also mention the 
Soph.-Tunior Play came off. 

3. "Final-less" exam week according to theory only. Exams, yes! but no 
vacation. Big old Pep meeting in Chapel. Team front. Les backs 
down. 

5. Glee and Mandolin Club gets its picture took in Soup and Fish. 

7. First concert of trip. Pueblo, no serious injuries reported. 

8. Ed Hughes elected president of "C" Club. Basketball team at Greelev. 

CC.^30, Greeley 24. 

10. Second semester began. "We mourn the deacesed. 

14 T- Pickerel Arms gets into Hoozoo X' V. Fat returns. 

15. Freshmen Reception. All fraternity pledges attend — (elsewhere) Jones and 
somebody else there. Senior-Junior Hayrack ride. Basketball at Ag- 
gies. C. C. 34, Aggies 17. 

18. Phi Beta Kappa elections. Johnny Arms runs Holt a close race for junior 
place. 

21. Team goes to Denver. D. U. 29, C. C. 25. 

22. Y. W. Circus. Sweetie stars in Minstrel Show. Phi Delt dance. Beta 

Hike to Bruin. 

24. Literary societies pledge twelve. 

25. Glee Club concert. — and Boos. 

27. Flu flares up in College. Gets Profs. 

29. Boulder sort of stepped on us. CC. 18, Boulder o2. — Big bunch went up 
with team and danced afterward. 



175 




r 





April 



1. "It pays to Advertise." Watch for a few days and see. Ed Honnen elec- 

ted basketball captain for next year. 

2. Big MacTav left school. We miss him. 

4. Junior Play (see above) one Biy Success. Standing room sold out at 7. 

5. Big Carnival in Cossitt. Prof. Motten announces Phi Delt Stunt to multi- 

tude attending Beta dance. Breity steps forth as a chorus girl and gets 
pinched. 

6. Vespers — Musical Sunday but the people will not come. 

7. Seniors given non-chaperon rules — all bust out together. 

8. Minerva Function. "Dimme a-wide." 

9. Free lectures on advertising? Room 48 at 2:30. Strong competition for 

Pantages. 

Girls Club concert. 

Fraternities dance. Betas go to reunion in Denver. Mines beat us in 



11. 
12. 



Baseball at Golden 6-2. 

13. Miss Bennett vocational woman comes, dines at Bemis — Oh, Boy! 

14. Promise of changed chapel hour. Some don't pray, hungry. 

15. Miss Bennett speaks in chapel. 

16. Girls decide to run the All-College Dance. 

17. Madame Bernard speaks in Chapel. How many arms? Register signs of 

relief. 

18. Vacation begins — everyone home for a week of it — some elsewhere. 

28. New schedule starts off with no one locked out. 

30. Chapel. "Is it possible that you can laugh at that?" We seem to have 
dropped our step. 
May 1. New Nugget Board 1921 elected. 



176 






iitgtj <§rljn0l lay 



Friday, June 6, the College entertained the High school students and the 
townspeople of Colorado Springs. The plan originated in the student body and 
was carried out by the students, with the hearty support and co-operation of the 
administration and faculty. 

Upon that day the laboratories and class rooms of the College were opened 
to the public and many took advantage of the opportunty to witness the inside 
of an institution of this kind. The museum and art exhibits also attracted a 
great deal of interest. 

In the afternoon a picked team of College men played and won a baseball 
game with a team from the City league. After the baseball fiesta the crowd 
attended the senior play given in Cogswell theatre. The visitors of the college 
to the number of two-hundred attended the play free of charge. 

At 6:30 the men of the High school senior class were given a banquet in 
Cossitt Hall with President Duniway, Principal Brown of the Colorado Springs 
High School, Lloyd Shaw and other prominent men as speakers. Simultaneous 
with this banquet the women of the High school were entertained at a dinner 
in Bemis followed by a sing and general get-together. 

After the banquet a short smoker was held in the Gym with a few bouts, 
a wrestling match and an exhibition stunt on the flying rings. The men then 
formed a huge snake dance, invaded the Quad and invited the girls to a dance 
in Cossitt gym. 

The affair was a success from start to finish. Altho absolutely different 
from the High school days which have been held in the past, it created a fine 
feeling betwen the local High school and the College and was well worth while. 



178 






The world is old, yet likes to laugh, 

New jokes are hard to find. 
A whole new Editorial staff 

Can't tickle every mind. 
So if you meet some ancient jokes 

Decked out in modern guise 
Don't frown and call the book a fake 

Just laugh — don't be too particular. 



[SO 







THE ANNUAL OF BETA OMEGA SIGMA TO 
THE CADUSEUS 

Tune 1, 1919 
Dear Brother Editor : 

We have just discovered a brand new scheme for pledging men which elim- 
inates all the fuss and feathers of rushing week and still brings ample results. 
By placing a brass canon on the front porch, filling it to the muzzle with black 
powder and pledge pins, firing it at the exact hour of midnight, we always find 
the next morning, enough men to whom pledge pins have adhered to sufficiently 
swell the ranks of the chapter. 

Among the various activities in which we are represented, athletics is our 
weakest point. During the first few days of the track season we had a man in a suit 
but he found that the work interfered with his dancing and was forced to sacri- 
fice his ambitions. Socially, we have fared a trifle better. From past experi- 
ence, the truth of the adage about the early bird has been impressed upon us and 
we find that one good way of insuring keen dates, is to make them the vear before 

Among our number is the Supreme Grand Arch-Hound of the Nit associa- 
tion, who is doing much to encourage the scholastic attainments of the chapter. 
As a result, our five-hundred squad is admitedly the cleverest on the campus. 
In academic work we have a long record behind us which is spectacular for its 
uniformity. For several years, none of the other groups in college have chal- 
lenged our claim to last place. But this summer there is a rumor afloat that two 
of the brothers are spending several hours a week in study and we feel assured 
of our ability to maintain our former standing with possibly a better average than 
before. 

Yours for more members, 

Angelo Scott 



181 







The Weekly Epistle of Beta Samma Chapter of Sigma Chi to The Pamphlet. 

Tune 1, 1919 
Dear Brothers in Sigma Chi : 

We haven't written as often as we should have because we haven't had 
anything in particular to write about. We have conducted ourselves in a manner 
wholly worthy of commendation and as we have not made ourselves con- 
spicuous on the campus there is nothing for which anyone can blame us. All 
of our members are perfectly harmless. Our handsome ladv killers, Parfet 
and Bray, were unexpectedly called home, thus rendering them no longer 
dangerous to the conservative element in the fraternity. 

We were very proud of all the boys' feature acts on the Glee Club. Boos 
did especially well and Chase in his usual modest manner captivated the 
audience. Pi Phi is pulling for us in the same good way they used to ; and 
even tho we can't get the college girls to come to our dances, we stand in with 
the high school dames. 

By means of an agreement with Baum's and Bemis we have found it 
possible to keep the brothers warm during the winter evenings without a fire 
in the furnace. This scheme is especially practical and we wish to recommend 
it to the other chapters, besides being economical, it discourages all loafing 
about the house. 

Not having pretended to be enthusiastic students, scholarship is giving us as 
little worry as usual. This is especially fortunate this year since the greater 
part of our time is taken up in planning the politics of the sophomore class. 

Dewey Darling has just been initiated, thus adding more weight to the 
fraternity. Yours for a warm house. 

Dart Wantland. 



182 




The Annual Letter of Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta to 
The Chief High Booster. 
Dear Brothers in Bond : 

It is with utmost sorrow that we pen this epistle, yet as we write there 
comes a vision of future greatness through the darkness. In the beginning most 
of our members chose to remain sub-rosa. But in later years a spirit of greater 
courage has become manifest and at present almost any member will admit 
that he is a Phi Delt — provided, of course, that he is sufficiently urged. 

We realize the profound necessity of economy and are proud to report that 
the new members are taking the lead in their noble efforts to keep down the 
laudry bill. For instance, not long ago four of them made an evening call at 
Bemis and only one stopped to change from his daily attire of a flannel shirt 
and red sweater to our formal dress of false bosom and strung cuffs, supple- 
mented with a civilian coat. The girls always appreciate these little courtesies 
and as a result commended the fellows upon their neat, informal appearance. 

Our democratic spirit, as evidenced by our extreme popularity among the 
other groups on the campus, is much to be commended. We take the lead 
as usual, in all student activities — from the Pep committee down. 

In baseball we have things coming our way, but our specialty was basket- 
ball, having practically the entire second team, this year, composed largely of 
freshmen. Of course, this letter would not be complete without mentioning 
"Ber." He is not quite the only senior man in college this year. 

Our luck in social events has not been so noticeable during the past season. 
W 'liile, of course, we appreciate that all the nicer girls in college would rather 
come to our functions, they have been impeded by former engagements (which, 
by the way, they were always anxious to break) on various ocassions. With 
the result that our date list has not been so spectacular as might have been 
desired. Yours for more members, Phil Wilkin. 

183 







The Monthly Letter of Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta to the "Phi Gamma Delta." 
Dear Brother Phi Gams: 

To begin with, we have several pledges this year, so far only a few of 
them have returned their pledge pins. We often gather around our fire place 
recalling past glories won by our alumnae, altho our reveries are somtimes 
interrupted by the strains of a strange steel guitar and the weird moaning of 
a saxaphone. 

We have a man in each student activity and he has won popularity, for 
us, among the women by allowing them to carry his books. Among our mem- 
bers is a veritable Vulcan, in fact, he is so strong that he can't resist beating up 
the male members of the college whenever he meets them, regardless of place 
or people. We are now going through a campaign to inculcate refinement 
among the brothers. At present two of them are especially enthusiastic; one 
of them reads the Post and bathes, the other reads the Post. 

As to scholarship, w feel confident that we are improving. We are prac- 
tically assured of cellar place this year and may do even better if a few more 
of the brothers drop school. Your advice has been followed and the new 
men have been urged not to attend too carefully to Work. Socially we rank 
among the foremost; our parties, this year, have been very exclusive. Except 
when occasional alumnae and friends drop in to swell our numbers, we have 
tried not to have more than five or six of the brothers present, at the house, 
on fraternity nights. Since the Phi Gam Queen left, we have failed to find 
anyone to take her place, but we can still get a few nice girls to attend our 
functions. Yours fraternally, Ed GarvEy. 



184 







w 



The Daily of Gamma Chapter of Beta Theta Pi to One of the too many 
other Chapters in Colorado. 
Dear Brother Editor: 

Contrary to our custom in the past, we are brazenly hiking into the social 
limelight and from the chrysalis of the athletic scholar we are bursting forth 
as dancing butterflies. Why ! almost all our members can dance this year. And 
the girls really enjoy the Beta parties. We even put on a serenade at the halls 
one evening, and all th girls spoke to us the next day. 

Our house, altho inadequate to our new role in life, is a source of great 
economy; a condition which brings joy to the heart of a Beta. This saving 
coupled with the annual income from the Nugget sales, should warrant our build- 
ing an annex within the next decade or so. The budding is now equipped with 
one sleeping porch, which, due to our novel arrangement of the beds in tiers, will 
accomodate half the chapter ; this method of condensing the sleeping apparatus 
is highly desirable since it enables each man to act as his own maid and smooth 
out his own blankets. 

We have not yet constructed a new mantel piece for our third scholarship 
cup. It was our earnest desire that the offering of the trophy be postponed until 
a time when our social ambitions would not be of such prime importance in our 
lives. There is one matter which should be brought up in our next convention 
regarding a certain Beta professor who is guilty of gross negligence of true 
fraternal spirit because he unscrupulously flunks those of us who do not meet his 
super-standards. 

Yours in the primrose path, 

Frank Seeley 









The Aluminum Letter of Alpha Sigma Epsilon to Its Alumnus. 

Tune 1, 1919 

Dear Brother : 

In celebrating our first birthday we are proud to report that we have 
passed the baby food stage and are starting to creep towards our goal of becoming 
a national. We have received bids from several of the prominent fraternities 
but realize the need of discrimination and are holding off for lack of finances. 
In the meantime we have been cultivating the Greek f ratrnity attitude ; one of 
the younger members has been unusually successful, since he is commonly 
known by the name of a famous Greek God. 

We have one man who is well known, especially for his ties and fine 
clothes. We also have a brother on the baseball team. He plays substitute on 
the second team and has held down his place in several innings of practice 
games. Socially we are still maintaining our former place. Having given several 
functions we find that our standing on the campus has not suffered to any 
appreciable extent. 

With fond hopes for the future, I remain yours, 

Carrol Williams. 



186 







The Annual Letter of the C. C. Minerva to the Alumni Journal. 

Tune 1, 1919. 
Dear Mixeryites : 

We are exceedingly glad to be able to write a favorable letter this year. 
Everything has come our way, we got all but two of the girls we wanted and 
didn't have to stretch very many rules, either, to make them eligible. 

We thought Annis would be an exceptionally good member, because, besides 
being popular with the men, she has a car and taxies are expensive, so every 
car in the society is a help. 

The function surely made a hit. The men were all dolled up in their soup 
and fish, and all the girls, by borrowing around, managed to gather up a complete 
evening costume apiece. Every one admits we had the best men in school on 
our party and since it was our first appearance with most of them, we tried hard 
to make a good impression. 

We took Amanda for her journalistic ability. We do like to see our 
names in print. 

Yours for service, 

Emmie Lou. 



187 










Semi-Annual Letter of Contemporary to Its Favorite Alumnus. 

June 1, 1919. 

Dearest Anna Maud : 

There isn't much to write in the letter this time, but I shall endeavor to 
give yon the latest dope concerning us in a few short words. 

Oh, our pledges for this year, well, we bid the ones we wanted all right, 
but the feeling did not seem to be mutual. 

Since you left, Anna, we don't seem to be able to pull very many Beta bids, 
and we've lost a Phi Delt pin or two. Now the only key to the situation is Phi 
Bet as far as I can see. 

We have a stand in with the Dean this year, tho Minerva claims the honor. 
For want of a substitute, our lessons claim our undivided attention. 

Well, that is all this time. Come to see us soon, Anna. 

Yours in the sisterhood, 

Elizabeth 



188 







The Weekly of Hypatia to Their Newspaper. 



June 1, 1919. 



Dear Sisters; 



Our report this week isn't going to be any more favorable than the last, 
we are very sorry to say. We have to admit that the other societies have the 
best girls this year. We have only three pledges, but we believe in being 
conservative. 

Cur function, this spring, is more or less of a question. So few of the 
girls are indebted to men that we may have to postpone the affair. 

We are exceptionally well represented in student activities, however. We 
have strong members in the Girls' Glee Club, on student government, the Town 
Girls' Board and Vesper Choir. 

Y\ e are sacrificing all social engagements in our noble efforts to win first 
place in scholarship. Very few girls even consider attending the fraternity 
dances. 

Yours for grades, 

Margaret. 



189 






31je "All limp" (Club 

President CriET Hart 

Vice President Van Kirk Buchanan 

Mascot Hi WELLER 

Pledges Landell Bartlett and Dorothy Shaw 

Motto: "NE PAS SAVANT GRAND "CHASE" 

Aim: TO MAKE A NOISE LIKE BILLIARD BALLS 



190 






The Nits are not represented by a picture in this Nugget. But, Nits, don't 
be troubled by this seeming lack of attention. We love you in spite of this 
omission. 

A certain man by the name of Palmer stood by the wayside. He seemed to 
be in a distracted mood. A friend approached him. "What ails you, Don?" Said 
Don: "My head is running around in a zirkle and my tho'ts are all of her." 

Breity stood with Belzebub watching the flames of Hades' eternal fires. 
Belzebub muttered, "What in hell would you like to do?" Breity cried eagerly, 
"Let me be your advertising agent." "If you don't toot your own horn, nobody 
will" Belzebub smiled. "I've teen locking for a guy like you for a hell of a 
while. You're hired. Hell will look on you as a good aquisition." 

It is said that the last four words of T. G. Holt before he died were: "It 
Pays to Advertise." 

It isn't so popular to get engaged as it was a year ago. The men are hold- 
ing onto their pins with a bull-dog grip. The romance of love and war does 
not hold sway now. 

It is the sincere hope of the Fusser's Union No, 67, that the region south 
of the Mason-Dixon line will furnish more of the same kind of Southern pro- 
duct as graced the Campus this year. 

The Carnival was a great success in every way. Quite a lot of money was 
made. Even the most hard-shelled Crabb opened up his Palm freely, tanalized 
by the sight of the attraction of Breitweiser and the Egyptian Cigarette ad, 
"La Princesse Melacharino." Quoth the Crabb, "I Lovitt and I open my Arms 
to you." 

Bemis Hall and Prof. Bemis seem to have gotten together at the same 
college. But it is said that they are not on speaking terms. Can this be? 

"How to imbibe a Coca Cola in the most approved way," by Hugh Frances 
Flahertv and John Burrington Jackson : with a preface by Miss Hortense Scott. 
The publishers are Murrays'. 

Laking parties and long distance walks seem almost to have gone out of style. 

The librarians seem to be quite worried by talking in the library. Whispered 
the librarian in my ear, "The Jungle is a tine place to talk things over." I agreed 
humbly. "You are right. Never will I darken your doors again." 

191 









THINGS WE ARE TIRED OF 

1. Life. 

2. Insignia addresses on "What we shall 
wear." 

3. Vocational guidance. 

4. Eandell Bartlett's uniform. 

5. Neva Ritter's musical laughter. 

6. Estelle Garnier's ideas concerning men. 

7. War. 

8. Miss Theobold's kindergarten methods of 

teaching French. 

9. Stiff Thompson's perpetual gestures dur- 
ing concentrated study. 

10. Mr. West's "Come to Chapel please." 

11. The girl's raving about Les MacTavish — 
poor Les — no wonder he thought of leav- 
ing college. 

12. Amanda Ellis explaining that she did not 
expect junior Phi Beta Kappa. 

13. Always being broke at the wrong time. 

(voices from father) NO — at the right 
time. 

14. Prof. Lovett's split-tail coat. 

15. Reading these bum jokes — look farther, 
thou who seekest great pleasure and thou 
shalt see the 



192 



The Nugget Advertiser 



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The Mahan Jewelry Company 

26 East Pikes Peak Avenue 

Colorado Springs 

Colorado 



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WISPS OF CAMPUS WITICISM 

Hazel Kirk in English 5, quoting- from Mrs. 
Browning's "Sonnets from the Portuguese: 
"I love thee to the depth and breadth and 
heighth as far as — as — as far — as — my arms 
can reach." 



Portraits "iGuxrutbourg" Please 

Drucker — "Why were the Dutch a com- 
mercial people?" 

Jackson — "They were naturally inclined to- 
ward the water." 



D. S. GILMORE 
President 



The 




E. J. ROESCH 
Secretary 

ROMPT 
Printery 



12-14 East Kiowa Street 
"When it is Promised" Telephone Main 536 



+._. — .. 



The Pikes Peak 
Consolidated 
Fuel Co. 



Quality a?id 
Service 



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General Office: 

125 E. Pikes Peak Avenue 

Telephone Main 577 



Producers 

Wholesalers 

Retailers 



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'We've Been There Ourselves" 

and Know the Right Things to Use 



T 



he ^tf/Outdoors 
Store of the 

V? Col If We've done them all — 
played baseball and football; worked in the 
gym and on the track; we've hiked moun- 
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hunted, camped. We know the right cloth- 
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The Colorado 
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Otis E. Mclntyre, Mgr. 

15 East Pikes Peak Avenue 

Colorada Springs 




Remember your old friends in Coloradi 
Spring's with a 



%>pkes^k floral (Co. 

will deliver Flowers to your friends any- 
where in the United States or 
Canada within an hour or 
two after receipt 
of order 



SOME AMBITIONS. 

Frances Walker — To pass math eventually. 

Hortense Scott — To wear someone's — just 
anyone's — fraternity pin. 

Doc Little — To find a suitable medium for 
my intellect. 

Xeva Ritter — To get a stand in with the 
Betas. 

Louise Allen — To have one evening free 
from dates. 



Portraits "SuiXfUttuMttt" Please 

Lucile Whyte — To make an impression. 
Thelma Turner — To be a quiet, non-talka- 
tive girl. 

Estelle Gamier — To get Phi Gam dates. 

Christina Wandell — Most any kind of an 
idea for a front page. 

Wesley Case — To find a hat that will fit 
the. 

Barton Hoag — To be a lion among the ia- 
dies. 

Thad Holt — To hold every office in college. 

Chet Hart — To be a student. 






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Colorado's First and Foremost Beauty Spot 

\\ ithout equal in America or abroad — The Broadmoor — an imperishable 
tribute to the finest in Italian architecture — stands forth against the Rocky 
Mountain range in Colorado's golden sunshine or silver moonlight. It is 
Colorado's welcome to the world —and a place that all the world might envy. 

In its every appointment, The Broadmoor is de luxe — and its service 
and cuisine is wholly unsurpassed. Nearby are Colorado's far-famed 
scenic glories — the Garden of the Gods — Cave of the Winds — North and 
South Cheyenne Canons — and the nationally celebrated Auto Highway 
to the summit of Pikes Peak. 

As for Golf — the Broadmoor course is truly a championship course, 
but one not unfair to the amateur. There's a good shot for every club 
in the bag. 

Write for new booklet exquisitely illustrated by Vernon Howe Bailey. 



The, 



BROADMOOR 



COLORADO 4PKINGS 




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Everything Just Right 

If we do the laundering. Shirts finished 
just right, collars that look even better than 
new. If you are particular about your ap- 
parel, you will be more than pleased with 
the result if you make us your launderers. 

THE PEARL LAUNDRY 

The Laundry That Uses Ivory Soap 
329-331 X. Tcjon St. Phones M 1085-1086 



College Barber Shop 

The C. C. Shop 

Try BEST Hair Tonic 

It is BEST 

The Name is BEST 

Sold in all BEST Barber Shops 

Call for BEST 

Dealers are authorized to refund the price 
should BEST HAIR TONIC fail. 



Phone Main 1217 



S. H. OLSON, Proprietor 



LATEST ANNOUNCEMENTS BY THE 
DICTATOR OF WOMEN. 

Fraternities can give a dance every night 
of the week if they so desire. 

Penny ante may be played till midnight in 
Bemis, Commons and MacGregor parlor. 
Chips will be provided on request. 

Mere man can come over as early as de- 
sired on Sunday and stay as long as he wants 

Portraits "SJUXPttlfanurg" Plea?e 

to — yea, even to the 12th hour — midnight. . 

Ragtime and dance melodies may be played 
on the piano in the Bemis Common room. 

Two pool and one billiard tables have been 
placed in the north end of the dining room. 
The grand opening will be held on a date to 
be announced in the future. Johnny Taylor 



H. A. ROBINSON, President 



L. M. HUNT, Vice-President and General Manager 



The Robinson-Hunt 





Capital, $100,000 


Colorado 


Spru 


qs, 


Colo. 


Telephones 


Main 505 




Office 
5 and 


and Store 
7 West Colorado 
Avenue 












ar 


Elevators on 

Rio Grande-Rock Island 

id Santa Fe-C. & S. Tracks 



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and John Jackson, the celebrated cue artists, 
will put on an exhibition. The rates will be 
reasonable. Miss Plummer is to be in charge 
of the tables. 

A movie show will be put on every night 
in Cogswell theater. Only the best pictures 
will be shown. A charge of 10 cents plus one 
cent war tax will be asked. The opening 
night will be on a day not far in the future. 

Portraits "ICttXPtttbmrnj" Please 

The program for the first night will include 
Walter Flegal and Dorothy Azpell, the well 
known stars, in "A Romance of College Life," 
and John Cannon in a comedy. Also Hi 
Weller has consented to an exhibition dance. 
As the old saying goes, "Come one, come all, 
to Bemis Hall. 

MORE OF THE SAME. 

Now doesn't this sound familiar and sort of 
ring in your ears: "A Crockett Dial basked 
in the sun. No, Thad, that is not the name 
of a new kind of sun dial." 



I 



Remember 
Derngood 
Pecan Loaf 



^[There's one candy that's 
distinctive of Colo. Springs. 
Tourists say so, and that's 
a pretty good test. 

<IThat candy is Dern- 
good Pecan Loaf. 

CflNo matter where you are, 
we can always send you one 
by mail. 



Dern's 



26 South Tejon Street 
Colorado Springs 



4_, 



Three Hundred 
Rooms 

Each with outside exposure; two 
hundred with private bath. Fin- 
est Turkish, Russian and Vapor 
Baths in the West 



Located in the Center 
of the City 

and surrounded by fifteen acres 
of garden and park. Tennis, 
golf, motoring. Garage. Rates, 
$2.00 up 



European Plan 
Open All the Year 



Absolutely Fireproof 
Restaurant Famed 



The 




ntlers 



COLORADO SPRIGS' 
FINEST HOSTELRY 

Address : Chas. A. Schlotter, Manager 
The Antlers Hotel, Colorado Springs, Colorado 

A Booklet iuill be sent upon request 



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Kodak 
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In fact — Anything Pho- 
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— + 
I 
I 
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Today the tendency of the progressive young man 
is to appear always at his best 

Perkins-Shearer 
Clothes 



have kept pace with the young man's demands. 
They are designed for the young man who insists 
on bearing the appearance of smartness in his 
every day affairs. The delightful certainty of cor- 
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+-.»- 



115 SOUTH TEJON STREET 120L NORTH WEBER STREET 

The Hemenway Grocery Company 



Food Distributor Colorado Springs 



BILLIARDS CIGARS 

Meet Me at Baum's 

114 East Pikes Peak Avenue Colorado Spring's 

Headquarters for Colorado College Students 

SODA CANDY 



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£*£■ The Whitney Electric Co, s iS£pJ 

Repairing Heating ! 

208 N. Tejon Street Phone 906 Appliances I 
Opposite North Park 



Thor Electric Washers 



Royal Vacuum Cleaners 



..* 



Bissell's 

Pharmacy 



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or- 



Pure Drugs 
Stationery 
Candy 
Soda and 
Cigars 



Cor. Dale and Weber 
Phone Main 980 






A BIT OF VERSE. 



Respectively Dedicated to Mr. Gaylord 
Ainsworth. 



A hornet lit on Battv's head, 

With a stinger long and thin. 

But no matter how the darn thing pushed, 

He couldn't push it in. 



"Napoleon is dead, Washington is dead, 
Lincoln is dead, and I feel badly myself. "- 
Doc Little. 



Portraits "tCuxrmhlUtrrf Please 



The editor of the Tiger has been putting 
this kind of bunk over ( ?) on his readers. 
Retaliation must be our watchword. How's 
this? But certainly no worse than some of 
his atrocitie :. 

Infamous and Famous Holts in History : 

1. Holtstein. (That is the name of a cow.) 

2. Strangle Holt. (A hold in wrestling.) 
?<. Holt up. (A robbery.) 

-1. Thad Holt. (Name of a C. C. Student.) 



We Make All Sorority 
and Fraternity Pins 



Gifts for Graduation 



Hayner Jewelry Co. 

24 South Tejon Street 

Phone Main 576 

Headquarters for 

Good Optical Work Diamonds I 

I 

„„ „ ,__ , . . „_„._+ 

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::*£*—••— 



Winning in the 
world of 
business 



fJThe secret of much of the suc- 
cess in life is to look the part— in dress 
and actions. 

fjA man can't look the part un- 
less he is dressed for it. Good Clothes 
first. Then a good dentist, personal 
cleanliness, clean habits to fit in. 

tjln school or in business we are 

keeping men dressed as they should be. 

The Colorado Springs Home of 
Hart, Schaffner &f Marx Clothes 




n 



28 to 32 S. TEJON STREET 
COLORADO SPRINGS 



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* 



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Colorado College 



" ,+ ^^t, 




Colorado College 

offers advantages of the 
same grade as those in the 
best Eastern institutions 



m^ *■• 



/^ounded in 
Colorado Springs ', 
Colorado, in 
the Year 

Eighteen Hundred 
a?2d Seventy- 
four 



f 



or Information, apply to 
ROGER H. MOTTEN 

Secretary 



•J*ii-_mi^_ mi — im — nn — ii n 1111 iiu in 






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Ill 



— *jj 




Clyde A. Duniway 

President 



ll 



Department of Art and Sciences 



Department of Business 

Administration and Banking 

Course designed to meet the needs of students planning to enter 
Business, Banking and the Consular Service and the like. 



Department of Engineering 

Electrical, Civil and Irrigation Engineering 



Department of Forestry 



Department of Fine Arts (Affiliated) 

THE MISSES LEAMING, DireSiors 



Department of Music 



Courses in Vocal and Instrumental Music, Composition and 
Orchestration. 

EDWARD D. HALE, Dean 



\l 

ll 

1 1 
+ 



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,_* 



ORIGINAL 



6t 



irianitm 



Sparkling Water 
99 and Ginger 

Champagne 

Shipped to All Parts of the World 



( iriginal Manitou Sparkling- Water is a natural, delicious sparkling water, 
charged solely with its own natural gas. Because this water is delicious and 
naturally effervescent, il forms the base for the most wondeii'ul soft drinks. It 
blends perfectly with fruit juices. 

Original Manitou Ginger Champagne is a pure, delicious, sparkling Champagne 
(non-alcoholic). It is charged with the natural gas from these famous Manitou 
Springs. 

Hundreds of people use these products for parties, receptions, weddings, teas, 
dances, etc. For making punch they arc unexcelled. If you cannot buy them 
from your grocer and druggist, write us and we will supply you from our nearest 
distributor. 

THE MANITOU MINERAL WATER COMPANY (SISdo) 



pllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lil'ull'JIII'JIIhlir.JII'.ili:.!!! |i',il' ill J 1 -!'':!! 1 Il: l:IM;i! JMIIi.illl! ;l Il!||llll|l|ll|i|l!i!!li!!lll!!l!lllll!lll!l l!lllllll!l[l!!l!!lllll[|!l!!llllllllll!l!lllllll!llllllll!llllllllll!!IIIIIHll 




iill||||||l!l!!lllll!ll!ll!l!lllllllinilll!!!H 

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Stratford 
Clothes 

Borsalino 
Hats 

Phoenix 
Hose 



The Home of "'The Boys 

which has been built 
by featuring the best 
in Young Men s 
Clothing and Fur- 
nishings 



Our advertising slogan is 
'Trade with the Boys 



&*3Mfc 



Kingly 
Shirts 

Broadbroofy 
Caps 

Vassar 
Union Suits 



Statable 
for Any 

Social 
Function 




OWRY'S 

Ice Cream 
Ices or 
Punch 



l!ill!ll!!ll!!llll!!!lllll!l!lll!l[||lll!l(lll!lll 



Manufacturers of 
Golden Glow Butter 



115 E. Cache la Poudre 
Phone 1184 



Waiter at Cossitt — "Will you have teta or 
coffee?" 

Acclimated boarder — "Sure, whichever you 
call it." 

Portraits "ffiuxrmbmtrg" Please 

We have heard of the craving for mor- 
phine but this is a new one on us. Estelle 
Larimer (after fraternity dance): "I think 
there is something' radically wrong when a 
girl doesn't get fraternity dance dates. I feel 
dreadful. Do you know, the two things I 1 
best to do? Dance and fuss. Reallv, I crave 
men — just like candy." 



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<| We have printed the (finllnjr Nugget for the past eight 
years and the 3Gntfr Annual for so many years that we 
have lost the count 



Clje #ototip printing 

anti Cngratmtg 

Company 



^1 N. Tejon 



Street 



printing 




Telephone 



)hone Q H 
Main O / 



'77/* bitterness of a cheap 

job is remembered long 

after its lo<w price 

is Jorgotteii ' 



Books, Pamphlets, Office Stationery, 
Programs, Etc. All work that can 
be done with type and ink 



(^ngramng 



Announcements, Cards, At Homes, 
Invitations, Stationery — Printed or 
Die Stamped. We have all the Dies 
for the College and all the Frater- 
nities and Societies 



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— * 




The 

mery 

Studio 



Photographer for 

the College for a 

Quarter of a 

Century 

High Class and 

Dependable 

Work 



Cor. Cascade Avenue 

and Kiowa Street 

Phone 41 



Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 



WANT ADS. 

-Adelaide Dillon, a Taylor. 
-Hortense Scott. Popularity 
-Margaret Reid. 
-Hugh Flaherty. 
-Frances Walker. 
-Dorothy Azpell. 
-Thelma Turner. 
-John Tackson. 



A Howes. 
Gold. 

Appreciation. 
An audience. 
More breath. 
Brains. 



-Phi Delts. Dates. 
-Betas. A House. 



Portraits "IGuxrinbrJltriT Please 



Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
week. 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 
Wanted- 



-Kappa Sigs. Pledges. 
-Sigma Chis. A dance. 
-Phi Gams. Everything. 
-Thad Holt. A vacuum cleaner. 
-Louise Allen. An eight-night 

-Valeria McGee. A muffler. 

-Neva Ritter. Attention. 

-The Twins. A hat. 

-Tohn Cannon. Shot. 

-Mai McDougall. A white collar. 



Wanted — Fat Boos. A keeper. 
Wanted — Tohn Arms. A Phi Bet pin. 
Wanted — Tacqueline Logan. Work. 
Wanted — Freda Schmidt. Beta drag. 
Wanted — Mollie Swart. Recognition. 
Wanted — Ag. Leisy. A deanship. 
Wanted — Batty Ainsworth. A 'lil loving. 
Wanted — Adelaide Brown. A fire chief. 
Wanted — Verna Gold. Junior standing. 
Wanted — Faye Lilley. Good sense. 



Portraits "iGuXfntbmtni" Please 



ADVERTISEMENTS. 

Dress Suits, suitable for every occasion. 
We rent them very cheaply, provided you 
promise not to spill soup on them. Phone 
2550 or call at 911 North Nevada avenue. 



Brand new fireproof garage with sliding 
doors in the rear. Located at 1319 North 
Nevada, and same can be seen at any time by 
making arrangements with the proprietors. 
Or call 2654 and ask for Bar Crocket:. 



A'' "" '"' u " »n—— mi 



"' "" "" " ' ' ,: '' "*!• 



T/ie Colorado 
Springs Fuel 
Company 



120 East Pikes Peak Ave 



g& 



nue 



Good Coal Quick 

We have all grades of bituminous 
coal at lowest prices, and the best 
screened lignite coal in the market 
from the old Danville vein. 

Associated With 

THE PIKES PEAK TRANSFER 

& STORAGE CO. 

Phone 160 

BAGGAGE 

MOVING 

STORAGE 



-*4 



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J. W. ATKINSON 

Managing Director 



cacia 

Hotel 



In the Heart of the City, Fac- 
ing Beautiful Acacia Park 

Every Modern Convenience 

Especially Equipped for Col- 
lege Functions and Fraternity 
Dances 

European Plan 



Colorado Springs" Newest Hotel 



%Sbard&&mpa W 

DEPARTMENT STORE 




ESTABLISHED 1895 
17 and 19 South Tejon Colorado Spring 



XOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. 

Phi Gamma Delta announces to the readers 
of its Handbill, commonly known as "The 
Colorado College Tiger," that there will be 
no issue on March 32nd. The management 
have dance dates on that evening. 

Original Tazz orchestra, piano, violins, 
drum and Jews harp. Can be secured by 
calling 2073 and asking for Howes. This 
superb orchestra is recommended for jitney 
dances, as it has the endurance of a camel. 



For entertaining purposes our quartete has 
not equal. The Fountain newspaper of Foun- 
tain, Fountain Sun and Star, savs : "This 
quartet has all the essentials of a good quartet 
but harmony." Can be hired on short notice 
by calling at 1117 North Nevada and asking 
for Manager Chase. 



And then we learn from Ernest Kurie that 
Richard the Second signed a "Peaty of 
Treace." 



MJIIIIiitlllllllll!!l!llilliyii;iJllllllllli|lllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllll!lllll!![[||ll!tll!lllliy 



GOOD SHOES 



THAT'S ALL 



For 

Young 

Women 



A FIT FOR EVERY FOOT 



IT PAYS TOD iftjLAT DEALS 



IOT SOUTH TEJON STREET 



For 

Young 

Men 



m«iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 

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ENGRAVING 
DESIGNING 



ILLUSTRATING 



Colorado Springs 




Colorado 

■ 






Wmm 




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McRAE RESTAURANT 



,„-* 



105-107 E. PIKES PEAK AVENUE 



COLORADO SPRINGS 



Harvey House Style Counter 
Tables, Banquet Rooms 
Private Dining Rooms 



The Largest Floor Space of Any 
Restaurant in the State 



The Murray Drug Co. 

On the Corner Just Opposite the Campus 




r>. 



% rom early morning 
till late at night, 
every day in the 
year, we are at your 



"Meet at 



service 



Murray's" 



The Place for Exclusive People 

Campbell's 

Sanitary Barber Shop 

JOHN C. CAMPBELL, Proprietor 

12 South Tejon Street 
Phone Main 490 

Appointments made for 

outside work Electric Hair Dryer 

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FOR THE BENEFIT OF FRESHMEN 

Hi Weller is the best dancer in college. 

Molly Swart is engaged and Hortense 
will be some day. 

Chet Hart is a senior — not a Fresh. 

Verna Gold went to the U. of South Da- 
kota last year. 

There was another person who thought 
Ed. Hughes was the handsomest man in Col- 
lege, but he left after the S. A. T. C. How- 
ever Ed. can defend his own opinion. 

There is another president in C. C. be- 
sides Leah Gregg — ie Marnie Eppich (all the 
same.) 

-They Make the Nugget Possible. 



The Nugget Advertiser 




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The Tigers' Shop 



Modefit — Strictty First-Class 



JAMES HOWARD, Barber Shop 



I 19 East Bijou Street 



Colorado Springs 



+_.. — 



High-Grade Shoes 

Stacy Adams 
Wright & Peters 

Bostonians 
Johnson Bros. 

Wells Shoe Store 



10 North Tejon Street 



The Best, Cleanest and Most 

Sanitary Dairy Plant 

in the City 



i • • . . 



The 
Sinton 
Dairy 






Dairy Plant 
419 S. El Paso 



Phone 

Main 442 



f 



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(Ban fnn 3magttu>? 

Louise Martin not fussing — Ditto Helen 
Marsh ? 

Dorothy Emery a Plebian? 

Where Chase's fraternity pin is today? 

Batty Ainsworth a Kappa Sig? 

Pond with an "A"? 

Thelma Turner saying something? 

A snap course under Prof. Mierow ? 

Ed. Honnen in knee trousers? 

Marjorie McGee breaking a S. G. rule? 

Bill Copeland in overalls? 

Prof. Powers with a perpetual smile? 



Portraits "SCttxrmtniurg" Please 



Jacqueline Logan paying her own fare to 
anything? 

McGregor parlor closed because of poor pat- 
ronage ? 

From what section of the country the Georgia 
twins came from ? 

Bobby Howes fighting Jess willard? 

Seeing "Slant Eye" and not hearing him? 

"Ruddy with his shoes sinned? 

HEARD AT THE SIG PARTY 

Johnny Graham:— "I can't get onto the 
hang of this new trot ; somehow I seem to end 
on the wrong foot." 

She (sweetly) : "Ye — s — s, on mine." 
They Make the Nugget Possible. 



The Nugget Advertiser 



The HAMILTON JEWELRY CO. 

12 North 
Tejon Street 




Our shop is espec- 
ially equipped for 
\h" needs of the 
College Fraternity. 
Tn point of stock se- 
lection we unques- 
tionably have t h e 
ben selected stock 
o f Jewelery and 
Kindred Arts in the 
city. 



Immediate attention 
is given your Opti- 
cal wants. 



,.. 4. 




<§ 



All College Text Books and Engineering 
Supplies Are Furnished at Our Store 



Fountain Pens 

We have a stock of nearly 
500 pens to select from, 
mostly Waterman and 
.Conklin Self- Filling and 
Safety Pens from S2.50 up, 
and a Special Safety Self- 
Filler at SI. 00 and $1.50 

Loose Leaf Note Books 
all styles and sizes. Prices 
are reasonable 



Grimwoods 
0(\ N. TEJON STREET 
— V ' COLORADO SPRINGS 



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F I N