University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO)

 - Class of 1913

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University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1913 volume:

(!.2ZiicL r ' Jfe£ - , -—V ' .o rj is intFnte FroJitispicrc Art Dedication Dramatics Trustees Kindergarten Foreword Manual Training President- s Message Domestic Science Fandty Physical Fdiication Student Cabinet Athletics Classes Organizations Senior College Class Clubs Senior Class Sororities Junior Class Fraternities College 20 Years Ago Publications Pedagogy Calendar Literature High School Musir Follv The Publisher Dedicated BY TIHE GLASS @F aii3 TQBEY DEM arWOMEM Cfte IBoarD of Crusteeg Ci)e tate Ceacfters College of Colorado Hon. William P. Dunlavy, Trinidad Mrs. Rosepha C. Pulfokd, Durango Hon. George H. Hetherington, Gunnison Hon. Henry P . Steele, Denver Hon. H. V. Kepner, Denver Hon. George M. Houston. Greeley Mrs. Mary C. C. Bradford, Denver Siate Superintendent of Public Instruction. JForetiJorD ■■r HIS, the seventh volume of the Cache la Fuudke, i: I presented bv the Class of 191,5 to students, alumni and friends with the hope that it may prove an interesting and artistic account of the college year. The faculty and whole student body has most generously responded to any demand made upon them. It has been demonstrated times innumerable to the staff of the Cache la Poudre that our institution is full and overflowing with ability, talent, originality, energy, loyalty and good fellowship. These attributes have made this issue of the annual a ]wssibility. Its imperfections lie with us. Now that the Colorado State Normal School has attained the dignity of t he Colorado State Teachers ' College, we feel that each annual, following along the lines of those heretofore compiled, will each year advance in interest and attractiveness, until as a college chronicle it will have no peer. Under the able direction of our President, Dr. Z. X. Synder, a man dauntless, energetic, sympathetic, at all times one of the students, the future of the college is assured. Through his untiring effort and unselfish zeal, the Colorado State Normal School has been placed highest in rank with the best schools of its kind. With such a man at its head, the Colorado State Teachers ' College is standing on the threshhold of the future with the brilliance of the light of the " time to come " illuminating its pathway. Agneta a. Evans. a Q essage to tfte Class of 1913 You ARE entering into the activit ies of life at a time wlien a clear head, a right heart and heroic action are all demanded. A reconstruction of our institutional life is in proce. s in accordance with the principle and spirit of two great movements — the scientific method and the spirit of democracy. The scientific method and spirit permeating modern civilization with its long lever and adjustable fulcrum are reconstructing the home, the school, the church, the state, industry, and society. The scientific method is exact and accurate, its spirit is faithful and honest in its endeavor and movement. The principles and spirit of democracy insisting on legitimate opportunity in the field of human endeavor are eliminating undue arbitrary situations, recon.structing ojjjectionable discriminations, giving a wider and better chance for native ability and effort in the various fields of physical, intellectual, social and industrial activities. For young people who are going out from an institution of learning, it is well for them to have a firm and conscious grasp of all these great movements. The_ ' should see and appreciate their reach ; they should be prepared to lend aid and proper direction to them that a sane and permanent growth be made in the various domains of life; they should have an intelligent appreciation of the operations of the scientific spirit and democracy in the home; they should know the function of education as administered by the public school system in its relation to the development of ci ' ilization; they should be sufficiently tolerant to appreciate the changes that necessarily follow in religious thought and sentiment; they should be sufficiently impressed with the necessity of the inevitable changes that follow in the making of laws and their administration in a democratic form of government; they should see and feel the growing tendencies toward the federation of nations, toward the great peace movement, toward mutual aid in the uplift of humanity in the evolution of a larger and richer civilization. Finally, hold firm to the old Greek maxim uttered by Bias more than 2,000 years ago: " Think, then act " ; and to the equally famous one uttered by another of the Seven Wise Men of Greece — Solon: " Nothing in excess. " Summing up, be true, be sympathetic, be reasonable, be firm, be a builder. Yours truly. Jarultii fe u fe4 . M ' 4 _3 L v: WJl athv m ¥nmt 5. 1. npDer A. B. 1876, Waynesburg College, Pennsylvania. Ph. D. 188.1, Wayne.sburi; College, Pennsylvania. Teacher of rural schools during early years. Principal of Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Public Schools a number of years. Professor Higher Mathematics, Waynesburg College, Pennsylvania, two years. Principal of High School and Superintendent of Schools, Greensburg, Pennsylvania, four years. Superintendent of City Schools, Reading, Pennsylvania, two years. President State Normal School in Indiana, Pennsylvania, three years. Appointed State Superintendent of Public Instruction of Pennsylvania l)y Governor Pattison, 1891. President The State Teachers College of Colorado, 1891. flthp m l»nudire Srtiing OElgat Siguier A. B. 1894 — (Romance Languages.) A.M. 1898 — (Philospohy.) University of Rochester. Ph. D. 1902— (Philosophy and Education.) 1904 — University of Chicago, Phi Beta Kappa. 1894-5— Principal Union School, Ontario, N. Y. 1895-9 — Prof. Mathematics, Colby Acad., New London, N. H. 1899-1901, 1902-4— Graduate student in Philosophy and Education, University of Chicago. 1900-1, 1903-4 — Fellow in Philosophy and Education, University of Chicago. 1901-2 — Assistant Prof. Philosophy and Education, Illinois College, Jackson- ville, Illinois. 1894-9 — Prof. Psychology and Education. 1896-9 — Assitant Supervisor of Practice Teaching, State Normal School, Milwaukee, Wis. 1909-191,5 — Dean of Research and Professional Work, Professor of the Science of Education. 1909— The Psychology of Thinking, Macmillan Co. Contributing Author Johnson ' s " High School Education, " Scribncr ' s, 1912. Jlacob Daniel etlman 1900 — M. E. Keystone State Normal School, Kutztown, Pa. A. B. 1903 — Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pa. 1904-8 — Graduate student at the University of Pennsylvania. 1905 — LTniversity Scholar in Pedagogy. 1906 — Harrison Fellow in Pedagogy. 1907 — .Assistant in the Psychological Clinic and lecturer on Child Study. 1907 — Instructor Summer School University of Pennsylvania. Ph. D. 1908— University of Pennsylvania. Professor of Psychology and Child Study and Director of the Department of Exceptional Children, Colorado State Teachers College. athp m ¥nmw 3Iames i attiep l aps 1S72 — Student JMiami Universit}-, Oxford, Ohio. 1873-5— Student Geneva College, Ohio. A. B. 1877 — IMonmouth College, Illinois. 1878-9 — High School teacher, Illinois and Indiana. A. M. 1880— Monmouth College. 1881-4 — Law student and admitted to the Ijar Connersville, 1885 — Superintendent city schools, . fton, Iowa. 1886-91— Winfield, Kansas. 1891 — Colorado State Teachers College to present time. Vice-President, Dean of tlie College and of Non-Resident Work, and Professor of Latin. id Summer I ' t albert JF. Carter 1892 — Graduate Pennsylvania State Normal School, Indiana. Pennsylvania. Teacher in Public Schools of Pennsylvania. 1896 — Graduate of Pennsylvania State Normal School. 1896-1899 — Instructor in Natural Sciences, Pennsylvania State Normal School. 1899-1901— Honorary Degree Librarian. 1911 — Colorado State Teachers College. Member of Colorado State Board of Library Commissioners; in ]iresent ])osition since 1901. jFranres Cobep Western Normal College. 1896-1900— Emerson College of Oratory. 1899-1902 — Instructor in Emerson College of Oratory. 1902-03 — Instructor in English and Reading, Denver Normal School. 1906 — Professor of Reading and Literary Interpretation, Colorado State Teachers College. . ■ ' lit ' -■r Elt 3e i b Wd flthp la l autir OBtftan alien Cross 1892-1895— The Southern Illinois Normal School. 1900 — Cornell University, Summer. 1901-1902-1903 — The University of Chicago, Summers. A. B. 1905— The University of Illinois. 1904-1905 — Assistant in Rhetoric. Ph.M. 1906 — The University of Chicago. 1905-1906— Scholarship in English. 1906-13 — Registrar, and Professor of Literature and English, The State Teachers College of Colorado. OBleanor 2Uilbinson 1895 — University of Nlinne.xota. 1897— Pratt Institute. 1897-1899 — Director Domestic Economy Department for National Cash Register Co., Dayton, Ohio. 1899-1904— Instructor in University of Minnesota. 1904-1913 — Director Domestic Science and Art, Colorado State Teachers College. m, 13. S ooncp School Visitor. Professor of School Administration, Wil o hBH T ' ' ' ■ gSj j ?v Vt- K ' ' M flthp m 4 nutJr BicfjarD OBcnesti Buerger schule, Chemnitz, Saxony. Real G Tnnasium, Chemnitz, Saxony. Kunst Academy, jMuenchen, Bavaria. Academy of Design, Chicago, Illinois. Pd.M. 1910— Normal Sdiool, Colorado. K. M. 1910 — Industrial Art School, Dresden, Germany. Member : College Art Association of America. National Society for the Promotion of Industrial Education. Western Drawing and Manual Trades Association. dBInatJCtf) t auD Cannell 1889-1890— Attended Alma College. 1891 — Graduated from Teachers ' College. 1897-1898— Graduate work in Department of Philosophy, the University of Chicago. L. 3. 3Dams A. B. 1900— University of Kansas. A. M. 1905— University of Kansas. 1903-1906 — Museum Assistant in Zoolog Universitv of Kansas. ™j 4fif flthp Ifl PnuAtp ©urDon Uansom Q iller Ph. B. Syracuse University. A. M. Denver University, Phi Beta Kappa. 1893-1902 — Superintendent of Schools, Matteawan, New York. 1902-1905 — Superintendent of Schools, Binghamton, New York. 1905-1913 — Dean of the Senior College, Professor of Sociology and Economics, The State Teachers College of Colorado. 1905 — Colorado College. Pd.M. 1911— State Teachers College of Colorado. A. B. 1912 — State Teachers College of Colorado. 1911-1913 — Assistant in Domestic Science. Samuel 90. IDaDDen Pd.B. State Normal School, Greeley, Colorado. A. B. University of Denver. A. M. University of Denver, Dean of Industrial Arts. 1911-1913 — Professor Manual Training State Teachers College. 3 JM p H- - athv m f num 05. m, De15usb B. S. 1899— Central Normal College. A. B. 1904 — University of Indiana. 1904 — Graduate Student, University of Indiana, Spring and Summer. 1904-1908 — Instructor in Psychology and Education, Southwestern College, Winiield, Kansas. 1908-1909 — Acting instructor of Experimental Psychology, University of Indiana. 1909-1910— Fellow Clark University. 1910 — January to June, Acting Head of Department of Eugenics, Children ' s Institute, Clark University. 1910 — Assistant Professor Psychology, Colorado Teachers College. 1911 — Associate Professor cpar cljcnb 1889-1892— Apprentice Bookbinding Trade, Stuten, Germany. 1892-3 — Graduate School Bookbinding, Berlin, Gennany. 1895-6 — Post Graduate, School Bookbinding, Zurich, Switzerland. Did professional bookbinding at Munich, Stuttgart, Germany; Zurich, Switzer- land; Naples, Italy; Budapest, Hungary, and Denver, Colorado. Professor Bookbinding Colorado State Teachers College. Member of International Brotherhood of Bookbinders. CI)eopf)ilus OBmorp jFit? 1902-3-4 — Texas Christian University School of Music. 190S — Pupil Whitney Mockridge, Carnegie Hall, New York City. 1908 — Bush Temple Con.servatory, Chicago, Summer. Director of Music, State Teachers College of Colorado. p f? ■ 11 1 .- .. ■ Bi KL_ , „ li ■■Kill •II Bi- •. ' , , UZ t y 1 flthp m ¥nmt R. m, OBulIocb 18 ' 0-91-92— Milton College, Wisconsin. 18()6-97, 1897-98— University of Colorado. Boulder, Colo. 1 903-4-5 — Chicago University. Ph. B. 1905 1905-1912— Principal of the High School, the State Teachers College of Colorado. 1912-191.?— Professor of Historv, the State Teachers College of Colorado. 2llite (iB.gatDIep Pd. B. 1906— Colorado State Teachers College. 1906-1913— Assistant Librarian. artbut OB. IBearDsIep B. S. 1878— Cornell University. M. S. 1898— University of Colorado. 1892-1913— Profe.s,sor of Biolo Colorado Teachers College. yn. i flthp la l nuJt l ernon cEeluep Secretary to President. 3Iol)n Cbomas Lister A. B. 1897— Butler College. 1899-1900 — Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Department of Romance Languages. 1898-1900-3-4-5, 19 2— Ibid, Summer Quarters. 1901 — University of Geneva, Switzerland, Summer. 1898-1899 — Professor Modern Languages, Eureka College. 1900-1903- — Professor Modern Languages and Athletics, State Normal School of Colorado. 1903-1906 — Assisted in German and French, Morgan Park Academy of the University of Chicago. 1907-1908 — Instructor in English and Latin, University School for Boys, Cleveland, Ohio. 1908-1912 — Director of Physical Education, State Teachers College of Colorado. 1912-1913 — Ibid, Director of Physical Education and Professor Modern Foreign Languages. ' WIJUH flthp m ¥nmt 31ot)n C SjicCunniff 1007- — International ' I pogra]ihical I ' nion Pd B. 1911 — Colorado State Normal. Pd. M 1912- —State Teachers ' College. 1912- —Monotype Ope Pennsylvania. ator-Machinist, Lan 1910 1912— Fellowsh p Industrial Arts. 1912- —Professor of Printint; and Mecliani of Colorado. jton Monotype School. Philadeli)hia, Drawing, State Teachers College jFtancig Lorenzo abtiott B. S. De Pann University. A. M. De Pann University. In.structor in Physics in De Pann. Teacher of Physics and Ciieniistr - in Fond du Lac, ' isconsin. High School. One year graduate work in Physics and Chemistry at John ' s Hopkins University (Md.). Teacher of Natural Sciences in the La Junta, Colorado, High School. Teacher of Natural Sciences in Trinidad High School. Princijial of Trinidad High School. Profes.sor of Physical Sciences, State Teachers College. Member of the National Geographical Society and A. A. A. S. H - L ' - - ' flthp la ¥nniw D. D. li)ugl) Departments of Psychology and A. B. 1892— Harvard University. A.M. 1893— Cornell University; FelloN Education. 1895-6— Fellow and Gradute Student, Clark University. 1896-8— Principal of High School, La Junta, Colorado. 1898-9— Professor of Psychology, Colorado State Normal School. 1899-1900— Professor in State Agricultural College, Logan, Utah. 1900-4 — Professor of Psychology, Colorado State Normal School. 1904 — Dean Training Dejuirtment, State Teachers College of Colorado. IBtlla 15. ibUv Trun Normal School. Nova Scotia. Pd. B. Colorado State Normal School. 1898-99-1900— Denver University Saturday College. 1900 — Colonel Parker ' s Institute, Chicago, Summer. 1901 — Columbia University, Summer. 1902 — Denver University. Pd. M. Colorado State Normal School. A. B. 1 9 1. — Colorado State Teachers College. (KUgar D. RanDoIpf) 1900-3 — Taught in rural .school s of Illinois. 1904 — Graduated from the Illinois State Normal School. 1905 — Taught Commercial Branches in High School, Maltoon, Illinois. 1906 — Elected Assistant in English and Latin, High School, Maltoon, Illinois. 1907 — Elected Assistant in Literature, Indiana State Normal School, Terre Haute, Indiana. 1908 — Elected Assistant Critic in Upper Grades, Colorado Teachers ' College. 1910— Made Critic Eighth Grade, Colorado Teachers ' College. 1911 — Principal of the Elementary School, Colorado State Teachers " College. 1912 — Took degree at the University of Denver, studied in Summer School University of Chicago. WJa flthp m l nudt l ellic 00iirgaret tattler Pd. B. iy(XS— Colorado State Normal School. A. B. 1911— University of Colorado. 1911-12— Fellow in Trainin.t; School, Colorado State Teacher. ' Collej e. 1912-1.5— Third Grade Su])ervi.sor, Training School of Colorado State Teacher Colletre. tz 9 . li racboloner S. and B. Ed. 1906— University of Chicago. Cook County Normal School, Chicago, Illinois. High and Normal School, Stuttgart, Germany. Experience in Teaching — Chicago Public Schools, tirst four grades. Cleveland, Ohio, Principal of Primary School and Supervisor of first si.x grades as well as Training Teacher. Third Grade Training Teacher, Chicago Normal School. Fourth Grade Training Teacher, As.sistant Supervisor of Geogra])hy and Nature Study, Teacher of Geography in the Colorado State Teachers ' College. Jfranb m, f)iiltis 1893 — Central Universit.w Pella, Iowa. 1898 — State Teachers ' College, Cedar Falls, Iowa. 1902 — Master of Didactics, Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. 1908 — Iowa State Teachers ' College, Cedar Falls, Iowa. 1910 — University of Colorado. Twenty years ' experience in public school work as principal and suix-rintendent flthp m ¥nuAw Cora C. ISencDict 190J — Illinois State Normal at De Kalij, Illinois. 1903-1909— Supervised Drawing and Handwork in the Highland Park Public Schools. 1909-1912— Critic of the Seventh and Eighth Grades in the Training School of the De Kalh Normal School. mi abtti) il). UenDel Fifth Grade Training Teacher. IRatbcpn e0. Long 1898-1901— College of Emporia, 1901-1903 — Primary Teacher, Logan Avenue School, Emporia, Kansas. 1903-4 — Kansas Teachers ' College, Emporia, Kansas, Kindergarten Di])loma. 1 904-6 — Teachers ' College, Columbia University. 1906-7 — New Mexico Normal University, Las Vegas, N. M., Kindergarten Instructor, Primary Critic, Instructor in Methods. 1907-9 — Lewiston State Normal, Lewiston, Idaho, Primary Supervision, Professional English. 1909-10— Superintendent Schools, Glen Ellyn, Illinois. 1911-13— Colorado State Teachers ' College, Greeley, Colo., Superintendent First Grade, Instructor in Methods. Cfte tuDent Cabinet The purpose of the Student Cabinet is to represent the Student Body in council with the President of the Colles e in such matters as concern l)oth school and students. The members of the Cabinet are: Lyra K?:nn " edy President of the Student Body Grace Yerion " President Combined Senior Classes Maude W ' ilmarth President Senior College Class John President Senior Class Ray Fitzmorris President of Junior Class :Mrs. Winifred Wilder Domestic Science Department :Mahel Welsh Music Vera Mallon Art Ernest Champion Manual Training; Margaret Ford Ph sica! Training Laura Brown Kindergarten Ruth Lowery President Y. W. C. A. Florence Weiser President (Queen ' s Daughters Katherine Ommaney Fditor-in-Chief the Crucible Agneta Evans Editor-in-Chief of the Cache la Poudre (ElaBB B MAUDE E. AVILMARTH R. MILLER Senior College Cla00, 1913 Colors— Red and White. Motto — " He Conquers. Who Conquers Himself. OFFICERS Maude E. Wilmarth, President. John Curry, Vice-President. Edwyna Davies, Vice-President. Lyrra H. Kennedy, Secretary. Eli .aheth Hennis, Treasurer. G. R. Miller. Dean of Senior College Class. Lflthpm nuAw ■■RANK ARNOLD, Pd, Canon City, Colorado Delta Psi ; -ANGi:i.lNE BERGI- Greeley, Colorado MRS. LIZZIE K, BLACKMORE Jlonte ista, Colorado Art Club MARIE L. CROTTY (Pd. M.) Fall City, Nebraska .Associate Editor Crucible Secretary Newman Club Deiti Psi ' ice-President of Class fir EDWYNA DAMS, Pd. B. (Pd. M.) Denver, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Fellow in Kindergarten ■ice-P esident Class 1912-13 " Karth ' s noblest tliliiK. a wo flthp Ifl l nudr BESSIE T. DEA (Vd Grand juncti.,i,. Color; Chi Alph;! Theta President Xewniai Domestic Science ELMA I. DOUGLAS, Pd. B. (A. B.) Colorado Springs, Colorado -MYRTLE EARRER, Pd. B.. Pd. M. (A. Pueblo, Colorado Fellow in Mathematics " I ' ll not budge an inch. " GENEVIEVE COOK G.ARXETT (Pd.M.) Denver, Colorado Kindergarten " Fain would I cUml), set fear I to fall. " Delta Phi Omega Art Club LE. GIL?] Colorado -BROWN, Pd. B. (Pd.M.) :hp Ifl l nudli e:mma m. hall, Pd.B. (] West l nion, Iowa " Chords tliHt vibrate Thrill the deepest ETHEL AXGEXETH HOFF LW. Platteville, Colorado HELEN C. HOLMBURG (Pd. H.; Grand Junction, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta LYRA HARRIET KEXXEDV, Pd.B. (Pd. JL Greeley, Colorado President Student Cabinet Class Treasurer Member High School Y. W. C. A. Advisory Board Dramatic Editor Annual " Don ' t put too fine .a point to your uil (tiT fi MARG.ARET JOY KEYS (A. B.) Chicago, Illinois Columbia College of Expression, Chicago APPOLOXIA KREOGER (Pd. M.) Fort Collins, Colorado Domestic Science Lflthp Ifl l nudre ABEL A. McKEE (A. B.) l.oveland, Colorado Domestic Science Special :SSIE MARY MILLS (Pd. JL) Cireeley, Colorado ALPHA MITCHEL: ' ueblo, Colorado ■■Hooks must to KEITH CHARLES MORSE (A. B. Pueblo, Colorado Ex. Elect. Engr C. A. C. ' 11 Fellow in Science 1912-1913 " By heaven. I do love: and it MARY E. SCHENCK (A. B.) Burlington, Iowa Delta Phi Omega .• ssistant Physical Educati President Y. ' W. C. A. 1910 TTIE H. SHITLTZ, Pd. B. (Pd.M.) Das Deutsche Kranzchen Pedagogical Editor Annual fltha m ¥niiAt9 XATHANIEL LLOVD, IM. B., Pd. M. ( A. B.; Rorkvalc, Colorado I i!iil " l;i Gamma Kappa I ' l I iMit 1910-iyil Second Term ! I Using Manager Crwdfc e 1910-1911 l ii-iiHsN and Advertising Manager Cn lARGARKT RUTH T.OWERY, Pd. B. (Pd. M. Fort Collins, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Member Student Cabinet President Y. W. C. A. 1912-iyi.v Fellow in English ERA MALLON (Pd. M.) Denver, Colorado Sigma Upsilon President Art Club Member Student Cabine Glee Club LOREXCE .McMURTRV (. . B.) Xicholasville, Kentucky Elementary School Supervisor ■■Look ere then leap, see ere Hi MABEL RENFREW MILLER (A. B.) Greeley, Colorado LLER (Pd. M. Colorado flchp Ifl ¥nuAw MRS. KATHERIXE SMITH, Pd. M. (A. B.) Lamar, Colorado Domestic Science Fellow in Library " I ' ll put a girdle around the earth in forty C. S. STRICKLER, Pd. B., Pd. M. (A.B.) Wray, Colorado IDA BELLE SWISHER, Wa Kenney, Kansas Domestic Science " Friendship is L CARRIE S. THOMAS, Pd Canon City, Colorado Physical Training Association News, Y. Crucible Staff " Knowledge is pow Pd. B. (Pd. M. MRS. NELLIE MERRIAM UNGER (Pd.M.) Julesburg, Colorado MAUDE E. WILMARTH (Pd.M.) Greeley, Colorado Member Student Cabinet President Class 1912-1913 Member High School Y. W. C. A. Advis Board 1912-1913 Senior College Editor Annual 1912-1913 " I ' ll be brief, and stick to tlie truth hereafter, " ff rn i Li m mm rav n yg m R B i) m ■ ' c j | s? flth m ¥nix t Senior College Class propljecp " Well, of all people, a countess! And isn ' t it lovely to live in historic old Rome? Do tell me all about yourself. Vou eloped! Ruth Lowery! We never dreamed back in college that you would become anything else but the International President of the Y. W. C. A. But you ' re carrying out your politics, for I ' ve heard of your ]ihilan- thropic work. " Yes, the years do make changes. Shall I tell you about the members of our class? They are simply scattered to the four corners of the earth. You see this is the way I happened to know of them all. " To begin with I ' ll have to tell you about myself. All my ambitions for a career vanished, and I had to take a country school of eight grades. On the evening of the tenth anniversary of our graduation, after I had dismissed my last delinquent and was leaving the school house, who should appear before me but the queer little god Mercury. You may be sure that I needed no second bidding to fly with him around the world and learn how- Fortune had served my classmates. You arc the last one, so you will hear about them all. " Mercury had an incense which was prepared for him by Keith Morse, which has the power of making the one using it instantly invisible. It is the most recent discovery of Mr. Morse, w ho is now Professor of Chemistry at Chicago University. He hopes to have his production on the market in a short time. This incense the god used whenever it was necessary that mortals should not see us. " We left the country school, and made our first visit which was to the I I was so surprised to be solicited to buy a book by a clever book agent, Mabel McKee. The volume she was selling was a cook book containing the original recipes of Lona Kroeger. I bought a copy ' for auld lang syne. ' I know you won ' t believe me when I tell you that I went into a hair-dressing parlor in Los Angeles and found Florence ] IacMurtrie the ])ro])rietress. All the fa.shionable ladies patronize her because her establi.shment is conducted on a strictly scientific basis. In one of the larger cities a street carnival was being held. I was attracted by the odd voice of one of the streef criers as he invited the passer.s-by to a ride on the merry-go-round. I knew the gentlemen could be none other than Jack Curry. Yes, it is strange how one takes up a profession entirely different from the one he trained for in .school. Now take the case of Mary Schenck. You know her classes were always overflowing with girls, but when I saw her in one of the Middle Western States she had a class with only one boy in it. But I ' m told when she gives the command he steps pretty briskly. " Our next visit was to Washington, D. C. There I saw Lvra Kennedy, the woman President of the United States. Irs. Unger and Mr. Strickler were very instrumental in obtaining universal woman suffrage. Of course you remember how dignified and stately Elizabeth Hennes always was? But you should see her as Speaker of the House! Yes, and hear h er too, for she will surely revolutionize the country. The current opinion is that Elizabeth acquired her skill in oratory from the study of Nathaniel Lloyd ' s book on ' How I Became Famous as an Orator. ' Yes, you ' re right. He did declaim freely at class meetings, but we were always grateful for an expression. flthp m l nutlr " From Washington my celestial guide took me to New York. The first person I saw was Mrs. Gilpin-Brown. She is head of a girls ' school in the suburbs. Indeed, girls are fortunate who are able to gain admission to her school. Besides Mrs. Gilpin- Brown of our class there is Mrs. Miller, who is the teacher of Eugenics. You know she always was a wonder in the Biotic class. Bessie Dean and Helen Holmberg are in New York, too. Bessie is interested in Social Settlement work, and Helen is a Red Cross nurse. You can ' t imagine how becoming the uniform is to her. I wasn ' t very much surprised to find Evangeline Berger reporting on the Times. She was so good in Journalism at school you know. Salvation Army work has become quite a fad in the States, and Nettie Shultz and Nliss Hoffman are both officers of high rank. " Did you ask about Jessie Mills? Oh, her name will soon go down in the pages of history. I saw her at Oxford completing the last volume of her ' History of the World. ' She told me there was not a detail omitted from the scene in Eden to the present moment. England surely is a suitable place to go if one wants fame as an author. All London is going wild over the new playright, Margaret Keyes. Her characters are so full of grace and poise. " Now I know you ' ll think I ' m dreaming when I tell you aljout Frank . rnold. He finally grew weary of the girls and is a beloved monk in Spain. At any rate he went to the seat of his castles. Oh, yes, and Mrs. Smith is in Spain, studying the Spanish language with the special view of teaching it in Miss Douglas ' Mission School in the Philippines. " Of course you remember !Miss Crotty? She is now ladamoiselle Maria L. Crotty of Paris, who dictates the Parisian styles a la mode. She is supposed to be in her office at ten to receive callers, but I had to wait until half-past. No, she never quite overcame the habit of being tardy. Miss Crotty ' s head designer is Miss Ida Belle Swisher. What do you suppose Miss iMabel Miller ' s Pilgrim ancestors would think if they could see their quaint little descendent as the bejeweled ballet dancer of Varsailles! Yes, I ' m sure it is due to the influence of the W ' est. " Miss Alpha Mitchell ? That ' s a little ahead of my story, but I found her almost up to her neck in the swamps of Africa. She was well paid for her efforts, however, for she secured a most wonderful insect which she calls ' hoanthroposmikros. ' It is .smaller than an amoeba and more complex in structure than man. " Back to civilization. Whom do you suppose I saw in Munich? Faith Gillmore and Vera Mallon! They are ardent cubists, and paint some very intricate pictures. Edwyna Davies and Mrs. Garnett are in Germany, too, getting better acquainted with Froebel, they say. I should think they wouldn ' t want to hear his name after the way they studied him in school. " I visited one of the theatres on the Continent, and who should be starring in the role of Lady Macbeth but IMaude Wilmarth I never saw anything so marvelous as her interpretation and action. " I h?ven ' t told you about Mrs. Blackmore, have I? Well, I found her digging around in the ruins of Pompeii. She told me she went back to Greeley a year ago, and found that Dr. Snyder had exhausted all his information on Darwin and was beginning over again Whereupon she immediately set out to find some new material. " Well, let ' s see: that ' s all of them, ' t it? Let ' s drink a toast to the success and happiness of the Senior College Class of 1913. " athp la iJoutJrp Senior College CIa0S poem He Conquers Who C()N ' (.iueks Himself. Do you hear the clash of armour? War is raging on each side. Hear the call of " Onward! Forward! " Peace doth not with us abide. Many strifes we ' ve left Ijehind us; Foes we ' ve met and battles won. Turn and look into the future, See how little we have done. One foe conquered ; yet another Jkleets us on this battle field; For the right we still must struggle, To the wrong we ' ll never yield. In this school we have been strengthened. Strong the guiding hands have been; But when in the world we enter Fiercer battles will Ijegin. Let us then be true and lo al. Standing for the truth and right. " Vicit qui se virit " ever! Ma)- it help us in each fight. With ourselves we ' ll win the battle, Fought with strength and fought witli mil Then whatever be the contest We will conquer if we ' re right. — Ev.xngeline Bercer. ; o-.a. ' - - Q}. 5 - o. OL t ifcXA ' UkJ , rujJUbcA , CLo-Cft . 1 Senior €lass of 1913 Colors — Green and Miite. Flower — ' hite Rose. Motto— " T ' jc Best Wav To Succeed Is To Determine Xot To Fail: OFFICERS. Jdhx Zilar, President. Florence Ev.ans, Mce-President. ExoL.-i KiEFER. Secretary !Mabel Augustine, Treasurer. August Weigl, Sergeant-at-Arms flchplfl 4 outlrp ;DXA UILIOEX ' J Greeley, Colorado Sigma Upsilo Domestic Scii Organization MRS. SUSAN INDUSTRIOUS ADA.M Greeley, Colorado ELSIE CANDID AILINGER Denver, Colorado Domestic Science Special DORA ARTISTIC ALBERTSON Boulder, Colorado Art Special ADALINE PLEASANT AI.EXA Flagler, Colorado " Tile comforting ami foinfi JAMIE WILLING ALLEN Idaho Springs, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta Domestic Science Special that flthp la ¥nix t9 GENEVA EARNEST ANDREW Boulder, Colorado Thcta Zeta Beta Music Special .lirticiiltj- ' ILLIAN SEDATE AXKENEV Rockv Eord, Colorado ition arul strict integrity. " .MADIE VOrTHFCL ATKINSON she ' s gay and : she ' s bright and ivltty. STELLA PLEASANT AUBLE Colorado Springs, Colorado ABEL WINSOME AUGUSTINE Aspen, Colorado Das Deutsche Kranzchen V, W. C. A Cabinet ( l,i , liv.i.urcr 1912-1913 I none e ' en in knowledge. MIXER A MATHEMATICAL AU: Greeley, Colorado " NO! I don ' t like the school LflthP Ifl 4 Dudtp KATE WHOLESOME BARNES Greeley, Colorado Primary Special BEULAH MODEST BARTHOI Colorado Springs, Colorado KUEIXA LOFTY BARTLET Boulder, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Music Special " Impressive, with frown g And in attitude pedantic. Do we tliinl! slie la MARY LITERARY BASHOR Lyons, Colorado Literary Editor Crucible " Many idnds there arc o ETHEL RESERXED BEAR Loveland, Colorado Thcta Zeta Beta " A maiden she n( mmleflt ways, flchp Ifl l oudr KULAH BUSY BOWLING Kansas City, Kansas A BRIGHT BENTON reeley, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta Crucible Staff 1913 " A girl of books and f This subject of our rl For lighter lays and ARRIE SINCERE BLAKEMAN Greeley, Colorado )ER DIGNIFIED BENTSON aun. Colorado " Slie speaks anil thinks fur Iiei PLEASANT BLEASDALE , Colorado " A maid of modest mein and shy. Of gentle air and tlioughtful sigh. As fleeting l eams from evening pkii A ' GENTLE BLEASDALE rush, Colorado flchpm ¥num9 Kl.AXCHE ilKRRV BLICKHAHN Walsenburg, Colorado Kindergarten Special " May your heart be evc-r Uehl. May your life be ever calm KRAXCi:S I A(IOrS BOR0MA Greeley, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Domestic Science Special That she coulil cut class so ni •;U VARD IXEXPEXSn ' E BOURKE Denver, Colorado Lannl.i ( " .,1111111,1 Kijiii.i CARRIE ENERGETIC BRACKEX Greeley, Colorado ;XORE 1-RIEXDLV BRAXl Brighton, Colorado Thrta Zeta Beta .MARIAX EXTHUSIASTIC BRIXK Greeley, Colorado Chi Alpha Thelu Crucible Staff 1913 " We are In receipt of a request from the facultv to explain to them your quick answers. This wc may easll ' do Itf statluK that coohiess and clear tliinking togetlier with your thorough kiiowledg ■ Lathe Ifl l Dudlre .AURA GRACIOUS BROWN Denver, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta Kindergarten Special Member Student Cabinet Treasurer of Y. W. C. A. DORIS AGREEABLE BROWN Greeley, Colorado iRREL TALKATIVE BURTON Denver, Colorado Sigma Upsilon " Ever ready t laugh ami t :EVnE STRAIGHT-FORWARD BUSH uita, Colorado Domestic Science Special Happy, laugliiiig Geiievive. Calm contentment about you beams: May ymir lot throughout tlie years Be as glad as now it seems. " HRISTINA QUIET BUDIN Sterling, Colorado DA SERENE CARDER Kiowa, Colorado Domestic Science flthp Ifl l»oudf THEA QUIET CARLSON Idaho Springs, Colorado Theta Zcta Beta ERNEST EXTEl ckvale, Colorado Lambda Gamma Kappa Manual Training Special Member Student Cabinet President Manual Training Ue " Casting worldly cares to the r LILLIAN ' AKTISTK Grcclcy, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Art Special Calendar Editor, Art Club SALOME OBLIGING COMSTOCK Fowler, Colorado MARY WILLING CONNEL Saletn, Colorado ELIZABETH STUDIOUS COOI ' ER Arvada, Colorado Lflthp Ifl l nudlfp lAKEL FASTIDIOUS CRAWFORD I ' olorado Springs, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta the platform I ECILIA SOCIABLE CULP Littleton. Colorado spirit Is tl EULAH PLEASANT DALY Denver. Colorado Xeunian Club " Ever gentle, good and ,EAH RELIABLE DAY) Loveland, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta WILLING DECKER ccley, Colorado Domestic Science Special " When yoii have left these To sail o ' er life ' s broad la ETHEL RELIANT DEIBERT Florence, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Domestic Science Special " Music can trtuch beyond ' hp m 4 nutlfp RUTH MATHEMATICAL DOTSON Greelcv, Colorado L MUSICAL D St Liberty, Iowa Theta Zeta Beta Music Special Art Club ROSE DEPEXDAHLl Cripple Creek, Color Reading Special Newman Club GERTRUDE SLIM Walsenburg. Colors ELLIOT do Sigma Upsilon Art Special Art Club -The joy Arul the Ls ' e " , ' ' r ' h " a ' rt INEZ WILLING EMERSON Greeley, Colorado " A quiet conscience makes i AGXKTA IMPORTANCE E -ANS Delta, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Music Special Editor-in-Chief, Annual, 1913 Member Student Cabinet Glee Club Newman Club Ah! Whilt shall I In- at DfLv. If indeed I still suiTive: I almost tlle l dniing this " , ii And I ' m not twcnty-flve. flthp la ¥nuAt9 larv peclal etary Class IMl -President Clas ■■Gonil nature ai lERTRUDE TINY EV Denver, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Kindergarten Specii AKV THOUGHTFUL ELMER V. Colorado ■ Wiirtli. courage, lujimr— these indeerl ORA MODEST FAXKHAUSER Greeley, Colorado Primary Special SJIILIXG FARR Colomdo Alpha Theta ii.-iii Science Special flthp Ifl 4 autlrp MARY DIMPLED lARRELL Montrose, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta " And yet believe nit , gowl i MARGA RET ATHLETIC FORD Lamar, Colorado Physical Education Special MARIE SOCIABLE F( Trinidad, Colorado Delta Phi Omesa ELLEX SHY FORQUER Greeley, Colorado Xewman Club ROSE BUSY FRANCES Breckenridge, Colorado Das Deutsche Kran, FLOREXCE ART1 Leadville, Colorado Art Special Art Club ■•Quiet an flthplfl l»ouflrp )T,IVE ZEALOUS FRAZIER Durango, Colorado I.ORENCE QUIET GALLAGHER Robinson, Colorado .OXA L1 ' ELV GALLOWAY Xorwood, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Kindergarten Special .MERRY) ELLEX GARDIXEl Colorado Springs, Colorado Kindergarten Special ARE RESERYED GARDNER kuma, Colorado " Attempt tlie end and never Nothing so liard but search .ICE COURTEOUS GIBSON ;ireeley, Colorado flthp m I Dudirp KLIXA FA1TH1L " L GI Pueblo, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta " This niniden of [XIXC. ClLMOrR Nor man either. ' MARY JANE WINSOME GREWELL Loveland, Colorado Music Special Glee Club Knrhant. bewitch. beg illi-. And mnny seeing lier rac-li i1h.v E A Kli THOTErE G ne, Colorado RIEFEIH flthplfl nudrp AGNES SMILING HALL Colorado Springs, Colorado Chi Alpiiii Theta Ddiiiestic Science Special WINIFRED TRUSTWORTHY HALL Denver, Colorado Domestic Science Special life is character. ' of study as others i lARY GRACIOUS HANKS Salida, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta Primary Special ■■The crown and the gloi AGNES RESERVED HARTMA? riicblo, Colorado ■■nentle ami true, sinipie ai HILA .AGREEABLE HASBROUCH Ault, Colorado ■Ilealtll and cheerfulness cheerfully STELLA ATHLETIC HAVE; Fruita, Colorado Lflthp Ifl ¥num9 JULIA MAGXETIC HEX.SOX Trinidad, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta " Dreamy eyes, winning sigh? I.liUA FAIR HESLER Louisville, Colorado Domestic Science Special ' T t the world slide, let ' CLARA BUSY HEWITT Colorado Springs, Colorado Domestic Science Special MAGGIE DILIGEXT HIGH Fruita, Colorado ETHEL PRETTY HILBERT Jeuett, Ohio Domestic Science Special EMILY STUDIOUS HOCKETT Eagle, Colorado p n y m H rfM m ( 3 flthp Ifl l nuflr . t;XES ARTISTIC HOLMES liuttes, Colorado Art Special Art Club ■Thnii hast lilgll ideals. " UISE GENIAL KURD lenver, Colorado Domestic Science Speci. Theta Zeta Beta ATHARINE AOREKABLE JONES Denver, Colorado Lflchp m ¥num9 ,. OLA l.ITKKARV KII Fiuita, Colorado Secretary Class 191. Literary Editor Aiini " A girl of books For Ushter lays ETTA BRILLIANT KING EDNA EXrRESSnE KLINE Cripple Creek, Colorado That ' s proof again MAIRE HAPPV KREIXER Denver, Colorado .EAIi CONCENIAI. LAIRD Central City, Color;, lo Kindergarten Special m rw M E:!3 athp k FQudre ;race friendly lame Montrose, Colorado ' Ever gentle and gracio DORA MUSICAL LA ROSE Essexville, Michigan ,OUISE DIMPLED LAUBMAXX Russel, Kansas Secretary V. W. C. A. ANNA FAITHFUL LAWSOX I.eadville, Colorado Domestic Science Special " Dnty is her watch wor ARAH XEAT LLOYD Kockvale, Colorado lusic Special ( -niril.i, ' Siaii ' 1912 flchp Ifl Pnu w liERNICE OPTOiMI Alamosa, Colorado KTIIKI. PLICASAXT LUCUS Dumkirk, Indiana EVELYN CHEERFUL MAI Las Animas, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta EDXA I-AITHFUL . L TSOX Greeley, Colorado Das Deutsche Kranzchen MILDRED WITTY MAXWELL Denver, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Physical Education Special Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Crucible Staff 1913 The heart striiiKs of one :flthp la ¥nu ] HP:LEN attractive McCLELLAXD Denver, Colorado Delta Phi Omego Kindergarten Special JESSIE PLEASANT McCOLLUM l- vans, Colorado " A gootl friend, a faithful wo TLE TALKATn ' E METZGER lidad, Colorado ;ATHA STliDIOUS MILLER ' ueblo, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta Treasurer Newman Club ARGUERITE SUNNY MOFFATT ( olorado Springs, Colorado Domestic Science Special " Simplicity is the real key tn the Lflthplfl l»nud[re XELLIl-; ARTISTIC MORRISON Boulder, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Art Special Art Club " Not looking fur tinturicty. " ARE rXASSUMIXG MOTHERAT. ian Diego, California " Off for prnftlce and experience. " JEXXIE TRUSTWORTHY Loveland, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta X ' ewman Club MCLNAXEY A- MCRPHV KATHERIXE HAPl Denver, Colorado X ' ewman Club " Why uie.i GRACE IXTERKSTIXG MclUC rheta Zeta Beta EDITH rXASSCMIXG MctJEE Pagosa Springs. Colorado " Xevor less iilotie than when flthp m ¥nii t9 HIRLEY PLEASANT McKIXXIE Colorado Springs, Colorado " To lose one ' s heart were aiiant carelesi ,ILLIAX INDEPEXDEXT ilATTHEWS JIatthevvs, Illinois Domestic Science Special Das Deutsche Kranzchen 1913 Class Editor Annual 1913 " Gaze into her eyes antl You ' ll see a little angel: f;aze a little longer and ARMOREE ZEALOUS XELSON Denver, Colorado Delta Phi Omega Athletic Editor .4 3 1913 good things come lilgli EDXA RESOLUTE XOOXAX " Central City, Colorado X ' ewman Club " ERA GOOD-XATURED XEWTOX Greeley, Colorado Tliri,, Zrta Beta ;lizabeth pleasaxt murphy Owenshoro, Kentuckv atha m l nudl] r. RV SUXXV O ' liRI Denver, Colorado ' icc-President Xe ' CAMILLIS JOVIAL O ' BRIEX Cripple Creek, Colorado " The mind is busy wiicn tl KATHARIXE ORIGIXAL OMMAXXEV Denver, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta Editor-in-Chief Cnirible I ' lK Jlcniber Student Cabinet EMMA DEMURE ORRISOX Colorado Springs. Colorado Kindergarten Special MABEL ATHLETIC PHELPS Fowler, Colorado Manual Training Special MATTIE JO TAL PHELPS (irecley, Colorado ■■What ' s tlic usi- in w..r Hiiything a k qiiestimi ' athp la ¥nuA LMA BRILLIANT PHILLIPS ' agosa Springs, Colorado President Combined Senior Classes 1913 Member Student Cabinet KECK ilorado :ining Speci: : ELI E AMBITIOUS PELTOX 1 lenver, Colorado ;RACE EXACT PETERSON Oreeley, Colorado Domestic Science Special CHARMING PORTERFIELD ianola, Iowa Delta Phi Omega flthp Ifl l nufltp IK l;. I ' KAK El ' LALEE WINSOME PULLIAM Durango, Colorado " Her ways are ways of pleasaiitn LADVS CAPAIILE RETALLACK Denver, Colorado Music Special Music Editor Aitnwd 191,1 MARJORIE UARLIXC; RICl Boulder, Colorado GEORCJIA WITTY RICHARDSON Greelev. C " olorado flthp m Pnuflfp XLIE DILIGENT ROSS •ort Morgan, Colorado JEAXETTE AGREEABLE ROSS Greelev, Colorado -IZABETH GENIAL RUDOLPH Colorado . comely girl, as busy as a I ' A EXFROl-.TIC ROWELL IVRTLE STUDIOUS SAVLER Greeley. Colorado " What then is a cMcgc oai SCHRADKR athp Ifl Pnu t9 IRENE SAtSV SELLER Denver, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Photographer Attnual 1913 DOROTHY PLEASING SHAFFER Greeley, Colorado Delta Phi Omega A ' ice-President Y. W, C. A. " Swet ly fllti ihe speak and raov ANNA ZEALOUS SHUCK Alma, Colorado Crurihh Staff " Afflicted with Xewspaperitis. ' RHODA RESOURCEFUL SMITH Oconts, Wisconsin Delta Phi Omega Kindergarten Special Y. W. C. A. Cabinet " Tlie great«st thing In Ufe is ti ANNA TACTFUL SPH ' EY Jamesport, Missouri Delta Phi Omega RACHEL RESOLUTE Basalt, Colorado iJ ( j iw «s W F n 1 Pi ' i P v In lS) l(P p |w te fc i!) flthp Ifl 4 oudrp r ' lH CAl ' ABLK Argyle, Michigan Sigma Upsilo • TRIFFLER _ Michigan product fair. Always free from care. Is she fond of the West? ;dith attractive stuart Grand Junction, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta Kindergarten Special ,LIAN GOOD-NATURED S " " EDMAN I ' indsor, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Class Editor An OTTIE HAPPY SWAIN Rrighton, Colorado ;NEA ARTISTIC SWANSON cnvcr, ( o!,.r:i lo Thcl.i V.rVA Beta Ji;SSE talkati -e SHAW Lucerne, Colorado Delta Psi [iflthp Ifl Qudre RUTH VOUTHFri. SHEI- Greeley, Colorado Music Special " At lover ' s pcrjurie: Chi Alpha Thcta Domestic Science Special Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Joke Editor Annual 1913 rVRTLE STUDIOrS TERRIAX I.oveland, Colorado Theta Zcta Iteta " Of llu ' ir own merits iiKxlest people ; ELIZABETH HELPFUl Canon Citv. Colorado AL -EX TUDOR Liberty, Colorado Lambda Gamma Kappa ■,RMi: MATH1■; L T1(■AL Monte ista, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta Das Deutsche Kranzchc ■I wll ;hp la ¥nmt OMER ATHLETIC THOMPSON Canon City, Colorado Delta Psi Athletic Editor Annual 1913 " Ruraor had it that Homer was But he isn ' t — not yet. " ESSIE DEMURE TUTTLE Denver, Colorado . RGARET STUDIOUS UEBELHOER Denver, Colorado •ORENA GOOD-LOOKIXG •A ■DERLH Greeley, Colorado Domestic Science Special " Atlniired by man — y. " .ORENCE ARTISTIC VICKERS L ' olorado Springs, Colorado Chi Alpha Theta Art Special Art Club Art Editor Ainiiial 1913 ARJORIE CONGENIAL IN Tf Durango, Colorado Domestic Science Special ■■Who said D. S. is a stiff c.i I girl who takes flthp m 4 nudrp MAE PLEASING WALTER Glenwood Springs, Colorado Kindergarten Special GERTRUDE HAPPY WEAVER Arvada, Colorado " Tliiiiklng is madness -yet HARRIET DOMESTIC WEDDLE Louviers, Colorado Domestic Science Special " Even ' thing comes to him wli AUGUST ATHLETIC WEIG Tonhowa, Oklahoma Delta Psi FLORENCE -BRIGHT-EVE; Greeley, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta Das Deutsche Kranzchen " Measure a girl, not l 3 flthpIflFnudre XXIFRED RESOLUTE V1 Ireeley, Colorado Member Student Cabinet I.E MATHEMATICAL V olby, Kansas Das Deutsche Kranzchen ' ■Having leamal herself. ■XLIE GOOD-XATURED V1 .ouisville, Colorado •■An all-around girl, ;iiiy u.i ll-.AX SOCL L WILSOX Erie, Colorado ■■This above ail— to .VY FRIENDLY WILSON Del Norte, Colorado Das Deutsche Kranzchen ■■In maiden meditation. I ' -.SLIE CLEVER WISE Florence, Colorado Domestic Science Special fLflchp Ifl ¥num9 ZELMA GRACIOUS WISE Florence, Colorado " Those eniceful ae ORA RESERVED WURTZ Rollinsville, Colorado ••She knew when to spea FRANXES REFIXED V Greeley, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Kindergarten Specii ••To Uiose who 1 And those vh CLARA XEAT WOODMANSKF Loveland. Coloia.lo Theta Zeta Bcla GERTRUDE AMBITIOUS WOODRUFF (Mr Denver, Colorado Manual Training Srlionl Art Club GERTA WIXSOME WOODRUFF Denver, Colorado Sigma Upsilon Manual Training School ' •VVc love her for her smile, her M m (1 h o m 1 InnMflffll ifk.hj f A ¥Z w) r s d Lflchpla outlrp -ITEE ENERGETIC WORTHINGTOX Paola, Kansas ■■ " The kindest tiling in tlie Idndest way. " GRACE DILIGENT YERION Greeley, Colorado Sigma Upsilon President Combined Senior Classes 1913 Member Student Cabinet ■ ' True to iier word. Iier work, and friends. " I.VBEL ENERGETIC WELCH Greeley, Colorado Theta Zeta Beta Member Student Cabinet Glee Club " Slie is tlie sweetest of all singers. ' MISS MARGARET WARD " Thy smiles are sweetei Than smiles of other OHN BUSY ZILAR La Salle, Colorado Lambda Gamma Kappa Manual Training Special President Senior Class 191 Business Manager Annual Member Student Cabinet NEAL NATURALISTIC MOORE Greeley, Colorado Lambda Gamma Kappa Physical Science Special Crucible Staff " God bless the true man. " fltnF m 4 audre Statistics of Class of 1913 As the ancient bard has said, " A little man conies out, blows a little trumpet, and goes back in again, " — we look for something new, and lo! " Another little man comes out, blows a little trumpet, and goes back in again. " And so classes have come and classes have gone. Each in turn stands in the same old registration line ; hears the same old chimes ; walks the same old campus ; eats the same old " grub " ; bluffs the same old bluffs; " fusses " the town fellows in the same old way; receives the same old sheep-skin and then — next ! Some say that history is the biography of great " men " : others, that it is a record of crimes, follies, and misfortunes. If we accept the first view, no history of the class could be written. None of us lay claims to having been born great; that we have not achieved greatness is continually im- pressed upon our minds by the powers that be, and that the greatness that has been thrust upon us has been the greatness of Pd. B. Necessarily then, we must accept the second view; but while we admit the follies and misfortunes, we must as yet protest against the crimes. Some of the greatest of our misfortunes were sustained when " Tommy " Horn and " Clo ' s " Russell left us, but we still have " Bird " Adams left of our three young bachelors. What we all consider a very good fortune was that we had Professor DeBusk as a friend and advisor. In spite of the fact that no student is considered seriously by his own instructor, we cannot help but think that the professor has taken more than ordinary interest in us, and that we have had an " elegant preparation " for the understanding of life in our future vocation. Our ability to choose the " efficient " as a leader for the " group " was first put to a " test " when we elected Roy Adams for president of our renowned class. All too soon came the warm weather with its beauty which tempted us all out on the campus for classes. Then those " nerve-breaking " days with the rush to get notebooks and reports in before vacation, while keeping up a social whirl of dances and receptions. Shortly after this the most of us could be seen in the secretary ' s office, suit case in hand, depositing a stamped envelope which was to notify us whether or not we had risen to the dignity of Seniors. It was not long before we were again engaged in meeting old friends, classifying the classrooms and doing the " missionary " act of straightening the usual tangle of registration for the newcomers. The thoughts of former political battles were cast aside as we boosted for our various candidates. When the smoke of the battle had cleared away we had elected John Zilar as our president. Soon we found that our theoretical work, Ed. I., had been turned to practical uses under the mischievous eyes of the training school youngsters. Once each week five carefully written plans following the outline impressed upon us by our departed Mr. Horn were submitted to our hard- hearted training teachers and each plan was returned to us well " red. " Although our work is of a confining nature and there is but little time for training the good material that might have become champions in athletics, we feel we have made up for this in our other college activities. This could hardly be termed a history unless we were to mention " our men. " Though lacking in numbers, we feel that this deficiency has been entirely overcome. Fully appreciating every effort of our faculty and president to turn out efficient teachers and modulate our voices so that they will not " mount over the rafters, as it were, " yet we feel that we have not come out of the " melting pot " fully understaiidint; tlir .liff.nm , In t ween " inhibit " and " hibernate. " Within a few weeks the 1913 corps of tra.lins will I,r ,li-,ii ihnird broadcast. Though, during our college year, but few of us have distinRui li- J uin iUrs li luilliant work, yet we believe as a class we shall uphold the standard of our vocatinn and ln noiliiiiL; In bring disesteem to our various departments. A few, we hope, will come to take their i)laces among those whose work will help to place our vocation on a h-gher and more scientific and helpful plane and thereby bring credit to their college. Dorothy SH. FrER, Mildred Maxwell. WJa athp m 1 audita Senior Class propbccp Oh, Earth: What have we come into now ? I don " t seem to see. Oh, yes, there ' s the Eartli. 1 believe we are in the Earth ' s atmosphere. Good-bye, Mars, how glad I am to see the Earth again. It has been ten long years since we flew tangent from the Earth to Mars, and now here we are so near and caught in this old cloud. I wonder if we can distinguish anything down there with our tek ' sco|ies. Well, look here! What ' s this? Would you be- ■ it I It ' s a newspaper! That whirlwind have brought it up here. " The Bulletin of Most Noted Authors. ' ' (After reading several names.) What kind of a book is this? " Bare Facts on Bear ' s History, " by Ethel Bear, dedicated to her beloved instructor R. W. Bullock. Bear, Bullock — who are they? It seems as if I have heard those names before. Don ' t you remember? Mr. Bullock taught history in the Colorado State Teachers ' College, and Miss Bear was a history student at the same time we went to school there. I tell you what let ' s do. Let ' s see how many of that class we can locate. I can scarcely make out anything, but that looks like Japan. Yes, there ' s Tokyo; and look at that American sign. What does it say? " Dora La Rose ' s Models for Fashionable Dressing. " In the windows you can see the models walking around. Why, there ' s Mabel Crawford, Miss Vanderlip, Orrel Burton and Gladys Retallack. All these other signs are Japanese. Let ' s go on to Hong Kong and see if we can find any of our class there. Do you see that sign for a Cafeteria? It looks strange among so many Chinese signs. The proprietors names, " Farr and Brink, " look familiar. Yes, yes, they were the two D. S. girls. I did not realize what value their course would be to them. Who are those chefs lined up on the outside waiting to get in ? There ' s Myrtle Salver, Mrs. Wilder, Ruth Loss and Jane Hugins. Here we have such a barren looking land. It must be the Mojave Desert. Those people down there seem to be studying nature. I don ' t suppose we know them — but, yes, there ' s Mattie Phelps, Miss Alexander, Pearl Gardner, Zelma Wise, Bertha Dillon and Etta King. How well I rememl)er their start along that line. z flthp la l num Turn your telescope to the icy fields of Siberia and you will see some women busily putting up lunches for those poor convicts. I wonder who those good women are? That large girl cutting bread looks like Marjorie Strang to me, and if there aren ' t the three Graces, Grace Hunt, Grace Peterson and Grace Cochran, all doing the part of charity! That other one must be Mary Farrel. She seems to be collecting pennies as of old. I guess they got their practice doing Y. W. C. A. work. Look at that swarm of ants down in New Zealand. No it isn ' t ants, it is a band of men. The walk of the leader appears familiar. It certainly is Mr. Champion, and if he isn ' t carrying a trap in his hand. I suppose he got this habit Education II. There ' s Mr. !Moore carrying the banner upon which is inscribed, " Join the Manette Movement. " Down here is the Holy Land. I ' ve always wanted to see that country. Do you suppose they are still making Crusades to it. There is a Crusade now with Miss Peterson leading; Louise Hurd, who is riding " Frank " and with a " Meeker " look than usual on her face, is standard bearer; Miss Hewitt, Miss Hessler and Rachel Stiffler are in the troupe. This must be the Thirteenth Crusade. The Sahara Desert seems to be populated now, for I see a little house by one of the oases. On the roof is written in bold black letters: " A Home for Ladies Married to a Hobby. " There they are working in their flower gardens. I can see a " " looking lady which certainly is Clara Woodmansee, Miss Danford, and Mary Lawery, Eulalie Pulliam and Marie Cramer. Focus here for a moment. There seems to be a large prison-like settlement in Morocco. I can see the sisters of this convent, some of which are Florence Wei. ;er, Jennie Mulvaney and Vernic Gilmour, and " How did they take it " ? There are many attractive buildings here in Lyons, but one especially stands forth, and that is one in the shape of a stork. The sign board says " Stork Embroidery Store, Jamie Allan, manager; Delia Cam])bell, chief seamstress; May Wilson, maker of dainty pink stockings. " Out in the suburbs of Paris I see a large Orjihans ' Home, " Malicl Augu.stine, Founder and Mother, " is written on the corner .stone. Her assistants are . gnes Holmes. Florence Evans and Miss Bartholemew. That flag floating from a neighboring building is certainly comical. It is a picture of the .stages resulting from the use of " Fat Degenerator. " They are pictures of Lillian Graves, Miss Morrison, Mrs. Budd, Miss Rowell and Ada Carder. There is the old battlefield of Waterloo. It looks as if another war is lieing carried on. But this time the enemy seem to be flying. This is the desperate war of the Moscjuitoes. Many brave .soldiers are falling by the wayside and are being carefully attended to by the Red Cross, Dorris Brown, Miss Emer.son, Esther Jans.son, Bessie New and Bernice Lockerby. Surely somebody ought to be in Germany. We shall look at the capital first. There is a factory of a " Fat Generator " represented at different places in Germany by Gerta Woodruff, Mrs. Susan Adams, Kate Barnes, Miss Monical, Lydia Bigler, Katharine Jones, Nellie Williams, iSIabel Sharp and Harriet Loud. I almost forgot to look at that barren island of St. Helena to see if time has made any change. Well, if I don ' t see quite a city on it, and the largest building of all is a dance pavillion suspended out over the waters. The instructors seem to be Lottie Swain. Rose Francis, Inez Decker and Miss .A.rlinc ' er, as far as I can make out. atm m ¥nuAw I don ' t suppose we can see anything of importance over this large expanse of Atlantic Ocean, so we will just gaze at it. But here is a large private steamer plowing its way through the waves. It ' s a neat white steamer jjearing the name of " Foodetta. " On its terribly clean decks I can see the reclining form of ; Iiss Wilkinson, carefully attended by Anna Lawson. Now we come in sight of the beautiful little island of ( iha with it tropical plants. Here is a large factory for the making of beautiful human hair out of hemp. I can see some of the employes out hanging some of the switches to dry and Ijleach. They are Miss Stewart, Miss Blakeman, Gertrude Weaver and Francis Woland. There are Katharine Murphy, Miss Henson, Miss Gray, Miss Wilson, Miss Ross and Miss Fulton out preparing the hemp. They all seem to have taken advantage of cheajj hair. There ' s New York City. Although it has not spread farther out into the ocean, it has spread up to the heavens. And here on the fourth elevated street corner on Fifth avenue I see a terrible throng being kept back Ijy Emma Orison. She bears a banner. Inscribed upon it is the word " Food. " The throng seems to be very violent, wishing to lay hands on the speaker, who is Miss Walters. Now she certainl}- got her energy for this work from Food. Now we can see from a bird ' s-eye view that wonderful masterpiece of shovelry, the Panama Canal. There, sitting at the entrance to the harbor, in a small open house, is Agatha Miller, pleasingly entertaining the many visitors by telling thrilling stories of history. Myrtle Terrien seems to be going about in the height of her glory exhibiting and advertising an unusually easy shoe in which the toes are slightly elevated. . t the point where all the ways separate can be seen a young lady talking with people of every nationality. She evidently knows all languages. It is our language shark, Edna Matson. I just now saw the matron of the depot come out, and I recognized Margie Vinton. See there under a large canopy is Katharine Ommanney, pressing the crumpled coats of the weary travelers. She must have taken to heart that bitter lesson we had at college, and is striving to keep others from suffering as she did. Near by I can see Mr. Weigl, kept very busy selling sun-roasted peanuts. There, look 1 you can see Selina Gillin calmly sitting on the beam of one of the locks so intently watching the " Eddies " come and go, so that it gives her friend, Linnea Swanson, the " Jimmies. " Do you see that little lady, Marjorie Rice, standing on one of the street corners industriously grinding one of these new-fangled hand organs? Here is the South Pole that we heard so much talk about when we were in college. It seems to be inhabited by at least one institution and that is an information bureau. The chief informers, who are looking up at us, are easily recognized in spite of their huge fur coats as Armorel Nelson, Clara Motherall, Mrs. Nora Miller, Marian Skones, Miss Whitehurst, Miss Blickhahn, Mrs. Laffea and Sarah Lloyd. Do you see those fisherwomen perfomiing the most highly dangerous task of harpooning sharks off the coast of Chile. They seem familiar; indeed, they are Ethel Cochran, Ara Wurtz, Mary Bashor, Lila Benton, Katharine O ' Brien, Bertha Riley, Louise Laubman and Mrs. Elmer. If my thoughts don ' t betray me, these people were all " sharky " while in school. I can distinguish a small skiff that has apparently been drifting for years upon the wide expanse of salt water; and from all signs, will without doubt drift on for many years upon the wide belt of Salt Lake. In this boat are Elyse Rodgers, Iva Rogers and Lilv Bleasdale. Thev seem to have had no success even at Salt Lake Citv. ' ' JZ flthp m iJautire What can these [jeople be doing away out here in the sandy wastes of the Great Basin. They seem to be practising in earnest some thrilling play. The play is " Twelfth Night. " It met with such great success the year it was given in college. But what can they be playing it away out here for? Ah! now I see why. They are posing before a moving picture camera. Can you distinguish any of the actors. There is " Peter, " Duke of Illyria; our Mr. Shaw seems to be acting that part and filling it very well. Mr. Bourke takes the part of " Silas, " the brother of " Viola. " The rest of the characters are tabulated as follows George, a sea captain, friend to Silas Miss Duffy Viola, leading lady Miss Kline Olivia Miss Baum A sea captain, friend to iola Miss Svedman Edward . gne Cheek Miss Fankhouser Jake and John, Duke ' s attendants :Miss Treyise and Miss Griffith Our special actor is in the character of Olivia ' s woman Vera Newton Alice, servant to (.)livia Miss F. Gallagher Mr. Shaw seems to be coining money with that cast of characters, and in such a suitable place, tool Can you see how- the land slopes toward the west here? This surely is the Western Slope that Mr. Mooney is so in love with. Women seem to be managing that banana farm, and I Ijelieve I recognize Miss Richardson. Why, of course, she was from the Western Slope. That be Stella Hayes, who throws those bananas across the patch to the car. Miss Bush and Miss Kiefer must be employed because they are making such headway in picking fruit. That little girl is Miss High. She is so high that .she can reach any fruit grown on the Western Slope. I always have wanted to .see Nevada, just a bird ' s-eye view. There is a sign saying, " Matrimonial Bureau, " floating over the little city of Reno. There are some of the members of our class in that bureau. Miss Metzger has given up teaching to join this bureau. I suppose that Miss Zelma Weiss and Irene Sellers are as happy here as they would be anywhere on the globe. Miss Malloy is out " Knapping. " Miss Aux seems to be pining her life away. I can ' t imagine for whom, can you? o i rememl)er how we used to go to Denver to spend those long spring vacations. Let ' s take a look at Denver again. This must be a school of some kind. Yes, it is one in writing. Emma Hall and Miss Borgumenn have charge of it. They are using those famous new methods propo.sed by Dr. J. D. Heilman. How I love Colorado still. It seems to be divided into farms. Isn ' t that the Weld County Poor Farm? The women are out taking their morning walk. Do you suppose that is } Iiss Clough? Yes, it is, and there are more girls that we know — Gertrude Elliot, Miss M. Kreiner and Miss Jane Steele. They are the last ones that I should predict would come to that. While we are viewing the ' estern Slope we might as well see what has happened to Gunnison. You remember Mr. Zilar had in several applications for president. If there isn ' t Mr. Zilar himself going over to the president ' s house! He seems to imitate Dr. Snvder in manv of his wavs. There is Dorothv Shaffer occupving the flthp m nudity Chair of the Dean of Women. The other teachers seem to be girls we know, Laura Brown is at the head of the department of English and Languages. Miss Yerion is Kindergarten teacher, and is surrounded by three or four pupils. Miss Peck has charge of the Manual Training building which was dedicated by Mr. Hadden. That is Mary Gardiner out there teaching gymnastics to .sev eral boys, and I believe she is laughing as usual. That small building is the Domestic Science building. There stands Miss Pelton in white. Who is that lady teaching those pupils? It is Lenore Brand, and she is the substitute for the teachers. I thought she would marry the President, or the Minister to one of the foreign countries. Who is the Librarian? It is Elizabeth Cooper. Above each table I believe I see the word " Inhibit " to keep the many pupils quiet. While we are here we might as well take a peep at dear old Greeley and see how everything is there. Do you see the same old buildings that we used to .see ? But what has happened to the Woman ' s Club House. I can only see a large platform there? Do you suppose they ever finished it? It looks like a large dance ])latform. Sure enough, there is a class taking their lesson now. President Snyder seems to be the teacher. There are the pupils lined up in grand array. I remember them now, Agneta Evans, Rhoda Smith, Mary Jane Grewell, Lillian Mathews, Florence Vickers and Mr. Homer Thompson. They all seem to feel the music in a very liigh degree, a great deal similar to the time they felt it in conference. There I can see the little dead town of Evans; but it is no longer a dead town, but a bustling, thriving little city. Watch the street cars go zipping down the streets. I wonder who makes them run so beautifully? I see three motor women and con- ductresses. They are Gertrude Belmar, Edith McGee, Jeanette Ross, Amy McGrew, Helen Gould and Marguerite Ward. No wonder the cars are rushing along when there are women behind them. Do you see the postmen just starting from the Post Office; but no, they are not postmen, but po.stwomen. Thev are also some of our former friends, Mrs. King, Miss Tuttle, Mrs. Budin, Lillian Noce, Leah Laird, :Miss Hilhert, Miss Thatcher and Alice Bleasdale. Oh! Oh! here we come marching down the street in proud array, l)earing before us the banner saying: " Men may come and men may go, but we stay on forever. " Their most important leaders are as nearlv as I make out. Miss Portertield, Ruby Schrader, Hila HasBrouch, Lyle Williams, Miss Culp and Miss Agnes Hall. They certainly make a pretty sight in their mannish uniforms. All these people were wise in staying, Ijut who knew Evans would thrive so much as this? Oh ! I almost overlooked these people up on the house top cartooning the suffragettes. I wonder if there are any that we know? Yes, there is Miss Elder, Miss Albertson and Rosalie Farrar. I knew they were fond of art, but never knew they had lessons on cartooning. Well, here we are at that beautiful little city of Nunn. But sad to relate, it has grown considerably smaller than when we know it. There goes a familiar figure walking down the street. It looks like Mr. Tudor, but he has his hat placed squarely on his head. His tall silk hat indicates that he is a professor of some sort. Can you see people running around over a mile square plot of land, leaping fences, mounting trees and vaulting houses. The people at the head of this pla3 ' ground move- ment must certainly be enormous people. There they are now. I can see them quite plainly. They are May Hanks, Carrie Thomas, Mildred Maxwell and Ethel Lucas. Over in Kansas City I see a funny sight. There is a large jilacard hung out in flthp m l oudre front of a butcher shop with the following on it: " For Sale, Cupid ' s Hearts, i)y Grace Magee; Chicken Hearts, i)y Ruth Scheeder, Calf Hearts, by Miss Moffat. " That certainly is a novelty, however. The large city of Chicago looms up liefore us. There we naturally shall e.xpect to -see a base-ball game pulled off. Sure enough, there is one, but what queer dresses the players have on. Why, the - are not men; they are women, and I now can see Mable Phelps pitching as usual, Mrs. Woodruff catching, Lutie Worthington on first. Miss Grundy on second and Floy Riddell third basewoman. Miss Forguer shortstop. Miss Comstock right fieldress, Ida Barnes center fieldress and Katharine Swart left fieldress. The game .seems to be cjuite interesting. The women are making a shut- out game. Did you ever visit that large city of Gamble, South Dakota? I heard that the people rambled about some. Let ' s look about and see what is here. There ' s a large department store owned by a wealthy man. Look, the front and sides are of plate glass. Can you see forms moving about in the window. That is no one but Helen McClelland in that Nell pink gown; so she still serves as a model does .she? Those other girls are Maidie Atkinson, Camillus O ' Brien and Nona Galloway. They are paid well, I suppose, to lie models. The bleak shores of Greenland now confront us with its .snow-clad plains. There is a music conservatory. Who are those people in hoop skirts trying to draw a crowd? That one leading the chorus is Mable Welsh. The others are Miss Diebert, Ruella Barlett, Miss Spivey, Miss Lucile Douglass and Mrs. Pierce. Mrs. Pierce is the accompanist to the famous Greenland Chorus. Have you heard that gold has been discovered in Alaska again? No, I heard that it was the great fur trade that was causing all the excitement. Look, fellow flyer, what arc those large animals down there near the Klondike region? That must be where all that L ])ensive fur is raised. Those are those new cats that grow white fur as soft as ermine. There are two women riding cats. They seem to be herding the rest of the flock of cats. They are Nellie Morrison and Shuck. That girl standing by the large black cat is Thea Carlson. Let ' s .stop here. I have always wanted to live with cats. Leah Davis, Grace Tohill. WIa flthp m l nuJt CJje Cla0S mill (Curtain Rises.) Scene: Colorado State Teachers ' College Hospital. Setting: Sn3 ' der Ward, fireplace at back; at right, bedside of Senior Class of Junior College. Characters: Senior Class, face of Senior Class furrowed with lines of care and anxiety, sparse white hair tossed across the pillow. The Doctor of Di])loinas with watch in hand counting the pulse of Senior Class. A lawyer. Senior Class — Tell me truly, Doctor, how long a period of time shall I have to exist in this over-l)urdened state of know-ledge and under the care of these unruly nurses who insist upon crowding into my already over-fed brain the Medicinam Scientiae ? Doctor — Aheml Time is fleeting, and it is decreed that the year 191,5 will bring to a close all your trials and tribulations, proving that after all 1913 is not your unlucky number. Still, consider the after life, when the privilege of coaching the minds of the little Angels in the halls of Heaven ' s schoolroom is given to you. Is that luck? Senior Cl. ss — Ah, Doctor, I feel the time is drawing nigh when I must take upon myself the duties you have mentioned. I am growing weaker. The end is com- ing. My last will and testament must be made. (Lawyer goes to ijedside of Senior Class with pen and paper. ) Are you ready ? Lawyer — I am ready. Senior Class — To the Head Physician, Dr. Zachariah Xenophon Snyder, we bequeath quiet and empty halls in order that he may have the pleasure of reading simplified spelling, undisturbed. To the House Doctor, James Harvey Hays, we give the honor of announcing " Recess " each school morning at ten-thirty. To Vernon McKelvey, Secretary of E.xtraction, the duty of obtaining, in Heaven, positions for any departing classes. Upon Doctor Theophilus Fitz we bestow the honor of singing our funeral dirge. To Doctor Ethan Allen Cross we leave the privilege of writing the Annual, the Crucible, the Summer Bulletin and the Hospital Catalog; also the joy of being official announcer in chapel. To Samuel Milo Hadden we bequeath the right of being late to chapel and occupy- ing the forbidden seats on the left side. To Jacob Daniel Heilman we leave more spare time to examine the defective children of the Training School. To the Hospital Cooks, Eleanor Wilkinson and Agnes Saunders, we leave the bliss- ful happiness of living together for ever and ever. To Interne Leverett . llen . dams the choice of anv iiatient in our Hospital. athv m 4 nutlre To Inttrnc John McC ' unniff wt- bequeath the power of making ( " ha])el announce- ments and also a good telescope. To the boys, we bequeath the liberty of continuing to be the Hospital Joke. To the Weaker Patients, the Juniors, we give our privilege of taking recreation once a month in the High School Chapel; the privilege of preparing themselves, in the Training School, to teach the little angels in the schools of Heaven; the honor of wearing our black shrouds at the end, and lastly, the right to gain anything else they can, either by graft or (Lawyer affixes the seal and the Senior Class and Doctor inscribe their signatures.) That is all. I am growing weaker. (Doctor feels of the pulse and .shakes his head.) Doctor — Is there anything else you desire ? Senior Class — Only one more word with the Head Physician — and ni ' diploma. (Head sinks back upon the pillow.) (Curtain.) Edna . dams. Senior Class poem () Da) ' that shall shine illumined, from out the march of days That shall glow with rare effulgence down all Time ' s misty maze; O Day of rich fulfillment, O Day of dear reward. For the weary months of labor that waits the written word. We have sown, and the seed bears harvest, a harvest of goodly store That shall crown, with its rich fruition, our lives forever more. Nor yet is the measure emptied, for the day, a portal wide Opens unto our vision, a fairy land untried. Where golden sunshine riots and flowers bestrew the way. And birds in the branches warble through all the live-long day. And if boulders beset the pathway and brambles lurk beside, Vain is their ominous portent to hearts with faith allied. For Youth is ours, and Courage and Hope, twin warriors bold. Should meet and vanquish each foeman, as did the warriors of old. So gayly forge we forward, with reach set wide and high, Nor yet too high for the hel](ful clasp to the pilgrim passing by. We pause, our .story leaving the record of years to tell, And bid you, dear Alma Mater, Teacher, and friends, farewell. Doris Owe.ns Browne. Junior (Elaas -- ' . j rul. , , hD jU ' tyi ' e A 2 »-CA . ' t t —C ■ -. .. . -xA iiiL«iiia«ii GEORGE ADAMS. KAV KITZMOKKIS. 31ui!ior Clas0, 1913 Colors— Wine and ' hite. Flower — Sweet Pea. Motto — " Deeds not vjords. " OFFICERS FIRST TERM. George . dams, President Ruth Brow.v, Vice-President. Belle Baird, Secretary. Olive Konkel, Treasurer. Herman McMahan, Sergeant-at-. rm5 OFFICERS SECOND TERM. Ray Fitzmorris, President. Truman Reed, Vice-President. Marjory Stewart, Secretary. RoscOE Suitor, Treasurer. Herman McMahan, Ser " eant-at-. rms First now— LlUyc Avers, Gecirc. ' A(l irii . Kh.niui- llalrcl. lyolii lirlsBS. I,uln Belirmiin. Mars ' Bartlett, StvoiKi How — Lffclia Bigler. IVatrlc- K!;irK, ll.lrii Bassler, Anna Borgeson. (Mrs.) Delia Bnnvick. TWrcl Row— Leefe Bright. Belle Itnlr.l. .liiiie Mlaek. AUce Beaton. Sue «i Iaml. Byra Br« ks. I- ' ounh Row— Lelah Beamer. lone Bartholomew, norenee Boyd. Maliet Baker. Ruth Brown. l-irth Row— Flora M. Clark. Kilweiie flough. Gertrude Cox. Esther Ih-Wlt;!. Berdella Copelanil. K.lna ranidclil Sixth How— Edith Douglas. Mario Dlrtlna. Florence Dllle. Hatlle Drake. Louise Dnllth. ll, w— Ilutli Iniille.v. ;rai-e KlUs. Evelyn Kstalin.ok, Kny Kltzra.irHs, (liira Kanlilwuser. Ti mnmwm Ait ' Yi m ler. (Jrace l.e ' keiili,v. KniBli. Mnrguerlle Kuct ' iK. I.tU ' l 1 I ■ 11 ' Aitji Ix ng, May I ng. nLJi-.l l;..u ll.inn.v M.mtgivmery, Edllli,., !..,, ,. ,„, Marker. Kmnia MacDoiml.l. Bi-nilec . lii -l ,ii F.mrth K " «- Mnrle MiKire. .NVll Xeizer. ll.riiuii . h., .M.iL.k,. l-.mna . Uller. Oladys Meyers. fifth li iw -Krieila. Off. Connide Xelson. Kllcii ( spn. .Mnry I ' nrk. Hazel Old.s. Catherine O ' Brien. .sixth Row— Mildred Prl.lrly. (Mrs.) Clara Pierce. Hesse Priildy. Hazel Priclmrd, Kathei Pierce. THE TIN HORN VOLUME I. LAST EDITION The First Annual Convention Class of 1914 The first year class of the Junior College held its first ses- sion in the High School Chapei on the evening of October 4. Officers were chosen as follows: President, George Adams; vice- president, Ruth Brown ; secretary. Belle Baird; treasurer, Olivo Konkel. . fter the meeting the class accepted the invitation of the Seniors to a dance in the gymnasium. Serious injury re- sulted to the toes of many class members as the result of fric- tion brought about by the limited floor space of the gym. It is be- lieved that the immediate use of cooling punch given to the suf- ferers in a secluded corner of the room prevented many fatalities. Second Session Exciting The second meeting of the class of 1-1 was held in the Col- lege Chapel November 1, iyi2. After the business meeting, the class, as guests of the second year class, attended a dance in the Training School. Two " Honi- jnes Sapicntes " dancing together created great e. citement, as it vas felt by all that such rare and Follows Usual Order The first year class of the C. S. T. C. held its third meet- ing in the College Chapel. E. - cept for one incident, all was calm. Toward the end of the dance in the gym there was a slight panic due to the fact that a man had escaped. Later in the vvening he was discovered stand- ing near the punch bowl, where I ' e had evidently hurried for stimulant, laboring under the de- usion that its contents were as good as its name. He was siezed and brought back into the fold, and there was peace once more. Offices Bestowed on Rarer Sex On the of 1914 held its fourth meeting and new officers were elected as follows: President, Ray Fitz- morris ; vice-president, Truman Reed; secretary, Marjory Stew- art; treasurer, Roscoe Suitor; sergeant-at-arms, Herman Mac- Mahan. (I ' .i.illmieil .111 I ' aer :;. I Some Interesting Discoveries Ni-.c Scicntilir l- ' iclds Opened. There have been in recent years many discoveries in the realms of Science and Mathematics, ' which, it is alleged, will revolu- tionize modern thought. Rumor has it that they are to be in- cluded, hereafter, in the regular courses of the C. T. C. We therefore take the liberty of print- ing a few of them here : To prove — A sheet of paper is a 1— . shee dog nof— . sheet of ruled paper i an ink-lined plane. All inclined plane is a slope uj slow p up is a lazy dog. Therefore, a sheet of paper is ; lazy dog. Message From Our President A message l.nii received here from our I ' resiilen! and the Tin Horn prints it in full. It is as follows: To the students and faculty 3f the State Teachers College of Colorado, and to such of the pub- lic as are interested in the wel- fare of the class of 1 14, Greet- ings. I consider it appropriate on this occasion to say a word about the efficiency and bright pros- pects of our class. While every class that has gone before must have contemplated with the ut- most pride and enthusiasm, the growth and expansion of the capabilities of its members, the class of 1914 considers its pros- pects the best of all. The problems facing us are of greater variety than those of the previous classes. It can not be doubted that our achievements show our ability to cope with the most difficult situations. I have faith in what the future has in store for us. With our growth in knowledge I see no abatement in those qualities, moral and physical, to which so much of our success is due. The class is steady, industrious, self- possessed, and has one deep com- mon sentiment, and a conscious- ness that beneath their own feet lies the foundation of their hope, the assurance of their prosperity. Keeping in mind the fact that it is the strong arm and the honest heart that do things worth while, they move slowly on to a certain THE TIN HORN THE TIN HORN This is truly a composite effort of the whole class, for it is written by as many gifted mem- bers of ' 14 as the limited space made possible. Then, gentle reader, refrain from blaming the editor too severely, for it ' s not all our fault, A class is an organization, pro- moted for the purpose of paying dues. The Junior class is an organization. In spite of many a lively meeting, the treasurer has so far escaped with his life. The spirit of a class is called its .Animus, The .Animus of the class of 1Q14 has been the punch- bowl at the Training School, whither it repairs by stealthily stealing over forbidden lawns. . s the Tin Horn goes to press, great preparations are under way for the annual reception given by the class. We are wishing for ourselves a verv successful eve- Annual Convention A few delegates of the first year class, arriving late at the fifth meeting, held February 7, in the High School Chapel, were de- lighted to find several score of their enthusiastic sisters already at the Training School, swaying in the dip waltz. Throwing care to the winds, they gayly joined in and business and class dues were forgotten in the pleasure of the evening. .At the March meeting, owing to superior skill in dispatching business, the class found lime to watch the faculty ' s model danc- ing class before leaving for the Training School, The class of 1914 has a right to feel proud of the year ' s achieve- ments. It has made a fine record, beside having a delightful time at its first annual convention. We need scarcely add that the class is looking forward to a still more prosperous meeting in 1914. Interesting Discoveries (Conliimeil fnim Page 1.) To prove — A cat has three tails. Proof — No cat has two tails. One cat has one more tail than Q. E. D. To prove — A fisherman is a liar Proof — A fisherman is an angler .An angle is a deviation, A deviation is a lie. Therefore, a fisherman, being one who deviates or angles, ii Our own Dean Hugh has also added to Science an important new principle, which, as some of the gentle readers probably know, is as follows: " Winking is not always lue to reflex action, " Courtship Pointers. When she says the clock ' s correct. She is neutral, we suspect. When she says the clock is fast. You are making time at last. When she says the clock is slow, ■ ' ou are done for, better go. —One who knows. Simplified Spelling. The man— I like the old way of spelling best. The C. T. C. maid— Why, pray ? The man — Well, take parlour for instance. It makes all the difference in the world with " u " We welcome this bit of verse in the chronicle of our class. We feel that it rings in harmony with that impulse which keeps us struggling always to climb a step higher up the mountain at whose summit is strength and wisdom : PROGRESSUS. We are they that come, that go. Striving forward, gaining slow; We tour the surface of the earth. For we are travelers from birth — Brave-hearted, eager-eyed, a-see- ing The very consequence of being. How may we know the path to choose, The path so true that we cannot lose, The wav which leads to the golden field. Where stand those few who did not vield? We must strive blindly to follow the light Which leads all those who seek aright. We cannot linger, we cannot stop For blossoming field or ripened crop; Though sunset casts its ruddy glow On our worn spirits here below. Though wearier still at ruddy dawn, Trustingly still, we struggle on. Hansel Kruh. " Shut up ! " he cried. " Vou have gone back on me and you ' ve cut me deeply ! When I found you, I took you for a pearl, but, alas, you are but celluloid ' " So saying, he tossed the pen- knife into the ditch and went T. C., Thy Ach ! DuLiebe C. T. C, C. C, T. C, Ach! DuLiebe C. T. C. Herrs they are few. Thy Frauleins are numerous, v: ried and plenteous — Ach! DuLiebe C. T. C. whe are thv men? Great Caesar! did y fight in Smith ' s back THE TIN HORN Today ' s Short Story The Filigree Bracelet By Belle Baird. Harriet sat with elbows on the table and her chin resting in the palms of her hands. A far-away look came into her eyes, and the corners of her mouth drooped. " What is it, Hattie? " asked her mother. " Oh, mother, Jack gave Dora the most exquisite bracelet for Christmas! A gold-filigree one, and " — here she hesitated, but her gaze traveled to the bookcase and the small, well-bound volume of Jirowning ' s poems that Ted had given her. " But Jack has money, dear, and, " as if reading the girl ' s mind, she added, " while Ted is saving for a home for you. " The girl ' s face brightened, but only momentarily. " Yes, I know, but it ' s the last Christmas be- fore we are married. " Wearily she picked up a magazine, read for a few minutes, then tossed it upon the table. " The parts are heart-shaped mother. " " What parts, Hattie? " " Why, of the filigree bracelet, of course. It ' s the prettiest thing, and Dora ' s so proud of it. " The mother shook her head. " Don ' t let the love of gold come between you and a good man, " she warned her daughter; but Harriet, hastening to answer the phone, had not heard. She responded eagerly at first to Ted ' s voice. Then the vision of the filigree bracelet danced tantalizingly and mockingly be- fore her mind ' s eye, and uncon- sciously her voice was sharp as she refused to see Ted that eve- ning. .■ half hour passed miserably for the girl. Then the ringing of the door bell made her spring Ir.l had come irgardless of he ■■Why Dora! you suriirised me I didn ' t know you were coming over, " she stammered, as the door closed behind her friend. " I thought I ' d come over and show yotir mother and Ted my bracelet. Why, where is Ted? " " He ' s busy tonight, " responded Harriet shortly, and a slight tremor crept into her voice; but she was secretly thankful that Ted was not there to see her in- sane desire for the filigree brace- Harriet watched Dora drop the coveted bracelet into her mother ' s out-stretched hand, and so con- centrated were her thoughts that she did not hear her mother ex- claim " How heavy it is! " Even Dora, who was eagerly explain- ing how " Jack had it made for her " did not hear. Instead, she talked in her thoughtless man- ner, " It ' s too bad Ted ' s father hasn ' t more money. Books are such common gifts. " " Yes, but I wanted the gift from Ted, not his father, " defended Harriet. " Besides, Browning is my favorite and he knew it. " Still the thought rankled in her heart that Jack ' s gift was superior to Ted ' s. The following day was a retched one, for Harriet refused I see Ted lest he would detect her dissatisfaction. Rumor spread and the girl shut herself away, more and more, from the eyes of gossip. Each day the bracelet and Dora came to torment her until the very thought of the fili- gree bracelet seemed a nightmare. Then, one day, the girls noticed that the bracelet looked different. The tiny gold hearts seemed to le peeling, and a dull color howed underneath. " What can be the matter? " asked Dora. Harriet shook her head. ■ ' Does it look like " — but Dora couldn ' t name the metal which would quickly condemn the brace- let as false. " Hattie, do you think Jack would? " ■■Of course not, " affirmed Har- " Well, I ' m going to find out what ' s wrong with it ; want to go along? " The two girls walked hurriedly along to the jewelers, both silent, but busily thinking. Without the least hesitation Dora tossed the filigree bracelet upon the showcase. " What ' s the matter with that? " she demanded. The clerk was startled, but picked it up me- chanically. " Brass, " he said, " but a very clever imitation of the — " " Where ' s the phone? " inter- rupted Harriet, her cheeks very pink and her eyes shining. In a very undignified manner she ran to the booth. " Main 902, and hurry please, " she told central. For the first time in six days she heard Ted ' s voice. " Ted? " she asked, " Yes, it ' s I, and I ' ve been so foolish. " In a faint little voice she added " dear. " " Of course I do. Yes, you may come, if you want to. I ' m at Bohm-Allens, and I ' ll wait. " She laughed happily, and she smiled again as she thought of her foolish desire for the false bracelet- -instead of Ted. President ' s Message (Cimtltiueil from Page 1.) When our college days are over id we go out into the world, we shall make an effort to lead the rising generation to strong independent citizenship. Our mission is to rectify wrong wherever it exists — to work for the welfare of all. R. Y KlTZMORRIS, ■esident of the class of 1914. ' WJ. flthp m fatidr College 20 gears ago (Simplified Spelling vs. Alfalfa Spelling.) V hav no idear how flatured i wuz tu recev a lettur frum yere Eddytur-in-Chcff askyn me tu kontribut an artickle on mi kollej remyniscensus. U sea i visytd ure skule not verray long a-go and i gess i mist hav dro]it a wurd theyr which gav hur the noshun altho she sed hur resun for askyn me wuz cuz i wuz a deevoutid folloer uv the simplafyd spelling mu nHunt and the}- wood lik a thesus ritten for their Annule aftur mi can konvikshuns. Well, i fetched out mi oald albuam kontain- ing awl mi dere fotografs (we didunt hav codacs nor an- nuals in thoes daze) and i sune got bak in the spirut uv mi rah rah daze. Mi akwaintunse with the Xoniiul (az we uze to kail it) daits bak tu the sekund ere of its eksistunce when i wuz enroled their az a freash- mann. The students nuni- now daze their were about the same uid quite diffrunt frur bird about ninty-fiv in awl numburr uv boys az gurls. At the hed wuz the Onurabull Prezidunt Zackrya Zenyfun Snyder, who wuz famillearlay called " Doc " by the boyes. A man uv grate power as an orgunizur and a profound and orijinal thinker, a co-wurker with his phakiltie and beloved buy awl the studunts. Az I looked through mi albuam i kame upon this picktur uv him. It is just az he looked when he kame tu us hear in " the wild and woolen west " frum way bak their in Pencilveinia. When i furst nu him he wore a litle skull kap in klass which addud verray much tu hi dignities. . t furst we thot him (|uite severe, but gradually we lurned that tht ' ir wu . a iirate deel uv humer Ijak uv that turii ekstearier and, in the wurds uv 1 a Sea, fiiund him a hai)pie " Du.x Mix ture " u - Kinuliness and Kindness. Hiz impress on the life and karikter uv whc the kollej is so deap that its mark; bee identilied long aftur he is Then lik the Mill-walk-y cityson will shout, " Snyder. The man maid the Techurs Kollej famus. " The kanipus wuz an opin par are- rie of kaktus and sparse pachis of alfalfy. Not a tree wuz to bee scene and i well renieml)urr that . rbur Dai when our klas planted the furst tree. -. s5 a-?- Li i; ' ' Ja flthp la 4 nump It is the elm that stanz nere the walk and nere the driv in front of the ad-niinna-stray- shun l)ildin,t;. That vu . in the yere ninetie- wun. The only bildinj; on the kampus wuz the east wing of the ad-minna-stray-shun bilding. Hear we met for awl our klasses, for chappies, for soshul funkshuns — in fact, every thing. The only jimnastics we had were a sort uv esthetick muvmint kalled " Efell Cyrt " for the gurls and mill-a-tarry drill for the hoyes. Uv layter yeres i hav hurd that they hav prohibited the studdie uv thez tack-ticics for boyes sence it tended tu tern there beds towords the arniie insted uv train- ing A-mer-i-can yuths in the path uv lurn- ing. How trew this is i kan not say, l)ut won thing i did notus while visyting in S])udville (our boys orijinated that nam for Greeley) that the fair Ko-eds were much in the majority. Besides jim wurk we indulged in many out-uv-dore games, of which foot-ball and ten-US were the favorites. During the win- , , ,„,, n,, „, tur frequent skating partys to Seeley ' s lak caused lots of amuzment for us. . mong the hardier sports wuz egill hunting — a spessimun uv which kan tu this day in Doktur Snyder ' s offus. How he does luv tu poz fur picktures ri; lime light of the egill eye! But i hav ben akspatiating upon the wily daze all-reddy bee-yond bounds memory makes a lont: ti)rie and ina lie sum uv l will think of this sketch a. says of some people ' s musick- raw " — but what ever Dee scene ;ht in the . long Jay Sea - " It ' s so you may e to its virtues ever kind I ltd to its faults a little hlind. " R. E. Striffler. f bagogg J oJtrn TE»iclpE flthp k ¥xi iAw CJ)e peDagogical Crisi0 Scene I. Training School Chapel. Dean of Training School — For the benefit of those who have not taught before. I wish to say that w-e have called you here to have you hand in your applications for teaching next term. I shall read the list of classes open to student teachers, and ask you to apply for the subject in which ou are especially interested. Nature study will be taught in several of the grades; so I should like to have several applications for that from students especially interested in that line. Marjorie Stanford, a student teacher — Did he say for us to apply for nature study if we were interested in the teaching or the teacher? Maybelle Grove, another student teacher — Why? Who is the teacher? M. S. — Mr. .-Vdams, of course! Have you been here all this time and don ' t know — Dean of Training School — Quiet, please! Blanks will be passed. M. G.— Blanks! What for? Dean of Training School — Take two apiece. M. G. — Two! Why? Does he expect us to teach two classes? Dean of Training School — On one blank put your first choice. M. G. — Do we get our first choice? Dean of Training School — On the second, put your •second choice. The assign- ments will be i)osted in about two weeks. Scene II. Tkai SCH( Oefice. The . ssignments Posted. M. G. — Well, wouldn ' t that jar you? M. S. — Now what ' s wrong? M. G. — Oh, I ' ve been assigned to nature study, and I wanted arithmetic. M. S. — You applied for nature studw M. G. — I know, but I didn ' t want it. M. S. — Oh, well, cheer u])! I wanted nature study and was a.ssigned arithmetic. Just imagine my writing arithmetic |ilans! M. G. — It ' s no worse than mv writini ' nature stud - iilans. I ' m scared to death. I ' ll make a fizzle of it when the State M. S. — ( " ome on — let ' s ijet busv Hoard comes, at those iiluns Scene III. Room of Marjory Stanford .. i) Maybelle Grove. What is the Writi M. S. — I say, Mab., help me with this finding the solid contents of a volume? M. G. — Don ' t bother me! I ' m busy with these old nature study plans. I thought at least we could confer with Mr. Adams, but even of that consolation we are robbed. (After a short silence.) Say, Meg., do help a fellow in distress and tell me how, when, where and why birds ilv. M. S. Inhibit. M. G. — Hibernate, did you say? Oh, good! I am glad you reminded me of that. Some birds do hibernate in .summer, don ' t thex ' ? athv m ¥nnit M. S. — No, in winter, liut I said kee]) still. I ;ini still on this solid content business; but, believe me, I ' m not very solidly content. M. G. — Why are the nests of birds not built all the same way, anyhow? M. S. — Never mind — the children won ' t ask that question. (An uninterrupted silence of three hours, during which both girls work steadily at their plans.) M. G. — Well, how ' s it coming? Did you get your cubical content problem? M. S. — You bet! I ' m going to have the children find the number of cubic feet of air in the room by taking an inch cube and seeing how many times it will go into the room. M. G. — Fine! I even have my plan for the Board all worked out. ACT II. Scene I. The Campus. the M. G. catnijus -Now, class, I want you to be very observing about Notice everything and ask me any questions you ird and could go south Mary — Teacher, why are some birds blue and .some black? M. G. — Well — a — er — you know those birds that are blue are bluebirds, and those that are black are blackbirds. Johnnie — Why don ' t the birds stay with us all the time? M. G. — I ' m so glad you asked that. When do the birds go south ? — In summer. M. G. — Oh, my no! Don ' t any of you ever make such a dreadful mistake again! What do you say, James? James — In winter. M. G. — Yes, now why? James — ' Cause it ' s cold here in winter. I was a in winter. Lucy — What makes the birds fly? M. G. — Why — a — their wings. Lucy — I know that, but I mean what makes some l)irds fly different from others? M. G. — Are you sure they do? Lucy — Yes, I ' ve seen them. My father told me once but I forgot. James — I asked my father and he said to ask you. M. G. — Why, really, now — I expect we ' d better have Lucy ask her father again, and tell us tomorrow. Now, children, tomorrow we shall see all sorts of birds and other specimens that will be interesting to you. I want you to ask questions about anything there. Scene IL The Museum. Amy (seeing the head of a strange animal) — What sort of bird is that? M. G. — That is a .species of the monkey. Children (in chorus) — Tell us about it. You said you would. ]SL G. — Well, I know, but our time is so short that I think we had better stay with the study of birds just now. Charles — What ' s the name of this bird with such a long beak ? M. G. — Oh — a — er — that ' s some foreign bird. We had better learn the names of the birds we have here first. Children (in chorus) — We can ' t find any like our own birds. M. G. (quickly) — I almost forgot — when do ijirds hibernate? Children (in chorus) — In winter. M. G.— Splendid! Why? Children (again in chorus) — ' Cause it ' s cold here. M. G. — Now, Lucv, tell us whv some birds flv one wav and some another. ACT III. Scene The Schoolroom. (The eventful day of the Board. Before the Board arrives, general Harry — Say, you never did tell us why some Ijirds are of a different others. M. G. — Never mind just now. Class! I insist upon order! James — Why do some birds build their nests larger than others? M. G. — I want all talking and questions to .sto]i at once. Lucy, tell u: flying of birds. Luc — Oh, I ' ve told it .so much I ' m tired of it, I ' ll liet— (Enter State Board. Immediately all is (|uiet, and the children attentive.) M. G. — Now, Lucy, tell us why some birds fly differently from others (Lucy makes a brilliant recitation.) disorder. ) color from flthp la 4 audir M. G. — That is fine. Now, altogether, children, when do the l)irds go south? Children — In winter. M. G.— Why? Children (again in chorus) — Because it ' s cold here. State Board (in a whisper to teacher as they go out) — That was a splendid lesson. Miss Grove, you surely deserve your degree. (Exit State Board.) (Curtain.) N. H. S. TABLEAUX flthp m 4 aiitJra a ComeDp of OBcrors Characters in Order of Entrance. Edmind Birch Millie IMakeswell Miss Alma Dugmore Rena Hurry Lelah Stoneroof Eulah Yearly Ivy Metser Other Youths and Maide: SCENE I. Time: Open evening at 8:00 p. m. Late Autumn. Place: The Reception Hall of the New Girls ' Club House. Curtain rises disclosing Nathaniel Lloyd and Esma Fo.x on window seat at left. On window seat at right, John McCuniff, surrounded by a bevy of girls hanging breathless on his profound words. Open French windows at right, revealing Mr. Arnold, Miss Au.x; Mr. Thompson and Miss Stoneking seated in a creaking porch swing. Other groups of two and four in inconspicuous places. Door at left opens and Edmund Birch enters. He gazes about undecidedly till he sees Millie !Makeswell. With a sigh of relief he beckons to her. Ed. B. (in stage whisper) — Ls Miss Hurry here? Mill, (smiling sweetly) — I don ' t know. I ' ll ask her and see. (Dashes toward stairs.) Ed. B. — Say, hold on! I want to send her a note. Where on earth is it? (Grows excited.) I ' m sure I had it. Oh, here it is! Mill. — Nope, that ' s a postal. Ed. B. — Well, I did write one, but I ' ve lost it. Tell her — Mill. — What you got in your left hand? Ed. B. — Why, the note, of course. I knew all the time I hadn ' t lost it. Give it to her, please, and tell her I ' ll wait and see if she ' . ' here. (Exit Millie, smiling sweetly.) Ed. B. (walks back to grate fire) — Gee! This is a bird of a room! If obnoxious crumbs would clear out, how happy we should be! I don ' t see what the deuce they all stick around here for. I wonder if any of them saw my break about that note? I ' m sure I didn ' t get balled up much. Nate (aside to Esma) — Poor little Birch! How fussed he is! Who ' d ever have thought he ' d come to this ! Esma F. — Don ' t be mean. Can ' t you remember your lirst time and show a little mercy ? Nate — He doesn ' t want mercy! He thinks he ' s right in it. Ed. B. (soliloquizing) — What makes Lloyd grin like that? I ' m no freak. I wonder if that dear kid will be glad to see me, and if .she will look as creamy as .she does at class meetings? Crickets, can ' t she dance! Glorv! What a smile when she flthp m f nudre asked me what I was going to be when I strike out for myself. She says she likes school teache rs because they always look so dignified. I ' m sure I seem very composed and self-possessed even now. I wonder if she ' ll be surjjrised when I hand her these peanuts and gumdrops ? I hope she takes to " em 1 Nate — What a sketch that boy does make — so young — so fair. Do you know, it makes me poetical just to see it all. Those moonbeams smiling down on his tender love make me fancy the stairs like Jacob ' s ladder leading up to Heaven. Why not? They do lead where he can ' t go, and " she ' s " there, so it must be Heaven, and when she comes down he ' ll think she ' s an angel. (Esma smiles pensively.) Ed. B. — Weill Here ' s a glass. How do I look anyway? This tie ' s some class and no mistake. The red just matches that ribbon in her hair, and the blue sets it off. ' Tisn ' t every fellow who can pick out ties like this. Nothing like having an eye for the beautiful — ahem — girls, for instance. I don ' t see why all these boobs are sticking around when I come. ' hat do they think they ' re rubbering at? Guess I ' ll look at the pictures so they won ' t think I ' m fussed, like I was a kid. SCENE II. Committee Room. Books on chairs and table. Miss D. seated at table with green shade over eyes. Miss D. (looking up from C. S. T. C. catalog) — How time flies when we contem- plate what we accomplish in it. Twenty hours seem so few to carry when we gaze at the possibilities before us. " Strength by exercise, " and yet a limit to the exercise. With Dr. Snyder opening new vistas before us, we can only dabble in the history of life; with the best thoughts that the greatest men have expressed on Psychology within the walls of our library, we must endure the stupid remarks of the students about us; with a world full of biological wonders, we must confine our explorations to the limits of the cell. Truly, with time-bound feet do we stand upon the boundaries of the wonderland of knowlecige, picking up with clumsy fingers the few fragrant blossoms that escape from the grasp of the philosophers who wander at will in fields beyond. And soon, even our small gleanings must cease, and we must take our places in the teaching world, from which, as yet, we catch only the echo of that never ceasing tramp of the Training School. (A knock at the door.) Come in! Mill, (sticking head in at door) — A man downstairs for you. Miss Dugmore. Miss D. — A man! Who is it? Mill. — Edmund Birch, I think. Miss D. — Birch? Do I know anyone by that name? Not in school, that I recall, and I have an excellent memory for names. There are any number of them at home, but I ' ve never heard of an Edmund, and I feel quite positive that I know them all. In fact, I u.sed to have one for a beau, when I was young and foolish. Mill, (from the door) — Shall I tell him you ' ll i)e down? Miss D. (not noticing interruption) — How can I spare the time? It is so precious, and I particularly wished this hour for my sociological report. I presume that it is some distant relative of our Birchs at home with a letter of introduction. I don ' t believe I ' ll go down. Still, I have been longing to trace psychological traits of inheritance, and this will be an excellent opportunitv. Mill.— Shall I tell him—? Miss D. — Oh, ves, ves! Tell him I ' ll be down. at ha la f nutJta SCENE III. C ' onmiittet; Room. Renu in big chair with feet curled U]). Euhih Ve;irl ' on arm of Reini ' s chair. Lehih Stoneroof at table writing a letter. Ren. — I don ' t care. I think he ' s the nicest man that ever lived. Leh. (looking up from letter) — He ' s painfully thinl Ren. — He isn ' t either I He ' s just athletic. You ' re jealous because he dances with me all the time. Leh. — Who wants to dance with hinil He does dance pretty well, tiiough, e cn if he is a mere youngster. Ren. — He knows more than )ou ever will — the way ou stud) ' . Fm . — He ' s a lot nicer than most of the fellows, and he knows how to Aw y you a good time. He has a fierce case on you Rena. You should see him in Chapel. He just sits there and looks ijushels of things at you. Ren. (blush ing) — How do you know? Eul. — Oh, I sit back of you, and watch, and I ' m just green with envy. Ren. — Do I seem conscious? Tell me, Eulah, do I look at him? Eul. — Oh, no! Only every other minute, but I don ' t blame you a bit. He ' s a poach. Ivy (rushing in excitedly) — Hello! I see you have a caller. Ren. (jumping up and upsetting Eulah) — A caller? What do you mean? Ivy — Mean? Why, I saw Edmund Birch in the big hall just now when I came in. Ren. — I haven ' t seen anvthing of him, and I don ' t believe he wants me, or I ' d have heard of it before now. Whom can he have come to see? Ivy — Sav, girls, I guess I know. All— Wliat ! Ivy — Oh, nothing I Ren. — Come on, Ivy, tell me. Ivy — I pre sume I ' m wrong anyway. Ren. — Go on ! Ivy — Well, if you ' ve got to know, I met Delia going down stairs as I came up. Ren. — You don ' t suppose he ' s come to see her, do you ? Ivy — No, I don ' t suppose he has, but she was going down stairs, and she looked awfully pleased. Ren. — That ' s just it, then I . nd she ' s a horrid, mean, traitorous thing. Siie sat on the other side of me in Chajiel and flirted with him — I know she did — and I don ' t care, girls, it ' s mighty mean of her, .so it is! (Bursting into .sobs.) ' Tisn ' t his fault, I know. He wouldn ' t do such a mean thing, and he doesn ' t like her as well as me — he told me so. (Sob.) But he didn ' t have to come and .see her, and he must like her l) if he did. Eul. — Don ' t cry. Think how they ' d laugh if they knew it. Ren. — He laugh at me? I guess not. I ' ll never speak to him again as long as I live. Jack never was so mean. I ' ll never talk to any man, either. (Sob.) And I do like men, too — or rather, I did. (Straightening up.) Yes, I will too. I ' ll go with every man I get a chance, just to show Mr. Edmund Birch that they like me, anyway, even though I haven ' t happened to dance with them lately. But, oh, dear, girls, I do care (sob) some. (Sob.) I wish I could go home and never .see Greeley again! Oh, dear. (Sob.) flthp la I Dume SCENE IV. Reception Hall. Millie hastily crossing the hall. D. (coming slowly down stairs) — Millie, where is the gentleman to see me? Mill. — He ' s over there by the fireplace. (Goes out door at left, trying vainly to stifle mirth; Birch looks around.) Miss 1). (aside) — He must be one of the Birch children who lived ne.xt door to us. I remember the oldest boy was to go away to school this fall. His mother, doubtless, expects me to interest myself in him and keep an eye on his small affairs. (Aloud, hold- ing out her hand.) Good evening, Mr. Birch, I ' m very glad to see you. Ed. B. (aside, viewing her with astoni.shment) — What does this mean? Do you always have someone inspect you before they let you see a girl over here? I suppose I must make the best of it. (Aloud.) Good evening! Miss D. — Why haven ' t you come to see me before? I should have e.xpected better things of ou than that. Won ' t you come over here and sit down? I must have a little visit with you. There are so many questions I want to you. (They sit down on settee by fireplace, she smiling kindly, he with a patient, far-away look in his eyes.) How are you enjoying your work ? Ed. B. — Pretty well. Miss D. — What do vou hear from home? Ed. B.— All pretty ' well. !Miss D. — Have you made many acquaintances among the student body — boys and girls? Ed. B. (blu.shing) — Yes ' m, a good many among the girls, and a few among the boys. Miss D. (looking at him critically) — Let me see, whom do you resemble the most? Your father, I think. You have the same mouth, the same hair, and I should know those eyes anywhere. Ed. B. (faintly) — Did you know my father, then? Miss D. — KNOW him I Why certainly! .A.nd how well I remember you when you were a child! Ed. B (gasping) — I don ' t remember you! Miss D. — Of course not. I ' ve only been home to Colorado Springs for visits, and I haven ' t seen you since you could remember. Ed. B. — Colorado Springs! I don ' t live there. I live in Denver. Miss D. — Oh, then, you are a member of the Birch family who moved to Denver four years ago ? Ed. B. (growing bolder) — I was born there. Miss D. — Well, it ' s all the same. I shall bu interested in you for their sakes, and I ' m so glad you came to see me. Ed. B. — I jjeg your pardon. Miss — I don ' t know your name, liut I — Miss D (surprised) — Don ' t know my name? But you asked for me. Ed. B. — I didn ' t mean to. I wanted Miss Hurrv. Miss D.— Who? Ed. B. (stammering) — Rena Hurry! Miss D. (rising) — I don ' t understand you. If _ )u would articuhite a little more distinctlv I might get some light on this sul)]ect. Ed. ' B.— Rena Hurrv. ' ' Jm atm m fxxnhe Miss D. — I inij, ' ht luivu known when that Millie came to tell niel (Leaves indignantly.) Ed. B. (walking nerxously around and taking out his hag of ])eanuts and gum drops) — Gee whiz I What a mutt I was to let that girl string me! I felt my hair stand on end when that woman came down. How those idiots do stare 1 How can I get to see Rena, I wonder? (Sees her coming down the stairs.) Good luck! Here she is! (Crosses over quickly to her.) Good evening. I thought you ' d be here, so I came to ask you if you didn ' t want to go to the meeting with me tomorrow night. Ren. (coldlv) — Did vou ask her, too? Ed. B.— Ask her? It was Millie ' s fault- Ren. — Oh, it was a blunder, was it? I .see. How sad! Ed. B. — I should say it was sad. Ren. — She ' d be delighted to hear you say tiiat, I ' m sure. Ed. B. — I couldn ' t help it. Millie a.sked her. Ren. — Millie asked her for you? How lovely! Ed. B. — She took my note. Didn ' t you get it at all? Ren. — Yes, she just brought it to me. I suppose you had her take it to Delia first. You might use it twice more tonight if vou hurry as fast as you did with her call. Ed. B.— Her call? Whose? Ren. (icily)— Whose? Why, Delia ' s! Ed. B. — Delia. I haven ' t .seen her for a week. Ren. (brightening) — Do you mean to say that she hasn ' t jjeen down here? Ed. B. — Yes, I do! Delia has not been down here; that " she " was a strong- minded dame who may be chaperon at this Club for all I know. She came down here and asked me all sorts of fool questions before I had a chance to show her that she was on the wrong track, and sent her upstairs where she came from. Ren. (beaming upon him) — Let ' s go over by the fire and eat these peanuts and .Vum drops. And when I get hold of Millie — ! Evelyn Estabrook, Belle Baird. flthp m nuAt L ' 31Icgro (THE HAPPY ONE) Hence, torturous quiz I By pedagogue and learned Prof, designed In stuffy dens of dust, ' Mongst books and manuscripts disordered ! Find out some hapless swain, In whose broad vacuum dwells nought Ijut sj); And empty nothingness — There, with thy questions, pitiless, ensnaring, Speil forth thy hateful vengeance evermore. But Come ! Thou Goddess, glad and free 1 In the library yclept loafening. But by Us, nerving, resting Fun ! Haste thee. Nymph, and bring with thee Lazy moments filled with glee. Long, peaceful moments spent in naps. Whilst Time runs on its hurried track ! Wanderings to the dictionary stands, Hunts for words ne ' er coined by man I Dreamy moseying, ' mongst the stacks. Unhurried search for volumes lackt. On logic, psych and literary cant. Placid hours at the Inde.x spent While bathed in learned Poole ' s contents. Feverish absorption at the magazine racks, Though lessons rise in growing stacks. Then the dear hours of noisy dispersals, With arm-in-arm promenades to rehearsals. Till the Lairs of The Mighty had reached Here, ' mid changing men, and scenes We fear, or laugh, or talk, or dream. For, from them all, a mixture arises Of threats, and reproofs and sagest surmises. Dreamy Yas — a — s — " s and soothing A — a — nds From the gentle voice of the Bearded man. Piercing humor of sarcastic bent From the steely eyes of the Heilman gent I Adju.stment and psychological lore From Irving E. Miller ' s abundant store. And unwilling chides against the general lateness With urgent persuasion of earlier hastiness. WJ. athp m l num Embodied Energy, in voice, talk and walk From the white-robed Twins of the cooking stock. Till the friendly bell, with melodious chiming Frees each trembling Captive and sets Us a-climbii Thus, the bitter and sweet forever are mixed. Vet Life is right jolly, wisdom enriched 1 So, Xvmph, if these delights ' thou ' lt give ' Through C. T. V. with thee. Well live. Catherine Ramsell ii.rajK]§(?3]ii .iig) flthp m PnuAw CHAPTER I. Definition: Argumentation is that kind of discourse wherein the writer compels the reader to accept some proposition that is not now, never was, nor ever will he of any value to him. If vast results obtained from a thing prove it has value, then a toboggan slide from the long hall of the Administration Building into the Library would have much value. Its value would be realized by our President, who could calmly sit in his private office and read the " Essays of Amiel. " It would not be necessary for him to parade the hall in order to depopulate this passage, for students, wishing to go to the Library after were dismissed, would not delay and perchance miss their .sport of sliding. Again, Mr. Lister would have less written physical education to correct, for stud- ents would realize the necessity of being athletes. Besides this knowledge, they would be receiving systematic e.xercise without the trouble of changing their wearing apparel, and without worrying Mr. Hays that they were only taking e.xtra work without credit. While thinking of the value of the toboggan slide for physical education, we ven- ture to say that the teachers would reap much benefit from such a construction. Two of the redeeming features of the exercises, it is said, are, that it makes angular people round and round peojjle not so round. Another beneficial factor is that it causes the performer to become graceful. Students in the Library at last having been able to concentrate their thoughts are often cruelly interrupted by a thumpety-thump-thump ! Therefore, as a final point, let it be stated that a toboggan .slide would eliminate the unfeigned amusement caused thereby, as well as do away with the suffering now endured by unfortunates tumbling up stairs or falling down. CHAPTER II. Definition : Exposition is that kind of discourse wherein the aim is to make some- thing .so clear no one can understand it. It is usually merely the explanation of some- thing you know nothing about yourself. a. Illu.stration : How to Paint a Picture. First, I would urge the would-be artist to paint natural or unnatural scenery at the first attempt. Take a day to study at leisure any beautiful views in the surrounding country; then .select the difficult one to paint. You will be filled with unbounded enthu.siasm and think you are capable of producing a masterpiece immediately. Having decided that you will paint a sunrise — sunsets are so common — take out your water colors and brushes. If the regulation water color paper is not handy, the oblong jiieces of cardboard which are placed between the layers of shredded wheat biscuits. Now mix all the colors you think you will need, and let them dry. The first color to apply is green. Even if it is a midwinter .scene in the de.sert, a pine tree will be absolutely demanded — green is not a color you can .slight, . fter you have ruined one piece of your paper, you will doubtless decide that you should have made a dim outline sketch in pencil Ijefore beginning to paint. If the outline is too small, add a little more sky or sea, or one more pine tree; if too large have the top of the tallest chimney torn away by lightning. This will force you to change the sunrise into a rainbow. Further, allow me to suggest that if the sunrise clouds will not assume their jiroper flthp m f Dudr form and color, you might change your sketch to represent a forest tire; or you might trace in the outline of a gondola and make your pine tree a lofty castle. The result will be a brilliant sunset scene in Venice. Now make a wreath of pansies around the edge to give a delicate finish. CHAPTER III. Definition: Description is that artistic or inartistic portrayal of something, some- body or someplace by means of words. a. Keen ' s description of a clock. It is a very tall slender clock that stands in the hall on the second floor of a big building. The bright gold figures on its duller metal face shine out prominently from the frame of dark stained wood. Through the long glass door you can see the shining pendulum, which swings so slowly and regularly that you almost sway to its movement, while you watch it. As you go neare r this never ceasing time reminder, you will note that it stands on a sort of a box, well fashioned into a seat, which is just wide enough for two. It is such an inviting place to dream college dreams. And then, when old faithful chimes so melodiously and so slowly the fifth hour perchance, of the late after- noon, you fancy you are in a girls ' private school. For, such romantic clock as this, with its deep rich chimes, belongs in the broad hall of some southern college. As your thoughts slip into the time of the measured tick, tock, that tells the passing of the hours, you wonder why this clock should be here. And, for the first time you notice the small brass plate just above the top of the door which bears the words. " Presented by the Class of 1906. " CHAPTER IV. Definition: Broadly speaking, narration is that form of telling stories which is adopted by English students and spread over several pages of theme paper. a. (From Sleeper ' s " Doom of Man. " ) When the man opened his eyes, the sun was smiling at him from the mountaintops beyond. From the trees beneath his window came the sound of an oriole chiding her mate. The man shut his eyes and groaned. " Even the birds! " he muttered. " Even the birds! " " Ling — 1-ling — 1-ling — 1 — ling — 1 — ling, " sang the hall clock. A shadow darkened the man ' s face. " Only thirty minutes more! " he whined. The shadow darkened to crimson, then to red, and finally a dart of purple sprang to sight. The man sat upright in bed and shook his clenched toward the adjoining bedroom. " Damn women suffrage! " he hissed through closed teeth. Just then there was dull thud in the next room, that sounded as if someone had jumped out of bed. A great change came over the man. The face that had been so colored by rage a few moments before, was now more like a spotless spread that hung over the foot of the bed. " Henry! " came a shout from the next room. " Yes — s — s, " came a voice in chattering tones. " Have you just got up? " " N — no. " WJl atM la 4 aiitir " Are you ready to get breakfast ? ' " N — not quite. " " You had better hurry! " screamed Mrs. Peck. " I have .ijot to he at the office early today. O dear! If you were mayor you would not care when you got to work! Thank fortune women have come to their own. " " Yes, and I wish to God the ' would leave their own! " snarled the man in a whisper. In another thirty minutes, the Ijreakfast was over and the man watched his wife stalk heavily down the street. When she turned the corner, he sighed and went back to his work and his sides heaved as he gave one loud shout. " Damn the suffragettes! " Bernice Sechrist, LiLA Benton, Enola Kiefer. d Cfte COaps of Life If I were you and vouwere inc. How different this world would I ' d never do as you have done. My plan would be a better one, If I were you and you were nie. If I were you and you were me, I ' d rid this world of misery, I ' d never worry, never fret, And all my troubles I ' d forget. If I were you, and you were nie. [f I were you and you were me, How kind and noble I would be. Your good advise I ' d always take. Then surely I ' d make no mistake. If I were you and you were me. Since I ' m not you and you ' re not me, Perhaps we ' d better both agree. To jog along and do our best. Look for the good, forget the rest. Since you ' re just you and I ' m just me. EXOL.A. KiKFER. MuBXt E " i- y M - " ; (L.D.-fl«5| tTHE girls of the Music Department have two delightful rooms up on the second floor of the Administration Building which we call our home. We have the most helping and sympathic director, Mr. Fitz, who is ever present to guide and direct us on our way. He has struggled for four years to furnish our home with all implements necessary to help us in our work. We are very proud of our home and its collections, because of their pleasur- able memories and value. Some of the instruments are very ancient and costly. We have all the instruments necessary for a modern STOiphony orchestra, also many stringed instruments both ancient and modern, a player piano, harp, phonograph and books containing diousands of beautiful songs and many other rare articles. These instruments are used in our daily work. Our two years of work in the " Music Department " have Iwen exceedingly enjoyable both mentally and socially. The class work has been full of vigor and interest. We have all been working toward one goal, to raise the standard of music in the public schools. Because of this aim the scholarship has been held to a high degree. Due to the planning and wisdom of our director many pleasant social affairs have been arranged. At these times we have spent many enjoyable hours together. Some- times practicing for plays, other times discussing topics relating to music. For all these opportunities we are very grateful and wish to thank Mr. Fitz and Mr. Kendel for their patient efforts. PROF. FITZ. :Mabel Welsh ReuUa Bartlett Dora La Rose Bertha Dillon Marv Jane Gruell Lucile Douglas Agneta Evans Gladys Retallack Geneva Andrews Hazel Kauffman Sarah Llovd Elizaljeth Rudolph Ruth Sheeder m V i (Deo. m, JFisk Violin making is an art. And the violins of Stradivarious, Guarnerious, Guadagnini, and other noted makers, prove it. " There are no hidden secrets in the construction of a violin ; the skill and knowledge of the maker determine what the ' fiddle ' shall be. " The above words were recently spoken to a group of students of the Department of Music of the State Teachers College, by one of the most celebrated violin makers of the world, G. W. Fisk, Greeley, Colorado. ISIr. Fisk is seventy- four years old and has graduated one hundred and fifty-two violins. His genius is recognized throughout Europe and America, and his violins are played by many of the world ' s greatest vir- tuosos. The pictures herewith given, show the old pioneer and master, as he appears in his famous little shop, and to the work-a-day world. To have the privilege of meeting such a noted man, and visiting his shop, is a rare opportunity. Dulcimers were made until about the close of the seventeenth cen- tury. They were rectangular with w ires or string of sheep-gut, stretched over a sound board and bridge, and made to vibrate from loud to soft by being struck with two wooden mallets held in the hands. When the ham- mer action was substituted for the mallets, the Piano-forte was born, and the Dulcimer ceased to be used as a concert instrument. Through the kindness of Mrs. E. W. Knowles, of Greeley, Colorado, in whose family the Dulcimer here shown, has been for over one hundred and twenty-five years, the classes in musical history of the State Teachers College, are permitted to see and study, one of the rarest musical instruments in ex- istence. At the Ijej iniiini; of the Fall term, sixteen yuun.i; women of the College were selected as members of the Girl ' s Glee Club. Under the able direction of Prof. Fitz, the work began in real earnest and on F ' riday evening, October the 11th. a concert was given to a large audience in the College chapel. The program was unique in its arrangement and the customary selections such as Part-songs, Duets, Trios, Solos, etc., were omitted and Children ' s songs adapted to the various ages and stages of development substituted. The ensemble work of the club was of e.xceptional merit and showed excellent train- ing. There are many unusually sweet and capable voices among the members. PERSONNEL Buella Bartlett Agnita Evans iabel Wel. h Alice Forsythe Bess Fenton Lucile Douglass Anna Spivey Ota Marie Underwood Marion Skones Verdi Markhani Vera IMallow Teanette Hill Gladys Retallack Geneva Andrew Bernice Sechrist Ethel Deibert ' ' Ze Ux i t ( Ln v i ' -o ' y . flthp la l nudir 3rt Department X institution that is preparing teachers for the mouldin,!;; of young lives should have an art department that is well equipped. It is through study of form and color and practice in actual work that the individual becomes efficient in judg- ment and skill. Our aim is to prepare the teacher of the grades to meet the demands in regular grade work and to train teachers in this special line of public school art, either for teaching or directing the work in puljlic and private schools from the kindergarten up through the high school. We stand for the enrichment of the child ' s life through an awakening in him of the appreciation of beauty. The work is organized with the evolutionary theory of growth. With each new season comes new ideas for the class, with each advancing grade come better ideas. These steps are studied closely in relation to the child ' s powers of appreciation and to give him a wide field for self expression. The work includes representation, construction and design, all of which gives beauty. The opportunities offered the students here are man - and practical. Under the directions of our efficient instructor, Mr. Ernesti and the material with which to work, we are allowed to apply our designs in actual work on leather boxes, portfolios, or to beautify the buildings with stained glass windows. The studies in the history of art cover a wide field in general culture. This year the class in oil painting has been ver)- active. Art Seminar is an important element of our department. All s]5ecial art students assemble once a week to discuss the work of pulilic .school art. We are striving for higher ideals in education through our work in developing appreciation, beginning with the child while he is active in self expression. Art is the first means of expression, hence it should be appealed to and developed along with the child ' s mental growth. We are live wires of the institution. Outside of our recjuired work we are organized in a loyal art club, for good fellowship and to reach out in the field of art for an intellectual development that will make more efficient teachers. There is a growing demand for art in the public and private schools and hence more call for efficient teachers to carr}- on the work. The Colorado Teachers College offers a most satisfactorv training for these art teachers. D(iR. ' E. Albertson. ath m fniiAw Cfje College art Club The Art Club of the C " olk-,L;e is oiu- of tlie most uctive or,t;uniz;itions of the school. Though its members always have deliuhtful L;atherin!;s and much fun, the main object of the club is study. The club was organized in l ' ' no and has grown ra]iidly since its formation, botli in membership and study. The work this year has been extremely interesting and ])rofitable. Much time was given to the American tield of art, .studying American Art Schools and artists. The club meets once a month. The members take turns in leading the meetings and pre- senting the subject of the evening. Papers are read concerning the artists and their works and then follows a discussion in which all take part. Some of the interesting artists studied this year were, Alma, Tadema, Blashfield, Sargent, and others. Each year the members of this club put aside work for a while and devote their time to some amusement for their friends. They have fun at these entertainments, as you know if you attended the one this year, a Masque Ball given on January thirty- It was truly a night of merry making for all. The Masque Ball was unique, and one of the most delightful affairs given at the school. ' Sir. Ernesti, masked as a clown, received the guests and ushered them into the large hall of the . rt Department. Here were all kinds of masked creatures, wild wes- tern cow-boys, real Indians with tom-toms, stately soldiers, suffragettes, sunbonnet babies, and many others from distant lands. The evening was spent in dancing. Be- tween the regular dances were fancy stunts given by the club members and the faculty. The Seniors appeared as " Pagliacci, " the Juniors in the " Highland Fling " and our dignified faculty frolicked about in " Ye English Country Dance. " ' The most charming dance of the evening was that of Miss Keyes. who interpreted " The Heart of the Rose " and " The Bluette Polka. " The " Santiago and Espanita " was beautifully danced by a trio of fascinating girls. This was extremely graceful and typically Three hours of fun and danJing parsed all too quickly, then the girls of the club served delicious refreshments to their guests, after which everyone went home to dream of the merry crowd which had been at the .Masi[ue Ball. Eliz. beth Hknnks. athp la 4 nuor DIRECTOR Richard Erxesti Mrs. Snyder PATRONESSES Mrs. Ernest I Mrs. Farrixgton SENIORS Agnes Holmes Dora E. Albertson Elizabeth Hennis Vera Mallon Gertrude ' oodruff Reba Harruff Florence Vickers Eva Rowell Ethel Lucas ' era Newton Nellie Morrison F " lorence Fulton Lillian Clough Gertrude Elliott Lizzie Blackmore Sadie Wilhrd Faith Gilmore Elizabeth Rudolph (minor) Lucil Douglas (minor) Belle Baird Caroline Timptie Mae Saunders Anna Borgeson Joyce Myers Carrie Jackson JUNIORS Florence Montgomery Florence Dille Hermann McMahan Bess Fenton Clara Pierce Flora Farrington R. Ewing Stiffler Elmer Turner Ethel Sherman iramattrs ■ H m m r 7 B M - ' ? mi ' Cf)e Class piai? of 1912 The charming little Irish drama " The Countess Cathleen " was given ver} ' effec- tively as the Senior Class Plav. THE CAST WAS: .Miss Bellmar .Mr. : Iundv Teig Shemus Rua Mr. Lloyd Aleel Miss Condit The Countess Cathleen Miss Bell Oona Miss McLane The Demons Mr, Hull, Mr. Leeper ;Maurteen liss Svedman A Herdsman Miss Force Paudeen Ir. Baker Two Peasants Miss Swallow, Miss Dotson An Old Peasant Miss Mallon A Spirit Miss Sutherland e 70u 7ces Z o e 1 Bid HV.i) B l At the beginning of the Spring term, scenes from " The Romances " and " Chanticler " were given in the College Chapel by some of the students from the Dramatic Department. The presentation of the two plays was a decided success. THE ROMANCERS Percinet Miss Fankhauser Sylvette Miss Estabrook Bergamin Miss Wilmarth Pasquint Miss Phillips Straforel Miss Laura Brown CHANTICLER Chanticler Miss Duffy Pheasant Miss Rice Chanticler Miss ' anderlip Pheasant Hen Miss Swain The Nightingale Miss Steele The Woodpecker Miss Steele Toads Brand, Miss Thomas, Miss Farrar, Miss Sechrist f l " j ib. y First Row. from top to Second Bow— Blanche ] Third Row— Edith Stua Fourth Row— Man- EUe Last Row— Mae Walter: oland, Mrs. Gamet. SZ£ flthp la ¥xi x t C()c Vision The kindcrnurtner sat at a taMt- by tin- l)U t (if Froebel — resting. -)r was she tlreamini;? The others had yune while she had been busy replacing the Montessori materials in their ])artieular cupboard. Cu])boards were scarce in the kindergarten; .so materials, to have a particular cupboard, must be of especial importance. Perhajis it was because the Montessori materials were a new 191,i asset to the kindergarten that they were honored by possessing a lock and key all their own. However that may be, the kindergartner was thinking of the past e.xperiments with the materials and of their great possibilities, and she sighed as she thought of the capabilities and short-comings of the individual children which had been revealed that day. There was an answering sigh — or was it an echo of her own ? It was not a sigli of impatience, nor was it a tired sigh, but one of loving patience. The kindergartner saw the marble features of the Froebel soften, animation appeared, the pedestal slowly, slowly changed, then dissolved — and there stood the man. The eyes grew soft and tender with a look which saw and understood; the lip curved into a patiMit smile, and then he spoke. " Man is developed and cultured toward the fulfillment of his destiny and mission, iuid is to be valued even in boyhood, not only by what he receives and absorbs from without, but much more by what he puts out and unfolds from himself. Experience, and historx- too, teach than men truly and effectively promote human welfare much more b - what they put fortli from themselves than by what they have acquired. Every- one knows that those who truly teach, gain steadily in knowledge and insight; similarly, everyone knows, for Nature herself teaches this, that the use of a force enhances and intensifies the force. Again, to learn a thing in life and through doing is much more developing, cultivating and strengthening than to learn it merely through tile verbal connnunication of ideas. " In the education of your child, therefore, let your ))oint of de])arture be an effort to .strengthen and develop his body, his limbs, his senses. From the development of body, limb and sense, rise to their use. Move from impressions to jierceptions; from perceptions to attentive observation and contemplation; from the recognition of par- ticular objects to their relations and dependencies; from the health - life of the body to the healthy life of the spirit; from thought immanent in experience to ]iure thinking. Ascend thus from sensation to thought; from external ob.servation to internal apprehen- sion; from physical combinations to spiritual synthesis; from a formal to a vital intellec- tual gra.sp, and .so to the culture of the understanding; from observation of lahenomena flthp Ifl l nuflr and their relations to the recognition of their final cause, and hence to the development and culture of life-grasping reason. By such procedure there will be formed in the pupil at the goal of his education the clear and transparent soul picture of each par- ticular being, including himself, of the great whole to which all particular beings belong as members, and of the truth that the particular being reflects as in a mirror, the universal life. " Educate the child in this manner, and at the goal of his education he will recognize himself as the living member of a living whole, and will know that his life mirrors the life of his family, his people, humanity, the being and life of God, who works in all and through all. " The lips were still, the eyes looked far beyond, but the tender light was ]iassing, animation dropped, the pedestal took form as the kindergartner looked at the marljle bust of Froebel. Th ere was the echo of a sigh — why, why? Then the kindergartner saw and understood. Yes — Montessori had caught the vision and how carefully had she applied it. But first it was his, and what a concep- tion — through the senses and self activity, to the mind, which recognizes the unity of all things — the oneness between himself, his fellowmen, nature, and God. L.4UR. Brom ' x. iianual ©ratnitig ANIAL RAINING j |n£r i »R n ' ' i ' j atM k f nudr UnDusm ' al arts The subject of Industrial Arts, as taught in the majority of schools, seems to be more practically worked out in Vocational Schools of an elementary grade. Heretofore this subject was given more as a recreation study, but the new movement is to have the boy or girl learn some trade while attending school. This movement has already taken foothold in a large numljer of schools and is fast developing in our own. Our new " Industrial Arts " home is a very suitable place to work out the subject of Vocational Education, from a practical standpoint, as well as equipjjing people for the teaching of such a profession. At present we have two lines of work very definitely outlined. A boy or girl can start in our printing or book- binding department and learn all the fundamentals of these trades in much less time than he or she could in a printing or bookbinding shop as an apprentice. The work done in the Printing Department is practical. An accurate check is kept u]jon the pupil ' s work dirough the jol) check system, and the student, as well as instructor, can judge very closely the progress that is being made. The work that is completed is commercial in all respects and must be of a commercial standard. Letterheads, programs of various kinds, blanks, etc., necessary for .school purposes are turned out. The student .selecting this line of work has an opportunity to become better acquainted with and become more efficient in the practical phase of the trade as a whole than he would have in the ordinary commercial shop. The pupil is not an errand boy and roustabout in the shop, at the command of all w ho may need work done, but he immediately begins the serious business of learning the fundamental processes of the trade under a qualified instructor. The work done in the Bookbinding Department is quite similar to that done in the Printing Department in its general application to the needs of the various depart- ments of the school. The business of the bindery is to keep all liooks in the lil)rar - in repair, reljinding whenever necessary, binding magazines, making various books required Ijy the school. Some time is also spent in working out notebooks, pocketbooks, etc., in leather. The bindery is equipped with all the necessary hand and power tools that are ordinarily used in a hand commercial bindery, giving an opportunity to do work under actual commercial conditions with an up-to-date equipment. .■ noteworthy thing in regard to the equi])ment of the Industrial . rts Building is the u])-to-dateness of its machinery. All machines are of the latest models, and are installed in a most workmanlike manner. Each one is equipped with individual power and all possible safety appliances, thus obtaining a ma-ximum result at a mini- mum risk. . remarkahle record with regard to these machines is that over 225 flthp la f nuijte students have been operating these so-called dangerous machines, such as band saw. speed lathe, paper cutter, printing press, automatic knife grinder, etc., every day for the past two years without accident. At the present time, plans are under way where the various departments will be equipped with more up-to-date machines. A monotype outfit is being planned for the Printing Department, as well as a large press, etc. The Bookbinding Department is looking forward to a book sewing machine, wire sticker, etc. The Wood-working Department is looking to a jointer, surfacer, trimmer, sander, variety saw, shaper. swinging saw, etc. In conjunction with the mechanical work the Drafting Department is making practical use of their drawings. They make working drawings of liarns, silos, etc., which are being used by the farmers. We also make all picture frames for the framing of pictures to decorate our Industrial Arts Building. The 1912 Summer School Industrial Arts Section (8 cMJc il ' OiLnJ. 9. .... . First Row. from left to riplit— Louise Hur.I. Elsie AiUnger, Ellz;)h.-tli Tlinma-s. Jun Second Row— Ida SwishcT. Kvelyn Pclton. Marguerite Molfat. I lia IK- sler. Tliird Row— Leslie Wise. Kdna Adams. Gladys Purr. Anna Lauson. Marie Crotty. Fouitli It ow— Francis Borgmann. Harriett Weddle. Maliel McKee, Genevieve Ru h ■ !■ r j l9V pj p4 Nl k H ■d M M k ' ' - B k M 3 r H N m F p ■ W " y H Fifth Row— Agnes Hall. Ethel HiUiert, VViiJfred Wilder. Marie Kriener. Sixth Row— Grace Hunt, Miirgaret Oilpln-Rrown. Ixirena Vamlerilp. firace reterson. Seventh Tiim — Ethel Diclwrt. Marjor - Vinton. Katherine Smith. Marion Brink. Ada C Last Row — Itia Decker. Loiia Kroeger. Lillian Miitliews. Clara Hewitt. athv ¥nuAt Domestic Science aiiD UouseijolD 3rt " Home is the resort Of love, of joy, of peace and plenty. Where, supported and supporting, polishe d friends And dear relations mingle into bliss. " Sociologists agree that the home is the center of civilization. This department of the college is fitting students to better realize the potentiality of women, as the detenninant in this center. The course, as outlined, shows that she is taught to meet intelligently the primitive needs — food, clothing, shelter. Can she cook? Yes; perfectly, and more. She knows food values, dietaries, marketing, sources of supply, pure food laws. She practices the econoni}- of her grandmothers illuminated by modern chemistry, bacteriology and hygiene. She knows that a feast may be a crime, gastrinomically and arti. ' tically — unless it he a jiroduct of thought and skill, and an expression of ho pitality. She is trained to meet each problem, from arranging tlu- delicately inviting morsel on the invalid ' s tray to the conducting of a perfectly a]i|H]iiited formal dinner. She sews. Her finished task is wearable and l)eautiful; it expresses, as well, her inventiveness, her taste, herself. It stands to her for a thing of evolution; into it .she .stitched her knowledge of woman in industry, history, romance and myth. From dreams of Arachne or The Lady of Shallot, .slie arises to read the latest factory bill or the new Child Labor Law, or to test chemically — for fastness and fibre — a fetching new sample. Is she a housekeeper? Better. She can project and manage a home whose sanita- tion shall be perfect, whose machinery runs on velvet, whose " keeping " shall not keep her all day within its walls, and whose beautiful comfort shall breathe Invitation and Welcome. Is she gaining teaching power? What ampler, more exacting field for teaching than this, where results are often so concrete, so visiljle, and carelessness, omission or delay so evidi iitl ib-:i trous? The coui-r I- il,i-tii, and allows play for ingenuity and individual interpretation. The I)oiiii tii Si ii lue teacher must herself exem])lify the cleanliness, exactness, promptness, efficiency and courtesy which are taught with her subject. She must purchase and wisel - use many dollars worth of materials. She is custodian of fragile glass and china, of linen and silver. Devotion, loyalty, adaptability, capacity for team work, real joy in the other fellow ' s .success, patience and poise are the attributes of her ideal. Her costume is snowy white; her watcliword. Prophylaxis; and her brave, proud motto. serve. She leaves us to go out into tlie world and live tiie jioet ' s thought; " Flowers .spring to Ijlossom, Where she walks the careful patli of duty; Our hard, dull lines of life With her are flowing curves of beauty. " ] L RIE L. Ceotty. flthp m ¥nuAw pijpsical OBDucation Department In the beginning of the Physical Education Department the work alternated with Elocution, and was taught by the same teacher. The first method of gymnastics was the Delsarte, which stood for refined expression and refined action. After several years of the Delsarte a new method was introduced. This was the Emersonian idea. The values of these exercises were discovered by the student. The emphasis was placed on out-door sports. Basketball, archery, target shooting, Indian club swinging, the golf drive, quoits, tennis and class relays were all of equal interest to the students. Girl ' s Field Day was first introduced at this time. Prizes were given to the winners of any of these games. In the dark narrow air-tight basement " fancy steps ' " were taught to the tune of a two-step or waltz, from the " old worn-out piano. " With the building of the new wing on the west came a gymnasium and also a director of Physical Education. Cor- rective exercises now took the place of the Emersonian idea. Measurements, pre- scriptions, etc., were among the novelties of the new regime. But before the young women had a chance to realize on their hopes for beauty and health improvements, a new man became the head of the department. Swedish gymnastics now held dominant sway, and some attention given to folk dancing. When Mr. Lister became head of the department, Swedish gymnastics were still emphasized, also out-door sports, in-door baseball, basketball and tennis, and even folk dancing was taught by him. This year more emphasis has been placed on folk dancing, but all games and gymnastics still play an important part in the work of the department. The building of the Woman ' s Club House should mark the beginning of a new emphasis on school spirit, comradeship and the closer knitting together of ideals, thus making this one of the strongest departments of this institution. AtI|lFtira c.T.a J.LZilai- ' a BaSKLT L,Cucr, f. 5. ■ ■ TEAM I9J2-J5 M.U.a Sub, 6. A t ' JZ atm m fxxnAw IBasbet ISall Reason Regardless of the scarcity of material at the opening of the 1912 Basketball season, Colorado State Teachers College ' s prospects were very jjright. Our team began its practice early in the season and by December we saw that it was " quality not quantity " that counted. The teamwork was especially praise-worthy, and confidence grew rapidly among the .-;u]iporters of the team. When our team started on its round of victories and defeats, it was sure of the support of the college. It is hard to explain just what did happen, but the season as a whole was rather disappointing. Once in a while our team showed its real worth, but too often this was not per- mitted. But why speak of the disappointments when we all know the quality and worth of each member in our team ? ' e may call our season a success when we consider the endurance, determination and unison with which our men worked. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1912-13. December l,i — Teachers College, 20; Eaton, 24. January 10 — Teachers College, 20; Mines, 22. January 23 — Teachers College, 24; D. V., 23. February 1 — Teachers College, 12; Laramie, 38. February 8 — Teachers College, 13; Boulder, 49. February 11 — Teachers College, 21; Mines, 39. February 14 — Teachers College, 19; Laramie, 25. loascball ea0on While the Athletic teams which the boys of C. T. C. have put out from received a great cieal of recognition from the other teams of the various sta is not all together with the teams themselves. ' ery little inducement is offered the boys to " get out " and " make the team, " and as no regular provision is made for financing the boys ' teams it is not surprising they have not achieved greater success. There surely is plenty of excellent material from which to make a good team, and notwith- standing the various hindrances to proper development we have succeeded in developing a fair amount of team work, and also excellent individual work on the part of many of the players in the most important piisitions. With proper i i. I iim ili- n is no reason why C. T. C. should not put out teams on a par with those of the otln i !■ -!: .11 - md all that is necessary to get the boys out with a determination to make the team.s 1 r. 1 r, is the assurance that some emblem will be awarded for good work on the field, and tin- iil.- " Ui athletes proud to wear our colors. Due credit shiiuld he ccuiferred upon our captain, Keith Morris, for his constant persistance in trying to get the men out and into the game. (£)itls ' IBasbct T3all ea0on Do the busy school teachers know how to play basketball? Had you seen the games when the Senior and Junior yirls played so enthusiastically, this question would have been unnecessar)-. During the winter term the Juniors practiced, regularly, twice a week. Some clever team work was developed and each " star " practiced the art of passing. The g ame was new to many of the girls and it was a pleasure to see them through the .stages of fumbling, and of self-consciousness until they were lost in the game with the one thought — that team work counts. The nucleus of the Senior team was made up of girls who had played the game in their Junior year or in High School. The individual work was good, the quickness and accuracx- of the forwards being hard to e(|ual. K( ' atm m ¥n xh Cf)c goung Somen ' s Christian association ADVISORY BOARD Y. Mrs. E. D. Knowles, President Mrs. J. A. Weaver Mrs. C. F. Bell Mrs. E. a. Cross Mrs. D. D. Hugh Mrs. R. W. DeBusk W. C. A. Mrs. Z. X. Snyder Miss Frances Tobey Miss Sue Baldwin Miss Eleanor Wilkinson Mrs. R. F. Graham Mrs. C. E. Southard athp la 4 nudir0 In November, 1912, the Young Women ' s Christian Association celebrated its tenth anniversary in the college. No one who could have witnessed the service, when four presidents in person and six by letters made their wishes for the future of the Association, could have heljjed being impressed with the purposefulness of the Y. W. C. A. The keynote that day, as of all days, was the beauty, the joy and the enriching and unfolding influence of service. Yea, the keynote of all days — for does not the aim of the Cabinet for 191 2-1, s])ell service — " To better the quality, raise the ideals and broaden the interests of the social, intellectual and spiritual life of the individual girls in college? " " I don ' t know what I would do at the opening of school without the . ssociation girls, " said Mr. McKelvey. He referred to the practical social .service in meeting the students at trains, and in providing help through the strange first weeks of college. Besides the many little features, there never has been a year when so many large undertakings were included. There was the May Day luncheon, which enabled six girls to attend the Cascade Summer Conference. There was the annual " get acquainted " Stunt party. There was the Christmas Bazaar, from which $100 were applied toward the purchase of a piano. Best of all was the State Convention, November 15, 16 and 17. Entertainment was provided for eighty delegates from every college in the state. We shall never forget the delightful reception for the visitors, the Cascade luncheon at the Ba])tist church, the cheer and song, nor the wonderful messages of Dr. Bailey, Miss Radford of India, Miss Kinney and others. To the faculty and students who so willingly worked to make the conference a success w-e speak our appreciation. In trying further to accomplish its aim, the As.-iociation provided more healthy social life for the students. Every month groui s of girls who would never have met socially were brought together by the birthday parties. The Second Cabinet meetings were a successful means of social acquaintance. On Wa.shington ' s birthday, the Associa- tion gave a very successful Colonial party to the entire school. We must not forget that while these were big undertakings, the strength for having accomplished them helped us to lead girls into the Bible study cla.sses, for which work seventy girls are receiving credit into the four mission study classes, and into the w onderfully inspirational meetings in the Association rooms — the one home spot in college. These devotional services come to mean increasingly more to a girl as their quiet and steadying influence is felt to give a truer balance, a broader perspective, and a richer sympathy for others. So it is as the young women enter their work elsewhere, they, because they have been touched by the Association spirit in college, can better express the words of the poet: •Look within tiiy bosom, seek thy silent soul, Dead to self, and would things, living for the whole. Imaging the highest, radiating love; Let thy Master draw thee to Himself above Rising at His summons, willing at His call. " ' £ ' J mm m ¥nmte a ID Cabinet Ruth Lowery President Dorothy Shaffer Vice-President Louise Lanbman Secretary Laura Brown Treasurer Rhoda Smith Devotional Mildred Maxwell Bible Study Mable AuGUSTiiNE Mission Study Marjorie Strang Social Grace Hunt Social Service Carrie Thomas Association News Bess Fenton Poster Marie Underwood Music Grace Wilson General Secretarv j cto Cabinet, 191344 Dorothy Shaffer President Ruth Brown Vice-President Clara Peery Secretary Geneva Thurman Treasurer Helen Bassler Religious Meetings Mable Baker Bible Study Alta Long Mission Study Marjorie Strang Social Louise Lanbman Social Service Jane Black Music Belle Baird Association News Florence Dille Poster Grace Wilson General Secretary jeetomaii ocictp OFFICERS. Rev. . . B. Casey Spiritu;il Director Bessie J. President Mary O ' Brien Vice-President Agatha Miller Treasurer Marie L. Crotty Secretary Irene Steei President of . uxiliarv Social Committee This is an organization of Catholic students, the i)ur|)o;e of which is to promote the spiritual life of its members, and to create a feeling of good fellowship among Catholic students of the college. The society has applied for membership in the Catholic Students " Association of America and e.xjjects to have a chapter granted to them at the next national convention of the C. S. A. of A. This national society is one of the strongest of its kind in the United States, having chapters in many leading colleges. The students who belong to the local society are live people whose interests are many. They find that their spiritual aspirations are well ministered to by the regular church activities, and by the Bible class to which all the members of the society belong, so the efforts of the society have been turned to social activities. The desire of the members is to know each other; to find out the gifts and tastes; the wants and needs of the students who are affiliated in faith, and by the happy rearrangement of these, vanquish such demons as loneliness and homesickness; and to enable each to use her gifts for her own development and the happiness of this devoted group. The executive forces of the society are divided into three committees, Ways and Means, Social and an Auxiliary Social Committee. The Social Committee, so far, find their position a sinecure, as all they need sujjply is the time and the place, and the evening takes care of itself. The duties of the Auxiliary Social Committee are the looking up of (jrospective members, welcoming new peo])le and seeing that those ill or in trouble are comforted. nrieri. .Teniile Mulv, oUvla Stephenson. athp m ¥nmw Das Deutsche Uracnuben I3;is Deutsche Kraenzchen, organized January 29, 1909, to promote more fluent speaking of German, is a delightful uniting force among those students in the school who are especially interested in the German language. The meetings, which are held twice a month with one of the members, are wholly informal in character, the evening being spent in reading, conversation, singing and some helpful games, prepared by the hostess. In the spring temi the Kraenzchen presents a play with songs, and folk dances, and a social time afterwards to which those members of the school interested in German are invited. EHRENMITGLIEDER. Mr. Lister Mrs. I. E. Miller Miss Krackowizer Miss Toby MITGLIEDER IN DER SCHULE. Nettie H. Schultz Praesident Grace Tohill Vice-Praesident May Wilson Secretaer Lyle Williams Emma Dumkee Frieda Off Mabel Augustine Florence Weiser Rose Francis Edna Matson Mabel McKee Grace Weiser Elizabeth Repetschnig Evangeline Berger Eva McDonald Letter D— Pli third row. Lylc WllUanis. LTger, May Wilson: second row, Edna Matson. Emma Ihini r.Donald. Rose Francis. NetUe Schultz. Miss Tobey, Miss Krackowlzer. Mabel Augustine; second IP HI I v ' T H VICE " Mi 1 iL Tfif AiM 1 fi I H 1 l f . - " H H H j H K SEC-RKTAR ' S flD I Hp r ■ 1 ;r ' jH[ H mW ' J WTa I ' jrsL lii.w— K;iiln-rnir .•miiiiil. l.iiiii A. Heilmail. SUHan Adams. .Sec oiid Kuw— Wlmticil Wililw-. Clara W. Pearce, Uzzie Keeley Lust Row— Frieda E. Z. Uounie, •ora R. MillCT. Gertrude I). Wocdniff. The C. M. V. C. was organized Monday, April 7, 191. ' , among the married women of the school. not only to promote sociability, but also to enhance their efficiency in the teaching profession. It is the earnest desire of the members of this organization to carry from the State Teachers College of Colorado to their work in the outside world those high aims and ideals which they gather at the institution. ' r ' ««jmi- ii :i,ltraii| insii;ma day oravxtuB « igmn Opsilon (State Sorosis) " XiiUa Dies Sine Facie " Organized 1Q05 Colors — Turquoise Blue and Black lower — Pansy Stone — Turquoise PATRONESSES M. Houston Mrs. C, H. English Mrs. E. D. Randolph Mrs. T- A. Weaver Mrs. I. E. Miller Miss Frances SORORES IN SCHOLA Orrel Burton Ruth Striffler Gertrude Elliott Marguerite Lyon Vera Mallon Marguerite Keightley Lillian Svedman Edith Douglas Edna Adams Ruth Dudley Grace Yerion Fenton Mildred Ma.xwell Etheline Turner Irene Sellars Eva Rowell Edwene Clough Belle Baird Lillian Clough Gerta Woodruff Sophia Harbison Frances Borgmann Gertrude Evans ISIvrtle Cam]) Frances W..lan.| S7 athp Ifl 4 niim For eight years our little band of girls have been making those beautiful friendships which mean so much in the college life of girls today. What could be more splendid than a group of girls, chosen on the standard of scholarship, and molding their lives to meet efficiently the problems of our industrial, social or political world of today? This has been a particularly successful year for the Sigma Upsilon Sorority. Our Sorority House is one of delight and good cheer, while the helpful advjce and counsel of our patronesses has made that bond sacred indeed. We have at present twenty-five active members, and an alumnae of eighty-five members. Everything points to a bright and happy future. ¥1 Delta Pbi ©mega (Local Sorosis) Organized April S, 1905 Colors — ' iolet and White - ' iolet Stone- Amethvst PATRONESSES Miss Elizabeth Kendel Miss Elizabeth Cannell Mrs. Frank Ewing Mrs. J. B. McCutcheon Mrs. Gurdon R. Miller Mrs. Samuel M. Hadden SORORES Ruella Bartlett Edwyna Davies Xona Galloway Ruth Lowery Xellie Morri. on Amiorel Nelson Agneta Evans Helen McClelland Rhoda Smith Dorothy Shaffer Jane Steele Mary Schenck Mary P ' orhan Hazel Woodruff Mary Bartlett Helen Bassler Lois Porterfield IN SCHOLA Marjory Stewart Marguerite Stewart Ruth Whitehurst Edna Camfield Mary Park Ruth Brown Louise Dauth Anna Spivey Verdie Markham Ethel Deibert Olive Konkel Alice For.sytlie Essie Mae Cox Ruth Sweeney Ethel Pease Katherine Swart flthp la ¥ntxm Delta Pbi ©mega Nine years ago the force of the phrase " Character is destiny " was so keenly felt by a group of girls that they constructed a beautiful order of service and helpfulness about them and definitely set about bringing purer, higher and more honest ideals and qualities into each other ' s lives. Since that time, as year by year, the sisters have separated to enter various fields of activity, there have radiated from every |iersonality, influences that have silently and whok-s(iiiiel ' affected the lives about them. Not only has the chapter souijht to strengthen its indi- vidual members in love and faith, but it has been a potent factor, through its standard of scholar.- hip, in strengthen- ing the college. The Sorority ' s power of making wider connections is also shown in the maintenance of a room in the Greeley Hospital, where any college student may be taken for kind and careful treatment. Each year has brought its opportunities for making character. Each year has seen the girls ready to reinforce the ideals of the past; to add to their faith more virtue, to the love more power — to make destin}-. I-1ftli lii.iv— Until Suwiiy. Mnrj- S,-heiii-k. Rnlh Wniltchursl. Hcliri M.-CU-llal Sixth Row— Armorel Xelson. Mnrle Forhnn. Verdi Markham. Agneta Kvans. Seventh Bow— Ekliia Camfleld. Louise Dauth. Dorothy Schalter. Buth Brown. Kghth Row— Rlio la Smith. Nellie Morrison. lUiella Bartletl. Ethel Delbcrt. €bi 3Ipt)a Cfteta (Local Sorosis) Or.Ljanizcd May 24, 1909 C ' ulors— Corn and Wine P ' lower— Jacqueminot Rose PATRONESSES G. J. Hu.irlU ' S (). F. Shattuck B. G. Godfrey ] Elinor Wilkinson ]Mrs. B. B. Siblv Mrs. C.T. Neill SORORES IN SCHOLA SENIORS Laura Brown Mabel Crawford Edith Stuart Mary Lowery Marjory Stranj; Katherine Ommanney Julia Henson Florence Vickers Agnes Hall Marv Farrell Evelyn Malloy Bess ' Dean Helen Holmburs; Marion Brink Gladys Farr Lila Benton JL ' : s-IORS Evelyn Estabrook Mildred Workman Miriam Knous Marion Easton Mildred Knous Ruth [ones Lucile Knous Florence Dille Marie Moore Irene Steele flthp Ifl 4 nuflrp CJje €1)1 aipfja Cfjeta ororitp Our chief aim in bandini; toncther has hecn to make better, truer girls of ourselves, and to give us the privilege and opportunity of helping each other to get the full value from the work and play of college life. There is little more to be said for if we really do get the full value from our college life, we will do our work faithfully, enjoy our good times to the fullest, and, greatest of all, learn the secret of true, sisterly friendship and all it can mean. Loyalty to the members of our own Sorority, fellow- ship with every one else, and willing co-operation in all college activities, are a few other aims which we try to keep in mind. Our patronesses have assisted us at all times in every possible way in our efforts to live up to our ideals, and we have always found them to be unselfish, understanding " sister mothers. " We do not pretend that we have completely attained our ideals either in the past or present, but we trust that in the future to be a " Chi Alpha " will mean to be a truly asjjiring, joyous, effecient, all-round college girl. Cljeta ets locta (Local Sorosis) Organized 1 09 Colors — Light Green and Gold -Chr santhemuni Stone- PATRONESSES -Tojja; rs. Jai-ob Daniel Heiiman .Mrs. Theojihilus Emorv Fitz Mrs. Ezra Moo e N ' baum Mrs. Burchard Weedson DeBusk Mrs. John S. Davis Mrs. Charles H. Brady Mrs. Cora R. Benedict SORORES IX SCHOLA Hazel Kauffman Agatha Marguerite Miller Myrtle Terrien Linnea Winfred Swanson Lenore R. Brand Geneva Andrew Leah June Davis Grace Garber Magee Jessie Long May Hanks Mary Grace Toliill Lucile Douglas Gertrude Jennie Mulvaney Lola Briggs Florence Vivian Weiser ' albora Hansen Clara Maude Woodmansee Vera E. Newton Etliel Mae Bear Jane Black Selina M. Gillin Grace Mary Weiser ] Libel Clare Welsh Alta Long Jamie Allen Jessie Mary Mills Thea Carlson Vera Rieclu-lt Esther Jansson WJ. flthp Ifl f nudte C e Ci)cta 3eta 15eta ©ororitp The Theta Zeta Beta Sorority persistently strives to maintain a high standard of scholarship, and at the same time to form friendships that shall lie true, helpful and lasting, ' e believe that our work is best under the in- spiration of a common ideal, and a united effort to realize that ideal. count myself in nothing else so happy, As in a soul rememb ' ring my good friends. Shaks.— Richard II, Act ii. Sec. 3. Hand Grasps hand, eye lights eye in good friendship. And great hearts e.xpand. And grow one in the sense of this icorld ' s life. Robert Browning — Saul. - i K is-- .ge-,. ' .e e c. . M-- i: A Delta P0i (Local Fraternity) Organized February 4, 1903 Colors — Emerald Green and White ) ver — Carnation Stone — Emerald FRATRES APUD :MAGISTR0S Gurdon Ranson Miller John T. :vIcCunniff R. -. DeBusk George W. Finlev FRATRES IX SCHOLA Frank J. Arnold LeRoy A. Campjjell Jesse Shaw Ray D. Herring George D. Heap Glen Reed John P. Curry Homer C. Thompson August ' eigl George D. Adams Truman Reed Roscoe Suiter Ernen B. Speers fltha m f nutJr Delta psi Jfratcrnitp Since February 4, 1903, the Delta Psi Fraternity has occupied a prominent place in the school life of the State Teachers College of Colorado. For over ten years have the members of this fraternity strug- gled to keep alive an organization that has meant so much to them in a school composed almost entirely of girls. With what success their efforts have been rewarded may be seen by a look over its roll of members. Many of the alumni of this society are now holding responsible positions in several of the states of the Union; and the year 1913 has been one of the most successful in its history. Much of the cerdit for the success of this organization is due to its faculty members, who at all times have been ready to advise and to help. The chief aim of the Fraternity is to promote athletics, and their success in this undertaking is shown by the number of Delta Psi boys on all the school ' s athletic teams. During the year the Fraternity holds its regular meeting every two weeks, in addition to which it has a number of social doings, such as stag dinners, chicken feeds in the Ravine and parties of various kinds. The year ends with the annual Fraternity dance or banquet, which is the great social event of the organization. R. D. H. ' A " ' " 4 M m i iLambDa (Samma li appa (State Fraternity) Organized November .?, 190.? Colors— Old Gold and Black Flower — ' iolet FRATRES APUD .MAGISTROS Leverett Allen Adams Samuel Milo Hadden |ohn Clark. Kende FRATRES IX SCHOLA Edward Bourke Ernest T. Champion Ray Fitzmorris Nathaniel I.lovd Hermann H. McMahan Lee A. xMcWethy Neal D. Moore Alven O. Tudor lohn I. ilar athp m Pnixit iLamliDa (Samma lAappa Since November 3, 1903, the Lambda Gamma Kappa Fraternity has been instru- mental in promoting sociability among the men of the school, also in fostering a higher standard of efficiency in school work, upholding character and manhood, and doing all things which go to make a strong and successful educator. The alumni meml ers of this Fraternity are very successful in their work, and are in close touch with the men who are in college. The operations of the Fraternity are no longer confined to the so-called active membership, but the acti it - manifested by the alumni members is a marked evidence of the enthusiasm taken in the work of the home chapter. This year has proved to be a very successful one for the Lambda Gamma Kajjpa men. The receptions and feeds which have been given were enjoyed to the fullest. The social meetings that have been held have been well attended and have lieen of much value to the members. We believe in the promotion of all wholesome athletics and sports, yet we realize fully that athletics are the minor, while executive ability, scholarship and educative ability are the major part of a man ' s college life. Ton Ki,»-. left to right— Alun Tiulcr. .T..lin Zilar. Nntliampl Lloyil. I.«- .MrWelliy. .Second Kow— Prof. s. M. Hadilcti. Prof. L. A. Adams. Prof. J. C. Kendel. Tlilrd Row— Xeal Moore. Edward Bourke. Her mann McUahan. naymond Klt?.morrl.H. Fourth Row — Ernest Chamt)lon. ftibltrattanB flthp k ¥nuAt Cbc Cacfte la pouDrc taff 1912 ' 13 Agneta a. Evans, Editor-in-Chief John, Business Manager Edward Bourke, Advertising Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Enola Kieeer Literary Nettie H. Schultz Pedagogical Maude Wilmarth Senior College Class Lillian Svedman and Lilll n Matthews Senior Class Evelyn Estabrook Junior Class Edith Stephens High School Gladys Retallack Music Florence Vickers Art Lyrra Kennedy Dramatics Armorel Nelson and Homer Thompson Athletics Edna Adams Organizations Lillian Clough Calendar Marjorie Strang Folly Irene Sellers and John Curry Photographers Flflh ]{u v— Kilna . flthp la l nu rp Cfje Crucible A monthly journal published l)y the students and devoted to literary and pedagogical work together with the general news of the State Teachers College of Colorado. CRUCIBLE STAFF FOR 1Q12-1Q1S Katharine Ommanney, Editor-in-Chief Nathaniel Elovd, Business and Advertising Manager Ina Decker, Proof Reader Anna Schuck, Proof Reader Esther DeWitz, Circulator ASSOCIATE EDITORS Mary Bashor Literar Neal ModRE Current News Vera Newton School News Marion Brink Organizations Carrie Thomas Athletics Belle Baird Jokes Vera Mallon Alumni Marie Crotty Ozoo Ina Decker Exchanges Hermann McMahan Art John Kyle High School Olive Konkel Junior Notes Mildred Maxweli Senior Notes Miss Hennis College Notes Anna Scafm High School Notes BEFORE The dull roar of rushing feet thunders through the Administratiriii IluilihiiL;, ili. ' windows rattle in their casements, and the walls rock to the very foundations as the niii;lii nf students rush madly forward. A confused and deafening hubbub of indistinguishilli imiiti i iii : arises from the struggling mass. All pretense of order disappears, distracted faculty ni. inlins --irive furiously with the equally maddened students, and in the desperate struggle of hundreds tor one goal, the striving members of the C. T. C. are transformed into a human whirlpool, at the vortex of which appears the controlling head — a red one — of the thundering current of humanity. Why this excitement? What great event has transformed the habitually calm and peaceful students into veritable furies? Why, the Crucibles have come out and are being distributed by the energetic business manager. In all seriousness, the appearance of the college magazine has been an event to which the school has looked eagerly forward every month during the past year. The members of the staff have en- deavored in every possible way to make the Crucible a power in the school, a means for the students and faculty to express themselves on school affairs, and a source of genuine college fun. It has not been an easy task to realize their ideals even in a small degree, but they have done their best, and hnv. ' aiiprrriatrd tlic generous response of the school to their efforts. dabitbar WJL flthF m l nutire CalcnDiir cjbool gear, 191243 April 29 — Insignia Day. May 13-18— Examination of Seniors. May 22— Greek Festival. And truly it was a wonder that human mind could conceive of such beauty in such simplicity. The entire College took part. Those not in the cast viewed the scenes from the side lines. May 26 — Baccalaureate, . ddress by Rev. F. E. Estabrook at Sterling Theatre. May 27 — Class Day exercises. Countess Kathleen at the Sterling Theatre. Pis queer how few and far between were the May 30— Reunion of class of 1907. May 28 — Fete Day. Presentation of Class Gate. Annuals, Annuals, nothing but Annuals. May 29 — Commencement exercises. Class Address by Dr. Victor C. Alderson, of Golden, also an address by Mrs. Helen M. Wixon, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Alumni Anniversary and Luncheon at Cam- field hotel, which was followed by a rousing and inspiring business meeting. At three p. m. Senior College Alumni meeting in the College Chapel. Class Day Promenade, Camfield Hall. .Tune 1. — Kendel ' s rejoice over the arrival of the stork, bringing little Mary Elizabeth. June 17— Reunion of class of 1912. Vaca- tion until September 2. September 3 — Registration day. Such a host of new faces. Such a Babel of voices. No wonder our good Dean Is driven almost crazy. September -I — Why that starvation look? Mr. McKelvey has just relieved us of most of our filthy lucre, and all that we received in return was a scrawl that stands for our pres- ident ' s signature. September 6 — We all have a chance to test hospitality of the faculty. Nothing was left undone — not even " the eats. " ' ' J flthp la l»nud[r? September 9 — O, such agony, how can the poor Seniors live through this terrible first day of trying to pour some useful knowledge into the brains of the children of the Training School. September 13 — For once this day proved to be unlucky. It rained. Nevertheless the Y. W. C. A. " Stunt party " was quite a success. How, with Old JIaid School teachers. Sun Flowers and Yama, Yama Girls, could it have been otherwise. The Y. W. C. A. is to be con- gratulated. September 16 — We were all elevated greatly by a talk in Chapel from Dr. F. R. Kirk, president of the Kirkville Normal. Then im- mediately we were " Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep. " September 19 — We all become acquainted with Christopher Columbus at the New Orpheum Theatre. September 20 — The girls are introduced to Miss Tobey, Dean of women. All the churches of Greeley entertained the students. September 23 — Seniors, be on time for Senior Conference. A word to the wise is sufficient. September 26 — Sh, don ' t breathe it out loud — we had a holiday. September 28 — The sorority rush season be- gins. October 2— Tag Day for Y. W. C. A. Every one who pays one dollar becomes a member of the association. Boys here is your chance. October 3 — Recognition Day. October 4 — Class meetings. Senior College — dignified. All business carried through quickly and quietly. Senior Class. What they thought was dignity, but it missed the mark. Junior Class. A meeting did you say? Well it might be called that. After the business meetings the members of the school were entertained by the Senicr Class at a jolly dance in the Gymnasium. October 16 — " Every member of the school will be present at Chapel e.xercises. " How often we hear this injunction, and how often it is disregarded. flthp m ¥nuAw October 17— to set before the future teachers of the sons " What ' s the matter with Dr. Siivder? " and daughters of Colorado. Hallowe ' en party " He ' s all right. " " Who ' s all right? " A " Doc! " . fe fe He is e.xonerated by the Grand Jury, but H l lostlv he has given us a holidav to attend the K lountain and Plain Festival in Denver. We H isli lo ll,,inl the V. W. C. A. Cabinet for V H-ir menial nngs in praise of Dr. .Snyder. ■ (kinl„r I,S--()ur Holiday. m October 22— Physical Culture in Chapel. No given by the Seniors to the Juniors. Ghosts, se " Doc, " we can ' t focus. black cats and Jack-O-I.anterns everywhere. October 24 — O day of all days. Champ Clark tries to make Democrats out of all of us. The College is also very glad to become ac- quainted with Mr. Brady. Ortnhrr 2 " Can we say that C. S. T. C. is dr.i.r- ' I I iKi ' just .ittriiil line of our Suffrage! ralli ' -, IrH iilriii.ilh , Miss l.vrra Kennedv was elcctol |.irsi,|,nl of tlir Student Body. The ilandolin Club played in Chapel. Considering that it was their " maiden " appearance they did exceedingly well. O yes. and all of the Hallowe ' en stunts you could think of. This was held in the Train- ing School. Sorority Bid Day. We wondered why so many of the girls were silent at the party. November 8— And it rained. Cru man that locked the librarv door. November 1 — J. C. Kendel conducts the music during Chapel exercises. How good it is to have a change once in a while. Dean Hays prefers being a baseball player to pres- ident of the United States. Such an example November 13 — The wise and careful begin ■ register for the winter term. They know wh; happens when everyone waits until the la minute flthp m ¥nu w Xovcnibtr 15— Bi day in Chapel. Ihv High School paid us a visit. We are all en- tertained by St. ' incent ' s band of Denver. So many boys in Chapel we have not seen in many a day. While we were waiting for the band Dr. Snyder relieved our minds by telling us that we would have a week ' s vacation Thanksgiving. He also vouchsafed the infor- mation that school would close June 8, and that Christmas might come between. )ueer. isn ' t it ? nber 1. -V. W. A. i. ference. November 19 —The graduating Seniors of the Tall term arc examined by the State Board of Examiners. All survived and were success- ful; at least, if there were any heart failures, we did not hear of them. November 22 — At , :.3n p. m. Thanksgiving vacation began. November 25, 26, 27 — The Colorado Teachers ' Association held its thirty-eighth annual session in Denver. Several of our faculty members ' names appeared on the pro- gram. November 28 — Thanksgiving. The things that we had to eat. It woukl make you hungry just to read about them. The girls who remained in Greeley were given their dinners by Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter and Mr. Holland. Three cheers for them. combined with class attendance. How perfectly good hours did we spend in ' to see Dean Hays only to be told that he be in his office again at 1 JO. December , — Mr. Markham, the president )f the iSoard of Trustees talked in Chapel. .lust think, he promised that we should have 1 girls ' club house. Some day — no, right away. The corner stone is to be laid in January. . nd sure it is the first time that 1 knew that rear seats could walk. At least Dr. Snyder asked the back seats to stand up and come to the front. December 6 — The annual Christmas Bazaar of the Y. W. C. A. In the evening the various articles, which for years have been collected in the lost box, were auctioned off. Among other things there was a locket containing a man ' s picture. Who was the highest bidder, (lid you ask? Oh, it would never do to tell. December • ' — The Secretary of the Inter- national Sunday School Association, Mr. W. C. Pierce, spoke in Chapel. We are indebted to Mr. Pierce for his splendid suggestions on Heaven and Hell. December 1(1— " The Strollers, " the first number of the College F ntertainment Course, gave a delightful entertainment at the Sterling Theatre. The fair members of the audience were so captivated by these handsome fellows that we are afraid they (the men) had plenty of company after the show. Don ' t say this out loud, some of the old maids might be shocked. This was also the first opportunity that " our " boys had for fussing the girls publicly. flthp m ¥nn w December 12 — Mr. Bullock gives us a beau- tiful Christmas message in Chapel. December 13 — The first basket ball game of the season for the Colorado State Teachers College team was pulled off at Eaton. What! a really truly men ' s team? Yes, you should just see them. I think you can if you look carefully through the pages of this book. Class meetings. As it was Friday the thirteenth, few attended. Then, too, what is a dance without any men? Our " suffreget " Mr. S — was there, but he doesn ' t count. Stealthfully and silently she crept, Fearful lest someone should see her. But foolish were her fears, for No one suspected that she ' d eloped. We were, indeed, sorry to lose our friend and fellow student, Marion Easton. December 19 — " Rainbow Gold. " How proud we are of Miss Tobey, who wrote January 7 — Dr. Snyder gives the students instructions to laugh inwardly. We would like a demonstration the next time. We are duced this charming play. Everyone from little Florence Hays and Carl Ross to Miss Tobey, herself, did exceptionally well. We can ' t help giving a special mention to the acting of Mr. Cross, who was the wonderful dragon. I have been wondering whether or not Mr. Cross, in some previous existence, may not have been a dragon. He seemed so perfectly at home in the role. December 20 — Christmas vacation begins at 3:30. December 25 — Christmas. January 1 — New Year ' s Day. If we all keep our resolutions, the coming year will be almost perfect. January 6 — The first day of school after two glorious weeks of vacation. Miss Lyrra Kennedy, the president of the Student Body, read " The Artist ' s Secret " in the Chapel. also informed that the gentlemen of our school are better behaved than the ladies. A good reason why — they are so few in number they couldn ' t be noisy if they wanted to. January 8 — Leo Marx Trio gave a per- formance at the Sterling Theatre. January 9 — Another big day at school. Free concert. The Leo Marx Trio vir.ited the school and very pleasantly entertained us with violin, cello and piano. January 10 — Mr. Virgil E. Dixon, the Dean of the Training School of Cheney, Wash., talked in Chapel. We can ' t say that we prefer Washington to Colorado. In the afternoon the corner stone of the Girls ' Club House was laid. How we did enjoy looking at the snap- shots taken of different members of the faculty that day. Later in the afternoon we attended a very exciting basket ball game between C. S. T. C. and the Golden All Stars. They beat us just two points. Tears. Class meet- ings and dance, to which Golden All Stars were invited. There wasn ' t any use girls, they were all taken before they arrived. flthp m nu t January 11 — Scandal. Published in the leading newspapers of the state. Students at C. S. T. C. class dance caught " ragging. " The school congratulates the Senior class. They have chosen for their motto the following: When you have a good thing, move it on. January 13 — Not a joke, that quiz " Doc " gave us in Philosophy. January 14 — J. C. K. informs us in Biotics that he eats corn, but has neither wool nor feathers. W ' hat is the January 17 — Mr School in Chapel. Hays conduc Sunc January 20— Dr. Snyder informs us that he is still working through our manuscripts. I am afraid most of them contained very little to work through. Miss Maud Wilmarth, pres- ident of the combined Senior classes read a fascinating little story called " Bobby Shafto. " Dr. Wiley tells us of some of the grafts of poor food. January 23— Weebeet D. U. in basket ball. Three cheers for C. S. T. C. January 24 — Some big day. I ' nder proper escorts the D. U. students are brought to Chapel, and, O joy ! they got to sit on those forbidden rear seats. Mr. Cross whispers to the faculty. Doesn ' t he know that it is im- polite to whisper in public? January 31 — Ball Masque given by A Cliib. Those who were there can tell ' iho who weren ' t what happened. February 5 — Dr. Snyder in introducing the Honorable Thos. F. Tynan, the warden of the State Penitentiary, to the student body e-vpressed the wish that we all get acquainted with him. We are wondering in what way Dr. Snyder wishes us to make the acquaint- ance. Miss Tobey, in announcing the V. W. C. .• . Colonial Party, told us not to worry about our costumes as powder and patches were sufficient. Shocking, isn ' t it? February 7 — Students make a mistake. The front seats were left vacant instead of the rear ones. Inhibit, does that mean hibernate? Reference, Dr. Snyder. February 1 1 — John McCunniff, the baby member of the faculty, overcame his modesty and announced the coming basket ball game. John, we can ' t realize that you are a member of the faculty. Dr. Snyder, you shouldn ' t so forget yourself, in your desire that everyone shall attend Chapel, that you deliberately look into the girls ' locker room which is marked private. The results must have been disastrous, because we have noticed that lately Miss Schenck has taken charge of the locker room during Chapel. February 12 — Miss Keyes read to us in Chapel. Dr. Snyder insists that the boys dis- tribute themselves so that no two are to- gether. February 14— ' alentine Day. Wc are all sure that H. T. remembered F. S. with a valentine. The boys show that they arc clever even if they haven ' t any brains. They sat on the end seats and when we sang they stood side by side occupying the aisles. They were instructed not to sit together, so they stood together. February 17— Father O ' Ryan of Denver talked to us on the subject of " Friendship. " John L. Alexander, Superintendent of the National Sunday School Association also talked to us. flthp m Pnu w February IS — Homer Thompson announces his engagement to Miss Fay Stoneking. We congratulate him and wish them both long life and great happiness. February W — That poor front seat, it actually groaned when Dr. Snyder suggested that some of the girls sit there. dford, ' uhlii Schools, talked which to her mind ..I .ivilization. John (lyiiiK Star(r)s. The George Washington ' t any real Georges ones in their knick- February 21 — Mr. Hays gives us a political speech in Chapel. Dr. Snyder thinks that some day Mr. Hays will make a pretty good democrat. We think so too. February 22— Y. V. C. A. Colonial Party. What a beautiful picture the dainty JIarthas and gallant Georges the stately lads and lasses of bygone days made. February 26 — The students are dismissed from Chapel by sections. Dean Hays was March 4 — Election Day. We hope none of the students under age voted. And of those that did we hope none were influenced bv the talk of our Dean. ilarch 6-11) — Spring vacation. It was really only two days long, but it sounds longer to say March 6-10. March 1 1 — Registration for the Spring term. Many more wasted hours waiting for Dean Hays. The beautiful colored windows made by the . n Department are in place. We think they are exqusite and we wish to thank the Art students for helping to make beautiful our Chapel. March 14 — The Teachers ' Association meets in Fort Collins. No wonder so many of our faculty were absent. March 17 — St. Patrick ' s Day, accompanied by a profusion of green everywhere. Every- one from the Kindergarten to Dr. Snyder the " auld counthry. " Jliss Miller as loyal caught March the ha -Miss Miller and others receive to stay out of the hall. We understand they will accept. March 20 — Popular vote ballots were dis- tributed. We are sure that some members of the faculty bribed a number of the students. In the afternoon the Y. W. C. A. held their installation services. March 21— The Seniors read for the Class Play. Miss Tobey and Mr. Cross have the sympathy of the rest of the school. Iarch 2Q — Miss Tobey ' s class in reading gives selections from Chanticleer. . pril I — . pril Fool ' s Day. Seniors, how nany times did your pupils . pril Fool you? sow- be honest. athp la f nudr April 5 — Almost everybody absent from Chapel. The faculty as well as the students. My. how the spring fever does affect us. . pril 17 — Dr. and Mrs. Snyder ' s reception to the entire student body. We had one grand time. Conceited Juniors to think that Dr. Snyder chose the sweet pea because it was your class flower. . pril 18 — . rbor Day. The school is thank- ful for a few loyal students. Perhaps we are just 11 little savage, hut we wish there could have been a little more spirit and The Juniors could at least have dug up the Senior tree. May I — Insignia Day and May Festival combined. Despite the cold and cloudy day everything was a success. Ever since we have all sort of patted ourselves on the back, espe- cially when we think of how original we were in forming our letters on the lawn. Ques. What would the day have been without Campbell? .Ans. Nothing at all — at least so it seemed. What ' s the matter with the I- ' aculty baseball team? Some team all right — even if we did beat them. 10 p. m. — The spirit lost Arbor Day found at this time. Just like a real college the students first serenaded Dr. Snyder, gain- ing liis xiiiscnt to a holiday the next day, then tlicy tiK)k tlu- town by storm, entering the Sterling riieatre and compelling the manage- incnl to run two films for them. The energy had now spent itself, and all went quietlv home. May 2— The Holiday. May 9 — Junior reception to the Senior classes of the school. R S RCl OIR Ifigll Bd}ad Jarulty ;: WJL flthp m nudre Cftatles 1 . iBraDp Princij)al of High School and Professor of Secondary Education li. S. 1902— Tri-State College A. IJ. 1907 — Indiana State University. A.M. 1912 — Columbia University. ©eorge 221. Jfinlep Professor of Matheni;itics in Training School S. 1896 — Kansas State Agriculture College. 1902— Student, Kansas State Normal. 190, 1906. 1 ' )()«— Student. Universitv of Ch f ; . athv m ¥num 3lol)n Clark HAenDel Associate Professor of Music Pd. B. 1906— Colorado State Teachers College. Pd. M. 1910— Colorado State Teachers College. A. B. 1913— Colorado State Teachers College. Lulu a. IDeilman Director of Commercial Department 1898— Graduate of Gem City Business College. Pd.M. 1910— State Teachers College. A.M. 1911— State Teachers College. flthp la oudfre araf) jFoss COoluerton Preceptress of High School and Instructor in P ' nglish A. B. 1904— Colorado College. A.M. 1910— Radcliffe College. s arp OB. cbciuk Assistant in Phys ical Education Pd.B. 1911— State Teachers College. Pd.M. 1912— State Teachers College. A. B. 1913— State Teachers College. OBmma C. Dumke Scholar in Reading, State Teachers College 1911 — Graduate of Commock School of Oratory. Northwestern University. QSpttIc Uonald jfarrar Fellow in Mathematics Pd.B. 1912— Colorado State Teachers College. A. B. 191,5 — Colorado State Teachers College. OlksB fi .fltham l nump Cla00 of 1913 :Motto — " No Victory Without Labor. " Colors — Red and white. Flower — Red rose. OFFICERS. FALL TERM RoscoE Suiter President Jerome Schultz Vice-President Marie Fulford Treasurer Pearl Lovelady Secretary Elmer Speers and Chas. Minns Sergeants-at-Arms winter term RoscoE Suiter President Zareeffa Miller Vice-President John Kyle Treasurer Will Center Secretary Elmer Speers and Chas. Minns Sergeants-at-Arms SPRING TERM LuciLE Boyle President Edith Stephens Vice-President Marie Fulford Treasurer Marjorie Robinson Secretary Elmer Speers and Chas. Minns Sergeants-at-Arms Edith Avison Prophet Marie Fulford Musician Edith Stephens Historian John Kyle Poet SYWfM Urst. Kow— luith AihiiM Second Row — Ludie Hn Tlilrcl Row— Ruth DelK.i Fourth Row— Helen H,. Mflh Row— Helen Keyt HTlelit, Kulll Werkhelser. HalUe Werkliels ' ' dA flthp m l nuJt Clas0 poem, 1913 1. A poem of the Senior Class! The Senior Class ! Know you, Man ' s weak description cannot give One-half the credit due ! 2. The noblest class without a doubt That ' s graduated yet ; The classes of all future time Owe us a mighty debt. 3. We ' ve shown that good hard working Is the key to all success, That high school life ' s just one big game Played most the same as chess. 4. You ' ve got to keej) awake and watch Because, unless you do You ' ll make a foolish move sometime And lose a man or two. 8. Don ' t criticise your teaches, Just pass by their little faults; They are but humans, and their hearts Contain Impatience vaults. 9. Be kind unto the Juniors, and Unto the Freshies, too; Remember their positions once Were occupied by you. 10. We try to leave these thoughts behind To help in times to come. To keep things moving right along In short, " to make things hum. " 11. We ' ve taught the Juniors some few things, The Freshmen many more. We ' ve even taught our teachers things The ' didn ' t know before. 5. Do all the work you have a.ssigned You ' ll find it always true To try to rush when time is scarce Is more than you can do. 6. Don ' t let an English notebook lie Neglected all the fall. Because when you should write in it You ' d rather play football. 7. Don ' t have folks give you work to do . nd gaily let it pass. Because when you should study You are lying on the grass. And now a final message, please, Before we leave the school Where we have had such splendid time Beneath a kindly rule. We wish to thank the Faculty For all that they have done To help us towards that final goal Whose quest we have begun. We ' re starting out in real life. And if we don ' t forget The things we learned in College High We ' ll go the highest ) ' et. IS. And then when we succeed in life (W e can if we but try). We will look back and lay the To Teachers College High. John Kyle. Class IftBtorg Class IDistotp On September IJ, 1910, about thirty young people awoke to the fact that this was to be their first day in high school. I was one of them. On our arrival at the second floor of the Administration Building, our courage fell, for on every side were Faculty, Seniors and Juniors, watching every move of the " Freshies. " We may have been " green, " but then, " every dog has his day. " When, after about a week of school, Mr. Bullock obligingly called a class meeting, we elected our officers for the tirst term and felt fairly on our way, although we still had trouble in being in the right place at the right time. Nothing more of especial interest happened until we won first individual honor s in the recitation contest. We will admit that our heads were " swelled " a little. After this honor we felt fully capable, financially and otherwise, of having a class part) ' all our own. This was a Valentine affair and every one received their fortunes, guaranteed to be true. In the second contest we let the Juniors and Seniors divide the high places and we were content with fifth and si.xth. Toward the of May we closed our first glorious year of high school. The following September, one day earlier than the preceding year, we traveled the same paths through the campus, only a little more confident this time, for we were Juniors. We went through the process of registration very calmly and had some idea of what we wanted to take and how to get it. After about two weeks of school, when the Faculty failed to provide the annual reception to " get acquainted, " the Seniors sugge.sted that the two upper classes take up the responsibility, and, of course, we consented. On this occasion the Faculty per- formed various stunts for the amusement of the audience, among which was the famous Pancoast-Kendel " Monkey Stunt, " which proved exceptionally delightful. In the first contest this year the judges awoke to the full realization of our talent and awarded us first class honors, and in the second — let ' s see — I quess we have for- gotten the results of that. This year the Seniors gave us a delightful reception which called forth a banquet from us. Soon after these two great events, the Seniors vacated their lofty positions and we |)repared to step into their places. When we returned on September ,■ for our last year in high school we found an almost entirely new Faculty. Again we registered and started on our daily round of pleasures. This year, with the help of the Juniors, we entertained the Faculty and the new students at a reception in the Training School Hall. One new thing in our high school this year is the final examinations given at the beginning and end of every term. To escape awful torments you must be neither tardy nor absent and have passing grades. This has made a great difference in the attendance of our school. Most of our social functions this year have been dances. Of course, we have enjoyed these, that is, those that dance. We had one Senior Class party and that was a " how ' ling success. " We have had only one contest this year and, as the Juniors won that, we don ' t care to discuss it. One day there was a great commotion in class meeting. The simple reason was that our class pins had arrived and were here to be distributed. . nd of course they are the best and most artistic ones out. We are looking forward now to graduation with all its receptions, class play, et cetera, and hope to make it, as we have everything we have done, the best ever. . nd this is the history of the glorious Class of 1913. Edith Stephens. WI athv m 4 niidt Cla0s ptopijecp, 1913 The whirl of the propellers stopped and I stepped out of the aeroplane on to the roof of a red brick building, which I afterwards found was the old Training School Building. A plump little lady whom I recognized as Ruth Baker, now head of the Domestic Science Department, stepped up to me and said, " Why, surely this is Edith; I knew you instantly. Why you ha ' e not changed a bit. You are remarkably well preserved; surely you have used Morrison ' s ' Perpetual Youth. ' You have heard, I suppose, that Jessie became so proficient in chemistry that she made a fortune from that youth-giving compound. " " Well, if I haven ' t changed, everything else has, " I remarked as I glanced around. " What are all these buildings? Why, as far as the eye can reach I see buildings. " " These all belong to the Teachers College. As you know, the individual mode of teaching is in vogue, so there is a building for each individual study as well as pupil. What a pity Dr. Snyder cannot see his great plan realized. That reminds me, have you heard anything of the new President? No? Paul Lister has accepted the position. He will come as soon as his work is completed at Berlin. He has been going to all the best colleges and universities in the world since he left high school. " I think it is such a good idea having this reunion after we have all been away twenty years, " I said as we went down the elevator. " Everything is so changed. The aeroplanes are so much better than those poky old trains we used to travel in, and especially when we had a pass and come on the Colorado and Southern. " We now took our seats in a pneumatic glass tube and the next minute found ourselves in the Auditorium. This system of transportation had been invented by Helen Harris, Letha McCune and Carrie Marion, and installed to insure the safe arrival of the students all of the time at all of their classes, and also to keep them off the sidewalks and out of the halls. The first one I met in the Auditorium was Ora Potts. She surprised me very much when she told me that she was the head gardener of the campus. As I looked around I saw the faces of many who had become so famous that even in my obscurity I had heard of their successes. Among these were Margaret Blair, who had written an authoritative book on evolution; Benarda Tague, who was the first woman President of the United States, and John Kyle, who is judge of the Supreme Court and who, because of his great love of poetry, gives all his decisions in verse. At this moment Clara Patterson came over to me with a very bored expression on her face and said: " I wanted to see all of you so badly that I came, but I really am so engrossed in studying the science of candy making at Fort Collins that I begrudge the time for this reunion greatly. You know my interest has not flagged a bit though I have been at it for more than twenty years. " I learned that Ina Miller, Agnes Briggs and Clara Bunner had jslanned to form a " Great American Pie Trust. " Jerome Schultz had gained much prominence as a stump orator. He told me that Fannie Gilpin-Brown, Hallie Werkheiser and Esther Hopkins regretted their inability to be present. Fannie and Hallie were taking leading parts in a new and very ])opular play written by Helen Keyt, and E.sther Hopkins was cloing splendid work as a missionary among the natives of the Fiji Lslands. athv m ¥nu t9 I was sorry also to ht-ar that Edith Stephens could not come because it was circus season and she could not be spared. Quite a commotion had arisen in one corner of the room; going over, I heard cries of " Votes for Women " and such like. Under the leadership of Irl Varvel, Ruth Werkheiser, Isabel Ba.xter, Rita Johnson, Flora Clark and Jeanette Jones were trying to convert their classmates to the cause of Woman Suffrage. Roscoe Suiter had been appointed to a new office; that of calling class meeting for all those that are too bashful, as was often the case with the Freshies. Perhaps some of you remember, though of course it was a long time ago, how Miss Wolverton, toward the end of the term in one of her English classes, intimated that the supply of short stories was giving out and that some one really should be so kind to the future classes as to till the vacancy. Well, Margaret McGill, acting upon that suggestion has become a short story writer. As I was walking around I saw a card with this written on it: " FOR THE BEST CANDIES GO TO HOWARD HARBAUGH ' S CONFECTIONERY STORE. ' " Seeing Ruth Adams on the other side of the room I went over and asked her what she was doing. " I am a sign painter, " she answered. " I enjoy the work very much though, now that Greeley is growing up so rapidly I often have to hang out of a window a dozen or two stories above the ground in order to paint a sign. We now adjourned to the bancjuet hall where we had a very sumptuous repast which was prepared by the noted caterer, Wallace Hopkins. When the tirst person got up to give a toast, I looked up to see who it was. I beheld Charles Minns. I asked the one next to me what she was doing. She replied, " He is filling Mr. Hughes ' place. He acted the part so well on Jesters ' Day that now he does it in reality. Others who gave toasts were Warren Dehoney, who is now minister of one of Greeley ' s largest churches, and Florence Strong, who has been going around the country telling all women not to .study theology because they would not be hard enough on the sinners. . fter the banquet Marie Fulford entertained us with a piano selection. The com- ment of everyone was that she was certainly following in Paderwisky ' s steps. I was surprised when I saw Mary Miller. I never dreamed that she would leave her beloved studies to come. She told me it was an awful sacrifice and that she was playing at the Metropolitan in the evening and going to school during the day. Ruth Farr, a woman postman, who flies around in an airship and drops the mail on the roofs of the respective houses, came over to me and said: " Have you heard anything of . nna Summ? " On my replying in the negative she continued: " She could not come today because she could not leave her husband. They say they are quite devoted, . fter a very romantic court-ship she married a man .she had nursed at a hospital in Africa. " " Are any others of our class nurses? " I asked. ' Oh yes, Dorothy Stephens, Genevieve Pearson, Marjorie Robinson and Cora Shuck have all joined the Red Cross Association. " Mar - and Lillie Steele told me that they both were jiolicewomen. They told me, too, that Pearl Lovelady was married and all her house work was done by electricity; all she had to do was sit in a chair and sew, surrounded by a ring of electric buttons. I asked each of a circle of girls what they were doing. " I have not decided yet what I am doing, " answered Maurine . rl)le. Blanche Beauchamp replied: " I have been teaching a school at the North Pole, latelv. " flthp la f nudirp Lucile Boyle and Ruth Dehoney " fessed up " to being in partnership with an automatic laundry. Zareeffa Miller had made a fortune by inventing a tennis court which was guaranteed not to be injured by snow or rain. Elizabeth Obendorfer and Martha Hansen were the head operators of the college wireless system. Muriel Church was enjoying herself immensely; she was writing class phrophecies for a living. If all these changes could come about in twenty years, what will the prophet twent}- ears from now have to write? Edith Avisox. Class ®ong, 1913 ne — When You First Kiss the Last Girl You Love. I Now our High School days are o ' er, We gather here tonight To bid farewell to bygone years, So rich with youth ' s delight. With study, laughter, work and play, The days have flitted by, .• nd as we cast one long look back We can but heave a sigh. Chorus Oh! our future is bright, . nd our prospects are fair. Since diploma so rare we have now. For our brain ' s in a whirl And the world ' s just a play. And such joy as is ours no one knows For our fame } ' ou will see Mien we first make our stake. For we ' ll work for the High School we love. And the } ' ears prove to you That our dreams all come true, NMien our Ijanner so fair floats alwve. II Let us in the life to come, Lest we should go astray. Call to mind our High School life, To lead us on our way. Let us carry by our side Truth, that protecting saber. And follow this our motto out, " No victorv without labor. " WJZ fltha m nutlr Class of 1914 Motto — We Have Reached the Hilh. the Mountains Lie Beyond Colors — Crimson and Slate Flower — White Carnation OFFICERS FALL TERM Phillip Williams President Gilbert Stodghill Vice-President Opal Parker Secretary Mabel Shultis Treasurer Arthur Carter : • Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER term Arthur Carter President Mary Shattuck Vice-President Opal Parker Secretary Walter Morrison Treasurer Maurice Sebring Sergeant-at-Arms spring term Gilbert Stodghill President Mary Adams Vice-President Opal Parker Secretary Arthur Carter Treasurer Clyde Golze Sergeant-at-Arms . - --- . i " Second Row — Iris i Tlilnl It.m — Miiry Kourlli Uiiiv— PhlUi. MIS. Bemice Bruok», Martha Crocker. Arthur Carter. I ' 1 Ituth Foley. Mantle KlliB. I .ill. Fae SKiiiekliig. tJlllert .stoi ' Bhlll. ' I ' ll Parker, loiia Pruiity. Ida VVerkhelser. athp m l nudr Class of 1915 ' We Have Been Going, and We ' re Going To Go Some More. Colors — Green and White Flower — White Carnation OFFICERS FALL TERM Orville Kimbley President Walter Dedrick Vice-President CoRRiNNE Stodghill Treasurer AxNA Carlson ' ■ Secretary Brice Wilkinson Sergeant-at- Arms WINTER term Orville Kimbley President Jack Breme Vice-President Della Doney Treasurer Raymond Wolfe Secretary spring term Raymond Wolfe President Geraldine Onstine Vice-President Anna Carlson Secretary Della Doney Treasurer Tack Breme Sergeant-at- Arms Second Row— Kdwnnl Center. Ai : Third Row— Marian Fitch, (im i Fourth Row — Florence I »wo. M.i. l.| .i,. Fifth Row— I urence Bowc. C..rriniie SI.Kiglii rnor Vanderllp. Rayn ath a¥nmw f _■ .- ■! THH " " " W P mi m IH B V H B A new feature in the life of the girls is the " High School Cottage. " In September this will be opened as a home for high school girls who do not live in Greeley. It is hoped that this will add much to the happiness as well as to the general welfare of the students. Ci)e gJoung Somen ' s Cfjtistian associfltion The High School Association was organized October group of girls to lead the work we feel that the Association in our school. With a strong place for itself The Cabinet members for lQ12-l ' M,-i were as follows: Pearl Lovelady President Anna Summ Vice-President Mary Shattuck Secretary Mi ' RiEL Church Treasurer Margaret Blair Devotional LuciLE Boyle Finance Fannie Gilpin-Brown Social Anna Carlson Social Service Mabel Shultis Bible Studv Mary Neeland . ' Missionarv Cabinet for l ' M.i-l )14 Mary Shattuck President Anna Carlson N ' ice-President Opal Parker Secretary- Mary Neelaxd Treasurer Marel Shultis Devotional Florence Epple Finance CoRRiNNE Stodchill Social Mary Adams Social Service I ' Ai SniNEKiNG Bible Study 1 ' kunty Missionary IxK , Salberg Association News Although the organization is only six months old, it has reason to be proud of the first half year of its ex- istence. Many have attended the good meetings and .social gatherings and have enjoyed the good fellowship which has prevailed. The Advisory Board takes great interest in the work and we hope to have their strong support for the com- ing year. It is composed of two mem- bers of the Faculty, Miss Schenck, chairman, and Miss Wolverton, and also jSIisses Lowcry. Kennedy and Wilmarth. Atl|ktufi ath l fnn w Doings in ll igl) djool airls " athletics I — er — I beg your |)urdoii, but — er — could ou tell me where the High School girls ;ire at this hour? What? Why don ' t ' ou know? You don ' t? Well, I think it ' s time you were told! This year we have a High school class in Gym ! Twice a week ! And it is all our own, too. Yes, sir, nearly every girl in High School belongs. And they go out on Mondays and Wednesdays at three-thirty and have simply a grand time ! Oh, yes, I belong, but — well, you see Mr. Brady is out of town today and I ' m cutting. Sh — don ' t tell. Er — do you — do you have a friend in High School? Oh, yes, I know her. Sin- i mu of the most graceful girls in the class. Uh — huh — . Oh, you should see her ihiiu c I ' irst term you know we had fancy dances and last term indoor games. Oh, ls, and you should see her hang from the stahl bars! Oh, don ' t you know what they are? No! Not the kind you keep cattle in with. Oh, dear! Well, I can ' t e.xplain — you ' ll have to go and see them. They are the first things you see when ou enter the Gym: that is if you look straight in front of you. No, she isn ' t very good at bear races and things like that, but she is splendid when it comes to three deep, captain ball and games where it takes strength and brains. Yes, this term we have out-door games, and they are splendid, too, just like our teacher, Miss Schenck! Must you go? Why, I declare, it is almost five o ' clock and the girls will be up most any minute. And I have been talking to a .strange man. Oh, dear! Well, good-by, and say, don ' t forget about the stahl bars, will you? Oh, well I don ' t care if I didn ' t know him; he was awfully good looking, and won ' t the girls be jealous? Cl. r. P.attersox. WJa athp la f atiJt jFootfiall The footljall season of 1912 was the most successful season that the College Hi h f ' ootball Team has ever had. The schedule for the season was as follows: c: H. s, isitois October 12 Manual High vs. College High 7 52 October 19 Loveland High vs. College High 7 .39 October 26 Laramie High vs. College High 26 6 Xovember 2 Aggie Preps vs. College High II 12 November 23 Greeley High vs. College High 4,S li Out of five games played, the C. H. S. team won two and scored in four, ( " onsider- ing the fact that our team is one of the lightest in Northern Colorado and that the number of boys in our High School scarcely exceeds fifty, it is an extremely good record. In the first two games our team ran up " snags, " owing partly to the fact that we had several new men in the line and they did not _ _ work together well. :, • ' ' - ■ : [[|| ll e College High men entered the third , ' ame with a determination to win and determina- ion ruled. They carried the ball across the field at their ease. Carter starred repeatedly in this game with his end runs. The fourth game, with Aggie Pre]is, was hard fought, l)Ut not very spectacular owing to the field being in very poor condition. The Rooter ' s Club was out in full force that day. The game was played at Fort Collins and over sixty rooters accompanied the team on their trip. In the last game the College High Team won from the Greeley High Team with the largest score made in Northern Colorado this year. The College High Team started in strongly and with line smashes and end runs they soon had the dp] losing team at their mercy. Greeley High wa- outclassed in every feature of the game and the College High boys carried the ball across the field for touch down after touch down. The forward ])ass was also used to great advantage by the College High Team in this game, four being successful out of about si.x tried, while Greeley High did not comjalete a single one. ' _ The College High Team had the forward f J, . -mlmmL-M ■ ■ ' _ dfc .. [jass down almost to jierfection this year, doing better with it than an - team wliich they played. The members of this team were H. Kindred, Stodghill, Kimbly, Rice, Shult ., Carter (manager and captain), Timothy, Morrison, Sei)ring, Center, Hari)augh, W ' eddle, Delioney, R. Kindred. Davis and Breme. So now we leave it to next year ' s team to finish the work so well begun and come out victors in every game. John Kyle. IBasketball The College High School Basketball Team this ) ' ear fulfilled the fondest hopes of the most fervent College High basketball fan. They started well and won the first three games, but ran against a tough proposi- tion in the Chejenne team. On February 8 the College High Team played the Greeley Sophomores and beat them with a score of 49 to 6. One of the hardest games played on the home floor was the first game of the season, C. H. S. vs. Laramie High. The teams were evenly matched and the Wyoming team led at the end of the first half, but the College High Team came back hard in the last half and won with a score of 28 to 22. The College High School line-up was as follows: Varvel, center; Carter, forward; Morrison (captain), forward; Center, guard; Timothy, guard; Howarth, forward; Rice, guard. ToHN Kyle. e nciar i SEPTEMBER. 3. School opens. New member.ship of High School faculty are C. H. Brady, principal: Mr. G. V. ' Finley, Mathematics; Miss Emma C. Dumke, Reading; Miss Wolverton, Preceptress and Englisii; Miss Farrar, assistant in Mathematics; and Miss Schenck, assistant in Physical Education. Juniors and Seniors hold class meeting for election of officers. Mr. Brady calls a ninth grade meeting, but they fail to respond. Mr. Hugh talks in Chapel. Mr. Kcndel |)frsuades the Freshies to have a class meeting. Miss Jewell, State Secretary of W. C. T. U., talks in Chapel on State-Wide Prohil)ition. Dr. Snyder talks in Chapel on the four character- istics of a good student; one who likes to eat, play, sleep and work. Mr. Kendel sings " Three Little Chestnuts. " " Blow. Blow, Thou Wintry Wind, " and " Sour Grapes. " Mr. Brady makes a plea for tidiness. Vacation all day for fairl Miss Dumke reads " Polly Ann ' s E.xperiences. " Juniors and Seniors entertained the Faculty and Freshmen at a reception given in the Training School. A good time was reported by all. Mr. Kendel returns to his . ;choul duties after a brief OCTOBER. 4. Dr. I. E. Miller talks in Chai)el. In the evening a football rally in the shajje of a weenie-roast was given by the entire High School. Veils were prac- ticed and everybody had a good time. 10. Miss Wilmarth reads in Chapel. 12. After the first football game, the team was enter- tained at an informal dance in the Training School. 15. The High School was invited to the College Chapel to hear an address given by the Bishop. The speaker failed to appear, but the privilege was enjoyed vacation; For Festival of Mountain and Plain at Denver. NOVEMBER. Miss Wolverton tells us a very interesting story by Owen Wister. Miss Riggs, State Representative of Y. W. C. A., speaks in Chapel. DECEMBER. The Y. W. C. A. held its annual bazaar. The High School girls took charge of a booth and it was re- ported a success, tinancially and otherwise. Miss Tobey reads for us in Chapel. Mr. Kendel reads the comedy parts of " . Mid- summer Night ' s Dream " in Chapel. J. NUARY. Work is resumed after two weeks vacation, . lthough .some were snowed in, the majority were back in time. Mr. Trefzger gave a demonstration of sjieed typewriting. FEBRUARY. After an impromptu program, school was di. missed for the day. Mrs. Southard plays for us in Chapel. We have the privilege of hearing Dr. Ale.xander, the International Superintendent of Sunday Schools. The Central Organization was organized for the last term this year, and the various officers and com- mittees were elected. MARCH. 4. The Democrats feel several inches talk Wilson is inaugurated. f). School is dismissed until Tuesday for spring vaca- tion. today. IFflUg 908-910 NINTH AVENUE PHONE GREELEY ol7 FRAZIERS PURE ICE CREAM AND CANDIES ,1 Our Own Make. CLEANLINESS IS OUR MOTTO. Get the Best at tlie Most Pleasant Place at Fairest Prices. I ' lIONK CHAMl ' A THE VAN NORTWICK SHERLOCK ENGRAVING COMPANY Engraving, Embossing and Printing ENGR.AVED VISITING CARDS WEDDING INVITATIONS and ANNOUNCEMENTS FRATERNITY STATIONERY DANCE PROGRAMS ETC. 55 King Block 1027-104. LAWRENCE ST. q Eo. of gold border linen paper, white, lavender or blue, with three letter nionoKrani embossed in GILBERT BROS.. Druggists gold SI Mil C;reclt-y . geiits When, as mere beginners, Our Faculty forth shone They couldn ' t hear the music For the creaking of their bones. But now our fair instructors Do light as angels glide. And as for their Friday dances Do you think they ' d let one slide? HER HE.nRT Al O SOUe THE COLORADO SCHOOL JOURNAL Otjirial Organ of the COLORADO TEACHERS ' ASSOCIATION All the news of the Colorado Schools. Pub- lished monthly except- ing the months of July and August. Subscription Price, $1.00 Per Year 230-232 R.MLW.W EXCH.WGK DENVER, COLO. WHAT ' S IN NAME? Everything w name typities t of workmansi sui)erioritv of hen that ' xcellence hi|) and roduct. STEWART ' S STUDIO 1010 Ninth Avenue, Greelev, Colo. What You Should Know About Corsets. One stylf corset is not suitable for (.very figure. If it were, it would not ht necessary to carry so many different styles. Nemo Corsets $:{.00, $;}..- ( and up to $5.00 a pair C. B. Corsets $1.25, $2.00 and up to $4.00 ii . - au ' ., _ Vou will have no trouble finding your kind of ? ff9 32A ' ' l ' " " fifly ' y ' l s to select from. S THE SHAW DRY GOODS CO. The Sin,;- That Sril.s S„lisf,„-tN„, flthp la Pnuiw ' Twas such a little creaturt- So harmless and so gray ; And yet it scared Miss Miller In Ethics class one day. To be morally instructed I ' m sure was why it came; But the class it interrupted While seeking for the same. But as usual in such cases When a maiden ' s in distress, Came the hero with long paces — ' Twas I. E. whom all did bless. Still the mouse — it just insisted Upon coming hack to class ' Till I. E. sat by the register To Block the freedom of its pass. N. H. S. FOR COFFEE !, ' ,-,» rlrar Ihnnigh In thr ,-„,;■ SEE BALCOM who sells good cofjcc 910 Eighth Ave., Greek}- 117(0; I ' hiuii ' ui; for DAINTY LUNCHEONS Goods, Cakes, Confections, etc. Bear in mind, also, that we are leaders in the Fruit Line in all seasons. The Wilson Grocery Co. When down tinvii make our new store your headquarters. Vc carry the famous " Wooltex " Line of Coats and Suits . Every sarment guaranteed for two seasons C. A. HOUSE First N. ' tion. l B. nk Buildixc P. 0. HANSEN Florist Phone Greeley 115 Greenhouses 712 Thirteenth St. ( UT FLOWERS, BLOOHNG PLANTS Everything else in the Floral Line Scntings Greenhouse O T T O T T O T T T Poitrait Studio Post Card Studio f High-Grade ¥1 Kinds of Post J. lectures and Home J. Cards and J. Portraits Kodak Finishing rw 921 2 Eighth Ave. rp 815 Eighth St. r|i T T T T " £ ' JL flthp m f Dum SECOND SUCCESSFUL SEASON Don ' t Fail To See by MISS MILDRED THE CLASS OF 1913 STARR in in " PAID IN FULL " in " A MODERN EVE " (Our Tuition) Box Seats, $10.00 Three Performances Yearly POPULAR PRICES " MV HERO " COME AND HEAR the by FRANK ARNOLD " SILENT WOMAN " Under the Skillful Direction of ALL STAR CAST MINERVA AUX lududing Alice Vardly Madie Atkinson Irene Sellers Mary Farrell Jane Steele Mary Crotty COMI ! COMli! COME! You Can ' t Afford To Miss This Highly Instructive Performance MORNING— NOON— NIGHT ALL THE See! UP-TO-DATE " AG " HALL SLANG and Ably Presented b. - Well-Known Actors HELEN HOLM BERG Starring this ) ' ear in " THE LAND OF NOD " MISS TCJBEY RUTH LOWERY LAURA BROWN MABEL AUGUSTINE MISS SAUNDERS and Others Assisted by All Eight OTlock Class Cutters Just the Thing for the Children PAUL DlLL, Optometrist Manufacturing Optician nses Replaced Scientific Eye Examinatit Sll EKiHTH AVE.. GUKEI.EY CAMFIELD HOTEL PZuropean Plan ] kleals a la Carte New ilanagcment K( ROSS. Prop. PAUL J. ARBUCKLE EXCELSIOR MOTORCYCLES IVER JOHNSON BICYCLES Best Line in tke City SI, ' , XIXTH STREET GREELFA ' , COLORADO McCutcheon Hardware Co, HARDWARE Cutlery, Stoves, RuiiLjes, Guns, .•Vniniunition of all kinds, Paints, Oils, Ghi.. s, I ii.e and Fitting WilOLJ-lSALl-: AND RETAIL Wm, Ecker FINE SANITARY PLUMBING Gas and Hot W ' ater Heatino- 720 XIXTH .STREET GREELEY, COLOR. DO flthp la ¥nmt " " niTn ong li)its We ' re Going To Leave Vou Not The Seniors Flverybody Two-Step Now Our Faculty Boys, Boys, Boys Belle Baird Why Can ' t I Make a Hit I.eeper Now She ' s Anybody ' s Girlie Uice Forsythe Two Little Love Bees Faye and Tommy She ' s My Pal Bess Thomas, Marie Kreiner Melancholy Baby Johu }fr I Wish I Had My Old Girl Back Again Iniold ( )h, Vou Fascinating Girl Gladys Retallack When Vour in Town Mildred Maxwell mm THE TRIBUNE- DUNHAM REPUBLICAN Jeweler Forty years in husnirss m Grcclcy 906 CORONADO BUILDING Published daily (except Sunday) at Greeley, Weld County, Greeley, Colorado THE WM. MAYHER Colorado. LUMBER CO. The extent of circu- Building Material lation, the quality of advertising, the com- COAL pleteness of its news service and its editorial influences are factors Phone Greeley 17 dl- ' Seventh St, that make this paper We Invite Your Inspection Of Our Immense Line of S])ring and Summer The DRESS GOODS Greatest of Northern Colorado We carry the best prod- ucts of Domestic and Foreign Weaves Th - brst is « ;.v,v. 1ou,„l at F. A. GATES ' KSTAKI.ISHMENT Exclusive Distributors of the Red Cross and Gloria I also carry Trunks, Suit Shoes. Cases and Oxford Bags Trices always the lowest, cjuality considered The Park Merchandise 71(1 KiKhth Avcnuu Phoiu- Greeley 12 " Company athp m l nutire A FEW HINTS FOR THE D. S. DEPARTMENT Cakp; as Made by One of Our C. — To an indefinite amount of flour add an in- definite amount of water. Stir for an indefinite time. Bake in an oven. Result indefinite. Baked Beans — three cents. Take eight beans, soak in water over night. Start at 8:30 to skin them. If you have the first and second periods to work you can skin three beans. If beans shoot under sink or on top of cupboard dive after them. After beans are skinned dump in kettle and boil until it is time to eat. Then throw the lieans in the garbage can and take ten cents and go down to the Little White Store and jmrchase a can of baked beans. Serve in soup plate elegante. BALLAD OF VEGETABLES. A potato went out on a mash And sought an onion bed; ' That ' s pie for me! " observed the squa And all the beets turned red. ' Go ' way I " the onion weeping cried; " Your love I cannot be; " The pumpkin be your lawful bride, You cantaloupe with me. But onward still tlie tuber came. And lay down at her feet; ' ' You cauliflower by any name And it will smell as wheat; And I, too, am an early rose. And you I ' ve come to .see; So don ' t turnip your lovely nose. But spinachat with me. " ' I do not carrot all to wed, So go, sir, if you please! " The modest onion meekly said, " . nd lettuce, pray, have peas! Go, think that you have never seen Myself, or smelled my sigh; Too long a maiden I have been For favors in your rye! " ' Ah, spare a! " the tuber prayed; " My cherryshed bride you ' ll be; You are the only weeping maid That ' s current now with me! " And as the wily tuber spoke He caught her by surprise, .•Vnd giving her an artichoke, Devoured her with his eyes. —Philadelphia Rernrd. Marrv the Girl Wrll ■■FunnsI, the Ho FlrnTTl e . Happy Horn,- Build- Ice Cream, Ices, Lunches Furnished in unv amount Morrisons Thr (h,lv l-p- Founl.nn n, Tu CAHILL ' S APPAREL FOR WOMEN Greelev, Colo. THE CRA IG BOOK STORE KV NOVELTIES, PENNANTS AND BOOKS COMMENCEMENT GIFTS THE A. J. PARK DRY GOODS CO. DRV GOODS, NOTIONS, El Pictorial Review Patterns None Better MS NINTH ST. GREf:LEV. C ' ol The Oldest Store Z cedmahlr ' , With the Newest Ideas 2 W Id C 3 i 1 1 " . 1 i 1 £ J 3 41 Q 1 23 : 1 1 i 1 1 ii C 11 is c i. fc 1 III i 1 " ■ c c c ;= .5 p §■ §■ 3 1 -3: c i 1 [3; 1 1 " 3 3 1 H o. c ,s -f. 1 1 -a S c 1 1 fl s:5 o III 1 _ s s ' c b . c fin S j_ 3S Q IS c Ph H CO hJ . , lii S; r .c S « ■ t . S H 1 i 1 w 1 C A 1 C 2 5 o 2; 1 1 c 1 -S H 3 3 c c rf :=; 3 3 .- . £ _£ •- ' c " r ° -d B S S Tj .£ 1 2 ' i g p 1 , l _7 1 S i c uo 75 ■ ■ w c X " j OO c I -, Q -o H r C 2 CO " « CO ::j -1 _ ir. ( 1 ►J r- ' l J o- r-l- -- ' • , ■o c O a: x • " ' " " ' T s a — CJO w m z r h J 1 1 Q Q s a PC Ir. w Buy Your Equipment for Manual Training Domestic Science Shop and Forge Work From Our Broad Stock The Orr Lockett Hardware Company handles the most complete stock for equipping and main- taining these departments in the world. This knowledge simplifies your buying ])roblem. A single order placed with us will cover all your requirements and save you the troubles and delays of " shopping around. " We are selling Manual Training, Domestic Science and Shop Equipment to schools and colleges from Porto Rico to Oregon, and from Texas to Maryland. Our prices are reasonable and we guarantee prompt shipment. Try ORR LOCKETT on your next order and be enrolled among our satisfied customers. ORR U Established 1872 Mm OCKETT HARDWAKECO 14-16 W. Randolph St., Chicago, 111. STAGE LAND C. T. C. UILL BOARD ' SOLDIERS OF FORTUNE ' Bv the Bovs of the C. T. C. Don ' t Fail to " Hear " " THE MUSIC MASTER " Played 365 Days Per Year " DON ' T MISS IT " Especially Arranged for THE SENIORS All Star Cast THE CHRSE. G ££l£y. COIO. THE IMBODEN BOOK STORE Remember this is tlu- plan lo get the best — Waterman and Conldin and our own special SI fully RUaranteed fountain pens. Pennants Stationery Wall Paper M. L. FOSS Westciii Distributor of Shelby Steel Tubing Inl.hrr ,.,i,l MauuU,, Agr BICVCl.F. FITTINGS, SUPPLIES AND SUNDRIES, MACHINISTS ' AND RE- PAIRMEN ' S TOOLS, SET SCREWS, CAP SCREWS, BELTING, EMERY WHEELS. Phone 2762 IMain 725-1729 California Strt ' i-t DENVER, COLO. THURLBY Je-weler L KE.S YOUR WATCH KEEP TIME BAAB SONS Oroicncs Provisions Fruits and Confectionery H A EXU1- Oak Car and j Iinin,i; Timl,ers, ' a,ii;on Stock a Specialty, Caljinet Woods and Pattern Makers ' Lumlier, I ' ine in Car Lot.s. THE HARDWOOD LUMBER CO. Wholesale Lumber I ' HONE 2662 Quartered Oak, Plain Oak, A li, Hickory, Poplar, Walnut, Maho-any, Gum Birch, Etc. Office, Yard and Sheds WEST 14th AVE. UMATILLA DENVER, COLORADO flthp Ifl l»aum Helen McClelland 70 Florence Hamjishire. . . 75 Gerta Woodruff 100 Grace Tohill 25 Dorothy Schaffer — 2 Gladys Farr 75 Katherine Omnianney . . 200 Agneta Evans 90 Lillian .Matthews 200 Mabel Crawford 19cS Mvrtle Terrian — ddTimk AurBITION KUSSINO Growlixc, Grixm 103 80 100 ' ' —0 1 100 ' J 60 loO + 2 100 95 55 99 4 —2 79 96 ' J 119 ,i — 1 150 99 150 8 89 60 100, ' ' —0 200 200 200 200 200 150 99 200 o5 20 — 199 2 75 200 129i ' _ 200 60 18 0-7 200 .02 0- 200 per A youth went forth to serenade The lady he loved best; And by her home at evening; When the sun had gone to rest He warbled until daylight And would have warbled more. But morning light disclosed a si " To Let " upon the door. The Colorado Teachers ' Agency Has placed a large number of State Teachers College graduates in desir- able positions. We have excellent reports from school officials regarding their work. It will pay you to get vour name on our list. nid for Literature to FRED DICK Iway Exxhiinge Building THE CITY NATIONAL BANK .Street ami Stli . v Greelev, Colo. Capital, $100,000 Surplus, $ 20,000 John T. Clough President George D, St.itler Cashier .■ . S. Rogers . ssistant Cashier Four per cent, semi-annually, paid on Savings accounts. Safety Deposit Bo.xes for rent. W ' c solicit your account. Ooze or Suade Leather . 11 colors used for Art Work, such as Burnt or Air Brush designs on curios or souvenirs. Banners, Pennants and Novelty Leather Pillows. All kinds and colors of leathers for Bookbinding. Book Cloths of various designs and colors. Students or others contemplating startinji can obtain outfits and supplies from us. .• mateur Binderx LOUIS WILLIAMS CO. 310 Nassau Block, Denver, Colo. flthp m ¥nuAw DID YOU EVER FIND OUT?? Why you came to this institution? What the faculty discuss in faculty meetings? What the Senior teachers do with the plans they write? Why the Crucible editor used simplified spell- in o ? (Ask Prexy.) Why the Training- School youngsters haven ' t halos? And WOULDN ' T IT JAR YOU The way L. Vanderlip studies. The way the facult} ' amuse themselves in Chapel. The way Anna Lawson cuts class. The way Lenea Swanson and Florence Vickers " paint. " The way our faculty play baseball. NOAH ' S ARK VARIETY STORE WliL-n vou want a graduating present or souvenirs you have a large variety to select from in our store. Books, Stationery and all kinds of Notions at lowest prices possible. Give us a call and look us over. F. H. SE. RS, Proprietor PRESERVE YOUR NOTES! t ]ie riter is a necessity for a student wlio 5 2 ' -i- ' ' P wishes to retain copies of lectures and other data, which are in aluable in the years after graduation. The L C Smith Bros, typewriter is the favorite for student- as well as in the business world. L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter Co. I(i47 Cliaiiiiia St.. Ueiiver. Ciilo. A Geography Record and Geography Facts 1. The Tarr and McMurry Xew Geosiraphies were is.-ued from press Iko _ ears ago. 2. There are fifty cities in the United States of lOD.OOO population or more. , . In the ])ast two years eleven of these cities have changed geo;.;rai: hv- te.xts. 4. .-Vll of the eleven cities adopted the 7M v7v ' AXP MrMURKV XEW C.KOGRAPIIIES. Here is the Explanation Teachers, pupils and parents want and practically DEMAXD these books. They contain the material and organization the teacher needs; they make the ge()gra])hy study a matter of plea.sure and interest for the jiujiil; the parent, for the first time, finds a school book in which he is equally interested with his child. THE MACMILLAN COMPANY I ' laiiie . v.-. and L ' .-.l!i SI. ( HKACiO. ILLINOIS We Wm Take Great Pleasure in serving the STUDENT BODY, ALUMNI or FACULTY of the STAT?: teachf:rs college either in the securing of educational positions or well - qualifiefl cm| loye(-s The Business Men ' s Clearing House DENVER, COI.Ci THE STERLING ( ' m lev ' ■ eu and Mod ■rn Euro pran Phil! Hotel. Rates 75c a id up E. WORK COAL, HAY AND GRAIN Seventh St. Phone Greeley 248 SOCIETY BADGES AND CLASS PINS Made from designs drawn liy us from your own suggestions WRITE FOR DESIGNS AND PRICES Do not select your pins from a catalogue of stock patterns HAVE INDIVIDUALITY BURR, PATTERSON CO. The Fraternity Jewelers DETROIT, MICHIGAN athv la 4 nudir HOW WOULD THEY LOOK: Mr. Cross — lookini;- cross. H. Holml)erg ' — in a Intrrv. Ruth I.owry — taking life easy. AlcMalian — without a girl. lulucatiou classes — awake. J lal)le Crawford — teaching school. Edna Adams — with big feet. Alarjorie Rice — six feet tall. Laura Bisun — cutting class. Training teachers — without criticisms. Miss Wilkinson — without Miss Saunder:- Gladys Retallack — without tiowers. Marion J ' rink — without (iladys Farr. Mar}- F. — without dimples. Agneta h ' vans — without an annual. A rrwrz EXCLUSIVE APPAREL FOR WOMEN I ' nusual and original models that will appeal to the well-dressed woma Suits, Coats, ' raps. Dresses, Blouses, Millinerw Furnishings and Accessorii Your Vxs ' ii U Solicited J. O. HOWE CO. Elcitrii-al Contractors 924 ' ., Mth Avenue Electrical Su])plies, Fixtures W ' irini, ' , Repairini;, Ma .da Lamp: GILBERT BROS. Druggists ■Thr Rcxull Stares " ARK I ' l.ACK STKRLIXG BLOCK Tji NTHUSIASM has covered the ■ — earth with its accomplishments We don ' t claim quite so much for our jihotographs, but you ' ll find them everywhere, and back of each one is the enthusiasm we put into its making. Fine Photographs, Enlargements, Etc. Water Colors, Kodak FinisliinK, Picture Framing. Riley s Studio 916 EIGHTH AVENUE. GREELEY, COLORADO sit is Solicitcfl The State Teachers College of Colorado GREELEY, COLORADO A professional school for the preparation of public school teachers — kinder- garten, grade, high school, and special lines, such as Manual Training, Art, Domestic Science, Music, Elementary Agriculture, Rural School, etc. DIPLOMAS SKiiipvi ' iErH K.........i..„. There is a well selected library containing 40,000 volumes, well equipped laboratories, museums, outdoor playground and athletic tield, a school garden and forestry with green house, a practice school from kindergarten to high school inclusive, in which each student is given full opportunity to observe and teach while connected with the institution, and a well trained faculty imbued with the functional side of education. September 9. Z. X. SNYDER, President, Greeley, Colorado ' £ ' J flthp la l autir YOU CAN ALWAYS TELL. Miss Tobey by her warlike ways. Ruth Ommanney by her grin. Ruella Bartlett by her stately tread. Mrs. Smith by her satchel. Marjorie Stewart ' till you see Marguerite. Mary Lowrey by her business like manner. Julia Hensen by her beautiful eyes. Francis Borg-man by her suit case. Mr. Cross by his quarrelsome disposition. FAVORITISMS " This is too musli " Nona Galloway " Who wants to know " Bonna Howe " es — that is a i)erfectlv correct report — but ' . Mr. Bullock " Recess " Mr. Hays " No. I can ' t sta ' , 1 ])romised mother I ' d come right home " Laura Brown " h )r lolm ' s sake " hlvelvn Mallov O. K. Laundry THE WELD COUNTY SAVINGS BANK Greeley, Colorado Capital, - - - .$25,000 Suipliis, - - - .50,000 Undivided rioflt.s, 25,000 Just What The four per cent compound inter- Trade Mark Stands For est paid on Savings Accounts. Both Commercial and Savings Accounts solicited. q Oldest Savings Bank in North- ern Colorado. Phone SIS 10th St. Greeley 127 R. F. Gr. ham President J. ,S. G. ' LE -ice-President G. X. Jackson Cashier . . W. Ferguson . ssistant Cashier The Store That Never Disappoints THE J. F. CLOUGH FURNITURE CO. SANBORN AND HOUSTON REAL ESTATE IXSUR. NCE LOANS Shoes ClotM:-.g- HIBBS ' )()(, Eighth Ave., Greeley, Colo. BROS. I Wc likf to show goods, und «f have the goods to show. ' iSB fe. liote To caU Moi« tWe " © 1 ki «s? Til nc e Ewk i -» ' ssr L B» % j -p. R ' ■ p o o II p " p " »•- 1 1 ' • ' " Jl E I ' -V mw ' ■ " ■ " ■ " ■ " ■ f t. " m ' , E fl Sn :r ' .j :- THE BEST COAL KINDLING AND PROMPT SERVICE Call Greeley 1 2 The Clayton Lumber Co. Greeley Laundry Co. For Hish Class V..rk French Dry Cleaning and Dyeing. Steam Carpet Cleaning. 7KS-720 7th St. Phone Greeley 452 THE DENVER OFFICE Fisk Teachers ' Agencies The largest chain of agencies in tlie world. Covers the entire United States. 508 COLORADO BLDG. Sixteenth and California Streets Other,„i. .M». s. 5. I ' aik St : Xen Yuik «t.v. IM Fifth Ave.; P..rlh,i,d. in.-. r,ll Swcthui,! Bldg.: WasUngtoM. D. C. 11 h; f si. K,.i„, 11; lyjs Angeles. Cal.. 238 noui;l.i. r,M . I:, rk.lry. Cn . 2142 Shattuck Ave.: Chlcac " . Ill :; ' .lark-..,, I ' .li.l 35.000 Positions Filled Twenty-Ninth Year Salaries Aggregating $23,000,000 The Clark Faulkner Drug Co. Greeley ' s Leading Prescription Druggists Agency Spalding ' s Athletic SuppUcs Phone Greeley 974 G. D. BAIRD ' S EXPRESS Trunts and Boxes lloved and Stored. All Moving .Tohs Attended to Promptly. Pianos Moved Trunks Delivered 2Sc Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent GREELEY NATIONAL BANK Greeley, Colorado Ye Little Blue Kitchen GREELEY Meals served a la carte from HOME COOKED FOODS FOR SAEE Capital (paid in) $ 50 000 00 Capital ( earned ) 50,000.00 SI 00,000.00 Surplus and Profits (earned)..? 70,000.00 Four Per Cent Paid on Saving ' s Accounts . merican Bankers " . s.sociation Travelers ' Checks for sale BREME {Meiiilrr nf Soles) CH. MPIOX SHOE SHOP " IS Ninth . venue OFFICERS T. E. Brush President C H Whi-fifr Vice-President C. T. F.n.L Cashier 1.. I!. Cakrki issistant Cashier ' ' JZ flthp la l nutJr WANTED Floor scrul)bers — Domestic Science. Something to eat — State Board. A new bottle of red ink — Miss Long. A wall to stick tacks in — Kindergarten. A larger numl)er of students in my classes — G. R. Miller. Some one to love — Edward Bourke. One sweet smile — L. A. Adams. One moments peace — 1 . A. Cross. Any kind of work, just something to do — Y. McKelvey. The " Bored of h ducation " — the pupil; A street Arab st(K)d on a weighing machine, In the light of a lingering day, Then a counterfeit penny he dropped in the slot And silently stole a — weigh. D. R. McArthur The liEST H. RXKSS is alxvav, found a I Company F. A. GATES ' Establishment General HARDWARE I also carry TRL-XKS. STIT C. SES and OXFORD K. GS, Prices always the lo-urst, quality considered Greeley, Colo. 710 Eighth x venue Phone;y 12 ' ) CHAS. J. YARDLEY Ti rnlv-livc Years in THE LITTLE WHITE Grcclcy STORE Watchmaker Groceries, Confections. Statiotierv and Jeweler M. H. LOWE U17 Si. teenth Street SIO Oth St. Greeley, Colorado. r„„ ran get it at tlir Little While Store . 0. Glazier THE UNION NATIONAL Leading Jncrler and Optician of Wrld County BANK GREELEY, COLOR. DO We carry the finest line in Capital, Siiiplus and the country and guarantee IVoflts our prices to be as low as is consistent with the lines $200,000 we carry. Our Optical and Re])air Departments cannot be surpassed, as we do only Four per cent interest, com- work. Eyes exam- pounded every six months, Jan- ined free. uary and July, in our Savings Department. q We furnish the Teachers College Pins, Alumni, Kindergarten, High School and q Safe Deposit Boxes for rent. We invite investigation and your most of the Frat and Sorority Pins. Ijusiness. r - Color AND .. ffnALF-ToNE P RINTIN G.- STATE, COUNTY, BANK, (5 COMMTROAL PRINTING. mmm. m L 05 E L EA F 5 Y5 TEN 5. pubOsHecs PRESS R®M 8- BINDERY© ENGRAVINGS ' L). 13 E JX " F Cr 0 L CD This Annual was Printed and Bound by The Publishers Press Room and Bindery Co., 1840 Stout St. Denver, Colorado ? iy m .m •-•WW y r (i ' ' i ;. U EFFICIENCY IN ENGRAVING The Cocks-Clark Engraving Company Illustrators ; Engravers Barclay Block Denver, Colo. « lSe OP our Jiu5se|j fl7.Ho t_.t , y SAY, COLLEGE LISTEN STUDIO All the nice little things- dainties to eat — that go to liven up an For Fine Portrait WorK ie vs and Group Pictures Kodak Developing and occasion — nriUTr you ' re sure J- -n-Il. Printing Amateur Supplies ' to t nd at KITTLE Studio GROCERY ■ -. E. Hclgcsc, S)07 Kitli Prnprielor Street B. F. Waggoner THE COLLEGE BOOK ),,, ,■-■ u, STORE FANCY GROCERIES Art Supplies, Pennants, Post RuUriuU ; h;1s a Spcr.aUy Cards, Candies, Soda and Ice (ream. 815 Ninth Street I). H. WIMJAMS ( (). PlIONK Greixey 2}A Ninth Avenue and Sixteenth Street Phone G 6 ' ) Est.blishe,l 1S.S5 Pl on. Re,l 441 Ohlcsl National flank in Wrl.l THE FIRST NATIONAL GEORGE D. HORNE BANK BOOK STORE OKKKLKV, (■ )[.(). l .ooks and Supplies Capital, $100,000 Surplus, $100,000 Asa Sterling, President K F. Graham, ■ice-President F M. B. Petrikin, Cashier ;F S. Davis, Assistant Cashier «1 An :MulLTial, rictures, Wall Pnp - -, Stationery, Office Sup- plies, Loose Leaf Bookkeeping Safe Deposit Vault in Basement and Filing Systems. COLLEGE RECORDS PENNANTS Complete Savings Department Four Per Cent Interest POSTERS ami STATIONERY Greeley, Colorado Paid Travelers ' checks issued payable through- out the I ' nites States and foreign countries A PRACTICE TEACHER C. S. T. C. 4500 A. D. GOOD THINGS TO ALL KINDS OF EAT No order too hiri c for Books us to fill No order too small for Catalogue on rtqucsl prompt attention E. E. Offerle ' s Grocery Publication Book Store I ' hunr (Irirlry 7 " S (;rkki,i; ( h.c )Kaih , J.; I61I1 Sl. Masonic Temple Drru.,, (■,,!,, High Grade Machines for Educational Purposes or n KH MAC HIXKKV ( (»irAXV. (Jiainl Kapids. Muhinaii WOOD and IRON Working Machinery For Colleges. Technical Schools, Trade Schools, Manual Training Schrx ls. We do the engineering for any school that will tell us of their plans and the size of rooms to he devoted to the work. Write IIS far Cat iU giics mid Jiilonnation. THE MINE AND SMELTER SUPPLY COMPANY Seventeenth ami Blake Streets DKXN ' KR, COLORADO WJa flthp m l»nudr The staff of the Cachi-: la PornRE acknowledges j;rutefull}- the valuable aid so courteously extended liy the following students: ' era Newton, Hermann McMahan, ' era Nlallon, Helen Howard, Kthel Lucas, Gertrude Elliot, Bess Fenton, Helen Elder, Florence Dille, Belle Baird, Dora E. Albertson, Florence Fulton, Mrs, Blackmore, Faith Gilniore, Nellie Morrison, Linnea Swanson, Elmer Turner, Mrs. Woodruff, Mrs. Pierce, Joyce Meyers, Agnes Holmes, Rose Francis, Lucille Douglas, and the Denver T)pe Foundry Co., contributer. THE ADVERTISERS Year by year we strive to make the Cache la Poudke better liy increasing the number of illustrations as well as the general improvement in quality, and to do this more money is necessary. The Advertiser is the one that furnishes this financial stimulus and we should see that his help is appreciated and made profitable to him. Let us trade with him in preference to the man who partakes of our hospitality and waxes fat on the profits of our patronage but refuses to reciprocate. Think it out for yourself; would you prefer to help the man who helps you, or the man who refuses to help you? Then help our adver- tisers. They deserve your help; they carry the best in their lines; they quote the most liberal of terms to Teachers College students and alumni and they appreciate your patronage. Mention Colorado State Teachers College publications when you make your purchase. John L Zilar. Business Manager. athP la l nudir Autographs §cC.Ll t. Si_£Ce P oXMj (H ulvO [pj , 6 rY ■ r bi ' -ir Mini

Suggestions in the University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) collection:

University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Northern Colorado - Cache La Poudre Yearbook (Greeley, CO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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