University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 384
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1910 volume:
The 1910 E
The Junior Class
College of Liberal Arts
To DEAN HELLEMS
whose warm sympathy and kindly in-
terest in student activities has won him
the hearts of allg we dedicate these pages.
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:S T is neither with apologies for the quality of our work nor with
33 a plea for leniency in your criticism that we present this vol-
:Z ume. True, we have given our best efforts to produce a book
3 Worthy of the school. We hope we have succeeded, but, to
W ' ' ' if ' Y,
40 again use a time-worn expression, to err lS human, and we
2 have doubtless made mistakes.
10??6?63a 3 The record of the past year has been a happy one in
the history of our University. Decided steps in advance have
marked the passing months. The Law Building, the reaching
of the one thousand mark in the registration, the broadening
of the work of the Graduate School, are all indicative of a steady and healthy
growth and the end is not yet.
We greet you with a hope that this volume is in harmony with the progress
of the institution and with a plea that, one and all, we may unite our efforts towards
a bigger and better University of Colorado. K '
Ode to Colorado .......
History of the University.
Board of Regents .....
Commencement . . . . . .
Combined Student Officers.
Combined Class Oflicers.
Graduate School ......
College of Liberal Arts. .
College Specials .....
School of Medicine.
School of Law .......
College of Engineering. . .
Nurses' Training School.
College of Commerce ....
College of Education. .
Debates and Oratory. ..
Honorary Societies .
Class Societies . .
Local Clubs . . .
Events of the Year. .
The Scrap Book .....
E wish to take this opportunity to thank the
x many whose interest and co-operation has
done much to make this book possible. Be-
low we print the names of the more im-
Easley S. Jones.
Miss Margaret Carhart.
Alfred P. Poorman.
Harry A. Curtis
Walter C. Hawes.
Edward V. Dunklee.
Will P. Green.
Harold R. Waldo.
Johnson E. Naugle.
Floyd H. Millard.
Miss Jean Mclntosh.
William S. Huestis.
John C. Vivian.
Walter B. Sandusky.
' Fred K. Hinchman.
Thomas H. Morrow.
Miss Edith C. Farrington.
Oscar T. Kalin.
Charles B. Johnson, Jr.
Arthur E. Gill.
Miss Nellie Anderson.
Carl A. Ritter.
Earl B. Millard. 7
Miss Geneva M. Bell.
Charles L. Avery.
Miss Ines Stearns.
Ray M. Sterrett.
Fred D. Hartford.
Dean T. Prosser.
Russell H. Nichols.
Cyrus W. Poley.
Earl B. Millard.
C. Robert Reed
Allen C. Phelps.
Homer L. Boyd.
Harold H. Healy.
Ralph L. Carr.
Miss Florence H. Scott
Walter S. Lovelace.
Arthur C. Preston.
Newlin D. Morgan.
John S. Barrows.
Miss Anna Elwell.
Miss Grace Miller.
Whitney C. Huntington
Miss Myra Thomas.
Floyd H. Millard.
Virgil E. Metcalfe.
BAKER IN HIS LIBRARY
15111 y. yi Il ll Iljn
419132 tu nlurahn
QWTQ ET Fancy but idly your footsteps once guide
2 Past the time-hallowed scenes so familiar by day
E 93 Ah, stray in the moonlight and whate,er betide,
Your soul's deepest love-inspired impulse obey.
Then follow my thought as I stroll past the scenes
Of light joys, care-free hours-and of bitterest tears.
The sweet recollections that memory gleans
Will make precious this hour to the futureis slow years. .
In my solitude's bliss, to each view that appears
As I walk in abandon of joy-sadness-blest-
Each glimpse of the campus still deeper endears
To my heart the sweet home where my soul found its rest.
The moon o'er the lalce paves a path for the soul
To the Hower-decked dells of Dame Fancy's abodeg
And gently the mind touches lVlemory's scroll,
And traces its way through that unwritten code.
The breeze sadly sighs through the turrets of Main,
Regret and vague fear to my heart it now brings,
For some day will cease, to be heard ne'er again,
The bell which by day now each hour gladly rings.
Regrets numb my braing that the days of the past,
When fondly I told each victorious peal,
Shall endg recollections too frail e'en to last
Will be all that I have to make the old Main Bell real.
Too real after death, for awhile, is the form
Of the thing we have loved-but decay, ah, how fast-
For awhile thoughts enduring in myriads swarm-
Then oblivion takes what's to memory cast.
The future's bright dawn tolls the passing of "Main"g
New chimes knell the night of the harmonized thrill
Of the heart to the "Bell." Will there always remain
The spirit of old, when that voice becomes still?
In the silvery light l-lale majestically stands,
The hrst of the new era, linked to the old-
Where the Laws and the Engineers, meeting in bands,
Have striven for honors and mastery bold.
Soon hushed will be conflict. Forgotten the fray.
Now specialization is claiming its own.
Unmolested the Freshman will plod on his way,
To harvest pure lore on old battlefield sown.
We must leave recollections. Now pass by the Dorm,
From whose windows so blightly the student lights gleam
"l-low hard they all study"-Yes, study's main form
Is in festal conclave-things are not what they seem!
Full many a game has been battled again
In the rooms of the Dorm in the twilight's dull glow:
And many defeats have accrued two-fold pain,
When dealt in its chambers the skeptic's vain blow.
Ah, Woodbury Hall, in my heart is a place
Endeared by my hours in your halls idlyispentg
For the births of my fancy, in your cold embrace
Have glowed with a charm by the environment lent.
Now come to the place where the dull grinding wheels
Turn a host of new scientists forth every year.
Abnormally sensitive is he who feels
A tremor of feelings poetic, I fear.
For work were you raised tier on tier from the dust,
Preparation for years of life comfort to come.
Education your aim, and your sacredest trust,
Adding true blood to figure in life's earnest sum.
Even now in your halls, you are training a race
Full of loyalty, spirit and pride, who forsooth,
In the passing of years will usurp custom's mace,
And iight in the world for the lifeis highest truth.
Now hushed are the wheels. In the moon's feeble glare
A defiance majestic, you mount to the skies:
A mark of advancement in Time,s cycle thereg
One step toward the goal where all future Fate lies!
With regret I address you-devoid of all life!-
Much too tranquil is night for your natural aim.
With regret I abandon sweet memories rife,
And cast you behind for the laurels of fame.
l-low the Gym with an insolence born of its age '
,Stands, a mockery grim to the near Gamble Field:
An athletic weakness 'twould seem to presage,
Not the spirited slogan, "To foes never yield."
Though mean be thy form, in my thoughts there's a place
Endeared by past hours of exuberant glee-
Rosy gleams of receptions which dreamily grace
With memories sweet all my visions of thee.
Just a glimpse do we get of the Engineefs pride-
The New Shop, with its motto of silent command-
"Waste no hours! With me surcease of toil is denied!
Come-but bring living heart, growinglmind, willing hand!
Too young is the Chemistry Building as yet
To embrace fond tradition of days of the past.
l-lere memories, and dreams of the future have met
But to part-misty shadows too shallow to last.
ln the distance, half hid by a framework of trees,
The home of the Medics, with windows a-light
Repeats an old tale to the heart which now sees
The signs of harsh toil, in the depths of the night.
'Tis a story of work-scathing labor, dull toil,
To assuage the worldis grief with the gift of new life.
New blood mixed with old through the turgid turmoil
Emerges a neutral to calm diseased strife.
Sheer walls gleaming white in the moon's night-day glare
Show the Library, still, in the silence of sleep.
'Tis a sign not of bustle and noisy fanfare
But a symbol of quiet, and knowledge-thirst deep.
Recollections of Hfussingn are driven from my mind
By the thoughts of my life's sweetest hours spent within
While I searched, not in vain, a true solace to find
For my crimes against time, and my mind's heavy sin.
Not in vain did I search. There I found a sweet peace
ln the long contemplation of life's highest aimg
There my soul, searching musty tomes found quick release
From its clay, to return nevermore as the same.
For I changed, through those spells, in a swift cycle, rare,
Clingizxg fast to the light, as the night to the day-
"As tranquil I found thee, still leave I thee there
As I dry my soul's tears, now to haste on my way."
HE history of the University is simply the progressive realization of
an ever broadening dream. The dream was first committed
to paper in the autumn of 1861, when a bill was passed in the
earliest Territorial Legislature providing for the establishment
of the "University of Coloradof' There were possibly twenty-five thousand in-
habitants in the State, not counting the lndiansg there were practically no schoolsg
there was little taxable propertyg but there was sublime faith, and that begot the
vision. Our proleptic University was theoretically located from year to year in
various towns, including Burlington. In I877, however, the University was actually
established, and the dream had begun its realization.
It is not quite easy to depict those earlier days for the present generation. We
have this year over a thousand studentsg then there were forty-four. We have con-
siderably over a hundred instructorsg then there were two, and when Miss Rippon
came to grace the Faculty it meant an increase of Hfty per cent in the teaching force.
We have excellent laboratories, a good library, and extensive apparatus 5-although
in all three lines we are praying for better things-in those days there was one build-
ing with absolutely no equipment. We are spending, not reckoning private dona-
tions, about two hundred thousand dollars a yearg at that time the income was less
than seven thousand. It would have taken a bold seer to declare that in thirty years
these things would be. '
It is not necessary to chronicle the material additions. The cottages followed
the Old Main in point of time. Then, in l890, came Woodbury Hall, named
for Regent R. W. Woodbury of Denver, and so on to the Engineering Shops and
the Heating Plant, already in existence, with the Mackey Auditorium and the Gug-
genheim Law Building in immediate prospect.
This material growth has been guided by three presidents. President Sewall
was in charge from the beginning until I887g President Hale from that year until
l89l 5 and President Baker's strong hand has been at the helm for the last seventeen
The order of establishment of the various Schools and Colleges of the Uni-
versity has been: Normal and Preparatory fboth abolishedj, Liberal Arts, Medi-
cine, Law, Engineeringj The Graduate School conferred a degree as early as
l885g but the beginning of its important activity may be placed in the latter years
of the final decade of the century, and is associated by many with the inspiring efforts
of Dr. Carl W. Belser.
As to the teachers and students that have come and gone, I may not speak.
The last ten years have seen almost a complete rewriting of the list of the Facultyg
and inevitably the generations of students are as the leaves of the trees. Even those
who abide longest, are not with us more than seven yearsg some do not tarry seven
months. And yet it would be with the Faculty and students that the real history of
the University ought to deal. Nor would there be many institutions, where such a
history would record the same teaching, the same earnest learning, the same loyalty in
all ranks. Nowhere, so far as my knowledge goes, would there be a similar record
of unfailing harmonious relations between the members of the staff and the students.
In whatever else we may have failed, we have at any rate established the possibiltiy
of having a University where there shall be practically no final discord between the
various parts. And our dream for the future must include the development of this
enviable spirit of co-operation as well as our growth along every other line. We
shall have g-but the Editor asked for a history, so I may not go on with our dream.
151 Y. 'A .q ' '
THOMAS D. BAIRD. WALSENBERG.
Born in Louisville, Ky. Graduated from Rush Medical College and came to
Walsenberg, where he has been a successful practicing physician for over twenty
years. He has held a number of oflicial positions in his own district.
HAROLD D. THOMPSON. CRIPPLE CREEK.
Attended Oberlin College for a time, coming to the University of Colorado as
a member of its first graduating class. After graduation, he practiced law for several
years in Denver, and finally moved to Cripple Creek in 1897. Of late years he has
been actively engaged in mining. Mr Thompson is a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
JOSEPH C. BELL. TRINIDAD.
A prominent attorney of Trinidad, who has lived in Colorado for sixteen years,
during which time he has served as Clerk of the County Court and as Deputy Dis-
trict Attorney for Las Animas county. Mr. Bell was born in Kansas in 1872 and
received the L.L. B. degree from George Washington University in 1893.
CHARLES R. DUDLEY. DENVER.
Born in Connecticut, graduating from Yale Law School in 1877. After prac-
ticing law for five years at Monson, Mass., he moved to Denver, where he has been
librarian of the Public Library since 1886 and Secretary of State Historical Society
since 1887. Mr. Dudley served as Regent of the University from 1889 to 1900,
being again elected in 1906.
ETHELBERT G. ADAMS. TELLURIDE.
Mr. Adams is a graduate of the University of Colorado, receiving the degree
of L.L. B. in 1904. Since that time he has been practicing law in Telluride. He
was a member of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
RALPH TALBOT. DENVER.
Born at Fayette, Mo. Prepared for college in Kemper's School at Boonville
and graduated from Dartmouth in the class of 1872. Taught Latin and Modern
History two years at St. Paul's School at Concord, N. H., and studied Law and
Political Economy three years at Leipzig University, Germany.
Was admitted to the bar in 1879 and practiced law two years in St. Louis,
since which time he has been engaged in general law practice at Denver. Was for
two years the President of the Denver Fire and Police Commission.
Mr. Talbot was a member of the Psi Upsilon fraternity at Dartmouth, is a
Freemason, and has been Grand Chancelor of the Knights of Pythias of Colorado.
LJ l 11441, ti i 7 2 J'
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For many a year the Old Main Bell, lj
Has rung a welcome, soft and
On the morning air the full tones
O'er vale and mountain, far and
" Sound forth in ever swelling praise,
The glories of the school we love:
Tell of the banner which displays
The silver with the gold above.
Ring out our longings and our
Our joys and sorrows, hopes and
Life's goal before us brightly
Maysuccess crown all the years.
Across thefield soft shadows steal,
A shout arises from the throng:
Q The notes of victory widly peal,
X Ring out, Old Main, ring loud and long.
Q" But in the hour of defeat, 4 When to college days we bid farewell,
, May we the more united be, The songs of old we still shall sing.
The laurels will seem doubly sweet, And echoes of the Old Main Bell,
When 'er we taste of victory. In memory, through the years shall ring.
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B. EKELEY, Ph. AKE, Co N E, fb B K, E E,
Professor of Chemistry.
B. A., Colgate, '91, M. A., Colgate, '93, Ph., D., University of
Freiburg in Baden, '02, Instructor in Chemistry, Colgate, '91-'93,
Science Master, St. Paul's School, Garden City, L. I., '93-'00, Pro-
fessor of Chemistry, University of Colorado, '02-'-.
Member of: Western Association of Technical Chemists and
Publications: An Elementary Experimental Chemistry, 1900,
also various articles in chemical journals.
MELANCTI-ION F. LIBBY, Ph. D .............. Professor of Philosophy
B. A., Victoria College, Toronto Universityj '90, Ph. D., Clark
University, '01, Instructor in English, London, Ontario, '89-'90,
Instructor and Head of the English department, Collegiate Insti-
tute, Toronto, '90-'96, student and Fellow at Clark, Goettingen,
and Berlin, '96-'01, Examiner in English for Toronto University,
Ontario Agricultural College, and Victoria College, '93-'97, Sec-
tional Chairman of Ontario Educational Department, '95, Professor
of Philosophy, University of Colorado, '01- '-.
Author of: Compositions from Models, Selections from Words-
worth, Selections from Tennyson, Some New Notes on Macbeth,
The Ethics of Lord Shaftesbury, Shakespeare and Adolescence,
Shakespeare and' Psychognosis, and numerous other articles.
J. RAYMOND BRACKETT, Ph., D., X CID ...... Secretary of the Graduate
Faculty, Professor of Comparative and English Literature.
B. A., Bates, '75, M. A., Bates, '78, Ph. D., Yale, '80, Prin-
cipal Foxcraft fMaineJ Academy, '75-'78, Principal Montpelier
CVt.J High School, '80-'82, Principal North Adams CMass.J High
School, '83, Professor of Literature, University of Colorado,
OLIVER C. LESTER, Ph. D., 2 N, 2 E ....... ..... P rofessor of
B. A., Central College fMo.l, '97, M. A., Yale, '02, Ph. D.,
Yale, '04, Professor of Latin and Greek, I-Iendrix College, '97-'98,
Adjunct Professor of Latin and Greek, Central College, '98-'01,
Assistant in Phyics, Yale, '02-'04, Instructor in Physics, Sheffield
Scientiiic School, Yale, '04-'07, Professor of Physics, University
of Colorado, '07-'-.
Member of: American Association for the Advancement of
Science, American Mathematical Association, American Physical
Publications: Theoretical Mechanics fwith Professor P. F.
Smithlg contributor to Atrophysical Journal, American Journal of
Science and various other science journals.
ALFRED E. WHITAKER, M. A., A K E .................... Librarian
. B. A., Amherst, '66, M. A., Amherst, '71, Librarian of Mercan-
tile Library, San Francisco, '74-'91, Librarian, University of Colo-
I Published a Catalogue of the Mercantile Library of San Fran-
D. FLEMING, B. A., LL. B., fb A O ....... Dean of the Law
Professor of Lan: and Associate fudge of the Practice Court.
B. A., Center College, Ky., '75, LL. B., University of Louisiana,
'78, Private Study at Law School of University of Virginia, U. S.
Attorney for Colorado, 1889, Secretary and Acting Dean of Law
School, University of Colorado, '03-'07, Dean of Law School
The Pictures which correspond with these Writeups run from left to right ancl
from top to bottom.
FRED B. R. HELLEMS, Ph. D., QD B K ...... Dean of the College of Liberal
Arts: Professor of Latin.
B. A. and Fellow, Toronto University, '93, Ph. D. and Fellow,
Chicago, '9Sg Professor of Latin, University of Colorado, '98-'-3
Dean of College of Liberal Arts, '99-'-.
Member of: American Philological Associationg American
Institute of Archeology, Classical Association of the Middle West
Pblicuations: "Stephen Phillips as a Writer of Tragedy" CAt-
lantic, Dec., '08lg "Recent Poetry and the Emotionalising of
Evolution" fPoet Lorelg t'The Epigram and Its Greatest Master,
Martial" CPoet Lorelg a regular contributor to The Dial.
MARY RIPPON, A 1' ........ Professor of German Language and Literature
Student in Germany and France, '71-'75g Instructor in Ger-
man, Detroit High School, '76-'77, Studied in Europe, '83-'84,
'89-'90g Professor of German, University of Colorado, '78-'-.
Ci. DERHAM, Ph. D., QI? 1' A, O K II ..... Assistant Professor
B. A., Cornell,Unive1-sity '92, Ph. D., University of Colorado, '04,
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Dayton f0hioJ Academy, '92-933
Instructor in Latin, Academy of Northwestern University, '93-945
Instructor in Latin and Greek, Chicago Academy, '94-'96, Uni-
versity Extension Lecturer in Latin and Greek, University of
Chicago, '95-'97g Instructor in Greek, Lewis Institute, Chicago,
'96-'99, Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek, in charge of de'
partrnent, Lewis Institute, '99-'03, Study and Travel in Europe,
'02, Graduate Student, University of Colorado, '03-'04, Assistant
Professor of Latin. University of Colorado, '04-'-. tLeave of ab-
sence, second semesterj
Member of American Archeological Society.
S. KETCHUM, C. E., T B II, E E ........... Dean of the C
Engineeringg Professor of Civil Engineering.
B. S. KC. EJ, University of Illinois, '95, C. E., University of
Illinois, '00g Assistant in Surveying, Michigan College of Mines,
summer of '93g Instructor in University of Illinois, '95-'97g Bridge
and Structural Engineer with the Gillette-Herzog Mfg., Co., '97-'99,
of Civil Engineering, University of Illinois,
Manager, American Bridge Co., in charge of
'03-'04g Professor of Civil Engineering, Uni-
'04-'-g Dean of College of Engineering, Uni-
Kansas City office,
versity of Colorado,
versity of Colorado,
Member of: American Society of Civil Engineers, Society for
the Promotion of Engineering Educationg American Society for
Testing Materials, American Association for the Advancement of
Publications: Surveying Manual Cwith Prof. W. D. Pencel,
'00, The Design of Steel Mill Buildings and the Calculation of
Stresses in Framed Structures, '03g The Design of Walls, Bins
and Grain Elevators, '07, The Design of Highway Bridges, '08,
also frequent contributor to engineering journals.
E.. BARBER QUEAL, M. D., 2 E, CID P 2 ......... Professor of Physiology
M. D., Ohio Medical College, '90g Professor of Physiology, Uni-
versity of Colorado, '92-'-.
IRA M. DELONG, M. A., A T A .............. Professor of Matheniatics
B. A., Simpson College, ,782 M. A., Simpson College, '81, Pro-
fessor of Latin, Iowa Wesleyan, '86-'88g Professor of Mathematics,
University of Colorado, '88-'-.
FRANCIS RAMALEY, Ph. D., C9 A X, fi? B K, E 'E .... Professor of Biology
B. S., Minnesota, '95, M. S., Minnesota. 196: Ph. D.. Minnesot.a, '99
Instructor in Botany, University ot Minnesota, 196-'93, Assistant
Professor of Biology, University of Colorado, '98-'99, Professor of
Biology, University of Colorado, '00-'-3 Student Botanical Institute,
Buitenzorg, Java, and Royal Botanical Garden, Peradeniya, Ceylon,
Member of: American Association for the Advancement of
Science, American Naturalists, Botanists of the Central States,
Publications: Include articles on botanical and educational
subjects in Science, Botanical Gazette, Bulletin of the Torreya
Botanical Club, Plant NVorld, Education, American Education,
University of Colorado Medical Bulletin, University of Colorado
Studies, Popular Science Monthly, Postalsia, Minnesota Botanical
Studies, and various popular journals and newspapers.
ALBERT A. REED, LL. B., CID A KID. . . ............... Professor of Law
LL. B., Columbia, '87, LL. B., University of Colorado, '92,
Instructor in Law, University of Colorado, 93-i-.
GEORGE M. CHADWICK ........................ Professor of Music
Professor Chadwick was organist at Cornell for some time be-
fore coming west. He was one of the six organists to represent
Chicago at the St. Louis Exposition in 1904, and critics selected
him as one of the three best who played there.
Professor Chadwick has been very active as a composer, among
his more pretentious works being: 'tChorale with Variations for
Orchestra," and 'fWanderscenen," the latter being a series of tone
pictures from the life of "The Wanderer."
CHARLES C. AYER, Ph D., H H ........ Professor of Romance Languages
B. A., Harvard, '89, Ph. D., Strassburg, '96, Instructor at
Western Reserve, '93-i94, Travel in Europe, '94-'97, Professor of
Romance Languages, University of Colorado, '97-'-.
Member of: Modern Language Association of America,
Gesellschaft fur Romanische Literature.
Publications: Several Articles in U. of C. Studies.
GEORGE NORLIN, Ph. D., 119 B K ..............,... Professor of Cree
B. A., Hastings College, '93, Ph. D., Chicago, '00, Instructor
in Greek, Hastings College, '93-'96, Senior Fellow in Greek, Chi-
cago, '96-'99, Student, University of Paris, '02-'03, Professor of
Greek, University of Colorado, '99-'-.
Member of: American Institute of Archeology, American
Philological Association, Classical Association of Middle West
and South, National Geographic Society.
Publications: "The Doctrine of the Crphic Mysteries, with
Special Reference to Vergil's Aeneidf' CClassical Journall, "Numa
bers as an Educational Ideal." CThe Nation, '07.J
JAMES F. WILLARD, Ph. D., A X P. . . .......... Professor of Hzsiorp
B. S., University of Pennsylvania, '98, Ph. D., University of
Pennsylvania, '02, Instructor in History, Northwestern University,
'02-'04, Fellow for Research, University of Pennsylvania, '04-'06,
Professor of History, University of Colorado, '06-'-.
Member of: American Historical Association, Colorado
Historical Association, American Political Science Association,
National Geographic Society, American Archeological Society.
Publications: "The English Church and the Lay Taxes of
the 14th Century" and "The Scottish Raids and the 14th Century
Taxation of Northern England" CU. of C. Studiesl, "The Royal
Authority and the Early English Universities" CPhila., 19023.
SAUL EPSTEEN, Ph., D., T B 1'I, E E .... Assistant Professor of Engmeezzng
B. S., University of California, 'OOC Ph. D., University of
Ziirich, Switzerland, '01, Student, University of Gottingen, Ger-
many, '01-'02, Associate in Mathematics, University of Chicago,
'02-'05, Instructor in Mathematics, University of Colorado, '05-'06,
Assistant Professor in charge of Engineering Mathematics, Uni-
versity of Colorado, '06-'-.
Member of: American Mathematical Society, Colorado
Mathematical Society, Deutsche Mathematische Vereinigung,
Publications: Various articles published in Mathematische
Annalen, American Journal of Mathematics, Transactions, and
Bulletin, American Mathematical Society, School Science and
Mathematics, and U. of C. Journal of Engineering.
THEODORE D. A. COCKERELL, 2 'E .... Professor of Systematic Zoology
Middlesex fEnglandD Hosp. Medical School, British Museum
of Natural History, Curator of Public Museum, Kingston, Jamaica,
'91-93, Entomologist, New Mexico Agricultural Experimental Sta-
tion, '93-'01, Professor of Entomology and Zoology, New Mex.
Agr. College, '93-'96, '98-'00, Instructor of Biology, Univ. of New
Mexico, Professor of Systematic Zoology, University of Colorado,
Member of: Fellow American Ass'n for the Advancement of Sci-
ence, Cor, Member Entomological Society, Washington Biological
Society, Cor. Member Philadelphia and Davenport Academies,
Institute of Jamaica, Cor. Member Society Science du Chilie,
Fellow London Zoological Society.
Author of: "Geographic Distribution of Life", "Variation of
Animals and Plants", "Botany of the Rocky Mountain Region",
"Problems of Evolution", "Fauna and Flora of the Rocky Moun-
tain Region", Coccidae", "Fossil Plants and Insects," and numer-
ous articles in scientific publications.
A. HUNTER, M. E., CID K '11, 2 E. .Professor of Mechanical Engineering
B. S. CM, EJ, Pennsylvania State College, '90, M. E., Penn-
sylvania State College, '96, with Principal Parsons' Technological
School, '90-94, Graduate Student, Cornell University, '94-96, In-
structor in Mechanical Engineering, Pennsylvania State College,
'95-'98, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Pennsyl-
vania State College, '98-'04, Assistant Professor of Mechanical
Engineering, University of Colorado, '04-'06, Professor of Mechan-
ical Engineering, University of Colorado, '06-'-.
Member of: American Society for the Promotion of Engineer-
ing Education, American Society for Testing Materials.
GEORGE C. TAYLOR, Ph D., X 'II ................ Professor of English
B, A., South Carolina College, '97, M. A, Harvard, '99, Ph. D.,
Chicago, '05, Instructor in English, University of Colorado, '99-'04,
Professor of English, University of Colorado, '04-'-.
WILLIAM I-I. PEASE, B. A., LL. B., 1-ID A fb ............ Professor of Law
B. A., University of Toronto, '94, LL. B., University of Colo-
rado, '97, Professor of Law, University of Colorado, '02-'-.
RUSSELL D. GEORGE., M. A., E E ............... Professor of Geology
B. A., McMaster University, Toronto, '97, M. A., McMaster Uni-
versity, '98, on Staff, Ontario Bureau of Mines, '98, Fellowship in
in Geology, University of Chicago, '98-'99, Assistant U. S. Geolog-
ical Survey, '99, Assistant in Mineralogy and Petrology, Univ.
of Chicago, '99-'00, Lecturer, summer quarter, Univ. of Chicago,
'00-'02, Instructor in Geology, University of Iowa, '00-'01, Assist-
ant Professor Economic Geology and Mineralogy, Univ. of Iowa,
'01-'02, Iowa State Geological Survey, '01-'02, made Professor, '02,
Professor of Geology, University of Colorado, '03-'-, Colorado
State Geologist, '07-'-.
Member of: National Geographic Society, American Archae-
ological Society, Geological Society of America, Colorado Scientific
Society, American Mining Congress, American Institute of Min-
ing Engineers, and Fellow American Academy for the Advance-
ment of Science.
CLYDE L. KING, M. A. ....... Acting Professor of Economics and Sociology
Graduate Kansas State Normal School. '04: B. A.. University
of Michigan, '07, M. A., University of Michigan, '08, I-Ioforable
Peter White Fellowship at Michigan, '07-'08, Instructol in de-
partment of Political Science, University of Michigan, '07--'08, in
department of American History and Government at Kansas State
Normal School, summers of '06-'08, Acting Professor of Economics
and Sociology, University of Colorado, '08-'-.
Publications: "Military Organization of North Carolina Dur-
ing the American Revolution", "The Fenian Movement" CU. of C.
FRANK E. THOMPSON, B. A., CID B K. . . ,J Secretary College of Education
Professor of Education.
B. A., Leland Stanford Junior University, '01, Assistant in
Education, Leland Stanford Junior University, '01-,025 Instructor,
'06-'07, Instructor, State Normal School, San Francisco, California,
'02-'03, Instructor in Education and Psychology and Director of
Training School, State Normal School, San Diego, California,
'03-'06, Graduate Scholar and Fellow in Education, Columbia Uni-
versity fTeachers Collegel, '06-'07, Lecturer in Psychology, Brook-
lyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, '06-'07, Instructor in Educa-
tion, Columbia University Summer Session, summer of 1907,
Professor of Education and High School Inspector, University of
Colorado, '07-'-, Secretary of the Faculty of the College of Educa-
ALVIN R. PEEBLES, M. D., CID P E, A T A, 2 E .... Assistant Professor of
SAMUEL C. BLACK, M. A., D. D. ................ Instructor in
M. D., Michigan, '06, Instructor in Internal Medicine, Uni-
versity of Michigan, '07, Assistant Professor of Medicine, Uni-
versity of Colorado, '08-'-5 Director of Clinical Laboratory.
B. A., Parsons College, '92, Ordained Presbytery, Chicago,
1897, Graduate McCormick Theological Seminary CChicagoJ, '98,
M. A., Parsons College, '98, D. D., Blackburn University, '07.
Publications: "Plain Answers to Religious Questions Modern
Men Are Asking", Lectures on f'American Literature and Humor"
fEmerson, Hawthorne, Longfellow, Washington Irving and
G. FOLSOM, B. A., LL. B., XII Y, CID A CIP ...... Instructor in L
fudge of Practice Court.
B. A., Dartmouth, '95, LL. B., Universityof Colorado, '99, In-
structor in Law, University of Colorado, '03-'-, Judge of Practice
Court, Head Coach Football Team, 1908.
VIVIAN A. C. HENMON, Ph. D., E E. . . . . . .Professor of Psychology and
B. A., Bethany College, '95, M. A., Bethany College, '99,
Ph. D., Columbia University, '05, Principal of Schools, Lincoln,
Mo., '95-'97, Instructor and Professor of Pedagogy and Psychology,
Bethany College, '97-05, Instructor in Teachers' Institute, Mc-
Pherson County, Kansas tsummers of '02-'04J, University Scholar
and Acting Assistant in Psychology, Columbia University, '03-'04,
University Fellow in Psychology, Columbia, '04-05, Lecturer in
Psychology, Columbia, '05-'07, Professor of Psychology and Educa-
tion, University of Colorado, '07-'-.
Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of
Science and member of the American Psychological Association.
Author of "The Time of Perception as a Measure of the Dif-
ference in Sensations."
MARTHA G. MCCAULLEY, M. A. .................. Dean 'of Women
B. A., Wellesley, '92, M. A., Wellesley, '97, traveled and
studied in Europe, '92-'96, student University College, Oxford,
'94-'96, teacher of English at Wellesley, '97-,O6, Dean of Wfomen,
University of Colorado, '07.
WILLIAM HARLGW, B. A., M. D., dv P E, 2 E ......,..... Dean of the
Mfeclical School, Professor of Medical Diagnosis.
M. A., Michigan, '99, B. A., University of Colorado, '07, student
at Berlin and Vienna, '00-'01, Instructor, University fo Colorado,
'02, Assistant Professor, '04, Professor ofl Medicine, University of
Colorado, '06- '-, Dean of the Medical School, '07--.
OSCAR M. GILBERT, M. D., 2 E, Q XII CID. . .Assistant Professor of Medicine
M. D., Barnes University, '98, City Hospital, St. Louis, Mo.,
'98-'01, on Staff at Insane Asylum, St. Louis, '99-'00, Johns Hop-
- kins University, '02, Lecturer, University of Colorado, '02-'06, Pro-
fessor of Anatomy, '06, Assistant Professor of Medicine, '06-'-.
Member of: National, State and County Medical Societies,
Medical Society for the Advancement of Science, National and
' Colorado State Societies for the Prevention of Tuberculosis, Den-
ver Academy of Medicine. '
HERBERT S. EVANS, E. E., T B II, E E. .Professor of Electrical Engineering
B. S, Ill. EJ, University of Nebraska, '98, E. E., University
of Nebraska, '00, Electrician, Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Rail-
rdao, '98-'01, Instructor and Adjutant Professor of Electrician
Engineering, University of Nebraska, '01-'05, with General Elec-
trical Co., summer of 1905, Professor of Electrical Engineering.,
University of Colorado, '05-'-.
Member of: Society for the Promotion of ,Engineering Educa-
tion, American Electro-Chemical Society, Franklin Institute, and
Associate Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers.
Publications: Numerous electrical articles.
GEORGE I-I. CATTERMOLE, M. D., Q XII G5 .......... Professor Medicine
M. D., University of Michigan, '91, student in Berlin, '97, Pro-
fessor of Medicine, University of Colorado, '9S- '-.
Member of: National, State and County Medical Societies,
Association of Teachers of Diseases of Children.
-'QJQVFI , u .
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A I g b W
iiivaihrnt Assistants sinh Elnatrurtura
Edith M. Allison, Assistant in Biology.
Frederick D. Anderson, Assistant in Philosophy. ,
Charles L. Avery, Instructor in Engineering Contracts.
Walter L. Barnes, First Assistant Librarian.
Cleophile Bell,.Assistant in Literature.
A. E. Berggren, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
William Black, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
William R. Brackett, Instructor in Physics. 3
Roy M. Butters, Assistant in Geology.
Margaret S. Carhart, Instructor in English.
Ruby L. Carstens, Instructor in Mathematics.
Fordyce P. Cleaves, Instructor in Oratory and Public Speaking.
Harry A. Curtis, Instructor in Chemistry.
L. Leroy Davison, Assistant in Economics and Sociology.
David M. Dodds, Assistant in Engineering Drawing.
Charles B. Dyke, Instructor in Education.
Faith E. Foster, Assistant Librarian.
Harry C. Gardner, Assistant Instructor in Civil Engineering.
George I. Gay, Instructor in Engineering Mathematics.
Henry A. Hartman, Instructor in Education.
Junius Henderson, Curator of the Museum.
Timothy O. Holcomb, Jr., Assistant in English.
Whitney C. Huntington, Assistant in Physics.
Harold L. Ireland, Assistant in Electrical Laboratory.
David R. Jenkins, Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
Easley S. Jones, Instructor in English.
Joseph L. Kingsbury, Instructor in History.
Louisa Lehrritter, Assistant in German.
Carl McLauthlin, Assistant in Library. .
James S. Mikesh, Instructor in Engineering Mathematics.
Earl B. Millard, Stock Room Assistant.
Mary K. Murphy, Instructor in German.
Bernice Pickett, Assistant in Greek.
Adolph G. Pierrot, Instructor in English and Debating.
Alfred P. Poorman, Instructor in Civil Engineering.
C. Belmont Preston, Assistant in Library.
Carl L. Rahn, Instructor in Psychology and Education.
W. W. Robbins, Instructor in Biology.
Jennie Robinson, Assistant in Biology.
Whitford H. Shelton, Instructor in Romance Language.
Siebelt L. Simmering, Assistant in Physics.
George L. Sullivan, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
Arthur L. Tatum, Instructor in Chemistry.
John G. Todd, Assistant in French.
Philip G. Worcester, Assistant in Geology.
Clement C. Williams, Instructor in Civil Engineering.
E-vrhnnl nf Emu
ilitrrultg sinh lbeftnrvrz
John D. Fleming, B.A., Ll...B1 ................... Dean, Professor of Law:
Associate fudge of Practice Court. E
Moses Hallett, l..l...D .................,.......... Dean and Professor of
P American Constitutional Law, Emeritus.
John Campbell, lVl.A., LLB ............ Dean Emeritus, Professor of Law of
Private and Municipal Corporations.
Albert A. Reed, l..l...BA ...........
William H. Bryant, B.S., l..l...B. . .
Edwin Van Cise ..............
. . .... Professor of Lan:
. . . .Professor of Lan:
William H. Pease, B.A., LLB ...,... . . ........... Professor of Lalv
Fred G. Folsom, B.A., l..l...B .....
Instructor in Lanny fudge of Practice Court
Hugh Butler ........ Lecturer on Lam of Patents, Copyrights and Trademarks
Robert s. Morrison ...... . .
Charles s. Thomas, LLB .,..
Henry T. Rogers, MA ...,... ..
Lucius M.'cot1oboft, MA., LLB.
John A. Riner, l..l...B ..........
Platt Rogers, l..l...B ............
. . . . .Lecturer on Lan: of Mines and Mining
. . . . . . .Lecturer on Law of Evidence
. . . .Lecturer on Lan: of Corporations
. ....... Lecturer on Roman Law
. . . . .Lecturer on International Law
. . . . . . . . . .Lecturer on Lan: of Irrigation
Thomas H. I-lardcastle, B.A., LLB. . .Lecturer on Equity Pleading and Practice
Ralph Talbot, B.A ............
Charles D. I-layt ...... .
Caesar A. Roberts, M.A .......
Arthur McC-ugan, B.Se., M.D. . . .
Willard J. White, M.A., M.D. . . .
.Lecturer on Criminal Law and Procedure
. . . . . . . . . .Lecturer on Law of Taxation
. . . . .Lecturer on Colorado Civil Code
. . . . .Lecturer on Mental Alienation
. . . . .Lecturer on Medical jurisprudence
Ernest l... Williams, LLB .... Lecturer on Conveyancing and Appellate Procedure
James W. lVlcCreery ..... .... L ecturer on Law of Irrigation and Water Rights
Svrhnnl nf tlllvhirinv
iltarultg sinh Errtnrrra
William P. Harlow, B.A., NLD ........ Dean, Professor of Medical Diagnosis
John Andrew, B.A., NLD ........................ Instructor in Anatomy
Charles F. Andrew, M.D ....... Professor of Materila Medica and Therapeutics
James R. Arneill, B.A., NLD ...................... Professor of Medicine
Clough T. Burnett, NLD ..... .... A ssistant Professor of Bacteriology
Jacob Campbell, NLD ........ ........... I nstructor in Minor Surgery
George I-I. Cattermole, NLD ..... ....,............ P rofessor of Medicine
John Chase, B.A., NLD ............ Professor of Ophthalmology and O-tology
Richard W. Corwin, NLD., l..L.D .................... Professor of Surgery
William B. Craig, NLD ......
Edward F. Dean, MD .....
Edward Delehanty, NLD .......
Carrill E.. Edson, M.A., M.D. . .
John NL Foster, NLD ......
Luman NL Giilin, NLD. . .
. . . .Professor of Surgery
. . . .Professor of Anatomy
. . . . .Lecturer in Neurology
. . . .Professor of Medicine
. . . .... Professor of Otology
. . . . . . . . . . .Professor of Surgery
Oscar M. Gilbert, NLD ....... ..... A ssistant Professor of Medicine
William W. Grant, NLD ....... ......... L ecturer in Gynecology
Edward Jackson, NLA., NLD ..... .... P rofessor of Ophthalmology
William A. Jolley, M.D ....... ...... I nstructor in Pharmacology
Arthur L. Kennedy, M.D ..... ....
Charles B. Lyman, NLD ....
Alvin R. Peebles, NLD .....
George E. Neuhaus, NLD ..... . . .Lecturer on Neurology and Psychiatry
E. Barber Queal, NLD .....
Walter W. Reed, NLD ......... .......
Eugene I-I. Robertson, NLD ..... .........
Frank R. Spencer, B.A., NLD .......
.Assistant Professor of Medicine
. . . . . . . . . . .Professor of Surgery
. . . . . . . .Assistant Professor of Medicine
. . . . . . .Professor of Physiology
. ....... Instructor in Obstetrics
Lecturer on Electro-Therapeutics
.Instructor in Rhinology and Laryngology
Thomas E. Taylor, B.A., NLD .................... Professor of Obstetrics
Edward B. Trovillion, NLD. . .
. . . . . . . .Instructor in Anatomy
Frank E. Waxham, NLD ............ Professor of Rhinology and Laryngology
Willard J. White, M.A., M.D.
Ross C. Whitman, B.A., NLD .....
Newton Wiest, M.D .........
. . . . . . .Instructor in Hygiene
. . . .Professor of Pathology
. . . .Professor of Dermatology
W' WV 1
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UST why this commencement with all its attendant
features was in any way different from any that
have preceded it, would be hard to say. But that
there was a difference cannot be questioned. There
was an intangible something that defies definition,
which hung over all. There was a seriousness to it
all, a dignity far above that imparted by caps and
and gowns, that marked this commencement for its
own. It was something deeper than the usual senti-
A ment of the hour. Life in all its seriousness was
presented to those about to set out on its uncertain
paths alone. "Nihil sine labor," was the sentiment
and the promise was given that for those who should do their best, the reward would
not be lacking. And the very call to arms inspired courage in the hearts of those
ready to take up the burdens of life. Pride in their strength and courage was
mingled with a dread of what might occur and the plea went up for the safety of
these new soldiers.
Titre Cllnmmrnrrment Qlnnrrrt
To the few who had the privilege of attending the commencement concert, it
was indeed a rare treat. The key-note of the week which was to follow, with all
its solemnity, its dignity and its grandeur, was sounded at the commencement con-
cert. It was surely not the fault of Professor Chadwick, if through the voice of the
organ, his listeners failed to hear the call to higher and better things,-the appeal
to leave the petty things of this world and to strive for the better things of life was
too plain to be mistaken or overlooked. Deaf indeed must have been the ears that
failed to hear in the lofty, dignified music the same message that pervaded the whole
week. All who heard could not but feel that they were
"Hearing God's message, while the organ rolled
Its mighty music to their very souls."
"And they held their tongues, for he spake as one having authority." It was
with some such feeling that the great audience which Hlled the Presbyterian Church,
listened to the annual baccalaureate sermon of President Baker on Sunday, May 31.
It was as if prophetic of what was to follow that the choir sang Gounod's beautiful
anthem, HSend out thy light and thy truth."
"Education must be studied in relation to the times for which it exists," said
the President in part. "It must keep in touch with the people. Also, we may
assume leadership and uphold ideals of culture. We cannot progress outside of the
spirit of the age."
"The needs of modern life are greater efficiency, deeper culture and above all,
character. All knowledge must first of all be realized in a practical light. Ideas
are worth nothing unless put into practical life. No education is complete which
does not adjust means to ends and aims. The child or youth at the required period
should be on the road to an occupation and not left a hopeless wandererf'
Continuing, President Baker brought out the greatest of all modern needs-
that of character. In one of the greatest crises of our history there is a greater need
for men of character to direct public affairs, men who cannot be made instruments
of those who place business interests above national honor.
The President concluded his address with an earnest appeal to the graduating
students to uphold the three great ideals of education: "Efficiency, culture and
character, the greatest of which is character."
What memories the Senior Class Plays awaken even in the dead of winter
when this short article is written! In a certain fashion, each presentation is like
those preceding: the same misgivings as to histrionic conditionsg the same uncertain-
ties as to the dampness, and the aftermath of "frog in the throat." Each year the
audience assembles, hoping for the best and prepared for the worstg always in faint
doubt, though the promise be bright.
But really the plays are always very beatuiful,-the moon sometimes glides
across the stage as though driven by a hidden hand-while calcium turns green to
silver and brown to gold. In the play of light and color there is often humor: odd
and unexpected effects are sometimes produced-for instance, the spot light trying
to find Ariel only to disclose the sprite hidden in a treeg again, it is an agile operator
THE SENIOR PLAY CAST. 1908
who, with the light, can accurately follow the cavortings of Puck. In these out-of-
door plays there is a closeness to Nature, a sincere and keener touch with things as
they are, a certain blending of music, stage and scenery which tends to make the
illusion all the more perfect. Crickets chirp beneath the chairs of the orchestra.
There is perhaps no place in the country better suited to our Senior perform-
ances than the beautiful grove between Woodbury and Old Main. And, every ad-
vantage being taken of these natural opportunities, the class play of ,OS must be
considered as one of the best, and in some respects, the best of all since the starting
of the custom, some twelve years ago.
The Tempest lends itself admirably to out-of-door production, as not one scene
throughout the five acts demands an interior setting. It is of such a character as to
afford a rare opportunity for the development of spectacular features. In complete-
ness of detail, in mechanical effects, and in splendor of performance, this production
surpassed anything heretofore attempted at the University.
Prospero, the rightful Duke of Milan.
Antonio, his brother, usurping Duke.
Alonzo, King of Naples ..........
Sebastiano, his brother ..........
Ferdinand, son of King of Naples. .
Gonzalo, an honest old counsellor. . .
nf the Urmpwt
Calaban, a savage, deformed slave .... .
Trinculo, a jester. ............. .
Stephane, a drunken butler. . 4
The Harpy ....... - .....
..... .Mr. Ferris
. . . .Mr. Sandusky
. . .lVIr. Nafe
. . . .Mr. Kelso
. . .Mr. Cornell
. . .Mr. Disman
. . . . .Mr. Davison
. . .Mr. Sherwood
Miranda, daughter of Prospero ............................. Miss Condit
To pick out the bright particular stars is uncalled forg suffice to say that they
were all equally effective. And no class ever worked harder to set higher the standard
of excellence in these plays. The play last year was a decided success, and in
elaboration and artistic extravagance, there was a sharp advance over the perform-
ances of previous years.
Ghz Svianfnrh 15111221
. V., H Q - .
Lliffj HE much heralded track and field meet between the 'Varsity and the
team from Leland Stanford University was one of the great events
,N of last Commencement week and, notwithstanding the threatening
: ll clouds and the fine rain that fell all through the afternoon, a good-
, ...Q sized crowd gathered on Gamble Field to witness the contest. The
California athletes were on their way to the conference meet at Chi-
cago and from the condition of both teams a close and hard-fought contest was
promised. And such proved to be the case, for those who braved the elements to
attend the meet had the pleasure of seeing seven state records broken and another
The Sprints were hard fought and close, although track conditions seemed to
make record time impossible. Stanford took the l00-yd. dash while Captain War-
ner pulled out a victory in the 220 by a narrow margin.
Although the dashes and field events aroused much interest, the big event of
the day was the mile run, and when Barrett and his opponent drew for places the
silence was intense. "Jimmy" had never been pressed in this race, but the Denver
sporting writers had predicted that he would meet his Waterloo when he ran against
Maundrell. The Stanford men were off at the crack of the pistol, setting a fast
pace, and both of them leading the Colorado runner by eight yards until the middle
of the last lap. Here Njimmyi' forged ahead with a sudden burst of speed and
trotted across the finish line with a lead of many yards. When the timers compared
watches it was found that he had clipped twelve seconds off his own state record and
set the new mark at 4:32 2-5. ,
Colorado held her own in the track events, but it was early seen that Stanford
was her superior on the field and it was through this advantage that the team from
the Pacific came out the victor by the score of 62 to 55. Colorado won six firsts,
tied in another and came second on six occasions. For the summary see the athletic
a Gllaum fmhe
WRITTEN AND RECITED BY MISS LEO MORGAN.
E. stand to-night at the Campus gate
And our faces are turned away.
We are looking down the long, long road,
For we all are going away.
Our last walk round the Quad is done,
We have bade the Main farewellg
We cannot come back o'er the little bridge
At the sound of the 'Varsity bell.
And so we stand at the gate to-night
Till the music dies away
And the last bright float on the Lake grows dark
At the end of Commencement Day.
The last few days are beautiful days,
But the words we say are few,
And our feet are slow to take their way
From the gates of the dear old U.
Once we tripped lightly in at the gate
With laughter and talk and noise,
For our little world was the U. of C.g
We were 'Varsity girls and boys.
We came to our law-books in the Hale,
To the shops, or the Medic Halls,
Or to sing a song, when the day was done,
Out on the old stone walls.
Ah, the Campus here was a happy world,
Dear for its wonders, its fun,
And clearer still for its girls and boys,
But College days are done.
There is nothing behind but an empty place
Where was' happy School-day life,
We must pass thro' the gates to the world outside,
The reality and strife.
But often in those coming years fl
The l..awyer's pen will drop,
The Penelopes will leave their tasks,
And the world,s great wheels will stop.
We will all come back to the Campus gate,
And, each returning June,
We will sing, in the dear old square, the song
Of the sun and the silvery moon. .
We will meet again, each Commencement Day,
As 'Varsity girls and boys, K'
And always find at the U. of C.,
Our wonders, and loves, and joys.
lt was the last time that the class of 1908 would have the opportunity for
a jolly frolic on the old campus. Even Nature seemed to appreciate this, and, not
being in a spiteful mood, she checked the winds and the rains and did her best to
help the'Seniors to enjoy their last good time together. If a perfectly cloudless and
quiet night, an orchestra sending forth its sweetest strains, and a great lawn hung
thick with brightly colored lanterns overhead can make a crowd of young people
happy, then this class day illumination was indeed a happy occasion. And. the class
of l908 was happyg happy as its members danced and strolled about the campus and
sang the old songs.
The campus seemed like some magic fairyland and the influence of the music
was irresistible. Even night, the dread one, joined in the frolic and made the oc-
casion far more bewitching than the most glorious day.
As it grew later and later, the visitors, the alumni and the undergraduates
slipped away. They would see another class day, perhaps more glorious than this
one. But not so with the Seniors! This was their class day and they roamed about
the campus, trying to fix in memory every nook which had grown dear to them, and
which they were leaving forever. And the old bell in Main! Somehow it sounded
differently tonight: softer and more musical. But-quietly the class of l908 stole
Midnight, the campus is still. Not even a single lantern is left burning and
the tall buildings stand guard 'as ever,-but up among the leaves there' is a murmurg
an echo of the sorrow and a re-echo of the fun.
s 1 , ' '
FN. FU VENQSLES
Glnmhmvh Gllazn Obiiirwa
Fi i3fqNKS BEQNRRG .
, Vic: Pnzsiclew-.T Szcnctnnv -+- TREASURER
V309 PRaNcES B,WnlrEMEvm Qancz Frinwlev
iq I O Helen M.Wn1TemEvsR 'Ries-mrgo M. Clucns
Q Vndon C. Moulfow. Ghncs HnN Hoslnmn Mews
I IQ 2. FRANK FL KEMP. -J-ossvums' Owis Eowiw C.Po11eP.
I P-'i1, fx, , U 5.17, , . . Mri JL? . f g,1-.iicfwp ,Wy :p,-1gp'35j"n5T'i""f-A' .,,'V.v:y,,5riq.s','-wir, -41 Q--3 5.
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1 no -sf 9-if sf
' I-IE growth of the Graduate School during the past year has emphasized
more strongly than ever the need in modern competition of a training
more specific than that of the college course. The mass of college gradu-
ates is yearly being increased and the plane of competition placed higher
and higher and it necessarily follows that the requisites for successful combat have
become more stringent. It is to the Graduate Schools that modern learning looks
for its equipment.
The enrollment in the Graduate School is more than twice as largeas last
year. Twelve of those enrolled have the lVlaster's degree already, sixteen are doing
work towards the degree Doctor of Philosophy, twenty-seven are graduates of other
institutions-Harvard, Yale, Clark, Chicago, Northwestern, Lake Forest, Michigan,
Illinois, Nebraska, Wisconsin, Dartmouth, Smith, Wellesley, etc.
Edith Mary Allison. Bibliography and History of Colorado Botany. CPublished
in University of Colorado Studies.l
Cleophile Bell. The Unmasking of Fateg A Dramatic Study.
Georgia Louise Field. The Capulet Story in Shakespeare and in Lope ,de Vegag
A Study in Dramatization.
Harriet Potter Harmon. The Rural School, A Sociological Study.
Mary Mildred Hughes. The Development of Attention, A Study of Boulder School
Easley Stephen Jones. Shakespearean Sketches.
Mary Margaret Mallery. Nondramatic Elements in Shakespeare's Plays.
Amy Bell Miles. Arterial Degeneration in Rabbits. fPublished.J
Arthur Edward Nate. The Influence of Ibsen on Hauptmann and Sudermann.
Wilfred Williams Robbins. Studies in Mesa Vegetation.
CPublished in University of Colorado Studies.J
Glatalngue nf Siuhrnin
Clara L. Alden, B. A., M. A ............................... .... W orcester, Mass.
Wellesley College, 18975 University of Colorado, 1907,
Psychology, Sociology, Economies.
Edith M. Allison, B. A .............,...... ,.... M ePherson, Kansas
University of Colorado, 1908.
Botany, Zoology, Psychology.
Mae B. Allstrand, B. A .................. .... C arroll, Iowa
State University of Iowa, 1905.
German, Comparative Literature.
Charles L. Andrews, B. A ............. ,... .... B o ulder
University of Michigan, 1886.
Maud E. Baird, B. A., M. A ........... .... B oulder
University of Colorado, 1902, 1903.
Helen H. Baker, B. A .............. ,,.B0u1der
University of Colorado, 1906.
Cleophile Bell, B. A .............................. ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1906.
Comparative Literature, English Literature.
Sylvia U. Berkeley, B. A ........................... ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1904.
Lyman E. Bishop, B. S. CC. E.J .... Denver
University of Colorado, 1908.
William R. Brackett, B. A. ............ ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1905. I
Physics, Electrical Engineering.
Margaret S. Carhart, B. Ph., M. A ........ Ann Arbor, Mich.
University of Michigan, 1899, 1901.
Literature, General History.
Ruby L, Carstens, B. A., M. A. ........... .... L ongmont
University of Colorado, 1905, 1906.
Winifred E. Clark .............. . . . .Denver
Ralph D. Crawford, B. A., M. A ......... ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1905, 1907.
Gertrude F. Currens, B. Ph., M. A ....... ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1900, 1908.
Jesse W. Currens, B. A., B. D., M. A ..................................... Boulder
Lake Forrest, 18945 McCormick Seminary, 1897, University of Colorado, 1908.
Harry A. Curtis, B. S. CCh. EJ ............,..................
University of Colorado, 1908.
Leslie L. Davison, B. A ..,........
University of Colorado, 1908.
David M. Dodds, B. S., CC. EJ . ..
University of Colorado, 1908.
Eva S. Edwards, B. A ........................ ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1907.
- Romance Languages, Latin, Education.
Laeta Eldeng B. A ............................. . . .Boulder
University of Colorado, 1901.
Susan D. Ellison, Ph. B ................................ .... W eldona
Kalamazoo College, 1905, Chicago University, 1907.
Georgia Field, B. A ............................................ Hillsboro, Mass.
Smith College, 1903.
Comparative Literature, English Literature, Aesthetics.
Ward H. Foster, B. A ....................................... ...Boulder
Jniversity of Colorado, 1908.
Mary Gamble, B. Ph ................. .... D etroit, Mich.
University of Colorado, 1898.
English Literature and Art.
Harry C. Gardner, B. S., CC. EJ ...... ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1906.
Harriet Harmon, B. A ............................. ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1906.
Sociology, English Language and Literature.
Henry A. Hartman, B. A., Ph. D ........................................ Boulder
Valparaiso University, 1887, State Normal College, Alabama, 1895.
Arthur Healey, B. A., LL. B ,........
Harvard University, 1891, 1893.
Junius Henderson, B. A ...........
University of Colorado, 1908.
Ernest A. Hoelscher, B. Ph ....
Cornell College, 1893.
Timothy O. Holcomb, Jr., B. A ....
University of Illinois, 1904.
Edward Hubbard, Jr., B. A .......
Clark College, 1908.
Geology, Civil Engineering.
Eliza Hudson .....................
Mary M. Hughes, B. A ................
University of Colorado, 1907.
Education, Psychology, History.
Harold L. Ireland, B. S., CE. EJ .........
University of Colorado, 1908.
Ellen C. Jackson, B. Di ........
Iowa State Normal, 1901.
Latin, Greek, German.
Joseph' H. Jacobucci, B. S., CE. EJ . ..
University of Colorado, 1908.
Easley S. Jones, B. A .....................................
University of Colorado, 1907.
English Literature, English Language, Philosophy.
Olive M. Jones, B. A ....................................
University of Colorado, 1907.
Leonard C. Jordan, B. S., CC. EJ ....
University of Colorado, 1906. 1
Harry J. Kesner, B. A., B. S., QC. EJ ....
University of Colorado, 1905, 1907.
Joseph L. Kingsbury, B. A ...........
Dartmouth College, 1905.
Hal H. Logan, B. A., B. S., CC. EJ ....
University of Colorado, 1908.
' Civil Engineering.
Frederick Macauley ............
Mary Mallery, B. A ................................
University of Colorado, 1908.
Comparative Literature, English Literature.
Martha G. McCaulley, B. A., M. A ..................
Wellesley College, 1892, 1897.
Harvey E. Murdock, B. S., CM. EJ, M. E ....
University of Colorado, 1906, 1908.
. . ...Boulder
. . . . .Boulder
.. .Mt. Vernon, Iowa
. . .Boulder
,Las Vegas, N. M.
. . . .Red Oak, Iowa
. . .Rawlins, Wyo.
. . .Boulder
. . .Boulder
. .Mercersburg Pa.
. . . Pittsburg, Pa.
. . . .Ventura, Cal.
. . . .Denver
. . .Montreal, Canada
.. .Keokuk, Iowa
. . Champaign, lll.
Arthur E. Nate, B. A ....................................... ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1908.
Comparative Literature, English Literature, Economics.
Samuel J. Orr, B. A ......................................... ...Boulder
University of Colorado, 1906.
Alfred P. Poorrnan, B. S., QC. EJ . ..
University of Illinois, 1907.
Wilfred W. Robbins, B. A .........
University of Colorado, 1907.
Botany, Zoology, Geology.
. . . .Boulder
Ray C. Roberts, B. S. CC. E.J1---,- ..,. Boulder
University of Colorado, 1906.
Whitford H. Shelton, Ph. B .......... .... I ndianola, Iowa
Simpson College, 1905.
Romance Languages, German.
Robert G. Shepherd ........................ ....... P ueblo
Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics.
Eva M. Shively, M. D., B. A ............................. ...Osceola, Iowa
Drake University, 1905, University of Colorado, 1908.
Pathology, Haemotology, Chemistry. W
Frank J. Short, B. M. E., M. M. E ............................ Williams Bay, Wis.
University of Wisconsin, 1897, Cornell University, 1907.
Lavinia A. Small, B. A .................................... ...Denver
University of Chicago.
Psychology, Literature, Economics.
Arthur W. Smith, B. A., M. A ........................
Lebanon University, 1905, Yale University, 1908.
Guy W. Smith, B. S., QE. EJ ........
University of Colorado, 1908.
Lauran F. Smith, B. A., M. A ............................
Dickinson College, 1890, University of Colorado, 1908.
Harry E. SoVereign,, B. S., CC. EJ .....................
University of Colorado, 1908.
William S. Stoddard, B. A ...........
University of Colorado, 1908.
George L. Sullivan, B. S., CM. EJ ....
University of Nebraska, 1908.
Margaretta E. Sutton, B. A ........
University of Colorado, 1908.
Neata C. Suydam, B. S., M. A .......... '
University of Colorado, 1903, 1904.
Effie E. Thayer, B. S ......... .. ..
Edna E. Voight, B. S ...............,..
University of Colorado, 1903.
Botany, Zoology, Mathematics.
Margaret L. Wheeler, B. A., M. A ..................
Wellesley, 1898, University of Colorado, 1908.
Clement C. Williams, B. S., CC. EJ .............
University of Illinois, 1907.
Grahuate Svrhnnl 13911
What,s all this fuss?
What,s all this to us?
Children of tender years,
Hear and salute your peers,
Dorft talk to us!
We're the old pioneers!
. . . .Canon City
. . .Castle Rock
. . .Denver
. .Hastings, Neb.
. . Jackson, Neb.
. . . .Boulder
. . . .Boulder
. . . .Al1erton, Ill.
. . . .Boulder
. . . .Boulder
. . . .Breeds, Ill.
you who hold it wise
To pay with scanted dole
The prescnt's strident cries
For sacrifcial toll,
But, careless of lesser gains
And rapt from minor strains,
Harlf yet those major chords
These kindly beams of fun
That sparkle not to burn,
Mere inter-gleams of sun
In graver hours discerned-
With aught of studied grace
that mold immortal souls
That here finds hiding place-
All these from you Ive gained and these to you return.
LL Senior Class Histories must be, perforce, alike, either in arrogant
recital of past achievements, or in Hbroadn confession of unworthi-
ness to enter the great struggle of life, with a contemporaneous and
generally ill concealed confidence that the battle must of necessity be
"our,' way because of real ability.
In point of likeness with our predecessors, we are confidentg following their
lead, we acknowledge our meagre preparation and lack of equality with those who
have experienced the proverbial knocks handed to all beginners, yet our initial start
will be higher, and with a full knowledge of possible setbacks, we shall enter the
game, ready to take defeat, with the hope that such will not produce the "yellow"
in sufficient amount to preclude our rising to try again, eager to accept victory, with
balance sufficient to preclude our falling in consequent over-confidence and egotism.
So much for expectations.
ln the autumn of l909 we entered the U. one hundred fifty strong, as diverse
in interests and ideals as in preparation for college life. With each "annual exodusn
since that time, We have dwindled in numbers, yet all the time those remaining have
drawn closer and closer together, taking our sorrows and pleasures mutually, always
with the understanding that a higher power than our own was meteing out for us
that which would prove for the best in the long run.
Our four years here have been, without qualification, the fullest and most com-
plete in our joint and severable lives. We have received more than we can ever
return, from our 'Varsity. Yet we have, in all honest endeavor, attempted to
reciprocate. Our class has been a unit in spirit, though always with interests sub-
servient to those of the schoolg we have initiated customs and traditions, we have
furthered class spirit as conducive to the larger University spirit, all in the endeavor
to advance the cause begun by classes of years ago. We have initiated only when
such measures seemed essential to a present needg in the main we have attempted
simply to foster and promote the conservative and tested phases of 'Varsity life.
Our victories on the track, gridiron and diamond, on the forum and around the Hag-
pole have been but incidental to, and in furtherance of the common good weal of our
successors, and though our victories have outweighed our defeats, such is of but minor
importance, constituting perhaps an index to a like favoring in the future of those
who, in the past, have attempted to think straight, to fight hard with ever before
as a goal, the effect of a lively interestg a red hlooded, rational, good-natured
struggle to be uppermost and ahead of our dearest rivals, the under classmen, in the
mutual desire to aid in our only present way, the advancing of spirit in, and the in-
terest of the University. If our aid has been at all material, if our well wishes,
hearty co-operation, and continued active endeavors have in the slightest, affected
the rise of the 'Varsity to its present position on high, then we are content.
" 4 X-rs'
r i f
Q Svrninr Qlnllvgv l
President ..,... ..... T homas H. Morrow.
Vice-President . . . ..... W. Roy Armor.
Secretary-Treasurer ..... Hallie I... Chapman.
A. Edith Allen, "E," X S2 ........... , ....... Fort Morgan
Caotain Freshman Basketball Team Cl I 3 Basket-
ball Team CU
"Just give me the ballf'
live oft heard her say.
Why shouldn't she have it?
This maiden so gay.
For she'll keep the ball rolling
And knows how to play.
Frederick D. Anderson, "Ricos,,' B G9 H, fb B K ...... Denver
Torch and Shieldg Heart and Daggerg Giffm
Prize Debate CI D5 Association Football Team CUQ
Oratorical Contest CU CZD C3j C4Jg Instructor in
Fencing CZJg Vice-President Sophomore Coll. C255
President Comb. Juniors C3Jg Treasurer Oratorical
X Ass'n C35 g Colorado-Utah Debate CBJ 3 Junior Prom.
Comm. C33 3 Winner Senior-Junior Prize Debate C31 3
Vice-President Freshman Laws C-403 Asst. in Pholos-
Ho! l-lo! said Cicero. Hal Ha! said Web-
ster, and both went out to get a drink when '4Ricos"
did the spread-eagle act.
W. Roy Armor, "Push" ....................... Denver
Richards Lit. C3Dg Combined College Comm.
C329 Vice-President Tennis Association C4Dg Vice-
President Senior Coll.
Such a "Push" is worth while.
James W. Barrett, "Jimmy," CIJBK .............. Boulder
Heart and Dagger: Scrollg Order of the Karretg
Glee Club QU QZDQ Track Team QU QZD Q31
and captain Q4Jg Captain Class Track Team Q25
Q3Jg Ciifhn Prize Debate QZJQ Secretary-Treasurer
Richards Lit. QZQQ Local Editor Silver and Gold
QZJ Q3Jg President Richards Lit. Q3jg Colorado-
Kansas Debate Q30 5 Junior Prom. Comm. Q35 Q Ath-
letic Editor Coloradoan Q31g Richards-U. of C. De-
bate Q3Jg Y. M. C. A. 'l Cabinet Q4Jg E.ditor-in-
Chief Silver and Gold
A man of ideas who has the ability and the cour
age to stand by them.
J. Alva Bishop, "Alvie" ........... .... T elluride
"The very Hower of youthf'
Bessie E.. Bliss, II B CIJ. . . .... Greeley
Quiet as a mouse.
Lawver W. Bowen, A X 2 ............... .... D enver
Denver University QU Q25
Seeing the error of his ways he registered in the
U. of C.
Roy M. Butters .............................. Denver
Football Squad U5 Q25 C359 Freshman Foot-
ball Team fl5g Sophomore Football Team 125g As-
sistant in Geology
A man, sincere and true.
Hallie L. Chapman, H B CID, CID B K ................ Creede
Mortar Board, Manager Hockey Team CI 5 5
H Vice-President Junior Coll. C35 5 Junior Prom. Comm.
Q35 3 Secretary-Treasurer Senior Coll.
A shark in lessons, you sayg
She's a shark in all kinds of work.
If you have a task to be clone, and done well,
lt's Hallie who never will shirk.
Winfred E.. Clark, A GJ ............... .... D enver
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C25 135.
Does well in all she undertakes and sees each
new task through.
R. Clare Coffin, "Pus," E N, A X 2 ........ Q ..... Longmont
Torch and Shieldg Freshman Football Team
119045 9 Varsity Football C1905-6-7-85 9 Captain
Football Team U9085 5 Track Team CI9085 3 Mem-
ber Athletic Board of Control C1908-95 3 Vice-Presb
dent Athletic Association C1908-95.
A man whose loss will be greatly lamented by the
U. of C.
Alma Culver, K K It ............. . . . .... Fort Collins
Mortar Board: Northwestern University CI jg
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. KZQQ Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Q35 C41 g Art Editor Coloradoan C3Jg Junior Prom.
Comm. QD 3 Society Editor Silver and Gold
"ln maiden meditation, fancy free."
Zella Curtain, A X SZ .......................... Boulder
Vice-President Y. W. C. A. C315 President Y.
W. C. A.
I-ler duty is her guide.
Imogene M. Davis, Hjeanf' X9 ................ Berthoud
She has a rippling, gurgling laugh which pro-
vokes others to mirth.
Katherine C. Dier, H B CID .... ................. G olden
"Up! up! my friend, and quit your books,
Cr surely youill grow double.
Up! up! my friend, and clear your looks!
Why all this toil and trouble?"
Leta B. Dunforcl, A69 .................... Cripple Creek
"Happy aml! From care l'm free,
Why arenit they all contented like me?',
Clifforcl S. Dunham ......,.....,.. .... B oulder
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
'Tm married now."
Mary L. Dutton, II B CID ............... t . . .Ouray
This quiet young lady namecl Mary
ls just the least trifle contrary.
For sheis not very shy
Ancl has a twinkle in her eye
Though she seems quite stuclious-oh, Very!
E. Percy Eglee, "Perce," 2 A E, A XE ..... Flushing, N. Y.
Dramatic Club QD f3Q Q4-jg Asst. Manager
Glee and Mandolin Clubs C355 Junior-Freshman Re-
"Proucler than rustling in unpaicl-for silk."
Anna E. Elwell, "Ann," AI' .......... ....... P ueblo
Teachers' College, Columbia University QI
One of the few girls who can and do make good
Ethel M. Flanders ............................ Boulder
-Finance Comm. Y. W. C. A. Q35
"Permit me to linger among my bool-isf'
Anton l-l. Frankenberg, "Schnitz" ................. Pueblo
U. of C. Debating Society Q25 Q35 Q45 9 Alter-
nate Coloraclo-Kansas Debate Q35g Secretaryflqreas-
urer Silver and Gold Governing Board Q35 5 President
Pueblo Club Q35g Richards-U. of C. Debate Q45g
President Oratorical Association Q45 5 Vice-Presi-
dent U. of C. Debating Society Q45 g Athletic Smoker
"Bid me discourse and I will enchant thine ear
Grace C. Frawley, K K F ....................... Denver
Secretary-Treasurer Comb. Juniors Q35 and
"Admired by man-y."
Nina A. R. C-ratz, "Nine," X0 ................. Denver
Literary Editor Coloradoan f3Dg Junior Week
Ever ready with a pleasant smile and Willingness
to do her part.
Geneva Grigsby, uNeva" . ..... ...... A ........ B oulder
A Howard Payne College CID C215 vWoman's
Her train of thought end with a "coach."
Ada I-laldeman, "Ader" ..................... Avoca, Ia.
- Mortar Boardg Richards Lit., Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet Q25 9 Treasurer Woman's League
Loves Shakespeare, delights in Spencer and revels
Pearle B. Harper ............................. Boulder
"Oh! blue-eyed maiden with golden hair,
Why this blushing, bashful air?"
Lola F. Hobson ...................... .... C anon City
Richards Lit. QU Q25 C35 f4Dg Vice-Presb
dent Richards Lit.
"Hard at it."
H. Westley Hoklas, "Prex', ..................... Denver
Engineering School UD C21 fgbl Civil Engi-
neering Society CZD C3Jg President Y. M. C. A.
f3Jg Engineers' Literary Society
"Although I am a pious man, I am no less the
Helen C. Howett .............. . . .1 . .Boulder
"Still constant-a wondrous excellence.
Eliza C. Hudson .... .......... .... D e nver
Denver University CU
Implores the passing tributeof a sigh.
William S. l-luestis, "Bill" .......... .... D enver
Denver University C25
upursueth knowledge as the bee pursueth honey!"
Ellen C. Jackson, B. Di .................. Red Back, Ia.
Iowa State Normal fGracl.Q QU
Having learnecl herself, she teaches others.
Kathryn C. James, "Katie,', AI' .... ..,.. M anitou
Junior Prom. Comm.
Katherine James is quite a fusser
As fickle as can he. V
Whether 'tis "hen or just his "brother"
It cloesn't matter, you can see.
Rose E. Kennedy .................... .... D enver
Treasurer Scribblers' Club
"All nature wears one universal grin.'
Anna E.. Kruse .............................. Boulcler
"Her voice was ever gentle and low, an excel-
lent thing in woman."
S LEP T J. Graham Lamb, "Sheep," fID A 111, A .......... Greeley
6 .V ER " Colorado College fl? Q25 3 Mandolin Club Q31
"Run, Sheep, run
Florence E.. Lattner, X Q ................ Colorado Springs
Colorado College fl,
They say each man agrees at the ball
In dancing she surpasses them all.
Each young prof. takes his turn
Smiles ancl glances to earn,
And We trust they'll not have a harcl fall.
Mary Levin ......................... New York, N. Y.
Hockey Team fljg Woman's League Board
"Her strength of mincl ancl soul cloth honor to
Carl Lichty, "Lic" ................ Q .... Philadelphia, Pa.
"Oh, call it by some better name 1
For friendship seems too cold."
Genevieve L. Lippoldt. . . .... Boulder
This maiden's so serious
It makes one quite delirious.
Our advice: cut a class.
The Prof. may let you pass,
Though he might think you less imperious.
Louise G. Loomis, 'KGwen," X Q .................. Denver
- Richards Lit. Cl J CZ, g Woman's League 'Board
Q31 5 Corr. Secretary Woman's League
A magnificent spectacle of human happiness.
Fred R. Macauley ....... ........ E ....... M ontreal, Canada
McGill University, Toronto UD QZJQ Colorado
College CJD 3 U. of C. Debating Society
"Though last, not least in love."
Amelia Maeder, "Mollie" ....................... Denver
.1-ri Mortar Board, Richards Lit. C31 C419 Secre-
' 4,6 . tary-Treasurer Richards Lit.
Q 'I Some people come for two years,
Others come for fourg
And the longer they stay among us
The more we them adore.
Martin, "PreacherU ............ .... B oulder
U. of C. Debating Society
"Every man has his fault, and honesty is his."
Katherine McKenzie, "Kitty Catf, H B Cb ........... Boulder
Mortar Boardg Dramatic Club C21 C31 C419
unior Banquet Comm. C31 3 Woman,s League Board'
31 5 President Womanis League
A clever maid who does her part
Without a trace of sorrowg
But if her praise
Youid louder raise,
,Twere best to tell to-Morrow.
Mildred McNutt, "Mil," II B LIU ............,..... Boulder
"Oh, woman, changeful woman! How We love
V D. Laurence Mcpheeters, "Larry," KIJA GD ........ Boulder
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Q35 9 Treasurer Y. M. C.
A. 45 5 Medical Correspondent Silver and Gold Q45 3
Vice-President Sophomore Medios Q45 5 Treasurer Stu-
dent Medical Society
Who said medicine is a stiff course?
I-lere is a man who takes it as a diversion from
Alinda E.. Montgomery, "Lindy" ................... Salida
Mortar Boardg Class Basketball Team Q25 Q35 g
Manager Basketball 3 Treasurer Y. W. C. A.
Q45 5 President Woman's Athletic Ass'n Q45 .
- A good friend, a faithful worker and one to be de-
May H. Morrison ............................. Boulder
"I have -my fun, yes, and study. But Why not?
-thatis what we are in school forf'
Thomas H. Morrow, "Tommy," CID A G, fl? A 1IU.Cincinnati, O.
Torch and Shieldg Heart and Daggerg Order of
the Golden Crabg Richards Lit. QI5 QZ5g President
Sophomore Coll. Q25g Asst. Manager Baseball Q25g
Winner Oratorical Contest Q25g U. of C. Debating
Society Q35g Manager Baseball Q35g Giffin Prize
Debate Q35g Asst. Editor Coloradoan Q35g Cap-
tain Junior Baseball Team Q35g Secretary Oratorical
Ass'n Q45g Vice-President Student Body Q45g Cap-
tain Freshman Law Football Team Q45g President
Senior Coll. Q45g University Debating Team
Of all the things that could be said
About Sir Thomas Morrow,
The only phrase that tells it all
Ilm afraid we'll have to borrow,
HThe First Clentlemann of the Senior College,
Winogene Nelson, "Winnie ..................... Durango
The brightness of her smile is but a reflection of
the brightness of her intellect.
Russell H. Nichols, "Nick," A T A, CID A KID. .Council Bluifs, Ia.
Torch and Shieldg Heart and Dagger: Coll.
Editor Silver and Ghld QU: Secretary-Treasurer
Richards Lit. CZPQ Chairman Sophomore German
Comm. fllg Business Manager Coloradoan C313
Junior Prom. Comm. f3Jg Scribblers' Club CHQ
Senior Class Cane
I-le carries the Senior cane
He must be the candy kid.
Albert T. Orahood, "Al," 2 A E ................. Denver
Torch and Shield: Junior Prom. Comm.
"Young fellows will be young fellows.','
Arthur A. Parkhurst, "Doc,,' LID I' A ........... Danvers, Ill.
Beloit CI jg Illinois Wesleyan University QD:
U. of C. Debating Society
"Politics is a funny game!"
Helen A. Pierce ..,........................... Denver
l-lockey Team CU, Captain Class Basketball
Team UD C253 Basketball Team UD KZ, f3J3
p Captain Basketball
Here's a girl, a declared athlete,
In basketball she can't be beat.
Every Friday night she goes away-
To see her -family, did you say?
Rosa B. Raabe .... ..... ............... L e adville
Mortar Board, Junior Banquet Comm. f3Ig
Woman's League Board QU: Secretary-Treasurer
Woman's Athletic Ass'n
"Merry as the day is long."
Louis A. Reilly, ATU .......,................ Denver
Gymnasium Instructor CZ, Q35 UU, Dramatic
Club UD C41 g Soloist Glee Club QQ UU.
Louis likes to warble, he also likes to sleepg
He likes to act the lover's part and does it might
Now, what care he for lessons, why should he
take a peep
Into a musty law book, his pleasure to defeat.
Helen M. Roberts, "Bobbie," A I' ............ Idaho Springs
Woman's League Board QZDQ Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet. Q21 CBM Art Editor Coloradoan 1353 Re-
cording Secretary Y. W. C. A.
"So sweet was ne'er so fatal."
Jennie M. Robinson. . ................ Miami, Okla.
Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Coll. C213 Asst.
"A student with a laugh."
Robert G. Shepherd, g'Shep,' ............ ........ P ueblo
Football, Baseball and Track Squads for four
"Men of few words are the best menf'
Ethel Simpson, K K F ..... .... D enver
"I saw and loved." '
Norma l... Singleton ....... . . .Boulder
'Silence is golden."
Elsie M. Sullivan, II B ID ............ , ..... Grand Junction
Mortar Board: Sons of Rest. 1
This gay, laughing girl
Sets,men's hearts in a whirl,
And she's leaving us this year.
Oh, why, charming lass,
Do you graduate with your class, V
We'll be lonely without you I fear.
Alice Taylor, A Q ................. .... D enver
E Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
"But to see her was to love her."
Pearl E. Thornton, UTeddy,', KKI' .......... Chicago, Ill.
Lake Forest College fl? 5 University of Chicago
Fond of the U. of C.
At last she's grown to be.
Olive L. Underhill, H B LID ................. .... P ueblo
University of Chicago CU C25
'fDivinely tall and most divinely fair."
Rosina F. Vaughan, "Betty," H B LID ............... Denver
Mortar Boardg Richards Lit. QI5 Q25 Q35 5 Sec-
retary Dramatic Club Q25 3 Sophomore German Comm.
Q25 5 Secretary-Treasurer Woman's Athletic Ass'n
Q25 9 Literary Editor Coloradoan Q35 3 President Dra-
matic Club Q35
Here is a fair dramatic star,
No doubt you all have seen herg
The U. of C. will lonesome be
When we have lost Rosina.
Frances B. Waltemeyer, "Win," II B CID ............ Boulder
Mortar Board: Sons of Restg Dramatic Club
Q15 Q25 Q35 Q459 Vice-President Comb. Classes
Ql5 Q25 Q35 Q45g Corr. Secretary Y. W. C. A.
Q25g Womanis League Board Q25g Sophomore Ger-
man Comm. QZ5g Silver and Gold Governing Board
Q25g Sec'y of Alumnae Work, Y. W. C. A. Q35g
Associate Editor Coloradoan Q35g Junior Prom.
Comm. Q35g Vice-President Y. W. C. A. Q45g Co-
Ed Reporter Silver and Gold
ff Y ' 1,
I am sure care s an enemy of life.
Conrad Wellen ......... .... B oulder
"Off for the jungles."
Jession M. Wolff, fb B K ..... ......... .... B o ulder
A student through and through.
Philip G. Worcester, "Phil," A T A ...........,... Boulder
University of Michigan fllg Torch and Shield:
Glee Club KZJ Q31 5 Asst. in Geology Q31
Daily climbs the mountains up ancl clown:
Goes not alone, but takes-his geology bag!
George W. Young, B QD II ..... . . .Salem, O.
u Oberlin up 429 qsy.
"Came to us anew this year, but left his heart be-
SFX ,- .
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eiurwucm cum m :leg
January 1, l93O.
Extracts from the diary of one who has kept in touch with the members of
January 23, 1915. '
Stopped at Cripple Creek for a few hours. Was at first surprised to see the
revised title to the town,s leading paper, the name being no longer mlhe Weekly
Courier" but "The Weakly Carr-ier." Later, however, I learned that the editor
was Ralph Carr.
February 4, 1917.
Train stopped by storm at a town called Dedwon. Having absolutely nothing
else to do, I attended church. At the close of the services, a fat, portly middle-aged
man, the assistant pastor, rushed up and shook hands. I recognized Carl Nicol.
At dinner I met Mrs. Nicol and the seven children.
August 6, 1917.
Made a short call on Helen Waltemeyer this evening. As near as I can
learn most of the girls of the class are married, but Helen says she is determined
to be an old maid.
January 1, 1919.
Attended the Governor,s reception. Alva Adams Paddock, the governor
elect and a prohibition candidate, is rumored to be at heart a Democrat.
June 6, 1919.
V Met Lloyd Hamilton on the street in New York to-day. Introduced to his
wife, late of the "Dotty Dimplesu chorus. Lloyd states that he is about to stage
Ray Venables' latest hit, uThe Flatheadsf'
January 5. 1922.
Noticed in the paper to-day that Mrs. Jones fnee Miss Josephine Gladdenj,
the President of the Grand Junction Woman's Club, had just secured Dr. Libby
of the University of Colorado to speak before the society.
March 3, 1922. '
Visited The Women's Baptist College at Denver this morning. The Presi-
dent, Osmer E. Smith, though fully as dignified as President Baker, led the cheer-
ing at a students' rally.
October 3, 1922.
Two women in Salvation Army costume waved their hands to me to-day dur-
ing a revival. I found them to be Sister Ethel Ford and Sister Orpha Parker.
November 26, 1922.
A large sign struck my attention this afternoon in Cincinnati. "Wilky-n-Son,
Publishersf' -Wilky always was a joker.
A theatrical poster, a little further down the street, announced "The Revenge
of Lucy, or Two Girls with Auburn l-lair," with Nellie Epperson and Ruth Crary
in the leading parts. 7'
March 7, l923.
"Morrison and Millard, Chernists,"' was one of the signs which I noticed as
my train whizzed through Downanout, a Nevada mining center.
July 5, 1923.
Two old class-mates greeted me in San Francisco to-day. Clara Brooks, now
the wife of a wealthy Congregational deacon, waved informally from her splendid
touring car. The chauffeur, John Oldland, wore his usual coachman's expression.
September 4, l923.
Back near the old haunts. The leader of the Depublocratic party in Ni Wot,
l-lon. Merritt l-l. Perkins, informed me that he has been greatly annoyed of late by
inquiries as to his political plans. He positively refuses to consider more than four
offices for the coming year, as he is busy with his duties at the northern metropolis.
December l9, l9Z3. ,
r George Packard, M. D., P. U., N. K., has started the medical world with
his wonderful discovery of a new use for whiskey. Before the recent convention of
Quacks at Sunshine, he stated that whiskey, if taken in sufficient quantities, may be
used as an intoxicant. The good people of Boulder county are forced, however,
to take the statement for granted as the drug is very rare. -
January I, l924. -
While in Boulder this morning I saw Terry Ritchie. I-le is still employed in
the Secretary's office, but expects a raise soon. Bernice Pickett, it seems, is now
head clerk in the Deanls office. '
Professor Harold T. Van Metre, M. A., Ph. D., LL. B., if B K, announces
his acceptance of the Chair of Economics and Sociology at Denver University.
President .... . . .Lloyd I... Hamilton.
Vice-President .... . . .George B. Packard, Jr.
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .Josephine I. Gladden,
Harry A. Aurand, E N ......................... Denver
Colorado Agricultural Coll. f2D 5 Basketball
Team f3J 5 Girls' Basketball Coach
"Basketball has made me quite a versatile man.
Often I play center, sometimes guard, but usually for-
. ward. '
'gAnd then, you know, I coach the girls."
Margaret E, Ayres, "Peggy". . . . .Sterling
Richards Lit. Q31 . .
"Girls, don't tell and I'll take the book back in
N ther morning. It was so interesting that my curiosity
' got the better of me and I just had to read it."
Bessie B. Bearss, "Bess" ............ . ..... . .... Boulder
"The demand for Bessie Bears is now far sur-
passing the rage of a few years ago for Teddy Bears."
-Boulder Camera, 1910.
J "f 1
. Anna M. Berg .......................... . . . Fruita
' "9 Thy modesty is but a candle to thy merit.
Margarette L. Blair, "Peggy,,' A I' .......... Pittsburgh, Pa.
Q ., , Treas. Y. W. C. A. f2Dg Corr. Sec. Y. W. C.
A. f3lg President-elect Y. W. C. A.
- Dear Miss Blain-
., In response to your request for a verse to
1 try, we submit the following:
,.,- 'gwhen you've reached the land of strangers,
And the heathen dark appears
To size you up for soup or mincemeatg
Thoughts of me will shake all fears."
. .k Q14
A+. 4,-Q, Fr? sg.
Write in a book for one about to journey to a far coun-
-, Amy E. Bone, A Q9 ................ .... L afayette, Ind.
-. Northwestern University
Though your name is Amy Bone
They will all with us agree,
That from your smile and character
X4 It might be Bon Ami .
r Her frozen exterior makes the warmth within
Clara E. Brooks, K K F ........................ Denver
f f '- '
f. '-1 rt., . ,Mil 'rip
- : -' 1 ,:' f.g57,-.agp
9,539 U ,2Ii75Z2-i3-'.- fbfgifiz
57 ' '"J35'3f:559f':ff.ff32fWQ
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-few. :-.'-'f-f" 'e" .,-- " f
.,:" '.,4-2144-'.r," ' ,Q-A ff'
gf , p f.: .
.?v:'?,,,x K,,5g .9--11,4 ,QI ,-
5?2EiF?fW5F1?'. - P"
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'E:::r:?q:53:' ' " fif' ' f - sm'-r1,:Q:513
graze- 'f . -'21 ,.:113:,1r. , .w:52:f:
., ,, an.,
4-.5 X 8' ir
QN " f' f
, Ay 4 A
f V .V9-l
in :Lf '
Lenore C. Broome, "Lennie," K K F. . . . ,Pueblo
"Art for Art's sake."
I-lelen M. Brown. . . .... . . . ....,.. Lawton, Okla.
University of Missouri U13 Richards Lit. Q25
Though very modest and demure in appearance,
she is the pride of Richards Lit.
Ellen T. Bunyan, A I' .... ........... . . .Berthoud
Call me a student and let me pass.
E.. Ada Caldwell, X Q ............. . . .Gunnison
Women's League Board
l-low we missed for a long semester
This laughing-eyed, rollicking lass.
But now she's returned to cheer our hearts
And boost the Junior class.
Helen M. Callahan ....... . . ................. Aspen
There is, so'far as we can learn, only one way
of ruffling her customary good nature: and who is
there that has laughed with her who desires 'to detract
from the glory of Aspen. V
W. Otis Calloway ..... .......... .... B o ulder
l-le wears the rose of youth.
Ralph l... Carr, "Trolley," A T A ............ Cripple Creek
Scrollg Order of the Karretg Richards Lit. Q11
Q21 Q31 9 Scribblers' Club Q21 3 Pres. Freshman Coll.
QI 1 3 Coll. Editor Silver and Gold QI1'g Athletic Ed-
itor Silver and Gold Q21 5 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Q21 9
Giffm Debate Q21 9 Asst. Editor Silver and Gold Q31 3
Junior Prom. Comm. .
A good friend and a good workerg what more
could man be? E
Anna Cary, "Ann," A I' ............. Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Dramatic Club Q21
"Life is one sweet dream."
Sadye T. K. Cody, "Sallie" .................. Central City
Such rose in her cheeksg such glory in her hair.
Annie C. Coulehan ............... . . . Boulder
Truth hath a quiet breast.
Ruth N. Crary ............ , ................... Boulder
True to her word and her work and her friend.
Flora Dumbaulcl, "Focle', .................... Las Animas
Secretary Woman,s League Boarcl
A little fussing is a dangerous thing-especially
when a Senior engineer is involvecl.
' Nellie Epperson .................... .... A spen
Of writing themes there is no limit.
:.,4.,.,, , 1
A H Frankie Faus, A X Q ............... .... B oulder
fr ,ff t ,
,Y l' 15. Woman s League Board
Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all her
'Nd fx E paths are peace.
3 -' L.: A
Neora E. Fletcher ...................... Grand Junction
"A maiclen of our century, yet most meek."
Frances D. Foote, A X SZ ........................ Como
One of the kind of folks this old world needs.
r g Ethel R. Ford .............................. Boulder
Richards Lit. CU: Vice-Pres. Scribblers' Club
f' KZ, 3 Associate Editor Coloradoan
fiffif f?35Q5 .. . .
Music resembles poetry: IH each
' Aff'?f51agpg,g1 .:5 ,
' ,"' Q Are nameless graces which no methods teach,
1 ,', 3 f ' And which a master-hand alone canvreachf'
-: .--q- -is :-.f ,
i Marjorie S. Ford, "Marj," K K I' ..... . . .Denver
. Junior Prom. Comm.
"F or she hath such a charm and such a mien
That to be loved needs only to be seen."
Y Josephine E. Frawley, "Joe,', K K I' ............... Denver
A,,, A Secretary-Treasurer Comb. Sophomores
"To beguile many and to be beguiled by one."
John H. Fulton, "Judge" ....................... Pueblo
Ll... B., University of Colorado, ,07g U. of C.
Debating Society f3D f4Jg Silver and Gold Staff
Except for his youthful appearance, we would
believe him to be one of the original wise men.
Josephine I. Gladden, "Joe," A 1' ........... Grand Junction
Woman's League Board CD5 Vice-Pres. Soph.
Coll. Q15 Art Editor Coloradoan C359 Secretary-
Treasurer Junior Coll.
"To those who know her not, no words can paint:
And those who know her, know all words are
A! t :gif gl faint." .
Flora E. Goldsworthy, "Flo," AXQ ............ fBo1ilder
A manager of many tasks and all of them well
z ,IAAQI Julia L. Greene, K K I' ........ - .... ...... S ioux City, Ia.
ji N, 53' Kenwood-on-the-Hudson CI Ig Iowa State Nor-
., Already discovered to be of great help to the
uri .. .
in -Q" ,
Josephine B. Hagman, Hjoen ........... .... B oulder
"Those graceful acts,
Those thousand decencies that daily How
From all her words and actions."
T :iii '
' .S , El l
Lloyd l... Hamilton, "Ham," B Q H ............... Denver
Torch and Shieldg Sumalia: Order of the Kar-
retg Football Squad CU: Track Team CU CZ, C3Dg
Sophomore Football Team C23 5 Captain Soph. Track
Team CZQQ Richards l..it. CZ, C3,Q Asst. Editor
Coloradoan C325 Vice-President Richards Lit. C355
Pres. Junior Coll. C352 Captain Junior Track Team
C353 Business Manager Dramatic Club C3Jg Chair-
man Junior-Freshman Reception Comm. C313 Chair-
man Junior Prom. Comm. C3Jg Assistant Manager
High School Day
"No sah, Mistah Hamilton, yo' is mistaken when
yo' say yo' aflinity am not born. We advise you re-
spectfully to beware of a clark woman wif fo, chil-
Ilah M. Harris, "Pickles, ............. .... B uena Vista
Secretary Salida Club CU
In all she undertakes, she does her best.
Mary L. l-lills .... ............. ........ D e nver
"An occasional year of absence is the variety
which spices a college course."
Helen C. Hoffmaster .......... -...- B Ollldef
A true friend to books and people.
1,1 . ,,,. .7-
:MML . .
21.43 , ..,,1.- L.,
Martha Hubbard ................ ,,,,, D envel-
Cberlin College UD
"Oberlin is a good school, but-I met him here."
Bertha H. Hunting, "Birdie" ........ .... B oulder
Treasurer-elect Y. W. C. A. .
A student, and a good one.
John E.. Huston ................. .... B landinsville, Ill.
Drake University f U
A welcome addition to the class of 191 0, though
we fear he is drifting toward the Law School and
towards-well, we don't blame him!
Edith B. Jackson, K K I' pledge ............ Newark, N. Y.
Smith College fl, KZ, 9 Basketball Team
"Forsooth, eyes were given to use.
Roy H. Laird, "Larry" ............ . . .Pueblo
Athletic Smoker Comm. 131.
"A strong and kindly manf'
Mary E. Lakeman ........... . . .Boulder
V Richards Lit. Q25
Kindly disposed towards all.
Mabel Lamb ...... - .......................... Boiilder
Quiet, indeed, but not too much so for Cupid's
7 iz A Q?" A
Margaret Leatherman, A GJ .......... . . . Lamar
" .A studious lass, born to boss.
Lois Martin ................. .... H amilton, O.
Knox College CU
Although new among us we have already dis-
covered her to be a usharlcf'
Daniel T. McCarthy ........... ............. D enver
"My psychic soul hath been stepped upon."
Earl B. Millard, "l..izzie,H AXE ....... 4 ......... Boulder
Manager Freshman Football Team U13 Fresh-
man Track Team fl D3 Sophomore Barbecue Comm.
Q13 Sophomore German Comm.
"l'm one. Find the other."
Edith Moore, "Hide," HB CID .................... Boulder
"Care to our coffin adds a nail no doubt
But every merry laugh draws one out.'
4 QQ ?W fff
J .::3i55':.4 51" -.
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fn. ,if 4-,f
:2:','.z:.W M426-f-f2f,9.' ' ' if
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Rachel Moore ............................... Denver
"The strongest mincls are those of which the
world hears least."
Joe L. Morrison, 2 N, A X E ........ .... C oloraclo Springs
Sumaliag' Football Team CU C25 f3Jg Treas-
urerfelect Y- M- C- A- Asst. Manager Track Team C35
"Me for the lab."
Ruth Morrison, K K I' ..... y ......, . . . Denver
Denver University fl,
Demure to be sure,
But most able to ensnarl
The heart strings of one
Whose first name 15 L!
till? -' '
551: . ' 5. .
Florence M, Morse. . . . . . .... . . . . . :Boulder
5 "I was never less alone than when by myself."
V 2 1
, i , b
Wilhelmina S. Mosby, "Willie," A X Q ..... ..... D enver
"I've learned my lesson and returned to a good
Herbert R. Mosely, -"Moser," EN ........ ..... D enver
"Engineering may be a four, five or six year
course. I have just changed to the College."
Carl C. Nicol, "Nic,,' B GD H ............. Tacoma, Wash.
University of Puget Sound CU g Football Squad
C253 Sophomore Football Team C253 Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet C25 C333 General Secretary Y. M. C. A.
for second semester
"Philosophy will clip an angel's wingsf,
John E. Oldlancl, "King Jake," 2 N .... ..... M eelcer
University of Illinois Cl
"Wait 'till I get my Pierce-Arrow!"
Harry W. Ostrancler, "Imp". . . .... Golden
"Little, but, oh my!"
George B. Packard, Jr., "Pack" ...... ....... D enver
Richards Lit. CU C251 Treasurer 'Scribblers'
Club C21 C315 Literary Editor Coloradoan C3Dj
' Vice-President Junior Coll.
Although most prompt and a splendid worker he
loves to jolly the girls over the 'phone. H
Alva A. Paddock, "Gov," B G9 II ............... Boulder
'Football Squad CU: Football Team C3Jg Ath-
letic Editor Silver and Gold C313 Manager Y. M.
C. A. Handbook
"A man he was to all the country dear."
Orpha M. Parker .... ..... ........ ...... .... B o u l der
"Ornament of a meek and quiet spiritf'
John F. Parrish, "Jeddo" ............. ..... L amar
Treasurer Sophomore Coll.
Started for Missouri, but "got showed" and came
Merritt H. Perkins, "Perk" .............. Greenfield, Mass.
Torch and Shield: Sumaliag Scrollg Secretary I
U. of C. Debating Society CU C253 U. of C.-Rich-
ards Lit. Debate UD f2Jg Gifhn Prize Debate CU:
Alternate Colorado-Utah Debate Q25 3 Exchange Ed-
itor Silver and Gold QD: Winner Sophomore-F resh-
man Prize Debate f2Qg Corr. Secretary Oratorical
Ass'n Qjg Colorado-Kansas Debate f2Jg Secretary-
Treasurer Tennis Assin Q25 f3Qg Scribblers' Club
f3Qg Editor-in-Chief Coloradoan f3Jg President Y.
M. C. A. C3Dg Asst. Manager Baseball O13 Junior
Prom. Comm. QD 3 Chairman Athletic Smoker Comm. I
Like Topsy, the Editor just "growed.',
A. Bernice Pickett, A I' ......................... Denver
Freshman Basketball Team U1 5 Vice-President
Comb. Sophomores f2lg Vice-President Woman's
League C333 Art Editor Coloradoan C3Jg Assistant
"Bid me linger 'mongst my books."
Dean T. Prosser, "Press," B Q H ......... New London, O.
Oberlin CHQ Glee Club f2Jg President F resh-
man Medics C315 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
Gifted with most rare gift of the gods, unsellih-
Mollie F. Rank, A X Q ............. .. .Boulder
Loved by those who know her.
Della M. Renkes ............................. Boulder
Ever ready to laugh and talk- and yet a math
' ' Terry V. Ritchie, HTecl,', B Q H ................. Denver
Torch and Shieldg Sumaliag Dramatic Club f2D
C3Dg President Comb. Freshman fljg Track Team
The Latin derivation of Terry is Terrence, says
the oflice cat, but the office cat is no student of the
classics. Ted is surely not Irish. I
,nylv if Susie M. Rook .............. . ..... . . .Julesburg
nf: :V if '1'
eff University of Illinois UD
l i" H
' r"V' Of all the books that men can read,
" .L lf. And books for women, toog
. 'f"1iffsf3qg51NA , The one I like morn, noon and night,
P A Is my little green Hebrew."
QQ 'Q 9
. f ' ff?
1' , w
Ze 9:1 71
i Q 4 ,I
,ji .' "
Y 'vi Yv..
' , .4,, L-i f
f fi , if AE N
Et' ' , .
Carl Saloman, "Sal" ...................,..... Berthoucl
He delves deep after the hidden treasures of
Helen Scott, "Scottie," IIBCIJ .................... Ouray
Oh! that the power of this tropical Hower
Might properly inspire my peng
For her sweetness could clower
Every known rose bower,
And sweetness remain even then.
Sarah P. Shepherd, "Sallie," K K I' .......... Hannibal, Mo.
"She moves a goddess, and looks a queen."
Osmer E. Smith, "Skee,,' E N ................... Boulder
Torch and Shielclg Sumaliag Assistant Manager
A jovial man, with the patience of Job.
B. Ines Stearns ............................... Boulder
Vice-President Richards Lit. C253 Instructor in
Gym. f2J 5 Instructor in English f3D 3 Dramatic Club
Dear Miss Stearns 2- '
Inquiry received and upon reference to Charle-
magne's Unabridged Dictionary, we find the following
definition of an engagement:
Engagement. Act of engaging, binding or pledg-
ing to 'agreement or liability. Often insured by some
token. For example,- a ring.
M. Luther Stiffler, "Stiff," B Q II .... . . .Salem, O.
Oberlin College CU
"That sweet child-like smile!"
Bessie W. Todd, A X S2 ...... . . . .... Maryville, Mo.
University of Nebraska Q
A musical maid, studiously inclined.
Clement Todd ............................ Boulder
Richards Lit. CI Ig U. of C. Debating Society
CI D 3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet QD
Donit be afraid to offer a man a drink because
he looks pious: he may be a dyspeptic.
John G. Todd .... . ........... , . , ,Boulder
Assistant in French
"An old head upon a young body."
Mary l... Todd, AXQ ............ .... B oulder
A strong and womanly Woman.
Laura Trenoweth .... ....... ........... C e ntral City
"What then is a college career for if it be not for
Harold T. Van Metre, "Van," K 2, GJ N E ....... Tipton, Ia.
University of Iowa Q I J g Sumaliag Sons of Rest:
Football Team C255 Football Squad f3Jg Secretary-
Treasurer Athletic Ass'n f3Qg Athletic Editor Colo-
"She loves me, she loves me notg
I love her, I love her not."
Raymond Venables, "Ray" ................... Boulder
Torch and Shield: Newman Societyg Richards
Lit. Q15 Q25 Q35 3 Silver and Gold Governing Board
QI5 Q25 Q35 3 Pres. Richards Lit. Q25 3 Pres., Sopho-
more Coll. QZ5g Asst. Local Editor Silver and Gold
Q25 Q Winner Silver and Gold short story contest Q25 3
Giflin Prize Debate Q25 9 President Comb. Juniors
Q35 g Literary Editor Silver and Gold
"What I have been taught, I have forgotteng
what I know, I have guessed."
I-lelen M. Waltemeyer, "Zalema," II B -ID ........... Boulder
Basketball Team QI5 Q25 Q35 Q Manager Fresh-
man Basketball QI5g Vice-President Comb. Freshmen
Ql5g Captain Sophomore Basketball Team Q25g So-
phomore German Comm. Q25g President Women's
Athletic Ass,n Q25 5 Alumnae Treasurer Y. W. C. A.
Q35g Vice-President Comb. Juniors Q35g Basketball
Captain Q35 5 Literary Editor 'Coloradoan Q35 5 Junior
F OR GOT . Leila A. Ward ....................... . . .Boulder
Q, ET . T A quiet maid who haunts the library.
Carl I. Wilkinson, "Wilkie,,' E N, AXE .... Riverside, Calif.
Torch and Shieldg Sumaliag Business Manager
'Tm the man that made the fussers jump. I did
it with my little cameraf'
EAR ye! Hear ye! Hear ye! Students of the University-Sem
iors, Juniors, Specials and Freshmen, Faculty of the Univer-
sityg all of you bow down before the mighty Sophomores!
Honor us, glorify us, salute us, hail us, cheer us and proclaim
our praises with mighty voices throughout the land! For we de-
serve it, we need it, we expect it.
And why? Because we are IT.
For lo! Even in the first year of our existence great deeds were done by us.
But withal you found us meek, courteous, and quiet in demeanor and deportment.
We did not brag when we won and we did not boast when someone else lost. Our
presence in theIUniversity served as an inspiration and a help to those about us. Our
fame spread throughout the land and we were regarded as models of American citi-
zenship. Vve admit this. We confess it. Even though our modesty restrains us,
we feel it our duty to hint at the laurels we won as children. And so, as Freshmen,
we gradually came to realize that we would soon be what we are.
Now, as Sophomores, we find that it is all too true. We are most certainly
IT, although the admission of the fact, because of our wondrous modesty, sears our
very lives in the telling of it. Verily, our modesty may be likened to that of the Den-
ver papers in extolling their own merits.
Last fall, quietly and unostentatiously, but sturdily and manfully, we took unto
ourselves the burden of keeping up the existence of our glorious institution. And our
success has been great. The Freshmen we admitted were carefully selected from the
country over, and although they may have failed to show it thus far, we believe that
when they arrive at the threshold of manhood, they will have commenced to show
flickering but living signs of promise and talent. And lo! When the verdure of
these same Freshmen broke forth too violently we defeated them in a glorious contest
with the pigskin. 'Tis true, they won a little affair with the Hag, but such a trivial
incident is hardly worth our notice, and we pass it over in contempt. That football
game was the real test of superiority.
The other classes, too, have received our friendly support and encouragement.
We have helped them when they stumbled, and supported them when they weakened.
We have advised the faculty and piloted them through weighty discussions, and
when the University was in need we manfully came to the rescue and purchased the
Stop and think what we have done for you alone. We have sustained your
bodies with nourishment and delighted your senses with entertainment at a Barbecue.
the like of which has never before been seen. We have kept up your interest in life
and provided for your future welfare. You could not do without us.
And why? Because we are IT.
Nafe C. Preston, Healy, Giacomini, Banks, H. 1VlcLautl'1lin, Phelps
Thielen, Brigham, Shellecly, Dyer, Blakey, Dunklez, Remington, Barrows, Mills, Nlorrison
Lowrey, Hawes, Avery, Bell, Kesner,
Kilvert, Scott, Leadbetter, Worcester, Wuner, Moon, Hyde, Carey, Montgomery, Culver
Moys, Mahoney, Cuthbertson, Curtin, Miller, Cochrane. Stone, Cllflfs
Vlilford, Parrish, Fleming. A. Peterson, Salter, Downing. Olcllancl, Orr
President ...... .... E dward V. Dunklee.
. Vice-President .... .... A da C., Kesner.
Secretary-Treasurer ........ David L. Curtis.
Aftolter, Anna E., Longmont.
Baker, Alice M., Meeker.
Beck, Maud A., Boulder.
Bell, Geneva M., Boulder.
Berg, Louise M., Aspen.
Blakey, Anna, Boulder.
Bliss, Isabel l-l., Boulder.
Brigham, Mildred C., Boulder.
Brown, Mollie, Belvidere, Ill.
Campbell, Ivy G., Malvern, Iowa.
Carey, l-larriet E., Denver.
Clark, Norma V., Boulder.
Clemons, Maud B., Del Norte.
Coates, l-lelen O., Denver.
Cochrane, I-larriet C., Saguache.
Cody, M. Elizabeth, Boulder.
Curtin, Elma l-l., Boulder.
Cuthbertson, Helen S., Pueblo.
De Weese, Eva D., Boulder.
Dier, Caroline A., Golden.
Downing, Alice, Aspen.
Dyer, Eloie C., Boulder.
Fleming, Edith, Montrose.
l-labermann, Caroline, Rico.
l-lall, F. Grace, Boulder.
Hanna, Bessie C., Las Animas.
Harding, Mildred D., Walsenburg.
l-larrison, Ruth K., Denver.
Harsh, Hester B., Pueblo.
l-lawes, Edith M., Longmont.
Henderson, Ruth, East Cleveland, O. '
Hill, Anna I-I., Waco, Texas.
l-lossler, l-lelen, Mansfield, O.
Huber, Gertrude S., Denver.
Hughes, Mildred B., Fowler.
Hyde, Louise, Boulder.
Keating, Jessie, Boulder.
Kelly, Elizabeth M., Golden.
Kendall, Claribel, Denver.
Kesner, Ada C., Salida.
Kiekintveld, Sarella J., Boulder.
Kilvert, Myrtle M., Kingman, Ariz.
Leadbetter, Susie E., Denver.
Lewis, Mina I., Bradford, Mass.
Lowrey, 'Anna, Boulder.
Mahoney, Nano E., Denver.
Martin, Alta, Boulder.
McGrath, Vera, Boulder.
McKenzie, Pauline, Boulder.
Miller, Ethel, New Paris, O.
Montgomery, Elsie E., Boulder.
Morris, Anna B., Boulder.
Moys, Adelaide T., Boulder.
Niehaus, Rosa K., Cripple Creek.
Qldland, Carrie, Meeker.
Orr, Barbara M., Boulder.
Parish, Lottie B., Johnstown.
Parrish, Gail l-l., Lamar.
Paxton, Wilma'B., Canon City.
Peck, Mildred A., Denver.
Peterson, Alice I., Pomeroy, Iowa.
Peterson, Mabel H., Pomeroy, Iowa.
Piersol, Mary E., Bellevernon, Pa.
Rawlins, Edith A., Durango.
Rodefer, Mary F., Elwood, Ind.
Rucker, Mabel A., Manitou.
Rucker, Pearl B., Manitou.
Salter, Bernice A., Denver.
Scarborough, Ellen, Huntington, Tex
Seely, Ma1'ie VV., Boulder.
Shelledy, Ruth M., Aspen.
Shulters, Maude A., Sinclairville, N.
Statler, Nellie M., Greeley.
Taub, Selina, Denver.
Thielen, Gertrude l-l.,,Leadville.
Thill, Estelle L., Florence.
Thornton, Hattie M., Chicago, Ill.
Toby, Emma C., Denver.
Towns, Theo, New York City.
Trezise, Elizabeth, Boulder.
Trowbridge, Mary, Boulder.
Venables, Katherine M., Boulder.
Warner, Ida, Canon City.
Weiland, Pearl A., Fowler.
Wilford, Hazel G., Denver.
Willey, Olive D., Oberlin, O.
Wilson, Golenda M., Meeker.
Adams, Charles l-l., Boulder.
Avery, William W., Lake City.
Banks, L. Frazer, Denver.
Barrows, John S., Denver.
Block, Elmer R., Champaign, Ill.
Conrey, Arthur J., Ft. Collins.
Culver, George W., Ft. Collins.
Curtis, David L., Sedalia.
Davis, Fred W., Bay City, Mich.
Dunklee, Edward V., Denver.
Flynn, John P., Aspen.
Giacomini, Laurence G., Sterling.
Goodenough, Arthur S., Urbana, lll.
Hawes, Walter C., Longmont.
Heally, l-larold l-l., Denver.
Henderson, Paul J., Sterling.
l-loladay, Horace A., Denver.
l-lill, Frank A., Grand Junction.
l-lowe, Frank B., Colorado Springs.
l-luffsmith, Charles O., Greeley.
Kirton, John R., Denver.
Lovelace, Walter S., Boulder.
Lyvere, Floyd E., Lamar.
McLauthlin, Carl A., Denver.
Mengel, Ethan M., Jr., Ft. Morgan
Mills, Jared W., Denver.
Mitchell, Louis A., Dennison, O.
Montgomery, Victor, Boulder.
Morrison, William L., Boulder.
Nate, John P., Boulder.
Phelps, Allen C., Boulder.
Preston, C. Belmont, Canon City.
Preston, Jacob R.. Canon City.
Rapp, John I-I., La Junta.
Remington, Oliver S., Boulder.
Smith, George A., Fowler.
Spoor, Grover C., Pueblo.
Stone, Clifford l-l., Gunnison
Storer, Todd C., Pueblo.
Taylor, Ray R., Pueblo.
Varney, Fred W., Denver.
Weaver, Carl F., Canton, Ill.
Wilson, Arthur D., Denver.
Worcester, Dean A., Boulder.
Workman, George W., Murtaugh, Idaho
OT a great many years ago some three hundred and more ambitious
youths, eager for the knowledge 'of the ways of the world were scattered
broadcast over the land. A diligent and hard-working sect was this,
even at the beginning of my story, but they were awaiting the eventful
day, when each might claim as his Alma Mater, the University of Colorado.
At last the day came and Father Time, exchanging his proverbial Scythe for
a hand rake, gathered them together, and, on the l4th day of September, l908, led
them in fear and apprehension, one at a time, before Prex. Their timidity and
trembling were soon cast off, however, and in their place there sprang a growing
inclination to learn the ways of the University. They took to their studies like ducks
to water and each, in turn, tasted of the water of life, as it flowed from the fount
of old brick in the center of the campus. It has even been known that a few of the
bolder and more courageous have slipped up in the friendly darkness and sat in the
chairs of the professors on the platform in chapel during the midnight hour. Through
such trials and tribulation they bravely passed and within a short while had assumed
the air and attitude of the college man.
This seemed to displease the "imps" of ll l, and many a physical engagement
was the result. In these hand-to-hand encounters, we are glad to record, the F resh-
men were many times successful. In athletic and political lines they were equally
eminent. Never, in fact, has Colorado possessed such a strong Freshmen class. It
is composed of the "cream of wheat" of the high schools from near and farg stars
in baseball, football and track, whirlwinds in debate, and, as a whole, most diligent
Now this "would-be" mighty class of 'll met and decided that Freshmen
were becoming too prominent and that they fthe Sophsj should crush this deadly
enemy before it grew to uncontrollable proportions. To make a long story short,
the Sophs nailed their "l9I l" upon the "slippery pole." I The Freshmen went
over and took it down.
Thus, through the trials of tyranical sophism, excited by the patronizing air
of the juniors, and scorned, with a contemptuous glance, by the seniors, their
courage never failed, and their untiring search for knowledge was seen to prosper.
And, out of seclusion and darkness they have come forth, as the day, becoming
brighter and brighter, and brighter will they become, until the glorious setting of
their Hrst year,s sun radiates in splendor and amplifies the glory of the position which
they hope to achieve and to hold at the summit of the mountain of University im-
President . . .- . . . .... Frank A. Kemp.
Vice-President . . . .... E.. Louis Crouter.
Secretary ..... .... E leanor Leonard.
Treasurer ...... ........ M aude Craig.
Allen, Marie E., Fort Morgan.
Allison, Vera R., McPherson, Kansas.
Argue, Lora, Boulder.
Baker, Florence L., Meeker.
Batchelder, Leona M., Sterling.
Bearss, Angie, Boulder.
Bennett, Rexie E., Boulder.
Beresford, Elizabeth, Boulder.
Brown, Ethel M., Boulder.
Burton, l-lelen B., Bismarck, N. D.
Carr, Alice M., New l-larmony, lnd.
Carr, Olive V., Aspen.
Casey, Salena, Freeport, Ill.
Chapman, Myrna M., Carthage, lll.
Charles, Neva l., Corpus Christi, Tex.
Clark, C-race E., Denver.
Cochran, Gladys L., Del Norte.
Counter, Clara J., Brighton.
Cowie, Josephine R., Boulder.
Craig, Maude E., Boulder.
Crackett, Arlie W., Centralia, Mo.
Cuthbertson, Lulu L., Pueblo.
Deeg, Lena E., Brush.
Dowie, Lucy S., Stockton, Kansas.
Donifelser, Edna Z., Boulder.
Drake, l'lelen F., Pueblo.
Ellmaker, S. Elizabeth, Mill Valley,
Farnsworth, Anna B., Boulder.
Farrington, Edith C., Boulder.
Fisher, Ethlyn, Boulder.
Fonda, Catherine F., Boulder.
Galligan, Florence E., Ouray.
Gates, Mabel E., Monte Vista.
Clillett, Bessie M., Sterling.
l-lankins, lVlargaret, Boulder.
l-larcourt, lnez, Ft. Morgan.
l-larrison, Mayzel E., Pueblo.
l-lassinger, Wilmette, Boulder.
l-lauser, Grace, Boulder.
l'leilman, B. Florence, Monte Vista.
l-lill, Heather M., ldaho Springs.
l-linchman, May, Denver.
l-loen, lnger, Edgerton, Wis.
l-lough, Gladys, Basalt.
l-lughson, Florence M., Battle Creek,
Jameson, Katherine, C-olden.
Jenkins, Vivian E., Mosca.
Johnson, Florence M., Central City.
King, Margaret V., Villa Grove.
Kneale, Mildred, Boulder.
Knox, Jessie L., Denver.
Lannon, Fannie M., Pueblo.
Lavelle, Elizabeth l-l., Denver.
Lee, l"lelen M., Pueblo.
Leonard, Eleanor, Denver.
Lillie, Neva M., Boulder.
Lillie, Winifred, Boulder.
Lobach, M. Fern, Florence.
Lucas, Georgia, Fairmount, lnd.
Mahoney, Margaret, Denver.
Marks, Maude M., Boulder.
Martin, Esther S., Victor.
Martin, Nettie F., Boulder.
McCarty, Lulu E., Pueblo.
McCullough, E.. Louise, Grand
McDermott, Jessie A., Tercio.
MCC-raw, Helen G., Pueblo.
Merrill, Georgia R., Boulder.
Milhan, Mabel A., Pueblo.
Moon, Zella B., Boulder.
Moore, Mary L., Denver.
Morse, Mary, Denver.
Nelson, Edna V., Monte Vista.
Nelson, Kate, Aspen.
Nighswander, Goldie U., Boulder.
Noxon, Ella R., Boulder.
Nutter, Margaret A., Brighton.
Ohlbach, Anna L., Denver.
Oliver, Eleanor B., Denver.
0,Rourke, Mary J., Boulder.
Parsons, Ethel F., Denver.
Persons, Lucile C., Boulder.
Pierce, Edna, Denver.
Plumbe, Pearle, Boulder.
Potter, Mae E., Denver.
Pulliam, Lula R., Loveland.
Rewalt, Myrtle A., Ouray.
Reynolds, Edna M., Denver.
Robbins, Ruth J., Pueblo.
Rockwell, Lillias, D., Pueblo.
Ryals, M. l'lelen, Denver.
Schoenwald, Elizabeth, Cripple Creek
Schackleford, Lila M., Grand Junction
Shumate, Ruth, Aspen.
Slocum, Cecile H., Boulder.
Smith, Iva P., Boulder.
Sproule, Milly, Eagle.
Strickler, Lynda L., Denver.
Swain, Elva C., Quincy, Ill.
Trovillion, Beatrice, Boulder.
Truman, Cora, Denver.
Turner, Edna L., Boulder.
Turney, Vera F., Loveland.
Vaille, Rebecca W., Denver.
Venemann, Eva M., Boulder.
Ward, Marian M., Boulder.
Webb, Besse, Boulder.
Whiteley, Mary H., Boulder.
Williams, Frances E., Elbert.
Winkler, Ada M., Glenwood, Ia.
Wolfer, Winifred J., Louisville.
Worley, Vvilma E., Blair, Neb.
Bagley, Dan A., Pueblo.
Baker, George F., Nederland.
Baker, Hilton V., Boulder.
Bell, James W., Boulder.
Boeck, Albert, Boise, Ida.
Bond, Eugene A., Royston, Ga.
Bousman, Samuel, Farmington, N. M.
Bowen, Scott, H., Elyria, O.
Bower, Ernest H., Boulder.
Branham, Vernon, Denver.
Bryant, Routt A., Denver.
Bush, E. Hollis, Birmingham, Ala.
Carpenter, Samuel L., Jr., Denver.
Casady, Barton R., Boulder.
Chase, John S., Denver.
Collett, Ned S., Denver.
Cary, G. Clifton, Boulder.
Crippen, Harry 0., Rock Valley, Ia.
Crouter, E. Louis, Wheatland, Wyo.
Curtis, Rupert C., Littleton.
Davis, Gilbert, Denver.
Des Brisay, Lestock, P. W., Boulder.
De Voss, James C., Boulder.
Don Carlos, Marvin S., Denver.
Drinkwater, Russell H., Denver.
Eggum, Joseph, Mt. Horeb, Wis.
Farr, Karl W., Greeley.
Fickes, Leland S., Sterling.
Fontius, Clarence H., Denver.
Foster, William B., Denver.
Funk, llo C., Boulder.
Garbarino, Christopher, Boulder.
Gehring, Herbert W., East Las
Goodykoontz, Colin B., Boulder.
Green, Will P., Warsaw, Ind.
Gundrum, Richard W., Denver.
Guthrie, Paul, Boulder.
Ham, Wilkie, Coddoa.
Healey, Arthur E.
Helm, Charles F., La Junta.
Hills, Roy O., Boulder.
Hinchman, Fred K., Denver.
Hotchkiss, Vvalter K., Denver.
Hurst, Charles C., Anderson, lnd.
Irish, Willis L., Sterling.
Jones, Ben S., Lyons, Kansas.
Kalin, Oscar T., Clay Center, Kansas.
Kelley, Ralph K., Greeley.
Kimbrough, George F., Denver.
Kemp, Frank A., Denver.
Kenyon, Harrison M., Loveland.
Kindall, Lloyd E., Pueblo.
Lee, R. Emmett, Denver.
Lewis, James D., Sunshine.
Lightbourn, Willis B., Central City.
Lockhart, Raymond, Denver.
Lowell, Charles L., Denver.
Lugibihl, Myron R., Bluffton, O.
Mann, Paul C., Denver.
Martin, Joseph A., Trinidad. '
Lynch, Elwood B., Leadville.
McCarty, James E., Farmington, N
McCarty, Wiliam T., Farmington, N
McConley, George E., Sterling.
Mclradden, John F., Longmont.
Morris, Earl H., Farmington, N. Mex
Mosher, Jack M., Greeley.
O,Brien, Robert R., Denver.
O,Rourke, John B., Boulder.
Perkins, Lewis M., Durango.
Person, Charles W., Denver.
Risley, Floyd F. New York City.
Ritchie, Francis G., Denver.
Sanders, Gilbert, Trinidad.
Seeman, Bernard, Denver.
Sholem, David G., Paris, Ill.
Slusher, James E., Cripple Creek.
Steele, Leslie R., Boulder.
Stenhouse, Henry M., Denver.
Sullivan, George, Eaton.
Swartzlender, Richard D., Tipton, la.
Thomas, Charles A., Denver.
Vagnino, Pedro F., Denver.
Whitman, Earle H., Pueblo.
Wilson, Arthur J., Eaton.
Wilson, Thornton R., Boulder.
Wright, Earl E., Denver.
-- ,l ,-1,-ua-n,
I .- 5. gil
"'- 4 ' 1
,651-wir' 'as pigylgtgjviggg .fl'G1EEI:- Mmm..
1+ "',"'.lr, V" V ,,-lj Y 18"
' vj w l 1 'lm' r
Barton, Walter E.. . . .
Beall, Bessie .........
Christian, Mabel A.. . .
Cline, William L. .... .
Cri en, Eva M. .... .
Curtis, Titania G. .... .
Dunham, M. Lillian. . .
Gordon, Amy ........
ahn, Jessie E. ..... .
lslop, Ernestme M.. . .
l-ludston, Irene ....,..
Jones, Alta M. ...... .
Kalene, Katherine .....
Lehrltter, Louisa ......
Lockhart, Fercl .... .
Lovelace, Suzanne ....
Marvin, Cornelius . ...Denver
McCandless, Grover. . .
McClain, Bovia .......
McClun, Gail E. .... .
Mosley, William Cx., . .
Nafe, Mildred W.. . . .
Nourse, Claudia E.. . . .
Oliver, Eleanor .......
Patterson, l-larmie K.. .
Potter, Annie M. ..,. .
Powless, Mrs. Anna l-l.
Rohwer, Slevert A.. . . .
Smith, Edna I. ...... .
Sterrett, Ray M. .... .
Tourtellotte, Louise L. .
Vaughan, Harold .....
Watkins, Clay C. .... .
Rock Valley, la.
Baileys X Roads
Iowa City, Ia.
Kansas City, Mo
Des Moines, Ia.
Kansas City, Mo
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1905 xx 'A
Colorado calls us from our lzoolfs,
To tell the story of our life and work:
Emerging from our Hcastleisl' hidden noolfs,
A modest part we Medios never shirlf.
That bond invisible which all unitesg l
The love for learning calling ever higher,
Leads to the grandeur of those lofty heights,
The goal to which our striving souls aspire.
We love to penetrate her depths profound,
But tremble 'neath the spark that lights the
To save that which we cannot now expound,
Is the physicianls noble calling high.
Although of numbers large we cannot boast,
To our loved school our loyalty we show,'
Our colleagues may possess a mighty host,
But year lay year the Medios stronger grow
, F b 0 X I A.
A brief chronicle of the class of !909. Further mention of this class was
left by last year's Annual for this year's book, but of a class, the members of which
are so well known as are the following eleven, little more need be said. Its future
President .... ..,. V alentine B. Fischer
Fred A. Castelucci, CID A QD, Q Y fID, GJ N E ................. New York City
Cornell University CU C2jg Mandolin Club f3J -f4Jg Leader
Donlt worry until the time comes. The Professor may forget it and
pass you after all.
Miss Elizabeth H. MacVeen Collier ......, .... Q Denver
B. A., University of Colorado, '05,
Denver and Gross College of Medicine CZD C3D Q Secretary Fresh-
man Medics CI DQ Secretary Medical School CU f4Jg Leader Girls,
Medicine! Medicine! Medicine !
Allen C. Davis .......................... . . ..... Russellville, O.
University of Cincinnati UD Q25
A new arrival who says little and thinks much except upon the ques-
tion of State Boards.
Valentine B. Fischer, A T A .,................................. Pueblo
Vice-President Freshman Medios U13 President Senior Meclics
"Fusser" or nfussedn?
Ray H. Fisher, QYYI1 ............... Oxford, Idaho
B. S., Utah Agricultural College, '04,
Winner Second Prize Cratorical Contest
f2Qg Vice-President Junior Medios
flbicture furnished by the Coloradoan
William Wiley Jones, 2 A E, fb P 2 .... .... ..... D e nver
B. A., University of Colorado, '05'ib
Order of the Golden Crabg Vice-President Medical School C255
Vice-President Sophomore Medics f2Qg President Medical School
Wiley never forgets himself, though he may, for a time, forget
Harold T. Low ........................... ..... P ueblo
President Student Medical Society
Never fails to see a joke or let you know he sees it.
Nicholas Pichugin . . . .......... .... R ussia
M. B., University of Siberia.
When exams the professor announces,
Or the grades below seventy clo fallg
Our Doctor from Russia pronounces-
'sAbnormal Social Conditions."
John L. Schwer, E A E, CID P E, Q N E .... . . .Pueblo
President of Freshman Midics CI
Nothing excites him-not even the thought of a vacation.
John O. Stow ....................................... Conroy, Mass.
A. M. M. C. of Battle Creek, Michigan and Chicago, Illinois
Though the smallest in stature, he has the biggest heart.
Blllvhiral Svrhnnl Gbftirern N
President ....................... Wiley W. Jones.
Vice-P resident .... ..... R anulph Hudston.
Secretary-Treasurer ..... Miss Elizabeth Collier.
ifviuhrni illilehiral Snrietg Gbftirrrz
Vice-P resident ....
5 Treasurer . ................ .
Harold T. Low.
Ray H. Fisher.
T. Gage Clement.
J. D:L. Mcpheeters.
O speak of our virtues were rankest quackery and it were better that a mill-
V stone fwhatever that isj be hanged about our necks and the same be held
under the pump. It may be said, however, without unduly straining the
imagination or the Rules of Professional Etiquette, that the Junior Class is neither the
largest, brightest nor the handsomest in the Department. In support of this state-
ment our photographs are published herewith, and if further evidence be required,
the reader is respectfully referred to the members of the illustrious Senior Class by
whom all doubts on any subject are speedily cleared up.
To date, the class has done nothing to distinguish itself, though the fondest
expectations are constantly entertained and there is no telling what may happen
some Hne morning. The prospects are indeed rosy. It is not the purpose here,
however, to indulge in pleasant speculation, but rather to set forth the bare facts
of our history, in the hope that certain mysteries of evolution will be illuminated
We were present at the "dim red dawn" and were so deeply impressed by
the performance that we have maintained the color scheme down to the present.
True, a drab or two have slipped in but these are neither here nor there in an evo-
lutionary way and will therefore be omitted in this account. The Bone Age fol-
lowed, during which there was much warfare. The shank bone, from which the
flesh was carefully gnawecl, was the favorite implement-of strife as well as being
highly prized as an article of ornament. Next ensued a hopeless jumble of Ages,
notably the Linguistic, Agarcultural and Pasteural, through all of which the Tribe
passed safely, emerging at length into a state of peaceful anarchy wherein the more
gentlemanly battle-ax has completely supplanted the primitive and crude shank
bone. And the end is not yet!
asa I fri..
. ' "QU-'
Secretary-Treasurer . ..... .
Medic Editor for Coloradoan
spite of noise?
Victor O. Saphro.
Johnson E.. Naugle
Albert Argall, E A E, KD P E, Q N E ....... Denver
Vice-President Freshman Medics CU Vice
President Junior Medios
Knowledge is to be used and not displayed
Harmon P. Brandenburg, fl! A GJ, Q Y fb ..... Denver
With ill-will toward none, nor toward himself
T. Gage Clement, Q Y CIP ................... Solon Ia
Medic Editor Silver and Gold Q25 5 Vice P1651
dent Student Medical Society
Who can say but that there may be greatness in
Ranulph l-ludston, A T Q, CID P E ............ ..... D enver
B. A., University of Colorado, '06.
l-leart and Daggerg Manager Coloradoan
fl907Dg President Junior Medios f3Jg Vice-Presi-
dent Medical School
Sizzling with energy and part of it devoted to
Johnson E. Naugle, E E., fl? P E, A X 2 ............... IliH
K B. A., University of Colorado, '07, M. A., Uni-
versity of Colorado, '08,
Medic Editor for Coloradoan f3D.
"Doc" is in love-with medicine.
Victor O. Saphro ............ .... B oulder
Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Medics CU 9 Sec-
retary-Treasurer Junior Medios
A Ever to the rescue.
Israel Schachett ..................... .... D enver
University of Denver UD
l-lard thinking is dangerous.
A. Frank Totten ................... .... C incinnati, O.
University of Texas fl,
Of wicle and well-remembered experience
Walter W. Wasson, 'A Y, Q Y CD ........... .... B oulcler
B. A., University of Colorado, '08,
Order of the Golden Crab, Baseball Team QU
"No frresicle so pleasant as your ownf'
PWMME ,sfs x
-'Elia " , E 4
1 I M 1 'ff
I I -f ,yn Q,
ELL, here we are, forced to give a composite photograph of ourselves
since all photographers visited have Hatly refused to risk their ap-
paratus or good name by "taking" us.
, Since the ladies are first in all things we will begin by saying that Mrs. Ham
has distinguished herself by the recognition of a lard-aceous spleen, while Miss
Wiggin has exemplified her thrifty Yankee training by growing test tubes on artificial
media. Peace has been generally characteristic of our life, but Schoen caused a
disruption by declaring, all other authorities notwithstanding, that since the marrow
is the sweetest part, it must surround the bone! But uDad" Workman, with his
ministerial countenance, and Frank Smith, with his suave afliability, quickly calmed
the trouble and quiet reigns once more. A
We have in our midst, men eminent in historical research. "Clarks" declares
that Pasteur, having introduced vaccination into Englishf must have been an English-
man, while "Cye" maintains that the same gentle art originated in the Roman
Ewing has placed himself foremost in the ranks of diagnosticians by decree-
ing that since the dog was breathing, it must have been strychnine poisoning. Tiffin,
in his usual self-assured manner, has informed Dr. Andrew that pharmacopoeia be-
gins with f, while Kindall has awakened the thinking world with the query, HDoes
milkweed grow in pints or quarts?', Edgar believes it is related to the buttercup.
Philpott and lVlcE.lwaine have made equally important discoveries in medical realms,
even at this stage in the game, while Lamme and Ochiai have dedicated the follow-
ing to the Sophomore class.
Act I . . .Cram.
Act II . . .Exam.
Act I . . .Flunk.
Act IV . . . .Trunk.
President . .... . .
Vice-President . . .
. . . .James D. l... Mcpheeters.
. . . .Miss Mary I. Wiggin.
Earl K. Carmichael, Trinidad.
Amrny B. Edgar, Rushville, Ill.
l-larry C. Ewing, Great Bend, Kan.
Mrs. Lillian B. l-lam, Chicago, Ill.
Cleve E.. Kinclall, Pueblo.
James M. l..amme,1Rockvale.
Vance E. McElwaine, Sandy Lake,
James D. l... Mcpheeters, Boulder.
Sosul-ze Ochiai, Baitama, Japan.
Alfred M. Palmer, Oxford, Idaho.
James A. Philpott, Cripple Creek.
Cyrus W. Poley, Boulder.
Walter A. Schoen, Victor.
' Frank B. Smith, Boulder.
Charles C. Tiffin, Boulder.
Pa. Miss Mary l. Wiggin, Boston, Mass
Cloycl W. Workman, Uniontown, O.
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HAT can so Well mark the development of a University as her incoming
F I. 1 . E - -
, :QUE - res man c ass. ach year finds some changes, as a University can-
. iq7.f,,Q . . . . . .
t g not stand still. It either deterlorates or advances. It is with pride
K that we look toward our University and our class as we find a marked
development in the School of Medicine. In numbers we have increased, in facilities
and equipment a gain has been made. As yet we are modest in our claims, but the
future is before us, and it is the class of 1912 that is to see the realization of the
fondest hopes of the department-a city location.
Of course we have our troubles. We are awakened in the middle of the
night to find great ghastly shapes bending over us. We hesitate at each mouthful
of food, fearing germs. There is an almost uncontrolable mania to suffix M. D. to
all our belongings, while each suggestion of a headache is welcomed eagerly that
we may experiment.
With our unprecedented opportunities: with our ideals backed by attainment,
with a determination that will master the most resisting formula or nomenclature,
the glory and success of the class of l9l2 will not be a dream but a fact.
President .. . . .
Secretary-Treasurer , .
Athletic Manager . .
. . .Dean T. Prosser.
. . .Wayne P. Hanson.
. . .Loe A. Sutter.
. . .Luther Mitchell.
Paul W. Carmichael, Trinidad.
Harvey P. Charles, Corpus Christie,
Mrs. Alice Groomer, Denver.
Fitch P. Hanson, Big Rapids, Mich.
Wayne P. Hanson, Cheyenne, Wyo
C. Ernest Hill, Richwood, O.
Mrs. M. L. Lamme. Cambria, Wyo.
William B. Lewis, Louisville.
Kenji Minato, Akashi, Japan.
Luther Mitchell, Cheyenne, Wyo.
William S. McKell, Chillicothe, O.
Edward K. Newton, Crown' Point, Ind
Dean T. Prosser, New London, O.
Robert R. Sellers, Boulder.
Loe A. Sutter, Boulder.
Thomas L. Walker, Kokomo.
CARMICHAEL WALKER PROSSER H. HANSON MINATO CHARLES
MRS. LAMME F. HANSON SUTTER SELLERS NEWTON MRS. GROOMER
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RUE followers of Blackstone are we all,
And loyal to the Silver and the Coldg
We rally at our Alma Mater's call,
The Law .School's name and laurels to -uphdld
To Colorado we would dedicate
These pages that we hope commemorate
And call to mind the days that are no more.
Founded on justice and equality, i
Our Law School has a notable destiny,
Seeking the love of country to instill
Deep in our heartsg e'er may it well fulfill.
Its noble mission to our broad, fair land
And long may her grand institutions stand
To implant in us a love for truth and right.
ET us be dreamers while we may. A year from now the gross and unin-
spiring problems of overdue office rent and unpaid board bills may be
hounding us through the weary weeks. We shall be better equipped for
the struggles and uncertainties of the future if we allow our minds to
dwell in the present on pleasant ideals for the years to come. What our thoughts
are now, we ourselves shall in a large measure come to be. Some of our ideals may
be, and probably are, beyond the range of possible attainment, but, as Abgarus said
to Artaban, the Other Wise Man, "It is better to follow even the shadow of the
best than to remain content with the worst." Though the dull, red radiance of the
sunrise portend the storm, still we may well relax ourselves by a contemplation of its
We have all the optimism of youth and to our eyes the years to come seem
beautiful. Work and toil, indeed, will be ours in abundance, but it is these things
that satisfy us most, and keep down the morbid and primeval restlessness within us.
Though the demands of Progress be ever so wearisome, her rewards shall more than
compensate us. Struggles and defeats will come, it is true, but struggles are a means
towards triumph, and defeats will give us strength for ultimate success.
Of these things we have no fear: our greatest danger, perhaps, lies in another
direction. In our work we shall find abundant opportunities to stray from the path
of virile honesty. Unwholesome messes will be set before us and if we do not hold
ourselves firm and strong to the purposes and ideals of truth, we shall be stultilied.
Compromise with corruption will surely undo us. I-lere again, however, we find that
there is a recompense. The author of "The Two Potters" has answered the ques-
tion raised by such thoughts:
Ulf I have taken the common clay
And wrought it cunningly
ln the shape of a god that was digged a clocl,
The greater honor to me."
"lf thou hast taken the common clay,
And thy hands be not free
From the taint of the soil, thou hast made thy spoil
The greater shame to thee."
In such measure, but only in such measure, as we resist the temptations with
which we meet, shall honor and not shame be ours,
But we are not afraid. We go out, each in his own sphere and amid his own
surroundings to do his best. We shall strive that our Alma Mater may never be
ashamed of the "Laws" of Nineteen Nine. Our work may have a small horizon,
but we are determined that it shall never be done in a mean or petty atmosphere. In
this we shall have success-not that success, it may be, which all the world applauds
and a great part of the World envies, but the truest and best success, the consciousness
of work well done.
x O -'
President .................. .... C orbin E. Robison.
Vice-President .... . . .John V. Redmond.
Secretary-Treasurer ............ .... I ames E. McCall.
Charles L. Avery, Ujudgef, 411 B K .......... .... L ake City
B. A., '07, U. of C.
Heart and Daggerg Freshman-Sophomore Debate
Q21 3 Dramatic Club Q2-69 3 Richards Lit. Q41 g
Sec'y-Treas. Freshman Laws Q41 3 Pres. Y. M. C. A.
Q4Jg Editor-in-Chief Silver and C-old Q4Dg Winner
Governors Prize Q4Jg Pres. Civic Club Q43 Q5D
Q6D 3 Instructor in English Q55 g Pres. U. of C. Debat-
ing Society Q6Dg Law School Smoker Comm. Q6Jg
Pres. Democratic Club Q65 g Instructor in Engineering
A man of worth and ability with whom obstacles
become aids in attaining the desired goal.
Randolph Ballinger, "Randy," A T Q .............. Denver
Freshman Football and Baseball Teams QIJQ
Vice-Pres. Freshman Laws QI D3 Sophomore Football
and Baseball Teams QZDQ Baseball Team QU QZJQ
Asst. Law Librarian QZDQ Captain Baseball Team
May 25, l906.-HThe Colorado baseball team
can lick the pants off any college team in the country."
nlVIe for Boulderf' said Randy.
i Edwin L. Coates ............................. Boulder
A horse trader and a deputy sheriff!
Frank G. Dollis, 'IJ I' A, fb A Cb, QD N E ........... Boulder
Basketball Squad fllg Vice-Pres. Junior Laws
Q25 9 Silver and Gold Governing Board
Fusses often, studies occasionally, eats and sleeps
during the rest of the time.
Joseph Garst, "Joe," A T Q, CID A CID, 0 N E ......... Denver
Order of the Golden Crabg Glee Club H904-
5Jg Baseball Team H905-6-7-8,5 Yell Leader
C1906-73 5 Manager Glee Club C1908-95.
Rumor had it that joe was married, but he isn't-
not yet! '
James R. Greenlee, A T Q, CID A CD ................. Denver
Order of the Golden Crabg Secretary-Treasurer
Student Body fl9Q7-81.
"The piano is my affinity."
Louis I-lenke ............,....... ..... G reene, Ia.
A lawyer-in the making.
Charles M. I-loclson, "Chick," 411 A GJ. fl? A fl? ...... Galena, Ill.
Order of the Golden Crab, Asst. Manager
Baseball C1905-63 .
Encounters the aclverse ancl the agreeable, with
the same cheerfulness.
D l D NT
William C. Hood, Jr., A T Q, fl? A CD ........... Georgetown
i-l Fl v E
Order of the Golden Crabg Exchange Editor
T . M E Silver and Golcl CI906-75.
Spick, span ancl new.
Herbert E. Mann ........... - ....... . . .Boulder
A Man fnj in more ways than one
James E. McCall ............ V ...............,. Golden
N OT - - ,
1 University of Nebraska CU , Secretaryflqreas-
O N V urer Senior Laws.
E X H I B- His favorite verse is
' "A man's a man for a' thatf,
VT I O N ' ' He says Victor Hugo was the author ancl likes
l it because of its nationality.
Claude R. Monson. . . ..,........... Steamboat Springs
President Junior Laws Q25g Law-Engineering
I-las the ability to stay with it.
Frank l.... Moorhead, A T A, CID A KID ,... ..... B oulder
B. A., '07, U. of C.
Torch and Shieldg l-leart and Daggerg Pres.
Freshman Coll. C155 Pres. Comb. Seniors Q45g Pres.
Freshman Laws Q45g Manager Football Team Q55
l7rank's a quiet man, but not because'he hasn't
plenty he could say, s
Charles W. O'Donnell, "Chuclc,,' B C9 II ......,..... Pueblo
Sophomore Football Team Ql9065g Junior
Measure not a man by his size, but by his brains.,
Harry E. Pratt, B 9 II ........ .... D enver
B. A., '07, U. of C.
Torch and Shielclg Dramatic 'Club Ql-655
Track Team Q15 Q25 Q35 and Captain Q4-59 Fresh-
man-Sophomore Debate Q25g Soph. Football Team
Q25 Football Squad Q25 135g Captain Coll. Track
Team Q25 Q35 Q45 5 Vice-Pres. Comb. Juniors Q35g
Chairman Junior Prom. Comb. Q35 3 Giflin Prize De-
bate Q35g Vice-Pres. Athletic Assin Q45 gr Member
Athletic Board of Control
l-lere is one ofiour most famous members. Noted
chiefly for his continued bored expression, his curly
hair, his athletic record and the number of times he
George A. Pughe, 2 A E, KID A CID ...... . . .. ...... Longmont
Order of the Golden Crabg Football Team
0906490713 Manager of Baseball fl907Jg Foot-
ball Squad fl908Jg Manager High School Day,
George Arthur is free from careg neither the
co-eds or the Law School demand much of his time.
Simon Quiat . .......... .... D enver
"What,s in a name?"
QQUL-DNyT John V. Redmond ....................... Portland, Ind.
F' N O Vice-President Senior Laws
THE On the eve of March I7 th he thrashed two men
nigh unto cleath. One was an Englishman and the
S T U D' O' other was not Irish.
Charles R. Reed, K E., 112 A CID, Q N E .... .... B oulder
B. A., '06, State University.
'Tm sure I could make an improvement on most
Charles A. Rice, A T A ........................ Boulder
President Comb. Freshmen C1904-55.
As a witg if not the first, then in the very first line.
Corbin E.. Robisonf ........................ Canon City
Football Squad fllg Freshman Football Team
fly: Sophomore Football Team QZJQ Winner Law-
Engineer Debate f2Jg Secretary-Treasurer Junior
Lawsg Treasurer Oratorical Ass'n H908-913 Law
Reporter Silver and Gold H908-91g Pres. Law
School C1908-91. '
l-lere is our president. Wetare proud of him and
will not deny it.
Michael N. Shay ..... ' ............ .... I owa City, la.
Iowa University fl,
You may break, you may shatter this face if you
But a line map of Ireland we'll have with us still.
Joseph L. Sheldon ............................ Boulder
The oldest, but not the least, active man in the
Michael Sorensen .................... Burlingame, Aliansas
Washburn QU CZD 5 U. of C. Debating Society
Oh, the mystery of mining law, with all its varia-
tions, dips spurs and angles-how it doth confuse him!
Willis Sticlger, A T A, CID A H11 ..................... Denver
4 A good student, but a trifle slow in other respects.
Fredric l... Tilton ........................ .... D enver
Law School Smoker Comm. C1908-91.
The cares of this world and the deceitfulness of
riches have almost overcome him. He is secretary to
Philip S. Van Cise, A T A, 'ID A '11 ........ .... D enver
B. A., '07, U. of C.
Torch and Shieldg Freshman-Sophomore Debate
C253 Dramatic Club CZf6Dg Assfn Football Team
f3D9 Sec'y-Treas. and Manager Soclcer Football
Assln C353 Athletic Editor Silver and Gold f3jg
Winner Giflin Prize Debate Q41 3 Colorado-Utah and
Colorado-Missouri Debates GJ: Law-Engineering
Debate f6Jg Richards-U. of C. Debate f6Qg Uni-
versity Debating Tearn
"Van" should consult a phrenologist. There are
certain bumps which need explanation.
-, EP' Taliaferro L. Witchei' ..... ....... .... .... C a n on City
-, ' B. A. 05 Illinois Wesleyan University' Law
A School of same University Cl 2 .
,. ' I' gation speaks well for his early training.
Q J c J
+I 1. His familiarity with the practical devices of irri-
' l-larry G. Zimmerhackel, B GD II, QD A fb. . . .... Denver
B. A., '07, U. of C.
Torch and Shield: Heart and Daggerg Cross
Country Club UD: Football Squad UD QZDQ Dra-
matic Cluh fl-655 Gifhn Prize Debate QU QD:
Pres. Soph. Coll. f2Dg Baseball Team, KZJQ Vice-
Presiclent Coloradoan Literary Society C213 Treas.
Junior Coll. C353 Vice-Pres. Student Body f3Dg
President Richards Literary Societyg Editor-in-Chief
Coloradoan f3Dg Manager Football f4Qg Pres. Dra-
matic Cluh GU 3 Senior Cane UU 5 Pres. Senior Coll.
C41 g Pres. Student Body f5j 5 Vice-President Alumni
"One of the Old Guard."
ry,-1' ' lik ll
Q . Z .A 5
f f 5
in f' My Z 5
aff ig' I If N
f l rl
.... . .
L 1 I
,a V ..
. ,, 11-
our good Professors should give us the departing signal at the proper
617.12 C CNQ
ASSES have passed this way before, it is trueg and doubtless, after
we have departed hence, others will attempt to fill, in some small meas-
ure at least, the place made vacant by our departure-if perchance
time. We represent that great august body in the University of Colorado known
as the Junior Laws. It was in the fall of l907 that we tucked our Blackstones
under our arms and meekly wended our way to Old Hale to begin the study of
our life work. When we assembled and our dear Professors came before us, they
were dumbfounded and amazed to behold before them such a bright and intelligent
looking set of youthful Websters.
It was clearly evident that this was the most promising class in the history of
the Law School, It is needless to say that the class made good, and the reputation
thus gained while freshmen, has been maintained throughout the present year. We
are Juniors now and the fondest hopes and anticipations of the Law Faculty have
been more than realized, for it is conceded by faculty member and student alike,
that the members of the Junior Law Class have broken more window lights, busted
up more substantial chairs, and eaten up more law books in a given space of time
than any other Law Class in the history of the Institution.
Hear ye this, my good friends, the Junior Laws are doing other things. We
are preparing ourselves to battle with the problems of life, and we hope that when
we leave these halls to go forth into the world, that we may be of service to man-
kind, that we may be able to uphold our University, and do honor to our chosen
,V Q' vu. ' 'V
X V. g
Top Row--Bowman, Cx-esta, Nash, Fryberger, Harrell. i
Second Row-Lewis, Cook, Peters, Crist. Waldo, Fitzgerald, Boyd.
Third Row-Stirrett, Rhoads, Fairley, Morris, Nixon, C. W, Smith, Weinberger
President ....... ...... T homas A. Nixon.
Viceapresident . . . . . .... Leon S. Fairley.
Secretary-Treasurer .... .... I-I arold R. Waldo.
Law Editor for Coloradoan. .... Harold R. Waldo.
Lyle A. Bowman, g'Red,' ................. . ,.................. Salida
San Soucig Football Squad C21 g Sophomore Football Team
- "I want to be a Sophomoref,
Homer L. Boyd .......................................... Boulder
B. A., University of Colorado, '08.
U. of C. Debating Society C31 C41 C51g Giffin Prize Debate
C319 Vice-President Junior College C31g U. of C. Richards Debate
"Among the best of usf'
George C. Busey ....... A ........... . . ..... . . ........ Pueblo
University of Virginia C I A
Able to start more rough house in ten minutes than any other two
men in the class.
William A. Cook, 2 N ....................... . . .- .... Lawton, Okla.
Ph. B., '01, University of Colorado. A
"Now, down in Oklahoma the law is different. Down there we
have a statutef'
Joseph Cresto .......................................... Trinidad
Newman Societyg Basketball Squad C11 C213 Football Squad
C21 3 Sophomore Football Team
Herman E. Crist ....................................... Georgetown
University Band C21 g Basketball Squad
Crist is young, but there is time to learn. Keep at it.
Leon S. Fairley, CID A 69, C9 N E ......................... Colorado Springs
Glee Club CI 1 3 Vice-President Junior Laws.
A brunette of regular features and irregular habits.
Arthur W. Fitzgerald, "Fitz" .......................... Richland, N. Y.
B. A., '04, University of lndianag Deputy Clerk of the Moot
Fitzgerald, J., concurs.
Frank F. Fryberger, "Fry" ........... .... V ictor
Bailiff of the Moot Court.
Afflicted with brain fag.
Edgar C. Harrell, "Prof" ................................... Boulder
Between a Business College and a wife, l haven't much time for
Evert H. l-loutchens ....................................... Boulder
"Well, boys, l'd like to cut this class, but my wife won't let me."
Ailey W. Lewis ........... ..... B oulder
Clarence M. McCutcheon, HClara" ................. .... D enver
Track Team CU 5 Sheriff of the Moot Court.
"If bluff will make a lawyer, watch me."
John M. Meikle, 'SMeek,H QD A CID .......................... Bedford, Ia.
Secretary-Treasurer Comb. Freshmen CHQ Deputy Sheriff of the
"A student, deep and serious H
Sidney M. lVlorris, HSid," CID A C9 ...... . . .Oskaloosa, Ta.
University of Illinois
A hre-cracker student.
James B. Nash .................... .... Ci eorgetown
Basketball Squad CU
ulVly Ma uses wool soap."
Thomas A. Nixon, "Tom," A T A, CIP A fb ..... ............... C1 reeley
B. A., '08, University of Colorado.
Torch and Shield, Pres. Freshmen Engineers CU g Athletic Editor
Silver and C-old C25 3 Manager of Dramatic Club C21 C41 3 Man-
ager of High School Day C311 Manager of Coloradoan Q55 Pres.
Senior Coll. UU 3 Pres. Junior Lawsg U. of C. Debating Society
The spud magnate.
Julius C. Peters ............................... ...... S helby, Ta
Drake University CI jg University Band
A member of the Western Federation of Miners and-an honest
Ernest L. Rhoads, "Dusty," B QD II, CID A CID ...... ............... D enver
B. A., '08, University of Colorado.
Torch and Shieldg l-leart and Daggerg Mandolin Club CU 5 Base-
ball Team flj 3 Soph. German Comm, QZJ g Asst. Secretary of Univer-
sity f3Jg Pres. Freshmen Laws
"Dusty', is a veritable wizard-a second Edison-when it comes
to combining pleasure with work and making good at both.
Frederick R. Rochford, 2 A E ........................ New Haven, Conn.
I-lere is probably the most picturesque thing that ever came to Colo-
rado, p,r'aps. It wears the cutest little "peg tops" and the sweetest
pompadour-but, then, girls, he loves another. E
Crane Wilson Smith, B 8 H ............................. . . .Boulder
"Now, Professor Pease, what do you know about this."
Ralph C. Smith, "Soapy,', CIJAQ ............................. Denver
Glee Club Quartet CU 3 Law Editor Silver and Gold CU 3 Musi-
cal Director of "The Chaperonn fl908J.
"Soapy', never did like to study.
Albert E. Stirrett, "Bull," A T A, CID A fb .................... Cripple Creek
Asst. Law Librariang Football Squad CI 55 Baseball Squad Cl 55
Freshman Football Team Cl5g Football Team C25 C355 Baseball
Team C255 Captain-elect Football Team Cl9095.
Harold R. Waldo, Hluclgef, E CID E, fb A ID .................... Canon City
U. of C. Debating Society Cl5 C253 Secertary-Treasurer Junior
Laws C25g Law Editor Coloracloan
"All wool and a yard widen
Herman Weinberger, ul-lermn ........ . ............ Idaho Springs
B. A., '08, University of Colorado.
Torch and Shieldg Scrollg Soph. Debating Team C253 Winner
Ctifhn Prize Debate C25g Editor-in-Chief Coloradoan C355 Junior
Prom. Comm. C355 Pres. U. of C. Debating Society C35 C45 C553 I
Editor-in-Chief Silver and Gold C45g Second in Oratorical Contest
C455 Manager Senior Class Play C45g Senior Marshal Commence-
ment '08 C453 Business Manager Silver and Gold C553 President
Student Body C555 Richards-U. of C. Debate C553 University Debat-
The saints in glory smiled, and all the rag-time music ceased when
Herm was ushered into this vale of tears and much frivolity.
George A. Whiteley, A T A, CDA CD, fb B K ...................... Boulder
B. A., '05, University of Coloradog Rhoades Scholar from Colo-
. rado, l905-8.
Capt. Soph. Football Team Cl902g Vice-Pres. Comb. Juniors
Cl903-45g Pres. Senior Coll. Cl904-55.
"Sh-h-h! man. l-le's in love."
Vernon l-l. Wright, "Vern," ATQ ............................ Denver
"Well, now, I know that all right, but I just don,t recollect it."
2- + 1 it
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HE first year class of the Colorado School of Law is composed of a
bunch of good fellows. They are good fellows collectively and
individually. They know each other as no other class knows its mem-
bers, for the reason that they are always together and the work which
one man does is common to each of his colleagues. And they are
good fellows in various ways. With but a very few exceptions, every
first year law man is a hard worker. I-le is in the Law School for what he can
get out of it. He realizes the significance of his inability to meet the problems of the
world at this stage of the game. In the class room, each and every man is a
conscientious student. True, a certain amount of frivolity obtains, but it is limited.
Again, the Freshmen Laws are a congenial lot of men. They feel perhaps as much
loyalty, as a class, for the University of Colorado as any other class in the institu-
tion. This is true because of the intimate association and the common feeling of
friendliness which exists among the entire personnal. Every man is Working for his
own good and for the good of his colleagues. l-le is searching for the truths which
tend to lead the younger generation into the best ways of life and teach them the
greatness of all that is noble and just. Each and every man in the class is starting
right. l-le has a high regard for justice. Out of ,school the members probably ap-
portion their time in a more systematic manner than any class in school. There is
a time for a work and time for pleasure. Contrary to the popular saying, however,
the first year law student works first and enjoys life afterwards. It is necessary that
he does this because of the vast amount of daily work which is assigned by the
unmerciful, yet, in the end, considerate professors. Very little can be said of
the first year class in such a short treatise. But one thing cannot be overlooked and
that thing is the pride with which the 191 I laws point to the one woman student in
the Law School, namely, Miss Cecyle Seybold, the secretary-treasurer of the class.
Miss Seybold is considered bold by her friends to attempt a course at least not
peculiar to the gentler sex. But she wants a legal education and she cares not for
the apparent obstacles, for she fits in with her many classmates as if she was especially
expected to be one of their number.
Nor have the young laws in their short existence failed to accomplish their
share in the general university life.
A mfg '
' Smith E ggum
Tyvand Morrow Knous Clark
Bailey Annis Bonnell Downer
Vivian Anderson Nafe Armor Orahood
King Blickhahn Macaulley Long Reilly Barr
Stidger Bishop Seybold Hcclgcock Kennedy Kzim
President ..... .... .... J o hn C. Vivian.
Vice-President .. .... Frederick D. Anderson.
Secretary-Treasurer ..... .... M iss Cecyle A. Seybold.
Frederick D. Anderson, B. A.,. '09, Thurman E. Keim, Boulder.
Denver. Gordon W. King, Sagauche.
Ralph R. Andrus, Denver. William L. Knous, Ouray.
Wade R. Annis, B. A., '07, Fort Col- Harry R. Locke, Blanclinsville, Ill.
lins. i Warren W. Long, Boulder.
W. Roy Armor, B. A., ,09, Denver. Leroy E.. Lyons, Walton.
Selden L. Atkins, Bloomington, lll. Frederick R. Macauley, B. A., '09,
George Bailey, Denver. Montreal, Canada. K
Alvin R. Barr, Loveland. Thomas H. Morrow, B. A., '09, Cincin-
James A. Bishop, B. A., ,09, Telluride. nati, O.
George H. Blickhahn, Walsenburg. Arthur E. Nafe, B. A., '08, Boulder.
Herbert F. Bonnell, Loveland. Russell H. Nichols, B. A., '09, Council
Quentin D. Bonner, Leadville. Bluffs, la.
William H. Booth, Denver. Albert T. Orahood, B. A., '09, Denver.
John R. Clark, Louisville. X Adolph G. Pierrot, Ph. B., '07, CChi-
George A. Crowder, Cripple Creek. cagol, Chicago, Ill.
George S. Downer, Denver. Louis A. Reilley, B. A., '09, Denver
Andrew Eggum, Mt. Horeb, Wis. Cecyle A. Seybold, Boulder.
Malcolm B. Erickson, Trinidad. Frank B. Smith, Florence.
Vaughan I. Griffin, Boulder. ' Alex T. Stewart, Jr., Pueblo.
Charles G. Hedgcock, Las Vegas, N. John S. Stidger, Fort Collins.
M. Henry A. Tyvand, Mt. Horeb, Wis.
John R. Hogan, Telluride. John C. Vivian, Golden.
William R. Kennedy, Jr., Leadville. William B. Waldo, Canon City.
E greet thee, friends and teachers, one and all,-
Accept this humble trihute of our love,'
We rallied to our Alma Mater's call
And to her cause our loyalty did prove.
Our motto gleaming in the autumn night,
Aroused the valor of her warriors bold,
We "mixed and pushedf, and, rising in our might
We shouted for the Silver and the Cold.
This word to Colorado Ive would give,
Forget all strivingg eier united be,-
That each and all in fellowship may live,
One in defeat and one in victory.
fyfas rf ' s I
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' 22755335 '5 'Y .
I IQ '41, J. , :-:f:'1.
ILL the public kindly lend its appreciative ear, while we speak of
matters of grave import:
An event of greatest moment has occurred, of which it is
meet that every well-informed person should be advised, and, that the significance
thereof may be most fully understood, nor fail of realization at the hands of some
inferior chronicler, we ourselves will speak, modestly, but truthfully withal, of the
excellencies and attainments of our class, the Senior Engineers of l909.
The event to which we refer,-the phenomena of such far-reaching effect-
the consummation of our years of earnest effort-is no other than the completion
of our collegiate course, and our entry into the affairs of a world which, with eager
expectancy and with proper appreciation of our merits, awaits our coming.
ln the four years during which the University has been honored bv our pres-
ence we have worked diligently in the laboratory and in the class-room, assiduously
developing those talents and abilities,-even originally of a remarkable order-
which have culminated in the eminence achieved by those who now depart from
your midstg in order that their ideas and opinions, so long earnestly desired and
solicited by instructors and faculty, may become the greatest possible benefits to the
world at large.
And now, having made so much of our appointed progress, and reached the
place which once appeared the aim of all our endeavors, we find ourselves not al-
together joyful and exultant in our triumphg but rather are we sorry that we have
come so far, and may not go back again. Well it is said, that a man's college
days are the brightest days of his life, and that the best fellows on earth are those
who are about him there. Such friendships as we have made here we shall not
easily make again: such men as these our comrades, so open of heart and generous
of mind, so united in loyalty to each other and to a common interest and purpose
will never again comprise the body of our associates and co-laborers. So now we
go, with sorrow lingering in our hearts beneath all the eager anticipation, but with
a store of tender happy memories and with reliance upon the firm enduring bond
of our friend and fellowships, each to do his own work in the world and to seek
his own ideal.
E. -1 552.41
4" Q M5
W Qingtnerrtxlg Ecbunl QBffiw:5 qw
President ' F
Vice-P resident H
. . . ...... arry S. Stocker. 4
Secretary-Treasurer ...... Newlin D. Morgan.
President .... ..... H arrison H. Watters.
Vice-President . . . . . .Murray B. Reid.
Secretary-Treasurer . ....... ........ R obert R. Knowles.
Alfred H, Allen, Ch. E., "Syrup," A X E, T B H .... Boulder
Assistant in Chemistry
Une who knows that the mummy hasn't had any
fun for 2,000 years and consequently believes in en-
joying the present.
John L. Barra, M. E., Hjackn ..... ............. D enver
The proud author of the recent book, "Draw-
ing the strings on the money bag, or how to be a good
fellow without being a spenderf'
E. Gilbert Borden, Ch. E., "Gil," A X E, T B H ..... Boulder
"I have made up my mind that no necessity for
N food or raiment will place a seal on my lips for I be-
lieve in the freedom of speech and I propose to keep
the gab-fest alive."
Lester De Backer, E. E. ........................ Boulder
A gambler by nature who is always willing to
lay, a wager on which Way the clouds will roll.
Henry Dendahl, C. E., "Heine," T B II. .Sante Fe, New Mex.
Vice-President Junior Engineers C315 Assistant
Manager Engineering Journal Q31 3 Manager Engineer-
ing Journal C413 President Civil Engineering Society
Well worth while,-but in love!
Norman W. Funk, C. E ....................... Boulder
Quiet and reserved with good staying qualities.
George I. Gay, C. E., "Ine," B KD H, T B H.Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
Assistant in Mathematics C21 Q31
One who believes, in having both friends and ene-
mies, for one cannot be obtained without the other.
Albert M. Gregg, E. E., "Soc" ....... ........ L ongmont
An exponent of "Longmont against the world."
Ralph S. Heath, E, E .... .... .... . . .... L eadville
A dreamer in his ways and actions, yet alive
enough to come back strong at a Proffs question.
Archibald B. Heaton, E. E., "Archie,', 2 KID E ........ Boulder
Football, second team QU f2J C31 C433 Man-
dolin Club CU C21
A clown ,by nature, a clown through force of
circumstances, a clown by choice.
JU S T Carl E.. l-leaton, E. E., "Dad," 2 CD E ............. Boulcltr
HN Glee Club C25 C31 Q Leader Cnlee Club '
EN C11- A man of charming manner, winning grace and
noble mieng in fact, can outrival Alphonse or Gaston.
NE E R .
R. Bruce Houston, C. E. T B H ............... Canon City
Basket Ball Team Q31 f4Dg Manager Basket
Very shy and reserved in some ways, but not at
all averse to helping himself in a generous manner when
knowledge is passed around.
Whitney C. Huntington, C. E., "Whit," B QD II, T B H. .Denver
President Sophomore Engineers Q21 5 Assistant in
Study is his hobby: mankind his friendg to be
pleasant, his religion.
Laurence D. Jones, E. E., "Jonesy" ............... Boulder
He has the benign countenance of a good Samari-
tan, but the slow manners and actions of a laborer just
before the whistle blows.
J. Glenn Kimmel, C. E., "Sphinx," E. N, T B II . Goodland, Kan.
Football Squad U53 Football Team C21 C3D
A believer in the maxim, "Still waters run deep."
Hence, perhaps, Dean Ketchum's remark, "He's a
hard nut to crack."
H E-Fl D Editor-in-Chief Engineering ournal 4 .
The troubles of an editor are mine!
L-l E3 TH E Stephen Knight, C. E., "Steve,', 2 Q E, T B II ...... Denver
Oy J C J
F1 N "
Robert R. Knowles, Ch. S., "Bud," B G II A X 2 .... Denver
Vulcang Sons of Restg Freshman Football Team
fl904Jg Sophomore Football Team fl905Jg Vice-
President Sophomore Engineers H905-6Dg Track
Team C1905-6-7-85 9 Football Team H905-6H7-SJ 5
Secretary-Treasurer Student Body H906-75: Junior
Prom Sub-Comm. fl907lg Manager Track Team
Dear Sirs:- f
After using Grape Nuts for three months I
find it to be a health-giving food and can readily rec-
ommend it to all seekers after good complexions.
C QS TS Samuel C. Levitan, E. E .................... Chicago, Ill.
T OO Armour Institute of Technology fl, f2J f3lg
Blue blood is aristocratic, but it often leads to
D. Lobb, E. E., "Prex,', 2 AE. ............ Boulder
Stevens Institute of Technology fljg Instructor
in Mathematics, summer school, l908.
Say, Seniors, how would you like to see the
grin on this man's face when he draws his Saturday
evening pay envelope about six months hence?
Willis H. Lowther, Ch. E., "Bill," E 111 E, AXE ..... .
Class Football Team QZQQ Glee Club Q35 Q4Jg
President M. and C. Society
Who among you can imagine Bill incapable of
regulating his own family affairs or lacking in fraternal
love or paternal kindness.
William P. Nichols, C. E., "Nick," 2 N, T B H ....... .
Class Football Team QU QZDQ Engineering
A believer in the infallibility of the Pope, ever-
lasting life, Alfred Henry Lewis, Postum, Elbert Hub-
bard, compulsory vaccination and witchcraft.
Frank l-l. Penberthy, E. E., HPen". .... Leadville
President Sans Souci ..
UYou can believe me when l say that women,
when they look into these generous orbs of mine, most
certainly lose their heart and l in return play the
devil's tattoo upon their emotions."
Arthur C. Preston, C. E., "Art," T B II ...... ..., G reeley
Vice-President Engineering Literary Society Q45 3
Law-Engineer Debate Q4Jg President Civil Engineer-
Preston might now be classed with the poets if
his love instinct had not withered away.
Murray B. Reid, M. E., Hpeanutsn .......... Belleville, Kan.
Football Team QZD C33 Q03 Basketball Team
QD f3D C45 Q Manager Basketball C35 3 Vice-
President Senior Engineers
Can't you hear the Whistle blowing?
William L. Reynolds, C. E., "Cotton" ..... ...... D enver
Class Football Team QZJQ Track Team
W A preacher, but not a practitioner.
John A. Ritter, E. E., Hjohnnief, A T A, T B H ...... Denver
Vulcang Mandolin Club C215 Secretaryflqreas-
urer Junior Engineers f3Dg Leader Mandolin Club
C31 5 President Combined Seniors
To the left you will see the bust of a no com-
mon type of mang one with a stamp of individuality,
of strong personality and with a good practical head.
Ernest A. Smith, E. E., "High Graden ............. Boulder
Qne of those motherly individuals whom it is a
pleasure to meet.
Julius C. Smith, M. E., uhlulef' 2 CID E. . . ..... Salida
Class Football Team
A man with many friends-because he never did
anything to make an enemy.
- George W. Sorensen, E. E., "Sorry" ............... Golden
., "I have cultivated content, evolved an alder-
, manic front, am charitable toward the Profs and have
attained physical poise, so, who will say that I have
wasted my talents?"
1 f ' N.,
1 'Y ll ' Andrew Walrath, E. E., Hludn ............... ,lulesburg
i Rather backward in class, but outsidel-!
Y l .
Frank D. Walsh, C. E., A T Q .................. Rowena
Sophomore German Comm 09055 3 Baseball
l Team H904-5-619 Assistant Yell Leader H906-7
and 1907-85 5 Captain Junior Baseball Team C l 9065 3
Yell Leader C1908-95 5 President Engineering School
,Tis a happy man who can combine in right pro-
portions the pursuit of pleasure and the acquirement of
-fffg-1--51:3-5.1. ,v . ' - -
..4,. f ..,. 1
I f Harrison I-I. Watters, E. E., "X," T B H ..,....... Montclair
'-', ,f . -
,4 , ,V
,MM President Senior Engineers f4Qg Engineers' Ball
Committee QU 5 President Electrical Society
A bustler, a hustler and a rustler.
. :1:LQ1i5"'3?'S5f3531251753" ,, -'
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Rudolph S. Weiner, Ch. E., "Rhody,', A X 2 ......... Denver
Vulcang Football Team Q25 f3Dg Manager
Track Team f3Jg Vice-President Athletic Associa-
tion f3Jg Athletic Board of Control QD f4jg Presi-
dent Athletic Association cglbj Engineers' Ball Com-
"If you want to find the results of poker games
That are twenty karats fine,
You want to prospect among the pockets
Of this here coat of mine."
l-lugh F. Wheeler, E.. E., "Squeak," T B I1 ......... Greeley
Vulcan, Assistant Manager Engineering Journal
Serene and composed, but always on the job with
a pleasant word.
Alman G. Young, M. E .................... Chicago, Ill.
Armour Institute of Technology fl, fl,
A dark horse, but, according to the best tips avail-
able, one who will not be classed as an "also ran."
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HE oncoming Engineers of l9l0 are a swarthy body of some-
what remarkable men, fervent in spirit, tenderly affectioned
one to the other. With one aim ahead and a goal in sight,
they have persistently mixed and pushed not only on their home
field, the College of Engineering, but their vigor has led them
to labor diligently for the entire Junior class of the University
of Colorado. In all their undertakings they have been led by a worthy representa-
tive. Floyd Millard was chosen early in the term to be president of the class, and
at no time when action was imperative, has he allowed her to drift. In the edit-
ing of these pages, he has glorified her, and again in the managing of the Junior
class banquet. The class meetings themselves, things usually dry with formality
no one wishes to participate in, have been attended almost in body, and frequently
livened up with friendly, but sincere debate. This persistent success in holding
class meetings has been almost wholly due to what has proven to be a successful
system of sub-committee workings,-a plan whereby it was made possible to get
ninety per cent. of the class together, or their individual notes on a definite issue,
within almost an hour's notice.
As a whole, perhaps the greatest achievement of the class--it has certainly
been mighty enough-has been the engineering of that gigantic project, The Limit
Line, by the Civils. Such an undertaking, which has been watched with interest
by the entire wide-awake dominions of newspaperdom, and ruled over by the Silver
and Gold, does not call for ,description in this article, but why shouldn,t it be a
success, when backed by such support as this unified class offers? Notwithstand-
ing two hours quizzes in a three-hour course, chalked up by "Shorty's" own hand,
and six hours of "Sophomore compf, in D. C. laboratory work for two more hours
credit from Hjenksfi the Electricals are a jolly good bunch of fellows, and ever go
about their work singing the praises of their instructors, whom they love. For-
While the E.. Efs have experiments,
That take up most their time,
Yet theylll give the Civils lots of juice,
To run the Limit Line.
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Vice-President . .,.......... . . . .
Secretary-Treasurer . ............. .
. Engineering Editor for Coloradoan ....
Floyd I-I. Millard.
Dale A. Pickering.
.Erl H. Ellis.
Floyd H. Millard.
Charles G. Adams, M. E., "Spud," A T A. . . . . .Greeley
A good man to have in the absence of the pro-
Ernest C. Allen, M. El ......................... Boulder
UNO! They call my brother 'Anhydrous Jail-
Reuben Y. Althouse, C. E., "Reub" ............... Boulder
A bright and shining light-on top at least.
Joseph W. Augsperger, C. E. ................ Middleton, O.
Nat. Normal University CU
V 'Tm no ladies' man."
Ray W. Barnes, C. E. . . .................. Edgewater
This man has the reputation of looking more like
an engineering student and doing less work than any
other man in the class.
Vernarcl M. Beeler, E., '6Pete,H A T A .... . . .Pueblo
Vulcang Junior Prom Comm.
HCan't stop. I'm going to the Delta Theta
Albert L. Berg, E. E ...................... .... F ruita
Not as fierce as his scowl would indicate.
mwgmr Y awe?
sf-. fig. ,M Q
F22 -.-- HQ,
5931211335 "ill iz, ' . ' .- .32 -9'-1 '
".--I i" "
J. Earl Clem, E. E., "Sal" ........... .... S alida
Sans Soucig Football Squad
'Tm glad I'm married."
R. Milton Clucas, E. E., "Cluc,', B QD H ............ Pueblo
Vulcang Vice-President Freshmen Engineers
fll 3 Sophomore German Comm. C21 3 Secretary-
Treasurer Combined Juniors f3D.
To cure that tired feeling go back to the night
before and be a little more careful.
James DeRemer, E. E ................. Glenwood Springs
i With the ducks Hying and his domestic troubles i
calling, it's a wonder We see him at all.
Arthur L. Dierstein, C. E ....................... Denver
Glee Club fl907Jg Engineers' Ball Comm.
'HA true gun. A good thing if properly used, but
a bad thing in the hands of a stranger."
Carl Duff, C. E. ........ ..... M arsailles, Mo.
A real shark.
Erl H. Ellis, C. E., B Q II .................... , . t .,Denver
Assistant in Drawing KZDQ Secretary-Treasurer
Always has a headache.
M Robert B. Finley, E.. E .................. .... C raig
Colorado School of Mines
A new horse who may change the betting.
athaniel Fitts, C. E., "Skeet," A T A ........... Denver
Vulcang Scribblers' Clubg President Comb.
Freshmen H905-613 President Comb. Sophomores
l906-75 Secretary-Treasurer Engineering School
H907-853 Assistant Manager Baseball H907-819
Track Team H906-7-Sly Manager Baseball
"My favorite song?,'
"Why, yes! 'Alice, where art thou?' "
Henry S. Foster, C. E., "Duke,f ......... Montreal, Canada
B. S. EQ, McGill University, Montreal,
If you want to know, ask.
Carson T. French, C. E., "Pink" .... . . .Bethany, N. Y.
University of Syracuse
"'And the wind ceased and there was a great
Kirtland P. Girard, S. E., HK. Pf' ........... Cripple Creek
Engineering Smoker Comm.
"Wild oats never grow near wall-flowers."
Arthur W. Gill, E. E. 111 A GJ ..... ............. G reeley
Vulcan, Secretary-Treasurer Student Body
"Bad manners -everybody's but my ownf'
James Golclsborough, E. E., HC-oldyn. . . . . .Denver
Clee Club CID
Yes, that smile is real and not put on.
Charles A. Hall, M. E., A T A .... . . .Denver
'Tm game for that."
George C. Imrie, C. E .... . . .Denver
"I love the l-leitzf'
Clarence A. Kelso, C. E. . . ---- B0l1lClCY
Carl H. Knoettge, C. E. .................... Idaho Springs
B. A., University of Colorado, 'O7.
Torch and Shieldg Heart and Daggerg Secretary-
Treasurer Richards Literary Society H905-603 As-
sistant Editor of I907 Coloradoang Assistant Man-
ager Football, season of l906g Senior Class Play,
1907, Colorado School of Mines C1907-85.
'Tm very fond of auburn hair and beginning
Julius Kurtz, E. E .................. ...Denver
"After I graduate I'll show you.',
Laurence W. Messinger, E. E., "Mess," A T A ........ Denver
Vulcang Sophomore German Comm.
A model student. ,
Virgil E. Metcalfe, E.. E., "MetH. . . .... Boulder
Silent as the original Sphinx.
E ' - fl? .
Floyd H. Millard, C. E., "Twin," T B II ........... Boulder
D-A Sophomore Barbecue Comm. f2J 3 Sophomore
' ' ' German Comm. Q21 5 President Junior Engineers C33 3
Engineers' Ball Comm. f3Jg Junior Banquet Comm.
f3D 3 Engineering Editor for Coloradoan
'Tm the other."
Newlin D. Morgan, C. E. T B II ........ , .......... Denver
2 Secretary-Treasurer Engineering School f3Dg
President Engineers' Literary Society f3Jg Assistant
Editor Engineering Journal
"Dips his daily bread in the milk of human kind-
ness H -
Joseph B. Morrill, E. E., ulloef' B GD II, T B II ....... Golden
"A bright and shining star."
John F. O'Connor, E. E., "Jack" .... .... S alida
"Did you go to the D. U. game, Jack?"
Dale A. Pickering, E.. E., "Pick" ........ Roswell, N. Mex.
Vice-President Junior Engineers
"She's 'frank' with mef'
Percy P. Pine, E. E., HP. P.". . .... Denver
It is generally customary and decidedly proper
to take the last dance with your companion.
Merritt l-l. Putnam, E. E., "Putt" ............ Fort Morgan
If he has good luck he will make a model student.
Ward Randolph, E. E., "Buddy," E N ...... Colorado Springs
. Vulcang Football Squad QU C333 Football
"No, l'm not simple-it's the way mother
Frank A. Rank, E. E ............... ......... B oulder
"Zeal is something which flags at nagging ancl
nags at flagging."
Roy P. Roberts, C. E., HBobby" ......... . ...... Boulder
Football Team CU Q25 f3Dg President Sopho-
"Me, football and girlsf'
E. Arthur Robertson, E. E., HBobby,' ............. Boulder
Vulcan: Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Engi-
neers Cllg Glee Club
"Kindness makes friends, not money. That's
why I'm poor."
g b Reese F. Rogers C. E. ................... Starkville, Miss.
B. S., '08, A. and M. College of Mississippi.
l A blossom from the lancl of watermelons.
it Earnest C. Rohcle, C. E., 2 N. . . . . .State Center, Ia.
Iowa State College
"She is all the worlcl to me.',
Henry I-I. Savage, C. E., "Dearie," I' E T .......... La Junta
Denver University QU C255 Corr. Secretary
Engineers' Literary Society f3Dg Law-Engineer De-
Too young to know the wickedness of life.
D O N l Ralph A. Scott, Ch. E., "Rag,', fb A GJ, A X E ........ Denver
W Ft N T
To I-3 E ,
"A still, small voice
1 Churchill Shumate, lvl. E., "Church,H 2 QE ........ Boulder
Virginia Tech. up 425.
"Whale ill a Cnickj hm."
Siebelt L. Simmering, M. E., HS. l...," T B H. . .l-lastings, Neb.
Vice-President Sophomore Engineers QZJQ
Vice-President Mechanical Engineering Society C333
Assistant Manager Engineering Journal QD: Assist-
ant in Physics
All good things come high.
J. Fred Singleton, E. E .............. . .V . . .... Alma
"They're not my style at all here. Denver for
George W. Skoog, C. E ....... .............. D urango
"The artistic engraving on the left is all you need
remember about me."
Charles S. Sperry, Jr., C. E., A NP, T B H ..... Annapolis, Md.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology Ctwo
yearsjg Law-Engineer Debate
"All there is, I am.
What I am not-ain't."
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Verne E. Starks, E. E ....................... Ft. Collins
As punctual as the two o'clock freight.
Harry S. Stocker, C. E., "Stotz,,' 2 N .............. Denver
Vulcang Vice-President Sophomore Engineers
H906-D3 President Junior Engineers C1907-8,3
Football Team C1907 and 190853 Basketball Team
C1907-8 and 1908-91 3 Captain Basketball C1908-9j.
Plays basketball-'nuff sed. '
Arvicl P. Sunnergren, E. E,, "A, P.". . .... Denver
"The fellows all like me."
Eugene M. Tyler, E. E., "E, lVl.". .V ..,..... Mankato, Kan.
"Got a letter from Salida to-clay."
J. Herbert Warner, C. E., "Herb," B Q H ........... Denver
His good nature and kind ways make him a good
Edward R. Weber, E. E, ."Dutch," B GD H. ., ........ Denver
Vulcang Assistant Manager Engineering Journal
There is a woman at the bottom of it.
C. Yerkes, E. E., "Mother". . .... Denver
HI'd hate to he an angel
And never do a thing,
But play all day on a darned old harp
And sing and sing and sing."
lf N lxki' ll
MPN ' l llll
URING the year l908 O9 the Sophomore Engineers have proven what was
9 5 . . . .
L show themselves far above any other class in the University in every par-
predicted of them during their Freshman days, namely, that they would
ticular. In athletics, in a social way and in the college work they have
taken an enviable leadership. There is one educational activity, where, we must con-
fess, we are deplorably outclassed, and that is ufussingf'
In athletics, the Sophomore Engineers- are taking a most prominent part and
have already furnished more than their full quota of men for the different teams.
For a well organized, well drilled and ever-ready fas many a Prof can testifyj
"rooting squad" the Sophomore Engineers have no equal, nor, indeed, any rival in
the entire University. In a social way and in student enterprises in general, our
peer has not yet been produced in old HU. of C." Especially at the Sophomore
barbecue did our presence and good work go far in upholding the name of the
Sophomore class as "all-around" good entertainers. What would the Sophomore
German have amounted to Without our efforts? '
This activity and spirit in social and athletic circles does not imply any lack
of interest or desire to escape lessons in the class-room. It is a common experience
for the Sophomore Engineers on finishing a course to hear the professor say:
"Of all the classes I ever taught this one is to be congratulated above -.H
Sad to tell, many of us have acquired those gentle arts of bluffing and cram-
ming. What comforts they are! The sympathetic nature of our class is shown
by our heartfelt sighs as we gaze on the Freshman who toils over his algebra and
Hdescriptf, We have learned all that and have forgotten all about it.
ln our Htusselsn with the Freshmen we have been rather unforfunate. Through
lack of practice we lost the class baseball game by a close score, but in the football
game with the verdant ones, we proved ourselves the biggest toad in the puddle.
The annual flag rush showed that the Freshmen were better monkeys than we when
they scaled the pole in record time. -
Whatever our faults, it is voted by the entire University that the Sophomore
Engineers are a pretty decent set of "fellows" '
V Simpson, Hartford. Benton J. O'Brien Bowler juclelovitz, McNeil Isenhart Prouty Ingersoll
Moulton C. Belz Chase Prince Heinz Randcll Chapman Flynn Blake johnson
Tremayne Huenkemeier Davy H. Warrnzr Haley
Hart Youtsey, Elwell, Gilligan, Hamsl-ner Kelly Fawcett Sutter Hodgin, Poe Pease Beresford Matthews Wgghhnan
Lines Vex-nia B. O'Brien Slusser McCIurg R. Belz Giroux ink
r Svnphnmnrv Engineers
President . ......... ........... ......... L a ngley R. Heinz.
Secretary-Treasurer . . ................. Verne O. McClurg.
Anderson, Roy L., Denver.
Boughton, E.. H., Valley Falls, N. Y.
Brown, Frank L., St. Joe, Mo.
Campbell, Charles D., Denver.
Carrothers, Donald, Boulder.
Carney, John E., Ouray.
Chase, Reginald L., Denver.
Cowell, Franklin W., Denver.
Crawford, Charles I., Leadville.
Criley, George D., Georgetown.
Elwell, Lyman T., Pueblo.
Flynn, Ned, Aspen.
French, C. T., Boulder.
Haley, John L., Rushsylvania, O.
Grabill, Ralph G., Denver.
Hall, James A., Del Norte.
Hamsher, John L., Boulder.
Hartford, Fred D., Berthoud.
Heinz, Langley R., Creede.
Hodgin, William B. R., Altman.
Isenhart, Lemon B., Jr., Denver
Kirton, John R., Denver.
Madden, Maurice M., Aspen.
McClurg, Verne O., Brush. I
McNeil, Orange M., Boulder.
Merrill, James L., Boulder.
Newkirk, Guy S., Denver.
Nickell, Frank F., Boulder.
Powelson, Philip F., Boulder.
Prouty, Winfred L., Denver.
Randall, Roy J., Broomfield.
Shulters, Gardner A., Sinclairville, N.Y
Simpson, William A., Denver.
Slusser, H. G., Downer's Grove, Ill.
Sutter, M. L., Hamburg, N. Y.
Tomlinson, Harley E., Denver.
Vernia, Harry E., Cripple Creek.
Warkley, John C., Cheyenne, Wyo.
Warner, D., Durango.
Bennett, C. E., Ft. Collins.
Benton, Karl E., Greeley.
Beresford, Robert M., Boulder.
Blake, Roland P., Montrose.
Bowler, Samuel E., Montclair.
Chapman, Leslie M., Denver.
Chase, Niles A., Denver.
Devy, Orrin E., Victor.
Duvall, W. Clinton, Fruita.
Fawcett, Charles D., Boulder.
Fink, Carl I., Golden.
Gilligan, Frank, Salida.
Giroux, Roy M., Boulder.
Hart, A. Piatt, Boulder.
Hubbard, Harold T., Glenwood Springs.
Huenkemeier, Earl H., Freeport, Ill.
Ingersoll, Warren B., Boulder.
Johnston, Alexander L., Rathburn,
Judelovitz, George, Denver.
Keating, W. Jasper, Boulder.
Lines, Emery G., Salida.
Mathis, Charles C., Colorado Springs.
Matthews, George, Central City.
McLauthlin, Herbert F., Denver.
Moulton, Victor E., Meeker.
Mulcahy, E., Denver.
Newton, Clem A., Salida.
O,Brien, Bartholomew, Cripple Creek.
O,Brien, John T., Cripple Creek.
Pease, Carl J., Denver.
Prince, Ernest, Boulder.
Rachofsky, Morris O., Durango.
Randell, William E., Pueblo.
Read, Lee W., Council Bluffs, la.
Stewart, William A., Georgetown .
Sydow, William, Denver.
Wightman, James W., Denver.
Armitage, A. B., Denver.
Brown, Ralph L., Pueblo.
Gordon, D. G., Pueblo.
Kelly, Alfred A., Victor.
Krueger, George H., Denver.
Limprecht, Elwood G., Durango.
Rhodes, E. F., Denver.
Schwer, Gus L., Pueblo.
Todd, Wilson E., Boulder.
Warner, Harold E., Washington, D. C
Belz, Clifford C., Conrad, Ia.
Belz, Raymond A., Conrad, la.
Poe, Charles F., Ault.
. A LAS! we were to be the pride of the University, the only class
' ,i D that ever won fame in the Freshman yearg the intellectual lead-
. "'T'I- . ers of the school, and in time, of the world of engineersg and
' the one happy thought of the faculty. But, alas! we have
- , been shown the error of our way. The prize student of the
X ' home high school was a light under a bushel in the very first
class, and has been under it,for some long time, too. Our
reputation for the very best of school work faded, like the clouds of a summer day,
into the everlasting unknown and was covered up in the quantity of "bids" to the
Dean's most popular social function. Our midnight oil burned clear down to the
wick every night, our pencils and pens smoked under the excessive exertion we made
to redeem our lost laurels, and we lost several pounds fa pound is approximately
54.835 a week and no end of sleep over our books, all to no avail. No amount
of work seemed to show the teacher that we really did know more than our looks
betrayed and that we were making even an effort to be the model child our parents
expected us to be.
But we have been great in athletics of every sort, we have furnished the school
with some of the best men they have ever had in sports, and we were Htheren when
there was a, bell to ring or an errand to do for the school, when there were football
men to rub down or when any good cause of the University needed a Freshman
for any old thing. v
And, after all, the real object of a college education is as much to take the
hay-seed out of the hair as to make HA" in the Dean's office. The evening oil
was not intended for study alone, for studying alone, or, indeed, for doing much
of anything alone. A fair co-ed. is a good excuse for flunking almost any class
except Sophomore math, and with such things the Freshman is not in the least trou-
bled as yet. Life is too short to cut out anything good, except for something bet-
ter, and if the study is good, the other things are better, I leave it to the class!
President ................... ....... E. dward C. Accola.
Vice-President . . .
.. .W. F. Bradbury.
. . .Frank H. Burton.
Treasurer . . . ............ Lawrence Williams.
Block, Marx, Georgetown.
Bradbury, W. F., Lead, S. D.
Brock, John'L., Decatur, Ala.
Brown, Leslie H., Pueblo.
Burton, Floyd L., Denver.
Burton, Frank H., Denver.
Clark, Cecil S., Cheyenne, Wyo.
Cooper, Henry S., Denver.
Crisman, Clarence O., Q Denver.
Dahms, Robert'R., Park Rapids, Minn.
Day, Salvin L., Durango.
Elliott, Clarence W., Bolton, Ontario,
Hanlon, William C., Cleveland, O.
Johnson, Charles B., Jr., Shreveport, La.
Kneeland, H. L., Malvern, la.
Lambdin, Ross M., Waco, Tex.
Lee, H. H., Denver.
Lummis, Herbert C., Montclair, N.
Maurer, John H., Denver.
Morrill, Benjamin F., Boulder.
Mugford, R., Boulder.
Murphy, J. A., Nampa, Ida.
Nelson, James C., Boulder.
O'Fallon,' John L., Montrose.
Patch, Charles R., Denver.
Patton, Harry T., Clarence, Ill.
Pile, Edwin D., Sedan, Kan.
Purmort, George, Salida.
Reeve, S. M., Denver. I
Rupp, Harry K., Monument.
Shackleton, A. D., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Severance, F. E., Winthrop, Miss.
Simpson, Colin C., Denver.
Soloman, I. R., St. Louis, Mo.
Taylor, Grover, Denver.
Van Gundy, Cecil, Cheyenne, Wyo
Williams, Lawrence J., Denver.
Young, C. H., Muscatine, Ia.
Abbott, C., Boulder.
Abel, R., Denver.
Anderson, Axel T., Monte Vista.
Archibald, E.. G., Boulder.
Bowman, C., Littleton.
Briggs, Alfred P., Boulder.
Burdick, Arthur A., Murphysboro.
Bush, E. Hollis, Birmingham, Ala.
Carver, Walter L., Steamboat Springs.
Cooper, Joseph F., Canon City.
Cressingham, R. H., Denver.
Cripe, H. E., Boulder.
Crippen, R., Rock Valley, Ia.
Dolak, Michael C., Belle Plain, Ia.
Fraser, Andrew C., Boulder.
Fuller, S. M., Clinton, Ill.
Ladd, Paul J., Swanzer, Ind.
Lawrence, A. M., Trinidad.
Lonnecker, George V., Canon City.
Markely, Walter, Montrose.
Marvin, Leonard W., Boulder.
Mason, Marien A., Boulder.
McKinney, Harry D., Pueblo.
McWilliams, C. K., Canon City.
Nelson, William, Boulder. -
O'Malley, Patrick J., Silverton.
Orton, L. M., Farmington, N. M.
Patterson, Joseph T., Denver.
Phillips, George B., Fruita.
Pierce, G. A., Denver.
Pigg, Wilfred L., Denver
Ramsey, R-. A., Florence
Green, R. C., Denver.
Greenwood, Arthur I., Hotchkiss.
Giroux, Carl H., Boulder.
Hoyle, Charles R., Boulder.
Hull, Robert H., Denver.
Johnson, E., Littleton.
Kaufman, Louis B., Denver.
Kerr, Harry A., Park Rapids, Minn.
Kettering, Walter H., Pueblo.
Raymond, H., St. John, N. Brunswick
Ritter, Carl A., Denver.
Sherwin, John H., Idaho Springs.
Spicer, Leonard E., La Junta.
Watson, Phil S., Cripple Creek.
Wightman, Irving L., Denver.
Williams, George, Central City.
Young, Guy A., Denver.
Youtsey, O. E., Ft. Collins.
Accola, Edward C., Pueblo.
Blakey, Marcus A., Boulder..
Bluemel, Charles S., Rugby, England.
Clinton, S. D., New Haven, Conn.
Engelbach, A. A., Denver.
Hartman, Wardman N., Longmont.
Humphreys, I. B., Denver.
Huntington, Glen H., Denver.
Hurlburt, H. A., Denver.
Keating, W. Jeffers, Denver.
Mosley, A. J., Denver.
Potter, Edwin C., Brighton.
Tremayne, Richard J., Canon City.
Williams, Qliver P., Elbert.
Thompson, H., Denver.
Doemer, Henry A., Denver.
Newton, Whitney, Jr., Denver,
Hua 11.1."h, 4. eg
, -be Q9
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l " HE history of this department, brief though it is, shows remarkable growth
fbi 7 D
E! in standards and efficiency, great credit being due to the superintendents
Q' Q3 and facutly in whose hands this development has taken place. The school
has kept apace with the ever-advancing ideas of medicine, and the course
of instructions carried on has been constantly revised to meet the modern require-
The same requisites for admission apply here as in other departments of the
University, viz., evidence of four years of High-school work and certificates of
health and good moral character. Upon admission the applicant is placed in the
probationer's class for a period of three months, at the end of which time the pro-
bationer may become a pupil nurse, providing her work has been satisfactory.
The course of instruction covers a period of three years and comprises ward
nursery under the supervision of the Superintendent of Nurses, and class-room work
conducted by practicing physicians of the city who make up the Faculty. The aim
of the school is to offer students a thoroughly practical course, supplemented by
class-room work, so that the student may gain the theoretical knowledge as well.
We have at present a flourishing alumni body. The success of our graduates
is indeed gratifying, many having already attained high positions in the professional
world, and all are staunch in their loyalty to the school and in the maintenance of the
high ideals of the profession.
Ida Lathrop Ethel Sherman Meta Boeck Lillian Sanborn Alice Johnston Mrs, Martin
Florence Smilev Margaret Walt
ers Beth Roberts jean McIntosh, Cmatronl Estelle Lyons Laura Robinson Sadie Foulkls
,.m 4m -
5 ' ' C 4 .N
' K COLLEG VARY la
john B. Phillips, Ph. D., Secretary: S. Epsteen, Bn. D., Acting Secretary,
The College of Commerce, as recently reorganized, consists of four groups:
I, Banking, H, Manufacturesg IH, Journalismg IV, Trade-Transportation-Consular
This department, like the College of Education, is a part of the College of
Liberal Arts of the University. In addition to the regular B. A. degree, a graduate
of the College of Commerce receives a separate certificate stating in which one of
the four groups he specialized.
This school aims to give thorough and scientific instruction in the fundamental
principles of business organization and administration. While realizing that the actual
details of any business must be learned by practical experience, the course is so
planned as to prepare the student for those specialized branches of modern business
which now particularly call for professional training, such as accounting, auditing,
railroading, banking, insurance, journalism, government services, etc.
It is important to distinguish between this department and the ordinary Busi-
ness College. The latter aims to prepare its students for clerical positions while the
College of Commerce has for its object the training of men for leadership in their
respective callings. In brief, the general aims of the College of Commerce are:
First-To furnish a certain amount, of cultural work, the mark of a college
Second-To give familiarity with the nature and workings of the industrial
Third-To impart a certain amount of the knowledge of the physical and
chemical sciences and their application to industrial arts.
Fourth-To give an acquaintance with the articles of commerce and the various
industrial processes through which they pass.
Fifth-To make the student acquainted with the principles of commercial law.
Sixth-To supply an equipment in modern languages.
Seventh-To afford the student an opportunity to acquire more knowledge of a
particular line of trade.
The University hopes to secure, in the near future, special lectures in bank-
ing and journalism.
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5577513 DUCATION may be said to be the largest interest of the American peo-
f' . ' . . .
Q ple. At the present time about one-fifth of our population IS in school and
' L7 , .
gbflg about two-fifths of the money expended for public purposes is expended
upon education. So dominant an interest is sure in time to demand specific
and worth-while results. During the past thirty years this demand has
brought about a large number,-two hundred and thirty,-of American Universities
and Colleges, the establishment of departments or colleges for the professional study
of the aims and means of education and the professional training of teachers. The
College of Education in the University of Colorado is one of these more specialized
institutions organized in response to the local as well as to the general demand.
The largest as well as the abiding need of the public schools is for trained lead-
ers in educational endeavor. The College of Education seeks to satisfy some part of
this need. A second great need is for fuller light upon the nature of the child to be
educated, the needs and ideals of the society into which he must grow and the means
of helping in this growth. These problems can be solved intelligently only in the
midst of such atmosphere and with such facilities as are afforded in the better uni-
versities. A third need is that the colleges and universities shall definitely contribute
to the solution of the problems of the commonwealth. Of these problems those of
education are second to none, and the College of Education is a device to help in
these solutions. That it does so help, or at any rate that it in a measure meets some
of the demands enumerated, may be indicated by the number of students who have
undertaken its work.
Q3-E- C T ?
EDWARD J MILLS
PAUL A OSBORNE
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L- - . . .. . '-1 41
'W' "R """'-""" OODBURY HALL, familiarly known as the UDorm,,' also as the
D A get
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"Old Smoke House," on account of the volumes of smoke which
may be seen pouring out of the windows on pleasant days, as the
inmates puff joyously at their clark-stained pipes, is the most famous
and most prominent building on the campus of the University of
Colorado. For indeed it shelters the select of the school, the great-
est athletes and the most prominent students in Boulder. Captains
of the foot-ball team, presidents of the Student Body, glee-club and base-ball men
flourish here. We need only to cite such men as HPeanuts," "Bull," "Dusty,"
Ulmpu or "The Wild Irishman" to show the class that are confined within.
It has even been rumored that some studying is done in this house of mirth,
though the report has not been authenticated. But there is little to warrant this
belief as the following daily program may show. About nine oiclock in the evening
begins what is known colloqually as a Hrough-house," occasioned by a freshman or
some such annoyance. About nine-ten, a second begins at some other point, pro-
vided the first is finished. This continues throughout the evening at regular intervals
of ten minutes until about one-thirty
tinguishable above the screams of
the freshmen in the cold shower-
bath below. Three a. m. until
eleven is spent in sleep and, during
the remainder of the morning, classes
may be attended, although no
"Dorm" man believes in going to
school in the afternoon.
This delightful round of amuse-
ment is varied by little ufeedsf, by
parties in honor of the cottagers,
and by formal freshman initiations,
At this hour the clicking of celluloid is dis-
The dev ounch 5
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thus making the life there one to be envied and longed for by many a forlorn out-
sider. In fact, without exaggerating at all, we may say that Woodbury Hall is the
best dormitory on the campus and even one of the ten best in the state.
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Why, yes, indeed! Of course we have dormitories for the girls at the Uni-
versity of'Colorado. Do you suppose we would be so behind the times as to neglect
'gYou do, too! Well, I am surprised! But then, ours are the oldest of course,
and you probably got the idea from us.',
HYour building is off the campus? How inconvenient that must be! Our
two girls' dormitories are right on the campus and in the choicest location, too, for
they have chosen the ground right in front for the splendid new law building. We
wouldn't like to be crowded off the campus-we would feel that we were not ap-
"Yes, we have two buildings. You should see the trees around them! They
are so splendid and when the wind blows occasionally it whisles through them
"You board outside the dormitory? So do we. It,s so much quieter and
pleasanter not to have so many people around."
"Because you havenlt room for the students? Well, that wasn't the reason
with us. We didnlt have students for the room.',
"There are over a hundred in your dormitory, you say. I-low crowded it
must be! We are very select in ours. You know we only call them cottages. The
number is strictly limited in each house and the girls who do go there really feel that
it amounts to something."
"Oh, no, we have no idea of crowding them. We are very congenial as we
are and that is the main thing after all.
"Yes, of course, you do have some advantages with so many college girls
together. We never try to entertain on a big scale, but we have good times together
just the samef,
a, fllllllllllllllllimf.y, i
'hr 091112 Ihnnaanhth Stuhvnt
HEN Miss Ruth K. Harrison of Denver registered as
a Sophomore in the College of Liberal Arts, our Uni-
versity reached the one thousand mark in its enroll-
ment, a mark toward which the total registration has
been steadily drawing near for the past few years.
But it is not from the point of view of mere num-
bers alone that this event is made worthy of note, but rather as indicative
of the steady and certain growth which the University has enjoyed under
the administration of President Baker. It has taken its place among the
greater state institutions of the country and the limit of its possibilities is as
yet not sounded.
6611212 ann illiemhnlin Gllnh
Downer Vaughan Lowther
Lamb Bowen Reilly Mitchell Castelucci
Salberg Giacomini Garst Hill Crowder
Joseph Garst ............... .... M anager.
George Downer .................. Assistant Manager.
Professor George M. Chadwick ....... Director.
First Tenors-Joseph Salherg, Luther Mitchell.
Second Tenors-Willis Lowther, Scott Bowen.
First Basses-Louis Reilly, Frank Hill.
Second Basses-Laurence Giacomini, l-larold Vaughan.
Vocal Soloist-Louis Reilly.
Mandolin Soloist-Fred Castelucci.
Guitar-J. Graham Lamb.
Boulder . . . .... March I5 Victor .......... .... M arch 25
Greeley ..... .... M arch I9 Colorado Springs ....... March 26
Grand Junction. . .... March 22 Denver ........ .... M arch 27
Aspen ...... .... M arch Z3 Boulder . . . ..... April I4
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' -' "lg ROFESSOR DESSOIR calls Music the most artistic of the arts.
: K But Plato and Aristotle praised it more highly as the only ade-
Q " quate imitation of life and of moral temperament. One thing is
2 certain, that in this country the intellectual and material interests
530'-'3 aiu, have received more attention from education than they deserve,
and that the education of the sentiments has been starved, and
with results that should teach us to reform our plans.
Music which really stirs and moves the feeling is a genuine 'cathartic for the
passions, and predisposes the mind to sound and humane ideas.
The University Choral Society was organized in the autumn of l908. Its
general purpose is to supply the-University and City with choral music, to train its
members cheaply but efficiently in choral music, and to attract great orchestras and
singers to the city. It has also the special purpose of influencing the administra-
tion of the University in the construction of the main hall of the new auditorium,
which should be designed with a regard for musical uses, and which should be sup-
plied with a really great organ. Such an equipment would solve the problem of
chapel attendance, would make the morning services a joy and an inspiration for
the day, and would deepen the feelings of, reverence and high seriousness which in
other universities contribute so much to the formative atmosphere of the campus life.
All these purposes are good, they are ideal, and they are achievable.
Every single person who loves the University of Colorado is called upon to
make some sacrifice for these great ends., If this Society succeeds we shall be on
the high road to such success as Michigan, Illinois, Cornell, and many other great
schools have won. There is no other respect in which we lag so far behind the
other state-supported institutions of our class.
Uhr Hninvrnitg nf Glulnrzrhn Qbrrhvatra
Piano- Solo Clarinet-
John C. Vivian fDirectorl. Gus l... Schwer.
Violin- Solo Trombone-
Morris Rachofslcy. V. C. l-lagman.
Solo Cornet- Traps-
Frank L. Brown fl...eaderD. F. R. Maw.
Lil ' '
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Q-vu-""' Q l
J. S. Mikesh, Chief Musician. Gordon W. King, Sec.-Treas.
Frank L. Brown, Principal Musician. John C. Vivian, Press Agent.
Robert M. Beresford, Librarian.
For the first time in the history of the University of Colorado, the institution
can boast of a band, and a band that is worth while.
The band is strictly a student enterprise. It was organized at the instance of
Frank L. Brown, formerly of the University of Minnesota band and together with
the aid of several of the men who are prominently identified with its best interests to-
day, it has prospered. For a while the organization was greatly handicapped for
want of funds with which to purchase music, uniforms, instruments and incidental
supplies, but persistency has won. The band made good in the eyes of the student
body and the Regents and the soverign power of the University willingly met a
petition of a committee of the band and voted S5600 to finance the movement.
The band will save the University annually several hundred dollars. The
members are pledged to play for all University functions when requested to do so
by the President and to remain in Boulder during Commencement week and furnish
music for the graduation events. Heretofore a professional band has been employed
at a good price. H
Conscientiousness on the part of each and every member can be given as the
cause of the bands's success. It is now a permanent institution. The charter mem-
bers have established a precedent which will go down in the annals of the history of
It will be the purpose of the band to supply music for various occasions, and
the organization will always strive to suit the music to the occasion. Mr. Mikesh
has had a great deal of experience in directing bands and musical organizations and
his ability is recognized here as that of the highest degree. '
Music adds to the gaiety or splendor of any occasion. Every student is proud
of the University of Colorado. l-le has reason to be justly proud. But he will be
prouder than ever when, on next Thanksgiving Day, he will march with his other
Colorado colleagues up Seventeenth street in Denver, headed by a uniformed brass
band which will not only lend dignity to the occasion, but will fill his heart with
rapture and will crown Colorado with the glory which justly comes to her in every
contest in which she is a factor.
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MERRITT H. PERKINS
LLOYD L. HAMILTON
ETHEL R. FORD
GEORGE B. PACKARD, JR.
HELEN M, WALTEMEYER A. BERNICE PICKETT
Literary Editor Art Editor
HAROLD T. VAN MET
,TOSEPHINE I. GLADDEN CARL I. WILKINSON
Art Editor Business Manager
Svilurr sinh CEHIEI
VERY Sunday morning, when the good folk of the village are bend-
ing their pious steps churchward, some half a dozen unshaven, collar-
less young men are seen hurrying at top speed in the very opposite
direction,-to the editorial sanctum of the 'Silver and Gold," to be
explicit. They are the rhetoric slingers on that illustrious sheet. The
charge has been made that they write part of their "dope" on the run
to the office, this, however, is believed to be a slight eiiaggerationg and still it cannot
be denied that, in the mad rush to get the paper to press on time, some of the news is
written up several days before it happens. This year, fortunately, none of it proved
to be too previous, though sacl tales are told of former years when the Fates changed
their minds between Sunday and Thursday.
News, to be news, must be newg this is one of the first principles of journalism:
and any piece of news over a month old, to be printable in the "Silver and Gold,"
must first have the date carefully extracted, and even the vaguest allusion to the time
of its occurrence must be conscientiously avoided. In this way wide-awake, up-to-
date news columns are secured.
All morning and late into the afternoon the tinkle of the telephone bell arouses
class presidents, student managers and professors from their sabbath repose to
answer the irreverent questions of "Silver and Gold" reporters:-"Hello, is this
D. Dingbumpus? This is the 'Silver and Gold'g will you tell me, please, who
won the ping-pong championship in l823?" "Hello, Doctor Domehead, will you
kindly 'phone me your lecture on the anthropological and palaeontological aspects
of the hair-pin trust, so I can write up for the 'Silver and Golcl?' H
There are also young ladies on the staff. They take no part in this Sunday
morning pandemoniumg in some incomprehensible manner, they always manage to
get their "copy" ready before church time.
Convention seems to require a few platitudes here anent the policy of the
paper, but, inasmuch as that is known to everybody, anyhow, and since, moreover,
it has been above all unconventional, nothing could be more fitting than to leave the
tablets of history unadorned by the mention of such a theme.
yas, A Q 'V A
the Collnjgc in lx
slmulxl realize hc
wlml he ,wants under the present
or in' -c
scllemc. Takvg , the
course in lmukilxg. 'l'lle'subjccts pre-
scribed by thc cmnmhlcc for flmlt
cuursc :xrc all incl'u-l,Q4l on llw sched-
ulc of the Collvgu ol' hibcrul Arts,
with the exception of elementary lzuv,
nurl this thc student can tnlrc at the
present time in the law school if he
sn desires. ln the uuursc in jmxrnznl-
ism, the suhjccli chiefly required :src
linglish. modern languages. mul his-
can he rlmu
of creating n
For the l
All-lllillll ls Ld
mm taking lhcsc
lllUI'Cl is Iliff U1
value of Lhu new
lm wmt lf jnal
by the gm
lsr-. "llui,"A ,
an you .do
wir rmxxllilluml flhot down llnl. mul
msc in fulluw such in custom, The
XV-lm:m's l.c-:nihlc mlglxl do Some-
l ' '
Llllng, lf all llw girl4 in The Unlvur-
wily wlmxgld rcsulfc l,og'vlller not LO :mc-
lccpl' any mugimgclvwxxls lac-form ily:
drafting I.1l"llm dance Lhc cvil'xx'4'nL1lrl
MR. BUCHTEL'S FAREWELL A
'l..:xQl Allunclay 'ln DL-nvc1', lln- hw--
lL'I'CllLl"l?lQlll'j' ,Nllf.IllSllls Ilnclzlsl, chan'
cellar of Dunn-r University, :rlwr
X4 , , .
jsylvlxxg bv.-mx cfmjwcnl up .fur Lwu long
years in lllxlilinllklg, exgcutivuhxansioh,
gave vent lo 'llils lfhilg confinqll lmfl-
iugs rm? Llsc ill'l.llilClL of hi-glmg-r mluca-
lirm' in lhie 'slzutcl Nr.. lhich-
lcl fvfm' Dildo 'gaixiplfy wlml- lm,
llnolllghl, Ihzmrlllivllhwflg nbqurr ,lg
nugl ecluczltiun, we little
we ward killing our
WQ llttlc thought nm
we were tearing clown bulhliug zxflvr
liuilclilggv on llzis'campus. We little
thought that W6.5l11.llllKl'llC tolkl :nt-.
thc nncl of lwp ycnrs llllfll our Uni-
VQP'-ily was xx mcursu upon the face
ofrlthc carlh.,:nncl'tl1nl-cvcrj' time wc
liwsl ilvlfbflfllllll gulm: it was ":mulln'r
lrlmnpll of religlrm over profanity."
NVQ lnltlc- thought then, lm! wc fm:
now. XVv .wel wwsmzcl
ini sfzntc -
SILVER A GOLD
October 29, 1908
VARSITY r mrs AQGIES.
4 SOPHOMORESI THE HOSTS.
HARDEST BATTLE OF ALL.
, ,,- x
A Closejr- N ' fScore Beef. Pickles, Coffee, Pie, Talle , Colorado " ' ' Big'
I, . 'Q ul Songs and Games at Half Past gesf ' .. wrt-
t -,,,., 1 f ' , w.
'K jvjf 'L ff V Seven Saturday Evening. "
. 'i -T ' A
5' 't I, N , .
-,got Snvc thc flute! Saturday. llallmv- Vx -- F
ban 'XE cen, Octohor 31 at 7:30. The oc-KNO 'L
U,Qi L1ff'i'7' 5 in casion is the sec:-nd ztnnnztl Sopho- U""'l'- ..
def '-L.-,1 If ' Ale, more hztrhcrnc given thin yt-:Ir nnclcr M Ulf I . 'S
"LTV-, "-5' J ' la" . ' . ,.
Sam f,1..".. f ,Gmc thc :msptccs of thc- class of IQIT. A ""U'lFfl' 'ul
F 'I 5'-, f n ' A , committee of sixtcrn has bt-cn hard FW lm" "dn
rom tic .,'..4,.Z.,. . ,, always l C HH -A Wm,
.Mcmhm .' crcin me nt work :luring thc past tn'0 weeks l' fl-f .. ,, . '
. ,. ,. I . , . ,V - -
Mich: 'tr nt reitcfl the Qtrngxzlc 2""l Pinus I I..-1-n tm' :I uf-oct Um' A7 4' " .. t 'W to Colm'
. 7 '. 1 If . I' . I , A l I '
' V .l. ' I ' tunic that -,., . 'c1iict11Incr.!"Vlf' 10' ' lm of the Slim'
lldf' Cm' ln Cf Scum' E,n.lbk,Q , . fr' ' - -.,,rqil.,lLTnti'crsIttcs of this portion of thc
tional' Phelps I 4 1 I i i 'I cfmmr5,
1 , iztvc not-,gg-. not - , ,
At hut one time -'luring the contest that HIM , MV' Th.. T M135 Cul JST win.
was there the slightest dang:-r nf a and U ,. 5' cg- ning thc gnntcs rn me mer In-0 ycnrq
, , , '-.I :wwf A
scorn-hctnginadcnn thc Varsity. AI- icy .. Y ' QS and :Irv cunticlc-nt -thnt they 5-an rr-
ter many iitcffcctnul attctnpts to kick 1, E " ,I peat those pcrf'orni:inc'cs. Tlwy have
a drop. Grcincr on Colorncltfs thirty ,tml , V I hcvn playing thvir nsnzil consistent
yard line, shotlonc :It the goal which grrw.,L'- ' .tt-nL,IT4HII1f' :ull thi: scnsnn nnrl have nxnny
tnisscd by srcverztl yards. Al all other Cl.,nU.,.,,gn ,ill sh Ditch trick plays UD .tht-ip clowns. which
times when the speedy 'farmer lad in industri z N' 'mutlfhc thcy will will into play ngznnst thc
woulrl t.rv In kick. Ihr Vn-:Irv tim- -,.....-.. 'rx '?,,.g,,,: ,,,.,. Varsity,
4 A s I 1. X G o L D .
DlSTI - . .., UESTS. '
' States Educators Q
Meet at University
QProminenti Educators and Alumni
f Attend High School Conference.
. Thr :nt
'.0Ul.It-swf l:tInx'It-, :Iam nl tht- :annul ui
111 n'Iiuim'r:ring :tt tulttrgnl.. Crtllt-gt-, :mil .
trtfmfc- nf that high Srl
wltirlt wiw lIL'l1l l
:Intl Q. xt-:ln inrlisiztlcfl hy tm-
yirmititxt-ilt' L-rllIs':Itr-rs from
tit' who nurv pw:-triit. Pm
Regents Very Busy
fore the Holidays
NEW MEMP"". "
Xt it fab ? --1 nl
Rt 'tn h
'ft 4 I
wix r 1-.3 htv nl
lnlsgt III L 'i
nt :I nl t i
r muy of tht ln iris of lhf-
- PT14- .21 n num-I mastltvxnnln-1:1n. :ntr:nzlt"l :Ill HHN, , P551 .1
Cltlhl HWY Ihrr: -t--eimw tv-I tht' cnniczrc-itrc. l'-lc' Sm' by ' -, K WM
tht' visit.-ri nith lH'f'rIt-,mr t -n'ht-rt-ll whlit- y .A , . . . .
tirst I' pur- ht-It-. l'rnt't--st-r M, tf, Puller r-I' I'n-Iii rc ' .
pose -I sccllrr' vlilu. C. lf. tfltitfleny, city sngniililvtnl 'L ' I in Crymfr
:UI UYIV IYVUIII 'fill' I-nt nl' tht- l7t:nx'cr Qr'lt-mls, l1'ml'm:5sIn' C- i V.
lliilll rffi .4 011 -I.'VeI:1It"rin:-stivwns I". i., llrttwlt ui Xurtit llcllvcr, whfv 'Nw W5-" ' ' 177 h'
:yhich hjlvv :tri-L-tl in thu rt-httimts ting itn'I11-glrlyIztfniflsullt ilnlnnttiicniutiv. ::Lil:il'4'i:ll:"lA illglztlillg.
MN Miss waltemeyer Ein tht- Irttltt-I-H51 It-,t1I,:v.n, ti. i,. 1 A -' 'F IU: l . r lf-
I' ,,,L nl h v y..'g:Imm,,,L Riu. up ,,,,W,, .Uk-HHS, ,,l vtlttrt' txiltlulig :lull hls Intlmixlly Xtfllil
Su-aiinis I-.rw fl-:i-.lt-+I tn tlisrus-.iini ling, Imrtvf-r, 'Inn A rn1'V l"uI'i t'Xl+llIl:1 cwvltflililllls in lhC SUIW. I-Jilllwfl
Ui t'Ittr:tn:'c- rerjttirclitcllla 'l'hv Iii-'t',,1Ig,,q. ,, , 1 I RH.-fin tht' ww-n yvitrs nf.l1i5 'Cl11'nlr,irSl1ip
tu-.1 rjrgtiilti of tive lwnrg cnch ru- Iqifttlr-.F A Ifntig-:IIlI4'II hr' tluxutwi :lil his sparc limi:
qnirt-ml I:g.' the university fm- an ni-ff! "':nt.-rit-- litn' intern-in uf the xnuscnm, tint
Iran-v nw.-ru c0nSinlvrut'l In hc 11 fait' nf tilt... at . ".'n:t'I.I' pLIt't:Inx't: -al lhtr wtrrlc, hxlvtt iiltull
:It-ingtnfl The ct-itfercuwv vntcrl, Innv-' Viflgtf- '47 51277. Alntltft- llcmlcrffnt, :thovtf :Ill Incn in
tt-wr, Iitnl thc hiuh ft:l1-'mls ht- :tllmx'- KI-vu-v' ' vi?" ,t'IIf: 'ht' Wflllllfy- l"V 'ht' lwrillffll- 'HW
1 'Il VI- fiI""'K' 'IIC"'5t'lV1": lhf' flllllwl' lf, Ti. j4 ' V -nt nf ,lCf',4f-nlw have pnitl sitflirivill wulnry
, If r nhivh trtnn f-'-nr bn six of those T,-i,1g.1:, - lily, I.. Nt-cum-, lic-l'c:tfu-r, his intlivitlttzil
I-I' t.'- ln. ehftnlfl In' yi' .--' n. 'Iihc result lit, tg. V it-rin I-Iwi-gint, I
It' "" l'l I-L' Ihill lh- 9"l"I'!'lS Cmthl flU'it4-unlt-me K w,,.J!fI-ti .Xt tht- Nunn- tw-init ui thc Rt-rents
----1 Inna- I:-nf tt- -- fl-:-lh-ul t'c-cngifm hnrg. I'-Irllivl'-, i "I "-' t'l""'i"l-fI1l::t flciinitvftnlnln-:uft:ilcI:niII1'cgnr1ltr.
I-Ii -l"'l V2 l"'T?'i t""WfC4- '--I' Iinnlrlrz' Un IV. V. 'VTIHIIIIIS 'If hc-Iting nn-l ,5:IInhlin,1. Although tht'
TIN" high "':""'l ffiwfc ""55l't l"tliYIt'h'!'- f'I'f1fl? - 'W'-1'If" i'Il"!Y'l"Nl Regent-4 ztnfl the faculty rt-stliztg th:iL
lit- tzenghl luw :Is :I purc: st'ivm:t- :intl ,,f thi, ',-, IIN- ,wp-. H i5 imlmixihh, M Mop Drivmc hcl-
llm' ll' l"'5"'ii'i'l ill'l'll"3'l""c I" lfi' 1l"Vli'5' " ting. tht-y hnvu furlnnlly :Ilmliwln-1l.nll
ftnuhl tn hc IIIHV- Nlv"'?"I!l3' "l"IYl11l-IV 'I'IIc T"Iirwt-Iitzutixcw In Ihr- hiA"h HUM, Myliug m, '2.:UHlJling in Cmnwc,
ul nn- :tn-nn-r il-vt-I'-n 'fi tht' 21" winml, tt-.tw I-nl-.-rtsxitwtl :tl tht: 'im' with Lfuivvrhixy aroma ,Hwy
...Im 1.-I-, ..., .. IV -I. r.,.,.i., ,,,,, lJ..g,,uJ. , I , , , , -
cn is lm Ls
ltlu, i Q11
X Lon-,parlay bcuurn pt-nwxn
T W elxys l 'it hunk
Paper Read on Filtration of Water
' An -Engincarin-v coiikbmlio
nhbld on last Wednesday
pri sn LOL
locilies. . fTl3is nrticlc wiis
nn' engineering 'publication
"Professors W'allQce's elpcribn is of
importance to the University becrmse
There are ' l other conl
'gvocations 'u F1 tts' N cmninder of
it affords ilic rn1eEn1hcrs..0f the Engi-
nvcring college -thc opportunity to
tliegschool-, r..-r .nm ,,..,niincnt engi-
nedrs will lie hruuglit from all over
llu:'s1at1: in drder lo tall: lo' engi-,
nearing students on practical prob-
lems. - . . 3
come in contact with the members of
the snuicly. Proicssor XV:ill:Lcc will
also be unc of :1 bonrd of five which
will vote on all petitions presented by
' Cgxrl Rilter, of
' K I
. 1-.1 gh l u
hear that ln- speedily rtcovering.
nicmhcrs of this University. .
Zlnurnal nf 3 nginvvrs
I-IE Associated Engineering Societies of the College of Engineer-
ing publish each year the Journal of Engineering. The sub-
stance of this annual is articles of general engineering interest
which are in the nature of research, observation, investigation or
business enterprise and shows both the work of the alumni and
that being done at the University. Professors, graduates and
students all aid in the support of this magazine, which serves as a medium to keep
the graduates and other engineers in touch with the University. Matters of timely
interest are treated in both a descriptive and a technical manner and when possible
are illustrated with photographs and diagrams. The contributions are chosen with
regard to their value to the students of all of the various departments, as well as
to practicing engineers.
'This year's issue, No. 5, will appear at the usual time, its staff having en-
deavored to maintain the standard as previously set. As a matter of especial inter-
est it may be stated that together with some very valuable material of the usual
nature, there will be published several abstracts or briefs of theses written by those
receiving degrees in l908. E
In conforming with the policy of the other issues, the Journal will ever stand
for the largest possible advancement along engineering lines. Even though the past
four years has produced such a credible showing, the future with its constantly
growing industries and with the many opportunities for development, especially in
the West, has in store for the Journal an ever increasing outlook and broadening
Editor-in-Chief . . .... Stephen Knight.
Assistant Editors . , . .... E. Arthur Robertson.
. . . .Newlin D. Morgan.
Business Manager. . . . .Henry Dendahl.
Assistant Managers. . . .... Edward R. Weber.
. . . .Siebelt L. Simmering.
1112 Hniuvrziig iqzmhhnnh
HE handbook is published annually by the Christian Associations
for free distribution amongithe students, especially among those
whose first year it is at the University. The book is intended to
give in brief such information as is continually in demand through-
out the school year. A calendar, write-ups of the various or-
ganizations connected with the University, athletic records, songs and yells, etc.,
take up most of the spacef The manager of the handbook for 1908-09 was Alva
A. Paddock, Coll. 'lO.
r If ,,,A I
.ff " ' QT' l , V
X Nix f 5
x A 1.
Ihr Bvhating Svqunh
.,iii9.A.J,4ig:,F-?.VF1 y,V'L.,1-Qt, fi
L I Banks Van Cise Dunklee
Morrow Eggum Picrrot, f coachl Weinberger
EBATING during the school year l903-9 has been car-
ried on with more interest and enthusiasm than ever be-
fore in the University of Colorado. There are several
reasons for this. First of all, more interest has been man-
ifested on the part of the faculty and the professors and
instructors immediately in charge of the work. A new
system was devised whereby a debating class was organized last September and the
"weeding out" process was used to a great advantage. Com-
petitive tryouts were given all members of this class and only its
members were permitted to try for a team. In this manner several
good teams were sifted out of the rank and file and Colorado has
been better represented than ever before.
Another thing that has added an impetus to the matter is
the manner in which the debates have been carried on and ad-
vertised. No expense has been spared to get the idea of the
debates before the people in an attractive manner. Good judges
have been selected and places of worship where the best people
AHJRANKENBERG could go and listen to the argument gratis have appealed to the
P 'd t '
Oratxotigfzaefxfkssn. general pubhc'
Under the able direction of Prof. C-eorge C. Taylor, head of the department
of debating, and with the able assistance of Prof. Fordyce P. Cleaves and In-
structor Pierrot, a decided advantage has been gained over the work of previous
years, because of the extra time devoted to this branch of student activity. The
men in charge of the department have at all times contended that debating should
be as important a factor in student life an any form of athletics. And their con-
tention prevailed. It won on account of the persistency of their efforts and the con-
sistency of their argument. As a result, the churches have been filled to standing
room whenever a debate of any importance has taken place.
So it may safely be said that debating has rightly taken its place among the
more prominent departments in the university. It uplifts the university because it
encourages intercourse between the higher institutions of this and the several states
surrounding, or in the immediate vicinity of, Colorado. It encourages friendliness
between the state universities that are competing and whether Colorado wins or
loses in these contests, the fact that she is a party to a debate with Utah, Kansas,
Nebraska, Texas, Missouri or what other state university is the opponent, gives her
prestige among her sister institutions of learning throughout the West and Middle
It is hardly practicable yet to transport athletic teams as far as the debating
teams can travel, but the latter fully represent Colorado when they leave the con-
Hnes of the Centennial state, because, even
though it may not be true in Boulder, vast
-f, crowds greet the debating teams from an out-
' side state. It is the representation that counts
l N and debating represents an educational institu-
2 V ' . . . .
,f , Shall Ida- tion with as much dignity and purpose as any
laafe 'them cy .
5915111 I um, form of inter-state contest.
lay ' - I shahwsf. 201
f' ' -,
The inter-school debating and inter-society debating in the University has
given way, more or less, to the activities with the other colleges with which Colo-
rado has had debates during the past year. The men who would otherwise have
sacriliced their time to represent their class or society have turned their efforts
toward the broader field. More than thirty candidates were in the debating class
at the first of the year, so it is readily seen that the smaller debates have suffered
for want of men.
The third annual debate between the Richards Literary Society and the U.
of C. Debating Society was one of the closest and most hotly contested forensic en-
counters of the year. Richards was represented byf Banks, Eggum and Lovelace,
while Weinberger, Van Cise and Frankenberg spoke for the U. of C., and car-
ried off the victory.
The Medic-Law debate did not materialize this year, but the Laws won a de-
cisive victory over the Engineers.
The first big debate of the year was held on the evening of February 25, at
the Presbyterian church with the University of Utah as the opponent and for the
third time Colorado won the annual contest.
The subject: 'sResolved, that the Galveston plan of city government is pre-
ferable to the prevailing plan of American city governmentf, was a live one and
the debaters, spurred on by a crowded house and the rivalry between the schools,
made the contest an exciting one. Utah was represented by Messrs. Richard
Young, Edward Watson, and Ernest Burgess, while the victorious Colorado de-
baters were Herman Weinberger fCaptainD, Andrew Eggum and Frazer Banks.
At this writing, Colorado has three more inter-state debates: Kansas at
Lawrence, Missouri at Columbia, and Texas at Boulder. The team which is to
meet Kansas is composed of Thomas Morrow, Philip Van Cise and Herman Wein-
The preliminary for the annual University Oratorical contest was held March
4 and the following men selected to take part in the final contest: Frederick D.
Anderson, Coll '09, Edward V. Dufrklee, Coll. 'I I, Ray H. Fisher, Medic '09,
George E. lVlcConley, Coll. '12, and Bernard Seeman, Coll. 'l2. As the Hnal
contest did not take place until after the Coloradoan went to press, we are unable to
give further details.
That oratory and debting have made rapid strides ahead during the past two
or three years is clearly evident and it is to be hoped that this progress is but indi-
cative of greater things to come.
-.r' - in-5
9 5 La
.' I' N'
f ' - A
V I i' LQ ay, 1? 'Ti
Tom Warder .
Fred Lindon .
Eve Lindon . .
Laura Fraser .
Eh? Branmiir Qllnh
No better exposition of the work of the Dramatic
Club can be given than that embodied in Dr. Ayer's
criticism of "The Truth," as given by the Club this
UOn the evening of Washington's Birthday, the
University Dramatic Club gave an excellent perform-
ance of Mr. Clyde Fitch's well known play "The
Truth," with the following cast:
. . .Mr. Percy Eglee.
. . .Mr. Ralph Smith.
. . .Miss Rosina Vaughan.
. . . . . .Miss Alice Downing.
. . .Miss Elizabeth Lavelle.
. . .Miss Lorena Underhill.
. .................. Mr. Gordon King.
"The cast could hardly have been better chosen. Each and every member
entered into the spirit of the play with enthusiasm, and brought out the full force of
the clever lines and situations.
"Miss Vaughan is entitled to first mention for her remarkable life-like por-
trayal of the untruthful heroine. Her every stroke was alert and sure, her comedy
scenes were delightful and her serious moments sincere and telling.
uMr. Eglee deserves to share first honors with Miss Vaughan for his excellent
impersonation of the dissipated, degenerate father of the heroine. Mr. Eglee has
again demonstrated that he is a character actor of first rate ability. His im-
personations stand out by themselves.
"Miss Downing is an actress of genuine comic ability. She has a broad sense
of humor, which she made the most of in her role of a shabby, genteel landlady, a
real Clyde Fitch frump.
"The other parts were in competent hands. Mr. Reilly, as the big-hearted,
stolid husband, was an excellent foil for the sprightly acting of Miss Vaughan.
Mr. Smith as the not-to-be-trusted husband was subtle and insinuating, and Miss
Lavelle as the wronged wife was dignified and impressive. Mr. Barrett imperson-
ated an English butler with the necessary pomp. Miss Underhill carried off the
honors of the evening in the matter of costume and make-up. As a stylishly gowned
society girl, she was faultless.
"The play was heartily enjoyed and applauded by a large audience."
The members of the Club this year are: Anna Cary, Alice Downing, Kath-
erine McKenzie, Rosina Vaughan, Frances Waltemeyer, Charles Avery, Percy
Eglee, Lloyd Hamilton, Harry Pratt, Louis Riley, Terry Ritchie, Philip Van Cise,
N' 1 M Z, ff
M. f NUI!
flflife RN ibn?
First Row-Moorhead, C. Ritter, Hall, W. Stidger, Briggs, Whitzley, 'NichoIs, 1. Stigder,
Second RoW"'ArchibaId, Hart, Carrothers, J. Ritter, Carr, Fifts, Sh-irreft, Philpott
Third Row'-Adams, Worcester, Hanlon, Edgar, Fisher, Nixon, Huffsmith, Vaughan, Eiwell
Brita Gian Brita
Founded in Charter
1859 at ' C' granted in
Bethany ' 1883-
BETA KAP PA CHAPTER.
CLASS or 1909.
Charles G. Adams, Eng. Russell H. Nichols, Coll.
Valentine B. Fischer, Medic. John A. Ritter, Eng.
L. Nathaniel Fitts, Eng. Willis Stidger, Law.
Frank L. Moorehead, Bi. A., '07, Law Philip Cu. Worcester, Coll.
CLASS OF 1910.
Vernard M. Beeler, Eng. Laurence W. Messenger, Eng.
Ralph L. Carr, Coll.
Charles A. Hall, Eng.
Fercl Lockhart, Coll.
A. B. Edgar, Medic.
Lyman T. Elwell, Eng
C. Otis Huffsmith, Coll.
E. G. Archibald, Eng.
Alfred P. Briggs, Eng.
Thomas A. Nixon, B. A., '08, Law.
A. Elmer Stirrett, Law.
George A. Whiteley, B. A., '05, Law
CLASS OF 1911.
A. Platt Hart, Eng.
James A. Philpott, Medic.
J. S. Stidger, Law.
CLASS OF 1912.
W. C. Hanlon, Eng.
Carl A. Ritter, Eng.
R. Donald Carrothers, Eng. Harold L. Vaughan, Coll.
First Row -Bowen, Vai-nay, Az-gall, Fontius, Rockford, H. E. Booth, Raymond, W. H. Booth, Wright, Foster
Second Row-Matthews, Crowder, Cunningham Waldo, Pughe, Orahood, Downer, Lobb, Eglee, Brown, Schwzr
Sigma Alpha ? pnilnn
.. V.-41.-rr iz-wf,Sf...-aJMsa.S2 .S W, 4 ..f...e..,5....f-A2-A..-.,.1. --
.,.,.,.4 A, A. , t .f W 1 W. . ., ,,,., r.. N.. . ,nm ...A
--if-fzGssKz'r,.em-vm-3'.-'ff A- 0 . .- to Qmsffzw . 1. , . H4-
3 ama IU in-A t .MMA A, .. - a.1,,..:..,xVm.,f.. 4 WA-A
51, , t - - . .542-M. rf 1 - . . 3-g-5.1: .,,,, :q54:wMMsQ:1 sf .5fp,9f'f
re. 4, at--z,4'.rg,S,.., ' gi f., ., ..,.,,.y....:., ,. .,. ,W V
i f L V, . Sinn-1: - 57"-.f A A.. if L., an f
inf gf'WQw1,f,-:-'.:Qf S1513-Arjfgf 5:4-gf
V, 7 v
COLORADO CHI CHAPTER.
CLASS OF l909.
E. Percy Eglee, Coll. Albert T. Orahood, Coll.
William W. Jones, B. A., '05, Medic.: George A. Pughe, Law.
John D. Lobb, Eng.
Albert Argall, Medic.
William T. Brown, Eng.
Ralph R. Andrus, Law.
H. Ellsworth Booth, Eng.
William H. Booth, Coll.
George A. Crowder, Law.
Arthur Cunningham, Law.
Scott l-l. Bowen, Coll.
Clarence l-l. Pontius, Coll.
William B. Foster, Coll.
John L. Schwer, Medic.
CLASS OF I 9 I 0.
F. Raymond Rochford, Law.
CLASS OF I9l I.
George S. Downer, Law.
David G. Gordon, Eng.
George Matthews, Eng.
Fred W. Varney, Coll.
William B. Waldo, Law.
Harold N. Raymond, Eng.
Earl E. Wright, Coll.
Floyd F. Risley, Coll.
First Row-L. Brown, Barrows, H. H. Warner, R, Brown, Newton, Kemp, Cowell, Ellis
Second Row - Ladd, Ritchie, McClain, Nlitchell, W. Huntington, Clucas, Morrill, Prosser
Third Row Young, Hamilton, Anderson, Pratt, Rhoads, Zimmerhackell, Knowles, Gay, Paddock
Fourth Row-Stiffler, G. Huntington, O'Donnell. Mott, Hill, Nicol, Weber, J. H. Warner
3.132121 Zifheia 1Hi
Miami, Ohio, granted in
BETA TAU CHAPTER.
CLASS OF 19091 '
Frederick D. Anclerson, Coll. Charles W. O'Donnell, Law.
George I. Gay, Eng. George W. Young, Coll.
Whitney C. Huntington, Eng. Harry E.. Pratt, B. A., '07, Law.
Robert R. Knowles, Eng.
Ralph L. Brown, Eng.
R. Milton Clucas, Eng.
Franklin W. Cowell, Eng.
Erl H. Ellis, Eng. A
Oliver M. Laclcl, Law.
Lloycl L. Hamilton, Coll.
Bovia McClain, Coll.
Joseph B. Morrill, Eng.
John S. Barrows, Coll.
Frank A. Hill, Coll.
Leslie H. Brown, Eng.
Glenn H. Huntington, En
Frank A. Kemp, Coll.
Glenn F. Mott, Coll.
Harry Zimmerhackel, B. A., '07, Law
Carl C. Nicol, Coll.
Alva A. Paddock, Coll.
Ernest L. Rhoads, B. A., '08, Law
Terry V. Ritchie, Coll.
Crane W. Smith, Law.
Martin L. Stiffler, Coll.
J. Herbert Warner, Eng.
Edwarcl R. Weber, Eng.
CLASS or 1911.
Louis A. Mitchell, Coll.
Harold H. Warner, Eng.
CLASS OF 1912.
W'hitney Newton, Jr., Eng.
g. Dean T. Prosser, Medic.
Joseph B. Salberg, Coll.
Top Row-Kirton, Lowell, Banks, Taylor, Hudston, Farr, C. McLaughlin, Walsh, Moulton, Reilly, Hood, Wheeler, Anderson, Graybill, Greenlee
Bottom Row-Wilson, Casaday, Mosher, O'Brien, Bush. Hagen, Gan-st, Kelley, Drinkwater, Ballinger, Wright, H. McLaughl9n, Mills
Alpha Elan Gbmegzr
Founded at Charter
Richmond, ' A granted in
Va., in 1865. 1901.
COLORADO GAMMA LAMBDA.
CLASS OF 1909.
J. Randolph Ballinger, Law. William C. Hood, Jr., Law.
Joseph Garst, Law.
James R. Greenlee, Law.
Louis A. Reilly, Coll.
Frank D. Walsh, Eng.
Fred E.. Hagen, B. A., ,05, Law. .Hugh F. Wheeler, Eng.
CLASS OF 1910.
Ranulph, l-ludston, B. A., '06, Medic. Herbert F. McLauthlin, Eng.
John R. Kirton, Eng.
Roy L. Anderson, Eng.
L. Frazer Banks, Coll.
Barton R. Casaday, Coll.
Ralph G. Grabill, Eng.
l-lenry A. l-lurlbut, Eng.
Carl A. McLauthlin, Coll.
Hilton V. Baker, Coll.
E. Hollis Bush, Coll.
Russell R. Drinkwater, Coll.
Karl W. Farr, Coll.
Ralph K. Kelley, Coll.
Vernon H. Wright, Law.
CLASS or 1911.
George M. Melvin, Coll.
J. Warner Mills, Coll.
Victor C. Moulton, Eng.
William A. Simpson, Eng.
Ray R. Taylor, Coll.
Arthur D. Wilson, Coll.
CLASS or 1912.
Charles L. Lowell, Coll.
Jack M. Mosher, Coll.
Robert R. O'Brien, Coll.
Colin C. Simpson, Eng.
f i -f ' 3.5
.ja iz' E Q'
s ' I
U' V Q:
r 2 --6'
,, 414 A it
xi i 4 I ,, i
4- M R ' 2 ,
'K 1 W,
49 44, it b
First Row-Hodsorx Lamb G'1I Y
, , 1 , outsey, Kimbrough, Hubbard, Bormell
Second Row-Brandenburg, Snyder, Scott, Haley, Fairiey, Smith, Morrow
'1'hirdRow-Wilson, E. Carmichael, M C nl '
c o ey, Morris, W.Bradbury, Castziucci, HiII
Fourth Row-Pi P'
gg, xercz, McPhezters, Hamshzr, Bowler, P. Carmichael, Annis
lghi Evita Flhvia
Harmon P. Brandenburg, Medic. Ralph C. Smith, Law.
Miami in in 1902
COLORADO ALPHA CHAPTER.
Edward Hubbard, B. A., Clark University, '08,
CLASS OF 1909.
J. Graham Lamb, Coll. D. L. Mcpheeters, Coll.
Frederick A. Castelucci, Medic. Thomas H. Morrow, Coll.
Arthur W. Gill, Eng. Ralph A. Scott, Eng.
Charles M. Hodson, Law.
CLASS OF 1910.
Leon S. Fairley, Law.
Wade D. Annis, B. A., '07, Law.
Samuel E. Bowler, Eng.
Herbert F. Bonnell, Law.
Earl K. Carmichael, Medic.
Philip M. Bradbury, Eng.
Walter F. Bradbury, Eng.
Paul W. Carmichael, Medic.
C. Ernest Hill, Medic.
George F. Kimbrough, Coll.
Sidney M. Morris, Law.-
John L. Haley, Eng.
John L. Hamsher, Eng.
Earl T. Snyder, B. A., '07, Law.
CLASS OF 1912.
George E. lVlcConley, Coll.
George A. Pierce, Eng.
Wilfred L. Pigg, Eng.
Thornton A. Wilson, Coll.
A. E. Youtsey, Eng.
Lestock P. W. Des Brisay, Coll., '12.
Top Row-Thomas, Howe, Rohde, Smith, D. Curtis, Nichols, H. Curtis, Lummis
Middle Row-Morrison, Stocker, Cooper, Kimmel, Coffin, Potter, Brock, Oldland, Hamilton
Bottom Row-Wilkinson, Moseley, Aurand, Bond, Randolph, Preston, Guthrie, Swarizlznder
Founded in 1
1 869 at the I
GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER.
R. Clare Coffin, Coll.
Joseph G. Kimmel, Eng.
Harry A. Aurand, Coll.
Joe L. Morrison, Coll.
Herbert R. Moseley, Coll.
John E. Clelland, Coll.
Ward Randolph, Eng.
David l... Curtis, Coll.
Frank B. Howe, Coll.
Eugene A. Bond, Coll.
J. L. Brock, Eng. '
E. N. Cooper, Eng.
Paul R. Guthrie, Coll. b
Herbert C. Lummis, Eng
CLASS OF 1909.
William P. Nichols, Eng.
CLASS OF 1910.
Ernest C. Rohde, Eng.
Osmer E. Smith, Coll.
Harry S. Stocker, Eng.
Carl I. Wilkinson, Coll.
CLASS OF 1911.
C. Belmont Preston, Coll.
CLASS OF 1912.
Edwin C. Potter, Coll.
Francis E. Severance, Eng.
Richard D. Swartzlender, Coll.
Charles A. Thomas, Coll.
First Row- Branham, Lowther, Waldo, Warkley, Phelps, Patch, Adams
Second Row-Bailey, Krzugzr, Nickell, Dunkin, C. Heaton, G. Smith, Davis, Shumatz
Third Row-J. Smith, Doerner, A. Heaton, Knight, Culver
Sigma 1511i iipnilnn
Founded in Charter
1901 at E granted in
Richmond 1 904.
.... . ' -f' If
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COLORADO ALPHA CHAPTER.
, Guy W. Smith, B. S., '08,
CLASS OF 1909. T
Archibald B. Heaton, Eng. Willis H. Lowther,..Eng.
Carl E. Heaton, Eng. Julius C. Smith, Eng.
Stephen Knight, Eng. ,
CLASS OF 1910.
Harold R. Waldo, Law.
CLASS OF 1911.
Churchill Shumate, Eng. John P. .F lynn, Coll.
Charles H. Adams, Coll. George H. Kreuger, Eng.
George Bailey, Law. Frank F. Nickell, Eng.
G. Warren Culver, Coll. Allen C. Phelps, Coll.
Edward V. Dunklee, Coll. John C. Warkley, Eng.
CLASS OF 1912.1
Vernon C. Branham, Coll. A Henry O. Doerner, Eng.
J. Gilbert Davis, Coll. 7 Charles Patch, Eng.
Charles' D. Fawcett, Eng., '1 1. Ned Flynn, Eng., '1 1.
If W' fi' 1
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Top Row-Palmer, Fisher, Brandenburg, Clement
Middle Row-Lamme, L. Kindall, Newton, Ewing, Nlitchell, Hanson
Bottom Row-Hotchkiss, Smith, Sellers, Castelucci, Wasson, Schoen
Gbmvga lipnlilnn ElHhi
Frederick A. Castelucci.
Harmon P. Brandenburg.
T. Gage Clement.
Harry C. Ewing.
Cleve E. Kindall.
james M. Lamme.
John S. Chase.
Wayne P. Hanson.
Walter K. Hotchkiss.
Lloyd E.. Kindall.
CLASS OF 1909.
Ray I-I. F isher.
CLASS OF 1910.
Walter W. Wasson
CLASS OF 1911.
Alfred M. Palmer.
Walter A. Schoen.
Frank B. Smith.
CLASS OF 1912.
Edward K. Newton.
Robert R. Sellers.
Top Row-Rhoads, Meikle, Waldo, Nixon, Bonnell, Hagen, Hood, Van Cise
Middle Row-Stidger, Crowder, Dollis, Prof. Pease. Dean Fleming, Greenlee, Morrow, Downer, Pughe
Bottom Row-Pierrot, Hodson, Sth-rett, Moorhead, Zimmzrhackel, Nichols, Whiteley, Gaz-st, Reed
Charles R. Reed.
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Founded at University of Michigan, IS69.
Charter Granted May I4, l907.
. CLASS OF I909.
Frank G. Dollis. George A. Pughe.
James R. Greenlee.
Charles M. I-loclson
William C. Hood J
Frank L. Moorhead.
John M. Meikle.
Thomas A. Nixon.
Ernest L. Rhoads.
Herbert F. Bonnell.
George A. Crowder.
George S. Downer.
CLASS OF I9
CLASS or I9
Philip S. Van Cise.
I-larry G. Zimmerhaclcel
Albert E.. Stirrett.
Harold R. Waldo.
George A. Whiteley.
Thomas H. Morrow.
Russell I-l. Nichols.
Adolph G. Pierrott.
Top Row-Curtis Morrison, Naugle, Weiner, Bowen, Allen
Bottom Row-Eglzz, Coffin, Borden, Millard, Knowles, Lowther, Wilkinson
Alpha Glhi Sigma
Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1902.
Chapter granted in 1908.
Prof. Ralph'D. Crawford. Prof. Ross C. Whitman.
Prof. John B. Ekeley.
Arthur L. Tatum. Harry A. Curtis.
A CLASS OF 1909.
Alfred H. Allen, Eng. E. Percy Eglee, Coll.
Lawver W. Bowen, Coll. Robert R. Knowles, Eng
E. Gilbert Borden, Eng. Willis H. Lowther, Eng.
R. Clare Coffin, Coll. Rudolph S. Weiner, Eng
CLASS OF 1910.
Earl B. Millard, Coll. Ralph A. Scott, Eng.
Joe L. Morrison, Coll. Carl I. Wilkinson, Coll.
Johnson E. Naugle, Medic.
J. Graham Lamb, Coll., '09.
Edgar Naugle Hudston Jones
Philpott A rgall Poley Schwer Prosser
Idhi iKhn Sigma .
Founded at the Northwestern Medical College in Chicago in 1890.
Charter granted in 1909.
CLASS OF 1909.
Wm. Wiley Jones, B. A., ,05. John L. Schwer.
CLASS or 1910.
Albert Argall. Johnson E.. Naugle, M. A., '08
Ranulph Hudston, B. A., 'O6.
' CLASS OF 1911.
Ammy B. Edgar. A Cyrus W. Poley.
James A. Philpott.
CLASS OF 1912.
Dean T. Prosser
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Tourtellotte Chapman F. Xlfaltemeyer
Pierce F. Underhill H. Hill
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Lovelace P. McKenzie Smith
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AIS., Mclgenzie Scope Y zlhielmregerm Brigham
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Helen H. Baker. '
Mildred C. Brigham.
Caroline A. Dier.
Eloie C. Dyer.
Catherine F. Fonda.
Heather M. Hill.
Qlulnrahn Alpha Qlhnptrr
CLASS OF 1909.
Elsie M. Sullivan.
Louise L. Tourtellote.
Rosina F. Vaughan.
Frances B. Waltemeyer.f
CLASS OF 1910.
CLASS OF 1911.
Gertrude H. Thielen.
Florence C. Underhill.
CLASS OF 1912.
Harmie K. Patterson.
Edna I. Smith.
Geneva M. Bell.
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Neva M. Lillie.
CLASS OF I 909.
Helen M. Roberts.
CLASS OF I9 I 0. s
Josephine I. Gladden.
CLASS OF I9I I.
Mildred A. Peck.
Marie W. Seely.
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Grace C. Frawley.
Clara E.. Brooks.
Marjorie S. Ford.
Anna E. Affolter.
Ada C. Kesner.
Linda M. Batchelcler.
Myrna M. Chapman.
Mary Louise Moore.
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CLASS OF 1909.
Pearl E. Thornton.
CLASS OF 1910.
Julia L. Green.
Sara A. P. Shepherd.
Hattie M. Thornton.
CLASS OF 1912.
Mae E.. Potter.
Lila M. Shackleforcl.
Edith B. Jackson.
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Founded in V K V W Charter granted
Clara L. Alden.
Nina A. Gratz.
Helen O. Coates.
Harriet P. Cochrane.
Marie E. Allen.
Josephine R. Coyvie.
CLASS OF 1909.
Florence E. Lattner.
Louise G. Loomis.
CLASS OF 1910.
E. Ada Caldwell.
CLASS or 1911.
Anne H. Hill.
Florence H. Scott.
CLASS OF 1912.
Eleanor B. Oliver.
Myrtle A. Rewalt.
Cecile H. Slocum.
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Norma V. Clark.
Pearl A. Weiland.
Ethel M. Brown.
Arlie W. Crockett.
Lucy S. Dowie.
Ernestine M. I-leslop.
CLASS OF 1909.
CLASS OF 1910.
Mollie F. Rank.
Bessie W. Todd.
Mary L. Todd.
CLASS OF 1911.
CLASS OF 1912.
Mildred W. Nafe.
Helen G. McGraw.
Ella R. Noxon.
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Winifred E. Clark.
Leta B. Dunforcl.
Helen S. Cuthbertson.
Hester B. Harsh.
Sue E. Leaclbetter.
Ethel L. Miller.
Grace E. Clark.
Lulu L. Cuthbertson
, Ruby L. Carstens.
CLASS OF 1909.
CLASS OF 1910.
CLASS OF 1911.
Gail H. Parrish.
Alice J. Peterson.
Mabel H. Peterson.
Bernice A. Salter.
CLASS OF 1912.
Mayzel E. Harrison
Lynda L. Strickler.
Florence Johnson, , 1 2.
Frank G. Dollis, 'ID 1' A, Q N E Lauran F. Smith, E. X, G0 N E
Charles C. Hurst, 2 X Charles Sperry, A NI'
Arthur E. Nafe, CID 1' A l-larolcl T. Van Metre, K E, GD N E
Arthur PaflCl'1Ul'St, 413 F A Walter Wasson, -A Y
Charles R. Reed, K E, Q N E A
Elyria Nu Epailnn
Albert J. Argall, 2 A E Albert T. Orahood, E A E
Frederick A. Castelucci, CID A 0 Charles R. Reed, K 2
Frank G. Dollis, QD FA Frederick R. Rochforcl, 2 AE
Leon S. Fairley, CID A Q9 John L. Schwer, E A E
Joseph Garst, A T Q Lauran F. Smith, 2 X
James R. Greenlee, A T Q l-larolcl T. Van Metre, K E
Thomas H. Morrow, IIDAGD
John B. Ekeley, A KE Frank R. Castleman, AKE
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Phi 139161 Kappa
Founded at William and Mary College, A. D. l 776.
COLORADO ALPHA, 1904,
Richard H. Whiteley ......
Francis Ramaley ......
Mrs. Maude C. Gardiner.
Mrs. James D. Baird ....
Warren F. Bleeker .....
. . . . . .President
. . . .First Vice-President.
. . . .Second Vice-President.
. . . .Third Vice-President.
. . . . . .Secretary-Treasurer.
ACTIVE MEMBERS. '
Charles L. Avery, '07.
Mrs. James D. Baird, 'O2.
James H. Baker, fBates, 735.
Cleophile Bell, '08,
Warren F. Bleeker, '03.
Miss Elizabeth Davis, '08.
Mrs. Chas. B. Dyke, fCalifornia, 965.
John B. Ekeley, fColgate, '9U.
Miss Jessie Fitzpatrick, '08.
Mrs. Maude C. Crarcliner, '94,
Horace C. Hall, '9l.
Frederick E.. Hagen, '05,
Fred B. R. Hellems, CToronto, ,93J.
Mrs. F. B. R. Hellems, '9l.
Miss Hilda C. Kallgren, ,03. '
Francis Ramaley, fMinnesota, '95Q.
Frank E.. Thompson, fl..eland Stanford
George A. Whitely, '05.
Richard H. Whiteley, '82.
ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1909.
Miss Hallie L. Chapman. A
Miss Jessica M. Wolff.
Frederick D. Anderson.
James W. Barrett.
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Snrivtg nf Thr Sigma Xi
Colorado Chapter Founded in 1905.
Francis Ramaley . ............... .... .
O. C. Lester .....
Ira M. DeLong ......................
Miss Ruby l... Carstens.
George H. Cattermole.
T. D. A. Cockerell.
Mrs. Wilmatte P. Cockerell.
R. D. Crawford.
Harry A. Curtis.
Ira M. DeLong.
John B. Ekeley.
Mrs. Maude C. Gardiner.
R. D. George.
Clay E. Griffin.
L. M. Cirifbn.
O. M. Gilbert.
William P. Harlow.
Vivian A. C. Henmon.
john A. Hunter.
B. H. Jackson.
D. R. Jenkins.
Milo S. Ketchum.
O. C. Lester.
Johnson E.. Naugle.
A. R. Peebles.
Alfred P. Poorman
E. B. Queal.
E. H. Robertson.
F. C. Spencer.
Arthur I... Tatum.
Jacob H. Wallace.
Ross C. Whitman.
C. C. Williams.
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Founded at Lehigh University in ISS6.
Charter granted to Colorado Beta in l905.
President ..... ........ . ,... W hitney C. Huntington
Vice-P resident ......
Recording Secretary ....
. . . .Alfred H. Allen.
. . . .George I. Gay.
Corresponding Secretary .... .... R . Bruce Houston.
. . . .E.. Ci. Borden.
Associate Editor .............. A. C. Preston.
F RATRES IN FACULTATE.
Herbert S. Evans.
Milo S. Ketchum.
Jacob H. Wallace.
A. P. Poorman, Ill. Alpha.
C. C. Williams, Ill. Alpha.
Harry A. Curtis, '08,
David M. Dodds.
A. H. Allen, '09,
E.. G. Borden.
Cieorge I. Clay.
R. B. Houston.
Whitney C. Huntington.
J. Glenn Kimmel.
William P. Nichols.
A. C. Preston.
John A. Ritter.
Harrison H. Watters.
Hugh F. Wheeler.
Floyd H. Millard, 'l0.
Newlin D. Morgan.
Joseph B. Morrill.
Siebelt I... Simmering.
Charles S. Sperry, Jr.
Anderson Morrow Nichols B tt
Evert anh Bagger
Senior Honor Society. Founded in l900.
Frederick D. Anderson.
James W. Barrett.
Frederick P. Austin, '00.
Harold G. Cuarwoocl.
Frederick H. Merten.
Willis L. Strachan.
Daniel P. Taylor.
Wilson L. Turman.
William E. Withrow.
George A. Carlson, '0l.
Omar E. Garwood.
George R. Hay.
Charles A. Lory.
Fred L. White.
Frank l-l. Wolcott.
Warren F. Bleeker, '02.
Arthur C. Jarvis.
Lemuel F. Parton.
Stephen W. Ryan.
Harry S. Thayer.
Llewellyn A. Williams.
Philip Argall, 'O3.
James G. Huston.
l Thomas H. Morrow.
Russell l-l. Nichols.
Craig M. Bouton, '04.
Ralph A. Coan.
J. Carl Hill.
l-lanson T. Parlin.
- Stephen H. Underwood.
Claude C. Cofhn, '05.
Clay E.. Giflin.
Leslie O. Hawkins.
W. Wiley Jones.
William R. Kelley.
George O. Fairweather, '06
Robert M. See.
Charles L. Avery, '07,
Carl l-l. Knoettge.
Frank L. Moorhead.
Max R. Schwer.
I-larry G. Zimmerhackel.
Charles D. Hayt, Jr., 'O8.
Albert Ci. Reid.
Ernest L. Rhodes.
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Honorary Society of THE SCROLL established last year by the
. fied Regents of the University. Different, because the majority of ex
NTIRELY unique in' its inception, organization and purpose was the
isting honorary societies include, primarily, in their membership rolls
the names of those students who have taken an active part in college life, and who
have been closely identified with many student interests: while other organizations,
of a like nature, grant keys to those who have won distinction as scholars. But the
emblem of "THE SCROLL," not given by a student organization, nor by a national
society, is presented by the Board of Regents as a recognition for "efficient, sincere,
and consistent workf' during a period of nine months, on the Silver' and Gold Staff.
"Only six keys shall be given each yearf' says the Constitution, 'sand fewer
may be given, in the discretion of the Editor-in-Chief and Faculty Committeef, It
is because the honor comes from the highest legislative power, and is not too gener-
ously distributed, that there is such keen competition to attain it. And for this reason
the Society is serving its great purpose-it keeps the members of the staff alert, in-
spires them to do efficient work and enables the Student Body to be represented by
an up-to-date, able publication.
A further feature of the new honorary society is the annual banquet. All mem-
bers of "THE SCROLL" in the University have the privilege of attending it, to--
gether with the Faculty Committee on Student Publications, which presents the new
members with the Scroll keys. Here, also, are held discussions concerning the welfare
of the paper. Ideas and suggestions for improvement are offered and the Silver and
Gold is enabled to keep abreast of all progressive innovations in college journalism.
"THE SCROLL" is discharging its vital purpose for betterment by bestowing
a deserved reward in cases of real merit.
Keys were granted last year to the following men:
Herman Weinberger ................, Editor-in-Chief.
Butler S. Disman ..... ...Assistant Editor.
Walter B. Sandusky .... . . .Literary Editor.
Ralph L. Carr ..... ...Athletic Editor.
James W. Barrett. . . . . .Local Editor.
Merritt l-l. Perkins .... .. .Exchange Editor.
Founded in l 908.
.Qi L 5 5 -IPXG
Morrison Hamilton Ritchie Perkins VVi1kinson Smith Van Metre
Junior College Society. Founded in 1908.
Lloyd L. Hamilton.
Joe L. Morrison.
Merritt H. Perkins.
Terry V. Ritchie.
Osmer E.. Smith.
l-larolcl T. Van Metre.
Carl I. Wilkinson.
l Gs."+X '
Enrrh zmh Svhirlh
Banks Preston Mills Barrows
L. Fraser Banks.
John S. Barrows.
Frank A. Hill.
Ward M. Canady, '07.
Carl H. Knoettge.
Frank L. Moorhead.
Harry E. Pratt.
Douglas A. Roller.
Max R. Schwer.
N. Clinton Steele.
Philip S. Van Cise.
O. Chester Vvilson.
Harry G. Zimmerhackle.
Clarence G. Campbell, '0S.
R. Clare Coffin.
Paul M. Dean.
Charles D. Hayt, Jr.
Paul C. Mosher.
Thomas A. Nixon.
C-rafton C. Pearce.
Cyrus W. Poley.
Founded in l904.
J. W. Mills.
C. Belmont Preston.
Albert G. Reid.
Ernest L. Rhoads.
Granville B. Warner.
Frederick D. Anderson,
Harry W. Farr.
Thomas H. Morrow.
Russell H. Nichols.
Albert T. Orahood.
Philip Cu. Worcester.
Lloyd L. Hamilton, ' I O.
Merritt H. Perkins.
Terry V. Ritchie.
Osmer E. Smith.
Harry M. Zimmers.
Carl I. Wilkinson.
2" - It - 'if-
. ,qw ri -, ,
K' 0 fx Y
, 1 6 ,
x Q . - EASE A .1
R. L. Brown.
Charles G. Adams.
L. Natt Pitts.
Arthur W. Gill.
Robert R. Knowles.
Founded in l907.
Laurence W. Messinger.
E. Arthur Robertson.
John A. Ritter.
Gbrhvr nf Ihr
James R, Greenlee, LL.B., '09. George A. Pughe, LL.B., '09,
Charles M. Hodson, LL.B,, '09,
Joseph Garst, LL.B,, '09, Thomas H. Morrow, B.A,, '09,
William C, Hood, Jr., LL,B., '09, E. T. Snyder, B.A., '07g LL.B,, 'l l.
Wm. W. Jones, B,A., '05g M.D., '09. W. W. Wasson, B.A,, '08, M.D., 'l0.
Lucius E. Allgire, George A, McClure.
John Andrew, Jr. Thomas A. McHarg.
Frank R, Castleman, Arthur M, Nye.
Fred G. Folsom, William H, Rothwell.
Horace B. 'Holmes William N, Vaille.
Isaac Hill. Frank C. West,
William H, Lockhart.
Dewey C. Bailey, Jr., LL,B., '04,
Roy H, Blackman, LL,B., "0l.
Warren F. Bleecker, B.S., '03,
George A. Booth, lr., BS., '08,
Albert H, Brickenstein, LL.B., '04,
John W. Brown, B.A., '08,
Charles Castello, '09,
Hallack T. Chaney, '05.
Reeve Chipman, L.L.B., '0l g B.A,, '04.
Louis E, Clarke, LL,B., '0l.
Orville M. Clay, '02,
Claude C. Compton, B.A., '08,
Ralph Denio, '99,
Philip S, Dickinson, '02,
Frank M. Downer, Jr., LL.B., '08,
Charles L. Frambach, '04.
Henry Fulton, lr., '0l.
E.. W. Haskins, B.A., '97g LL.B., '0l.
George R. Hay, Ph.B., '02,
Charles D, Hayt., Jr., B.A., '08,
J, Carl Hill, B.A., '04: M.D., '07,
Nathaniel W. Hill, '02.
Barry Hogarty, B.S., '99,
Harry V. Johnson, Jr., M.D., '06,
John B, Johnson, '02,
Herbert M. Kirton, LL.B., '06,
Richard Lamson, '01,
Hal H, Logan, B.S,,
Ernest F. Pope, M,D., '02,
John F. Pughe, B,S,,
Charles H, Reynolds,
Howard S, Robertson
Matthew T. Rothwell
Stephen Ryan, Ph.B.,
Robert M. See B.A.
"02Q LEE., '04,
Walter W. Shilling, LL.B,, '99.
W. L. Strachan, Ph.B., '00g LL.B., '02,
Calvin Strayer, B.S., '06,
Henry W. Taylor, '06,
George B. Thatcher, LL.B., '04,
Harry S. Thayer, B.S., '02,
William Trudgian, B.S., '07,
S. H. Underwood,B.A., '04g LL.B., '06
Chester S. Van Brunt, '03,
Clifton T. Van Sant,
Paul L. West, M.D.,
Herbert Whitaker, '09,
Fred L. White, B.A,, '0l.
Albert C. Whittemore, '02,
Llewellyn A. Williams, '02,
John D. Wolf, M,D., '06.
' " V
-wear: ' i mr -A-
-- 1: in
' 31,5 2742:-'
Uhr Eemnrratir Gllnh
.A -- HE past year saw probably a greater interest taken in political
, affairs than ever before. For the first time clubs of the three
leading political parties were organized and became active fac-
tors in University affairs.
The Democratic Club was formed early in October with
5 'gf' lqiglyli the following men as officers: Charles Avery, presiclentg John
Fulton, vice-presidentg John Redmond, secretaryg and Corbin Robinson, treasurer.
As an executive committee Edward V. Dunklee, chairman, Frank Nickel and Roy
Armor were chosen. The gauntlet was thrown down between the rival organizations
when the Democratic Club challenged the Republican Club to a debate, the agree-
ment being that the latter should choose as the subject for discussion any question
pertaining to the campaign. The challenge was unanswered, however, owing to the
fact that some of the most fervent advocates of the G. O. P. were absent at the time.
The oncoming election prevented any further challenge on the part of either organi-
Uhr itwpnhliran Glluh
President ..... ..,.. ........ C1 e orge A. Crowder.
Vice-President . ............. . . Erwin McCall.
Secretaryflqreasurer ........... . . .Frank A. Hill.
Chairman of Executive Committee ........ John C. Vivian.
The University of Colorado Republican Club, one of the best political or-
ganization in the arena of Western college politics, was reorganized last fall and
made an enviable record for itself and the State University.
The season of l908-9 is the second attempt of the club in college politics.
It was first organized during the campaign of l906-7 and at that time received its
charter from the Republican State Central Committee. During that campaign av
great deal of interest was aroused, and when the club was again called to order
for the campaign of last fall a renewed interest was manifested. Almost every
Republican student was a member of the club, and, through the efforts of its officers
and members of the Executive Committee, arrangements were made whereby the
voters of the club were enabled to go home and vote when their residences were in
Colorado and within a reasonable distance from Boulder.
Lieut.-Gov. E. R. Harper and Dr. O. Pfeiffer, candidate for re-election
as Regent of the University, were the principal speakers at a rally held immediately
The Republican Club worked throughout the campaign in harmony with the
Republican State Central Committee and with the National Republican College
League and the National Republican Committee at Chicago.
Natinnal 'illriauhliran Glnllvge Evagur
For the first time since the organization of the National Republican College
League, the headquarters of the twelfth department are located at the University
of Colorago. President Alfred E. Lunt fblarvardl of the National League
located the headquarters at the State University after sending a political repre-
sentative to Colorado to investigate the situation. John C. Vivian was appointed
chairman of the department. The jurisdiction includes all of the colleges and uni-
versities and institutions of higher learning in Colorado, Utah, New Mexico and
It might be added that the University of Colorado Republican Club was the
banner club of the jurisdiction. It had a better organization, voted more students
and had a larger membership than any other club in the four states. This was largely
due to the fact that the department chairman could keep in closer touch with the
situation at the headquarters of the League than he could by not being able to per-
sonally visit each club separately.
Through the efforts of the twelfth department, hundreds of Republican students
were voted that could not have cast their ballots had the twelfth department not been
' emmsm Sgunzieig
HE. Newman Society of the University of Colorado was organized
October 25, l908, by the Catholic students of the University. It is
a branch of the National Catholic Students' Association, the aim of
which is to bring the Catholic students of various institutions into
closer relationship and to promote unity and good-fellowship. One of its chief aims
is to urge the students to secure the very best, both spiritual and social, from college
life, and to promote the utmost loyalty to their Alma Mater.
President-John O,Brien. Recording Secretary-Katherine Venables
Vice-President-Sadie Cody. Corresponding Secretary-Nano Mahoney
Treasurer--May Morrison. Sergeant-at-Arms-Michael Dolak.
Miss Bess Morrison, Mr. James Milcesh and Mr. George Sullivan.
Mayme Cody, Sadie Cody, Elizabeth Collier, Helen Doyle, Nellie Eperson,
Florence Galligan, Julia Green, Josephine l-lagman, Katherine Kalene, Margaret
Mahoney, Nano Mahoney, Lulu McCarthy, l-lelen McC1raw, May Morrison, Beth
Schoenwald, Katherine Venables, Marian Ward.
J. Alva Bishop, E. Carney, Earl Clem, Joseph Cresto, Michael Dolak,
Laurence Cxiacomini, Roy Hogan, Maurice Madden, Joseph Martin, james Nash,
William Nelson, Bart O'Brien, John O'Brien, John O'Connor, John O'l:allon,
John O'Rourl-ze, Michael Shay, Raymond Venables.
A , ' it I x "J ,
. r r . r CLUB
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QPU? NIQUE in its methods, unhamperecl by ancient traditions and unlim-
S ited in its future possibilities, the Scribblers' Club has successfully
Q IG 3 filled its niche in the literary life if the University. Modest in its claims
Wuxi" and somewhat reticent in its assumptions, the Club has abundantly
fulfilled the expectations of those who stood sponsors for it at its formal entrance
into the life of the institution. The experimental stage has been passed success-
fully and the work of the second year in its history has shown that there was a
real need for the Club.
Of great writers there are none within its membership, nor do we need to
commiserate ourselves upon this fact. The Club is not intended for those who
are already past-masters in the art of literary production or criticism, but for that
much larger class of ambitious ones who are not afraid to write out their thoughts
and imaginings and then submit them to the cross-fire criticism of the other mem-
bers. F rom this friendly and informal discussion of each otherfs work, not the
least part of which is the ability to give and take both favorable and unfavorable
comment, the greatest good has been derived.
The affiliation of the Club with the National Scribblers' Club has been an
important step in the' life of the local organization, and is a guarantee that the
work done has been fully up to the standard of that at other universities.
First Semester. Second Semester.
Edward V. Dunlclee. . . . . .President ........ Alfred P. Poorman.
Miss Ruby L. Carstens. . . .Vice-President .... Allen C. Phelps.
John S. Barrows ...... . . .Secretary ........ Miss Georgia L. Field.
George B. Packard, Jr ...... Treasurer ........ Miss Rose E. Kennedy.
Misses Ruby L. Carstens, Ruth N. Crary, Nellie M. Epperson, Georgia l...
Field, Ethel R. Ford, Amy G. Gordon, Hester B. l-larsh, Helen C. l-loffmaster,
Rose E. Kennedy, Ethel l... Miller.
Messrs. Charles H. Adams, John S. Barrows, George W. Culver, Gil-
bert Davis, Edward V. Dunklee, L. Natt. Fitts, Walter C. Hawes, Ferd
Lockhart, George B. Packard, Jr., Merritt H. Perkins, Allen C. Phelps, Alfred
P. Poorman, Bernard Seeman, l-l. Merritt Stenhouse, Todd C. Storer, Pedro
F. Vagnino, L. Williams.
Top Row-Armor, L. Perkins, Giacomini, Barton, W. Avery, Robison, Phelps, Hoklas, Healy, Williams, Kennedy, Fulton, Seeman
Bottom Row-McKinney, Baker, Doerner, C. Avery, Sorenson, M. Perkins, Franlcenberg, Weinberger, Banks, Bush, Vagnino, Stone
Hniuerzitg nt' Glnlnrahn Brhating Svnrivtg
HE past year has witnessed a decided growth both in membership and
in effectiveness of work on the part of the U. of C. Debating So-
ciety and to-clay this society is the leading organization in the de-
bating circles of the University. The Senate, first established last
year, has been organized on a even larger scale during the past eight months and is
to-day the most prominent and practical feature of the club's work. Bills are
A. 4 V s.,,v,,,t,.3::i:-,S,Y .
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W ,...f. ..,.,
Herman Weinberger . .
Anton H. F rankenberg. . .
Clifford H. Stone.. . . .
Watson W. Avery. . ,
Allen C. Phelps. .... .
H. Westley Hoklas. . .
T W. Roy Armor ......
handled in a manner very similar to that of the State
and National Senates, the rules for these sessions be-
ing modeled after the rules of those august bodies,
while the decorum maintained is that of a most digni-
fied legislative chamber.
But this added feature in the society's life has not
entirely replaced the old debating sessions, as was well
indicated to those who heard the third annual debate
with the Richards Literary Society on the 4th of last
February. Frankenburg, Weinberger and Van Cise
formed the team which cleverly defeated the Richards
team and brought the debating trophy to its rightful
home. The society's growth, while rapid, has not been
abnormal and the organization gives greater promise
than evere before.
OFFICERS. SECOND SEMESTER.
President ...... .... C harles L. Avery.
Vice-President . . .... l... Frazer Banks.
Treasurer . .... .... C lifford H. Stone.
Clerk . .............. Watson W. Avery.
Assistant Clerk ........ Allen C. Phelps.
Sergeant-at-Arms . ...... W. Roy Armor.
Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms.. .Harold l... Ireland.
C. H. Adams, W. R. Armor, C. l... Avery, W. W. Avery, G. F. Baker,
L. F. Banks, W. E. Barton, H. l... Boyd, E. H. Bush, H. E. Doerner, E. V.
Dunlclee, A. H. Frangenberg, H. Fulton, l... G. Cxiacomini, H. H. Healy,
H. W. Hoklas, H. l... Ireland, W. R. Kennedy, H. M. Kenyon, A. A. Martin,
H. D. McKinney, C. A. Mclsauthlin, F. F. Nickell, T. A. Nixon, R. R. O'Brien,
C. W. O,Donnell, l... M. Perkins, M. H. Perkins, A. C. Phelps, C. E. Robison,
B. F. Seeman, G. A. Smith, M. Sorenson, C. H. Stone, T. C. Storer, l... A. Sutter,
P. F. Vagnino, P. S. Van Cise, H. R. Waldo, W. B. Waldo, H. Weinberger,
L. Williams, G. W. Young..
Top Row. Bonner, O'Connzr, Hedgcock, Carney, Imrie, I. O'Bx-ian, Clem, Avzry, Fryberger, Mengel,
Bottom Row. Pznbzx mv, Davy, B. O'B1-ken, Eggum, Gilligan, Crawford, Kelly, Lines, Bowm: n
581115 Srnnri Qllnh
Founclecl in l 908.
Colors, Brown and White.
Preslclent ......... ..... ........ F . H. Penberthy
Secretary-Treasurer ......... ..... A . A. Kelley
W. W. Avery.
L. A. Bowman.
J. E. Carney.
J. E.. Clem.
I. C. Crawford
O. E. Devy.
F. F. Fryburgerq
T. F. Gilligan.
MEMBERS. l e
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. ...lui 555.
C. Cu. I-leclgcock
G. C. Imrie.
A. A. Kelley.
G. E. Lines.
E.. M. Mengel,
C. A. Newton.
1. T. O'Brien.
M. B. O,Brlen.
J. F. O'Connor.
F. H. Penberthy
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Rosa Raabe Ada Haldeman Bernice Pickett Louise Loomis Katherine McKenzie Geneva Grigsby Flora Dumbauld
Treasurer Vice-Pres. Cor. Sec'y President Recording Sec'y
llranva frnm at iL1'PagnPr'a Biarg
Sept. 14, '08.
I've arrived! At last Suzanne Peabody Tompkins is in college! When I
got off the train early this morning I was dreadfully disappointed, for I didn't see
a single student. It seemed so very tame-this arriving at college with no one to
meet you. But I picked up my suitcase and started down the street. And then,-
the prettiest girl came hurrying and almost running to meet me.
"Of she cried, "you're Suzanne Tompkins, aren't you? And to think I
nearly missed you! Mamie said yould be here on the very first train."
"lVlamie?', I asked incredulously. "Not Mamie Featherton?',
"Yes, She was my room-mate last year, you know. I,m I-lope. I-lope
"Oh," I said, "of course you are." And then we laughed and were friends
right away. Hope wore a ribbon which she solemnly told me meant that she was a
member of the Womenis League. She said sheld tell me about it tomorrow.
l've found out about that Women's League. In fact, Isve paid my quarter and
am a bona-fide member. All the girls in the University belong. It is to help people
to get better acquainted.
The Women's League gave a reception this afternoon. We nearly froze out
on the lawn, but, in spite of the cold, everyone had a good time.
lim so tired. We Freshmen were initiated tonight and they made us do the
most ridiculous stunts. Another girl and I had to run a three-legged race.
The Women's League gave a barn dance at the gym tonight.
I was awfully homesick this morning. I-lope came over just before lunch and
said I must come over to the gym this afternoon. The Women's League gave a sew-
ing party. It came just in time to save me from a spell of the blues.
jan. 9, 1909.
Back again! I helped make punch yesterday afternoon for the Charity Ball.
It was perfectly lovely,-the ball, I mean,-just like a Japanese fairyland! It was
my college ball and I shall never forget it.
Last night the Womenis League gave their annual masquerade. I-lope and
I dressed as Mr. and Mrs. lVlicawber. Everyone wore masksg it was great fun
guessing who was who. Such a fantastic, brilliant crowd! Knights of the olden
times with clanking swords and sweeping feathers, cowboys with sombreros and
pistols, colonial dames, flower girls,-but I'm too sleepy to write any more.
M ay 31.
Now for home and vacation! The time has gone too quickly for the Womenis
League has made the Hrst year of my college life a happy one indeed.
Gbiiirvra sinh Glahinet
Top Row. Barrett, De Voss, Hoklas, Barton, Giroux, Mcpheetzrs
Bottom Row. McClain, Todd, Prosser, Perkins, Banks, Nicol
ag. rm. cu. A.
President ..... ..... . ...... M erritt H. Perkins.
Vice-President . . .... L. Frazer Banks.
Secretary .............. . . .... Roy M. Giroux.
Treasurer .................... D. L. lVlcPheeters.
GENERAL SECRETARY ...... BOVIA MCCLAIN.
HE first college Young Men's Christian Association was established at
the University of Virginia fifty years ago. Since that time the Asso-
ciation has grown rapidly and has found a place in almost every col-
lege and university in the United States and Canada and in some in-
stitutions of other lands. Steadily extending its influence, the organi-
zation gives every promise of being a most potent factor in the life of
every college man of the future.
The Association was first established in the University of Colorado in 1892
and since that time it has grown steadily and in an enduring if not phenomenal man-
ner. In l903 a decided step in advance was taken when C. F. Karnop was employed
to devote one-half of his time to the general management of the work. This year the
half time regime was abolished and Mr. McClain employed to give his full time to
the Association. Possessed of only a nominal abiding place previous to l905, the
Y. M. C. A. at the beginning of that year rented the house at l 135 Broadway and
two years later moved to its present home.
This year- the Iield of work has been materially broadened and more effective
work accomplished. A reading room has been fitted out in the Association house and
supplied with the leading magazines and newspapers from all over the state. Settle-
ment work has been undertaken, while the Thursday chapel services have been con-
tinued in conjunction with the Y. W. C. A. Among the special speakers of the year
Dr. Winheld l-lall of Chicago and Mr. E. C. Mercer of New York City were se-
Standing as it does for everything which makes for clean, strong and wholesome
manhood, be it upon the athletic field or in the class room examination, the Associa-
tion looks forward to the playing of an ever increasing part in the life of every Colo-
rado man. '
lbftirmi amil Qlahinvt
Top Row. Marks Carr F. Waltzmeycr Culver Taylor Beresford
Bottom Row. Montgomery Downing Blair Kzsner Roberts Curtin H. Waltzmzyer
1? ,ik i A lx
. Q , xxx .x
X X F 2
- President .... ..... . ...... Z ella Curtin.
Vice-President .... . . . Frances Waltemeyer.
Recording Secretary. . . . . .Helen M. Roberts.
Corresponding Secretary. . . . . .Margarette L. Blair.
'Treasurer ........... .... A linda Montgomery.
Assistant Treasurer .......... . . .Helen Waltemeyer.
GENERAL SECRETARY ...... IDA R. CARR.
if HE year 1908-09 has marked another period of advance in the Young
Womenis Christian Association of the University of Colorado, and we
feel that to some degree our aims are being reached. :The member-
ship roll has been raised to a total of two hundred and thirty and not
alone in numbers, but also in the manifestations of interest in the work, has the Asso-
ciation grown. The devotional meetings this year have meant more to the girls than
ever before. Bible and Mission study classes have grown materially, and not only
is there a larger enrollment but also greater evidence of active influence.
For the first time the Association is the proud possessor of a splendid foundation
for a Mission library, a gift from Dr. Libby. With this as a nucleus the aim of the
Mission study department is to secure such an equipment as will enable it to even
more accurately and easily carry on an extensive and more thorough course in the
study of its held.
For the hrst time in its history the University of Colorado Y. W. C. A. has
attempted to maintain an Association house and while the experiment has not proven
wholly successful in a material sense, yet the need of such a center for the girls of
the University has been clearly demonstrated and with the advent of another year the
Y. W. C. A. will secure another home.
The Association has this year widened its field of influence among the girls and
success has crowned its efforts. One and all, its members look forward for even
greater things in the years to come.
A soc ET -
. Y 4. W
First Semester. Second Semester.
Ferd Lockhart .... ..... P resident ..... .... i . .Ralph L. Carr
L. Frazer Banks .... ..... V ice-President .... .... L loyd L. ,Hamilton
Amelia Maeder ........... Secretary-Treasurer. . ......... Helen Brown
ICHARDS Literary Society was founded in l906 and since that time
has grown steadily until now, with a membership of thirty, it has be-
come a permanent and influential institution of the University. Dur-
ing the year just passed, a careful study has been made of the
modern drama, notably the works of lbsen, Rostand, Maeterlinck, Hauptman, Suder-
man, Pinero, James, Bernard Shaw and Phillips. The discussions have at all
times evidenced a comprehensive knowledge of each play and the purpose of its
writer. At times there has been developed wonderful brilliance in repartee and
It addition to the regular meetings conducted each week by the members,
splendid lectures have been given by Mr. Hugh O'Neill, editorial writer for the
Denver Post, on HThe College Man in Politics: by Mr. Pierrot, on "The Staging
of a Playng by Mr. Eggum, on Ulbsen and Bjorsonng and by.Professor Taylor,
on "The Tendencies of Modern Tragedy."
Throughout the year, the interest and enthusiasm has been sustained not only
in the literary work, but also in the social affairs of the society. A semester party
has become one of the traditions of Richards Lit and impromptu barn dances have
also been especially popular. One and all we pull long and loyally for the fame
and the name of Richards Literary.
X l ' knights
Grand Vizier ....,....
Caliph of the Faithful ....
nf the Barter
Founded at Bagdad on the 7th day of
the waning moon of the month Sophar in the
year of the l-legira l320.
Court of Bagdad ..... University of Colorado
Court of Cairo. . .... University of Kansas
. . .Ja-mes Wyman Barrett.
. . . .Ralph Lawrence Carr.
. . .Lee Frazer Banks.
Chief .lanizary .......,... .... W alter Sharp Lovelace.
Taster of the Royal Beverages. . . . .Lloyd Leslie Hamilton.
Chief Muezzin ..............., , , .Walter Clyde l-lawes.
Pasha of the Province of the East ........ Ferdinand James Lockhart.
Pasha of the Province of the South. ....... Roy Stuart Mclntosh.
Pasha of the Cities of the Plain .......... Herbert Watson Cornell.
Suns of Best D
Established in spring of l904.
Frank R. Castleman.
Robert R. Knowles.
Harold T. Van Metre.
Charles D. l-layt, Jr.
Miss Edna Baker.
Miss Anna Bowler.
Miss Elinor Brown.
Miss Lenore Broome.
E Miss Josephine Frawley.
Miss Elsie Sullivan.
Miss Frances B. Waltemeyer.
Miss Ernestine Buerger.
Miss Mary L. Morse.
' . ' I
W' ff ,J i' ,gzgiggin
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Zfinuliner Svrriinn nf mezirrn Aznuria-
Iinn nf Olhemiaia anim fllllviallnrgiztz.
Glfnil Enginvering Svnrivig.
'iinginrrrz' lliterarg Svnrivig.
fllllrrhaniral sinh Qlhvmirai Svnririg.
liniueraiig walking Gllnh.
IH. nf 01. Gliuir Glluh.
IH. nf 01. Lfriratnriral Azanriaiinn.
15. nf CE. Sfrivniiiir Svnrieig.
:I I 1
Ojicers of Athletic Association
Rudolph Weiner ............... President
R. Clare Coffrn ...... .... V ice-President
Harold T. Van Metre- -- . - - -Sec'y-Treas.
Wanen F. Bleeclcer-- .... Graduate Mgr
Board of Control
Professor George Norlin.
Professor john B. Ekeley.
Professor John A. Hunter.
R. Clare Coffin.
I-IE splendid progress which the University of Colorado has
made in theupast few years has not been a phenomenal over-
development of any one part of the University, but a well-
balanced growth of all parts. We believe this to be one of
the surest indications of the fact that the growth has been
natural and permanent, and will become a sound and solid
foundation for the Greater University of the future.
The general prosperity which the University has enjoyed has extended to h'er
athletics. Our records are set down in the pages which follow and they must speak
for themselves. We have not won all our games, nor can we claim championship
in all branches of athletics, but we do claim that the success we have won in foot-
ball, in baseball, in track, and in basketball, taken as a whole, entitles the Univer-
sity of Colorado to hold her rightful place at the head of college sports in Colorado.
' Our athletic relations with some of the other schools of the state have not
been entirely pleasant. We do not regret this, but only hope that out of the differ-
ences there may grow an attitude toward college athletics which will make for
It has ever been the purpose of the University, through her administrators,
her Faculties, and her students, to take a sane, sober, and honest stand onall ques-
tions. Those who are doing most to advance the interests of the University believe
that lasting success can be attained only by adhering absolutely to the course which
honesty and fairness dictates. i
It is this spirit which has prevailed in our athletics. We will win if we possi-
bly can, but we had rather take defeat than to place the University in a position
where her honesty can rightfully be doubted or the purity of her standards ques-
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' Sensational, in that it provided contests of sport not
to be surpassedg disappointing, due to Colorado's failure
to win the championshipg gratifying because of the spirit
displayed by both players and students, the season of
1 1908 may be recorded in foot-ball history as a success
to which the University may well point with pride.
Colorado never opened a season with brighter pros-
pects than those which greeted the squad of 35 candidates
in its initial practice. With the nucleus of the l907 team
around which to build a winning combination, the coaches
began their work, determined to give the University a
FRANK MOORHEAD team worthy of support, even though the Hag of champion-
Manager, 1908. .
ship should wave elsewhere.
Longmont I-Iigh School was scheduled for the first practice game and the
'Varsity, with lack of practice plainly evident in its team work, gained a 6 to 0
The second game preliminary to the season's regular schedule was against the
State Preparatory School. A 29 to 0 victory paved the way for great enthusiasm
preceding the trip to Fort Collins, where the Aggies were defeated October 24 by
a score of 8 to 0.
Colorado experienced little difficulty in smashing through the Farmers' line, but
when within striking distance of their goal, the tactics were changed and twice
Sterritt stepped back for Princetons, which netted the only points scored in the
game. The contest was marked by continual wrangling, while the Colorado players
and rooters were made targets for mud and stones in the hands of Fort Collins'
Colorado College came to Boulder election day for ' S?-avi
one of the most spectacular games ever played on a Colo- ff
rado gridiron. With 4,000 frenzied rooters divided on each ,, ev-
side of the field, the storm of cheers that thundered back and i
forth over the 22 warriors of the moleskin has never been fl?
surpassed in the annals of state foot-ball. Folsom's men
ered under the sting of a I4 to O defeat.
. . . g Q1 in W s
displayed magnificent form and the Tiger colors were low 1 it
,X 1 X 2
The team now faced the critical period of the season,
. . . . . -f'SfQ'H119
in which three games-with Utah, Denver University and E
, , , How up Avveaaen
the Mines-were scheduled within I2 days. P,ee,ame
The game with Utah in Salt Lake City November I4
was the only inter-state contest of the season. It completely
upset the hopes and predictions of Silver and Gold supporters, Colorado losing,
ZI to I4. The 'Varsity had an 8-point advantage in the second half, when Utah,
aided by Conville's free kick from the 48-yard line and two well executed forward
passes, gained the advantage that remained to the sound of the referee's whistle,
ending the game.
Denver University invaded the Colorado stronghold the following Saturday,
November Zl, for the game that virtually decided the state championship. F rom
early morning, special trains steamed into Boulder, loaded to the guards with
Crimson and Gold supporters. The interest of weeks, increasing each day as the
time for the battle drew near, was pictured by the thousands of enthusiastic people,
resplendent in bright color and happy faces, who packed every inch of space sur-
rounding. the gridiron.
Two days before the game, the Colorado Board of Control, having discovered
what it considered proof of professionalism on the part of Denver, announced that
all athletic relations between the two institutions would be severed after November
Zl. This naturally created an enmity distinct from team rivalry and resulted in
the greatest foot-ball struggle within the memory of the oldest alumnus.
Colorado College Game
Colorado lost. As in the Utah game, the team seemed to have victory within
its grasp. The score at the end of the first half was IO to 8 against Denver, but in
the second, a fumble on the part of the 'Varsity gave Denver a touchdown and
changed the score to the final count of I4 to IO.
That Colorado out-played Denver is conceded. Several times victory was
snatched by the grasping hand of fate. Even so late as the last three minutes of
play, Colorado had the ball on Denver's 4-yard line, with three downs in which to
make the distance. A l5-yard penalty for holding dashed Colorado's last chance
to earth. A
The game with Denver dampened the enthusiasm that usually accompanies
the Mines' game on Thanksgiving. This did not deter several hundred loyal rooters
from making the trip to Denver, where they cheered the team to a I5 to 0 triumph
over the men from Golden.
A spirit of friendliness, which began with the joint parade in the morning, was
carried to Broadway Park in the afternoon and on to the Tabor at night, where
the schools changed their cheering from foot-ball to racing and urged on the horses
in an enjoyable performance of "Checkers"
It will probably be years before a stronger, more evenly-balanced eleven is
perfected at Colorado. To Coach Folsom, our beloved Penabscot Indian, and his
untiring assistants, Castleman and Crandall, all praise is dueg but to Captain Coffin
and the men who night after night fought under any and all conditions for the
honor of Colorado's colors, we owe our undying loyalty and respect.
The name of any one player should not stand higher in Colorado's hall of
fame than the men who fought beside him. True, several men gained places on the
All-Colorado eleven-an honor, indeed, but one that stands for individual ability
rather than loyalty and self-sacrificing effort.
The 1908 Squad V H
And let us not forget the scrubs. No better example of college spirit could be
imagined than in the loyal work of the second team. Many have little hope of ever
making the 'Varsity. Nevertheless, they contributed their time and energy toward
its success, not seeking glory this year or next, only as it may be gained in the
victories of the team they helped to develop. The showing of the 'Varsity depended
upon their spirit and with the regular "C" men they share the glory of success.
Another season has more closely bound the hearts and efforts of alumni and
students. Coloradois footfball gladiators cannot be crowned with the victorious
acclaim of their loyal supportersias the makers of an eleven that won the champion-
shipg yet the season and its results stand for clean, manly sport, a higher aim in
college athletics than the mere winning of first place.
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Middle Row. Morrison ie.J, Kimmel QLD Barr Cg.D, Px-incz CCJ, O'Bx-ian CgJ, Capt. Coffin HJ, Paddock CeJ
Bottom Row. McFadden lh. 5.1, Keim Ch. b.J, Lines leJ, Stirrctt fq. b.J
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Clare Coffin. "Cap" Coffin,
in his four years of 'Varsity foot-
ball, has made as record which
will long stand out in the annals
of Colorado athletics. Consist-
ent and steady, he has been in
the game all the time and in-
spired confldence in his fellow
players. As a leader, as a player,
and as a gentleman, Clare Coffin
stands out as a strong figure in
clean and wholesome athletics
and his passing from the 'Varsity
gridiron will be sincerely re-
Ray Barr. "I-leinie," "the
stone-wall defense of the 'Var-
sityf' has completed four years of
football which have made him
all-Colorado guard and left a big
impression upon his opponents.
"I-leinien is heavy, powerful and
fast for so big a man and leaves
a place hard to fill.
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Glenn Kimmel. "Sphinx," like
his captain, says little and does
much. Always in the game and
practically immune to injury,
Kimmel has been an olcl stancl-by
at tackle ancl guarcl, ever ready
and certain to clo his part.
.N Murray B. Reicl. Gameness has
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been characteristic of Reicl's work
throughoutl Fast on his feet and
determined, "Peanuts" has gainecl
many a yard in bringing victory
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1 our all-Colorado menf, tellsmost
N of the story for HBucl." Power-
fully built, ancl fast, Knowles has
been the pivot of many of the
fiercest of the ,Varsity attacks.
As a line smasher he stands out
among the great back field men
which the University. has had.
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Top Row' Houston fMgrJ, Stocker fCaptJ
Bottom Row-Taylor, McFadden, Reid, Aurand
Basket ball, since its introduction into the
'Varsity some seven years ago, has steadily gained
ground in importance and popularity. The first two
or three teams to represent Colorado in this, the great-
est of college indoor games, although holding their
own with the other institutions of the state, occupied
a comparatively obscure position on the athletic cal-
endar of the University. In fact, it was not until
I906 that basket ball was officially recognized as one
of the four major sports and the members of the team
given the right to wear the "C,"
R. Bruce Huston In short, the history of the game in the University
Manager 1908-9 has been a record of steady progression and it can be
truly said that the team of l908-O9 has ably upheld
the standard set by its predecessors. The season just passed, while not marked by an
unbroken series of victories nor by a championship team far outclassing its rivals,
was in many respects one of the most successful ever seen at Colorado. Exceptional
interest and enthusiasm in the game was manifested by the students and the increase
of attendance over that of last year was a notable feature of the season. The team
was well supported in every home game and financially the management is able to
report a small net profit for the year.
Seven games in all were played by the ,Varsity Five, with a total of 270
points scored, as against 246 tallies made by its opponents. Two games were
played with the School of Mines, two with Westminister University, two with the
Denver Y. Nl. C. A. and one with the Greeley Pioneers. In the two contests with
the Mines, the ,Varsity split even, losing the first, played at Golden, but coming back
victorious in a return game at Boulder by the
narrow margin of 39 to 35. The latter contest
ff' was one of the fastest and most exciting games
6 l KU ever seen on the gym Hoor.
Westminister University proved an easy
victim for Colorado and twice went down to de-
feat by overwhelming scores. The Denver Y.
M. C. A. team, however, proved to be a tough obstacle and the 'Varsity men were
unable to win either game. A defeat suffered at the hands of the Greeley Pioneers
wound up the schedule.
January 29 Colorado, 26g Denver Y.M.C.A., 34 At Boulder
February I2 Colorado, l6: School of Mines, 39 At Golden
February 25 Colorado, 61 3 Westminister U., 38 At Westminister
February 26 Colorado, 39: School of Mines, 35 At Boulder
February 27 Colorado, 235 Denver Y. C.A., 44 At Denver
March 4 Colorado, 7Ig Westminister U., Il At Boulder
March 5 Colorado, 34, Greeley Pioneers, 45 At Greeley
Total scores 270 246
Great credit is due Captain Stocker and the members of the team for their
consistent training and for the admirable spirit which characterized their work dur-
ing the season. The following men made the "Cn: Captain Stocker and Reid,
guardsg Manager Houston, centerg McFadden and Taylor, forwardsg and Aurand,
guard and center.
The State championship for the season remains undecided, although the Miners
appear to have the strongest claim to the title. They twice defeated Denver Uni-
versity and divided honors with Colorado. In addition to this record, the fact that
they are the hold-over champions from last year must also be considered.
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Top Row. Sandusky, fAsst. lVIg'r.D Fitts, Barrett, McCutcheon, Reynolds, Hospz, Coffin, Weiner, f Mgr. D
Bottom Row. Means, Knowles, Warner, CCapt.J Hamilton
ROBERT R, KNOWLES
Uhr Cflrark Cram
The track team of V908 repeated the successes of
the 'Varsity teams of the past and again brought to U. of
C. the state championship. Captain Warner's team was
unusually well-balanced, and with each man in a position
to do his best, little difficulty was experienced in again
carrying off state honors.
The first meet was that with Colorado College, held
April 27th, on the latter's Held. Most of the ,Varsity
men were in good form and the meet was won with greater
ease than the final score would indicate.
Event. Winners. Second. Record.
100 yd, dash ........ Warner CU. of CJ. Reeks CC. CJ. 102-5 sec.
Mile run ........... Barrett CU. of CJ. Burgess CC. CJ. 4 min. 49 sec.
Pole vault ......... Hospe CU. of CJ. Sinton CC. CJ 10 ft. 10 in.
Hammer throw . .... Knowles CU. of CJ. Draper CC. CJ 128 ft. 4 in,
440 yd, dash ........ Reeks CC.,C.J. Means CU. of CJ. 53 sec.
120 yd. hurdle ...... Cary CC. CJ. Hamilton CU. of CJ. 16 4-5 sec.
Broad jump. ........ McCutcheonCU.ofC.D Reeks CC. CJ.
880 yd. run ......... Fitts CU. of CJ and Gibbs CC. CJ tied.
20 ft. 95 in.
2 min. 9 sec.
220 yd. dash ........ Warner CU. of CJ. Means CU. of CJ. 22 3-5 sec.
Shot put. ........... Morris CC. CJ Cary CC. CJ. 35 ft. 4 in.
Two mile run. ...... Barrett CU. of CJ. Burgess CC. C.J. 10 min. 42 1-5 sec.
High jump. ......... Reynolds CU. of CJ. Sinton CC. CJ 5 ft. 7 in.
220 yd. hurdle ...... Reeks CC. CJ. Hamilton CU. of CJ. 26 1-5 sec.
Discus throw ....... Cary CC, CJ. Swan CU. of CJ. ' 111 ft. 6 in.
Relay race . ........ U. of C. C. C. 3 min, 38 sec.
University of Colorado, 655 Colorado College, 54.
The meet with the University of Utah, scheduled for May 9th, was called oft,
owing to a disagreement over eligibility rules, and no other schools were met until
May l5th, when the team again went to Colorado Springs, this time to take part in
the Inter-collegiate meet on Washburn Field. Colorado took eight out of a possible
fourteen Firsts and scored enough other points to win with ease. The meet as a whole
was one of the most successful ever held in this part of the country and resulted in the
breaking of four state records and the tieing of two others.
Winners of places. Record.
100 yd. dash ........ Nelson CC. A, C.Jg Warner CU. of C.Jg 10 2-5 sec.
Hartman CS. S. MJ.
22 2-5 sec.
220 yd. dash ........ Nelson CC. A. C.Jg Warner CU. of C.Jg
Schafer CS. S. MJ.
440 yd. dash ........ Nelson CC A. C.Jg Reeks CC. C.Jg Schaf- 251 sec.
er CS. S. MJ.
880 yd. run ......... Means CU, of C.Jg Fitts CU. of C55 Gibbs 2 min. 5 1-5 sec.
Mile run .....
.....Barrett CU. of C.Dg Black CC. C.Jg Hea- 4 min. 45 2-5 sec.
ton CU. of CJ.
Two mile run ....... Barrett CU. of C.Jg Burgess CC. C.Jg Ris- 9610 min. 26 sec.
tedt CS. S. MJ.
120 yd. hurdle ...... G. Cary CC. C05 Hamilton CU. of CJ: 162-5 sec.
220 yd. hurdle .......
Discus throw .......
Shot put ....
Broad jump. ....... .
High jump. ........ .
Hammer throw .....
Mile relay .........
Hamilton KU. of CJ, Reeks KC. CJ and 26 3-5 sec.
Thomas KC. A. C.J.
Hospe KU. of CJ and Knowles KS. S. MJ "'10 ft. 11 in.
tied for iirstg Van Lieu KS. S. M.J and
Harris KC. A. C. tied for third,
G. Cary KC. C.Jg Swan KU. of C.Jg Warner X113 ft. 5 in.
KU. of CJ.
Coffin KU. of CJ, Blake KC. A. C.Jg Mor- 36 ft. 1 in.
ris KC. CJ.
Hartman KS. S. M.Jg Wells KS. S. M.Jg 21 ft. 9 in.
Skinner KS. S. MJ.
Reynolds KU. of CJ, West KS. S. MJ: T5 ft. 85 in.
Sinton KC. C.J.
Knowles KU. of CJ, Thomas KC. A. CJ, 131 ft. 8 in.
Draper KC. CJ. ,
Univ. of Co1o.g Colo. College, '-'N Kno thirdl. T3 min. 32 2-5 sec.
ifNew state records. rState records tied.
Final score: University of Colorado, 615 Colorado College, 285 Agricultural
College, 235g School of Mines, 205.
' Last Lap of Mile Run in Stanford Meet.
The season, which was a complete success financially, closed June Zcl with the
Stanford contest. An account of this meet is given in the description of Commence-
ment week, but the summary is as follows:
100 yd. dash ........
Mile run ...........
High jump ........
Two mile run ......
120 yd. hurdle ......
Shot put. .......... .
10 2-5 sec.
"'4 min. 32 2-5 sec
H39 ft. 2 in.
1:5 ft. 95 in.
12 min. 28 sec.
H5 4-5 sec.
X41 ft. 9 in.
Vandervort KSJ, 1stg Warner KC.J, 2nd.
Barrett KC.J, lst, Maundrell KS.J, 2nd.
Crawford KS.J, lstg Knowles KCJ, 2nd.
Martin KSJ and Reynolds KC.J tied.
Prouty KC.J, lst, Barrett KC.J, 2nd.
Hamilton KC,J, lst, Horton KS.J, 2nd.
Horton KS.J, lstg Crawford KS.J, 2nd.
Broad jump. ........ Bellah KS.J, lstg Vandervort KSJ, 2nd. 22 ft. 1 in.
Discus throw ....... Warner KCJ, lst, Horton KSJ, 2nd. 107 ft. 5 in.
440 yd. dash. ....... Miller KS.J, lstg Fitts KC.J, 2nd. 52 sec.
220 yd. hurdles ..... Horton KS.J, lst, Hamilton KCJ, 2nd. 1:26 sec.
880 yd. run ......... Miller KSJ, lst, Means KCJ, 2nd. 'tl min. 59 sec.
220 yd. dash ........ Warner KC.J, lst, Vandervort KS.J, 2nd. 23 2-5 sec.
Pole vault .......... uellah KS.J, lstg Hospe KC.J, 2nd.
1411 ft. 10 in.
Relay race ...... KForfeited to Colorado.J
Final score: Standford University, 623 University of Colorado, 55.
tState records beaten, but these do not stand as state inter-collegiate marks.
iState record equalled,
Officials: Fred G. Folsom, refereeg "Chic" Hayt, clerk of courseg Tom Nix-
on, clerk of fieldg Dr. W. P. Harlow and Fred Castelucci, timersg Harry Pratt.
The team of i908 was
Tom Warner, '09, captain ....
James Barrett, '09, . .
Clare Coflin. '09 ......
Archie Heaton, '09. ..
Robert Knowles, '09.. .
William Reynolds, '09 ...... .
Nat Fitts, '10 ........
Lloyd Hamilton, '10..
Reuben Hospe, '10. ..
Clarence McCutcheon, '10..
Frank Means, '10 ,...... ....
Winfred Prouty, '11, .. ....
Frank Swan, '11.. . . ..
made up of the following men:
Events and Records.
100 yd. dash C10 sec., in May, 19063, 220 yd. dash
C22 2-5 sec., in Apr-ll, 1906, 440 yd, dash C55 see.,
A, A. U. meet in Denver, May 24, 19073, Discus
throw C110 ft. 3 in., in 190535 Broad jump C21 ft.
9 in. in 190635 Relay team.
Mile run C4 min. 32 2-5 sec., June 2, 19083, Two-mile
run C10 min. 26 sec., May 15, 19083, Five-mile run
C30 min. 15 sec., A. A. U. meet in Denver, May 24,
Shot put C36 ft, 1 in., May 15, 19083.
Long distance runs.
Hammer throw C131 ft. 8 in., May 15, 190835 Hurdles.
High jump C5 ft. 95 in., June 2, 19083.
444 yd. dash C52 3-5 sec., in May, 190733 880 yd. run
C2 min. 9 sec., April 27, 190833 Relay team.
120 yd. hurdles C15 4-5 sec., June 2, 19083, 220 yd.
hurdles C26 3-5 sec., April 27, 19083.
Pole vault C10 ft. 11 in., May 15, 19083.
'HH.:Broad jump C20 ft. 95 ln., April 27, 190833 Relay team.
880 yd, run C2 min. 5 1-5 sec., May 15, 19083, 440 yd.
dash, 220 yd. dash, Relay team.
Two mile run C12 min. 28 sec., June 2, 1908.
Shot put, Discus throw Csecond place against Colo.
Coll. and in the Inter-collegiate, 19083.
Hniurraitg nf Glnlnrahn Elrark wh illirlh ZKrrurha
These records include marks made in any regularly arranged track and field
meet held while the individual was a member of the University team. Unless other-
wise stated, however, the record was made in competition within the state and with
some other state school:
Event. Holder. Record.
100 yd. dash .,...... Johnston, '05 C19043g Warner, '09 C19063. X10 sec.
220 yd. dash ........ Johnston, '05 C19043. 'f22 1-5 sec.
440 yd, dash ........ Kingsbery, '04 CWorld's Fair, St. Louis, 49 3-5 sec.
880 yd. run .... ...-Pratt, '07-,09 C19073. X2 min, 3 2-5 sec.
Mile run ....
..... .Barrett, '09 CStanford meet, 19083.
4 min. 32 2-5 sec.
Two lnile run ...... Wilson, '09 CNebraska, 19053.
Five mile run.
120 yd. hurdle .....
220 yd. hurdle .....
Pole vault . ..
Shot but .....
......Barrett, '09 CA. A. U. meet, Denver, 19073.
10 min. 24 sec.
30 min, 15 sec,
.Hamilton, '10 CStanford meet, 19083. 15 4-5 sec.
.Kingsbery, '04 CNebraska meet, 19043. 26 sec.
......Hospe, '10 C19083.
......lordan, '06 C19063.
2:10 ft. 11 in.
Hammer throw .... Knowles, '09 C19083.
Discus throw ....... Warner, '09 C19053.
High jump... .... Reynolds, '09 CStanford nleet, 19083.
Broad jump ........ Warner, '09 C19063.
880 yd. relay ....... Team of 1905 CNebraska3.
Olle lnile relay ..... Team of 1908.
131 ft. 8 in.
110 ft. 3 in.
5 ft. 95 in.
21 ft. 9 in.
1 min. 312-5 sec.
t3 min. 32 2-5 sec.
tlnter-collegiate state records. Parenthesis indicates the
record was made.
year in which the
Qlinlorabn Sntcrcnllegtatc state imnurbs
tu guns 3, 1908
These records include only those which have been made in dual or invitation
meets among the higher institutions of learning in Colorado. They do not include
records which have been made in meets between any Colorado institution and a team
from another state.
100 yd. dash ....... .
220 yd. dash .....
440 yd. dash ........
880 yd. dash ........
Mile run .....
Two mile run ......
120 yd. hurdle ......
220 yd. hurdle ..... .
Pole vault.. . .
High jump .........
Broad jump ........
Shot put. .......... .
Hammer throw .....
Discus throw .......
880 yd. relay .......
One mile relay .....
Johnston, U. of C. 119045.
Warner, U. of C. 119065.
Nelson, C. A. C. 119075.
Johnston, U, of C. 119045.
Nelson, C. A. C. 119075.
Nelson, C. A. C. 119085.
Pratt, U. of C. 119075.
Barrett, U. of C. 119075.
Barrett, U. of C. 119085.
Thomas, C. A. C. 119065.
Hamilton, U. of C. 119075.
Rice, C. C. 119045.
Thomas, C. A. C. 119065.
Reeks, C. C. 119075.
Hospe, U. of C. 119085.
Knowles, S. S. M. 119085.
Iordan, U. of C. 119065.
West, S. S. M. 119075.
Reynolds, U. of C. 119085.
Wells, S. S. M. 119085.
Jordan, U. of C. 119065.
Thomas, C. A, C. 119065.
G. Cary, C. C. 119085.
Colorado College 119065.
Colorado College 119075.
University of Colorado 119085.
22 1-5 sec.
2 min. 3 2-5 sec.
4 min, 44 sec.
10 min. 26 sec.
10 ft. 11 in.
5 ft. 85 in.
22 ft. 5 in.
137 ft. 6 in.
113 ft. 8 in.
1 min. 35 3-5 sec
3 min. 32 2-5 sec
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Although the baseball season of l908 was ushered
in with the highest hopes and strongest confidence, it
proved a grievous disappointment to a Colorado sup-
porter. With Bernard, Garst, Ballinger, Wasson,
Anderson and Captain Synder back of the Gamble
Field diamond, the outlook was indeed rosy, but ill-
luck cropped out in the opening game with Colorado
College and clung to the team throughout the season,
and it was not until three extra innings had been
played that the last game of the season, and the only
creditable victory, was hnally brought to a fortunate
It it difficult to explain the poor record of the team
L-NATHANIEL FITTS on other grounds than that of general ill-luck. ln-
- Mmge'1909 dividually, it was the best team in the state and with
a nucleus of six old men, it indeed seemed reasonable
to expect a team that would play well together and
leave a good record. Errors came at critical times, however,-both the Mines
games and one of the contests with the Aggies being lost under those conditions-
while hits did not matrialize when most needed. -
Wasson, Ballinger and Bernard made up the
pitching staff, and, although none of the three were
pounded hard by Colorado's opponents, they all had
trouble in getting into shape for an early season, and
their support was none too good. The weather last
spring was extremely stormy and unfit for good base-
ball, so much so in fact that the first Aggie game was
scheduled four times before it was finally played, and
so much 'so that the pitchers often risked permanent
injury to their arms by practicing in the cold and
Thus the season of I908 was an unpleasant as
well as unfortunate one, and it was only by their ex-
cellent showing in- the last game of the year, when
the men struggled for twelve innings to defeat the
Tigers, that the team gave evidence of its real ability.
' The following men won their baseball "CH dur-
ing the season of l908:
, "Sil,' Bernard, third base and pitcher.
"Wally" Wasson, centerfield and pitcher. "CI-IARLXEH
"Randy" Ballinger, centerfield and pitcher fcap-
tain 19095. 'LAndy" Anderson, first base.
"Joe" Garst, shortstop. "Mac,, McNeil, Hrst base and outfield.
"Tyn" Snyder, lertfield fcaptainj "Matty" Matthews, third base and outfield
"Jack" Haley, catcher. "Al" Reid, second place.
"Bull" Stirrett, catcher.
THE SEASONS RECORD.
AT COLORADO SPRINGS, APRIL 1 1, 1908.
Runs. Hits. Errors
'Varsity ........ ...O OI I O 0 0 0 0-2 7 7
Colorado College ....... 0 0 2 0 0 I 4 0 Ac- 7 9 2
Batteries: Wasson, Ballinger and Haleyg Hyder and Deesz.
AT DENVER, APRIL 17, 1908.
Runs. Hits. Errors
'Varsity .......... ...I 0 3 0 0 2 210-9 7 4
University of Denver ..... 0 o 0 o 0 II I 0 0- 2 3 4
Batteries: Ballinger and Haleyg W. Bailey and Willey.
AT BOULDER, MAY 2, 1908.
Runs. Hits. Errors
Mines.... ...0 0 I I 0 0 0 0 0-2 9 5
'Varsity .......... . . . I 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 O- I 6 I
Batteries: Wasson and Stirrettg Willett and Kirschman.
AT BOULDER, MAY 13, 1908.
H Runs. Hits. Errors
Aggies... ..... ...O 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0-3 7 I
'Varsity .............. 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 0- I 4 4
Batteries: Ballinger and Haley, Burkharclt and L. Aicher.
AT BOULDER, MAY 15, 1908.
Runs. Hits. Errors
University of Denver .... 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 0 0- 0 2 6
'Varsity. .............. 0 2 010 4 013-8 8 2
Batteries: Wasson. Bernard ancI Stirrettg C. Bailey, W. Bailey and Willey.
y AT FORT COLLINS, MAY 18, 1908.
Runs. Hits. Errors
'Varsity... .... 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 01-1 2 5
Aggies. ............... 000004004-452
Batteries: Bernard ancl Stirrett: Burkharclt and I... Aicher.
AT GOLDEN, MAY 20, 1908.
Runs. Hits. Errors
'Varsity... .... 0 O 2 O 0 0 0 0 0-2 2 6
Mines ............... 200000001-356
Batteries: Bernard and Stirrettg Willett and Kirschman.
AT BOULDER, MAY 23, 1908.
Runs. Hits. Errors
COloracIOCollege... ...00100Z000000-3 6 4
'Varsity ................ IOZOOOOOOOOI-4 6 9
Batteries: Wasson and Stirrettg Hyder and Siclclons.
Total score: 'Varsity .......... ....... 2 8
Opponents . . . . Z4
Hits: ,Varsity .... .... 4 2
Opponents . . .... 46
Errors: 'Varsity .... .. 38
Opponents .......... . . 30
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ENNIE , also, has felt to some small degree the element of progress
some others. At the time of writing steps are being taken toward a
it has been found more difficult to start things in this held than in
which has characterized the school during the past month, although
really successful local Spring tournament, while the Association is considering an
invitation from the School of Mines to take part in a state inter-collegiate tourna
The officers of the Association this year are:
President ......... . ......... Frederick D. 'Anderson
Vice-President . . .
Frederick D. Anderson.
W. Roy Armor.
Edward V. Dunklee.
Erl H. Ellis.
Anton H. Frankenherg.
Carl H. Knoettge.
Orange M. McNeil.
James D. L. Mcpheeters.
W. Roy Armor.
Merritt H. Perkins.
George B. Packard, Jr.
Merritt H. Perkins.
Ernest L. Rhoads.
Ray M. Sterrett.
John c. Vivian.
Dean A. Worcester.
Philip G. Worcester.
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Hyde Hanna iMg1-J jackson Montgomery Willey Clark
Larmon Waitemzyer fCapt.l
women ss Qtbletuzs
M 'mt' A
if , , xxx
INCE l906, when Women's Athletics was first formally organ-
ized, this branch of student activities has had a varied career.
Interest has been metoric, sometimes high and sometimes low, very
low, but never before has there been evidenced anything of the
firm foundation which has marked athletics amongithe young
women during the past months.
To make things more stable, a re-organization was affected with a Board of
Control entirely independent of the University Athletic Association, and composed
of the Dean of Women, the Physical Director, the President and Secretary of the
Association, and the managers of thervarious teams.
Basketball, hockey and cross-country walking have been the favorite sports in
season and the interest and enthusiasm which has been maintained in each line of
activity is doubtless unprecedented in the history of women's athletics in this school.
Tennis has also been given considerable attention and a Spring tournament arranged.
In basketball, the more progress has been made and the series of inter-class
and inter-sorority games proved a decided success. The team chosen as representa-
tive of the University was: '
Left forward .
Left guard . . .
Right guard . .
. . . . . . .Olive Willey.
. . . . .Fanny Lannon.
. . . . . .Louise Hyde.
. . . . . .Helen Waltemeyer, Captain.
. . . .Alinda Montgomery.
. ........... . . . .... Bessie Hanna, Manager.
The action of the Faculty prevented games with other institutions, but the
team is admittedly one of the best yet developed here.
The Officers of the Association are:
President ................... . . .Dr. Margaret L. Johnson.
Secretary-Treasurer .... .... A linda E.. Montgomery.
Manager of Hockey ..... . . .Rosa B. Baabe.
Manager of Basketball .... . . .Hallie L. Chapman.
Manager of Tennis ..... . .... Bessie C. Hanna.
Physical Director . . ........ Amelia Maeder.
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xxjh 'P ' A
, X . W
UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO MARC!-IING SONG
Air: The Boer March.
WORDS BY DR. EKELEY.
! Our banner is of gleaming gold
And silver's radiance rare,
And when we fling its glorious folds
Upon the lambent air,
This song we'll raise, inc pealing praise,
With hearts of joy controlled,
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
2 Awake, my boys, and fill the air
With cheers of victory,
And let them roll across the plain
In all their majesty.
Let joy abound, and song resound,
In accents strong and bold,
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
3 We'll cheer the State whose name we bear,
We'll cheer her royally, ,
And then we'll cheer with might and main,
Then raise on high the choral cry,
In cadences untold,
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
4 And when the years have passeclaway,
And we are old and gray,
Returning to these ancient halls,
Our hearts still young and gay,
With laugh and song, Weill march along,
Just as we did of old,
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
For the Silver and the Gold!
I hr Glmmtg ilimr
May 9, l908.
E and my girl had the best time at that County Fair. Golly, it
was finef' said the Freshman last summer while telling the old
folks at home about the joys of College life. Then he told of
the wonderful day when the band began to play early in the
i morning. He told of the great big tent, big as a real circus tent,
A which rose in dirty-white majesty behind the Library. Maybe
you think his eyes weren't sticking out when he told how "Prex" slid down the
"shoot the shoots." And the side show and the circus, and the moving pictures and
everything! It was simply grand. That good looking Junior outside yelled and
yelled just as it he was getting paid for it. "It only costs a nickel to ride on the
Merry-go-roundg it only cost ten cents for the best ice, sold by the best looking
girlsf, There were Mexican girls there, just like they have Indians to stand around
in a big circus that comes to town in the spring. The Freshman told father how
some awful nice girls could make your pictures, all black, yet they still looked like
you. So ran the tale of the County Fair as the Freshman told it, while we, who have
been here for ages it seems, think he was about right. It was the best County Fair
ever, a "hum-dingerf, We had a good time, too, so did our girls. l'lere's to
another "si curious" like that of l908.
Uh? illll. 01. A. Stag
September l8, l908.
, SIDE from hearing the gentle exhortations of the football coach
' ,l . to the men of the football squad to "hit low and still lower,"
- 'fkf' - the poor benighted freshman had been given no opportunity of
i coming into touch with the real college life, which he had been
' t f ' led to believe, existed at the University. He had been scared
to death by the President and had been jostled by the many
other students who like himself were trying to register as real seekers of knowledge.
But no kind words except an occasional "Keep off the Frass, Fresh," had greeted
his lonely ears. Stiffness instead of good fellowship had been the chief traits no-
ticable in the persons whom he knew passed for upper classmen. No songs or yells
such as the members of the Glee Club had told him about on their trip to his home
town the preceding spring, were re-echoing from the walls of Old Main or the
Then came little handbills announcing that all men should come to the "smoke-
less smoker" at the gymnasium on the first Friday night of the year. Downfhearted,
but anxious to discover if possible what was -meant by spirit, the poor Freshman
sought the little building at the end of the campus.
He entered the doors forlorn and lonesome, and he came out happy, full of
root beer, doughnuts and the real spirit of Colorado.
He was one of the elect now and he realized what it meant to belong to that
student body and partake of those songs and yells which he did not know, but
which he shouted just the same for they belonged to him as well as to any of the
The man whom he knew to be Secretary McClain of the Y. M. C. A. and
several other good fellows, were busily leading the yelling when he entered and
soon more fun started. Games of many varieties and kinds were played and an
occasional joke was handed out to some unsuspecting Freshman, and he laughed
with the rest of the crowd and joined in the discomfiture of one whom he knew,
was, like himself, only a beginner in these mysteries.
Then a new kind of wrestling match was announced and two boys seated
tthemselves on the floor. Then some jolly faced chap asked him to come and
wrestle with the two boys. "You can handle themf, the exhorter told him. He
was told to lie face downward across the lap of the two who were already in re-
cumbant postures. Feeling somewhat abashed, but determined to see the affair
through, he did as told and then came the match.
His legs were held hrmly by the two who were seated and several others pro-
ceeded to spank him until he yelled for mercy. When he arose they all congratu-
lated him and he felt it was not so bad even if every one did laugh.
Then all the Freshmen were told to take off their shoes and put them on again.
He hurried and got through just in time, for the last man was forced to go through
another spanking machine.
Then root beer and doughnuts were served to the crowd while blindfold box-
ing bouts were pulled off. Perkins was blindfolded and a little Freshman, who
was supposed to be also, was left free with his eyesight and proceeded to pummel
the giant Junior in the most approved manner.
When it was over our Freshman started for home happy in the knowledge
that the Y. M. C. A. had opened up the path and shown him the way to real hap-
piness in college by partaking in the pleasures of everyone else.
Uhr Jluninr-Zlirmahman illrrrptinn
October 3, l908.
HILE the date for the Junior-Freshman Reception was being jotted down
in note-books around the school, Mother Nature was also making an
entry in a note-book and saving for the occasion enough rain
to float a battleship. But in spite of the weather the freshmen came
in droves to get acquainted with the juniors and themselves. The
honor graduate of Sage Brush County High School was as conspicu-
ous by his absence as was the tall uncouth farmer boy with soft shirt, baggy
trousers and long yellow hair. For it must be said that the freshmen were any-
thing but jays in appearance and manner, and if one may judge by the number of
freshmen who mistook their class mates for juniors, they may be said to be the
neatest class of children yet. A very enjoyable program of sense and nonsense
followed the hour of reception-like introductions, and was followed by an informal
dance. The feature of the dance was the HOOI, for beyond a doubt a dance on
such a floor is a rare occasion, if not a rare treat. Refreshments were served
throughout the evening, and everybody reported a line time, and an enlarged ac-
Uhr Srnphnmnrv Earhvrw
' October 3l, l908.
The Sophomore barbecue of l908 was pulled off with all the vigor that the
spirit of l-lallow'en could give it. It not only reflected credit on the Sophomores,
for their beef and pickles, and entertainment, but it also showed the spirit of the
student body in turning out and giving it their support. Last year the custom of
having the Sophomore class give a barbecue was started, and this year the custom
was established for all coming classes to follow. It is said that a University is as
great as its traditions: let us make the University of Colorado then the greatest
University in the west for its traditions. A
The announcement card read, "Present this card and receive your share of
Beef! Pickles! Pielng and if you ask anyone who was there, they will tell you
that they did receive their share. These three words proved the uOpen Sesame"
for bringing out the crowd, for over twelve hundred students and townspeople
graced the occasion. The beef provedowell done, the pickles hit the spot, the pie
was the kind "that mother used to make," while the coffee was the brand Hthat
made Milwaukee famous." A
Probably the opening address of Dr. Taylor had more to do than anything
with the vim of the acts and the enthusiasm of the crowd. The University Band,
which has this year come to such promince and popularity in student affairs, gave
two march selections that made even the small boy enthusiasts forget that they might
be getting a second helping at that time. The quartette showed that real music did
not need a large hall and decorated stage to make an audience appreciative. Mr.
Black next showed how they "did it back at Ames," in giving a bar drill with
many difficult "stunts" The boxing match between Pratt and l-lam was the real
thing, not excepting the small boys who shouted lustily, urging their favorite on.
Herman Weinberger, with "Traditions" as his topic, made an excellent speech, full
of real jokes and local hits. The fencing by Armour and Dunklee was to the point,
but probably was dissappointing to the audience as neither was killed. The reason
may have been that the girl over whom they were dueling was seen in the audience
with a third suitor. The two-story boxing with Haley and Foster versus Prouty and
Wright furnished the real fun of the evening. The audience did not know whether
to use their energies in cheering the little men on top or in sympathising with the big
men underneath. The tug-of-war ended the evening's program, and owing to the
slight difference in opinion as to who won, it was called a draw. That always
seems the best way to settle a dispute as everybody goes home dissatisfied.
And so the barbecue of l908 passed into history as another triump of beef
and pickles over insomnia and indifference. 'X
7 nginvvrn' Jlnfnrmetl
December 4, l90B.
URRAI-I for the Engineers. There is one dance during the
year that everybody attends. The grinds and the sports, the
Ulnformalf' And they certainly have a good reason to "turn
barbs and the Greeks,all turn out when the Engineers give the
out.', The dance hall decorated with three hundred pennants
of various universities gave the scene a real college aspect. The
one hundred and fifty festive couples lightly tripping the graceful barn dance would
have attracted the most hardened heart. And through it all ran a delightful air
of fun and informality, which would make any dance a grand success. From half
past eight until one o'clock, from the time the dancers shook hands with the pa-
tronesses, Mrs. Baker, Mrs. Ketchum, Mrs. Harlow, Mrs. Fleming and Mrs.
Evans, until they finished the "Home, Sweet Home" waltz, it was one continued
pleasure for all. And how could it be anything else. Imagine one hundred and
fifty girls, each as pretty as a girl can make herself, all waiting anxious to dance,
and ask yourself if you would have anything but a good time. Imagine a huge bowl
of punch waiting to be sipped a glass at a time, and ask yourself the same question.
Then with your program full and the sounds of the opening dance coming from
an excellent orchestra, woulcln't your dream be complete. Of course it would. And
so it was with every person there and that is what was meant when the next issue
of the "Silver and Goldi' said "an enjoyable time was had by all present."
Uhr Iltrvahmexn artg .
December ll, l908.
RESHMEN we were and Freshmen we are still, and it is with great
pride that we look back to our class party of last December. We
were young and scattered and yet in spite of all handicaps we
gave a party which our guests from the Faculty and upper classes
have told us was the best and most successful Freshman Party in
the history of the school. Naturally, we are proud of it, but hope
that our success did not end with our first efforts. May our record so well begun,
be as well continued.
Sternberg I-lall was decorated in our class colors and, to again refer to words
of our guests, the effect was dainty. The receiving line broken, our president,
Bernard Seeman, gave the opening words of welcome and the fun was on. Songs
of the 'Varsity, words of advice from Mr. Mikesh of the Faculty, and from Her-
man Weinberge1', Rudolph Weiner and Merritt Perkins of the upper-classmen,
games, refreshments and dancing filled an evening which made us proucler than
ever to be members of the class of l9l2.
Freshmen we were and Freshmen we are still, but it is our sincere hope and
aim that when we have become Seniors, our record, so well started at our first class
party, will still be a pride to us all.
Uhr Zltlag Rush
December IZ, l908.
HE. deciding contest between the two opposing forces was now im-
minent. For over a month the supreme ruler of the land known
as "Prexy" and by some of the Freshmen supposed to be a Soph
or in league with them, had delayed the inevitable conflict. At
last the day of battle was at hand. The Sophomores had already scored one
victory and confidently predicted another. But the Freshmen said no,-such
ignominy, such Hclinky caps" as a badge of their servility would not be thrust upon
them thus. -
NO HAZING PERMITTED.
Around their Hag in a huddled group was the full representation of the class
of l9l l, supposedly. As a matter of fact, Sophs to the number of almost fifty
faced four squads of approximately a thousand each. But to offset this advantage
the mud bespattered veterans of the gridiron stood ready to duplicate their former
victory and roll .back the oncoming foe in muddy confusion. The forces, thus dis-
posed in compact tensely drawn lines, awaited the signal of battle. The first shot
precipitated a wild, desperate charge. The fifteen feet of clear ground separating the
two contestants quickly disappeared and the noise and dust of battel obscured all
else. Breathless spectators awaited the outcome. Cameras ready for instant action
were prepared to pour in their broadsides at the psychological moment. Already the
sun was sinking in the west and still the Sophsiheld grimly to their line, still the
Freshies pulled and struggled and poured in a great wave over the heads of the
gallant defenders and the issue was doubtful. X
Two minutes after the first shot, the cloud of dust and smoke of battle par-
tially lifted, disclosing in that brief instant a crowded. pyramid of fighters surmount-
ing the fallen, and at the summit of this pyramid a mounting Freshman grasped
the flag. Whether there was more of gloomy grief or of unrepressed exultation no
one may say. But this much is definitely establishedg that the first year men, trium-
phantly paraded the town for many hours, whereas the Sophomores were seen no
December l2, l908.
I-IE annual football game between the Sophomores and the
Freshmen, played December l2th, l908, will be long remem-
bered in the annals of class athletics in the University of Colo-
road. It was probably the greatest mud battle ever seen on
Gamble Field and will not soon be forgotten either by the
spectators or by those who were fortunate enough to take
part. For forty minutes, the two elevens struggled heroically to uphold their
class honor on a gridiron
V ,. .N ' which would have been a
" t ,gg , 4
1--.1-rut." 1 ,-
" '- r i.-. disgrace to the rainy part
of Oregon. The mud
ranged in thickness from
liquid ooze up to mire and
muck. The oozy regions
were early picked out by
likely place for the conflict
since in the miry territory
the back field men fre-
quently gave signs of be-
coming permanently ma-
rooned. The puddles
then, became the Held of
action, and the resulting
melee was all that could
be desired. Many sensa-
tional tackles were made in
which tackler and tackled
rolled hilariously over and
over in the quagmire.
.Numerous pile-ups occur-
red from which the bottom
men emerged sputteringly
calling for towels in no un-
certain terms. The players
quickly became almost in-
' V ' both teams as the most
"Y 1?-l An. A
distinguishable from one another as they assumed a liberal outer layer of Mother
As to the game, the Sophomores were victorious by a score of I8 to 0. Little
real football was possible
and the whole contest was
of necessity rather slow and
uninteresting. The second
year men won by their
greater weight, superior
team work and more thor-
ough knowledge of the
game. They p l a y e d
straight football throughout
The first year, however,
ly outclassed the freshmen.
and in this departmentclear-
successfully worked a forward pass and at times showed indications of proficiency in
open style football.
Thus did the Sophs gain a victory which compensated in a measure for the
loss of the flag rush later in the afternoon.
Uhr Qlharitg 'iliall
January 8, 1909.
NY casual stroller on University Hill on the evening of January
eighth about eight o'clock might have noticed an unusual stir per-
vading the houses on the hill and a sort of subdued pressure in the
atmosphere. And -there was good reason for it, too. On that evening was to come
off the big annual Charity Ball. Dress suits were resurrectedfrom old trunks, or
from Meyer Bros., or from friends. Fancy gowns were brought out from closets
or received from home, and the big night had come.
For a week previous posters had announced that no carriages would be al-
lowed, that the girls had decided not to ride in carriages, etc., etc. Consequently,
several couples might have been seen riding down on the street car, while the ma-
jority disobeyed and took the forbidden carriages.
But soon all was forgotten, as the beautiful Japanese decorations of the hall
met .the gaze of the eager dancers. To make the place seem even more Japanese,
two Geisha girls gave out programs during the Grand March and throughout the
dance two more served punch, Until twelve o'clock the one hundred couples
waltzed and two-stepped and two-stepped and waltzed while the patronesses, Mrs.
Baker, Dean lVlcCaulley, lVlrs. Fleming, Mrs. Whitman and Mrs. George, looked
on with pleasure and wished they were students at the University of Colorado in-
stead of patronesses. But the eighteen dances passed in quick succession, in spite
of frequent sallies to the punch bowls and the star gazing through the windows,
and as the dances flew faster and faster the clock moved on as though in a hundred-
yard dash and twelve o'clock came so quickly that everybody looked at their
watches to see what troubled the clock. But the clock was right, and the dancers
filed home, tired and happy only to spend most of the rest of the night in little sup-
pers and serenades. And so passed the Charity Ball.
fBy Senanqr Cumming-.3
Hunan, The Rcgqenzn Qi' th , ,,,:x: ymw fgvnm g
ot',giaf.a Jrmuary 222, 1909, if-, Aw
'The Reggcxxtsful' LN: fIni'lfrfs2'3.'
f.he'.advani:g6u tc, :,:.1,- f:,u.1,fvlg H :' 11. .
She vain pyoviz-ima af the "C:xrr:f:g'1v4 - , 1
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Assembly am! the Go'lerr:o:" a1'?Cc.Lo:-mia-,. shag: afwruagy'
' ' 11' rifslzka alfgzficvxtion fc-1' :Bw aria?-Qi apicr: lf 1' the Unlvurnity
of'G'c1gz'adn- cb algae pr-ivil'-ages or the 70LZIii'l.7Z-1f"4"
N I V ' Q. 'Yhqrsnuy' The prcvzuicriu bi' me Fonsrndatipn rnferred toyare helpful
' -,,.A to thg ,cause or educaT,iAorg.a.:ix1 are a het and ,7:ma:'cu:- rf-ccgr.if.'im1 of me work
'--Qi' men and' vioman- dkavoyed tr, 1 mcg-t. 'ivmpcrbant bafrvicc te- me pukvlicg
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1 X-Z.. v
THE PENSION BILL.
3 I 4
Qrnunh Brzaktng for the iam Builntng
January l4, .l909.
Ll.. things come to him who waits,-and hustles while he waits. The
University of Colorado had been doing both. A growing fund gave
promise of .a separate building for the Law School when a welcome
benefactor, Senator Guggenheim, determined by his most opportune
gift that the "LawsH should have a fitting home immediately.
On the fourteenth of January ground
was broken for the new
building. When the crowd of students and professors assembled to celebrate the
event with simple, but indispensible ceremonies, not a few
wondered lf it were not
all a dream, to be rudely ended by a realization that "then your pipe went out."
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Y i.,f,4g i 3
The Breaking of Ground
But this was no mistake. There was President Baker, describing the building in
glowing terms, laying emphasis upon the fact that the Hoo
There was Dean Fleming, Professor Pease, Pro
rs would be such that the
fessor Reed, President
Q F YV V Two Months Later
Robinson and Mr. Sheldon of the Senior class, mounting the speak
er's stand to sketch the past and future of the Colorado School of
' 31 5
Law. And there was the University band, trying it on the dog. fDean
Fleming's dog. He survived, although he did try to commit suicide by attacking
"Jack."D After a selection of University songs by an improvised quartette, the
most of important of all ceremonies were performed. The wives of the Professors,
loyal "l..aws,', every one of them, followed by the faculty and each student, Senior,
Junior and Freshman, turned a shovelfull of earth, thus saving a full day's worlc of
It was the day of days in the eventful year of l908-09 for our beloved Alma
A May Show Storm
The Quran Qllnmrrt
January 3l, l909.
NE of the most delightful musical treats of the year was the
Sacred' Concert given by the University Christian Associations.
That it was appreciated might have been gathered from the fact
that the crowd overflowed into the halls long before the concert
began and a great number arriving too late to either hear or see
were compelled to miss the excellent program.
The principal artists that composed the program were Mr. John C. Wilcox,
who sang several oratorical pieces with beautiful voice and wonderful style, and
Professor Chadwick, who played three piano pieces by Chopin, which were also
beautifully rendered. The Association quartette, consisting of Misses Waltemeyer
and Ford and Messrs. Smith and Barrett, gave some excellent selections, while the
duet of Miss Waltemeyer and Mr. Barrett was welcomed with pleasure. In short
the concert was a grand success and one for the University to be proud of.
February l-6, l909.
KD HE Junior class established its reputation as a progressive gathering of
lf' hat at the C-erman But perhaps the best social event of its history was
the Junior Prom, a Prom in which we out-did ourselves and our pre
decessors in the efforts to give the Prom as it should be given. The hall was made
into an arched arbor and hung with pink and white paper until the ceiling was en-
pushers when it gave the first barbecue, and it put another feather in its
Q .U . ' . . . -
tirely covered. Poppies were hung from the paper ceiling, and covered all the arches,
until the whole room looked a mass of flowers and streamers.
The Prom is by tradition a formal affair and the most popular dance of the
This year's Prom was indeed a society event of no small importance. It brought
back a number of alumni from all corners of the country and a great many other
guests from the home towns of the students. No greater honor can be given a class
than the opportunity of entertaining the men and women who have given the Uni-
versity her standing among the great schools of the country, and our only regret is
that no more of them could come.
The program was late in starting, but time was found for several extras in ad-
dition to the sixteen regular dances. During an intermission about midnight delight-
ful refreshments were served and a concert of rare merit was given by the orchestra.
This, we think, is a decided improvement over the usual method of taking refresh-
ment on the rung and another novelty was the quality of the music, for it fairly
seemed to inspire the dancers.
A notable feature of the occasion was the elegance and variety of the gowns.
Practically every color known was represented in a glorious gown of theivery latest
pattern. But the men, you ask? Oh! they wore the same style of dress they have
worn since the war.
Junior week this year was not quite the elaborate affair we had planned, as a
result of some opinions expressed by "Prexy" and his followers. When we were
told that there would be only two events in the week, we were horrified, but we were
welcome to our horror till it wore off. There was no appeal. Since the Prom was
to be formal, there remained no course but to concentrate our efforts on the banquet:
to make it the best thing of its kind ever given, and to enjoy it all the more because
we must content with it alone for informal functions.
Juniors were getting thick around the Boulderado about 8:30 on February 3rd,
and they were getting hungry for a sight of the table. But the result was worth
waiting forg an elegant feast had been prepared and the best of service was given.
The time for "We have with us this evening," came before we knew it, and
the list of speakers was in itself a program of fine addresses, good advice and splen-
did stories. Mrs. Baker and' Dr. Taylor were our guests from the faculty fMrs.
Baker admitted that she was a member of the facultyj and they gave interesting
talks on no subject in particular but a wealth of fun on general principles. Carl
Nicol, Elmer Stirrett and Newlin Morgan spoke for the students. A general feel-
ing of better acquaintance seemed to result from our first fbut not our last, if we
know itj real banquet and everybody seemed better fitted for another day of work
over a big book.
If a- Q
M Q A
Uhr Snphnmnrr Gvrman Feb. ,gy ,909
HE peerless scribe is stumped. It would certainly be difficult for any-
one who attended it to describe the Sophomore German of February
l9th. He who did not go could, by piecing together all he knew
about previous Germans, give a fairly presentable sketch of what
occurred. But we went, and that is how it happens that we, the
peerless scribe, is, or am, or are stumped. 'ln the first place, we
cannot tell what a good time we had because that would be useless to those who
went and had a good time themselves. Then, besides, if those who didn't go were
to read about our good time they would get soref Again, it is trite to tell about a
good time in such a write-up as this was supposed to have been before we got hold
of the job. Everybody who ever went anywhere and wrote it up afterwards said
that they had never enjoyed themselves more, and we, although we certainly had
a circus, are feeling original this evening and don't
want todo what we are expected to do. So we won't
mention the good time we had.
In the second place, when writing up a dance, it
is customary to tell about the music, decorations, pro-
grams and refreshments. We, the peerless scribe,
donat want to do that. Although the music was
never better, although the blue and white decorations
have never before been equalled in Sternberg Hallg
although the programs were neat, novel and nifty:
although the refreshments tasted good all the way
down, and although everything went-off just right,
we don't want to say anything about the matter.
In the third place, it is customary to tell about
interesting and unusual incidents that happen at a
dance, but we will do none of that. Even if the
hgures were excellently arranged and executed, even
if the favors were well choseng we don't care to speak
of it. We won't even speak ofthe bags of flowers
that should have spilled down upon the dancers when
,. ,. -S
V ' 705 ,vga '
,.! 2 :wr
S, . .
if' U Q,
a cotton string was pulled-
only the string broke. We are even too grouchy to tell about these.
And so, upon thinking it over, and since our space is about filled, it seems
best to have no German write-up in The Coloradoan at all, but to hand in the one
original dance descriptiong i. e., not to hand in anything. The peerless scribe is still
Ihr Athlrtir Svmnkvr
March 3, I909.
Cl-l, dot vass a goot von, dot schmokerf' We all went and had
a ustagn that was a stagg lots of good music, lots of goodfellow-
ship, lots of good program and lots of good fellows. The smoke
rose high and thick. So did the spirits of the crowd, if spirits can
be thick. Anyway, they were much in evidence when the band
played some of those old songs which had cheered us through the
football games, the victories and the one defeat, that made the night of the smoker
possible and memorable. The boys who won those games, and lost the one so
valiantly, were there in the boxes, and we of the sidelines were there in the pit. It
was their night, gridiron-hero night, when they were to receive the insignia for
which they had battled so hard. When the crowd allowed the band to stop,
Banks and Bell played at heroics with the foils. Deadly thrusts and counter-
thrusts brought yells and witticisms from the mob below. Then came Nichols,
"Little Russ" and Ham in a listic encounter. Ham had the long reach, but Nick
was quick. They fought through three furious rounds.
Joe Newman sang songs. Finch talked. Morrow, Hamilton, Keim and
Judlovitz boxed. Such a muchness of good things all for a nickel! The Sopho-
mores won the cane spree and then yelled their heads off while we upper classmen
yelled for the plucky freshmen.
Then Dewey Bailey, who used to play football here a long time ago, said
some things that made our hearts feel good. He talked about our football boys,
our football games and our great old fighting school. I-le said you couldn't beat
any of them. That's what we though and we yelled while the boys came up and
got the rewards for which they had fought so hard.
"Ach, dot vass a goot schmokerf'
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WI' - wa -f i as
Within the Main Building, and high on the hall,
ls the slowest of clocks that ere hung on a wallg
When students are hungry and lectures are dry,
It idles along into sweet bye and byeg
But the Library clock will so rapidly run
That the hour is fled ere a task isl begun.
Will some one the difference kindly explain,
'Twixt the Library clock and the clock in the Main?
E, Q 4 Q
illll 'Z i mllll
Delaying, and sluggish, and stubborn, and vain,
ls the slow-throbbing heart in the breast of the Main,
And when its dull hands are both pointing to one,
By the Library timepiece the day should be done!
A queer situation, yet stranger to say,
They both read the same at the close of the day!
In such a dilemma who would not complain
Of the Library clock and the clock in the Main?
Too slow is the clock in the echoing hallg
Too fast is the Library timepiece for all
The labors and lessons, the tears and the sighs,
The joys of book learning, sly glances of eyesg
And while the two fairly agree with the sun,
They both run so slowly from twelve until one!
That both are deceivers is patently plain,-
The Library clock and the clock in the Main.
f 4.6! y -f
E J-Lf' W QA:
sk' A1 J."
Dedicated to the dear, departed ones.
If you like-a me, like l like-a you,
And we like-a both the same,
l'd like to say, this very day,
l'd like to flunk your name.
For it's nothing to me, as you will agree,
If you are in school or not,
lt's too large a school,
And it is our rule,
To try to Hunk you out.
Tllibe 'Hating Qtnntmt
fThe results of the voting contest were decidedly satisfactory on the whole,
although the Faculty and King Klemme refused absolutely to enter any part of
Who is the Handsomest Man?-This race was lively, but finally centered
down to Rochford, Van Metre, Castleman, and Whitney Newton. On a recount,
Newton won. Van Metre, however, has entered a protest.
Who is the Most Conceited ?-Scott Bowen Wong everyone else distanced.
Who is our Ladies' Man?-A sorority girl writes us: "ML Mikesh is a
darling, and has just won my heart by the coquettish way in which he lifts his eye-
brows." Mr . Mikesh gets first place, with Berrgren and Dunklee running close.
Who is the Most Religious?-Weinberger, Frankenberg and Ralph Smith
had a pretty race on this question, but Frankenberg jumped the gun and won by
three cuss words.
What is your Favorite Smoke?-Crane Wilson Smith replies: "Other
What is your Favorite Drink?-Ray Sterrett says, Lydia Pinkhamg "Chick"
Hodson voted for milk, and Venables said, ditto.
"Are you Engaged?"-Fourteen said yesg Dollis thought so, and "Fuzzy"
Hudston "didn't know."
Political Divisions.-A large vote on this question was about evenly split be-
tween the Democrats and the Republicans. John Vivian claimed to be a Socialist
and "lawn" O'Brien said he was Norwegian.
The Greatest Woman l-later.-No contest, Lloyd Hamilton being the only
one to enter.
Colorado's Greatest Blessing.4-Most of the girls voted for Prexy. Among
the fellows, Marshall and Louisville counted well.
Colorado's Greatest Incumbrance.-Denver University was the strong favorite
with "no license" well up.
Most Popular College aside from Colorado.-The School of Mines.
At the Presidential Desk
Letters Opened by Mistake
p 5. 15. ijnmvlnnn Gln.
FINE CABINET NVORK
Denver, Colo., Oct. 15, 1908
Mr. James H. Baker,
President University of Colorado
In accordance with your request, we
hereby submit for your consideration our
offer for the repair of the damages on your
gymnasium incident to the riot of September
Total cost of repairs, 317.75 with all
work guaranteed. ,
Yours very truly,
, General Manager
Svrhlitg Zirrming Gfnmpang
' Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 7, 1908
Mr. Bovia McClain,
A Boulder, Colo.
Yours of the 2nd inst., at hand. In
reply we beg to state that your order will
be shipped at once.
Thanking you for your liberal patronage,
Very truly yours,
The Schlitz Brewing Company
I It has been some time since I wrote you last but I have been so busy of late that
it has simply been impossible to write sooner. 'F '5 55 55 'F
as as as -is as as as vs as as as
vs as as as -is as . is as as 56 46
at 55 'G 'F 3 But really, Aletha, he IS awfully nice and
not at all bad looking. I'm sure you will like him when you meet him. 'F 'F
as vs as vs fs vs as as as -is vs
as as as as as vs
'Well, we are going out this evening for a little walk and as it is nearly seven-
thirt , I will close for this time,
Your loving sister,
Spring is here! Spring is herel And how do they know it? Why, my new
Directorie coat was the first sign they had. I'm a College Devil, Gov!-College
Devil, did you get that? Hurrah for you! Say, clad, can't you slip me a ten?
Now, you see in order to maintain my social prestige, I must import a pair of trousers
cut on the above lines, and I need the ten to do it. In the meantime, I'll make shift
by rolling my old ones up just a little bit higher than anyone else.
Gov, old man, I must sleep, for I can't afford to let dissipation get my nerve.
I'm the College Kid,-the vogueg the store man told me so, Rah! Rah!
Good night, Gov,
P. S.-Also enclose five for silk hose. , ,
Boulder, Colo., Sept. 13, 1908i
This is a fine place and a line school. President James H. Baker may be a
great man, but he is not as big as Heinie Barr. A fellow told me that if I would
reserve my seats now for the Sophomore Barbecue it would save a lot of trouble. So
for three dollars he gave me a card which he says can be exchanged for admission
to the Barbecue and secure me two comfortable seats in a choice part of the amphi-
theatre, whatever that is. He says he will sell me a season ticket to the football
rallies for only two-fifty. I will buy one when I get some more money, which please
send at once. Another fellow who is working his way through college offered to sit
in my place at chapel for a dollar a week. I hired him on the spot. The girls here
are awfully pretty but I don't know any of them yet. Dean I-lellems is a nice man
but rather odd he says I ought to take Latin and Greek. The upper classmen say
I ought to take Public Speaking under Professor Cleaves. Then in my Sophomore
year I will be prepared to major in Philosophy under Dr. Libby.
Please send a big check at once. With much love,
J. GILBERT DAVIS.
jfamuus warns of jfanwus 1BmpIe
"BluH! Why, I love it. When I thunder away in class, you bet the
professors quail before me. Really, though, I'm pretty smart, but I sleep too much
and don't often get a chance to read the assignments. But while the other students
are trusting to their wits for good grades, I'll depend on my lungs every time. Yes,
siree!"-John Paul Nafe. fSaial to have beenxspolfen just -after an oral quiz in
Sociology when Nafe was at college.,
as -is vs -is an as as
"And girls, he has the prettiest, sweetest, cahdiest smile you can imagine!"-
Kathryn James. CA fragment from a letter, filled with tender sentiment, which
was written by Miss james to a party of girl friends at home.,
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" They toil not, neither do they spin: yet Solomon in
all his glory was not arrayed like one of these."
Wild Cannibals I have "et.H-By Conrad Wellen.
The "Dodo" Bird.-By Helen Coates.
Fussing,-along Scientific Lines.-By Sullivan and Mikesh.
Pickin's from Puck.-By Geneva Bell.
An Old-fashioned Girl.-By Anna Cary.
Alice in Wonderland.-By George Whiteley.
Seeing the bcbuol
With mallets towards none and chariots for all-I begin.
"All aboard for the big show."
"Get your ticket here."
"Grand tour of the University campus starts in five minutes."
"Thirty minutes' ride on this palatial rubber-neck wagon."
"Personally conducted by yours truly and everything of interest pointed outf,
"See the buildings." "See the Lake." "See the People."
"Only four bits." "See it now." "See it all."
"That's right, madame, fifty cents and the time of your life."
"Thank you, sir, thank you." "Yes, sir, starts at onceg climb right onf'
Four bits, madameg here's your change.
"Hold tight, we're offf'
"Ladies and gentlemen, friends and fallen citizens, we are now turning onto
Twelfth street. On our left the Interurban depot, on our right Colonel Fonda.
Street cars in front of us."
"Anything you see or hear and don't understand, ask meg that's what .I am
"What's that, sir? Can you get a drink in there?"
"No, sir, you cannotg it's only a bottling works. You can get a case though:
single drinks don't go in this town."
"More steam, driver, else we'll never make this hill."
"What's that, madame? Did I ever attend school here?" .
"Oh, yes. I took my D. T. D. degree last year and became Uspeilern on
this wagon three days later. See that house on our left? That's where I lived for
"Oh, that's only Nixon on the front porch. Yes, he is rather good lookingf'
"We are now approaching a sorority house. Let me call your attention
"No, madame, not to the washing back of the house, but rather to the collec-
tion in frontf'
"lt's the Kappa Kappa Gamma house, sheltering a magnificent collection of
exuberant femininityf, fwhatever that isj
"Gaze at Mlle. Alice Downing, the greatest character actress of this or any
other age, reposing on the steps."
"Behold Smith Brooks running in front of the house. Clear, cold, and
deep, but never quite frosted over."
Perceive the stone house further down the street. 'Tis the Alpha Tau Omega
hotel, housing at this very moment the greatest collection of talent ever gathered
under one roof. There lives Greenlee, the Rag-Time Kingg Farr, the Freshmen
wonder, Hood, the student, and twenty others."
"Yes, dear ones, this is the University of Colorado on our left. If our
chaffeur will pause for a few minutes I'1l give you a brief history of this great and
"Founded in the year l878, shortly after Wiley Jones left high school, it has
grown to its present magnificent proportions."
"What's that, sir? Was Greenlee a student the first year?"
"Oh, no, he didn't enter school until some three years :after the main building
was erected." K
UNO apology due, sirg it's my business to answer all questions."
"But to resume. The start was a small one. One building, one professor and
Wiley. The Hrst year but one course was offered for his selection."
"This is the main drive. On our right is l-lale hall, a classic pile presenting
many of-the outlines of St. Peter's and the E.lks'flclub." 1
Rocky Mountain Joe The one original "Jawn" O'Brien
"On our left is University lake. Lots of water there and a great place for
freshmen in the fall. It's different in the spring. The old ones get busy during
May and June, hang around the banks, and don't seem to be studying fish either."
"'No, madame, holding hands has been tabooed by the regents during the last
year and a half. The catalogue offers a good course in fussing though. Lots of
Held work in this course, but small credit after the last train pulls out for homef'
"Smoke up, driver, and let us gaze at that red brick, immediately in our front."
"Just a moment, tho'. Look to your left at the tall, handsome man crossing
yonder driveway. That's Nafe-Ned Nafe. Catch the gleam of that fraternity
pin. He is a Fe Je, first brother to Parkhurst, out of Nebraska, dammed by Some."
"This is the main building, so named because it was the first and only in sight
until Prexy Baker got busy."
"Who is that rosy cheeked chap over there?"
Oh, that's only Dollis. You can see him anywhere. Best time to catch him
is around the 'Sig' house at meal' time."
"No, he has no regular boarding placef'
That's Bud Knowles behind him. Football hero and all that sort of thing."
Does he bloom? you ask. O-land, no."
"Any questions about this building?,'
"Yes, it's just an ordinary place. Pay your money on the inside in the fall,
and get a ticket saying you can stay if you want to. But lots of them get tired and
quit along about the first of February." - ' .
"That is 'Docf Taylor on the side steps. Uses lots of words and frequently
"This stone building is called a dormitory, from the Greek cold, meaning to
freezeg and noise, meaning to studyf,
The King, the Queen and the Heir Apparent
"Lot of fine fellows live in there. Clever chaps, some of them."
"See that tall, handsome chap coming out of the front doorg that's Ritchie.
Hagen is the fellow right behind him. Robison, the boy orator, politician and fusser,
lives in there." ,
"Pull on, 'chufferf pull on."
"The handsome lady crossing the green sward to our right is Grace Frawley.
I believe that's Rochford with her. No, it's Wright: no, it is'nt either, it's a
stranger named Brown. Van often Meets-er."
"But on with the ride, time is fleeting."
"The engineering building is the thing rising by the side of Sam Bowler."
"The fellows in there have lot's of field work to do, only different from the
work required in the fussing course."
"That noise? Oh, that noise was only .lawn O'Brien teaching the Sophomore
class to warblef'
"The boy with the soft shirt is Joe Morrison: he takes chemistry when he
does'nt take l-lelen l-losler."
"The 'gym,' or gymnasium, occupies the mammoth structure yonder. It is
soon to be remodeled and made smaller."
"The handsome boy coming down yon, steps is not a boyg he is a man. A
full-grown man, Tatum by name, and all there with the chemistry dope. The small
drop behind him is Professor Waters: makes quite a splash at times."
"Passing up the drive we come to the big date factory, being short for liberty
"Yes, madame, I know that building ought to have wings, but I am afraid
we'll all have them before the building."
"Needless to ask, madameg of course, no one ever sits on those steps during
the spring. The lights are too bright. It's back orl the other side. Frank Walsh
and Katherine James are the young ,uns there now."
"We are now approaching another dormitory, sheltering at this very moment
many Clara Bartons, Charlotte Russes, and Marie Antoinettes, and some few school
teachers in futurio."
'Heine' and 'Bull' in Another Pose
"Among the number might be classed Nina Gratz, Margaret Carhart, Ester
Martin, Lulu McCarthy and a dozen others, all of whom give great promise for the
HOnce again we plunge on to Twelfth street. See the Co-op in front of us.
Right in that small building lives are saved every night, dates made, and pennants
sold." I X
"Cast your optics in the general direction of the Sigma Nu house, and the
handsome collections of youths on the front porch. Gaze at the big terrace and the
still more handsome girls. They're all worth spending time and attention on."
ul-la! l-la! Once again we are lucky. Prexy the Second is in plain view.
See himg there he is on the front porch. Crowder is his real name, 'Push' for short.
l-lush, you low brows, hushg he's composing, don't disturb him. See how he gazes
towards Lafayette and tomorrow's sun!"
'Tm sorry, my friends, but none of the Pi Phiis are stirringg it's worth quite
a trip just to see them grouped on the front porch. I guess they must be getting ready
for the 'Sig' party."
ls this positively the last appearance for
f X the semester? at 55 8 'lf 55 This
reminds me of the story of an Irish woman.
...xl if if 4' at A' There are many
Q7 i people in this world who are more valuable
,L74 than those who are intellectual. It is per-
hc fectly possible to see intellectual prodigies
' l who are perfect simpletons. There are lots
of people who look wise and claim to be in-
If tellectual heavy-weights who can't do a
'- simple problem in factoring. It's a big bluff.
If a person is not dryly intellectual, it is no
more to be ashamed of than the fact that
. . 'fl one cannot learn to play chess well. as 'F at
Perhaps it's because I never could learn to
God oi Wisdom.
play chess well.
Perhaps it's because I never could learn to play chess well.
The world isn't much affected by brains after all. 3 '5 3' '55 8
Things moved and Homer wrote poetry before the modern conception of brains was
ever hear of. 55 at as 3 'F Catch the drift of my lecture? 55 55
AF '15 as Charlemagne couldn't even write his own name and yet in some ways
he was the founder of modern education. A' 'X 'F 3 'Y Isn't that so?
at 'F at X at People over-estimate some things!
Athletics! We don't know what athletics means. as 'F at 55 55
The yell-leader tells you to get "college spiritug to get out on the side-lines and
root. 'Sf at at 55 'F College spirit! Does college spirit mean to watch
fifteen or twenty fellows take their exercise and yell while they do it? 8 '5 55
as as as as -is as -is as -is af- as ar- as
A man coulcln't study philosophy in those days without knowing Arabic.
Happy to say that time is passed. 3 'F 'F '55 3 lt's a liberal educa-
tion to read the story of the Crusades. Take down the Britanica some time and
read it. as at at of People talk about our getting more and more nervous!
lt's all bosh and nonsense. We're getting steadier all the time. Come into a town
of the Middle Ages and commence to dance and you would have the whole town
dancing with you. 55 55 :F at at The people of those days conceived
of hell as a big hole in the ground like this Ulluslraies by diagraml. Caused by
Lucifer when he hit the earth. l-le stuck down there and that's the throne of hell.
at 'F 'SF 3 Aa Why do I tell you all these things? Simply to show you
the difference between Aristotle and religion. if at '5 'F 55 at if
-is -is as as as as as as as as as as as -is as
at at at as 'F You can't build up a little wall about you and tell others
all that is. The first thing you know someone will kick in your wall.
If I hadn't thought these were the important points I suppose I would have
Nu. 2 -
"In the first place, what is moral education? Doubtless each of you would
give a different answer to the question, and quite rightly so. We cannot give a
definite conception of everything, although some people try to do so. For instance,
and I do not speak irreverently, there are folks who conceive of heaven so clearly
that they really believe the Golden Tempel to be on the corner of New Jerusalem
Avenue and Beulah Street, while the occupation of the inhabitants is more or less
innocuous: singing and playing on instruments of ten strings. Many of us have be-
come discouraged at such a conception, as we have tried to sing here and failed,
while our experience with musical instruments has 'lbeen such that we prefer some-
thing with a crank attached rather than one on which to use our fingers.
"There are different details which must enter our conception of moral educa-
tion. For instance, a woman's morals are negative in natureg that is, they are
bounded by 'thou shalt nots.' I like to take a long shot at women now and then.
But seriously, a woman is expected to show fortitude, while a man must be aggressive.
We expect a man to kick over the furniture now and then and break up a chair or
two, just on general principles, but think of a woman who bangs the carpet sweeper
against the piano! A man may occasionally get righteously indignant fnotice the
words rightcously indignanij, but can you imagine a woman righteously indignant?
Again, we always tend to palliate a woman's fibs. Women arenlt supposed to be
truthful. As a boy I knew a girl whose ability to exaggerate was excellent. A
hair-snake in a puddle would always become a sea-serpent on the waves of the
"A man must be positive. A man who does things is after all the man we
admire even though he occasionally transgresses certain bounds.
"Moral standards differ. For example, in India a man falls clear across the
country on his face as a sort of penance. Falls once, lands on face, gets up and
falls again, and so on to his destination. Another pinions himself to a sharp peg by
falling upon it and driving it through the muscles of the shoulder. Of a milder type
is the chap who walks across the country with pease or pebbles in his shoes. If he
boils the pease first, why we would say he was keen or clever, but over there he is
held as arch-hypocrite. In this country we have the fellow who for moral tonic
eats certain things which he doesn't like: boarding-house prunes, for instance. An-
other takes cold baths. I speak now of the man who takes this method of finding
out if he is in full control of his moral self. I once knew a man who used to break
the ice in a tub, jump in and scratchhimself with the ice. There are a lot of fools
created for what purpose we do not know. Ac 3 3 '5 'F
"lt's positively immoral to eat if you are not accomplishing something. 55 at
as as as ' an as as an as
"Perhaps from these rambling remarks, you may infer that from my point
of view a moral man is one who is positive.
"Read Kipling's 'Tomlinsonf The central figure in that poem illustrates
my point that 75 per cent. of the people the world over are not good enough for
heaven or bad enough for hell. They are a sort of rabble whose only virtue lies in
the fact that they afford a body from which variate the evil on the one hand and the
good on the other.', ,
Carr.-The engagement ring is worn on the third finger of the left hand.
Floyd Millard.-flb Good form will allow you to take one-fourth of the
dances with your partner. Q21 Certainly, a seat in a clark corner would be pre-
ferable to the ball room for such a purpose.
Anxious Mother.-Yes, a chaperon is absolutely necessary in the case of Mr.
Van Metre. He is from Tipton.
Mr. Weinberger.-We'are unable to decipher your handwriting.
Freshman Girl.-We presume the good looking young man to whom you re
fer is Mr. Rochford. He is very sensitive about the matter, however, so little more
can be said.
Pine.-It is always best to take the last waltz with your own partner.
Mr. Curtis.-I am unable at this time to give accurate figures as to the deficit
to be incurred in getting out the Coloradoan, but it will probably not be over five
Take Periods of English Lit for that Tired Feeling
Things we bbnultl like to Zfaahz 58211
The Junior Class-awake..
Dean Prosser-without a grin.
Bobbie Roberts-on time.
A girl's basket-ball game.
Rosina Vaughan-not trying to be charming.
Russell Nichols-carrying the Senior cane.
Geneva Bell-not chattering.
Herbert Moseley-without a grouch.
Theo. Towns-making bread.
Mr. Currens-on roller-skates.
Val Fischer-fussing some other girl.
"Rag" Scott-addressing the W. C. T. U.
CTHE FOLLOWING BRIEF REVIEWS INCLUDE ONLY TI-IE six BEST SELLERS
or THE DAY.-EDIToR's NOTE., .
i'Lenorc," by Ari Wilson.
Lenore is the story of a modern girl, gentle, quiet and beautiful, and how she
fared in her conquests. Mr. Wilson has caught the spirit of college life, the ro-
mance, the color and charm of it all. This is the type of a story which makes one's
eyes mist with tears and makes one long vaguely,-unaccountably for the spring-
time of youth and love and all its fleeting deliciousness.
55 it 3- 55 55 I
"The Direcioire Lad," by E. R. Bloclf.
An instructive and useful book of styles for young men, written in a very in-
teresting manner by a gentleman who is a prophet of fashions. Mr. Block has made
a study of this matter and his latest work is already proving to be of great service to
the college youth who "doesn't know what to wear."
3' 64 -'S 95 55
"An Unlrecded Warning," by F. Maccaulley. . .
A fascinating story of a fascinating brown-eyed girl named Inez, who was
from childhood repeatedly confronted both in writing and in type by a warning
which said, "B Ines Stearns." She determined over and over again to obey the
warning always, but "circumstances alter casesng she succumbed, and the presence
of a bright stone upon her left hand boldly announced that she would not B Ines
is as as as as '
"Is the Amoeba an Animal?" by William Huestis.
The question of the ages is solved. Mr. Huestis has given twenty years of his
life to this vital question and the result is a thorough exposition, a powerful and val-
uable book, commended by the greatest scientists of the day.
' 96 R4 'F X A4
"The Most Popular Democrat," by Mr. Cliolly Hearsay.
An irresistibly refreshing account of a "young man with a purple tie" who
labors under the delusion that his company is much sought after by people of fame.
The conversations and adventures of this young man, who usually signs himself E.
V. D., are told in a very interesting and amusing way by Mr. I-Iearsay. This is
the climax of Mr. I-learsay's works.
56 JF 45 55 Q4
"The Woman Haierf, by L. Leslie Hamilion.
In the foremost ranks of the large body of literature which is Hooding the coun-
try, is a'work by Mr. Hamilton which is exciting wide comment. Dealing with the
absurdity and general lack of usefulness of the "fair sex," and said to have been
based upon the personal experience of the author, The Woman Hater is proving to
be the most popular novel of the day.
Believe it if you want to--
' That all the Co-Eels are pretty enough to become stenographers
That Bill Hood is 'a harcl student.
That George Arthur Pughe won't be back next year.
That Richtie clon't believe he is good looking.
That Van Cise is an orator.
That O'Brien is French. l
That Walsh is never seen with Kath-'yn James.
That Grace Frawley is constant. '
That Castleman will be back next year.
That Snyder has anything but goocl looks behind him.
CAUG-HT AT HOME ,
- That Helen Hostler is not fickle.
That Barrett can stand the pace.
That Robison is a statesman.
That we have no college spirit.
Thai Starrett is tooismall to play football.
That D. U. is on the square.
That Coffin is a dead one.
That Nate is fat.
That Tipton is in Alabama.
That Hitting is tabooecl.
That Scott Bowen is not conceitecl.
Echoes from the Class Room
Dr. Taylor fin debating class?-"That's a rattling good talk."
Dr. Willard-"Now, if you remember from last time-."
Mr. Rahn-"I see I'1l have to arrange an office hour to keep the young ladies
from coming over and talking to me in the library."
Prof. Thompson-"All that class of things, as it were, so to speak."
Miss Scarborough Cin exam.J-"Mr. Anderson, how much more time have
Dr. Libby-"I meet men with packs overltheir shoulders as I go down the
street, with more brains than any of you have."
Front-seat DeVoss fat a Proffs joke?-"I-la! Ha! l-la! Ha!"
Mr. Pierrott-"Well, Mr. -lg are you in class today or over there on
the library steps?" p i
Prof. King--"That's bum."
Dr. Libby-"Now, if I were to remain on a desert island for the rest of my
life, the three books or papers I would want to take with me are 'Grim's Fairytales',
'Denver Post,' and Mary G. Baker Eddy. Now, please make note of this."
Dr. Norlin-"Little enough emphasis is laid on the influence of the Greek on
modern literature." L , .
Mr. Holcomb-"We'll have a private consultation tomorrow morning."
Prof. Cockerell-"The extinct form of the Icthrodarnisaris is the evoluntionary
stage of a college student or Flatheadminthesf'
Miss McCaulley-"That has ever 'bean' good 'litry' stylef'
Dr. Libby-"All that is mere twaddlef'
Dunklee-I-low long are the eluciclations to be, Professor?
Prof. King-Long enough to elucidate.
Echoes from the Campus
Frank Walsh-"Hello-0-o Kido-o-o-o."
O,Donnell-'Til trade you two little words for that big one."
Louise Moore-"What do you know about that kid?', '
Ned Flynn-"Te I-le, Ha Ha, Te l-le."
Eddie Weber-"I wish I had nothing on my mind but hair.
Helen Roberts to John Prex.-"Hello, Shawtyf'
Dean Prosser-"A-l-l-1 right, that's kee-rectf'
John Cldland-"Do you think this is your birthday?"
Jimmy Barrett-'il-lello - - -! what's your name?"
Genevieve Lippolt-"I haven't looked at a book."
Wiley Jones-"Now, when I first came here in 1749 they used a quill and
parchment for the 'Silver and Gold' and-.H
R. Venables-ul-low do you stand on this election-you see it's like this-.H
Ralph Brown-"That hurts me pretty good.',
THE FOOLISI-I DICTIONARY.
Dcvised for the use of Freshmen.
Cad-A species of man that ought to wear a back comb.
Campustry--A course leading to Cupid's Ph. D. limited. Consult the pro-
fessor. Pre-requisite courses in library seminars.
Church-A meeting place.
Correct as-!-Aclverbial phrase, applied to many things,-ask the engineers.
Cupid-Themost popular Prof. in the college.
Cut--Self-imposed absence of a student from recitation.
Dancing-A stuttering of the feet.
Divinity-Fudge with an M. A.
Fussing+A smere of syrup.
Fust out-To come to nothing, to end in smoke, to fizzle out.
Grind-A pursuer after learning, whose conscience works overtime. A scab
lndividuality fto haveQfA mild form of insanity which takes the form of
believing yourself the origin of a species.
Kiss-A micro-organism seen at long distance through the engineers' telescopes.
Love finj-The way a fly feels when he gets on Tangle-foot paper.
Pigging-Fussing, grown western.
Pill-An unpleasant dose. Maybe either homoeopathic or allopathic.
Pin-A short cut to a diamond.
Punch-A tantalizing survival of a dry town.
Queening-Fussing, with an eastern education.
R. S. V. P.-From Lat. ratium shourbus veri plainum. Spoken of 'a girl's
coiffeur meaning, rat shows very plain.
Serinade-An easy way of getting fudge without spending the whole even-
Snap-A delusion. Getting something for nothing.
Tea-A clatter whacking.
Ten o'clock fverb transj-Skicloo!
Whiz-One who exceeds the speed limit in cerebral motoring.
I' "'- .
6 XLT 'Ll' ,
THE. BEEF-STEAK FRY.
Of all the strange things on the earth that poets choose to sing,
A beef-steak fry is certainly the least respected thingy
While should they be or should they not has been a mooted question
Most arguments against them are inspired by poor digestion.
A moonlight night, a merry maid, are needed both to make
The evening party pleasant, and give relish to the steakg
To coffee-pot and cups and spoons, importance, too, attaches,
And take along a can of cream, and don't forget the matches.
Place on the fire, to cook the feast, a flat rock smooth and thin,
But not the kind that breaks in two and drops the beef-steak ing
The coffee boiled, the sirloin browned, and hungry mortals seating
Themselves in rows around the fire, begins the task of eating.
And now an hour of joke and song to banish class-room care,
And pile the camp-fire's embers high to make the townsman stare,
Till down to coals it sinks at last, and by its dim-grown burning,
Turn willing steps to sleepy land, and pleasant dreams returning.
A harmless pastime, one would think, for youg folks, but alack!
,Tis whispered that strange things go on behind the chaperone's backg
Vain gossips they who thus display themselves Dame Rumor's minions,
And yet it's nothing more than fair to glance at their opinions.
A dreadful thing! Be sure to take some elderly-I mean to say
Not frivolous-why, yes, I can. I'll go get ready right away!
Prof. Posium Fed.
A poor excuse for fond excess, and much hard work for little joy,
A foolish sport, that could not please, when time was young and I a boy.
Theahs nothing like it in the East, itys so informal, don! yi know,
At Harvard, Jove! the beastly thing would be frowned down at once, y, know!
The English Instructor.
O Heavens! Heavens! Subject vile, provocative of dreams,
And restless classes, dizzy heads, and countless freshman themes!
Who shall decide when envy, pride, and doctors disagree?
And yet the reasons for these views is plain enough to see.
Our attitude remains the same toward this perplexing question:
That all objections are inspired by age and poor digestion.
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I APPLIED QUOTATIONS.
"Much study hath made him very lean
And pale and hackneyedf'-Louis Reilly.
"Who, too deep for his hearers, still went on refining
And thought of convincing, while they thought of dining."-Dr. Willard
He did nothing in particular and did it very well."--Klemme.
I cannot tell what the diclcens his name is."-Quiatkowsky.
Don't think I'm pious when l'm only biliousf'-l-loklas.
All the course of my life shows that I am not in the roll of common men."-Barrett
l-low green you are and fresh in this old world."-Class of l9l2.
Thou art woman-tired."-Lloyd Hamilton. ,f
JIMMY BARRETT AND HIS FIRST PACE-IVIAKER
A jug of wine, a loaf of bread--and thou beside me singing the wilderness."-
"Bud" Knowles to Miss Oldland.
Be wise in your deliberations, my song if sinners entice thee, consent thou not."-
J. Gilbert Davis.
"Society became my glittering bride, -
And airy hopes my children."-Percy Eglee.
"As idle as a painted ship
Upon a painted ocean."--Huffsmith.
"That man that hath a tongue, I say, is no man,
If with that tongue he cannot win a womanf,-Terry Ritchie.
"I am Sir Oracle,
And when I ope my lips, let no clog bark."-Van Cise.
Most admired disorderf- A Student's Room.
Fools rush in where angels fear to tread."-The Sophomores.
TAKE FROM LIFE
DO YOU THINK THEY HAD A PLEASANT DRIVE?
NOW STOP, CAROL! FUZZY AND ETHEL DECIDED NOT
TO HAVE THEIR PICTURE TAKEN.
rr WAS A MEAN TRICK, KATHRYN, HONEST.
IDEALS OF C. PERCIFAL SIMPKINS.
A Poetic Soul That Found lls Finish in a Soap Factory.
Once there was a youth who had been made to believe decidedly in his own
abilities by the estimates placed upon him by doting parents and fond relatives.
Even before entering college he had done Homer and Horace to a Van Dyke
brown, and Ella W'heeler Wilcox was backed completely off of the boards. But
what he did to all the rest of them during his college career was a-plenty.
This youth's name was Claudius PercifallSimpkins. Not that his parents
had it in for him was Claudius Percifal prefixed to the respected name of Simpkins,
but at one time the women folks had read a story in the "Fireside Companion" by
an author who signed Claudius Percifal, and all argument of the father for the
names Henry Jason, Jr., proved a week point in debate. Early in his carreer it
had been decided to make a great author of Claudius Percifal, and after perpetrat-
ing the high school graduating class ode, he followed the advice of his fond teach-
ers to give up the prosaic occupation of drawing the gee line over Julie's back dur-
ing plowing season, and go to college.
For four long years Claudius Percifal sub-
sisted upon college boarding house hash, wrote
beautiful sentiments on the blue skies and other
. lovely things of nature for the college paper, and
M W formed ideas on govermental and social reform
-that would make a St. Louis alderman turn
pale and tremble. '
ff 0 One bright day in June, Claudius Perci-
x fal, armed with a sheep-skin, a roll of poems,
XM and a choice collections of high idealsg started
out to pick up the success that had all of this
time been waiting for him.
He debated long over what publisher would be worthy of the fortune of
having a chance to publish his poems. He linally decided upon one, and then sat
down to figure out how his first proceeds would be spent. However, his returns
were what he sent, with the addition of an apologetic printed form stating that the
magazine was already overstocked with poetry. He tried another editor, but this
one proved as unappreciative of poetic beauties. A third, a fourth and many
more turned out to be the same.
Winter set in and the last summer's suit proved as inadequate to stay the chill
of northern blasts, as did promises to pacify his landlady.
an -is as vs as as
A Popular magazine recently published an account of the phenomenal rise
of a well known soap manufactory, the manager of which is quoted as attributing
success to the company's catchy little verse advertising. The man who writes the
ads, however, has dropped the Claudius Percifal, and now the name of Simpkins
is adored only with a prefixed plain C. P. V
Ella Wheeler Wilcox still has a chance.
ETIQUETTE AT A WELSH RAREBIT PARTY.
bands or storm rubbers may be chewed during the day if you wish to be in
your portion of the Mixture, fasten one end to the back of a chair, seize the
other firmly in the right hand and start eating from either end.
do not ask for axes or scissors, are the successful candidates.
ETIQUETTE. FOR FOOT-BALL MEN.
The Proper Dress
for inter-collegiate games this year is the tuxedo. Less formal dress may be
worn for practice games. Perfect neatness and care in dress should, however,
be always insisted up. X
Perfect Politeness A
and gentleness should be shown to your opponents. Insist on their carrying the
ball at least half the time.
Always Beg '
your opponent's pardon before tackling. The present report, is, however, that
on the next reversion of the rules, the man carrying the ball is simply to be
touched by the tackler, who is at the same time to exclaim, ntagf' This will
eliminate unnecessary roughness.
side wishes to kick a goal, be very careful not to interfere in any way.
the home team should serve pink ice-cream and lady fingers.
by the rooters should be tabooed, although it is allowable to make a few re-
marks, such as "Daintily done, Percy," and the like.
your opponents first choice of referees.
HOW TO BEHAVE
when asked to join the Y. M. C. A.
pockets for a dollar, and inform the collector that you have just ninety-five
When He Offers
to put your name down, anyway, argue vigorously for fifteen minutes, and then
consent with the understanding that you will pay as soon as you can spare a
In this way you may save your Y. M. C. A. dues.
may save all the trouble by giving a fictitious name. "Fred Hagen" or "Miss
McCaulley" are good aliases.
RULES FOR TI-IE. CLASS ROOM.
a student for your neighbor on the left. A student in time saves nine hours'
It Is Never
wise to arrive at classes until after the second bell. If possible, arrange your
time so as to arrive about ten minutes late and leave a little later.
You May Ask , 9
your neighbor to make carbon copies of his notes and thus save trouble and
It Is Bad
form to recite in any class. Wait for the examinations unless the students are
requested to take alternate seats.
Too many books spoil the stew-dent.
SKATING 'ON UNIVERSITY LAKE.
In Selecting a Girl
pick out a nice, large one who has never tried the art before. The more of her,
the merrier-for the other skaters.
When You Find
that the skates she has borrowed are too small, smile pleasantly and remark,
"A miss's foot is as good as a milef' Then walk briskly down town for
When the Ice Cracks
as you start out, dont't feel worried. The water isn't deep and not under 32.
If She Gets
beyond your control and falls, retreat to a distance of about ten feet. If she
goes through the ice, retreat a little further and in a cool and collected manner,
give her directions for crawling out.
If She Fails
to get out, you may then consider the incident closed. Otherwise you may
carry her home. -
A Delightful i
diversion during class hours is to select a friend and take a short stroll to the
hills for the morning. A
to the Chautauqua and return can easily be made to take three or four hours.
If This Exercise
is to strenuous for your friend, try the Liberty alcove. You may talk there un-
disturbed except for an occasional librarian.
CAS to the effect which such conduct should have upon a professor in
determining the quality of your work refer to Professor Taylorj
If, After Taking
your girl to "The Temple Theatre" you End yourself with only five cents, it
is best to walk home.
If Your Friend .
steer you toward "McDaniels" or the "The Owl Lunch Roomf' you may
feign an epileptic Ht. You are then excused from an after-theatre supper.
WHEN CALLING ON PREXY
into the office, where he will greet you with a pleasant smile and a handJshake.
if no chair is in sight. Do not sit on the table, however tired you may be.
The First Topic
of conversation should be the weather. Then you may inquire if he is working
After a Pleasant
twentyfminute chat, you may state your business.
In This Way
a pleasant acquaintance may be founded and many happy little visits are as
WHEN YOU MEET DR. LIBBY
"Hello, Professorf, and place yourself at his side. Dr. -Libby's delight is to
have students walk to and from town with him.
You May Leave
him after a lively conversation when you reach the Main building or his home.
You Are Then ,
entitled to pass as many of his courses as you care to take.
' ,,. . f f 41'
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WHEN YOUR LANDLADY ASKS FOR ROOM RENT
in a pleasant tone that you have paid up to the last three months, and mention
the D. U. game.
If This Does
not satisfy her, you may offer her a check. It is not necessary to tell her that
your account at the bank has been withdrawn.
In Selecting a New
room, it is proper to carry your belongings with you. A suit-case in the hand
is worth two in the house of an unpaid landlady.
YOUR FIRST APPEARANCE AT RICHARD'S LIT.
Make a Hit
by inquiring whether Richard Manslield or Rostand wrote Peer Gynt.
Boast of Your
signed copy of Ibsen's "The Lion and the lVIouse.,'
If the President
should speak of Anna Karenina you might mention the fact that you lost S55 on
the mare at the last Overland meet.
In the Discussion
after the papers it is always well to speak of your personal recollections of the
If You Are Called i
upon for your opinion as to the greatest literary gem yet contributed by modern
writers, casually mention Beethoven's "A Fool for Luck."
i ROSINA was always and so was
charming- FANNY WALTEMEYER.
THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO HAVE SEEN.
Vivian giving a speech which did not disclose his politics.
Dunklee taking life easy.
Van Cise without his pompous air.
That new law building.
Helen Waltemeyer with other girls.
Banks when he was not trying to tell someone how to do it.
The Library without a "fusser."
A fair representation of the Faculty at chapel.
Spats at rest.
Dr. Libby pleased with something in the United States.
"Uncle John" married.
P. Van Cice-"F our score and seven years ago-er-a-a-we started a brick
Kathryn James-"Absence makes the heart grow fonder-of someone else."
Frank Dollis-"If only a man were what he thinks himself to be."
Fred Hagen-"What a wonderful piece of work is man."
Russell Drinkwater-"What's gone and whatis past help should be past grief."
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LATE HITS IN POPULAR SONGS.
'Now she's gone away."-Barnes.
flosephine, My Joe."-Tyler.
'CheWed and Chewed his gum."-Kalin.
'Where you lead, I follow."-O,Donnell.
'I got 'chicken' on the brainf'-Florence Scott.
'The Rhine may be fine, but Louisville for mine."-Greenlee.
'Take a Car frl .H-Guy Smith. y
'Rip Van Winkle was a Lucky Man."-Roy Roberts.
'The Message of the Violets."-Jack Poley.
'Alice, Where Art thou going?"-George Whiteley.
"Where is my Wandering Boy Tonight."-Josephine Frawley.
'Blushing Bill."-B. Hanlon.
'Gee, I'm glad I've got a Waitress Like the Other Fellows Have'nt.'
'It's fun to keep them guessing."-Helen Drake.
'I need Thee Every Hour."-Otis Huffsmith.
'My Home is where the Heather blooms."-George Crowder.
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DEAN FLEMING DEAN KETCHUM
contemporary of Blackstone. When the trans-atlantic cable was laid.
'The Flower of My I-leart, Sweet Adelaide."-Jack Barrows.
'For He's a Jolly Good Fellow."-John Flynn.
'Good Morning, Cary."-Frazer Banks.
'Just over the Way."-Marjorie Ford.
IWhen We were a Couple of Kids" fDuetD--Mary Morse and R
'Julia You are Peculiar."-Sam Bowler.
'She's the Queen of Society."-Alma Culver.
"Kiss me, Honey, Do."-Hood.
"I've a Longing in my Heart for you, Louisef,-Bob Reid.
'Down in the Sunny South."-Helen Ryals and Hollis Bush.
I am Sincere."-Sid Morris.
If I But Knew" CDuetj-By Stocker and Rohde.
"Bar the doors, We're going to Sing.H-Scrap-iron-quartette.
Soprano-Pinky Prim Waltemeyer.
Tenor-Primpy Smith. E
"A Sad coquette, but I-Iaughtyf,-I-Ielen I-lossler.
"Skeeter Paradef,-Nat Pitts.
"live Got My Fingers Crossed."-Frank Hills.
Every day is ladies' day with me.-By Berggren.
In "Diet" need.-By Churchill Shumate.
I-low long?-By Mildred Brigham.
Take back your heart, I ordered brains.-By Fred Anderson.
' They say I'm crooked. Is that straight?1By Ralph Smith.
The man that wrote "Home, Sweet Home," must have been a single
UFINELY ATTENUATED BLUE ETHEREAL TI-IERIOES."
"Use every man after his deserts
Q And who shall 'scape a grinding?"
Wheeler fon love,-Take I0 c. c. of palpitation of the heart, put in a few
drops of blushes for indicator, titrate with one-tenth normal solution of loss ol
sleep, set in a cool place for one hour, evaporate in a hot water bath, then weigh as
Prof. Taylor in Lit.-Miss Kesner, who does Lamb remind you of?
Miss Kesner fahsent mindedlyl-"Mint Sauce."
Knight-"There shall he no KK, night in heaven
Dollis-Red cheeks are nice, but best in girls.
As a general thing, they go with curls.
Katherine Fonda-"Pax Vobiscumf'
Vivian-"I want what I want when I want it."
Shelton-T here are only six fluent French conversationalists in the United
States. I am glad to say I know the other five.
Bill Hood, fto Prof. Pease,-HI intend to do better next time."
Prof. Pease-"Good intentions pave the way to hell, Mr. Hood."
Pine-The tall pines pine:
Likewise, the grasshoppers hop.
Miss Willey-Subtle and penetrating, eminently a thinker, exercising our
thought rather than our emotion.
Venables-A man of rare capacity, cursed by an incurable perversity.
Prof. Pease-uMr. Morrow, when does the law consider an infant as he-
coming of age 9 "
Morrow-"Why, the first thing in the morning, I suppose."
First Young Lady-"l'low were you impressed with Mr. Morris?"
Second Young Lady-"I wasn't impressed, Iiwas oppressed."
Miss Cochrane CChi Omega housel-giclee, girls, I had a thought and-but
l can't think of it."
"Jay" Gilbert, who is now attending
the University at Boulder, has written
home a glowing account of President
James H. Baker. It would seem that
"Jimmie" is a genial old soul with
whom Gilbert is on the best of terms.
"Miss E. R, Block has started the
"Directoire" craze up at the University.
Frank Fryburger writes to one of his
old friends in Victor to borrow ten dol-
lars. He says it's useless to try to
raise money in Boulder since the Den-
ver University football game. In a
postscript, he says that among college
men the style of wearing short hair is
gaining in popularity. He keeps his
short now.-Victor Bugle.
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THINGS THAT ws 0oN'r SEE bur-
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DUI'-HTS L. NESS!-NCfE
Looking for a Mate.
On the fateful afteroon of March
10th, while James W. Barrett was
zealously pursuing his daily track
work, some mean person entered his
locker and removed the mate to his
"left one." Now Jimmie entering the
"Quarters hastily, to make a four-
o'clock class on time, discovered the
great lossg an interesting and pro-
longed search failed to reveal the
missing "right one." Somehow the
"left one" was so upset over the loss
of the "right one" that Jimmie has
kindly stated that if the person who
broke up the happy pair will announce
himself, he will gladly be given the
Mr. Macauley, where are you going? Yes, Professor King, Sociology is an
joe Garst and his ever present vision, -And they' Sfr0U2d and SUOUZ5'
N0 HML FUR NE ..
st- Q 'f
C fe' 21
Miss Catherine James and Mr. Frank
Walsh have been admitted as two new
members of the Strollers and Fussers
Club. The S. 8: F. C. is to be congrat-
ulated on acquiring two such capable
and enthusiastic initiates.-Broomfield
The most elaborate event of the
"ultra exclusive" set was a pink tea
given by the Pi Phi's on last Sabbath
afternoon. The Freshmen were de-
lightfully entertained.-Campus Mis-
. it '
glwogqvzxi . u Q 'C
ned overpj- - 5 X
Jan-Java 6?'.- V X
Jan. 5.-Miss Theo. Townes has just
returned from New York with seven
trunks of the latest Parisian Creations
in hats and gowns. We hope to have
portraits of Miss Townes in some of
her new costumes on the fashion page
of our next Sunday edition.-Nywat
Miss Heather Hill has just returned
from the University of Colorado. We
regret to say that she was compelled
to leave school on account of her
health.-Idaho Springs Courier, Feb.
CRAI-if EXAN ! Ftuwnlvquw-K1
' , 75' ,.
f Xu D
l WONDER WHAT PA wut.. SAY?
Phillip Van Cise, who is a bright
student, attempted to recite Linco1n's
Gettsburg speech, but his mind be-
came blank and he could scarcely re-
member a sentence of it, and was not
aided by generous but unheard offers
at prompting. It is explained that Mr.
Van Cise had overworked for the
exams, and what is really an active
brain was too fatigued to retain what
he had hastily memorized.-Boulder
Camera, March 13, 1909.
An Awful Calamity.
On Thursday last a violent splash
awakened the inhabitants of Boulder
county, when the sly young Freshman,
Vera Allison visited the abode of the
water dogs in the debths of University
mud pond. ' After being miraculously
rescued by the "Alley Rats" she has
henceforth decided to make no further
attempts to "cut-any-ice."-Boulder
County Excuse. '
Siaammer auh mugs
Castleman-"Somehow all the girls likeimef'
George Whiteley-Ch, so young and yet so cute.
Dunklee-He speaks for' himself.
Scott Bowen-"Not body enough to cover his mind decently, his intellect is
E.. C. Rohde-H 'Tain't every one can fascinate the girlsf'
Arthur Gill-Precious bundles come in small packages.
F red K. l-linchman-Aye, verily, a sweet boy.
Mildred Peck-"Oh, nog she's not a freshmanf,
R. Rotchford-"Why should'nt I wear an elastic hat band when all the
ladies worship at my shrine?,' '
Harry Pratt-Chesty, but why not?
Louise Loomis-UAnd I'd have made such a splendid Rosalindf'
Charles Sperry-Some are exempt from ordinary salutations.
W. Lowther-Dreamy eyes are out of fashion.
W. Hood--The very pine-apple of politeness.
Clarence Pontius--A mother's pride, a fathe1"s joy. E
Whitney Newton-'Tm the best looking man in the University and as for
'dancing-oh, my I H
Sid llflorris--"My dress is extremely modern and up-to-date and as for my-
self-ask the ladiesln
Theodora Marsh-"Cheer up, honeyf,
John Lobb-"Let me tell you Westerners something about New York."
Geneva C-rigsby-Save your giggles for something funny.
Nina Gratz-Kittenish and so playful.
"Reign Scott-Droll, contentedg yet beastly bored.
Ruby Carstens-One of the early land marks still found around the campus.
,.,. ,s r
.-S Q fi Q
27 2 xl X 5 ?
ZA fs Z'
ll " umm
K Qs: ' in
X A 15101-crawls?
MHNY THHNKSVFOR Room mwo HTTENTIOIV,
N 41 'A Q Q ' . P.. 5
R .'ii..i . 3
1 Q ' 1 D B
. f E Wish to call to the attention of
' fg all subscribers to this book the
fact that it is largely through
the co-operation and material
aid given by the advertisers in these pages
that this book is made possible, and We
sincerely hope that youl will, as far as pos-
sible, make it a point to patronize them in
return for their interest in and support of
our student enterprises.
VX 151' af-,Dfw
n fo 3:
CORNER IN THE BRITTON STUDIO
- For the highest grade work see -
BRITTON, The Photographer
We take photos night or day with our "Aristo Light" fNo Hash lightj, ONE.-THlRD OFF
on all PHOTOS FOR STUDENTS.
Let us do your Kodak finishing Studio 2031- 12th Streehfover Merc. Bankf, Boulder
"T haven't any use for fire insurance morality."-Prof. Thompson.
IN ADVANCED COMP.
Mr. Pierrot flecturingl-"Now, when you see a railroad track, you think of
Packard finterruptingj.-"Not in this part of the country."
IN FRESHMAN LAW CLASS.
Prof. Pease.-"ML Vivian, explain the initials K. C. B."
Vivian.--HThat means the Knight of the Bath."
Prof. Pease.-"What about the C?"
Vivian.-"That's where he gets the bath."
"Uncle John" Hunter faddressing a class of Seniorsj.-"Now, after you
have been in school for four years,"-fseeing Bud Knowles, he adds hastilyj "or
five or six -H
In Mr. Pierrot's class in Advanced Composition, the students were asked to
come prepared with a humorous story. Miss Bell told the first anecdote, at the
conclusion of which Miss McKenzie laughed loudly, and the following dialogue took
Mr. Pierrot.-"Now, Miss McKenzie, why did you laugh?"
Miss McKenzie-"Because Miss Bell asked me to before class."
N elson Studio
at Twelfth Street Bridge
I Phone 649 Pearl
Kodaks and Cameras-THE TEMPLE DRUG COMPANY
"The Store That Never Disappoints."
Mr. Pierrot fEdison record criticism on any returned themej.-"Fairly in-
terestingg sentence structure not always good, paragraphing poorg repetition in some
places: clear: a racy descriptiong revise carefully."
"We blame too much upon our ancestors."-Prof. Thompson.
"Some people do up their religion on Sunday as they do up their Washing on
Monday and have it done with."-Prof. Thompson. -
"The simple life is an irredescent dream."-Prof. King.
"It was in the Indian and pastoral times that they did let the women do the
"The most ignorant graduates in the whole world are graduates of American
colleges, as they never do more than is required. Ask them what they have read
and they'll look for the college catalogue."-Dr. Libby.
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E E r
Fine stari0nery4Tr1E TEMPLE DRUG COMPANY,
"The Store That Never Disapointsf'
Wikesh-The only hand master. Look this way, ladies. Selection l.
"Caught in the Actn or "The Mystery of the lnterurhanf'
Fred Castelluci-We're both from NewVYork.
Carol Dier-A trifle udippyf' X
Lichty-I-ler Hshadowf' l
Mr. Curtis N . . h '
Mr- Barrows ext victims-our sympat y.
Ray Fisher--l'lere's a nickle, but I shan't squander it.
Helen Roberts-I wonder why they call me "Bobbie"
Louise Tourtellote-The model of propriety.
Gov. Paddock-A future President.
Terry Ritchie-To Miss-"l'm passionately fond of yellow gloves, and
have you noticed those Julia Marlowe hats-they're the latest creation in millineryf'
joe Gladden-I'd rather go on a beef-steak fry than to cemitary sickness.
John Ritter-"Prince charming" of the Hlaadies' Admiration Society."
Shumate-We understand it,s his first case. l-lave a care, Churchill.
Baur's Candy Mother's Bread
El Rey Coffee lVlorell's l-lams and Bacon
and the Choicest of Fruits in Season
The Howard Grocery Co.
Phone l5l Boulder 2048 Twentieth Street
Co- p. Store
UNIVERSITY SUPPLIES OF
STORE AT MAIN ENTRANCE
T B. Crigler, Prop.
X Al R d w w
, V Ways ea Y -, HI
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'How often when you want some- mg,,lbl
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latest models and patterns. I '
Florsheim Shoes Meybro Hats I
Manhattan Shirts 3 - '
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M B h
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Engravers of the Cuts in ilzis Bo lg
Wear a "Nulife"-THE TEMPLE DRUG COMPANY,
"The Store That Never Disappointsf'
Grace Frawley-With firm convictions for fwjright.
Jack Haley-A standard bearer of his class and an all-round good fellow.
Macauley-' 'Check-mated. ' '
Elmer Stirrett-'KDO you 'spose I'll ever grow up?"
Beeler-Tell me why they call you "Pete,"
Millards-Busy men, but willing to do more.
Van Metre-I see I'1l have to cut down my work, I'm not very well and, too
I need to spend more time on the girls.
Alice Peterson-Weire supremely happy.
Herman Weinberger-A man who not only says, but does things.
John Schweriuch a good looking man should do more fussing.
Helen Waltemeyer-Her latest fad is the collection of Valentines and we un
derstand that her attention has at last centered upon a rare selection.
Academy of Dancing 2?
I have full charge of STERN- ,iii .
BERG HALL. Classes Monday, JH' 51. V ri ' '
Wednesday and Friday, afternoon and I' I f I'
evening. I liiil iw'
v H v
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Private lessons by appointment.
Concert and Ball Music furnished for A fslliw l
U 3 J Y
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all occasions. M M' lu ,
Fog ban-49, '
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Pennants -THE TEMPLE DRUG COMPANY,
"The Store That Never Disappointsf'
"You are getting very subtle and I'1l let you have that point."-Miss Ma-
"You will hold a different opinion after you have had more experience "-
HThe greatest enemy of the better is the goodd'-Prof. Thompson.
"If I didn't believe in my dinner, I'd never go home for it."-Dr. Libby.
"An unsociable man was more of a freak in Athenian life than he is today."-
"Let us have our social functions at a reasonable hour instead of trying to
imitate the Smart Set, who have no reason for existence so far as has been ascer-
Mr. P- -"Man is an animalf'
Miss P-ck-tt-"Sometimes he's a beast."
'iWe haven't quite got beyond the Christian period yet."-Dr. Norlin.
"Sometimes I wish I were Dean of Women as well as Dean of Men-but not
much of the time."-Dean Hellems.
"Would you go to the etiquette column of the Ladies Home Journal for
"But, oh, how easy it is to humbug people."-Dr. Libby.
"Teaching in this country has fallen into the hands of fakirsf'-Dr. Libby.
C. 81 A. Cash Remember
- When in need ofa good
serviceable and up-to-datee
G00d things t0 gat article in Clothing or Gent's
' Furnishings, go to
1914 J. Bergheim 8: Co.
Twelfth Street 1210 Pearl Street
"The average man is good when his nervous system isn,t under too heavy
of College Life
bring back old scenes and recollections, fragrant
memories of rare old days. We call your special
- attention to our magnificent line of
beautifully made of the best
quality felt. A great variety
of styles, 356, 50C, 75C,
351.00 up to 53.00.
Seal or Monogram Sl to 3.50
600 to 51.50
A great variety of designs
736 to 53.00
Gold finish on a Sterling Sil-
ver base. Wear splendidly
35c, 65c, 85c
500, 750, 51.00
35c qr. envelopes, I5 pkg.
Seal Post Cards
5c each, 50c dozen
and Stick Pins
Enameled or Plain
35c and 50c
All Mail Orders
promptly and satisfactorily filled
The University Store
Green and Amateur Work Done in True Professional Style. Ground Floor Studio
Had my portrait talcen at Cosha Studio
The Gosha tudio
ALL THAT'S BEST IN PHOTOGRAPHY
PORTRAITS Sl is sloo.
HIGH GRADE WORK ONLY
We are experts in Baby Portraits 14th Street, Opp. Court House
EXTRACTS FROM A CO-ED.'S DIARY.
O my, I've been here three whole days and haven't written a word in this diary.
Jen Goddard and I room with a Mrs. All. She's a regular old cat. The very
first evening we were here she told us that we must not have gentlemen callers oftener
than twice a week, for if we did her house would be taken from the approved list.
l-lorrid old thing! We cliclnit come here for societyis sake. Jen and I agree that
girls can get along without men.
Sept. 16.-live heard about college life and college spirit, but O! they're
nothing to compare with college homesickness. ltis awful! No one can imagine
how I feel. If I ever get home I shan't ever go away unless I have to.
Sept. 10, Sunday.-Jen is all in and I am so nearly in the same condition that
I don't like to talk about it. The sororities are doing their rushing. We have been
accepting too many invitations. l've flunked in everything except music. I do wish
mother was here, for she can make one feel so comfortable.
Sept. 25.-Latin is something awful. Professor Ashton assigns four and live
pages of Ovid for a day. lim always at least one lesson behind. Harold Jackson,
a high school friend, is going to take me to a beefstealcffry that is to be given by the
Y. M. C. A. I
Sept. 28.-Harold introduced me to William Carvel. I-le is by far the most
handsome student that I've seen. All the girls look at him with longing eyes.
Sept. 30.-We are pledged to the Mu Mus. Mr, Carvel says that it is the
best sorority here. There are about fifteen members. Every one of them are grand.
I telegraphed my folks. Mamma was very much pleased, but papa said that a soror-
ity would sure be the death of my studies.
Guth's Chocolates-THE TEMPLE DRUG COMPANY
"The Store That Never Disappointsf'
You will find
All University Books
and Supplies at
J O N ES'
The SELL RIGHT Store
PENNANTS MADE TO ORDER
Oct. 4.-The fry was last night. I-lad a perfectly glorious time. Mr. Carvel
was there with the awfullest looking girl. I cIicIn't like her at all. Mr. Carvel
talked to me so much that I-Iarold got real mad. I spilled a cup of coffee on my
skirt and some Sophomore girls standing near, came over and offered to get me a
bib. My! but I was mad.
Oct. 9.-lim going to drop Latin, for it is so hard that I just can't keep up in
it. Everyone says that it is very easy to make the Dean believe things, so I guess I
sI1an't have a very hard time in getting his consent. I met a Mr. Lawrence today.
There is lots of fun in him.
ilumherp 8 Wlcrtantile Qlompanp
OFFICE lI05 PEARL STREET. PHONE BOULDER 66-I
OIL, B BUILDERS'
GLASS, LIME AND CEMENT HARDWARE,
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l. College of Liberal Arts:
Courses leading to the degree B. A.
II. College of Commerce:
Courses leading to the Batchelor's Degree.
III. College of Education:
Courses leading to the degree B. A.
IV. Graduate School:
Courses leading to the degree M. A. and Ph. D
V. College of Engineering:
Civil Engineering, leading to the degree B. S.
Electrical Engineering, leading to the degree B.
Mechanical Engineering, leading to the degree
Chemical Engineering, leading to the degree B. S.
VI. School of Medicine:
A four-year course leading to the degree M. D.
VII. School of Law:
A three-year course leading to the degree
VIII. Summer School:
june I5 to july 25, 1909.
Write to the
Secretary of the University
for Further Information
We Wash 5319355152239
Phone Boulder 537 1920 Eleventh St.
Oct. 18, Sunday.-Went to church with Mr. Lawrence this morning. Mr.
Carvel called in the afternoon. l'le told me to call him Will. I like him very much,
so l'm going to do it. Jen has a case on Dick Dusante. l-le and Will are Lambda
Oct. 23.-Our initiation begins Monday. My! but l dread it. Will called
this evening. I managed to get his stick pin, but he doesn't know it. At ten o'clock
her majesty, the landlady, turned off the lights. Of course Will had to go. The
girls Want us to move into the sorority house. l guess we'll do it.
A. H. FETTING
Greek Letter Fraternity
Memorandum package sent to any
fraternity member through the secretary
of the chapter. Special designs and
estimates fumished on Class Pins,
Rings, Medals for Athletic meets, etc.
2l3 N. Liberty Street
Present PROSPEROUS HOMES for
THRIF I Y PEOPLE
Sold in Five Acre Tracts or More
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Write for illustrated booklet telling
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. LIVERY AND COAL
Phone Boulder 90
mhz QED, iBoulder, - Colorado
1139 PEARL STREET
Oct. 26.-lim writing on the sly, for the initiation has begun and we aren't
supposed to write in our diaries. We have waited on the upper classmen all day.
Oct. 28.-Nlve told original stories today. I donit know what mine was about,
for I was so flustered I could hardly see.
Oct. 29.-We've done pantomime all day. The pledges weren't allowed to
speak, no matter what they wanted. Never saw such a long day in all my life.
Oct. 31.-Thank heavens initiation stops tonight. This morning I was called
down into the chapter room. Helen Yetman told me to scramble like an egg. T
sat right down on the floor, drew my knees up to my chin, grabbed my toes with my
hands and rolled over and over. Everyone said that it was the best stunt performed
during the week. This evening we held the formal initiation and then gave the play.
It was a great success.
Nov. 25.-This evening I attended a rally in the chapel. I canit remember
the names of the men that spoke, but they all did fine. The crowd was wild with
enthusiasm. Of course I know that the boys do all the rooting, but I just had to yell
and sing. Jen said I made a fool of myself. I canit go home for Thanksgiving, for
I just must see the game.
Nov. 26. We won. Never was more excited in all my life. Our boys
certainly are line on forward passes, and in fact all kinds of plays. I won two
boxes of candy.
Dec. ll.-Will took me to the Freshmen party this evening, or rather yester-
day evening. I-le took the first nine dances. Miss Stanley, Dean of Women, spoke
to me at the end of the ninth saying that I had best accept another partner. It made
XVill awfully mad.
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j. N. McConnell, Prop. 1206 Pearl Street 1 BOULDER, COLORADO
Dec. 18.-Mr. Lawrence took me to his Frat dance. I wore my white silk
for the Hrst time this year. The Alpha Sigma boys are fine. Way down in my
heart I like the Lambda Chis better. I had a fine time, but Mr. Lawrence acted a
little mad when I told him about the class party. I'm going home tomorrow. My!
but I'm happy.
Dec. 22.-It is heaven to be at home again. I didn't realize that I had such
a nice home until I got back to it. It is just shop, shop, all the time. Had a lovely
letter from Will. Jen hears from Dick every day. l
Dec. 31.-I entirely forgot to tell about the flag rush. Papa asked me about
it and I looked for it in my diary but couldn't lind it. Well the Freshmen did fine.
Some kickers said that they used rosin and molasses. 'Nobody minds what such
fan. 19.-l'm cramming for all Ilm worth, for next week comes the final ex-
ams. Jen doesnt' seem to be a bit afraid of them. I just know that I'1l Hunk.
fan. 29.-Hurrah! I got through in everything except algebra. Dean Pear-
son tells me that it is lack of application. Will is going to help me make it up next
Fein. 14.-I've received five bunches of violets. One of them is twice as big
as any of the others. Wonder if it came from Will or Mr. Lawrence? Jen and
Dick have had a fuss. She won't tell what's it's about.
Class and Society Pins of the-
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P We Print Programs and Placards for all Leading events
Street No. i537 Pearl Telephone Number 57 Boulder
Feb. 29.-Here it is the last of February and no check from papa. I just
don't know what to do. Jen has loaned me some money. My! but money does go
fast. Before school opened I planned to save eight dollars a month. So far I've
saved just thirty-five cents. Jen is over her mad spell.
U Mar. 9.-I shall never speak to lVlr. Lawrence again. This morning I met
him and he was walking with a girl that is a waitress here in a restaurant. I heard
him call her by her first name. You just bet I cut him good and proper.
Mar. 19.-The Mu Mus gave a dance tonight. Jen and Dick, and Will and
I were dressed as Spaniards. When the boys came from the dressing room Jen and
I changed places. I danced with Dick most all evening. He called me Jen. After
we unmasked we found that the boys had also changed partners. I had danced with
Will all the time and didn't know it. Spring recess begins to-morrow.
Mar. 28.-Last Wednesday Will called at my home. Papa and mamma
liked him very much. Papa says that he thinks Will will be a money maker. All
I know is he is a mighty good spender now.
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Mar. 30.-We are studying love in psychology. I just know that I shall be
interested in it. This is a very hard place on shoes. I've worn out four pairs of
school shoes. '
Apr. 9.-l've finished my mid-semester exams. and didn't Hunk in a single one.
Cnr new dresses are nearly finished. The girls are crazy to see them.
Apr. 13.-I've been in bed since Saturday night with the grippe. Will sent
me three dozen carnations and Dick sent me a Bermuda lily. Our dresses are com-
pleted. Handsome is no name for them.
Apr. 23.-Well, goodby old diary for this is the last Itll ever write in you. I
am so provoked that I canit tell two from four. This morning Elizabeth Allison
found my diary and read it aloud at the breakfast table. I simply fumed and boiled.
All the girls made fun of me and I felt terrible. Never again will I be fool enough
to write things out in black and white.
of . .PS '
rw X I
I- xg "' I
-fgci 'Wi '
In compiling this Index it has been time aim to give as
complete a record as possible with the fewest number of
references. Figu:es in parenthesis indicate the page on
which a picture may be found
Abbott, C., 177.
Abel, R., 177.
Accola, E. C., 61753, 178.
Adams, C. G., 157, 62063.
Adams, C. H., 98, 219.
Affolter, A. E., 97, 62323.
C. L., 62343.
A. E., 6493.
A. H., 61493.
E. C., 61573.
M. E., 101, 62343.
Allison, E. M., 30, 62303.
Allison, V. R., 101, 62303.
Chi Omega, 62363,
Chi Sigma, 62243
Tall Oniega, 6Z1Z3
Althouse, R. Y., 61573.
Anderson, A. T., 177
Anderson, F. D., 6493, 139
Anderson, R. L., 173, 62123
Andrus, R. L., 139, 209.
Annis, W. R., 139, 62143.
Archibald, E. G., 177, 62063
Argall, A. J., 61123.
Armitage, A. B., 173.
Armor, W. R., 6493, 139.
Athletic Association Off:
Athletic Smoker, 319.
Atkins, S. L., 139.
Augsperger, J. W., 61583.
Aurand, H. A., 6733.
C. L., 61233.
VV. W., 98. 62583.
Ayer, C. C., 22, 6233.
M. E., 6733.
D. A., 102.
G. J., 139, 62183.
A. M., 97.
F. L., 101.
G. F., 102, 62583.
H. H., 229.
H. V., 102.
Pres. J. H., 683.
Ball, Charity, 313.
Ball, Engineers, 310.
Ballinger, R., 61233.
Band, 190. 7
Banks, L. F., 6403, 98, 250-
Banquet, The Junior, 316.
Barbecue, The Sophomore,
Barnes, R. W., 61583.
Barnes, W. L., 30.
Barr, A. R., 139, 62813.
Barra, J. L., 61453.
Barrett, J. W., 6503.
Barrows, J. S., 98, 62503.
Barton, W. E., 103, 62643.
Base ball, 295.
Basket ball, 285.
Batchelder, L. M., 101
Beall, B., 103.
Bearss, A., 101.
Bearss, B. B., 6733.
Beck, M. A., 97.
Beeler, V. M., 61583.
Bell, C., 30, 229.
Bell, G. M., 6963, 229.
Bell, J. W., 102.
Bell, Old Main, 16.
Belz, C. C., 61723, 173.
Belz, R. A., 61723, 173.
Bennett, C. E., 173.
Bennett, R. E., 101.
Benton, K. E., 61723, 173.
Beresford, E. F., 101, 62663.
Beresford, R. M., 61723,
Berg, A. L., 61583.
Berg, A. M., 6743.
Berg, L. M., 97.
Berggren, A. E., 30.
Bernard, J. S., 62963.
Beta Theta Pi, 62103, 211.
Bill, The Pension, 314.
Bishop, J. A., 6503, 139.
Black, S. C., 26, 6273.
Black, W., 30.
Blair, M. L., 6743.
Blake, R. P., 61723, 173.
Blakey, M. A., 178.
Blakey, A., 6963, 97.
Bleecker, W. F., 272.
Bliss, B. E., 6503.
Bliss, I. H., 97.
Blicklzalin, G. I-I., 61383,
Block, E. R., 98.
Block, M., 177.
Bluemel, C. S., 178.
Boeck, A., 102.
Boeck, M., 61803.
Book, The Scrap, 321.
Bond, E. A., 102, 62163.
Bone, A. E., 6743.
Bonnell, H. F., 139, 215,
Bonner, Q. D., 139, 62603.
Booth, H. E., 62083, 209.
Booth, W. H., 139, 62083.
Borden, E. G., 61453.
Boughton, E. H., 173.
Bousman, S., 102.
Bowen, L. W., 6503.
Bowen, S. H., 102 62083.
Bower, E. H., 102.
Bowler, S. E., 173, 62143.
Bowman, J. C., 177.
Bowman, L. A., 133, 62603.
Boyd, H. S., 61323, 133.
Brackett, J. R., 18, 6193.
Brackett, W. R., 30.
Bradbury, P. M., 215.
Bradbury, W. F., 177, 62143.
Brandenburg, H. P., 61123.
Branham, V., 102 62183.
Ground for Law
Briggs, A. P., 177, 62063.
Brigham, M. C., 97, 62283.
Brock, J. L., 177, 217.
Brooks, C. E., 6743.
Broome, L. C., 6753.
Brown, F. L., 173.
Brown, E. M., 6753.
Brown, E. M., 101, 62363.
Brown, L. H., 177, 6210.3
Brown, M., 697, 62283. 4
Brown, R. S., 173, 62103.
Brown, W. T., 62083, 209.
Bryant, R. A., 102.
Bunyan, E. T., 6753.
Burdick, A. A., 177.
Burton, F. L., 177.
Burton, F. H., 177.
Burton, H. B., 101.
Busey, G. C., 133.
Bush, E. H., 102, 177, 62123.
Butters, R. M., 6513.
Caldwell, E. A., 6753.
Callahan, H. M., 6763.
Calloway, W. O., 6763.
Campbell, C. D., 173.
Campbell, I. G.. 97. 62303.
Carey, H. E.. 6963. 97.
Carhart, M. S., 30, 231.
Carmichael, E. K., 116,
Carmichael, P. W., 117,
Carney, J. E., 173, 12603.
Carpenter, S. L., 102.
Carr, A. M., 101.
Carr, I. R., 12663, 267.
Carr, O. V., 101.
Carr, R. L., 1763.
Carrothers, R. D., 173
Carstens, R. L., 30, 12383
Carver, W. L., 177.
Cary, A., 1763.
Cary, G. C., 102.
Casady, B. R., 102, 12123.
Casey, S., 101.
Castelucci, F. A., 107, 12143
Castleman, F. R., 12713,
Cattermole, G. H., 28, 1293
Chapman, H. L., 1513.
Chapman, L. M., 11723, 173.
Chapman, M. M., 101, 12323
Charity Ball, 313.
Charles, H. P., 177, 11183.
Charles, N. I., 101.
Chase, J. S., 102.
Chase, N. A., 173.
Chase, R. L., 11723, 173.
Chi Omega, 12343, 235.
Choral Society, 189.
Christian, M. A., 103.
Cooper, J. F., 177.
Coulehan, A. C., 1773.
Counter, C. J., 101.
County Fair, The, 307.
Cowie. J. R.. 101. 12343
Cowell, F. W., 173, 12103.
Craig, M. E., 101.
Crary, R. N., 1773.
Crawford, C. I., 173, 12603
Cressingham, R. H., 177.
Cresto, J. J., 11323.
Criley, G. D., 173.
Crippen, E. M., 103. f
Crippen, H. E., 177.
Crisman, C. O., 177.
Crist, H. E., 11323.
Crockett, A. W., 101, 12363
Crouter, E. L., 102.
Crowder, G. A., 139, 12083
Culver, A., 1523.
Culver, G. W., 98, 12183.
Cunningham, A. J., 12083.
Davison, L. L., 30.
Clark, C. S., 177.
Clark, G. E., 101, 12383, 303.
Clark, J. R., 11383,
Clark, N. V., 97, 12
Clark, W. E., 1513.
Class Societies, 247.
Cleaves, F. P., 30.
Clem, J. E., 11593.
Clement, T. G., 11123.
Clemons, M. B., 97.
Cline, W. L., 103.
Clinton, S. D., 178.
Clucas, R. M., 11593.
Chadwick, G. M., 22, 1233
Coates, E. L., 11233.
Coates, H. O., 97, 12343:
Cochran, G. L., 101.
Cochrane, H. P., 97, 12343.
Cockerell, T. D. A., 24, 1253
Cody, M. E., 97.
Cody, S. T. K., 1773.
Cofhn, R. C., 1513, 12813.
Cole, K. B., 12303.
Collett, N. S., 102.
Collier, E. H. M., 107.
Colorado, Ode to, 9.
Combined Class Officers, 40.
Commerce, College of, 181.
Concert, Sacred, 316.
Conrey, A. J., 98.
Cook, W. A., 11323.
Cooper, E. N., 12163.
Cooper, H. S., 177.
Curtin, E. H., 1963, 97.
Curtin, Z., 1523.
Curtis, D. L., 98, 12163.
Curtis, H. A., 30, 12163.
Curtis, R. C., 102.
Curtis, T. G., 103.
Cuthbertson, H. S.,' 97
Cuthbertson, L. L., 101
Dahms, R. R., 177.
Davis, A. C., 108.
Davis, F. W., 98
Davis, I. M., 1523.
Davis, J. G., 102, 12183.
Day, S. L., 177.
De Backer, L., 11463.
Debating and Oratory, 199.
Debating Society, U. of C.
Debating Squad, 12003.
Deeg, L. E., 101.
Delmege, M., 12283.
De Long, I. M., 20, 1213.
Delta Gamma, 12303, 231.
Delta Tan Delta, 12063, 207
Delta Theta, 12383, 239.
Democratic Club, 255.
Dendahl, H., 11463.
De Remer, J., 11593.
Derham, M. G., 20, 1213,
Des Brisay, L. P. W., 102
De Voss, J. C., 102, 12643
Devy, O. E., 173, 12603.
De Weese, E. D., 97.
Dier, C. A., 97, 12283.
Dier, K. C., 1523.
Dierstein, A. L., 11593.
Dodds, D. M., 30.
Doerner, H. A., 178, 12183
Dolak, M. C., 177.
Dollis, F. G., 11243.
Don Carlos, M. S., 102.
Donifelser, E. Z., 101.
Downer, G. S., 139, 12083,
Downing, A., 97, 12323, 266.
Dowie. L. S., 101, 12363
Drake, H. F., 101, 12283.
Drinkwater, R. H., 102
Duff, C., 11603.
Dumbauld, F., 1773.
Dunford, L. B., 1533.
Dunham, C. S., 1533.
Dunham, M. L., 103.
Dunklee, E. V., 98, 12003
Dutton, M. L., 1533.
Duvall, W. C., 173.
Dyer, E. C., 97, 12283.
Dyke, C. B.. 30.
Edgar, A. B., 116, 207
Education, College of, 182
Eggurn, A., 139, 12003.
Eggum, J., 102.
Eglee, E. P., 1533.
Ekeley, J. B., 18, 1193.
Elliott, C. W., 177.
Ellis, E. H., 11603.
Ellmaker, S. E., 101.
Elwell, A. E., 1543.
Elwell, L. T., 173, 12063.
Engelbach, A. A., 178.
Engineering, College, of
Engineering, Seniors, 143.
Engineering, Juniors, 155.
Engineering, F r e s h m e n
Engineering, Journal of
Engineers' Informal, 310.
Epperson, N., 1783.
Epsteen, S., 24, 1253.
Erickson, M. B., 139.
Evans, H. S., 28, 1293.
Events of the Year, 305.
Ewing, H. C., 116, 12203.
Fairley, L. S., 133, 12143.
Farnsworth, A. B., 101.
Farr, K. W., 102, 12123.
Farrington, E. C., 101.
Faus, F., 1783.
Fawcett, C. D., 11723, 173.
Fickes, L. S., 102.
Fink, C. J., 11723, 173.
Finley, R. B., 160.
Fischer, V. B., 11073, 108.
Fisher, E., 101.
Fisher, R. H., 11083.
Fitts, L. N., 1160.3
Fitzgerald, A. W., 11323.
Flag Rush, 311.
Flanders, E. M., 1543.
Fleming, E., 1963, 97.
Fleming, J. D., 18, 1193.
Fletcher, N. E., 1783.
Flynn, J. P., 98, 219.
Flynn, N., 11723, 173, 219.
Folsom, F. G., 26, 1273.
Fonda, C. F., 101, 229.
Fontius, C. I-I.g"102, 12083.
Foote, F. D., 1783.
Ford, E. R., 79, 11823.
Ford, M. S., 1793.
Foster, F. E., 30.
Foster, H. S., 11613.
Foster, W. B., 102, 12083.
Foulkls, S., 11803.
Frankenberg, A. H., 1543.
Fraser, A. C., 177.
Frawley, G. C., 1543.
Frawley, J. E., 1793.
Freiday, G. W., 12303.
French, C. T., 11613.
Freshman Party, 311.
Fryberger, F. F., 11323
Fuller, S. M., 177.
Fulton, J. H., 1793.
Funk, I. C., 102.
Funk, N. W., 11463.
Galligan, F. E.,
Garbarino, C., 102..
Gardner, H. C., 30.
Garst, J., 11243.
Gates, M. E., 101.
Gay, G. I., 11463.
Gehring, H. W., 102.
George, R. H., 24, 1253.
German, The Sophomore,
Giaoomini, L. G., 98, 11883.
Gilbert, O. M., 28, 1293.
Gill, A. W., 11613.
Gillett, B. M., 101.
Gilligan, F., 173, 12603.
Girard, K. P., 11613.
Giroux, C. H., 177.
Giroux, R. M., 173, 12643.
Gladden, J. I., 80, 11933.
Glee and Mandolin Club,
Golden Crab, Order of, 245.
Goldsborough, J., 11623.
Goldsworthy, F. E., 1803.
Goodenough, A. S., 98,
Goodykoontz, C. B., 102.
Gordon, A., 103.
Gordon, D. G., 173, 209.
Grabill, R. G., 173, 312123.
Graduate School, 41.
Gratz, N. A. R., 1553.
Green, R. C., 177.
Green, W. P., 102.
Greene, J. L., 1803.
Greenlee, J. R., 11243.
Greenwood, A. I., 177.
Gregg, A. M., 11473.
Griffin, V. I., 11383, 139.
Grigsby, G., 1553.
Groomer, A., 117, 11183.
Ground Breaking for Law
Gundrum, R. W., 102.
Guthrie, P. R., 102, 12163.
Habermann, C., 97.
Hagen, F. E., 11973, 213.
Hagman, J. B., 1803.
Hahn, E. J., 103, 12343.
Haldeman, A., 1553.
Haley, J. L., 173, 12143.
Hall, C. A., 11623.
Hall. J. A. 173.
Hall, F. G.. 97, 12303
Ham, L. B., 116.
Ham, W., 102.
Hamilton, L. L., 81, 11923.
Hamsher, J. L., 173, 12143.
Handbook, University, 198.
Hankins, M., 101, 12283.
Hanlon, W. C., 117, 12063.
Hanna, B. C., 97, 13023.
Hanson, F. P., 117, 11183.
Hanson, W. R., 117, 12203.
Harcourt, I., 101.
Harding, M. D., 97.
Harper, P. B., 1553.
Harrell, E. C-, 11323.
Harris, I. M., 1813.
Harrison, M. E., 101, 12383.
Harrison, R. K., 97, 11863.
Harsh, H. B., 97, 12383.
Harlow, W. P.. 28, 1293
Hart, A. P., 11723, 173
Hartford, F. D., 173.
Hartman, H. A., 30.
Hartman, W. N., 178.
Hassinger, W., 101.
Hauser, J. G., 101.
Hawes, E. M., 97.
Hawes, W. C., 98, 11963.
Healy, H. H., 98, 12583.
Heart and Dagger, 12453-
Heath, R. S., 11473.
Heaton, A. B., 11473.
Heaton, C. E., 147, 12183.
Hedglock, C. G., 139, 12603.
Heilman, B. F., 101.
Heinz, L. R., 11713, 173.
Hellems, F. B. R., 133, 20.
Helm, C. F., 102.
Henderson, J., 30.
Henderson, P. J., 98.
Henderson, R., 97, 12303.
Henke, L., 11243.
Henrnon, V. A. C., 26, 1273.
Heslop, E. M., 103, 12363.
Hill, A. H., 97, 12343.
Hill, C. E., 117, 12143.
Hill, F. A., 98, 211, 12503.
Hill, H. M., 101.
Hills, M. L., 1813.
Hills, R. O., 102.
Hinchman, F. K., 102.
History of University, 13.
Hobson, L. F., 1563.
Hodson, C. M., 11253.
Hodgin, W. B. R., 11723
Hoen, I., 101, 12363.
Hoffmaster, H. C., 1813.
Hogan, J. R., 139.
Hoklas, H. W., 1563.
Holaday, H. A., 98.
Holcomb, T. O., 30.
Honorary Societies, 241.
Hood, W. C., 125, 12123.
Hospe, R. I-I., 12903.
Hossler, H., 97, 12283.
Hotchkiss, W. K., 12203.
Hough, G., 101.
Houston, R. B., 11483.
Houtchens, E. H., 133.
Howe, F. B., 98, 12163.
Howett, H. C., 1563.
Hoyle, C. R., 177.
Hubbard, E., 12143, 215.
Hubbard, H. T., 173.
Hubbard, M. J., 1823. 9
Huber, G. S., 97.
Hudson, E. C., 56.
Hudston, I., 103.
Hudston, R., 11133.
Huenkerneier, E. H., 11723,
Huestis, W. S., 1573.
Huffsmith, C. O., 98, 12063.
Hughes, J., 12963-
Hughes, M. B., 97.
Hughson, F. M.. 101.
Hull, R. H., 177.
Humphreys, I. B., 178.
Hunter, J. A., 24, 1253.
Hunting, B. H., 1823.
Huntington, G. H., 178.
Huntington, W. C., 11483.
Hurlburt, H. A., 178.
Hurst, C. C., 102, 240.
Huston, J. E., 1823.
Hyde, L., 97, 13023.
Imrie, -G. C.. 152-
Ingersoll, W. B., 11723. 173-
In Memoriam, 183.
Ireland, H. L., 30.
Irish, W. L., 102.
Isenhart, L. B., 11723. 173
Jackson, E. B., 1323-
Jackson, E. C., 1573.
James, K. C., 1573.
Jameson, K., 101, 12343.
C. B., 177.
F. M., 101, 239.
, A., 11803.
, A. L., 11723, 173
B. s., 102,
Kalene, K., 103
Jones. XY. VV.. 108, 42265.
Journal of Engineers, 198.
Judelovitz, G., 41725, 173.
Junior Yveek, 316.
Kaliil, O. T., 102.
Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Karret, Order of, 269.
Kaufman, L. B., 177.
Keating, J., 97.
Keating, W. J., 173.
Keim, T. E., 139, 42805.
Kelly, A. A., 173, 42605.
Kelley, R. K., 102, 42125.
Kelso, C. A., 41625.
Kemp, F. A., 4995, 102, 211
Kendall, C., 97.
Kennedy, W. R., 139, 42585
Kenyon, H. M., 102.
Kerr, H. A., 177.
Kesner, A. C., 97, 42325, 266.
Ketchum, M. S., 20, 4215.
Kettering, W. H., 177.
Kennedy, R. E., 4575.
Kiekintveld, S. J., 97.
Kilvert, M. M., 4965, 97-
Kimbrough, G. F.,
Kimmel, J. G., 41485.
Kindall, C. E., 116.
Kindall, L. E., 42205.
King, C. L., 26, 4275.
King, G. W., 41385, 139.
King, M. V., 101.
Kingsbury, J. L., 30.
Kirton, J. R., 173, 42125.
Kneale, M., 101.
Kneeland, H. L., 177.
Knight, S. J., 149, 42185.
Knoettge, C. H., 41635.
Knous, W. L., 41385, 139.
Knowles, R. R., 41495.
Knox, J. L., 101.
Kruse, A. E., 4585.
Krueger, G. H., 173, 42185
Kurtz, J., 41635.
Ladd, O. M., 42105, 211.
Ladd, P. J., 177.
Laird, R. M., 4835.
Lakeman, M. E., 4835.
Lamb, J. G., 58, 42145.
Lamb, M., 4835.
Lambdin, R. M., 177.
M., 116, 42205.
Lamme, M. L., 117, 41185.
F. M., 101, 43025.
Lathrop, I., 41805.
Lattner, F. E., 4585.
E. H.. 42305.
Law Building, Breaking
Ground for, 43155.
Lawrence, A. M., 177.
School of, 119.
Law, Seniors, 121.
Law, Juniors, 131, 41325.
Law, Freshmen, 137, 41385.
Leadbetter, S. E., 97, 42385.
Leatherman, M., 4835.
Lee, H. H., 177.
Lee, I-I. M., 101.
Lee, R. E., 102.
Martin, A. A., 4605.
Martin, J. A., 102.
Martin, L., 4845.
Martin, Mrs., 41805.
Marvin, C. J., 103.
Marvin, L. W., 17.
Mason, M. A., 177.
Matthews, G., 173, 42095.
Maurer, J. H., 177.
McCall, J. E., 125.
Lehritter, L., 30.
Leonard, E. C., 101, 42285.
Lester, O. C., 18, 4195.
Levin, M., 4585. J
Levitan, L. C., 149. '
Lewis, A. W., 415195
Lewis, J. D., 102.
Lewis, M. I., 97.
W. B., 117.
Liberal Arts, Seniors, 47.
Liberal Arts, Juniors, 69.
Liberal Arts, Sophomores,
Liberal Arts, Freshmen, 99,
Lichty, C., 4595.
Lightbourn, W. B., 102.
Lillie, N. M., 101, 42305.
Lillie, W., 101, 42305. .
Limprecht, E. G., 173.
Lines, E. G., 173, 42605.
Lippoldt, G. L., 59.
Lobach, M. F., 101.
Lobb, J. D., 41495.
Local Clubs. 253.
Locke, H. R., 139.
Lockhart, F. J., 103, 41955,
Lockhart, R., 102.
Long, W. W., 41385, 139.
Lonnecker, G. V., 177.
Loomis, L. G., 4595.
Lovelace, S., 103, 42285.
Lovelace, VV. S., 98 42005.
LOW, H. T., 108.
Lowell, C. L., 102, 42125.
Lowrey, A., 4965, 97.
Lowther, W. H., 41495.
Lucas, G., 101, 42325.
Lugiblhl, M. R., 102.
Lummis, H. C., 177, 42165.
Lynch, E. B., 102.
Lyons, E., 41805.
Lyons, L. E., 139.
Lyvere, F. E., 98.
Macauley, F. R., 4595, 139.
Madden, M. M., 173.
Maeder, A., 4605.
Mahoney, N. E., 4965, 97.
Main Bell, Old, 16.
Mann, H. E., 41255.
Mann, P. C., 102.
Marching Song, U. of C.,
Markely, W., 177.
Marsh, T., 42345.
Martin, A., 97.
Libby. M. F., 18, 4195.
College of, 45.
McCandless, G., 103.
McCarthy, D. T., 4845.
McCarty, J. E., 102.
McCarty, L. E., 101.
McCarty, W. T., 102.
McCaulley, M. G., 28, 4295
McClain, B., 103, 211, 42645
McClun, G. E., 103.
McC1urg, V. O., 41725, 173
McConley, G. E., 102, 42145
McCullough, E. L., 101.
McCutcheon, C. M., 134
McDermott, J. A., 101.
McElwaine, V. E., 116.
McFadden, J. F., 102, 42805
McGrath, V., 97.
McGraw, H. G., 101, 237.
McIntosh, J., 41805.
McKell, W. S., 117.
McKenzie, K., 4605.
McKenzie, P., 97, 42285.
McKinney, H. D., 177, 42585
McLauthlin, C. A., 98, 42125
McLauthlin, H. F., 173
McNeil, o. M., 41725, 173.
McNutt, M., 4605.
McPheeters, J. D. L., 4615
McWilliams, C. K., 177.
Medicine, School of, 105.
Medicine, Faculty, 32.
Medicine, Seniors, 107.
Medicine, Juniors, 111.
Medicine, Sophomores, 115.
Medicine, Freshmen, 117.
Medicine, Officers, 110.
Mengel, E. M., 98, 42605,
Merrill, G. R., 101.
Merrill, J. L., 173.
Messinger, L. W., 41635.
Metcalfe, V. E., 41635.
Meikle, J. M., 134.
Means, F. H., 42905.
Mikesh, J. S., 30.
Milhan, M. A., 101.
Millard, E. B., 4845.
Millard, F. H., 41645.
Miller, E. L., 97, 42395.
Mills, J. W., 98, 213, 42505.
Minato, K., 117, 41185.
Mitchell, L. A., 98, 42105,
Mitchell, L., 117, 42205.
Montgomery, V., 98.
Montgomery, E. E., 4965, 97.
Monson, C. R., 41265.
Montgomery, A. E.,:. 4615. -
Moon, ZQB., 4965, 101.
Morse, M., 101, 42285.
Renkes, D. M., 6895.
Morse, F. M., 6855.
Moore, M. L., 101, 62325.
Moore, Edith, 6845.
Moore, Rachel, 6855.
Moorhead, F. L., 61265.
Morris, E. H., 102.
Morris, S. M., 61325.
Morris, A. B., 97.
Morrow, T. H. 61:15, 139
J. L., 6855.
Morrison, Ruth, 6855.
Morrison, M. H., 6615.
Morrison, W. L., 6965, 98.
Morrill, J. B., 61645.
Morrill, B. F., 177.
Mortar Board, 62485.
Morgan, N. D., 61645.
Mosher, J. M., 102, 62125-
Mosby, W. S., 6865.
Mosley, W. G., 103.
Mosley, A. J., 178.
Mosely, H. R., 6865.
Moys, A. T., 97, 62305.
Mugford, R., 177.
Murphy, J. A., 177.
Murphy, M. K., 30.
Music, Dept. of, 187.
F., 62105. 211.
V. E., 173, 62125
Ofiicers, Athletic Assn., 272.
Otncers, Combined Class,
6405.. , U
Oilicers, Student Body, 6395
Ohlbach, A. L., 101.
Oldland, C., 97, 62325.
Oldland, J. E., 6865.
Old Main Bell, 16.
Nafe, A. E., 61385, 139, 240.
Nafe, J. P., 6965, 98.
Nafe, M. W., 103, 62365.
J. B., 61325, 134.
J. E., 61135.
Nelson, E. V., 101.
Nelson, J. C., 177.
K., 101, 62325.
Nelson, William, 177.
Nelson, Winogene, 6625.
Newkirk, G. B., 173.
Newman Society, 256.
Nichols, R. H., 6625, 139.
Nichols, W. P., 61505.
Nickell, F. F., 173, 62185.
Nicol, C. C., 6865.
Niehaus, R. K., 97.
Nighswander, C. V., 101.
Nixon, T. A., 61315, 134.
Norlin, G., 22, 6235.
Nourse, C. E., 103.
Noxon, E. R., 101, 237.
Nurses' Training Scho
Nutter, M. A., 101.
O'Brien, B., 173, 62605.
O'Brien, J. T., 173, 62605.
C. A., 173.
E. K., 117, 62205.
W., 178, 62105.
O'Brien, R. R., 102, 62125.
Ochiai, S., 116.
O'Connor, J. F., 61645.
Ode to Colorado, 9.
O'Donnell, C. W., 61265.
O'Fallon, J. L., 177.
Oliver, E. B., 101, 62345.
Omega Upsilon Phi, 62205
O'Malley. P. J., 177.
Orahood. A. T., 6625, 139,
Oratory and Debate, 199.
Order of the Golden Crab
Order of the Karret, 269.
O'Rourke, J. B., 102.
O'Rourke, M. J., 102.
Orr, B. M., 6965, 97.
Orton, L. M., 177.
Ostrander, H. W., 6875.
Packard, G. B., 87, 61925.
Paddock, A. A., 6875.
Palmer, A. M., 116, 62205.
Parish, L. B., 97.
Parker, O. M., 6875.
Parkhurst, A. A., 6625.
Parrish, J. F., 6885.
Parrish, G. H., 97, 62385.
Parsons, E. F., 101.
Patch, C. R., 177, 62185.
Patterson, J. T., 177.
Patterson, H. K., 103, 62285
Patton, H. T., 177.
Paxton, W. B., 97.
Pease, C. J., 61725, 173.
Pease, W. H., 24, 6255.
Peck, M. A., 97, 62305.
Pension Bill, The, 314.
Peebles, A. R., 26, 6275.
Penberthy, F. H., 61505.
Perkins, L. M., 102, 62585.
Perkins, M. H., 88, 61925.
C. W., 102.
L. C., 101.
Peters, J. C., 61325. 134.
Peterson, A. J., 97, 62385.
Peterson, M. H., 97, 62385
Phelps, A. C., 98, 61965, 219.
Phi Beta Kappa, 242.
Phi Delta Phi, 62225, 223.
Phi Delta Theta, 62145, 215.
Phi Rho Sigma, 62265, 227.
Phillips, G. B., 177.
Philpott, J. A., 116, 207
Pi Beta Phi, 62285, 229.
Pichugin, 'N., 109. l
Pickering, D. A., 61655.
Pickett, A. B., 88, 61935.
Pierce, E., 101, 62285.
Pierce, G. A., 177, 62145.
Pierce, H. A., 6635.
Pierrot, A. G., 30,139, 62005.
Piersol, M. E., 97.
Pigg, W. L., 177, 62145,
Pile, E. D., 177.
Pine, P. P., 61655.
Plumlie, P., 101.
Poe, C. F., 61725, 173.
Poley,-C. W., 116, 62265.
Political Clubs, 255.
Poorman, A. P., 30
Potter, A. M., 103.
Potter, E. C., 178, 62165.
Potter, M. E., 101, 62325.
Powelson.l P. F., 173.
Powless, A. H., 103. -
Preston, C. B., 217, 62505
Preston, C. B., 98.
Prosser, D. T., 6885, 117.
Prouty, W. L., 61725, 173
Pughe, G. A., 127, 62085.
Pulman, L. R., 101.
Purmort, G., 177.
Putnam, M. H., 61655.
Queal, E. B., 20, 6215.
Quiat, Simon, 61275.
Raabe, R. B., 6635.
Rachofsky, M. O., 173.
Rahn, C. L., 30.
Ramaley, F., 22, 6235.
Ramsey, R. A., 177.
Randall, R. J., 61725, 173
Randell, W. E., 61725, 173
Randolph, W., 61655.
Rank, F. A., 61665.
Rank, M. F., 6895.
Rapp, J. I-L, 98.
Rawlins, E. A., 97.
Raymond, I-I. N., 177, 62095
Read, L. W., 173.
Redmond, J. V., 127.
Reed, A. A., 22, 6235.
Reed, C. R., 61275.
Reeve, S. M., 177.
Regents, Board of, 15.
Reid, A. G-, 62965-
Reid, M. B., 61515.
Reilly, L. A., 6635, 139.
Remington, O. S., 6965, 98
Republican Club, 2 5 5.
Republican College League
Rewalt, M. A., 101, 62345
Reynolds, E. M., 101.
Reynolds, W. L., 61515-
Rhoads, E. L., 61325, 134
Rhodes, E. F., 173.
Rice, C. A., 61285.
Richards Literary Society
Rippon, M., 20, 6215.
Swartzlender, R. D., 12165.
Ritchie, F. G., 102.
Ritchie, T. V., 1895.
Risley, F. F., 102, 209.
Ritter, C. A., 177, 11975.
Ritter, J. A., 1405, 151.
Robbins, R. J., 101.
Robbins, W. W., 30.
Roberts, B., 11805.
Roberts, H. M., 1635.
Roberts, R. P., 11665.
Robertson, E. A., 11665.
Robinson, J. M., 1645.
Robinson, L., 11805.
Robison, C. E., 11285.
Rockford, F. R., 134, 12085.
Rockwell, L. D., 101.
Rodefer, M. F., 97.
Rogers, R. F., 166.
Rohde, E. c., 11675.
Rohwer, S. A., 103.
Rook, S. M., 1895.
Rucker, M. A., 97.
Rucker, P. B., 97.
Rupp, H. K., 177.
Rush, The Flag, 311.
Ryals, M. H., 101, 12305.
Sacred Concert, 318.
Salberg, J. B., 11885, 211.
Saloman, Carl, 1905.
Salter, B. A., 97, 12385..
Sanders, G., 102.
Sanborn, L., 11805.
Sans Souci, 12605, 261.
Saphro, V. O., 11135.
Savage, H. H., 11675.
Schachett, I., 11135.
Scarborough, E., 97.
Schoen, W. A., 116, 12205.
Schoenwald, E., 101.
Schwer, G. L., 173.
Schwer, J. L., 109, 12265.
Scott, F. H., 12345, 96.
Scott, Helen, 1905.
Scott, R. A., 167, 12145.
Scrap Book, The, 321.
Scribbersf Club, 257.
Scroll, The, 246.
Seely, M. W., 97, 12305.
Seernan, B. J., 1405, 102.
Sellers, R. R., 117, 11185.
Severance, F. E., 177, 217.
Seybold, C. A., 11385, 139.
Shackleford, L. M., 101,
Shackleton, A. D., 177.
Shay, M. N., 11285.
Shelledy, R. M., 1965, 97.
Sheldon, J. L., 11285.
Shelton, W. H., 30.
Shepherd, R. G., 1645.
Shepherd, S. P., 1905.
Sherman, E., 11805.
Sherwin, J. H., 177.
Sholem, D. G., 102.
Shulters, G. A., 173.
Shulters, M. A., 97.
Shurnate, C., 11675.
Shumate, R. C., 101, 12325.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 12085
Sigma Nu, 12165, 217.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, 12185,
Sigma Xi, 243. A
and Gold, 194.
Simmering, S. L., '11675.
Sydow, W., 173.
Taken from Life, 341.
Tatum, A. L., 30.
Tau Beta Pi, 244.
Taub, S., 97.
Simpson, C. C., 177, 213.
Simpson, E. J., 1645.
Slmnson. W. A.. 0725.213
Singleton, J. F., 11675.
Singleton, N. V., 1645. ,
Skoog, G. W., 168. "
Taylor, Alice, 1655.
Taylor, G., 177.
Taylor, G. C., 24, 1255,
Taylor, R. R. 98, 12125.
Thayer, E., 12345, 235.
Slocum, C. H., 101, 12345.
Slusher, J, E., 102.
Slusser, H. G., 11725, 173.
Smiley, F., 11805.
Smith, C. W., 11325, 134.
Smith, E. A., 11515.
Smith, E. I., 103, 12285.
Smith, F. B., 116, 12205.
Smith, F. B., 41385, 139.
Smith, G. A., 98.
Smith, G. B., 12185, 219.
Smith, I. P., 101.
Smith, J. C., 11525.
Smith, O. E., 1905.
Smith, R. C., 134, 12145.
Smoker, Athletic, 319.
Snyder, E. T., 12145, 215.
Thayer, J., 235.
Theta Nu Epsilon, 240.
Thielen, G. H., 4965, 229.
Thill, E. L., 97.
Thomas, C. A., 102, 12165.
Thompson, F. E., 26, 1275.
Thompson, H., 178.
Thornton, H. M., 97, 12325.
Thornton, P. E., 1655.
Thousandth Student, 186.
Tiflin, C. C., 116.
Tilton, F. L., 129.
Toby, E. C., 97.
Todd, B. W., 1915.
Todd, C. J., 1915.
Todd, J. G., 1925.
Todd, M. L., 1925.
Todd, W. E., 173.
Sons of Rest, 269.
Sophomore Barbecue, The,
ball Game, 13125.
Sophomore German, 316.
Sorenson, G. W., 11525.
Sorensen, M., 11295.
Sperry, C. S., 11685.
Spicer, L. E., 177.
Spoor, G. C., 98.
Sproule, M., 101.
Stag, The Y. M. C. A., 308.
Starks, V. E., 11695.
Statler, N. M., 97, 12305.
Stearns, B. I., 1915.
Steele, L. R., 102.
Stenhouse, H. M., 102.
Sterrett, R. M., 103.
Stewart, A. T., 11385, 139.
Stewart, W. A., 173.
Sticlger, J. S., 139, 12065.
Stidger, W., 11295.
Stiffler, M. L., 1915, 211.
Stirrett, A. E., 11325, 135.
Stocker, H. S., 11695, 12865
Stone, C. H., 98, 12585.
Storer, T. C., 98.
Stow, V. O., 109.
Stray Greeks, 240.
Striekler, L. L., 101, 12385.
Student Offices, 1395.
Sullivan, E. M., 1655.
suuivan, G., 102.
Sullivan, G. L., 30.
Sunnergren, A. P., 11695.
Sutter, L. A., 117, 11185.
sutter, M. L., 41725, 173.
Swain, E. C., 101.
Tomlinson, H. E., 173.
Torch and Shield, 12505.
Totten, A. F., 11145.
Tourtelotte, L. L., 12285.
Towns, T., 97, 12285.
Track Team, 289.
Tremayne, R. J., 178.
Trenoweth, Laura, 1925.
Trezise, E., 97.
Trovillion, B., 192.
Trowbridge, M., 97.
Truman, C., 102.
Turner, E. L., 102.
Turney, V. F., 102.
Tyvand, I-I. A., 11385, 139.
Tyler, E. M., 11695.
Underhill, F. C., 12285.
Underhill, O. L., 1655.
University Handbook, 198.
University, History of, 13.
University Publications, 191.
U. of C. Debating Society,
U. of C. Marching Song, 306.
Vagnino, P. F., 102, 257,
Vaiue, R. W., 102.
Van Cise, P. S., 11295.
Van Gundy, C., 177.
Van Metre, I-I. T., 92, 11935.
Varney, F. W., 98, 12085.
Vaughan, I-I., 103, 12065.
Vaughan, R. F., 1665.
Venables, K. M., 97.
Venables, R. J., 1405, 93.
Venemann, E. M., 102.
Vernia, H. E., 11725, 173.
Vivian, J. C., 11375, 139.
Waldo, H. R., 11325, 135.
Waldo, W. B., 139, 12085.
Walker, T. L., 117, 11185.
Walrath, A. J., 11525.
Walsh, F. D., 11525.
Waltemeyer, F. B., 1665.
Waltemeyer, H. M., 93,
Walters, M., 11805.
Ward, L. A., 93.
Ward, M. M., 102.
Warkley, J. C., 173, 12185.
Warner, D., 173.
Warner, H. E., 11725, 173,
Warner, I., 97, 237.
Warner, J. H., 11705.
Warner, T., 12905.
Wasson, W. W., 11145.
C. C., 103.
Watters, H, H., 11535.
Weaver, C. F., 98.
Webb, B., 102.
Weber, E. R., 11705.
Weiland, P. A., 97, 12365.
Weinberger, H., 39, 11325,
Weiner, R. S., 11535.
Wheeler, H. F., 11535.
Wheeler, M, L., 12305.
Whitaker, A. E., 18, 1195.
Whiteley, G. A., 135, 12065.
Wmteiey, M. H., 102, 12305.
Whitman, E. H., 102.
Wigin, M. I., 116.
Wightman, J. W., 11725,173.
Wightman, I. L., 177.
Wilford, H. G., 1965, 97.
Wilkinson, C. I., 93, 11935.
Willard, J. F., 22, 1235.
Willey, o. D., 97, 223, 13025.
Williams, C. C., 30.
Williams, F. E., 102.
Williams, G., 177.
Williams, L. J., 177, 12585.
Williams, O. P., 178.
Wilson, A. D., 98, 12125.
Wilson, A. J., 102.
Wilson, G. M., 97.
T. A., 102, 12145.
Winkler, A. M., 102.
Witcher, T. L., 11305.
Wolfer, W. J., 102.
Wolff, J. M., 1665.
Wellen, C., 1665.
Women's Athletics, 301.
Women's League, 12625, 263
Woodbury Hall, 184.
Worcester, D. A., 1965, 98.
Worcester, P. G., 1675.
Workman, C. W., 116,
Workman, G. W., 98.
Worley, W. E., 102.
Wright, V. H., 135, 12125.
Wright, E. E., 102, 12085.
Young, A. G., 11535.
Young, C. I-I., 177.
F. C., 11705.
Young, D., 12965.
Young, G. A., 177.
Young, G. W., 1675.
Youtsey, O. E., 177 12145.
Y. M. C. A., 12645, 265..
Y. M. C. A. Stag, 308.
Y. W. C. A., 12665, 267.
Zimmerhackel, H. G., 11305
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