University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1908

Page 1 of 379

 

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 379 of the 1908 volume:

5Q52a5Fv3li-?f'w'f'Zf- - .W YN -'51 313 1 "iz ?:- 5 - Es::Qzzii2-1+f?'c- - - '-' :- .. D- 'lv z-'. ','4, FPL - .- x e. '- , L yk S ..'A. .4 Wi 1 1 f ' .41 Q memory of fllullege years v gs .Ig Y S swift as a chord of sweet music is flown, K T i ,hdl 4 ,S swift as the clouds of a sunset are blown, W S swift as the flowers by yesterday known, Q Q? j Today they have faded and gone QQ 'KWH ! D D., They ve gone,-but ah yet in the years, later years, When life's twilight falls and eternal night nears, We'll cherish their mem'ry, e'en though born in tears Yaifsfa l ll ,. ., The mem'ry, of days that have fled. And oh, though the friends of those days are no more, Though kind hearts be broken, and youth's dream be o'er Ev'n though we may mourn what the Past can't restore Those years we will never forget. A. H. D f PM l 'QFfgL.- 1 -Q24 'I' IEP, x-...gm J, , 2-4' ,' .. Q -A 4? 'g.r'l.fX, '-535, 1 THE OLD MAAN . 9' 'Ti 5 '49 ' ,fi A QQ 5H54i'4'i ,S 4 S 'N . 453' mv GMQAQX Q ?iQEg?g2M- wgyqEQQE? Q ' ,if '10 3 X THE FW . 'land IQO8 COLORADOA I 'uns -LN. X -LN? ,I S ya' SJX, ff 'F ' , , 'fi YHA Q4 - ff 'IQ ff gfii, 'I xxJ f IJ II UNIVERSITY of COLORADO PUBLISHED by the JUNIOR CLASS Q COLLEGE of LIBERAL ARTS I 9 0 7 ., f-1 ,L-:UE . ,1 I ,. 4. LM '1 I ,fl :FV Xiu, 'f vi , . f 'i - -142245541 -:V ,-338-. a QA---A .-Lg 5' 5 nf, ' 11.491 fs . , .f1,,'a g51,g3rb, r 9 '. , 4' , T ri' r 1 f fig ,- lv 1: di'-., .v:.-x I..- Mrvvting Qlnlurahnan Enzxrhv nf Nilwivrn Eight Opfrra gnu thins prnhurie uf its witty. 711212 ruth rrahrrr knnme that 1u11at'Prr his fain, QB1' Ihr fain nf lyiifrllumn that in it in Lurittc, mrfvrs in gnnhe humnrr, is neemiuglg tim. Anh all uf nm' lahnurr hahhe thin rnhrlinfuir1u. Bisrvgarhv prrsunal fvvlingn nf affvriiunr anh hate Qfjhuvrte tn murlyr lyumuurrgfall malirr vnrhmurg Anim num mg h1ea1'f1'raherr Hnlumn Nine grm-in gnu Nu mark nf grrate grniusg hut tip: brain mv rnulh ilu, 4 5 My mir: 1 QB Q QQ? - ew? g flange QF 305. egg c.oN1'l:N-rs nga-W 696551 V' Fskvab 55-1-is X Contributors ....... 6 EWQQOQN V5 KC Dedication . , 7 E7Q Q l' Annual Staff ....... 8 dj E Board of Regents ..... I2 ' , 3 Q' Biography of the President . . I4 v 4 The Faculty ....... l 7 F-X258 The Alumni . . . . 35 'fgjlh Commencement . . . . 45 A Q Self Graduate School . . . . 55 iQ 5 V Q51 College of Liberal Arts .... 61 9 D Q3 l 7 College of Commerce . . Ill A D 5 School of Law . . . . . l I3 College of Engineering .... I33 "riff 5, ' ll School of Medicine . . . . 163 y l . Athletics . . . . . I77 f f 5 I Y Fraternities . . . 215 rf V v 4 Honorary Societies . . . 24l l f Local Clubs ....... 247 il I Magazine ........ 275 l 1 g ii -X Freshman Diary and Calendar . . 325 l I leelex . . . . . . . . . 350 X lr' l , f I f Vu' . lf- WU V Wg U , Q fb llllllg f ll lily' 5 5 l 'A n W' l'r lJl?1 5 "4 'A - ' 5 .e. ei? e-eg. 5 1 Space does not permit our publishing the names of everybody who contributed any- thing to the Annual. We print below a list of Important Contributors. IIFREIIIQJ President H. Baker Professor M. F. Libby Professor R. Brackett Professor F. B. R. Hellems Professor B. Phillips Professor F. P. Cleaves Mr. CMS. Dodds Mr. C. l. Lewis Rev. Mr. Canon Sibbald Rev. Mr. Chas. Caverno Silnmni L. C. Jordan C. H. Paddock F. W. Whiteside C. R. Burger E.. Nlorris Stuuent A. H. Davis J. Ciirdler A. E. Nafe W. B. Sandusky H. Kesner F. E.. Hagen R. H. Nichols C. L. Avery T. Lannon H. P. Remington H. E.. Donohoe H. Crist W. W. Lewis N. F itrs L. E. Bishop Cleophile Bell . E. D. Eby A. Roose P. Affolter S. Burnham R. Weiner J. Vaile A. G. Reid Mary Roberts Gertrude Nafe Alice Cox Alice Phelps Irene Hall Nlary Curtis L. Osborne, Jr. J. H. Bailey Ethel R. Ford C. H. Knoettge Sift Dr. A. E. Gill B. B. Boyd B. H. Hoyt R. D. Carrothers M. Helmiclc A. Alford L. Bradbury N. F itts H. Sovereign L. Jewett R. A. Lytle 6 Eehitatinn Qin the iiinh ann aeeuniplisheh hnstess of the presiheney flilrs. Baker in taken of her rnany years nf sympathy for stuhents, ann 'aehotinn tn their interests, this hunk is grate: fully inseriheh. 7 Af.:-il M. HERMAN WEINBERGER Editor in Chief GLADYS P. SANBORN Associate Editor 12 IHHH J , , aa , N414-9 3,9 ., .. - 'fx ' .M A. ,Q f:.,g1:,A3-,p.:1 g- - ' . S BUTLER S. DISMAN Assistant Editor MAY BELLE MCCANDLISS Artistic Editor Qlnlnraiumn 'Eanarh MARIE C. WALTEMEYER i Literary Editor CHAS. D. HAYT. I Athletic Editor EUNICE A. THOMPSON Literary' Editor TI-IOS. A, NIXON Business Manager 9 I-Z 'NO' fa! ff! an 9 Q ANNUAL STAFF HERMAN WEINBERGER Editor in Chief BUTLER S. DISMAN Assistant Editor GLADYS P. SANBORN Associate Editor MARIE C. WALTEMEYER Literary Editor EUNICE A. THOMPSON Literary Editor MAY BELLE MCCANDLISS Artistic Editor CHARLES D. HAYT, Jr. A' I Athletic Editor THOMAS A. NIXON Manager tA,.' " ,jf . I A :F X f t if g A A g AA 0 9 Q 59 Q Q56 D Qing Q 9 tr' oo 6 a Q E Q 1 I0 Q 7 W ll ll Ii ME s1e.hl1II fxfA'1I me l 'W fr y '-'Q ' Lv' v u-in y I Iggy . bi 3 L ', .4 W- H' , . EV if 'X 3 i ' i t ., It 294' ' ' ' - ' "wif ',,1 WILLIAM H. BRYANT, B. S., LL. B .... 'Term expires, 1906. ..... Denver FRANK E.. KENDRICK ............... Term expires, 1906. .... Leadville OSCAR J. PFEIFFER, M. A., M. D ..... Term expires, 1 908. ...... Denver WILLIAM KING ............. Term expires, 1908. .Villa Grove HAROLD D. THOMPSON, B. A. . . . . . Term expires, 1910. Cripple Creek TI-IOMAS D. BAIRD, M. D ............ Term expires 1910. . .Walsenburg OFFICERS OF THE BOARD JAMES H. BAKER .................. Boulder ..... . .... President EDWIN INGRAM ..... . . .... Boulder. . . .... Secretary WILLIAM H. ALLISON ........ . ..... Boulder .... .... T reasurer THE NEW REGENTS. ln the persons of Charles R. Dudley and Joseph C. Bell, the new Regents of the University of Colorado, we have secured the services of two Coloradoans who are truly in sympathy with the needs 'of the University and who will do all in their power to advance "Colorado" to that plane of prosperity and recognition already occu- pied by other universities, a few years older. ..,,Charles R. Dudley of Denver was born at Easton, Conn., June 26th, 1853. He attended the academy in his native town and also at Monson, Mass. He was graduated from the Yale Law School in 1877, and practiced law four years at Monson. He came to Denver in 1882 and has been librarian of the Denver Pub- lic Library since 1886. He was CHASA R' DUDLEY made secretary of the State Historical Society in 1887 and has retained the position to the present time, through his efficiency along historical lines. Mr. Dudley has served two successful terms as regent C1889-19001 and his achievements at that time are suffi- cient to warrant his thorough efficiency. JOSEPH C. BELL Joseph C. Bell of Trinidad, Las Animas County, is a well known and popular attomey in his district. He has lived in Colorado for fifteen years, and has served for a term of four years as deputy district attorney of Las Animas County. 12 W. H. Bryant ompson D.Th i F. E. Kendrick Kin g f-1 3 'U .. 'E rn ci ul s- sv FE -.2 D1 '-1 O BIOGRAPHY OF PRESIDENT JAMES I-i. BAKER. James H. Baker, A. M., Ll... D., President of the University of Colorado, was born in Harmony, Maine, October 13, 1848, son of Wesley and Lucy fHutchinsj Baker. Both parents were natives of Maine, of old New England and Revolutionary stock. He received his elementary education in the common school of his native town, and at the age of eighteen taught his first school, and from that time on he was self-supporting by means of teaching in schools and academies. He entered Bates College, at Lewiston, 1Maine, in 1869, graduating from that institution in 1873. He afterwards became principal of Yarmouth High School. He resigned this position in 1875 and came to Colorado to take charge of the Denver High School. His influence here was felt from the first. He kept abreast of the most advanced methods of the times, and was quick to adopt their most desirable features, and to apply them, with whatever modifications seemed necessary, in his own field of work. During his administration of seventeen years the attendance increased from about fifty to over seven hundred, the high school building was erected-one of the finest in the United States-and the high school became widely known' as among the best in the land. Prom the beginning of his residence in Colorado, Dr. Baker identified himself closely with the educational interests of the State, as a member of the State Teachers' Association, of which he was President in 1880. In 1886 he became a member of the National Council of Education, and in 1891 he was elected President of this, the highest educa- tional council in this country. Dr. Baker originated the scheme of harmonizing and unifying the work of secondary education through the entire country, and he was one of the committee of ten celebrated educators that published its famous report in 1893, which has since been the fruitful source of numerous similar investiga- tions. ln connection with the National Educational Association he has contributed many valuable papers to educational science. The success and fame of Dr. Baker, as an educator and administrator, commended him to the favorable consideration of the Board of Regents, and in January, 1892, he was called to the presidency of the State University of Colorado, and the same year his alma mater conferred upon him the degree of Ll... D. Under his wise and energetic management the University influence has been extended to every town and hamlet, and it has be- come the pride and glory of every educator, and the "Mecca,' of every ambitious school boy in the State. Dr. Baker is the author of a work on "Elementary Psychology," which was published in 1890, and which became a leading text book on that subject, for high schools and academies. He has also written many valuable papers and delivered many important addresses on educational and kin- dred subjects. His book, uEducation and Lifef' recently published by Long- mans, Green or Co., of New York, has attracted favorable comment from many of the leading magazines of the country. His last book, on "American Prob- lems," appeared in December, 1906, and it, too, has been favorably criticised. ln November, 1906, Dr. Baker was elected President of the Association of State University Presidents of the United States. Dr. Baker was married in Denver, June 20, 1882. Mrs. Baker has taken an active part in society and club work, and has a practical interest in many phases of student welfare at the University. fcyclopaedia of Biography of Colorado., I4 JAMES H. BAKER, L. L. D I5 Rf -Ji.. , F V -.,, g A n f S 5 , if-ruff if D 4- is Q i ora " E Ji ,fr if ty!! i N , of NX , AJ f f - 5A v v nlleglz QIJIITII s , xg W BY PRESIDENT IAMES H. BAK'EilR ! 5 College spirit, as sometimes understood, finds expression in ji. K yells at athletic contests and sundry other events, or in traditional H pranks that belong to the dark ages of college history, but these 5 ' VA V demonstrations may have no deep meaning or large value. ln a H ' e . better sense it centers around every interest of the college, loves AN I K pits traditions, shares its sentiments, and upholds its good name. But true college spirit means in addition, leadership, responsibility M I X 4 - and W0rlc, The earnest, loyal, helpful student not only defends K the good name of his college, but Works for its Welfare, contri- N. g' X butes to the student enterprises, co-operates with the faculties, has a regard for the character, conduct and influence of the student L "JA A body, realizes the duties of the individual in the scholars, com- L 'A In monwealth, preserves the reputation of the institution in all rela- ' xi X tions with the State and local community, has some ideals of .ia i scholarship and some purpose, bases merit on intellectual and 5 , X l moral Worth, and wears the colors of his institution with pride 7 P and never in disgrace. As a graduate, in after years he remem- 1 I . I bers his educational home, returns on its festal days and, by I effort and contribution, adds to its growth and prosperity. Every- g H5 thing that properly belongs to college life-shouts of victory, l V' N songs of local sentiment and pride, healthful sports, ideal stand- 4 if ards of youth, dreams of a hopeful future, helpful friendships, un- ji 1 selfish acts-will leave a rememberance the dearest of all in the 'X N l 5 ' , heart of the Alumnus and relate him in true loyalty and service '5 ' 0 l a Qs QT to his Alma Mater. ! I 2r XN' 4,QQ X-J. YAY S...-16' 4 1',' '-1 l JAMES H. BAKER, M. A., LL. Dt. CIP B K President " Men may come and men may go, but l stay here forever." .'.y 121211 . "" .. MARY RIPPON A 1' 3 .5-I, Professor of the German Language ancl Literature. "Ach Gott! Say, 'Oh Heavens ' " ' - -.,,- ' J. RAYMOND BRACKETT, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. X qw Secretary of the Graduate Facultyg Professor of Com- parative ancl English Literature. " I am the oldest man on the Faculty and yet l can take a more active interest in student affairs than many of the younger professors. .22 1.7 . , LUMAN M. GIFFIN, M. D. E E , Q H Dean of the Meclical Schoolg Professor of the Principles i H E of Surgery and Clinical Surgery. " The way to cure is clon't get. There is no question about it. lt's dead open and shut." I8 IRA M. DELONG, B. A., IVI. A. A T A Professor of Mathematics. "I Iove to make the students pIug." ALBERT A. REED, LL. B. Professor of Law. "Let us assume, for the sake of argument, that I know the Iaw." E. BARBER QUEAL, IVI. D. 2 E Professor of I3hysioIogy. " Now you have it this way. You see, if you take it like that, it works out just that way, you know." But just the same, if you wait for Daddy Q-real to get through, you'II find that it is all there, and mighty good stuff, toof' FRED B. R. I-IELLEIVIS, B. A., Ph. D. cb B K Dean of the CoIIege of Liberal Artsg Professor of Latin. "I think all previous Annual Boards have erred when they wrote me up as one who is aIways apologizing. My greatest peculiarity is my hand-writing." I9 GEORGE I-I. CATTERMOLE, M. D. QYKIDEE 'I Professor of Diseases of Children ancl Clinical Medicine "As we tremble in anticipation of the frugal First years to come, for very practical reasons it may be well to select from the many pointed suggestions Dr. Cattermole has Qven and bear in mind especially this one bread-winning prin- ciple: 'If you clon't know, make your patient think you clo, anywayf " I CHARLES CARLTON AYER, B. A., AY Q 'xl 7:55 . I Professor of Romance Languages. A " Well, that translation is all right, but guess what I have in my mind." -'--- . QIDKE EX CIDBK Professor of Physics. " I realize that I am the only aristocrat on the Faculty. I like to take Prexy riding in my merry automobile." GEORGE NORLIN, B. A., Ph. D. Professor of Greek. "I shall give five exams a week, more or less-probably more." 20 WILLIAM DUANE, B. A., M. A., Ph. D FRANCIS RAIVIALEY, M. S., Ph. D. 11: A X qw B K 2 E Professor of Biology. " I never can find anything since I'm married. I used to the third drawer from the top on the left hand side, sixth section from the rear, about midway a half inches northwest and a half northeast-but I guess my wife has keep those "hugs" in between top and bottom, two and and an inch misplaced them. ..,A:f'-1'-:,g., ,M y 'fr ' 2512? , 15:-.212 ,ig-153 f,.:,L,-,- . ns. wg' '5 ,45f?f'3'ii4Z315i ' ' Z' -ii '-ff .f- ' M13LANcHToN F. LIBBY, B. A., Ph. D. J, b Q ' Professor of Philosophy I 1. f". 'gje Q "I think the University is rapidly becoming an annex to the foot-ball field and the dance-hall." ,wi I . , .. . .. , ,. .,,,W,? My --1 - -'fg:,.,3i o r ,gs 'Q . wt. fhif ' ' f e, I I I 1 . wg if Et ' ff f 4 2 5 f ln S f 1 f If f I 1 ,jf I 'ff f if I ff? ff If , , , , fy , , f, Q fi ff f 3 f 1 I Ag 476 I a I' tw, 4 .6 1 ff f 1.23. ', -:er ,-1 '-4-fs W if 1- .Ja fziiiisijrs 37- 'gs' ,1:1a'P?s5f9.'41' '?' '- -15911: :e:1,gg2g33+fe...z .1-Q, J f ,If ' , I! 2 f . af we fc ,V Aflqagjgs- I JOI-IN B. PHILLIPS, B. A., IVI. A., Ph. D. ,. Professor of Economics and Sociology 1 H .'- ass, ' 5-2,45 v ..f2",' r'f' . .-.' .1-iw "-s ft "-i'- .i" , ' 'Q ..', ' "I would I-o-v-e to be a policeman. 51, ' ,45 WILLIAM HENRY PEASE, B. A., LL. B. Professor of Law. " It is the fondest thought of life, That every man should marry a wife." ZI JOHN BERNARD EKELEY, B. A., NI. A. Ph.D. AKE oNE EE CIHBK Professor of Chemistry. "Wake up, l'm not talking to the air.' RUSSELL D. GEORGE, B. A., M .A. 2 E Professor of Geology. "ln order to avoid tete-a-tetes, I shall separate the girls from the boys on the geology trips." Joi-IN DONALDSON FLEMING, B. A., LL.B. Chao N Secretary of the Law Schoolg Professor of Lawg udge of Practice Court. "You must rise to your feet when addressing my court." 1 wi. ' ,Q lim. Um l ills " '. Q ' ,il 'w,,,ulll'l?,'fl' ww: , W, ,qt H , ,,, J ra' - ?l"f'fiZ'." 4 v iaff'w,: ,!1a,y, , " , :lf ' 9 in ,lil "nw','r,'fi"'V'E-"WW, ,' 'V .si ,,:i,:f'l"9"W'-' "M,nj.!,'-!.i,, XJ mi W1 Mr ,QW X, xi , .-i',if,'i"sM'u:, 'i'."w ,ggrgv I' 'Wg' JH 'A 1WM.1ffsJ',,,r',,, 'M I:-my ' 'flf,,.- -4 M,-,sw -IW.. . i. ,, ,J whiff, ,, Hr' hw, -w.1 uw Q 'i msv,31':,' "W" L'V'M'i-, MQ " ' 1-'j ' '-smvm, .'fw,,u 'Ls , fr ., l'!Qg.,L, ,si :tv ' - ,, . . ' 'l , ' , ,NW ,J,"iJM," 5302, Q' ',, ,. bltfiwf,i.,ff'U,,Ww1fi 13" mf-2 , " '. sr 4,'Ji:J,'f,,g35,1J.'mww!. ,Vf,,,w.-. . WfilfrvwifwillWlli "rfw.'!flf,2w ,1J!fWVfp" ' ' 'wffFL'ff1Ml":f,E?.jcl:'fwfl"y "'l1?:U ,lftiftlwx-iHf,JJ?2,"., W was-1 1' .g'1-vit' ', Min, Jw: f'5fr5",J:."w W' tf.MW!u'uG,Fa ,ylit1W,i2E3i1w'f " WU: 1ZllWQJ',gg4lH17fr'1b" SANFORD BELL, B. A., M. A. 2 N Professor of Education. fOn leave of absence., "l am the most popular man in the State Every hi h ' 2 school freshman knows me and every college freshman thinlcs me a walking encyclopaedia of information." 22 . JOSEPH I-IERSI-IEY BAIR, B. A., IVLA Ph. D. 2 Ei Professor of Psychology and Education. fOn leave of absencej "I have a theory in this matter which has been developed by a process of natural selection and I think it is the best that has ever been offered. ls that clear? " IVIILO S. KETCI-IUM, B. S., C. E. T B II Dean College of Engineeringg Professor of Civil Engineering. fTo the student who has found the Engineering Course too strenuousj "Will you be a man or a mouse or a long- tailed rat? U DESSIE B. ROBERTSON D D S 2 E Professor of Bacteriology. One who has borne so kindly with our stupidity and blunders within the powder house of uorganis dynamite" and in the menagerie of disease causes, "shall not at the hands of Justice now fall within the pale of raillery, even though our jibes be of the best humor." '3 I f MARTIN E. MILES, M. D. Q Y H 2 E Secretary of the Medical Schoolg Professor of Anatomy, and Lecturer on Neurology. Perhaps when you have met this doctor you have mut- tered, "Let us pray." Perhaps this was a sympathetic attonement to his own prayerful look and attitude, but the bigger perhaps lies in the supposition that your muttering was but the persistence of a habit dating back to the time when his eyes Hrst turned your way and you anticipated that his voice would soon say "Please describe---" Perhaps now, as then, you still add to your mutterings, "God be with us." 23 HERBERT S. EVANS, PLS., ERE. E E Professor of Electrical Engineering. He is five feet two inches tall. You can't measure a man by the shadow he casts, even at sunset. MILO GRANT DERI-IAM, B. A., Ph. D. 0 K H fb 1' A Assisstant Professor of Latin. "l like to speak low and carry a big stick. If you don'l know l won't tell you." OSCAR PERCY j0l-INSTONE, Ph. B. M.S.,M.D.1'A E E Professor of Pathology. Not remarkably gifted with loquacity, verbosity, or garrulity in the presence of ladies, Dr. Johnstone has, nevertheless a faculty of condensing, systemalizing and outlining informa- tion. This capability he has tried to "hammer" into us not only by persistent effort but also by effective use of a scowl which seems to lend tons of gravity to the weight of the blows which he strikes against us. WILLIAM P. HARLOW, M. D. 2 E Professor of Physical and Laboratory Diagnosis. In the light ot his conviction that " blood will tell," many might regard him as an aristocrat, but in view of his labor- atory precept, " blood must out," and with the recollection of the pangs of a score of puncture wounds, we, his stu- dents, may justly regard him as somewhat of a barbarian. 24 "May l ask if there is anyone in the class who has studied the lesson for today? This course heretofore has been a snap. lmight add that it will he changed this year." gi 19,34 fig VS ,:-zgcjvcvz .gf-sqft.: f-:gz.:,: 2-gi:5::,gqg., , ' ' 1- ' '3 5, .1:,.:- .lilly :farce -'41-'H ' ,-1111191425121-as-1:2,-4 , , fc nw ,reiwifz ea. .. A: ere.: V " . .A,:4:z:2::1+1-2fe-211141.M: M420 " fe 1: F ORDYCE PERKINS CLEAVES B. A., M. A. AKE i "l may drop you an occasional letter, s-t-u-cl-e-n-t-s, or perhaps a postal." GEORGE COF FIN TAYLGR, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. X 111 Professor of English. Instructor in Oratory. j0I-IN A. HUNTER, B. S., IVI. E. Q K co 2 E Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Prof. l-lunter's Prayer: "F rom the terrors of mathematics and the misery of married life, Good Lord deliver us." OSCAR M. GILBERT, M. D. Q Yo 2 Associate Professor of Medicine. Junior acquaintance with Dr. Gilbert is not of an intimacy to allow the privilege of quotation marks, still we can reg- ister our rather hazy impression of him, which is that the Seniors eternally wait either for his auto to run up or for him to run down. .Q 25 GEORGE M. CHADWICK "l may seem sour and grouchy but l'm not. Ask the boys who went on the Glee Club trip, they can tell you. lnstructor in Music. GEORGE R. MOORE Superintendent of the Shops. " Some men have bearcls, some have brains. A few of us have both." SAUL EPSTEEN, B. S., Ph. D. 2 E Assistant Professor of Mathematics. "Throw me the ball and l will catch him! He is stealing!" ALFRED E. WI-IITTAKER, NI. A. A K E Librarian. "l am popular with the students because l am so accom- modatingg and, contrary to the popular opinion, my job is not a "'snap."' 26 i MARTHA G. MCCAULLEY, B. A., M. A. , Dean of Women. "l think all men should be chaperonedf' B. A. Wellesley, 1892, M. A., Wellesley, IS97, traveled and studied in Europe '92 to 96, Student University College, Oxford, '94-,965 taught English at Wellesley, l897-1906, Dean of Women, University of Colorado, l906. CARROLL EVERETT EDSON, B.A., M.A., M. D. KPBK QYCT' Professor of Medicine. Early education received at Roxbury Latin School, B. A., Har- vard, 1888, M. A., Harvard, I892g M. D., Harvard, 1892, for- merly Assistant Editor, Boston Medical and Surgical Journal, physi- cian to out-patients, Boston City Hospital, visiting physician, St. Mary's Hospital, Boston, Professor of Therapeutics, University of Denver. Published article: "On Becoming Blind," a translation of Javalis "Entre Avenglesf' Macmillan, I905g numerous articles in medical periodicals, Professor of Medicine, University of Colorado, 1906. HERBERT T. J. COLEMAN, B. A. Acting Professor of Education. B. A., University of Toronto, l90l: Superintendent of Schools, Cavalier, North Dakota, IS94-975 Principal of Ward Schools, Spokane,Washington, 1898-1900, Principal High School, Spokane, Washington, 1901-05, Scholar in Education, Teacher's College, Columbia University, I905-06, Fellow in Education, Teacher's College, Columbia, I906-07, Acting Professor of Education, Uni- versity of Colorado, l907. 27 FRANK RILEY CASTLEMAN, B. S. T. N. E. A K E Athletic Director. "I am a great favorite with the ladies and when not working with foot-ball, base-ball, track or basket-ball, I delight in Iussing the co-eds." B. S., Colgate, l906, Member Colgate track team for four yearsf base-ball team three years, foot-ball team four years, Captain base- ball and track teams, holds Colgate record in I00-yard dash, 220- yard dash, I20-yard hurdle and 220-yard hurdleg Director of I Athletics, University of Colorado, I906. CI-IAS. BARTLETT DYKE, B. A., M. A. Assistant in Education. "I used to collect rattlesnakes, but I find school teaching far more exciting." B. A., Stanford, 1897, M. A., Columbia University, 18995 Higher Diploma, Teacher's College, Columbia University, I899g Professor of History and Civics, State Normal School, Mankato, Minnesota, 1897-98, Director of Normal Department and,Professor of Education, Hampton Institute, Va., I899-I900g President Kame- bomebra Schools, I-Ionolulu, 1900-1904, Institute and Summer School Instructor, I898, 1899, 1900, Secretary Normal Department, N. E. A., 1900, Member National Society for the Scientific Study of Education, Author of "The Economic Aspect of Teachers' Salaries," I899, Assistant in Education, University of Colorado, I906. CLARENCE LEWIS, B. A. Instructor in English. " Dori-cher-know, I am greatly impressed by the free and careless manners of your young ladies out here. Now, just look at that girl swinging her feet against the platform. Nothing like that in the East, yer know! " B. A., I-Iarvard, 1905 5 Tutor in English Composition, I-Iarvarcl, 1904-05, Instructor in English, Quincy, Mass., I-Iigh School, I905- 1906, Instructor in English, University of Colorado, I906. 28 JAMES S. WILLARD, B. A., PI-I. D. A X Y Assistant Professor of History. "I could just talk History all day long, and would never get tired." B. A., University of Pennsylvania, 1898, Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1902, Harrison Scholar, University of Pennsylvania, i898-993 University Scholar, University of Wisconsin, l899-l900g University Fellow, University of Wisconsin, 1900-Ol, Harrison F el- low in History, University of Pennsylvania, 19019 Instructor in History, Northwestern University, i902-043 Harrison Fellow for Research, University of Pennsylvania, I904-06, Author of "The Royal Authority and the Early English Universities," Member of the American Historical Associationg Assistant Professor of History, University of Colorado, l906. JAMES E. TUTI-IILL, B. A., M. A. Assistant in History and Economics. " just Watch me. l'll show you." - B. A., Chicago University, 1897, M. A., Chicago University, i902 5 Assistant in European History, University of Wisconsin, i903- 05g lnstructor in History, University of Minnesota, i905-06, Mem- ber "American Historians Society g" Assistant in History and Eco- nomics, University of Colorado, l906. T. D. A. COCKERELL., 2 'E Professor of Systematic Zoology. "lf there is anything that interests me more than bugs, it is more bugs." Curator of Public Museum, Kingston, Jamaica, 1891-1893, En- tomologist, New Mexico Agricultural Experiment Station, 1893-I90lg Professor Entomology and Zoology of New Mexico Agricultural College, 1893-1896, Teacher of Biology, New Mexico Normal lnstitute, l900-l903g Curator of Colorado College Museum, i903- 1904, Lecturer of Entomology, Colorado University, and Professor of Biology of State Preparatory School, 1904, Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science, Corresponding mem- ber of the American Entomological Society, Washington Biological Society, Washington Entomological Societyg Corresponding member of Philadelphia and Davenport Academiesg Honorary member of Ontario Entomological Societyg Cor- responding member of Scientific Society of Chilig Fellow of London Zoological Society, Author of "Geographical Distribution of Life," " Variation of Animals and Plants," " Moluscaf' " Botany of Rocky Mountains," "Problems of Evolution," "Fauna and Flora of Rocky Mountains," "Fossils, Plants and Insects 3" Professor of Systematic Zoology, University of Colorado, l906. 29 VIVIAN A. C. I-IENMON, B. A. M. A., PI-I. D. Acting Professor of Psychology and Education. B. A., Bethany College, 1895, M. A., 1899, Ph. D., Colum- bia University, 1905, Principal of Schools, Lincoln, Mo., l895-975 Assistant, Bethany College, l897-985 Instructor in Pedagogy, ibid., l898-1900, Professor of Pedagogy and Psychology, ibid., l900-05, Con leave of absence, 1903-053, University Scholar and Acting Assistant in Psychology, Columbia University, 1903-04, Fellow in Psychology, ibid., 1904-05, Lecturer in Psychology, l905-07, Fel- low of American Association for Pcdvancementof Science. Publi- cations: "The Time of Perception as a Measure of Differences in Sensations," Archives of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods, The Science Press, 1906, "The Detection of Color Blind- ness," Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods: -' The Fourteenth Annual Meeting of the American Psychological Association," journal of Philosophy, Psy- chology and Scientific Methodsg various reviews and abstracts. JUNIUS HENDERSON Judge of the Practice Court. " l have never given my picture to any publication whatsoeverg l prefer to remain in retirement." Professor of Evidence and Administration of Estates, University of Colorado, l9OI-02, Curator of ffl ' .-'A v- ' . ,' , Rayrn x . A 7 H , wdffgcz it -lei-. fi ff A- A ."-, ifi. 4 g -.1 s 9 I, e " .Q V 9- . at 7' Pit" Q .904 'FACULTY 4R svsr University Museum, l902g Judge ot the Practice Court, University of Colorado, l906. 'i H . 5 , .- ' "fl, I x - I -51'-liz., -gi 41 fi " ' .E-,Q , t - K . . V , ffyw - if H ' 1: 14 .' 9 i " bg ' x ff! if S4 - 1, ,., f J Vi - 3 BC" 1 K 2 R . ff . 1 i' . ' i Xi t - 7- 4' HM ind Ne' Y X 'wg W' 'mffggffte . 4 - f 'rx '41 ' I mei" X. A 0 I IW, 4' I Pig Na4 ' If D ' ,.f"' 'LDL 4-U., fqi f . .f 5 in 1-, N5 52 ' 9 , N, ' can I7 y , . , d was k"?, 'H 2- CW, 'B fi s :mt fi 9 if 4 Q A fy L 4 pf X X Q H W 1 H . .t W5 - 1 - s ' f qt -vaqg nu cnnnwf I! 1 4,40 W E QW .1 J 0 N " 0 S -We ' r 'A td as f o 4 9 6' 4 wr' 4 30 Qwnihvni Assistants sinh ilnairurinm QQAQWQO, J QWDL. fgfsza.. 25 QSXZWA may ' f7f1!22f72BMJwEff EMMA? as MW pipe-fQ,w'r may MAMA MQ J . glass, ft Clair, 71:2i,eIfsff. Zf67t.,.,,,,,9,.,.-5 rifasz. egg. fee:-,qxzf lblwsix woshosus EMM set Jima-1 M ufusewue MWMVQWZQWW M, A., M. A., B. A., M. A., B. A., B. A., B. A. B. S., M. A., B. A., B. S., B. S., B. S.. Instructor in Biology Assistant in Mathematics Assistant in German Assistant in German Assistant in Romance Languages Assistant in Physics Assistant in Physics Assistant in Physics Assistant in Greek Assistant in Biology Assistant in Chemistry Assistant in Chemistry Assistant in Geology Assistant in English Assistant in English instructor in Civil Engineering Instructor in Electrical Engineering flVl. EJ lnstructor in Engineering Drawing Assistant in Civil Engineering in Civil Engineering 7y,,,,,,W,ff Assistant Assistant in Mechanical Engineering in Mathematics B. A., Assistant 31 Assistant in Mathematics dig 601170, iz- Assistant in Engineering Drawing 7? M M. D., Assistant in Obstetrics 47 7 fQ M. D., Demonstrator of Anstomy y if M. D., Laboratory Instructor in Minor Surgery Hui, 244: isa.. 41,6741 B. A., Assistant in Chemistry 00,111 CL Assistant in Pathology B. E., P. D., Assistant in Anatomy W' M. D., Instructor in Pharmacognosy ' U- B. A., Law Librarian y Assistant Law Librarian MJQHQA, l1,,.,,o,,,Q, HQNMML Pb. B., Assistant Librarian A 59,7-S Assistant in Library ,Z JL Assistant in Library JMWZ-Uklbxffuf' Curator of Museum I-Lerarvpfiliqiv-fvefaug Assistant in Gymnasium 5 jL B. A., LL. B., Secretary Board of Regents qft-3? ,W B. A., Secretary of the University Evytbaj' Assistant Secretary of the University 7Y4fZfn,L Stenographer 9 Steward 32 D-aff A s Elvrtnrvrn gifs! SCHOOL OF LAW JOHN CAMPBELL, M. A.. LL. B. Nv 0 as .05 tions. Dean and Professor of Law of Private and Municipal Corpora MOSES HALLETT, LL. D. Dean and Professor of American Constitutional Law. WILLIAM H. BRYANT, B. S., LL. B. Professor of Law. ROBERT GIVEN, B. A. Professor of Law. EDWIN VAN CISE. Professor of Law. HUGH BUTLER. Lecturer on Common Law Pleacling. LUTHER M. GODDARD, LL. B. Lecturer on Law of Patents, Copyrights ancl Trademarks. ROBERT S. MORRISON. Lecturer on Law of Mines and Mining. CHARLES S. THOMAS, LL. B. Lecturer on Law of Evidence. HENRY T. ROGERS, M. A. Lecturer on Law of Corporations. LUCIUS M. CUTHBERT, M. A.: LL. B. Lecturer on Roman Law. JOHN A. RINER, LL. B. Lecturer on International Law. PLATT ROGERS, LL. B. Lecturer on Law of Irrigation. THOS. H. HARDCASTLE, B. A.2 LL. B. Lecturer on Equity Pleading ancl Practice. RALPH TALBOT, B. A. Lecturer on Criminal Law ancl Proceclure. CHAS. D. HAYT. Lecturer on Law of Taxation. CAESAR A. ROBERTS, M. A. Lecturer on Colorado Civil Cocle. ARTHUR MCGUGAN, B. Sc.: M. D. Lecturer on Mental Alienation. 33 WILLARD WHITE, M. A.g M. D. Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. ERNEST L. WILLIAMS, LL. B. Lecturer on Conveyancing and Appellate Procedure. FRED G. FOLSOM, B. A.3 LL. B. Lecturer on Bailments and Carriers. WILSON L. TURMAN, B. A.g LL. B. Lecturer on Suretyship and Guaranty. JAMES W. MQCREERY. Lecturer on Law of Irrigation and Water Rights. Svrhnnl illllvhirinn JOHN CHASE, B. A.g M. D. Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. THOMAS E. TAYLOR, B. A.g M. D. Professor of Obstetrics. WILLIAM B. CRAIG, M. D. Professor of the Principles of Surgery and Pelvo-Abdominal Surgery FRANK E. WAXHAM, M. D. Professor of Medicine. Clinical Medicine, Laryngology and Rhinology CHARLES FISHER ANDREW, M. D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. CHARLES S. ELDER, M. D. Professor of Gynecology and Abdominal Surgery. NEWTON WIEST, M. D. Professor of Diseases of the Skin. ARTHUR McGUGAN, B. Sc.: M. D. Professor of Psychiatry and Nervous Diseases. JAMES R. ARNEILL, A. B.: M. D. Professor of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. RICHARD W. CORWIN, M. D.: LL. D. Professor of Surgery. CHARLES B. LYMAN, M. D. Professor of Surgery. JOHN M. FOSTER, M. D. Professor of Otology. EDWARD JACKSON, A. M.: M. D. Professor of Ophthalmology. . ARTHUR L. KENNEDY, M. D. Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine and Therapeutics. WILLARD WHITE, M. A.: M. D. Lecturer on Hygiene and Medical Jurisprudence. JACOB CAMPBELL, M. D. Lecturer on Minor Surgery and Bandaging. 34 5 'X Q Z4 i j X x ,.fK1b- 1 lf X M w Y' 35 ,,, , , y y srrrr gf flffff fff'ffwff"f"' f t ,M ., ...ox Alu' l W . ,N gfilglfi ff' ry' X W N .:Q, E: Jttr A A Q' Q 1 Since the year l882, when the seal of the University of Colorado was lirst formally affixed to a diploma entitling the holder to stand on even footing with the college trained men and women of the country, nearly one thousand degrees have been conferred by the institution. The thousand men and women who re- ceived them have entered the various fields of activity. for which their training fitted them, and most of them have lived and prospered. The graduates of l882 are not yet old men and their years of usefulness to the University and the State are not over. The ranks of loyal alumni are swelled each year by a constantly increasing number of new graduates who carry into their work and into their com- munities the spirit of aggressive and optimistic endeavor which marks them as the finished product of the great University mill. The University is the home of those who would carry a fixed purpose to a suc- cessful conclusion. The man who has lived with a fixed purpose and who has em- ployed in its development natural resources, strengthened and enlarged by univer- sity training, has lived a useful and honorable life, and has justified, before the world, the existence of his alma mater and her claim upon the commonwealth. Ninety-seven per cent. of the living graduates of the College of Engineering are now actively engaged in professional work along engineering lines. Those upon whom the University has conferred the degree of Doctor of Medicine have almost without exception devoted themselves to the practice of their profession and achieved honorable success. The graduates of the School of Law have exemplified the value of their university career before the highest tribunals of justice. The College of Liberal Arts has sent forth men and women who serve the broader interests of humanity in all their varied callings. "The golden haze of student days" does not lift forever when students become alumni and leave the walls of the university. The call to return rings in our ears at each commencement time and fortunate we may consider ourselves if we can obey the summons and return to the scenes of student activity for a brief season. The signs of progress which greet us on our return are of vital interest to all of us and leave us more proud to be enrolled in the legion alumni. H. K. 36 .f f.f , , . t ff' 2 ' -'Jo ' '- --V-Q, . 4 , , ' 'Q -Qi ,XQZQ "- " ' s, , 'K -' , '-I , ' . 7 . , 7 T 'SZ '. X, ja . "2 ' ', .,14Q:eZ7.kvZ'yg-51 ' , I I. , '5 ,:. , ' - :pg-1 , "" 2 ::.i':Ege.-i f , , ' fini..- -' --2 f. . : -.5 1 - B if X 1-2 .. ' ' f? 1 63T,f2 'Z F' Si' if-'-. V f Tr' .'...'.f-' -'uf f A -- - ,Z L - - , . ", so-' - V' . --'f- 1 -If n .5 1 1. 1is?i" ' 7 6' ' v EW fi v N ' f ti it-. ' ' . . " P. ve. 63 1 ', . x N. T . if , "M jr ,15,- A- ,1 6 ? 1,..,. v -ft tix W f.. 2,41 171 fr X V gfrtdxttltw X .ft N 'it lt if it A 2 g f l t ff 7 X it W 4 X We We Tfffifg r .L f , f ' ! v V Q Q I ff!! J' f em' will Xbx Fi X ii i, " ' HU I I f X 'fzffla fff flltllfl rl, I L NV , Jun!!! mat s TXX w 'ty 'N vi. uf , N a Z ' , X N- ll tktllllt ll' .lllll mylltlllw, P . 'lllftllJsl:ll illwftlmlutill'H tlll I i T tilllllll' M l"-1 Llltr l' ft .iil.lllJfhl.- AURELIO MACEDONIO ESPINOSA. Born September l2, ISSO, at Carnero, Colo. Received his early education in the common schools of Los Mogotes, Colo., and in Grand Junction. Graduated by the Del Norte High School in l898. ln l9Ol Mr. Espinosa won the Giffrn Prize Debate. l90I-02, Assistant in Romance Languages, U. of C.g l902, lnslructor in Modern Languages, University of New Mex- icog in 1904, Professor of Modern Languages, and in l906, Professor of Romance Langnages in the same university. Re- ceived the degree Ph. B. in l902 and M. A. in 1904, both at the U. of C. His M. A. thesis was an annotated edition of Jose Echegaray's "El Grau Galeote," which is now used at the following universities: California, Colorado, Kansas, Ohio, Texas, Columbia, Harvard, John Hopkins, Colorado College, New Mexico and other schools. He has recently published another edition of one of Echegaray's plays, which bids fair to rival the other in popularity. He is working now to receive the degree Ph. D. from the University of Chicago, his subject being, " New Mexican Spanish Dialect." During the summers of 1904 and l905 he was instructor in Spanish and French at the U. of C. Summer School and at the Colorado-Texas Chautauqua. The coming summer Mr. Espinosa will be holding classes at the University of Chicago. 33.4.9 VICTOR ALEXANDER BLES. Born at The Hague, Holland, july 24, l869. His early education was received at The Hague. While at the U. of C. he was the medical editor of the Silver and Gold. He received ' the degree M. D. in IS95. Was Assistant Surgeon Dispensary staff, U. of C.g County Physician, Hinsdale County, Colo.g House Surgeon, St. joseph's Hospital, Denver. Author of an essay entitled, "The Gastric Neurosesf' He is now Assistant to the Chair of Neurology, Medical Department St. Louis Univer- sityg Assistant Neurologist to St. John's Hospital, St. Louis. I -5" , ag 1"-Mx ,MN 95 4--L Q '11 Hn. Q ,aft -L, ,, - ,pt ,L ., sq up-A.nv4 1 51"g.f1W " s -sm 37 TIMOTHY WILLIAM STANTON. A T A CID B K Born Monroe County, Ill., September 1, 1860. His early education was received in the country schools of Lincoln and Montgomery Counties, Mo., and in the public schools of Boulder, Colo. He pursued the Latin-Scientific course in the University of Colorado, receving a B. S. in the year 1883 and M. S. at the same school in 1895. During his stay at the University of Colo- rado he served as assistant in the Library, in the Chemical Laboratory and in the German Department. I-Ie was the editor of the "University Portfolio." Received his Ph. D. at Columbian University in 1897. Mr. Stanton has held the following offices: Assistant State Librarian of Colorado 1885-88, Graduate Student in John Hopkins University, 1888-89, Assistant Paleontologist, U. S. Geological Survey, 1889, Instructor in Paleontology and Straitigraphic Geology, Corcoran Scientific School of Columbian University, Washington, 1894, Fellow of the Geological Society of America, Member of Washington Academy of Science, Author of various pub- lished paleontological papers, Paleontologist, U. S. G. S., Assistant Professor of Paleontology, George Washington University, 1905, Geologist in Charge, Section of Paleontology and Stratigraphy, U. S. G. S., 1905. re-ami FREDERICK WILLIAM WHITESIDE. . f 2 A E I Bornin Chicago, Ill., Nov. 2, 1875. His early education was ff' I -- received in the Denver public schools. He received the degree B. .IIV ii :" l E S. fC. FJ in 1897. He has held the following positions: i ,,, I 1' ' Assistant Engineer Denver Union Water Co.g Assistant Engineer, ,fm V, D. lk R. G. Railroad, Division Engineer, El Paso-Rock Island If Railroad, Assistant Engineer Colorado Fuel and Iron Co., Chief 'I Engineer, Victor Fuel Co. He has designed a number of systems V' ,, , ',f,:rf- for mine car haulage, a system of subterranean drainage and a V -"Ei f -f-- cantalever trestle for railroad or mine haulage. He is now Chief 'IE' Engineer on the Colorado 8: Southern Railroad, the Yule Creek -'I 'li' 857 'f-V Railway and the Victor Fuel Co. FREDERICK LINCOLN CI-IASE. A T A 2 E Born in Boulder, Colo., june 28, 1865. He received his early education in the public schools of Boulder. While in the University he pursued the Classical course and was assistant in the library during the year 1886-87. He received his B. A. in the year 1886 and a Ph. D. from Yale University in the year 1891. He has written many published articles on astronomy and is at present an Astronomer and Professor at Yale. He has held the following ofhces: Pres. Colorado-Yale Alumni at Yale, 1888-89, Assistant Yale Observatory, 1890-91, Assistant Astronomer, Yale Observatory, 18915 lnstructor in Sheflield School of Yale University, 1894, President Yale Chapter Sigma PG, 1899-I900g Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. 40 dispassionately. Say the wise men who stand at the gates and bid him enter: "Tarry as long as you cang return as often as you can: every year, every day will give you greater power to assimilate the good and reject the evil of any environment that in the future you may chance to call home. Much more the wise men told me, and much more might be written without completing the tale, for, although, as a rule, university students become senti- mentally attached to Boulder, few fully appreciate their wealth of opportunity for the study of nature and the study of man. To Dr. Brackett and Judge Hen- derson, among others, Boulder county has for years been a happy wonderground, and they are well versed in the methods of intensive travel, but probably they would be quick to deny that they have exhausted the possibilities of the region. Very likely neither of them ever discovered Perky of Gold Hill. For my acquaintance with Perl-:y's merits as a philosopher, I am indebted to my friendsfthe Sinclairs. His placidity of soul was proof alike against Xanthippian eruptions and the malice of things inanimate. Looking down into Perky's up- turned face, the driver of a heavily loaded ore wagon heard him drawl, in tones of mingled protest and apology: "Say, mister, won't you drive up a little, please? Your wheel is on my foot." The request was granted, but Perky stood motionless. Again addressing the driver, he drawled: "Say, mister, won't you drive up a little further, please. Your other wheel is on my foot." Hearing in Perky's house, one day, a commotion that boded ill for Perky, the neighbors investigated. They found Mrs. Perky, armed with a mop handle, prodding Perky, who had crawled under the bed. ln response to his wife's com- mand to come out, he replied, mildly but firmly: "No, madamg I will not come out. I'll show you who's boss in this house." C. l-l. P. what fthe Svurueging Qllaaa Sam The Surveying class was taking its afternoon exercise one day on the Univer- sity Campus. This exercise, you must know, consisted in vaulting the irrigating ditch with the long red and white Hag poles and, during periods of rest and relaxa- tion, examining far distant objects through the transit telescope. On this same afternoon, two Uni students who hoped some day soon to be one, had taken a walk and climbed to the top of Flagstaff Mountain. Being very tired when she reached the summit, the young lady sat down upon the young man's knee, and he became deeply absorbed in telling her why she so far eclipsed all the other girls he had ever known! It happened that at this time the Surveying class was taking its relaxation and one of the boys, whom, should I tell you his name, you would now recognize as a prominent Denver attorney, was searching the dim distance for more worlds to survey, when he happened to turn his telescope upon Flagstaff. He gave a gasp, turned deadly pale and fell over in a swoon, from which he did not entirely recover for several days. Another student, anxious to learn the cause of his fellow's weakness, peered anxiously through the instrument. He it was who gave the alarm, and the dis- 42 coverer of this beautiful scene on the mountain top was nearly trampled to death by the excited mob all vainly trying to look through a single telescope at once. Meanwhile the lovers upon Flagstaff continued their love making in entire ignorance of the blood-curdling scene being enacted on the Campus. After the Campus Superintendent had succeeded in quieting the riot, some of the cooler-headed ones lined the class up in single file, each being allowed to look through the instru- ment for a three-minute round, and then, when time was called, take his place at the end of the line, to await his turn again. Although the class was a large one each member saw several rounds before the game was called on account of darkness. Where was the professor, you ask? Well, he did not attend class that day, much to his great vexation and annoyance, when he learned what a successful recitation the class had had. Yes, this all happened. "Those days, Old Man! 'lihose days! If a few of them would only come back again!" F. W. W. QJH1: Glnhh in mnnhhurg Hall Mr. Cobb was instructor of mathematics and English, and monitor of Wood- bury Hall. Potter's room was the rendezvous for a host of "frats," as well as Ubarbsf' Not a few times were the unseemly hours of night punctuated by un- earthly yells from this favorite haunt. Cobb, of a very nervous and irritable tem- perament, many a time was "up a stump" as to what to do to keep the above joint quiet. On one occasion he rapped at the door for admission. "Who's there?" came the response from within. "lt's me," answered Cobb. "Who's me?" replied Conrad B-. "Cobb," answered the faithful monitor. "You're a l-rf' answered the silver-tongued Presbyterian orator, "for Cobb would never say 'lt's me.' " Thereupon the professor of mathematics and English abandoned his post at the door to revise his mode of attack. C. R. B. " Efhnnr ifuzathrr Olakrz " During the Winter of 1892-3 two Sophomores and two Freshmen occupied suite No. I2, Woodbury Hall. After devoting the early part of the evening to study they often became afflicted with hunger, and many were the feasts which they held. Pies and cakes constituted their favorite refreshments. The other students living in Woodbury looked with a jealous eye upon the revels which were taking place in No. I2 and it began to be rumored about the campus that an attempt would be made to intercept the food supply intended for those fesf- tivities and that the grub would be consumed by uninvited friends. "I have a scheme," said one of the Sophs. "Let's carry it out tonight before the boys leave for their vacation." Accordingly a number of old pie plates were wrapped in one bundle and a pair of antiquated shoes in another. It was arranged that two of the occu- pants of No. I2 should visit some of their neighbors and accidentally make a remark indicating that their companions had gone down town for the grub. lf. thereupon, it appeared that a holdup would be attempted, a light was to be placed in the small semi-circular window in the west wall of No. IZ. It was a cold, crisp, star-light night in December. A Freshie and a Soph. 43 'Dov' 'no" A " ' .'5 . is ,. p 'A sstsr v ' ' if ffl' .1 u .'Q4,QS,fkg41" . Qsvfgfggiag 4s '?GSa if A ' - 12's l'i?'5! lllll , V, ,1 . rv . ' qi ,.,f,i-.rgf .. , ..... -...,,,,. , .... ...... ,mu ' , :...- v.:.-affesfefx-:firm '11 I 4 . ' 7 Q.. :.g..:11'L-f--" gi'-ggi..-'.q.,!-j:Fff.,,gl U g-1 ff, 3229, 4.5. ' Eiga' E?!xQawW54mw3h4ewaMlw?-a Qi f?ma..emme 1- QS ei 113: be A 5 ID . lx Uhr fllluth 1521115 Say, fellows, do any of you know anyone that is not acquainted with "Mike" O'Connor? Not old Mike, the hrst track captain, in whose honor the first track "Cs" were green, but young Mike, who has something to do with Jones' store, where they sell Dago chocolates. If you ever find anyone who doesn't know Mike, why, kick him out, for he doesn't belong at the U. of C. Speaking of chocolates, Mike always was good at selling things. l-le roomed in the old Dorm. the lirst year after his graduation and didnit help to quiet things down very much. Once in a while he would have an auction in order to get rid of a few articles of worthless junk. We all bit, more or less, for it was well worth a nickel or dime to hear Mikes tongue working. One time he induced an innocent Freshman to invest five cents in a handful of moth-balls. For several days the Freshman tried to find a way to use those moth-balls and get his five cents' worth out of them. Then he ripped open Mike's pillow and sewed it up again. The moth-balls had disappeared and the Freshman was happy- For the rest of the year Mike would get out of bed at night, turn on the light, hunt for moth-balls, swear in Irish brogue, and then go back to bed again. l-le never found them, though he had the scent and got pretty close to them every night. At times he was hot in more than one sense of the word. Now, if Mike is still using that pillow-but l suppose the moth-balls have worn out long before this. In some manner or other the Freshman figured out that he had a little more than doubled on his investment. L. C. 1HPrkg nf CEUID will To know Boulder and its environs is a liberal education. As much might he said of any other place where civilization has taken root and borne fruit, but it is true in the highest degree of the favorable domain where the University of Colorado dispenses, with impartial hand, the hospitality of culture. In taking up his abode at the University, the student leaves the main traveled roads of commerce and industry for a temporary position of vantage from which the world and its life, the past and the present, may be scanned intelligently and 41 appeared to be carrying some packages toward Woodbury. Suddenly they noticed a light in No. I2 and their steps quickened. As they reached the bridge over University Lake they noticed a gang of students clad in football attire and masked, approaching from under a tree. In a moment an encounter took place and the Freshman yelled: "Bankie, they've got the grub, they've got the grub." The "precious" bundles were thus stolen and a jolly feast was anticipated. Yet never in the history of the U. of C. were a number of youths more disappointed than when the old shoes and pie plates appeared. Loud was the rejoicing in No. l2. ,f E. M., '96, Uhr IEIIIB Alumni 'iganqurt at Eenurr "The Campus Luncheon" held at the Albany Hotel on December 29, 1906, was the most enjoyable and enthusiastic gathering of alumni ever held at Denver. Ernest lVlorris, as President of the Denver Alumni, welcomed the assembled mul- titude and announced that ,the election of officers as per slate, was in order. Thirty seconds thereafter the following ,oflicers had been elected: President, Ernest l... Williams, '02, Vice President, Jesse l..aton, '99g Secretary-Treasurer, Chester E. Smedley, '99, Edith Weymouth, '97: and Omar E. Garwood, '01, Trustees. The next course was "Toasts." Charles O'Connor spoke on the funny side of student life. Ex-Governor Charles S. Thomas, of the law school faculty, related how General Sherman's March to the Sea prevented him from having his name adorned with a college degree. Thereupon Rabbi W. S. Freidman, '06, one of the youngest alumni, spoke on "The Mission of the College Graduate," while l-lenry A. Drumm, '82, en- tertained the audience with "Reminiscences of Ancient Times." The crowning event of the evening was reached when Toastmaster Williams introduced President James l-l. Baker, who, after telling a joke that had not even been heard at Boulder, filled the minds and hearts of the graduates with a still deeper devotion and more steadfast loyalty for the dear old U. of C. E. M., '96, 3 . r Wu " if 44 19115 Uhr mrrlfa lgrugram. JUNE 1, FRIDAY- Commencement Concert. Presbyterian Church, 8:00 p. m. JUNE. Z, SATURDAY- Phi Beta Kappa Exercises: Address, Carroll E. Edson, M. A., M. D Auditorium, 3:00 p. m. JUNE. 3, SUNDAY- Baccalaureate Address, President Baker. Presbyterian Church, 2:30 p. m Annual Address before the Christian Associations, Rev. Frank T. Bayley D. D. Auditorium, 8:00 p. m. JUNE. 4, MONDAY- Meeting of Board of Regents. l0:00 a. m. The Senior Class Play, "A Midsummer Night's Dream." University Campus, 8:00 p. m. JUNE. 5, TUESDAY- Meeting of Board of Regents and Advisory Board. l0:00 a. m. Baseball Game. 2:00 p. m. Class Day Exercises and Parade. University Campus, 4:00 p. m. Alumni Exercises and Alumni Reception to Graduating Classes, and all friends of the University. Auditorium, 7:30 p. m. Senior Promenade: Quadrangle Illuminated. University Campus, 9:00 p. m. JUNE 6, WEDNESDAY- Commencement: Oration, General Nelson A. Miles: Conferring of Degrees- Cxraduate School, College of Liberal Arts, School of Applied Science, School of Medicine. School of Law. Chautauqua Auditorium, 10:00 a. m. Alumni Banquet. Gymnasium, l:30 p. m. Presidents Reception to Graduating Classes, Alumni, Faculties and Invited Guests. Presidents l-louse, 8:00 p. m. 45 1 3 Z Flhv Earralaurratr Ahhrraa On Sunday, june 3, l906, the Baccalaureate Address was delivered by James H. Baker, Ll... D., President of the University of Colorado, in the Pres- byterian Church. The high moral tone, the important and timely subject matter, the ability and ripe scholarship which have characterized his annual addresses in the past have signalized the occasion as an event of great interest and profit, not only to the University, but also to the City and State. The spacious Auditorium was filled with an intelligent and appreciative audi- ence. The graduating class, numbering one hundred and twenty, each in cap and gown, occupied reserved seats in front. The members of the Faculty, also in their respective caps, gowns and hoods, were arranged on either hand of the President, those participating in the exercises being on the platform beside him. The varied academicals formed a brilliant and significant display of symbolic colors. 'li he whole concourse presented a scene of much dignity, refinement and even splendor. Our democratic spirit is being enriched by seemly conservatism, proper self-respect and recognition of worth. During the past few years there has been a marked development of the sense of the eternal fitness of things, fostered by the Regents, the President and Faculty. Every function in connection with our University is improving in good form, dignity and impressiveness. This in itself is both a factor in education and an important constituent of the best culture. Crudeness and lack of decorum is no part of true democracy and culture is no inherent quality of aristocracy. The address by the President was in no wise inferior to those he has given in the past. He seems to gain a more comprehensive view of life: a clearer under- standing of existing conditions, and a firmer grasp of the truth. The important subject chosen was "l..eadership." Without any prefatory remarks he launched into his subject, manifesting thorough preparation, extreme thoughtfulness, and impressed with the need of his message for this day. l-lis logic was clear' and incisive, resistless in removing every prejudice and commanding the assent of every hearer. l-lis constant appeal to Scripture, his copious quotations from its sacred pages, his implicit and Verbal assertion of its supreme authority as a code of morals added great weight to his statements. Without any attempt at mere rhetorical effect his description of the exalted life, the divine mission of Moses, the leader of God's people, the most courageous soldier, the wisest legislator, inspired poet and prophet, approached the sublime in eloquence. His appeal to reread the Scripture in this age, to live its examples and teaching, as Ha new revelation" and Ma much needed inspiration" was applicable and forcible. l-lis warning to heed its threatenings of retribution, its calls to repentance, its hope of a glorious future, its rewards of joy and felicity to those who walk with God was truly worthy of the most strictly orthodox pulpit. The definition of, and earnest entreaty for sane reformsg for righteous reformers and leaders instead of faddists, demagogues and diseased minds dissatisfied with any and all conditions should be heard in every community. "True reform is more a matter of character than of customg of re- generation than regulationf' 'F 'F at "Any scheme of human betterment which does not appeal to ethical motives is superficial and its results are only temporary." These epigrams should be pondered by some so-called reformers of our day. We must admit that the learned Presi'dent's patriotism exceeds his desire for popularity. Would that all our politicians had heard his scathing comparison of 46 conditions obtaining in our country with those existing in Switzerland. Not that he intended any invidious or censorious criticismg but his earnestness and intensity proved his devotion to his country and its institutions. "Faithful are the wounds of a friend. Better thewounds of a friend that the Hattery of a fool." Fearless in pointing out our failings he evidences his readiness to take a forward place in righting these wrongs, even at the risk of being considered pedantic and pessimistic. As a President of a State University he, like others, might have concluded that the curriculum marked the confines of his subjectg but he plainly proclaims the Weakness of our system of education. l-le fully feels the serious loss sustained by its paucity of moral trainingg and realizes its absolute necessity in the formation of strong and worthy character. He is conscious of the need of cultivating a sense of moral responsibilityg the awakening and training of the conscience. To quote: "We need more of the stern justice and the dignity of the ancient prophets, more of the thunders of Sinai, more of direct communion and walk with God." 3 at 'F "All other knowledge is hurtful to him who has not the science of goodness." at at 55 "The most important and forceful demand upon the schools is that they turn out men morally fit for leadership and give them the desire and power to be leaders." We might proceed and republish every word of the address with great profit to the reader did space allow. But may I not more briefly epitomize the context of this magnificent address: so that it may be made clearer and more readily grasped by casual readers? The Scripture gives the most eminent example of noble leadership. Moses was preeminently the greatest leader and reformerg the wisest legis- latorg an inspired poet and prophet. Conditions in our land call for moral reforms. Great and righteous leaders are required in our country to accomplish much needed reforms. Moral reforms demand moral leaders. The need for moral leaders demands a moral education. Moral education can be best gained from the Scripture. Scholars should become the moral leaders among they people. To produce such moral leaders should be the highest aim of education. To Witness the respectful rising up of the graduating class to receive their eminent teacher's solemn parting admonition to strive to attain to such moral leader- ship and to high ideals formed a fitting and impressive close to a successful uni- versity career. C- S- Uhv Svrninr Flag During the past ten years it has been the custom at each Commencement for the Senior class to present, on Class Day, an outdoor performance of one of Shakes- peare's playsg these plays are chosen, of course, with a view to their adaptability to sylvan scenery. Their success has invariably been so marked that the event has come to be anticipated with great interest. The custom has been progressive from the start, each year showing an im- provement over the preceding one, both in the acting and talent displayed, and also in stage setting and in the fascinating outdoor effects. . The presentation of these plays is now an established tradition and it is perhaps not too much to assume that this custom will continue indefinitely. 47 So far as our knowledge extends the University of Colorado is the first institution in the country to inaugurate these "al fresco" Shakespearean plays during Commencement. Now, however, this custom is quite common in the lead- ing institutions throughout the country. These plays are given under the direction of the Professor of Oratory and Dramatic Expression, who states that there is undoubtedly no finer place, no wooded spot more peculiarly fitted to elaborate these plays, than that found in the grove immediately between the Main Building and Woodbury Hall. The peculiar and accidental arrangement of the trees is such that if they had been planted with foresight as to the exact use to which they would be put the results could not be more admirable. The highf brick walls of the Main Building, against which the tiers of seats for the spectators are placed, furnishes a most admirable sounding board for the voices of the student players and makes it possible to understand with the greatest ease any word uttered upon the stage. This is usually the difficulty with outdoor plays, namely, to make the audience hear and understand the lines of the players. The curved Proscenium arch of our wooded theatre is made by twining together the spreading branches of two maple trees on the immediate right and left of the front line of the beautiful lawn that serves as a stage. Cochran Collie Morse Gerity Kirlon Uglow Baker lVlacAdams Hanley Stidger Walpole Orr Johnson Christensen Fairweather Strousse Smalley One peculiar coincidence in connection with the giving of these plays is the fact that it never rains on the night of the performance. It may rain in torrents immediately before or after, but on the eventful night it has always been clear and comfortable. This is certainly an odd conceit of nature, but for the pastbten years this has been the order of things, and it seems as though each Senior class enjoyed the protection of the Gods. The following are the names of the plays which have been produced, including, 48 as may be noticed, all which are peculiarly fitted for out-of-door presentation: '97, "As You Like lt." '98, "Midsummer Night's Dream." "99, "Tempest" '00, "Love's Labors Lost." '01, "Much Ado About Nothingf, '02, "Taming the Shrew." '03, "Romeo and Juliet." '04, "Twelfth Night." '05, "As You Like lt." '06, Midsummer Night's Dream." For the last two years there has been a repetition of those first given. The play last year was very successful, and, with the exception of that of the previous year, was the best of the series. No more perfect night could be imagined than the one enjoyed on the 6th of last June, and the spectacular effects which was elaborated by the managers of the play furnished changing scenes of Fairyland that had to be witnessed to be fully appreciated. The play "Midsum- mer Night's Dream," is excellently well htted for scenic effects and colored electric gleams and the play of search-lights made the verdure and the tableau of the play beautiful in the extreme. The members of the cast were aided much in their production by a large chorus of little children dressed as fairies and beautifully drilled in dancing movements. The jollity of Titania and Cberon, the odd, broad humor of Bottom and his fellows, and the stately grandeur of l-lyppolita and Theseus and their train, not to forget the four distracted lovers, furnished a standard of success and artistic ex-- cellence that the managers of coming class productions will find hard to surpass. F. P. C. Uhr Glnmnrmrrmrni cgilml? The greatest day of a great week, Class Day afternoon, saw the University win the most decisive baseball victory over the State School of Mines that has ever been gained in Colorado by one college team over another. The game ended with fifteen runs for Colorado, while the Miners gained but one. As the Class of '06 entered the University on the eve of great athletic glory so it was fitting that the last contest of athletic skill which they were to witness as students, be a triumph for the Silver and Gold. The contest was the last of college ball for John Wolff and, with his passing from the diamond, the Varsity lost the greatest second baseman of her history. The day was ideal for baseball, when the graduates, in their sober gowns, and the great, body of alumni early packed the stands. Colorado was in superb condi- tion, having been given light practice since the victory over the Aggies the week before. In the first two innings neither team scored, seven Miners coming to the bat, while the Varsity sent nine men to face Sandusky. However, in the third inning, after the Miners had been retired in succession, Colorado made four runs, through three hits and an error. In the fourth Colorado failed to score, but thereafter the game was extraordinarily hard on the fielders of the Blue and White. 49 ln the fifth inning, three hits and an error brought in three men for the Varsity. At the end of the sixth, Willet replaced Sandusky, but fared worse than his predecessor, the men of the Silver and Gold making eight hits and as many runs during three innings. The Miners secured their solitary tally in their half of the seventh, through two hits and a sacrifice. Only twenty-nine men faced Wigton during the nine innings, the great twirler of the Varsity pitching the strongest game of his career. l-le gave no bases on balls, struck out nine men and kept the four hits well scattered. Colorado played errorless ball in the field, making fourteen singles, a double and a triple from Willet and Sandusky. i I With the ending of the game the greatest team that ever represented the Varsity quit the field, and we are justified in saying that, as batters, at least, the men of the '06 team composed the strongest aggregation of players that Western college baseball has ever seen. And that evening when the old bell rang out for the last time during '06, she spoke not only of victory, but of the baseball cham- pionship of the Rocky Mountain region. A. l-l. D. tj R S n C' F CItC3i..GR.f1.,iIEi?. 2883 Uhr Glampua 3IIIuminaiinn 'lqhe last year was passed. The time to go had come and we stood about the campus, already beginning to say our goodbyes to our University friends and to the old "Varsity" itself. It could not be true. Four years passed, four years that scarcely seemed as many weeks as I looked back over the time. It almost seemed as though I would Wake up to the reality that I was still a Freshman. But it was true, my four years of College life were a thing of the past. ln a few days I would be gone with the others and the days and friends of University life would be rele- gated to the realm of things that had been: they would no longer be realities but mere memories. College days were to go and stern life to come. I picked up the Commencement program and glanced over it, but l did so listlesslyg it seemed so stereotyped, so stiff, so rigid. This was the night of the campus illumination, that much it told me, and I went because the crowd went. 'Tis true that I had gone three times before, but then I was having a good time and never looked for or thought of this last one for me. Tonight l did not care to go particularly. Every- thing seemed to force the feeling of farewell on me. The trees said farewell, the buildings said farewell, and even the ivy on the Old Main rustled its goodbyes to me. We all walked around the campus, classmates of four years, friends who had never been together before without the most joyous feelings, the liveliest songs. But now the crowd was not so happy: indeed, the bright looks of the underclassmen were strangely unwelcome. Solemnity ruled unchallenged among the students of our class. The evening wore on. The crowd gathered at the steps of the library to sing the old songs, but even they seemed out of place. l left the crowd and went to the third story of the Main, where I could look out over the campus. Hundreds of lights gleamed out, and they, together with the bright moonlight, turned the night to day. The flickering, blickering Japanese lanterns turned one's thoughts 50 away from the campus and I could imagine that I was an unbidden guest, oversee- ing the marriage of Aladdin with the fair princess in far-off China, all the riches of the East spread out before me. "The fourscore windows all alight As with the quintessence of flame, A million tapers flaring bright From twisted silvers look'd to shame The hollow vaulted darkfi' I was brought back to earth by the strains of U. of C. and the chorus coming loud and clear through the night air. UU. of Colorado, Varsity we love the best, School of all the fairest, U. of C. U. of Colorado, Cheers for thee 'shall fill the air. . None there are that can compare, With the U. of C." The lights began to flicker and one by one they went out and the campus became once more, the campus of our University. Though years- may pass, and the University grow until it rivals those of the larger states, yet my heart will ever come back to the U. of C. and to this, the night of a thousand lights. N. N. Alumni Einnrr Commencement days are days of optimistic prophecy. Then all the future is a promised land. Hopes are high and faith is assured. Now, those who have spent four happy years in college are about to go out into life. They have received their diplomas and are now a part of the ever-increasing body of alumni. It was a large graduating class which, after Commencement Exercises, gath- ered at the University Gymnasium Wednesday, June 6, l906. This was their first Alumni Banquet. To them, as to all preceding classes, this occasion was a happy, yet sad, one. Never had the Alumni come back to the University in such numbers. In every particular the Commencement Week of 1906 was a memorable one. Judge Charles E. Southarcl, B. S., 1898 CLI... B. Columbia University, 19011, was toastmaster. Judge Southard is an excellent speaker and his intro- ductions were witty and apropos. He first introduced Mr. William H. Bryant, who represented the Board of Regents. Following Mr. Bryant, Mr. John D. Fleming, Secretary of the Law School, spoke for the Faculty. Mr. Ernest Morris, Ph. B., 1896, l...l... B., l898, responded to the toast "The Alumni." Mr. l-larry E. lnsley, a prominent member of the Advisory Board, spoke next. Below the name of Mr. George O. Fairweather, who represented the Class of l906, were these words: "Shall we wear these honors for a clay? Cr shall they last?" The thought was a fitting one. Mr. Fairweather bore his honor well. No Alumni Banquet would be complete without a few words from President Baker. His subject was "The University." The guests of the University at this banquet were the State Oflicers, l-lon. Alva Adams, Judge Henry V. Johnson, Mayor Robert E.. Speer, and General Nelson A. Miles. C-eneral Miles responded very happily to a call for a few words. l-le praised highly the West and its institutions. F. E.. H. Sl fdmprezainna nf th? Qlnmmenrmnent nf IHIIE Hniueraitg nf Qtnlnrahn A score of years ago, save one, I became acquainted with the University of Colorado. I was a resident of Boulder for ten and a half years. For two of those years l gave instruction to the classes in Psychology and Ethics. In those ten years I saw every Commencement but two. With some intensity of anticipation, after eight years' absence, I turned my feet once more, this summer to Colorado. I purposely timed my visit so as to be present at the Commencement of the University. I was not able to attend all its exercises, but I took in enough to give me ground for a judgment of its condition, the character of the work it was doing, and the effect of that work on its students. sv 'K - 5' i JL- ' ' " . -. , ,za gag , , . ,cf--' 4 S ' - . ff ... -1... sit' -. - 1' -..'---- 7' -' - 5,-sgx ff. N .frm , ,. :f s --r 2't1i'3::,z:'f.r a " 45532: - -.-fr 5.5-5,'e:::',f:i 'effif-N ,... ,,, . . , . - .Qi . als- .1 z Q., . .4 "5 -M1'I?121:I'N ..,.. . ., ., .,,.. ,. .: s ::.,i,., q.,.,g,.::: f'::"T 1.1-515.1-'ZrJ",if-.'1.':1:"f'?-wif.: .1 1 9,-.5-1,Z:-.'.':1.3+Lj-f vb .-3-:f':i:',3sf --2 9ag,5.5.5:5:33:529fiaiiqi,aEg:r::5v:5.5!6 tiff 1-'jr-M5 '-.gig-fa rj.. fry: ' f::::g-1:-as x 'fi'-'bmi-al ' ff' ' -'1Z1bt".2'112r1:-'s:2-LV'-'af-els:-1:13i?a:L3:Z1fZ?d'li5'!i:1::1.'1v:-1:rs:1:': .1 ff-If? "fha 1533 iss: 1tLi-fvif'-iff x1:i?'a'.'S""'fa3 y..mfs-.a.s-arimfz'weft'-' ' er' .2-v-'-Nr-'s:'?tP'g4.4:3-f-'-11?gj-r.. 43 'gl' is 1 mf '- ' Q 7 gt Q , gf'-Y Q, -f'-'--ff:N:-'+r':f:'::-:-- rg - I-:'!""i57 V-Qin: 'f' lily? e ' is 'I I iw 'i X. a t ' -1-:l s:fSi535 i-45 "'i " ': Z : tl " ':' : 3 :iii-"'f' - ' '. ' if flftwasafri s Q ' -I is f1 ft t . , .. ' r"' . fp .t 4 ,. Q .:" E? ,395 , , e- ff, Q. ' a t "' ' Z' .I .ll 2 I '- 'Af 41" V' . JA-1-7".sn 4- 'f?':" ff,v::f 1' -f f 1 : v- ,f4,5,.w1.g,1-: -ls, .,.-f ' 9 vi i -w . 1E.:.' , '. A ' -...s-Jf"""" - '.f4'5'.'K2z-:QfEsz::ffm?-f 4:y,:fkv:a1:-423'-2-1- V ' . . 4 .' -'fa' 4.7-gf-. .N ,S I was delighted with the evidences everywhere of prosperity. The Campus still preserved its old outlines but with new buildings and the growth of its trees it had become a thing of beauty-not a mere prophecy as it was years ago. If the new library building is not already grand there is suggestion about it that it will be when it is completed. And the old Main Building! lVly heart went out to it. Some of its old angularities are concealed by its clambering vines. We used to say it ought to be rebuilt. If it is I hope its replica will take its place. !...et some form of the beginning look down through the long years of succession. I must hasten to other features. The Baccalaureate-a trumpet call of an old l-lebrew prophet-awake, arise, enact the true, the honorable, the godly! Mag- nificent ethics! I am confident it voiced the constant influence of the University over the students toward the highest ideals of morality and religion. And this, I wish to say, I saw nothing in conduct which did not reflect that influence. If any graduate goes astray in life it will be because he distinctly resists the moral forces by which he was surrounded. I shall believe that, in all, the noblest inspirations will be dominant. I was particularly interested in Class Day exercises, because they gave oppor- tunity for an outdoor look upon the students in the freedom of their own action. One hundred and twenty-five candidates for graduation! l-low splendidly they looked and behaved as they marched round from point to point on the Campus! They seemed healthy-as though they had good blood, firm muscles, nerves that could conduct electricity. Some of them, who were children when I left the town, came from their ranks, when they halted, to greet me. To others-strangers- I was introduced. What struck me was-how affable they all were-just that- ready to speak and be spoken to-an admirable result of their university train- 52 I in ing. It is a great error of the World at large to suppose that college students are cloistered in solitariness and lose social adaptability. There is no one so well prepared as a college student to step into social life, anywhere on the scale, and meet its demands. And now I can go one step further: l-low will these graduates fare in life? What clatter of advice is given them, through the press, on their graduation. There is no one who will drop into the action of life more readily and exe- cute more successfully than these graduates. The thing that hath been is the thing that will be. Take the catalogue of the University and look up the graduates of its first years. I wish I had space to comment on that list. There they are- the graduates of a quarter of a century ago-leaders in the paths they chose to tread! Oh, but there were giants in those days! Truly-but there will be giants from these. If not all these graduates attain eminence "in the higher Walks of life" they will make intelligent and honorable citizens-something it pays one to be, and society to have. In twenty-live years these one hundred and twenty-five will be there, and whoever looks over the list of names will be filled with pride and inspiration. Ellyn iliirml Jiiainn You Wait on the outer wall about the Auditorium on the Chautauqua grounds. Behind are "the perpetual hills" in their mighty grandeur: before you, outstretched in solemn majesty, are the plains, in the dim distance blending with the sky. Down in the near distance is "Beautiful Boulder." Nearer still the University grounds. The procession begins to form-you can see it all. There is the cavalry escort for the great General flV!ilesD who is the guest of honor and orator of the day. 'lqhere are carriages-then the long hle of Faculty and Students. To the music of the band the procession starts and winds its long Way up to the Auditorium. 'lihat vision! "As the soul liveth, it shall live Beyond the years of timef, The Auditorium is reached, quiet is secured, prayer is offered. the orations of the students and the address of the orator made, degrees conferred, and the curtain falls on the Commencement of !906. O State of Colorado! O Beatam Republican! Fortunate is such a University. Cherish it. "See! the streams of living waters Well supply thy sons and daughters." C. C. 53 1 x 54 !X y1ff R9 Nkiqfwk EK 5 fdk J f jllgvw Hifi :" V"" UU MW ' l xlfjggxn l ' Www ' l l ' , 7' N ll!" " ' " M 5 ,yy QgMnm1 2f 1j3 2Y IIIHEJII' 1 " V ex N 1.x 4 ' " I "' lIll KES Q 1 N ' fx QQ Q-N1 WW 5552, If .lj I L '-"'yj XNgt.-?lQ!l gI1,441 vFX X5l Q X ' nu 1 Id KIM!! WJ!! 'Z lm III H!lHf f!IwHs1I . U J-, Y! 12: lwvr' QC 'lil K x lf: Iqaelw! 1' ' I n ,x gfg y 'I 1.1 'V 4 Q. Y Ufx f ' ll 'X 'il yn f X 'V ,kt 1 ' I ,I 'L X yxkfjlfqi Kr! f wwf Q ffwffglw xll W "ff NMI! mfg N X il N' va S 1 E fulfil" 'Au IMF W9 2 Mak NM +2 ,aaa h!1 1 v N, Hx w w ff + W xx WNm7 gb f'1u11fffA 7 f i H WM X ,A R fmw XXWNM , ' Q tl! X Q im K J I, hlnmmm .,A, ,, 4 3 igslaagmggg , -' Q. X + " "df!lHiiiH',.1' ,J ,,,, 14355551 '3 ' Y NNY . 'J f ' 1' 1 Xxx X '1"!':'5fi?E5!4E1Wlniiiffbfv 1 X 5 2 XX YfffsrfIf:!!,:i:f:f!ilfif':IRQ fgffjf "9 X' X N NN H3355fps,E2gffJ!g!g-'I-My f ,559 ff ' ' Xa l NX 9ff5'jf3!1fEi5j1.1!NL 6327! ' f M f X I lx , X yk X ,I Q1 X X QV 5, M' f 100 A .X x PM FFWQ ff G 1 KA f X + :aa isa- , M N i f Q M SN. Aw xg I -3 ,:', X. H-Ig' ' K W1 ' i"' ' LQQQQQ , E, lfff 'Q J 55 RFIDUFITE C 09 The University of Colorado does not grant the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy causa honoris. The first degree of Master was conferred in l885. The candidate, Ernest Mondell Pease of the Class of l883, held a university scholarship at Johns Hop- kins 1883-4, and a fellowship l884-6. As Johns Hopkins does not give the degree of Master of Arts, he submitted to the University of Colorado a thesis in the textual criticism of a Latin author and evidence of two years of graduate study. He was afterwards professor of Latin in Bowdoin College and in Leland Stanford University. The first canidate prepared at this University for the degree Master of Arts was Silas Edward Persons, B. A. Hamilton, 1881, M. A., University of Colo- rado, 1887. His graduate work was mainly in comparative and English Literature. No other candidate was prepared during the first fifteen years. The strength of the institution was concentrated on the College and Medical School. It is to the credit of men then teaching that they withstood the temptation to grant degrees that were not honestly earned. During the five years 1888-1892 no higher degrees were conferred. The sixteenth year, l892-3, was one of great activities. President Baker had been in office nine months. The Law School was openedg two years of the Medical School were removed to Denver, the Preparatory School was in part turned over to the City of Boulderg a Divinity School and a School of Applied Science were announced. Professor Farnsworth organized the Glee Clubg Colonel Phillips made his first gift towards an art collection, the students established Silver and Cold, and issued the first annual, The Columbine. In this year Lindley M. Keashy, Professor of History, and John Gardiner, Professor of Biology, were ap- pointed a committee on requirements for higher degrees. The College of Liberal Arts announced that candidates would be received for the degree Doctor of Philosophy. The degree Doctor of Philosophy was first conferred in l895. There were two candidates, George Clark, B. A., Trinity College, Dublin, l877, and Fred- erick Ferdinand Kramer, B. A., M. A., Trinity College, l889, l89l. The name of first importance in connection with the Graduate School is that of Carl W. Belser, B. A. and M. A. University of Michigan, Ph. D. Leipzig, ISS9, Professor of Latin. He was appointed as Secretary of the Graduate Fac- 56 ulty October 1, 1897, and died January 24, 1898. To the few months of his official activity he gave a devotion, enthusiasm and scholarly wisdom not to be surpassed. l-lis term of-office as Secretary marks the culmination, not the begin- ning, of his work for the graduate department. Dr. Belserfs coming in 1893 opened a new era in the life of the University of Colorado. Our early history had been hard and somewhat bitter. This man, whom the great Delitsch declared to be the most wonderful mind he had ever met, took hold of the institution as though it were something not to be ashamed of. l-le began to say that we have as good men as they have at Ann Arbor, and he had already proved his assertion by his own coming. This man, who read fourteen languages with ease and could con- verse fluently in five, wrote us up in the German periodicals as one of the leading universities in America. Seeing what Germany said of us, Colorado began to think there was a university at Boulder. We ceased to find fault with one another and began to develop a graduate department, and to grow in prestige in our own eyes and in the eyes of the World. Dr. Belser brought the University to a consciousness of itself, and his work can never be undone. March 25, 1898, James A. MacLean, B. A., Toronto, Ph. D., Columbia, Professor of History and Political Science, was appointed to succeed Dr. Belser. l-le resigned in 1900 to accept the presidency of the University of Idaho. In October, 1900, Charles Skeele Palmer, B. A., Amherst, Ph. D., Johns l-lopkins, Professor of Chemistry, was appointed to succeed Dr. MacLean. After two years' service he resigned in July, 1902, to accept the presidency of the Colo- rado School of Mines. The present Secretary was appointed in September, 1902. A list of "Post-Graduate Students" first appeared in the catalogue of 1889-90g we read the name of John Gardiner, B. S., University of London, 1884, and two others. The catalogue of 1892-3 first recognized "Graduate Coursesi' as a separate department of the University. The term "Graduate School" and a separate list of professors called the "Graduate Facultyn date back to March, 19045 but all business was really done in faculty meetings of the College of Liberal Arts. The first meeting of the Graduate Faculty, as such, was called April 20, 1905, and the minutes of the Secretary of the Graduate School begin with that date. The rules governing graduate work were thoroughly revised in 1904 and made to conform to the standard of the best American universities so far as circum- stances permit. The President's biennial report, October, 1906, contains a recommendation for the appointment of a Dean and Executive Council, completing the organization of the Graduate School. A The work of the Graduate School is to be judged by the long list of grad- uate students who have been helped to greater usefulness though not taking a higher degree, by the eminent names among its alumni, and by the esteem of other insti- tutions. The honorable record achieved is due to the earnestness and self sacrifice of individual professors. Through the years, scholarly men, usually overworked and often poorly paid, have devoted to graduate students their evenings, their Saturdays-the precious hours that might have lengthened life or achieved personal distinction. No man has received extra pay for such work or release from other duties. Nor has money been spent upon the School by the State beyond buying 57 blanks and books of record. The standing of the school is a monument to the love of learning by men, many of whom have passed awayg and in the years to come other men of culture will not withhold their help from those who deserve it. But it is the duty of those in authority to consider the great value of a graduate school, to note the vast sums spent by other institutions on graduate schools, and to plan for similar liberal scholarships, fellowships and professorships at the Uni- versity of Colorado. On the side of the student there are compensations: all may now become intimate with their instructors: and those who show aptitude have a chance to teach in the University. Although just coming into independent existence and not yet fully organized, the Graduate School has grown more rapidly than any other clepartemnt of the Universityg the attendance of the last two years increased sixty-seven per cent. over that of the preceding biennial period. R. B. Erahuatr Glluh In the fall of l906 a Graduate Club was formed for the purpose of bringing the different parts of the school into closer sympathy. There will be monthly meetings, lectures and social functions. The following oflicers have been elected: President ............................. .... D R. W. P. I-IARLOW Honorary Secretary ............ . . . ...... PROF. J. R. BRACKETT Secretary and Treasurer ................................. I-I. C. FORD Executive Committee .... B. I-I. JACKSON, Miss CARHART and Miss CARSTENS Grahuatv Svtnhrenia ALDEN, CLARA LOUISE, B. A. ....................... Worcester, Mass. Wellesley College, l897. Phychology, Literature, Sociology. ALDRICH, HELEN JANE, B. A., M. A ......................... Denver University of Minnesota, I904g University of Colorado, l905. Ro- mance Languages, Sanskrit, Literature. Assistant in Romance Lan- guages. K A Q BACH, BEATRICE MARY AMELIA, B. A. ........... . . .Salida University of Colorado, l905. l-listory, English. BENNETT, CoRA, B. A ....................... ...Denver University of Utah, l906. Biology, Physiology. BRACKETT, WILLIAM RAYMOND, B. A ........................ Boulder University of Colorado, l905. Physics, Electricity, Mechanical En- gineering. Pirst Assistant in Physics. BROWN, HARRY ALVIN ............ . . . Liberty, Me. Education, Latin, German. 58 CARHART, MARGARET SPRAGUE, B. Ph., M. A ......... Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Michigan, 1899, 1901. Comparative Literature, Ger- man. A I' CARSTENS, RUBY LILY, B. A., M. A ........................ Longmont University of Colorado, I905, 1906. Mathematics. Assistant in Mathematics. 2 E CHENOWETH, ARTHUR, B. A .............................. Trinidad University of Colorado, 1906. Greek, Latin, Philosophy. Assistant in Greek. CID B K COATES, FLORENCE WILDER, B. S ........................... Boulder University of Colorado, 1895. Comparative Literature, Moliere. H B 413 COOPERRIDER, ALBERT OWEN, B. A ......... . . . Boulder, Colo. University of Colorado, 1905. Sociology. CRAWFORD, RALPH DIxsoN, B. A ........................... Boulder University of Colorado, 1905. Geology. Assistant in Geology. E 'E CULLOM, LESLIE NINDE, B. L ........................ Princeville, Ill. l-ledding College, 1906. Comparative Literature, English. CURRENS, GERTRUDE FITZ RANDOLPH, B. D ............ Boulder, Colo. University of Colorado, 1900. Compartive Literature, Sociology, Greek Art. CURRENS, JESSIE WILSON, B. A., B. D ......,........... Boulder, Colo. Lake Forest, 1894, McCormick Seminary, 1897. Comparative Literature Sociology, Greek Art. DOPP, JOHN AUGUST, B. S .................... ...... B oulder, Colo. Northern Indiana Normal, 1896. German. FERRELL, CLARENCE ERROLL, B.S., M. A. M. S ........... ...... O hio Weslyan, 1900, 1901, I902. Experimental Psychology. FINLEY, LUCY BEATRICE, B. A ................ . .......... Oneida, Ill. Knox College, 1900. French, German. FLETCHER, JOHN MADISON, B. A., M. A ............... Nashville, Tenn. Vanderbilt, 1901 g University of Colorado, 1904. Philosophy, Ethics. FORD, HOWARD CARLTON, B. S. CC. EJ, M. S ................. Boulder University of Colorado, 1904, 1905. Engineering. Instructor in Civil Engineering. T B II E E GIACOMINI, FRANK ANTHONY, B. A .......,.................. Sterling University of Colorado, 1906. Physics, Chemistry, Philosophy. As- sistant in Physics. GIRDLER, JOHN, B. A., LL. B ...................... Jeftersonville, Ind. University of Colorado, 1906. Comparative Literature, English, Meta- physics. B O II HAGEN, FREDERICK EUGENE, B. A ..................... Salt Lake City University of Colorado, 1905. Economics, History, Constitutional Law. President's Secretary. 119 B K l-IARLOW, WILLIAM PAGE, M. D ............................ Boulder University of Michigan, 1899. Biology, Geology, Mineralogy. Pro- fessor of Physiology and Laboratory Diagnosis. EE HARMON, l-lARRIET POTTER, B. A .......................... Boulder University of Colorado, 1906. Literature, Economics, History, English. 59 1 HELLEMS, HORTENSE WHITELEY, B. A. ...........,.... Boulder, Colo. University of Colorado, 1891. Latin, Literature. CP B K HELPS, MARION MARGARET, B. A ...., ...................... B oulder University of Colorado, 1906. Literature, History, Romance Lan- guages. Assistant in German. II B KID HOWARD, BERTHA MABEL, B. A ....................... Lincoln, Neb. University of Nebraska, 1906. Comparative Literature, Music. JACKSON, BETHEL HOWARD, M. E., M. A .................... Boulder Stevens lnstitute of Technology, l895g University of Colorado, 1906. Geology. T B I1 2 E JENKINS, DAVID RHYS, B. S. CE. E.J ........................ Boulder University of Colorado, 1904. Electrical Engineering. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. KEPLINGER, ULYSSES WILLIAM ..... History, Pedagogy. LONG, CORA CURTIS, B. Ph ........... .... University of Iowa, 1904. Literature. MILES, AMY LOUISA, M. D., B. A ............... .... University of Colorado, 1902, 1905. Pathology. . . Delta B oulder B ouldei NEIKIRK, ABIGAL EMILY, B. A ................. .... B oulder University of Colorado, 1906. Chemistry. ORR, SAMUEL JAMES, B. A ............... .... B oulder University of Colorado, 1906. Crreek, Latin. ORTON, CARRIE ELIZABETH, B. Ph., M. A ..................... Denver University of Colorado, 1902, 1906. Comparative Literature. In- structor in Latin and C-erman, State Preparatory School. K K I' CIP B K SMITH, LAURAN F., B. A .................. ........ H agerstown, Md. Dickerson College, 1890. History. E E XVAXHAM, ETHEL PHOEBE, B. A ............................ Denver Wellesley, 1905. Comparative Literature, English, Philosophy. A F 413 B K WHEELER, MARGARET LOVE, B. A .................. ..Boulder, Colo. Wellesley, 1898. Compartive Literature. Shakespeare. SWAN, MINA ELMOR, B. A ........................... Boulder, Colo, University of Colorado, 1902. Education. WISE, ANNA LOUISE, B. A ................................ Boulder University of Colorado, 1904. History, Economics. A F 60 Wl wv Sm 'luv' V' lf ikeffi 1 N-.gffx -if 1 ,.gx.:1 f ' If f' f- N In 11. f Leah 5 5 X' Q1 A Y fer Q Riff ' f tif 'X 'Z X I X 3 . -SN ,, , ff -W ,K 'O 5 , Nj ,ag Ai! j . xl ie- X N 15- V ,ig ' X J ,,,1 It , iff? 3 Il 1, h'-'S 553. ' ' U, Vggg Hx, ' V5 ' was H' H LIBERAL ARTS 4? A history of the College of Liberal Arts could be made very humorous or very serious, as the mood of the writer driftedg but in either mood the historian would find himself recording a steady growth toward a vigorous present, a growth that inspires hope and strengthens courage. What the Arts Department is today,- for so we shall probably have to call it in the future and not merely the College, since there is now a College of Engineering,-the present generation has 'a chance to know, and those who would see a vivid picture of the first days, should read "Little Journeys in the Year Onef, contributed by Dr. Brackett to the creditable fourth volume of the "Coloradoan,', published by the "peaceful and law-abiclingw Class of '03. The opening of the University may be assigned to September Sth, l877. when Dr. Sewall delivered his inaugural address pleading for the "invisible actuating spirit-the soul" of the nascent institution. And therewith he struck the keynote of our historyg for buildings are naught, and laboratories are naught, and numbers are naught, and the soul is everything. But a soul must have a body, and, as the Pythagoreans said, it should love the body wherein it functions, so we may glance at material development. ln l86l the University was incorporated by an act of the Territorial Legis- lature, and by I877 its legal status in the new state was definitely established. How it came about that the institution was located at Boulder needs no rehearsing here, although we should like to acknowledge once more the services of the early citizens of Boulder. There is one good story, however, that seems to be less gen- erally known. It is said that in the distribution of the state institutions Canon City had a choice between the State Penitentiary and the State University, and deliber- ately chose the former. The tale may be apocryphalg but, as in so many apocryphal tales, there is an historical significance, the relative unimportance of the proposed university is obvious. Once the site was chosen, the material future of the university was more or less settled, and the Main Building begins our architectural as well as our pedagogical history. At lirst we had no Arts Department, only classes in normal and preparatory work. The numbers, two instructors and forty-four students, should be remembered by every graduate of the University. Almost immediately, however, the College, as it was called so long, was organizedl At this stage, the Main Building was Preparatory School, Normal School, College of Liberal Arts, Presidents l-louse, and what not. The very room in which I am writing echoed to the voice of the charming domestic life of President Sewall's daughters. Before the expiration of Dr. Sewallis incumbency in IS77, we had six buildings and a School of Medicine. The five following 62 years, with President Hale in office, gave grounds for a confident hope in the future, and the body grew with the addition of the l-lale Scientific Building, and Woodbury l-lall, while the College Faculty was enlarged and strengthened. Then, in l892, the present incumbent was called to the Presidency and our modern history, so to speak, began with his administration. During this time the graduating classes had been as follows: In 1882, six membersg in l883, two membersg in 1884, one memberg in l885, the class was as the snakes in Irelandg in l886, seven membersg and so on with minor fluctuations to four in l892. But in nothing are mere numbers so negligible as in college work and we need hardly repeat that this first decade saw many creditable graduates issue from the old halls to take their places in doing the dayis work of a nation's life. Of one member of those early classes a state senator once said that if the University had done nothing else for the commonwealth than prepare this one man for her service, it had made a rich return for all that had ever been expended upon its organization and maintenance. It was a graceful and honest tribute to a political opponent by a man who could appreciate the value to a state of a public servant who was intelligent, active and honestg and the commonwealth of Colorado has a right to expect that many men of this stamp shall issue from our halls to serve her effectively and unselfishly. ' Turning now to the later years I find myself handicapped by the fact that any record thereof must read like a congratulation of President Baker, and it ill becomes a subordinate to speak publicly of his superior in either praise or blame. Accord- ingly, we may simply note the following: ln the academic year l892-3 there were seventy-seven,students in the Collegeg ten years later, when we held our Quarti- Centennial celebration, there were already two hundred and sixty-nineg and by the the time this appears in print there will be over four hundred and sixty. The buildings and laboratories have not kept pace either with the number of students or the ability of the instructors, and some provision must be made in the immediate future: for even the spirit of instructors and students can not dispense altogether with places of meeting. I have only a little space left wherein to speak of what should have been the central feature of my theme, and that is the history of the mind and soul of the Arts Department. We are a little prone to speak lightly of the older claysg but as nearly as I can ascertain the nature of the spirit has not essentially changed. The first professors taught disinterestedly and ably to students who learned with zealg and one of the pleasant features of our history is the attitude of those older students. Even today they believe the subjects were just a little better taught back in the eighties, and, if you press them, just a little better learned as well. Fortunately, each generation perpetuates the feeling, so that everybody is happy. Nor am I prepared to say that either the earnestness or the ability of the average student is any greater today than it was some twenty years ago. Indeed, the history of many religious denominations warns us of the danger that as a cause grows fashionable, it may lose not a little of the single-hearted zeal of its primitive adherents, and a college education is becoming fashionable. ln one respect, indeed, the older stu- dents may have had a real advantage, for the elective system had not inundated the country, and a reasonable amount of their work was prescribed on a sound basis. Another feature of the opening history was the cordiality of the relations between the faculty and the students, a feature that still distinguishes us from many 63 less fortunate institutions, and should be acclaimed by every memberof the,-Uni-1 versity. I have found some insignificant and inevitable minor Huctuations herein, but on the whole the relations come as near to perfect friendliness as could possibly be hoped. Closely akin to this is our loyalty, to be seen alike in the oldest living graduate and the newest wide-eyed freshman. Our graduates who leave us to pursue advanced studies in other schools, always come back with' the words, "I am so thankful that my undergraduate work was done in the U. of C.,,' and those who go into other forms of active life are just as enthusiastic. The other day as I was sitting at my desk, one of our graduates, whose classl will not mention, one who had grapplecl close with life even before coming to us and who ever since has fought for the better and higher side of things, came"in and, noting my physical weariness, said: "I suppose the body does grow tired working for the University, but I do not see how it can. My days here were the happiest days of my life, and even yet when the light goes hard, I find that my arm gains new strength, my mind new light, and my heart new hope, when I think of those four years, my golden age." Now there are countless things I should like to say about our history and our life, but I have used my space, and perhaps we may take the experience of that man as a summary of what I should have written. After all, some history must be lived before other history can be understoodg and if you and I cannot enter into his feelings, then we should try in vain to understand one another or the history of the College, for our history is simply the unfolding of the spirit he expressed in his tribute to the four years spent within our halls. 'FI B, R. H, 64 Ours was probably not much different from the average Freshman class which has preceeded or followed us. We were quite as green and just as egotistical and just as cock-sure ,of our far-ordained destiny to be the greatest among men as it is possible for them to be who have been, but three short months before, the little gods of their high school world. It must be remembered that we were as yet all unaware of these traits of our character. We were mystified and at the same time not a little grieved when the worthy editor of the "Silver and Gold," in the exuberance of her good humor remarked that she was "glad to see the bright and smiling faces of so many Freshmen-dear little children learning to do what is right and be good. Blessings on their innocent, happy little heartsly' It seemed so disrespectful, you know, and so lacking in reverence for present and prospective greatness. But we were to receive a much harder jolt than this. Rather it was a series of jolts. On the night of Thursday, September 15, we found ourselves exceedingly popular. During the course of that evening every member of the class was visited by a large delegation of students. The things our visitors did to us to help us entertain them need not be recorded here. We learned, among other things, exactly how it feels to be upoised between earth and sky." The next morning we saw many things in a different light. It may also be stated that most of us sat down, if at all, with a considerable degree of cir- cumspection. However, much other honors may have passed us by, at least we nfay always boast the distinction of being the last class to be hazed in the history of the University of Colorado. The next year we were made to swear by a mighty oath to lay no uplifting hand upon the homeless little Freshman. It is ordinarily the duty of the writer of a class history for these columns to pen, in laudatory phrases, a record of the deeds of virtue and valor which his classmates have performed. Vlfhat need of it is there in this case? Cannot the truly great afford to be modest? There is no necessity for us to make the echoes ring in noises of self-praise. Since the beginning we have been victors and it is meet therefor, that we should let another praise us and not our own lips. As Fresh- men we defeated the Sophoncores in football and as Sophomores we outclassed the Freshmen. 65 KSN W eaver Roberts Buhlauer If-ison 5 s. U .C 2 .E D El-1 ... U O E M E M 5 Dug m -Ef- Q, I! 22 :E I . O L. .2 E D3 5 15 E Eff O 'E U1 o O E H U I-L 'E 52 ,W B 5' IZ' N N Q E .i E E Q 5 3 E CE V.-E EN E Q. 3 9 D 'U va .2 -S 5 5 : ,Ali 2 T3 'D H- .E ts ,Q U -E LS, U -3 E QD' D O w 'Txl 3 Di 5 i Ll 'cn A- 93. 'H E E Di .. U -99 -I U 3- I-La E CL. During our four years there is but one defeat-that in a basketball game- recorded against us. With such a history behind us, why .should we boast? Great men have gone- forth from our ranks to do battle in behalf of the standards of the HSilver and Gold." Only the most prominent-those who have risen to positions of highest trust and honor-need be mentioned hereg the names of the others are a legion. ln the days of our youth one from among us, named I. B. Sutton, stood before all others as the most eloquent orator in the University. Harry Pratt, John Salberg and Will Trudgian, as captains of the Varsity track, football and baseball teams, have proven themselves mighty factors in the great product which we call athletic success. Under the leadership of Mary Roberts, the Young Woman's Christian Association is making its influence felt in a quiet but energetic way which is bringing about sure and lasting results. Eva Rewalt, at the head of the Women's League, has added much to the effectiveness and strength of that rapidly growing organization. Charles Avery, as editor of the "Silver and Goldf' has worked hard and successfully in an effort to make the paper a worthy representative of the student body. Harry Zimmerhackel is the little giant of the class. As editor of the volume of the Coloradoan published by his class, and as manager of the 1906 football team, he has shown himself to be a hard worker and an efficient Workman. As a recognition of his combined energy and ability the honor of carrying the class cane has been voted him by the Seniors. But in our zeal to proclaim the merits of the few we must not forget the importance of the many. The greatest evi- dence of worth to which our class can lay claim must lie in the fact that the roll of its membership includes the names of none but loyal sons and daughters of the U. of C., everyone of whom has always been both ready and willing to make sacrifices for the great school. In the four happy years during which we have sojourned here, we have seen mighty changes take place. We entered the University at a time which history will probably point out as the opening of the second period of her growth. Where first we saw a campus, which was little more than a wilderness of weeds, we have now a lawn-carpeted quadrangle around hich is ranged a group of majestic buildings. It is true that some of these edifices exist today only in the imagination of Doctor Pfeiffer and in the dreams of President Baker Cbe it remembered that Prex has no imaginationj. But on the other hand these are structures which stand forth for all to see. ln our time the library has been removed from the old Main's musty basement to a building which, though as yet Hnished only in part, is nevertheless a source of pleasure to the eye of the passer-by, and a joy for ever to him who would work or "fuss" within. The home of the College of Engineering has been enlarged and the increased excel- lence of its equipment affords every opportunity for work of highest character on the part of the two hundred students who daily crowd its rooms and shops. A chemistry building of pleasing proportions and good to look upon has been erected. But masses of quarried granite alone do not make a University. Such an institution is great only in proportion to the height of the standard of its ideals. During the past four years the University has advanced much in scholarly excel- lence and in the character of student attitudes and activities. 67 ln all this growth and development, we, the class of 1907, have had our part. Clearer ideas and broader ideals have come to us. We have felt the magic touch of Athene's wand and though the knowledge that most of us have absorbed, does not burden us any, we have nevertheless profited in watch- ing it go by. May we not believe that there has come to us a fuller and deeper appreciation of the rich meaning of life? And strange as it may now seem, in these days we are Seniors. We have looked forward to this time with an expectant thrill of pleasure. lts arrival has brought to us a mixture of uncertain and antagonistic emotions. Our joy in having come thus far successfully is dampened byw the thought that four of the happiest years of our lives are almost at an endf ln a few short weeks the doors of the University close behind us. ' We have climbed the rugged defiles of a college course. We have followed beaten paths and our way has been made clear for us by the experience of our guides. And now we have reached the top and there is spread out before us a broad plateau, the field of the world's activities. It is a rugged plain which lies before us. It is cut by steep gullies and canons and on it stand innumerable jagged knobs and hills. And in the smoky purple distance rise inclistinctly before the eye the peaks which we have yet to climb if we are to succeed. There will be many difficult steps to overcome and many discouraged stumblings. The smooth and easy paths are those which, winding in and out and slowly down- ward, finally lead the traveler into the gloomy depths of the ravines. Having in mind always the difference between true success and that which the world in its ignorance often calls by that name, we may add our forward lure: May success be ours! But no matter what our fortune shall be or how our lot is cast, our hearts shall always feel the tugging of those unvisible chains which bind us to the memory of the days when our Alma Mater held us close in her protecting arms. C. l... A. ,pf ' " l ,Q XNJ 68 ,. as fx' 'gig asf Xi F' xg! r 5' HONOR 1, PLUMMER XJ RUTH wise i ,.,, . , A V 42' tif A' 4-'St lt' ' 7 i' . r 0112155 Qffrrerz .J - sf' .QL If HARRY G. ZIMMERHACKEL, - . - President lu R F bl Q5 , , ---- Vice- President , ----- Secre ary-Treasurer L- fu ease 57211115 ZKUII WADE DWIGHT ANNIS, Q A GJ .....,...... Fort Collins, Colo Wade Dwight Annis, your nickname is "Hump," I must confess I am up a stump. Dreamily ever, your eyes look out, - Tell us what you are thinking about. CHARLES LUTHER AVERY CID B K .......... Lake City, Colo Heart and Dagger. Freshman Sophomore Debate QZJQ Executive Committee Richards, Literary Society f3Jg Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Lawsg Editor-in-Chief Silver and Gold The wind of college public life Upon his brow has blowng l-le feels himself so great, he would Dispute for Klemme's throne. ANNA BOWLER, K K T' ....................... Montclair, Colo Vice President Women's Athletic Association C313 Women's League Board f3lg President Women's Athletic Association Bloom of health is on her cheek, Kindly glances in her eyeg The bravest knight for her would fight And in her cause would die. HARRY ALVIN BROWN ........................ Liberty, Maine U. of C. Debating .Societyg Secretary New England Clubg Secretary Classical Club: Vice President l-lall Educational Clubg Alternate Utah debate The brown hair of a Senior named Brown Did fail to grow on his crown. This young man grew rash, Tried to raise a mustache, But Brown's mustache was all clown. IVIINNIE BUHLAUER ...............,........... Bonanza, Colo. We all know a girl, rather short and stout, Now have you guessed whom this is about? Who's always smiling, light and jolly, To try to stump her would be folly, For at Dutch she's a very good spielerg ls short little, fat little, jolly Miss Buhlauer. 69 MAUDE MARIE CARROLL ............... .. This is not a Christmas carol But suggests a warmer time, And the warmness of her manner Is the burden of this rhyme. LAURA MARGUERITE DAVIS .......... .. The ripple of her golden hair Makes envious sunbeams fleeg l-ler eyes of opalescent hue Can do much more than see. SARA ANNIE DAVIS ..................... Miss Sara Ann Davis of Boulder, ls so bright that the Profs have all told her: "You bid fair," they say, "to get an M. A. Before you are many years older." Denver, Colo Sterling, Colo Boulder, Colo WARREN, DANIEL DALEY ..... ........,....... L ovland, Colo If he talked in concert with Miss F-a-q-r, Her steady talking you could not hear, The reason for this condition must be , That he can talk so much louder than she. ALFRED HOWE DAVIS ............................ Denver, Colo Baseball Team UD QZD 13,3 Baseball Captain Q25 131g Athletic Editor, Silver and Gold fSpeaking of co-eds in the libraryj. I don't begrudge the little dears, Their little saphead boys, But wish they would in parlors court, In here it makes much noise. They make a rough-house of the place With their incessant fuss, - And if I were a swearing man I surely now would cuss. EFFIE ELLEN MCDONALD ............. .. . She is a child of the mountains, Their crests are covered with snow, But rippling, raven tresses About her temples flow. - DOPP .......................... JOHN AUGUST Treasurer of Young Men's Christian Association. After all the deepest learning His fond soul is ever yearning, And he's getting there apace, You can see it in his face. SARA EDWARDS .......................... .... What in the world can the matter be, Never was woman so quiet as she. 70 Boulder, Colo Boulder, Colo Boulder, Colo SARA DOROTI-IEA ELWELL A A 1' .. Class Treasurer f3Jg Women's League Pueblo, Board. -Sara, Sara Dorothea, Sunshine is your whole ideag Kinky hair and broadening smiles, And a thousand other wiles, Make your grief's great panacea. VIRGINIA MABEL FAUQUIER .................. Boulder, Colo. Colo. Class Artistic Editor Coloradoan QD, Richards' Literary Society UU I-Ieard a young woman talking,- The noise aftronted my ear, When a friend of mine said, "don't worry, The talker is Miss Fauquier." ALICE FETZ, X Q CID B K .......................... Montrose, Secretary-Treasurer Class One Alice we know was in wonderland. This paradox I donit understand, When I see her smile, I cannot doubt That I am in wonderland, Alice is out. MARY FLUCKIGER ................,.......,.. . , , Erie, I-Iall Educational Club morn till late at night And then from night till break of dawn, She studies here with all her might, Treasurer From early And yet she's happy as the lVIay. FRANCES JANE HARPER ....................... Boulder, - Secretary I-Iall Educational Club There was a young .lady named Frances, Who never attended the dances, She believed that to college We come to get knowledge And not to indulge in romances. MARY IVIILDRED I-IUGI-IES, IVI. Di ............... Washington, Iowa State Normal Schoolg Denver University ' Study and quiet and good common sense The time we spend in college, recompense, To follow out this creed her looks e'er preach, She plies her books with wonted diligence. BESS JOHNSTON ............................... Boulder. She was Trugin' along Softly hummin' a song, The song breaks off, she pouts, the true sad fact is, Bill has to leave and go to baseball practice. EASLEY STEPHEN JONES ...................... Boulder. I-Ie stands serene, sedate, and calm, and tall, "His eyes with mild intelligence shine." In after years one sparkling bubble, he Will be in ntem'r'ys rich and rare old wine. 71 Colo. Colo. Colo. Iowa Colo. Colo. OLIVE MAY JONES fb B K . . . .......... .... B oulder, Colo There is a fair Senior named Jones, Much wonderful knowledge she owns, She made up her mind To be a hard grind And late o'er her studies she bones. CARL HARMON KNOETTGE .........,...... Idaho Springs, Colo Torch and Shieldg l-leart and Daggerg Associate Editor Coloradoang Secretary-Treasurer Richard's Literary Society f3Dg Assistant Man- ager of Football Team V We speak of an assistant in this connection, l-le managed all things in every clirectiong I-le managed to keep a most rosy complexion, But he could not manage a co-ed's affection. ESTELLA EVA MALLOY .............,....... Las Animas, Colo Assistant Corresponding Secretary Y. W. C. A. QZDQ Treasurer Women's Tennis Association ln Stella Malloy we have an alloy Of diligence, kindness and brains. In classes she ever is frightfully clever, And A-getting gives her no pains. ROBERT LEROY MCKEE. LID I' A .............. Pittsburg, Penn A young man once lived named McKee, Who went on a scandalous spree, Of chocolate hot, l-le drank quite a lot, And all he could say was "Oh! Ceeln FRANK LAWRENCE MOORHEAD, A T A ........ Boulder, Colo Torch and Shield, l-leart and Daggerg President Class CHQ Presi- . dent Freshman Lawsg President Combined Senior Class Hl'le never goes to seek an office, They always come him for to seek." About him in these words of fire A politician once did speak. ELIZABETH LILLIAN MORRISON ........ Girls' Ctlee Club Miss Morrison fair, , With golden hair, Attended the U. of C. l-ler face serene, Her eyes a-gleam, A beautiful singer was she. JOHNSON EDWARD NAUGLE ............... . Assistant in Chemistry Q31 Acetic acid and liquid air Make a product we can't compare With anything human or ought divine This cold lemon-ice I can't define. 72 Boulder, Colo Sterling, Colo FRANCES MARY CYROURKE. ................... La Junta, Colo Class Basketball Team Francis Mary, Francis Mary, Just the same, you never vary, Grace of class and boon of college, Kindness in you tempers knowledge. EDNA ELLA PACKARD, II B CIP .......... ..... L amar, Colo Unconsciously she can divert, Enchant, bewitch, beguile, And many sueing her each day Would murder for her smile. ALICE PI-IELPS .......................,.......... Boulder, Colo Basketball Team C255 Associate Editor Silver and Gold C35 C453 Governing Board Silver and Cxold C455 Vice President Richards' Literary Society I once heard her ask Dr. Taylor, "With eyes, why should Cupid dispense?" In his usual way, he retorted, "Because people in love have no sense " HONOR LOUISE PLUMMER, H B cb ......... Idaho Springs, Colo Vice President Class There was a young lady named Plummer, Who in school was a terrible bummer, 'LWill you get your degree?" '6Why, yes," answered she, "For at cramming, I sure am a hummer." ROXANNA M. POWELSON 41? B K, ,.,.......... Gunnison, Colo Vice President Combined Class Cl5g Treasurer-Secretary Combined Class C355 Corresponding Secretary Women's League C353 Vice Pres- ident Y. W. C. A. C35 Many kinds there are of sharks, Some swim the sea, some get high marks, She swims the seas of erudition And gets high marks without condition. HARRY EMERSON PRATT, B O H ............. Denver, Colo Torch and Shieldg Football Squad C25 C355 Track Team CI5 C25 C355 Dramatic Club CI5 C25 C35g Vice President Classg Giflin Prize Debate C355 Vice President Athletic Association, Board of Control C45 ZELIA MARR Captain Track Team C45. One more man of greatest importance, And once more nobody knows why, Perhaps nobody ever can know, For who is there would care to try. RANK ...................,. Faithfulness and modesty, In her kindly eye we seeg In Ht manner she will grace And honor do to her degree 73 Boulder, Colo EVA ROSE REWALT, X Q .................... Ouray, Colo Vice President Class Cl15 Secretary Class C215 Hockey Team C315 Manager Basketball Team C215 Captain Basketball Team C31 C415 College Editor Silver and Gold C315 Artistic Editor Coloradoan C315 Board Women's Athletic Association C315 Women's League Board C21 C315 President Women's League Some folks say her hair is golden, Others say that it is red, One Way out of this dilemma, Say that auburn crowns her head. MARY ESTI-IER ROBERTS, A I' -.... . . . Idaho Springs, Colo Recording Secretary Y. M. C. A. C215 Corresponding Secretary Y. W. C. A. C315 President Y. W. C. A. C415 Secretary--Treasurer Combined Class Modest as a violet, Graceful as a morning-glory, With grace and with much modesty, The subject of a song or story. ROSA MARIE SCI-IODER Q B K ...... .. Golden, Colo. This stuclious miss Is a shark, I wisg Her name is Schoder- Glad to have knowed her. MAX RUDOLPI-I SCHWER, E A E ............... Pueblo, Colo. Runtsg Torch and Shieldg Manager Class Track Teamg Engineer's Ball Committee C115 Sophomore Hop Committee C215 Y. W. C. A. Social Committee C215 Cnlee Club CI1 C21 C315 Manager Colo- j radoang President Class5 President Colorado Chemical Society: Women's League Play C315 Manager Glee and Mandolin Club I-Iave you seen the air of importance That hangs on Max Schwer's brow? No one knows why it should be there, And no one cares why, anyhow. FLORENCE MAY SLYE e B K ................. Boulder, Colo. Miss Florence, she asked herself, why Can't I conquer the world with my eye? If I put my mind to it, I'm sure I can do it, For you see I am awfully Slye. EARL TYNDAI-,L SNYDER, CID A GD ............... Greeley, Colo. Order of Golden Crabg Baseball Team C21 C315 Basketball Team C21 C31 C41- Schneider, in German, means tailor, In U. of C. language the same, If in doubt on correct style in trousers, Take a look at Tyndalas neat frame. 74 GEORGE WEATHERWORTH STRATTON .......... Cripple Creek Basketball Team C11 C21 C31 Said the basketball player, George Stratton, I donilt know what l get fat ong I am so far from tall, And shaped so like a ball, That at times I can scarce keep my hat on. HUGH THATCI-IER, E A E ...................... Aspen, Colo. Football Squad C11 C21 C31g Assistant Manager Baseball Team C215 Class Football Team CI1 Cupid with his bow and arrow, And his waist a trifle narrow, ln this book will next be treated. l-lis arrow is his quivering smile, A beau he is with many a wile, The womenis hearts are all defeated. THURZA THEDA THOMAS, A I' ........ .. .Lireeley, Colo. Romping, rolling, Thurza Thecla, Bubbling over cloth pervade herg ln a Hurry, in a scurry, Tell us what explains the hurry. JAMES BARROWS VAILE., E A E .............. Claremont, Cal. Pomona College C11 C215 Stage Manager Dramatic Club Some one handed him a lemon On the day when he was born, . And a manner lemon-sour Ever since then he has Worn. Pl-IILLIP SIDNEY VAN CISE, A. T A .............. Denver, Colo. Torch and Shieldg Dramatic Club C21 C31g Athletic Editor Silver and Gold C315 Senior Pla-yg Senior Ball Committee: Dramatic Club C41. I was named for Philip Sidney, A misfortune that must be For the friend of Walter Raleigh, Better he were named for me. ISABELLE WARR .,...................... Colorado College CI1 l play that people are all tenpins, And then I knock them downg For all the gay and frivolous I have a ready frown. KATHRYN E.. WEAVER, X Q .............. Georgetown, Colo Colorado College Cl19 President Women's Tennis Association C315 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet "As big as a bee, so little is she!" Thus spoke the last year's Annual. As mild as can be, so gentle is she, Remains for this year's book to tell. 75 . Denver, Colo. IOI-IN WILLIAM WEBER .................. Boulder, Colo. Impressive, with a frown gigantic, And in attitude pedantic, Do we think he knows it all? LAURA OLIVER WILLIAMS, K K I' ............. Pueblo, Colo Girls' Glee Club f2Jg Vice President Combined Class f2Dg Assistant Literary Editor Coloradoan The liquid of those dark brown eyes Hide something else behind. Her voice may be for lover's sighs, But still must speak a mind. RUTH WISE, K K I' ........................... Boulder, Colo Literary Editor Coloradoan C355 Secretary-Treasurer Class There was a young lady named Ruth, A wonderful searcher for truth, By her fondness for books, And her scholarly looks, You can see she will find it, in sooth. BEULAH WITTLE ............................... Denver, Colo 'Class Basketball Team f2Dg Hockey Team C3JQ Vice President Women's Athletic Asociation I can wield a hockey club, Or throw a basketball, But for hard and earnest study I do not care at all. HARRY GEORGE ZIMIVIERI-IACKEL, B CED II ....... Denver, Colo Runtsg Torch and Shield: Heart and Daggerg Cross Country Club: University Football Squad UQ, Dramatic Club fl, Q25 GJ, Giffm Prize Debate UD 121g Class Presidentg Baseball Team, Vice Pres- ident Coloradoan Literary Society QQ, Class Treasurerg Vice Pres- ident Student Bodyg President Richards Literary Societyg Editor-in- Chief Coloradoan f3Dg Manager Football Team, President Dramatic Club: Senior Class Caneg President Senior College Zimmerhackel, Harry G., At that name the muse does flee. Fleeing muse we can not blame, For what could rhyme with that Dutch name? A H A' I ' ' I '-'l'Ti'lYjSgg3Sli 76 155331: 'ZW l UH i reJUlNlltOll 35? nl 6? l5'f51'2c i l, Uhr 0112155 nf IHHB-at lghrnphvrg Perce through the vast inane.-Shalfsome. Excerpts from the scrapbook of one who is loyal to his Alma Mater and ever interested in his class. MAY l, l907.-One of the most brilliant events of the season will be Mr. Nixon's aeronautic excursion in his new airship the "Co-loradoalif, A great number of invitations have been sent out and many will visit the air castles of Mr. Nixon and others. Among the notable guests are Mr. Reid, the renowned historian, who has at last solved the mystery of "The Man In the Iron Maskng Miss Crawford, who has starred in grand opera and won great praiseg Mr. Dean, yearly importer of thousands of dollars worth of Limburger cheeseg Miss' Cox, the noted sculptress, who has just finished a statue of Miss Baker, president of the W. C. T. U.g the Misses Nicholson, Weatherhead and Rogers, star ballet dancers in Reynolds great companyg Mr. Davison, a sec- ond Paderewskig Miss Doyle, whose photography in colors is a great delight to all, Miss Foster, who will sketch the weather on the wayg Mr. Rhoades, whole- sale hat dealer, Miss Elizabeth Davis, Burbank's successor, who is raising garlic and onions without odor.-The Leiter Fly. SEPT. l, l9l7.-Miss Eunice Thompson has been offered a position as teacher of rapid calculation in the I-Iigh School.-The Marshall Express. SEPT. 30, I935.-We are glad to welcome to our midst Mr. Arthur Nafe, a drummer for a fine line of pipes and cigars. This man is a hustler, and his conversational powers backed by his business methods, make him a lively visitor in our town.-Tin Cup Chronicler. JAN. l9, l930.-Miss Isabel McKenzie is having great success with an Old Maid,s Home on Mt. Ararat, in the famous ark. The home is overcrowded. --Olive Branch. MAY l8, l9Z3.-The sporting editor of the African Boomerang, Mr. Dis- man, was in town today getting material for that paper.-The Fence Post. AUG. IZ, l9l8.-Miss Irene Hall has made a fortune by discovering a mocle of weaving steel into fabrics as soft as silk. The product comes in unal- terable colors. A necktie may be Worn through a Whole college course, and 78 then be sold with profit at the time of the Freshman-Sophomore rush.-Silver and Cold. I DEC. 23, 19311-A donation party was given at the manse of Rev. l-lomer Boyd. The ladies of the parish left an abundance behind them, including many pairs of embroidered slippers, showing their esteem for their worthy pastor.- Wa!! Street Star. NOV. 2, !9!3.-Miss Wangelin, through her chemical knowledge, gained under the instruction of the eminent Dr. Ekeley, has secured the enviable position of Hcheffessn in the king's cuisine. Her assistants hare Miss Sutton and Miss Mosher.-The British-American., MAY !3, !9!9.-Prof. l-layt has been appointed swimming master at the U. of C. The huge natatorium in the gymnasium, of which he has charge, is already filled to crowding with would-be swimmers.-Denver Rocky Post. Painting without hands! Statues while you wait! Music made visible! All beauty is one! Visit the cabinet of Miss Gertrude Nafe. Your ideas will be clothed in new forms of architecture, melted into melody and sublimated in color. Sittings, 35.00. OCT. IZ, 1916.-A new inoculation society has just been organized of vast importance to mankind. Although there are many immunes, yet it is believed that by exposure to common sense, education will be revolutionized. The offi- cials and directors are as follows: President, Vera Lewisg First Vice President, Abigail Roberts, Second Vice President, Gladys Sanborng Third Vice President, Gertrude Reedg Fourth Vice President, Faye Evansg Treasurer, Alma Menig: Secretary, Jessie l-lenryg Directors, Evaline Mills, Helen l-luntingtong Manager, Laura Maxwell.-Standing fest. NOV. !3, !9!3.4A terrible explosion occurred in the chemical laboratory of Miss Sutphen. After the smoke cleared away it was found that all the glass- ware had turned perfectly malleable. Miss Sutphen gets the hero-medal for dis- coveries.-Hamburg Stake. JUNE !4, 1911.-Miss Ernestine Buerger is doing light house keeping on Cape Hope.-The Spray. SEPT. !8, !929.-Mr. Warner has established a steamship line on the University Lake between the President's residence and the main building. This line is a great acquisition to the campus, as the short cut renders quick and satisfac- tory service.-Shiver and Cold. AUG. I3, l9l 7.-At last the arms of the Venus de Milo have been dis- covered. While diving in the Mediterranean, Miss Mallery came upon them. Nearby lay a stein and a dumb-bell, which one Venus held has not been decided, but it is probable that a dumb-bell contributed to her perfect form.- La Roma. JULY !8, !936.-We have just received a telepathy message from Mr. Lash, dated at his summer home on the North pole, that a seal, the last of its race, has been captured. He will present this rare specimen to the museum of the U. of C.-Silver ana' Cold. SEPT. 8, !9!6.-Miss Marie Waltemeyer, B. A., M. A., LL. D., Uni- 79 versity of Colorado, is taking her Ph. D. degree at Chestnutville College.-The Ectucationer. JULY 6, l923.-Mr. Sandusky has discovered a new bug, midway be- tween a horse fly and a bumble bee. l-le has named it Bombus 'iabanus Sandus -kiensis.-Who Zoo in Buglancl. E FEB. 22, l922.-The North-end Kindergarten wishes to publicly thank the philanthropic millionaire Weinberger for a painting by Miss Candliss, en- titled "The Wind."-New Yorlf Extract. AUC. IZ, l9l0.-Miss Jessie Fitzpatrick took the teacher's examinations. Her average was only 97, so she has decided not to teach, owing to the unfair- ness of the county officials.--The Critic. AUG. 20, l924.-We wish to acknowledge an enormous tumip left at the office by Mr. Clatworthy. The twelve-inch diameter of pulp made a fine mess. If all his vegetables turn out as well, leave us others.-Nitvot Morning Star. The following is from the Alumni Weekly: The class of l908 has showed its love for Alma Mater by founding a society for the improvement of the campus. For the geology department, a pyramid has been erected, repre- senting the different strata in the earth's crustg this is in charge of Miss Light- bourn. Miss Storms designed a hanging garden, proof against decay and time, birds fly amid metallic leaves of trees whose roots are zinc and copper. This place belongs to the chemists. Enormous brick arches represent the plans of Miss McLeod, for the Latin studentsg Rome itself could offer none better. There are two theaters: one for the Romance languages, under the direction of Miss Kil- bourneg another for English, directed by the Misses McCracken and La Dow. Only the best plays are produced. Mme. Curie, at the request of Miss Olm- stead, takes charge of the physics laboratoryg Dr. Duane succeeds her at Paris. The German department has a very neat Palm Garden, of which Miss Hills is the supervisor. The Misses Weldon and Keyes have been fortunate in securing very valuable manuscripts for the literary department. A lovely botanical gar- den is a great delight to the students, not only because plants and trees of all climes are found there, but because this place abounds in cozy, secluded cor- nersg the overseer in Miss Edmonds. But the glory of the campus is the Alumni Hall, built of white marble, a faithful copy of the Parthenon, from plans by Miss Bernard. On the corner-stone, cut in deep letters, is written llniunraitg nf Cllnlnrahn Olnilvge nf Eihnral Aria 011355 nf IEIIIE '80 SEEN AT TI-IE JUNIOR PROM. EDNA BEERS BAKER, K K I' .... ......... F OrtCollins, Colo. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet fljg Treasurer Y. NV. C. A. Your query received. ln answer, will state there is no exact form- ula for happiness. Follow the dictates of your own conscience, trust in every one you meet, and we are sure you will always be happy. NEW THOUGHT DEPARTMENT. CLEOPI-IILE BELL, U B fl? ...... .................. B oulder, Colo Girls' Cxlee Club fl D5 Women's League Board f2jg Class Prophet My dear Miss Bell. Enclosed find list of questions asked of candidates for teaching in the village: l. Can you speak and write English incorrectly? 2. State what efforts you have made to stifle scholarly instincts. 3. Have you any sense of humor? If so, will you promise never to let it interfere with your work? Yours for culture, TIMOTHY PIGSTYE. N. B. Miss Bell did not get the position. LOIS EDNA BERNARD, X Q ........... ........ B oulder, Colo Girls' Cxlee Club Cljg Vice President Combined Class C213 Secre- tary Y. W. C. A. f3Jg Second Vice President WOmen's League Board Dear Miss Befnafd. We have received your letter about quarrel with -1-. 'Would advise you to reply to his letter, asking you to kiss and make up. Tell him you won't make up. This should bring him around. LADIES, HOME CHOINAL. l-IOMER LEON BOYD ...............,........... Boulder, Colo. U. of C. Debating Societyg Vice President Junior College An humble air he carries, Fear not, he knows he is wise, But nevertheless from his manner you'd guess The world of pretense he,d despise. 82 ERNESTINE. CECILIA BUERGER, A 1' ...... Denver, Colo. Secretary-Treasurer Class Having realized the emptiness of a society life, your decision to ab- sent yourself from the maddening crowd, and take up your abode by the quiet cemetery, has startled and saddened your friends, considerably. We hope for and expect you back among us soon. HARRY WILLIAM CLATWORTI-IY, A T A ..... Fort Morgan, Colo. Junior Prom. Sub. Committee Now let the brightest man arise And tell us all he knows. ul-lere am lf, a quick voice replies, 'Twas Clatworthy arose RUEBEN CLARE COFFIN, E N ................ Longmont, Colo Torch and Shieldg Freshman Football Teamg Football Squad fljg Manager U. of C. Boarding Clubg Football Team f2j Dear and Respected Sufi. We have received your note saying that as manager of the Students' Boarding Club at Paradise Lost, you must complain to us that you have missed chickens several times at night. Well, suh, we advise you not to shoot at chickens in de dark. CHARCOAL QUILL CLUB. LECNA JETT CONDIT .......................... Florence, Colo Manager Class Basketball Team fljg Basketball Team fzjg Man- ager Basketball f3Jg Women's League Board f3jg Secretary-Treas- urer Combined Class Q31 3 Dramatic Club C25 f3Dg Women's League Athletic Board No task to her has e'er been given Wherein results she failed to land, And ever she has kindly striven To lend to all a helping hand. 83 OLIVE. BLANCT-TE CONDIT ....... ..... F lorence, Colo. "Don't worry. There ain't no use in 'fussini ', or 'frettinf' Yours is a good nature and will always keep you in the best of humor. COMMISSIONER OF LABOR. J ALICE FLORENCE COX ..... . .... Durango, Colo. None knew thee but to love thee, None named thee but to praise. HELENE CRAWFORD ..................... .. Denver, Colo Colorado College CU Dear Miss Crawford. Reply to yours of April lst, let me say that I agree with you that Colorado College is a unique school funus, one, and equus, horsel. You can always tell a U. of C. man, but you can't tell him much. YELLMASTER. ELIZABETH MARY DAVIS .... ................. B oulder, Colo. Petite Enfani! Do not be so easily shocked. They really clon't mean it. Take everything with a grain of salt. The Philosophy Pro- fessor says that some things can be expressed only by slang. 84 dal" 1 LESLIE LERCY DAVISON ...................... La Junta, Colo Eureka College fllg Richards Literary Society. We can find no authority for the statement that left-handed peo- ple are geniuses. Yet your candy smile and senatorial voice cannot but impress the professors. PAUL MARSHALL DEAN, 2 CID E ........ Glenwood Springs, Colo. Torch and Shield. Yours of the l3th to hand. Contents noted. In reply would say, library excellent place to study. Fussing gallery second Hoor, third alcove to the east. Philosophy talks held here with great con- venience. Other information gladly given. "FUss1Nc BUREAU." BUTLER SAMUEL DISMAN ....................... Salida, Colo. Assistant Editor and Staff Photographer Coloradoan f3Jg Junior Prom Sub-Committee C311 Vice President U. of C. Debating Society f3Jg Alternate Local Editor of Silver and Gold Keep your kodak under your arm ready for instant use, carry a gun, wear armor plate, snap 'em when they are not looking, and we are sure you will obtain some startling and peculiar views. We will keep you well shadowed. THE SECRET SERVICE. PEARL LILLIAN DGYLE .................. . . . Saguache, Colo. Denver University flj We are unable to answer your query as to the attendance of D. U. There are no statistics on the subject. We congratulate you on your change to the U. of C. 85 JESSIE BELLE EDMONDS ...... ..,......... F ort Collins, Colo. We have our opinion of anyone who would take advantage of your trusting gullibility. l-lowever, we can suggest no remedy at this time. Expect a circular from our "Pathetic Editor" next weel-L. FAYE GWENDOLEN EVANS, X Q ............... Sheridan, Wyo. University of Montana fl An excellent article on "Tender-l"leartedness,' appeared in the last issue of the "Philosophical Review," entitled, Hlnitiations and Ef- fects." All your feelings on the subject are re-echoed in this essay. LIVINGSTON POLK FERRIS QP A GD . . . ..... Lamousie, Louisiana Dear Mr. Ferris. You have great determination, an indomitable will, and where love is concerned you are apt to act rashly without considering the con- sequences. You have great powers of diplomacy, and are a born leader of men. Please send P. O. order for 35, if this agrees with your own views. PROFESSOR OF PHRENOLOGY. N. B. Just before going to press the Professor telegraphed us, saying that the P. O. order for S5 had been received. JESSIE KATHERYN FITZPATRICK, A 1' ......... Boulder, Colo. Secretary-Treasurer Class f2Jg Womenis League Board "Oh, say! What did you get in that test? I as so ashamed of myself. I got only an A. l-low terribly those poor people will feel who got only an Af, 86 AW: fr Wm -L. 20+ ,, 'ww 1 o ,Mwzgg N. 576 z 7? 1 1 ,vvcgb ,xi ,ww X , f x 'wx' K wx aw' :kiss ., x if 2g viii- ivy.: X , .p il iw V ' FAITH ESTELLE FOSTER ................. Boulder, Colo. University of California Cl You are demure, studious and thoughtful, all praiseworthy traits, but it is the grand privilege of human kind to communicate one's thoughts to others. IRENE CLEOTA HALL ..................,. . . . Denver, Colo. Richards Literary Society. She ever speaks a kindly word, Her greetings ever glad, And one of few, she does refuse To follow every fad. PRO BoNo PUBLICO. CHARLES DENNISON I-IAYT, jR.,2 A E, .. ......... Denver, Colo. Torch and Shield, Sons of Rest, Football Squad CU C25 f3Jg Soph- omore Cnerman Committee 5 Captain Sophomore Football Team: As- sistant Manager of Track Team f2j 5 Manager of Track Team f3Dg Assistant Manager of Cilee and Mandolin Clubs C3Dg Junior Prom Sub-Committee, Athletic Editor of Coloradoan Vve have noticed you are getting nervous and fagged. Join the UDon't Worry Club," and above all, do stop your everlasting studying, working so hard on the Annual. ANIMATION EDITOR. JESSIE MAY HENRY .................... . . .Niwot, Colo A maiden she of modest uways, And one of silence grave, And seldom she her wit displays, Her time to thought she gave. 87 AGNES HILLS ...... ........ ..... . . . Cripple Creek, Colo. Take things more calmly. You know excitement is wearing. Keep fast hold of your books, pens, ancl other necessities, but if lost they may be restorecl by notice placed on the bulletin board, duly signed ancl stampecl with the University seal. HELEN LAURA HUNTINGTON .............. Denver, Colo HI'm so lonesome. I Wonder when Mary will be back? She,s been in Denver a whole day. Everything goes wrong when Mary isn't here." MAY LOUISE KEYES ............ ..... ........ D e nver, Colo 'Tm so lonesome. I Wonder where I-Ielen is? I haven't seen her all morning. Will she never come back? School has been so dull Without herf' EDNA FRANCES KILBOURNE ................... Beckton, Wyo. "Oh, there's the keenest skating rink clown town and I got the keenest fall. You have the keenest boys here, ancl a terribly keen Fac- ultyg and Prexy is keen, too. This is a keen school anway, even A the Y. M. C. A. is keen." 88 RUTH LA DOW, X Q .... ........ . ............. S andusky, Ohio University Leland Stanford CU It is true that the men working in the debris at Stanford unearthed your books and a heart. The books have been forwarded to us, but the heart remains at Stanford. STAFF ARCHEOLOGIST. CLARENCE HENRY LASI-I ................... '. . . Loveland, Colo. U. of C. Debating Societyg Giflin Prize Debate At present we see no openings in the Faculty. If any should occur however, we can highly recommend you. Eflicient students are in great demand. VERA RUTH LEWIS, K K I' .............. .... F airfield, Neh. "Thunder and mudn is a very good expression, but Webster does not authorize the words together. l-le says "thunder" is employed in the classical sense only by professors when they are angry, and that Hmudl' must not be coupled with intellectual profanity. PHARM PHRASE PERFECTOR. CHARLES FAY LONGFELLOW, M. D., Q Y dw ..Philadelphia, Penn. ,Ieffersonian Medical Collegeg Richards' Literary Society. We have loolced up statistics on the matter and hnd that you are right. You possess the only mustache to be seen in the Junior Class, No, do not have it shaved, the girls think it's cute. 89 MARY MARGARET MALLERY, Pd. B ....... .... K eokuk, Iowa A sincere student is really to be envied. Some can conscientiously get as much enjoyment out of study as other out of frivolous society. LAURA MAXWELL ............ .......,... G eorgetown, Colo. Lost-One very small, weak voice. Finder please return to the Secretary's office and receive reward. The voice is copyrighted and cannot be used by anyone else. It is sweet and pleasing. Owner can easily identify it. MAY BELLE MCCANDLISS, K 'K I' ............... Denver, Colo. Basketball Team fljg Manager Basketball Team f2Dg Hockey Team f2Dg President Junior College Class f3Dg Women's League Board f3Dg Soph'German Com.g Artistic Editor Coloradoan C3Jg Junior Prom Com. Let 1908 Give thanks to fate For their mighty little leader, Whose heart is strong When all goes wrong. We wish her well, Good speed her. KATHERINE CAROL MCCRACKEN Denver, Colo. Dear Madame McCracken. ln reply to your question regarding our attitude upon whipping children, let us say: The best position is on chair, with the child held firmly across the knees, face downward. H. S. COMMITTEE. 90 A , .T ISABEL MCKENZIE, H B fb ...................... Boulder, Colo President Class fllg Secretary-Treasurer Governing Body Silver and Gold C3Dg Vice President Combined Junior Class f3jg Junior Prom Sub-Com. "For if she will, she will, you may depend on it. And if she wont, she wont, so there's an end on itf' BERTHA MARGARET MCLEOD .... .... L oveland, Colo Dear Miss McLeod. You ask what a teacher should do after sitting down on a tack. We reply that she should feel her position keenly. EDUCATION DEPARTMENT. ALMA AGNES MENIG, X .Q ...................... Denver, Colo Hockey Team CZM Treasurer Women's League Rarely, ah rarely, indeed does she smile, Rarely she casts off her manner sedate, Rarer by far than all these is the day, When to an eight-thirty class she's not late. EVALINE BEATRICE MILLS ............ Denver, Colo. Girls' Glee Club We have looked up the history of giggling and find only twelve thousand books on the subject. The best authority is Dr. Phillips, who says it did not exist in ugrandfathefs daygn and is probably caused now by nervous prostration arising from overstudy. NERVE DEPARTMENT. 91 JESSIE IRENE MOSHER, H B fb .................. Greeley, Colo There is no method of co-ordinating the results of ideo-motor activ- ity in the cerebrums of the Faculty. Consequently we can give you no exact formula for ascertaining the dates and questions of unexpected quizzes. ORIGINAL RESEARCH LABORATORY. ARTHUR EDWARD NAFE ......,................ Boulder, Colo Second in local Oratorical Contestg second in State Oratorical Contestg second in Prize Oratorical Contestg Winner of Giflin Prize Debateg President of Coloradoan Literary Society Cl Ig Hrst in local Oratorical Contestg President Combined Sophomore Classg Literary Editor Silver and Goldg Sophomore German Committee C259 Financial Secretary of Oratorical Associationg Utah Debate CZ, A man is he who when he starts To do a thing ne'er fails, And, like all men who do succeed, l-le rouses jealous wails. GERTRUDE NAFE .............................. Boulder, Colo Winner Silver and Gold Story Contest CI J 9 Vice President Richards Literary Society QZJQ Literary Editor Silver and Gold Dear Miss Nafe. The ditty you desire is not by Shelly, it is generally attributed to Professor Derham, and is said to be found in his U 'Ornery Odes of 'Oracef' It runs as follows: A 'There was a young lady from Siam, Who said to her lover named Priam, To kiss me, of course, you'll have to use force, But, heaven knows, you're stronger than Tam. DEAN l-IELLEMS. CORA NICHOLSON, K K T' ...................... Boulder, Colo A sigh where once a laugh was heard, No heart has she in books, Nor in aught elseg her heart is gone. 'Tis said, and so it looks. 92 F565 rf vf ef , J I I ad, f .off 1 ffzf A 2 N 4, , . ,, .ygzzzg-, H gzfggw, . ' . 415.1 'f .,-E 1 . , . I , cgi. T3 fy' 'fi ' f"f' 12,5-' 1.42111 1 W ' , ' - ,, W:-if' ,. M. .. .- - 1 1 : 33,5-ff' li 1- THOMAS AARON NIXON, A T A ........,....... Greeley, Colo. Torch and Shieldg President Freshmen Engineers Qllg Manager of Dramatic Club Q25 f3Qg Athletic Editor Silver and Gold C253 Man- ager of Coloradoan , Why that sad and depressed look? Cheer up. If you go over three hundred dollars in the hole, the rest of the Annual Board will sup- port you Cwhen you faintj. ALICE LOUISE OLMSTEAD .............. Des Moines, lowa lowa State College Cl To Whom It May Concern. Miss Olmstead Wishes it distinctly understood that she is not a relative of Bishop Olmstead. She further warns the public not to arouse her at all hours of the night to summon the Bishop to orficiate at marriages and funerals. Owing to these disturbances, her studious ten- dencies have greatly been hindered. Every one take notice! ROBERT GOODALE PACKARD .... . . Denver, Colo. 4 A man of books and gracious looks, This subject of our rhymeg For lighter lays and common Ways l-le swears he finds no time. CYRUS WATT POLEY, A T A ..............,... Boulder, Colo Torch and Shieldg Captain Freshman Football Teamg Football Squad fljg Sophomore Football Team "Go-you may call it madness, folly, You shall not chase my gloom away. There's such a charm in melancholy l would not, if l could, be gay." 93 GERTRUDE MABEL REED ...................... Greeley, Colo Space does not permit us to publish the poem "Blufling as a Fine Art." l-lowever, it states in substance, that flunking may be prevented by a copious use of polysyllabic words backed by the plea that you have studied the wrong lesson. FACULTY INQUiRE.R. ALBERT GRAHAM REID ......................... Denver, Colo. Torch and Shield: Baseball Team fllg Basketball Team Q21 f3J9 Captain Basketball Team The best way to get the Rhoads Scholarship is to go tramping with co-eds. We perceive that you have not followed the best course in this matter, and advise that you spice your classical knowledge with a dash of nature study. LOUIS A. REILLY ..............,............ .... D enver, Colo. Gymnasium Instructor QZJ A manner mild, and serious mien Do hide in him a humor keen. ln accents soft and low he speaks, And snaps in college ever seeks. ARTHUR WI-IITE REYNOLDS, A T A . . ........... Ouray, Colo. Since you are shy and timid and blush easily, we would advise you to fuss more. It really doesn't matter if a person has more than one girl. 94 M 41 rfgpfx v QV , 3 .-my : 5. be f X. ,Qu Vw Wx Q- X vw x. QM si r me 'RN .f MQNS. v X x U X xii , N X xv Q Q 0 K' x fx x X 'N ERNEST LESLIE RHOADS, B C9 TI ................ Denver, Colo Torch ancl Shield, Baseball Team CI jg Mandolin Club CI DQ Sopho- more German Committee C2Dg Assistant Secretary of University A greeting glacl for one and all, A friend both kind ancl true, Who studies some and plays baseball, Who works and "fusses," too. ABYGAIL. ROBERTS ...........................,.. Chicago, Ill "Roberts is such a common namef, Be hopeful. Your name may not always be Roberts. IESSIE ROGERS ........ ...... ............ C r ipple Creek, Colo A maicl of moclest mien and shy, Of gentle air and thoughtful sighg Of smile that comes and swiftly flies, As Heeting beams from evening skies. JOSEPHINE RODC-ERS, B. S .,... .. ............. Dixon, Ill Your name on our class roll is an honor which we highly prize. After three years of college Wear and tear, the interest you take in life is truly refreshing. 95 GLADYS PHYLABE SANBORN, X Q .............. Greeley, Colo. Associate Editor Coloradoan Oh, the Associate must work all clay and all night, To get in the copy is surely a frightg But she worked with a vim, with sincerity true, She cut out all fussing, and cut classes, too. l J WALTER BROWNLEE SANDUSKY ..... ..... . .. Salida, Colo. We are in receipt of a request from the Faculty to explain to them your quick answers. This we may easily do by stating that coolness and clear thinking together with your thorough knowledge of the subject, have done much toward your success. HOMER DEMING Sl-IERWOOD ................ . . . Denver, Colo University of Washington Cl My Dear Sherwood. Next time you are ordering ribbons for the typewriter, please state the color of her hair and eyes. YOST CO. NORMA LUCY SINGLETON . . . . . ..... . . . Alma, Colo She finds a pleasure in her books, Where others seek in vain, On other things than social show, Sheld rather use her brain. 96 4,1 Y fir X My ,ff ,W ? f f , fn. f M ,fb ,W nw-fg, Bmw 73' xc 4574 2 .mba HELEN ALICE STORMS .................. .. . Denver, Colo Richards Literary Society. We reproduce herewith the poem that you requested. It is a verse from that famous, pathetic ballad entitled, "Those Giggling Days of Sweet Sixteen." HFarmer Burns had a turnip, Because the moon's a big cheese. For an eagle chirps on highest bough And the boys slide on their knees." ZILPHA H. SUTPHEN .............. ............. A spen, Colo. Our Chemical Editor reports that your essay on ul'low to Boil Water" is highly commendable. The paragraph on "How to Prevent Burningn is a contribution of much importance to natural science. Any other treatise thatxyou desire to submit will receive our immediate atten- tion. MARGARET ELVA SUTTON .................... Boulder ,Colo. You can find "That Old Sweetheart of Mine" in the Law Library. It is not catalogued as yet, but you will probably have no difficulty in locating it. EUNICE. ARNOLD THOMPSON, II B 119 ........ Idaho Springs, Colo. Treasurer Y. W. C. A. Q21 5 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet f3Dg Literary Ed- itor Coloradoan As happy and gay as a cloudlet in May, She skips through the four years of collegeg Though doubtless she knows, no hint will disclose, She came here, in part, to gain knowledge. 97 C55 MARIE CLARIDGE WALTEMEYER, II B CP . .V ...... Boulder, Colo Literary Editor Coloradoan No, it is never wise to get to class on time. Always strive to be a little late. Most Profs. fincluding Dr. Phillips? enjoy this, because it gives them a chance to discuss other subjects than the lecture. NOMAH EMMA WANGELIN, H B CIP ............. - Boulder, Colo We don't blame you for liking him. In the lirst place, he's niceg and in the second place, he's an Alpha Taug in the third, he is an A. 'lf 0.3 and, in the fourth, he is an Alpha Tau Omega. GRANVILLE BLAKESLEE WARNER, 2 N ...... Canon City, Colo. Torch and Shieldg Vice President College Freshman U13 Mandolin Club UD C233 Assistant Librarian A man he is of winning grace, A smile eternal on his faceg Alas! 'tis said he little cares For social life and foppish airs. PANSY WEATHERHEAD ................,........ Denver, Colo. D. U. fllg Manager Hockey Team Ever cheerful, ever glad, from morn till day is clone, Seldom failing in the task that once she has begung May your heart he ever light, your manner ever free, May your life be ever calm, as now its seems to be. 98 N Niwhu Wa, if ,xv N'-x 45 fffw fm' 33 if ' V' f ,W ff , 5. 'max- fz K . ,' , W1 I' fig ., - :ww -1, -1, .ggggr . ' 1 ul -, V M y , ' " 1:1-If V f .V 1 52.- 5 Q I gif ,V ,,g.. M y , -. ' ' mf Q, I A 'rw A . w -1 1 f Qi ,' ,Ra X I-IERMAN WEINBERGER ............ - ........ Idaho Springs, Colo Torch and Shield, Sophomore Debating Teamg Winner Gifhn Prize De- bateg Sophomore C-erman Committee f2Jg President U. of C. Debat- ing Society, Chairman Floor Committee, Junior Prom, Editor-in-Chief Coloradoan ln later years his Annual dreams will almost fade away, And shades of proof and press will melt into the nightg But forms will all come trooping back to hold him as their prey, The Faculty and their photographs he'll see till Judgment day. AILEEN MARY WELDON ...................... Loveland, Colo You have been misled as to the words used by the College Widovv on that accasion. What she said was as follows: HO, don't be so down-hearted, where others have succeeded, so may youll' GEORGE ADE. WINIF RED EMMA CLARK ,........ .... D enver, Colo. Some say she's a grind, Some say 'tis not so, ln truth, she's so shy That none seem to know. C-RACE. TI-IORNDYKE l..lGl-ITBURN ........... Central City, Colo Slams come after pictures. We can't slam you because we haven't yours. LEO JOSEPI-IINE MORGAN ............. Boulder, Colo. l-lappy, laughing Josephine, Calm contentment about you beams, May your lot throughout the years Be as glad as now'it seems. BERTHA ESTELLE Sl-IRYOCK ................ Philadelphia, Penn. European Universities flj Take Latin and C-reek, away with them all, Away with all math., all science and such. One thing yet she loves, ancl would you know why, 'Tis easy for her-the study of Dutch. 99 a OFHOIVIO , . I 4 R 6 ,t 6 at 'I,- X A V .,,l A I it fix Q9 ' 9 ig W 'wm'?t ' - A' WW iv 4 M f J ia ,Q 1 H M re a ? 'E - ' " " 17 CQ l'-0 M 6 is xv has ya v , Q 'Fa x 9:85452- Svnphnmnrr Zinust Great and manifold were the blessings, most beloved Prex, which kind Pro- vidence bestowed upon the people of Colorado, when first it sent us glorious Soph- omore College Class to rule and reign over University. F or, whereas it was the expectation of many who wished not well for Boulder, that upon the setting of that bright star, the Senior Class, some thick and palpable clouds of darkness would so overshadow this land that high school men would be in doubt as to which way they were to walkg and that it should hardly be known who was to direct this unsettled institution, the appearance of the Sophomore College Class, as of the sun in its strength, instantly dispelled those supposed and surmised mists, and gave unto all that were well affected exceeding cause of comfort, especially when they beheld the government established in this class by undoubted title, and this also accomplished with peace and tranquility. But among all our joys, O Prex, there was no one that more filled our hearts than the blessed continuance of the preaching of University Spirit among us, which spirit is that inestimable treasure that excelleth all the riches of the earthg because the fruit thereof extendeth itself, only to the time spent in this transitory period of education, but directeth and disposeth men unto that worldly happiness, which is after college. Then, not to suffer this to fall to the ground, but rather to take it up and to continue it in that state wherein their predecessors, the Seniors, did leave it, nay, to go forward with the confidence and resolution of maintaining the ex- cellence of Colorado standard and then to propagate it far and near. It is that which hath so bound and firmly knit the hearts of all your loyal admirers unto you. O Sophomore, that your very name is preciousg their eyes do behold you with comfort, and they bless you in their hearts, as that chosen of classes which, under Providence, is the immediate author of Colorado glory. And this spirit doth not diminish nor decay, but every day increaseth and taketh strength, for we observe that the zeal of our class for Colorado University doth not slack or go backward, but is more and more kindled, manifesting itself abroad in the farthest part of our state and nation. And these manifestations are of kind and character befitting our class, which hath originated them, and with adroitness, so carried them into execution that the eyes of the world have been drawn unto us and our State institution of learning. Thy earlier endeavors at Sophomore classes were small, timorous, insignificant, in the light of later triumphs, yet each marked a step in the upward trendg each was 100 in itself new and good, or surpassing events of like nature which had gone before. Thou didst realize how good and how pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in union, and so thou didst gather thyself in the gym, the first Freshmen to bring forth a party of their own, and in its mental success, thou didst add another tra- dition to the honored tablets. And in thy union, there was strength. Thou didst early acquire unto thyself the esteem of the townspeople, the praises of pedagogue and upper classmen. The bonfrres attendant upon rallies have had no equals in magnitude and brilliancy, neither in those that had gone before, or in them which have come after. Thy football team outshone its adver- saries, and but for satanical interference would have reduced them to the dust from which they sprang. Thy men were upon the teams which secured to the U. of C. added laurels in physical and mental battle, and throughout the year fortune smiled upon thy works, which were many and good. And by thy deeds hast thou cut asunder the cords of sloth and removed them, and placed in their stead a glory of spirit and new life which shall surely abide with thee henceforth. Thou didst chastise with thought and dignity the forward presumption of thy inferiors in class and worth, causing them to repent their infantile boasting and puny strife for fame. Thou didst make of their chastisement an occasion of gathering to- gether of the nations of the earth, during which they gazed with awe upon' thy de- feat of the Freshmen in football, and were confounded and sore amazed to see with what skill and fortitude thou didst withstand the rushes of their superior weight at the Flag rush, a procedure which thy fertile brain did originate, and carry through with consummate skill to victory. And day by day thou didst magnify the need of better things, and with upright zeal make haste to rend the snares of infamy and falsity which enemies abroad raised up against the happy future of thy University. And at home, thou didst startle the Seniors from out their apathy with sight of the Imperial Dummy, and cause them to return again unto the paths of right and industry which lead to good. Thou didst establish again thy men upon Winning teams, and thy fair damsels before the world in art and drama, so that all did extol their praises and abundantly declare their greatness. And we seek not for long the germinating cause and stimulus by which these divine results were accomplished, but have early accredited to a wondrous segre- gation of personality, the benefit entire. We gaze upon the likeness of thy facial individuality as portrayed in the honored group which standeth at the head of this account, and marvel that fate hath allowed so much to one class. And now, at last, it being brought unto such a conclusion, as that we have great hopes that the U. of C. shall reap good fruit through thy works, we hold it our sacred and pleasurable duty to ascribe unto thee all honor and glory as the mover and author of new and wondrous spirit in our University. All honor to thee, Sophomore Class! R. N. EF -1 5 37 Ea, N -+fg4s,-,, f ' 1 41g--A35 u, ' Q' gf ' N .H -,T IOI D4 O .C .2 I! .2 .2 .2 Z her w Affo M orro 3heX'S W Hamilton Gratz El' Barb R ce han 2 5 o U .Ad 5 C .23 O at U. E I E 5 E :E QL 'E 5 O QE -7' I-Ll-gg 3 m me 3 3 5 EE .. or 31 8 '6 B41 0 'TJ 5 35 I 2 D .E 'S - 1a Em U, FD .H Ja 3545 5 2 IU W no 's N :QU O '25 -3 2 Q co U3 55 ME ,EELS -G20 1519! E 3 G, :I LL Q-5 3373.44 if-.E ,EU if C3 U p mtm :E 3 .755 dw 255 MP5 -H UI: 8 E .275 -me G cn O ag 55m G E- 'E 2 5 James Whiteley Maeder Nelson, Shaver Culver Ofd 3 E I 0112155 QBffirPr5 JENNIE M. ROBINSON ...... . .......... .... S ecrelary-Treasurer FRED D. ANDERSON . .. THOMAS I-I. MORROW .. . . . . . .Vice President . . . . President Gllaaifinll Anna E. Allen, Denver Edith M. Allison, McPherson, Kansas. Edgar T. Anderson, Castle Rock Frederick D. Anderson, Denver William R. Armor, Denver Margaret E. Ayres. Sterling Clara M. Bancroft, Canon City James W. Barrett, Boulder Minnie M. Batchelder, Boulder James A. Bishop, Telluride T Iva N. Blackburn, Olathe Henry L. Blystone, Sterling James F. Broome, Pueblo Horace L. Burnham, Victor Roy M. Butters, Denver Ola S. Callahan, Boulder Lillian E. Cannell, Pueblo Paul W. Carmichael, Trinidad Charles Castello, Colorado Springs ' Hallie L. Chapman, Amethyst Mart T. Christensen, Bingham City, Utah Grace D. Clarke, Boulder. Mabel A. Clay, San Francisco, Cal. Claude H. Compton, Boulder Alma M. Culver, Fort Collins Zella Curtin, Bulder Harry D. Daniels, Denver Fred W. Davis, Bay City, Mich. Imogene M. Davis, Berthond Leslie L. Davison, La Junta. Helen G. Des Brisav, Cripple Creek Katharine E. Dier, Golden Frank M. Downer, Jr., Longmont Bessie H. Doyle, Sagnache Leta Dunford, Walsenburg Mary L. Dutton, Ouray Laura E. Dyer, Boulder Edward P. Eglee, Flushing, N. Y. Anna E. Elwell, Pueblo Emma Ericson, Cripple Creek ' Mary Ericson, Cripple Creek Lena M. Fairbairn, Berthoud Grace M. Fairchild, Elkton Grace M. Fairweather, Chicago, Ill. Ethel M. Flanders, Boulder Ward H. Foster, Boulder Grace C. Frawley, Denver Nina A. Gratz, Denver W Ada M. Haldeman, Avoca, Iowa Bertha L. Hallowell, Denver Daniel S. Hamilton, Marion, Ill. John S. Hamilton, Fort Madison, lowa Pearl B. Harper, Boulder Lutie M. Hathaway, Cincinnati, O. Milton J. Helmick, Denver Mabel M. Hill, Dundee, Ill. Leah Hills, Cripple Creek. Mary L. Hills, Cripple Creek Lola Hobson, Canon City Helen L. Holly, Pueblo Nellie Horn, Boulder I Davena Houston, Canon City Helen C. Howett, Ault Ellen C. Jackson, Red Oak. Iowa Kathryn C. James, Manitou Elizabeth Johnston, Boulder Rose E. Kennedy, Denver Charles Kollman, Montrose Annie E. Kruse, Omaha, Neb. Eugene R. LeBert, Denver Carl T. Lichty, Philadelphia, Pa. Genevienve L. Lippoldt, Boulder Louise G. Loomis, Denver IO3 Leslie McKay, Denver Katharine L. McKenzie, Boulder Mildred M. McNutt, Boulder Amelia Maeder, Denver Alinda E.. Montgomery, Salida Mav H. Morrison, Boulder Thomas H. Nlorrow, Cincinnati, Q. Donald C. Mossman, Denver Winogene Nelson, Durango Russell H. Nichols, Council Bluffs, Iowa Cora B. Nicholson, Boulder Zora C. Phillips, Boulder Cyrus W. Poley, Boulder Rose B. Raabe, Leadville Molly F. Rank, Boulder Edith L. Rettig, Monticello, Iowa Helen M. Roberts, Idaho Springs Jennie M. Robinson, Canon City Charles E. Sabin, La Junta Robert D. Sawin, Manitou 'arf W Louise Scott, Ouray Essie E. Sechrist, Vernon Vera I-I. Shaver, Denver lflelen L. Sherwin, Sterling Ethel Simpson, Denver Crane W. Smith, Cincinnati Thomas N. Stevens, Boulder Elsie M. Sullivan, Grand Junction Alice Taylor, Denver Louise L. Tourtelotte, Denver Rosina F. 'lVaughan, Denver John C. Vivian, Golden Francis B. Waltemeyer, Boulder Isabel Warner, Denver Ethlyn C. Wiebb, Spartansburg, P Geo. C. Welles, Big Flats, N. Y Marguerite Whiteley, Boulder Glenn T. Whitney, Seattle, Wash. Mary A. Williamson, Boulder Philip G. Worcester, Whitford, Vt Maud A. Young, Denver NV? J . 4 - ra .. lv? ,7LXQ:""XQa gx I, x. L i W i -wffff?' I -KN f fx 1 N I04 it gg-9 tt.--f 'PZ t 4 K i n f K 5 11 f 1 f 3 QW ' ll 6 ' gi Q l'x f"- i lilly, I --4 X XZ' 5 g5,5Tg5f" 'xx A 'i 'A -' a l L my ,f,. , fy 0 , ,A F? D Vi' - by it-t -ftl z t i 2 AZ Q- -iris! rj' : - if I. j A -.. ' gf f ' A. J ' fe ' 0 if if J 5 if VFTK' 'V I f mf , 4- Q55 63 was sf fwftlhtrlfle Q 2 rf Y Q 514 ra f fff aim c 4 4 e iff . ,2- , Wh ir F X A Ji I9l0. "Sept l2-The wildest excitement reigned on the streets of Boulder to-day, Groups of men were seen on the corners, all gazing and pointing in the direction of University I-Iill. A strange light was seen shining with the intensity of a search- light. It seemed to come directly from the Main building. About l0:30,s this strange phenomenon seemed to be at its height, and for half an hour it glowed with a. dazzling brightness. Then at l I :OO it seemed to burst and break into numerous small beams, which, seen from the town, gave the appearance of small electric lights Hitting about the campus. It has been reported to the editor that several persons have noted this last phase of the phenomenon for several days past. One peculiar part is that these lights always seem to be moving to and from the Main building. A committee of citizens was sent up to investigate but no satisfactory explanation was forthcomingf,-From the "Boulder Herald," Sept. IZ, l906. Such was the effect of the coming of the class of 'IO on quiet little Boulder. The strange lights which so disturbed the town were only the members of this bril- liant class going to or from matriculation. The search-light effect was merely the gathering of this class in the chapel. The advent of 'IO has indeed made no little difference in the brightness of the campus. But, alas, those who are profiting most by our presence do not appreciate us, although the radiance shed abroad by us grows daily more intense. It is only when we receive our diplomas four years hence, only when those who bask in the warmth of our glory, which shall then have attained 'the splendor of the noon-day sun, are about to lose us, it is only then that the Uni- versity will appreciate what we have been to it: and when it is too late, when we shall have left, never to return, when this institution shall be plunged again into the outer darkness, in which we found it in l906, but which will then be tenfold more black because of the contrast with the blinding effulgence of our luminous intellects. it is then that there will be bitter wailing and gnashing of teeth. Surely never was the College of Liberal Arts more truly blessed than by the addition of the present Freshmen class. Our worthy President was not slow in recognizing our greatness, for did he not crack a joke when one of our class matric- ulated? ls this not sufhcient proof? Never was any other class honored in like manner. And some of our professors have found in us kindred spirits. They all acknowledge that never has this institution seen our equal. Truly we have proven ourselves a thorn in the side of the worthy members of IO5 GTOOIII Ford Wilkinson MOSS Bunyan Culver rary C Morse SOD Hamp Worcester MacDonald Bridges Faus ,lohnson Wight Parrish lirrett S HY ollow I fe CH 2: C3 E :TE 352 .EET O 5475?-5 U is 5 F 'U :E 6'-'Pa EO-E -1 cn cj-5 1. T Y' E 2 EE 'E 5 ns F10 : H4 -5 O I A 2 O L.. Lff ai C 3 E,-9 U-,Egg om E E 0 L. U U E Zoe A 2 E3 E UI,-U1 .3 Ji E ,,, ,. -J sv Sli is E -l G I GJ 0 5 5 als E505 '-'-1 4 N GJ E 5 .,. r wg .54 ,Em gm fr G Ve '09. They know not what to make of us, or what to do with us. And really they are not to blame, for we are not an ordinary class of Freshmen. They, having been as green a class as ever trod the campus Call of which verdant hue has not yet departed from themj, expected that we would be the same, and that we should be treated as they had been when Freshmen. It must indeed have been an awful blow to these poor Sophomores not to be able to distinguish us from the Juniors and Sen- iors. Alas, poor deluded Sophsl They gave us seats in the gallery, meaning to humiliate us. Did they but know it, we were only too glad to be by ourselves, where we would not be compelled to mingle with the common herd. But this was not the worst mistake that these poor, erring creatures made. They got out some posters, printed in green, their color. As for the substance therein, had any of us handed in such English we would have flunked promptly. How chagrinecl they rnust have felt when our answer to their challenge appeared. It is probable that nine-tenths of the University never saw our posters. Why? Because the Sophs knew that if anyone saw those gems of literary genius, the reputation of '09 would be ruined forever. And placing the two together would indeed have been an act of heartless and cold-blooded cruelty. Their poor efforts roused all the pity there was in us, and we couldn,t take the victory of the class rush away from them. Poor Sophs, they had had so little pleasure since our arrival that we hadn't the heart to deprive them of this, their last hope. For this sacrifice of ours we have been crowned with halos. Yes, they are halos, even if they are black instead of the customary golden hue. They were made to order espec- ially for us, for had they been of the traditional shimmering sort, their glory would have been completely eclipsed by the resplendent lustre of the radiance that ever en- circles us. And among our brothers of '10, the Engineers, Laws and Medics we are looked upon as leaders. We knew that these brothers of ours, the Hower of their respective schools, needed careful guidance. They looked up to us and expected us to lead them, so when it came to the class election we did our duty by these, our brethren, and defeated all their candidates. It was hard to do this, but we couldn't see them do anything that would be to their detriment, possessing, as we do, the true spirit of brotherly love which sacrifices all to the welfare of our brother, for truly we do love these brothers of ours, for we are all one, all belong to the peerless class of '10, so here's to the glory of all of us, now and forever. E. R. F. 'st 1' Qs iy 1 O7 Ullman Gbftirrra RALPH CARR .. .............. ....... P resident MARIE. SEELY ..... ..... V ice President OLIVE HYDE .........,........ .............. S ecretarp-Treasurer Glnllvgv ilirvahman 0112155 Anna H. Alford, Fort Collins Leonard H. Alkire, Denver Ethel A. Allison, McPherson, Kansas Ella M. Barker, Fort Collins George W. Barbour, Huntsburg, O. Alvin R. Barr, Loveland Bessie B. Bearss, Boulder. Anna M. Berg, Fruita James S. Bernard, Colo. Spgs. Millie H. Bird, Salida Margarette L. Blair, Pittsburg, Pa. George H. Blickhahn, Walsenburg Gertrude L. Border, Boulder Byron B. Boyd, Denver Clara E.. Brooks, Denver Elinor A. Brown, Boulder Madge Brown, Montrose Ellen T. Bunyan, Berthoud. Helen M. Callahan, Aspen William 0. Callaway, Boulder Ethel A. Caldwell, Gunnison Earle K. Carmichael, Trinidad Ralph L. Carr, Cripple Creek Robert D. Carrothers, Fairfield, Ill. Anna Cary, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Bertha Clanton, Boulder William S. Cline, Craig. Mary E.. Cody, Central City Sadie T. Cody, Central City . Anna R. Conway, Durango Annie C. Coulehan, Boulder Ruth N. Crary, Gunnison Katharine L. Crouch, Monte Vista George A. Crowder, Cripple Creek George W. Culver, Fort Collins Bessie U. Davis, Raton, N. M. Elsie E.. Davis, Big Rock, Ill. Genevieve L. Dearing, Florence Harriet E.. Degen, Hoisington, Kaus. Alice L. Donovan, Longmont George S. Downer, Longmont Nellie M. Epperson, Aspen Cora F. Erdlen, Salida Erickson, Shdie A., Grand Junction Edna N. Everitt, Edgewater Frankie Faus, Boulder William W. Fehrn, Brighton Neora E.. Fletcher, Grand Junction John P. F lynn, Aspen Frances D. Foote, Como Ethel R. Ford, Boulder Marjorie S. Ford, Denver Anton H. Frankenberg, Pueblo Josephine E.. Frawley, Denver Josephine I. Gladden, Grand Junction Flora E.. Goldsworthy, Boulder Katharine Gossett, Dallas, Texas. Lucille V. Griffin, Denver Emma Groom, Boulder Mildred Hall, Glen Ellyn, Ill. Lloyd L. Hamilton, Denver Anna R. Hampson, Salida Ward H. Harcourt, Fort Morgan Lucas K. Harper, Denver lla M. Harris, Buena Vista Maud F. Hartsburg, Aurora, Ill. May B. Helmer, Aspen Herbert Hene, Lafayette, Ind. Emma K. Hider, Greenville, Miss. Helen C. Hoffmaster, Leadville Jessie D. Holloway, Gunnison Grant S. Holly, La Junta Vera A. Houghland, Mexico, Missouri Cline M. Hyde, Denver Bertha H. Hunting, Arapahoe, Neb. Elizabeth M. Kelly, Golden Katharine W. Jones, Canon City Thomas S. Kirkpatrick, Alma, Neb. Laura E.. Knapp, Monte Vista Roy H. Laird, Pueblo Mary E. Lakeman, Boulder Anna M. Lamb, Boulder 108 Iames A. Lannon, Pueblo William B. Lewis, Louisville Warren W. Long, Albion, Neb. Martha H. Lyman, Boulder .Marguerite E. Lyon, Brush Agnes F. MacDonald, Cripple Creek Marie Markham, Fern Hill, Wash. Azel A. Martin, Boulder Ralph Z. McCoy, Loveland Ralph W. Mendelson, La Junta Ethan Mengel, Fort Morgan Gertrude M. Merrill, Steamboat Spgs. Lulo F. Merrill, Steamboat Spgs. Lawrence W. Messinger, Denver Cecil Wi. Mill, Detroit, Mich. Lloyd A. Miller, Mishawaka, Ind. Louis A. Mitchell, Newark, Ohio Edith Moore, Boulder Rachel Moore, Brighton Charles C. Moore, Marysville, Mo. Maud M. Morrill, Golden Florence M. Morse, Boise, Idaho. Wilhelmina S. Mosby, Denver. Mary L. Moss, Denver Charles P. Mulcahy, Hartford. Conn Marie B. Muller, Otterman, Iowa Albert T. Orahood, Denver Marie O'Rourke, La Junta Lester Osborne, Jr., Loveland Harry W. Ostrander, Golden George B. Packard, Denver Alva A. Paddock, Boulder May A. Pardee, Boulder Crpha M. Parker, Boulder John F. Parrish, Lamar Merritt H. Perkins, Greenfield, Mass. Alma B. Pickett, Denver Helen A. Pierce, Denver Leora B. Powelson, Boulder John H. Rapp, La Junta Anna Oliver Della Helen Terry Willo L. S. M. M. V. G. Reid, Longmont Remington, Denver Renkes, Boulder Rice, Greeley Ritchie, Denver Roesch, Denver Carl E. Salomon, Berlhoud. Helen Scott, Guray Marie W. Seely, Boulder Ada Sellers, Boulder Floy V. Sheldahl, Buena Vista Ruth M. Shelledy, Aspen Sara P. Shepherd, Hannibal, Mo. Munice B. Sinclair, Pueblo Agnes L. Smith, Cripple Creek George A. Smith, Fowler Zoe I. Smith, Boulder May L. Smith, Denver Qsmer E. Smith, Fort Morgan Archibald W. Sokol, Maquoketa, Crete St. Clair, Longmont Ia. Oletho C. Stearns, Boulder Albert E.. Stirrett, Cripple Creek Frew W. Stoddard, Loveland Joseph C. Sumner, Vernon, Texas Loe A. Sutter, Boulder Eugenie M. Sweeney, Denver Bessie W. Todd, Marysville, Mo. Clement Todd, Denver. John G. Todd, Boulder Mary L. Todd, Denver Clara O. Tomasson, Glenwood Springs Laura Trenoweth, Central City Georgina E. Trezise, Boulder. Josephine Valdez, Salida Raymond Venables, Boulder Katherine M. Venables, Boulder Willa P. Wales, Loveland Helen M. Waltemeyer, Boulder. Leila A. Ward, Geneseo, Ill. Ida Wiarner, Canon City Mary E. Walter, Pueblo Conrad Wellen, Whitehall, N. Y. Mona Whiteley, Boulder Mary I. Wiggin, Newport, Vt. Carl I. Wilkinson, Asherville, Kans. Jessie M. Williams, Denver Eda E.. Wolfersberger, Denver Dean A. Worcester. Thetford. Vt. George W. Workman. Broncho. Idaho Helen A. Wright. Littleton Aubrey L. Yantis, Shelbyville, Ill. Harry M. Zimmers, Alma l09 ' J D n - 'ee bl X . 1 ' ,- f x ff -XX f X 1 ff! " Xxx 4 I7 4- - r ' 'f f fl' x -F ' .f 2 is e,f' XFX f 1 Z Z .gs X v N.: f ff 5 5 .. 1 M2 f ' ' K iss' " C . I : ,Q. , rr - , Q .... -. x .-6? , 7 1' ff X ,J f I ' 1 JB S Affolter, Anna B. ......... nonenronr Annan, Mary H .... .... B oulcler Been, Bessie K .... ..... B onioier Bridges, Robert L ...... Downing, Mo. Brown, Ethel M. .i..... Wayne, Nero. Cary, Richard . . .Niagara Falls, N. Y. Chipman, Marcia .......... Boulder Cnnninennnn, Wallace A. ...... Denver D nnne r, Bertha M ......... Loveland Degen, Frances B .... Hoisington, Kaus. Ellmalcer, Elizabeth .... ...Denver I-lagman, Josephine B ......... Bonioler Johnson, Ariovv G. ..... Beatrice, Nels. Johnson, Beiirir M .... ....... P ueblo Knoclell, John D ........ Feirfieioi, Ill. Levin, Mary ....... Philadelphia, Pn. Livesay, Dowell ....... Cripple Creole ---' ---- - ' .eff .PS . gi as-:J ai, 5' r ' 1, --.17-TQ ' E ' fill Q Al ' 1 Uh' - firfiiir ' 2 sf -til 5 5 - xl - ' 22 an M X .' 9 95 N 6' . r-s-L- C Q59 ..,' f f I 69 Vi l I C .7 . M'-r A H0 Matthews, AIIIIH H Nafe, Milclrecl W. Naum, Nathan . . . Newcomb, Mary I ..... Phillips, l-lonore E . Matthews, Ill. ........CanonCity Minsk, Russia . . . . .Boulcler . . . .Boulder Remington, Wood V ......... Denver Russell, Gordon ............ Denver Sin: pkin, Simon ........ Minsk, Russia Sowclen, James O ...... Montpelier, Vt. Stearns, Beulah I ..........., Boulder Thomas, David W .... .... D enver Thompson, Cromwell C ........ Denver Wangelin, Etta M .......... Boulder Wheller, Nettie L .... Fort Smith, Ark. Whitaker, Herbert .......... Denver Wolff, Clara A ..... .... B oulcler Wolff, lcla H .... .... D enver Wyatt, Moss B .... .. . Denver Q' ki 41 i A j,' .ggi . J..-A Iknnmllil - 2 if X Q f , ,TJXT1 5 if 3 5 if- ,i f The College of Commerce of the University of Colorado is established for the purpose of providing professional training for the practical demands of bus- iness. It aims to prepare men for careers in domestic and foreign commerce and banking, insurance, transportation, trade and industry, journalism and in branches of the public service, like the consular, in which a knowledge of business is es- sential. Up to the present time the educational system has prepared only for a cer- tain few activities and the great mass of the population has been unable to find preparations for its life work in the institutions of learning. The universities have had a course of study designed for the benefit of those students desiring to enter professional life. The colleges and universities have done all they could for the young man who wished to become a minister, teacher, physician, lawyer, jour- nalist or engineer. A fraction more than eight per cent. of the population of the United States is engaged in the above professions. More than ninety per cent. of our population is employed in manufacture, agriculture, transportation and domestic service. ' Vlfhile the value of higher professional training has been generally recog HI nized, the conviction that superior economic and commercial training is necessary for the business man has been slow to form. However, certain events have brought home to the minds of thinking persons the necessity of thorough college training for the business men who hope to achieve the highest success. The fron- tier has disappeared, and with it has gone that loud call for the most enterprising young man who for so many years left their homes in the East and sought their fortunes in boundless western opportunities. The young man of enterprise now goes to the cityg there competition is keener, and business methods superior to those of former times are necessary to achieve success. Hence, the need for more training. 3 The College of Commerce is accordingly developed in response to the de- mands of QU enlarged commercial operations, KZJ the public service, 13D the desire of parents to give their children a college education and at the same time prepare them for their lifework in business. The force of this third point should not be overlooked. At Yale University, where an attempt was made to collect statistics on the question, the number of graduates going into business careers was greater than the number entering any of the other callings. The curriculum of the College of Commerce is prepared with the follow- mg aims in view: UD To furnish a certain amount of culture work, which is the mark of college training. C25 To give familiarity with the nature and workings of the industrial organism. This is attempted by studies in commer- cial geography, economics and the history of commerce, transportation, banking, business organization and management. f3D To impart a certain amount of knowledge of the physical and chemical sciences and their applications to the in- dustrial arts. f4D To give an acquaintance with the articles of commerce and the various industrial processes through which they pass. C51 To make the student acquainted with the principles of commercial law. f6D To supply an equipment in modern languages. f7D To afford an opportunity to acquire some knowledge of a particular line of trade. The work of the College of Commerce is on the same high plane as that of the other undergraduate departments of the University. The entrance re- quirements are the same, and an equal number of hours, work is required for the bachelor's degree. The course is so arranged that by a proper choice of electives the student will become eligible for the Ll... B. degree by two years' additional study in the Law School, and for the B. S. degree by two years' ad- ditional study in any of the engineering departments. Leonard H. Alkire Alvin R. Barr .... Mart T. Christensen Harry W. Farr .. John D. Knodell Russell H. Nichols John F. Parrish .. John H. Rapp .. Osmer E. Smith .. Glnllrgr nf Glnmmvrre Registration 19 O 6-7 IIZ . . Denver, Colo. . . . Loveland, Colo. Bingham City, Utah . . . . . Greeley, Colo. . . . . . Fairfield, Ill. Council Bluffs, Iowa . . . . Lamar, Colo. .. La Junta, Colo. Fort Morgan, Colo. II3 ,J HON, EDWIN VAN CISE To Hon. Edwin Van Cisz we inscribz these pages "A councillor honest ana' true, And in his footprints we pursucf, II4 E112 Emu Svrhnnl HON. JOHN CAMPBELL Dean of the Lan: School JOHN D. FLEMING ...,.....,.......... Secretary and Acting Dean OFFICERS OF THE LAW SCHOOL JOHN JEROME MORRISSEY ..,..................... President ELIZABETH MAY BROWN ...... Vice-President FRANK HORACE MEANS ................... Secretary-Treasurer - COLORADOAN STAFF BENJAMIN F. PFALZGRAF ............... ........... E ditor CHARLES T. MAHONEY .... Associate Editor JAMES E. KIRKBRIDE ............. Artistic Editor what me Efhink nf Gbur Illarultg JOHN DONALDSON FLEMING, B. A., LL. B. John Donaldson Fleming was born in the blue-grass fields of Kentucky. He received his degree of B. A. at Central University in 1875, and his degree of LL. B. at the University of Virginia in l879. I-Ie is a worthy and true disciple of Judge Minor. Noble in his.gentleness, royal inrhis broad good will, kingly in his very nature, the kindly sparkle of his eye and the general breadth of his smile truly index the man within. As a man he teaches every law student fidelity to high standards of life and character. As the head of the Law School Faculty he teaches not only rules of law and procedure, but instills a right and proper respect for the courts and the true spirit of the law. WILLIAM HENRY PEASE, B. A., LL. B. William I-lenry Pease received his degree of B. A. at Toronto University in l895 and his degree of LL. B. at the University of Colorado in l897. l-lis enthusiasm for Colorado and the Law School are boundless, and we study for him and swear by him because we know that he is tireless in his efforts for our good. We call him "Billy," but the nickname carries no disrespect, for we know that first, last and always, he is a game, warm-footed law. ALBERT AUGUSTUS REED, LL. B. Albert Augustus Reed received his degree of LL. B. at Columbia College in ISS7 and an LL. B. at the University of Colorado in l894. As Freshmen we admire, as Juniors we respect, and as Seniors we love this man for what he is, as well as for his careful and painstaking efforts in our behalf. Conscientious, loyal to his convictions, he is a true embodiment of the real "Law School Spirit." Wfe believe in him because he believes in his profession, and is faithful to its loftiest purposes. II5 Uhr Glnlnrahn Svrhunl uf Emu In the first year of the reign of Prexy, there came into being what is now known as the Colorado School of Law. Since the eftablishment thereof, the best men of our Commonwealth have passed, or are passing through its halls. lVlany of the graduates thereof now sit in our legislative assembly and when they are heard from you hear the voice of those who stand for justice and equality. Among our number you will find not only the best but virtually all the good men who enter the College of Liberal Arts, as well as good men from other institutions throughout the land. This fact alone is enough to justify any claim as to the good work that is being clone in the Law School. If there were no other claims that merit particular mention fbut there are manyl, the loyalty of the Law School to the entire University is sufficient to warrant any recognition which the "Laws" have claimed. The motto of the Law School is: "The University first and the Law School afterwards. Look out for the University and the Law School will take care of itself." When a "Lawn is extoling, to prospective students, the merits of the University as com- pared with the other schools of the state, he does not stop short after boosting his own department, but if the prospective student is inclined toward a literary course, or a medical course, or a course in engineering, he will not pretend to be unin- formed, but will state that: "As to the Liberal Arts department there is abso- lutely no question as to its superiority over like schools, the Medical School is far superior to others in the State, and that there is no other engineering school in the state that will, in any manner, compare with the College of Engineering of the University of Coloradof' The greatest needs of the Law School are: a more efficient building, and a more complete library, However, with a number of our graduates in the Legisla- ture, these are sure to come with the other advancements for the University, which we earnestly hope are near at hand. With reference to our instructors, no one can say a word but praise. The most worthy esteem is due to Dean Fleming for his earnest and fatherly care, to Professor Reed for his incessant hammering in order to mold us into lawyers, and to Professor Pease for his slavish devotion to our interests. H6 "The time has come, the Ivalrus said, to speak of many things, Of shoes and ships and sealing wax and cahhages and kings, Of why the sea is boiling hot and whether pigs have rvingsf, By the shade of the immortal Blackstone, by the dog-eared volumes of Coke, by the musty manuscript of Littleton, the Seniors are here. With pick and shovel we have followed the lead of Gray and emerged from the depth of Real Poverty, sore and bruised, but with the scalp of the gigantic personage Contingent Remainder with a double aspect. With reverend hands have we untied the bouquets, bound by the fingers of the Great Chief Justice, to smell of the flowers selected with a discerning eye. Paced by the author of Personal Property, we have ridden our hunters over Crimes, Torts, Domestic Relations, and Bill and Notes only to find that Corporations is built on the Liverpool plan and that our good steed Mother Wit is not equal to the task, and that we are in the middle of the ditch. But we struggle on, cheered up by the fact that somebody will take the advice of Dr. Phillips, 'inot to hire a lawyer," and thus tie a real good knot which will take perhaps a dozen good lawyers to untie. It is indeed ill advice that does some lawyer good. ln September of the year nineteen hundred four, some twenty-eight emb1'yo attorneys fhaving paid their feesj lined up in the Freshman Room, facing one, Professor Pease, who single-handed, was arrayed against them. He had a pen- knife in one hand, an eraser in the other and Blackstone on the table before him. Driving the knife into the table he said: "Now, gentlemen fjokej drop back one thousand yearsf, Somebody said the wall was in the way and High Pockets Davis, closing his eyes, remarked "I am there." Among those present were some eight members of the Senior College Class. Being old heads the Sen- ors got all the Class offices, thus showing the proper spirit. Politics had begun. Although the smallest class in the University, we managed to secure two places on the Combined Freshman ticket. It has always been a matter of pride to the Class of l907, that we arrived in Boulder before the advent of the "Pikers.":'L Nuff said! The banquet given in honor of the Graduating Class by the two lower classes in the spring of nineteen-five was a most brilliant affair. judge Fleming, XA "Filter" is one who refuses lo let the majority decide a question but must run lo the profess-or.4 II7 n 2 Ful Pray BIIOI1 La HOWafd ffm Gi elley K Vigxl D053 LIJ McKenzie Remington Harper Pm Flemming . BFOWH MCZHS rissey Mor Schmee: the Dean, presided and showed us the true bearing of the good lawyer in the banquet hall. Barney Welch was with us that night, and his talk on Law School spirit was one never to be forgotten by those who heard it. In the Junior year the "Law" first meets that mysterious personage known as a visiting lecturer. Sometimes he comes, sometimes he does not, but what- ever happens the student must be on hand to take notes on Code, Equity Juris- prudence, or what not. E Under Professor Reed we learned to tell the difference between a promis- sory note and a divorce decree, only to be laid low when the time came to collect the damages. Professor Pease told us the difference between a trust and the Equity of Redemption, and just at this point we lost the valuable service of one, Thomas Jackson, who took to promenading for his health. However, he occa- sionally paid us a visit. We sailed through the meshes of volumes two and three of Gray, haltingly it is true, but still with our sails set ready to take advantage of the slightest breeze. "Pi" Folsom then paid us a visit in his Common Carriers and relied upon Bailments to save the ship in case of accident. After finishing Agency, John Delaney was compelled to leave college on account of his health. In him we lost one of the stars of the class. True to the well known precedent installed years ago in the Junior Class, some few members of the class flunked the Hexamf, in Evidence. Just half of those who started out as Freshman returned at the beginning of the Senior year, but new members came to make up the deficiency, to-wit: l-larper of the class of l904, Espinosa of the class of l905, Schmeer, 1906, from the University of Oregon, and I-lermanof the class of '83 Herman is also Sheriff of the Practice Court, in him we have a mountain of strength and a bottomless tank for knowledge. The year is yet young and we have already been to see Professor DeLong and Dr. Ayerg no year is complete without sev- eral pleasant visits to these amiable gentlemen. The Senior year has been uneventful. It could easily be summed up in one word Hworkf' There are still many obstacles to be met and conquered, but we possess as a class three virtues-faith, hope and loveg faith in ourselves, hope to get our degree and love for our professors. If these are not successful, let's pray for our clients. We cannot close without mentioning the fact that two of our number have already passed into that delightful status in life labeled 'lmatrimonyu-so called, because by a subtle and intricate fiction of the law, these two persons became one and are held to be inseparable. However, Billy Pease says this is not true in Colorado. The lady member of the class has justly earned the esteem and lasting respect of our whole number. We wish her the same happiness in the future which she has always brought to us in the lecture room. But the Bar Exami- nation grows on apace and we must to our books and papers to prepare for the final ordeal which will decide whether we are lawyers or only Alumni, and whether we can march into court and repeat the time-worn phrase "lf your honor, please." 'E-lk' H9 0112155 nf 19117 Ubffirrrs JOHN JEROME MORRISSEY ...... . .. ........ President ELIZABETH MAY BROWN .... ....... V ice-President FRANK PIORACE MEANS ........ ....... .... S e cretary-Treasurer "And then the squire full of wiseisaD1s." .se A Gllatg Kult BROWN, ELIZABETH MAY, H B CD ,............... Bellvidere, Ill. Captain Ladies' Basketball Team, I903g Captain Ladies' Hockey Team, l905-06. We don't think women ought to study law. The only woman in the class is so smart, and so faithful to her studies, that we are all forced to race for second honors. ESPINOSA, IULIAN CELOS, B. A., l904, "Espy". .Albuquerque, N. M. President Blackstone Club, l906-07. A man of self-reliant thrift, who calmly goes his way, making a friend with each acquaintance. FULTON, JOHN HAYS, "Judge" ................... Pueblo, Colo. His steady Puritan conscience and his unswerving loyalty to the Law School promise an honest attorney, and one devoted to his profession. GIFFIN, JAMES ARLINGTON, A T A L. M. C., "Jig,'. .Boulder, Colo. Manager Varsity Football Team, 19043 Graduate Manager, l905g Mandolin Club, l90l-023 President Liberal Arts Class, l905. A benedict and yet a happy man. He has retired from the athletic World, and settled down to plug for one good year. HARPER, ARCHIE LESLIE, "Arch" ................ Boulder, Colo. A member of the good old class of l905, the class that woke things up. He is a benedict also, but a lively law "for a' that." HOWARD, HARRY M., "HARRY" ............. Monte Vista, Colo. nl-leres' to the truest hero yet, The man who worlcs his wayf' KELLEY, WM. ROBERT, B. A., A T Q L. M. C., "Rye", .Greeley, Colo. Editor "Silver and Ctoldi' l904-055 President Debating Association 1905-065 Associate Editor of Coloradoan, 1905, Manager "Sil- ver and Gold, l906-07. His fame as a nominator and a politician has been steadily growing. LANNON, EDWARD T., B. A., "Ted" CII' A Q ....., Alexandria, Va. President of Junior Laws, 1905-065 Fusser always. "When the Law School is arisin' Doin' deeds big an' surprisin', 'C-ainst John D's most sage advisin' Teddy's there." I20 MCKENZ113, NEIL BACKUS, "1v1ac," B o H .......... Boulder, Colo. Manager Baseball Team, 1901-02, Dramatic Club, 1902, ,03, '04, '06, Glee Club, 1902, '03, '04. A canny Scott, wha says na' ower much, but thinks most awfu'. MEANS, FRANK HORACE, "Saguache," B 0 H ....... Saguache, Colo. Football Squad, l905-06, Secretary Senior Laws, 1906-07. A son of trouble, who goes out between classes and picks snowball fights with all creation. MORRISSEY, JOHN JEROME, "John" ................. Berea, Ohio Law School Baseball Team, 19055 Vice-President of Class 1905- '06, Editor of Law Department of Coloradoan, 1906, President of Senior Laws, 1906-07. After God made John, he rested all that day. Diogenes came into the library one night, saw John and broke his lantern against a book case. PRAY, HARRY GORDON, "Si Presi' ................ Golden, Colo. Football Squad, 1905-06, Secretary Senior Laws, 1906-07. A jolly good fellow, who, when roused to conversation displays a knowl- edge of a myriad host of things. A dead game sport, a mixer and a "laW." REMMINGTON, HUGH PORTER, E N "Rem," . .. ..Boulder, Colo. Winner Cniffin Prize Debate, 1903, Class President, I903g Pres- dient Combined Junior Class, 1905-06, Winner Local Oratorical l Contest, 1904, Winner of "Silver and Goldn Story Contest, 1903. Colorado-Utah Debate, 1906-07. He taketh wisdom by the ear and leadeth it where he may. A debater of goodly name. VIGIL5 MANUEL URBANO, "Vee" ................. Trinidad, Colo. A quiet, practical fellow of many affairs. His class mates love him. He will succeed, if success follows merit. PROF. REED: "Would it be legal to kill a dog running about with a chicken in its mouth?" MR. SHELDON: "Yes, sir, I killed a bull once under exactly the same circumstances." 'E' PROF. PEASE: "Of what does a corporation usually consist, a private individual, club, or what?" MR. VAN CISE: "Yes, usually of the big stick." dv PROP. PEASE: "Mr. Ballinger, can you give us the English pronunciation of the Latin word fnvicissimnl? MR. BALLINGER: "Wi-kis-um." PROF. PEASE: "Mr, Ballinger, we want the English pronunciation, not the English characteristic." 121 -.j Q-Q i-,2Q1l,g. QRQEI, 1 ,':.:-4... :,,A:.,-- J-'zu ' ,QE . - ,V 1 M-.1-,?.X,:, , . ,. ,. . .- - as ,Q xl.. l A II, "2 '. 'C ..f'-I 'E r-. , f' 'Q te ze .-11 5-'-1' , - : 'EL EJ,-1 ., '-.". f' . . T" . ' 1 ' f' f.. 2 ' if N1 '-if 22- swf f':.--2. -. ' - 1 4 . 1 "L sg 1.-, :I L: 1 51 1-, 1? --1' --'- 4.-. gg . - ' .gi-F" rl .Ip E F-,i , 1,5 2,5 ,IT '1:,I" if' 3' .Q Vi lt. ig :Q 'F -Z. F 511, ii ' Ju., -f3Ti .--1: -Q - --.- fi 'G . . . 4 t fifif :iii 51 V5 .A 1.5.-' 3, mf:-, . :wif ' . ' - ..1'-.-1-,. f 1... ..:'-2. . .,. '-?z"'.I ' A " "'125:,51gQ-' ',.ig,:.1:-11.5-.. f::'1.,. -- .I X -'Q-pg'155-.v3::1j:1-A-g..,j. A js.-I--5 g - H . h- .. Uhr Zluninr llama In September of l905, came into being what is now known as the Junior Law Class. The Class was organized during the first week of school and at or about this time began that slow but steady grind of instruction and direction by which it was hoped that all would attain ultimate success. At a very early date we found it quite necessary to "think first and talk after- wards," if we were to get any place in the discussion of legal principles. But this is more difficult of execution than one might think. Even at this stage of our course we "talk first and think afterwards," and this almost invariably causes trouble to ourselves, mirth to the class, and amusement to the Professors. Step by step we are forced along either by our own will or the will of others, perhaps both. Our first year has gone into history with its pleasure, disappointments and results. Let our University and other schools judge of us as a class, and as individuals, according to our conduct, our speech and action, giving us our deserts, no more, no less. We feel that our class and its members have been active in many fields of endeavor, promoting, as far as possible, every interest tending toward the good name of our beloved University. Our second year up to this time has been a very busy one. Every moment seems to be employed in good, hard, judicious work. You say "dry?" Not in the least. It is a pleasure even to have an opportunity to improve these moments. Members of the Junior Class: "Strike while the irons are hot!" The work is important, and upon these years may depend our future success. Stick to your task like heroes of old, for therein lies the pure gold and precious metals. Abil- ity to work, we must develop. "The mongrel's hold will slip, but nothing but crowbars will loosen the bulldog's grip." Then let us hold fast like bulldogs- living, developing and expounding like men, ever keeping in mind our high ideals -that our efforts, our labors and our midnight oil shall not have been expended in vain. ln our close there are many promising men. Politicians, I see, who will shake the foundations of the citadels of corporations and graft with their elo- quence. Statesmen, of the nobler type, ever striving and laboring for purifica- tion in high places and in low, ever watchful of the politics and acts of the party in power, appealing to the youth of the land for higher education, due considera- tion and judgment upon all public questions, that the best results for the whole people may be obtained. Able councillors l see surrounded by a magnificent 122 library teeming with the laws and customs, "whereof the memory of man run- neth not to the contraryf, Clients without number, seeking an audience with this man, learned in the law, broad in understanding, easy in approach, honest and fair dealing to a fault, the pride of his community, the star of his home and family, the world says-"Success," Again I see several Criminal lawyers whose name and fame extends beyond their respective states, who have the power and magnetism to melt and sway the most learned judge and competent jury. As factors for good and promoters of justice their equals are not to be found. V Upon this same role of honor, I see one or two finished Lecturers of the highest type, whose productions and person brings a message to humanity, a balm to the Weary, the suffering and oppressed. After years of dealing in human affairs and human frailties the mind of this great man has compiled the faults and mistakes and is seeking to improve humanity by just and legitimate remedies. A giant in his life work, unassuming and simple in habit. Wlnhis is the man those the lips, the most eloquent that speak English in my day." I further see in the home of some successful lawyer, councillor or business man, a good wife, a kind mother, a broad-minded amiable woman, the inspira- tion of her husband, the sunshine of the home, the hope of the nation, commended by all. Mlihe hand that rocks the cradle sways the nationf, H. E.. D. "A FIEIIP nf mm," 3 The Junior's head with burden bent, ' l-lis heart was very sore, For HBills and Notesn was bad enough, I-lad there been nothing more. But Equity new terrors lent, Of Civil Code he said, Since life is not a happy one, "I wish that I were dead." Of Gray he dares not even speak Lest the judges of some case Would raise up from their graves And stare him in the face. The Evidence is quite direct Not one bit circumstantial, And when he flunks in his exams, It seems, then, quite substantial. Domestic Relations for him are sad For it does not suit his folks That he should flunk in his Law course When studies are such Cjokes.D-M, C. 123 F3Il'lW0l'll'l S! Mann Ll HCHOI1 F YY nqua Ta Roller ' Reardon 0 -C Ol' Pug Fry Sanders urlis DOHDPIOC C Kirkbride Downer Pfalzgraf Ri CY Mahon East BRICS Garst Kama nf IEIHH llbiiirrra HUGH EDWARD DONOHOE ..,. ...... P resident CHARLES F. MAHONEY ...... ...Vice-President MARY MARTHA CURTIS. .. ...... Secretary DOUGLAS A. ROLLER ....... . .... .... Treasurer O yes! O pcs! O yes! at BATES, WALKER JAMES ......................... Arvada, Colo. He it is, if not foremost, presses close to the front of every reform move- ment. His clients will wear the blue and shout for the W. C. T. U. On the cover of his biography you may some day read "A Squire Western." CURTIS, MARY MARTHA ...................... Canon City, Colo. Secretary of Freshman Law Class, 1905-069 Secretary of the Junior Law' Class, i906-07. Mary's pleasant smile has had the charm to drive away the care worn look from many a stern and sober face in her class. Should you ask a class- mate of hers Hwill she ever be a lawyer?', The answer would uniformly be, "Though she will be amply fitted for all the arduous duties of the profession, learned in all the intricacies of the law, she is wending her way toward a far more noble calling." DONOHOE, HUGH EDWARD ............,......... O'Neill, Neb. President Freshman Law Class, 1905-06g President Junior Law Class, i906-07. Mike 0'Hair and Pat Donohoe walked into a tavern in 0,Neill, Neb., as Pat says: "Come on up, Mike, and have a smather. I have somethings to tell yees." "Yas," says Mike. "Faith," says Pat, "We have a greatboy at our house and we are going to call him Hugh Edward." Donohoe tells us that he grew up between two rows of corn way down in Nebraska, and we all reply in concert "a pumpkin, by gosh." A learned Senior Law calls him "King Donohoe with the high prerogative." He is the most forceful wind jammer in his class-of the good old Patrick Henry type that cast aside their cast-iron spectacles and whoop for liberty. DOWNER, FRANK MOTT, E A E .................. Longmont, Colo. A heavy gale from the north blew Downer over from Longmont. He is among the most prominent orators in his class, and is a member of the Spouter club. He is well along on the way to a goodly name and possesses the true spirit of stick-to-it-iveness. EAST, JOHN LOGAN ............................ Trinidad, Colo. John first looked with a troubled eye upon the splendor of this old world in Lawrence County, Ohio-a Buckeye through and through. ln the legisla- tive halls he will shout for Colorado which he holds dear. I25 FARNWORTH, NATHANIEL, EN ................... Eaton, Colo. Football Team, l905-06, 1906-07, Captain Football Team, 1907-08. Captain Farnworth, who has taught his adversaries in Colorado, Utah, Wyoming, Kansas and Nebraska, what a man can do as Center on a football team, bids well to exhibit to his fellow countrymen what a man can do as a legal light. FULLERTON, ARTHUR BROOKS ................ Boulder, Colo. Fullerton, wiping away the mist from three or four pairs of glasses advises us that he knows that in Central City was born one fore-ordained to be a lawyer. As he sits upon theiwool sack great men will bow belfore him. GARST, JOSEPH, A T Q ........ .................. D enver, Colo. Baseball Team, l904-05 and l905-06. Joe's heroic efforts have saved many a day on the diamond. h'Who is that wonder on third base?" "Why, thatis Joe Garst. He is always Johnny- on-the-Spot, you may betf' Though born at Council Bluffs Joe will be any- thing but a bluff of a council. KIRKBRIDE, JAMES EDWIN, .................... Boulder, Colo. There are some good men right at home here in Boulder, if you doubt it pay a visit to our friend Kirkbride. "A lawyer here we well may see Whose hands for toil will ready be.', MAHONEY, CHARLES THOMAS ................... Victor, Colo. Vice-President Freshman Laws, l905-06g Vice-President Junior Laws, l906-07. , Once upon a time there was something doing up in Aspen for there is where Charlie and the world first met. Charlie is Irish, filled with fun and mirth, Still he goes into things for all they are worth. MANN, LEO GEORGE ............... ............. B oulder, Colo. Bennett Prize, l905-06. Now and then you find a Jayhawker who is a fairly good fellow. We have here to relate of one who has been arraigned before the District Court flVloot Court Division, and convicted of selling intoxicating liquor to an infant, a mere child, Clifton T. Vansant. No doubt after this conviction the prisoner will be a strictly law abiding citizen and a staunch advocate of temperance. If we can judge from integrity and faithfulness Mr. Mann has many bright days before him. PFALZGRAF, BENJAMIN F ......... ............. B oulder, Colo. Secretary of the Blackstone Club. He endeavors to take care of his own business and let others do the same. One who continually pursues this course will make no mean mark in the world. PRYOR, FRANK, JR., 2 A E ........................ Pueblo, Colo. Pryor has been endeavoring to join this crowd for some years. He stopped off for a year at Notre Dame on his way here from Pueblo and therefore joins us as a full-fledged Junior. At some later day some one will hear a judgment pronounced and will discover that there has been a lawyer there Pryor to them. 126 - PUGHE, GEORGE ARTHUR, 2 A E ................ Longmont, Colo. Football Team, I906-07, Manager Baseball Team, l906-07. Ask for a man who is loyal and true And we refer you to Arthur Pughe. E C1eorge's first visit to mother earth was on a cool january day and judging from the level head he uses on the football field, he has been cool ever since. REARDON, NEAL DANIEL .,.................... DeLavan, Ill... B. A., University of Illinois. A typical expression of Reardon's is: "That may be all right for the kids but I don't believe that I'll waste much time on it." l-lis energy prophesies suc- cess. RIST, RODNEY ............................... Fort Collins, Colo. Vice-President Blackstone Club, l906-07. Might is no measure of right, neither is size a measure of strength, for proof of the latter we refer you to Rodney Rist. Certainly Fort Collins made a move toward the front when he first came to town. Rist stands firm for the rights of the weak-the widows and orphans-and has an aspiration to be a county judge. ROLLER, DOUGLAS ARNOLD, A T Q ................. Salida, Colo. Football Team, l904-05, l905-06, and l906-07. Of large size: "Dug" certainly has the build for athletics. SANDERS, C-LADYS FLORIA ...................... Boulder, Colo. 'Clerk of the Moot Court. Our attention is again turned to the land of the rising sun-to the far away East. Kind fate has brought from the Green Mountain State one worthy of the highest esteem. Miss Sanders, who is taking three years law in two years, will some day be able to run three lawyers ashore in less than two minutes. TANQUARY, JAMES NEAL ......,................. Denver, Colo. Tanquary comes from Pontiac, Ill. This daring hero is still infected with that dashing valor which old Chief Pontiac instilled into that entire region many years ago. l-le is a candidate for Chief Justice of the illustrious P. Court, running on the temperance ticket. VANSANT, CLIFTON TYREME A E ............... I-lol-lokus, N. Order of the Golden Crabg Male quartet, I904-05, l905-06 and ' 1906-O75 President Student Body, l9O6-075 Yell master l905-06. A leader of men, like Moses Cborn in the bull rushesl, he was born in the cranberry bogs of New Jersey. The frogs that croaked there soon had their melody awed by the music of "I-le, the sweetest of all singers." Q j 'E - ici: e 1. 211 .- H523 if A aj 2 'ET 455'f Z 'Qi-x 'F' .ff f' , - ,, -ff 35 rmumacx nrnunmon sf runway - ree, Wi Z Qllaws Cmtirnria FRANK L. MOORI-IEAD ..,....,...... ........ P resident RANDOLPH BALLINC-ER .. ...... Vice President CHARLES l... AVERY ............. . . . Secretary-Treasurer Astuidyi .and 'fuss,' study and 'fussf Laws of '09 lliafs us, iliafs us." h'll t th d of the procession after the When we came trailing up'the 1 a e en N . Law School Smoker, that night on September, and someone composed the yell quoted at the beginning, of this article, we were satisfied with it. It would have ' ' ' ' 'th . We been a good one, had it been truthful and grammatical, but lt is ner er was entirely pardonable. Each of us concluded that his neighbor ufussedf' that, as Ufussersn We are sad failures, In fact we have made a big success to present conditions and one certainly did not know each other very well so it knew that he himself studied and hence But close observation has since shown us as students, we are much more successful. in all capacities, and a yell better suited faultless in its grammar, would be the following: "Retainer and fee, retainer and fee, Laws of '09, il'lGi,S Ive, ihafs we." Our class is composed of twenty-six members, ranging in age from eighteen to sixty-five, and in name from Smith to Quiatkowsky. We have more College men in our class than any class that has ever entered the Law School. Among these are the President of the Combined Senior class, Manager of the football team, Bearer of the Senior cane, and Editor of the "Silver and Gold," all of whom make us proud of the exalted standing of the Freshman Laws. We have made a good beginning and while we cannot all of us be Govern- ors or corporation lawyers, yet anyone of us may become such: and so promising is the outlook for all that it is impossible at the present writing to say just which ones are designed for future fame. T28 Zuma nf IHIIH AVERY, CHARLES LUTHER ..... . ............... Lake City, Colo. The man behind the pen, who, through the columns of the "Silver and Croldf' discourses on all topics from life, liberty to the pursuit of happiness. BALLINGER, RANDOLPl-l,' A T Q. . . ....,........... Como, His strong, right arm is fast making him famous. COATES, EDWIN LINCOLN ...................... Boulder, The man who can either dispense with justice or enforce it. CRIST, HERMAN EDWARD ............ ...... G eorgetown, His modest smile carries with it innocence. DOLLIS. FRANK GODDARD ...................... Florence, He receives the admiring glance of the Professors with dignified grace. GREENLEE, JAY ROBERT, A T Q .................. Denver, Colo. Colo. Colo. Colo. Colo. Always believes in having good lessons, or at least in making the Professor think so. HARCOURT, RUFUS ........................ Ft. Morgan, Colo. Harcourt left a long time since and our private detective has been unable to locate him. Q HODSON, CHARLES M., QD A C9 ....................... Galena, lll. "Silence is Golden," especially is this true in the absence of legal knowl- edge. , HOOD, WILLIAM COOPER, JR., A T Q .......... Georgetown, To say the least Hood is a member of the Freshman Law class. Colo. MANN, HERBERT EDWARD .........,........... Boulder, Colo. A man by name and a gentleman by nature. Every foot a man! MONSON, CLAUDE RAYMOND ............ Steamboat Springs, Colo. An all around Law "shark," whose good recitations relieve our monotony. MOORHEAD, FRANK L., ATA ............... , ..... Boulder, Colo. He has deserted the College for the more pleasant ways of the Law School. This is a good indication of his wisdom. MCCREERY, HUNTER MCGUIRE ...............,. Hinto, W. Va. "From old Virginia." He has come all the way to be able to join the Freshman Law class. O'DONNELL, CHARLES WILLIAM ................. Pueblo, Colo. Noted incidentally for his wisdom, but mostly for being an all around good fellow. PRATT, HARRY E., B C9 Tl .... ..................... D enver, Another accession from the College department, a short talker, "fusser," and a long runner. QUIATKOWSKY, SIMON ......,........... ..... D enver, ln spite of his long name he is making good. RICE, CHARLES A., A T A .............. .... O reeley, Rice 'has a winning smile and a pleasing manner. RICE, JOHN EDWIN, JR. ........................... Pueblo, He is from Pueblo but his brain is still active and vigorous. RILEY, PATRICK JOSEPH ................ Colorado Springs, The thought of study made Riley ill. 129 U55 Colo. good Colo. Colo. Colo. Colo. In V5 EE C50 15 1 33 3 5 E 5 cs o 'D 'TS .G In ci PSO ell OD Sam very Smith A Hoclso ni 'U Moorhea erhackel B E 2 O'Donn D ROBISON, CORBIN EDWARD .................. Canon City, Colo. Out on probation. Robison is a Freshman Law, he knows it and is proud of it. ROCI-IFORD, FREDERICK RAYMOND 2 A E ........ Hamden, Conn' You may think that Rochford is bashful, but he isn't. l"lis pretty blush, however, has often helped him across the bridge of learning. SAMPSON, JOSEPH, 2 A E ......................... Denver, Colo. "Joe" is authority on Trademarks, especially, and good authority on every- thing generally. SI-IELDON, JOI-IN L ............................... Topeka, Kan. H Alias -lohn L. Van Sant. "Age is what you make it.'l A Senior Law has taken his oath as to "Van Sant's,, veracity. SMITH, RALPH CARLYSLE, fb A GJ ................. Denver, Colo. Smith has a good voice but is seldom heard in the Law School. STIDC-ER, WILLIS, A T A ..................... Fort Collins, Colo. You would never know from Stidger's appearance that he is poor and worn from study, would you? Well, he is not. VAILE, JAMES B., 2 A E .......................... Denver, Colo. l-le is seldom heard, but when he is, we are always delighted to listen to his learned utterances. VAN CISE, PHILIP S., A T A ....................... Denver, Colo. The rapid uquizzn and "exam" extinguisher. Besides this "Van" is a "fusser," reporter and talker. ZIIVIMERI-IACKEL, HARRY GEORGE, B QD TI ......... Denver, Colo. Hzimmien deserves great credit for his earnest labor in conducting the affairs of the football team. Since the end of the football season his work has been envied by his fellow class-mates. I Sprrial Emma HERMAN, JOHN EDWARD, ....... ,. .... ,.,,,,-,..., , ,,,--,, M ilford, N, H, LARSON, PERRY ElVllLlO, ..,. -.-- ,,,,.,,,,,, Boulder PRYOR, FRANK, jf., ........,.... ,,,., ,.,, P U ,bio REARDON, NEAL DANIEL, .... ..... , ,,,--- D elavan, Ill, SANDERS, GLADYS FLORIA, ...... ., . .lVlontpelier, Vt. SCHME-EIR, HERMAN A., ...-- -- ..... Portland, Oregon STATE OF COLORADO P. D. COUNTY OF BOULDER. Application for degree: In rc the Senior Law Class, ex parte. To the Honorable Bar visitors of the aforenamed Court: Now in the fourteenth year of the reign of Prexy comes the petitioner and shows cause why it should receive the most noble degree to be conferred upon mankind and prays the Court to honor its members with the degree of Bachelor of Laws. The petitioner hereby states that there has been innumerable deeds done and executed by its constituents, individually and collectively, meriting any relief or favor which it may possibly ask, and that numerous individual's deeds alone merit all that is herein demanded. That the most illustrious sons and daughters 131 of Colorado have bound themselves together with a bond of union to promote the good or bad of whatsoever may come their way. That the duly incor- porated association has been foremost in all great doings and "stunts" whatso- ever concerning the University of Colorado. In proof of the foregoing statement the petitioner offers the following facts: That one "Billy Rye" at divers and sundry times edited a famous sheet known as the "Silver and Gold," which made many hearts glad and added much to the learning of the world. That the same Billy 'Rye now manageth the aforesaid sheet much to the interest and virtues of Colorado. That one uligi' Giffin, with grave and earnest purpose and many diplomatic meetings, con- ducted and managed a' renowned football team to' many glorious victories. That one Remington with due diligence did spout in various fair speeches and debates, doing great credit to the most excellent name of the beloved University of Colorado. That one "Judge-an Fulton, being a trader in coffees and teas of goodly qualities, hearing of the serious illness of the worthy and most excellent Dean. and hearing that the Dean was afflicted with a deep rumbling about the heart, and being also sorely pestered about with divers other ailments, and having a series of midnight sun-strokes, to the great alarm of the welfare of the said Law School, and that Judge Fulton being cognizant of the Dean's illness did gone, went and entered into the Dean's messuage, and sold his good Wife coffees, teas and diverse other necessary tonics which totally cured the said Dean, much to the credit of the said Judge Fulton and to the good of the Law School. That Means, Howard and Vigil assisted, encouraged, and bolstered up by Espinosa, Morrissey, Pray and the gallant McKenzie, did by divers and sundry violent commotions, excitements and indifferent disturbances, awaken, rouse up and enliven the Engineers from their deep dream of peace much to the good of the said Engineers. That one, Lannon, learned by heart, divers and sundry, long and difficult cases and explained the same to "Billy" Pease's fair approval. And that the aforenamed Lannon did at frequent intervals exercise and conduct about many fair maidens and therefore became well informed in the intricacies of Domestic Relations. That one, Schimeer, hearing of the good deeds of the petitioner did pull up his stakes, pack his hand boxes, pipes, bottles and telescopes and did come all the way from Oregon to aid, assist and abet the said petitioner in its most noble cause. That one Herman-the Sheriff-is here from the Granite State for the sole purpose of assisting the aforenamed peti- tioner to imbibe-knowledge. That one, Harper, has cast aside the role of bachelor's bliss and to partially replace his bachelor's bliss he should be rewarded with a Bachelor of Laws. The petitioner further alleges: That it has been a custom for I3 years to grant the degree of Bachelor of Laws upon a less meritorious showing of cause than herein given and that ten years is time enough to establish a good custom in a court of equity such as the Prexy Chamber. In view of the foregoing facts and allegations, set forth in accordance with he Code Quin ordinary and concise language without unnecessary repetitionnl, the demandant prays the decree of the most illustrious Court in its favor to the effect that each and every member of the Senior Law Class be honored with the degree of Bachelor of Laws. 132 Tgieygvqff Q., n.- . . 1-.. . .,.. A 5, I . ,Al .M,hw773L,qH,: .- ,1f:g .,,.f:::. 1, : X 1...- -fa LM. ..: , ., Mx, -- v 25-4 ' -' -2 59 " - - 1,1-3 Af "'- 15:2 ,ff . 'Eff A ' x x I ,S i ', , , ' 1 . 'rg' , 1' j r:A,Q-11572. :L 115.1 '-a h - ' 1 1- - ' 4' -4, V! f y fi . - .ga , 4, . .,-'fan-9 - - fafzf. . ik - .3 '.. 1 " -' .. ,f Q ' iii' L Sk '2 1 ' law uk 5 - me F 'E - A 59 Q3 W 1- ! ' F Jir i : fi?-1 qw N51 4, fiskk' 5 4 ,Yin 1- -f . my if 'A- ,X 5 i 11- am '-Sl jg 1 xi,-N-fs" ' 1:-fx ," --Ja ....,f.M.n.. ...J' 1':----1-- ,, " "1 -i 'J ,r d A ,.- .M , :dw ,U-:M-5:'ff,:e-"'-5"'i' "' 'L 5,1 .,,1', . . ,W Q V ff'fi?w-::-. : aw ' if A M Q 4 ff AN , J N'??F"1,,-2 P551 r Qi?-:N 5 - 1 ' 'iigffv 44- PM . , 5. , Q , ig. .tjjjgyygglh 34 i'l,g?l15f'fi0 1 7 . ff. 1,-,Nw-?...,f v.. 4. fwzfqfifguf - rn- , . f ' vqqv, - -. l I. I -,A " Stk ' 47- . '- -LPI ' . if if 1 Y 5, ,ji luv? -.r if gf? 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'EQ'- " ' - , W" -':-'2l. .,qf.': ,Eff -NN 51,5311-'fi --..f.+ -1,-4457, .3?.:t"L :H--C21 xr ' " ,,, fu, 133 ,J "TO GOOD OLD TALLY MOORE" Who loves even the smallest Freshman, we who have shared his generou interest, dedicate these pages in token of our affection. Head rules, bui Heart wins. I34 Uhr Glnllrgv nf Enginvrring The passage of the Morrill Act by Congress in 1862 practically marks the beginning of higher ,technical education in America. By this Act a grant of gov- ernment land was made to each state, proportional to the number of Senators and Representatives allotted to it in Congress. Under the provisions of the act, and a subsequent modification, many'schools of engineering were organized. The number of such schools, both State and private, has grown from less than half a dozen before the passage of the act to probably over one hundred twenty-five at the present day. The belief was formerly held that it was the function of the technical school to turn out engineers, fully educated, and capable of designing, constructing and supervising engineering projects, however difficult. This belief, because erroneous, has been dispelled in the minds of all except a few, whose prejudice against the technical man is founded on his failure to live up to their exalted expectations. What, then, is the function of the technical school in relation to the student? First, it should train him to think and reason, second, it should make him self-reliant: third, it should develop in him the ability to use the material at hand to the best advantage and with the least cost: fourth, it should make of him a man, broad- minded and cultured. We have all the advantages of the university environment and a stimulating atmos- phere of study and investigation extending far beyond the limits of our own field. Our education hence acquires qualities that contribute greatly to our subsequent intelligence and usefulness, not merely in our profession, but as citizens of the Republic. A recent comparison showed that our engineering course is at least as broad as the majority of courses selected by candidates for a Bachelor of Arts degree. If anything, the course does not include the proportion it should of literature, economics and English, especially the latter, and when the graduate attains a position of prominence his de- fective command of the English language often proves very detrimental. How more of these cultural studies are to be crowded into the already over-flowing four- year course is not for us to sayg we will suggest the problem and leave to others the solution. To sum up: the engineering college provides the foundation on which the graduates may build. It gives him a thorough theoretical and a limited practical trainingg hence the necessity for subsequent apprenticeship, at but nominal wages, with the large manufacturing companies. It gives, or should give him, a good phy- sical training, and the gentlemanly bearing so essential in any line of business. Not all students of engineering become engineers. The culling process begun when he is a Freshman at college, continues after his graduation, so that he who survives and assures his place in the engineering world represents the highest type of American manhood. l..et us set down some of the qualities that are exemplified in our ideal engineer: lntegrity, truthfulness, courtesy, quick comprehension, sound judgment, a retentive memory, an open mind, a sane and temperate viewpoint, and a sound body, without which he could not bear up under the burdens assigned him. Then let each Colorado engineer set up before him such an ideal, and remember that as he falls short of this idea in any respect, to that extent he fails to do full justice to the influence of our Faculty, our Dean and our Alma Mater. l... I35 C ilk ,. , JS gr? Q63 tag. .xi lfllH111Il Svvmur 'Engineers H7 1,3 I . I ,. o -' I- f I 1 I . Q . ' :- 'A What We Think of Ourselves. ln recounting the varied experiences-fortunes and misfortunes-of the re- nowned class of Engineers, '07, it is our purpose to set before you in simple style a few facts, not only interesting in themselves, but which we trust will be a means of reminding our readers of these happy days, when all of us shall have passed from the scenes of college gaiety to the stern monotony of business and professional cares. The class, whose history it is our task to write, began its most remarkable career in an unusual snowstorm. The very nature of its beginning tended to foster the rugged and healthy constitution which, during its four years of exist- ence, has kept it in the front of college activity, and has given it the name and reputation among the Faculty as the best class in the history of the insti- tution. During the first year there was an even three-score of members in our class. ln the second, however, the severe trial of our ability and endurance had reduced our number to thirty-three. The same effect was evident again when we called our Junior roll, for only eighteen answered to their names. Our history truly has been one of hard-fought battle grounds, and at every encounter some have fallen from our ranks. But though only nine scarred veterans of our former company shall stand next June to receive the coveted sheepskin, we do not.regret the struggle. Our number also has increased. From time to time we have received addi- tions from other classes and other institutions, our renown having gone forth to Ohio, Princeton and Purdue, as well as among the students of our own school, until ten more have allied their forces with ours, to share in that renown and in future fame. Upon entering the University, we were initiated in approved style, Cwhich has since become obsoletej into the true University spirit, and, washing off our greenness, sent five men to wear the HC" on Coloraclols gridiron. From that time on there has not been a team in any of the athletic sports, upon which our class has not been represented. Cur men have captained football, basket ball baseball and cross country clubs. And, besides, we have sent men to represent us in almost every other University activity, even those which are generally con- sidered foreign to our profession. 136 From the first we have shown our superiority. As Freshmen we put our elder brothers, the Soph's, to shame in the usual game of football, while as Sophomores we turned about and in a decisive victory affirmed forever the repu- tation which should never leave us. ln the Junior-Senior game, out of respect and sympathy for those who would have no opportunity to retrieve the misfor- tune of a defeat, we took no score, contenting ourselves with a tie of 0 to 0. In this, the last year of our sojourn here, the natural consequence of our former achievements became manifest when the Juniors admitted that they were afraid to play us. We might continue indefinitely to enumerate the occasions upon which our members have excelled, but modesty restrains us! We are, however, accorded the same high esteem in every instance. Our interest and support has been a means of building up and developing the organization of the students in the College of Engineering, and the Engineering Societies, as well as contributing largely to the success of all University functions. Cur only regret is that we have not done still more to promote the growth and impart a lasting benefit to our dear old Colorado. When We have passed from the activities which now engage us, and have left the scenes which for four years have been growing dearer to us, we hope and trust that the classes to follow us will find in our example something of merit which shall quicken within them the spirit of loyalty and love for the Uni- versity and our own school, that shall help to make Colorado the best institution of its kind, and her College of Engineering without a peer from the Atlantic to the Pacific.-E.. D. E., A. R. 137 KCSHCI' lle oolit D Curtis .Z B' -2 .3 5 1 ua I 's .ES Mi o U 2 ga: is Mrs 2: KD E .Z .gg -UM E-fs E ki 25 -5I-L! W.: 412 o. 5 C D I 'E rn. 3 Ld G I1 KB E B U D 'U L1 1 E E U .C D. G 2 D. E 0 .C I-U un 0 O Di Q? 12155 nf 19117 illlw I Gllama Gbftirvra WM. TRUDGIAN .. ........ ....... ........ P r esident I. KELLOG ...... ....... V ice-President F. V. BLISS .... . . .Secretary-'Treasurer AFFOLTER, PAUL, EE., E N, T B II, ............... LONGMONT Pres. Eng. School Silver and Crold Governing Board One who has learned the happy secret of being both a good student and a steady fusser. TI-IESIS: Power Plant Design, Northern Colorado Power Company. BLISS, FRED VAN OSTRAND, E. E ................... BOULDER Secretary-Treasurer Senior Engineers, His sunny smile and never failing good nature lead us to believe that he is well named. TI-IESIS: Design of Power Plant at the Boulder Settling Reservoir. COOK, PAUL TYLER, EE.. .................. .... D enver University Orchestra K3, 45. I-Ie plays much, studies occasioually. TI-IESIS: Historical Study of Electric Traction. CURTIS, EDWARD CLARKE., E. E., Escaped from ...... CANON CITY He believes not in coeducation-in China. TI-IESIS: Design of Power Plant at the Boulder Settling Reservoir. EBY, EUGENE DEWITT, E. E. ............ . . .BOULDER Culee Club Really now, it isn't his fault! TI-IESIS: Design of Power Plant, University of Colorado. DOQLITTLE, FREDERICK WM., B. A. Princeton, B GD II, T B II E. E. ...................................... HOPKINTON, IA. Assistant in Math. Dept. A strong, hearty, good fellowg wide awake and capable. Does all things with an enthusiasm and purpose which means success in the world. TI-IESIS: Investigation of Smelter Slag as a Concrete Aggregate. I-IANLEY, NEWTON FRANKLIN, E, En A T A, ...... SEATTLE, WASH. A stayer-his fifth year. But he is a student withal, and a man who knows much of the prac- tical side of engineering. TI-IESIS: Alternating Current Motors. HEATON, ROY CI-IAS., E, E., E QD E ............... . . . CANON CITY Has been unfortunate in his work, though a good student. His class numeral slipped a cog. I39 KELLOC, IRA NEWELL, EE., T B TI .......................... . Secretary-Treasurer, Junior Engineers f3Dg Vice-President Senior Engineers QU: President Electrical Society He smiles and smiles, says nothing and saws wood. THESIS: Economy Resulting from New Power Plant of Northern Colorado Power Company. KESNER, HARRY JAMES, B, AU C, En B GD H, CD B K, T B II . .SALIDA Secretary of University f2, 3.5 You may thinlc him reticent. He was so, once. But since he retired from Prexy's Sunday School Class, he has shown himself to be a jolly good fellow, a student of much natural ability, and an all around mixer. TI-IESIS: Investigation of Smelter Slag as a Concrete Aggregate. KINGWILL, HENRY McDOUCxALL, C. E. ................. DENVER Mine has been a career of trials and troubles, fusses and flunlcs, tears and turndowns, grinds and graduations. TI-IESIS: Comparison of Designs for Devil's Crate Dam. LEWIS, WALTER WALLACE, E, Ev T B H . ............ DENVER Editor Eng. Journal, '07g Engineering Editor Silver and Cold C411 Asst. Math. Dept. A tireless worker for the University and the College of Engineering. As full of ideas as a hive is of bees. A master of details in whatever he undertakes. THESIS: Design of Power Plant University of Colorado. MCCLELLAN, ALDEN, JR., E, En, E A E ..... NEW ORLEANS, LA. A southerner of the long slim type. Jack Sprat has gone out of business since "Mac" took the stage. THESIS: Design of Power Plant for Future University Campus Extension. PHELPS, HOWARD EASTWOOD, C, E., T B II ......... BOULDER President Civil Eng. Society Mfg Asst. in App. Mech. Laboratory. A good man, etc., etc. fl-lere's hoping he doesn't flunlc us all in App. Mech. Labj. TI-IESIS: Design of Reinforced Concrete Arch. ROOSE., ARTHUR JULIAN, E. E ..................... BOULDER Capt. Fresh., Soph., Junior Eng. Football Teams, fl, 2, 31. SIX ROUND BOUT. "Fat" Roose vs. Kid Mechanics. Referee, Duane. Decided in favor of Mechanics. . SALBERG, JOHN JR., B QD II .......................... BOULDER Football Team fl , 2, 3, 4-jg Capt. Football Team He has been a mighty man upon the gridiron but has failed to make a touchdown in the class room. We will have another shot at "Saly." STREAMER, CAMP, E, E, T B H ..................... BOULDER Vice-President Eng. School f4Jg Secretary-Treasurer Elec. Eng. Society A conscientious and earnest worker whose sad and sorrowful countenance masks his happy disposition. THESIS: Economy Resulting from New Power Plant of Northern Colorado Power Company. 140 THOMPSON, WM. EDGAR, E, EU A T Q ........ PORTSMOUTH, O. lf he plays as good a game of life as he does of whist he will surely win. TI-IESIS: Design of Power Plant for Future University Campus Extension.. TRUDGIAN, WM. E E, 2 A E ......................... BOULDERL Football Squad fl, 3, 413 Baseball Team fl, 3, 45: Basketball Team KU: Pres. Sen. Eng. UU: Pres. Combined Freshmen UD: Pres. Jun. En- gineers f3Dg Pres. Athletic Association C3Jg Capt. Baseball Team A leader in many University affairs, a loyal engineer, a splendid athlete and a good fellow. In football, basketball, baseball, class room and rough house, "Bill was there." I-Iis favorite song, "What,s the Use of Pussing if You Can't Fuss All the Time ? W TI-IESIS: Power Plant Design, Northern Colorado Power Company. VENEMANN, GERALD, M. E. ................... LAFAYETTE, IND. "And everyone knows, wherever he goes, that he is a poor married man." TH ESIS: Efficiency Test on Colburn Automobile. WALKER, I-I. S., C. E ............................. MALDEN, MAss. A three year man from Boston Tech. I-Ie has decided to spend another year at the Varsity. A careful worker and a good student. WEILAND, ADELBERT ALGNZO, C E., 2 N, T B H FOWLER B. A. Univ. of Colo., 1904, Asst. in Chem. Dept. UD C253 Kansas Debating Team l902. You'd think him old enough to know better, wouldn't you? THESIS: Modern Practice in Structures Used on Irrigation Canals. flhe Enginvrring Srnrivtim An education as broad as that which is required of the engineer of today cannot be secured entirely in this class room. It cannot be drawn exclusively from any one source but must be the growth resulting from a wide range of study, experience and practical training. The laboratories, shops, and library are essential supplentents to the class room work if the graduate is to be skillful and well equipped. . With this purpose of giving the student a better opportunity of preparing for his professional work the several engineering societies have been organized. At present they are three: The student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineersg the Civil Engineering Society, and the Chernical-lVIechan- ical Society. The first two named hold bi-weekly meetings, the last named meets once each month. The engineering magazines and various periodicals are reviewed each month, thus allowing the student to keep in touch with current events concerning his chosen profession. In short, many problems and discussions which the limited time of the class work precludes, are here taken up and dealt with at length. Another excellent feature of the societies may well be mentioned here. That is, that some little practice is given the student in public speaking. There can be no doubt but that the societies will grow in the future as they have grown in the past, receiving from the students the support which they merit, and contributing their share toward the education of the men who are to be the "Builders of the Twentieth Century."-I-I. B. I4I .. . . igfil- 1-7-I-' 1 ,r",..lQ. ,A ,,11jY1.E'513f'.f1.f - x I ,,., .54-ij! -. L ,I H!-F 3, en vf-'Q vi., S..-uf 5:11-4, VL., .'t,7f.:f:":1-1'7,,,:,A' , rs: 'sf1-.1s-ia:4f'+- s , " '-..a1 2214--.---fee. 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K ...,.r.,4 .',.',., , f ul -.Ls , .. -gl 'mr 7.-' '35, ' ' When the corn husking began in the Fall of l904, l bade farewell to the muley cow, shed tears over the last setting hen of the season, pulled the sand burs from Towser's tail for the last time and prepared to take my departure. For I, the youngest of twenty-three children fin the neighborhoodj, was to receive an education in the College of Engineering of the University of Colorado, situated as my catalogue pictured it, in the heavily forested region bordering the shores of the University Lake. At last the fateful morning came. My trunk, an old Arbuckle's coffee box, was tied up with two of paw's halter straps, half of maw's clothesline und sev- eral pieces of rusty baling wire. Seven loaves of home-made bread, two pounds of butter, a dozen of fresh eggs from the setting hen, and a big pumpkin pie carefully packed in a gunny sack were to grubstake me till l reached Cottage No. I, where my catalogue stated, good board could be had for 6 2-3 cents per meal, fprovided you didn't ask for a second helpingl. brother Joshua hitched Billy, the old grey mare, to the buckboard. My baggage filled the whole back of the rig, so for the first time in my life I was allowed to sit in the seat. Parting was sad and tearful but was over at length. Paw hammered the old grey mare with a barrel stave and we were off for the station. After a long and dusty trip, during which my faithful gunny sack served bv turns-as pillow and pantry, we drew up at the back door of the Engineering building, and l jumped off. Dean' l-lellems met me with the glad hand and welcomed me as a valuable addition to the University. l-le took me to Prexy's office where I engaged a room at the Dorm., signed a pledge not to indulge in hazing, and proceeded on my way rejoicing. The Dorm. was not so easy to find and l had almost given up the hunt when l came upon a slim man with a Van Dyke beard who directed me to my destination. The Dorm. was already buzzing with students. ln one room Baron l-larwitz was busy pressing his trousers in the leaves of a dictionary, while Ben Meisel was trying to curl his mustache with a hot stove poker. ln one of the doors I found a sign reading "Dick Bennets-Official Fusser of the Dorm." I went no further. Dick proved to be a splendid fellow. l-lis only fault was fussing. i My gunny sack was nearly empty by this time so I set out in search of Cottage No. I. The savory odor of cabbage came floating in on the western breeze and I followed my nose, literally, till I located the source of the scent. 142 Imagine my surprise to find next to me at the table a stocky little fellow, who intro- duced himself as I-larry Buchanan of Durango. As we wandered home through the twilight, we noticed Professor Klemme filling the University Lake with a watering pot. But night was slowly spreading its dark mantle over the campus. Sounds died away into a peaceful silence, broken only by the mournful sound of David Doddis plaintive voice as he sat on the Dorm. steps reading his p rayerbook. Some one annointed him with a bucketful of water and then silence reigned supreme. Next day classes commenced. Professor DeLong started the trouble with sines, cosine, and infinity, which is a larger number that all the grains of Pills- bury's Flour in the world. Little Emchski continued the trouble, his two favorite propositions being that UD "Pfvisling in class counts as an absence," and C25 "lf you study twice as hard now it will be just half as easy after while." Such was our introduction into the mysteries of math. Two years and more have passed since those days of which I have written, two years filled with work and play, victories and defeats, trials and triumphs. These have come and gone leaving us fewer in number, perhaps, but as strong and unbroken as ever, We have learned our lessons and profited by themg We have fought battles and won them: we have met obstacles and overcome them. We have produced our athletes and our scholars, our fussers and our flunkers. Qur members have won distinction in many lines. Bud Knowles has proved as mighty a man with the hammer as with the pitch fork. "PottyH Smith has in- vented an electric cure for chronic cold feet, which he guarantees to give satis- faction, while l-larry Curtis has put out a chemical method for the solution of Calc. problems. Along business lines we may mention that "Peggy,' Sharps is running a peanut stand at the corner of 13th and College, and that "Weary" Wells is at the head of the largest laundry establishment in the West. Harry Sovereign has recently accepted a position as private secretary to Pan Handle Pete. Bishop and "Bill" Bailey are great railroad magnates, each owning two- thirds of the stock in the famous Apple Valley Railroad. Write for their illus- trated catalogue. The only member of our class who has fallen from grace is Dodds. He is a total loss-swears, chews, smokes cigarettes, drinks his whiskey straight, and is somewhat addicted to the dangerous habit of study. To mention all our famous members would be to list the whole class, and this, time and space forbids. Let us only add in conclusion that we shall con- tinue our good work, giving to the University and to the College of Engineering our loyal support and our best efforts, gaining day by day those things which make for manhood. Thus the tale endeth.-B. C. B. I43 QU - , - 'W ilnmnr Qinll L, laws nf IEIIJE W QL A 0112155 flbftirvrn LYMAN E. BISHOP .......... ..: ..... ....... P resident EUGENE L. GREENAWALD .......... ..... V ice President RICHARD BENNETTS ......... ............. S ecretary-Treasurer AURAND, EDWARD LUPFER, E. E., 2 Nl .............,. Denver Basketball Team CU Q25 f3D f4Jg Manager Basketball Team . C35 f4Jg Captain Basketball Team f3Jg Secretary-Treasurer Eng. School He dreams basketball, studies basketball, plays basketball, thinks basketball-how can he do aught else. BAILEY, JOSHUA HAROLD, C. E.. . . ......... Montrose This is the "BrotherJoshua" of whom We have already writ- ten. He has won lVIirancly's heart. BARRA, JOHN LOUIS, Cm. E. . . ........... Denver Don't call him a Nihilist. Al- though he is from Manual High! 144 BENNETTS, RICHARD, C. E., Denver. -Sec,y-Treas. Jun. Engineers. Poor Dick! Two things that he never understood-Spanish and fussing. BISHOP, LYMAN EDGAR, C. E., T B II, Denver. Pres. Jun. Engineersg Junior Prom. Com. Ye gods and little fishes! A mathematician, enough said. ' BOOTH, GEORGE ANTHONY, Jr., E New Haven, Conn. His looks are somewhat against him! BUCHANAN, HARRY SAMUEL, E. E., Durango. What he lacks in size he makes up in clevilishness. 145 Boulder job of it. l 1 CURTIS, HARRY ALFRED, Cn. E., E N, T B II Seclalia Sec'y-Treas. Eng. School f3Dg Asslt Chem. Dept. Q25 C392 Engineering Eclitor Coloradoan f3lg Junior Week Sulo-Com. QD Hjulius Caesar looked like me." Boulder sometimes not that. DODDS, DAVID METI-IENY, C. E., T B II La Junta Ass't in Drawing O cruel, cruel worlcll Why has? thou forsaken me? 146 CHASE., ROY EVERETT, C. E., A T 0 What's the use of talking when your wife can clo a better DE BACKER, LESTER, E. E Beauty is only skin cleep- GREGG, ALBERT MERVIN, E. E., Longmont I-Ieartless ! Yes-but who has it? GOLDHAMMER, MAX HENRY, E. E., DCIIVCI No learning for mine-me to the farm. GREENAWALD, EUGENE LUDWIG, E. E Denver V. Pres. Jun. Engineers. Cheer up, Gene, she may love you, after all. HAMBURGER, GEORGE, Jr., M. E., A T 0 'Q Denver is if A is fx!! . fri. X Ass't Mech. Depart. U El " fv- X' He recovered, but he never .- 7 L2 looked the same. , K , 147 HANDLEY, LAWRENCE RIDLEY, E. E Denver. Were I not L. R. Handley I would be-well, I believe I had rather be Handley. I-IARWITZ, JAKE, E. E. Leadville. f E Student first, student last, student all the time, otherwise nfussesf, HEATON, CARL EDWIN, E. E., Canon Citv. Glee Club QD Who stole that pudding, Carl? HoLDEN,o1v1AR WILLARD, E. E., , Q Boulder. Mandolin Club "Theres music in the air. 148 . .251-,. ' ' ' 1 . , 1 5-'ds "1--1133, IRELAND, I-IARGLD LEADER E E Las Vegas, N. M. l-le's a i'Corker,,' although not a chip from Erin's lsle. He s a good fellow and well liked. JACOBUCCI, JOSEPH HARRY, E. E., Brighton. Asfft in Mech. Dept. A tightwacl by professio I1 four years of practical exper- ICIICC. JONES, No re fame. KNOWLES, ROBERT REILEY, Ch. E. Denver. Football Team Q25 C355 Track CZDQ V. Pres. Soph. Eng. C253 Junior Prom. Sub-Com. - "This is no place for such a young thing as I."-Bud. I49 LAWRENCE DEAN, E E Ft. Morgan. Junior Prom. Sub-Com. No. 92867483l4697948327l. Popularly known as "Judge," lativ , B e to P. of- historical f," f x X 1114 " F? I I' LIGHTBURN, CHAS. IVICCONNELL, C. E., CP A G Denver "Rum" Mandolin CIub UD, ,I "Silence there and nothing LOGAN, HAL HILL, C. E., 119 A 9 wheels in his head. Addicted to mathematics. I X more." I-Iannibal, Mo. Verily hehath a multitude of J' , PRESTON, ARTHUR CHARLES, C. E., Z1 ll' MEISEL, BENJAMIN WILLIAM, E. E., Denver Is that a mustache on Ben's lip? Nay, nay, Freshman, 'tis but the shadow of his eyelashes. Greeley His pate has IJIossomecI, that's I50 ROC!-IO, FRED JOSEPH, E. E, 2 Greeley Mandolin Club CU A nymph from the potato fields of Greeley, ancl a murphy from the Word Ngo." A W SHARPS, FRANK BROWN, Ch. E., Denver Pres. Combined Juniors A politician in business. At- tends class when there's nothing , else cloing. SMITH, GUY WATSON, E. E., E Castle Rock Junior Week Sub-Com. "Theres just one girl in all this world for me." SOVEREIGN, HARRY EVANS, C. E., 2 fb E Denver Ass't Phys. Lab. C35 C459 Jun- ior Prom. Sub-Com. A shark and an artist-ask Hamburger. 151 Qs. 6 STITZER, RALPH BO-URQUIN, E. E. 2 41? E ............. Junior Prom. Sub-Com. He hath indeed an exuberance of vegetation upon his cranial nieniiie A' a. -.,i' Q L A g i f? extremity. TI-IORSON, ANDREW RICHARD, E. E He is to his lessons as a Hy in a pan of molasses WELLS, WALTER MELVIN, C. "Saved h l52 a! E.. 2 N ..... y Grace., . . Aspen Boulder Pueblo WOOLF, EMIL ELMER, E. E.. .... . . . La Junta Mandolin Club UD "That man with his cello and bow, WALSH, FRANK DAVID, C. E A T Q U ,,,, Boulder ,W if 7 .. Baseball Team CU He has a. smooth tongue and a winning way. Yell master of Eng. School, a booster from start to finish. WILSON, ARTHUR DUNCAN, E. E. A T Q ..... . . . Denver Football Squacl fljg Track He seems to be fading away from our midst. 153 aww GB111' 13211 Welre lt! We're It! Mighty Fine! Who's lt? Who's lt? Class of Naughty-Nine! OOOOOGOQOOQ Engineers! Naught Nine! 'lv OAUR BOAST: Sophomores! and aren't you proud of us? You ought to be. Our repu- tation is even more enviable than it was last year, and the upper classmen are as jealous of us as ever. We clon't say that we are the best class that ever attended the U. of C., but we are going to make a record which has not, will not, and can not be beaten. Our chief characteristics: generosity, honesty, superiority, bravery, compas- sion, sypmpathy, fearlessness, truthfulness, activity, studiousness, loyalty, etc., etc., etc., etc., etc., are as noticeable now as when we first appeared on the campus in the fall of '05, Our verclancy has entirely disappeared and with it a few of our most prominent members. They needed rest and took it. Some of them are still resting. Our generosity was shown in our first football game, the Soph-Freshman game of 'O5. We felt too sorry for the poor Sophs to defeat them after they had so gallantly earned the decision of two points. Our real strength was shown in this year's Flag Rush and Soph-Freshman football game, where we walked off with all the honors and left the poor Freshies to get even with themselves by beating their adversaries next year. We have contributed stars to athletics, glee club, dramatic club, oratory, scholarship, honor roll, etc., etc., etc. We shine, too, in the social whirl, and we had the best dance of the season. And through it all we have been faithful in the support of the other classes to help the University. BUT! What will we be in two years! Just watch us grow. N. F. 154 E KU 'U ff It SCU Taylor olclas 1' Ryan CEHOD H Yerkes Lowther Penherthy Huntington Knight Sproule Gay .. as 1: 1. su B bb 3 'Ta E .E 54 Ez' -S 5 D TQ 0 mf O II F CC -E N : S E U L22 U O .scifi II :I Lu. E C C Od! Q1 ED! .E 2 2 .E D.. D .E 5 5 E3 O3 is .C .2 0:2 E Z' 's O 3 as Gil HIE Shum Dodds Smith Riner Smith CEIHSS uf 1909 W. C. I-IUNTINGTGN .... President H. S. STOCKER ..... .... V ice President R. L. ROLFE .... ......... .,.. S e crelary-Treasurer Q' CCD ergo i Charles G. Adams Alfred H. Allen ...... lass 351111 . . . Greeley . .....Boulder Edmund G. Barden Frank L. Brown ........... St. Joseph, Mo. Henry Dendahl ..... .... S anta Fe, N. M. Eugene H. Dodds ..... .....,.... L a Junta L. Nat Fitts, Jr..... ...........Denver Norman W. Funk ........... Cripple Creek George I. Gay ........... Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Heath S. Gerity .... Arthur W. Gill ..... Ralph S. Heath ..... Archie B. Heaton ..... Henry W. Hoklas .... Denver . . . .Greeley ....Leadville .. . .Canon City ...........Denver Robert B. Houston ............. Canon City Carleton A. Hubbard .... Glenwood Springs Edward Hubbard, Jr .............. Boulder VVhitney C. Huntington ............ Denver Alva G. Husted ........... Woodburn, Ind. Jesse B. Kemble ....... Joseph G. Kimmel .... Stephen J. Knight ..... John D. Lobb ....... Ne Wfillis H. L0wther.... Fred J. Olmstead ...... Frank H. Penberthy. .. Frank H. Pickett ...... ............Golden . . . .Goodland, Kas. ............Denver W York City, N. Y. ...........Manitou . . . .Golden . . .... Leadville . .... Denver Roy J. Randall ..,... Murray R. Reid .... William L. Reynolds ..... John D. Rich ....... . . . .Broomfield Lima, Ohio . .. ...Denver . . . .... Yampa John A. Ritter ..................... Denver Robert L. Rolfe ..... Raymond B- Ryan, B. A ...... Judson E. Scott ......... Ralph A. Scott ..... Charles J. Selby ....... Robert G. Shepherd. Churchill Shumate ..... George VV. Skoog. .. Ernest A. Smith .... Julius C. Smith ....... George W. Sorensen Turner L. Sproule ..... Harry S. Stocker ..... Joseph R. Taylor, Jr... Andrew J. VValrath. James H. Warner .... Thomas M. Warner. Harrison H. Watters ..... Rudolph S. Weiner .... Hugh F. Wheeler... James D. Vtlhitmore ..... '95 5? 1: IAQ? x Xi Nh 2 lllli 55 N ,ZX Clii KQV I56 reef Memphis, Tenn. Chicago, Ill. . ..Denver . . . .Denver . . . .Denver ... . .Pueblo . . . . .Aspen . . . . .Durango . . . . .Victor . .Denver . . . .Golden . . . . .Aspen . . . .Denver Denver .. . .Julesburg ........Denver .. ..Canon City . . . .Montclair . . . .Denver . . . .Greeley . . . .Denver 1 :nu Pifll fl 45' Freshman mail The way of the Freshman is not easy, neither is his pathway strewn with roses. l-le cometh to the University in joy and gladness for his loving mamma hath arrayed him even as the Wicked Sophomore is not apparelled. Surely honor and greatness shall be his, for was it not so writ in his diploma? And was it not so prophesied by his proud Principal? l-lis bosom swelleth with pride and his head expandeth with importance. He walketh with a lordly strut and seeth not the small things of earth. He speaketh neither to Professor nor to student, for what hath he to do with the common herd? But, alas, alas, oh my beloved! It hath been said of old that pride goeth before destruction: but verily I say unto you that the Great. Caesar fell not as falls this Freshman. Many and sad are the misfortunes which o'ertake him. When he endeavoreth to lead the Professor in the way of truth and wisdom the Professor waxeth etceedingly wroth and calleth him names by which his fond papa knoweth him not. When he seeketh to become a great leader amongst his fellow students he getteth himself sat upon even unto his third and fourth year. He meeteth the wicked Sophomore upon the gridiron and goeth down in defeat. I-le mixeth himself in a Flag Rush and cometh out in rags and fragments. He calleth his fellow student a liar and it becometh necessary to carry him home in a basket. l-le doeth but poorly in his work and the cruel Dean roasteth him. l-le Hunketh in exams, and getteth himself canned. With troubles and trials he is beset through all the days of his Freshman year, until he hath learned full well the worth of sweet humility and lowliness. But ever in the East there gleameth the bright star of hope, for it hath been ordained and decreed that if he beareth all tribulation with such fortitude as becometh man, and doeth lovingly and well all those things which it behooveth a Freshman to do, there shall he take his place as a man amongst men and thenceforth shall he be numbered in the ranks of those who striveth ever for the fair name of the University of Colorado. 157 aan S E 5 E zfg bi o A, 1 ez en D. A -3 S '35 : '6 SE EQ 0 M 9 E Q .E ...If C .oo 2 E5 3 as 'I 1: .D M .. on fuggj 5 Q E Egg? E. Pg C un U , .. CQ on -5 '23 .C 5255 Q2 .Mn 22 'L' 3 Sm: v qj .. -.32 LL 2 U C :E 2 a . Z' 3 sa FU U02 EQ ofa Q-1 za 5 W .C C 57 E G GJ ,. 3 .ch QP1O 42.20. mf of- 5 3-'gif nu in 1? Q U3 " 55 3 'U U' a .II Z. 52'- -MOE -2 -218 G n. ui .if -3.0 o -3.22 2 fu ,QE Eu' 5 B -25,3 Qc 35 H 3 2 -S W Pu G 32m it DEE -552 :itil-'g E 8 I "zz 3'o -5 eg Ji ing Es' E Hur QEIM5 of 1910 E. M. BREWSTER . .. ..... President R. CLUCAS ........ .... V ice President E. A. ROBERTSON . . . . Secretary-Treasurer FRESI-IMAN CLASS. ENGINEERS. dfiaflagg L ull 52:J?.f' Ernest C. Allen ...... ..... B oulder Reuben Y. Althouse .... ..... D enver William A. Argall .... ....... D enver Ray W. Barnes. . . .. Earl P. Beardsley. .. . . . .Edgewater . . ..... Greeley Vernard M. Beeler .... .... P ueblo Albert L. Berg ...... ...... F ruita Roland P. Blake .... .......... M ontrose Howard P. Boak ............. ..... D enver Harold E. Booth ...... .New Haven, Conn. Eugene M. Brewster ............... Denver James S. Burgess .... Kent G. Bush ....... Joseph E. Clem ...... . . .... Shelton, Conn. ....Ancho, N. M. ........Salida Richard M. Clucas .,.. .... P ueblo Frank Coulter ...... . .... ......... P ueblo Franklin W. Cowell ...... . ......... Denver Joseph T. Cummins ........ New York City Henry C. De Motte ..... .......... B oulder Arthur M. Duff ............ Versailles, Mo. Carl M. Duff ....... Earl H. Ellis ..... Frederick Engle ..... Albert J. English .... Bernard M. Erickson .... Ferdinand L. Eubank ..... ... . .Versailles, Mo. . . . . .... Denver . . . . .Denver ......La Junta ....El Moro .....Denver Leon S. Fairley ....... .. .Colorado Springs Louis M. Frawley ........ Frank W. Frewen, Jr Frank Gilligan ........ Kirtland P. Girard. .. James Goldsborough.. . . ......... Denver Harry A. Gross ......... Benjamin T. Hegwer. Harry G. Hogle ........... Paul R. Hospe ....... Henry A. Hurlbut .... Ray T. Hymer ....... Harry D. Hynds ..... Warren B. Ingersoll. James Ml. Kelso ...... Jolm R. Kirton ....., Julius Kurtz, Jr ...... Elwood G. Limprecht Robert E. McConnell. lfVillian1 L. McGinnis ..... Herbert F. MeLauthlin Virgil E. Metcalfe ...... Earl B. Millard ..... Floyd H. Millard .... Edward J. Mills .... Denver Denver . . .......... Salida ..Cripple Creek .. . .Chicago, Ill. ..........Del Norte Santa Fe, N. M. .........Denver . .Denver .....Denver . . . . .Denver . .... .... D enver W'atonga, Okla. ...........Denver .... .Denver .. ..Durango .. . .Durango .....Boulder . . . . .Denver .....Boulder . . . . .Boulder . .. . .Boulder . . . . .Denver Newlin D. Morgan.. Joseph B. Morrill ...... Richard R. Morrill ...... .. ...Denver ...........Golden ...........Golden Joe Morrison ...,........ Colorado Springs Herbert R. Mosley ................ Denver Claude Neel' ........ . John F. O'Connor. .. Verton O. Osborn... Richard G. Otis ..... .. VValter G. Parkison... . .. Dale A. Pickering ....... Percy P. Pine .......... Charles R. Platner ...... Philip F. Powelson ..... ...........Golden ........Salida . . . . . . . .Montrose . .....Durango Glenwood Springs ..Roswell, N. M. . .. ........ Denver ...Council Bluffs ..........Boulder Howard M. Putnam ......... Fort Morgan Morris O. Rachofsky. ........... Durango Ward Randolph ........ Frank A. Rank .... Roy P. Roberts ..... Elon A. Robertson. .. .Colorado Springs .. .. .Central City . . .. .... Boulder ......Boulder Eric C. Schwochow .. Gardner A. Shulters. . . . . . . . Venice, Ohio Sinclairville, N. Y. Rolland E. Scott ................. Boulder Charles D. Sevier... John R. Seybold ..... Siebelt L. Siininering. ............DC11V6f .. . . . Superior, Neb. ... . .I-Iastings, Neb. Benjamin H. Simpson. ....... Fort Morgan Joseph F. Singleton.. Verne E. Starks ...... Arvid P. Sunnergreen lfVilliani Sydow .... Eugene M. Tyler .... Carl E. Mfagner ...... Edward R. Weber .... . . . .......... Alma ..Fort Collins ..Denver ...........Denver . .. . .Mankato, Kas. .....Fort Morgan ........Denver Burton E. Weldy ................. Boulder Franklin L. Wheeler. Oliver E. Wingate... Roland W. Wittman.. Richard H. Wright. .. Frank C. Yerkes ..... Svpvrialzf C. S. CHAMBERS C. A. KELSO F. S. MCHARG T. C. O'DONNE.l..l.. l60 .. . . . .Shelton, Conn. .........Durango ...........Santa Fe . . . . .Coleridge, Neb. ..........Denver Flhn Jnaprrtinn Grip nf IEIIIB just previous to Spring vacation the Senior and Junior classes were informed by Dean Ketchum that they were to "appear" in Denver on Monday, March 26. Being rather in favor of such an order of procedure and knowing the inflexible nature of our Dean's rulings we appeared as directed. Nine o'clock, A. M., Monday, found us at the Albany, and after informing us what we were to do- and a lot of things which we were expected NOT to do-our imposing trio led us down the street, Salvation Army fashion, to inspect some of the principal business blocks of Denver. At the Post printing office we were put through a long lane between two howling mobs of newsboys who made us acquainted with the "Spatting Machine," without showing any distinction as to age, rank, or previous condition of dignity. Next morning we started in a whirlwind fashion to learn all the intricacies of Pullman car building and foundry work. In the afternoon, just when it had begun to look as though this life were all prose with only a few Mother Goose rhymes thrown in, imagine, dear reader, if you can, what happened when We were shown into the Colorado Ice and Storage Company's large store room full of luscious apples and oranges, only one man on guard and the Faculty in another part of the building. Though we have no authority for the statement it is re- ported that on the next day a riot raged in all the market places on account of the scarcity of apples. On Wednesday ntorning we wanted something new and the newness of what we got took our breath away and most of our money too. We were pre- sented with a railway train, engineer, conductor and all, and were politely re- quested to pay for it. It wasspurchased from the Colorado and Southern-in view of the fact that we were so familiar with their methods, having spent so much of our time on their roads. The bargain was made, and as a trial trip we took a ride up Platte Canon. That was enough! We gave up the idea of being railway magnates and sold the outfit back to the company at their own price. "Uncle John" was financier of the deal and he showed remarkable abil- ity in handling the matter. Our ride only cost us one-third each more than an ordinary man would have had to pay for the same privilege. This was an eventful day. We had no sooner recovered from the previous shock than we were again victimized in a greater swindle than the first one. The leadership was taken from our beloved triumvirate by one man whose only qualification was his remarkable ability in leading forced marches. I-lis promotion came at"' noon, The Tile Works surrendered unconditionally, and with a beckoning of the hand our Percival was off down the road for the Globe Smelter. In a blinding storm, as fierce as that in which George crossed the Delaware, our little band struggled on in a vain attempt to keep in sight of our leader, and many of us expressed our sympathy for "Prof. Shorty," who was travelling at one hundred per cent. above rated speed. The next day, Thursday, came and went more quietly, while the Juniors took countless pages of notes and the Seniors stood around telling how "we did it last year." Nothing remained to remind us of the ordeals of yesterday ex- cept the untiring Percival, who continued to play hide and seek with us as we 161 171 went from power plant to power plant. It was now you see him six blocks ahead and now you clon't see him at all. Friday morning we moved camp to Georgetown, but here we were a little more deliberate in our movements, for we feared that the natives would hunt their cyclone cellars, taking their privileges with them. Eby did not take this trip. l-le was compelled to return to Boulder to attend choir practice, for which worthy act our benevolent Dean rewarded him with a Con in Applied Mechan- ics. During the afternoon we inspected a power plant and walked across the trestle of the Loop. This structure was photographed, sketched and all but car- ried away by the hungry civils. Bill Trudgianj excused himself and went home to play baseball, but he received no reward., The following clay, the last of the week, we wound up with a trip to the Newhouse tunnel at Idaho Springs, a bum dinner, and a slow ride back to Den- ver. The trip was ended. We returned feeling that it had been a most success- ful one from the standpoint of instructive value, and we all had a good time, ex- cept "Bulldog" Roberts, who refused to be comforted. The ties of friendship which existed between the Faculty and the two classes were in some' cases loose when We started, but the first day out saw them tied in a hard knot and we re- turned to Boulder as "The Gang." P. A. NWN 23,5 l , S Q las I62 flllzlvhiral i-'vrhnnl HEM I63 if X f EJ, ,Nil 1 + K ttte ai i DR. DESSIE B. ROBERTSON To Dr. Dessie B. Robertson, in appreciation of her friendship for this department is affectionately dedicated. ' I64 , ' A, . 'X 4 f V- 1 .,:.5:f . .- -,Y Q M' rf - wrazi.:-:M-'asv-2. - " --1 af. - .G fitlgwili it-arf: ' ' .sa-:': 'fi' Q37 --11 Q?-sg-'3?p1fffgqff:i1'f"h5?Y'.4 :iftgiif eff.-5f:r.:,Q1'axs'ff 4. f'i?1f '-'tf" 'w, tx-,als "ttf" s-E4-1321-27:2 Q -fwm,.:v. . IS. f-Q,-.::gg-ssaiw-tmfmf' f-zqlxa,-5 'wifi-2 gaqggg- agar we stlfmirfif . L'-W-iraq .u-1 54 1 razgfsfigaalf' Eg' lg s-r.-1, 5 ,E , I. . gigs The sufferings of man--"By that l mean mankind"fE.dsonJ-will all be alleviated, the much wanted cure for tuberculosis, the cure and medical treat- ment of cancer, the function of the appendix will be found. The diseased-condition of that tip of anatomy is no respector of persons, but attacks the rich and poor, great and small, young and old. It drags cabinet officers from the very height of fame and hurls them into six feet of oblivion. It grabs the humble weilder of the spade from the "Moffat Road" and puts him in a comfortable bed in the hospital. It attacks, yes even medical students. lntricate problems, in fact everything pertaining to medical science, that is now clouded by the mists of uncertainty and despair, will be made clear and this old world will be happier for clasping to its bosoms and claiming as its own the Senior Medics of l907. There is "Studious Papa" Bixler, who, in his midnight perambulations over tacky Hoors, has not lost his desire to study. For instance: "Siucfious Papan Bixler-HDL Cattermole, how can a man study and walk the floor with a crying babe at the same time:-V, Dr. Catiermole-"By patience and perseverance, Dr. Bixlerf' Next among this famous dozen is HSpecial" Garcia, who was so attached to his instructors, and vice versa, that he returned for an extra year. Then comes the worthy president "Father Timeh Ham. The Grand Old Man of the Medical School, who is sure, but slow of speech. A revelation to all Freshmen on account of his venerable appearance but still sprightly step. Dr. Ciffin-"Now, Dr. Ham, you will please tell us all you know about Symes Operatonf' "Father Time" Ham-ften minutes laterj-"I can't." "Flagstaff', Hill, the famous tenor, has refused to sign with the Grau Grand Opera Co., on account of his love for scientific research, especially in electrical and magnetic medicine. His famous paper on Electro-Magnetism, which appeared in "The Hole" last June, was the subject of much discussion between Dean Giffin and Dr. Duane. "Spider" Henderson, always ready with some answer. Dr. Waxham-"Henderson, how is antitoxin serum prepared?" fl-lenderson starts to explain but is interrupted by Dr. Waxham.l ..Dr. Waxham-"Now, if that is the case, I have been misinformedf' Henderson-"Perhaps it is I who am misinformeclf' Dr. Waxham-"Very likely, at least not impossible." 165 "Bluffer" Marvin, our "mold of fashion and glass of form," comes next on the roll. "Church and Peterson" Mitchell, the famous neurologist, HC. F. and I" Madera, anaesthetist and surgeon, and Harvard Mahoney, the co-worker, and assistant of Dr. Cabot.-All new men. The class of '07 is indeed glad to add them to its roll. "Church and Peterson" Mitchell was so thoroughly engrossed in the study of "Irregular Contractions of the Pupils" that he enlisted in the U. 5. Army- went to the Philippines and studied the pupillary contractions of the fair Phil- ippine maidens. A HC. F. and I." Madera's renown as an anaesthetist secured for him a place on the Minnequa Doctors' ball team, where he used to advantage the anaes- thetising effects of his good right arm. Harvard Mahoney-Pat, as he is called by his near and dear-intends to make dermatology his specialty and left Harvard Medical School to take lectures under Dr. Weist. "whiskers Bill" Needham, the stock room man, is always going to get things but never does. Walter Gustavus Adolphus Hzangn Schulte, of German parentage and inclination, is the best man in this famous class. I-Ie is destined to become known fwhere he locatesb. He is authority on Chemistry, physical diagnosis, and in- ternal medicine and is solemnly and reverentially spoken of by bachelor medics as "The Nurse's Friend." "Doc" Smith-I-lis latest investment was in JOhnson's real estate, Pueblo! We came, we studied, we recited in all from Gray to Osler and Bishop. We have had the pleasures and backsets the same as all students, and may- we all take pleasure in the future backsets. Qllanz Cbffirvrs J. B. HAM, M. A. ....................... ......... P resident C. N. NEEDHAM, Ph. B. ....................... .Secretary-Treasurer Sminr flllrhirz Gllama IKLIII CLARENCE WARD BIXLER ..........,..... MT. GILEAD, OHIO JAMES GARCIA, B. Ped ....... ........... P UIQBLO. COLO. JUDSON B. HAM, A. M. ..... .... S ANDWICI-I CENTRE, N. I-I. ROBERT HENDERSON, JR .... ......... B OULDER, COLO. J. CARL HILL, B QD II ...... GRAND JUNCTION, COLO. CHA5- I. MADERA ...... ...... B OULDER, COLO. JOSEPH I. MAHONEY .. .. DORCI-IESTER, MASS LESTER B. MARVIN ................... .... P UEBLO, COLO. CHAS. O. MITCHELL ....................... KANSAS CITY, MO. CHARLES N. NEEDHAM, B. Ped. Q Y dv ..,.... ALTAMONT, II.I.s. WALTER G. A. SCHULTE, B. A. ........ .... S AN FRANCISCO, CAI.. CLINTON K. SMITH, Q Y 11? .. ,,,,, BOULDER, COLO I66 Zluninr 0112155 Eiaturg Inasmuch as it 'is the duty of all great organizations to transmit for the edi- fication of mankind, and others, an account of their noteworthy attainments, I hereby submit for the perusal of those interested, the following history of the Junior Medics. Knowing only too well how uninteresting such histories usually are to all, except members of the class, to those others who, by chance, turn these pages, I would ask to bear in mind that this class is the most conservative that has honored the medical school by its attendance for many years. It was in September, 1904, when we first assembled together as a class and were initiated into the mysteries of osteology and other branches of science, which were to be a foundation for our future work as physicians. We learned a few things that year which will always remain in our memories. For instance, after the excellent instruction by Dr. Ramaley none of us will ever again commit the error of describing a green cheese as "holes surrounded by caseous ma- terial," and to this day Barrows is sometimes able to differentiate a telegraph pole from a tree. One occurrence of that year will be remembered by us for all time. I refer to the "tea party" tendered us by the Sophomores in the Anatomy building one frosty night in January. Full particulars of which may be obtained by inquiring of any member of the present Senior Class. Another enjoyable event of our Freshman days was the banquet given by the medical school in honor of Dr. E. I-I. Robertson. That year we lost one man, Chipman, who, after his great bacteriological achievement-the discovery of the Anthricite bacillus-heard the call of the yard stick and left school to enter the dry goods business. When we again gathered for class organization, congratulating ourselves that "we knew more than ever mortals knew before," our rejoicing was damp- ened by the knowledge that Miss Colier had left us, and there would probably be no more fudge to eat in the dissecting room. Three new faces greeted us this year. Mrs. Miller, from the University of Michigan, Mr. Garcia from the University of Missouri, and Mr. Oram. Dr. Johnstone also came and we now heard for the first time those awe-inspiring words: "The body is that part of an emaciated ll, etc." I suppose that if a class vote were taken it would be decided that the most important and surprising event of our Sophomore year was on that day when we I67 Walk BQYTOWS E the Ma Nickelson cj E O me E .-C 0 -5 :TE O Hn T. Trum all got our credits in anatomy and said au revoir to that most interesting study. September IO, l906, found us back in our accustomed places with but two exceptions, Walker, who turned up' late as usual with the same vacant smile as of yore, and Brodie Barlow, who report says is in Missouri buying mules, but whose place was amply filled some three weeks later by Nickelson whose previ- ous stunts had been done at Purdue University. "Mag," also, became a per- manent fixture in the class after two years spent sampling the work of every class from Freshman. to Senior. Shortly after we had fairly settled down to work, and Little Hill had begun to attend two lectures a week regularly, we were pained to learn that one honored Senior had been brought to trial for malpractice on a dog. We all attended the trial and learned what we could of the ways of the court, for we knew not when it would be our fate to undergo a similar experience. It was a trying session but by skillfully "fixing" the jury and coercing a "Maniac" into posing as an expert the defendant was finally declared not guilty. One spring-like day, when, as the poet says, the heart of youth tumeth to love, and natural man tumeth to the hills, our sky-pilot, Deacon Truman, proposed that we cut classes and hold our annual picnic. Coming from such a source it was deemed a good suggestion and was accordingly acted upon. After securing that which is necessary for the inner man, we climbed Flagstaff and forgot for a few hours the trials and tribulations of our life. For whatever may be thought to the contrary a Junior's life is not a happy one. The next event in which we participated was Dr. McC1ugan's annual anti- quiz excursion to Valmont, which as far as the anti part was concerned, proved a dismal failure. This brings us to the present and to know the future and the end of all things is the prerogative of but one member of our class, the rest preferring to go through life like a cat through a back alley, not caring much for either end or the middle. Zluniur Gllasa Qbtttrrra President ....... .............. T . C. HILL. Vice-President .... ............... O . L. ORAM Secretary-Treasurer . . .... MARGARET L. JOHNSON. Qilzuas iglilll FRANK L. BARROWS ..,..................... Kilbourn, Wisconsin Vice-President of Class '04-'05g Treasurer of Class '05-'06g Sec- retary and Treasurer of Combined Medios, '06-'07, Assistant in Pathology, '05-06. Knocks in silence and would not graft if he could." T. CLARKE HILL, Q Y CID ...................... Bucknell, Indiana. University of lndiana ed., ,043 President of Class '06-'07. Big Hill is a jolly good fellow. His one fault-he sleeps through lectures. 169 OTI-IO W. I-IILL, QYCD ......................... Richwoocl, Ohio. Ohio State University ed. '04. "Runt,' was bred in the Buckeye state, but collected all his ideas and stories in Arizona. ARTURA GARCIA .................... lba, Zamebeles, Philippines. B. A. San Juan de Litrau College '03, University of Missouri Med- ical Department, '04-'O5g B. A. University of Colorado, '06. "Our little foreign friendf' A little body often harbors a great soul.- "Cutitout! " , g CLAY E. GIFFIN, A T A .................. 'J ........ Boulder, Colo. B. A. University of Colorado, '05, President of combined Seniors, '05g President of Freshman Medical Class, '04-'05, President of Soph. Medical Class, ,05-06, Business Manager l905 Coloradoan: Assistant in Anatomy, '05-'06. A macrocuphalic psychologist, who intends to organize a patent medicine show to sell his hair tonic. Works most the year, fusses by spells. MARGARET LEE JOHNSON ..................... Memphis, Tenn. University of California Medical School, lst year, Secretary and Treasurer Junior Medical Class, '06-07. A hard worker and a loyal spirited student. NORA R. MILLER ............................. Fort Collins, Colo University of Michigan, lst year, Secretary of Soph. Medical Class, '05-'06, "The College Widowf, She is everybodyis friend and is always ready to help when help is needed. PAUL G. MATHEWS, "Two Stepuil YCIJ .......... Walsenburg, Colo. A soft answer turneth away wrath. Yea, verily. A wise look covereth a multitude of ignorance. R. MAX NICKELSON, QYCID ............... Fort Wayne, Indiana. Ohio Northern University, '02-'03, Indiana Medical College, CPur- clue Universityj '04-'05, lntends to be a financier. ls studying medicine for pleasure. ' O. ARCI-IIE ORAM ............................ Boulder, Colorado. Vice-President Junior Medical Class, '06-'07. "Such a pretty boy." Oram has two peculiarities: his memory for anatomy and a laugh like a choked hen. ARCI-IIE W. TRUMAN ............................ Boulder, Colo. Archie was born in Oklahoma, but contrary to all maxims regarding natives of that state, boosts Sunday School work and Bible study. ALBERT Cn. WALKER ......................... Thomaston, Maine. University of Maine ed. '05g Vice -President Soph. Medical Class, '05-'06g Editor Medical Department, Coloradoan, '06-'07. l-le talks and talks but says nothing. 170 X I an A story comes down to us of an Oriental king who much desired a history of the world. Thereupon his historians repaired to a quiet spot in the desert, labored diligently for seven years, and then returned unto the king leading twelve donkeys laden with manuscript. '6Too long-to long is that history," said the king, as he beheld the work of his wise men. So the writers repaired again to the desert and labored again for the space of seven years, returning with the history much reduced. But, alas, the king thought it yet too long. So again the writers went away, and after years more of labor and thought brought a history of the world, much condensed, which mightily pleased the royal monarch. A single slip of paper was handed him, which read: HThe people respiredg they aspired, the perspiredg and they expired." I want to make this history like the above one, in volume like the last record borne to the king. Also the class of l909 might be likened to the people above. They respireg they aspireg they perspireg but, let us hope it will .be a long time before they literally expire. F or, figuratively, their expiration seems not far remote. Less than two years ago a mighty horde, twenty-seven strong, representing colleges from far and near, knocked at the entrance gate of the School of Medi- cine. A glance at the class roll today shows less than two-thirds of that num- ber. Many there were who aspiredg some who did and some who did not perspireg but one-third of whom expiredg and we, remaining, whose expiration is yet to come, have no time and less energy even to respirc. ' l-low true seem the words of the Sage, "Man, who is born of woman, is of few days and full of trouble." If it were not for the delightful climate and invigorating air of "Beautiful Boulderf, and the inspiring beauty of the campus of the 'Varsity, the Sophomore Medic's life would indeed be a sad one. Whence comes all the sorrows, for surely this class of '09 is both able and ambitious. Methinks Miss Jaquette struck the keynote when she so innocently said to the professor of anatomy, "Well, didn,t the people who made out our course know what they were doing?" To go to school from 8:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. every day, and then be expected to learn all that can be recited in that length of time in the few remaining hours at night, is a feat which leaves no time for sleep and less time in which to eat. It seems there was a mistake in scheduling the hours, and Dr. Johnstone l7l "took unto Caesar what was Caesars and gave unto the rest of the instructors what time there was left." Given too little time, the ground cannot be covered, the work is not preparedg the Professors grow furious and to EXPIRE seems the inevitable end of the few survivors of battles so far fought. The prognosis of all this is easy. "Dave" is to return to pharmacy and prepare a Ufood extracti' which will give full nourishment but require only two minutes, daily, to drink. "Small Fish" repairs to the chemical laboratory to invent a compound that will produce such profound sleep that only twenty- eight minutes will be needed in each twenty-four hours, ftwo minutes are to be allowed for dressing, undressing, etc. It is not healthful to sleep with one's clothes on, or that might be prescribed for the sake of timej Val. Fischer and Wm. Wiley Jones are already nearly bald. "Red" Osborne, John Stowe and Miss Studley are on the verge of insanity. Mrs. Henderson is wreak- ing revenge on her husband, and "Casty" on the Mandolin and Guitar club. Miss Jaquette is still wondering about the schedule of hours and subjects. 'Battle Creek" Symonds is forced to dissect on Saturday. Stroud is forced to "lay aside forever" his Hfussingu with the Prep girls. Mcpheeters is taking col- lege work in order to save himself a premature grave: Weber is plugging until he thinks he resembles Cabotg Craig's health is completely broken down, and Kerns is on the verge of nervous prostrationg l-ludston is reduced to useeingn her "once a Weekn: while Schwer, "the Pueblo Chieftain," is driven to the necessity of propos- ing. As for l-l. Townsend Low, he has found "refuge" and so lives on. Let all who will learn-read. This brief history is written with no malice nor intent. Malice, no Sophomore Medic ever had in his heart, and as for intent these lines will appear too late to do us any good. But with the fond hope that succeeding generations of Medics will thus be benefited-the historians now return from the desert quietness and lay their, manuscript at the feet of the "Annual Kingu-"The Coloradoanf, of 1908. x Qilaoo 09ftirrro President ...... .................... I-I . L. KERNS. Vice-President . . . Secrciary-Treasurer .. . . . .W. WILEY JONES. .. .ROSE T. STUDLEY. Sophomore 0112155 ilioll Fred. Arolph Castelucci Branch Craige Thomas Carroll Davis Valentine Benjamin Fischer Ray Homer Fischer, B. S. Abby May Henderson Ranulph Hudston, B. A. Mary Clarissa Jaquette William Wiley Jones, B. A. Howard Kerns Harold Townsend Low Linn Bayard Marshall James Douglas Lawrence McPheeters Paul Alabaster Osborne John Lewis Schwer Reginald James Henry Stroud Rose Truesdell Studley F red Henry Weber Cleon W. Symonds John O. Stowe I72 ,- Y x , . f-613 f -1wor - I ,f X GI ff! me - Z rj if I ' ff fr f aa, I 7 "' H -' Jr" -t l li' rr 5 W M g. , l Y lx x J fl I WK X , ' September, '06, saw the beginning of the ruination of twelve ambitious Freshmen, proud and aspirant, but now meek and subdued, and another class was added to the long list of fatalities of the Colorado School of Medicine. It would have been. well for the medical profession and the people at large had these young men and Women previously met Dr. Miles and Professor Ekeley and poured over Cunningham's torturous pages. By many a night of digging we have unearthed the names of most of the bones of the body, also by a stiff course in Bacteriology we have discovered, and immunized ourselves against the Bacillus Laziosis, and "now our lamp may be seen at the midnight hour burning in some high tower." Undisturbed by the noisy breathing of the Engineers and Laws in close proximity to our sacred ocloriferous study halls, we. never "ditch the juice" until the morning steals upon the night, melting the darkness. 0112155 Gbffirrrz WALTER W. WELLS . .. ................ ,....... P resident ALBERT ARGALL .... ...... V ice President VICTOR SAPHRO .... . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer 0118155 iliull Albert Argall C. Ulysses More l-larmon P. Brandenburg Arthur S. Needles Maurice A. Clark. Johnson E.. Naugle T. Gage Clement Victor Saphro Willard l-lills Frank B. Smith Walter W. Wells Walter W. Wasson I73 74 ua Hill E 5 5-2 340 N1 35: 2 CYJ Ex. U14 v To :I m Z E 'E Z JC S 9 E cn O '6 E 'E E 5 Ghz State llniurraitg Zifraining Svrhnnl fur Numan This department of the Medical School, established some nine years ago, offers a thorough course, covering a period of three years, to young women be- tween the ages of nineteen and thirty who Wish to enter the nursing profession. The requirements for admission are as high as for any other 'department of the University. Evidence of four years in a recognized high school, or its equivf alent, also a certificate of health and good moral character are required. Applicants are admitted at the Spring or Fall term, or whenever a vacancy exists. They are received on a probationary period of three months and if at the completion of this period the work has been satisfactory they are retained as pupil nurses. At the present time we have the following in the school: Ruth E. Stevens, Superintendent. Leota McNay ............,........... ' ........ Ursa, Ill Mabel Hanks ..... ........... S tratton, Neb Mary Kirkpatrick . . . . Colorado Springs, Colo Sophia Burnham .. ....... Boulder, Colo Mary Woli ..... ..... B oulder, Colo Emma Houle . . . . Canon City, Colo Stella Dabney . . . . . Lafayette, Colo Hannah Durden . . . . . Louisville, Colo Blanche Durden . . . . . Louisville, Colo Mertie Bradley . . . Metta Boeck . . . . . . Fairfield, Vt .. Boise, Idaho , I ,r V, ., e ff , Kirkpatrick Hanks Stevens Bradley Boer k vvcl ff lVlcNay The course of instruction comprises practical work in wards, theoretical work in class and lectures by different members of the Faculty, most of whom are well-known physicians in this city. This department is in its infancy, but the number of pupils and graduates is increasing each year. Our graduates, most of Whom are now registered nurses, all have good positions and are doing their best to keep the standard of our school at the front. We cannot take an active part in many of the phases of the so-called "col- lege lifef' yet we feel a great interest in it all, and rejoice in all the honors won in athletics, debates, etc. No rivalry exists in our schbol. Our school spirit and loyalty is unbounded. This year six of us will leave to take up our life work. Others will take our places, but in that broader field'of work let us all keep before us the high- est and noblest of nursing ideals, and strive ever to be a credit to our school. For in this way we may build up this department so that it soon will rank with the others that make our Colorado University the great institution that it is. S. B. Q' flllrhir Spvrialz ARGALL, ALBERT JOSEPH ...... .............. ....... . , DENVER HILLS, WILLARD ...... ......... ..... C O LORADO SPRINGS MCPHEETERS, JAMES D. L ....., ......... , .NATCI-IEZ, MISS. PACKARD, LOUIS A ......... ................... E LIVIER, N. Y. RUPERT, LEONIDAS E ..... ...... M ONTGOMERY, W. VIR- 'Q' iillrhiral Svrhnnl fmftireria C. N. NEEDHAM .... .. ....... President W. WILEY JONES .... .... V ice President FRANK L. BARROWS .. ......... Secretary-Treasurer ALBERT G. WALKER . ...Medic Editor for Cotoradon 'LY' .. A ' 176 -,fff 1 " " ff L f t fWf'W f 'Q N .1 6 A N Q l X X X f ff ., xx E 5 ,I V , umunxwmnnnanum g V 1 ,,,,N . -YQ W nuff Q!!! 1:-sk a x ' -'Q , x If U S -2 f' 1 Q ,X W X ,Z Q I - Wx ' 2 . A Qx A X' - M, t 1 Zi' X NNXYXXXX -AM 3' JI , , Ax M ,,,,,,. In i X XXXXX W ' X X X f Y 4 4 if 'I' R 4 .X 3. ' , , I 1 ,I WI ' x I ,V ' ,' 'rv . X W x av QW N M View fiaqwff i K M ,M 5 ,Wy .- ,gm X ' f H V X' I 7 f ' 1' f 1 , R , 4 , f . E .ii ff ,f. ""'l' . Aff fff 5 f ' W 4 f W, w W X - A " 5 W3 ff' !f5?'f A , -- .1 ,M--,f ' A i i 5 ' A l 'r Q-was-r:EE-3 177 ln following out her athletic policy the University of Colorado has ever aimed, not alone to raise the standard of athletics in the State University, but to place all sports throughout the Rocky Mountain region on a high amateur basis. She has adopted strict eligibility rules, which require that every man who is to repre- sent her on the field, be not only a sportsman but a full-fledged student in college, satisfactorily carrying ten hour's work a week. Every effort is made to keep professionalism out of athletics and it is a significant fact that the University is the only institution of the State which has ever barred a man from participating under her colors because of professionalism. That amateur athletics III the West are not all that could be desired, it were senseless to deny, but tnat they are growing purer year by year is most evident. Football has continued in a steady growth sinceethe year l900, and the victories of the University, through interstate contests, have brought the vast bulk of athletic renown to the Centennial State. Baseball is holding her own in the field of sports and Colorado has won some notable victories in the national game within the past few years. Kansas has gone down before her twice and Washburn was overwhelmingly beaten in the two games between the institutions. Track athletics have probably maintained a higher standard since their innovation than any other of the games. We have lost but one state intercollegiate meet in our history and have won six. Nebraska, Indiana, Missouri and Kansas have all gone down before Colorado on the track. It is worthy of note that eleven of the fifteen state records are held by University of Colorado men. Basketball has had a slow but constant growth and within the past few years has been recognized as one of the four major sports. The men who are fortunate enough to participate in half of the games are granted the honor of wear- ing the "C," ' Among the women, athletics are in a thriving condition. Colorado alone of all the institutions of the West, has constructed an athletic field for the exclusive use of the women. Hockey, together with basket ball and regular gym- nasium work afford the ladies excellent opportunities in the way of physical bet- terment. While the athletic teams in every department are upholding the honor of Colorado, it will be remembered that, from a financial standpoint we have, at present, a good surplus in the athletic treasury. Football always does well from a monetary standpoint, baseball ordinarily comes out even, while track and basket ball fall a little behind. l-lowever track has been on the ascent and has now come to its rightful position in college sports. All in all, the past has been rrtost satisfactory, and the outlook is promising. The name of Colorado is honored at home and abroadg her teams, through sportsmen-like playing and superior prowess, have won enviable positions in state and inter-state standing, and though some years may have seen a decline in this or that branch, the athletics of Colorado have, as a whole, ever been a source of pride to her sons, and a commander of respect among her rivals. A. H. D. 178 PROF. WM. DUANE PROF. GEO. NORLIN PROF. J. B. EKELEY The Baath of nntrul WM. TRUDGIAN HARRY PRATT I 79 Colorado's football season of i906 has never been surpassed in the his- tory of the game in the West, as a year of unrivaled support from the student body and of dogged determination and up-hill fighting by the team. Beginning the season under anything but favorable circumstances, the men of the squad have given a lasting example, of true Colorado spirit, while every man in the University stood behind the team to the end. And it is this constant loyalty and love for the old school which has given Colorado her fame abroad as a power in Western athletics, and which has bound the hearts and efforts of both our Alumni and undergraduates together, in eternal ties. Without a doubt other years have seen more powerful elevens representing the Silver and Gold on the field, other seasons have closed with a far greater number and more important series of victories for the University, but surely '06 has never been surpassed in the exhibition of college spirit and enthusiasm. The year opened with the loss of Caley and Roberts from the back field. With the exceptions of Jordon and Foote, all the linesmen returned to school. 180 A9 Besides the veterans, the class of 'IO brought in a number of men with excep- tional ability. After a couple of practice games with the Preparatory school and the Alumni, Colorado met Denver University in the first inter-collegiate game of the season. ln spite of the fact that Colorado won the game 6-0, the contest was decidedly in favor of the Silver and Gold, D. U. being on the defense in her own territory throughout the greater part of the contest. The game was the first in Colorado under the regime of the new rules and even though the season had scarcely begun, the contest was probably the- best exhibition of the possibilities in the new rules of the year. Washburn and Kansas University were next met and it was decided to keep the men in Topeka during the intervening week instead of causing them an extra trip. On October 20, the Varsity met Washburn in Topeka, and after a struggle of sixty minutes neither team was able to score. After a week's stay in Topeka during which Colorado practiced daily with Washburn, the team left for Lawrence to meet the State University. For the first time in three years the Jayhawkers managed to defeat Colorado. Returning home the Varsity met Colorado College on Gamble field and lost to her by a score of 6-0. Superior execution of the forward pass and run- ning back of punts won the game for the College. The following Saturday the team, accompanied by special trains, traveled to Collins there to meet the Aggie eleven, or rather the eleven that represented the Agricultural College. The score was 0-0, though Colorado advanced the ball just four times as far as the Aggies. As in their game with Colorado College, the Aggies enjoyed about 80 per cent of athletic luck. Utah came next and we were defeated at Salt Lake by a score of I0-0. The game was played in a blinding snow storm on a field covered with water and mud. It is the first time in the history of the two schools that Utah has defeated Colorado in athletic combat. 181 All eyes were now looking forward to the game with the School of Mines in Denver on Thanksgiving Day. That Colorado had confidence in her team was shown conclusively from the fact that one thousand stu- dents went with thewteam to Denver on November 29. Silver and Gold was everywhereg in the hotels, on the streets, in the cars and most markedly in the game. Ten thousand people crowded University field Thanksgiving day afternoon, to behold the greatest football battle of the year. The display of college spirit given by Colorado will live long in the annals of the game in the West.. The season, taking it all in all, was fair. Champion- ships neither East nor West are decided on a percent- age basis, and owing to the great number of tie games throughout the State during '06 it is impossible to tell which was the strongest team. The Mines, Without a doubt, put up the most con- sistent game till she met Colorado. The Thanksgiving game was a battle royal, with little to choose between the teams. The game, for the greater part, was played in mid-field, neither offense being strong enough to gain consistently on the opposing defense. As D. U. lost to both Colorado and the Mines, she ,cannot be considered as having the least claim to the chainpionship. Likewise Xxleigl-11, 16511,,, 5e,,1,,,15,,g1,,,,,,,. End, Colorado College lost to Denver and the Aggies, which places them at the bottom of the list. The Aggies, with their choice selection of imports, did little creditable work. CAPTAIN JOHN SALBERG Age 22. Height, 5 ft., 8 l-2 in. "A heady player and a worthy leader." The choice therefore, lies between the Mines and Colorado, and depends upon personal opinion as much as anything else. The Mines, Without doubt, pre- sented a superior offensive back field, and both in kicking and returning punts they did far better work than Colorado, but the Varsity was unrivaled in the quarter-back position and in a defensive and offensive line. ln fact the defense displayed by Colorado throughout the season was marvelous. Every man on Captain Salberg's squad is deserving of the greatest praise, and in after years, when enthusiasts look up the past records of Colorado teams, the eleven of '06 will be remembered, not from the number of games won, but from the fact that every man thereon, evinced a spirit of undying loyalty for the University, which has and will ever continue to cause the name of Colorado to be loved and revered at home and honored and respected abroad. As. I-I. D. 182 be 1906 Tlieam FRANK R. CASTLEMAN NATHANIEL FARNWORTH PERCY T. FOOTE Coach Age 22, height 5 ft. Il in., weight ISS lbs. Ass't Coach junior Law, Center, Captain elect: "Brilliant, yet steady at all times. WILLIAM TRUDGIAN MART CHRISTENSEN DOUGLAS ROLLER Age 23, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight l50 lbs. Age 26, height 5 fl. 9 in., weight l58 lbs, Agezl, height 5 ft. l l 'fi' in., weight l80lbs Senior Engineer. Quarterback. Special College. Back. junior Law. Guard. N "Unrivalled in carrying the ball through a "With probably the most experience "At his best against the strongest teams. brolcen held." on the squad." 183 ' - . ' . 5 . if '-i ,.f V7:'.??' 'G , T'-'f ' .15 'S 45 favs -wig -J - ,, .. ., 'H ,J-- ,Q yy, ' 1, 1 T! ZMYQ 1 N- gr . x - Pi -VN!! .-.ye ,. DL- . H e '-,QA - - - x, , VL' -1, , . J- mrjr. g .. jj, ' ,lf lfff v,-'lf 4 Wg j liar 55-.fre--2 , 325171 -' ',',. mn r c: .P . Trib' 'I V f , tg' Kavkzw :kg ir V ,E,g.:eQ.f'l'fl'-531' K? l 5 5 V f A f' QM: 14 f. . fe dm A ,K 'gf 1-v JSM- K gy 43 z V5 ' XP ei' 'Z A 'Wea' I J' V72 sf 1 M, M: I 39' R OBERT KNOWLES CLARE. COFFIN DAVID THOMAS r A Q, s 'i 452 . -J Q., , ,. f - -4 , 'H' ' ' ' 92", 1-A .,.. Eqiiiiiv ' --,N 14' VW' ' -I H 'xx PZ.. 't ' .. -4 4- f rv.. . ., '.-'fwwfi X. -Ziff' -Y 'J 71227 , A-'W5LfL1,. CT? ' ..., ',7,-Ip:-134 V A5i'.,v 5 ' ' A .. . . 11,51-xg fl a,,. -we.. ' '-1-N 5 2' - g t 1 ' :V gray: a f ,L - e 1. HZ- Q25 . 1 . ,fi -. .,,f,. ,:gg.,,.hg,g3,g.15, 'ev -irslagfv' .1 F' . ' , .2 , ,f':f1:-,""f: -f- 'LM-' wx ""- ' . ' f . Age I9, height 5 fr ll in., weight 165 lbs Age I9 he1ghl5 fl IOV ln wexght I80 lbs Age 22 he1ght5ft l l V xn werght l68 lbs Jumqr Engmeer, Back, H umor College Tackle Semor EHZIDCEI "Strong as an offensive line smasher. Unassummg and Herce ln the play A hard worker from begmnmg to encl RAY BARR ARTHUR PUGHE GLEN KIMMEL. Age 20, height 6 ft. ZZ in., weigh! 206 lbs Age 22 hexghz 6 feet wexghl 1601115 Age Z0 height 5 ft II xn wexghl 173 lbs College Special. Tackle. umcr Law Back Sophomore Engmeer Guard 'lone of the but men Colorado ever had l-le IS fast and a lighter Has lntle to say but rs always there RUDOLPI-I WEINER Age 19, height 6 ft. 1 in., weight 190 lbs, ' Sophomore Engineer. Back. Conscientious and sure of a gain every time." CHARLES MOORE Age 22, height 5 ft. IO in., weight 152 Sophomore College. Back. "A powerful defensive player." JOSEPH MORRISON ROY ROBELRT5 MURRAY REID lbs. Age 20, height 5 ft. I0 in., weight 160 lbs Sophomore Engineer. Back. "Full of grit and eternal determination." KILED MORRILL Age 23, height 5 ft. I0 in.. wright 165 Age 20, height 5 ft. 9 in., weight I50 lbs. Age 19, height 5 ft. 1 1 in., weight 164 lbs. Freshman Engineer. End. Freshman Engineer. Back. Freshman Engineer. Back. EMA great defensive aucl smashing end." "A goocl defensive man in everyirespectf' "Strong, offensive, at either end or back Iiclcl. 185 Svrrnha We hear so much sentimental eulogy and behold so little real appreciation of the so-called scrub eleven that we hesitate here to travel over the usual road of hackneyed phrases and bombastic praises. l-lowever, as a matter of cold fact, the men who compose the second eleven are so deserving of the little praise which these pages can offer them, that we feel it were most unfair to neglect them here. There are men on the squad who for the last three years have toiled early and late throughout each seasong who have taken with a smile all the bruises and scars of the daily scrimmageg who, in a word, have shown that ideal college spirit which is so true and unfortunately so rare. And even here the law of compensa- tion works out to a remarkable degree. Though the shouts and praises on the day of the "big" contest are not directed at them, they share in the eventual, and, if we are not mistaken, the real and lasting benefits of the game. For, after all, the end of foot-ball, as of any other sport, is to prepare the player for the greater game of life. . It is comparatively easy to struggle in the face of odds, toward the final goal, success, if the eyes of the world are upon you and everyone stands ready A THE SQUAD to praise you in victory and to sympathize with you in defeat. The struggle here is worthy and grand, but, in itself it surely does not show the same clogged determination of character which that individual exhibits. who. in the face of ob- stacles of every description works eternally and tirelessly, that the others whose natural talents have been greater, may themselves rise higher and higher to the ultimate benefit of the majority. And if we mistake not, this is the lot of the Hscrubf' A thoughtless ripple of laughter passes over the stands when he meets a more powerful man on the Varsity during practice, and on the day of the game when the Varsity back field and line, work with all the perfection in action of a well-balanced machine, we forget that it is the "scrub" shivering on the side lines who is largely responsible for the wonderful smoothness in team work. A. H. D. 186 The following men failed to make the letteri but have Worked faithfully on the squad throughout the season. Name. Department. Wilson, End ...... . . .Engineer Hayt, Halfback . . . . . .College . . Shepherd, Center . . . . . Engineer Butters, Tackle ..... . . .College Randall, Fullback . . . . . .Ezngineer Stirrett, Quarter .. . . . . College Randolph, Quarter . .. Engineer Brewster, Fullback . . . . .College Mengel, Cxuard . . . . . .College Zimmers, Tackle . . . . .College l-lamilton, End . . . . . .College Cxilligan, End .... . . .Engineer Robison, Guard . . . . .Engineer Boak, Halfback . . . .Medic Rich, End . . . . . .College Uhr illlanagvmrnt The managers of the football team of '06, lVlr. Zimmerhackel and hi ant, Mr. Knoettge, are deserving of exceptional praise for the manner in which they carried through the season. With very few exceptions the season of '06 was the best from a financial standpoint that we have experienced. Mr. Zimmerhacl-:el's work throughout was thorough and complete. He happened upon one of the most uncertain years in our history, a year which found the team not up to the usual standard, and he made it a success. The fact of the matter is, that Zimmerhackel has shown remarkable industry in every position in which the student body has seen fit to place him. Useless expense, which has been so heavy in other years, was reduced to a minimum and as a result the Athletic Association is well out of debt. Mr. Knoettge, upon whom the brunt of the rough work fell, proved the wisdom of Zimmerhackels foresight in the choice of an assistant. Regardless of the season itself and of all things else we can give unstinted and deserving praise to the management of '06. s assist- A. I-I. D. HARRY ZIMMERHACKEL FRANK MOORHEAD CARL KNOETTGE Manager Season 1906. Manager Elect. Asst. Mgr. Season 1906, l 87 Ztianma 'rip Thursday afternoon, October 28, the team assembled at the down town station, and after being cheered and wished good luck, they boarded a luxurious Pullman that had been procured by the management. The coach had an ugly bulldog he wanted to take along, and he escorted it into the Varsity car. The dog behaved pretty well until he saw "Farney,', then he bolted and we had to put him off at the Varsity station. l-lere another crowd of rooters had made a bonfire, and gave us a parting cheer. We had not traveled far when a couple of restless spirits walked out on the back platform and found "Bud" Knowles, who, with longing eyes, was try- ing .to locate Boulder! Nothing more of interest happened until we reached. Denver, -where another express car was added to the "Flyer" to accommodate "Turkey" lVloore's bag' gage. Quietly the time was passed until about I0 p. m., by reading and playing cards, when the Hgovernessff Coach Castleman, ordered the whole nursery to bed, much to the dissatisfaction of the Freshmen, who squealed and squawked, thinking they would miss seeing something. The next thing we knew the porter was calling "thirty minutes for break- fast," and then there was the wildest scramble ever seen off of a football field. We stormed the ul-larvey Eating l-louse," woke up the town and were back in our car in short order. This was about the program pursued in all the towns where we stopped, except that Manager Zimmerhackel posted a card or letter at every one of these places. Between towns, time was taken up by reading, and studying how to avoid study! Finally Topeka was reached. We were met at the depot by a brass band, whirled about town in a special car, and finally allowed to go to our hotel and satisfy ourselves. As we were walking along, somebody said, concerning "l-leinien Barr: "My, what a big man!" Her companion answered: "O, he's small, they've got one bigger than him with 'em." The next important thing was the game. Sh-h-h! That night a reception was given us by the Washburn girls. It was there that "Crick" Stirrett lost his heartg that Knowles and Zimmers made the ac- quaintance of several young ladies, and this explained the young gentlemen's con- stant attendance at chapel. It was also there that one of the girls asked, "Does Mr. Thomas play?" And after being answered in the affirmative, said: "I thought he was that little quarterbackis father!" Also at this reception "Sphinx" Kimmel distinguished himself by his Hfussingf' which he continued during his whole stay. The morning after this event Coach Castleman was caught care- fully examining furniture-enough said! We put in the rest of our time studying, practicing, etc., fdon't overlook the etc.,D until the day of the K. U. game. We went to Lawrence that morning, that afternoon wel-lt's hardly necessary to state, except that Captain Sal- IB9 berg, during the game in a heated discussion, said: "That ball received no im- petus from that direction!" That evening we left for home. The homebound trip was about the same as the one going out, only that Manager Zimmerhackel traded our Pullman for a magnificent Pullman Palace stock car. The studying, reading, etc., and even Manager Zimmerhackel's race to every mail box went on just as before.-W. 3 Svnphumnrv-illrrahman Game In the greatest class game, probably, ever played on Gamble field, the Sophomores defeated the Freshmen by a single point. The class of '09 made their touchdown after about ten minutes of play in the first half. The Sophomores kicked off and the Freshmen fumbled the ball giving it to the second year men on the 30-yard line. By a series of off-tackle plays the Sophs. carried the ball to the ten-yard line, where an attempted Prince- ton failed. The Sophomores, however, recovered the partially blocked field goal behind the Freshman goal line for a touchdown. Rich kicked the goal. Score 6-0. As the beginning of the first half saw the best work on the part of '09, so the beginning of the second beheld the finest play of '10, The Freshman kicked off and the Sophomores punted on the first down. The first year men made I0 yards by end runs, then worked a fake punt for 30 yards, bringing the ball to the Sophomore's l0-yard line. Boak hit off tackle for 5, Brewster tore around the same place for 2 more and in the next play he was shoved over for a touch- down. Sterritt missed the goal. Score, 6-5. The Sophomores chose the kick-off. Lannon made an excellent run back of 30 yards. Stirrett made I0 around end, and Gilligan made 7 in the same place. Gilligan again reeled off 8 between tackle and end. The game closed with the ball in the Sophomore's passession on the Freshmen's 30-yard line. Though the sophomores won the game, the Freshmen played them even, to say the least. A. H. D. Svnphumnrv-Zlhwnhmaxn Quah The afternoon of December 8, was eventful in the annals of the class of '09. Not only did she win the football game but her sturdy supporters successfully defended the '09 flag against the most strenuous onslaughts of the Freshmen. For fifteen minutes the battle waged and from the moment 'IO sent her flying wedge at the pole till the whistle blew for the cessation of hostilities it was indeed a battle royal. In the dim twilight it was well nigh impossible for the men to tell friend from enemy and, as a result, many amusing complications arose. Sophomore wrestled and tugged Sophomore while the men of the green, beat and battered brothers of a similar hue until, in exhaustion, one had a chance to ex- plain. However, after everything has been said, the Sophomores won the rush and the next morning when the sun arose calm and silent over the field of battle, it looked upon many a hat, necktie and suspender, left by the vanquished in their flight- A. I-I. D. I90 f 'NN5NXNNxwwY+'r' :li KNEW ,, A 'X N , 33x X ' V1 ,-fix 2-1 ,Q 2 2 Q f 'I . X. X x if x " ' W N Ni 1 t, K ' ml Ekx ,MII A Q 1" ' f , 1-I . ll X I! 5 f l Wx if U1 X A 17 .x tl 'ggi' I AA ,., www ! X iv I,.,5 w, i,!,.,., 5 I ,fflf fa' 'ia' fgig "'--'alia -- -WI Z? -'- ' 65"-3 2 I9I ., ZQ' fi"l'PF7 5 I 3 ff l rf 6 l Q rf fffff' s gs X, a fa! ey 51255 fr I 7 , "W "' i t i H L - a W W g fi Pass' iQEQ I M X IJ? WF HW C 1 ln reviewing the base-ball season of l906, we must first of all remember that there existed no intercollegiate league or agreement of any kind, and that therefore, the only possible method of reaching the comparative standing of the teams of the State 'is in the percentage of games actually won and lost. The quality of base-ball presented by the colleges was excellent, all five of them placing fast teams in the field. Colorado opened the season with eight "C" men of the previous year and a wealth of new material. Practice was begun unusually early, Coach Kienholz laying particular stress on batting, which import' ant factor was most instrumental in the success of the Colorado team. The State teams were again given a place on the schedule. After a few practice games the University of Denver opened the college season in Boulder on March 3l. Colorado won the game by a score of 9-5. The contest was only fairly played in the field, Colorado winning out at the bat with the "hit and run" game. Denver was absolutely bewildered by Colorado's style of play and, in spite of the fact that they used Hogarth, a man who had come to Denver the day 192 before with the intention of trying out with the Western League, they were decidedly easy, and Colorado did not have to exert herself in the least. On the fourteenth of April, the Varsity journeyed to Collins to meet the State Agricultural College. Here the University played one of her two best games of the season before 2,000 base-ball enthusiasts. Seven hits and three errors netted Colorado nine runs, while on four scattered hits and an errorless game by Colorado, the Aggies could not score. The Friday following we traveled to the Capital City and trounced Denver University for a second time by a score of I4-4. Colorado raced around the bases at will, while Denver University could not find the Varsity pitchers to any advantage. Wigton was used in the following day's game with Colorado College. With the much advertised Aekley in the box, Colorado was prepared for a fairly hard game, but the College proved to be our easiest victims of the year. going down by a score of l l-I. Ackley's attempted twisters were driven unmercifully and a more humble crowd never rode from Gamble field than the Springs' team. Upon April 25, we met our first defeat at the hands of the School of Mines, 6-2. Colorado made 7 hits, while the Miners could gather but three from Wigton. However Colorado's work in the field during the seventh inning was careless and lost the game. The final game with Colorado College appeared next on the schedule. It was the big game of the year for the College, and they made great preparations at the rally the night before. And it must be admitted that Princeton's lmitators . 193 35 E 0 's Ji T3 v m o O S' -v J o .c 4: .9 M K: E 3 E ff ...C 2 n GB' 2 Wig ss't Manager, 1- 0 Hudson CA Garst .. 41 'U M C In A .E pta Davis fCa anagerl CM C N 'sa 'U E I- Bonnell Wolff -U ,- E S ..l - surpassed themselves in cheering the next day, but, to quote from a Springs' daily, they had no more chance against the University men "than a corner-lot aggre- gation against the New York Giantsf, Colorado College was given a second humiliating defeat and that before their High School day guests, the score being l0-4. The Varsity played her poor- est game of the season that day, but at her worst she was more than twice as good as the College-the score tells. The game simply amounted to batting practice for the Varsity men, gathering, as they did, I7 hits. The team now suffered a lapse in the schedule for nearly a month, owing to the inclement weather: meeting the School of Mines May l9. Again Colo- rado outhit the Miners 6-2, but played ragged in the field and lost, 3-0. The absence of Snyder and A. H. DAVIS Vlfolff from the game had weakened Colorado consid- Capfain 1906- erably, the infield being patched up for the occasion. A week later the Aggies came to Boulder determined to take the University into camp. But Colorado was back in form again. Cnumm, the Countrymen's pet, was handed a severe' drubbing, while the support given Wigton was of the highest order, and the Varsity won 5-2. This much must be said for the Aggies, however, that they played a far better game in the field and at the bat than any team met by Colorado during 1906. The final game of the year came during Commencement Week on Gamble field before a large audience. The Varsity played errorless ball and by extra- ordinary batting defeated the Miners by a score of I5-l. Two Miners, Burgess and Jones, were substituted by Hills and Ellsworth, while Snyder was missing from the Colorado line-up. Ellsworth made one of the Miners' 4 hits and brought them their lone run. The game was a fitting climax of a successful season. A more detailed account of the contest is given under the Commence- ment Exercises. Following are the actual games played during the season of l906 by the colleges of Colorado: Team. Won. Lost. Tied. Per Ct. Colorado ...... . 7 2 O ,778 School of Mines. . , . 5 2 I .7l4 Agricultural College . . . . l 3 l .250 Colorado College . . . I 4 0 .200 Denver University . . . . 0 3 0 .000 195 ln the tie game between the Miners and the Ag- , gies, the former left the field in the l3th inning, re- fusing to play longer. The umpire called the game a tie, but what ruling he used to justify his decision we do not know. The season was a success in every way for Colo- rado, the support accorded by the students was of the highest order, and the men under Kienholz did great work. Wigton pitched winning ball for Colo- rado, twirling eightslout of the nine games played, and allowing our opponents an average of 3 l-3 hits a game. The All-Colorado Baseball team, selected by acknowledged baseball authority, follows: fDenver Republican, June 5, '06.J 3 N ame. School. l Gumm, pitcher .... Agricultural College l Willey, A catcher ............. Denver L Davis, lst base . . . . . Colorado WQQAIIFHQQQIAN I l-lunt, 2nd base ..... .... M ines X Trudigan, short stop . . . . . Colorado E A r off' Bruggerman, 3r dbase . . . .N . .Mines fi. Bastencherry, left field ........ Mines Thomas, center field.Agricultural College MQ- Snyder, right field .......... Colorado ff! K' I , F This gives Colorado 3 men the Miners 3, Aggies 2, D. U. l, and C- C' all that is left over. The batting and fielding averages of the men are withheld, because, when it is known that they are to be made public, it often has a tendency to cause a few of the men to hesitate in taking chances. Colorado's batting was the strongest ever seen in 'Western college base-ball. three men hitting over .400, one over 300, four over 255, and the rest coming between .l50 and 225. The work in the field was excellent during the first of the season, but the middle season saw a slump in this department of the game. The battery work was ably taken care of, while the infield was the fastest ever gathered in the University. The outfield, a little weaker in fielding than '05, was com- posed of strong batters and hard workers. 196 ARTHUR PUGHE. Manager I 907. John Wolff . . . Alfred Davis .. Frank Walsh . . . William Trudgian Joseph Garst . . . Tyndall Snyder . Paul Wigton .. Charles Moore . Charles Sevier . Edgar Anderson Herman Leonard . . . Colorado played "inside ball" to perfection last year, and it was this thatlaccounted for the large scores run up on our opponents. The record of the nine is largely due to the untiring efforts of Coach Kienholz and Manager Bonnell, and his assistant, l-lodson, all of whom worked early and late for the welfare of the team. The team offered first class ball and the students gave evidence of their appre- ciation, as never before in the history of the game at Colorado. indoor practice was begun on the I5th of January, while the weather permitted out-door work about the middle of February. A. H. D. The Personnel of the Team. Yi-fjnpn Gamirgolglayed Position . . . 4 7 2nd base. . 3 9 lst base. . . . 3 9 C. F. . . . 2 9 S. S. 2 9 3rd base. 2 7 L. F. . I Y 8 Pitcher. . I 8 Catcher. I 9 R. F. . I 5 Utility. . I 2 Catcher. Qlntrr-Illratrrnitg Iflamrhall The article of baseball offered by the fraternities last year, in their annual tournament, was of first class order. Varsity men who were members of the individual fraternities were allowed to represent their respective societies on the diamond. Division one included: Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Nu. Division two was made up of Omega Upsilon Phi, Beta Theta Pi, Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Phi Delta Theta won the championship honors in division one and Beta 'Theta Pi in the second division. In the game for the final inter-fraternity cham- pionship Phi Delta Theta defeated the Betas by the decisive score of 2I-IZ. Several of the teams among the fraternities were the equals, if not the superi- ors of Phi Delta Theta in the field, but it was with the bat that the champion- ship was won. The dormitory team succeeded in defeating all the fraternity teams. A. I-I. D. 197 Uhr Swniur Eltarultg 65511112 No common affair was the Faculty game, And no one attempted the umpire to maim, But the day, 'twas a memorable day. Prof. Taylor, with steam, for three innings was there, And carried himself with a gentlemanly air, Save alone, the four times he struck out. Doc Ekeley forgot what the glove was made for, l-le sprained his right thurnbg and some say that- he swo-reg But, of course, that was only a rurnor. On second the Dean in a manner serene, just gobbleol up everything, neatly and clean, Save the one he side-stepped in the fifth. At short Doctor Bell, who thinks all he can't tell About baseball, don't count, and that, too, is all well, l-le can tell it, perhaps, but that's all. Alone Doctor Epsteen appeared in a suit, All of the fair coeds just thought him too cute. And his strong point is running the bases. Besides these were there, G. S. Dodds and Doc Bair, Who played all the game, and they did not once err, You know they had nothing to do. Ah! Solemn indeed is the end of our story, The Doctors, that clay, left the field in all glory, But the game, to the Seniors they dropped, I0 to 4. A. I-I. D I98 1111132 Seasnrfs brbehule At Boulder, March 31, Colorado vs. Denver, hits, Colorado 6, Denver 4, errors, Colorado 5, Denver 5, score, Colorado 9, Denver 5. At Fort Collins, April 14, Colorado vs. Aggies, hits, Colorado 7, Aggies 4, errors, Colorado 1, Aggies 3, scores, Colorado 9, Aggies 0. At Denver, April 20, Colorado vs. Denver, hits, Colorado 13, Denver 7, errors, Colorado 2, Denver 6, scores, Colorado 14, Denver 4. At Boulder, April 21, Colorado vs. Colorado College, hits, Colorado 12, Colorado College 4, errors, Colorado 2, Colorado College 5, scores, Colorado 11, Colorado College 1. At Boulder, April 25, Colorado vs. School of Mines, hits, Colorado 6, School of Mines 2, errors, Colorado 7, School of Mines 3, scores, Colorado 2, School of Mines 6. At Colorado Springs, April 28, Colorado vs. Colorado College, hits, Colo- rado I7, Colorado College 5, errors, Colorado 5, Colorado College Ig scores, Colorado 10, Colorado College 4. At Boulder, May 19, Colorado vs. School of Mines, hits, Colorado 6, School of Mines 6, errors, Colorado 6, School of Mines Ig scores, Colorado 0, School of Mines 3. At Boulder, May 26, Colorado vs. Aggies, hits, Colorado 7, Aggies 8, scores, Colorado 5, Aggies 2. At Boulder, June 5, Colorado vs. School of Mines, hits, Colorado 16, School of Mines 4, errors, Colorado 0, School of Mines 5, scores, Colorado 15, School of Mines 1. Total score: Colorado 75. Opponents 26. Total hits: Colorado 90. Opponents 40. Total errors: Colorado 31. Opponents 34. if , ga 6 . V l J '-Hn -r' C. 7 . Q 199 KHOWICS Pran c kard Pa y CM Fms anagerl Cale Jordan CCaptainJ T5 .. .. m CD Wamer .ff 1 l 5 44 . Q 'M , W, . ,, ,jd M .. Z 5 ,3 eEa- 7 X6 OM 0 1 Cnxxqy V if I if . ull in It has become quite the customary thing to write of Winning track teams for the University of Colo- rado. The team of l906 added new laurels to the athletic standards of the State institution. Under the direction of Captain Jordon and Coach Kienholz, the team not only decisively defeated each of the colleges of the State individually, but won the great' inter- collegiate meet, held in Boulder, on Ivlay the nine- teenth. Captain Jordon proved to be the most able in- dividual point winner for us, and his Work was a revelation of what untiring energy and determination will bring to a man. Warner and Pratt probably came after the Captain in individual Work. On the Whole, the past season has been one of the most sat- isfactory in the history of track athletics, in the Uni- versity, and astandard has been set which will re- quire constant effort and more than ordinary ability in succeeding teams to equal or surpass. B. V. """"'-'vw'---r-f.7.,t...4 ,I pq? frlrf W P? mar' y3 PSX k nf f 'HSV' if W. :NIT VJI JT. .L ..,., .--1, -. - ,..-ef... . .. , -1-. fafff- f 1, 2 1 . 1 fa b 5.551 2 , . L V: aw: f .e1f"J:.',np.,..1 3551. . .Nj t -7, 34. ,, -. 'g-544: .. .'.1.'::1-J - ' :fa . ' fhizvz.-.'.... 1 y ' :.,.:,-gg-.:,:,. .f.g,3r.1,....,.-W .- - ' ' 2 ' .'-Q, JJJW .' . ' ':".,v21'.f',7-,:J1Z5 t1F".Fi'1!l j :iv-5-,L 14' .-:Jag-frrpif'-'J-f . -mQ4Qfa'y:.Zz4C'ai?3.p.4 1-,.g-5:71 Q - -if 'Iv 3 ,- .fzgw.,--,..,y,:q.-11-:,ga5a,.i .'1iSf,Q537S ,sf if '.',. . , -'f,.,q-A:-U , 4Q"35f5?'f' ..f,',-uct", , - 1:51 -s".1-:big r '1.a.-A" ' Q' . .. '-3.-2211" '!?f45f1.L1,A': - . - -:gif-wr .. t r ' -, -. 44:1-, 1 .. fi -'.A:Q-'sf' my ,H-2g..v,.f, - lm-. , , 54552 31:2 Q.:-ns, ft-,?4mm:-.lffgfff-1259 -aMe.1faif 75 ' Q: W l1"'1-115-5-'f5'a1':j'5lr3'X "-ri-.fpfler ' . -fa7fv.:z2L.sr:w r- -1- i. .f - ' r- - '- v- 4 r-Lf-. f:'.-:- -..,-ks,-1 - -V :- ft. ' sf r. '-mi'-5.-. fiida.:-'Ar I L. C. JORDON, Capt. I906 ' SEASON'S SCHEDULE. Dale Place Schools April Zl-Ft. Collins, C. A. C. vs. U. of C... April 28-Boulder, S. S. M. vs. U. of C ...... May 5-Colorado Springs, C. C. vs. U. of C. HARRY PRATT Capt. l907 Score . . .39-74 . . .25-84 .................38-79 May I9-Boulder, U. of C.. 45, C. C., 345 Utah, 3lg C. A. C., 17, S. S. M., ll. Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Meet. 20l ilnivr-Olnllrgiatn flllirrt, Enulhrr, mag IH Event. First. Second. Third. Record. 100 Yd ......, James, C. C. ........ Moore, U. of U .... Potts, C. A. C ....... 10.1 220 Yd ...... . James, C. C. ........ Moore, U. of U .... Stotesbury, S. S. M. 23. 440 Yd ....... James, C. C. ........ Aurand, C. A. C .... Fitts, Colorado ...... 53.2 Z Mile ....... Pratt, Colorado ..... Hfume, U. of U ..... Pitt, U. of U .... 2.8 1 Mile ........ Barrett, Colorado...Steffa, C. C ........ Moore, S. S. M ...... 4.4441 2 Mile ..... g...Moore, S. S. M ..... Muffley, C. C ...... Bailey, U. of U ...... 11.122 120 Hurdle... Thomas, C. A. C...Ackley, C. C ........ Latimer, S. S. M. 16. 220 Hurdle... Thomas, C. A. C. ..Knowles, Colorado. Park, U. of U .... . .. 26. Hammer ..... Jordan, Colorado. . .Knowles, Colorado. Russel, U. of U ...... 128.4 Shot Put ..... Jordan, Colorado...Th01nas, C. A. C...Bafiir, Colorado .... .. 37.8 Discus ....... Swapp, U. of U. .... Jordan, C0lorado...Ackley, C. C ......... 107.4 Pole Vault ...I Adams. U. of U .... Knowles, S. S. M..Russe1, U. of U ..... 11.95 Broad Jump. . Warner, Colorado..Hunt, U. of U .... .Ackley, C. C .... . .... . 2I.IO,k High Jump...Jordan, Colorado Svvapp and ........ Adams, U. of .U ..... 5.7 Relay ........ C. C ............. U. of C ..... . ..................... 3.3231 :kState Records. State 3I11t2r'QIn1Irgia1r illrrnrha 1 Event. Record. Name. School. 100 Yd. Dash ..... IO seconds ...... .... Q gggpgggnm " ' """"' 83525333 220 Yd. Dash ..... 22M seconds ...... ..... J ohnston .... Colorado 440 Yd. Dash ..... 49 3-5 seconds .... .... K ingsbury Colorado 880 Yd. Run ...... 2 m. 6M seconds ........ Pratt ........ .. .. ......... Colorado . . .. ......... Colorado Kingsbury ...... 120 Yd' Hurdle' H16 Seconds """ "" l Thomas . .. . . .State Agricultural Col. 220 Yd. Hurdle. . .26 seconds .............. ggjggmas ' ' ' "" State Sigifsigugiligi 2 Mile Run ....... II m. I2 2-5 seconds .... Muffley .... . ...Colorado College 1 Mile Run ....... 4 m. 44 4-5 seconds ..... Barrett ...... ......... C olorado Johnston .... Z Mile Relay .... 1 m. 31 2-5 seconds ..... 22223211 ""' ......... Colorado , . . . L Wa1'ner . . . . . Pole Vault ........ IO ft. 6 in .... .... K nowles . . .State School of Mines High Jump ....... 5 ft. 9 in ..... .... J ohnston ..... . ......... Colorado Broad Jump ...... 21.93 ft. ..... ..... W arner .. Colorado Shot Put ......... 38 ft. ....... .... J ordan . . . . . .. ...... . .. Colorado Discus ..... .... 1 IO ft. 3 in .... . ....War11er .... ..... . ......... C olorado Hammer ..... 137 ft. 6 in ..... .... T homas .... .... S tate Agricultural Col. 202 Event. Shot Put .... 100 Yd. ..... . 120 Hurdle .... .... 1 Mile ....... Hammer .... 440 Yd ...... Pole Vault .... .... Discus .... ....Warner, Colorado. 220 Hurdle .... .... 220 Yd ...... 880 Yd ...... High Jump .... .... Broad Jump ........ . . Score, 74-39- Event. 100 Yd ........ .,.. 220 Yd ...... 440 Yd .... Z Mile ...... 1 Mile ....... 120 Hurdles ......... 220 Hurdles ........ . Shot Put ...... .... Hammer .... Discus ...... 'Pole Vault .......... Broad Jump ......... High Jump .......... Qlnlurahu un. Qi. A, Ol., April El, at Ilinrt Qlnllinz First. Second. Jordan, Colorado .... Thomas, C. A. C.. .. Wariier, Colorado .... Aurand, C. A. C .... Thomas, C. A. C. .... Jordan, Colorado .... . Barrett, Colorado .... Stroud, Colorado .... Thomas, C. A. C .... Jordan, Colorado ..... Fitts, Colorado ....... Means, Colorado .... Aurand,' C. A. C.. .. Packard, Colorado. . . . Iordan, Colorado .... Thomas, C. A. C.... Thomas, C. A. C.. ...Potts, C. A. Knowles, Colorado. . .. Pratt, Colorado ...... Barrett, Colorado ..... Jordan, Colorado .... Weldon, C. A. C.. .. Warner, Colorado. . . . Means, Colorado. . .. Unlurahn nz. 51. S. illll., April EH, at Enulher First. Second. Warner, Colorado .... .... S totesbury, S. S. Warner, Colorado ......... Pratt, Colorado... Pitts, Colorado ..... .... M leans, Colorado. Pratt, Colorado... Barrett, Colorado. Record. . . . . . 38. . . 10.2 . . 16,3 4-50 . . 134.10 . . 53.4 . . 9.6 . . 96.5 . . 22.3 . . 27.2 . 2.10 . 5.6 . . 2O.4M, Record. 10.2 22.2 54.4 . .. ..Barrett, Colorado. ... . . 2.12 4-514 Moore, S. S. Ml ....... .. Latimer, S. S. M. .......... jordan, Colorado. Knowles, Colorado ......... Reid, Colorado... Jordan, Colorado .......... Barr, Colorado... Knowles, Colorado ........ Jordan, Colorado. Jordan, Colorado .......... Emmons, S. S. M. Warner, Colorado ......... Jordan, Colorado ....,..... and . .. 17. . .28 36.2 . 120. Warner, Colorado. . . 104. Knowles, S. S. M. tie ..... 10. Crosely, S. S. M ..... ..... 2 0.9 Bradford, S. S. . . 5.7 Total, 84-25. 15. nf QI. us. 01. Ol.. illiag 5, at Gnlnrahn Springs Event. First. Second. Record. 100 Yd ...... Warner, Colorado. ..James, C. C ..... Io. 220 Yd .... Warner, Colorado. .. Pratt, Colorado. . . .. 23.1 440 Yd .... james, C. C ......... Iliigtjns lC0lorado .... . 53.1 880 Yd ..... Pratt, Colorado ...... Steffa, C. C ..... . 2.10 1 Mile... ....Barrett, Colorado .... Steffa, C. C ..... . 4.451 2 Mile ..... .. ..... Muffley, Colorado. . . Stroud, Colorado . .. 11.24"' Hammer .... .... K nowles, Colorado. ..Iordan, Colorado . .. 124. Shot Put .... Discus . .... . High Jump .... Broad Jump ......... Pole Vault .... 120 Hurdle .... 220 Hurdle .... Relay ......... Score, 79-38. Barr, Colorado ...... Jordan ....Warner, Colorado. . . Jordan Jordan, Colorado .... Ackley Warner, Colorado. ., Packard. Colorado. . Ackley, C. C ........ Jordan. Colorado ,... C. C ........ ........ i"State Records. 203 , C. C ........ Ackley, , Colorado , Colorado C.C ...... .HolTman, C. C.. jordan, Colorado Knowles ......... Colorado .... ... 36.6 ... 104. . 5.2 ... 21.6"f . 8.10 ... 17.2 . .. 28. . I.3S3 Pk E ... ... nv h cn A .E m .- D4 me U v E an as ft L. v 'U P. 1: CII I5 J: u m o U V r: nu E Q: ':1 3 'U 'ax DC 2 'D eu an ns s: ze S' V 'U s: rv L. 51' Stocker Dollis , SQ., BASKET B sf- l ,. 2 Within the last few years basketball has come 1 to be one of the leading branches of collegiate ath- ' letics, and its development in Colorado has been no less rapid than in the Middle and Eastern States. ln l the University its importance has increased with each ' season. From the somewhat obscure and insignificant position which it occupied live or six years ago it has forced its way into prominence and now holds a secure place among the recognized sports of the year. Such an advance has been possible only through an increased interest and more ready support on the part of the school as a whole, and a fuller appreciation on the part of the players and coaches, of the value of the game as an athletic developer. The season of '06-'07 has, without doubt, been a most successful one. Brought again under the su- pervision of the Board of Control, and more ade- quately equipped than ever before, the team from the outset, proved itself to be perhaps the best that has ever represented the University, and certainly one of ALBERT REID the strongest in the entire West. Captain The state intercollegiate championship, which was in considerable doubt throughout the season, could not be delinitely settled. The final standing of the teams showed a tie between the Varsity and the School of Mines for hrst place, but owing to the impossibility of playing a deciding game, each team had to con- tent itself with asserting its superiority, while neither had claims sufficiently valid to entitle it to the championship. The Varsity completed her intercollegiate sched- 205 ule with four victories and two defeats. The Mines, on the other hand, had lost two games and won but three, and were able to tie only through Denver Univer- sity's forfeit of the last game. Aside, however, from making a showinglat least as good as the best among the colleges, the Colorado 'team won additional recognition by breaking even with the Victors of Denver and the Crescents of Evanston, Ill. Such a creditable record as this year's Varsity team presents is necessarily the result of faithful and consistent practice on the part of the members of the team, but much of the credit for the season's success is also due to the eflicient di- rection and advice of Coach Castleman and to the 'irvilling work of the second five. A. G. R. Uhr Gram Forwards-Aurand and A. Reid. Center-Snyder. Guards-Stratton, Stocker and M. Reid. THE SEASON'S SCHEDULE. Jan. 11, 1907-U. of C., 34, State Agricultural College, 15 Jan. 19, 1907, U. of C., 325 Denver University, 17. Jan. 25, 1907-U. of C., 26: Denver University, 21. Jan. 29, 1907-U. of C., 21, Evanston University, 36. Jan. 30, 1907-U. of C., 28, Evanston University, 27. Feb 1, 1907-U. of C., 21, State Agricultural College, 31. Feb 8, 1907-U. of C., 18, State Agricultural College, 32. Feb 15, 1907-U. of C., 185 Victors, 38. A Feb 23, 1907-U. of C., 42g Victors, 33. March 8, 1907-U. of C., 41 3 State School of Mines, 29. ,xx ..,,.,.,,-,. . , ,. ,. .-,.. ,.i....,.--, .1555-.j2' fe-,.., ,. F0 'S -11552 5,2,:7f-1 f V551 f 7 cfs ffm f A ,ft mr: Q ll a f ' ri lug ff f X J Z ' The Mnihzrsttp of Qllulurahn Qlimnis Qsziuciatinn Qbiiirrra EDWARD T. LANNON ....... . .... President ALBERT REID ......... .... S ecreiary JOHN C. VIVIAN ..... Treasurer L. Wheeler L. Mcpheeters G. B. Packard B. G. Worcester R. Stroud E. H. Ellis H. D. Hynds L. A. Miller K. G. Bush J. M. Kelso H. C. Delvlotte Y C. K. Knoettge A. Cr. Reid E. T. L annon J. C. Vivian L. N. Cullom John C-irdler S. B. Houston G. A. Culver John W. Brown L. P. Ferris Herman Crist Teams left in the tournament: Girdler and Knoettgep Rhoads and Reid Lannon and Worcester. 207 winners uf the QI. 190611907 I :Want 415311 JOHN SALBERG, fCaptain, 19065 ....... DOUGLAS ROLLER .......................... . . WILLIAM TRUDGIAN ........................ NATHANIEL FARNWORTH CCaptain elect 19071 .... .. CHARLES MOORE ............................. . . ROBERT KNOWLES RAY BARR .......... CLARE COFFIN ..... DAVID THOMAS . .. GLENN KIMMEL . . . MURRAY REID ..... RUDOLPH WEINER ARTHUR PUGHE .... JOSEPH MORRISON ROY ROBERTS .... .......... REID MORRILL .. ........... .. Base iliall JOHN WOLFF .............................. .. ALFRED DAVIS, fCaptain 1906, Captain 19055 .... FRANK WALSH ...................,....... WILLIAM TRUDGIAN, fCaptain-elect 19075 .... TYNDALL SNYDER ...................... JOSEPH GARST ......... PAUL WIGTON ........ HERMAN LEONARD .. CHARLES MOORE ..... EDGAR ANDERSON . . . ...... . . . . CHARLES SEVIER .... .............. Basket 431111 EDWARD AURAND fCaptain 19055 .... ALBERT REID, fCaptain 19063 ...... MURRAY REID ..........,.......... GEORGE STRATTONQ CCaptain 19045 . .. TYNDALL SNYDER . . ................ HARRY STOCKER ,......... ...... Qljtack LEONARD JORDON, CCaptain 19063 HARRY PRATT, fCaptain-elect 19075 .... THOMAS WARNER ................ ROBERT KNOWLES RAY BARR .......... FRANK MEANS .... JAMES BARRETT .... NAT FITTS ......... LOUIS PACKARD . . . . . . . 208 Engineer . . .Law Engineer . . .Law .College Engineer College .College Engineer Engineer Engineer Engineer Law . College Engineer Engineer . .Meclic .College Engineer Engineer .College . . .L,aw .College .College .College .College Engineer Engineer . College Engineer . College . College Engineer Engineer .College Engineer Engineer .College . . .Law .College College . .Meclic women! Htbletifz 209 Allen Pierce Rewalt fCaptainD Condit emeyer st Wal! Sechri pson Ham f' ASKET i A A: an VW """'M' 'LY' ""4- - ..-,.-0. ,- , M . ,,- T .nga I r - LI, -A . I ' I 71' X N 3' ff .,, 'eg -I, mf, Q. If If W fzfrg, 23311555 ejiftf -- 2 . ,- ff 1 V . ,,, if f in 2255 Tv, it ff! -4.'.f.Z 1. ' . if l in I 5.691 lf, if -tj I:-17, 4' 1- . . 14277,-. . ., 3-94' 'Iii we X 1 V .Q A ll. I lu V! I- J if l . I.. l 'Jia' Q , K 5 of f X - lmnmmfa 2-Xthlvtirn F or the young women of the University of Colorado, as for the young men, athletics form an important ,part of college life. The opportunities to develop physically are exceptionally fine in this University. It has always been the aim of the Regents to emphasize the need of exercise among the women students, and as a result of their efforts, two fine tennis courts and a hockey field have been provided. The position of Physical Examiner of the young women is filled by Miss Margaret Johnson, a Senior Medical Student. At the beginning of this school year the women of the University organized them- selves into an Athletic Association. A board was elected consisting of Miss Anna Bowler, Presidentg Miss Edith Rettig, Secretary and Treasurerg Miss Jett Condit, Manager of Basketball Teamg Miss Pansy Weatherhead, Manager of Hockey Team, Miss Helen Rice, Manager of Tennis. Basketball, tennis, and to a lesser degree, hockey, are this year in a very flourishing condition. About thirty young women play tennis and have arranged toumaments to take place later in the year. A. P. Basket ball takes the lead among the women's sports. The schedule ar- ranged so far includes the following: Denver University vs. Varsity-Feb. l6. Sophomores vs. Freshmen-Feb. 9. Varsity vs. Freshmen-March 2. More games will be arranged later. A new rule has gone into effect this year which makes it more difficult than formerly to obtain games with outside teams. This rule requires that the team shall not go away to play and that all games played here shall be closed games. 211 The Basket Ball Team has the following members: Forward-Helen Pierce. Forward-Edith Allen. Standing Center-Helen Waltemeyer. Running Center-Eva Rewalt, Captain. Guard-Essie Sechrist. Guard-Ruby Hampson. Substitutes-Ethyl Walter, Faye Macdonald. Manager-L. Jett Condit. As usual few of the upper classmen are interested in basket ball but the enthusiasm of Sophomores and Freshmen in part compeilsates for lack of it among Juniors and Seniors. 'igigh Svrhunl Eng a High School day of 1906 was one which will be long memorable in the annals of great interscholastic meets. Five thousand people packed Gamble field and the color display was the most brilliant ever witnessed at an interscholastic athletic contest in the West. Rivalry was keen and the first five schools finished remarkably close, East Denver High School winning first honors by the narrow margin of a single point. Considering the condition of the track and field which were subjected to a severe shower during the early afternoon, the records made were exceedingly good. The annual I-Iigh School meet held on Colorado's field is the gala day for interscholastic track athletics in the West, and offers High School men not only the opportunity to distinguish themselves through athletic prowess, but to become more or less acquainted with the State University, the head of the public school system of Colorado. A. H. D. ZIZ FIELD EVENTS. I2 LB. SI-IOT PUT-Harding, North Canon, first, Cary, Manual, second? Bowler, E. D., third. Distance, 4I.05 feet. IZ LB. HAMMER THROW-Harding, first, Cary, second, Smith, S. P. S., third. Distance, I30 ft., 7 in. DISCUS-Bowler, E. D., first, Harding, second, Townsend, Aspen, third. Distance, I O7 ft. I POLE VAULT-Atterbury, Pueblo Central, first, Cohen, E. D., second Smith, Pueblo, third. Height, IO ft., 4 in. HIGH JUMP-Wall, North Canon, first, Smith, S. P. S., second, Linton Colorado Springs, third. Height, 5 ft., 8 I-2 in. BROAD JUMP-Ryder, Denver Manual, first, Wells, Cirand Junction second, Vandemoor, E. D., third. Distance, 20.2 ft. Number of points won hy each school: I. East Denver High School ..... . . .23 2. State Preparatory School . . . . . .22 3. Denver Manual ......... . . . I9 4. North Canon . . . . I8 5. North Denver . . . . .I6 6. Pueblo Central . . . . . . 9 7. Cheyenne .... . . . 6 8. Littleton ..... . . . 6 9. Curand Junction . . . . . 3 I0. Colorado Springs . . . . . . 3 I I. Aspen .......... . . . I SUMMARY OF THE FINAL EVENTS. I00 YD. DAS1-I-Ritchie, N. D., first, Duncan, Littleton, second, Lowrie E. D., third. Time, I0 2-5 seconds. 220 YD. DASH-Ritchie, first, Duncan second, Bartels, E.. D., third Time, 23 4-5 seconds. 440 YD. DASH-Millard, S. P. S., first, Elwell, Pueblo, second, Black Cheyenne, third. Time, 54 3-5 seconds. 880 YD. RUN-Miller, Cheyenne, first, Millard, S. P. S., second, Shafroth E. D., third. Time, 2 min., 7 2-5 seconds. I20 YD. HURDLES-Talmadge, E.. D., first, Skinner, N. D., second Cary, Denver Manual, third. Time, I7 seconds. 220 YD. HURDLES-Talmadge, first, Sherman, second, Cary, third Time, 27 3-5 seconds. HALF-MILE RELAY RACE-S. P. S., first, Denver Manual, second Colorado Springs, third. Time, I min., 39 2-5 seconds. 213 s 1 s 9 U12 Svmnkvr The third annual Varsity Smoker was held in the Boulder Opera House. March sixth. Every seat in the house was occupied by some university student, or loyal town supporter, and by one and all the event was declared not merely a suc- cess, but a grand success. There were none of those tiresome drags which usually characterize such an event, and in this Way, as well as financially, the committee ac- quitted themselves creditably. The program was varied and snappy, giving all a chance to liberally applaud, while few had excuse to knock. Coach Castleman, in a few well chosen worclsglbade farewell to the football men that we lose next fall, and emphasized to those who intend playing upon the team the necessity of moral and spiritual cleanliness. l-le then presented the inter- class track cup to Mr. Frank Sharps, who accepted in behalf of the Junior class. The athletic part of the program was opened by a lively bout between "Little Bulln Stirrett and "Kid" O'Donnell. The decision was awarded to Stirrett before the third and last round was finished. One of the most interesting events was the wrestling bout, "Foggy" Reid vs. "Rivets" Lannon. Lannon took the first fall in short order,,while Reid was vic- torious in the second bout in about the same length of time. ln the third bout neither was able to down his man, although several times it seemed that one or the other had a winning hold. Probably the fastest and most scientific match of the evening was between "O. K." Willey and l-larry Pratt. It was a lively "go" from the sound of the first gong until Referee Fonda held up Willey's right hand in token of victory at the end of the third round. The real attraction of the evening was the six-round bout between "Tiny" Barr and "Pewee" Farnworth. Both are as light on their feet as a couple of acrobats, and the science displayed by them would have done credit to any pro- fessional pugilist. But their fine points were so evenly divided that the referee was forced to declare the light a draw. Colonel Fonda acted as referee for all of the athletic events. The musical part of the program was a treat throughout. The Glee Club quartet was well received with their number and encores, and the Mandolin Club quartet ran out of tunes, so were forced to stop playing. All were agreably sur- prised at the announcement of the presence of Paul Wigton. His solos on the zither delighted the-' large and appreciative audience. Everybody knows Percy Foote, so that it is unnecessary to say that his "Serious" songs brought down the house. Castelucci, with his mandolin solo, demonstrated to the listeners "how it could be done, but he is always too bashful to grant an encore. Throughout the evening the University orchestra rendered several selections and were accompan- ied in the Colorado songs by the students' voices, six hundred strong. I ' George Carlson, the well known alumnus, after a brilliant and interesting speech for the success of the Varsity team of nineteen hundred seven, with appro- priate remarks, gave out the sweaters and sweater vests to the Varsity and second teams. Thus ended the most successful Smoker yet given by the students of the University of Colorado. S. ,214 ilfrairrnitivz 2 I 5 Reyn olds Adams 9. .2 o D.. x- M oo 'U -:1 UD L. 2 LE Carr ls NlCl'l0 C Q McConnell Van Cise Rich Fischer Nixon Plalner Messinger Carlt cKay Stirren Fins Moorhead Alkire Hanley Clatworlhy M Rice Brita Elan Evita - l Founded in l859 at Bethany Col ,. -UVA - lege, West Virginia. V, " ' YI . , Beta Kappa Chapter. ,eg- , . charter granted in 1883 ' -WG, fi ,,,, .5 .1 . . .. . '--M. PublIcatIon- Rainbowf . - 'A Saw , 'mt - Colors-Purple, White and Gold --Ili Ei me - A I ...i.... -, , t,,l.:-,,.,"'-'5L- , -A-Milf, ,re - ' ..,g,,ggu,L ' E 1 1, - 'I W : . Flower-Pansy. Delegate to last Convention ,tt ' j Frank I.. Moorhead. Clay E. Giffin James A. Ciffin Newton F. Hanley Frank L. Moorhead Philip S. VanCise Harry W. Clatworthy Floyd C. Freeman Thomas A. Nixon Cyrus W. Poley Arthur W. Reynolds Charles A. Rice Charles Gale Adams Henry O. Andrew William Briggs l-larry P. Gamble Elton E.. l-lankins Edward Ingram Edward C. Mason George A. McClure FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Valentine B. Fischer L. Nat Fins Russel l"l. Nichols Leslie McKay Robert E. McConnel John D. Rich John A. Ritter Leonard l-l. Allcire Ralph L. Carr Laurence W. Messinger Charles R. Platner Willis Stidger Albert Elmer Stirrett PLEDGE. Robert Donald Carrothers FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Ira M. DeLong FR.:-.TER IN URBE. F rank R. Park Lambert Sternburg Dudley D. Stetson William Thomas Lu C. Tyler Frank C. West Richard H. Whiteley 217 Downer J G. Eglee Pughe J ones Mcclell an OWDSY D F. an Trudgi Orahood CI' atch Th On Samps Pryor Sigma Alpha Epnilnn W. W. Jones. C. T. Vansant. A. McLellan, Jr W. Trudgian M. R. Schwer C. I-I. Compton F. M. Downer, Jr. l-l. Thatcher G. A. Pughe C. D. l-layt "gl-l. L. Flanders Founded at University of Ala- bama I856. Colorado Chi Chapter. Charter granted April l9, l89l Publications-"Record, and "The Phi Alphaf' Colors-Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower-Violet. Delegate to last Convention- Clilton T. Vansant. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. J. l... Schwer A. T. Orahood J. B. Vaile E. P. Eglee G. S. Downer H. E. Booth F. Pryor, Jr. J. A. Lannon J. M. l-lelmick J. Sampson F. R. Rochford A. Argall FRATRES IN URBE. W, F, Blecker W. M. Williams 35Deceased. 219 1: o .A 1: 5 E c: o LC' U 'U 4: 41 x. 2 'D E: O E' 'ii :Z 18 Q E '5 .:3- EE LJ -s 'E U1 5 3 43 :A 3 U E :EE .E N 32 gm E5 2 J: U 24' Z KDOWISS Gay E .A 41 v .3 U u -Q B oo 1.. an rE. mu cn Ifirta Zifhrta Hi John Crirdler John Carl l-lill Neil Backus McKenzie Harry James Kesner Harry Emerson Pratt Harry Zimmerhackel Ernest Leslie Rhoads Robert Reily Knowles Heath Scott Gerity Fredenek Wm. Doolittle Frank Heraee Means John Salberg, Jr. Lnene K. Harper Whitney C. Huntington Founded at Miama, Ohio, 1839 Beta Tau Chapter. Charter Granted in l900. Colors-Pink and Blue. Flower-American Beauty Delegate to last Convention l'lOWl3I1d BaIlCl'0l"t. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. George lnness Gay James Herbert Warner Lloyd Leslie Hamilton Richard Milton Clucas Edward .Roland Weber Edward Mills Franklin Wier Cowell Richard Reed Morrill Terry Vattier Ritchie Aubrey L. Yantis Archibald Wm. Sokol Louis Albert Mitchell Frederick Dyer Anderson C. W. O'Donnell 4' M. C. Smith FRATER IN URBE. A. C. Patton F. C, Armstrong Fred White C. L. Andrews 221 bllfgel Ham TITOXHSOH Wilson Christensen C mv LL za. 2 1 M us u. zu ..c U arst Walsh Cary Roller Whedet Wyatt Greenlee Hood Hu clslon xewster Boak McLauthlin Hurlbut Frewen Kirton Ballinger UD-'J William R. Kelley Marr T. Christensen William E.. Thomson Ranulph Hudston james R. Greenlee George Hamburger Roy E. Chase Douglas A. Roller Arthur D. Wilson Richard Cary William C. Hood Joseph Garst Walter H. Nichols Charles C. Gross Alpha Eau Cbmrga Founded in I865, at Richmond Va Colorado Gamma Lambda Charter Granted ln l90l Publication Palm Colors-Old Gold and Blue Flower-White Tea Rose Delegate to Congress Birmingham a bama-Jas. R Greenlee FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Moss B. Wyatt Hugh F. Wheeler Harry W. Farr Henry A. Hurlbut Randolph Ballinger Eugene Brewster Frank W. Frewen Howard Boak Herbert M. Mcl..authl1n John Kirton Frank D. Walsh FRATRES IN URBE. Horace B. Holmes 223 BTOOIIIE el' E 42 -E 'E ffl c: E o U 1: 2 E 03 1 V, 's L4 :: U -D 1: AS T1 B c: N E 52 o E wf I I O ,, 'E O 2 B E v. I Mosley Aurand Coulter 5 .E PE 3 ..:: .E- O -cs 1: Ra ington CIT! R Sigma N11 I . . . . Founded in 1869 at the Virginia 1 V ii, ' ' ' Military lnstitute. ' ,uma gwmw, ef ' Y 'if i f' ii e'.., e 'Y-,- Gamma Ka a Ch t '94E:::z-is . 13:1 V- J hi 'I f ap er' L. .A u 5.-Q3 , 1 Charter granted in l902. Q . "'.'.f?'f.5g,5f7.'f1 ....,--5... ...W V ' - ra tv .. :5v2', "?.4 f'f.'l' . ' tm- ' ' 4' " -12 -Q. xx: ., f-.igifg ...,', F '-fig? .L -, ,,,., 1 .1 Publication- The Delta. . Q . Colors-White, Black and Gold. ',i' ,"' aww w" ' .',- 1 '- " . Delegate to Convention, Chicago, Ill.-D. W. Thomas. Albert A. Weiland Hugh P. Remington Walter M. Wells David W. Thomas Edward L. Aurand R. Clare Coffin Granville B. Warner J. Fred Broome Louis M. Frawley Raymond T. l-lymer Harry A. Curtis Donald P. Mossman Cm FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Nathaniel C. Farnworth Daniel S. Hamilton Paul Affolter Claude Neer Osmer E.. Smith Fr ank Coulter Herbert R. Mosley J. LaPorte Morrison. Ward Randolph Joseph Cu. Kimmel Carl I. Wilkinson Lloyd A. Miller Thomas M. Warner FRATER IN FACULTATE. Sanford Bell. 225 C O SI Lan had Logan mith S an x. U 5 na .: D. o E E : ev D L: 2 -:a E eu I .A ':: 36 LL .2 1: L: 4 .so U3 -U I ui E? EQ N-2 S Seo Gill Sevier S W. Carmichael r P. B .se IU ..'I'- ..r: B htbu ley Snyde G n. .E n U0 Liu. 'G U 5 T. 5 3 O C '52 nm I 1Hhi Evita 61112121 ' 4 A Q, .Awww M li, If .Alf A Founded at Miama University 1-,gf .7 Oxford Ohio H348 - ,A Ny , N . F MA ' ,fire - .,,1f. . hy 1 Colorado Alpha Chapter 1" -3-1.11 'va' f fr. ,Q Charter Granted l902 ...:.,.. -1" 1. .Q .. .4 1 V .:'. 1, ',,,':.:' H fn? , lu 1.54 55 12 . r A l ,A yx-fif -fr - 's:i.-pf. -4 .., 4 ' gi V- .1 ' M, liljfgf 22321, ' - - cs 1 .. Publications The Scroll 'I " -tial,-"law, 5.95: ' wi f . .,.., . V I, - ' ff?-P, sa'-1-he Palladlum -'A Colors-Azure and Argent .1 Flow White Gammon Delegates to last Convention at Vlfashington, D. C.-Livingston P Ferris, Benton Lee Bonnell. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Herbert Whitaker Edward T. Lannon Fred B. Castelucci. Harry M. Zimmers Hal l'l. Logan Livingston P. Ferris Ralph A. Scott Ralph Z. McCoy John S. Hamilton E. Tyndall Snyder Paul N. Carmichael J. G. l... lVIcPheeters Charles M. I-'loclson Arthur N. Gill Charlie Castello Wade l. Annis Charles M. Lightburn Harvey D. Daniels Earl K. Carmichael Ralph C. Smith Charles D. Sevier Leon S. Fairley Thomas Morrow FRATER IN FACULTY. john D. Fleming, B. A., LL.. B. FRATRES IN URBE. Dr. L. O. Rocles P. Maxwell A. E. Chase 227 4 -Q : w 1. , -.-.731 9 x , -XM' -.X .,. PA . , V..-, , ,L-53:5-N mg. Q.-,Q .. .. ,R .x ' 1 "" ': 'Tel'-, .W 97 I sw.. 1 Jr ,HA -.AJ 'fl ' '5 C, U. Moore Mathews Niclcelson Henderson C. K. Smith Brandenburg Davis F. B. Smith Kerns Craige Wasson V, B. Fischer R. H. Fisher Needham Clemmenl Castelucci T. C. Hill O. W. Hill QDmrga Hpnilnn 1516 Founclecl in l895 at the University of Buffalo. Eta Chapter. Charter granted in l900. Publication-"The Journal of Omego Upsilon Phi." Colors-Crimson and Cold. Flower-Red Carnation. Delegate to last Convention-F red A ' Castelucci. Charles M. Needham Robert Henderson, Jr. Clinton K. Smith Paul G. Mathews Roscoe lVl. Nickelson Thomas Clark Hill Gtlio Williams Hill Frecl Aclopllm Castelueei Valentine B. Fisher Cl. l-I. Cattermole W .W. Reed C. M. Gilbert FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Ray H. Fisnss Howard Kerns T. Carroll Davis Q.-nnsns cnngs Harman P. Brandenburg Walter wi. Wasson Frank B. snnsn Charles Ulysses Moore flliomas G. Clemment Fay N. Longfellow FRATRES IN FACULTATE. M. E.. Miles C. F. Andrews Charles Blyman Carroll Edson FRATER IN URBE. E. H. Robertson 229 T!'l0fSOD mith S C ..z: 0 o IZ Flynn Stitzer Sovereign milh S LOWIIIEI Sigma 1313 lipsilnn H Founded in l90l at Richmond College, Richmoncl, Virginia. Epsilon Alpha Chapter. Charter granted, l 904. Publication-"The Sigma Phi Epsilon journal." Colors-Purple and Red. Flowers-American Beauties and Violets. Delegate to !ast Convention-F i H. Kroger. E. Sovereign E. Heaton B. Stitzer J. Rocha W. Smith L. Sproule C. Heaton T. Anderson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. A. B. Heaton P. M. Dean S. J. Knight W. H. Lowther J. C. Smith C. Shumate J. P. Flynn P. Powelson FRATER IN URBE. A. E. Healey 231 fa Pa U e 2 1: B I C N Cb O..- :E 507 Q .4 .. ..: U 'B o II C 3 2 if Us Ei'- Ti 1: be E ca. be .: U Sco Wan gelin CK enzie LM Shelclahl Die MOOYS Olle G N .JI DU 5 N 5 el' M. Wallemey E .. n Tou W Elizabeth Bro clfenzie K.M L. U :. D -cu L. n Pack mpson her Tho F. Waltemeyer 5 I1 Johnsto Hi Beta 1515 3? ' Colorado Alpha Chapter Charter granted in ISS4 ,X ..,. 2? . .4 Fraternity founded in l867 t "f Monmouth College ",". I: V.'- 3 f "-' Colors-Wme and Silver Blue '55 " ' 7 E Flower-Camatxon ,- 1 f .iff 112 TQ ,I qzdl I. Publication-The Arrow Delegate to Convention at lndian . ','..- ""' 7 '," - v H 'f..r - , pf apolrs 06 f '. 1., Isabel McKenzie SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. Elizabeth Brown H Ella Packard l-lonor L. Plummer Isabel McKenzie Mildred M. McNutt Jessie I. Mosher Eunice A. Thompson Nomah E. Wangelin Marie C. Waltemeyer' Hallie L. Chapman Katherine E. Dier Mary L. Dutton Laura E. Dyer Frances Andrews Donnie Armstrong Edith Allison Andrews Rosetta Bell Mrs. Briggs Florence W. Coates C-ertrude F. R. Currens Mrs. Ira De Long Elizabeth Downer Leita Elden Maud Elden Elizabeth Fonda SORORE5 IN Margaret SORORES Mabel I-lill Elizabeth I. Johnston Katherine L. McKenzie Edith Moore Elsie M. Sullivan Louise L. Tourtellotte Rosina F. Vaughan Fanny B. Waltemeyer Elinor Brown Wbillo Roesch Floye V. Sheldahl l-lelen Scott l-lelen Waltemeyer FACULTATE, M. l-lelps IN URBE. Mrs. Myrtle Z. Hawkins Margaret Helps Floye Lewis Cmiffin Edith Martin Mrs. Lulu l-l. McAllister Mrs. Edith C. McClure Maude McKenzie Leila Peabody Ethel Poley Georgena Rowland Irene Sternberg Mary Louise Wangelin Elsie W hitmore 233 26 ken rf In ,E :- 5 ,LE 43 B 'BE E v. L.. W :I EU 12 "' 2 ,B S: O .D if fi 2 :c 5 3 Ei by U E' LE .E 3 img 'Uv E: gum ""5 2 'U n: E N44 S u 'c I 2 5,12 EL'- ..:: U Z EE ae :N .23 ul fs E O .:: I-' z '-'fi Y- U if M U : QE b. :: 5 ED z: IJ -'S 25 O -14 U 'c I-IJ Evita Margaret Carhart Ethel Waxham Sara D. Elwell Thurza T. Thomas Mary Roberts Marcia Chipman Ernestine C. Buerger Jessie Fitzpatrick Kathryn James Helen E. Roberts Marguerite Whiteley Edith Allison Mrs. F. B. R. Hellems Mrs Hannah Barker Mrs. Lou Tyler Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs D. Haviland l-larry Fields Richard Whiteley Charles Walton SoRoREs IN Anna SORORES IN Mary SoRoREs Gamma Phi Chapter Charter granted In l886 Fraternity founded in l872 at the University of MissIssIppI Colors-Bronze, Pink and Blue Flower-Cream Rose Publication Anchoria Delegate to Convention Evanston Ill 05 Mary lVlcl..aIn Abbott Next Convention held In Boulder O7 U NIVERSITATE Ethel Allison Margarette Blair Ellen Anna B unyan Cary Vera Sadie Josephine Culadden Cecil Mill Mary Louise Moss Houghland A. Erickson Bernice Pickett Marie Seeley Mona Whiteley Elwell FACULTATE Rippon IN URBE. Mrs. Maud Clark Gardiner Tena A. Whitely Louise Wise Mary Hoyle Mabel Wells Jean Brown Eva Sickman 235 :- 12 C Q X3 D s.- my c: E 3 'Q 2 r. ua .1 lu ED Bowler mills S mpson Si Lewis Affoher Frawley J. Wise Shepherd Border Nicholson G. Frawley Bf00kS Williams Sellers Ford Shaver Culver McCandliss lfappa liappa Gamma Beta Mu Chapter Charter granted in 1901 Fraternity founded in 1870, at Monmouth, Ill. Colors-Dark and Light Blue Flower-Fleur-de-Lis. ' Publication-The Key. Delegate to Convention at Madison, '06 Laura Williams. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Anna Bowler Ruth Wise Laura Clive Williams Ruth Vera Lewis Edna Beers Baker May Belle Mccandliss Belle Nicholson Helen Alford Cora Anna Anna Elizabeth Affolter Helen Gertrude Des Brisay Agnes Louise Smith Carrie Elizabeth Orton Irma Louise l-lerdegen Vara Hagerman Shaver Ethel Jean Simpson lsahel Warner Gertrude Border Clare E. Brooks Mary Alma Culver Marjorie Smith Ford Grace Caroline Frawley Josephine E. Frawiey Ada Sellers Sara Preston Shepherd Edith Johnson fi, SoRoREs IN URBE. Edna Paddock Monroe Mary Keyser Dennison 237 S ew-?.,l ' Mika, ' rf -I ll Y"-'11 was W 238 ITI Sanbo hews Ma enlg Fetz M 3 o Q fl Weaver Young Hamburg Degan Danner ernard B Alden alt CW R Gratz Allen Ili Eva XX XX ., X X as 'X xxa N'-A "f-. 1555551 1' X I a .Af - NN EE? H . - .V -A--rr 'f-f-za,- ,,Q51g 5---.-V l " eye? vp za e ,. . I ' 44 V - Wifi -a f . - ' ws, ..:-11 . u i 1 ' ' , IQ-3251 , 3 ,Zn . l i31'ti -E' . ' . .- ,.. - "-1 . VV? , ,: 'ur:a,ef..:.f""sr26-. '-V--r--Za: 11-1-f"'.?s.2,a:'rs:J:-:-H111-easy. ,mg zgfry.. 5 . : 5Ll.i4'zZff'f-.Q +23 V-'-2'.-1-.1.,M., ' ' rr- 5 gf, . ,. fi fZee...nga-'-f":fefigfaz,-r--fgf5:r.":r:? ,r .gre-', ' isgz'-.rg ,. ' K 'f - . 5 Z. - 41 Q' r -1-1 'Z"?a:- cf' "4 ,432 'WZ 'i::C.tr Y:-P331-' Clara L. Alden Alice Fetz Eva R. Rawalt Kathryn E. Weaver Lois E. Bernard Faye G. Evans Ruth La Dow Alma A. Menig af Zeta Chapter Charter granted in l906 Fraternity founded in 1896 at Fayetteville, Ark. Colors-Cardinal and Straw Flower-White Carnation Publication-The Eleusis. 'SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Gladys P. Sanborn Edith Allen Nina A. Gratz Mildred Hall Maude A. Young Bertha M. Danner Esther Degen Maud Hartsburg Anna Matthews SoRoREs IN URBE. Elizabeth Buell-O'Connor Addie McCall-Williams 239 R S. 7 f Q' 1 , W I , 2Zfgfff7 I f ifggei- E w, 132 T' l-W-.'Zf3AA ' .' iklxff-A-J-' -T 4 i A- i' F i-my-a ?kqi Rijx x I p 'f'f1,j1 - - Y LL, if qvw l xmfixxtgig 'f ig.. -I Y i 4 1' 4 ' . l X25-"N 'f f- 2- ,FT Z" iff -.elf ,zz , ,N M " fi Q! , ' Q ,mn Z ?, 6- V l ,gqfiu ll 1. A.- .,, , , A f t, Nbewllt -' jf - to A fl t tm r ' M - t MX 4, fww '-lj ,ff 1 1, vt .- Z-' ? I I I, i -f Q ' A-5 1 f' . ff .ww f, 'A A , f fl F K K X NN! JP !!! r 7 I ff f W f , - 'W of ,I f , I U Y ' ' X2 7 ' 4 -ve- W fx N Frank Dollis . . fb 1' A K l x'lf Robert McKee . . '19 I' A Silvie Bernard . . T I' A fH1'vf: .W' ' 1 Zlmuflfixmh h C ' A K E o N E 1 M. f'-2: ' - -fzzryzrv .- - :M MX Q - X 7 E Josep ummms I Frank R.Castleman A K E GJ N E Cromwell Thompson C9 A X ., e fE F. H. Pickett . . 9 E , ,fgT ' L F. Smith . . . 2 X Geo. Booth . . . 9 2 K Helen Aldrich . K A 0 loneVose . . . AAA Andrew Seltzer . U K A 240 f .-mu.-....,Q,. my .M L. y fifif' 5-15.1 1' , If W, '7 mv- , ,-fun" Q -. , . ..-..7....- wa- ig!! f a I f ..,....,, , I 241 1 'YTQON 113 ow-qv ii.. 1 15111 Erin lfilppil Svnrivig FOUNDED AT 'WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE, A. D. 1776. COLORADO ALPHA, 1904. OFFICERS. FRED B. R. HELLEMS .............. ........... P resident FRANCIS RAMALEY .............. .... F irst Vice President MRS. MAUD CLARK GARDINER .... ..... S econd Vice President SYDNEY A. GIFFIN .............. .. . Third Vice President WARREN F. BLEECKER ....................... Secretary-Treasurer ' ACTIVE MEMBERS. blames H. Baker Fred B. R. Hellems Warren F. Bleecker Mrs. F. B. R. Hellems Ezekiel E.. Bleem Miss Hilda C. Kallgren Ezekiel H. Cook cB0'D7d01fl,. Harry Kesner James Floyd Dennison fBrownJ Miss Carrie E. Orton William Duane fPennsylvaniaJ Oscar Pfeiffer fDartmouthJ john B. Ekeley CColgatej Francis Ramaley fMinnesotaJ Miss Maud Elden Miss Ruth B. Richardson Mrs. Maud Clark Gardiner Harold D. Thompson Sydney A. Cxiflin Ulliddleburyl Miss Edna E. Voight Fred E. Hagen Richard H. Whiteley ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1907: Charles L. Avery Roxana M. Powelson Sara Annie Davis Rose M, Schoder Alice F612 Florence M. Slye Olive May Jones 242 A?-'rx Srnrirtg nf the Sigma 3610 COLORADO CHAPTER FOUNDED MAY 20. 1905. OFFICERS. DR. LUMAN M. GIFFIN ............ .. Presldenl JUDGE JUNIUS HENDERSON .... ...... S ecreiary PROFESSOR FRANCIS RAMALEY .... .......... T reasurer PROFESSOR JOHN B. EKELEY ......... .... M ember of Counczl John B. Ekeley O. M. Gilbert Francis Ramaley E. B. Queal L. M. Giffm Ira M. DeLong Dessie B. Robertson Junius Henderson M. E. Miles T. D. A. Cockerell M. S. Ketchum J. A. Hunter R. D. George ACTIVE MEMBERS. Mrs. Maud Clark Gardiner Howard C. Ford R. D. Crawford Gideon S. Dodds Clay E. Giflin William Duane William P. Harlow B. H. Jackson J. H. Wallace D. R. Jenkins Miss Ruby L. Carstens Oscar P. Johnston 243 .l- l H " in HOWARD C. FORD PAUL AFFOLTER IRA N. KELLOG . . . W. M. LEWIS I-I. E. PI-IELPS .... A. A. WEILAND .. . If If NNI 9 I I - Eau 332161 1Hi I-IONORARY MEMBERS Prof. H. S. Evans, Prof. Milo S. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Howard C. Ford, '04 Paul Affolter, '07. W. W. Lewis, '07. H. E. Phelps, '07. Ira N. Kellog, '07. A. A. Weiland, '07, l-l. Kesner, 'O7. F. W. Doolittle, '07, Camp Streamer, 07. S. E.. Bishop, '08. A. C. Preston, '08. D. M. Dodds, '08. H. A. Curtis, '08, A. R. Thorson, '08. 244 . . . . . . President Vice President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary .. Recording Secretary . . . . .Assoc. Editor Ketchum. ,. .J -9 4 .L.ev:4Z'r'r---. 2-.",ps3g31?b ,- . A 1 . Q " . -' ' ' .'-, Q Q.-'m i A 'QQ :va-It-rv ' 1135- 1 '3!Tf':5'e-E541-11. ' e ' "' E' 4' , .,..,. , - di H G gm.. .gr.QQf.?j V .'-3"-11:5 -Q. .. ff A . - F in .:.:5,'t.-.2-' Y Lf. --2,5 ,-., .-' 4,-dfggf-1. 'r', gf.:'g91'Hgxn'-1, -.,.lg .1 . ' - . --.f , ,I V ,pwgzfg - :..:i-'Q IEEL . BMS- P. Argall F. P. Austin W. Bell W. F. Bleeclcer C. M. Bouton G. A. Carlson Wl. G. Cheley R. Chipman C. C. Coffin R. A. Coan C. O. Fairweather H. C-. C-arwood O. E.. Ciarwoocl C. F.. Giffin L. O. Hawkins C-. R. Hay J. C. Hill W. Howard R. Huclston ACTIVE MEMBERS. CHARLES C. AVERY CARL H. KNOETTGE. FRANK L. MOORHEAD MAX R. SCHWER HARRY G. ZIMMERHACKEL ALUMNI, J. G. Huston A. C. Jarvis W. W. Jones W. R. Kelley C. A. Lory F. W. Merten l-l. T. Parlin L. F. Parton S. W. Ryan R. M. Lee W. S. Strachan L. P. Taylor H. S. Thayer S. l-l. Underwood R. West F. L. White L. A. Williams W. E.. Withrow F. H. 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C9 2iS4.Ugiga2f1Qic5v:fi 3 :flirt-:'4 'ks' A ,ov X , 'f '-12'SH-I-N:-r5.P.'f:-G-PTH 1-lgirh .... -,.-at , '.:-5r,-f1-f:'2-- ' .r'-f-N ...fgsgxgiig Q ggi? jg' .S Q5 . Q.-G. -- cd Q it-:R-- ...,- ' 1: -5 - . '- ' Jw. 34 'f-gs, 'HQJ-3537? , P. . -. ' 5 ? .r 'i iaef-r-1 A'-'lfa-rig:--MA",,.,f,s::- .4 iw Hg-.L .. gs:6-A"'- ' . 'e his ,Y ji E4 -7. "Qg2::eg,g-.15,53,.4iP .13 ::. ff-4 ' r ' " . W " "Yi-Fi-'i 1" C' we'--"mfr . rs -x dmiizaisrs r is-we f wpvvf' -r-'::eg .l??,51, fx V' -'- ' f Q x 1C-1 X , 'LIS J lg s " A 0 ACTIVE MEMBERS. Frederick Dyer Anderson Russell Henry Nichols Harry Wilson Farr Albert Teller Orahood Philip George Worcester Thomas Henry Morrow ALUMNI. Clarence George Campbell Ward Murphy Canady Reuben Clare Cofhn Frank Coulter Paul Marshall Dean Carl Harmon Knoettge Charles Denison l-layt, Jr. Frank Lawrence Moorhead Paul Consalus Mosher Thomas Aaron Nixon Grafton Charles Pearce Cyrus Watt Poley Albert Graham Reid Ernest Leslie Rhoads Granville Blakeslee Warner Herman Weinberger Douglas Arnold Roller Max Rudolph Schwer Ned Clinton Steel Pnilip Sidney Van Cise Oliver Chester Wilson l-larry George Zimmerhackel l-larry Emerson Pratt 248 5 0 ,fc L arf ffnf, . lie at-'Q dl! , N X- ' Y 'ETS . 4 59,4 I wx fi y f Qbrhvr nf the Mnlhvn Qlrah OFFICERS. t C. T. Van Sant, LL. B., '08. Joseph Garst, LL. B., '08. E. Tyndal Snyder, B. A., '07. MEMBERS. J. Greenlee, LL. B., '09. Charles Hodson, LL. B., '09. Claude C. Compton, B. A., '07. Carl Hill, B. A., '04, M. D., '03 Frank M. Downer, Jr., LL. B., '08, Herbert Whitaker, E. E., '09. William Trudgian, E. E., '07. George A. Booth, E. E., '08. William Wiley Jones, B. A., '05, M. D., '09, Louise E. Allgire Wm. H. Lockhart Arthur M. Nye George A. McClure Eugene White Wm. H. Rothwell Frank West Richard Lawson Louis E.. Clark Orville M. Clay Henry Fulton, Jr. Will McMurray Walter W. Shilling George R. Hay Paul West Chester S. Van Brunt Reeve Chipman Earl W. Haskins Ralph Denio Barry Hogarty Matthew Rothwell HONORARY MEMBERS. William N. Vaile Fred G. Folsom T. A. McHarg John Andrew, Jr. Isaac Hill Frank R. Castleman Horace B. Holmes ALUMNI. Alfred C. Whittenore Dewey C. Bailey, jr. Charles A. Reynolds Howard S. Robertson Fred L. White Emest Pope Roy Blackman Harry S. Thayer Willis S. Strachan John B. Johnson Albert Brickenstein John Franklin Pughe Stephen Rvan Hallock Chenev William L. Williams 249 Nate Hill Philip S. Dickinson George B. Thatcher Charles Fromhach Warren F. Bleecker Henry W. Taylor Stephen Homer Underwood Harry V. johnson, Calvin John Strayer Herbert M. Kirton Robert M. See John G. Wolf John W. Brown Jr. '-1 I ...L- FQR cHu.pREN f-. L 1:55:- 11 - ...J ""'a.. ,a.4...'2i4,' . Wriginal fmrhrr nf Ahhrruiutvh Elunta First Squealecl March 5, I903. Colors-Pig Purple. Motto-Grunt and Grow Great. Anthem-Squeal and the world squeals with you: Grunt YELL. Rah, Rah, Rah, Oi, Oil Rah, Rah, Rah, Oi, Oi! Runts! Runts! Runts! OFFICERS. GLOOMY LIGHTBURN .............. HIGH HILL .......... AISLETT SCHWER .. GRUNTING GERITY .. MooDY MAJE AISY SCHWER Pegley Van Gloomy Lightburn Zimmy Zam Handsome Ham Aislett Schwer Giggel Gill RUNTS IN UNIVERSITATE. Naughty Newt Aisy Schwer Moocly Maje Grunting Gerity Funny Fits High Hill Light Brown RUNTS IN FACULTATI-1: Runt Dean I-Iellems Rum Prof, Evans Runt Dr. Libby 250 and you gr unt alone. . . . . . .Il . . .Sub-Ii Scratch-Il . . .Get-It . Find-It . . . Sow First Sty . . Second Sty . Third Sty . . Fourth Sty . . . F ifrh Sty . . . Sixth Sty .. Seventh Sty . Eighth Sty . . Ninth Sty . . Tenth Sty ..... Fi Weary Willie Foxy WOIH Baldy Craig Dreamy Falk X-Ray Hocly Wood Blondy Brunt I44 Gross Winey Wine Welily Ed Lengthy Jerry Napoleon Ingersoll Caesar l-lannum Qibapter 33011 University of Colorado ...Colorado School of Mines ..........Oxforcl Heidelberg . . . .International Correspondence School Vassar . . . .Chadwick School of Finance State Reform School ........Wellwley Ni Wot School of Grunters fth Annual Convention-Hog Wallow l'lall, Halifax. PROMINENT ALUMNI : OTHER Rusty Jack Bricky Brick Shorty Jake Dusty Dick Lefty Bauer Dutchy Bleeh Pewee Parker Happy Mack Peg Top Cliff Chunky Cal Only Owens ALUMNI. Shortenonghshi Alexander the Adam Funston 25I Great " f ' X ' ff ,rf Y-.rx " I .f .- Alfred H. Davis Athletic Editor C' L' Avery Editor in Chief A xfv I . . hwy, 7 .. ...ay - 1 . 2 5. eq. f . . N ffiqqr- be 1 , Q 4- Alice Phelps Asscciate Editor f,,,' . A ,h 'E-,C A c,.1.I.1.........img.. mr T. X. T ,' , pg Q' 1,3 ,A 5 E 5: - mt 1--iv.. r.-rr.-,. . ,I Ar.. rf'-i K,,,,,,,,,,, , I I L H 1. ,, :M W- .,., ..1...., ,,..-. ,,,.. . ,.. 4 In lim .ww-Q' .1 ' ' 2555 -"""'l ia- - Poef W'-'x 'H--1 il-dl I ,fl P'-I . , . ,,vi J:f,!.,.V 3 Egg? cmnxgnunncwmmufi'ix ry P ,. SAY, BOYS! ellna . wi 'ard . fi-5,2 'C ' ' nts DROQNW Qc' . . X, . ww, ,,,, A vga :fe 0,39 PM rw ,N 53, "' .,., " W A gl: , ai' H B ,vxesb . Nye' 3,-is--N , QQQZQIQ .. .r.... ...um ---- , , i" ' N: GW "1 '.-rf N' 9 Crertrude Nafe Q' Ofjlkr NK ajxll P QQ? F. E .Hagen Literary Editor 5' 3? X s, ef? le-hm. Ofrry exp :Q-ai' Alumni Editor fb, .gf 7 x"'N-.Cm-.,,, N.. Maw., "'f,- .1 1' 9 X Qi. "ff H502 QPU 2 ,A Sl Mu ,titanium 04.3. mem P. Q2 Q T5 S V H Hints ron nzzsuusn, ,401 W T52 C A 9 ig i Q'-1' E EE 2-" .. 9 -. 6 2 'gif 2 ' 1'--::':5:a:2:, 1. of 55- '53 ' -' A ' fafxlfief -,.:, 3 1-5-gf.. XO' 29 ,, C, 5015 Fas , 'L we-5.3 4 :vnu 1.--,:,-gi., ' 'O x", 1, 03 'fl l- I Stihl ffl ' ' ' , 2 "Q, 32. ig, " ' 'Q A 55? 'Q .uf V. . .f We ,EM fpj -:mi 'P ffff L O' 'llqfy O S' f'.,.fL.,g47L"'vWm r 1, 5 fa "l F ' m.,Li,,g-gil? if 'Ai-w., '7 ' 5 , Qfiil . 1' 'M' Algll i o""?' J Q , . .,. ,X I , - ' P' - f' P "' V ill, - ---b.Ffs' A - Walter B. Sandusky -1 f'K,,0C,Q" si 1 Q ,ny - " vffglf' if LJSWES Local Editor -J . s' 3 Qi if, , EMI'-emnv Edlwf ' 3 nf 2 7 Q' 3.- xr-QQ," - -1 1 w"l9'hi : t fi 'll , f' 4, Q5 GV K0 m ff I ', - 4-1,rQ.r' .4 - gg .A Q., 9 .99 i rr r ' Q 5 .-.-f Lu- l O ,Nl ,mt is if is H K , . f , . V l '85 l5' lg 1 Jf,Q"', 1 L, 9 : . -in 'E OW! r- 'il vifgglfigi , 2 '- if . , ,r J I Q, 2 f " ,I T 4 ' 2 r L' ' :I Q 1 "' "fr 5- ' 5 'Q 2' 'J E I l C gif.-,'5r51L!T Q32-fi , f 2,5 41 : 1, H 2 'S' Milfs- " 6 U H 511 . E? vii, 'WU' 5 : , 2 H 7: ' , if ,, iff? W UD-I0-Dmt 2,1 vi, - fr 17 .Lu. Ana., 4 X49 A4 ' I Us T f W S I 5 L 5 E 9 ' U V 1 ' i f' I? " .. ' -.ZS 12 'it iff if J beck, 5 5 E531 ta 'f . frmuszm-:urs -. 01,1 684, lf. 3 is x ,' . . le- r -21 N Q , Russell H Nichols 522 we . bw. Gb., E T- C- Dm ' - gg g . i jg Q U AZING ,faq "U -. Q .. 1: Medic Editor College Editor F55 Jia 1 ,wg ll-T w,,'v.,,Q , 'PQI 5 'fl V - F-fo ,E 2 5, as ' ' : '12 ' EEE: . 2 1' 1" 2 1124" l'L3f5FLl5En '-Q N 1 l E D' ,A ' Say' What? ?f5HTi7e'E' Q '31 'YL-' 1755.325 ' ' .... 0 pf . ' L af 5. "O T1 ' e IP- 5 " - . , fa D sw N ' gl ff! . t H' QQ '1 Q Q ...!,I::,. Ez 7 U 0 fe, g.5lff,-l . ' Pr..-. lf. 5 lf r:::1,..!f::,i'l"':.'-"V 5'-737375 2' Q E ,gfffliw L' A ' 1 Stow '-3 ln... 0. ... . I..i1Z3"Z7i"i,,T.g','1g"'.l"'l K5 5 I, A A nfl! 37:1 75 you 2 kg, S Q . Z, K , . , fThe Last Investment E- 0060 "lumps 3 G- ,. ' , - -it 7 , Q 'S 05465745 2 0 ' 1 --fs .e gg r.,..,im.,...... .....,. ga - L-. Omg aaa 3 '- -...,y.3., , ki , .i,..d...........i.r.,.,b,.....i,.r.. , F-H ' , fjf' ',. 'ir -w-- L-6 A-S0 .EASY l,,- 5'-' .... E . Frank Nl. Dovfvner, Jr. . as fy M95 Law Editor l..rlerarY Editor .',,, Cgggfgppij., ZA G V,,. a 72 . r. , if 'V D QQ.-1 ff., ' -- 1 ', ,Q -I i 5. F, . ,,. . -I Q 3:1 v. A V ., X A William R. Kelley Dowell Livesay Business Manager Local Editor Maud -Yqung Orgamzat o is Uhr Cmratnriral Armnriutinn Public speaking is one of the lively student interests at the University of Colorado. There are three societies which do work of this sort: T he .Richards Literary Societyg the University of Colorado Debating Club, and the Blackstone Club. These societies hold weekly meetings and a debate is part of the regular program. They have been active in arranging inter-school and inter-class debates. The regular debates and contests are conducted by the University of Colo- rado Oratorical and Debating Association, of which the following are the offi- cers: Hugh P. Remington, Presidentg A. E. Nafe, Treasurerg Fred E. Hagen, Secretary. These, with two members orf the Faculty, form the directing board of the Association. The Faculty members are Dr. Taylor and Dr. Phillips. The University oratorical contest is held on Washington's birthday. Six men, chosen at a former contest, compete for a prize of twenty-five dollars. There is a second prize of fifteen dollars. The Giffin Prize Debate is held on Arbor Day. This is a contest in ex- temporaneous speaking, and each class in the College of Liberal Arts is repre- sented by two speakers. The Association conducts exercises on l..incoln's birthday and Washing- ton's birthday. The debate with the University of Utah, held on the fifteenth day of February, was won unanimously by Colorado. Each university was represented by three speakers. Utah's team consisted of Messrs. Goddard, Bramwell and Brown. Colo- radols team: Messrs. Kelso, Nafe and Remington. The debate took place at the Curran Opera l-louse before a large and en- thusiastic audience, showing that Colorado spirit is good for interests other than athletic. The Utah team probably excelled somewhat in delivery, but sound argument won the debate for the Colorado men. Our team took the affirmative of the question: "Resolved, That the best solution of the Cuban problem is an- nexation by the United Statesf' and by advancing the argument, "No annexa- tion without statehood," they were able to successfully rebut Utah's defense. The judges of the debate were: Prof. W. R. Thomas, State Agricultural Collegeg l-lon. John F. Shafroth, Denver, l-lon E. K. Whitehead, Denver. Uhr Brhating Umm L,-Q-11 A. E. Nafe M. Kelso H. P. Remington 253 The Dramatic Club of the University was first organized in the Spring of l898, at the suggestion of Dr. Ayer. The organization was never very compact until the Winter of l903, when it was firmly established with Prof. Cleaves as director. A number of good plays have been given during the existence of the Club, "The Magistrate" and "Trelawney of the Wellsi' being among the principal ones. .ln the Spring of l906, the Club presented "The Gutta Percha Girl," at the Temple Theater, and January I5, l907, "A Scrap of Paper" was given at the Curran Opera House. The cast was as follows: Prosper Couramont ................. .... N eil McKenzie Baron de la Glaciere ........... ........ l-l arry Pratt Brisemouche . . . . . . Clifton T. Van Sant Anatole .... .......... N at Fitts Baptiste ...... . . . Harry Zimmerhaclcel Francois .......... . ...... Charles Avery Louies de la Culaciere ...... . . . Maude A. Young Mdlle. Susanne de Ruseville . . . . . Rosina Vaughan Mathilde ............... . . . . Beulah Wittle Mdlle. Zenobia ..... .. ........ L. Jett Condit Madame Dupont ..... .............. F rances B. Waltemeyer Pauline ................................. Katherine Gosset A new system of trying out for each part, before a committee selected by the Club, has been established. Whether a member of the Club, or not, any one has a chance to compete for a part. The officers for the year 1906-07 are: l-larry Zimrnerhackel . . ....... .... P resideni Rosina Vaughan . . . . . . Secretary T. A. Nixon . ................., Manager. Exrrutiur Qlnmmittrv Rosina Vaughan, Frances Waltemeyer, Nat Fitts. Glummittrr fur Ihr Evrlrrtinn nf Ganhihatnz Prof. Cleaves, Dr. Ayer, Mrs. James I-I. Baker. 254 'Eli IY This organization is conducted by the men working in the various scientific departments of the University. 1 The membership, however, is by no means lim- itecl to these men. It includes as well a considerabe number of students in the University and quite a number of town,s people not connected with the Univers- ity. The membership for the present year is about 70. The meetings of the Society are held weekly. At each meeting a paper is presented upon some scientific topic by a member of the society or some other Worker along scientific lines. These papers are not of a technical nature. The aim is to present as clearly as possible the latest developments in various lines of science in such a way as to be of value to men working along other lines. The officers of the Society are as follows: PROFESSOR WILLIAM DUANE ...... ....... 1 'resident DR. O. M. GILBERT ............. .... V ice-President MR. G. S. DODDS ..,.......... .Secretary PROFESSOR A. HUNTER .... .Treasurer 1" ,v .' 1 si .I I Q H r , it ,ra if if 5 f e . -we xl K , , ,i. 1 K YN X t V V nf! I 'X 3 .Q if rf , li , , 1 J A figs a s s itiw so lf Q 'f2Rs"i7iWXf Q " , fr , ivan 0-Q' K V l fy 'x 1 s 1 rf ,- . , '?- L - - W li , 7 , 6: . -,. , 1 ,... 1 15:2-1,2-Lzniih M. R. SCHWER ..... ......... P resident ZILPHA SUTPHEN . . ........ . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS. J. B. Ekeley Paul Dean Harry Curtis J. E. Naugle A. S. Needles David Thomas E. I-I. Dodds Hugh Thatcher Claude Compton Warren Daley Paul Mosher Ray Fischer 255 'I If i .s'i-if iii: ii 2 . 5 1 AN Click rt ahah' sb' Pnmi-LAsN1 Rmuacannzen D101 W The action of the remarkably simple mechanism by which this order is able to regulate the market price of Protoplasm is very clearly explained in the follow- ing account: It is the duty of the Centrosome of each cell to have full direction of the process of Karyokinesis, and when any cell of the order shall attempt this process without the consent of the Centrosome, that cell shall be declared in a state of Amitosis. Before the incipient stages of the prophase of Karyokinesis, due notice is given to all the platids of the cell by the Promulgator of Predeterminecl Pro- toplasmic Progression who, accompanied by the Chromatophore, travels from the N ucleolus in the center of the Nucleohyaloplasm to the periphery of the Cytoplasm. About this time the Chromosomes arrange themselves in martial array and await the orders of the Director of Anobei and Ambulatory Movements. Almost immediately the Cleaver of the Cfiromosomes, with incredible skill performs the operation of longitudinal binary fission. Suddenly the Nuclear spindle begins to revolve with such rapidity that it appears not to revolve at all, and the Chromosomes in two perfect Disasters march in stately array toward their respective Centrosomes which clad in their halos of polar radiations stand apart in infinitesimal splendor. During these evolutions, the Migratory Plastid has been seen, now resting upon the glassy surface of the Enchylena, and again upon the summit of Axon l-lill. Suddenly he leaps upon the pedestal of theistatue of Schleiden and Schwann, the Patron Saints of the order, and waving the Mitotic Figures above his head, leads the plastids of the cell in a great shout which rends the l-lyaloplasm and echoes and re-echoes among the Chrorrophilic Granules, as from a mryiad Plastids rings the official yell of the order 'inil sine protoplasmf' The dav is saved! The officers of the Colorado Alpha Cell of the Ancient Order of Proto' plasm certify that the above is to be the best of their knowledge, substantially true, and is the only official statement of the Order upon the subject. Done in the city of Cytopolisburg in the Year of Protoplasm 0,437,139 7. ' N. B.-Protoplasm is non: used daily in a million homes from the lordly palace to the meanest liovel. A G. S. D. 256 ICH JD QS f MTE Y SQQMETY illlnrtn : u.AlfiH5i111EI 1H1eim15." ln the second year of its life the Richards' Literary Society has effected ar stable system of instruction and entertainment for its members and not only justified its existence but has assumed a worthy place among the student activities. Com- prising in its membership both men and women, the scope of the work of the society is a wide one and not limited to any one course. The character and vari- ability of its programs are thus considerably enhanced. To the fact that unlike its predecessors, the Richards' Literary Society main- tains a limited membership and provides for the elimination of listless members the success so far is undoubtedly clue. In its present stage of development the society consists ofa small body of earnest students who have organized upon a common basis for self-improvement. The ability of the individuals is an index to the spirit of the whole. OFFICERS. Fil'-Si SCTVICSICT- Second Semester. President-Dowell Livesay ...... ....... J ames F. Kelso V ice-President-Alice Phelps ...... ......... 1 rene Hall Secretary- Treasurer-James Barrett ......... ..... R ussell Nichols MEMBERS. Chas. L. Avery r Azel Martin Frederick Hagen. Helen Holly Harriet Harmon Lola Hobson Chas. Kollman Mary Lakeman Thos. H. Morrow Rosina Vaughan Maude Young James B. Vaile Leroy Davison Elmer Sterritt Inez Stearns C-race Fairchild 10 C. F. Longfellow F. C. Freeman Alice Storms Ray Venables Ethel Ford Milton J. Helmick Frank Downer Lutie Hathaway Ada Haldeman Katherine Gossett Robert McConnell Ralph Carr Olettia Stearns Zona Phillips 33. nf GI. Evhating Snririg The U. of C. Debating Society was formally organized November l, l906, for the purpose, as the preamble of its constitution reads, "to cultivate a correct mode of speaking and qualify its members by practice to express their opinions in public in a correct manner." Thus far the work has been largely debate and parliamentary practice with one or two short papers at each meeting. Arrangements have also been made for a series of joint debates with the similar organizations of the University, the U. of C. Society winning in a debate held with the Richards, Literary Society, March 30, '07. The membership is limited and only members who show an interest in the work and a desire to push the society are retained. The Society, while one of the youngest of our organizations, has had a strong start and gives great' promise for the future. First Semester OFFICERS. Second Semesicr President-F. W. Davis . ........... . . . H. Weinberger Vice-President-B. Disman . ........ D. Disman Secretary-W. H. Perkins . ..... .... W . H. Perkins Treasurer-Cr. B. Todd ................. ...... C . H. Lash Sergeant-al-A rms-C. Robinson ....C.Robinson Chairman of Program Committee-H. L. Boyd . . L. Boyd MEMBERS. E. T. Anderson L. Cu. Mann G. H. Blickhahn L. A. Miller H. A. Brown G. A. Smith H. S. Buchanan O. Sowden A. H. Frankenberg W. S. Stoddard W. A. Harcourt L. A. Sutter H. Hene C. Todd A. G. Johnson W. Weber U. W. Keplinger H. Weinberger T. L. Kirkpatrick C. H. Lash G. W. Workman 258 OFFICERS. P. G. WORCESTER, Vt. ..... ........ 1' resident J. E. HERMAN, N. H. .... ...... V ice-President H. A. BROWN, Me.. .. ............ .... S ecretary-Treasurer MEMBERS. Maine Connecticut L. B. Marshall G. A. Booth A. G. Walker H. E. Booth Massachusetts J. Mahoney M. H. Perkins H. S. Walker New Hampshire J. B. Ham Rhode Island C. W. Symonds J. S. Burgess C. P. Mulcahy F. R. Rochforcl F. S. Wheeler Vermont J. O. Sowclen D. A. Worcester ,ggi JPL, 0 X V' 259 A -5 CD gm go SE UU e5 y E CD Z gg Ti-S: 2 V558 'Q U -5 rr cn,-C ,E m .- EE 5 O . ge Mr: 5152105 QJUW P E 3 E4 E ia' -E JJ. m e 12.55 E913 Uv A5325 ami? 3 ig '58 'Srl .C SVS 1 5 E E D'.n:U F2 2 ga: S2 OS QE .. . an L,-U1 ,gi u3O E .. ami 5 an .1 2 E 3. xx 2 in I: 31 3 N C7 I Q ci OFFICERS FOR 1907. Geo. M. CHADWICK .... A...................... MAX R. SCHWER .,.... C. D. HAYT, JR. ........... . HERBERT WHITAKER FRED CASTELUCCI GLEE CLUB. Fin-t Tenor- R. S. Carrothers W. C. Cline Director Manager Assistant Manager Leader of Glee Club Leader of Mandolin Club MANDOLIN CLUB. First Marzdolln- Fred Castelucci CLeaclerD George Downer E. H. Dodds C. M. Lightburn Second Tenor- J' A' Rmer R. C. Smith Second Mandolin L. S. Fairley R. I. H. Stroud T. L- Sproule C. K. Smith First Basx- Guitars- John Girdler G. A.. Booth I. W. Barretf E. S. Jones B. B. Boyd R. L. Scott Second Bass- Violins- , Herbert Whitaker CLeaderJ R. W. Mendelson CFirstJ G. A. Crowder P. G. W.orcester H. G. Venemann ITINERAR Y. Boulder ....................... Longmont ..................... Denver ........,.... .... Colorado Springs ..... .... Victor ............. . . . Cripple Creek .... . . . Pueblo . . . Trinidad ..... . . . Canon City .. . .... Salida ...... . . . Leadville . Aspen .... Glenwood Boulder .. R. I. Randall CSecondJ M. O. Rachofsky CSecondj March March March March March March March March March March March March March April Nebraska and Colorado joint concert. 261 I 7 I2 I3 I4 I5 16 18 19 20 21 22 23 3 Hall Ehuraiinnal Olluh nf Thr Hniurraiig nf Glnlnrailn OFFICERS. MR. W. S. STODDARD .............. . rrcsulcnt MR. H. A. BRGWN ......... .....! ..... . . . Vice President MISS FRANCES HARPER .... .... , ..... . Secretary MISS MARY FLUECKIGER .... ................ T rcasurer MR. U. W. KEPLINGER ..... .... C hairman of Program Commxttee MEMBERS. Roxana Powelson Mary Flueckiger Luter M. Hathaway Zora C. Phillips John W. Weber W. S. Stoddard H. A. Brown Frances Harper Bertha Clanton U. W. Keplinger Maucle Carroll Mary M. Hughes Mrs. Wilmatte Cockerell J. A. Dopp Wm. V. Casey Mrs. Gertrude S. Bell Chas. B. Dyke Ethlyn C. Webb Lora E. Knapp Bertha M. McLeod Alice Cox Ellen C. Jackson 262 Established Spring of 1904. Colors-Grass Green and Sky Blue. Flower-Dandelion fof eenrsej. Motto-Nay then! Do thou no work. Organization consists of an even dozen of the homliest and laziest individ- uals in the University. PREAMBLE.: We, the good-natured dozen being constantly harrassed by our enemies, the "workers," do hereby organize ourselves for the purpose of protection and of rest, the period of rest to extend from September ll, until June 7, being interspersed with numerous "feeds" and beefsteak frys. OFFICERS: MART THORWALD CHRISTENSEN, LL. B., '06, B. A. '07 ...... Erste Faulenzer ELSIE MARGARET SULLIVAN, B. A., '09 ................... . Faulen Scheiberin. MEMBERS. Charles D. Hayt Herbert Whitaker Joseph Garst Edna Baker Anna Bowler Josephine Frawley V, t Robert Knowles Frank Castleman Charles Castello Elinor Brown Mary L. Moss Fannie Waltemeyer OFFICIAL CHAPERONES. Max Rudolph Schwer, Laura Xvilliams, Helen Aldrich. 263 : H E1 5 5 Us M.. U- 'AWG 1 srl 5 :I 1 ' ln I 'JA 1 f .. 1 I , i 'd""f I - - x 1 5 E , E 2 - 1 - , g E : MQ .-.....-............. : 1 E llllllllll llllllll . K Q A r . Q A E 2. U S 5 '- G C M N x., I " . N- az JB. 1- IB. B Y.. MEMBERS. CLARA L. ALDEN. IDA H. WOLFF. HARRY L. BUCHANAN. F. D. ANDERSON. JAMES W. BARRETT. HOMER L. BOYD. HELEN L. HOLLY. W. B. INC-ERSOLL. EMU.. E. WOOLF. Tournament D. U. vs. U. of C., Forfeited to U. of C. T 1 .Ei . a 343553. .QQ ,-rsxR?1WA53XL DN Ig ix' I V I .I X 7 1 A gf-z ,.,fff2Q'fff-f'- . ...'Q.'1l-Z' 'J' o iff f- . ff 'W : 5 Qtije Gnihersgtp uf Quintana QBr:IJe5tra Season 1906-7. Pidfw- Comets- John C. Vivian fLeaderJ Ernest Smith Violinsx Trombone- Ralph W. Mandelson Emil Woolf Roy H. Laird Bass.. Morris Rachofsky ceo. H. Blickhahn Clarioneis-- W. C. Parenteau M. D. Hoskins 264 -L 'L GDffirm'5 CHARLES L. AVERY .... ........ ..... P r esident JOI-IN A. DOPP .... ...V ice-President DAVID M. DODDS ........... .... S ecretary FREDERICK W. DOOLITTLE. . . ......... Treasurer FLOYD C. FREEMAN ....... .... C cneral Secretary "Progress" must be the watchword which is to serve as a rallying cry for every organization which claims any justification for its existence. The Young Men's Christian Association in the University, has gone forward during the past nine months. It has accomplished things. Unostentatiously, and in many in- stances silently, it has advanced. Long before school opened last September, its influence was making itself felt. Copies of the handbook and personal letters were sent out to prospective students all over the State. As the Freshmen began to arrive every effort was made to welcome them and to assist them in every possible practical manner. The Association was thrown open to receive them and very many availed themselves of the opportunity there afforded of resting a while and of learning where to go and what to do first. The regular work of the Association has been carried on very successfully. The joint reception with the Y. W. C. A. last fall and the usmolcelessu smol-:er given in the gymnasium in January are evidences of the efforts on the part of the organization to give the students a mingling socially. It is proposed to extend this phase of Association activity in the future. Ninety men are enrolled in Bible study. The class, under the leadership of Rev. Dr. Walker, has been given the opportunity to do some exceedingly good work. It has been the privilege of its members to listen to the teachings of one of the most progressive and at the same time one of the most conservative men in the country. The average attendance at the Sunday afternoon meetings has been a fraction under seventy-five. The standard of these meetings has been exceedingly highg none but speakers well worth listening to have been introduced. Probably one of the most striking evidences of the Association's activity and its success is to be found in the work done by its employment bureau. Work 265 Uhr 13. Hd. 01. A. Ahuiznrg Baath Depp Avery DeLong Rev. Dr. Walker Dodds Freeman Rev. Dr. Klenne has been found for more than seventy-five men who have been enabled thereby to pay their expenses, in whole or in part, while attending the University. In such ways at this, the energies of the Association and its oflicers are directed along intensely practical lines. The association and the officers stand ready at all times to help young men to attain to an honorable and successful type of manhood. The Association house serves as headquarters. The parlor offers a convenient place for committee and cabinet meetings. It is open also for meet- ings of committees and organizations not connected in any direct way with the Asociation. The house has this year been practically self-supporting. It is to be continued next year in new and larger quarters. The outlook for the coming year is bright. Such an idea will not-can not fail. The Association tolerates no petty narrowness or foppish notions of superiority in its ideals. It stands for the fullest development along all lines of social and scholarly activity. It represents good fellowship. Every worthy phase of university life receives its support. But above all else the Young lVlen's Christian Association stands for that broad group of manly ideals which are embodied in the one word-Christianity. It is an organization founded upon the bed rock of honor and common sense and as such it cannot fail. C. L. A. 2g 266 S pus K bi MARY ROBERTS ............. President RGXANA POWELSUN .... Vice-President 1 - - . Lois BERNARD ...... Recording smfafy . fjj FRANCES WALTEMEYER . . .Corr. Sec'y ALMA CULVER .............. Treasurer Q' ,,. IoNE vosla ............ General secretary ' The Young Women's Christian Association is a ii' national organization whose aim is to strengthen '-ii i"'! J "-1 young women in their Christian character and to .- assist them in securing the most from their college i lives, both spiritually and socially. A The work of the Association this year has been MISS IONE V055 particularly with the new girls, showing them, through its members, the place of the Association in the college life. All girls who were expected to enter school in the Fall received letters of greeting, offering the assistance of the Y. W. C. A. members to them upon their entering school. Of the three hundred girls now in school about one hundred and eighty have become members of the Association. The great gain in numbers has come largely from the Freshman class. Ninety out of one hundred and twelve have joined our forces. The University of Colorado was represented at the Summer Conference at Waterloo by three delegates. They were Roxana Powelson, Eunice Thompson and Mary Roberts. The great benefit received by these girls at this conference has been quite a help in the work of the Association this year. The State convention was held at Greeley this year and was attended by fif- teen of our girls. For the first time the Y. W. C. A. has been able to secure a general sec- retary to take charge of its work. This is the first association in the State to have a general secretary. The work of such an officer is to take a considerable part of the responsibility of the president and cabinet, to help them in their work, to take charge of some of the Bible and mission classes, and to meet and become the friend and leader of the girls. To secure someone to do this, the Association worked all the Hrst semester, and as a result has been able to secure Miss Vose. 267 Miss Ione Vose is a graduate of Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois. After her course in the Secretarial Training Institute at Chicago she was called to the position of student secretary at the University of Indiana where she remained for one year. The year following she held the position of State Secretary in Illinois where she was in touch with about forty associations of varying types and standards. Widi this experience Miss Vose comes to us well equipped for our work. Beginning with next fall we are in hope of having an Association house that will form a nucleus for the work. It will be a home for some of the girls. a place for committee meetings, Bible classes and informal gatherings of the Asso' ciation and the Cabinet. If this plan is carried out, ,then there seems to be no rea- son why the Young Women's Christian Association of the University of Colorado should not become one of the best associations in the country. M. R. ""?Ei'5, 5" ,Q 'a rsim.-,Q . - 4 -: ' , ,shi ., .1 55" 1 ,- M. :Ex -5 . 1 - ff 4 44 ' wa- .E ' 4 f . .iw gs.: 1' ffm, ms' , .3-.f:,,,:: .51 268 MENS League ln l895, the long-felt need of a closer bond between the women of the University resulted in the organization of the Womanls League. The object was to create a feeling of fellowship and common purpose in which all the women students might share. Although weak at first, the sincerity and depth of the ideal developed by the League until at present it has an active membership of three hundred and one. This has been greatly promoted by the entertainments and informal parties given in the gymnasium once a month. These take various forms, the annual "initiation" of the Freshmen girls by the Sophomores in October, and the mas- querade in February, being instances of the good times thus fumished. A second purpose is the establishment of a loan fund for the use of the women. This, too, started weakly, but it has grown so rapidly that it now amounts to nearly one thousand dollars. This has been raised by the rendering of annual plays, the sale of calendars, the annual Charity ball, and donations. Thus, in addition to the moral and social beneht, the League is enabled to give financial assistance to its members. The Woman's League is a member of the State Federation of Women's Clubs, and in the capacity of delegate, the president attended the convention in Denver in January. This membership broadens the vista of the League, giv- ing it an opportunity to proiit by association with other organizations, and allow- ing others to become acquainted with its work. The government is in the hands of twelve of the women students, who act in conjunction with an advisory board of eight ladies of the Faculty. 2 69 THE WOMEN'S LEAGUE BOARD 'S nc 1 E 'EZ eu A: A. as G3 .2 E .U nc 2 .Ad U 'E N D- .E Ll- .Z 2 dit J. Con Miss ss Rewalt Mi ss McCandliss Mi ss Vau8han Mi 2, J vs Z D.. Q 350 W 'fog I In . as t n .nu Glnitagv 65112 A merry lot we are, indeed, With our sweet chaperoneg Our medics chase away our ills And claim to make us well We've Mrs. Bennett to mother us, While jolly spreads our spirits raise And all our woes condone. As Profs next day can tell Estelle, though donned in cap and gown, Therels Anna the wit and Rose the true Lost neither laugh nor smile. The dignity of 1906 Has been gone quite a while. Our Junior girl is Winifred, As jolly as can beg The rest of us are Sophomores, From Freshman guileness free. And Alice the debonalr There's Mary the careful and Rose the gay And Wmifred wise and fan' Learned Rubys with us too The cheerful one you know And college days in Cottage One Right swiftly come and go "'LW'll?""""" ego wv fgaj was "- at saw .WX 7 - 1 ff! Glnlizlgr-C9112 651115 Ruby Carstens-Chaperone Estelle Eva Malloy Rose Elizabeth Kennedy Mary Clarissa .Iaquette Rosa Truesdale Studley Alice Taylor Edna Meroa Everltt Mrs. Cora Bennet Winifred Clark Anna Elizabeth Affolter 27I Qlniiagr 111111 Care you to hear of Cottage Two, Of who we are and what we dog We are, indeed, a jolly crowd, And of our house we're justly proud. We have our "spreads" by night and day CEspecial1y when the Dezufs awayl, But still we well know how to toil, And often burn the midnight oil. Now, eight there were, but now, we sigh, For one has leftg we wonder why. And first there comes our smile machine And then our Sprinx, the best e'er seen. The girls wh-o n'er are late for lunch- The Berthas twain and "Bob" ancl "Bunchg" The girl who's hobby's making fudge, And whom light pleasures cannot bu lgc. In fact, we believe that there are few Compare in Joy with Cottage fwo. . Glnttags-Timm Girlz Grace Margaret Fairchild Bertha Jeanette Clanton May Louise Smith Lora Elizabeth Knapp Bertha Margaret McLeod Neora Estella Fletcher Ethlyn Caroline Webb Bertha Lillian Hallowell Rosa Blanche Raabe 272 l 'F 1 , fn.-f-.. - - -. - A - Wghzi-.':':.-,'1.'-'t-':3'e,-e'1- -.-.,:,-f.:,Y.',.- L..ff1,.y.',',4 - -,.,:-4:Q.1w54.. 'J 1 -- ., sw' TY- , . . .. v -. faegcfr1af1-e.,-.uw-ww.-1.4.ev+a-2-.w::.-.- .-f1,.G..f.12-as D-4:-.e.-:-zz..-.'-1.42-1-'firrfwuf:-N . we L'- - -. - . '-fifesfwf' 'ffifWsr5fefQg5igz1-ga.g:-,,-514:243 sis- ss!-ifg:5q?gg,fle'5QaaEQ??5'?2't"""fii:zwe-'13vQLy1ts952ff1i.gg -1 . t. Gia .4 -. 1' 1 .wZ1.:atf:lftfh:-5.g' 1. g. a ' ' ., 'J '- 1121+-ilafi-si' mrffa 2 . file 4f:i'.i sw. 1-f' rv-?:'f - 315 - P-QE:-:Eh . f5'.ff'fE57Q 5:'j1S?:T3Q'TZNTTINIEZQ 5529522 -v:5"' .neg '1 3- QW: . 15,3 -.12 Hur.-.i' -11-, ':. 1. - it hJl1f.51.,'4': Q.- - .-. ' . Tl! '- 41: , -2,1 'Tm-sea'-fi?" :H-'H :PP is EEE: 'Q . '- fx?" . 4. ,..,:-,--15 c-vw, is, aw- ,ii 1.4. it -rw any , - -- ns--L.: Q- -,.. " ' ' . ' . , rsff.-' 1- . .-ffl 'qeyr-ma?-1 5:15--. t .Q - . rr--2 4352 . A ,rw . ' M we-'5A:sYQ . -1: iam-.s-f --,se ' -1--ww.. V' -.-- -it . .-1 f nz.: -1 - 47 'va " . "f Q-f1'S1'5G21'4'?7lf51F-':':2-2 -1-.rbft-Ei 1. H311 'ie s-2-1-'PFW' .q?,:H-i'-arkiziii-gm f-Riff! 1 sf-fe -JQAY..-Y.441Yv3,g... .. 'fr-' -Q., iq . .',-4y:,- , ' --V'--'-1--v l E la 5 7 Q f . , Woodbury Hall has passed through practically the same experiences this year that it has been accustomed to pass through since its Hrst accupancy in the year 1891. Its life has not been so rapid or so strenuous as in its younger years when the noise of rough house could be heard issuing from its windows all day and far into the night. Still the scars of these former riots remain on its walls and ceilings and bear mute evidence of what dormitory life was in the younger days of the University of Colorado. Here, this year as in other years, have been the quarters of the football and track men. Here, many of the football rallies started and here Professor Cleaves during his weekly visit has had the privilege of enjoying some college pranks. Although there has been a general impression that Woodbury Hall is a place where no studying can be carried on, this is not so, for as many good stu- dents live here as in any other house on the hill. Between thirty and forty men from all classes and departments of the University occupy the rooms and enjoy all the comforts and conveniences of a modern home. The l-lall is governed by a house committee consisting of one man from each of the upper classes. These men are: Morrissey, President, and Senior member, Bennetts, Junior, and Reid, Sophomore. These men are elected each year at a meeting of the occupants during the first week of the first semester of school. 273 The men who live in Woodbury Hall are as follows: Suite I-"Father" l-lam, Characteristic, Qld Age. Suite II--"VVindy" Wheeler, "Shorty,' Bush, James Burgess, "Bill" Syclow -Freshmen. Suite Ill.-"Gloomy,' Pray-Cussing. "Judge" Morrissey-Smiling. Suite IV.-"Roaring" Blake-l-larmlessness. "Vicious" Osborn-Sporty Neckties. Suite V.-"Josh" Robison-Our Freshman Law. "Slcinny', Houston- Leanness. "Sleepy" Curtis-Student. Suite VI.--U-Iimmyn Garcia-Boosting. Clare Coffin-Playing Football. "Silent" Gregg-Rough-housing. f Suite VH.-"Pretentious" Ostrander-Trying 'to tell everybody everything. "Important" Osborne-Helping Ostrancler. "Freshie" Barnes-Answering the Telephone. -Q Suite VIH.-"Baron" l-larwitz-Temperance Lectures. "Turkey" Moore uietness. HPins" Needles-Playing Banjo. Suite IX.-"Sphinx" Kimmel-Talking. "Peanuts" Reid-Assisting Jake. Prof. Hlrourspoti' Cleaves-Spooching. Suite X.-"Editor" Weinberger-The Annual. "Happy" Stocker+Basket Ball. "Dick" Bennetts-Fussing. Suite XI.-"Spike" Knoettge-Laziness. "Butch', Taylor--Shop Work. UBube" l-lospe-Studying. VCI' Suite XII.-"Deac" Kesner-Making A's. "Doc" l-lill-Going to Den- f' Olnrnrra in Ugpiml Glnllrgr illunmzr . J , Q , . s , 0,00 ,A by li Midi 60659 COl.0RADo-0c7f7 m :W 1 o C - 112- ,4 274 W 4 . X , 'I Q V W AGAZI DF' DDLISHNESS voL,.,,2.au,,8oo, , - N013311250 PUBLISHED BY THE AWHICH-WAY MAGAZINE CO,, In - OF NEW YORK AND PARIS. , 4 ' .Q .1 " , ,j. . 'P fa'-. F' 'iflfzf-:i',:1i7f 'i"'u,g" ' -. -f 're' 1---1 ' ' CT ' '?' dl -Q 2 U 5 . . ,Age ,V-in-.-. fi.. f':h:5 55...?5fffif gf. .5 ,E x g.-A t YV V' ,1If'pILgg5,:! , .,,, s. f. Y. . ni, .,g-.L1.p'ft,-43 1,43i.fg.-s:!g:+4i,1f,jg3n jqfpam ,A Q, .35 L. -.Q l 5 4, in is:-t2!Q.g,32jg53j E ' . .x . 1- i. ., A ,T sv'-ff '. ..1' " " 7' 121. " The Canon Ball'l' ' "Lives of -.COLORADO 8z SOUTHERN. V . Confessions of one of those poor ' Theatre trains to Denver not guaranteed to reizurn the same night, a rest at every 'station but University and-live hours stop on the plains thrown in, free oi charge. A Reliable service guaranteed. ' Send for Circular. s C. 8i S. R. R.Co. - ' Shakemup Bumpem, Mgij. chest whose popularity -with the uicoedsiieaff ly cost him his life. Thrilling narrow. escaipes from-.chapel stifolls, beef"-steal! P3-T' tiesg WO1l1C11,S Leagrues plays, etcetery, 'etcet- ery. . .. f 'fs sT.1Ln THE GIRLS PURSUEI1 Frank D5 Walsh. Pub. Cb. ' A f' 3 if Get Hagen's Refrigerator i With. Mask and Milit. - A Glances: l ' . 1 i BY no . ' ' V . ' ELIZABETH JOHNSTON. They' are without question 'the ,most cool- W A ' i i ., H 1 ing of an inventions Another, book' by -the author! of ' Football There is a perfect circulation .of rabso- Herolesi " , , . ' . 1 P ,. 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The exciting, blood- curdling narration of how he departed sixteen times X., and was at last frustrated in returning because the "Bullet Limited" pulled out three seconds ahead of time, makes interesting reading. One entire chapter, "Shall I Hire an Automobile," is devoted to this epi- sode. OUR OFFER. VVe send you this book FREE and if you can read through it, you can keep it at your own risk. Touch-down Charley Publishing Company. OUR GREAT BOOK OFFER Here is a list of splendid books by popular authors. Time, energy and forethought have been employed many months to collect these stories, none of which have heretofore been obtainable, All are stories of love, adventure and romance, delightfully told, clever in plot and character drawingg replete in stirring incidents which hold the attention of the reader until the end. Bridge abridged-By Elizabeth Brown. Nursery Tales-By Ioe Garst. A sleeping memory--By Physics Class. Story of Longfellow-By Per- kins. - Tried and True-By Rosina Vaughan. Scaling the Third Flatiron- May Belle McCandliss assisted by Russell Nichols. "Violent Runawaysn-H. Zimmerhackel. A TOUR ACROSS EUROPE. This much travelled woman has offered this inexhauustible guide and in- former for benefit of other voyagers who wish to take this wonderful Eur- opean Tour. Universal Guide Book-which should be in every family, comprising the views of the illustrious Miss Downer on what she saw abroad, forming a com- plete library for deep reasoning, pure theology and eloquent imagery. I am offering these invaluable experiences for an unprecedented low price of S5 a volume which is really giving it away for nothing. I7 volumes. Crown. S vo. First edition. Unlimited supply. B. Downer Pub. Co. "The Lodging House Problem."-By Y. M. C. A. "Ye Mountaineer."-By Miss McCaulley. "Only an Irish Boy."-Gilligan. And hundreds of others. Now don't you think the above list of Novels is a very attractive one? GET A BOOK FREE. If you will send us only two subscribers for Nobody's Magazine at our special club price of 7c. a year we will send you, your choice of any book in this list, or I Copy for Ioc. or 2 for 25c. This great offer eclipses any heretofore made. I-2 calf. Gilt. Nice copies. Faculty Fun-Fun Pub. Co. Plmiz fzzefztiofz Nobody when amwering advertiremmtf. 276 Kindergarten Lotto Teaches m-ost attractively-not only let- ters and numbers but ALSO the way to meanwhile entertaining the a most delightful manner. I special study of the young come in contact with many ulti- early combine them, little mind in have made a mind-having Xt believe that this will probably, mately be successful, if begun at an age and continued indefinitely. Plato, Soc. Libby 81 Co. Publishers. How to Speak in Public An elocutionary manual with explana' tions for developing the speaking voice, in deep breathing, pronunciation 81 other mat- Oers necessary to the ambitious public speaker. VVe can make out ot a very small weak voice a loud voice of resonant quality. TESTIMONIAL:- I used this little volume and can now read Shakespeare with much feeling Sz expression. Inez Stearns. Four Dice Spooch Co-, Publishers. "Give us something to entertain us,'i has been the constant cry. A New Amusement Take a walk around flagstaff woo landscape. Thirty have been counted on the plains below Ten Cities and One d. Beautiful scenery and magnificent Lakes. 3 at least Sugar Beet Factory The walk is easy because of the gradual ascent. If you don't find your friends at home, you will be sure to find them there. Beautiful, sequestered woods are play a game of hearts. provided, just big enough for two to Co-Ed Bullevard Company. O Q95 YMQQ l f3 swrvnivgbfa j - im- A 45 amen 5 5. E ir q,fUP Ep, gif-sas nur. 22 2 5 if 1 wt ei. -S - 5 5 Beat 2, A 'ft asf! Q If x A wg Ah0flliDI.lDl9llb? ig- x0 BOLUQ' if -. 2- Qfo riessl QQ QA 5 . 5 . 3 CL .5 , 3 QQ 03 Nrly! -as C A iq ? 3 OJ Q S 1 Q? 53 E if 46QQl 'vhs' I wqxvarnxa 0 9 SQOK if C,-, l flfgji SQQX 9' 0 'K Some Seals that were Submitted Pfeau' ffwztim Nobody when 11l1.fZUEl'fllg mi'w1'tirr11lf11'J. THE COLLEGE WIDOW fffrontispiecey 278 nhnhgka A Magazine of Foolishness, Fun, Frivolity and Funniness. Volume 2,276,800. Number 78,21 1,250 'E' CONTENTS. Look .... . . . Through . . And .... See ..... The ..... Remarkable And .... Peculiar .. Things . . . That .... Constitute . The ..... Contents . . 280 284 288 288 292 302 . . . .310 ...3I4 ...3I9 ...320 ...322 ...322 324 Yearly Subscription, 31.23. Single Copies, 28c. Published-When Necessary, By the 'WHICH-VVAY MAGAZINE CO., New York and Paris. Entered at the postoflice in Ireland as thirty-second class matter. Publishers everywhere are cautioned against using any of the contents of this Magazine. WARNAYNG: Do not subscribe through agents unknown to you. We receive complaints daily from people Who have been thus victimized. The next issue will be in charge of the following well-known staff: Editor in Cheap Pathetic Editor Comic Editor . Society Editor . Illiterary Editor Athletic Editor lnartistic Editor Poetic Editor . Etiquette Editor Joke Editor . . rin 279 . Prof. l-l l l ! . .Miss Edna Baker ..Leslie L. Davison Miss Kathryn James . . .Professor Hunter .Mr. Gideon Dodds . . .Tyndall Snyder .Professor Ketchum Bennett Byron Boyd . . . . .Horace Mann Glhaprl lgulitira lirvxg Biinft limb By petition of the majority of the student body l am asked to request that in the future the unfortunate professor who has the chapel address cut out his at tempts to be funny. We, as students, seriously object to the hypocrisy of being forced to smile at poor jokes, and vehemently protest against having our eleven o'clock hour broken into by long-winded speeches. Policemen Ritchie, Rhoads, Armor and l-lagen are henceforth authorized to carry clubs while patrolling the halls during chapel periods. Such officers of law and order are further authorized to use said clubs on any and all individuals found attempting to cross halls during the period when chapel is in session. Next Friday evening President Baker will give a smoker and Dutch Lunch to all the men of the Faculty at his residence from 9 P. M. to 2 A. M. frliwelve o'clock rule waived by exception, Dean McCaulley's permission having been se- cured., In the future five hours credit will be given for voluntary attendance at chapel Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of each week. In case of overcrowding, Seni- ors may occupy the Faculty chairs. The cozy corners furnished by the Y. W. C. A. have been placed in the second hall. It is hoped that the students will use them continually at chapel time. Instead of the regular program Monday evening, Dr. Ayer will give a tea party to the Faculty under the auspices of the University Scientific Society. Annual Freshmen Prom. May I5. Strictly formal. Anyone not wearing dress suit or anyone who does not come in carriage will be barred. Tickets, 58.50. The Women's League will entertain all the men of the University at a recep-e tion and dance, Wednesday evening. No admission charged. Calendars given away. Bible study Monday evening, dance after the exercises. Meeting combined Soph. class to consider hazing Freshmen. Miss McCaulley advises that all young Women get more exercise. She advises them to stroll the campus and climb the mountains in company with the young men. President Baker Wishes to announce that he invites the Freshmen to come to the office for heart to heart talks and fatherly advice. Refreshments will be served. A Guest l-lere's to the power which binds us together: Firm be the ties which can ne'er be unbound. l-lereis to the brotherly spirit uniting Hearts that are loyal and true to the ground. I-lere's to our flag under which we all rally, Symbol of victory ever of old. l'lere's to its future, the spirit all conq'ring Of old Colorado, the Silver and Gold. W. D. S. 280 . -1. L? f il., T rut- aitilii tor im -ft M t f emma G I 'ffm if ,l l s Q Jjf 1 ' 0 d , I 1 1, F , Q ll' 4 QQXs?,:g i i., . iff" fknfn '1 -lllli i lil X A - P ff I! . Q VIN any-f , " 1. , 4 Ili ', " ' ' cf' ' ibn . ,. '. fra. f 17 -'ILL H' ,!f X X, , ' , 4 I f 1 f f 3 ' K is X-w ful 0 all 6 X5 l 2 I f They seek admission into the Society of Associated Shades, in the "House Boat on the Styxf, CWith apologies to John Kendrick Bangs., "This meeting will now come to order," growled grisly Pluto, and all scrambled to their places, Demosthenes swallowing a pebble in his haste, while Con- fucious was busily untying his cuque from the back of a chair, where it had been maliciously fastened by Artemus Ward. "lVlr. President," said Dr. Samuel Johnson, rising, and Boswell hastened to take down the Doctor's remarks, "lVlr. President, the committee to whom that re- markable document was submitted is about ready to make its report. Three em- inent scholars--so Cheops, the chairman, states-" - "Well, if he is chairman, let him give his own report," bawled out Nero, savagely. "Never mind, Emperor," retorted the Doctor, "I play second fiddle to no one. just then Cheops made his timely appearance, and Dr. Johnson gracefully yielded him the floor. "Mr, President," began the old Egyptian, "the committee, composed of Sher- lock Holmes, Edgar Allen Poe and myself, have worked incessantly for three Weeks in translating this paper. All my ability in deciphering hierogliphics was taxed to the utmost in this task, and it was only after superhuman effort that I made out the signatures. The language appears to be somewhat modem, although it resembles Sanskrit. In 'fact-" "Well, read it, you old mummy!" shouted Napoleon, and every one giggled, while the feeble Egyptian straightened himself up with great dignity, and, produc- ing a piece of paper all soiled and folded irregularly, spread it out before him and read: "To the honorable members of the Associated Shades, Gentlemen: We, the advanced guard of the Faculty of the University of Colorado, will be pleased to honor you with a visit at any hour on Friday. the l3th. fSignedJ JAMES H. BAKER, President. F. B. R. I-IELLEMS, Dean. PROP. Gao. C. TAYLOR. "Why, this is Friday, the I3th!" cried Dr. Johnson, rising, "The noted gen- tlemen are doubtless without now." "Then bring them within," drawled Zeno, "for while they are without and we are within, or we are without and they within, by the very nature of affairs neither we nor they can communicate. Because--" "Silence!" thundered Dr. Johnson. "Why don't you practice your doc- trine and keep your tongue still while it is in motion! We haven't time to discuss 281 the philosophy of within and without. Anyway, if you want to know, consult my dictionary." "Page 5240, second column, third word from the top," chimed in Boswell, while Socrates winked slyly at Plato. "I shall appoint a committee," growled Pluto, "to 'rush' these gentlemen and bring them before this body. Abelard, you accompany Dr. Bakerg Shakespeare, look after Prof. Taylor fhe knows more about what you wrote, they say, than you do, anywaylg and Aristophenes, you bring the Dean." The committee departed and soon returned escorting their charges. Everyone immediately - arose in respectful silence and offered the guests his chair, while Prexy, lingering his glasses and B looking out over them, surveyed the assembly h af ' wi' I and gave vent to his usual gutteral expression, M ' "Ump! Ump!" The little Dean, blushing. mm' 1 stayed well behind Prexg and Prof. Taylor wore a bored, half smiling countenance. 5 "We welcome you," snapped Pluto, mak- Q P ing an effort to be pleasant. "We hope you ':':::W X " F- will like things here. We should like to have V you become members of this society. In fact, we wish to pledge you tonight, but first we must lf! have some explanation of that note you sent." Mita, Prexy looked at the Dean, the Dean looked at Prof. Taylor, Prof. Taylor looked at Prexy. l'Well," said Dr. Baker, "I asked the Dean to let you know we were coming. I didn't know what he had written. but recognizing his signature, I also signed itf' "And I," spoke up Dr. Taylor, Hcould not vouch, with absolute certainty, as to just what the document contained. But, making out the signatures, I also signed it." "May I be permitted to remark," broke in the Dean, "that I do not exactly recall what I wrote, but I sincerely trust that it has not inconvenienced you in the least." I The members of the House Boat smiled and looked at each other indulgent- ly, realizing, as they did, that genius is eccentric! "There remains but one thing more," gurgled Pluto. "We wish to know into what scholarship class to place you gentlemen. Abelard has suggested that your President write a treatise on 'co-educationf 'I 'll-lave it typewrittenf' whispered Sherlock Holmes. "We want some clew, at least, for deduction!" "I have my views on the subject," said Prexy, "ard I shall be glad to give them to you in any form." ' Just then Charon burst wildly into the room., "Your honor, your highness, Mr. President, Mr. Pluto! I-!" "Well," growled that individual, "you make more noise than Byron. What is the matter with you?" no I beg your pardon," said Charon, humbly, "but it was so funny! I just ferried over the strangest crowd. They said they were from Colorado, although I know that never before have I ferried such Colorado people over the Styx. When we reached the bank, they all scrambled up, and ran over here after me like a lot of wild Indians. I left them in the ante-room, you can hear the noise now," and Charon fainted for lack of breath! 282 The announcement was followed by the utmost confusion. Everyone tried to get the floor, but at last Noah succeeded. "Mr. President," he said, "it has been the time-honored custom of this society ever since I can remember, and you will agree with me that my memory extends back over a number of years, to interview personally every candidate for admission to the societyf, "That's right," added Methusela. !'Of coursef, said Shem, "Papa's always rightln "I move," continued Noah, Hthat the gentlemen who are waiting, be con- ducted into this room, before us." The motion was seconded by Judge Blackstone, who said it was an "inalien- able rightf' It carried without difficulty, and Charon, who had been revived by Hippocrates, departed to get them. He returned in a few moments, followed by the most motley aggregation the members of the l-louse Boat had ever seen. They approached timidly, Prof. Ramaley and Prof. Bair blushing profusely, while Dr. Gillin, pulling out his watch. exclaimed: "Just on time, right on the dot! I feared we would be fifteen seconds late, but we are right on time!', They all pressed forward, Prof. Norlin edging his way toward Dean Hel- lems, but Aristophenes was jealous and interfered. The little Dean, however. with a weary look, headed the group and they advanced toward Plutois chair. "I should like to remark," he said, "and begging your pardon for the in- terruption, hoping it will not inconvenience you, but may I be excused for re- marking that we gentlemen are the Faculty of the University of Colorado." , IM E l' i "Come on, Freddie!,' sneered Prof. H " ! l Taylor, "your constant apologizing has H ' , , i I become an old and petrified jokef' ' 'l' C743 .W . ' H - - - yy l , lltll g ,,.- fill'-'-!'ljf753i5!.'g-1 It IS not much of a Joke, either, 'f.'1g5PIl4 Nm by .J'g.s , .. . nik-119: y i IW I, the Dean retorted, for if I had not I -.Q , if . d . . ,g , ? ' 5 , apologize to St. Peter for bringing 1. - 11.20 5 F, s - 2' SQ! you along, he wouldnt have noticed H1 I., "'S,J , g , ,Qi Lim you. and we all wouldnt be here n0W.,, V 4' iwie z' 9 .. ,, . 557 1 x as' It may be so, the Engllsh pro- zi 1 4'-1'-wblgg, v .. . 11, ,Q X fessor remarked, but I wouldnt I H3 QQ 0 jf vouch as to the absolute truth of that i statem en t. ' ' E -Tiar a . - '-,Zig 'Q 5 Dr. Johnson nudged Washington, who stood next to him. The "Father of His Countryn was curiously eyeing the group. "I didn't know you had any children like these, Georgef! "Nor I, either," . 'irnfully answered Washington. s'Who sent you here?H he asked, addressing them. "The stuclentsf' spoke p Prof. Phillips. "Of course, it,s perfectly sim- ple! Did any of them know anything? Certainly not! Why? I donit know. Who came to class with his lesson prepared! Why, nobody! Perfectly crazy! It made us dizzy, drove us mad-so-here we are!" "Zounds,', chimed in Prof. Ekeley between the puffs of his cigarette, '4can't you see it, itys simple enoughf, "Well! Well!" murmured Dr. Johnson, "you are the most peculiarly ap- pearing company that I have ever had the honor of viewing. Let us have the roll call and see who is here." "Will you answer to your names, please?" said Dr. Ramaley, producing his book and calling the names so rapidly that the astounded Faculty scarcely 283 had time to respond. "Speak louder," he continued, after Prof. Norlin an- swered, "because if I can't hear you I will have to report you to the Dean, and then you must secure a green card, signed in red ink, and countersigned by four- teen Faculty members, and finally by the attendance committee. Then place it in the fourth box from the west on the northeast wall in the secretary's office!" just as the roll call was completed, Prof. De Long entered. "Where have you been?" asked Prex, laconically. "I went in at the wrong gate," the Professor answered, "and before I could get out the fire burned all my whiskers!" HX equals the whiskers," said Prof. Pease, whereupon everyone laughed, but the mathematics professor. ,J During this time Dr. Johnson was consulting with Caesar, Napoleon, Con- fucius and Noah-the membership commitee-on the advisability of admitting the petitioners. Plato, when he discovered Prof. Libby with a book of "Plato,s Dialogues" under his arm, was enthusiastically in favor of admitting him. "Be- cause," he said, "anyone who can teach that stuff, and still have such a com- placent look, who can close his eyes, and chew his little finger, and stick out his tongue, and talk at the same time, ought to become a member of the Associated - Shades." i The committee seemed favorable and was 6 just about to admit the entire crowd, when they looked around and saw that trouble was brew- ing. "Shorty" Dean Ketchtun and "Slim" Dean Flemming were having a heated argu- ment as to who were more to blame, the Laws ,r ,. or the Engineers, in maliciously ejecting each other from chapel. While Dr. Bair was say- la ing: "lf you accept my theory in this mat- A A L? ter, there will be no difficulty whatsoever. Now, -. - Q I nl - f - if f V when I was teaching in the summer school at 137 59 Columbia, and also among the Esquimox, I observed a similar case. It is simply due to a proces of natural selection bring- ing about dynamogenisis, owing to the peculiar environmental inhibitions. ls that clear?" "Begging your pardon for the interruption, Professor," said the Dean, "but I believe, if I am not mistaken, that Dr. Johnson does us the honor to be about to address usln "Pluto has instructed me to converse with you," said the Doctor. "We don't allow any wrangling here," he added, with a sly wink at Shakespeare and Bacon, who were discussing the probable origin of "Hamlet," "So, if you are admitted to the privileges of the club you must promise to obey. There are sev- eral reasons why you should be admitted. Milton wants to settle an old score with your Professor Brackett for giving such lengthy lectures on his 'Paradise Lost' Socrates wishes especially to talk to Professor George on 'the beauties of married life,' and Solomon desires to give a few useful hints to Professor Ramaley. Then there is Newton, who wishes Professor Duane to explain to him the theory of automobile driving: and Euclid, who wants Professor Hunter to solve a few problems for him. Constantine requests that Dr. Epsteen write him three million of fire insurance, and Ridpath wants Dr. Willard to tell him what the world's been doing. Besides, Darwin demands that we admit you in the interests of science, because he says that he can give out a new theory after careful observation of your Professor Ayer. You are assigned to the fourth floor, inext to the apartments of Sherlock Holmes. Charon will lead the way." :Thank-you, thank you," said Prexy. "Gentlemen, observe the usual order in passing." - ::5:- 2 ' - ' 'N-ss ff?-41' , -43 JL. 284 ARRIED EN3 wa Do you know of the man they call Fuzz? BOBBIE AND DICK'S SISTER He's the bachelor type that once wasg He might make his mark Though he's not a great shark, If he'd give up his liking to buzz. , Q SEEN AT A FOOTBALL GAME AND ON MANY OTHER OCCASIONS! 285 , Alas! 'Tis sadg he's gona! Of course thzy didn't know their picture was being takenl DQ the Mums ALWAYS sway? . Qampustfy 25 hgur Cgugrsgm , 'T 'fi 3,9 17 A ,J ,",.-f.!, Her Major- Fussingl Z 8 6 The millennium When weather signals tell the truth, When Profs dispense with vain exams, When Prex forgets to grouch, in sooth, And we are rid of weary crams, When Prexy asks what he expects And when he gets whate'r he asks, When once a Prof on this reflects That eager faces are but masks, To hide our great indifference To that on which he talks so much. When some one really has the sense To help translate for us our Dutch, When Freshmen are but half as green As grass that grows beneath our feet, When Sophs. are what they think they seem The wisest men one e'er could meet, When Taylor sours in gloomy looks, And sighs and groans for some sweet girl, And sometimes e'en forgets his books While writing sonnets "To a Curl," When from the Pennsylvania gate Through muddy slop of vast expanse, Our Prex will build e'er it's too late A walk one progress to enhance, When Willard gives, instead of Law, In history course some witty jokes, When Senior's pomp inspires the awe ln Profs. and Sophs. and such like folks, And on "selection" Bair's best theme Dear Joseph will forget to talk And waste an hour or so to dream Or cut a class to take a walk. Till then let Prexy boast away, And Pfeiffer's zeal blow up the globe, But when you see that blessed day Then order your Millenial Robe. 287 I love to smash people's ideals, it raises such a roar! The marriage rate in Ger- many varies with the price of rye. I love to talk. It takes a great deal of moral conviction to wear a red necktie at an evening party. The people don'ts know railroad rebates from brick- bats! It doesn't hurt me a bit to nay "I don't know." When newspaper business is dull they write up: "Love finally triumphs! After forty years' separation from his beloved, he finds her !" Rub- bish, perfectly crazy, but very entertaining. Gossip is good. Nobody thinks, people are too busy to think. I knew a gentleman who got three hundred dollars a year and board for teaching. I-Ie boarded at my club for one sixty-five a week. I was the manager. Nobody knows how much anybody's worth. People clon't like to think now of someone having a rope put around his neck and then being hung. It isn't nice! A college professor is ex- pected to line up to a fantas- tic standard. The ambition to write lit- erary productions is not re- warded on this earthg it may be in heaven! If President Roosevelt were to write an article on "Balloon Ascensionsj, it would sell beautifully. Every American boy is greater than his father-in his own opinion. If the sewing machine had not been invented, I should have invented it myself, I used to teach English in the high schools, great fun! It used to be my business to furnish applause at polit- ical meetings. billipsisms f .-sfzjiegif 'Q . i . f I Alb Q-were K-ew ' 'B .1 1 ' L ,I lx 'u Ay K 1 My XX' -r'f:f' f'f"" ffv12 ,gjiiiiti ff . fs -' H .f - 2 - K4 .- . 3 i -r- .- . " ' :jing g " , 1 f' '1 an ' 1 L ' 2 ' 2. " f - -f ' 4-iff! I fren 5 A, .ii , r :MZ . A lg . I' i sag gg! 288 It is more honorable to sell diamonds, than carrots, cab- bages and rat-traps! In Michigan the cemeter- ies are most uninviting! People are too busy to think about religion. They are so tired when they go to church, they hope the minis- ter will soon be through. I have attended many functions at this University where the foliage decorations represented a violation of the law. Everybody's salary goes up but school teachers. Simple life can't be lived by simple people. Why, grandfather never heard of nervous prostration -it's a new disease. The most of American people have horrid taste. Most of the speeches on democracy are made by men in dress suits. I have greatly improved on by bringing up. Perfectly fantastic! Perfectly simple! Very foolish! Very painful! Boys show no depravity when they admire Jesse James. English spelling is some- thing fierce. We should have Roosevelt, La Follette, and Tilman, for policemen. ' Is there anything you want to know about Socio- logy? No, nothing occurs to you, most certainly not! 'Knows, who knows, I donft. Who wanted to talk clown here! l The servant problem is not seriousg it is just a lot of talk by lazy women. Americans are rich and vulgar. We have done a lot Of crazy things in our history. be faculty wnngle Beasts 1 1 4 1 ii 'IfgQ,f .,,, it A , 'W L A , . A ,jj gr f , yng e a rr 4 Wg ., 'Alu . ldfw f llliwl .EE 'WV filli 77.2 r 4 i f . , l . llslitl Elf'-ill? .,w 4 'V fe -of , 'ff fa if - H f-r 1ll'f5"' .V -- 1. , A x 16? ,I ,J L-fQi'j'n' Klillslnyf 'P . 2' ' - -1A awfu l '--4 a r - ' .,.,,. , epyilg- ,i ,,-, . .. -- A . , A.,.. 5? r f i r pg A1 ' it '2'A 'Ely ,' 5'l?f'i'iQf.5I2 f I 4' ' The gentle and playful Ramale, Can make a good swing with his tail. While his friend, the Epsteen, In the cut above seen, This rotund, philosophic Melank, ' Can sit on a cliff or a bank, Unto students he seems To indulge in his dreams, In this way does the hour's regale. Though he's anything else but a crank. -1 I, ,lf .i 2 A . 'V ,I g .A rl! , .,,V il- jg? vi . , M, y . i f r H ' . vzlf one-..,.f s N' A r 1 'W' A 5 V' .......-..Y A ?,,.- , f -A , . A All , ' f',5- 1 If 1.7 : viii Q In l f XXI , A FH A A' A' . n'.' .y 'lso ' s ' The erratic, eccentric Phillipp, This one with long hair, the Deanie Has a walk twixt a shamble and skip, Is as gentle as gentle can be. While out of his throat Like the rest of his tribe He sends a loud note Which is partly a growl, partly yip! l-le's not much of a scribe, Though a scholar you'll have to agree 289 r cz 4 ,-v' ,I I ,VVI . N.: J A... ,QA 'J 'V-f jr ,,', E: ..PV , . 'Z" .v,., " This one with a comb, the Taylore, Is fond of Shakespearean lore, l-le believes not in joy. And if him you annoy. His face will get red and he'll roar. X s 1 a eee at A ' .--SWT .0 EQ get -N ' f.:-Q-'Z - , N 2 ,x.1 't i --.V ss mmw , :SV 'F "'e 1 i'.. ehi. i T13 iVe.-.'- .i'1 1 X ,.eV.V-. -. 10' 7.1 .',. 51 '1 . -2 i'.e 1 "'e 1 ene" 1 P' - if Said the technical, tall, old Mile High For my build I'm exceedingly spry, To save myself trouble I bend over double, So's I won't bump my head on the sky. This woozle is called the Willard, And his form looks exceedingly hard. In his marsupial pouch, He has money I'll vouch, Though for it has little regard. eQ ' i t i ul - it VZ,y 's ,xffaef ,r f s ,,r. 'i's' This beligerent one, the Chadwique, Of appearance so quaint and antique, ls he musical ? Yes, But it's easy to guess, l-le that could not be judged to be meek PRIZE RENVARD TO ANY ONE ANSWERING THE FOLLOWING i QUESTIONS: Why does Dr. Libby say immejetly? Why doesn't McKee take more Philosophy? Why doesn't Prof. Chadwick get a hair cut? Why does Vaile always speak so affably? Why doesn't Jessie Edmonds organize a spelling class? How does Prexy remember names and faces so well? Did Mr. Lewis get married to keep all of the girls from falling in love with him? Who is the best man in the University? N. B.-Ballinger, Barrett, Pratt, Fischer, Ferris, lfValsh and Clatwortliy are excluded from this contest, since no one is supposed to use his own name Is Prof. Hunter the best art critic on the Faculty? ' How many cigarettes does Downer smoke every ten minutes? 290 A New Spitfire nf Animals Q' PSEUDOSTUDENS HOME-SICKIS. CAn Account of President Baker's Latest Discovery., ln the early part of September, l906, it was observed by President Baker that the campus began suddenly to take on a bright green hue. Closer scrutiny revealed the fact that this appearance was not due to an untimely growth of grass, as he had at first supposed, but to the presence of a large number of creatures, the like of which he had never seen before. Upon consulting various authorities, he found that this new bug bore a very close resemblance to the form H ighschoolus graduaius, which the records showed had been very prevalent in many parts of the State early in the season. The trained eye of the President however soon dis- covered certain. slight differences which marked these extraordinary creatures as be- longing to a species entirely new to science. This was given the name Pseudos- ludens home-siclfis. The sudden appearance of this bug in such large numbers was the cause of no little comment. That so obstrusive a bug, and one of such a con- spicuous eolor, could long have escaped notice seemed highly improbable. The President soon decided that it must have been recently introduced from some for- eign locality, possibly from Ni Wot. The discovery, soon after, of a number of these creatures in and about the cars of the Boulder Street Railway gave strong support to this view. Many of the associates of the President advocated strenuous measures for the immediate extermination of the intruder, but were induced to yield to their superior, who wished to try whether the creatures could be domes- ticated. , ln many circles there was no little alarm lest this new and aggressive bug should, by its very obvious and irrepressible mental qualities, entirely dominate the older and better established species of the Campus. However, it soon became apparent that the new bug was more a subject for pity than either for fear or ridicule. This new bug soon began to find that the superior air so essential in its former habitat was not merely useless but positively harmful in its new envir- onment. The new creature became, after a little, quite susceptible to impression, and a considerable number of them at length came to exhibit almost human inf telligence. It is now not at all uncommon that specimens of Siuclcns run-a-bluf or even of Homo sapiens are mistaken by the President for members of this species are extremely variable, and that they should probably be divided into to the very close resemblance between the groups. At the time of writing but a few months have passed since the introduction of this animal to the Campus and already its presence is scarcely felt. Those best able to judge assure us that we have little to fear from this source. The fol- lowing key will enable any one readily to recognize the more common forms found on the Campus. It is well to remember in using this key that all of these species are extremely variable, and that they should probably be divided into 291 several sub-species and varieties. This is especially true of the new species, which seems to be a particularly unstable one. I. Males and females dressed alike, Color black. Homo sapiens fseniorj. 2. Males and females dressed differently. Color variable. Cal Color, green or only slightly so. Aalixhibits strong Arbeitophobia. Q Studens run-a-hlufjis fjuniorj. mflfixhibits negative Freshmantropism. Hy Sludens spuria fsophomoref. fd? Color brilliant green. Pseudosiudens home-siclfis ffreshmanf. Svnmv ilhrrultg Gluriuzitira Prof. Libby' s Boxes. sv E211-""w"sL 5 '2' , A, if f 1" 'A r 11,7151 A11 Th Wis Old GA 'J -ff lf +5 LE NC 5 Eeomomnea mme C4 's SUGGEGGGGV Wool Q Prof. Phillips on a Tangent. I 3-If A X . KM 7. , V l - Q z ' e Owl. -- "'The Bakerf, said the knowing Sophomore, "is the happiest man ever. Ewfyfhing he SfifS up, pans out well. All he kneads is his, he has dough to burn and his stock is still rising. I-le certainly takes the cake! I-le's a stirring chap, and does things Up brown. Though he is well bred, and somewhat of a high roller, he 'S not above mixing with his hands. Besides, he is pieous, and cheerfully icing his favors for everybody. The Baker is the original wise man of the yeast. 292 4 Banhnm Snap Shots 'I Don't Want that Shakespeare Class to Cut." The Grand Old Man of the University. 'Q 7., ,g ' .- jxav..i:,w Wg:-:1p:11v'zf:'1z,, af.-, f .4 .af .J-1fpf1:1'i2-1:11a 659.14-a2':s:fa4ff:2:zw:2-'12-'F '- uf -f 1 ,.J ily, uf' 7 " 1. ' , V V , ...yn U 4 , . f ., -M - H ' f A., ff" -ff? ' f- '- ..11,.,LL1 34- 1:4 1. -- 7- """"' " ' ' 553' ff V -"'?ff,'i.'.-,-.4-2--iii v Av I y , -"1-Q:g1...,"' 2- ,, -H'-Aj--' , ' Q . fv- 4.43. ,.'?-1' ., , . , . 4 A.-'1 fl' : . - -,vw-"f'T""f"' -f A -5 3 z,.,..,....., 7? AL "Q ...H ' wif ..-.. . 'vigggt' - . -V 5 ' " , x-'W' -' - ' . '-. ' , ' A ,' T i . 'Y Getting to Prof. Phil1ip's 8:30 Class. "I am one of the Faculty." Will She Make It? Certainly Not! 293 ag' XL? What's the use of Co-education! Scene, University Lake, 12:51 P. M. 'QNQLE JOFHW' President of the Icicle Cluf: equais - ll 294 WHAT THEY SAID. "Good morning, Miss A Q!! "Good morning, Miss .K Xfl "Isn't this a beautiful morning?" "Isn't it lovely, just like Summer." "Why, where are you go- ing? You look so tagged and restless." "Oh, I was just going to call on Miss Greenfarm, to -to-to ask her about a book." "Isn't she just a dear. I think she has the most beautiful hair.' "Yes, she is kind of pretty. All of the boys like her. Oh! by the way, are you going to the Soph Ger- man ?" "Yes, indeed, I am going. Do you know, I've received three invitations." "Why, you fortunate girl, which are you going to ac- cept?" "Oh! I think I shall go with Mr. X. He is such a lovely dancer." "Indeed he is. I do so enjoy waltzing with him. I wonder if Prexy will let us dance after twelve o'clock? I really do think it inter- feres with our lessons." "Oh! it most certainly does, and, honestly, I'd rather read philosophy than dance. Isn't it the dearest stuff ? And Epistemology, I'd rather study it than eat!" ' "Yes, indeed, Philosophy is all right, but I'm more interested in Genetic Psy- chology. I just dearly love it. You know it's so funny when they tell us about the monkey being our ancestor! I don't believe it, do you ?" "Sometimes I do. You know Mr. Y. looks just like a monkey!" CBoth convulsed in laugh- ter for five minutes. Miss K X speaksl "Well, I must be going, it's getting late. Good-by "Good bye." WHAT MISS K X THOUGHT. Why, tlhere comes Miss A 'P she looks tacky as usual! I wonder why she insists on wearing that hat. Well, I guess I must speak to her. I woncler what she's doing up so early, that's unusual for her -the lazy thing. Of all things, are they rushing that Miss Green- farm! Well, the hayseed-- they can have her! I-Iumph! She thinks I didn't get an invitation to the German. I'll fool her. I know she just dotes on Mr. X. I'Il tell her I'm go- ing with him. There, I knew it. Why, what do you think of that-she talking about lessons! I'll show her I know a thing or two-Oh! epistemology, that's it- why, she doesn't even know what that means! Whew! Genetic psy- chology, I'll get her in a minute. Good, I knew she liked Mr. Y., but he never dances with me. Of course he looks like a monkey, and acts like one, too! Well, I'll let her go now to rush that Miss Green- farm. I guess not. I'll not come to see you. CLO-oking alter herb Isn't she ugly! 295 WHAT MISS AQ THOUGI-IT. I wonder if I have to speak to 'Lll3.I Miss K. X She thinks she's so smart. Why, look at that ,skirt- that's the craziest thing I ever saw: She can't talk about any- thing else except the weather. Of course, I knew it. She's the most inquisitive thing I ever saw. What bus- iness is it of hers where I'm going. Look at her sneer, Miss Greenfarm is a lot too good for them, and they know it. I wonder if she is going to the Soph German. Who'd be fool enough to take her? Three invitations-what a whopper! Mr. X. will never ask her-he's n-ot that kind. Hurnph! She's wearing a B. A. pin. I'll bet Mr. Z. gave it to her-he'd let a rag doll wear his pin! I'll embarass her now. I'll talk about lessons. Why, the idea-she never saw a philosophy text! She's a regular intellectual car- toon! I wonder if she knows what Genetic Psychology is? Of course not, I knew it! I knew I'd embarass her I'rn 'glad she's going. Don't you think it, I wouldn't waste any time calling on you. CLooking after herj Did you ever see a walk like thai! Exprvaaiunn Wrath nn the Glampun CUMMINS-"The West is very vulgar. Now, in the East ALKIRE--"No, I'm not a Freshman." BALLINGER-"How do you do, boys." VIVIAN-"Gee, I'm busy." C. C. THOMPSON-"I'm extremely interested in Kant and Metaphysics CHRISTENSEN-IIWCII, it's not my fault the co-ecls like me l I ZIMMERHACKEL-"No, I haven't time to talk .to you now KNOETTCE-"I'll see what Zimmer says about it." IRENE. HALL-"Hi, there! join the bible class." EUNICE THOMRSON-"Oh, I've got the awfulest crush' CO-EDS CHORUS-"Oh, I've just washed my hair I cant do a thing it." LOIS BERNARD-"Ye Gods, how I love to study!" ABIGAIL ROBERTS-"I'm going to Paris to study art for Art s sake ELIZABETH DAVIS-" Te he!" CATHERINE COSSET-"Never, never, never!" MCKEE-"Gee, kid, we had a pup of a quiz." COMPTON-"Yes, we red heads always go togetherf PROF. CLEAVES-"Oh! My, yes, um humh!" SHARPS-"Oh, yes, we have that at the Co-Op." B. B. BOYD-"I could just shove him, I was so mac! ROLLER-"How are you?" KT CGW Etna Nl' ...5N-.spa Cid As. THE EVOLUTION OF A PIPE. 296 says although he FUZZIE NAUGLE declares he says he knows VIVIAN LO O S E S time now,. in the end O U T CAN NOT he will win but won't much ofa student, but BUSY he is wants to make every- one think he is terribly wantaicglitgjtvezybody T remain taioofgqalrsxy longer CA asserts that if he a smile he needs no H BUAK Says he does N OT Tiffyiiiellflfilfnf' F RESHMAN HAGEN that he ACTUALLY eg1,gg53'5,:g',,5uf SWORE PROP. RAMALEY he GIVES mmsiigoziifi but A PROE. GEORGE saymhat GETS "'deFeve'YdaY MARRIED although he that is no reason why he should get r ff 24 K iff 504- ii'-WW-1 3 C5 Lf be-J Ear A 3 Si 'T' , .A y . it . - 5 ' -.A A If X . ' k . i y I, , , g V i A ,Z ?,., sto, X 1 1 C' 'I Augi? 4 'Q ' ' fl y f f ? ' 'N A A- er ,Te ' ' ' .2615 'J -7 -A-,nw Q- if V - ' ua f-f' E .lf 45.51 out e Hs fri' -ijjgi-ia .,, , Z, V, - " Z l" -" rl: "Oh-h-hl Look at that!" "Sh-h-hl That is a Freshman!" "Does he really own the campusu? "Oh, yes! He does not mean to let us know it thoughul 'lVVhat funny clothes he wearsnl "Yes, he read in the Ladies' Home Journal that college men dress like thatg next year he will come in Blue Flannel and Corduroy !" "What is that in his countenance, ma?!' "That is a hod! He has just learned to smoke it! Observe the beautiful carv- ing on it!" "Oh, look at that man run, ma! Does he like to run ?" "Well, he often does it my child! He is the Umpire!" , - "Wl1y does he run, ma ?" "He runs because those men behind him runll' - - "Do they want .to give him a present, ma? "Yes, but they can't wait until they catch X up with him!" 'WVhat would they give him if they caught up with him, ma?" f'O, something they think he needs, no doubt l" 297 Elhe Snphnmnre Elrnt ASQ Ehe Urnt is mg helper, El shall nut flank. Jt maketh me tu haue rlear rnnreptinns nt' the snhiert aah leaheth mehtn murh glnrp. 3lt raiseth mg stanhing aah leaheth me in the paths nt' lmnmlehge fur rrehits sake. mea, thu 31 plnh thru mg hunk nt' King, 31 will fear an euilg thg umrhs aah thp phrases, theg rnmfurt me. e Elhnu preparest mg lessnas fm' me in spite nf mg instrurtnrsg thnn annnintest mg heah with fame anh mg marks run high. Surelg applause aah recngnitinn shall fnllmn me all the bags nt' mg life, aah the hnrse shall hnxell in mg hnuse fnrener. Amen. 6? I The editor being pressed for manuscript advertised for a poem which should contain true pathos, sentimentalism and bleeding of the' heart. 'This was handed Oh, I look into your eyes dear Grace And find that you're leading me a pace. Oh, dear Grace I humbly beg To cease from pulling my poor leg, I loved you, yes, oh yes, so true, But you have touched me through and through. By your sweet eyes on every time I gave you all, even my last dime, If your true heart to you relents For my poor meal give me I5 cents. 298 Fihr Tight Mnnhrrn nf the Qlampnn THE OLDEST STUDENT THE TALLEST ' .V "-asf 'fu - fy ,. 1-,t'-VE'V-513 - Vw-4-ua AM eefzbmiiv. V f.V,.1J' V - fj -V.,,,..-W .2321-V5 ' 71 . :V ' 1 .5302 1 V A P' .. ' " 3i"'3?' A V L "' ' f 'Cii.'if',6lA-' if 1'7EV A , -4: V A 'f 'V f ' A 1 .1 1 1- Hn ' - V 5-' 1 ., ' V' A Q. . .,gf,f H-.gf ff. .fri Vx ,V 2 A .21 , , V:-Q ,, ,if , ff i5. g g1Zf1..5f,' Q 5,14 qw q ig gi 5 5 fur., JW! 9' , Q , .jj 4,,:f ,V1??,J5Q9,zlf::i-Qz, ,- 35:13 655 4 , ' ' 1 '- if V- Vffiggnv .5 , 1 jf-1' J- 4 iv' 1:33:45 -V-ha- , ' ,,4-,':.-,Q-112,-:Ayr ': my V kf4f:2:-fw:-,-,-- 1142- ,z f , . K, V, , U' V13 , .A 1. 44: V1 "-V: zz - -Y " VIL ' 1, 21 V 1' f ' ' " ,M 5, 1 'f 4 , .,.,r .fy '41, 11, If ' '35 3 ,Qi-:',."1,IVf 'l I , 5 .1 3, .un , , 'V "'-' .fm-Vlfy V . - , 1 .2 :-2-4,5 VV -, , -V , .Mi , , .W ." . ' Knff.-4 wtavfmfu-1-v.f: '. Zvi:-T411 17" V . .. Rf V ' la2zLL'ifF.,' " fa P1 I E ' - V3 -ggi 'f f .- . - V r- 1,4 THE SMALLEST. 'KING KLEMMI-E" 299 munhrrg nf thy Q1ampg5---Ca1ztir1ued. 74 I f V ' F "'- 553' EF? 1' THE REVEREND SENIORS. I ' MRS. KLEMME'S WASHING. 1 ..--if-H w THE MAGNIFICENT NEW SIDEWALK IN BACK OF THE HALL. f 4-T fig' CUTTING ICE-UNIVERSITY LAKE IN THE SUMMER. 300 Svgnnpaia nf Qlnurnru PHILOSOPHY-Peculiarly adapted to Freshmen with settled convictions con- cerning universal questions. An excellent course for poor spellers. HARMONY-Mr. Chadwick gives this course primarily for those who burden their neighbors with song in the class room, or insist on whistling popular airs in public places. POLITICS-A course which all ambitious heelers and gang leaders would do well to take. Special attention is given to the running of "rings" in the most politic manner. PROBLEMS IN ECONOMICS fOpen to alll-Usually considered a snap. Deals with everything from the economic saving in Ustaggingn a dance to the easiest Way of getting board, room, etc., for nothing. TENNYSON AND BROWNING-A purely cultural study intended to fit the student to utter expert and final opinion on all the complicated passages 'and rare versification of the authors studied. AESTHETICS-This course is an avanced study of taste. Such problems as these are considered: Whether it is better taste to have one roll in the trous- ers or six: whether an outlandish hat or a dirt-trailing coat is more in keeping with the necessary dignity of the University man, etc. V Ai . ..... i f f - f f 'V' , , s . ,.t, . . , , i K f . C L 4 5 IN " l, ly ! My if f g v J Y YY 1 .Jo Inv B 31 ,Q is src gg ' 3- -x "'::"" S , -L Vx- N-' They once did grace a Freshman's feet, But, cheer up Freshie many more But now they're hanging on the lineg A5 loud as those that you can Wear Designs 011 them. though ifldiSCl'C6f. You'll find in any clothing store- i Are dear to him for Auld Lang Sync. Wear them and make the modest Swear 301 itlint nf 'Expenses As he sends it to his father. Books the Professors make us get ............ S 50-00 Books that we get to do extra work .... 150.00 Freshman hats ................. 5-00 Arm-bands for games ................. 5.00 Megaphones broken by severe yelling ........ l7.35 Fountain pens worn out by excessive taking notes 13.13 Brain food ............................. 128.00 Nerve Tonic, after trying to bluff Dr. Taylor ............ 23.00 Y. M. C. A. fincluding Sunday-school collection, ........ 50.00 Furnishings for room faccording to Dean Hellems and Wm. Morrisl. . . 3.68 A Greek statute and white hyaeinths to feed my soul . . ...........,.. 69.00 Board fmanagement by Dr. Phillipsf, per week ..... .......... 2 .l5 Contribution to Athletic Fund fcompulsoryj ............ ' :Wig lCingilnm fur EI Qlah l-low dark, how bleak, how cold' The wind and rain and sleet Drive down the snow. Oh, ye wild winds blow. Grasped firm in lVlelancholy's hold, Dark wings of brooding 'round me fold. And bow me at her feet. If I had only known! But that will not suffice To soothe my woe. In an hour I go To her without a cab, alone. I have-now loud my fate bemoan- The girl but not the price. , Prexy fto Freshman in his office, 1" Grrr-r-r" Freshie: "What did you say?" Prex: "Grrr-rr-rrr---rl" Assistant: "He wants you to sign the pledge!" 302 1.00 Geological hammer Q I economically use this for all my private knocking, G. N. W. B. S. Q Qlippiral jfresbman Qibeme 1 f W be f www ZWQQQMQMMEW ! 3 ? . M17 :7 pWffAff,WLf2lffewL" 0- zgmm 7 ifwwm M7 04f0lfAJ. fm . ,Mb-JMLL www . ' jj J.famm mq.f.. ' nfzewmfw lib lv I ' ' I M144 P1104 U-"'N-0-pref-. - ' af . ZA"-mam' .'fQ'01VL5gf,' Mf0lQL2QmQaii! "Mi05Af"1"f51LW'q iMfwfi7mfffff1,, 303 fy Miss RIPPON. ,ff ISABFLLE WARNER. Q FRANCES O'ROURKE, v ANN BOVVLER. A, , , 'Nix CATHERINE MCKENZIE. C f .ix W EDNA BAKER. yr A X HONOR PLUMMER. ' X X SADIE ERICKSON. I , l . it . MAUD YOUNG. ,f . MARY ROBERTS. X f I ' FANNIE WALTEMEYER. V Q ,ff N. Q i PANSY WEATHERHEAD F CME Q X ERNESTINE BUERGER. EQ ey X - 4 M ALMA MENIG. .. E f' 2 ANNA ALEORD. x I W-, N XXX J? ,wx If .fl .. rl. I , a Au. X A,.- ' X ' X xy. hw x 'I .1 ' Bess Johnston Elizabeth Johnston Mary Keyes Wialter Sandusky Leslie McKay "Blocky,' Davis Ethel Simpson Will Trudgian Edith Moore Helen Huntington Butler Disman Leonard Alkire John Girdler "Fuzzy" Hudston Harry Zimmerhackel Rosina Vaughan Charles Avery Alice Fetz Robert McKee Max Schwer Thurza Thomas Arthur Dierstein Grace Frawley Alice Phelps F rank Dollis Dick Cary Laura Williams Clifton Van Sant Abygail Roberts Walter Wells 304 Kathryn James Vera Shaver Willo Roesch Sarah Shepherd Fred Stoddard Esther Degen Mary Moss Simon Simplcin Mildred Hall Olive Hyde Lois Bernard Bessie Beall Frank Moorhead Isabel Warner Paul Affolter Wm. Kelley L. P. Ferris Bud Knowles Hal Logan "Heinie,' Barr Anna Matthews Geo. E. Welles N. Naum Albert Reid Lucile Griffin Cleophile Bell Paul Dean Isabel McKenzie Ernest Rhoads Nina Gratz ARGUMENT: A Sophomore awakes a Freshman from his healthful, juvenile slumber and demands why he is not at chapel. They argue the matter and the Soph meanwhile discovers his class assembling for the purpose of putting the Freshman in the lake. The Soph aids and abets the Freshie's escape and proceeds to tell him sagely the entire philosophy of student life. A Clullrgr Zllulmigat A SOPHOMORE EULOGY. I. Wake! for the bell which calls us all to feed Bids you no take your morning plunge with speed. When all the Sophs and Juniors eat their force, Why should a Freshman slumber still-indeed! ll. The Freshie's lips are open and he begs In shrill and high-voiced treble for his eggs. "Fried eggs!" he cries unto the waitress smallg "Bring me more coffee, this is full of dregs." III. "Come," says the Soph, "at this late time of day, Put on a sunny smile and wend your way To chapelg there you hear the co4eds sing And Chadwick 'Holy, Holy, Holy,' play." IV. Each morn brings exercises, did you say? Yes, but you cut the same just yesterdayg The same bell that called Prex up there to speak Will Ayer and Doc. Libby take away. V. VVell, let it take them! VVhat have we to do Witli Ayer's classes? Let it take Prex too I see the Sophs assemble, and it looks As if they want you, to the lake for you. VI. What Freshman, do you fear the water cold? I thought that vaunting Freshmen were more bold. But since your heart is set upon escape. - Lend me your ears, I will a plan unfold. VII. You see the giant form of Prof. Epsteen. Striding across the campus-get between Him and the lake and walk along with him, And in his shelter you will ne'er be seen. VIII. Now with my help you have made your escape, And classmates mine will stand around and gapeg To celebrate, we'll hie ourselves to town "And there be jocund with the fruitful grape IX. Myself a Freshman, Soph'mores did elude. And I confess it always did me good, That is long since and juniors they've become, But even yet l hate them as I should. ,H X. But hearken Freshman. and l shall unfold Great truths to you, in words of purest gold: Philosophy of student life I'll teach. For you to think upon when you grow old. 305 XI. Look well upon the mighty Sophomore, With stock of social sense and bookish lore Within his head, he was not always thus, For e'en as you, he was so green of yore. XII. I sometimes think that ne're before so green A Freshman was upon the campus seen As I when first with peg-top trousers loud Into the office strode to see the Dean. g XIII. F But come, dear Freshie, "fill the cup that cheers," And drink to future golden college years. A Sophomore-why, a Sophomore you may be If someone like myself your pathway steers. , XIV. Some Seniors once I loved, they were the best That e'er wore ink-spot cap or sweater vest, But things are changed in college, now they're gone, And as they left us, so will all the rest XV. Ah, make the most of these glad college days, And when you are a Sophomore, Freshmen haze, For some day your class, too, in caps and gowns, Receive diplomas and take diffrent ways. XVI. When I a Freshman was I did frequent Libby and Brackett, heard great argument "About it and aboutg but evermore Came out by the same door where in I went." XVII. I leard from their lips words of wisdom How, Por oft they told of things they did not know, But so abstract the things they tried to teach They brought to me great neisery and woe. XVIII. Up from a prep school, through the campus gate I came, and by the stormy lake I sateg -'trrfl many problems in my head I turned, And with these plans the school could make first rate. XIX. I worried not of immortality, The freedom of the will was plain to meg But to one question I no answer found, Who are the ones who know all things that be? XX. No graduate could answerg no, nor Prof., Instructors to this question, hats took offg But know that there are some, my Freshman friend, -xnd know the answer is-the mighty Soph. XXI. Then unto him full humble you must turn, The secrets of your college life to learng Ciurt him, indeed, with all thy little might, Ee not affronted if he you should spurn. 306 " Ik if Pk Pk 111 XXII. I think the Sophomore, with his look so wise, The ancarnate best of all beneath the skiesg Timv many has he helped upon their way! How many more can he give good advice! XXIII. Frr T remember, on a sunny day, I saw a Freshman beaten, down the wayg Tl en heard a Soph'more, with a mild, low voice, Fntreat the beaters: "Gently, brothers, pray." XXIV. And has not such a story from of old, Through many student generations rolled, Fas not the Soph'more in his chastisement, Restrained his wrath and showed a heart of gold? XXV. But we, within this school, shall, not be lastg Fach year shall give to it a Soph'more class. The discontinuance of the two -year men lNould blight our school with drear, chill, wintry blast XXVI. A The revelations of the Seniors learn'd, VVhen o'er the musty leaves they eager turned To us are comic now, for in conceit Thev left us, but they humbly have returned. XXVII. X ex not thy Prof with thy sad tale of woes, Hut answer up direct with ayes and noesg Tn-nt story of sore eyes for years he's heard, And though he is polite-"He knows! HE KNOVVSf,' XXVIII. And that' pretentious man they call the Dean, A scourge to Freshmen is and e'er has been. Go not to him for help in your sore need, For he's no greater man- than I, I ween. XXIX. Once under cover of the eve's dim light, 1 saw a Freshmanimeeting, what a sight VVas there for upper classmarfs culturedeyes! They looked like rare-bit dreams within .the night! XXX. Freshmen of many kinds, and of them, all Stood by the door or lean'd against the wall. And some loquacious Freshmen were, and some Talked not: perhaps their voices were too small. I XXXI. Said one among themg "Surely not in vain We sturdy men from out Prep school were ta'eng VK hy should we pamper to the laughty Sophs, To leave our pipes at home clces cause some pain." XXXII. Then said a second: "Surely they are churlsg Vlfhy should not we as well as they have girls? Dues it look fair that they restrict us so? Must we with ink-spots crown our manly curls ?" 307 ik vk XXXIII After a momentary silence spake U Some Freshman of a most ungamly make: "They laugh at me because I am so green, And for that greenness, throw me in the lake XXXIV. "Wh nother, " y," said a some there are who tell That they will run us in the lake, pell-mell? I don't belie tl1ey'll do it th ve They're all , ough.-because good fellows and 'twill all be well." XXXV. 1 YVh:le they were thus the situation summing, At once arose a discord and the humming Of many voices broke the silence, cryingzl 'Let us away, I hear the Sophs a-coming." 4 wk :af :xc wk vf XXXV I. Ah take my body whence the life has died, A noble monument for me provideg Lay me to rest in some frequented spot, My pipe and beer stein lay my corpse beside. XXXV I1 Nav all who come along stand still and stare, And let my epitaph be long and rare, Let this inscription warn all passers by: "Take off your hats, a Soph'more's buried there." XXXVIIL Indeed! Indeed! I humble was of yore, But now of knowledge have I such a store, And no more need I be a modest How'r, But other students' ignorance deplore. XXXIX VVitl1 niggard hand Fortuna does dispose Mankind to earth, while earth's The Sophomorl ' . most brilliant rose e is, and tell me, tell me why No sooner comes he tha n away he goes- XL. Ah, Freshie, if we could with him conspire To reconstruct this scheme .of things entire, We'rl put the Soph'more on a pedestal For junior, Senior, Co-Ed to admire. Pk 1 sz at if an XLI. Sure, Profs will come and look ferr us again, N .Alld soon will come and look for one in vain, lx-r 1 shall go, and mourning there will be, Professors' hearts will burst themselves in pain. XLII V And when, like them, oh, Freshmen, you shall steer ficross the campus, in some future year, And in your joyous errand reach the spot Where I rr-ade one, pause, give a college cheer! DAMIM. 308 Ilutrrs mtttmt Qllub The gnfusstng gums more jfusszrs gntetmittmt A Glnllegr Glgpe No creature he, of pen and book, A college man is he. 'Tis out of date: hence he forsook These ancient things you see. Read this or that: talk not to him. He smiles a. vacant smile. "Why, sir, these fade into the dim, . And what we want is style." Disgraceful, sir, when one knows not, The latest sort of hat: Though all things else may be forgot, Do wear the right cravatf' The common man he passes ..by, On him no word hefll waste, Gr maybe pities with ...a sigh, His ordinary taste. He talks with weight on everything, He ,,.talks, though seldom thinks g His ,mighty brain could easily bring An answer to the Sphinx. Humility, he says, is well For those whose learning's srnallg But where, like him, few men excel, There is no need at all. In his conceit he struts about, His pomp indeed is sad, But his own worth he ne'er did doubt, This simple college cad. Wrath in the Gilman IKnnm Prof. Taylor: "Mr. Barrett, what were you going to say?" James Barrett: HI was going to say just what you got through saying." Prof. Libby: "All of the ethics taught in this University, I have had to teach myself." Prof. Phillips: "In Parliament the speaker cries, 'Division, ayes to the right, noes to the left."' CMiss Gossett and Miss Edmonds convulsed with laughter for fifteen minutesj Prof. Libby: "All of my life I have dreamed that I was picking up gold lead pencils." Prof. Bair-"Miss Holly, may I use you as an illustration in chapel tomorrow? I want to talk on 'Imagination."' Prof. Taylor: "I don't think it matters a rabbit." Prof. Libby: 'VVhen I was an undergraduate and a girl didn't have a chair, l used to hop around and find her one." Miss McCaulley: "If a stranger were to come into this class I wonder if he could guess what we were talking about!" 3Il .J Lu Lu ffub Q5 z' Q 2 mio ,Lu z Q :ill 1, Qgjpb-L 211-,I W: L4-wff 'Er 1329 Lugiul- P M u.T4 in-L 5001 S 'Q f -r , J? 4' "' NAM X 'Q 9- - Q 5 ,I R S' E , x sxxxx i Q xx L K? :Xt .1 5 5 .X '- - xx XX .-5.,-5Xf3 'sf ' W W xx J' X X Q X X . Q1 X N E: LU .W Q u , W ff - N u Q, Q: 4 .T 1 P- KL. zz! ' N .. '40 qc-1: -fxwx X msgs: v .-1 :rr - Q -was X 44:1 u - 'N,- . -'f- A I ' Eg-i2':12E2' 4372 Afq3"!f"'-I3 x E -- QE SE X Hifi' V 5 -- A.. E L- kxm-5" X Q- X Z EEE? l w,1 YNBK X Wkix WNRQSERSB EEE -A OES 'YW J l 5 PMN' S - IE' Q f . ' Mc XX X T 1 wh' I-5 xx 4 ' 32-'er 3220 1: MN ww wi Q52-Zi m i P x E V1 " ' f -, XX-sl mx 5 , -, 5 F535 Fw N EFX 35 Yi A: fl? X fi N 5 E f- X K QEKE 2 S:-in 'Egg' if Q.-,, , I ,e- Q SI, ,, if. m:uilH11g 2355 55 ,x-Qxi-in-'Xgg'5 gg ::4 ,Q ' T' X P'K:'E QXi?Q1-'I 9:1523 'f-Wf wx lwxwzz X 15 Nr :Lain 'A 1Vggu -QQ! QE! xxx 12 1 '- Epi -. 2? 5 :W M x-CLI 'E 'S fn-: 52 -'-S WNN A 2 o- 23 Pai - L X LK 7- F3-'QE Kp QPS 27 3-QM.-'Q '5,.'fLz fptgg 'W Q'Imi Meng T mo ,A 'g I b.ZI- FAI 5.2362 . QL E225 Liff iz, L- 'nv 2, JN Q5-Bi 5 Lau- , af? :. F23 5 312 "THE HOUSE OF MIRTI-1" Ellie 15111115 mngn Oh, the time I was a polly wog, We lived in a pleasant solubrious bog. And as life went on at a jolly old jog VVe went in for education. We fumbled through Physics and frisked through VVe labored at law like a judge on the bench, We tore at our Math with a monkey wrench And feeling of proud elation. French We took-to culture like anything- Although our genius could not take wing. lived right in the Pierian Spring, We We had many a celebration. We VVe had great functions and high pink teas, were talked at by great dignitaries, We indulged in startling fiddle de dees For all around cultivation, We were cultured beyond all polly wogs, We looked superb in our Senior togs, We developed at once into pronounced frogs To astound the whole frog nation. S. UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO FILL OUT THE FOU.0WING AND FILE AT ONCE WITH THE SECRETARY 1 Name, fin fum , ,6-nf .....,,... ,...... . ., .. .,.. 2 Deparlmenl ., Class ours: .,.. . . 3 Unwmn, Adam, ist .. 4 Noi ..f,2,.g4:.. 1.11 4 r. ...,.,. .. 4 Home Addins. fincluding SI. and No., . r .... .... , ,... ,.-... A ci... cc...s.bmz Grd' MADJF my H... ima. emu. aw.. refer 'ae ' WF- ---s2f,.,.4elJ:e40 2 44-1 . 44450. -Af-cf.-. ' - 1 Matde- Learn, . e -MM i,y4s6.,,.a.H,,.z.F7Q ,QL ,qu O sara... ,.". ,.f ,fag LQ7- Af nf. ' I-.La W ia, pdf... '-.mvvQ'g. .. L .7 - . I , .0 If , I ,' . Prof. Phillips Mr. Avery: Prof. Phillips Mr. Cary: 'A Prof. Phillips Mr. Smith: Prof. Phillips Mr. Davison: Prof. Phillips: : 1 Mr. Smith, : "Mr. Avery, what is the law in this state?" H ' U I 'H ,,. . ,. .,,..,. how is it in New York P" ' "Mit Cary, I 4? P...ff how is it in Maryland?" Davison, how is it in Illinois ?" 471. ..jH .ww ,.,...,.,' ,..,. ,.., . "VVcll, Mr. ll "Now in Michigan, '!g:.I?? 'l:."tkg. ,.C I 313 1 itflisrzllanenus unsmse There was a young Sophomore youth Who was not much for study, in sooth But he loved well a maid And his love was repaid- VVhat is learning compared with this truth? Do you know of a laddie named Weary? He is fond of the sweet song called "Dearie. If you ask him just why He will say, Oh my! 'Tis Grace of the thing drives me leary. There is a bright chappie named Tod The girls give him many a nodg But he feels that his brain Is above their low plane, And that's true though to them it seems o There is one who's the Faculty wit His slams do most certainly hitg But he thinks that we Spell like heathen Chinee And our English it gives him a tit. VVe have a man with but one notion To the fellows he's "Harmonic Motion"g He can teach Physics Lab If in science you'll dab, But it's really a good sleeping potion. dd, VVe have a professor who knocks, Though they say it is only on rocksg Coeducation he knows, Doth science oppose, So on trips he makes separate flocks. NVe have an "old sport" in our school Who always teaches by a ruleg He willf sternly declare That learning is rare And a Sophomore is but a fool. Then here is our Uncle Milo, His stat'ure's rather high, O! But he has' a smile That is really worth while And he makes the students fly, O! The 'Varsity boasts of a Dean Whose virtue is plain to be seen. His genius is great, Unlike his great weightg And he says what he's sure to mean. There is a young man called "The Prince His learning will quiet make you winceg He's surely gallant And on Math he can rant, Though his pupils are hard to convince. I. H. ENGINEERS THE ONLV LIVE ONES IN THE UNIVERSITY, THE SCHOOL THAT DOES THINGS. YOU'VE BEEN DEAD LONG ENOUGH. come Doww our OF THE aALl.Env, TAKE AN INTEREST. LAWS? THEY ARE THE LEAVIN'S WAKE IIP EV RY- BODY! FOLLOW THE ENGINEERS AND WE WILL BE ON TOP THANKSGIVING DAVI 3l4 familiar jfanw Xmvx . 1 Vg 21 2 5 . . gl 4, x yj , 1 " dia 5 Ka.:22fa ,sgfja ff:f341s1i"f'f M' ' f '9.'i VW 31' - 72.1.13 L+' id I ' 3 ' "LI,-f"5"'f's' - .--fizifffw yy +1 I . V , '1 ??FYf:5 ' J. fi ' 4 ' ' Ef . .eeii , f A .. . 2f'1'f:1iE1If'f- 51' f. " ,y , ' .. . . 1 f. . L ff-111:-1 -zfzzirq .,?-rv ' f I V3 a .hm 11, 4, .. ggi R r Jfwx , 7? V 1 'fkijfpgg , x ' 7 ff Q N 2 , 1 f , f Q f N ' 1-F 4 f f f 4 Q ' Y 1,11 5 1 ,135 ' I N . - if 'I IZ, 3 X. 5 - . A rv - -,,.,-m.,.,:is . ,- . .9 lfiifgfa. , if ' ies 321, 'Z-f15Q"'r1 '53 Tff - 535552: ' " 21111-fi? .1 'Y f, ,Q,..,..H,.y,4,fff.-.f,i,. NI, I' igi.g,?m6?Zfjigk,5fJ3,Q4z3?Qpza n GAUCY ':-"w5g,f4z:'6:4-44'-Q.-L-.1:,-w1f-1Q+s-'z-1:-1-.ap.,.kyx.,,q.?f-ff:wa- fr-,, "wr 'S'A-'-,11.f.I:'fi-,-.6 JQ1.4?2..sEz"..5f,, aQ'g:,ifff:z'fp9?2i:271,--.--,-gf-jj"0 ,q,.,,3g THE CAMPUS MAN UNCLE SAM M 52:15. 7' Ca fiygfgihex- NH KA xgmfaw vi Ng BARRETVS Doc, 3 I 5 2 I-:r1-E- 5 av i, , b 2,,.4.Q. SQW3 'I ' , 5 f : ' ' ,q X fV b ::"15 .AN . . LYS"--'7T, 1' 'fzfflgei-fi?v A , fI3f?1"jfQ,L'1'5"','.fj 56' lf- 9 1-L,mf.??'f? T Q 4 4 W - 4- f , J' 15' 0 4 5 Q -X4 ,V A144 5 A . W5 x ,, X Q?-r .1 A 'Y' 1 AM 5 y X xy- f ,gm ,qyuvm 4- , M1 y F' Q 'fa fu' 5 Q, x ' 4 xy 4 x x -, 0, .1 C f qi xl b xsqwuaqs Y N4 9 A , It ix 1 g ,N 4 X 'Wi -Q., -a YQ, 4 -, , ,, ysyw- N W 1 ,, -1 ,J , .va , 1 P Y ,X f I - Q fu-4 Q my v4'?f'f :w, f- 'xxfwl K , K A XJ N "' NGW1 f- - ,"5Q'+. bf uf . ". ,?'.' , 1 v: 'ff' ,. '57 -K"'f"f... gift: 4cif'ff".:f?Sff5 ' ,uw L ' '-gf 'Ml' ' S., g -T 3 ,4 ,v - 1' ? , 'A W' gg .9-5, , 1 N N- . 5 -v 5' f A , x 5 X. 1 1 AI! 1 Q 'Q 'Q ' X' 'C' A , 1 1 f' ' .. J' 1 ,Q 4 ' ' ff f 2 is .Sm . , 7 .V ,, , Q: Q 'T -L ,5 7:40 ,ez Clif' 44 ' ' 'XX ' x , , ""'fgf'-1 , 'Q-'1 " " A1 y , + , , V nw " 1 1 I rf ,, J, L, lr, . l fr, I Zfubfl f A " , 'X W 1 X' " PAT" 3.2 ' .Xf- , , --I K X' Xi., ., xi X ,N N , " x I I 'U ' xx 4, ,. l "' QV N r 1" I I A " LONEY" f f Xu: ,I ' AEA. vm w 2: . g 4 x ,, 7 1-.J X T: f . ' 'x W 'X 'Xxx . ,xx f K X ,NX-kig:f55w,, l'm 1 fi- Z. lv X 4' ' jg? Z ax f li-- , -iknii -? K ' XX Ari-M'4I' I , i' . - - ', ?-1515! - f . .4 Zf fril Q f f f' ' ' Q k ' V Amo, AMAS, AMAT! 3 I 6 Ebm 1BrtIP Qmitzs An Outburst of Iambric Pentameter in Two Spasms. Done in the best style of Bill Shakespeare and Wallace Irving, with apologies tc A neither. A DRAMATIS PERSONAE.. The President. The Professor of Creek. The Dean of Women. Chorus of Seniors. ACT I. Scene-The Campus. Time4l 0 :3O A. M. Chorus of Seniors sing: Sing a song of thunderstorms, Of cold and cloudy weather, Add a half a pint of grouch And mix the whole together. Season with a frown or two And a pinch of melancholy, And you'll have a good idea Of our worthy Prex, by golly. For Prexy is the prototype Of staid solemnity. Prexy's never known to smile, Whate'er the joke may be. And ere we leave these sacred halls There's naught could more delight us Than to see a smile upon the face Of our modern I-Ieracleitus. Professor of Creek. Alas, alack, a wretched man am I. Dean of Women: Cheer up, good sir, cheer up and let me hear The cause of this deep sadness on thy part. 'Tis passing strange, indeed, to see thee thus: I I miss the merry twinkle in thine eye, I search in vain for that seraphic smile That used to hover o'er thy cherub face And play around the dimple in thy chin. Professor of Creelf. Alas, alack, a wretched man am I, And verily I fear I'1l lose my job, For I have played the fool and earned the wrath Of our most worthy boss, the President. 'Twas even thus, last night, while at the club, I made a wager with a friend of mine That ere the week was out, I'd do a feat Which never man has done before, to-wit: I'd melt the icy frown from Prexy's brow And cause a smile to flicker o'er his face. But, woe is me, this morning I assailed Our President with my most funny joke, I smote him on the back and then I cried, "I-Iail, worthy Prex, thou chief of all the learned, Give me thine ear while I propound to you A knotty riddle, such as never yet Has man seen fit to answer. Tell me, pray, Thou sage of all the sages, 'Why is a pup?' " A moment then I stood with baited breath, The while I did await his rarest smile, But woe is me, my quest was all in vain, For doubly threatening grew his darkest frown, And with a bear-like voice he answered thus, " 'Why is a pup?' thou fool, 'Why is a pup?' Gadzooks, why any Freshman answers that. 'A pup,' my friend, 'is why' because his ears Are longer than his tailg in other words, Use Jerry Jinkin's I-Iome-made Sau- sages." And then he cleared his throat and passed me by, And left me standing here to moan my fate. For surely now, by this most luckless joke, I'll lose my job, my salary, my all. Dean of Women: Tarke heart, good sir, take heart, for by the edge Of my great grandpapa's false teeth I swear That all is not yet lost. Together we Will storm against this wall of cold re- serve That Prexy loves to build around himself. Together will we bend our every art , To break the frigid gloom on Prexy s face, And cause our grouchy boss to crack a smile. This evening, then, at eight we'll meet again And let thy wits work nimbly on some plan Whereby we may beguile his frowns away And cause his facial muscles to relax. Professor of Greek. With all my heart, kind friend, I try again, Tonight at eight, and fare thee well till then. ACT II. Scene-The Presidents Library. The President is seen sitting at his desk, en- grossed in a game of solitaire. Time- 8:30 P. M. of the same day. fE.nter the Professor of Greek dis- guised as a millionaire., Professor of Greek. Good evening, sir, a pleasant night withall, But, by the head of my grandfather's cane, I fear that it will snow sometime next week, Unless, of course, the weather man fore- cast it. The President: ' Tut, tut, my fellow, cease this silly talk Of wind and rain and weatherman and snow: Cans't thou not see that I have not the time To listen to thy jests about the weather? Come to the point, what wou1ds't thou say to me? Professor of Greek. In short, then, sir, I am a millionaire, And I have heard that this, your institu- tion, Could well afford to take a paltry gift Of, well, suppose we say about six mil- lion. It matters little if the check be drawn For six or sixty, this is all I ask, That in the taking of this little gift You deign to cease from your accustomed frown And wreath your noble features in a smile. The President: Be gone, thou wretch, for if I am not wrong, Thou art the knave who made thy boasted wealth By selling cabbage leaves Ior good to- bacco. Much as I wish that I might take thy gift, This must I bear in mind, that we must take Our stand among the foremost institutions. Thy money's tainted, reeking with the ftunes Of cabbage leaves and vile adulterations. Therefore, get thee gone, for on the gifts Of such as thee I can do nothing else Than cast my darkest frown of condem- nation. . Dids't hear me? ,Avauntl Get thee hence! fEnter the Dean of Women, disguised as Madame Nordicaj Dean of Women: Pardon, kind sir, pardon I humbly crave, I am that star of operatic fame I Who slapped the man, who loved the maid, Who wore the rings of Evelyn Nesbit Thaw, Therefore I'm famous, but tell me, may I sing? President: Sing, pretty creature, sing. fThe Dean of Women sings to the ac- corrpaninvent of a mouth-organj If I owned South America And two-thirds of Peru, And if throughout these torrid climes No vines but pumpkins grew: And if the pumpkins that I raised Were all five feet around: And if, for them I should receive Say, nineteen cents a poundg If I owned South America And all these things, were true I'd sell the whole blamed continent For one sweet smile from you. President : Such silly nonsense's but a waste of time, If you would sing, sings songs of sense, like this. fThe President climbs to top of library table and jigs as he sings to the accom- paniment of a bass drum., Professor of Creek. fasidejz Ye gods and little fishes, not a smile To go with all that crazy tommyrot. fAloudD Good sir, our cause is lost, for it's in vain That we do strive to make you crack a smile, But tell us now, since we admit defeat, If you have ever, since you came of age, Been known to smile, we wait your an- w swer, sir? 1 A President: Neyer, good sir, never have I relaxed The staid solemnity which now wou see. letvme tell you this, sometimes I think That if, by some strange chance it should so happen That on a Thursday or a Friday morn I'd find the chapel full to overflowing With students who had come of their free will To spend the hour in solemn meditationg I say, if I should see that chapel full ' When there was neither track or football rally, I fear my face would lose its usual gloom And show a faint suspicion of a smile. Professor Creek and Dean of Women: Alas, alack, the task is hopeless quite, We bid you then, kind srr, a fond good night. Chorus of Seniors: Sing a song of Friday morn, Ring the chapel bell, See the students heed its call, Pouring in pellmell. College, Medics, Engineers, Come in mighty streams. Hush, don't make the slightest noise, That's one of Prexy's dreams. F or Prexy is the prototype Of staid solemnityg Prexy's never knowri to smile, Whate'er the joke may be, And if he waits till every one Should heed the chapel call We greatly fear our solenm Prex Will never smile at all. Curtain. L. O. 51 ' fig' : -, kg ..J 'W!:.31!'ifM5:css1Z:ffQ.":f vying 4553155533-4 -'rpm ,AWM1 7g v:fw1f:5 1 'NG W 'vr::9v:-:- - C'W:'vw5:'1':'1'gQ1f"qf'.'5fi4-1614.33 ' '- 9 " 'V-" 'V , -- ' ',z'fyZ"'5'i" v'??3f"ff4f4' '?i'5i?:Z-Sig! 21-T.z-"f15f: '.-Elfbiilfifr .P ' hal .- .-., . f ,.,:q,,5 wg ",,' f .. -1 1,51 gg? Craze Egg ,Z-u,.,?,3, 021 rr . 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'11 4' U Y 'Vi' fsfrwf , fs' It .Eoxm fWQ.r sf3ai2" fttssiamf' rr grief: S tim e r f .r, 1r:rii?.tir?tYTgrlrfFl p.f.g?5.','51ifs34Pr.s1L3f --'H-fQ31Q:-125-agavfgzsfi g,.g,,.42f.il,se:frffx.i lr -K,-.-2.5 A -:m'.s3"ag- . r-gr. 15 r..L'f'r'1-1.. '1,- -.5-as I--QQQW l,.3?:'- -e -' 5 rg sg, 5, . i5':?s:,,z'f-f-if?-Lssitrlfjaqzgrf Q ,ff-211. -A g 1 fr: V pipali 'rin' ease I -1- 4 -3:5 a 'afeiiifrv ' W 1 Mm. J r 1 i-223+ T " -- N -- ' - . .. pa. 'L G " ' -17" 319 SPEEDO METER What applies to me will apply to you. I have tried it and pronounce it a great suc- cess. If shows just how far an you walk. It makes you move brings color to you face. Thurza Thecla Speeder Co. HERE IS SOMETHING YOU NEED Boulderine-a new brain food. Manufactured by a process known only to its inventor-E. P. Eglee. Sample pack- ages sent to any one who will write for circular. d how fast quiclclyg it Boulderine Brain Bran Co. HAIR TONIC i 4 There was a young manager-Nixon, 'Bout the Annual he had a few kixon, He read every page Tore his hair in a rage Till onl y a little bit stixon. Ii he will but use this hair tonic, For his baldness that to him is chronic. That spot now so shiny Will grow, oh so tiny After p ouring four bottles upon it. I Bunn: he IFE orxlfl OF E3 'ii-'LikLjlLEll5lr3iY 92212 'iam Qs fm 52.6.2 T M one S W-DWIYTIQ H3-LB FMQESLE Bl 2 llengrss 5 Qegtrs 5 , . 320 Barrett Correspondence Schools E x p e r t i11structio11 g i v e 11 in Oratory, D a n ci Il g, Domestic S c i e n ce, Pomposity, A t l1 l e t i c s, Dramtic Art, Journalism, E11- gi ll e e ring, Medicine, Law, or anything else in the learned world. Fees reasonable. Success assured. Apply rn Rural Correspondence Association. New Text Book For Autoists Practical instruction given to prospectivn chaffeurs. Any girl who reads this work carefully will be competent to handle any machineg all details of the mechanism are exhaust- ively explained. An entire chapter is devoted to automo- bile etiquette and ethics. Price 25C. Postage Prepaid- Elinor Brow11 Auto-book Co. THE MAN IN THE CASE By Abygail Roberts Tlirilling, VV-onderful, Masterful Fiction. It contains 501116 fine character drawing a11d entertaini11g conversation, for wl1icl1 the author is famous. A novel full of interest from cover to cover. It is permeated by Art. The axiom, "nothing new under tl1e sun," does not hold in this case for here is a brand new story told in a brand new way. Sent on approval anywhere. Price 36c. Gilt edge. Ilustrated. Abby Deer Publishing Co. NEW GUIDE BOOK TO EUROPE Far Superior to "Baedaker." A clever book i11 which tl1e author's power of description has full swing. Marvelous adventures and romances enliven tl1e pages of information. No student can afford to be without 0116. Price 313.68 11et. Crown, 8. Uncut edges. Helen Baker Publishing Co., No. 2323 Campus St., Boulder, Colo. PATROL FIRE EXTINGUISHER Put out a small blaze and you won't have a big one. LOOK OUT, your turn may come next! Are you ready for it? How would you put it out? If you wait for the Boulder Fire Department, the delay may be dangerous or it might be a false alarn1 and you'll be sorry you called. Always ready. Lasts forever. A child a11d CVCII a Phi Delt can use it effectively. Turn it up-side-down and it starts. WARNING-An ounce of prevention is better than a pou11d of cure. Address, Chief Fonda, Boulder. 321 12 JAMES H. BAKER'S BIG SHOW STUPENDOUS AGC-REGATION. LARGEST SHOW ON ' WHEEIB. THE CHANCE OF YOUR LIFE TIME FOUR RINGS- F ond, F ull, Foolish Freshman, verdantly clothed and insufficiently capped, ride four ponies' at once of four distinct nationalities: Greek, Latin, French and German. These great actors are so delightfully slow that even with four ponies their rate of progress shows no signs of acceleration. Silly, Snobby, Snickering Sophomores Stand on Their Heads. Owing to the enormous occipital developement of the performers and the fact that their heads are perfectly flat, this difficult feat is performed with the 'eatest of ease. jolly, joyous, jujube Juniors A11 Star Feats. Q g 'il' Z Z' L. ,l,a l J, ' il L fe Q2 as Serious, Solemn, Sivilized Seniors do Ground and Lofty Tumbling. These world-renowned actors at last take a tumble to themselves, the only time in the circus that this happens. DEADE 'Q L me EASY! Iii 5 'W C T2 K sf !XXx K T' qv, A R kk' f 'fl 7 SX- M ' . afve1011sFear- Tight rope suspended across the sea of matnmony. Most ex- pert performers in the world! 322 7+--'-' Prof I-Iellem's Kultured Kitty CAN SPEAK SEVEN LANGUAGES Delightfully discourses on any topic. Also plays the piano. With this wonderful kitten is exhibited Miss McCaulley's Tar Baby Who lceeps on sayin' nothin'. Prof Taylor's Trained and Trembling Terrors Wud animals from the farthest jungles of the known world and Niwot completely subjected by the famous Rod of Iron. Bloody brutes eat from his hand. Prof. Taylor is well lcnown as the greatest lion tamer in the world. l-le catches them very young and is very thorough in his method. The most unmanageable become entirely docile in his hands Lf ! was 1ELUs- ig , . RULING rj if 7 If Q .4 W TRATED f V X -sfiftp P BY J . .fil l ,,,. milf' LECTURES x , KIND- X l 1 'xr ON f NESS. .I in . asv- 4 ul ' I ALL 7 ,. f Prof Libby's Jelly Fish Reasons metaphysically and epistemologically and sets itself up for a standard. Best example of judgment from an entirely subjective point of view. Do not miss it. 323 Prof ChadWick'S TUESDAY AND THURSDAY FREE C lrnrnoral Revival l-lymns. Come and hear them. They ONCERTS will stir your blood. Easily danced to! Also performs Schumann delightfully. Mr. Cleaves' Collection of Li These are true art. Do not fail to see th Miss Ripporfs German Si ngm g Birds Undoubtedly the best trained warblers in America I F. Ramaley'S Trained Microbes Carefully taught Chesterfrelclian man- ners, when to enter the human system and how to behave politely and considerately when in. Dr. Phillips' Complete 5 of Stunts V a- -E WHEN 1 WAS A Doo- 4 J CATCHER. .sl y WHEN 1 WAS A POLICE- 5 MAN. WHEN 1 WAS A HASH- W sL1NoER. A ' WHEN 1 WAS A PRIMA ' -W DONNA. DO YOU WANT TO MISS THIS? CE AT C ttle Names em. at present. X x J I 3 ll X up sn' H ' ?:ff'f as ll ollectioni E '77 'o 0 , Q ir io4I,4 ' ' , , gl: wx will 'lllii' Z ltlb'-rgw',q ' I l 1 1 f f fx l I lfN.n-fNQmf RTAINLY NOT! 324 g x. -H. 3 1 2 I y' , .V i J ji," , SHIVER QAND cow The 'greatest magazine of the century. Full of startling. exceptional, abnormal stray, wandering, wanton, lawless un- naturahanornalous, exclusive, unique, curious, odd, remarka- 'ble and 'monstrous articles. . ' Disably-edited and mismanaged by Candy Lad Avery and Windy Rabid Kelley, unassisted by a remarkable staff. Price 2 cents at all bookstores. And sent by us free to any address. A' pound of coffee and a stick of gum given with each sub- ' scription if ,paid before Dec. I. ,lf paid thereafter, we are not responsible, the law must take its course- T Correspondents from all over the Campus will administer weekly doses to the subscribers. Send.us 'your name imme- diately, for the edition is small and unlimited. ' NOTE.-The manager has decided to give an accident .insurance .policy to any one who subscribes. ' won Lung cries Co., Publishers' G. G. I'fACULTY'St . .New Masterpiece of Thrilling Adventure. H "THE RIGHT OF WAY." 1 . ."The Right of Way" is easily the most unique 'book of the century."-Ni Wot Journal. "This wonderful book. pre- senting the problem, of 'Why is a Student, ?f shows remarkable cleverness and subtlety."-Harris Morning Express. "The mostcharming romance since Browning?-Tip' Top Weekly. "The extreme delicacy and fairness, the absolute lack of con- fusion and complexity, the marvelous description of strange adventure, make God Given Faculty's new book a favorite young and old."-Town Topics. ' This remarkable book is sold for 3oc while the edition lasts. Sent on approval to any address in U. S. or Boulder. Double-Night, Leaf 81 Co., Publishers, Arvada. A MUSICAL EDUCATION And the Nobocly's for a year, for 28C. -- And 178 songs with words . CI-IADWICK'S Chart of Chords for piano and organ is a short cut to harmony. Practical and simple, a little child can learn it. WITH IT anyone can play accompaniments at sight to any song ever written. If is a ready made musical education. Recommended by teachers and musicians everywhere. The Publisher's price is SI. ' 178 SONGS FREE With every chart we will send entirely free. "The Dyer Album" of 178 songs with words and melody. They are the old favorites that will never die. "After the Ball,'f "On the Sidewalks of New York," "Sally in Our Alley,' "Only a Bird in a Gilded Cage," "Just as the Sun Went Down," "Bedelia," "It was the Dutch," "You Can't Play in my Yard," "In the good old Summer Time," "Goo-goo Eyes" and many others. Wittle, Weatherhead Pub. Co. Plame Mention Nobady when amwefirzg adwrtiremalltf. I ' f "A Six S A' W00 WM fb. Zfiggmimw Gafdfzgili KKK fix Q gum MT: AU M gf V We f xx W W M M X P X MOUY " Xia wlwflwl I l l ef? Nail' :Shag mm 1 Aim V, 7 "', , ,f 7 i F, -1 ur nam- I f ,' . ' lX ' ' I ?. . I 'ff' H' F5 ,' A o Sigma Ame mmol? 'ult N I ome . ff ' N , . 'Q N 5 1 xx .. X 9 IO Ds 9 J i L , , ru, N I X. wr n came H25 wanyar . - . S 'ax - K SYIJVVI JT. I l - VGA g I 34:59 ygfg 50 I i L7 . to , ee,4:,,,.,'0f.,-fre-,1f,eu,2f,,cf, 1 N N ff 4 f xxx W , ,fx s lfeengoaugvysgug' V 1 ,.-' X N ' I Ox wfiiru 95 our . ff . ff! , f. ' I l Xf S - fgfgdfw. I 1 " f "5 U7 X X I - ,fglx ,Q rpned A il Fly ff S y gf - to li A 1 X X' ' Y 'Q ff! J M 'ln ij 6 xx x xx ' . 9 l Jx' " X 'll' -fl ll-nfl Q .... ' 5 EN, N ' li 'Y ff ' if :J il T, I I ls' -Xxx I N' lfxri x l 'X 'E I . -1 ' , 4 4 N 1' , jf ' llll -3 W ir.. .fir .li a K V, , "Vx, ygulb - Ufeg 'Q' 'Q I. "A ' 9 . if 2 F- r :l -w C I -, cl L ' ,Or 1 , M V 'I ' e M60 , ,En .XQ ,-5' ' - - ' x, l ' ESTABUSHED l9o4 , K e S MLL0 S. KETCHUM President and Manager None ef our canned speez'cz!fz'es are preserved Kanned Freshman Greens-a Specialty Kaus of Sophomore Sweets-La' Superfluity Kondensed Junior Jam-a Joke N Savory Senior Swellheads Sent Strolling on , Application l A , SOME OF OUR WELLKNOWN CANS W f K nowles K esrier E llis . 0 lmsteacl Thompson K enog XM ackie C oolc A ffolter t P helps H amburger N o one left A urarid U -know ' ' N eer M ossman . Y erkes X ALENDAR , 5-1: 4 , , E Cl fx! fm Y 4 .,.,.. -.5 3 ' , MONDAY, SEPTEMBER IO. The U. of C. opened its doors and I didn't see much after I got in. Some girl with two or three yellow badges on her coat, pulled me around from one room to another where everyone tried to tell me what I wanted to take, each one advising a different course. Finally I came to the last little window in what they told me was the secretary's office and I gave somebody SI 7. ' Tuesday, September I l. I went to all my classes but there didn't seem to be many others there. I must have come a week too early. Guess I'll go back home. Boulder isn't near- ly as pretty as Marshall, anyway. Wednesday, September IZ. Mother left for home after "seeing me settled" and I spent the remainder of the day locating all my belongings, and in the meantime trying to remember all the advice she had given me. Thursday, September 13. I went to a tea or reception or something this aftemoon where the girls discussed, behind a sandwich, the color of my hair and the dress I wore. Had a horrible time. Friday, September 14. This has been the longest week I ever experienced. Wish Thanksgiving were here. Saturday, September l5. Another Y. W. or W. C. T. U. girl called on me and I told her how I liked the University and what course I was taking, which was only about the twentieth time I've done so this week. Sunday, September I6. Found a little flower at my breakfast plate. It made me thmx that some- body in this world loved me anyway. 325 Monday, September I7. Some of the upper classmen arrived and started to go to their classes and inci- dentally have some fun. We all went to chapel and felt that our responsibilities were very numerous, after hearing the speech by President Baker. Tuesday, September I 8. Went to another tea. I wonder if all the girls hated to go as much as I did, but the people probably thought they were being real good to me. If they only knew how much I'd prefer a quiet afternoon when H could sleep. Friday, September 2l. General Reception in the Gym. Met Prexy again but he didn't remember me. Strange! Whom did I meet? Wait a moment, I can look on my little card and tell you. Saturday, September 22. Some kind of A ball game over near the carrpus. I was told it was football, It's awfully rough. Sunday, September 23. This was Sunday. Monday, September 24. A little messenger boy brought me an invitation to be a A A CIP, Acting upon the advice of President Baker I sent my regrets. Tuesday, September 25. First exam. in Algebra. I pulled a 9 and felt real happy about it. If I do that well all year, I will be one of those individuals they call a usharkf' . Wednesday, September 26. Dr. Libby said all college professors are fat and lazy. Thursday, September 27. Mr. Kelley gave a speech in chapel and consequently I am two dollars poorer than I was this morning. I have no idea for what I gave it. Friday, September 28. 1 Went on a beef-steak party up Red Rock. Had lots of fun picking the sticks, leaves and grasshoppers out of my coffee and trying to taste the steak under its thick coating of sand and ashes. Saturday, September 29. Alumni football game. One thing I noticed particularly was the spirit that was manifested in the rooters' section. 326 The Students' Co-Operative Association DEALERS IN 511612111 Svupplivn University Text Books. Drawing Instrurnentsand Supplies of all kinds. Autocrat Stationery. Spaulding's Sporting Goods. Pennants. Boxed Candies. Tobacco and Cigars. fb 1309 COLLEGE AVENUE, PHONE BOULDER 674 327 FOR THE "i1IHam Mlm Glarva " R to 55: rss - I' K 0 . K ,, in . l " 'D . ,-123 :.:j:gt-jj,,15dxg,?:-3 '-2 11 N fs? ,Rush hxfgfu V .3 '! a:jc:fgj3..:,:.j,EQ1:g:y . ' I fa?-17 if fl. "feb lf my ' I fc: .a 1 .V 3' -' ' :". ' -'-iififlf'-'fllf' 41 l ' ' M ' s ,H l ,. 'I -- 1 hy'-if.: .L '- it r 23? r, R y X Kxgfifall . : W' il' Yrf.1'.z1:.f5?Es's:w . . 'Q-'I 4. A X r le uv X N l l .,..,,,G.,m, 1. 1, it ,lisavisiii wr' - 1 Y f r -v-' 'rt,':',.-'yu fs la- sf' 'el l ' :', M .4 ' 'iTJ5?5'.. "lair J. . 4 5,1 - et .: .- - fi r . . P ,px f i Q Q, , 1 emi: N, I.-argffii.-3'.Lja'Y-' 1. " 'V 5Qi'Ri? ill psf! if 3. . W Y. X y llfrazliwnlslllll . ur--N :grimy f" f r SQ ' , '-I " I-5 f X f l 4 -1 oz? -g Va ffl EN of personality, avoid the common place in dress. They incline toward clothes with an element of character-whether it be a Suit or Over- coat of ours that element is positive. It has its source in the exceptional manner in which every garment is designed and tailored. Hart Schaffner and Marx make them-we sell them. The same discretion we use in purchasing these clothes will be found manifest in our Gents' Furn- ishing, Hat aud Shoe Departments. Q5 Meyer Brothers C9112 Hrirr Qllnthiern Charles H. Wright Arthur E. Saunders Wright Sc Saunders Arrhitrria fl and Superintendents of Construction -9 Rooms 1 3- 1 4 Physicians' Block .Q Phone 137.2 Red BOULDER, COLO. . . Petting Manufacturer gf Greek iletter jtraternitp Qfztneirp EMORANDUM pack- age sent to any fraternity member through the secretary ofthe chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins, Rings, Metals for Athletic meets, etc. 213 N Liberty Street. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND You Get a Square Deal at G R E E N M A N ' S The Qanihersitp store OOKS, Stationery, Kodaks, Waterman's Fountain Pens, Leather Goods, Drugs, Perfumes and Toilet Articles, 'Q Athletic Goods, Lowney's and Huyler's Candies. Qiherptbing in Qcbnnl Qupplim 1219 PEARL ST. BOULDER, COLO. I Monday, Oct. l. I stayed out after IO o'cloclc. It must have been at least two minutes past l0. Miss lVlcCaulley sent a tracer out for me. Tuesday, Oct. 2. I saw some boys and girls leave the Hale building with bags on their shov'ders and take a street car ride. Wish all professors were like Dr. George. lfVednesday, October 3. Freshman initiation. Balancing act by Miss Culverg Popcorn Vender, Miss Gossettg Farewell Address by Anna Alford. Helen Roberts and Miss Tourtel- lotte, chief engineers. It was great. Thursday, October 4. I saw a man around the University who looked as though he had just escaped. I was told his name was Val Fischer. l-lope he decides to let it grow out before long. Friday, October 5. Went to first bonfire of the season. I watched the Freshmen carrying tele- phone poles and sidewalks all afternoon. Saturday, October 6. Varsity 55 D. U. 0. A- big fat man carried the ball. 329 yn SEE ff WAS TM WH' Monday, Oct. 8. Q X, D. U. tells how it might have been. lt Bob McKee returns to Uni. Dr. Ayer f y looks happy. YQ i Tuesday, Oct. 9. Some of the Annual staff decide to get 2 busy. :l-,, Q - Wednesday, Ucl. IO. X K My Clatworthy fights library dcor, resulting X I f dsastrously for both. V, fa is OCTOBER 8 Foote arrives as assistant coach. xffi., N .rc yy 'AE I Friday, Oct. 12. Bowl: l it Big murder trialg all law school attends. QA um' 7 i Sunday, Oct. I4. 'xxluh' X Pulled through. webbcm ED I f 2 A Monday, Ocl. I5. OCTOBER lo 7 -X X XX1-' Roller skating rinlc in full swing. Robi- My fFreshmanJ spills every one on the floor. M9 Q ,E son " I o 1. 6. M fllfl ll , .K C I Q5 X1 All records broken. Prexy announces OO-1-OBER15 registration to be 850. The Plimpton-Roberts Mercantile Company QI Alfred Benjamin 81 Co. and Stein-Block 81 Co suits to . , p coats and rain coats. Walk-over shoes, Gold and Silver shirts. Novelties in hats, neckwear, etc., are hereg compare our goods and prices with any store in Colorado. Always the Hrst to show new styles in Dry Goods, Millinery and Shoes. VISIT BOULDERS NEW STORE THE NEVV FIRM. AND GET ACQUAINTED VVITI-I Plimpton-Roberts Mercantile Co. 1222-1224 Pearl Street 330 WHEN YOU'HHNK I DRY Gooos NLEWISU T196 A. T. Lewis 8: Son Dry Goods Co. DENVER,COLORADO DEPEND ON rn- Ulf It's Musical, We Have It" fhanna Piano Players Qt, QM Player Pianos - . - b OW fly K ' ly '-C' 6 ll Talking Machines 6 li 6 Th Smaller Instrum . Sim Mus- Mafia Company Et . Time Paymegts Arm g d fThe Largest Music Company in Colorado, Gil mia A A The Entire Building at 1625-27-29-31 California Street Denver, Colorado Reprefenfedzh Boulder by BENTLEY 8: CRAIG 3M . TO KNGW GROCERIES IS TO KNOW Geo. A. McClure 85 Co WE CARRY FULL LINES OF STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, FRESH CANDIES AND FRUITS. IF YOU WANT THE BEST, SEE US AT 2030 Twelth St. Phone Boulder 39 T. S WALTEME ER CHAS. A. WOLCOTT Waltemeyer 81 Wolcott High Class Investments, Timber Mining and Mi ling BOUMQF, Colorado 332 Electrical Supplies of All Kinds WIRING, FIXTURES, Batteries MQTQRS, Bells DYNAMOS, Telephones SWITCHBQARDS Study Lamps, Electroliers, Shades We Handle Everything -L-.1--1-'SW' ' ' ' , p aay u x x M ". n,,. E- 47" Electrical and ,,' ' ,nxV ,, .,,g,, 'i- ' I ff. f f ?-Q, Do any kind of Electrical Work. yy 't , llinn REPAIR WORK A SPECIAI TY .WF '- ,' .4 ' . . -N .fi gg ' ' C r' a ' eer f if" p firtrh A. Flhvelv, Z,E,lT,21f,,f.i'2Elf' N , E . Om e 8 B u e , r' , -fiff W i PH0NESiReSi 1ogBoiliIdlsf,rzIrin1Q5 1113 Pearl Sr. Qci. I 7. ' I Isabel McKenzie makes a flying descent down library steps, and immediately assumes Q TK her wonted dignity. , B I Opt- 18, X "' I Prof. Phillips gives his forty-fourth ad- dress on chapel attendance. Football team E! leaves for Kansas. f Oct. IQ. , Nothing cloingg everything quiet. Touch- ' down Charlie went with the team. i Ot wig Oct 20. -f Ci Wiashburn 0, Colorado 0. - .' , K f - X 5 Oct. 21. firiiiiiiie if 5 . A 'T . K ' U First snowstorm. Cary , 'ff . , Q ' N My ' wears a hat. ' - 4,-elif f LA 3 Ocz. 23 to 27. , 'Taffy' I i Pulled through! Nothing ff M ' f W! X -. - uf ff. ,ff-f if doing of remarkable or pro- UA 7 fri, 4,,. g fl! - I digious importance. I 12 .3, X ' I i 1 OCL 27. I 1 I L! "' f ' . f' V 1 GA ' I ' A Pan Hellenic dance. 1 ' My Snowstorm continues. Kan- ff J i 5' is c 1 I 0 r fir ff 051,13 sas . o oraoo . gg Z O I 2' ,E c. 333 Oct. 31. Halloween. Freshmen do village stunts. Nov. I. Group A entertains Woman's League. Miss Sweeney asks Bob McKee if he is go- ing! University overrun with Pueblo school ncarrrs. Pueblo students fuss. N ov. 2. City electric plant conveniently shuts down. 1' f as sg .Q N... 3. - Business manager of An EE, EL L nual decides to retum t EE i I . A ful farewell to his spucls f? YN Rally and bonfire Kelley talks two hours 2 if N ov 6 Ee Election clayg C. C. 6, U. of C. 0. Everybody gets out a hammers: L.: . 'K lg. sw 5- 5 6-5 ' - school having bade a tear? gg , gg J jf Q9 - - x t' E 1 ,wie , Nov, 6 ills.. v -s4s 'Q :K Hs, , n' . reef' Q L fi Nt A 0 - 3, H J his fu S G' 'K ' . D' 4 ,. K , ""t . K , boat. 31 Dom' ff? 6' lvwfl Nov. Z DON'T FORGET TO COME TO E112 Erittnn iivtuhin Qt, for All Up-to-date 6 PHOTOGRAPI-HC WORK View work and Kodak fin- ishing done. I have a new light and guar anree all work. G DoNfT FORGET 015 THE NUMBER 9 EHHI Efmrlih STFPPT PHONE 774 RED 334 The Exact and Fitting Thing Take Your Lectures MSHORTHAND. YOU LEAVE YOUR CLASSIVIATES WHEN YOU VVRITE SHORTHAND PROF. E. C. HARRELL Manager ee SPECIAL SUMMER TERM Address oultler Business College Cor. 12th and Pearl Street, Boulder, Colo. SQ Thorough, Modern, Progressive and U -to- t C P da C curses' PROF. R. L. DICKENBHEEI' Penman QQ AN EDUCATION THAT PAYS IN CASH 335 l has. E. Gosha 1Hhnin Evtuhin 2028 Fourteenth St. BGULDER, CQLQ. l E ll .ff 2 l w e 1 1. , , r- 3, Q, l . .fr l. r l l: P5 if Va ' i . ' f 1 . 'u ' T 1, f,. . .l l- l 3 .' 5 A " r. , E lx ' ,j Q 3' f 'V.'5'IIi:5i , V tgirl A W , . 3 4 Ls- ' ' nip ll 5 gal.: , gn-Q, l 5 f 225- 1 1- ,gsiiigfi l . Ji- I - 1'f'3'Ii'l ggi, Elf.:-, N X we-III... l,I,'. x , It ln Yi him V , 1213s 0 K 9 :HQ ll lllzrilz H r r'S:::l :l h:.q.QI'- e T i l E..rQ-1. il i "i1'n'i - Qilp . n !"vr' lr ' W. 1 The .pen wnth 'egg' the Clap - Cap 1 4 fum 'ff' This pen, whlch 1S the standard of the world, has become so because of the Q rl V - 0 A Spoon Feed. W . gr :N -'-, The Spoon Fecd is Hat and broad and has cups cut into the side which takes 1 AL rl - up the overflow, common to all other fountain pens, when the ink is al- 1- N, l' 1 most out .of the barrel. .The Spoon Feed absolutely and positively over- l-'Q ll. W X iomesflhxs dlffept that existed even in Waterman's Ideal before its advent. -ig " ' V U ny 0 our ea ers will explain this further. 1 i mg' The CUP-Clap, 3 comparatively new feature, holds pen securely in pocket. ng' l Ig Thf5Ct.P?F1StIIl2y be purchased almost anywhere and are exchangeable until Img "' sa rs ac ory. All hranches give particular attention to repairs and exchanges. - ,Fix-'2JM5ii'50 l... E. WATERMAN CO, l73 Broadway, New York. r :ROM S2-50 L ' 0 8 503100151-s BOSTON- 209 State St., Chicago. 747. Market St., San Francisco I TO SSIL00 336 Some of Our Specialties BAUR'S CANDY MOTHERS BREAD EL REY COFFEE MORELIXS HAMS AND BACON AND THE CHOICEST OF FRUITS IN SEASON ss Q09 Q s L The Howard Grocery Co. Phone 151 Boulder 2048 Twelth Street NOD. ,,gfpmmpy gy: ir 5 vi'-V 2H"fl1IV11w"' 'FL7MV'jlIf'H", Another rallyg small handful attended. iv Ml279019'lsWa"3ff'i6'i'iWl9i'ii4lf f'WW'W' 017. IO. tdylg! , f C. A. C., 03 U. of C., 0. Everybody uses his hammer. Big bonfire. Nov. Lg. .. Team leaves for Utah. Vp , i. 4 M y W Q - W Nov. I5. ' A Violent windstormg whole town in dark- Q sg nessg roofs, chimneys blown downg huge tel- . .1 ephone poles split in twog tiling blown off the library, windows blown in, ceiling of rest I room fellg great hubbub and pandemonium 5 .ffif reignedg few eds took numerous co-eds home. "': '- Nov. I6. Rough house in chapel, Laws vs. Engi- N 9. i ' P ts coat torn and Remin ton Ov ' neers, ray ge g ,Q gets sore! Nov. I7. Lf"- Snowstorm continues. Utah, l0g U. of W C., 0. On to the Mines! Ji P-H - gil S veg J ef .. f W -ff' -jf, W ' -A e--ef Nov. I6 Nov. I5 337 We Rent Dishes for Parties Ill If in need of extra dishes, glassware or silverware for special occasions bring us your list, or ask for our special folder enzitled -'OUR DISH RENTING PROPOSITIONJ It fully explains the plan, terms and prices. NOAH'S ARK We Contributed This Space We Sell Books and School Supplies, Pennants and Candies ffNuf Sedn J o N E s Tfze Sell Rzghr Store Nov. I8. 2 Much snowing: much slipping. Yes? f p if Nov. 20. I I -.N E Team arrives. Salberg has a black eye. "Xl" , F 'Qi .2 -2:3 They entertain friends by tales of their mud in 4 ' iff 6 bath. Foote misses train. cy' 6 7, , Ng a I lf Nov. 21. 1 - C l Engineers and Laws do stunts in chapel. Aa! c Nov. 22. - --. OEM- Q Big Junior Class meeting. Gordon B. 5 " 'glpdd talks, Ilslow, at Stanford, etc." Nov, 18- T T ar s ets ratte . p g Nov. 24. 33? New alumni coaches arrive. ' """ I Nov. 27. Schaffer, an alumnus, makes an impas- 7 sioned appeal in chapel. Prof. Taylor looks X bored. Nov. 28. 6 d State Senators make a short informal call. Prex asks for one million dollars. They promise us a new observatory. Nov. 29. Miners vs. U. of C., score 0 to 0, in our favor. v Nov. 20. 338 c Badge Makers C333 O. MANUFACTURERS OF Frate nity Badges and Original Designs Sociezjf Pim, Cfczss Pins and .f4lLA!6lLZ.C Medals of the better grade. VVrite for designs. BURR, PATTERSON 85 CO. 75 w. Foot street, ' DETROIT, MICH GAN Ernest Grill 85 Oo. lumber, filament ants Builhers' Ziaathinarz 12th STREET BRIDGE PHONE 135 WM. REDDING FLOYD REDDING Wm. Redding 81 Son Qttbitents zoz1TWELFTH STREET 8 8 8 3 A few of the buildings where drawings were furnished by us: High School Building, University Hill School, Columbine School, Longmont. Residences: John Mclnnes, NI. S. Whiteley, A. Davis, W. M. Williams, Ben Hagman, M H f D R b Storey, Kappa ouse or r. o ertson. Also Architects for the New Hotel. TS . 339 J. G. Trezise LIVERY STABLE IO I 9-27 Walnut Street SUPERB I-IACK SERVICE AND FINE LIVERY ,F yu., V , at , :s5fwM-rf 1 -.tj ,sv ' Q Q. . . 'Z 1542 71' fi c' - i 4 .X in , . ., jc: W -- V :i w-" f--- -z ' -f'.xf'2s ' "1 ,ff 'jf??f .'f... . D " Fzssi 4 rf is The Best equipped Tally-ho Service 1n W e Infvife You to call and inspect our large lines of Furniture and Carpets Y i.,' SWIM X X sl' tl XX I ' - , ,is -4 OUR MOTTO Qtlje iiuinest 3-Brisas fur tba Qbest :Quality uf QEBUUDS BC'-1 def Yours truly Phone 46 Prices All Right We Treat the BOYS Right HOUSEFURNISHING CQ. Dec. 3. Freshmen suffer from effects of Thanks- giving. Dec 4 Dr. Bair calls Prexy clown in chapel. Dec. 6. Soph challenge appears. Dec. 7. Libby cuts. Womanis League play in gym' Dec. 8. Freshmen answer challenge. Freshman- Soph football game and flag rushg Sophs win both. Junior-Freshman reception. Fischer , takes a cold bath in the lake. Big day, much cloin'. y, DCC. 1 h Miss Rippon lectures on the "Passion Play" in chapel for Y. M. and Y. W. C. , A. I Dec. IO. 5 Harry Zimrnerhackel presented with Senior class stick. Harper and Fitz peram- . bulate on crutches. Dec. 11. ' The rostrum in chapel telescopes, precip- Dec- 10. itating Prof. Ayer and his Hclignityf' "Rather weighty suhjectf, 340 O. H. WANGELIN res. and Trezs H. RUSSEL THOMP ON P d Mg 1111132 Eailp iiaeralh Publishing Qin. Finest Equipped Printing H owe in Northern Colorado. We Print Programs and Plezeezrds for ol! Lending Efvents. STREET NUMBER 1537 PEARL TELEPHONE NUMBER 57 BOULDER The Newton Lumber 81 Mercantile Co. OFFICE IIO5 PEARL ST. PHONE BOULDER 66 9 S -Q Q SWT' L UMR E R EHEEERES' GLASS, HARDWARE, LIME AND CEMENT Everything Ton .Need ot Honest Prices GLASS WORK A SPECIALTY ALL PAINT oRDERs DELIVERED FREE ELITE L U DRY T N I W N 7 1.1 EVERYTHING S BUT THE BABY 1920 11th Street Phone Boulder 537 341 The Williamson-Haffner Company! .Ef Designersilingravers P RI NT ERS Denver, Colorado Th s Annual E g ved and P inted by 34 OUR COMPLETE STOCK OF Physical and Scientific Apparatus, C. P. Chemicals and Glassware Enables us to fully equip the Laboratories of A SCHOOLS AND UNIVERSITIES The Denver Fire Clay Co. DENVER, COLORADO Try Your D U D S in our SU DS Model La undry MURRAY CQ OGDEN PROPS. Twelth and Walnut Streets Phone Boulder 339 Dec. 14. i Engineers' ball. Thirty-three stags! ' Dec. 15. A Inter-class track nteetg Juniors win. At- tendance awful! Dec. 17. "The College Widow." Everybody 3095- Dec. I8. Prex informs the Laws that they are a nuisance to themselves and their surround- ings. Dec. I9. Athletic meeting in chapel. Venemann talks on what they do at Purdue. 5 A gQ,l'l'l. it 1 K ' r ffl, 'U gil iff!!! fdllgfi Dec. 21. Dec I7 Athletic meetingg football candidates ,ESX ' ' nominated. No election. Trudgian ex- M plains that a quorum means two-thirds of 5,1650 '4 those present. ei Z' v "l l J ' e so Whlfflglilfdf ol' Q06 ' 5' A . 4,9 If-P 4' 1 4 ffyiff' fcgfgsg 3 -iii' .L 10 51. 'G' ll X 'I 1 , llflll f- E537 " if iii 0255- ah' 'Q 4, - ' bl Il Zi-gk M9522 l 52 "All mi , G 5 if Q-cg . -25:1 .iii ti X 43 Dec. IS. Dec. I9. V 343 Dec. 27, 1906-jan. 7, 1907. Vacation. Freshmen take home all of their books. jan. 7. f Prexy tells Sophs he'd rather theycgrx I woulcln't wear their nightgowns to chapel. X? U E. b d 1 ffm- 3- EXPRESS Every o y p ugs. ,-L" jan. 9. f 6 I' 1 2 jan. Io. 27 Wind blows-usual crowd in law library. ' , jan. 14. I 3-x Seniors appear in caps M and gowns. Sophs put if 0 up a Senior effigy. f jan. I 5. 6? I Dramatic Club show. XL V! Everyone Wonders who Lu namecl the play. Cath- erine Cuossett and Nat Pitts "Starred" W fan. I 6. Cnreat fogg London nev- er saw anything like it. Jan. l6. Jan. 7. H. Simpkirfs Academy of Dancing I lmfvefufl charge WF Sternberg Hall. Clarses Monday, Wednesday and Fridays, afternoon and evening. Private lessons by appointment. Concert and Ball Music furnished for all occasions. Cigars and Tobacco The Club A full line of College Mixtures for Pipe Smoking. Q Meerschaum and Brier Pipes at reasonable Imported and Dolylestic Cigars, prices. A Fine Line of Cigarettes. TObaCCOSJ Pipes, Etc. Pl. W. CGNRAD, Fifglgffffteenill but IZZS Pearl St., Boulder, Colorado. Teenof 81 Co. .1 JEWELERS SUCCESSORS T0 M. C. WITHERSPOON. CALL AND SEE OUR U. OF C. SPOONS, PINS, POBS AND. HAT-PINS. WE HAVE A PINE LINE OF GRADUATION PRESENTS. 344 Coffee SATISFACTION Roasted mm, Daily GRY a pound and see the difference compared with the stale coffee you have been using. COFFEE AT ALL PRICES Special Prices to Clair and B04znz'z'71g Hoaxes The imperial Wea ann QEUEEE Clin. Phone 773 Red. 2030 Twelth Street Contentment is more valuable than Wealth, and to attain and preserve both of these qualities, buy your Meats, Fish, Vegetables Etc., at the University Market The Mart Popular Market in the City Phone Boulder, no 1906 Twelth Street f!"!f'f!"!'fi,if' 'ENE' EI' '13 el, T H E da. EI' ST O N E ol? EI' BARN '15 EI I? O HiCliof8c Fields . , s Coal Dealers, Livery, Hacks I i and Tally-hos. ' E The largest equipped barn in Boulder, l Boarders given special attention, l Satisfaction Guaranteed. Corner 13th and Walnut Streets Phone No. 90 Boulder, l iw BoULDER, CoLo. Q oulda ig ing vestment nteres YOU. IJI READ CAREFULLY the Big Success of 1907. Sent on request. Don't invest until you learn how to invest. If you will carefully read The Wellington Success you will learn more about intelligent investment than you could learn in years of ordinary reading. Now, if you are really an investor and have real money at stake, you will not skim through these pages and foul yourself into believing that you have read them. Read them through carefully. Then read them again. GET IN WITH THE WINNERS. Send your name to THE WELLINGTON SUCCESS, Boulder, Colorado. Annual Statement ofthe WELLINGTON ASSOCIATION Tanuary ISE, 19o7 RESOURCES Real Estate ,,,,,,,,., ,......,,.,.,-,.. ...-, 5 1 38,502.86 Mines and Mineral Lands ,.....,,,.., ,.- 108,663 76 Stocks and Bonds ,,,, U ,,,,,,,,,,, ,., 46,325.90 Boulder Oil Rednery ,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, , , 32,055.85 Bills Receivable ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. . zo,578.19 Machinery, Tools and Equipment ,,,,,, , 19,683.50 Furniture and Fixtures, Office ,,,,,,-- , 2,481.00 Loans .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,.,, , 2,410.00 Subsidiary Company Balances . 9,195.15 Cash in Banks ,,--,,---,,-,-,, , ,,,-- ,,. 17,941.94 Treasury stock Unsold ,,-.,, ,,,,,.,--- --,,, 1 3 7,380.00 35351913-I5 LIABILITIES Capital Stock ,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , ,,,, 55 5oo,ooo.oo ' Sqrplus ........................ ..... ..... 7 , 347-33 Bills Payable, -,,-,--,,-,- ,H 7,443.90 Subsidiary Company Balances , 7,587.21 Stock Subscription Receipts -,-,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 13,539.65 The Wellington Association has paid a total of5z per cent in dividends since Janua 1 . If ou are not receivin W- W- DEGGE our paper "Success," yzihiargodeglectirng a very importani PRESIDENT or THE WELLING1-on ASSOCIATION matter, and are directly avoiding opportunities of which your THE SUCCESSFUL mvmenp paygn neighbor is taking advantage. ASK FOR "SUCCESS" Wellington Development Today 25 Cents START YOUR INQUIRY TODAY. You know the great success of The Wellington Association, the successful dividend payer. Watch Wellington Development do better. We may pay 50 per cent. in twelve months. GET IN WITH THE WINNERS AT TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. The Wellington Association The Surferiful Dividend Payer 2251 Ninth Street Boulder, Colorado 346 fan. I8. Forty-third new athletic association organ- ized. Kelley asks that the hat he not passed! A7 - fan. IIQ. 3 Xlwwf' ,L Basketball game: D. U. l 7, U. of C. 33. ij" fan. 20-26. Exam week. Annual board Hunks. fan. 26. U Freshmen indulge in old Freshman trick E i of painting sidewalks. W W jan. 27. 'ij J I9 i "Blocky" Davis goes Hfussingn! an' fan. 28. Forty-fifth announcement, in chapel, of X meeting to form a new athletic association! M fan. 29. ' W ' Avery buys a dress suit! X M fan. 30. .1 if Avery takes a dancing lesson! J D jan. 31. 'h'W"""'V'LW"'1'L--2-.7 My itto! 1 , y 5 Feb. I. W l Charity ball. Avery attends! Forty- Jan' 26' fifth bi-weekly athletic association organized 'X -no one elected. 1.4 Feb. 4. ZX Chenoweth attends Y. M. C. A. meeting. - X Feb. 5. 0 X Weekly Sewing Circle meets in the li- M brary-8 p. m. X f Feb. 6. X X Mr. Lewis cracks a joke in Freshman Eng- f lish class. fsomebody laughs., , Feb. 7. fl X ! M Plaster falls from the ceiling of the hall A in the Main building. The Coloradoan box Jan, 29. is torn from the wall and several valuable manuscripts are destroyed! Ll? Feb. 8. if ly!! 94 N augle was seen to speak to some one on 'ji QQKX the campus. 1 5 X Feb. 9. V2 Mig Castleman coaches baseball team lfor fif- teen minutes. Feb. Io. A fl. "low" threatens to cease talking. lj! Q . F eb. II. X Af X! Hagen was heard to "cuss" in the Secre- l l tary's office. Feb- 7. 347 Feb. 12. l..incoln's birthday. Ex-Governor Thom- as speaks in chapel. Feb. 13. Charlie Rice drops from his "strata" and mixes with the common rabble. Feb. I4. Dean presents Liberal Arts students with A, B, C's, and Hunks fmostly the latterl. The "C. 61 S." baggage room is crowded. Feb. 15. Colorado-Utah debate. Score, 3 to 0 in favor of Colorado. Feb. I6. Ballinger exercises his tar-famed right arm. Feb. I 7. Harry Stocker takes a fair co-ed for a drive in the hills. Feb. IB. Freshman Ostrander discourses at length, on "Immortality," and the "Freedom of the Will." Feb. I 9. The Appropriation Committee of the State Legislature visits the University. President Baker and John C. Vivian escort them around the campus. Feb. 20. "Judge" C-irdler attends a class!' Feb. 21. Sophomore German-strictly informal ffor those who didn't wear dress suitslf. Feb. 22. Washington's birthday. Senator Taylor speaks in chapel. Feb. 23. Snyder wears ordinary clothes. F eb. 24. "Judge" Morrissey takes "l-lawkshawn Pray to church. Feb. 25. Walsh refuses to lead the rooting in chapel! Feb. 26. The basketball team practices strenuously. Feb. 27. Manager Nixon records in his notebook that he is alive! Feb. 28. Manager Nixon loses his notebook! March I. The last section of the Annual goes to press. A 348 QL? 6 X Z f .i ' X' , IW do N f Feb. I6 .gyda 'E ' rl as 2 l l '. if I f f ff 1 K Ee - -LL W t W 791 ' ll 3 ' lme END . IA 03.3.4 Feb. 20. f 1 fff 4 2 1' I 'fx E ,.., : :QL X A 1 X R as ,x I wkx unlnwf WH- -- A- I VL X 'xx My X I h A1 , W ' X N . , W? N m m f2s:.3Rw, 5 - Wi 5 lx .. lip- ev 93,1 Lx xxx Qx Q45 41,9351 ff as x ii XNQ xx Q: 39 'Q ' E X, SA' - xx EKN '-.GX f I,1,S . I nl I KT Tx 'xxx X sl F ' M Q' T' E X-H' X' E+ EQJJQQW ww .AML X jaw A y' A "X .V X D' , if I J t' hx" X' xx . Q' Wx 1 Q " ' 5 sa xx NS N if -- 'tg f 0 5 - :J g3EYfQ'?Hs, u ' A111-.ggi RU 'Eg 4 Q4 3 'K M X S X . , 4. Q 5' 'i' N ' 55" , -- K ii A W 2 'f X X ,X X xx SQ x X AKMNYWX I 1 K. x NJ xx ggjgxw r X l 33: IN I N 5 ky g -L :Q N Q E X ' f M 'W Xifgs " , ts jx X X 1 H , . X v f Y K F f Wx mfg 1 mbsf' x X K XX N-'igw l Q X , ,Q X9 , . , 1, X I- A X NN as X YR W JQMINT' fi Wm f AQ: X I 5' 'JM-Q., N Y z If N M Q99-ww 349 The Most Magnificent Scenery In The World HJ View ooks f'Crest and Chasm of the Continent Covering Colorado 'P Pike's Peak Region" Colorado Springf and Vififzity ffCanon and Cloudlandn The Forfzow Loop Trzlo Each with Twenty-five Colored Print by Tri-Chronomatic process 7 5c Each For Sale by All Stationers or the Publishers A The Williamson-Haffner Co Denver, Colorado, U. S. A. 350 Illnher Student names indexed with regard to class and organization only. Sub-topics come under their respective titlesg e. g., football under Athletics. All references are to page numbers. A Adams, C. G. ........ 156,217 Advertisements, on Stu- dents ........... 275-6-7-8-9 Affolter, A. E ....... 110, 237 Affolter, P. .... 139, 225, 244 Alden, C. L. .......... 58, 239 Aldrich, H. J. ......... 31, 240 Alford, A. H. ....... 108, 237 Alkire, L. H. ....... 108, 217 Allen, A. H. ...... ..156 Allen, A. E. ........ 103, 239 Allen, E. C. .. .....,.. 159 Allison, E. M. ...,.. 103, 235 Allison, E. .......... IOS, 235 Althouse, R. Y. ........ 159 ALUMNI- Cut .......... .35 Write-up ..... .36 Prominent ............ .37 Reminiscences ......... .48 Ancient Order Protoplasm.256 Anderson, E. T. ...... 103, 231 Anderson, F. D. ...... 103, 221 Annan, M. H. .. ....... 110 Annis, VV. D. .. .... 69, 227 Annual Staff .. ....... .10 Argall, A. I. ........ 176,219 Argall, Wm. Armor, WVm. ATHLETICS- Cut ........... .. . . .. . , Write-up ............... Board of Control ....... Football ............... 159 T03 177 178 T79 ISO Football Team, IQO6 .... 183 Football, Scrubs ........ 186 Football Management . .187 Football, Colorado-Mines Game ................ 188 Football, Kansas Trip .. 189 F 0 0 t b al l, Freshmen- Sophomore Game .... 190 F 0 0 tb all, Freshmen- Sophomore Rush ....... Baseball ............. . . Baseball, Write-up ...... 190 191 192 Baseball Team, 1906 ..... 194 Baseball Schedule ...... 195 Baseball, All Colorado Team ................ 196 Baseball, Personnel of Team ................ 197 Baseball, Inter-Frat .... 197 Baseball, Senior-Faculty Game Track, Write-tip ....... Track, Schedules ...2o2, 198 I 99 200 Baseball Averages ...... Track, Team, IQO6 ...... .201 203 Basket Ball Team, 1906- O7 ...................... Basket Ball Write-up .. 204 .205 Tennis Write-up ....... 207 C Men ................. 208 Girls ................... 209 Girls' Basket B3ll..2IO, 211 High School Day...212, 213 Smoker, 1907 ........... 214 Aurand, E. L. ........ 144,225 Avery, C. L. ...... 69, 245, 242 Ayer, C. C. .............. 20 Ayers, M. E. ............ IO3 B Bailey, I. H. ..... .... 1 44 Bair, Jos. H. ........... .23 Baker, E. B. .......... 82, 237 Baker, I. H. ........ 14, 15, 16 Baker, I. H., Mrs. ......... 7 Ballinger, R. ........ 129, 223 Bancroft, C. M. .......... 103 Barbour, G. W. .. ...... 108 Barnes, R. W. .. .... 159 Barnes, W. L. .. .32 Barr, R. A. .... .... 1 08 Barra, I. L. .............. 144 Barrett, J. VV. ............ IO3 Barrows, F. L. .......... 169 Baseball CSee Athleticsj. Basket Ball CSee Athleticsj. Batchelder, M. M. ........ T03 Bates, W. F. .............. 125 Beal, B. K. ...... .... 1 I0 Beardsley, E. P. .. .... 159 Pearss, B. B. .. ...... IO8 Beeler, V. M. .. ........ 159 Bell, C. ........ ..... 2 33,82 Bell, G. S. .... ...... 1 IO Bell, S. ....... ..... 2 2 Bennett, C. .... .. .58 Bennetts, R. ... ... .145 Berg, A. L. ....159 Berg, A. M. .... ..... 1 08 Bernard. L. E. ........ 82, 239 Bernard, I. S. ....... 108 240 Bird. M. H. .... 108 Bishop, I. A. ........... 103 Bishop, L. F.. ........ 145 244 Bixler, C. W. .. 166 Blair, M. S. ......... 108 235 Blake. R. P. ............ ISO Blickhahn, G. H. ........ 108 Bliss, F. V. ...... Blystone ...... Boak. H. P. .......... 159, Booth. G. A. ........ 145. Booth, H. E. ........ 159, Borden, E. G. . . Border. G. L. ........ IOS Bowler, A. M. ........ 69 Boyd, B. B. Boyd, H. L. 35I 130 108 223 240 219 156 237 237 108 .82 Brackett, I. R. .. .... .18 Brackett, W. R. . .... .31 Brandenburg, H. P. ..I73, 229 Brewster, E. W. . .159, 223 Bridges, R. L. ........... 110 Brooks, C. E. ........ 108, 237 Broome, J. F. ...... 103, 225 Brown, E. A. .... .... 1 08 Brown, E. M. .IIO, 233 Brown, Eliz. M.. 120, 233 Brown, F. L. .... .... 1 56 Brown, H. A. .69 Buerger, E. C. .. .... 83, 235 Buchanan, H. S. . .... 145 Buhlauer, M. ............ .69 Bunyan, E. T. ....... IOS, 235 Butters, R. M. .... .. IO3 Burgess, J. S. ..... ..... 1 59 Burnham, H. L. 103 Bush, K. G. ............. 139 C Man and Pipe .....,. .54 C Men Csee Athleticsj C Caldwell, E. A. .......... 108 Calendar and Diary ..... 325 Callahan, H. M. ......... 108 Callahan, O. S. ......... 103 Callaway, W. O. ......... IO3 Campus, Wo11ders of ..... 301 Cannell, L. ............. I03 Carhart. M. S. ........ 58, 235 Carmichael, E. H. .IO8, 227 Carmichael, P. W. .... IO3 227 Carr, R. ........ .IO8, 2I7 Carrol, M. M. ........... .70 Carrothers. R. D. .... 108 217 Carstens, R. L. .......... .31 Cary, A. ............. 108, 235 Cary, R. ...... ..... 1 IO, 223 Castello. C. .......... 103, 227 Castelucci, F. A. ..172, 227 22Q Castleman, F. R. ..28, 240 Cattermole, S. H. ....... .20 Chadwick, G. Ml. .26 Chambers, C. L. ........ 160 Chapel Notices .......... 280 Chapman, H. S. . .103, 233 Chase, R. E. ..... .I46, 223 Chemistry Building ...... .II Chenoweth, A. S. ....... .31 Chess Club .............. 264 Chipman. M. ........ IIO.235 Christensen, M. T..103, 112 223 Clanton, B. I. ........... 108 Clatworthy, H. W. .... 83, 217 Clark, M. A. ............. I73 Clark, NVinifred ..... QQ Clarke. G. D. ... ....IO3 Clay, M. A. ..... .... 1 O3 Cleaves, F. P. .....25 Commencement .... . ...,. . Dunford, L. ........... . Clem, I. E. ...... ....... . Clement, T. G. ....... 173, Cline, W. L. . . ..... . .. Clucas, R. M. ........ 159, Coates, E. L. ............ . Coates, F. W. ........... . Cockerell, T. D. A. ..... . Cody, M. E. ............. . cody, s. ................ . Coftin, R. C. .......... 83, Coleman. H. T. I ......... Coloradoan Board ....... College of Commerce ..,. College of Liberal Arts CSee Liberal Artsl. . College Spirit ......,,.... College Type QPOemD .... College XVid0w .......... 159 229 108 221 159 -59 .29 108 108 225 .27 8 III .16 311 278 Compton, C. H. ...... 103, 219 Baccalaureate Address .. Class Play ............... Baseball Game ........... Campus Illumination .... 45 . 46 48 49 50 Alumni Dinner ......... ,SI Impressions of Com- mencement . . . ..... . .52 Condit, L. I. ....... ..... 8 3 Condit, O. C. ............. 84 Contents, Table of ....... ..5 Contributors, List of ..... ..6 Conway, A. .............. IOS Cook, P. T. ........ 139 Cooperrider, A. I. . . .. . .59 Corkery, G. S. ........... 129 Cottages, the ........ 271, 272 Coulehan, A. C. ......... 110 Coulter, F. .......... 159, 225 Cowell, F. W. ....... 159, 221 Cox, A. F. ..... ....... . 84 Craige, B. . .. ..... I72, 229 Crary. R. N. ..... ..... 1 08 Crawford, H. .... .84 Crawford, R. D. .. .50 Crist, H. E. ..... 129 Crouch, K. L. ... ... 108 Crowder, G. A. 108 Cullom, L. N. .. ..... .59 Culver, A. M. ........ T03 237 Culver, G. W. ........... 108 Cummins, I. T. ...... 159,240 Cunningham, W. A. ..... IIO Currens, G. F. ..... .59 Currens, I. Wf ... ... .59 Curtin, Z. ........... IO3 Curtis, E. C. ....... 139 Curtis, H. A. .... 146,225 244 Curtis, M. M. ....... 125 D Daley, W. D. .70 Daniels, H. D. .... IO3 227 Danner, B. M. .... 110, 239 Davis, A. H. .... . .70 Davis,B.U. 108 Davis, E. E. ..... 108 Davis, E. M. .84 Davis, F. W. .. 103 Davis, I. M. ..... 103 Davis, L. M. .... ..... . 70 Davis, S. A. .. ..... 70 242 IN D EX-Continued. Davis, T. C. .......... 166, Davison, L. L. 22Q .85 Day the Annual Appeared.349 Dean, P. M. .......... 85,231 Dearing, G. L. ........... 108 De Backer, L. ..... .... I 46 Debating Team ......... 253 Dedication ........ - ...... . .7 Degen, H. E. ......... 108,239 De Long, I. M. .... .. .IQ De Motte, H. C. 159 De Remer ........ .... , 160 Dendahl, H. .............' '156 Derham, M. G. .......... .24 Des Brisay, H. G. .... 103 237 Dier, K. E. .......... 103 233 Dierstein, A. L. ......... 159 Disman. B. S. .... ... . Dodds, D. M. Dodds, E. H. Dodds, G. S. ........... . Dollis, F. Gi. ......... 129, Donahoe, H. E. ........ . Donald, E. E. .......... . Donovan, A. . ....... . Doolittle, F. W. ..I39. 221 Dopp, I. A. ............ . Downer, F. M., jr .... I25 Downer, G. S. ........ 108, Doyle, B. H. ............ . Doyle, P. IL. Dramatic Club Duane, W. .... . Duff, A. M. .. Duff, C. M. .... ..... . Dutton, M. L. ...... I03, Dyer, L. E. ..... .... 1 03, Dyke, C. B. ...... ..... . E East, I. L. .... . Eby,E. D. ........ Edmonds, I. B. Edwards, E. S. ... .... Eds0n,C.E. Eglee, E. P. .. .... 103, Ekely, I. B. ..... ..... . Ellis, E. H. ..... Ellmaker, E. E. ........ . Elwell, A. E. ........ 103, Elwell, S. D. .......... 71, ENGINEERING, COLLEGE 0F- Cut ................... Dedication .. . Write-up . . . Seniors . . Societies . . . Juniors . ..... Sophomores .... Freshmen ...... Specials ............... Inspection Trip ....... Engle, F. ......... . English, A. I. .... . Epperson, N. M. Epsteen, S. ..... . Erdlen, C. F. .. Ericson, E. .. Ericson, Ml 352 1 156 .31 240 125 .70 108 244 .70 219 219 103 .85 .85 46 .254 .20 159 159 103 233 233 .28 I25 139 86 .70 .27 219 .22 159 IIO 235 235 133 134 135 136 141 142 154 157 160 161 159 159 108 .26 108 103 103 Erickson, B. M. ... ...... Erickson, S. G. ...... 108, Espinosa, J. C. .... ..... . Eubank, F. L. . .. . .. .. . Evans, F. Gi. .. .... 86, Evans, H. S. ............ . Everitt, E. M. ........... . 159 235 120 159 239 .24 108 Expressions Heard on Cam- pus .................... F Faculty, Cut ........ .... Faculty, List of .......... Faculty, Solar System ..... Faculty, in Hades ........ Faculty, Woozle Beasts... Faculty Curiosities ........ Fairbairn, L. M. ....... . Fairchild, G. ............ . Fairley, L. S. ........ 159, Fairweather, G. ........ . Familiar Faces Farnworth, N. ...... . Farr, H. ..... . Fauquier, V. .. Faus, F. ..... . Fehrn, W. W. . Ferree, C. E. .. Ferris, L. P. Fetz, A. . ...... Finley, L. .... ...71, 126, 112, .86, 239, Fischer, V. B. .... 172, 217, Fisher, R. H. ........ I72, Fitts, L. N. .......... 156, Fitzpatrick, I. K. ...... 86, Flanders, E. N. .. ... Fleming, I. D. . . .. . Fletcher, I. M. Fletcher, N. E. .. . .. . .. Fluckiger, M. ........... . Flynn, I. P. ........ IO8, Football CSee Athleticsj. Foote, F. D. ............ . Ford, E. R. ............ . F0rd,H. C. ....59, Ford, M. S. .... .108, Foster, F. E. . Foster, W. H. Freshman Theme .... 301, Frankenberg, A. H. .... . FR ATERN ITIES- Cut .......... . ........ . Delta Tau Delta .... 216, Sigma Alpha Epsil0n.218, Beta Theta Pi ...... 220, Alpha Tau Omega. .222, Sigma Nu ......... 224, Phi Delta Theta .... 226, Ome a U silon Phi 228, 8 P - Sigma Phi Epsilon.. Pi Beta Phi ........ Kappa Karma Garnma.236, Delta Gamma 2307 232, 234, 238, Chi Omega ......... Stray Greeks Frawley, G. C. ...... . Frawley, L. M. IO3, Frawley, J. E. ....... . Freeman, Fl. C. ...... . Frewen, F. W. . 108, 110, 108, 296 .17 .18 .30 281 289 292 103 IO3 227 IO3 315 225 223 .71 IO8 103 -59 227 242 -S9 229 22Q 217 235 IO3 .22 -59 108 .71 231 108 IOb 244 237 .87 IO3 303 IOS 215 217 219 221 223 225 227 22Q 231 233 237 235 239 240 237 225 237 217 223 Fullerton, A. B. Fulton, J. H. Funk, N. W. G 126 120 156 l N DEX- Cfanfimfed. Heaton, A. B. .. 156, 231 Heaton, C. E. .. .... 148,231 Heaton, R. C. ....,.... 120,231 Hegwer, B. T. .... ...... 1 59 Hellems, H. W. ..... ..... 60 Hellems, F. B. R. .......... IQ Helmer, M. B. ............ IOS Helmiclc, M. J. ....... 103,219 Helps, M. ............. 31,233 Henderson, A. ............ 172 Henderson, R. ........ 166,229 Henderson, Junius ...... 30, 32 Hene, H. ................. 103 Henmon, N. A. C. ....... .30 Henry, J. M. ....... .87 Herman, J. E. ........... 131 Hitler, B.. K. ..,......... IOS High School Day QSee Ath- leticsb. Hill, J. C. ............ 166,221 Hill, M. ...... .... 1 03,233 Hill, O. W. .. 170,229 Hill, T. C. 169, 229 Hills, A. ..... .88 Hills, M. L. .. 103 Hills, W. .... 176 Hobson, L. ....... .... ' . IO3 Hodson, C. M. ...... 129,227 Hoffmaster, H. C. ....... 108 Hogle, H. G. ... ... ISO Hoklas, H. W. .. 156 Holden, O. WY 148 Holloway, J. D. . 108 Holly, G. S. .... ....... 1 08 Holly, H. L. ............. 103 H0N0RARY S0CIR'I'T'S-- Cut ........... . . . 241 Phi Beta Kappa ....... 242 Sigma Xi ........ ..... 2 43 Tau Beta Pi .......... 244 Hood, W. C. .......... 129 223 Horn, N. ................ I03 Hospe, R. ............... ISQ H01-ghland. V. R. .... 108,235 House of Mirth ......... 312 Houston, D. ..... 103 Houston, R. B. .. 156 Howard, H. M. . 120 Howard, B. M. .. .60 Howett, H. C. 103 Huhbard. C. L. .. 156 Hubbard, E. .... ..... I 56 Hudston, R. .... I72, 223 Hughes, M. M. . .71 Hunter, J. A. ... ... .25 Hunting, B. H... ... 108 Huntington. H. L ........ .88 Huntington. W. C. 156, 221 Hurlllut. H. A.. .. 159, 223 Husted, A. G. ... ... 156 Hyde. O. M. .. 108 Hymer. R. T. .. 159,225 Garcia. A ..... .... 1 70 GPlfCi-1, l- -- ..... 166 Garst, J. .... . . .126,223 Gay, G. I. ...... 156, 221 George, R. D. ...... .22 Gerity, H. S. ...... 156,221 Giacomini, F. A. .31 Giffin, L. G. ...... .18 Giffin. C. E. ... ...170, 217 Giffin, J. A. ..... 120,217 Gilbert, O. M. .... .25 Gill, A. U. ..... 156,227 Gilligan, F. .. ... 159 Girard, K. P. ..... 159 Girdler, J. ........ .59, 221 Gladden, J. I. ..... 108,235 Glee. Mandolin. Club ....,. 261 Goldharnmer, M. H. 147 Goldsborough, J. . .. . .. 159 Goldsvvorthy, F. E. .... IOS Graduate School .. .... 55 Graduate VVrite-up .... 56 Graduate Club .... ..... 5 8 Graduate Students ..... SQ Gratz, N. A, ......... 103, 239 Greenawald, E. L. ........ 147 Greenlee, J. R. ........ 223, IZQ Greeting ......... ........ 4 Gregg, A. M. ... ....147 Griffin, L. V. .. .... 108 Groom, E. .... ..... 1 08 Gross, H. A. ....I5Q H Hagen, F. F.. ..... .... 5 9,32 Hagman, J. B. .... .... 1 IO Haldeman, A. M. ... .... 103 Hall, I. C. .............. .87 Hall, M. .............. IOS 239 Hall, Educational Cluh 262 Hallowell, B. L. ......... 105 Ham, J. B. ............. 166 Hamburger, G. ...... 147,223 Hamilton, D. S. ...... 103 225 Hamilton. J. S. .. 103,227 Hamilton, L. L. ...... 108,221 Hampson, R. ..... ..... 1 08 Handley, L. R. .... ..... 1 48 Hanley, N. F. ........ 139,217 Harcourt, J. R. .. ..... 129 Harcourt, W. . . . .. 108 Harlow, VV. P. .. .24 Harmon. H. P. .. .... .59 Harper, A. L. 120 Harper, F. J. ........... .71 Harper. L. K. ........ 108,221 Harper. P. B. ............ 103 Harris, l. M. ............. 108 Hartshurg. M. F, .... 108.239 Harwitz. J. .. Hathaway. L. .... . . ....I45 IO3 Havt. C. D. .......... S7..2IQ 940 Heart an d Dagger Heath. R. ........ ..... 1 56 Hyn ds. H. Dr. .... .... . I ln Memoriam . . . .. lngersoll, XV. B. .. ... lngram, E. J. ....... lntcrlnittent Fussers ..... lrelanfl. H. L. ...... 353 159 246 159 .32 300 T49 J Jackson, E. C. ..... .... 1 03 Jackson, B. H. Jacobucci, J. H. .......... 149 James, K. C. ......... 103, 235 Jaquette, M. C. ......... 172 Jenkins, D. R. ........... .60 Johnson, A. G. .......... 110 Johnson, E. M. ....... 110,237 Johnson, M. L. 170 ...... I70 Johnston, B. ............ .71 Johnston, E. .......... 103,233 Johnstone, O. P. ........ .24 Jones, E. S. ...... .71 Jones, K. W. IO8 Jones, L. D. .. 149 Jones, O. M. .......... 72, 242 Jones, W. W. ........ 172, 219 K Kalene, K. ..... ..,.... . 32 Kellog, I. N. ,. .... 139,244 Kelley, W. R. .... 120,223 Kelly, E. M. 108 Kelso, C. A. IIO Kelso, J. M. .. 159 Kemble, J. B. .. 156 Kennedy, Rt. E. 103 Keplinger, W. W. ........ .60 Kerns. H. ............ 172,229 Kesner, H. J. .... 140,221,244 Ketchum, M. S. ......... .23 Keyes, M. L. ........... .88 Kilbourne, E. F. ........ .88 Kimmel, J. G ......... 156, 225 Kingdom for Cab CPOemJ 302 Kingwill, H. M. ......... IZU Kirkbride, J. E. ......... 126 Kirkpatrick, T. L. ....... 108 Kirton, J. R. ......... 159,223 Klemme, J. ..... ..... . 32 Knapp, L. E. .... 108 Knight, S. J. ..... .... 1 56, 231 Knodell, J. D. 112 Knoettge, C. H. ........ 72, 245 Knowles, R. R. ...... 149,221 Kollman, C. ...... .. 103 Kruse, A. E. ..... 103 Kurtz, J. ........ 159 L LAW, ScH00L or- Cut ............ .... 1 I3 Dedication .... .... 1 I4 Faculty ....II5 W'rite-up .... .... I I6 Seniors ..... .... I I7 Juniors .... .... I 22 Freshmen ... ....... .128 La Dow, R. .... .... 8 9, 239 Laird, R. H. ..... ...... 1 08 Lakeman, M. E. .. ...... 108 Lamb, A. M. .... ........ 1 08 Lannon. E. T. .... 120, 227 Launon. J. A. .... 109.219 Larson, P. E. ... .... . .131 Lash. C. H. .....89 Lecturers. Law ..... 33 Lecturers, Medicine ..... Levin, M. ............... . Lewis, C. ............... . Lewis, V. R. .... .... 8 9, Lewis, VV. W. ........... . Lewis, W. B. ......... 109, -34 110 .28 237 120 244 LIBERAL Atzrs, COLLEGE oF- Cut .................... .61 VVrite-up .. .... 62 Seniors ...... . .... 65 Juniors ....... .... 7 7 Sophomores . . . .... .100 Freshman .... .105 Specials ..... ...110 Libby, M. F. .... .... 2 1 Lichty, C. T. ...... ..... 1 O3 Lightbourn, G. T. ......... QQ Lightburn, C. M. 105,227 Liinprecht, E. G. ......... 159 Lippoldt, G. L. ........... 103 List of Expenses ......... 302 Livesay, D. ....... ..... 1 IO Lobb, I. D. ....... ..... 1 56 Local Clubs, Cut ........ 245 Logan, H. H. ..,..... 150,227 Long, C. M. .... ........ 6 0 Long, N. W. ............. 109 Longfellow, C. F. ...... 89,229 Loomis, L. G. ............ 103 Low, H. T. ...,.... ....... 1 72 Lowther. W. H. ...... 156,231 Lyman, M. H. . .. ..... . .IOQ Lyon. M. F. .... ..... 1 O9 M MacDonald, A. F. ........ 109 Madera, C. I. ..... ..... 1 66 Mahoney, C. T. .... ..... 1 26 Mahoney, I. I. ... .....166 Main, Old .... ..... 2 Maeder, A. .... .104 Mallery, M. Malloy, E. E. ....72 Mann, HI. E. ..... ..... 1 29 Mann. L. G. .,............ I26 Markham, M. ............ IOQ Married Men's Club ..... 285 Marshall, L. B. ....,.... 172 Martin, A. A, .........,. 109 Matthews, A. ........ 110,239 Marvin, L. B. 166 Mathews, P. G. ..,... 170,229 Maxwell. L. ............ .90 McCandliss, M. B. .... 90,237 Mc.Caullcy. M. G. ........ .27 McConnell, R. E. 159 217 McCoy, R. Z. ,....... 109,227 McCracken. K. C. .90 McCreery, H. M. 129 McGinnis, VV. L. 159 McHarg. Mrs. F. S. ..... T60 McKay, L. I. ........ 104,217 McKee, R, L. ..,. .... 7 2.240 McKenzie, T. .......... 91,233 McKenzie, K. ........ 104,233 McKenzie. N. B. . 121,221 McLauthlin, H. F 159,223 McLeod, B. M. ......... .91 McLellan. A. .......... 40 2IQ IN DEX-Continued. McNutt, M. M. ...... ro McPheeters, I. D. .... 1 Means, F. H. ........ 121, NILDICINE, SCHOOL or- 4, 76, Cut ............. . ..... . Dedication Seniors .... Juniors ... . .' Sophoniores . .. .. .. . Freshmen .. . ....... Officers ..... ......... Hospital .....,.....x 1. . . Meisel, B. W. ........... . 233 227 221 163 164 165 167 171 173 176 175 150 Memory of College Years. ..1 Mendelson, R. W. ....,.. 109 Mengel, E. ............. IO9 Menig, A. A. .. .... QI 237 Merrill, G. ...,.......... IOQ Merrill, L. F. ........... 109 Messinger, L. W. .... 109 217 Metcalfe, V. E. ......... 159 Miscellaneous Nonsense .. 314 Miles, M. E. ............ .23 Mill, C. VV. .......... 109 235 Millard, E. B. ........... 159 Millard, F, H. ....,...... 159 Millenniuin, The CPoen1j . .287 Miller, L. A. .......... 109 225 Miller, Mrs. N. A. ....... 170 Milles, A, L. .......... .60 Mills. E. I. ........... 160.221 Mills. E. ........ ...... . QI Mitchell. C. O. 166 Mitchell. L. A. ........ IOQ 221 Monson, C. R. .........,. 129 Montgomery, A. 104 Moore, C. C. .....,...... IOQ Moore, C. U. ......... 173 229 Moore, E. F. ......., 109 233 Moore. R. .... 109 Moore. G. R. ........... .26 Moorehead, F. L. ..72,217 245 Morgan. L. I. .......... .99 Morgan, N. D. .......... 160 Morrill, I. B. ... .... I6O Morrill. R. R. ., .... 160 Morrill. M. M. . 109 Morrison, E. L. .72 Morrison, I. L. ...... 160,225 Morrison, M. H. T03 Morrissey. I, I. ......... 121 Morrow. T. T. ...... . .104 227 Morse, F. M, .. 109 Mosby, VV. S. ........... IOQ Mosher, I. lf. ......... 92, 233 Mosley. H. R. ........ 160 225 Moss, M. L. ......... IOQ,,235 Mossman, D P. ...... 104 225 N Nafe. A, E. ..... .... 9 2 Nate, G. ........ ...... 9 2 Nate M. VV. .....IIO Naugle. I. FI. .... ...... 7 2 Naum. N. ................ IIO Needharn, C. N. ...... 166,229 Needles, A. S. ..... ..173 Neer. C. ......,. 160, 225 Neikirk, A. E. ..... .. .60 Nelson. W. ..... ..... 1 O4 354 New England Club ...... Newcomb, M. I. ........ . New Species of Animals. Nickelson, R. M. .... 170, Nichols, R. H. ,....... 104, Nicholson, C. B. ...... 92, Nixon, T. A. .......... 93, Nobody's Magazine ...... Norlin, G. .......... .. O OyC,onnor, J. F. ...... O'Donnell, C. VV. ...... , O'Donnell, I. C, ,. Olrnstead, A. L.. .. .... Olmstead, F. G. ........ . Orahood, A. T. ......, 109, Oram, O. A. .......... . Oratorial Association Orchestra ............... Order of Golden Club O'Rourke, F. M. ....... . O'Rourke, M. I. , ...... .. Orton, C. E. .... Osborne, L. Osborne, P. A. Osborn, V. O. ....... Ostrander. H. N. . . .. Otis. G. ........... . P Packard, E. E. .. ....73 Packard. G. F. .. Packard. L. A. ... .... Packard, R. G. .. Paddock. Pardee, M. A. ..... .... A. A. Parker, O. M. .......... . Parkinson, WL G. ....... . Parrish, I. F. ........ 112 Peaches ......... ...... Pears ......... .... Pease, W. H .. Penberthy, F. H. .. .... Perkins, M. H. ... .... Pfalzgraf, B. F. ,....... . Phelps, A. ............. , Phelps, H. E. ........ 140 254 110 291 229 217 237 217 275 .20 160 IZQ 160 -93 156 219 170 253 264 248 -73 ICQ .60 109 172 160 109 16c 233 T09 176 -93 IOQ 109 109 160 IOQ 304 304 .21 156 IOQ 126 -73 244 Phi Beta Kappa CSee Honi orary Societiesl. Phillips, H. E. .......... . Phillips, I. B. .. Phillipsisms ..... .,.. Phillips, I. C. 1 ..... Pickering, D. A. ....... - Pickett, A. B. ......... . Pickett. F. H. ........ 156 Pickett ........ ...... Pierce, H. A. ...... Pine, P. P. ............ . Pipe. Evolution of. ..... . Platuer, C. R. ........ 160. Plummer, H. .......... 731 Poley, C. W. .. Polly Wogs . .. Powelson, L. .... . . -- Powelson, P. F. ----93, 1 IO .21 288 104 I6O IOQ 240 235 109 160 296 217 233 217 313 IO9 160 Powelson, R. M. ...... 73, 242 Pratt, H. E. .... .... 7 3 , 221 Pray. H. G. .... ..121 Preston, A. .......... 150,244 Proelamations ....,... 314, 319 Prominent Alumni CSee Alumnij. Pryor, F. ........ 126,131,219 Pughe, G. A. ........ 127,219 Putnam, H. .............. 160 Queal, E. B. ...... ..... 1 9 Questions ....... .... 2 Q0 Quiatkowsky, S. .. .... 120 R Raabe, R. B. ....... .... 1 O4 Rachofsky, M. O. ... ....16o Ramaley, F. ...... ..... 2 I Randall, R. I. ... .... . .150 Randolph, W. .... 160,225 Rank, F. C. .. . .,,, , ,160 Rank, M. F. . .. . ... .IO4 Rank, Z. M. .... ....... 7 3 Rapp. I. H. f ,............ IOQ Reardon, N. D. ...... 127, 131 Reed, A. A. .... ....... 1 9 Reed, G. M. ..... ..... 9 4 Regents ................ 12, I3 Registration Blank ........ 313 Reid. A. G. I ......... ..... 9 4 Reid, A. L. ...... . .... IOQ Reid, M. B. ..,........... 156 Remington, H. P. .... 121,225 Remington, O. S. ........ IOQ Remington, W. V. ., ,,,, 110 Renkes, D. M. .... .... 1 O9 Rettig, E. L. .... ...... 1 04 Rewalt, E. R. ......... 74,239 Reynolds, A. W. ...... 94,217 Reynolds, VV. L. .......... 104 Rl-loads, E. L. ...... 95, 221,32 Rice, C. A. .... ..... 1 ZQ 217 Rice, H. M. ............. 109 Rice, I. E. .............. 129 Rich, I. D. .......... 156 217 Richard Literary Society . 257 Riley, P. C. ............. 129 Rippon, M. .............. .18 Rist, R. ....... ....... 1 27 Ritchie, T. V. ........ 109,221 Ritter, I. A. .......... 156,217 Roberts, A. E. .......... .95 Roberts, H. M. ...... IO4 235 Roberts, M. E. ........ 74,235 Roberts, R. P. ........... 160 Robertson, D. B. . . . . .. .23 Robertson, E. A. .. 160 Robison, C. E. .. 131 Robinson, I. M. ......... 104 Rochford, F. R. ...... 131,219 Rocho, F. I. ......... 151 231 Rodgers, I. ............. .95 Roesch, W. G. ....... IOQ 233 Rogers, I. ..., . .. .... . .95 Rolfe, R. L, ..... ..... 1 56 Roller, D. A. ........ 127 223 Roose, A. I. ............. 140 Rubaiyat, The College 305 Runts ................... 250 INDE.X+C0minuea'. Rupert, L. E. . .. ... .176 Russell, G. .... .... I I0 Russell, I. A. ... ... ..32 Ryan, R. R. ..... ..... 1 56 S Sabin, C. E. ........... . I04 Salberg, I. .......... 140,221 Saloman, C. E. .......... 109 Sampson, I. L. ....... 132,219 Sanborn, G. P. .. .... 96,237 Sanders, G. F. ..... .... 1 31 Sandusky, W. B. .... .96 Saphro, V. O. ..... 173 Sawin, R. D. .... .... 1 O4 Schmeer, H. A. ......... 131 Schoder, R. M. ........ 74 242 Schulte, W. G. .......... 166 Schwer, I. L. ........ 172,219 Schwer, M. R. .... 74,219 244 Schwockow, E. C. ....... 160 Scott, H. ............ 109,233 Scott, L. ....... ...... 1 O4 Scott, I. E. .... .. 156 Scott, R. A. ......... 160,227 Scott, R. E. ............. 160 Seals. Submitted ........ 277 Sechrist, E. E. ..... .... 1 O4 Selby, C. I. ..... ...... 1 56 Sellers, A. ........... 109 237 Seeley, M. W. ........ 109,235 Sevier, Chas. .. ...... 227 Seybold, I. R. .... .. 160 Shaver, V. H. ........ 104,237 Sharps, F. B. ........... 151 Sheldahl, F. V. ....... 109, 233 Sheldon, I. L. ........... 131 Shelledy, R. M. .... .... 1 O9 Sheperd, R. G. ........... 156 Sheperd, S. P. ........ 109,237 Sherwood, H. D. ........ .96 Sherwin, H. L. IO4 Shryock, B. E. ..... 31,99 Shulters, S. A. ............ 160 Shumate, C. .......... 156,231 Sigma Xi CSee Honorary Soeietiesj. Silver and Gold ........ ..252 Simpkin, S. ....... ..... 1 IO Simpson, B. H. .......... 160 Simpson, E. .......... 104,237 Sinclair, M. B. ....... IOQ Singleton, I. F. ...... 96 Singleton, N. L. .....I6O Skoog. G. W. ..... ..156 Slye, F. M. ...... .... 7 4,242 Studley, R. F. ............ 172 Sullivan, E. M. ...... 104,233 Summers, I. E. ......... IOQ Sunnergren, A. P. ........ 160 Sutphen, Z. H. ............ Q7 Smith. A.. L. .......... 109,237 Smith. C. K. ........ 166, 229 Smith, C. VV. ..... . .104 Smith, E. A. .. ..... 156 Smith, F. B. .. 173. 229 Smith, G. A. .... ....... 1 O9 Smith, G. W. ........ 150,231 Smith, I. C. .156.231 Smith. L. F. .... ........ 6 O 355 Smith, M. L. .... .. IOQ Smith, O. E. ........ 109,225 Smith, R. C. ......... 109,227 Smith, Z. T. ............ . Smoker CSee Athleticsj. Snap Shots, Random ..... 293 Snarr, M. E. ............ .60 Snyder, E. T. ......... 74,227 Synopsis of Courses ..... 301 Sokol, A. W. ......... 109,221 Sons of Rest ............. 263 Sophomore Trot ........ 2QY5 Sorensen, G. W. ........ 156 Sovereign, H. E. ....I5I Sowden, I. O. .......... . Sox on Line ............. Sproule, T, S. ........ 156 Starks, V. E. 1 J St. Clair, C. ..... .. .. Stearns, B. I. ... .... Stearns, O. ... .... Stevens,T.N.... Stidger, VV. .... .131, Stirrett, A. E. ........ IOQ Stitzer, R. B. ........ 152, Stocker, H. S. .......... . Stoddard, F. W. Stoddard, W. S. Storms, H. A. .. .. Stow, I. O. ....... Stratton, G. W. .... . . . . Stroud, R. I. Streamer, C. ........ . Student Expenses .14o, Sutter, L. A. ...... Sutton, M. E. ...... . . ,. Sweeney, E. M. Sydow, W. ............. . Sigmon ds, C. W. T 231 110 301 231 160 109 1 IO IOQ IO4 217 219 231 156 109 104 -97 172 -75 172 244 304 IOQ -97 109 160 172 Tanquary, I. N. .......... 127 Taylor, A. ............. . .104 Tau Beta Pi CSee Honorary Societiesj. Taylor, G. C. ........... ..25 Taylor, I. R. ............. 156 Tennis CSee Athleticsj. Thatcher, H. .......... 75,219 Thomas, D. W. ...... 110,225 Thomas, T. T. .. .75,235 Thompson, C. C. ...... 110,240 Thompson, E. A. ...... 97,233 Thompson, W. E. 140,223 Thorson, A. R. ...... 152,244 Toast CPoemD .. .... 280 Todd, B. W. 109 Todd, C. I. . Todd, M. L. .... . Tomasson, C. ..... .. .. Torch and Shield Tourtellotte, L. L. .... IO4 Track CSee Athleticsl. Treat, I. E. ............ . Trenoweth, L. .......... . Trezise, G. E. ..... Trovillon, E. B. Trudgian, WV. Truman, A. W- . .. .. .. 109 109 109 247 233 156 109 109 .32 141 170


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