University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)
- Class of 1893
Page 1 of 205
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 205 of the 1893 volume:
TEXT EDDKS AND
Class Reference Books.
Class Momorofzdzll P k
Mlscellaneozls owl Gzf! Books.
CALL AND SEE US.
The Clark 8 Dfzmz Book cmd Slczlzoneffy Co.,
xx. M. at s. rm. snmyea.
O door East First National Bank.
PEARL STREET, - - BGULDER, COLD
The National State Bank
PAID IN CAPITAL, 355,000
UNDIVIDED PRDFITS, 321,000
C C BLLI INJGHANI P ideut.. N. D. McKENZ1E,V P l t
J. H. NICHOLSON, Cashier.
E J' I' fl J. H Nicholson, N. D. McKenzie, N K S th
C. G. Bu k ngliam. B. M. Williams.
fl. l'l. GUNNING,
Groceries cmd larovigions.
Gloggwore onel Queengwore.
FRUITS, CANDIES, FLOUR, FEED,
HAY AND GRAIN,
llltn Street, Opp. Court House
Buss eq lloLi3nooK,
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
FINE TEAS AND CDFFEES.
Tobacco, Cigars, Nuts, Confectionery
Goods Delivered Promptly to All Parts of the City.
South-East Corner of Pearl and 13th Streets.
INE HOES INE HOES
Students and all others cannot better themselves. Before buying,
Call and Examine the nicest and best stock of shoes in Boulder
Valley. Our LADIES' OXFORD TIES and WALKING SHOES
are just arriving, and are beyond doubt the most suherb north of
of Denver. We guarantee to give you the V
BEST G oo
T0 BE FOUND IN BOULDER COUNTY.
W. B. KEELEF2 oc SCENE,
DRY GQQDS, SHQES
We invite University people to Call and Exaniine Our Stock, and we will emiezivor
to please you with courteous attention, ,Qoogi fashlonable goods and at as low prices as
time same quality of goods can be bought for in the State.
First Door East of Boulder National Bank. ULDER,
SPECIAL RATES . . . .
. 18 YEARS' CONTINUOUS PRACTICE IN ID I I R
Ll. E. P31 EH PQI.
1630 Araloahoe St., DENVER, COLG.
, Famiiy, Schooi, Library,
1 PSIYSOIT who Reads or Writes
SHOULD OWN A DICTIONARY.
Care should be taken to GET THE BEST. -.
0 Q , , 0
3 Webstefs International, '1ei2sf1f1,f,g',Eggii,H2,,jff"i', 3
0 It is a, thorough revision of the authentic 0
5 'fUnabridged," fully abreast of the times. 1 9
0 D 1 'N 9
0 The work of revision occupied over ten I M Q
9 years, more than a, hundred editors being -. 5 9
2 employed and over S300,000 expended Q S
9 before the first copy was printed. ' ' ,
3 som by an rzookseizerf. E+ 2
0 l 0
9 G. 6: C. IVIERRIAIVI CUIVIPANY ' 9
3 ,,,,b,.S,,e.., ' INTERNATIONAL 3
0 Springfield Mass. U.S.A., 0
3 DICTIONARY g
6 Send for a, pamphlet containing specimen O
Q pages and giving full pa,rticu1ax's. It will be Q
O sent prep.,id. Y Q
3 w na-EBDO not buy reprints of obsolete editions. 2
THE PERFECT FITTER of 2
FINE AND MEDIUM-PRICE
Is always on the Top Shelf with the Largest Stock
and Nobbiest Goods that can be produced. We always
have the smoothest slioeiuakers in the city ...,.
Eranlc Hiskey, 1236 pearl si., BOULDER, coto.
NLY IN THE ORLD
The WORLD'S FAIR is to be held in CHICAGO, but if you
would know the best place for holding the same, call on
HATHAWAY, who keeps the best of everything in Groceries
and Provisions, Fruits, Candies, Nuts, Cigars and Tobaccos.
In our Bakery Line we defy competition in both quality and
price- Orders iilled for anything in our line on reasonable
not1ce,with promptness and dispatch ...........
You are Courteously Invited to Call.
pearl STN, ofcourse. I'I. M
THE BQ N HQU E
ONLY FlRST:CLAS5 HOTEL IN THE CITY.
ONE:HALF BLOCK FROM UNION DEPOT.
RATES, Q50 RER DRY
STUDE TS,HTTE TK?
In Selecting your Clothing, Call at C. F. I'llLLER'S Tailoring
Establishment, and select from his Fine Stock of Scotch, French
and English Pauting, also the Nobbiest Suiting in the market.
EULL DRESS SUITS F... i-...i.5....1 B.1IR00m.S,m....y.
Will Make Special Rates to Students.
PEARL ST., opp. reeny. C. E. MILLER.
THIj,U IVEIQSITY' - '
' ' ' EQQTQTSTOBE
IS WELL NAVIED FOR TWO REASONS:
1. lt is under the personal management of agraduate of the University of Colorado
2. lt is the popular resort for a large majority of the University Students.
OUR DRUG DEPARTFIENT. KNOWN AS
THE Wnlrwnv-BLAKE PHARMACY
Is managed by a former University of Colorado Student.
If We are not "one of you," then We must be iwa of you.
T0 That .it is to your interest to visit our store
1 especially at the beginning of the term when
time is valuable to you, we would have you know that in our DRUG AND BOOK
DEPARTMENTS We have a more varied line suited to your needs than anyone estab-
lished in Boulder .........,..................
GAZE ON THIS LIST of some of the things we CARRY IN srocx.
University Text Books, Perfumes, Toilet Waters,
State Prepartory School Text Books, Tooth Soap. Powders and Paste,
Public School Text Books, Combs, Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes,
Pens, Ink, Paper, Toilet and Shaving Soaps,
Note Books, Mucilage, Pocket Knives and Razors.
Pen and Pencil Tablets, b Razor Strops and Luther Brushes,
Gold and Fountain Pens, Shoe Brushes, T. M. Blacking,
Miscellaneous Books, Patent Medicines.
Pic-ture Frames to Order.
Our Line of .....
VIOLINS, MANDOLINS, ETC.,
. . . . . I5 THE BEST IN THE CITY:
We Warrant the STETSON IVIANDOLINS and GUITARS. For Accuracy and
Sweetness of Tone they are Without a Peer.
THE WHIT EY-BLAKE
BOOK AND DRUG CQ.,
ROGERS BLOCK, North Side Pearl sr. BOULDER, COLO.
A525 QuR fiRuiNQ5 595
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H0meria,n Literary Society
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO,
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PRESIDENT JAMES H. BAKER
Whose Faithful Labors in
Behalf of the
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO,
Have Endeared Him to
The First Volume Of the
Is Aifectionately Inscribed
BY THE EDITORS,
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EAR the base of rugged moumaius,
By the shade of shaggy pine,
In its Wealth of form and color,
Grows the stately Columbine.
wVGSt91'1l sunbeams warm the gre-eti
Gentle reader, that are thine:
HP1'ospe1' long, be ever Cl1991'fl1l,ll
Sweetly sings the COLUMBINE.
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Recently there was manifested a belief that the students
should issue an annual. In time that belief assumed a business
attitude. Today the COLUMBINE is.
The Universities of Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota
attest the truth that the State University, well managed, is the
University for the people. The University of Colorado, profit-
ing by the experience of older States, easily leads her rivals in
our commonwealth. First to publish a weekly college paper.
we are also first to issue a college annual.
In the University of Colorado none have gone this way
before us. As pioneers in a new country, we must clear the
rubbish and break the soil for posterity. Our task has been
twice difficult, since to our lot there has not fallen the heritage
of ancestral experience, nor had we more than half a summer
to complete our campaign.
After most searching deliberations this new child has been
christened COLUMBINE. IVe have reason to believe that upon
close examination all interested in the work will deem the
selection of this name a happy one. At once poetic, aesthetic,
and characteristic, it seems eminently fitting that the State
flower become the title of so worthy an enterprise from the
The work may be criticised as being too largely historical.
Are not the events of childhood worthy of record? If so, there
is no better time than when the youth enters manhood, for then
early events are untarnished by timer, and error is least likely.
Much difficulty has attended the search for some historical
data. Owing to the lack of time not all the crumbs of truth
could be gathered. The story must be completed by others.
In the multiplicity of interests that make up the details of
a book of this character, things highly amusing to some, may
be equally exasperating to others. Life in its most active form
is but a harp of melody and discordg an extreme of smiles and
tears. If we have touched upon these extreme cords of student
life, may it only arouse us to sterner activity.
Actuated by a desire to make the Annual thoroughly cos-
mopolitan, we have recognised no party but our Alma Maier, no
sect but the student body. Thus catholic in spirit, may the
work advance the interests of all. If this be the reward of our
toil, our labor has not been vain.
Errors are omnipresent. Should some mistakes be found
in these pages, we trust they may not cancel the things of vital
import. Absolute truth is yet to be discovered. Cynic, lr: Wi!-
igzze est aiser, ez' ffm' est nfyjlicile.
The editors would not claim all the credit that may attach
to this volume. Some by Words of kindly greeting, others by
valuable contributions, have cheered us on to the goal. G1 ate-
ful thanks to Whom honor is due.
In presenting this mirror of college life to our fellow
students and friends, we are not insensible that some ofthe
illustrations and subject matter may not be new. But as
matters of history they are important, hence inserted with the
hope that to some, when in the heat of a busy life or the
autumn of a closing career, they may be refreshing to memory,
and helpful in living again the pleasant days of college life.
Happy in the belief that we have been faithful to our trust,
contident of the readers' charity, hopeful of touching some
cord of sympathy, and trusting that these pages may prove of
service t0 our Alma Maier, we commend t.his little Volume to
our readers, and entrust the future of the COLUMBINE to our
Vive U. of C., Vive COLUMBINEQ Vive, vale.
---V - ---- -v-Y --'--- v 4 ,...,1
Nestling lneath lofty peaks and spreading out into the
finest of all Colorado valleys, Boulder sits, the unique and
marvelous city of a marvelous state. Of her beauties the poets
sing, the people sound universal acclaim. Boulder is the
't Athens of Coloradof' for she is the seat of the University of
Colorado, an institution liberally endowed by the State, and
this year having an attendance of three hundred students. All
the elements have conspired to render the climate delightful.
But twenty-nine miles from Denver, toward the mountains,
Boulder is several degrees warmer in the winter and vastly
cooler,by reason of the breezes fresh from the snow-clad moun-
tains, in the summer. Here, at the moderate elevation of 5,280
feet, live 5,500 contented and intelligent people.
Boulder is essentially a city of houses, its school rolls carry-
ing the names of 1,300 children. It is, reached from Denver,
by the Union Pacific Railroad, with three daily trains, Sun-
days, morning and evening trains. A fine Wagon road leads to
Boulder canonfalternately lovely by its rippling brook and
gentle foliage, and awe-inspiring in the magnificence of its lofty
peaks, dark, deep gorges, and the roar of the WonderfulBoulder
falls. Hotels for the traveler are plenty and Well ordered. Boul-
derls flouring mills produce two hundred barrels a day. She has
founderies, a creamery, Works for the sampling of ores, assay
offices, a factory for the manufacture of the Sanitary pipe,
Wagon-making shops, a steam laundry, two daily and three
Weekly newspapers, churches of all Protestant and Catholic
faith, four school buildings that cost a'B40,000, a court house
situated in a beautiful square in the heart of the city, costing
ttl25,000. There are three national banks With capital and
surplus of 3250,000, and average deposits of t'S500,000. An
electric plant lights the city. A city of homes, the seat of
learning, the base of supplies of a great mining, agricultural
and fruit-growing sectionfher shipments of small fruits, such
as strawberries, raspberries and blackberries are enormous-
Boulder is, in herself, an epitome of all that constitutes Colo-
E . 1893 - E
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Monday . . Second Semester began.
,Weclnesclay . Washingto11's Birthdayg a holiday.
RECESS FROM MARCH 18 ro MARCH 27.
Thursday . Senior examinations completed.
Thursday . Fourth year preparatory examinations
Friday . . Junior examinations completed.
Sunday . . Baccalaureate Sermon.
Address before the Christian Associa-
Monday . . Sophomore examinations completed.
Literary exercises by College Societies.
Tuesday. . Freshman examinations completed.
., Third year preparatory examinations
Cration before the Bell Literary Society.
May 31, Wednesday .
.Tune 1, Thursday . .
-Tune 2,Fr1day . . .
Examinations for admission.
SUMMER VACATION or FOURTEEN TVVEEKS FROM CoMMENc-EMENT
DAY TO SEPTEMBER
Sept. 2, Saturday . . Entrance examinations.
Sept. 4, Monday . . Labor day.
Sept. 5, Tuesday . . First Semester begins.
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO.
There is a certain college in the West,
Still in its lusty youth and for its prime
Have splendid auguries been made, and there,
ls being molded forth the Nationts weal.
Clear, soft and blue and sunny are the skies
That bend above it, round about it sweeps
A circle of the all-surviving hills,
Fit emblems of the heights We seek to scale.
Ah yes, the hearts of men have ever thrilled
With longing for the heights, a vague sweet pain,
A discontent that was not peevishness,
But urged them on to lift themselves and theirs.
The surge of mighty efforts still has borne
The foremost of the race a little higher,
Then faltered, ebbed and left them there alone,
A little nearer to the feet of Truth.
O Truth, the secret magnet of each heart,
The pure-souled goddess of all humankind,
Though seen in many guises through the mists
That still enfold with gloom not Truth, but us.
Not Truth, but us. Not Truth, ah no, ah no,
Undimned for aye her glory shall endue,
Upon the mountain-top, my brothers, see l-look!
But ah, the fateful mists have rolled between.
HISTORY CF THE UNIVERSITY.
Here are the leading events in the early history of the
University of Colorado, arranged in the order of time.
Established November 7th, 1861g legislation of 1861, sub-
stantially re-enacted in 18685 first meeting of the Board of
Trustees January 29th, 18705 present campus donated in 18713
Hfteen thousand dollars appropriated by the General Assembly
and fifteen thousand dollars donated by the citizens of Boulder
to erect the Hrst building, February 6, 1874. Corner stone of
building laid September 20th, 1875. General Assembly of 1876
appropriated the further sum of fifteen thousand dollars to
complete building and open the institution. The building Was
completed and accepted April 18th, 1876. March 3d, 1875
Congress, by enabling actfgave the new State seventy-two
sections of land for the use and support of a State University.
The State Constitution of 1876 recognized and confirmed the
Territorial institution as the State University. The General
Assembly of 1877 enacted the legislation under which the
University is now Working. The institution was opened Sep-
tember 5th, 1877. In 1878 Charles G. Bucliingham founded
the University Library and J. Alden Smith presented to the
institution a Very line and complete geological cabinet. The
Assembly of 1879 appropriated seven thousand dollars to
provide a chemical lalooratoryg First-class graduated, June
Colorado Territory WELS established February 28th. 1861,
and its Iirst legislative assembly met September 9th of that
year and the 'tliill to establish the University of Colorado" was
introduced in the house October 26. Charles F. Holly, a
representative from Boulder County, was the author and
promoter of this measure. For brilliancy of imagination and
sublimity of faith those early pioneers are unsurpassed. Wlieii
this Assembly convened there were only twenty-five thousand
peoplehere, children were few and common schools were
extremely rare. Yet these forefathers sat calmly clown and
MAIN BUILDING AND UNIVERSITY LAKE
enacted a University into being, with all the accompaniments
of medical, legal and Zlzeologzkrzl UD departments. No fear of a
clash between Church and State daunted them!
In the years that followed were the Civil War and the
Indian outbreaks. The Adjutant-Generalis report was the
longest and most important public document. No wonder
then that this premature child necessarily remained in Nzzbilms
and was destined to live for many years on rarilied atmosphere
and mountain scenery and in the fond imagination of its friends.
The infant having nothing to eat went into a state of protracted
All that this Assembly could do was to appoint certain lead-
ing men of the Territory as Trustees of the institution with au-
thority to receive any donations that Uncle Sam or other chari-
tably disposed people might feel disposed to make for the
support of the youngster.
In the Assemblies following the Hrst, whenever business
was dull and interest flagged, some solon would introduce a Bill
to change the location of the University, and in 1870 a majority
report was brought in to change the location from Boulder to
Burlington. Shades of the past! YVl1o of the present genera-
tion can put his finger on Burlington?
Again in 1877, as we look at it now, the opening of the
University seemed to be an act of hardihood, not to say rash-
ness. The population of the State barely reached one hundred
and Efty thousand. The common school system was barely
organized and was far from complete. But three high schools
existed and an untold number of private institutions of Hhigher
education 'l were already in existence and bidding Hercely for
pupils. The income of the University was less than tS7,000,
and in the expressive language of another, " there was not a
book for a library, not a piece of apparatus of any kind, and
not a cent of money to expend for such purposesfi A naked,
ill-constructed building situated in a barren waste and removed
from any sidewalk by nearly a mile of mud, was all that marked
the place for a future University." Under such circumstances
the remark of a cultured citizen of Denver to our first President
seems but a slight exaggeration. After visiting the scene and
comprehending the situation he dolefully said: "You must be
God, doctor, if you accomplish anything here-able to make
something out of nothing." So the University opened with
two professors and forty-:Eour pupils. All of the students were
in either the Preparatory or Normal departments. Not a single
college student as a sample and source of inspiration. To
attempt to portray the trials and triumphs, the victories and
defeats, the hopes and despair of those early years would exceed
the limits of this article and would be wanting in a sense of
delicacy. The time is not yet ripe. Such a work is reverently
consigned to the hands of a later chronicler. This much, how-
ever, may justly be said, that from the beginning down to the
present time the march of the University has been onward and
upward and true to the line of real progress. It seems but
yesterday since the class of '82 stood upon the steps of that
lone, lorn first building, with their diplomas in their hands, and
looked out eagerly across that barren waste of rocks and earth
called a campus, into the world which then awaited them. But
measured by the progress and growth of the University how
vast and inseparable the distance between that day and now,
Some years ago the writer, in an address before the Alumni
said: 'L The next five or ten years will determine the issue
whether the University is to sinh down into a comfortable
mediocrity or is to stand pre-eminently at the head of the State
system of education f' The issue has been determinedg the
victory is ours.
Osoan E. JAoKsoN.
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AIL, all lm!! Ike coming Kzizzg. Thus .did President
Se-wall introduce his successor, Dr. Hale, at the
Commencement exercises in May, 1887. The
following year brought many changes to the Uni-
versity of Colorado. Things that had seemed but
the outcome of the playful and gentle spirit of the under-
graduate were condemned. Various innovations were made,
some meeting with the disapproval of the students, came to
untimely ends. The i'Legend of the Gongfl is as familiar as
that of Rip Van 'Winlile. Arbor Day was duly observed in
rubber boots and maclcintoshes. The year was on the whole
very successful, the average attendance had been greater than
any year before, and in May four were graduated from the
Arts Department and one from the Medical School. The next
year three degrees were conferred in the School of Literature,
one in the Medical School. The University also conferred two
honorary degrees. In 1890 VVoodbury Hall, so named in honor
of Regent R. W. WVoodbury of Denver, was erected as a dormi-
tory for boys, and in September of that year was ready for oc-
During this year the hearts of students and faculty alike
were saddened by the death of Dr. J. W. Bell, who, after filling
the chair of Greek for but a few months succumbed to that dread
disease, consumption. Dr. Bell had previously held the chair
of History and Political Economy, but had been forced to resign
on account of failing health. Of Dr. Bellls life and character,
too much cannot be said in praise. A man of broadest culture
and learning, he endeared himself to everyone with whom he
came in contact. Prof. Maurice E. Dunham was chosen to lill
the place left vacant by the death of Dr. Bell. He has made
the Greek department one of the best in the College.
Just before Commencement of '90 the Seniors made a new
departure by appearing in the regulation HSenior Capf' It
aroused little feeling except in the hearts of a few envious
HALE SCIENTIFIC BUILDING.
Freshmen, who lacked courage, however, to interfere. In 1890
Dr. Hale conferred the seven degrees, two being B. A., one B.
L., and four M. D. Gradually the University increased its at-
tendance as its advantages became more widely and generally
Dr. Hale inaugurated a system of lectures to be given by
different members of the Faculty in the various towns and cities
throughout the State. This method of advertising the Univer-
sity has proved very successful.
The graduating class of 1891 consisted of five young ladies
and four gentlemen.
In the summer of '91 Prof. John Gardiner was married to
Miss Maude Clark of Greeley, a former student of the University.
Having established the different departments of the Uni-
versity upon a firm basis, Dr. Hale, feeling the need of rest
after thirty years of continuous labor in the interests
of education, tendered his resignation as President of the Uni-
versity, andin his place was chosen James H. Baker, for seventeen
years Principal of the East Denver High School. President
Baker has worked earnestly and unceasingly for the institution,
and is rapidly bringing it into the foremost ranks of the colleges
During the past year many improvements have been made.
A Glee Club has been organized by Prof. Charles Farnsworth,
which makes a tour of the State every spring, showing those
desirous of gaining an education the pleasanter side of college
Hale Scientific Hall has been partially erected, and when
completed will be the finest building upon the campus.
. Last fall a Law School was established, many of the most
eminent lawyers of the State offering their services as lecturers,
free. This school has been most successful, the opening class
Cn account of better clinical advantages to be gained, the
courses of the second and third years of the Medical College
are now conducted in Denver. Another change made has been
the separation of the Preparatory School and the University
proper. The former is still under the jurisdiction of the State
University, but occupies a different building.
Last October, after an illness of six weeks, Dr. Isaac Den-
nett, for fourteen years Professor of Latin in the College, died.
He was Dean of the Faculty, and held a high place in the esteem
of all Who knew him.
A The Class of '92 numbered-four, .Three degreeswere con-
ferred in the department of the Arts, and one in the Medical
The class of 393 will be the largest ever graduated from the
There is a growing interest in Athletics, which only the
lack of a gymnasium prevents from being universal. The foot-
ball .team and base-ball nine are members of the State Associa-
tions and have already Won many laurels for their Afmzz Mfzfer.
Field Day will be an important factor in the Commencement
The outlook for the University of Colorado is bright.
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THE UNIVERSITY CHAPEL
BOARD OF REGENTS.
HON. CHARLES R. DUDLEY, - - - Denver
Term expires, 1894.
HON. SIDNEY A. GIFFIN ,--- Boulder
Term expires, 1894.
HON. W. H. OOOHRAN, - - - De! Narfe
Term expires, 1896
HON. OSCAR J. PFEIFFER, - - - Denver
Term expires, 1896
HON. DAVID M. RICHARDS, - - - Denver
Term expires, 1898.
HON W. E. ANDERSON, - - - Rocky Ford
Term expires, 1898.
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD.
JAMES H. BAKER, President
SIDNEY A. GIFFIN, - - Secretary
CHARLES G. BUOIIINGHAM, - - - Treasurer
BUILDING AND GROUNDS. .
Hon W. E. Anderson. Hon. Oscar J. Pfeiffer.
Hon W. H. Oochran. Hon. David M. Richards
Hon Sidney A, Gifiiu. Hon. Charles R. Dudley.
Pres James H. Baker. Hon. Oharles R. Dudley.
Hon. Oharles R. Dudley. Hon. S. A. Giiiin.
JAMES H. BAKER, M. A., LL. D., PRESIDENT,
Professor of Psychology and Ethics.
Professor of the German Language and Literature.
CARL W. BELSER, PH. D.,
Professor of Latin.
J. RAYMOND BRAOKETT, PH. D.,
Professor of Comparative and English Literature.
JAMES H. KIMBALL, M. D.,
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine
HERBERT VV. MCLAUTHLIN, M. D.,
Secretary of Medical School and Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and
VVILLIAM J. WAGGENER, M. A..
Professor of Natural Philosophy.
LUMAN M. GIFFIN, M. D.,
Professor of Anatomy and Physiology.
XOHARLES SKEELE PALMER, PH. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
IRA M. DELONG, M. A..
Professor of Mathematics.
JOHN GARDINER. B. So..
Professor of Biology and Histology.
MAURICE E. DUNHAM, M. A.,
Professor of Grerk.
JEREMIAH T. ESKRIDGE, M. D..
Dean of edical Faculty and Professor cf Nervous and Mental Disease
M 2 i i
NIEL MCPHATTER, M. D.,
Professor of Gynecology and Abdominal Surgery.
HORAOE O. DODGE, M. D.,
Professor of Physical Diagnosis and Hygiene.
A. STEWART LOBINGIER, B. A., M. D.,
Professor of Pathology and Clinical Surgery.
A LINDLEY M. KEASBIJY, PH. D., R. P. D.,
Professor of History and Political Science.
EUGENE T. ALLEN, PH. D.,
Professor of Chemistry Kaz! interimj.
'FGoes to Europe for two years on Leave of Absence
Q G. MELVILLE BLACK, M. D.,
Professor of Laryngology and Rhinology.
Dean of the Law School and Lecturer on American Constitutional Law and Federal
CLAYTON PARKHILL, M. D.,
Professor or Principles and Practice of Surgery and Clinical Surgery
VINCENT D. MARKHAM,
on the Law of Contracts and Sales of Personal Property.
JOHN CHASE, M. D.,
Professor of Ophthalmology and Ontology.
EBENEZER T. WELLS,
Lecturer on the Law of Real Property and Trusts.
JOHN W. O'CONNOR, M. D.,
Professor of Railway and Clinical Surgery.
HENRY FULTON. B. S.,
Professor of Civil and Electrical Engineering.
' ' ' 'r7r'0'fI5E5r-Ir' BE -Plliosorilibi 212125 'redaeblglf ' ' ' '
Lecturer on Equity Jurisprudence, Pleading and Practice.
HERBERT B. WHITNEY, M. D.,
Professor of the Diseases of Children.
VICTOR A. ELLIOTT,
Lecturer on the Law of Water Rights and Riparian Privileges.
LUTHER M. GODDARD,
on the Law of Patents, Copyrights and Trade Marks.
ROBERT S. MORRISON,
Lecturer on the Law of Mines and Mining.
LEWIS E. LEMEN, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Surgery.
Lecturer on the Law of Municipal and Private Corporations.
GEORGE B. PACKARD, M. D.,
Professor of Orthopedic Surgery.
OSCAR F. A. GREENE,
Lecturer on Roman Law.
CHARLES S. THOMAS,
Lecturer on the Law of Evidence and Bailments.
CHARLES M. CAMPBELL,
Lecturer on the Law of Personal Property, Bills of Exchange and Promisso
MERRICK A. ROGERS,
ou Common Law and Code Pleading, and Peculiarities of Colorado
Lecturer on Criminal Law and Procedure, Guarantee and Suretyship.
ALFRED C. PHELPS,
Lecturer on the Law of Personal Rights, Torts and Damages.
WILLIAM C. KINGSLEY,
Lecturer on the Law of Domestic Relations and Partnership.
HENRY T. ROGERS
Lecturer on the Law of Wills, Executors and Administrators.
ROBERT W. BONYNGE,
Lecturer on the Law of Agency and Insurance.
THOMAS E. TAYLOR, M. D.,
Lecturer on Obstetrics.
JOHN VROOM, M. D.,
Lecturer on Bandaging and Minor Surgery.
ERNEST KENDALL, M. D.,
Lecturer on Histology and Urinary Analysisfj
CHARLES H. FARNSWORTH,
Instructor in Music.
CAROLINE M. HYDE, B. S.,
Instructor in Latin.
Ilnstructor in French.
EMLEY B. QUEAL, M. D.,
Demonstrator of Anatomy.
FREDERICK F. KRAMER, B. A.,
Instructor in Semitic Languages.
HERBERT B. SHOEMAKER,
Instructor in Elementary Law and Common Law Pleading.
CALVIN E. REED,
Assistant Lecturer on the Law of Real Property.
WILLIAM M. MAGUIRE,
Assistant Lecturer on Constitutional Law.
, HENRY C. CHARPIOT,
Assistant Lecturer on the Law of Domestic Relations.
EDWIN B. MORGAN,
Assistant Lecturer on Equity Jurisprudence.
ALBERT S. BLAKE,
Assistant Lecturer on the Law of Contracts.
LUCIUS M. CUTHBERT,
Assistant Lecturer on the Law of Wills, Executors and Administrators
HORACE G. LUNT,
Assistant Lecturer on the Law of Private and Municipal Corporations
W. H. GOODALL, B. L.,
Instructor in Oratory.
CHARLES E. LOVVREY, PH. D.,
HERBERT B. SHOEMAKER, B. A., LL. B.,
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PRESIDENT JAMES H. BAKER
PRESIDENT JAMES H. BAKER
Was born in Harmony, Maine, October 13, 1848. In 1870 he
removed to Lewiston, having entered Bates College in that city
the year before. He graduated in 1873, taking second honors
in a large class. After graduation from College he was engaged
as Principal of the Yarmouth High School.
Mr. Baker left this position in 1875 to take charge of the
Denver High School. His influence here was felt from the
first. He kept abreast with the most advanced methods of the
times and has been quick to adopt their most desirable features,
and apply them, with Whatever modifications seemed necessary,
in his own field of labor. The elegant structure on the corner
of Nineteenth and Stout, second not even to the Boston High
School building, will be a lasting monument to its former
Principal. During his administration of seventeen years the
daily attendance has increased from fifty to seven hundred.
In January, 1892, Mr. Baker was called to the Presidency
ofthe State University. With characteristic zeal and energy
President Baker is performing the many and difficult duties
pertaining to his new post. The work he has already accom-
plished is mentioned elsewhere in this volume.
In addition to his regular work, President Baker has been
a constant student in special branches, including metaphysics
In 1882 he had a virtual oier of the Presidency of the
Colorado State Agricultural College, but decided to remain in
the High School. In 1883 he was Alumni Crator at his Alma
Mater. He has been an active member in the State Teachers,
Association, was President of the Association in 1880, was
President of the High School and College section in 1885. In
1886 he was elected a member of the National Council of
Education. In 1890 he was made chairman of the National
Committee on the relation of High Schools to Colleges. In
1891 his leadership was acknowledged by his election to the
Presidency of the highest Educational Council known to this
country. President Baker is the author of an Elementary Pysch-
ology, published in 1890. This book has been highly compli-
mented by the press, and is at present used extensively as a
text book in High Schools and Academies.
Revised from Ezhemlioaz in Colurado.
I-ICRACE MCRRISCN HALE,
Late President of the University, is a descendant of the pion-
eers of New England. His paternal ancestors Qlilnglishj
settled in Newbury, Mass. in 1635, and his maternal, the
Morrisons, fScotchD in Londonderry, N. H., in 1720. His
grandfather, at the age of 16, was a soldier in the Revolution,
and his great grandfather, Dr. John Hale, was in the battle of
Bunker Hill under Col. Prescott, his brother-in-law. He was
born in Hollis, N. H., March 6th, 1833. His father moved to
Weste1'n New York in 1840 and this region was his home until
1856. Until nineteen years of age he worked at mechanical
work in wood and iron, in his father's foundry and machine
shops, attending the village school about twelve weeks each
year. His father died in the spring of 1852 and the following
winter he taught a country school and the next spring attended
Genesse YVesleyan Seminary at Lima N. Y. and four years later
graduated from Union College with the class of '56, During
his collegiate course he taught four terms of school and worked
every vacation either at mechanical work or as a farm hand.
After graduating and before coming to Colorado lie taught at
West Bloomfield, N. Y., Nashville, Tenn. and Detroit, Mich.
While in Nashville he married Martha Eliza Huntington
Q1859j. Wliile in Detroit he was admitted to the bar. His
health having become seriously impaired, in the fall of 1863, he
came to Denver, leaving his wife and two-year-old son in New
York. In 1865, with health greatly improved, he went for his
family, crossing the plains both ways with a mule team, and
located at Central City. For the past twenty-five years he has
been closely identified with the educational work of the State
as teacher, County Superintendent, Territorial Superintendent
of Public Instruction, Regent of the University and its presi-
dent from July, 1887 to January, 1892. The Parzyfolio of January,
1892, concisely suggests his educational platform as follows:
President Hale made his farewell Monday morning talk to the students
in the Chapel December 14th. His last words were full of encouragement
for the University and its future, and good advice to the students. He
again made emphatic his well known opinion, that the best education was
an education that fitted the students for doing something in the world.
His address was practical as all his talks have been, and brim full of good
common sense, which is the best kind of sense after all.
He used to urge that a college graduate should be more
'ifyf 1 r, ,- fy 27 wav 15317 '73'
than ornamental, that less time should be devoted to mere
"vehicles of thought " and more to what the vehicles are to
carry. During his administration a department of biology was
incorporated and those of chemistry and physics greatly re-en-
forced and popularized. At the last meeting over which Presi-
dent Hale presided the Regents of the University passed the
WHEREAS, Mr. Horace M. Hale has resigned his position as Presi-
dent of the University of Colorado, after four and one-half years of service
in that capacity, and, after many years of service to the people of this State
as a teacher, he has decided to retire from the profession of teaching, now
therefore, be it
Resolved, That the Board of Regents tender to him their hearty thanks
for the faithful, honorable and eflicient manner in which he has conducted
the affairs of the University during his administration.
Resolved, That the Board recognizes that the present sound iinzincial
condition of the University is due to his careful management, ability and
integrity, that in him they have had that rare combination of an educator
and asuccessful business man, and it is with pleasure they state that
during his administration the University has been constantly growing and
is now, in every department, in a more prosperous condition than ever
before in its history.
Resolved, Th at the Board feel that they express the general opinion of
the people of the State in saying that they part with President Hale with
Resolifefl, That, as a lasting testimonial of the regard and respect for
him, the new building now in process of construction be named " The Hale
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be spread upon the records
of the Secretary. Q
Thus closed the career of a long and useful life. Dr. Hale
was honored and respected by all, and particularly by those
who knew him best. His labors were lighter and his pleasures
deeper because shared by a loving wife. As a last token of
esteem from the students, Dr. and Mrs. Hale were presented
with the Slofgf of Nfzfiom. They novv reside in Denver, ever
anxious for the welfare of the University. C. B.
JCSEPI-I ADDISCN SEWALL
Was born in Scarborough, Maine, in 1830. He graduated
from Harvard in 1852 and received the degree of M. D. The
first year after graduation he practiced medicine in Bangor,
Maine. Cn account of ill health he Went to Illinois where he
Was the Principal of the High School in Princeton, and after-
wards practiced medicine in La Salle County. He then Went
back to Harvard and completed the scientinc course and
received the degree of Ph. D.
In the fall of 1860 he Was appointed Professor of Natural
Science in the State Normal University of Illinois. In 1877
he received the honorary degree of LL. D. from Knox College,
Galesburg, Illinois. In the same year he Went to Colorado as
President of the Colorado State University at Boulder. Dr.
Sevvall served in this capacity for ten years.
In 1888 he resigned and accepted the chair of Natural
Science in Denver University. He also resigned this posi-
tion in 1892, retaining his professorship in the Medical School.
Dr. Sevvall is now in charge of the U. S. Experimental
Grass and Forage Station in Garden City, Kansas. A. E. S.
' DR. CARL W. BELSER,
Professor of the Latin Language, is the son of a learned Evan-
gelical Lutheran clergyman. For many years his father had
charge of a small but important parish at Ann Arbor, Michigan,
composed of cultured and Wealthy German colonists.
Dr. Belser's father took entire charge of his son's education
until his fifteenth year. Dr. Belser then prepared for college,
entered the University of Michigan in 1879, Was graduated B.
A. in 18823 M. A. in 1883. He was the first graduate student at
Michigan to pursue Work in the Semitic languages QArabic and
Hebrewj and his thesis for his masterls degree attracted much
In 1883 Dr. Belser was called to the chair of Latin at Mt.
Morris College, Illinois. From 1884-7, he occupied the chair of
Latin at Carthage College, Carthage, Illinois. His influence on
that institution was remarkable and he soon placed it in the
front rank for scholarship.
In 1885 Professor Belser commenced the study of Assyrian
under the direction of the celebrated scholar, Dr. Friedrich
Delitzsch. In 1887 he resigned his professorship at Carthage
and took up his residence at Leipsic, Germany. For two years
he was an enthusiastic student under the direction of Professors
Franz Delitzsch, Friedrich Delitzsch, Ryssel and Wiiidiscli.
His thesis for the degree of Ph. D. at Leipsic was a master
Work and forms an important chapter in Delitzsch and Haupt's
great Work, Beitraege zur Assyriologie.
In 1889 Dr. Belser was oppointed instructor in German in
the University of Michigan. In 1890 the chair of Oriental
Language was established and Dr. Belser placed in charge.
His Work in this position has been largely with graduate
students in Sanscrit, Hebrew, Arabic and Assyrian.
Dr. Belser has been a frequent contributor to the leading
German and American periodicals on Comparative Philology,
and is counted pre-eminent among the younger men in this
Personally, Dr. Belser is in the broadest sense a man. He
has a remarkable accurate knowledge of the history of human
experience. But he is no pedant. The rather from the very
breadth of his culture, he is doubly alive to every vital problem
of the land and its intelligent solution. C. E. LOWREY.
WILLIAM L. BURDICK
WILLIAM L. BURDICK
Was born at East Greenwich, R. I., on March 22, 1860. He
attended the public schools of his native town, entering in
1875 Greenwich Academy, a well known classical school on
Narragansett Bay. From this institution he graduated in 1878
at the head of his class. In 1882 he graduated from Wesleyaii
University in Connecticut, receiving general honors in scholar-
ship and specud honors hi Imthr IIe was ako one ofthe
Commencement orators. From 1882 to 1884 he was instructor
in Latin and Science at Greenwich Academy, succeeding Prof.
Joseph Eastman, who for twenty years in that institution was
one of the inost revered teachers in 1Uew'1England. iProf
Eastman at his death in 1881 had requested that Mr. Burdick
In 18811 Dr. Burdick was elected Superintendent of Schools
in Falmouth, Mass., and was also offered the High School
Prhunpakhip at IWiHnnanMc, Ct. .Accepung the lamer he
served as Principal and Superintendent till 1888. He then
accepted the Principalship of the Stoughton, QMass.l High
School, resigning the same soon after the beginning of his
fourth year to accept the Greek Professorship in Fargo College,
at Fargo, N. D. At the end of his lirst year in Fargo, he re-
ceived a call to Carleton College, at Northfield, Minn., but
declined this to accept the Principalship of the State Prepara-
tory School of Colorado.
Dr. Burdick has always been an untiring student, busily
employing the accustomed hours of rest and recreation in study
and work. In connecHon with hnstmudnng he has shnhed
theology and law, having been regularly ordained as a Congre-
gational clergyman, and in 1886 having been admitted to the
Connecticut bar. He read law in the ofhce of Judge D. Vtfard
Northrop, at that time Secretary of State of Connecticut.
lVl1ile at Stoughton, Dr. Burdick pursued a graduate course at
Harvard University, making specialties of Latin and History.
Dr. Burdick has traveled extensively in America and
liurope. IIe has lectured frequerdly in popular courses,and
has often preached in connection with his school work. I-Ie is
a member of the Psi Upsilon and Phi Beta Kappa fraternities,
is a Knight Templar and a member of the Massachusetts
Society of the Sons of the American Revolution. C. C.
W. H. GCCDALL,
Instructor in Oratory, is a B. L. graduate of the University
of Wiscorisiii. Since graduation he has devoted himself to
educational Work in teaching and lecturing. In 1883 Professor
Goodall Was granted a life certificate by State Superintendent
of Schools, Robert Graham, of Wisconsiii. In 1891 Professor
Goodall came to Colorado, and has since been busily engaged
in the "art of expressionfl He is especially proficient in elocu-
tion, gesture Work and physical culture. I-Ie has been employed
as a Chautauqua lecturer, and has recently given the six Mon-
day evening C. Ii. S. C. Greek lectures in Denver.
Professor Goodall is an enthusiastic admirer of Delsarte,
and has a popular lecture, illustrated by ine transparencies, on
the 'tGreat Expressionist?
Mr. Goodall is a tireless Worker, full of push and energy,
Taken as a college man, as an instructor ever popular with his
students, as a specialist in elocntion and oratory, he possesses
powers of rare ability. C. B.
LINDLEY M. KEASBEY
Was born in Newark, N. J., in 1867. He graduated at Harvard
in 788 cum Zzzzzdz. He took post-graduate Work in Columbia,
receiving there the Ph. D. in 1890 cum lzzzzzie. Took a course in
Political Science and Law, and pursued the study of Political
Science in Germany at Berlin and Strassburg, receiving the
degree of Rerum Politicarum Doctor QR. P. DJ at Strassburg
in March, 1892, .Summa cum laude. He published a Work
entitled "Das Nicaraguische Kanal projektw in Germany as
Vol. XI of the series of scientific works published by the Strass-
burg University. He was employed as assistant in Economics
at Columbia, and Lecturer in History in Barnard College. His
appointment to the chair of Political Economy adds greatly to
the strength of our faculty. S. AND G.
DR. EUGENE T. ALLEN,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, was born at Athol, Mass., in
1864. He graduated from Amherst College in the class of 787,
and pursued a four years, post-graduate course in chemistry at
Johns Hopkins University. He received the doctor's degree
from the latter named institution in 1892. For one year he
was a professor in the WO1DdI17S College of Baltimore.
Dr. Allen, during the year past, has shown himself a
thorough scholar in all his Work. His large classes have made
rapid progress. Enthusiasm and energy bespeak for Dr. Allen
admirable success.-S. G. AND ED.
HERBERT BRADISH SHCEMAKER
Was born March 18, 1866, in a little village on lake St. Clair.
At fourteen he left the public school and entered mercantile
life. In the fall of i87 he entered the University of Michigan,
graduating B. A. with his class. During his senior year in the
literary department, Mr. Shoemaker also took the first year law
course, and graduated with the law class of '92. The University
of Michigan literary class of '91 Will always be remembered for
the prominent part it took in athletics and college journalism
during its senior year. The class established the U7lZU67SiW of
Illickzggrzn Daihf, then the fourth college daily in the United
States. It also established the f7ZZ6Z7L0f6'7', a literary monthly
and combined the two Weekly papers then existing. Mr. Shoe-
maker Was the first managing editor of the Uvzizzeffsizjf of
fwzkkzigafz Ddiigjf, was business manager of the monthly, and an
associate editor on one of the senior annuals.
On graduating from the law school, Mr. Shoemaker came
to Denver to practice at the bar. Immediately on his arrival
in the West, he received and accepted a call to the secretary-
ship of the University.
Mr. Slioemakeris Work is highly satisfactory. At a recent
meeting of the regents his salary was raised 50 per cent.-
UlLl.U6VSiZjl of MZ.CfZigd7Z Animals and Ed.
fisaac GZ. Dennett
JBorn Eecembc' 7 1840
Dieb Octobe 14 1892
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PROGRESS OF 1892-93.
The present scholastic year marks a mile stone in the
progress of the University. Among the many improvements it
is gratifying to note at least a few.
In the College of Liberal Arts the chair of Philosophy has
been permanently hlledg the chair of Political Economy and
History has been re-established after a lapse of six yearsg a
class of nearly forty, the largest ever enrolled in Colorado,
entered as Freshmen 5 two professors and two instructors have
been added to the teaching force.
Two years' work of the Medical School is now conducted
in Denver. The clinical advantages and additional professors
thus obtained make this change a success.
A Law School has been organized with a strong faculty
and an opening class of thirty students.
Including all departments, the increase in attendance over
that of last year is 75 per cent.
The Silver and Gold, a twenty-page weekly magazine, was
first published last fall. An Annual has also been added to the
list of College publications.
The material growth, though scarcely in keeping with the
needs of the University, has been very encouraging.
Art in the Latin Department has been enhanced by private
gitt, 31,000 Valuable specimens from the Mediterranean and
other waters have enlarged the Biological exhibit. The library
has been increased, an observatory has been erected, elegant
walks have been laid, the athletic field has been improved, a
new fence and a row ot trees have been placed around the
campus, buildings have been repaifed, and the dining hall has
been enlarged to accommodate one hundred boarders.
During the ensuing summer, the Hale Scientific Building
will be completed, a heating plant and machine shop will be
erected, the main building will be arranged on the inside, the
dormitories will be enlarged, more walk will be laid and the
atheletic field will be fenced.
The outlook is bright. The early struggles for existence
are passing away. Foes are sheathing the sword. Reputation
is spreading. Supremacy in Colorado is won, ere long the
University of Colorado may expect to race with the great
state universities of other districts.
WHY ATTEND THE UNIVERSITY CF CCLCRADC.
In Michigan easily sixty per cent. of high school gradu-
ates continue their training in the colleges. In Colorado the per-
centage of college students coming from our high schools is
smaller, but the question: Wl1e1'e shall I attend? is no less
The plea, that you attend your own institution, is not im-
niodest. It you desire the attainments of scholarship that
alone come by diligent application to a college course, you
should attend the University of Colorado: y
Finsr, BECAUSE ir is AN INsrirur1oN WITH A FUTURE BEFORE ir:
fab Note the impetus given by the new administration,
ever alert and progressive. At home President Baker
receives the support of educators and youthg abroad his
reputation is national.
Qbj The faculties are composed of young, energetic
men-new blood being constantly infused.
fel The newly awakened feeling of friendship every-
where manifest is proof of growing popularity. The
notices given us in the columns of representative dailies
are indicative of general favor.
fail The Legislature has, in years past, done much to
aid us. To encourage further improvements, we have re-
ceived this year, by special appropriation, St80,000.
Qej Its situation, far from any University of high
standing, makes it possible to become for the whole Rocky
Mountain region what the University of Michigan. has
been to the great Northwest.
Q f D Attend while it is young, when numbers permit
of greater personal attention from your professors, and in
after years enjoy the prestige of an institution that has
become great. In the large eastern universities you will
be taught for the most part by 'iinstructors,7' and will have
very little personal relationship with members of the
SECOND, BECAUSE or Irs BEAUTIFUL LooAr1oN:
fab The recognized advantages of being situated in
an ideal college town adjoining the State Oapital.
Qbj The special advantages to students whose health
will not permit them to remain, or at least do good work,
in the institutions of the East.
Qcj The daily inspiration of mountain scenery.
THIRD, BEoAUsE IT is THE OHEAPEST:
fab Tuition is free.
tbl Cost of board and room is but 3165 for the school
fcj Opportunities for employment are ample.
SPECIAL REASONS FOR COLORADO YOUTH.
1. The University of Colorado demands your loyalty,
because it is the State University, the head of the Public
2. Because it is bound, from its very character, to be pre-
eminent in Colorado. The history of almost all state univer-
Cal A struggle for existence, then
Qbj A struggle with sectarian institutions environing,
Qcj Pre-eminence in the state,
Qdj A reaching out for students from less favored
states, and a generous rivalry with the half dozen great
universities of the United States. 1
3. Because of the prestige in being an alumnus of the
University of the State where you will do your life work.
4. Because it is near home. You will have the advantage
of being near your friends, and yet far enough away to be in a
Surely these are considerations of vital importance, and
should be a matter of deep concern to every young man and
woman of Colorado.
A prophet has honor beyond his own country. The Uni-
versity of Colorado is well known in California. Harvard and
Yale congratulate us on our graduates and call for more. In
our search for diamonds, then, let us not overlook the pearls at
That traveler possesses true wisdom who first scans his own
boundaries. Our future home is in the shade of the mighty
hills. Here where Erst our tiny feet touched hallowed soil shall
we do battle for home and comfort. The State that in youth
we learned to revere, in age we shall not fail to adore. The
boundless resources that in early years aroused our ambition
will stay us in the autumn of life.
Kind reader, where is the path of duty? Is it toward the
Atlantic in the crowded thoroughfare? Is it further to the west
where the tear-money of thousands is suddenly converted into
an educational center for the "Celestials?5' Is it not rather at
Denver's fireside, toward the northern foot-hills?
May such be our sober thoughts. Here on our future
camping ground let us unite our ripening energies. Here
where we shall see our children imbibe the spirit of their fath-
ers, may we give our heart, our life, our all. Then here, where
the tomahawk once revelled in Red-skin savagery, shall rule the
kindlier pursuits of peace. Here, where the war-whoop once
broke the silence of mountain slumbers, shall be heard the
song of the tender maid. Then the former home of Wigwam
and hut, transformed into a glorious "Centennial" State, shall be
our national hostess.
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THE WEB GF OUR LIFE.
" We journey through the world, caring little enough about
our fellow-travelers,l' said Flotsam, taking his cigar from
between his teeth, where he had held it, without smoking, for
the last quarter hour. "Then suddenly we run across some one
who has the power to stay us a little, and we pause? I-Ie held
the cigar away from him, and looked at it thoughtfully.
There was a little rain outside, and a little wind, just
enough to goad our appreciation of the wood fire, blazing on
tl1e hearth, and we had been smoking and talking.
Our smoking was with many a curling wreath and Iierce
drawing at the cigar, until it glowed and burned red, then
abruptly holding it down in our lingers until the white ashes
collected, when We would arouse ourselves with "another match,
will you L?"
And our talking was much like our smoking, sometimes
steady and strong, then idle and disconnected, and finally the
white ashes of silence.
" People wouldn't call me a young man, would they," asked
" They might, if they were very g1'aeious,'l I replied, reach-
ing out for the inevitable match.
"And you who know me wouldnlt say I had anything to
live for?ll he persisted.
"Wl1at has any man to live for, for that matter," I returned.
" Ergo, I am not a man of SG11lAl11lG1lt,7, he went on. "For
as long as a man thinks he has anything to live for, he nurses
hope, when he says there is nothing more, he is free from
romanticism- he only sees WVhat Is, and not Wliat Should Bef,
"Apropos of what?", I queried.
"How a man of reputed good sense can feel an iniluence
from such a thing as a pair of level brows, or a certain expres-
sion around the eyes?
"Wl1y you are 11ot ---7'
"Oh no," he interrupted, " I 11ever was. Do you know, I
have never seen but one woman who had the eyes and brows
that I have somehow had in my mind all my life, without yet
dreaming of them. It is an expression that is irresistibly
appealing to mefl
"And the woman?l', I enquired.
" Was the wife of a market-man, and lived in a tent by the
river. I only saw her once. She was uncouth, ill dressed, and
had two children clinging to her skirts -but she had the eyes
and level brows that I had somehow always had before me."
He deliberately smoked for at least five minutes.
"When I saw the eyes again, I saw them in a boy,', he con-
tinued, presently. 'C It was at the end of the world, at the
jumping-off place, say, and way back in the mountains. The
poor fellow was there trying to get well-he was sick. When
I first saw him, he was in front of the ire, holding his hands
before the blaze. He looked up when I came in, and from that
moment I did what I could for him. He appealed to me in
many Ways. He was peculiarly eloquent in everything he
did -in his silence, even, he gave and received strong impres-
sions. His life-what he had been denied-all that he said-
the inflections of his voice, even, satisfied me. So that I said:
iYou shall live. No one has been to me for years what you
can be.' "
H He was barely emerging from his salad days, and there
was also hanging over him the melancholy of a defeated desire,
for he had been in love. And I who had never had a sweet-
heart, had one in his. I saw in him all that I was not, and I
determined to live through him, a lost youth. It was my dream
of Utopia, hugging an illusion to my heart."
'4Thus I had a new lease on life, and through what-a
fancied expression in his eyes? But there came a time when
he grew homesick. He did not say much at first, he was only
sad and quiet. Finally when he did begin to talk about going
home, he found me prepared to help him in his desire. Imme-
diately he was in a fever of impatience, we must go at once."
"We were in the mountains, and the nearest town was
son1e miles distant. We were going to cover the road between
by horse, and set out one afternoon. That boy talked every
minute-about when he was a child, when he was first in
college, about his mother, his sweet-heart, he told me all his
dreams, his hopes--and new thoughts poured from him which
I know he had never had before. It was as if he were delirious,
babbling of everything that had ever and never been. It seems
that he had suifered a good deal before I ran across him. He
was miserably out of pocket for one thing, and sick and dis-
couraged, considered that he had nothing to live for. But now
his hope was awakened. Life in him cried out and he clung
to it.'7 -
"I have said nothing of his fondness for me, but I was as
harmonious to him, as he was to me. The way he would look
at me, and little expressions he let fall, bound him tighter to
me. There was no thought between us of the thing of taking
or giving favors. All was naturalf'
" Late in the afternoon, clouds began to roll up, and
presently a fine mist filled the air. Soon it began to rain, and as
I thought it best to wait awhile under a cedar tree, we dis-
mounted. But the rain increased, until it was a steady deluge?
'4 It will never do for you to go out in that,'7 I said. " I will
kindle a fire here, and we will wait until it stopsf'
Flotsam paused a moment in his tale.
"We were trying to get homef' he continued, '4 and outside
of this, what with the persistent falling rain, life behind us not
the thing we planned, you can fancy that we were about as gay
as men get to be at dusk on a chill misty evening, with a pine
forest for a prospect, and the murmur of the wind and rain
among the boughs for music."
"Several hours passed, and the boy still talked. Once he
jumped up. 'Something seems to be urging me on home,' he
said. 'I feel as if I must go. I have so much to go for, now?
But I only laughed gently and pulled him back by the fire."
"All at once, I discovered a light not far away, paling and
flickering, but constant. It was evidently from some cabin.
Thank Heaven! Maybe we can get out of this wet, I cried."
't The boy broke away in a little run, and I followed.
Through soggy hollow and over sandy slope we went, stayed by
briar and bush, and, with it all, the fine, misty rain. But we
were nearing the light. It was growing larger, and now we
could see long, slanting rays of it across a cleared space in the
woods. It led us to the open door of a cabin."
"Boy," I said, throwing my arm across his shoulder, " you are
out of the wet to-night, and to-morrow for home!" But he
stumbled and fell on the threshold, and in the brilliant glare
from the cabin, I saw a thin red stream come from his lips, and
when I called out, he did not answer. The boy had gone home
"Flotsam,7i I said, " you are a young man, and you are a
sentimentalistf' WILBERTINE Nnssmznonn Tnrnns.
The last twenty years have been an era of great inter-col-
I Among the colleges and universities of the Atlantic sea-
board these contests have been in the arena of athletics, while
in the West the victories of the field have been ignored for those
of the rostrum.
In the East the pinnacle of student ambition has been, and
still is, the proud distinction of stroke oar or captain of the
eleven. In the West the studentts aspiration is to become the
champion orator, at least of his college, perhaps of his State,
possibly of the Inter-State Association.
It is not our intention to discuss the relative merits of these
two lines of competition. Both are excellent. Neither should
be ignored. Both East and West are recognizing this fact, for
with the formation of state athletic associations among West-
ern colleges comes the news that the colleges of the East are
entering the Held of competition in debate.
The Inter-State Oratorical Association has existed for
twenty years. It includes ten States of the great central-north
of the United States. The idea which gave it birth came from
Knox College, Galesburg, Ill. It seems Btting that this College
is the geographical center of the splendid region included in the
Year by year the contests have gained in literary and for-
ensic merit, and have attracted more and more the interest of
educated people. The great inter-state contests are all but
national events, and are the theme of countless magazine and
Practical results are seen in the development of a host of
young speakers from the middle and western States. Many of
these, once champions of their college or State, are now filling
honored positions in the pulpit, at the bar, and in the halls of
It remained for western college men to demonstrate that
oratory is not a lost art. The press has not suspended the ros-
trum, nor will it as long as men are constituted as they are at
For men seek truth, and seek it most willingly from the lips
of a trusted, honored and eloquent fellow man. The truth with
the personal element of the orator is more powerful than when
read from the printed page. The editorial column or smoothly
written thesis will never sway humanity as will living words
from the lips of one of like motives and passions with his lis-
To every western college youth the held of oratorical
achievement is open. It oifers a scope for his highest and
worthiest aspirations. The student who stands at the begin-
ning of his freshman year and looks into the vista of college life
opening before him without the desire and purpose to win hon-
ors in this ield is surely lacking in aspiration and ambition.
To those who look forward thus, a few observations may be
of value,-observations which come from a careful study of
local, State and inter-state contests, an acquaintance with many
who have won honors, and some knowledge of the conditions
which those who hope to win must expect to fulfill.
What is oratory? Wliat are the conditions of success?
These are questions most pertinent for him who aspires to
Definitions of oratory are many and unsatisfactory. Each
teacher of the art has his pet theory, expressed in a catchy
phrase of more or less wisdom. One will tell you, "Oratory is
to have something to say, to say it, and sit down,"-which is of
as little practical value to the learner as anything which could
be imagined, Another will say-did say, in the presence of the
writer--t'Oratory is logic on fire? This is equally worthless.
From such quibblings the student of the "sacred art" must
cut loose. If he would learn true oratory he must do one thing,
and that is,
Study the Masters.
Let it be repeated,
Study the Masters. .
For power, for inatchless diction, for beauty of style, for inspir-
ation, study the Masters. Go, in imagination, with Vllebster to
the fields, where he frightens his fatherls cattle with juvenile
perorations. Then read his reply to Hayne and behold a fas-
cinated Senate hanging on every syllable of those stately per-
iods. Picture Demosthenes on the sea-shore. Then see the
proud and cultured Athenians swayed by his eloquence like the
forest before a tempest. Study Cicero, Burke, Henry, Sumner,
all to whom men's ripest judgment has given the name of mas-
ter in the art.
One said to Demosthenes, "VVhat is the Hrst requisite in
oratory?" 'tAction,77 he replied. 'tAnd the second?" 'tAction.H
"And what the third?" "Action," still answered the famous
Oratory is action, action of mind and body, action in
thought aswell as delivery. But let it be remembered, it is
controlled action. lVhen Demosthenes made his famous reply,
he did not refer to action as seen in the vapid harangue of the
demagogue or the gymnastic sawing of the tyro. Oratory is
trained, cultivated, regulated action.
Furthermore, it is action in training as opposed to inaction
and dependence on natural genius. Success means action in
careful study, deep thought, constant practice, in a word, action
in hard Work.
After all, it is work which is the truest genius and only
.vine qua non. This is commonplace, but men spend a large por-
tion of their lives learning the truth of the commonplace. And
the sooner a young orator learns that there is no royal road to
success in his chosen art, the more likely becomes his success.
The orator must be a man of broad sympathy, for he can-
not move men unless he can feel with men. He must, there-
fore, develop his sympathetic nature. He must possess refined
sensibilities ere he can touch the finer sensibilities of his
fellow. He must also, therefore, cultivate genuine and health-
ful sentiment, at the same time guarding against sentimental-
ism, which is sentiment overdone, and is maudlin and dis-
gusting. Still more, the orator must have a high appreciation
of the beautiful, for men love the beautiful as well as the true,
and truth is more acceptable, and no less forcible, when pre-
sented in beauty. Therefore he must cultivate his own appre-
ciation of beauty in art, and above all in nature.
Ole Bull, in reply to the question, "lVho taught you to
playffm said, "The Mountains of Norway." The student of
oratory to whom the magnificent vistas of Colorado can teach
no lessons is lacking a vital element in the art.
And above all, and permeating all other qualities must be
that of earnestness. The age pleads for earnest men. Earnest-
ness is what the nineteenth century needs. It is that all men
trust. The young orator who cannot bring to his theme
earnestness, is attempting a hopeless task.
In a Word, the ideal orator must he the cornpletest man
the man Who lives most deeply, the man in fullest touch with
all his environment, and therefore in fullest touch with men.
The ideal oratory is that which loses sight of itself in the
truth it brings, and the orator is but the channel through
which that truth reaches the hearts and minds of men.
What better test of success than the following:
After one of Cicero's great orations the Romans Would
exclaini, "VVhat power," c'Splendid dictionjl "Mighty oratorf'
But when Demosthenes had delivered a Phillipic, the
infuriated Greeks shouted, "Letls go and light Phillip?
NOTE-Marion Law Won first honors at the State contest in Boulder,
March, 1891, and holds the highest record ever made at a State contest.
He is at present assisting at the Church of the Holy Trinity, New York,
and is pursuing post graduate studies in that city. He won the prize on
entrance examinations at Columbia College last fall, and recently, the
prize essay on Foreign Missions, competed for by Columbia, Harvard, Yale,
Princeton and other college students. EDITOR.
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THE PLACE CF THE Y. Nl. C. A.
IN CUR CCLLEGE.
In the days of the late Civil War, occasion called forthe
inauguration of the Christian Commission as an auxiliary to
the military and sanitary departments. It was the province of
this department to care for sick and wounded soldiers. They
were brought into personal touch with men at a time when
most susceptible to true Christian sympathy.
Just so it is in the American college, our youth are here
brought together, cut off from home influences, and as they are
organized into classes for training they are liable to indulge the
idea that the study and recitation is their only work, with enough
athletics to secure health. But very soon unforeseen perils sur-
round them'-perils that are peculiar to advanced student life.
In addition to the amusements and entertainments that would
intrude, there is a lurking uncertainty as to religious convic-
tions. The young people thus brought together are a com-
munity acting within itself. Respect for home training and
in matters of religion are soon put to the testg it is really
surprising how soon the young mind, that was held to be well
fortiiied against delusive error, is caught by some new belief.
The young man is not sick, but he is on miasmatic
ground, and there is danger of "heart disease" going to his
"brain" Now what can be done to purify the atmosphere
about him? WVe answer, nothing better than an organization,
well styled, Y. M. C. A. In harmony with the American
college under State auspices, this institution proposes to meet
the case with a preventative, or a cure if needed, to the perils
of college life. It means no diluted system of religious faith,
but a Christianity that is Catholic as it is Evangelical in its
creed and culture. The University of Colorado is planting
itself, true to its location, on rock principles, having reference
to character, and omitting no part of body, mind or heart.
In the COLUMBINE, that now speedeth far and wide, send-
ing out its bright rays to quicken youthful thought and enter-
prise, .may the colors of the prism of truth so combine and
blend that the true light will continue to shine, thus showing
that our sprightly harbinger is no lost star. T. V. M.
FRIENDSHIP AND FRATERNITY.
To enhance the value of our lives we cannot too carefully
cultivate that trait of human character known as friendship.
The genuine is what we all seek, but do not always find. Per-
haps the reason lies in the fact that we do not discriminate
with proper care. We often overlook it when it lies within
our reach. And yet without friendship the world would be in
a most deplorable state of barbarism, there would be no real
expansion of intellect, no unfolding of the moral being, no
progress towards a higher and nobler ideal.
It is one of the privileges accorded us during our college
years to associate with those having ambitions and tastes aki.n
to our own. We are thus enabled to forrn those firm and
lasting personal attachments which seem essential to the sym-
metrical development of man's nature.
That fraternities are an important factor in the cultivation
of true friendship is scarcely to be denied. They have become
a prominent feature of American colleges and universities,
and while not perfect, perhaps, in every particular, they have
nevertheless done much to foster manly virtues, and to culti-
vate the social traits of their members. They have drawn
closer the bonds of personal esteem, and awakened those
qualities which tend to the upbuilding of man's noblest dis-
position. An interesting feature of the fraternity system is
the "rushing,,' or solicitation for membership. This "fraternity
harvest" may begin at any time after the opening of the fall
term, and doubtless occasions no little surprise and amusement
on the part of the new students, who are not familiar with college
ways. Some of the Greek letter societies have by mutual consent
deferred the "rushing" season till the school year is well
advanced. The plan is commendable in that it gives ample
time for proper acquaintance, and thus enables each side-
Grreek and Barbarian--to make a more judicious choice. Pos-
sibly this plan will in time be followed by all our fraternities.
At all events new students need have no fear of the "rusher."
A SONG UNSUNG.
'Would that my lips could voice in tender words
The song that lies so near them, throbbing ever
With yearning for existence, yet appalled
By the crude forms my fancy chooses forth
For its embodiment. As some frail plant,
Born in the deep foundations of a ruin,
In silence and in darkness, longs for light
And creeps and struggles on, up to a chink,
Where gleams the golden sunshine like a star,
And, having reached it, pushes through and finds,
Amid new light and Warmth, a sturdier growth
And deeper color, and a radiant prime
To thrill some heart with joy and reverenceg
So, my poor song, incompetent and weak,
Yearns for the outer world of glorious life,
Yearns for the light and warmth of human love
And human sympathy. And might not it
Quicken to beauty in their smile, perchance,
And thrill some heart with truth and earnestness?
In the dim legends of old Greece we read
How, ages past, a great and generous god,
Prometheus, on the race of man
That priceless gift which raised them from the beasts,
And made their after glory possible.
His was the gift of alter-iires that burn
With pure and steadfast radiance-his the gift
Of hearth-fires, where life's tenderest joys are found.
'Twas he revealed the skillful cunning, known
To none but Vulcan. And the angry gods,
In vengeance, fettered him with cruel chains,
And doomed him, preyed upon by hideous birds,
To suffer everlasting punishment.
There was but one brave heart that dared to feel
A throb of pity for the tortured god,
There was but one strong arm that dared to cleave
The chains that bound him to the jagged rock.
Great Hercules released the prisoner
And ended his long agony at last.
O, men and women of the world today,
Ye can feel pity for that god of old,
Who suffered for mankind, and ye condemn
The hands that bound him to his martyrdom,
But 1, alas, Within your midst, I see
Full many a bound Prometheus suffering all
The pain and passion af a noble mind,
Fettered and helpless. Every towering truth
That now is made a landmark for the race,
In the great march of progress has been bought
With the heart blood of some courageous man,
Who dared to bring this priceless gift to you.
O, Hercules, where art thou? Thou Whose heart
Will be so brave and just, whose arm will dare
To cleave the bonds of rank intolerance
And set the captives free forevermore.
O, men and women of the World today,
:Tis this my song, if sung, would strive to teach
"Infinite love and patience infinite."
-A mm Priiclzrzrd.
U. OF C. SUNG.
TUNE, HAULD LANG sYNn."
Come, sing with me a song of praise,
In honor of our school,
Let all in acclamation raise,
Their voices loud and full 5
For We are all so proud of her, our Alma Maier true,
Her blessings granted to us all, are neither small nor few.
The U. of C. has ne'er betrayed
The trust imposed on her,
And We will ever lend our aid,
To banish hate and slur.
Perish the tongue that casts on her a scofling word or slight,
For she's the gern in all the land, that shines with purest light.
She gives us what we need the most,
A training of the mind g
And thus she is our joy and boast,
Our Alma Maier kind g
Our guiding star through darkness dirn, and wisdom's misty night
A beam she sheds for all who look up to her radiant light.
The U. of C. is justly praised,
She asks but for her own,
And ever will our songs be raised
To honor her renown.
And when We leave the good old U, she'll never leave our heart,
But we will ever think of her, in sadness We will part.
-Gzorge S. Darley.
"Just one?" he pleaded tenderly.
"There's no one near at hand to see.
We're quite alone, the gloom is deep,
The neighbors all are fast asleep.
And now, before you venture in
The house, 'twill surely be no sin
To grant to rne a kiss-just one!"
Deeply she blushed at his request,
To her a kiss meant more than jest-
A sacred pledge to true love owed,
Not to be carelessly bestowed.
And so she drew her small hand back,
And gave him one tremendous crack
Instead upon the ear-just one.
-Adapted from S. 7.
SOLILOQUY T0 A PANSY.
Thou lovely How'ret, sweet and rare,
So guileless, ever free from care,
How gently kind thou art and shy!
,Tis always hard to pass thee by.
With many colors gay adorned,
Thy winsome face can ne'er be scorned
For, each thing living solace gains,
As it thy magic spell enchains.
'Round thee the humming bird oft Hits
Flirtations saucy he commits,
While fondly now caressing thee,
He glories in a jubilee.
The katydid for thee doth chant
A solemn dirge if thou willst grant,
In truth, elen one rewarding smile
To her, who would thy time beguile.
The bumble bee pays homage true,
And loathe as lovers bids adieu,
As duties call him far away,
To humbler shrines, for food to pray.
Nor does the butterfly forget
To rest her pinions, fringed with jet,
Upon thy petals' velvet brow,
And vie with thee in beauty now.
And while I gaze within thy face,
It seems that features there I trace,
But whether human or divine
The secret must indeed be thine.
But this I know, that comfort steals
Within my soul and soon conceals
The sadness, which, as I commune
With thee, doth gladuess importune.
" Sweet thoughts " thou truly dost inspire
In all way-farers who admire
Thy glowing tintsg and, true heart's ease,
Forever dost thou strive to please.
Most precious ilower, thou, by far
Ot all on earth, my ruling star,
Forever may thy mission last,
Enduring as within the past.
-Cora E Lycan
U. QF C.
On a gently sloping rnessa.
Where the plains and highlands meet
Looking o'er a peaceful valley
And the city at her feet,
Stands our cherished Afma Maier,
Home of beauty, Na.ture's blest,
To the southward terraced messas,
Like vast tables silent rest.
To the westward-rugged mountains
Piercing with their tops the skies,
Where the mind in grandeur revels
And the soul enraptured flies,
Toward the east the rolling prairies,
Reaching outward like a sea,
On every side, in wealth profuse,
Beauty greets thee, U. of C.
As the flower is dependent
For its beauty on the light,
So the soul, 'mid scenes of grandeur,
Tends to seek a nobler height,
And by Contact with things lovely
Gains thereby a brighter hue,
Ever striving and attaining,
Forms itself fair realms anew.
Dear to us our Alma zllater,
Through unnunibered living ties,
Dear to us the scenes of beauty,
Which around about her liesg
Dear to us these grand old mountains,
And the cloudless skies above,
All this beauty and the grandeur
Douloly welds the bands of love.
SUNG OF THE STUDENT.
Time-Way up on the Mountain Top.
In college halls We meet,
With Words both warm and true,
Our comrades fondly greet
In our dear old C. S. U.
For we form a happy throng,
As the morn of life we spend,
We unite in gladsome song,
And our joys and duties blend.
Sing We heartily and true, C. S. U., C. S. U-.
Our joys are neither small nor few, in our dear C. S. U
On the literary field
Battle we for laurels new,
And to conq'rors never yield,
In our dear old C. S. U. I
And we give to sports due place,
Nor manly games eschewg
Let strength and mind keep pace,
In our dear old C. S. U.
When ouigbattles we have fought,
To ourflcollege bid adieug
Use the lessons clearly taught
In our Clear old C. S. U.
-George YI Sherman.
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YELL: Rah, rah, re, rix,
U'of C, ninety-six.
COLORS: Lavender and Light pink.
In the great State of Colorado, whose lands are exceeding
plentiful, yea, even so plentiful that it must needs be heaped up
toward the heavens, there flourishes a Temple of VVisdom,
called also State University.
And in the harvest season, which was the time of the re-as-
sembling of them of the Temple, it came to pass in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety-two, on the
seventh day of the ninth month, that there were gathered in the
Temple many youths and maidens.
Now these new disciples in the Temple were called
Freshmen by those more experienced in the ways of learning.
After thirty days, having gathered themselves together, they
chose from their midst Williani, surnamed Burger, to be
chief of the Class, for much learning had he in the ways
of the Temple. And there was another chosen, Ernest, called
also Bliss, to keep the treasures of the Class, yea, even the gold
and silver and precious jewels.
Now these were peaceful disciples and delighted not in
fierce encounter, and each one did that which was right in his
But behold, when the year was advanced, the Seniors who
had been disciples longest in the Temple, became exceeding
proud thereupon, because they were waxed wise in experience
and psychology, and thought to distinguish themselves from
So they adorned their heads with dark coverings, and held
them high, looking even toward the stars.
Now the Freshmen were vexed at heart on account of this,
and they assembled themselves together to take counsel how
they who were great in number might make war on those who
were small in number, and take from them their head covering,
called also Marteburgs, that they might be of more humble
But one of their number who was wise, and could see far
into the future, arose and spake thus in a parable, saying:
"Shall ye of little growth be envious of the grain, which for
a long time has added to its growth, and of the covering which
it now takes to protect its over-ripeness from the warmth
because of the sun. It has withstood boldly many storms.
Let it live in peace until the harvest time, that ripened grain
may be garneredf,
And the assembled Freshmen considered these words, and
were guided by their wisdom. The ways of peace were more to
be desired than the ways of war.
Those who had charge of the Temple, the chief Rabbi and
high priests, noted their majesty of mien and studious char-
acter, and said one to another, "Lo, these are many in number,
and they come from the utterrnost parts of the earth, and from
the north and from the south, and from the west and from the
east, and their ways are peacefulf' And their hearts rejoiced
exceedingly and they were kindly aifectioned unto them.
Sc peace dwelt in all hearts until the end of the year.
Thus endeth the first scroll of the chronicles of the Class
of Ninety-six. ELIZABETH C. SMITH.
VVILLIAM H. BURGER, President.
MAY V. HENRY, Vice President.
ELIZABETH C. SMITH, Secretary.
ERNEST R.BL1ss, - Treasurer.
MAY R. TFULLER. ALFRED A. GREENMAN. WELLINGTON G1vENs.
NAME- COURSE- RESSTEECE. RZZESSE.
Andrew, Henry Oresta ...... Ph Boulder .... .... N ortheast of City
Archibald, Robert Reid ...... B Trinidad ..... . . . . No. 8, W. H.
Austin, Lillian Jane .... . ..., B. Boulder ..... .. ..Pine, near 17th
Bliss, Ernest Robb ,... . . Q . . B. Greeley ..... . . . .No. 10, W. H.
Burger, William Henry .... . .B
Carney, Patrick ............. B
Cohen, Thyrza .......... ..... B .
Dickinson, John William .... B.
Flintham, Jr., John Weber. ,.B.
Fuller, May Bidding
Givens, Wellington ......... Ph.
Greennian,.Alfred Allen , ..... B.
Henry, May Virginia ....... Ph
Hinsdale, George Aaron. . . .Ph
Mackey, Andrew Reuben .... B.
Mackey, Minnie Prudence. . .B
Mason, Mary Files .......... B.
McRay, Beulah ............. B.
Miller, Charles H. C. ....... Ph.
Morford, Louise Maud ...... B.
Morris, Ernest ..... .... .... P h .
Newcomb, Daniel Edgar ..... B.
Orahood, William Fullerton. .B.
Parsons, John Hicks ....... Ph.
Perry, Mary Katherine ...... B.
Rice, Georgiana .... .... .......
Sanders, Leopold .... ..... . B.
Scott, James Marion ....... Ph.
Smith, Elizabeth Church. ...B.
Stoddard, Ethel Alice ....... B.
Van Horne, John Crittenden .B
Webster, Bethuel Matthew. .B.
West, Florence Emily ....... B.
Wigglesworth, A. Matthew. ..B
Wise, Jenne Frances ........ B
Boulder .... ....... P earl and 11th
Ouray ...........,..... No. 7, W. H,
Denver ........ No. 9, Cottage No. 2.
Georgetown ............ No. 6, W. H.
Denver ..... ......... N o. 7, W. H.
Boulder ........... 19th and Walnut
Alamosa ............... No. 5, W. H.
Coudersport, Pa ...... . .No. 8, W. H,
Trinidad ..... . .No. 7, Cottage No. 2
Denver .... Main, bet. 18th and 19th
Denver .... Main, bet. 18th and 19th
Bangor, Me ..... ....... 1 5th and Hill
Canon City .... ...... P ortland Place
Central City ....
Canon City .......... Portland Place
Central City ....
No.'12, 'W. H.
La J ara ..... .
....No. 7, W. H.
. .. .... No. 7, K. H.
Boulder ................ Pine Street
Chicago, Ills .... .... U niversity Place
Longmont .... . ...... Pearl Street
Trinidad ............... No. 8, W. H.
Trinidad .... .... ...... N o . 11, W. H.
Woodslock, lll. .No. 5. Cottage No. 1
Colorado Springs ..... Spruce Street
Fort Russell, Wye ...... No. 7, W. H.
Denver .......... Nos. 5 and 6, K. H.
Galesburg, lll.. . .No. 3, Cottage No. 2
Durango..Walnut, bet. 12th and 13th
Boulder..Walnut, bet. 19th and 20th
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' SGPI-IOMOREI CLASS.
In the fall of 388, among the students that gathered at the
University, were some thirty young men and maidens, seeking
admittance. They came from city, town and countryg from
scenes and duties differing widely from those they were about
Notwithstanding their differences of training, they join in
common labors. Time passes, and changes are but slight. But
byamlbyanhmwmnmedwnesmmsalmgenumbm M we
class. Forgetting their high ideal they begin to fall from the
ranks. By the end of the year the class was scarcely half the
Perhaps this needless desertion was for the want of excite-
ment. Certainly the class career was an uneventful one until
was indeed a wholesome change. Another timely relief came in
the form of an election which took place between recitation
hours. The boys, on arriving late, were promptly excused from
class work. This ordeal was so severe that for many days there
was no further diversion from the daily routine.
But many experiences pass from memory. This chastise-
ment was among that number. The next time the students
were no party to the commotion, unless it be the after com-
motion. One bright spring morning the class, as it had been
accustomed, was at its post, but the professor! where was he?
Absent. fAbove all, let it not be recorded that he was co-edu-
catingj As the grace-minutes were passing away, there
developed, on part of the class, a feeling of sympathetic gener-
osity. Not one desired to embarrass the tardy professor by
excusing him from duties. As a thoughtful compromise, the
class excused itself. Sol was shining bright, so it was thought
best to seclude neath the dome of heaven. When chapel hour
arrived, books were laid aside. On entering the building, the
class was met with a wholesome invitation to room No, 9.
Sadly but obediently the truants approach the bar of justice.
SHHCG it to say that when the chapel bell sounded, there was a
unanimous desire to attend the devotional exercises. But the
door renuuned rdosed. udnle behind its bohed pannels was
delivered a splendid discourse on matrimony.
Time passed on, and the third school year neared its close.
According to the established custom there was to be an ora-
torical contest in which all prepdom participated. The class
carried off both honors.
In '91, thirteen of the original thirty bade a tearful adieu
to the days of childhood. Of these only seven returned after
the summer vacation. By the addition of three new students,
however, the Freshman class was composed of a double quin-
tette. Well versed in those terrible hazing tales, with which
college fiction abounds, the class became conspicuous for its
silence and absence on all occasions.
Through all the year,
Not a sound was heard, nor a funeral note,
As through Freshdom the class was hurried, -
Not a member discharged his threafning boast,
O'er the grave where his courage lay burried.
Glancing over the history of the class thus far, the leading
characteristic would seem to be lethargy. This is sadly true
But the pendulum that has been swinging to one extreme these
years past, is now swinging to the opposite extreme. Expect
from the class of 795 great things, and you will not be dis-
appointed. CLARA PITZER.
HARRY MCGINNIS, President,
LOUISE CHASE, Vice President,
CLARA PITZER, - Secretary,
HiXRRY P. LAYTON, Treasurer.
NAME. CoURsE. REESEEZCE COLLEGE RESIDENCE.
Boodin, J. Elof ..... .... B . A. Macomb, Ill .... ....... N o. 11, W. H.
Chase, Louise ...... ....... P h. B. Georgetown ..... No. 8, Cottage No. 1
Davis, Daisy .... .... .... .... B . A . Greeley ....... No. 1, Cottage No. 1
Fish, Nellie Blanche .... .... B . L. Canon City, Spruce, bet. 15th 8: 16th
Gamble, Elizabeth ....
Gaylord, Lewis .... . . .
Detroit, Mich ...... University Place
Boulder ............... No. 12, W. H.
Green, Lucy Eliza .... ...... B . A. Boulder ............. Portland Place
Layton, Harry Phillips ...... B. A. Grand Junction ....... No. 12, W. H.
McGinnis, Harry .... ..,... P h. B. Lander, Wyo .... ...... P ine and 20th
Pitzer, Clara Dell ..... ...B. S. Boulder .... .... ...... M a rine Street
Stoddard, William Bull ..,... B. S. Boulder. . .24th Street and Arapahoe
Wilcox, Charles Henry . . .B. S. Boulder .........,....... 13th Street
Wilder, Florence .... .... .... B . S. Denver .... Spruce, bet. 9th and 10th
, V ,..... .J . ... - ' , - - - "
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CHOICE AND MASTER SPIRITS OF THIS AGE.
Boodin.--Much may be said on both sides.
Chase.-A tender heart, a will inflexible.
Davis.-The glamour of the sunny south around her
beauty lies. -
Fish.-Her air, her manner, all Who saw admired.
Gaylord.-That'for Ways that are dark, and for tricks that
are vain, the heathen Chinee is peculiar.
Layton.-He that dwelleth on the earth.
McGinnis.-Peace, then, young savage of the northern
Pitzer.-To know is to love
Garnble.-She has fled like a dream, but has left an esteem
that will not so suddenly pass.
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It was in the balmy days of early September, when there
assembled in the auditorium of the State University, the first
representatives of the class of '94, Two great events mark that
period, namely, the beginning of the present great and only
Junior Class, and the commencement of the reign of Horace M.
Hale as President of the University of Colorado.
In deference to our number Qwe were 541 no other class
attempted to haze us during our initiation to the pleasantQ?j
duties of University life. It was often remarked by those who
presumed to know, that '94 had a future.
So we passed our days through the monotony and frivolity
of prepdom, losing many along the way, especially of the fair
sex, until on Commencement Day, 1890, seven stalwart youths
stood before the assembled multitude to receive their certifi-
cates, entitling them to become full-fledged freshmen. Then it
was there happened the first great event, that clearly demon-
strates the high intellectual ability and superiority of the Class.
For when the seniors were presented with their diplomas, a howl
of disappointment went up from the spectators for they had
taken us to be the graduates.
Wlien school opened the next fall there were but three of
the original class left to carry its fame through college.
The event of last Commencement was too much for the
rest, further education was a burden. But many of the bold
and more venturesome from various parts of the State, hearing
of our fame, swelled the number to ten, among them was a lady,
brave beyond her sex. During our career as preps we had
never disputed the authority of the faculty, but now that we
were freshmen we resolved to invalidate all kindergarten rules.
One day early in the term, an excited freshman came breathless
to his classmates and said: "Have you seen the bulletin board?
l just read 'Freshman essays on Civil Liberzjf dire within iwo
weeksf' "We'll never write them," was the unanimous declar-
ation. "We'll show them what civil liberty isf' Two weeks
passedg the essays were "out of sight,"-so were the Freshies.
The next morning the faculty decided, that though the U might
perish, the Freshies must be suspended until the essays were
produced. Result-strike, two weeks vacation, arbitration,
reconciliation. The freshman was the envy of the Whole school.
Even the Senior paused, looked, and sighed. Mustaches
sprouted, canes were flourished. The Sophs looked bilious.
So in our Freshman year We Waxed great.
Our career as Sophs was no less remarkable than as Fresh-
men. Students and Faculty knew our superiority, and We Were
free agents. Toward the close of the Sophomore year, when the
thermometer was boiling, two or three hundred lines of Latin,
with a daily increase, became monotonous, even to the intellect-
ual giants of '94. One day the class had just finished recita-
tion, and all were sitting in breathless expectation, awaiting the
announcement of the next lesson. "Take 300 lines,'l the Prof.
said. ,There Was a groan, a thud, a collapse. The girls screamed,
While the boys stooped over the prostrate form tit Wasn't the
Prof.j of one of their loved companions. Tenderly they bore
him to his room and summoned an ZEsculapean. The doctor
found a lively corpse. The disease was never pronounced,
nevertheless the Professor took the hint.
As Juniors, We are certainly a potent factor in Colorado's
greatest University. As the activity of a great man forms the
material for his biographer, so will the Class of T94 leave a his-
tory in Which, no doubt, the future Writer of epics may find
abundant material for his master piece.
QUEEN VICTORIA, ex ojZez'o,.
Porn Lino XIII, ex ojiezb ....
BEN HARRISON, ex ojcio ....
FERDINAND WARD, ex ojieio. .
OARDINAL GIBBONS, ex ogteio. .
MRS. M. E, HANKINS, ex ojieio. ..
W. W. DUDLEY, ex ojiria .....
GROVER CLEVELAND, ex ojiria.
. . . . .Vice President
. . ...... Secretary
. . . ...... Treasurer
Feeder of the Spirit
Feeder of the Flesh
.Sergeant at Arms
N AME. COURSE. RESQEEOEK COLLEGE RESIDENCE.
Bluhrn, Conrad .......,. B. A. Northfield, O ..... ...... N o. 9, W. H.
William .... ,......... B . A. Boulder .......... ...... 1 1th and Pearl
Butcher, Henry Eugene. .B. S. Galesburg, Ill ...... ,... ,.... N o . 11, W. H.
Fraser, Alexander. ...... B. A. Glasgow, Scotland. .University Addition
Gardiner, Maude Clark. .B. S. Boulder .... .... .......... 1 2 th and Pine
Kinder, Francis Shanor, Ph. B. Scenery Hill, Pa ..... ...... N o, 11, W. H.
McIntosh,Wm.Edward,Ph. B. Boulder .... .......,. U niversity Addition
Pitzer, Grant ...... ..... . B. S. Boulder .... .... . .... . .. Lovelock Ave.
Smith, Alwyn Charles. .B. S. Sunshine ......... Arapahoe Ave. and 22d
Spencer, F. C ..... ...... B . S. Boulder ..... ............ N o. 8, K. H.
"" ' S rz. -"7'i-TV
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CLASS GF '93
GHEER: Razzle-Dazzle, Boom Bawl
All the history of '93 is not recorded and probably never
will be. The class has had the usual experiences that come
from college life, and besides has seen many and important
changes in the University, in the history of which it may be
said to cover a transition period,
Four years ago twenty-three ambitious students entered
the freshman class. They began the course with varying
opinions of the institution, its professors and higher education
in general. But all were moved by a common impulse-a
desire for university training.
As time went on, a change of administration was made,
increased facilities and new departments were added and new
professors came. But, though the school grew apace with the
years, the class decreased somewhat in numbers. A few of its
members made extra time and graduated with '92g others
joined '91, and still others dropped by the wayside. When the
senior year came, but three ladies and seven gentlemen were
left to grace the front seats of the chapel and to do other hon-
ors pertaining to the advanced class. The past year has been
the pleasantest of the four. Philosophy, history, political
economy and other studies, together with class meetings, par'
ties, picnics, mortar-boards and photographs, have enabled the
members to act in their ofdcial capacity, and contributed to the
finale of'June 1.
To those who have completed a given line of work there
comes a certain degree of satisfaction, and as '93 nears, the goal
toward which it has been striving for four years, its members
cannot but feel, on looking back upon the days passed at the
University, that the time has been one of profit to them, and
that the training received has given them a broader View of life,
a clearer understanding of its aims and purposes, and brighter
prospects for their future years. Long live fha U. of C! Long
live ninegf-z'h1'ee.f O, A, POTTER,
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... . .,.. ..- .,.........,. :mu ..-.,.,
HA'r'r1E HOGARTY, - - - President,
CHARLES A. POTTER, - Vice President,
SUSIE ANDREWS, Secretary and Trezisurer.
NAME. COURSE. RESIDENCE. RESIDENCE.
Andrews, Susie May .... .... B , A. Boulder. .... . , .l8th and Walnut
Darley, George Sinclair ..... B. A. Denver ..... .. ...... No. 9, WBH.
Durward, Arthur. ........... B. S. Valmout .... .... ....., . . ..Valrnont
I-Iogarty, Harriet Carr ...... B. L
Holden, Delos .............. B. S.
Ingfrzun, Edwin John ........ B. A
Johnson, Alta. ,....... ,. . .Ph. B
North, Paul McCoy .... ..... B . A.
Potter, Charles Arthur ..... Ph. B
Putnan1,VVeslie Wallace .... B. L
Greeley ......... No. 1, Cottage No. 1.
Pueblo ............ .... N 0. lO, W. H.
Boulder. .Wa.lnut, bet. 17th and 18th.
Mooresville, Ind. .BIUH St., near 12th
Boulder ............... Pine and 20th
Boulder .... ...... N 0. 9, W. H.
Greeley ..... .... . No. 10, W. H.
UHARAC- FUTURE FAVORITE
NAME- AGE- TERISTICS. ocoUPA'r1oN. STUDY. .
North. . ..., 21 years 2 mo.. Alimentiveness Boodle Alderman ..... Psychology..
Holden ...... 21 years8 mo.. Veneration ,..... .. Abscollding Bank Philosophy..
Cashler ...... .......
Alta Johnson. . 22 years 5 mo.. Sublirnity ...... .. Oriental Princess. .... Calculus
Durward. . . 22 years 5 mo.. Destructiveness .. HZidSii?gggoguE?!.??T' PlJYSiCS-----
Directress of the Gave I
Sue Andrews., 22 years 10 mo. Suavity .... .. of the Winds Ora- Llterature. .
Ingram .... .. 23 years 1 mo.. Spirituality ...... Pugilist, .... ...... . .... E giigciil- . H
Darley .. 23 years 4 mo,. Conscientiousness First Selgeant of the Hebrew..
Salvatlon Army. ,. .
Putnam. .. 23 years 8 mo.. Self esteem .... Bartender .... ..... . Faust
. A . Female Missionary to '
Hattle Hogarty. 25 years 3 mo.. Mlrthfulness . Feejee Islands-4 H M French .
' Principal of the Ni
Potter 32 years 6 mo.. Inertla . Wot Manual Train- Woman
ing School .,........
GF PREXY'S '93 "PETS"
FAV0 RITE FOOD- ' Aiiiiliiifilfiiw. HIEf4i1?LSi'?i1.iSE.
Oysters .... . . . .. Opera singing .... Heart cannot be located.. Cleveland-
Apple pie. Sleeping .... .... ..,... S l ight liability .... . AriSt0t1G-
Ambrosia and Nectar. Giving Pointers to Above such a thine ,...... Susan B'
the Faculty. ......., D Al1th011Y-
Ox tail soup and
Alfalfa . .............
Collecting hayseed. .
Very greatq liable to at.
tack at any moment ....
K1sses .... .. ........,..
Talking in the halls. ..
Alarming symptoms high-
ly developed .... .... , ..
Bologna and cider Twirling the sphere .. Czlgigglgtlyl In danger of Bill Nye.
N . " , ' ff-
Playing Razzle Dazzle mfjsggt Beelzebub.
Pigs feet .... Twisting his mustache Liable to a relapse .....,. Swiftifooted
Greeley Spuds ....
Writing to H. N ....
Bad case. Incurable .....
Mellinls food for
Infants ...... ....
Clog Dancing ........
Spasmodic and acute .....
Rip Van Winkle.
The Alumni Association was organized in Coninienceinent
1892. Although the nieniloers are Widely scattered, nieetings
are not infrequent. Headquarters are in Denver. During the
year two banquets have been given to special guests. The
object of the organization, io increase Zhe weyfzzre afflze Ufzzifeffsizjf,
is coniniendable, meeting with splendid success.
VICTOR I. NoxoN,. . .Pi-esident.
WILLIAM S HOUSEL, Secretary.
-' '. U!
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11130311 E6C6l1lbClT 14. 1889.
D166 3'8Tlll8EQ 1, 1890.
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE.
Baker, Achbor Jehu, M. D.. . . .
NAME. HoME REsrDENoE. ZCOLLEGE RESIDENCE
. . . Denver .............. 334 Gallup Ave.
. . . Denver ........ . ....... Steele Block
Bane, Wm. Catteral, M. D .....
Bryant, Charles Eugene, M. D.. . . Denver ...... 15th and Lawrence Sts.
Field, James Gaven, M. D ..... .
Mavity, David Everett, M. D.. .. . .
NAME. HOAIE RESIDENOE. ECOLLEGE RESIDENCE
Chase, Alpha Manly ....... . .
Hopkins, James Gilliland .... .
Mathewson, Eugene .....,.
Reed, Walter Wilson .....
Russell, Julian ,.....,..
Shreve, Mary Nolan ,......
Taylor, Hannah Louisa ....
Watson, Alex. Anderson. ..
. . . Gordonsville, Va .... . . .929 Broadway
Denver ....... Arapahoe Co. Hospital
. Ni Wot ........... 2427 Ogden Street
. Denver ........... 1243 S. 14th Street
. Pascoag, R. I ....... 1717 Stout Street
. Wetmore. ....... 1927 Gallup Avenue
. Brooklyn, N. Y. .... 1717 Stout Street
. Denver ......... 338 W. 14th Avenue
. Cambridge, N. J.. .2114 Stout Street
Johnstone, Scotland. . .1717 Stout St
NAME. HoM .
Givin, Mrs. Howell Bonnett. .. .... Denver. .. ..... 1832 California Street
Hayden, Catherine Alger ...... .
Meuer, Samuel Henry .......
Muir, James Thomason ..........,
Pennock, Vivian Russell ..........
E RESIDENCE TFCOLLEGE RESIDENCE
Woburn, Mass. . .1270 Logan Avenue
. New Vork City. . .14th and California
Edinburg, Scotland. .761 Lincoln Ave.
Longmont. .... . .765 Lincoln Avenue
FIRST YEAR GLASS
N A ME. HOME RESIDENCE. COLLEGE RESIDENCE.
Bles, Victor Alexander .....
Cleinents, Annie Jemima. . .
Gardiner, Mary Louise .....
Gardiner, Matthew Henry. .
. . . The Hague, Holland. .... No. 2, K. H.
. Denver ..... . ........ Grove and 22nd
. Toronto, Ont. ....... Grove and 22nd
Toronto, Ont. ....... Grove and 22nd
Hoffmann, Emeline Mariarn ......
Loustano, Andrew Jerome. .
Offerson, Kristine ..........
Orninanney, Arthur Ross ....
f'Graduate students and th
residence in Denver.
New York City. .No. 7, Cottage No. 1
. . Denver ................. No. 1, K. H.
. Askor, Den1nark.No. 5, Cottage No 2
Denver ......... E. .415 Charles Block
Third and Second Year classes have their college
hool of cxxv.
MOTTO: Fiat fllifffffl, Ruzzz' Coelum.
CLASS YELL: Hear ye! Hear ye! L. L. B., U. of G. Blackstone !
OFFICERS OF CLASS.
ALBERT A. REED, - - - President.
JEANNETTE B. DUNHAM, Vice President.
DAVID E. FRYER, - - - Secretary.
GUY STERNBERG, - Judge.
J AMES N. HAMILL, Clerk.
EDXVARD C. HoWE,She1-iff.
The induction of a law class as an incipient department of
the University of Colorado occurred at the opening of the
present college year. A comparatively large enrollment of
hard-Working students early attested the demand for such a
course of discipline. A growing interest in the study has been
evinced. A spirit of harmony preserved between the several
nieinbers of the class has negatived the popular impression that
prospective lawyers are apt to instigate strife. The interest
taken in general literary work has shown an elevation of taste
which is indicative of future usefulness. The class as a whole,
is stamped with sincerity of purpose and a proper reverence for
law and justice. No less than this should be prefaced to any
jocular expressions involving the spirit and tendency of the
It is yet too early to write a class history. That onerous
task shall be left to make the reputation of a future chronicler
of great men. Placed in a liberal land, inspired by the physi-
cal elevation of our State, invigorated by the evolution of past
ideas, ambitious youth may well take courage and occasionally
allow the imagination to have full sail.
But the present law class would not sail alone. Its love for
humanity is far too intense to countenance so gloomy an excur-
sion. Especially does there seem to be a tender aifection for
the better half of mankind. It would be ill taste to particu-
larize. But think. Must needs the future lawyer give his
heart time to cool? Or shall that old legal maxim, 'fthe claims
of justice should precede those of affectionj' be reversed?
Time alone will discover the solution.
Meanwhile, let it be noted that no greater stroke of diplo-
macy has ever been inflicted upon the blooming fair sex of the
Rocky Mountains than the institution of the Colorado School
of Law. Here at the center of feminine culture shall be found
the future leaders of this commonwealth. Here robust young
statesmen shall exhibit that pleasant gallantry which is but a
token of their profound regard for a future home. Here an
ideal condition of happy domestic relations shall ever be cher-
ished and inculcated as one of the first functions of American
law. Andehere, strolling the rocky walks of a quiet campus
in the twilight of future possibility, wandering up neighboring
canadas amidst the cool shades of mountains ever green, view-
ing from snowy summits the illimitable expanse of plains
studded with frugal homes, dwelling in romantic imagination
amongst the heroes of Alpine climes, and picturing the effect
of these surroundings on impressible man,-on such occasions,
shall yearning souls inevitably welcome the study of that uni-
versal branch of law-a contract. But enough. Suffice it to
record that no young lady awake to her own best interest and
pleasure will lightly consider the inducements to study here
above all place else. ELBERT GREENMAN.
,S - M A 'J
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Adams, Guy Arthur ......... . . .
Brown, Jr., George Richard .... .
Button, Fred .............. . . .
Casey, William Van Cleve ..... .
Chosuku, Kataniwa .....,....... .
Dunham, Jeannette Bennett .....
Fish, Cyrus Root .............. .
Fryer, David Elwood .... .
Fulton, Charles Wesley ....
Green, John Franklin. . .. .
Greenman, Elbert ........ .
Hamill, James Nesbitt ..... .
Henderson, June ....... .
Henry, Fred Thomas .... .
Howe, E. C. ............ .
Johnson, Oscar A .... . . .
Knapp, Dora ..,..,..... . .
Lang, Leon Anthony ..............
Lent, Eugene, B. A., Harvard ......
Luethi, Francis Samuel. ....... .
Merwin, J. D ........... . ......... .
Montgomery, Norton Munger ......
Reed, Albert Augustus, LL. B.,
Columbia College ..............
Sternberg, Guy, B. A., University of
Colorado, 1891 ......... .........
Tanner, William Erastus. . . . . .
Webster, Bethuel Matthew .... .
Welch, Milton Ray ........ .
HOME RESIDENCE. COLLEGE RESIDENCE.
Boulder .............. Hill and 13th
Poughkeepsie, N.Y.. .llth and Pine
Hastings, Neb. .... Tourtelott Block
Boulder ......... ,..... .... P i ne St.
Tachigiken, Japan ............ 12th
Boulder ................ Spruce St.
Canon City ............. Spruce St.
Denver .......... No. 5 and G K. H.
Greeley ...... . ..... No. 8 Kent Hall
Coudersport, Pa. ..... llth and Pine
Denver .......... .No. 5 and 6 K. H.
Boulder ................ So. 18th St.
Cal ....... No, 2 K. H,
...........No.1 K. H.
Albany, VVis.. . .No. 2, Cottage No. 2
Brighton ...... . ........ No. 8 K. H.
San Francisco, Cal.. . ..Bowen Hotel
Boulder ...... . ......... E. of Univ.
Moreland, Kan ......... No. 2 K. H.
Longmont ........ .... N o. 3 K. H.
Boulder ..... ..... P ine and llth
Boulder .... .... A rapahoe Ave.
Florence .... ......... N 0. 8 K. H.
Denver .... .. .No. 5 and 6 K. H.
Delta ......... N.
State Bank Bldg.
. w- .--. -.
A-if all lr
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ORGANIZED NOVEMBER 9, 1888.
Horace M. Hale. Charles S. Palmer.
Ira M. DeLong W. J. Waggener.
W. J. WAGGENER, -------- President.
CHARLES H. FARNSWORTH, Secretary and Treasurer.
THEMES DISCUSSED IN 1892-93.
Septemper 17.-" Ferns? illustrated lecture, DE. BRAGKETT.
October 1.-J' Some Phases of Modern Legistationfl HON.
O. F. A. GREENE.
October 29.-'gAsiatic Cliolerajl DR. H. O. DODGE.
November 12.-"Some Recent Botanical R9SGH1'Cl16S,77 PROF.
November 26.-"The Storm Theory of Reclielcl and
Koheletlif' REV. E. F. KRAMER.
December 10.-"Sugar Synthesisj' DR. E. T. ALLEN.
January 7.--"Psychic Transmigration,'7 DR. BURDIOK.
January 21.--'4National Growth in Economics,'7 DR. L. M.
February 4.-"The Realm of Indifference in Natureft DR.
February 18.-"Materialism and lclealismf' REV. J. F.
March ll.-"Review of Loclgels Electricityf' W. J. VVAG-
April 1.-"The Element of Manual Training in Education,"
W. W. RENIINGTON.
5 V .
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N-f' 5 - -I Morro: Sine Ziierzb' 11z'ta mars asf.
X 'C' mented Dr. James VV. Bell a former
A 2 X l I I ' 1
'xg ' ' ' CoLoR: Lavender.
ff f ii i T
H SOCIETY, named in honor of the la-
i . - 7
professor at the University, was or-
ganized by the students of the college
department in November, 1886, with eight charter members.
Mr. Guy V. Thompson, now of Yale, was the first president,
The meetings were held then as now, in the chapel, at first once
in three Weeks, afterward, as the membership increased, the
time of meeting was Hxed at each alternate Friday.
Nearly every student connected with the college depart-
ment since the organization of the Bell, has been a member of
the society. The Work has been that usually performed in
organizations of like nature. At one time the society instituted
a lecture course, engaging for that purpose some of the best
talent of Denver and other Colorado cities. The plan proved
an admirable one, and will doubtless be undertaken again next
year. Up to the present school year the Bell has constituted
the local oratorical association of the University, and not a few
of its members have achieved honor in the field of college elo-
quence. Nor has the social feature of the society been neg-
lected. Several receptions and parties have been held Where
the literary program was replaced by conversations of a less
formal nature. The Bell Literary Society has exerted a marked
influence for good in the University. Many students can look
hack with pleasure and satisfaction upon the time passed in the
Society, and feel that the benefit derived has more than ,repaid
all efforts put forth.
Those who have been in active membership can realize this
to the fullest extent. As a means of cultivating oneis literary
tastes the Society hall has been found a most valuable adjunct
of the recitation room. C. A. P.
DELos HOLDEN, - President.
ELIZABETH SMITH, Vice President.
ETHEL A. STODDARD, - Secretary.
CHARLES MILLER, - Treasurer.
George S. Darley,
Harriet C. Hogarty,
Edwin J. Ingram,
Paul M. North,
Charles A. Potter.
Weslie W. Putnam.
Henry O. Andrew,
William H. Burger,
May R. Fuller,
William E. Mclntosh
Clara D. Pitzer,
William B. Stoddard,
Daniel E. Newcomb,
NVilliam F. Orahood,
Mary K. Perry,
Elizabeth H. Smith,
Ethel A. Stoddard.
D avid Fryer,
Frank J. Green
James N. Hamill.
Victor A. Bles.
Ella C. Nicholson.
i I . .
p , Que?
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. O o p
VVas organized in 1892. Its half dozen members first met at
irregular intervals and places. The experience gained was felt
to be very beneficial, and on May 13th the club was entirely
reorganized, a constitution and by-laws adopted and a definite
plan of action agreed upon. The association, which had borne
various names, now decided upon that of "The University
Debating Club." There was only one provision in the constitu-
tion Which caused any considerable debate, but at this time
there Was a majority of confirmed old bachelors. These were
of the type Which, in political parlance, are known as mossbzzclas.
They could have no peace until they succeeded in having a
clause inserted in the constitution prohibiting the admission of
ladies as members. The progressive Wing endeavored to pre-
vent this, but were outnumbered by the zzfzfigzziiies. Witli the
beginning of the year 1893 there came an infusion of fresh
blood and progressive spirit. In the meantime some of the old
bachelors had time to repent of their folly, while the remainder
were laid on the sham and this relic of the dark ages was
stricken from the constitution. Since then the record of the
club has been one of continual progressg our numbers have
been quadrupledg the interest and enthusiasm has never
flagged, but continually increased. The members all unite in
the belief that it is one of the most useful institutions in the
University. F. G. SPENCER.
F. C. SPENCER, - - - - President,
DANIEL Nnwooivrn, - - Vice President,
ERNEST R. BLISS, Secretary and Treasurer.
Delos Holden, Weslie W. Putnam.
Francis S. Kinder, Grant Pitzer,
William McIntosh, F. C. Spencer.
J. Elof Boodin.
Robert R. Archibald, Albert A. Greenman
Ernest R. Bliss, George Hinsdale,
Patrick Carney, Daniel E. Rewconib,
James M. Scott.
Albert E. Libby.
George R. Brown, jr., Leon A. Lang,
Frank J. Green, J. D. Merwin,
Elbert Greenman, Morton Montgomery
Ed. C. Howe, Williani E. Tanner,
Milton R. Welch. -
Matthew H. Gardiner.
HQMERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
COLORS: Navy blue with Silver and Gold.
Morro: Ta Pafkewzala, Maihefzzaia.
.1 In the fall of 792, many students
' lslf' desired the organization of a new
T literary society. Accordingly, the
..--... . . --.P Homerian Literary was duly incor-
: X ,M porated at the oflice of the County
r , Clerk. The spacious recitation room
t ...jk li dfhx of the law class was given as a place
l 5,076 gt' 'il for holding meetings. At consider-
7 ,kiwi able expense a piano was rented,
pl it record books were purchased and
,ff various articles of decoration were
5 ,T .Nu i provided.
ll l ' ,, , , H December 2, 1892, a crowded
all,Umml lllllllli?fll"' house greeted the Hrst program,
ll: it which was fittingly opened by its
Soon as the organization was completed, measures were
taken to have a representative in the local contest. The Soci-
ety had placed all coniidence in its shining light, but the Bell
was greedy, and took all the honors. The Homerian is fortu-
nate, however, in having victors of eight forensic battles.
Owing to surplus energy, and wishing to lead rather than
follow, the subject of an annual was discussed late in February.
Two weeks later it was decided to make the effort. WVhen the
news of this enterprise irst spread through school, it was re-
garded as a rumor and was greeted with laughter.
February 3,'a public entertainment was given to the Boulder
public. The audience spent a pleasant "Evening with Tenny-
sonf' January 20, the Bell Society was challenged to a contest-
The challenge was accepted, but afterwards annulled.
The Society meets each alternate Friday evening. The
members are enthusiastic and active, the work done is excellent.
The Society offers diplomas to its members graduating from the
FLORENCE E. WEST, - - - President.
LEOPOLD SANDERS, - - VicePresident.
MAY V. HENRY, - Recording Secretary.
CONRAD BLUHM, Corresponding Secretary.
WELLINGTON GIVENS, - - - Treasurer.
MORTON MONTGOMERY, Sergeant-at-arms.
HARRY P. LAYTON. THYRZA COHRN.
Cora E. Lyoau,
Nellie B. Fish. Lewis Gaylord.
Harry P. Layton.
Thyrza Cohen. i John W. Flintham.
Wellington Givens. May Henry.
Andrew Mackey. Leopold Sanders.
Louise Morford. Florence E. West.
Albert M. Wigglesworth.
COLLEGE OF LAW.
Cyrus R. Fish. Morton Montgomery.
Dora Knapp. Bethuel M. Webster.
Anna. M. Driggs. Emeiine M. Hoffmann
Motrtroz Qui non projicif, a'4y'Zrz'z'.
This society flourishes as the representative literary
organization of the preparatory department. The present per-
iod of its prosperity is perhaps more marked than any that have
been experienced by the society in its checkered history. Thus
the culminating point in its success but emphasizes the farewell
year of its existence in the University, as henceforth it will be
continued at Mapleton.
In the early part of the school year 187843, the t'Lyceum
Literary Clubn was formed, composed exclusively of preparatory
students. It was conducted successfully for three years, but in
the fall of 1880, interest in the society having become almost
extinct, it was entirely re-organized, the name changed to the
"Philomathean Literary Societyfl and the constitution so re-
modeled that all preparatory and normal students became eligi-
ble to membership.
It continued successful for some time, and in 1884, having
survived all the other literary organizations, the constitution
was again modified, so as to include college students. Later,
the college attendance had so increased that an exclusively col-
lege society became necessary, and in 1886 the college students
withdrew to organize a society for more advanced Work. The
Philomathean again became a preparatory society, and has so
continued to the present day, though it has ever occupied a
most important position in University literary circles
GEORGE T. SHERMAN.
JOSEPH CODDINGTON, - - President.
DAISY D. METZLER, - Vice President.
ANNA PRITCHARD, - - - Secretary.
JESSE MORGAN, ---- Treasurer.
HARRY P. GAMBLE, Q . .
S - - Critics
GEORGE T. SHERMAN,
ROBERT W. SCHAEFER, Sergeant-at-arms.
Frank E. Abe.
Edna J. Bailey.
Joseph I. Coddington.
Henry P. Gamble.
James J. T. Garrett.
Charles H. Easley.
Burda V. Glauer.
Robert J. Hubbard.
Addie A. Kendrick.
Mabel B. Leonard.
Jesse R. Morgan.
George T. Sherman.
William D. Arnett.
Ray D. Bertscliy.
Edna Lee Calvert.
Fred E. Carroll.
Bessie A. Coffin.
Harry S. Coulson.
Charles C. Hayden.
Charles H. Mahany.
Alice A. Maxwell.
Joseph P. Mclntire.
Daisy D. Metzler.
Willie B. Nieholl.
Eugene H. Ogden.
Vifilliam W. Robinson
William L. Rule.
Robert W. Schaefer.
Homer A. Smith.
Mary J. Stanton.
Leni L. Stewart.
Franklin P. Wood.
PHILOMATHEAN CON TEST.
Harry McGinnis. 1890
Ada MeClave. 1891
Wellington Givens. 1892
. Frank Green.
. Harry Layton.
H. O. Andrew.
. W G
D -no ms 6
W HP f
f - 4 , i
be t' lf' ' I I I
' Pl' 'V ' ati?
Although scarcely known in America, is one of the most
beneficial and popular organizations connected with the uni-
versities of Germany, and is applied to all departments of study
Its introduction in an Amercanized form by Dr. Keasbey
into his department is a mark of enterprise on his part, Which
is greatly appreciated by the students. It oifers them an
opportunity for instruction and research which can be obtained
from no other source. Meetings are held fortnightly at Dr.
Keasbeyis home, with programs consisting of the reading of
papers, or theses, upon some economic or political subject,
usually with special reference to Colorado or neighboring ter-
ritory. Instead of presenting a review of magazine articles, the
student collects dates of his own personal experience, and often
brings out facts which are not generally known, outside of his
own state or community.
A list of the subjects already considered gives one quite a
good idea of the character of the work done. They are as
The Dutch Colony in the San Luis Valley ..... ..... . Victor A. Bles
Immigration ..... - ............................ ...,.. P a ul M. North
Cattle Raising in Colorado .................. . . ..Miss Hogarty
Irrigation in Colorado ........... ....... . Miss Lycan
Property in Land ................. .... . David E. Fryer
The Coal Industry in Colorado ....... ........ ...... . C has. A. Potter
The Aztecs and Cliff Dwellers ................... ..... . Harry McGinnis
The Silver Question in Colorado ..............,... ...... . Delos Holden
Should New Mexico be Admitted to Statehood ..... ...., . B. M. Webster'
The Development of Agriculture in Colorado ............,. W. W. Putnam
The Foreign Population of our Cities ....................... .J. N. Hamill
One factor in the great success of this Seminar is its social
aspect. The students appreciate Mrs. Keasbey's kind atten-
tions and feel sure that as a charming hostess she has no equal.
LOOAL, STATE, INTERSTATE,
Have for their object ideal oratory. The local association was
organized in 1883. The annual contest is the one event toward
which all literary effort tends. Each year six or more ambi-
tious disciples of Delsarte endeavor to establish their suprem-
acy on the rostrum. The contest, coming, as it does, about the
middle ofthe school year, is a valuable means for sustaining
student enthusiasm during the period between autumn and
All students classed in college can compete. The oration,
original with the speaker, is limited to two thousand words.
The theme may vary from the spread eagle harangue of the
green Freshman to the metaphysical dissertation of the grave
No standard of oratory has yet been invented. A manu-
script ranked first by one judge may be ranked last by another.
Indeed, such is not infrequently the case. What is true of
manuscript is equally true of delivery. The most successful
speech is a happy medium, it is written and spoken to please
the many rather than the few.
After the home contest, the local champions of different
colleges compete for state laurels. The victor in this combat
receives a prize of 325 and the honor of representing his state
at the Inter-State contest. Ten states compose the Inter-State
Association. The winner of this Bnal eifort receives a prize of
95100, and almost national distinction.
When these contests become very sharp, there may be a
tendency toward evil. It is important to avoid even the appear-
ance of literary piracy. Once detected of this, the result is
ruinous, and sometimes fatal to the offender.
The purpose of oratorical competition is highly benencial.
It teaches the vanguished to take hope in defeatg the conqueror
to be strong in victory. The student who neglects these oppor-
tunities is his own enemy.
INTER-STATE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION.
OFFICERS INTER-STATE ASSOCIATION.
J. M. OHALLISS, President .......... .......... ..... U n iversity of Kansas
L. F. LYBARGER, Vice-President ................ .... .... B u chtel College
HARVEY S. IWURDOCH, Secretary and Treasurer .... ..... C olorado College
COLORADO ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION.
9FUniversity of Denver .... .... . ..... D enver
University of Colorado ..... ............ B oulder
Colorado College .... .... ......... ..... . .... C o l orado Springs
OFFICERS STATE ASSOCIATION.
CONRAD BLUHM, President ....... . . .Universisty of Colorado
A. C. MUNSON, Vice-President ..... ..... I Tniversity of Denver
I-I. S. Coorfnn, Secretary ...,.... ....... C olorado College
A. W. T1BBs, Treasurer. .. ............. ..... C olorado College
. OFFICERS LOCAL ASSOCIATION.
President ...... ......... . .... W ESLIE W. PUTNAM
Vice President .... ........ .... ........ A . E . LIBBY
Secretary and Treasurer .... ..... C onrdd Bluhin
:Flu the order of speaking at the last Contest.
Bock ............ .
E. C. Mason .... ..
Clint Brainard ....
C. H. Pierce ....
J. C. Glover . ..
E. C. Mason.
C. H. Pierce .......
E. C. Mason.......
. ..... 1887
Lambert Sternberg .... .... 1 888
Guy Duncan ..... .... ...... 1 8 88
No contest ........
H. N. Wilson .....
A. L. Mumper .... .
Horace C. Hall ....
. ..... 1889
. .... 1890
. ..... 1890
. . .... 1891
Weslie VV. Putnam ...,. .... 1 891
Conrad Bluhm ....
C. A. Potter .... ...
Edwin J. Ingram..
Delos Holden .....
. ..... 1892
W. J. Cady ............
E. M. Cranston ....
George C. Manly .....
Clint Brainard ..... .
J. C. Glover ......
A. S. Moore ....
J. W. Stocks .....
C. H. Pierce ....
A. S. Moore .....
No contest .....
H. N. Wilson .....
C. E. Lewis
Marion Law .... . ,
D. F. Matchett .....
D. F. Matchett .....
Conrad Bluhm .....
Frank W. Woods ........
J. Stanley Edwards.
LCCAL CRATCRS '93.
Edwin J. Ingram, Susie M. Andrews.
Delos Holden. Ethel A. Stoddard.
Bethuel M. Webster. Victor A. Bles.
. .... U.
"Mind keeps her own secretsf'-Oscar E. Jackson.
"University life is many sided."--H. D. Thompson.
"The past is Wont to be surrounded With a halo of joys
that are past."-Richard H. Whitely.
'tWhatever is out of place causes trouble."-E. C. Wolcott.
"We need not question the origin of manf'-Horace C.
t'In the city of Worms there stands a lofty monument?-
Harry N. Wilson.
:'Demosthenes climbed the mountains near Athens and
trained his voice amid their solitudesf'-Abram L. Mumper.
"Happily, pacinc measures have now adjusted these diffi-
culties and harmony again prevails?-Charles A. Potter.
"More than one Hercules is needed to clean out the
Aegean stable of politics?-George S. Darley.
t'The ballot box is the forum of the American people."-
'tThe fireside is the unit on which the strength and per-
manenceof our social structure is dependent.7'vBethuel M.
"Permanent anarchy is not only impracticable, but is abso-
lutely impossible."ADelos Holden.
"There is no rest for the weary medic."-Victor A. Bles.
Supposed to have been delivered by a Freshman in a back Woods mining camp
near Learlvillc, Colorado, July 4, 1883. Notes by an Advocate reporter.
LADIES AND GENTLEMEN:-I appear before you to-day to deliver an
oration on that day which happens in the events of all nations when people
proclaim their liberty. I have made but little preparation for to-day, yet
though I Was born in a cane-brake cradled in a sap-trough, and nursed on
crocodiles'm1lk, I have never lost my love of liberty in the thorns and
weeds of education, and this day my heart swells big with emotion. We
may feel extremely felicitous that we inhabit this division of our mundane
sphere, and in the language of Johannes Enoch we may iterate and reiter-
ate 'Tm the bull of the woods with a burr in my tail." Ladies and Gen-
tlemen, our ancestors had been pulverized by oppression until they could
not entertain the menial occupation, and stretching forth the hand of ven-
geance, they drew themselves out of their clandestine location and struck
for freedom. When the vile heel of oppression is opposed against the
sacred car of liberty, when tyranny is arraigned against freedom, when
the contending hosts of freedom are met in the arena of conflict by those
of despotism, the conflict must be unequal, and in the language of the hero
of Waterloo We may exclaimx "Oh God, if you are not for us, donit be
against us, but stand back, and look on, and you will see one of the worst
ights you ever saw." The terrific ordeal through which our nation has
transpired is unequaled by the obstreperous ages of the past. Our fore-
fathers, when they ejaculated throughout the terraqueous spheroid, that
we now had liberty in our claws, that the fuscation era had passed away,
felt an enviable restlessness swelling in their bosom, upheaving like the
fierce billows of some slumbering volcano. When the monstrous battles
swept across our fertile shores, and laid bare the desolate wastes of our
mother country, then it was that the lion, raising himself from his couch,
like the Condor of South America, shook his lierce mane, and had he not
been met by our own bald-headed bird he would have smothered the
country in the waters of revenge and destruction. But the aquiline
ferocity of our emblematic bird had been roused to such a demoniacal
frenzy that the British Lion in his dotage had to retrograde before his
invincible march or else be drowned in the furiatical agitation of his heav-
We pass over the close of our revolutionary war and the time inter-
vening, until the apple of discord had been thrown into our midst, and had
we not nipped it in the bud, it would have burst forth in a violent confla-
gration that would have deluged the earth. Our glorious ship of state like
a bob-tailed gander was sailing down the peaceful tide to the Shoals and
quicksands of dissolution, and had we not rescued her from the mire of
secession, she would have been engulfed by the waters of dissention, and
gone down into the abyss of forgetfulness forever, but our noble soldiers,
with instincts true to passion, took up arms against a sea of troubles, and
fearing nothing but the shame of fear, plunged into the vortex of musketry
and the chasm of contention, and brought from thence victory settling on
their flag, they faced the void and chaos of treason, and came back and
placed liberty on that stepping stone that is to waft us to future felicity
and happiness. Now, ladies and gentlemen, the dark nimbus of internal
dissension and contortion which deformed the angelic aspect of our nation
has been dishevelled and the resplendent minister of peace, like the
chicken hawk or shide-poke, is hovering over our land. VVe are now on the
appian way to fortune and honor. The American Eagle perched upon the
dome of the capitol will outcry the inonarchical screech owl of despotism
and send the dulcorated symphonies of liberty gushing forth from his
inspired lung throughout all America. The distinct Condor of the Andes
soaring at the impereal region will catch the acclimated tune and join in
the song, the Shanghai of the eastern universe will join in the harmony
until the ubiquitous song of liberty shall embrace the earth. Then shall
the stellar constellation which bedecks our ensign, shine forth and be a
beacon light to the shipwrecked sailor as he casts his tent upon the
fecundated ramparts of some marmal eifervescence.
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Y. Nl. C. A.
The Young Men's Christian Association of the State Uni-
versity, is a branch of an organization Whose influence is felt in
all parts of the civilized world. The object of the Association
is to promote growth and fellowship in the Christian life, and
to carry on organized and individual Christian Work among the
young men in the University.
A devotional meeting is held every Saturday evening-one
meeting of each month being held in conjunction With the
Young Womeiils Association. I
There are two Bible classes: One on 4'Bible Studyf' at 9
A. M. every Sunday, the other. a ccWOTkG1'iS Training Class,"
at 4 P. M. every Sunday.
At Geneva Summer School, 792, Geo. S. Darley represented
the Association, and at the State Convention, Leadville, A. E.
Membership in an evangelical church constitutes eligibility
to full membership. Students of good moral character are ad-
mitted to associate membership. The present active member-
ship numbers nineteen, and the associate five.
GEORGE, S. DARLEY, - President.
F. S. KINDER, - - Vice President.
A. E. LIBBY, - - - Secretary.
C. H. EASLEY, Corresponding Secretary.
C. H. MAHANY, - - Treasurer.
A. E. LIBBY - - - President.
L. A. LANG, - Vice President,
D. E. FRYER, - - - Secretary.
G. R. BROWN, Corresponding Secretary.
C. H. MAHANY, - - Treasurer.
Y. W. C. A.
The Young Womenis Christian Association of the State
University, in general methods of Work and organization, is
similar to the young menis association.
Cn Tuesday afternoon of each week a class for Bible study
meets, and on one Saturday evening of each month a union
meeting with the Y. M. C. A. is held, leaders being chosen
alternately from the associations.
A joint sociable of the Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. is held at the
beginning of the year for the purpose of Wakening an interest
in behalf of the associations and of enabling the new students
to become acquainted With one another and the old students.
All young Women in every department are earnestly invited
to unite With the association and thus further Christian inter-
est among the students.
Two delegates, Burda Glauer and Clara Pitzer, represented
the association at Denver, at a conference of the several Y. W.
C. Afs of the State, near the close of the first semester.
CLARA D. PITZER, - - - President.
BURDA GLAUER, - - Vice President.
ADDIE KENDRICIi, Recording Secretary.
LUCY GREEN, Corresponding Secretary.
MIXBEL LEONARD, - - - Treasurer.
BAPTIST, corner 16th and Spruce Streets, Rev. S. C. Davis,
Sunday School directly after the morning service.
Young People's Union Tuesday, 7:30 p. ni.
CATHOLIC, corner 14th and Hill Streets.
CHRISTIAN,COI'I1G1' 15th and Walnut Streets, Rev. C. M.
Sunday School 10 a. rn. '
Y. P. S. C. E. Sunday evening, 6:30.
CONGREGATIONAL, Pine Street, near 12th, Rev. C. Caverno,
D. D., pastor.
Sunday School 10 a. rn.
Y. P. S. G. E. at 7:30 p. m.
Jr. Y. P. S. C. E. at 0:45 p. m., Sunday.
EPISCOPAL, corner 14th and Pine Streets, Rev. F. Kramer,
ME'rHoDIsT, corner 14th and Spruce Streets, Rev. M. W.
Sunday School 3 p. rn.
Epworth League, Sunday evening, 6:45.
PRESBYTERIAN, corner 16th and Walnut Streets, Rev. M. B.
Lowrie, D. D,, pastor.
Sunday School one hour before morning service.
Y. P. S. C. E., 6:45 p. m., Sunday.
Services in all the churches Sunday at 11 a. in. and
7:30 p. In.
Weekly prayer meeting Thursday evening, 7:30.
All the young peoplets societies hold union meetings Sun-
day at 4:15 p. ni. in the Baptist church.
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Organized at Bethany College near the close of the year
1859, the early history of the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity is
mingled With that of the stirring events of the period. The
years. that followed tested the vitality of the young organization,
some of its members were the t'blue," While others Wore the
Hgrayf' Its inherent strength was manifested at the close of
the War by its rapid growth. A number of the best institutions
of the northern and western states were early added to the
chapter roll. As early as 1873 extension was pushed into the
eastern and southern states, until today, with forty-six chapters
and six thousand members, Delta Tau Delta may justly claim
to be a national and representative fraternity. It numbers
among its members many who deserve honorable mention, but
space permits us to mention only the name of one who is already
familiar to the American people-Will Carleton, of "Farm Bal-
The colors are royal purple, White and gold, While the pansy
Was fittingly chosen the fraternity Hower.
The fifth general catalogue, a production of considerable
merit, was issued in 1885, While the sixth is now being prepared.
In 1887, an eighty-page volume of Delta Tau Delta songs was
published under the supervision of Chapter Iota of Michigan
The Rainbow, the official journal of Delta Tau Delta, is a
magazine of fraternity news and literature, published quarterly
and open to general subscription at one dollar per year.
The thirty-second national convention of the fraternity will
be held at Indianapolis during the latter part of August, 1893.
f Through the efforts of
l 7 Q
' " Professor Paul Hanus of the
J I 33 i Q University of Michigan 778,
t ll ' and George and Willis Stid-
M ' ' ger of Simpson College, Iowa,
i ' , the convention of 1883
6DEiU granted a charterproviding
TQL - -ef for the establishment of a
.QDEJ-Tfflx - 4 chapter of Delta Tau Delta
C'ONtPO1Si at the University of Colorado.
Founded at this time, the his-
tory of Beta Kappa Chapter is more or less connected with that
of the institution. Many of the most prominent alumni of the
University proudly wear the Delta jewel. They have made
themselves a credit both to their Alma Maier and to their fra-
ternity. Not a few of them deserve more than a passing men-
tion for the success they have thus early attained. Since grad-
uation, Clarence H. Pease, B. S., ?86, has been successfully en-
gaged in journalism, for a time in Colorado, at present in Cali-
fornia. For some years past Timothy YV. Stanton, B. S., 783,
has been actively connected with the United States Geological
Survey at Wasliington. William J. Thomas, completing his
course of study in Germany, entered upon the practice of law,
which he has pursued with success, and meanwhile, has held
several positions of honor and trust. In 1893 elected Repre-
sentative from Gilpin County, and appointed Assistant Attor-
ney-General for Colorado. Frederick L. Chase, A. B., 786, Ph.
D., Yale 792, and Guy V. Thompson, A. B., 788, pursued post
graduate work at Yale, and have each been honored with a po-
sition as teacher in that renowned institution. Charles H.
Pierce, A. B., '87, is now a member of the prosperous law firm
of Thomas 496 Pierce of Creede. B. H. Wliiteley, A. B., ,82, A.
M., 787, LLB. Harvard, '85, is a most successful and honored
member in legal and social circles.
The Chapter, numbering sixteen actives, ably represents
Delta Tau Delta in the various departments ot college activity
-including music, athletics, literary and oratorical work.
An established Chapter House Fund is constantly being
increased, so that at no distant day Beta Kappa may hope to
own her home. HISTORIAN.
INITIATES OF BETA KAPPA CHAPTER.
Clarence H. Pease, B. S. '86 .... ....... L os Angeles, Cal.
William John Thomas .......... ..... C entral City, Colo.
Timothy W. Stanton, B. S. '83 .......................... Washington, D. C.
Joel Clark Glover .,.................................... Northfield, Ohio
Edward C. Mason, A. B. '88, LL. B. Univ. of Mich. '90 ...... Denver, Colo.
Guy V. Thompson, A. B. '88 .............,............ New Haven, Conn.
Victor I. Noxon, B. S. '86 ..........,....... ..,. I daho Springs, Colo.
Fred L. Chase, A. B. '86, Ph. D. Yale '92 .............. New Haven, Conn.
Charles H. Pierce, A. B. '87 .........................,...... Creede, Colo.
Lambert Sternberg, B. S. '88, LL. B. Univ. of Mich. '90 .... Boulder, Colo.
Richard H. Whiteley, A. M. '87, LL. B. Harvard '85 ........ Boulder, Colo,
Gustave Beauregard Blake, M. D. '88, Tulane Univ. '87 .... Boulder, Colo.
Emery H. Bayley, B. L. '90, M. D. Rush Med. College '93 .... Chicago, Ill.
Harry Noble Wilson, A. B. '91 .................,.... .... L ongmont, Colo.
Irvin Edmund Bennett, M. D. Jeierson College, '90 ..... Philadelphia, Pa,
Charles Roland Burger, A. B. '92 .......................... Boulder, Colo.
Guy Sternberg, A. B. '91 ..... ......., ............... .... B o u lder, Colo.
John C. Nixon ............. ..... G reeley, Colo.
Martin Herbert Kennedy ..... ...... D enver, Colo,
Clarence H. Perry .......... ............. .... A n n Arbor, Mich.
FRATRES TN URBE.
Prof. Ira M. DeLong, Richard H. Whiteley,
Guy Sternberg, Prof. Walter W. Remington,
Gustave B. Blake.
Delos Holden, Arthur Durward,
Vlfeslie Wallace Putnam, Edwin John Ingram.
Grant Pitzer, Frederick William Burger.
Henry Oresta Andrew, Ernest Robb Bliss,
VVilliam Henry Burger, Patrick Carney,
Daniel Edgar Newcomb, John Crittenden Van Horne.
COLLEGE OF LAW.
George Richard Brown, jr. John Franklin Green,
William Erastus Tanner, Leon Anthony Lang.
Beta .... .
Beta Alpha ....
Beta Beta .....
Beta Zeta .....
Beta Delta ....
Beta Epsilon ..,.
Beta Theta ....
Beta Iota .....
Beta Xi ..... A
Beta Mu ,......,
Beta Nu .......
Xi. ....... .
Beta Gamma. .
Beta Eta ......
Beta Kappa. ..
Grand Division of the North.
. . . . . . . . . ..University of Michigan
.... . .Albion College
. . . . . . . ..Adelbert Cellege
.. .........Buchtel College
. ...Michigan Agricultural College
..... . . .... ...Hillsdale College
. . . .Ohio Wesleyan University
.... . . .... ...Hanover College
. ...... . ..Kenyon College
. ..University of Wooster
. . . ..Indiana University
. . ..DePauW University
. ........... . ..Butler University
Grand Division of the South.
. . . . . . . . . . . ..Vanderbilt University
. . . ..University of Mississippi
. . . . ..University of Georgia
. . . . . ...Emory College
. . . ..University of the South
. . . . . . . . ..University of Virginia
of the East.
Washiiigton and Jefferson College
.. . . .............Lafayette College
. -Stevens Institute of Technology
....Franklin and Marshall College
.Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
.. .... .. .... ...Lehigh University
. . . . . . . . . ...Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Grand Division of the West,
................University of Iowa
. . . . . . . ...Iowa State College
. . . ..University of Wisconsili
. ..........,. University of Minnesota
,. .... . . . . .University of Colorado.
, Chicago, Nashville, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Ohio, Lincoln,
Ei Qatar hi.
COLORS 1 Dregs of Wine and Silvery Blue.
FLOWER : Carnation.
CHEER: Ring-Ching-Ching, Ho-hippy hie.
Rah-ro-Arrow, Pi Beta Phi.
This society was founded at Monmouth College in April
1867, by Elizabeth Brook, Clara Brownlee, Emma Brownlee,
Ada Bruce, Nannie Black, Jennie Harne, Ida Smith, Maggie
Campbell, Fanny Whitnach, Rosetta Moore and Fanny Thomp-
son. The society was called irst the I. C. Sorosis, but later
changed the name to Pi Beta Phi Society, and the motto of the
Sorosis to the mysterious I. C. The supreme power is vested
in conventions held biennially, and during their recess the
administration of the Sorority's aliiairs is carried on by a
Grand Council, consisting of President, Vice-President, Secre-
tary, Treasurer, Guide and Censor. The society was not
formerly confined to collegiate institutions. To-day chapters
are located only in colleges of the highest standard, and none
but college students are eligible to membership. Honorary
members are permissible. Alumnae chapters are a feature of
the sorority work, and the desire of the society is to establish
so close a relation between the active and alumnae chapters
that the work may be broadened and carried on indennitely, as
a sorority organized on this policy, the organization is sure to
grow and extend without limit. The periodical journal of the
society is called The Arrow, and a song book and hand book
are now published. The badge of Pi Beta Phi is a dainty gold
arrow bearing the letters Pi Beta Phi transversely placed across
the feather of the arrow.
There is a membership of something over hfteen hundred
and several more chapters will be established before the year is
Pi Beta Phi boasts many prominent aluninee, and has for
Grand President, Emma Harper Turner, a graduate from Frank-
lin College. Miss Turner has also received the degree of M. S.
and B. M.
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,Q-'fr' ,ji H PR fy Chapter of Pi Beta
22 4 G' Phi was founded
October 31, 1884, by
Mrs. George Stidger,
of Simpson College,
Ia. Charter mem-
bers were: Mrs.
fi .PHI Platt Rogers, Hessie
Everetts, Carrie Dorr, May Peabody, Leila Peabody, Minnie
Earhart and Georgina Powland. The chapter has recently
sustained a temporary loss of four members, the Misses Eliza-
beth Culver, Emma Sternberg, Helen and Marie Maxwell, who
deserted school and home for two or more years to complete
their educations abroad. The Misses Maxwell are paying
special attention to music, vocal and instrumental, both being
endowed with rare musical talent. The chapter at present
contains the wives of three members of the faculty and is rep-
resented in all of the College classes, except one.
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MRS. CHARLES H. FARNSXVORTH, - President.
DAISY DAVIS, ------- Secretary.
FLORENCE WILDER, Corresponding Secretary.
Mrs. Chas. H. Farnsworth. Florence Wilder.
Mrs. Maurice E. Dunham. Katherine Perry.
Susie Andrews. Nellie Fish.
Elizabeth Gamble. Elizabeth Smith.
Marguarite Davis. Georgiana Rowland.
Carrie Dorr. Elizabeth Thompson Campell.
Emma Lorena Sternberg. Elizabeth Holbrook Moore.
SCRORES IN URBE.
Nanette Field Earhart. Helen Maxwell.
Mrs. I. M. DeLong. Etta Wales.
Elizabeth Culver. Marie Maxwell.
Illinois, Alpha -Monmouth.
Iowa, Alpha-Iowa VVesleyan University.
Indiana, Alpha wDe Pauw University.
Illinois, Beta-Lombard University.
Kansas, Alpha-University of Kansas.
Iowa, Beta-Simpson College.
Iowa, Gamma-Iowa College.
Iowa, Delta-Burlington, Iowa.
Iowa, Epsilon-Iowa Normal Sch ool.
Illinois, Gamma-Carthage College.
Iowa, ZetaAUniversity of Iowa.
Iowa, Eta-Fairfield, Iowa.
Illinois, Nu-Knox College.
Iowa, Theta-Ottumwa, Iowa.
Iowa, Iota-Mount Pleasant.
Iowa, Kappa-Iowa City.
Nebraska, Alpha-York College.
Iowa, Lambda-Callahan College.
Colorado, Alpha-University of Colorado.
Nebraska, Beta-Hastings College,
Colorada, Beta-University of Denver.
Michigan, Alpha-Hillsdale College.
Indiana, Alpha-Franklin College.
Michigan, Beta-University of Michigan.
District of Columbia, Alpha-Columbian University.
Ohio, Alpha--Ohio University.
Minnesota, Alpha-University of Minnesota.
Louisana, Alpha-Tulane University. -
Pennsylvania, Alpha-Swathinore College, Pennsylvania
COLORS! Bronze, Pink and Blue.
FLONVERZ Pearl Rose.
The Delta Gamma Sorosis was founded in Warren Female
Institute, Oxford, in 1872. It was the outgrowth of a social
club. Branch societies of this organization were formed, and
the founders of Delta Gamma being members of it, founded the
new and independent organization.
The number of active chapters are thirteen. The member-
ship is about 670. Several charters have been removed from
low grade institutions. All of the active chapters are in good
condition, and in high grade institutions. The standard of the
society has been constantly raised, and is now considered a
rival of the very best sororities.
The authority of the organization is vested in a Grand and
Deputy chapter, and a Council consisting of one member from
the Grand chapter, one from the Deputy chapter, one from the
chapter editing the journal, and one from the Alumnae chapters
chosen by the preceding convention fthe latter alumna is ex-
ojicio president of the sorority. The Grand Chapter is chosen
every four years. The term of the Council is two years, and
the sessions of the convention are biennial.
The sorority journal is the Afzchom, published quarterly.
The board of editors consists of editor-in-chief and business
manager chosen from the editing chapter, and one associate edi-
tor from each chapter of the fraternity. The editor-in-chief is
salaried and must be an alumna. The present editing chapter
A catalogue of the sorority was issued in 1888. A song book
is-now in course of publication.
The badge of the fraternity is a golden anchor, the cross
bar of which displays the letters, "Tau Delta Etal' in gold on
white enamel. Above the liukes is a shield bearing the letters,
Many Delta Gamma's have been elected to the honorary
sorority of Phi Beta Kappa, and several have gained fellow-
ships in Bryn Mawr, Cornell and Ann Arbor.
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4 Urine chapter of Delta
. Gamma was founded June 12,
f 1886. Miss Mamie Spauld-
ing, of Wisconsiii University,
was sent out for this purpose
KAW by the Grand Chapter.
.Ll-J-'Zi There were seven charter
"ff WL' 'f
KDE l'lEWJlF ,Qi members, the Misses Carrie
jk Qplecmilwl and Jennie Sewall, the
Misses Madge and Mamie
Johnson, Miss Wilbertiiie
if ,Z Teters,Miss Hortense Wliite-
'V ll ' 'U' E ley and Miss Ella Tyler.
T Through the kindness of
Biielsident Sewall a room in the University was given for Ei
Chapter room, which was retained until it was needed, during
President Halels rule, for another purpose.
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This fraternity has been most fortunate in its honorary
members. Miss Mary Bippon, professor of French and Ger-
man, was initiated after the founding of the Chapter and Miss
Susie WRSl1bL11'H Pierce, Miss Lillian Tyler Wai'cl and Mrs.
Hannah Barker, a prominent Boulder citizen, were also shown
the secrets of Delta Gamma.
During the years which have passed since Phi came
into existence many active members have been added, who
have always maintained the high standard of scholarship which
is required of all candidates for membership in Delta Gamma.
The original seven-linked chain has been broken once by
death. Miss Madge Johnson was taken away in August, 1888.
HA perfect woman nobly planned" the vacant place can never
be Elled by another.
Three of the members are married. Two, Mrs. Eaton, nee
Mamie Hogarty, and Mrs. YVhiteley, nee Ella Tyler, belong no
longer to college life, but Mrs. Gardiner, nee Maude Clark, is
finishing her college work and will graduate in '94.
Seven have received the degree Bachelor of Arts from
their Alma Maier. Ella Tyler, ,865 Jennie Sewall, '87, Mamie
Johnson, ,885 Helen Beardsley, 7895 Lillian VVise and Hortense
Wliiteley, '91g Zena Wliiteley, 792, and Bertha Boot, 792, the
degree Bachelor of Letters.
Ella. Tyler Whiteley ....
Kortense Whiteley, '91.
Carrie Sewall .,.. . . . .
Jenne Sewall .... ....
Margaret Johnson .... . .
Marnie Joh nston .......
tFMary Rlippon ....,... . . .
'fLillian Tyler Ward ....
Leota Woy .... "" ...... ..,. ,..,.... . . . . ..
Helen Beardsley, '89. . .
Hattie Hogarty, '93,
Maude Gardiner, '94,
Zena Whiteley, '92,
May Fuller, '96,
Jenne Wise, '96,
Louise Chase, '95.
. ......... ...... .... A t horne, Boulder, Colo.
At home, Boulder, Colo.
At home, Denver, Colo.
. ........ Teacher in Denver Schools
.. ........ .... .... ..,..... D i e d in 1888
Teacher in Des Moines High School
. . . .Profes
sor of German, U. of C.
,... . . . .At home, Boston, Mass.
.Designer, Boulder, Colo.
. . . . . . . .Teacher French and German, Hayward Collegiate Institute
Marnie Hogarty, '93 ..,............................ At home, Eaton, Colo.
Lillian Wise, '91 .... . .,...................... Greeley, Colo.
Bertha Root, '92 ..... .... T eacher in Boulder Public Schools
Edith Root ......... ........................,... T eaoher
'l'Mrs. H. C. Barker .... .... A t home, Boulder, Colo.
Ella Tyler Whitely, '86,
I-Iortense Whitely, '91,
Jennie Sewall, '87,
Mamie Johnson, '88,
Helen Beardsley, '89,
Lillian Wise, '91,
Bertha Root, '92,
Zena Whitely, '92,
SORORES IN URBE.
Ella Tyler Whitely,
Prof. Mary Rippon,
Maude Clark Gardiner,
Mrs. H. C. Barker.
.Buchtel College .... ....
Omega .... .University of Wisconsin
Lambda ..... University of Minnesota
.....Mt. Union College. . . ..
Chi .... ...... C ornell ................
Chi .... ...... U niversity of Michigan .
Phi ...... ....
Delta. . .
University of Colorado .... . . .
University of Iowa ........ ..
University of California ....
. . . . .University of Nebraska.
North Western University ....
Albion College ...............
Woman's College, Baltimore ....
.... .......... ..34
Q5igmo Qlpho Epsilon.
Conoasz Royal Purple and Old Gold.
Camisa: Ru-ra Ru-ra Ru-ra-re. Ro-ra Ro-ra S-A-E.
The Sigina Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Was established at
the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856, with seven charter
nieinbers, tvvo of Whoni are still living. It Was about this tinie
that fraternity Work Was spreading rapidly through the South.
A local society was fornied at the University of Alabania. In
a few months this local organization thought it not good to be
alone. Extension was discussedg a national fraternity is the
result. Thus was born Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
For a few years the baby fraternity grew rapidly. The
year 1860 found sixteen strong chapters in active service.
Situated in the heart of the South, the coniict of brothers
proved disastrous to the fraters. When the slaves were freed,
but one chapter survived, and it, too, perished soon after. Of
these fifteen dead chapters, five have been resurrectedg the
other ten are still defunct, as their colleges have never been
re-opened. Eroni this point but little was accomplished for
iifteen years. Only a few chapters were organized, extension
was indiiferently conducted.
In 1883 the North received its irst chapter of S. A. E.
This event niarhs an epoch in the fraternity growth. From
thenceforth extension was rapid. Eroni Plymouth Rock to
Golden Gate are located forty-eight active chapters in the lead-
ing universities and colleges of the country.
The fraternity is duly registered with all the powers of an
incorporation. Its charter is recognized by the laws of the
The oflicial publication, issued four tinies per year, ranks
high as a fraternity magazine. The HZl5ff67' is a secret bulletin
issued three tinies per year. It is an innovation in fraternity
circles. Its success is phenomenal.
Acornplete catalogue of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is now in
the hands of the publishers, A song' book of one hundred and
fifty pages is also in preparation by Colorado Chi.
it I. 5
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QE . ' up ...t . , i y y lQ?AQi?g
coromoo CHI 1
1Vas founded April 11, 1891. Charter members: Paul M. North,
'93gConrad Bluhm, '94,Alwyn Smith. '945 Harry P. Layton, '95,
and Harry McGinnis, '95. Tn 1892 the membership increased
to seven, while to-day the chapter has an enrollment of twelve.
The motto, slow but sure, is found to be very practicable.
It is thus that a strong chapter has been built.
A This year Chi meets her first loss. Messrs. North and
Potter graduate from the College of Liberal Arts.
By forming a strong local organization, the 51,23 have
brought themselves into prominence in the Fraternity at large.
Paul M. North sat in the Convention at Chatanooga, Tenn.,
December last, and secured for Chi the Province presidency
and the compilation of the fraternity song book.
The boys are enthusiastic and progressive, taking great
pride in the development, upbuilding and advancement of their
Georgia Beta ...,
Georgia Psi . ..
Georgia Phi ...... .
Georgia Epsilon ...,.
Alabama Iota ....... .
Alabama Alpha-Mu . . .
Alabama Mu .........
South Carolina Mu .........
South Carolina Delta. ..
South Carolina Gamma.
South Carolina Phi .....
North Carolin a Theta .......
North Carolina Xi ......
Virginia Omicron . . .
Virginia Pi ...... .
Virginia Sigma .......
Tennessee Omega .....
Tennessee Zeta ......
Tennessee Lambda . . .
Tennessee Eta ......
Tennessee Nu ..... . .
Tennessee Kappa ..... ....
Mississippi Gamma .....
Mississippi Theta .....
Texas Rho .... ......
Kentucky Iota ....
Ohio Sigma ........
Ohio Delta .... . .
Ohio Epsilon ......
Ohio Theta .............
Connecticut Alpha .....
Massachusetts Iota -Tau
Massachusetts Gamma, .
New York Alpha ..... . . .
Pennsylvania Omega ...,
Pennsylvania Alpha-Zeta ....
Michigan Alpha ........
Michigan Iota-Beta ....
Indiana Alpha ......
Missouri Alpha ....
Missouri Beta .... .
Iowa Sigma .... .
University of Georgia .,............... 18
Mercer University .................... 10
Georgia Institute of Technology ...... 13
Emory College ............. ........... 9
Southern University ..... . . . . . . . .17
Alabama A. and M. College. .... .... 1 8
University of Alabama ...... . . .15
Erskine College ...........,.. .... 7
South Carolina University ..... .... 9
Wofford College ...... ,..... .... 1 4
Furman University ...... . .... 12
Davidson College .,....... ..... .... 1 6
University of North Carolina ..... .... 1 3
University ot Virginia ......,.,... .... 9
Emory and Henry College ............. 5
Washington and Lee University ....., 6
University of the South ....... ........ 2 4
Southwestern Presbyterian University 16
Cumberland University .........,..... 15
Southwestern Baptist University. ..... 22
Vanderbilt University .... ............ 2 3
University of Tennessee .... . . .... 10
University of Mississippi ..... .... I 3
Miss. A. antl M. College .... ,... 1 4
University of Texas ....... .... 1 5
Bethel College ..... . .... 11
Central University .... . . . .12
Mt. Union College ........... .... 1 G
Ohio VVesleyan University Y... .... 1 0
University of Cincinnati .... . .... 13
Ohio State University .... . .... 16
Trinity College ........... .... 1 3
Boston University .................... 11
Massachusetts Institute of Technology . 15
Harvard University ................... 11
Cornell University .... .. . 12
Allegheny College ..,...... .... 1 4
Dickinson College ........... .... 1 8
Pennsylvania State College .... .... 1 4
Adrian College ...... .. .. .... .10
University of Michigan .... .... 2 3
Franklin College .... . . . . . . .15
University of Missouri .... .... 1 4
Washington University . . . . . . .10
Simpson College .... ...... .... 1 2
CHAPTER. COLLEGE. MEMBERSHIP.
Colorado Zeta .... . . . .Denver University ............ . . . . . , 8
Colorado Chi ...... .... U niversity of Colorado ......,......... 12
California Alpha .... .... L eland Stanford Junior University .... 13
Total number of chapters, 48.
Total initiates .....,.,.. 4291.
State associations.. , ..... .G.
Alumni associations.. . . . .13.
PAUL M. NORTH ,..... .Eminent Grand Archon.
LEWIS GAYLORD, Eminent Grand Deputy Archon.
WELLINGTON GIVENS .... Eminent Grand Recorder.
HARRY P. LAYTON, Eminent Grand Correspondent.
CONRAD BLUHM ........ Eminent Grand Treasurer.
CHARLES H. C. MILLER, Eminent Grand Chronicler.
BETHUEL M. WEBSTER. . .Eminent Grand VVarden.
JAMES N. HAMILIJ ......... Eminent Grand Herald.
FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE.
Paul M: North. Charles A. Potter.
Conrad Bluhm. Alwyn Smith.
Harry McGinnis. Lewis Gaylord.
Harry Phillips Layton.
Wellington Givens. Charles H. C. Miller.
David Fryer. James N. Hamill.
Bcthuel M. VVebster.
The XXXVII National Convention convencs at Pittsburgh, Pa.,
December 27, 28 and 29. President of convention, Past Eminent Supreme
Archon W'm. L. WVilson, M. C. Orator. Governor VVm. lVlc:KinlQy. of Ohio.
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cmejo and cnnclolin Qlub.
C. H. FARNSWORTH .... .... M usical Director
H. P. GAMBLE .... ..... B usiness Manager
HARRY NTGGINNIS.. . . r........ Secretary
E. R. BLISS. .... .................... ..... T r easurer
GEU. T. SHERMAN, W. W. PUTNAM,
A. A. GREENMAN.
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A. A. GREENMAN,
E. R. BLISS,
CONRAD BLUHM, J. N. HAMILL,
W. W. PUTNAM, PAUL M. NORTH.
GEO. T. SHERMAN, J. I. CODDINGTON.
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RANJORINE. W BANJO.
F. W. BURGER.. A. G. JOHNSON.
C. C. COOK, C. B. FISH.
A. T. FHENRY, JR.
A. T. HENRY, JR.. G. C. COOK,
ALPHA CAMPBELL. A. C. JOHNSON.
VICTOR BLES. q F. W. BURGER.
C. R. FISH.
F. W. BURGER. A. C. JOHNSON,
J. I. CODDINGTON
A. T. FHENRY, JR.,
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILGN QUARTETTE.
HARRY MCGINNIS ...., ..... F irst Tenor
HARRY P. LAYTON ..... .... . Second Tenor
J. N. HAMILL ....... .,... . First Bass
GEO. T. SHERMAN ....................., ..... . Second Bass
DELTA TAU DELTA QUARTETTE.
F. W. BURGER .... ..... F i1-st Tenor
E. R. BLISS ..... .... . Second Tenor
W. W. PUTNAM .... .. . . .First Bass
J. I. CODDINGTON ...................... .... S econd Bass
CYRUS R. FISH .... .... . Tenor
FLORENCE WRST ..... . . .Soprano
NELLIE FISH 1 ..... ..... . Alto
CONRAD BLUHM ...... ..... . Bass
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Robert Schaffer ....
William Arnett. . . .
B. M. Webster .......
H. P. Layton.
H. P. Gamble.
Fred Carroll. .
tosll .... .
Patrick Carney fCapt.j ..... ....
James T. Garrett ......... . . .
W. W. Putnam ....
Edwin Newcomb .....
G. S. Darley,
MATCH GAMES, 1892-93.
Oct. 22, 1892 ......... U.
Nov. 8, 1892 .... ....
Nov. 12, 1892.
of G. vs. D. U ....
D. U. vs. U. 010 ,.....
4fNov. 19, 1892 ........ U.
xFeb. 11, 1893 ........ U.
S. M. vs. U. of
of C. vs. D. A. C ......
ofC.Vs.C.A.C .... ..
. . . .R. guard
. . . .L guard
. . . .R tackle
. . . .L. tackle
. Quarter back
. . .Half back
. . .Half back
. . .Full back
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George A. McClure .............,.
Edwin J. Ingram ....,
Harry P. Gamble .....
Howell Givens ..... .
Andrew R. Mackey .... .
Lee Pitzer ............
Daniel E. Newcomb .,..
Patrick Carney .......
. .First base
. . . .Left field
Willie B Niclioll ..... ..Substitu'ce
SCHEDULE OF GAMES, 1893.
DATE. TEAMS. scoma.
April 21 ..... .... I T. of'C. vs. S. S. M .... . ..... 8 2
May 12 .... .... U . of D. vs. U. of C. .... ..... 1 20
Mary 13 .... .... S . S. M. vs. U. of C. .... ..... 1 16
iiMay 20 ..... .... U . of C. vs. U. of D ..... . ... .
4'Nob played on time of going to press.
YV111. Melntosli ....
lVrn. Arnett .....
Howell Givens ....
Patrick Carney ....
Edwin Ingram ......
. . . . . . . .President
. . , . .Vice President
. . . . . .Secretary
Captain Foot Ball Team
Captain Base Ball Team
W111. B. Stoddard ............,........ Manager Field Sports
STATE INTER-CCLLEGIATE ASSCCIATICN.
P. M. COLLINS, President ............ .... G olden
H. P. GAMBLE, Secretary .... . . . . .Boulder
J. S. EDWARDS, Treasurer. . . .... ...... D enver
J. H. COWEN I -Q I I I Fort Collins
-T. C. DEVIN Duectols' "" "" S Colorado Springs
W ll . '55
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QUR PREPS AT PLAY.
MOTTO: Go, go my lambs, unpastured as ye are.
S' The beginning and the end?
" Wee modest crimson tipped flower,
live met thee in an evil hour."
HAS thy tender years depart,
Keep that White and innocent heart."
H She tells you Hatly what her mind is
4' She is herself and therefore to be loved. 7
HFO1' a smile of God, thou art."
" He hath an excellent good namefi
"An open hearted maiden, good and true."
" Quick and aocuratef'
'C Has little of the melancholy elementfl
" Living more with books than with menf'
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JAMES GALLA HAN, ----- President.
WILLIAM D. ARNETT, - - Vice President.
RAY D. BERTSCHY, Secretary and Treasurer.
Class of '97.
Frank E. Abe. Charles H. Easley.
Joseph I. Coclclington. Harry P. Gamble.
John J. T. Garrett.
Class of '98.
William D. Arnett. Willie Boyd Nicholl.
Ray D. Bertschy. William W. Robinson
James Callahan. Robert W. Schaefer.
Lafayette S. Coleman. Homer A. Smith.
Charles C. Hayden. Edgar L. Tague.
Charles H. Mahany. Franklin P. VVoocl.
Joseph P. McIntyre, Jr.
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To the Readers ofthe Columbine .-
To those needing a "gentle onew to manage home affairs
be it known that We have reconsidered our former intentions
and are open to any propositions. Provided, that said proposi-
tions come from men, and provided, further, that said proposi-
tions relate to marriage or kindred themes eventually leading
thereto. Provided, lastly, that all expenses connected with
this advertisement be paid promptly to the Business Manager
on cornmittal of wedlock. It will pay you to call early. We
are goino' on the first notice. First served best suited. YVe
have at fffesenf beauafui, ugly, large, small, Dia and young.
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COTTAGE No. 1.
Hattie Hogarty. Louise Chase.
Daisy Davis. Lulu Hankins.
Martha Hankins. Bernice Lochheacl.
Elizabeth Smith. Nannie Brown.
COTTAGE No. 2.
Caroline Hyde. Thyrza Cohen.
Florence VVest. May Henry.
Anna Driggs. Daisy Metzler.
Anna Pritchard. Kristine Oiferson.
Estella Henry. Maude Knapp.
Ella Nicholson. Mabel Martin.
KENT HALL CLUB.
E. C. Howe. N. M. Montgomery.
D. E. Fryer. W. E. Tanner.
L. A. Lang. B. M. XVGlDSl3G1'.
J. F. Green. V. A. Bles.
-T. N. Hamill. C. A. Parlin.
1. WVhy do the students of the U, of C. have such good
board? Because they have a strong Butler, a first class Baker,
an experienced Gardiner, deep Wells, with Queal and Dun-ham
always on hand.
2. Why did the Regents ask for a large appropriation?
Because they had lost their Temple and the whole of
London- Q erj.
Why cannot the Law School keep secrets? Because
there is a Teller on the Faculty.
4. VVhy was the law class larger at the beginning of the
year? It had one man Lent from California.
5. How is Fate impartial to the ladies' cottages? The
Daisies are evenly divided. -
G. WVhy will cottage No. 1 be bareheaded next year?
Because it will have lost its Hat.
7. Why is the U. of C. such a popular school? Because
this is Where you ind Bliss.
8. Why are the University students so modest? Because
they are always looking forward to having one more Wise.
9. WVhy do Woodbury Hall boys keep their hair so neat?
They always have a Newcomb.
10. If Remenyi should ask you if you ever heard anyone
who could play better than he, what would you answer? "VVhy,
Bles the violinistll'
11. 1Vhy has the Glee Club no need of a yard-stick? It
has a two-foot Rule.
12. Do the students keep Thanksgiving? Yes, they keep
two Givens every year.
13. Have we more lawn than we need? Yes, our Green
goes all the Way to California.
14. Why were the girls of cottage No. 2 so lively last fall?
They had two Knapps every day.
15. Why are they so sleepy this spring? Because they've
had but one Knapp since January.
16. 1fVhat made her look sad? Lo'he'd gone to Denver.
17. VVhy does the campus present such an attractive
appearance? There is usually Bluhni in abundance and always
a gdat deal of Green.
18. Why are there so many mustaches of late? Thereis
only one Schaefer in school.
19. Wliat is the best place for raising a mustache? The
20. Wliat live specimens have the University students?
Two Fishes and a Minnie, and one bird-a Martin.
21. If you fall out of the good graces of the Preps, what
may you expect? A Glauer or maybe a Coflin.
22. Can you predict the future of the present Sophomore
and Freshman classes? One will grow VVilder and the other
23. How do the members of the Glee Club prepare for
their trip around the Stale? YVhy, Gamble, of course.
Can you name a student who always minds his own
25. Wl'1at recreation did the Law School indulge in last
fall? lt caught a. Green Fish and a Fryer, fell into a Brown
study, took a Knapp, waved a Reid and shouted, "Come Lang!
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The S. B. Wfs are only two.
Two gentle maids, each wearing on her
A bow of snow White ribbon, whereupon
Those mystic signs are traced with seemly
And what the meaning which those letters hold
Hath baffled human cunning many a day,
But now the Inystlry is all revealed
For lo, the
" Sweet Boy VVorShipers" are they!
THE C0-ED DRIED HERRING CLUB.
HARRIET C. HOGARTY .... . . .4'Refreshment Oornmitteefl
BERNICE LQGHEEAD .... . . . . . . .
DAISY DAVIS ..
ELIZABETH SMITH .... . . .
LOUISE CHASE .
. . 't The Mirthfulf'
.H The Tndignantf'
. ." Curley Locks?
it Tall and Stately."
4' Tender Heartedfi
Pale and pensive, ethereal beingg
Tender, soulfulg all cares fleeingg
Speaks in accents, soft and low,
But how she makes dried herring go.
September 7.-First Semester opensg flourishing class of em-
bryo judges and attorneys at Kent Hall.
9.-Epidemic of homesiclrness.
Firm resolves on the part of the students to
urch each Sabbath.
.-Foot ball team begins training.
.-Arrival of a new mustache in freshman class.
.-General breaking of 't Firm Resolves 7' to go to
Alarming increase of male attention at the
October 4.'-Class in Virgil organized WJ at Oottage No. 1,
Great excitement-law department has an original
.SZ-ZUEV ami Gold.
Foot ball team overwhelmed with sympathy of
for wounds and bruises.
Free grape feasts.
Glee Olub entertains the public.
November 1.-Class yells are heard.
November 4.-Outbreak of diphtheriag general stampedeg no
-Eulogies prepared for F. B. boys.
-Election bets reluctantly paid: oysters suffer.
-Thanksgiving turkey: indisposition.
--Comet missed the earthg star gazing ceases.
-Foot ball team photog photographer recovering.
First meeting of the Homerian.
-Ooastingg Oarrol's arm gets out of place.
Orainming for Exams.
Oratorical contestg two seniors happy.
Election of Silver and Gola' staff.
Mouse causes panic among the boys in the history
-State oratorical contestg fowl L ?j play.
-Glee Olub warbled " G. VV. was the father of his
-Potter co-educates on toboggan.
March QL.-'tYe Immortal Gods" the legislature comes! WVhole-
sale dormitory cleaning.
March 18.-Spring recess, those touching good byes.
April 1.-Magical disappearance of boys' hats, panic created
by search Warrants.
April 21.--Arbor Day, Co-eds shovel dirt.
April 26.-Anna Pritchard and George Darley Win Columbine
April 23.-Delta Tau Delta reception.
May 1.-Everybody inquiring about 4' The Annualfi
May 12.-Editors of 'iAnnual'7 all Hunk.
May 20.-Annual comes, editors go.
t'Dearest, will you be mine? No, thank you, 'lam engaged
"Down in frontln
4WVhat better fate do I deserve,
Than living, to be buried in an oyster gravef'
"O, Woiriaril Womziiil my kingdom for a Woman!"
"In public more than mortal he appears,
And, as he moves, the gazing crowd reveresfl
'tBut thou bringist niimicry and Wit,
Two things that seldom fail to hit."
"O, for an ocean of ink, the sky for a scroll, and pens
moved by a million hands to write my thoughts thereonlt'
i'Elof! Elof! get your hair chopped otfll'
"I favor co-education."
"Not much to say, when said 'tis Patf'
"Her eyes, the window of her soul?
HShe nioves adorned with each attractive grace?
HA question box in running order."
"Oh! you little tootsy-Wootsyf,
"Don't get excited, don't get excited, calm yourself?
'tWith smile that captivates the youthfl
WILLIAM BULL STODDARD:
'iHis epitaph will be: Here lies H2 S04 Stoddard C. P."
"The good hearted, rollicking, frollickiug Flo?
"I claim a post of honor with the sons of fame."
THYRZA COHEN: '
"To Wake the soul by tender strokes of art,
To raise the genius, and to mend the heartf'
"And still they gazed, and still their Wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all he knew?
'4She is pretty to walk with, and Witty to talk With."
"The mistakes of niy life have been Inanyf'
"A baby new to earth and sky, but as he grows he gathers
HFor too niuch rest itself beconies a painf'
FLORENCE EMILY- WEST:
'gAnd if she will, she will, and if she wont, she Wont: but
perhaps sheill change her mind."
ou W rose names o no a J near
Y l d t I1
In this great roll of fame,
Believe us! youlre so very queer
WVe dare not speak your name.
Alumni .... ..... . . . 80
Announcements . .... .... 1 3
A Question .,.,..., ...... . . .... 44
Athletics ......... .... ...... .... .... .
Foot Ball Team Plate .... ..
Foot Ball Team ...... .. . . .
Match Games ..... ..
Base Ball Plate .....
Base Ball Team
Schedule of Games. ...... ... .
Officers of Association .... .. .
Oliicers Inter Collegiate Assn
Beautiful Boulder .... ....... . . .. .
Biography .... .... ...... ....... . .
Pres. James H. Baker. .
Ex-Pres. Horace M. Hale ....
Ex-Pres. J. A. Sewall ....
Dr. CarlW. Belser ...... .
Dr. William L. Burdick ....
Professor W. H. Goodall ..,.
Dr. Lindley M. Keasby .... ..
Dr. Eugene T. Allen .... .... .
Professor H. B. Shoemaker.
Board of Editors .... ...............
Board of Regents ..,. .... .......
Boulder-A view ofthe city .... .
Calendar ...... .... .... ....... .
Church Directory .... . .
Classes . ......... ..
Freshman .... .
Editorials .. ...... ...... .
Progress of '92 and '93 .....
Why Attend the U. of C ....... .. 42
Faculty ........ ...... ........... ...... 2 6
Fraternities .... ...... . . ...... 109
Delta Tau Delta .... ...... 1 10
Pi Beta Phi ...... .... . . .... 114
Delta Gamma .... ...... .... 1 1 8
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... ...... 1 21
Friendship and Fraternity ..... .... 5 4
Greeting ...... .... .... .,.. .... .... 6
History of University .... .. .... 15
Chapter l .... .... . .. .... 15
Chapter II ....
Homerian Seal .... ...... .....
. ..., 19
Illustrators ........... . .ll-l
In Memoriam-Dr. Dennett ..... 40
Introduction ..... ........ ...... . . .. 8
Literary Department .... .... . 45
Literary Societies .... .. ...... 88
Bell Literary Society .... .... .... 8 9
University Debating Club .... .. 91
Homerian Literary Society ...... 93
Philomatllean .... .... ..... ..... 9 5
Preparatory Debating Club ..... 143
Medical Department ...... .... .... .... 8 1
Miscellaneous ...... ..
Calendar ...... ....... . .
Character Sketches .... ..
Conundrums .... ..... . ..
Dried Herring Club .... ..
Maiden Club .... . ...... .
. ..... ...145
Our Yell .... .... ........ ......... . 1 5 0
Ninety-ive and Ninety-Six ..... 150
S. B, W.'s .... ............ .... .... 1 5 1
Oratory .... .............
Oratory .......... ..... ,...
Oratorical Associations ....
Our Muses .......... ....
A Song Unsung ....
Just One-A Poem .... ..
Soliloquy to a Pansy ...... . .. 58
Song of the Student...
U. of C. Song ......
U. of C. Poem ..........
University of Colorado
Preparatory Department ....
Preps at Play .... .... .
..., .... 59
-A Poem 14
Publications .... .... . . .... . .. 98
Quartettes .... ..... ..... 1 3 4
School of Law .... .. 83
Scientific Society .... 87
Seminar ...... .....,. . .... 9 7
Tennis Clubs .... .... ..... 1 4 7
Title Page .... .... .. ............ .. .. 3
Y. M. and Y. W. C..-1 ....... ..
The Place of the Y. M. U. A. in
Our College ........... .... .... 5 3
Web of Life .... .... . ..
INDEX TO A
American House .... .............. ..... 2. 5
App-Stott Printing Company. ., . .... . 42.
Babcock R Wells ..... - .... ,.... .... 3 0
Barter, John. ..... ..
Baylor 85 Co ....
Biles .... .,.......,.... . .
Bliss 55 Holbrook .... .... . ..., Z
Boston Clothing House ..,.. ..., 9
Bowen Hotel .... .... . . .... .... 5
Brightly ,..l ..,. .... ...... . . . ...... 2 7
Chase, Arthur .................. .... .... 2 6
Clark Sz Dana Book dt Stationery Co... 1
Coates, Ed .... ...... ...,...... ..,. .... . 2 7
Coles, Cyrus ......, .... 1 3
Colvin GL Teal .... . ,. 30
Cook's Restaurant .... ..., 3 8
Uoulehan .... .... . . .... ..,. 3 4
Darnell Sanitarium .... . .,.. 19
Durbin, J ............... .... 1 7
Denyer Fire Clay Co .... . .... 1-1
Fegan .... .... .... .... . . . .... S 3
First National Bank .... .... - L3
Fulton Bros .... ....,. . .,.. 2 5
Gabel .............. .... .... 3 7
General Electric Co ,... .. ., 21
Gibson Engraving Co .... . .... 36
Gunning, A. 'H ..... ......., . . . . . . . Z
Haffner S: Haifner .... .... .... . .... 3 0
Hankins, Hiskey tk Johnson ..... .... 4 3
Hathaway. H. M. ................ .... 5
Hendrie Ja Bolthoff Mfg. Go ...... . .. 28
Hiskey, Frank ............ .,.. . .. 5
Hubbard, Ed ,... ..
Jackson, O. T ..,..
Johnson, Frank .... .
Johnson, N. M ....
Johnson. W. J ,...
Keeler 6.1 Sons .....
Meek, A. E. .... .
Meginnis SL Co .... ..
Miles Medical Co .... .
Maier, o. E .,..........
Miller, C. F .,.............. ....
National State Bank .... ..
Noble, J. G. ..... .... .
Perini .. , ...... ..
Pond's Extract ....
Rachofsky .... ....
Rambler Wheel .....
Rcdhouse .... .... . .
Renkes .... .... .... . .
Rinehart, A. E ..
Roberts 55 Pettingill ....
Rock Island R. R .....
Rose ilu Co ..........
Scott Saxton ....
Sholdt .... ....., ..... . . .
Simplex Printer .... .. .
Skinner Bros. R Wright....
Sperry Cycle Co .... ....
The Fair.... .... .. ..
Trezise ........ ..
Tucker lk Co ..
Urquhart, Harry .... ..
Ward, A ................ .
Webster's Dictionary . . .
Wlnte, Fred. ........ 3 .... .... .......... 3 8
Whitney-Blake Book S: Drug Co... .. .. 6
Wilson . ................... ..., ......... 3 l
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MRS. II. E. STARR.
TI-IEY ELL. RGREE, -
Perfect agreement is a condition rarely existing among a large number of persons'
hence, when found it is entitled to marked consideration. On one point, however, as
set forth in the following statements, which are but a few of thousands on file, there is a
perfect agreement that speaks for itself: Q
" Our daughter. Blancheg now fifteen years of age, had been terribly atllicted with
nervousness, and had lost the entire use of her right arm. We had to keep her from
school and abandon her music lessons. In fact, we feared St- Vitus dance, and are
positive but for an invaluable remedy she would have had that terrible allliction. We
had employed physicians, but she received no benefit from them. The first of August
she weighed but 75 pounds, and although she had taken only three bottles of Nervine she
now weighs 106 pounds: her nervousness and symptons of St. Vitus dance are entirely
gone, she attends school regularly, and studies with comfort and ease. She has
recovered complete use of her arrn. her appetite is splendid, and no money could procure
for our daughter the health Dr. Miles' Nervine has brought her."-Mrs. H. R. Bullock,
Brighton, N. Y.
" For years I have not felt as well as now. The starting point of my disease was
a suustrokc received in hattle before Port Hudson, Louisiana, June 14. 1863. Up to the
time of beginning to take Dr. Miles, Remedies I had had a continual distracting pain in
my headg also, weak spells. and for four years 1 had to give up everything of an active
character, and stay in the house months at a tirneg could not walk across the street. I
know your Remedies have cured me, and that the cure will be permanent."-Col. C. W.
Dean, Dayton, O.
" For a long time I had a terrible pain at my heart, which iluttered almost
incessantly. I had no appetite and could not sleep. I would be compelled to sit up in
bed and belch gas from my stomach until I thought every minute would be my last.
There was a feeling of oppression about my heart. and I was afraid to draw a full
breath. I could not sweep. a room without sitting down and restingg but, thank God,
by the help of Dr. Miles' New Heart Uure all that is past, and I feel like another woman.
Before using the New Heart Cure I had taken different so-called remedies and had been
treated by doctors without any benent. I now have a splendid appetite and sleep well.
I weighed 125 pounds when I began taking the remedy and now I weigh IISOEQJ'-lllrs.
liarry Starr, Pottsville, Pa.
" Several of us old veterans here are using Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, Heart
Cure, and Nerve and Liver Pills, all of them giving splendidsatisfaction. ln fact. we
have never used remedies that compare with them. Of the Pills we must say they are
the best combination of the qualities required in a preparation of their nature we have
ever known. We say to all, try these rcmedies.'l-Solomon Yewell, Marion, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Restorative Remedies are sold by all druggists on a positive guarantee,
ur sent direct hy the Dr. Miles' Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of price,5H1 pcr
hottie, six bottles for 555, express prepaid. They are free from opiates or dangerous
drugs. Dr. Miles' Pills, 25 cents per box, 5 boxes 51. Send for fine book on heart and
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Boston - Clothing - l-louse
Best and lVlost Stylish Clothing.
e ee 9
THEY CATER TO THE STUDENTS'TRADE
And make their prices low enough, so that we can all dress well a cl hi e
money left If you have eve bou l t 'mything there, try them once
JOE BERGHEIM is the
d BOSTON CLOTHING HOUSE th f name.
, 97 ,A
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ED. HUBBARD, Rroprietor.
Em FLOWERS NURSERY STQCK
Roses and Carnations a Specialty-
Cor. 15th St. and Arapahoe Ave., BOULDER COLO
Ready to Wear and Custom Made.
HATS AND FURNISHINGS
sPoRT1No Gooos A
Sweaters, Racing :md Gymnasium Tights, Baseball, Football,
Gymnasium, Bicycle and Racing Shoes.
SKINNER Enos. CQ WRIGHT Qo.,
16th and Lawrence Sts., DENVER, COLO.
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PuLuNcTA f1 15msIfx'1URE FoR Fufws
We Are With You
Boys-and girls, too-whether ati tb ll b b ll ' ni-
mencement ball. Whethei' in studies, :it 11 y or in or. t " l
t t want you to have good shoes, stylish shoes, coin
f t bl hoesg and will prove it. : : 1
Cole's Shoe Store,
1324 Pearl street, opposite Court House.
S The TUCKER Co.,
as oqiips x
'jp d Shirt-Makers
u f E CC- g: Leaing u n
i zhil Ei Q W Fine Furnishers.
"'e HIR1-Z-Tosh Q
E ioos sixTEENTH STREET,
'44 Opp. Opera House, Denver.
-lfl'SWEATERS AND ATHLETIC GOODS.-ii'
Harness, Saddles,Whips, Gloves.
MY PRICES ARE THE LGWEST.
ED Satisfaction Guaranteed. Shop, rear of First National Bank.
Dr. J. H. PARSGNS,
Rooms IN THE BROOKEIELD BLOCK
OVER STATE NATIONAL BANK,
Office Hou s from 8 fi. m. to 5 p. in.
SAD Go '
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ffzzcibles, Scoafyieffs cmd
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and all oihcr !ez'7za'5 of Fire Clay 7mztzrz'1zZ Hlllll ll
Sz'rz'cfb1 c f Arids c Ab Test Lead
-' Bane Asa, 63112721-If! foflzsh, Argol,
Borax Glass, LZ'l'iZ1l7'4g6, Soda, M ZA7ZZ1Zg Flares, sic.
Ojice: 1635 Larimer Sfffeet.
Fndory: 3101 fo 5131 Blake Slafeef.
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A. E. MEEK CO., of
TR UNK5 W1 VALJSES.
Repfziffivzg Trmzks zz Specizzlyf. Olaf Tffzmks taken
in Exclzzznge j??7' New.
Telephone 1216. C074 16z'h cmd Lafzwfence 515.
DENVER, - - COL ORADO.
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Sfmorg TARTIN OUT IN THE WORLD'
SILK ELASTIC STOCKINGS, KNEE CAPs, ETC.
RUBBER GGODS, BATTERIES,
Largest and Gnly Complete Stock in Colorado.
CALL or Write for Prices.
1659 Curtis ST., DENVER.
REM S ' Q
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'F'E couNT SETTLED
ORIEICIAL SURGERY A SPECIALTY.
SUN BATHS A LEADING FEATURE.
A HOME EOR INVALJDS.
DHIQNELL . SFXNITFXRIUM
A TREATMEN1' FOR CHRONIC AND RECTAL
DISEASES THAT SURPASSES ANY E1Y7LflNT.
RECTAL.-Piles, Fissures, Ulcers, Prolapsus fof the
bowelsj Constipation and Chronic Diarrlioea, all cured
without Caustic, Legature or knife.
CHRONIC DISEASE5.-Rheuniatisni, Gout, Astlnna,
lndigestion, Headache, Backache, Kidney Troubles,
Heart Disease, XVeak Lungs, Poor Circulation, Dropsy,
Insanity, Dyspepsia, Insomnia, Nervous Prostration,
'lmpaired Vision, Bronchitis, Nervousness, Urinary and
Bladder Troubles, Paralysis. All Diseases peculiar to
XKVOIIICI1. All Cured by Removing the Cause.
Tl1e Sanitariuni is situated corner of 16th Avenue
and Detroit Place, one block from City Park, on Colfax
avenue car line, Newly furnished, a beautiful view of
the Mountains and the entire City.
City offices, Kittredge building, cornel 16th and
Glenarm streets. Rooms 67. 68 and 69. No charge for
consultation or examination. Call or write for pamphlet
explaining the philosophy.
gage H W A- ..
.r ' ' '
J 2 V
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R U 13 T U R Pernianently Cured
OR NO PAY.
,,.I rf ,5, I -
W7, ?aZ5:Z,,l.f,,r N No Detention from business. We refer you to over
-7' 'ic--Qtr ,I-Qyggfwffbib 2500 patients. Iiivesmgz-ite our method. Written
ffjflf Qu guarantee to alqsolutely cure all Icincls of Rupture
fi?" ff 4 of both sexes, Without the use of Knife or Syringe,
f no matter of liow long standing. Examination free.
ll Iltfgif :gf COLORADOfRooms 01 to 90, Tabor Opera Block,
nf, Denver, Colo. '
ll ,-I-fI3.f5.,.pf, " .4 ILLINOIS-Suite 1106 Masonic Temple, chicago.
-N.llQ'fiII,p,,fI' -1 IOWA-Rooms. 601-002, Iowa LOHIIKXL-ClI1'l1SJL3 Build-
Ilvllifligllw :,.f:Q:Q:f 2552- 5, ins. Des Moines.
If VV -' FIICHIGAN-102 lllicliigaii-nveuiiel Detruily.
,iklgl fn 'I-tgijl, MISSOURI-500 E agin lilllllllllg, bt. Louis.
".,.f' .415.j.,',:+If - l'55.gj. NEBRASKA--RIIoms307-S N. Y. Life Bldg., Omaha.
' ' OREGON--Huis 527-8-slltlzirquaiii Opera Bllc.,Po1-rlanil
. g7g'5"S42I-'ESM ' UTAH-Rms 201-2 lloustituhion Bldg., Salt Luke Cty.
- g.,7-fl'-FflEi', 4,,, ',,, , I WISCONSIN--Rms 51-53 Merrill Bldg., Milwaukee.
42, ,ff " ' " KANSAS--Rooms 222 West Sixth street, Topeka.
I " ''7i'I:j:f:5:5:1Qg22iZE:f2I I MINNESOTA--Room 516 Guaranty Loan Building.
MAIEYILAND-Rooms 210-212 Equitable lluildiug,
.2334 a tinwre.
PEIflN5g'!TllGAIfli'X?-ROOmS 5023-5 lllutual Life Build-
"' " ng, , 1 an e p ua,
me XX to
THE O. If. MILLER CU'
Send for Circular to either of above offices.
General Electric Company,
Rocky Mountain District fColorado, Wyoming, Utah and New Mexicoil.
MASONIC TEMPLE, DENVER, COLO.
Electric Light, Electric Railways,
Electric Mining Machinery,
Electric Motors, Electric Supplies.
CORRESPONDENCE ESPECIALLY INVITED CONCERNING
ELECTRIC TRANSMISSION OF POWER
IN MINING DISTRICTS.
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i E LTH
- f YOU NEED EXERCISE-There are several
fl IF YOU ARE A BUSINESS VIAN, to clear yourbrain, to smooth olf the rough
edffes of business cares. The Rambler Bicycle affords a medium par
: A- .
E cxrellefzce for "comfortable exercise."
IF IN POOR HEALTH, you can regain goorl health through the judicious use of
the Bicycle-the Rambler bpring Frame reduces excessive vibration and
makes exercise safe.
IF IN GOOD HEALTH, Bicycle Riding: will keep you so. In your children the
Bicycle lays the foundation of a liealthful and useful life. A good intellect
reaches its highest excellence only in a healthy body.
IF YOU ARE A W0l'IAN, the Bicycle alfords amost pleasant means of obtain-
ing exercise. which you, of all others. most need. Riding any Bicycle is
exercise-riding liaxnbler Bicycles is "comfortable and luxurious exercise?
IF YOU ARE BEAUTIFUL, Bicycle Riding will preserve your beauty. Exercise
means health. There is no real Beauty without Good Health.
IF YOU ARE NOT A BEAUTY, you may at least make yourself more attractive.
The Bicycle brightens the eye, puts a flush of health on the cheek. takes
you out to nature. to the pure fresh air. They are yours: enjoy them--do
it Uluxuriouslyn on a Rambler Bicycle.
E f "Ramblers Suit Everybody." is 72
E 'J -
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? . CORRUGATED TIRES 3
E, fi I SMOOTH TIRES 5
E 'ff ROUND sPRocKEr f
S ' 1 gy' ELLIPTICAL SPROCKET 4' 1 2
5 GORMULLY sr JEFFERY MFG. Co., j
3 CHICAGO. BOSTON- WASHINGTON. NEW YORK. COVENTRY, ENG. 2
THE CLARK 63 DANA
BOOK AND STATIONERY Co.,
2 AGENTS, E
5 1204 PEARL ST., BOULDER, COLO. 5
E See our Ad. on Firsi Page. E
if I-i?':L,.w I f-E-4 X! 1, Mi-it -a -es..
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"12157f,'5L,,7Q Wi?N,f lll lf' fi
Stillman Cafe l321,nquetHall
BOULDER NOW POSSESSES A
First-Class Resort for Ladies and Gentlemen.
0, JZICRSOHJ the Calfefef, who has been connected with
leading establishments in Denver, Idaho Springs and Boulder, also in
Eastern cities, now has charge of the catering, and has converted
" The Stillman 'l into a veritable Metropolitan Cafe.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY or CATERING TO
Banquets, Card Parties,
Receptions, Societies, Etc.
Oysters, Salads, lee Cream
and Cake and all the
Delicaeies of the Season.
SERVED FROM 7 A, M. TO 10:30 P. M.
AT THE CAFE,
Boulder, ----- Colorado
WE are the only
P2035 SQ CO,
TABOR BLOCK, Cor. 161111 and Larimer Sis.
R. T. FULTON. U, W, FULTON
FUL TON EKU fffERS,
Rea! . Sfozfe . amd . mwmnce,
" Zf74ZLZl67fSZ.Z'j! Place " Addzfzbfz
A f1Q'0z'1zz71g the CI7ZZ.7lE7'.S'ZAl'-jf Campus.
Lots only E560 to 35225 each, with City XVater, Electric
Light, Shade Trees, Stone Xvallis, Etc.
Finest Stone Residences in Boulder already built
in this Addition.
For particulars apply or Write to
1300111 21 Rogers Block, BOULDER, COLO,
Blake and Sixteenth Streets,
Two blocks from Union Depot. Denver' Colo'
. ,- V vm
The "Qld Reliable," famed for the excellence of its table
and the cleanliness of its rooms, has been remodeled and
refurnished at a cost of 340,000 and now has Passenger
Elevator, Steam Heat, Electric Light, Baths and
. . . . All Ulflobern Conveniences. . . . .
To meet a popular demand the management have
. . 'Pyebuceb Tlye 'Hme To 52.00 per Dag, . ,
and in the future, as in the past, the American will main-
tain its reputation of being the best mediuni price hotel
VV. VV. DOTY, Manager.
' Discount given to parties doing a stipulated amount of business
Samples by mail or express receive prompt attention.
mifkll work guaranteed.
noe QW1 st, ' eootraiefe, eoto.
l ' B OB OT d UCTION ' JUST SCHE P
Dont ?lFiPlJSH,bVhenaQfoAClan Buy Fxlfsl-CeglC-RSS Goods SF A
cl. l... lgexolqofsliy,
Dry Goods, Clothing, Notions, Boots, Shoes, Hats,
Caps and Furnishing Goods.
iegfcgilxyi QQQTH Eies.
Qliranch Store Knutsforcl Hotel, Salt Lake City.j
Nlanufacturers of Umbrellas, Parasols Canes.
IIVIPORTERS OF THE PERFECT
Repairing and Re-Covering of Umbrellas and Parasols a Specialty.
lO2ll6tlq street. QENUEQ, eono.
ra ivpeeiixyixpes 5 eo.,
of all lqlnels
Mattresses, Bedding, Etc.
Upliolstering to Qrder.
lgllq ggi, Qouldef, Qolo.
EDWIN L. Cefrriis,
BUGGIES CARRIAGES, WAGQNS
Tnreshing Machinery, Etc.
I CIIARLES H.
I it -M
Late of HELLER ESL BRIGHTLY,
and Surveying Instruments
Germantown dunct., R. R. R. 16th St. Station, R. fc R. R. R
1 , biy. A K , I
run .g, N W, I HALE
2 Mis J fwww?mwnn.fms-fWwfS1 E5LHl.IDHQC3
f-' r-.f 1-f sQ:i5?.l' f-- lL5+L:.3'Ei' N rs BErNG HEATED AND
E- - . A fr, 1, -,.f, - , - .gm . VENTILATE3 BY
,. .H ' -.
,gf 3' ,
Wg is5r4w.E,:15u h 5 .v L g- -'- .. ' -- :LA 4 Q Z xg.: ll: o Q
,gg X' fiiwqpy -S-'M-,M2::,'-'ff-Q", - Q f ,:
J X, I rffgrwovy
' i L 2 , 1Z6 z, ?5fi
...-', f '.-.- ' - , gg- X- "'T:g,f, ng,-.-1 E' P' 19' 'fj.ae,':, 2, Y
-s,..s:. 1-.Q :M-1 fm EAT- 'H '--"v::' , ..:.M fa d M
d in Connection with it Inside of the Building, and Magnetism is Entirely '
will be Carried on in a Most Careful and
NO IRON is use
E erimenls of a Scientilic Nature
Removed. so that xp
HE Drain di B
MFG. CQ., DENVERCOLO.,
Agents for B. E. STURTEVANT ck CO.,
' ' ninery, Etc.
Also for A
MES Engines, Boi
lers, Mining Mac
This Plant was put in under the direction of
J cobson Blk., DENVER, COLO.
GEO. H. ANGELL C. E. 84 IVI. E., a
Send for Estimates,
Also Catalogues for
THE B. IE.
S h ols Churches, Public Buildings
.v .,-,E J - ,- 1" 755 I
ll 5,1-ff ., W
ll l llll ,
...,..l.,...,.....IIii..r.i.lil.l ii iliiif-
For c o ,
' E tablislwmenls, 840.
zmrl Manufacturing s
TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS.
Careful Management. Elegant
Posing at the : : :
Bzfos' Sz'ozo'z'o. b BOULDER. COLO.
EDWARD J. Monari-1,
Real Estate, Loans 81 Investments
Lois, Blocks and Acreage. Property in and abou!
Boulder. Correspofzdefzoe Solioifed.
H25 Pearl St., Qgrounb floorj . fmoulber, Colo.
CTO LDEN RULE STORE
mflurplyg 84 fisher, Proprietors.
Opposifo we Boulder Hozzso.
Y buy Ladies' and Gents' Furnishings
25 Per Cent. Cheaper
Th y other place in Boulder. We also have a splendd l E
Tablets and VVriting Material at Bottom Prices.
N. M. JOHNSON, T
Pnonnnzron or STONE BARN.
TELEPHONE No. 2e.
1248 Wzzlnzzi Sfreef, ojzposife Bowen Hoiel,
BOULDER, - - - COLORADO.
HAFFNER gl HAFFNER,
13 uvniiure, fpiciure frames, Q10
1425-2? jpeovl ST., Bei. 14117 Qnb ISHQ.
BOULDER, - COLORADO.
THE BABcocK-WELLS Co.,
nocenies and inens' Sioppligie
BOULDER, ' COLORADO.
O M I A. VVARDZS
in as i f maker
A Full Line of Microscopes and Microscopic Material
Kept in Stock.
923 17th St., Between Curtis and Champa,
DENVER, - - COLORADO.
Clarence K. Colvin. George XV. Teal.
COLVIN SL TEAL,
Mining and Consulting Engineers
Assogers Qnb lmleiullurgic Ciyemisiis.
U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveying. Bouiber, Coio.
THE CAPIT L LIVERY
I C. W. RENKES, PROP.
, mg, Ht iv i
AJWT' . I f
glliiiliiiWlwt"' 'W " 4
P ' g g' Qi I Students' Trade Solicited.
ffl- 11th Street, rear of Boulder House,
TWH... BOULDER com.
CL Ni EAYLQR ee co.
Cofiviiviissicnisi + MERCHANTS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ,
Flour, Hay, Grain, Coal and Feed Dealersz
APPLES, POTATOES, Q
FIEEQRQEE 3ftEEfEELit52STHi5I5t2'. BOULDER, CULO-
LI . 17. ::g",lii PM
ORDEBS Fon ,
Carriage, Gab and Baggage degg
Receive Prompt Attention. bvrr
Tally-l-los for Picnics, Excursions and Mountain Trips.
llru STREET, BETWEEN REFTRL HND SRRUGE. BOULDER.
The Popular Barber
is now tltting up some
ELEGFNT BETH Rooms
CALL AND SEE us.
13th Street, between Pearl and Walnut, BOULDER.
COLUIVXBIAS AND EOWLERS
1 2 .:..q :f ' Double
X ' Xl Erame,
X EEE EIIiDtieaI
li I, EW ' Band I
ELLIOTT SELF-DILING CIEIAIN p
and the Celebrated
.E-LiQoLufvll3lfl DNEUMATIC TE
Light, ' 21
Easy I E eal. ll,. I
I : I ,K f f A li
Iileoallt- - EEEEE Sv
Fit.tecIWitIlE1Iiptic:l1 I A,V EA ' Geal'allfll3audBrl1li0. f"' '1-' Columbia, 'ffl ,l i
Our Eovlflers have made their Reputation
T9 RIDE A EDWLER IS T9 BUY IT!
SI3EI32I32Y CYCLE C0-
i751L-I756 Stout St., Denver.
APioneers of the jewelry Trade in Boulder.
Roberts gl Pettengill,
Are still at the old stand 11222 Pearl Stj with everytliirig
usually carried in 21 first-class jewelry store.
All our repairing is guaranteed and moderate in price.
We are SOLE AGENTS inisoulder for the CLEVELAND BICYCLE
THE BEST WHEEL ON EARTH. All who use them say that.
The Cleveland ti1'e's the tire We rideg And have to walk in when the sun is down.
It ills our hearts withljoy and pride. By punctures we are scarce delayegl,
We're never lett ten miles from town, A For in less than two minutes repairs are mu. le.
THE SIMPLEX PRlNTER. E
A New fn7Jem'z'0fz for DlQ!Z.6dfZ'7Zg' Copies of Wrz'!ing5 or Dmwz'f1g'.t
tt ttt IItttt9tttt4tltt'ttt t!
From an original, on ordinary paper, with any pen. 100 copies can be made. 50 copies
of typewriter and manuscripts produced in 15 minutes. Send for circulars and samples
Agents Wanted. LAVVTON 8L CO., 20 Vesey St., New York
l7EG13iN'S HECK w EXPRESS
12th Street between Pearl and Spruce.
ORDERS FILLED EOR CRRRIRGE, GRE N EXPRESS
ALL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION.
STUDENTS TRADE SOLICITED.
GIVE US ll CRLL. BOULDER, COLO
GREAT Rocit lstfw
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no ' ' f- 5,5-'f' A c-gf -ag.,
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f -.,sfr1.l--gif ra , - 1:1-'Aw-xv-a-..-'Er-..-Q-.R-.-.P-wt-X--atb . Q . ,Q . 323 ,amp -- ,. ,
ft atkins! 1 , ,-,film ef ep-I 4,5 I-I I--
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t6""I II' ' mit f - ee' . - "It .. - "f.iQ's.
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1'-HH QS IEIIIIILH I :W QIW' 'ru-1 ' .I A ' 'Y
"1'a"' . -..l'3F 1? '--- M -- -.slain ' " ' H 'Q v Wi . ni N ---
f - ' A-A' rw-ff .na-1 - L
Q' .- :Q-pf' Cai i"""l:"'15-'W-T 1
I TO THE EAST.
BEST DINING CAR SERVICE IN THE WORLD.
The Rock Island is foremost in adopting any advantage calculated
to improve speed and give that luxury, safety and comfort that pupular
patronage demands. Its equipment is thoroughly complete with vestibuled
trains, magnificent Dining Cars, Sleepers and Chair Coaches, all the most
elegant and of recently improved patterns.
The Great Rock Island Route runs all regular trains to Englewood
suburban station, close to NVorld's Fair Grounds, and you can save time
and trouble by getting off at that point and avoid the crowd in the city.
For full particulars as to Tickets, Maps, Rates, apply to any Coupon
Ticket Office, in the United States, Canada, or Mexico, or address
INO. SEBASTIAN, Gen'l Ticket and Pass. Agt.,
E. ST. JOHN, Gen'l Manager, Chicago, Ill.
W. H. FIRTH, Gen'l Agent, 1664 Lawrence St., Denver, Colo.
L6l6L1Z'65, fllzsses' cmd Geizfs F ZLV7ZZ.5hZ.7Zg1S'
MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS.
BOULDER - CULURADO
Always patronize TVILSONS CANDY STORE,
because they have the BEST
Pies, Cakes, Candy and Nuts
at Lower Prices than any other place in BOULDER.
PEARL STREET, BET 'l!lTHi AND 12TH.
lJVERY AND ,Bus LJNE.
First-Class Livery, Feed and Sale
Stable. Saddle Horses and Carriages
at Reasonable Prices. z :
PEARL STREET. BOULDER, COLO.
Oldest Grain flouse in the City.
Flour I-lay, Grain, Produce.
APPLES AND POTATOES.
Gzzrden and Field Seeds in Bulk.
BOULDER. ' - - COLO.
cl my 'WD
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I I I I IIIIIIIII I I I
SEE SPE MENS OF OUR
.47 S155 GQ?
l"IL 'E' ' I I-:12aEe5i'f
Cf Q 79 f
'X009 Sll-LL Nl PIHOM
E Half:Tone Engraving, Wood Engraving, 2
3 Zinc Etching, Designing. E
THE LARGEST BOOK:BINDERY
IN THE WEST.
FINE WORK A SPECIALTY, TRY US.
1725239 Arapahoe St., DENVER, COLO
J. G. NOBLE 6: CO.
1 Is now ready for the Spring Trade with the largest
A' ,, and most varied stock ofWoO1ens ever displayed
in the West. These goods will be placed on sale at
PRICES THAT WILL ASTONISH YOU.
f I, LI
I 5973 14 I 'TIII Why BUY
I II TV? I my
Ease I' IIEET'
I TTITIIQ Readywade CIOUWIUQ
ji", IIT 'I Iffw ' EESQJ n ucau e er goo 5,10 r rim-
' o I I Tvxiingif and' QT Tzgritgct iit FOI' E115 tsarie
N puce that you pay fora
Common Buzzard SUIT?
J QESQI TTTTTTTT 1'-'?
1f' 'I REMEMBER OUR
T ' 41 '31
315 SUITS TO ORDER
W Cost you S25 Elsewhere.
I I E.
AND DON'T FORGET OUR
I IlITI,I.1- 393.50 RANTS TO ORDER
I I W' Cannot be DUPLICATED Anywhere.
I T ny
II IIT If T ' T
,A I I
715 - IJXRIXVXER - STREET
DENVER, - COLGRADO-
Real Estate, Loans, lVlines, Investments,
Rentals and Collections.
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Agency of the
Industrial Building and Loan Associa-
tion of Denver.
H08 Pearl Street, Boulder, Colo.
Af all Hozzrs.
Cysters in Every Style.
Tourists' Lunches a Specialty. All the Delicacies of the
Season. Everything First-Class. Lodging Rooins.
BOULDER, - - COLCRADG.
PON D'S EXT RACT.
It you wish to take REGULAR DAILY EXERCISE, and not be
compelled to desist from work because of SORE MUSCLES, you must,
after exercising, THOROUGHLY RUB the MUSCLES with POND'S
EXTRACT. By its use you are made QUICK and ACTIVE, and ALL
SORENESS, STIFFNESS, or SVVELLING is prevented, and you will
AVOID the DANGER of TAKING COLD on going out after exercising.
We have a book full of testimonials from the most famous athletesg to
quote them is supertiuous. Almost everyone in training uses it. But don't
expect some cheap substitute for POND'S EXTRACT to do what the
genuine artioie Will, or you will surely be disappointed.
Manufactured only by
PCND'S EXTRACT CC.,
76 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK.
The London W mich
It W1 .vwiw111W '.!ssw
1 Qu 196150 Zffwg
"NL W 'f il E
' :gzf 'Y it it ESTABLISHME
PM tt: A l?amJe1".f old stand. NT
Umrrnlt ...t.. . . ,, .
Anwvglttttlwti' f: ' it Azz W 1 1 Cz f i Gf 1 1 ff
1! 161' Wixwiwif ' H: zz zz ar' am awe ry wore one
HRM .4 Q kbs ffl
:fy X11 1, E on Mc Przwzzlvcs ami warnzfzfed
tlltflllil' 1,7 S ,E fiiltflfWN'-15fftQs,F if " f for One Year.
zyrllm vf.,, I ,,,- !,4w,.,, yfg V . ,W
W 4, f BoULDER. COLORADO.
JOHN BARTER, PROP.
Cigars emo! Tohzccos, Ffmfs
1138 Pearl St. u.et.11M1Ztm BOULDER, CoLo.
SHQLDT, THE TAILGR.
Beffeff Fz'ZZz'1zg Sm? of Cloihes
For the University Students than any other Establish-
111C11t in Boulder.
Pemf! Sfffeei, 6ez'fzwee1z nik mm' I2Z,h.
Boulder, - - - Colorado.
J. G, TREZISE.
Funem! Dz?ecf0f f
BGULDER, - - CQLQRADQ.
351 , MA
he Scott Saxton College.
ORATORY, DRAMATIC ART AND MUSIC.
OPERA HOUSE, DENVER, COLO.
MRS. SCOTT SAXTON, A. M., PRESIDENT.
REV. MTEON REED. HoN. T. M. PATTERSON. HON. Hoon BUTLER. Ex-Gov. GRANT
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
REV. WM. BAYARDURAIG. REv.'1'Hos.J.V,xN NESS, fiEN.B.hI.HITGHES, Ex-Gov.RoUTT,
MES. T. M. PATTERSON, Mrs. B. M. HUGHES, Mas. HUGE BUTLER, l-ION. J. A.B1sN'l'LEY,
HoN. M. J. MCNAMAEA, MRS. J. L RoU'rT, MES. Mr1zoN REED, REV. C. H. M,xrzsH.iLL.
Elocution and .0ratory.:-MRS. SCOTT SAXTON, Analytic and Synthetic Philosophy
of Expression-Voice building for Eloeution.
Articulation:-MISS HOLRIES. Assistant:-Miss SALE.
The Scott Saxton Theatre:- Mn. TYNDALL GRAY, Director and Dramatic Instructor.
Delsarte Departmentzwhlrss HOIJRIES. Director.
The Delsarte System of Expression:-Asthetic Gymnastics. Delsarie Drills, with
music. Fancy Drills with music, for young children. Statuary Posing. Gesture.-
l3iaElon's mlanuel and Delsarte. Facial Expression ---To reiiectupon the face the emotions
o e sou .
The Scott Saxton Gymnasium 1-Swedish Department, PROE. Lon, Directorg Miss
PIKE, Indian Clubs.
The Scott Saxton Conservatory of Flnsic:-ME. FRED. S. ROBBINS, Director Piano
THE SCOTT SAXTON CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC.
Mrs. Scott Saxton being fully awake to the necessity for radical change in
methods of teaching the Art of Music, has availed herself of the opportunity of securing
for the head of this branch of her college, the services of Mr. Fred S. Robbins, who has
during the past thirteen years earned for himself the reputation of being a master in
the art of teaching the piano, and harmony.
By the use of the "American Method for Piano and Harmony" he insures the pupil
more rapid attainment than by other methods. In fact the 'tiirnerican Method" is the
only system which establishes a thorough groundwork. doing away with the drudgeries
which young people are obliged to wade through for years under the old method of
teaching, and then are only able to perform silly, trashy pieces, because their minds
from a laclc of knowledge of harmony, cannot comprehend anything better.
No educated person would think ot learning a langua e without the alphabet: yet it
would be quite as sensible as practicing music without aklgcnowledge of all the scales and
chords, which alone give the power to KNOXV, AT SIGHT, DIFFICULT PASSAGES, which,
otherwise, involve hours of Study. We cannot ignore the POWER or THE MIND in the
mechanical execution of music. any more than in other mechanical arts.
Mas. Poafrnic DARLING. .Principal of Vocal Department.
MRS DARLING, for eight years previous to teaching in the New England Uonserva-
tory, studied under the following xx ell known teachers, namely: Madame Rudersdoriif,
George L. Osgood, and many others. Also connected with the New England Quartette.
composed of Mrs. I-I. M. Smith, Miron Whitney and William Fesseuden, for a period of
three years. Which is of itself a suiiicient guarantee of her musical ability.
NEW ENGLAND CONSEEVATOET,
Boston. Mass., Sept. 17th, 1888
Mrs. A. Porter Darling has been connected with this institution as voice teacher
forthe past seven years, and I take pleasure in speaking Of her work in terms of un-
qualified enrlorsernent. She has not only shown herself to be a most capable teacher.
but a lady of high character and reinernent, and her work and influence as such- will be
greatly missed here. l can heartily commend her and wish for her the reception and
success she so fully merits. E. TOURJEEE.
MISS JOSEPIIINE PCJETEE, of Boston, Assistant Vocalist. Miss Porter is a pupil of
Senior Rotoli, of the New England Conservatory.
Mn. C. A. MURRAY. Violin.
MRS. FRED. ROBBINS, Accompanist.
Miss PORTEE, Accompanist. .
MRS. LUN IIAXVLEY Dewar. Accompanist.
Summer School at Glen Park, beginning July 5th, A Systima:
tized course for teachers.
HPD-STQTT DRINTING CQ
1616 22 A 1 1 Si., DENVER
J. G. COPE, P-resident. W, H. THOMPSON, Cashier
A. J. MACKY, Vice-President. , CHAS. H. WISE, Assistant Cashier.
FWSZ N oztzonozl Bowie,
Capital . . . 5HS100,000.
Surplus and Undivided Earnings, 5I535,000.
S. A. Goiffin. Ivers Phillips. J. G. Cope.
A. J. Nlacky. A. T. Henry. Geo. F. Fonda.
F. Lockwood D, L. Wise. W. H. Thompson
CORNER OF PEARL AND 12TH STS. I I
BOULDER, - - COLORADO.
The Leading House in Boulder, Carry the Largest and most Complete
Smile cmd Fancy Gmceffzes.
FANCY CROCKERY, GLASSWARE, QUEENSWARE, LAMPS. ETC.
Flour, Feed and Mining Supplies.
DO NOT FAIL TO GIVE US A CALL.
ffamkzkas, ffzskey 55' 706725010
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A Respected Senior Studying for Exams.-
Snap Shot Taken dust Before we Went to Press.
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