University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 312
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1904 volume:
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BOARD OF REGENTS
DAVID M. RICHARDS ............................. .. . ..... Denver
Term expires 1901.
HAROIJD D. THOMPSON, B.A ...................... .... C ripple Creek
Term expires 1904.
YVILLIAM H. BRYANT, B.S., LL.B ................. ..... D enver
Terrn expires 1906.
FRANK E. IQENDRICK ............................ ..... L eadville
Term expires 1906.
OsoAR J. PFEIFFER, M.A., M.D ................. ..... D enver
Term expires 1908. '
WILLIAM J. KING .... ................... . . .... Villa Grove
Term expires 1908.
Fd C ULT2'
J AMES H. BAKER, M.A., LL.D., President.
MlARY RIPPON-PTOfGSSOT of the German Language and Literature.
J. RAYMOND BRACKETT, PrI.D.,-Secretary of the Graduate Facultyg Pro-
fessor of Comparative and English Literature.
LUMAN M. GIFFIN, M.D.-Dean of the Medical School 3 Professor of the
Principles of Surgery and Clinical Surgery.
IRA M. DELONG, M.A.-Professor of Mathematics.
Moses IIALLETT, LL.D.-Dean of the Law School, and Professor of Amer-
ican Constitutional Law, Emeritus.
JOHN CHASE, BA., M.D.-Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology.
THOMAS E. TAYLOR, BA., M.D.-Professor of Obstetrics.
GEORGE H. ROWE, B.S.-Dean of the School of Applied Science 5 Professor
of Electrical Engineering.
, ALBERT A. REED, LL.B.-Secretary of the Law School 5 Professor of Law.
CALVIN E. REED, LL.B.-Professor of Law.
WILLIAM B. CRAIG, M.D.-Professor of the Principles of Surgery and
E. BARBER QUEAL, M.D.-Professor of Physiology.
EUGENE H. ROBERTSON, Ph.M., M .D.-Professor of Pathology and
ARTHUR ALLIN, Pl1.D.-Professor of Psychology and Education.
FRED B. R. HELLEBIS, PH.D.-Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, Pro-
fessor of Latin.
GEORGE H. CATTERMOLE, M.D.--Professor of Diseases of Children and
CHARLES C. AYER, PH.D.-Professor of Romance Languages.
WILLIAM DUANE, PH.D.--Professor of Phys-ics.
FRANK E. WAXI-IAM, M.D.-Professor of Medicine, Clinical Medicine,
Laryngology and Rhinology.
WILLIAM H. BRYANT, B.S., LLB.-Professor of Law.
GEORGE NORLIN, PH.D.-Professor of Greek.
LA RUE VAN HOOK, BA.-Acting Professor of Greek.
FRANCIS RAMALEY, PH.D.-Professor of Biology.
Ci1.iRLES FISHER ANDREW, M.D.-Professor of Materia Medica and
ROBERT GIVEN, B.A.--Professor of Law.
THOMAS M. IQOBINSON-PI'OfCSSO1' of Practice and Judge of Prarftice
XVALTER H. NICIIOLS, M.A.-Professor of History.
CIIARLIES S. ELDER, M.D.-Professor OE Gynecology and Abdominal
NEWTON WIEST, M.D.-Professor OF Diseases of the Skin and Assistant
to the Chair of Medicine.
NEVIN M. FENNEMAN, PI'1'.ID.-PI'0'fCSSO1' of Geology.
EDWIN AVAN CTSE-'P1'OfESSOl' of Law.
Cierixutics DERLETH, Ju., BS. AND GE.-Pi-ofessor of Civil Engineering.
ME1.,xNOxI'l7iiON F. LIBBY, .l'H.D-Professor of Philosophy.
JOHN B. 'l'1rrLLi12S, PH.D.-Pi'OfeSSoi- of Economics and Sociology.
NYILLTAM ll. PEASE, BA., LLB.-l'i'oieSSor of Law.
JOHN BE1:N.xuD IEKIQLEY, PH.D.-'Professor of Chemistry.
ARTHUR MOGUGAN, HSC., M.D.-Professor of Psychiatry and Nervous
JOHN CAMPBELL, M.A., LLB.-Dean of tlie Law School 3 Professor of
Law of Private and Municipal Corporations.
ARNOLD EMCH, PHD.-Assistant Professor of Pure and Applied Mathe-
H. CHESTER CROUCH, M.E.-Assistant Professor of Mechanical
FREDERIC L. PAXSON, PH.D.-Assistant Professor of History.
MARGARET E. STRATTON, M.A.-Dean of Women.
HUGIT BUTLER-Lecturer on Common Law Pleading.
LUTHER M. GODDARD, LL.B.-Lecturer on the Law of Patents, Copyrights
ROBERT S. MORRISON---Lecturer on the Law of Mines and Mining.
CHARLES S. THOMAS, LLB.-Lecturer on the Law of Evidence.
HENRY T. ROGERS, M.A.-Lecturer on the Law of Corporations.
JOHN D. FLEMING, B.A., LLB.-Lecturer on the Law of Insurance.
LUOIUS M. CUTHBERT, M.A., LLB.-Lecturer on the Conflict of Laws.
JOHN A. RINER, LL.B.-Lecturer on International Law.
PLATT ROGERS, LLB.-Lecturer on the Law of Trusts and Fiduciary
LAFAYETTE Z. COMAN, M.D.--Lecturer on Minor Surgery and Bandaging.
JOHN H. DENISON, B.A.-Lecturer on Equity Jurisprudence, Pleading
RALPH TALBOT, B.A.-Lecturer on Criminal Law and Procedure.
CHARLES D. HAYT--Lecturer on the Law of Taxation.
VVILLARD J. VVHITE, M.A., M.D.-Lecturer on Hygience and Medical
CAESAR A. ROBERTS, M.A.--Lecturer on Colorado Civil Code.
CHARLES E. CHADSEY, PH.D.-Lecturer on History.
OSCAR M. GTLBERT, M.D.-Lecturer on Anatomy and Demonstrator of
IIOVVARD F. RAND, M.D.-Lecturer on Physical Therapeutics.
HQENRY WHITE GALLAHAN, PHD.-Director of Practice Teaching.
FORDYCE P. CLEAVES, M.A.-Instructor in Oratory and Physical
GEORGE C. TAYLOR, M.A.-Instructor in English.
JOHN P. LANGS, B.A.-Instructor in Music. -
WILLIAM J. TRUESDALE, M.A.-Instructor in History Qad interiinj.
FRED A. HOWE, M.A., LLB.-Instructor in English fad interimj.
XVILHELMINA C. IIINKHOUSE, RS.-Assistant in German.
JOHN J. BROWNE, B.A.-Assistant in Mathematics.
EDNA E. VOIGHT-Assistant in Mathematics.
DANIEL P. TAYLOR, B.A.--Assistant in Pedagogy..
HORTENSE ROBERTS-Assistant in Latin.
ROSETTA G. BELL, BA.-Assistant in Romance Languages.
J UDSON R. WEsT-Assistant in Physics.
XVILLIAMC M. PARKER-Assistant in Physics.
LUCINDA M. GARBARINO, M.A.-Assistant in Greek. A
CHANOEY J UUAY, M.A.-Assistant in Biology.
JOHN W. BTEEELRS, B.A.-Assistant in Chemistry.
VVILLIAM S. GUN NINGHAM-Assistant in Chemistry.
JEANNE COULTER-Assistant in English.
JEROME H. FERTIG-Assistant in Civil Engineering.
JOHN C. EOWLER-Assistant in Civil Engineering.
GEORGE R. MOORE-Instructor in Electrical Engineering Shop.
L DESSIE B. ROBERTSON, D.'D.S., D.D.So.-Assistant in Bacteriology and
ROBERT J. WVELLS-ASSiSt2l1'1t'iI1 Chemistry.
MARTIN E. MILES, M.D.--Assistant Denionstrator of Anatomy and As-
sistant to the Chair of Anatomy and Neurology.
JOHN A. RUSSELL, M.D.-Laboratory Instructor in Minor Surgery and
WVALTER W. REED, M.D.-Laboratory Instructor in Pharniacognosy and
Assistant to the Chair of Obstetrics.
EUGENE WILDER-Clerk of Practice Court.
ALFRED E. XVII-IITAKER, M.A.-Librarian.
HANSON T. PARLIN1ASSiStH11t in Library.
VVILLARD B. CHAPPEL-ASSlSt2l1lt in Library.
JUNIUS HENDERSON-Curator of Museum.
AR H. ROMANS, B.PrD.-Assistant in Law Library.
CHARLES J. 0,CONNOR, B.Prn.-Assistant in Law Library.
OMAR E. GARWOOD, Pn.B.-Secretary.
PIARRY J. KESNER-Assistant Secretary.
FRITZ C. MORS-Director of Gymnasium.
Sims A. Cr:.xNnALL-Steward.
QW? 051 . Jiizewxse was Wg, sri semv.
,iff 1 jx x 'Q'
7-- i rc' as 1-.L
JOHN B. EKELEY Ph.D.
An undergraduate at Colgate Univer-
sity, New York, graduating with the de-
gree of A.B. in 1891. In the same insti-
tution he was Instructor in Chemistry
from 1891 to 1893 5 and, pursuing gradu-
ate work, received his Master's degree in
1893. From 1893 to 1900 Science Master
at St. Paulis School, Garden City, N. Y.
Studied at Freiburg in Baden, Germany,
during the two years 1900-02, receiving
his Doctorate from the University of Frei-
burg at the end of this period.
Shortly after the close of the school
year, 1901-02, Dr. Palmer, head of the
Department of Chemistry in the University and for many years a strong
and faithful nieniber of the faculty, received and accepted a call as President
of the State School of Mines. The faculty and students felt the loss keenly,
but We believe We have filled his place With a man Who, in time, will Win as
strong a place in the esteem of the University and affection of the students. Dr.
Ekeley assumed the duties of the Department of Chemistry in the fall of 1902,
and it is the consensus of student opinion that he has fulfilled all the trying
demands of thc place in the niost satisfactory manner. '
JOHN B. PHILLIPS, PlL.D.
An undergraduate at the University of
Indiana, taking the degree of A.B. in
1889, and pursuing graduate studies at
the same school, took his Masteris degree
in 1891. Principal of the High School at
llancing, Indiana, 1892-3. Graduate stu-
dent at Ann Arbor, 1894-5, 1895-6. Fel-
low in Economics at Cornell University,
taking his Doctoris degree in 1897. Pro-
fessor of Economics at the East Indiana
Normal University, 1899-1900. Engaged
in the New York State Library sociologi-
cal department, 1900-02. Traveled in
Europe during the summer of 1902. Came
to the University of Colorado in the fall
Until the opening of this school year
the Department of History and of So-
ciology were held as one chair, Dr. Nichols as professor. In the spring of
1902 the Board of Regents established the separate chair of Economics and
Sociology, and Dr. Phillips was called as the first professor of this department.
Il. CHESTER CROUOH, M.E. 7
Attended the New York State Normal
School, 1893-96. Undergraduate at Cor-
nell, 1896-1900. Before coming to the
University of Colorado, Professor Crouch
held the position of Engineer and Design-
er to the Kingsford Foundry and Machine
Works. He was especially engaged in de-
signing centrifugal pumps and engines.
After the separate Department of Me-
chanical Engineering was established, a
new addition to the Engineering Build-
ing Was constructed in the summer of 1902.
A large amount of new equipment was in-
stalled and a complete four years' course
is now offered in Mechanical Engineering.
Professor Crouch was appointed Assist-
ant Professor, and is in full charge of I
LA RUE VAN HOOK.
Graduate of the University of Michigan
as a B.A. in 1899. Graduate student at
the University of Chicago, 1899-1900. Fel-
low in Greek at the University of Chicago,
1900-02. A member of the American
School of Classical Studies, Athens,
Greece, 1901-02. Caine to the University
of Colorado in the fall of 1902.
Prof. Van Hook is acting as substitute
during the absence of Dr. Norlin in Eu-
rope. Dr. Norlin was granted a leave of
absence during the year 1902-03, and, in-
cluding the summer vacations, will be gone
in all is months. He will spend most of
his time studying in Paris and in travel-
ing through Greece.
JOHN PIEPOD LANGS A B
Graduated from Columbia 1902 Stud
ied music in Berlin 1897 8, also under
Gallico and MacDoWell durmg his under
graduate years at Columbia Took highest
Cfencral honor in 1900 and made Phi
Beta Kappa in his Junior year Instructor
in Music in the University of Colorado in
FRED ALLISON HOWE, M.Ph.
The degree LLB. from Ann Arbor in
1892. Resuming his collegiate course at
the University of Chicago, Prof. Howe re-
ceived the degree of Ph.B. in 1894. In
1899 he completed his Master's work at
the same institution and received the de-
gree of M.Ph. Elected fellow in English
in the University of Chicago in 1902,
which honor he forfeited to accept the call
from our University. Engaged in non-
resident vvork for his Doctor's degree.
Prof.. Howe came to the University tat
the beginning of the second semester,
1902-03. Prof. Taylor, Instructor in Eng-
lish, at the close of the semester was
1 granted a leave of absence to pursue grad-
uate Work. He will spend a year at Oxford
working up material for his Doctoris the-
sis, and will then return to America and take his degree at Chicago. Mr. Howe
will have charge of the Department of English during the absence of Prof.
WILLIAM JACKSON TRUESDALE, MA.
Graduated at the Ohio Wesleyan University, 1886-89. Took his Mastcr's
degree at Western Reserve University in 1897. Taught in the Delaware, Ohio,
High School, 1887-895 in the Hillsborough High School, 1889-90 3 and in the
Cleveland High School, in 1890-1901.
To the regret of all of the students Dr. Walter H. Nichols resigned from
the Chair of History at the end of the first semester, 1902-03, and the Uni-
versity Was very fortunate in securing Mr. Truesdale as substitute during the
second semester. Frederick L. Paxton, Ph.D., of the University of Pennsyl-
vania, has been appointed to take charge of the History Department at the
beginning of the next semester, as Assistant Professor.
,----s1,- --.Z 1
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Libraries are not a mushroom growth,
are not born of a day 3 cannot even be cre-
ated by act. Their ineeptions are gener-
ally most humble, at times unproinising,
and not infrequently discouraging.
A library, in its true sense-a practical
and useful collection of books-must be
the product of gradual accretion, a devel-
opment along certain lines of demand.
Especially must this be true of college li-
braries. Even were funds available-
which is never the case-these could not
be bought "ready made." To this law our
University Library is no exception. N 0
bow of promise ushered in its birth. At
A LF R E I, W H I TA K E R the opening of the University in Septem-
ber, 1877, it is recorded that "there were
no books." The emergency, however, existed and was seriously recognized.
One of the most noteworthy fruits of President Sewall's administration
was the founding of the University Library. This was effected through
the efforts of fHC11llZy and students, and the liberal cash donation oi'
342,000 by Mr. Charles G. Buckingham, of Boulder. In fitting appre-
ciation of this gift, which laid iirin the foundation of the library, and which,
by its timeliness, was far more potent than its iigures would indicate, it was
given the name of the "Buckingham Library of the University of Coloradof'
In the Catalogue of 1878 announcement was made that the library con-
tained 1,500 volumes, and in the issue of the Denver Times of October 26 of
that year, a press representative, reporting an inspection of the various de-
partments of the University, writes: "The Buckingham Library is perhaps
the most valuable-in fact, the only-adjunct in the way of apparatus, con-
nected with the University. it it it I t is all that that excellent, hard-work-
ing Faculty have to cheer and help them on their way."
Such was the importance assigned to the precious 1,500 volumes in the
College equipment, and such the boon it proved to the pioneer Workers in the
trying times of 1878. But the library grew apaee, as shown by the following
figures of increase, taken from tl1e'Biennial Reports:
1884 ..... 1,796
1888 . . . . . . 4,817
1900 . . . . . . 21,847
1902 .................................................. . . . 25,531
and today the collection contains above 27,000 bound volumes.
Though the growth of the library has not been rapid, it can be claimed
that it has been along lines of utility and substantial Worth. Selections for
purchase have been made by competent hands, with a discretion regulated by
the limited funds at disposal. Actual needs have, in most cases, determined
their character, which has resulted in a practical and valuable collection of
Appropriations for the library, dependent upon the general appropriations
for the University, have ever been limited and insufficient for the keenly felt
demands. As former President Hale, in his remarks at the dedication of the
Hale Building, pleasantly put it: "We cannot deny that our legislators have
been economical-in spots. Less value has been put into the University plant
than into the dome of the Capitol."
In spite of conditions, however, the collection has steadily expanded, and
three times has it been moved, to provide adequate accommodations for its in-
crease. Outgrowing its first home-the single room in the southwest corner
of the second iioor of the Main Building-in 1894 it passed to the upper story,
where, though difficult of access, it had spacious and pleasant quarters. In
J uly, 1899, out of respect to the arehitectis opinion, the collection was moved
from the third story to the basement, which has proved more accessible, and
where it remains awaiting the comipletion of the new building.
The stereotyped announcement that "The final purpose is a separate build-
ing provided with seminary rooms and accommodations for special study," has
appeared almost from the early years. Repeated appeals by the Regents, and
the persistent eEorts of President Baker, for this purpose, proved for many
years fruitless, serving, however, to convince the public and the legislators of
the merits of our necessities. Their claims were recognized at last, and in 1899
the Twelfth General Assembly included in an appropriation of S110,000 made
for the University the sum of 830,000 to begin a library building. Such was
the financial condition of the State, however, during the next two years, that
not a dollar of the amount was received. But the pledge was redeemed by the
Thirteenth General Assembly, which passed the appropriation of 340,000 with
which the first or central portion of the new building is being built.
The complete design provides for a central portion, 6511110 feet, with a
wing of 50 feet on either side, giving ia total frontage of 165 feet. The material
used is the light gray Golden brick, with light stone trimmings, and red sand-
stone for the basement. With the handsome material used, the rich but digni-
fied character of architecture, and withal its central location on the Campus,
it will be an edifice worthy of the University and the State.
The central portion is the first to be built. For its proper completion an
additional sum of 830,000 is necessary, and is asked of the Legislature now in
session. Ground was broken for the building September 2, 1902. On January
17, 1903, the corner stone was laid by the Grand Lodge of A. F. Sz A. M. of
Colorado, with the impressive ritualistic ceremonies of the order, under the
direction of Most Worthy Grand Master Marshall H. Dean. On the east face
of the stone was inscribed:
Lain BY GRAND LODGE
A. F. 8z A. M.OE COLORADO.
' Marshall H. Dean, Grand Master.
James R. Killian, D. G. M.
George T. Cooper, S. G. W.
Benjamin L. James, J. G. W.
Andrew Armstrong, G. Chaplain.
Joseph A. Davis, G. Marshal.
' THE LAYING OF THE CORNER STONE
and on the north or front face:
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO
JANUARY 17, 1903.
The weather was all that could be desired, and the exercises were witnessed
by a large and notable gathering, including Governor Peabody and staff, Adjt.
Gen. Gardiner, Knights Templar, Mount Sinai Colnniandery of Boulder, inem-
bers of Board of Regents, and a representative delegation from the Senate and
House of the Fourteenth General Assembly. Addresses were made by Governor
Peabody, President Baker, and Bishop Ohnsted.
The box deposited in the corner stone contained various publications
of historical interest in connection with the educational progress of the Uni-
versity and the state, a list of which is deemed of sufficient present and future
yalue to be here recorded and preserved.
CONTENTS OF THE CORNER STONE OF THE LIBRARY BUILDING
' LAID JANUARY 17, 1903.
CATALOGUES 01' INSTITUTIONS-
Colorado College, 1902.
Denver University, 1901-2.
State Agricultural College, 1901-2.
State Normal School, 1901-2.
State School of Mines, 1901-2.
University of Colorado, 1901-2.
UNIVERSITY OI' COLORADO-
Alumni Registers, 1897, 1900.
Department of Pedagogy, 1902.
School of Applied Science. 1902.
School of Law, 1902.
School of Medicine, 1902.
Athletic Association. Constitution, 1901.
Baccalaureate Addresses of President
Baker, 1898, 1901, 1902.
Biennial Reports, 12th and 13th. 1900,
Book of Views. 1901.
Investigations in Department of Psy-
chology, Nos. 1-2.
List of Typical Books in Library, 1893.
Quarto-Centennial Publication, 1902.
Recent Growth of the University, 1898.
"Silver and Gold," Quarto-Centennial
Songs and Yells of U. of C., 1902.
State Preparatory School Catalogue.
University and High School
Conference. December 1.
University: Some Recent Opin-
Statement of Needs of the University
University of Colorado Studies No. 1.
University Ideals fPrest. Bakerj.
Denver and Boulder-date ofg cere-
mony, to wit:-
Republican, Nov. 16, 1902 CQuarto-
Rocky Mountain News, Jan. 17, 1903.
Republican, Jan. 17, 1903.
Denver Times. Jan. 16, 1903.
Denver Evening Post, Jan. 16, 1903.
Boulder Herald, Jan. 16, 1903.
Boulder Camera, Jan. 16, 1903.
Copy of the Address of Governor Pea-
Copy of "Proceedings of the Grand
Lodge of A. F. 85 A. M. of Colo-
of the "List of Contents of Box
Placed in Corner Stone."
ALFRED E. VVHITAKER,
- ' T f ' lg
THE UNIVERSITTS SURROUNDINGS
'fBeautiful Boulder li' exclaim the Chautauquans, as they gaze out over the
city and valley from their tents and cottages beneath the "Flatirons" of Green
Mountain. In the afternoon, as the rays of the setting sun fall upon the build-
ings and upon the rows of magnificent shade trees so unusual in Western cities,
and the lengthening shadows of abrupt foothills extend into the valley, the
views from neighboring mesas and hillsides are so fine as to impress even the
dullest, most prosaic mind. Nestling at the very foot of the Rocky Mountain
Range, lake-dotted plains stretching away to the eastward until they blend into
the distant horizon, mountains rising to the westward, one above another, like
a giant stairway leading to rugged peaks which, with their snowlields and
glaciers, pierce the clouds at an altitude of 13,000 or 14,000 feet and more
above sea level, what more could be asked by the worshipper at the shrine'of
Nature? Flowers are here in profusion, of many kinds and hues. V.-Birds
abound of many species, some inhabiting the valley, others fond of deep, dark,
wooded gulches, others gathering insects even from the ice and snow of the
highest peaks. Innumerable species of butterflies, moths and other 'insects de-
light the entomologist. The geologist finds much to interest and instruct him
in exposures of thousands of feet of upturned stratified rocks and plutonic and
eruptive rocks covering hundreds of square miles, exhibiting erosion on a grand
scale. Splendid drives out through the valley, or along the banks of rushing
torrents at the bottoms of deep gorges, or winding high up the canon sides, or
following divides between streams, furnish scenery in infinite variety, some-
thing' new at every turn of the road, beautiful, grand and inspiring.
A favorite drive is up Boulder Canon, a gorge hundreds of feet in depth
and at least thirty miles in length, cut by Boulder Creek through solid granite
and gneiss from the top of the range to the valley. A stop is made at Boulder
Falls, where North Boulder Creek has formed a receding cataract as it enters
Boulder Creek, and another stop at Castle Rock, a favorite place for noonday
lunch. The road ends at the foot of Arapahoe' Peak, whence the top of the peak
may be reached on foot. From the summit the traveller may look down upon
Arapahoe Glacier, one of the few living, moving ice streams still existing in
Colorado, and out over the chain of glacial lakes and intervening mountains
to the far-away plains. The glacier was visited by the writer, in company with
Dr. N. M. Fenneman and Mr. Hugh F. Watts, and three days spent upon the
ice under the most favorable circumstances for the investigation. Its crevasses
were measured, a map' prepared and photographs taken from which, together
with other data gathered., Dr. Fenneman prepared the report published in a
recent issue ofthe Journal of Geology.
The narrow-gauge road to Ward, becoming famous under the name "The
Switzerland Trailj' furnishes an opportunity to see mountain and valley by
rail, to the great delight of tourists.
South Boulder Canon has not been visited as much as its fine scenery war-
rants, because it is oif the usual lines of travel, but it is destined soon to take'
its place as one of Colorado's great attractions.
Silver Lake, near the head of North Boulder Creek, is another spot fast
becoming popular, and certainly no more beautiful place need be looked for
i' ,. . Q1 , I " Nr-
EVERGREENS NEAR BLUEBIRD MINE
anywhere. It is the lowest of a chain of lakes fed by water from Arapahoe
Glacier and other fields of ice and snow about the headwaters of North Boulder.
North Boulder Falls, considered by many superior to Boulder Falls, though
not so accessible, is near one of the roads leading to Silver Lake.
There are other beautiful lakes snugly enclosed by towering mountains.
There are other dashing waterfalls in gorges whose depths are cool and inviting
in the heat of summer. There are streams whose leaping, sparkling waters
tell of trout awaiting the east of the fly. There are mountain parks whose an-
cient lakes have been filled with sediments and the sediments clothed with ver-
dure or carpeted with flowers. There are gulehes of all kinds and sizes, some
of them, much frequented, within a few moments, walk from the University.
Rocky pinnacles tower above the city, furnishing constant temptation to scale
their rugged heights. Pine-clad mesas and brushy gullies relieve the monotony
and furnish variety to the scenery. In short, there is variety enough to satisfy
people of all tastes, moods and temperaments, and make the vicinity an ideal
one in which to live, or study, or pass a pleasant vacation.
J UN1Us HQENDERSON.
Among the many new departures made this year, perhaps one of the most
important was the appointment of Judge Henderson as Curator of the Museum.
All through the summer Judge Henderson was engaged in work on the fossils,
arranging, labeling and properly classifying the specimens. This service by
the Curator before his appointment was given gratis and out of pure love for
his work. Over five hundred fossils were labeled, and also shells and minerals,
redeemed from out-of-the-way places, were brought together and labeled.
For they past eleven years Judge Henderson has successfully practiced law
in Boulder, and is at present Judge of the County Court. As an avocation he
has pursued the study of geology, particularly the geology of this region, and
is now engaged in a study of the birds of Boulder County. The Museum, which
for many years was not open to student or the public, has been put in order,
and the material of interest is being rapidly brought into shape for display and
use. The great value of the appointment of a permanent curator is that now
as specimens of various kinds are received, instead. of being bundled away in
drawers and cabinets, they will be labeled and displayed, giving students the
full benefit of all collections.
The mineral collections are beginning to assume an attractive appearance.
The displays of tluorites and agates are rarely excelled in beauty, and the cal-
cite crystals are among the most remarkable in the country. As rapidly as
possible all specimens on exhibition are being so mounted that the labels are
always in sight. About one thousand mineral specimens are on exhibition. ' The
ores and rocks, while less attractive to the eye, are of equal scientific interest.
The number of these specimens is similar to that of minerals, but, like the less
pretentious of the latter, they are largely concealed in drawers. The series
presented by the United States National Museum is of particular interest as
illustrating the distinctly educational work done by the United States Geologi-
cal Survey, and its recognition of the value of geological education as well as of
All Universities are beginning to see the value of good collections for il-
lustration in class work, and also for general educational purposes. Nothing
so stimulates an interest in natural history as an accessible collection where
people can find properly labeled specimens to compare with specimens which
they themselves have seen or collected. Our University is making a beginning
in the way of securing a collection of the birds of the vicinity of Boulder and
Colorado generally. The specimens now in the cases on the second iioor of the
Hale Building are carefully labeled, and some interesting information given in
regard to each kind of bird. Very few collections anywhere are so well dis-
played as this one, and students will find an occasional examinationof the
specimens to be of great interest. A iine collection of insects has been donated
to the University by Mr. Andrews, a former student, now a resident of Cali-
fornia. These insects are well displayed in the Museum on the third floor. The
University has also some yaluable specimens of marine animals which it is
hoped can be suitably displayed in the near future. The herbarium is gradually
growing, and is made available for students doing advanced work in botany.
A botanical museum should be started in the near future. It would be of
great interest to students and to the public generally.
W f , Wx M
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fiL UM NI
OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION.
President .... ........................... O mar E. Garwood, Ph.B., 'Ol
Vice-President ..... ..... I Irs. Maude C. Gardiner, B.S., '99
Secrotary-Treasurer .... ....... I iarold P. Martin, Ph.B., '01
E t, C ,tt f Thomas O. McHarg, LLB., 599
4 XCCLI IVQ f0l1lTI11 GU. . . . . . .
l iiarnn E. Miles, Mn., '01
Last November the University celebrated the consunnnation of twenty-five
years of its growth and influence. Many alumni returned to take part in vari-
ous reunions and events of that celebration, and there Was much thought of
and talk of the graduates of the University, and Where they were, and what they
had been doing. The result of it all Was, like that of the Whole retrospect, one
of the gratifications 5 gratification to those who have contributed and labored for
the upbuilding of the University, gratification and deepest gratitude on the
part of the alumni. '
This cast back over a comparatively short past, brought, for one thing, the
realization that those who have gone out from these walls with the reputation
and honor of the University of Colorado in their keeping, have done nobly by
their Alma Mater. May we not even say that they have made her reputation.
Many of her graduates have gone from this to other universities and colleges,
and have rarely failed to win high honors. Many of them are men and women
of State and even of national reputation. A large number hold places in the
educational institutions of this and other states. Many are successfully en-
gaged in business, holding places of trust and confidence. The success of her
professional men has been remarkable for the short period since the foundation
of the professional schools. You will, in short, find the Alumni in many call-
ings and under many skies, and wherever they go and Whatever calling pursue
they are becoming known as earnest Workers and good citizens, true gentlemen
and gentlewomen. This marked success of her alumni led such a man as
Doctor Sewall, in his speech at the alumni dinner, to say: "I feel it is some-
thing to be proud of to be a part of an institution which has turned out so
many men that stand high in the educational World, that have won a state
and even national reputation. I say the University of Colorado has furnished
more such men in proportion to those that have attended the institution than
Harvard, or Yale, or Columbia, or Michigan, or all of them put together, in
the last twenty-ive years 3 and I say that is something to be proud of."
What shall We say is the meaning of the success of these graduates? Does
it mean that a degree from this University is charged with some magic power
which brings to its bearer position and success? Not at all 5 in the struggle
for recognition in the World at large, in the measure of man's strength of mind
and body with man, a mere degree counts but for little. There are even today
people in whose eyes a college education is considered a drawback.
It means, then, that the University of Colorado is sending out, not students
and highly educated people merely, but men and Women, that good men and
Women have entered the University, and have gone forth better men and nobler
Women 3 that her children are going out into the World with the ideals of their
Alma Mater in their hearts, and are using for a purpose the things that have
been put into them by the faculty of the University, and by its traditions and
associations. It means that her graduates have not only received admirable
training in some particular department and line of Work, but it means that
they have been brought under a broadening influence, giving them a broader
and better view of life, and the purpose of life. And shall we not say that they
have in them something of the grit and grim hold and push of the football
teams, something of the joy of struggle and victory, and the courage to fight a
losing battle, and the heart to bear defeat, and yet to iight again and Win?
Something, too, of the influence of rugged hills, and rich-checkered valleys, of
blue skies and free, strong winds. Surely these young mon and Women have
not squandered the rich heritage which the founders of the University have
left them, and those founders and all who have stood by the University and
fought for her may Well feel that their efforts have not been in vain.
The alumni bring their greeting to the undergraduates, and suggest that
there is this thought and purpose for us all 3 to stand always for the dignity
of the University 3 whatever We do, and Whatever We say, ever bear in mind the
dignity of our Alma Mater, to keep her reputation as clean as the White of
the white snows that gleam on the range behind her 3 to write her name "On
the highest elilfs toward the sunrise." H. P. M. '01.
Blulnn, Conrad, B.A.
Bluhm, Mae Henry, B.A., M.A.
Browne, John Joseph, B.A.
Coates, Florence Wilder, B.S.
Crandall, Benjamin Bay, B.S.
Dyer, Ernest F.,,B.A., LL.B. '
Elden, Maud, B.A.
Elder, E. Waite, B.A., M.A.
Henry, Carl David, PhB.
Hinkhouse, Wilhelmina C., B.S.
Kep1mrt,"ixr11t0n L., Pan.
Krebs, Matilda, Ph.B.
Needles, John Walter, B.A.
Patton, Arthur Lewis, B.S.
Pease, Saniuel J., B.A., MA.
Seem, Albert Frederick, B.S.
Stewart, Mary Lenore, BA.
Taylor, Daniel Pomeroy, B.A.
Thomas, Sarah Jane, B.A.
I 7 Y
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Ray Judson West ....
Vera G. Dawson ....
Hilda Kallgren ....
Philip H. Argall
Warren F. Bleecker
William S. Cunningham
Vera G. Dawson
Norma L. Garwoocl
Hilda C. Kallgron
Sarah I. Kettle
Frank H. Kinsell
John K. Mackie
Lavina A. Malloy
Anna B. Matheson
Acldye G. McCall
William M. Parker
Lemuel F. Parton
Xettie J. Schwer
Ruth E. Scott
Arra E. Sicklnan
Ennna F. Sperry
Edna F. Voight
Robert J. Wells
Judson R. West
Marion T. Wi throw
Oh, Alma Mater, dear and free,
We pledge our hearts, our hands to thee,
To work, to. Work.
We'll build thee now a goodly name,
Which others shall increase in fame,
Until across our glorious land, V
The letters of thy name shall stand
For worth, for worth.
We'll draw our ,strength from yonder h
Until our every action wills
The best, the rare.
The color of the evening skies
Shall be the power to lift our eyes,
The symbol of our goal, the snow
That ever crowns Arapahoe,
The proud, the fair.
And may the years thy glory bless,
And draw about thy noble breast
The wise, the strong.
And we, the poorest of thy sons, retain
The memory of thy place and name,
Our lips the melody of these days still singing
And in our hearts the old bell ringing
Us back,ia throng.
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THE MODEST 7UN1oRs
We're young and very bashful,
But never have been slow g
We've heard the War is over-
That's more than some folks know.
We're brighter than the Seniors,
And Sophs and Freshies scorng
But Weire so very modest,
We never toot our horn.
Our Prexy e'en confesses
That all our Profs. we shame 5
But this We will not mention 3
We never tell our fame.
Weire quite a set of wizardsg
Each credit card relates
That every Junioris smarter
Than all his Junior mates!
Of Presidents this nation -
Should sure have more than one'
For every single Junior
Could show Ted how itis done!
But, though our fame is World-wide,
No vain conceit have Weg
For still our greatest virtue
Is speechless modesty.
CLASS OF 1904
lHear us roar ! Hear us roar !
We're the class of nineteen-four!
Wine and Cream.
John Carl Hill.
We are Juniors now! Does it seem possible when such a short time ago
we were only innocent Freshmen? Yes, we are nearly through our college life,
for we have only one more step till the goal is reached.
We entered as Freshmen in the fall of 1900 ninety strong. Last year we
had sixty and this year there are fifty of us left. When the Sophs. first beheld
us as Freshmen they were seized with sudden fits of pity and compassion Qto tell
the truth they had "cold feetvj and accordingly cut out all hazing. But when
the present Sophomore class came up to Uni. last year we were not so kind-
hearted. They had such a malignant case of greens that we deemed it neces-
sary to administer them some relief and immediately proceeded to haze them,
and we have never been sorry for it.
As Juniors We have been an active factor in all University matters. We
have been well represented, as we were in our first two years, in Athletics, Ora-
tory, Debating and in the Glee and Mandolin Clubs. Our reception and dance
at the first of the year to the Freshmen was a decidedly brilliant success, as was
our reception and dance to the Seniors the preceding year. For the Quarto-
Centennial we made our own float. One of our Junior coeds graciously offered
us her backyard in which to make it, so on that rainy Friday in October we
gathered in that spacious yard and made the float which will ever be a great
pride in the hearts of the Juniors.
Our greatest work as a class will be accomplished this year in the Colo-
radoan of 1904. It has always been the custom for the Junior class to edit the
Annual and we can assure you that the class of 1904 will not fall below the
standard which has been set so high by the previous classes.
We have only one more year in this University. Ours has been a happy
lot together and it is not with any longing that we look forward to graduation.
Of course we will not reject our sheepskins when the time comes-but we will
leave school with some regret, pledging ourselves to become faithful alumni
of our dear old Alma Mater, the University of Colorado.
J. Carl Hill .........
Thomas H. Jackson .....
Roza L. Gratz ......
Robert W. Ashley . . .
Ackerman, Alice Anna
Allen, Harriett V.
Ashley, Robert W.
Baron, Albert H.
Berkley, Sylvia Una
Border, Mary Ailine
Bouton, Craig Miller
Buell, Catherine E.
Butters, Ethel May
Carr, Essie Maud
Cheley, William John
Coan, Ralph Alonzo
Cooperri der, Albert Owen
Crowe, Laura A.
Dodds, Gideon S.
Egan, Agnes M.
English, Mary Ellen
Espinosa, Jose Celso
Fowler, Luzerne D.
Gardner, Della g
Gillpatrick, Anna L.
Gratz, Rosa Lotta
Hill, Chalmers A.
. . . .Vice-President
Hill, John Carl
Holmes, Estelle May
Jackson, Thomas H.
Kennedy, Lena P.
Kesner, Harry James
Killgore, Albert Russell
MeCuteheon, Mary Bruen
McKenzie, Neil Backus
Nicholson, Charlotte Mae
Parlin, Hanson Tufts
Powelson, Bertha E.
Reynolds, Andrew J.
Stephens, Laura Belle
Thomas, Myra Laura
Turner, Pearl V.
Underwood, Stephen H.
Walker, Frances B.
Wangelin, Mary Louise
Weiland, Adelbert A.
Whitehill, Elizabeth W.
Wilson, Margaret Marie
Wise, Anna Louise
Woods, Velma E.
7UN1oR ROLL QMOCKQ
Chapel Eludiug Bummer
Would-be junior College
Ancient Old Crusher
Lean Angular Crow
Must Be Meddling
Caught Mainly' Napping.
Full Bred Westerner
Mighty Lazy Worker
Abominably Audacious Wooer
Elastic Writhing Wiggler
Meek Modest Worker
Awfully Long Winded
Vociferous Erudite Wise-acre
Always After Admirers
Harmless Volatile Affection
Always Haranguing Notorious Bibliomaniac
Crestfallen Metallurgical Book-Worm 1
Emaculate Magnanimous Condescension
Elusive Meandering Butterfly
Refreshing Animated Cackler
Good Sanctimonious Deacon
Handsome Trifling Prevaricator
Born Everlastingly Pious
A Junior Returned
Laura Be Still M
Mighty Lovable Treasure
Perambulatin g Voluminous Translator
Steady Howling Undergraduate
Real Warranted Air-pipe
State University Booster
Mainly A Bridge-walker
A Meek Example
ConWay's Admirable Hit
Every Man's Hunny
Hi gh-spirited jolly Knave
No Born Methodist
Mackie's Exclusive Enjoyment
Celebrated junior Ear-splitter
Library's Devoted Friend
A Lovely Grin
Resistless Loving Glanoes
jolly Cottage Hash-clerk
WHEN PREX CAME HOME.
And the children had worked many days at their best
To Welcome home Prex from his long summer's rest.
Far had he traveled in lands that Were strange 3
So the Profs. considered it the fairest exchange
Of courtesy to declare a general rejoicing 3
And all of the students their sentiments voicing,
The Gym was secured as the place of the meeting,
And plans were made for dancing and feasting.
In the Work of preparing there plied many a hand,
But two were foremost of all the band
Who Worked, one a youth, the other a maid youfll suppose,
But if I say More you Will surely guess Rose.
And thus I have given you a peep in advance,
And spoiled the most touching and tender romance.
However, let us keep our theme in possession,
And hold from making a vain digression.
All being ready and the time near at hand,
Proclamation was made throughout the broad land
That all of the children come in pairs to chat,
Just as they picture it on Mount Ararat,
Wisemen, disputants, healers and grinds,
All in good clothes and the brightest of shines,
On Friday night, with a spirit of elation,
To give the good man a great celebration.
The pine was hewn from the mountains fair,
Covering the Walls of the Gym so bare 5
Making the Freshman feel at home in its hue
When he came to PreX's first how-do-you-do,
Where he thunders, "What's your name and Where are you from
With bland Mr. Garwood to help him get on.
And just to make the story complete,
There came up the awfiillest rain and sleet.
Within, the dance and the music engaging,
Little attention was paid to the raging,
But after the dance you must see your girl home,
And then Walk a mile in the rain all alone.
To be sure it was tough, but all in the lark,
And you had paid your respects to Dad Noah in the Ark..
The hH'le Freshman
ln ll lA lil?
Great snakes, are we alive?
Well I should snicker, we,re 1905.
Cherry and Black.
fBecause we are great at calling blurfsj
"We're Coming, We're Comingf'
HUGH P. REMINGTON .,......................... ....... P resident
CORA LEADBETTER .... ..... V ice-President
MARY M. MLXCLEAN .... ................... . ..Sec.-Treasurer
Avery, Amy Francelle
Avery, George True
Bach, Beatrice Amelia
Bell, Amy Louise, M.D.
Bell, Thomas Sydney
Blystone, Henry Lawson
Brackett, William Raymond
Brown, Elizabeth May
Buell, Harold James
Butts, Maud May
Carstens, Ruby Lily
Chipman, Reeve, LL.B.
Conway, Minnie Maud
Colin, Claude C.
Ellsworth, Wilma Clyde
Elwell, Joseph Cutler
Eddy, Mae Belle
Edsall, Elizabeth De Bois
Eppcrson, Clyde Orville
Fisher, Nellie Mignon
Gerth, George Albert
Giaeomini, Frank Anthony
Giiiin, Clay Emery
Giflin, James Arlington
Greenman, Vera Remington
Hagen, Frederick Eugene
Hamm, Theorore Cushing
Hawkins, Leslie Oliver
Hofmeister, Bertha Louise
Hudson, Richard Hall
Hudston, T. Stevenson
Husted, Claire Alvera
Jones, William Wiley
Kelley, William Robert
Lannon, Edward Thomas
Lannon, Mary Elizabeth
Lenhart, Mary Lenora
Lewis, Floye Josephine
Lovering, Esther Ann
MacAdam, Maude Diane
MacLean, Mary Moore
Miller, Edith Belle
Morris, Anna Bell
Packard, Ella Edna
Park, Frank R.
Person, Fred Gilman
Pughe, Mabel Alice
Remington, Roe Eugene
Robb, Laura Pearl
Robins, Ethel Elinor
Taylor, Helen Isabel
Terwilliger, Cora Alice
W eleh, Hattie L.
Whiteley, George Andrews
W ilhelmy, Elizabeth Clara
Wilkins, Clara Eliza
Wright, Vina May
DER SOPITMORES' SPIEL.
We was der Sophomorcs, mine Herr,
Und oudt of der Dorm half geyanked
Der Freshies gecrammed in der stair,
Und mit parrcl staves half dem gespanked.
Dey wass dann zu tanzen gemacht,
Und zu singen ein lied damitg
Dey crowed und der wings geiiopptg
We laift till We nearly ditt split.
Dann next in der lake dey geschwommen,
Got wasser und sand in der craw 3
Gesoaked on der bank ausgeklommen,
Und wished dey was home mit der mawf'
H. L. B.
Cn the ninth day of September, 1901, the most casual observer would have
noticed many people wandering aimlessly about the Campus of the University
of Colorado, with looks of confusion and awe on their faces. To one versed
in the affairs of college life they were known without introduction as Freshmen.
After being thanked by the Dean, patronized by the President, and given the
finishing touch Qfifteen dollarsj, of registration by the Secretary, we all Went
to Chapel in accordance with the announcement, and because it was easiest
Qdon't imagine that it was because of ignorancej several of us got down-
stairs, and profited wofully by the experience. 'Most of us, however, assumed
our proper exalted station. The Sophomores below got oi the old-time gag
about a Freshman in the high-chair, and we felt with a thrill that this was
the beginning of college life.
All Went smooth and easy for the Freshmen until one dark night, when
the Dorm was visited by a motley throng bearing a blanket and paddles, and
those of us who dwelt inside suffered the sorrows of hazing. The hazers, how-
ever, surprised and overcome by their own prowess, spent the rest of the night
in celebrating, and left the great majority of the class to rest in peace. And
be it here recorded that every man of the Class of 1905 who on that memorable
night went through the machine, went through like a man, and came out
with colors flying. It was a significant fact that when we undertook the regu-
lation stunt of decorating the chimney of the Engineering Building, not a
Sophomore was abroad. The world awoke the next morning to ind that '05
had been doing things. We had added an Agricultural Department to the
University, consisting of a dairy in the Hale Building, and of several farm
wagons and a fine centrifugal pump in the lake 5 and had entertained Si with
a go-as-you-please race around the Main Buildingg and, best of all, we had
left '05 beautifully lettered in white near the top of the chimney. The Engin-
eers and Medics, however, lacking the sense of the beautiful so innate to the
College Department, had the hard-heartedness to destroy our masterpiece, sub-
stituting in its stead a skull and cross bones.
So began our first year at the University, and so it continued, more or less
eventful, but always pleasant, till the first of J une. It was a Freshman who
played star end on the 'Varsity eleven 3 it was a Freshman who won the Class
debateg it was a Freshman in the pitcher's box who won for Boulder the baseball
pennant, and it was a Freshman who put up good argument and lots of it
in the debate with Texas.
Out of the ninety-six who entered as Freshmen, we now count as Sopho-
mores only forty-eight. The forty-eight, though, are the best of the class, and
have let pass no opportunity to show their valor. When it became the unani-
mous verdict of the student body that '06 was the freshest class that had
entered the University, we awoke to the necessity of operations, and visited the
Dorm with the proper weapons to inject into Freshmen brains a fitting re-
spect for the law and order of the University at large, and for the Class of 1905
in particular. On this memorable occasion, Tonkin, while giving aid and com-
fort to the Freshies, was forced to take an involuntary swim in the lake by one
QPJ of their number. Another Freshman evidenced his inventive genius by
adapting the broomstick as an instrument of defensive and offensive warfare
in a way which must have been an inspiration to the armor-plate men of our
Our girls, too, have not been behindhand in upholding and aiding class
spirit, for have we not heard ,Qwe couldn't seej that they have practically
cinched the interclass basketball championship? We also heard brave stories
of the initiation given by them to the Freshmen girls, from a masculine mem-
ber of the class fwho looked in the Window, and has had sore eyes ever sincej.
Four of our girls play on the Varsity basketball team, and of course it goes
without saying that they are winners this year. On the whole, we're proud of
our co-eds, and wouldn't trade them for a farm in Little Missouri.
NORTH BOULDER FALLS
This history would have been longer, but just as the author reached this
point he fell asleep and dreamed he was playing whist with a Wiley Person
named Jones, who Leadbetter and better. I was long on trumps and Wouldn't
Giflin C give inj. Just as I had him beaten, I was awakened by the Chappel
Bell pealing forth a basketball victory. I started for school, and as I crossed
the bridge, saw a Fisher in a boat, and offered him a quarter to Roe me over.
He declined, and although I thought him decidedly a Greenman, disliking a
Raugh, I refrained from telling him so, and started Bach on foot. On the
Hill I met a man of sombre I-Iugh, who said he had been asleep in the Y. M.
A. room and must now go to Hellems with an explanation. As I reached
the creek, I observed a Miller endeavoring to Maefkejadam, while a Parrett
and several Robins chattered encouragement from the trees. On Pearl Street
I met a Taylor Hawkinfgj Brown shoe laces. On turning back aweary to my
room, where I had left a shelf of Well assorted Ponies, I was surprised to find
a Coflin supported against the Wall by a single Brackett. Then I saw a Hunk
coming, and knowing the evil effects of too much hot Ayer, I took down my
book and went to Work.
4 f n
. . PE in
V 15735 H ,
ME SH N
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Far up in the mountains one fine autumn morn,
A soft breeze waited a voice along.
"Come outj' it sang to the youth of the land,
"Come forth, to this Hall of Learning, grand."
At the foot of the Rockies it rears its strong walls,
Wide open its portals, its deep entrance halls.
From the city and village, and sweet country home,
To this Temple of Wisdom we bid you to come.
How gladly we give a Welcome to you,
With strongs hands and hearts, and Words kind and true,
And on they came, the Freshmen-
Want my ma,
Want my ma,- H
Want my ma.
. . . .John R. Bailey
President ...... ........... ...... .
Vice-President . . . ....... Harold Flanders
Secretary ..... .... E thel M. Thornburgh
Treasurer .... . . . .... Margaret M. Helps
vidual who may be contemplating a course in Freshman English, What that
course entails, and of showing him that in that course he would be rushing in
where angels fear to tread.
In the first place, the subject is one that requires a medium amount of
genius, which is the possession of but a chosen few 3 in the second, it takes pa-
tience to keep ever and anon rewriting tiresome themes, broad-mindedness,
to forgive a professor who was never known to look upon the same side of a
subject as yourself 3 a sturdy nature, to withstand the rebuffs and the shocks
you receive on the receipt of a corrected theme, and an endless amount of cour-
age and fortitude, to keep up the good work.
To study English means to sit up with a hopelessly muddled head till the
wee small hours, trying in vain to compose a theme in exposition which shall
meet the approval of a blase professor who is full of the most surprising criti-
cisms and demands, it means poring over a rhetoric damnable Qand here my
language is plainj, and wading through chapters of massive stupidity 5 it means
sitting in class with the cold shivers running down your back for fear the mild-
looking professor will look straight at Miss Smith and ask you to answer the
question 5 it means unhealthy suspense as to whether the next theme to be un-
mercifully read is yours, and whether, looking out of the window and smiling
quizzically, the professor will call it "hopelessly, terribly young ,D it means
the deadly prejudice of a martyred teacher Qand again my language is plainj,
who suffers because you come from home on Monday morn instead of Sunday
eve, it means eeaseless work and worry with no result but an aching head, a
tattered book, and a KCI' in English. From the bitterness of experience and
the prudence of wisdom, I say, take heed, and take not English.
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seemed mint speck of what below.
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A FRESHM.AN'S REVERIE. '
I know not whence it rises,
This thought so full of woe,
Visions of paddles and blankets
Haunt me and will not go.
Aroused in the Wee small hours,
Compelled to get up and come out,
Rocked in a snow-white cradle,
Tumbled and tossed about-
Fanned with the staves of a barrel,
A dive from the lake bank, green,
Soaring in scant apparel,
Consoled by a speech from the Dean.
FRESHMEN CLASS ROLL
Alderman, Dallas Geer
Bailey, John R.
Baker, Helen Hilton
Beatty, Jennie W.
Beaty, Robert B.
Black, Clara A.
Blake, Rosalia E.
Blunt, Florence E.
Brown, Louise Fall
Bru derlin, Katherine M
Burgess, Gazelle V.
Campbell, Hernia G.
Carlson, Julia T.
Carson, Eugenie J.
Collie, Charlotte M.
Corbin, Luella T.
Crawford, Ralph D.
Dailey, Minnie May
Deu Pree, Nora
De Wolfe, Vera Anna
Durward, Mabel G.
Edwards, Eva S.
Ehnboin, Signe E.
Elliott, Harrie R.
Elwell, Sara D.
Ferris, Florence A.
Flanders, Harold L.
Force, Harriett L.
Fowler, Lola Belle
Gibbons, Viva Glen
Gilbert, Ruth Alice
Goldsworthy, Monica M
Griffin, Fred R.
Harrison, Reuben S.
Helps, Margaret M.
Home, Helen Mary
Hoskins, A. Glen
Kirton, Herbert M.
Kruidenicr, David S.
Lyneman, Felix Anthony
McCullough, Mayme E.
McIntosh, Ray S.
McKenzie, Mary Maud
Naugle, Johnson E.
Neikirk, Abigail E.
Newman, Mary V.
Nicholas, George F.
Nixon, Thomas A.
Orr, Samuel J.
Paddock, Edna H. A
Parker, George Lindsay
Parks, Alice Irene
Prince, Helen M.
Rennis, Marie Grace
Richardson, Carrie M.
Robbins, Wilfred W.
See, Robert McKinney
Sexton, Lulu B.
Sickman, Eva W.
Smith, Elmer A.
Spring, Isadore A. y
Stratton, George W.
Strousse, Arthur J.
Taylor, Lulu May
Teague, Gertrude Allen
Thompson, Jessie Louise
Thornburgh, Ethel Marie
Uglow, Florence J.
Warner, Ernest H.
Webb, Mabel Emma
Wells, J. William
Wessell, Lillian D.
Whitelaw, Dorsey George
Whitmore, Elsie Bayard
Willey, Oscar Ernest
Wiswall, Worth Livingston
Wolff, Jessica May
Woods, Mabel Lavinia
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President .... Richard Henry Hanna
Editor .... ..... F rances Davy
It is with deep regret that we are forced to chronicle the death of two of
the members of the Law School since the publication of the last Annual. Dur-
ing last summer, in the vacation period, Mr. Lawrence E. Brown, of the Class
of 19.04, died at the hom.e of his brother in Greeley. Mr. Brown was an invalid
when he entered the Law School, so that his death did not come to us as such
a shock as it might otherwise have done. He gained many friends during his
stay in Boulder, and not only the members of his class, but all those who
knew him, regret his untimely taking off. .
Mr. Oswald O'Hagan, a member of the present Senior Class, also joined
the ranks of "those immortal dead who live again in minds made better by their
presence? His death occurred soon after the beginning of the present school
year, and was not unexpected, as he had been in very poor health ever since we
knew him. He was a victim to the dread disease, consumption, which yearly
carries off the best and brightest of our young people. Mr. O'Hagan con-
tracted the disease during the exposure and hardships encountered while he
was a member of the 69th New York Regiment during the late war with Spain.
Forced to come to Colorado, he loathed the thought of an inactive life, and
entered the Law School after the holidays in 1901. Although not physically
able to do the prescribed Work, he continued for two years in the School, and
left behind him a record showing what a man of grit and brains can accomplish,
even under the most adverse circumstances. He endeared himself to all of
us, and to those who were his nearest and dearest friends he acted as an inspira-
tion toward better and brighter things. We could ill afford to lose him from
our ranks, and when his classmates receive the degree of LLB., that proud
moment will be saddened by the remembrance of his death, and the thought
that he will not be here to rejoice with them.
THA T MON BEANS
Oi say, Hinnissey, do ye moind thot mon Beans 'twuz in here yistahday
leethuring on th' income tax diseooslrun, th' ease uv Alphy Toot Omaha v.
Wienerwurst an' th' Basket-Ball Game?
n Ye do not? Ye haven't met him? Well, th' vera next toime he comes in
Oi'll interjuooee ye, and let ye foight it out, for next t' yersilf, Hinnissey, he's
th' besht single-handed dishpenser uv hot air the wurrld affoords. He comes in
here yistahday on th' keen joomp, like he'd furgot somethin', and says, "I want
a drink," says he. "I'm Wan uv th' iditors of th' East Pooblishin' Company,"
says he, "No doubt ye've heard uv me," says he, "With th' assistance uv J.
Warner's Safe Oure, Oi wrote th' Colorado Disgust," says he. "I'm full pro-
fessor uv law in the Univarsity uv Collyradoj' says he. "I've a disk uv me
own," says he, Hand a room to put it in," says he, Hand"-"Wl1at'll ye have?"
says I, faint-loike. "Yes," says he, KI will," says he, "and a little sody on the
side," says he, 'fBut as I was sayin'," says he, "I"- "Excuse me," says I, think-
ing to divart him, for ye know they're liss loiable to do harrm if divarted, MNC:
doubt ye are," says I, "but as ye come from that disthrict, can ye tell me anny-
thin' about the ease of Alphy Toot Omaha vs. Wienerwurst, which I see in the
papers," says I, "and"- "I can," says he. "It wuz this way. If there is a
lieense"- C'Me loieense is paid," says I. "It must," says he. "Ye see the Ne-
braska bhyes hired the hall," says he, "and if Prisident Baker had uv taken moi
advoice," says he, "it never would have happened," says he, "for the remainder
went to the lawyers and the revarsion to the divil," says he. "No doubt," says
I. "Well, I must go," says he on the run, says he, "I go to advoise the Supreme
Coort in case of Muggins v. Hinnerson, which held his fingers wuz crossed."
"Good day," says I, drawin' a breath of relief, and that's the lasht I see uv 'im.
Be Hivins, Hinnissey, Oi let him go without payin' for th' drink !"
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A CLASS ORGANIZATION
R. H. Hanna ..... ............................. . ............ l Jresident
Ab. H. Romans .... .. ......... Vice-President
Frances Davy .... ............... ..... S e cretary and Treasurer
Bassell, Benjamin Garwood, Omar E.
Buell, James Garield Painter, Harry T.
Clark, Frederick W. Romans, Ab. H.
Davy, Frances Thomas, William B., Jr.
Hanna, Richard H. Stickney, Walter C.
West, Frank C.
Considering the large number of students who enter the Freshman Class,
the small number of those who remain to graduate is disheartening. If it Were
not for the fact that the classes are continually recruited in the second and
third years, there might be sometimes none to graduate. In the Freshman
Class of 1900 there were thirty-two. ln the present Senior Class there are
Thinking perhaps it might be of interest, the Law School editor has en.-
deavored to ascertain the present residence, occupation, etc., of those who
have dropped out since theirlentrance in 1900.
Mr. Dewey C. Bailey is at present a Junior. Mr. Bailey was obliged to
leave the Law School for business reasons last year, hence will not graduate
Mr. Crantz Cartledge died of smallpox in Albuquerque last year.
Mr. Laurence H. Dudley is at present in Chicago, in the insurance busi-
ness, representing the firm of Marsh, Ullman 8: Co. Mr. Dudley spent a year
or more in Texas after leaving here. '
Mr. Arthur Fairbanks, when last heard of, was at Montrose, Colorado,
but diligent inquiry has failed to ind him.
Mr. Edward M. Fuller, when last heard of, was engaged in the brokerage
business in Chicago.
Mr. M. Hogan has not been heard from since he left Boulder.
Mr. Arthur B. J ebb is in Denver, engaged in coaching the Montclair Girls'
Mr. Arthur I. Kendel is at present engaged in the study of law in Greeley,
and will probably take the bar examination with us this summer.
Mr. Morton J. May is at present connected with the May Company, of
Mr. Alva McKinley, when last heard from, was looking after mining in-
terests in Nevada.
Mr. Jared W. Moore has not replied to our letter of inquiry, so the pre-
sumption is that he is somewhere near Cheyenne, for, like Chimmie Fadden,
uhe couldn't get far away from the Boweryj, but We have heard that he is
working for a railroad company at Cheyenne.
Mr. Frank A. Nolan is accused of running a newspaper and playing bas-
ketball at the same time with good success in Cheyenne. Here's luck, Frank.
Mr. Harry T. Painter is a member of the present Senior Class, despite
frequent trips to Berthoud. A
Mr. Delos D. Potter, together with Mr. William A. Cook, is engaged in
abstract and real estate business in Lawton, Oklahoma, doing well and very
Miss Steckel is at present attending University of Michigan.
Mr. V. A. S. Terpenning is married, and engaged in the sheep business in
Mr. F. E. McCracken is employed by the Homestake Mining Company at
Lead, South Dakota.
,il if Apk' I , A A 1
f.znawB.t - '
Mr. Oswald H. O7Hagan died last year of tuberculosis. In losing Mr.
O'Hagan the Senior Class suffered an irreparable loss-a brilliant student, a
true friend and a man.
Mr. Oliver P. Willis died in January, 1902, of diphtheria. Mr. Willis was
a bright young man, and his many friends felt his death keenly.
Mr. T. W. Mortimer, when last heard from, was coaching a team at Alma,
Mr. Ben F. Brown is at present at Michigan University.
Mr. Harrison E. Munson is now located at Sterling, Colorado, and is a
member of the House of Representatives of the State of Colorado.
We are reliably informed that several of the Professors and lecturers in
the Law School are contemplating publishing, in the near future, treatises upon
the subjects most interesting to them, and a brief review of their books, the ad-
vance sheets of most of which are in the hands of the Editor, will, we think,
prove of interest. Professor Reed's book will be a short and concise statement
in his usual easy manner, of "The Gentle Art of Roasting 3 or How I Call 'Em
Downf' It is needless to state that this book will be anxiously looked for, and
studiously perused by the other Professors connected with the Law School.
Professor Reed is a past master in the art of which he writes so entertainingly,
and any suggestions he may make in the course of his treatise, will be of value.
Professor Calvin E. Reed contemplates publishing his series of lectures
upon Appellate Practice, under the title, "How I Did It When I Was Attorney
General." In view of Mr. Reed's large experience and pleasant, genial style,
we feel sure no student of the Law School can afford to be without this valuable
addition to his library.
Professor Pease, in spite of the immense amount of work he is doing at
the present time, still finds time to prepare a new chapter, now and then, of his
book, soon to be published, to be entitled: 'CA Few Suggestions to Blackstonef'
This book has been in course of preparation for some years-in fact, ever since
Professor Pease received his degree from this School-and we are reliably in-
formed, even before that time. The book will consist of at least twenty volumes,
copiously annotated, and will throw much new light on the subjects of Real
Property, Equity, Contracts, and many other important subjects. We need not
recommend this book to the students, as it carries its own recommendation
Judge Robinson, although a very busy man who, can scarcely find time to
mark examination papers, is also thinking seriously of bringing out, some time
within the next year, a treatise entitled: "The Beauties of the Common Law
System, and Its Advantages Over the Present Code Systemf' The Judge is
much interested in this question, and we anticipate much pleasure from the
perusal of his book when it appears. We are further informed that the Judge
has in contemplation, to be published at about the same time, a short treatise
on Nl-low l Got Lost in the Cache La Poudre Yalleyf' This latter book, of
course, will not deal with legal subjects, but as it will relate some strictly per-
sonal adventures of a thrilling and hair-raising character, it may be of more
interest to some of the students than the book first mentioned. At any rate,
we feel sure that between these two, there will be much food for thought on the
part of all. -
"What I Know About Conveyancingf' by "Darin Williams, is another new
book in preparation. The wide experience of the author, coupled with his vast
store of legal lore, bespeaks a favorable reception for this, "Dad's,' maiden
THAT TWELVE O'CLOC'K RECITATION.
Professor of Real Property-Mr. Romans, you may take the case of Doe
d. Smith V. Jones. '
Mr. Romans-Well, in this case-
Prof. Beans Qinterruptingj-Yes, that's it. The testator left for life.
Mr. Romans Qasidej-I wish he wouldn't butt in on my recitation.
QAloudj Well, as I said before, in this case, the testator died and left-
Prof. Beans-His wife and fifteen grandchildren, remainder to the heirs
of his brother John.
Mr. Romans-No, his wife and five children, who died before marriage,
leaving issue Mary, John-
Prof. Beans-Yes, that is so, but, nevertheless, it is important to under-
stand this case, because it will be valuable in practice-
Mr. Romans-And James, who survived their mother at her death, leaving
Prof. Beans-Orphans, of course. That is all there is to that case. Ex
tremely simple when understood.
Prof. Beans-Mr. Romans, I am not refereeing a prize iight, and at the
time, I might remark that some members of this class talk too much. I would
like to have it understood that is my privilege.
Prof. Beans-Mr. Stiekney, when is the period of distribution?
Mr. Stickney--When they get the money.
Professor-Mr. Romans, please state what I-I. St N. stands for.
Mr. Romans-Don't know.
Professor-We Went over that yesterday.
Mr. Romans-Yes, but I didn't think you would go over it again today.
Professor-Mr. Clark, can an estate in fee be limited to commence at mid-
summer next 5 in such case, could livery of seizin be made?
Mr. Clark-nWhy, yes, of courseg midsummer is a season. '
E P Rhea .... ' ............. P resident
F T Pendell Vice President
S W Rx an Treasuier
Bosworth, C. R.
Briekenstein, A. H.
Elliott, A. J.
Haekenberger, F. C
Martin, H. P.
McCoy, G. R.
Monson, A. T.
O'Connor, C. T.
Penflell, F. E.
Rhea, E. P.
Ryan, S. W.
Thatcher, G-. W.
Toney, R. B.
Unger, H. W.
Wright, W. D.
McBride, C. C.
Toney and Unger being appointed on same case, in Practice Court:
Unger Qon being asked how he happened to have his pleadings typewrit-
tenj-"Toney paid for it. That is all Toney has done in this case."
Wanted-A window put in Law Library door so I can look out over the
deer QdearQ Parks.--Weinberger.
Prof. Reed-'fMr. Rhea, could a man marry his widow's sister at common
Foxy Grandpa--"Yes, he could?
Wanted-All courses in 'Law School to be made non-resident.-McBride.
Wanted---To know why Gray's Cases don't decide things like they are de-
cided in the Land Office.-Hackenherger.
A prophecy of a learned professor concerning Pendell-The young man
has some qualities that will make him a great speaker. All he needs is prac-
tice. After he has had plenty of practice, he won't make anybody tired.
For Sale- Four-thirds interest in State University, together with a nice
little Home.. Address Morrison.
Adams Qin Moot Courtj-"If Your Honor please, I ask leave to amend the
statement of facts in this casef'
Professor Reed having rendered final decision:
Unger QremonstratingJ-"Boo-ooh-uh-Mr. P-Pease'f-
Professor Reed-"What's that ?"
U nger-"Beg pardon, I didn't mean to slander you."
Prof. Van Cise-"Mn Unger, if you were a bright, intelligent attorney,
would you make further interrogations ?,'
Unger Qadmitting the premisesj-"Yes, sir."
LIST OF NEW PUBLICATIONS.
Trip around the World in Ten Days, or Ten Nights in a Box Car.-Carb
The Science of Subtraction, or How to Manage an Athletic Association
Expurgated Edition of Domestic Relations-Elliott.
Strenuous Life, or How I Learned to Be a Good Fellow.-Wright.
From Sheep Ranch to State Senate-Briekenstein.
President ...... .......................... . ........... l W. H. Kinsell
Vice-President . . ......... ..... F . Barnard Welsh
Secretary and Treasurer . .
Guy K. Brewster
Scott W. Carroll
Arthur J. Casebeer
George B. Drake
Clyde T. Davis
Alonzo M. Ernigh
Robert Vane Faulkner
Thomas Percy Foote
Edwin R. Freeman
John H. Fry
Martin T. Christensen
Hallett C. Gallup
Archibald L. Harper
Byron A. Harris
Lloyd C. Harris
George V. Howard
John Irwin, Jr.
James Beverley Jones, Jr.
Frank H. Kinsell
Francis J. Knauss
Alfred H. Law
Robert Earl Ruple
William H. Scofield
Frederick Barnard Welsh
Vachael C. Walters
W. H. Scofield
' W Ll, , X
Y .- ol.
lg: N ..
"Do you know," said William Blackstone Roe to his roommate, "that I
keep a carbon copy of every letter I write. My uncle, John Kent Doe, is my
guardian, and he told me to do this when I left home for school. He said that
all lawyers keep a copy of everything that goes from their oflice, and that I
I should begin now to learn that duty. In that old letter file,'J he said, point-
ing to a box on his table, Mis a copy of every letter I have written since coming
to 'Old Boulder? " 1 I
A few days later this roommate and a churn, believing that something of
interest might be found in the file, opened it, and the following are some of
the letters or parts of letters that this ward had written to his guardian:
Thursday, September 11, 1902.
Dear Uncle: I arrived here all right yesterday afternoon, and began Work
this morning. The class is an agricultural looking aggregration of some twenty
members. Some of 'the fellows have very odd names, such as Casebeer, Gallup,
Drake and Fry. Gallup is a funny little fellow, and is actually a walking in-
formation bureau. He told me a great deal about the boys. He said that Law,
a fellow with a shocking head of red hair, was married. This surprised me,
for the fellow looks very young. Gallup saw that I distrusted his statement,
and said that he was not only married but was a papag "You can smell Mrs.
Winslow's famous brand if you go' near himj, he added. Law's hair looked as
if it had been combed with a broom, and I suggested that possibly he had a
"brush" with his wife before coming to class.
One fellow named Davis looks like a horse-jockey. He has an exceedingly
funny face and black curly hair that hangs down over his eyes just like Snif-
fle's. I felt as if I would like to pat him on the head and say, c'Jump, Sniffles,
jump? I want you to promise to see that Snifiies is well fed and cared for.
I felt almost acquainted with Irwin. He looks like the hired man down
on Uncle Cooleyfs farm. I was tempted to ask him if he had ever weaned
Knauss is probably the youngest in the Class. Gallup says he has the
Board of Trade and the First National Bank of Chicago back of him. He
looks as if he has not wanted for much in this world so far.
Four of the boys, Harper, Fry, Walters and a fellow who looks like a
Swede, are nearly bald, and I think their aggregate age would be considerable
over a century.
Oh, yes! I must tell you about Howard. He is Gallup's room-mate. Gal-
lup says he hails from New Mexico, and is an all-around bad man. He has
guns, knives, swords, big hats and spurs, and loves to give exhibitions of his
skill. He wears a heavy black mustache and a head of hair which might in-
spire envy in the heart of a bandit.
Some of the boys say they bet the "Sophs:' will catch him and cut off
his hair and mustache. Everybody is talking about the coming fight with the
"Sophs," and Gallup seems to be the leader of the gang.
FK Pk 211
I have paid my tuition, bought my books, rented a room and paid my
board for one month, so I have' but a little change left. Please send me some
at once. Your loving nephew,
IVILLIAM BLACKSTONE Ron.
September 14th, 1902.
Dear Uncle: We had our class iight, and it was a warm one. Gallup
made himself obnoxious by his impertinence, and now very few of the boys
like him. He is like many small fellows, Nsmall in stature, large in conceit."
Several of the boys got thrown in the lake 5 but as many "Sophs', went in, as
there were Freshmen that were ducked. Casebeer made a name for himself
by taking in Tonkin. Tonkin is the football captain, and was standing on the
bank with a crowd of upper classmen, enjoying the fun.
In our fight we found Dunshee and Davis against us, and afterwards
learned that they were college fellows last year. All of the boys are sore at
them for joining with the "Sophs," and we will probably settle with them next
week. If they are "Sophs,,' they will be treated as "Sophs."
A I was pretty well used up in the fight, and have the skin knocked off in
thirteen places. if H' 2' Your nephew,
WILLIAM BLACKSTONE Ron.
October 12, 1902.
Dear Uncle: I am hard at work now. if 1' it
That fellow, Dunshce, who fought us in the class iight, found law too hard
for him, and has gone over to the "stiffs." That is, he left our Class, and is
now studying medicine. He is the first fellow to leave the Class. Several new
fellows have come in. One of them is Foote, who plays on the team, and is
generally known as "Slow-Foot? We have all become quite well acquainted.
The "Sophs5' caught Howard and Gallup and tossed them in blankets. Howard
was compelled to shave his mustache, and looks quite respectable now. After
the tossing the faculty put a quietus on our class war.
We had our class election a few days ago, and chose Kinsell President,
Welch Vice-President, and Scofield, Secretary and Treasurer.
When the whole Freshman .Class of the University was called to form an
organization and choose ofiicers, we put up Christenson for President. Every
one likes "Christie the Swede," or "Baldy," as he is often called. He was head
boy at the 'fPrep', last year, although you would think he is thirty, for he is
quite bald. Some say he has worn his hair off playing football, but I think that
is hardly probable, though he docs play on the team. He is a favorite with the
girls, and if it had not been for that he probably would not have been elected,
for the College and Engineering Schools each had a candidate, and have many
more votes, than we have.
The other law classes are elated over what they call our first victory for the
Law School. A marked spirit of rivalry exists between the various schools, par-
ticularly between the Law and Engineering schools.
I know of nothing of interest to write. I am well, and on my last dollar.
Please send a draft at once. Your nephew,
VVILLIAM BLAcKs'roNn Ron.
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WM1 111111 1 A AI1 ml U M! I I ksti
President .... ...................... ................. O r lo S. More
Secretary .... .... L uke H. Sperry
Editor .............,.... .... , Tohn N. Miller
Artist .... Henry W. Allen
From the time the Engineering School was announced as a department of
the University, up to the present, its history has been one continual growth
The year just ended has, however, been one of particular note. To begin
With, we have a new Dean, Prof. Rowe of the Department of Electrical Engin-
eering having been appointed to succeed Major Fulton, deceased. We can only
say that Prof. Rowe's success as a teacher has been eclipsed by his success in
the double capacity.
This year, in addition to the two courses formerly given, the School offers
a complete course in Mechanical Engineering. At the head of this department
we have Prof. H. Chester Crouch, a graduate of Cornell, and a man of un-
limited energy and modern methods.
Under his direction this course is sure to become a popular one, and will
thrive and develop as have both the other and older branches.
Prof. Derleth continues with us as the head of the Department of Civil
Engineering. In him we have the typical engineer 5 businesslike in his meth-
ods, eminently practical, but with a complete understanding of all the theory
on which intelligent practice is based. V
As to the number of students, a glance at the enrollment shows by far the
largest Freshman class in the history of thc School.
Fifty-three Freshmen, and a total enrollment of over one hundred and
C The number of machines in the wood and iron shops has been almost
doubled, and for students of mechanical engineering an addition to the build-
ing contains a moulding room, a cupola and plenty of forges and anvils. The
Civils are all elated over the new 100,000 pound testing machine, while the
Electricals have a new 35-Kilo-Watt direct-connected generator, and are every
day expecting the arrival of a new alternator. And so one could go on and on
enumerating additions and improvements already made, but We must stop and
speculate on some improvements sadly needed, but at present unprovided for.
We want more room! The present building is fairly bulging with brains and
The Engineering School has proved itself'to be the most popular profes-
sional department in the University, and its interests need looking after. An-
other Freshman Class such as that of this year, and we will be swamped. So
here, s hoping that the Legislature loosens up, and gives us a building so that
the present junk-shop may be put to its proper use.
Draw a line north and south across the Campus, and touching the east
end of Woodbury. Fill all the present waste of prairie with shops, laboratories
and draughting rooms, and then you begin to see the Engineering School of
the University of Colorado as we Engineers expect to see her, as we know we
shall see her, when she has reached the goal of the high aims for which she
has so nobly started.
Our period of development has only begun. May it never end!
LAST, BUT NOT LEAST. n
When those in charge of the Engineers' section learned that we were to
have the tail end of the Quarto-Centennial parade, they designed two enormous
banners with the Words, "Last, But Xot Leastj, painted on them in letters two
And we lived up to this modest claim. We spent much niore time and
money on our preparations than any other school, and we made the best show-
ing in the parade as a result.
Of course we don't deny that the Laws made their section look like a page
out of the Glorious Fourth, nor that the Medios showed considerable ingenuity
in illustrating the progress of medicine from herbs to herrnatropine, nor even
that the Liberals did some "original and interesting stunts" in the make-up
of their floats. But you should have heard the Ohs and Ahs when our minia-
utre Engineering Building came in sight, or listened to the anvil chorus made
by the two big Engineers with heavy sledges, or, finally, you should have seen
the bursts of admiration as our little electric-lighted temple made a fitting
climax to the big procession.
It certainly was fine. And when to all this you add the team of Shetlands
with the lady Engineer and the School .President riding in a decorated phaeton
behind them, the fourscore Engineers in overalls and caps marching in double-
Iile and lighted by the red and green of the flaring torches, and the whole en-
closed by the waving banners, with their giant lettering, we think you will
agree that, though undoubtedly last, we were certainly not least. -K. Q.
THE HERO IN DENIM.
By K. Q.
Yes, more terrible far than the tiger's claw
Is the senseless machine with its greedy maw,
For the brute eats but llesh, the machine eats bone 5
While the beast fears the power of leaden ball,
. The machine, cold, insensate, can hear no call,
And is moved not at all by its victimis moan.
For in pulley and shafting, and flying teeth
Of the merciless engines that whirl beneath,
Lives a power that no human form can standg .
And the workmen who toil where these monsters h
Where disaster and death in an instant come,
Know too well by what danger their days are spanned.
Yet the work must be done, and 'tis man must do
Tho, the women who love them in silence rue,
For the world must. go on tho' a. hundred die.
So the man learns to guide with a steady touch 3
Learns to dare even death and its icy clutch 3
Learns to look in its face with a fearless eye.
So, henceforth, let us honor the men who live
Where men lose in a flash all that life can give 3
Men who work day and night ,mid the snarling gearg
So, henceforth, let us bow to the nerves of steel
Of the man at the throttle, the man at the wheel,
He's a hero in denim-the Engineer.
- A lk JA' J J?
President .... ..... O . S. More
Secretary .... .... I -I. W. Allen
Allen, Henry Wilfred
Buell, Minor Willard
Cassel, Isaac Michael
Coffin, Stanley D.
Fertig, Jerome Henry
Fowler, John Claire
Frankeberger, Minette Ethelina
Jacobs, ' Edwin Herman
La Rue, Edgar Everett
Moore, George Holmes
Mors, Fritz Charles
Pughe, John Franklin
Rubidge, Harold Spaulding
Whitehead, Harry R.
Wilson, John J.
One class trait, and one only, keeps us from jumping into print with the
modest declaration that we are it with a large I.
But other classes have done this so much-and so earnestly-that our de-
sire for originality forbids. This same originality has led us, as a Class and
individually, out of the paths of custom into the Wilderness of things untried.
Neither before our time nor since has a Class as Freshmen "taken wateri'
so eopiously as did we. And with us the taking Water was a symbol of bravery
and grit. Take Water? Rather. Most of us on that chilly May morning three
years ago, took it home in our clothes.
Nor was this the only instance, for never before has a Class taken under-
elass insult as We did in our Sophomore year. At this time, it Will be remem-
bered, the Freshmen took occasion to decorate the pavements of the city with
the artistic and refined posters descriptive of our mentality and accomplish-
ments. With any other class, this would have been thought to require im-
mediate and drastic action. ,But we-we merely let it pass. Of course, the
protracted meeting and heart-to-heart talks by the faculty just at this time
had nothing Whatever to do with our decision to ignore the insult. Our reason
Was, that We knew the University needed a library, and We foresaw that such
action on our part would be directly instrumental in getting it. And We got
it-anyhow it's hereg and if we didnit get it, who did?
And so it has been through the years We have been together. We, who are
about to graduate, do not expect the business world to tip as We enter it, nor
do we expect that our pursuit of the elusive coin Will be Watched by a large
and gaping populace. But we do believe that there is not a member of our
Class but will feel proud to have been a member of a Class With brains enough
to originate and grit to back the originality--the Engineers of '03.
He starts in as a Freshman
Building Cassells in the airg
Each Sunday to the church he goes,
A Pughe he's rented there.
He ilunks in trig. and algebra,
With language vile or Fowler,
He curses his ungodly luck,
And starts to rush the growler.
That this is where he badly errs,
It might Buell to sayg
For such a course as this he takes,
He La Rue it will some day.
Next he tackles calculus,
And reads Allen or two
On Jaeobians and cycloid curves-
It makes him feel quite blue.
He grows despondent, Moore and More,
. But 'ffertigi' he Wilson be,
To join the happy angel band
Which in his dreams he'd sec.
Despair a Whitehead gives him,
And More he chops him downg
The Coffin gives him lodging
Beneath the cold, cold ground.
F - F- 'N A if 12 f W
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J UNI ORS.
Secretary and Treasurer . . .
William H. Bullock
Herbert B. Dwight
G. A. M. Elliott
Oscar A. Fick
John C. Fitterer
Howard C. Ford
W. S. Holbrook
David R. Jenkins
Fred H. Kroger
John N. Miller
William H. Neill
Arthur J. Strong
Walter D. Vance
George F. Willard
TH?-Ze r' 43"
3 55 C5
.....D. R. Jenkins
. . . . .H. B. Dwight
Who shall enumerate the valorous deeds done, the great things accom-
plished, the tangled webs nnraveled, since that balmy September day when we,
the Engineers of '04, then a band of unsophisticated mortals, trndged up
Twelfth Street Hill, with staring eyes and gaping mouths, to behold the mys-
teries of the much-heard-of University of Colorado and her E gineering
What a novelty! The intellectual glare which surrounded us, and how
we strove to aecustom our eyes to it! Ah! But now, after three years of col-
lege life, we have the pleasure of knowing that the same glare radiates from
our Class that did in days gone by, and it"s just as dazzling to the Freshmen.
From the day we made our appearance, we have been treated with un-
looked-for respect. We did not fare badly at the hands of the much-dreaded
Sophs, and in retaliation we gave as freely as we received.
Now, as we see the dawn of the day when we must usher them out into
their new life, from the theoretical to the practical, we cannot bear any ill
feeling toward them. On the contrary, we send with them our best wishes for
a successful career.
And we see, also, in that day, a view of the pinnacle near whose summit wc
shall stand, and which is decorated with knowledge and diplomas. --J. M.
S OPH OM ORE ENGINEER S.
Everett Owens . . .
Alvin J. Forbess ....
Charles L. Parker ....
- CLASS SONG. -
"My Hawaiian Lady."
"Trust in Heaven and work like ---.
Abbott, J. D. Hanley, N. F.
Anderson, C. I.
Anderson, J. V.
Ashley, R. T.
Barrett, A. C.
Chaney, H. C.
Cozzens, J. L.
Dawson, E. H.
Forbess, A. J.
Heaton, H. H.
Hubbard, H. H
Jordan, L. C.
Parker, C. L.
Pereau, R. W.
Sorensen, R. W.
Strayer, C. J.
We are throwing all modesty aside and writing down what the world at
large already knows: That the only Class in the "Uv is the Sophomore Class
of the Engineering School. "Bah !" our dead friends, the Medios, will bawl
out, but down deep in their hearts they must admit that we are uit." Even
those fellows known as "Laws" fwe have another name for themj, will also
have to coincide with our views, after careful investigation and deliberation,
and say that we are "it.', Why? That's the question. We will prove it by
Liebnitz Theorem, and taking the nth derivative, we find that all other classes
equal zero. Quad emi demonstmmlum.
The following plums have fallen in our midst: President of the com-
bined Freshman Class last year Qby the way, we unseated a Law, after he had
been railroaded through at the first election , but we found that the Engineer
did not belong to the Union-he was a Law-and elected one of our own
numberj , President of the combined Sophomore Class, captain of the Fresh-
man football team, also of the Sophomore team, captain of the Freshman base-
ball team, two regular players on the baseball team, and many of the most
promising subs on this year's football squad. -
. Almost every country is represented. The Andersons, I tank, are worthy
examples of their dear, far-off Sweden. They intend to introduce the irrigation
system in that country as soon as they graduate. The Arapahoe Indians sent
a very able representative in Pereau. We understand his real name is "Rain-
in-the-facef' "Honesty, John Cozzins of Greeley intends to be a Methodist
preacher, as soon as he gets his credits in calculus. We 'icalculusn he will be
a good one. McDonald Qilupidj probably comes from Scotland, but, judging
from the color of his hair, one is led to believe that he belongs to the Anderson
tribe. Pueblo sent Hubbard and Sperry to represent that city of the plains.
Sperry has turned out to be a debater of fame. Luke will be received with a
band and an express wagon when he returns home. There is some talk of Hub-
bard's buying out the steel plant at Pueblo as soon as he quits us. The Pee
Wees sent "Stumpy'f Strayer, C'Shorty', Mosely, and "Hunt" Hanley. Strayer
has won a reputation as yell master. He has a good voice, but it needs irrigat-
ing. Golden sent a golden-haired young fellow by the name of Sorenson. He
failed to appreciate the Kgoldenv opportunities at home. The Giants sent
Reinks and Jordan. George is getting adept in making cigarettes in the "Calc"
class. He uses the tn--lj 2 system. He will be a great help to his folks when
he grows up. Forbess comes from somewhere out on the plains. He is taking
an extra course in music, being our only representative on the Glee Club. He
plays the "Git tharef' Alvin was always good in getting there. We have 3.
man that is full wider than any other student in the University. Harold is
always full, though. Barrett intends to quit school this year and go into the
chicken business. Gillaspie came from the neighborhood of "Haystack." We
heard a rumor that that man "Rock-e-feller" will have to give up his title as
oil king to George. Heaton is taking a special course in Heating and Hospital.
"Temy'J Qour sand manj comes from Denver. The University will Grieve
when he leaves us. We have one fellow from Wales, but the faculty are think-
ing of sending him home. We Owen up it would be a good thing. Parker, the
founder of the "S1nuts', fthe members being Parker, Mosely and Owens 5 Hon-
est John was thrown out for getting a high mark in physicsj, goes home to
mother every Friday. We understand that is what they call "them" now.
Smith is taking a special course in chemistry and pitch. 'fNeedles" gave
Wheeler a solution the other day, and Ray succeeded in getting a precipitate of
high, low, jack and the game. Hal has been "Chaneying', himself down to
hard work this year. Ashley comes from Ouray. He has been "hurraying"
ever since he has been here. Old slow Foote deserted us for the camp of our
enemies Qliawsj. We hope that he will get a good footing there, and not get
his feet tangled, because he is nothing but Foote. Rathvon is taking chemistry
and love. He received an UMW in the last course.
.:Y. gist? A ki Wi I "il" :xl
President ....... ........... .... F r ank N. Weimer
Vice-President .... ....... H arry Elder
Secretary ..... .... C lifton T. Vansant
Treasurer . . .
. . . .Bradley W. Evits
Well, yes, we are only Freshmen, but then we can't help that. Besides, we
are doing our best to change things, and it will be only a few months until we
will be gay and learned Sophomores.
What have we done? Modesty forbids us to tell all that we have done. If
you examine the names on the football and baseball squads of this year, you
will find that '06 has been getting unusually busy in the field of athletics. We
have helped to bring the football championship to the old school, and we have
quite an idea that our Class will be heard from in the baseball season just now
It is true that more of us than usual have come to grief on the semester
exams, but this merely shows the thorough shaking up the Engineering School
has had this year. Even the Seniors are willing to admit that the professors
are making honors extremely hard to catch in the year of us, No. 1.
Of course, under the new regime prohibiting hazing we haven't had a
chance to show our Sophomore friends just what we can do. But we have un-
bounded faith in our ability to do the correct thing, should occasion arise. i
Yes, we are only Freshies 5 but the Class of 'OG has nothing to regret in 1ts
record so far, and much to be proud of. Success is ahead of us but not so
very far ahead, because We know and act on the knowledge that there is
No use in' cryin' when things go ill 5
Time keeps a-ilyin, While you set still,
No use grievin' when skies ainit blue,
Keep on believin, ,till your dreams come true.
Allen, Elwin P.
'kBarber, William H.
Bauer, Carl T.
Boring, George A.
Boring, Herbert A.
Bostwick, Richard T.
Campbell, Charles F.
Carmody, Frank W.
Cline, Edward C.
Cochran, Charles C.
Cochran, Glenn O.
Cook, Paul T.
Craig, William D.
iiDengler, Wayne J.
Dennison, Augustus S.
De Remer, James S.
Elder, James H.
Evits, Bradley W.
Gardner, Harry C.
gGoudy, Marshall G.
Heaton, Charles R.
Hickenlooper, Fred G.
Kendall, George D.
Kingwill, Harry W.
Abbott, Jacob J.
Knight, Roger D. .
Leavitt, Avery T.
Lewis, Walter W.
?tMcCormack, William T
Mannix, Edward J.
Marvin, Lester B.
McMullin, Albert R.
McNutt, Maurice M
Metcalf, Carl I
Mosley, Earl L.
Murdock, Harvey E.
Myers, Earl C.
O,Brien, John W.
Osborne, Leroy D.
Prince, Henry S.
"'I'ropst, Myro L.
Sears, Archie K.
Smith, William B.
Sperry, Luke H.
Vansant, Clifton T.
Wangelin, Hugo O.-
Welch, Harry V.
Winner, Frank N.
Wright, Ren B.
Hanna, Leslie W. Hess, Rolla B
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
Prof. Derleth and Mr. Dawson have perfected a scheme whereby they hope
to revolutionize the process of sharpening knives, razors, scissors, axes, etc. The
apparatus consists of a stream of water under very high pressure. The axe is
very carefully placed with its edge in contact with the stream, as shown in the
illustration. The friction of the water grinds away the metal, leaving an edge
as sharp as desired.
Considerable dexterity is required in the manipulation, but the Prof. as-
sures us that under his supervision the scheme will be a success.
-, ,, , Wirfif.
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A new industry has been inaugurated by one of our promising young En-
gineers. After careful investigation, Mr. Kruger found that there is a scarcity
of cobblestones, old brickbats and scrap-iron in Denver, and his "quick-actionv
mind at once perceived that there was a chance for him to start into business.
Every week he packs two grips with this "junk," and takes it to Denver. We
cannot estimate the profit in this line, but it is evidently a moneyrnaker. At
least Mr. Kruger always returns with his pockets full of candy.
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' JF A 1 3' 4,2
A STUDY IN GREEN.
CDedicated to the Class of 1906.1
With a rhythmic sway of the tight'ning sheet,
The Freshman rose in the air,
And he soared away with a flip-Hop neat,
In the clothes he did not wear.
The mountains green were a background d
And the moon was shining bright,
So the Freshman, green, sang a little hymn,
In a voice that shook with fright.
The queer mistakes, the things they do,
Will live on hist'ry's page 5
To know our lakes from an inside view,
For a while was all the rage.
Up telephone poles they bark their shins,
They crawl on the hard, cold ground,
While sweetly rolls the crackle, thin,
OE the paddle's cheerful sound.
President . . . .... Harry Irwin, '04
Editor .... . . .Guy Clifford Emery
Artist .... ..... R ob Roy Wilson
The Medics have no need to boast of their achievements, for they are
written in the history and traditions of our beloved University. But that
in future years we may refresh our memories with reminiscences of student
days, a few incidents are recorded here.
A member of the aggregation of wind as well as wisdom, whom one of the
Professors characterized very tersely as "jaw snappersj' took occasion, not long
since, to refer to Medios as "muckers" and "companions of cadaversf' But
when the time for action came, not only was this gentleman entirely wanting,
but his fellow snappers were put to the bad at the rate of four to one. We
would advise those who aspire to the fervid eloquence of a Cicero or Demosthe-
nes to read carefully and ponder well the ancient maxim, "A barking dog
We trust no one will accuse us of egotism if on this occasion we set forth
in order the part taken by members of the Medical School in the various phases
of University life.
Five men, one-tenth of our entire enrollment, won C's on the 1902 Varsity
football team. A. B. Tonkin, '04, captain, O. S. Fowler, '05, A. C. McCain,
'04, C. E. Pate, '05 5' J. Andrew, Jr., '06.
The Medical School was represented in basketball by Phil. Davis, manager
of the team for 19035 C. E. Pate, '05, captain, J. Andrew, '06, J. Wolf, '06.
O. S. Fowler is the energetic captain of the 1903 track team, and We feel
confident in predicting that the Medios will give good account of themselves in
the events of the season. '
Nor are Medics so far behind in the more aesthetic side of university life.
We have our Henry Clay and our Parson Bingham. Then there is Prof. West,
leader of the Mandolin Club, the popularity of whose orchestra is proven by
the music discoursed at the various society functions of the 'Varsity. The
other Medios who are members of the Mandolin Club are S. J. Lainme, '04,
C. B. Wiley, 104, and J. D. Shingle, '05, This year's Glee Club has two mein-
bers from the Medical School-George Brunner and H. V. Johnson.
. With this brief introduction to our School as a Whole, we leave it for each
class to speak for itself 5 and take pleasure in introducing the Class of '03, A
unique aggregation. Over there on the front seat you will find R. M. Marshall,
Jr., soldier and adventurer, and a firm believer in 'fSt. J osephf, That fellow
on the north end of the back row is the erstwhile "Bill" Meilicke, cowboy. Then
you notice that little fellow on the other end of the seat , he is the Class gentle-
man. But time will not allow 1ne to mention their expert assayer, their coal
baron, and the other "honorable inenf'
-N E U
W , ' N
"'- V ,
'R'Rwn.sofc V Q
President . . . .... Oscar Haruif
Colborn, John Alfred Meilicke, William Alexander
Haruff, Oscar Asa Tolle Patterson, John Clinton
Kellogg, George Ozro Asahel Shute, Fred Vanriper
Marshall, Robert Morris Thompson, William Earl
SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS.
It has ever been the custom of Seniors of different departments in depart-
ing college life to leave behind them footprints in the sands of time in the form
of a beautiful and lengthy eulogy of themselves. 1t's all right, of course, but the
Medic Class of '03 has a way of its own of dealing with precedent and all things
unreasonable. So if we do not say as much of our own achievements as others,
it isn't that it had better be left unsaid-it is simply unnecessary.
We entered the school twenty-five strong 5 but death, defeat and desertion
have thinned our ranks, and had we not recruited from other classes and in-
stitutions, our number Would now be four instead of eight. But though there
are but eight of us, no one doubts our ability-very long. Sometimes, you
know, ten cents' worth of dynamite is a bigger man than a church steeple.
If you doubt our standing as scholars, ask the Dean. If you doubt our
being gentlemen, ask if there are any pettieoats in the Class, but if you doubt
our judgment concerning laboratory cocktails-well, it's up to you.
And though, perchance, our ribs do bend and break beneath the stress of
the strenuous life, we are always on top. We're good fellows and we're Med-
ics till we die. OSCAR HARUFF.
41, I "' f
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JUNIOR GLASS ROLL.
Harry Irwin, our Class President, also has
the honor of being President of the Whole
Medical School. He served one year as Pres-
ident of the Y. M. O. A., and is a member of
the Omega Upsilon Phi fraternity.
Irwin Qwho has a laugh Worth 581,000 a
yearj Was born in Livermore, Pennsylvania,
October +L, 1867. His preparatory Work was
done at Elder's Ridge Academy. In 1893 he
graduated from Washington and Jefferson,
and received a M.A. from the same school
'The several succeeding years were spent in teaching the young sprouts
how to shoot. Irwin was Principal of the Jefferson Academy from 1897-99,
and teacher of Latin in Park Institute, Allegheny, 1899-1900.
"Harry", is a Worker, and is in to Win.
Dessie B. Robertson, Junior Class Vice-
President, was born in Ohio. After gradu-
ating from the Mcilonnelsville High School,
she was a student in the Liberal Arts Depart-
ment of the University of Michigan. Later
she graduated from the Dental Department
of that university, and returned for post-
graduate Work, receiving the degree D.D.Sc.
Has been Assistant in Bacteriology and
Pathology in the U. of O. since 1899 3 and ex-
pects, after completing her medical course, to specialize in these branches.
Laura A. Lane fthe other lady "Mediei' ot
the Junior Class, and Class Seeretaryj, is
from New York State, where she was born in
Victor in 1880. Miss Lane graduated from
the High School of her home town, and then
entered the University of Michigan. She is
pursuing work in both the B.A. and M.D.
courses, and expects to receive her two de-
ffrees about the same time. In addition to
this, Dr. Lane is Director of the Woman's
W. J. Bingham Q"Parsonvj was born in Coventry, England, October 20,
1872. Came to Colorado in 1900 from Canada, where he had attended the
Aurora High School, but had, in the mean-
time, attended school in Ottawa, Kansas, Al-
buquerque, New Mexico, and the Theological
Seminary at Louisville, Kentucky.
Bingham is pastor of the Baptist Church
at Louisville, Colorado, where he is busy
every Sunday, and so is entitled to be the
Junior Class Chaplain. Anyone in doubt as
to the hghting qualities of those born under
the shadow of the Union J ack has only to
run up against the "parson" to have his
doubts quickly dissolved. Ask Bill Meilicke.
Gilbert W. States ful-lenry Clay"Q, Treasurer of the whole Medical
School and a member of the Innominate Club, was born .Octbber 17, 187 5, in
Denmark, Michigan. He graduated from
the Delta QColoradoj High School and the
Arizona State Normal, after which he spent
some time in teaching.
States believes that "money makes the
mare gof' and may have been influenced by
this in the choice of a profession, but it is
evident to anyone who has heard "Henry
Clay" speak that either he has mistaken his
calling, or thatilater as an M.D. he will adorn
a senatorial chair.
A. B. Tonkin, member of Beta Theta
Pi and of the Innominatc Club, Was born in
Tuscarora, Nevada, December 5, 1880. He
received his preparatory education in the
Butte tMontanaj High School, graduating
in the Class of ' 98. Enlisted in the lst Mon-
tana Regiment of U. S. Volunteers, serving
through the Spanish-American War, and the
Philippine Insurrection. Entered the Med-
ical Department, University of Colorado, in
1900. Played on the 'Varsity football team,
1900, 1901, 1902. Captain of the team,
1902. If "'l'onk'J shows the same "strenuous lifew in pursuing his chosen pro-
fession as he has in bucking the line, We predict a future not entirely unknown
Thomas J. West Q"Key"j, was born in
Cleveland, Ohio, in 1875, and spent some
years in the Conservatory of Music in that
KT. J? came to Boulder in 1898, and
taught in the School of Music in connection
with the University at that time. Besides
the study of medicine, he still finds time to
give to this work, and has been the leader of
the Mandolin Club during the past two years.
A. C. McCain was born one Wild December night near the Smoky City.
Came to Colorado soon after, where he spent his boyhood's happy hours trying
to put the pigs in the pen and keep the cows out of the corn. From the dis-
' trict school he entered the Normal, but left
there suddenly on account of numerous love
affairs. In Prep. School made football and
the art of graceful movements his major.
But in 1900 he met Drs. Griffin and Robertson
and became so fascinated that he has never
since been able to get away.
"MacU played football on the Prep. School
championship team Q'99j, and also on the
,Varsity team, '00, '02. He expects to locate
somewhere sometime. .
C. B. Wiley f"Bennie'ij, was born Decem-
ber, 1881, in Leavenworth, Kansas, and
moved to Colorado in 1893. Graduated from
the Grand Junction High School in 1900, be-
ing President of his class.
Having come from Leavenworth, we nat-
urally expect him to 'fdo everybody, and do
it first." Wiley is another Medic who is
bound to distinguish himself. Being mu-
sically inclined, he has contributed his talents
this year to the service of the U. of C. Man-
Rob Roy Wilson C'Wcary',j, is a member
of the Hospital Corps, C. N. G. Born at
Washington Court House, Ohio. After grad-
uating from the High School in his native
town, he came to Boulder, where he now re-
sides. While 'fWeary" claims that checkers
is his favorite pastime, it is a well-known fact
that his favorite song is "I Hate to Get Up
Early in the Mom."
Sam. J. Lamme comes from Hezron, Colo-
rado, but was born in Chariton, Iowa, in
1882. Graduate of Walsenburg, Colorado,
High School. Lamme is a member of the
Red Cross Brigade, a twanger of the Man-
dolin in the Club this year, an assistant of
Roentgen, and also interested in a young lady
downtown who is anticipating the graduation
of the Medical Class of '04.
, evvel , , Guy Clifford Emery, member of the In-
""iA"'l2: ':Y"i? i L nominate Club, is from Cornville, Maine,
V ',' , where he was born February 26, 1874. Has
attended Battle Creek QMichiganQ College,
. "l:' A 5 and University of Michigan. I
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igk ,ag fix-i-ui
.- zi. some time, and has shown considerable abil-
Miii ity in this line. Therefore, not Without rea-
f 1 son, he was placed in charge of the Medical
Department of this year's Annual. While
his interest in literature is not declining, it is
being supplanted by an interest not for the delivery of literary productions, but,
rather, of "living subjects."
Of the other members of the Class, "Dad" Weiland and "Pa", Zillmann
should be mentioned. Being laden with onerous paternal burdens, their lumin-
ous countenances are denied us, but each having been "made in Germanyf,
their sterling qualities are assured, and the assiduous manner in which they
apply themselves to study is corroborative of their origin. Weiland is already
a successful optician and ophthalmologist, and Zillmann is on the road to
success as a specialist in women's and children's diseases. i
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QWML Acknowlcclgments to Lewis CLH'1'0ZZ.J
The sun was shining through the ice,
The moon was all askew,
And it was cold and hot in turn 5
Of men there were but few.
These things are odd, of course, at first,
And yet they are not new.
The Cat and ,Dog and Guinea Pig
Were walking close at hand,
And each about his middle Wore
The strangest looking band.
"If they would only come this Way,"
They said, "it would be grand."
Two Medic students then came up,
Looking a little White,
And somewhat shocked because they could
Not hide their hands from sight 5
And 'twas not odd-they long had kept
Their pockets sewed up tight.
f'The time has comef, the Cat began,
"To talk of manydthingsz
Of hearts-and brains-and livers lost,
Of bandages--and strings--
And why dogs do not have small-pox,
And Whether pigs have wings."
f'One moment, there," the Medios cried,
"Kind hearts we did not lack 3
The brains and livers that We stole,
We meant to give them back."
"No hurryj, said the Guinea Pig,
"We do not feel the lack?
ff' .7-ri i 'f-' ii
'11 'R,'R.WWlnn1 ' 3-
President .......... .... C . E. Pate
Secretary-Treasurer .. . ..... R. L. Cram
CLASS OF 1905.
R. M. Horne A. E. Wing
C. Gillaspie O. S. Fowler
C. B. Allen D. L. Whittaker
C. M. Hart J. D. Shingle
J. W. Needles E. B. Boswell
P. A. Davis
Some, at least, of the lively events occurring since September, 1901,
have been associated with the Medios of '05, the first of which was
the initiation. into the mysteries of the dissection room, followed by the
oath. What this oath signifies must always he a mystery to the public, but
since January 26 the Freshmen have a vivid, and, we hope, a lasting, memory
of its meaning.
Of course, as on all such occasions, the rest of the University was deeply
interested. The Engineers especially had a mind to "butt inf' However, after
recollecting the episode of the lawn seat, and having consulted the laws on
the penalties of trespass, they decided it was more prudent to view the public
ceremonies from a distance, and content themselves with "rubbering" up at
the windows of the Anatomy Building while the part more characteristic of
the Medical School was being enacted.
The other accomplishments on which we pride ourselves are the high char-
acter of our daily song services and the hospitality and generosity which we
display toward all visitors at the Anatomy Building.
A 7 Z, f 4
'5 of SIIHMI
"X ' f: rf .
John Andrew, Jr ....
A. C. Craig .......
J. G. Wolf
Andrew, John, Jr.
Brunner, George '
Craig, A. C. .
Carey, J. D.
Dunshee, J ay
Johnson, H. V.
. . . . ....... President
. . . . . . . . . . .Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary and 'l'reasurcr
Kenagy, J. B.
Loub, M. F.
Matthews, B. H.
Ricketts, J oy
Rohliing, R. F.
Wolf, J. G.
The Class of 1906 entered the Medical School about twenty strong. Al
though we appeared as verdant as Freshmen usually' do, we soon showed them
that we were up to date, and had a few "stunts" of our own.
A few days after entrance some of our 'wisest and most dignified 11lG111lJCI'S.
by a few niasterly strokes of the razor, were made to look like ordinary class-
mates. Of course the Sophoniores had nothing to do with this change. A
little later, the Juniors and Seniors, seeing that the Sophoniores were unable
to control us, took it into their heads to break up one of our classes. We re-
sented this as being very ungentleinanly, and proceeded to throw them out 3
and had not Dr. Robbie's smiling face put in its appearance we doubt if
there would be any upper olassmen now. For particulars concerning this, ask
Maybe our part of the Quarto-Centennial parade wasnit the hit of the
whole affair. Prof. Matthews, with his wonderful moving skeletons, made all
other displays look tame.
One bright day in January our pride took a sudden fall. The upper
elassinen thought it was a good time to even up things so they iixed it up with
the Sophs to give us a merry time in the Anatomical Building. At 1:30 we
were to begin our work in practical anatomy. But as we came straggling back
from lunch we were seized and tied, and then put through the most trying
form of initiation that man was ever called upon to suffer. Oh, that afternoon !
What Freshman will ever forget it? And that oath! Who can ever break it?
But during the gloomy times of despair, as well as those of hopeful an-
ticipation, we ind ourselves loyal to the Medical School, and ever ready to stand
by the U. of O. to the end. J. XVOLF, 206.
FRESHMEN PUBLIOA TIONS.
The Discovery of the Thorax Bone.-M. F. Loub.
Surgery of the Nasal Duet.-B. H. Matthews.
A Typical Gentleman, as Illustrated by B. H. M.-Miss Ricketts.
Grafting in All Its Phases.-The Doit Club.
4'Shapf'-M iss Parker.
Professor Judy.-J. Andrew, Jr.
What I Do11't Know-Complete in One Small Volume.-B. I-I. Matthews.
A Married Woman.-George Espe.
From the Anatomical Building to the Ball Room.-A. O. Craig.
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Pater Familias, four generations hence-Yes, my son, thatjs your great'-
grandfather. He fought with the brave and fearless "Knights of the Gridiron"
in the gory campaign of 1902. To impale two or three D. A. C. men on those
formidable looldng spikes was only a little playful exercise for your great-
grandfather 5 but for the timely note of these facts made by the Denver papers,
We would have no authentic record of the valor and flerceness of that noble
- A :Q
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Last year 'twas said, NThe championship season of 1901 will long be mem-
orable as the most remarkable in the football history of the University of Colo-
rado? In the season of 1902 we find one that will have a more far-reaching
effect on our football history. Our game with Nebraska and our magnificent
showing in that game have done wonders in the advancement of our football
reputation. That game showed conclusively that we should enter into an Inter-
collegiate League with Nebraska, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri and, perhaps, Ohio.
That we have the right to represent Colorado in this proposed League has been
proven, beyond all doubt, by our past record.
Our prospects at the beginning of the season were not of the brightest,
though the memory of the past season made the students confident: Material
was more plenty than in previous years, but the candidates were wofully lack-
ing in Weight and experience. Misunderstandings arose that threatened dis-
ruption. The crisis was finally safely passed through the devotion of the
coaches, captain and men, and the season passed victoriously on to a successful
termination. Our season, starting early, was rushed along, victory following
victory, and we were champions while the other teams were still lighting for
In our game with Nebraska, for which we had but two weeks, practice and
into which we sent an untried team, we played our opponents to a standstill.
We are proud of that game, and our opponents regard it as one of their hardest
ones. Football critics, as a rule, place little confidence in comparative scores,
but if they are any criterion, we can easily show ourselves to be one of the
strong teams of the Middle West.
The game with Denver University was played on a muddy field that made
our fast play useless. We pounded their line in a vigorous fashion that augurefl
well for the future, and won by a good score. We were, through a combination
of accidents and hard luck, not able to put our best team into the Agricultural
College game. This partially explains why one of the weaker teams of the
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League seemingly made the best showing against us. However, we were, in the
last half, able to hammer their line in an encouraging manner.
The Colorado Oollege game meant more to us and was harder fought than
any other collegiate game of the season. Those who savv the magnificent stand
on the three-yard line alone can appreciate our victory.
Oh, Seotlandts proud of her "Thin Red Line,',
lts heroes are known to fame.
Hurrah for Old Boulder,s Thin Bed Line
That fought, and Won the game!
The Golden game, for the first half, was one of the fiercest struggles of the
year. In the second half fine team play showed its superiority over an ocea-
sional brilliant individual eifort, and we rushed them off their feet. The game
will remain as an example of fine team work and physical condition.
WILLIAM D. WRIGHT, Manager, 1903
Oh, the Silver and Gold met the Silver and Blue
On a day in November,
As you will remember,
To see which was the chief of the two.
They fought on the field like the good knights of old,
And decided to make
Of the Silver, a stake, A
To be fought for by Blue and the Gold. .
Oh, the strong Boulder Knights tore the Miners in two.
Wetre, after the game,
Silver and Gold, just the same,
The Miners are nothing but f'Blue.,'
The final game of the season was a disappointment. People who saw
that game, in which there was "no decision," know where the honor belongs.
The 'Varsity, as irresistible as ever, tore great holes in the opposing line and
proved their superiority. '
In summing up the season's work, we see e . ne
brought still nearer to perfection in the team of 1902. This yearis team, if
the lightest that ever represented the 'Varsity, was also the most scientific.
Folsom's characteristic Boulder plays were brought to a finer point than ever
before. The line, though light, was strong on defense, and the line bucking
game played by the team attests to their aggressiveness. The ends Were steady'
on defense, fast in getting down on punts, and carried the ball well when called
upon. Our quarterbacks were cool and deliberate, and could be depended on
to get the ball to their men. The back field Was strong. All the backs were
hard, steady players, and carried the ball for good gains. The punting and
kicking was an improvement over past years. T
A good, Well-balanced team! Eleven merged into an irresistible Whole!
The history of the season! Football in retrospect and in prospect. The first,
a volume in the Library of Fame, upon which we look back with pride. The
second, a volume with leaves still uncut, to which we look forward with hopeful
expectation. As the leaves are turned, let us hope that each one Will be a record
of continued glory to our Alma Mater. H. S. R.
th ii team work of 1901
coLoRADo-NEBRASKA GAME, ocronnu, 1901.
Lf A H Mlwyfgy
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N FOR A STAINED GL
ASS WINDOW TO BE
AS A MEMORI
PLACED IN D A
AL OF THE THAN
LINE-UP FOR GAMES.
Tonkin QCaptainj . ..
Whitehead . . .
Garcia . .
U. of C. ........ .
Rubidge, Forbess . . .
Monson, Cozzens ......
Cofiin and Pease ........
Tonkin fCaptainj, Frye. .
Foote, Christensen .....
Bailey, Wilson .........
Whitehead, Vance, Willey .........
Whitehead, Abbott ........ ....
Dawson, Abbott, Dwight. .
Andrews, Bubidge ......
U. of 0. ........ .
Wilson, Forbess .....
Tonkin, Pease ....
Whitehead, Vance. . .
Rubidge, Whitehead ....
U. of U ............
Rnbidge, Wilson ....
Tonkin QCaptainj ....
0--10 .......... ..... N ebmska
B. E. ............ .... F olhner
R.T. QCaptainj ..... .... Vt Testov-er
.G. .......... .. .. . Maloney
L. G. . . . .... Ringer
L. E. . .' .... Benedict
. . ..... Bender
L..T . . . .... Shedd
R. H . . ...... Bell
F . ..... Mickell
-- 0 ..... D. U.
R. E. . . . .... Mitchell
. . . . ..... Roberts
C. . . . ..... Mensc
L. G. . . . . . . Drysdale
. . . Hills
Q . . ............ Pate
R. H . . . .... QCaptainj Spain
L. H. . . . ........ '. . . Alter
F . . ....... Stewart
ll--G ..... O'.A.C'.
RE. ........ James
R. T. . . . .. ........... Barnett, Fuller
ll. G. ............... Fashman, Babbitt
C ...... fCaptainj McNeill, Johnson
L. G. . . ..................... Rohlfs
L. T. . . . .... Balmer
L. E. . . .... Kennedy
Q. . . . ................ Mauff
R. H. . . . ....... i ........... Ack-ar
L. H. . . . .... Southcotte, Cunningham
F ............. De Lappe
12- 5 . .... 0. C.
R. E. . . . ..... Reed
R 'll . . . . . . Brennan
C . . . ........ Bale
L. G. . . .... Johnstone
Abbott, Allen ....
Pate, llubidge . . .
U. 0fC' ......
Fowler, Monson .
Monson, Foote ..
Dawson, Pate . ..
+U. of 0. .... .
Christen sen .....
Foote . . .
Whitehead . . .
,Fowler ....... C.
. . . . .Koarns, Prior
. . . ............ Randolph
. . . .... Qflaptainj Jonson
. . . ...... . ..... English
. . . Kiteley
. . .DeXter, Cuno
. . . . . .Jackson
.. .............. Hlll
. . . .... Qilaptainj Emrieh
. . . . .Stuart, Wells
. . . . . . . Brown
. . . . .Goodell
. . . .Urlan, Kirkolif
.. . . . . . .Keperly
. . . ..... Wheeler, Urlau
. . . .............. - Means
........... Van Stone
... .. .......... .. Hill
. . .Barney
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QWHIL Decpcst Apologies to William BIa7ce.j
Tiger, tiger, burning bright,
In the shadow of old Pike,
What immortal hand or eye
Could frame thy fearful syinnietry?
In what distant skies or deeps
Didst thou get thy yellow streaks?
Woe to him who dared aspire,
Dared to face thy growing ire!
And what coach, and what art
Could twist the sinews of thy heart,
And when thy heart began to beat,
Did it fail to warm thy feet?
What the clamor? What the claim?
What a folly filled thy brain?
Didst thou really think to grasp
Boulder in thy deadly clasp?
And when the Springs threw down her spear
And watered heaven and earth with tears,
Did Boulder smile her work to see?
Or did a twisted tail displease thee?
Tiger, tiger, burning bright,
Thou art in a fearful plight,
All thy fur is rubbed amiss-
In thy lair must growl and hiss.
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THE DAY AFTER WATERLOO.
'iWe want Boulder to know that we can think of no language it enough
with which to characterize the muckerism, foulness and filth that her actions
seem to evidence."-Coloraclo College Tiger.
Colorado College, Colorado Springs, Saturday Evening,
My Dear Slocum :-
October 25, 1902
Come to me quickly, my flutt ring heart
Scarce pumps enough of the red fluid
Into these Veins to keep me
In that state which mortals know as life.
All, all is lost. Nothing, dcar Slocum,
Now remains but a few pints of ink,
Vitriolic, truly 5 some pens 3 paper-
Yea, reams of it 3 the broken cymbals,
The shattered drum. The war chest,
Li dless and empty, yawns grinningly,
As if in mockery of the fate
Which has o'ertaken us. Besides those,
Conscience and constancy, in shapeless
Lie as our forces left them when,
Panic-stricken, we wildly fled
From Boulderis onslaught, like wandering ghosts,
AIi:'righted at the sudden dawn of day.
Think, dear Slocum, that l-Ahlers-
Have lived to see the students
Of yon Northern town march boldly forth,
As representatives of this fair State,
To meet and beat us on the football field,
Despite the protests which I-I, you understand-
So recently eondemned! To think, dear Prexy,
That they should dare to lick us
Against my express wish! T
Blow winds, split ye rocks, roar ye thunders,
The world is surely hurtling swiftly to destruction.
Come-but hold-I do forget that thou, also,
Dear Slocum, must feel this harsh defeat
To be a melancholy ending
Of all our braggadoeio.
Await me-I will come to thee 3
Together We will hie to some lone spot
Where ruins, old and hoary, may lie about us,
-Any old place will do-
And there, amid the debris, we will sit
In close embrace, the while our tears
Flow freely, as we think upon the wreck
Which they feloniously have wrought. I come.
p Q ..., lswf-:i'llll,lfl
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i S L f l llll ll l
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Captain . .. . . . . .Charles A. McDonald
Manager .... ..... ..... N e il B. McKenzie
Captain . . . ........ .... E veret P. Rhca
Manager ........ ......... ..... ....... . . . .... A b H. Romans
Until 1902 the 'Varsity baseball team had brought very little glory to our
athletic standards. The students had come to look upon the team with littlc
faith or loyalty. The lack of material and professional coaching had resulted
in a poor representation on the diamond. In the spring of 1902 we put out the
strongest and most completely successful team in thc history of our athletics.
Without a regular coach, the men, by conscientious practice, brought up the
team Work to a fair standard, and this, with the splendid service of Glaze in
the box, brought the laurels of the season to the 'Varsity, and completed a year
of splendid victory in athletics.
The season opened with no little coniidence in the presence of Glaze, who
had made a record in Prep. as a twirler, and this, with his reputation in foot-
ball as the best college end in the State, had brought a double confidence in
his position. I-Ie was without exception the best pitcher in the Intercollegiate
League, and was continually tempted with offers to play professional ball. In
the 65 innings which he pitched, he struck out 74 opposing batsmen, gave
only 7 bases on balls 3 hit 3 men 5 made only one wild pitch 5 and allowed only
30 base hits. In making this record he Was ably supported by Rhea, who was
not equaled in the Intercollegiate League for his cool head, which was in evi-
dence throughout the season. While these men did much in bringing the pen-
nant to Boulder, probably the greater credit is due to McDonald for his clever
handling of the team. With seven of the old men returned, the prospects are
bright for another successful season. Glaze will be missed, but it is very doubt-
ful Whether any of the teams of the league will produce as good a man to oppose
us this year. Following is a record of the season of 1902:
f I . .. .. , -.,, ...,-.gs -f,- f ,fqirggi
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HIGH SCHOOL DAY, IQOZ
APRIL 12- Scores
Denver University ........ . . . . . . . . 0
University of Colorado ...... ..-- 1 3
APRIL 19- I
Colorado Agricultural College .... 3
University of Colorado ........ .... 5
Colorado College ....... .... 1
University of Colorado .... .... 3
State School of Mines . . . . . . . 3
University of Colorado ...... .... 5
llIAY 10 Q12 Inningsj-
Colorado Agricultural College' .... .... 5
University of Colorado ......... .... 4
Denver University ..... .... LL
University of Colorado . . . . . . . 5
BIAY 1? Q11 inningsj-
State School of Mines .... .... S
University of Colorado . . . . . . . 9
Colorado College ...... .... 4:
University of Colorado . . . ....... . . . . 8
Frambach, 3rd B ....
Strayer, L. F. .... .
Hawkins, C. F. . .
Walsh, S. S. . . .
Affolter, R. F. . . .
Glaze, P. .......... .
Whitehead, R. F. ..... .
McDonald QCJ 1st B .....
Wolf, 2111 B. ......... .
Rhea, C. ..... .
Painter, L. F.. . . .
BA TTI NG A VERA GE S.
FI ELDI N G A VERA GFS.
Strayer, L. F. . ..
Rhea, C. ..... .
Hawkins, C. F. . .
Painfer, L. F. ..... .
Glaze, P. ......... .
McDonald, QCJ 1st B. . . .
Wolf, 2nd B. ...... .
Walsh, S. S. .... .
Vlrhitehead, R. F. . .
Frambach, 3rd B. . . .
f it f l I " : 5 C f" D
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM.
Captain . . . .... Elizabeth Brown
Manager . . . .... Julia Bunyan
Forward . . . ................ Rose Affolter
Forward . . . .... Laura Crowe, Maud McAdam
Center .... ............. E lizabeth Brown
Guard . . . ..... Pearl Parrott, Frances Davy
Guard .......... , ................ ..,.. S ara Elwell, Nettie Schwer
University vs. Ag1'icultu1'al College . . . ................ 3 .14-12
University tvs. Agricizliu1'al College . . . .... 11-12
BA SK E TBALL--M EN 'S TEAM .
Captam ..... ...............................
J. Andrew QGJW
T. Bell QCJ
J. G. Wolf QFJ
F. E. Pendell QFJ
U of C....
U. of C. .... .
U. of C .....
U. of C .....
U. of C .....
' A. H. Law
l .... 16 B.Y.A.....
P. A. Davis
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MENJS TENNIS ASSOCIATION.
O. S. Fowler ... .. . -
W. C. Stickney .... -.--
C. A. Gross .
WO.1IEN'S TENNIS ASSOOIATI ON.
Jeanne Coulter . . .... President
Mary McLean . . . .... Vice-President
Julia Bunyan . . . . Sec1'etar1y-Treasurer
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INDOOR ATHLETIC MEET.
Club Swinging ....
Shot Juggling . . .
3-Pole Climb . . .
5-Running High Jump . . .
6-Horizontal Bar Exhibition
7-Club Swinging .......... ..........
8-Parallel Bar Exhibition .
9-Fence Vault ..... ' ......
10-Running High Dive . . .
11-Standing High Jump . .
13-Illuminated Club Swinging
Mama 14, 1903.
. . . .Bell, William, Romans, Ab
. . . . . Chappel
. . . . . . . . . .Needles, Dawson
. . . .Wa1'ne1', Rohling, Roberts
. .Dwight, McNutt, Willey
.McBride, Rohlfng, Leavitt
. . . . . . . . .Argal1, Willey, Gross, Mors
. . . . . . . .Argall, Gross, Willey, Roberts, Mors
. .... . ........ Leavitt, Roberts, Miller
. . . . . .McNutt, Leavitt, Welsh
. . ..... McBride, Rohlfing, Leavitt
O. S. Fowler .. . ..................... .. . ..... Captain
George Elliott . . . .... Manager
Track athletics in the University of Colorado are now on a firm basis, and
bid fair to add more glory to our athletic fame. The past three years may be
said to be the formative period of track athletics in this institution. During
this time, thanks to the efforts of a few enthusiastic workers, this branch of
college activity has made great strides.
In 1901 the students began the construction of our fine quarter-mile trackg
then the Regents, whose aid is always to be relied on in cases of this kind,
came forward and finished the track in the best manner possible, so that today
we have by far the best facilities for this branch of athletics of any institution
in the State.
Last year, for the first time, an inter-collegiate track meet was held at
Boulder, all the institutions of the State taking part with the exception of
Colorado College. Our representatives, while not in the lead in all events
brought much credit to the University.
This year more enthusiasm for track athletics has been shown than ever
before. A preliminary meet between the different schools of the University has
been arranged to take place on May 2, when a great effort will be made by each
of the schools to carry off the ine pennant which the Woman's League will
present to the school winning the most points. '
On May 9 will take place the annual intercollegiate meet at Boulder, in
which all the institutions of the State will contest. Word comes from all these
places that their men are training hard, and the event promises to be most
The training in the University for this event has been taken up in earnest,
and with the showing that the candidates are now making we feel confident in
asserting that the University of Colorado will lead the state in track athletics
Albert B. Tonkin .
Thomas P. Foote .
George B. Thatcher
William D. Wright
Evert 17. Rhea ....
A. H. Romans ....
Philip A. Davis . . .
Ernest C. Pate ....
Ora S. Fowler . . .
G. A. M. Elliott . . .
IES OF UAPTilLYS .fl
.Manager of Football Team
. .Captain of Baseball Team
Manager of Baseball Team
. , . . Manager of Basketball Team
Captain of Basketball Team
. . . .Captain of Track Team
. . .Manager of Track Team
BOARD OF CONTROL.
PROFESSOR ARTHUR ALLIN .................................. Chairman
Professor Duane, Professor Ekclcy, Harry P. Gamble, R. Judson West.
OFFICERS OF THE A SSOCIATION.
R. Judson West ...... ....... P resident
Charles Ernest Pate . . . ...... Vice-President
Fred J. Elliott ....
Thomas H. Jackson
Thomas P. Foote..
William D. Wright
Evert P. Rhea ....
A. H. Romans
Ora S. Fowler .. .
G. A. M. Elliott . .
Philip A. Davis ....
Ernest C. Pate . ..
Thomas H. Jackson
Fritz Mors .......
. . . . Financial Secretary
. . . . .Recording Secretary
. . . . . . . . . . . . Captain of Football Team
. . . .Manager of Football Team
. . . . .Captain of Baseball Team
. . . .Manager of Baseball Team
. . . . .Captain of Track Team
. . . . . .Manager of Track Team
. . . . .Captain of Basketball Team
. . . .Manager of Basketball Team
. . . . . . . . .Recording Secretary
. . . .Director of Gymnasium
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HILLS AND HILLS.
Plain and plain and plain,
Plain, then sky and sky,
With here a cloud and there a lake,
And a blue-black shadow by.
Follow then plain and plain,
Come to where was sky,
Backward look on mountains vast
And on mountain snows heaped high
Sometimes sunset comes
Watched by the plain and me.
The snow is pink, the clouds are red,
The air blows soft upon the lea.
Mountains black and tall,
Black against the sky,
And in their mighty grandeur I
Must forget that I am I.
Then there are the hills,
Rills those hills amid
The hills where sweet wild roses blow,
And the violet, blue, is hid.
Climb their rugged rocks,
Smell the scent of pine 5
Where all is high and pure and good,
The spirit, too, is iine.
Far on plain below,
Small are men and things 5
Above are clouds, beyond is sky,
To their heights the spirit wings.
They have snow and cloud,
Cloud and snow amaing
And round each cloud, however small,
ls the promise-bow of rain.
Take your way once more
In a summer niofht
To Where below the dark, grave hills,
The snow-streams dance in lightg
And each and every time,
Boulder grows more dear 3
Each rill and hill and beam and gleam,
In its lover's heart is clear.
Even if far away,
Back their thoughts must fly
To Boulder hills and Boulder friends,
And college days gone by.
ANNA M. GRANT, 102
DELTA TA U DELTA.
CHAPTER BETA KAPPA
Qoinmrna GRANTED 1883.5
Gold, White and Royal Purple.
llahy Rah, Delta,
Delta Tau Delta 5
Rah, Rah, Delta Tau
Delta Tau Delta.
Albert Hunt Brickenstein
Ralph Alonzo Goan
Willard Barnett Chappel
Philip Alliene Davis
Eugene Harry Dawson
James Harry Elder
Joseph Cutler Elwell
Glay Emery Giflin
James Arlington Gifhn
Newton Franklin Hanley
Leslie Oliver Hawkins
Richard Hall Hudson
Harold Page Martin
Thomas Aaron Nixon
Frank R. Park
Hanson Tufts Parlin
Andrew Joseph Reynolds
William Brownelle Thomas
Judson Ray West
Frank Callendar West
George Andrews Whiteley
William Douglas Wright
ERATER IN EAGULT ATE.
Ira M. De Long
FRATRES IN URBE.
Henry O. Andrews
Henry P. Gamble
Elton E. Hankinas
William B. Hough
Edwin J. Ingram
Edward G. Mason
George A. McClure
William B. Ogden
L. C. Tyler
R. H. Whiteley
fe . +
H. i R
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Y . 'fn K Atggk I K
' 2 , V
II-University of Mississippi.
'-D-Washington and Lee University.
B0-University of the South.
BI-University of Virginia.
BE -Tulane University.
O-University of Iowa.
BT-University of Wisconsin.
BH-University of Minnesota.
BK-University of Colorado.
BP-Leland Stanford J r. University.
BT-University of Nebraska.
BY-University of Illinois.
B0-University of California.
TA-University of Chicago.
I'B-Armour Institute of Technology.
A-University of Michigan.
M-Ohio Wesleyan University.
BB-De Pauw University.
BZ-Butler College, U. of Indianapolis
BQ-Ohio State University.
I'A-University of West Virginia.
-Washington and Jefferson College
-Stevens Institute of Technology.
-Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
-University of Pennsylvania.
BA-Lehigh University. l
BN-Mass. Institute of Technology.
BO-Cornell University. I
Philip H. Argall
Warren F. Bleecker
Dewey C. Bailey
Charles R. Borst
William J. Cheley
Herbert B. Dwight
Harry V. Johnson
Wiley W. Jones
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON.
COLORADO CHI CHAPTER
Royal Purple and Olcl Gold.
Ru-rah-ru-rah S. A. E.
FRA TEES .
Frank J. Pughe
Robert MCK. See
George B. Thatcher
Clifton T. Vansant
Universitysof Maine QMaine Alphaj.
Boston University Q Massachusetts Beta-Upsilonj .
Massachusetts Institute of Technology fMassachuse
Harvard University QMassachusetts Ganiniaj.
Worcester Polytechnic Institute QMassachusetts Deltaj.
Cornell University Q New York Alphaj.
Colunibia'University QNeW York Muj.
St. Stephen's College QNeW York Sigma-Phiy. '
Allegheny College fPennsylvania Oinegaj.
Dickinson College QPennsylvania Sigma-Phij.
Pennsylvania State College fPennsylvania Alpha-Zetaj.
Bucknell University fPennsylvania Zetaj.
Gettysburg College flfennsylvania Deltaj.
University of Pennsylvania QPennsylvania Thetaj.
University of Virginia QVirginia Omicronj.
Washington and Lee University QVirginia Sigrnaj.
University of North Carolina QNorth Carolina Xij.
Davidson College QNorth Carolina Thetaj.
Wofford College fSouth Carolina Gammaj.
University of Georgia QGeorgia Betaj.
Mercer University fGeorgia Psij.
Emory College fGeorgia Epsilonj.
Georgia School of Technology Q.Georgia Phij.
PRO VINCE DELTA.
University of Michigan QMichigan Iota-Betaj.
Adrian College QMiehigan Alphaj.
Mt. Union College fOhio Siginaj.
Ohio Wesleyan University QOhio Deltaj.
University of Cincinnati QOhio Epsilonj.
Olho State University QOhio Thetaj.
Franklin College Qlfndiana Alphaj.
Purdue University Qlndiana Betaj.
Northwestern University Qlllinois Psi-Oinegaj.
University of Illinois flllinois Betaj.
University of Minnesota QMinnesota Alphaj.
PRO VINCE EPSILON.
Central University QKentucky Kappaj.
Bethel College QKentueky Iotaj.
Kentucky State College QKentucky Epsilonj.
Southwestern Presbyterian University Cllennessee Zetaj.
Cumberland University fTennessee Lambdaj.
Vanderbilt University QTennessee Nuj.
University of Tennessee QT:-:nnessee Kappaj.
University of the South Cllennessee Omegaj.
Southwestern Baptist University QTennessee Etaj.
University of Alabama cAl3.bB-11121 Muj.
Southern University QAlabama Iotaj.
Alabama Polytechnic Institute fAlabarna Alpha-Muj.
University of Missouri QMissouri Alphaj.
Washington University QMissouri Betaj.
University of Nebraska QNebraska Lambda-Pij.
University of Arkansas QArkansas Alpha-Upsilonj.
University of Colorado QColorado Chij.
Denver University QColorado Zetaj.
Leland Stanford J r. University QCalifornia Alphaj.
University of California QCalifornia Betaj .'
Louisiana State University QLouisiana Epsilonj.
Tulane University QLouisiana Tau-Upsilonj.
University of Mississippi QMississippi Ganimaj.
University of Texas QTeXas Rhoj.
Boston. Washington, Ga. Florence.
Worcester. Detroit. Talladega.
New York. Alliance. Kansas City.
Philadelphia. Cincinnati. St. Louis.
Pittsburg. Cleveland. Little Rock.
Washington, D. C. Chicago. Denver.
Wilmington, N. C. Chattanooga. San Francisco
Atlanta. ' Knoxville. New Orleans.
Augusta. Memphis. Jackson.
J. Carl Hill
Neil Backus McKenzie
Albert B. Tonkin
Harold S. Rubidge
R. Burge Toney
J. Carl Metcalf
J. J. Abbott, Jr.
James Dudley Abbott
BETA THETA PI.
BETA TAU CHAPTER
Phi Kai, Phi Kai Phig
Beta Theta Pi.
Pink and Light Blue.
Horace H. Rathvon
Raymond W. Smith
Harry J. Kesner
Alexander C. Craig
F. Norbert Winner
Thomas Percy Foote
Clyde O. Epperson
BETA THETA PI CHAPTER ROLL.
Pennsylvania State College
A LPHA 1 'A U OMEGA.
QFOumZecZ in 1865. j
GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER
Charter Granted April 19, 1901.
Hip hurralil Hip hurrah!
Three Cheers for Alpha Tau.
Rah l Rah ! Rah !
Old Gold and Blue.
White Tea Rose.
FRATER IN FACULTATE.
Walter D. Nichols '
FRATRES IN IINIVERSITAS.
Harry Tilden Painter
Harry Ralph Whitehead
Stephen Horner Underwood
Fred Vanriper Shute
Fred Jeremiah Elliott
Charles Albert Gross
Richard Henry Hanna
John Deli-oy Shingle
Mart Thorwald Christensen ,
Lemuel Frederick Parton
Herbert Malcolm Iiirton
Reuben Stephen Harrison
George Brown Drake
Albert Eduardo Greene
David Sehotte Kruidenier
Hugo Otto Wangelin
Alonzo Martin Emigh
RFRATRES IN URBE
Chester Stuyvesant Van Brundt Horace Burbank Holmes
Jesse Harrison Holmes
ALPHA TAU OMEGA-CHAPTER ROLL.
PROVINCE I.-ALABAMA AND GEORGIA.
Ala. Alpha Epsilon, A. Sz M. College, Auburn.
Ala. Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro.
Ala. Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa.
Ga. Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens.
Ga. Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford.
Ga. Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon.
Ga. Beta Iota, School of Technology, Atlanta.
PROVINCE II-CALIFORNIA, COLORADO, LOUISIANA AND
Calif. Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley.
Colo. Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder.
La. Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, Macon.
Tex. Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Austin.
PROVINCE III.-ILLINOIS, INDIANA, MICHIGAN AND
Ill. Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign.
Ind. Gamma Gamma, Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute.
Mich. Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian.
Mich. Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale.
Mich. Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion.
Nebr. Gamma Theta, University of N ebraska, Lincoln.
Kan. Gamma Nu, University of Kansas, Lawrence.
Minn. Gamma Nu, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis.
PROVINCE IV.-MAINE, MASSA CIIUSETTS, RHODE ISLAND AND
Me. Beta Upsilon, University of Maine, Orono.
Me. Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville.
Mass. Gamma Beta, Tufts College.
R. I. Gamma Delta, Brown University, Providence.
Vt. Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington.
PROVINCE V .-NEW YORK .AND PENNSYLVANIA.
N. Y. Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton.
N. Y. Alpha Lambda, Columbia University, New York.
N. Y. Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca.
Penn. Alpha Iota, Muhlenburg College, Allentown.
Penn. Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg.
Penn. Alpha Pi, W. 85 J. College, Washington.
Penn. Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia.
PROVINCE VI.-NORTH CAROLINA, SOUTII CAROLINA
'N. C. Alpha Delta, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
N. C. Xi, Trinity College, Durham.
S. C. Beta Xi, College of Charleston,
Va. Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville.
O. Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance.
O. Alpha Psi, Wittenburg College, Springfield.
O. Beta Eta, Wesleyan University, Delaware.
O. Beta Nu, Wooster College, Wooster.
O. Beta Omega, State University, Columbus.
0. Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve University, Cleveland.
Tenn. Alpha Tau, S. W. Presbyterian University, Clarkesville.
Tenn. Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville.
Tenn. Beta Tau, S. W. Baptist University, Jackson.
Tenn. Omega, University of the South, Sewanee.
Tenn. Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville.
GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER
Black, Gold and White.
Hi rickety whoopty do!
What's the matter with Sigma Nu?
John Andrew, Jr.
Carl T. Bauer
Craig M. Bouton
Stanley D. Coffin
Ora S. Fowler
Oscar A. T. Hariri
Thomas H. J aekson
Felix A. Lyneman
Orlo S. More
J. Walter Needles
William H. Neill
Hugh P. Remingt
Bert W. Twombly
Adelbert A. Weila
Claude C. Coffin QP1edgej
FIRST DI VI SI ON.
Pi-Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.
Beta Sigma-University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt.
Gamma Delta-Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N
Gamma Epsilon-La Fayette College, Easton, Pa.
Gamma Theta-Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
I SECOND DIVISION.
Omicron-Bethel College, Russelville, Ky.
Sigma-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
Gamma Iota-State College of Kentucky,'LeXington, Ky.
Beta-University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Lambda--Washington and Lee, Lexington, Va.
Psi-University of North Carolina, Chapel I-Iill, N. C.
' THIRD DIVISION.
Eta.-Mercer University, Macon, Ga.
Kappa-North Georgia Agriculture College, Dahlonega, Ga.
Mu-University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. '
Xi--Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
Gamma Alpha-Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
Theta-University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
Iota-Howard College, East Lake, Ala.
Beta Theta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala.
F O URTII DIVISION.
Beta Beta-De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
Beta Zeta-Purdue University, La Fayette, Ind.
Beta Eta-University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
Beta Iota-Mt. Albion College, Alliance, Ohio.
Beta Nu-Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
Beta Upsilon-Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind.
Epsilon-Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va.
Gamma Beta-De Pauw University, Evanston, Ill.
Gamma Gamma.-Albion College, Albion, Mich.
Gamma Lambda-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis
Gamma Mu-University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Gamma Nu-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Gamma Theta--Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill.
Beta Mu-State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia.
Nu-Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kan.
Rho--Missouri State University, Columbus, Mo.
Beta Xi-William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.
Gamma Xi-Missouri State School of Mines, Rolla, Mo.
Upsilon-University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
Phi-Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La.
Gamma Eta-State School of Mines, Golden, Colo.
Gamma Kappa-University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.
TEN TH DIVISION.
Gamma Chi-University of Washington, Seattle, Wash.
Gamma Zeta-University of Oregon. '
Beta Chi-Leland Stanford Jr. University, Calif..
Beta Psi-University of California, Berkeley, Calif.
PIII DELTA TIIETA
fFOUlld6Ll at Miami I,'VILI'UCI'S1:fy, Oxford, Ohio,
Robert Warren Ashley
George Lindsey Parker
Walter Coble Stickney
Walter Dana Vance
Calvin John Strayer
Azure and Argent.
Rah, Rah, Rah,
Phi Kaia 3
Phi Delta Theta,
Rah, Rah, Rah.
December 26, 1848.5
Edward Thomas Lannon
Robert Ross Beaty
A. Lynn Richey
Stephen William Ryan
Raymond Tliornton Ashley
Hallaelc Teller Chaney
Dallas Geer Alderman
Leroy Dennison Osborne
M EDI OAL.
Jay Dee Dunshee
FRATRES IN URBE.
Hon. James P. Maxwell Daniel Edwin Monroe
ALPHA PRO VINCE.
Quebec Alpha-McGill University.
Maine Alpha-Colby College.
New Hampshire Alpha-Dartmouth College.
Vermont Alpha-University of Vermont.
Massachusetts Alpha--Williams College.
Massachusetts Beta--Amherst College.
Rhode Island Alpha-Brown University.
York Alpha-Cornell University.
York Beta+Union University.
York Delta-Columbia University.
York Epsilon-Syracuse University.
Pennsylvania Alpha-La Fayette College.
Pennsylvania Beta-Pennsylvania College.
Pennsylvania Gamma-Washington and Jefferson C
Pennsylvania Delta-Allegheny College.
Pennsylvania Epsilon-Dickinson College.
Pennsylvania Zeta-University of Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Eta-Lehigh University.
Virginia Beta-University of Virginia.
Virginia Gamcrna-Randolph-Macon College.
Virginia Zeta-Washington and Lee University.
North Carolina Beta-University of North Carolina.
Kentucky Alpha-Delta-Central University.
Kentucky Epsilon-Kentucky State College.
Tennessee Alpha-Vanderbilt University.
Tennessee Beta--University of the South.
GAMMA PRO VI NCE.
Georgia Alpha-University of Georgia.
Georgia Beta-Emory College. -
Georgia Gamma-Mercer University.
Georgia Delta-Georgia School of Technology.
Alabama Alpha-University of Alabama.
Alabama Beta--Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
DELTA PRO VINCE.
Ohio Alpha-Miami, University.
Ohio Beta-Ohio Wesleyan University.
Ohio Garnrna-Ohio University.
Ohio Zeta-Ohio State University.
Ohio Eta-Case School of Applied Science.
Ohio Theta-University of Cincinnati.
Michigan Alpha-University of Michigan.
EPSILON PRO VINCE.
Indiana Alpha-Indiana University.
Indiana Beta--Wabash College.
Indiana Gamma-Butler College, University of Indianapolis
Indiana Delta-Franklin College. V
Indiana Epsilon-Hanover College.
Indiana Zeta-De Pauw University.
Indiana Theta-Purdue University. '
Illinois Alpha--Northwestern University.
Illinois Beta-University of Chicago.
Illinois Delta-Knox College.
Illinois Zeta-Lombard College.
Illinois Eta-University of Illinois.
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin.
Minnesota Alpha-University of Minnesota.
Iowa Alpha-Iowa Wesleyan University.
Iowa Beta-University of Iowa.
Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri.
Missouri Beta-Westminster College.
Missouri Gannna-Washington University.
Kansas Alpha-University of Kansas.
Nebraska Alpha-University of Nebraska.
Colorado Alpha-University of Colorado.
Mississippi Alpha-University of Mississippi.
Louisiana Alpha-Tulane University of Louisiana.
Texas Beta-University of Texas.
Texas Gamma-Southwestern University.
TIIETA. PRO VINCE.
California ,Alpha-University of California.
California Beta-Leland Stanford J r. University.
Washington Alpha-University of Washington.
Casey, James D.
Colborn, John A.
Cram, R. Lee
Espe, George G.
OMEGA UPSILON PHI.
1 Red Carnation.
Crimson and Gold.
Hi Kan Neka!
Hi Kan Neka!
Hi Kan Neka Ki!
Omega Upsilon Phi!
OMEGA UPSILON PHI.
Marshall, Robert M., Jr
Patterson, John C.
Shnte, Fred V.
Shingle, J. Delroy
West, Thomas J.
Whittaker, Delbert L.
Kellogg, George A. Wiley, Carlisle B.
Lamme, Steve J. Wilson, Rob Roy
FRATRES IN FAUULTATE.
Andrews, Charles Fisher, M.D. Miles, Martin Emmet, M.D
Cattermole, George Henry, M.D. Robertson, Eugene Herbert Ph M M D
Gilbert, Oscar Monroe, M.D. Reed, Walter Wilson, M.D
Alpliav-University of Buffalo, New York.
Beta-Ohio M edicnl College, Ohio.
Deltzt-University ol. ll-1 wer, Colorado.
Epsilon-University and Bellevue Hospital, New
Zeta-Trinity University, Toronto, Canada.
Eta.--University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado.
Thetzi--Cornell University, New York.
Iota-Cooper Medical College, California.
Florence Wilder Coates
Floye It Lewis
PI BETA PHI.
QCha1'iefr Granted 18845
Dregs of Wine and Silver Blue.
Ring Ching Ching,
Ho Hippie Hi,
Ba Ro Arrow,
Pi Beta Phi.
SORORES IN URBE.
Mrs. Ira M. De Long Myrtle Ziemier-Hawkins
Lulu Hankins-McAllister Rosetta Bell
Grace Whitmore-Rowe Edith Martin
Lela Peabody Jennie Beal
Georgina Rowland Edith Coan-McClure
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Massachusetts Alpha-Boston University, Boston, Mass.
Maryland Alpha-Wo1nen's College of Baltimore, Baltimore, Md
Illinois Beta-Lombard University, Galesburg, Ill.
Illinois Delta-Knox College, Galesburg, Ill.
Illinois Epsilon-Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill.
Illinois Delta-University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Indiana Alpha-Franklin College, Franklin, Ind.
Indiana Beta-University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
Indiana Gamma-University of Indianapolis, Indianapolis, Ind.
Michigan Alpha-Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich.
Michigan Beta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Iowa Alpha-Iowa Wesleyan University, Mt. Pleasant, Ia.
Iowa Beta--Simpson College, Indianola, Ia.
Iowa Zeta-Iowa State University, Iowa City, Ia.
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo.
Louisiana Alpha-Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Kansas Alpha-Kansas University, Lawrence, Kan.
Nebraska Beta-University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Texas Alpha-University of Texas, Austin, Tex.
Colorado Alpha-University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.
Colorado Beta-Denver University, Denver, Colo.
California Beta-University of California, Berkeley, Calif.
Elizabeth Wilson Whitehill
Mary Moore MacLean
Clara Louise Wilkens
Minnie May Dailey
Mary Velena Newman
Eva Wilson Siokman
Mrs. H. O. Parker
DELTA GAMM A.
f0lLCH'f87' Granted 1886.j
Bronze, Pink and Blue.
Julia Buny an
Vera Gilbert Dawson
Emma Frances Sperry
Arra Edna Sickman
Essie Maud Carr
Myra Laura Thomas
Anna Louise Wise
Louise Fall Brown
Margaret H. Whiteley-Hellems
Zena Agae Whiteley
Jennie Frances Wise
Ottie Pearl Gilbert
Alpha-Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio.
Zeta-Albion College, Albion, Mich.
Eta-Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio.
Theta-University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind.
Kappa-University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Lambda-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Xi-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Rho-Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Sigma-Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Tau--University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Upsilon-Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Calif
Phi-University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.
Chi-Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Psi-The Women's College, Baltimore, Md.
Omega-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA.
BETA MU CHAPTER
Mary Elizabeth Lannon Harriet Virginia Allen
Maude Diane Macadam Minnie Lee Brown
Mary Elizabeth McCullough Eugenie Jewel Carson
Edith Belle Miller Neata Clark
Alice Irene Parks Eva Beatrice Corley
Nettie Jeanette Sehwer Jeanne Coulter
Nellie Williams Della Gardner
SORORES IN URBE.
Edith Elizabeth De Long Mrs. Arthur Allin
Mrs. Philip H. Keyser
ALPHA PRO VINCE.
Phi-Boston University, Boston, Mass.
Beta Epsilon-Barnard College, New York, N. Y.
Psi-Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Beta Tau-Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Beta Alpha-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa
Beta Iota-Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. A
Gamma Rho-Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa.
Lambda-Buehtel College, Akron, Ohio.
Beta Gamma-Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio.
Beta Nu-Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
Beta Delta-Michigan State University, Ann Arbor, Mich.
XI.-Adrian College, Adrian, Mich.
Kappa-Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Michigan.
Delta-Indiana State University, Bloomington, Ind.
Iota-De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
Mu-Butler College, Irvington, Ind.
Eta-Wisconsin State University, Madison, Wis.
Beta Lambda-Illinois State University, Champaign, Ill.
Upsilon-Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Epsilon-Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Ill.
DELTA PRO VINCE.
Chi-Minnesota State University, Minneapolis, Minn.
Beta Zeta-Iowa State University, Iowa City, Iowa.
Theta-Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo.
Sigma-Nebraska State University, Lincoln, Neb.
Omega-Kansas State University, Lawrence, Kan.
Beta Mu-Colorado State University, Boulder, Colo.
Beta XI-Texas .State University, Austin, Tex.
Pi-California State University, Berkeley, Calif.
Beta Eta-Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, Calif.
OMEGA HONOR SOCIETY.
Ezekiel H. Cook-Phi Beta Kappa, ....
. . . . .Bowdoin, G
S A. Giflin-Phi Beta Kappa ............
Henry White Callahan-Phi Beta Kappa ..................
William Duane-Phi Beta Kappa .......
Charles De-rleth, J r.-Phi Beta Kappa. .
Francis Ramaley-Phi Beta Kappa ....
S J. Pease-Phi Beta Kappa ......
Ellen Van Slyke--Phi Beta Kappa ....
John P. Langs-Phi Beta Kappa ....
Harold D. Thompson, '82
Richard H. Whiteley, '82
Ernest M. Pease, '83
Timothy W. Stanton, '83
Edward C. Mason, '88
Helen Beardsley, '89
Horace C. Hall, '91
Hortense Whiteley Hellems, '91
Harry N. Wilson, '91
Charles R. Burger, '92
Arthur Durward, '93
Maud Clark Gardiner, '94
James H. Van Sickle, '96
Charlotte Joy Farnsworth
Emma Gertrude Leake, '97
Wilson M. Shafer, '98
.. ............... C. C. N. Y.
. . . . .Middlebury, '
. . . .University of Pennsylvania, " '
. . . .University of Minnesota, ' "
. . . . . . . . . .NorthWestern,
. . Vassar, 'O
. . . . .Colurnbia, '0 t
Milton C. Whitaker, '98
Sarah W. Dow, '99
Frank A. Griffin, '99
Almina Killgore, '00
Mabel Montgomery, '00
Daniel P. Taylor, '00
Frederic'C. Blake, '01
Charles A. Lory, '01
George A. Carlson, '02
Maud Elden, '02
Carrie E. Orton, '02
Ralph E. Reed, '02
Warren F. Bleeeker, '03
Hilda C. Kallgren, '03
Edna E. Voight, '03
J. Ray West, '03
FOQND-in 'EQ Hi.ON W
." f- . X' .
Ray Judson West
Daniel P. Taylor
Fred H. Merten
Wilson L. Turinan
William E. Withrow
Willis L. Strachan
Fred P. Austin
Harold G. Garwood
Frank H. Wolcott
AOTI VE JPIEMBERS.
Janies G. Huston
George A. Carlson
Charles A. Lory
George R. Hay
Omar E. Garwood
Fred L. White
Warren F. Bleecker
Lemuel F. Parton
ORDER OF THE GOLDEN GRAB.
BLUE RIBBON CHAPTER
Dewey Grossman Bailey, J r. Albert Hunt Brickenstein
George Bayard Thatcher
Beeve Chipnian John Franklin Pughe
Frank Collendar West Warren Floyd Bleeoker
William Wiley Jones Stephen William Ryan
Olive and Crimson.
Roza L. Gratz
PLE D GE S .
Andrew, Ir ....
C E. Pate . ..
G W. States . . .
O. A. T. Haruff, '03
W. A. Moilicke, '03
G. W. States, '04
G. C. Emery, '04
A. B. Tonkin, '04
P. A. Davis, '05
. . . . . . .President
. . . . . . . . . . Vice-President
. . . . .Secretary and Treasurer
C. E. Pate, '05
J. W. Needles, '05
O. S. Fowler, '05
A. E. Wing, '05
J. Andrew, Jr., '06
J. Wolf, '06
ORIGIN OF THE GHEEKS IN COLLEGE.
In days long past when men first were wont to gather in places dedicated
to learning, there was a spirit of sweet unity and great diligence in study.
Professors and students conversed in Greek and Latin 5 burned their oil lamps
late into the night, and many were the men whose brows were as heavy as
IIomer's, whose faces were cast in thought. But, in the course of time, it came
to pass that the young men wished to emulate the struggles going on in the
outside world. They introduced the game and all the diversions of social inter-
course , and, as the years went on, the devotion to wisdom grew less marked.
With the games came greater comeliness and grace of person, and the school
becamevmore social in its aims. Men studied less Greek and saved their diges-
tions, their brows were not marred, and they grew big muscles. The college
had its own little life, something like the busy world, and men learned to live at
school. It became a beautiful life, but, alas! great wisdom was confined to the
few, and was often born to die unseen.
In one of our institutions of higher learning there came, many years ago,
a young man to college. His name was Exclusive Ridiculous. He was very
rich and also very gifted, having much polish of manner and great facility in
conversation. I-Iis fancy was unlimited, and his figure suggested a model Bel-
videre. The laurels of every place in school fell upon his head 5 and the young
Apollo gained admittance to the very best. It was no great wonder, then, that
led by the hand of a happy fate, he should have aspired to a seat above the
mortal lot. It was sog and, in one of his peregrinations of self-contemplation,
he was so far carried beyond the pale of ordinary mortals that he lighted on no
less a place than Parnassus itself.
The venerable mountain, the only one of all creation to overtop the waves
of J ove's wrath, was little known to our hero. Its verdure, rocks and stream.
were indeed beautiful 3 and not far distant could be seen the goat-herds lying
in thc shade, while their flocks fed pleasantly in a shallow vale below. Exclu-
sive Ridiculous felt somewhat diseoneerted, for his bright waistcoat and trous-
ers, the consummation of tailorly art, compared poorly with the skins thrown
gracefully about the loins of the shepherds. He was really embarrassed for
once in his life. His clothes annoyed him 5 and he felt like getting behind a
tree. But this feeling was soon to be lost in one of sudden surprise. One of
the goats approaching a gap in the mountainside was immediately thrown into
the most violent emotions. He stood on his head, walked on his hind legs, and,
finally, seizing the crook of one of the herdsmen, strode down the mountain, to
the infinite astonishment of the shepherds and the consternation of the other
goats. Now Exclusive Ridiculous, being of a very inquiring turn of mind,
sought the influence of the peculiar vapor arising from the cavern. No sooner
had he breathed of it than he was seized in the same manner as the goat had
been. He marched down among ordinary people of the surrounding country
raving and behaving in the strangest manner. The inhabitants, unable to ac--
count for his madness, imputed his exhalations to a divine inspiration.
A few days later Exclusive Ridiculous appeared in college wearing the seal
of mystery upon his face. He gradually drew about him a band of devoted
followers. All intentions of the league were concealed by the wisest looks , and
frequent rallies in the corridors were indulged in, evidently to communicate
some deep and significant secret. If co-education had existed in the days of
this new departure, the women would never have survived the secrecy and
mystification of the votaries of our hero. The star of Exclusive Ridiculous
never waned, but, gaining in ascendancy with its satellites, burst forth one
morning as a constellation on the serene sky of school life. Great were their
rejoicings, feastings and songs lasting many days. Many who were not of the
brotherhood were envious and sullen, and the powers of the institution looked
distrustful, but the faithful band were aware only of their self-enjoyment. In
time a temple was erected as a place of sacred dispensation 5 and it was whis-
pered about that Exclusive Ridiculous, seated upon a golden throne, performed
strange rites. Enough, that the place was the awe and wonder of all men.
The only symbol known in the working of the brotherhood is the goat. This
animal, the most worldly-wise, having led to the discovery of fraternal enthu-
siasm, is held sacredg and once or twice in the year can be seen in the neighbor-
hood off the temple, cutting the same strange antics as he did many years ago
on Mount Parnassus. ' -
GLEE AND MANDOLIN CLUBS
T. J. West ...........
W. W. Robbins, '06
A. J. Forbess, '05
J. D. Shingle, '06
A. G. Hoskins, '06
F. D. Needles, Special '
F. M. Planque, Special
J. W einberger, '04
S. J. Lalnme, '04
C. T. Van Sant, '06
H. L. Flanders, '06
C. B. Wiley, '04
H. H. Heaton, '05
GLEE CL UB.
Reeve Chipman .... ................
G. T. Van Sant, '06
C. T. Bauer, '06
W. W. Jones, '05
F. H. Argall, '03
H. Bullock, '04
H. V. Johnson, '06
A. G. Hoskins, '06
N. B. McKenzie, '04 G. Bruner, '06
R. Chipman, '04
T. P. Foote, '05 G. T. Pease
C Avery, '05
Morrison ................................... l ........... lv Ianager
ll ' i n '
5 lf: Y V ll li".
i A 'vmll illllll lllll ll film
I' f I tl 'l ll
On Saturday, March 14, the 1903 Glee and Mandolin Clubs gave their
irst out-of-town concert at Longmont. The audience Was kind to us except
when we tried to be funny, at such times a "never-touched-me" and rather
resentful expression overspread their faces, making us ashamed of having
marred the dignity of the occasion with our ill-timed pleasantry. After the
concert the chairs were cleared away and a dance given. We returned to
Boulder early Sunday morning.
The long trip began at noon, Tuesday, March 17th, when we left for
Denver. That evening we gave a concert at the Wo1nan's Club Building before
an audience Which, while not immense, was fair sized and appreciative. Mr.
Philip Dickinson, of last year,s Glee Club, was induced to tell a few of his
German dialect stories, and his number was received with great enthusiasm.
After the concert the boys were entertained by Dr. O. J. Pfeiffer at the Uni-
versity Club, and spent there one of the plcasantest evenings of the trip. On
Wednesday morning We reached Greeley, in the midst of a blinding snowstorm.
At 2 p. ni. the High School received us with great applause, probably due to
the fact that recitations could not go on as long as we stayed. The concert was
given at the Greeley Opera House before an audience rendered much smaller
than usual by the stormy weather. We left Greeley Thursday morning, reach-
ing Cheyenne in the early afternoon. A little later we had the privilege of
meeting some of Cheyenne's fairest daughters at a reception given by Mrs. C.
V. Potter. Before the affair was over not only had all our known soloists done
their stunts, but some hitherto unknown members of our constellation had
blazed forth as stars of the first magnitude. Chief among these was P. Foote,
whose rendering of f'The Phrenologist Coont' was received with loud cries of
delight. The boys of the Cheyenne Business College, who had charge of the
concert, did everything in their power to show us a good time. We found Keefc
Hall decorated with our colors, and a crowd that knew the long "Boulder"
cheer, and gave it with a vim. This.audience was so generous with its applause
that we felt in duty bound to present our most remarkable specialty, a rag time
dance by Bailey and Van Sant. These artists received three encores. After
the concert a dance was given. Howard Snyder, "Jerry,' Moore and "Spot"
Nolan deserve a vote of thanks for their efforts in our behalf. It is to them
that the success of our visit to Cheyenne is largely due.
We were to have left for Laramie at S :30 a. m. Friday, but the Union
Pacific, according to its usual custom, decided that 1:45 p. in. would do as
well. Eight o'cloek that evening found a good-sized audience in the chapel of
the University of Wyoming. After the concert, the faculty and students of
the University gave a reception which was enjoyed by all of us. We left for
Ogden at 3 145 a. m. on a train which was late, and kept getting later. During
the balance of the night and all of the next day we rode across the plains of
Wyoming and through the canons of Eastern Utah, and at 6 o,elock Saturday
evening a dilapidated and shopworn collection of minstrels fell out of the train
at Ogden. ,Two hours later we tried to give a concert at the Congregational
Church. Happily for the fair name of the University, the audience was small.
An hour after the concert we were all at the Reed House, sleeping oi the ef-
fects of our 500-mile jump. Early Saturday morning we went to Salt Lake.
Most of the boys spent the day in sightseeing, and Avery and his camera were
much in evidence. Monday morning we Visited the Latter Day Saints' Uni-
versity and the University of Utah. Monday evening the concert was given at
Barratt Hall before a small audience. We left Salt Lake at 3:15 Tuesday
afternoon over the Rio Grande, and had a long but very pleasant trip to Flor-
ence where we arrived at noon Wednesda '. We gave our concert at the Metho-
dist Church before a large audience. Thursday afternoon we went to Victor.
Here we had a mighty good time, and the best house of the trip, this being
largely due to the efforts of Peg Hay. After the concert a reception was given
by Mrs. J. C. Mitchell. We gave concerts in Pueblo Friday and Colorado
Springs Saturday. By Sunday evening We were once more "in the shadow of
the Rockiesf' and glad to be there.
The object of our trip has been, first and foremost, to bring students to the
University by making her more widely and favorably known. To accomplish
this we have worked hard and faithfully. We hope to see the result next fall.
Q DEEP Vooee! 4
A ' 1' 'L I sow Huggy?
wgmggg N, A ,F , A .,,h-,b.i,e,Ai.ri.,,.., NEVER F,
moglai A My 'SN
Lasting l ig f gag
- Ram 'S .mee
. es r Va.---i e - -.
gum? W mls. Ag., s. 'B
NEW' 'f"?1' A, l " .far
P. H. Argall ....
Nettie G. Schwer
Julia Bunyan .....
H. R. Whitehead
Omar Garwood .
R. H. Hanna ....
C. T. Vansant. . .
SILVER AND GOLD.
. . . . .Associate Editor
. . . .Literary Editor
. . . . .Athletic Editor
. . . . .Alumni Editor
. . . . . . .Local Editor
.5 ' fK4,fxtlI Q
1414 i ts' x if Q
X A ,
H -Kaffe L W ?n-.' are an 4
' if ' 'f'
fa ,rr '34 ,sir- 1.1 W
President ........... ........ .... H i lda Kallgren
First Vice-President . .. .... Emma Sperry
Second Vice-President .... ..... R uth Scott
Corresponding Secretary .... Vera Dawson
Recording Secretary .... .... N ormat Garwood
Treasurer ........... .... D ella Gardner
The Woman' s League is so well established and so well known that it needs
no introduction to those interested in the University. The purpose of its exist-
ence is, I believe, mutual helpfulness and social intercourse among the women.
It is intended to bring the girls into a closer personal relation with one another
by the means of this organization. That the young' women of the University
have enjoyed the latter privilege has been shown at the League's monthly meet-
ings. These meetings take the various 'forms of afternoon teas in the rest room,
informal dances in the "gym,', masquerades, and indoor picnics. In the spring
the members of the League usually give a play, which is open to the public, and
the proceeds of which go into the treasury.
Now this brings me to a new step taken by the League this year. A loan
fund has been established to which is applied the money made on theatricals, to-
gether with any surplus at the end of the year. The fund, as the name Qappj
implies, is to be loaned to girls who wish a college training and have not the
money with which to obtain it. It is intended that the young woman who re-
ceives the money shall pay it back at some future date with a small interest on
the sum borrowed. It is hoped that the fund will grow to the extent that only
the interest on the investment of the fund will be used, thus giving a greater
and securer means of helping deserving girls to enjoy the privileges of this
In nearly every school there are held annual contests in debating and ora-
tory. As far as can be ascertained by inquiry, the interest in the Work is not
as universal as in athletics, but confined to a few. Here in our University the
same conditions prevail. Aside from some eight or ten students and the
English professor, the student body cannot be brought to more than a meagre
enthusiasm in these interests. In fact, the local associations for promoting
and supporting the contests in oratory and debate are constantly embarrassed
for funds 3 and the men who enter the contests are obliged to meet the discour-
agement of a small, spiritless audience. We admit that the work is uphill,
and that the conditions here are more or less common in all universities. W
It has been the aim of a few students and particularly of Prof. Taylor to
give every support possible to debating and oratory. To revive a general inter--
est along literary lines Prof. Taylor made the greatest stride when he establ
lished the literary societies. The reaction of these societies we believe will be to
revive and sustain, not only the interest in literary work, but to furnish in a
large degree the training and practice so necessary in oratory and debating.
To further the good work Prof. Taylor, just before leaving the University in
February, secured from: Alfred A. Greenman, George Fonda, Colonel Coan
and Mark Maxwell the sum of fifteen dollars, making a total of sixty dollars to
be offered as prizes in the local contests for the Kansas and Texas debates.
This money may in a measure affect the participation in the contests 5 but the
interest of the students at large has yet to be reached.
The local oratorical contest was held
February 6, 1903, in the Presbyterian
Church. Out of the six men who entered
the two successful contestants were Robert
J. Wells, first place, and Clyde C. Epper-
son, second place. As to the respective
merits of the men, it would be hard to say,
as individuals vary so in judgment and
attitude of mind. Epperson won the
State contest, and won fairly. His deliv-
ery easy, and his fine voice under perfect
control, made a strong effect upon the au-
dience in general, while his oration dealt
with a subject that could raise no antagow
nism in the minds of his hearers. Epper-
son has the applause of his fellow students
and the sanction of the judges as to his
merit. But the man who secured first
place here in our local contest has yet to
receive his due. Wells deserved a better place at the hands of the judges in the
State contest. He has true oratorical style 3 and his composition was a credit
to himself and the school. His delivery had all the force and dignity of a
mature and forceful man, and he lost, if
by anything, on the subject of his eration,
the prejudice against which is almost in-
surmountable in the minds of many people.
This year the debate with Kansas will
be held at Lawrence and at the local con-
test the men chosen to represent us in this
debate were C. R. McCoy and C. T. O'Con-
nor. We well remember how we put it to
the Kansas men last year. Kerr and Wei-
land served us well 5 and we are sure that
the men who represent us this year will do
it creditably and to our honor. Texas
will come here at our expense, and the
support of every student will be needed to
defray the expense. The only income for
the financial part of this undertaking must
come from the receipts at the contest. The
students must turn out. At this Writing
the local contest has not been held for the
Texas debate and we cannot name the Colorado men. However, it will be well
to remember the men who represented us last year, Peterson and Hamm. They
lost, but not without giving the Southerners a hard iight. .
' In November, 1886, the students of the College Department organized
em riaalnere er
L1-ff, tv nj ' Y fi! i sf'
,..,,, Z gf, : - .,.- I gxywy
. THE LlTElI.1lr'l' S--'U1'lI9'Tf.'1'b'. V Nfl
the first literary society of the University. It was called the 'fBell Literary
Society," in honor of Dr. James W. Bell, a former professor at the University.
This society was the only one in existence until the fall of 1892, when a new
one was organized and called c'The Homerian Literary Society." These rival
organizations became very active in debating and in literary interests. The
Homerian society published the iirst University Annual in 1899, "The
Little by little interest in these lines lagged. The local oratorical asso-
ciation which had been a part of the 4'Bell Literaryv became a separate organi-
zation, and the societies at length ceased to flourish.
The lack of this feature in the life of the University has been keenly felt
by the professors and students for many years. Last year saw the birth of two
new societies similar to those of the past. Through the efforts of Prof. Taylor
a real interest was awakened among the students along this line. He called a
meeting of the men of the University in the Chapel on May 23, 1902, to urge
upon them the necessity for some activity
in literary lines. His plan for forming
two literary societies was greeted with gen-
eral approval, and, accordingly, two socie-
ties were formed that evening, and were
designated UNO. 1" and KNO. 23, Robert
J. Wells, 303 College, was elected president
of KNO. lf, and Lemuel F. Parton, '03
College, president of KNO. 23' The names
of all the men present were put in a hat
and drawn out by the presidents, enabling
them thus to choose impartially the mem-
bers of the rival organizations.
The second meeting was held this fall
on the evening of September 1, 1902.
Names Were chosen for the societies, UNO.
1" becoming f'Tl1e Sevvall Literary Soci-
etyi' and KNO. 2', the '4Coloradoan.'i It
was at this meeting that it was decided to
elect the Kcoedsn as members, and at pres-
ent there is a goodly number of "the fairer sexi in each society.
L. F. PARTON
assess? as s ce
.- 1 .yr V . L- U. A I V, A V " I, I "' 14 17 V'
.. .5 A xll- -I I- 2 G- , .,. - t .:: -1 V . - . I
,. isis ,sr sm
The societies hold their meetings on alternate weeks on Wednesday even-
ing at '7 :15 in the University Chapel. At each meeting there is an interesting
program, consisting of music, orations, essays and debates. The main feature
is the debate, to which half an hour at each meeting is devoted. Such ques-
tions as 'fliesolved that Woman Suffrage Should be Abolished in Coloradoj,
and "Resolved that the Stand Taken by the Pennsylvania Coal Miners in the
Recent Strike Is Justiiiedf' are the General trend of the debates. With the
good start that the societies now have, there is no reason why interest should
lag and the societies again die out. t Every one must feel that they are neces-
sary to University life, socially as Well as along literary lines. Students as :1
Whole are brought into closer Contact with one another than is possible in
classes or other student interests 3 and as regards the mental training it aHords
the members, who are all expected to contribute something along this line at
least once during the year, it cannot be too highly praised. The path of suc-
cess is open for us. Our societies must not die, and they will not if they con-
tinue to be managed as well as they have been this year. The prospects are
bright for the societies to become stronger year by year until they have become
ueh a part of the University life that they cannot be rooted out. L. W.
f .: K ' f. fig :ZIV-If.: 'fl "S
M . 5 sw N
::5 '.'2'g. Pe i 5'-I'-'155 1 X
fiff1'I'5I::".f-ff?-if:-'f' , . 5552 if . n 1 ' . 3522 f
President ........................................ Thomas H Jackson
Vice-President ...... Gideon S Dodds
Secretary ...... .... H enry E Blystone
Treasurer . . . ................................. William H Neill
OHAIRMEN OE COMMITTEES.
Membership-Roe E. Remington Meetings-Samuel J Pease
Bible Study--William H. Neill Music-George T. Avery
Social-Luke H. Sperry Publications-Hugh P Remingtor
Omar E. Garwood
Oscar A. T. Haruif
William J. Bingham
Gideon S. Dodds
Guy C. Emery
Jose C. Espinosa
Chalmers A. Hill
Charles B. Allen
George T. Avery
Frank A. Giacomini
Henry L. Blystone
Robert L. Cram
William R. Brackett
A. J. Casebeer
William D. Craig
Ora S. Fowler
George D. Kendall
B. A. Harris
L. C. Harris
J. Edward Nangle
John K. Mackie
Lemuel F. Parton
Harry Irwin, M.A.
Thomas H. Jackson
David R. Jenkins
Cecil C. McBride
William H. Neill
Joseph C. Elwell
T. S. Hudston
Ralph W. Pereau
Hugh P. Remington
Roe E. Remington
G. G. Priddy
R. F. Rohlfing
Luke H. Sperry
Charles G. States
George W. Stratton
Bert W. Twombly
Ernest H. Warner
oung and bright and pure,
Full of hope and truth,
Remernbiring their Creator
Now in days of youth.
onien kind and loyal,
Striving in life's Way
To help the men and women
Round them every day.
hristian young women,
Loving Christ, their friend,
Rev'rencing their Savior,
Christ, life's way and end.
Thus of Christian lives,
Should make noble women,
Sweethearts, friends or wives.
ANNA M. GRANT
President . . .
Recording Sec1'eta1'.v .....
ELIZABETH BU ELL
Y. W. 0.
. . .Elizabeth Buell
. . . .Ethel Robbins
. . . . . .Nora Dupree
. . . .Estelle Holmes
A - xx, ' V.. .L Igiyliilvwax
W T ? if W l M
A X5 E .sity X P '- 4'
O f f f ff f . A- 4
pa F A He ie r in L
The Dramatic Club of the University of Colorado was founded in Sep-
tember, 1902, by Miss Floye J. Lewis and Prof. Fordyce P. Cleaves. Its pur-
pose is to give plays for the benefit of various student interests, and the pres-
entation of several plays has been under discussion. The only play which has
been given as yet is "The Ainazonsji which was presented for the benefit of the
Athletic Association last February. "The Amazons" was performed on two
successive evenings, drawing a large audience each time. A considerable repu-
tation was gained for the actors- in the play, and incidentally a considerable
sum for the Athletic Association.
The Dramatic Club, though still in an early stage of development, contains
good theatrical material, and may hope for great things in t
Treasurer and Business Manager .... .....
Clyde O. Epperson
Neil B. McKenzie
Clifton L. Vansant
Harry R. Whitehead
Reza L. Gratz
Vera G. Dawson
R. S. Harrison
.Q A 1 ,du T
. . .Floye J. Lewis
. . . .P. H. Argall
THE AMAZONS. '
And a mighty one arose in the land and called about him the people 3 and
his name was Ole Eves, even Ole Eves the wily. And of those who came was
Ito Za, the never lonely, and with her was the upright Os More. And there
came Ta Ank of the goodly girth, and Ru Be, and Whit Ey, whose neck is as
of the short-horned bull. And all the people gathered round, and there was
Ep, even he of the sickly smile 3 and Oo An and Ne Il, and a great multitude
was all about. And Ole Eves lifted up his voice and cried aloud, saying,
"Come and labor with me, Oh, Valiant Ones, to the glory of our Gods and the
Athletic, and of Ole Evesg and great shall be your experience? And many
came unto him. But Os More was sore within himself and said, "O Ole Eves,
live forever, but fain are we to walk the lake-span bridge, or else to sit in love-
lorn meditation in the reading room. For labor care I naught." And there
were many likewise, purchasers of foolish powders from the little naked god,
who said "Amen," even J ig, the Oonstant, and Ru Be the Long. And Ole
Eves was exceeding wroth 5 and girded up his loins 3 and smote them hip and
thigh 5 and cast them into regions deep and hot.
And there was great lamentation in the land, for Ro Za would not be com-
forted. But Ole Eves being wise, brought forth divers beauteous ones, Ve
Ra, whose smile is fair to see 5 and Ely Lew Is, a goodly child, and Eth El of
titanic form, and gave them unto Ro Za as solace for her loss. And Ro Za
waxed wise when alone, and said: "Os is no More, but I will raise sweet coun-
terfeits of his fair manly form, these girls as boys, and maybe half my grief
will be allayedfi And many moons went by, and the maidens grew apace until,
the Ohronicle doth say, that Eth El in her pantaloons was so like Os More as
to warm fair Ro Zais heart. And all alone they lived, real Amazons, and
learned from Ito Zais lips to hate all men, as she believed that all the good the
sex e'er had was kicked below when Os More joined the company of the shades.
Now there were divers ungodly ones in the land, foolish but very mean 5
and oftentimes when Ro Za dreamed her dreams, by stealth they came to woo
the Amazons. And one there was whose surname was Ep, who came unto Fly
Lew Is and said: "I am of the aristocracy, I am an orator of many words,
and my name is long, yea, even as is Shorty Cunningham? And Ely Lew Is
stretched forth her arms, and on a stump they sat and swung their feet in love's
oblivion. And sometimes there would be an interim, when he would go and
kiss the mild-eyed Net Tie on the neck, hoping that she might depart. But
Net Tie said she was not sore displeased, which hath been said by patriarchs
to be the nature of even an Amazon. And there came another, even Co An of
the Gentiles, a man of many words and strange. And with him was Ne Il, an
ill-assorted specimen, with legs right thin and intellect like to a babe's. And
when they saw the goodly pair, the sprightly Ve Ra and the lusty Eth El, they
straightway fell acapcringg and Ne Il sang a rambling song and told of the
tribe of N e Il, while Co An thus declaimed: "Gentile by birth, yes, but He-
brew in appearance, manner, voice, dontcherknow. Do I not speak your prov-
erbs and play your games, da1nitall?', And Ve Ra and Eth El lifted up their
eyes, but were neither sore nor afraid. And soon there came Ely Lew Is and
Ep 5 and one and all they danced before their gods 5 and being ahungered and
athirst, feasted themselves until the setting of the sun.
And out of Hades came strange cries and sounds awful to hear. And all
the shades gathered round while Ru Be and Jig and Os More did a specialty.
For they were exceeding wroth, and tore their hair, and cursed themselves, and
loudly did lament. And Jig lifted up his voice and swore a mighty oath, and
called on all his gods as witnesses that he would mar the god-like beauty of
But Pluto only smiled and poked the iires.
I 6 ' ,iaxsgvmfxiyyi l
, fit T ll 1
.LE GRAND C'APIT:1INla'.
A tragedy in three acts. Translated into English by L. F. P.
Folsom-Commander-in-Chief of the Kingis forces.
Tonkin-Rural Prince and Leader of the Infantry Qheroj.
Garwood-Prince of the Blood, First Gcntleman-in-Waiting to His Majesty
Chorus, Rabblc, SoZcZ'Lc'rs, etc.
SCENE--Act 1. : Folsomis castle QWoodbury Hallj 5 a room removed from
the Main Court.
Enter Tonkin and Folsom.
Folsom-O noble Tonkin, methinks the signs do portend wondrous things,
thrice during the week just passed hath I'reX saluted Freshmen, the sickly
moon hangs low in banks of mist, the air is filled with babble of strange sounds,
and, hear ye not? the dorm moans round with many voices.
Tonkin-Worthy si r, ,tis but the murmuring of the iiedglings, new come
into the camp 5 they of the infant classes, who, warring each 'gainst the other,
in sundry feats of buieting and caving in of ribs, do seek an outlet for their.
Folsom-,Tis well that thus they educate themselves in harmless games
of twisting necks and smashing in of teeth, so that they may the better be pre-
pared for sterner combat 'gainst athletic sharks. But yet I fear me that some
young Apollo, chosen of the gods to win renown upon the football Held, might
have his beauty marred, or future use impaired by luckless thrust of barrel-
stave or coupling pin, well wielded by some lusty combatant. Go, therefore,
Tonkin, to where these green and greasy mawks do pass their well-directed
compliments, and see that all the men of gridiron fame are hidden in the obliv-
ion of their bunks, so that we shall in no wise suffer should one of these ambi-
tious ones be torn into bits. '
Tonkin-I go to do your bidding, sir.
SCENE-Lower floor of dormitory, Freshmen massed on stairs, Sopho-
mores entering north entrance, armed with barrel staves for ehastising Fresh-
men. They engage in conflict. Enter Garwood.
Garwood Qaddressin g eombatantsj-,Tvvere well ye take good heed and not
bemar our newly painted walls , continue at your game of breaking heads, but
'twere best you all remove your shoes, so that you do not scar the burnished
radiance of our floors. Do you not know that the Regents have expended two
dollars and eighteen cents to restore the pristine glory of the Dorm?
The Babble-Yah Y-a-h Yah.
Enter Tonkin--It gives me pleasure to inform you gazaboos that every
football man mixed up in this must hie himself at once into his quarters, and
in sweet slumber seek forgetfulness. CA low murmuring through the crowd,
the football men sullenly retire 3 the iight eontinuesj
' Aer III.
SCENE 1-The east bank of the lake, Sophonrores approaching, bearing
the helpless Freshmen, and singing peans of victory. Part of the Freshmen
break loose and the iight is renewed. Tonkin approaches and shouts encourage-
ment to the Freshmen.
Tonkin-Sift into fem, Freshies! Bore into 'em. Why, Sophs, you make
me think of a lot of sausages. QA Freshman approaches from the rear and
mistakes Tonkin for a Sophomore as he stands on the bank of the lake.j Now
if I could only mix in this a bit, Fd show-g-g-g-b- ggg- W-ha-t in- h-g-g-
dddd-damn. Iill dd-rown him- s-sure 5 W -w-where is- he? S-ssay, Will-
some o-one pp-pull me out? QFreshmen reach down and pull him outj.
A Tonkin Qas he gets his breathj-I think you best had get a dredge, and see
if by any chance you may recover his body. I soaked him down into the slimy
mud so that he stuck, Iill teach these ill-mannered cubs to-Pm goin' home
and change my clothes. fCrowd slowly dispersesij
Enter Chorus, singing Qtune, f'Didn,t He Rarnble??"j.
There was a man named Tonkin in the Universitee,
He captained our last football team 3 he was a prodigee.
He started out to see a maid, the one he did adore 5
The Freshies soaked him in the lake, it made him mighty sore 5
And then he rambled, he rambled, ' H
He rambled all around, in and out of town 5
O didn't he ramble, he ramble?
He rambled till Si Crandall brought him home.
QA dramatic storyj
f'In this world man must either be anvil or hammer." We are not always
sure which role we are really playing. Most people play the "hammer', with
greater grace and satisfaction to themselves.
H. T. Parlin-Self-Satisiied Chief Editor.
Miss Wangelin--Timid Associate Editor.
Miss Coulter-Most Disobliging Member of the Staff.
M iss Thomas-B Zase' Artist.
Stevey Underwood-Noisy and Stingy Business Manager.
Read and Ashley-Figureheads.
SCENE-DT. Brackett's seminar room. Meeting of the "Annual" staff
Saturday afternoon at two o'clock.
Opening of the scene: Parlin and Underwood, first to arrive, are en-
gaged in a game of tweedle-dee and tweedle-dum.
Parlin-Tell you what, Stevey, it,s precious little work you can get out oii
a lot of girls, anyway. Now just take Miss Thomas, for instance, what's she
done for the "Annual" so far? Pd just like to know what she thinks she was
elected for. Here it is the middle of February and what has she done? Brought
in two drawings a month ago, and we,ve got her promises for the rest.
Underwood-Well, I told you we didn't want a girl in that position in the
first place 5 but then, I donjt see that she's so much to blame as some of the rest
of these jays. Ashley is a redhot mark-ambitious to have his face in the
"Annual." I-Ie hasnit done a d-- thing as far as I can see 5 and Ijve had to
rustle every "ad" and do all of the dirty work from the start. All I really
ought to have to do 'is to boss.
Enter Miss Thomas. Parlin overturns a chair in his haste to provide her
with a seat, and Underwood finally gets her successfully located in a distant
corner of the room near the window.
Parlin-Well, Miss Thomas, we've just been discussing the 'tAnnual."
If We get in the stuif that was promised for this week by the first of March
We'll be quite on our feet. By the way-have you those drawings for the fac-
ulty and athletics that you were to have today?
Miss Thomas-Why, you know, Mr. Read said he'd get some of the engin-
eers to draw those for nie, and he hasn't done a thing as far as I know towards
getting them. He is the slowest mortal I ever had anything to do with.
I Underwood--I for one ami in for canning him if he doesn't take a brace.
He hasntt showed up at a meeting this year, and we donit want any handsome
figureheads on this staff.
Parlin-I'll tell you what, Stevey, we are lucky in getting Miss Thomas
for artist, for we can depend on her. I'd rather have a little less ability and a
little more work on my part. QTurning to Miss Thomas.j You must have
to work some to get in these drawings and do all of your University work-how
you get the time is more than I can see. QWinks at Steveyj
Miss Coulter and Miss Wangelin bustle in an hour and twenty-eight min-
utes late. More chairs are 'drawn into the vortex. After some polite remarks
from all the members present, the Editor speaks: -
Editor-Well, we'll have to get to work, girls, and, Stevey, as long as
you've got to leave early, why, we'll manage to do up some of this manuscript.
Sorry you have to go, old man.
Underwood shows some natural reluctance at leaving the happy group,
but finally breaks away.
Miss Coulter-Do you know, Mr. Parlin, I don't believe Mr. Underwood
is doing good work as manager. Mr. Garwood told me the other day that he
has hardly any advertisements, and I for one don't see where the money is
coming from to run the 'fAnnual."
Parlin-You know, Miss Coulter, I'm a good friend of Stevey's, and I
hate awfully to say a word against him g but just between you and me, I don't
believe he's giving us a square deal on the cuts and half-tones. Take the Med-
ics over there-theyire having a hard time to raise the money for their picture,
and Stevey's holding them up for the last cent. The outcome will be that they
won't put in a picture of the Senior Class.
Miss Wangelin Qexcitedlyj-Oh! I'm sure Mr. Underwood is too sincere
and honest in his work to try to make any money at the expense of the book.
Parlin and Miss Coulter in unison-Oh! Of course he wouldn't actually
steal any money, but he isn't in the place for his health, you may be sure of
Work is pursued for a few minutes in silence when, after apologizing for
having made other engagements on the afternoon of the staff meeting, Miss
Wangelin and Miss Thomas leave. '
Miss Coulter-I wish' we might get a crowd on the staff that would work
together, and really work, don,t you? It's really getting serious. Here it
the middle of February, and what have we done? Nothing. Before we know
it will be the first of March-and that's the Way the time will fly. Aside from
you and mc not another ineinber has done any Work. Miss Wangelin makes me
tired, sticking up for Mr. Underwood, when shc knows h'e's going to inakc
all he can.
Knock at the door. Omar Garwood appears.
Garwood-Parlin, some one Wants you at the 'phone
Parlin leaves the room, and Gaifwcod enters, taking a seat ncar to Miss
Coulter. Time passes pleasantly.
Garwood-Joanne, what do you think of Parlin, anyway? i
Miss Coulter-Well, I donit think much of him as an editor. He hasn't
done a thing but write a few foolish articles that nobody can take exception
to simply because he is thc editor. V '
They rise to go, Garwood assisting Miss. C. with her WITLIUS.
Garwood-I never did have much use for the little runt-he don't amount
to much in my mind.
They saunter slowly down the stairs.
t -.,-N---3- --fl 4 - -"' ' 'nv
. , . , -- 4 fr-ff-:fin J" V
No doubt to a stranger on our Campus it would seem as if the greater
number of the boys in school live in the Dorm, judging from the number go-
ing to and from that place at any hour of the day. But if he should inquire he
would ind that scarcely halt the rooms in that imposing stone structure are
filled. The inmates are, however, a very hospitable set of fellows, which ac-
counts for the popularity of the place.
Perhaps the outside world is curious to know just who lives in the Dorm,
and in trying to recall the names ot the boys in each suite, I am reminded of
a reception given during the first part ot this year to which all the dormitory
boys, and only the dormitory boys, were invited. Drs. Ayer and Duane and Prof.
Taylor constituted the reception committee, Dr. Ayer being chairman. Just
for a joke, Dr. Ayer called thc roll, and the response was as follows: Suite
12, "Proxy" Garwood and Elliot, Suite 11, Grieve, Strayer and Lindenkolilg
Suite 9, Cleaves, McBride, Sperry and Kendall Cilolmny Bostonbeansvj,
Suite 10, McCain, Wiley, Winberger and Foote, Suite S, Buell and Carlsong
Suite 7, Meilicke, Suite 6, Denison and Barber, Suite 5, Romans, O'Conno:Q,
Garcia and Cooperrider, Suite 1, Whitehead, Suite 2, Schofield. I can't rc-
call just how the time passed after the roll call, but I remember that all de-
parted with the assurance that they had spent a most profitable hour.
I remember seeing the dormitory crowd together on another occasion just
before Christmas, when the roll was not called. Probably you remember that
Barber, the man who takes pictures and composes music, didn't move into the
Dorm until just before the Christmas vacation. Barber is a good sort of fellow,
and I was going to tell you about this particular time, but that would lead me
from my subject, so I will refer you to McBride, Romans or Strayer for further
Among those who were in the Dormitory during the first pa1't of the year,
but are now missing from our midst, are Ikcy Cassell, McCain and Wiley. No
doubt you know that there is more or less noise around the place, and those
boys felt that noise is rot conducive to hard plugging.
In conclusion, I might remark that many people think that the Dormitory
runs itself, but such is not the case. We have a good system of government,
and the rules can be found posted on the bulletin board at any time. The of-
ficers elected to enforce these rules are a proctor and house committee of three
members. Prexy Garwood is the proctor. Ab Romans and Tommy Grieve are the
members of the house committee at present, the third place on the committee
COTTAGE NO. 1
PEN PI OTUR E S.
Time-9 :15 a. m. one bright and beautiful Sabbath morning in December.
The Petite Sophomore stands on the porch, ready for church, evidently
waiting for some one. A Staid Junior Engineer comes around the Corner.
Mutual surprise 3 cordial greetings are exchanged, and the two start very slowly
down the walk, just as the church bells begin to ring.
Time and Place-Same day. Dinner hour at Dudley Hall.
The meal is nearly over when the Petite Sophomore and the Staid Junior
Engineer come slowly up the walk from the Main. They enter and take their
places. Each looks into space with a blissful, far-away glance, and is deaf to
all the conversation about them.
Five minutes later the couple stroll over to Cottage Two and enter the re-
ception room. They are not heard. from for the rest of the afternoon.
Place-Reception room of Cottage Two.
Time-About twenty minutes after the supper gong has rung.
A Tall Freshman enters, bringing a tray with supper for two on it. The
Petite Sophomore and the Staid Junior are somewhat confused. They begin
to eat fthe supperj and are just feeling comfortable again when they hear un-
usual excitement in the hall. The cottage girls are returning from the dining
hall, and with them the S. N. boys. They enter, and shower congratulations
on the rather embarrassed couple.
At last all are gone, and quiet reigns until the Staicl Junior departs at
Donit spend a whole day QkjNeilling this way. This is a Strenuous Life.
C. T. Vanchest
H. V. Tongson
R. T. Bostpick
R. M. Saw
"Mum'sT the word.
Black and Blue.
BRUDER IN DER UNIVERSITAT.
A. C. McF1'igerato1'
H. S. Flanderoice
H. W. T. Scalor
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ORIGINAL ORDER OF ABBREVIATED RUNTS
Born MLWCIL 5, 1903.
Pink and Blue.
Three grunts and a Hog's-head.
RUNTS IN FAOULTATE.
Runt Dean Hellems b Hunt Dean
R UNTS IN UNI VERSITA TE.
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ANCIENT ORDER OF ELONGATED GIRAFFES.
Red and White.
Maximum, S ft.
Minimum 5 ft. 11 in.
Puglie, QPres.j .
AMALGAMATED ASSOCIATION OF SILL DUSTERS.
The object of the A. A. of S. D. shall be to get into the Cottage.
High Booster ......,..... ..... M ae Eddy
Chief Prop ..... ..... H elen Taylor
Right Guard .....,. ....................... ..... J e anne Coulter
Supreme Mounter ................................ ..... E lizabeth Buell
' HONORARY MEMBER
CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS.
This Society shall be known as the Amalgamated Association of Sill-
Any inmate of Cottage No. 2 shall be eligible to eligibility to membership
in this Association.
Any inmate of Cottage No. 2 shall be eligible to active membership who
has at some time maintained her right to cottage shelter in spite of bolts and
Any inmate of Cottage No. 2 shall be voted an honorary member Who
shall distract the attention of the poyvers that be during meetings.
The Watchword of this Society shall be "Jigger."
The irregular meetings of this Association shall be held whenever there
is a quorum present.
The exact hour and place of meeting shall never be known except by
Two members shall constitute a quorum for the transaction of business.
The regular dues shall be 30.10 per month, the same to be used in defray--
ing expenses of having Si replace screens.
A iine of one dozen hot tamales shall be imposed on any member who
shall make public the secret action taken at any meeting.
The official apology to be made to the powers that be for action taken at
meetings is, "I am sorry." U
The reference of the mystic word "sorry" shall be to the row raised by the
said powers, and not to the action taken by the association.
A fine of a quantity of Wachter's best, not to exceed 31.00 in value, shall
be imposed on any member who shall apologize to any one by other than the
So here,s to the love of country! So true vve,ll be forever,
And here's to the love of home! To our grand old' U. of C.,
And here's to our mates in college, And here's a toast, in parting,
However far they roam. To our dear A. A. S. D.
W 7 1 j
TO HIM WHO HAS EVER BEEN WILLING
TO EXTEND A HELPING HAND
Professor Francis Ramaley
THESE PEW PAGES ARE INSCRIBED BY THE
CLASS or X903
FBAN CIS RAMALEY.
Professor Bamaley is a man of the West. He was born in St. Paul,Minne-
sota, in 1870, and educated in the schools of that city. While in the high
school he spent part of his time working in a printing office. For a time after
completing the high school course he continued this work, learning the trade of
pressman and acquiring manual dexterity so useful to a man of science. At
the same time he gained a wide sympathy for men who work.
In 1891 he entered the University of Minnesota at Minneapolis, where
the excellent facilities for the study of the sciences helped to make him choose
a career of scientiic work. After graduation he was appointed an instructor
and, while attending to the duties assigned him, he continued the study of
Botany, Zoology and Chemistry. In January, 1898, he came to the University
of Colorado as Instructor in Biology 3 was later made assistant professor and,
after the resignation of Professor John Gardiner, he became head of the
The summer after coming to the University he returned to Minneapolis
and completed the work for the doctor's degree, taking his examination in
August of that year. His thesis, which was a discussion of the anatomy of seed-
ling plants, was published soon afterward. He did not cease his research work
on the completion of his thesis, but has continued to carry on investigations
as time would permit. He is the author of numerous contributions to botanical
knowledge which have appeared in various journals. At the present time he
has ready for publication an article on one of the Paciic Coast kelps, which
extends considerably knowledge of the group. The material for this paper
was gathered while he was at the Marine Biological Laboratory on Vancouver
Island. During the past year he has published articles in the Botanical Ga-
zette, Science, Torreya, Postelsia and the University of Colorado Studies.
Since coming to Colorado, Professor Ramaley has made a serious study of
the plants of the region, taking photographs of living plants in their natural
surroundings and making collections of herbarium specimens. A number of
species hitherto unknown to science have been collected by him and some of his
students. He has also grown a large number of native plants from the seed,
and studied their development. Some of his photographs have been published'
in Postelsia and have been highly comm:ended by botanists in various parts of
the country. His were among the first outdoor photographs of plants taken
in this country for scientific purposes.
While he is an enthusiastic worker in, and a firm believer in the biological
sciences, Dr. Ramaley is far more interested in the education of men and
women than in the mere training of botanists or zoologists. His courses do
not neglect the informational side, but at the same time they emphasize ac-
curate observation, cogent expression and clear thinking.
Professor Ramaley is a member of various associations of men of science
and of the two inter-collegiate honor societies, Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi.
GLASS OF 1903.
Editor of Class Book . . . .... .... .... .... .... W a 1 ' ren Floyd Bleecker
Associate Editor . . . . . .... .Vera Gilbert Dawscfn
Associate Editor .... .... M arion Thompson Withrow
Class President .... ........ . .Judson Ray West
Vice-President. . Q . . . . . . .Vera Gilbert Dawson
Secretary-Treasurer .... . .... Hilda Kallgren
The members of the Senior Class have been asked to contribute a few
pages to the ANNUAL. This they consented to do if they were allowed to pay
for the space. The ANNUAL Board generously responded to this request, and
we are allowed to pay 31.00 a page. The material has been completed by the
Senior Glass and they assume the responsibility of so imposing upon the public.
THE LEGEND OF SIR KNIGIINTINE KNA U GH TI! RE.
On the summit of Parnassus in that land of far renown,
There was born a youth most noble and of ancestry divine.
But the gods of high Olympus, iilled with jealousy and ire,
Sent him down to earth to battle midst the strifes of mortal men.
N ow this youth was not contented there in ancient Greece to live,
But must roam the wide world over. In these wanderings afar,
He encountered many trials such as shipwrecks, famine, strife,
Always coming out victorious, gaining strength for future work.
On a bright day in the autumn, as our knight was hastening on
With his face turned to the westward, he espied the castle, Main 5
Back of it were lofty mountains reaching to the heavens, blue 3
All around were' valleys fairer than in his own fatherland.
Onward sped the youth, and entered through a massive gate, a court,
Where the lawns spread wide in sunlight, but the walks were shaded quite
As he neared the open doorway he was met with kindly greeting
By a man whose kingly bearing showed that honor was his due 3
And, in truth, a king he was, many loyal subjects his,
Who were glad to render service to the Silver and the Gold,
Emblems of their master mighty who was Colorado's king.
Here the youth met with a maiden lovelier than was Helen of Troy,
Fairer than the goddess Venus, Lady Una Versiti.
Charmed was he with all her beauty, and he made a silent vow
That to win this maid and wed her would be all his future aim.
When he mentioned to her father this desire of his heart,
Then he learned how he must labor, for the gods had so decreed,
That to win this gentle lady should require four winters' long
Full of labor and endeavor, now with victory, now defeat.
Nothing daunted by the future, working only for his prize,
Making no delay, he ventured forth to battles all unknown 5
For he knew that fivescore thirth must be won ere he could rest,
Victories that all would know of with defeats that no one guessed.
Many there were, among them athletes, men of sinewy arm and strong.
Many there were among the athletes, men of sinewy arm and strong.
First he fought with Math, the Mighty, king of realms so manifold -
That he could not hope to conquer without leaving soldiers there
On the bloody field of battle 3 but the victory was won,
And Sir Knighntine Knaughthrc now is ruler over mighty Math.
In that same long, dreary winter, Rhetor met him on his march,
And opposed him in his journey. Here the knight was sorely pressed 3
Conqueror now and now the conquered, he must iight some battles oter,
For the tricks Rhetor can fashion no one else has eier excelled,
Though his kin, renowned Queen Litera, almost equals him in skill.
Yet our knight at last stands master, triumphing but still alert,
As, advancing from the distance, ancient heroes meet his gaze.
Some were Romans, some were Grecians, men of far-famed strength and might,
But our hero did not falter, winning, he forgot defeatg '
Power was gained by each fresh onslaught till as mighty men as these
Were his subjects, ever ready to obey him when he called.
Then he mastered foes more modern, 'gainst whom he could firmer stand:
Germans, Spaniards, Frenehmen, and the men of Italy.
New these men were easily vanquished, and our youth went on his way,
Happy in the thought of Una, who would one day be his own 5
For he felt that he had won her, and the day would soon be here
When, at last, he could be certain no one else might claim her hand.
But alas! for youthful dreaming. As he neared the castle gates,
QSinee already he had started to return and take his prizej,
Master Science, dread opponent, barred his passage, firm as rock,
And the youth was sore disheartened, almost ready to give up 3
Had he not hadfaithful comrades here my tale would sadly end.
Not so now, for, filled with iirmness, on he rushes at his foe, .
Then retreats, again advances, and compels him to submit.
Do not think for one brief moment that these victories were won
Without labor hard and grievous, for he met along the way
Many monsters that were greater than those known in ancient myth.
During all this strife and warfare his own passions must be ruled,
And the knight found this was harder than to conquer mighty men.
True for him was the old saying that your worst foe is yourself 5
Even now self is the master when all else is well subdued. A
Finally the time is over 5 he can now return and tell
0f the glorious things accomplished in the realms both far and near.
Glad the king is to receive him, ready is the marriage feast g
All the friends are gathered round them clad in festival array 3
Far above them in the breezes stream the banners to the sky,
Gold and Silver in the sunlight glistens upon every hand.
Many days are given to feasting and to games of every kind-
Games that strong men, take delight in 3 such, as often has been told,
Greeks were victors in with honor, gaining wreaths of olive leaves 5
Those, beside, which Greece knew naught of, games by younger nations loved 3
And in all our knight proved master, pleasing thus his lady fair,
Bringing honor to the colors of the Silver and the Gold.
Often has this ivied castle seen such merry feasts as these,
But none when the night was nobler or the maiden lovelier.
Hear the clear-voiced silver trumpets echoing along the hills
As they bring the welcome message of a story told so oft
Of a brave youth and fair lady. Soon the marriage feast is over
And Sir Knightine Knaughthre once more leaves the castle and the king,
Taking with him Lady Una, now his own throughout all time.
Dearly does he love the maiden, and the one wish of his heart
Is that he may bring her honor far and wide throughout the land,
Spread her fame and sing her glory, so that many more may learn
That to earn a prize so Worthy even labor turns to joy.
Long, I pray, live Knightine Knaughthre, and may every Una fair
Find a knight as true as this one, worthy of her honored hand 3
Longer still, o'ergrown With ivy, may the walls of dear old Main,
Though enshrouded by the twilight of the ages that have passed,
Stand to Welcome those Who seek them 3 and when Tin'1e's relentless hand,
Ever stern, forgetting nothing, down to ruins hurls the Walls,
Still may memory cling about them through the long expanse of years.
HILDA C. KALLGREN.
JUDSON RAY WEST. A. T. A. II. E.
I was born in Timbuetoo, Africa, before I Was old enough to have any say
in the matter, or I should certainly have knocked on a place with a name like
that. But, as I say, I didn't know about it, and thus have been handicapped all
my life. About my ancestors I can tell you nothing, for our family tree is lost.
It happened in this manner: A relative of mine Went to Youcomeoi, a village
across the river, and ran off with a girl called Wallapaloosa fEnglish, With-
rovvj. The chief of Youcomeoif called Man-behind-the-face QEnglish-
Bleeckerj, attacked and captured our village. By the rules of War he was per-
mitted to take our family tree and add it to his own. So, alas, I have no
At the early age of nine, while strolling 011 the beach, I was captured by a
notorious pirate named Shanghai flilnglish-Cunninghamj who chained me
up in his vessel and brought me to America. Here he sold me to a fat old
rascal named Tankibus flinglish-Argallj and for some years my occupation
was to supply pipes to this great man and bring him paper for his pipe-dream
editorials. While serving in this hunrble capacity I met a beauteous maiden
called Guess-again flinglish-Dawson? and with her assistance I at length con-
trived to gain my freedom. I
My life for the next three years Was one hideous nightmare of "Side-Doon
Pullmansj' 'fGit-a-move-on-ye" cops, and being chased by dogs, until a length
I arrived in Boulder, Colo. 1
While visiting one day at the State University I rapidly decided that here
was a haven of peace ready to hand. I lost no time, but rushed frantically into
the oflice and registered. '
When the class assembled for the first time I nearly died of fright! All
my enemies except Man-behind-the-face were there! I verily believe that I
should have fled but for the fact that the beauteous Guess-again was also in
the class. I stayed. My enemies did not seem to know me. Guess-again did,
however, and has been my firm friend and admirer ever since.
The first'two years were periods of bitter struggle, steady advancement,
and realized hopes. With Guess-again as my partner we formed a combination
hard to beat. Everything came our way in carriages, we seldom had to walk.
The close of this period saw us both on the Annual Staff.
The last two years have seen a further continuance of our unparalleled
successes. We are the whole works, Alpha and Omega, and sometimes, 'when we
get real busy, we are also Taw.
How I became class president, porter to the senior cane, president of the
Athletic Association and the idol of the girls are matters of history. How I
shall become Romeo in the class play, and a l3.S. remain to be seen. I will
wlose with a little gem I wrote about me and Guess-againzp
We gathered the flowers of the Nile-
Lilies-the symbol of power.
She crowned me king, with a smile-
King of her heart, every hour!
VERA G. DAWSON, KA, F,
Born in Knockersville, Tenn., some little time ago, and has never been
back. Vera iirst burst upon our horizon in the fall of 379 and has since put in
her time bursting the rest of our ideals. She did nothing important in her
Freshman year except join the Delta Gammas because they were supposed to be
the "real thingf'
In her Sophomore year Vera began to get ambitious. She discovered that
there were a lot of nice jobs in the gift of the class that would look very becom-
ing with her filling them. She then east about to see how she could grab them
oi. In the class were three Sorority Sisters, just enough to form a good work-
ing committee. Two of these she won 3 the third, alas, was independent. At
the end of the year Vera was vice-president of the class and an editress on the
The old gag about '4Truth crushed to earthf, etc., applies equally well to
politicians, and 'in the Senior year Vera bobs serenely up again as viee-presi-
dent. Also she has ambitions to be an actress. To this latter end she pulls
the wires again and the class chooses f'Romeo and Juliet" with which to dazzle
the public. Vera as Julietbwill sure be a dazzler. But, alas, where could a
Romeo be found? Verafs chief friend was too full of Physics to be any use,
another fellow was too fat, still another too thin. A "sister" thought at first
that she might do it, but, alas, the "knockers" began their merry chorus and
she had to give up. Finally a lad was found who, while not exactly the ideal
passionate Romeo, was well broken and could be depended upon to do what he
Just at present Vera is wondering whether she shall have her "gown'f just
like the others, raglan fashion, or have it cut to fit and pearl buttons on the
front. We can't even guess what will be the outcome!
W. F. BLEEKER, E. A. E., II. E., D. D. V.
On the 19th of October, 1877, I arrived in this great world. It was some-
where in Illinois, but where I cannot remember, as my memory does not extend
so far back. At any rate, I came and grew. My mother always had a time
with me as I was forever philosophising on something or other. I went to
school as a matter of course, and at last reached High School, and my breast
filled with pride.
I-Iow I got through the High School was always a problem to most people,
but I knew it was by a series of grand bluifs causing the teachers to think I
was all "it,7' and there wasnit anything that I didn't know. Out of that
learned institution known as the Centennial High School, Pueblo, Colorado, I
was graduated with high honors tat least I thought soj in the year 1897.
I thought now it was time to search into technological subjects, so went
'way off to the Boston Tech, but it wasnit what I thought it was, so I came
back 5 besides, I wouldn't stay away from mother falways the case of a Freshiej.
However, everybody was talking about the wonderful U. of C. I thought
I would see for myself what kind of a place it was, so I went, although I didn't
think they would have any course that I didnit know already. I stayed one
year, but somehow or other up there they didn't seem to appreciate my genius,
so I quit. I saw then my only chance lay in the newspaper line and, as the
Post and the News and the N ew York Hamid did not know how to appreciate
a good thing when they saw it, I had to seek a place in a mining camp-Gold
field-and after much argufying and philosophising, I was put on the staff
of the "Bull Hill Single J ack." After a hard yearis work, as I could not bc-
come editor-in-chief, I left that noble position and went to Pueblo. There I
became superintendent of a brickyard and, iinally, finding that somehow or
other a longing for the old U. of C. kept coming over me, I went back in the
middle of the year 1901. I couldn't get enough knowledge in the college de-
partment so I entered the Medical School, of which I am now an honorary mem-
ber. I am a grave and dignified Senior of the College now, carrying the weight
of years upon my shoulders. Besides this I have to carry the weight of the
Prep. School, being now enlisted as a teacher of science there. I need not men-
tion how faithfully I have carried out my duties as track team manager and
all the many other notable deeds of my career here, with those you are all very
When I shall die I do not know, but I suppose I must sometime or other 5
but this is the extent of my very busy and strenuous life.
' MARION WITHROW Il. B. qS.
I cannot say what my age is with any degree of certainty, for I cannot dis-
tinetly recall the time and place of my birth. My education, which was never
begun, was finished in the University of Colorado, where I graduated with the
Class of 3091, and where I spent the last days of my life.
Of my girlhood I have no recollection. It was spent on the banks of tl1e
beautiful Rhone, where my father, the Count de Withrow, owned vast estates.
Ah, but those were happy days! 'Twas in the time of the French Revolution,
and many of my relatives and friends were daily led to the guillotine and shot.
I was placed in a convent for safety by a distant relative with whom I was then
living QI have no remembrance of either my father or motherj . It was in the
convent that I learned my pretty ways. Any goodness that I may have I at-
tribute to the fact that during all my life I have been under the direct super-
vision and guidance of the best of fathers and the wisest of mothers.
My childhood was the most unhappy period of my life. I had not a care.
My slightest wants were anticipated by those charged with my care. All
through the long, heavy hours of each day I was compelled to work at tasks
greater than my little hands could do. What happy, happy days they were!
What would 'I not give to live them all over again!
And new my infancy is here, and my little pink cheeks are just glowing
with the intensity of my life. Everybody likes to say nice things to me and
dance me upon their knee. I new have my first beau-my last one, too, I hope
-and am pretty well satisfied with myself.
ARGALL, PHILIP H., 2, A, E., II, E,
I was born so long ago that I have forgotten when it was. At any rate, I
was born young, and showed great promise of growing up. Early I exhibited
the traits of character which have made me the man I am. At the age of four
I was elected President of the Y. M. C. A., i. e. : The Young Mucker's Carousal
Association-of my native town. It was before this body that I delivered the
speech which iirst brought me into prominence. Said I: "Fellow members,
I heartily oppose your policy. I have hesitated to address you before, because
I did not know how you stood, and I was in danger of agreeing with you. I
am against you first, last and always. The welfare of this organization demands
not passive conformity, but active disagreement, not yielding submissiveness,
but undying contrariness. For unto him who knocketh, it shall be opened."
Since then I have been constantly before the public.
My literary ability received early recognition. When I entered the Uni-
versity I began to gather the fruits of my long years of close application. In
the Junior year I was elected editor of the Annual, an oiiice which I discharged
with much credit to myself. This year I am editor of the Silver and Gold, and
am spreading college spirit. I have lots of it. It is said that the etymology of
spirit is wind. One day, in a moment of absentmindedness, I chewed up and
swallowed a piece of paper on which I had written an editorial. As a result
I became very much inflated, so much so, in fact, that I am the only upper
elassman that can make a Freshman get off the sidewalk, there is no alternative
for the Freshman.
Editoris Note-But whatever we may say about mI'ank,!' he is loyal to the
University, he is working for her interests from beginning to end, and he is
getting out the best paper we ever had.
ROBERT JOHN WELLS.
I was born in Egypt forty years ago. My father was janitor of one of the
greatest of the Pyramids in which were confined the mummies of Rameses and
other old kings of Egypt. I can rightfully claim descent from the royal house
of Egypt, and I am very proud of the blue blood which flows in my veins.
Little did they think, when I was born, that the first president of the future
Sewell Literary Society was embodied in that squalling, kicking mite of
But I was not long in bringing my genius to light. Perhaps it was the
association with those magnificent monuments of Egyptian architecture or with
those illustrious mummies which instilled profound thought into my young
mind. At any rate, I was a deep thinker. One afternoon when I was about
four years old, I came out of the Morgue which is in connection with the Pyra-
mids, and, with an air of deep wisdom, asked my father this astonishing ques-
tion: "Say, dad, do you believe in the Darwinian theory of evolution ?" It was
a great source of grief to the hard-working father that he lacked the means to
educate his brilliant oispring. I soon released him of all anxiety about my
education, for, at the early age of six years, having decided to become a self-
made man, I took my parents by the hand and, bidding them a fond farewell,
started west to carve my fortune. At last, after a stormy passage, I arrived in
New York. I went to work at once on the staff, of the New York Herald as a
street salesman, in which position I proved myself so eflicient and of such in-
tegrity that I was soon promoted, receiving the office of janitor. While holdin
this office I attended night school and, by arduous plugging, soon fitted myself
for college. '
Having heard of the University of Colorado, I set my face toward the
west intending to complete my education in that famous institution, but alas
for my plans l In passing through Denver I fell in love and was married. But
I did not let this misfortune interfere with my ambition, though it delayed my
plans for many years.
Four years ago I retired from business and matriculated in the II. of C.
The goal of my ambition was realized, and I entered upon my work with such
zeal and vigor that I soon won distinction, especially in oratory and debate.
All through my course I have done excellent work, and I have plans for the
future which, if Egypt can possibly be annexed, will not fall short of the White
I inherited the art of embalming from my 'Egyptian ancestors.
EMMA FRANCIS SPERRY, A.l'.
I am 22 years old and Emma Frances Sperry is my name. I hope it may
long continue to be so for, in spite of many handsome offers Qfrom Faculty and
ordinary private eitizensj I have determined to remain a spinster until my
ideal man arrives. This may be rather late in life, but "better late than never"
has always been my motto, especially in regard to classes.
In personal appearance I am very pretty, being endowed by nature with
big brown eyes and very small feet. I have a slight tendency to 'fembonpointf
which, however, has been curbed and is not as alarming as it used to be.
From the cradle I have been imbued with a spirit of investigation which
has sometimes brought me to grief, but, aided by my vivid imagination, I have
pulled through very many diiiieult places without losing my scalp. My pre-
dilection for investigation is perhaps due to my splendid eyesight and my vast
experienceiin certain lines. By some this would be called curiosity, but I am
solely a seeker after truth, and I use only legitimate methods in my search.
Much surprise has often been expressed at the amount of my knowledge of here-
tofore unknown subjects.
My career at Boulder has been successful, though in my Freshman year I
was handicapped by some experience in high school love affairs. When I re-
covered I took up the study of medicine, but finding this of very little advan-
tage, I devoted myself to work in the college, and was very successful. In my
Sophomore year I studied in order to banish thoughts of the college, and spent
one year of continuous ice-cutting. But as this was too hard work, in my J un-
ior year I decided not to tic myself down to any one study, but to try all of them
indiscriminately, and I have finally decided that the Faculty life is the only
one for me.
JULIA BUNYAN, A. l'.
Dear Editor: I shall be delighted to tell you all about myself and my col-
lege career. I was born 22 years ago in a little town called Berthoud. It is in
Colorado. There are two ways of getting there: One is on the stage and the
other is by walking.
The following are a few extracts from my diary, and they will show you
how I have spent my last four years.
nSeptember 6, 1898. Entered Uni. today. Some big girls have been fol-
lowing me round all day asking me all sorts of foolish questions. I asked them
if they were rushing me and they did not answer, they only laughed. I am
homesick and wish I was home."
"September 10. I bought some books today but I have not looked at them.
I did not write anything in my diary last night because it was too late when I
got home. What would mamma think if she knew that I was up till 11 o'clock?
I wonder if those girls would let me join their fraternity? They seem to think
that I am so much better than they are. They call me Honeybugf'
"September 22. I have been pledged to the Delta Gammas only a week,
and one of the girls gave me a big lecture today on how to act ,and such stui.
They don't treat me nearly so well as a while back. Nobody ever criticised me
at home. A Soph asked me to go to a dance with him tomorrow night and I
hadnit known him a week. Wonder if he thought I was green. I should never
think of doing such an improper thingf'
"January 10. I am glad to be back at school again. I told mamma what
a fine time I had at the Woman's League reception. She was so curious to know
who I had gone with, and actually she couldn't say enough mean things about
Stanlope because I had just met him that evening. Why, he is an athlete, and
gets IA' in everything, ,cause he told me so. Mamma is certainly old-
"February 1, 1903. Exams. are all done. It is only 12 oiclock and too
early to go to bed. Time for retrospection and introspection. Was just think-
ing today how many ofiiccs I have held since I have been in college. Must be
a hundred. I hope that my training in basketball will be capable of domestic
application. Hope I haven't fallen down in any of these exams. like I did in
trig. in my Freshman year. Only got a 'BF 3'
CHARLES M. PARKER.
I was born in 1877, two miles from Boulder. My father had belonged in
Chicago to a club of anarchists, and these anarchistic tendencies have been in-
stilled into my very bones. I grew up with nature and my own fancies as my
sole companions. I spent hours in the sunshine, looking up at the stern moun-
tains towering threatening into the skies, and now at the low, light-blue ones
growing dimmer as they gradually lost themselves in the brown melancholy
plains. Ayvague feeling of my littleness as compared with those gigantic moun-
tains and of the unsympathizing world typified by those barren plains, filled
my heart with terror, and often I burst into tears as I prayed the Virgin to
take me to herself out of this cruel world.
With such surroundings I lived until the age of twelve, dreaming of a
beautiful unknown world, dreading the shadow of the mountains, shrinking
from the dreary stretch of the plains, learning to hate the men and women of
the world, who, my father said, had caused all the woe and poverty.
I leave untold the bitter struggle for existence that followed. It is enough
to say that at eighteen I was at Prep. with a longing for an education in order
that some day I might bc a power in the land to right the wrongs of the op-
pressed and bring low the heads of the oppressors. The iron had entered my
soul, and I looked upon my schoolmates more favored by fortune with envy and
hatred. I entered into none of their sports. I didn't know how even had I
But one day the gulf between myself and humanity was bridged over.
Lucy Dale,a bright-eyed girl of sixteen, approached asking for help in her Latin
lesson. When I had helped her, she thanked me and made' a few merry re-
marks. I felt something stir within me, and fell asleep that night wondering
whether she would speak to me the next day. She did. In reply to her ques-
tion as to why I was so sullen and niorose, I told her something of my views of
life. She grew serious and, as she gently remonstrated with me, she looked
into my eyes with sympathy and pity. Wonder of wonders l That look of sym-
pathy transformed the world. New those forbidding mountains looked kind,
the plains smiled in sympathy, Boulder Creek danced merrily over the stones,
and my heart beat in unison with it all. I was in love. The glow of love dis-
persed the gloom of my soul. Hatred of my race was changed to pity, and
I resolved to go to the University to prepare to help mankind.
V I wooed Lucy Dale. I won her. I married her. Life is a round of joy.
As the time draws near to leave my Alma Mater and begin my work of uplift-
ing the world, I take new courage, and shall go forth unfalteringly. My class-
mates will hear of me in the world, and the University shall be proud of her son.
I was born or, as Topsy, I "just growedj' in a little town along the Mis-
sissippi River, where I, together with my little brother, used to run things with
a grand air. Yes, I certainly-was a big Nbully 59' in fact, we became so ebstrep-
erous that father was asked to accept a pass which would bring us west. It
did, and you see me here now carrying on the same tactics as I used to in' my
youth. The girls of No. 1 will tell you how, when they see these black eyes of
mine begin to snap and show fire, they run for their lives or, rather, for their
rooms. There is only one thing I know of that can withstand my wrath, and
that is the Class of '03, and she only because she hasnever had sad experience.
Besides, the fellowship I have found in her has taught me self-control and a
love for fellow creatures preparing me to deal with those who have passed be-
yond her magic circle, and have undertaken those varied duties which I, alas!
am soon to undertake myself.
- NORMA GARWOOD.
How often are first impressions wrong! New my first impression upon
entering this weary world was that with me had come a furious thunderstorm,
for I could hear peal after peal, fairly shaking the house. This, I found out
later to be only the mirth of my beloved brother Pesky. Since then no storm,
however heavy, no earthquake, however fierce, has been able to make the slight-
est dent on 1ny ironclad nerves. My life has been spent in taking care of my
little brothers and training them to fill the positions for which we knew they
were destined. For instance, by the early tendency of the one to baldness we
knew he would some day be Prexyis assistant 3 or, if the tendency continued, to
even sometimes be mistaken for him.
These things, properly speaking, do not belong to the story of my life, but
I have found in the various biographies I have read that the ones read with most
interest are the ones containing the greatest number of anecdotes Qusually of
other peoplej . Then, too, one is always proud of any connection he might have
with great people of the day. Nor am I myself without the qualities which
have made these two great. I am always present at any important class meet-
ing 5 always ready with any dues Qa sign of true greatnessj 3 always glad to do
any work I can in getting ready for any function given by our dear old '03 5 in
fact, I am a model member of a model class-that of 1903.
My birthplace being in the far north, I was obliged to come south early
to avoid a case of Ncold feetn Qonly once have I had the symptoms of that-when
I refused to get a cap and gownj. '
I sometimes feel as though I had' some qualities in common with Mary
MacLean, i. e.: things do bore me so. Why, I get to such a stage sometimes
that were it not for the pleasure I have out of my books I should go mad. For-
tunately Boulder is roomy, so I can always find some spot unoccupied where
I, with some dear old book-friend, may sit down to a silent communication.
There is one thing about a book, though, that I don't like, and that is he
Qshe or it?j insists upon doing all of the talking, and that makes it bad. Still,
you cannot expect everything, and so long as the conversation is carried on in
a. serious manner, I get much satisfaction from it.
This, I fear, is not much of a biography, but I thought it well to give you a
little glimpse into the writeris own and inmost soul 3 then, with your powers of
character reading, you can form the rest for yourselves.
WILLIAM BELL. A. T. A., IIJE.
"I-Iow comest thou here, tell me, and wherefore ?" I can't answer this, as
I am going to in the class play, and say that Love pointed out the way, for
When I entered this Garden of Life, I was too young to have acquaintance With
that important young person.
I Will not bore you with a very minute account of my early life, except to
say that as all Bells, I made much noise. You must have noticed by now how
anxious I am to get to that one important event of my life-so important that
I can pass over in silence all my achievements in football on the class team 5
basketball on the Winning regular, and Kdoingsi' in several indoor meets. But
now that I amready to tell you, I hesitate-for how one hates to part with the
one joy of his life and share it with the cold, unappreciating public. Shall I?
Well, I am to be Romeo. There now, I am so overcome with emotions that I
have dared breathe aloud that one cherished hope and the pride of my life, that
I can say no more, only that I hope you will all come and see how Well I can
make love. The play will be sometime in Commencement Week. Don't miss it.
NETTIE SOHWER, K, K, T,
My name is Nettie. They call me NMa" for short. My father and mother
were German, and I was German too. I never lose my temper except when
people call me "Dutch.',
I first came to my senses somewhere between Frankfort and Cologne in
the year 1880. The first live years of my life' were spent in frantic attempts
to an11oy the people about 1110, especially my governesses, whose number was
legion. When I was six we came to America--father, mother, brother Max and
myself-and settled in Pueblo. Irwent to school there for twelve years, where
I learned many thi11gs, but, I assure you, fun was in nowise slighted.
Then I came to the U. of C., where I have spent the happiest days of my
life. My accomplishments a1'e many. I shine as musician, basketball player,
actress and head adviser on all occasions, but chiefly as committee woman, a
place I delight to fill. p
I am in the college, but, I must confess, my chief interest is in the Engine
eering School. It is strange, but "RU is my favorite letter. I always wear red,
rustling is my favorite occupation, rice and radishes my favorite dish, and the
ruby is my favorite stone.
AERA SIOKMAN. A. F.
Listen, and I'll tell you as best I can,
The story of the life of this poor, Sick nlan.
I was born in a town, at a time I do not know,
For if I only did I would surely tell you so.
My youth, it was expended-so all my money, too-
In playing house and dolls, as all children do,
Till I grew so very wise 2111Cl had gained such a "rep,'7
That they forced on me a diploma from Colo. Prep.
Now there was nothing left but to enter "Univ dear,
So that is how it is that you ind me new here.
The courses I've pursued have varied quite a bit,
When a thing looked interesting-that was surely Mit."
At first my taste directed to a course i11 chemistry,
And then I learned of vinegar, and there he learned of me,
But later when in Greek I read of Hercules,
I knew he was the only one YVl101ll I would care to please.
Two years at this I spent, a delight to all involved,
Till I began to think life's problem I had solved,
When, alack-a-day! I did a thing which stirred up all this racket 3
I chose a course i11 Brown-ing under Doctor Brackett.
Lifets problem's now so intricate and am so in doubt,
That I a1n going to take a course in Math. and try to work it o11t.
EDNA E. VOIGHT. SZ. .
My autobiography? Well, if you don't know that already, it is not my
fault. However, for the edifleation of the Freshmen, I shall put it in print.
I was born in the best portion of the United States, namely, the Middle
West. As a child I was not extraordinary. My mother says that as a very lit-
tle girl I was perfectly happy if I could get a geometry book. Before I could
read I would sit on the floor and admire the pretty geometrical figures on the
But I do not like to think too much of those days when I knew so little.
Now I am a Senior at the University of Colorado. I no longer study geometry,
for I teach geometry. I must not forget to mention that this semester I am
absorbing the history of mathematics and taking note of all unsolved problems
which will appear later in my "- --.H The following are some theo-
rems which I have repeatedly demonstrated:
1. That the shortest distance between two points, namely, my house and
the University, is a path across the plains.
2. That at the freezing point man becomes a vanishing quantity.
3. That my laugh plus my chum's laugh forms an ininite series.
Enough of mathematics, else you will think I am conceited, a fault of
which I have never been guilty. I am allowed to write two hundred words
about myself, and I want to use all the alloted space. And then it's good prac-
tice to tell stories and personal reminiscences, for some day I may teach Psy-
chology, and I shall have to fill up my lectures with such material.
For further particular consult my biography edited by E. J. The tenth
edition is the best.
I JOHN K. MACKEY.
Here I am, and you want to know how I got here, so they tell me. Well,
in the first place, I was born one bleak December day in 1878, way up north in
Toronto, in that cold country of Canada. To come into existence in such a
month and in such a land was enough to make anyone slow, and I am no phe-
nomenon grown contrary to the laws of nature. So from the very first I dis-
played a marked partiality for sleep, as proof of which I refer to the fact of my
being in such a state at the time when all doting relatives and friends had
gathered to Witness my christening. I never was much of a fellow to show oi
before visitors anyhow, and wasn't going to begin that way. Consequently the
christening was late and hurried, and every important event after that in my
life has lagged and just rushed in at the last moment before all doors were
locked. But for all that I did once upon a time graduate from the La Junta
High School. La Junta, you know, is in Colorado, which necessitates your in-
ferring that I had moved from Canada long before, for if I hadn't, I might
have been altogether frozen up by this time. .
But to continue, at La Junta I got into such an uncontrollable habit of
hunting that I started out and finally found Boulder and the University. They
don't treat me as they should up here, for last year I lost a lot of time going
round with a broken neck-that is, I guess it was broken. 'A.nyway, I felt like
a living example of that good old yell, "Give 'cm the ax"-which you all know.
But there are some fine things up here too, which fact makes me thoroughly
happy. The best of all is the study of English. She is my chief delight, and
so congenial. Really, when I leave the dear old U. of C. I dontt know whether
to keep on hunting or to pursue English further. I'll 'tell you some other time
if I can only decide before it is too late. Who am I? Oh, yes, Iim John, the
Knight of M. E.
' HORTENSE ROBERTS.
I was born and raised in South Carolina sometime before the late war. In
my country we do great swapping business-cattle, horses, wives, everything.
I mention this so you will understand why I came here so late in life QI' m older
than I lookj. I couldnit find anything for which I cared to be swapped, so
when I heard there was a vacancy in the Latin Department of the University
of Colorado, I decided to make a try for it. I came and made my debut as a
monkey in the Womanis League reception. You can all imagine how compli-
mented I felt when Mrs. Dean, the moment she saw me, gave consent to my be-
ing the Dcan's assistant. At first I found it rather hard to get acquainted here
-I wanted the girls to consider me one of them, and not a dignined, conserva-
tive stranger. I wondered how I could make them understand, and finally
came to the conclusion that the best thing to do would be to assume a free and
easy way in the class room when there in the capacity of instructor, and in the
classes where I was instructed I would laugh out loud and make any comment,
no matter if I did interrupt some one's recitation.
When I was sure of my position. I began making inquiries as to my place
in the Senior Class. Here I was fortunate again, for there was a vacancy made
by a Freshman four years ago. The class voted the place to me unanimously,
and I am feeling that all I am living for now is
Uni, Uni Varsity, College Seniors 1903.
NEATA CLARK, K. K. T.
They tell me that I must write my autobiography for the Senior Class
Book, the purpose of which is to proclaim to the world the remarkable history
and theimarvclous renown of the Class of 1903. Now to me this seems a most
unnecessary publication, for the papers all over this country have kept our do-
ings, both individual and as a class, vividly before the people as did the New
York papers regarding our refusal to attend classes on Thursday, October 13th,
1902. But they tell me that many items of interest, on account of the infinite
number, have been omitted, so we must record them ourselves.
It was in the backwoods of Iowa that I first appeared in December, 1884.
It was a joyful time in that little town, for they seemed even then to realize
that this was a Christmas gift which in a very few years would make the place
noted. y Two years later my parents moved to What's Here. I have never been
able to ascertain certainly, but I am convinced that the town was named or
the name changed to Whatis Here when I arrived. There I lived until eleven
years of age, delighting all who gazed upon me, when I came to rival the sun-
shine of Colorado. The last six years of my life I have occupied well in finish-
ing the graded schools, going through Prep. and the University.
I had neither brothers nor sisters, but I had never felt my need until my
last year in Prep., when I did so wish for an older brother. Then fortune kindly
put it into the heart of one to become even more, and since that time I have
been well supplied. '
In my University work I have always striven and often with success for the
highest of marks, HA,'J but if in that course which is given during the chapel
hour I received a "B," I was more than satisfied.
W. S. OUNNINGHAM.
I was born in Hackensack, Arkansas, on Black Friday, and have always
been broke. In 1898 I entered the University as unostentatiously as my com-
manding presence would admit. Some illiterate Sophomore nicknamed me
"ShortyM because I was not short. I never could quite understand it. They
did feed me on a bottle when I was a kid, but I don't see how the Sophs found
it out. I kept on growing after I got here, but the University did not grow with
me. Things began to go wrong at the very first class meeting, and when I ob-
jected to every thing that was not right, they called me a knocker. I dislike
monotony and am at present trying to get a patent on a little hammer which
can be used to knock on both sides of a proposition at once.
There are many things in this world outside of the University that I don't
like. I think that coons are the one evil of the United States 3 they get all of
the soft jobs and make a man envious. The government is all wrong. The
Socialist Party would be the one for me if they would only take my advice.
There are a lot of ignorant fellows at the head of it who never have seen a bomb.
Addyng is my favorite pastime. I shall never go to heaven, as it is too monot-
onous there. At the other place everything is too much cut and dried. What
is a fellow to do?
HILDA KALLGREN. Q.
I often look around me on the girls and boys of the University of Colorado,
and think how very fortunate they are in having the privilege of my acquaint-
ance-nay, more-the inspiration of my presence and my daily comradeship, for
perhaps you have already 'guessed from my bright blue eye, my indomitable
courage, my power to conquer any and all obstacles, that I am no ordinary per-
son. You are quite right. I will tell you more about myself.
You no doubt remember that famous Healfdem, a Northman who boldly
pushed his craft into every sea, whose influence was felt in every land, whose
name caused the nations of the earth to tremble. Healfdem had a daughter,
with a soul as noble and brave as her father's, but, because she lived in the
olden times, they told her she was only a woman, and could not be expected to
iight great battles and do great deeds.
At this her soul was hot within her, and burned until Woden, taking pity
upon her, promised her that she, too, should conquer and overcome as had her
illustrious ancestors. It is her soul that is my soul, and Woden has kept his
Sometimes when the firclight flickers, a memory of the tall pines, the frosty
sky, the shouts of the warriors, comes back to me, the old longing to fight, to
conquer, comes over me, and the soul of the daughter of Healfdem, wiser than
of yore, turns to her battles again-battles moral and intellectual-harder to
win than those of bloodshed and conquest in the centuries gone by.
We shall do something, I promise you, I and this soul of mine. It is not
for nothing that the blood of the Norsemen iiows in my veins. My heart leaps
and burns at the thought of the sin, the ignorance in the world. Be thou
strongg "Be thou ready to fight the battles that Woden has assigned thee,', oh
soul of the daughter of Healfdem!
EVA CORLEY. K. K. F.
Miss Eva Corley was born in Springfield, Illinois, in the year 1883. At the
age of six months she surprised her mother by calling for something in a for-
Mrs. Corley could not understand, and was decidely puzzled as to what to
do. She consulted all the scholars in the neighborhood, but there did not hap-
pen to be anyone residing there who spoke that language. Fortunately a Dr.
Charles Ayer was passing through the town on his annual transcontinental trip,
and, as good luck would have it, Mrs. Corley met him at the house of a friend.
She introduced him to Miss Eva. and, on the latter repeating her request, Dr.
Ayer smiled a smile, and said she wanted a cracker. I-Ie said that the language
she spoke was French.
On knowing herself understood upon receipt of the cracker, the child asked
for paper and pencil. The doctor immediately produced these, and was as-
tounded when he saw the youngster immediately proceed to draw a picture of
the cracker, eat the cracker up, and go to sleep with a serene smile on her infan-
tile countenance. The doctor then hastily excused himself Qexplaining how he
would certainly miss the great theatrical performance in New York City on
the following Friday if he did not catch the next trainj and departed.
Owing to her natural brilliancy the growing child quickly learned English,
and continued her studies in the art of drawing so early begun. She lost track
of the first person who understood her, and entered a college for girls.
On her sixteenth birthday she read in a magazine that a professor by the
name of Ayer was teaching Romance languages in the University of Colorado.
Curiosity, love of adventure, and capricc united to make her decide to attend
that great institution and to study Romance languages and Anglo-Saxon.
The successthat has attended her lies conspicuously exposed to the gaze
of every member of that institution.
. ETHEL JACKSON.
I was born in 1880 in West Chester, Pennsylvania. There I lived until
1886, when we moved to Germantown. The first incident that I remember was
President Garficldis death. This occurred when I was only one year and five
months old, but still I distinctly remember the tolling of bells, the flags at
half-mast, and the crape on the houses. People smile when I tell them how
well I remember the details, but a little poem written at the age of two, in which
I gave a description of the mournful sights and sounds will testify to the verac-
ity of my statements.
I was sent to a kindergarten with ordinary children, but it was such baby-
ish work that I did not like it, and persuaded my parents to allow me to at-
tend a private school in Philadelphia. I soon became very much interested in
politics, and though my views were diametrically opposed to those of all the
rest, I succeeded in bringing them to my way of thinking. The boys tried to
convince their fathers, but, failing, called upon me to do so which I did with
my logical arguments. I thus became a noted speaker and authority on many
questions of the day. Some thought that I might be the first woman president
of the United States.
But about that time we came to Colorado for a year, and my talents were
turned in other directions. We liked the west so much that in 1898 we moved
to Denver. I intended entering the University, so I spent one year in the Pre-
paratory School and, in 1899, became a member of the Glass of 1903.
During the last four years I have worked persistently on various branches,
especially biology. I worked six weeks to find the germ to which the disease
of plugging is due, and at last, discovered it to my own sorrow. I have found
that when once it gets into the system it can never be removed. The study of
physics is conducive to its development.
I had observed that in my own case laughter is contagious. After much
investigation, I found that it is due to a bacterium which works in the muscles
of the face especially, and sometimes in the muscles of the body, thus caiising
movements resembling some that are exhibited by a person having St. Vitus'
dance. In a short time I hope to find a successful remedy for it.
It is unnecessary to speak further of my discoveries, as accounts of them
may be found in all the prominent medical journals. I speak of these only in
order to incite some Freshman to follow in the footsteps of an illustrious Senior
and increase the fame of the students of the University of Colorado.
Me father, his name was Sir Walter 3
A poet and novelist he,
Who lived in a castle in England,
At which place was born little me.
Though I'm old enough now to know better,
I sigh for the castle of old 5
For, of course, when me father went busted,
His dear family remnant was sold.
Then I sold the best of my jewels,
And Hed from the debts and the strife 3
Right soon was established in Boulder,
Expecting to stay there for life.
The rest of my family are living
In Pueblo-but mind you don't tell.
Though the climate of England is warm, sir,
Pueblo's a foretaste of --!
Otherwise life's a bed of sweet roses,
And I follow the sweet Golden Rule.
I cook, bake, sew and wash dishes,
And' then chase myself off to school.
ADA M0 BRIS.
My childhood was spent in deciphering ancient hieroglyphics and drawing
caricatures of my friends. There has always been an insistent craving within
me for distinction, and the easiest way to attain such a position was through
my artistic sense. My college work has been a source of inspiration from an
artist's standpoint. Every- abstract idea has in my mind a colored image of
rare perspective. And so have I been carried along with the Greek myths and
living with the spirits long since away. To one of my temperament there is a
limitless field for intellectual development at the University outside of the
What am I going to do after my course at the University is ended? I
could tell you, but then there would be nothing left for you to guess.
SARAH I SABELLA K ETTLE. p
You all know where Westcliffe is? Well, I came from there. Perhaps I
shall return sometime for a visit, but you know how it is when one comes to
college. The old friends and associations seem to grow away from one, and I
could never be happy there again.
My life here has been one of external calm, but internal activity. My am-
bitions and hopes have not been flaunted before the world. But I have not been
without high ideals all this time. A fortune teller once told me that I was born
for a school teacher. That struck a sympathetic chord in my being, and the
resolve was made. I am now bringing my forces to bear on the Prep., and soon
I hope to enter the work in good earnest. But I have said too much already.
ADDYE GERTIZUDE MQUALL.
I was born-no matter when-and was raised-no matter where-and
went to high school-well, that does not matter either.
When I entered the University I began to study with a view of-but you
don't care to know that. Sufficient to say that I was pretty well satisfied with
myself and the environment.
It has been with increasing interest that I have attended class meetings
and watched the progress of the Class through their petty squabbles, sometimes
in the role of a disinterested outsider, sometimes as an active participant. I
have always held the two principles, that good scholarship and considerable icc-
cutting may very well go hand in hand. I hope to have demonstrated this to
the coming generations.
T. H. Knvsrrt.
It is scarcely in keeping with my modest and retiring disposition to give a
description of myself to the public, but I think it the duty of every man of note
to transmit to posterity as much personal data as possible, in order to avoid
such complications have arisen in case of Homer, Shakespeare, Rip Van
Winkle and others.
To begin With, I-or, speaking more in accordance with our dignity, we-
have a rather good physiognomy of the Eros type, are somewhat under six feet
in height-not counting our cane-and have a dignified iigure and appearance,
as befits one destined to adorn the legal profession.
We were born in Dublin, though not of Dublin ancestry, on February 29th,
1880. Our remote ancestry was Scandinavian, but the paternal grandfather,
being sent on a diplomatic mission to Dublin, so liked the atmosphere of that
city that he was induced to transfer thither his Lares and Penates. The hap-
piest and most treasured memories of our life center about the green hills and
Winding streams of the foster land of our youth.
Our removal from Dublin was due to the fact that the humble writer, ar-
rived at the age for higher education, desired to elect a course in the great Uni-
versity of Colorado. Accordingly we came to the beautiful city of Boulder.
Our university career has been both pleasant and successful, intellectual toil
and lighter pastimes combining in happy unison. If we have known what it
means to burn the midnight oil, we have also experienced the joy of that most
American of diversions, ice-cutting-not that we have gone deep into the pur-
suit, but to amoderate degree. If we have held a high position in scholarship,
We ever have been found in the front ranks of chivalry and devotion to the fair
sex. On ns have been conferred posts ottrnst and honor, chief among which may
be mentioned collector of class-revenues, in which capacity great tact and a
most commendable persistence have been exercised. Completing this year With
honor our course in the College of Liberal Arts, we have launched ourself into
the preparation for that noblest of careers, the legal profession. This com-
pleted, We shall bid farewell to our Alma Mater, to fair Boulder and balmy
Colorado, and Wend our way once more to the green land of our birth, to the
noble city of our dreams, the abode of wit and statesmanship-adored Dublin.
THE SPENCERIAN CLUB.
William Duane .... ............ C hief Scribe
F. B. R. Hellems ..... ........... C orresponding Secretary
James H. Baker 'tArthur Allin
George C. Taylor George H. Rowe
Organization: A The membership of this Club shall be limited to the mem-
bers of the Faculty. It was organized by Dr. Allin some years ago in order to
study the recapitulation of ancient hieroglyphics in the higher types. Un-
fortunately thc founder was expelled for Writing a legible card to the Attend-
Application for membership shall be made in the handwriting of the ap-
plicant, and if it cannot be deciphercd, he shall bc declared elected. If at any
time the writing of any member shall become so legible as to be read, he shall
be expelled immediately. I
U ' . , , James H. Baker
Jvfp 6 ' my William Duane
gg' F. B. R. Hellems
' Qfapvucr George C. Taylor
P Arthur Allin
y 017 . George H. Rowe
The above is an explanation of the signatures of the various members of
FRA TERNITY DI REG TORY .
A. T. A., Aangerous Tiresome Audes.
E. A. E., Euch Awful Egotists.
A. T. Q., A Tough Qutlit.
B. 9. ll., Butting Hrough llarties.
da. A. H., duoughtfully Ary Hinge.
E. N., Eoeiety Nuts.
D. . Y. cfm., .Qld Ygly qfahysicians.
TT. B. ct., TTroud, But qbiekle.
A. P., Areadful Tll'3,f'E61'S.
K. K. If., Krafty Kittenish 1'irls.
We have in stock a new line of refrigerators-all the latest improvements
-positively guaranteed. We give below our price list with description of the
Fon WHOLESALE USE-
M o1'ri.son-Does not take up much room, but is very spacious. Warranted
for use through the year.
Fon RETAIL TRADE-
J ones-Light and airy. Brass top. Warranted for four years, but has
been used for two already.
Bailey-Too intricate to suit the majority 5 ugly.
Brickqnstei11,-Too delicate for everyday use. Neat pattern, of uniform
height and breadth.
Fon HOUSE USE-
Rubidge-Taken on trial.
O. S. More-Latest adjustment, a special compartment for iiowers.
Rathvow,-Given as souvenirs to all visitors of our store. Please return
if not wanted.
' IICLIIJZCL-All old
onc newly fitted.
Lannon-Special rate, two for a quarter if another like it can be found
Weilancl-We have never been able to fill this with ice hence not
while it lasts, but for spring use only.
Often when the shades of twilight
From the Flat-Irons slanting down,
Deepen towards the hour of midnight
Round the dear old college town,
Memory turns its lantern bright
On early scenes of town and gown.
Then the shouts of base-football
Echo from the Gamble field 3
Hoarse monitions from great captains 3
Roar of teams that never yield.
'Mid applause of maddened rooters,
Horns that raged and bells that pealed
Tinkling from the far Gymnasium,
Mandolin and banjo, gay,
Waltzing feet and swishing silks,
Fantastieating time away.
Only memory hears and sees them,
Gone are all those Howers of May!
Then I wander to the graveyard,
There to ponder and to pore
On the ashes of professors
Famous in those days of yoreg .
And sad memory drops a tear
O'er all thatis left of wit and lore.
Carved upon each frail memorial
Of those men of toil and strife,
Stands a loyal, loving tribute
To each grand and worthy life.
Let me pause here to transcribe them
For each old grad. and his wife.
"Here lie the .dear ashes of William Duane,
Who lived without worry and died without pain.
He invented a battery that girded the earth.
'F if it The remains were quite spatteryl
He has found a new berth !
"Here sleeps Georgy Taylor,
Who worked like a nailor.
He was a great debatcr
And a noted woman-hater 5
So he'll have no great trouble
ln wheedlin' Saint Payter lv
4'Our good old Roweis
Now gone to repose,
But Holy Moses!
'Tis no bed of roses
Where he reposes V,
Our good old Rowetsf'
" ' ,UIJL jomel 'Uni 'oinel Ranialey l'
The angels all did cry.
'I tant! O willow-waley!
I tant 'urn 'omel O, my!
Because Old Nick has dot rne !'
Great Francis inade reply."
"O Doctor Ayer!
And liest thou there?
You'll find the air 1
More warm than fair
With Bornget, Gautier and Flaubert.
You'll long for even laws, and swear
The sweet Co-eds were no great care,
O, Doctor Ayer! O, Doctor Ayer P'
"Xor1in was loath this fltful life to leave 5
The Maid of Athens had him by the sleeve.
'Zoa, dear maiden, inus sas agapo,
When I go hence, thou, too, must with me go? "
"Of Philosophy now we are finally rid 5
He has gone where the sizzle 'em three on a grid. 3
And whenever he babbles of ancient conjectures,
He's tortured by having to hear his own lectures."
- .' 277
4:DCTl8lIl1 is living yet 3
'The good die young !'
We have a hunch
His knell is far from rung!
With this good bunch,
His tale cannot be sung."
BOOKS THAT HAVE HELPED ME MOST.
Professor De Long-"Sherlock Holmes."
Doctor I-lellems-f'Elements in Theory and Practice of Cooking?
Doctor Ramaley-"How to Overcome Bashfulnessf'
Mr. Taylor-"1-leveries of a Bachelorf'
Doctor Libby-'fThe Sporting News."
Doctor Duane-"High School Day Prospectus."
Doctor Eckeley-"The Heavenly Twinsf'
Professor Rowe-4'Tl1e Heavenly Twins."
Doctor Ayer-"Physical Culture."
Doctor Fenneman--"Near to Natureis Heart?
Doctor Phillips--"Intricacies of Etiquette?
Professor Vanhook-"Great Expectations?
Langs-'4The Youth's Companion?
Prexy-"Phillips Brooks on Modern Chivalry."
Professor Derleth-'fAutocrats of Fashion."
Professor Crouch-'fBack to the Mines."
Doctor Brackett-"The Little Minister."
END OE THE SENIOR BOOK.
Editorial N ote-The Senior Class, unable to secure the proper manage-
ment for their Class Book, generously oiered the valuable material to the Edi-
tors of the Annual. Our reason for giving them only ten pages, and asking
them to pay one dollar a page for surplus material, was not that we anticipated
inferior manuscript, but that We considered the empty pages valuable.
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A X31 'A
SONG OF T11 E CAMERA.
it With apologies to Lewis Ca1'roZZ.j
From his shoulders Doctor Brackett
Took his camera of rosewood,
Made of folding, sliding rosewood,
In its case it lay compacted,
Folded next to nothing.
He must photograph the great men-
Make them look like wise and sage inen
But he surely could not fail to,
He Who had read Ruskin, Perrot,
Chepiez and Masapero 3
Surely he must paint them well.
First our Prexy, he, the father,
Caine before the shining eamera,5
,Gainst a background mystic, awful,
Made With pains by Doctor Braekett.
Velvet curtains, clouds and thunder,
With the blue sky in the distance,
On it table, shining, money-
Golden money that was real,
And our Prexy standing by
Held a childfs hand in his left,
While his right hand deeply buried
QLike Napoleonj in his waistcoat,
He must contemplate the distance.
Yet the picture failed completely,
Failed because he moved a little-
Moved because he could not help it,
By the money on the table.
Next the Dean, the stunning Hellems-
He the symbol of all wisdom,
Seated 'neath a shattered pillar,
Curves pervading all the figure,
With a chaplet on his forehead,
On his face a martyred look.
This face surely had succeeded.
Doctor Brackett seemed to think so-
Seemed to think it not unlikely 3
But Dean Hellems, he excused it 3 '
Unrestrainedly excused it.
That a picture could so flatter, f
He had surely never dreamed of.
Next the face 'of Mary Rippon-
She the modern Minneha.-ha,
We must paint upon these pages 5
Paint it real and make it life-like,
Out of justice to the artist 5
Out of justice to the people,
She the moonlight and the firelight,
She the sunlight of her people.
So she sat there in an armchair,
In a room that was Gothic,
While her eye, mild, blue and peaceful,
On a bust of Goethe rested.
To his camera whispered, 'Tail not 1"
To his focus whispered, "Swerve not!
For the picture it must fail not,
Or I lose my name among them,
Of a man who paints and ponders."
Last, not least,' of all the pictures,
Doc Ramaley with strange features,
He who knows the frogs, their voices 3
Knows their haunts, and how to call them,
What they do and what they say
In the Water cool and sparkling-
Sat to have his portrait taken,
In an atmosphere of science,
With a spy-glass on the table 3
In his hands the scroll of nature,
Where he traced the strangest creatures
To their final end in man.
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Thus, at last, the pictures taken,
All concerned were bid by Prexy
To behold them in the othce.
First they stood in sullen silence 5
Then they joined, and all abused them-
Most profanely did abuse them
As the Worst and ugliest pictures
They had ever seen or heard of 3
Giving one such strange expressions,
Bald and savage, most unlike us ,
Really, anyone would take us
fAny one Who didn't know usj
For the most unpleasant people.
And the artist seemed to think so,
Thought it true and not unlikely,
So he folded up his camera,
From the building he departed,
Leading with him Minneha,-ha,
Hand in hand they went together
Down the pathway to the city.
came to s
is goin' t
I was afrz
E MG DQ?
lways heard tell about the University and Boulder, so, when Mirandy
ehool, I jest said to myself, sez I:
'js your chance, Sary Anne, to see somethin' P'
ien lXIirandy wrote and said to come at sueh a time, for the Woman's
is goin, to have its inaskyrade, I got ready and come. I was some
:out that League, though, 'eause you never can tell what young folks
o git into. As for the maskyrade, I s'posed it was one of them new-
Jreign notions they' d got up there.
the night of the maskyrade eaine. When I saw Mirandy ready to go
.id perhaps she might be chilly, but I didn't like to say nothin', so we
is in a longish sort of a hall with a pulpit in one end. I s'pose they
:h there on Sundays and a prayer nieetinf or two during the week.
knows, they must need Jem bad enough!
first thing I thought about when we went in was Mirandy's dress.
s goodness V' I gasped, 'CThere,s a man P' Mirancly laughed and said:
only a girlf' -
ourse I suppose Mirandy knew, but he looked mighty like a man to
ds in the tail
in the Iiont IIe d1dn't have any thine ox ei his iaee like most of
his black suit and one of them coats that has all the goo
ie had such funny little chin whiskers. Ile carried a cane and wore
s v ,fm
K -"'1"' 0
I 361' real?-5 mv? Goin?-
a silk hat. I thought it was kind of funny
that such a stylish, polite lookin' young
fellcr didn't take oif his hat when he
talked to all them pretty girls, but Mirandy
said that the original girl probably had
sonic hair under it that wouldn't go Well
with the whiskers.
Just then I caught sight of the cutest
little thing I most ever saw. She Wasn't
much bigger than my thumb, and had on a
tiny little iiulty white doll dress with a big
red thing in her hair, and the prettiest lit-
tle hands and feet! She looked rather
bashful and scared until the music be-
gan, but then-how she did go!
About this time there was four little
tellers came in all dressed in little gray
baseball suits and with rosy, round faces
just alike. They had a ball and a bat, and
I began to feel sort not nervous ter fear they was a-goin' to have a
game. I didn't think I' d fancy havin' that little old ball whizzin' around my
head. I decided they must be beginners, though, fer the bal.l seemed to hurt
their hands, and they didn't play long, but crawled up on top of the punchin'-
bag-not the bag itself, but the woodwork above it-and sat thereruntil they
were ready to dance.
I got sort of mixed up lookin' at so many folks. I
didn't know whether I was livin' in George Washington's QQ: "Lf
time or not, and I wasn't sure but I'd got mixed up' with ,
Barnuni's show, for there was a clown there dressed up 'I .I
the "beatinest" you ever saw, and some Colonial dairies A 1
with powdered wigs and flowered gowns, and a pretty lit- 2 ' I
tle Indian girl with big, timid eyes. I thought she 1 . f If
might be Pocahontas, or even Minnehaha, so I tried to Q21 '
get up close to her, but she was so shy that she ran away ! ' I X
and hid her face with her long, black hair. I
While I was standin' there lookin' around, I saw a blue -'
girl and a red girl with big, drooping hats and more - 1' I
goods in their dresses than you ever saw. I s'pose they .,.'-
0 . . , u . . " -irmfir5-
was nice, economical girls, and put it all in to save
LG' "Ie-...aw .
'hm n cuttin, the cloth, but I should ia thought it'd 'a been a
powerful waste of energy to have carried it all around.
tk There was one big, fat washerwoman there in a sun-
, bonnet and a blue calico dress. I s'pose she must ia for-
' got she was at a maskyrade, fer she kept her sleeves rolled
up most all the time. I sfpose most likely shejd got so
- used to it that they didn't feel comf'table down. She
K must have had a dreadful temper, though, fer she jest
- K . in kept a-scoldinf about payin'.
-'-' "' :iff 2
---4 mf' ' "I paid my way inf, she said, 'ibut they don t git none
L' I V096 WK WW Hill of my hard-earned savin"s fer somethin, to eat. I jest
brought my lunch right along."
Poor thing, I s'pose hertemper had been spoiled by havin' to work so hard..
But I told Mirandy that I thought shetd jest better keep out of her way.
'Bout then I saw two young fellers a-
strollin' along, kind of slow. They looked so gi , V 'X
Soeiabie like that I Couianft help askin' Mi- 1? ji
randy who they was. She said they called J- I
'em the two 4'Uglies,', and that they was the Q , I
two worst ice-cutters they had up there. I U t '
didnjt see no ice to cut, but then I siposed X'
itwas all right if Mirandy said so. I reckon, ' A 'Xt
too, that that was what made them poor fel- C in I ' A
lers look so dreadful tired. K l '
They was dressed jest about alike. Had My V ' f
on overalls-corduroys, Mirandy called ,em A l
-and loose coats and sweaters. They was Q
most always together, and seemed to like the USM
girls pretty well. I said I thought they was ES-"
real nice and broad-minded, cause they .
seemed to like 'em all. Mirandy laughed and said she didnjt know jest what
broad-mindedness consisted of in that case.
There was one happy, "roley-poley" little fellow there. He had ou a gray
suit and a little red cap, set 'way back on his head. Seemed to be rather a
favorite with the girls. I suppose because he had such a deferential way of
taking off his cap when he spoke to them. Then, too, he was pretty much on the
dancing, and Mirandy says that that "takes every time? 4'Bricky" was what
they called him.
dar A big, old farmer there made me feel so much at
home. I felt like makin' friends with him. He
4 looked so natural and so seedy like. The big, awk-
! ward old fellow tried to act as if he was pretty
much at home, but he looked to me as if he'd rather
I, . Q be out seein' how the crops was gettin' on instead
' L ' of 'tendin' any of them fancy ball doin's, and I
wasn't so sure but I'd rather 'a been along with
him. I kinder liked the old farmers and plain,
y -Q home folks best myself. Sort of kept my bearings
W I... e f by them, but maybe you'd like to hear about some
, H blq ML iavmer of them that was dressed up to look pretty, and
they was lots of them.
There was three all dressed alike with short, black dresses and tall dunce's
caps with gold stars and erescents, I believe they called 'em, but we call 'em
moons out on the farm-pasted all over 'em.
A prim little old maid with an old-fashioned dress and with her hair all
curled and powdered was there too. And a dark-haired girl with a beautiful
Greek gown, and another with her hair all covered with great, yellow sun-
flowers. Besides, a lot more that I can't remember.
When they'd all danced and had a good time they got out a lot of things
to eat and had a big "spread" Qas they called itj, in the middle of the floor.
When we'd finished eating Mirandy said she'd better be gettin' me away
or else I'd be in fer jinin' the League myself 5 so we said "Good-bye" until next
year to the maskyrade. LEE BROWN.
. l l 4. d
Tngm- that was br-asset: vprto IQQKA prtlflp '
A YOUTITS APOSTROPHE.
O spinster grim, thou soul of truth,
Most always gentle, calm and nice,
Hast thou back in thy long-flown youth
Ne,er cut one single bit of ice?
When slamming, jamming round you start
On conduct, order, rules intent,
Hast thou not in thy kindly heart
Some mercy for a sparking gent?
From all thy ripe experience
In life's unsolved mystery,
Hast thou not for youth's dalliance
An understanding sympathy?
With thy relentless, iron resolve '
To thus enforce thy stern mandate,
Knowest thou not how youth is prone
' Forever to procrastinate?
And now, appalled at Cupid's pranks, 4
Tho' viewing him with eyes askancc,
Canst not recall from men1ory's ranks
Q A like or kindred circumstance?
In thy dim past, so far away,
When thou Wert young and slim and trim
Didst thou fire out some smitten jay,
I Because it was "quite after ten" ?
Whate'er thou mayst haaze done or said,
Now thou art my avenging fate
That sends my lady off to hed
While I depart, disconsolate.
f-N. -THE Yiussrw'
-W! Q S
' ' XI
.. .-. .1-1-f
Baby boy, 1113111111335 love, papufs joy,
Leaves the home, far to roani 3 D
Comes to school, plays the fool.
College sport, swell escort,
Maiden fair, pretty hair,
Smile and nod, gets his waclg
Ci garettes, lager beer 5
Awful tough while lie's here 5
Study some? Too much work.
All hard stunts rather shirk.
Repriinand, goes home canned.
TH E F1?ESHHIAN"S PRAYER.
fWit7t apologies io Ifvfpliflgj
O kindly guide on wisdonfs wav
For one who sees his plightltoo late,
.Thou booster over many 21 snag,
Thou savior from st tlunkits fate,
Beloved Crib, be with us yet 3
Lest we forget--lest we forget!
The cribless Freshnian vainly tries
Some theorem, astute, to Write 3
His thoughts are on his new tin horn,
And still he groans, quite wild with fright,
MO precious Crib, he with me yet,
Lest I forget-lest I forget 3"
O dread exams! The bloekhead Hunks,
The Wizards and the sharks depart 5
And then report cards, stern and grim !
And lo! the ery from each young heart:
'fBe1oved Crib, be with us yet,
Lest we forget-lest we forget V,
EVOLUTION OF A UOLLEGE GIRL.
THE QUESTION THAT STUMPED THE GLASS.
It is amusing to notice the appalling eifect on people when asked to give
information regarding the Scriptures. A humorous situation was brought
about by this very thing during the Faust examination of last semester. Miss
Rippon, evidently wishing to spare the class any great consternation, thus giv-
ing them the full possession of their wits for the greater part of the examina-
tion, had saved this question for the last: "What passage from the Scriptures
would you select if you were to preach a sermon on Faust P" A general hush
immediately followed the giving of the question 5 all scribbling ceased. Miss
Thornburgh audibly gnawed her pen, and Willie Brackett, a pillar in the Con-
gregational Sunday School, stared so hard at the Window that he cracked his
glasses. Mr. Argall was to all appearances the only one who could command
composure 5 and having duly reached the question wrote in his book with char-
acteristic brevity, 'fJesus wept? The example of Argall, who was the first to
leave the room, inspired the bolder ones in the class, and Jamie Griffin, never
before known to be stumped by anything and also rather doubtful as to his final
grade, gave as his quotation, "Do unto others as you would they should do unto
you." A nervous little woman with new glasses had longed for an opportunity
to prove to her husband that she had read her Bible. Mrs. Fenneman is indeed
a good Episcopalian, but she considered long, for the passage must surely apply,
inally she wrote, very carefully, in her book, "There is a divinity that shapes
our ends? Neil Mcliensie, who had found his cribbing very successful,
thought surely he had read somewhere in the Bible that 'CHeaven helps those
who help themselves? Person, for the iirst time during thcsemester, rose to
the occasion and hit the nail square on the head when he gave as his text, ':What
shall it proit a man if he gain the Whole world and lose his own soul ?,' It is
at times such as this that experience will out. Miss Greenman, lingering on the
pathetic story, could not but write, 'fThat the heart of man is deceitful above
all thingsf' All those who were at a loss for a text sympathized with Goan,
who in his extremity could only muster up, "Thy will be done." Many could
not answer the question in terms of Scripture and were obliged to turn to Faust
for a suitable passage. Miss Rippon felt the truth of the saying that the
'fheathen rage and imagine vain things?
THE PROFESSOR? SZWOKER
4? A 5 rl 4- 53
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Prof. De Long-My dear, I think I will
give a smoker to the faeultyg it will be a
very pleasant and inexpensive Way of en-
Mrs. De Long-But, Ira, you don't know
anything about cigars. You will certainly
make some mistake-give them bad cigars
and then be forever regretting it.
Prof. De Long-My dear Doctor, I am
thinking of giving a smoker to the faculty.
Would it be asking too great a favor to
have you select the cigars? Get them and
have them charged to me.
Dr. Duane-Certainly: I would be more
than glad to do it.
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Professors fin chorus?-Oh, my dear De
Long, what excellent cigars! Truly the
best we have ever smoked.
Prof. De Long Copening his mailj-Oh!
the scoundrel. Fifteen dollars for cigars--
oh, it is awful!
Mrs. De Long-I told you so. I'1l never
hear the last of it.
fEdited with N otesj
The birds are hopping all around 5
It is a sign of- spring 5,
' And with each joyouslittle bound
They sweetly chirp and sing.
QThe meter of the above stanza, properly recited, conveys a sense of hop
pingv-a very subtle artistic eifeetj
There is no cloud in all the sky,
Nor any sign of rain 5
QFinding no clouds, one naturally looks for other signs of rain, but there
The leaves will soon be peeping out
To see the sun again.
It is not always winter drear---
All birds with pleasant voice,
Sunshine and iiowers will soon be here,
So let us all rejoice.
CNote the lofty, optimistic tone with which the poem closes-so well suited
to the minds of the youngj
' Emma Frances Sperry fair-
How sad she has to moulder 5
We muehly fear she needs the ice
She cut While here in Boulder.
Beneath this stone of marble pure
Lies Vera Dawson clever 3
She drew an A from every Prof.,
Yet study did she never.
We lay Ray West beside his love,
For they must be together-
An old-time combination bluff
To squeeze past good Saint Peter.
292 y V
F. P. L
Full many a niortal, young and old,
Has gone to his sareophagus,
Thro' pouring Water icy cold
Adown his warm oesophagus.
The Angel Death has flappetl his wing
And borne off Eva Corley.
She plugged li
Shets plugging yet in Glory.
Entonibod beneath this granite shaft
A nameless host together lie 3
They licked the boots o
Of course they had to Clie.
ke sin for four long years
f all the Profs.-
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il 'la all
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CWHYL acknowlcclgment to Edwarcl Laavnj
There are two sisters named Turner,
And each is a terrible learner 5
- Each studious maid
At her books, and no one could Turner.
There is a young gent called L. Fowler,
He is grumpy, you might say a growler 5
Where the girls are at Greek
It is there you may seek
For this studious gallant, L. Fowler.
Have you heard of the Freshman John Bailey,
With the girls he will gad about gaylyg
His hair is auburn
As youill plainly discern,
And he's all super?-swelled is this Bailey.
WHAT GIRLS WILL DO.
Oh, the night was fine and dandy and the street car happened handy, -
But the girls, poor things, they hadnit any cash.
As they stood there, sad, debating, and their wretched luck berating-
"Quick V' a Freshman said, for Freshies will be rash:
"Hcre's the car now, do let's board it, for our reps. can well afford it-
We'll just loop the loop, come on, girls, let's he game !
Letis just show the stuff we're made of, then what, oh what are you afraid of?
Then she swung on, and the others did the same.
As a Sophie spied a kitten, with an idea she was smitten,
That on such a lark a mascot was the thing,
And so that Sophie risked it 5 as they sped by up she whisked it,
And the kitten thought it must have grown a wing.
Well, a Boulder carts entranoing--it sent them all a-dancing
And they scorned to go inside and he polite.
These girls were patriotic, though things were most chaotic,
And they yelled and cheered for Alma Mater right.
The conductor beamed quite mildly and tore his hair right wildly-
He was up against it now, but theyid pay dear!
As they neared a certain street, out stepped a youth dressed up so neat,
But his fate had been predestined, too--I fear.
For the Sophie with the kitten on the lowest step was sittin',
And the youth quite indiscreetly mashed the eat!
Oh, what shricks and howls and spittin' from that Sophie and that kitten-
The fleeing youth thought, "Where in thunder am I at iw
Now the ending is quite mournful, the conductor he was scornful
When the girls suggested that he stop the car,
And he laughed a little lightly and he answered as politely
That heid do it gladly when they paid their fare.
Then the Freshman rashly jumped off and the others rolled off, and bumped 0E
With that kitten in the thickest of the fray 3
It was swung aloft, 'twas rolled on, the Soph was bound to hold on-
The affair was quite exciting, so they say.
The conductor stopped the car then, and he chased them long and far, then-
And the stunts they did were marvelous to relate.
They turned handsprings down the car-track, whirled that kitten like a flap-jack
And that cat has not appeared yet up to date.
The conductor they eluded, dodging trees and post secluded,
And they crept home-walking nieekly and with care,
And decided ,twas far wiser not to he a tight-wad miser-
Better save their tender feelings than their fare.
F. E. B.
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A BILLET-DO U G U.
In which are set forth the adventures of the "Man Fro
There appeared one day in Boulder,
Bulletined within the Main,
Divers rules by Upper Classmen,
Meant to give the Freshmen pain.
Choler rose Within these Freshmen,
As they read upon the wall: '
'fPipes you smoke within your own rooms,
On the Campus not at all."
"Should you meet us in your rambles,
Going to and from the town,
Smile your sweetest, and your hats tip 3
Mind you cut out sneer and frownf,
"Millinery of the plainest
Must be worn most all the time 3
Only upon state occasions
May you sport a badge or sign."
Straiglitway then a Freshman meeting
Called there was within the hourg
Formed were plans that aimed at breaking
'Upper Classmen, s vaunted power.
Chose they then their fairest lighter,
Chose the lion of their bandg
H. V. Howard, whose great great uncles
Duelled within the southern land.
Like the lambkin to the slaughter
Climbed H. V. into the Hale,
Smoking lovely two-bit briar-root,
X0 cheap Soph. could make him quail.
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Then appeared the Uhulking bullyf, If
Eugene D., a 'fgiant man" 1 '
"Sixteen times the size of Howardff lj - 1.5
So the morning papers ran. L ,fl F 'eeffgig
Explanationed he to Howard- v
Reasoned why his pipe should eool 5
Gently drew it from the lighter, '
Howard flared, and-caused the duel A
Duel he would with any man who i
Might not fear with him to iight,
Dawsonis second called it pistols,
Time was set for ten that night. '-
Then at onee this bloody-minded '
Man from Mexico began .- A,
Making direful preparation- H '
Just imagine if you ean.
While the hulky, bulky Dawson,
Mountainlike beside H. V.,
l'lniekled loudly in his eoatsleeye
.Xt what Howard eouldn't see.
In the grimly, dimly silence
MQ Where the Delt house blocked the light
I , From the flooring, sneering are lamp,
"M There occurred this bloody iight.
Y , Twenty paces were between them
,y X As they stood there back to baek.
4' K I. When they turned there lay the Deathpath
K fl- I Twixt the pistol muzzles blaek.
fl A F'
,f Leaped the smoke and 'fire from both guns,
7, , A Dawson stumbled, gasped and fell 3
:xiii T , Howard rushed about insanely-
Aff Dawson died, you reckon? Well
l '- 1. Y Hardly died, you see, dear reader,
1 li 9 For you seldom hear, you know,
leg Oi' a Sophomore like Dawson
:swim Killed with bullets made of dough.
dz i W .B. C.
1 ,ff y. .
fox that little ,candle Xhroms
AIRS' beamd So shines 0. good deed Rn
cl nuuojhuxg ,xuo'rXrX
PREXI' AND THE KISS.
All this was years ago, however, and the last traces of the daring deed have
long since been shaved away. I was coming across the Campus early one beau-
tiful spring day. It was the morning after my classmates, the Senior Laws,
had given their dance in the Gymnasium, and here and there on the dewy grass
might still be seen a lost rose, a stray program and bits of gay ribbon, the dis-
carded souvenirs of last night's revels. In the solitude of the early dawn I was
beginning to feel the supremacy of my waking mind over the sleeping world,
when a mighty hand struck my shoulder and shattered my vision of solitary
"Hello, Mac! Up already? Well, no wonder 3 I wouldn't be able to
sleep either if such good luck had come my way. Congratulations in order, old
fellow? Here's my hand?
"What are you talking about PM I demanded.
"Why, don't you know it yet? Oh, of course not 5 now that I think about
it, you weren't present last night, and you may believe mc, Mac, you missed the
better half of your life. By the way," he continued somewhat mysteriously,
Kit strikes me youire a trifle slow." With that' he gave me a significant grin
and strode away. I couldnjt help wondering as I looked after him, to how
many other absentees he would carry his mystifying news. Some dozen stu-
dents had to my knowledge regretfully expressed a necessity to be elsewhere
that night, and he was the very man to make them feel that the thing they had
missed was the only thing worth having. Before chapel hour, several Laws had
grasped my hand and wished me joy 5 and having noticed my perplexity, had
winked at each other and called me "frightfully slow." I doubted not that
they were up to a ruse of some sort and determined to change my front in the
hope of gaining a clue. What was my embarrassment when, during chapel
time, one of the Professors furtively indicated me to the President of the Uni-
versity! That dignitary glanced several times in my direction, covertly
enough, to be sure, but with a quaint gleam of humor that was uncommonly
fine, and when in passing out he gravely saluted me with a "Good morning,
MacLernan," I thought the chapel would rise from its fiooring and spin around
my head, for it was said that he knew only the great by name.
"Hello, Mac! Where were you last night ?i' Before I could answer, an-
other law student, Hank Tompkins, came up, grasped my hand and vocifer-
ated, "Well, you're a peach, Jack MacIiernan! I never suspected there was
anything so ravishing in that make-up of yoursf'
"I hope youire convinced at last,', said I, warming to the subject and won-
'fConvinced ?,' he echoed. 'fWell, rather! She seems to think so, at any
rate, and her opinion is all that is necessary to make it true. Youire the luck-
iest chap in B-g although it strikes me you're remarkably slow in embrac-
ing your opportunityf, .
NSlow?', I repeated hotly, the word was becoming intolerable to me.
"I fail to see why I should hurry as long as all my friends are driving ahead to
do my work and bring me the creditf'
"That,s right, Mac," returned the other, rather more quietly. "But if I
were you, I wouldnit let a girl hurry for me-and the queen of the ,Varsity
C'The Queen of the ,Varsity,,' I mused, "who could that be ?v I hadn't the
remotest idea, and what had she done for me?
'fWhy werenit. you at the dance last night 'Pt' was the next query.
HA fellow can't wear a jersey at a dance," I retorted, wincing at his arro-
gance, yet keeping my temper under my heel. 4'And as far as I have noticed
the queens of the 'Varsity scarcely know the assistant janitors of College Hall."
c'Ye godsfj gasped my inquisitor. 4'Wake up, old man, wake up, and get
some of those ancient notions out of your pate. Where are your eyes and ears
and head and heart? If you've bound them in a sheepskin fetch them out, for
the love ofd-"
At this moment a group of girls coming from the Scientific Building
greeted him, and he raised his hat with a flourish and bow that were to me re-
pugnant fer their Very exquisiteness. And the girls, presumably sane, liked
that! For they smiled and blushed, and blushing more than all the rest was
my childlike Sophomore friend, Bliss Harriman by name, a pretty, reticent
lassie who was always lonely, it seemed, and who had asked me once or twice if
she might take her lunch in my society.
':l3y Jove, there she is now lv commented Tompkins under his breath, then
aloud, while an extravagant courtesy and sweep of the hat accompanied his
"This way, most gracious lady 5 come right this way." I couldnit, on my
life, determine to whom he was addressing the absurd salutation 3 for all smiled
more or less and indulged in exaggerated signs of consternation, except indeed
the timid little Sophomore. She stood a little removed from her companions,
regarding the scene with a bashful, sympathetic smile, like one not sharing the
secret, but wishing 'them much enjoyment. I withdrew as the girls approached,
for I was too much of a social bungler to be of use in a crowd of laughing girls.
24 :F :ls Pie
"May I eat with you again to-day ?" It was Miss Barriman's piping treble
that greeted me as I sat feasting near a tree on the slope of the lake. I hur-
riedly spread my napkin on the grass beside me and bade her have a seat by
'fWhere's your lunch IW I interrogated as she seated herself.
"I wasn't hungryf, she answered wearily. 4'You know my appetite fails
me utterly when I stay up latef, At the same time she bent forward languidly
to inspect a dish of olives which my well-meaning landlady had stowed away
with a batch of moist pastry and other inedible fare.
"So you've been dissipating, too ?,' I demanded with mock severity. "At
a thimble club, I p1'esume, or some other charitably inclined organization ?"
I Instead of answering, she picked an olive out of the brine with a fancy hat-
pm, and planted her little White teeth in the pulp. Surely she was a dainty
mortal, and I fear that I liked her all too well for my peace of mind, although it
was only a week since first she had spoken to me. As I beheld her serious, wide-
awake blue eyes, her sunny hair and delicate facial coloring, I was reminded of
a rosy infant awakened from sleep. There was that freshness and brightness
in every look and movement. Finally she remarked reiiectively:
"I don't suppose you heard that the Senior Laws had a dance last night ?'5
"To be sure I did 3 but what do you know about it ?" '
"Why, I went to the dance,'7 she cried with the most innocent delight in
her childish eyes. "I went with my chum and her escort, and had a lovely
time! Only," she added with sudden melancholy, "I made an awful fool of
"You stepped on your partneris toes, I'll wager, and got your program
mixed up with your chumis, and lost your roses and spilled"--
"No, it wasn't anything so simple as that." She paused and with great
discrimination stuck for another olive. "You see, it was like this. Several of
the faculty and students were standing about doing nothing when Miss Leader
-she always takes things into her own hands-suggested that we have a game
of forfeits-you know how stupid that is."
Indeed I did not, but I assented.
"Well, we did our best with 'Simon says thumbs upf and dear old solemn
Prexy actually took the trouble to view the sport from a little distance. He
didn't smile exactly, he simply stopped looking serious, and then we knew that
he was amused. And really," she continued, somewhat conscience-stricken, "it
was too funny to see our decorous professors bob every way imaginable when
orders came 'thumbs on your head, Simon says thumbs on your toes,' and when
someone shouted 'thumbs on your neighbor's pocket, one little professor smiled
sadly and apologized, but did it, nevertheless. And now the fun began-the
girls were giving their rings as forfeits, the boys their watches, and I declare,
the judges had us in a tight place. Miss Leader was the first judge and Hank
Tompkins was the holder.
"'Heavy, heavy hangs over your headj says he, and Miss Leader asks,
'Fine or superfine ?'
" 'Superiinef says I-Iank, 'what shall she do to redeem it ?' Now it was
that my troubles began. Before speaking, Miss Leader, who is really a great
mind-reader, scrutinized every face in the company. When she looked at me, I
nearly swooned-I couldn't appear unconeerncd, knowing all the while that it
was my emerald Tompkins held in his hand. And sure as Fate, when she had
stared long enough, she smiled with a satisfied air and pronounced the judg-
ment. Itwas cruel, it was unpardonablef'
"What was it 'Pi' I interrogated.
She shook her head like one overwhelmed at the recollection of such
"The judgment W she cried. " 'Let her kiss the man she likes best in this
room 3' Well, I thought I'd perish. Everybody knew that the ring was mine
and they were laughing and guffawing all around me. 'Hurry up there, Miss
Barriman, and find your man,' that horrid Hank Tompkins cried out, 'This
Way, most gracious lady, come r-right this way,' and pointed to himself with a
"Gee Whittaker !" I ejaculated, gazing at her in bewildcrment.
':Yes, it was shocking, now wasn't it ?', And while she surveyed me with
an infantile peut, it dawned upon my sluggish comprehension that right here,
comfortably settled upon a plot of grass before me, and sampling a mess of
green olives, sat Tompkins' 'iqueen of the 7Varsity." Pshaw, what a pity, what
a pity! And here I had been iiattering myself all these days that it was my
superior insight into human nature that had enabled me to discern the quality
of this supposedly lonely child. And I had rejoiced over my find, for it was
the lonely and unbefriended that took me seriously, and I had begun to hope
that she, too, like the rest of these, would in time find my devotion worth her
while. But what place had I in the thoughts of one who found a devotee for
every smile? "Slow," did they call me? The term was too mild. Mrs.
Poundstoneis gentle cow, when she lumbered up three flights of stairs to condole
with a certain professor, was a miracle of celerity in comparison with me. Too
bad, too bad.
"I wonder what you're thinking," she remarked, smiling and offering me
an olive from the end of her pin.
"About Tompkins and his remark," I answered boldly.
"Ohl Well, you know for a moment I had to hold my ears to shut out
their noisy cries. I donft think there was any excuse for such clamoring-not
any in the world."
Her heightened color, her flashing eyes, her petulant chin, tossed back im-
periously, seemed to challenge the expression of an opinion.
WI believe I'll defend the Laws and blame Miss Leader for the uproar.
And as for me, if I had been there and had thought that anything could have
been gotten for shouting, l would certainly have out-clamored the restf'
She blushed more deeply, but shook her head in pensive disapproval. A
swift sigh, a momentts mournful contemplation of the lake's shifting surface,
and she turned to me with her natural vivacity.
'CWho got the kiss 'iw I asked slowly.
"Oh,,' she retorted indifferently, "Let me sec. I was to kiss the Law I
liked best in that room. Well, I pretended to take a hasty survey of the men
present and then just told them that the Law I liked best zuaisvft in that room! I
thought PreXy's eyes sparkled foran instant and I knew that I had pleased
him. He turned on his heel then, thinking perhaps that the game was endeflg
but I had another dimeulty to faee. As I walked up to the holder to get my
ring one of the boys with whom I had refused to go to the dance got up and took
it upon himself to explain that I had willfully, deliberately and premeditatedly
misinterpreted the nature of the obligation imposed and that it still remained
for me to distinguish, mind you, rlisting-uis7L, the Law I liked best of all the
Laws in that room. One or two of my friends frowned at that and all around
grew terribly still. I didn't eryv-she took the trouble to assure me lg the tre-
mor in her voice was more than half audible even then. "I didn't lookhat any
of them, but walked straight to where Prexy stood, mounted the footstool near
by and kissed him, and I don't care. I did like him better than any of the
other boys in that room."
What a sorrowful face was that that drooped before my ineredulous stare.
I didnit dare to laugh.
'CHOW did he take it ?" I ventured cautiously. '
KThereis the ditliculty V' she shouted. '4He stepped back a pace, and stared
at me over his glasses. And would you believe it, he neither smiled nor
frowned, but mentioned something about the :other cheek' and gravely offered
to assist me to the footstool againf' The tears were actually Welling into
"But I don't eare,', she continued. "To make things right, I confessed
everything to Mrs. Prexy early this morning, and what do you suppose she
"I havenit any ideaf, Q
6'She said, 'Bless your heart, my dear, that's nothing, I do it every day, and
it docsn't bother him in the least. IfIe'l1 get over it in time? " Her lips tool-:
on a woful droop, but I laughed this time until my face hurt. I think I must
have laughed a smile into her bonnie eyes, for soon she clasped her knee and
lolled back and forth contemplating in sweet reverie the sunlight in the op-
. c'Well, that isn't all ?i' I asked arehly, my faculties were fairly on the
"What else is there Ft' she returned with apparent indifference. I noticed,
however, that she made haste to sift the gravel throuffh her linffers and stud
the shape of the fallen pebbles.
C1 C D y
'Tm interested' in the Law that wasn't there," I suggested.
She raised her fingers to her chin and looked gloomily forth toward the
horizon, but gave no spoken response.
"Perhaps youire not ?'i I ventured. .
'fPerhaps," she repeated eurtly, and yet, despite the indifference of her
voice, I fancied I saw in her countenance a look of far-away tenderness.
"Is he the one that might have taken you to the dance PW I inquired.
,Her lips curled seornfully as she observed:
"I don't believe he knows how to dance. It's books, and books, and noth-
ing but books with him." '
i'And he's a trifle slow ?" I continued, bending forward 3 I was beside my-
self. The insane congratulations of my comrades in the morning were making
havoc with my discretion.
The mist that suffused her eyes as she kept them averted was probably not
intended for my gaze, and I tried faithfully not to see. She nodded a sorrow-
i'And rather plain--0, extremely plain ?', I added in a suppressed voice,
while I drew nearer to her in my excitement. I
She arose and seemed on the point of leaving, when suddenly she turned
and looked down upon me with a shamefaced scrutiny. The color had faded
from her cheek, and what had been a mist had become a tear.
NIS he plain ?" I pleaded again. I
She smiled, saying plaintively:
"He doesn"t look plain to me."
Ah, that for one fleeting moment the campus had been a desert!
ak Sk S4 bk if if :li if i if
NI believe I have something that belongs to youf'
It was the I3resident's low, sonorous voice that vibrated through the dnsky
:'To me ?" I replied, pausing in my work. "What is it ?"
He did not answer immediately, but stroked his strong sallovv face with
the air of a man considering a grave difficulty.
'KI believe you call it a kissjl he observed, scowling, While he reached for
something in his vest pocket.
As I watched him, I wasn't so sure that our solemn President, with his
solemn expression, weuldnjt solemnly hand me that kiss in an envelope.
4'It probably doesnjt belong to me," I remarked.
Just then I noticed in his' eyes the gleam that had held my interest in
the morning. - E
"It probably does," Was the imperturbable rejoinder. KYes, it is yours,
it was entrusted to me by a young lady who a moment before had implied that
it was the property of an absent Law."
"But I understand that there were many absent LaWs,'J I interrupted.
"No, you donntf' He spoke in such a bored monotone that had it not
been for the fine spark of fun shimmering from under his heavy brows I would
ha ve had much doubt as to the state of his humor.
"I interested a few of my legal friends in the matter," he continued, "and
they ascertained for me the number of absenteesfi ,
f'You, Mr. President?" I gasped.
. Q 304
"If, he responded, gravely.
"Well," said I with some audacity, Uwe Laws never dreamed that we had
a ringleader among us. This should have happened four years ago. As it
is, youive surprised us."
"Yes," said the President as cquably as ever, "I was surprised myself-
especially when it was discovered that out of the full enrollment of Seniors but
one man was absent, and his name was"-
Instead of mentioning my name he folded his hands behind him and
walked the round of the room.
At last, returning to his old position, hc said:
"I trust that you will not insist that I surrender the token of the past
night. Indeed, the diihculty of such a proceeding must- appeal to you. I am
willing, however, to make some sort of restitution. What would you think of
a position in Judge L-'s office after Commencement? He informs me in this
note that he desires the services of a careful, clever man. Lay aside your broom
and come to the hills with me. We can ta.lk it over in the hills, eh ?7'
. JOHANNA Rnrss.
A merry maid with eyes of brown,
A face that never knew a frown,
A red wool jacket, a happy way,
Had caused a most excited fray
Among the boys. The rivalry
Did grow apace, and chivalry
No bounds nor end did know.
The sky is never clear in love,
This maid could never look above
But 'twas most dark and Haley,
And all about she noticed. daily
The landscape dark and Dawby grew.
Still the impending choice yet closer drew,
For one must win, the other go.
But, Woman-like, sheis most perverse,
And will not let us end this verse
Heroic like, but weak and lame,
For matters still remain the same.
No lover holds the place supreme,
For she alike on both doth beam,
And seems most happy so.
xref 1 A mfs
Effect of an Instrucfofs Joke.
When a Professor Makes a Break
THE SOCIAL WORLD.
The season at Redluob has been most successful. All of the hotels have
been crowded to their fullest capacity, and never before in its history has it
drawn so largely from the 4'Great World? After the retirement of the Duch-
ess to her country place near Tnomgnol, it was officially announced that there
would be no more court functions. Naturally the younger set sought Redluob,
which has the double advantage of being in close proximity to her Grace and
of offering every amusement and gayety. A
Perhaps one of the most fascinating women of the season is the charming
niece of a wealthy Yaruo banker, Lady Nelleh Emoh. She is barely out of
her teens, very girlish, but with all the grace and accomplishments of her
English mother. She has drawn about her no less a personage than the Rus-
sian Nietsnekeirb, who is making such a great show with his turnouts, dinners
and lavish entertaimnent. But the extravagant Nietsnekeirb has been some-
what outdone of late by the suave Englishman, Nossirom, who has backed up
his attentions with the young Duke of Ifles, a slim youngster just out of school.
One of the most sought-after of all the court beauties is the bright Mad-
ame Xnuh. Her charming vivaeity and sprightliness of manner have quite
captured the fiery young Captain Noswad, who lays claim to her affections on
the fact that he has had several "affairs of honorf' The captain has had it all
his own way until the appearance of the Japanese ambassador, Yelah, who has
the advantage of a previous acquaintance with Madame Nnuh at the Indian
capital of Llahsram. Since, the rivalry has grown very tense, and it is hard
to say which is the more assiduous in his attentions, the fiery captain or the
Among the late arrivals are the Baroness Yrreps and Lady Treblig-Nos-
wad, who is distantly related to the captain, but disowns the connection. Both
of these 'ladies have been at Court, and rumor whispers that the baroness,
though barely out of mourning, has engaged herself to the Hungarian pro-
moter, Htelred. Lady Treblig-Noswad is one of the most influential ladies at
Court, and one of the few successful women in politics. Immediately upon
the announcement of their arrival the carriages of the Duke of Ees and the
Marquis D'Lih appear before their hotel.
It is learned from reliable sources that the young Secretary of State, Mr.
Doowrag, has much offended her Grace by his attentions to the brilliant and
accomplished Ennaej Retluoc, daughter of the celebrated Olbeup judge. He
is in constant attendance upon the lady, either in her drives in the Park or at
her hotel, in fact, the matter is regarded seriously even by the Secretary him-
self. A formal announcement of the engagement is expected as soon as Mlle.
Retluoc returns to the city.
As an example of rapid preferment, Edylc Nosreppe stands alone in the
history of the last few years. From a mere under-secretary he has risen by his
own. merits to a place of no mean credit in the State. His eloquence and youth
have appealed to the people very strongly, and his cordial reception by Lady
Treblig-Noswad at the last drawing-room has 'quite established his place in
society. llis affair with the celebrated actress Eylof Siwel created some talk,
but this has blown over since his affections have become so strongly 'moored to
the invincible Lady Macaul.
Every season has its tragedy. The whole social world was greatly shocked
by the suicide of the young Turkish prince, Olro Erom. The prince had been
attending the University at Redluob, and, during the past winter at one of
the royal concerts fell desperately in love with the prima donna, Madame Ztarg.
He succeeded in being presented to Madame Ztarg before she left the theater
that night, and since has followed her in her tour over the continent. Just what
the circumstances of the romance and its tragic ending are we are not fully
informed. The prima donna has fled to Paris to avoid notoriety, and has
refused an interview to any of the press agents. It may be safely argued that
the father of the prince interfered lg and the young man possessed of a morbid
tendency and unbalanced by his passion committed the desperate act.
A maiden quaint, deniure and trim,
Long known as being very prim,
In going to her class at night,
Could not but feel a little fright
Ere she had reached the Maiifs bright light.
And of that class of lazy men
Not one, I say, of six or seven,
Not one would offer to attend
A maiden safely to her haven.
And how could she, half scared to death,
Come to this class all out of breath,
Keep all her thoughts collected, tool
Enough, a Freshman pleased to do
Real service in a woman's honor,
y Marched up and in a gallant manner
Assured the maiden of his arm,
New she can come without alarm.
THE BIG PARADE
The Centennial celebration was pretty good. We can truth-
fully say that the concert was real nice, and that the addresses
before the different schools were fair, that is, the participants did
K their best, which of course is all that anyone can do. But the
Q event, carried out by people who can really do things was the
Q . Students' Parade. It was certainly something magnificent.
I! There was Boulder mud about seven and seventy-seven sevenths
f inches deep. There were hay racks and tallyhoes pasted all over
with red and yellow paper, and a Japanese lantern on every one.
The whole parade was lined up on the Campus ready to start.
There were lots of iirecrackers shot off. The Medics always engaged
in some uplifting stunt, were dressed up to represent 'fAngels of Lightvf ?j.
In fact, they know more about spirits than anyone, the Laws not excepted.
"Doc" Finnikyman was boss of everything about the parade, and whatever
he said was promptly done. His first lieutenant or straw-boss was the Right
Honorable Phill-Up Handsomely Argall, alias "Tank,'J who was superbly
mounted on a high-strung, sorrel wind-splitter with a bobbed tail and shaved
legs. "His Intellectual Humorosityv was
provided with two orderlies, namely, Aw-
ful Qlinej Bucker fthej Terrible, alias
"Tonk," and Hearty Phounder Cofj Gam- W Jun,
ble-field, alias H. P. G., which two rode h l
madly back and forth bearing orders from I fi yil, f gy '
:fHis Corpulent Indolencev to the boss who V i .
heeled it down hither and thither with the - , .
anxious responsibility of a hen whose WA s
chickens are badly scattered. , , , v, , G A N 7 v
The boss had a hard time getting I
things in order a.nd getting started, so GSB'
he gave each student ten cents to help him out. Then they were ungrateful
enough to call the Centennial the Ten-Centennial 3 and said that it ought to be
worth a quarter 5 but the boss was boss, and in a thundering voice hushed them
into silence. Something was the matter. Presently f'His Corpulent Indolencei'
rode up and told the boss that he eouldntt have that parade waiting any longer 5
it would have to start, ubegobbft But it couldntt start, because the tail end
was behind the college Sophs, and they couldntt starthecause the tallyho con-
taining the fairy maidens was mi1'ed down in the mud, and "Homer", and "Hor-
acev had gotten HYH111lJHlitlOl1S,, and broken their harness.
. . , . , - . ' ' 1 -
gy QE Theie ws as -the u hole string waiting on one layout. 'The pa
a W' rade was billed to start at 7 p. in. sharp, now, at 'T :lo it stood
Q00 ' f stock still. Serious was the situation! Great the suspense!
The boss swore entl f under his breath Jerha s . '4His Cor-
S 3 l P
pulent Indolencev folded his hands in mute appeal to heaven-
inx Q R it was too noisy to say out loud. A war-whoop from Light-
, Fingered Pete, alias "Lcm" in front on the stage-coach an-
' VA!3ut v.5
A Y vt" I nounced that he was waiting. Screeches from the disembodied
spirits behind frightened the infantile tribe, who set up a howl. But it was
quickly hushed by a dose of Mellinis Food. It was no use to fret, however, so
all eorked up their impatience and waited for repairs to be made. "His Cor-
pulent Indolencev had by this time become oblivious to his surroundings in
a profound reverie of thought. ,
A sudden idea struck the boss. He had forgotten the Faculty. He strode
to the "Main" and trotted them out to their place in the lead of the procession,
so that the students might be properly following in their footsteps. Finally
the great parade started and, with a flourish of megaphones and twinkling of
lights crawled slowly down the hill. Every heart was gay 3 everyone felt bigger
than his neighbor. Some burst into snatehes of song 5 a joke was cracked here
and there, and the three sweet old grandmothers in the stage-coach smiled
serenely. ' 1
But this intense gayety was destined to have a severe shock. Word came
back that the Faculty were no longer at the head of the procession, and could
not be found. Where could they be? The line still continued, however, with-
out them, but all felt some mystery in connection with the escaped Faculty. We
had skads of fun as we meandered through the town, and had reached the mid-
dle of the line-of-march when some one spied on a corner of Pearl Street old
Trigonometrikus, accompanied by that fieager, aggressive, grasping attention"
of his, rapidly calculating on a piece of paper the expense of such a display.
Suddenly Botanikus came down the sidewalk at a 2 240 gait, his hat in his hand,
his foretop flying in the wind, and grabbed him by the arm, saying: iiCut it
out and come up here on this other corner, for the Faculty are going to give a
yell." As we turned the corner there stood old Philosophikus, with his noisy
red vest on, waving his hat, leading the bunch, as usual, in giv-
ing three cheers for the students and the parade.
Take it all in all, the parade made a safe and successful tour of the town.
Of course there were the usual annoyances. Among others two small boys, Sam-
"E 55:1 gg!
. Qi, nf
my Pease and Omar Garwood, were wont to stand on the cornea-
and watch the whole parade go byg then 'fchase thernselvesi'
through the alley and round to the next Corner to see it all over.
They kept this up until we started up the hill, then they fell in
behind shouting '4Varsity! Varsity! Varsity! Rah, Rah,
Rah I" On the corner of Twelfth Street the band played off on
us and We had to come honie without inusie. The Freshies did
pretty well through the whole inareh. We only had to stop now
and then for Willie to get his rattleg and once because Helen had
dropped her bottle. T
I CE A ND I Ulf.
When old Boreas' icy blasts
F rom cold Montana's barren wastes,
With blighting breath the eainpus chills,
And binds With ice the lakes and rills,
And heaps the snow upon the hills 5
Then Crandallis heart with rapture thrills.
He hies hiin forth to cut some ice.
When gentle Zephyrus' smiling face
v Brings joy and gladness to the race,
The songs of birds and hum of bees
Berne on the balniy vernal breeze
Adds charm to grass and flowers and trees.
The student then from chapel flees.
He hies hini forth to cut some ice.
ILLUSTRAITED AND ANNOTATED TEXT
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THE TIGHT-WAD TR UST.
Whereas, one bunch of politicians once upon a time did band themselves
together and form and frame a constitution for the government of themselves
and their posterity, likewise
We, the KTight-Wads" of the University of Colorado do hereby draw up a
like article as follows:
We, the Tight-Wads of the U. of C., in order to perpetuate our kind and
to save them from the danger of extermination at the hands of the Athletic,
Oratorical and Christian Associations, alias "PreXy and his gangjf do hereby
ordain and establish the secret order of tenacious "Tight-Wadsv to be known
as the "Tight-Wad Trust."
Article I. Membership.
The membership shall be active, associate and honorary.
Section 1. ' Requirements for active membership: No person shall be eli-
gible for active membership who cannot boast of an ancestry of at least three
misers and who is not able to pull his old manjs leg for fifty 'iplunksv per
month, which amount he must zealously hoard or spend on anything whatsoever
except University functions, also he must have the ability to squeeze the dollar
until he makes the eagle squall. Moreover he must never Kdig up" for Ath-
letics, Oratory, Debate, Class Stunts or any universal interest whatsoever. He
must not subscribe for the Silver and Gold or the Annual. Under no consider-
ation is he ever to spend any money except for his own direct personal aggran-
Sec. 2. Requirements for associate membership: Any person habitually
associating with and in sympathy with "Tight-Wadsj' who does "dig upt' occa-
sionally but who always squeals when he docs have to, may become an associate
member of this order.
Sec. 3. Honorary membership: Lastly, only those former active mem-
bers who have completed a four years, course without ever being guilty of "dig-
ging upi' are eligible to honorary membership. ,
Any member whosoever-be it the Most Worshipful Grand Master of
"Tight-Wadsv himself-who is ever convicted of 'tloosening up" and growing
suddenly generous and lavish with his 'gcoinj' shall be deemed guilty of a mis-
demea.nor. He will lose his drop." as a "Tight-Wadi, and shall thenceforth be
known as "Spat-Wad," and will be thcnceforth unknown as a "Tight-Wadf'
Section 1. Dues. There shall be no dues in this organization, as the re-
quirement of dues is entirely inconsistent with our principles and therefore
would be useless, considering the fact that dues could not be collected.
Sec. 2. When the name of any person is proposed for membership by
unanimous vote he shall, before becoming a member, be put on a term of proba-
tion of six weeks, which is as follows: For six weeks he must smoke not less
than seventeen cigarettes per day, for which cigarettes he must 'thumb all of
the tobacco, papers and matches.
Sec. 3. Pledge. KI hereby promise never to 'dig up, for any University
or student interest whatsoever, or for any reception, dance or local stunt of any
kind for the benefit of or amusement of anyone whomsoever. Nor will I take
any interest in the Silver and Gold otherwise than to read one at the pigeon-
holes at the expense of someone else. Never will I be guilty of going to a game
unless I can work someone for a fcompfg in short, I will earnestly seek for my-
self that which will benefit me and only me. I promise in conclusion to adopt
for my daily motto:
'f 'Every man for himself and the devil take the hindermostf '
--ff' fl' i
.f y W 1-fe- 5 iff f 1 fi
i I "U :E
.WY , Y , .
It occasionally happens that one' fellow gets the baggage and the other gets
SKETCHES FROM THE CHILDHOOD OF A FEVV FAVORITE PROFESSORS
1 ' A X' '
x X '
R It X jf K lm!
J ' x xi I M y X
S- lg QAVXX l i '
fd 'll , lil,
Dr. Ayer was the most beruffled and
befrillcd youngster in the neighborhood.
, 1 V
Prof, Taylor was always late for school.
Dr. Allin, following instinct. Later he
went through il process which formed
Dr. Libby Cyoung pliilosoplierb-Wliy
wuz the moon made of green cheese?
x y U
Indeed they were altruistic,
And the members all optimistic,
That to give things a poke
And make a great smoke
Would surpass the art linguistic.
Together they drew a select crowd,
The 'fUltra', their watehword so proud,
'Mid their own ovations,
Sent out invitations,
And only the Greeks were allowed.
They called an Hellenic Fair 3 Y
The mightiest men were there 5
And some were red-hot,
And others were sot
To bust up the meeting right there.
Young Griffin then took 'a square shot,
And Lannon fell dead on the spot 3
The meeting was heated
And never repeated,
And what became of the lot?
They came in their lamb-skins white,
And never thought of a iight 3
But once it was known
There was a coveted bone,
The meeting became a sad sight.
They wrangled together like sin,
Cleared the board as clean as a pin 3
Ate each other up
Without drink or sup,
And since have never been seen.
I BOOK RE VIE WS.
Allin.. 'Tarental Care."-By Arthur Allin, Ph.D.: A psychological
study soon to appear in the Investigations of the Department of Psychology
and Education of the University of Colorado. Offers a great fund of direct
observation and some astute arguments as .to the biological and social value of
Ayer. "A Trip to Old Mexico,"-By C. C. Ayer, Ph.D.: A work to be
reeoinmended to anyone anticipating a summer in Old Mexico. In five vol-
umes. Indexed, with maps, principal cities, theaters, and a full summary of
all necessary expense 5 for as the witty author remarks, if you haven't the money
you can't take the trip. N. Y. Macmillan, 1902.
Hellems. 'fSongs of Regret."-By Fred B. R. Hellems: The serious-
ness and deiiniteness, the intensity of these short lyrics somewhat detracts from
the effective melody and sweetness. We have particularly in mind. the two
poems, t'The Lost Hopef' and 'fldle Hours." Boston, Houghton, Miilin Co.
Stratton. "True Culture."-By Margaret Stratton: Written for the
women of the University of Colorado. The author says that she has followed
all of the precepts laid' down in this book and found them a successful means
to the acquiremcnt of a perfect taste in literature, art and the proprieties of life
-the work will not be appreciated by anyone who has not been as far east as
Boston. Boston, Ginn., 1903.
Ramaley. "Voices of the Frogs?-By Francis Ramaley, l?h.D.: Collec-
tions of talks before the Faculty Club. It was only upon the earnest solicita-
tion of his colleagues that the author gathered these random articles together in
book form. The title is taken from one of the most popular stories which tells
about Papa Frog, Mamma Frog, Johnnie Frog and the tadpole baby, and what
they all said upon a certain occasion.
1 ' -
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PSITTA C US.
Once there was a pretty parrot. 'She was like others of her kind-
an echo. But this bird was possessed of a double-ended tongue that wagged
below a brain wherein were stored bitterness and malice. While yet a young
bird she kept her gimlet gaze upon those things that men would forget, treasur-
ing them while bitterness and malice made room for these new neighbors gladly.
This bird of ours fluttered about in the woods for a while, and her brilliant
feathers and double-ended tongue attracted many sportsmen who fired futile
shots in her direction. At last a literary western man brought her within
reach with a silver bullet, and held her within his hand. He was astonished at
the number of naughty words that rolled off her tongue and at the same time
was highly amused. So he brought her to Denver and tied her with a gold
shackle-chain to a great post on Sixteenth street, where she might scream at
the crowd. She was continually proving to the world that she was truly a
naughty bird, and no man slipped on the pavement below that she did not jeer.
Some tried to teach her pleasant words and verses, but she only
hissed, for the two who lived in her brain censored all except the harsh, fire and
brimstone sort that came in. These kinds our parrot could wreathe into the
most symmetrical ehaplets of sarcasm to be cast by her upon those who might
pass her way. Her owner, finding her taste depraved, was at first much dis-
appointed in his choice of a bird, and blamed himself for being deceived by
bright feathers. One day, however, as he passed the post he saw a large crowd
convulsed by the bitter jests of Poll and immediately an idea came to him. He
caged his bird and listened. A lovely flow of invective came from Poll. . The
stenographer committed this. Then with a sharp knife the literary man carved
the words upon the old post and made the people pay to see. People flocked
from afar to fling their pennies into our friend's purse, while Poll cursed the
Canaries and mockers, less blasphemous, trilled their melodious notes
to empty streets or to an occasional member of the old school who paused
and listened for a moment, ashamed lest some younger man accuse him of old
fogyism, or sneer at a mind able to find pleasure in an unspiked cup.
And to-day the people we meet simper at the words upon the post and,
fearful lest they themselves may be her next victim, wait for the latest echo
of our Poll.
No, NoT qvife , Bw'
I ,lx .f-
Following is a list of the firms who have advertised in the Coloradoan. The
manager wishes to take this opportunity to thank them for the supnort rendered
him, Without which it would be impossible to get out this book. He wishes also
to impress upon the students the necessity of according these firms the hearty
support which they deserve in return for their loyalty to university interests.
ASSAYER , HOTELS
H. B. Holmes Brown
Boulder City Bakery Bentley Sz Craig
Temple Bakery H. S. Kittle
BANKS A. H. Fetting, Fraternity Jeweler
National State Bank LAUNDRIES
BOOKS AND STATIONERY Elite
University Book and Drug Store Model Hand Laundry
Paul Raymond LIVERY STABLES '
CLOTHIERS N. P. Nelson SL Co.
Meyer Bros. C. G. Hickox
Holstein P. F. Little
Bergheim. Joe LUMBER
Gano-Denver. Lambert Sternberg
CONFECTION ERY MEAT MARKETS
Clarke, W. H. W. W. Wolf
DRUGGISTS J. A.Sawyer '
University Book and Drug Store City Market
Gilbert Bros'. Drug Store PHOTOGRAPHERS
J ones' Drug Store Gosha's
DRY GOODS . Studio Grand
While Davis Mercantile Co. PHOTO SUPPLIES
FLORISTS Denver Fire Clay Co.
J. M Johnson POOL AND BILLIARDS
FURNITURE W. H. Nott
W. L. Seeley PROVISIONS
Halfner Furniture Co. C. E. Coulehan
Howard Grocery Co. Daily Herald
Hiskey Jr McNaughton Williamson-Haffner
Strawn Sz Esgar SHOES
Williams 8: J ohnson Hiskey, Frank
C. 85 A. Cash Grocery White-Davis Merc. Co.
HACKMEN SMELTER Sz MINING SUPPLIES
Goodwin Mine 85 Smelter Sup. Co., Denver
Frank Simpson Mountain Electric Co.
HARDWARE SURVEYORS' SUPPLIES
F. C. Mays S. J. Lallie
M. S Whiteley TAILOR
Fairman 85 Wilson J. Bergstrom
HThat's what They All Say"
Considering the enormous stock emwied and
the bottom pxviees always .prevailing it
'fo Talk with i
DE WE Y BAILE Y-" The frivolous work cy' polished idl671ESS.,'
i A Statue on the Block
' Is hardly given more graceful ap-
' pearance than we 1mpart to our
!,,g.,l,.1.,V, 47' 5 I Y .
e v il X I , i patrons. We give latest fash1on-
Af' . ' .
, xx ! f able cut, perfect ht, excellent
' !"!Jli"! 4 2 ' I J 4 I I I
F 7 workmanship and elegant f1n1sh
A pu, it it ' g
lbw 'N -M, X ' ' , ' in J Well, they certainly are low,
it Q Make and material considered
1 X QE !3We are ever in the lead Qgiggi
11'-fi Sgr' 2 rug
f-i?+ i Alto repairing, cleaning and pressing at
-'eil-S-Qi reasonable prices
1938 13th Street, Boulder Opp. National State Bank
READ-"IZ requires a smfgica! operalion logef a jak: in 5on1ej1e0pZe's heads."
Latest in Stationery, . V
B k N 'lt' E
oo s, ove ies, tc. -
Huyler's and LoWney's Candies. 4
Kodaks and Photographic Supplies.
Drugs and Druggist's Sundries.
Finest Soda Water in town.
University Book and Drug Store
ALFRED A. GREENMAN.
1219 Pearl Street. Q53 Phone 52.
PROT PEASE "14Sf6CZ7lZff7lgI'7 ' T
The Howard GroeeryCo.
WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF
91- iftllifyit Groceries. ,-ne
Our aim will be to please you. ,
048 2th Street. Q BOULDER.
ARBEIE-"Ha1'11z01zy in Up
'Q . Come and see our beautiful new
'lli , Hartscliaffner
' in Hand Tailored
ii-fig 1'-T:-4 1'
5225 Z I -er e : ,,
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xweme QLEPJI- um:
A va: fame, , ,,
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Uonrlglt 190Ib1 lub Belnlur I Har!
WE ARE EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR
One Price Clothiers,
1215 Pearl Street, .3 BOULDER.
Store at 2043 Twelfth Street. . .
Boulder agents for the celebrated Rook-
wood Pottery, Lonhuda Pottery-Cos-
mos Pictures -the Kistler Stationery
Co. line engraving and embossing
RAY M GN D,
Books and Art Goods.
Phone 583 Red. D
W. L. SEELY
1408 PEARL STREET.
Upholstering, Repairing neatly
and promptly done. Couches made
MORRISON-"Not given to Posterizfy as a paliem lo imitate, but as an example to defer"
JOHN M. JOHNSON
Successor to ....
Hllbb21'Cl'S GFCCII Houses
We are the People ....
That Treat You Right
Call and See Us
We Give away Cofee and Napkins
STRAWN 8: ESGAR
Phone Red 132 Grocers
Fifteenth and Arapahoe Ave.
Boulder, Colo. 2047 12th St. Phone 474 B
Everyone knows .. . Perhaps '
Headquarters at MARSHALUS
Phone No. 16
you can buy your Grain, Hay,
Wire, Salt, Potatoes, Apples,
Seed and Poultry supplies,
not to mention Flour, Meal,
Etc., to better advantage else-
where, but I would like a trial
order to convince you to the
C. E. COULEHAN
1117 Pearl St. Phone 36
2018 11th St. between Pearl and Spruce
E. R 6-7 R. C--"Coup !if0g'FfhE1'f07' lhe sake of strive.
5 so r--
cn W' CD
Bread, Cakes 31161
P. C. JOHNSON, Prop.
City Meat Market
EULER Sz VOEGTLE, Props.
1425 Pearl St. Phone 72 Boulder
you come here when you next want
Drugs, Stationery and
and see whether you do not find reason for
Phone 53 , Masonic Temple
BENTLEY 8a CRAIG
Pianos and Organs Sheet Music
AREA LL -"Every edilwf of zz nezusjnrzperprzys tribute I0 fha a'cz1z'!."
O. H WANGELIN, Proprietor
Program and 'Invitation work a Specialty.
The most complete We treat you today with
and up-to-date eiiice in reference to your
Northern Colorado coming back tomorrow
7-'or Goodness Sake
Don't Zlse Poor Printing pearl St'
BRICICENSTEINE-' 'Pay-,tis against 1nyprQfessz'or1."
JI. B. '7-'etting
Greek Eetter 'Fraternity jewelry
Ili, I6 and I8 St. Paul Street
Memorandum package sent to any fraternity
member through the secretary of his Chapter
Special designs and estimates furnished on ....
CLASS PINS, MEDALS, RINGS, ETC
LANCS-"So ZE'Z.Sf', 50 '1'0I!7lg', tlzqif say do 7If"f'7' live fc7l1AQ'.U
To get a
little better acquainted
with the students . . .
M studio, 2028 14th Street
Opposite Court House
The Students' Haber-dasher.
WRIGHT -"Il is a great plague to be 100 Izandsome a man
C- You can judge by appear-
ances that we. carry the
VSA, fullest line of everything
The Best . K in the Grocery business
Equipped GX G
Sole .7 Q. Meats and
LIVERYMAN Agents O Q Confections
A for the X fb
' In the lglvorld D d Z Q' Phone
SHOW e Q .
Chase 85 Qp ga! Red
Fine Hack Service t Sanborn Q YS '
Rigs for Mountain and Valley Coffees C26 .al
West of Bowen Hotel There are Q5 OS
but None so Good
We Board Horses Phone 90
CARLSON-" Tlzeu he will laik-good gods haze he will z'a!k."
THE BIG WATCH MAN IS
,f wxxXX 1
0 'I b f' V
A 4' f 4
emi fo the business zy'ol1zer peapfe, har'z'11.g' los! 711-
Stl'0llg and Garfield Co's and
NCULICIOIPS Fll1C Dress Shoes
E. 8: W. and C1uettPeabody's Collars and Cuffs
Ties, Gloves, Hosiery
Dry Goods, Carpets
Tailor Made Suits, Cloaks
H HOME-"Wz1f exalted head shall sirike lhe staffs."
HORACE B. HOLMES HAPPNER FURNITURE CO.
All Kinds of
' Bullion and High
Grade ore Bought
Control and Umpire Wor7c
1120 Pearl St. Boulder, Colo. 119.1 Pearl St. Phone 161 B
' , European Plan
Vafmsh Dinners for Town People and
1426 Pearl sneer Students a Specialty
GIFFIN-" T lure and bv :ws
fzrrely g1'a1zle'rz' lo Il goal".
Capital, ----- 350,000.00
Surplus and Undivided Profits, 350,000.00
C. G. BUCKINGHAM, Pres't. N. D. M'KENZIE, V. Pres't. W. S. BELLMAN, Cashier.
GEO. C. PO LLOCK, Ass't Cashier. W. M. BUCKINGHAM, Asslt Cashier
B. M. WILLIAMS. J. C. HANKINS. N. D. McKENZIE. FRANK TYLER.
C. G. BUCKINGHAM. W. M. BUCKINGHAM.
Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent
COUL TER-"Byjupi!er, an angel! or Q' ual, an 6fZ7'fhljlfd76lg'0lI.H
AKE two men for in-
stance talking about
clothes. If you should
stand by and hear the con-
versation, you would find
the preference is always
given this sto re and
there's a reason for it too,
We seek excellence wherever
found and we bring to our Boul-
der patrons the Wor1d's best at
the lowest prices. :: :: ::
Stein Block Clothing
Hanan and Walkover Shoes
The Spring Styles Await Your
HARRY C. HOLSTEIN
12th and Walnut gggnglack
THE MODEL LAUNDRY
12th and Walnut Sts.
Phone 293 Black
Having just installed a plant of
up-to-date machinery, I am pre-
pared to turn out the best work in
the city. A trial order will con-
vince you, :: :: :: 5:
R. E. ARNETT, Prop.
PVEITAJVD-" We bare is NSIHZIUV' cozzsiderm' rz harmless crmlme or of that dass
Qf-i7'7!Zfi07ZLlZ bipeds who lmrz' only tlzemselvesl'
THE DENVER FIRE CLAY CO.
Chemical and Physical Apparatus
and Assayers' Supplies
1742-174.6 CI-IAIVIPA STREET, DENVER, COLO.
DAWSON 55' HALE2'-"Two mifldf with but zz single tlzoughlf,
ESTABLISHED ISSS TELEPHONE 1383
P. O. BOX 7.83
LALLIE SURVEYING INSTRUMENT
I AND SUPPLY CO.
CIVIL AND MINING
- .i l-
BEST FACILITIES IN THE WEST FOR
THE REPAIR AND ADJUSTMENT OF
TRANSITS, LEVELS AND COIVIPASSES
STREET DENVER, COLO
REGENTS--"Hope agrzifzft hope and fuk tif! ye re E
MINE AND SMELTER SUPPLY Co.
MANUFACTURERS, IMPORTERS AND JOBBERS
Mufflers, Scoriiires, Crucibles, C. P. Acids
Cyanide, Zinc Shavings, Etc.
OF ALL CLASSES
SALT LAKE CITY :: CITY OF MEXICO :: EL PASO, TEXAS
NEW YORK CITY AND DENVER
S TR O US S E -"The bKgf7llli7lgI gf all thilzgf are fmallf '
IFyou Want the best
goods at thelow-
. t CORNER FIFTEENTH 53,
CSI Pf1CCS,g1VS US WALNUT' STREETS
a call or telephone
BGULDER 34 oNE BLOCK NoRTHEAsT
A ONE BLOCK EAST OF
E I LJ L S Qi POSTOFFICE
1133 PEARLWSTREET P. F. LITTLE, P7'0jD.
DERLETH-"Hc'f II grrfzt zzmlz, lu' fzdmitr it lIi7ll.f1?!f:H
THE ROAD TO RICHES
Isn't always a flowery path, but it always leads
through ways of economy and thrift. You
can secure a start in the right direction by
remembering that our store and stock offer
valuable opportunities for the practice of
economy for buying really meritorious goods
at close prices. May we show you?
Whitley's Hardware Store
1413 PEARL STREET, BOULDER, COLO.
N. B.-WE HANDLE THE STAR SAFETY' RAZOR, THE BEST ON EARTH
KER TON -"T hey alwayf lull' wlza fzezfer Milli."
N. P. NELSON THE GANO COL
PHONE N .
0 20 OUTFITTERS
LIVERY OUTFITS FOR THE
MOUNTAINS on VALLEY OUR 53.00 HAT
. LANDAU AND COUPE FOR
UNQIESTIONABLY THE BEST
HAT VALUE IN THE CITY.
UNUSUALLY GOOD VALUE IN
ALL OUR LINES
Livery, Feed and Sale Stables
IOO6 PEARL STREET 16TH AND STOUT STREETS
BOULDER, COLO. DENVER, COLO.
ROZA G.-"Why .fha would hang 071 him af fllaafure qf zzppetite
had grown by what it fkd azz."
Special Attention to Party Calls
Headquarters at l-lickox's Livery
Carries the Largest Line of
Boots and Shoes
In the City
AND Doss THE
Finest Shoe Repairing
1240 Pearl Street
Have You visited the new Twentieth
Century Drug Store yet? If not,
why not? We have a swell line of
Stationery and Perfumes. Also,
the exclusive agency for the original
Allegretti Famous Chocolate
CI' C a IHS. Ill Our Soda Water is the
kind that tastes like more.
Jones, The Druggist,
Natl. State Bank Bldg. Phone 552 Black
W. I-1. N-OTT
Billiard Parlor, Fine Cigars
Cor. Fourteenth and Pearl
A ' ETHEL 71f'7'T.s good
A To have
in euery case, you know,
two strings unto your bow."
FAIRMAN at WILSON
Tools and Hardware
Ellie LAUNDRY ......
l927-33 Fourth Street
E. H. O GDEN , Proprietor
Telephone, Red 272
-W. I-I. CLARKEIS
Confectionery : : Store
Home 'Made Candies
lce Cream and lces
Phone, Black 413
I9l0 Twelfth' Street
JOHN G. SAWYER 6: SON
The Corner Market
I-lave a corner, also,
on Freshest Meats
and Vegetables ....
Twelfth and Walnut Streets
C. C. MCB.:-"I want
to be sornebody's darling."
The Mountain Electric Company
' A Electrical Engineers and Contractors A
We handle a complete line of both D. C. and A. C.
apparatus, including Generators, Motors, Transform-
ers, Lightning Arresters, Mine Locomotives, etc.Q etc.
Special attention paid to the designing and installation
of high tension power plants ..................
. I . A i District Managers
The Westinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Co.
I6l9-I 623 Cilenarm St. Denver, Colo.
A 'WH1 TEHEAD-"CanstantLV mier a nurse's care."
The Boulder City Bakery Wo I I
Wholesale ancl Retail Dealer in
13 A K E R 5 Choice Meats
Phone Red 502 2026 Twelfth St.
of all kinds
Corner of Twelfth and Spruce
F. I... Carrothers Chas. I'I. Archibald
A The C. 8: A.
Appreciates your trade
Everything good to eat
l9l4 12th St. Phone ISS Boulder
The Troy Glo
Laundry of Denver has
a student agent and does
the hest Work at Denver
1836-1842 Arapahoe St
CLARA M.-"Such a fresh, blooming hubby, rosy, cosy, modest Izrtle bud
UNDER THE NEW MANAGEMENT
THE TURNER STUDIO
WILL TAKE ON A NEW NAME AND
WILL BE KNOWN AS THE
WE RESPECTFULLY SOLICIT THE UNIVERSITY
TRADE FOR WHICH WE
MAKE SPECIAL PRICES
AND GUARANTEE SATISFACTION
REMEMBER THE PLACE
COR. I4-TH AND PEARL STREETS-UP STAIRS
C. 0. WHIJES, Operator ana' Manager
C. H USTED -"Nothing is more ufqful than filemef'
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