University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1911

Page 1 of 436


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1911 volume:

M ■ ■1 H ' ' :■,( n iiitrrniiiil rMitrMiiiffiirif-iirMBi i ikittri MMM J j ldaJlM ilpittDrial 1911 Coloraiioan Uolumr (Smtlne |flnttier$itQ of Colorado JIubliBljpIi in 191 11 by tlip Junior (ElaBB of tlip (Uallpgp nf iCtbrral Arts Srbiratrb ta Sr. (Spurge Narltit ■ H roiaH He .! Wa)tey Lov eUce y ssis ) a n Ej , Tc r MCC U : WNil j6 y Warner M.Hs J r Elo eC Dyer FvafviK . HJ) ri h Ec) r cr ; Cyrus W I o ' ey N cliCiN Wf( l|re4 iTOULlfv M »MeevtNg F nV O o K M C ivic H Law ([ rppttng { KIvK i the Aiimial. ' t ' m-ikI it l » voii with oiii- In-st vi lu ' s jukI %f Nciitiirc to (■. |)r( ' » the li(.| » ' tliMt yoii will tiud S(nii( ' thiM r in i thai will Im- of iiitfi-ot to you. W v have ciidca vorcd to make i a u ' ood oliinic. I»m ill .--pile (d ' our (dl ' ort many faults lia c crept ii ■hicli we would lil e (o have l e|)t out. and many featni-e- have l een l ep out which we would he :lad to liaxc put in. So Mire are we u[ ceflaii sh( rtc()nrm«i . in fact, that we take the lihefty of(piotinir from an alum- nus of this rniver-ity. one who ha had much expefiencc with ( ' !, - i-ddiKiiis past and pic enl : I loiiiT liave heard Jipolojrics must run With theso o. )ns : " ivy eovei-ecl Main. " " Oiii- Alma MattT, " " Flatirons in the sun. " " These (lassie halls. " " Doe liraekett Lirave and sere. " .Vnd yet. hy Li ' iim. they ' re hefc. ••The liliMeiiin- crest of .ld Arapali..... " " The dewy, peafly siiffaee of Twin lake- . " ()iii- " I ' re.xy ' s eholef. " pfesairiiiir our woe. The title " dean. " fof Klemnie. does sound (|iieei ' .— And yet. ! y uum. they ' re here. " ()iir college spii ' it. " " oiii- ictor ' ous teams. " " ()iir dear traditions. " and how many more I |ea f to iicntle readers " dreams; I- ' or all I ask your lea c in treuiMiiii:- fear. — .Vii(] yet. hy ii-iim. they " i-e here. However that may he. we ha c done (»ur hest and eiideaNored (o make this (»liime worth wiiih ' . ' e leave yon to jiidii-e of our succe-s uv failure. All we ask is symi)alhy. fflntttnbutnra . I Iv most sincere thanks are given to 1 I ICJ time and talents in supplyincr this vol - tents. It is our regret that we Aven riv most sincere thanks are given to those who have devoted their )lnme with the bulk of its con- :e not able to publish all the matt ' rial we received. A list of the most im])ortant contributors will be f()un l on this page. Uttrrary Dean Ilenmon Dr. Whitman Dean Fleming- Dean Evans Prof. Ramaley Prof. Lester Prof. George ]Miss Frances Baker Ir. A. G. Pierrot Mr. E. S. Jones F. D. Anderson Edith Allen John Girdler II. S. Rubidge L. Frazer Banks Joseph C. Bogue Helen ] I. lirown Warren Culver Flora Dumbauld Edith Farrington Frankie Fans A. W. Fitzgerald John H. Fulton Amy Gordon Violet Graham Charles A. Hall Grace Hall Hah M. Harris Walter C. Ha .es Frank A. Kemp Elizabeth Lavelle Glenn F. I ewis Dorothy Mill Newlin D. Morgan Rachel loore Kate Nelson Geo. B. Packard, Jr. Merritt H. Perkins Dean T. Prosser Florence Scott C. S. Sperry Martin L. Stiffler Todd C. Storer Ray R. Taylor Theo Townes Fred W. Varney Ray J. Yenables T. L. Wicfhtman ArltBttr Dr. Arthur F. (iil Geneva M. Bell Byron B. Boyd r! L. Chase " Whipple Chester Helen Cuthbertson Myrtle Fallis Edith Farrington Violet Graham Charles A. Hall C. B. Johnson Jr. Norma LeVeque Carl J. Pease Carl Ritter Florence Scott Gerti ' ude Sti-ickler pi|ot09ratil)B Prof. Brackett John D. Lobb Harrv Rhoads F. L. Brown Ilenrv Dendahl Ij. W. Messinger Dale A. Pickering Merritt Stenhouse Board oi Regents - - - - - 11 Department Histories ----- 14 -Old Varsity ■ ------ 18 Faculty ------ ly Commencement ------ OJ TKe Commission _ - _ - - 43 Class Ofticers ------ 46 Craduate School ----- 47 College of Literal Arts - - - - - 53 ScKool of Medicine ----- 117 Nurses Training ScKool ----- 133 ScKool of Law ----- 135 College of Engineering ----- 155 Athletics ------ 193 Fraternities ------ 2ol Honorary Societies ----- 2o9 Class Societies ------ 2lD Local Clubs ------ 281 Publications ------ 309 Oratory aed Dcoating _ - - - 319 Dramatics __---- 3x5 Music ------ 329 Song Collection ------ 333 Events of tKe Year ----- 343 Just for Fun ------ 355 Calendar ___--- 387 Index 413 James H. Baker, A. M.. LL. D., President University of Colorado. Month nf S urntfi IlAKOLl) I). rilO.Ml ' SOX. r.. A.. |. h K CKIPPLK C ' KKKIv Miiiiii i-. M( ' iiii)t ' r ol " lirst cla s iiradiuilcd from the riiixcr- i(y t)i " Colorado. ' Vvvm v ) v in liUd. iiioMAs 1). r.AiRi). M. 1) ■ALs : , " li(; lMiy iciaii. (Jradiiatc of Kii h Medical C ' o1U ' _i:h ' . ' IVnii ex- pires in lUlO. CIIAIJLES K. DUDLEY. LE. P. .DENVKU Librarian Denvei- Piildic Libiarv: Seciclaiv State Histor- ical Society, (n-adiiate (d ' ' ale Law .School. Tenn e |)ire in 11)12. JOSEPH ( PELL. LL. P riHNn)Ai) Attorney. Uradiiati ' of (ieoiuc ' a l m,lI " t ' ll Lniver ity. Term expires in 1! 1 " J. KALPH TALl ' .O ' l-. P. A., vj y DEW ' EK Attorney, (iradnale of Dai-linont h ( " oUeoc. . h ' nil er of Ereeniasons and Knight- of Pylliia . Terni expii-e in llU-f. E TH ELP.ERT P. AI)A. PS. EL. p.. noil ' I ' ELH KIDE Attorney. (iradnatc of I ' niversity of Colorado. Term expire- in P.»14. (ifftri rfi of tt|e laarb dames H. P aker P)onlder President Eranlv H. Wolcott .... P onlder Secretary ' illiani II. Allison. . .lionlder Treasurer • ' ..• ■: - 3 -ir- " ' ¥rp %ifc U THE 19 11 COLORADOAN OInlkg? of ICtbfral Arts ' I ' lu ' ( )lU ' c of LilxTiil Aii of the Uiiivcr.sily has had an iu- tere.stinjr history. Tlie University was formally opened September o, 1877. hut with no students in the Colleo:e. There were two in- structors and forty-four students in the ] rei)aratory and Normal Depart- ments. Before the close of the opcninii- year there were three instructors and sixty-six students. ' V w foUowin-r year the Collejre of Liberal Arts had its b( ' i innin :- with a Fic-iunan chiss of ten members, four of whom continued on to iiradu.ition in Iss-J. The enrollment in the Colle re lias grown aj)ace. In iNDi!. the year of President liaker ' s installation, there were seventy-six students in the College. The enrollment this year exceeds six hundred. Surely a history of which Colorado may be proud! At jjresent a readjustment is in j)rogress in the College of Liberal Art . The elective system has been weighed in the balance and found wanting. Theoretically this system permitted a student to elect such courses as he could i)ursue to the l)est advantage or for which he was best fitted. Liberty in the choice of woik. [)roi)er recognition of indi idual aptitude, and freedom for specialization and concentration of eft ' ort were the virtues it was claimed to possess. Practically it has resulted in a dissij ation of energy over a wide range of elementary courses with a mantel y of none, in the ])osses i()n of a lot of odds and ends of informa- tion instead of a body of organized and systematized knowledge. The group sy.stem aims to correct this well recognized evil. It combines all the desirable freedom of the elective system with the advantages of a rigidly prescribed course of study. It provides that certain fundamental courses shall be taken in the Freshman and Sophomore years. During these years the student shall come into touch with practically all the great departments of human knowledge and shall find his major field of work. To the mastery of this field his energies shall be largely directed ill Junior and Senior years. Preadtli of knowledge as a basis for selection and specialization, and intensity of knowledge which mak ' es for efficiency and fruitfulness are thus provided for. The College of l7il)eral Arts should l)e the |)lace where culture in its true sense is obtained. College training gives, oi ' should give, to a stu- dent, an increased ai)preciation of better and higher things; it invests life will) i-eal significance and gives to it meaning and serious purjiose: it broadens the mental horizon, gives deeper insight into the meaning of things that ai ' e and things that have been: and familiarizes him with what is great and ti-ue in literature, history, .-cience and art. Such an institution the world can never do without. THE 1 9 I J COLOR ADO A rhnnl nf fHrbinur IIK Scliool of Mi ' diciiu ' is hcoinniiio- (,, wax fat and kick. After i|L v» ' ; is of t ' rtort and hope, alternating; with disa|)i)ointnient. tht ' plan ■ to nio ( ' the Jnnioi- and Senior years of the School to I)en er seems to he on the point of realization. Alonu- with thi ac -oini)lishnu ' nl. the entranre re |iiirenients Iia c hccii increased o a to call for two year- of colleo-e work, in addition to (he hinli scliool tiaiiiinii- hitherto re(|uire(l. And a if in iilad anticipation, this year ' s entering- class, the lari -est ever I ' eoixtci-ed in tJM ' Depaitnieiit. can hoasi that more than half its menihers IniNC had collcii ' e experience, and conld meet the increased entrance requirements h(d " orc they p) into elh ' ci. Nor is the increax ' d cin ' olhueiit coidined to the Freshman class. l ' ei-y class hoasl- an increased enrollment, and the total percentajiv increase in attendance o tM- the pi-e ions year is 70 per cent. Every department of the school is crowded to the limit of its capacity for room and teachini - e |iiipment. The (Milhn-ia-m and execntixc talent of Dean Ilai-low lia ' e already prodncecl iheir lou ' ieal (dh ' ct and there appeaiv- to he e cry reason to exj)ect thai this (dl ' ect will i row more and more manifest as the year- pass. The time is certainly not fai- distant when the Colorado School of Medicine will he recoo-iu ed fi ' om ocean to ocean as the one irreat medical -chool of the ' c-t. and the peer of any -chool. cast or west. 16 THE I 9 I I COLORADO AN ICaui g rljnfll ' J ' he law school of llic University of Colorado was opened in 1892 with Judge !Moses Hallett, of the United States Court at Denver, as its first dean. The course, at first fixed at two years, has been lenorthened to tliree — the period of study now required by the leading hiw schools of the country. It is a member of the Association of American Law Schools — an association having for its ol)ject the general improvement of law-school study, and the attainment of excellence and uniformity in staufhirds. The entrance requiiements are a good moral character and a high school education or its equivalent. The " case system " in the nuiin is ' m|)love(l. supj)lemented by some text book instruction. ])rincipally for the first year students, together with lectures by eminent practitioners of the Colorado bar. While aiming to inculcate the broad principles of Aiiglo-AiiiciicMii law. thus fitting the students for practice in any state ill the Iiiioii. the riiiversity of Colorado School of Law pays especial attention to what may be considered the jurisj)rudence peculiar to its own slate, and the so-called arid states of the West: and consequently the subjects of mining law and irrigation law receive attentive considera- tion, these topics, together with the Colorado Civil Code, being taught with great thoroughness in the regular course by the resident faculty as well as by the ablest specialists in those fi( ]ds to be found among the Colorado practitioners. The school is now occui)ying its large and handsome new building, erected in 1000. which will doubtless answer its requirements, even con- sidering the steady increase in the number of its students, for several years to come. Besides the students ' rooms. ])rofessors looms. lecture i-ooins. retiring rooms, and what not, the new law Ituildiiig has a com- modious and well-lighted library room, with an excellent and constantly increasing working library, and a Moot Court room that would meet the needs of the Supreme Court of the State. Here, as Bill Xye would say. ai-e often heard the strident voice of the District Attorney, and aiioii the sickening ci-unch of the quash of the indictment. Here the student dis- ])orts himself as in a sure-enough court room, devises his remedies and process, draws his pleadings, nnikes his briefs and argues them, tries his cases, " objects " like a real lawA ' er. saves his excei)tions. and takes his case to a reviewing court if necessary by ai:)peal or writ of error. In short, it is a genuine practice court: and many a callow freshman therein has been compelled to pay a mooted debt, or had his title confirmed to a Monte Cristo mine, or gone to an imaginary jail for failure to siip|)ort a lictitious wife. The interest taken in this work borders upon eiithiisiasm. It is the students ' law clinic, and completes and confirms and xcrifies his leiral education and makes of him a lawver in fact. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 17 HE College of En iiiuri-ing. founded in 1S93, comprises four I 1 1 department offers a four years ' course which leads to the degree ■ dej artments — Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, and Chemical. Each of Bachelor of Science in that j articular branch of engineering. The history of the engineering school has been so often written that it seems needless to recount either vicissitudes or triumphs. Our ahnnni and friends nil know liow wc lia c grown and developed in num- bers, influence, and cllicicncy. No small part of this success is due to these same alumni, who, by their loyalty to their Alma Mater, and also to the ideals which have been instilled into them as students, have had a strong influence in bringing both men and money to our assistance. The number of students enrolled this year is almost exactly three hundred, with a faculty of twenty professors, instructors, and assistants, who do no teaching outside of engineering subjects. Our facilities have been materially increased by the new power plant now nearing completion and by the establishment of a government timber testing station in the engineering building. The first object of the College of Engineering is to help young men become engineers in the best and broadest sense. How well Ave are succeeding may be judged in pai ' t at least by the record and standing of our graduates. Engineering courses are frequenth criticized as being too highly specialized. The elimination of all electives certainly does rob the course very largely of personality so far as individual tastes are concerned. On the other hand, the course is meant to accomi lish certain rather definite results, and even by the most strict adherence to i)rescribed subjects there is time to give the student scarcely more than a good foundation in each branch of his specialty. The desirability of the addition of certain cultural su1)jects, if such were possible, is fully recognized, and it would seem highly desirable that the University of Colorado should very soon take up the question of offering five and six year courses in engineering in addition to the regular four years ' schedule. Our .second object, partially included in the first, is to be of more direct service to the state of Colorado in working out her engineering problems, and in assisting those industrial organizations where our facilities and experience may be valuable. Sufficient funds have not been available to permit us to enter this field as we have desired and planned; however, each department has done a considerable amount of such work and is anxious to do more. The more nearly the College of Engineering succeeds in perfecting itself along these lines the greater will be its future development and the closer it will approach the ideals of its supporters and founders. mh Harattu In my easy chair at the close of day, I ' ve driven tlie care of life away. And I think of vou. Old Varshy! The wind hlows cold and (lie winter ' s drear, lint in days of old the sun shone clear .Vnd the skies were bine O ' er ' arsity. Tho ' years have |)ass ' d, my mind recalls The (iay I last went thronj h the halls And out the (hx)! ' Of Varsity, ly eyes I close. Is it a dream i In my rej ose ajjain I seem To see once more Old Varsity. To the vaulted sky the echo rintjs. Tho ' van([.nished sio-h. But the cam})us sings Of neat thin rs done By ' arsity. Tile hell rope ' s strands I On them I see A hundred hands. ' Tis A ' ictory That we have seen For Varsity! The i)ennant still iloats o ' er our head And always will till Time is dead: So lon i: shall live Our Varsity. Firm in her mi ht I sec her stand. My troth I i)li«i-ht. a loyal hand In tuni T i2:i ( ' To VaV ity. The curtain falls and my visi(m ' s o-one. The Present calls and the Past is done. And lost a rairi Is Varsity. And T leave her there. For while -he ' s mine Still maidens fair kneel at her shi ' inc An ] loval men or ' ;irHty. A ' li( ' ii old am I — my course has run — I llicn uiust die. a settinjx sun. Fll raise to thee. Old Varsity. Colorado ' s cheer, am] as cold death Enfolds me near with my last breath Sinir ])raise to Thee. " Old Varsitv. II. S. K.. ' 02. 18 She ntsi0n Ifmxh rHE first two ineinlKTs of our faculty to o up activo work under 1 1 tlio provisions of the Carnoi -ie Pension Fund hill, passed last year l)y the Colorado leirislatnre. Avere Miss Maiy Ivippon. former Pro- fcssoi- of (Jernian. and Mr. Alfred E. Whitaker. former Librarian. After s ( ' years of forciiiii tn(ly. Mis- Kippon came to the Uni- xcrsity u IsTs to take the chair of (ieiMiiau Laiiaiiau ' e and Literature, in which !)osition she M ' l ' ved cout iiiually until hei- i ' esi rnation hist summer. Air. AVliitaker oraduated froui .Vuiher-t ( " ollejre in 1860, returnino: to take the de jree of Master of Aits iu isTl. For seventeen yeai-s he Avas librarian of the San Francisco .Mercantile Lil)rary. In 1894 he came to the I niversity to take chai-jre of the Library, whciv he remained until last summer. 19 20 THE 19 1 COLORADOAN J. Raymond Brackett, Ph. D., Secretary of the Graduate Faculty; Professor of Com- jyarative and English Lit- erature 1889 — Luman M. Giffin, M. D., 2 H, SupeHntendent of University Hospital; Professor of Sur- gery. 1889— Ira M. DeLong, M. A., ATA, Professor of Mathematics, 1888— Albert A. Keed, LL. B., $ A «D, Professor of Law, 1893— THE 19 1 COLORADO A E. Barber Q Ileal, M. 1)., :i H, P 2 Professor of Phi sinJogy. 1892— Georjre II. Catterinole, M. D., n Y , Professor of Medicine, 1898 — Charles C. Ayer, Ph. D., II H, Professor of Bo in a nee Lan- Languages 1897 — George Norlin, Ph. D.. $ B K, Professor of Greek, 1899— THE 1911 COLORADO AX Francis Kamaley, Ph. D., A X. ! B K, 2 H Profcxso, ' of Biology, 1899- : Iolanchthon F. Libby, Ph. I).. Professor of Philosophy, 1901— John Burton Phillips, Ph. 1).. Professor of Kconomirn (ind Sociology, 1902— William II. Pease, B. A., LL B., A 4 , Professor of Lai lUij.l— T HE 19 11 CO L (J RADO A A 23 WaUvv I;iiii-v. I ' ll. 1).. A K K. (-) N K. i A |{. A X i A ' tinij I rt) feasor of i ' lu inis- KiisM ' ll 1). (iooijrc M. A.. iiiH. ' rufrssur of tr ' ro or i . I ' JO.;— Jehu 1). FIcinili.-. I ' .. A.. LL. l ' .. I A (-). l ' A «l hdn of tli L ' i ' i- Srh,u,l. ciciiiciit ( ' . ■illlnlllv. 1 ' .. s. (( " . K.). I ini. :i ■=. Arfn,,! I ' r,,frs.snr of Ciril 24 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Ilt ' rhrrt S. Evans, E. E., T B n, 2 s, Professor of Electrical En- gineeHng, 1905; Acting Dean of the College of En- gineenng, 1009 — Jolin A. Hunter, M. E. E K , 2 E, Professor of Mechanical En- gineering, 1906 — Theodore D. A. Cockerel 1, 5 S, Professor of Sijtsteniatic Zool- ogy, 1907— William P. Harlow. B. A., M. D., $ P 2, 2 H, ProfesHor of Medical Diag- nosis, 1906; Dean of the Medical School, 1907— THE 19 11 COLORADO Ah Georgie M. Chadwick. Professor of Music — James F. AViUard. Ph. 1).. A X P. Professor of History, 1906- ' ivian A. C Ileninon, Pli. D., 2 S Professor of Psychology and Education 1907 — Oliver C. Lester, Ph. D., 2 N, S H, Professor of Physics 1901 THE 1911 COLORADO AN FiMiik K. ' riii)iii|) on. 1 . A.. 4 BK. I ' , f ss,,r of h ' diicdtioii. l ' .)l : : Sr r,f ir;i ( ' nlh(j, ' , f h ' tlllrdt ' ,,,,,. IfKiS — John S. McLucas, M. A.. X vl ' . I ' mfrsxar of h ' lUfVish. 1 !)()!)- (iracf I- ' lci iiiiii;- aii Sw criiiiri ' ii. IMi. ! .. K K r. Pn t s. i r nt (irnmin. lUllU— .Milo(i. D. ' ihain. IMi. I).. ! FA. () K II. Ass ' tstdut Vn irxs,n- of Lf ' fin, Jf)o.i— THE 1911 COLURADOA Saul Ki) ti ' (Mi. rii. 1).. T H II, Assi.sfdiif ' ' ( feasor of hJiu i- neer}n i M (t t Ji ■ in a f I ■ s. 1000— Oscar M. (JilluTi. f. I).. :i H fi V . Assistant Professor of }f( tli- rinc. 1006— Alviu K. lVfl l( ' s. M. 1)., A T A, $ P :i. :i H. Assistant Profrssur of Mr,ll- r},U lOOS— Ch.uiili v. r.miiclt. .M. IX. Avi ' , Professor of liartcriology, 1000— 28 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Ralph 1). Crawford, M. A., Assistant Professor of Geol- ogy, 1908— Fred (I. Folsoni, B. A., LL. B., Y, $ A , Instructor of Law and Just- ice of Practice Court; Head Coach Football Team, 1908— Martha G. McCauUey, M. A. Dean of Women, 1907 — David K. Jeiilviii.s, E. E., Assistant Professor of Elec fncaJ Engineering, 1909 — THE 1911 COLORADO AN 29 Samuel C. Black. M. A., D. D. Instructor in Hebrew, 1908 — Instructor in Economics and Sociology, 1908— Walter L. Barnes, Ph. B., Assistant Lihrarianin Charge, 1909— Frank Kilev Castleman, B. S., AKE, Physical Director, 1906 — 30 THE 1911 COLORADO AN MttuvX Jffarultg William P. Ilailow. W. K.. M. I). .Draii: Professor of Medical Diagnosis Liiinan A[. (littin, M. I) Professor of Surgery Joliii (Miasc. P,. A., M. I) Profcssoi- of Optlialinology and Otology Thomas E. Taylor. . A.. M. 1) Professor of Obstetrics William B. Craig, M. 1) Professor of Surgery E. ]5arber Queal, M. I) Professor of Physiology George H. Cattermole, M. I) Professor of Medicine (Pediatrics) Erank E. AVaxham. M. I) Professor of Khinology and Ijaryngology Charles E. Andrew, M. I). Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Charles S. Elder, M. D Professor of Surgery (Oynecology) Xewton Wiest, M. D Professor of Dermatology James R. Arneill, B. A., M. D Pi-ofessor of : Iedieine (Cinical) Ivichard W. Corwin. M. D., LL. D Professor of Surgery Charles B. Lyman, M. I) Professor of Surgery John M. Eoster, M. D Professor of Otology Edward Jackson, M. A.. M. I) Professor of Opthalmology (Carroll E. Edson, M. A., M. 1) Professor of : Iedicine (Theory) Edwai-d E. Dean, M. D Professor of Anatomy Boss ( Whitman. 1 . A.. M. 1) Secretary: Professor of Pathoh)gy Arthur L. Kennedy. M. I) Assistant Professor of Medicine Oscar :M. (iilbert, M. D Vssistant Professor of Medicine Alvin B. Peebles, M. D Vssistant Professor of : [edicine Clough T. Burnett. M. D Assistant Professor of Bacteriology Eugene II. Bobertson, Ph. M., M. D. ..Lecturer on Electro-Therapeutics (leoige E. Neuhaus, M. D Lectiu ' er on Neurology and Psychiatry Edward Delehanty. f. D; Lecturer on Neurology Edward B. Trovillion, M. D Instructor on Anatomy Waher AV. Beed. M. D Instructor in 01)stetrics Williain A. Jolh ' v. M. 1) Iii ti-u.-tor in Pharmacology Wilhn-d J. White. M. A.. M. I) Tn tiMictoi- in Ilygien. " Ja -ol) Campbell. M. I) Instruct(.r in Minor Surgery John Andi-ew. P . A.. M. D Instiiictor in Anatomy Pi-ank W. Spencer. H. A.. M. 1) Instiin-toi- in Laryngology, etc. llcniy S. Denison. B. . ... M. D Instructor in Medicine Carbon (Jillas))ie. .M. I) Instructor in Anatomy Philip A. Davis. M. I) . .Assistant in Obstretics (May E. (iiffin. B. A.. M. D Vssistant in Surgery AVilliam D. Eleming. Assistant in Pathology Stockroom and Lal)oratories A ' illiain O. Callawav Vssistant in Bacteriology THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 31 ICegal iFarultg Join, I). Flciiiiiiir. P.. A.. LL. r. DcaiK Pi-ofcssor of Law: Associate .Iiidirc of Pratt i. ' c ( " oiiit M.».- IlallHt. LL. I) Dvnn and Pofessor of Aincrican ( " onstitutioiial Law. Knu i-itiis J..I111 ( amphell. M. A.. LL. P Dean Enicrifi ) : l i-ofcssor of Law of Private and Miinicii)al Coi-po- rations. Allx ' ii A. Reed. LL. P) Professor of Law William II. Pr.vaiii. P,. .S.. LL. li Professor of Law Edw ill ' an Cise Profes.sor of Law William II. Pease. P.. A.. LL. P IVofessor of Law Fred (i. Folsom. P.. A.. LL. P rnstriictor in Law: .Iud re of Prai-tiee Court Ilua-Ii Butler Lecturor on Common Law Pleadin r Kolx ' rt S. Morrison Lecturer on T aw of Klines and Mining Charles S. Thomas. JAj. P) Lecturer on Law of Evidence Lucius M. Cuthhert. M. A.. LL. P Lecturer on Koman Law- John A. Kiner. LL. 1 Lecturer on International Law J. E. Pohinson Lecturer on T ankru])tcv Paipli Talhot. P. . Lecturer on Criminal Law and Ti-ocedure Charles 1). Ha.vt Lecturei- on Law of Taxation Ca ' sar A. Koherts. M. A Lecturei- on Colorado Civil Code Willard J. White. L A.. M. I) Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence El-nest L. AVilliams, F L. 15 Ijectiirer on A])|)ellate Procedure James W. .McCreery. . .Lecturer on Law of 1 irii-at ion and Water Piohts A. Elmer Stirrett Lihrai-ian William P. Waldo First Assistant Librarian O. C. Wilson Second Assistant Librarian Arthur V. Fit .irerald Clerk of the Practice Court John S. Stiducr Stenoirrapher THE 19 11 COLORADO AN dln tritrtora nnh AaaifitautB Junius Henderson, B. A Professor of Natural History Fordyce P. Cleaves, M. A Instructor in Oratory Charles B. Dyke, M. A Instructor in Education Henry A. Hartman, Ph. D Instructor in Education Arthur L. Tatum. M. S Instructor in Chemistry Margaret S. Carhart, M. A Instructor in English Joseph L. Kingsbury, B. A Instructor in History AVhitford H. Shelton, Ph. B Instructor in Romance Languages Wilfred W. Bobbins, M. A Instructor in Biology Harry A. Curtis, B. S Tnstruc-tor in Chemistry Adolph G. Pierrot. Ph. B Instructor in English AA ' illiam 11. Brackett, B. A Instructor in Physics EHen C. Jackson, B. A.. B. Di Instructor in Latin Mildred C. McArthur, ] I. A Instructor in German D. J. McDonald. M. A Instructor in Education H. H. Harootunian. B. A Instructor in Afathematics Albert X. Gilbertson, M. A Instructor in Psycliology George L. Sullivan, B. S Instructor in Mech. Eng. Axel E. Berggren, B. S Instructor in Mech. Eng. George I. Gay, B. S Instructor in Civil Eng. Guy W. Smith, B. S Instructor in Eng. Mathematics Frederick W. Doolittle, B. A., B. S Instructor in Civil Eng. Edward C. Stocker, B. S Instructor in Civil Eng. Ollison Craig, B. S Instructor in Mech. Eng. Harland C. Woods. B. S Instructor in Eng. Drawing A. Bernice Pickett Assistant in Latin Cleophile Bell, M. A Assistant in Literature Jesse W. Currens, B. D.. M. A Assistant in Literature Katherine E. Dier, B. A Assistant in Literature John G. Todd Assistant in Romance Languages Louise Falk, B. A Assistant in Biology John E. Guthberlet. B. A Assistant in Biology Ralph L. Can- Assistant in Philosophy Earl B. Millard Assistant in Chemistry Geo. B. Packard. Jr Assistant in Chemistry Horace A. Holaday Chemistry Stock Room Philip G. Worcester, B. A Assistant in Geology THE 1911 COLORADO AN 33 Koy M. I ulU ' r . IJ. A Assi iaul in (icoloav Elizabeth Bnisli. . A Assistant in History Marv V . Lakcnian Vssistant in Psycholoo y Frederick V. Bliss, 11 S Vssistant in Physics Easlej ' S. Jones. M. A Assistant in En rlish B. Ines Steai-ns Vssistant in En rlish Fenl J. Lockhart Vssistant in En rlish Bessie leaker, B. A Assistant in En lish Lonisa Lehrritter Assistant in German Rose E. Kennedy, 11 A Assistant in German Gladys L. Shnfelt, B. S Assistant in Mathematics Pearl Smith Dean ' s Secretary Laurence D. Jones. B. S Assistant in Elect. En r. James S. DeRemer Assistant in Elect. Eng. Joseph B. Morrill Assistant in Mathematics Floyd H. Millard Assistant in Mathematics Henry Dendahl. B. S Assistant in Eng. Drawing S. L. Simmering Assistant in Shops S. Elizabeth Ellniakei- Dean ' s Secretary Jean Mcintosh Hospital latron Faith E. Foster Assistant Librarian Jennie B. Ritchie Assistant Librarian C Belmont l reston Assistant in Library Jacob C Preston Assistant in Library Margaret L. Johnson, M. 1) Assistant in Gymnasium Earl E. Wright Assistant in Gymnasium 34 THE 1911 COLORADOAN 36 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN Sarralaur at S uniiay NOAV that months instead of days have passed, we of ' 09 can look back and smile at the mingled emotions with which we opened our eyes on June the 6th, and realized that Baccalaureate Sunday, the beginning of the end of our college life, was at hand. By half-past one. the time appointed for the march to begin, the clouds of the morning had cleared away; so that it was with the cus- tomary dignity that the procession moved from the library across the campus under the U. of C. arch, down Twelfth street and then to the Presbyterian Church. The church was packed with fond friends and admiring parents, except for the center section, which was reserved for the seniors: they marched in to the strains of the " Priest ' s March, ' ' Engi- neers first, then Laws. Medics, College and Faculty. The program was impressive from beginning to oml: ilie music was beautifully rendered, and President Baker ' s address, " A Modern Lesson in Greek, " was a masterpiece such as only he can give. AATien all was over we marched out as we had come, only to have our thoughts brought back to earth with a splash, upon discovering that the rain was descending in torrents. As best we could, we made our way home, but long before we arrived there " our pride had taken a fall, " for who, even a meml)er of the class of 1000. could maintain his wonted dig- nity in a bedraggled cap and gown I J OR the annual Baccalaureate Address, delivered before the gradu- ating class. President Baker chose as his topic, " A Modem Lesson in Greek. " lie jwinted out the place in civilization which Greek culture reached, and spoke of the many Greek institutions which have not been improved upon in a lapse of two thousand and more years. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 37 " The spirit of (iicek life remains for our in Uuclioii and inspiration, and it will 2 ro v in importance as we advance toward a solntion of our greatest problems of education and society. " AVe shall degenerate unless we retain the sound elements of j)re- vious culture. Our universities will not become a strong force in our develo})ment unless the best attainments in i hilosophy and science are made an essential part of our inherited traditions: unless the scholar is shown a large and glorious vision. We can l)est judge our times and problems only by historic knowledge and comparison. " Until our art has risen to the highest conceptions of our civilization, and represents the best aspirations of our people, until our characteristic drama teaches deej) ethical lessons, initil our popidar music represents a higher aesthetic sense and Incomes worthy of this age, and especially until art in all its forms is incorporated with our education, religion and life, we may still pay just tribute to the culture of the Greeks. " Never has the world seen so elaborate a system of education as ours, yet in point of some essential results to be attained — strength and grace of body, harmonious physical and mental develoiHuent, balanced charac- ter, the higher j)hil()sophical power and imaginaticm, fitness for citizen- ship — we must still take our ideas from the Greeks, and look forward to a more natural, economical and productive educational aim and method. " Qlnmm nr m nt lag HE Class of 1909 had been assured of its signal superiority over ifl every other class that ever spent four golden years in our Uni- ■ versify. Commencement Day brought with it a striking manifes- tation of this worth, for our departure was heralded by a mighty dis- turbance of the powers of Nature. Even as the dignified parade formed before the Library, the sky was dark above the Arapahoes. The Marshal gave the word, and our last round of the campus was soon over. The ride to the Chautauqua began in due and senior-like order; it ended in hail and rain. But it was only a Colorado shower and it failed to dimin- ish in the least the spirit of Colorado and of 1909. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN The Gomniencement program was one long to l)e remembered. When an honorary degree was conferred upon an ahimnus. the president of a rival institution, one felt the growth and strength of the University of G lorado and caught a glimpse of the triumphs yet to be. Senator Tel- ler ' s clear, sound exposition of government, and our duties of citizenship brought home the glory of our land and the great privilege and place of those whose lives have as a corner-stone four j ' ears of University educa- tion. The Alumni Dinner, embellished with talks by loyal graduates, and by word that the Macky Auditorium was speedily to be built, formed a fitting close to the day of all days for 1900. ffiammrnr m nt ©rattDit ■r O the largest class ever graduated from the University of Colorado. |l Senator Henry M, Teller. Colorado ' s Grand Old Man. spoke im- ■ pressively on " Tho Duties of Citizenship in a Representative Gov- ernment. " " I shall endeavor in some measure to indicate how you may discharge the duties of citizenship, " he said. ' ' Xow, a state citizen exercising his state right of suH ' rage is just as much under obligation to maintain good order, obedience to law, righteousness in the administration of state affairs, as those who are entrusted with the national affairs. You believe that the men you send to AVashington are to be, must be, honest, and to a certain extent thoy must be learned in the law and in the principles of the government. If you are a humble voter in any i)recinct in this state the same duty rests on you that rests on them. " I hope every one of you men and women will become students of the sj ' stem of government under which you live ; nay, more ; I hope you all will be politicians in the proper and righteous sense of the term. I want you, college men and college women, to take the politics of this state out of the low condition in which it sometimes is found. If you say to the world. ' We will wash our hands of politics, we will have nothing to do with it, ' you leave it to a class not so comi)etent as you to discharge the duties that are incumbent upon you. Politics is nothing but the theory of government under which we live, and it ought to be the aspiration of every man and every woman here (because the women in the state are charged with the same responsibility as the men), to put this state in a condition where mental and moral worth would con- trol. I do not mean to say that every man in the community is fit to go to the legislature. I do not mean to say that every man in the com- numity is fit to be governor, but I do mean to say that every man has a duty to see that the num who is governor and the man who goes to the legislature is fit for the function which he is expected to discharge. " We owe it to ourselves, we owe it to our children, we owe it to our ancestors, to make this the greatest nation in the world; not simply 7 " HE 19 11 COLORADO A . :-{9 reat in miiiilifr . iiol -imiily ncai in w ;n-. lnil i;rc:ii m iiidii-ny. vv . in liberty to tiie iiidividiinl -tlu ' pioU ' ciioii of ihc iinMiu ' t iiidix idiial in the connnunity in which you lixc should i-omrin you ju i a unudi as that of the hiu:hest member of .soi-ii ' ly in iht- talf. you do it ' . " Greater dignity was lent the occasion Ity the pn-. enoe of Governor John F. Shafroth and several members of the legislature. The Gov- ernor, following the same trend of thought as Senator TcUcr. pokc of the duties of the college graduate. a a good citizen, tow aid the Slate of Colorado. Governor Shafroth was confident that the state would appeal to the university man as the scene for his life work, for. he said, there was not a state in the Union with a more promising future. After the Executive had pronounced this official sanction and expressed his best wishes, the dej rees were conferred. Ah |ou IGikp 3lt 3F centuries do dill ' er in their way of doing things, the swift, great modern twentieth century is gh»d to go back to the slow, old-fash- ioned sixteenth centurj ' , and clasp hands in api)reciation of the fact that it gave us plays for the out-of-doors. The out-of-doors takes aw a} ' the spirit of formality, and opens peo- ple ' s hearts to genial influences. So it was that on a certain night last June a joll} ' crowd enjoyed the illusion that the Forest of Arden, in all its enchanted glory of hoary oak and leafy branch, sweet and earthy, had been transj)orted and allowed to grow for a few hours in the cam- pus east of " Old Main. ' ' ' J ' hey were in quite a different mood from the usual throng that is crowded together in a stuffy theatre: they lent themselves readily to the witching spell of the woods and the fresh air. and were delighted with the gay scene that moved along so gleefidly before them. 40 THE 1911 COLORADO AN The l)ra ( ' . injiirtMl Orlando, the sprightly but modest Rosalind, the loving Celia. faithful Old Adam, and melancholy, reflective Jaques, the serene and magnanimous Duke ndeed each one in his turn pleased the audience into enthusiastic applause. The ardent Silvius, cold Pheobe, the motley Fool, and Audrey ' s never-failing appetite for apples kept them in good humor, and all were glad there were no clocks in the forest to remind them of the fleeting time. They entered joyfully into the happy ending of the merry play, although sorry when it was finished. The audience recognized that it was no careless performance, but an achievement based on knowledge, hard work, and true sympathy with the characters. We are grateful to the grand old trees that roofed so well the green lawn stage. We are proiul of the histrionic possibilities of our campus and appreciate that yearly treat — the Class Play. And, just now, we cuniioi IicIicm ' iluu ;iiiv oilier phiv can ever be quite so appropriate for Commencement week — where griefs are inci- dents, and merriment and good will the common feeling — as the pastoral comedv of " As You Like It, " JUumtnattnn For thirty-three years our noble Alma Mater has been throwing out intellectual rays. l ut never has she been able to turn the walks of darkness into such paths of light as beamed on the last meet of the Class of 1900. The great illumination I All the nooks and corners of the green; all the black, spooky shadows: every space and angle, were transformed into (one grand campus of light ! Mysterious Electricity traced its way in fes- toons, in figures and in letters. Even " Old Main, " rusty, aged and THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 41 weather-beaten, glatldeiied all faithful hearts anew a.- iliey beheld her thrown out in lights and shadows of mellow beauty — a picture for the eye of an artist. Students, friends and lovers l)athed in the brilliancy that illumined the campus, and frolicked about with the same tumbling fun of the chil- dren, bubbling with merry voices and snatches of song. What a jolly crowd it was I The old Japanese lanterns, which had done long, beaiitiful service, waved their approval, and threw out their glow of color in mod- est surrender to the new. grand and greater illumination I The old people who had come to look on felt a new warmth as they roamed about, and linked arms together, and nodded and smiled. They stepped aside and gave the walks to the seniors, and allowed them all honor, but kept pace with them in high felicity, as jolly as the youngest — while the hours drew swiftly toward midnight. AMiat did the seniors care whether the moon shone or not, or whether the stars were dulled in their lustre? They did not even look to see. They had a moon of their own suspended over the band and stars in plenty around and around the campus, twinkling up at them from the lake, greeting them at the entrances and shining everywhere. With you. O seniors of 1900. will be the memory of having had the first Electrical Illumination in the history of the University of Colorado. With you will be the memory of the gay music that sounded over the green turf and filled all the air. thrilling every heart — the music of the University band in its first appearance at any commencement. " Oh, listen to the Band, How merrily it plays! Oh. don ' t you think it grand To hear the peojile say — " Hurrah I Plurrah I Hurrah I For the Class that is so fine! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! For Nineteen Hundi-ed Nine ! We, who are left behind, will wijx out all feelings of envy. You can have your memories ! We will wait for ours with patience, if they are to be heralded by the band and lighted by such another grand illu- mination ! 1- ' THE 1911 COLORADO AN Awake, thou Spirit of Nineteen Nine, Give voice to thy joy. and hi.sting thanks; E ' en though th} ' accents he liahing and crude AA ith thy feeling ' s depth. Awaive! Arise I Born and nurtured in this rude, strong hind. Thy strength is the strength of the rugged hills, Th} ' might is the might of the hardy pine. Sun called, earth fed. Awake! Arise I Ideals have called thee, learning has fled, With the power-giving fruit of wisdom ' s high trees. The piercing thoughts from the brains long stilled Have lodged in thee. Awake ! Arise ! Friendships gave thoe the joy of life. Companionship the wider view. In rythmical song and frolic was born Thy social sense. Awake ! Arise ! That social sense which binds man to man In work and fight and hate and love — For this, skill of hand and mental grasp Have proved thee fit. Awake I Arise! The needs of to-day and to-morrow now call : Yesterday ' s battle is fought and won. From afar thou hast caught tlie din of new fray: Now the tocsin sounds. Awake ! Arise ! Awake, thou Spirit of Xineteen Nine. Give voice to thy jo} and lasting thanks For thy power to strive and thy might to withstand In the world of work. Arise! Go forth! — Mary Levin. THE 1911 COLORADO A 43 (HlfF (Enmrnteaton UK Coiinnission canic. saw. and conquered. It came in Septem- ifl l)er; it saw the groat need ol " certain reforms in the student ■ l)ody; and it conquered obstacles that hindered the accomplish- ment of these reforms. With a steady and persistent thoroughness the Commission has begun the reorganization of student body affairs, and has made notable progress. First of all we have l een given effi- cient and responsible management of student activities. The Commis- sion has. through the (leneral Manager, this j ' ear given to athletic, debating, journalistic and musical endeavoi s a positive assurance of financial support. Not the least of the results of the Commission ' s presence has been the fact that it has given the student body a means of expression. If any student has a good idea, new and novel, or as old as the hills, he has only to suggest it to some member of the Commission, and if it has any merit it will l considered. Already a set of rules regulating the conduct of the freshmen and providing distinctive headgear has been passed. An insignia to l)e worn by upi)er classmen, a block ' ' C, " has been secured and means for the enforcement of these provisions have been provided. These are little things, { rhaps, but they are steps in the establishment of traditions which go to make college life different from life anywhere else. In short, we must say that the Commission has given us all that a compact body of efficient, enthusiastic workers, devoted to their work and the University for Avhich they are working, could give us. But the value of the Commission is not measured alone by what it has done. Years only can tell its full value. Plans for the future are even now under consideration. Colorado men and women, who are, who have been, and who are to be, the Conmiission is a strong and efficient institu- tion for the solution of the problems of our college days. To the originator of the jilan and the members of the first Com- mission all honor is due. 44 THE 19 I I COLORADO AN A. . ai. (E. Lloyd L. Hamilton President. W. Roy Armour Vice-President. Josephine I. Gladden Secretary-Treasurer. George A. Crowder Cheer Leader. ]_HE I 9 I J COLORADO AN fflnmmtaatntt A. Elmer Stinett John T. O ' Brien Commissioner. Commissioner. Ernest L. Rhoads Herbert F. Bonnell Commissioner. Commissioner. 46 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE COMBINED SENIORS. R. MILTON CLUCAS President HELEN M. WALTEME YER Vice-Pres. VERNARD M. BEELER Sec.-Treas. ' n K ( OMBINED JUNIORS. DAVID L. CURTIS President GEORGE MATTHEWS Vice-Pres. PEARL B. RUCKER Secretary VERNE O. McCT.FRG Treasurer THE COMBINED SOPHOMORES. JAMES W. BELL President COLIN C. SIMPSON Vice-Pres. ELIZABETH IT. LAVELLE Secretary EARLE H. AYHITMAN Treasurer THE COMBINED FRESHMEN. FRED M. BROWNIN(; President KATHERYN L. LUND Vice-Pres. ALICE BRIGGS Secretary EDWIN R. KINGSLAND Treasurer THE 1911 COLORADO AN 47 ®Ije Wlh fwmtxB r ()M. Dick and Harry were at last graduated from the University ill Colorado. Ii ocoiirred to Tom, who was studious (this hap- ■ pened years a i " o). that there were a few crumbs of wisdom which he had missed, and that he mijjht return and get them. Not that Tom was selfish; not that he wished to tear knowledge from his jirofessors by sheer force; but he thought it would be fine to spend anotlier year in college and know everything. Dick ' s case was dift ' erent. He possessed a dear friend in the junior class, from whom he could not bear separation. Then, money came regularly from his father. He was afraid it would accumulate and break the floor in the bank. For these reasons he, too, decided to return to college. Harry was a creature of habit. He had a custom of packing his trunk every autumn and carrying it to Bouhier. 80 he also found himself on the campus before realizing that he had re- ceived his sheepskin the previous June. This peculiar trinity, Tom, Dick and Harry, formed the first Graduate School. The custom became poi)u- lar, and students have been returning ever since from similar motives. There are two critical experiences in the life of a graduate student — the seminar rejiort and the thesis. Minds wanting a proper respect for authority are given to inquire why we denote by " ' seminar " what is com- monly called a " class. " For the same reason that creaui, which rises to the top, is differentiated from milk, which stays at the bottom. The seminar is an essence, a superlative. It consists of a group of eight women and two men, who try not to look bored while listening to a work of " original research, " laboriously compiled by a fellow-student from Poole ' s Index and BHtannica. Speculation upon the ages of the other students also forms a delightful part of the business of a graduate class. The thesis is a premature literary adventure, a serious hot-house ]iroduct, exciting in author and admiring relative the surprise of one wlio is con- fronted with asparagus in March. i8 THE 1911 COLORADO AN To us who look back upon col]e«Te life it appears as a kind of fever. The i etty desires for class office, or social prominence, are dead in us. May we be pardoned, then, if we seek in a somewhat dignified manner the dry light of Heracleitus and Bacon. The graduate school is justly regarded as the high-water mark of intellectuality. It is the more wonderful that we have here such a school, developed and flourishing, while many citizens of the town recollect to have seen deer grazing whore now the University stands. If such growth continues, avc may hope to see the age of gold, which yesterday swept our mountains, succeeded by a golden age of art and literature. The gradu- ate student in the future will doubtless be offered degrees not now in existence, may remain in college ten years, instead of seven as at present, and may, by dint of industry, annex to his name half the letters of the alphabet. Qirainuate fi rljonl Snll Clara Louise Alden, B. A., M. A Worcester, Mass. Wellesley College, 1897; University of Colorado. 1907. Psychology, Sociology, Economics. Frederick Scouller AUis, B. A Erie, Penn. Amherst College. 1893. History. Frances Elizabeth Baker, B. S Carthage, Mo. Northwestern University. 1900. Comparative Literature. English Literature. Cleophile Boll. B. A.. M. A Boulder rniversity of Colorado. 1908, 1909. Comparative Literature, English Literature. Richard Bennetts, B. 8. (C. E.) Denver University of Colorado, 1908. Railroad Engineering. Axel Emanuel Borggren. B. S. ( Nl. E.) Marshalltown, la. Iowa State College, 1908. Mechanical Engineering. Sylvia Berkeley. B. A Boulder University of Colorado. 1904. English, Education. Roy (i. Blakey. B. Ph Boulder Drake University, 1905. Economics. Chai-la Anna Blodgott. B. A American Lake, Wash. University of Washington, 1902. Education. Psychology. Gustavus Henriottus Boohm, Pd.B.. B. A Hermann, Mo, Slate Normal School of Missouri, 1902; University of Missouri, 1908. Sociology, Law. Fannio Judith BoswoU Parker English Language. Literature. THE 19 11 C OLORADO AN 49 ' illi!iiii KmviiioikI linickt ' tt. P). A lioiildcr rniversity of Colorado. 190 ' .. Physics, Electrical Engineering. Creoiirc Clinton Hrandenhoiof. H. Po Boulder Drake University. 190r,. German. Economics. Julia Ehnida HrandonlK ' iir. W. Houlder University of Iowa. 1906. German. Grace Marv Brown. B. L Detroit. :Micli. Alma College. 1909. Sociology. Elizabeth Parnhain liiiisji. P . A Boulder Smith College. 1909. History. Koy I utters. B. A Denver rniversity of Colorado. 1909. Geology. Ollison Craio:. B - S. ( M. K.) Boulder University of Illinois. 1909. Mechanical Engineering. Gertrude F. C irrens. B. Vh.. M. A Boulder University of Colorado, 1900. 1908. Literature, Sociology. Wilson Currens. B. A.. B. D.. M. A Boulder Lake Forrest. 1894; McCormack Seminary. 1897: University of Colorado, 1908. Literature, Sociology. Harr.v Alfred Curtis. B. S. (Ch.E.) Castle Bvock University of Colorado, 1908. Chemistry. Henry Dendahl. B. S. (C. E.) Santa Fe. X. M. University of Colorado. 1909. Mineralogy. Katherine Emma Diei-. B. A Golden University of Colorado. 1909. Literature. Federiok Doolittle, B. A.. B,. S. (C. E.) Hopkinton. Ta. Princeton. 1905; University of Colorado. 1907. Civil Engineering. Edward Percy Eoflee. B. A Flushiuir. Lon r Island University of Colorado. 1909. Philosophy. Laeta Elden. B. A Boulder University of Colorado. 1901. Literature. Louise Henriette Falk. B. A Davenport. la. University of Iowa, 1909. Botany. (ieoriria T ouis( Field. ! . A.. AT. A Hillsboro, Mass. Smith College. 1903: University of Colorado. 1909. Eijglish Literature. GeorL e Tnness Gay. B. S. (C. E.) Mt. Vernon. X. Y. University of Colorado. 1909. Civil Engineering. 50 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Julia ( iiccn Sioux City, Ta. Education, Literature, Kouiance Languages. John Kiiil (TUtl)erlet. B. A Hardy. Xeb. Bethany College, 1909. Zoology. Hanipartsooin IT. Ilarootunian, B. A Van, Armenia Colorado College. 1909. Physics, Mathematics. Ilcuiy Allen Ilai-tnian. B. A Bouldnr A ' alpaiaiso University, 1887: Alabama State Normal, 1895. Psychology, Education. Junius Henderson. B. A Boulder University of Colorado, 1907. Biology. Geneva Aliretha Hoel.sdier. ! . S r )ulder Cornell College, 189: . English Literature. Eliza Hudson. . A Denver University of Colorado, 1909. Mathematics, Psychology. Mary Mildred Hu j:hes. B. A Washington, Ta. University of Colorado, 1907. Education, Psuchology. B. H. Jackson Boulder Stevens Institute of Technology, 1895: University of Colorado, 1906. Geology. Ellen Christina Jackson, B. Di.. B. A lied Oak, Ta. Iowa Teachers ' College, 1901: University of Colorado, 1909. Latin, Greek. Joseph Henry Jacol)ucci, B. S. (PL E.) Rawlins. Wyo. University of Colorado, 1908. Electrical Engineering. Easley Stephen Jones. B. A., M. A Boulder University of Colorado, 1907, 1909. English Language and Literature, Philosophy. Lawrence Dean Jones, B. S. (E. E.) Boidder University of Colorado, 1909. Electrical Engineering. T eonard Jordan, B. kS. (C. E.) Mercersburg, Pa. University of Colorado, 1906. Civil Engineering. James Beinard Kelley. M. E Scranton, Pa. Cornell University, 1905. Electrical Engineering. Elizabeth Kennedy, B. A Denver University of Colorado, 1909. German, English Literature. Harry James Kesner, 15. A., B. S. (C. E) Pittsburg, Pa. University of Colorado, 1905, 1907. Civil Engineering. Clyde Iving, B. A., M. A Burlington, Kans. University of Michigan, 1907, 1908. Sociology. THE I 9 I J COLORADO A X 51 .loM-|.li Lviiiaii Kiuo l,iii . li. A .■nniiM. (mI. Dartmouth College. lOO.j. History. KoIhtI IJeily Knowles. B. S. (Ch.K. ) Denver liiiversity of Colorado. 190H. Chemistry. Kiith LaDow. B. A.. M. A Fivdonia. Kans. Randolph Macon Woman ' s College, 190t;: Leland Stanford I ' niversity, 1905 . German. Mary Eniily Lakcinan Boulder Psychology. Arnold William Lauer, li. Pli Xoruian, Okla. University of Iowa, 1904. Geology. Chemistry. Hal Helm Lojran. B. S. (( K.) Mo. University of Colorado. 190S. Civil Engineering. P ' rederick Kohcrtson Macaiday. B. A Montival. Can. University of Colorado, 1909. Economics. Law. Kail Bcnvman Millard Boulder Chemistry. Evelyn Viola Moore, B. A Longmont University of Colorado, 1908. Biology. Harvey Murdoclv, B. S. (M. E. ) Champaign, 111. University of Colorado, 1906, 1908. Civil Engineering. Mildred Sherwood AfcArthur, B. A., M. A Troy, X. Y. Cornell University. 1908, 1909. German Literature, Icelandic. Mildred Margaret McXutt, P,. A Boulder I ' niversity of Colorado, 1909. Education. Merritt Perkiii.s Greenfield, Mass. Sociology. Alice May Keever. B. A Glidden, la. University of Iowa, 1909. English. William LeHoy Reynolds, B. 8. (C. P:.) Denver University of Colorado, 1909. Civil Engineering. Wilfrid William Ilohhins, B. A., M. A Boulder University of Colorado, 1907, 1908. Botany, Zoology. Whitford Huston Shelt(m. ! . Ph Tndianola, la. Simi)son College. 190. " ). Romance Languages. Gladys Elizaheth Shufelt, B. S Boulder Union College, Nebraska, 190. ' ). Mathematics. James Dudley Skinner. B. Ph Denver Yale University. Mechanical Engineering. THE 1911 COLORADO AN Guy Watson Smith, B. S. (E. E.), M. S Castle Rock University of Colorado, 1908, 1909. Mathematics. Harry E. Sovereign. B. S. (C. E.) Palisade University of Colorado, 1908. Civil Engineering. George Leonard Sullivan, B. S. (M. E.) Jackson, Neb. University of Nebraska, 1908. Mechanical Engineering. Grace Marie SAveeney. B. A Denver Vassar College, 1907. English Language. Louise Lucretia Tourtellottc Denver Botany. Raymond J. Venables Boulder History. fargaret L. Wheeler, B. A., M. A Boulder Wellesley, 1898; University of Colorado, 1908. English, History. Harlan Clark AYoods, B. S. (C. E.) Weeping AVater, Neb. University of Nebraska, 1909. Civil Engineering. Philip George Worce.ster. B. A Boulder University of Colorado, 1909. Geology. 54 THE 1911 COLORADO AN HISTORIES MAKE MEN WISE; POETS, WITTY: THE MATH- EMATICS, SUBTILE; NATURAL PHILOSOPHY. DEEP; MORAL. GRAVE; LOGIC AND RHETORIC. ABLE TO CONTEND. — Francis Bacon 5ENIDR5 ' J IBJBojjic ' i = THE 1911 COLORADO AN aioUf9i . 1310 EXIORS are very ]x?culiar people. In the first place, they have been able to complete the college course, certainly a feat of which to be proud. Secondly, they are the most conceited persons on earth, with perhaps the exce])tion of freshmen during the first four days of school. And lastly, all are confideut of uni)aralleled success in the world of work, or love that they are about to enter. The senior class of nineteen hundred and ten is no exception to this rule. Each one of ns realizes his exceptional ability, and we are all proud of our achievements, which date from the time when we first entered Prexy ' s office to get our little salmon-colored entrance cards. P ' our years of college seems a very short tiuie. but it work- miracu- lous changes in any one who has had the experience. Eew of us realized, four veal ' s ago, what sedate, important-feeling personages we would be- come when we arrived at the cap-and-gown stage. • all felt iiic we would never resemble the seniors of that year. But we do. v ar ' the sauie old seniors, just the facsimile of every other cla s that ever grad- uated. There are. of course, a few exceptions. AVe realize we are a little bettei- (ban auy preceding class, and we realize we have distinguished ourselves a little moi-e than any other class that ever trudged across the platform at the Chau(au(|na to get its rolls of Latin woi-ds wrapped up in pig-skin. Our achievements in the University are all worthy of enumeration. I)Ut w( have tlie space to mention only a few. To date, we arc tiu ' only class to lose two (lag-rushes, and we lio])( ' no other class ever will c i;ial US in this respect. The Sophomore Barbecue, which we inaugurated in oui- second year, will always be one of the best University traditions, how- CAcr tough, raw. oi unappetizing the meat may l)e. A ' ( are |)roud of our achicNcnicnts in athletics, we are ])roii(l of our ictorie on the gi-i l- iron. (|ia)uon l and track, and are confident wc can |)ut out tcani- a little better than any previous |)roducts of a senior class. Our share in Varsity victoi ' ies. too. is not small, nor are our accomplishments in other direc- tions of little value, but we caimot continue with our I ' ccoi ' d indefinitely. AVe are, after all. only freshmen waiting to be " tubbed " and knocked about in an inhospitable world which recei -es a fresh upplv of gradu- ates every year without showing any remarkable inteiv t or attention. " We may not be of nuich iini)ortaiu ' e. but we are glad we have had four years in the University of Colorado. o m every other class will love its A ' arsity as well as we have. A ' e hope it will accomplish more. May each succeeding class graduating from Colorado hear the bell in Main ring for more victories: may it see more traditions grow up; in short, may it leave behind a larger, -tronger and better University. The University of Colorado will always remain oiir University, but now we leave it to the care of those who follow us. Afay they prove nu)re worthy. THE 1911 COLORADO AN (;K( ) 1 T V( " K MM) ,1 W Piv- itlcii t LKXOIJK liliOOMK la ril SIIKLLEDY Vice-Pivs Sec.-Treas Ressie Bearss. " liess " Boulder » Journal Cliil). ••AA ' oiuan " s Ix ' aiitv is her hair. " Anna Matilda Ber Journal Cluh. Ivich in i)ossibilities. Fruit; A. Ethel Bone, -Pat, " " A© Lafayette. Lk ' •The AVestern " Oxford, O. (1). Mr. McDonald assists her in mastering the l-)sycholo ry of the affections. 58 THE J9II COLORADO AN H.vron B. Boyd. 2AE Den Jays: Scribblers (2) (4) ; President (4) : Ar- tistic Editor Silver and Gold (2) ; Literary Edi- tor (4) ; Northwestern University (3) : " Chap- « ron (2) : ' ' Moon Goddess " (4). ' ' The apparel oft proclaims the man. " ver Chira Brooks. ' ' Clarilx-l. ' ' KKF l)eii ( -ed Reporter Sillier and Gold (4). ' ' No, I don ' t think Smith ' s a common name. " Lciiorc ( ' atliai ' ino Broome. " Lennie. " KKF Pueblo A ice-President Senior College (4). Consistent in her love aft ' aii-s. Klleii T. Biinyan. AT Bertl A student in ])nl)li» ' . but a clown in private. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 59 E. Ada Caldwell, xn (iunnisiin AVoman ' s Le igue Board (2) (4) ; Y. AV. C A. Cabinet (3) : German Club (4). AVlien vou smile, the world smiles with you. Helen Matt Callahan Jounial Club (2) (3) (4). " He and T met in Boulder. Aspen W. Otis Calloway, n Y l Assis-tant in Bacteriology. His head is as lifrht as his touch. li.Mlld. ' Ralph Lawrence Carr, " Trolley, ' ' ATA Cripple Creek Heart and Dagger: Scroll (3); Knight of the Karret: President Freshman College (1); College P ditor Silver and Gold (1) ; Kichards Lit. (1) (2) (3) (4) : Scribblers (2) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Athletic Editor Silver and Gold (2) ; Pres. Richards Lit. (3) : Assistant Editor Silver and Gold (3) ; Junior Prom. Comm. (3) ; Pres. Fresh. Laws (4) ; Governing Board Colo- rado Monthly (4) ; Assistant in l hilosophy. " AA ' ere thev sincere?- ' THE 1911 COLORADOAN (iijicc Clarke. Journal Club (4). One of the nice souls. Boulder Sadie T. Cody. ' ' Sallie ' Journal Club. Central Citv " How pretty Her blusliinir was. and how she blushed airain. " " Annii ' C. Coulehan. " Ann Carroll. " A X n Boulder Historical Society (4); Scribblers (4). " Just as soon as I am through with them, I will liive vou that list of Bridjre Whist leads. " Until Xaouii Crary Boulder Scribblers Club: Treas. (4) : Journal Club (4), Has opinions and inHicts them on others. THE 19 11 COLORADO A A til Holon (Jortrude Dos Hrisay, " Debbie; " KKT Botildt AVoinan ' s Leafjue Board (2). " Cripple Creek — the place to live. " " Eva Delia DeWeese Boidder Kansas State Normal (1). " I ' ve got my credits fixed iii) now. " " Alice j. Donovan Longniont German Clnb (4). Prefers Lon ;mont to New ' ' (•ik City. Bessie IT. Doylo. " Glory. " Boulder Scribblers (2) (3): Jonrnal (1iil.. Came to College a bal)v. THE 1911 COLORADOAN Flora l)iiinl)aiil(l. ••Fode " Las Animas Mortar Board; Journal Club: Secy. Wom- an ' s League (3): Pres. Woman ' s League (4). Takes a continual seminar in Engineering Drawing. Va- H. FAUh, " S(iuirl, " B0 ri Denver Assistant in Drawing; Sec.-Trea-s. Junio ' P ngineers. Registered in the Uni ersity, attends Prep. Sarah Elizabeth Ellmaker San Francisco Scribblers Club; Sec. Dean of College of P ngineering. " Poor Nfan. " Nellie M. Epj erson Aspen Journal Club; Scribblers ' Club (3); New- man Society. " If I rest, I rust. " THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 63 Frankio. Fans. -Bimkio; ' A X n Boiildi fortar Board: President Y. AV. C. A. (4). " Tcx r(X)d to be tine. " Neora K.stella Fletcher Grand Jnnction Scribblers ' Club; Journal Club. Speak softly, lest some one should hear yon. Frances D. Foote, " Frankie, " AXO Bonhler Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). " Billy Sunday is just the grandest man. ' Ethel R. Ford Boulder Richards Lit. (1) (2): Scribblers ' (2); As- sociate Editor Coloradoan (3) : Vice-Pres. Scrib- blers ' (2). " Clarence sings, too. " 64 THE 1911 COLORADO AN John ir. Fulton. " .Tudfre " " Pueblo LI. B.. U. of C. ' 07: U. of C. Debating So- ciety (4) (5) ; Silver and Gold Staff (4) (5) ; Associate Editor Silver and. Gold (6). • Tt would talk. Lord, how it talked! " Josephine T. Gladden. ' " Jo. " AT (irand Junction Moi ' tar Board: Woman ' s League Board (3) : ' ice-I res. Soph. College: Art Editor Golom- doan (3) ; Vice-Pres. Woman ' s Ijeague Board (4) : Sec. A. S. XL C. " You ought to see me boss Ham at Commis- sion meetings. " Flora Y.. Goldsworthy. • " Florodora. " A X n Journal Club. -Boulder " Dear Mr. Currens: Please send me a recipe for plumpness, and oblige Yours truly. " Julia L. Green. ' ' Judv. " K K r .Sioux Citv. Iowa Kenwood-on-the-IIudson (1) ; Universit} ' of Iowa (2) ; Newman Society (3) (4) : Sec ' y. (4). " She will or she won ' t, dej)end on it. Sam. " THE 19 11 COLORADOAX J() ;( ' ])hin( ' B. Ilaijmiin. " ' Jo " Jciirnal (Mul.. HoiiMi ' i L1(..V(1 L. llainihon. " Hanir B W 11 Dvuw Torcli and Shield; Siimalia ; Kni«j:lit.s of tlu ' Karret : Heart and Dafr er (4) : Football S iuad (1); Track Team (1) (l ) {:)) (4) : Capt. (4); Soph. Football Team; Capt. Soph. Track Team; Kichards Lit. (l ) (3): Asst. P:d. Coloiwhxti) (8): Vice-Pres. Kichanls Lit. (? ) : Pres. Junior ( )lle re: ( apt. Junior Track: Business Miir. Dramatic Club (;3) ; Chairman .lunior Pioui. (8) : Asst. M«rr. Tlifrh School Day C-W : Oidci- of (he Coldcn Ci-ab: Pivs. A. S. V. C. (4). • " His only books were a woman ' s look . ' " Ilah M. Ilai-ris r„„.na ' iMa Sec. Salida Cbil) (1) (i ) : Joiii ' iial Club: Scribl)ler ' Club. Does not otcciii liciM ' lf :i lii-li a do her fi ' icud . Mary Loui e IIill . " .Mam lli :h and Lofty. i II E 19 11 COLORADO A A ' A. Lainl). " rair Boul.l. Journal (Muh. Allot luT one of those " niarried " people. " William B. Lewis Louisvill A medic — therefore seldom seen on the campus. Knox ( illeire (1) (2). Galesl.uro-. Til. Doesn ' t believe in pirit uali ni. Daniel T. McCarthy Boulder Determined to make hi.s mark in the world — and on the world: and it ' s p:oin r to be a long, uo-ly rash across the face of the " Leisure Class, " ' ns THE 19 1 COLORADO AN K.iil B. Millard. ••Bunch. " " AX2 Boulder Fresliman Football Mfjr. : Cross Country Team (1) ; Sophomore Barbecue; Sophomore German: Igr. Colorado Monthly (4); Assist- ant in Chemistry (3) (4). • " What will l ecome of the University when r am i-()no ' . " icliel Moore, " Jakie " ' Denver Scribblers (4). She writes well and sinofs tenor. Ivuth Morrison. " Rnfus. " KKT Denver D. U. (1) (2). Handicapped l)y not noing to college until her junior year. Florence M. Morse, " " Flossie " Boulder Journal Club (4) ; Richards Lit. (4). Savs little, but fortunatelv does more. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 69 Wilholmiiia S. Mosby, ' ' Willie. " A X 1 Dc I), r. (2): Freshman B. I ' ». Toani. Sprnt one year at I). U. — that accounts 1 " (ir it. Il. ' il.crt K. Moslc3 ' , " Mose. " ' 2 N Dei • " It is a great plague to ho too handsome a Goo. V,. I ' ackanl. v.. " Pack. " " A X :S Denver Jays; Heart and Dagger: Richards Lit. (1) E ditor Coloradoan (3) ; Vice-Pres. Junior Col- lege (3) ; xVssistant Editor Silver and Gold (4) ; Pros. Senior C-olleiro (4) ; Assistant in Chemistrv (4). ••Have you li ringf il mv riddle al)out the Alva A. Paddock. -( Jov. " ' 15 (■) II. ! ' A l P.oiddi Football S(iuad (1): Football Team (. ' .) : Athletic Editor Silver avd Gold (3). " Strange that this aspirant for oii})ernatorial honors should haAc to chaso ](i(:il tor father " - l aper. " 70 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Orpha May Parker Journal Club. • ' Her learninof is her chief otlcuce. " Boulder Arthur A. Parkhurst. " l)i I ' r A. l A A__l)aiiver.«;. II Beloit (1) : Illinois Wesley an (2) : U. of C. Debating S x-iety (3) (4) ; P ditor Silver and Gold (4): Scribblers ' (4). A classicist, manifests his great love for things " " ancient and holy. " chiefly ancient, in his news columns. -b.hii F. Parrish. -Jaddo. " A A La Sec.-Treas. Soph. College. • " Only a few of the best of us bask in the smiles of the editor of the Silver and Gold. " -Mcniii II. Perkins, " Perk, " A A (hvenlield. M: Torch and Shield: Sumalia: Scroll: Heart and Dagger: Sec. U. of C. Debating Society (1) (! ): Pres. (4): U. of ( ' .— Kichards Debate (1) (2) : Staff Silver and Gold { ' !) : Winner Soi)h.- Fresh. Del). (2) : Cor. Sec. Oratorical Ass " n. (2) ; Debating S juad (2) : Sec.-Treas. Tennis Ass ' n. Ci) : Scril)l)lers Club (8) : Editor in Chief Colo- radnan: Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3) : Asst. Mgr. Base- ball (3): Junior Prom. Comm. (3); Pres. Civic Club (4): Ceneral Sec. Y. M. C. A. (4): Mgr. Baseball (4): Senior Cane. Politician, evangelist and reporter. THE 1911 COLORADO AN Kl.l.T IM.illii) Boul.lcr Sorhonne ( ' 2) : Univ. of Paris (4) : ' (»lll:m " s ca,-iio Advisory Vuv.wd ( ' 2) (A). Successful Iv MiiH- the prof-. ltccaii o she ' s Alma Hernice Pickett. " Pun. " " AT Deiiv Freslnuan Basket Pall Team (1): Vice- Pres. Combined Sophs. (2): Art Kditor Cn o- radoan {? ) Vice-Pres. AVonian ' s Leairue ( : ) : Y. W. V. A. Cal.inet (8) : Asst. in (ireek (4). " I am hut a stranger here. Heaven is my home. " ( ' yru W. Poley. A T A. }) P 2 Pouhler Toi-ch and Shield: Fresh. Football ( ' apt. UK).-): Pres.Soph Medics 1!)()S-()1»: Football S(|na.l ! ' .»(( ' »: Ab ' dic Kd. ' nl,,ni l ,iH. " lieat il. Fm l)U.- v. " Dean T. Prosser. ' ' Pross, " H C-) II. V i e I Ion. O. Oberlin (1): (Jlee Clul) [2): Pres. Fre h. Medics (3): Y. M. C. A. ( d)inet (8): Soph. Barbecue Comm. (4). " Thou hast lovely eves. " 72 THE 19 1 COLORADO AN MoWw V. Rank. " Pat. " xn Houlder Journal Clul). Ts it a statue or real? Delia M. Kenkes Boulder A ' oi ' ks her instructors and bluffs her profs. V u. P arl Rentfro Lincoln, Neb. University of Nebraska (1) ; Union College (2) (3); U. of C. Debating: Society (4). ' " I Avould if I could, but T can ' t, liecause — " P arbara C. Ripley. ' " Bob " Boulder Washl)urn College (1) (2) (?,). She has a German accent that is decidedly orio-inal. THE 1911 COLORADO A N AI.vumI K. K„lHTt . " I ' cir ' " D.Mivci- (iirls (ilco ;ni(l Mandolin Clul): Prosidcin Sci-il)l)l(T Clul) i ' 2). Scliool i- ;i ncxcr failiiiu- joy lo lici-. .Mary S. Rook Julcshiiri:- rnivorsity of III. (1) (2). " Silonl in e ( ' n languages. " Carl Knianuel Salomon. " Solly " PxTthotKl " Thy small pijx ' is shrill and sound. " Helen ScoU. II H l Ouray Mortal- r oard. On ofood terms with Cupid. 7:3 74 THE 1911 COLORADO AN U .M:ir--iici-iti- ••IJiifus " Aspen Journal Clul): ( " or. Sec. . W . ( ' . A. Cahinct (4): Sec.- ' J " rpas. Senior ( ' olleir -. he ives n the ery (|uinte eence of per- •cption. ah l re lon Shrpherd " Sallii ' . " K K l , Hannibal. M( Mortar P.oara: V. W. ( " . A. Cabinet (4). " I Avi h Hal would let me know when he a-- connn Osnier E. Smith. " Skee. " " IN Bouldi Torch and Sliield: Sumalia : Crahher: Asst. Mlh-. Football (•?,): M«rr. Football (4). " Now and then -ou hnd an attractive co-ed. " Allic Newton Spykt ' r Baton Roiiire. La. Fniversity of Louisiana (1) (-2) (. " ' )). Conies from the land of molasses, pickanin- nies and Pei-i(|ne. THE 1911 COLORADO AN H. Inez Stearns. " Sncss " Hoiil.h Kichanls Lit. (1) (2) (H). r havo no other hut a woiiiau ' rea on. I think him o hccaii-c 1 think him so. " Maht ' l E. Sweeney. " Mai). " AT Dci Cohirado College (1) (2). Xe " er knows whefe or wliat her next chi- s is. .hn (ioi-(h.n To.hl Uonhler Assistant in Romance rna«res (H) (4): Cabinet Secretary (4). .V V. r. ( " . .V. man with an oh-ciire enM (.f humor. .Mary Louise To(l(L -Krankie. " A . 12 ( " oni. V. AV. C. . Cahinet (4). " If hiickinir i what we are in the woi hi for. then Lm in it. " THE 1911 COLORADO AN Louise Tourtellotte. " Topsy. " n B I Denver Gets tips from the Denver AVeatlier Man. .Miir;i Ti-cnowtli Ccnti-al City " I ' m so quiet, they can ' t slam me in their AnnuaL ' - TJavmcmd J. Venahles, " Judire " 4 A A. Bonhler Torch and Shield: Sec.-Treas. Richards Lit. (2) ; Pres. (,3) ; Vice-Pres. Scrihblers ' (2) ; Pres. Soph. College: Silver and Gold (2) : Soph. Ger- man Conim. ; Giffin Prize Debate (2) : Pres. Com- l)ined Juniors (8) ; Literarv Kd, Silver and Gold (3). " I hate to hrair — hnt Fm Venahles. " Helen Mav Waltemever. II B . Boulder : Ior. Freshman Basket Ball (1) : Vice-Pres. Combined Class (1) (3) (4) ; Capt. Soph. B. B. Team (2) ; Soph. German Comm. (2) ; Pres. AVonum ' s Athletic Assn. (2) (4) ; Alumni Treas. Y. W. C. A. ( (4 : Lit. Ed. Coloradoan (3); •funior Pi-oni. Com. (.Si : l askt ' t Ball Captain (3) ; -Mortar i-5oai-d. ' " Xot opcnlx " ( ' n,sra«red. " THE 1911 COLO R A DO A A ' r;n,iiu. ' rilo WhitoK ' v. " [(-•. " • AT Buu dr Wcllcsley Collo«r( ' C ). • ' Littlo Miss riu-iiiu-rilc Sat on a w indow soat. P atinir divinity line. Alon r came a Snyder And sat down beside lier. And she said liow simply divine. " Carl r. AVilkinson. -Wiikie. " :i- N. A X i-__lviver i(l( ' . Cal. Torch and Shiehl: Sunialia: liusiness Mut. Coloradoan (3). A professional tVeshman ••(ineenei-. ' ' Oliver C. Wilson. ::i X. T ' A Vict- Torch and Shield: Athletic Ed. ColonKhnin. ' OG; Associate Va . Silver nul Go} L ' Oo- ' OO. Came hack to renew voiith. THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 19 11 COLORADO A i THE 1911 COLORADO AN (Cnllpgp. 1911 r II K following startling record, hermeticallj ' sealed in a ketchup l|i ' ' ttle, was found Moating off the coast of Coney Island by Pro- ■ fessor Boskerino Xafe, an eminent sword-swallower, whose word has never been doubted in scientific circles. The bottle, which was oi ened in the i)resence of six reliable press-agents — the most noted of whom was Oliver Remington — and Madame Brown, the celebrated palm- ist, is said to have borne the scars of many icebergs and long Arctic travel. As additional proof of the genuineness of its contents, the bottle l)ore the convincing label, " Tomato Ketchup, 97 per cent pure: Contains Xo Benzoate of Soda or Other Artificial Preservatives. " ' The record was found to be a history of the famous class of 1911, and tells of the doings of the renowned members of said class; some have achieved fame, others have acquired it. while the rest have had fame thrust upon them. Lingoh Wang is with the Barnum and Bailey Shows, and does the • " Dash of Death " down an incline, with two flip-flojis in the air. He used to " Leap the Gap " from breakfast to lunch with a sandwich at the Co-op, and so received his early training. Grace Hall and Gertrude Thielen, otherwise known as Pansy Prim and Violet Vim. are in the same company this season, playing the " Fol- lies of 1911. ' F. Kazor Banks is proprietor of the " Maid o the Mist " l)illiard parlors at Niagara Falls, N. Y. He has a flourishing business Anna con- genial wife. " Battling " AVorcester, the champion featherweight, is matched in a bout with " Hairy " Culver to defend his title, and is booked to win. Florence Scott, after working five j ' ears. has at last received her M. . S. degree. Three guesses I John P. P lynn. who has been dubbed " King " Flynn. has taken Klenune " s ] lace. and is now spearing paper around the campus and cut- ting ice for Prex. Mildred Brigham married a prominent member of a jjreccding class and is now the wife of the corru|)t boss of the Sixteenth AVard of Green- field. : rass. C. Otis Ifuti ' smith is a rising yi)ung business man of Greeley, and he and his wife can be seen most any day in their roadster kicking up dust between Denver and Greeley and recalling the long walks they once had around Boulder. Zella Moon is still mooning around the campus, looking for the lost chord. Di] McLauthlin drives into town every Saturday with butter and eggs, and they do tell that Carol can certainly make lovely butter. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN SI Klinn Ciirliii iiiid .Mil(lro l IVck mv tcjiciiini:- -eliool in the IMiilip- |)iiu ' . ami " lis rcporii ' d (lie Filipiiu arc irri-at fusscr-. Daxid L. Curtis is ])rt ' ])ariii to he inoloriuaii (in tlu ' I)cn rr i ; liitcr- A ' illiain " ' at (tn Axt ' ry. il is rejxirled. iia- jii-t diM-oNcrcd ilic Norili I ' oK " . It ' s ])!-»)l)al ly a story he (-(Kjked u[). (icnova M. Bell is savinij souls in the nii - ion ticld in Ilindoo-tan. and her latest eonvert to the faith is " Walter Ila ve . who i tiaxclin throii rh that country to et suhscrihei- for the (OlortnJo Montlih . Carrie Oldland is suinjr for dixorce on the i:rounds of driud enne» and desertion. Her hushand is now a ad(k ' i- I udweiser hoy. Pearl Kueker leaves soon to attend a weddin i- in Crii)[)le ( " reek: " Schnitz " is to he married and Pearl is a very interested i)arty. Flank W. IIowc. author of " Beastly Bored. " and " Howe to Cultixate a (Jrouch. " has apiin startled the readini - puhlie with his late.-t novel. •Life Isn ' t Half Bad. " Todd ( Stoi-ei-. a wealthy hrewer. is heino- sued for hreaeh of prom- i e a fair damsel of the class of IKll. whose name is withheld, hut whom ev( rvhody knows. Pauline G. Ardven ie is Dean of AVomen at the U. of C. and has just issued a new set of fussinii " rules. Isn ' t 8 o ' clock the limit for an eveninjr call ! A recent advert i emciii in tlie " Pergonal " colunui of the Dnirrr Pont read as follows: . P.ACIIELOR OF 4(1. who is o-ooddookinir. of rciridar features and hahits, and who sinirs very acce|)tahly. wants to correspond witli a perfect lady. wi(h)w preferred. Mu t !)e affectionate. Xo ol)jection to tliree or four chihh ' cn. .Vddre - L. (iiacomini. P)o ' l ' - . Sterlinir. Colo. S2 THE I 9 J I COLORADOAN (Enlbg 3untora HAROLD 11. JIKALV LOUISE HYDE P ERXTrE SALTER I ' i ' Lfiidiut Vice-Pres. .sVv-.-rm .v. Ilarrv A. Auraud, :i N Denver Colorado Agricultural College (2) ; Basket Ball Team (3) ; Cxirls ' Basket Ball Coach (3). " Eoro-otten Who Mel Not vet! " , ' lll. Watson Averv. " Ben " Lake Citv Suns Souci ; V. of ( " . Debating Society (1 ) (2) (3) : Clerk (2) : Editor Civic Club Quarterly " l be president of the Lnited States if it wei ' e not for conii)etition. " L. Fra cr Banks. A T il. Denver Torch and Shield; Yice-Pres, College: Gif- hn Debate (1) (2); Winner Oratorical Contest (1); Winner College Law Debate (1); AVinner State Prohibition Contest (2) ; Pres. Combined Soplioniores: Elaii Debate (2) : Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. (2): Pre . Y. M. C. A. (3): Yice-Pres. r. of C. Debating Society: Yice-Pres. Richard ' s Lit. (2): Pres. (3): Student Yolunteer Band. " ' oiirs rec( ' i ' (l. A ' vour size. Very respectfully. ST. PETER. THE 19 11 COLORADO A i John S. BaiTows. -Jack. " " H (■) Il__. Hiitl ' alo C ' lvcU ' J ' onli and Shield; Sunialia; Jays; Soph. German Com.: S()j)h. Barbecne Com.; Silver and (rohl Reporter (-2); S(Til)hlers ' Club (1) (2): Sec. (2): Asst. Manaov,- ' V -M-k Team {? ) : Edi- tor-in-Chief Ciiloi-ittJuiin. " This is the hist annual Til ever edit. " " ;4 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Kose Carhiirt. A V Vnn Arbor, Mich Smith Colleofe (1) (li). ITopinir to see yon hack ai rtin. " I Guy Gary, -Guy " Boulder A little ffreat man in a circle small. mm k Helen O. Goates, X } Dei ■ " J Kl Basket Ball Team (2). B I H ' 0 ' y s. I)i-. Aver and I have j reat fun lIPP ' with T)()de. ' " .Mary PI Gody. " May " Central City o Pari ian (•()m|)l( ' . i(»n can e(|nal hers. 7 HE 19 11 COLORADO A N Ai-tliiir John ( ' oincy. ' " I ' ' !it " Fort C oUiib r. of C. IX ' batino: Society (: ) (: ' ,): Assist- ant in rathoniatics (-2) (: ' )). He an.l -tlu ' villa-v all declaivl how much ho knew. " (Teor io A ' :incn Culver " Ileri). ' " i I E Fort Collin.- Kichards Literary Society (2) (? ). The one exception to the I ' ulc that an eniM-- iretic man ne " ei- has lonu ' liair. Elma IT. Citrtin, " Jerry, " A X 12 V A cliroiiic thinker, hut never drew a • ' con. David L. Curtis, i N. .Castle Kock Sunialia; Glee Chib (1): Soph. Barheciie Com.; Soph. German Com.; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net (2) ; Sec.-Treas. Soph. College; Pres. Junior Class. Does what others ouirht to do. 86 THE 1911 COLORADO AN ITelon S. Cuthbertson. A Pueblo Secretary Woman ' s Leacrue Board (; ). Her skill is not confined to her brush alone. Si Caroline A. Dier, " Carol. " " II B Faithful for three vearsi I I .Golden Alice Downina " . K K V Aspen Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1): Dramatic Club (1) (2) (3): Pres. Richards Lit. (2) (3): Lit- erary I-Cditor CoJovadoan (3). Th arali Bernhardt of the I ' niversitv Edward V. Dunklee. ' ' Dunk. " i a E Denver . rasonic Club: Sec.-Treas. Fresh. Coll.: ' ice-Pres. Combined Freshmen; Vice-Pres. Ten- nis Assn. (1) : Treas. Scribbler ' s Club (1) : Pres. (2) (3) : U. of C. Debating Society (1) (2) (3) ; Colleo:e-Medic Debate (1) Tu. of C.-Richards De- bate (2): Pres. Sophomore Coll.: Soph. Barl)e- cue Com.: Debatinir Squad (3) : Vice-Pres. Rich- ards Lit. (3) ; Vice-Pres. Civic Club (3) : Man- ;,o-er ririr Qiiortorhi (3) : Silver and Gold staff. ••The world knows Imt two. — M E and Komc. THE 1911 COLORADO AN Eloic ( Dyer. " KloiM ' . " II W a Hould. ' i S(.|.|i. lliirlM-.Mic ( " oiii.; Ki.-lianls Lit. (2) (3i : Sec. -Troiis. (o) : Artistic Kditor Colomdoon (8) : History Cliil) ( " .). • " I ' ir ' -t ill ;ir. " 8 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN John W Flvnn. " Tliiiir " :i 4 E. Aspen Sopl i. (uTinan C ' onun.: Asst. Yell Loader (4) : C ' hainnan Junior AVeek (4). " The loud laujjfh that spoke the vacant luind. " . E. (iii iii. ••l (•- ■e. " B W II rndiana Val)a li ( " olleo-e (1) (O). ■ " Sav. where " s the next chiss meetinirr " Ind. Tiawi-enee G. Giaeoniini. " Jack " . ' terlincT Sans Souci: Sacred Heart College (1); (. ' horal Society (2) : Pres. Xewnian Society (3) : Glee Club (2) (3) : Civic Club (2) (3) : Sec. U. of C. Debating Soc (3) : Asst. Editor Civic Quar- terly (3). " Beware the furv of a |)ati(MH uiau. " iMiiiiia (irooui " Eiueliue " Boulder ' ale(lictorian at Prep, and never recovered. THE 19 1 COLORADO AN 85) Carol iiio L. IlalxM-iiiaim. ' •PeiTirv ' .Boul(l( Dr. Liltl y — " If you ( or oxjicct to tiwch school yoiTll have to jjjet a new -oict ' . " Fi ' licia (Jrace Hall. " ( in A r I oul(l( Sec. ( ' oiiil)intMl SoplioMioi ' cs: S()|)]i. liarheciio ( " oiiiiii.: S()|)ji. (Jci ' iuan Coniiii. Fond of tho Victor- -talkiujLT luarhiue. Mil.hv.l I), ilanli.ii:-. ••.Mi(| rc ' .- A X Q_ IIiM(.i-ical Society (3). " Mv hail ' s not red: it ' s Tiiia .) ' alscnbur : ' Edith I. ITawes Lonainont Richard ' s Lit. (2) (?.). Here three years without 2:ettin i- to chiss on time. THE 1911 COLORADO AN W ' nltci- ( ' . lI;i vo I ()n inonr Kniirhts »f the Karrett: Scroll: Kichard ' s Lit. (1) (2) (3): Bennett. Prize (1): Socialist Club (2) : mver and Gold Staff (2) : Giffin De- bate (2): Scribblers (2): Sec. Civic- (Miib (: ' ,): Kditor Colorado Monthly (3). A poet and an i ' dilor all in one. The won- der is that he is not always at war with liiin-eH ' . Harold 11. Ilealy. ci A A Denver U. of C. Debating Society ( 1 ) ( 2 ) ( 3) : Vioe- Pres. (3) : Pres. Junior College: Literary Editor ' nlttradodii. II. ' i- Hr-t at a feast. Kiilli Henderson -( ' a. sie. " A V Cleveland. Oh AVells ( .lleo-e (1). " My bonnie lies over the orean. Oh brino- back niv Laurie to uie. " Ainie II. Hill. X " Tui (luiet. i)ut Lni a worker. Waco. T THE 1911 COLORADO A Frank A. Hill. " Pill. " li (■) 11 (inin.l .liinrt Order of the (xolden Cnil): Toivh aiul Shield; Glee Cliih (1) (2) { ' 6); Soph. (nMinan Com.: Artistic Editor CoJoradoan. I ' l-ospcrity niiii-lil make him la .icr. Horace A. Iloladay. -Thirsty " Deir AVestem Association Tech. Chcni. and M ' i. (1) (2) (n). AVork like I do and you ' ll ii ' d to he a cheni- istrv assistant. Fi-ank K. How.-, i N ; A X :£ Colorado Spi State School of Mines (1): Basohall Team (2). Kee|)s like a clam — within his shel Gertrude S. IIul)er Denver Denver I ' niversity (1): dournal (Mul» (• " .). You may think lie " ju t (|uiei. hni yon don ' t know her. 02 THE 1911 COLORADO AN ( " ha.-. Otis ITiiffsniith. " Dodo. " A T A Greeley Freshman and Sophomore r asehall: Base- hall Squad. Personified energy — nit. I.oiiise Hyde, ' ' Loir " Boulder Girls ' Basket liall Team (:V) : Vice-Pres. Ju- nior College. " AVrite me down, a student. " Myrtle M. Kilvert, " Pete " Lake City " If Dr. Libby woidd only give an A+ I am sure T should jret one. " S. Emily Leadhetter, A Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2). Kxtremelv nice and almost clever, Denver 7 " HE 19 11 COLO R A D O A X AVjiIt.T S. L,.v( " la.v. ••I ' .iiiifiv,!- l „,ii Suiii;ili;i : (iil ' lin Drl.ntf (1 ) : .S ' V vv (tiu (;, ],! Stair ( 2) : Kichanrs Lit. (1) (2) (3) : Vice-rros. (a) : Pros. (3) : rvifliarrrs Lit.— U. of C. Dol ato CJ) (. " )) : Assistant Editor ( ' oloradoaii ; Coloniilo Mnnlhhi Board (:V). () va i( aloii.l. for-cts hiinsclf and |.cak THE 1911 COLORADO AN ;uu) Malioiiey. " Ma Honey " Denver Newman Society (2). She knows wlicn and where to keej) still. l aiiline G. McKenzie. " Patty. " 11 B l Hoiilder " O say. will yon let nie have your note book chapel hour? " Carl A. McLauthlin. " Dip. " A T 1 : J P 2 Denver Chairman Soph. German Comm. Faithful for three years I I ! J. Warner Mills. Jr.. " Boh. " A T li Denver Torch and Shield: Sumalia: Tennis Cham- l)ion (-2): Football Teani i ' ) : Athletic Editor ' i ],)ni Jottii {? ). Would l)e a gfood s[)eller. were it not for his incorrect orthography. -: 19 11 COLOR A DO A A FJ ie E. MontiroMicrv. " Klsc " Pi-:i(iic:il. Imt not |)(H ' t ical. r.o.iMrr ' icl(»i- A. Mdiiiiroiucrv. -A ' ic " IJoiiltlcr Pres. Richard ' s Lit. S(XMety (■)). Sells doctor ' s hooks and takes lit. Zi ' Ha B. .Moon, " (ioy. " A X 12 Uouldcr Afusicai onou ii to serenade herself. Wni. L. Morrison, " Hill " Hoidder Basket. Ball Sqnad (1) {-2): Hall S(|uad (1) (2) (:3). THE 19 11 COLORADO AN M. Adelaide Moys, " Aria Mav. " A r Boidder U ' reas. Combined Sophomores; Soph. Ger- man Comm. : Soph. Barbecue Comm. : Kichard ' s Lit. (2) (3) ; See.-Treas. (8) ; Dramatic Club ( ' ■)): Associate Editor Coloradoan (3). " I ' m not sucli a talker. ' ' Jolin Paul Nafe. " Short " Boulder Sunialia: Jays: Pres. College Freshmen: Glee Club (1): ' Silver and Gold (3): Busi- ness lanatrer Coloradoan. " It ' s a w(mder that a man with my i)oor memory can manai " e an annual. " Frank F. Xickell. " Nick. Jr., " ' 2 E Covington. Va. Sophomore Football (2) : Football Squad (2) (3). Crooked sticks make crooked shadows. Ivosa K. Xeihans. " Wo " Cripple Creek Conscientious in all she does. THE 1911 COLORADO AX Arnold A. O.llmu. " O.!. " :i X (nan.l RMi)i(l Mich Albion Coll« ' i:v (1) ( -M : Hills.lale Colloge (8) ; Double Quartette (4) : Draiiiatic Club (4). Sin£r . arts aud spcccliifio between smokes. Caroline Oldland " ( " arrie. " K K T Meeker " Love — an inward all-goneness, and an out- ward all-overness. " Barbara M, M. Orr, " Bob " liciilder Got scared out of Philosophy. Mildred A. Peck. " Milly. " ' A r Denver S(.ph. Barbecue Coiuui.: Soph, (ierman ™ Connn. Wliat are lii)s for l)Ut to smile with? DS THE 19 11 COLORADO AN C. Belmont Preston. 5 N Canon City- Torch and Shield: Assistant in Library (1) (2) (3). Not everybody can study his Veblen or read the Theater behind the librarian ' s desk. Jacob C. Preston, ' " King Jake " Canon City " In spite of all statements to the contrary, we still maintain that General Geology is a proj er class for fussing. " Helen A. Prisk, " Prisky, " X n Elkhorn, Wis. Lawrence University (1) (2). Welcome to our city — we wish you ' d come be- fore. Oliver S. Remington, " Rem " Boulder Jays; Junior Prom. Comm. A little bluffing is a dangerous thing — but vou ' re safe. THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 99 Pearl B. Eucker Maniton Manager Girls ' Basket Ball (3) ; Sec. Com- bined Juniors. In love with Frankenberffo-ren. Bernice A. Salter, " Bonnie, " A © Pueblo Journal Club (2) (3) ; Sec. Junior College. " Sloe eyes, sloe eyes, eyes of deepest brown. ' ' Julius P. Schulte, ' " Schlitz, " 2 I E___. Lake Forest (1) (2). " For Julius was ambitious. " Oak Park, 111. Florence H. Scott, " Scotty, " X n Denver Sophomore Barbecue Comm. (2) ; Sopho- more German Comm. (2). " We grant, although she had much wit, She was very shy of using it. " 100 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Marie W. Seely. " Bob, " A r Boulder Vice-Pres. Freshmen College; Richards Lit. (2) (3). Marie is such a peculiar child. N. Margaret Statler, " Little Stat, " A T Greeley Greeley Normal (1) (2). Call her " Peggy, " but don ' t say " Little Stat. " Oletha C. Stearns. " Ole ' " Boulder Richard ' s Lit. (1) (2) (3). " No, I ' m Oletha ; Ines is my sister. " Clifford H. Stone Gunnison Bennett Prize (2) ; Treas. U. of C. Debat- ing Society (2) (8) : Civic Club. Here ' s a man will drop his books some day and go regenerate the world. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 101 Todd C. Storer. A A Pueblo Asst. Sec. University (1); U. of C. Debat- ing Society (2) (3) : Pres. (3) ; Scribblers " Club (2) (3) ; Civic Club (3) : Organization Editor Silver and Gold (3). " I know teacher, I know. " Selina Taub Denver Journal Club (2) (3). Yes, Denver is a great town. We ' ll agree with you this time. Ray R. Taylor, A T fi; I P 2 Pueblo Basket Ball (2) (3) ; Vice-Pres. Freshman Medics (3). " C. C. is the only place for girls. " Gertrude H. Thielen, " Trude, " n B Leadville A math shark, but aside from that she ' s all right. 10: THE 1911 COLORADO AN Hattie May Thorton. " Dink, " K K r Chicago, 111. Went home on account of the swell head. Elizabeth G. Trezise, " Bess ' . " I think so, too. " Boulder Maiy Trowbridge Whitehall, Wis. Richard ' s Lit. (2) (3). " She ' s afraid to go home in the dark. " Lingoh Wang Peking, China Cornell University (1). Gi-de-ee, Lingoh, if that ' s the way to spell it. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 103 Leila A. Ward, " Lee " Boulder She needs no eulogy, she s eaks for herself. Edith M. Watson Boulder Illinois Normal (1) ; University of Chicago (2). Now what is her Alma Mater? Golenda Wilson " Dode " _. Meek and gentle. .Boulder Dean A. Worcester Thetford, Vt. Basketball Squad (1) ; Sophomore Baseball (2) ; Civic Club (2) (3) ; Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Asst. Manager Baseball Team (3). " Religion lies more in walk than in talk. " 104 THE 1911 COLORADO AN B B T " .,.. " " : ' I " J. .- , ' --,,,i»v- ' ' ,: - ABOVE BELOW THE J9JJ COLORADO AN 106 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 107 (BnlUgp. 1912 ' Y ' l ' many moons past there came to these halls of knowledge for 4Ai the sake of gathering in sundry and assorted shekels of wisdom, a small and select set Imown as the " Freshman Class. " Of course they were royally welcomed, as they were the brightest, cleverest, wittiest, handsomest, prettiest, most courteous people who ever came to Boulder town. Of course they more than fulfilled everyone ' s expectations and now our patient muse is inditing a few lines to the " Sophomore Class. " The Sophomore Class ! What does the name not conjure up ! Once more we were at the great Barbecue (the only one in which expenses were made) ; once more we Avere dancing at the inimitable German, once again our fates hang quivering in the balance, whilst an all too just Faculty decide the momentous question, " To be or not to be. " The one and only unkind act of our self-sacrificing career was the massacre of the Freshman class at a baseball game. Though modesty has ever been our fault, it is with a feeling of proper pride that we view the subjection of the freshmen and consider how much of this desired result was due to our own well-directed and energetic efforts. And as now all our achievements have been crowned with success and lit with the glory of a passing fame, so may it also be in years to come, when " Old Main " has crumbled to dust and wooly worms are wiggling over the once stately pile of Guggenheim Hall, some venerable Prex will rise and in dulcet tones say: " AVell done, thou good and faith- ful servants " — the class of 1912 ! 108 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Olnllrg? nphnmarpfi P:AEL E. WRIGHT Sec.-Treas. MAYZEL HARRISON Vice-Pres. EU(;ENE a. bond President V. Fred Allen. Lawrence, la. Vera R. Allison, McPheison. Kan. Lora Ar ue. Boulder Georjre F. Baker, Nedeiland Linda Batchelder, Sterling An ie Bearss, Boulder James W. Bell. Boulder Charles S. Bluemel, Rujjby. Eng. Albert Boeck, Boise. Ida. Elizabeth Boeke, Pavillion, W} ©. Lenore Boeke, Pavillion. Wyo. Eugene A. Bond. Royston, Ga, E. Harold Bower. Boulder Lillian E. Cannell. Council Grove, Kan. Olive Y. Carr. Aspen Neva T. Charles. Corpus Christi, Tex. John S. Chase. Denver Grace E. Clark. Oklahoma City, Okla. Ray E. Clifford. Denver Gladys L. Cochran. Del Norte Clara J. Counter, Brighton Josephine R. Cowie, Boulder Maud E. Craig, Boulder Rupert C. Curtis. Littleton I ulu L. Cuthbertson, Pueblo Maud E. Dawson. Denver Helen F. Drake. Pueblo Russell R. Drinkwater, Denver James P. Duncan, Princeton, Ind. Anna B. Farnsworth. Boulder Edith ( Farrington. Boulder Leland S. Fickes. Sterling Ilo C. Funk. Boulder Florence E. Galligan. Ouray Mabel E. Gates, Monte Yista Colin B. Goodykoontz, Boulder Richard W. Gundrum. Denver Paul R. (Tuthrie, Boulder Wilkie C. Ham, Coddoa Margaret M. Hankins. Boulder Mayzel E. Harrison. Pueblo Willmette Hassinger, Denver Roy (). Hills. Boulder Fred K. Hinchman, Denver Sallie Z. Hollowell. Denver Gladys Hough. Basalt Charles C. Hurst, Anderson. Ind. Willis L. Irish, Sterling Emma A. Jackson. Red Oak, la. Kathryn Jameson, Golden Florence M. Johnson, Central City ( rson P. Jones. Aurora Ada C. Kansgen. Montrose Eugene . Kavden, Brooklvn, N. Y Frank A. ICemp. Denver Claribel Kendall. Boulder FTarrison M. Kenyon. Loveland Mildred H. Kneale. Boulder Fannie ]M. Lannon. Pueblo Elizabeth H. Lavelle. Denver R. Emmett Lee. Denver Eleanor Leonard. Denver James D. Lewis. Sunshine Neva M. Lillie. Denver THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 109 Xaoniali Lowe, Dunmgo Elwood B. Lynch, Leadville Margaret Mahoney, Denver Paul C. Mann, Denver Esther S. Martin, Victor Joseph A. Martin, Trinidad Cornelius J. Marvin, Denver Mrs. Bertha S. JNIaupin, Boulder John F. McFadden, Longmont Georgia R. Merrill. Boulder Ross W. Moorish, New Windsor ] Iary Morse, Denver Jack M. Mosher. Greeley Kate Nelson, Aspen Goldie U. Nighswander. Boulder Ella R. Noxon, Idaho Springs Lillian B. Ochsner. Hermann. lo. Anna L. Ohlb ach, Boulder Mary J. O ' Rourke, Dolores Lottie B. Parish, Johnstown Lucile C. Persons, Boulder Edna Pierce, Denver Mae E. Potter, Denver Myrtle A. Rewalt, Ouray Edna M. Reynolds, Denver M. Helen Ryals, Denver Elizabeth Schoenwald, Cripple Creek Ilcnnan J. Schumacher, Humphrey Neb. Bernard J. Seeman, Denver Ruth C. Shumate, Aspen Cecile H. Slocum, Boulder J. E. Slusher, Cripple Creek Charles A. Smith, Sterling (Jeorge A. Smith, Fowler Milly Sproule, Eagle Lynda L. Strickler, Denver Elva Swain, Quincy. 111. Emma C. Toby. Denver Beatrice Trovillion, Boulder Edna Turner, Boulder Vera Turney, Loveland Pedro F. Vagnino, Denver Rebecca W. Vaille, Denver Eva M. Venemann, Boulder Marian Ward, Alma Carl F. Weaver, Canton, 111. Besse Webb, Boulder Earle H. litman. Pueblo Arthur J. Wilson. Eaton T. Arnold Wilson, Boulder Earl E. Wright, Boulder Lois Wriofht. Greelev 110 THE 1911 COLORADOAN Harriet Berwin, Houston, Tex. Susie Blake} , Boulder Barton R. Casaday, Boulder William L. Cline, Boulder Eva C. Coolidge, Elmwood, Conn. Titania G. Curtis, Boulder Herman Doud, Boulder Nina P. Eberhart, Boulder Euth D. Elliot, Clifton, Ariz. Lura L. Fallas, Boulder Mable Fielding, Boulder Amy Gordon, Bailey ' s Cross Roads, Va. Juliane G. Hansen, Boulder George T. Harley, Kew York City Ruth T. Hoover, Boulder Strawder M. James, Denver Rudolph R. B. Johnson, Niwot Alta M. Jones, Alamosa Anna L. Larrabee, Vincennes, Ind. Harry M. Laudermann, Denver Louisa H. Lehrritter, Boulder Emily B. Lobb, Boulder Ferd J. Lookhart, Kansas City, Mo. Charles L. Ixjwell. Colorado Springs Stuart E. Loyd, Boulder John C. McBride, Winnipeg, Kan. Mildred H. Morris, Denver Walter F. ISIosher, Lansing, Mich. Eleanor B. Oliver, Denver Florence P. Phillips, Cozad, Xeb. Buelah E. Picken, Ottumwa, la. Edna P. Potter, Denver Alice M. Reever, Glidden, la. Mary E. Reynolds, Boulder Dio Richardson, Enid, Okla. Charles F. Saunders, Boulder Mamie Slocum, Boulder John D. Slye, Boulder Ralph C. Smith, Denver Clyde L. Stanley, Lafayette Grace M. Sweeney, Denver Theo. Townes, New York City Harold L. Vaughan, Cheyenne, Wyo. H. Ethel Walker. Boulder Clay C. Watkins, Pleasant Hill, Mo. Fred H. Wilson, Toledo, O. Charles H. Young, Muscatine, la. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 111 Freshmen 112 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 113 Ololbgp. 1013 W HE Ides of ]Nfarcli were a minus quantity compared with the thir- kfV teenth day of September, nineteen hundred and nine. This red ■ letter day. for it has since been considered sucli in educational annals, marked an influx of brain and bra A ' n into this instituticm. excell- ing even the fondest hopes of our friend and protector, President Baker. And after due consideration we greatly fear Father Time will pass aw ay of old age and his scythe crumble ere our stately campus shall again be honored by the debut of such a class as that of 1913. We arrived more than three hundred strong; not as cringing, half- scared school-boys in mortal terror of upper classmen, but, as Caesar might have said. " AVe came, we saw. and we will conquer. " Xever was such a reception given to any body of students. The town received us with oi en arms, Meyer Brothers especially. The city fathers sat up all night planning a suitable welcome, and desisted only upon our urgent requests. The faculty and student body welcomed us; our football squad immediately began practice; our crew took possession of the lake; the juniors announced that at the earliest possible oppor- tunity we would assemble for the annual Junior-Freshman Reception; in fact, we were made to feel at home by everyone, from the humblest of the faculty to the contenders for the Presidency of the A. S. U. C. Not only upon our own earth was there great commotion, but even in that place of eternal hope and work (shoveling Louisville coal) was a day of fasting and of thanksgiving proclaimed. A meeting of the Scribblers ' club was held, and prayers offered up, for, as Bill Shake- speare expressed his views, ' ' at last one class in the University would give the correct interpretation to his works of art. " Amid thundering applause William retired, to be followed by Mark Antony, who an- nounced, " that once again would oratory illumine the paths of mankind, " and he looked up his famous passage beginning, " Friends, Romans, coun- trymen, " exjDecting to be recalled. Then up spoke Caesar, and, calling Brutus and Casca and Cassius — all honorable men — requested them to don their togas and reproduce their famous vaudeville specialty, and, Avhen Caesar threw up his arms and pitiously cried, " Et tu Brute, " then it was that pandimonium reigned and the watch dogs of decorum and etiquette broke loose. " So bark ye, " upper classmen, sophomores included (by courtes} ' ), stop, look and listen. " AYe came to resurrect this institution, not to bury it, " and so even as humble creatures of the dust, though we must needs step off the walks and bow to our superiors, even wearing our little blue " apj;; overshadowed by the pea-green button, we beg leave, " O, honored Sires, " to proclaim throughout the land, through the Annual as a me- dium, that there never was and never will be such p class as that which will graduate in 1913 114 THE 1917 COLORADO AN fflnll gr 3fr fii|m n CHARLES L. DOUGHTY, JR. . . .President ESTELLP: ' KYLE Vice-Pres. (tERTRUDE a. STRICKLER...6Vv.-7 ' , ' m.s. Charles F. xVlexander. Stockton, Kan. May Allen. Pueblo Anna V. Anderson, Denver Olga E. Ander.son. Boulder Claughton L. Armstrong, Long- mont Clyde D. Arnett. Boulder Thomas C. Ashley, Saguache Earnest T. Atkinson, Greeley Mary M. Aurand, Denver Reginald R. Bacon, Ouray Hilton V. Baker, Boulder Una L. Ball, Idaho Springs Emilie P. Barclay, Longmont Mary O. Barr. Boulder Helen Bartlett, Boulder Ray H. Bassler, ] Iontrose Charles H. Bird. Denver Will F. Bishop, Denver Mildred R. Blakeley. Hotchkiss RicTiardt M. Boeke, Pavillion, Wyo. Margaret Bottum. Aberdeen, S. D. Irma Brewster, Salida Alice Briggs, Boulder John L. Brock, Denver Edgar E. Brooks. Pueblo Iris Brown. Montclair IVfadge Brown, Boulder Xellie C. Brown, Eaton Teressa B. Brownlee. Ouray Richard J. Brunner Jr., Pueblo Mae C. Burnam, Hartley. Iowa Hazel A. Bunce, Fruita Maude E. Burke. Boulder Ruth G. Burke, Boulder Thomas Burke. Goldfield, Xev. Frank H. Buskirk. Ouray Walter Burkhard. Trinidad Gladys A. Butters, Denver Flora Campbell, Denver Minnie O. Carlson. Longmont Helen M. Carney, Boulder Mabel L. Chase, Boulder Ina M. Chipman, Sterling Dorothy Chittenden, Denver Harrison S. Condit, Arvada Maude A. Cosgrove, Silver Citv, N. I. Hazel CoAvell, Grand Junction Dena M. Coyle, Pueblo Art a B. Crook. Glenwood Springs Gladys C. Curtis. Castle Rock Mentor B. Daniels, Pueblo Jessie A. Davis, Fort Collins Bessie J. Dean. Grand Junction Willa A. Dean. Grand Junction Marv C. Deatherage, Twin Falls, Ida. J. Clarence DeVoss, Boulder Eldna Donifelser, Boulder Charles L. Doughty, Jr., Lamar Harold P. Drinkwater. Denver Royal E. Duggan, Hoehne Harold Dwyer. Cheyenne, Wyo. John H. Eckhardt, Berthoud Elise O. Eddy. Denver Ned Ellsberg, Denver Evan A. Fair. Chrisman. 111. ] Iyrtle K. Fa His, Denver Florence Farrington. Boulder He.ster B. Fernald, Denver IMinnie E. Fleming, Read Catharine F. Fonda, Boulder Kim Poon Fong, San Francisco, Cal. William B. Foster. Denver Gretchen B. Fowler. Colo. Springs THE 1911 COLORADO AN 115 Electra Franklin, Victor Margaret M. Fraser, Boulder Rose E. Ganson, Boulder Katharine Gill, Littleton Grace Gise, Beloit, Kan. Florence E. Godfrey, Boulder Violet Graham, Richmond, Va. Olga Greenman, Pueblo Tessie E. Gregory, Pueblo Robert J. Groom, Boulder Zeda M. Hadsell, Cedaredge Lila Haines, Pueblo Norma E. Le Veque, Boulder Glenn F. Lewis, Denver Willis B. Lightbourn, Central City Irwin M. Lowe, GlenAvood Springs Harry L. Lubers Jr., Las Animas Katheryn L. Lund, Denver Isabel A. MacLean, Denver Gladys B. Madden, Denver George E. Mallory, Boulder J. Robert McClelland, Idaho Spgs. Gladyce McGlothlen, Boulder William W. McKenzie, Billings, William C. Hamilton, Hackensack, Mont. N. J. Giffin B. Hardy, Boulder H. Louise Hart, Boulder Warren P. Hartman, Longmont W. Gray Hawley, Denver Ross L. Heaton, Boulder Karlin A. Heitz, Denver Lelia M. Hinkley, Sterling Leo M. Meeker, Lincoln, Neb. Ralph E. Meyer, Denver Kuna Mihashi, Zimoke, Japan Dorothy Mill, Boulder Earle B. Miller, Boulder Emma L. Miller, Fort Collins Eva G. Miller, Boulder L. Lucile Mixer, Salida Cora L. Holman, Colorado SpringsCecil Le R. Mock, De Beque Mae Hubbard, Boulder Clinton J. Mock, De Beque Vivien F. Huffaker, Denver May G. Morgan, Canon City Henry C. Huiskamp, Keokuk, Iowa Helen M. Nafe, Boulder Anna Hutchinson, Durango Benjamin E. Naugle, Iliff Nell E. Hunt, Chillicothe, Mo. Floyd B. Odium, Boulder Elizabeth J. A. Irving, Cripple John L. O ' Fallon, Montrose Creek Estella Jobe, Boulder Anna E. Johnson, Berthoud Esther M. Olson, Pueblo Jeanette L. Owen, Pueblo Myrtle E. Parker, Rifle C. B. Johnson, Jr., Shreveport, La. Sam Parlapiano, Pueblo Louis Kabill, Vernal, Utah Harold R. Kaiser, Breckenridge John W. Kearns, Boulder Florence Kendall, Boulder Lillian M. Kennicott, Delta Elizabeth M. Kenyon, Salida Grace Kiker, Boulder Edwin R. Kingsland, Denver Maud C. Kishman, Pueblo Ford Kitchen, Spencer, Ida. Estella M. Kyle, Denver Hannie L. Lacy, Rifle Helen M. Lee, Pueblo Josephine H. Lee, Denver Kntherine B. Leslie, Pueblo Harmie K. Patterson, Des Moines, Iowa Alva P. Patten, Boulder Rosamond E. Patton, Goldhill J. William Pearce, Denver Lucile I. Persons, Mansfield, S. D. Lola M. Peterson, Hillsboro, N. D. Walter L. Peterson, Boyceville, Wis. Jennie A. Pettibone, Boulder Eunice E. Pickering, Roswell, N. M. Edwin B. Place, Boulder Richard M. Plummer, Denver Harriet Posse, Del Norte Clarence L. Potter, Denver Carrie Raber, Del Norte 116 THE 1911 COLORADO AN David E. liacliofsky. Durango James E. Raney, Palisade Nathaniel P. Rathvon, Boulder Alpha E. Eedman, Paonia Stanley M. Reeve. Denver Glenn W. Richards. Paonia Raymond V. Rinehart, Denver Raymond E. Robb. Monte Vista Harry AV. Robbins. Greeley Leslie M. Roberts, Denver Virginia E. Robinson. Arvada George X. Rohwer. Boulder Lottie Roosa, Boulder Ralph M. Rowen. Longmont Martin L. Saboe. Longmont Joe C. Savage, Denver Leland S. Sayre. Boulder Hazel M. Schmoll, Boulder Francis H. Scott. Center Helen D, Scott. Manitou George H. ShaAv. Houlton. Me. Joe L. Shell, Darlington. Okla. Ruby R. Shute, Denver Frances E. Simmons. Denver John D. Sivers, Boulder C. Merle Smith, Boulder Katharine F. Smith, Longmont Margaret R. Smith. Montclair Marguerite Smith, Chicago, 111. lary Inetta Smith. Longmont Robert J. Smith, Greeley Thelma Smith. Boulder J. Lucile Stalker, Boulder E. Fae Stanley, Lafayette Archibald H. Stockder, Canon City Lulu ]M. Streamer, Boulder Gertrude A. Strickler, Denver Ruth E. Stuntz, Victor Edward J. Sullivan, Denver Melvin L. Sutley, Center Anna V. Swanson, Georgetown Margaret J. Swartz. Boulder Richard D. Swartzlander, Tipton, Iowa Robert R. Tarl)ell. Saguache Charles Thomas, Denver Fred W. Varne3 Denver Chauncey H. Vivian, Golden Eleanor M. Walker, Denver -Ralph B. Wheatley, Fruita Kathleen F. AMieeler, Greeley Ralph L. AVhite, Craig = ' Mary H. Whiteley. Boulder May E. Williams, Leadville Melva M. Williams, Boulder Harry D. Wilson, Durango Olive B. Winger, McCune, Kan. Leonard Wolfe, Hays, Kan. LoAvell X. Woodside, Rexford, Kan. Zella M. Wright, Boulder Margaret Young, Colorado Springs Deceased. 0 NE or THE 05T tRIOVJO ECO iO niC PRODLE7 3. COli- r ' nonririo TnE. mu ha race. a3out q S£ pep-So i i h ' TE H 1.3 ITlFEC TED. S ont OT TME FLOAa EE- OF T lE RACE AV -3EEN T KEr4 IN PAY E T OF T IS AWFUL TOLL. i CO-OPERyxTlON OF T iF VlEPlCAL PU.O- " ' " FE0310N A7WDTttEPU3LIC CAAI CAU E THE D15EA3E TO Di:5APPEAR TROM T E WOR.LP! SCHOOL OF MEDICINE. 118 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE MEDIC " GRIP. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 11! 120 THE 1911 COLORADO AN MsWb, m Walter W, Wasson President. Victor (). Saphro Sec.-Treas. A BRIEF history of the senior chiss is made possible by the fact that any history of our class must of necessity be brief. AVe came, we are here, and there is a bare j ossibility that we will soon be gone. It ' s " dead open and shut ' ' that " She " is the first speci- men of the eternal feminine to meet our hungering eyes and " She " came late this fall. Our sympathy is extended to the juniors. " To my mind there is a likelihood that " our pictures would not add to the attractiveness of the Annual. Our class represents the doctrine of the survival of the fittest. " She " is in a class all by herself. We append the roll: Albert J. Argall— " I ' ll tell you, boys, my treatment is well grounded and original. ' ' Harmon P. Brandenburg — " Yes, Doctor, you may be right, but I ' ve got one case of that. " T, Gage Clement — " I looked it up, I ought to know. " Ranulph Hudston — " All I know is what they told me. " Mary A. Jackson — Friday afternoon (late)— " Mr. Clement, has the sun gone down yet? " Johnson E. Naugle — " Osier may be right, but I ' ve seen this case. " Victor O. Saphro — " I thought that seniors were exempt from examinations. " Walter W. Wasson— ' •But. Dr. Cattermole, I don ' t feed mv babies that wav. " 122 THE 1911 COLORADO AN y INCE time and the Coloradoan began it seems to have been the § cus-tom of all contributors to give free play to their various imag- ' inings, and. instead of making statements of fact in regard to their highly esteemed classes, to let their day dreams of what they would like to be creep into its columns. We are the medic class of 1911 — that is to say, that we believe that possibly under favorable conditions, maybe if nothing happens, we shall be able to finish at that time. We do not want to deceive any one. We never amounted to anything, and, according to present indications, prob- ably never will. The only accomplishment that we have is that we are able to tell the truth — sometimes we don ' t know enough to do that. If you think that we are exaggerating anything just come over and see us. Then go home to your own classes, and we believe your opinion of us will have advanced somewhat. To illustrate to you how many profound thinkers are among us we will cite the following examples, leaving out as many technical terms as Ave can. Hills sa3 s that in a stricture of the oesofhagus he would try to pass a huggie {bougie), and if that worked all right he would repeat it. If he can do that he had better quit medicine. He can make more money at vaudeville. Wh n they asked " Swede ' ' Kindall what happens if the foramen ovale doesn ' t close, he made the astounding and highly scientific reply, " It remains open. ' ' Tiffin has reversed his decision so oft n that it is hard to tell whether he " didn ' t mean that " or did mean it, or whether he is coming, or Avhether he is going. Stroud — " Haven ' t looked at it. " Sometimes it ' s quite evident. In conclusion we will say that although we ' re pretty busy over in this corner away from the world we ' re with you all the time in drinking the toast, " Here ' s to Old U. of C. " THE 1911 COLORADO AN HARRY C. EWING President AMMY B. EDGAR Vice-Pres. MARY I. AVIGGIN Sec.-Treas. 123 Ammy B. Edgar, " AYillie Bug, " A T A, $ P 2--Decatiir,Ill. Order of the Golden Crab. Vice-President Medics (1) (3). Too late for herpicide. Harry C. EAving, O Y Great Bend, Kan. B. S., Central Normal College, ' 02; Presi- dent Junior ISIedics. A Kansas sunfloAver. Lillian B. Ham Chicago, 111. " Sandwich Center. " 124 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Abby M. Henderson Louisville " Rob says— " Willard Hills, " Shorty " Colorado Springs " Xow over at the hospital — " (Meve E. Kindall, " Swede, " flY Pueblo " Well, let ' s go. " James McG. Lanmie Rockvale Baseball Team (1) (2). Gone to I). U. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 12: Alfred M. Palmer Oxford, Ida Gone to D. U. John A. Pines Woodward, Ida. The hardest worker in the school. Cyrus W. Poley, A T A, 4 P 2 Boulder Torch and Shield; Captain Freshman Foot- ball; President Sophomore Medics; MedicEditor Coloradoan. " Oh, I forgot that: but I ' ll do it right now. ' ' Walter A. Schoen, a Y I». " Up in Victor— 126 THE 1911 COLORADO AN m Frank B. Smith, 12 Y Elwood, Neb. Ph. B., Colorado State Normal, ' 02. Vf " No, let ' s wait. " s Reginald J. H. Stroud, " Ego " Halifax, Nova Scotia Track Team (1) (2); Glee Club (1) (2); Soccer Football Team (1) (2); Captain (2). " Yes, I have been on the track team. " Charlie C. Tiffin, " Tiff " Boulder " I ' m not so sure about that. " Mary I. Wiggin Boston, Mass. " Molly from Beantown. " THE 19 1 COLORADOAN 127 MMtB. 1912 %+ !♦ E HATE to brag, even if we are Sophs, but we think that our W achievement of living through the freshman year and still being ' ' alive and kicking, ought to give us some glory in the eyes of friends. Nobody but a medic can realize how hard the work of the first year is. It means long hours of " boning " (in more ways than one) on xVnatomy, Histology, and Physiology, with Chemistry, Evo- lution, and Pharmacology thrown in on the side by a generous faculty. But if we thought ourselves a hard-worked crowd last year, words can- not tell what we think about ourselves now. Some of our number did not come back this year, but with the valor of the Light Brigade we went forth to do the " bugs " battle with as much assurance as if we were still intact. We are yet in the midst of the battle, and the omens are that our fate will be much the same as that of the " Noble Six Hundred. " Some will fall by the wayside, but it is to be hoped that there will be a few survivors left to tell the tale of gallant attacks against overwhelming odds made in the interests of " our profession. " When we first started in this course the thoughts of skeletons and such trifles were enough to send the quivers up and down our spines like electric shocks, but now w e never feel happy unless we have a human jawbone and a couple of bottles of germs in our pockets. As a class we have one thing for which to be thankful — this year is the last in which we will have to wear old clothes. Next year we can dress up like gentlemen and Juniors, and present an appearance much resembling that of a bed of pansies in April. 128 THE 19 1 COLORADOAN Mthxt BoplfomartB WAYNE P. HANSON P THOMAS F. WALKER Vice-Pres. LOE A. SUTTER Sf ' c.-Treas. Adellon D. Andrus. Ashland, Wis. Paul W. Carmichael. Trinidad. Walter AV. Fenton. AVinchester. O. Charles E. Fitzsimmons, Denver Ernest D. Forman, Talpa, Tex. Fitch P. Hanson, Big Rapids, Mich. Wa3 ne P. Hanson. Cheyenne, AA o. Manly R. Joiner, Talladega. Ala. Earl Y. Kemble. Golden William B. Louis. Louisville Wiliani S. :McKell, Chillicothe. O. Kenji Minato. Akashi. Japan Luther E. Mitchell. Cheyenne, Wyo. Edward K. Newton, ( rown Point. Ind. Dean T. Prosser. New London, O. Erie F. Smith, Pueblo Loe A. Sutter. Boulder Thomas F. Walker. Kokomo. Colo. Frederick H. Weber, Carr J. AVilliam Wells, Boulder THE 1911 COLORADO AN 129 iH mrB, 1913 |T IS our observation that a freshman class always gives its upper Jll dass friends some startling- information in such a write-up as this. and it is by no means our intention to neghn-t this duty. Strange as it may seem, however, Ave do not believe that the class of 1913 is the best class that ever has entered or ever will enter the University. We are Avilling to give others a show. Neverthek ss in some respects we mark a decided step forward over the records ()f preceding classes. In point of numbers our class is the largest Avhich lias yet begun the medical course, there being over thirty names on the freshman roll. Fully half of these students have had previous college training, and in a good many cases they have, or will have before gradu- ation, degrees other than medical. Chemistry has acknowledged the superiority of medicine: electrical engineering has conceded that medi- cine has the greatei- futuiv by sending us a representative; and lil)eral arts has wisely sent ovei- quite a few to be ' ' broken in " to the healing profession. At present it is a little ditHcult to see the connection between a big operation and a microscopical examination of guinea-pig fat. and we nuist conclude that there aiv some thing- about our business which we have not yet leai ' iu ' d. Through us the instructing doctors have undoubtedly learned some strange things about anatomy. We answer, just as if we really knew, such questions as, ' AVhat effect does tobacco have upon the system ? " ' ' Why do we have a vermiform appendix T " " ' AVhat is good for cramps Jind heail- acher ' Needless to say our replies usually liegin thus: ' " It isn ' t defi- nitely known, but — ' ' It doesn ' t seem exactly just to have to submit to the indignities »)f being called freshmen by wise young sophomores, two yeais out of high school, but freshmen we ai-e. and fivshinen we must l)e. until we outgrow it. and watch vs grow! VM THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 131 UJr tr iPrrfihm n WALTEK K. HOTCHKISS President AKTHUPv L. TATl M Sec.-Treas. Leon Block, l uol)lo Eobert 8. Burket, l)eii er Guy C. Gary, Boulder Harvey P. Charles. Gorjius Cliristi, Tex. " Maurice A. Clark, Boulder Edward P. Eii-ler. Flnshino-. L. I., X. Y. Araminta A. Grooiner. I)iirang-o EdAvard E. Haskell. Carlos. Minn. Archibald B. Heaton, Boulder C. Ernest Hill. PvichAvood. O. Carl C. Hills, Boulder Walter K. Hotchkiss, Denver Lloyd E. Kindall, Puel)lo Arthur " W. Lufkin. Denver Carl A. McLiuithlin. Denver Weiland J. Michael. ] fonessen. Pa. Roy A. Morse, Denver Frederick J. Xordhy, Boise. Ida. Joseph P. Xorris. Ma niton Poy E. Peebler, loscow. Ida. John PI. Rap]), La Junta John W. Shisler. Miami, Fla. Orville U. Sino-er, Clearfield, la. H. Merritt Stenhouse, Denver Martin L. Stiffler. Salem, O. Fred G. Swartz, Boulder Robert PI Talbot, Denver Arthur L. Tatum. Boulder Ray R. Taylor. Pueblo Vebart 1). Tve. Denver Edward G. Archibald. Boulder Frank R. Castleman, Boulder Harley 1). Templeton. Boulder THE 1911 COLORADO AN 133 ®li Nurs fi ' draining g rhnnl SHE University of Colorado traminor school for nurses was estab- lished in 189S as a separate department of the University, although of necessity it is closely connected with the Medical department by reason of the common teachini - facilities which the University Plospital affords. The entrance recpiirements correspond to those of other departments and the time required for a complete course leading to grachiation is three years. Applicants are received on ])robation for a period of three months and may enter upon the regular coiu ' se of training on the satis- factory completion of that length of service. This course is comprised of ward nursing and operating room work, supplemented by lectures and examinations in Anatomy, Physiology. Bacteriology, Obsietrics. Internal Medicine, Pediatrics, Materia jNIedica. Surgery, and P thics of Nursing. The courses are so designed as to embrace both practical and theoretical knoAvledge of the care of the sick, and they enable the nurse to use the knowledge gained from Iiooks and lectures intelligently and efficiently at the bedside. This year the first public graduation exercises were held in the U ' niversity chapel on March 3rd. Diplomas were presented to five nurses. President Baker and Drs. Giffin, Gilbert, and Cattermole delivered addresses. 134 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN MOOT COURT ROOM. Photos by Harry M. Rhoads. LAW LIBRARY 136 THE 19 11 COLORADO Ah 1 ne law is a sort of nocus-pocus science, tnat smiles m yer race wnile it picks yer pocket; ana tne glorious uncertainty or it is or mair use to the processors than tne justice or it. - Chas. Machhn THE I9II COLORADO AN :V 138 THE 1911 COLORADO AN IGahiH. 1910 As we draw near to that threshhold from which we will soon i)ass out into the world, we begin to measure ourselves by the world ' s standards, and to compare ourselves with those who have preceded us. We realize that there each will spring into prominence by his own ert ' orts, or sink into obscurity because of his own incom etence or indo- lence. However, we are not all ignorant of what we must meet outside, for several of our number who have i assed the daj s of infantile fancy and of useless dreams about impossible things, have met the world upcm an equal footing and have felt the thrill which accompanies success. Only a few months ago those who have gone before us, many of whom have won enviable distinction, were where we now stand, but they did not dis- play any unusual traits or characteristics predicting possibilities for them which we cannot hope to attain. Frequently we hear it said that the lawyer only needs his books, for in them he can find everything. True as this may be, he must know how to use his interests quickly and accurately, an art which is acquired only by diligent and constant practice. There is no other profession in which a man ' s best efforts are brought so closely under the scrutiny of an adver- sary, whose main purpose is to find some latent defect in his opponent ' s defence or some means of avoiding his attack; the doctor gives his pills unquestioned; the engineer perfects his project unlianq ered. It has been truly said that unless a man and his business grow to- gether symetrically, base failure awaits him; if the man grows his busi- ness will grow also, but if he does not keep pace with his enterprises he is nearing the shoals, and just be3 ' ond can be heard the siren song of the surf. We observe that the class of last year expected unpaid office rent and other like embarrassments to beset their first attempts. Though w e do not claim to be markedly diiferent from other men, we fully appre- ciate that he who tells hard-luck stories will have hard-luck stories to tell. As a class it is our purpose to emulate the example of our Law School in growth and prosperity. From tradition we leam that the school began in a storeroom of the Medical school, in the basement of the ITale Scientific building, and, developing by degrees, at length became the possessor of the beautiful new home from which it is our privilege and pleasure to be the first to go forth into the profession. Some of us, begin- ning in offices of others, will be foi-ced by circumstances to content our- selves and curb our vaunting desires until fortune shall smile upon us more favorably. But others will set forth on life ' s course confident that " ■the Avorld Avill step aside for the man who knows where he is going. ' ' THE 1911 COLORADO AN :v.) ICaut g niiura EDGAR C. HARRELL President CLARENCE : IcC ITTC H EOX Vice-Pres. WM. A. COOK See.-Treas. Gustaviis H. Boehm, I A A Herrmann, M B. Pd., 1902; A. B.. 1908: Missouri State I ' niversity. Bound to acquire an education. William A. Cook, ' -Billie, " 2 N Lamton. Okla. B. S., Winfield (Kan.) College; Ph. B., Uni- versity of Colorado, ' 01; U. of C. Masonic Club; Sec.-Treas. Senior Laws. A practical man — then a student. Herman E. Crist, " Cristy " Georgetown University Band (2) (:]): Manager (3); Basket. Ball (1) (2). A man of few words. 14(1 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Georec W. Currier. .St. Paul. Nlinn " We know him onlv as a student. Arthur AV. Fitzoerald, ' ' Fitz, " ' A A Richhind, N. Y, H j ' B. A., University of Indiana, ' 04; Instriic- F m. f» ' ' University of Indiana (4) ; U. of C. Debat- p -JP ' ing Society (G) ; Band (5) (6); Deputy Clerk ' :Moot Court (5) ; Clerk Moot Court (6). ian. a student and a stenographer. K. W. Ilarrell " Har " Boulder Idaho State Xormal. ' 02; President Law School (3). " I am a college president and have a beau- tiful silk hat. " Evert H. Houtchens Boulder A steady plugger of a gentle nature. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 141 John M. Meikle. 2 E, $ a$ Bedford, Iowa Sec.-Treas. Combined Freshmen. From tlie Ilawkeve State. James B. Nash Georg-etown Newman Soeiety: Basket Ball (1) (2). Eecords, not words, tell. Thomas A. Nixon, A T A, $ A $ Greele.v B. A., University of Colorado, " 08 : Torch and Shield; Dramatic Club Manager (2 (3) (4) : U. of C. Debating Society (4) ; President Fresh- man Engineers; Athletic ILditor Silver and Gold (•2) ; Manager Colonidoan (3) ; Manager High School Day (3); Pres. Senior College; Presi- dent Junior Laws (5) ; Manager " Moon God- dess " (G). Tom likes to run shows. Julius C. Peters, " Pete " . -Shelby, Iowa Drake University (1) ; University Band (2) (3) : Masonic Club. Plavs first clarinet when not al)Sorbed in law. U-2 THE I 9 I I COLORADO AN P rnest L. Ifhoads, ' ' Dusty, " B n, $ A $ Denver B. A., University of Colorado, ' 08; Torch and Shield; Heart and Dagger; Mandolin Club (1); Baseball Team (1) ( ' 05); Asst. Sec. Uni- versity ; Pres. Junior Laws ; Member A. S. U. C. Commission (6) ; Manager Silver and Gold (6). He ' s lonesome but busv. F. l . liochford, " Eoch, " 2 A E, N E_New Haven, Conn. Sticks around regular, but savs little. C. Wilson Smith, B n. .Boulder He ' s worn that moustache all yqav and it is still verv ornamental. A. Elmer Stirrett, ' •Bull. A T A. A I ___Cripple Creek Order of the Oolden Crab; Richards Lit. (1); Football Squad (1), Baseball Squad (1); Freshman Football Team; Baseball Team (2) (n); Football Team (2) (3) (4); Captain (4); A. S. IT. C. Commission (4) ; Assistant Law Li- l)r:u-ian ( : ) : Law Librarian (4). A friend to everybody except the represen- tatives of the Press. THE 19 11 COLORADOAN u;i Ilarohl IJu»c " ll ' al(l•). i i K. cl A I - .Canon Citv Law Editor ( ' ( loiado((ii ( " 2). A tii(l(Mit in oveiy respect. Herman AVeinberu ' er, ' ' Herm ' ' Idaho Springs B. A.. University of Colorado, ' (KS; Torch and Shield : Scroll ; Sophomore Debating Team ; Winner Giffin Prize Debate (2) ; President U. of C. Debating Society (3) (4) (5): Junior Prom. Com.; Editor-in-Chief Coloradoan lo): Editor-in-Chief Mver aud (rold (4) : Srnioi- Marshal Commencement: Manager Senior Class Play: Manager SUrcr and Gold (5): President Student Body (T)): T. of C.-Pichard. Debate (5) ; Debating Team (5), 4 Debates. " Xothino- is done as well as I did it. " (ieorge A. Whitelev. A T A. $ a $ , ! B K. .Boulder B. A., University of Colorado. ' 05: Rhodes Scholar from Colorado, ' 05- ' 08: Captain Soph. Football; Vice-Pres. Combined Juniors; Assist. Manager Coloradoan (8); Pres. Senior College: Senior Class Pi ophet. He knows what ' s on the other side of the pond. Vernon H. Wright, " Vern, " A T Q Denver " What is home without another f " U4 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN ICama, 1911 Ye junioi- laws who started out so admirably in the pursuit of legal knowledge last year in the dark reeesses and cold rooms of the Hale building remain ;ilmo t unchanged in point of numl)er . but some members of the original organization have left us. We have gained several new men. including Wilson from Dakota, Sackett of the married men ' s chtb of Boulder. Currier and Sutton. The old stalwart Avar- horses of the realm who have souglu other Helds of legal education are: Fred Anderson, who took to D. U., nnich to our regret : Thomas H. Mor- row, the thieving Tommy, who hied to Cincinnati, the home of his father and also of William H. Taft : Russell H. Nichols, now at Colum- bia : and Al Orahood. who went to Michigan. The crowd is not the same by any means as it Avas last year, but the new men have filli ' d in so that our rank and file has not been materially diminished. Casey Cuiniingham still wears the spotted convict coat : King goes to school Avhen he is not too tired and is not reheasing comic opera : Stidger still tells us about the court i)ractice " up in T arimer county: " ' Waldo recites the technical points: Kennedy listen attentively to the anecdotes that the Dean tells about " the early day in Leadville. " and Macauley ' s voice still varies from the high soi rano to the ultra-baritone, starting at the top and going down the scale on excry (luotion he asks. The Junior class ahvays acts in imison. There are no factions in it, and the second-year men are always behind anything that Avill be of benefit to either the Law School or the I niversity. That ' s enough. We ' re doing our share and we ' re going to do the T ' niversity proud. THE 19 11 COLORADOAN u.-) y JUNIOR lAW 146 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Slam 3umnra TIUJRMAX E. KEIM President GEORGE A. CROWDER Vice-Pres. . R. KENNEDY. JR Sec-Treas. William R. Armor. " Push ' ' Denver U. of C. Debating Society: Vice-Pres. Rich- ards Lit. (3) : Combined College Com. (3) ; Vice- Pres. Senior College : Literary Editor, Silver and (rold (4:) ; Vice-Pres. Tennis Ass ' n. (4) ; Vice- Pres. A. S. U. C. (5). " ' I made a nickel on that deal. " George J. Bailey, 5 E Ft. Collins Headed for the supreme bench. George H. Blickhahn, " Blink " Walsenbiirg IT. of C. Debating Society, ' 06; Band, ' 06, " 07, ' 08. " Dipping sheep is my specialty. " THE 1911 COLORADO A N m Herbert F. Bonnell, N . i A «, I A «I Ijoveland Order of the Golden Crab : A. S. U. C. Com- mission (3). Seems to enjoy life in spite of her absence. Quentin D. Bonner. " Quint ' " Leadville Sans Sonci. From Cloud City and proud of it. A re- formed engineer. John R. Clark, " Clarkie " -. Football squad (2] Easy going, but s .Cortez George A. Crowder, ' ' Prex, " 2 A E, $ A E _ -Cripple Creek Order of the Golden Crab: Glee Club (1) (2) ; Manager Dramatic Club (4) ; Class Foot- ball (1) (2); Class Baseball (1) (2); Cast " Chaperon " (2) (3) ; Pres. Republican Club (3) (4) ; Vice-Pres. Junior Laws (4) ; Assistant Cheer Leader (3) ; Cheer Leader (4). " Me for these imported girls. " UH THE I9IJ COLORADO AN Arthur J. Cunniiiirham. " Casey. " " 2 A E. $ A Beloit. Wis. % OrdcM- of the Gohleii Crab: University of . ' AViseon.sin (1). The man with the speoklerl coat and the shaved head. George S. Downer. ' " Swede, " ' S A E. 4 A 4 Denver Order of the Golden Crab: Glee Club (1) (2) (3) : Assistant Manager. Plan ' s the piano with one finger. Bernhard M. Erickson. " Erie. " " J A A Trinidad Fair, fat and lazy. Charles G. Hedgecock. " Hedge " " E. Las Vegas. N. M. T ' niversity of Purdue (1) : C of C. Debat- ing Society (2) (3) : Social Science Club (2) (3): Historical Club (3). " I love to be quiet — But oil. VOU SOX I " THE I 9 II COLORADO AN Thurinaii E. Keiiii, " (Trandina. " " A T A Denver Football Team (1) (2): Track Team (1) President Junior Laws. ' T hate to l)ra -. but I ' m tono-li. ' - " William R. Kennedy Leadville U. of C. Debating Society : Civic Club ; Sec- retarA -Treasurer Junior Laws. He, like the Dean, remembers " ' up in Lead- ville. " (lordon W. Kinir. " Pinkey " Sa i-uacli( ' Dramatic Club (1) (2): Band (1) (2): Sec.-Treas. (1). Hot after the women althouo-h a cliiM of tender years. William L. Knous. " Shorty " Ouray Sans Souci: Freshman Football: Freshman Paseball : Sophoinc -e liaseball. A nice, orentle little chap. Uf) 150 THE 1911 C OLORADO AN LeRoy E. Lyon Walden From North Park A-here sharp-shooters are trained. Samuel A. Sackett Boulder Married, the father of a family.. What he knows is practical. Alexander T. Stewart, Jr., " T " Pueblo A Pueblo terror. John S. Stidger, " Jack, " A T A Ft. Collins " In my law practice I have encountered this very often. " THE 1911 COLORADO AN 151 Walter C. Sutton, " ' Soppin " Bouldt B. A.. University of Colorado, ' OS; Mando- lin Club (1) (2) (3). He studies law and loves the o-entler sex. Henry A. Tyvand, " Ty " Mt. Horeb, Wis. University of Wisconsin (1) (2); Social Science Club (3) (4). A civilized Socialist. John C. Vivian Denver U. of C. Orchestra; Pres. U. of C. Repub- lican Club; Tennis Association Treas., ' 06- 07: Pres. ' 07- O8: Athletic Manager Combined Juni- ors: Plxchano e Editor Slh ' fr and Gold; Pres. Freshman Laws: Law Pxlitor Coloradoan. rlohn C. A ' ivian ' s press agent. Clirt ' ord A. AVilson, " Wilse " Hot Spriuos, S. D. T " . of C. Debating Society. Says Colorado law is something like South Dakota ' s. THE J91J COLORADO AN 153 Kama, 1912 To the casual obstH ' ver, we men of the first year hiw chiss are of a diffident and liiimble nature. We bella ■e pretty Avell in company and occasionally in school. We have students among us, embryo stu- dents, and some who do not possess even the semblance of a student. The class of li)lo is one of the largest the law school has ever accom- modated. And we ' re a noisy outfit. The upper classmen censure us for everything we do and for everything we do not do. They say that we are boisterous and that we conduct ourselves in a manner unbecoming to the ])rofession in which we hope, some day, to embarlc. But for all that we are behind everything that works for the good of the University and have never refused to lend aid to any legitimate l)roject. We must be guided to be sure, by the willing upper classmen, and it behooves us to obey orders. We are doing our share toward up- holding the old traditions and establishing new ones. Some of us have not been out of high school long. But all of us except one or two have discarded the high school insignia and are trying to act like university men. Some of us, they say, have a long and hard row to hoe. We like our profcssois and they say we are doing well. Professor Pease rul)s it into us as he is wont to do to every freshman class, and the good Dean forbears with us and carefully helps us over the rough places we are compel UmI to tread. Professor Ixeed likes to pester us often, but we realize that we are learning something even ' time he speaks. We are a hajipy family and we mean well. A little direction from our superiors and teachers will i)ut us on the i-ight path, and we hope to take our proj er ])laces in this game at the })roper time. 154 THE 191! COLORADO AN IGaui Jffrralim n RALPH L. CARR President CARL T. LIGHT Y Vice-Pres. EDWARD O. HUNTING See.-Treas. Charles H. Adams, Boulder Ralph R. Andrus, Denver Charles H. Bird, Denver Juan R. Borrecro. Saguache Frank Bottum. Aberdeen, S. D. Waller C. Brinker Jr.. Denver Ralph L. Carr. Cripple Creek Charles Cook. McLean. Tex. Arthur E. Crawford. Boulder Paul W. Crawford. Pueblo, Frank Delaney. Sleeker Erl H. Ellis. Denver Pvalph (;. (Jrabill. Denver ?:zra S. Heit. Clyde. X. Y. Willis R. Tlinniau. ]Mt. Vernon. Wash, (ieorire L. Huuii)hreys. Colorado Sjjrings Edward O. Hunting. Sloan. la. Robert H. Jones, Siwer, Ore. John P. Killgore, Fort Collins (ileorge F. Kinibrough, Denver Rov H. Laird. Pueblo Emmet M. LaRue, Rensselaer, Ind. Grant C. W. LeVeque, Boulder Aquilla C. Lewis. Harrisburg, 111. Carl T. Lichty, Bethlehem, Pa. Giler} ' R. McConnell, Fort Lupton Robert C. Morris. Pueblo Robert R. O ' Brien. Denver •Tohn B. O ' Rourke, Dolores Alva A. Paddock, Boulder Merritt H. Perkins, Greenfield. Mass. Frederick W. Pine. Miami. Fla. Charles P. Rigby, Meeker Samuel A. Sackett, Boulder Benjamin C. Sharp, Boulder Ray W. Shaw. Frisco Osmer E. vSmith. Fort lorgan (irover Taylor. Denver Ray G. Tanton. Salida Raymond J. Venables, Boulder Dou y. AA ' alker, Boulder Oliver C. Wilson. Boulder 15(3 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN Soon sliall tky arm, unconquered steam! afar Drag tlie slow barge, or drive tlie rapid car; Or on wide waving Avmgs expanded bear Tbe flying-cbariot tbrougb tbe field of air. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 158 THE 1911 COLORADO AN EngineFrs, 1910 ZgY ONFINED in the east end of Prexy ' s big- pasture are forty senior i I engineers, the sole survivors of the four score and ten, who, four years ago, decided to live the strenuous life. Whether we are the cream of the original quota or simply the " leavins, " is for a less modest historian to say. That we are big-hearted and also roughneck engineers is the important fact. This is merely another way of saying that each of us can carry his own weight in mud on his broghans, muti- late the King ' s English beyond repair, and wear an impressionistic design in tobacco on his face, all at one and the same time, placidly and without concern. We have sweat blood alike in the calc quiz and knocked elbows in the chemistrv lab — even going so far as to borrow each other ' s acid bottles without asking for them. We have broken bread together as brothers at the Dean ' s private pink tea parties; nor failed to come up smiling when Professor Lester said, " I ' m sorry, but I had to con you. " And the friendships these years have meant, and the brotherly love, and the loyalty, and the true comradeship, and the fraternal bonds, and the l)rotherly love — but that ' s been used once — as to all these things, the exacting finger of time will either label them as fit to continue through the dim perspective of years, or will punch a hole through them. The course was ours to run, we have run it — and everything else we could lay our hands upon — and now, as the Class of 1910, we take our place — an indispensable brick-bat in that ever-living monument to our Alma Mater. There are some other res])ects wherein the muse doth flow most seniorly. Like other seniors who in ages gone have faced the wide world with a roll of sheepskin, we, too, are prone to turn our faces back, to cast one longing, lingering look behind, to gaze once more at Old Main ' s ivied battlements, and beat it incontinently to the residence of one F. Mannnon. chanting the while the farcAvell hymn : " You are slipping aAvay from us, our Varsity — our Colorado. AVe came to you weak and unfit. You send us away strong and sure-footed. We have drawn from you the best you had to offer. You taught us to play fair — to remember the game and not the prize. As we give you farewell, each a ' ows but the conscious pursuit of a great ]:)urpose : To perpetuate your fair name, to make you immortal. " THE 1911 COLORADO AN Sngtttrrrtnq ptttnra E. ARTHUR ROBERTSON President P:I)WARD R. WEBER Vice-Pres. JOSEPH B. MORRILL Sec.-Treas. 159 Charles G. Adams. M. E., " Spud. " ATA Greeley Vulcan. " I wish I owned the world and part of Greelev. " Puniest C. Allen, M. E., " George Washington " Boulder Mech.-Chem. Society. Has a sober look. Yernard M. Beeler, E. E., " Pete, " ATA Vulcan; Junior Prom. Comm. King of the Delta Thetas. .Pueblo 160 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Albert L. Berg, E. E., " •Berge " Fruita P lectrical Society. NOT an Irishman. eloseph E. Clem. E. E., " Sal " Salida Sans Souci; Electrical Societ}-: Newman Club; Class Football Teams (1) (2): Football Squad (1). No relation to Kleunne. R. Millou (Miicas. E. E., ' ' V Q.r B0n Pueblo ilcan; Order of the Golden Crab: Vice- Pres. Freshman Engineers; Sophomore German Comm.: Sec.-Treas. Combined Juniors; Pres. Combined Seniors; Chairman Engineers ' Ball Couim. (4). " Anuonnceuient " James S. De Remer. E. P]., " Dad. " T B n.Glenwood Spgs. Electrical Society: Chairman (4). A member of the Married Men ' s Club. THE 1911 COLORADOAN 161 Carl M. Duff, C. E.. TBH Versailles, Mo. Civil Engineering Societ}-; Engineers ' Lit. " Is it worth while to work ? Look at me. " L. Nathaniel Fitts, C. E., " Skeet, " A T A Boston. Mass. Vulcan; Scribblers (3j (4) ; Dramatic Club (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) ; Vice-Pres ' (2) (5) ; Track Team (1) (2) (3); Football Squad (1); Asst. Manager Baseball (3) ; Manager (4) ; Eng. Ed. Silve? ' and Gold (4) ; Vice-Pres. Freshman En- gineers; Pres, Combined Freshmen; Pres. Com- bined Sophomores. Dear Sir: Your request for two degrees re- ceived. At your present standard you will get just about 2°. FAHEENHEIT. Arthur W. Gill. E. E., " ' Boliver. ' " t A Greeley Vulcan: Secretary-Treasurer Student Body (3). " I may be a wonum-hater here, but 3 ' OU ought to see me in Denver. " James Goldsborough. J . E.. " Goldy " ' - GleeClub (1) (2). A comical basket ball player, .Denver 162 THE 1911 COLORADO AN CharJe.s A. Hall, E. E.. " Cliuekv ' ATA Denver Vulcan: Glee and Mandolin Clubs (1) (3) ; Seo.-Treas. Combined Engineers (-t). " A feminine fancy attracts mo. " George C Imrie, C. V. Denver Sans Soiici: Civil Engineering Society. Come down to earth. George. Carl H. Kjioettge, C. E., T B n Idaho Springs B. A.. University of Colorado, ' 07: Torch and Shield: Heart and Dagger: Sec.-Treas. Ixicliards Lit. (3) ; Asst. Editor Coloradoan (3) ; Asst. Manager Football (3) : Senior Class Play (4): Colorado School of Mines (5). • " It ' s cheaper to go to school than to go to woi ' k. " Virgil E. Metcalfe, E. E., ' Met " Boulder One of tliose demure men. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 163 Floyd H. Millard, C. E.. ' " Twin; " T B n JJouldor Assistant in Enirineerinj:: Math.; Soph. Bar- becue Comni. : Soph. German Comm. ; Pres. Jun- ior Eng:ineers; Engineei-s ' Ball Comm. (3) : En- g-ineering- Ed. Coloradonn (3). " What will Ix ' couu ' of the University when I am ffone ( " Xewlin D. Morgan. C. E., T B If Don Editor Engineering Jovrnal (4) ; Sec.-Treas. Engineering School (.3) : Pres. Engineers ' Lit. (3). ' Study more and go to T.,ouisville less. Joseph B. Morrill. E. p]., " Joe, " B n, T B IT Golden Assistant in fath. (4) ; Sec.-Treas. Senior Engineers. " Mick ' s all right, but you just ought to see his sister. " John F. O ' Connor, " Jack, " E. PI, TBH Salida Sans Sonci; Electrical Society. Parts his hair in the middle. 164 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN Dale A. Pickering:, " Pick, " E. E Roswell.X. M. Electrical Society ; Vice-Pres. Junior Eng. " It ' s too bad the days get long in the spring. " K Percy P. Pine, E. E Denver Electrical Society; Class Baseball Tear (1) (2) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Vice-Pres. Y. M. C.A. 4). " Long, and lean, and lank, and thin. Like one of Satan ' s Cherubim. " ■l 4 M. Howard Putman, " Put, " E. E Fort Morgan -3f Champion pole-climber of the senior elec- Ward Randolph, E. E., " Buddy, " 2 X_ -Colorado Springs Vulcan: Football Squad (1) (3): Football Team (2) (4); Eng. Ed. Silver and Gold (4). " Is it possible that I am a senior? " THE 1911 COLORADO AN Lij: Frank A. Eank. E. E Boulder " Cubebs for mine. " Boy P. Eoberts, " Eobbie, " C. E Boulder C. E. Society; Football Squad (1) (2) (3) ; Pres. Engineers (2). " We ' ll now listen to a responsive reading by the pastor. " E. Arthur Robertson, " Bobby, " E. E Boulder Vulcan; Sec.-Treas. Freshman Engineers; Glee Club (2) ; Asst. Mgr. Journal (3) ; Pres. Electrical Society (4) ; Pres. Senior Engineers (4). It is considered good form to step to one side to allow ladies and Interurbans to pass. Ralph A. Scott, " Rag, " Ch. E., $A0, AXS Denver Vulcan; Order of the Golden Crab; Mech.- Chem. Society. Dear Mr. Scott: In order to avoid being " stung, " call up the girl half an hour before you want the date. MISS McCAULLEY. 166 THE 19 1 COLORADO AN Chiiivliill Shuniato. " Clnirch " I. E.. 2 E Aspen S Virginia Tech (1) (2). r. E. Soc. " Oh, I am so tired ! " Joseph F. Sincfleton, E. E Ahna E. E. Soc. " When will his pipe go out? " Verne E. Starks. " $40 Teddv Bear, " E. E Fort Collins E. E. Soc. " The plug ' s for stevedores and cattle-kings. " .Vrvid P. Sunnergren, " ' A. P.. " E. E. Electrical society. Sec. (4). A t ypical Scandahoovian. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 167 Eugene M. Tyler, " Easy Money, " E. E.__]Manknl)o. Kan E. E. Soc. After I get out of school — one long, sweet dream — just she aud T. Edward R. AVeber, " Pope, ' ' E. PL, B @ n Den Vulcan, Ass ' t Algr, Engineering Jon ' ml (3); Vice-Pres. Eng. (4). " It was the Dutch. ' ]6S THE 1911 COLORADO AN J THE 1911 COLORADO AN IGl) 170 THE 1911 COLORADO AN iEttgmrrra, 1911 i T IS generally admitted around the campus that the junior engi- 41 neers are one of the livest, gamest and most loyal classes that ever - came to this Universit3 Ever since our freshmen days there has been no student or class activity in which ye have not been " there, " mix- ing in and seeing that things happened as they should. Our class is firmly bound together by the ties of loyalty and good-fellowship, and in the past three yeai-s we have come to recognize one another ' s worth and have formed friendships which will last far beyond college days. If Ave seem to boast a little over our achievements, let it be the error of our love for our class, and for our Ahna Mater. Almost half the men on the baseball team and many on the football team are junior engineers, among whom such names as " Jawn " O ' Brien, " Handsome Sam " Bowler and many others Avill live long in University tradition. In the other branches of athletics we have ahvays contributed our full share and more to the success of our college. Our record as enteilainers is an enviable one. Modesty forl)ids us more than to mention the prominent part we played last year in the Sophomore Barbecue and the Sophomore German, and this year in the Junior-Freshmen Reception and the Junior Prom. As an evidence of our well-rounded ability we have the word of several members of our faculty that our class work is well above the average. Our bluffers are not too persistent and our flunkers manage to get down to business when the need comes. We love and respect our l)rofessors and value their friendshij) as highly as the knowledge they give us. One of our most ambitious undertakings, and the one of which we are most proud, is the construction of the Boulder Cut Off, a name which we are thinking of changing to the Apple Valley Short Line, because we have succeeded in locating it through almost every apple orchard in the country. That the jiroposed line will bo n success is evinced by the fact that the engineering faculty and the junior civils are subscribing heavily to the venture. Yes, we are proud of our class because it is loyal, game and live, no matter where or under what conditions you find it. If anyone doubts this let him wander into cha]:)el on a Tuesday morning, or across the campus almost any time, and he will l)e sure sooner or later to hear big " Jawn " saying. " Xow altogether boys, " and then sharp and clear — " Bridges, motors, bevel-gears. Nineteen Eleven. EXGIXEEKS! " THE 191 COLORADO AN 171 lEngtn rtng 3um0r0 WIXFKEl) L. TROUTY President FRANK GILLKtAX Vice-Pres. VF:RNP:0. Mc(7.UR(; Sec.-Trras. Clitfonl C. Belz. A X ii : T B II Conrad, low; ' ' Elverv dnv is Derby Day with nie. " Eaymond A. Belz. A X 2: T B n. -Conrad, low " There is just one derby in the family and my brother ' s bigger than I am ' Rol)ert M. Beresford, " Horseford " Boulder Band (2) (3) ; Librarian (2) ; Alternate En- ji ineer-Law Debate (2) : Eng ineer ' s Lit. (2). Looks as if he were just waking; up. 172 THE 1911 COLORADOAN Roland Patton Blake Montrose Mech.-Chem. Societ} ; Masonic Club. Modest and retiring. Samuel E. Bowler, " Handsome Sam, " $ A© Denver D. U. 1907-08 : Football Team 1908-09. " Handsome is as handsome does. " F. L. Brown. " Brownie " St. Joseph, Mo. Mgr. Band (2) ; Director (3). " Especially, the gay drum major. " Pvalph L. Brown, " Kink, " B0n Pueblo U. of Michigan (1); Vulcan; Asst. Mgr, Football (3). " His hair, his manners, all who saw admired. Courteous though coy, gentle though re- tired. " THE 1911 COLORADO AN 173 C. Durham Campbell Denver " One of those Rah 1 Rah ! boys. " Leslie M. Chapman, " Wizard, " Den er Memb. Com. Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Glee Club (1) (3) ; E. E. Society (1) (2) (3). " A small, pious edition of Thomas A. Edi- son. " Reginald L. Chase, " Reg " Denver Eng. Lit (3) ; C. E. Society (1) (2) (3) : Championship Tennis Doubles (3). Nothing short of tennis or ptomaine poison- ing can induce this man to cut class. Franklin W. Cowell, " Fat, " B0n Denver Class Football Team (2) (3) ; Class Base- ball Capt. (2) ; Baseball Team (2). " Nobodv loves a fat man. " 174 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Arthur M. Duff. ' ' Duffy ' ' Versailles, Mo. ' •If all the world were Economics, And every man a ' King, ' A Tiat a pleasure it would be To do most anythinjs:. " Charles D. Fawcett, ' ' Fawc,- ' 2 E Boulder E. E. Society; Baseball Team (1) (2) ; Class Baseball Team (1) (2); Capt. Class Football Team (1): Capt. Soph. Baseball Team; Soph. Team for Cane Spree: Soph. Barbecue Comm. ' ' Not because mv hair is curly. " Robert Byron Finley, " R. B. " Sans Souci : Elec. Society. A Routt County ajjricuUurist. -Craiff Edward S. Flynn. " Ned, " B w n Aspen Soph. P )()tha]l: Track Squad (1) (2). The altitude at Golden is too hii h for him. THE 1911 COLORADO AN Frank T. Gillii:::!!!. " (Ji . " " Sal Sans Souci; Baseball Squad (1) (2) (3): Vice-Pr s. Jr. P]n iiieers: Freshman Basket Ball; Freshman Football: Soph. P ' ootball: Freshman Cane Spree; Soph. Cane Sprw: Football Squad (1) (2): Football Team (3). Cheer leader of the Curran Coop. James A. Hall. " Joh Del Xort( Sans Souci: Fresh. -Soph. Football Teams: Football Squad (2). Don ' t be fri ihtened. girls: it ' s only John laua ' hino-. ' rod D. Hartford, " The old scout, ' ' T B n. C. E. Societv. Berthoud -I erse vera nee will wui. Lan«rlev R. Heinz, " Heinie, ' ' T B 11 Creedt C. E. Society; Pres. Soph. Eng ineers; Asst. M rr. Kmi ' meerhtg Journal (3). Noted for his pursuit of knowledge. 176 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Alexander L. Johnston, " A. L. " Orilia, Ontario E. E. Society: Asst. Ed. Engineenng Jour- nal (3). " Women niiaht envy his complexion. A. Allen Kelly. " Kei; " T B n Victor S ans Souci; Asst. Mgr. Engineering Jour- nal; Mech.-Chem. Society. A stndent in spite of himself. Julius Kurtz, " Dutch " " Denver C. E. Society (1) (2) (3) : E. E. Society (3). " Fussing? No, just a little stroll to the top of Bear Mountain. " J. Graham Lamb, " Sheep, " $ A 0, A X 5--. Vulcan; Jays; Glee Club (1) (2), " All wool and a yard wide. " -Greelev THE 19 11 COLORADOAN Morris M. Madden Aspen Xewman Society; C. E. Society. A dainty man. Charles C. Mathis, ' ' Bosco " Colorado Spring-,. Langley Heinz ' s trainer. George Matthews, ' ' Matty, " 2 A E Central City Vulcan; E. E. Society; Baseball (1) (2); Fresh.-Soph. Cane Spree (1) ; Mgr. Class Ath- letics (1) (2) ; Soph. German Comm. (2) ; Asst. Cheer leader (3) ; Engineers ' Ball Comm. (3) ; Pres. Junior Class (3) ; Capt. Baseball (3). " I ' m the inventor of perpetual motion. " Verne O. McClurg, " Mac " Brush Sans Souci; Sec.-Treas. Soph. Engineers; Sec.-Treas. Junior Engineers; Treas. Combined Juniors ; Soph. Barbecue Comm. ; U. of C. Band (2) (3); Sec.-Treas. (3). " Thanks, I ' ll mark you paid. " 178 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Ora litre M. McXeiL " Mac " Boulder Vulcan; E. E. Society; Fi-esh. and Soph. Baseball Team; Baseball Team (1) (2); Basket Ball Team (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ' •We ' d like to hear you swear, old man. " Laurence AV. Messinger, ATA Denver Vulcan; Track Squad (1) (2) (3); Soph. German Comm. Not as handsome when he wears a hat. Victor C. Moulton, " Vic, " A T fi Meeker Vulcan ; Soph. German Comm. ; Vice-Pres. Combined Sophs. " If the Delta Gamma meeting got out earlier we ' d have more time to fuss. " Chas, A. Mueller Gunnison " His faults lie lightly on him. " THE 1911 COLORADO AN 179 Guy S. Xewkirk Denver Vice-Pres. C. E. Society (3) ; Soph. German Comm. (2). • Xow over in we — " John T. O ' Brien, " Jawn, " Cripple Creek Sans Souci; Baseball Squad (1) (2); En- gineers ' YeU leader (3) ; Football Team (1) (2) (3) ; Capt. Soph. Football; Member A. S. U. C. Commission (3). In good training for the profession of his Verlan O. Osborne Montrose " The hoodoo of Woodbury Hall. ' ' Carl J. Pease, " Beans " Denver Mandolin Club (1) ; IT. of C. Debating So- ciety (2) (3). " Hope springs eternal in the human breast, After thirty -eight trials give the lady a rest. " 180 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Charles F. Poe Ault University Band (2) (3). " I ' ll get there in spite of my haste. " Ernest Prince, " Octopus " Boulder Football Team (2) (3). The orator of the class. Winfred L. Prouty, " Win, " 2 $ E Denver Vulcan; C. E. Society; Track Squad (1) (2) (3) ; Cross Country (1) ; Capt. Class Track Team (1) (2) ; Vice-Pres. Freshman Engineers; Treas. C. E. Society (2) ; Pres. Junior Engi- neers; Engineers ' Ball Comm. (3); Asst. Ed. Engineering Journal (3) ; Vice-Pres. C. E. So- ciety (3) ; Eng. Ed. Goloradoan. " I love Everj body. ' ' Morris Oscar Rachofsk} ' Durango Glee Club (1) ; Univ. Orchestra. His feet are large, but he gets there. THE 1911 COLORADO AN Oscar Morris Rachofsky, " Irish " Denver " Hurrah for the Irish and let the Dutch rustle. " Carl Lowell Randolph, " Ruby " Cherryvale, Kan. University of Kansas (1) (2) : C. E. Society. " 18 hours here is as hard as 22 at Kansas. " Lee Y. Read, " Shorty " Council Bluffs, Iowa M Z. Not as peevish as he looks. Earnest C. Rohde, " Mollie, " 2 N State Center, low; Iowa State College (1) ; C. E. Society, Clairvoyancy is a great science, but crystal gazing is the supreme art. 181 182 THE I9J1 COLORADO AN John G. Rose Grand Junction School of Mines (1) : C. E. Society. " I ' m through Qual. fellows. " Gardner A. Shiilters Sinclairville, N. Y. C. E. Society Sec. (2); Eng. Lit.; Member Band (2) (3); Treas. Eng. Lit. (2). " Won ' t 3 ' ou argufy with me? " Allen Harry Skerry, " Shrimp " D enver Brown University (1) (2). A cute little fellow. Horace G. vSlnsser, " Sluss " " Wlieaton, 111. U. of Michigan (1) ; C. E. Society (2) (3) ; Sec. Engineers ' Lit. (2) ; Pres. Eng. Lit. (3) ; Scribblers ' Club (3) ; Chami)ionship Tennis I)ou])les (3). " Ves. I play tennis, and I ' m improving all tlie time. " THE 1911 COLORADO AN 188 C. S. SpeiTv, " Admiral. ' " A Annapolis. Md. Mass. Inst, of Technology (1) (2): C. E. Society; Eng. Lit.: Law-Ent;. Debate (8) ; Pres. C. E. Society (8). Xo one will think you are forward if you do speak to acquaintances. William Sydow, ' ' Bill ' ' Denver E. E. Society. " Hello. Sydow, " — and there Avas a great Harley E. Tomlinson, " Tommy " Denver A youth of original and marvelous theoiios with tendencies to expound them. Robert H. Twiss. " Bob " Athol, S. D. South Dakota State College (1) (2), " Silence is a i)erfect lierald of joy. " 184 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Harry E. Veinia, " Rnbe ' " T B n New Albany, Ind. Treas. C. E. Society (3). Has no time for anything but study. James Wesley Wig-htman, " Wes, " T B n Denver Football Squad (3). " I ' m glad girls don ' t take engineering. " Otho E. Youtsoy. " Youts. " ' «l A e Fort Collins U. of California (1) : Vulcan: E. E. Society. ' •I and Edgar Allen Poe agree about ' Lenore. ' " THE 1911 COLORADO AN 185 Mfim tmjmm 0» THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 187 lEngto ra, 1912 HE Sophomore Engineers, during the year 1909-1910 have entered i 1 1 into the University activities with great spirit. We have become ■ leaders in athletics, in a social way, and in college work. But the one aotivity in which we are especially noted is " fussing. " We have furnished men for the athletic teams, and whenever rooting has been needed the class of 1912 has come to the front with a consider- able amount of noise. For some unknown reason the rush and football game have been laid aside this year, so we have not had the opportunity to display our prowess as a whole. In baseball Ave proved ourselves champions. The freshmen are not much. In student enterprises and in a social way we claim our men have never been surpassed. Especially at the Barbecue and the German were our activities in these lines displayed. Although we do not burn as much midnight oil as we did when we were fresh in University ways, our intellectual leaders shine with much brilliancy. Even in the first year of our college life our spirit in the University inspired those about us. at least we think it did. It was evident that ours was the most prominent class in the Engineering School, and we take pleasure in announcing that the reputation gained as freshmen has been maintained throughout the present year. In the end our struggle to be uppermost and ahead of our rivals, the upper-classmen, has no other purpose than that of advancing the interests of the whole Universitv. 188 THE 1911 COLORADO AN iEngttt mttg nphnmnrps COLIX C. SIMPSOX President ROBERT H. HULL . . . . T i e-P I ' es. T. LESLIE WTGHTMAX. . . . . . . .See.-Treas. Richard J. Abel. Denver EdAvard C. Accola, Pueblo Arthur R. Ailing, San Antonio. Tex. Arthur B. Armtage. Denver Arthur V. Burdick. Boulder Marcus A. Bhikey. P)ouldc ' r ]Marx Block. Georgetown Alfred P. Briggs. P.oulder E. Hollis Bush. Biruiinghani. Ala. " Walter L. Carver. Steamboat Springs Cecil S. Clark. Cheyenne Wells Stiles D. Clinton. Xew Haven, Conn. Henry S. Cooper, Denver Harold P. Cragin. Xew York City Richard H. Cressingham, Denver Clarence O. Crisman. Denver Rupert C. Curtis, Littleton Robert A. Dahms, Park Rapids. linn. Calvin L. Day. Durango George S. Des Brisay. Boulder Henry P. Doerner, Denver A. Arthur Engelbach. Denver Enoch " W. Filer. Mercer. Pa. C. L Fink, Boulder Andrew C. Eraser, Boulder Carl H. Giroux. Boulder Roy M. Giroux. Boulder Arthur T. Greenwood. Hotchkiss John L. Hanisher. Boulder Warden X. Hartman. Longniont Robert H. Hull. Denver Glen H. Huntington. Denver Warren B. Ingersoll, Boidder Walter H. Johnson. Golden Lewis B. Kaufman. Denver William J. Keatino-. Boulder Walter H. Kettering. Boulder George H. Krueger. Denver Ross ] I. Lambdin, Waco, Tex. Abraham M. Lawrence, Trinidad Lynn R. Leonard. Pittsford, Mich. El wood G. Limprecht. Durango Elbert R. Lindsey, San Jose, Cal. George V. Lonnecker, Canon City Herbert C. Lummis, jNIontclair, X. Y. AA ' alter R. Markley. Montrose Marion A. lason. Boulder W. Lynn McGinnis, Boulder Harry D, McKinney. Pueblo James L. Merrill, Boulder Ben. F. Morrill, Jr., Boulder William J. Xelson, Boulder Clem A. Xewton, Salida George B. Phillips. Fruita George A. ] ierce. Denver Wilfred L. Pigg. Denver Edwin O. Pile, Sedan, Kan. George E. Purmort. Salida William E. Randell. Pueblo Harold X. Raymond. St. Johns, X. Bruns. John D. Rich, P.oulder Carl A. Ritter. Denver Roger R. Robertson, Hotchkiss Harry K. Rupp, Monument Dana C. Rymer. Spring Lake. Mich. Gus L. Schwer, Pueblo Colin C. Simpson. Denver Leonard E. Sj)icer. La Junta Cecil Van Gundy. Cheyenne, Wyo. John C. Warkley. Cheyenne. Wyo. Irving I . Wightman. Denver Joe E. Wo()dl)urv, Greelev THE 1911 COLORADO AN 189 % •v IFE is a see-saw of ups and downs. " At least the above ex- presses the opinion of a freshman upon entering the University of Colorado. Who among us did not leave home with high spirits and fixed determination to become the joy and pride of devoted parents by obtaining honors and high grades AMio did not in secret fervently desire to become a member of an honorary society and in time become a famous engineer? Our hopes, however, were shattered at the first " tealess tea " held by the Dean. Our spirits were cast down into the depths when we thought of those terrible sophs, but were revived again on the day of registration when w e signed the agreement to engage in no manner of hazing. Were not our spirits high with the thought of becoming popular students and leaders in school activities? Yet again we were cruelly disappointed in these desires when we awoke to the fact that we were only humble freshmen in a university and no longer sen- iors in preparatory schools. We look with high hopes to the future, for there are numerous men among the engineering freshmen whose worth and loyalty will be shown before they leave this institution. The engineers have been dubbed " roughnecks " in the jealousy of the other departments, but may we ask what would become of our scorners if there were no " roughnecks? " We are at least gentlemen, for did we not prove this when we laid aside our flannels and corduroys to escort fair co-eds to the freshmen party? Did we not make as good a showing as any, notwithstanding the general lack, due to sophs, of neck and foot apparel? We are not striving to learn dead languages nor to acquire the earmarks of highly refined culture; but we are endeavoring, by means of drudgery and grinding, to become accurate engineers and fill our places in the world in order that other people may fill theirs. The class of nineteen thirteen is helping form University history by loyally supporting the associated student organization. We, as fresh- men, wonder what the upper classmen would do if they were in the same position as we. We hope that there is good reason for the University to be proud of us and that the upper classmen will remember, when they laugh at our caps, salutes and awkward manners, that they themselves were once freshmen. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 191 lEttgtttF nng 3Fr fil|m n WILLIAM B. LEITC ' H President JOSEPH C. BOGUP] Vice-Pres. RAYMOXI) G. MOSES Scc.-Treas. George E. Alsop Jr., Vincennes, Ind. Claud A. Armor. Denver J. Roy Aiiers, Pine Raymond H. Bailey, Denver Warner D. Bailey, Denver Henry F. Baldwin Jr., Xew Orleans, La. Howard H. Barker, Boulder Tom A. Blair, Montrose Oscar Blaisdell, Ault Walter E. Blomgren, Boise, Ida. Joseph C. Bogue, Denver Clyde R, Bonner, Boulder Phillip S. Borden, Boulder Porter H. Brace, Denver Louis S. Bradfield, Greeley Frederick M. Browning, Denver Ira A. Burr, Canon City Roy L. Calkins, Montrose Robert W. Cargo, Denver Orval E. Carman, Las Animas Robert L. G, Cavers, Denver William J. Christian, Denver John M. C la user, Denver Ralph M. Condit, Arvada Chauncey S. Copps, Boulder Archibald H. M. Curtis, Sedalia Leonard E. Curtis Jr., Colorado Springs Robert M. Daniels, Denver Neil E. Davenport, Salida David E. Davies, Durango Frank AV. Day, Delta Fred A. de Lignori, Waterbury, Conn. A. V. Echternach, Palisade Preston Elliot, Boulder Harry Ellsberg, Denver George H. Eveland, Boulder. Walter H. Fleming Jr., Montrose Carl P. Forsythe, Boulder Frank J. Gartland, Denver Ernest J. Gleim, Denver Clarence L. Gresham, Trinidad John T. Hall, Boulder Louis I. Hart, Boulder Carl E. Hocker, Rifle Charles G. Honk, Durango Herbert W. Hopwood, Las Vegas, N. M. Lawrence O. Jackson, Denver William M. Jeffrey, Boulder Benjamin F. Jones, Center Kirby V. Jones, Denver Leonard C. Ji les, Boulder Wesley H. K.aitner, Boulder Ralph K. Kelley, Greeley Donald C. Kemp, Boulder James, R. P. Kettle, Canon City William B. Kopfer, Denver Winthrop W. Leach, Denver Henry Leisten, xAspen William B. Leitch, Kansas City, Mo. Alvin F. List, Denver Allan E. MacArthur, Boulder Lewis K. Maires, Denver DeWitt C. Malcouronne, Fort Collins Walter F. Mallory, Boulder Nathan S. Matthews, Telluride 102 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Earl L. layne. Denver Donald H. yicCallum. Cameron, Mo. William H. McCord. Boulder Joe H. McDonnell, Little Rock. Ark. Ralph G. McEAven, Preemption, 111. Welcome McMurray, Denver Elbert K. McNeil, Boulder Freeman Middaugh, Denver Charles Miller, Denver Alfred D. Moreland, Denver Leroy P. Morrison, Sedalia, Mo. Raymond G. Moses, Denver Matt W. Moyle, Boulder Charles A. Mueller, Gunnison Clarence T. Mudge, Albion, Mich Joseph A. Murphy, Xampa, Ida. Francis J. Keedham, Victor William W. O ' Connell, Georgetown John E. O ' Rouke, La Junta Benjamin Penley, Delta Harry R. Perry, Aspen Clarence Person, Denver Sheldon P. Purdy, Denver G. H. Rhynedance, Xew Haven, Conn. George I. Ribleit. Denver Paul B. Roberts, Idaho Springs Glenn B. Roloson, Crestone Morris A. Rowden, Alamosa Clarence L. Royce, Denver Austin P. Russell, Boulder John S. Saviers, Canon City Arthur L. Sawyer, Greeley Robert O. Sewell, Carbondale Clarence R. Short, Lime I slie R. Steele, Boulder Eugene Stewart, Golden Frank W. Swift, Denver Homer C. Thompson, Canon City Harry W . Traxler, Lamar Charles A. True, Boulder Max S. linger, Florence. Seizo Uyeda, Fukuoka, Japan Courtland D. Vaughn, Denver Floyd H. Viets, Rifle AViilard W. Wallace, Denver Dayton Warner, Durango Wallace E. AVatrous, Monte Vista Harold H. Watson, Pueblo Roy R. Weeks, Cheyenne, Wyo. Walter H. AAHieatley, Denver Boyd W. Winter, Santa Fe, N. M. Deane J. Wolff, Boulder Harold S. AVorcester, Victor iEngtn Fring pmnlB John D. Beebe, Denver AValter R. Hall, Denver Irwin R. Solomon, St. Louis, lo. Herbert Thompson, Denver. I oIQOQa IQIQo " ] I Cnlnrabn Atl|UttrB r HE past year has been one of marked progress toward a saner view l li of athletics in most of the institutions of higher learning in the ■ state. The formation of the Colorado Faculty Athletic Confer- ence, and the adoption of rules which make the business of the profes- sional or tramp athlete unprofitable, and which practically bar the stu- dent aaIio wishes to attend college primarily to gain athletic fame, mark a wide departure from previous conditions. The firm stand for pure ath- letics taken by the Ilnivei ' sity, the Colorado Agricultural College, the School of Mines, and Colorado College is strong evidence that the present attitude toward intercollegiate sports is to be a permanent one. For the part which Ave have taken for bringing about these altered conditions, if for no other reason, our past athletic year must be regarded as most successful. Our games with other institutions have been fewer than we should like, perhaps, but they have been characterized by better feeling and a more sportsmanlike spirit. The early part, of the year gave pros- pects of a poor season. l)ut time demonstrated that the enthusiasm and loyalty of our students were equal to any emergency, and our teams were made to feel that back of them stood a united student body. For the sound condition of athletics in our own University, and, largely, for the better outlook for intercollegiate athletics in the Rocky Mountains, the greatest credit must be given to Dr. Norlin, chairman of our Board of Control, llis view that intercollegiate contests, when con- ducted in a spirit of mutual trust, of friendly rivalry, and of true sports- manship, are good, but that they are harmful Avhen not so conducted, is endorsed by our administrators, by our faculties, and by our students. So long as contests are held we shall win if we can. but Ave shall Avin h()n()i ' al)ly. regarding an unfair victory as far Avorse than a fair defeat. The records of our teams are giA ' en on the folloAving pages, and we are proud of them. The football team finished the season without a score ag-ainst it. while the track team Avon all of its meets, including a ict()ry over the strong team of Stanford ITniversity. Two men only were sent to the AVestern Intercollegiate meet at Chicago, but they suc- ceeded in winning enougli points to tie for fifth place. Such records show that Ave have atliletic material second to none in the West, and we confidently await the events (if the future to jirove our faith liy our Avorks. 108 19i THE 1911 COLORADO AN 01 t Matthews. Hamilton. McFadden. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 195 Football 10(5 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 197 IFnatball, 1909 HjHI; Not to be scored against during an entire season is an ' " - unusual achievement, but that is the record of the 1909 football team — six clean-cut victories without a score against us. When the University opened last September the foot- ball prospects were not what could be called bright. Witli but four regular games scheduled, and out of these only two that promised to be of any particular interest, O E Smith si)irit was at a. rather low ebb. Nearly three months of Mgr., 1909 liard work with such an unsatisfactory list of contests did not look enticing to the small squad that turned out the first week, and the men who liad not as yet reported for practice were reluctant about doing so. But when a call came from the coaches and the captain, who were ' Now, see here, yoii fellows determined to make the season a success, many responded, and before the end of the month about thirty candidates were hard at work every afternoon. The fact that freshmen were barred seriously reduced the chances of getting any new material; the loss of Barr, Kimmel, Reid, Knowles, Coffin. Morrison and Paddock had to be recompensed, and to do this out of their material the coaches had to locate the men first and then develop them. By the end of the second week of practice everyone was filled with the determination to make the best of a poor schedule and dig in and win all four games. The eleven by this time gave promise of being just as good as the 1908 aggregation. The first game was w ith the Preps. The contest was a poor exhibi- tion of football, at least on the part of the Varsity, the high school men holding them to a 3-0 score — one lucky field goal. After that game pessimists could see nothing but disaster ahead, but those who knew any- thing about early-season practice games paid no attention to these gloomy prophecies. A week later the Alumni game was played, with a similar result : Var- 198 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN sity, 3; Alumni. 0. The work of the undergraduates was just a trifle bet- ter than the week before. For the benefit of the Alumni the playing time of thirty minutes was divided into three ten-minute periods, for the Alumni wind and endurance was not all that it used to be. The game was sensational, and at the same time humorous. The " old grads " were out for a good time, and, judging from the talk that floated to the side- lines, the} ' succeeded. They were also highly successful in jollying their 3 ' ounger opponents. The work of " Pesky " ' Garwood, Art " Wilson, " Gov " Paddock, Wolcott, Munson, June Wilson, " Ev " Owens, and Ed Mills, called up vivid memories of their old-time prowess; and Dr. Runge and Coach Castleman gave an exhibition of the eastern game. For two long weeks after the Alumni game Folsom hammered away at the Varsitj , and the Varsity in turn hammered the freshmen, in the process of getting into shape for the Aggies. The Farmers were booked to hold Colorado to a small score, but all such dope seemed completely upset when, two minutes after the kick-off, in a bewildering, whirlwind fashion, the team of the Silver and Gold had carried the ball over the goal-line. From then on to the end of the first half the Varsity scored with remarkable regularity. The Varsity formations were perfect, and were carried out with lightning-like rapidity. Completely confused and befuddled, the visitors, g-reen team that thev were, were lost. The sec- THE 19 1 COLORADOAN 199 ond team took the field a -ainst tlieni in the second half, and before time was called every man on the squad had been in the game. When the contest was over and the touchdowns and goals were counted, the result was found to be: Colorado, 57: Aggies. 0. The work of the team in that game j leased ever} one, and we began to realize that the 1909 sea- son promised a winning team. Another period of two weeks passed before the next game, which was with the University of New Mexico. Nothing was known about the team from the south except what its members themselves imparted to the public through the Denver newspapers. They, having no knowledge of what sort of team they were going to meet, seemed to be quite confi- dent of winning. Such was not to be their good fortune, however, for when New Mexico left Gamble field and started on its homeward journey a defeat of 53-0 had been chalked up against them. The game was exceedingly uninteresting, both from the spectators ' point of view and that of the players. The Varsity playing was not nearly up to standard. THE NEW MEXICO TEAM. The fomiations were loose, the fumbles many, and the tackling poor. New Mexico put up a plucky fight, but lacked experience. Then came the game Avhich was by far the best contest the University took part in during the season. On Saturday, November 13th, the Yar- sit} ' warriors invaded " Little Lunnon " and snatched the wool from the Tiger ' s back to the tune of 9-0. The weather was cold, but in spite of this 350 loyal students and alumni from Boulder, Denver, and Cripple Creek braved the chill November air and journeyed to the Springs. Never will any of them forget that game. First came a big scare when the Tigers pushed the ball to the Varsity ' s three-yard line, but not an inch further did it go. From then on to the end of the contest, Colorado ' s goal was not again in danger. Three place kicks, one in the first half and two i n the second, were the extent of the Varsity ' s scoring. For kicking these goals, Captain Stirrett will go down in history as one 200 THE 191 COLORADO AN Photo by Harry M. Rhoads THE ML ES GAME. of the best j layers and kickers the state lias ever seen. One of the field goals set a new record in Colorado football, the distance the ball trav- eled being fortj -five yards, and that from a difficult position at the side of the field. Three times during the game Colorado advanced the ball to within five vards of C. C. ' s goal-line, only to lose it on downs. Once. Photo by Harry M. Rhoads THE MIXES GAME THE 19 1 COLORADOAN 201 on the last down, the pi :skin was advanced to within a few inches o f the coveted distance. A spectacnhir feature was the rapid exchange of punts durino- the second half. The wearers of the Silver and Gold had an overabundance of Colorado spirit that day and were not to be stopped: they strained every nerve and muscle to the limit. The Tio-ers played a strong game throughout and gained many yards on long end runs, which the Varsity found great difficulty in stopping. On Thanksgiving day the annual game with the School of Mines was played. For this occasion the whole student body, together with many loyal townsjieople, went to Denver. Headed by a number of real Ute Indians and the University band, the students paraded the streets of Denver, making the buildings and thoroughfares resound with their cheers and yells. In the game that afternoon the Miners were defeated by a score of 16-0. From a technical standpoint, this was the best exhi- bition of football that the Varsity made during the season. The old style of play was used, but the formations were perfect: the men played Photo by Harry M. Rhoads together, held on to the ball and tackled well. The Miners disputed stubbornly every inch of ground and fought until the last whistle blew. They were completely outclassed and caused Colorado no worry at any stage of the game. This ended the University of Colorado football season for 1909 — six victories and not a score against them. Too much praise cannot be given Coaches Folsom and Castleman for their tireless efforts and effi- cient coaching. All honor should be given to Captain Stirrett and his men, who worked so hard every evening from the middle of September till the last of November. The scrubs, too, certainly had a lion ' s share in giving Colorado a winning team, for, contrary to the usual practice, very few of the second team men discarded their suits until the season was completed. All in all, the team is to be congratulated upon the si irit in which it faced the short, unsatisfactory schedule, putting forth just as much effort as it would have had the list of contests been greater in number and more enticing in quality. 202 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN ®l|r ©ram A. ELMER STIRRETT ( ' apUiin OSMER E. SMITH Manager RALPH L. BROWN Assistant Manager JOHN T. O ' BRIEX Captain-Elect ELMER STIRRETT {Capt.)—Qiuirterhack AVARD RANDOLPH— uarterhach JOHN F. McFADDEN— Z. ' ? Ilalfhach THURMAN E. YAU— Right Halfhach ARCHIE B. HEATON— « A ' Halfhach HARRY S. STOCKY. ' R—Fvllhacl- JOHN D. IQ-R—FiiUlmck J. WARNER MIIA.S— Right End SAMUEL E. V OynA ' R— Right Taclde ERNEST V Y QYu— Right Guard CLEM YASTO — Center JOHN T. O ' BRIEN— Ze Guard JAMES E. SLUSHER— Ze ? Tackle JOHN C. WARKLEY— Ze Y Taclde FRANK GILLIGAN— Ztff? ' End 5Il|f g quab Earle K. Carmichael John S. Chase John R. Clark Cecil S. Clark Henry S. Cooper Joseph J. Cresto Arthur J. Cunningham Warden N. Hartman C. B. Johnson, Jr. Frank A. Kemp Paul C. Mann Joseph A. jNIartin Luther E. Mitchell Frank F. Nickell Cyrus AV. Poley Julius C. Smith I. Leslie Wightman J. Wesle} Wightman Cecil Van Gundy THE 1911 COLORADO AN 203 iFr aiiman Atlfbttra Thanks to the Conference one-year rule a new feature has been introduced into Colorado athletics— that of ' " real ' Freshmen teams. The Freshmen football team of last fall was the first athletic group to come under this head. Under the effiicient coaching of Eobert Knowles it was trained along Varsity lines, but both the signals and plan ' s taught differed from those of the regulars, and the new team was thereby of great value in j roviding the Varsity with a strong squad against which it might buck whenever bucking was necessary. Hard, earnest work was also provided against various high schools, with which a series of games was arranged. The first game was played against the Manual Training High School of Denver on September Soth. In the first half the Freshmen, Roy W. Shaw Fresh. Footbal Capt. playing together for the first time, showed lack of team work and allowed Manual to score six points, on a touchdown and goal. By the second half the Freshmen were Avorking together and put up a strong fight, clearly outclassing Manual, although they failed to score, and the Denver team walked off the field Avinners, C-O. On October 9th the 1913 players met West Denver. This time the Freshmen were at their best, showing marked improvement in form and strength. They kept hold of the ball when on the offense, and were strong on defense, tackling well and holding hard. West Denver was clearly outplayed, and the Freshmen deserved to win, as they did, by a score of 10-0. The next game, the most spectacular of the season, was played in Denver against Sacred Heart College on October 30th, A few minutes after the first kickoff Sacred Heart scored a touch- down on a fumble, failing to kick £roal. From then on until near the 204 THE 1911 COLORADO AN end of the half the playing was fairly even. Finally the Freshmen spurted, and by a series of brilliant plays a touchdown was made and a g-oal was scored. In the second half Hutzell, of former D. U. fame, who, by the way, was the bright particular star of the Catholics, kicked a field goal, but this score was soon counterbalanced by a touchdown scored by Armstrong. The final score was 12-9, with the larger end in favor of the Freshmen. In this game the Freshmen and their friends were only saA ' ed from an attack at the hands of the defeated by the presence of Sam Bowler, who terrified the disappointed Collegians into submission. The final game was at Longmont, between the second teams of the Freshmen and the High School of that town. During the last fifteen minutes of this game the two first teams went in and warmed things up for a time. The game was close and each team made a touchdown on straight football, Longmont scoring one more on a fluke. Here the Freshmen lost, 12-6. Great credit should be given the Freshmen for the loyalty they dis- played and the aid they gave the Varsity in practice. Shaw, McConnell. Davenport, Hartman, Saboe and Armstrong played especially noteworthy games, being consistent and brilliant at all times. Following are the members of the team: Ends — Armstrong, White, Watson, Hocker. Tackles— Shaw (Captain), Davenport, Heit, Shell. Guards — Gartland. Alexander. Center — IVIcConnell. Quarterbacks — McClelland, Weeks. Burke. Halfbacks — Saboe, Heaton. Burr. McKenzie, Stockder. Fullback — Hartman. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 205 Basketball 206 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Taj ' lor McFadden Aurand (Capt.) A » » it McNeil Cresto Andnis THE 1911 COLORADO AN 20; Saakptball, 1910 H Until iccently few students in the Uniyersity realized that tlu ' iv was any such thing; as a Varsity basketball team, but this indoor sport has o-ained in popularity and is now an essential i art of the athletics of the institution. Tlie season just ended was most successful, not only in the number of victories, but also from a financial standpoint, the management being able to report a bal- ance rather than a deficit as in former years. With onW R R ndrus ' games on the home floor, the team Avas not able fully M r., 1909-10 to demonstrate its ability to the students, but in every in- stance a creditable, if not victorious, showing was made. Captain jNlcFadden issued the call for candidates immediately after the close of the football season and about thirty men reported. Gradu- ally they were weeded out, and when Manager Andrus announced that he had finally arranged that long-talked-of trip to the West, clear to Salt Lake, the team had just about been selected. Inspired by this announcement, they determined to have a more successful season than ever before. The first game played, other than one in the nature of a practice game against Prep, was with the Greeley Arrows at Greeley, resulting in a 45-35 defeat, the only excuse ojffered being, " They got our goat. " The next game with the ArroAvs ended with the same score. From Gree- ley the team went to Cheyenne. They w ere again defeated and dis- banded until the Sunday after Christmas, when they Avere ordered to report at CoU rado Springs for the Western trip. On this trip five games against five of the best teams in the United States were played, three being won and two lost — a poor schedule being blamed for one of these defeats. The features of this trip were the congeniality of " the bunch, " together with the singing of McNeil and Cresto; and the refereeing of Dr. Runge, to whom, incidentally, much credit must be given for rounding the team into shape. The remaining games were played in the State for the intercol- legiate championship. A game w ith the Aggies on their own floor, in Avhich they Avere defeated, ended in a dispute in Avhich Colorado main- tained her reputation for fair dealing. The next game Avas on February 11th, Avhen the Miners arrived in Boulder confident of Avinning. But the Varsity, surprised by the great sui)] ort of the students, easily Aval- loped the Mines quintette and sent them back to Golden Avith the small end of the score. A week later the Aggies came down determined to retricA-e their honor, but again Colorado pulled the high score before a larger and more enthusiastic crowd than Avas present at the Mines game. The final contest for the championship Avas Avith the Mines at Golden on February 22nd, each team having defeated the Aggies. Here the A ' arsity Avas lost on the large floor of the Golden gym, and, although at ' 2i)S T H E 1911 COLORADO AN times they showed superior playing, they were mial)le to keep up the standard throughout, and thus lost the deciding game, leaving the cham- pionship in doubt. In closing, too much credit cannot be given to the backing and enthusiasm of the students, nor to the members of the second team, who bucked the Varsity throughout the season, but had little share in the honor of representing the Varsity on the team. The entire success of the season is striking evidence of the great value of the A. S. U. C. plan, from a standpoint of both finances and spirit. The members of the team were: Aurand — center. McXeil — guard. Andrus — guard McFa dden — f orwa rd Ta y lor — f or w a r d Crest o — f orw a rd ®t| aann a S rnrb Dec. 17, at Greeley: Colorado 35, Greeley Arrows 45. Dec. 27. at Leadville: Colorado 76, Leadville High 10. Dec. 28. at Grand Junction: Colorado 71. Y. M. C. A. 12. Dec. 29, at Lehi. Utah; Colorado 29, Lehi High 52. Dec. 31, at Salt Lake City; Colorado 45, Weber State Academy 24. Jan. 1. at Salt Lake City: Colorado 15, Y. M. C. A. 58. Jan. 8. at Boulder: Colorado 50. Y. M. C. A. 29. Jan. 28, at Greeley; Colorado 35, Arrows 45. Feb. 5, at Fort Collins; Colorado 34, Aggies 31. Feb. 11, at Boulder: Colorado 42, Mines 38. Feb. 19. at Boulder: Colorado 41, Aggies 30. Feb. 22, at Golden: Colorado 21. Mines 30. Total: Colorado 517; Opponents 385. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 209 Track !10 THE 1911 COLORADO AN McFadden Hamilton Reynolds Hanlon McCutcheon Barr Knowles (Mgr.) Keim Van Gundy Barrett THE 1911 COLORADO AN 211 ®rark, 1909 L. W. Messinger Mgr. 1910 mile run, which, event. In the St As usual, Colorado turned out an excellent track team last year, which was well able to retain the state championship, although, as also in baseball, the state contests Avere limited to competition with Colorado Col- lege. Barr set a new record for the shot put in this state, and three other Varsity records were established, two of them excelling the state records for the same events. Throughout the season Captain Barrett ' s work de- served special praise. At Colorado Springs he took a fifth of a second from his previous state record for the however, does not equal his Varsity record for the same anford meet he ran his last college race and set a mark A 1 1 i n " Jinamie ' s " Last Race. in the two mile, which lowers his own state record by about thirteen sec- onds, and which should not be equalled for some time to come. Hamilton ' s work on the high hurdles was also worthy of note. In the Stanford meet he equalled his own Varsity record, which is lower than the state record. For the first time Colorado was represented at the Chicago confer- ence meet, held early in June. Here IcCutcheon won the 220 hurdles, tying the Varsity record and Avinning for Colorado sixth place in a list of fourteen colleges. McCutcheon also set a Varsity record for the broad jump in a meet with Colorado College. All the other members of the team did brilliant work and deserve much credit. On April 2i the ' " State meet ' ' was held on Gamble field. This re- -il THE 19 11 COLORADO AN solved into a dual meet between Colorado and Colorado Colleire, and was won by the Varsity by a score of 78 to 39. On May 22 the regnlar meet between the two institutions was held on Washburn field at the Sprinjrs. This also resulted in a Colorado victory with but one point ' s difference in the scores: 77-40. Followini; is a summary of the two contests : 220 Finish, Stanford Meet. Event. Winners. Record. Winner.s. Record. 100 yd. dash. . .McFadden, U. C. Keim, U. C. 0:10 3-5. Same. 0:10 2-5. 220 yd. dash. . . Keim, U. C. McFadden, U. C. 0:24. Same. 0:23. 440 yd. . .Hanlon, U. C. Fowler, C. C. 0:52 3-5. Fowler, G. G. Messinger, U. G. 0:56 2-5. S80 yd. run. . . • Jardine, C. C. Prouty, U. C. 2:07. Jardine, G. G. Hanlon, U. G. 2:01 Mile run • Barrett, U. C. Black. C. C. 4:46 3-5. Same. 4:43 4-5. Two mile run. • Barrett, U. C. Heaton, U. C. 10:45. Barrett, U. G. Jamison, G. G. 10:43 1-5. 120 yd. hurdles • Hamilton, U. C. Gary, C. C. 0:16 3-5. Same. 0:16 3-5. 220 yd. hurdles • Hamilton, U. C. McCutcheon, U. C. 0:27. Same. 0:27 1-5. Shot put •Barr, U. C. McFadden, U. C. 40.75 ft. Same. 40 ft. 9 in. Hammer throw • Morrison, C. C. Gary, G. G. 123.3 ft. Morrison, G. C. Barr, U. G. 130 ft. Discus throw. • Gary, G. C. Jordan. U. C. 109.8 ft. Barr, U. C. McFadden, V. C. 104 ft. High jump . .. .Reynolds, U. G. Terril, G. G. 5:81 Same. 5 ft. 7 in. Broad jump . . • McGutcheon, U. C. Lamme, U. G. : 22.17. McGutcheon, U. G. Hyder, G. G. 21 ft. 11 in Pole vault . . . • Johnson, G. G. Van Gundy. U. C. 10 ft. Same. 10 ft. 1 in. Mile relay . . . .G. G. team. 3:40. Indicates new state record. Indicates new Varsity record. On May 29, at the beginning of final week, Colorado met Stanford on Gamble field and won by a score of 62-55, the same score by which Stanford won in the previous year. The summary follows: THE 1911 COLORADO AN Event. Winner Second. 100 yd. dash Keim, C. McFadden, C. 220 yd. dash Scott, S. Keim, C. 440 yd. dash Wyman, S. Miller, S. 880 yd. run Miller. S. Hanlon, C. Mile run Barrett, C. Messinger, C. Two mile run F5arrett, C. Worthingtoii, S. 120 yd. hurdles Hamilton, C. Crawford, S. 220 yd. hurdles McCutcheon, C. Miller, S. Shot put Crawford, S. Horton, S. Hammer throw ....Horton, S. Mcfadden, C. Broad jump McCutcheon, C. Lamme, C. High jump Miller, S. Reynolds, C. Pole vault Scott, S. Van Gundy, C. Half mile relay Colorado. Indicates new Varsity record. Record. 10 2-5 sec. 23 sec. 53 3-5 sec. 2 min. 1 4-5 sec. No. S. entry. 10 min. 13 4-5 sec. 15 4-5 sec. 26 sec. 43 ft. 6 in. 101.4 ft. 21 ft. 5 ft. 8 in. 10 ft. 1 in. McCutcheon For coini)a] ' is()n with the records of the state meets the Chicago Conference Meet, held June 4 Last, may pr Event. Winners. 220 yd. hurdles McCutcheon (Colo.). 1st; Bick (111).. 2nd; Gardner (Purd.), 3rd. 120 vd. hurdles Crawley (Chi.), 1st; Barney (W. R.), 2nd; Miller (Knox), 3rd. 100 vd. dash Straube (Chi.), 1st; McCoy (Miami), 2nd; Earle (Chi.), 3rd. 220 vd. dash Hench (Purd.), 1st; Pettigrew (111.), 2nd; Earle (Chi.), 3rd. 440 yd. dash Miller (Stanford), 1st; Hanley (111.), 2nd; Wyman (Stanford). 3rd. 880 yd. run Miller (Stanford), 1st; Hull (Minn.). 2nd; Rohrer (111.), 3rd. Mile Run Doeham (Wis.), 1st; Dana (Notre Dame). 2nd; Comstock (Chi.), 3rd. Two mile run Tillotson (Mich. Ag.), 1st; Connelly (Minn.). 2nd; Freeland (111.), 3rd. Broad jump Stephenson (111.), 1st; Johnson (Ind.), 2nd; Stoebe (Stanford), 3rd. High jump Washburn (111)., 1st; Hubbell (Chi.). Ritchie (111.), Engstrom (Iowa), Mark- ley (Miami), tied for 2nd. Pole vault Scott (Stanford), 1st; Rogers (Chi.), 2nd; .Tones (111.), 3rd. Shot put Crawford (Stanford), 1st; Osthoff (Wis.), 2nd; Horton (Stanford), 3rd. Hammer throw ....Crawford (Stanford), 1st; Railsback (111.), 2nd; Fortwine (Chi.), 3rd. Discus throw Brundage (111.), 1st; Osthoff (Wis.), 2nd; Postman (W. R.), 3rd. Mile relav Illinois, 1st; Chicago, 2nd; Wisconriin. 3rd. the summary of •ove interestinff : Record. 26 sec 16 sec 10 1-5 sec. 22 3-5 sec. 51 sec 2 min. 3-5 sec. -): 34 3 -5 sec. 10 min. 2-5 sec 22 ft. 61 4 in. 5 ft. 10 in. 11 ft. 10 in. 46 ft. 10 in. 13 8 ft 8% in. 12 7 ft 6% in. 3 min 29 sec. 214 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Imu rHttg of Ql0l0ar 0 S rnria These records were made by Colorado athletes in regular meets, and except where stated otherwise they were made in the state against state t ams. The year in which a record was made is denoted in parenthesis: Event. Holder. Record. 100 yd. dash Johnston (1904) ; Warner (1906). 10 sec. 220 yd. dash Johnston (1904). 22 1-5 sec. 440 yd. dash Kingsbery (World ' s Fair, St. Louis,:!: 49 3-5 sec. 1904). 880 yd. run Pratt (1907). 2 min. 3 2-5 sec. Mile run Barrett (1908 Stanford meet). $4 min. 32 2-5 sec. Two mile run Barrett (1909 Stanford meet). $10 min. 13 2-5 sec Five mile run Barrett (Denver A. A. U. meet, 1907). 30 min. 15 sec. 120 yd. hurdles Hamilton (1908 Stanford meet). :i:15 4-5 sec. 220 yd. hurdles Kingsbery (1904 Nebraska meet). !j26 sec. McCutcheon (1909 Chicago Conference). Pole vault Hospe (1908). 10 ft. 11 in. Shot put Barr (1909). 40 ft. 9 in. Hammer throw Knowles (1908). 131 ft. 8 in. Discus throw Warner (1905). 110 ft. 3 in. High jump Reynolds (1908 Stanford meet). :i:5 ft. 91 2 in. Broad jump McCutcheon (1909). 22.17 ft. Half mile relay Team of 1905 (Nebraska). il min. 31 2-5 sec. One mile relay Team of 1908. 3 min. 32 2-5 sec. Indicates state records. t Indicates records better than state records. § Indicates ties state record. (ttnlnrabn S tat S rorbs Event. Holder. Record. 100 yd. dash Johnston, U. C. (1904). 10 sec. Warner, U. C. (1906). Nelson, C. A. C. (1907). 220 yd. dash Johnston, U. of C. (1904). 22 1-5 sec. Nelson, C. A. C. (1907). 440 yd. dash Nelson, C. A. C. (1908). 51 sec. 880 yd. run Jardine, C. C. (1909). 2 min. 1 sec. Mile run Barrett, U. of C. 4 min. 43 4-5 sec. Two mile run Barrett, U. of C. (1908). 10 min. 26 sec. 120 yd. hurdle Thomas, C. A. C. (1906). 16 sec. Hamilton, U. of C. (1907). 220 yd. hurdle Rice. C. C. (1904). 26 sec. Thomas, C. A. C. (1906). Reeks, C. C. (1907). Pole vault Hospe, U. C. (1908). 10 ft. 11 in. Knowles, C. S. M. (1908). High jump Jordan, U. of C. (1906). 5 ft. SVa in. West, C. S. M. (1907). Reynolds, U. of C. (1908). Broad jump Wells, C. S. M. (1908). 22 ft. 5 in. Shot put Barr, U. of C. (1909). 40 ft. 9 in. Hammer throw Thomas, C. A. C. (1906). 137 ft 6 in. Discus throw Cary, C. C. (1908). 113 ft. 8 in. Half mile relay Colorado College (1906). 1 min. 35 3-5 sep. Mile relay Colorado College (1907). 3 min. 32 2-5 sec. University of Colorado (1908). THE 1911 COLORADO AN 215 Baseball 216 THE 191 COLORADO AN THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 217 Saa ball, 1903 M. H. Perkins Mgr., 1910 Owing to the tie-iq) in state athletics last spring, Colorado was able to schedule only two intercollegiate baseball games, both of which were with Colorado Col- lege. In spite of the discouraging outlook thirty candi- dates for the team of the Silver and Gold appeared on (lamble field early in March, and from these a splendid team was developed. At first the eligibility of several of our men. including Cai)tain " Randy ' ' Ballinger, was ([uestioned, but the charges were disproved, and with the exception of Wasson, all the players were declared eli- gible. A series of practice games was played with the Denver high schools. Denver Athletic Club, Sacred Heart College and the Pueblo Western League team, in which it appeared that the Colorado men were woefully lacking in ability to wield the big stick. In the first game with the Tigers the Varsity got entangled in the far-famed tail, and before they could extricate themselves the score was 10-3. due to the timely hits of the College men and the untimely errors of the Colorado players. The Varsity ' s batting was conspicuous because of a general inability to connect with Van Stone ' s twisters. But in the second game, with Sacred Heart, the demon of unrest in- A-aded the breast of every player, and home runs and three-baggers rained about the heads of the College fielders. The score was 13-8 and the hoo- doo was broken. From this time until the end of the season the Varsity played excellent ball. Colorado invaded the Tiger ' s lair on May 22 and roughly interrupted the latter ' s dream of a championship pennant. In the tenth inning, with the score 1-1, " Tubs " Morris made the only error of his college career, and lost his last game of college ball by muffing an easy fly which let in two runs. The Varsity deserved the victory by playing a fast, con- sistent game throughout. Ballinger did his best pitching of the season. The tie for the championship was not played off. as the college year was at a close. The 1909 baseball season was successful in that it devel- oped material which will l)ear watching at the present time. The team Avas composed as follows: Haley— Catcher. Fawcett— Third Base. Ballinger — Pitcher (Captain). Severance — Right Field. McNeil — First Base. Stirrett— Center Field. Matthews— Second Base (Cap. ' 10). Bond— Left Field. Lamme — Short Stop. Richards — Pitcher. 218 THE 1911 COLORADO AN ®IfF BmamB S rnrb At Denver, March 26, 1909 : R. H. E. D.A. C 1—1 7 7 U. ofC 1 1—2 9 2 Batteries — -AVighton, AVright and Main ; Wasson, Ballinger and Haley. At Boulder, April 17, 1909: R. H. E. Pueblo 1 1 2—4 11 2 U. of C 1 0—1 : 3 Batteries — Swift and Galgano; Wasson, Ballinger and Haley. At Denver. April 24, 1909: D.A. C U. of C Batteries- 1 -Toner and Main: Richards and Haley. R. H. E. 0— 1 4 2 0— 1 1 At Boulder. May 1. 1909: R. H. E. C. C 2 1 1 2 1 ? 0—10 9 4 U. of C 1 2—3 4 6 Batteries — Van Stone and Siddons: Richards. Ballinger and Haley. At Boulder. May 8. 1909 : S. H. C 1 4 U. of C 2 1 r 1 R. H. E. 1— 8 19 3 3 0—13 1.5 5 Batteries — Xe vmever. Cane and Smith: Ballinofer and Haley At Colorado Springs. May 22. 1909: R. C. C 1 0—1 U. of C 1 2—3 Batteries — Van Stone and Siddons: Ballinger and Haley. Varsity won 4. lost 2. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 219 jrHE custom of awarding " C s " did not originate in the University 111 until 1898, but in the following list an attempt has been made to give a list of all Avho have been entitled to wear them since 1891, with the year in which the letter was earned. A separate list of those still in college is given at the end. 1891 Schaefer, c. Arnett, r. g. Webster, 1. g. Mumper, r. t. Muir, 1. t. Gamble, r. e. James, 1. e, Carney, q. b. Putnam, 1. h. Kennedy, r. h. Newcomb, f. b. 1892 Mcintosh, 1. t. Lay ton, r. t. Carroll, 1. e. Garrett, r. h. 1893 Caley, 1. g. McClure, r. h. Rooney, 1. h. Wales, " f. b. Crandall, 1. t. O ' Brien, r. g. 1894 McGill, r. g. Hixon, c. Jffnnlball Embree, 1. g. Whitaker, 1. t. Heller, 1. h. 1895 Chase, r. e. Miller, r. t. Stroup, r. g. Dawson, c. Clay, 1. e. Graham, q. b. Dillon, r. h. NlcCoy, 1. g. 1896 Bellows, c. Turman, 1. g. G. Garwood, r. g. Robinson, 1. t. J. E. Rogers, 1. e. Austin, 1. h. Rogers, q. b. 1897 Chase, q. Crandall, r. e. J. S. Rogers, 1. e. Nelson, c. McLcAvis, f. b. Schillinof, r. h. 1898 McHarg, 1. h. Ketchem, r. e. J. Carlson, r. t. Wolcott, c. Hogarty, 1. t. Rothwell, 1. e. Arthur, q. b. Whittemore, f. b. G. Carlson, r. t. Patterson, r. h. Thayer, 1. h. McMurray, q. b. Merten, f. b. O. Garwood, 1. t. 1900 W. Carlson, c. Fowler, 1. g. Tonkin, I. g. Mortimer, r. h. Jebb, f. b. Hatch, 1. e. Whitehead, q. b 1901 Rubidge, r. e. Doyle, r. g. Foote, 1. t. 220 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN Glaze, 1. e. O ' Connor, r. h. Pate, 1. h. Hill, f. b. 1902 Chistenseh, r. t. Claude Coffin, r. g. Monson, 1. g. Bailey, 1. e. Owens, r. h. Allen, 1. h. Dawson, f. b. McCain, 1. t. Garcia, f. b. 1903 Strum, r. t. Roberts, 1. e, Johnston, r. li. Kingsbury. 1. h. Baker, f. b. Mills, f . b. Trudgian, r. e. 1904 Brusse, c. Berkley, c. McClure, j). Ingram, 1st b. Gamble, 2nd b. Brown, s. s. Givens, 3rd b. Mackey. r. f. Newcomb, c. f. Pitzner, 1. f. 1894 Wales, 2nd b. Chase, 1. f. Morrison, 3rd b. 1895 Clay, c. Hogarty. c. f . Karnoi p. r, g. Roller, r. g. Jordan, 1. g. Smith, r. t. Allen, r. e. Kavanaugh, r. e. Sal berg, r. e. Mauff, q. b. E. Caley, 1. h. 1905 Knowles, r. h. Siegmund. 1. h. Moore, 1. h. FarnsAvorth, c. Barr, 1. g. Thomas, f. b. Clare Coffin, r. t. Wilson, q. b. 1906 Kimmel, r. t. Pughe, r. h. Weiner, f. b. Reid, f. b. Morrison, r. e. Southard, r. f. 189G Clark, 2nd b. McCoy, c. f. Robinson, j). 1897 Schilling, c. Meeham. r. f. Canby, c. Lockhart. 1. f. Mills. 2nd b. 1898 Folsom, c. (xlaze. p. Austin. 1st b. Pitzer, 2nd b. Parry, r. f. Roy Roberts, 1. h. Morrill, 1. e. 1907 Randolph, q. b. Stirrett, q. b. VanMeter, q. b. O ' Brien, 1. g. Stocker, f. b. Ortner, c. Isenhart, r. g. 1908 Newton, c. Bowler, r. g. Prince, c. Paddock, 1. e. McFadden. 1. h. Keim, r. h. Lines, 1. e. 1909 Slusher, ]. t. Warkley. 1. t. Gilligan, 1. e. J. W. Mills, r. e. Rich, f. b. Heaton. r. h. Sickman, 1. f. 1899 Howard, c. Lamson. 1st b. Doolittle, s. s. AYhittemore, 3rd b. Johnson, 1. f. Reynolds, c. Mc Nfurray, r. f. 1900 Painter, c. Pope, 3rd b. Vinton, 1. f. Barber, c. f. AAHiitehead, r. f. 1901 AVestlake, c. Shute. 1st b. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 221 Photo by Harry M. Rhoad A COUNCIL OF WAR. Vance, 3rd b. Moore, 1. f. Blackmore, 1. f. Hopkins, c. f. McDonald, s. s. Howard. 2nd b. 1902 Rhea, c. Walsh, 2nd b. PI Pate, r. f. Trudgian, s. s. Fannon, r. f. 1903 St raver, 1. f. Smish, 3rd b. Willey, 1st b. Brickerstein, c. Wolff, s. s. Madera, p. Alderman, 1. f. Hawkins, 2nd b. 1904 Davis, 1st b. Becker, 3rd b. Sturm, c. f. Bailey, r. f. Compton, 1. f. 1905 Rhoads, p. Caley, c. Underwood, p. Snyder, 1. f. Harper, c. f. Zimmerhackel, c. Ashton, 2nd b. Garst, 2nd b. Reid, r. f. 1906 Wigton, p. Moore, c. Sevier, r. f. Anderson, c. f. 1907 Ballinger, p. Coweli, 3rd b. Wasson, p. Pryor, 1st b. 1908 Fawcett, 3rd b. Bernard, p. Haley, c. McNeill, 1st b. Matthews, 3rd b. Stirrett, c. 1909 Severance, 1. f. Lam me, s. s. Bond, r. f. 222 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Qlrark 1893 Miller, dashes Schaeffer, dashes, shot. Givens, baseball throw, Newcomb, broad j. Andrew, jump. 1894 Chase, hurdles. Salisbury, broad j. Caley, jump. Burger, pole v. 1896 H. C. Chase, dashes. Dillon, broad j. J. P. Miller, jump. Clay, baseball throAv. Bellows, shot. 1897—1901 No team. 1902 Brickenstein, dash Rubidge, shot. Bell, hurdles. McBride, mile. Houston, hurdles. Fowler, hammer. Pate, pole v. Elwell, 440. 1903 Whitehead, hurdles. Christensen, mile. Wiswall, mile. KnoAvles, hammer. Warner, dashes, discus. 1906 Means, 880. Barr, shot. Barrett, distance. Fitts, 440. Packard, pole v. Welsh, dashes, broad . Hospe, pole v. Leavitt, 440. 1907 Hamilton, hurdles. Ritchie, dashes. Jordan, discus, broad ]. j Johnson, dashes. Morrill, high j. Kingsbury, 440, hurdles Beaton, 2 mile Reynolds, high jump. 1904 Wright, 880, Wells, mile. C. Heaton, distance Law, mile. Pratt, 880. 1905 Dickinson, hurdles. Miller, hurdles. Wilson, 2 mile. Randall, dashes. 1908 McCutcheon, hurdles Prouty, 2 mile. 1909 Keim, dashes. McFadden, dashes. Hanlon, 440. VanGund3% pole vault. 1901 Dier, forward. Parton, forward. Pughe, center. Sess, guard. Allen, guard. 1902 Bell, forward. Smith, forward. Law, guard. Pendle, guard. Gildersleeve, guard. 1904 Allen, forward. lafikrtball Trudgian, forward. Andrew, guard. Statton, guard. 1905 Ed Aurand, forward. Wright, forward. Mosher, guard. Snyder, forward. Schey, forward. 1906 A. Reid, forward. M. Reid, guard. 1907 Stocker, guard. 1908 Hospe, center. Houston, forward. Board, guard. 1909 McFadden, center. Taylor, forward. H. Aurand, cen., fwd. Cresto, forward. 1910 McNeil, guard. Andrus, guard. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 223 WmttVB of t }t ' W in t t Ralph E. Andrus Basketball Harry A. Aiirand Basketball Eugene A. Bond Baseball Samuel E. Bowler Football Franklin W. Cowell Baseball Joseph H, Cresto Basketball Charles D. Fawcett Baseball L. Nat Fitts Track Frank Gilligan Football Lloyd L. Hamilton Track Archie B. Ileaton Track, Football Thurman E. Keim Track, Football George Matthews Baseball John F. McFadden Basketball, Track, Football Orange M. McNeil Basketball, Baseball J. Warner Mills Football Clem Newton Football John T. O ' Brien Football Alva A. Paddock Football Ernest Prince Football Winf red L. Prouty Track Ward Randolph Football Ernest L. Rhoads _ Baseball John D. Rich Football Roy P. Roberts Football James E. Sliisher Football E. Tyndali Snyder Basketball, Baseball A. Elmer Stirrett Baseball, Football Harry S. Stocker Basketball, Football Ray R. Taylor Basketball Cecil VanGundy Track John C. W arkley Football Walter W. Wasson Baseball J. William Wells Track 224 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN (H nntH Carl H. Knoettge Mgr. Tennis Xo form of l niversity athletics has received such an impetus during the past year as has tennis. Under the direction of the Tennis Association the two courts, which were in previous 3 ' ears merely highly developed l)atches of weeds, were put into shape. Fall and spring tournaments were arranged and suitable prizes were l)urchased. Arrangements were also made for an intercollegiate tournament, but, owing to the lateness of the season, this feature was postponed until the spring of 1910. It is hoped that this college touriuiment will become It is expected that Colorado. Colorado College. The the Agricultural College and Utah will take part an annual event. School of Mines in this. In the spring tournament of 10()i there were some twenty men en- tered in the singles and twelve teams in the doubles. In the final round of the singles Mills defeated Knoettge by the score : 10-8. 6-4, 6-3. The doubles were won by Lamb and Rhoads, who defeated Chase and Slusser in the finals bj the score : 6-2, 8-6, 2-6, 4-6, 6-4. The tournament was closely contested throughout and showed that good tennis material could be developed here when interest was aroused. Still greater interest was shown in last fall ' s tournament, and over thirty men were entered in the singles, with six teams in the doubles. The matches were close and well played, and aroused much interest from the start. The championship title is still in question in the singles, for bad weather came before the final match between Rhoads and Hunting- ton could be arranged. In the finals of the doubles Chase and Slusser turned the tables on Lamb and Rhoads and defeated them in five hotly- contested sets. The score was : 8-10, 6-4, 0-6, 6-4. 6-4. With the good players at hand Colorado should be able to hold lier own when the intercolleffiate tournament finallv arrives. J THE 1911 COLOR ADO A N •2-25 Women ' s Athletics 220 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 19 1 COLORADO AN ' 2-27 WammB Kt }ktxtB THE 1911 COLORADO AN High School Day, 1909 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 229 i|igtf g rlfonl iag NOTHING occurred to mar the day and the eighth Annual Inter- schohistic Track and Field Meet will long be remembered as one of the most successful events of its kind. In point of attendance it Avas more successful than that of any previous year. In the morning, while the tAvo hundred-odd contestants were fighting for places in the preliminaries, the visitors strolled about the campus and spent the time in a critical examination of the various buildings and co-eds which adorn our cherished campus. At about dinner time the six thousand visitors started a rush on the gates which kept ticket-sellers busy until the hour for the meet to begin. The Longmont " world beaters " took their places on the bleachers near the finish, where they endeavored, with their silver and blue pennants and hair-ribbons to outroot the purple and gold of Prep, and the red and white of East Denver across the way. Manual was also Johnny-at- the-rat-hole with red and blue things, while the brown and white of Col- orado Springs, home of terrors and tigers, also ran, not to mention numer- ous shades of everything from robin ' s gg blue to snowy black. In regard to the brawn and muscle performances, which, by the Avay, aroused more enthusiasm than the flowery efforts of the night before, it is doubtful if such a day will be repeated in high school meets for a while or so. No less than seven state records, many of them covered Avith the dust and mould of long standing, Avere broken, smashed and pulverized. High School Day of 1909 Avas all there Avhen it came to success, and Ave hope that some of the visitors were glad they came. Arthur Pughe, ' 09, marshal of the day, did some hard Avork and did it well. In the evening the far-famed " Chaperon " played a one-night stand to a full house. BeloAv is gi ' en a summary of the athletic events of the day, together Avith a table of the state interscholastic track and field records. 230 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN Nummary nf iEunitfi Event. A ' iiiiU ' r. Second. Tliird. Record. 100 yd. dasli. . .MeCarty. Clieyeune. Browning. E. D. Wykoff, Manual. 0:10 3-5. 220 yd- dash. .McCarty. Cheyenne. Howard, Delta. 0:23 2-5. Browning-, E. D. 440 yd. dash. . . HaxHi-, Pueblo, No. Law. Ft. Collin.s. Cheese, Colo. Spgs. 0:53 3-5. 2 It. SSO yd. run. . . . ii.-iver. ruel)lo 20. Dlllinger. Long- Coles, Glenwood 2:05. niont. Spring ' s. Mile run Dillingei-. Long- Smith. X. 1). Short, Pueblo, 4:54 2-5. niont. Dist. 20. 120 yd. liurdle. iiailnian, Long- Flanders, Long- Law. Ft. Collins. 0:10 1-5. inont. tniiiit. 220 yd. hurdle. Beck, Manual. Loveland. Ft. Col- :Mctcalfe. Boulder. 0:27 2-5. lins. Broad .lump ..Roberson. Glen- Heaton. Boulder. Balch. Greeley. 22.S ft. wood. .lump ....llall, Boulder. (Jladstoue. Greeley. Drumm, E. D. 5 ft. S 3-8. I ' " landers, Long- niont. Hammer throw. Scruby, Ijongiuont. Powers. Brighton. Gi-egg. Longmont. 155.3 ft. Shot put Scruby, Longmont. Cooper, Greeley. Gregg, Longmont. 47.2 ft. Dlscu-s Powers, Brighton. Scruby. Longmont. Gregg, Longmont. 1 10 ft. Pole vault ...-Gregg, Longmont. Jones, Boulder. Powers, Brighton. 11 ft. 4 in. Wild, Loveland. Grisham, ' I ' rini- dad. Blowers. Monte Vista. Half mile relay . Boulder. East Denver. Longmont. l:3( 2-5. Shows new inter.scholastic records. Final Score : Lono ' inont. 3Sio: Boulder. 22: P2ast Denver, loi .; Pueblo Central, 11: Cheyenne, 1): Brig-hton, SVi; Greeley. 7: Fort Collins. 7; Manual, G: Glenwood Springes, G: Xorth Denver, 3: Delta. 1: Colorado Spring-s, 1: Salida. 1 : Loveland. Trinidad and Monte Vista. I4 of a point each. Qlnlnraho ilut rfirholaattr Sernrbfi Event. Holder. Record. 100 yd. dash Vandemoer, East Denver (190S). 10 sec. 220 yd. dash Vandemoer, East Denver (1908). 23 1-5 sec. Keim, Xorth Denver (1908). 440 yd. dash Haver, Pueblo Dist. 20 (1909). 53 :5-5 sec. Cari)enter, Manual (1908). SSO yd. run Haver, Pueblo (1909). 2 min. 5 sec. Mile run Dillinger, Longmont (1909). 4 min. 54 2-5 sec. 120 yd. hurdle Carpenter, Manual (1908). 15 4-5 sec. 220 yd. hurdle Woodward. East Denver (190S). 27 sec. Broad juni)) Roberson. Glenwood Springs (1909). 22.8 ft. High jump Hall. Xorth Canon (1906). 5 ft. 8V2 in. Hammer Ihrow ... .Scruby, Longmont (1909). 155.3 fC Shot put Scruby, Longmont (1909). ' 7.2 ft. niscus Powers, Brighton (1909). 116 ft. Pole vault Gregg, Longmont (1909). 11 ft. 4 in. Half mile relay Boulder (1909). 1 min. 36 2-5 sec. V K;pple( c5fe» ' 232 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 238 i lta ®au if Ita Ealpli L. C arr. C oll. A. Elmer Stirrett, Law. Nathaniel Jj. Fitts. Eng-. Thomas A. Xixoii. Law. Ammy B. Edgar. Med. Cyrus W. Foley, Med. Lawi-enee W. ISlessinger, I C. Otis Huffsmith, Coll. Alfred P. Briggs. Eng. Carl A. Eitter. Eng. John D. Rich. Eng. Fred ]M. Browning, Eng. Glen F. Lewis. Coll. Lonis I. Hart, Eng. Edward J. Sullivan. Coll. Fi l hilip (i. Worcester, Tra M. Di ' Lono-. Class of 1910. George A. Whitoley. Law. C. Gale Adams. Eng. Charles A. Hall, Eng. Yernard M. Beeler. Eng. Class of 1911. Thurman PL Keim. Law. John S. Stidger, Law. .ng. Ferd J. Lockhart, Coll. Class of 1912. Harold L. Vaughan, Coll. E. Glen Archibald. Med. Class of 1918. Richard J. Brunner, Coll. Chaimcey S. Copps, Eng. W. Gray Hawley, Coll. ATRES IN FaCULTATK. Alvin L. Peebles. Clav E. Giffin. Fratres in Ukiu:. Henrv (). Andrew. James A. Giffin. v. B. Fisher. Leslie 0. HaAvkins. William Briggs. Edwin J. Ingram. Harry P. Gamble. Harold P. Martin. Clay E. Giffin. p:dward C Mason. Victor T. Xoxon. Lambert Sternberg. Lew C. Tyler. Frank C. ' West. Richard H. Whiteley Frank L. Moorhead. 234 THE 1911 COLOPADOAN sjipt •» i ::c; O THE 1911 COLORADO AN 2. ' .5 3f lm1 rb at HiiiurrBtlij of Alabama in lB5li tgma Alpl a iEpailnn Ololorain (!Il|i (tbavitrr laui A. J. Ai-oall. :Med. F. L IJochford. Law G. S. Downer. Law. H. Iv. Ea.ymond. Kng. A. J. Cunnino-hani, Law. AV. l ' . AValdo. Law. Karl E. Wrioht. ( ,11. IJalph K. Andrus, Law, AA ' . B. Foster, Coll. E. P. Eo-lee, Med. Pv. S. Bnrket, Med. C. T). Vaii hii. Eno-. IT. : r. Stenhoiise. Med. Pv. E. Talbot, Med. J. P. Auers. Eno-. Cl.ASS OF 1910. Byron B. Boyd. Coll. Class of 1911. Geo. A. Matthews. Eng-. G. A. Crowder, Law. J. W. A¥io-htman. Eng. Class of 1912. F. AV. A arney. C )ll. L L. AA ' iohtnian. Eno-, Class of 1913. J. C. Savage. Coll. W. T. Biu-kliard, Coll. Louis Maires, Eng. W. H. Wheatley, Eng. J. P. McClelland, Coll. ATKI! IX FaCI LTATl A. G Pierrot. 236 THE 1911 COLORADO AN ii: " i «. Ij Jkf ' i ptt- ■3 2 .s . f goo oc se :=: a c ra 03 - «-2 § ill ill PS - o THE 1911 COLORADO AN 237 Irta ®tfrta t in 18:iU Urta dan Qlljavtrr 1900 Ernest L. Rhoads, Law L. L. Hamilton, Coll. C. Wilson Smith, Law. R. ] r. Clucas. Eno-. E. y. Cowell. Eno-. Frank A. Hill, Coll. John S. Barrows. Coll. Erl H. Ellis. Law. Dean T, Prosser, Med. G. H. Huntington. Eng. Frank A. Kemp. Coll. M. L. Stiffler. Med. M. B. Daniels. Coll. E. Pv. Kingsland. Coll. Frank H. Wolcott. F. W. Doolittle. F. C. Armstrong. C. L. Andrews. y. G. Lovelace. X. B. McKenzie. G. F. Mott. GuADiATE School. Robert R. Knowles, Class of 1910. Edward R. Weljer. P ng. W. C. Huntington. Eng. J. H. Morrill. Eng. A. A. Paddock. Coll. Class of 1!»11. Ralph L. IJrowu. Eng. Edward S. Flynn, Eng. Williaui E. Gavin, Coll. Class or 1912. H. P. Cragin, Eng. R. E. Cliliord, Coll. y. C. Brinker, Jr., Law, Class of 1913. J. W. Pearce. Coll. R. M. Boeke. Coll. X. P. Rathvon. Fhatiuvs in Facultatk. George 1. Gay. Fhatrks in Uhbk. C. W. O ' Donnell. B. C. Sharj). A. C. Patton. Fred L. AAliite. 238 THE 1911 COLORADOAN THE 19 11 CCLORADOA N 2 " 0 Alplia Salt ®m ga Ifounftpft at in iriij CSamma 1Camb a (Slja itrr 19D1 IJanulph lludstoii. Med. Class OF 1910. A ni(.ii II. Wrio-ht. Law. L. Frnzor Banks. Coll. Barton K. Casaday. Col J. Warner Mills. Coll. Class of 11)11. ' ic ' tor C. Moulton. Eno-. Carl A. McLauthlin. Coll. Pvav Pv. Tavlor. Coll. Class of 101:2. Hilton Baker. Coll. U. l. Drinkwater. Coll Charles C. Lowell. Coll II. G. Grabill, Law. Tlollis Bush, P:no-. Karl P.. AVhitman. C )l J. M. .Alosher. ( )11. C. C. 8ini])son. P n -. Clarence Christnian, Eng. Palph K. Kelley. Eng-. Pv. K. CrBrien, Law. P dward Aceola. Eno-. II. L. Lubers. Jr.. Coll. Harold Drinkwater. Col C. S. Potter. Coll. Class of 191?,. ' ' arner Bailey. Ena " . John M. Claiiser. Eno-. FlJATKU IX FACrLTATK Ered K. Hao-en. ErATEIJ IX T JfBE. Horace B. Holme: 240 THE 1911 COLORADOAN THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 241 Pl|t iHta ®lirta ifm r at fUtatni in 1848 (!Ialara a Alpl|a (Eliaplrr 19112 H. P. Brandenburg, Med. Leon S. Fairley. Law. Elmer O. Furrow. Law. Class of 1910. Arthur AV. Gill, Eng. Ralph A. Scott, Eng. Sidney M. ] Iorris. Law. Class of 1911. Herbert F. Bonnell, Law. Samuel E. BoAvler, Eng. E. K. Carmichael. Med. G. S. Des Brisay, Eng. Frank Bottum, Law. P. W. Carmichael, Med. C. Ernest Hill, Med. G. F. Kimbrough, Law. John L. Hamsher, Eng. J. Graham Lamb, Eng. PL Tyndall Snyder, Law. Otho E. Youtsey, Eng. Class or 1912. Emmet M. La Eue, Law. George A. Pierce, Eng. Wilfred L. Pigg, Eng. T. A. AYilson, Coll. Joseph C. Bogue, Eng. Harold E. Dwyer, Coll. Winthrop W. Leach, Eng. Class of 1913. A. F. Middaugh, Eng. Raymond G. Moses, Eng. W ' W. Wallace, Eng. Frater in Facltltate. John D. Fleming. Dr. L. O. Rodes. Rev. James C. Jacoby Rev. A. L. Ward. Fratres in Urbe. J. P. Maxwell. Edward Hubbard. 242 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 191 LOLORADOAN 213 tama Nu 5Faun r at Hirgtnta iltiUtary SrBttlutf in 1869 M ii jf HKl " H (lamina QH a itrr iai12 H. K. Mosely, Coll. Osmer E. Smith, Coll. ' ard Randolph. Eng. Class or 1910. C. I. Wilkinson. Coll. O. C. Wilson. Coll. W. A. Cook. Law. David L. Curtis, Coll. E. C. Pvohde, Eno-. C. B. Preston. Coll. Class or 1911. H. S. Stocker, Eng. Harry A. Anrand. Coll. Frank P.. Howe. Coll. Class of 1912. E. A. Bond, Coll. P. R. Guthrie, Coll. H. S. Cooper, Eng-. H. C. Lummis. Eng. E. D. Pile, Eno-. AV. McMurray, Eng. P. V. Pinehart. Coll. Charles Thomas, Coll. C. F. Allen, Coll. G. P. Alsop, Eng. J. L. Brock, Coll. Class of 1913. L. E. Curtis. Eng. C. F. Alexander. Coll. H. A. Curtis. O. C. Lester. Fratres IX Facut.tate. I). S. Hamilton. Dr. Andrew. 244 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 245 iguta phi lEpatlDU 3Fiiunti?b at in lani CColorabo Alpl|a Ollfaptrr 1904 Harold R. AValdo. Law John M. Meiklo. Law. John P. F]ynn. Coll. ' Georoe J. Bailev. Law. Frank F. Xickell. Coll. G. Warren Culver. Coll. Winfrofl L. Front v. Yami. Henry A. Doerner. Eng. W. X. Hartman, Eiii -. Class of 1910. Julius C. Sniitli. Eng. Chuichill Shiiniate, Ena " . Class of 1911. .lohn C. A lrkley, Eng-. Charles D. Fawcett, Eng. Edward V. Dunklee, Coll. George H. Kreuger, Eng. Class of 1912. John F. McFadden. Coll. Albert B. Boeck. Coll. Class or 1913. Eoy R. AA eks. Eng. Porter H. Brace, Eng. H. F. Baldwin, Jr.. Eng. Leo M. Meeker, Coll. W. P. Hartman. Coll. Martin L. Saboe, Coll. Floyd B. Odium, Coll. A. B. Heaton, Med. Louis G. Bradfield, Eno-. W. AV. Pu)l)bins. Plkdoe. C. H. Bird. Coll. ' 1?.. FrATRES IX FaCI LTATE. Guy Y. Smith. Frater tn TJrbe. Philli]) F. Powelsxm. :246 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 19 1 COLOR ADO AN 217 ®mrga Ipstlon pt|t Jfoiinbrft at Miiihrratiy of iBiiftaln in lBa5 (MKDTCAL.) ' ' wH B 4 1 u __ _. I - tta CCliaplrr laiui y. AV. AVas.on. II. P. l)r:ui(leiil)iii ' f ;. A. :N[. Palmer. J. ] I. La mine. F. P. Smith. Class ok 1010. T. (f. Clement. Class of 1011. W. A. Schoen. C. K. Kindall. II. E. Ewiiii.-. W. P. Hansen. L. K. Mitchell. W. K. fT()tchki L. E. Kindall. John Chase. F. Cr. Swartz. J. II. Pa pp. y. F. Moshei-. E. H. Pobertson. Pv. C. Whitman. (). M. C,ill)ert. y. y. (rrant. AA " . W. Pee.l. C. T. Burnett. Class of 1012. 1.. IV. vewtoiu Class of 1913. F. J. Xordhy. E. E. riaskall. C). AV. Calloway. C. E. Hill. H. I), ' rempleton. Fl. ' ATL ' F.S IX Fact I TATK. (r. II. Cattei ' uiolo. C. V. Andrews. Jacol) ( ampl)ell. AV. J. AVhite. Edward F. Dean. Oliver Lvon- . 248 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 249 lit Srlta fttt (LE(;al.) thomas chapter. Foundt ' d at I ' niversitv of Michi«;an. 18C0. Charter Granted May 14. 1907. Class of 1910. Leon S. Fail-ley. J. C. Feters. Elmer O. Furrow. Ernest L. Khoads. John M. Meikle. A. Elmer Stirrett. Sidney f. Morris. Harold II. AValdo. Thomas A. Nixon. Georae H. Whiteley. Class of 1911. George C. Bailey. George S. Downer. Herbert F. Bonnell. W. L. Knous. George Bonner. A. G. Pierrot. George A. Crowder. E. Tyndall Snyder. A. J. Cunningham. Class of 191 ' 2. Alva A. Paddock. O. C. WilM)n. William B. Waldo. FlfATUES TX FACUT rATE. John I). Fleming. A. A. Reed. A ' i ianl Pease. THE 1911 COLORADOAN THE 19 11 COLORADO AN -251 (chemical.) p:ta chapter. Founded ;it University of Wisconsin in 1902. diapter Grnnted in 11)08. HoNoKAiiY ] fi::Mr.Ki;s. I roi ' . Ivoss I). Wliitinan. Piof. Palph T). ( nnvford. (Ikadi ATH Mkmbi:i;s. Arthur L. Tatum. Harry A. Curtis. E. Percy Eglee. Piof. Walter Runge. Robert R. Knowles. Philip G. Worcester. Ct.ass of 1910. Frank B. Plowe. (tco. P . Packard. Jr. Earl B. Millard. Pvalph A. Scott. Johnson E. Xano-le. Carl I. Wilkinson. Class or 1911. Clitlord C. Belz. J. Graham Lanih. Ray A. Belz. Fkater IX ITkbe. Alfred II. Allen. 252 THE I9II COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLO R A DO AN 253 (MKI)I( ' AL.) PSI CHAPTER. Founded at Xorthwestern Medical College in 1890. Charter Granted in 1909. Ranulph Hndston. Albert J. Are:all. Ammj B. Edgai Class of 1910. Johnson E. Xangle. Class of 1911. Cyrus AV. Poley. Class of 1912. Dean T. Prosser. R. E. Talbot. R. S. Burket. H. M. Stenhouse. R. R. Taylor. Dr. Andrew. Dr. Foster. Dr. Lyman. Dr. Queal. Dr. Carrom. Class or 1913. C. A. McLauthlin. E. P. Eglee. M. L. Stiffler. Fratres in Facut.tate. Dr. Neuhaus. Dr. Elder. Dr. Peebles. Dr. Harlow. Dr. Delehanty. 254 THE 19 1 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 255 pin Alyha irlta GUXTEPv CHAPTER. FouiKled in 1898 at sorthwestcrn Univcr.-ity. Cliarter Granted in IDOD. Julius C. Gunter AcTivK Minir.i:i;s. Class of lUlO. (lustnvus II. ]i(H ' hni Arthur X. Fitzo-emld Class of 1011. P.. Malcolm Erifkson Class of 101-2. Carl T. Eichty John E. Parrish (irover C. Taylor John P,. ()Tv( " )urk(« Merritt H. IVrkin liayniond J Venahles Class of 10] n. Arthur A. Parkhur.-,t l LKI)(;lvS. Todd C. Stori ' r Harold II. Hcaly ( IKADIATE Mi:Mr.KKS. Mclvin (ioss Charlos W. (TDonnoll Harold Martin 256 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN Pi Irta W Ifaimheb at fUonmautl; (Dnllrgr in 1867 Cleophile Boll. Louise Tourtt ' llotte. Carol Dier. Pauline McKenzie. P leanor Leonard. Eidna Pierce. Theo. Townes. Eilectra Franklin. Dorothy Chittenden Mvi-tle Fall as. (iHAniATK School. Katlierine Dier. Class of 1910. Helen Waltemeyer. Helen Scott. Class of 1911. (leitrude Thielen. Class or 1912. Helen Drake. Hannie Patterson. Class of 1913. Jeannette Owen. Cathai ine Leslie. Eloie Dyer. Mildred Brighani. Catharine Fonda. Margaret Hankin; Mary Morse. Helen Carney Ijouise Hart. Mabelle Allstrand. Frances Andrews. Mrs. Edith A. Austin. Mrs. Mrs. : rrs. Mrs. Mrs. :Mrs. Floye L. Giffin. rrs. Lulu H. McAllister. Frances Waltemeyer. Helen Baker. Jennie Beale. Florence W. Coates. Gertrude Currens. Ira DeLong-. Maud E. Baird. Mvrtle Z. Hawkins. Plkiku-:. Gene a Bell. SOKOI. ' ES JX UltBE. ( leorgiana Rowland. Maud McKenzie. Laeta Elden. Mrs. Bessie B. Nixon. :Mildred McXutt. Mrs. Irene S. Campbell. [rs. William Briggs. Xomah AVangelin. Isabel McKenzie. farie Waltemeyer. Mrs. Laura D. Coulson. Mrs. P linor B. Robertson. Edith Moore. •2oS THE 1911 COLORADO AN aA « 4». 1 f e- Pl e if : c- c (N r 0y c J C ' S s . §jl . 7; - II THE 1911 COLORADO AN 250 i lta O amma JFoun r at 39ntnrrattt{ of jBiBBiHaipjil in IS72 I BWHBt W? if 1 • ' " • " - Ifflk- ' ft K- T B (SUfupter laafi p]llen T. Bunyan. Maliel Sweeney. Rose Carhart. Anna Gary. F. Grace Hall. Vera R. Allison. Elizabeth Lavelle. Margaret Bottum. Mabel Chase. Josephine H. Lee. Class of 1910. Josephine I. Gladden. Class of 1911. Ruth F. Henderson. Adelaide Moys. Class of 1912. Neva M. Lillie. Class of 1913. Isabel MacLean. Dorothy Mill. SOROK IN FaCULTATE. Marofaret Carhart. Bernice Pickett. Marguerite Miiteley. Mildred Peck. Marie W, Seely. Margaret Statler. M. Helen Ryals. Lucile I. Persons. Marguerite Smith. Kathleen Wheeler. Marv H. Wliitelev. SOROKES IN UkHE. Mrs. Hannah Barker. Mrs. Chas. Walton. Mrs. Fred G. Folsom. Louise Chase. Mrs. Harrv Fields. Jessie Fitzpatrick. Mrs. Russell D. George. Mary Hoyle. Mrs. F. B. R. Hellems. Mabel Wells. Mrs. Horace Holmes. Margaret L. Wheeler Mrs. William Pease. Zena Vlliteley. Mrs. J. P. Odell. Mona Whitelev. Mrs. Lou Tylor. Deceased. 260 THE 1911 COLORADO AN TO - 5i £| a TO il .a| ' ' III o - cpcc ' I ' . - 5 ' 5 c § . — ' . c III Hi THE 191 COLORADO AN 201 Knppn Kappu (gamma 3 outt tr at . manmautlf in isro Graduate School. Grace Brown. Class of 1910. Helen Des Brisay. T enore Broome. Julia Green. Class or 1911. Hattie May Thornton. Class of 1912. Charlotte Parish. May E. Potter. Maud Dawson. Class of 1913. Laura Fallis. Edna Potter. Mildred Blakeley. Pledges. Violet Graham. SOROR IN FaCULTATE. Grace van Sweringen. SoRORES IN Urbe, Mrs. Frank Moore. Mrs. R. C. Crawford. Mrs. Charles A. Monroe. Mrs. E. H. Guthrie. Mrs. E. Wallace. Mrs. AValter Barnes. Clara E. Brooks. Sarah P. Shepherd. Ruth Morrison. Caroline Oldland. Alice Downing. Kate Xelson. Ruth Shumate. Naomah Lowe. Linda Batchelder. Estelle Kyle. Den a Coyle. Gladyc e McGlothlen. Katherine Gill. 262 THE 1911 COLORADO AN ■ ra UPm 1? fr» a» !» » r e f. jf c f f m Cp- r « o t. 0) I i 3 I 2. M 5 o — a; o 72 THE 1911 COLORADO AN 263 OIl|i (©rn ga 3Fnunbr at 3fusttUv llr. Arh. in IB95 Zela (Stfatitpr. 190E Class of 1910. Ada Caldwell. Florence H. Scott. Anne H. Hill. Class of 1911. Helen O. Coates. Helen A. Prisk. Josephine Cowie. Kathrvn Jameson. Cecile Slocuni. Class of 1912. Myrtle Rewalt. Eleanor B. Oliver. Class of 1913. Kathrvn Lund. " irorinia Robinson. Karl in Heitz. Lillian Holman. Hester Fernald. Gladvs Butters. Vivien Hnffaker. Gretchen Prowler. Norma LeVeque. Lulu May Streamer. Gladys Madden. Lola Peterson. SORORES IN UrBE. Mrs. Charles O ' Connor. Lois Bernard. Edith Allen. Mrs. Charles William. ' Clara L. Alden. 264 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN ' c e e» |M f 6 n c e O rt l§ 5 5 o c s go CO S . •a a-o 111 III Hi I s THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 2C5 Alplja ail|t ©m ga JFouniird at Br fauui in 18B5 (Si|a}itrr. I90r CI.ASS OF 1910. Frankie Fans. Frances Foote. Flora Goklsworthy. Mollie Rank. Anna Coulehan. Wilhelmina Mosby. Mary Todd. Elma Curtin. Zella Moon. Class or 1911. Mildred Harding. Ethel Brown. Class or 1912. Ella Noxon. Lelia Hinkley. Ina Chipman, May Morgan. Class of 191:- Flora Campbell. Esther Olson. Jessie Davis. SOKORES IN UlJBE. Zella Curtin. Mildred Nafe. Leora Powelson. 2G6 THE 1911 COLORADO AN o c CM . 3 U c en 02 I If THE 1911 COLORADO AN ■2Cu ielta Silvia JFaundrl) in 1907 Srlta Srita Brlta £ffl«rrl|. 191H Class of 1910. Amy Ethel Bone. " Margaret Leatherman. Class of 1911. Helen S. Cuthbertson. Hernice Alma Salter. Sue E. Leadbetter. Class of 191-2. Grace E. Clark. Lulu L. Cuthbertson. Mavzel E. Harrison. Lynda L. Strickler. Florence M. Johnson. Lncile C. Persons. Class of 1913. May Allen. Mary M. Aurand. Elsie O. Eddv. Emily Barclay. Nell E. Hunt. Gertrude A. Strickler, Pledge. Helen Darling Scott. 268 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN trag (Brttka Frances E. Baker, A A a — (inuliiate School. A. E. Berggren, T A — Graduate School. Charla A. Blodgett, r $ B— Graduate School. Charles C. Hurst, 2 X— 1912 College. Clarence T. Mudge, 2 X — 1912 Engineer. Arthur A. Parkhurst, $ T A— 1910 College. Arnold A. Odium, 2 X— 1911 College. Charles S. Sperry, A — 1911 Engineer. Walter W. Wasson. AY— 1910 Medic. 270 THE 1911 COLORADO AN COLORADO ALPHA CHAPTER. Founded at Williani and Mary College, 1776. Charter Granted in 1904. Offickks. Richard H. ANHiiteley President. Francis Ranialey First Yice-Pres. Mrs. Maud Clark Odell Second Vice-Pres. Mrs. William J. Baird Third Vice-Pres. Warren F. Bleecker SecV-Treas. Active Members. Charles L. Avery. Maud Elden Baird. James H. Baker. Hates. Cleophile Bell. Warren Y. Bleecker. Elizabeth Davis. Jessie Fitzj)atrick. Sydney A. Giffin. MidiUebtiry. ' era Greenman Giffin. Frederick E. Hagen. Horace C. Hall. Fred B. R. Hellems. Toronto. Hortense Whiteley Hellems. Olive Mav Jones. Leo INIorgan. Gertrude Xafe. George Xorlin. TIasthigs. Maude Clark Odell. Francis Ramaley, Minnesota. Ruth B. Richardson. Alice Storms. Frank P]. Thompson. Leland Stan- ford. YAwA E. Voight. George A. Whiteley. Richard H. Whitelev. Jessica M. Wolff, Conditionally Fle tkd i Ellen Bunyan. Frankie Fans. Ethel Ford. Ber tha Huntinir. •HE Ci. ss or 1!»10. Mary Lakeman. Bern ice Pickett. Carl Salomon. Earl B. Millard. THE 1911 COLORADO A N •271 COLORADO CHAPTER. Oharter (Granted in 1905. Officers. (). C. Lester President E. B. Queal Vice-Pres. Junius Henderson Secretary Ira M. DeLong Treasurer Russell D. George Councillor Active Members. R. I), (leorire. L. M. Giffin. John } . Ekeley. Francis Ramaley. Ira ]M. DeLong:. E. B. Queal. Eugene H. Robertson. George H. Catierniole. Milo S. Ketchum. T. D. A. Cockerell. Junius Henderson. John A. Hunter. Oscar M. Gilbert. R. D. Crawford. Clay E. Giffin. S, E. Epsteen. Herbert S. Evans. I). R. Jenkins. W. P. Harlow. B. H. Jackson. F. W. Doolittle. O. C. Lester. C. C. AVilliams. A. L. Tatuni. Ross C. Whitman. Johnson E. Xaugle. Flarry A. Cui-tis. Frank R. Spencer. A. R. Peebles. V. A. C. Henmon. Geo. L. Sullivan. W. W. Robbins. Philip G. Worcester. Edward Jackson. THE 1911 COLORADO AN otau Ipta p FoiiikUmI at Lohii -li riiivci-sily in lss( . Cliarter (Iranted in 1905. Offickijs. Newlin I). Moi ' o-an President C ' ay M. Duff. Vice-Pres. Joseph B. Morrill Rec. Sea. Floyd H. Millard Cor. See. S. L. Si 111 merino ' Treasurer Vx v H. Knoetto-e Assoc. Ed. M. S. Ketchnni FaCI LTY MeMHEKS. H. S. Evans H. A. Curtis Saul Epsteen A Tl K Me.mheks. F. H. Millard J. B. Morrill C. C. Williams, . Alpha F. W. Doolittle. ' 07 G. I. Gay. 09 Henry Den da hi N. D. Mor ;an. 10 S. L. Simmering C. M. Duff J. Y. O ' Connor J. S. DeKeiiier C. IT. Knoetto-e A. A. Kelley! ' 11 C. C. Belz K. A. Belz L. K. Heinz F. I). Hartford H. PI Vernia J. AV. WiLditinan THE 19 1 COLORADO AN 273 Packard If art anin iaggrr Senior Honor Society. Founded in 1904. Active Membeks. Ralph L. Carr. Lloyd L. Hamilton. Al.UM I. Frederick P. Austin, ' 00. Harold G. Garwood. Frederick H. Merten. Willis L. Strachan. ' Daniel P. Taylor. Wilson L. Turman. AVilliam E. Withrow. Georo-e A. Carlson, ' 01. Omar E. Garwood. George E. Hay. Wellington Howard. Charles A. Lory. Fred L. White ' . Frank H. Wolcott. Warren F. Bleecker. ' 02. Arthur C. Jaryis. Lemuel F. Parton. Stephen W. Ryan. Harry S. Thayer. Llewellyn A. Williams. Phillip " Argall. ' ()? . William Bell. James G. Huston. Ray J. We st. Craig M. Bouton. ' 04. AVilliam J. Cheley. Geo. B. Packard, Jr. : rerritt H. Perkins. Reeve Chipman. Ralph A. Coan. J. Carl Hill. Hanson T. Parlin. Stephen H. Underwood. Claude C. Coffin, ' Oo. Clay E. Giffin. Leslie O. Hawkins. y. Wiley Jones. William R. Kelley. George O. Fairweather, " 06. Ranulph Hudston. Robert M. See. Charles L. Avery, ' 07. Carl H. Knoettge. Frank L. Moorhead. Max R. Schwer. Harry G. Zimmerhackel. Charles D. Hayt. Jr.. ' 08. Albert G. Reici. Ernest L. Rhoads. Frederick D. Anderson, ' 09. James W. Barrett. Thomas H. Morrow Russell H. Nichols. Terry V. Ritchie, ' 10. 274 THE 1911 COLORADO AN HE Honorary Society of the Scroll is not a national organization; V it is decidedly local and absolutely unique. In no other college ■ or university in the country does the faculty, by granting suitable insignia, reward the meritorious service of undergraduates on the stu- dent newspaper. Yet this happy plan, inaugurated here three years ago, was sanctioned by the Board of Regents, and has more than justified its existence. Its influence has been a wonderful incentive to students to work diligently and consistently during the year on the Silver and Gold, and, consequently, has heightened the interest in improving and modern- izing that paper. The Editor is first selected by the Faculty Committee on Student Publications, if they decide that his work merits the award; and then, on his recommendation, certain members of the staff, wdio have served faithfully and well, are considered and selected by this same committee. ' •Xot more than six keys shall be granted, " says the constitution, " and fewer may be given. ' ' The value of the Scroll key, therefore, is enhanced because so few are granted, and the grant, coming as it does, from the highest power in the University, and as the result of real merit, is en- trenched by so many considerations. The following men wear the Scroll key : Chas. L. Avery Editor-in-Chief. llH)()-()7. Herman AYeinberger Editor-in-Chief. 1907-08. Butler S. Disman Assistant Editor. 1907-08. Walter B. Sandusky Literary Editor, 1907-08. James W. Barrett (two awards)— Local Editor, 1907-08. Editor-in-Chief, 1908-09. Ralph L. Carr (two awards)— Athletic Editor, 1907-08. Assistant Editor, 1908-09. Merritt H. Perkins Exchange Editor. 1907-08. Walter S. Lovelace Xews Editor, 1908-09. Walter C. Hawes Exchanire Editor, 1908-Oi CLASS SOCIETIES ,C07 iC m :sT 1 276 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Scott. Shepherd. Fans. Waltemeyer, Gladden, Dumbauld. Caldwell. mortar Inarft Senior College Society. Founded in 1908. AcTn E Members. Ada Caldwell. Flora Dumbauld. Frankie Fans. Josephine Gladden. Helen Scott. Sarah Shepherd. Helen AValtemever. ALu:srNi. Hallie Chapman. Alma Culver. Ada Haldeman. Amelia Maeder. Katherine McKenzie. Alinda Montgomery. Rosa Eaabe. Elsie Sullivan. Rosina Vaughan. Frances Waltemeyer. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 217 (Top Row) — Beeler, Clucas, Brown, Prouty, McXeil, Stocker, Scott. Robertson, Messinger, Moulton, Knowles. (Bottom Row) — Youtsey, Fitts. Lamb, Hall, Weber, Adams, Matthews, Randolph, Gill. lulran Junior Eiio-ineerino- Society. Founded in lOUl Active Mejibeks. J. Graham Lamb. O. M. McXeil. Georg-e Matthews. Victor C. Moulton. Winfred L. Prouty Otho E. Yout,se3 Clifford C. Belz. Edward S. Flynn. Alumni. Charles G. Adams, Gilbert Borden. L. Xat Fitt.s. Arthur W. Gill. Robert R. Knowles. John A. Ritter. Ralph Scott. Harry Stocker. Rudolph Weiner. ' 09. Hugh A lieeler. Vernard Beeler, ' 10. Ralph L. Brown. R. M. Clucas. Charles A. Hall. Lawrence W. Messinger. Ward Randolph. E. Arthur Robertson. Edward Weber. 278 THE J 9 I I COLORADO AN Mills Curtis Barrows Junior College Societ} ' . Founded in 1908. Active Members. John S. Barrows. David L. Curtis. J. Warner Mills. Jr. Walter S. Lovelace. J. Paul Nafe. Alumni. Lloyd L. Hamilton, Joe L. Morrison. Merritt H. Perkins. Terry V. Ritchie. Osmer E. Smith. Harold T. Van Metre. Carl I. Wilkinson. 10. THE I9II COLORADO AN 279 Bond, Thomas, Vaiighan. Bell, Kemp, Seeman, Mosher, Goodykoontz. Sophomore Colleore Society. Founded in 1904. Active Members. James W. Bell. Eugene A. Bond. C. B. Goodykoontz. Frank A. Kemp. Jr, Jack M. Mosher. Bernard J. Seeman. Charles A. Thomas. Harold Yaughan. Allmni. Ward M. Canady, ' 07. Frank Coulter. Carl H. Knoettge. Frank L. Moorhead. Harry E. Pratt. Douglas A. Roller. Max R. Schwer. N. Clinton Steele. Philip S. Van Cise. O. Chester Wilson. Harry G. Zimmerhackel. Clarence G. Campl)ell, " OS. K. Clare Coffin. Paul M. Dean. Charles I). Hayt. Jr. Paul C. Mosher. Thomas A. Nixon. Grafton C. Pearce. Cyrus W. Poley. Albert G. Reid. Ernest. L. Rhoads. Granville B. Warner, Herman AYeinberger. Fred ' k D. Anderson. ' 09. Harry W. Farr. Thomas H. Morrow. Rus.sell H. Nichols. Albert T. Orahood. Philip G. AVorcester. Lloyd L. Hamilton, " 10. Merritt H. Perkins. Terry V. Ritchie. Osmer E. Smith. Raymond J. A enables. Harry M. Zimmers . Carl I. AVilkinson. L. Frazer Banks, " 11. John S. Barrows. Frank A. Hill. J. AVarner Mills, Jr. C. Belmont Preston. 280 THE 1911 COLORADO AN i %% (Top Row) — Huntington, Briggs, Andrus, Prosser. Cooper, Simpson, Pigg. (Bottom Row) — Wightman, Ritter, Wright. Lummis, Cragin. O ' Brien. Kinibrc Arrb Soi)honK)re Society. Founded in 1909. Active Iembeus. Ralph L. Andriis. Alfred P. Brigjrs. Henrv S . Cooper. Harold P. Cragin. Glen H. Himtington. George I Ki nib rough Herbert C. Lnmmis. Robert L . O ' Brien. Wilfred L. Pigg. Dean T. Prosser. Carl A. Ritter. Colin C. Simp.son. I. T.. Wi i»-htman. Earl E. AVright. 282 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Officers. E. T. Snyder, B.A., ' 07; LL.B.. ' 11 " L. " " H. " " S. " W. W. Wasson, B.A. ' 08; M.D.. ' 10 ' R. " ' S. " Geo. A. CroAvder, LL.P... " 11 " C. " Active Members. A. J. Argall. M.I).. " 10. E. O. Furrow. LL.B.. ' 10. H. Bonnell, LL.B.. " IL L. L. Hamilton. B.A.. ' 10. (;. A. Crowder. LL.B.. " 11. F. A. Hill. B.A., ' 11. K. M. Clucas. B.S., ' 10. 8. M. Morris. LL.B.. 10. A. J. Cunningham. LL.B., ' 11. R. A. Scott, B.S.. ' 10. G. 8. Downer, LL.B., ' 11. A. E. Stirrett, LL.B.. ' 10. A. B. Edgar, M.D.. ' 11. E. T. Snyder, B.A., ' 07 ; LL.B.. ' 11. L. Fairlev, LL.B., ' 10. . W. Wasson. B.A.. ' 08. HoNORAin Iemheu Lucius E. Allgire John Andrew Jr. Frank R. Castleman Fred G. Folsom Horace B. Holmes Isaac E. Hill William H. Lockhart George A. McClure Thomas A. McHarg Arthur M. Nye William H. Rothwel William N. Vaille Frank C. West Euirene AYhite Alumni Dewey C. Bailey, .Jr.. LL. B., " 04. Roy H. Blackmail, LL.B.. ' 01. Warren B. Bleeker, B. S., ' 03. George A. Booth, .Jr., B. S., ' 08 Albert H. Brickenstein, LL.B., ' 04. .John W. Brown, B. A., ' 08. Charles Castello, ' 09. Hallack T. Chaney. ' 05. Reeve Chipman, LL.B., ' 01; B. A.. ' 04. Louis E. Clarke, LL.B., ' 01. Orville M. Clay, ' 02. Claude C. Compton, B. A., ' OS. Ralph Denio, ' 99. Philip S. Dickinson, ' 02. Frank M. Downer, Jr., LL.B., ' OS. Charles L. Frambach, ' 04. Henry Fulton, Jr., ' 01. E. W. Haskins, B. A., ' 97; LL.B., ' 01. 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., ' OG. .lohn B. Johnson, ' 02. Herbert M. Hirton, LL.B.. ' OC. Richard Lamson, ' 01. , Hal H. Logan, B. S., ' 08. William McMurray, ' 01. Ernest F. Pope. M. D., ' 02. John F. Push, B. S.. ' 03. Charles H. Reynolds, ' 02. Howard S. Robertson, LL.B., ' 01. Mathew T. Rothwell, ' 02. Stephen Ryan, Ph. B., ' 02, L.L.B., ' 06. Robert M. Lee, B. A., ' 06. Walter W. Shilling, LL. B., ' 99. W. L. Strachan, Ph. B., ' 00; LL.B., ' 02. Calvin J. Strayer, B. S., ' OG. 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., ' 04: LL.B., ' OG. Chester S. Van Brunt. " 03. Clifton T. Van Sant, LL.B., ' 08. Paul L. West, M. D., ' 02. , Fred L. White, B. A., ' 01. Herbert Whitaker, ' 09. Albert C. Whittemore, ' 02. Llewellyn A. Williams, ' 02.. John D. Wolfe, M. D., ' 06. James R. Greenlee, LL.B., ' 09. Charles M. Hodson, LL.B., ' 09. George A. Pughe, LL.B., ' 09. Joseph Garst, LL.B., ' 09. William C. Hood, J., LL.B., ' 09. Wm. W. Jones, B. A., ' 05; M. D., ' 09. Thoma,«; H. Morrow. B. A., ' 09. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 283 IKmgljtB nf tijr SCarr t ' Yll ' OrXDED at Bagdad on the 7th f da} ' on the waning moon of the month Saphar. in the year of the Hegira One Thousand Three Hundred and T went} ' -six. Court of Bagdad. .University of Colorado Court of Cairo University of Kansas Sultan Kalph Lawrence Carr. Grand Vizier Ferdinand James Lockhart. Chief Janizary Walter Sharp Lovelace. Bey of Sherez Lloyd Leslie Hamilton. Caliph of the Faithful Lee Frazer Banks, Chief Muezzin Walter Clyde Hawes. Taster of the Royal Beverages Robert Emmett Lee. Chief of the " Whirling Dervishes Eugene Mark Kayden. Chief AVielder of the Royal Scimitar. . . . Carl Antony Ritter. Pasha of the Province of Trebizond. . . . Roy Stuart Mcintosh. Pa.sha of the Province of Abydos James Wyman Barrett. Pa.sha of the Province of Balsora Herbert Watson Cornell. Fomided in 11»0H. on All Fools " Day. Flower — Lemon Blossom. Colors — Bhick and Blue Motto — Pearly to l)od, early to i-ise. and you meet no prominent people. Cm.aptek Roll. University of Colorado — Ja Boulder University — Jd Bonlder College — Je Colorado — Jb A ' ;5r«itv — Jc The Uni— Jf Active Me ibers. Bee-hive Boyd J. Piei-pont Xafe Oh, You Kid Hill Blue Ribbon Remington Nice Little Packard Black Sheep Lamb Wheel Barrows Vellow Journal Lockhart 284 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 285 aiia nun Founded in 1908. Colors, Brown and White. President G. C. Imrie. Vice-President T. F. Gilligan. Secretary J. F. O ' Conner. Manager AV. W. Avery. Class of 1910. J. E. Clem, Eng. J. F. 0 " Conner, Eng. G. C. Imrie, Eng. Class or 1911. W. y. Avery, Coll. T. F. Gilligan, Eng. Q. D. Bonner. Law. J. A. Hall, Eng. I. C. Crawford, Eng. Y. L. Knous, Law. B. K. Finley, Eng. V. D. McChirg, Eng. L. G. Giacornini, Coll. J. T. O ' Brien, Eng. Class or 1912. C. A. Xewton. Eng. J. F. OTallon, Coll. Class or 1913. T. E. Burke, Coll. D. E. Davies, Eng. F. H. Bnskirk. Coll. R. W. Shaw, Law. N. E. Davenport, Eng. •286 THE 1911 LOLORADO AN u m - THE 191! COLORADO AN Officers. Fred E. Hagen President. Julius C. Peters Vice-Pres. Eoland P. Blake Sec-.-Treas. Members. Henry O. Andrew. John D. Beebe. J. Raymond Brackett. William E. Brackett. William A. Cook. Edward V. Dunklee. Russell D. George. Ralph G. Grabill. Charles A. Hall. Henry A. Hartman. C. Ernest Hill. John A. Hunter. Edwin I. Ingram. William A. Jollev. George Matthews. Thomas A. McHarg. Charles O ' Connor. Merritt H. Perkins. Sheldon P. Purdy. Dio Richardson. J. Fred Singleton. E. Tyndall Snyder. Walter J. Staub. Harry S. Stocker. William B. Waldo. James W. Wells. Richard H. Whiteley. Philip G. Worcester. 288 THE 1911 COLORADO AN I t t Ip iim ' tm. ' iiMii I 1 1 f a - O - ' X S « s r 3 =- - ' ' t- 0) CO 2 § Oh 2 S 5 X -ii o 2 .S cc cl 5 ' S Pi S c H £ 2 ■ Q o (U a; cc o -a c Pi c TS o -, o t- i H tn f f . IHE 1911 COLORADO AN S9 W HE Civil i iioinoerino- Society of the University of Colorado was Lfl founded October 13, 1904, by a group of the students and faculty ■ of the civil engineering department. The object, as stated in the constitution, is ' " the encouragement of professional improvement and of good-fellowship among the members. " The end thus stated the society has worked to accomplish by having discussions and talks from mem- bers on their own experiences, and by securing, from the faculty and from engineers engaged in operations in the field, addresses on the details and methods of professional Avork. In addition the society brings to- gether the civil engineers from freshmen to seniors in one organization, and gives the upper classmen who are soon to go out into real life some chance to knoAv and help the younger men Avho Avill come after them. Membership is open to the faculty and to all students in the civil engineering department. Meetings are held on the first and third Wed- nesdays of each month. The yearly dues of one dollar go half to a sub- scription to the ' ' Journal of Engineering, " and half to running expenses. The society has its oAvn pin. The program for the year has included talks on the following sub- jects: " The Orchard Mesa Project, " by J. G. Rose: " Design of the High Eorks Viaduct, ' by Mr. Doolittle: " Bank Revetments of the Mis- sissippi, " l)y Mr. Stocker: " The Patenting of Mineral Claims, " by Guy S. Richardson, B. S. ( C. E.). Y)l ; and " United States Coast Survey Work in Alaska, " by Mr. R. W. Toll, of Denver. First Semester. Clias. S. Sperry, Jr.. Guy S. Xewkirk C. S. Clark A. M. Lawrence. . . . Ofi , . . .President. . Vice-President. , . . .Secretary. . . . .Treasurer. . Second Semester. H. S. Stocker. Winfred Prouty. C. L. Day C. L. Dav M i::s[iiEKs. Arthur L. Dierstein. Carl M. Duff. L. N. Fitts. G. C. Imrie. Carl H. Knoettge Floyd H. Millard. N. D. Morgan. R. P. Roberts. John G. Rose. H. H. Savage. G. A. Shulters. Langley R. Heinz. M. X. Madden. Verne O. McClurg. O. M. McNeil. Guy S. Newkirk. W. L. Prouty. C. E. Rohde. H. G. Slusser. H. E. Vernia. Cecil S. Clark. C. O. Crisman. C. L. Day. A. M. Lawrence. B. F. Morrill. G. E. Purmort. C. E. Hocker. H. F. Jones. Prof. C. C. Williams. R. G. McEwan. J. R. Hampshire. Fred D. Hartford. R. L. Chase. J. A. Hall. C. R. Short. J. R. P. Kettle. H. C. Wood. H. S. Stocker. H. Ellsberg. 1). D. Wolf. C. L. Randolph. Wm. Jeffrey. R. R. Robertson. L. O. Jackson. L. Jones. H. A. Skerry. Henry Dendahl. Mr. Doolittle. T. A. Blair. H. K. Ruff. G. S. Des Brisay. M. O. Rachofsky. Mr. Stocker. Mr. Gay. W. E. Blomgren. A. R. Ailing. S. Purdy. C. R. Bonner. U. B. Leitch. Carl Forsyth. 290 THE 1911 COLORADO AN « . .. ' • i ti 1 " " " P.I THE 1911 COLORADO AN 291 (§ JM rljantral Qllj mtral nrtrtg PP]EATIXG at an efficiency of about ninety-nine per cent " was President Simniering ' s reply when questioned about the Me- chanical-Chemical Society lately. And no wonder, for the talks have been of an interesting and instructive character and the feeds — well, everybod} ' laiows how best to reach a boy ' s heart. The first feed of the year was at the gym and part of the evening was given over to music and other gyrations by some of our home talent. Boulder ' s fiftieth birthday celebration gave our embryo engineers a chance to do some practical work on the Engineering College float. Of course, if more time for preparation had been available Ave would have been satisfied with nothing less than an automobile float with our large lab. engine for the " push. " The custom of giving our departing seniors a banquet at one of Boul- der ' s elegant cafes was started last year, and it met with instantaneous success. After due deliberation an official pin has been chosen in order that hereafter the select may be distinguished from the rabble. One of the aims of the society has been to promote a deeper interest in the work and to establish a friendly fellow feeling between its mem- bers, facultv and students. Officers. S. L. Simmering President Ealph L. Brown . . . . _ Vice-Pres. Arthiu ' A. Englel)ach Sec.-Treas. Members. Prof. Hunter Mr. Berggren Mr. Craig Mr. Sullivan S. L. Simmering Ralph L. BroAvn A. A. Engelbach Ernest C. Allen Benjamin Penley George H. Krueger Leslie R. Steele Glen PT. Huntington Elwood G. Limprecht Clifford C. Belz Raymond A. Belz M.A. Blakey Charles A. Hall R. R. Weeks Julius C. Smith George I. Ribleit G. y. Lonnecker Henry Doerner 292 THE 1911 COLORADOAN ■a CD o 01 fi ' - -a 5) = -- s Ns. ? ' " " 5 Si Hi - »ii,» • A v 01 Pi K 5 S P tf o J i 1 Q g fi O -o ? s ' o S o o 5: -a c 0- u ==-2 5 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 293 Randolph Moulton Robertson Beeler Sunnergren V. Pres. Jr. Rep. Pres. Treas. Secy lEUrtnral lutrtg Stidents Branch of AMERICAN INSTITUTE OE ELECTIUCAL ENGINEERS. The Electrical Societ} ' is the vStudents ' Branch of I he American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and is run in parallel with similar organizations in other schools. Its members having the privilege to join the national organization at any time. The Society is run in synchronism with similar so- cieties in the University, meetings being held on the first and third AVednesday of each month. The programs rendered consist of talks and papers intersper.sed with frequent debates and feeds — students, alumni, faculty and outside engineers taking part. This year the power factor of the Electrical Society has been built up until greater interest has been generated, and the society run at a higher efficiency than in the previous years. This and like societies tend to place the College of Engineering among the leading technical institu- tions in the country. 294 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 295 Officers. Flora Dumbaukl President. Josephine Gladden Yice-Pres. Laura Ar«:ne i nd A ice-Pres. Ada Caldwell Treasurer. Helen Cuthbertson Rec. Sec. Pearl Smith Cor. Sec. Edith Farrin ton Ch ' m Entertainment Com. Fourteen j ears ago Mrs. Baker, realizing the need of a closer bond among the women of the University, founded the Woman ' s League. The purpose of the League is two-fold : First , " to promote better acquaintance among its members, and to bring about a greater unity and fellowship among the women students of the University; " secondly, to administer a loan fund for the benefit of Avomen students. This fund was started by the -04 Board, and by the efforts of succeeding Boards has now reached the thousand-dollar mark. For the purpose of j romoting the social welfai ' e of the women stu- dents of the University the League gives monthly informal parties, to which all the women are invited, and where many acquaintances are made which might never result were it not for these functions. Several of these entertainments have become traditions of the University. The Charity Ball and the Campus Party are of interest to both the men and women, while the annual Masquerade and the Freshman Initiation fur- nish unlimited amusement for the Freshmen as well as for those who are fortunate enough to be mere spectators. The old rest room is deserted, but, thanks to the generosity of the manager of the " Chaperon. " and to the efficient management of Dean Mc- Caulley, Cottage Xo. 1 has been transformed into a most attractive Wom- an ' s Building. Here the Dean of Women has her office, the Y. W. C. A. its headquarters, and the Woman ' s League its rest room. The government of the Woman ' s League is in the hands of the wife of the President, the Dean of Women, four woman faculty members chosen by the Executive Board, and a board of seven of the women stu- dents, who are chosen by all the women of the LTniversity. 296 THE I9II COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 291 Officers. Merritt H. Perkins. Gen. See. Dean A. Worcester President. Percy P. Pine Yice-Pres. John G. Todd Secretary. Bernard J. Seeman Treasurer. ALTHOUGH without the services of a full-time or half-time sec- retary, the Y. M, C. A. has this year kept up the activity of the j)ast. and at the same time placed itself on a firm liasis for the work to come. During- the j ' ear just iDas.sed the Association has maintained an em- ployment bureau, has assisted the University in placing- the attractive- ness of the institution before the high-school students of the state, and has published a handbook setting forth the organizations and special features of the school. Then, on December 4th, it entertained on the cam- pus nearly a hundred high-school boys, guests of the city Y. M, C. A. P)ut the Association has not turned its attention to pros})ective stu- dents only. The annual stag social, one of the events of the year for men students, was given on September 24th, and a little later the joint reception to the ITniversity was given in connection with the Y. M. C. A. Bible chisses. mission chisses. and religions meetings have been oifered the student body, and at the Association ' s oflice a lounging and reading- room has been maintained. Realizing the work it has to perform in the future the Association has ])lanned ahead, is training men for the work to come, and looks to be of a service that is real and valuable. 298 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 99 Officers. Grace Brown Gen. Sec. Frankie Fans President. Kate Nelson ' " ice-Pres. Kuth Shelledy Rec. Sec. Bertha Hunting Treasurer. The Young Women ' s Christian Association of the University of Colorado has prospered wonderfully during the year 1909-1910. The interest showm in our work has been much greater than ever be- fore. The membership roll has been raised to 270, an addition of ninety new names this year. The average attendance of our devotional meetings shows a decided increase over last year. Over 100 women are enrolled in the Bible and Mission study classes. Several vital changes have taken place within the Association during the past year. Miss Grace Brown has taken the place of Miss Ida Carr as General Secretary. Our quarters have been changed from Main to a very cozy room in the new Woman ' s Building. The spiritual life of the Association received a great inspiration from the evangelistic meetings held by Mr. Sunday during September in Boulder. The members of the Young Women ' s Christian Association are earnestly striving to attain the ideals of that society and to grow yearly in efficiency and helpfulness to the girls of the University. 300 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN +4+4 ' ISIX)M. o-aioty, lightsomeness. and l)itini; wit are rigiitly expected Til f ' ' " " ' AA ' ould set forth in glowing words the praises of ' ' the Scribblers ' Clnb, in Avhich his own literary masterpieces are hailed with delight or scorn. But the mailed hand of custom bears heav- ily upon him so that he must recount the deeds of its individual members in a wa} ' not wearisome and after the manner of a catalogue. But consider the difficulties and perplexities that harass him. How can he remember all the stories of love and adventure, the philosophj set forth by learned dissertations on " The Gentle Art of Darning, " and ' St. Peter and the Three Dead Men. " ' or even the sensations of pleasure given him by stories of Avar, camp life and childhood days. After what fashion except that of the much-abused, ill-favored news sheet, can he chronicle the various events of the histoiy of the Club, color, and make vivid with interest the personality of its members, and give the world an idea of the inspirations drawn from it ? For exact details concerning its future Scotts. Popes, and Arnolds he would refer you to the Silrrr aix? Gold and ask a ' ou to read with diligence and care its colimms. First Semester. Edward Dunklee Amy Gordon .... Nellie Ei)person. Kuth Crarv On ' iCKRs. .President . Vice-Pres . .Secretary. .Treasurer. Second Semester. ...Byron B. Boyd Kachel Moore ....Ilah M.Harris . . Horace G. Slusser Ml Ho C. Funk. Ilah Harris. Tiachel Nloore. Xeora Fletcher. Iris Brown. Elizabeth P:ilmaker Annie Coulehan. .Vmv Gordon. IJuth Crary. Nellie Epper.son. Edward Dunklee. Grace M. Sweeney Horace G. Slusser. Grace Hansen. A. A. P]ngelbach. Iiose Ganson. (Jrace Kiker. Fae Stanley. JNIiss Mc Arthur. Edith Fairington. A. A. Parkhurst. Byron B. Boyd, fabel Chase. ' Fred D. Hartford. THE 19 1 COLORADO AN 301 IIE Ivichards Litenuy Society has completed another suc- I 11 cessful year ' s work. Already the society has a long and notable ■ past to look back upon, and, if this semester is typical of the semesters to come, it may prophes} ' for itself a brilliant future. The work of last year on the drama proved so eminently popular and at the same time so instructive that a similar course of study has been pursued this year. However, the scope of the work has been so ex- tended as to include the great drama of different nations. Before the year ' s Avork has been completed the masterpieces of Russian, French, Ger- man, English and American drama will have been covered. Owing chiefly to lack of time, each individual drama cannot be as thoroughly studied as might be desired; nevertheless every member feels that, from the work done in the society, he has attained a broader knowledge and a more sympathetic aj preciation of literature. And could he desire a more valuable result? It has been customary in years past for the society to have a social gathering each semester. This year, instead of including its own mem- bers only, the society took great pleasure in entertaining all the literary societies of the University. During an evening of music, games and dancing at the gymnasium, Richards has reason to believe that the object of the party — a closer feeling between the societies — was realized. As loyal students of the University, and as faithful members of the Richards Literary Society, we drink to the toast : " Long live the University! Long live Richards Literary! " ' First Semester. Walter S. Lovelace . Edward Dunklee . . Adelaide Movs. . . . OrriCEKs. . President . Vice-Pres. .Sec.-Treas, Second Semester. . . . . L. Frazer Banks A ' ictor Montgomery Eloie Dver Helen Brown. Barton Casaday. Alice Downing. Edith Hawes. Walter C. Hawes. Lloyd L. Hamilton. Eloie Dyer. Walter S. Lovelace. Mkmbers. Ferd J. Lockhart. Nlar} Lakeman. Jack Nlosher. Adelaide Moys. Marie Seely. Oletha Stearns. Mary Trowbridge. ]May Allen. Victor C. Monto-omerv Florence Morse. Carl Ritter. Eugene Kayden. Dorothy Mill. Edwin Dunklee. Ralph L. Carr. L. Frazer Banks. R. Emmet Lee. 302 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Storer Dunklee Perkins Stone (Ettttr (glub Merritt H. Perkins President. Ed Yard V. Dunklee Vice-Pres. Clifford H. Stone Sec.-Treas. Todd C. vStorer Profjrani Com. t OLDIXG regular bi-weekly meetings, the Civic Club has this year jJh ' Accomplished much by the discussion of modern civic and economic problems. Especial attention has been paid to individual work on the part of club members and less to committee reports and to the secur- ing of outside speakers. A special feature of the Club ' s activity has been the incej tion and publication of a (quarterly magazine publishing papers b} the various members. The magazine has met with a generous reception and promises to take its place among the permanent publica- tions of the University. The programs given this year are as follows: The Initiative and Referendum — William W. Avery. Separation of State and National Issues — Clifford H. Stone. Reading of ' ' Permanent Officials in Municipal Government, " by Prof. A. Lawrence LoAvell — Merritt IT. Perkins. Guarantee of Bank Deposits— Edward V. Dunklee. The Immigration Problem — Walter C. Hawes. Student Voting — Oliver S. Remington. Republican Party Organization in Colorado — Todd C. Storer. The Colorado Campaign Expense Law — Clifford II. Stone. The Delay in Judicial Administration — Merritt H. Perkins. The Proposed Colorado Direct Priuiary Law — Sen. Tully M. Scott. The Club is itself a meuiber of the Intercollegiate Civic League of America and is affiliated, through individual membership, with the Na- tional Municipal Ijcague. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 303 The University Scientific Society was orijanized in 1888. The an- nouncement in tlie University Catalogue of 1892 states that " the Society consists of members of the FacuUy, and others in the State, who are interested in scientific and philosophical research, and of such students in the College of Liberal Arts as may be recommended by their instructors. Ivegular meetings, open to the interested public as well as to all students, are held every other Saturday evening of the school year. Special attention is given to new discoveries and new interpretations of old facts. " " Later the meetings were held once a month, and finally, about 1901, the Society seems to have died a natural death. So far as the data at hand shows, 128 meetings were held. The range of subjects discussed Avas very wide, including many branches of pure and applied science, law, medicine, philosophy, psychology, religion, civil government, political economy, sociology, music, literature and art. AVhile the faculty of the University furnished much the larger proportion of the papers, it is notable that a goodly number were given by persons outside the LTniversity, and there seems to have been a mucli more active town in- terest than now. In April, 1904, the Society was reorganized. The object of the Soci- ety, as stated in the new constitution, Avas ' the promotion of interest in scientific subjects. " ' To many of the membei s of the Society the object thus announced seemed entirely too narrow, much narrower in statement than in fact, since the range of subjects considered was wider, if possible, than that of the earlier society. Accordingly, in September, 1907, the constitution was revised, and the object of the Society is now " the pro- motion of interest in subjects pertaining to science, literature and art. " An im wrtant feature of the present organization has been its active interest in the live questions of the day, esi)ecially those concerned with the health and general well-ljeing of the community and the state at large. As no one can possibly keep himself informed on many lines of thought and activity outside his own special field, the Society affords an excellent means of keeping in touch with the i)rogress of the age. 304 THE 1911 COLORADO AN N mman (Elub Offickus. L. (J. Giacomiiii President Maurice Madden Vice-Pres. Julia (Ti-een Secretary " V. J. Xelsou Treasui ' er Frank (Jilliii-an Sen ' t-nt-Arms Y now. in its third year, the Newman Chib. composed of the Cath- llB ' " ' ts of the University, with its backing of relioious prin- " ciples and its main idea of promoting social intercourse among its members, has not only ])royed its permanent position here in Colorado, but. by its federation with the National Catholic Students ' Association of America, has established its prestige even beyond the limits of this Uni- versity. One of the innovations of the Society this year has been to secure various Catholic speakers to address the student body on subjects of common interest. The plan has proved successful, and may be carried out on a larger scale in the future. lI()X(»i!Ai:v Ikmukks. : Ir. (ieori-f L. Sullivan Mv. Iviward C. Stuckcr liuth Burke Maude PI Burke Thomas Burke J. E. Clem Mamie O dy Sadie Cod} Dena Coyle A. J. Cunningham Frederick de Lign( Helen Doyle Bessie Dean Willa Dean I . PI Duggan P ' rank Delaney K. A. Dahms John P. P ' lvnn ME-MBEHS. J. P. Nafe Florence Galligan F. J. Gartland P rank Gilligan Lawrence Giacomin Julia Green Josephine Hagman Anna Hutchinson Katherine Kalene r. r. Lowe Henry Leisten P leanor I eonard Jose|)li A. Martin C. A. Mueller Maurice Gladden AV. J. Nelson P J. Needham J. B. Nash J. P. Norris J. T. O ' Brien AV. W. O ' Connell J. F. O ' Connor Mary O ' Rourke J. B. O ' Rourke Mae Potter Edna Plotter. ,1. C. Savage Frank B. Smith F. W. Swift Katherine Veuables Ray Venables Marian Ward THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 305 i flrial rtrttrr (Elub T HOULD any respectable student some day read on the bulletin ' M board a seemingly innocent notice to the effect that on Friday " night the Social Science Club will hold its regular meeting, ' ' let him in no wise be deceived. " Under such fair-syllabled names do the powers of darkness masquerade. If the aforesaid respectable student should have any cherished illusions that he would fain see handled gently, let him not attend. Likewise all pillars of society and bloated aristocrats are warned away. There go only those who are cursed with a crude sense of the proprieties, and those who are not aware that a dignified indifference and a general intellectual imbecility are the ear- marks of a gentleman. No dilettante society is thus devoted to the nourishing of tender youth with sociological spoon-meat. But those Avho hold robust convic- tions in defense of which they are willing to break a lance will find this their element. In shoi-t, it is a society that tolerates all creeds, but sanctions none. Its membership is largely made up of those who, whether they subscribe to the tenets of socialism or not, recognize it as the major problem of the day, and the meetings are chiefly devoted to its discussion. The organization of the Social Science Club was one of the direct results of the presidential campaign of 1908. At that time a few of the elect, who happened to be present in the University, decided that the fostering of social science was too precious a function to be longer left in charge of those clubs that discharged their duty by mass-meeting during every campaign, electing officers for some mysterious purpose, pointing perfunctorily to the party platform with " Them ' s our senti- ments, " and then lapsing into abeyance before the more important inter- ests of fussing and cramming. The new society was accordingly launched into Varsity clubdom, and in spite of numerous competing interests it throve throughout the year. The fall of 1909 found most of the old guard absent, and the club was temporarily abandoned. As the j-ear progressed, however, new re- cruits were found, and the society took a second lease of life, with a more liberal organization. That a club chiefly interested in a political question should so perpetuate itself gives it distinction among all similar organizations in the University. 3()r, THE 19 11 COLORADO AN Jnurnal Qllub HE Journal Club of Education and Ps3 ' cbology was established in 1 1 1 1907, " for the purpose of promoting a more general interest in ■ educational and psychological problems, " The constitution pro- vides that the faculty and all students interested in such matters as the club discusses, are eligible to membership. In the weekly meetings, re- ports upon books and magazine articles, dealing with questions which ai ' ise in this field, are read and discussed. The club has a membership of twenty. Its business is in the hands of an executive committee, a treasurer, and a secretary. OrncEKS. Flora Goldsworthy Florence M. Morse Ruth M. Shelledy Neora 11 Fletcher Helen M. Callahan Bernice A. Salter E X Eci Ti E Co -Ai :m 1 T rEE . Helen C. Ho if master Treasurer Louise INI. Berg . . _ Secretary (§t tx Qlluha in tl|F Hmwrfittij Student Medical Society. Engineers ' Literary Society Republican Club. Historical Society. Democratic Club. German Club. Prohibition Club. W. A. T. C. M. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 307 m M UBk _ ;aa« r S ii S« P mJw v« IKe C07 - " " ' ■■ " " ■ ' • ■ ' - - ' " - " --- Ni. TAiGES fPLVKS and years ago I used to go to the Universit} of Colorado, but since then I have died, and should have gone to heaven but for some misunderstanding about my records. You see, the devil — but I ' m getting personal. Forgive me ! However, as I feel no anxiety for the future. I really enjoy visiting the haunts of my earthly life. The other night I went to the cottages. I used to stay at one of them myself, and I remember that the piece of tin on the roof — but I ' m getting personal again! Well, I opened the front door (I shall not say ' v i Avhich cottage) and slipped in. In the room on one side of the hall there was a light, and I could hear some one reading old French aloud. In the room on the other side there seemed to be no light, but I thought I heard a low, humming sound, and was about to apply my ear to the keyhole when I heard some one say: " Heavens! it ' s ten! " I wrapped my grave clothes around me and ran upstairs. Several people passed up and down, and at last all seemed to have gathered in one room. I tip-toed to the door to listen. O raptures ! A chafing dish ! I Imew the odor, though I seldom use one now. The scraps of conversation which I caught were something like this: " My ideal man is tall, with light hair — not exactly red, but lightish — and brown eyes, and — " " I like men that have winky blue eyes. ' ' " Oh, let ' s talk about religion or politics, " " Well, I tell you the Democrats— " " Do you think it ' s right to steal? " " So you think I steal? " Just then I happened to remember a night when I stole pump- kins and a gate and a porch seat and some green apples and other things while I was at college. I felt that I was going to laugh and Icnew that if I did my bones would rattle and attract attention. I hate to be made conspicuous, so I gathered up my chains and skipped. 308 THE 1911 COLORADO AN The thing- that impresses a visitor to Woodbury Hall is the sepulchral stillness which reigns throughout the building. Of course the quiet is occasionally broken when some enthusiastic dormite falls down stairs on his way to class, or when someone on the first floor converses with a person on the third, or when a would-be songster runs the scale up too high and wrecks it there, or when an aspiring fresh- man pains the ivories of the baby grand, or wails out some sweet lament on a Jew ' s harp. With the exception of a few other sounds which fill the interim and are too various to be described, all is silence — deep, thick and oi:)pressive. A mistaken impression is common among the lay po julation of the University that the dorm is the scene of frequent rough houses. In mere justice, it must be said that there never has been, and never will be, but one so-called rough-house in the reproachless history of Woodbury Hall. It is impossible at the present time to predict the outcome, but it is probable that the end will not be soon, for at the last census it was found that there were four chairs deficient only three rounds apiece, and one glass transom was still intact. Once a Aveek the dormers are favored with a musical recital by the freshmen, assisted by Caruso, " My Great Big Brother Sylvest, " ' and PadercAvski, popularly called " Pad " for short, the house committee always referees, while tht members act as seconds. It is also the duty of the house committee to preserve order, and this is done so effectively that any sign of order appearing in the Hall is immediately bottled up. labelled and put away out of sight. There is no doubt that the dorm has the best house committee of any building on the campus. It is its method of government probably that has sained for Woodbury Hall such an enviable reputation abroad. The senior member of junior and sophomore 310 THE 1911 COLORADO AN ANNUAL .John S. Barrows . Walter S. Lovelace _ kj Adelaide Moys Alice Downing i Iaroid H. Healy THE 1911 COLORADOAN 311 BOARD 9 Eloie C.Dyer — «— - Frank A. Hill ■ m J. Warner Mills, Jr. .John Paul Nate Oliver S. Remington 312 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN tlbrr anb ol6 ABOUT one-twonty on Thursday afternoon when the students have returned from hnich. and the second lap around the flowery path in the daily chase for the sfolden gems is about to begin, some twelve or a dozen " phones suddenly arrest the attention of an equal num- ber of sheep-skin sprinters. " Hello. — Yes. — Four-thirty? — All right, Doc. " It is the ever inexorable call for the regular ensemble of the pen and pencil pushers of the S. and G. ( " S. and G. " means Scissors and Glue, the latest labor savers of college journalism.) At four-thirty plus arrive the councillors. Vivian ' s got business, Packard ' s got a date, and Stone ' s got a class. Somebody gets away, and Fulton moves an adjournment for want of a quorum. But the Chief holds them under his eye and finger, and lectures a half hour on last year ' s paper, special editions, and handing in dope on Friday, " All right, fellows, nine o ' clock Sunday morning, " is the cue for exit. They escape and are seen no more until the S abbath day. .Vnd now on the first day of the week, conscience-stricken, Avith matin chimes a-ringing in their ears, arrive the dodgers of church goers and Sunday school comers. And for what ? To sharpen pencils, fill pens, and waste paper? Nay, to think, to scratch, aye, to dig rhetoric from their very hair roots. And what a task to be done! The procrastina- tions of the week, the promissories due on Friday, the left-overs for Sunday — all, all must be paid with usury and drops of sweat before the setting of the Sabbath s ni. Varney ' s got an exam, Storer wants to go fussing, Seeman ' s sleepy, Kemp ' s had no breakfast. Vain pleas and use- less ! The Fditor, so lenient on week days, is now a master harsh, and to such supplications deaf and stone cold. With unrelenting hand he jails them in separate cells. He gives them no ideas, no inspirations. And here he violates a fundamental law of science, for he puts nothing in but expects everything out. Then he gets out his own pen and close beside he lays his blue pencil, which weapon he uses with unerring aim upon all that is humbly handed through the half-opened door, or reverently laid upon his table. Thus he grinds out the news Avith one hand and the " idiotorials " Avith the other. But some Avay, somehoAV, sometime, they are ground out. — There- fore hash? Yes, rehash, old dope Avith a ucav flavor. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 313 ft ii wHi gnul pltoMort Ikal wt itdiccle our AMrlic EJition (o Prottaar Cmrj ' . UmvtTtity of CotoraJo. 31-t THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN :u:) 310 THE I 9 I I COLORADO AN 31 T was at the suggestion of Professor Milo S. Ketchum in his first year as Dean of the School of Applied Science that the University of Colorado Joitrnal of Engineering had its beginning. His per- sistent coaching and energizing spirit placed the JournaJ in the first year of its issue not only on a firm and reliable foundation, but even at this period of its life on a par with similar publications throughout the East and Middle West. Since its birth in 1904, the Journal has been persistent in maintain- ing and setting ancAv its standards through six numbers, making its apj earance at the close of each school year. It has an annual circulation of from fifteen hvmdred to two thousand copies, distributed among students, alumni, ])racticing engineers, and exchanges. For the past three years the Board of IJegents has purchased three hundred copies and distributed them among high schools, libraries, engineers, and prom- inent scientific men throughout the state. With an Advisory Board consisting of the Professor of Civil Engineering, the Professor of Elec- trical Engineering, and the Professor of Mechanical Engineering, the Journal is under the direct management of the Associated Engineering Societies of the College of ICngineering. Each year on the recommenda- tion of the Advisory Board, the members of this combined organization elect an Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager, each with two Assist- ants, to be responsible for that year ' s number. The mission of the Journal is three-fold. It places articles of engineering interest before the student and the practicing engineer: it furnishes a medium of publicity for the research and investigational work of our professors, graduates and students; and it forms a connect- ing link between the graduate and the University. Though active in her behalf and loyal to her interests while in college, the average alumnus gradually drifts out of touch with the institution in which the four best years of his life were spent ; the college and the alumnus become strang- ers to each other, with a loss that is mutual. Though not indeed its larg- est sphere of usefulness, perhaps one of the most effectual and beneficial accomplishments of the Journal is to bring our graduates back: to put them annually, at least, in connnunication with the University. The University of Colorado Journal of Engineering. Number 6. which appears simultaneously with the Coloradoan. has been under tlie direction of the folh)wing men : X. D. Morgan Editor-in-Chief AV. L. Prouty. A. L. Johnston Assistant Editors Y. M. Beeler Business Manager L. R. Heinz. A. A. Kellv. .Assistant Manajrers THE 1911 COLORADO AN 317 ©1] (Enbra n liflimtt|ly ■ rO persons of a certain character, all knowledge, all passions, all ill sensations, are worthless while they are unshared. To such persons the rage that boils in their OAvn hearts is as nothing till they see it flashed back in a thousand eyes, and even the sacred passion of love they cannot enjoy without a sympathetic audience to echo their sighs. But, unfortunately, the University, until recently, provided no outlet, no channel of expression, for these seething reservoirs of pent-up emotion, and they were left within us to eat our hearts and poison our systems. With full hearts and swelled heads we went the rounds of the publishers from Blachuwod s to the Black Gat but nothing did we find except closed pages and open waste-paj er baskets. At home we fared no better than abroad. English professors were notoriously unappreciative of genius and largely given over to grammatical crochets. Meanwhile it Avas becoming most evident that, unless some safety valve was supplied, a psychic eruption would take place which would shake the University to its foundations. As a last resort we planned to establish a home market for college talent exclusively. Acordingly, at the close of the school year 1908-1909, a literary magazine was launched; and great was the relief of Henry Mills Alden and Bliss Perry. We feel that these gentlemen should have granted us ! bonus, in view of the reduction in their reading staff which we made possible, but with characteristic magnanimity we waive the claim. It is as a vestibule to the Century and kindred publications that we justify ourselves before the University and the Avorld. Our function is, as it were, to hold a mirror up to the college literati, before which they may ])ractice the graces and wield the beautifying powder-rag before their debut in public life. AVe provide an arena closed to the view of an unfeeling and derisive world, where Pegasus may try his speed and develoj) his latent paces before a sympathetic audience. But though our domain is confined to the experimental, though the tenets of our pages will not long endure, we are not inclined to be humble for all that. Cavil not, O carping critics, at the bardlet whose thin-shanked progeny hobbles through our pages on club-footed numbers, for some day he wall marshal a verbal phalanx which may invade the classic pages of the standard magazines. Walter C. Hawes Editor B. Inez Stearns, Edith C. Farrington, Walter S. Lovelace, Ferd J. Lock- hart Associate Board Earl B. Millard Manager Doctor George Xorlin, Professor John S. McLucas, Ralph L. Carr, Ray- mond J. Venables, AYalter S. Lovelace Governing Board 318 THE 1911 COLORADOAN Giaccmini Avery W. W. Aveiy Editor. L. G. Giaeomini Associate Editor. E. V. Dunldee Manager. " The Civic Quarterly " has been a new undertaking in a new field. Xo such publication exists in any other college in the country ' , and, in- deed, few of the western colleges, at least, support a club of any sort whose chief aim is the study of civic and ix litical questions. The nat- ural result of such a situation is that the work has been hard and the results, perhaps, not all that could be desired. There has been no stand- ard set by others, and we have had no basis of exj erience on which to work. Under these circumstances Ave do not feel that any harsh or se- vere criticism would be just. No comparative estimate of the worth of the results is possible, and all that we can say in our own defence is that we have done our best. The i urpose of the publication has been the encouraging of the study of civic and political questions. Than this sort of study there is nothing more practical or more beneficial to the person who is fitting himself for an active career after graduation. The men who make the closest study of this sort of thing are the ones who in the end will become leaders in our social and political life : upon their efficiency depends to a great ex- tent the progress of society. It is well, then, that they be encouraged in their every effort to fit themselves for such positions. As to the future we have much reason to hope, and little to fear. That this enterprise will come in the future to be a vital part of the life of the University is well shown by the keen interest that is being dis- pla yed in the publication, and by the loyalty of its present supporters. — w. w. A. O RftTOR 319 320 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN MMk lflk | Bp|9 i Bm! a o O . THE 1911 COLORADO AN :521 i battng rO place upon the rostruiu a debating- team whose members have at 1 1 1 their finger tips every argument, pro and con, that has been raised ■ upon the great questions of the day, is no small task. There was a time in the history of the University when a few students with Demos- thenic ambitions would gather, of their own accord, do a little half- hearted and unappreciated work on the squad, and then disband, after meeting one or two teams from small and unheard-of institutions. Now, the opening of each year sees a class of from forty to fifty men beginning- work on the first day. That work is systematic, the training severe, and competition becomes keen. At the end of the semester all students Avho have done the Avork reasonably well receive credit, just as they would in anj ' other subject. And from the forty, eight men are chosen to represent the University in her intercollegiate debates. The choice of the men is made upon their merits as shown by a tryout before impartial judges. Then the work begins by which these men acquire a knowledge and skill in debating which makes them so often victors. Mr. Pierrot knows debating theoretically, practically, and impractically ; he knows what debaters are supjjosed to do to win debates, what they nuist do, and what they must not do. The result of the weeks of jirepa ration is that each man on the squad faces his opponents with his every ability trained, his every weakness guarded, and a thorough knoAvledge of the game. The record of the debating squad is the record which tells the story. The University is a factor in the collegiate doings of the " Great West. " The team has met failures and victories alike, as all teams do. They have taken both as representatives of the University of Colorado should take them. And what is best, they are leaving behind a standard of work and s] ortsmanship at which the debaters of days to come need never blush. They are loyal fellows and true, w-ho defend our colors on the rostrum. Last year Ave won vuianimously from Utah on the (lalveston-plan-of- city-government question and Avere defeated by Kansas, Missouri, and Texas on the ship-subsidy question, losing in each case by a " 2 to 1 decision. The lesson of last year ' s season Avas that too much care canncjt l)e devoted to the selection of judges. This year only tAvo debates are scheduled. Utah Avas dropped in order to center our forces on larger colleges. Missouri Avas miable to complete arrangements in time. A debate on the postal-savings-banks question Avith Kansas Avas scheduled for April 7th, to be held in Boulder, and a debate Avith Texas on the income tax for April 30th. to take place in Austin. The members of the team to meet Kansas Avere : Floyd Odium, E. Emmett Lee, EdAvard V. Dunklee; Sanuiel Parlapiano. alternate. On the Texas team Avere : Bernard Seeman. Arnold Odium: Colin GoodA ' koontz. alternate. 322 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 323 SI M. of (H. irbattng S nrtrtg HE fourth year of this society ' s existence finds it actively engaged in carrying out tlie purposes of its founders and filling a need in its field. Primarilj a debating society, the organization ' s work has been directed toward actual contention on the floor as the best means of bringing out and developing a member ' s debating ability. The Senate, so successful last year in giving the society an insight into the procedure of legislative bodies, was discontinued this year because of the large number of new members, to whom the program work was more valuable. Parliamentary practice has been continued as part of the work, however, and remains a valuable feature of each session. Socially the society inaugurated a new custom when on January loth it held its first annual banquet. A spirit of good-fellowship of a nature that is rare even among college men Avas numifest at the gathering and enthused the twenty-six members present with a sense of the value of the organization which they had not held l)efore. The U. of C. Debating Society has enjoyed a steady development in Ihe four years of its life, and to-day. to use again the words of a previous account, " gives greater j romisc than ever Ijefore. ' " OrriCERS. First Semester. Second Semester. Merritt H. Perkins President Todd C. Storer Colin B. Goodykoontz Vice-Pres Harold H. Healy Lawrence G. Giacomini Secretary Carl T. Lichty Clifford H. Stone Treasurer AYilkie C. Ham Members. Herman Weinberger Merritt H. Perkins Edward V. Dunklee Harold H. Healy William W. Avery Clifford H. Stone • L. G. Giacomini G. F. Baker H. D. McKinney Bernard F. Seeman W. R. Kennedy Todd C. Storer Wilkie C. Ham C. B. Goodykoontz Vi. M. Erickson J. B. O ' Rourke Carl J. Pease Arthur J. Conrey E. B. Place H. J. Schu maker A. W. P itzgerald Vx. W. Morrish D. E. Pvachofsky C. A. Wilson . Carl T. Lichtv C. N. Bliss C. F. Poe W. Roy Armor S. Parlapiano R. Curtis G. R. McConnel Charles Cook F. Delaney L. Wolfe H. A. Holaday R. J. Groom J. AV. Mills 324 THE 1911 COLORADO AN (Stfftn Pn2? i bate The Giffin Prize Debate was won in 1009 hy Anton H. Frankenburg. of the graduating ehiss of that year. His .sohition of the immigration problem was, in its essence, the application of an illiterac} ' test; and he so supported it that his debate was deemed worthy of the first place. The other debaters discussed all possible phases of the situation with great fervor and conviction. Everything, in fact, was well done, even includ- ing the speech which prefaced the presentation of the prize — a master- piece of sustained suspense. The vocal and violin selections, which con- stituted the musical part of the program, were also good. In the small but choice audience the faculty, with the exception of Dean Fleming, who presided, and one of the judges, remained successfully invisible to the unaided eye. The performers, in the order of their appearance, were: C. B. Goodykoontz. Frazer Banks. Thomas H. Morrow. Bernard See- man. Anton Frankenl)uro- and " Walter Hawes. 1909 (Pralanral (Eontpat The annual Oratorical Contest took place last year before a some- what limited audience, consisting of the five contestants, the three judges, the presiding chairman, one or two musicians, a representa- tive of the Silver and Gold, and one other eye-witness. All the orations given were fully equal to the expectations of those who listened to them: all were of an unusually high standard: all ranked close in order of merit. The decision of the judges, announced after the customary deliberation, was unanimously sustained, however, by the opinion of those present. First ]ilace and the twenty-five-dollar prize went to Frederick D. Ander- son. College " 09, whose oration was entitled, " General George B. McClel- lan. ' The second prize of fifteen dollars went to Ray Fisher. Medic ' 09, who made a strong ])i(l for first place with his oration. " Idealism. " 326 THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 327 Slir iKiiim Q nWp a TT HE University of Colorado boasts of real dramatic and musical i|L talent in the ranks of its students. Comedies and tragedies, of " varieties ranging from Fitch ' s ' -Truth " to Shakespeare ' s " Mer- chant of Venice, " have at various times been presented by small groups of students of no mean ability. But it remained for the year 1909-1910 to witness the croAvning achievement in matters theatrical, in the " Moon Goddess, " an operetta in two acts and a prologue, written, staged and pro- duced by Colorado students. The authors of the pla} , B3a ' on B. Boyd and Ralph C. Smith, after their triumph last year in the " Chaperon, " attempted a more difficult task in their new work and succeeded well. The music was tuneful and finished, and the plot showed an originality that was refreshing. The story deals with a group of people of " To-day " who, having taken a newly-invented sleeping draught, awake to find themselves car- ried back to the time of Montezuma I. Here they find all the quaint sur- roundings of the Aztecs, and encounter the king and his people near the Temple. Karl Law, a young engineer in the party of adventurers, catches a glimpse of Meztli, the daughter of Montezuma I, and it is a case of love at first sight. Atwood Dair, Jr., the happy-go-lucky friend of Law, finds the society of the priestesses of the Temple very delightful. All of the wanderers are pleasantly diverted by the ceremony in the Temple, as well as by Montezuma ' s troubles both Avith a neighboring tribe and with his wife. As to the members of the cast, it Avould not be amiss to praise each cme; all of the parts were well taken. Miss Waltemeyer, in the leading role as Metzli, had several numbers that called for great poAA er and range of expression, as Avell as feeling, and her clear, true voice was never bet- ter. Miss Fonda ' s " Dance to the License " Avas a marA el of beauty and grace. In the difficult role of the Empress Cholula, Miss Downing dis- played rare ability. She and Joseph Murphy, the Emperor, furnished much amusement by their grotesque appearance and funny behavior. Byron Boyd, the author of the book, scored a decided hit in his charac- terization of Dr. Schless, the old German Professor. With his tuneful singing and easy manner, Leon Fairley showed that he was entirely at home on the stage. The choruses Avere Avell executed, and showed care- ful and efficient training. The little " Dutch Girls, " in their big wooden shoes, were very fetching as they laughed and danced and sang. Two performances were given at the Curran Opera House, on the evenings of December 3 and 4. On the first night the audience was com- posed largely of the citizens of Boulder and out-of-town visitors, while on the second it Avas made up of faculty and students. 328 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Untu rattg iramatir (Elub HIS year the Dramatic Club has branched out and become more k V trul} a stud ent organization. Under a new constitution a series ■ of tryouts Avas held, at which a faculty committee composed of Mrs. Baker, Dr. Aver, and Professor Chadwick chose from among the number trying out those eligible for membership in the club. In this Avay membership Avas put on a strictly competitiA-e basis. On February ? the club gaA e Pinero ' s " The Times. " an English society play, at the Curran Opera House, under the able directorship of Mr. Pierrot. The cast had Avorked hard and the performance AA ' as most creditable. Percy Kglee as Johnathan Bompas. an irate old gentleman, i.nd Miss DaAA-son as Beryl, his charming ingenue daughter. deserA ' ed special j raise. Miss Lee as Honoria Hooley. and Leon Fairley as the prodigal son HoAvard. scored a decided hit in the third act. Avhere Howard reA ' ealed the secret of his marriage. Miss LaAelle and George CroAAcler AAcre delightful as Mrs. Hooley and Mr. McShane of Irish extraction. The l)hiy contained many clcAcr lines and situations, of AAdiich the audience was most appreciatiA e. The practice of the Dramatic Club of attemi)ting more difficult i)lays each A ear has been fulh- AAarranted 1)A ' the louo- list of successes. Officehs. Alice Downing President L. Xat Fitts Vice-Pres. Anna Cary Sec.-Treas. George A. CroAvdoi- Hiisiness Mgr. Members. James W. Bell (Jordon AV. King Anna Cary Elizabeth Lavelle George A. CroAvder Josephine Lee IMentor B. Daniels Jack Mosher [aud Dawson Adelaide Moys Alice DoAA-ning Arnold Odium Perc} Eglee Jeanette OAven Leon S. Fairley Edna Potter L. Nat Fitts Ralph C. Smith LloA ' d L. Hamilton Carl AVeaA-er MUSIC Sraum bi? Miirllc iK. 3FaUtH :m) THE 1911 COLORADO AN THE 1911 COLORADO AN 331 In the second year of its existence, the band is one of the most pros- perous and popidar organizations in the University. This is some- thing that its members do not boast of, for the students are wont to do that themselves, and the student musicians feel that their efforts are constantly being rewarded. Every Monday night at 8 o ' clock thirty of them assemble in the band room and rehearse the pieces that their sup- porters have the opportunity of hearing on various occasions. This con- stant plugging along is the explanation of the continual improvement which the band displays every time it appears. And it is just this perse- verance that gives the students reason to be proud of their uniformed buglers. Last year it was an experiment. It was then a luxury. Xow it is a necessity, and is but a step forward in the direction of keeping Colorado in the front rank among her sister institutions throughout the country. Many were the hardships and handicaps that were encountered and over- come by the band boys. Playing in a blinding snowstorm and thus show- ing how anxious they were to make the band a success, the musicians impressed the Eegents with their spirit to such an extent that time was taken to vote them uniforms in a meeting which had many pressing mat- ters to consider. The membershij) of this organization has been increased this year. About five new musicians have been enrolled. Chief Musician James S. Mikesh is missed, but he has an able successor in Frank L. Brown, now the directing head of this group of harmony producers. We do not hesitate to claim that ours is easily the best college band, not only in this state, but in several surrounding ones. Many say that t hey think ours one of the bands in the entire West. A large number of the members are skilled professional musicians and know the game well. The boys sacrifice a great deal for the success of the band, but they get a great deal of pleasure from the sacrifice. 382 THE 1911 COLORADO AN »9 i 9 9 Q .Q • ' ' a (Top Row) — Brinker, Hill. Crowder, Giacomini, Vaughan, Odium. (Bottom Row) — Taylor, Mosher, Schwer, Parlapiano, Mitchell. Intit rBttg (f uartrtt B Iemheks. Liitlun- E. Mitchell. FiiKt Tenor, (Ti-over Taylor, First Tenor. Arnold A. Odhim, First Tenor. Waller C. Brinker, Jr., Second Tenor. Frank A. Hill First Bass, Jack I. Mosher, First Bass, Lawrence Giacomini. Second Bass, Harold L. Vaiighan, Second Bass, Specialties. George Crowder, Entertainer, Samuel Parlapiano, Flute, (tus L. Schwer, Clarinet. A OInlbrttnn of 1. of 01. i ' onga THE following ,son -s Avore chosen from a list of fort,v-odd pieces ill written b} students, faculty members, and friends of the Universit} ' . ■ They are taken as typical representations of the spirit which has existed here since the institution Avas foimded aiul are reprinted in one t rouj) for the sake of convenience, all of them ha vino- appeared in some University publication at least once durinij the last fifteen years. Qlantua Alumni Air: The Ivoad to Mandalay. On the campus there ' s a cotta«2:e looking westward to the hills, Where the fragrance of the Avild flowers the soft air sweetly fills. And the breezes in the pine trees, and the chapel bells they say: ' ' Come you back, you college student, come you back without delay. ' ' Come you back without delay To the books and Profs, and play, To the dancing, fl unking, feasting. In the dear old college way; In the dear old U. of C, " Where life flows on full and free. And the Gold and Silver ribbon is our badge of loyalty. " In this cottage dwelt a maiden, just a bright-eyed, fair co-ed, " WHio with Science, Greek and Latin, tried to fill her little head. And I saw her first a-sittin ' ' neath a tree with earnest look, Wasting all those pretty glances on a stupid, classic book. Stui)id book was such a trial. Pretty eyes made to beguile — Plucky lot she cared for Plato When I ' d talked to her awhile. In the dear old IJ. of C, etc. When behind the Avestern mountain slowly sank the red-gold sun, And the vesper bells a-chiming told another day Avas done, We Avould stroll along the lake-side or Avould rest beneath a tree, " WTiile the little stars Avere peeping, talk of things that were to be. Talk of things that Avere to be. In those careless days of glee. And Ave planned a splendid future When Ave once had our degree In the dear old U. of C. etc. 834 THE 191 COLORADO AN But that ' s all put behind me — long ago and far away. And there ' s no more books and football, and there ' s no more work and play. And I ' m learning in the city Avhat the old Alumnus tells : " If 3 ' ou ' ve once been here to college, you will never heed aught else. " No you ' ll never heed aught else But those musty bookish smells, And the sunshine and the j ine trees And those waning chapel bells, In the dear old U. of C. etc. Oh. I ' m weary of this big world, and it ' s not what I had dreamed, And I find I ' m so much smaller than in college I had seemed. Tho ' these city girls are lovely and a wondrous clever band. Give me back my college maiden, for they do not understand. I obey the least command At the touch of one small hand. Yet my heart sighs for the co-ed, " V Hio could always understand, In the dear old IT. of C, etc. So sometimes my heart gets longing for the dear old college days. For the maidens, books and pine trees, and the happy, easy ways; On the campus towards the mountains— it is there that I would be, Where the chapel bell a-calling. says forever more to me: " Come you back without delay. To the books and Profs, and play. To the dancing, flunking, feasting. In the dear old college way. In the dear old IT. of ( , Where life flows on full and free And the Gold and Silver rib1x n is our badge of loyalty. " Qlhr tniimfB ICtfr is Not a If appy (§nt Tune: " Policeman ' s Chorus ' ' — Pirates of Penzance. " Wlien a freshman comes to college in September And with odd ideas his little head ' s awhirl. He thinks in this fair Avorld he ' s quite a member. And plans to get himself a charming girl. The slam he gets then makes him think of mother And with his thoughts he wants to be alone, Oh. take one consideration with another. The freshman ' s life is not a happy one. When a so])homore begins to get ambitious. And a light moustache l)ecomes his only pride. THE 19 1 I COLORAD O AN 335 His hours then to him seem quite delicious. Till his limit seems eleven hairs each side: To save his life he cannot o;et another. Thouii ' h he water it and leave it in the sun. Oh, take one consideration with another. A sop ' more ' s life is not a happy one. " When a junior has expended all his money. On foothall tjames and balls and girls and thin s. And he sends to dad in terms so very funny. That in coal oil all his tin has taken wings. And his daddy dear then writes some Avay or other, Four hundred is too much for oil alone. Oh. take one consideration Avith another. A junior ' s life is not a hajiiw one. " When a senior takes a sheepskin at connnencement, And upon the highest pinnacle has stood, " When he reaches home he feels a mild amazement, As his papa sets him out to sawing wood. Real life to him is such an awful bother. It doesn ' t seem to him so full of fun. Oh. take one consideration Avith another, A senior ' s life is not a happy one. (iur irar 1. nt 01. Air: Nellie Oray. In the shadow of the Rockies Avhere the pine and hemlock grow. There we pass many happy hours away. While conning o ' er our lessons in our darling U. of C, And dear to our memVy hold the day. Chorus — O ! My darling U. of C, " We Avill ever loyal be, And we ' ll rally round your standard ever bold. And Ave ' ll always bear to victory, on the rostrum and the field. Our dear colors — the Silver and the Gold. Alike on fre.shmen and on senior thy j rotecting light doth shine. As we gather scraps of knowledge by the way. As Ave ha -e our little larklets in the dear old IT. of C. To our goal Ave draAv nearer day by day. Chorus — 336 THE 19 n COLORADO AN When Ave shall l)e lookiiio; backward on the days that have gone by. And the many happy nieni ' ries throng our minds. The fondest and the sweetest will be thine, dear U. of C, For so true a friend we ne ' er again shall find. Chorus - ipar Wlh loulbrr Air: ' ' The Watch on the Ivhine. ' All hail to thee, dear U. of C, AYe ' ll sing wherever we may be. In A ' ictory or in defeat AVe love thy cherished name to greet. As round thy walks in twos and threes We shout abroad our songs and glees, Come, comrades, take your stand, shoulder to shoulder. And raise the watch cry of dear old Boulder. When struggling on the football field. Our team, overcome begin to yield. AVe ' ll gather round thy standards then And make the mountains ring again; Till valiant hearts that struggle there. Hearing our message on the air. Are socm ins])ired with Boulder sand. And ])ress foemen back on evei-y hand. All honor, glory, love, to thee. Our Alma Mater, U. of C. How kindly do you guide us on. Till college years are quickly gone; And we, endowed with all thy grace. In the world nnist take our place, liut as alunmi, shoulder to shoidder. Still shall we raise the shout of dear old Boulder. (iPumt of tljp ($albm fflpat When 1 am far away, I ' m longing day by day flust for my Colorado XT; I ' d always like to be Out at that ' Varsity AMiose sons are tried and true; O. the Silver and the (lold Certaiidy has got a hold. And will cvei ' loval l e; THE 19 11 COLORADOAN Our (IciU- Arapahoe, That ' s where I lon - to (ro — Out at the IT. of C. Choi ' us — Colorad o ! ( )h)ra(i() I You ' re the " N ' arsity for me: Bouhlerado ' s p:id()rado That is where I want to I)e. ( )lorado ( )h)rado You ' re the school I love the best. (Y( ' 7J) (io: (io! ( )lorado! Go! You ' re the ( ueeu of the (loldcu West- y o wi Xot so very loiio; aii ' o There Avas a team, you know. Boasted a eham])ionshii) fame. Till they came here to play Football, that ' s what they say; You should haA ' e seen the ame: For when the whistle blew " What did Colorado do I They just walked down the line: Then fair " Miss Victory " Called up the U. of c ' And said, " You ' re the school for mine, ( horns — Iff rp ' a to tlf? 1. of CH. ' ou may wander far Down to Old Bryn Mawr. You may dro]) in at Smith or Vassar, You may stop at Tech In Boston town Or view Harvard ' s yard of aivat renown. At Yale into football «■(), Or at Cornell learn to row. But if you are true to the mountains blue AVitli lifted o-lass you ' ll sino-. Chorus — Here ' s to old U. of C, •■i THE 1911 COLORADO AN It ' s the school for you and me, It ' s the one I love best. I say doAvn with the re-t. The ' Silver and Gold Hurrah forever I Here ' s to the days of yore. Here ' s success galore. Here ' s to my college And here ' s to the knowledge I gained at the U. of C. Now the years will fleet And your dream so sweet Of those old college days be over. You may settle down in life, who knows, To simple life as the story goes. Or plunge into politics. Or go to layin g bricks, Or turn out to be Another ' " John D. " But still you ' ll always sing: Chorus — xlwt nnh (Bolh Sing to the colors that float in the light. Hurrah for the Silver and Gold. Silver the stars that ride through the night, A rollicking crew and bold. Golden the fields where ripens the grain And golden the moon on the harvest main. Hail ! Hail to the colors that float in the light. Hurrah for the Silver and Gold. Silver white billows that bow to the sun, Mien yellow-robed morning is due; Silver the curtain that evening has spun, The slumbers of Phoebus to avoo. Silver tipj ed jDeaks the bright earth adorn That welcome with joy the golden morn : Hail I Hail to the ribbons that nature has spun. Hurrah for the Silver and Gold. Here ' s to the college, whose colors we wear, Here ' s to the hearts that are true. Here ' s to the maid with golden hair. And here ' s to the maiden we woo. THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 339 Garlands of silver white lilies entwined, And hearts that are true and voices combined. Hail ! Hail to the College, whose colors we wear Hurrah for the Silver and Gold! ®ur BarsUg Air: America. Our Alma Mater true. We raise in love to you. Our song of praise; Through ev ' ry coming year, Through ev ' ry joy or fear. Fond mem ' ry still holds dear Our college days. We love thy prairies dim. Thy mountains bold and grim, Thy campus wide: High as Arapahoe Uplifts his peaks of snow. We ' ll keej) through weal or woe Our college pride. So ' till our journey ' s done, ' Till sinks life ' s setting sun, We ' ll sing of thee; We ' ll praise thy friendly might, That led our feet aright. We ' ll keep thy honor bright, Our Var-si-ty. Air: Marching Through Georgia. Bring along your megaphones, we ' ll shout for victory; Play the game and Avin the same for dear old U. of C. ; Buck the line and kick the goal and win it fair and free. Rah! Rah! Rah! Colorado! Chorus — The Team ! The Team ! They ' ll win the victory ! The Team ! The Team ! We ' ll give them three times three ! They ' ve the grit and they ' ve the go and they ' re the boys for me ! Rah! Rah! Rah! Co ' lorado! How the rustic Aggies when they hear our fearful din Will feel like small j otatoes wdth a mighty tender skin, How we ' ll make the INliners blast a hole and crawl therein. Rah! Rah! Rah! Colorado! Chorus — 340 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN L ' lii ' s mighty football men will surely win the fight. Play a game with Utah that is surely out of sight. Make Xebraska bite the dust, the Tigers die of fright. Rah! Kah! Uah ! Colorado. Clionis— 1. 0f Qlolnrabo Come and sing a good old song About the town of lioulder. " Where we have our " ' ar ity. V . of C.. great and free AVhere the (hiys are alway- bright. Where the sky is blue. : There to live is our delight. There io welcome you.: ' Choi-us— V. of Colorado, ' arsity we love the best. Sehool of all the faireM. V. of C.. U. of Colorado, cheers for thee shall till the air. Xone there are that can couii)are. With the V. of C. Come and breathe tlu ' mountain air. Drink of springs the clearest. Looj) up the cliffs, aglow, row on low. in the snow. " arsity and friends enfold while the cour e is run. : For the sdver and the gold bind u all in one.: Chorus — iS ntB In (Cnlnraiin Here ' s to Coloiado: Let the banner wa e. Glory to old Colorado. Here ' s to all our comrades. chi alrous and brave I Glory to old Coloi-ado. Come to the feast of friendship dear. Join in a song of bi-ook and flower. Fill to the brim with heartiest cheer The happines■ of oue glad houi " . Chorus — Colorado, tliiue the name we sing. Xame to us forever glorious. Colorado, thine the praise we bring. Praise to thee o ' er all victorious. Sons and daun ' hters all. from near and far. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 341 ' ;iiii li every liiij - ' rino- shadow, While we si no- in i -lee, the " Varsity, Oiir Ahiia Mater. Colorado. Here ' s to maidens fair, with oraees that delight. Glory to old Colorado. Here ' s to sturdy youth oi- honor strong and bright, Glory to old Colorado. As through this world our way we take, p]ver to place our banners higher, May fondest nienrry then awake And every year with joy inspire. Chorus — Here ' s to silv(M-v moonlight, slivaming on rhe hills, Glory to old Colorado. Here ' s to Golden sunshine and the world it fills. (;ioi-y to old CV)lorado. If in the storm to fade they seem. Still we shall battle through the maze. When in the sky again they gleam. The Silver and Gold we ' ll raise. Chorus— 3ln Idulb r Qlity Air: Michael Eoy. In Boulder Cit} there is a school . a school of goodly name. That school it has a football team, a team well known to fame, And on T ' hanksgiving afternoon the team of the Silver and Gold Will take the linei-s into her camp, as in the days of old. Chorus — For Oh I for Oh I our pride and joy is she. The ' Varsity team of the Silver and Gold. Hui-rah for ' the U. of ( ! Our Prexy and our Regents, too. grave Seniors and Avise Sophs, Our Freshmen and our Juniors, too. our Instructors and our Profs. Will all take seats in the Boulder train and down to Denver puH ' . And cheer for the team of the Silver and Gold, because it is the stuff. ( ' horns — The Mines will holler and shout in vain, our team they cainiot stop. WeW send our halves around their ends, in every rush on top. The band will play till the cows come home the day we go to Denver. To take the Miners into our camp. Thanksgiving Day in November. Chorus — 342 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Qlnlorabn Baratty Air: My Maryland, My Maryland. There is a home ' neath Boulder hills, Colorado ' Varsity. ' Tis there the heart with rapture thrills, Colorado ' Varsity. We hail her colors clear and bright, A gold and silver beacon light, That sheds a radiance through the night, Colorado ' Varsity. " We love " Old Main ' s " dear ivied walls, Colorado ' Varsity, With joy we tread her classic halls, Colorado ' Varsity. So free from care we pass our days, Minerva ' s wisdom guides our ways. And loyally we sound thy praise. Colorado ' Varsity. And when our college days have run. Colorado ' Varsity. When brightlj dawns the future ' s sun, Colorado ' Varsity. Our tongues her teachings shall proclaim. With love repeat her honored name. We ' ll strive to Avin for her new fame, Colorado ' Varsity. OSlnrg tn Ciinlnrabn Air: Battle H nm of Republic. Colorado ' s ' Varsity cojnes marching on the field, Colorado ' s ' Varsity comes marching on the field, Colorado ' s ' Varsity comes marching on the field, Colorado ' s bound to win. Chorus — Glor3% glor}-. Colorado, Glorj ' . glory, Colorado, Glory, glory, Colorado, Hurrah for tlie Silver and the Gold I U4 THE 1911 COLORADO AN ®Ij QIampufi Party May ±1. 1909. IlKX was the time when co-eds jLTay did ask the men to come and i I L p ' = ' y ' ' " 1 poi ' t iind frolic toi- a time. Now. that is why I made this I ' iiyme. There were not very many there. l)ut some came out with joyful air to ha e hi rh jinks upon the quad where staid professors often awed them into thoua ' lits of how they ' d i)]uck those who in studies ran amuck. At Hale we cried. ' " For i oodness sake I ' Jliis whole thin r is a fearful fake! How little did 1 just now think my palm was to be red with ink. " But when the people went to Main their shattered hopes rose hiffh again : for theiv were cream cones given free: they all took two and I had three. In chapel, next. Ave saw a show which certainly was nothing slow. Those nurs ' ry rhymes and songs are hue. when illustrated pitittomhue. The Library was also free. We sat on cushion.s and drank tea. or else, within a covered booth, a foitune teller said our sooth. The last attraction was the ' w s at w hich we joined the social swim and hopped around to music sweet, with soft pine splinters in our feet. Then, when our feet were far too sore to try to dance there any more, we trudged along the homeward way with stern resolves to hit the hay. And as each man for home did start he said he liked that Canijius l)arty. Jtrat Unrk nn tlj Aubttnnum September 20. 1901). A ' J ' chapel time on the second Monday of the college year occurred an event which had long been looked forward to and hoped for, by those who had been interestedly following, for two long years, the history of the Macky bccpiest — the breaking of ground for the new Auditorium. At 11 o ' clock a large crowd of faculty members. student and friends of the I ' nivei-sity gathered on the field north of Main to witness the ceremony. After a short selection l)y the I ' niversity Band Pi-e ident Uaker stepped forwai-d and introduced the speakers of the day. Brief talks were made by Mayor A. A. (xreeman of Boulder, a former student here: Mr. Joe Bergheim. (me of the first merchants to settle in the town: Mr. W. H. Allison, who for many years was closely associated in business with Mr. Macky; Mr. G. A. Andrew, who donated i)art of the land on which the I ' niversity stands: and Mr. ( ' . (i. liuckingham. who also knew Mr. Macky in business life. After the speeches Pi-e ident Bakei-. with the Deans t)f the vai ' ious departments, and the speakers, stepped forwaid and carred the face of nature to a greater or less extent, while the P and played and the work- men harnessed up, ready to connnence the real business of digging. THE 1911 COLORADO AN Wr, ®lif f. m. (E. A. tag Soi)t(MulH ' r -24. 1!)(M . TAdrS ha t ' conH ' and stni -s lunc ii-oiic. and sta -s will •; ) on for- vwv. hnt if we may accept the verdict of the three hundred men who attended the Y. M. ( ' . A. Taddle Stao- last September, many moons will yet elapse eie that event will he beaten for fun and i -ood- fellowship. Starting- rather late in the evening-, to aive all an oppor- tunity to heai- one of r)illy Sunday ' s lioltcst. event followed event in i ' ai)id uc(•ession. each more conduci -e to merriment than the one before. After vio-oroiis session of " hot ham]. " " the freshman whistlinj:: sextet was the center of interest, each selection beino; iven while the performers stood in a cii ' cle with their noses touching. Then the poor, unsuspecting- fresh- men were deprived of their footjjear only to be oblig-ed to search for the same in one bio; })ile of odd sizes, a dire jienalty beino- ])rescribed for that individual who last rescued his shoes. Other " -ames. interspersed with son s and yells, most of them new to the as.sembled freshmen, and supplemented Avith pie, colfee and doughnuts — and such irrubl — completed the prouram of the evenina " . The . M. C. A. stao- has long since been classed among the tradi- tions of the school wliich are looked forward to by the old and the new student alike. It i ives the fellows a chance to get together at the very outset of the school year, to meet one another, learn the songs and yells of old C ' olorado. And the stag of 1000 am])ly fulfilled its mission. October 15, 1000. AlvL l ' in the year occui ' red the annual reception of the Young K ' ' oulan ' ' s and Young Men ' s Christian Associations. After receiv- ing a cordial greeting from Mrs. Baker, Miss McC-aulley, Miss Brown, Miss Fans, and Mr. Worcester, the guests were handed, " T am . Who are you? " cards to fill out. This i roved a more enter- taining way of meeting strangers than the customary inti ' oductions, and soon the merry voices that filled the room suggested a reunion of old friends. Some were so enthusiastic in widening the circle of their ac- (puiintances that they filled out as many as three cards. One of the chief pleasures of the occasion — at least to the women of the University — was the inspection of the newly decorated rooms of Cot- tage No. 1, where the reception was held. The soft tints of the paper, mission- finished woodwork and furniture, and bright rugs combined to make a delightful place in which the new students might be welcomed. Garlands of wild clematis upon the tables, where unequalled sherbet and cakes were served, gave a festive apjjearance to the attractive rooms. 346 THE 1911 COLORADOAN ®ljp Qlliarttg lall October 29, 1909. ' J! " ! ANCE descriptions are often monotonous. The same words, the pl same phrases, must be used time and time again until they have ' been worn bare of the last thread of originality. ' " An enjoyable time was had by all present, ' ' " the guests departed at a late hour, " " a delicious supper was served. ' " the program was all too short. " " the har- mony of the music was only equalled by the sui)erbness of the decora- tions, " which were very much " in keeping with the spirit of the season, " and " faultlessly attired youth vied Avith one another in chivalrous dis- plays of gallantry ' to the fair damsels who graced the ballroom. " All the above applies to the last Charity Ball, but mention must be made of other things which can be expressed in language, we hope, not quite so trite. In the first place, it was an excellent move on the part of the Woman ' s League Committee to plan the dance so early. Being the earliest of the large dances this year it drew a larger attendance than has usually been the case, when it was held at less desirable times. The decorations were planned by a Denver expert, and probably surpassed any that had been seen at Sternberg for some time. The program con- sisted of but fifteen dances and was followed by a supper — a system seldom employed at University dances. The patronesses were Mrs. Baker, Miss McCaulley. Mrs. Fleming, Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Whitman, and Mrs. George. Contrary to custom, the dance was strictly informal, and highly popular on that account, although it is probable that at least one formal dance besides the Prom would not be a bad thing for the student body in general. It would l)e entirely superfluous to repeat that " an enjoyable time was had. " October 30, 1909. EAR PA,— pl College is swell. I always knew Td like it. but the more I ' stick around the finer it gets. The tother day some sophomores got a freshman to post up some notices with a swear word in them about the Barb- something. I can ' t spell it, an ' some fellers told me I ' d miss the time of my life ef I didn ' t go. So I up an asked Sue Jones, a girl that smiles at me in English. She said she ' d like to go an ' could get two cups, but there would be so many folks there she didn ' t know about the spoon part of it. Well we went, both of us was skeered but Ave didn ' t say so. They had the blow out over in Gamble field where they play football. We went in the gate and saw a sort of square table. We marched along it and got a paper plate and a bun cut half in two to put the meat in. Say. Pa, THE 1911 COLORADO AN 347 they had dug a hole in the ground and made a hre in it and put iron rods crosst it. On top of the rods they put a beef and just let it cook, the whole big thing. Well, you don ' t need to believe me lessen you want to but those ix)ast beef sandwiches were lickin good Sal ! Next we got some punkin pie, twarn ' t like ta ' s but it Avas good, and so were the doughnuts and coffee, only I was powerful fraid I ' d spill the coffee. I didn ' t though, I only let part of a cup run off on the lady in front of me. She got awful hot. Well, Pa, now we ' d got everything to eat so we went into the grand stand, where everybody was setting down an eatin ' . We had to climb to the top, an ' Sue got so skeered she dropped her pie. We finally got set down an then we et. It was swell, but I was too fussed to eat much. There were more people there an ' everybody had the best time! They had an arc light fixed up in the field an ' a chair an ' j latform under it. Pretty soon the band struck up jes ' as if we were at a circus. Then a feller named Bell got up an ' made a speech. He sure kin talk. Another guy named Hamilton got up an ' thanked the first guy for some- thin ' . Next they had some boxin ' an " everybody hollered for the fellers but it was awful gentle. They didn ' t neither of them get a nose bleed. Two of the Profs named Pease and Pierrot got up an ' said a lot but the Indian Fencing was swell. A lot of fellers was blindfolded an ' then they got on a side of a rug an ' laid down an ' fenced with clubs made out of our school paper I guess. Then they had some singin ' and then the Hog Tiein ' Contest only the hogs were fellers. They tried to tie each other with ropes and drag each other out. One was dragged out each time until the end only two were left an ' they both got tied. Then it was over an ' me an ' Sue went home. A Barb-eque, I guess that ' s how to spell it, sure is swell but you wait till next year an then pur class will give one. Well good-bve, £rive mv love to Ma. REUBEN. ®t}F il r?0l|man artg November 13, 1909. RESHMEN have always written up their parties with the phrase, fj " The most successful freshman party in the history of the col- lege. " We do not feel that way about our party. We know from the ability our upjDer classmates have shown, that they must have had successful parties, too, and there undoubtedly will be more. But, some- how, our party was different. From the start we felt that our friends a year advanced would do all in their power to hinder our outbursts of enthusiasm, which were destined to reign high that evening. And so we were prepared for them, althongh the} " succeeded in adding a few collars, ties and pumps to their past sj)oils. Though slightly muddy we all arrived, sooner or later, at Sternberg, where we were welcomed by our serious-looking President Browning, U,s THE 1911 COLORADO AN who. since he had coine early and avoided the rush, was distinsjiiislied from his henchmen hy the fact that he was entirely possessed of all arti- cles of wearing apparel which many seemed to lack. The small captain of onr colle v eleven, who is noted for his l rince- ton specials, honored ns with a few woi ' ds. He is the very spirit of loy- alty, and so is. of cour e. a staunch sii|)|)()rter of his own class, but it is with hearts overflowinir with ])ri(le thai we I ' emember his praise of ns that nio:ht. It is onr ardent desire to live np to the hopes and ideal of Mr. Pier- rot and Mr. Hamilton. Mr. Crowder expects little of ns and is destined to he surprised. AVhat if the floor was covered with sand and a peculiar Icind of violets scented the air? Our spirits were fresh and we danced on. havinor a better time than ever before. Ami with eyes si)arklintr we look back at the trlorious cNcnini: ' v ' spent, and look forward to (hat jjflorious fiUure destined for the class of lOlHl Xoveniber 24, 1909. ACEU :i KATI()X connnemoratinii- the fiftieth anniversary of the settlement of Boulder County was held at iJoulder during Thanks- iiiving week. 1909. As was htting the various educational insti- tutions, the schools and the Univer sity took a leading part. They were well rei)resented and attracted as nnich attenti(m as the mining and agri- cultural i)ortions of the i)arade and exhibit. The first schoolhouse and the first church edifice in Colorado were built in lionlder, and ever since those early days the city has been known as a center of educational and religious activity. As a chief i)art of the celebration of last .November the pai-ade fur- nished the citizens and visitors an ojjporl unity to judge the size and char- acter of the University. There was a good repi-esentation of students in line, and hardly a man on the facidty was absent. The artistic and well-conceived floats of the law school and engineering college showed the well-known energy of the students in those departments. One of the most ]deasing parts of the Cnivei-sity disi)lay was the Cnivei-sity liand. which made a fine appearance and played effectively. t the exhibit held down town there were drawings and photographs illustrating the various activities of the diffei-ent departments. Especially Avorthy of note was the display of shop work by the engineering college. Football pictures, catalogues, publications and other displays of interest showed the public something of the histoi-y of the l niversity. of its growth, and what it is doing at the |)reseut time. In the evening a monster bouHre on the old athletic field Avas made the starting point for a rally by the students in preparation for the Afines game. From the fire a student i)ara le was formed on Twelfth street, ami THE 1911 COLORADO AN 84!) it ( ' ipcDtiiip pai-iidc l)y torcliliiihl madv its way up and down Pearl street. The red and green torches carried Wy every one in tlie i)arade « -ave a spectacular appearance which niadi ' it one of the most interesting student demonstrations the t()wnsi)e()ple have watched for some years. The en- tii-e day ' s celehi-ation furnished striking proofs of all that the University ha- meant to the development of the town. Photo by Harry M. Rhoads. IGam luil tng Spbirattan November 24-, 1909. »r I IK fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the town of Boulder i|L ' ■ ' ' ' ai)pr()i)riate occasion for the dedication of the new law ■ building, the gift of Senator Simon Guggenheim to the Univer- s ty. After the i)arade down town many of the citizens of lioulder and their visitors came to the campus to unite with the University in welcom- ing and thanking the generous donor of the new edifice. After a j iece by the Band, Lieutenant-Cxovernor P ' itzgerald spoke as the representative of the people of the State. ex])ressing their gratitude for the gift. He pointed out that the greatest memorial any man could desire should be a building wherein the princijiles of such a science would be taught in generations to come. The formal presentation by Senator Guggeidieim. and accei)tance, on behalf of the Eegents by President Baker, and on behalf of the law school by Dean Fleming, followed. The Senator expressed his belief that the laW ' was " the greatest collection of basic principles that could be gath- ered together, " and said that he felt it his duty as a citizen to attempt in some degree to further and promote this great s ' ience. " This build- 350 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN ing, " said he, ' ' is dedicated to the more proficient methods of teaching the laws, and may those who have entered here prove to be the greatest defenders and followers of them. " Chief Justice Steele, of the Colorado Supreme Court, closed the pro- gram with the principal address of the day. He traced the history of educational advancement in Colorado from the territorial days to the present time. Ho praised both the early founders of our educational in- stitutions and those who had devoted themselves to the u])building of these institutions thus l)egun. He expressed his gratification that such a beautiful building had been erected for the study of law. and ix)inted out the necessity of thorough preparation for lawyers who hope to be of some use to their j eople. After another piece by the Band the public Avas invited to inspect the building, while the invited guests went to the President ' s house. Avhere an informal reception Avas held. Sii lEngin rra ilnfurmal December 3, 1909. +♦44 ' HAT music, light, laughter and happiness can give to the hours t11 of youth, the Engineers ' Informal has given us. Whether the ' ' hours of reality or the memories that come when onh ' fondest memories are Avelcome are best, it is hard to tell. It was the welcome of good fellows that made another Engineers ' dance the best on record. Pennants, hundreds of them, from schools afar, gave to the hall the care- free atmosphere of college days. Engineers are not lovers of the con- ventionalities, but they appreciate everything that adds to an evening ' s genuine pleasure. It Avas good to dance beneath the colors that claimed our hearts ' loyalty, good to see the faces we knew so well, and the new faces, too, of those who, recently arrived, had already learned the warmth of the Engi- neers ' hospitality. Professors who had flunked us j eriodically smiled upon us then. The hours Avent by too quickly. Everybody laughed with everA ' body. for evers body Avas there. The freshmen surrendered the floor to the upper classmen when the merry throng grew too large. ' " Clue ' ' and " Boob " did the honors of the evening, live exponents of the doctrine of mixing and pushing which rules the east end of the campus. Minia- ture illuminations of the engineering buildings stood forth brilliantly in the pleasant darkness of the moonlight. And all the other things were there which go to make the Engineers ' Informal the most enjoyable dance of the year. It is all over now, but those who went can still think about it, and that is good. Those who knew it was their last Engineers ' dance for many years, perhaps, when they think of it. hope that their return may be upon som ' night when future Coloradoans are striving to maintain the high standard that was set bv the Enmneers of 1910. THE I 9 J I COLORADO AX (51) 3um0r frnm. (i February 4. 1010. X THE first Friday of tlie second semester tlie Junior Prom, the one and only event of the year which Madame Grundy has de- creed shall be strictly formal, occurred at Sternberg Hall. A good crowd attended, and as usual this brilliant dance was conducted without a hitch. The task of decorating the hall had been planned with especial care and the electrical effects alone took a week of solid work. Everywhere on the walls and ceiling were festooned streamers of blue and white crepe paper. Strings of blue and white electric lights were placed among these at close intervals. Between the windows and along the halls were suspended l)lue moons, for use in the ' ' moonlights, " while at the far end lof the hall a gigantic electric " 1911 " flashed a welcome to the guests with changing letters. A large electric sign on the balcony announced the numlier and nature of each dance and a spotlight on the balcony di- rected unwelcome attention to certain parts of the hall during the dark periods. The ladies ' programs, of grey leather embossed with gold, made val- uable souvenirs. The musical numbers were chosen with good taste, and the playing of the orchestra was fine. And last, but not least, it may be set down to the undying glory of the class of 1911 that Prexy attended their Prom I oUt? g ophnmnrr ( nmnn Feb. 25, 1910. UCCESS flashed forth from every light of the old mill and paid ' a high tribute to the sophomore class and particularly to the com- mittee in charge, who labored hard to secure the financial and social success which was theirs. Everything al)out the dance was in 1 52 THE 1911 COLORADO AN liannony with cxcrvtliiiiir ' Jlie rows of cleverly designed blue Dutch cleanser girls — blue ]n-ol)ably because they were unable to dance — gave an atmosphere of the ' " Fatherland " that could have l)een created by no other means. Then. too. the appearance of tlirifty Fraiileins trip- ping along the orchestra railing, aroused a subtle eutliusiasui in the dancers. The color scheme was aide l woiulerfully by the gun-uietal- colored mills, impressi(mistic in outline, which were silhouetted against the wall, aud went far toward relieviug the hare plastei- of Mr. Simpkins " ballroom. The mill at the east end of the hall was the inspiration foi- the moonlight dances and was a decidedly clevei- display, with it- long- arms swinging around and aroinul. Towai ' ds the wee small hours of the morning the sleepy motor powei-. of tender years, auuised himself by l)rojecting his head around the corner of the mill and watching the elite of the I ' niversity trip the light fantastic. We regret to report that this same motoi- power was seen eating molasses })()p-corn innnediately after the dance. ( ' hich goes to show that just as soon as a bit of the filthy hicre comes our way. there ai ' e suggested to us all sorts of attractixc ways of spending the same. ) Over one hundred and thirty couples took adxantage of the oppor- tunity of keej)ing the class of l ' . 12 out of debt, ami incidentally of greet- ing the rec ' i ing line, composed of Mrs. Baker. Dr. and Mi-s. Uurnett. Mrs. Evans. Dr. van Sweringen. and Mister President Jiunnie liell of the soi)lioniores. The favors were selected with the same excellent taste wiiich char- acterized the rest of the performance. The blue monogramed caps were really Avorth while ami were much in evidence during the dance, although we beg leave to suggest that a ditl ' erent style of hair dressing on the part of the i -entler sex would not only economizi ' space geiuM ' ally but would be much more suited to the wearing of such caps at future (lermans. However that may be. the young gentlemen Mere especially gallant in watching for ca|)s falling from up-to-date coiffures and in returning them to the l)ei ' ea (Ml ownei-. . The pipes which the men recei ( ' d were aluable as sou -enii-s and we expect that they Avill l)e smoked in public just ahoul as nnu-h as the cajjs i-eceived by the girls Avill be worn, but we may look for big bulges in various scrap-books from now on. The leather j)rograms were • " something different " and no fault was to be fotnid with them, as ]Miss an vSweringen kimlly translated them to all who wished it. The one excnt which they did not mention was the big jnm])ing contest, taking place in the last dance, which resulted in every man ' s leaving the hall with a coui le of cleanser girls on one ai ' m and his loidy friend on the other. That was a rood dance. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN :!53 Atl|lrttr mnkpr March 11. 1010. SHE annual athletic smoker, the final tribute to the Varsit football team of ]9()9 — the one undefeated team in the state and the most successful one that Colorado has ever produced — will go down in history as a record-breaker, both in attendance and in the general excel- lence of the " Union Leader ' furnished b} a local firm. First on the program Avas a careful bout between " ' Wilkie the Ham " and " Kid " Cresto, in which neither of the combatants was seriously crippled, and at the conclusion of which Col. Referee Konda was pre- sented with cigars by the Humane Society. The wrestling match between A. AVightnnin and Convict Wright gave excellent promise but was sto]5ped in its infancy when the Convict exclaimed, ' ' Wait a minute, my arm ' s broken. " Luckily the " break ' ' proved to be only a severe sprain, but unfortunately it served to stop something that would have been well worth seeing. The sensation of the evening was the three round mill between " Dago " Martin and " Ived " Heit, characterized by several near- knockouts and by " Red ' s " objection to Col. Fonda ' s, " I will call this a draw. " McConnell and Davenport signed up for a barrel boxing contest and kept the croAvd in continued suspense for fear the former would roll off the platform onto a portion of the Valiant U. of C. Band, or that it would be im]X)ssible for the latter to be extricated from the barrel into which he fitted, like a large hand in a small glove. The athletic t ' vents closed Avith a rather tame cane-spree, resulting in a sophomore victory, by two out of three rounds. A scrapiron septette — or whatever you call it when there are seven of ' em — discoursed sweet harmon} to the audience and caused a general regret that they were down on the program only once. Mott and Crow- ler then entertained the common herd with some good songs, among them being " Susan Van Dusen, " and a very pathetic little l)allad about a brave engineer and his grief-stricken Avidow. The i resentation of the sweaters Avas made by Harry Whitehead. Colorado ' s quarterback from 1899-1903, Avho paid a glowing tribute to Coach " Bill " Folsom and to Captain Stirrett and his team. " Bull " and " JaAvn " Avere also called on for short talks as their sweaters Avere handed them. " Bull " Avas grateful to Coach Folsom, to the squad, .and to the students, and it is safe to say that the coach, the squad, and the students are grateful to the little man that led a team as it had never been led before. " JaAvn " expressed the hope that he might be as good a captain as Stirrett has been, and everyoue went home feeling liap])y. ■]rA THE 19 11 COLORADO AN I ' hnto l).v Harry SI. Rhoad,- " AS WE GO TO PRESS. " THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 355 To Our Janitor. JOSEPH KLEMME, We Dedicate This Section PRIZE CONTEST! An Annual will be given free to the first man sending in a correct list of the Owners of the above collection. ■■m THE I 9 I I COLORADO AN iEmulattng fflonk T PATS was interrupted in his early-morning plunge in the clear, blue waters of the extensive lake by the voice of his master, who stood on the bank. " Ahem I " said the President impressively. " Mush! " The misguided dog, thinking it was the announcement of his morning menu and meant breakfast, made a grand-stand dash for the presidential mansion, while his master, as usual, ascribing the burst of si eed to the superior intelligence of Spats and his inborn knowledge of any tongue, sprinted with terrific swiftness in the rear, resolving to make Spats captain of the first dog-team they should organize. For that was true which rumor had long been whisixn-ing abroad. The faculty, wild with sleepless nights of anxiety about the Pole, had. at last, stirred to the depths by a rousing speech from Professor Pease, decided to make a Polar expedition which should verify and magnify all previous reports. Already plans were well under way, and to-day they were to meet for the last time to discuss everything once more l efore starting. On the stroke of eight President Baker strode with accelerated dig- nity over to the office, where the members were to bring their provisions. The President ' s mind was at ease about leaving the school, for His Gra- cious Majesty King Klemme had consented to run it till the party ' s re- turn. When the President reached the office he found Professor McLucas. the prompt, already there, with his dress-suit and curling-kids neatly packed in a black shoe-string shopping-bag. and carrying a huge striped sack of cough-drops. I resently Professor Cockerell entered, wearing his new forty-yard neckcloth with its chaste design of cerise and orange stripes bordered with lavender, and joyously waving aloft a butterfiy-net. He was accompanied by his trainer, Coach Castleman, who had been work- ing with him now for weeks, increasing his si eed as a sprinter that he might be in condition to race after the Arctic butterflies. AVith palpable shame the coach was vainly endeavoring to conceal in his right-hand pocket an enormous volume on which was blazoned in golden letters. " Eecipes for Rich Pastries. " while to the artistic bug-hunter on his left he was repeating savagely. " Tf you expect to do anything you must cut out all rich foods. Xobody with any sense likes pies and cakes and candy and puddings, anyw — " He was interrupted by the entrance of some dozen professors swarm- ing about Professor DeLong. who lalx)red under the im] ression that he had been asked to make a sjieech. and therefore had the floor, and to all appearances intended to keep it. " Ladies and gentlemen. " he was saying. " T feel that this is a fitting occasion to do honor to Cook and Peary our juvd-e-ces-sors in the field of discovery whom T had the honor of nominating to the i osts of (Gov- ernor and Lieutenant-Governor of the State of Colorado in its early days. The matter of sailing into Arctic in-ac-ces-si-l)i-li-ties in a di-ri-gible has THE 1911 COLORADO AN already been discussed at greater length than I am able to discuss it nnirniiirs of denial] but I feel it in-cuni-bent ui:)()n nie to state more fnllv some of the business tran-sac-tions which I desire to i ro-mul-gate when we reach the frigid zone. " " Ahem I ' ' said President Baker restlessly. " As you know. " continued the business-seeking professor, " loan offi- ces in that region are at ju ' esent rej resented by X — I shall im-me-di-ate-ly start one and transact a little business which may be to the advantage of both parties. " He thrust his hand into his pocket. " Here, " he said, drawing it out and displaying several small objects on his palm, " are some gum-drops, which rejDresent — " " Well, I ' d just like to say, " broke in the commanding growl of the coach, " that as jDhysical director of this bunch I ' d warn you all against talking too much in the cold air up yonder if you want to be able to talk any when you get back. " At this there was loud cheering, in the midst of which the Acting Dean of the Engineering School rose to his full height and stood on his tiptoes, smiling a foot or so and preparing to speak. " Good ' Evans I " ejaculated Mr. Pierrot, " what now f ' " It ' s just this. " said the Dean, furtively slipping a handkerchief under his feet to get a better view of his audience: " if you intend to establish a Avater-system up at the Pole. I ' d like to figure the cost and submit my specifications. " " Speaking of Avhat we ' re going to do up there, " said Mr. King, blush- ing. " I think we should start at once a government by commission. Of course, the Eskimos would first have to be prepared by — " " A course of educatifm, " inteirupted Professor Thompson. But Dr. Libby cut him short. " Education, nonsense ! It ' s pure foolishness for any child to go to school before the age of twenty, " said he. and licked his lips. Thom])son ])unched his fingers through his already sitting-up hair, until it stood erect, and remarked complacently, " I for one shall feel per- fectly at home among the Plskimos. They know the beauty of the jn-im- itive life, the unwashed gloiy of unconventionality ! " He looked about expectantly for approval. All fixed upon him the universal stare of scorn and for the first time in his life he was squelched. The psychological moment for his rebuke had come, and Dean Henmon spoke pityingly Avith a look of aloof contemplation, his nostrils quivering, " Retarded development ! An interesting case, indeed. According to the recapitulation theory you should have passed through this period at the age of eleven, but defective nutrition, as your emaciated condition shows, has left you still at the jx riod of savagery. " " I wonder if the Eskimo girls are very pretty, " mused Mr. Shelton, fondling his facial adornment, while his left eyebrow mounted to the roots of his hair with extraordinarv agilitv. THE 191 COLORADO AN " As for me, I iiiuch jH-efer such sweet and simple flowers of nature to the tlauntino: and over-cultivated American beauty. " said Dr. Lil by. and licked his lii)s. " I love i-irls. " Shelton continued. Pierrot answered him without an instant ' s hesitation. " Fve heard, " he said loudly, " that an Kskimo ( ' t stuck on you as often as the gum- drops. " Then he laughed till Doctor van Swerinoen restored him with an ancestral Dutch Wienie held l eneath his nasal ajierture. " Speaking of girls. " mused Doctor Ayer. his thoughts Ayeroplaning to the Polar regions, " speaking of girls. I wonder what kind of vaude- ville they have up there. I hope they have some place where a fellow can spend his Sunday nights. I ' ll bet anybody three bottles of eau dc cologne that as soon as I get there I ' ll organize a dramatic club that will really dramat instead of-- " but noticing the pained expressions on the faces of the assembled pedagogues, he stopped in confusion. " I ' m sorrA ' I shall have to cut classes while we are gone, ' " remarked Dr. Xorlin. hojjing to relieve the tension, " it ' s something I have never done since I have been here. However. I shall make uj) for it by giving them a course in quizzes as soon as we get back. " " I don ' t need to worry about that, " put in Dr. Derham complacently. " Miss Jackson is going to take my classes. " Just then the door creaked open and Dr. Brackett. with stately stride and slow, entered, his rotund, rosy face aglow. He held a Brownie camera in one hand and led his pink-cheeked son Willie by the other. " Thay. father — " the latter was just lisping, when in between the two Bracketts. like a parenthesis, sneaked the cowering, abject forms of Drs. George, Lester, and Ramaley. For seven long months these luckless men had been haunted, and in the very building in which their work lay. until now like hunted criminals they shunned the light of day. The malignant spirits, l)y means of their interminable, maddening knocking and pounding, had on one occasion caused Dr. Lester to exclaim. " Buy Ju|)itei ' ! ' ■ which was foolish, for no man can sell a planet. As soon as Dr. Kamaley was sufficiently recovered from his appre- hensions to speak, he snatched Professor George ' s geological hammer from his hand and j)()unded on the desk for silence. " I have here. " he said, fumbling in his breast ])ocket and drawing out a packet wrapjx ' d in a i)age of a zoology note-book, " I have here — " he opened the ])ai)er caivfully: the inner side was slightly moist, and that was all. " Why, there ' s nothing here at all I " he exclaimed in wrath, and wildly tore his thick, red-gold locks. Dr. Whitman crossed over to him and felt his jMilse with a profes- sional air. " His mind doesn ' t seem to be much a fleeted. " he gravely re- marked, " have you had any shock lately. Professor f " Shock I " shouted Eamaley. now thoroughly aroused, " shock! AYhy. I had that ])aper full of siu)w and it wasn ' t so easy to get, either, and I was going to ascertain whether the o-erms in the Arctic snow had the THE 1911 COLORADO AN 363 r lEartliquak An Originale Trai odio in Three Actes 4 Scenes. (bye) Ye Imniortale Dr. Bill. Yc Orif hniJe ( ' (. fe as It Appeared in Lord L.cicesfer.s Merrie Conipanic at ye Globe Theatre. Loi,don, .Lnu loOS. His Majestie, James I, Roi aJ )i.y c ixrr of DipJoinaf . .Richard Burbage Lord William Grouch, Royal L)hpeu er of Diplomacy ..GiVoQvt Shakspere Sir Edward Pamphlet, a Seoffiay Prof AVillie AYillard Sir Always Broke, Advinor to the Kiixj Shorty de Long Don Goal, a Nohle V(lrriol returned from the field of prattle. . Samuel Bolly Bowler Touchdown, ye Uoyal Jester Michael Macaulay Xoisio, a Queer Cheer-leader Flintlock Flynn Brainio, a Cleric Duke Grabill Bottle, a Corl-er of a Serraat Colic Goodykoontz Vacnmio, a Page loith a Few Hard Lines Perriwig Perkins Duchess Twinkle, Niece of Lord (rroneli and Royal Dispenser of Dip- caramels, in Love with Don Coal Madame Juliet Greene Lady Winker, LDr Friendly Knemy Miss Etna Potter Gazelle. Maid to the Dvehess Miss Ynez Stearns Fussy, a (io-(ihead Miss Myrtille Fallacy Shin-yiiards. Flunl-ies,, iSpearniints, Soldiers, Citizens, ' Attendants and Moh. Ye (friyinale J r — Push Crowder. Art 1 SCKXE 1. The lioytd Throirn Room. LJ iter TiiK Kix ;. I okd GKorcn, Toichdown axd Attendants. L.ord (rroneh {fuuriny) — Me lord, ' twill seem most strangely strange, 1 know : One in your lofty sphere ' d not dream it so: And yet within the hour did I hear Our Duchess, Twinkle, call Don Goal her dear! Toiiehdoa n (lauyhiny) — Aye I Aye I Most dear he ' ll think those names will l)e. When future l)ills for gowns and hats he ' ll see! (He bounces attendant on head tvith in fated bag.) King —, fool I ' Tis scarce a time for sillied jest! More knowledge need we, now, to quest the test. !(i4 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Enter Vaciaiio (falliiKf cfcitcdh before l- ' tiKj.) Ydciiiiiio — Me lord. Sir Broke now stands without. h ' hi( — Without what ? Y(ieniii o — AA ithout a cent. King — Then l)id him enter. h rit Vacmnio, hasf ' .] Lord Groitili — Yon enipty-pated page belongs on the shelf. To tchdoirn — In sooth, he seems a page from life itself. Enter Sir Brokk and Don (toal: hotJi hneel. {Attendants grow exeited and eager.) Sir LSroke — Me lord. Don Goal, who now so low doth kneel. On knees full many a fullback ' s face did feel — Who, skirting ends, great pigskin games to win. Full many a moleskinned Skinner did he skin — Hath bid me plead his cause, with tear-dewed wail, Lest from his class this hailing June he fail. K ' ntg ( irith foiirifdi) — Most seemly is it he should have his say, Who ' s booted high our hopes on football day. Speak on I Don Goal — Me lord, I ' ve nauglit to })lea to thee, ' Cept I do love the duchess and she me. For this. Lord Grouch, her mad carbuncled inic. Would have me from my class disgraced and flunk! {Seizes his wooden saurrd : others restrain him.) Tovchdoicn {aside) — Tin-foiled again I Lo7xl Groveh — ' Tis Avell. indeed, he speaks so ])lain a tale. Yet there ' s far more he fears now to unveil — Of hoAv, pretending beefstakes dry to fry. For endless hours he would sit and sigh. And swear by all the ])lanets far above. That die he must, unless she be his love ! Toiiehdown — Gadsooksl Thus now to vow by midnight ' s planet I I laiow no better way for love to plan it I {Ae identaUg hounees Ving on the head: qinet restored.) Sir Broke — Me lord, this youth, this love-sick hero great. Deserves not he some rights at any rate ? Touehdown — Sir Broke seems broken-hearted as he shoidd: Some change, at least of air, would do him good. {L anghs.) Me lord, I ' m glad to hear of love not fickle — And that such a tale thy royal ears should tickle. {L aughs again.) Liing — Enough o ' this stuff! Wliat say you now. Lord Grouch? Lord Groueh — That such a rascal dared but once to crouch Beside my niece, or with her to be seen. Then here to stand within thy shimmering sheen, ' S enough, make him from here forever pass; My cry is now, ' " Expell him from the class! " THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 365 (.1 shriek; Don (roal dropn pifcouslji on his l-nec-cap.) Touchdown — Methinks most fully doth he thus atone, Who drops so reckless on his crazybone. Don Goal — Me noble lord I But hear nie out once more I Touchdown {aside) — Aye, that he will! Beware now for the door I King — Tis well; but now, Lord Grouch, I ' ll have you name Some way whereby his standing he ' ll regain. Lord Grouch {loith gusto) — Then, ere he gains his sheepskin here, do I Comnuind he make the Kappa Beta Phi I (Fierce storm hreaks without; Don Goal grorclx on the ground us all start to exit.) King (aloud) — Wliat wondrous fires of young love we find, Where least we think to i)]umb the searching mind. [Exeurd. ' ] (Doit Goal leaps ujildhj to his feet amid claps from the thunder and the audience.) Don Goal — Farewell all pleasure ! Ye beefsteaked joys be gone I Henceforth for studies (mly am I on; (weeps) Xo more for me the smoker, fry, or dance; I ' ll Avin both Dip and Twinkle by this chance I (Terrific thunder; he strikes a Monte (Jhristo pose.) Curtain. Art 2 Scene I. Duchess Twinkle ' s Living Room — .1 Few Weeks T ater. Enter Twinkle, pale ' white, leaning on Gazelle, pink, followed by Bottle, blue. Gazelle — Fair lady, pine not so away to-day, Thou who, of all the gayest, once most gay I Twinkle — Good Bottle, bring me something soft to drink: (sitting) Full many a knight I ' ve passed with scarce a wink. Of that sweet sleep that leads us from our care. To pillow in the vale of Know-not-where. { oft music.) Bottle (going oat. shaking head sadly) — Within the sitting room she cannot sit. Within the parlor, too, she cannot parle: AVithin the wining room she cannot whine. Within the dining room she cannot dine: Alas I This holloAv life of mine I ' d give. If in the living room she could but live I E.vit. ' THE 1911 COLORADO AN T ir ' tnlAe {to (Tiizdh ' ) — Didst think to sooth me now, as hours roll, To some forgetfulness of mad Don Goal ' . (thzcUo — Sweet lady. pray, withdraw thy saddened mind From one whose every action seems unkind: AVho but a fortnitrht jj one did smile the while And seem to ravish in thy raze: yet vile And mean enough, with scarce a show of reason. From irciitlest love desert, with cniei ti ' cason. [StdiupH foot.) Knter lioTTLE. hiihiiunKj cJidp ' tK disJi on his Itcdd. folloirrd hij CuKiLER ir ' ,t}t it Xi ' tti S„,,(l i Bottle — I pray you. madam, wouldst hut eat a bite Tirinlde — Xay ! Xay I If " twere tlie i-ai ' est fudo-e. no mite I Try as I will, though little will have I. O ' er faithless, mad Don (loal I fain mu t sigh: Nor eat. nor slee]). nor do aught that I would! (idZi ' ltc — Forget it. Do but what thou know ' st thou should. l erchance J)on (loaTs some goodly reason yet. For all these moves, so why thus fret ' . Fll bet Tiuit e ' er tiu» morn of graduation comes, Ile ' ll ])r )ve thy faithful lover: Vivian ' s drums Will play to all the high-browed world the refrain ■That Duchess Twinlcle ' s love ' s come l)ack again! {(iircfi her a r- (J, ' c of S ipoJlo.) Piichcss {l)ii ht( ' n n( up) — Let ' s hojie : though I ha " e seen him not, his note. " Which he with ])assi()n ' s hottest hand thus wrote — " On no one else have I e ' er called the Avhile " — ■ Makes me. though strange, almost call u]) a smile. Enter Ladv Winkei;. DacJiess — Ah. Lady Wiid er! Welcome! What the news Gazelle {aside to Pxdtle) — The worst, no doubt, her jealous soul can choose ! Ladij Win ,-e)- {iriiil iiif at (iiidicncc) — Ah me! Don Goal l)Ut recent won me heart. He seldom gives me chance from him to part : He calls and calls, then calls up for nu)re calls. And smiles, winks, oggles. sighs and cries and bawls! Piichess {faiiitin(f) — Help! Help! (iazelle ! Untriu ! lie is un- true ! (rKzelle {eatehiiKj; ati( rih to Lady Vin er) — See. madame! Look! Observe! Perceive and view ! Then gaze once more, and see. what you did do ! Lddij Winker {haiu htily) — 1 ( I ( Such insult ! By mine eye. say I, I ' ll leave this place I No more for me for aye. [Ea ' it jauntily. ' ] {Diiehess falls heavily from Gazelle ' s arms: Bottle crashes to the floor; f idsif.) h rit Crigler.] THE 19 1 COLORADO AN (rdzcllc (sfrUi ' iKj (I sfrihuiKj pOKC) — Too heavy, she, to hohl up; but. by creation, AVe ' ll yet uphold her love and reputation! Curt (I in. Art 3 Scene T. Tiro iiionflifi hifcr. (i rad iidfion ILill : all the sl-Jcs arc luiUhicj tJie occasion, a I ' lind cnfr) of Kin( ond Loid I i ' ofcssoi: : folJowed hij Atten- fircK and I noftcnti res. Ihind ni ixphi i s. Ki)i( sifs in Tliron( coder; (dlicrs r ni i ' on sides. ( ' a ndid(it s pn.s hi for hoiiornrjj deqrccs of Fali- iwn licit and ( ' cntiariidc . Xiiisio — The Main thiii.i - is all Hale I Xow all in time. Three cheei ' s for Nfaeky and for Guo-o-enheini I KiiKj — Xow come, ye Bachelors! Line up for the last! irenceforth your collec ' e joys, for aye. are past ! (BdcJiclors 11 mill : DiciiEss at left, in (tAZEIJ k " s nrin; Ixdh JooJcing on (in.rioii.sit .) TJuehess — W . me! Xo word of him I He ' s not in line frarcelle — Fear not; have faith: Don will be here in time. Jhic icss {nJoiid)—! know not why. yet. thouo-h my heart he ' d sell. As his i-eward. from me. T wish hiui well ! ( Cheers from the andienee.) Kilter Fissy. i-iis]iin np. fidliiu j)rostriite. iis l ' in i presents a diploma to (I fri ]itened Boirer. Fiissij — Me lord! (). hear me out while I am in; (live uot to him, my Hub. this mutton-skin; For lie. thoua ' h married to his love — that ' s me — Wauls riii ' lit a " ain a IJachelor to be! (Boircr feints, with his left, and ( rahs at diploma with his right.) Kin i { sJiakiiK liead sadli ) — Alas! Methinks, think I. love ' s ' one awry. That it such much unwonted pranks should try. What thrillino- charms lead these to such a plight? Aye. uone can tell! Then drop them from my sight! [Fkssj and Imxhand drop throiigh trap. ' ] Lord Crouch (c.niltine ) — At last! The line is well-nigh at an end. And uo Don Goal his steps this way doth wend! Xoisio [suddenly leaping into mid-air and remaining tlierc) — Xow, altogether! Yell! Shout! Shriek ! and Cry ! Don (loal, our bootless hooter, ' proaches nigh ! ( ' Tremendous (Tie rs rend the atmospjiere. until large ehiin , ' s of it are Jieard f idling to the ground.) Lord (rroiah {frightened) — Great text-l)()()ks ! Look! And lo ! Be- ware! r.ehold! • Youder appi ' oarhes uiad Dou Goal, so bold! 368 THE 1911 COLORADOAN King {astouitded) — AAliat. hoi Touchdoivn — Ara pa hoe I {Don Goal drops (igain on knees before King.) King {pointing to him) — Lo ! Lo ! ToKchdoini — Not low, think I. but rather hig-h he stood I Brainio — In truth, at least six feet — as well he could I wn — Speak, sir I AMiat rig hts have you ? What work ' s been done I Don Goal — Great sire. Sir Broke will prove how well I ' ve won ! Sir Edward — Ha I ha I ho ! ho I Then, once again, he I he I That he has passed sounds passing strange to me I Sir Broke {producing records) — See here, kind sir, are signs Don Goal ne ' er shirked. That he with brains as w ell as feet has worked, Toward Kappa Beta Phi ne ' er once did fall, And even risked his fame, his love and all I Lord Grovch {growing ni id, and tearing the hair off his Ixdd head) — A traitor, by the gods I Come tell us now, AMiat were his grades? What average made he? How? Brainio {hoimng) — Me lord, his records caused a Avondrous fuss: He stood at least two feet above A plus I {Terrific crash of thunder and earthquake outside. Lord Grouch and Sir Edward drop dead he fore throne; King topples over them in a faint. Flatirons are heard fattening ovt trithont: wild music.) Enter Trezise, with a hooklet displaying latest summer styles in coffins: Grouch and Pamphlet carried, out. Trumpets and Boulder winds hlow as King staggers oat after them follo ned hy Residue. Toachdo rn — Great Co-op I For real, hard work, nothing vies With this — a graduation exercise I S,tuml)les off platform. ' ] Curtain. Art 3 Scene II. Same; lights go down as moon goes up. Enter Duchess {in tears) and Don Goal {in arrears). Don Goal — Sweet lady, give me yet one chance, one word? Forget the wrongs from spiteful tongues last heard I Duchess {smiling) — Ah, Don. let not these dew-drops raise your fears ; Remember — they are but a. woman ' s tears. Don Goal (rushing to her) — At last! At last! Sweet love! Of naught but thee. Thought I when winning games for Varsity ! And now, with hazard and with mental strife, I ' ve won at love — the greate,st game of life! [They clutch; music.) ( ' iirtai n . THE 1911 COLORADO AN ■M 9 ' Our instructors and our profs. " The Chi Omega Fire. Election Day, Thanksgiving. ' See-saw. " The Boogy Man. 370 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Published some Thursdays by the students of tlu- Uni- versity of Colorado and sup- posed to be interesting-. En- tered as second grade mail matter in ITncle Sam ' s de- livery clrariot. Cost, one rock if the manager gets you before December first: after tliat, all he can stick you for. Single copie.s, no sense . Doc Parkurst Chief -Mud-Sling-er Dusty Rhoads Collector STAFF. Groggy Packard ... Asst. Ed. Judge Fulton Asso. Ed. Miss Boyd l.iteral Ed. Sport Varney Athh tic See J. Vivian Ti-ades Tall Story Organization Strictly Lynda Society Freddie Hagen Alumni Beat It Johnson. . . . " Artist " Reporters. Smitli-Brooks Co-ed I.,egs Kemp Sliai-k Stone Specialties. Stung Sceman Apartments. Bud Randolph Engines Otie Calloway Medic Swede Downer Eaw Address all chec-ks with special deliverv stamp to Dusty. Phoney. FRESHMEN EXCOGITATIONS . In accordaiiee with the policies of tho A. S. U. C. C )niniissi()n, President Baker and his facidty, and Dr. Phillips, the faculty ineinber of the A. S. V. ( ' . Commission, avc are inscribing the followino- ()])iiii()ns, which wc iiavc attempted to make cor- respond in all particu- lars to the oi)inions of the A. S. U. C. Com- mission. President Ba- ker and his faculty, and Dr. Phillips,the faculty niemher of the A. S. IT. C. Commission. l lato and other l)rachycc])ha- lic Creek bards, cai ' bo- niferous neophytes as thev are in the affairs of the A. S. U. C, have nevertheless demon- .strated the mvtlioloiri- cal, Xarcissus-like ne- cessity to AA-orship at their shrine. In neoteriaci phrasc- olojry. rather than be non-conformists, let us be .sedulous apes in the matter of Freshman molluscoidal resfulation. We arc pro])awandists of Machiavelli ' s doc- trines, which are det- rimental and deleteri- ous to all varieties of " swellacephalus. " Is it needless here to quote the aphorisms of the A. S. U. C. statute books? Or, to quote the Apollo-like words of President Baker, " Let u?- fiot be as am- bio-uous as the oracle of .some Deljihic shrine. ' " The o-rimalkiiis. fol- lowing- the Jesuitical notion of abroo;itin - social artificialities. Inne not been follow- ino- our unsi Hied. un- horoloo-ic a d y i c ( s . Will ' the students stand by like " imi)o- tent shuttlecocks bat- ted from a contuma- cious battledore " " and allow the fi-eshmen to blot the dramatic es- cutcheon of the A. S. r. VA Let the first- year men. startino- like ' the babe Komulus on a ' new life, follow these ! monetations. and caul I hey help but come to a ' ? 1 e a I- i-ealization of; heii- true .status in .sa- ient. unanaeinic uni- versity life? PHLATTO-THRATTO-PHELATTO-THRATT I IIavin r demonstrated the exact conduct for , our 1918 plebians, like Socrates, let us dijjress. ' We must desci-ibe o« ' ' ' policies to the reader of this captious hebdoma- dal sheet. Henry Ward Beecher once said that a faculty is valuable not because it is a fac- ulty, but — or, as Aga- memnon is said to have r e m a r k e d to Ilera- cleides, • ' Effluescency must be either an aphorism intentionally a .sensationalism. " We may .sometimes crave a reconsideration on vital matters by tli President or the facultv or the Board of Ke- . ents, but we canni blame them. Salient students of Hellenic philosophy must see that they are rio:ht in nil prao-matical matters. For Avhy are Presidents, ns Shakespeare said of William Jennino-s Bry- ;in, if not to be rii ht ' . The faculty must not be (lisj)iited. for the infus- il)le inherents of a sane improvisa trice cannot l)e inadvertently un- heeded, incandescent as this discrimination is. Furthermore, followinff the exami le of Ulysses, ;ind such Puritans as living, never question the actions of the A. S. V. C. Commission. In otluM- words, like l ene- lope of Athens, the Counniss ' .on is rifrht. Mie President is rijrht. the Faculty is rijjht. Conal ' unerate (iallican- isni is -nw pronuncia- nieiito. We might add in conclusion, may the Commission of the A. S. r. C. and the Fac- ulty never di.sgrace, at least while we are still editress. " The DYE is THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 371 " llmu rattu IGakr " PAEKLIXd ill the golden light of day like as a huge gleaming sapphire in a bed of vireseeiit velvet, that sends its eenilean beams afar, begirt by pleasant lawns and sylvan groves and poems in stone and brick that seem god-wrought, cloud-high temples to Beauty and Wisdom, in tran- THE CREW. old time Jupiter, mad, beside himself ])( the barn dance, struck with iron heel fi- from Olympus ' snowy l)e a k f r o m e a r 1 y d a w 1 1 to deAvy eve gently it floated, like a giaut blue gingham aero- plane, and at length deigning to light on this mundane sphere, in Prexy-s back yard found its everlasting abode. All Heaven ' s fair- est clouds are em- bosomed there, and finds refuge, sister stars. (piil splendor reposes the ' Yarsity Lake, known to all mortals even to the farthest bounds of this terers- trial pebble, as fair (xeneva ' s fairest rival, glorified through all ages in song, story, and catalogue. a frag- ment of the celestial dome itself that of ha nee in the fantastic frenzy of 1 the verv firmament — and down SPIN. not wrack so faint an At eventide the stars come unquenched by the crystal wate d auishing but there ut and sing, their ■s. in divine accord respond, and in the votaries that arm in arm tread the en- chanted shores beside the lone sea-bi-eakei-s. fair youths and beauteous maidens, or worship in the domiciles of man, in shrines of fraternalism or sororalism — in them find voice: arise then sweet melodies from the sentient waters and ditties of no tune fill all the i)lace and the haruKmy of the spheres is changed to joyous ragtime. ' ' Earth has not anything to show more fair; " mirrored in yon azure dee])s the domes, towers, spires, minarets, smokestacks of old ivied Main — may she i-est in pieces. Sure a sight 872 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN THE UNIVERSITY FROM THE LAKE. The " Varsity publicist to iiisi)ire And wake to ecstac} th " iiidustrioiis h ' re. That God-sent vision is beyond the power of human i)(mi to pictui-e. and even the typewriter must be oiled ao ain. Beauty wants no consort. Yet here is Ix auty companioned by (jreiit- ness. The divine ]Muse, that with no middle flight intends to soar, scarce can s[)anthe watery flood. What wonder then if l)uny man falter? To the far eastern bound of the Lake at the pink of da Avn. Aurora garbed in orient hues, new-roused from her downy couch, brings her rouge pots and curling irons and there makes ready to welcome the lusty day; and at night-fall Hephai- tos. where the golden waves caress the western lands iind dash their chryo- sophanic spray over the brink of Etern- ity, there waters his fiery steeds and douses his glim. A sea, an ocean is the T ake. in extent be- yond all human ken. so wide, «o measure- less, that it reaches — higher, Muse, more high ! — one broad unbroken plain of water from one shore to the other. Picture the spectacle when the halls of learning have opened wide their doors and the mills of the gods are grinding their daily dole of predigested wisdom. Angry tugboats, belching fire, ply their screaming, tireless course back and forth from Co-op to campus, drawing in their wake fairy-boats laden with the disciples of Minerva, and some few of Venus. Momently, low. long ocean grey-hounds — water dogs the base throng call them — cleave the waves, a dull grey streak and that is all. Burdened are they with Jasons sailing the broad seas m an endless search for a (Ireater University, with tattered megaphones as their only luggage. In the pleasant shadows lazily, aimlessly drifts hither and AX IXLET. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 373 yon. and many other phu-es. full many a pleasure barque freighied ith flunkers. communin i- with the world of lig-ht and life and with tliem- selves — with Nature and Nature ' s naturals. And Avhen the wind quiclcens SATTJXO OX Tin-: 1 and the Heecy clouds hurry across the sky like uowy IMyniouth Kocks before the deep bayinjr of the fleet hen-hounds, the vhite-win -ed fishing smacks dip their colors. Aveigh anchor, stand to. tack, and otherwise, care-free, disport themselves. And what time the dying day glints the roughened waters and the saffron of the wave-crests shades off into the purple of the shadows and the air thickens with a golden mist, oft times THE LAKE AS IT REALLY IS. the King ' s barge, rich in shimmering drai)ings. pillage of the Royal Clothes Line, anchors in the offing in the shadow of the ice-house — " a painted ship upon a painted ocean " — while the Princes Klemme search the charmed waters and in their silken webs draw forth from out the depths a princely treasure of mermaidens. sea-urchins, star fish, nar- whales, and bull fros ' s. which to merchandise on the morrow. :il4: THE 19 11 COLORADO AN llmu rsttQ ©rabttionB Ih ' iiK Some Accoiiiif of i Far of ilic Iirc ifs (iiid Ciistoin.s Which i ' -sayc II (IS Ksi(il r sh (l ( s Trad if ions in This rnirersity. lu ' c isf tuition of Ihoision. Xitnijlc and Sni dcf. This iisiuillv occurs (liirin - the first few day of school, aiid is one of our ohlcst and most hallowed traditions. The Dean of the Kn »ineerin - Colle e holds fctdcss fens twice I ' ach semester for his students. These ati ' airs are deliirhtfully informal, and practically evei-y student attends, it heino- consideivd ([uite had form to stay away. January KUh — ITo cn ' s hirthdnji. Next year this excnt will occur on Friday, the ' M . On tile first Monday of the second semester of each year the senior college ajjpears at chapel witli Caps and (ron-ns. This is always taken seriously by two or three conscientious individuals, mostly co-eds and presidents of stu lent bodies or general secretaries of Y. I. ( ' . A. s. Entirely unicpie a a social function is the h rcifin Chnsc. lasting throughout the year, foi- dues of classes, amnuils. Y. M. C A. ' s and magazine subscrij)tions. On any pknisant day worried students may be seen running around the campns with frenzied collectors at tlu ' ir heels. Among the gayer sort of students, perhaps the most popular tradi- tion is the (hu ' df Picnic and K,icn rsion . open to all. This takes jilace im- mediately at the end of the first semester and each year several students engage in protracted e.xcnrsions to various |)laces. some of them being- gone until the next semester and some never returning at all. Th( Fhiij Unsh. This is the most gentle class fight in existence, and nevei- gets outside of the President ' s oflici ' . II( thinks the matter over and gives a decision without inconveni(Mu-e or bloodshed to an ' of the parties conceined. 7 ' h Sophomore Tnifi . Occurs just after the Fri ' shman l ariy. It is rather interesting, but nothing xcry exciting has e -er occurred at one. Free IiC((din . One of the ad antages of this institution is a cir- culating library (wings to be added K . large assortment of books is collected here and the students are allowed to go through the shelves at their leisure, picking out and carrying of! ' any volumes they desire. It is o])tioiial with the student Avhether or not the books shall be returned. FtissiiKj. The Library is i rincipally installed for the |)urpose of |)ro iding a meeting placi ' and rest room for the men and women, in which they may meet and talk or laugh at will. The only restriction on the use of this library i the l()-o " clock rule. re(|uiring that any fussing aftei that hour be done on the tep or lawn. THE 19 11 COLORADOAN :-anie facial ( ' . i)r( ' ,- i(iii a the iirrni- in llii -now. And now it " iXinw and I don ' t know where to find it I " And he holted head foivniost uikUt the presidential de k and l)e_i -au grovel inj - over the floor in search of hi vanished treasure, ' hitlnan stood over him. shaking his head in alarm. " He shows symptoms of hydrophobia. " put in Dr. Peebk s. drawing ont a bottle of pnlvei-ized rabbit brains: " he may go mad. " " He ' s mad abont something ahvady. " said Piei ' rot. but no one laughed, for no one [)re ent was in any of his classes. Meanwhile Dr. (ieorge had rushed up and hastily recovered his ham- mer, and was now (U ' lnonstrating how he wonld chip otl ' strata from the Pok when Dr. A ' illard i)ressed to the front, tngging in his arms a i-reat sheaf of history note-pajjer. and with his head raised hegan to speak in a clear -oice. " According to the minutes of the last meeting, we are to start about to-morrow in our dirigible, the Martha Grace. AVe shall write our names on the Pole: I shall write our achievements on this paper: you shall — " but at this point his courage failed, and lowering his l)lushing head he sweetly murmured the rest to his own bosom. By this time what the venerables had heard and what they imag- ined they had heard had roused them to a hue enthusiasm, and a great clamor arose, in the midst of which Professor Chadwick was heard lustily playing his favorite instrument, the accordion, and singing in stentorian tones, " Oh, won ' t you be my shaggy polar Ix-arT AVilliams. in a .striking attitude, was spouting. " Oh, where is my little balloon T ' while Derham and Xorlin had joined hands and were dancing up and down in a giddy circle, the former chanting in matullin joy. " O Koine, my country, city of the sold. " and the latter singing gently. " The glory that Avas Greece and the grandeur that was Pome. " and Punge in his excitement drank the gas for the balloon drifted up through the four stories and was seen no more. Just then the Dean of A ' omen struggled in. dragging after her by a stout, goodly rope, a huge brown jar. She beamed graciously upon the manly assembly, and sweetly and condescendingly vouchsafed. " I ' ve bean for the l)eans I " P)ut Pierrot was looking beyond her at the pair just api)roaching the door, as if he were recalling to life a gray-haired i)un. Suddenly the inspiration came and he shouted aloud. " And here comes Dean Fleu)- ing bringing the I " Whereupon he laughed uiuil he broke his iambic pentameter, and was carried out by Whitman ami Klemnie. with Di " . Phillips clamoring in the rear that in consideration of his knowledge of transportation he should be allowed to bear a hand. King Klennne nodded his ambrosial head and gave him i)ermission, and the cavalcade filed out to the nearest hydrant. Phillips jn-oudly bearing one limp ])aw- of the unfortunate pun- ster. When the bustle c()nse iuent ujx)!! this calamity had subsided Prof. Hmiter n se with a modest sigh of rtdief and spoke: " Fellow-discover- : 60 THE 19 J 1 COLORADO AN crs. " he boii-an. " I have lono- heeii l)uriiiiii " to speak but dared not. till that inc()rri i:ib]e ]ie xhoo ,- li ' tx fist tfter Pia ' of] met his pun-ishment. What iiiiiiht lie not have said about the ' Hunter " — oh hateful pun! I wish to say that we waste too nnieh time in talkin r. " • ' I ' ve been thinkinjr so myself. " said the Ladies ' Dean, sweetly, with a sifiiiificant look at the s])eakei-. But he proceeded undisturbed, without noticing- that McLucas had risen and was surveying " the assembly with a look of mingfled wonder and scorn. ' The trouble is. " e. ])lained Tncle John, " that too many of you are married men and through long disuse the power of taking com- mand has left you. But T am free and I say: ' Let us go I Let us set foi-th on this expedition which shall dazzle the eye-, of the world I Let us — ' ' Just then McTjUcas laughed a crushing laugh of superiority. " Why, Clahss — er — ei- — Colleagues, I mean, — you cahn ' t do it. It ' s too im))rob- able. Think how many people would say Avhen they heard of it, I don ' t believe it, ' Pooh ! It ' s too improbable. Where t)-utli is stranger than fiction you cahn ' t allow it to hapi en You cahn ' t do a thing like this, you know. It ' s too improbable. " And so on for about fifteen minutes. " Pre-e-e-cisely ! " })iped Phillips, as soon as the Harvard man had ceased talking for want of wind, ' ' Pre-e-e-cisely I Anybody that wants to go to the Pole is crazy. When I was teaching school in the county assessor ' s office in Albany, Michigan, we sent a man that talked about the Pole to Denver University, with great glee, l ut now the i eople are stu- pid, they haven ' t got that much sense. If a nuin talks about the Pole he isn ' t punished at all noAvadays. Fan-tastic. nonsense, dis-gusting I " When he stopi ed there was an awful silence, broken only by the sobs of Shelton. who had anticipated Avith such joy the cold, bracing climate, and of the hapless trio, Libby, Brackett. and Aver, who were thus forced to lose their bet that the dirigible could lift them. " It serves me right! " " blubbered Dr. Brackett, still vainly practicing for his vanished whale diet, " it serves me right ! It all comes of betting a cookie when I was a boy that I knew the name of a hymn! " But the god of wisdom, seated between him and Doc Ayer. trvin to look cheerful between his sobs, tenderly i)ut an arm about each of his grief-stricken comrades. " Xever mind, men; t(X) many Cooks might spoil the Pole, anyway, " said Dr. Libby, and licked his lips. (One of our jokes) COLLEGE CoUe(je College College (Halit e THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 361 1 waste no praise on the mayor. For I care not what he did, But I sino- of the law ' s con veyor — Oh thou that shuttest the lid ! He prattles the le al verbiao-e; Thou holdest the realm in awe,— Hig-h ward of the can of sarbajre. The bulldoo: of the law. AVhat booteth his unbacked fiat To wean a rogue from his vice — From rushing the can in quiet And dropping his coin on the dice? Aye, what reek the bottle-snouted For the wind of an empty speech? By sleight of thy club redoubted Thou only hast power to teach. And the bank clerk enroute with the boodle- He curses his stars, I ween. When he catches a glimpse of thy noodle Adorned with a soup tureen. And the villians with visages lowering, A-picking the back door locks. And the freshmen the alley scouring In search of a cracker box. — They tremble a tvenudous tremor To think of the blue and brass. Admiring the dazzling glimmer It makes on the frcmt j late glass. And when we, in a stroll on College. Are sandbagged l)y a churl, AVhat comfort we find in the knoAvledge That, somewhere down on Pearl. The law ' s custodian loiters — The theme of the vulgar breath — Or plays at checkers in Quarters. Faithful even to death. Oh I the solons may (juibble their quibbles With the shield of a twofold face. And the justices di ' ivel their dribble And brandish the stately mace. But all of their work is as meatless As a bowl of boarding-house hash. When thou smilest a smile with sweetness, And wink — and pocket the cash. ii62 THE 19 11 COLORADOAN How nice! Law is a hard course. Off in a ])unch. 3 n The laziest student. The Semi- centennial. Three is a crowd. Coaching the Preps, THE 19 11 COLORADO AN tt[m t0 X t iunnab ••Thi.s phicc. tho " (luilc exclusive, hyc llic bye. Ain ' t all that its i)r() i)ectiis would imply. Kxc-liisivc. say you Packed toii-ethcr all ' I ' ll. ' striittiiiii- shades that found a world too uuiH ' . And. thouiii. anil.rosia ' sswt ' ll without a doul.t. It iivts mon(»tonous century in and out. Withal I ' m nnich inclined to try a-ain Mow i -oe the weather in the lands of men. " ' Thus Pope complained, as one (Uiy it hefell Amono- the frao-rant tiehls of asphodel He musiuii- walked, and answered thereupon His er.M while patron in the fiesh, St. John : ••True ' tis that Dennis. P ently. M aiideville Feel torments ne ' er inflicted by a (|uill: P)nt (uul))) Street yet infests tlic li«i-ht of (hiy And later broods of scril)blers still hold sway. P ut. say latecomers to the P)lessed Isles. On transatlantic land- the muse now smiles: And in that favored land one favorite spot The g-eneroiis fates a twofold o-race allot — Thouo-h kind to all. there partial in the main Where blends the glory of the hill and plain. " " p:nono-h, " cried Pope, " that reoion takes my eye: No hashed ambrosia more in mine, good-bye ! " So said, so done: what wiles availed to mate The rage of that dread watchdog at the gate Beseems mc not to tell: enough to say He ' d scarcely been three nunidane moon away Ere good St. John heard from hi friend once more. Dead broke ujxin the fui-ther Stygian short — " Xot one obolns. " so the message read. " To pay my carfare back among the dead. " Then hied at once St. John, with geneious speed. To aid the poet in his hour of need. lint lol what frightful [ihantom thei-e was s H ' n. Decked in a caj) of l)lue and bottle green His modest small clothes, comely once to see. Extended now three inches ' neatli the knee : And tluMice on down bright gleaming hose he wore A Sioux might crave or Hottentot adore: And from a bra en funnel in his hands He rolled loud thunder through the Stygian lands. 376 THE 1911 COLORADO AN In sooth old Charon sorely was alarmed Before his yells and frantic waving arms. " Say, all yon mutsi are yon all deadT " he hissed, " Come on, wake n]); and all get nnder dis — - IvRw, raw, " he cried and other thing-s as well That deep amazed the quiet folk of Hell. His jaunty air. the garb that him bedight. Confessed him in a most disgraceful plight. To march him home at last St. John essayed. Helped by the mustered strength of several shade.-.. Subdued at length, he and St. John in woe " Wept full three days, as mundane seasons go. But, so(m as breath allowed, he faltered, ' ' Pard, One nectar and some angel food — I ' m starved. It ' s great up there: but yet, I think I see This here ' s the place for such antiques as me. With wondrous eyes, and in a dazzled dream, T Avalked a land of thundering steel and steam : I wandered long, nor ever listened news Of e ' en one spot devoted to the muse. At last ajjart from the midstream of men I found the ancient lady once again. AATiere scornful Commerce, reigning now alone. Would sometimes fling a subsidi zing l){)ne. But ah I how changed I found the modern way- Since you and I. in leisurable days. The tinsel honors of the world resigned And science sought with undivided minds. Instead, the classic avenues along. With air distracted, sped a scurrying throng. And all for Avhat ? To sit in huddled herds. Their wits deep smothei-ed in a stream of words The high-piled reading, lectuie notes among Which daft professors unconcerned flung (One bounding rule their methods may constrict. ' " Where unicli is thrown soint mud is sm-e to stick ' ) Doling out culture like a daily ])ill. For facts are facts and what won ' t fat will fill. But spare your ])ity. from the students roll These things like water otf acpiatic fowl. Thence the} ' emerge at last with vacant stare And shreds of knowledge dangling here and there. Me then at once, with virulent disdain. They hustled ' mid a crowd of callow swains That sneaked on with apologetic mien. Afraid to sj eak and trembling to be seen : Fearing to claim their souls, or e ' en a hat. Cursed with strange garb and oft deprived of that. THE J9II COLORADO AN Another tribe I saw, with lordly air, Aogressive strut, and terrorizing glare. Those curbed by rules, while these are left scot free I A strange inversion you ' ll agree with me. But stranger yet (I wrote in ages gone That by their ruling j)assion men are known, And in that land one passion rules alone.) One reigning ardor neutralizes all ; — E ' en freshmen fear and sophomoric gall Can merge in one to greet with wild acclaim, And honor due, the hero of the game. Of the whole place the sole acknowledged chief, Lord of the earth and fifteen stone of beef; And even science, forced to cringe and fawn. In her own honored stronghold yields the palm to brawn. Can she indeed no single votary claim, Not one aspirant to scholastic fame ' i A precious few there are, I must confes.s. That, having little read and written less. With syntax wrong and mispelled words, yet deem To storm the publishers and magazines; Or darkly meet, by night ' s befitting hue. To mangle — nothing writ by me and you. And others yet impassioned contest wage For brighter honors on the fluent stage. " ' ith faith most deep, with manner most insane. Their made-to-order raptures they proclaim. Then two half truths and several minutes ' grace Serve to change both their manners and their face; And now with sceptic taunting they deride And hotly argue — on the other side. So thus they learn that useful sophistry, To make advantage and belief agree. Alas! sheer brawn and frenzied brain l)etween No saving reason strikes a golden mean! ' A few yet kee]) a cerebellum sane. Moderate indeed, impartial and inane. To no mad doctrines are their judgments prone AVhate ' er might be, did they a judgment own. Much I admired at what a merry rate They taught Pa ' s hard-earned cash to circulate. And paid a fetich adulation warm Where ' er a glass returned a tailored form — " " " Hold! " cried St. John, " whatever sort of dunce You still can tell of, this will do for once. And now I wot you ' ve somewhat wiser grown, Perhaps hereafter you will stay at home. " 378 THE 1911 COLORADO AN (UlnBBifxth Abu rttaitig AVAXTEI) — At once, one hundred young men to keep dojjs, birds, snow -Hakes, students, Klemme, dead leaves and other harmful objects oli ' the campus jrniss. A])ply to J. Baker, University Campus. WANTED — Agents to sell my books on football, science, modern languages, dead languages, metaphysics and general informa- tion. Liberal commissions: everybody buys. M. B. Daniels, " 13. WANTP D — Something to do. I have a great deal of spare time on my hands and would like somefthing to take up about ten hours a day. Can cut down fussing hours if necessary. See Perkins. IF THE Y()UN(t lady who smiled at young gentleman Avhile crossing campus will coujc to the Library some cxciiing he will see that she irets home safely. WANTED — Position for next year. Salary no object. Circum- stances require that I spend one more year in lioulder. This is important. Call at Chemistry building during hours as I am very busy at all other times. R. Knowles. Phone Boulder 417. WANTED — Contributions of all sorts innnediately. There is no time to lose. Poems on spring and freshmen themes will l)e destroyed: i. e.. sent to the Colorado Moiifhh . 1912 Annual Board. WANTED — Subjects for editorials. The year is almost uj). but I ran out of ideas some time aa ' o. A. Parkhurst. NOTICE— All persons not paying Y. M. C. A. dues by May loth Avill be absolutely excluded from membei ship for remainder of college year. WANTED — Good girl for general housework. T. A. Nixon. BOYS AND GIRLS earn money and toys by selling our jewelry to uj)]xn ' -classmen. Excrybody buys one. Send name and ad- dress to the Connnissioii. and we will aive you a com])lete outfit FREE : SECOND-I-IAND PI NS bought and sold. Sj ecial prices on threadbai-e (mes. Bring your old pun,-, in. I can use them. A. G. Pieriot. FOR SALE — Success Magazine agency. Forced to relinquish it on account of othei- duties. I Jig money for right ])arties. L. F. Banks. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 379 Just laws. ' -1 i WVBI 111 TIlV ■ . . - " S m ' fT - ; W ' - airl 1 .1 „ .. -7» ' r- .; ■1- 111 I ' .MUld. ' he second. r " Look out I Ruth. Medics a re alway: ])US.V. 380 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN Popular Intuf ratty ICttpraturf Playfi anb ®l|dr Abmtr ra The Dollar Mark- — Armor. Madame Butterfly — Nat Fitts. Love ' ' s Lahors Lost — Maiy Morse. The Neio York Idea — Theo. Townes. Yhen the Dead Aival-en — The P iculty. The Rivals — Several Girls We Know. The Silent Woman — Helen Waltemeyer. Polly of the Cirei s — Clarence Potter. Little Lord F auntie roy—V Stirreti. Much Ado About Nothing — John C. Vivian. The Professor ' s Love Story — Mr. King. The Three Tioins — Slusser, Chase. Engelbach. 7 ' he Girl From the Golden West — Gladys Boeke. Mrs. Wiggs of the Cahhage Patch — Myrtle Fallis. The Harvest Moon — R. Gundrum, and a few others. Seveih Minutes From Louisville — Names withheld. The Follies of 1909— Some of Those Who Would Like to Foi :et. JFanarttf (Eomtr g uppl m nta That Lvid—Q. Ernest Hill. Yens Yensen — Joseph Klemme. Ha ' p-py Hooligan — Fi-ank Kemp. Just Pups — Nicholas Pichugin. Our Funny Language — Eugene Kayden. And Her Name Was Mavd — Miss Dawson. Little Nemo in Slumherland — Warren Cidver. The Katzenjammer Kids — Millard and jNIillard. Monkey-shines of Marsaleen — Archie Heaton. fiaoka anil nx Eea ra Little Rivers — Osmer Smith. The Fifth String— Mr. INIarvin. Twice Told Tales — Gii.v Newkirk. Merely Merry Anne — Frazer Banks. Idylls of the ICing — Miss Kaleen. A Captain of Men — Jawn O ' Brien. The Millionaire Bahy — L. E. Curtis. The Heavenly Tioins — Ruth Shumate. When a Man Mai ries — Tom Nixon. When a Man.s Single — Lloyd Hamilton. The Origin of Specie — Prof. Delx)ng. Many Lnventions — Those who cut chapel. An Accomplished Gentleman — Byron Boyd. Through the Looking Glass — Percy P glee. The Story of an Untold T ovc — Sam Bowler. In Tune With the Infinite — Sam Parlapiano. The Making of a Country Home — Earl Rentfro. The Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come — Dean Worcester. THE 1911 COLORADO AN ;38i Fair masterpiece of an enlightened age Unshackled now from custom ' s mouldy cVi With easy skill you take life ' 5 a.rduous Full proof JTiankind ha,s turned a bette What wonder that men marvel when they That scarce doth pass a solitary hour But what their hear of " thy increasing Or leeiTn of wit arid charms ne er thou Not onJy in the ciass-roo-m you e:xceJ , But at gynajiastic feats you now do wel With highest average, too, on dancing Who, then, 50 base, wants segregation And yet, despite book- joys , by ever in Is not your heart most pleased by ser lul believe me it is perfect me the news. I have not What have you folks been Lenore Broome? AVhv. ©Ij? Ol0- at a ® a d KNOW I am late, but I have just been (o the Co-op, which was n swarming- with men who insisted they unist be waited on before nie. Do you really like it ? ' ' AVell, I don ' t think it is so bad myself, but you know it is the old one made over. ' • ' " This season is the limit, I think — too early for straw and too late for felt; and, anyway, I am awfully poor. Yes, my dear; two su- gars and one lemon. " Thank you, tea. Xow that I am stutt ' ed. do tc heard a word since yesterday — not a word, talking about? ' ■ ' Who? = ' = ' ' that ' s old; she has been wearing that i)in for ages. Oh. that ' s ancient history about Helen AValtemeyer and Jo (xladden, too. AVho said there was not a Sig pin out ? I know that to be wrong. AMiy, there was a girl up here who captured six in thirty-six hours, and they say she did not use a net, either. T wonder how she did it. What delicious toasted buns I How I do love a good bun. Why, you horrid thing: of cour.-e T do not go to Ijouisville, although I have heard it is pojmlar for — for ' ' tea parties. " Speaking of Louisville, have you heard the latest about the Belser Bachelors? Helen, don ' t tell me you don ' t know who the Belser Bachelors are. Really, my dear, you must wake up; College is not doing what it should for you, even though you think you know that that English Instructor is contemplat- ing life in Wonderland with Alice, rather than in a German Garden with Elizabeth. That " ' s true. Margaret: vou never can tell about a :582 THE 1911 COLORADO AN man. for. do you know what came to me the other day on prettj ' jjood autliority:f Professor King was heard to say that the mdifference of the woman he loved could only l e compared with the persistence of the w(mian who loved him. Now. what do you think of that? Now, Mar3% say " art " with a l)roa(l " a. " for it reminds me of the dis- graceful scene I witnessed as I was coming over. There stood li. I). Boyd on the corner looking after Catharine Fonda, and, as far as I could see without provocation, he crushed a gi-ape and said, " Artful crea- ture. " I, of course, being frightened and not knowing where I was going, I ' uii straight into llalph (jrahill and lahel Sweeney. Don ' t you think them too sweet for words? I dote on them. " " No. Nothing elsi ' exciting hapj-ened except just as Mr. fJackson was going to speak to me the wind hlew off that antediluvian hat of his and the salutation was cut short because he started after it with his prophylactic umbrella. ' ■ ' ' ■ ' Do you know. Katharine. T would just love to stay on here drinking tea and talking forever, but. really. T umst go, for T simply have to be at the " Li!) " before five. ' ■ ' ' • ' " Now. the rest of you don ' t have to start just because 1 am going. Next time you must all come oxer t o my room. I can ' t promise you a feed like this. l)ut Til ti ' y and have ])lenty of news, (iood-by. everyone, and. Kathie. the tea was per- fect. " " There goes (ieneva (Ti-igs])y now. I ' ll wallc oxer with hei ' . I hope she is not going to meet Castlemau — I would fed so fooli h. ' • ' ' ■ ' Good-bv. I ' ll see vou all to-uioiTow . ®h0 (Ho-th at a amr y|% II. TOM. let ' s sit right here. l)ecause it ' s near that crowd of gii-ls. I Irl and 1 want to see what style of suits they are wearing. ' • ' - Yes, I know that the team is on the Held. Did you ever see such an awful hat. and. gracious I just see the way Gwendolen has her hair (h)ne: What did you say about kickoff? Why. they ' re hght- ingl They uuist inteiul to kick somebody off ' the Held. =.= As I was saying, it ' s not the style now to well. I must say you are not very polite. Tom. to stand up when I am sitting here talking to you I " Oh. look at those hori-id big men all chasing that one boy. :■: Dear. me. they ' ve caught him I =■. They ' re killing him I Why don ' t you make them stop, Tom? What did he do to them? ( )h. they just wanted the ball ? AVell. T think if they had asked him jiolitely there wouldn ' t have been near so uHu-h trouble. ll( v ,!, you like ibe way Nellie does her hair? I ' m going to do mine that— My goodness I See those fuimy men jump- hig up and down in front of us I What in the world do they want us to yell so much for? Well, so do I, so there I You ' re not a bit interesting to-day. Tom. T at do I care if the first half is over Wliat ' s th,- ' - The score is nine THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 383 to iiiiu " I think il would Ix ' lot-- unnv fun if it was u uv to iKxthinir. :;: ::: =:= WluM-c arc voii :-oiii,ii- Well. I don ' t see why you want to leave me and o-„ shake hands with a h)t of dirty men. Hurry back, so you can exphiin the rest of the jiame I ' ■ ' Oh, Tom. I ' vi ' just lu ' cn wonderinir whether to huy hhick furs or — AVhy are they yelling- -lUock that kick T I suppose they are o-oino- to kick each otlier apiin. = ' = Why lo they all have their hands down on the around I :iiess they must have lost somethinji-. But how queer of them to line up like that just to look for it: hnt if they go over the whole tiehl that way they will surely Hud it. ' ' " Oh, my -ra- cious! What ever made that hall tly cleai ' over the end of the fields ::= =:: C n■t they i-un fast, thouii ' h ' ' = ' = =•= " Did you say it ' s hecause they ' ve i)i-actice(H Well, they must have awfidly ]ar«2:e rooms if they could ])ractice to roll around like that. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' Oh, is it all over Well, let ' s hurry so I can see the back of Helen ' s suit. ' ' ' ' Vou are tii ' ed AVhy. you told me that you never ii ' ot tired of football. =■= =•= =•= I ' ve had just the o-randest time; and T never saw so many pretty fall suits. ' ' ' ' ' Oh. say. Tom. who did you say won? - - " =■= - Did we I ' m so irlad! Oiiun Htpms You sino- a little song or two. ' ou have a little chat. You make a little candy fudgv. And then you take your hat. " I ' ou hold her hand and say " ' (Tood-bye " As sweetly as you can — Ain ' t that a h — 1 of an evenin«r For a oivat. bi« -. healthy ' man iiK (.)t i(i -wrrrKn ( t.-i-.n itF.ri.iKs: " ' ou play for hi.- rt ' edy tenor. ' ou spill fud re on your second-best frock, n smother youi- yawns behind your hand And try not to look at the clock. Vou listen to baseball dope and slan i: Till your head is a perfect whirl — Ain ' t that a h — 1 of an evenin - Foi- a nice. intellio:ent (jirl ? — Thf Oherlh) Revieir :i64 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN A ©gptral QIlaBB MnXm Time — Any chapel honr. Place — Room 1. T)ra III at is Person ae. The President — A politician. The Secretary-Treasurer — A co-ed who doestvt know any better. Three Dissatisfied Politicians — Xot in sympathy with the govern- ment. Sir co-eds — Who are studying Parliamentary Law. Dramatis Actio. Pres. {Looling at his watch for the seventeenth time.) — We don ' t all seem to be here yet, but Ave might as well begin. AVill the meeting please come to order and listen to the reading of the reports of the Secretary- Treasurer ? {The Sec ' y-Treas.. Hushing furiously, reads her minutes and re- ports th-at the class still owes $7.J(i on year-hefore-lasfs honfire. Dis. Pol. No. 1. — Mr. President, I move we appoint an auditing com- mittee of twenty to look over last week ' s accounts. {The motion is carried.) Dis. Pol. Xo. 2. — I move we assess the class four dollars a member to remove the thirty-six cents from this debt. Tt is getting disgraceful I {The motion is earned.) Dis. Pol. Xo. ' . — ]Mr. President, how in thunder did you ever get your job? I move we hold a new election. {The President faints, arousing the sympathy of the co-eds. When he is revived the question is put and lost, the co-eds indignantly rham- pioning the poor hoy.) Pres. {Belligerently.) — If anybody thinks he can hold this job bet- ter than I can — {The three D. P. ' s jump to their feet, hut are se uelched hy the co- eds.) Co-ed. — Mr. President. I don ' t think it ' s fair: T move the previous question. Pres. {Xot I ' noiring wJiat the " previous question " is.) — Your uiotion is out of order. Dis. Pol. Xo. 1. — I move that we hold a meeting at three o ' clock tlii- afternoon in the Presbyterian Church. {After much discission the motion is amended to read two meetings, one at two and one at five o ' ' clocl in the Chautavqua and Fain land, respectively, and cat ned.) All {In unison, as chapel hell hegins to ring and Prof. McLucas ap- pears at the door.) — I move we adjourn I {All rash for the exit.) Pres. {Shouting.) — Tell everybodv you see about the uieetings aud don ' t forget the assessment. THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 385 Poem I5Y Gihi.. (J 1 ' . JoiK ' s ' (■( ri ' c fi( n. ' (in- hi Ifalirs.) ' Tis a November eveniiiij. and inidiii -lit the hour, AVhen the moon, risino- sh) vly above the Main tower. Discovei-s two lovers who sit near the hike, And Avatch in its eahn depths tiie lig-hts the stars make. Astronomy ' s storv they ' ve mastered quite well: And romantic stories each other they tell; They study bright Venus, and small northern bear Tliat hang-s by his tail and winks down at them there. So jjrotits the wisdom these young- people glean From beloved instructor, i)r()fe8sor and dean. They sigh for the stars and desire the big dipper — ] ' l(ll irhdt the; need most is a hirch or a slipper! Aids tluif flu J,-noirlc(J ( ' f icsc tlcK ' chihlrcii (j(((ii. From chiss-rooiii diul hook in the ivy-clad Main, SJioidd })(■ so perverted — he treated thus light! Mdiic sport of hy lovers this Noventhcr vight! And then. I know not how the thing came about, The two lovers qnarreled, got mad and fell out ; And though these two lovers met such a sad fate, ' 2 ' ?.s deserved hy (dl young folks who stay ovt so late! His fraternity ) ' n she trades back for her ring; Xo more will each morning fond memories bring; And homeward they go l)y the moonlit old trail. Their dream-ships shattci ' ed fi-om keel u}) to sail. Add nod- d ' licd the dioaii dt the diiddight hodr Peeks slyly over the old Mdin toirer. II( looks for the lovers, hdt seofcJies for ddugJit — They ' i ' c sfndyidg rhetoric, ds they ongJit. 386 THE 1911 COLORADO AN iFauonte Smp a A " ' Kid ' " Vroi. — Take one derby hat, one new pair of glasses, and one liright senior or a new graduate. Mix carefully with one ounce of importance, one fourth of an ounce of dignity and seven gallons of bluff. Serve to freshmen in small doses. A Co-ed. — Take one medium-sized peach, with hair, eyes and teeth to match: gi-ate with a little cami ustr} , a little moonlight, or the librar} ' . No seasoning needed if directions are properly followed. Highly recom- mended for any occasion, especially delicious when taken with snap courses. A Co-ed. (Faculty recijie.) — Take Kipling ' s " A rag, a bone and a hank of hair. " Season liberally. Add three disdainful icy glances. Grind thoroughly in Greek, Latin and Philosoph} ' , and flavor Avith lemon sauce. A Freshman. — No pai ' ticular recipe is reconnnended, as results will be equally good or equally l)ad. Almost anything will answer the pur- pose. A Heroine. — This is especially suitable on the occasion of the fresh- man party. The following has been found useful: Take two freshmen wearing shoes and collai-s. Let them escort a large senior girl to a dance. Add six sophomores, who desire the aforesaid shoi ' s and collai ' s. Attempt to mix and see what hap])ens. A Politician. — Particulai-ly in Aogue at tiie ojjening of school. Take one handsome, engaging and talkative individual. Add several literary and debating societies, five class meetings and one genei-al election, at- tempting to mix thoroughly at each ste}). Let sinnner one month and cool in the first deep snow. A Sport. — Put one or two dress suits on an ecpial number of U])per classmen. Place in a carriage and allow to attend a strictly informal dance. Keep them there for three hours and return in the same condition. Tf this does not succeed, nothing will. A IMker. — A great favorite with TTamillon and Crowder. Take one studeiU. Ivinse carefnlly. sci ' aping off all love for its Alma Mater and desire for a (ireatei- rniversity. Try to persuade it to go to football practice or to sit with the I ' ooters at a game. Watch the effect. Tf this produces a feeling of nausea place it in the Lniversi ty Lake. A Fusser. Any male ])ersoii with a marble lieaH ami a white collar will fill the bill. Add to two or three soi-orities and sexcral ])ackages of dates. Miss McCaulley will do the rest. A Grind. — On second thought thi i-ecii)e will be wilhlu ' ld. We have too many of these already. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 38i rptrmber }[(iii 1in , Sept. .;. IJ( ' i -isti-:iti()n day. ••13 " ' hoodoo keeps many away. Tuesday, Sept. IJ . Catalogue says that classes have beg-un. Ahiiost every- body reiristers. Wednesdaj , Sept. Jo. Customary re- port that reg-istration exceeds 1,500. " Four- Spot " Cleaves seen shaking hands with former star i)upils. 71ii es( (ii . Sept. 10. Prexy gets ab- sent-minded and enrolls himself on a red card. Silver and (Udd ) X in its appear- ance. Friday, Sept. 17. Last day to regis- ter. Some do. First rally of the year in chapel. • ' Jawn " O ' lirien found to be jiresent. Saturday, Sept. 18. Bud Knowles sprains his shoulder showing the fresh- men how. Sunday, Sept. 19. Y. AV. ( A. Flow- er Day — whatever that is. Colorado }foiiiJih is officially born. Monday. Sept. 20. (Jround for Macky Auditorium broken but can be repaired. Keim discovers " critters " in Woodbury Hall. Tuesday, Sept. 21. Whistle it 1 Sor- ority j)ledge day. Cold wind mars en- joyment of the day for the men folks. Wedaesday, Sept. 22. Cirls say they don ' t see what the men were laughing at yeste da3 Thursday. Sept. 23. Dr. Libby falls down Main steps. Millards search Meyer Bros, for duplicate suits. Friday, Sept. 24- Nominations for student body officers. Paddle stag in the gvm. THE " NECESSARIES Sept. 13. -Sepf. 16 " : 5ept. ig. Sept. 20. 388 THE 1911 COLORADO AN 5ept. 25 WAriTECJ) DRE6S-SUITCA5E5 THAT HOLD NOT LE55 THAN NOT LATER ThAri OCT. 5 Oct. 6 S itii)- liti . Srpf. .1- ' ). Manual G, Fresh- men nothinir. Banks and Perkins at- tend a prize-fiolit. Suiidai . Sept. 26. Some go to hear Billy Sunday. Others stay home and read the Dettcer Post. MoiuJdiJ. Sept. 27. Chapel address I)y James 1 1. Baker: Grass vs. Side- walks. He thinks A. T. O. ' s take too great liberties with his part of the campus. Freshman Athletic Associa- oriianizes with constitution longer than that of the Associated Students. Titcsdaji. Sept. 2S. Girls offered twenty cents an hour to play tennis after the courts are fixed. Dr. Phillips starts the Civic Club. Wednesday, Sept. 29. Healy runs a quarter of a mile cross country. Prof. Lester gives a cut I Thursd,ni. Sept. SO. Freshman Ath- letic .Association finds that it has al- ready been i)rovided for in the Consti- tuti(m of the A. S. V. C. (irtobrr F rldinj. Oit. 1. Election .system works well even if the girls do talk at the polls. About (n () show the right spirit and turn out to vote. Sdtiirddi . Oct. 2. Varsity piles the .score three deep against the Preps in a near-football game. T ucky candidates of yesterday ' s elec- tion spend day in treating friends. Siniddii. t. ■ ' ). More friends of hicky ( " iiididates show up. M,ni(liiii. (hi. . Lucky candidates go broke. Fall tennis toui-nament starts. Tih ' sdiiij. h-i. . ' ,. Lucky candidates retui ' n (o scliool. ]V( (liiesddi . Oct. fj. Engineering Sen- iors go to Denver. Mick (lucas makes several announcements. THE 19 11 COLORADUAN 389 ThtD ' sdnij, Oct. 7. Ainono- other things Silver (uid Gold says that " the (Ij e is cast. " Ftiddi . Oct. 8. " Inaiti2:ural Day. " Heniian the Great steps out of the linie- liii ' ht. Hainilton tells us about • ' every alumni. " ' The band makes a hit on its first appearance. Saturday, Oct. 9. Alumni Day. Var- sity 3, Ahimni 0. Dr. Runge ' s playing the feature. Freshmen 10, West Denver 0. Sunday, Oct. 10. Ahimni players and fraternity freshmen fight for control of liniment supply. Monday, Oct. 11. Woman ' s League initiates freshmen. Fifty men Avatch jjroceedings through gym windows. Tuesday, Oct. 12. Holiday to com- memorate time when Columbus founded America. AVcdiH:sd((y. Ort. l.L Political pots blow off steam. Juniors and seniors elect. Sophomores and freshmen have polite discussion over class fight. Pro- ])osal of wrist-slapping contest meets with gentle applause. Thursd iy. Oct. IJ . Hamilton and other o fficers take a trip after dark to collect provisions for the apple stag. Friday, Oct. Id. Rallies in every corner of the campus. Y. M.— Y. W. C. A. Reception. Ice cream freezer disappears. Saturday, Oct. 10. Apple fest, rally and parade. Cream freezer found on Klemme ' s porch. Sunday, Oct. 17. Frank PTill an- noyed all day by quizzes soon to come. ' Monday, Oct. 18. Frank Hill flunks. Dr. Xorlin compliments Tennis Asso- ciation on its nerve. Tuesday, Oct. 10. Co-op installs a mirror for the use of co-eds. Wednesday, Oct. 20. Jawn and Push visit sorority houses, trading tickets for hand-outs. Ocl 4 Ocf 5 390 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Ocl.l8 Ocf. 3 oct. A ©0cf 3 Thiiv.sddi , Oct. 21. Co-eds slaughter SIJ I ' cr and Gold. Freshmen show jn-oper spirit and get a binieh of wood. S()mel)()dy l)iirns it in the middle of the night. Friday Oct. 22. Freshmen, aided by sophs, continne to show sj irit and col- lect all the loose wood in town. Bonfire and rally. The best in years. Sdfuvday, Oct. 23. The slaughter of the innocents: Varsity 57, Aggies 0. Fawcett and the par-boiled broilers of the " Royal Chef " occnpy the field be- tween halves. Sunday, Oct. 24- Annual Board takes a day off to get a few lessons. Monday, Oct. 26. Prexy describes his eastern trip. Irate burghers gather at Seci-etary ' s office to inquire about kindling-wood. Tuesday, Oct. 20. [Nfrs. Cook makes a hit in chapel. Wednesday, Oct. Norlin back Cook j boards. TJiiirsdai , Oct. 2S. chants chase Vai ' sity advertising solic- itors up the alley. LaAv holds smoker for the engineers. Friday, Oct. 29. Freshmen laws move books and create great excitement. They explain that everybody should work for a few hours at some time in his life. Charity Ball out of the way for the rest of the year. Saturday, Oct. 30. Freshmen ii. Sacred Heart 0. Sam Bowler prevents a riot. All day geology trip. Sophs find a dead cow and burn it for the University. Sunday, Oct. 31 . The President and the King, filled with the Hallowe ' en spirit. tram|)le down the cami)us grass. Monday, ov. 1. At last! Di-. Phil- 27. Koehler and md Peary off the Pearl street mer- THE 19 11 COLORADOAN 391 lips sells his straAv hat and hiivs a bicv- cle ! Tvc ddij, Xoi ' . .1. Kloniiiio, Jenkins. and Castleman, using a broom, save the campus from destruction b} fire. Wecbiesday Nov. S. Law buildino- opened for chisses. College of I iberal Arts promptly moves in. lliiirsddi . Xov. Jf. Somebody says a cuss word at the " Moon (joddess ' ' re- hearsal. Oath ' (meaning " O the " ) hor- rid man ! Fiidaij, Xoi -7. Three or four stu- dents and a hundred co-eds attend a ralh in chapel. Les Wightman makes several complimentary remarks to those present. S(ttni-d nj. Xov. 0. Varsity 53, New :Mexico 0. Juniors shake hands with the fresh- men. Siiiiddij. Xov. 7. D. IT. enthusiasts return from Denver. Mondo]! Xov. 8. Dr. Phillips occu- pies chapel hour at some l( ngth to good advantage. Tiivxdo]!. Xor. 9. Hamilton (jiieers himself with the co-eds by fussing for three minutes duiing a geology trip. Leslie should be more careful in show- ing partiality for any one girl. Wednesday, Xor. 10. Commission passes the freshmen rules. TJegents come l)ack to look at things. Thursday. Xor. 11. Chase and Slus- ser win the tennis doubles in an appe- tite-making contest. Fr ' i ' lay. Xor. 12. Push Crowder an- nounces at the rally that he has ten cents in his ])ocket. Wonder where he got it. Saturday. Xor. IS. A great day at " Little Lunnon " for the faithfid few that went. Varsity 0. C. C. 0. Sunday. Xor. IJ4. Ivooters return from the S]:)rings at i2 a. m. with large patches of tiger fur in their hands. Oct. 27 oc+ g Nov. 6 392 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Mniuhdj, Xor. Id. PrexY fails to be liily ini]:)ressefl with the holiday peti- tion. Tuesday. Xov. 16. Dorm freshmen initiated for the sixteenth time. Wednesday, Nov. 17. Dr. Brackett s])ends the afternoon skatinir on Uni- versity lake. Thursday. Xor. IS. P auer api)ears with his hair combed in a civilized fashion. Fnday. Xor. 19. Shoeless and coUar- less freshmen have a party. T onaniont 12. Freshmen 5. Saturday. Nov. 20. I ete Eathvon jjets peevish at a large cop. Richards Lit has a big fnnction. Power ]ilant blown down. Sunday., Xov. 21. I rofessor Van Sweringen brings glory to the Univer- sity by a contril)nti()n to the Snnday Xe}rs-Tini s. Monday. Xor. 22. Bnckskin Charlie gives chapel address. Tuesday. Xov. 23. Prexy talks about sophomores, grass, holidays and Mines yells. Wednesday. Xov. 2! . Boulder ' s semi- centennial. Students march 4 miles in 4 hours. Law l)nilding given away. Bonfire and torchlight parade close ceremonies. Th(()il ' S( iring Day. Xov. 25. Varsity 16, Mines 0. Two more parades end at the Albany. Xov. 26-27. Holidays. Turkey hash at Prexy ' s house. Monday. Xov. 29. Prof. Ramaley ob- jects to the way English is spoke. 7 ' uesday. Xor. .30. Bids out for so- phomore ]: arty. Freshman cai)s blossom o ' er youthful Wednr.sf ay. Dec 1. Perk gets stuck foi- the senior stick. THE 1911 COLORADO AN :v.r. .l)h party ]M-()ves Mills arrested Long-looked-for to be a fizzle. ThiirscJay, Dec .t. W for walkino; on the i rass. Friday, Dec ■ . Kiiaineers " clog; danee happens. P ' irst i)ertV)rniaiice of " Moon Goddess. " ' Saturdaij, Dec If. Second si)asni of " Moon Goddess. " " Spud Miii-phv shows marked Thespian ability. Siindaij, Dec ' . " Jawn " " O ' Brien sports his new overcoat. Mondaii, Dec 0. Dr. Parkin of the Rhodes Sehohirship Trust expounds the glories of Merrie P ngland. Labor given a new ])air of jeans; Gene Debs and (ienc Kayden meet at the town halL Tuesday, Dec 7. Prof. JNIcLucas comes to chiss minus his collar. Wait till he gets married. Wednesday, Dec S. toasts marshmallows, ii ing dramatists theii- m ing to custom. Thursday, Dee. 0. Far-sighted Prex thinks of coming reception and begins to harvest his ice crop. Scribblers ' Club feasts. Friday, Dee. 10. A musical twenty minutes spent in chapel. Dramatic (Mub " freshmen " " do a few things. Saturday, Dec 11. Cross-country runs and freshmen-soph games at way below zero are not welcome, so they are put off till the 4th of July. Sunday, Dee. 12. Folks spend the day in thinking where they will be next Sunday. Monday, Dec IJ. Mr. King addresses a shivering crowd in chapel. Prof. Runge and Mr. Curtis have some fun with liquid air. Tuesday. Dee. l. ' f. " There will be no flag rush. ' " Wfdnesdau, Dee. .7. Di-. AVillard ex- Kichards Lit 4ead of sh(.w- stakes. accord- here: lie THE 1 1 1 M E RS DIED N0V,25 ' (59 ' imf Mi0 V 594 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Pec.5 pec. 3 pounds the English Biidofet to the His- torical Club. Thursday Dec. 16. P ' aciilty Commit- tee declares war on tlie Dramatic Club. Friddj . Dec. 17. Packing da}-. Ev- erybody a])pears happy. Satvrday, Dec. 18. Siinddij. Jan. 2. Nothing doing. You know why. iJatiuary Monday, Jan. 3. Happy smiles of Blakey and Salomon show that college has begun again. Prexy tries to sell hymn liooks at six cents apiece. The library will be open until ten — another hour to fuss. Tnesday Jan. 4. Engineering faculty attends chajjel en masse, to see if Dean PEvans can look over the pulpit. Power plant tries to blow down some more. Wednesday, Ja)i. J. Blakey lectures to Dr. Phillips and the sociology class. Thursday, Jan. 6. Dramatic Club crawls. ••Jawn " O ' Brien will make a good football ca])tain. Friday. Jan. 7. Prexy spends a ])leas- ant evening sliaking hands. Prof. Ivamalev discoxcrs a new speci- men of the (jeinis homo but his wife won ' t let liiui dissect it. Safardoy. Jan. S. ]»an-I lellenic dance seems to amuse the co-eds. Sunday. Jan. 0. Hamilton rests froui the dance h( went to last night. He really went. Monday. Jan. 10. Prof. Dei-hani tells about the Junior Ivepublic and gi es his idea of n colK.g,. yell. Tuesday, .fan. 11. Connnissiou de- cides on its famous jewelry rule. Wednesday. Jan. IJ. Free food in- sures a large attendance at Richards Lit. THE 1911 COLORADO AN ;i95 77ii ' si(I( i . Jan. .;. IVrkins spends cliapel lioui- spoiitinir. ]Miss Brown is also on the i)r()irraiu but the program doesn ' t get that far. Friday, Jan. 1. ' . Prof. Lester spends whole night in Prexy ' s hat-box, study- ing new comet, which turns out to be Venus. Safurdaij. Jan. lo. U. of C. Debaters tip the waiters with 15 cents. Some of these college devils don ' t care wliat they do with their money. Sun (It 1 . Jan. 10. Sunday is always a hard day to tell about as nothing- much hapi)ens. Mo7ida_i , Jan. 17. Chapel address again falls to the lot of I rof. Cockerell and his necktie. Tucsdaij. Jan. IS. Chris Lunney, the eminent statesman from Ehoady Kene- han ' s office, drops in on Prexy to straighten up his accounts. Wcdncxdaij. Jan. 10. Prelims start. Packard makes fourth unsuccessful at- tempt to register without paying his two plunks. Thar- dai . Jan. .iO. " Doc ' ' Parkhurst admits that the Couimission has got him buifalocd. Fridaa. Jan. ,.- ' . ( )mets, floods, fam- ines, finals, and rumors of finals. Plack ' Friday in the sociology class. Sdtiirdai , Jan. and Pierrot and with alpenstocks, ice picks, mountain shoes, ropes, and cigarettes, climb to the sunnnit of Red Rock. Sandtaj. Jan. 23. Sabbath day i)ut aside for thoughts of the morrow. Monday, Jan. ' 21 . Salomon has a final today, Blakey gets out of his. Tuesday, Jan. 2 ' ). Hinchman almost faints when he learns that the final he Avrote this morning was on sociology instead of social ]xsychology. Vcdncxday, Jan. 26. Fight in jour- nalism final over the right and the wrong way to spell " necessarily. " 22. Prof. McLucas Dockhart, equipped V cM, b 3 ijon. 6 Jan II 396 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Thiirsdajj, Jan. 27. Easley Jones ex- jxmnds eugenics to two co-eds in the library — don ' t like to see them flunk nietaplwsics, that ' s all. Friday, Jan. 28. Ileo:ents rent caps and «:o Anis and sit for picture, but only result is two l)r()ken i:)latcs. Cap and (lOMii dance marks end of the panic. Saturday, Jan. 20. Anxious students besiege Profs. Sunday. Jan. 30. Profs, refuse to answer telephones any more. Monday, Jan. 31. Seniors don caps and gowns. Yenables parades campus with his hod and nio)-tar board. iFi»bruary Tuesday, Feb. 1. (irround hog sees his shadow. Bust-out Club begins to depart. Carr begins to get ready for Prom. Wednesday, Feb. 2. Orange and blue buttons begin to appear. O ' Brien starts to fast for Junior Banquet. Thursday. Feb. J. Dramatic Clul) has hard Times at the Curran. Doc Aver sends actorines roses. Friday, Feb. 4. Carr looks fine at the Prom, and Dave Curtis leaves his corihirovs homo. Jan. 15 me Kilkd Jan. 19 It is our advertisers who enable us to publish the Coloradoan and sell it for its present price. It is only just that they should receive your patronage in return for their support. THE 1911 COLORADO AN ;3ni Our Colorado Pennants are pennant perfection. In beauty of style anJ design, in correctness of colors, quality of material and in artistic finisK tkey represent tKe hest. A kandsome pennant is always appropriate and pleasing for gift occasions. We are prepared to furnisK not only Colorado, but pennants of practically all States and Colleges. Send us your order — it will receive prompt and careful attention. No. 1. No. 2. No. 3. No. 4. No. 5. No. 5. No. 3. 15x40 inches 15x36 inches 13x36 inches 13x36 inches 12x36 inches 15x46 inches 18x46 inches $1.25 1.25 1.00 1 00 .90 1.25 1.50 13x16 in. block letter foot ball player - $1.25 13x36 in. block letter, leather foot ball " - 1.25 13x36 in. block letter, edged - - - 100 15x36 in. Old English ----- 1.25 15x40 in. fancy block letters - - - 1.25 24x48 in. Old English ----- 2.00 20x48 in. No. 3, edged - - - - 2.00 Pillow, 26x26 outside measurtment, $2.50 . 26x22. monogram style. 2.50 Souvenirs of College Days We carry in stock at all times, a magnificent variety of Souvenirs of College Life— suck as SEAL PINS, SOUVENIR SPOONS, U. of C. HAT PINS, PENNANTS, WATCH FOBS, UNIVERSITY AND FRATERNITY SHIELDS, U. of C. Postal Cards, Books of College Songs, Etc. Send for free de- sc-iptive booklet of College Souvenirs. G 7he UNIVERSITY STORE recnman S boulder. Colorado 398 THE 1911 COLORADO AN A Student ' s Store THE UP-TO-DATE STORE OF BOULDER Xnat s wnat -we aim to make our store ana every Avant or the student IS given our test attention. You ' pna everything in u -to-aate Clotning " • " ' Furnismngs here and we are always pleased to show THE HUB STORES CO. " ' iJi ' ' PEARL STS. Safurdai . Feb. ■ ' . Juniors do not dine. AVeek ends with a slam. O ' Bri- en ' s work all in vain. Sonday. Feh. G. Wolcott ' s burglar decides to take the count and stay away from there in the future. Monday s Feb. 7. Miss Carhart ' s pa comes here and talks. Tuesday. Feh. 8. All the fools are not dead yet — Bernie Seeman and Ape Kemp get it handed to " em l)y the sophs. For u; -tO ' date Photos Go to Jones Photograpliic Studio 1113 SPRUCE STREET Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Jones Phone Boulder 693 THE 1911 COLORADO AN 399 Billy ' fl Pool and Billiard Hall, 1543 Pearl Street, Pool 2ic per cue Wednesday, Feb. 9. Excited fresh- men deliver Colorado Monthhj to class- mates. Kegiilar subscribers ret the leavin ' s. Thiisdaij, Fel). 10. Xutty Sundae echo meeting. Friday. Feh. 11. Colorado 4 , Mines 38. Basketball, not football. Saturday, Feh. IJ. University cheat- ed out of a holiday. Meat trust trem- bles at popularity of boj cott — beefless beaf steak fries. Sunday, Feb. LJ. Two co-eds catch Professor Lockhart taking his Sunday chaAV, much to the gentleman ' s mortifi- cation. Monday, Feh. L . Prof. Chadwick philosophizes in chai)el. Feb. I Waterman ' s Ideal For sale by the best Dealers Everywhere is theTrade Mark name of the Worlds Standard The Pen you will eventually buy Fountain Pen Jj ji9 grv 2 . ioo THE 1911 COLORADO AN BLISS y HOLBROOK-GROCERIES 1300 PEARL STREET _ _ - - . PLone 180 BouUer 2 iesday, Feh. hi. Prof. Mc-Liicas dismisses a class within five minutes of the proper time, but calls them back. Wednesday Feb. 10. John ( ' . Vivian plays up a University crew for about $4 worth of Drnrcr Tiinc space. Thursday, Feh. 11 . Kleunne ' s trreen and yellow clothes frame ai)ix ' ars in all its lory. restin ; neath the shaddcr of ' )ld Main ' s dear woodbined walls. Friday. Feh. IS. McFadden distin- iruishes himself in some frenzied time- keepin ; for the freshmen against the faculty. The Blue Ribbon Class In Clothes Its true to nature tKat everytnirg is classified according to its merit and worth. Hart Sckaffner and Marx ClotKes kave the distinction of being the best of tbe good ones--wby? Because they advertise all- ' wool and back it up with the goods--tbe style and work- mansbip are in keeping with the quality you get. Jylanhattan Shirts TVleyhro Hats FlorsheJm Shoes MEYER BROTHERS CATER TO THE MAN WHO CARES 1215 Pearl St. Boulder, Colo. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 401 LEE ' S SHINING PARLOR, For Ladies and Gentlemen 2016 12tk Street S„fnnl,n , Feb. 1! . ' arsity 40, A r- •rit ' s :U. Xo coniplaiiits from Fort Col- lins vet rei -i.sterod. Phil )rcester caiioht reading- " Wit and Mnnior. Sf iif ai . Feh. 20. Anrand tolls about Aurand ' s j layinu ' in the uanu ' last nio-ht. Cohl snap makes the moonlight useless. Motxhnj. Frh. n. l»i-exy leads a grand march ! The mileinnum may noAV be looked for at any time. Chiv- alry gets its own rewai ' d — ask Solomon and Christian. Txcxdinj. Fvh. t.i. Ex Lieut, (tov. IIar])er visits Vivian and ineidentally si eaks in chapel. Dorn celebrates with appropriate ceremonies. Weinberger gets sore and Stenhouse gets wet. Wcdnci day. Feh. J-J. Commission holds court. LT. of C. Debaters hang it on to Kichards Lit. Thiirsda; , Feh. J. ' j. I)unch of Sig Alphs shave heads to make the girls think they are tough. Tlugh O ' Xeill leads faculty around by the ears and asks Prexy a question he can ' t answer. Feb 21 Feb 26 " Good Looking " Shoes — You Know The Kind We Sell THE BROADHURST CARTER a SHOE CO. DENVER 402 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Some of Our Specialties Baur ' s Candy Motlier s Bread El Rcy Coff« Moreirs Hams and Bacon and tKe Choicest of Fruits in Season The HoA arcl Grocery Co. PKone 151 Boulder 2048 12tli Street Friday, Feb. 25. Soph German the best yet, even the Sig " convicts " attend. Saturday. Feh. 26. Dr. Libby takes a trip to Denver to get rid of the grippe. Sifiidfty. Feh. 27. What tickles us is that this is the last Sunday the Calen- dar must provide for. Monday. Feh. 28. Dr. Willard jwsi- ti ■eh ' denies that his chapel address has any connection with the Avind storm. Txcsday. Mardi 1. As we go to press, the " convicts " are amusing themselves by marking the backs of each other ' s heads with charcoal. J. G. Trezise Funeral Director e Hack and Tally-Ho Service PHONE 46 Established 1872 BAUR ' S BON BONS AND CHOCOLATES Ice Crearn and Ices FAVORS FOR DANCES 1512 Curtis Street Phones 397-398 Denver. Colo. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 403 CLARKE S Candies, Ice Cream and Ices Careful attention ' ven to Party and Reception Orders " Wiiig-s to 1)( " added. " —Bower, Todd, I ine, Morgan AVorcester, and DeVoss. • eiOdwrn -YMh (Mm We carry tne best makes or Fountain Pens from $1.00 Streamer ' s Drug Store 104 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN i NrlBon ' a Portrait tubto CAREFULLY CARELESS IS THE PRE- DOMINATING QUALITY OF NplBon ' a fortratta STUDIO TWELFTH STREET BRIDGE THE 1911 COLOR ADDA N 40.: H. J. SIMPKINS ' Academy of Dancing, Sternberg- Hall " The bell doth not rino- of itself. " — Helen Des Brisav. " It is better to be sure than sorrv. " — Lenore Broome. " Character is Avhat Ave are in the dark. " " — Frankie Fans. " Doino- evervthino- is doing nothino-. ' — Jo (Jladden. ' ' A fair complexion is nnbecomin - in a craftsinan. " " — John Kich. " All that ' s fair must fade. " ' — Sadie Cody. " Good clothes open all doors. " " — Theo Townes. " AA oe unto you. when all men speak well of you. " ' — Ivuth Shellcdy. " A irtue to excess becomes a vice. " — Sue Leadbetter. " •Flattery is sweet food to thoM ' who can swallow it. ' " — Echia Potlei-. " There is no severity like aentleiuv s. ' " — T-,ulu Streamer. " An honest countenance is the l)est passjjort. " " — Bob Mills. " No roii ' ue like a ffodly i " o i " ue. " — Roy Ttoberts. " Indolence is a sort of suicide. ' ' — Helen liyals. " Little things are great to little men. " — Lin(hi Bachelder. " A heart without love is a violin without strings. " — Carol Dier. " Hoped to catch larks if ever the heaxcus should fall. " — Ed Xaugle. " Too much of a good thing. " — Mr. Currcns. " A bold, bad man. " — Irwin Solomon. COFFEE ROASTED DAILY TRY A POUND and see tlie difference, com- pared witk tKe stale coffee you nave been using. COFFEE AT ALL PRICES Special Prices to Clubs and Hoarding bouses. THE IMPERIAL TEA Coffee Co. Pbone Boulder 783 2039 12tk St. A. H. Fetting MANUFACTURER OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry Memorandum package sent to any fraternity memter tKrougk tke secretary or tlie chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on Class Pins. Rings. Medals for AtKletic meets, etc. 213 N. LIBERTY STREET BALTIMORE MARYLAND i06 THE 19 11 COLORADO AN MALM ' S CIGAR STORE, Cigars and Tobacco 2012 12tli Street CoOp Why Walk Down Town? Is For Books, Drugs, Toilet Articles, ryi Drawing Instruments, Fountain Pens, Atnletic Goods — or g ' ood tilings to eat — you can get it at Word THE CO-OP " I Avoiild fain die a dry death. ' — " Tank " Argall. " A mere anatomy. " — Lichty. " For there was never yet philosopher That could endure the toothache patiently. " — Dr. Libby. " It can ' t be minced. I ' m quite convinced All girls are full of flam. For feelings fine and feminine Are nothing else but sham. " — Carr. ' " Let ' s talk of graves, of worms, and ( ' pita))]is. " — AVarren Ingersoll. ' " Get money: still get money, boy: No matter by what means. " — " Push " Armor. ' • " Tis the voice of the sluggard: I heard him complain: ' You have waked me too soon. I must slumber again. " " — Culver. " A college joke to cure the dumi)s. " — " Spntl " Murjjhy. " His cogitative faculties immersM In cogibundity of cogitation. " — Freddie Ilinchman. " Aldeborontiphoscornio I Where left you Chrononliotonthologos f— " Doc " Parkhurst. " He never says a foolish thing, Xor ever does a Avise one. " — Fawcett. " Above any (ireek or Poman name. " — (Joodykoontz. " And torture one poor word ten thousand ways. " — Packard. " He trudged along, unknowing what he sought. And whistled as he went, for want of thoua-ht. " — Martin. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 407 LET US PROVE IT THE BEST OF FRIENDS That5 what our cuts make our patrons and us. " % TRY US AND SEE sheWilliamson-Haffner Enqravinq G). U.S.COLORTrPE PRESS Ornish th-s aubjcrt fof -iR lj COLO. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUAL WORK WRITE US FOR ESTIMATES YOUR BOOK OUT ON TIME IF WE DO THE ENGRAVING 408 THE 1911 COLORADOAN • ' Fiird the air with l)arl)aroiis dissonance. " — University Quartettes. " A l)e ' v of fair women. ' — Boulder Business Colleo:e Co-eds. " All hell broke loose. " — University Band. ■ " Thino-s unattempted yet in prose or rhyme. " — Scril)blers ' Club. " Man proposes, but God disposes. " — Lubers. " An eleo-ant sufficiency. " — " Four-sj ot ' ' Cleaves. •• ' ith the smile that was childlike and I)lan(l. " " — Wanii ' . • " ' J ' liou say ' st an undisputed thinjj; in such a soUmuu way. " — Kayden. " My life is one demVl hoi-rid iirind. " — Holaday. " Somethiuii ' between a hindrance and a hel]). " — Klemme. " Cut and come again. " — Cha])el AttiMidance. • " AVhat rage for fame attends both liivat and mall. lietter be d d than mentioned not at all. " — Doughty. ' ' Who think too little, and who talk too much. " — liichards Lit. " He had got a hurt O ' th ' inside, of a deadlier sort. " — ' •Jimmie " Bell. " Friend Ralph, thou hast Outrun the constable at last. " — " Soapy " Smith. " For rhetoric, he could not ope His mouth, but out there flew a trojje. " — Easly Jones. " It is better to have loved and lost than never to have lo -ed at all. " — !M:nv ] [orse. THE 1911 COLORADO AN 409 PHIL JOHNSON— The Public Drug Company — Private Booths The Largest Fountain in Boulder. 1237 Pearl Street Dr. Norlin is held responsible for the pei-pet ration of the following story in his Greek Civilization class: One of the doctor ' s friends went to Denver recently, and, entering a hotel dining room for a late breakfast one morning, he secured a seat at a table where a man was just ordering salt mackerel. When the mack- erel arrived the stranger proceeded to coat it with about an eighth of an inch of salt and calmly eat it. Unable to restrain his curiosity Dr. Xorlin ' s friend said: " ' My dear sir, pardon my rudeness, but do you really like salt mackerel with all that salt on it T ' " Like it r " replied the man, " No, I don ' t like it, but in half an hour I ' ll have a thirst I Avouldn ' t take a thousand doHars for. ' " Prof. King: " Every man has his hobby in this class. Xow when we get to initiative and referendum Avery will talk. AVhen we get to responsibility of officers T will talk. Nafe will talk a great deal about a lot of things I won ' t bother to mention. " New from Cover to Cover WEBSTER ' S NEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY JUST ISSUED. Ed. in Chief, Dr. W.T. Hutu, f« U. S. Com. of hducation. $7 General Information Practicmllr Doubled. sV Divided Page; Important Words Above, Lets im- portant Below. »y Contains More Information of Interest to More People Than Any Other Dictionary. 2700 PAGES. 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS, 400,000 WORDS AND PHRASES. GET THE BEST in Scholarship, Convenience, Authority, Utility. Write for Specimen Pages to C. MERRIAM CO., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Tou will do U8 a favor to mention this pnbllcation. 3 " A good cause makes a stout heart and a strong arm. " — Helen Waltemever. " Tell me your company. ind I will tell you Avhat you ire. " — ] rilly Spronle. ' " People are not usually better than the books they read. " — Bernice Pickett. " Often the cockloft is emp- ty, in those whom Nature hath built many stories hio-h. " — Allen. 410 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Freshman (to negro janitor) : " Fall has come, Henry: the leaves are getting almost as dark as yon are. " Janitor: ' " Yes, and in the spring they will be almost as green as you are. " Todd handed us the follovring " joke " recently : " Here ' s what you want, professor — ' Cigar factory employes are very susceptible to tuberculosis. " See T " At our request the Pinkertons aie working on the matter, but up to the time of our going to i)ress the point had not l)een discovered. Huiskauip (on being told that freshmen must attend chapel) : " Well, if I have to buy a ticket. I am going to get one in the roost. " Dr. George (when the chatting of E. K. and ditto disturbs his lec- ture) : " The sjDorts of children satisfy the child. " Percy Pine (working on a report in E. E. laboratoiw) : " Say, Bud- dy, how do you spell negligible? " Buddv: " " P-i-n-e. " Prexy (shouting into Auditorium excavation) : " How many men are working down there? " Voice from below : " Three. " Prexy: " PTalf of you come up and the rest divide into gangs. " OFFICE 1105 PEARL STREET PHONE BOULDER 66-1 --■ - LUMBER lo GLASS. LIME and CEMENT HARDWARE. EVERYTHING YOU NEED AT HONEST PRICES Class Vork a Specialty All Paint Orders Delivered Free THE 19 11 COLORADO AN 411 WINCH, .351 CALIBER Self-Loading Rifle As its name indicates, this rifle reloads itself, the recoil of the exploded cartridge doing the work This places the complete control of the rifle under the trigger finger, which permits rapid shooting with great ease and accuracy. The .351 Caliber High-Power cartridge, has tremendous killmg power, making it heavy enough for the largest game Catalogue fullv describing this rifle, " The Gun that shoots Through Steel, " sent upon request. Winchester Repeating Arms Co., - New Have ®Ij llntitprBtty Alpljahpt A stands for Argall — abstract and absurd; B stands for Biinvan — bashful but beaming; C stands for Chittenden — clever and calm; D stands for Downing — dreary and dramatic; E stands for Evans — electrical and entertaining: F stands for P ' unk — fluent in French: G stands for Gill — gentle and giddy; H stands for Hamilton — habitual heartache; I stands for Ingersoll — irksome and imaginative: J stands for Jameson — judiciously jealous: K stands for Kyle — keen and killing: L stands for Lamb — laden with love: M stands for Millard — many and mutual : N stands for Nixon— notable and newlywed: O stands for Oliver — ordained and obtained : P stands for Parkhurst — politic publisher; R stands for Eitter — reluctant and romantic: S stands for Snyder — serene and soulful : T stands for Thielen — temporarily thorough : V stands for Varney — vain and vivacious; W stands for " Weinberger — wishing for worship; Y stands for Youtsey — yielding and yearning. (5ljp iifrrlianta Publialftng (En. [T Printers, binders, blank book H manufacturers, copper and jj steel plate engravers. We offer first class work at reasonable prices and respectfully solicit a portion of your business. Estimates furnished; correspondence invited. Barry 1613-15-17-19 Welton Street DENVER, COLORADO THE 1911 COLORADO AN 413 Slufi x A Abel, R. J. . . . Accola, E. C. Adams, C. G . Adams, C. H. Alden, C. L. Alexander, C. Allen, C. F.. Allen, E. C. Allen, U Ailing, A. R. Allis, P. S... Allison. V. R Alpha Clii Omega. Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Tau Omega AIsop, G. R . . . . . nderson. A. V Andrus. A. D. . Andrus, R. R. .Annual B ' rd. Xn Archibald, E. C Arch Argall, A. J. . . Argue, L, Armitage, A. I Armor, C. A . . Armor, W. R . . -Armstrong. C. I Arnett. C. D. . Ashlev, T. ( ' . . Atkinson, E. T .Auers. J. R . . . Aurand, H. A. Aurand, M. M . very, W. W. Ayer, C. C. . . . B Bacon, R. K. . Ba G. G Bas •r. R. H. Batchelder. I.. . . . Bearss. B. B Bearss, A Beebe. J. D Beeler. V. M Bell, C 32, Bell, G. M Bell. J. W Belz, C. C Belz, R. A Bennetts, R Berg, A. I., Berg. A. M Berg. L. M Berggren.A. E.. 32, Beresford, R. M. . Berkley. .S Berwin, H Beta Theta Pi . . . . Bird. C. H Bishop. W. F. . . . Black, S. C Blair. T. A.. Blaisdell. I). . Blake. R. P. . Blakeley. il. 1 BhiU(y. S. . . . Blakey, M. A. Blakey. R. G. H Bliss, C. N Bliss, F. V Block, L Block, M Blodgett, C. A. . Blomgren. AV. E Bluemel. C. S . . Boeck, A. B. . . Boehm, G. H. Boeke. G. E . . . Boeke. 1. Boeke. R. M . . . Bogue, J. ( ' ... Bond. E. A . . . Bone, A. E. . . . Bonnell. H. F. Bonner. C. R . . Bonner. Q. D . . Borden. P. S. . Ron-ign. .1. H. . Boswell, F. .T.. Bottum. F. ... Bailey. R. H Bailey, W. D Baker, F. E. . . .33. Baker. G. F Baker, H. ' Baker, J. H Baldwin, H. F. . . . Ball, U. I-i Band Banks. L. F Harclav. E. P. . . . Barker, H. H Barnes, W. I . . . . Barr. M. O Barrows. .1. S . . . . Bartlett. H Baseball Basketball Bottum, M. . Bovyer, E. H. Bowler. .S. E Boyd, B. B. Brace, P. H. Brackett. J. I Brackett, AV. R, Pr-ilfield. Ij. G. . Brandenburg. G. Brandenburg.H.F. Brandenburg. J.E v-StC A. E. Briggs. A. P.. . Brigham. M. C. Brinker. W. C. Brock, J. L . . . . Brooks. C Brooks. E. Broome, I-.. Brown. E. Brown, F. Brown, G. Brown. I. Brown. M. Brown. N. Brown. R. Brownlee. T. B. Brunner. R. .T . . Brush. E Bunce. H. A. .. . Bunyan. E. T. . . Burdick. A. TJ. . Burke. M. E... Burke, R. G Burke. T. E Burket. R. S Burkhard. A ' . T Burnam. M. C. . Burnett. C. T. .. T iirr, I. A Bush. E. H Buskirk. F. H.. Butters, G. A... Butters, R. M. . . Caldwell. E. A.. Calkins, R. L. . . Callahan, H. M. Calloway. A ' . O. 284 234 234 114 239 284 262 Page Page • ■auipbell, C. D.. ITS ' Crook. A. B 114 Campbell. F. C... 264 Crowder, G. A. . 147 Cann.ll. L. R 108 Culver. G. A ' ... 85 Captains 194 Cunningham. A.J 148 Cargo, R. AV 191 Currens. G. F... 49 Carhart, il. ..32 Currens. J. AV. . . 32 Carhart . R 84 Curtin, E. H 85 Carlson. M. O 114 Curtis, A. H 191 Carman, O. E.... 191 Curtis. D. L. . . . 85 Carmichael. E. K. 240 Curtis. G. C 114 Carmichael. P. W. 240 Curtis. H. A 32 Carney. H. M.... 256 Curtis. L. E 242 Carr. O. A ' 108 Curtis. R. C 108 i ' dvv. R. T. 511 Curtis. T. G 110 Carver. V. T- 188 Currier. G. AV. . . 140 258 Cuthbertson. H. S. 86 Gary! G. C. ..... . 84 Cuthbertson, L. I.. 266 Casaday, B. R. . . . 238 Castleman. F. R. 29 1) C-ittermole. G. H. 21 Cavers. R. G 191 Dahms, R. A 188 Chadwiek. G. M . . 25 Daniels, M. B... 236 Chapman. I . M. . 173 Daniels, R. M. .. 191 Charles. H. P 131 Davenport, N. E. 284 Charles. K. I 108 Davies, D. E . . . 284 Chase. .T. S. . .108 247 Davis, J. A 264 Chase. M. T. 258 Dawson, M. E.. 260 Chase. R. T. 173 Day, C. I. 188 Chi Omega 263 Day, F. W 191 Chipman, I. M... 264 Dean. B. J 114 Chittenden. D. . . 256 Dean. AV. A 114 Christian. AV. J. . 191 Deatherage, M. C 114 Civic Club 302 Debating Delaney, F 321 Civil- Quar 318 154 289 Dc Lignori, F. A 191 Clark. C. S 188 DeLong. I. M.... 20 Clark. G. E 266 Delta Gamma . . 259 Clark. J. R 147 Delta Tau Delta. 233 Clark. M. A 131 Delta Theta . . . 267 Clarke. G 60 Dendahl. H. ... S3 Clauser. J. M. . . . 238 DeRemer. J. .S . . 160 Clem. J. E 160 Derham, M. G. .. 26 Clement. T. G 246 DesBrisay, G. S. 240 Cliftord. R. E 236 DesBrisay, H. G. 61 Cline. AV. I. 110 DeAVeese. E. D.. 61 Clinton. S. D... 188 DeA-oss. J. C... 114 Clucas. R. Jt . . . . 160 Dier. C. A 86 Coates. H. O 84 Dier. K. E....32 257 Cochran. G. T. . . . . lOS Dierstein, A. L. . Cockerell, T. D. A 24 Doerner. H. A . . 244 Cody. M. E 84 Donifelser, E. . . . 114 Cody. S. T 60 Donovan. A. I .- 61 ( ■olo. Mon 317 Doolittle. F. AV.S: . 237 Commission Condit. H. S 44 308 114 Doud. H 110 Condit. R. M 191 Doughty. C. I 114 Conrey. A. .T 85 Downer. G. S. . . . 148 Contributors ... 8 Downing. A. ... 86 Cook. C 154 Dnvl,-. B. H 61 Cook. AV. A 139 Drake. H. F 256 Coolidge. E. C... 110 Dramatic Club. . . 328 Cooper. H. . ' . . . . 242 Drink water. H. P 238 Coops. C. S 232 Drinkwater. R. R 238 174 Cosgrove. M. A . . 114 Duff. A. M Cottages 307 Duff. C. M 161 Coulehan. A. C. 60 Duggan. R. E 114 Counter. C. .T 108 Dunbauld. F. . . • 62 Cowell. F. AA ' . . . . 173 Dunham. C. S Cowell. H 114 Dunklee. E. A . . 86 Cowie. J. R 262 Duncan. J. P. . . • 108 Coyle. D. M 260 Dwver. H. E 240 Cragin. H. P.... 236 Dyer. E. r 87 Craig. O 32 Dyke. C. B 32 Craig. M. E 108 Crary. R. N 60 K Crawford. A. E. 154 Crawford. T. C. . 285 Eberhart. N. P. . 110 Crawford. P. A 154 Echternach. A. V 191 Crawford. R. D.. 28 Eckhardt. J. H. 114 Cressingham.R.H. 188 Eddy. E. O 266 Crisman. C. O... 2S8 Edgar. A. B 123 Crist, H. E 139 Eglee. E, P.... 234 -tl-t THE 1911 COLORADO AN Eklen, L Elder, M. E Elect. Soc Elliot, P Elliot, R. D Ellis, E. H Ellmaker, S. E. Ellsberg, H. Ellsberg, N Englebach, A. A Epperson, N. M . Epsteen, S Erickson, B. M. Evans, H. S. . . Eveland, G. H.. EwinK, H. C. . . . Page . 49 . 87 . 293 . 191 . 110 . 62 Fair, E. A Fairchild, G. M. Fail-ley, L. S.... Falk, L. H Fallas, L. L Fallis, M. K Farnsworth, A. B. Farrington, E. C. Farrington, F. . . Faus, F Fawcett, C. D. . . . Fenton, W. W... Fernald, H. B... Fickes, L. S Field. G. L Fielding, M Filer, E. W Fink, C. I Finley, R. B Fitts, L. N Fitzgerald, A. W. Fitzsimmons, C.E. Fleming, E Fleming, M. E. .. Fleming, J. D. . . . Fleming, W. H. . . Fletcher. N. E Flynn, E. S Flynn. J. P Folsom, F. G Fonda, C. F Feng, K. P Folsom. F. G. . . . Football Foote, F. D Ford, E. R Forman, E. D. . . . Foster. F. E Forsyth, C. P... Foster, W. B . . . . Fowler. G. B Franklin, E Eraser. A. C Frascr, M. M Fresh. Athlet. . . Fresh. Coll Fresh. Eng Fresh Laws . . . . Fresh Med Fulton, J. H Funk, I. C Furrow. E. O Galligan, F. E. . . Ganson, R. E. . . Gartland, F. J. . Gates, M. E Gavin, W. E. . . . Gay, G. 1 3: George, R. D... Giacomini, L. G. Giffln, L. M Gilbert, O. M... Gilbertson. A. N. Gill, A. W Gill, K Gilligan, F , Giroux, C. H Giroux. R. M Gise, G Gladden. J. I Gleim, E. J Godfrey. F. E. . . . Golden Crab Goldsborough, J. . Goldsworthy, F. E- Goodykoontz, C. B. Gordon, A Grabill. R. G Graham. V Green. J. L Gregory, T. E Greenman, O. ... Greenwood. A. I. Gresham, C. I . . Groom, E Groom, R. J Groomer, A. A . Gundrum, R. W . Guthberlet, J. E. Guthrie, P. R. . • - H Haberman, C. L.. Haszell. Z. M . . . . Hagen. F. E Hagman, J. B. . . . Haines, L Hall, C. A Hall, F. G Hall, J. A Hall, J. T Hall, W. R Ham. L. B Ham, W. C Hamilton, L. b-. Hamilton. W. C. . Hamsher, J. l- • ■ Hankins, M. M . . Hansen, J. G Hanson, F. P Hanson, W. P Harding, M. K. . . Hardy, G. B Harley, G. T Harlow, W. P Harrell, E. C Haroot, H. H Harris, I. M Harrison, M. E. . . Hart, H. L, Hart. Ij. I Hartford, F. D. . . Hartman, H. .- .- . Hartman. W. X . - Hartman, W. P. . Haskell. E. E Hassinger, W Hawes, E. M Hawes. W. C Hawley. W. G. . . . Htalv, H. H Heart Dagger.. Heaton, .-K. B Heaton, R. L Hedgecock, C. G. . Heinz, L. R Heit, E. S Heitz, K. A Henderson, A Henderson, J Henderson, R Henmon, V. A. C. High Sch. Day.. . Hill. A. H Hill. C. E Hill. F. A Hills. C. C Hills. M. L, ilills, R. O Hills, W Hinchman, F. K . , Hinkley. L. M . . ■ • 282 161 64 279 110 23S 260 64 11.5 115 1S8 , . 246 E. H. 115 91 262 50 Page Hinman. W. R. . . . 154 Hocker, C. E 191 Hoelscher, G. A. . 50 Hoffmaster, H. C. 66 Holaday, H. A 91 Hollowell. H. Z. . . 108 Holman. C. L 262 Hoover. R. T 110 Hopwood, H. W.. 191 Hotchkiss, W. K Hough, G Houk, C. G.... Houtchens, Howe, F. B Hubbard, M Hubbard, M Huber. G. S Hughes, M. Jl 5 Hudson, E 5 Hudston, R 23 Huffaker, V. F. . Huffsmith, C. O. Hughes. M. M. . . Huiskamp, H. C. 115 Hull, R. H 188 Humphreys, G. L. 154 Hunt, N. E 266 Hunter, J. A 24 Hunting, B. H. . . . 66 Hunting, E. O 154 Huntington, G. H. 236 Huntington, W. C. 236 Hutchinson. A.... 115 Hurst, C. C 108 Hyde, L 92 Ingersoll, W. B. . . 1S8 Inst. Ass ' t o2 Irish, W. L 108 Irving. E. S 115 Irving. E. .1 115 Jackson, B. H. . . . 50 Jackson, E. A. . . . 108 Jackson, E. C 32 Jackson, L. 191 Jackson. M. A. . . 120 Jacobucci, J. H. . 50 James. S. M 110 Jameson, K 262 Jays 283 Jenkins. D. R. . . . 28 Jeffrey, W. M. . . . 191 Jobe, E 115 Johnson, A. E 115 Johnson, C. B.... 115 Johnson, F. M 266 Johnson, JI. L. . . . 33 Johnson, R. B 110 Johnson, W. H. . . 188 Johnston. A. I-. . . 176 Joiner, M. R 128 Jones. A. M 110 Jones, B. F 191 .Tones, E. S 33 Jones, IC. V 191 Jones, L. P 33 Jones, O. P 108 Jones. R. H 154 Jordan. L. C 50 Journal Club 306 .Journal of Eng.. . 316 Jun. Coll 79 Jun. Eng 169 Jun. Laws 144 Jun. Med 121 K. Kabill, L Kaiser, H. R. . . Kansgen, .-V. C. . Kantner. W. H. Page Kappa Kappa Gamma 261 Kaufman, L. B. . . 188 Kayden, E. M 108 Keairns, W. S 190 Kearns, J. W 115 Keating, W. J 188 Keim, T. E 149 Kelly, A. A 176 Kelley, J. B 51 Kelley, R. K 238 Kemble, E. W 128 Kemp, D. C 191 Kemp, F. A 236 Kennedy, R. E. . . 33 Kennedy. W. R. . . 149 Kendall, C. E 108 Kendall, F 115 Kennicott, L. M. . 115 Kenvon, E. M 115 Kenyon, H. M 108 Kesner. H. J 51 Kettering, W. H. . 188 Kettle, J. R. P. . . 191 Kiker, G 115 Kilvert, M. M 92 Killgore. J. P 154 Kimbrough, G. F. 240 Kindall. C. E 124 Kindall. L. E 246 King. C. L 29 King. G. W 149 Kingsburv, J. L. . . 32 Kingsland, E. R. . 236 Kishman, M. C. . . 115 Kitchen, F 115 Kneale, M. H 108 Knights of Karret 28. ' ! Knoettge. C. H. . . 162 Knous. W. L 149 Knowles. R. R. . . 237 Kopfer, W. B 191 Krueger, G. H 244 Kyle. E. M 260 Kurtz, J 176 Lacy, H. L 115 LaDow, R 51 Laird. R. H 154 Lakeman, M. E. . . 66 Lamb, A. M 67 Lamb, J. G 176 Lambdin, R. M. . . 188 Lamme, J. M 124 Lannon, F. M 108 Larrabee, A. T . . . 110 La Rue, E. M 240 Laudermann, H. M. 110 Lauer, A. W 51 Lavelle, E. H 258 Lawrence, A. M. . 188 Leach, W. W 240 Lcadbetter, S. E. . 92 Leatherman, M. . . 266 Lee, H. M 115 Lee. .T. H 258 Lee. R. E 108 Legal Faculty 31 Lchritter. L. H. S ' 3, 110 Leisten, H 191 Leitch. W. B 191 Leonard. E 256 Leonard. L. R 188 Leslie, K. B 256 Lester. O. C 25 LeVeque, G. C 154 LeVeque, N. E 262 Lewis, A. C 154 Lewis. G. F 232 Lewis. J. D 108 Lewis. W. B 67 Libbv. M. F 22 Lichty. C. T 254 I.ightbourn. W. B. 115 Lillb-. N. M 258 Limprccht, E. G. . 188 TrlE 1911 COLORADO AN 415 Page Page Page Page Lindsey, E. R. . . . 1S8 Morrison. R . 68 Orr, B. M. M. . . Osborne. V. O. . Owen. J. L r. .. 97 .. 179 .. 256 Randolph. C. L Randolph. W. . Ranev, J. E Rank, F. A... Rank, M. P. . . . Rapp, J. H Rathvon, N. P. i Raymond. H. N Read. L. W List, A. F Lobb, E. B Lockhart, F. J. Logan. H. H. . . . . 191 . 110 3, 232 . 51 Morrison, L. P.. Morrison. W. L Mortar Board.. Morse, F. M . 192 • ! . 68 . . 181 .. 164 .. 116 .. 165 Lonnecker, G. V Morse. M . 256 . . 72 Lovelace, W. S. . Lowe, I. M . 115 . 260 . 238 Morse. R. A Mosby. W. S. . . . . 131 . 69 . 210 238 Packard. G. B. . Paddock, A. A.. Palmer. A. M. . . . . 69 . . 69 . 125 .. 246 16, 237 Lowe, N Lowell, C. L. . . . Moses. R. G. . . . Mosher. J. M . . . .. 2S ' 4 .. 181 Mosher, W. F. . . 246 . 69 Parish, L. B. . . . 260 Redman. A. R. . .. 116 Lloyd, ' S. E. ' . ' . ' . ' . Lubers, H. L. . . . 110 . 238 . 131 Mosley. ' H. R . ' . ! Moulton, V. C. . Moyle, M. W. . . Parker, M. E. . . Parker, O. M. . . Parkhurst, A. A . 115 . 70 . 70 Reed. A. A Reeve. S. M Reever. A. M, . . . . 20 . . 116 Lufkln, A. W. . . . . 52 Lummis, H. C. . . 242 Mo vs. M. A . . . . 96 Parlapiano, S. . . . 115 Remington. O. S. . 98 Lund, K. L . 262 Mudge. C. T . 268 Parrish. J. F. . . . 70 Renkes, D. M. . . 72 Lyman, M. H. . . . 93 108 Mueller. C. A. .. Murphy. J. A . . . 178 . 1!I2 Patten. A. P. . . Patton. R. E . 115 . 115 Rentfro, W. E. . Rewalt. M. A.. . 72 Lynch, E. B. . . . . . 262 ; 150 . 93 Patterson, H. K . 256 Reynolds. E. M. . . 109 LyVere, F. E. . . Mc Pearce, J. W. . . . 236 Reynolds, M. E. . . 110 Pease. C. J . 179 Reynolds, V. M. . . 52 McArthur. M. C. 32 Pease. W. H. . . . 22 Rhynedance, G. H. 192 M. McBride. J. C. . . 110 Peck, M. A . 97 Rhoads. E. L. . . . 142 McCallum. D. H . 192 Feebler, R. E. . . . 131 Ribleit. G. L. . . . . 192 MacArthur, A. E . 191 McCarthy. D. T. . 67 Peebles, A. R. . . 27 Rich, J. D . . 232 Macaulay, F. R. McCaulley. M. G . 28 Penley, B . 192 Richards, G. W. . . 116 MacLean, I. A. . . . 258 McClelland. J. R. 2S4 Perkins, M. H . . . 70 Richards Lit. .. . 300 Madden, G. B . 262 McClurg. V. O. . . 177 Perry. H. R . 192 Richardson. D. . . 110 Madden. M. M. . . . 177 McConnell, G. R . 154 Person, C . 192 Rinehart, R. V.. . 242 Mahoney, M . 108 McCord. W. H... . 192 Persons, L. C. . . . 266 Rigby, C. P . 154 Mahoney, N . 94 McDonald, D. J.. . 32 Persons, L. I. . . 258 Ripley. B. C Maires, L. K . 234 McDonnell. J. H. . 192 Peters, J. C. . . . . 141 Rippon, M ' . 19 Malcouronne, D. C. 191 McEwen. R. G. . . . 192 Peterson, L. M.. . 262 Ritchie. J. B. . . . 33 Mallory, G. E . 115 McFadden. .T. F. . 244 Peterson, W. L. . . 115 Ritter, C. A . 232 Mallory. W. F. . . . 191 McGinnis. W. L. . Pettibone, J. A.. . 115 Robb. R. F . 116 Mann, P. C . 108 McGlothlen. G. .. . 260 Phi Alpha Delta. . 255 Robbins, H. W. . . 116 Markley, W. R. . . 188 Mcintosh. J . 33 Phi Beta Kappa. . 270 Robbins, W. W. 3 2, 245 Martin. E. S . 108 McKell. W. R Phi Delta Phi... . 249 Roberts. A. E. . Martin, F. L. . . . . 67 McKenzie. P. G. . . 94 Phi Delta Theta. . 241 Roberts. L. M. . . ' . 116 Martin. J. A . 108 McKenzie, W. W. . 115 Phillips, J. B 22 Roberts. P. B. . . . 192 Marvin, C. J . 109 McKinney. H. D. . 188 Phi Rho Sigma. . . 253 Roberts. R. P. . . . 165 Mason, M. A . 188 McLauthlin, C. A . 94 Pi Beta Phi . 257 Robertson, E. A. . 165 Masonic Club McLucas, J. S. . . . 26 Phillips, F. P.. .. . 110 Robertson, R. R. . 188 Mathis, C. C . ' 177 McMurray. W. . . . 242 Phillips, G. B. . . . 188 Robinson. V. E. . . 262 Matthews, G 177 McNeil. E. K . 192 Phillips, H. E. . . . 71 Rochford. F. R. . . 142 Matthews. N. S. . 192 McNeil, O. M . 178 Picken, B. E . 110 Rohde, E. C . 181 Maupin, B. S 109 Pickering, D. A.. . 164 Rohwer, G. N... . 116 Mayne, E. L 192 N. Pickering, E. E. . . 115 Roloson. G. B. . . . 192 Mech.-Chem. Soc. 291 Pickett, A. B . 71 Rook. M. S . 73 Medical Faculty. 30 Nafe, H. M 115 Pierce. E . 256 Roosa, L . 116 Meeker, L. M 244 Nafe, J. P 96 Pierce. G. A . 240 Rose. J. G . 182 Meikle, J. M.... 141 Nash, J. B 141 Pierrot, A. G. . .32 . 235 Rowden. M. A. . . . 192 Merrill, J. L 188 Naugle, B. E 115 Pigg, W. L . 240 Rowen. R. M. . . . . 116 Merrill, G. R 109 Naugle, J. E.. 120 250 Pile. E. D 242 Royce, C. L . 192 Messinger. L. W. 178 Needham. F. J.. 192 Pine. H. W 154 Rucker, P. B . 99 Metcalfe. V. E. . 162 Nelson, K 260 Pine, P. P 164 Runge. W . 23 Meyer, R. E 115 Nelson. W. J 188 Pines, J. A 125 Rupp. H. K . 188 Michael. W. J. . . 131 Newkirk. G. i . . . 179 Place. E. B 115 Russell. A. P . 192 Middaugh. A. F. . 240 Newman Club. . . 304 Plummer. R. M. . 116 Ryals. M. H . 25 8 Mihashi, K 115 Newton. C. A 284 Poe, C. F ISO Rymer. D. C 188 Mill, D 258 Newton, E. K 246 Foley, C. W 71 125 Millard, E. B. . . . 68 Nickell. F. F 96 Posse. H 116 c Millard. F. H 163 Niehans. R. K. . . . 96 Potter. C. I 238 ' Miller. C 192 Nighswander, G. U 109 Potter. E. P 260 Saboe. M. L 244 Miller. E. B 115 N ' ixon. T. .A 141 Potter, M. E 260 Sackett, S. A. . . . 150 Miller, E. G 115 Nordby, F. J 246 Preston. C. B 98 Salomon, C. E. . . 73 Miller. E. L 115 Norlin, G 21 Preston. J. C 98 Salter. B. .A 99 Mills. J. W 94 Norris, J. P 131 Prince. E 180 Sans Soucl 285 Minato, K 128 Noxon. E. R 264 Prisk. H. A 98 Saphro. V. O. . . . 120 Mitchell, L. E 246 Prosser. D. T 71 Saunders. C. F. . 110 Mixer, L. L 115 O. Prouty. W. L 180 Savage. .1. C 234 Mock. C. J 115 Purdy. S. P 192 Saviers. J. S 192 Mock, C. L 115 O ' Brien, J. T 179 Purmort. G. E. . . . 188 Sawyer. A. L. . . 192 Montgomery, E. F. 95 O ' Brien, R. R 238 Putnam. M. H 164 Savre, L. S 116 Montgomery, V. A. 95 Ochsner, L. B 109 S«.hmoll, H. M. .. 116 Moon. Z. B 95 O ' Connell. W. W. . 192 Q. Schoen. W. A. . . . 125 Moon Goddess 327 O ' Connor. J. F. . . 163 Schoenwald, E. .. 109 Moore. E. V 51 Odium. A. A 97 Queal, E. B 21 Schulte. J. P 99 Moore. R 68 Odium. F. B 244 Quartettes 332 Scott, F. H 99 Moreland. A. D. . . 192 O ' Fallon. J. F 284 Scott. F. H 116 Morgan, N. D 163 Ohibach. A. L 109 R. Scott. H 73 Morgan, M. G. . . . 264 Oldland, C 97 Scott, H. D Morrill. B. F 188 Oliver. E. B 262 Raber. C 116 Scott. R. A 165 Morrill, J. B 163 Olson. E. M 264 Rachofskv, D. E. . 116 Shulters. G. A. . . . Morris, M. H .Morris, R. C Morris, S. M Morrish. R. W. . . . 110 Omega Upsilon Phi 247 Rachofsky, M. O. . 180 Schumacher, H. J. 109 154 O ' Rourke. J. B. . . 254 Rachofsky. O. M. . 181 Schwer, G. L 188 240 O ' Rourke, J. E. . . 192 Ramaley. F 22 Scientific Soc 303 109 O ' Rourke. M. J... 109 Randell, W. E 188 Scribblers 301 116 THE 1911 COLORADO AN Page Scroll 274 Seely, M- W 100 Seeman, B. J 279 Sun. Coll 55 Sen. Eng 157 Sen. Laws 137 Sen. Med 119 Sewell, R. 192 Sharp, B. C. . .154, 237 Shaw, G.-H 116 Shaw, R. W 284 Shell, J. L 116 Shelledy, R. M 74 Shelton, W. H 32 Shepherd, S. 1 ' . . . 74 Shislcr, J. W 131 Short. C. R 192 Shufelt. G. E 33 Shu Iters, G. A 182 Shumate, C 166 Shumate, R. C. . . . 260 Shute, R. R 116 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2d5 Sigma Nu 243 Sigma Phi Epsilon 245 Sigma Xi 271 Silver Gold 312 Simnnring. S 33 Simmons, F. E. . . . 116 Simpson, C. C 238 Singer, O. V 131 Singleton, J. F. . . . 16(! Sivers, J. D 116 Skerry, H. A 182 Skinner, J. D 52 Slocum, C. H 262 Slocum, M 110 Slusher. J. E 109 Slusser. H. G 182 Slye, J. D 110 Smith, C. A 109 Smi th, C. M 116 Smitli, C. W 142 Smith. E. F 128 Smith, F. B 126 Smith, G. A 109 Smith. G. W. . .32. 245 Smith, J. C 244 Smith, K. F 116 Smith. M 258 M. , . 116 Smitli. M. R 116 Smith. O. E 74 Smith. R. ( ' 110 Smith. R. J 116 Smith. T 116 Snyder. E. T 240 Social Sci 305 Solomon, I. R 192 Soph. Coll -105 Soph. Eng 185 Soph. Med 127 Sovenign, H. E. Spec. Coll Sperry, C. S. . . . Spicer, L. E . . . . Sproule, M Spyker, A. N. . . Stalker, J. L. . . Stanley. C. I.. . . Stanley, E. F. . . Starks, V. E Statler, N. M. . . Stearns, B. I Stearns, O Steele, L. R. . . . Stenhouse, H. il Stewart, A. T. . . Stewart, E StJdger, J. S Stiffler, M. I.. . . Stirrett. A. E. . . Stockder, A. H. Stocker, E. C. . . Stocker, H. S. . . Stone, C. H Storer, T. C Stray Greeks . . . Streamer, L. M. Strickler, G. A. . Strickler. L. L. . Stroud, J. H. . . . Stuntz, R. E Sullivan, E. J. . . Sullivan, G. L. . . Sumalia Sunnergren. A. Sutlcy, il. I Sutton, W ' . C. . . Swain, E Swanson. A. V. . Swartz. F. G. .11 Swartz. M. J. . . Swartzlander. R. Sweeney, G. M. . Sweeney. M. E. . Swift, F. W. . . . Talbot, R. E 234 Tanton. R. G 154 Tarbell. R. R 116 Tatum. A. L. . .31 ' . 130 Tau Beta Pi 272 Taub, .S 101 Taylor, R. R 101 Taylor. G. C 254 Templeton. H. D. . 247 Tennis 224 Thielen, G. 101 Thomas. C 242 Thompson, F. E. . . 26 Thompson. IT 192 Thompson. H. c Thornton. H. U. Tiffin, C. C Toby, E. C Todd, M. L Todd, J. G Tomlinson, H. E Torch Shield. Tourtellotte, L. . Townes, T Track Traxler, H. W. . Trenoweth, L. . Trezise, E Trovillion, B. .. Trowbridge, True, C. A. . . Turner, E. . . Turney, V. . . Twiss. R. H. Tye. V. B. . . . Tyler, E. M. Tyvand. H. A L. U. of C. Deb 323 Unger, M. S 192 ITyeda. S 192 V. u. V agnino. 1 ' . F. . . Vaille, R. A ' Van Gundy, C. . . van Sweringen.G. Varney, F. W. . . . Vaughan, H. L. . A ' aughn. C. D Venables, R. J. . . Venemann, E. JM. Vernia, H. E Viets, F. H Vivian, C. H Vivian. J. C Vulcan W. Waldo. H. R Waldo, W. B Walker. D. W Walker, E. M Walker, H. E Walker, T. F Wallace. W. W. . . Waltemeyer, H. M. Wang. L Ward. L Ward. M Warkley. J. C Warner. D W.Tsson. W. W. . . . Watkins, C. C. . . . Watrous. W. E. . Watson, E. JI. . . . Watson. H. H Wearers of C Weaver, C. F. . . . Webb, B Weber, E. R Weber, F. H Weeks, R. R Weinberger, H. .. Wells. .1. W Whcatley, R. B. . Wheathy. W. H. AVheeler. K. F. . . Wheeler. M. L. . . Whitaker, A. E. . White. R. I Whiteley, G. A. . . Whiteley, U Whiteley, M. H. . Whitman. E. H. . Wiggin. M. I Wightman, I. L. is.« AVightman. .T. V. Wilkinson, C I.. Willard. J. F Williams. C. C. . . Williams. M. E. . Williams. M. M. . Wilson. A. J Wilson. C. A Wilson. F. H Wilson, G. il Wilson, H. D Wilson, O. C Wilson, T. A Winger. O. B. . . . winter. B. W Wolcott, F. H. .1 Wolfe, L Wolff. D. J Woman ' s League Women ' s Athlet. Woodbury. .1. F. . W H. C. Woodside. I.. ; Worcester, D. A.. . Worcester. H. S Worcester, P. G. Wright. E. E. . . Wright, I Wright. V. H. . , Wright. Z. M. . . Y. .M. Young, C. H. . Young, M. ... Youtsey, O. E. Y. W. C. A.. . 192 103 192 219 128 110 234 126 184 23 116 192 237 18S 32 lit; 103 192 233 234 109 110 1.S4 299 iMn Ms si I

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.