Lloyd E. "Lew" Worner (CC class of 1942) graduated from the Missouri Military Academy in 1936 and attended Washington and Lee University in Lexington, Virginia from 1936 to 1938. He transferred to Colorado College in January, 1940 and graduated with a B.A. degree in history in 1942. While a student at Colorado College, he was president of the student body, and of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He did graduate work in history, first at Princeton University in 1942-43, and at the University of Missouri, where he received an M.A. in 1944, and a Ph.D. in 1946. He came to Colorado College as an instructor in history in 1946, was named assistant professor in 1947, associate professor in 1950, and full professor in 1955. He served as Dean of the Faculty at Colorado College from 1955 to 1963, and then as its President from 1963 until his retirement in 1981.
A noted composer and music theorist, Professor Carlton Gamer received his Bachelors in Music from Northwestern University in 1950, and his Masters from Boston University in 1951. He came to Colorado College first in 1953 as an accompanist for the dance program. From 1954 through 1960, he was a full-time instructor in the music department. He became assistant professor in 1960; associate professor in 1966; and served as a full professor from 1974 until his retirement in 1994. Besides his talents as a composer and teacher of music, Professor Gamer also has had a great interest in Asian culture and philosophy and mathematical thought. A conscientious objector, Professor Gamer counseled many young men about the draft.
Gerald C. âJerryâ Carle first came to Colorado College in 1948 as assistant football coach and head basketball and baseball coach. Recalled to military service during the Korean War in 1951, he was rehired by Colorado College in 1957 as head football coach and Athletic Director. He held the latter job until 1982, but continued as football coach and golf coach until his retirement in 1990. During his 33-year tenure at the College, he was involved in planning many changes in athletic facilities, including the building of Honnen Ice Rink, Schlessman Pool, and El Pomar Sports Center, as well as policies and programs, including the growth of intramural soccer and women's sports.
Dr. Edward B. Liddle (CC class of 1943) and his wife, Evelyn Johnson Liddle (CC class of 1943) were both natives of Colorado Springs. Dr. Liddle was born on July 11, 1922, was a member of Phi Gamma Beta fraternity while at Colorado College, and graduated with a degree in biology. Dr. Liddle has been a general and thoracic surgeon in Colorado Springs since 1955. Mrs. Liddle was born on July 27, 1921, was a member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and the Koshare drama club while at Colorado College, and graduated Phi Beta Kappa and Magna Cum Laude with a Bachelor of Arts in psychology. Among the topics they discuss was the impact of the outbreak of World War II on the campus.
Rosemary Harley Prindle (CC class of 1943), known by her friends as Cullie, was a native of Colorado Springs, born October 2, 1921. She entered Colorado College in 1939, and graduated with a B.A. in English. As a Colorado College student, she was a member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and active in the Koshare Drama Club. Her close friendship with fellow student Bert Stiles led to an exchange of correspondence until Stiles was shot down over Germany during World War II. She inherited a box of Stiles' manuscripts, including an unpublished novel, One Year, One Lifetime. Rosemary married fellow student, William Prindle, in 1945, and they had three children. She was on the board of the Woman's Educational Society, the Horticultural Arts Society, and ran her own retail business, Tesoras, for several years.
A graduate of Colorado College (CC class of 1925), Professor Howard M. Olson taught physics at Colorado College between 1925 and 1969. He completed graduate work at the University of California at Berkeley. Olson remembers: Professors Tileston, Lovitt, Sisam, Daehler, Swart, Boucher, Wright and Presidents Duniway and Mierow. In his interview Olson also talks about classwork, fraternities (Pi Kappa Alpha - engineering), dances at the Broadmoor, Bruin Inn, his teaching philosophy, students during the late sixties, and the building of Olin Hall.
Pamela Riley was born March 7, 1942 in Long Beach, California. She received her B.A. with Honors in English from the University of Wyoming in 1964, and her M.A. in Drama in 1966. Later, at the University of Denver, she completed most of her coursework towards a Ph.D. in English. She taught at Community College of Denver 1968 through 1977, and in 1979 -1980, served as an administrator for the general education program there. She married Gresham Riley on September 6, 1980, and accompanied him to Colorado College when he became its tenth president in 1981. She taught in the Department of Drama and Dance and directed several plays at Colorado College.
Helen Lennox Keener graduated from Cutler Academy in 1913 and then from Colorado College (CC class of 1917). Mrs. Keener's family, the Lennox family, was one of the prominent pioneer families of the Pikes Peak region. With her husband, George Keener, she owned and operated for many years the Plaza Hotel (now Spencer Center) at the southwest corner of Cache la Poudre and Tejon streets. Her interview describes life at Cutler Academy and the academic and social life at Colorado College between 1913-1917.
Julia Frances Hassell Lipsey (CC class of 1917) was a life long resident of Colorado Springs; her father operated the Hassell Ironworks and was known for his fine wrought iron fences. Prior to attending Colorado College, Mrs. Lipsey graduated from Cutler Academy in 1913. She married John J. Lipsey in 1924, and with him operated a small antiquarian book dealership, later specializing in books on Western history. She discusses college life for women in the early part of the 20th century.
Dolores S. Atencio (CC class of 1977) graduated from Colorado College with a degree in Political Science. She attended the University of Denver College of Law, and was admitted to the Colorado Bar in October, 1981. A native of Pueblo, Colorado, Ms. Atencio discusses her strong Chicano heritage and her perspectives as a minority student at Colorado College. She actively participated in MECHA (Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano Aztlan), the Chicano student organization on the campus. In 1979, she, along with her former husband, Randy Serna (CC class of 1974) founded the Colorado College Chicano Alumni Association.
A prolific writer, a much sought-after speaker, and a highly respected professor, Richard Beidleman is one of Colorado College's most notable faculty members. He taught zoology from 1957-1968 and biology from 1968-1988. His research interests centered on the role of natural scientists in frontier America and Australia, and he helped author high school and junior high school biology textbooks, among approximately 250 other published works. The Colorado Springs community knows him best as a dedicated environmental activist who fought for many years for such causes as the preservation of the White House Ranch and the Garden of the Gods Park, the prevention of strip mining along Front Range quarries, and the successful League of Women Voters lawsuit against the City of Colorado Springs regarding the Palmer deeded parks. He served on the Colorado State Parks Board for eight years, including three and a half years as its chairman and succeeded, among other things, in obtaining Muehler Ranch as a state park. The Beidleman Environmental Center at Sondermann Park was established in his honor by the City of Colorado Springs.
Professor Richard C. Bradley received his B.A. in Physics from Dartmouth College in 1943. Following wartime service in the U.S. Naval Reserve, he completed a Ph.D. in Physics at the University of California, Berkeley, in 1953. From 1953-1961 he was a researcher and faculty member at Cornell University in Ithaca, New York. In 1961, he came to Colorado College as Associate Professor of Physics, and was promoted to Full Professor in 1966. He retired from a long and distinguished career at Colorado College in 1987, including six years as Dean of the Faculty and Dean of the College from 1973 to 1979. Active in environmental politics both at the local and national level, Bradley served as president of the Springs Area Beautiful Association from 1971 to 1973, and as a trustee of the National Parks Association from 1966 to 1976. An avid cross-country skier, he is also noted for his interest in music as a long-time member of the Colorado Springs Chorale, the Colorado Opera Festival Board, and as a composer of some note.
John Glackin âJackâ Murray (CC class of 1937/1938) graduated with a major in business. During his student days he was a member of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, the school band, and the staff of the Tiger newspaper, serving as business manager his senior year. His father, John W. Murray, and uncle, Joseph P. Murray, opened Murray's Drug Store in the Plaza Hotel Building (now Spencer Center) on the southwest corner of Cache la Poudre and Tejon Street in 1906. Jack Murray worked there during his childhood days and later took over the family business. Murray Drug Store served as a favorite Colorado College social center for many years and also as the college book store until Lennox House took over that function in the fall of 1941.
Student publications (Catalyst, Cipher, Leviathan, Yearbooks, Alpine Journal and more); Student organizations; Student-sponsored events; Outdoor Education
An introduction to Metabolism, a Japanese architectural movement founded in the aftermath of World War II that allowed Japan to gain recognition internationally for the first time from western architectural firms. This thesis will state the tenants of Metabolism and investigate its presence in the modern world, as well as ascertain the level of its influence in Japanese Science Fiction.
An online social network is a venue on the internet designed for interactions among members of a community. Hundreds of millions of people across the world engage in social networking to connect with each other making this relatively new practice a significant part of our lives. This year online social network membership is expected to include 50% of internet using adults and 84% of internet using teenagers. This study compares several factors relating to the two sectors of the online social networking industry, which are niche and generic websites. The analysis of these factors is used to conduct a five forces analysis on the industry. The analysis attempts to determine the competitive environment, the current state of the industry and where it might be heading. It was found that users of niche networks showed much higher levels of loyalty meaning switching costs for niche users were higher than for generic users. Niche users also showed much higher levels of engagement than generic users, which potentially will generate higher levels of profits as social networking grows. The five forces analysis concluded that the industry is an attractive one to enter if the entrant pursues a niche strategy, can cope with strong supplier forces, and can effectively build a large as well as highly engaged member base, thus generating very high traffic and profits.
A newsletter of the Colorado College community. Special articles in this edition include: Students head to Tanzania to help women, children; Get to know Kathy Bizzarro; Scott Owens nets his 200th win; CC students receive award for 24-hour film competition; Some Things About Colorado College That I Wish I Had Known Sooner; Back Row on âBest of College A Cappellaâ CD for 2nd year.
A newsletter of the Colorado College community. Special articles in this edition include: 33-year employee Jim Capp retires; Get to know LiÃ¡n Sifuentes; Behind the lens with Erin Hudson; Bowed Piano Ensemble strikes a chord.
Includes a variety of resources relevant to the entire campus, including campus committees; Career Center; Collaborative for Community Engagement; Accessibility Resources; Tutt Library, Writing Center, The Press at Colorado College, Shove Chapel, Children's Center, Dining and more.
The Center for Service and Learning closed in the summer of 2012. The Collaborative for Community Engagement was founded in the summer of 2012 out of the merger of the Partnership for Civic Engagement and the Center for Service and Learning. All publications ceased in 2012.
This report summarizes the activities of the committees and officers of the WES Board of Managers for the year June, 2005 â April 1, 2006.
Sallie Payne Morgan came to Colorado College as Assistant Dean of Women in 1949, and became the Dean of Women the following year. One of her main interests was recruiting girls with good academic records and procuring funding for them. Another priority of Dean Morgan was addressing restrictive social rules for women. She describes the discussions about women's dorm hours, her effort to extend them and to lighten the punishments for infringements. She instituted an honor dorm and eventually replaced the older dorm directors with younger women. Morgan talks about memorable people: President Gill, Dean Lew Worner, Glenn Gray, George McCue, Howard Olson, and Frank Krutzke. She retired at 65 in 1957 but returned in 1964 to work as a part-time receptionist at Tutt Library staying for twelve years (retired at age 81).