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TO MRS. MARION WOODRGW GRAHAM
our leaeber, who bg ber Kind
assislancie in all our under-
lalgings and bg ber helpful
lessons, bas made our Senior
xgear a pleasure and success,
lbe Class of 1913 sineerelyg
Ea declicales This Annual EQ
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' 5 9
VIEWS IN LIBRARY
oar? aaa aaa aaaeaaartd
T has been the custom of the Senior Class of the
North Side Hight School, the past eight years, to
publish an Annual. The Class of 1913, in order to
continue and maintain this custom, publishes this as the
What an Annual should consist of has been the most
perplexing question, with which the Annual Editors have
had to contend. lf this book contained everything that
has been suggested for it, one would have to be gifted
with a remarkable mind to read it through in time to
start next year's Annual.
This Annual is meant to be a brief summary of the
school during the year 1912-13. lt may reveal a few
secrets and also foretell a few incidents in the life of the
members of the Senior Class, which may or may not be
true. As a reminder of the happy days spent at N. S.
H. S., it will have no equal in the years that areto come.
It is hoped that there are a few people, who will
agree with the Annual Board, that it is beyond earthly
power to please everyone. Please remember that this
Annual is published by members of the Senior Class, and
that they are inexperienced human beings. Do not re-
late the faults to the Editors, you would not be telling
them anything that they do not know.
W The Editors thank everyone, who in any way has
contributed to the success of this Annual. Pupils whose
contributions have not been used, need not be discourag-
ed. lt is an old proverb, that 'tEveryone cannot succeed
but we all can try."-Manager.
U56 work to win,
, F xl xi.
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Storms Price Cummings Gurrftt Smith A. C. Smith
Wilson Stinchfield Odell Brainard Jackson Tucker
Rhodes Pegan Cochran Stubbs Felger
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Royce Perry Brurlerlin Maischoss
Carman , E. W. Smith Sparliu Dow McGuire Beck . 5
Winston Fowler Hellis Albert Pulsifer Howlett
Aurand Stocks Daziel Newton Hays V Ingersoll
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IQI5 THE ANNUA
O f 'Q "3
Senior Class Organization
We Work to Win.
Cherry and Black.
First T erm. Second Term.
Stanley Patterson. Paul Mclntyre.
Ryland Bowles. Estella Bartholomew.
Annie Mackay. Margaret Nevans.
Ralph Brown. Ryland Bowles.
Helen Duggan. Edith Paschal.
Isabella McCarthy, Raymond Kaltenbach.
11 'A' W3
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lf ,AVL-A 9-JJWMQI Lew' Lx , 1 .Mn l3.
ESTHI-:R ISABELLE AURAND
Calm of temper, placid of dis-
position and always ready to
lewd a helping hand.
GEORGE RICHARD BAER
Surely he will rise in the
ESTELLA FRANCES BARTHOLOMEW
A link cf gold in the chain of
LILLIAN MYRTI,E BELL
She wins the homage of ow
' hea1 ts,
By being just herself.
IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
LUCILLE EDITH BENJAMIN
Ever thoughtful of others,
ready to do her share in mak-
ing things pleasant for every-
WENO RUTHERFORD BERGSTROM
Eccentric, liked, and above all,
admired for his musical talent.
EDITH FLGRA BETTEYS
A light that shines brightly
day by day.
MATHILDA FRANCES BIDDLI-:COME
As graceful of manner as she
is beautiful of feature.
FLORA HELEN BITTING
We love her for her ivinning
smile, her gentle way of speak-
LETHA MYRLE BLACKMAN
A rosebud in the garden of
girls, and sweet with the odor
IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
X - Y -- 7
ROBERT RYLAND BOWLES
In the spring a young mants ,
Lightly turns to thoughts
fAnd at all other seasons too.J
PEARL ELIZABETH BROWN
Virtuous and fair as the gem
she is named for.
RALPH EMERSON BROWN
Assuredly a brilliant future A
awaits so promising a student.
EUGENE BYRON BROWNSON
His 'memory will always be a
pleasing one to his acquain-
55, A f-M'- 'los llt' RUDOLPH DAVID BURCK
We know thee for a man of
3 : I fl
many thoughts. I I
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ESTHER ALMA CALLOVVAY
QQ J, 5352 One of those silent forces,
FEE o,"' which work steadily and sure-
A ..., ., .. 5,
IQI5 Tl-9IE ANNUAL IQI3
JOHN LITSTER CARRUTHERS
An honor to his school in ath-
letics, ever respected for his
INEZE MARY CONBOY
She was as good as she was
What more can we say?
GERTRUDE ANNA CONSTANCE
Is she not worthy of a 1aeer's
She hath a sweet attractive
hind of grace.
ELIZABETH ROBERTSON CROSBY
Demure and sweet, of whom
t'was said .
Her eyes could butter melt or
turn some poor gouthls head.
HAROLD CHARLES DUGGAN
Extremely tall, dangerously
good-looking, and gracefully
ATI-IE ANNUAL .96
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HELEN GORDON DUGGAN
So brimming over with good
spirits that when she appears,
our cares vanish like magic.
EDNA RACEL DURHAM
Sensible, strong, and a wo..-
der at basketball.
Sunny and sweet temperedg as
delightful a girl as one could
wish to know.
of his teacher
They love to tease him.
Generous and m. Jer
:rig to do the c a
Ruff' LARENE ELLIOTT
Trustworthy .W , if fr
in friendship, pure in heari.
, ,N - Wg,
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
Sf 'i.,..2!" it
-yr ,ll -
MINNIE Lois ELLISON
One of those pleasing combina-
tions of jollity and good sense.
GLADYS GORDON EWEN
3 A laughing Scotch lassie,
2 musical above all else.
MARY EDNA FARRELL
Sympathy and kindness reign
in her heart.
LORETTA MARIE FERGUS
She is beloved for her simplic-
ity, her air of quiet restfnlness.
AGNES LrL1iAH'FERR1s F '
She 'possesses that ,habit
of always speaking wellkof ,her
acquaintances. 1 ' '
5 t CoRNEL1Us THOMAS FLYNQT
If 'W geniitis isdn infinite capacity
' for hard! work, then here is nn-
5 donbtedly one of earth's great-
5, V V ist?
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MARY ADELIA GARVIN
She is so carefree that we needs
"There is no sorrow in thy song
No winter in thy year."
HAROLD LIVERMORE GAYMON
He has a head for business
the power to think deeply.
SARAH AMANDA HATHAWAY
Beware of the prickles on the
outside, but be prepared to find
all manner of goodness within.
Studious and full of industry,
he gained' great renown by his
, ' xiii,
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IQI5 LTHE ANNUAL
LOTTIE ILIFF HOOPER
A good child, to be sure.
VERNA MAY HOUSE
RICHARD GRIFFITH JANSEN
A shark, did I hear you say?
BESSIE CECILE JOHNSON
success, for she liastlie deter-
Fi l U12 frm 0 f
So attractive that 'tis no won-
der she wins so many friends.
She is destined to become on
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IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
Q' x X,
4, X -: i A-IA-,J it f
WESLEY ARCHIBALD KEMPTNER
His head is full of common
sense but sometimes you would
cordial, so accommodating a
boy, whose future is destined
to be that of a famous artist.
Lois ADELL KIRKLAND
Kind to animals and passion-
ately fond of natureis gifts.
Lovable, energetic and sure to
ceed in whatever she under
With' tl' ' he
is pre '
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
HARRY GLADSTONE LONGCOR
He works when he works and
plays when he plays and then
with all his might.
AGNES CATHERINE MCCALLUM
Gentle always, as a woman
ought to be.
A friendly and lovely girl,w0ne
whom all' must like.
ANNIE LOUISE MACKAY
She has a voice like a bird, so
sweet and musical.
PAUL JOSEIIH MCINTYRE y
He willymahe as splendid a -
shf thexgrloliron of life '
as on V. Lat of fooiball. A ,Q
MILDRED Svjfr' A ,-
She har i a-zf.-ay .4 'winning
people to her. 1
.96 T1-IEANNUAL IQI3
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he MARY ELIZABETH MATTHEWS
No one so straight-forward and
A winning way, a pleasant
MARGARET MARIE NEVANS
Her personality is always over-
flowing with kindness and with
HOBART EUGENE NORTHRUP.
How quickly his mind runs to
meet new ideas!
'as fluffy as she
EDITH Rh QCHAI
As neat a ,Thi '
'air out of place.
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'iT' Q T113
5. , '
IQI5 THE IQI3
1 'W ' wi
EI? l i
STANLEY HORATIUS PATTERSON
He casts ojf the girls as a hun-
ter his pack,
For he knows when he wants,
he can whistle them back.
ROBERT HERMAN PEARSON
His fall heart in niplny ways re-
veals the love that is within
RALPH VAN IAN PEOPLES
He is a rnan whose diligence in-
creaseth the fruit of toil.
GWENDOLYN MARY PETTIBONE
Always happy, always fair,
Hath a smile that drives au
,f soulful.-,eyes k
" ,snming, sh' .
MARGARET QEATHLEEN PICKARU
Qhe has such ff convincing caan-
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lqlg, THEANNUAL IQI3
ix 32 Y Iii
She is never satisfied with less
A than her best.
THOMAS VAUGHN REEVES
Only great 'men have great
faults. Perhaps that explains
MARY EUDORA SANFORD
A quiet girl who never speaks V
unless she is spoken to.
JOHN ANTHONY SARCONI
An upright man who tries to
succeed and does.
ALBER1 ,Us'rUs SEDGLQ
A iustrious sort of fel-
LAURA A1 SHOEM
Honest and alt she
thinks and df-es. V
2 ' '
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
4, 7 Y f ,-Z-.fy el
Always ready to do whatever
he can for a fellow student in
LOUIS DUANE SIMPKINS
In study periods he can do,
More than any other two.
'Tis delightful to hear him
speak, for his words are decked
in garlands of pleasing individ-
ALSINA MAY SMITH
In truth she won our hearts
when we 'met her, and it isn't
likely that we'll soon forgot
EDNA ISAFLLLE SMITH P
Al sweet girl she we Q
can't help loving her. X
LU- Qw.ifE'r'rr: SMITH! V
"A" 'slvle 'Q"',.Vgan,.-umty, kindly
in Ylgkilfig comfort to many
a hens' . heart. '
N915 THE ANNUA 1913
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GERTRUDE FAY SOMI-:Rs
She 'ls happy because she thinks
HELEN DOROTHY STOUT
A little girl with 'innocence
written all over her face.
EARL ADOLPH TAUB
He found that by doing right
he won. Therefore he always
does what to him seems right.
ADA MARIE THOMPSON
Her smiles and sunny dispo
sition bewltch all who know
RUTH VINCENT T
An nnselflsh kindly
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THE ANNUAL IQI5
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BLAINE BEE WALLACE
He flavors everything. Verily
he is the vanilla of society.
WILLIAM LOVELAND WALLACE
He stoops to wisdom and does
not soar on high for it.
HELEN MARGARET WEIRICH
Since 'tis a luxury to be good,
how luxuriously she must live!
MARY ELIZABETH WHITE
She has a voice that charms
thousands, but her ways will
charm the world.
HEIJEN VIRGINIA WILLIAMS
rr' 'Under oayelyis star she
I fo unuef it.
make that Q
1913, THEANNUAL IQI3
R i K
Y 3-2? Y 'f'f riff? if J
Qrigin of Oar Class Mr
ln Eden's garden a long time 2
Where never came either frost r snow,
Where fruit grew large and very sweet,
Satan and Eve did chance to meet,
And Satan by his ways and wiles,
Tempted Eve, all full of smiles,
To eat the apple hanging low,
Thus bringing earth's eternal woe.
God closed the garden for this sin,
And sent them out t'To work and Winlt,
Thus were we doomed to world of strife
Thus came our motto into life.
Gwendolyn Pettibone, '13.
QI Rclayg Race
XTREE! EXTREE! All about the winners o' the great race!"
"Winners of what race, and who are the winners?" asked the casual gentle-
"Gee, aintt you heerd about thim yit?" inquired the newsy. 'tWhy, every-
body's talking about 'emf' Well, yuh see, it's this way. Sevearl years ago, long 'bout
September 1909, I think, there wuz a bunch o' boys and girls, all lively like, started on
a Relay race. They called 'emselves 'Class of EQ13' and were to run on the High
School high road, an' yuh know that's one oi the roughest roads 'round this country,
an' I guess they didn't know wot they wuz up avi" :r thev 'vouldn't a been so lively.
Well, sir, at the signal they started an' yu'd ortcr seen 'en rust thing sum oi
'em knowed wuz that they wuzn't goin' ter keep up. 1 others stubbed
their toes on Dis an' Pts, them's the stones wots scar ver the road, 'specially
near Algebra hill ani the bridge called Ancient History, 'Y cy had to be awful keer-
ful to steer clear of 'em.
'fAt last they Hnished thi st Relay, they cal' the 'Ereshmen Relay', an' then
they begun the 'Sophomore Relay. They could see way oh he city of Success, that
wuz the goal, an' they could see the rough road they had 'avel over, at they
knowed better how ter go, . am past experience, an' thev "" ' .irty sturdy hunch
anyhow. Well, they didntt stub their toes so much an' climbed Geometry hill, an'
swum tt straight of Caesar in safety. Lots o' times they didn't feel like goin' on
' ..i' of the faculty, Cthey're sorter coaches yuh knowj ' em run on a rock
stub tlweir Ares.
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
gf' xx E? ' - 1v! i
"Well, sir, they lost a lot o' their number 'long the way, but when it cum ter
the 'Junior Relay' there wuz still a good many left an' they had lots more nerve an'
grit than they had befor'. Well, 'bout the worst thing in this relay wuz a big bog
called 'Physics Bog'. There wuz no way gettin' 'round it an' so they had ter go right
in it. An' sum got thru all right, an' sum got stuck an' Hnally got thru, but lor', sir,
sum are still stickin' there an' I reckon the next batch o' racers 'il hav' ter pick 'em up.
In this relay they all got together an' 'lected a captain, so's they'd seem more organiz-
ed like. Lots of 'em, specially the boys, tuk the 'Athletic Byroad' an' they traveled
'long this road during the Senior Relay tuh. Why, yuh know, it wuz them tellers wot
helped win that championship in football for 1911, an' they wuz there with the goods
tuh when it cum ter Basket-ball an' Base-ball an' Track an' all thim things.
. "An' now I cum ter the best of all, the 'Senior Relay? lt wuzn't as hard
travellin' anynmor' an' they could sorter look back over wot they had gone. T ere
wuzn't so many hard places 'cept those wot took the path over Mt. Chemistry or thru
Trigonometry Tunnel. Sum had a purty hard time gettin' thru' the 'Forest of Eng-
lish' as they tripped on Macbeth Roots or fell over Burns' logs. But most of 'em got
thru fine an' they 'lected some mighty good leaders tuh. Then they cum near Success
an' as they got up ter the Graduation Gate, proud an' happy, Mr. Brown, the Mayor,
handed each a Diploma, the permit ter the city an' prize as a winner of the race. Yes,
suh, that's the story o' thim Seniors, the Class of 1913, an' that sure is sum swell
Class, believe me. Now, suh,, don't yuh want a paper? There's a big write-up about
'em in it an' all ther names." ' -
"Yes", was the reply, "I want to buy a paper and I want to read about these
winners, for I'm sure that they are the boys and girls whose names will always be
known as the ones, who by their constant untiring efforts, are helping to make this a
better and nobler nation."
Eve E. Von Behren, '13.
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IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
Ax! sl D
Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1915
E, the class of 1913 of the North Denver High School, County of Den
State of Colorado, expecting soon the end of our High School days, 1.
realizing that they are numbered, feel that it is for the best interests of a.
concerned, that we, 1913, being of sound mind and coerced by no one, make and de-
clare our last will and testament. We hereby bequeath our revered possessions and
Senior privileges most dear to our hearts, to whom we see Ht, to-wit:
1. To the class of 1914 we leave all honors which the lower classes have be-
stowed upon us and all respect that is due them.
2. To the class of 1915 we leave whatever money remains in the tr.
with the provision that with the aforesaid money they will buy one hamburger
class of 1915.
3. To the class of 1916 we bequeath a book on "How to Grow", also
drinking fountains for their morning bath.
4. To the teachers we leave the greatest respect and esteem and the assuranf
that their names will always hold a sacred place in the memory of our High School
5. To Miss M's history class of 1914, we leave all dates forgotten by us.
6. To Mr. A. C. S. we leave our most adorable Senior class chemistry com-
7. We leave Mr. B. in charge of the Thursday afternoon Social Hour.
8. We do give and bequeath our private assets, to-wit:
Annie Mackay, her noisy but cheerful disposition to Magdalene E1
Ralph Brown, his blushes to Kasmir Drosd. N ' 9 W li
Helen Duggan, her height to Edithe Wagner. 95
Weno Bergstrom, his musical genius to any one who wishes tc t'
Fern Hobson, her haughty little air to Margaret Kemp.
Paul Mclntyre, his latest English suit to Wm. Mackav
To Gladys Grimes we leave all the books that 1
during the s r ' 9
To Nom. Ioreland. the Junior Re,
we leave all the c. , estions ff v sto.
'F' Edwir Wearne, v1 ve '
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IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
Ctagg Dag Program
President's Address-"Manifestations of Patriotismi' Paul M
Presentation of Memorial ----- Mary .
Acceptance of Memorial ------ - John Conine
SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER
By Oliver Goldsmith.
Cast of Characters :
Hardcastle ----- Harold Gaymon
Sir Charles Marlow Hobart Northrup
Tony Lumpkin - Ralph Brown
Diggory - - Paul Simon
Stingo - Rudolph Burch
Kate Hardcastle Mary Elizabeth White
Constance Neville - Mary Garvin
Dolly - - Gertrude Somers
Gladly in Vfr
and striving together, ' ,
f 1 ',"ve uve patiently come.
11, V W1 Ongfanofhp.,
IQI5 DTHEANNUAL IQI3
K. glijig - -
Many the pleasures and many thefiendships,
Who in the future can ever forget?
I-low the heart warms at these dear recollections,
These happy days we can never regret. '
Now on the morrow our pathways we sever,
Gladly we thank those who helped us to win.
May prizes ne'er fail to yield to endeavor,
May all years be happy as these years have been.
lf, in the future, we are truly faithful,
Then as we journey the course of our life,
We will be happy, encouraged, successful,
We will, as-victors, prevail in the strife.
-John Hipp, Jr.
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1913, THEANNUAL IQI3
4.-f ::L'Y J- Y..
Manifcstations of Patriotism
"Breathes there a man with soul so dead,
Who never to himself hath said,
This is my own, my native land!
Whose heart hath ne'er within him burned,
As home his footsteps he hath turned
From wandering on a foreign strand I"
HESE words of Scott breathe patriotism in every syllable.
The word patriotism is derived from the Latin word "Patria", meaning
country, it is used in the English sense to express the love one has for his
native or adopted land. But just what does it mean to us? Does it mean that we
love only the rocks and trees, the mountains and plains, the lakes and rivers? Yes,
we all love nature, but that is not all of patriotism. The word has a far deeper feel-
ing than we express when dwelling upon the beautiful natural advantages of any
Patriotism is the love of established government that is felt by every loyal
citizen for the laws which are made by his country's rulers for the good of the whole.
lt is that love of an individual who answers his country's call with the best in himself 5
whether it be political issues that require only time and thoughtful care, or a call to
arms, that may require his life's blood when his country's honor must be upheld.
Patriotism makes him respond as quickly and fearlessly to one as to the other.
From time immemorial, we find little communities banded together for mutual
protection. These little communities were constantly at war with one another. lf
they were able to withstand the attacks of invaders and retained their independence,
their love of their territory grew greater, for possession meant life. If conquered,
they soon became a part of the conqueror and in time patriotism became alive within
them and they loved their new home and fought for its supremacy.
This constant repetition of warfare finally ended in the formation of the great
powers of the oldworld. History repeated itself, and in time the nations of the pres-
ent were founded. True, some are more enlightened and have made greater progress
than others, but the people of every nation stand together as patriots, with that love of
ideals that makes a nation great.
When we ourselves by endless toil and intense s'-fx had thrown ,off
Britain's yoke and had built the founadtion of a great ' it of the American
wilderness, we proved our patriotism to our ' A
After a season of prosperity our peop.- face with a q
tion that was to try the souls of patriots. Our' c. 1 grave
giving slavery a footing u on' its southern soil es
, p A . . .. .ny troubl
culminated in the,civil war. The South was firm in the belief that it must
principle, and the North equally firm in upholding a greater ideal, the preservatio
our Union. A .
IQI5 THEANNUAL Y 1 --,, W be eeee eiiif-al
Lincoln's call was answered by the men of the North, young and old, who
through bloodshed, sorrow and suffering held this glorious Union together.
Many people interpret patriotism to mean, "My country, right or wrong?
This cannot be its true meaning, for if we wish to do our duty, we must recognize the
mistakes that are made even by our own people and endeavor to correct them. We
do not love our friends less because we know their faults, but we try to help them by
love and kindness, and so we must act in regard to our nation.
Again there are otherswho believe patriotism to mean that their country is
supreme and that they and their fellow men are superior to all others. This is wrong.
Whether anothernation is large or small, friendly or otherwise, it demands our re-
spect, if not enlightened it requires our sympathy and help. f .
Our glorious stars and stripes are cause for many discussions arising from the
question, "What is the flag?" Should we worship it like a pagan image, defend it,
right or wrong? No! our flag symbolizes the institutions and ideals of our country.
It is the emblem that reminds us of our duty to our nation. The flag does not re-
quire worship, it requires our honor and our respect. r
To be true patriots and to fulfill our duty towards our country, we must be
law-abiding, ready to answerour country's call, whether it be to arms or to the proper
use of the ballot, that is.-to vote, not selfishly, but in the way that will bring the great-
est good to the greatest' number.
.1 We students to be true patriots must begin by being loyal to our school, honest
in the preparation of our lessons, sportsmanlike in our athletics, respectful and obedi-
ent to authority, and above all "To our own selves we must be true." And so it must
follow as the night does the day, "We cannot then be false to any man or to our
country." r 1 . ' '
If we follow these few rules, we willperpetuate the spirit of the Declaration of
Independence, equal rights, liberty, happiness, and self-government. These are Amer-
ideals, the basic principles of true American patriotism.
Paul J. Mclntyre, '13,
lqij, THEANNUAL Iqlj
ly 3LLf .,v1' 1
Preseritation of Memorial
MY FELLOW CLASSMATES:
HE twelve year's race is won, the prize for which we have labored so
ly, so faithfully and so successfully is ours, the goal toward which we
been striving is reached, and we, with the Palm of Victory in our ha.
with the Crown of Success upon our brows, with the glorious ambitions of youth, .,
forth together into the great ocean of life.
Truly, there arises in our hearts, a feeling akin to sadness, upon conte' .... g
all that that setting forth means to us. It means, that those bonds of friendship.
which have been welded together, so firmly during' these last four years, must now 'ee
burst asunder, as a thing of little moment, it means that we must leave behind this
dear old school, where we have spent so many pleasant hours, it means that our
school days are now over, that our life's work now begins. My comrades, whatever
be our work in life, whatever fortune time may bring to us, let us do our work well,
let us do it, as we have done our school work here, honestly, faithfully and thoroughly
and we may rest assured it shall be done successfully.
In future years, when all the world is smiling upon us, when the garden of our
hearts is blossoming with lifets sweetest flowers, when we are rushing along, busily
engaged in our life's calling, our thoughts will oftimes turn to the days we have snent
here in the North, Denver High School, 'neath the gentle guidance of loving fC2tCI16I'SQ
they will often return to us, midst the busy scenes and turmoils of the world, ther
will come back to us when a thousand other things shall have faded from our W
oriesg yes, even when our zenith is reached and past and the evening of our
nounces the quiet of its sunset, the memory of our high school days, undimnt.
passing years, will return to us and will make us long to be back here again,
Teachers, we know that you regret the parting as much as we dog
that you are sorry to see us go, for you will surely miss the most nt
ever stepped from out North Denver's Halls. Gladly would w '
shadow veiled retreat! Gladly would we tarry longer 'neath this sl.
like the hero, Aeneas, in the Master-piece of that sweetest of poets Y
aside all and quickly respond to Duty's call.
IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
X' A Y Y -
Q 1f xiii' iii!! ix -r
But ere we go, we are going to leave behind a memento, something that will
express, tho' poorly, the gratitude we feel, for all that has been done for us and will
to perpetuate the memory of the Class of 1913.
Fverv four years, there was held at Athens, a grand festival, in honor of the
aoddess, Athena. One of the prominent features of the festival was a proces-
'nown as the Panathenaeic procession. Pericles, who .graced the Athenian
during the Golden Age of that city, undertook to have this procession portray-
,rgures of marble and placed round the Parthenon. We are told, that the work
-resigning the Hgures for the frieze was entrusted to the master mind of Phidias,
, .haps the greatest genius of his day. lt is eleven sections of a copy of this frieze
'hat we are going to leave. We have selected the north frieze, showing the passing
--thenian youths on horse back. We are going to place them above the stage
here, in our auditorium where they may be seen by everyone.
And now, my fellow class mates, I gladly accept the honor, of presenting for
you, to the Faculty, and to all the students of the North Denver High School, this
Mary E. Matthews, '13.
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1913, THEANNUAL IQI3 '
dcceptance of Memorial
MR. PRESIDENT AND MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1913:
INCE the citizens of Denver have bestowed upon us this beautiful building, in
which we may study the sciences, the languages, history, mathematics and
literature, it remains for us, as a school, to contribute works of art, to assist in
the decoration of the interior. A
The class of nineteen thirteen has contributed a magnificent masterpiece, a
copy of the frieze adorning the north wall of the Parthenon. s T
In our history of Ancient, Mediaeval, and modern times, art is studied to a
rather limited degree. However if these masterpieces are in our midst, we may be-
come familiar with them, will doubtless learn and remember more about them, and
the history connected with them.
ln this masterpiece of Phidias, there is the manifestation of beauty, which
makes our lives worth the living, cf strength, which makes our lives helpful to those
with whom we come in contact. When we have duties which seem too hard we may
look upon these figures, and gather strength and inspiration to go on and to ,complete
our tasks well.
The Class of Nineteen Thirteen will always be remembered, as having given us
this source of strength and inspiration.
These figures may represent this Class. The horses being the studies over-
come and mastered, by dauntless youth going forth to conquer the problems of the
We do not need a material thing in order to remember this class. The faces
of these students who are now leaving us are imprinted upon our minds, indelibly.
Even tho you leave us in person, your influence, and the good things you have
done, shall always be here in this building, and in the hearts of the succeeding class-
When you go out into the world, you carry with you the love and good will of
those whom you leave behind.
May you always be blessed, with as successful and happy lives, as you have
lived while with us.
In behalf of the Junior Class and of the School, I acce with many good wish
es this magnificent memorial.
I thank you. '
Wg, T1-IEANNUAL .gig
In a swift and silent river,
In the land of Oregon
Where the mountains' snowy summits
Are reflected by the sung
Where once the silent waters
And the green and shady shores
Were haunted by the Red men,
The, Indians of yore,
There lies a peaceful island
As silent as the grave.
'Tis the ancient burial place
Of many an Indian brave.
'Tis the Isle of Nlameluke,
"The Island of the Dead,"
Consecrated to the Red Men
In legends sung and said.
And the soft breath of the East wind
Brings us visions of that land
Where once the feet of Red Men
T rod daily on the sand.
It tells us of a Chieftain,
The bravest of his tribe
Who fought and died with honor
To save his youthful bride.
Itatells us many stories
Of the long, long used-to-be.
But now they're only memories
Of people, wild and. free
For the island is desertedg
The Great Spirit reigns. no moreg
'Tis but in silent memory
We hold the tribes of yore.
Now only the weeping willows
fheir silent vigil keep,
' fl myriads of stars in heaven
rjaze down on the world asleep.
Nhile in mafiestic grandeur
Fair Columbia rolls on
Pzgthe last, long resting place
Of the Red Men, dead and gone.
-Mary A. Garvin, 13
W, T1-IEANNUAL Wg,
Y :I X
The High School Course and its Relation to Our Future
Our Heritage --------
The Part Played by Literature in Human Life and Progress
Shall We Abolish Capital Punishment in Colorado? -
What Aviation Has Accomplished - L -
The Art of Pleasing - - -
Our Hawaiian Policy - - -
ScotIand's Gifts to Civilization -
Radium and Its Wonders in Colorado -
Presentation of Diplomas
.3 1 as
yu ri it
, '11 '
Lucille Ben Ja
John Skepstad 1
Gladys Ewen '
3 41 -
What brilliancy and wisdom lies
Within the orbits of our eyes!
With spirit, beauty, grace and power,
We are the monarchs of the hour,
Ambition marks our every deed,
For talent, too, we take the lead.
For "push" and tact we have much tame,
And bear with honest pride the name
The juniors, holding heads so high,
Look downcast when we saunter by,
The sophomores and freshmen, too,
With envy sigh when come in view,
G , ask the planets in their course,
T e rushing winds, the ocean's force,
Who is the pride of earth and sky?
And all creation will reply,
-Blaine Wallace, '13.
, xc, .X
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, Y ,xxx
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If it Bc Fashion
'fl saw quite a few pannier skirts on the street, this evening," "iid William,
Hand of all the ugly, silly, freakish--W W'
'tWhy, William!'l exclaimed little Miss Hills Con the tete-am, J, Wil-
The time was the magical hour of half past eight, on a Wednesday night, and
all over the United States there were lights in the parlors. And on a million tete-a-
tetes a million damsels languished and on a million chairs were '1 million nervous
Such, in short, was little Miss Ylills fi: she sat in the na"
nesday night, and listened to William as , hat sartori.,
have already alluded- , r i
"I saw ouite a few pannier skirts on the street tl" j, and or a..
silly, freakish- -" 5411, f W
"Why, William!" exclaimed little Miss Hills Con theitete-a-tetej "Wh
hmm!" ' W- A '
t'Well, that's the way "fri about it. I wouldirt be seen walking along
a girl in a skirt like thatf W A
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
- ?ig lj
. ' "You don't blame me, do you?"
, . , "Blame you? Of course not! Why, I think its just fine of you! Styles are
.funny things, aren't they?"
"But still they are harmless except when they lend themselves to deceit.
When it comes to that, William, I draw the linef' .
"Now take mens' coats," said little Miss I-lills, "Did you ever notice how some
of their shoulders are padded?" i
William turned pink.
"You'd think they were modern Samsonsj' she continued, "and it's nothing
but cotton Woolf' .
William turned cerise.
"T hey strut along like Hercules, and really and truly, William, itts a wonder
that the wind doesn't blow them over."
William turned Nell Rose.
"They stamp around like roaring lions, and underneath the pads on their
shoulders they are nothing but mollycoddles. Poor little things!"
William turned cherry red.
"Of course, they aren't all like that," she mused, "not all." She leaned for-
ward before he could avoid it and prodded an investigating finger into his shoulder
pad. For a few seconds nothing could be heard but the flickering of the gas jet on the
"Of course," she said, "Now that square shoulders are the style, a man would
look funny if he had no padding at all in his coat."
"Wouldn't he look a freak?" cried William, eagerly.
And, naturally enough, nobody wants to be out of style."
One might as well be dead!" cried William, and he gave her an appealing
lts like pannier skirts," she continued, prodding the other shoulder. "Of
U become fashionable, a girl is obliged to wear them."
g ,...se she is!'? cried William.
And they are becoming fashionable."
"Aren't they tho!"
"William,'! she suddenly asked, "Did you tell the tailor not to put any pad-
'1g in your shoulders-or what?"
el love you!" whispered William.
adjust the window shade, and as she walked away from him, Wil-
,, and maf' .r noise. Little Miss Hills turned around.
.rnier skirt, too," laughed William.
neat and sportvy'
to her throne, sitting well on one side, and-behold-the
fihions come, and styles mav go,
F. Bartholomew, '13.
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vi-"'5-3 IQI5 THE ANNUAL
. 'XX lr-.i '-X ' Z! Tx,
2 Y- ff 'A
dn Evening on the Desert
HE hot, sultry stillness of the summer day has passed and now a soft, quiet
' breeze steals lightly over the prairie. lt soothes the deadened hearts of the
prairie flowers with its refreshing breath, slyly plays with the long drawn out
shadows of the withering sage brush, then steals quietly up into the eastern heavens
where it pushes a tleece-like crowd of floating clouds before it into the folds of deep
This gentle, prairie breeze even quiets and refreshens the golden throned mon-
arch of the skies who has all day gleamed relentlessly upon the parched prairie. lt
plays coaxingly around the straggling beams till it has persuaded them to follow their
king to the underworld. With this work done, again it goes back to its pleasures.
Can it be the mystic breeze has turned its course? The velvety folds are now over-
poweringly stealing westward and westward until they have taken unto their gloomy
depths all of the fleecy flock. Yes! They even steal down upon the unsuspecting,
gorgeous tints of the sunset which still play about beyond the vivid outline of the
dusky prairie. '
At last it is all gone-all of this mystic brightness of the sunset, and the gloomy
darkness deepens o'er all the world,-but the breeze still blows to welcome the gleam-
ing stars as they slowly peep out, and quietly flicker their farewell upon the wanderers
of day. Above the whispering, mournful breezes, there sound the sweet notes of a
lone, distant bird. Solemnly and sadly they steal through the darkness, then tremble
away into silence. Only the dismal, long drawn out howl of a coyote from the hills
beyond, occasionally breaks the stillness. Night, gloomy, yet refreshing, is upon us.
Verna l-louse, 'l3.
Harold G. fTranslating Virgiliz "Three times l strove throw my
around her neck,-er,-that's all the farther l got, Miss M."
Miss M. "Well, Harold, l should say that was far enough!
When nrst he came 't
He had a timid fa?af1a
And when the lights ning low r
They sat this apart.
But when their love grew
They knocked out all these s
fag, .96 T1-IEANNUAL
Q1 it - are
't YK Ballad
Full many a pie, full many a cake,
Full many a loaf of bread .
A merry baker once did make,
Then chuckled he, and said,
"Full many a pie, full many a cake,
Full many a loaf llll sell.
The money it will shower down,
On Harkness Heights llll dwell!"
Full many a week he waited, then
A customer he spies.
t'l'll take a loaf of bread, dear sir,
And three blueberry pies."
t'How hard"-Thus spake the customer
When he did turn to go.
'Oh, that's all right,'l the baker said,
"Quite durable, you know."
Tis midnight, and, within his bed,
The baker man doth sleep.
And ere anon he up doth start,
What makes his flesh to creep?
le dreams of many murderous things,
Of seas of crimson gore,
llut hark! A sudden booming sound
Is heard without the door.
Alas! It is the customer.
He hurls the loaf of bread,
A crash, a groan, a sudden thud.
The baker man is dead.
lull oft upon a midnight chill,
When f ' " .ne land,
rhroughout the town-
Avres, '1 5
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3,
Class of 1914
President --------- Edwin Wearne
Vice-President - - Robert Whitley
Treasurer - - - - Katherine Leach
Annual Representative - - Norman Copeland
After the Battles--Rewards
We've been in the thick of the battle,
Right in the midst of the ight,
Going forward, never retreating,
Advancing with all our might.
We've taken a SHIELD for our emblem,
To aid us along our way.
And after our brave fight, we're hoping
We'll win our reward some day.
Qur flower matches our colors,
Its name is sweet MARGUERITE,
And with GOLD and WHITE banners flying,
We're marching toward Senior Street.
-Frances O. Melville, '14.
.arg T1-IE ANNUAL 19.5
xx E? l 1fi,,?'
junior Class History
RIGHT and early one September morning in 1910, our great airship, lt"
Denver, set forth on a long and perilous voyage, the end of which none
could foretell. We passengers were eager to inspect the ship which was
be our home for so many months, but we little Freshmen found to our dis-
may that we were confined to the lower deck, and by no means allowed to even visit
the other decks where the Upper Classmen made their homes.
We soon found that we were not free from the cares which we thot we had
left behind us in the Graded School Land. For Grammar with his horrid sentence
structure, and compositions lurked at every turn, while X's, Y's and Z's were strewn
from bow to stern. Frequently we encountered Mr. Myers, who roamed about the
lower deck in search of an honest man. But in spite of all our difficulties, the days
sped quickly by, and before we realized it, wewere nearing our first stopping place,
where we were to spend two months before starting on our second voyage.
When ready to board our ship for the second journey, O! joy of joys! the old
one had disappeared, and in its place stood a magnificent structure which looked as
tho it could survive the most violent storm. We were very much pleased and delight-
ed to End ourselves installed on the second deck. We were rising in the world and
sometime might hope to attain the awful height from which the Senior calmly gazed
down upon us.
We were, some of us, glad to make the acquaintance of Rhetoric, Grammar's
Hrst cousin. Geometry, we found, was very little like his brother, Algebra, being
quite plane of feature, his nose triangular in shape, and his jaw square. We met Mr.
Myers again, but some of us, remembering our experiences with him during the pre-
ceeding year, steered clear of him, and the formidable black books fancily tied with
shoe strings, which he always carried under his arm. On thi rcond voyage many of
us made the acquaintance of Nlademoselle Francaise, who sg i'
spite of her disagreeable qualities. The second year passed
tirst, and we were soon in summer quarters at Junior City, i
Commencement, our destination.
When September arrived again, it found us eager to b
Tho fewer in number, we had gained much in knowledge, and
our many failures, we boarded our ship. A
I-lere we have again met many of our old friends, and many
them, Physics, who tries the patience of every student, and whom no one ,
We have made the acquaintance of Senorita Espanol, and many thot st
Rhetoric that they have taken their places in the ranks of English Literature,
their satisfaction. German and Latin, noble fellows, who have sky" 'nr
from the first, now come out boldly and , Mogniti.
We have had a prosperous voyage sf
may it always be that when we look bar'-
its royal Purple and Gold flying ,-
for Dear Old North V
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The Torment Hour
Between school hours and evening
When my cares should nearly be o'er
Comes a pause in the day's occupation
Which is known as the Torment Houi
I hear in the chamber above me
The flapping of leaves of books,
The sound of a door that is opened
And voices from many nooks.
I see in the lamplight before me,
Descending the broad hall stairs
Grave Latin, laughing Algebra,
And Science with all its cares.
A sudden rush from the book-case,
A sudden raid from the hall
They come right into my castle
And into my hands they fall.
They climb up onto my table
Hug the arms and back of my chairg
If I try to escape, they surround meg
They're always everywhere.
Do you think, O harsh-eyed banditti,
Because you have scaled the wall,
Such a poor little wretch as I am
Is not a match for you all!
1'll put you fast in a fortress,
And will not let you depart,
And put you down into the dungeon
From all poor students apart.
And there will I keep you forever, U
Yes, forever and a day, D P
Till thy pages turn yellow and mildew
And moulderin dust away! '17-
" T '?,,gff5GertrudAe Kley, ' 13
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MANUAL TBM 'ING WORK
IQI5 THE ANNUAL 1913
lv QE- -
. - ' We
" if. GST of the Alumni view with a cer-
tain feeling of sadness, the passing
fl? of the old North Side High School,
A fi and the substitution of the splendid modern
, Q 1 structure, which is the pride of the entire city.
1 lt was for the purpose of acquainting the grad-
" Z uates with the new building, and of bringing
them again into active touch with certain prob-
' lems of secondary education, that the North Side
ff! High School Alumni Association was reorganized
in 1911. Entertainments and a reception to the
graduating class of 1912 were given.
At the business meeting held the latter
,5 part of September 1912, officers were elected,
committees were appointed, and the general
work of the Association for the year begun. All
through the fall, meetings were held by the Ex-
ecutive Committee, and in January, an entertainment and dance was given in the
Auditorium of the High School, and the V committee in charge, Mr. Striegel, Miss
Wearne, and Mr. Mains announced the pleasant news that expenses were cleared.
February 28th a meeting was held at the home of Mrs. Clark and plans completed for
the dance and reception to be given the Senior Class in June, 1913.
We urge all graduates to attend the meetings of the Association, and especially
to come to the June gathering and renew old friendships. Someone has said that the
happy things of today, are the memories of yesterday's joys, and the worries of today
are the anticipations of tomorrow's struggle. lf this is so, come to the meetings some-
times and recall some of the pleasant memories, for tomorrow may never come. And,
if you are happy today, why should it?
Concerning North Denver Students
At Boulder, Clarence Eckel, '10, in the Engineering School, was the first man
out for Tau Beta Pi, the honorary engineering fraternity.
Sam Redd, '10, and Frank Prouty, '10, are likewise budding engineers.
rlph Meyers and Edwin Sunnergren, '09, are prospective engineers.
Hamilton Cooper, ,11, is attending the Engineering School.
John Green, '09, is a Freshman in the engineering department, while Charlie
surf the sameclass is registered in this section.
'10,imade quite a record in Track his Freshman year.
is president of the Y. M. C. A., and after trying several other
'ier is O. K. , .
appointed 'iterary editor of the Annual of the Uni-
lqlg, THEANNUAL IQI3
J r' XSL-2 ' 'i 9-fifK,'g -Ax?
Fred Varney, '08, is assistant librarian, while Ruby Shute, '09 will
Bessie Low, Blanche Smith, Leslie Ross, Helen Sullivan, all of the class 0
are at Boulder.
Denver University seems to be very popular with North Denver graduates
Audrey Kerns, '08. Hazeldean McNeil, '09
Jean Mentzer, '09, Marie Muller, '09.
Helen Crews, '09. Marguerite Maxwell, '10
For the past two years, Edwin A. Rees, has been assistant in the Chemistry de
partment, of the University.
The following are also registered at D. U.:
Anna Bingham, '09.
.Pearl Goebel, '10.
Emily Grover, '10.
George Jones, '10.
Morris Donaldson, '10.
Florence Smith, '10.
Vera Sinclair, '10.
Merle Yetter, '1l.
Frances Smith, all.
Helen Waite, '11,
Laura Bennett, '12
Sidney Johnson, 12
Lila Girard, 'l2.
David Stark, '12
Laurel Grimes, '12
Floyd Crews, '12
Elsie Rettig, '12.
Ruth Shaw, '11.
John Lee, '11.
Robert Stanard, '09, attends the D. U. School of Commerce.
Merritt Stenhouse, '09, received his degree from the Medical department of the
University this June. Will enter Mercy Hospital for a year's work.
At the Agricultural College:
Forrest Button, Animal Husbandry Course.
Louise Cotton, Domestic Science Course.
Donald Jackson, Horticulture Course.
Roy Smith, Irrigational Engineering.
Victor Garvin, Animal Husbandry Course.
At Colorado College:
Robert Brown, '11
Byron Winans, '10.
Leonard Besley, '10.
Rachael Hallock, "1.
Sarah Ingersoll. after 'ng
student at C. C.
Morris Esmiol, '1
IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
A JY il- H
- Arthur Swanson, '09. Gail G. Grigsby, '10.
Carl Blaurock, 'l2.
Samuel Goldhammer, '06, is ,Chief House Physician at the County Hospital.
Van McKelvey, '06, has made an enviable record as Police Surgeon.
Ben Steinberg, '05, holds the position of County Physician.
Francis J. Evans, '08, graduate of the medical department of the Denver Uni-
versity last June, completes an interneship at the County Hospital this coming fall.
Dr. Herman Maul, '06, is a practicing physician in Denver.
Henry Cooper, '08, is in the D. U. Medical School.
James Smith, '08, is in the employ of the United States Government, and is
working on the Panama Canal.
Florence Vincent, '10, is a student in the training school connected with St.
Luke's Hospital. -
Of the Class of 1904, we Hnd that George Bewley is with the Denver Music
Co., Lulu E. Dufur is making her home in San Francisco, Lucas K. Harper is an
ambitious composer, Grafton Pearce is a salesman with the Graham Paper Co.:
while Arthur Wilson is "doing real estate."
Robert Benson, '00, is an engineer in Australia. -
Of the Class of '07, Helen Hinckley is with the Spengle Furniture Co., Wm.
Hutchinson is head wire chief with the Telephone Co., Howard King is attending D.
U. Dental College, Harold S. Lee is a salesman with the Smith-Brooks Co., Winfred
Prouty is with the Goldborough Engineering Co., Mac Donaldson is in Ovford, Enl-
land, Mary ,Bone and Mabel Hord are both married.
F nie Moore, '04, is teaching in Richmond, Virginia.
fe, '08, is teaching in California.
C. Haimbaugh, '09, still continues at Ann Arbor to maintain his rec-
irack aihletics. He won second place in the conference meet last spring
George Johnson, '09, is one of the city building inspectors.
Jean Ingersoll, '01, is in Columbia University.
' v Maxwell, '08, is in Chicago University.
Bernal Wells, '08, is attending the University of Pennsylvania.
Charles Mason, '09, is connected with Smith-Brooks.
Carroll S. Kellison '99, is manager of Ware Brothers Sporting Goods Co.,
- mv-4' Hr' Wpqt-
p-rfr'ten of the Executive Committee of
nb, 1 . .
LLl1"11lC 1..1dCbl'Lz .mf f"'1:OneI.y Company
IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
J- ' -4 :-
Married During Past Hear
Mabel Rabb, '97, to Mr. Williamson.
Jessie McArthur, '02, to Mr. Phelps.
Nina Mclielvey, '03, to Mr. Thomas.
Grace Clara, '04, to Mr. Alexander.
Virginia Maxon, '06, to Mr. Hanks.
Van Mclielvey, '06.
Greta Rost, '06, to Mr. Why.
Josephine Scureman, '06, to Mr. Phillips.
Fannie Gunsaul, '08, to Tyler Stillwell, 'o9.
Elva Thompson, '10, to Raymond Hinkle, '09,
Edna Peterson, '09, to Mr. Ives.
Ida Roy, '09, to Mr. Clara.
Bertha Stolle, '10, to Mr. Cochran.
Vivian Dowse, '11, to Mr. Chiolero.
Helen Rosenthal, '11.
Marjorie Thompson, '11, to John Lee, '11.
Anna Hooper, '12, to Mr. Overton.
Madeline Allen, '99, Ella Day-Shumway, '04,
Marian Hodge-Hauser, 'oo. Ernest Johnson, '09, .
Cora A. Brinkerhoiit, '07, 1
The Alumni call your attention to the cut of the proposed pin which has been
a subject of much discussion. Two kinds of pins are possible, one of silver for 75
cents, and one of gold, for 31.50. The great diiiiculty has been, however, that it was
impossible to make this price unless the Association would guarantee the sale of 100
pins. This, they have not been able to do, and they urge every graduate to see one
of the officers of the Association, or Mr. Hays at the High School, and leave rhei.
der for a pin.
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. IQI5 THEANNUAL 19:3 p
,jxxixaf -2 .911 Q,j
C Track and Baseball-y1912
INCE the 1912 Annual was published before the City Track Meet and the
championship baseball games, it seemed best to give a brief summary of these
'Tis a sad, sad tale, but on account of over confidence on the part of the men,
scarcely any one trained for the Meet. Consequently North lost Hrst place by a very
But let us turn to the brighter side, that is to Baseball. The men were out
bright and early last year for practice and hard practice it was. The first game was
with the most formidable enemy, the f'Manualites" in which North won by the close
score of 5 to 4. West was an easy foe and came out of the fight with but two points
against Northls 26. The "Northeners" were worsted in the fight with East but re-
trieved the loss by winning from South. At last a chance was given to pay back our
debts to East Denver which we did with interest at the rate of 3 to 1 in North's favor.
ln the last game of the season witth Manual
f'The Assyrian came down like a wolf on the fold
And his cohorts were gleaming with purple and gold."
But here the story was reversed for on the morrow the hosts of Manual lay
withered and strownf' Score 1 to 0. This was the first time North has won thc
Baseball championship. The team was as follows:
, Beem ff. b.J
A, Stock fs. b.J
A Burlingame Q
Wallace ft. b.J
Aicher, Capt., fl. fl
Mclntyre Cc. f.J
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s. s.J T odd Cutility.J
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FOOTBALL HEROES 1912
1915 THE ANNUAL IQI5
OMEBODY has said "lt is not a game of marbles or squat-tag, it can never be
anything but a rough sport, and it is none the less wholesome for that, but it
is growing more sensible and it is all the more wholesome for that." Lovers
of the game and critics both good and bad anxiously looked forward to the coming
football season of 1912. l-lere was to be the demonstration of a new set of rules.
The- contention, the rules did not permit results, between unevenly matched teams
arose from the preceding year. ln consequence beside the usual keen interest a crit-
ical interest followed our interscholastic season.
At the call of a new coach, fifty men appeared for the preliminary workouts,
each Hred with the ambition of becoming a member of a fourth succeeding champion-
ship team. Coach Aurand knew how to make a football team. Though light, an
excellently molded team was displayed in our first practice games with the "Varsity'f
of the State School of Mines and with the team of Sacred l-leart College. In our other
trips we broke even. At Pueblo we encountered a formidable, fast team and a field
ankle deep in slippery mud. On account of the mud the outcome of the game was in
doubt until the last minute of play. The score was Pueblo 25, North 12. At Boulder
we decisively defeated the much lauded Prep team by a score of 13 to 6.
The opening of the season found us face to face with Manual, in our opinion
the strongest of our opponents. Manual was much heavier than we but that "do or
die" spirit of the Purple and Gold was evident in our ranks. Manual's fakes were sur-
prises, but Manual received surprises. Manual fought like fiends but North fought
like demons. Up and down the field they zigzagged until the game ended, the score a
tie, 7 to 7. North again showed her consistency in her second game, piling up a score
of 38 to O over the West Siders.
Then came the game with East. The first half was a terrific struggle, man for
man, and ended 6 to O in favor of North. The worst of our fears was now realized.
The struggle had had its effect upon some of the already weakened. East also had
seen this effect and .opened the second half of the engagement with fresh men. Their
Hrst onslaught removed one of our weakened men. Another and another had to be
taken gout as the battle of Waterloo waged on. When the din of the final clash died
away East could count 21 scores while North could count but 6. It was indeed our
Waterloo for here the confidence was removed from our light team, thus causing them
to "go up in the air" when a South man slipped through our lines for a touch-down,
during theanrst few minutes of play in the final championship game. The South Den-
ver team eagerly seized this short period of excitement to cross our goal line twice
more. The North "came back to earth" and played a wonderful game, keeping their
heavier fearfully on the edge of the chasm of Defeat and on the de-
South 18, North 0.
credit for the season's work. Only the man
he mental and muscular effort exerted by these
this year a man carrying a ball to victory has been
r's camera. invariably the lined and distorted face showed
is laboring. Straight arming a tacklt tae must be figuring
s closing in ten yards beyond. ' test hesitancy or
' a score is ended in a every bone and
body must udgments in a
IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
Xa -,Z o
X- Kia., i-1-4? "V
period of a few seconds. These facial expressions are never seen from the stands
The spectator never notices the individual, the players are to him but parts of a ma-
chine and he watches the progress of the play as a whole. The same photograph of-
ten shows the man evading one tackler while gazing intently ahead at opponents furth-
er on. Should the spectator think this done mechanically he will do well to convince
himself to the contrary by examining some photographs. It requires athletic stamina
of the highest quality to tear through an opposing eleven, run three quarters the length
of the field, often having played steadily for the best part of an hour. Such a feat is
worthy of praise at any time but when it turns away defeat as was the case when
Captain Mclntyre spoiled the Manual victory, how much more it is to be praised.
This year our team was heady, fast, and versatile. The failure to win the
championship was caused by the lack of weight. The team scarcely averaged one
hundred forty-Eve pounds. The season was a successful one as well as one of the
most sensational in the annals of our city league. The follower of the old game had
his breath taken away every other minute by the daring open plays we took pride in
ln our trips we traveled something over three hundred miles. The team was
the guest of the Broadway Theatre at an excellent performance. We enjoyed splendid
banquets at the homes of Coach Aurand and Captain Mclntyre. At the latter our
monograms were presented, and speeches reviewing the season were made by Captain
Mclntyre and by all senior members of the team. Also captain-elect Helbig, this year's
star tackle, speaking on the prospects for next year, gave several well founded argu-
ments for having another championship team in our school next season.
The team wishes to extend many thanks to Dr. Fowler and Henry Coop-
er, '08, for the many services rendered during the past year.
Vaughn Reeves, '13,
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N the basket ball season just finished, North Denver helddown third place in the
percentage column. Although North did not win the Championship it gave the
other schools a merry chase.
The team this year was composed of men who had practically no experience,
most ot the team had never played in a game before, and only four had made their
Practice games were played with the School of Mines, Denver University,
Westminister College, Golden High School, Sacred Heart College and North Denver
The first game of the league season was between North Denver and West
hich North easily showed its superiority and came away with the large
.ne score, 38-11. The next foe was South Denver, and North had to take the
ner end of the score this time, 28-6. Those ancient rivals the "Highlanders" and
the "Angels" clashed in the next game and the "Angels" had their bright and shiny
wings clipped. Score, 15-14. This game was by far the most exciting and the clos-
es, all the games during the season. The last game was with Manual in which
North Denver surprised Manual by nearly winning it. Final score 22-14 in Manual's
The forward positions were "dyed by Vaughn Reeves, John Helbig, and Fred
'hmm r. Robert Hathaway pla. :enter and the guard places were taken care of
oart Nortl o, and John The team was captained by John Car-
..S' Vx I H
A -' J. Carruthers, 113,
.-pond to a 1'
IQI5 THEANNUAL II
J "Xi9sZ:.L-f2"ijig""l E
N Saturday, March 22, 1913, the 7th Annual "Cross Countryt' run was held
at Denver University Park over the new course, consisting of about two
miles over the hills and gullies north of the park. The run started and end-l
ed in the University grounds and the finish was fairly exciting.
North finished a close second with 304 points while East had 325. All the fel'
lows did their best and that is something to be proud of. North will make '
ramble next year to get first place according to present prospects. I
Stanley Patterson, our Hrst man to finish, captured fourth place, and George
Virden "Our Stand By," got seventh place. t
The team consisted of Stanley Patterson, George Virden, Ray Headley, Harold
Newman, David Nevans, Frank Herrmann, Edwin Tobler, Gregor McPhersm1 'T--"ist
Ellison, and Harold Duggan, Captain. Mr. Aurand, Coach.
Harold Duggan, Captain,
' sb 3 rg
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E A .-- ' -B' 'SEBI' f '
AST year North lost the city track meet by a small margin. There was plenty
of good material on the team, but owing to overconidence on the part of
some of the older men, there was very little practicing and less training.
This spirit is not present in the team of 1913, but in its place is the old
fighting spirit of North Denver. lt is true we loose a valuable asset in Coach Fitch,
but by hard work we can undoubtedly overcome this drawback.
We have already started in to do this. With less than two weeks in which to
practice, North won the Indoor Track Meet, held in the Auditorium, March 1, by a
score of 32 to 26, South Denver being our nearest competitor. And this was done de-
spite the fact that the relay was won by South. . . -
The greater number of last year's stars were graduated, but a few members of
that team are out again this year. Added to these, we have an exceptionally promis-
ing squad of new men. ln winning the 50 yard dash and tying for first in the 160
yard dash, Blaine Wallace proved that he will be valuable in the city meet. Although
this is but his first year at high jumping, Carlton Robinson took first place in that
event. Irving Jones won the 320 yard dash, and should prove a strong 440 yard
With practically no previous training, Wesley Kemptner took second place in
640 yard run. Glen Summers won third place in the standing broad jump.
With all these sprinters, we anticipate no difnculty in capturing the relay in the
city meet this spring. Considering the actual results of the indoor meet and the
showing made by the rest of the team, it will be safe to predict a very unusual season
' 'Wtli Denverin track. 1 i
Ryland Bowles, Captain.
IQI5 'THEANNUAL IQI3
XA A i i ,
g v, Sim- 2- K '- , A,-!
-,.,,f Q .J' X
NT IL last year our base-ball team had received little attention. Mr. Fitch, the
coach, and those who were interested in athletics, had devoted their time to
track activities. But last year it was decided to turn out a championship base-
ball team, and by consistent work a team was developed that proved to be the best in
the league, winning the pennant from Manual in a shut-out game.
Five men were picked for the All City Team: Milroy, pitcher, Sells, catcher,
Beem, first base g Wallace, third base, and Mclntyre, tielder.
Milroy, the pitcher, has carried away the pitching honors for the past two years,
pitching consistent ball and being able to pull himself out of tight places. Sells, the
catcher, led the league in batting with an average of 480, while his throwing was un-
equaled by any other catcher. Beem, at Hrst base, played like a veteran, and could be
counted upon for a hit when one was most needed. Wallace is by far the best third
baseman the school ever had, it being impossible to knock balls too hot for him to pull
down, and when he gets his hands on them there is no use trying to beat out his throw-
ing to first. Mclntyre is the best fielder in the league, always being sure to get every-
thing that comes his way, his batting too is excellent. Longcor was not picked for
the All City Team but he is one of the best Helders in the league, using good judg-
ment on fly balls, and being one of the headiest base runners on the team.
Of last year's team, we have left Captain Milroy, who will probably do the
pitching again, Wallace, the mainstay of the infield, and Mclntyre and Longcor for the
With these four old men back and a large number of promising new men we
hope to develop a team equal to or even better than last year's
Mary: "I'm not stuck on this bread."
Mother: "Mary, you want to cut out that slang."
Father: "That's a peach of a way to correct the child."
Mother: "I know, but I just wanted to put her wise."
Brother: "Cut out the argument."
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IQI5 'THE ANNUAL 1915
orrrs Basket Ban
I-IE girls of the Senior Class organized a basket ball team shortly before
Christmas. Later Juniors were invited, and recently the privilege of playing
has been extended to all girls of North Denver who wish to come. Mr. Brain-
ard has given his time and help in coaching us. The team was not organized in time
to arrange games with other schools of Denver. Among those who have regularly at-
tended practice are:
Frances Biddlecome Ruth Rees N
Gladys Ewen Maude Kemerling g i
Edna Durham Ruth Elliott
Helen Duggan Minnie Ellison
Marjorie Eastwood Eve Von Behren , y
Margaret Nevans g
M.E1ns0n, '13 ' l
To err is human, but one shouldn't pro 'f that 'lniecis ey l
clusively. D '
115 THEANNUAL IQI3
Ctano Downs Drrze
By far the most valuable prize
flered to Denver High School
thletes IS the Gano Downs
rize It was won in both 09
and 10 by Frank Prouty I 11
Sidney Johnson carried on the
honor and like Prouty would
again have taken it but was dis-
qualined by the ruling just then
made that it should be awarded to
the same student but once.
Nevertheless, against these odds
North retained the honor through
Marion Smith. The Prize is a
875 gold watch. Every UAW in
studies counted 5, every "B", 3,
and every "C", 1, while mono-
grams counted 5, and at least one
point each had to be made in both
Track and Field.
CroSS Countrvg, '07-'12
CROSS COUNTRY, 1907-1912.
In 1907 a Cross Country con-
test between the High Schools of
Denver was scheduled. Each
school is entitled to enter ten men.
Gf the six races since held, ex-
clusive of this year's, North has
won four in the following order:
'07 by Winfred Prouty, '08 by
James Smith, '10 by Dave Hob-
son, and '12 by Neil Hellis. This
is an excellent showing for our
runners considering that they ran
' .ew 1 from four other
IQI3 THE ANNUAL IQI3
?E9i,Y+yT-ff A-Aff V
N. S. H. 5. in lV1iStorq
ELOW is a brief summary of North Denver's athletics from the time a team
was organized until the last school year.
In Basket Ball from 1895 until 1901 N. D. won second place among the
Colorado Amateur's the first three years and were champions the remaining
three. From that time until 1908 the teams did not play in any league. In that year
the D. H. S. league was formed. In it North has held down second place three times
and third place once. In the six cross-countries held the HHighlanders" have won
four, coming in second and third in the others. Between the years 1894 and 1904 in-
clusive, North had one championship baseball team, held second place seven times, and
third place three times in the Colorado Amateuris League. In the city league formed
in 1905, we were champions once, holding second, third and fourth places the other
years. In the Boulder meets North twice held second and third places and once fourth.
In the city meets beginning in 1906, North twice held hrst, once tied for first, and held
second place twice. From the year 1895 to 1903 inclusive, our football teams play-
ed with the Colorado Amateur's where they divided the honors between second and
third. From 1904 until 1910 they were three times champions of the Northern Colo-
rado High Schools, once second, and twice third. The last two years gave N. D. the
championship in the D. H. S. league.
Board of Control A
A. C. Smith, President
N. D. H. S.
M. R. Smith, Vice-President
S. D. H. S.
A. D. Hall, Secretary and Treasurer
W. D. H. S.
W. C. Shute
M. T. H. S.
W. R. Sheldon
E. D. H. S.
QO. Price, Treasurer, N. D. H. S. Athletic Associationj
lt was found convenient this year not to have an Athletic Board in each High
school, but one composed of representatives from the tive schools. This board man-
ages and directs all branches of athletics and is iiw at work on a constitute which
will formulate plans and rulings for all competition between the Denver Hi" f "
An athletic park has been procured by " 'f' cf Fducation to be used in the 1-
for all league games. A
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
Parody, on "The Psalm of Life"
Tell me not in mournful numbers
Latin 'is an idle dream,
For the pupil fails who slumbers
Thinking verbs are what they seem.
Not enjoyment, sometimes sorrow,
ls our destined end or way
And to read, that each tomorrow
Finds us farther than today.
Works of ancient men remind us
Latin once was all the rage,
And to us they left in kindness
Fabrications, page on page.
Classics, that perhaps another
Treading Learning's flowery path,
A forlorn, despairing brother
Seeing, may give in to wrath.
Let us then be conjugating,
Well prepared for any fate,
Still eliding, still translating
One must labor-maybe wait.
-Blaine Wallace, '13.
To shave your face and brush your hair,
And then your best new suit to wear,
And then upon a car to ride,
And walk a mile or two besides,
T hat's Transportation.
And then befnff- A door to smile,
To think you'll stay a good long while,
' e That's'Expectation.
And th-.. at home,
And homeward bound you .. have t .oam,
That's Tk' " 't'
THE DENVER BEE
A SERIOUS PAPER FOR SERIOUS PEOPLE.
Published on the 3rd of every month. Office - 5200 Ekrem Building.
Wonderful Achieve- Great
ment Creates L Z Manufacturer
- ' ark
f ' 'fOv ia M 'sv-:'f2',.
'Tthe noted scientist Mr. Stanley Patter-
Dr. Paschal has dem- son, noted cheese man-
onstrated beyond a ufacturer of this city,
doubt her great ability ,Z A' it ' ! was arraigned before
as a practitioner of the Judgess' 'Conboy this
discovery made in morning on the charge
1913. In 1918 Mrs.
Astranderbilt, nee Miss
of diluting his cheese
P. Brown, ascended
honeymoon and she and her husband
were both frozen in an iceberg. A few
months ago this iceberg was removed
to Denver where Dr. Paschal, by her
the Alps on her
them both to
this discovery, brought
life. Mr. and Mrs. As-
for Our Readers
of this paper will be glad
to know that the noted cartoonist Ken-
nedy, run a series of pictures in this
paper, on his visit to the planet Mars.
He and Prof. Taub, instructor of As-
trology in Denver University, made a
trip there last summer on Thanksgiving
day in an aeroplane. Prof. Taub is now
writing .a., book on his observations
ie Misses Hogan and Correy leave
afternoon for the South .Pole.
are sent out as missionaries by
Sunshine Mission. -
phide. His trial is set for Feb. 29,
1927. He is out on bail, his bond be-
ing set at 5o cents.
Serious Row Prevented
Police ofhcer Hobsen interfered just
in time to prevent serious trouble be-
tween Gene Brownson, the peanut sel-
ler on D. Sc F. tower, and Mrs. Zach-
ariah Jenkins, formerly Miss Bitting.
The latter accused Brownson of giving
her short weight when she bought a bag
of peanuts. Ofiicer Hobson intervened
and dissatisfactorily settled the matter.
Miss G. Constance, leading member
of the 400 in New York, gave a recep-
tion in honor of Misses McCallum and
Ewen, at the Hippodrome.
The Smith Sisters are presenting the
new films on the recent war between
the United States and Iceland, at their
new theatre, the "Al Lusina," comer
Phillips and Herman Streets.
IQI3 THEANNUAL .IQI3
E-1? i"? f
THE DENVER BEE
A Novel Wedding
After a long and romantic courtship,
Miss Gertrude Kley was married to Mr.
"Charlie --X' The Newlyweds first
met in Chicago in 1832. The services
were performed at Sanford's Drug
Store, by the Rev. W. Wallace of this
One wintry eve with the coals aglow,
I sat thinking of the scene
When the halls of North so crowded
With the old class of Thirteen.
The flames began advancing then,
And soon all things grew dim
In the coals I saw a picture world
With the class '13 therein.
The coals grew dim and began to fade,
A cinder flew in my eye,
l woke and found this big long tale
Was every bit a lie.
The above poem by Robert Pearson,
the poet laureate of the United States,
is worthy of much praise. We are glad
to announce that it has been accepted
as the National hymn.
McCarthy's anti-fat cure.
Guaranteed to make you fat in 2
hours and 3 ticks.
Dr. E. Aurand, the widely known
veterinarian, is now established at Bet-
teys' hospital and is ready for business.
Bring all varmints hc.. for treatment.
Sure cures for Roc Fuz and Teez,
At the Theatres
Eckel and Duggan present Garvin's
latest musical Comedy,
t'Carlyles' Essay on Burns"
Mary Elizabeth White as prima donna.
1. Kirkland's trained hens.
2. Spectacular tight rope perfor-
mance by Duane Simpkins.
3. Estella Bartholomew-
4. The far-famed Comedians, Sedg-
ley and Crosby, in a one act
5. Jansen, the wonderful Nlagican.
Auditorium-Symphony Concert. p
Herr Weno Bergstrom.
Noted tenor, Ralph Brown.
Tickets on sale at Hipp's candy
store, corner Welton and Wazee.
After Theatre Supper at Hutzel's Cafe:
Pickled Prunes a la' mode.
Deviled Cheese on toast.
Poached Oysters and Browr. Bread.
Blvd. P and West Colfax.
.Oieat Sale on Aeroplanes, Gastromt
Y planes, and Erdoplanes.
1' New Shipment of g 's
Need more 1.
IQI5 THEANNUAL 1913
2 S ' l '
. THE DENVER BEE
Society Matron Entertains
Mrs. Sleslesing, the well known and
tactful society matron, formerly Miss
Pettibone, entertained a number of her
friends at her summer home in Arvada,
last Friday morning at two o'clock.
One of the features of a nicely arrang-
ed program, was toe dancing by the re-
nowned dancer, Miss Shoemaker, who
was guest of honor. The house was
beautifully decorated with lettuce leaves
A Romantic Culmination
Society of this city has eagerly await-
ed the wedding of Miss Letha Blackman
to Mr. Hermione Buckingham, the far
famed novelist, which occurred at mid-
night, Tuesday. Five years ago, the
young woman found a match case on
the street. It bore the initials "H. B.",
and when she advertised, the famous
author appeared as the owner. Since
that time, mattersbecame serious, and
ended in the catastrophe of last Tues-
Pickard's Circus in Town
Be sure and see Durham's jumping
Centipedes, and Hooper's trained Mi-
Mlle. MacKay will deliverra series of
lectures at Ellison's Club on "How to
Keep Your Husband at Home," begin-
ning July 4th.
Don't Miss Them.
When desiring a most pleasa-
freshn ret Ferrris' Fiz, the
' 'n' .rgcor's
Beginning today, Mlle. Elliott will
write hints and give advice on beauty
and beauty preparations, for this paper.
She is well known here and abroad, and
her suggestions will prove very helpful.
Below are a few of her suggestions:
For baby complexion, bathe the
face ten times a day and dust well after
each bath with toothpowder.
To keep the hair from becoming dry
and brittle, apply Cod Liver Oil before
retiring, and brush well with Hatha-
way's Complexion Brush. The latter
can be obtained at any drug store for
Breach of Promise Suit
Miss Eve von Behren today brought
suit aainst Mr. --? for a breach of
promise. She asks for a heart balm of
forty cents and mourns the fact that
the strings in her heart are utterly brok-
Choice recipe for Rubber Cake
planned by the great Domestic Science
teacher, Mlle. Duggan:
One tsp. water, one cup salt, two
sugar beets, one doz. Ostrich eggs, one
quart of Kress' Blueberry Extract, and
four cups of rubber plant. Mix gently
and bake in a refrigerator.
Miss Rees, solicitor for the Denver
Bee, while taking luncheon yesterday at
Stout's Restaurant, found a diamond in
the form of a six inch cube, in an oyster.
She carefully conveyed same to Thomp-
son's Jewelry store, where she received
352.33 in C2lSh,F"' it.
1913, THE ANNUAL 19:3
, - X351 f f
THE DENVER BEE
20 Round Bout Arranged
A twenty found rize debat
p e be-
tween "Kid" Flynn and "Jack" Skep-
stad is now being arranged by the ora-
torical promoter, E. Calloway. This
bout will take place in the N. D. H. S.
Gymnasium sometime in this century.
Wallace Bought for S150,000
Buzzy Bowles, Manager of the N.
Y. Giants, has just bought Blaine Wal-
lace, the third baseman of the Denver
Grizzlies for Sl50,000. Buzzy says he
is sure Wallace will make good on the
V Williams 8: Williams '
Stout's harmless hatpins, 2510 each.
People's Lemons, gr cent per doz. Som-
ers' noted Complacters, canned or dried,
10 cents per 100. Farrel's Baking
Powder, guaranteed to make bread as
light as a brick. 54.00 per tsp.
Get your manicuring, pedicuring,
and hair dressing done at
High Class Establishment.
Excellence my aim.
303 Capitol Dome.
The people of Denver at the next
election should show their disapproval
of our mayoress', Miss E. Smith, prac-
tice of permitting the chickens to run
in the alleys without licenses. This is in
direct opposition to the law formulated
by Representative Lee, and passed by
the last legislature.
Eastwood 8z Kemerling, M. D's.
Best services in caring for cats, dogs
Cor. 16th St. Viaduct.
Maloney and House Tie
The great race, to the winner of
which Miss Bell, the wealthy American
Pencil Manufacturer, offered ten dollars,
came out a tie. There were many con-
testants, but Maloney and House were
far ahead of them. The race was from
New York to San Francisco.
The Prodtt Laundry has been un-
der recent inspection by Miss Fergus,
the City Health Inspector. She reports
conditions as good as the average, and
has returned her license.
Une furnished room in connection
with a good chicken yard, suitable for
raising prize chickens.
Mrs. Biddlecome Vangamenheimer.
Phone, Sky blue green, 32023.
Wanted: Position as Secretary of
War or State, in some well known and
Vaughn Reeves, 205 Soup St.
Lost and Found
Foundzq A hopeless case. Owner
lv to Dr. Hobart Northrup, heart
arts err' Nidery cot-
1 qfg-1 'S
1913, THEANNUAL iql3g
xx ,75' eeI .xi NLE!
THE DENVER BEE
Latest Spring Millinery
Bobsled and Snowshoe styles, right
from the Press.
Benjamin 8L Nestor,
Cor. 15th and 16th Streets.
Dancing is one of the greatest forms
of recreation. lf you don't know how,
learn in two lessons at
Sarconi's Dancing School,
326154320 Aeroplane Bldg.
Madame Nevans Ammoran, greatest
known spiritualist can bring visions of
your antediluvian ancestors before your
Miss Weirich was fined 10 cents and
costs today for selling Kemptner's and
Simon's songs for twenty-tive cents.
These popular ragtime composers never
sell their music less than one dollar per
Parks' Delicious Ice Cream,
' Office, 3 NlcLero St. Cor, Lake Place and York.
A Klear in College
NE day, two summers ago, as we got off the train at Colorado Springs, we
noticed that two boys, who had been in the same car with us from Chicago,
got off also. They resembled one another so much that it was impossible to
tell them apart. We began talking to them and learned that they were twins, twenty
years old. Their names were Tom and Joe Brooks. They were orphans and had
been left wealthy by their parents, whose dying wishes had been that the boys should
attend Colorado College.
We left Colorado Springs, in six weeks' time, and did not see the boys again
until the next summer, when they told us the following story, their experience of a
year in Colorado College.
. . Tom was an excellent student and Joe, an extraordinary athlete. They de-
..ed they would enter college as one person under the names of Charles Brooks.
Tom was to take part in all literary affairs, while Joe would take part in athletics.
Before long Charles Brooks was known as one of the brightest students in the
school. I-le could translate Latin well that his teacher would look up in wonder
and admiration at him. P cellent debater and took many prizes in essay
writing and debating. '
Af "te ti "'a " PL, een' at the same time, poor Joe had to wait
sffmf at p fun 2 call came for football players. Joe, or as
vas one of the " .. to answer the call. It
Char' s was the most competent
Q!-lip IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI3
'xml' -V xx' ,az ::-5
Charles Brooks soon became one of the most popular boys in college, and
neither the teachers nor the students could quite understand how he could spend so
much time with athletics and yet always have his lessons, better than any other boy in
school, but as he did both well, he was never questioned.
The boys thought their plan was going on splendidly. They took turns going
to receptions, dances, and parties. The only unpleasant feature of the whole game
so far, wastthat Joe could not go to any of the school plays or debates, where Tom
took part, and Tom could never go to any of the athletic games.
The year was passing quickly. Tom continued taking prizes in his class and
Joe continued to be a star in every athletic sport.
As the boys themselves said afterward, "Things were too good to be true."
A time came when their happiness was to end. .
Tom had met one of the college girls, Helen Preston, at the first sophomore
play, and he grew more and more interested in her as the year passed by. He did not
tell his brother about her.
Now the football team had given a dance early in the year and Joe met Helen
Preston, and, like his brother, grew very fond of her. She went with him to all the
games, never dreaming but that he was the same boy with whom she had been going
since the sophomore play.
Gne night, when the school term was nearly over, Joe told Tom that he had
something very important to tell him. He told Tom how he had met Miss Preston
and how their friendship had grown into love. Poor Tom, this was more than he
could stand. He told Joe that he had met the same girl and felt the same way toward
her. The boys were in a predicament, they did not want to tell Helen, yet they
couldn't let things go on. They decided to let fate take its course.
One day, soon after, a letter came for Charles Brooks from Helen. lt was an in-
vitation to her house to meet her cousin who had just come to visit her from New
York. The boys didn't know which one of them should accept the invitation. It was
Hnally agreed that Tom should go.
Upon arriving at Helen's house, Tom was introduced to Helen's cousin, Miss
Coates. If he had not known Helen so well he would certainly have mistaken Miss
Coates for her. They resembled each other so much that he could hardly tell one
from the other. They were dressed exactly alike and every feature seemed the same.
Tom liked Miss Coates very much.
That night, he told Joe of his strange experience and Joe was delighted. The
boys took turns going out with Miss Coates and liked her very much.
Miss Coates told her cousin how she liked Charles, and Helen told of her great
liking for him also.
One day during the summer, after school had closed, the boys decided that
they would both call on Helen and her cousin. They were admitted and amid much
confusion told the girls of their past deception.
The girls were thunderstruck, yet they w glad that things were turning
out so well. Joe, as it happened, favored H was partial to Miss Coates,
while luckily the girls were affected the san
Tom said afterward that their ' 'fl FOYU'
rinselecting Colorado College for their
1913, THEANNUAL IQI3
x , ,- -lg, -
HIGH IDEALS TO BE ACQUIRED.
At home after June-3. 'I'o follow Music and Art-3.
Entering the Business world-9. To enlighten Young America-8.
Ambitions for a second diploma:
U. of C.-16. Business College-1.
Technical-1. C. C.-6.
Teacher's College-8. D. U.-8.
Agricultural-2. Womans' College-1.
To seek other climes-4.
Retirement to private life-4.
Don't believe in building air castles-12.
WOULDNVI' IT BE FUNNY-
If all could write class odes.
If we could typewrite without looking at the keyboard.
If Mr. T- cracked a good joke. .
If Mrs. G- forgot to pronounce her 'tu's" correctly.
If Miss M-would forget a date.
If Miss S- gave excuses to all who applied.
If Miss A- won the "Cross Country Runf'
Miss M., in Civics: "What is the single tax?"
Gertrude K.: "Isn't that the tax that unmarried people have to pay?"
Miss M.: "How long may a jury stay in session?"
Gwendolyn P.: "Sometimes they stay up all night."
President at Class Meeting: "Will the class please hurry with the business, as I have
an engagement at 3:30."
Was G. G. the engagement or the engaged?
"Say, Mr. P-, why do you always look over the top of your glasses?"
Mr. P.-: "Oh, just to keep from wearing them out?
Freshie: "Hey, Senior, do ' w everything?"
Senior: g-'fWhy, sure." g
Freshie: t"l'hen please tf eft my Latin room the last time I used it."
Jrb water ?"?
L , v
W5 rl-IEANNUAL Wg,
X. Aykig 3 ixxf A E
I-IE past year in the Ashland-Lyceum Literary Society has proved unusually
successful. Each class has been well represented, each member has been en-
thusiastic, and every meeting has been full of interest-three things which
would make a success of anything.
With the help of Mrs. Graham and Mr. Brown, the Society has bought a piano
and some stage furniture. This is being paid for from the proceeds of a series of open
meetings. The first of these was held on November 22, 1912. The President spoke,
some musical numbers were given, and an amusing comedy, "Dr. Cure All," was
presented. The meeting was a success.
All of the meetings have been full of interest. On March 7th, Mr. Fitch gave
a lect ure which he illustrated with stereoptican views. Every one present enjoyed it.
On March 21, the regular open meeting of the Society was held. Members of
the ociety presented "A Box of Monkeys." This, together with musical numbers
mad the meeting an enjoyable and successful one.
I Literarg Societyg Entertainment 'R ,
Over ure -------- , High School Orchestra
Sexte -Who is Sylvia - 4 - - - Schubert
Frances Melville Ruth Vincent
Marie Skepstad Lois Kirkland
. Ottilie Blaurock Ruth Rees
Accompanist, Ruth Elliott
Duet ---------- Reuben and Rachel
Roy Youngs, Mary Elizabeth White
Reading-The Three Lovers -------- Carleton
Anna Davenport A
Jubilee Singers. '
Mary Elizabeth White Ralph Brown
Annie Mackay Roy Youngs
Lois Kirkland Lewis Hermann
Katherine Leach John Conine
Accompanist, Gladys Ewen
A Comedy-A Box of Monkeys.
Edward Rolston ------ Edward Wearne
Chauncey Oglethorpe - Weno Bergstrom
Mrs. Ondego-Jhones - - - Ruth Elliott
Sierra Bengaline' - - , . Lucille Benjamin
Lady Guinevere Llandpoore ' - - Marjorie Eastwood
'Mass of tb due, in great part, to the interest and help
N., , ' U fu' I ' Elizabeth Crosby, '13,
pravero' 2- A J'
IQI5 THE ANNUAL IQI5
A ZJZX c.
Hamilton and the Constitution
N the war for independence the American colonies had won the admiration and re-
spect of Europe. No sooner was peace with England established, however, than
the colonies began to quarrel among themselves, and it was not long till their
political wranglings had made them an object of general contempt. Conditions were
indeed lamentable, each state sought only its own interests at the expense of every oth-
er. But this condition could not last long. In Massachusetts Shay's-Rebellion broke
out, threatening courts and laws with extinction. The whole affair was soon over, but
it brought the people face to face with insurrection and anarchy, and it looked terribly
unpleasant to them. Therefore, Shay's Rebellion had a greater effect in creating a
longing for union than had Washington himself.
The first successful movement for union came from the commercial interests.
Virginia had made a commercial agreement with Maryland and thought it would be a
good idea to extend it to the other states, accordingly, she passed resolutions in Janu-
ary, 1786, calling for a convention at Annapolis to consider the establishment of a
lt was here that Alexander Hamilton, then an active citizen of the state of New
York, first took up the question of the Constitution. He saw that this unimportant
convention, could be made to serve as a stepping stone for another convention, which
might be able to save the sinking fortunes of the country. The first thing to be done
was to secure the representation of New York. With this purpose, some of Hamil-
ton's friends and followers, secured seats in the legislature of that state. ln spite of
the opposition offered them by the followers of Governor Clinton, these men obtained
the appointment of Eve delegates, of whom Hamilton was one. When the Annapolis
convention was held, the representatives of only four states beside New York were
present. The meeting could do nothing for commerce or anything else, but it was
able to issue an address to the people, drafted by Hamilton, calling for another conven-
tion to which the delegates should come with general powers.
With this great end in view, Hamilton gained an election to the New York leg-
islature. Here the main question was the appointment of delegates to the coming
convention. By his brilliant talent and his winning personality, Hamilton, in the very
teeth of a determined majority, carried a resolution providing for the appointment of
three representatives. Chief Justice Yates, John Lansing, Jr., and Hamilton were ap-
pointed. Owing, however, to the fact that his two colleagues were uncompromising
states-rights men, he could expect no help from them. '
On the 25th of May, 1787, the representatives of nine states were assembled
at Philadelphia, and the work of framing a new government began. lt has already
been said that Hamilton's two colleagues were ed to him and were sure to vote
against him on every important point. Eor an he prudently withdrew from
the general discussions, and wisely resolved 1 ll is force in 'te in one
speech. This speech, which lasted tiv H ning of
the Convention, setting forth therein ' E A , r new
IQI5 THEANNUAL IQI3
I X- - S 7
government. His message once delivered, he waited, silently aiding where he could.
Soon afterwards his two colleagues abandoned the Convention, leaving Hamilton free
to work unhampered. When the end finally came, he did not shrink from the grave
responsibility of affixing his own name and that of New York to the Constitution.
Hamilton's next service was influencing the public mind in favor of the Con-
stitution. This he did through the Federalist, a group of letters written by himself,
ably assisted by Jay and Madison. These letters had a powerful and far-reaching ef-
fect on the public mind.
But Hamilton rendered his most important service in securing the adherence of
New York to this new Constitution. Opposition in that state, organized and led by
Governor Clinton, was especially strong and bitter. Governor Clinton had failed to
prevent the calling of a state convention by the legislature.
The Clintonians opened the battle by proposing postponement, in order to see
the experiment tried on the other states, and to hear their reports of how the new sys-
tem worked. The Federalists, or supporters of the Constitution, met this issue bold-
ly, and even the Crovernorts party shrank from settling such a momentous question by
evasion. The issue was lost. Next the work of the Philadelphia Convention was tak-
en up, and examined part by part, paragraph by paragraph, word by word. Hamilton
was on his feet all the time. He answered every attack, exhausted every argument,
and explained the minutest details of the Constitution. We can well imagine how he
looked, his eyes flashing, his face beaming with enthusiasm as he upheld the cause,
which meant so much to himself, to the people of the colonies, and to us at the pres-
ent day! The Clintonians dreaded to come to a direct vote, fearing the effect of
Hamilton's speeches, and the Federalists were in no hurry to move, knowing that time
worked with them. Nine states had ratified. Presently came the report that Virginia
had consented. Again postponement by adjournment was proposed and was again
defeated. Then came a long string of amendments and proposals of conditional rati-
fication. Hamilton met this in a brilliant speech, and the leader of the Clintonian ma-
jority confessed he had been convinced by Hamilton that conditional ratification was
absurd, and that he would vote for the Constitution. The end was near at hand.
When the vote was taken it was found that the Constitution had a majority of three
in its favor. New York had ratified, and Hamilton had won.
What a debt of gratitude we owe to Hamilton! How brilliant, his talent, how
keen his power of reasoning! As long as patriotism remains in American hearts, yea,
as long as the memory of Washington and Lincoln is honored, so long will Hamilton
live in the history of our Constitution!
1 John Skepstad, '13.
5' fc I Q
6l'ue.3. Grew' delve in 31.5. l2lisidonu,CE'le.ss191ZJ enioera as
"l'lluls.5. Qld lsmends, neun leces, -
Old queenensnew cuses.
5e,l'.Z. Fanesnies discuss uiondens i i
elm 'sign School iilse, B lllgi i
'Tue.llC9l.Plunlf nols and ue slnell Qneduelfe.
wed.llll.F5r'esnies nf-zc-.sq skill be necoueraed els lone os i
end hound depelsldmenlw Ml
Pri. I5. Pool-bell pPe.cloice begins. D
mon. lo. Uisilsonslfenldening snopsb olsnose deed if X
Guide - I'-Zo one Swim?" i l W
Uisilons-noone is the crepe nqnging ooec uclndlero?
Guide - 'Thais only bhe bowel.
'3l'ue.24.g els lfirosls 'uou donl' succeed, i 0
"Tllul22o,5Rodel sc ool deu.l2o Senioras eo n orlxiisl 14 l
Nui u l
ociossu QQ A i 5 ,ll
UlI'uo'.ll. Senion,-'wise men nesil'e,lse,fnool me flfeeinf N
Poesnman ffslioe uou sune ?' is Nd
Seniors,-l aim cenloeinf' ini l n
'll"m4iz 5. Senior' Glass Sl2eelsinQ.Zsl5e bee r idlpe e
lP'l"i.. Cll. Goldlviceos lon l.sil'ePe.Pu Socieiu -- l
Zsl8ed.E5l. Flencefsoolsn-lEe.r0lie.nf1enl0emu lseew i X 'li" "i
Sbeniolos, f'irs'sP period on Zfisednesdesuis. ,
oi ?Ei?2Zfii'g lilllii
Jwonflo eooodnow wilson in Pown.T 4
Tue. l5.5cl'zool closed his 1209-Gp in o es nf el
wed. ll6.GZi8lz'u so menu need-scenes e,n, '24 ns?
. Bececuse l'l2is school closes os . 7 i
"Tlnuinll'Z,fl ,new neue lessons.
PPL lo. Powers neue lnnern. I 3
Self. l9. use spend in necupenefing. X ,
5l2on.?.l. SQ persiod spanish ,class slow . - K
'M-5ed.25, Ppesnie in Fiefliemenheou lsequu cies l i
PlPi.25. Pool'-bell Pellu- some fuelling. A,
belrzzo. Pinslf Game -ce 'Wie uailslz Emanuel. Z-Z. .
Sl2on28.Sl2einiziPe Peeeiei io reeeiife eongieruieerione.
f2,l4ed5i0lDe.Plie.menFagjwl,e.w Glass,-Ruin Rees CQne..iPine.n.
'l'l'mi"15ii.l9 'aloe loiaello een iaemlnles. A
Fri. ll. .Qnoiinein eieee ineeloingl nelei by Senior-us.
.Won.ffl.5enion Cleese 'oolfee oiwoeeipnlo laronibirion Pionelf
'T2ie.5.63 ueioqo, no scnooi. Glecleion Qefq.
6l,iSed.i5.G3 Ceioorns, Senior' dues shank. 'XX
How, poor-1 enseineione is? V WJ X
iPini.8. Gxconfzsiein eeppewe in eenool elsif Q imyiiim U,
'wilin need sneaasee. fi ll f xU
eel: ooie nor-i.e. new weeii? mliii,lM,gi,'i'l il fl
well i giziess iles. 58 -CD. f" ,, QM .
JYMon.iil.5.lE? seen sliding down banisbenfl f f il
l"'i'i.li5. Sengslfom iniiaieioeei iniuo fool'-be,iI. "ll M5 in
3e.i:iie.n,e. e.ia.n.e.in leer,-bell el
Qelne. 21-C61 Tough Quoin.
SMoni6Ti0ziozilQs loin Gslee Glue. We X
G'l'2zie.l9.PiPsif Jinneieei Bowd rneering
"ZLli3eei,2ll9,Si2uen mienigini- oil owned -12 lilolebooks due.
"llilwiiiff,Zii.l'-iloioeinoolis all in. So we we
iF"iPi.2,2. ieiioeremul IBie:q,"lDP. Gare-evil.
Tmli226.TnenRe35i25inQ. Q.iQ.i'ni.S. US- S.i3.H.S. 18-O Sizing
..Sil22,on2.i5eeR egieein. 5215. fiindo Perneins A 2
o Selly in nine Sludiborwm. lfgjee
me .neSifimefi,- win, do ineq. mens eil . , A
Clneinisinvzin ineivfumenbs of glass" E 0 Q
'SRP S. .So know Hne Sc-znioms can gg , 0 l
see Fnrojzilgfh, i'i'LefeScpeniineenifs. A M20
'U-Sec1i.iiiEll SIQRF?-' nniqgiiife ine lefw ok mae V7 Q
Sinnie QSWFK7- Eifwewii iilniie bil added 0 A
wnfeio you new gel, rnelfee fuel' eg
lilfile bil: rnor-ve. N ,Q-gg
lF'iPii.il5. Senion Qenee. I cogulel Cjczisif die weihzingii X?-3,743
5R0FQ,K'5.Sf'UdGf2P-WVFZGPG ,.lT'12glSf-' be some mielneelie in my ina-mn
I Gloni' believe i deeeinzfe ee Leno." o
"l'ee,eneP-nileileneiv do l, boi: also ine iowesif meek
I ern allowed iso give" n
i1lni.26. Slliss wnw wee lane Snenman Slain?"
Fiogew,-".STi2e.PCninQ lonvougn Ceeowgie'
Kllonweuerqone preperinp for Gnrisrmes.
wecizsfine dey ei-rep me ceq before enrism?
. n 1 Q
Pirii.2'Z' Senior, fllfzecls e. prellzi be. com A .
Fbreslnier well ,iles ine beslc l lzeszse.
"?i1l5eccl.l.l22eellv4 we eielnle nexoe so oo! lnis Rew 'Lies-ms lDe:q.
'Tllmi22.Pirsl' Sociecl Hour ln. Gaim.
Wwe. 7. Subscrgions for liiesl i 53'
sS?lnm,ieJ 'user' le.Ken..
Scxllzlll. '?slsS'ne.l' is lane neiglnlr of you --W'
ecrnbilric-in .Sl2r.l1?" 4
S.l59.- wha I llnirzli snegogf'
ecboul' lo rnzi slno2,ilcler." ' in
5ll2onl3Gbiluer'zi,-Gne Senior blown up S Q
in Gnernisrrq. Pleese ornil ine flowers. U
'Taic.4lf..9l2iss 5.-"?A5lnzi donl ziozi solzre llfz eqnieclion.
Preslnie -"Nou-'qou se,iel is was iingr ' ,I
"l'1uie.Zl.FZoberlsBrown is lfzeerd lo scsq,-"ELS en l die l we.nl',
V0 be creinsfeei end my esnes pul' in ine Ure-
islacce iso inner lnezii rnesq mingle 'wiln rnose of re
elbvriinwner is so rerenes en Sl in Glncmislrzi.
Flra.2,l. Innocence Hbroed. Cline Freshmen err-izse.
.Won.2ZDemure end rnodesls Presnies predominecre ine neslls.
Sllr Drown apologizes lo llnenn because of llze ill-manners
of ine 'upper elessmen. I I
n rscnniinnli lllll'
Selnll. Cen Peloruesrq 8l?,ecrcln.? is 4
no sei april meg. r W fl
"l"2.ie.4.'l'lze lDornesl'ic Science slnidenh-"Sis W ifi lil
size sezvs ,so slne.ll'slne rip" X
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rim. senior ciess sizssiing-new officers e ei-es. 4 l,
'l"cie.llll. Geslf for oenior plasq clnosensll qlissrs-neeesf' '
'Z-lSedltl2.,9 do - Ro school." I
"l'l'mic.l3.9 Glgom-Ro Social Flour. A-FREMMHM' i
Pri. llll. Lsoueel ones receive-fvelenrines.
.6ll2on.l?l'.5enior,Cless Slleeringz Soine. 'eff is goin. ro be
dlGGllfg5A,6,llf20l'ZQ Phe Seniors i X , 5
'lT'niic.lS.G. .siaorrs ecrzolner slieinr 'canq more
'wecill4l9.Sclfzo.,Q eesen' ' """" ..
'l'Pi.zJn2i'2'welifz me wound' egfein williei -f -if Q A
PM-.2l. Siemens Grefovicel Gonresii f 9
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be a l Q
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l2oPl'l1 seewee fFZ.O6lQ poimlve. ,,. L
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. 50935 demxenel equel Pighlv N0
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U - f T Ziwoilililliijfy '02
sei: e.L,eei mmeibeii hw! me Q ilii,lq,,l,i,
7,l5ed.l2Sl2,i5s noble helm X V Ajimlliiiifgigf.ihl,fi,liillgqil
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SM expewimerms Pow ow emziseme gil l 'lu il
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Sale ZZGP 5 Gounhrq Run. lloplvh, five d. ' X "l'llwn22Z Senior' girala Peeepliicm. Ml ,A..A in ' '
gilgswnlce he me e. girl - wmiin . Q1 4, j e,e-.X
loin. ll eginrzifzg of leesl' member, Ollie Ideal i
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IQIS TI-IEANNUAL X ff la
A good teacher is one who doesn't take her headaches out on the pupils.
A little Latin is a strong temptation to pull it on those who know less.
To the students therein, a -high school seems about as important as a college.
Waiting for someone else to do it is not the swiftest way to get anything done.
Because you are smart is no evidence that you know. A
English is one of the most difficult languages to learn. As evidence, consider
the conversation of many men who began learning it as infants.
Father always expects his boys to do better in school than he did.
Try to follow your own advice, then you'll understand why other people don't
pay any attention to what you say.
I often wish that I were like some other girls I know,
And oil to town, to some swell job, each morning I would gog
T here's Lizzie, a stenographer, I
Jane works for a photographer,
While l must stay at North Side High and learn to cook and sew,
Take science, quite domestic,
And cooking that's aesthetic,
The household arts my mother thinks her daughter ought to know.
We're taught that we should make some home quite happy, gay and
V And always cook one good square meal, each morning, noon and night,
, Yet, now if I am any judge,
We North Side girls can make the fudge,
That surpasses any you will find, from here to there and back.
We can make a salad dressing
That deserves a bishop's blessing,
But when I go to fry a steak, I burn it till it's black. A
. Za Eson, '15.
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