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I n - f m I H B HHsSraiH 

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j 'HE Administrative Committee of fhe Faculb? and fne Executive 
Board of fne Student Commission, in joint session, 
Agree — 

(1) 'That fnev condemn fne vulgarity) and fne misrepresentation of 
life and spirit of fne College, contained in parts of fnis gear's Nugget; and 

(2) <Tnat no more copies of fne book are to be distributed unless 
fkey contain fne above official statement. 


* €x libris * 






Out West 'Printing & Stationery Co. 
Colorado Springs 

Pikes Peak Tlugget 

MAY - 1921 

Published bij the Class of 1922 

ii m 


|3rofes#or Jf ranfe Jllorris; ®htp 



, tfje Class of 1922, Bebicate tfjis Volume of tfje 

Ptfecs igeafe J^ugget in Appreciation of His 

Hopal H>eruice to Colorabo College anb 

JMS <§oob Jfellotosfnp tottf) 

its g>tubents. 

11 11 

ii m 

3n iUcmortam 



For more than forty years a helpful and generous 
and sympathetic friend of the college, with visions 
for its future, giving freely of his sagacious 
advice and generously of his means; ever ready 
to aid the student and faculty member. 



3fn iWemorp of ^rof es&or 12ItUiam |§>triebj> 

W\)o J&itb (October Ctgfjteentf), (Brit QTijouganb 
Mint J^tmbreb anb ^Etoentp 


Forty-two years in the service of Colorado College ; 
an accurate and thorough scholar of wide interests; 
a sympathetic and kindly teacher, skillful and suc- 
cessful, beloved by forty generations of students; 
a good Christian and church man; modest, preferring 
to be helpful rather than conspicuous; a royal, faith- 
ful and loving friend; an intelligent, high-minded and 
devoted citizen; consecrated to the building of colo- 
RADO College; an asset for all time of the intellec- 



Clyde Augustus Duniway, Ph. D., LL. D. 

President of Colorado College 


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

Term expires 1921 

Benjamin Griffith 408 First National Bank Building, Denver 

Hugh McLean Colorado National Bank, Denver 

Term expires 1922 

Irving Howbert 17 N. Weber Street 

George Foster Peabody Saratoga Springs, New York 

E. P. Shove 1329 Wood Ave. 

Harold T. Roberts First National Bank Building, Denver 

Term expires 1923 

Mahlon D. Thatcher First National Bank, Pueblo 

William M. Vance 1332 Wood Ave. 

SPERRY S. Packard 2909 High Street, Pueblo 

Term expires 1924 

John Campbell 824 Equitable Building, Denver 

*Frank Trumbull 61 Broadway, New York 

Leo W. Bortree Burns Building- 
re/- m expires 1925 

Oliver H. Shoup Exchange National Bank Building 

William Lennox 1001 N. Nevada Ave. 

Term expires 1926 

Willis R. Armstrong 1420 Culebra Ave. 

George A. Fowler 1225 Wood Ave. 

Phillip B. Stewart 1228 Wood Ave. 

* Deceased July 12, 1920. 



P. B. Stewart, Chairman; Oliver H. Shoup, Irving Howbert, George 
Foster Peabody, William Lennox, Sperry S. Packard. 


E. P- Shove, Chairman; William Lennox, Vice-Chairman; George A. 

Fowler, Irving Howbert, Hugh McLean, Phillip B. Stewart, 

Mahlon D. Thatcher, William M. Vance. 


William Lennox, Chair man; Benjamin Griffith, George A. Fowler, 

Phillip B. Stewart. 


Phillip B. Stewart, Chairman; Willis R. Armstrong, Hugh McLean, 
William M. Vance, Harold D. Roberts. 


John Campbell, Chairman; Willis R. Armstrong, Irving Howbert, 
Benjamin Griffith, Leo W. Bortree. 

Irving Howbert, Chairman ; William Lennox, Mahlon D. Thatcher. 


Irving Howbert, Chairman; William Lennox, Vice-Chair man; E. P. Shove, 

W. M. Vance. 

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



JAMES G. McMURTRY, Dean of the College 

KROGER HENWOOD MOTTEN, Secretary of the College 



and Secretary of the Faculty 


JOHN LEWIS BENNETT, Attorney for the College 

*Absent on leave, 1920-1921 

President' s Office: 

Secretary: Lillian G. Wall 

Field Secretary: William D. Copeland 

Treasurer' s Office: 

Superintendent and Chief Engineer: Arthur Baylis 
Superintendent's Assistants: Edward Etchison, L- S. Wilson, J. P. 

Smith, Charles Smith 
Janitors: Leon Lester, Robert A. Howes, Ernest Rice, A. L. Bunce 
Manager of Cossitt Dining Room: Louisa S. Blauvelt 
Assistant Manager: Melva M. Lattimore 
Cashier: T. C. Brown 
Weather Observer: R. W. Leisy 

Registrar's Office: 

Stenographer: AlliE Ellithorpe 

Dean of Women's Office: 

Secretary: Arete Covey 
House Manager: Louisa S. Blauvelt 
Assistant Manager: Melva M. Lattimore 
Nurse: Elizabeth M. Butler 


Senior Mr. Duniway 

Junior Mr. C. C. Mierow 

Sophomore Mr. Palm 

Freshmen Mr. Okey 

Assistant Mr. Copeland 

Special Mr. McMurtry 


Administration Building 

- *■£.« .-. A 







Cutler Hall 

Campus, Walk to Cutler Hall 


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24 College Place 

Montgomery Hall 




Hagerman Hall 

Ticknor Hall 


,W»U"««* "P. ; ,;• ^;', M.L-, -™lU " *4'Jj 


Palmer Hall 

Interior Coburn Library 

North Cheyenne Canon 

Pikes Peak from Monument Lake 

Bruin Inn in Winter 




CLYDE AUGUSTUS DUNIWAY, Ph. D., LL. D 24 College Place 

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 


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 

W. LEWIS ABBOTT, Ph. D 1324 North Nevada Ave. 

Professor of Business Administration and Banking 

A. B. (University of Pennsylvania) '11; A. M. (ibid.) '13; LL. B. (ibid.) '13; 

Ph. D. (ibid.) '20; Colorado College, '20 

GUY HARRY ALBRIGHT, A. M 1201 N. Tejon St. 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy 
Ph. B. (Michigan) '99; A. B. (Harvard) '00; A.M. (ibid.) '13; Colorado College, '07 

ARTHUR ERNEST DAVIES, Ph. D 1512 North Tejon St. 

Professor of Philosophy and Education 

B. D. (Yale Divinity School) '91; Ph. D. (Yale) '98; Colorado College, '19 

A. P. R. DRUCKER, M. A 124 East Espanola St. 

Professor of Business Administration 

B. A. (Columbia) '01; M. A. (Chicago) '10; Colorado College, '18 

RALPH JOHN GILMORE, Ph. D 20 E. Buena Ventura St. 

Professor of Biology 
A. B. (Lehigh University) '07; A. M. (ibid.) '10; Ph. D. (Cornell) '14; Colo- 
rado College, '19 

AUBREY W. GOODENOUGH, Ph. D 816 North Corona 

Professor of English 
A. B. (Oberlin) '06; A. M. (Yale) '08; Ph. D. (Iowa) '20; Colorado College, '20 

ARCHER BUTLER HULBERT, A. M 9 East Cache la Poudre 

Professor of History 
A. B. (Marietta) '95; A. M. (ibid.) '04; Colorado College, '20 

FRANK HERBERT LOUD, Ph. D 1203 N. Tejon St. 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Emeritus 
A. B. (Amherst) '73; A. M. (Harvard) '99; Ph. D. (Harverford) '00; Colorado 
College, '77 

JAMES G. McMURTRY, Ph. D 1335 N. Nevada Ave. 

Dean of the College and Professor of Biblical Literature 
A. B. (Wabash) '93; A. M. (ibid.) '95; Ph. D. (ibid.) '98; Colorado College, '18 


Professor of Classical Language and Literature 
A. B. (Princeton) '05; A. M. (ibid.) '06; Ph. D. (ibid.) '08; Colorado College, '16 


Professor of English and Secretary of the College 

A. B. (Allegheny) '01; A. M. (ibid.) '15; Colorado College, '09 

FRANK MORRIS OKEY, B. C. E 1315 North Weber St. 

Professor of Civil Engineering 

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

MANLY DAYTON ORMES, A.B., B. D 1623 N. Tejon St. 

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

FRANK C. PALM, Ph. D Plaza Hotel 

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


Harvard Exchange Professor for 1921 
Professor of Zoology 


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


Dean of Women and Instructor in Sociology 
A. B. (Radeliffe) '13; Colorado College, '19 


Professor of Mathematics 
A. B. (Michigan) '02; A. M. (Cornell) '03; Ph.D. (ibid.) '06; Colorado College, '18 

MARK SKIDMORE, M. A 1629 North Tejon 

Professor of Romance Languages 
A. B. (University of Missouri) '05; B. S. (ibid.) '06; A. M. (University of 
Illinois) '09; Colorado College, '20 

f WILLIAM STRIEB Y, A. M., E. M., Sc. D 805 N. Cascade Ave. 

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 

ROLAND RAY TILESTON, A. M 319 E. Columbia St. 

Professor of Physics 
A. B. (Dartmouth) '07; A. M. (ibid.) '11; Colorado College, '16 

*Absent on leave, 1920-1921. 
t Deceased October 18. 1920. 


Associate Professor of English 
A. B. (University of Illinois) '08; Colorado College, '20 


Associate Professor of Chemistry 
A. B. (Albion) '05; A. M. (Michigan) '08; Ph. D. (Cornell) '19; Colorado 
College, '19 

WILLIAM V. LOVITT, Ph. D 1415 North El Paso St. 

Associate Professor of Mathematics 
A. B. (Nebraska) '03; Ph. M. (Chicago) '07; Ph. D. (ibid.) '14; Colorado 
College, '18 

EDITH C. BRAMHALL, Ph. D Ticknor Hall 

Assistant Professor of History and Political Science 
A. B. (Indiana University) '95; A. M. (University of Pennsylvania) '96; Ph.D. 
(ibid.) '98; Colorado College, '20. 


Director of Physical Education for Women 
Graduate (Boston Normal School of Gymnastics) '07; Colorado College, '14 


Assistant Professor of English 
A. B. (Wellesley) '02; A. M. (Ohio State University) '09; Colorado College, '19 

M. A. JENCKS, A. B 617 Paseo Street 

Assistant Professor of Business Administration and Banking 

A. B. (University of Wisconsin) '10; Colorado College, '20 

I. ALLEN KEYTE, B. S. in Ed 1918 Woodburn Street 

Assistant Professor of Geology 

B. Ph. (Missouri State Normal) '03; M. Pd. (ibid.) '07; B. S. in Ed. (Missouri 

State University) '09; Colorado College, '19 

JOSEPHINE RAMBO MORROW (Mrs.), A. B 2116 N. Nevada Ave. 


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

HELEN ELIZABETH MURPHY, Ph. D 1018 North Weber Street 

Assistant Professor of Biology 
A. B. (Cornell) '17; Ph. D. (ibid.) '20; Colorado College, '20 

VINCENT H. OGBURN, A. M 1918 North Tejon 

Assistant Professor of English 
Ph. B. (Drake University) '10; A. M. (University of Pittsburgh) '11; Colo- 
rado College, '20 

GORDON PARKER, M. F 1401 Wood Ave. 

Assistant Professor of Forestry 
A. B. (Columbia) '00; M. F. (Harvard) '11; Colorado College, '19 


Director of Athletics 
B. S. (Iowa) '14; Colorado College, '19 

CHARLES N. SALTUS, A. M 1119 North Weber 

Assistant Professor of Education 
A. B. (Colorado Teachers' College) '12; A. M. (University of Wisconsin) '16; 
Colorado College, '20 

JACOB SWART, A. M 1008 North Wahsatch 

Assistant Professor of Business Administration and Political Science 
LL. B. (Ohio Northern University) '11; B. Sc. (ibid.) '13; A. M. (Harvard) T5; 
Colorado College, '19 


Instructor in Physical Education for Women 
Colorado College, '20 


Instructor in English 
A. B. (Ohio University) '15; Colorado College, '20 


Instructor in Biology 
A. B. (Vassar) '09; M. S. (Chicago) '19; Colorado College, '19 

ELLA S. CAMPBELL, B. L. S 310 E. San Rafael St. 

Assistant Librarian 
A. B. (Morningside College) '13; B. L. S. (Illinois) '17; Colorado College, '18 


Field Secretary and Instructor in English 
A. B. (Colorado College) '19; A. M. (ibid.) '20; Colorado College, '20 

CHARLES F. FRAKER, A. M 232 East Cache la Poudre 

Instructor in Romance Languages 
A. B. (Colorado College) '19; A. M. (Harvard) '20; Colorado College, '20 


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


Instructor in Modern Languages 
A. B. (Colorado College) '14; Colorado College, '17 


Instructor in Romance Languages 
A. B. (Carroll College) '10; A. M. (Columbia) '17; Colorado College, '20 

BARTON HOAG, A. B 729 North Weber 

I nstructors in Physics 
A. B. (Colorado College) '20; Colorado College, '20 

*Absent on leave, 1920-1921. 


A. B. (Colorado College) '12; Colorado College, '20 

EFFIE LANDERS, A. B 506 North Cascade 

Instructor in Romance Languages 
A. B. (University of Missouri) '08; Colorado College, '20 


Instructor in Romance Langtiages 
A. B. (Colorado College) '16; A. M. (University of Chicago) '20; Colorado 
College, '20 


Instructor in the History of Art 
A. B. (Colorado College) '20; Colorado College, '19 


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

CLARA STANTON 524 North Cascade Ave. 

Instructor in Chemistry 
Colorado College, '20 

WILLIAM JAMES TWAY, A. B 1430 N. Royer St. 

Instructor in Journalism 
A. B. (De Pauw) '18; Colorado College, '19 


Instructor in Romance Languages 
A. B. (Colorado College) '16; Colorado College, '20 

EDWARD DANFORTH HALE, A. M 1424 N. Nevada Ave. 

Dean of the 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 Conserv- 
atory, '85-'04; Colorado College, '05 

HENRY HOWARD BROWN 23 W. Cache la Poudre St. 

Instructor in Voice Culture 

Pupil of E. W. Glover (Ass't Director for Cincinnati May P'estival) '00; J. A. 
Broeckhaven, '00-'01; James Sauvage, '01; Dora Topping, '02-'04; Max 
vSpicker, '02-'06; Amherst Webber (Coach of Wm. J. and E. de Reszke, 
Mmes. Nordica, Eames, and others) '05; Colorado College, '14 

DORA TOPPING BROWN (Mrs.) 23 W. Cache la Poudre St. 

Instructor in Public School Music 

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


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

EDWIN A. DIETRICH 1230 N. Corona St. 

Instructor in Violin 
Graduate Leipsic Konservatorium, 1889; Gewaudhaus and Opera House 
Orchestras; Colorado College, '20 

FRANK JOHN 107 Cheyenne Blvd. 

Instructor in Violoncello 
Graduate of Prague, Bohemia, Conservatory of Music; 'Cello, European 

Symphony Orchestra; Leading Hotels in New York; The Broadmoor 

from its opening; Colorado College, '19 

SAMUEL JESSOP 614 N. Tejon St. 

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 Lake, 
All Saint's Church, Notting Hill, London; eleven years organist in Lon- 
don; Organist and Choirmaster, St. Stephen's; Colorado College, 1918 


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, Teachers' College, New York, 
'03; Art Director Teachers' Training School, New York, '03-'06; Director 
Art Department, Colorado Springs Schools, '17; Colorado College, '16 


Associate Director of The Academy of Fine Arts (Affiliated) 

Art Institute, Chicago, '98; Pupil of Albert Herter, New York, '97; Frank 
Duveneck, Cincinnati, '98; William M. Chase, New York, '99; Instructor 
Art Institute, Chicago, '99-'00; Academy of Fine Arts, Chicago, '09-' 10; 
Colorado College, '16 


An arrangement with Harvard University is in operation, by which that 
institution, each year, sends two professors for a half-year to six Western 
colleges; Beloit, Carleton, Colorado College, Grinnell, Knox, Pomona, dividing 
the time equally among them; and each of them, in return, sends a member of 
its faculty to Harvard for a half-year, one-third of his time to be given to 
instruction, and the remainder to graduate or research work. 

The Harvard Exchange Professor sent to Colorado College for the year 
1921 is Professor George Howard Parker, S. D., Professor of Zoology. 

*Absent on leave. 1920-1921. 


Committee on Committees — The President, Mr. McMurtry, Mr. C. C. Mierow, 
Mr. Pattee, Miss Phinney, Mr. Tileston 

Administration — The President, The Dean of the College, The Dean of Wo- 
men, The Registrar, Mr. Davies, Mr. Drueker, Mr. Gilmore, Mr. C. C. 
Mierow, Mr. Sisam, Mr. Tileston 

Accredited Schools — Mr. Saltus, Mr. Copeland, Mr. Keyte 

Advanced Degrees — Mr. C. C. Mierow, The Dean of the College, Mr. Davies, 
Mr. Douglas, Mr. Goodenough, Mr. Parker, Mr. Skidmore 

Athletics — Mr. Okey, The Dean of Women, The Director of Athletics, The 
Instructor in Physical Education for Women, Mr. Copeland 

Chapel Office* — Mr. Albright 

Curriculum — The President, The Dean of the College, The Dean of Women, 
Mr. Davies, Mr. Douglas, Mr. Sisam, Mr. Skidmore 

Individual Courses — The Dean of the College, The Dean of Women, The 
Registrar, Mr. Gilmore, Miss Hutsinpillar, Mr. C. C. Mierow, Mr. 
Sisam, Mr. Skidmore, Mr. Swart 

Library — The Librarian, The President, Mr. Abbott, Mr. Douglas, Mr. Hul- 
bert, Mr. Lovitt, Mr. Pattee 

Music — The Dean of the Department of Music, Mr. H. H. Brown, Mr. Fraker, 
Mr. H. E. Mierow, Miss Phinney 

Publications — Mr. Daehler, The Registrar, Miss Bramhall, Mr. Pattee, Mr. 

Schedule — The Registrar, The Dean of the College, Miss Brumback, Mr. 
Jencks, Mr. Okey 

Scholarship — The President, The Dean of the College, The Dean of Women, 
The Registrar, Mr. Albright, Mr. Copeland, Mr. Douglas, Mr. Okey, 
Mr. Palm 

Social Life — The Dean of Women, The Dean of the College, The Registrar, 
The Instructor in Physical Education for Women, Mr. Copeland, Mr. 
Hulbert, Mr. Palm, Mr. Tileston 

Student Activities — The Dean of the College, The Dean of Women, The Dean of 
the Department of Music, The Instructor in Physical Education for 
Women, Miss Gerould, Mr. Latimer 

Tiger Board Representatives — Mr. Pattee, Mr. Swart (Comptroller of the Tiger 
Board Constitution) 

Athletic Board Representatives — Mr. Gilmore, Mr. Palm 

Representative to the Rocky Mountain Faculty Athletic Conference — Mr. Gilmore 

vvxt 53ZSZ3 nn y n i i i i j a v 

1 X \ I T \ V V 

i v y i / x j 7 Ay l 1—jt-t-t 



- !+ _ '. . ... ...=-........ 

5 &* h 


Class m 



Senior Class 


President, James McCool Vice-President, Evelyn Arnold 

Secretary, Helen Marsh Treasurer, Max Hardy 

Manager of Senior Play, Howard Coldren 

Edward Jones Allen, A. B. 


Buhl, Idaho. 

"Efficient and always willing." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Nugget Board (3); Treasurer, Nugget Board of 
Control (4); Treasurer Band; Apollonian, (1), (2), (3); 
Student Commission, Treasurer, (4). 

Evelyn Arnold, A. B. 

116 E. Dale Street. Colorado Springs. 

"And she conquers even iron and steel who is beautiful." 

MAJOR— Philosophy. 

Vice-President Class (4); Home-Coming Committee 
(4); All-College Dance Committee (3); Town Girls' 
Board (1); Dramatic Club. 

Evelyn Annie Austin, A. B. 

24 E. Eleventh Avenue. Denver, Colorado. 

"A sunny disposition is half the battle." 

MAJOR — Mathematics. 

French Circle (2); Athenian, Vice-President (4) 
Eager Heart (1), (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4) 
Hawley Scholarship (3); War Memorial Scholarship (4) 
All-College Dance Committee (2); Dramatic Club 

John Franklin Bickmore, A. B. 
S X, A K t, Z A * 

1450 Grant Street. Denver, Colorado. 

"Business before pleasure." 

MAJOR — Economics 

Freshmen Football (1); Football (2), (3), (4) 
Track (1), (2), (3), (4); Manager Basketball (3); "C 
Club; Student Commission (2), (3), (4), Treasurer (3) 
Tiger Staff, Assistant Manager (2), (3), Manager (4) 
Pan-Hellenic Council (2), (3), (4), Secretary (3) 
Question Club; Spanish Club (1), (2), Treasurer (1) 
K. U. K. (1), (2), (3), (4). 

Jack Frederick Bischof, A. B. 
K 2 

605 N. Cascade Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"Small service is true service." 

MAJOR — Chemistry. 
Spanish Club (3); Men's Glee Club (4). 

Ruford Watt Blair, A. B. 

Fountain, Colorado 

"His fingers shame the ivory keys they dance so light 

MAJOR— English. 

Men's Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Pearson's (3), (4); 
Junior Play (3); Orchestra (1), (2). 

Ethel Margaret Boatwright, A.B. 

Marshall, Missouri. 

"Observant, studious, thoughtful." 

MAJOR— Education. 

Missouri Valley College, (1), (2), (3); Dramatic 
Club; Town Girls' Association. 

Kenneth Vernon Brown, A. B. 


806 E. Boulder Street. Colorado Springs. 

"In finest tones the youth could speak." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Track (1), (2), (3), (4), Captain (4); "C" Club; 
Band (2), (3), (4), Manager (4); Orchestra (4); De- 
bating (4); "Hitchy Kow." 

Roy Jennings Brumfield, A. B. 
$A 9, KB <f> 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

"He was the mightiest among many." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Football (1), (3), (4); Wrestling (1), (2), (3), (4), 
Captain (4); "C" Club; Men's Glee Club (1), (2), (3), 
(4); Enthusiasm Committee (4); Pearson's (3), (4); 
"Hitchy Kow;" Home-Coming Committee (4); Man- 
ager "C" Club All-College Dance (4). 

Leroy Thornton Burgess, A. B. 

730 N. Nevada Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"An extremely reserved man." 

MAJOR — Civil Engineering. 

Evelyn Janet Campbell, A. B. 

220 E. Washington Street. Colorado Springs. 

"Her hair is not more sunny than her heart." 

MAJOR— Biology. 

Contemporary Club, Secretary (4), President (4); 
Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Town 
Girl's Board (2), Secretary-Treasurer (3), President 
(4); Girl's Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); French Circle 
(1), (2), (3); Dramatic Club. 

Reignson C. Chen, A. B. 


Foochow, China. 

"An energetic worker, capable along many lines." 

MAJOR — Business and Banking. 

K. U. K. (3), (4); Political Science Club (4); De- 
bating Team (4). 

Howard Burt Coldren, A. B. 

1731 Hudson Street. Denver, Colorado. 

"He had the one great quality of excellence-stability." 

MAJOR -Civil Engineering. 

Manager Senior Play; Manager Baseball (4); 
Mens Glee Club (1), (3). 

Lottie Lucina Crabtree, A. B. 

1911 W. Colorado Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"Marked with some act of kindness every day." 

MAJOR— English. 

Hypatia Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-Pres- 
ident (4); Manager May Festival (3); Sophomore- 
Junior Play (3); Town Girls' Board (3); Girl's Glee 
Club (3), (4). President (4); Dramatic Club. 

Helen H. Erps, A. B. 


1719 E. 16th Avenue. Denver, Colorado. 

"A merry heart that laughs at care." 

MAJOR — Mathematics. 

Hypatia Society, Vice-President (4); Town Girls' 
Board, Vice-President (3); Student Commission (4); 
Women's Athletic Board (2); Dramatic Club Function 
Play (2); Dramatic Club; Dais. 

Florence Maude Fabling, A. B. 

r $b 

Denver, Colorado. 

"Cheery, sweet, and always ready to join in the fun." 

MAJOR— History. 

Leland Stanford University (1), (2), Vice-Presi- 
dent Class (1); Dramatic Club; Dais, Secretary- 

Gertrude Edythe Farr, A. B. 

2 2 2 

911 Fifth Street. Greeley, Colorado. 

"A merry heart doeth good like a medicine." 

MAJOR— English. 

Contemporary Club; Dramatic Club; French 
Circle; Mandolin Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
Manager Eager Heart (4); Dais. 

Margaret Felt, A. B. 
<£B K 

1301 Race Street. Denver, Colorado. 

"Deep love for learning and a zeal for truth." 

MAJOR — History. 

Minerva Society, President (4); K. U. K. (3), (4); 
Spanish Club (2), (3); Eager Heart (2); Dramatic Board 
(3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), President (4); Athenian 
Society (3), (4); Home-Coming Committee (4); Student 
Government (4); Dais. 

Hugh Francis Flaherty, A. B. 
BGn.TKA, KB$, 2BK 

1620 N. Weber. Colorado Springs 

"I'm for Ireland, my dear old Ireland." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Debating (1), (2); Manager Athletic Board Carni- 
val (4); Wharton School of Commerce (3). 

Agnes Barbara Flanagan, A. B. 

213 E. Victoria Street. Colorado Springs. 

"Sober little school-girl with your bag of books." 

MAJOR— Latin. 

Dramatic Club; Town Girls' Board (4); Mandolin 
Club (4); Y. W. C. A.; Athenian Society (3), (4). 

Charles B. Freeman, A. B. 
2X, KB 4> 

839 Marion Street. Denver, Colorado. 

"Happy-go-lucky, fair and free, 
Nothing there is that bothers me." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Freshman Football; Men's Glee Club (2), (3), (4), 
Manager (3), (4); "C" Club; Manager Track (4); All- 
College Dance Committee (3), (4); Tiger Staff (3), (4); 
"Hitchy Kow." 

Ruth Fisher Giluland, A. B. 

La Junta, Colorado. 

"And still she gazed, and still the wonder grew 
That one small head could carry all she knew." 

MAJOR— History. 

Contemporary Club; Girl's Glee Club (3), (4); 
Dramatic Club; Student Government (4); Athenian 
Society (3), (4); Dais. 

Neata Madelyn Green, A. B. 

Phippsburg, Colorado. 

"The Nightingale." 

MAJOR— History. 

Contemporary Club, Secretary (4); Girl's Glee 
Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Dramatic Club Function Play 
(3); Sophomore-Junior Play (2); Eager Heart (2), (3), 
(4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Dramatic Club; 

L. Irena Hamilton, A. B. 

Canon City, Colorado. 

"Faithful, gentle, good. 

Wearing the rose of womanhood." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Contemporary Club, Factotum (3); Student Gov- 
ernment, President (4); Spanish Club (2); Student 
Commission (3); Eager Heart (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(3), (4); Inter-Society Council (4); Dramatic Club; 

Creta Helen Hanes, A. B. 

Colorado Springs. 

315 Mesa Road. 

"Earnest and sincere." 



Contemporary Club, Secretary (4); Town Girls' 
Board, Vice-President (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
Dramatic Club. 

Marjorie G. Hankins, A. B. 

Ordway, Colorado. 

"In the bloom and beauty of young womanhood. 

MAJOR— History. 

Minerva Society; K. U. K. (3), (4), Junior Plav; 
Dramatic Club Function Play (1); Class Secretary (j). 
President (3); Sophomore- Junior Play (2); Tiger Staff 
(4); Student Government (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), 
(4); Nugget Board (3); Dramatic Club; Dais. 

Max Hardy, A. B. 


Canon City, Colorado. 

"Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun." 

MAJOR — Business and Banking. 

George Washington University (3); Tiger Staff- 
Class Treasurer (4); Home-Coming Committee (4); 
Dance Manager. 

Charles Monroe Heath, A. B. 
K 2, $ B K, T K A 

1511 N. Nevada Avenue. 
"Knowledge he has." 

Colorado Springs. 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Pearson's Dramatic Club (3), (4); French Circle- 
Men's Glee Club (2); Nugget Board (3); Debating; 
Perkins Scholarship (3); Honors (1), (2), High Honors 
(3); Junior Phi Beta Kappa; Rotary Club; Fortnightly 
Sketch Club. 

Eleanor Williams Hobbs, A. B. 

1125 Ogden Street. 

Denver, Colorado 

"Tall and stately and full of dignity." 

MAJOR— Biology. 

Minerva Society; French Circle (4); Dramatic Club 
Eager Heart; Dramatic Club Function Play (3); All- 
College Dance Committee (4); Home-Coming Commit- 
tee (4); Dais. 

Martha Howbert, A. B. 
n B $, $ B K 

1320 N. Nevada Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"So queenly a form and so noble a mien." 

MAJOR — Romance Languages. 

Goucher College (1); Hypatia Society, Treasurer 
(3), President (4); Spanish Club, Vice-President (4); 
French Circle (4); Town Girls' Board (3); Nugget 
Board (3); Student Commission, Secretary (4); Inter- 
Society Council (4); Secretary Class (3); Student Volun- 
teer Convention (3). 

Lois Rebecca Hunt, A. B. 

2311 N. Tejon Street. 
"So light of foot, so light of spirit." 
MAJOR -Biology. 
Dramatic Club. 

Colorado Springs. 

Hazael C. Jolly, A. B. 

312 W. 13th Street. Pueblo, Colorado. 

"A light heart lives long." 

MAJOR— Psychology 

Minerva Society; Girl's Glee Club (2), (3); Soph- 
omore-Junior Play (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
Dramatic Club; Dais. 

Katherine Ruby Kaufman, A. B. 

Tulsa, Oklahoma. 

"From day to day she hath done her best." 

MAJOR— Latin. 

Northwestern University (1); Wittenberg College 
(2), (3); Dramatic Club; Athenian Society (4); Dais. 

Gladys Eudora Layman, A. B. 

730 A Street. Hutchinson, Kansas. 

"Her fair auburn tresses." 

MAJOR— English. 

Hypatia Society, Vice-President (4); Mandolin 
Club; Manager Freshmen Play (3); Dramatic Club; 

David Barnes Lesher, A. B. 


Arvada, Colorado. 

"Strong and dependable." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Football (4); "C" Club; Pan-Hellenic Council (4): 
"Hitchy Kow." 

Charles Henry Lloyd, A. B. 
$rA, KB $ 

Jacksonville, Florida. 

"And life's worth while if you just smile." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Basketball (2), (3), (4); "C" Club; Question Club; 
Nugget Board (3); Pan-Hellenic Council, Vice-Presi- 
dent (4); Home-Coming Committee (4); Chairman 
Enthusiasm Committee (4); "Hitchy Kow." 

Helen Hortense Lytle, A. B. 

Fort Morgan, Colorado. 

"Silence is deep as eternity; speech is shallow as time." 

MAJOR— Latin. 

Minerva Society; Girl's Glee Club (2), (3); Dra- 
matic Club. 

Donald Seymour MacDougall, A. B. 

1149 Fillmore Street. Denver, Colorado. 

"Good nature, muscle and grit all combined." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Freshman Football; Football (3), (4); Baseball (1), 
(2), (3), (4), Captain (3), (4); "C" Club; Question Club 
Student Commission (3), (4); Athletic Board (3), (4) 
Nugget Board (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3), (4) 
War Memorial Scholarship (4). 

Helen Gardner Marsh, A. B. 

Herculaneum, Missouri. 

"A regular girl." 

MAJOR —Economics. 

Contemporary Club; Junior Play (3); Student 
Government; Advisory Board (4); French Circle (2); 
Secretary Class (4), Dais. 

V. L'Ewis Mason, A. B. 

I-Hsing, Kiangsu, China. 
"Never idle a moment, but thrifty." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Ralph Donald Maxwell, A. B. 
IIKA, 2 e 

Fort Collins, Colorado. 

"Unpracticed he to fawn, or seek for power." 

M A JOR — Economics. 

Colorado Agricultural College (1), (2); Occidental 
College (3); Junior Play (3); Inter-Fraternity Council 

James Madison McCool, A. B. 

$AG, 9A$, AKt, KB$ 

Okolona, Mississippi. 

"I love the sunny south, and its peculiah accent." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Baseball (1), (2), (3), (4); Wrestling (3); "C" 
Club, Treasurer (4); Pearson's Dramatic Club (3). (4); 
Junior Play (3); Vice-President of Class (3), Pres- 
ident (4); All-College Dance Committee (4); Home- 
coming Committee (4). 

Mildred Oenone McMurtry, A. B. 


1335 N. Nevada Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"She maketh glad the hearts of professors." 

MAJOR — Greek. Certificate in Violin. 

Henry Kendall College (1); Hypatia Society, 
Secretary (3), (4); Euterpe, Vice-President (3), Pres- 
ident (4); French Circle, Secretary and Treasurer (4); 
Dramatic Club; Quartet (2), (3); Orchestra (4); Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet (2), (3), (4); Honors (2); High Honors 

Bernice Madison Miles, A. B. 

Hayden, Colorado. 

"She surpasseth all." 

MAJOR— Biology. 

Minerva Society, Treasurer (3), President (4); K. 
U. K. Vice-President (3), (4); Girl's Glee Club (1), (2), 
(3), (4); Secretary (2); Vesper Choir (2); Student Com- 
mission, Vice-President (4); Student Government (3); 
Women's Athletic Board (2), Vice-President (3); Junior 
Play (3); Dramatic Club Function Play (2); Sophomore- 
Junior Play (2); Eager Heart (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(3); Inter-Society Council, Secretary (4); All-College 
Picnic Committee (3); Dais. 

Prank Marion Mobley, A. B. 

b en, $b k 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

"Would that we all had his ambition, ability and daunt- 
less courage." 

MAJOR -English. 

Honors (2), (3); K. U. K. (3), (4); Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4); Class Poet (4); Senior Representative to 
Tiger Board. 

John Pearce Moore, A. B. 
K 2 

324 E. Uintah Street. Colorado Springs. 

"I'm so handsome that they all love me." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Freshmen Football (1); Class Treasurer (2); Stan- 
ford University (3). 

Elizabeth Ann Morgan, A. B. 

r $b 

Denver, Colorado. 

"Little — but oh! my!" 

MAJOR — Romance Languages. 

Hypatia Society; Girl's Glee Club (3), (4); Student 
Government (3), (4); Student Commission (4); Dra- 
matic Club Function Play (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; 
Dramatic Club; Dais; Denver University (1), (2). 

Ruth Emily Morrison, A. B. 

1219 W. Pikes Peak Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"True she is, as she has proved herself." 

MAJOR — History. 

Athenian Society (3), (4); Dramatic Club; French 
Circle (3); Vesper Choir (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
Dramatic Club Function Play (3); Sophomore- Junior 
Play (3); Girl's Glee Club (3), (4); Librarian (4); Fort- 
nightly Sketch Club (4). 

Helen Mackenzie Morton, A. B. 

1928 N. Nevada Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"A quiet, gentle maid." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Minerva. Custodian (4); Dramatic Club; French 
Circle (2), (3); Town Girl's Board (4); Sophomore- 
Junior Play (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3), (4); Athenian 
(3), (4). 

Lena Leona Murphy, A. B. 

Rifle, Colorado. 

"Serious to learn and know." 

MAJOR— History. 

Minerva Society, Treasurer (4); Spanish Club (2), 
(3); Girl's Glee Club (2); Eager Heart (3), (4); Dra- 
matic Club. 

Mrs. Martha Givens Parr, A. B. 

717 N. Tejon Street. Colorado Springs. 

"We may forget some, but how could we forget you?" 

MAJOR— English. 

Minerva Society, Custodian (3); Secretary, Pres- 
ident (4); Town Girl's Board (2); Dramatic Club. 

Agnes Maud- Pearson, A. B. 

723 N. Tejon Street. Colorado Springs. 

"She speaks, behaves, and acts just as she ought." 

MAJOR— English. 

Contemporary Club, Vice-President (4); Girl's 
Glee Club (2), (3), (4); Costumer (3); Junior Play (3); 
Eager Heart (4); Vesper Choir (2), (3); May Festival 
Costumer (3); Fortnightly Sketch Club, Treasurer (2), 
Vice-President (3), (4); Dramatic Club. 

Raymond Foote Purintox, A. B. 

Denver, Colorado. 

"An honest man is the noblest work of God." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Baseball (2), (3); "C" Club, Secretary (3); Class 
Treasurer (3); Manager All-College Picnic (2); Assist- 
ant Manager "Hitchy Kow." 

Neva Lola Ritter, A. B. 
2B K 

Glenwood Springs, Colo. 

"A sweet, attractive kind of grace." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Minerva Society; Nugget Board (3); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (4); Class Vice-President (1); All-College 
Dance Committee (3); Dais. 

Lucile Fraxces Sargent, A. B. 

Wiley, Colorado. 

"Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." 

MAJOR— Chemistry. 

Contemporary Club, President (4); Women's 
Athletic Board (3), President (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 
(3); Dramatic Club; Dais. 

Margaret Scilley, A. B. 

Loveland, Colorado. 

"Good and courteous, withal most noble." 

Contemporary Club (3), (4); Dramatic Club; 
Athenian (3), (4); Student Government (4); Y. W. C. 
A. Cabinet (4). 


Angelo Scott, A. B. 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

"A convincing speaker." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

Student Commission (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); 
Tiger Staff (2), (3). 

Miriam Phyllis Scribner, A. B. 

708 W. 18th Street. Pueblo, Colorado. 

"With her moods of shade and sunshine." 

M A JOR — Psychology . 

Contemporary Club; Student Commission (2); 
Women's Athletic Board (2); President Tiger Club (4); 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Home-Coming Committee 
(4); All-College Dance Committee (4); Enthusiasm 
Committee (4); Manager Senior Minstrel Show (4); 
Dramatic Club; Dais. 

Spencer Crane Scribner, A. B. 


708 W. 18th Street. Pueblo, Colorado. 

"Every man is a volume if you know how to read him." 

M A JOR — Economics . 

Tiger Staff (1), (2), (3); Editor (4); Nugget Board 
(3); K. U. K. (3), (4); Home-Coming Committee (4). 

Frank Livingston SeelEy, A. B. 

3725 Grove Street. Denver, Colorado. 

"Clean limbed and straight and strong." 
MAJOR — Economics. 
Apollonian; Men's Glee Club (2), (3). 


WilhelminaMannie Spingler,A.B. 

1120 N. Tejon Street. Colorado Springs. 

"Meek and mild." 

MAJOR — Mathematics. 

Dramatic Club; Fortnightly Sketch Club (4); 
Spanish Club (2), (3), (4). Treasurer (4). 

Helen Staff, A. B. 
*B K 

1343 N. Nevada Avenue. Colorado Springs. 

"With downcast eyes and modest grace." 

MAJOR — Biology. 

Contemporary Club, Vice-President (3), Factotum 
(4); Junior Phi Beta Kappa; Honors (2), (3); Perkins 
Scholarship (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary (3) 
Women's Athletic Board, Secretary and Treasurer (2) 
Student Commission (4); Town Girl's Board (4) 
French Circle (4); Dramatic Club. 

Clara Stanton, A. B. 

524 North Cascade Ave. Colorado Springs. 

"Her disposition is known by the smile she wears." 

MAJOR— Chemistry. 

Boulder (2), (3); Pharmacist, Assistant in Chem- 
istry (4). 

Ruth Stevens, A. B. 

Burke, South Dakota. 

"Truth, friendship and love surrounded her." 

MAJOR— Biology. 

Hypatia Society, Treasurer (4); Mandolin Club 
(2); Girl's Glee Club (4); Student Commission (4); 
Student Government (3); Dramatic Club Function 
Play (2); Sophomore- Junior Play (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet (3); Vesper Choir (2), (3); Dramatic Board (4); 
Manager French Orphan Fund; Scholarships; H. Strong 
(3), (4), Hawley (4), McAllister (3); Dais. 

Benjamin E. Sweet, A. B. 
2X.T K A, A K^ 

2345 W. 33rd Avenue. 

Denver, Colorado. 

"The world belongs to the energetic." 
MAJOR— History. 
Football (1), Manager (4); Tennis (1), (2), (3); 
Question Club; K. U. K. (2), (3), (4); Men's Glee Club 
(1), (2), (3), President (3); "C" Club; Student Com- 
mission, President (4); Athletic Board (3); Home- 
coming Committee (3), (4); President of Class (2); 
Manager All-College Picnic (3); Debating (2), (3), 
Manager (3); Manager "Hitchy Kow;" Chairman All- 
College Dance Committee (2), (3); Winner of Hite 
Drill Medal. 

Dart Wantland, A. B. 


1333 High Street. Denver, Colorado. 

'Great works are performed not by strength but by 

perse verence." 

MAJOR — Civil Engineering. 

Manager Freshman Football (1); Assistant Man- 
ager Football (3), (4); Assistant Manager Baseball (2); 
Manager Wrestling (4); "C" Club; Pearson's Dramatic 
Club (4); Spanish Club (2); Manager Nugget (3); Tiger 
Staff (2), (3). (4); Junior Play (3); All-College Picnic 
Committee (2); Treasurer Tennis Association (3). 

Marian Elizabeth Ward, A. B. 

1534 11th Street. Greeley, Colorado. 

"For she is clever." 

MAJOR— Biology. 
Contemporary Club; K. U. K. (3), (4); Nugget 
Board (3); Junior Play (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2), (3); 
Inter-Society Council (4); Dramatic Club, Costumer (2), 
Vice-President (3); Dais. 

Sidney Graham Winter, A. B. 

2X 1 *BK,AK* t 6A$ 

2530 Orchard Avenue. 

"Born for success, he seemed!" 

Ogden, Utah. 

MAJOR — Economics. 
Manager Baseball (3); "C" Club; Class Treasurer 
(2); Junior Play (3); French Plav (2); Pan-Hellenic 
Council, (3), (4), Secretary (4); Athletic Board (3); 
Student Commission (3); Men's Glee Club (1); Pear- 
son's Dramatic Club (1), (3), President (4); Tiger Staff 
(2), (3), (4); All-College Dance Committee (3). 

Clarence K. Young, A. B. 

Peking, China. 
"With hues of genius on his cheek." 

MAJOR — Romance Languages. 
Band (4); Debating (4); Political Science Club (4). 

Thomas LEE Brown, A. B. 

Colorado Springs, Colo. 

"He the sweetest of all singers." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

College of Emporia (1), (2); Class President (2); 
"Hitchv Kow"; Men's Glee Club (3), (4); Junior 
Play (3). 

Ralph Hunt, A. B. 

Denver, Colorado. 

Arthur Adole Gutmann, A. B. 

222 N. Weber Street. Colorado Springs. 

"Independent and reserved." 

MAJOR — Economics. 

1 LY i. tw,z uvi C£XX3 iVAT 1V\T > EXX 

VV1T l v > r 1 VJ> T iYIVl TAVi T / V 1 J A \l I 

The Nugget Staff 

Editor-in-Chief Eino LEino 

Manager George Bruce 

Assistant Editor Edmond Crockett 

Assistant Editor Doris Haymes 

Associate Editor Suoma LEino 

Associate Editor Gladys Glendenning 

Associate Editor Mary Clegg Owen 

Associate Editor Thomas Simmons 

Associate Editor Ian Mackenzie 

Art Editor Adelaide Brown 

Athletic Editor Malcolm McDougall 

Assistant Manager George Lusk 

Assistant Manager Myron Carter 


Pictures Florence Green 

Tid-Bits Paul Sundbury 

Junior Class 

President, Doris Haymes Vice-President, Frank Briggs 

Secretary, Mary ClEgg Owen Treasurer, Don McMillan 

Manager of Junior Play, Ian Mackenzie 


Junior Activities — Minerva; French Circle; 
Vice-President ; Student Commission ; First 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of Heloise. 


Beta Theta Pi; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — Football; Basketball; 
Track; "C" Club. 

Reincarnation of Apollo. 


Phi Delta Theta; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — Football ; Baseball ; 
Track; "C" Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; 
Home-Coming Committee; Enthusiasm Com- 
mittee; Vice-President, Junior Class. 

Reincarnation of D'Artagnan. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Girls 
Glee Club; Town Girls' Association. 

Reincarnation of Marie Antoinette. 


Junior Activities — Minerva; K. U. K.; 
Dramatic Club; Town Girls' Association; 
Nugget Board; Tiger Staff; Y. W. C. A., 
Treasurer; Secretarv, Junior Class; Junior 

Reincarnation of Florence Nightingale. 


Alpha Nu 

Junior Activities— Track; College Band; 
College Orchestra. 

Reincarnation of Victor Herbert. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Fort- 
nightlv Sketch Club; Eager Heart; Y. W. C. 
A.; Tiger Club. 

Reincarnation of Queen Phillipa. 


Hagerman Hall Association 
Reincarnation of Solomon. 


Phi Delta Theta: Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Beta 

Junior Activities — Nugget Board ; Perkins 

Reincarnation of Colonel House. 


Junior Activities — Hypatia ; Dramatic Club ; 
Girls' Glee Club; Town Girls' Association; 
Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of Sarah Bernhardt. 


Phi Gamma Delta 

Junior Activities — Cheer Leader ; Glee Club ; 
Nugget Board; Tiger Staff; Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of Al Jolson. 


Junior Activities — French Circle; Girls' 
Glee club; Nugget Board of Control; Y. W. 
C. A. Cabinet. 

Reincarnation of St. Cecilia. 



Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Town 
Girls' Association; President, Athenian. 

Reincarnation of Miss Rankin. 


Beta The/a Pi 

Junior Activities — Glee Club; College Band 
"Hitchy Kow." 

Reincarnation of John Philip Sousa. 


Junior Activities — Hypatia; Dramatic Club; 
Student Government, Ticknor House Presi- 
dent; Home-Coming Committee, Manager of 
Banquet at Bemis; Manager of May Festival. 

Reincarnation of Portia. 

donald mcmillan 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Junior Activities — Football; "C" Club; 
Treasurer, Junior Class. 

Reincarnation of Shylock. 


Pi Kappa Alpha 

Junior Activities — Track, "C" Club; Pan- 
Hellenic Council. 

Reincarnation of Copernicus. 


Junior Activities — Stage Manager, Girls' 
Glee Club Concert; President of French Club; 
Y. W. C. A.; Town Girls' Association. 

Reincarnation of Corinne de Montesson. 


Reincarnation of Sir Humphry Davy. 


Junior Activities— Dramatic Club; Spanish 
Club; Mandolin Club, President. 

Reincarnation of Rosalinde. 


Pi Kappa Alpha 
Junior Activities — Track; "C" Club. 
Reincarnation of Mercury. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Spanish 
Club; French Circle; Town Girls' Association; 
Y. W. C. A.; Tiger Club. 

Reincarnation of Juliette 


Alpha Nu; Sigma Delta Psi; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — Track; K. U. K.; "C" 
Club; College Band; College Orchestra; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; "Hitchy Kow." 

Reincarnation of Bonar Law. 


Junior Activities — Hypatia; Costumer, 
Dramatic Club; Nugget Board. 

Reincarnation of Psvche. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Town 
Girls' Association. 

Reincarnation of Carrie Chapman Catt. 

Junior Activities — Track ; Tennis. 
Reincarnation of Thomas A. Edison. 


Junior Activities — Minerva; Women's Ath- 
letic Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 

Reincarnation of Vesta. 


Junior Activities — Football; Track; "C 
Club, Honorary Membership; "Hitchy Kow;' 
Stage Manager, Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of General Putnam. 



Junior Activities — Minerva, Factotum; K. 
U. K.; Dramatic Club, Vice-President; 
Student Government, Montgomery House 
President; Nugget Board; Eager Heart; Tiger 
Club; McAllister Scholarship; Tiger Board, 
Junior Representative. 

Reincarnation of Mrs. Daniel. 


Sigma Chi; Tail Kappa Alpha 

Junior Activities — K. U. K. ; College Band ; 
Debating, Manager. 

Reincarnation of Socrates. 


Junior Activities — Euterpe ; Dramatic Club ; 
Representative of Junior Class on Advisory 
Board of Student Commission; Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of Lodore. 


Beta Theta Pi 

Junior Activities — Honorary "C 
Football; Track. 

Reincarnation of Tallvrand 


j ■ ' 



Beta Theta Pi; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — "C" Club; Nugget Board 
of Control; Pan- Hellenic Council; Business 
Manager of Nugget ; "Hitchy Kovv." 

Reincarnation of Charley Schwab. 

serena Mcintosh 

Junior Activities — Hypatia; Girls' Glee 
Club; Town Girls' Association and Board; 
Dramatic Club; Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of Anna Pavlowa. 


Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi 

Junior Activities — K. U. K.; Editor of 
Nugget, '22; Assistant Editor of Tiger; 
Nugget Board of Control; Argo Scholarship. 
Treasurer, Alpha Kappa Psi. 

Reincarnation of Clarence P. Dodge. 


Junior Activities — Spanish Club; French 
Circle; Town Girls' Association and Board, 
Junior Representative. 

Reincarnation of Martha Washington. 



Junior Activities — Secretary, Dramatic 
Club; Vice-President, Science Club. 

Reincarnation of Atalanta. 


Phi Gamma Delta 

Junior Activities — Glee Club; Football 
Assistant Manager; Junior Play. 


'Nuff sed.' 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Student 

Reincarnation of Queen Elizabeth. 


Phi Gamma Delta 

Junior Activities — Track; Glee Club; 
"Hitchy Kow;" Assistant Manager, Basket- 

Reincarnation of Bacchus. 


Phi Delta The/a, Theta Alpha Phi 

Junior Activities — Pearson's; Glee Club; 
College Band; Men's Christian League, Pres- 
ident; "Hitchy Kow;" Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of St. Peter. 


Junior Activities — Minerva; Dramatic Club; 
Town Girls' Association and Board, Vice- 
President ; Manager, Town Girls' Dance. 

Reincarnation of Ruth Law. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Town 
Girls' Association; Y. W. C. A.; Tiger Club; 
Poster Committee of Y. W. C. A. ; Fortnightly 
Sketch Club. 

Reincarnation of Rosa Bonheur. 


Kappa Sigma 
Junior Activities — Tennis. 
Reincarnation of Julius Caesar. 


Junior Activities — Tennis; Dramatic Club; 
Town Girls' Association, Junior Representa- 
tive to Board; Mandolin Club, Accompanist; 
Tiger Club. 

Reincarnation of Madame Engelbert van 


Beta Theia Pi 

Junior Activities — Basketball; "C" Club; 
"Hitch> T Kow." 

Reincarnation of Adonis. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Eager 

Reincarnation of Lydia Pankhurst. 

ian Mackenzie 

Beta Theta Pi 

Junior Activities — Football; Tennis; "C" 
Club; Nugget Board; Junior Play, Manager; 
John Gabbert Scholarship; Secretary', "C" 

Reincarnation of "Stonewall" Jackson. 


Kappa Sigma; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — Glee Club: Pan-Hellenic 
Council; Assistant Manager, Track. 

Reincarnation of Cassius. 


Junior Activities — Town Girls' Association ; 
Tiger Club. 

Reincarnation of Peg o' my Heart. 


Phi Delta Theta 

Junior Activities — Assistant Manager of 

Reincarnation of Baron Munchausen. 


Junior Activities — Hypatia; Euterpe; Dra- 
matic Club; Girls' Glee Club, Treasurer; 
Fortnightly Sketch Club; Nugget Board; 
Tiger Staff; Eager Heart; First Cabinet Y. W. 
C. A.; Tiger Club; Girls' Glee Club, Concert 

Reincarnation of Jane Addams. 


JuniorActivities — Hypatia; Dramatic Club; 
Town Girls' Association; Student Commis- 
sion ; Women's Athletic Board ; Nugget Board ; 
Home-Coming Committee; President, Junior 
Class; Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of Madame Clemenceau. 


Reincarnation of Don Quixote. 


Junior Activities; Dramatic Club; Tiger 

Reincarnation of Joan of Arc. 


Phi Gamma Delta; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — Football; "C" Club; 
Chairman, "C" Club All College Dance. 

Reincarnation of Clemenceau, "The Tiger." 



Beta Theta Pi 

Junior Activities — "C" Club; 
Board; Basketball, Manager. 

Reincarnation of Atlas. 



Junior Activities — Dramatic Club ; Town 
Girls' Association. 

Reincarnation of Lady Jane Grey. 


Sigma Chi 

Junior Activities — Pearson's; College Band; 
College Orchestra; Tiger Staff; Pan- Hellenic 

Reincarnation of Father Joseph. 


Phi Gamma Delta; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — Pearson's; Glee Club; 
Pan-Hellenic Council; Home-Coming Com- 
mittee; Enthusiasm Committee; Debating; 
Manager of Pearson's Play; Junior Play. 

Reincarnation of Chief Silver-Tongue. 


Junior Activities — Factotum, Contempor- 
rary; Student Government; House-President 
of McGregor; First Y. W. C A. Cabinet. 

Reincarnation of Brunhilde. 


Sigma Chi; Kappa Beta Phi 

Junior Activities — Football; "C" 
Athletic Board. 

Reincarnation of Friar Tuck. 



Phi Beta Kappa 

Junior Activities — Contemporary; Dramat- 
ic Club; Town Girls' Association; Second Y. 
W. C. A. Cabinet; Tiger Club; Perkins Schol- 

Reincarnation of Pallas Athene. 

Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Delta Psi 

Junior Activities — Football; "C" Club; 
Nugget Board; Manager, All-College Picnic. 

Reincarnation of Captain Kidd. 


Phi Gamma Delta 
Reincarnation of Raphael. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Town 
Girls' Association; Tiger Club. 

Reincarnation of Theda Bara. 


Pi Kappa Alpha 
Reincarnation of Mr. Statler. 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club ; Town 
Girls' Association; Women's Athletic Board, 
Honorary Member. 

Reincarnation of Miss Davis. 



Phi Delia Theta; Kappa Beta Phi; 
Sigma Beta Kappa 

Junior Activities — Football; 
"Hitchy Kow." 

Reincarnation of Cellini. 

"C" Club; 


Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Town 
Girls' Association. 

Reincarnation of Lillian Russell. 


Phi Gamma Delta 

Junior Activities — Track; Pearson's Secre- 
tary; Glee Club, President; Band, Drum 
Major; Athletic Editor of the Tiger; Junior 
Play; Hitchy Kow. 

Reincarnation of Pasha El Kay. 


Pi Kappa Alpha 

Junior Activities — Wrestling; "C" 
Honorary Member; College Band; 
Hellenic Council. 

Reincarnation of Sir Isaac Newton. 



Junior Activities — Dramatic Club; Town 
Girls' Association. 

Reincarnation of Helen of Troy. 


Beta Theta Pi 

Junior Activities — Football; Baseball; "C 
Club; "Hitchy Kow." 

Reincarnation of Nero. 


Alpha Nu 
Reincarnation of The Duke of Wellington. 


Kappa Sigma 

Junior Activities — Football; "C" Club, 
Honorary Member. 

Reincarnation of Falstaff. 


Junior Activities — Spanish Club. 
Reincarnation of Don Juan. 


Junior Activities — Track; "C" Club. 
Reincarnation of Venus. 


Roy Walholm as the Sultan in a 
Harem at 93. 

Frank Briggs as the Pope and his 

"Pat" O'Brien as the bashful queen 
of Ireland. 

Doris Havmes as the faithful wife-to- 

"Heavy" Linger as the devoted hus- 

Serena Mcintosh as the celebrated 
shimmy artist. 

George Bruce as the Nugget manip- 

Malcolm MacDougall as the B. S. 

Degree giver. 

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Sophomore Class 


President, Malcolm Graham Vice-President, Vera Eddins 

Secretary, Alice Sweet Treasurer, Carl BrumfiEld 

Manager of Barbecue, Thomas Strachan 

Class of 1Q23 

Aitken, James Alexander Colorado Springs 

Allen, Florence Colorado Springs 

Amidon, Albert Pueblo, Colo. 

Amos, James Ellwood Colorado Springs 

Anderson, Herbert Colorado Springs 

Archibald, Howard Guy Pocatello, Idaho 

Armstrong, Helen Denver, Colo. 

Atteberry, Laura Louise Farmington, N. M. 

Barnes, Russell Denver, Colo. 

Beauchamp, Sara DeWitte South Haven, Mich. 

Beckman, Edith Josephine Denver, Colo. 

Bemis, Charles Harris, Jr Medford, Mass. 

Bennett, Kate Denver, Colo. 

BERGNER, Merton N Colorado Springs 

BickFord, Earl Hanks Colorado Springs 

Blaurock, Irma . . . Denver, Colo. 

Brumfield, Carl Arthur Aztec, N. M. 

Bumstead, Harriett Way Colorado Springs 

Burghart, Clara Bertha Colorado Springs 

Bullack, Charles G Colorado Springs 

Busey, Lester Allen Lazear, Colo. 

Bushnell, Joseph Perkins Georgetown, Colo. 

Cannon, Theodore Baxter Colorado Springs 

Cannon, M. C Colorado Springs 

Carter, Charles Russell Greeley, Colo. 

Carter, Myron Edwin Denver, Colo. 

Childs, J. C Denver, Colo. 

Chick, William Keith Welda, Kansas 

Chapman, N.I Calhan, Colo. 

Clay, Muriel Winona Ellicott, Colo. 

Cole, BoxlEy Colorado Springs 

Crawford, Buell Spurgeon Read, Colo. 

Cummings, I. R Colorado Springs 

Daniels, Ralph W Kenton, Ohio 

Daywalt, John Hamilton Aspen, Colo. 

Drake, Martin Woodbury Colorado Springs 

EarlE, William Frederic Colorado Springs 

Earnest, Mildred Marie Montrose, Colo. 

Edgar, Lea Blanche Colorado Springs 

Eddins, V. D Denver, Colo. 

Ellis, Margaret Florence Denver, Colo. 

Finlay, Helen IsabellE Pueblo, Colo. 

GalE, Leta Fern Colorado Springs 

GarbER, W. F Cripple Creek, Colo. 

Gilbertson, Mildred Jean Fort Morgan, Colo. 

Gildea, Vincent Colorado Springs 

Gordon, Kenneth Llewellyn Fort Collins, Colo. 

Graham, Malcolm Duncan Colorado Springs 

Graves, Dorothy Madden Colorado Springs 

Graves, Virgil Voris Colorado Springs 

Green, Ray Carr Grand Junction, Colo. 

Gunsolus, Helen Marie Colorado Springs 

Harwood, Leslie George Merrill, Wis. 

Havens, Kate Denver, Colo. 

Haymes, Ralph Owen Colorado Springs 

Hegener, Ruth McKinnie Colorado Springs 

Herzog, Anna Alzina Fort Morgan, Colo. 

HERTEL, H Golden, Colo. 

Hicks, Mary Loretta Colorado Springs 

Hine, James David Colorado Springs 

HinTon, Curtis Barkla Grand Junction, Colo. 

Hixson, Verna Maude Simla, Colo. 

Hixson, Bryant Colorado Springs 

Hopkins, Allen Sawyer Manitou, Colo. 

HouTz, Gladys Colorado Springs 

Hoyt, Anniss Helane Golden, Colo. 

Hughes, Simmons Leon Muskogee, Okla. 

Jackson, Florence Roxana Colorado Springs 

James, Gladys Madeline Sidney, Iowa 

Johnson, Irene Wright Pueblo, Colo. 

Johnson, Mary Louise Colorado Springs 

Johnston, Eugene Pueblo, Colo. 

Kell, Gertrude Colorado Springs 

KELLER, Mildred Dale Montrose, Colo. 

Kidder, Bradley Denver, Colo. 

Kissinger, Donovan Wayne Fort Collins, Colo. 

Klein, Gertrude Margaret Golden, Colo. 

Knuckey, Maude LucilE Holly, Colo. 

Koerner, Lawrence Frederick Colorado Springs 

Lawrie, Glen Douglas Colorado Springs 

Lawson, Florence Eleanor Garden City, Kansas. 

Mahan, T. W Colorado Springs 

McBride, Harold Evan Denver, Colo. 

McClary, John Stewart Pueblo, Colo. 

McCampbell, Eunice Willard Russell Gulch, Colo. 

Maher, Martina Colorado Springs 

McConnell, Paul Stewart Colorado Springs 

Massey, I Colorado Springs 

McIlvaine, Robert S Lamar, Colo. 

McKinnEy, Helen Mary Austin, Colo. 

Mason, Harriett Lowell , Greeley, Colo. 

Meyer, Lois Caroline Lamar, Colo. 

Miller, Dorothy Jeannette Colorado Springs 

Monroe, Mabyn Frances Colorado Springs 

Morris, Robert William Florence, Colo. 


Morris, M. A Texas 

Morton, Hugh McLEOD Colorado Springs 

Mower, Laura Lois Delta, Colo. 

MungER, LiLA* Denver, Colo. 

Newbold, Charles Colorado Springs 

Norton, Esther Sophronia Colorado Springs 

O'Brien, Edward James Colorado Springs 

Parfet, Ralph Emerson Golden, Colo. 

Park, James Caldwell, Jr Florence, Colo. 

Phillips, Clyde Crawford, Jr Colorado Springs 

Rankin, Mary Louise Colorado Springs 

Rhodes, Marion Denver, Colo. 

Ronan, {Catherine Frances Victor, Colo. 

Scott, Rex Rogers Grand Junction, Colo. 

Scribner, Eunice Kershaw Pueblo, Colo. 

Seeman, Grace Denver, Colo. 

Senning, William Charles Colorado Springs 

Sheldon, Fanny Cornelia Colorado Springs 

Shoemaker, Frank Denver, Colo. 

Sim, Frances Morrison Colorado Springs 

Staff, Ruth Colorado Springs 

Stoneham, Eleanor Colorado Springs 

Strachan, Archibald Reith Denver, Colo. 

Strachan, Tom Curr, Jr Colorado Springs 

Stream, Macy Elizabeth Castle Rock, Colo. 

Sundbury, Paul William Holdrege, Nebr. 

Sutton, Agnes Whitney Colorado Springs 

Sutton, Elizabeth Brundage Colorado Springs 

Sweet, Alice Mae Denver, Colo. 

Tapp, Clifton Eugene Colorado Springs 

Thomas, Margaret Clare Colorado Springs 

Thompson, William Andrew Colorado Springs 

Valore, Richard BartlESON Littleton, Colo. 

Van Horn, Edna Marjorie Pueblo, Colo. 

Vannice, Lorin Wallace Grand Junction, Colo. 

Waegele, Vera Caroline U cross, Wyo. 

Wagner, Frances Ruth Tyndall, S. D. 

Waiss, Harold Andrew Colorado Springs 

Wallis, Lynn Bodien La Junta, Colo. 

Wandell, Wilbur Huntington Colorado Springs 

Wells, Catherine Helen Colorado Springs 

Wilson, Harriet Esther Pueblo, Colo. 

Wilson, James Maxwell Lucerne, Colo. 

Winans, John Gibson Colorado Springs 

Winans, Theodore H Colorado Springs 

Wright, Marie Antoinette Santa Fe, N. M. 

Ziman, Louis Colorado Springs 

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Freshmen Class 


President, Kenneth Wendell Vice-President, Helen Thebus 

Secretary, Edna Copeland Treasurer, Thomas SEELEY 

Representative to Commission, Bertram Crockett 

The Class of 1Q24 

Adams, Erma Marie Colorado Springs 

Albert, Augustus James Colorado Springs 

Anderson, Bruce E Boulder, Colo. 

Anderson, Helen Mae Eaton, Colo. 

Arps, Elwyn Albert Denver, Colo. 

Bartholomew, Gladys Farrel Steamboat Springs, Colo. 

Benbow, Marion Ruth Colorado Springs 

Bennet, Margaret Brashire Colorado Springs 

Blaine, Thelma Aline Colorado Springs 

Bliss, Ellet Denver, Colo. 

Bolitho, Mabel Alice Golden, Colo. 

Bollinger, Anna Marie Denver, Colo. 

Bradley, Thelma Elizabeth Colorado Springs 

Bronstine, Anna Denver, Colo. 

Brooker, Jane Adelaide Colorado Springs 

Brown, Elizabeth Alice Denver, Colo. 

Brown, Zella Vivian Creston, Iowa . 

Bryan, Dorothy Aloysius Colorado Springs 

Burch, Dana De Witt Colorado Springs 

Burghart, Robert Colorado Springs 

Burleigh, Ida Leona Fountain, Colo. 

Capps, OlEn D Colorado Springs 

Carter, Margaret Denver, Colo. 

Chapman, William Bennet Colorado Springs 

Clark, Cora Linn Canon City, Colo. 

Clay, Hubert Kennett Colorado Springs 

Clements, Dorothea Alice Paonia, Colo. 

CloppER, Elma Jane Manitou, Colo. 

Clow, Herman W Denver, Colo. 

Coleman, Margaret AllETTa Denver, Colo. 

Collier, Alice MarjoriE Denver, Colo. 

Cooke, Bryson Denver, Colo. 

CopELAnd, Edna Denver, Colo. 

Cox, Genevieve Canon City, Colo. 

Cramer, Louis Colorado Springs 

Crockett, Bertram Waide Pueblo, Colo. 

Crockett, Catherine White Pueblo, Colo. 

Croll, George Greeley, Colo. 

Crowder, Donald Colorado Springs 

Daily, Charles Robert Colorado Springs 

Darling, Ray Willard Greeley, Colo. 

Darnes, Clitus John Denver, Colo. 

Davis, LucilE Katherine Delta, Colo. 

Davies, Colby William Colorado Springs 

Dearborn, Stina Helen Colorado Springs 

Dern, Joseph Jackson Colorado Springs 

Dounan, La Verne Fort Collins, Colo. 

Downer, Leo Denver, Colo. 

Drake, Delma Jane Colorado Springs 

Dunn, Annabel Frances Akron, Ohio 

Earnest, Nellie Montrose, Colo. 

Easly, Mary Adelaide Colorado Springs 

EblE, John Amand Lyons, Kansas 

EblE, MaxinE Lyons, Kansas . 

Echols, OlliE Matador, Texas 

Eckstein, RomaynE Otto Wichita, Kansas 

Eddins, Earl Stonewall Denver, Colo. 

Edgar, Robert Colorado Springs 

Emery, Ralph Waldo Colorado Springs 

EngsTone, Bernice LucilE Holdrege, Nebraska 

Essex, Mrs. Elsie Bennet Colorado Springs 

Evans, Ruth Mt. Pleasant, Ioiva 

FagENBURG, Phoebe Colorado Springs 

Farmer, Marie Elizabeth Canon City, Colo. 

Farmer, Ruth Columbia St. Joseph, Mo. 

Ferguson, Keith Marshall Denver, Colo. 

Finlay, Mildred Irene Pueblo, Colo. 

Fisher, William Roland Colorado Springs 

Fitzell, J. Alvine Denver, Colo. 

Frank, George Albert Alamosa, Colo. 

French, Charlotte Mancos, Colo. 

Gagliano, John Pueblo; Colo. 

Gallavan, Ella Mae Ordway, Colo. 

Galvin, Elvera Marie Benton, Illinois 

Gardner, Rebecca Colorado Springs 

GjERDE, Ora JEANETTE Denver, Colo. 

Gaff, Joseph Richard Colorado Springs 

Gregory, John Booker Mexico, Mo. 

GreineR, Percy Pohlman Denver, Colo. 

Hale, Danforth Ramson Colorado Springs 

Haley, MarjoriE Isabel Buena }'ista, Colo. 

Hall, Donald Colorado Springs 

Hanes, Wilbur G Colorado Springs 

Harmon, Myron E Pinon, Colo. 

Harvey, Joseph Earl Denver, Colo. 

Hasswood, Leslie George Missil, Wisconsin 

Hathaway, Esther Colorado Springs 

Heckenlively, L. Joan Ramah, Colo. 

Heckman, John Read Colorado Springs 

Hetherington, Janet Welsh Colorado Springs 

Hitchcock, Anna Jane Florence, Colo. 

Hollingsworth, K. Helen Columbia, Ohio. 

Hood, Catherine Canon City, Colo. 

Houtz, Gladys : Colorado Springs 

HOWBERT, Edgar Cogswell Colorado Springs 

Hulbert, Marion Elizabeth Colorado Springs 

Hunter, Russell Palmer Colorado Springs 

Hupp, Lura Rhoda Colorado Springs 

Illingworth, Kenneth Colorado Springs 

Jackson, Edith Adeline Matador, Texas 

James, Karl Edward Denver, Colo. 

James, Helen Black Rock, Utah 

Johnson, Ruth Edna Durango, Colo. 

Johnson, LEE Denver, Colo. 

Kay, Ryan Thomas Pueblo, Colo. 

Kell, Gertrude Cornelia Colorado Springs 

Kelly, Wayne C Colorado Springs 

Kemp, Charles Robert Colorado Springs 

Kendall, Paul G Lamar, Colo. 

Kesling, Bruce Delta, Colo. 

Keif, George Pueblo, Colo. 

Kier, Sadie Marie Colorado Springs 

Kimble, Charles Allen Pueblo, Colo. 

Kingsbury, Kenneth Kermit Colorado Springs 

Kirby, Jean Colorado Springs 

KnowlES, Gladys Isabel Colorado Springs 

Koch, Marie Louise Colorado Springs 

KoehlER, Ray Charles Delta, Colo. 

Koontz, Gladys Colorado Springs 

KurtlE, Allisan Ian Colorado Springs 

Laska, BerylE Charlotte Denver, Colo. 

Leiser, Sadie H Pneblo, Colo. 

Lewis, Martin Charles Colorado Springs 

Lilyard, Lucille Evelyne. Denver, Colo. 

Little, Ruth Agnes Colorado Springs 

Lloyd, Mildred Emma Colorado Springs 

Logan, Paul Stewart Canon City, Colo. 

Louthan, Earl E Littleton, Colo. 

Luce, Amos Bartholomew Colorado Springs 

Lusk, Harold Victor Greeley, Colo. 

Lynn, Rachel Louise Boulder, Colo. 

McAdoo, Nelia Benton, Illinois 

McConnel, Paul S Colorado Springs 

McKenzie, William Okalona, Mississippi 

McMurtry, James G., Jr Colorado Springs 

McNulty, Harold Charles Colorado Springs 

MohnckE, Marie Dorothy Colorado Springs 

Mann, Russell Elliot Alliance, Nebraska 

Mantz, Frank Jensen Colorado Springs 

Marschat, Lawrence E Ashley Falls, Mass. 

Marsh, Jean Greeley, Colo. 

Marty, Sylvia Elizabeth Trinidad, Colo. 

MarTz, Amy LucilE Denver, Colo. 

Massey, Erwin H Colorado Springs 

Matlock, Bruce King Denver, Colo. 

Marryman, Mary Evans Colorado Springs 

MiTLER, James Robert, Jr Colorado Springs 

Miller, Mary Christina Colorado Springs 

Millisach, Katherine Pauline Denver, Colo. 

Mitchell, Ethel Marie Nowata, Oklahoma 

Mohrbacher, MaxinE Denver, Colo. 

Moody, Lorraine Pueblo, Colo. 

Moore, Ethland Brooks Colorado Springs 

Morris, Russell Earl Denver, Colo. 

Mott, ArrabellE Scott City, Kansas 

Mott, Jessie Scott City, Kansas 

Moulton, Winifred Bosbyshill Pueblo, Colo. 

Mullen, James Gordon Colorado Springs 

MuncasTER, Edmund Howard Independence, Colo. 

Murray, Wesley Grand Junction, Colo. 

Mussey, John Denver, Colo. 

Nelson, Earnest Colorado Springs 

Nelson, Franklin John Willmar, Minnesota 

Nelson, John Wilber Colorado Springs 

Nichols, Proctor Wallace Manitou, Colo. 

Nicholson, Ruth Colorado Springs 

Niccals, Dorothy Elizabeth Burlington, Iowa 

Nunn, Marshall Colorado Springs 

Nyhus, Dorothy Elizabeth Raton, New Mexico 

O'Brien, Emma Mary Parker, Colo. 

Oliver, GlEnora Pueblo, Colo. 

Olson, Rueben Emmanuel iurora, Nebraska 

Ovenholt, Clyde Ray Denver, Colo. 

Owens, Ralph Pike View, Colo. 

Pace, HartseL Wesley Delta, Colo. 

Padgett, Floyd Colorado Springs 

Parker, Frank Colorado Springs 

Patton, Ruth Virginia Colorado Springs 

Patrick, Grace Esther Colorado Springs 

Patterson, William Edward Colorado Springs 

Peck, Isabel Denver, Colo. 

Powell, Lester B Las A nimas, Colo. 

Ralston, James Lawrence Belvedere, Illinois 

Randolph, Ernistine Bernice Eskdale, Colo. 

Raney, Margaret Janet Colorado Springs 

Rice, Campbell R Colorado Springs 

Richardson, Harold Albert Grand Junction, Colo. 

Rivers, William Louis Philadelphia, Pa. 

Robinson, Clark Smith Colorado Springs 

RockaFELLOW, Gerald Canon City, Colo. 

Roddish, Wilma Jean Denver, Colo. 

Rose, Lois Montrose, Colo. 

Rowe, Eunice Amacia Greeley, Colo. 

Rupert, Viola Emma Grand Bend, Kansas 

Rule, Mildred ElbERTa Wichita, Kansas 

RussEL, Mary Colorado Springs 

Ryan, Francis Colorado Springs 

Saffold, Glenn William Denver, Colo. 

Sandford, Thomas Manitou, Colo. 

Sando, Stanley Stewart Versailles, Ohio 

Sapp, Robert Milton Bethany, Mo. 

Schneider, Vincenz Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

SchoEFER, HERBERT Denver, Colo. 

Shoemaker, Frank Marion Denver, Colo. 

Schsimer, Mary Agnes Victor, Colo. 

ScillEy, Florence Susan Loveland, Colo. 

SEELEY, Thomas Colorado Springs 

SewELL, David Liston Pueblo, Colo. 

Sheehan, John Francis Colorado Springs 

Shepherd, Jack Harlow Denver, Colo. 

Sherk, Gertrude Genevieve Greeley, Colo. 

Skinner, Martha LucilE Colorado Springs 

Salt, Irene Sarah Fort Morgan, Colo. 

Smith, Frank E Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Smith, Mabel Gladys Pecos, Texas 

Spencer, Paul REEFus Denver, Colo. 

Stanley, Marion 1 urora, Xebraska 

Stannard, Evelyne Denver, Colo. 

Steady, Kink H Colorado Springs 

Stetson, Julia KathERYN Colorado Springs 

SwEnson, Lillian Juliette Colorado Springs 

Tait, Cecil Colorado Springs 

Taylor, DwighT Daniel Colorado Springs 

Taylor, Ray Nathanial Doyhstown, Wisconsin 

Telk, Charles Valentine Denver, Colo. 

TessiER, Miriam Isabel Colorado Springs 

Thatcher, George Walbrach Colorado Springs 

Thebus, Helen Kay Denver, Colo. 

Theobald, Edna Mildred Colorado Springs 

Thomas, Edward Gaskin Colorado Springs 

Thomas, Francis Wesley Colorado Springs 

TrallER, Alfred L Manitou, Colo. 

Tressler, Willis Colorado Springs 

Usher, Rollin Newell Florence, Colo. 

Van FlEET, Glen Bert Alamosa, Colo. 

Varmy, Katheryn Ruth Thermo polls, Wyoming 

VorriETER, Clara Loveland, Colo. 

Wallace, Edna Paris, Texas 

Watkins, Pearl Wichita Falls, Texas 

Walker, Bonnie Marguerite Colorado Springs 

Wendell, Kenneth Johnson Buttes, Colo. 

Wesson, J. Theodore Denver, Colo. 

White, Ramona Cripple Creek, Colo. 

White, Juanita Del Norte, Colo. 

Wilbur, Simeon Denver, Colo. 

Williams, Bernice Geraldine Fort Morgan, Colo. 

Williamson, Rawdon Alfred Grand Junction, Colo. 

Williamson, Ruth Colorado Springs 

Williamson, Wilfred Steiner ". . . . Colorado Springs 

Wilt, Arline Josephine Rossville, Kansas 

Wolfe, Lawrena Warren Colorado Springs 

Wood, John Souther Bristol, Colo. 

Wyatt, William Charles Denver, Colo. 

Yates, Grace Colorado Springs 

Yates, Smith Colorado Springs 

Young, William Gould Colorado Springs 

College Collection of Petty Phrases 

'Take it to heart," Briggs. 

'You inebriate imbecile," MaeTavish. 

'As a matter of fact," Palm. 

He is an awful interesting man," Bramhall. 
'I lived in beautiful eestacy." Phinney. 

You can readily see," Swart. 

I like to Wheeler," Burch. 

T could love Isobels by the Peck full," Freyschlag. 
'The world to me is a gambling den," Mobley. 

Take me skating," Capps. 
'Quit your kidding," Vera. 

I'll love 'em all but six," Jackson. 
'No, Ralph dear, not now," Martz. 
'Don't get rough," Kate H. 
'Evelyne is my dream girl," MacDougall. 
'Where is my little Sims girl," McCool. 
'Dis is Pussy Willow," Brumfield. 
'I'm looking for a man," Sarah. 
'Whose girl am I, Slant's or Ball's?" Pat. 
'Martina is a peach," Lusk. 
'Jump out of it and snap to it," Copeland. 
'Where can I get some loving," Shoemaker. 
'I've got to behave or she won't have me," Sweet. 
T like football fullbacks," Neva. 
'I'm engaged now, too," Lesher. 

'Well I'll be — — and can you feature that," Mooney. 
'That's quite the hot stuff," Wessen. 

No one loves me any more," Jean. 

'He would make a nice husband but he is a poor lover," Helen. 

'How would you like to be on Pike's Peak with only a tie and glasses 
on?" Telk. 

'Lay off or I'll knock you for a row," Mai. 

I'll meet you in Palmer at the end of the fourth hour, Doris," Heavy. 

I'm ready for my Barnes's nest," Kate Havens. 
'I'm so Irish that I'm color blind," Flaherty. 


Poss Parsons, with all his drive and fire, has 
spent another year as Tiger Mentor. Through 
a hard season on the gridiron, a fast season on 
the gym floor, a trying period on the diamond, 
a regular workout on the cinders and patient 
practices on the golf course he has turned out 
a fighting football machine, a scrappy basket- 
ball quintet, a fast baseball nine, a speedy track 
team and an accurate golf squad. 

Working hard with the athletic board he put 
on a basketball tournament for the High Schools 
of Southern Colorado that caused Boulder to 
feel uncomfortable for its tournament. Al- 
though accused by the up-state school of using 
unfair means, Coach Parsons has Colorado Col- 
lege behind him for conducting a fair tourna- 
ment, reflecting credit to his school and honoring 
the nine high schools that participated for the 
Southern Colorado High School Basketball 


With Coach Parsons, Coach Donaldson has 
been giving his services to the football, basket- 
ball, wrestling and track men. Since wrestling 
has been made a major sport in the conference, 
"Shorty" has worked with Tiger matmen, giving 
them the benefit of his successful experience in 
the wrestling game. Every afternoon he coached 
his men on the mat and in the matches with the 
state schools his men have made creditable show- 
ings of work well done. Much credit is due 
"Shorty" for the way in which he has re- 
sponded to give Colorado College supremacy 
in its athletic contests. 


Thirty-five eligible candidates for the Varsity Football squad reported 
on Washburn Field for the first time Monday, September the thirteenth, under 
the tutelage of Coach C. L. Parsons and Assistant Coach Tway. There were 
thirteen letter-men in this aggregation and so prospects for the coming season 
looked good. 

The following week the squad was cut and the Training Table was 
established, as the result of the efforts of Coach Parsons and Pat Patterson 
and the generosity of the business men of the city. 


Following the schedule worked out by the Conference, the Tigers easily 
won their first game, October ninth, by an overwhelming score of 41 to 3. 
The stars of the game were Honnen, Shoemaker and MacTavish. Immediately 
after this game Ed Honnen, the giant Tiger tackle, was declared ineligible by 
a ruling of the Conference Representatives. This loss was greatlv felt by the 
Tigers and a desperate fight was made to have him reinstated, but it was of 
no avail. 


On October the sixteenth, the Tigers started their Conference season 
by defeating the Utah Mormons by a score of 20 to 2. 

By outfighting and outplaying the fast, heavy team from Utah, the 
Tigers took revenge for the defeat suffered last year at Salt Lake. The game 
was hard fought for three quarters without a score on either side. In the 
first part of the fourth quarter, Shoemaker, the speedy Tiger halfback, plunged 
thru the line and ran sixty-five yards through a broken field for a touch down. 
The other two touch downs were made by hard smashing plays by Earl Mac- 
Tavish, the Tiger's hard-hitting fullback. After Shoemaker's sensational run, 
the Tigers were masters of the Mormons. This was one of the most sensational 
games played on Washburn Field for many years and really showed in what 
class the Tigers were. 


The Tigers added another victory to their list on October the twenty- 
third, by defeating Denver University 21 to 0. Denver outfought and out- 
played in the first half with neither side making a score; the Tigers came back 
in the second half and brought home the bacon. 

The Tigers seemed to be asleep during the first half, but when they came 
back on the field in the second half they had revived old scrappy custom, and 
for the rest of the game showed the brand of football they played in the Utah 
game. "Big Mack" crossed the Ministers' line for the first touch down soon 
after the second half opened. A long forward pass from Jackson to Shoe- 
maker led up to this. The second score of the game came in the latter part 
of the third quarter when Don MacDougall made a spectacular run of twenty- 
five yards through a broken field for a touch down. In the fourth quarter, 
after a series of line plunges the Tigers again scored. 

"Pio-Vitintr t<-> thp last c\\trh in a hiinrlinp- snow storm and on a field covered 


Thirty-five eligible candidates for the Varsity Football squad reported 
on Washburn Field for the first time Monday, September the thirteenth, under 
the tutelage of Coach C. L. Parsons and Assistant Coach Tway. There were 
thirteen letter-men in this aggregation and so prospects for the coming season 
looked good. 

The following week the squad was cut and the Training Table was 
established, as the result of the efforts of Coach Parsons and Pat Patterson 
and the generosity of the business men of the city. 


Following the schedule worked out by the Conference, the Tigers easily 
won their first game, October ninth, by an overwhelming score of 41 to 3. 
The stars of the game were Honnen, Shoemaker and MacTavish. Immediately 
after this game Ed Honnen, the giant Tiger tackle, was declared ineligible by 
a ruling of the Conference Representatives. This loss was greatly felt by the 
Tigers and a desperate fight was made to have him reinstated, but it was of 
no avail. 


On October the sixteenth, the Tigers started their Conference season 
by defeating the Utah Mormons by a score of 20 to 2. 

By outfighting and outplaying the fast, heavy team from Utah, the 
Tigers took revenge for the defeat suffered last year at Salt Lake. The game 
was hard fought for three quarters without a score on either side. In the 
first part of the fourth quarter, Shoemaker, the speedy Tiger halfback, plunged 
thru the line and ran sixty-five yards through a broken field for a touch down. 
The other two touch downs were made by hard smashing plays by Earl Mac- 
Tavish, the Tiger's hard-hitting fullback. After Shoemaker's sensational run, 
the Tigers were masters of the Mormons. This was one of the most sensational 
games played on Washburn Field for many years and really showed in what 
class the Tigers were. 


The Tigers added another victory to their list on October the twenty- 
third, by defeating Denver University 21 to 0. Denver outfought and out- 
played in the first half with neither side making a score; the Tigers came back 
in the second half and brought home the bacon. 

The Tigers seemed to be asleep during the first half, but when they came 
back on the field in the second half they had revived old scrappy custom, and 
for the rest of the game showed the brand of football they played in the Utah 
game. "Big Mack" crossed the Ministers' line for the first touch down soon 
after the second half opened. A long forward pass from Jackson to Shoe- 
maker led up to this. The second score of the game came in the latter part 
of the third quarter when Don MacDougall made a spectacular run of twenty- 
five yards through a broken field for a touch down. In the fourth quarter, 
after a series of line plunges the Tigers again scored. 


goodi My" 

«lced hirt with the Ih- Tiscrj landt-j ■ 



Fighting to the last ditch in a blinding snow storm and on a field covered 
with mud and water, the Tigers and Colorado University came out of the game 
played on Washburn on October the thirtieth, with a tie score of 7 to 7. 
The University did not get their score until the fourth quarter, after their great 
advantage in weight had begun to tell on the Tiger line. Due to weather 
conditions, both teams were below par and it would be impossible to judge the 
ability of either eleven from the score. 


In what was probably the fastest football game seen so far this year on 
Washburn Field, the Tigers emerged victors over the University of Wyoming. 
The Tigers' burst of speed in the first part of the game gave them the advantage 
over their opponents, who were somewhat slower in developing speedy work. 
Shoemaker, Linger, MacTavish and Briggs were the Tiger stars. 


With the disadvantages of a wet, slippery field, and overpowering 
weight, the fighting Tigers were defeated by the Colorado Aggies. The scrappv 
little bunch of Tigers well deserved the name of "Fighting Tigers," for thev 
fought the beefy Farmers to a standstill all through the first half. The great 
weight of the heavy farmers began to tell and early in the third quarter the 
Aggies put across their first touch down. 

The Tigers then took the ball to the one-yard line by a series of line- 
bucks, end runs and passes, but could not put it across and so an end run was 
tried and the ball was lost on downs. Wessen, who up to this time had been 
playing on the second string, was given his first real chance to show just what 
he could do, and he certainly came thru in all-conference style. 

Captain Briggs, Linger, E. MacTavish, MacKenzie, D. MacDougall, 
Brumfield and Shoemaker all played their steady, consistent, hard fighting 
game, and the Tigers team fought for all that was in them and gave all that 
they had. 




Ending their football season with a 13-7 victory over the Mines Thanks- 
giving day on Washburn field, the Tiger team landed second place in the 
Rocky Mountain Conference. The men that did especially good work in this 
game were Capt. Briggs, E. MacTavish and Linger. 

Both elevens used the forward pass to great advantage. The combi- 
nation of a pass from D. MacDougall to Briggs and from Big Mac to Shoe- 
maker were both very effective. In this game, Heavy Linger's toe proved to 
be the salvation of the Tigers, for he scored two goals from field and gave the 
Tigers the long end of the score. 

On the All-Rocky Mountain Conference team chosen by the coaches, 
Capt. Briggs and E. MacTavish of the Tigers were chosen on the first team. 

Brumfield, Linger and Shoemaker were all picked by some of the indi- 
vidual sport writers as all-conference men and were well up the list for places 
on the team picked by the coaches. 

The men to receive their letters for football were as follows: Captain 
F. N. Briggs, I. V. MacKenzie, J. F. Bickmore, H. Waiss, J. T. Wessen, R. J. 
Brumfield, H. K. Linger, L. MacTavish, E. MacTavish, Pike Bruce, D.. Mac- 
Dougall, F. Shoemaker, J. B. Jackson, D. McMillan, D. Lesher, C. Ball, M. 
MacDougall and Manager Sweet. 

Freshmen Football 

When Coach Harry Holman called for candidates for freshmen football 
there was a hearty response and a great many of the new men of the school 
appeared for practice, Monday, September 19. The squad of freshmen this 
year is the huskiest in the history of the school and the remarkable success of 
the varsity this year was partly due to the good practice and the strong offensive 
and defensive work of the freshmen. The Frosh had a scrappy bunch, and 
under the watchful eye of Coach Holman they were soon groomed into a smooth 
working team, and the men and the Coach deserve special mention for their 
spirit and their untiring efforts to do what was in their power to help make 
the varsity a real team. 

The Baby Tigers had two scheduled games and they certainly did do 
justice to the name of Tigers in both. Their first practice game was with the 
Las Animas sailors at Las Animas, and the Baby Bengals came home with the 
bacon by defeating the husky sailor bunch 59-0. Their other game was played 
here and it gave all of the football fans of the city a chance to see them perform. 
When the Frosh met the team from the State Teachers' College it was a rare 
day for ducks and the Frosh slid over the goal in the mud to a 7-0 victory. 
The team had no chance to show the brand of football that they were capable 
of playing. 

The following men were awarded their numerals: Capt. Downer, 
Albert, Rice, Tait, Cook, Wilson, Lusk, Saffold, Burghart, Morris, Murray, 
Thomas, Rippey, Patterson, Ryan, Harvey, Clow, Kief, Pace, MacKenzie, 
Greiner and Manager Fitzell. 



The first call for candidates for berths on the basketball team met 
with the heartiest response of a great many aspiring basketball men when over 
fifty men reported and received equipment on November 30. 

The loss of Captain E. MacTavish and Honnen was keenly felt but 
Coach Parsons had the following letter men from last year's squad to build 
the nucleus of his team: Lloyd, Newbold, Yates, Birdsall and Les MacTavish. 
Aside from these letter men there was a wealth of material from the various 
high schools of the state. The whole squad was divided into six teams as 
nearly equal as it was possible to divide them and the squad was picked from 
the showing of each of the individual members. 

The followers of C. C. in basketball had their first opportunity to see 
them in action on December 16, in a practice game with the University of 
Denver. In this game Coach Parsons used the entire squad and the Tigers 
came out with the long end of the score by defeating the boys from the big 
city by a score of 34-23. Next in turn for the Tigers were the All-Stars from 
Pueblo. There were many former collegiate stars on the visiting team but the 
Tiger attack was too fast for the Smelter City boys and they went down to 
defeat 74-18. In this game Coach Parsons used his entire squad and theie 
were four separate teams used. 


The Tigers took a trip to the northern part of the state and played the 
Wheatridge Athletic club, defeating them 32-18. The next night they played 
their first conference game and won from the University of Wyoming at 
Laramie. This was a hard fought game and to beat Wyoming on their own 
floor means that real basketball must have been exhibited by the Tiger quintet. 
The score was 32-18. The next in turn on the trip was the Ault American 
Legion. This was the easiest game of the entire trip and the Tigers won by a 
big margin 31-17. The three day trip resulted in three decisive victories for 
the Tigers and these teams are considered among the best in the northern part 
of the state. The one conference game to their credit shows that the team was 
one of the best. 

The five-man defense was a factor in the Tigers favor at Laramie but 
it proved pregnable here on January 29 when it resulted in a 36-32 victory 
for the Cowboys. The Tigers played desperately but their combination was 
unable to get by the visitors defense for short shots. The victory for the 
visitors came from their ability in getting the jump on the Tigers at the very 
opening of the game. The game was a brilliant one from the point of a spec- 
tator, close and exciting all the way thru. It was not until the last few seconds 
of play that the visitors were able to break the tie and when they started, 
the baskets came fast and clinched the game up for them. 

Friday, one week later, at Denver, the Tigers played their best game 
thus far this season and defeated the Ministers by a score of 43-16. The 
Ministers played a good brand of basketball but were clearly outclassed. The 

old Tiger machine had hit their pace and there was nothing in the style of a bas- 
ketball team in this conference that could have stopped them. In this game 
Patterson was high point man with a total of 29 points. The work of Harvey, 
MacTavish, Ryan and Bruce was all that could have been expected of the 
very best of them. 

The game here on January 29, with the Aggies was easy for the Tiger 
team. After the first team had been sent in and had gained a sufficient lead, 
the other three teams were all given a chance and they all held their own with 
the Aggies. The Aggies apparently were unable to play basketball and the 
Tigers would not, so the game was slow and not full of excitement. The final 
score was 31-11. 

In the fourth conference game of the season the Tigers went down to 
defeat at the hands of the quintet from the University of Colorado on the 
Boulder floor. The team and floor work of the Tigers was excellent but they 
could not judge their shots. The Tigers fought well and outplayed their 
opponents the whole game but the comeback of the team in the second half 
was remarkable and from that time on they were more accurate and gained 
back a large percentage of the odds that were against them at the close of the 
first half. The game was a hard one to lose and the team and backers had 
rather have won it than any other game that was to be played except the one 
left to be played here with the State University. The game ended with the 
score 32-26 against C. C. 

The basketball game with the Colorado School of Mines scheduled for 
February 12, was postponed on account of illness of seven of the Tiger team and 
when a date for the playing of the game was open it was decided not to play 
the postponed game because the conference standing was then determined for 

The crucial game of the season for the Tigers was the game played here 
on February 22 with the State University. For the first ten minutes of this 
game the Tigers played the up-state quintet off their feet and at the end of 
that time the score was 17-2. But the men from Boulder were old heads and 
did not let such a start get the best of them and in the second half they came 
back strong. This was one of the most sensational games played on Cossitt 
floor the whole season and as the teams were evenly matched the scores did 
not vary a great deal at any time during the game except at the very start. 
The last whistle found the men from Boulder riding the long end of the score 
and the game ended 36-30. 

The night following the Boulder game here, the Tigers played the Miners 
at Mines and they played the same style of basketball there as they played here 
against Boulder. They held a big lead for the first part of the game and then 
the Miners speeded up and at the end of the game they were the victors by a 
score of 39-31. 

The Tigers finished their basketball season in whirlwind style by first* 
defeating the Aggies 28-22 on their own floor on February 25. The Aggies 
basketball team improved greatly between the time we first played them and 
the last time. They beat Wyoming University and so it was much credit to 
the Tiger aggregation to be able to take them into camp at their best. 

The following night the team came home and played their last game of 
the season. They took the University of Denver to a cleaning, 63-27. They 
played the best brand of basketball in the whole season; their passing was accur- 
ate; their shots were well directed and they covered all of the floor in real style. 
If the Tigers could have played the invincible brand of basketball all season 
that they exhibited against D. U. the conference standing might have been 
somewhat different. As it was the Tigers finished third in the race. 

The men to make their letters were: L. MacTavish, F. Ryan, K. 
Harvey, J. Bruce, E. Patterson, C. Lloyd, S. Birdsall and Manager Daily. 

In the All-Conference team, chosen by the coaches, four Tigers received 
honors. Patterson made the first All-Conference team and Harvey, Mac- 
Tavish and Bruce were placed on the honor roll. 

Les MacTavish was elected Captain of the basketball team for the 
season 1922. 

The Southern High School Basketball 

Under the Auspices of Colorado College 

Ten high schools from Southern Colorado participated in the contest 
for the championship of the Southern High School Basketball Tournament. 
Invitations had been sent to most all the schools and the nine best were se- 
lected to fight it out on Cossitt Gym. Aggregations came from Pueblo, 
Rocky Ford, Fowler, Trinidad, Palisade, Manassa, Monte Vista, Cheyenne, 
Durango, and Colorado Springs to play scheduled games on March 3, 4, 5, 
and 7. 

Three games were played March 3 between Cheyenne and Manassa, 
Trinidad and Fowler and the Terrors and Monte Vista, resulting in victories 
for Manassa, Trinidad and the Terrors. The Terrors thus far seemed to be 
far from being touched. 

The games on Friday resulted in victories for Rocky Ford against 
Palisade; Centennial against Durango; Trinidad against Manassa; the 
Terrors against Centennial; Rocky Ford against Durango; Monte Vista against 
Palisade; Manassa against Cheyenne; and the Terrors against Trinidad. 

Saturday's games upset the dope on the Terrors when they were beaten 
by Rocky Ford 31 to 30. Monte Vista hung it on the quintet from Manassa; 
Centennial defeated Trinidad and Centennial battled Monte Vista to a defeat; 
then lost to the Terrors thus eliminated from the finals to meet Rocky Ford. 
In one of the most sensational games of the tournament, the Terrors beat 
Rocky Ford which meant that the championship game must be played the 
Monday following. 

Rocky Ford was no match for the Terrors Monday night when they 
suffered defeat by a score of 42 to 17. 

The all-star team as selected by coach Parsons, Jones and Evans, the 
tournament officers, Bill Tway, athletic editor of the Evening Telegraph and 
Prep McLeod, athletic editor of the Gazette was made up of Vanderhoof of 
Rocky Ford for center; Bryden of Trinidad for forward; Broyles of Colorado 
Springs for forward; McOuaide of Pueblo for guard and J. Phelps of Colorado 
Springs for guard. 

Jean Broyles was the high score man making eighty points for his team. 
A white sweater was awarded him by Barnes- Wood. The Colorado Sporting 
Goods Co. awarded each member of the winning team with a silver basketball 
charm and the team as a whole with a silver loving cup. The Tournament 
pennant given by the Lucas Sporting Goods Co. was awarded to Rocky Ford. 

Although Boulder contested the tournament, Colorado College was the 
host at a very successful tourney. Each Fraternity kept a team at its house 
and furnished entertainment for its visitors. Meals were served by the College 
in Cossitt Dining Room. Bemis hall was the scene of a dance Saturday night 
after the Terror-Rocky Ford game. Enthusiastic crowds attended all the 
games welcoming the visiting aggregations to Colorado Springs and to Colorado 

The Terror of the Basketball Tourney 

Coach Dan Kline 

Forward Broyles 

Forward G. Ryan 

Guard J. Phelps 

Guard C. Ryan 

Center Warner 

Substitute Center Winters 

Substitute Forward Strain 

Substitute Guard F. Phelps 





Shortly after the close of the 1920 football season the candidates for 
the Tiger wrestling team took up their work under Coach Donaldson. 
Seven veterans of last year's team reported and prospects for the Tiger 
wrestlers looked promising. But only three of the veterans were able to stay 
out thruout the season. This left only Captain Brumfield, Bemis and McCool 
as experienced men. 

The success of the Tiger matmen is not wholly based on the number of 
matches won for if it were the showing would not look good in print but fortun- 
ately the number of matches won is not the only deciding factor in the measure- 
ment of success in this line of Athletics. The Tigers won from D. U. and lost 
to Boulder, Mines and Aggies. Thruout the season the Tiger matmen made 
a very creditable showing, winning three places on the All-conference team. 
The men winning the places were Captain Brumfield, heavy weight; Wesley 
Murray, light heavy; and Charles Bemis 135 pound class. Wesley Murray, 
altho a new man, proved a valuable asset to the Tiger team. 

The season opened with a match with D. U. here on March 5th. The 
match was held in the afternoon as entertainment for the Southern High School 
Basketball teams that were here for the basketball tournament. The C. C. 
grapplers won five out of seven matches from the Denver University men. The 
Tigers took the 135, 158 and 175 pound class and heavy weight bouts. The men 
taking them were Bemis, Nelson, Murray and Captain Brumfield, respectively. 
They lost the 115 pound class and the 125 pound weight matches. 

The lighter weight wrestlers from C. C. were unable to compete favorably 
with their men from the University but the men in the heavier class outclassed 
the opponents from the up-state school. Padgett of C. C. wrestled fifteen 
minutes to a draw, Bemis wrestled to a draw and Murray and Captain Brum- 
field won their matches. The score of the C. U. and C. C. match was 18-14 in 
favor of Boulder. 

The Tiger grapplers lost the third match of the schedule by losing to 
the School of Mines at Golden on March 19, by a score of 19-13. Padgett 
wrestled to a draw, Bemis wrestled to a draw, Murray won his match and 
Captain Brumfield received a decision. 

The Tigers journeyed to Aggie town for their last match of the season 
on March 26. The score in this match was 22-6. The Aggie matmen proved 
too much for the majority of the C. C. grapplers. The only point getters for 
C. C. were Bemis, who was awarded a draw, and Briggs, who was also awarded 
a draw. It was his first time on a mat and he met with some pretty fast men 
in the wrestling game. His showing was creditable and in the future "Shorty" 
should be able to use him to good advantage in some of his matches. Captain 
Brumfield wrestled to a draw with his opponent who was picked as an All- 
conference man but he had been thrown and Captain Brumfield had not, and 
so the berth on the All-conference team for the heavy weight class went to 
Captain Brumfield. 

The Tiger grapplers should all be commended for the good showing 
made. The men to receive their letters were Murray, Bemis, Padgett and 
Captain Brumfield. 


5$ " 1*0 



The first game of the season was a practice game with Sacred Heart 
College of Denver. The Tigers played fast ball and shut out the fast Sacred 
Heart team for the first six innings. Chuck Newbold held their sluggers safe 
and the Tigers shut them out. Then some of our second-string pitchers were 
put in, and the Sacred Heart team gathered enough hits and runs off of them 
in the next two innings to win the game. 

The first conference game was with Boulder. Boulder made two runs 
in the first inning and at the first glance it looked as tho it was going to be bad 
for the Tigers, but not so. The Tiger batters tied into Willard and made two 
runs in less time than it takes to tell. It was a very cold and stormy day and 
the game was called off at the end of the second inning with the score tied, 2 
to 2. 

The next conference game was with D. U. The Tiger wrecking crew 
got going and knocked D. U.'s iron man, MacKenzie, all over the lot and won 
14 to 6. The Tigers played good ball and things looked good for a winning 

Mines was next on the list and they took the Bengals in for two games. 
Their hard hitting at opportune times won both games for them. Newbold 
pitched the first game and was very effective after the third inning, but the 
damage was done and the Tigers could not overcome their lead. 

The following morning the Tigers took the Mines on again. Ed Hughes 
was in the box and pitched good ball, except for one inning, when the Miners' 
sluggers got him and the Tiger infielders for 7 runs. 

The Tigers then journeyed to Denver to tangle with Sacred Heart 
again. The team got going in this game and took the Denver collegians into 
the tune of 4 to 2. 

Boulder was next in line. In a game replete with hard hitting and 
much run making the State team took the score, 14 to 8. They hit Hughes 
hard and at opportune times, but the Tigers did some hitting on their own 
hook; not enough however, to overcome the lead against them. 

The Aggie team then came to Colorado Springs and played in the 
Bengals' own back yard. The Tigers were right and took them in for two 
games. The first one was a close contest and was featured by good hitting 
and fast fielding on the part of both teams. The Tigers scored 10 to the 
Aggies 6. 

The next day the wrecking crew got going again. Broiller pitching for 
the Aggies was easy picking for the Tigers' luggers and they all fattened their 
batting averages. At the same time good fielding and pitching held the Aggies 
safe, with a score of 17 to 4. 

The last game was lost to D. U. in Denver. It was a pitchers' battle 
and the Denver pitcher got the best of the argument. Both teams played 
good ball on the field and many possible scores were cut off by fast infield 

work. The C. C. wrecking crew didn't wreck and lost the last conference 
game of the season, 5 to 1. 

The following men were granted letters for making the baseball team: 
W. Hughes, E. Hughes, Newbold, Kyffin, MacDougall, Wilkin, Bleistein, 
Briggs, Flegal, McCool, Goessling, and Manager Winters. Don MacDougall 
was re-elected captain for the following year. 

Inter-Fraternity Baseball 

Six girls of the senior class were chosen, by popular vote of all the wo- 
men of the college, from which the May queen was to be chosen. Then each 
fraternity drew one of these names and she was to be its candidate for May 
Queen, the method of finally deciding on who was to be the winner in the 
baseball series of the campus league. The following were the girls chosen 
and the fraternities which drew them: Non-Fraternity men, Annis Keener; 
Beta Theta Pi, Harriet Prince; Sigma Chi, Helene Paine; Phi Gamma Delta, 
Marnie Eppich; Kappa Sigma, Helen Scott; and Phi Delta Theta, Ruth Brown. 

The Phi Delts were the winners by a large margin. Their battery 
consisting of Shoemaker and Collins was almost invincible and they won most 
of their games by decisive scores. Many of the games pitched by Shoemaker 
were shoutout games. His pitching was not the only winning feature of the 
winning team for their batting and fielding was of the highest caliber. 

As a result of their victory, Ruth Brown was proclaimed May Queen. 

Inter- Fraternity Indoor Baseball 

Indoor baseball was introduced as a new form of Inter-Fraternity 
competition by Coach Parsons. It was a new thing to most of the budding 
athletes of the different fraternities, and at first the games were mostly mara- 
thon races, the one that lasted the longest won out. Soon the games began to 
look like real ball games and some were hard fought and very close. 

The competition was at its highest pitch when the Sigma Chis won a 
game from the Phi Delts who had up to that time not lost a single game. 
The championship was at stake in a final game between these two teams. 
The Phi Delts were not to be denied again and with superb team work and 
hard hitting they downed their rivals by a score of 20 to 10. All the games 
were attended by enthusiastic crowds and the favorites were well supported. 
The Phi Delts were presented with a banner by the Colorado Sporting Goods 
Company for winning first place. They also awarded a silver loving cup to 
the best batter of the league, Don MacDougall. 

Dual Meets 

After the Christmas holidays the track men were called out. At this 
time Art Wilson was elected captain of the team. The men were given daily 
work and gotten into shape gradually. Many of last year's veterans reported 
for practice and things looked good for a successful season. The most promis- 
ing of the new men was Mai Graham, who holds the high-school state record 
for the 100 and 200-yard dashes. 

The state conference meet was for the first time to be held on Washburn 
Field, on May 22. The track schedule called for four dual meets and the 
conference meet for the Tiger cinder artists. 

The first dual meet was held with D. U. on Washburn Field. The Tiger 
sprinters romped away with the meet to the tune of 93 to 29. The Tigers won 
first place in eleven events and Denver got three firsts. The showings made 
were not exceptional, due no doubt to bad weather conditions. The most 
exciting race of the day was the 440-yard dash. Howe of Denver barely 
nosed Brown out of first place by six inches. Mai Graham won first in the 
100 and 220-yard dashes and second in the 220 low hurdles. 

Mines was the next victim. The thinly clads showed them many clean 
pairs of heels and won the meet 91 to 40. Mai Graham tied the state record in 
the 220-yard dash when he made the distance in 21:3 seconds. Brown won 
the 440, Les MacTavish won the broad jump, and Schreiber won the 880- 
yard dash. 

Luck was broken in the next dual meet when the Tigers lost to Boulder. 
The track was in poor shape and no good time was made in any event. Davis 
was the only Tiger man to come up to form when he won two firsts, in the pole 
vault and high jump. The meet was lost by a score of 80 to 36, the team win- 
ing only four firsts, the high jump, pole vault, 220-yard dash, and the javelin 
throw. One of the surprises of the day was the fact that Mai Graham lost 
to Lee Willard in the 100-yard dash. The little sprinter came back, however, 
and won the 220-yard dash. 

The Conference Meet 

The Tiger track team won second place in the conference meet, getting 
40 and a half points to 54 and a half points gathered by Boulder. Aggies were 
third, getting 30 points, D. U. 10. The University of Wyoming was the only 
team out of the state to enter, but they won no points in the meet. 

Mai Graham won the 100 and 220-yard dashes in two of the most 
exciting races seen on Washburn Field for a long time. He defeated his great- 
est rival, Willard of Boulder, in both of these feature events. Davis won a 
second place in the pole vault and broke the state record in doing it. A new 
conference record was established in this event, the record now being 12 feet. 
The conference record in the javelin throw was broken twice in two minutes 
and the new record is 157 feet 7 in. In a very pretty race, Brown of C. C. won 
the 440-yard dash. He was boxed until he reached the last curve, when by a 
brilliant burst of speed he passed all competitors and came in winning. His 
time was 53 flat. Les MacTavish won the broad jump when he jumped 21 ft. 
6 in. Bickmore won third place in the mile run, Briggs tied for third in the 
pole vault, Hughes won the high hurdles in 16:1 seconds, Carter won second 
place in the high jump, Faweett was third in the javelin, Schreiber was second 
in the 880-yard dash, and the relay team, made up of MacTavish, Lyles, Parks 
and Brown, won second place. 

Ken Brown was elected Captain for the ensuing year. 



Kappa Sigma 

Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869. 
Beta Gamma in 1905. 911 North Nevada Avenue. 

Frederick Bisehof 
Ruford Blair 

Dwight Skinner 



Ralph Hankins 


Charles Bemis 
Ray Green 
Robert Morris 
James Park 
John Dawson 


Elwyn Arps 
Keith Ferguson 
George Frank 
James MeMurtry, Jr. 
Floyd Padgett 
Thomas Seeley 
Francis Thomas 
William Young 

Monroe Heath 
Angelo vScott 

Ralph Round 

Vincent Gildea 
Frank Mahan 
Hugh Morton 
Lawrence Wolfe 
Ellwood Amos 

Wilbur Haynes 
Bruce Kesling 
Martin Lewis 
Earl Louthan 
Harold Richardson 
Paul Spencer 
Glenn Van Fleet 
Kenneth Wendell 


Milton Nelson 

Ryan Kay 



v>* #., " ' i; o 



- .. • - 

i^«. it^>- #- 

Sigma Chi 

Founded at Miami University in 1855 

Beta Gamma in 1905 

Charles B. Freeman 
Sidney G. Winter 


Dart Wantland 

1117 North Nevada Ave. 

Benjamin E. Sweet 

J. Franklin Bickmore, Jr. 

Ben S. Wendleken 

Robert D. Adams 

Charles R. Ball 
A. R. C. Wardwell 


Malcolm D. Graham 
W. Huntington Wandell 
Edward J. O'Brien 
C. Russell Carter 


Ray W. Darling 
Leo A. Downer 
Rawden A. Williamson 
Ralph W. Emery 

George B. Croll 

Allan S. Hopkins 

John H. Daywalt 
Curtis B. Hinton 
Harold A. Waiss 
Karl James 

Cecil Tait 
Bronson F. Cooke 
Campbell F. Rice 
James A. Albert 

William R. Fisher 

Phi Gamma Delta 

Founded at Washington and Jefferson in 1848 
Chi Sigma in 1908 1122 N. Cascade Avenue 

Dr. A. A. Blackman Guy H. Albright 

Tom Lee Brown Charles Henry Lloyd Spencer Crane Scribner 


Carman P. Freyschlag 
N. Herbert Johnson 
Z. Montgomery Pike 
Howard K. Linger 


M. Charlton Cannon 
John H. Chiles 
Robert S. Mcllvaine 
Frank A. Parker 

J. Jack Dern 
Edgar C. Howbert 
J. Earl Harvey 
Ruben Olson 


Gerald Rockafellow 

Robert Edgar 

Robert A. Hart 
Donald C. McMillan 
T. Gerowe Simmons 
Roy Walholm 

Earle H. Bickford 
Boxly H. Cole 
Earl Y. Park 
Joseph W. Bruce 

Russell P. Hunter 
J. Harper Hartel 
W. Edward Patterson 
Francis S. Ryan 

vSmith Yates 

Phi Delta Theta 

Founded at Miami University in 1848 
Colorado Beta in 1913 1319 North Nevada Ave. 


K. V. Brown 
R. J. Brumfield 
L. T. Burgess 
H. B. Coldren 

S. Y. Armit 
F. N. Briggs 
L. O. Collins 
E. A. Crockett 

C. A. Brumfield 
M. E. Carter 
R. W. Daniels 
G. D. Lawrie 



G. Tobin 

M. Hardy 
D. S. MacDougall 
J. M. McCool 
R. F. Purinton 

J. B. Jackson 
M. W. MacDougall 
H. F. Taylor 
R. M. Yates 

H. E. McBride 
J. S. McClary 
O. G. McDonald 
T. C. Strachan, Jr. 

H. W. Clow 
B. W. Crockett 
P. P. Greiner 


G. Kief 

B. K. Matlock 

W. M. McKenzie 

H. W. Pace 
F. Shoemaker 
T. Wesson 


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Beta Theta Pi 

Founded at Miami University in 1839 

Gamma Delta in 1914 

727 North Nevada Ave. 

Frank L. Seeley 
Erwin F. Meyer 

George H. Bruce 
Eino N. Leino 
Edward French 
Lester C. MacTavish 

James A. Aitken 
George E. Lusk 
Charles G. Bullock 

Edward G. Thomas 
Howard E. Muncaster 
Harold V. Eusk 
George W. Thatcher 

John F. Sheehan 

James G. Brown 

Frank M. Mobley 


George E. Layden 
Earl E. Lyons 
Floyd A. Bleistein 
Earl D. MacTavish 


Eugene C. Johnston 
Ralph O. Haymes 
Rex R. Scott 


Dana De W. Burch 
Olen D. Capps 
Russell E. Morris 

Earl S. Eddins 

Edward J. Allen 
Hugh F. Flaherty 

Stanley W. Birdsall 
Arthur F. Daily 
Ian V. MacKenzie 
Edward H. Honnen 

Buell S. Crawford 
Ralph E. Parfet 
Reith A. Strachan 

William G. Saffold 
Franklin J. W. Nelson 
Robert A. Burghart 
Wesley L- Murray 

Lee Johnson 



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Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 
Beta Rho Chapter in 1920 805 N. Cascade Avenue 

Frank M. Okey 

Ralph D. Maxwell 

R. Warren Leisy Charles B. Page 

Allen D. Rice Beecher W. Fawcett 


Lynn B. Wallis Kenneth L. Gordon 

Donovan W. Kissinger John G. Freeman 

J. Gibson Winans Theodore H. Winans 

J. Wilbur Nelson Leslie R. Green 

Lawrence F. Koerner Reginald A. Crosby 
George A. Rader 


Simeon E. L. Wilbur Stanley S. Sando 

Kenneth K. Kingsbury Ralph A. Owens 

John S. Wood Russell E. Mann Rae N. Taylor 

Alpha Tlu 

Local Founded in the Spring of 1920 

Sherman N. Bushnell 

Lester A. Busey 
Clyde C. Phillips 

William C. Wyatt 

Lester B. Powell 

Ralph Gilmore 

David B. Lesher 

Vernon G. Scott Albert C. Lyles 


William K. Chick 
Paul W. Sundbury 


Theodore B. Cannon 
William C. Sennings 

Lawrence E. Marschat Clyde R. Overholt 

Marion E- Stanley 

Ellett G. Bliss Alfred Trailer 

The Inter- Fraternity Council 

President, Professor C. C. Mierow 
Vice-President, Charles Lloyd 

Secretary-Treasurer, Sidney G. Winter 

Faculty Representative, Professor Palm 

Representative to Student Commission, Angelo Scott 

Kappa Sigma — Angelo Scott, Ralph Round. 

Sigma Chi — Sidney Winter, A. R. Wardwell. 

Phi Gamma Delta — Charles Lloyd, Carman Freyschlag. 

Phi Delta Theta — Donald MacDougall, Frank N. Briggs 
Beta Theta Pi — Frank Mobley, George Bruce. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — Beecher Fawcett, Warren Leisy. 
Alpha Nu — David Lesher, A. C. Lyles. 

Colorado College Student Commission 

President, Ben Sweet Vice-President, BernicE Miles 

Secretary, Martha HowberT Treasurer, Edward Allen 

Men's Organizations 

Athletic Board Donald McDougall 

Pan-Hellenic Council Angelo Scott 

Non-Fraternity Men J. P. Bushnell 

Women's Organizations 

Dramatic Club . Ruth Stevens 

Student Government Elizabeth Morgan 

Town Girls' Association HELEN STAFF 

Women's Athletic Association Doris Haymes 

Y. W. C. A Rowena Hampshire 

Inter-Society Council Helen Erps 

Joint Organizations 

Freshman Class Bertram Crockett 

Sophomore Class John Chiles 

Faculty Member Mr. TilEston 

Young Women's Christian Association 


President, Margaret Felt Vice-President, Lottie Crabtree 

Secretary, Elizabeth Morgan Treasurer, Mary ClEGG Owen 

Student Commission Representative, Rowena Hampshire 


Devotional MarjoriE Hankins 

Social Neva RiTTER 

Social Service Margaret Scilley 

Membership Mildred McMurtry 

Church Affiliation HazaEL Jolly 

World Fellowship Lutie Marshall 

Rest Room Ruth Morrison 

Conference Winona Jewett 

Reception Evelyn Austin 

Publicity Adelaide Brown 

Student Government Irene Hamilton 

Town Girls' Association Evelyn Campbell 

Student Volunteer Band Thelma Bradley 

Young Women's Christian Association 


Papetown Marion Little 

Day Nursery Harriet Mason 

Girls' Club Helen Morton 

Common Room Macy Stream 


World Fellowship Gertrude Farr 

Social Fanny Sheldon 

Poster Norma Bright 

Music Neata Green 

Colorado College Men's Christian League 

Established in the Fall of 1920 

President, Harry F. Taylor 

Secretary, Wesley L- Murray 

Bible Study, John C. Wood 

Church Affiliation, Kenneth V. Brown 
Mission Study, Y. L. Mason 

Papetown, James M. McCool, C. H. Bemis 

The Colorado College Men's Christian League was organized last 
October because it was felt that the men of the college should be included in 
an organization similar to the Young Women's Christian Association to carry 
on Christian work. The organization was represented at the State Council 
of the Y. M. C. A. held in Denver. Their program as listed above in the 
Cabinet calls for the various kinds of work that the world calls for today in 
all its parts. Professor Drucker has been working with the Papetown committee 
at the settlements located near the coal mines north of Colorado Springs. 
Weekly meetings are held on Wednesday nights at which time Christian 
problems are discussed and addresses are given by men and women who have 
been out in the world doing such work. 



President, Mildred McMurTry 
Secretary, Gladys STEELE 

Vice-President, Ruth Brown 
Treasurer, Majorie Drake 


Dean Hale 
Donald Hale 
Danforth Hale 
Beryl Griswold 
Winona Berggren 
Clara Vorrieter 
Emma O'Brien 
Lillian Barkhurst 
Lois Myer 
Juanita White 
Lucile Skinner 
Janet Duncan 
Jean Strang 

Alice Allen 
Perizade Barr 
Katharine Millisack 
L. Roberts 
Laura Miller 
Elma Ruth Johnson 
Gladys James 
Miss Sterling 
Josephine Miller 
Ruth Evans 
Florence Ball 
Adelaide Brown 
Mrs. Friedman 

Esther Norton 

"C" Club 


President, Roy Brumfield Secretary, Ian Mackenzie 

Treasurer, James McCool 

K. E. Hedblom 

H. G. Sinton Harry Black 

Jack Taylor 

Coach Parsons 

C. R. Ball 
C. H. Bemis 
J. F. Bickmore 
S. W. Birdsall 
F. A. Bleistein 

F. N. Briggs 
K. V. Brown 

G. H. Bruce 
Joe Bruce 

R. J. Brumfield 
F. M. Shoemaker 
B. E. Sweet 
Mai Graham 
Charles Newbold 


J. H. Daywalt 

B. W. Fawcett 
H. K. Linger 

C. H. Lloyd 
J. B. Jackson 
Don MacMillan 
L. C. MacTavish 
I. V. MacKenzie 
T. J. Wessen 
Harold Waiss 
Sidney Winter 
Charles Freeman 

D. B. Lesher 
Harvey Donaldson 

Don MacDougall 
Mai MacDougall 
J. M. McCool 
R. F. Purinton 
R. M. Yates 
Francis Ryan 
Edward Patterson 
Claude Harvey 
Albert Lyles 
Wesley Murray 
H. B. Coldren 
C. B. Page 
A. F. Daily 
Gerowe Simmons 


Bill Dotterer 
Pete Woods 
Pat Patterson 
Charles Shorb 

Bill Jones 
Otis Mclntyre 
Dr. Woodward 
Dr. McKinnie 

Dr. Mullin 
Dr. Schaefer 
Governor Shoup 
Dr. Blackman 

B. S. Crawford 
J. A. Aitken 
Leo Downer 
William MacKenzie 
Lester Busey 
Martin Drake 


M. Carter 
Kirk Hinton 
Earl Park 
Howard Muncaster 
P. P. Greiner 
Dwight Skinner 

Ira Hicks 
Warren Leisy 
James Park 
Herman Clow 
William Fisher 
Frank Parker 

William Young 

George Kief 


Sigma Delta Psi 

Founded at Indiana University in 1912 

Established at Colorado College 1914 


President Duniway, Ex-officio C. L. Parsons, Director 

M. A. Jencks, Field Judge A. B. Hulbert, Field Judge 

W. D. Copeland, Secretary 

Albert Lyles SENIOR MEMBERS Frank Briggs 

Malcolm MacDougall Malcolm Graham 

Lester MacTavish JUNIORS Franklin Bickmore 


Senior Standing — 100 yard run in 11 3-5 seconds; 220 yard (low) 
hurdles, each 2 ft. 6 in. high, in 31 seconds, leaving all standing; running high 
jump 5 ft.; running broad jump 17 ft.; shot put for men 160 pounds in weight 
30 feet, being scaled down accordingly for men of lighter weight; pole vault 
8 ft. 6 in.; throwing baseball 250 feet on fly; punting football 120 feet on fly; 
100 yards swim (continuous without floating or other rest); 2 mile run in 12 
min. 15 sec; 10 mile walk in 2 hours and 30 min.; Tumbling hand-stand main- 
tained without walk for 10 seconds, posture, erect carriage especially head 
(candidates should be observed by judges for this requirement when they are 
not aware of being watched). 

Junior Standing — 100 yard run in 12 sec; 220 yard low hurdles in 33 
sec. leaving all standing; running high jump 4 ft. 6 in.; running broad jump 
15 ft. Shot put same as senior standing except distance is 25 ft.; pole vault 
7 ft. 9 in.; throwing baseball 200 ft. on fly; punting football 90 ft. on fly; 50 
yard swim continuous without rest; 2 mile run in 14 min.; 10 mile walk in 3 
hrs.; Tumbling hand-stand; same as for senior. — National Athletic Fraternity. 

Hagerman Hall Association 

President, Joseph P. Bushnell Vice-President, Charles B. Page 

Secretary-Treasurer, Earnest J. Sheppard 


Reignson C. T. Chen Lewis Mason 

Clarence K. Young 


Newton P. Fowler Charles B. Page 

Earnest J. Sheppard 


Joseph P. Bushnell Robert S. Mcllvaine 

John C. Wood 


Hubert K. Clay 
John Mussey 

Stanley Sando 

Myron E. Harmon 

Thomas H. Sanford 
Glenn G. Scott 

Colorado College Band 


Director, Fred Fink Assistant Director, Carl Brumfield 

Secretary-Treasurer, Edward Allen Manager, Kenneth Brown 

Drum Major, Roy Walholm 


Vernon Scott 
Gerald Rockafellow 


Glenn Scott 

Warren Leisy 
Albert Lyles 


Carl Brumfield 
Glenn McLaughlin 

Kenneth Brown 
Fred Fink 


Adna Wardwell 

Paul Spencer 


Russell Mann 
Gibson Winans 

Ellwood Amos 
Ted Winans 

Arbor Fuller James Duncan 

Ralph Haymes Harry Taylor 

William Thompson 

Ben Wendelken Joseph Bushnell Liston Sewell 

Kappa Beta Phi 

President, Charles Freeman Vice-President, James McCool 

Secretary-Treasurer, Dart Wantland 

Charles Lloyd Charles Freeman 

James McCool Dart Wantland 

Rov Brumfield 


John Jackson 
Lester MacTavish 
Charles Ball 
Frank Briggs 

Albert Lyles 
Howard Linger 
George Bruce 
Carman Freyschlag 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Founded at William and Mary in 1776 
Chapter Granted at Colorado College in 1904 

President, C. C. Mierow Vice-President, E. D. Hale 

Secretary-Treasurer, J. G. McMurtry 


C. A. Duniway 
F. H. Loud 
J. G. McMurtry 
R. J. Gilmore 
Barton Hoag 

C. C. Mierow 
A. B. Hulbert 
E. D. Hale 
Edith Bramhall 
C. T. Latimer 


Frank Mobley 
Helen Erps 
Margaret Felt 
Ruth Gilliland 
Martha Howbert 

Mildred McMurtry 
C. T. Chen 
Sidney Winter 
Monroe Heath 
Helen Staff 

Edmond Crockett Marion Little 

National Scholarship Fraternity 

Girls' Glee Club 

President, Lottie Crabtree 
Secretary, Elizabeth Morgan 
Librarian, Ruth Morrison 

Vice-President, FayE LiLLEY 
Treasurer, Adelaide Brown 
Director, Mrs. John Speed Tucker 


Marie Bollinger 
Evelyn Campbell 
Mildred Earnest 
Faye Lilley 
Frances Tucker 
Lucile Skinner 

Adelaide Brown 
LaVerne Donnan 
Neata Green 
Serena Mcintosh 
Martha Tucker 
Elma Ruth Johnson 

Thelma Blaine 
Lottie Crabtree 
Ruth Gilliland 


Juanita White 

Lillian Backhurst 
Mildred Finlay 
Mary Kemp 

Joan Heckenlively 
Lois Myer 


Ruth Morrison 
Agnes Pearson 

Lorena Berger 
Arabelle Mott 


Elizabeth Morgan 
Harriet Penner 

Ruth vStevens 

Men's Glee Club 

Director, E. D. Hale 

President, Roy Walholm 

Manager, Frank Mahan 

Soloists, Brown and Taylor 

Quartet, Johnson, Walholm, Edgar, Brown 
Readers, Walholm, R. Brumfield 
Oriental Dancer, Simmons 

Accompanists, E. D. Hale, Blair 

Jazz Quintet, Johnson, Lusk, Kief, Bates, Layden 


Brown R. Brumfield Pike Taylor 


Blair * Hale Robinson 

Spencer . Winans 


Emery Edgar James 

Freyschlag Freeman Sundbury Walholm 


Bishof C. Brumfield Johnson 

Mahan Round 


Bedouin Love Song Club 

Marcheta Club 

Solo Harry Taylor 

My Rosary Club 

My Lady Chloe Club 

Quartet Numbers Quartet 

Solo Tom Brown 

Hearest Thou Club 

Little Wise Men Club 


Opening Numbers Jazz Quintet 

Reading Roy Brumfield 

Solo Dance T. G. Simmons 

Reading Roy Walholm 

Comic Songs . . : .- Quartet 

Finale Club 

Town Girls' Association 

President, Evelyn Campbell 

Vice-President, Nina Shaffer 

Secretary-Treasurer, Marion Little 

Tiger Correspondent, Ruth Staff 

Student Commission Representative, Helen Staff 

Senior Representatives, Helen Morton, Agnes Flanagan 

Junior Representatives, Virginia Newman, Florence Allen, Jessie Morrow 

Sophomore Representatives, Margaret Thomas, Fanny Sheldon 

Freshmen Representatives, Ruth Little, Sadie Kier 

Pearsons Dramatic Club 


President, Sidney Winter Vice-President, James McCool 

Secretary, Harry Taylor Treasurer, RuFord Blair 

Faculty Advisor, William CopEland 


Ellwood Amos 
Monroe Heath 
Roy Walholm 
Adna Wardwell 
Russell Hunter 
Robert Morris 
V. F. Schneider 
Francis Thomas 

Dart Wantland 
Karl James 
Harry Taylor 
Sidney Winter 
James McCool 
Ruford Blair 
William Copeland 
Carman Freyschlag 

The Dais 

President, Gladys Layman Treasurer, Florence Fabling 


The Atlantic Miss Phinney 

Hearth and Home Evelyn Austin 

The Periodic Francelia Eldridge 

Current Opinion Helen Erps 

Cosmopolitan Florence Fabling 

St. Nicholas Gertrude Farr 

Christian Herald Margaret Felt 

Review of Reviews Ruth Gilliland 

Contemporary NeaTa Green 

Judge Irena Hamilton 

The Advocate MarjoriE Hankins 

Voodoo Eleanor Hobbs 

The Country Gentleman HazaEL Jolly 

Photo Plays Katharine Kauffman 

The Red Book Gladys Layman 

The Silent Partner Helen LytlE 

Woman's Home Companion Helen Marsh 

The American Boy Bernice Miles 

Little Folks Elizabeth Morgan 

Needlecraft Lena Murphy 

The Youth's Companion Neva Ritter 

Farm Journal LucilE Sargent 

The Independent Margaret ScillEy 

Elite Miriam Scribner 

The Designer Ruth Stevens 

Puck Marian Ward 

Girls' Dramatic Club 

President, Bernice Miles Vice-President, Suoma Leino 

Secretary, Fern Pring Treasurer, Anna Herzog 

Chairman of Costume Committee, Gladys GlEndEnning 

Chairman of Properties Committee, Gertrude Klein 
Chairman of Make-Up Committee, Faye Lilley 

Representative of Student Commission, Ruth Stevens 


Miriam Scribner Elizabeth Morgan 

Rowena Hampshire Mary Clegg Owen 

Frances Tucker 

Tau Kappa Alpha 

Established at Colorado College in 1916 

President, Kenneth Brown Secretary, Ben Wendelken 

Treasurer, John McClary 


Professor Swart Professor Pattee 

William Copeland 


Hugh Flaherty 
Ben Sweet 
Kenneth Brown 
Ben Wendelken 
John McClary 
Donald Crowder 

Monroe Heath 
Robert Mcllvaine 
Carman Freyschlag 
Charles Kimble 
Clarence Young 
C. T. Chen 

National Oratorical and Debating Fraternity 



Alpha Kappa Psi 

Established at Colorado College in 1919 


President, Sidney G. Winter Secretary, Ben E. Sweet 

Treasurer, Reignson C. Chen Editor, Spencer C. Scribner 


William D. Copeland 
Frank C. Palm A. P. R. Drueker 

Jacob Swart 

M. A. Jencks 

John F. Bickmore 
Eino N. Leino 
James M. McCool 
Ben E- Sweet 


Kenneth V. Brown 
Frank L. Seeley 
Raymond F. Purinton 
Reignson C. Chen 

Max Hardy 
Edmond A. Crockett 
Sidney Winter 
Spencer C. Scribner 

Alpha Kappa Psi is a business fraternity with a national standing 
and purpose of fostering good business. This year the fraternity was fortunate 
in being able to have men from all over the United States speak to them when 
they were here at the Convention of the Retailers Merchant Association. 
Whenever an opportunity is offered of hearing some prominent man speak 
on business or economics the fraternity tries to engage him to speak to them. 

Only Juniors who have passed majors in business, economics or history 
with an average of 80 per cent, are eligible for initiation. 

Girls' Mandolin Club 

President, Josephine Miller 

Director, Mrs. Bowling 

Cater Hathaway 
Rachel Lynn 
Josephine Miller 

Marjorie Drake 

Virginia Newman 
CELLO— Lois Myer 

Elizabeth Morgan 
Gertrude Farr 
Evelyn Stannard 

Ida Burleigh 


Clara Vorrieter 
Agnes Flanagan 
Mrs. Bowling 

Harriet Mason 
Juanita White 


-Winona Berggren 

Girls' Athletic Association 

President, LuciLE Sargent Vice-President, Lutie Marshall 

Secretary and Treasurer, Fanny Sheldon 

Representative to Student Commission, Doris Haymes 


Tennis Vera Eddins 

Hockey Martina Maher 

Baseball Frances Tucker 

Volley Ball Roxanna Jackson 

Track Muriel Clay 

Colorado College Orchestra 

Professor Edwin Dietrich Director 

LucilE Cook Piano 

Mildred McMurtry First Violin 

MarjoriE Drake First Violin 

Thelma Blaine First Violin 

Alice Allen First Violin 

Victor Ritter First Violin 

Jean Strang First Violin 

Hyman Ledder Second Violin 

William Christian Second Violin 

Curtis Hanpt Second Violin 

Anna Jane Hitchcock Second Violin 

Ida Burleigh Second Violin 

Lois Myer Violoncello 

Arbor Fuller Bass Viol 

A. R. C. WardwEll Saxophone 

Kenneth Brown Cornet 

Carl Brumfield Cornet 

Albert LylES First Clarinet 

Vernon Scott Second Clarinet 

Theta Alpha Phi 

Founded at Oklahoma A. and M. College 
Established at Colorado College in 1919 

Sidney Winter William Copeland James MeCool 

Ruford Blair Harry Taylor 





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K. U. K. 


President, Marjorie Hankins 
Secretary, Mary ClEgg Owen 

Vice-President, Bernice Miles 
Treasurer, Spencer ScribnER 


Franklin Bickmore 
Reignson Chen 
Margaret Felt 
Marjorie Hankins 

Eino Leino 
Albert Lyles 


Bernice Miles 
Frank Mobley 
vSpencer Scribner 
Marian Ward 

Suoma Leino 
Ben Wendelken 

Mary Clegg Owen 


Reith Strachan 


Joseph Jackson Dern 


Jacob vSwart 

Archer B. Hulbert 

Athenian Debating Society 


President, Della Scott 

Vice-President, Evelyn Austin 

Secretary, Edna Van Horn 

Faculty Advisor, Miss Hutsinpillar 


Ruth Gilliland Katharine Kauffman Helen Morton 

Ruth Morrison Margaret Scilley Margaret Felt 

Helen Finlay Gertrude Klein Helen McKinney 

Florence Eawson Agnes Flanagan 

Spanish Club 

President, Paul McConnell 
Secretary, Leta Gale 

Martha Hovvbert 
Wilhelmina Spingler 
Mrs. J. W. Chaney 
Josephine Miller 
Jack Dern 
Myron Stanley 
J. W. Chaney 
Miss Van Diest 
Miss Landers 

Vice-President, Martha Howbert 

Treasurer, Josephine Miller 


Leta Gale 
Dolores Garcia 
Florence Green 
Robert Mcllvaine 
William Earle 
Paul McConnell 
Professor Skidmore 
Professor Fraker 
Professor Latimer 

Milton Nelson 

French Club 

President, Martha Tucker Vice-President, Rowena Hampshire 

Secretary-Treasurer, Mildred McMurtry 


Margaret Bennett 
Marie Bollinger 
Jeanne Brooker 
Martha Tucker 
Rowena Hampshire- 
Monroe Heath 
Martha Howbert 
Miss Landers 
Professor Latimer 
Mildred McMurtry 
Miss Van Diest 

Lorena Berger 
Margaret Coleman 
Margery Collier 
Florence Green 
Miss Hartness 
Anna Herzog 
Jean Kirby 
Beryl Laska 
Paul McConnell 
Professor Skidmore 
Professor Fraker 

Tuanita White 

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Fortnightly Sketch Club 

President, Maud Allen 
vSecretary, Jessie Foster 

Susan Learning 
Charlotte Learning 
Mary Louise Rankin 
Martha Parr 
John Freeman 
Helen Finlay 
Norma Bright 
Sidney Potts 
Florence Mack 
Marjorie Dudley 
Margaret Ellis 


Vice-President, Agnes Pearson 
Treasurer, Mr. Frank Smith 


Ruth Farmer 
Leslie Green 
Harlan Shattuck 
Daisy McEntire 
Eloise Cleveland 
Irma Blaurock 
Catharine Bensberg 
Laura Sebring 
Elma Clopper 
Ruth Morrison 
Adelaide Brown 

Student Government Association 


President, Irene Hamilton Vice-President, Margaret Scilley 

Secretary, Winona Jewett Treasurer, Harriet Mason 


Y. W. C. A Margaret Felt 

Student Commission Elizabeth Morgan 

Senior Ruth Gilliland 

Junior FrancELIA Eldridge 

Sophomore Harriet Mason 

Freshman Juanita White 


Bemis Margaret Scilley 

McGregor Winona Jewett 

Ticknor DelsiE HolmouisT 

Montgomery Suoma Leino 


Senior Helen Marsh 

Junior Thelma Turner 

Sophomore Eleanor Henaghan 

Freshman Clara VorriETER 

Minerva Literary Society 

Founded 1891 

Colors: Blue and White 

Flower: White Rose 


First Semester Second Semester 

Bernice Miles President Martha Parr 

Marjorie Hankins Vice-President Neva Ritter 

Martha Parr Secretary Hazael Jolly 

Lena Murphy Treasurer Lena Murphy 

Mary Clegg Owen Custodian Helen Morton 

Suoma Leino Factotum Nina Shaffer 


Margaret Felt 
Hazael Jolly 
Helen Morton 

Marjorie Hankins 
Helen Lytle 
Lena Murphy 
Neva Ritter 

Eleanor Hobbs 
Bernice Miles 
Martha Parr 

Rowena Hampshire 

Mary Clegg Owen 

Suoma Leino 

Macy Stream 

Lutie Marshall 
Nina Shaffer 

Contemporary Literary Society 

Founded 1899 

Colors: Red and White 

Flower: Red Carnation 

First Semester Second Semester 

LucilE Sargent President .Evelyn Campbell 

Agnes Pearson Vice-President Marion Little 

Neata Green Secretary CrETa Hanes 

Evelyn Campbell Treasurer Ruth Gilliland 

Factotum, Winona Jewett 

Ruth Gilliland 
Neata Green 
Agnes Pearson 
Miriam Scribner 


Margaret Scilley 
Lucile Sargent 
Creta Hanes 
Helen Marsh 
Marion Ward 

Irena Hamilton 
Evelyn Campbell 
Helen Staff 
Gertrude Farr 

Winona Jewett Marion Little 


Gertrude Klein Anna Herzog 

Ruth Staff Harriet Mason 


Hypatia Literary Society 

Founded 1903 

Colors: Green and White 

Flower: White Daisy 

First Semester 

Martha Howbert President 

Helen Erps Vice-President 

Mildred McMurtry Secretary Mildred McMurTry 

Ruth Stevens Treasurer Ruth Stevens 

Gladys Layman Factotum Gladys GlEndenning 

Delsie Holmquist 

Second Semester 
Martha Howbert 
. . . Gladys Layman 


Martha Howbert 
Helen Erps 
Mildred McMurtry 

Lottie Crabtree 
Gladys Layman 
Ruth Stevens 

Elizabeth Morgan 


Gladys Glendenning 
Serena Mcintosh 
Delsie Holmquist 

Doris Haymes 
Harriet Bumstead 

Faye Lilley 
Adelaide Brown 
Martha Tucker 

Wc\t ©niora&n (ftnlteg^ ©ig^r 

Colorado College Newspaper 

Twenty-third Year 

n men eligW* u, 

:4> of tlw bntribalt 

MacTamb, Bnjcc, Pni- 

R».o. Uoyd md Biid- 

The Tiger Staff 

Spencer Scribner Editor 

Franklin BickmorE Manager 


Charles Freeman Associate Editor 

Gerowe Simmons Athletic Editor 

Dart WanTland Line Editor 

Marjorie Hankins Women's Editor 

Adelaide Brown Assistant Editor 

Eino LEino Assistant Editor 

Mary Clegg Owen Assistant Editor 

Paul Sundbury Associate Editor 

Roy Walholm Assistant Editor 

Max Hardy Assistant Editor 

John McClary Assistant Editor 

Sidney Winter Feature Editor 

Jack Dern Freshman Representative 

Lorraine Moody Freshman Representative 


J. Albert C. Cannon B. Kidder C. F. Rice 

M. Stanley C. Overholt J. Wardwell R. Olsen 

Stuff That Does Not Get By 

Don MacDougall fussing Evelyne all the time. 

Scribner's Editorials in the Tiger. 

Monroe Heath and his Phi Bet Key. 

Jean Graham and her trials of playing the vampire. 

Chuck Lloyd as Enthusiasm Chairman. 

Coach Parsons trying to get hard boiled. 

The student body trying to Bolshevik on the Nugget. 

The dean of women attempting to censor the Tiger and the Nugget. 

Sidney Winters trying to be the big man of the college. 

Loving parties in the Pit and in the hall in Palmer. 

Vera carrying a load of books for the impression that she studies. 

Giving out the dope that you are wild (Edna). 

Archibald motoring with Virginia. 

Dern's economic troubles. 

Shakespeare's rough stuff read in English 9. 

Albright and his thrice cursed mathematics. 

Bemis tea parties when men are present. 

A whiskey flask from Tobin and others not Phi Delts. 

A Tiger managership from the Sigma Chis. 

Tea dances or house parties from the Kappa Sigs. 

Boneheads from the Kappa Beta Phi Beer Mug Clan. 

Disfiguring the College flag-staff with foolishness. 

An examination paper through Palm's hands with an A. 

Bible students who take religion for the credit only. 

Copeland and his English Classes. 

Wolfe and his temper in indoor games. 

Britzman when he appears on the Tiger Gym. 

A suit of clothes from Les MacTavish. 

A day that Heavy does not see Doris. 

A good looking girl from Briggs. 

The spending of Dad's good monev for Pantages. 

A Pantages bill that the Phi Gams and Betas do not see. 

The opportunity of learning a dirty story from Whiz Bang. 

The Misses Blauvelt and Latimore kidding Mai MacDougall. 

Cuffless pants on college men. 

The wrangle between Mary and Paul over Line Plunges. 

Shorty, when the Mrs. is around. 

Women's long dresses and cotton stockings. 

Miss Bramhall's speeches on personal experiences with big men. 

An opportunity of seeing a girl getting on the street car. 

A man who does not like a wild time with a wild woman. 

Monroe Heath's loud laughter at the Senior Minstrel Show. 

The Phi Gam burglar feature advertising stunt in the Gazette. 

Senior Class Play, 1Q20 


By Booth Tarkinglon and Julian Street 

June 12th, 1920. 

Manager, Arthur Wilson 
Directors, Professor and Mrs. R. H. Motten 


Mrs. Stanley Howitt Annis Keener 

Eleanor Howitt Dorothy Keith 

Sam Wilson Roy Brumfield 

Nancy Price Helens Paine 

George Tewksberry Reynolds III Albert Ainsworth 

vStanley Howitt Philip Wilkin 

Athalie Wainwright Louise Thompson 

Mrs. Jane Kinney MarniE Eppich 

Cyril Kinney Edgar Garvey 

Mrs. Maud Howitt Louise Fowler 

Archie Gore Samuel KnowlES 

Pruitt Thaddeus Holt 

Sophomore -Junior Play 


Coach, Suoma Leino Stage Manager, Bernice Miles 

Costumer, Gladys GlEndenning 


Tony Harriet Bumstead 

Widow Sims Della Scott 

Gentleman Gertrude Klein 

His Soul Margaret Ellis 

Scissors' Grinder Anna Herzog 

His Soul Alice Sweet 

Scrubwoman MERLE Love 

Her Soul Serena McIntosh 

"Hitchy Kow" 

First Annual Musical Comedy of "G" Club. 

Managers, Ben Sweet, Ray Purinton 

Directors, F. C. Palm, C. L. Parsons, Dr. Brown 
Property Man, Charles Page 

Electrician, Harry Newman 

Chorus Directors, Misses Eleanor Davis, 

Helen Thebus 


Professor Know-It-but-Can't-Teach-It Roy BrumfiELD 

Midnight James McCool 

Reginald Charles Freeman 

Harley Thorpe Roy Walholm 

Brick MeFadden Malcolm McDougall 

Aida Tom Brown 

Priscilla Gerowe Simmons 

Hayseed Ira Hicks 

Grapevine Albert LylES 

Miss Avoirdupois Dave LeshER 

The Kow Russell Yates, John Jackson 


Bury 'Em H. Johnson 

Home Brew Carl Brumfield 

I. M. Hick Harry Taylor 

Fatima Lloyd Omar Bleistein Melachrino Bruce 

Milo Graham Murad Aitken 

Bo McMillan Do Park Strangler Bemis 

Iron McKenzie Hit 'Em Ball 


Frank Palm Gene Johnson George Lusk 

George Layden Wesley Murray Stanley Birdsall 

"Eager Heart' ' 

Epilogue, Neata Green Coach, Mrs. Roger H. Motten 


Eager Heart Suoma Leino 

Eager Sense La Verne Donnan 

Eager Fame Frances Tucker 

First King Adelaide Brown 

Second King Florence Lawson 

Third King Norma Bright 

First Shepherd Ruth Staff 

Second Shepherd Marie Bollinger 

Young Man Lorraine Moody 

Old Man : Irene McClelland 

Mary Agnes Pearson 

Joseph Lilla Munger 


Neata Green Ruth Stevens 

Lorena Berger Gladys Steele 

Freshmen Play 

Coach, Helen ThEbus Costumer, Marion Hulbert 

Properties, Catharine Hood, Catharine Crockett, Lorraine Moody, 

Juanita White 


Duke of Venice Marjorie Collier 

Antonio Thelma Bradley 

Bassanio Mary Schriver 

Nerissa Emma O'Brien 

Gratiano Anna Jane Hitchcock 

Shylock Ernestine Randolph 

Clerk Marie Bollinger 

Portia Helen Thebus 

Spectators — Florence Scilley, Mabel Bolitho, 

Charlotte French, Genevieve Cox, Marie Farmer 

Salonio Edna Theobald 

Dramatic Club Function Play, 1920 

By Madeline Lucett Ryley 

Coach, Mr. Leon Snyder Manager, Bernice Miles 

Costumer, Gladys GlEndEnning 


Mark Embury Olive Haun 

Roger Goodlake Harriet Wilson 

Captain George Lovell Suoma Leino 

Sir Harry Trimblestone Frances Tucker 

Kit Barniger Ruth Morrison 

Peter Laura Mower 

Joanna Goodlake Eleanor Hobbs 

Mrs. Deborah NeaTa Green 

Peggy Elizabeth Morgan 

Matron Nina Shaffer 

Beadle Louise Hoepner 

Molly Helen McKinney 

Junior Class Play, May 7, 1921 

"MISS BUMPSTEAD-LEIGH," by Harry James Smith 


Justin Rawsin Roy Walholm 

Miss Rawsin, his sister Rowena Hampshire 

Jeoffrey, his younger son Lowell Collins 

Anthony, his elder son Carman FrEyschlag 

Mr. Leavitt Montgomery Pike 

Mrs. Leavitt Mary Clegg Owen 

Peter Swallow Gerowe Simmons 

Kitson Harry Taylor 

Mrs. De Salle Faye Lilley 

Violet De Salle Serena McInTosh 

Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh Doris Haymes 

Nina Thelma Turner 

Coach, Miss SchEnk Manager, Ian Mackenzie 













\j\j^ > 

All-College Picnic 

February 22, 1921. 

Several things worked together to make the 1921 All-College Picnic 
the best ever. 

The weather was good all day! 

The eats were in the hands of a most competent committee and cer- 
tainly none of them went to waste. 

There was ample opportunity for the ambitious to climb the Gateway 
Rocks (of course the picnic was in the Garden of the Gods) for a view of the 
surrounding country and nearly the whole big crowd tried it. 

The games, superintended by Coach Parsons, were well supported, 
especially by the Sophomores who carried off nearly all the honors. There 
were tugs-of-war for the girls this year as well as for the men, centipede races, 
dashes, medicine ball throws and faculty races. 

Jiggs, the Phi Gam dog, was undoubtedly the most enthusiastic guest 
a college party ever had — he was into everything. Surely he was the most 
peppy member of the crowd. 


Colonial Ball 

February 25, 1921. 

A Letter from Martha Washington to her Husband after her Spirit's 
Visit to Earth: 

My Dear George: 

I have just returned from a dancing party given by some college girls, 
termed by them a "colonial ball" — such as you and I used to enjoy. How 
strange it was! Their dances seemed to me shockingly absurd, their music 
screechingly loud; the ladies looked sweet and pretty but queer; and the men — 
how shall I describe them? — apparently men of all classes, to judge from their 
clothing. I was wishing myself back with you until about nine o'clock when 
the floor was cleared and a short program began. 

Six girls sang some carols I used to sing. Two danced a Minuet that 
you and I have danced numbers of times. Another danced alone — something 
out of our times and more pleasing, too. I enjoyed watching these, but when 
the Minuet began, with twelve lovely ladies and carefully groomed men, I 
just couldn't sit still — I longed so to be out there with them, curtseying low 
while my partner bowed graciously, turning under his arm and curtseying 
again. This music was beautiful — such a contrast to what had been played 

I wonder why these modern maids do not see how much prettier our 
dances were and adopt them for theirs. 

With much love, 


Class Scrap 

September 17, 1920. 

Although outnumbered four or five to one, the Sophomores were vic- 
torious in the flag rush which occurred the Friday morning after school opened 
at 6 o'clock. 

The Sophomores — only fourteen strong — tied themselves around the 
foot of the pole and awaited the whistle which gave the Freshmen the signal to 
start from Hagerman Hall. The campus was flooded when the fight began 
but most of the water and a lot of the mud was soaked up into the clothes of 
the fighters by the end of the struggle. 

When the melee had gone on for some seven minutes, loud shouts called 
the attention of the spectators to a reserve force of Freshmen which had been 
marshalled secretly behind Cutler and which now came running to the rescue 
of their classmates. But it was all in vain — the Sophomores having had ex- 
perience in flag rushes, instructed their guard for the flag to climb higher and 
he perched near the top of the pole and defied his opponents to follow him. 

So the freshmen were destined to wear postage stamp caps until Wash- 
ington's birthday, but thanks to the mild winter weather, there were no 

Sophomore Banquet 

September 30, 1920. 

The Sophomores sure slipped one over on the Frosh this year! Fooled 
'em absotively ! 

In the first place they went to Bruin Inn for dinner! But the Frosh 
discovered their exit from the campus and somehow found out their destination. 
Fearing they were too late to catch the Sophomores at the Inn they built an 
extensive blockade across the road, parked themselves behind it and waited 
for the headlights of the returning cars to appear. They didn't talk; they 
didn't smoke! And they waited and waited and waited. After a while they 
sent a scout out to hurry up the fight, and when he cautiously crept up to the 
Inn, he found it deserted. The Sophomores had left it hours before, driven 
back to town over the High Drive, where autos are forbidden to go, by city 
ordinance, and were at that very moment on the campus, riding around the 
quadrangle and shocking the girls with the unadulterated Washington and Lee 
version of "Colorado C. Men." 

Maybe there weren't some sheepish looking Frosh at school on October 1. 
(Thev felt about six months ahead of time.) 

Hitchy Kow 

February 21, 1921. 

The first annual musical comedy of the C. Club, "Hitchy Kow," was 
produced in Perkins Hall on February 21. 

The plot was woven around the appearance of a cow in the classroom 
of Prof. Know-it-but-can't-teach-it on the morning of Washington's birthday 
(a take-off in a similar event in Colorado College on May 10, 1920). The 
search for the individual who committed the offense and the explanations of 
the cow's appearance make up the rest of the show. 

The song hits from Hitchy Kow — "My Charming Aida" and "Hitchy 
Kow" are to be published and already they have taken places near the top in 
the long list of College songs. The show was offered an engagement at the 
Burns and the Rotary Club backed the plan. 

"Hitchy Kow" was truly a home-made product. Prof. Palm composed 
the music, the book was written by Bill Tway and Coach Parsons with the aid 
of Butch Brumfield, McCool, Walholm, Kidder and Simmons; Howbert, 
Hunter, MacDonald and Strachan helped to write the lyrics. 

Roy Walholm as "Harley Thorpe" the athlete hero of the school, and 
Tom Brown as "Aida," the Egvptian vamp, undoubtedly made the hits of 
the evening. Pete Simmons as "Pricilla" gave a charming song and Butch 
Brumfield, the professor, consistently kept up his accent and vain efforts to 
explain things. The three Selectmen were well made up and their song, with 
the professor, was one of the best. 

The chorus deserves special mention and certain 1 got howling atten- 
tion. It's hard to imagine Colorado College's stalwart football, track and 
baseball heroes in short fluffy skirts, bobbed hair, paint and powder, but they 
were there and their appearances always brought forth gales of laughter. 
The chorus was composed of the following ladies: Fatima Lloyd, Omar 
Bleistein, Melochrino Bruce, Milo Graham and Murad Aitken, ably assisted 
by Bo McMillan, Do Park, Strangler Bemis, Iron MacKenzie, and Hit 'em 
Ball who danced gracefully (?) in "soup and fish." 

The Kow herself, who gave a solo dance, did the most difficult feat in 
tfie whole show. How well her feet kept together and in what perfect time! 

We got our money's worth in two hours of side splitting laughter from 
this production. Let's have more "Hitchy Kow's." 

Y.W.C.A. Circus 

March 19, 1921. 

The minstrel show, "The Razzberry Review" was by far the most 
striking feature of this year's Circus. It had a plot! The senior men were 
invited, but contrary to expectations, only about ten came. Do they realize 
yet what they missed? 

The story of the show is about a Colorado College alumna, who having 
inherited a plantation in Alabama, invites some friends, also of C. C, to a 
house party. The negroes sing and crack jokes upon hearing of the white 
folks' coming and in the evening put on a real entertainment. 

The junior girls, dressed in red and white — their class colors — sang 
some pointed songs between acts. 

The circus attracted a larger crowd than ever. The sideshows were 
especially good. Ice cream cones, pop corn balls, pink lemonade and candy 
were never sold faster. A parade around the quadrangle and thru Bemis 
gave a sample of Colorado College's activities to the members of the Women's 
Educational Society which was meeting there. 

Frances Tucker and Miriam Scribner, who managed the circus and 
ministrel show, deserve much credit for their unquestioned success. The 
Y. W. C. A.'s coffers especially appreciate their efforts. 

Alpha Kappa Psi 

December 2, 1920. 

The marriage ceremony of Miss Doll R. Mark to Mr. Les Work was 
proceeding toward its end when a bushy whiskered tramp jumped off the bal- 
cony in Perkins Hall and rushed toward the couple shouting that he was a 
Bolshevik and objected to their wedding. 

During the confusion that followed Miss Mark was married to Mr. 
I. Will Skinnem, son of Mr. W. E. Skinnem. 

The disappointed groom, Mr. Work, declares that there must have been 
a collusion between the bride and this ruffian and says he sees nothing in the 
whole affair except an attempt to humiliate him. 

Now this thing really happened, but as the fair young bride had a manly 
swagger and Mr. Skinnem's shoulders a familiar droop, an investigation was 
started which revealed the fact that the whole event was staged as part of 
the mock initiation of the pledges of Alpha Kappa Psi — national business 
fraternity with a chapter at Colorado College. 

The cast included Edmond Crockett, Franklin Bickmore, Max Hardy, 
Kenneth Brown, Frank Seeley, James McCool, Ray Purinton, Professor Jencks, 
Eino Leino. 

Insignia Day 

November 23, 1920. 

Junior girls in white, and junior men in dark clothes, each one holding 
a spray of red and white flowers, entered chapel first and formed an arch down 
the middle aisle under which the faculty members in full regalia marched to 
the stage. 

The Seniors, donning their caps and gowns for the first time and feeling 
extremely self-conscious, followed the faculty. How learned they looked! 

President Duniway spoke of the coming responsibilities of the class of 
'21 and the part it would have to play in the world after graduation. The 
whole audience sang two hymns. 

Nothing new or startling happened during the service — one of the 
prettiest of the whole year — until the Seniors began to play three-deep and 
drop-the-handkerchief outside of chapel. Then it was that one long, tall, 
skinny man, while pursuing one of his very short classmates, skidded while 
rounding a curve and fell flat — a most undignified position for any one — 
especially a Senior so newly marked. 


October 29-31, 1920 

Home-coming opened with a bang Friday morning when the whole 
student body, on foot or in ears paraded thru the business section of town to 
advertise the coming contest with the school up north "which claims to be a 
university." Each fraternity had a float and they ranged from the sublime 
to the ridiculous — from the Tiger in all his glory to the funeral procession of 
Boulder, eldest child of the Rock family. 

In the afternoon the fraternities had open houses for old grads and 
Hypatia gave a tea for her alumnae and the other societies. 

The Sophomore Barbecue was next on the program. After the speeches 
the girls sang a song some of them had written and the frosh put on a clever 
stunt depicting the coach at the above mentioned "university" putting his 
football squad thru its final practice before the game with Colorado College. 
A jitney dance followed the eats which were served in the stadium. 

Minerva, Contemporary and Hypatia initiated their pledges Saturday 
morning and gave luncheons, or breakfasts in their honor afterwards. 

The football game, described elsewhere in this volume, occupied the 
afternoon. The weather had never been more awfulllll — great lumps of wet, 
sticky snow fell so fast they hid the plays and thoroly soaked the crowd of more 
than five thousand. But the enthusiasm kept up till the gun fired for the 
last quarter — strange as that may seem. 

The men banqueted in Cossitt and the women in Bemis and both 
crowds heard informal talks from old and new students. 

The week's festivities ended with a big all-college dance in Cossitt, 
where former students met new ones, new ones met other new ones and former 
ones renewed old friendships and every one had a real good time. 

"The campus looks just the same, Cossitt and the other buildings are 
not changed a bit — but whoever saw such weather before in Colorado Springs?" 
they all said on leaving. 

I i 

' : h 

All-College Dances 

Three and one-half all-college dances took place in the first semester of 
the year 1920-21. The first was on October 2, in Bemis Hall. A huge crowd 
attended. This dance was held for the purpose of getting every one acquainted. 
It was fairly successful. 

The second dance was in connection with the Home - Coming day and 
took place in Cossitt. It was less formal than the first and consequently more 

On January 15, in Bemis Hall the third all-college dance took place. 
This time the whole college was the guests of the C. Club, who managed the 
affair. It was different from all other all-colleges in that there were absolutely 
no wall flowers and very few wall nuts. There was a big crowd and every one 
present had a thoroughly enjoyable evening. 

During the Southern Colorado High School Basketball Tournament the 
half all-college dance was arranged. The girls entertained for the visiting 
teams and the C. Club. Coach Parsons directed the stunts which mixed 
up the crowd. It was at this party that some little maid innocently asked 
Franklin Bickmore what high school he came from and if he intended to come 
to Colorado College next year. Guess her class! 



1. 1922 Nugget editor begins to note events for the calendar. We learn from Prexy that 

tuition for the year will be $120. Earl MacTavish makes All-Conference guard. Lester 
is the high scorer for the Tigers, with 63 points. 

2. Spring recess begins. Ethel Beckman goes to Denver wearing a Kappa Sig pin, and Bob 

Round goes to La Junta with the proverbial smile. 

3. Boulder distance men win Denver Post cross-country race. Briggs came in fifth and Cole 

finished sixth. 

12. Spring vacation ends. Prof. Moore, the Harvard Exchange Professor, arrives. 

13. Sacred Heart trims the Bengals in baseball, 10 to 7. Gildea was palpably nervous. 

14. The Athletic Board has a proposal to cover the big Stadium to seat 3,000 spectators. Miss 

Hutsinpillar becomes acting dean of women, due to the illness of Miss Phinney. 

15. "Butch" Brumfield, Jack Day wait, "Pug" Elliott and "Chuck" Bemis are awarded grappling 

letters for their mat work. 

16. Little, Copeland and McLeary clash with Wyoming on the arbitration question and win an 

unanimous decision. Earl MacTavish elected captain of basketball for 1921. 

17. Big athletic carnival tonight. Parade at 1:00 and cafeteria supper at 5:30. We ride the 

Engineers' shoots, the Sigma Chi aeroplane, and visit the Kappa Sig hell, the Phi Delt 
minstrels, and dance to Beta music. The Tigers tie Boulder in a two-inning game 2-2, in 
a raging blizzard. 

18. We rest while the managers of the carnival count our shekels given to them the night before. 

19. Kappa Sigs win the scholarship honors, Phi Delts second and the Betas third. The Kappa 

Sigs should, with bookworms like Heath. 

20. Carnegie Foundation gives $75,000 to C. C. annuities. Frosh win the interclass cinder 

meet with 68 points, Sophs second with 38. Mai Graham is the individual star, with 
16 points. 

21. We fuss to and from chapel and donate a few coins to Murray's for cokes, much to Prexy's 


22. An announcement comes that the Tiger editorial and managerial staff is to be chosen in 

two weeks. Scribner, Birney and Little engage in politics. 

23. Y. W. C. A. hold elections and Margaret Felt is elected president; Lottie Crabtree, vice- 

president; Elizabeth Morgan, secretary; and Rowena Hampshire, representative to the 
student commission. 

24. Tiger ball tossers win from D. U., 14 to 6 at 10 a. m. At 2:30 the Tiger track team takes the 

D. U. stakes, 93 to 29. Fraternity night. Phi Delts have formal at the Broadmoor, 
the Phi Gams at the Antlers, the Betas at their house, the Sigma Chis hike to Bruin, the 
Engineers hike to Mount Manitou and the Kappa Sigs conclave in Denver. Evelyne, 
Serena, Persis, four Helens, two Kates, Doris, Edith, Marnie and Martina attended the 

25. We recuperate from the formals the night before. The morning after the night before is 


26. The squirrel number of the Tiger is in preparation. Don MacDougall wins the loving cup, 

with a batting average of .650. Dean McMurtry startles the boys in Bible, "Any man 
who kisses any woman besides his mother, wife or sister, ought to be shot." If that's 
the case, the engaged people like Hankins, Cannon, Lesher and Linger must face the 
firing squad. 

27. Coach "Poss" Parsons has signed up for another year as mentor for the Tiger teams. Prof. 

Motten reads the "Melting Pot" to the girls' dramatic club. 

28. One Sophomore had a keen date for a jungle walk. In the park he proposed, only to be 

slapped by the object of his quest. He got mad and told her to go to h — ome. 

29. The dean gets riled and talks of red and blue citizenship, concerning the May parade. 

30. John Carter, Sevitz's big man in college, holds it down in chapel. Are we going to wear 

overalls in preference to our neat, nifty and natty apparel? Can you see Les blush when 
Mooney greets him? 

31. vStag ball postponed until next year. That's all it is, only one damn thing after another. 

The hall girls sneek out to attend the Antlers' dance. The Tiger Yellow sheet comes out 
with 999 r ( bunk, advocating a chapter of S. O. L. — simple and odd looking. 


1. Tigers lose second game of baseball to the Miners, 11 to 4. But the track team leaves the 

Mines in the dust, 91 to 40. Graham ties record of state in the 220, time 21:3, The 
C. Club holds its dance in Cossitt. 

2. Athletes of college rest after their annual dance. Ask Vera about the "jazziest jazz," and 

Ian about what he did. 

3. Prof. Motten announces his resignation from C. C. to enter International Rotary work. 

We'll miss your line in Eng. 1 and Eng. 2a, so Briggs says. 

4. Fraternities of the baseball league are sponsors for candidates for May Queen. Non-fra- 

ternity, Annis Keener; Kappa Sigs, Helen Scott; Sigma Chis, Helene Paine; Betas, 
Harriet Prince; Phi Delts, Ruth Brown; and the Phi Gams, Marnie Eppich. Scribner 
and Bickmore elected editor and manager of the Tiger. 

5. Alpha Kappa Psi pledges Chen, Sweet, Brown, Foote and Scribner. Juniors find Senior 

Piker Day picnic at the Shoup ranch. Pa'son McCool conducts burial of Seniors in 
chapel, "Friends and Sophomores, lend me your ears. I come to bury the Seniors; far 
be it from me to praise them." 

6. Betas wallop Fijis in baseball, 7 to 4. Doris Haymes and "Pat" O'Brien have breakfast 

with "Heavy" Linger and Floyd Bleistein at McRae's. 

7. Tigers beat Sacred Heart in Denver, 4 to 1. Nebraska Wesleyan defeats C. C. debaters. 

Kappa Sigs outbat Sig Chis, 12 to 7. Alpha Nu recognized as local by the faculty. 

8. Tiger nine suffers at the hands of U. of C, 14 to 8. Fielders blow up behind pitching of 

Ed Hughes. C. C. loses dual track meet to U. of C, 80 to 36. Non-fraternitv men out- 
class Phi Gams, 7 to 3. Phi Delts trim the Sig Chis, 10 to 8. 

9. What did we do today, go fussing or swimming at the Broadmoor? The marriage of Carl 

Schweiger to Sannie McKinney, which had been kept secret since February 7, is made 

10. C. C. was an agricultural school by impression. A pair of nags — a pair of cows were loose 

in Palmer — there to browse. Briggs acted as cowboy. Prof. Motten did a lot of 
thinking not fit for print. Can you blame him? 

1 1. Sevitz relieved of the Tiger editorship. Ben Sweet elected president of the student commis- 

sion; Bernice Miles, vice-president; Martha Howbert, secretary; and Ed Allen, treasurer. 

12. Helen Marsh reads paper on "Americanization of Colorado" and Marion Ward reports on 

the Canadian Labor Gazette before Bus. 201. 

13. Nugget board for 1922 elected — Leino editor and Bruce manager. Seniors elect Carter, 

class orator; Helene Paine, class prophet; and Harriet Prince, class historian. 

14. Alpha Kappa Psi holds a fussing dinner at Cossitt. "Doc" and Jeanette were there. College 

men organize a Republican club. 

15. Terrors beat East Denver and Pueblo Centennial in triangular meet, 79 to 46. "Mice and 

Men" presented by the girls' dramatic club in Cogswell. 

16. Men invited to the formals of the literary societies start campaign for boiled shirts, pumps, 

studs and evening suits. Some start in borrowing and end up in lending. 

17. Contemporary formal at the Burns to see Miss Nellie of New Orleans. Imagine Linger and 

Hughes in evening clothes sitting in a box. Hypatia was there, too, with MacTavish and 
Holt looking so sweet. Pearson's stagged that night. 

18. Miss Harlan will go to Spain this summer and then to teach with Prof. Hills at Indiana U. 

The Spanish students don't regret it. 

19. In Business seminar. Marjorie Hankins read a paper on "Women in Industry During the 


20. Tigers wallop the Aggies, 10 to 8. Newbold was the master tosser. Debating team wins 

from New Mexico by a 2 to 1 decision. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. McAdoo have tea with Mrs. 
and President Duniway. 

21. Last fraternity night of the year. Sigma Chis have formal at the Acacia, the Kappa Sigs 

at the Broadmoor, the Phi Gams have a theater and lawn party, the Phi Delts dance at 
San Luis school, and the Betas have a lawn party. It rained; so what did the Fijis and 
Betas do? Tigers beat the Aggies bad, 17 to 2. 

22. 150 athletes participate in the conference track meet. Results, U. of C. 54; C. C. 40; C. 

A. C. 30; and D. U. 10. The Seniors give "The Country Cousin." 

25. We talk about the parties Friday, particularly about the girls present. 

24. Dais initiate 19 in Cogswell. Leonard Wood Club organized. We Greeks meet tonight. 

25. The present Senior class is given the R-a-a-aspberry by the class of 1920. Vera Eddins 

takes first place in the girls' track meet, with 23 points. 

26. 1921 Nugget put on sale only 25 days late. We might put her out late, too. This editor's 

job is hell and lots of work. They can crab all they want to, but we put out the book 
good or bad. 

27. We hear a lot of announcements in chapel. 

28. The girls work on veils for tomorrow's May festivities. These veils are not from the tra- 

ditional dance of seven veils with six in the laundry. The last all-college dance is held in 
Bemis, in which Bruce made his debut. 

29. Big May Festival in the Jungle. Phi Delts win inter-fraternity baseball championship and 

Ruth Brown is crowned May Queen. Martina Maher wins prize for the Freshman 
Garland Dance. Preachers beat Bengals in baseball, 5 to 1. 

30. Memorial Day. 

31. Boulder forfeits baseball game to the Tigers by non-appearance on Washburn field. 


1 . Track and baseball men awarded letters. McDougall elected captain of baseball and 

Brown captain of track. Boneheads initiate McCool, Birney, Lloyd, Briggs, Wantland, 
MacTavish and Jackson, with Persis. 

2. The Tiger didn't come out Tuesday, so it came out today, which happens to be the last 

issue this year. 

3. Editorial staff on the Tiger relieved of jobs as cub reporters. 

4. The fussers take advantage of the weather. The library is dead and the jungle is full of 

youths and maidens strolling hand in hand. 

5. Final exams begin, and we regret that we did too much fussing in May. 

6 Study for more finals on Monday (a few of the book grinds). The Broadmoor pool is full 
of college men and women. 

7. Prof. Okey takes school of surveying to Manitou Park. 

8. More exams — we drink cokes and black coffee. Some of us have the old stuff — old John B. 

and Four Roses. 

9. More exams and, thank God, the last ones. 

10. Betas receive a letter, on fashionable paper, from Bruce in Manitou Park. 

11. The Seniors give "The Country Cousin." The Music department gives a commencement 


12. Minerva has an early breakfast. Mr. and Mrs. Duniway are hosts at a supper for the 

graduating class. 

13. Rev. Fred Staff delivers Baccalaureate address in Perkins Hall. 

14. Senior class-day exercises in Chapel. Faculty meets. Senior reception. 

15. Board of Trustees hold annual meeting. 

16. Commencement day. President Norlin of U. of C. is the speaker of the occasion. No more 

school until September 14, registration day. 


13. Thirty-five candidates report to Coach Parsons for varsity football. Coach Holman will 

beat the Frosh into shape. Fraternities stop at no limit in rushing. 

14. Fifty-seven men appear on the campus wearing various fraternity pledge pins. Kappa 

Sigs observe their traditional custom by pledging an army, in hopes that one out of the 
motley crew may be a good man. 

15. Sophs win flag rush but they roll in the mud with the Frosh in very good style. Tait leads 

his warriors to battle, to tear Clark from his place on the pole with the colors. Pete 
Holm and Dorothy Loomis are married. 

16. Prexy Duniway appoints nineteen faculty members. We don't know what they all will do; 

they may try to pound something into heads like Round's and Tobin's. 

17. All-college reception for the students and faculty at Cossitt. Miss Blauvelt serves light 

refreshments; yes, damn light. Beta orchestra performs. 

18. Prof. Gilmore appointed to take Prof. Motten's place as representative to the Rocky Moun- 

tain Athletic Conference. Prof., you've got to go some to beat R. H. M's. line. 

19. The fraternities display their life to the new pledges by sleeping late and missing church. 

Frosh study their little Tiger Bibles. 

20. Blue Monday. We begin to feel that it's about time to get down to study and ban the 


21. Student commission holds its first meeting. We are to be afflicted by a tag day for funds 

for a training table. Lloyd to head the enthusiasm and Freeman to manage the all- 
college dance. 

22. First issue of the Tiger appears, containing all the scandal of the school from September 13 

to September 22. We read that many of our alumni became victims of Cupid during 
the summer months. Many more good men gone wrong. 

23. Ben Sweet, president of the student commission, gets applause on his first appearance in 

chapel. McCool, Doris Haymes and Graham elected presidents of the Senior, Junior 
and Sophomore classes, respectively. 

24. Big pep meeting tonight in the Stadium. The Frosh do their duty and have a big bonfire. 

All day the pretty girls nagged at us to swell the fund for the training table. They know 
a man's weakness. 

25. Two varsity teams buck each other for twenty minutes, ending with two touchdowns apiece. 

26. We read in the Denver Times that Crockett and Little were finally eliminated in the race 

for the Rhode's Scholarship. 

27. Sophs bring out the blanket and toss "Shorty" Ryan, Clow, Wendell, Tait, Thatcher and 

Dern, who goes up and comes down through the blanket to the ground. Consequently 
he uses a cane for a few days. 

28. K. LT. K. meets tonight with Frank Mobley as leader. Two Chinese students, Lewis and 

Young, enter college. 

29. Personnel of the men's glee club chosen. If you passed Perkins this afternoon, you'd of 

thought that something was being done by the way discord came out through the window. 

30. Duniway receives $5,000 for the Argo Scholarship from Mrs. R. G. Argo. Fifty-four Sophs 

fool the Frosh by getting away with a banquet at Bruin Inn and then returning over the 
high drive. 


1. The editor is remitted a check for $200 from the Argo fund. MacKenzie and the Mac- 

Dougall brothers win memorial scholarships of $100 each. 

2. The Varsity and the Frosh battle. The Tigers rip the Baby Tiger line to a tune of 27 to 0. 

Big all-college dance. Mowry donated the punch (water with a little coloring). Betas 
co-operate with the Republicans and are hosts at big dinner for Governor Lowden at 
the Antlers. Later they hold places on the platform in the Burns. 

3. The women in the halls discuss the all-college dance thoroughly. Can you blame them and 

can you blame the men? 

4. Frosh girls appear on the campus with their hair parted in the middle and suspended in 

two braids, tied with green ribbons. That was the only day that girls' ears have been 
seen this year. Twenty-five rehearse for the band. 

5. Slant emits salad from the training table about the varsity football team. Ben Sweet 

officially swears abstinence from the filthy weed. 

6. Seventeen faculty committees appointed. Fitzell elected manager of Frosh football. 

Onions are Bill Tway's favorite fruit. 

7. Big rally in chapel for a special to Aggies, Armistice Day. Davies said that Cox and Hard- 

ing would flunk in his class. If he flunks them, what would he do to us? 

8. Big pep meeting tonight before the New Mexico game. Jean Graham sings. Tway, 

Jencks and Palm spread a line. Briggs tells us to "take it to heart." 

9. Tiger machine outclasses New Mexico, 41 to 3. That night the C. Club held their dance. 

What did Keyte's geologists do in Salida besides gather a half ton of rock? The Frosh 

wallop Fort Lyons, 59 to 0. 
10. Prof. Motten arrives in town to spend a few days. Christian Men's League formed with 

Taylor as president and Murray as secretary. Can you teach a college man religion? 
1 1. The campus is up in arms when news comes that Honnen is declared ineligible. McMillen 

and Briggs Co. open up business in Cossitt. 

12. Sixteen committees of twenty each are drawn up by the Y. W. C. A. How can twenty 

girls come to an agreement? 

13. Dais springs into prominence when Gladys Layman is elected president. We have shin- 

ing parlors, manicuring and marceling establishments over at the halls to raise money 
to take us to Aggies, November 1 1. 

14. Thirty candidates howl in try-outs for the men's glee club. Wendell is elected Frosh pres- 

ident. Tennis becomes popular when the Colorado Sporting Goods Co., the Lucas 
Sporting Goods Co., and the Arcularius Jewelry Co., offer prizes. 

15. Second pep meeting is held in Cossitt. Prexy suggests that we alter our "C" song by dis- 

continuing the use of Biblical terms. 

16. The Tigers beat the Mormons, 20 to 2. MacTavish and Shoemaker star in the backfield 

and Linger and MacKenzie hold the places in the line. First fraternity night, and the 
pledges see a real function for once. 

17. Marjorie O'Brien and Floyd Bleistein hike to Bruin Inn. 

18. Colorado College mourns the death of Prof. Strieby, who had been with the college forty- 

two years. 

19. Pearsons Dramatic club meets in Cossitt to discuss plays. (This was written February 22, 

and yet they have given no plays. It must be a lively organization.) 

20. Fifteen Boulder students campaign here for the Educational amendments and chapel is the 

center for the distribution of propaganda. Miss Phinney discusses citizenship at Y. W. 
C. A. meeting. 

21. Bertram Crockett is selected Frosh representative to the student commission. 

22. Burial services for Professor Strieby held in chapel. Reverend Staff delivers the funeral 


23. The Bengals take the game from the Ministers, 21 to 0. Earl MacTavish and Don Mac- 

Dougall carried the pig skin for the points. 

24. Doris Haymes and Marion Benbow spend the day with Kate Bennett in Denver. 

25. Epsilon Sigma Alpha buys the Strieby residence at 805 North Cascade. Plans placed on 

foot for the big home-coming day. We celebrate the D. U. victory in chapel. 

26. Not much doing today. Dead as the proverbial door-nail. Chapel always makes us feel 


27. The school of music gives a recital in Bemis. Boulder editorial staff begins fight for re- 

instatement in the university. That's the way they treat you at Boulder. 


28. Coach Parsons says, "Boulder claims to be a university." Tom Strachan arouses our 

curiosity in the Barbecue by a little tip. 

29. Home-Coming Day. Hardy and McCool parade the streets in baby rompers. Girls' 

societies and fraternities hold open houses for the old Alumni. Big Barbecue with an 
imitation of a Boulder football training tea. Jitney dance in Cossitt. 

30. Damn it to hell, we tie Boulder again in a field of mud and snow. Rotary club parades 

with C. C. The business men back the College by closing their stores for the afternoon. 
The home-comers' banquet and dance in Cossitt. 
3 1 . The men still cuss Boulder. 


1. Miss Bramhall conducts a straw vote in chapel. Harding gets 221 votes, Cox 89, Palm 1 

and Duniway 2. 

2. Glee club has 18 men on the roll at practice. Simmons is to to be the Hula dancer and 

Walholm the dogger and the reader. Presidential election was held today. How many 
students took enough interest to vote? 

3. C. C. Morris advises girls to set a standard for the college man. We'll admit we need a 

standard, but how about some of the girls? 

4. Athenian Society debates the question of Irish Freedom, and the affirmative wins. Hoo-ray 

for the Irish in them. 

5. Frosh appoint a committee to gather wood and to arrange a date for the Frosh hike. That's 

the dope, Frosh, begin right. 

6. Tigers beat the Wyoming Cowboys, 20 to 17. Shoemaker, Linger, MacTavish and Briggs 

are the stars. Fraternity night again. The Kappa Sigs have a barn dance. What do 
they think this is, an agricultural school? 

7. Alice Wheeler and Catherine Crockett spend the day in Pueblo. 

8. President receives $75,000 from the Carnegie Foundation. The C. C. endowment fund now 

totals $1,609,000. Now Prexy can go East again. 

9. A. E. Howard speaks in chapel and gives a check to send a special from C. C. to Fort Collins. 
10. Debating will be extensive for the C. C. arguers. They may take an extensive trip into the 

Middle West. 
1 1 . The special goes to the Aggies with 200 rooters. We lose the game because the Aggie team 
was a better team, 28 to 0. It is no disgrace to lose to an honorable team like the Aggies. 

12. The faculty vote today as a holiday. They're a good bunch of sports, when pressure is 

brought to bear upon them. 

13. Frosh slide over goal to victory in mud against the State Teacher's College, 7 to 0. Morris 

and Patterson make the score. Murray and Saffold dive in the mud frequently. 

14. We begin to think about school after three days of vacation. 

15. C. C. will be given $300,000 by the Rockefeller Educational Board if the college can raise 

$600,000 in three years. 

16. Miss Picken, a C. C. alumna of 1914, now missionary in India, speaks to K. U. K. The 

athletic board will present numeral certificates to all the athletes on graduation. 

17. Rev. Garvin speaks on "Self Reverence" in chapel. Don McMillan devises plan to dun 

the Juniors for assessment money. He hasn't gotten it all yet. 

18. Vera Eddins awarded a silver loving-cup by the women's athletic association for her tennis 


19. Rev. Garvin speaks on "Self Control." Seventeen men get Y. M. C. A. scholarships of 

$100 each. 

20. The Fijis have an open house. The lights go out several times and we were left in the dark 

with the girls. But the chaperones were on to their duty. Seniors entertain the Juniors 
at Bruin Inn. 

21. Saffold, Bruce, Lavden and Nelson almost go on a big rabbit hunt. Thev don't get up until 


22. Prexy announces that the upper-class women drop a few notches in scholarship. C. Club 

will give a Musical Comedy, "Hitchy Kow," February 22. 

23. Prof. Gilmore says, "a good bluffer is a good man." Therefore, C. C. has a lot of good men, 

for many bluff and bull themselves through various courses. 

24. Getting ready for the Mines game. The men watch guard over the buildings. All are 

anxious to tangle with the gold diggers. 

25. We beat the Mines, 13 to 7. Then we mix with our fists between halves. Muncaster 

battles with "Dad" Bruce. Men and women combine to eat the fat fowls at Bemis, 
$1.25 a plate. A banquet is given to the football men. Linger is chosen captain. 

26. Earl MacTavish makes all-conference fullback and Briggs all-conference end. Vacation. 

The Betas hike to Twilight and the Phi Delts go to Denver. 

29. School opens after Thanksgiving recess. 

30. Rumors are current that the Men's Glee Club will take a coast trip. That's what they say 

every year, but it is never realized. 


1. Everyone hears that stunts are to be pulled off in chapel Thursday. Curiosity is aroused 

to such an extent that Thursday will find a full attendance in chapel. 

2. Alpha Kappa Psi pledges fake rough wedding. Seeley tried to marry Bickmore to Purin- 

ton. Girls' Glee Club renders a selection as advertisement for their concert Friday 

3. Women's Glee Club concert at Perkins. Helen Thebus dances to vocal music rendered by 

Elizabeth Morgan. 

4. Fraternity night. Betas put on a costume dance at the Broadmoor. Silks and satins, 

low-neck dresses and short skirts were in evidence. 

5. This is a day of rest, so the Good Book says. 

6. Basketball squad starts scrimmaging. Thirty-five report to "Shorty" for mat work. 

Boneheads pledge Hunt, Ball, Linger, Bruce, Freyschlag, Newbold and Lyles to the 
Society of the Ivory Dome or the Key of the Beer Mug. 

7. Mobley publishes a poem on "The Psalm of Life" and bursts into popularity!?) among the 

girls. Sixteen men receive consideration for debating. 

8. The Y. W. C. A. reports on a budget system. We thought women spent money without a 

thought of doing it systematically. 

9. Tiger pins are given to Winters, Scribner, Wantland, Freeman and Birney for the faithful 

work they did on last year's Tiger staff. 

10. We're all eager for Christmas vacation. Some of the girls begin to pack their trunks. 

1 1. "Eager Heart" is given for the eleventh time. Kappa Sigs conclave in Denver. They must 

amuse themselves some way. 

12. The hall girls carol to men of the fraternities and members of the faculty as Christmas 

season opens. 

13. Frank Morrison doesn't get by, although he has been secretary of the A. F. L. for 23 years. 

He would with the hicks in Pueblo. "Curly" Parfet eats a Porterhouse steak at McRae's 
costing $3.50. Bill Dotterer buys him a cigar to go with it. 

14. Men and women mingle in Bemis for the Christmas service held by Prof. Hulbert. 

15. Question Club holds dance at the Broadmoor Art Academy. What did they have the 

bottles for besides programs? Colorado College only raises $7.20 out of a quota of $200 
for Red Cross Christmas seals. This is the result of too many campaigns for money. 

16. Copeland urges students to give publicity to C. C. during the holidays. Tigers defeat the 

Ministers in a practice cage game 34 to 23. The girls in the halls play Santa Claus. 

17. Prof. Palm leaves for his home in Min — soo — ta. Ira goes to Illinois. They scatter east, 

west, north and south to mamma, papa and sweethearts. Merry Christmas echoes from 
student to student, and from student to faculty. 


1 . The Betas have a house dance. Many college people feel the effects of the parties at the 

Broadmoor and Antlers the night before. Ask Mobley and McBride. 

2. Some of us are still sobering up from the New Year's parties. Prof. Bemis becomes the 

father of a daughter, Ruth. 

3. Kappa Sigs and the Betas stage parties at Bruin Inn. Ethel Reasoner becomes popular 

among the college men. The faculty hike to Crystal Park. 

4. School begins. The girls howl at the arrangement of the basketball seating, because they 

are banned from the lower floor. K. U. K. has feed at Prof. Swart's. 

5. "Curly" Parfet is run over by an automobile, resulting in a crushed ankle. China and 

and Julia should have offered him a little feminine sympathy. 

6. Prof. Palm is elected Sunday school superintendent at the First Congregational church. Can 

you feature Prof, leading Linger, Barnes, Briggs or MacTavish to Sunday school? 

7. Palm, McMurtry, Gilmore, Drucker and Copeland go to Denver. 

8. The Tigers trim the Pueblo All-Stars, 74 to 18. You know that Pueblo is Kief's and John- 

ston's home town. 

9. We don't do much but "bull." Marjorie Hankins and Hazel Jolly have a spread for Miss 


1 0. Golf becomes a minor sport in Colorado. A tournament may be held for the Denver Times 

trophy in May. Armit, Jencks and Hulbert are quite the hot stuff on the golf field. 

11. The registrar mails out over-cut notices. Tobin has 46 and MacTavish 45. Sigma Chis 
beat the Phi Delts, 9 to 5. 

12 Fifty-eight young women report for Miss Davis's swimming class at the Broadmoor. But 
men, we are barred from seeing the college bathing beauties. Serena Mcintosh and 
Eunice McCampbell dance a minuet at the Broadmoor Art Academy. 

13. Wheatridge is backed off the gym floor by the Tiger cagers, 32 to 18. Ian MacKenzie is 

elected manager of the Junior Play. 

14. Cutler bell peals out Tiger victory over Wyoming to the chime of 32 to 18. Mrs. Florence 

Bartlett entertains the Minervas at her home. What does Neva know about Cowboy 

15. The Quintet brings home the bacon from Ault, 51 to 17. C. Club holds the all-college 

under its auspices. Walholm jigs while the Fiji quartet warbles. 

16. We comment on the good (?) time we all had at the C. Club all-college dance. Prof, and Mrs. 

Sisam entertained the single faculty members at their home. Herby was there. 

17. Brumfield, Winters and McMillan receive $75 apiece from the state C. of C. Pretty soft 

for tough guys. 

18. A high school tournament for Southern Colorado schools will be held here March 4 and 5. 

Boulder trys to put in a conflicting date, but the Coach tells them where to get off at. 

19. The social committee makes a survey of social activities for the second semester. Freshmen 

town girls entertain the upper-class women in Ticknor. 

20. The college howlers announce that they will tour the Western Slope beginning January 31. 

They perform in chapel — Brumfield bawls out in low tones. 

2 1 . Some of us begin to study for finals. Some go to the Antlers dance. How about some of 

the girls in Montgomery? 

22. Wyoming defeats us, 36 to 32. The spectators yelled for once and showed real pep. The 

Betas enjoy a real session with Simpson of Wyoming until the wee hours. 

23. Exams begin tomorrow. We regret that we nitted and didn't study. Every dog has his 

day and now we've got ours. 

24. Our dog's life continues. 

25. Still struggling on, but we begin to drag. 

26. Losing hope and sleep. 

27. Getting down in the dumps. 

28. We celebrate the closing of exams by going to a dance. 

29. The Tigers revenge themselves on the Aggies, 31 to 11. 

30. The Farmer lads go home feeling pretty blue over the results of the night before. Pledge- 

night. All the fraternities are in the race for new men but the Kappa Sigs, who only have 
twenty-three pledges now. 

31. New semester opens, but we haven't registered as yet. Forty track men report to Parsons 

The Glee Club start on their tour. 


1 . Issue of the Tiger comes out after suspension during the exam week. Forty men report for 

track to Coach Parsons. K. U. K. hikes to Bruin Inn and initiates Strachan and Dern. 
Minerva is entertained by Nina Shaffer and Mary Clegg Owen. 

2. Vera entertains George Bruce, Earl Bickford, Earl Eddins, Howard Linger, Doris Haymes 

and Kate Bennett, at dinner in Bemis. P. W. Sundberry edits line plunges. 

3. We are still registering. The Dean and Registrar become irritant at us. Harriet Bumstead 

and Alice Wheeler are hostesses at a card party for the fairest on the campus. 

4. The Men's Glee Club sings at Delta. Heavy Layden is at home in his old home-town. 

Seventeen Frosh, two Sophs, one Junior and seven specials added to the College roster. 
Phi Delts beat the Kappa Sigs, 5 to 4. The Sigma Chis beat the Pi Kaps, 4 to 3. Mines- 
C. C. game postponed. 

5. Boulder defeats the Tigers, 32 to 26. The Church Trustees request an explanation of the 

Jazz act given by Walholm in the church at Montrose. 

6. The girls begin to think and wonder, who shall be my valentine. Saffold and Honnen have 

quite an argument over hearts. 

7. The Glee Club sings at the wicked town of Salida on their way home. The social schedule 

comes out for the second semester. Gertrude Kell visited friends at Pueblo. 

8. The Glee Club hits town. Mai MacDougall is appointed chairman of the all-college picnic 

committee. Alpha Kappa Psi meets in Cossitt. 

9. "Bubbles" enrolls in C. C. Now Lesher has a mate in the heavy-weight class. 

10. Dr. S. W. Shaefer gives us the dope that he has stepped off and will be married to Miss 
Mabel Hutzler of Baltimore in April of this year. 

1 1. Doris Haymes entertains Hypatia at her home. Contemporary throws hop for the Hyp's 
and the Min's at 7 o'clock in Bemis. 

1 2. The girls give a valentine dance for the men in college. Too bad this year wasn't a leap year. 

13. "Hitchy Kow" characters begin wondering where they can get ladies' dressing apparel and 

how to get it without getting embarassed. Who borrowed Kate's and Pat's? 

14. Kappa Sigs give a Valentine dance. That's all they do in school besides fighting tea. 

15. "Hitchy Kow" chorus appears on the front page of the Tiger. Such legs and ankles were 

never seen on girls before. 

16. The Nugget Board meets and Manager Bruce announces that the book will cost five dollars. 

17. The chorus of "Hitchy Kow" performs in chapel dressed in skirts. They sure tossed them 

high, wide and handsome. 

IS. Boulder quintet hangs it on the Tigers, 39 to 30. The Girls' Dramatic Club present "Three 
Pills In a Bottle." We think of a bottle as a thing of the past, now. 

19. The Miners hang it on us, 39 to 31. What is the trouble, Tigers? This is fraternity night 

and six organizations do the Camel Walk and the Toddle. 

20. The squad returns from Golden feeling pretty blue. The Sigma Chis initiate. 

21. "Hitchy Kow" is presented and James Aitken is styled the best looking girl. We saw 

Professor Brumfield, Hero Walholm, Aida Brown and Midnight McCool. 

22. Three hundred participate in the all-college picnic at the Garden of the Gods. Coach 

Parsons was at the height of his contentment with an old stogy and gun. The Sophs 
won the athletic tournament. 

23. Scribner starts something in the Tiger and now we shall see what happens. It is the best 

editorial yet written. 

24. Manager Bruce announces in chapel that unless five hundred subscriptions are taken for the 

Nugget there will be no annual published. The student body is an indifferent one to 
vital matters. 

25. The Tigers defeated the Farmers, 28 to 22. The Sophomores dance at the Colonial ball. 

Serena Mcintosh and Martina Maher danced quite prettily. 

26. The Tigers romp on D. U., 63 to 26. The Betas beat the Kappa Sigs, 13 to 8. The C. Club 

dance at the San Luis school. Doc Woodward entertains the dancers with a dance of 
his own. 

27. Nobody does anything. Mai MacDougall fusses Marnie Eppich. 

28. Phi Beta Kappa initiates ten. Frank Mobley was initiated in his bed at Bethel hospital. 

How Sid Winters beat Ben Sweet out of the Key is still a mystery. Coach issues call 
for ball tossers. 


1. Coach Donaldson chooses grapplers to meet D. U.; Nunn, 115; Padgett, 125; Bemis, 135; 

Marchart, 145; Nelson, 155; Murray, 175; Brumfield, heavy weight. 

2. Phi Delts initiate 8 men. We see our friend Jack Logan is to be the star in the "Perfect 

Crime." Bruce is proud of his old girl. 

3. Fuzz Flaherty gives the best speech in chapel this year. "Pardon me Doctor," a salute 

and away he goes on talking on the Nugget, 500 subscriptions or bust. Bemis Hall 
with its chattering and laughing inhabitants pose for a picture for the Nugget. 

4. A holiday for the Basketball tournament is granted by the faculty. All that do not go to 

Denver, Pueblo or to the hills attended the games. Popular election of the student 
commission officers is put under the opposing foot. 

5. The Tiger wrestlers defeat the D. U. Preachers by taking 5 out of 7 falls. Minerva, Hypatia 

and Contemporary pledge 12. The Terrors beat Rocky Ford in a close game, 26 to 2 1 . 

6. Patterson is chosen All-conference forward. Harvy makes guard on the second team. 

MacTavish and Bruce receive honorable mention. 

7. The Terrors beat the Melon Pickers, 42 to 17. Coldren is selected manager of the Senior 

play for May 28. If he makes any money on it, there's a trick to it. Frank Mobley is 
elected as class poet. Eleanor Hobbs as historian and Max Hardy as prophet. 

8. Prof. Allin talks to K. U. K., Bus. Seminar and the Pol. Sci. club. Two kinds of coffee were 

served, one coffee, the other without. The drive for the Memorial Flag Pole is started 
with the Alumni. 

9. Boulder charges Coach Parsons with spreading malicious propaganda because their High 

School Tournament was not supported. Yes, they said the mental standard of the C. C. 
students were low, too. A school that says that of a sister college is as low as a pup in 
a gutter. 
10. Because of the whims and wails of the student body, the Nugget board decides to go on 
with the work regardless of all opposition. Dates were set and it was surprising how 
the Bolsheviks toned to their own places again. 

1 I. The C. C. elite dance at Annabel and Hazel Dunn's home. The Mandolin club holds a 
dance (jitney) in McGregor Gym. Jean Graham tried to vamp again and what two 
looked into each others eyes during a complete dance and who finally weakened? 

12. The Tiger matmen lose to the U. of C. team, 18 to 14. Murray and Brumfield threw their 

men. The Nugget board of control meets and the prices are not changed. The board 
is determined not to compromise. 

13. The Phi Delts are still in Denver and Fort Collins installing a new chapter at the Farmer 


14. Sad but true. Mary doesn't rouge her lips, neither does she paint. Is she a hit among the 

men? You know damn well she ain't. Maybe that is the reason Pan Hell votes to have 
no interfraternitv dance. 

15. An extract from the Tiger editorial. "The college man looks for a jazz partner for a jazz 

dance. What is more natural? The clever college woman who wants to have a good 
time, hides her intellect behind jazz, gets dates, hands out a line and the bargain is com- 
plete." That is why the Palm Gardens are so popular. 

16. George Kief plays the part of a lover in the "Rosary." Guess he got his experience from 

Gertie Kell. Les MacTavish is elected captain of basketball for 1922. 

17. Marjorie said that Christ was born in Nazareth; Lyles said Huckleberry Finn wrote Tom 

Sawyer. The Fiji dog performs on the stage for the students and the Senior Minstrel 
show stunt. 

18. Minerva gives a formal dinner dance at the Broadmoor. Between the Betas and the Kappa 

Sigs, there were two Sigma Chis present. Parker took Mrs. Duniway; and wait till 
Prexy returns! 

19. A Senior Minstrel Show is given to which the Senior men were invited. One spicy joke was 

pulled off by mistake. Evelyn and Neva had the colored ladies backed off the map, 
when it came to darky shows. Fraternity night and romance once more. 

20. It was a bad day and it spoiled many social plans, such as tea dances and automobile rides. 

21. Juniors and Seniors begin to flock to Emery's and to Fults' to have their pictures taken. 

Many of them said they were not going to be represented in the annual but only three 
seniors and four Juniors did not have pep enough to take an interest in their book. 

22. Dean McMurtry reads more notices in chapel than Carter had hay last year and he had a 

bumper crop. 

23. Albright says that we must go to chapel and that he is not going to issue clearance slips of 

overcuts as extensively as he had up until this time. The President or Dean must 
have jacked the old boy up a bit. 

24. Spring vacation begins and the editor and manager begin to sweat blood for the Nugget. 

25. Adelaide Brown deserves much credit for the art work in the Nugget. Her assistant, Bob 

fell down on the job; hence his name does not appear on the Nugget staff. 

26. The editor and manager rush the studios to death asking for pictures and solios. And yet 

the students cuss about high prices and in their minds think that the manager is unearth- 
ing a gold mine. They don't know, that's all. 

27. Easter Sunday. Did your bunnie lay you some colored Easter eggs? 

28. Hell. The students work on the campus; they don't do much in the way of wielding a shovel. 

29. More hell. Seniors and Juniors neglect to order several solios. 

30. Still more hell. And the Nugget goes to press tomorrow. 

31. Hell is perennial. The Nugget goes to press unfinished. 

When Greek Meets Greek 


No one is concerned to gray hairs when this fraternity is mentioned. 
They pledged an army this fall in order to make up for the loss of their only 
good man, Bob, who got married. We cannot blame him from wanting to 
get away from faked femininity and live with real womanhood. Several sisterly 
brothers are now engaged. Now are they tired of their life? They do have a 
neat house-mother who can be said to be responsible for the success of their 
parties and dances. A question comes to the writer and he is puzzled as to 
how they get away with so many of their parties. 

With such insignificants as Green and Gildea; such creatures as Heath 
and Blair; such fussers as Hankins and Bemis; such absent minds as Kesling 
and Kimble the fraternity ranks about as high as the bottom of the Pacific 
ocean. We can hand it to the K. Sigs in that they have a man of ability in 
the older Mierow. The other fraternities don't even think about the oldest 
group on the campus. They see Bill occasionally and remark, "there goes one 
of them!" By the way, Wendell was elected class president and now he goes 
about with his head up in the clouds. He'll wake up some of these days and 
find himself in the gutter. All good Kappa Sigs aim high but they always 
slip back when some pledge sends in his pledge button. 


This group of brotherly hearts have the right spirit, for they see that 
their student commission president is well defended against the big (?) Tiger 
editorials. They are the managers of the affairs, football, the Tiger, and 
debating. They have a big man, the opposite of Summer, who beat a Sweet, 
deserving man out of the Key. One reckless brother Adams by name, is seldom 
seen on the campus with anything other than the old army flannel. They 
have a hard working man in Bickmore, but not in Daywalt, who can be classed 
as a liability. Of course Downer of Denver is idolized (?) by the other Denver 
Freshmen, Clow and Morris. Old Spud, though, is one of the up streets and 
he combs his hair in the middle like some of the Betas. Williamson is the 
conservative. We thot they did no fussing, but recalling an incident we can 
say there are no more consistent lovers than Cook and Mohrbacher (the latter 
name of course is a girl's). Judging from the scholarship records we assume 
that Adams, Ball, Waiss, and Tait burn the midnight oil not in the house at 
1117 North Nevada but at Baum's. Graham has raised the Sig stock con- 
siderably in athletics since the departure of Garside, Liljestrom and Thomas. 
The boys are found at Murray's where Eddie may or may not hand out the 
eats gratis. We don't accuse him of this but it is not impossible. 


Proud of the fact that C. C. had a Fiji basketball team and an editor 
of the college paper, they assumed to dictate the policy of the Tiger school. 
They met opposition from the Sigma Chis and now their reforms regarding the 
student commission are buried. Scribner, outside of being a Bolshevik and a 
newspaper man, is a Fiji and a Senior in school. Walholm no doubt brought 
the chapter from underneath the bonds of probation. The girls like the 
chapter stunt that each loyal brother must pay particular attention to a woman. 
Is that why John fusses Kate, and Edgar and Yates trot with Vera? We would 
say that Roy, John and Howard were the pillars of this motlev crew. They 
have come to the front but they are doomed to fall like any other bunch would 
with swell heads like theirs. Bruce thinks that he is the little tin God and that 
what he says should go as final. Simmons isn't so bad but Hertel is better. 
Linger seems to be the big man with a captaincy and a girl. They are happv 
we know. The chapter raised its stock when Thad moved his belongings from 
1122 North Cascade to somewhere else. Lloyd happens to be a man of some 
importance for he did appear in chapel and tried to speak without using a 
salute when the listeners laughed. Albright is a Fiji and has a line of dry 
humor that needs watering. He is also popular as a math. prof, and a chapel 
officer. What happened to their scholarship 3 


This fraternal group lives in the suburbs of Denver and that is the reason 
that Briggs is always on time to his classes. He misses Motten so bad that 
every night he prays that he may be taken care of in the wicked city of Chicago. 
This bunch is talented in the person of Jackson who, they say, can arrange the 
real parties of all kinds, a special kind when he and Flaherty get together. 
They have a demon fusser in Don who must stay awake at nights arranging 
dates with Evelyne. If we were he we would use a little more discretion in 
our affection. Kief, you know, is the piano-ist at 1319 North Nevada. Be- 
sides playing with Jean and Gertrude he is an actor and yell leader. They 
are like the Phi Gams in that they have two men, Yates and Strachan, who 
think that they are pretty good. 

We h^ve a great deal of respect for "Butch" and Wessen. We wonder 
why the brothers did not wish to affiliate Archibald. What happened to 
Prof. Palm this year? He does not bum with the Delts as much. We guess 
that he found out that they were not the bunch for him. It seems that Mai 
is trying to outcompete Ed by bringing Marnie down to the functions. But 
did not she take Ed to the formal Minerva dance? It is interesting to watch 
Orlando and Howard bump their knees on the table sides at the Plaza in aiding 
the fair MacDonalds to their chairs. They monopolize varsity and inter- 
fraternity baseball teams. 


This group of musicians, namely, Johnston's orchestra, has monopolized 
playing for the Antlers and the Palm Gardens. It seems as though that since 
they began plaving at these places the whole Fiji chapter has turned out to 
support them. They are the smooth boys, for they comb their hair in the 
middle and wear the upstreet styles of clothes. We noticed that handsome 
Lester and slick Haymes received publicity in the daily papers some time ago 
in the form of clothes models. With all their smoothness they of course must 
have their teas and so they planned one for the hall girls. As was mentioned 
once before the Irishman and the Swede get along first rate on their parties. 
We cannot understand how they got the scholarship cup when we could not 
find anyone home when we called at the mansion at 727 North Nevada. They 
were either out fussing or at a show. With the Fijis they support the Pantages. 
Bruce and Leino came to the lime-light when the Nugget was raised to $5.00. 
Since that time they are classed as crooks and liars (if the editor doesn't change 
this there is a trick to it). Here we have two opposite types, Seeley and 
Layden. Layden would and Seeley wouldn't. We would class Burch and 
Bleistein with Shoemaker and "Hub " Johnson when women are discussed. 
They should know as they have had the experience. The Betas do love their 


As the coach said we have a new fraternity, the Pi Kaps. They have a 
queer bunch of dukes and between Fawcett and Leisy no one else seems to 
hold the reins. They do have a man in Prof. Okey, whom we admire very much. 
He above all other profs is human. He is one of the fellows. What the 
trouble with Maxwell is, no one seems to know; but something is wrong that is 

They bought the old Strieby residence and for several weeks in the 
Tiger the fact was brought to our attention that they had nine fireplaces. 
What good do they do them when they have no dates? Fawcett was the idol 
in the indoor games, for his arm was red hot when an out was desired by his 
team. But Leisy is their big man. Without him the chapter might boost 
their stock some 30 per cent. We must not forget Nelson. The meetings would 
be disturbing the neighbors if the walls of the house were not of brick. When 
once he gets started he puts Trotsky to shame with oratory. What they need 
is a dozen new members with some ideas of what a fraternity should mean. 
Yes, they are young, and they must face the troubles a Greek organization has 
to meet. 


This local deserves much praise from all fraternities for the way they 
have gone into the fraternity game. They have a real brotherhood, something 
different from the Pi Kaps. Lesher and Lyles, although being opposite in 
form, seem to get together on the big things. Now that Dave has become 
engaged he can not be held accountable for his actions. P. W. Sundbury 
seems to have taken over the line plunges and we at once noticed that he had 
thought too loud in print for the Dean of women. Who would have thought 
that Pink Lyles was a Kappa Beta Phi? Every fraternity has its sharp 
students, that is referring to the blunt end of the tack. Bushnell seems to be 
O. K. Because the fraternity is so small its faults are few. So no one should 
regard the roast editor as being partial to the Alpha Nus. We are through 
with the local for the present, but when it becomes a national it mav expect 
something similar to the roastings that the six nationals have had to bear. 

Soup — "That girl reminds me of Bull 

Fish— "How's that?" 
Soup — "She rolls her own." 


Patronize the Nugget Advertisers 

It is only thru the medium of their 

advertising that it is possible to 

publish "The Nugget" 




Luncheon and Dinner a la Carle 

We make a Specialty of 
Fraternity Luncheons 

An attractive down-town new tea room and 
restaurant conducted by ELIZABETH MARTIN, 
formerly of Glen Eyrie. The best of home-cooked 
foods and splendid service. 

iob} 7 ^ East Pikes Peak Avenue (Up Stairs; 


I've never seen a golden calf. 
She must give gold seal milk; 

But what I worship half and half, 
Are two clad in real silk. 

-P. W. S. '23. 


(Tune of Marching Through Georgia) 
Hail the pretty eo-ed, boys, 
With form of limb so neat, 
No pity does she show to us 
As treading down the street 
She lifts her dainty skirt so high 
You scarce control your feet 
As we go flunking thro' college. 

Hurrah, Hurrah, 
You sure can see her knee, 
Hurrah, Hurrah, 
That's adequate for me. 
They lift their dainty skirts so high 
You recognize their knee 
As we go flunking thro' college. 

P. W. S. '23. 

Manufacture to Order, Finish and 

Repair all kinds of 


Lieberman 8 Kapsch 

A. Lieberman :: M. Kapsch 


Telephone Main 1 153 
322-324 N. Tejon St., Colorado Springs 

■ ■ 


E. E. WATTS, Prop. 




If You Wa nt a Box of 


" Good as made" 


Wallace Candy Co. 

Princess Theatre 







II s 



105-107 East Pikes Peak Avenue 


Harvey House Style Counter 
Tables, Banquet Rooms 
Private Dining Rooms 


The Largest Floor 

Space of any Restaurant 

in the State 


ItTan Prtggle 


Catalog 011 request 

Van Briggle Tile & Pottery Co. 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Undertaking Co. 

Mr. M. J. Decker, Proprietor 
317 N. TEJON ST. 



Phone 413 

Private Ambulance Service 
Day or Night 

Pair n i z e Nugget A dvertise r s 





Our Repair Work is our Best 

We do Strictly HIGH-CLASS 


Work and Dress Shoes 

I carry a complete line of Men's and Boys' Work and Dress Shoes at reasonable 

prices. I solicit your patronage in these Shoes, knowing that they 

will give you perfect satisfaction. 




Hazlehurst, Cogsdill & Flannigan, Inc. 


510 Exchange National Bank Building 

Conservative Bonds Farm Mortgages 

Representatives: The Western Securities Investment Company 
of Denver, Colorado 





Gates Super-Tread 

This Super-Heavy Tread will save 

you money, give more mileage and 

reduce the tire expense. 

Guaranteed to be Perfect Tires 

The Gates Service Station 

9 East Kiowa St. Main 838 


Wildly he dashed into the bare, drab 
apartment — and stopped aghast. Every 
thing was in confusion. A grimy cast 
off kimona hung over the back of a 
rickety chair. 

"Prunella" he shrieked. "Gurgle, 
Gurgle" sounded from the kitchen. 

"My God" he raved. "Glub, Glub" 
from the culinary department. 

In a mad frenzy he dashed across the 
poverty stricken room and grasped the 
handle of the door. It was locked. 

Prunella was taking a bath in the 
kitchen sink. 








The Ideal Bakery 

The Shields-Metzler 
Grocery Co. 



T ▼ T 

Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Patronize Nugget Advertisers. 

They make the Nugget 

possible for 

Colorado College. 


Don't Forget to See Us for Your Hiking 
and Outing Clothing. 

We Carry a Complete Line of — 


For Men and Ladies 





Camp Supplies and Auto Tents 

The army & Navy Store 


Phone Main 322 _ _ 

106 E. Pikes Peak Ave. COLORADO SPRINGS 






J. W. ATKINSON, President and Manager 


Slumming for atmosphere in a no- 
torious cafe dance hall in east Los 
Angeles, Tod Browning, the film director, 
asked the Negro saxophone player if he 
knew "Japanese Sandman." 

"No suh," said he, "but ah knows a 
Chinese bootlegger." 

Ding — I see that they started a new 
women's society in Los Angeles. 

Bust — Zatso? 

D — Yep. They had a plan of put- 
ting their names on their stocking, and 
when two members would meet each 
would raise her skirt and show her name. 


D — But the police had to stop it. 
Some of the names were too long. 


At Your Stationer's Accept No Imitation 

Live Notes Only Perforated Coupon Pages 

Tear Out When Attended to 

Robinson Reminder 

25c to $4.00 

Eacli memo a perforated coupon which, when attended to. is torn out, 
LEAVING LIVE NOTES ONLY. No searching through obsolete 
notes. Everything ready for instant reference. Pocket in cover. 

Ladies' Size 2%X3% in 
Size n 

Reminder with 
Extra Filler 

Robinson Leather 
Cross Grain - - 
Cowhide - - 
Calfskin - ■ - 
Genuine Morocco 
Genuine Seal - - 
Patent Leather - 
Cloth (no extra filler) 
Imitation Leatl' 

51 DO 
2 25 

4 00 

Size A 
3/2*7 in. 

With Pencil and 
Extra Filler 



Name in gold on cover, 
Extra Fillers 

Sizes 3 x 5 in. • - [4 coupons to page] 5 .75 per doz. 

Size 3% x Till. - - [6 coupons to page) 1.00 per doz. 

Size 2^4 v 33-i in. - [3 coupons to p gel .70 per doz. 

Robinson Desk Pad: 4x6 in., 51 00; 5 x 8 in., 51.50. 

order fr-> 

If not at your stationer 
Robinson Mfg. Co., 

[Stationers, write.] 
Westfield, Mass. 

Melodies for Many Moods 



uhout 3V 
stint or M| f 


If you're sad or if you're glad — if it's 
jazz or ragtime you crave, or if it's just 
simple love songs, you'll find just what 
you want here at "the store with a per- 
sonality." If you think it's on a record, 
we've got it. Either on a Victor, Colum- 
bia or Brunswick — or better yet, on all 

'The Store with a 

.PEERWESS — flff 

US. Tejon St. 
Phone Main 461 





Johnston & Murphy's 

"Here Only in Colorado Springs' 



Hitchy Kow 

What do the girls think of Miss Avoirdupois as seen in the picture of 
the east of Hitchy Kow? Her leg is the subject. 

What is the matter with Bleistein's face in the same picture? 

What was Johnston doing with his arm around Pete Simmons? 

Did you ever see such bowed legs as those of Bleistein's and Graham's 
and Bruce's. 

Lloyd and Aitken looked sweet and innocent, but looks and being are 
not the same. 

We didn't know that Parsons was a playwright. He put a muffler on 
his language to make the show a fit production for the opposite sex in the 

Tom Brown acted timid, but do the girls know him? If they don't 
it is about time they were finding out. 

We've got to hand it to Palm when it comes to music. Without him 
there would have been no Hitchy Kow. 

Congratulations are in order for the men who put the cows and horses 
in Palmer hall last May 10. The men who did the job knew their stuff and 
their book real well. 





Headquarters for Colorado College Students 







"We've been There Ourselves" 

and Know the Right Things to Use 

he Real Outdoors 

Store of the 

VV V^Ol q We've done them all - 
played baseball and football; worked 
in the gym and on the track; we've 
hiked mountain trails and fished the 
streams; have hunted, camped, mo- 
tored. We know the right clothing, 
shoes, equipment for all the outdoor 
life and sell the kind we've found 


<]|No matter where you live, 
you can shop with us by mail 

The Colorado 
Sporting Goods 

107-109 North Tejon St. 
Colorado Springs 


To whom it may concern : I cheer- 
fully recommend my old girl to any un- 
dergraduate young man wanting a suit- 
able dating companion for next year: 

She is a good dancer physically and 

She is a good looker. 

vShe is a good listener. 

She isn't too good. 

She is an excellent pedestrian, in fact, 
she will always saythat shelikes to walk, 
although she is not prejudiced against 
a car. 

She is a fairly light eater except on 
Sunday. It is advisable to eat table 
d'hote on Sunday. 

She is a woman of deep emotions 
whom only you will be able to thrill. 

She has, to the best of my knowledge, 
absolutely no ideas of her own on any 
subject, except you. 

My sole and simple reason for quit- 
ting her is that I am leaving school. 
Treat her right. She likes to be treat- 
ed. — Iowa Frivol. 



Colorado Springs 

Fuel Company 

PHONE 230 

1 20 East Pikes Peak Avenue 

The Pikes Peak 
Warehousing Co. 

PHONE 160 

Fireproof Storage WareJioitse 





Y OU can generally judge the standard of a store by the 
merchandise it sells, just as you can determine the 
character of a man by the company he keeps. What then, 
is your verdict of a shop like ours that offers such famous 
lines as Manhattan and Excello Shirts, Crofut Sz Knapp 
and Henry Heath Hats and Caps ; Fashion Park and 
... Society Brand Clothes? We sell 
f^3 these, as well as every other high 
type article of Men's Wear. 


Man s 

Eight and Ten 
S. Tcjon 



"The Avenue's Favorite Theatre''' 


Paramount Pictures 
Torchy, Christy and 
Mermaid Comedies 

Princess Concert Orchestra 


As I Was Walking Down the Street 

A sign board caught my eye. 

The advertisements on that board 

Would make you laugh and crv. 

The wind and rain had washed and blown 

Most half that sign away, 

The other half remaining there 

It made that sign board say: 

Oh smoke Coca Cola, Catsup cigarettes, 

See Lilian Russell wrestle with a box of 

Heinz Pork and Beans will meet tonight 
In a ten round whirlwind fight; 
And Chauncey Depew will speak upon 

vSapolio tonight. 
Your teeth extracted without pain 
By an old Virginia cherut; 
Come vote for Buffalo Bill 
And wear Uneeda Biscuit suit. 
John Drew and Peter Daily 
Anheuser, rum and Schlitz; 
Jim Jeffries will be here tonight 
To do Red Raven Splitz. 




American Bank and Trust Co. 


Ordnance Dept. 

Washington, D. C. 


Hendrie & Bolthoff Mfg. Co. 


Men and Women Need 
Business Training 


EVERY man is compelled by circumstances to take part in busi- 
ness — and it is becoming true that every woman must know 
something about business to maintain her proper place in woman's 
sphere. Thousands of young men and voung women are attending 
accredited Commercial Schools in order that they may learn 

Stenography, Accountancy and Banking, or to prepare for Commercial 

Teaching or Secretarial positions, in which fields there is always a 

scarcity of competent applicants. 

The Central Commercial College, now in its thirty-fourth year, offers 

thorough training in all these courses. Summer and Fall Sessions. 

A Catalogue giving complete information about the school 
will be mailed on request 

(Lfye Central Commercial (College 

Fifteenth and Cleveland Streets .... DENVER, COLORADO 

Member National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools 





The J. C. St. John 

Plumbing & Heating Co. 


\ \ /E invite you to ask 
* * for estimates on any 
Plumbing or Heating Work 
you may have, from the 
largest to the smallest job. 




"John," began the wife sternly, "I 
noticed your coat on the hall stand this 
morning all covered with mud. How 
did that happen?" 

"Sorry, my dear," responded hubby 
meekly. "It dropped in the gutter as 
I was coming home last evening." 

"Ah, and were you in it?" 


Adam found Eve in tears one day. 
"What's the trouble?" he asked symp- 

"I do have the very worst luck," 
mourned Eve. "While I was in bath- 
ing a caterpillar came along and just 
ruined my new fall wardrobe." 



Hiltbrand Music Co. 


Phone Main 913 125 1 2 N. Tejon St. 

Established 1871 y^ With the Town 

Edw. W. Kent Realty Co. 

Real Estate 


and Insurance 

Burns Building, 19 E- Pikes Peak Ave. 



All Kinds of 

► ■•4 


the Whitney 


208 N. TEJON ST. 

PHONE M 906 




Front View The Broadmoor Hotel at Colorado Springs 

At a State Dinner in Tokio, Japan, in September, 1920, a distinguished 
diplomat paid The Broadmoor Hotel this remarkable tribute: 

"Strange as it may seem, the finest hotel in America is located at the 
comparatively little city of Colorado Springs, Colorado. It is named The 

The Evening Post of New York recently said: 

"There is a hotel in Colorado that is not a mere hotel, but a creation 
of art — an institution. It is called The Broadmoor, at Colorado Springs." 

The Broadmoor Hotel is in a class by itself. It has set a new stan- 
dard for places of delightful recreation the world over. At the same time 
its rates are comparatively lower than those in the first-class hotels of 
Europe, New York, Atlantic City, Cuba, Florida or California. The fun- 
damental principle of its management has always been that a satisfied 
customer is the best advertisement. It is open the year around, and 
every season of the year in the Pikes Peak Region has its own peculiar 






It will be your Pleasure 

to Shop Here 
and ours to Serve You 

Flower-like Frocks, oddly unusual Suits, 
Stunning Coats, Saucy Jackets, thai 
would woo even the winds to flirt with 
them — and Skirts that are beyond the ken 
of mans understanding — these are the 
Spring Clothes Giddings & Kirkwood 
have secured for the College Girls. 

Stock Terms Used by the 
Seven Calculators 

Ham bones dip your gravy. 

Come on bones call that cash call. 

Come on bones lick your chops. 

Pay day dice, speak my name. 

Gallopers, stay lame on seven. 

Harvest babies, pick yo' cotton. 

Honey-bee babies, git yo' stinger hot. 

Shotgun dice, spout yo' lead. 

Key cubes, unlock de han' cuffs. 

Squirrel dice, ketch de top limb. 

Mule bones, resurrection morn. 

Brakin'.on de B. and O. — bust and out 

Lady dice, git lovely. 

Snake babies, coil 'round the coin. 

Grub cubes, 'semble yo' rations. 

Army gallopers, as you was. 

Weddin' dice ring yo' bells. 

Lady Luck stan' by me. 

Preacher bones, make 'em bow down. 

Riveh dice, high and dry. 

Li'l snow flakes, sof ly fall. 

Come on dice C. O. D. 

Eagle bones, see kin you fly. 

Telegraph dice, click fo' de coin. 

Turkey dice, gobble dat coin. 

Grass cutters reap dem greens. 

Ise a wild cat for revenge, an' Ise on my 

Houn' dog, head home wid rabbit hair 

in yo' teeth. 
Hot dam, and the green clickers read 

Let it lay, bo, I'll get it. Let it lay. 
Ise fades you, so come on eleven. 


Mrs. Henry Peck: "She's very pretty, 
but she never says a word. I can't im- 
agine why all the men are in love with 

Mr. Henry Peck: "I can." 



Your Suit 

honestly and truly tailored 

for Just You 

#][ Pick the goods from a house full of Woolens. 
oJ We have the ultra as well as the regular 
styles. You'll find just what will please you 
in our store, and $ $ saved. 

124 E. Pikes 
Peak Ave. 


Irene, belle of the village green, was 
in the drug store with her ardent swain 
absorbing an ice cream soda when her 
straw became bent. 

"Hey," she called to the clerk, "my 
sucker's broke." 

The swain colored. "Ding it!" he ex- 
claimed pettishly. "How'd you know I 


Graftwood Shop 

Burns Theatre Building 


A veil of wispy green, dulling the glow 
of a fading horizon. A mystery of grays. 
The blue-black vault of infinite space. 
Whispering waves, hungry, phosphores- 
cent, conspiring. The silhouette of a 
ghost ship, slipping westward. A world 
of sky and water, silent, calm, omnipo- 
tent. vSuddenly a ringing voice, dis- 
tinct, commanding in tone: 

"Hey, you blankety-blank, dod-rot- 
ted, blinking blank-blanks! I been up 
in this blatted crow's nest five hours. 
Where the limpin' hell's my relief?" 


Producers •*• Wholesalers 

T T T 


General Offices 

MAIN 577 





Sodas, Drinks. 

Every C. C. student knows the Busy Corner Drugstore — where 
it is, what it is, and what it sells. And most of them recognize 
the Busy Corner as the down town headquarters for drinks 
and eats. It's so easy to slip in the Busy Correr for a "Coke" 
or a dainty sandwich while awaiting a car — In fact most of .he 
College students have the habit. 


{Robinson Drug Co.) 

Prompt Efficiency is what Ambulance 
Service Demands. That is tkkWHYov 




Ever-Ready *4 mbula nee Department 
THE D. F. LAW CO. Main 






The Best by Every Test 


Phones 67 and 120 








"When it is 12-14 E. Kiowa St 

Promised" Telephone M. 536 

Patronize Nugget Advertisers 




$6 to $12 

The Smartest of 
Smart Shoes 


White, gray, brown — in leathers 

and satin — for evening and 

party wear and models for street 

and semi-dress occasions 




The Quality Store 

S. M. Duncan 








My Dear Alice: 

As I sit here alone, crushed and 
broken, I cannot realize that we have 
parted. Of course, I am also to blame, 
but I had always thought that our views 
were mutual until — 

Do you remember our long walks to- 
gether; our little talks in which we were 
so frank with each other; the hours so 
happily spent in planning the home, 
our home, where we were to face life's 
battles together? And again those 
long winter evenings — beautiful because 
we were together. Remember the trust 
we placed in each other and now — 

It is all over. I shall always think of 
you dear. Time can never erase what 
has been so indelibly written on my 
heart. I can say no more. There is 
nothing to say but — 

0, Why Did You Bob Your Hair? 


Opposite the Campus 

We're always behind the Tigers 











S E 





Merchant Tailor 



204 North 

Tejon St. 

Phone Main 1209 Colora 

do Springs 


Here's to the girl that has jilted me— 
I drink to her health, because 

It's better to have been a have-been 
Than to have been a never-was. 

The Place for 
Exclusive People 


Sanitary Barber Shop 

JOHN C. CAMPBELL, Proprietor 

12 South Tejon Street 

Phone Main 490 

Electric Hair Dryer 

A ppointments Made for Outside Work 




Insurance, Real Estate 
Loans, Rentals 

Main 209 23 V 2 North Tejon St. 

Commercial Work 
Lantern Slides 

Hand-Colored Views 
of Colorado 
Amateur Work 



22 East Bijou 

Colorado Springs 









113-115 E. Bijou 



We Specialize in Cakes for Parties 
and Receptions 

105 East Cache la Poudre Street 
Colorado Springs 



Two football fans were talking it over. 

"I wonder who invented the drop 
kick," said the first. 

The other, who had been on a home 
brew party the night before, stroked his 
brow painfully. 

"John Barleycorn," he answered with 






19 East Bijou Street 
Colorado Springs 






104 N. Tejon St. 
Phone Main 599 

HOTEL- • • 2w 

c. c. 



Fifteenth and Sixteenth 

S. C. HOOVER, Proprietor 


"Now, Mary, I don't want to be 
misunderstood in this matter. I am 
willing that you should be a suffragette, 
I am willing to get up in the morning, 
split the kindling, light the fire, cook 
the breakfast, wash the dishes and 
dust the parlor, but I'll be doggoned if 
I'm going to wear pink ribbons in my 
nightie to fool the baby!" 


The topic under discussion was the 
advantage of a woman's stocking as a 

"Nowadays, women wear hose so thin 
that you can read the serial number on 
the bills in the bankroll," advanced the 
New Fangled Guv- 

"Oh, I admit the principle is all right, 
but the money draws altogether too 
much interest," persisted the Old Moss- 

Absolutely Fireproof 

European Plan 





Restaurant Famed 

We Specialize in Parties and Banquets 
of any size 






High - Class 

For more than a quarter of 
a century the College Stu- 
dents' Photographic Shop 

Make Appointments for Sittings 
Phone Main 41 



First Mortgage Farm Loans 

The reputation of an investment house is the main consid- 
eration. No investor has ever suffered a loss of any kind on 
any farm mortgage security purchased from us. Every mort- 
gage made by us is subject to the strictest investment tests, 
which tests have been developed by us thru years of experience. 
Invest your funds with a permanent, time-proven organization. 
We collect the interest and look after all details until maturity. 
Call for our booklet, " Farm Mortgages," and circulars de- 
scribing our individual loans. 

Vhe Western Securities Investment C°- 

— ^— — — — — — Farm Mortgages — — — — — — — — 

C. C. Bennett, Pres. 

T. B. Stearns, Vice-Pres. 

Harry K. Brown, Vice-Pres. 
H. A. Bradford, Treas. 

Suite 410 First National Bank Building 

Denver, Colorado 

Telephone M a i n 18 6 6 


















FOR the man who cares to 
select the cloth for his 
garments from a broad assort- 
ment, we offer splendid im- 
ported woolens in best of 




It was a nice day in October, 

Last vSeptember, in July; 

The moon lay thick upon the ground 

The mud shone in the sky. 

The flowers were singing sweetly, 

The birds were in full bloom. 

vSo I went into the cellar, 

To sweep an upstairs room; 

The time was Tuesday morning, 

On Wednesday, just at night, 

I saw a thousand miles away, 

A house just out of sight. 

Co llege Hi k ers 

know the joy of the great 
outdoors. And they also 
know that to enjoy the 
outdoors to the utmost, one 
must be properly outfitted. 
We are outfitters for scores 
of students. 


The walls projected backwards, 
The front was round the back, 
It stood alone with others, 
The fence was whitewashed black. 

It was summer in the winter, 
The rain was falling fast, 
The barefoot boy with shoes on 
Stood sitting on the grass. 

It was evening and the rising sun, 
Stood setting in the night, 
And everything that I could see, 
Was hidden from my sight. 

While the organ peeled potatoes, 
Lard was rendered by the choir; 
While the Sexton rang the dishrag 
Some boob set the church on fire. 

"Holy Smoke," the preacher shouted 
In the rain he lost his hair; 
Now his head resembles Heaven 
For there is no parting there. 

It was midnight on the ocean, 
Not a street car was in sight, 
The sun was shining brightlv, 
And it rained all day that night. 

A cross from 
the Campus 


Maybe a "cone" between 
classes; perhaps the ice 
cream or sherbet at those 
parties — but sometime or 
other Mowry's has to do 
with the pleasures of Colo- 
rado College life. 

Phone Main 1184 






Cnssey & Fowler 

Lumber Co. 


As we operate our own plan- 
ing mill we are in a position 
to furnish your needs in this 
line promptly. 

117 to 123 West Vermijo Ave. 

Fill Niches 
in C. C. Life 


Derngood Saturday 
Candy Features 
Derngood Freshly 
Roasted Coffee 

Nearly every C. C. man or 
woman has enjoyed some of the 
hundreds of pounds of Derngood 
Candy Features offered each 

And Derngood Freshly Roasted 
Coffee has helped to make the 
hikes and picnics and parties 

■ ■ 


26 S. Tejon 

Eats for 
any event 

The thick, juicy steaks 
for camp-fire broiling — 
the wienies — the fruits 
— sandwich materials — 
cakes — cookies. All 
Sommers' foods are se- 
lected — quality — foods. 








fflAUL HARK and 

HCOTED p aslr j es 

PERHAPS you may — in some 
instances — pay a little more for 
Zim's BETTER products. Hut 
fresh eggs and pure butter and such 
things cost a little more to use. 

Downtown store at 109 South 
Tejon, Aunt Mary's Bake Shop, at 
125 North Tejon, and grocers all 
over town. 

The Zimmerman 
Baking Co. 





North Cheyenne Canon 

Open All the Year for 

Supper Parties and Hikes 


Phone —Long Distance. 

LEE SWENSON, Proprietor 

Nature's Great Outside with 
Every Room 

Alta Vista Hotel 


Colorado Springs, Colo. 



Home of 
Good Pictures 

It's a pretty safe practice to 
make a habit of "goingto the Amer- 
ica." Pictures here are carefully 
selected — we review them before 
they are presented to you — and 
you may be sure that the best only 
will be shown. 

As for the music, our big Hope- 
Jones Organ furnishes it — that's 

Eastman Agency 

Send Film 
Rolls by Mail 
for Developing 
and Printing 

Having our own developing and printing 
department we naturally take especial 
pains to get the most possible from every 
picture we finish for you. 

Our films are always fresh because we 
sell so many rolls. 


Main 90-750 








The Hamilton Jewelry Company 

1 2 North 
Tejon St. 

For the 



of Students 

or the 


that are 






Gold and Silver, Optical and Crystal Wares 


Where College Students are always welcome 
and always feel at home 

Text Books and all Supplies for 
Colorado College Students 

Exclusive Agents in Colo. Springs 
for Whitman's and Baur's 
Chocolates and Confections 

The Murray Drug Company 


Main Store, 21 South Tejon 

North Store, Opposite Campus 







STOVES and Wagons, Queens - 
ware and Tinware, Primrose 
Cream Separators, Glass, Paints, 

Varnish, Oils, Tinning, Plumbing, Sheet 
Metal Work, Complete Harness Depart- 
ment, Steam Fitting a Specialty, Guns, 
Ammunition. Monarch, Cole's Ranges. 

Yours for Servi 






United States and 
Fisk Auto Tires 
Auto Accessories 

W. B. STOCKHAM, Pres. 
A. H. STOCKHAM, V-Pres. 
J. H. PLOGER.Sec'v-Mgr. 
S. J. KYFFIN, Asst. S-Mgr. 


a, Colorado 

Senior Minstrel Show 

Suoma Leino is disloyal to her college. She likes Lyons better than the 

The Betas did not have a dance March 19. They were Minerva's 
guests the night before at a formal dinner dance at the Broadmoor. 

Brumfield said, "If I don't get my shoes soled I'll be on my feet again." 

Neva and Marian imitated Yates and Jackson in the role of Hitchy Kow 
as the Kow. 

The Junior stunt was a farce. No one knew their songs. They did not 
get by. That's all right girls, no balling out at all. 

Some of the coonegettes did not have on any too many clothes. Some 
skirts were pretty short. They probably forgot that men were to be present. 
The men did not object. 

As was demonstrated at the show, the girls do know a great deal about 
love. Neata and Evetyne put on a real party. 

Bernice Miles will make a wife for someone that can not be beat. This 
is serious. 

Monroe Heath was again rapped with his Phi Bet Key. 

What coon said, "Ah'm too low to chin the flooi^?" 

The show was called "The Raspberry Review." The Berries were to 
come from the audience in the nature of Razz. 



\ ■ J V., UK 


Scenes of the 
All-College Picnic 

February 22 

May Festival 

May 29, 1920. 

The May Festival was entitled "Through the College Looking Glass 
and What Alice Found There". Alice Wheeler played the title role. The 
play was a sketch of the college career of an ordinary college girl and Alice sees 
bits of the events that are peculiar to each year — like the Colonial Ball and 
Barbecue for the second year and the Pikers' Day for the senior year. 

In the last act Ruth Brown was crowned Queen by Margaret Felt, 
president-elect of the Y. W. C. A. Miss Brown was the candidate of the Phi 
Delta Theta fraternity which won the pennant in the Campus Baseball League 
and thus earned this honor for her. 

Supper was served in the jungle, cafeteria style, to a large number of 
students, faculty and townspeople and the day's festivities ended with an All- 
College dance in Bemis Hall. 

Boulder Pep Meeting 



Two Acres of Floor Space 

devoted to serving every need 
of the motorist 

The Marksheffel Motor Co. 

Cadillac Motor Cars 

Colorado Springs 
Main 238 

Dodge Brothers Motor Cars 


The young man was telling his sweet- 
heart how he had been attracted to her. 

"You were a lovely flower and I was 
a bee. 

"I was a mouse and you were a piece 
of cheese." 

And then he wondered why she arose 
and left the room. 








25 S. Tejon St. 

Colo. Springs 

This modern laundry 
is a clothes saver 

Time and again it has been proven that 
Elite laundering methods really prolong the 
life of a garment. You can prove it yourself. 

Dry Cleaning in our own plant 

Clothes which we dry clean in our own separate 
dry cleaning plant may be worn within a few hours 
after you get them. There's no clinging odor. 

\ &&n Laundry 

Main 82 or 86 

1 1 7 North Tejon Street 





Approach to Women's Quadrangle 

Colorado College 


/§\FFERS advantages of the 

^-^ same grade as those in the 

best Eastern institutions 

Founded in Colorado Springs, 
Colorado, in the year Eighteen 
Hundred and Secenfy-four 




CLYDE A. DUNIWAY, President 


II 11 

CLYDE A. DUNIWAY, President 

Department of Arts 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) 


♦ ♦ ♦ 

Department of Music 

Courses in Vocal and Instrumental Music, Composition 
and Orchestration. 


m m 



f nu htfll fiuii nur "Mnb? So&ag" (Eaniiipa an& 

§>iiim iFountatu 8>perialttes to pxcpI in 

(Quality — m\b tl?r prirr is rtgtit 



Gladys: "Madge has a high 
color, hasn't she?" 

Gwen: "Yes, the dear girl. 
That kind costs ten dollars a 

"Isn't it too bad about Peggy? 
"Why, what happened to her?" 
"She's been to so many dances 

lately she's muscle bound from her 

waist up." 

Support Your College Annual 

THE College Annual, as the mirror of 
student life, is entitled to the best 
support of the students, faculty, 
alumni and advertisers. The co-operation 
of these many groups makes possible the 
publication of a book of which the college 
community may well be proud. 

Bankers Trust Company 


Equitable Building 

Capital and Surplus, $1,250,000 






Sparkling Water 
and Ginger 

Bottled at the Origi- 
nal Group of Springs 
at Manitou, Colorado 


Manitou Mineral 
Water Co. 

Manitou, Colo. 

For June Brides 

Give something worth while for the new home. 

Hardware Gifts are really useful gifts. We have 

a wide selection of Wedding Gifts that are practical 

as well as charming. 

Suggestions for Wedding Gifts — 

For the " SHOWER " we have Aluminum Ware, 

Cooking Utensils and Housewares 

of all kinds 

Make your selectio?is for 
Graduation Gifts liere 


Phone 307 106 S. TEJON ST. Phone 327 


1 7 South Tejon 





Qoloicu>o c>piiito^,@iouiu>o 


Young Mother Hubbard she went to 
the cupboard, 
To get her bathing suit there. 
Though she looked like a peach she was 
pinched at the beach 
Because her cupboard was bare. 


Counsel: "Now where did he kiss 

Plaintiff: "On the lips, sir." 

Counsel: "No, no. You don't un- 
derstand. I mean where were you?" 

Plaintiff: "In his arms, sir." 


10 North Tejon 

Bright, Snappy Styles in 
Dependable Footwear 


Main 13 

parties; & jWarben 

Plumbing and Heating 


206 N. Tejon St., Colorado Springs 

Agents for B. B. B. and Kaywoodie Pipes 





v - >v - / - 32 North 

Tejon St. 






Headquarters for 
Cleaning & Pressing 

The average college man is 
rather particular about the way 
his clothes look. That's one 
reason why we like to do his 
work — he appreciates our way 
of taking care of a suit. When 
you come back next fall, make 
Coutures your cleaner. 

Phone M. 1288 

TheALAMO Cafe 

The place where you can 
really enjoy a meal of qual- 
itv and service unexcelled. 

Special Dinner Served 

every night between <£ 

5 :30 and 8 p. m. Price <P I .OO 

218 N. 

Cleaning and 
Dyeing Company 


National Shoe 
Shining Parlor 

104 E. Pikes Peak 


Strengthen Old 

Friendships with a New 


— the gift that exacts nothing in return, yet 

has a value that can only be estimated in 

kindly thoughtfulness. 

Phone Main 510 for that Appointment 

STUDIO FULTS, Burns Building 
Phone M. 510 




Fireproof and Non-Fireproof Storage 

When Your Trunk is 
Packed Call Main 97 


When you get ready to go home, 
for vacation, pack the old trunk, 
and then phone the W. & L. Mov- 
ing Service. You can forget all 
about it then, because we'll check 
your trunk from your room right 
through to your home. 

And when you come back next 
Fall, remember we'll still be on 
hand to meet your baggage at the 


Main 97 





Transfer and Storage Co. 


Ours is Dry Goods and Garments 

We try to do our bit in our own way, to 
build morals in our own store — so we may 
be a fit representative of our great city. 
A city which inspires the best in anyone 
— one so much nearer to nature, away and 
above anything more ordinary. Among 
these stately mountains and peaks and the 
purest of atmosphere — environments of- 
fering the most splendid opportunity for 
character building. Could there be a more 
ideal spot for a college, a more desirable 
place to send your boy or girl? 

They cannot come here without the 
greatest constructive benefit, intellectual 
as well as physical. 

Pikes Peak and all the lesser lights, to 
whose towering stature all pay reverential 
homage, will welcome you with a sunshiny 
smile that never, hardly ever comes off. 

We all take pride in our efficient and 
well conducted College and you will be 
welcome by the business interest of the 
town as well as the College, and your 
comfort and needs as well as your educa- 
tional aspirations will receive the best 
there is in us. We are making Dry Goods 
and Garments our specialty. 


Court House Corner Colorado Springs 


Bones — "Where can I find ladies 

Clerk — "Oh sir, can't you guess:*" 

There was a young maiden named 

So sweet you wanted to defend her, 

But in a bathing suit 

She wasn't so cute; 
Ye Gods, I'll sav she was slender. 

The most up-to-date Clothing Store 
on the Western Slope 

Clothing Company 



"When you think of 

drugs, think of Woods" 

An Invitation 
to Wood's 

In the recent remodeling of our store 
here at Wood's, we have paid especial 
attention to the Soda Parlor and 
Luncheon booths. We feel that now, 
for the first time in years, Colorado 
Springs has a completely modern and 
entirely up-to-date fountain service 

In addition to our service from the 
Soda Fountain, we will serve light 
1 uncheons. We believe that a service 
of this kind should appeal to you 
coll ege people — we want you to feel 
that we are more than glad to have 
your patronage. 



18 N. Tejon 

Main 491 



Here's a Valuable Tip 



HEN you leave Colorado Springs after 
you've finished your College Course, or 
on vacation — you'll want to keep in 
touch with vour friends here. Subscribe to 

ulff? lEhpntttg uWrgrapfy 

and have it sent along to your new address in 
any part of the world. It will keep you posted 
on College sports and supply you with informa- 
tion about what your friends and acquaintances 
are doing in Colorado Springs. 

The Price, 55c. Per Month 

^he Evening telegraph 
Publishing Co. 

He: "My dear, I wish you wouldn't 
keep singing that song about the 'Fall- 
ing Dew.' 

She: "Why not!" 

He: "Because it always reminds me 
of a falling roll. 

TURE and 


One -One -One North Tejon Street 



For Commencement Presents 





Watches for the man or woman, 
dependable and in proper 

The Mahan Jewelry Company 

26 East Pikes Peak Avenue 

More Milk 



Balanced Food 

A .VD 
Contains the Necessary 



SP styl?es FOOTWEAR 





Our Selection 
'SHOESTHAT SATISFY " ; will please 



Hosiery in the Better Grades 



C. C. men call "The Boys 
by their first names 

One of the biggest compliments paid "The Boys" 

by C. C. Men is the practice of calling us by our 

first names. <-* 

And it's a sign of friendship and goodfellowship which 

we appreciate in the fullest measure. 

Then, too, we feel privileged to "return the compliment" 

in most cases. 

Stratford Clothes 
Dunlap Hats 
Ambassador Shirts 
Vassar Underwear 
Phoenix Hose 

Trade with " The Boys" 




SODA and 

♦ ♦♦ 


Corner Dale and Weber 
Phone Main 980 

We Make it a Point 

To call for and deliver all Laundry Work intrusted 
to us as soon as possible, but we do not slight the 
work on that account It has to be done well or 
we will not allow it to be sent out. We have a 
fully equipped steam laundry with every facility 
for doing good work quickly. 

The Pearl Laundry 

329-331 N. Tejon St. Phones M. 1085-1086 

The Laundry that uses Ivory Soap 



always will 
count big 

Colorado Springs 
Home of 

Hart Schaffner & 
cMarx Clothes 

Clothcraft Clothes 

Stetson, (Also 
"Berg Hats 

Holeproof and 
Luxite Hose 

Emery Shirts 


Ralston Shoes 

To look the part of success is to feel 
that success is a certain achievement. 

For a generation, this store has 
helped men to "look the part" from 
school days to positions of real success 
in business. 

It is a matter of great satisfaction 
for us to know that a Robbins' cus- 
tomer continues a Robbins' customer 
year after year. 

28-32 South Tejon 
Colorado Springs 


■ ■- 



-tr< Billiards and Bowling 
1* Parlors 

10 Tables and 4 Alleys 

8 and 10 North Nevada 



E Repair Shoes by 
the Goodyear Welt 
Repairing System. 




As soon as high skirts became the 
rage the bootmakers trotted out their 
high shoe styles. Some fellows can't 
let well enough alone. 


Prof. — "So, sir, you said that I was 
a learned jackass, did you?" 

Freshie — "No, sir, I merely remarked 
that vou were a burro of information. 


She was young and pretty. 

He was young and clever. 

They kissed. 

He wrote a poem commemorating the 

Again they met. 

The events which occurred during 
their walk along the country road were 
rich, rare, and racy. 

They were parting. 

"You should be able to write a book 
now," she whispered. 



Solid Tire Service Station 
Goodrich De Luxe Tires 

Distritutors for Diamond Tires, Dealers in 

Goodrich and Goodyear Cord 

or Fabric TlRES 

111-113 N. Cascade 

Phone Main 202 


Meals that are tastily prepared to please 
the most particular and dainty appetites. 


The most fully equipped and up-to-date 
Cafeteria in the Middle West. 


Stands for cleanliness, quality and strictly 

home prepared food, and there is 

no better service than 


Service, where you can see before you 
order, and you only pay for what 
your appetite desires of our end- 
less variety of appetizing food. 

Breakfast Hours, 6:30 to 9:45 
Dinner, 11:30 to 2:30 
Supper, 5:00 to 7:30 






119 N. TEION MAIN 900 




The House of 



VA/E carry the most complete line of 
Groceries, Meats, Vegetables and 
Fruits in the city. 

CjJ We buy in large quantities, at good discounts 
and our customers get the advantage. 

Thirty years in business under this 
name and at these street numbers IW 113-115 South Tejon St. 

1201 North Weber St. 

Negro (reading Almanac) - "Say, 
.Sambo what's all dis diplomacy stuff 3 " 

vSambo — "Dat is powhful hawd to 
explain but it's like dis: B'foh de wah 
I was a bell hop in a hotel, 'an one night 
I bus' inter a room without knockin'. 
My Lawd, dere was a lady sittin' in a 
tub washin' herself. Niggah, I was 
sure paralacized, but I backs out de 
room, closed de doh, and sez, 'X-cuse 
me suh-h-h.' Dat's Diplomacy." 

A contest to discover the most beauti- 
ful pair of ankles is being conducted in 
New York. We wonder if they both 
have to belong to the same person. 

"Take care" the skipper bellowed, 
As the ship slid o'er the swell, 
"If we strike on yonder sand-bar, 
'Twill knock us all to pieces." 




109 Ea s t K i o w a Street 



Bennett- Shellenberger 

Realty Company 


Real Estate 

Insurance and Loans 





Herrmann - Reagle 
Motor Co. 

Hudson :: Essex 



M. 287 

C. F. Arcularius 

Everything a college student desires 
in the way of Jewelry. 

9 S. Tejon St., Colorado Springs 




Welcomes you when you are down town. Make 

this your down town home. The Association 

offers you the opportunity for fellowship. 

Meet your friends here. 




Democrat Publishing 

The House that Sercice Built " 

28 North Nevada Fhone M. 304 

Loose Leaf Memo Books and Fillers 



224 North 
Tejon vSt. 

Phone M. 637 





P H O N E MAIN 1276