University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)

 - Class of 1905

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University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1905 volume:

EWISBOK . - ■ ' A t Published by the M CLASS OF ,.0. yl ' l University of Denver jj 1 MAY, 1904 J C c 1 Be gentle with tliis luink. for tlnMiigh its tun The ,i; ' olden dreams nf iiiith res|ik-nilent shine; Thditgh these may fade hefnre ns. one hy one, While et the ' live they glow with light di inc. Ahont onr brows the ghostly laurels twine That we may never win — and yet. who knows? TIk- spring is green around ns. elassniales mine. The time is long before Deeeniber snows. Our hopes, our dreams, our aims, this -olinne dimly shows. To our honored Chancellor HENRY A. BUCHTEL, A.M., D.D., LL.D., in appreciation of the great work he has done for the University, this book is affectionately dedicated by the CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE. GREETING The Annual Board of 1905 for the Junior Class presents this, the seventh volume of Kynewisbok, to the Faculty, students and all their friends. We have endeavored to make this book a mirror, to reflect, as far as possible, the life at Denver University, as we have seen it, and hope that it will remain as a bright spot of sunshine in the years to come. To those who have received any slight attentions in the way of personal remarks, attribute any distortion you may find to a slight convexity of the mirror at this point, and try a smile. With the honest assurance that not a single joke or grind of a personal nature has been printed except in the kindliest spirit of college fun, absolutely untainted by any thought of malice, we request that you please take them as intended and realize that we have not s])ared our dearest friends among the Faculty and students. Finally, we wish to earnestly thank every person who by thought, word or deed has heliied us to make this book less unworthv of gfood old D. U. 6 OUR CHANCELLOR llcnry . iii;ustus I ' lUclucl was burn on Sept. 30, 1847, near the town of Akron in the " L ' nited States of Ohio. " His father was a physician, and was a cousin of the foinider of IJuchtel Cfillege. In 1872 Asljin-y University (now DePauw ) grachiated liini as a liachelor of Arts. After he had spent a short time in ihiltjaria as a missionary, Mrs. Buchtel ' s health made a return to this countr_ - necessary. Several pastorates in Indiana followed, one of which was at Greencastle, the college town. During this pastorate the young minister built the Locust Street M. E. Church. Coming to Denver in 1885 he became pastor of Evans Chapel (now Grace Church) for a year, and was then transferred to the Lawrence Street church. In two months the congregati(_)ns overflowed the Iniilding and a forward movement became imperative. A wonderful financial campaign was carried on under Dr. Buchtel ' s inspiring leadership. The magnificent huilding now known as Trinity Church was the goal of endeavor. The self-sacrifice and lUurninst dexniidn mani- fested by the jKistor and his noble I)and of associates illnniinate one of the biightest ])ages of Colorado Methodism. In i8yi I )r. I ' .uchtel went to Indianapolis and built a tine cbnrcli there. Five years later he was called to Calvary Church at East (Jrange, X. J. When Dr. McDowell resigned the chancellorship of the University of Denver, in June, 1899, the friends of the institution felt that the liest man to attem])t the almost impossihle feat of lifting it out of the slough of deht and despondency into which it had fallen was Henry A. Buchtel. Here was thus presented to him a great opiiortunity for self-denying service and he embraced it. In January, 1900, lie began to travel over the plains of Colorado and to scale its mountains in search of gold and silver and fresh young blood and brains for the L ' niversity. The atmosphere of the institution became charged with a new ozone generated by his genial ways and his indomitable pluck. The Colorado conference found in him a man and a brother ; its former half-heartedness was changed into enthusiasm. Barriers were sur- mounted, or, if need be, were broken down. In three months $50,000 was pledged, and by June, 1901, $25,000 was paid on the debt. Two years later the entire incubus of mortgages was lifted. The aggregate amount of gifts during the three and a half years of the present chancellorship is more than a (|tiarter of a million of dollars; the money has come from ten thousand ])eople. Meanwhile, the l niversity has l)een growing under Dr. Buchtel ' s guiding hand. The number of ahnnni has more than doubled: the amount of instruction given has largely increased. A genuine imiversity spirit has been created. A new- era has dawned. Long may our chancellor be with us to stinudate the grow th of the institution, to enjoy the fruitage of his labors and to be blessed bv the esteem and affectionate regard of all those about him. Photos by Hojtkiiis E KYNEWISBOK Volume VII MDCCCCV BOARD OF PUBLICATION Editor-in-C ' liicf J. 1 ' mi, I.kk P usiness .Manager ICk.nkst 11. L ' i ' Ton Associate Mditiirs (iuAcK A. Stki ' IIicns. UAls ■ M. Dii.i.o.v Art Editor V. Lkslik ' k. h a Litcrarv lulitors 1 Ikxrii ' . i ta M . W;i;, Ah v I " .. Cask, Ass " t Intra Mtiral CiuACi-: C. Martin THE OUTLOOK EV THE CHAXCEI.LOR Four years ago I wrote an article for the- ! yiie visl)i)k in which I reported that nearly one-fourth of the L ' niversity debt liad been subscribed ami that we could not consider any question of University enlargement until we secured enough money to extinguish the debt. That was a day of hope wdth no small amount of dread. Eight months ago we destroyed all our mortgages, s o all our pro]ierties and endow- ments are now clear of all encumbrances forever. The donations which we have received from all sources within four years aggregate more than a quarter of a million dollars. We have now arrived at the point where we can begin to make enlargements of the University in a natural way. A program has been approved by unanimous vote of the Board of Trustees. It contemplates four centers of work on the campus at Universitv Park. Ten acres of campus — the northeast quarter — will lie used for the buildings of the College of Liberal Arts and the Graduate School. It is pro- posed to build three fine buildings north of L ' niversity Hall, which will make a fine facade toward the north. These buildings will contain gymnasia for men and women, the library, the chapel and laboratories for chemistry, physics, biology, geology and mineralogy. These buildings will provide adequate space f or more than one thousand students in the College of Liberal Arts and Graduate School. Another ten acres of campus — the northwest quarter — will be devoted to the Engineering Schools. Two or three or four buildings will be erected for the accommodation of these schools. The usual departments of civil, mechanical, electrical and mining engineering will be maintained. Another ten acres of cam- pus — the southwest quarter — will be devoted to the Preparatory School and the Trade School. The Trade School will be a new departure in Colorado. The south- east quarter of the campus has been deeded to the Ilifif School of Theology, a new corporation, and is now totally distinct from the L ' niversity of Denver. The professional schools of the I ' niversit}- in the heart of the city have reached a development which puts them in a class by themselves. We have now- the only medical college in Denver, the only law school in Denver, the only dental college between the Missouri River and the Pacific Ocean, and ccrtainl)- the best equipped music school in the Rock - Mountain States. The whole number of grad- uates of the University is now 1,021. About 130 degrees will be added to the list at the commencement of 1904. The next two schools of highest rank together in Colorado have not conferred as man - degrees as the Universitv of Denver. 10 TABLE OF CONTENTS IlUroductiiiy I ' ncni 3 Dedication 5 Greeting ' 6 " ( )nr chancellor " 7 Arnuial Tioard 8 " The ( )ntlook " lo ' i ' ahle of ronlenls II Faculty 12 Liberal Arts 19 I .aw Sch. :ol 58 !)eniocraiic t. lul) 74 Medical School 70 I )ental ScIk lol ItK) 1 )ental Si iciet y ' 22 School of I usic I 20 I ' reiJaratory School i,V ' Post (iradnate 144 Suniniei ' Scho( il 1 4 ' ' i In Menioriani . 14! Fraternities 15 " ( )rg;anizations 182 Oratory, etc 206 Athletics 216 Miscellaneous 232 II 12 FACULTY UKRl ' .HRT A. H() " K. A. M.. Sc. D., I Kan aii l Professiu " nf Astrononn- ami A|i|ilir(l Matlicmatics, Director of the Chamberlin ( l).scrvat()r . A. JJ., (did) University of thicago. ' 75; A. M.. I ' liiversity of L ' in- cinnati, ' : Sc. D.. Boslon l ' ni -ersity, ' S4. I ' lii lirta I ap]ia. Instructor in (ireek, l alaniazo i ( olU-gi ' . i! 73; In- structor in Astronoui} , I ' nivcrsity of ( ' inciiniati, i ' J.t- 80: Professor of Astrononn-, l ' nivcrsit ' ol 1 )cn cr, from 1 88 1. Autlior of " A Stucly of the Sky, " ' " Elements of Descriptive Astronomy " ; a mnnher of chapters on Higher Equations, ami a large nnmlier of articles in lifferent scientific publications. AMMI P.. HYDE. A. M., S. T. 1).. Professor of Greek. A. P ., Wesleyan University, ' 46: . . il.. ' 48: S. T. D., Syracuse University, ' 68. l hi Xu Tlieta, Phi lieta Kappa. Professor of Languages, Cazomnia .Seminary, 1848-64; Professor of Greek, Alleglieny t ' ollegc. iSC)4- 84 ; I rofessor of English, 1878-84 ; Professor of ( Ireik, I ' ni -crsity of Denver, from 1884. Author of " Story of Methodism, " a volume of Essays, a volume of Poems, a great number of Essays in the Methodist i evie v from i84S-i()o_ , the Sunda School Xotes in the I ' ittsburg . dvocatt- for thirty-two vears. HERBERT E. RUSSELL. A. M.. Professor of Pure [athematics. A. P ., W ' eslesan University, ' 84: A. M.. ' 87. Post Graduate work at Johns Hopkins I ' niversity. 1886-87. Phi Xu Theta. Phi P.eta Kajjpa. Instructor in Mathematics and . strouoiny, Maine Wesleyan Seminar)- and I ' emale College, Kents Ilill, 1884-86: Instructor in Mathematics. P oys ' High School. Reading. Pa., 1887-91 : Professor of Mathe- matics, Universit - of Denver, from i89[. Photos by Hopkins. 13 Photos by Hopkins. EDWARD B. T. SPEXCER, A. M.. Professor of Latin. A. B., DePauw University, ' 88: A. M., ' 91 ; Post Graduate work at Johns Hopkins University, 1892-94 : Harvard University, 1901-2: Columbia University. iijo -3- Delta Kappa Epsilon. Professor of Latin and Greek, loore ' s Hill Col- lege, 1888-92: Professor of Latin. L ' niversity of Den- ver, from 1894. JA.MES E. LeROSSIGXUL, A. AL, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Economics and Social Science. A. B., McGill College, ' 88; A, M., Ph. D,, University of Leipzig. ' 92; P ' ellow in Psychology. Clark University. ' 92. Second Master, Berthelet School, Montreal, 1888- 1889; Professor of Psychology and Ethics, Ohio L ' ni- versity. 1892-94 : Professor of History and Economics, L ' niversity of Denver. 1894-1903: Professor of Eco- nomics and .Social Science, L ' niversity of Denver, from . ulhor of " The Ethical Philosoph - of Samuel Clarke, " Leipzig, i8t;2: " Monopolies Past and Pres- ent, " Xew York. 1901 : " Taxation in Colorado. " Den- ver, 1902: " History of Higher Education in Colorado. " Washington, 1903: also nunienuis articles, chiefly on economic subjects, and short stories of L ' rench Cana- dian life. ANNE GRACE WIRT, Ph. M., Professor of German. A. B.. Syracuse University, ' 84; Ph. AL. ' 87. Post Graduate work at University of Berlin. University of Geneva, University of the . ' iorlioiuie. Paris, four years. Alpha Phi. Preceptress at State Normal. Mansfield. I ' a., three years: Preceptress at Genesee Wesleyan Seminary, Lima, X ' . Y.. five years: Instructor in German at Free Academy. Xorwich. Conn., one year ; Professor of German. L ' niversity of Denver, eight years. Editor of " Das L ' rteil des Paris. " 14 WILI ' .ER D. EX(;LK, a. M., I ' h. D., I ' mtcssor nt " C hcmistry. A. B., Albion CoUi ' sc ' y3 ; A. M.. 94; I ' ll. !)., C ' oliinihia University, ' y8. Alpha Tau Omega, Omega I ' psilnn I ' hi. Instructor in Chemistry, Alliion t ' l ' llege, iSi)3-()5 ; I ' rutessor of Chemistry, Liii ersity uf Uen er, from 1895. IRA E. CL ' TLER, A. Al.. Professor of Biology and (leology. B. S., Albion College, ' 93; A. M., L ' ni- -ersit - of Denver, ' 02; Post Graduate work at I ' niversity of Chicago, iipi. Alpha Tau )mega. Instructor in the Sciences, Menominee I ' ulilic Schools, Alichigan. i8t 4-i)7: .Superintendent ol Schools, Crystal P ' alls, Mich., 1897-98; Professor of Biology and Geology, University of Denver, from 1898. 1). . 11:L 1-;. PHILEIPS. . . W.. Ph. D., pro- fessor of Philosophy and I- ' ducation ; Eibrarian. . . 1!., University of Xashville. ' 93: A. M., ' )4 ; Ph. 1)., Clark University, ' 98. Professor of Mathematics, Conference Seminary, Ihu ' kbonnon, W . " a., 1890-91; Professor of Philoso- l)hy anil Eilueation, State Xormal. . thens, (.ia., 1895- 1897: Professor of Philosoph , University of West ' irginia (summer (juarter ) , i8i)c;; Professor of Philos- ophy and Education. University of Denver, from [898. . utlior of a large nunilicr of articles in arious pulilications. . member of Xalional Societv for Scien- tific Study of l ducation. American .Vssociation of Science, Denver Philosojjhical Society. Colorado School Masters ' Club. Photos b.v Hopkins. Photos by Hopkins. GEORGE E. POLLOCK, A. M.. Professor of Romance Lang ' uages. A. B., Union College, ' 96; M. S., ' 01; A. M., University of Denver, ' 03: Private study in Europe, 1896-97. Sigma Xi. Instructor at Robert College, Constantinople, Turkey. 1896-1897; Instructor at W ' illianisport, Dick- enson Seminary, Pennsylvania, 1897-99; Professor of Romance Languages, University of Denver, from 1899, WILBUR F. STEELE, A. M.. S. T. D.. Pro- fessor of Biblical Science and Semitics. A. B., Syra- cuse L niversity, ' 2 ; A. ' Si.. ' 75 ; S. T. D., ' 93 : S. T. B., Boston University, ' 74 ; Post Graduate work at Fried- rich Wilhelm ' s ITniversity, 1889-91 ; Oxford C niver- sit ' , 1900. Delta Kappa Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa. President of Bennett College, Greensboro, N. C. 1881-89: Senior Professor of Ilifif School of Theology. Denver, 18 2-97: .Acting Dean. 1898-99. Author of hundreds of articles in the various pub- lications. FRAXK H. H. ROBERTS, A. M.. I ' h. D., Pro- fessor of History and Political Science. Ph. B,. Ohio University, ' 92 ; A. j I.. Kenyon College, ' 96 ; Ph. D., University of Denver, 03. Principal of High School, Ohio, 1890-91 : Super- intendent of Schools, 1891-99; Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 1899. Principal of Wyoming State Nor- mal and Professor of Pedagogy. University of Wyo- ming, 1899-1903; Professor of History and Political . " Science. Univ ersity of Denver, from 1903; Lecturer on Pedagogy, Psychology. History and Civics. Boulder Chautauqua. 1902; Assistant Principal Boulder Chau- tauqua, giving lectures in Pedagogy and History, 1903. Author of " Civil Government of Wyoming. " " Civil Government of Ohio, " numerous articles in the educational journals. 16 CORA M. .M A. |)( ). . l.l). A. AL, I ' mfessor of l ' " .n! lisli. A. i;.. ( )lHrlin (. ' allege; A. M., Woostcr Uni- versity, ' 93; I ' dst (irailualr work at l, ' iii i. ' rsity of Clii- cago, 1 894- 1 90 1. Principal of lligli Sriiools at 1 )L ' tiancc, ( )hio ; r.ooiu ' . Iowa: C ' 1k- I ' niU ' , Muning; Professor of luig- iish. I ' ni -i. ' rsit nf Wxuniing. lX()l-97; Lecturer on English l.ileratiu ' e. iS(;7- h d ; I ' rofessor of I ' Jiglisli. L ' niversit ' ot I ' en ir, from ' ) .i . Author of " A Stnily of llrowning ' s Saul, " " 1 low- to Read I- ' iction " (in (jreparatiou ). AIAR ' ri-:A (i. r( ) " i-:i.L. I ' rotVssor of ( )ratory. Instructor in luiglisli and Director of Physical Culture for ' onicn. (iraduate of Chaddock College, Ouiney, Illinois, ' 8fi; .School of F, ])ression, Poston. ' 95. Instructor in ( )ratory and Pjigiish, Chaddock Col- lege, Ouincw Illinois, iSSd; liaptist .Seniinarw .St. John, . " ew llrunswick, iScSj; Forest I ' ark Cui ' ersit . -St. Louis, 1887-90; -School of E.xpression, Uoston. 1893-95: Professor of School of Literature and Lx- pression. Denver. 181)5-11)02: Professor of ( )rator ' . In- structor in English and Director of I ' hysical ( ' ulture for Women, from ii)o2. Cll. RLh:S E. (iRIFI-l.X, A. I ' .., instructor in Chemistry and Physics. . . ] ' .. Cni ersitv of Denver, " 02: (iraduate work in ( ' heniistr at Cnivcrsitv of Denver. Instructor in ( hemislrx and l ' h ic . frcuu njoj. 17 I ' hotos ! ■ Hopkins. XAXARUTH TAGGART, A. B.. InstriK-tcr in Latin and History. A. B. and ( ). B., L ' niversity of Denver , " oo. Pi Beta Phi. In.structor in Latin. Montclair High School. iQoo- 1901 : Teacher of History and Enghsh. L ' niversit - of Denver. 1901-02; Instructor in Latin, from 1902. JAMES ' . LAKIK, A. B.. Instrnctor in Mathe- matics. Graduate of Kansas State Xormal. Collegiate Course, ' 96; Professional Course, 98; A. B.. Univer- sity of Denver, " 03. .Assistant Instructor in Biology (summer school) . Kansas State Xormal, 1896-98; Superintendent of Schools, X ' alley P alls, Kansas. 1897-1900; Princi]ial of Lincoln .School, As])en. Colorado. 1900-02; Instructor in Mathematics, L ' niversity of Denver, from 1903. ALICE X. RICHARDSOX, A. B.. Instructor in lliology. A. B.. L ' niversity of Denver, ' 03. Pi Beta I ' hi. Instructor in Biolog} ' , L ' niversity of Denver, from 1903. Photos li. 1 Icil.i 18 H w O w o w o u 20 LIBERAL ARTS rUv ( vv,v iif l.iliLTal Arts of tin- I ' lii- crsity of iJciivcr occupies its own huildini; at I nivtTsity I ' ark, just southeast of town. I ' lic attendance las stcailiK increased from 150 in IQOO to nearly 400 this car. ( )nc cry encourat ins ' fact about all this is that the nunil.)er of students enterini from Denver lias n .-arl doiililed this ])ast year. Xot onl lias there l)een an increase in attendance, hul there hax ' e lieen cnustant additions U the h ' acuhy and the courses of stiuh. Or. LeRossignol ' s department being too hirge was divided, leaving him F.conomics and Social Science, and a separate de])artment of History and Political Science was formeil with Prof. F. H. H. Roberts in charge. The students have all been captivated not only with Dr. Roberts " original way of giving extempore lectures in class, but also with his imlimited fund of stories. Each one of these departments is now giving a much more adequate course than before. Miss Cora MacDonald. who is filling the chair of English whiU ' Miss Etta Miller is away on a leave of alisence, has conducted this department with marked success. She has added several courses in this branch and the increased atti-nd- ance shows that she is well liked. Professor Spencer is back in his |ilace as head of the Latin department after a cou])le of years ' absence. He has been taking graduate work at Columbia I ' niver- sity, and so returns even Ijetter prepared tlian formerly for liis work. Miss ' irt. after another year ' s absence in Cierniany. is wtlconucl back as head of the (n-rman department. ( )n account of her wide experience and travel Miss Wirt is now ena- bled to give ' er fine courses in this branch. We are also very glad to welcome Miss .Mice Richardson as instructor in biolog and Mr. James . Lakin as instructor in mathematics. These are the principal changes in the l " acult and the courses of the College, and liave only served to increase the prominence and superiority of the L ' niversity of Denver. The growing tentlency on the ])art of the College to look to the pro- fessional schools as the best place for continuing the |)reparation for life, and on the part of the professional schools to look to the College as the source of its best prepared recruits is making the College more and more conscious of the fact that it is a part of a still greater unity — the University — and that its usefulness is grad- uallv receiving its ilue ai)i)reciation. 21 E, N I OIR 22 SENIOR CLASS President M aki i. M i ' kkay ' ice-Prcsi(lent IX Shicltox Swan Secretarx Rnii Wallace Treasurer Al akv 1{. allihax Annual t ' uniinittee Clvdk E. Ellls Class Colors — Cerise Red and rnr(|H(iisc I ' .lue. YELLS Rip! Rah! Roar! Unc, Tun, Three, Four, Rip! Rah! Roar! What! Who for! Xini ' teen ! Xineteen ! WhoVe ynu Sfoing; to yell for? Xineteen T ' ourl Senior! Senior! Xineteen-iiutjht-four ! ! Qui Sumus ? Qui Sunius ? Head of the Colletje Sujirennis! 1904 ! Rah ! Rah ' Rah ! S-l-:-X l-( )-R ! Senicir ! MARCIA MURRAY, President. 23 ANNETTE BADGLEY. EDITH J. BOUGHTON. EMMA M. EASTON. I ' ll. t, IS l.y H.ii ' kins MRS. HELEN A. POLLOCK. 24 MARY E. WALLIHAN. D. SHELTON SWAN, EDITH M. REESE. HENRY O. BEYER. Photos liy I lopkins 25 ELZO. L. VAN DELLEN. RUTH WALLACE. ISAIAH W. FOSTER. Photos by Hopkiiis. GERTRUDE STEWART. 26 MARGARET McNEIL. WILLIAM L, SHUMWAY. MARY E. DAVIS. 27. MINNA K. WOHLFORD, Photos by Hopkins MARY D. RECKLY. M. D. EDITH J. WYLIE. PEARL E. NEVA. ll..|ikiiis. MARY E. HINCHLIFF. 28 THEODORE M. STUART. CLYDE E. ELLIS, WILBUR M. ALTER. 2y WINTON M. AULT. Phutos by Iioi)kins. Badgley, Anxi£tti-: — Latin. English Mannal T. H. S. BoLT.HTOx. Edith Jkan — Latin, English E. Denver H. S. Beyer, Henry Otley — Chemistry. Mathematics Cornell College. Iowa Davis, Mary Elizabeth — English, Latin E. Denver H. S. Easton, Emma M. — Chemistry, Biology Doane College HiNCHLiFF, Mary Eli.e.v — English, Biology. .State Normal, Xew Breton. Conn. McNeil, Margaret — Philosophy, German W. Denver H. S. Foster, Isaiah Wesley — Chemistry. History. Economics. .Cornell College. Iowa Ml-rkay, Marci.x — English, Chemistry, Philosophy D. U. Preparatory Neva, Pearl Elizaiseth — Philosophy. Biology ' olfe Hall, Denver Pollock, Helen Agxes — Romance Languages, German Williamsport. Dickenson Seminary PcTNW.M. JoHX J. C()i! — Biology. Mathematics LTniversity of Nebraska ( Special Degree Bachelor of Science) Reckly, Mary D.. M. D. — Biology. Chemistry l ' niversit of Colorado Reese. Edith May — German, Romance Languages. English. .Pennsylvania H. S. Shumw.vy. William Loren — Philosophy. English Cornell Lniversity Swan. De Witt Shelton — Mathematics. Chemistry Greeley High School Van Dellen, Elzo Luhdert — History. Political Science, Greek. .Univ. of Chicago Wallace, Ruth — Chemistry, French E. Denver H. S. Wallihan, Mary Erlene — Chemistry. English. Philosophy. . . .Manual T. H. S. Wohlford, Miwa Kohser — English, History. . .Normal School, Enipnria. Kan. Wylie, Edith Je. . nette — Economics. Political Science. Mathematics. . W. Denver H. S. Alter. Wilbur McClure — Chemistry, Mathematics D. V. Preparatory AuLT. Winton M. — History, Economics, Chemistry Ft. Collins H. S. Ellis. Clyde ErcuiXE — History. Economics. Philoso])hy N. Denver H. S. Reid, John Monroe — English, Biology Hiram College Stewart, Gertrude — English, Philosophy Wheatridge H. .S. Stu. rt, THEonoRE M. LLouY — Mathematics, Chemistry High School, Chariton. Inwa Carlson. Florence — Philosoph) , Latin W. Denver H. S. Dollinger. Forrest John — German. Latin Leland Stanford. Jr.. I ' niversity of California Egger. Joseph K. kL Rldolph — German. Psychology HoENSHEL. Amos Domer — German. Mathematics Campbell I ' niversity H. RRiso. ' . Thom. s S.vmuel — Chemistry, English State School of Mines, Indiana University Kendall, Zella A. — Philosophy. Science Colorado State Normal Spiv. k. Jennie Charsky — English. Biology L niversity of Pennsylvania (Special Degree. Bachelor of Literature.) Stingley, Lel. Loren a — Mathematics. French Leland Stanford. Jr. 30 THE SENIOR FAREWELL Tin- tiiiK- has cniiu ' w lu-ii w c nuist pass I ' Tdin out the school a Senior class, In mourn till i uise. c know iiiir t ' anic w ill pass away As swift as (lawn of coming day, ' Xcath tropic skies. With knowing smile they see us leap. The}- think to laugh when we shall weep At oin disgrace. The hiling touch of Life tlK sa Will turn the learning we displa ' Ici ])e ter hase. 10 Wisdom will come with fre(|nent sigh, (Juiver (if lip and tearful eye — To ns at last. " We v and learn. " the sa_ ing goes, lint crystal truth w ill cause our woes .Vnd lalior -ast. Joyful as childhood ' s lia])p laugh We meet with scorn and merrv chaff. The talk of fear. Why should wc fear or look with dre;iil ( n future ears when .all that ' s said . rc fancies drear ; C. E. E 31 J UMl © 32 JUNIOR CLASS I ' ri ' sidriii — l ' " irsl ami SccdikI ' IYthis ! ' . Lkslim i;ai(1i I ' rcsiilcnl — Tliinl rc-rni j. I ' ai i. Lkk ' icc-] ' rcsi(lt ' nt Hakuv (. " . W k i;i Secretary Cii as. E. Moksk Treasurer (Ikace A. Sii;i ' iii; s Ciilors — 1 ' ui|)le ami W hite. YELLS Who ' s alivi ' ! Willi ' s alive ! Juniors ! Juniors ! iyo5 ! Uah, Kah. Rali I kah, kah, Kah I Rah, Rah, kah! UXIORI!! 33 He ' s a hustler, that ' s iin h ' eain. " Who in chapel used to scream : " All come nut — suppnrt the team. Harrv W. Allen. Lassie with the ways demure- She ' s so quiet and matiu-e. Also studious — that ' s sure. Lorencie S. Anderson. Photcs V)y Hopkins. All will I know her well agree Extra liright in mind is she, Casting nets in Learning ' s sea. Alcv E. Case. 34 Gcntk ' . unobtrusive one. Trvino; giddy things to shun — Craniining books to her is fun. drace T. Courtney. X " cr i;i 1(1(1 at teiniis; and, In ehcniisti ' N. we understand. Does iiis work with skillful han( X ' incent 1. Daniels. Did we like her? l- ' roni the start! 31usic is her finest art. Don ' t her smiles just win your heart Daisv Al. Dillon. 35 I ' by Hopkins. Extra pnnul, a little sli - — Don ' t you see it in her eye? — Earnest, frank ; her aims are hi,a;h. Elizaheth D. Edsall. Marguerites we all dn i)rize. Rather sweet ami rather wise- Eini just twinkles in her eyes. -Marguerite R. Frink. Photos b ' Hopkins. Great respect this man deserves, At Anihition ' s call he serves; (iiven duties, he ne ' er swerves. Cieurge A. ( lehhart. 36 . " Willint;l.v his part luMl ,1.,. Conscience clear ami ])in| iisi ' true, He ' s a g-entleinan clear llir(iUL;li. Walter C. 1 leckemli irl. Just an earnest, stmlions lad (Preachers ' suns aren ' t always had! Learning; ' seems to he his fad. I. Paul Lee. Grirls. she ' s far ahead of you; Cau,t;ht a Inishand at 1). I " , flight he she ' ll L;i e on a clue. ( iracc Kl . Martin. 37 Photos by Hopkins. Certainly, he can orate: ' E ' s the best in this whole state ! My! hi- makes D. U. feel nn-rit. Chas. E. Morse. " Come and trip it as ye go, ' Tor, " says he, " why make life slow; " Merry bv and spend your dough. " Chas. F. Morris. Photos by Hopkins. Life to her is not a lark, Kut she means to make lu-r mark. Spricht sie Dentsch? Ach ! she ' s a shark. Laura B. Scott. 38 Gciitlr fvcr. CVI.T kind. An fault nil imr can lind : S1h- ' s ju t n ' i lil in licarl and nnnd. (irace A. Stephens. ■ Excellent in wnrk is she, Marvellous her imlustry. To this fact we all agree. Edna M. Terry. Merr - is her name and way. Gracious tu her friends each day, ' Tis what all the students say. Alarv tirace Twoniljh. Photos liy Hopkins. 39 Everybody ' s friend is he. Business-like to liii; ' h detjree, Up tn date in courtesy. Ernest 1!. Upton. Foot-l)all captain ' 03 was he, l ailies ' man, as all can see, e satile as one can 1)e. l ' . Leslie X ' eatch. Here ' s a music-loving lass, " Who ' s admired by all the class. Henrietta Walker. Photos by Jl.i].l. 40 IIc " s lUir track man : ami. tn Imut, Can w itli feeling clocuir. " Wlnle his voice can shame the Ihite. Harr - C. ' arner•. Behiikl the heant) ' of the class, Iar el at this (lark-e e(l lass, W ' hn will smile at few, alas! fSess. M. WiKiin. Chances ;ire, ycin ' ll think him wise As nu loiik inlci his e es. Well, ynn ' re right there, I sin-niise, Chester A. W ' nltY. Photos l y iiopkiiis. 41 HISTORY OF THE NAUTIFIVE FAMILY It was in Septemlicr of lyoi iliat vl- first appcart-d at the I ' niversity of Den- ver. Strange to say, we had not consnkccl each other, hut came with one accord. Whether or not the Sophomores were glad to see us, we never knew. It was cer- tain the Seniors did not go out of their way to welcome us, nor did the Faculty gaze on us with great admiration or expectation of great things. I ' " or a while it was all hustle and hustle with us, getting used to the ways of the institution. But in a few days we came out in our colors, and kept them, con- trary tt) the hollow ]iredictions of the Sophs. We were the only class to m . our flag on the stand-pipe. Some color-hlind Soph ne.xt morning took it for a hawk and commenced target shooting at it. As the flag was somew hat too large we did not oliject much to having it made smaller. Then came the " cane-rush. " When the dust cleared away and was sufficiently removed from the countenances of the particijiants, it was discovered that the glory of the Sophomores was trailing in the dust. We had surprised the upper class men by this time, so being elated we attempted to paint a few ' 05 ' s around the park in various places. The Faculty looked into the matter and then we attempted to scrub the " 05 ' s off b_ ' the toilsome method of using sandpaper! Ht)wever, we were quite successful. Along in the winter came the ] " reshman-Sophoniore oratorical contest. Well, we didn ' t win! But, then, we never did talk much, any way. But when it came to athletics, actions always spoke louder than words. Soon we became Sophomores! For some reason life began to take on a brighter aspect. Occasionally we deigned to speak to the Freshmen and got their flag in no time from the top of the Liberal Arts Building. Then came the Fresh- iiian-Sdpliciincirc fdni-liall i aiiu-, wliiili w r wmi 3 Id o. It was rasily wmi. altliim,i;li I ' lTkins iiiitiiruiiiat(.-l lirdki ' his Icl; just as the i anu- was called. Xot imicii else was (Inin;; until the l ' " reshmaii-Sn|)hiiiiiiire (iratnrical ciiiitest. I his time the hresli- iiU ' ii wdii. Ml ' . ITeckeuilnrf was the hero of the linur. Hut Inr smue reason he was not ha|)|i , anil it was not until he atliliateil himself with the junior class this last i ' ar that he has hej ini to he his cheeiiul sell. Later in the eaf one ot ouf nuuihef won first place at the local contest ami Mr. Zercher. at the class nieet, won the incli iilual prize. . iiil now we are luniors ! The ear so far has certainh heeii a success. . s a class we are proitci. not of our work as a class, hut proud of the iudi idualisni and persoualilx of the inenihers of the class. J ' Hreniost for his ahilitx is t harles Morse, wiinier of second place in the State ( iratorical Contest. Then there is Captain eatch of the footl)all teaui. and |iresi(leut of the State ( )ratorical . ssocia- tion for the next year, lamest Cpton, the hnaucier and hitsiuess niauai;er ; I ' anl Lee. lite man of thoui ht ; .Mr. .Mien, the champion of the vounL; ladies, and I iarry " arner. wiiose liquid notes have power to soothe the savage breast, w ilh Waller lieckendorf, the future statesman, all are Juniors! Turn now to the fiiir jitniors: I ' .ehold the grace. he;iut . wit and humor we have here! Who can imitate the melodies of a ]Miss Walker, or find the sweetness and charm of a Miss IMllon or Miss Twonibly? I ' ut it is unnecessary to remind the reader of these pervading characteristics of the class. We can only, after our failures and mistakes, refer ou to the thought that " ' Tis not what man does which exalts him. hut what would do. " Thus always ready and up and doing we can say with one accord: W ho ' s ali e ! W ho ' s ali e ! W ' e are ! W ' e are ! 1905. 43 FH®M©R1 44 SOPHOMORE CLASS l (ii;i;iM .M. 1 )k si)Ai.m I ' residciit EuwiN GuKEx N ' icc ' -l ' rcsiiUiit Hki.kx Stidghr. . Sccrt-tary ] 1. .M. r.ui.KELEV Trcasurcr Ll ' ELi.A ' I ' . C ' iii;ki. L ' lass 1 listorian F. E. (. ' . Williams Captain (if Track Team Edwakh L,i(,iir, Hele.n Siiiiiii ' ;i , l-jiw i . (Iki ' .en Committee Colors — Cerise and Steel-sra} ' . YELL Ku Kah! Rn Rah! u Kali Rix ! Nineteen I Nineteen I Nineteen Six ! ! DoKK Amick.m AX. Roi ' .i-:i T .M. Dkvsdai.e, JM.Mii ' . i ' JiW iX L ' l. liREEX, l ' " .ANL Hemphill, ] i) AKii H. LuniT, I ' aUI S. ' nKTn. Ernest JNI Haw kes, CkAXSidX 11. CAKPEXTliK, ,M. x M. Bl ' lkei,ey, I.ruu J. French, 1 " r. xk E. S. ' n.LL . LS Jes.s H. xks. CiicoRCiE F. W ' l ii-.Ri;orKxi-; Miss ( iLi;xx 1I-; ' . ti:rs, Mlss 1 ' " ekx Mitchell, ROLL CALL Al .ss M ISS Al ss .M ss .M ss M ss M ss .M ss M ss M ss M ss M ss Al ss Al ss Al ss Al ss -1 906 Ri l; . Lia;KT. LoR. K. Lex(iki), Ci.. K. Webster, i-;r. De Wolee, .SrslE W ' l X TON, Hklicx Diccker, liLosso.M Henri ' , IvriiiCL Parks, 1 lia.Ex Stiiicer. iM. RV Czzell, Ethel T. Odgers. JcLL DolGHTY, Lh.ll x H. ll, Ln:LL. T. CoRinx, 1viin;l AliLLiCK. Ii ' .ssii-: Tho.mi ' sox. 45 - u: D = K - E- - ' 5 Q CHRONICLES OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS CHAPTER I. 1. In the beginning we were Freshmen, and gloried we in it. and never before our day were there Frt-shmen like unto us. 2. For. verily, say I unto ye that in thai even our first year we were righteous and full of the spirit of Freshness. Selah. 3. Are the Freshmen of this year in this wise? 4. Naj ' . vei ' ily. I saj ' unto jou the ' ah- not; they rise not up to do ini iuity as it is meet for them to do. 5. They lie in stupor as drunk with red wine; they ignore all things wicked and Fresh-like. ;. For all their days are passed in fool- ish learning. 7. Beholdl we raised our flag to a most high pinnacle of glory, and it endureth there for days. yea. for weeks and months, also. S. And none were they able to lower it. 9. Did the Freshmen of this day and gen- eration make the school glad by like deeds? 10. Xay. not so. Therefore is my spirit vexed within me. It. For they gather together and thu wisu men of their number consult together and. lol they appear 12. Girded in Cerise and Gray, even our own colors. 13. AA ' oe be unto them! For th«. ' y shall perish. Selah. 14. Know ye that we accept all challenges? 15. On the football field we paw the ground and the glory of our nostrils is terrible. 16. We mock at feiir: We go forth to meet the padded warriors. IT And they are no more. IS. But in these days it is not so. for. be- hold, the Dean raiseth himself on high on the chapel rostrum, and he thundereth forth a challenge from us. UK That the Freshmen of this day con- tend with us in football. 20. But they wake not; they snore; they blink at us in incomprehension everlastingly. _ ' l. O. verily, this matter suffice! h lo kiiulle our righteous wrath, and it is exceed- ing great. 22. Never in the land of this our fore- fathers has there been such iniquity. 23. Therefore we write a chronicle, yea. The weakly FRESHmen. 24. Wherein we reproach the ways of these our servants, and after many days. 25. Lo, there appeareth in our midst a small white card wherewith these our ene- mies turn their righteous indignation upon us. 26. And it is of exceeding great silliness and the school scarce heedeth it. 27. And. lo. it is forgotten and perisbeth and no man may tell where it is. Selah. 28. In oratory it is even the same and we vanquish all enemies. 2ii. We sa.v. Ha, Ha. for we smell the battle afar off: and the thunder of the con- testants and the shouting. 30. And we rise and slay them. 31. But ye. Oh Freshmen do not in like manner. 32. Ye fools! When will ye be wise? Selah. 47 CHRONICLES Continued CHAPTER II. 1. Rejoice and be exceeding glad. Turn now thy heai-ts unto praise and thanksgiving. 2. For have ye not Us Sophomores? Glory to our name. 3. See how marvelous are the works of these thy Sophomores, for lo. they flourish like a green bay tree, and their cohorts are without number. 4. Understand ye they hold many offices. and on the track team they are of great prowess, so that 5. They are frequently anointed with sweet oil and Pond ' s Extract. fj. Yea. also, after the manner of men they give parties and great is the glory thereof. 7. And it has come to pass in this our (lay there have been two of them. S. And never was tht-ir like. J). For. lo. there was feasting and music and great joy among their number at the house of our hand-maiden Helen, daughter of Stidger. 10. So also was it in the house of Jessie, daughter of Thompson, when the Seniors, 11. Yea. those g lorious ones, were with us. and when we departed thence the cock crew. IJ. Praised be the name of Sophomore and reverenced from afar off. 13. Upon a harp of ten strings praise je the name of Sophomore. 14. For we say in our hearts. Tush, we shall never be cast down. 15. Sing how great are our works. Selah. Thus endeth the Chronicles of the Sophomore Class, as it was written according to LUELLA T. CORBIN Class of 1906. 48 Photds liy Uiii ' kins. 49 Hi L M 50 FRESHMAN CLASS I ' resident — I- ' irst and Sect md Terms CL ■|)l•: ( ). Stain P ' resident — Tliird Term Aktiuk I- ' . Wiini ' ; ' ice- President Licxa AI. I I i.:i ' i;k Secretary May Sen M ' I ' I-;k Treasurer Ci-AR1£Nle liAivKK Sergeant-at-Arms Thomas E. Asiihy Amnial ( nmniittee AxxA K. C ' li ARi.ics, Li-:xA M. 11 i i ' i:i;, ' ixii-ki;ii AT. Chasi:. Airrin n E. W ' lini;. WiLKfu D. S ' n-:i-:r.i;. Colors — Wine and Cream. IDYLS OF NINETEEN SEVEN A fragment of au old Celtic poem, trauslaled, modernized and annotated. of iicl iIk ' H, at (lauii. a thu ini ts rose over llu- dt-wy lowland--. sialuai-t knight, clad in uliitc armor, rode into the forest And laid his conrsc toward the mountain, whereon is the temple le.irning, ' I ' he sanctuary of Miner a, tlie lieautiliil go(hless of wisdom. Onward slraiglit he rode, till, crossing the pathway before him. .A yinith divest of brains, a witless child of llie forest. Commenced to curse and taunt him and to luirl ,it him monstrous revilings. Engendered alone in the mind (jf one possessed of a devil. Straight dismounted the knight to put an end to his cryings. Grasped tlie wretched fool and hushed his idiot babblings. Then tied him fast to a sapling and faced him away from the pathway. So all might see on his back the beautiful golden banding. The streak of purest yellow that traced artistically down it. Then turning, the Isiiight continued hi-, journeying toward luouiUain. Scarce had he gone a league when a rushing wind blew o ' er him; Hot was the air and stifling, as the blast from the door of a furnace .- .nd seemingly radiating from a vortex not far distant. Into the teeth of the gale advanced the knight, unflinching. .And after going some distance he came on the cause of the tumult : For there, on a sorry steed, sat a knight in armor, conversing. Telling into the void his valor and past achievements. And with valiant charger holding unceasing communion. While around him in widening circles, and spreading in direction. assailing the path of the traveller forward and raising hi-, colore llr every Iv Eddied the blasts of ' •hot air " Then rode the White Knight challenged. Ceased the flow of words, but the stranger, frozen with terror. Moved not. till, tottering, his gaunt steed bore him forward. While his lance, held l)y a hand trembling with fear and excitement. Missed the targe of his foe and clove the defenseless landscape. Surer, the lance of the White Knight, striking the ca-.que of the talker. Split it and burst it in twain, and revealetl to the light of liea en The belled cap and coxcomb of a fool. Some Jester, escaped From the court of a far-off king, arrayed in the guise of a knight. Had thought to fool the world. Had failed. Slowly, the steed. Turning his wearied head, read the mystic inscription. Writ on his rider ' s brow, and died. The inscription: " Sophomore. ' Then passed the White Knight forward, nor looked he back to where. F eside the faithful " pony " he had rid so hard. Defilin.g the mire wherein he lav, grovelled the fool. • This passage couceruing the foolisli youth has. for a lonn lime, lieeii a subject of controversy among literary and hislorico-critical aulhotities, but at present the opinion of the majority of the best critics seems to be that the passage has reference to a foolisli band of idiotic youtlis that had its existence at the lime of the writing, and whose members styled themselves " Preps. " This " Eddie " seems to bear some curious significance, as in the most an- cient MSS. of the poem we find it written always in " l,ight-(ireen " characters; very bad characters, to be sure, and invariably found in every line containing " hot-air. " . " l.t Then for many long days continued the White Knight journeying. Beset b} ' numberless dangers, biu braving them; ever undaunted; (])bstacles grievous o ' ercoming and barriers set in his pathway ; Kver drawing nearer his goal, the temple of wisdom. )fttimes he met in his goings journeyers seeking the temple. But ne ' er could they follow him long, so swift his unwearied passage. One day, meeting a knight of a nobler mold than the common. They journeyed together a space, and at even ' shared the same camp- fire, Making merry a while, and, at dawning, two brothers, parting, unior was this knight called, a gentleman noble and courteous. . gain the Knight met a man, or rather perceived him sitting On a log at the base of the mountain, with his back to tlie temple of wisdom. Long his beard, bald his head, and wat ' ry his eyes with reading ; Scattered around him, books and parchments covered with writing : Always mumbling a legend, sitting, his back to the mountain : " Qui Siiiiius? Qui SuiiiKsf Head of the College Sufremus! " ever repeating. Away turned the Knight in disgust, soliloquizing on this wise: " So this poor man is mad, and dreams he is wise as Minerva; And knows not that he knows not that which he knows not, and knowing not is happy. " Then began the White Knight the last ascent of the mountain. Long he struggled upward, ever nearing the summit. Never gazing backward, but ever intently forward. Till in a glow of triumph he entered the hall of Minerva ; And the light from the Goddess of Learning illumined the mystic symbols Traced on the snow-white large of the Knight in the Snow-White Armor : The Symbols, 1907. 54 FRESHMA N PARTY, CLASS 1907 I )iu ' il;i last Sci ti ' nilK-r. sliortlx alter Sclindl had assumed its |-cj;ular rmuiiu-. there ap]ieared in tlic Icttrr rark ' an uiidtficial-looking cm rldpe, licarinu; ihr tnllowiiiii- a(l(h-ess: Miss Helen I rane, IJ53 So. 15th St., and in erne corner the nunilier (17. o v there was nothing cxtrannlinarx in this ; hut let us watch the faces id " the students as they cast glances at the rack as they pass. Seniors, So|ihoniores. Juniors pass by, not in the least attracted hy the little envelope in the coi ' ner of the rack; hut here comes a I ' reshman. Let us watch him. lie approaches the rack, spies the envelope, looks cautiously around, then slips his notebook from his pocket and writes. Then another and another b ' reshman appear and walk a a with smiling faces. What was there .ibonl an address that could li,-i e ncli a ]ileasant effect upon so many ? Just this : The Freshmen ga e their first party at tlu ' home of .Miss Crane. It might not have adiled to the pleasure of the evening for the other classmen to lia e known w hen and where the I ' reshiuan ])arty was to be, so the little envelope fulfilled its mission well. The principal feature of the evening was the illustrating of songs. Mr. Steel ' s " L ' nder the liamhoo Tree, " and Mr. Ashby ' s " Just as the Sun Went l)own. " being among those most wurthy of mention. Miss I ulu Clark recei ed a pi-ett ' silver paper knife as a ])rize lor being the most intellectual guest. The house was ta tefull deeoraled and ilaint refi ' eshments wert ' serxed. Each one proclaimed his enjoyment of tlu ' e -ening and predicted m,in more stieh pleasant times for the class of ' 07. (Mr. Spain is willing to lose his geology again.) 55 THE ANCIENT ROMAN ( )h. the Roman was a rogue. He erat. was you Ijettuni : He ran his automobilis And smoked his cigarettum ; He wore a diamond stuthbus And elegant cravatuni. A maxima cum laude shirt Anil such a stylish li:ittum ! He loved the luscious hic-haec-hoc, And bet on games and equi : At times he won : at others, though. He got it in the nequi. He winketl I quousque tandem?) At puellas on the I- " orum, And sometimes even made Those goo-goo oculorum ! He frequently was seen At combats gladiatorial. And ate encnigh to feed Ten boarders at ? lemorial ; He often went nn sprees. And said on starting homus. " Hie labor, cipus est. Oh. wbere ' s m - hic-haec-domus : ' " 5 ' INSIDE OF LARGE OBSERVATORY 57 58 FACULTY OF THE LAW SCHOOL Lucius W. Iliiyt, S. I ' ... A. M.. 1.1.. i: Sales (if IVTscinal TrDiuTt) ; Xcj ntialik- raper; .Miiunt; Law. ( urpdi-alinus (liark ' s J. 1 IuiljIks. jr.. . . .M Lecturer mi .Mining; Law George C. Manly, A. .M., LL. 11 I ' .lenientary Law : Tnrts ; (Juasi Contracts ' illianl 1 ' . 1 lillhduse. LL. 11 E(|uit - Jurispru(U-nce Tyson S. Dines, .A. M Lvidcnci ' rienj.iinin I- . Woixlwaril. LL. 11 hisin-aiice John 11. Denison, . . 11 ( ' oninion Law and Code I ' leadini; L. Ward Lannistcr, . . II., LL. 11 Water Rights and Irrii ation Law John K. . eal, . . 11., . . Al., I ' h. D., LL. 1! Constitutional Law; Carriers; Roman Law; International Law; Comparative Jurisprudenci. ' . ' illiam ' . Hodges. LL. 11 Wills and . dministr;ition ; . genc ; Partnership George P. Costigan. Jr.. . . . l.. LL. 11 Real l ' ropen Sanuiel 1 1. Thompson. Jr.. . . 11 Kviilence l ' ' re lerick R. right, A. 11.. LL. II (. ' riminal Law; Domestic Relations L ' mnmins Ratcliti ' e, . . II.. LL. II (. ' ontracls; Personal l ' ropcrt Charles R. llrock. 11. .S T cinity I ' Icailing 59 THE DENVER LAW SCHOOL The Denver Law Schciol is a ilepartniciit of the L ' niversitv of Ueiner and occupies one of the l " iii ' ersit - hiiihhn s. known as the Haisli I ' luilihni;, at the corner of Arapahoe ami i- ' mu ' teentli streets. ' I ' he scliool is equipped witli large and eoiiiiiiodious lecture rooms, a lnriL;e lihrarv room, containing an excellent and extensive collection of case and text hooks, reports and encyclopaedias. Each year the Law School has added to its course of stnd and corjis of lecturers and instructors, initil now the three years of instruction emltrace all the more important hranches of the law. more attention heing given to those suhjects of special importance in this state, i ' nder the ahlc direction of Lucitis W. Hoyt, the jiresent dean, the case system has been largely ado])ted in man - of the courses, though nearly all are sup])lemented by some text-book work and lectures l)y instructors and members of the Denver bar. The elective system is not in vogue here, partly owing to the fact that the course of study is so well selected that it meets tlie needs and demands of all the student . The re(|uirements for ailmission are nearly the same as to the College of Liberal Arts and a strict compliance with these rules is required. However, a majority of the students at the present time are college graduates, while a number of the others have taken trom one to three vears ' work in college. riu- 1 )en er Law School has exceptional aihaniages in its location. Iieing in Den ' er. The student have the use of the . tate Law Lihrarv, the largest and liest librar in the West, together with several other largt. ' private libraries. Then, too. the ha ' e access to a nmnber of coiu ' ts. se eral of which are in session con- tinually throughout the entire ear. In smnming up the statement one can well say that any ] erson who expects to practice law in the West can get the best [ireiiaration b taking the three-years course of stuih at the Denver Law School. 60 i TABLETS OF FAME lull- lrc|iiiiu; ill Rial l ' ni|K-i ' t mu ' (la nm- of tlic iiR " iiil)i_t ' s df ilir class liad a (Ircaiii. 1 If ilnaint that lu ' was li iii in the war _ ' ()04 and lliat lie was a " risinj; x ' dinii " aUiTni ' N, " whilinu; " a a liis linu ' in (lie llall nl I ' anie. Sn real was llie dream that he was aslimndeij and awed at the tahlets Ik ' saw on the walN. inli-r- niin led with Welisler, Linenln and " (Jiiashi " W ashhurn. lUit nne cannut lihnne him liir Ins eiiii ' tinn: tur, like all (iiini lawwers, he was still in his dream nf seiia- tnrship, t ' rum whieli, hnwexcr. there must he a sad awakeninj , since all classes do not achieve such t ' ame. All heini; e(|nally notnriotis. tile tahlets were arranged in alphahelical order, as I ' ollows: " Infant " Uradl ' ield. in whom thcrt- was no nile. 1 le was lonn on stories. " i ' edce " I ' lcnlel — Married President of the Anti-C ii arette Leai tie. lie li ed to scintillate. " luilihliiiL; " llrooks — Seldom seen. " hanner " lirow ns — I Inshand and father: com])onnder of the modern di ' oree laws. " I ' eistty " (amine — trinhiiaK coinicteil — one (self-confessed). lie made such 1)11111 jokes. Miss Carter — A jolly !.;(iod " feller. " " Ctipid " Crawford — I ' ennsyhania I ' ntch. Me had no conscience. " 1 )enny " 1 )e .Vise — .V ' oice from the ti ' inh. IK ' w as Irish h (he clock. " Deacon " Deardorf — j. ( ). I ' . I ' ride of the " ( iet-W ise-(Jiiick " ( oriier. " Rliza Dowey " Downey — Ex-school inarm. I ' oet. orator and oil can. Ciarcclon — The last sur -i -or of the Stork famih. lie chewed his r ' s. " Tottie " l- ' olcy — Jury Mixer. Popular with the i;irls, a threat politician and boss ol till ' ward. " Woolly " ( Irif ' filh — . iiionii rcl of man nationalities, with a Kaiin l.iiid voice. " Sh irt " Holt— llnll whacker, lie was an I ' " .. . .Mark. " ila])py 1 loolii an " I loward. lie had a clicruhic stiiiU-. " ( )lie " joncs — .Master of Siiiik-s. Thousands passed around his " hecr. " 6i " Pud " Lake — Uwler. He wrote about " Douiestic Relations. " " Beef " Lee — Knock, clon ' t l oost. He collaborated witb .Mdtber (loose. " Mugsy " JNIeyers — Big Mitter. Almost got a political job. " Pat " McKay — Storm brewer and bot-air generator. Xoble — He isn ' t dead, just neglected to wake u;). " Rinkle " Rickel — lieau Brummel — (Sang boss on the (.irand I ' x mlexard. " Shay " Shaw — W ise acher. Every one liked him. " Tobey " Stanley — Dutch Descent. My! but he could " butt in. " " Eben Hnbkn " Stover — I ural wit. He had a quixotic temperament. " Hammer Handle " . ' tephenson — l.look Boner, made a good record, not too fast. " Dad " Tittsworth. He learned to do things as done in Princetim. " r)rick " ' hitney — King High Roller: a i)rodigy. " ' indy " ' inters — Me and Cornell. " ' anity Fair " ' an Xostran — Ballet danseuse. He could hold a good hand. The dreamer had just finished the Hall of Fame and was going down the Rogues ' (jallery to see the I- ' reshman when George Petronious shouted " It might be an incubator baby, " and the dream ended. 62 " THE FRESHMEN LAWS " I ' " irst iiiipix-ssinns cniinl for nnicli. c arc constrained, llu ' ii, to iiii|uirr what first Ix ' caiiic imticeahk ' in this L;ala nf notnridus ( w c use the wni-.l aiKisciily I (lisciplos of I Uackstone. ( Itlicr classes liax ' c I ' ntered the Law School ami ha e lieen known arion l as the " first-year men. " " the hci inners ' class. " " the new class, " etc. lint the class of iqo6 in the nai -cst of ways took to the name " iM-eshnian " as a ilnck to water. It was a case of love at first sight. . nil n(.i one will gainsay t)nl that it is a tine match. I ' lUt further indicia of greatness and power, iiiirahilc dictu, soon hegan to shake the flaish lluilding to its verv foundation. And when our heloved Dean contemplated his fresh yoimg lirood his heart heat with high hoj.ies, for here, at last, was a I ' reshman class that was up to date. To preach competition to them was to preach to the winds. Conihination-organization was their shil)hok-th. What magic in that word " organize " ! Let us organize and have a good time, and inci- dentally learn the law. said they. Accordingly, organizations sprang u]i an l multiplied as mushrooms in the night. For instance, there were the " Uehating Club. " the " (iet-Wise-Ouick ( " Ink. " the " kdmikies ' C ' lnh " and the " Williams Lim- ited. " Tn fine, so manv organizations that the humhlest of Freshmen held at least three ofifices. Perhaps among the best entertainers was the " Chopin Ouartette, " which once sang a little dittv about one T ate. who was coming through the rye. Katie did | assably well till she came to the aforesaid " rye, " when the Cho]iinites disgracefull}- forsook her. They were after the rye. ' e would suggest that the troubadours bring a balloon into service. And as Dr. LeRossignol aptly says. ' " The music ( ? t of the quartette was onl snrpasseil b ' that of the Mandolin Club. " ' Idle " Pink-a-]iankists " exhibited rare felicit ' in a])pri ipriating diftereni keys to their own peculiar roU- and sejiarate uses. r ut. after all. in the last anahsis it is not the organizations that make the L nivcrsity ( ?) go. but rather the siur(h ' individuals wdio are the life of the organi- zations. .And. although one would ne -er find any difficulty in recognizing any of the I ' reshmen where " er one might see a member, since tluw all have the indicia of their little colony, and are decidedly siii :;ciicris. yet a closer diagnosis will reveal different not uninteresting characteristics. First and foremost comes " tin- miblest Roman of them all. ' " Mr. Wayne C. Williams. This young gentleman is the |iresident nf the " William- Ltd. " . an organ- ization fomided speciallv to revolutionize the world in i o days. Mr. W " illiams is a pencil-pusher of ability and a " j ' iner of the j ' iners. " TTis diary will disclose the following arrangement of a strenuous day ' s work : " .Advertising Colo.. 4 hrs. : Freshmrm Law School Politics, S hrs.: Sleep, including pipe-dreams. 10 hrs.; meals. 2 hrs. : studies, the remainder. Mr. Carl Ciordon. admittedly, and deser edly. the lleau Prnmmel and the 63 Lord Cliesterfield of the Freshmen. (July prominent characteristics : hails from Rochester, an admirer of Grover Cleveland, prima facie a great lexicographer. Bassel — H. C. Basse! — Mr. H. Cliftun I ' .assel, if you jileasc. The most im- portant, serious-looking man in the whole " shebang. " He can make Xapoleon look like the [jroverbial ' " plugged ten-cent piece. " His most renowned accomplishment this school ear is that he has never }et been fmrnd wanting in verbal expression when asked an - question in the class room. ' " lUuff, " did 1 hear } ' ou say? Perish the thiiught ! Wallace I ' latt — " Wallie " has been elected b " ( Jrganizatii.m . o. 53 " to the high office of " class custodian for Coke upon Littleton, and all other tlifficult and useless portions of the law. " His length should not be lost sight of, and we shoukl not fail to give him credit for a more or less uncertain rumor that he is popular u ith the ladies. Air. Patrick Murphy is about 3 ft x 4 ft, and he is " ag ' in the government. " He idoks quite nol)b - in his baggy trousers and his coat of the University cut. We would rt ' niind the fair ones at University Park that this is Leap Year, and, unless the}- hasten, Mr. Murphy will be doomed. Mr. Ellis is the " official opi)Oser " of an human lieing that takes up any side of any (juestion. If } ' ou argue that the sun shines by day, it will be our friend ' s bnnnilen duty to relnit and show that it shines by night. We can only account for this strange aberration from the norm of the ordinaril_ - reasonable mind by the suggestion that perhaps Air. Ellis heard some one say that the highest quality of a lawyer is " to prove that black is white. " There are some twenty other characters in this blooming young class. Lack of space forbids us to give them the mention they deserve. In passing, mention might lie made of Mr. Wilbur Alter, who is the best Indian in the class. He is so stoical, you know. T. Stuart. Commonly known a Teildy, is, next to C ' arl Cordon, the nio.U popidar of all. Sweeney, from Columbia, has a distinguishing smile. . ult is a Scandowegian of note, and Reed looks important. To conclude this fleeting notice of a weighty subject, we would say that if it is better to be active than inactive, then the b ' reshmen are so much to the g(.iod. May their activity be rounded b}- the force of experience, and may it all result to the glorv of the Law School and the good of themselves. " So say we all of us. " Exeunt. 64 A SPRING-DAY KILLING .Muse llistiiry. luuiiit; iiiixcd lugctlitr tlu- iiinsi xinilirc cuKirs in her paint box, has presented tn dur lew [he [pictures nf many tirril)le massacres. We look with liorror upon the butchery of the valiant .S])artans at Therniopylae, and shudder at the awful slaughter which Emperor Diocletian waged against the early Christians. lUit these carnages are as tame as woman ' s club meetings when compared with what the " Laws " did to the " Dents " in base-ball one s])ring day. .Vs Mr. . nthony said to a group nf friends: " ) what a tall was there, m Cduntrx nun. ' . " iimelinw the Czar nt the " Dents ' gut s( une ddpe-set ' il mixed in his Hull Durham, and as a result ni the dream which insued a d imnunucatinn was sent tn the Law .School which, beneath the miss])elled words and illegible scrawl, proved to be a challenge to a base-ball game. The " Laws " having nothing else to do on that particular afternoon, accepted the invitation to contest, and at the ajipointed lime, appeared with their bunch of talent, . fter waiting a long wdiile and wondering if their opponents were still traveling ])er last year ' s calendar, the motley crowd from the tooth-drawers ' department a|)|K ' ared. luich of them had a bottle of nerve tonic in his pocket, and one timid little fellow was mournfully humming " Just I ' .reak the News to Mother. " The " Dent " captain. lo -ingly known as " IJlondy, " taking his aggregation to one side, thus addressed them in a voice which musicians style " dulce " : " Ye call me chief, ami e do well to eall me chii. ' f. b ' or lia e 1 not felt the muscles of the great Sandow, and did 1 not once carry the suit-case of the Terrible Turk from the depot to Coliseum Hall? Follow my directions, m men, and I will make the front of ' our vests look like medal display cards: if you desert me. we will lie lost in an impenetrable forest. Remember that we are going up against an arra_ ' of l)all-|ilayers, ' in whom there is no variableness, neither shadow of turning. ' " Captain Crififith, of the " Laws, " having wm on the toss of the coin, chose the field and the massacre began. Late, of the " Dents, " went to the bat, but having failed to make the piece of lumber connect with the s|)here which Pitcher Lilliard hurled ]5ast him, the umpire waved him aside. Linton ne.xt step])ed into the batter ' s box, but the manner in which he struck at the liall caused the spectators to believe that he was afflicted with the spring fever, with no brand of sarsaparilla to fall back on. ext came King, in whom the " Dents " hail placed their hopes: he feebly hit the ball, but made his get-away like a nmd lark, and tlie rude umpire said that he wouldn ' t do. The " Dents " " score card showing three horse collars in succession, the " L. ' iws " took their turn at the stick. .Shorty I lolt picked up the slab and sent a hot one through short-stop, who seemed " asleep at the switch. " It was gall and wormwood and bitter aloes to the tootb-re]iairers to see the " Laws " bit the round object and then do the boombashay from liag to bag. The out-fielders forgot their lines and couldn ' t act, and the basemen bad the dyed-in-the-wool sort of pal|)itation of the heart. F itcher P.rannen swallowed bis " kismet " and mnrnuued " just keep the flowers watered on niv grave, " ;uid " lllonch " asked when the next car went to town. . t the end of the fourth inning the " Laws ' " score got so large that the regulation score i)ook was discarded, and the tallies were recorded on a cash reg- tiser. In fact, the game developed into a bnrlesf|ue on " ( )ur Old Cat, " and became about as interesting as a ( ireek manuscrii)t to a Chinese laimdryman. Finall - the " Dents, " not wishing to prolong the farce, left the ])lay-ground to the tune " We don ' t know wh - we did il, but we did. " Thus the curtain was drawn over the awful scene of the massacre. 65 MOLAR The King of tht- TrilDe uf Denis pondered and was sore at heart, for the Laws were riding over all the land and for many generations had exacted tribute from all the lesser tribes. And it came to pass that as he smoked and pondered, he lore his hair and wept, and called aloud upon his god, " O Molar, why hast thou forsaken us? " And he hit his pipe, and dreamed. And as he dreamed behold, a vision of Alolar appeared before him. Xow Molar was the most high god of all the Tribe of Dent- dom, and his graven image was enshrined within the Dent museum and a most sacred altar was built before it, and Mimir lllackus was the priest of Molar and the keeper of the temple. And the King awoke from his lreani and was perplexed l.i - his ilream and was sore afraid, for he knew not what might be the interpretation thereof, and he sent for Mazie. a certain damsel possessed of a spirit of divination, which brought her master much profit by soothsaying. . nd when the damsel was come and heard the pipe dream and the vision thereof which he had beheld, the King demanded that she divine what might be its meaning, and he trembled with fear and promised the damsel that she should be clothed in scarlet and have a chain of gold about her neck. And it came to pass that the damsel opened her mouth and spake and said. " Oh. King, live forever. The meaning of thy vision is this: Molar hath crooked his ear in thy direction and hath heard thine earnest supplications. Thou and thy people shall no more bow down in defeat before the Laws, but shall meet them on the field known as the diamond, which is an exceeding great field lying about two score and ten furlongs over against the rising sun, and thy god Molar will be with thee and thou shall surely conquer. " And the King of the Tribe of Dents was filled with exceeding great joy and he arose and hugged himself and laughed; and he told the dream and the interpretation thereof unto his mighty men of valor and they girded their loins and went forth unto battle. And they took the graven image of Molar from its sacred altar and bore it before them even unto the field of battle, and battle was joined and the historv thereof hath been truly recorded in another place. .And when the Dents saw that the) ' could not prevail, tliev called upon the name of Molar even unto the setting t)f the sun, saying. " O Molar; hear us! " Rut there was no voice nor any that answered. And it came to pass that llie Laws mocked them and said, " Cry aloud, for he is a god. Either he is talking or he is pursuing, or peradventure he sleepelh and luust be awaked. " And they cried aloud and cut themselves after their manner, with knives and lancets. And they knew that Molar was wroth because they had taken him from his holy temple even unto the field of slaughter, and they repented tliat they had done so. .And it came to pass that Minor Rlackus. the priest, removed the ribbons and gaudy decorations from off the cusps of Molar, and returned with him in sorrow even to his altar within the holy precincts of the College Museum ; and there was weeping and wail- ing and gnashing of teeth among all the disciples of Molar, and they repenteil and bowed down before him in sackcloth and ashes and wept, but Molar would not be appeased. For Molar was exceeding sore at his ]3eople. for they had defiled him. and it came to pass that when the shades of night had gathered he departed from his sanctuarv and went out from his holy temple, and went, yea even unto the Tribe of the Laws, for Molar was exceeding sore. .And the Dents woke up early in the morning and lighted their pipes to burn 66 incense untu Molar, and when ihey would lia e h wed dnwn al the altar t(i wurship behold he was gone, and the place thereof knew him n i ni ire. Then were the Dents wroth indeed and swore vengeance on all tlu ' rril)e dt the Laws. And lhe - con- cealed themselves and laid in wait and when ili t ' rs men nf the Trilic nf the Laws were sojourning peacefully upon their way they set upon them as thieves iti the night and carried them away capti -es even unto the temjile of Molar. And in thus wise thev took many captives, which tlu ' held fur r.ansom. .Xnd the Dents searched throughout all the land, Init behold their god could not be fcjund. Now it came to pass that when the Laws knew that their ntighty men nf valur had been taken captive, then were they sore vexed, but they were a haughty people and would not pay ranson to the Dents, but rather thought to call u])on Lex Terrje. Now Lex Terrje was the most high god of the Laws and his fame had s]5read throughout the earth, and the Dents knew that his people would not call in vain : and it came to pass that the Dents did (piake with fear and their countenance was changed, and their thoughts troul)le(i them, so that the joints of their loins were li posed and their knees smote together beneath them, one against the other, and they immediately released the captives which they had taken, and sent them on their way rejoicing, and bowed down and paid tribute to the Laws as before, and left their most high god. Molar, with the Laws as an hostage, and Molar remains with the Laws a hostage even unto this day. MOLAR -The God of the Dents. Thou shall have no other gods before me - Gray ' s Anatomy, XXXI. 12. ■f. ■J. X — ■J. ■ X X FRESHMAN CLASS OF 1906 I ' l ' t iilciu C E. S.M l■.lll, . • iri ' -l ' rrsidtiit J- ■ S I ' .h ' .M ' lY ScciX ' tarx -TrL-asnrcr 1 ' . 1). Nki.sux SLTtifant-ai-Arnis C S. (iouiKix MEMBERS OF THE CLASS G. C. Ackers. . . (i. (iooi.dv, C. E. S E LF. ■. (_■. J. Ai.i;i;ri -. E. E. Hawi.icv. T. [. Stl ' aut. W. M. Al.TKk. 11. II. . l 1MI. . J. C. SWKK.VKV, W. M. An.T. -- J- AlfKi ' in, J. " ki-:iii;. i;iki;ii. ( ' . i . r., .s.sKi.i,. r. n. xi ' w. c. ii;i.i a.m. , R. H. O.KMKXT.S, W . W . I ' I, ATT. R. E. WlMU-kX, C. !•:. Eij.i.s. j. . l, Ri.iii. X. A, WvLiK. C S. (ioKlKJN, J. 11. SCIIOI.Z, The present Ereshman class nf the Denver Law Scliodl is not lioliiiul dtlier l ' ' reshnian classes in cdnsiderinjj itself the most brilliant and altoi elher the l)est class that e ' er entered the school. . nd this self-esteem has more actual facts accom|)lished to hack it n]) than ha ' e many I- " reshnicn classes. In addition to heint; " the larnjest class that has e -er entered the school, it has heen the first to ha -e a I ' reshman class orujanization. ami hefore onr time, no dehatini; clnl) has ever existed in the school. o v there are two dehatini; " clnhs. one com]:)osed exclusivcK of l- ' reshnun and the other officered h menil)ers of the class. The I ' reshman I ' ar- liamentarx (. ' luh i within three weeks of tlu ' hei innino; of its existence I. challeniL;ed the I nivi ' rsitv Dehatini; " L hih to a series of ihi ' ee dehates. of which one has alrea(I heen held, resulting in a ictor for ns, Tlie ofhcers of the cinh are as follows: President. J. M. Reid ; Vice-President. . . 1. . lter; Secretary-Treasurer, 1 . I). .Velson. and Se njeant-at-. rins. Charles S. ( iordon. 69 The following verses have been collected troni various sources, credit being given where due, and illustrate some of the more prominent characteristics of our illustrious and versatile class: Ted is a bov so ver ' nice, ' e never thought that he ate mice. But such is the truth : he never fails To eat the mice and si)it out the tails. -Anonymous, Year Bk. Ih. ' III, iy82. Bassell is an actor of sombre cast. His role Shakesperian, his repertoire vast ; If he were as big as his voice is large. He ' d he about the size of an emjjty coal barge. — Miir])hy ' s I ' leas of the Crown. ' nl. X, C)2 . Gooldy is the man from otf the range, No wonder, then, he seems so strange ; He likes to exercise when it is hot. By tying cows ' tails into ;i kncjt, —7 M. V., 567. Of Gordon, so the story ' s told. He lived in Lapland, w here the nights are cold ; He lived on the odor of onions fried. His senses forsook him. bm he ne -er died. —7 A. Ellis. 2678. Alter is one of our favorite songsters. Of the Law School Quartet he ' s one of the monsters. A harp unstrung, a lute without strings. We ' re always saddest when he sings. — Law and Order Society v. Law School Quartet. 12 Y. Z.. (xj. 70 Scift anil swTCt as tlu- breezes uf .May. I ' ar frciiii tlie toiuii nl coM sornnv, W ' illiani.s i.s alway.s in low with ri)ay; He never thinks of t ' lnorrnw, — .Anon. t ' r. jac. 7S. St. I ' at ' s ila . a innrnint; sweet, Wllnw ci»in niMiii tlie street, Alnr])lu (in corner, blood in bis eye ; Missing coon, — new star in ibe skv. ( )r ler 47 1 1 , .M . K. T. Tbere ' s a little red man called .Xckers. W bo li ' es upon cheese and crackers, in a i|i!eer little llal. Too small for a rat. This liltle old man called Ackers. -.Vnon. Li. U. Taylor. 3 ; , X ' redenbnri h. niein lieber ( iott 1 .Snch a name that man has ot ! Klnnies tmtold L " ve tried to make, ( )t no .avail — it takes the cake. — 10 riatt, . ' medly iS: [■Lllis. 75. Sme(lle is bad as bad can be. .- man of vicious ])ro])ensity, ( )f him ' tis told, sad to relate. He -a ' ill stay out till half-past ei,s;hl. —4 . . j. l ' ..i.,83o. . bird of strange feather is onr friend .Scholz, Tho ' his feathers be long hv ne er moults. . solitar - bird, ne ' er seen in a throng, . beautiful songster with ne er a song. — ( " lordon on Ratclit ' fe. I ' age .VMJ ' " - 71 There is a youni; ' fellow named Sweeney, Who was thinking one day of his Oueene_ ' , The Prof, startled him so. That he answered " Hello! " How very confnsing for Sweeney! -Co. 36h. 1584. There ' s a man from Ohio named Reid, Who ' s trying the suckers to hleed ; He will sell }ou fine cotton. Or rubber that ' s rotten. And part you from dough you don ' t need. —ii Ohio St., Hi- Clements has the pinkest cheeks of all. Every night he ' s dancing at a ball ; Safe he from electrocution ' s fate. For, if sentenced, — surely he ' d be late. —4 Mod., 755. Oh, Hawley is a hustler when it comes to jumping things, He can top ten three-foot hurdles in as many agile springs. And if ' twere only possible in that way to be first. He ' d jump all his recitations, break tlie record, sure, cir Inir t. — Anon. ' r. Ilk.. 1482. .Mbertv ' s a sport from New York, He ' s an adept at pulling a cork ; In his lessons he ' s bright. If only from spite. For he ' s just been brought by the stork. —6 R. S., 4. Ault is a pieman, exceedingl) ' sweet. If he w-ere larger, he ' d l)e large as his feet : White is his hair, blue are his e}es. The girls all like him as well as his jiies. — Anon. Reign Chas. II, 1670. 72 Old Xclsiin is a l ]iii, lie wrnks ci lu In mrs a ni lil. Fingering a keyboard in a |)rintinL; iiftice bright. Ten hours he studies at the law, and that lakrs uj) the day: The question is, When does he sleej). or rat. or driiils, or I ' lay ? —8 e ' ox, t " , C. 450. Tlu ' man from k ' ort Luptun. nanud Winluini. At liasket-])all oft makes his shin luirn. 1 ie can holler and ell. . nd debate pretty well. And his thriiat he lias ne er made sjin-burn. — I 1 Kans,, III. Alartin was a robber bold, L ' pon a painted sea : He wept until he had a cold, l- ' or lack of companv . — J Irish Rei). 15. dnst. [iistiniaii. W ' ylie is our latest acc|uisition : We don ' t know much of his disposition. Let us hope that all this dusty Law Will not choke him and stick in his maw. (Juiith h ' .llis: " It dues seem to me That here ' s the way it tnii lit to be: I ' ve reasoned it all mit. you know : " I ' is true liecause I sa it ' s so. " — Meditations of (.jordon, dl. 5 ' i7. p. jjHU. Dated 152(1. A girlish fellow isuur friend I ' latt; He ' s short and dumpy, rotund and fat. If anythiiiL; shocking meets his eye. He blushes and stammers and .says. " ( )h. my ! " — Anon. N ' eherton. 73 CO ;= u u p u o w Q u X H 74 THE STUDENTS ' DEMOCRATIC CLUB IIk ' Students ' Democratic Cluh nt the L ' liiversity (if Denver was furnieil in the Law Department of the L ' niversity in ( )ctol)er, i( 03. It bears the (Hstinction of being the first student political organization in Colorado. The clul) was formed by young Democrats who are interested in the principles of their party and with the larger object in view of training for citizenship and aiding students to e(|nip themselve s for a reasonable and sensible particii)atiou in civic life. The consent of the L ' niversity authorities was readily given for the formation of this club, it being understood that the organization is representative of student sentiment, solely, and in no sense of the L ' niversitw since the latter has and can have no political affiliations. The membership has been largely confined to the Law School, where it has been actively supported. Its monthly meetings have been occupied with debates of a political and a semi-political nature, and with parliamentary practice and general discussion of civic and political tlu-mes. It is the expressed wish of the founders of the club that the movement will grow and that other clubs, re])resenting O])])osite political ])rinciples. will be formed. The officers are: President. Wayne t ' . W ' illi.-tnis ; vice-])resident. Robert ! . Rose; secretary-treasurer, J. incent Shaw. MEMBERS vv . A. AULT, w . R. . SHI1V. c. R. B.XSSEl.l., 1 ' . 1). r i:ui)Ki., A. T. likOWXS. R. H. Clk.mkn ' ts W . R. I• ' ()I.K •, . . 11. ( Iakcici.on, C S. (Jouno.N. W. n. (;ool.l) •, (I. ' . 1 low . l |l. T. Lii.i. i;ii. W. I " . Willi A.M.s i:. r.. I ' , r.. K. I. R. s. I. . T. M i Ray, MVKKS. MlKI ' iM ' . Ro.sK. SlI AW. . SriAiM. 1 lonorarv Members in I ' acultv — C. R. ( ii ii ' i ' i. . Liberal . ns; Dk. J. R. Xi;Ai. ;md I ' uoi ' . C ' . R i c i.i iii;. Denver Law .School. 75 MBDieiNE 76 FACULTY OF DENVER AND GROSS COLLEGE OF MEDICINE Ed.mixi) J. A. RuuiiKs. A. .M., Ml) Surgerv Thomas H. Havvkixs, A. .M.,M. I)..LL. 1). .( iyiiuoiln y ami Abdnininal Sursjfr Edmiwi) C. Rn ' KRS. A. AI.. .M. D ( )|)lithalinolog - Robert Levy. M. D., Secretary Larvnj;iil(i.!; -, Rliiimlo v ami ( )tologv FfEXKV Sew Ai.r.. Ph. D., M. D ' .. ' .... ' . ' . ' . ' ,.. Physiology ' .l.IA.M H. Da i. , M. D Deriiiatnldiry and cue real Diseases Ch.vrles P . Ly. [. . . M. 1) l-ractun-s ami dislocations WiLi.i. M J. RoTHu KLL. .M . D Medicine JoH. - ] I. Foster. M. D ( Hology Carey K. Fi-Emixo. M. I) (lynecology and Ahilimiinal Surgery Fraxcis H. McX. fi;irr. .M. I) ( Jhstetrics Leoxard Freemax. p.. S.. . . M., M. 1) Surgerv Horace G. ' etherii.i.. M. I) (ivnecologv and Alxloniinal Surgerv JosiAii X. Hall. B. S.. M. I) ' . ' Medicine Charles A. Powers, A. M.. M. 1) Surgery Charles F. Shollenbercer. M. 1) I ' ediatrics Howell T. Pershixi;, ' SI. Sc, .M. I) Xervous and Mental Diseases Edward C. Hill. M. Sc. M. D Chemistry and Toxicology Herbert B. Whitxey. . . 1 ' .., M. D Medicine Horace (;. Harvey, A. 1!.. M. 1) I- ' ractures and Dislocations Shermax G. Boxxey. A. M . M 1).. Dean Medicine Moses Kleixer. Af. D Tlierapeutics George B. P. ci . Rn, M. D ( )rthopedic Surgerv T. Mitchell Burxs, M. D ( )bstetrics W ' .M.TER A. Jayxe. M. D (iynecology and Abdominal Surgery Charles B. ' ax Z ax i . M. D Physiology C. rroll E. Edsox. a. M.. M. D Therapeutics Melville Black. M. D Ophthalmology Alfred E. R. Seebass. Ph. G.. M. D I ' harmacology and Materia Medica James M. Blaine. M. D . .Dermatology and ' enereal Diseases William C. Mitchell. M. D ISacteriology D.wiD H. Coover, M. D ( )])hthalniology Samuel B. Childs. . . M.. M. D natomv James H. Pershixc, . . 11 Medical |uris])rudence JoHx . . Wilder. M. D Pathology Samuel D. Hopkins. M. D Xervous and .Mental Diseases Phillip Hii.i.kowitz. 1!. S.. .M. 1) Pathology William C. Baxe. M. I) ( )]jhtlialmology and ( )tology ■IL ,ER D. Exci.E. A. M.. Ph. D Chemistry ( Cniversity of Denver) 77 HISTORICAL SKETCH OF THE MEDICAL SCHOOL In the year of 1881 the lioarcl of Directors of the University of Denver, recognizing the urgent and growing need of a Medical Department to their al- ready prosperous institution, organized a faculty of sixteen men and started a coiu ' se I if instruction which was to emhrace three terms of six months each. Thus was estahlished the first Medical School in Colorado In order to conform with the rules of the Association of American Medical Colleges the course was soon changed to seven months and four years ' duration, and this in turn gave place to an eight months ' course of four years ' duration. The Cross Medical College was estahlishetl hy a number of men rei resent- ing some (if the best medical talent in Denver. In order to maintain an inde- pendent institution, the Rocky Mountain L ' niversity was incorporated on May th, 181S8. However, the course of instruction started in September of the previous year. .Accommodating itself to the increasing nunilier of students, the College moved into larger and larger ipiarters until i8i;i, when it moved into the large and ciimmiidinus building at the curner nf West Tenth and South Water streets. This College was a member of the Association of . merican Medical Colleges and conformed stricth ' tn the rules nf that .Xssociatinn. It had lung been ihciught b tlie nmre energetic and pniminent men of both schools that a union would be to the best interest of all concerned, also that a nuich better school could be conducted. Hut, like all great reforms, it was not without difficulties. However, the ear 1901 saw the completion of the plan, both faculties unanimously and enthusiasticalK aiii)roving of the ])roject. There never was a more harmonious union of two more or less zealous fac- tions effected than this, and the way the schools, as they existed separately, were forgtitten is sim])l - mar elous. The men fr im both schools saw that the - had but one common end to work toward, namely, the building up of a schocjl which the City of Denver and the L ' niversity with which it is affiliated might justly lie proud. The good result of this union is told b - the .•dread} ' extensive imiirovements which have been done the past year. Tlie old l)uililing has been remodeled and rearranged. A large, connnodious room has been elaborately fitted up for the office and the old office has been con- verted int(T a retiring room for the ladies. There is also on the first floor a large reading room where mav be found all the leading medical journals and other current literature of interest to the nudical man. Hut the grandest im])rovement is the new Laboratory Building, which has four large, well-lighted rooms. Here the Physiological, Bacteriological, Histological and Pathological laboratories are to l)e founil, and in them the most modern a]iparatus for the proper conducting of course in each branch. 78 ODE TO D. U. MEDICS 1 akf a rohin ' s k-i; " . .Mind, tlic drumsticks merely, I ' m it in a tub I ' ilk ' d w itli water nearly. Set it (Hit of doors, In a i)laee that ' s shady : Let it stand five hours. .Sav six fur a lady. I ' nt a spoonful in A five-pail kettle — It should he of tin. Or, perhaps, hell-metal. Set it on the fire. Keep it well a-hoilin;.;. Skim the li(|Uor well To prevent its oilins;. Then, when all is done, . " et away to " jell " it. . nd three times a day Let the ])atient smell it. 79 THE SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS 80 MMQ THE DENVER CLASS CLASS YELL ' e are sore, we are sore. We are the class of nineteen four. As oriven by the Faculty, Aren ' t they awful ! Don ' t they roar ! Think of the hole they made in the floor 1 Naughty, Naughty, Naughty Four! The Denver and Gross Class of 1904 is. of course, the best class ever gradu- ated from the Medical Department of the University of Denver. . s classes are alwavs told at this time of the year, " we have upheld the high standard of our predecessors and further, we have set a new mark for coming generations to look up to, and, if possible, attain. " While we do really have a little considera- tion for the classes below us. yet we lielieve it is for their own good that we thus give them something bexond the ordinary upon which to fix their ambitions and for which to strive. To record all the lirilliant events, all the surprising bursts of enthusiasm, all the extraordinarv " stunts " this class has accomplished is impossible on account of the space limitations placed upon us by the publishers. So we nmst lie content to mention onlv a few and trust to the " association fibers " so stimulated to arouse the " memory centers " for the ones omitted. - s a rule, we believe, ordinary classes look upon the schedule of lectures, quizzes, etc.. as a list of duties to be avoided if possible, and only under the stress of direct necessitv to be conscientiously followed. Not so with the glorious " naught --fours. " Not only have we. when the question of attendance or absence at any lecture or demonstration arisen, been ready to unanimously say. " Let ' s all go I " but we have also of our own volition added a few special studies. - t i ne time we, with great enthusiasm, took up the subject of modern plumbing and installed quite a svstem of " misplaced pipes " that demonstrated fully that water woidd reallv run down an incline and drop from an imobstructed lower orifice. This system was carefully removed intact and placed in the museum of the College, where it may be seen at any time by those wishing to make further study along these lines. We next took up the practical side of the circulation of periodicals and were soon making fine progress. However, just as we could almost feel the laurel crown of victory and success for our new system settling upon our brows, the Law in awful majesty was drawn to our door and our hopes were ruthlesslv crushed to earth. 82 ( )t iiiili i(hKil iKril w c liaw had mam. linked, llii lias lurii an " all-star aggregatinii. " Slunild w c rroiir l all hv wiiiiUrfnl [irii ' di-niaiuTs thai haw hrni enacted in this event fill eai " , the niosl hnid attempt of a cii-ens hill woidd pale inln the insignificance nf twn small hhitehis on an olherwise si)iitless white card: hut we are hashtnl. Lest, hcwever, posteritx think of lis as a class of lillK- importance, we will record a few of the minor happeninL;s ihal ha e interested us — and others. With lis, as with all the world, the course and successful consuniniation of Love ' s sweet yount; ' dream is a source of never-tiring interest. So we ,!;ive prt ' - cedence to this suhject. Really it was interestiiiL; when I ' ox hlusliinL;l and wilh the " cutest " stammer, said: " Why, of course, I ' m married, to ' he sure, ' " They hoth inform us that the " consummation " ahove referred to has nothing; whatever to do with " consume, " Amon " those who ha ' e lieen interesting; ' just li li dn,L;, we c:m mention " the late Mr. Charles, " who looks like an undertaker, hut who is rtalh that [ler- son ' s excuse for livins;. Then there is Howard, who insists he is not testing a certain professor ' s " starx-atiim diet, " hut who can not proihice visihle e ' idence to the contrary, Reynolds is our oasis of safety when we are nearly driven crazy hv the manv distur hing sounds of our strenuous life. The ([uiet surrounding him and his first assistant, S])ence ( hy some " S]iencer " ), is as g 1 a narcotic as a cha|)ter of ( )sler, Tomlinson, he of the great avoirdupois, has gotten re;il well ac(|nainled wilh most of us since he joined the " . nti-cigarette (carrying) League. " ( )nr fair co-eds (realK, thev rank a little hctter than " fair " I niiisl not lie forgottt ' ii. ( )f course " Miss IJeslioar " is now " prett_ ' I ' o.xie, " . nna (i. and Caro- line have, we are glad to say. not changed from the sweetness we found them with four long years ago. hroin .Monismith ' s record this " ear we preilict for him .great success in chil- dren ' s diseases, llow foolish of him imt to haxe hail his meask-s along wilh his " 1492 mixture. " when it wonldn ' l ha ' e de|iri ' eil us of his jollx conijiany. h ' riedman, our le el-headed prt ' sident and the ]i:ithologisl who, we doiilit iml, will drive all others out of husiness, has not excelled his predecessor in the nmn- her of class meetings called, and yet has guided our shi]) through its tempestuous course most ha])])ily. johanson ' s great " stnnls " have keen answering the ' ]ihone and ln ing cases. (.■ are .glad to say thai he has heen good-natured and has not tried to treat any of us. thus sjjaring us the melancliolv task of writing e])itaphs. W eller — dear old ! :imnn -- wilh his nineleen-poimd olisl. hag: no one can say he is not " there willi the goods. " even if " he " diil sjiy they were cheap, lie ha.s kept his office hours faitiifullv this vear. too. Waldron, " the crijiiile. " has almost gotten out of his hahit of asking pro- 83 fessors to put in extra hours, but still has the lunch habit. He ' s .Sioing to be a politician some day — maybe. When we consider sucli thing ' s as physical signs Heme is " it. " ' having heard a mitral murnnir across tlie room, and then, just to show his versatility, diagnoses cases the professor can ' t and treats skin diseases. an der Scouw operates under the greatest of difficulties, as the surgeons of old. l.nit — results, that ' s it. Joslyn has lieen awfully busy laicK nnuiing St. Luke ' s hos]iital and — well, that ' s enough fur an ' one person to do. Oppenheim, (jiu ' youngest, still continues his " hunches " and also believes in indoor exercise. Well, things always do come easy to the baby of the family. It is a wonder that Paul. L. A ' .. has remained with us to the end of the ses- sion and tliat his impressionable nature has not led him to elope or som ' thin ' . - Iaybe " she " really liked him and saved him from himself. What we would have done without Parsons " cartoons, we do not know. The ' are " right there and left some more. " Tie also tried to follow Fo.x ' s example, or make us think so. Rucker is our wonder. The entire class has " ' nunked " the (|uestiiin. " Hnw can any man with ' that ' liraud at liome attend a lecture " Spangleberger runs a drug store and wears a Ph. D. on the rear axle of his name. We wonder if he gets that wonderful complexion there — but the mustache is real. Shafifer. our blonde, has — well, we will let the co-eds write his history. G. H. John (Daddy) is to the uninitiated a snare and a delusion; one never can tell where " he " will break out. but we are glad he is .going to finish with us. His hair is getting thin on account of that habit of his — too bad. Hutchinson, the beautiful, is going to be chief stirgeon of the Moft ' at road — or is it the Cherrylyn Railroad Company. Some are trying to convince him he needs a nurse and a large one. too. Tinges, alias Finger, and Sarazin are the despair of the professors and jov of the class at roll calls. The pronunciation at present has " fiftv-seven varieties. " Smith shows no signs of recovery from the " quizz habit. " but there is a com- pensatory hypertrophy of cells of the anterior cerebral gra}- that will place him among the brightest lights of the profession ( ?). Who did it? and the grand chorus responds, of course, " Rink did it " — except when it comes to sleeping: then it is Estes. He .says, though, that he doesn ' t do all his sleeping during classes. Shawhan will, we predict, attain great success in hygiene, as his experience in charge of (uu- plumbing department will be of great service to him. It is said 84 this is the niih ciitiirc lu- c rr ent agcd in tiiat he did nnt tenninate his cnmiec- tioii witli prematurely. Cniins, he (if the riii; ed physioononiy and tlie dimple, has t;()tten sn he can call the roll with almost human intellis ence. The Drs. Dunkel (also known as the " C ' hica|.;c) Doctors " ) have s])ecialized in " cutting " ' anil howliniL; ' — record, 106, NOTES BY THE WAY I ' aiil ' s ])eciiliar ili nity is often amusiny " . Dr. L 1 — . plaster handage benefits all conditions except chronic rlu ' nmatisni — and that does not exist. Dr. 1 " n — When throtigh ourssing, make an explorator incision. Dr. I ' rs — Xow. don " t on ihink. Doctor, that — perhaps — that it wonld be better, or ma be — es, I think so. T s — " I don ' t see h ' I can ' t have r.nisin ])ie. " " Whiskers on a baby ' s face. " " The ' brench position ' should be used. " KNOCKERFEST SOCIETY I ' loiler Sho]i ' o. 1. Amalgamated ( Irder of I ' mniders. Leader of the . n ' il L ' horns " .Samm " Weller Recorder of Dents and Percussions A. E. .Smith l t-ei)er of the Sacred . lanl N ' ernie Howard Custodian of the ' )nmipotent I ' ile Dri -er }iiv Rink Wielders of the Sledges The rest of the Class 85 : u : u 5 o z D u H 80 THE JUNIOR CLASS rrcsiilcnt Siiilick C k ait ' ice-T resideiit E. C. Xast Secretary-Treasurer W . ( i. M run Annual ( " nminittee . TiioM rso.N, II. L ' . S.mii.ia ' , Mrs. X. E. IJauxky MEMBERS Aiiicuc. A. IldAci. Miss Mxktiia. I ' Ari:. C. E. Ai.r.AN, ]• " . E. Li-K. ( ' ,. II. Rh hards. D. E. I ' .VKKR. . . . . Ma.VI.KV. R. S. Sl.dl ' ANSKV. E. R. I ' .ARNFA. Mrs. X. I " .. MiKRI.KV. I. C. .Smii.f.v, H. C. I ' .ARTiii.K. R. . MiLi.ic,. . , E. E. Thompson-, ' . l!iA iiA.NAX, .Mrs. 1 ' . ( ;. . li i.vso.v. (i. L. Tuii ' LI-:tt, T. A. Cr.m-t. Siiri,i:R. Mnm. W, G. V. ll. ce. G. C. Grisi ' , J. 1). .MiKkow ' .n. E. Weldon, E. J. Feller.s. a. I ' .. .X.V.ST, E. G. Williams, . . L. Eroid, G. M. HISTORICAL It was in the rei.i;n of Riil)ertus Leviticus that fmni nian lands came the Juniors and CDnfjregated in the tenijile of . rsc. -About this time one Goopericns was the high priest of haematiil(i,i; . .Xow C ' oopericns saw tit to inflict ii]ion the ynuni; " men and maidens of the Jmiiurs cer- tain ancient lectures which were preserx ' ed since the . ' soijhomores dwelled in the land. .Xow these yount; ' men and maidens, heint;- 1) ' natiwe impulsive. chc)sc from anions; " them the hravest. the same heint; " . huler the Grafly. Richard tlu ' .Manly and William the .Muddy. llavins; ' girded their loins and liaviiii; ' worshiped at the shrine of I ' lacchus. the iciurneyed to the castle of Kohertus Leviticus, hearins ' well the honors thrust uiKin theuL llavim; " |)assed thrc}ui;h the court of the castle, an l having; made themselves known to the s nard in the outer court, they were admitted to the imier court and to the majestic ])resence of Rohertus Leviticus and his ])riine minister. Sherman the llnnnew The treatment accurded these strouL; men nf the Juniors was palliati ' e. Rohertus Leviticus and Sherman the llonney swore to bend the stilt neck of Goojierieus and cause him to make new lectures on harmatoloojy. .Mas! .Mas I this could n. it he done. The Tem])le of tin- lilund is silent sa -e for the low x ' oice of the priest as he drones mit his discourses to a few who heretofore have heard them not, and to another few who are known amon - the Juniors as quitters. 87 THE TRIALS OF A MEDIC [any mature Medics must mind malarial movements, manipulating maniacal maxillaries, medullary meconium, meibomian melancholia, memliranous menin- gitis, mesoblastic mesencephalons, mesenteric mercnrialism. metachromatic miasm, metastatic microblepharia and miliary migraine. Many more must maintain mobile minds, moderating molariform molecules, nuUluscus monsters, monoplasmatic morulae, luorphitic mucous, multiple mur- nuirs, muriatic muscarine; minus muscular mutilation and myasthenic macrotin. Much more may microcephalic medics misuse melanotic metabolism, meaning most mild measures. McBurney ' s mark mi.xes many mild-mannered men, mem- orizing nuisculature, mistaking mycodesmoid minerals, miotic mcustrums mainly medico-chirurgical. The following y(iung people attended the last social function of the Class : The Misses . na Sarca, Sal I ' ingitis, Milli . m]jere, Eva Poration, .Angelica Of- ficinalis, B ' m Bolism, Bella Donna, Angina Pectoris, (den ( )id, Flo Culent, Ethyl Hydrate, Leu Cocyte, Effe Rent, Mag Xesia, Stella Teligament. Min Dere rus, Poly Clinic, Mol - Bdennm. Pru Ritus, Xel Atonsline, Rose Ola, Xan ( )cephalus and Mona Tonic. Also the following young men of the College : Hani . melis, Cy Stitis, Ben Zoin, Fil Aria, Buck Sextension, Arche Biosis, Dan Delion, Lem Xis- cus. Rube Facient, Nat Rium, Herb Iverous, Eli Mination, Brady Cardia, Al Lan- tois, Bart Holinitis, Hal Lucination, Claud Ication, Arti Culate, Bil Ateral, Leon Tiasis, Alex ( )cyte, Ole Cranon, .- dam Sapple, Bruc Ine, Oto Mycosis, Cal Can- enm. Ah Sinthe, Alax lllary, Pete Chial, Ace Phalous, Theo Bromine, Sid Erosis. Dr. Hill — " My diagnosis of this case was that the young man loved not wisel - but too many. I have been doing what I can to help him out. " Sophs (in one voice) — " Let us help, too. Professor. " 88 TluTc was a certain iiuilic Wliij was taken witli a lieailaclu- ( )ne e -cnin,L;-, lia in,L; scxxral drinks ahead ; And fearin, fur the morrow W ' itii its (|nizzical sorrow. Took another shot and hied him off to lieil. He no more than touched the piUow When his stomacii, like a l)illow, I ' .e. an to rod and toss ;i])otlt hke mad. Then to his ihstorted ision (. " ame tlie form of a (hwid lesion, hich w ' oiild put his corpus lioniim to the had. lie thon.iiht of plain i astritis. ( )f perityphlitis. . nd of their kindred ailments l)y the score: ( )f insular sclerosis And mnlti|ile neurosis, . t the thought he s]iranL; ' npon his hedroom lloor. Then his miser to (|iiiet He thought to make a diet Of morphia, that his i)aiti mi-ht ilisappear; He got the one ne.xt to it. It had apo- lief ore it. And for his mistake, (ni know, he |i;iid most dear. THE RAG-CHEWER If the world were tops - ttirvx ' . Inside otit and upside down, W ould the tongue of onr dear Monson Mver, ever (|ihte run down. ' There is a happ spot, I ' ar, far away, W here l ' atholog is not L " s to dismax . There was an okl geezer in Hague. Who fell down and fractured his lague. The doctor was called. The old geezer haw led. " Repair ine at once, sir, 1 liague. " 89 C 5 U u 5 u O S o X a. O w u X H 90 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President M a n Ai n C. Haudi xc ' ice-Presi(k ' nt Xatii II. Xf.w i iim i:k Secretar ami Tiaasurcr Al i . 1. W. Skdi.i ii-.i n (_ ' ani W. I ' l iMi; ANNUAL BOARD l . I ' .. PiilMIIH. I!nR(I I ' .. r.I.IITZ. HaUL1-: ' ( ). I ' lAKKK. Hr.NKV A. r.Ai;( l.l■: Chas. H. liicxsi.viacK. BvRox t ' l. Blutz. Miss AIatiie L. Dh . Chas. F.. Dimki:. MEMBERS Hi-: m ' I!. Pijdsr. Cakm. W. I ' lrMi;. IsAiioKi-; 1 a ti;k. I . I ' .. I ' m; i i;k. Ai.FKKi) I{. Max, W ' m. RdiaaMs. -Miss Clara Itia iciiiia, l ' ii. !■;. Wkisij,. I ' ati. W. Xi-; c-()MKR. 1 1 AKin I.. Williams, Kl. ii-:k E. Pai ri:x. 91 THE SOPHOMORES Ve were the first Freshmen to enter the Denver and Gross College of Medi- cine. ot a large class, to be sure, but what we lacked in numbers we made up in lirains. A conglomerate lot of fellows we were, coming from many walks and many countries. Some had come from Missouri, some had come from Switzerland, some had come from behind the drug counter and some had come from the sheep herd; Init Swede or Welsh, French or American, we got together, and from that day we have set a standard of scholarship hard to equal. Like iither Freshmen we paled upnn entering, for the first time, the dissecting room, but we soon forgot the terror of the situatinn. and now we can sni]i off a frog ' s head without flinching. Perhaps it may be a surprise to some to learn that iray, that master anatumist, did not give to the wnrld all to be known about the human body. This he lid not do, as one of our number discovered a new bone. (Jf course, we were not the onl}- class in school. There was another one that thought it was " some pumpkins, " seemed to have a mighty exalted idea of itself, but one morning they attempted to enter our sanctuary without first asking ])er- mission. There was a terrible whirl and all was over. Since that morning those So|:)homores have lieen the meekest lot of fellows the Haish lUiikling has held within its walls for some time. In fact, when Dr. Flsie Mitchell began to explain the wonders of the embryo, it was the Freshmen who occupied the front seats, while the Sophomores were content to sit farther back in the room. After the spring agony was over, most of us were notified that we could take lectures from another set of professors, and it was that announcement that al- lowed us to become the present Sophomore Class. Most of those who hail started rctiinicd to coiuiniK- the wurk. ami with a few new ones we still eontinne to he the shinini;- lights of the institution. As our elass was the first to eonie nmler the sehool ' s new rnlint;, " Do all onr dissecting the first year and then do it over again the second, " we again took up the scalpel and nieat-saw ami demonstrated to the Freshmen aiul prosectors that our work of the tirst year had not heeii in vain. Thanks to some one — the Chancellor, I lielie e — this So])homore Class is the first to oecupx ' the new I ahorators- huihling, which, with its up-t i-datt ' e(|iii]inient. puts us on a iJar with F.astern L ' ni -ersities. Mere we have greatly enjoye l our courses in llacterioli igy, Tatholngy and Physiology, especially the last. If fate condemns this huilding, nia it spare our Lahoratory of Physiology. As a class we work together hariuoniousl} " . )nr motto is, " Do much work and little window siuashing, " and it is for this reason we are puinted out hy our Secretary as mo(lels. Men who do and dare. Men who will he at the head of our profession only when all our [jredecessors are in their graves and our suc- cessors have failed to graduate. 93 CO to U u S u S u u 94 THE FRESHMAN CLASS Prt ' sidciit I ' " aui. W aisox ' ice-Pi -si(k ' iit Mi ik i i m i-.n ji ii n ax SecretaiA jiinx Si.nkix Treasurer W ' m. C ' iusl ' Annual ( i iinniittee .M . jni;ii x , X. C ' . I ' ki xi i.. j. Si mi ix A FEW REMARKS ( )f the I ' reslinian Meilics liltle niid lie aiil. ll is as set tiio earlx tiir us tn pulT iir lira.L; nr liinw. fir we lia e ilnne mulnnL; llial we niii lit pulY nr braL; nr lilnw a])iiut. ISeing ' as et in temlerest infanew it wmild not lie meet fur us to raise ' nur puny (iiees in self-aggrandizement while the hellnwjngs (if stalwart upper class- nun fill the air. Mad we dune great deeds, tlu ' wnrld wnuld haw heen ipiiekK ' made aware nf them: as it is we prefer to remain in the shaduw of iihscuritx mitil stieh a time as we ean ln ' tter hear the ]iulilic scrntiux. When this volume goes to ]iress we will still he hut a hand of I ' aw recruits; an awkward sipiad of untried -olunteers. l inr hr t haltle i as et unfought. Save for a few hrief skirmishes, in which we falteringiy faced the I ' aculty ' s ar- tillerw we have had no chance to sound our trumiiet blasts or to .give a ell of victory. Vet. when we gaze hack upon our trail, it seems that our march has not heen altogether without ad eutm-e. ' { " here have heen " accidents hy llood and I ' leld " and man} ' a " hairbreadth ' scape. " There ha e heen chasms of inexperience to bridge and mountains of ignorance to climb. ( Uu ' strength has failed at many a towering obstacle, but our courage, never. Thronghont oiu ' weary jouruex we have been assailed, front, flank and rear. 1)_ ' cohorts of the h ' acnlt}. . mong the thorny thickets that border our path, savage ] rofs.. armed to the teeth with deadh ' cpiizzes, have lain in bastile ambuscade. rhe ha ' e hred their fatal .slrifts with merciless precision into our ranks, cau.-iug many of nur cmnrades to f dl liy the wayside. lint throngh it all we have struggled onward, following the di])loma that gleams from afar as faithfully as the Israelites of old followed the pillar of fire. It will be a long, long time before we reacii that goal : when we do reach it we will have something more to say. h ' or the present let the words of the bard suffice: " I ha e had my disappointiueuts, an ' I ' ' e had ni silent fears. Hut 1 reckon that the laughs will eas balance all the tears: It ain ' t a lirilliant record, but 1 want it understood ' i ' hat I ' m still a keepin ' even, which is doin ' ])iirty good. " 95 FRESHMAN BIOGRAPHIES Ai.FREi), W ' avxe C. — The l.iu}- cliL-niist fnnii Kansas. Born in that State in 1882. I ' ornier occupation, teaching school : later mixed doses in a druii store. Formerh ' attended University of Kansas. Is known locally as the " " izard " : reason unknown. AsHiiOUC.H, Guv — Is of such a mudest and retiring " nature that little is knuwn of him. It is ver - o])vii:ius, however, that he intends to pull off the honors in L ' heni- istr ' . He is a native of Colorado and is not as young as he acts. ri. Ki;K, L ' ii. . i-:v R. — The " light-weight " pugilist. Once lived in lllindis and doesn ' t den it. Studied Military Science at the East Denver High School, (irew wearv of war and so took up the study of medicine. Authority on . natomy. Chief topic of conversation, the ladies. C.XLKi.xs. J. CK ' . — Alias " Catkins, " alias " I ' loUiver. " Claims Evanston, Illinois, as his home. Served his term at Cornell University before coming West. Diligent worker in Chemical Laboratory. Most frequently used sentence: " What ' s that, Doctor? " Crist, Wii.lii-: E. — ( )f London, luigiand. " (Juite English, }ou know, " Came to this country last year and threatens to remain here the rest of his life. Is an authority on all subjects and makes King Solomon look like a two-spot. Is ambi- tious to become an American citizen. Principal occupation is, correcting the Pro- fessors and leading Barbers ' strikes. Cl ' rt. . , J. (K E. — Native of Kansas. Received early education in that State. Is a disciple of Carrie Xation and an enthusiastic advocate of temperance. Eornier base-liall magnate, having placed on the Missouri alley League. Is a member of Class liowling Team. D. Nii£LS. R.w R. — C)f Colorado. ' as formerly a student in the l)en er L ' ni -ersit) ' and Colorado School of Mines. ( )nce held a position on a newspaper in Texas. Has seen active service in state militia, having displayed great valor in the " bull pen " at Cri])ple Creek during the recent strike. Is studying medicine for the good ( ?) of his country. DtiNSHEE, J.w Di-:i ' ; — Formerly of Iowa, . ttended l ' niversit - of Colorado at Boulder until 1903, then looking for trouble, found it at the Denver and Gross Medical College. Is widely known as a " lady killer, " embrvologist and teller of " hard-luck " stories. His favorite expression: " .Ain ' t she a peach! " Fi ' .so.x, C. RL C. — Formerly a miner and prospector of Cripple Creek. His chief ambition is to learn anatomy. Bears a startling resemblance to Jim Jeffries, and is frequently mistaken for a professional strong man. Most frequent remarks: " When I was working in the mountains " : " Well, I ' ll tell you. " Hoi ' Kix.s, Ci. A. — Native of (ilenwood Springs, Colorado. Has worked as 96 cattlr " pniniui " in that srctiDii ami ilmu ' ntluT strcmums stunts. Li)n};in,i; to l)c a doctor. 111 ' |)it( ' lK " (I cani|) at the 1 )cn c. ' r and ( Iross. F.. ])ects to hii ' d with {Uv Med- ical men at some fnttife date. Is noted tor modestN ' and strict attentKin tn 1)iisiness. HoRXi;. i . . , I ' j.iz.M ' .irni — ( )f ew Mexico. ( ' it d roke. kind and j.;etitle. Class mascot and t;eneral favorite. I ' .est-likeil stuily, |ih siolooy: fa orite pastime, entertaiiiiiiL; ' . " sophomores: most common expression: " Where ' s . athan? " " O thou co(|Uette who turneth love divine To hateful thiiu,L;hts that lani iiish and repine! " Hrnsox. — I ' .etter known as Tom. . nati ' e of Denver. ( ir.aud I ' xalted Moi iil, Indolent ( )rder Sons of Rest. Professor nf daucini;. A " .i;lass of fashion and a mold of form. " Idea of lle;i ' en: " I ' lirtN ' miles of hall-room floor, three dozen orchestras, one thousaml pretty girls and Mi ' the mdy man in si ht. " Born in 1882, died on date of first anatomy examinatinn. J. coi ' ,s, . i.l-:x. — Chemist, of Lea enw 1 iinh, Kansas, . ineleen ears old and still unmarried. Early learned the ililTference I)et veen the iirhicularis palpetraruni and the transversus pcrinaei, and later began the book on anatomy that will make him famous. He already enjoys a reputation as analytical chemist. JORD.AN, Mokii, ii-:r H. — ( )f . labama. l ' " ormer newspaper m.-in and " wnnld-he " writer. Came West looking for " something to turn uj), " and finally entered the study of medicine because he was out of a job. His chief ambition is to be a " cow-|nmcher. ' The sa ing which he can ' t torget : " Is that a fact ' " " IxiCKX, 1). !• ' . — . . Denverite. llistologist and eiitriokjgist. Is a disciple of " (lloomy Cius. " " We ' ll catch it next week, hoys: hard times a-comin ' . " I ' rinciiial occupation: plugging " for examinations. Shows symptoms of some da l)econiing leader of the " . nvil Chonts. " Kiti-:li;v. E. L. — I ' ormerly of Longmont, Colo. Then of Routt County. Thought studying beat chasing cattle, so came to Denver and Cross and hopes finally to ni]5e and br;md a diploma. Was fond of excitement: foitnd it muler I )r. Dean, and is now longing for ])eace and (|uiet. He also at one time stitdied I ' : ' I at the Colorado College at Colorado Springs. Ltl.I.V, W. T. — . native of lialtimori-. .Md. h ' drmerly attended |olins 1 lo])- kins L ni ' ersit of that citv. Is at present driving a stage in W Miming: will re- enter school next year. T.ii ' Kis. . . — A ' as at one time a subject of the Czar, but is now an .American citizen. Came to . merica from Russia many years ago and never intends to return. His best-loved literature is ( Iray ' s An;itom and the war dis])atcbes from the • rient. I lis princijial place of residence is the dissecting-room. AI. .xi.i-; -, I . ii, .S. — . child of Illinois. Hid " time " at .Vorthwestern. then came to Denver to learn how " to doctor folks. " Is a shining light in liase-ball and 97 bowling circles. Author of " What I Used to Know about Anatoni} " and a volume of short stories entitled " When I Was in Chicago. " Newberry. A. A. — The " Silver-toned Tenor " of Smuh Denver. Manager of I- ' reshman Bowling Team. Expert dissector and champion osteologist. Is a prom- inent figure in amateur vaudeville and a member of the Freshman Double Quartette. Prince, C. — At one time of New Jersey, then of Omaha and now of Denver. Attended Bowdoin College, at Brunswick. Maine. Has tried his hand at railroading, surve ' ing, packing houses, etc. Is a " wnuld-be " broncho buster and cattle " puncher. " Rigsbee. a. E. — A native of North Carolina. One of the " heart lireakers. " Has spent most of his young life in acquiring the working principle of the saw- mill, at which he is still putting some time on the side. Is a good student and takes an interest in his work that is seldom seen in the average medical student. RosEXBERG, J. J. — Is ver}- young. Init will ini])rove with age. Is a full-fledged Denverite. Received early education in a local high school. Is well known among anatomists. " Tell ' em, Jake. " Si.Mox. huix — Was born in L ' tica, N. Y. Once held down a job on a home paper, and later her le(l sheep in South Dakota; then began medicine l ecause it was lonesome on the " range. " Spends luost of his time in study and delights in exam- inations. Steixberg, E. J. — r)f Pittsburg. Began studying medicine in that city, Init came West shortly after. Intends to complete his course in the Denver and ( jross. His specialty is physiology, with embryology as his " side line. " Stevenson, F. B. — He is a Denverite and glad of it : studies hard and tries to be good. Is an authiirit ' on everything and believes in burning the " midnight oil. " W. Ri), E. D. — .A citizen of the world. Has seen everything, done everything and lived everywhere. Wants to be a doctor because it ' s a steady job. Enthusiastic teller of marvelous stories, and all of them true. Is a hard student and a " hog " for work. W.xRDETii,. C. E. — Of Seattle, Wash. Saw active service in the Philippines with 1st Washington Infantry. Having massacred hundreds of Filipinos and paci- fied the island, he longed for new worlds to conquer, so he took up the study of medicine. Is a star foot-ball and base-ball player. Init al:)andoned athletics for the sake of science. ' . TSox, E. RL F. — Formerly of Leadville: now of Denver. President of Freshman Class. Is an enthusiastic bowler and anatomist. Is noted for his con- stant attendance to lectures and (|uizzes. .Aspires to be a surgeon. Said to be a near relative to " Jim Dumps. " 98 " CHARGE OF THE PLUCKED BRIGADE " ii A i ' i.;i:sii M AX sri; i I n; (Dcdicatccl til lii ' , fallen I nniradcs. ) Right along, right alung, Right along onwanl. All ill that tearful room cut a (|nartcr lunnh ' cd. " l ' " or var(l the I ' hickecl lirigadc! " Charge for the " hus " Alonk said, Into that fearful room Went tile (|uarter Inimlred. " Forward the I ' lue] ed Urigadi. ' ! " Every man was there dismayed, For each one knew lie ha l fearfully lilnndered. Theirs not to make reply — l ' ' ()r they knew the reason wli ' — Theirs hut to push and try: Into the onmiluis Surged the (juarter Inindreil. DEAN to the right of them. VAN ZANT to the left of them. MARY IIAWF.S in front of them, lly turns (|uizzed and thundered : hired at with lymph and pus. I ' cetus. enihr () and mnsculus. Into the omnihus Charged the quarter hundred. I ' lashed their eyes with courage ( " Dutch " Mashed as just beyoiifl their touch They see the s|)oiIs i1k hope to clutch Charging a h ' aculty. while All the world wondered. IMunged in the niiilst of douht Right or wrong, they must gel out; Those that flunked Reeled and were jiiit to rout. Now pusheil. outnumbered! Then they slid out ; hut not — Not the quarter hundred. HILL to the left of them, PRESTI )X t..tlie right .)f them. EBELL hehind them Grumhletl and llnnidered. Sent forth without degree. Not one niiglit st le himself M. I). They who should no diploma see Came from that fearful room, lame from that place of doom. All that was left of them — (Jf the quarter hundrecl. When can their glory fade ? ( ! the wild replies they made, The whole college wondered. Honor the " Plucked Ilrigade. " Honor the charge they made, Nolile (|uarter hundred. " . uns est hiheudiim, " .Vote: ( )miiihus. — In ])resence of the entire h ' aculty an examination is held for conditioneil pupils. " .Viiiic est Ijilx ' udunr ' ( llorace) " Now let ' s get drunk, " Rt ' ported hy the Ixid. 99 lOO COLORADO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY OFFICERS OF FACULTY IIknuv a. rirciiTKi., D. I)., LL. I) ( iKuu-clUir W. 1 " . C ' liAMiu-Ks, 1). n. S Dean A. L. Win r.vKY. I). I). S Sccrciarv FACULTY " ii.:.i AM T. L " ii mi;i:ks, 1). 1 ). S ( )|)LTali -c Dcniistrx Aktiiik f. Watson, .M. D ( linical Dentistry JIlKAM A. I ' vw. D. I). S Ri- innal iiat ' iin and I )ental I li tiili il; ' A. L. Whitxe ' i . I). 1). S Dental Pallmln x and Dental Medicine J. Sti-a ai i | eKSi . . 1). 1). S I ' rdstlietie Dentis(r . ( rnwn.s and I ' .iid es T. Edwaki) t ' AKMoiiv I). I). S., I). D. Si-.. Al. D I ' lacterinlnt A and . sistant I ' rotes.sor of ( )ral SurL;er ' ALiiF.irr M. I i- ia ii a .m . I ). D. S ( )i-thodoniia Leo. . ui 1- ' ki .i;. i. . M. 1) ( )ral Sur erv H. W. McL- tiiii,i. . .M. D Materia Mediea. ' riierapentics e ' . 1 ' .. an Za.m. M. D I ' rofessor cit " 1 ' li iol(ii;y Edw.nkii I ' , [lii.i,. M. D I ' heiiii.stry and .Metalliir.i y E. E. Di:. . .M. D natoniy M. (i. S. VDi ' .u. I), n. S 1 )ental and I uniparati e . natnnn- J. !•.;. -M. I) I ' atholoi ' y I ' " . M. l ' K. - i i. .M . D Mi ' tolnt; and liistrnetnr in . 1 iern co])ical Eahoratorx 11. D. I . ia-;usoi.i 1 )eiital Jurisprndenee How ici.i. T. I ' liu.-iHiNC. M. Se,. M. D Xeiiraltjia ami S pliilis in the .M.iiitli . L G. S viii-K. D. D. S Dciiionstfator oi ' Teelmies lOI HISTORICAL SKETCH Our present Colorado College of Dental Surger)- is the result of the experience and gradual building up of two dental schools, which were united in lyoi. The old Colorado College of Dental Surgery was organized in i8( 6 as a department of the State University at llciulder, hut conducted in Denver, at the corner of i8th and Stout Streets. In l8i)7 the Supreme Court decided that all dei)artnients of the State Cniver- sitv must be conducted at the seat of the institution in IJoulder. In consequence of this, the school was reorganized as an independent school, the Colorado College of Dental Surgery, and remained as such until its consolidation, in .)0 . with the Denver School of Dentistrx- Department of Den -er L ' ni -ersity, since which time it has been conducted as a department of nen -er L ' niversity. The Denver School of Dentistry was organized in 1887 as a lepartment of Denver L ' niversity; was admitted to the Xatiimal Association of Dental Colleges in 1891. The present College is located at the corner of 14th and Arapahoe Streets, in the llaish Building. Our equipment is strictly u]) to date and of the best. Every chair is su]jplied with compressed air and other moilern e(|uipment. The laboratories are supplied with compressed air and electric lathes and furnaces. The Bacteriological and Pathological Lal)oratory has a new complete electric arc lantern with projecting microscopical attachment for studying l acterial and patlmliigical conditions. The infirmary practice has greatly increased over the past vear, and everything seems to indicate an esjiecially successful year. We are especiallv fortu- nate in having the best corps of instructors the two professions of Dentist r and Medicine afford. We extend to our fellow-students of the different departments a cordial invita- tion to visit us either professionally or socially and guarantee ou each and every one a warm recejjtion and the full worth of your money and all the fun there is to be had. 102 BUSINESS ADDRESSES OF THE MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS, A. D. )9I0 I ' lAKiu;! ' !, 1 ' ' . S Ivichai ' il Manslk-ld (n,, AKtinpi ik- TlKatrr, Xrw N ' urk Bovci-;, V. D lioycc ' s llarlK-r C ' iilk ' L;r. i tli and l-ariimr Cling.w, H. 1 ' " Tiilsid. Japan Craine, C. W ()dozi)n(. ' Dental I ' arlMvs. |)rnviT Df. Licsi ' iXASSi-:. A. V Sur.nviin (icncral. Cn n. Xatinnal (inard. |)rn rr Dor.Pii. II. r I)(5lpirs Slu-cp Ranch. iMcekcr, Colo. EDAro.xiis, 1). j l ' " oronia n of the Three-Ball Dental Parlor El.l.loTi ' . 1!. h " Sunimit Ilnuse. Pike ' s I ' eak Gkiceu ' , II. 1 ' liuffalo Wallow, Kansas. L S. . . CiR(),sji ' ;. - . . J L ' oiirt Dentist. Montreal, Canada H. .N ' N.viis, F. C " )i W under " Dental Parlors, lllack Hawk, Colo. HuxT, F. G iMii ineer Haish Ijiiildinj;. 1 )en er Jack, W ' . P Druggist. 261 l road a , 1 )enver Kerriso.v, W. . d ' nha . dloist. . ' age Prnsh .S])rings Hand, Sage r.nish. Cnln. King, J. C I ' irenian on Santa l- " e. La Junta, Colo. McCaria ' . I. ( ) ( hief 1 )emiinstrateir. lioyce ' s l ' arl)er LoUege McDo . i,ii. J. L Dean nf .Maninia ' s College of Music. Denver OwEX. E. A General . la ' -ter .Mechanic, hdorence (ripple Creek Ry. Si ' . x , L. P 1 ' aris, h ' rance Wehb. J- A Dean (if Wehh . ngle Schiml nf ( )rih( d(intia. St. Louis Wor.F.- ox. X Pres. ' rhree-l ' .all Dental Parlor, njlS Larimer . " l., Den -er 10; THE SENIOR DENTAL CLASS 104 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS I ' rfsitk ' iit 1). I ' " . Ki.i.ioir N ' ice-Prcsidc ' iit . !■ ' . ni-: Licsi ' ixassk S(. ' crctar ' and Trrasiircr I.s xnu.x 1 ' . Si ' a.xn Aiiiuial LoniiniUc ' u J. si ' i;k L. AU1)(j. . i.i , L ' liairman : I ' ' ki;ii (i. 11i;. t, A, FRliDICKICK 111-; LlISriXASSIC. FAMILIAR PHRASES How ' s till. ' slii , Spaiin? — Dr. RnlnTts. Hello, Honey. — 1 )r. Snyder. Thank yon very nnieli, gentlemen, ete. : or it is indicated. — Dr. W ' hitnew Win, liless iiur heart! — Dr. Chanihers. Look it up. — Dr. Dean. This lias heen a fine ,i;ues . and 1 am aetually pruud of on. — Dr. l " iin. Did I e -er tell yoii how to mix plaster aeeordiiiLi ' to I ' jii;le. ete. ? — I )r. Ixet chain. ' on are the ones henefited. not 1. Why. I lon ' t i et a cent for the care, etc. — Dr. William. ' ;. Put your feet down. — Dr. C ' arniod -. After due consideration and ,L;reat lhou,L;lit. we will now adjourn to the Minins; Exchani e. — . Student. REWARDS . reward of five dollars will he jiaid 1) ' the . nnnal ( " omniittee f(jr each of the following; ' : For a Law sindeiii w iih honor or oin ' without a (.-llow streak. I- ' or ])r(K)f that llerhert Dol])h has practiced the art of cliiro])odv. h or the person that .i a e (laude t ' raine the name of luizzie l.i]). I ' or information to convict llowx ' of rimniiiL; a " scah shop. " l ir the person tiiat says " . ow we do it this way at the Lollej e of I ' hvsieians and Suryeons. " " " 5 MISCELLANEOUS WHAT MARY HAD Mary had a little hinih. Likewise an oyster stew. Salad, cake, a piece of pie And a bottle of pale brew — Then a few hours later She had a doctor, too. A PUBLIC BENEFACTOR Accordint; ' to latest reports from Littleton, our stiuthern metropolis. Dr. II. C Dolph has taken his third infant to raise. The Class of 04 should feel proud of one who is certain to bring great honor to us. It will not be long until we hear of an institution with a name something like this: " The Dolph " Home for ( )rphans or the li. C. Dolph Home for Friend- less Girls. CONUNDRUMS If there are seven students on time at Dr. Williams ' lectures, how many fellows will laugli at " Dad ' s " jokes? If to mix plaster according to Engle, you should bold your bowl in the left band and the spatula in the right, what should a left-handed man do? A, B and C play a game (probably craps ). . wins Si. 25, 1! wins 25 cents and C wins $1.50 : wdio loses? For the answer, have Minor look it up in his dream book. If Spann, Ta lor and McDonald are the " Knocker Clul.). " according to Boyce, bow long will it take McCarty to go to sleep after Whitney begins to lecture? If a compound fracture of the inferior jaw is a case of tubercular necrosis, how many o|)erations will it take to make an expert surgeon ill ? If a student misses six gold fillings by being absent from the infirmary thirty minutes, bow many treatments can X. W. make in a week? If three cigars give Spann the heartburn, linw many glasses will it take to make Boyce see a ' ' High House " If I )r. McLaughlin has practiced medicine 20 years and knows how to admin- ister alcohol, how many tul.ies can ' eblj use on Friday morning after Jackson ' s lecture? 106 UNIVERSITY OF DENVER BOWLING TOURNAMENT DENTS DEFEAT THE MEDICS BY 109 PINS DKXTS. MEDU ' S. aiii;liii. Watson, J. I,au.i;liliii, . c vl)(.Tr , Captain. I ' .arhcr. Lurtain. Dill ph. ■ P.aker, -Mot ' artx. Captain. Manly. Miinrnc and Wallnii, snl)s. Jacol)s. SCORE DMNTS. MKDICS. I ' irst ( lanu- 748 741 Second ( ianic 800 730 Thir l ( lame 709 669 2,257 2.148 Dents won hy io ) pins. Aluoli credit for the victory is due the rooters, of whicli S])ann, L ' osad and McDonald were the champions. 107 1904 CLASS HISTORY In 1901-2, when we were fresh and new, we had a serap or two. The throwing of a brick and screw and plaster model at Erinson and Monyol, too. But two held aloof and went to the roof just to proclaim the glory ; While classmates Ijravely fought, though wet and gory, to save the honor and the glory ; Then arraigned before the wise men from the East (as far as Seventeenth street. at least ) ; Then a write-up in the Post, a stor - at the most ; then grief and care and clawing air — and then a pause. Then the session of 1902 and 3 l.)egan witli troubles new. In lecture we were amused, and thought we were abused, and Called the wise men from the East and made a little yeast. When it had done fomenting it fell, and so the Prof. — oh. well, he resigned, grace- fidly, and saved the dignity. Then the lawyers, a bulldozing set, challenged to a game of base-ball Xear to P ' niversit - Hall, and said on that day they would take from us the great tooth away. They knew they could not do it in the day, so they stole it in the night away. Oh, there was trouble next day, and " Laws tied with rope, " they say. But thev say the Frat. passed " round the hat and sent a couple of tlicir mates on a Tour of the state. This I should think the} ' would hate ; But they hid the great tooth away, and to this day They have never let it he known where they the tooth had sown. Then a pause, and sharpening of claws, then on to the session of ' 04. •In the years of 1903 and 4, when we thought our troubles ought to be c er, we have troubles galore. At lecture two held aloof, which was plenty of proof they did not wish To go to the roof, but one wished to go to the basement instead. " Remove vour glasses, " said the one, " and 1 will show you sim]jle. " " Remove your windows, " said the other, " and 1 will bust your i)imple. " Then applause, and then a j ause. and then we ' re at i t again. The long-sought time is tlrawing near, the very end of all the ear ; The time we sought with hope and fear ; the time to drop the parting tear ; The time that seemed so far away, when we began to make our way ; The time that all too soon has passed, alas, to be the Senior Class. The time that seemed an age away, has in a moment rolled away. The time for trials deep will into our sluggish intellect creep. The time when finals come like the explosinn of a bomb will find us ihnughtful, dumb. But such wise looks and reviewing of books. Such searching and quizzing and brushing and digging as never there was before. Then as from fellow-classmates and professors we say farewell. And hope with them it will always be well, the most sorrowful part of all. But the ones U be pitied are those who h ave failed and not reached the goal at all. Then evermore may the Class of ' 04 with wisdom ami candor endowed. Be leaders of the profession as we join the ])rocession. And never a session make such a progression as the Class of UX34, D. A. D. T08 .1» ' Pol T «fcA iifly yiiv pif KID HANNAHS vs. SPIKE BARBER The Class of ' 04 has witnessed many annisinij incidents. Annnii; iheni were P l(indy and Maek ' s tri]) to the roof, with the wood-screw episode foUowinij close: then tile touching a])peal of one of us for forgiveness: but best of all was the two- round go between Blondy Hannahs and Richard Mansfield llarber. The following is the report by rounds from the ring-side over our leased wire, by that eminent authority on the manly art. Lyndon I ' age Spann : Round I — Several comi)limentary remarks were exchanged, after which Pilondy removed his glasses, advanced to llarber ' s corner, begging him to do like- wise. After some fast hot-air jabbing ISarber removed his glasses and the kids were mixing it pretty free when time was called. Round 2 — Pioth lads scenu-d u have freshened considerably: the ' advanced to center of ring: I ' .arber seems to be on the run, lUondv forcing him into a neutral 109 corner; they clinch, Barber getting in a few in the break-away, but is not able to even force Blondy ' s heatl back : then Blondy feints for Barber ' s heart with his left, landing on his chin with a right jali, breaking a large-size pimple (note cartoon). First blood for Hannahs. Time. At this stage of the game Under Sheriff Minor Woods warns them to stop the mill, as Sheriff Roberts was on his way to arrest the fighters and promoters, so Mr. Spann gave orders to ni(5ve to the basement or stop, offering to whip both the contestants if the}- tried to proceed. ] Ir. Hannahs would fight then and there or not at all, and Barljer would continue the bout in the engine room. .- s no different understanding was reached. Referee " olfson declared the fight a draw, but all bets were declared off. So ended the famous fight between Dr. Hannahs, the Black Hawk kid, and Richard Mansfield Barlier. Tr. MISCELLANEOUS OrK Motto: Every pull means nmney. A picture no artist can paint : " Jack ' s smile that won ' t come off. " Soniebodv ask Walton how he would like to be the rat. This does not apply here, floated in the water for months am CHESTNUTS but do vou know a liale of cotton from a wreck has CLn dr - inside? — From various lectiu ' s. DIFFERENTIATION It isn ' t that we are bound to die That makes this life a fright ; It ' s being bound to lager beer With a cliam])agne appetite. HYGIENE CLUB - club has been organized for the study of Hygiene, and commenced a se- ries of e-xperiments. The Dent nieml)crs are I ' . G. Hunt, Fred de Lespinasse, L. Spann, Xat. VJlfson, Fred liarber and Jessie King, with Boyce and Elliott pledged. The members assisted ' an Der Schow, of the Medics, initiated Hunt, de Lespinasse and King. SUNNY JIM Pasteurized milk gave Fosey the im That made him act like Sunny Jim. Spann should remember that the noise disturbs Roberts and the patients. no ENTERTAINMENT I ' lV llicir fruit yc shall know lliciii. The fact that the Dental Dt-parlnu-nt has some und talent is proxtn hy the fact that the harmonizing clnh Ihially ixsuhcd in a ery successful entertainment helil in the Dental Infirmary. The fiillowing- ])ri)gram was rendered : 1 Raritone Solo James !,aughlin 2 Recitation — " Love ' s Caramels Lost " Miss Juno 1 ' ). Kajjp 3 Solo — " Creole Love Song " — -Belmont Smith ' Sirs. Schweikher 4 Piano Solo — " The Hungarian Dance " — I ' .rahms Miss Ethel Challicotte 5 Oration — " God, Xaturc and Man " F. C. Hannahs 6 Solo — (a) " Love in a lUihhle " — l- ' rances .Mlitsten : (h) " In Lo ' e She Fell " — E. Preston Miller : Ic) " hat I ' itv is a-kin to " — Cotts- chalk " Miss Xell Wilson 7 Mandolin Solo I. O. McCarty 8 Uasso Solo — " The N ' anguard of the King " — Alton liailey Mr. Schweikher 9 Dance Xmnhers 3. 4. 6 and 8 were rendered h memhers of the C ' ollege of Music. Program Committee: I " . D. I ' .oyce. . . 1!. Ccisad, D. . . P.lock. I ' inance Committee: l- ' . C. Hannahs, Z. T. Rolx-rts. C. W. Coover. Ai U s.OEnTiiTK ' } 111 HISTORY OF OUR TOOTH It was made in 1896. lay Dr. Hoffman, then a I ' " reshman in the Dental Depart- ment of D. U. Its first trip with the Dents was to the State ( )ratiirical Contest at the Broadway Theater. The followino- year the Colorado College of Dental Surgery was organized as a department of the State University. Several of the D. I ' . Dents leaving the D. U. School took the big molar with them. The tooth was carried as a State University tro])liy to the State Oratorical Contest at the Broadway Theater in ' 98. at which time there was a fierce fight, but the Colorado College boy retained the tooth. Then in the fall of 1899 the D. U. students captured the tonth, and after a parade, returned it to the college building. About a month after that the Colorado College Dents came out on a coach with another tooth, claiming it to be the original and the one held by the D. U. Dents an imitation. They drove through the prin- cipal streets and then to the D. U. building, at Fourteenth and Arapahoe Streets. There a fierce fight ensued. Some Law students of great bravery and presence of mind ( ?) turned in a riot call for the police and the principal men in the scrap were arrested, to be released 1) - judge Thomas, who said that he had been in college fights and they should not kick because thexwere injured, though two D,U. students came near having their skulls crushed by the canes of the other Dents. After the big fight of ' 99 the tcKith was ke])t in a safety deposit vault until the consolidation of the two schools, in 1901, when it was taken to the office of Dr. P Nim, the president of the Board of Trustees, a nd there left until the ball game between the Laws and Dents, in the s])ring of 1 03. It was then resurrected and re-decorated with the Dent blue and University colors to take part in the joyous parade, not dreaming of the sad captivity soon to come as Minor (the black ilean ) proudlv carried it to the game. Here the Laws showed their spunk and bravery ( ?). After the game, it mav long be forgotten that the Laws heat us something like 23 to 7. or A ' to A ' , I do not remember which. .Sad were our hearts while guardingly we carried our mascot home. It was left in Mr. Snyder ' s laboratory, . bout midnight Stanley. Shaw and Carnine bravely ojicned the door and stole our beloved Molar. It was strange that the rats, the silence and darkness did not frighten the juvenile offenders, but maylie they carried a dark lantern like grown-up burglars; who knows ? They then remuved it from the standard, ])lacing it (the standard) in a conspicuous place in their library, concealing the tooth in some distant part of the city. (Note again the bravery of the Lawyers in defending it.) . ren ' t lawyers brave in defense, though ? Imagine our surjirise in the morning to find it gone, and again in finding the 112 standard in the Law Library. After a meeting; of the students, we decided to search tile Law Scliool, and tii facilitate matters we tied about forty of the Law students in our lecture room, and takini; Merril Holt to amitber room to hold as a hostage providing wo did not regain the mascot. . few of the amusing incidents of the rusli were little Sinton and I ' atc capturing big I ' oley. and Hen (irififith ' s cries for help, . fter a thorougli search of the Law .School witlmut results, Mr. Holt was taken to a room in a cab. During this time Pirowns was doing his famous baby act and using insulting language before our ; Iiss Hedge, and Ben Griffith was earnestly urging his friend De Wain Smith, of the College of Music, to call the police. Note here the sportsmanlike way in which they take defeat, .- fter Holt had been removed, the other Lawyers were turned loose. It soon developed that Holt h;iil an engagement in Longmnnt that night that meant several hundred dollars to him, so the Lawyers were so kind as to furnish a substitute, which they promised on their word and honor to do. So Holt was ])Ut aboard his train b ' one committee and anntbcr went fnr his substitute, and found the Lawxcrs could break a prdiuise on honor as well as steal a tooth. The (|uestion is, where is the big molar? ' The Delta Phi bVaternity worked a very neat scheme on the barbs by which they gave fr. dritfith and Carnine a week ' s vacation and paid their ex]ienses to Colorado Springs, Manitou and other points of interest in the State, for the purpose of finding a good hiding ])lace for their ill-gotten plunder. . o doubt these enterprising gentlemen did their duty, and we hope they got tin ' worth of the money which tluir schoolmates so kindly contributed. SOME VARIATIONS To shave your face and brush your hair. And then ynin new best suit to wear — That ' s ]) And then u]ion the car to riilc A mile or two and walk beside — ■ That ' s transportatii m. And then befnrc the door to smile To think you ' ll stay a good long while — That ' s expectation. And then tn find her not at home. That homeward ymi will h;i e tn rnam — That ' s ilnmderation. 113 THE JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS 114 rix ' siiKiit THE JUNIOR CLASS CLASS OFFICERS . I. Pate -icc-lT.sulcm J ' - " ' •• ' ' ■ ' ' Secretary Annual Connniitee. , W. Lalcumn .Z. T. Kol ' .KKTS, A. l;. CuSAI). S. F. BUANXAN CLASS YELL Ho1)l)le senlihle. ra zle dazzle! Sis, Ixmni. hah 1 Dent Srhdol, Dent School! Rah. rah. rah! Rn rn. ru ro. ni ro, rive ! We ' re the clas.s of nineteen-tive ! CLASS HISTORY l-or onr historv up to one year ago we refer yon to ' ol. 6. Page 97 of Kynewisbok. It is Ik.iIi interesting and instrnctive. and is the first chapter in the historv of the Class of 05. As a class, onr chronicles will cease— if we are f irtn- nate— with the eighth vokinie of Kynewislx;.k. hut do not he surprised if in tuture years the names of some of us are foinid connected with the history of the Nation. At the beginning of the jiresent year we at once commenced ' •doin ' thnigs In- initiating die I ' r ' eshmen. It was .something which no Junior clas.s before us had ever attempted, and since we did not care to emulate the " dead ones " of last year, we gave the present class an l those to come in the future an example to follow. The ' trcmhling ones did all we rc(|uired of them, and that with proi)er grace. Our practice of giving unrulv an l .lisohedient ones a fair trial and invariably a sentence is still in vogue, and has brought about excellent results. l " or instance : the Senator from ( )klahoma could not see his duty to the class until tried for non- attendance to class meetings, convicted an l inmished. Since then he has been a model sui)porter of class princii)les. Probably the most notable case of the year was that of the Class vs. M. II. luiglish. eharge.l with assault and battery upon I. (i. Kcndrick with intent to do bodily harm. It came alwut in this wav : I pon the dav of his arrival Mr. English as his seat the one beside the only rei re- sentative of the fair sex in our class. This he continued to occupy at every lecture until the fateful morning when Mr. Kendrick suddenly deciding that he. too, by way of contrast, wmdd be more conspicuous in said seat, took it. A few moments 115 later Mr. English arrived. Unfortunately for Mr. English, he has a very jealous disposition, and seeing another so close to the ohject of his attention, he allowed the green-eyed monster to get the better of his judgment and charged down upon his rival furiously, plainly intending to eject him through the open window, liy the timely interference of friends, Ir. Kendrick was saved from any serious harm and peace was restored. Mr. English was immediately arrested and tried on the charge before nientionc l. All evidence was plainly against the accused, even Miss Kapp, main witness for the defense, could not give him a single ray of hope in her testi- mony. Mr. English was found guilty, and as a punishment was deprived of his place for a period of three months. He looked forward to the expiration of his sentence with the same eagerness that a penitentiary convict tloes, and on the morn- ing following its e.xpiration was found in his old seat with a smile of contentment beaming from his features. This seat he still occupies, unless, as sometimes hap- pens, some one beats him to it : then the old worried ]3reoccupied look comes over his countenance. There are others to be discussed. ( )ur class also enjoys the distinction of having the only lady in the three classes. The class is unanimous in its decision that " there is just one girl. " What a change that one girl has wrought, too ! Who could have believed that a girl introduced into a class of eighteen boys in the lab- oratory would cause the quick-tempered ones to only look their feelings when they burned a finger or suddenly spoiled a difficult piece of work on which they had labored for days. Her influence has been more far-reaching than that, however. " I ' lUtch " Stark has become more of an orator than ever, but his long suit is extracting. His arguments on " Why the first molar sin mid not be extracted, " show plainly he will some day become a second Angle. In athletics Pate, our class president, and Roberts again representetl their class on the A ' arsity eleven. Pate is also captain of the D. I ' . Basket Ball Team, w liich is to all a])pearances at present the cham])ion team of the State. Doc. Caldwell, the wise one, the Senator from Oklahoma, is the wonder of the class. He is three months late in finishing his technic work, but is coming on rapidly ( ?) now. and if school continues long enough he will finish with the term. Although only a Junior, he bears the title of Doctor, and, it nuist be, justly, for all of the many broken envelopes and paper wrappers found about the halls bear the address of Dr. C. F. Caldwell. Monroe has been appointed special operator f(ir the lady patients, and can get more tips to the minute than an} ' one else in the infirmary. Taylor ' s specialty is extracting bridges withoiu pain. Last and greatest of all, we wish to mention Dr. Snyder, Demonstrator of Technics. He is a full-fledged memlier of the Junior Class ; jolly, jovial, good natured, all-around good fellow, is our dignified Dr. Snyder; so here ' s to Dr. Snyder, drink her down. ii6 JUNIOR CLASS DENTAL DEPARTMENT ROLL CALL J. E. LUllixcs — ( )li ! w liat iiia man w illiiii him hiilc. Though ans i ' l cm the mitwaril si(U ' . S. 1 ' " . I ' lKAWAX — L ' liassumiiit;. nmck l ami mrnlally strong; I ' racticed the two-stc ' i), and Icarnctl it ere long, lint the night of the dance he modestly told lie cnuld not ste]) to nuisie. " his feet were too colcl. " 11. W. l)i: . — His shoulders are hroad. His muscle is thick, He comes when he ' s calle l l ' the nann ' of " llig 1 lick. " C. F. C. i.1)Wi:li. — An abridgement of all that is pleasant in man. A. 11. Cos.M) — Look at him admiringly as you pass. He ' s tlie most popular fellow in our class. AI. H. English — Such a laugh before I ' ve ne cr met. Beware, it will cause you trouble yet. Jlxo 1!. K.M ' P — Whose conduct thrctugh this turn of strife Has made each classmate her friend for life. J. G. Kr.xuKiCK — Away with doubts, all scruples hence remove. Xo man at one time can be wise ami love. J. [. L. r(;m,i — We do not consider liim high in position. As he is president of the opposition. . W " . L.M ' GHI.I.X — 1 have ne ' er known so young a body for so old a head. C. . . .Mo.NIJOE — As good and true ,is the da is long ' . He ne ' er darcil do aught sa e wrong. . . j. r. TK— Could there possibh in this wide world be . nother fellow so comical as he. ' C. A. R. .M.SEV — His manner is gentle, complying and blaml : His writing is striking, done with the left hand. 117 Z. T. Roberts — His stature is tall, of noble plan. Did vou ever see such a handsome man ? ' ai.tku Stark — List to the thunder of his voice. And the sure persuasion in words so choice. C. L. T.wr.ou — We love him for his modest grace, His gentle language and kind, sweet face. R. P. Walto.x— The face of a saint. The heart of a sinner ; He bowled and was caught. And thus lost the dinner. C. La ' erxe ' ili,iams — If -ou would be distinguished in your ]irofession. Never let the girls of your heart get possession. E. F. Warren — Silent, but none the less wonderful. JO AX Dr. Carmod - — Ramse -. what germ did . isser discover? Ramsey — Anthracite. Dr. h ' vnn — (Jh! iur head is simply filled with dentine. Caldwell. Pate — (In Bacteriological lecture) — . nthrax is caused by a few non-union germs getting together and forming scabs. Dr. Carmodv — Williams, how far liack from the meatus of the nose are germs normally found. Williams — Si.x hundred years Ijefore Christ. Dr. Morning — I knew one fat woman wlm weighed 490 pounds in her socks; another weighed 22 pounds. Ramsey — With or withoiU her socks. Doctor? Dean (To Dr. Carniody ) — Doctor, do germs fight ? Dr. Carmodv — No, Dean : don ' t l)e alarmed. Dr. Morning — A woman having a tumor weighed 450 pounds. .A.fter having it removed, she weighed only 75 pounds. Pate (Stage whisper) — They saved the tumor and threw the woman away. Dr. Carmodv — English, wlun miu get your feet wet. why do you catch ct)ld in your head ? English — It always settles in the weakest place. 118 WE WONDER WHY Caldwell always interviews the I ' nifesscir after a lecture. English invariably sits next to Miss Kap]). Cosad does not shave his n]i|nr lip. Miss Kapp is so quiet. liillinsjs answers the mil before it is calkil. Brannan did not dance at the student entertainment. Dean quit shooting cra])s. Kendrick opened the Chemical Laboratory ahead of time. Monroe isn ' t in a ladies ' hair-dressing parlor. Pate is so cute. J. Laughlin don ' t go on the o|x ra stage. Taylor took up dentistry. Warren don ' t wear a cellnlnid collar. i oberts gave carbolic acid for alcohol. Walton wore a dress suit to the dance. . W. Laughlin dim ' t wear a skull cap. kamscN could not be content with liarbering. .Stark will butt in on extracting. Williams wasn ' t a girl. ITEMS OF INTEREST " Two is coni|)any, but three is a crowd. " Said Lulu to lUm. but not very loud. " That light is the third, " said lUm with a grin : Lulu agreed, so Hun put out the .glim. Pate: i lis tine head of hair is the pridi ' uf our class. Taylor: (Juiet. gentle and city-liroke at all times. l amse : 1 talk t hinese i|uile as well as 1 do pjiglish. . W. Laughlin: Do we git anything almul bail ' Ionic in niriteria medica. Doctor? Stark: Consnlt nie before you extract. allon : I ' lates made u bile you wait : i ir. 1 was a ten-second man in .Michigan. . W . l.;iughlin : . le lor I ' Hwler ' s soluti in. Cosad: The . . 11. C of his class. AN INCIDENT The Juniors assembled To begin a new term Of the study of dentistry, And the ways of the germ Whose existence regretted, For the aid it is giving In the destruction of teeth. Making life half worth living. Of the life of bacteria, And the hundreds of wavs It enters our system. We have studietl for days. One, most dangerous Found on earth or above. Is the spirilhnn or vibrio Of relapsing love. Its presence is noted By the long-drawn-out sighs, And the soft, mushy look It brings to onc " s eyes. It made its appearance. And ' tis hard to surpass The havoc it caused To some hearts in our class. " Irish " we call him. Though that ' s not his name. Was susceptible and infected ; Soon his heart was aflame From the poisonous toxins Of the bacillus amour, ' hich lived in his system ithout forming a spore. 1 20 It iiia(k ' liini ferocious, And with strais lit-standing hair He attacked a student Who once toi.ik his chair liy the side of tile lady, A modest young ' lass, W ho divided her smiles .Among all of the class. He soon was sulnlued. And the class saw ' twas sure Some steijs must he taken To effect him a cure. We tried him hy jury, . nd to all it was plain This virulent bacilli Was affecting his hrain. To discourage the repetition Of liis hard-knuckled thumps, A verdict was given ; He received fifteen humps. Judge I ' ate. whose experience In affairs of the heart Had hronghl him much wisdom, Decided to |)art This sutTering student From the lad whose smile Had causetl us to think him Insane for a while. He " s slowly recovering, And wi- think liefore May He will have been cured; We hope " tis to stay. For relajise would be fatal ; He ' d have almost no show To graduate and be love sick ; I ' ve tried it and know. 121 THE D. U. DENTAL SOCIETY ' Twas the niij;hty lirain and cajole eye of old Uad lluiit tliat ferreted out the idea of organizing a dental society among the stutlents of the Dental Department of the University of Denver. Dad claimed the idea as original. It certain!) ' was so far as he is concerned, but according to De Les]iinasse, it seems to be quite common among other colleges. However, that does not detract from the glory and honor of our old Dad, for his was the idea, and lie was the one who proposed it for the consideration of the class. The idea took at once, and every one. with possil)ly one exception, was heartily in favor of the proposition. .Mr. Dell spoke at some length on the benefits to be derived from such an association, he having at one time been a member of a similar society. The proposition was carried by a unanimous vote, and the presiilent of the Senior Class appointed Messrs. Owen. Kerrison and Dell as a conunittee on con- stitution. It was decided after considerable deljate that the Senior Class was to organize the society and then invite the Juniors and h reshmen to join. In framing the constitution the committee aimed to take as much power out of the president ' s hands as possible by providing that an executive committee of three members (two appointed by the ])resident, and the vice-president of the society, who acts as chairman of the committee) shall have the final decision in all matters appealed over the president ' s decision. The - should also lev - and collect all fines and act as committee of investigation of the secretary ' s and treasurer ' s books at the end of each school term. The constitution was read to the class and adopted vithout discussion, and the president ( pro tern ) proceeded immediately with the election of officers. The following was the result: Mr. De Lespinasse, President; Dr. Edmonds, ' ice-I ' resident : Mr. Kerrison, Secretarv and Treasurer; Mr. I. O. McCarty, First Sergeant-at-. rms : Mr. Jesse King, Second Sergeant-at-Arms. The luniors and Freshmen, manv of them, became members of the societv at this time. A program was arranged by Messrs. King and Boyce and was given Februarv ist. 1904. It was as follows : 1. ' ilypcrtrnphied Conditions of the . luuth 1 )uc to lll-tittiiig I ' lales. " . . . 1 r. W ' elili 2. Mnsie College Manilolin Chili . . " Rnliher Dentures " Dr. Mdnionds 4. " l .xelusion of Moisture " Mr. MUiott 5. .Music College Mandolin Club 6. " Anaesthesia " .Mr. 1 )olph 7. " Metallurgy. " .Mr. Kerrison 8. Mandolin Solo .Mr. McCarty A great deal of credit is due those who pre|iared these papers on account of the e.xtreniely short time they had in which to pre]iare them. Mr. WcMi was not able to prepare a written pa|)er on his suliject on account of not ha ' ing sufficient time, so he gave an informal talk, and cited a numlicr of cry interesting cases and described his treatment. It was a very interesting number and all agreed that as nnich valuable information was given as if he had written an extensive paper. Dr. Mdmonds did not intend to give a detailed description of the manufacture of rubber dentures, but confined himself entirely to the points where mistakes are sometimes made. The difficulties, in fact, anil the best methods of getting around tliem, was liis theme. . practical experience of eight years and being of a natur- alh ' incpiisitive and inventi e turn of mind amply fitted him to deliver a paper on this suljject. .Manx of his methods anil procedures were entirely new to us. lint undoulitedly. if we should run against a case where ordinary methods fail, we will certainlx- remember and try some of the things he mentioned, and have good cause to lie thankful that he was with us tii give us these points, Mr. hdliott (lid not attempt to write an extensive pa].ier on the subject of Ex- clusion of .Moisture. He mentioned ilifficult cases where the rubber dam could not be used and described his methods of getting results. He also described the use of the rubber dam. cotton rolls, najikins, cottini, saliva ejectors and various other ap])liances usetl to exclude moisture. .Many valuable ])oint were made regarding the use of these ajipliances, as to when, where and how to use them to ol)t;iin the most satisfactory results. . n;esthesia, by Mr. Dolph, was a very creditable ])aper, indeed, considering the ilifhcnltv of the subject. I le spoke of the various agents used to obtain general an.eslbesia. and also of the dangers and difficulties which are liable to result from each. The different stages of an;estiiesia were described in detail, also the after efYects and their treatment. The paper on Metallurgy was next read. .Mr. Kerrison had the rest of the society souk what at a disadvantage, for it is one not very generally understood. He ]iresenteil the subject, however, in a ery creditable manner, making many I - ' 3 things plain wliich were hitherto somewhat haz} ' . and bringing many things back to mind which had ■been forgotten. The paper was not intended to cover the whole subject of metallurgy, but merely the points of most interest to dental students. On account of the length of the paper it was decided to give it in two ])arts, so we may expect to hear more of this subject at a future meeting. The College Mandnjin Clul). consisting of Messrs. Boyce, INIcCarty. Cosad, Pate and Block rendered several selections tluring the program. The society has cause to congratulate itself on having an excellent set of musicians who are capable of giving a very good program. The 8th number of the pmgrani was a mandolin solo by Mr. McCarty. It was given by special request of various meml.)ers of the society. Mr. McCarty is certainly an artist on his chosen instrument, and we all hope that we ma ' hear from him at every meeting. The second meeting was held February 23, 1904. and the following program was given : " Necrosis of the Aveolar Process " Mr. Cosad " Pyorrhea Alveolaris " Mr. Hunt " Extraction of Teeth " Ir. Hannahs " The 5th Xerve " Mr. King- Mr. Cosail described the conditions present in necrosis and gave the treatment for the same. He also cited a numlier of cases from practice. Mr. Hunt described the condition present in jjyorrhea. A detailed description of the treatment followed, and he then concluded with the statement that the only real, sure cure was extraction of the offending members, tn which every one breathed a fervent " amen. " Mr. Hannahs told us how they extract teeth in lUack Hawk, describing the instruments used and methods of extracting. All of these papers were excellent, especially that of Mr. King on the Tri Facial Nerve. He talked on that subject for thirty-five minutes. The ne.xt meeting was held Alarch i, 11 04, and the following program was given : " Inflammation ' Miss Kapp ' " Halogens " Mr. Kendrick " Empyemia of the . ntrum " Mr. Boyce " Dental Caries " Mr. ( ireedy Miss Kapp presented the most carefully prepared paper of any that has, as et, been read before the society. It was instructive, well prepared, well read and. above all, interesting. And every one who has prepared a paper will admit that the latter quality is the most difficult ]3art of the work. The Halogen group was very well treated by Mr. Kendrick. The source, 124 rlicniical |ualitics, coniliinatioiis ami medical and dental uses were all U " ;cTilK ' (l in detail. " l ' jii]) eniia nt the Antrnin, " li Mr. I ' lONee. was a very nnd. praelieal nnnilier. The cause, s niptonis and Irealnient were descrihed in detail, i H eonrse, as .students we are not sn])|)nsed tn kni w mncli ahnnt anirnin Innilile , Imt we at least should he ahle U dias imse the case and llun rel ' ir the patient to a coinj clciil oral siirt;eiin. Such cases as these are hardh in the province of the general |)rac- titioner. and slmnld nsnallx he rtferred U ime wlm makes a speciall nf such ( The histor , cause. s nipliims and treatment of dental caries, was the snhject of -Mr. (ireedv ' s talk. Mr. lUock, of the h ' rcshman Class, took exce|ition to a state- ment of Mr. (irccd - from the standpoint of the fjrammarian. and a lively Imnt ensued, in which .Mr. Illock e ' idently came i nt secimd licst. The program committee rejiorted the follow iuL; program for the next meeting. March 22, 1904: 1 " H -persensitive Dentine; Cause and rreainient " Mr. .Mi l)onald 2 " Shell Crowns " Mr. 1. ( ». .Met arty 3 " Constructive and Destructive Diseases of Dental Pulp " . .Mr. . W . Laughlin 4 " Root Canal Treatments and I ' illings " .Mr. ( Irosjean c Mr. Williams ' ) " I ' ractures of the AFaxillre " Mr. De Lespinasse ' llic success of the society was an assured thing after the first meeting. Many of us were skeptical as to the results that could he 1 litained from such an organi- zation. Some said it would die out of its own accord, hecause the memhers would not take the time and i)ains to pre])are good ])apers. Hut the results so far ha e exceeded our fondest ho])es. Each memher has given his unqualified support to it. With such a good start, om society ought to live on ami spread the i;oo(l work, not onl this iar. hut for man ears to come. q 125 126 FACULTY Fkkdkukk Si iiw i;i KiiKiv ' . ni:Ax. Piano I " ki;i)KUH K St iiw i;ikiii " i . " . ■A:. ■ ■ C ' kaw i-(iki , . i,riii:is M. I-j,iii;k Singiiii 1m XK 1 1. ( )misi ' A-. I ' iKssli-; Vox I)a is N ' iiilin (1i;m: i; Waiicks 1 ' )Aki;r, 1- " i i:ii A. r. Ki:u ioloncello Mrs. ( iicDUi;:-: Si ' Ai.dixg Harmony. Couincr]iniiit. I ' niuiiositinii Horai i-: K. Ttuicmax Organ I- ' kicdicrk k S( iiw i:i kiii:i Harp Josi;iMi Martoccio .Mandolin 1 ' ' i.orkxi i ' . M. W ' oolkicxdf.-X Cornet ami I ' .anil Instrunu-nts I ' " Ri-;n I ' I ' iano Tntors F.tii:- ' .!, C ' ai.i.u oiri-., i;i i. W ' li.sox, Iviiii:i. .Mi I )(i km. 127 u 53 D b O § u 00 U K H 128 THE COLLEGE OF MUSIC It is willi ]ilcasiii ' we Iniik back upon the success- ful cliaiii e tlie Colk ' i e of Music has umlergone this season. The faiUire of for- mer years to reach the pin- nacle of success as an eilu- catiimal institution in Deu- er has not daniUeil the ef- forts of the new l- " aculty, auil the splendiil results with which their efforts haw heen crowned have added new 7.eal and greater determination to the work. The faculty, in itself, comprises the hest nuisi- ciaus in the West, and their endeavor is to tjive to each and exery student, ui it ' iul all technical possif)ililies acliieved in uuisic. " Init to present the suliject in ac- cordance with the most ad- vanced and i edag " oijic ideas and thus lead him to ac- DEAN FREDERICK SCHWEIKHER (|uire that hreadth and re- rtnement of choice, which is edncaliou. " 1 ho c who ha e atteudecl the semi- monthly recitals haw found this to he true, and the appreciation of the audience has heen manifested in its increasiuL; uumhers and the dis) lay of (.■nthusiasm nwv the ])ron;ram rendered. The l ' " actilty concerts have luen the hest of their kind ever s iven i i the ( " ) of Denver. ( )nly nntsic of the higlust ordir has heen ,L;i en at those ct)ncerts, which have so . :;rown in po])ular favor that at our last oni-. hundreds of pcojile were turned awa uuahle to i;ain admittance. The nfraduatcs this year nuniher three and the class for ne.xt year promises to he far larger. Some of the gradiiatiiii; students who have shown special talent for teacliiui; ' and have e(|tiip|)ed themselves for this S])ccial line of work to the satis- faction of the i ' acult . will lie numhered amouL; tln ' tutors for the comiuij ear. 129 ETHEL CALLICOTTE I iraduate fmni iraml juncticjii High Schnnl ' iaiiu tut(_ir in tlic C " iilk ' L;c. ( iradiiate in Piano. F. RAYNIE HOBART Ciininienccd stnch ' of nnisic in lnwa, with Miss Cnrtis, a gra(hiate trimi the Ldnsurvatnry at I ' mstDii. In ])cn -(. ' r. with Mis. JCva Ruth, whu graduatuil at Lci]!- zig and Tuidin. ith a course of four years in ihu Colleec, imder .Mrs. iUakeslee and Dfan Schw cikhrr. GRACE VAN DYKE MORE Studied in r.inghaniptnn. . cw ' (lrk. ortli Dcn- -er Hiu ' h . " clmol. ( Iraihiate in Piano. 130 Hiii.r.x 1 1 AKDiNi;. i!i;ssiii Fletcher. LiLi Raim " . . ' i;i.i, Wilson, Ethel Callicotte, .Makv .Manlev. Maide CiUec.orv. Bessuc Kennedy, Mixnie Neville. ' 3 ' COLLEGE OF MUSIC TENNIS CLUB Earle McDuxai.i), J(.)ic Cingeniieimer, Ciiauncev McDon ai.d, Florence Xe ' ille, Arixxiic Xi: ii.i-i-;, Ethel Calmcotti-:, I- ' uEn Godfrey, Jam ' i:k .Mrl )(i. ald. ATalde ( " iRI ' .cor ' .-. Helen ' Hardinc, Tom Kicllia ' . Alri ' . Dyer. ChAS. All iXRi li:. 1,1 I r l ALL. OFFICERS President Deax Schweikiier Secretary AIauhe Gregory Treasurer Ethel Calltcotte Colors — Xavv P.lue and diite. 132 TO OUR GIRLS Minnie Neville — Here ' s a jiirl fnnii ( lid Ki ' imick ' . A very charniiiii; miss. The J Iusic Sclioul is sure in link To get a girl like this. M m ' . Ia i.i: - — k ' roni " Tile Hanks nl the Wahasli " far aw a) ' Comes Miss Mary Manley ; A dear and cliarminq ' tjiri is she. " hen shr kaws we will miss lier sadly. Mrs. KexxI ' :i y — Pennsylvania sent to us A girl 1)1 ith sweet and small ; We know that with a voiee like hers Out of I ' atti she will take (|uite a fall. K.VIIC I ' l.AlK — Here eomes Miss lUair nur home to share, hrom a sunny Southern elime; All the way from Alahama She came tn have a good lime. Lri.r R, i ' i ' — Here is a girl that is full of fun ; A Hoosier maid is she. She left South Hend not long agn, Denver and the mountains tn si ' e. Fl.OUEXCE Xl-: II.LE — ( )ne of our nice little girls Is Miss hdossie Neville: A maid of the lUue Cirass Cmmtry, hroni dear did l,ouis ille. Mrs. Fi. etcher — Here is a girl that s a pride to tlu ' school. I ' roni Sioux City. Iowa: In music she is a shining light. . nd we lici|)e she will always stay. Nia.i. WJi.sox — ( )ld Missouri gave to us Miss W ' ilson. vou all kimw; She is a girl that is gooil and kind nf heart. And she lives in the Doctors ' knw. M. i HI-; CiRiccoRv — Our natixe Stalt ' is |)r )ud to own This girl we hold most dear: Rut we ' re afraid she is going to leave Before another vear. ' 33 Ethel Callicottk — Here is a maid from " ' lerrie England, " And Ethel is her name ; In after years we " ll hear of her As a pianist of fame. Helen- Hardixg — This little girl we must not forget. The maid with the dark-ljrown eyes ; For in Colorado born and bred — That makes her so wondrous wise? POINTERS It is very im])ertinent of a man to keep looking at a woman so nuich that she has to keep looking at him to see if he is doing it. — Mr. Munroe. Ask some people one question and you have inaugurated an hour ' s eonversa- tion. — Dr. Caldwell. When a girl reads a historical novel she skips the histt)ry part. — Maude Gregory. The average woman spends more time than mimey when she goes shopping. — Mrs. Porter. A girl ' s idea of a secret is something worth telling. — Marie Harding. When a man is in love, instead of jjutting his heart in it lie is apt to put his foot in it. — h ' red Godfrey. A lie in time saves nine. — Ethel Callicotte. The lucky man is the one who grasps his opportunity. — J. L. McDonald. A woman ' s age is one of nature ' s greatest secrets. — Mrs. Harding. There is a deportment which suits the figure and talents of each person. It is always lost when we quit it tn assume that of another, — Helen Harding. " The Song that Reached ? lv Heart " : " If ' ou Love Your llabw Show the White of Your Eye. " — Ethel Callicotte and I ' red Godfrey. " .Vobodv ' s Lookin ' but the ( )wl and the Mnon. " — .Maude ( iregor - anil |. L. McDonald. " It Was the Dutch. " — Joe Bingenheinier. " How I Love My Lou (Lu) ! " — Mr. 2 Iunroe. " There ' s Xo Girl Like Mv (lirl. " — Mr. Roberts. " Come Back to Old Ireland. " — Mr. Kelley. KATZENJAMMERKLUB Mamma Katzenjammer " Maggie " Crawford Papa Katzenjammer " Herr " Schweikher L ' ncle Heinie Frank Ormsliy Fritz . Little Alpheus Elder Hans I lorace Tureman PEDRO CLUB Grand High Mucca Muck Dean Schweikher Past Grand High Mucca Muck Tom Kelley ( from Chicago ) Vice High Mucca Muck Joe i ' lingenheinur ( who died in the hole) Grand High Banker Lulu Rapp Head Clerk of the Council Ethel Callicotte ( she with the beautiful eyes) 134 A course of lectures on " I ' lcant) " will lie !L;i en ;it the College duriiii; ' tile spring months. ' (, ' li,i c hien ' cr fi iriunate tn si cine these famous authorities: l.i ' .c Tiki ' ; M). I. Miles. Callicotla. II. D,. I ' ., h ' .. .S, and (.re,L;ori, ( ' . II. I).. C. S., will collahorate in a lecture on " How to . c4uire the Real Titian .Sliaile of Hair in hive Minutes. " ' LiaTL ' kl ' ; . n. 11. Ilerr Josef¥o Karlum liiugenheimer, C S., O. I)., will i;i -e one of his famous talks on " The Complexion. " Me will tell how to kee|) the tiesh tirm and the checks rosy. i.i-:(Ti ' Ki-: o. III. Miss I.n l appi ki will talk on the pre enlion of wiinklcs. i.iariKic . o. i -. Prof. 1 ' . Kellins, .M . M., 1 ' . I)., will ex[jlain the mysteries of massage, lie will give treatments at . o. j y llingenheimcr Mats during iiis stay in the citv. Lt ' :CTL ' I l ' : No. V. Madame Jessye flardiii o, I ' . 1 " .. 1 " . 1).. greatest authorit - cm the " llnman I ' drm I )ivine, " will tell how all ma acipnrc the form of a enns. This closes our series of lectures, and we hope that all will take- ad antage of this opportunity to learn how to he heantifnl. Single tickets. $5.00. Season tickets, $jo.oo. On sale at the 1 ifHce. PASTIMES OF A FEW OF OUR BOYS Ired ( iodfrc — Manip ilating the " lilack .Satchel. " I ' hil Duggan — Keeping company with his Havana. " Doc " Caldwell — Writing to his sister. " Xit ! " Chauncey McDonald — (ioing to church with . lis . liunir Xeville. Tom Kellcy — ( ' ailing next door. r.nuin Mnnroc — Itowling ami — eatint;. ' joe I ' liugenheimer — With a ]iretzel in oiu ' hand and . if it is imported. Homer Pugli — Watchin;; the mail hox. Earle McDonald — ' isitiug the dining mom. Zenis Roherts — Talking to . Charles I ' ugh — .Xttendiug prayer meeting. Wm. Ciodfrey — isiting John Thompson ' s grocery store. 1. 5 136 PREPARATORY SCHOOL OFFICERS rrcsidciit i C ' ririis ' icL ' -l ' resident I ' ll ki.i:s S I i;rli c, Recording " Secretary M i;i ' ,ri;ki 1 1-. .M. Lijim ' C ' drrespdnding ' Srci " otar ' 1 m; Ih i.ks Treasurer . [. R(U•l•:K|•|■|■: " iii:i:i.i;k Sergeant-al-Anns I ' ll ii.i ii ' I)i:i:ki-: . nnual L ' oniniittee ' l. l)l■: ! . • iii;i , . i:li.ii-; ( " ii . t1 ' ' iici.ii, . I ki(i. . Ii k iki; Colors — I ' nrpk ' and I,a -ender. -• 4- ' 1. 7 o o u a; o a. w a; Du u X h 13S THE PREPARATORY ALPHABET A is for Appleton, so (lit;iiitic(l ami s;ra (. ' . I ' l is for Byers, over wlmni vc ravo. C is for Clymer. with face ami iiicc ili iin.-. D is for Deere, whom Enid wishes to eall " mine. " E is for Echth, with last name L , Which may he 1! , from what we hear tell. !• " is for fiimk, which the I ' reps will ne ' er do. G for the Giillettes ; good examples. Xnn. H is for the combination Henderson ami lleim. 1 for Irene, wlio cannot make a rhyme. J is for Jane, with loiii;- anliiirn curls. K is for " Kegs y, " who just dotes on girls. L is for Lucile. fur wlmm " Keddy ' s " heart soars. M is for Marion, whom e ery one ailores . N is for Xell, with the long. IhitTy locks: O for Olson, who wears the loud socks. P is for Parker, who the conte t did win, O for the (|uack who made a great din. R is for Russell, who a great beauty will make. S for " Short " Sargeant, who sure takes the cake. T for the Tellers, dignified and wise, U ne ' er would think ' twas but a mere disguise. ' for " ' eribest, " the food of the Class, W for Wheeler, the maid unsurpassed. X for the x ' s we always will pass, Y is for the vouths of this excellent class, 7. for the zeal which we always possess. This is all for the ])ast : For the future — just guess! 139 ' Asiii (;ni. , D. C, U. S. A., Aug. 6, 1962. Mr. Horatiiis Kohjiiist. Berlin. My Dear Sox : This is a beautiful day and 1 am so nearl - worn our from the etifect of our long trip that writing a letter is almost a punishment. So if. in my attempt to tell you about the journey, I use incorrect grammar or missi)ell words, YOU will bear with me. You remember in my last letter 1 told you of the Yisit of Chancellor Clark from the UniversitY of Denver and that the Faculty was arranging for a reunion of those who attended the Preparatory Class ' way back in nineteen hundred and four. Hon. R. L. Clark, you know, was himself one of them, and seemed to think it would be a grand afifair. The Great Lakes Air Line would carry all the passengers, without unnecessary stops, straight through to the Metropolis of the West, where all the big dormitories and halls would be thrown open to us. We decided to arrange forh, and immediately called up Mr. Coberly. i)resident of the Great Lakes Company, and secured his bid on the trip. During the next day we sent out invitations, and I was astonished, after looking up the addresses of all, from how many parts of the earth they would come. So many had gone into Central .Africa, wdiere the L ' niversitx- has placed a fine school for the education of the negroes. Many were in Russia. A number had gone with an excavating party to Alaska. An old friend, Kenneth Henderson, went with tlie astrono- mers on their last journey to Mars and has not yet returned. Another, Hon. Ralph Smith, was in the Arctic Archipelago extending the realm of the Christ- ian Science Church. It is really astonishing how we have scattered, and as I think of it my heart is not light and merry, for it is no little thing. The first answer we received after dispatching the invitations was from liishop Bingham and his wife, -who were making a tri]) through I- ' arlher India. He wanted to know if it wnuld be all right to speak to Miss Moore, whom he had recentl) ' met at her home there. I had addressed her as lacing in Norway, hut according to the Bishop, she had changed addresses, so I telegraphed back, " ( io ahead. " Pearl, my wife and your mother, seems overjoyed at the prospect of seeing so many of the old friends again. This prospect became a reality on June nth, wdren, to my surprise, about forty arrived to await the start. In companies of from two to twenty they came, until on June 21 the great palace car " Liljby " came puffing through the sky toward the White House. It was called the " Lil)l)y. " 1 understand, because that was the maiden name of Mr. Coberly ' s wife. The air was ratln ' r cool and somewhat damp until we reached a distance of about half a mile above the earth ; then all was well. The ship moved smoothly, and, once on the way, we began to talk over old times. In mv note-book I jotted down a few important items. There leaning on the rail- ing, not ten minutes after we had made the ascent, I recognized old General Curtis. How white he was and old, Init how erect ! I don ' t believe he knew me at first, but after searching a while the old man smiled and said: " I was just thinking as I looked at Mrs. Gaither over there, of the time when I stumbled over a pile of 140 pipes while ti]ipini; my liat to sdinc yiunii; ladies on the (ither side nf the street. That was at Littleton, Colorado, during the Christmas vaeation of 1903. Wonder what became of Helen Wise? Do you see that lady sitting near the wheel? She reminds me somewhat of Miss Wise, as I remeniher her. " " Well, well, " said I. " no wonder; that ' s one of her children. in know she marriei] Dr. 1 lortnn and has been happy ever since. V y the way, old friend, you haven ' t much hair left on (mr head. ' ou were heginning to look prett liald around the crown when (iu went lo I ' rep. .School. " . ot having ' seen the most of them tor ' eai " s. we deciiled to ])ass armmd and try to ])lace them. The first we came to was Prof. James Reed. " Well, well! So you arc still teaching mathematics at ' ale? Where ' s your wife ? " " ( ) er there. Doesn ' t she kutk like the Miss . nnic Russell w Imm ou useil to know . ' " " And if there isn ' t old Travier! " " Have one of my cards. ( iencral : " D. H. TR.WIF.R. JriHU-; Sipkicmk Coirt, . i-; ' oiu-; ( ri ' i ' . Passing on, there was Colonel llailey, of the L ' . .S. Arm_ : l e ' . Hugh Smith, of the Trinity Church, Brooklyn : Wm. Jackson, president of the American Solar Heating Co. ; Lyle Ciaither, of Boston, author of most of the popular novels of the day ; Mr. Evans, who owns a large department store in Chicago : Professor Gould}-, president of the Canadian College for Negroes: Mr. Miles, the owner and inventor of the great compressed air machine for grinding coffee : Rev. Hubert Howe, of the first P.aptist Church, St. Louis: . dmiral ( )lson, of the (Green- land Submarine S(|uadron : Hon. Teller, Congressman from Denver, Colorado; Mr. . llen. wlio " o])erates " a lunch room in one of the leading universities, with the aid of several others; Professor Bloedoni. instructor in athletics at (Oxford ; Rev. Wolfenbarger, of the First Methodist Church, of Portland, ( )regon ; the i t. Rev. P)ernard. of the Euclid Aveiuie Presbyterian Church in Cleveland, ()bio; General Sargeant, who won the battle against the cannibals in Central . frica during the war of 1932. At this moment I noticed that the air was becoming light ;ind frisky, and it was getting dark. We were passing mer the city of Wheeling. W. ' a.. as the clouds laegan to gather armmd us; and hi.nv the wind did blow! ( )ur big " Libby " swept through the sky at a tremendous rate of speed — faster, almost, than the clouds tlieniselves, and we were soon wrajiped in night. The air was becoming very damp, and here and there a lone star a|)])eareil between passing sheets of mist, Xever did I realize as then liow beautiful and sublime the workings of nature are, even to be seen in the stormy black skies. The lightning flashed, and not a few times did the wires around the sides of our big bird become charged and light u]) the skies, as a stray bolt happened too near. T will never forget the thunder and how it rang in our ears, and how sheet after sheet of rain and mist took us broad- side. b " or about two and a half hours the elements raged, which was most extraor- dinary, tor we had gone a distance of over eight hundred miles, and the storm began when we had l)een out scarcely an hour. I believe we were .somewhere near the center of Indiana when a strange-look- ing crack was discovered in the side of a steel cylinder which contained some ■41 long through the door of President Coberly ' s cabin and into his lied chemical mixture. At once an order was given to search for a landing place. The big light soon came to a standstill and threw its powerful rays upon an open wheat field, into which we descended and landed. Xear by was a house and it was not long until lights could be seen in the win- dows and two men came over with lanterns. There were seventy of us and the old farmers were not overjoyed at the sight of the whole crowd laughing and making merry over his wrath because we had settled in his field. Some one calmed them, however, by saying that President of the L ' nited States Oscar Kolquist was in the crowd, and without further parleying the owner of the farm came up into my reception room and we shook hands. There was something in his voice and manner which was familiar. After some little inquiry I found out what I sus- pected to be true, and who do you suppose it was? Well, it was my old friend Hopkins. How he did shake my hand, and how the big tears rolled down his cheeks : and of course he made up his mind at once to g o along. Hopkins had not changed much, but his hair was white and a long beard covered his chin. The old fellow had become slightly bow-legged. The next dav we started out about nine o ' clock, and when not mure than twenty miles west of the Mississippi a peculiar coincidence took place. As if com- ing from nowhere, a big lump of steel, wood and colors shot across the floor of the ship, nearly killing a couj le of us, and an old bald-beaded fellow skooted head- Coberly was asleep, not having been feeling well, and when the old ironsides of the air came to himself and looked around, wondering what had happened, he asked whether he was in purgatory or Chicago. An explanation followed, and as the old sky-scraper talked I could easily tell that it was not the first time I had seen his face. To make the story short, it was my old friend Kenneth Hender- son. The machine in which he had started with the astronomers had collided with a meteor and mixed things up a little. A few liandages and some salve doc- tored him up all right. We cast the remains of the machine overboard, where it had thrown all but one of its passengers. Then peace was paramount. Must tell you now about some of the women. There were aboard the following: Mrs. General Curtis ( formerly Miss Mary Fitz- ]iatrick, wlmm the Ceneral married, in my opinion, for her money) ; your mother; Miss Moore, a missionary: Mrs. Dr. Horton : Mrs. James Reed; Mrs. D. H. Travier (Annie Henry); Mrs. L. (J. Gaither (Miss Mattis); Miss Parker, a lawyer from Jacksonville, Florida: Mrs. Evans (Nellie Gouldy ) ; Mrs. Admiral Olson (Miss Lyon) ; Mrs. Bloedom (Anna Gutherie) ; Mrs. Wolfenbarger (Mar- garet Wheeler) ; Mrs. Howe (Jane Leedham ) ; Mrs. Howard; Mrs. Miles (Miss R. Gullette) ; Miss M rtle Clark, a jjrofessor in Greek at Harvard: ; Irs. Bernard (Anna McRoberts) ; Sirs. Coberly ; Mrs. Teller (Olive Chapman) : Miss G. Short. Methodist missionary from Egypt; Mrs. Bailey ( Irene Stevenson) ; Mrs. Sargeant ( Xellie Chatfield ) ; Mrs. Henderson ( Anna Canfield ) ; Miss D. Xewson. U. S. . mbassador to Greenland: Jane McKay, (my first wife); Mrs. Gouldy (Inez Byers) ; Miss Enid Hilton, who went to . laska and dug three millions out of the r 142 i riiuiKl; Mrs. Rev. Iliii li Smith (Miss I.. Slinrl) ; .Miss . nra Slnimway, in- structor of i)hilosoiili at ii.lmiiliia L ' nivcrsitx ; Mrs. Allen ( ' cra Stevenson); Mrs. r.ishop llinohani ( Kuih Teller) ; Mary Meyer, tlie lady pugilist; Miss . nielia IJrceclin.L;-, a ilnctnr in ( )ste ipatli : Miss llrnail. w hi i in i-nte I a new-laii leil carpet sweejier. .After a few hours more we came in sIl IiI of the liii 1 . I ' . 1)nil(lini;s. and anndst decorations, fla,t;s and music we dcsci ndcd. To i-ecei ' e us there were I )r, I ' liclps and his wife ( Miss Townsend I ; I ' rol. Marcia McKay; Dr. SterliuL; and his wife ( Helen I ' aggart ) ; Trofessor and Mrs. Deere ( Miss (iriffith I ; Hon. and .Mrs. I ' .ahcock ( Miss IJenderson ) ; Dean and Mrs. Welsh (Henrietta Carson): Professor Mosier: Dr. and Mrs. Linville ( F.thel Mosier) ; Dr. and Mrs. Uuckley (Marion Tibhets ) ; Professor Miracle; Dr. and Mrs. Erskins (Miss Mallory). What a grand time we had ! Dr. I. ( ). Howe is Dean of the Inixersitx imw. Professor Daxidsnn. Dr. Wood. Dr. Ral])h Smith and Professor Williams, all of whom are ])rofessors in tile itistitution. comprised the reception committee, am! well did they perform their duty. W (. ' wrote cm the ])lackl)oarils as in the good old times; we had class scra[)S ; we had a glee clnli and basket ball team : we started a V. M. C. .X. lunch room and got into the iiopcorn and candy case after the clerk-s were gone — like old times — some of us acting as I ' niversity [• ' reshnien in this sport. To cap the clima.x. Mr. Coherly secured a divorce and married Miss Hilton, llie millionaire miner. We all congratulated them, sang " Denver I ' oys " and gave the Prep. ell. The festivities kejit up for iiearl twn weeks. . iid at last, having taken in the princiiial sights and attractions of the Uucen City of the Plains, we as- ceniU ' d in our big bird and returned. So I am tired now. Hope von ;ire well and |iros])ering as ever. This leaves us all in good condition. . waiting a re])ly, 1 remain ' S ' ipiir affectionate father. ( )SC. K Kol.ofl.ST. ' 43 144 POST GRADUATE DEPARTMENT The ( iradiiatc Departnu ' iit of the I ' liiversity of Deiix-er imw offers more courses and l)etler facihties for instrueticju than e ' er liefore. This is the age of speciahzation, and tlie student is i;ra(hiall ' reeoijnizinL; the fact that in order to take ad antai e of tiie opporlnnities that are constantly lieini; presented, he nuist he more thuroni hly prepared than e er l)efore. ' idhs departnunt of the I ' niversity is now rect ' i ini:; some of its due consideration, and the courses are heinu; arranged to suit the growing requirements nf the age. it is larger than e er heforc, not- withstanding the rigid rei|uiremi.nts now in opc ' ration. The Doctor ' s degree re- (|uires a reading knowledge of P ' rench and ( ierman — three years ' woi-k- ; a sound thesis and a rigid examination. The Master ' s degree rec|uires at least one fidl vear ' s work. In no case will inilnstr ' he accejited in lieu of originalit . 1 his vear there will he some eight or ten candidates for the degree of A. .M . and four or five for the degree of Ph. D. 145 146 THE SUMMER SCHOOL . ' I ' Ik ' iK ' CcssiU (it a SunuiKr Sclmnl i imw appart-nt tn all. Ahidiis iman ailvantaL; -s arc llirsf : It aiTnr Is cippi irluiiity for liaclnTs td CMHir iiUo Contact with specialists in the xarinus snlijccts tanj ht in the sclinnls, to hniailcn tlicir nwn cnUnrc ami thus make the nrk in their schools easier, if- ' ' " ' ' " ' ' " --3 r- i more valnahle and more inspiring. It enahlcs a student t i shorlt ' ii his course: or. if he is in need of certain credits to maintain class standing, it makes it possible for h im to i ain these credits without carrying; extra studies fur several terms, thus aiilini; him in doin hetter w i irk and in preser in; his health. There are two other classes of |)ersons henefited by attendance upon the sessions of the Summer School: business people and club women. In thest ' ila s. when education i)la s such an ini])ortant part in liusiness. it is quite fortunate that business people now have access to studies bearing; direct] n|ion their allairs: so much is re(|uire(l of club women, especially the leaders, that an_ opportunity to add to their general culture is not nci lected. The . ' umiuer Scho il of the C ' oUe. e of LiliLr. ' d . rts of the I ' ni eisit meets the demands of these various interests. . tmKnts are rei|nired to ilo the fidl amount of work and take the examin.ation at the close of tlu- tenu if tlu ' y desire credit, liusiness ])eople and club women may ha e all the ailvantat is of the classes, but will not be re(|uired to take the ex.imination-. unless the wish credit for wdrk done. l.;iboratories. libraries anil i eneral ei|uipinent are open to Summer School students. The term l)et;ins huie i and contimies six weeks. ' -47 iln ilrmnrtam EDWARD STAUFFER At all times the suninions of the (_!rini Reajier seems hard and out of season, but it appears doubly so when a voung person just entering upon his life work is stricken down. Thus it seemed to the students and friends of the L ' niversitv when Edward Stauffer left this life for the better (in March i, 1904. lulward Stautter entered the rre])arat()ry School of the L ' niversitv in the fall of 1899, coming from his home in JNIeservey, Iowa, to Denver, partly for climatic conditions. From the first he showed a great interest in all phases of school life, entering into all with refreshing zest and heartiness. In his class, in the Y. M. C. A., in the (dee Club and in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, as well as in his association with teachers and professors, he was an earnest and systematic worker, esteemed and loved for his Christian character, his high sense of right and his spirit of friendship. He tiiok heavv work during his college course, thereby winning at the com- mencement of ii;03 the degrees of A. ! ' . and A. M. In addition to his school work, he served as student ].)astor of several city mission charges, being pastor at Hess Memorial. W ' heatridge and Edgewater Methodist Episcopal Churches. . t the conference after his graduation lie was assigned to the church at Hloomfield. Colo., and there he carried the enthusiasm and success that seemed his birthright. On January i, 1904, he was married to Miss lieulah Gray, whom he met as a student in the University. A happy life seemed in store for them, only to be ended so suddenly by the death of the young husband. On Tues la -. March 1, 1904, word was lironght to the Chapel that Mr. Staufifer was lying very ill. and all hope of recovery was already gone. l ' " nrther word, brought during the afternoon of the same day, announced his death. Pneu- monia was the cause of his death, after an illness of only a few days. At the funeral services, which were in charge of Chancellor Ikichtel, many words of praise and esteem were spoken. The services were held in the College Chapel — an appropriate place, for Mr. Stautter cherished a great love for his alma mater. In the w ' ords ' T never knew a better man, " Dr. Carnine summed up all that coidd be said about his life. Strong, clear, consistent and beautiful in his intercourse with us. he left an influence not soon to be forgotten. 148 K A I R O S A GREETING TO THE ENTERING STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER Thi Olympii: Contestant entering the foot race, knelt at the altar of Kairos— Opportunity -by the Stadium Gate Once SUIT it ccmies. iidt suri.l twici-. The race vc each iiui i run. Our most of effort is the price At wliich the t;oal is won. iveailv at l airos? h is he? The athlete tried and trained Whose early vignr. llusli ami free, Inill streniL;th and skill has gained. Lons; was his discipline, and stern, To struggle and abstain : .Sore wearisome, the art to learn Tci hreathe, tn poise, td strain. ' et felt he fresh resnlve n]is]iriug With cheer for every day. In air he heard glad voices sing. Saw hright-wingcd hc)|]es at pla . Here is he nnwl The gate swings wide: Tile .Stadium (ipens tree. .Mreach in his glow nf pride He feels the victory. l ' (ir Kairos ready? ot for vain High Icive thy gifts has givtn. l- ' ail? .Vol The hrave shall always gain; ' Tis niihle to have striven ! 149 ■ 7mrmwfm% ISO ■7. z- ' -. J i.Sl BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, 1839 Colors— Pink and Blue Flower — Amirican Beauty Rose Alpha Zeta Chapter, Charter Granted 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CiiAXCKLi.oR Hk.nkv . . liucHTEL DePaiiw Georc.i-: C. M Denver W ' li.i.iAM A. MdiirI ' ; Denver SviAicsTiiR (j. Williams Ohio W ' esleyan FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CiiAi.:i.i- ' .s F., 1 ' ' ki:ii W. Sr i i:K. Jnii.v W. Sti:i ' iii-: S()x, i ( i:x I 1. Da X ILLS, Wll.lUK M. Al.TKR, Wixrcix .M. Afi.T, ' l " iii-:nii(iRi-: M. SirAiM " . Erxkst 1!. L ' l ' Tox, J. I ' al-i. Leic, C ' liAki.ics E. Morse, Walticr C. Heckexdore, Hare A. 1 1i;m piiiel, Cevde ( ). Spain, Ar-iiii-r E. White, El) ARl) C. 1 ' areet, Edward H. Light, S. JicssE Haxks, C. E. S MEDLEY, J. H. Cai.kixs. 152 :h V. ■0 M w i o o X a w H X u a! H w X H H u n ■53 Photo by Hopkins CHAPTER ROLL DISTRICT I. lirowii. Bosto n. Maine. . niherst. Dartnioiith. W ' eslcyan. Yale. Rowdoin. DISTRICT II. Rutgers. Cornell. Stevens. St. Lawrence. Colgate. Union. Columbia. Syracuse. DISTRICT III. Washington- Jefferson. Dickinson. Johns Hopkins. Pennsylvania. Pa. State College. Lchi-h. DISTRICT 1 ' . Hanipden-Sidney. X irth Carcilina. N ' irginia. Davidson. DISTRICT ' . Central. ' anderbilt. Texas. DISTRICT ' I. Alianii. Cincinnati. Western Reserve. Ohio. ( )hio Wesleyan. r.ctlian ' . Wittenberg. Denison. Wooster. Kenyon. ( )hio State. West N ' irginia. DISTRICT ' II. DePauw. Indiana. Wabash. Hanover. 1 ' nrdue. DISTRICT II1. Michigan. Kno.x. I ' .eloit. Iowa. Chicago. Iowa Weslexan. Wisconsin. Xorthwestern. Minnesota. Illinois. DISTRICT IX. Westminster. Washington. Kansas. Denver. Xebraska. .Missouri. Colorado. DISTRU T X. Califiirnia. Stanford. Washington State. 154 ■a-i-LjaTT Phils . 1 nj ' 2 B H| Bl ii.i. ' k. m pi HlS l HFU JH l — -:. H Hf W ' U Hi k BU 1 ■■ a J • . - — f. ■f. . y. 155 If ' . ' ! - ) %y SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Colors — Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower — The Violet COLORADO ZET A Charter Granted December 18, 1S9J Chapter Rooms, East Evans and South Milwaukee, University Park FRATRES IN URBE (il-.IIKCI ' : n. KiMllAl.l., X, Lii.iiL ' KX W ' atsox, Charles F. SEiTTiiK, Ci ' Tiiiiinn ' Powell, AkTIII l; K. ( " iL ' LLETTE, Wll.IJAM C lloRST. Tllli.MAS Ai. HoPKLXS. J. X. LiNDSEV. I ' jiw Akil ' . Lazell, |. W. ( iR AH AM, I ' ll ARLi:s j. I.i, (;, W ' allaci-: M. Uavliss. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE UeW ' itt Shelton Swan, Hi-:. KV Walton- Ali,ex, ARrniR jAtKSDN 1 ' aii;, 1m axklin E. C. Villl .ms, Edwin George Green, Pa I I, Sarcent Worth, WiLiu ' R Daniel Steele, I- ' ranklln Ilsley Badglev, Theodore Kinc.slev Bushnell, Da ii) Sii-Aicirr Painter, Charles Clu ' I-ord Hawke, R(iim-:rt Montgomery Wheeler, Max Mi ' ller Bulkiclev. SCHOOLS OF LAW AND MEDICINE Charles M. 1)i:ai;iii}ri-i-, Clifton R. Bassell, Wayne. C. Williams, I-Lrnicst Pate. PLEDGES ' II.LIAM A. Sargent, Kenneth Henderson, I ' kANt-is W. Appleton. 15 ' ' CHAPTER ROLL PROVINCE ALPHA Maine. Harvard. lioston L ' iii crsit . Worcester I ' olytcclniic In.stilule. fas.sachu.setts Institute of ' i -chnoloL;y. Cornell. Columbia. St. Stephen ' s. Allesflieny. Dickinson. ' irginia. ' ashington and Lee. Xorth Carolina. Michigan. Adrian. Mt. L ' nion. Ohio Wesleyan. Cincinnati. ( )hio State. I ' ranklin. PROVINCE BETA Penns lvania Stale, r.ucknell. Ciettysliurg. I ' ennsyh ' ania. PROVINCE GAMMA Davidson. ' offor(l. PROVINCE DELTA I ' nrdne. .Viirtluvestern. Illinois. Chicago. Minnesota. isconsin. Georgia. Mercer. Emory. Georgia School of Technolog -, PROVINCE EPSILON Southern. .Alabama. Alaliama I ' ohtechnic ln titute. Missoiu ' i. ' ashington. Nebraska. Colorado. Denver. Colorado School of Mines. Louisiana State. Tulane. Cen tral. I ' .ethel. Kentucky State. Southwestern I ' resbyterian. Cumberland. PROVINCE ZETA .Arkansas. Kansas. PROVINCE ETA Leland Stanford. California. PROVINCE THETA Mississip])!. Texas. PROVINCE IOTA anderliill. Tennessee. University of the South. Southwestern Baptist. Ci 158 KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia in 1867 Colors Crimson, White and Emerald Green Flower--Lily of the Valley BETA OMICRON CHAPTER Charter Granted Feb. 8, 1902 MEMBERS ( iiji. r . Hiii.nEUKu, I- " . Li-:si.ii-; ' i-:atiii. Kiu ' .r. M. l)ms[). [.E, X. I ' .IMi 1 I II HiAkl), C. A. Waki . C. W. L ' l.AKK. C. 1 ' . .MciKKIS. I ' ki:ii ' kii;iit. J. K. Xkai.. ' . [. E. I- ' oLEV, 159 CHAPTER ROLL DISTRICT I. Psi L ' niversit}- of Maine Alpha Rho Bowdoin College lleta Kappa.. New Hampshire College Alpha Lanilxla. . I ' niversity (if X ' ennoiit Beta Mi)ha Bnnvn I ' niversity DISTRICT 11. Alpha Kappa Cornell Cniversity 1 ' i Swarthniore College Alijha Delta Penn. State College . l])ha I ' !]isil(in L ' niv. of Penn. . lplia Phi lUicknell Cniversity Beta Delta . . . . ' ash. and Jeff. College Beta Iota Lehigh L ' tiiversity lieta Pi Diekinson dillege , lpha Alpha . .University of Maryland Al])ha Eta Coluniliian University DISTRICT III. Zcta I ' niversity of A ' irginia Eta Randolph-Maeon College Nu William and Mary College L ' psiliin I lampilen-Sidne ' College lieta Beta Riehmond College Delta Davidson College Eta Prime Trinit - College Al]iha Mn . . . .C ' niv. of Xorth Carolina Beta L ' psilon. . X. Car, A. M. College DISTRICT I ' . . l]iha Xu WdlTiird College . lpha Beta .Mercer Cniversity Beta Lamlida. . . . I ' niversity of (ieorgia Beta I ' niversity of Alabama Beta Eta. . . ..Alabama Polytechnic Inst. DISTRICT -. I ' heta Cumberland Cniversit}- Kappa X ' anderbilt University Lambda University of Tennessee Phi Southwestern Pres. LTniv. (_)mega I ' niversity of the South .Vlpha Theta. . . ' ' outh western Bap. Univ. Beta Xu Kentucky State College Alpha Caninia. . . .Washington and Lee DISTRICT I. . l|)ha L ' psilon Millsa]5s College ( ianima . . . .Louisiana State University E]isilon Centenary College Sigma Tulane University Iota Southwestern University Tan University of Te.xas DISTRICT ' II. Beta Omega Colorado College Xi I ' niversity of Arkansas . l|iha ( )mega. .William Jewell College Beta ( iamma Missouri State L niv. Beta Sigma. . . .Washington University Beta Chi . . . .Missouri School of Mines Alpha Psi I ' niversity of Nebraska Beta Tau ISaker U niversity Pieta ( )micron. . . .University of Denver DISTRICT " 1IP . l|)ha .Sigma. . . .()hio State L niversity lU ' ta Phi.. . .Case School of Ap. Science I ' hi Purdue University . l]5ha Pi Wabash College Beta Theta L ' niversit - of Indiana . lpha ( lamma ... University of Illinois .Mjiba Chi Lake I ' orest i ' niversity .Vlpha Zeta. . . . Uni ' ersit} ' of Michigan Beta Ejisilcin. .I ' niversity of Wisconsin Beta Mu L ' niversity of Minnesota Beta Rho L niversity of Iowa DISTRICT IX. Beta Zeta Leland Stanford Beta Xi Uni -ersity of California Beta Psi. . . . Universit ' of Washington 1 60 y. cQ •r. z " 7 " ; -1 J ■f. PI BETA PHI Founded at Moamouth College, 1867 Badge— Arrow Colors — Wine and Silver Blue Flower -Carnation YELL Ring, chiiig, ching! Ho, hippi, hi ! ' Rah. ro. Arrow ! Pi IJcta Phi! COLORADO BETA CHAPTER Chartered February 12, 1885 ACTIVE MEMBERS .Snkmi I jii;i;. u !■ . . iii:k.sii. , A. . i-;iric l;. IH ' ,LI•; " . PjIcssiic Elsik P), Lll£l.l.. T.WXMK CoRr.ix, ]ii:i.i;. DdRoinv Ckaxi-;. ( ikAi K Dkisiii-:r, Lkxa Hari ' ick, IvrnEL Kathkkixk Mii.i.i-;k. A! AK( lA All ' RKAY, iM.oKiixcii Bicr,!,!-: Spicncick, Hklicx Stiih;!-:!;. ji:. ' ,sii ' ; LorisE Thompsox, ] ' ' i,(iRi-:x(i-; Wm ' chx, HlCXRIKI ' IA AP Il WaI.KI ' IK. M K I{ki.i:xi-; W ' ai.i.iiiax, Pi;ss .Mi;i;ri)X W ' il.sox, SfsiK l!i-:i.Li ' ; W ' lXTox. 1 02 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA PROVINCE crmont Alpha M iililKlim Collcs c I ' rnKint I icta rnixcrsit) n rniiniil Cdlunihia Alplia Lt)luinliia L niversitv I ' ennsylxania Al|)lia Swartlunoro CoUcj c Peiinsyhaiiia lieta l!iui iKll I ' niversitv F ' ennsv Ivaiiia ( ianinia nici insoii Colk-jjc Ohio Al])ha ( )hio University ( )hi() iifta ( )hio State L ' niversity Xew V(iri Alpha Syraeuse l ' niversity Massacluisetts Alpha lioston L ' niversity .Mar ]aiiil lpha WHnian ' s College i t lialtiinnre BETA PROVINCE Illinois Ijeta I.omhard College lUinois Delta Knox College Illinois Epsilon Xorthwestern l ' niversity Illinois Zeta Illinois L ' niversity Iniliana Alpha I ' ranklin College Indiana lleta L ' niversity of Indiana Indiana ( lamnia L ' niversity of IndianajKilis Michigan l|ilia Hillsdale College Miehigan lleta l ' ni ' ersity of Michigan GAMMA PROVINCE Iowa Alpha Iowa W ' esleyan L ' niversity Iowa lieta Sini])son College Iowa Zeta Iowa State L ' niversity Wisconsin Al])ha L ' niversity of Wisconsin Missouri Alpha L ' niversity of Missouri DELTA PROVINCE Louisiana Alpha Tulane L ' niversity Kansas Al])ha Kansas L ' niversity Nebraska Heta I ' nivcrsitx of Xihraska Texas Alpha Texas L ' niversity Coloratlo Alpha Universitv of Colorado Colorado llcta L ' niversity of Denver California T ' .eta l ' niversit - of California 163 Photo by Hopkins. GAMMA PHI BETA SORORITY 164 GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Colors -Light and Dark Brown Flower Pink Carnation THETA CHAPTER Charter Granted 1897 KJI ' 4- I-jiirii ji;a. I ' .nicii r(. , .M AKiiAKin .Ml Xi:ii., Rnii W ' K, Ediiii M l i-:i-;sE. 1905. Makv Ira( I-: TwoM i!Ia . 1 906. M Ain ' V ' . ' a:u.. Iil.OSSlIM HiCXRV. Vers Mii(I1i;i.l. 1907. Cl.AKA Sl ' KRl; , Jam I- . i: kirk, .Ma S( iiiiii.r. . i-;i.i II-; W ' oiHiARii. ' i ii ' Ri:ii I ' ll si-;. Kriii Draki:. PLEDGES ' lOl.A C ' l. ' lMlCK, 1 ' " an ii: Marks, M ari;ari;i- iii;i:i,i;ii. ICditii Lii;i;i: ' . " 3 Fa.nxik Marks. ' nii. Ci.vmkr, Edith I.ii:i;i; . . [a[-{(; i i:i ' ' iii:]:i.i:k. CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Syracuse University Beta nn Arl:ior, Michitjan Ciamnia University of Wisconsin Delta Boston I ' niversity Epsilon Xorthwestern University Zeta W ' linian ' s College of Baltimore Eta University of California Theta University of Denver Iota Barnard College Kappa University of Minnesota Lambda University of Washington ALUMNAE CHAPTERS New York. Xew York. Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Syracuse. Xew York. San I ' Vancisco. California. Chicago, Illinois. Boston, Massachusetts. i66 GAMMA PHI BETA LODGE if i4 I 07 i68 cr€ y ALPHA TAU (LOCAL SOROSIS) Organized at University of Denver, 1902 Colors— Nile Green and White Flower— White Carnation and Sword Fern Badge- Scimiter ACTIVE MEMBERS AIaNN ' 1-j.IZAIlETH D.WIS, Pkani. I[lizai;i-:tii Xi: a. M I.N . A KdiiSKk ' iii[Liiii;ii. M AK(,ri;Ki 1 1-: Rriii I ' nixk. ( iKAci ' , Ai ' i;i-STA SrKi ' iii-:xs, Ai.ici-: Lanixa ISAkmx, Etukl Tkia.n ( )|i(;i:i s, ( ii;()kiii ' . Lillian I Iai,l, MAK Ivniia. I ' arks. Helicx AIakii; IJi:(.ki:i . C " laka . Ii:lissa Wicr.sri K, r.i.K I II Si i-:iCL. ALUMNAE MEMBERS ' ()i.ANi)i-; Sii:iMAN K s i-:s Adai.ixi-; William I i;i;ii, lAKun-: R 1:1:1 ). PLEDGES I ANi: I I AKl.AX l.lClvDll A M . Xix ( ii:iMKii)i-: (Ikii-ilih. 169 S . ' SI - g N y. — 7. -■ X — : — .. _ y. ' S. Q K Z ■f. " ■i t J 170 J ' - PS I OMEGA Founded in 1892 Colors— Light Blue and White Flower — The Ivy MU CHAPTER Charter Granted 1897 FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. A. FvNN. 1). D. S. W. T. CiiAMiii-us. 1). D. S. J. S. Jaiksox. D. D. S. W. L. RciiiKKTs, D. 1). S. FRATRES HONORES II. W. I ' .ATKS. D. D. S. W. A. Bur liAKEK, D. I). S. J. C. Scott, D. D. S. W. C. WiiiTH. I). D. S. FRATRES IN URBE W. A. I ' .KIKKl.V. 1). 1). S. D. C. Edmonds, U. 1). S, W. D. Fi.okv. D. D. S. A. E. GooDW IX, D. D. S. 11. F. HoIF.MA.X, I). I). S. U. HoPKixs. n. I). S. E. P. Lkwis, 1). 1). S. R. P. McGi-i:. D. D. S, W. E. Saxdi-rsox, IX n. S. A. A, W ' WA.ME. 1). 1). S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE m; )4. 1905. H. C. Dol.l ' ll, S. I ' . r.R AXXKX, A. ]• " . UK I.KSIMXASSE. j. 1. l.AllllII.IX. 11. P. ( il Kl•;D . . W. EArciii.ix, . . . Kkkkisox, C. a. Moxkok. 1. ( ). Ah C ' , KTY. Z. T. RoKKirrs. v.. A. ( )ui;x. 171 ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha P.altimore College of Dental Surgerv, lialtimore, Md. Beta New York College of Dentistry, New York City Gamma Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia, Pa. Delta Tuft ' s Dental College, ISoston, Mass. Epsilon Western Reserve Universit)-, Cleveland, O. Zeta L ' niversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Eta Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Theta Universit of r.uffalo, Dental Department, I ' .ulTalo, N ' . Y. lota Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Kappa Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. Lanihda University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mu University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Nu Pittshurg Dental College. Pittsburg, Pa. Xi Milwaukee .Medical College, Dental Department, Milwaukee, Wis. Mu Delta Harvard L ' niversity, Cambridge, Mass. Omicron Louisville College of Dental Surgery, Louisville, Ky. Pi Paltimore Medical College, Dental Department, I ' .altimore, Md. Beta Sigma Col. Physicians and Surgeons, Dent. Dept., San h ' rancisco, Calif. Rho ( ' bio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, (J. Sigma Medieo-Chirurgical College, Dental Dept., Philadelphia, Pa. Tau tlanta Dental College, .Atlanta, Ga. Upsilon L ' niv. of Southern California, Dental Dept., Los Angeles, Calif. Phi L ' niversit}- of Maryland. llaltinKire, .Md. Chi .Vorth Pacific Dental College, Portlantl, ( )rc. Psi ( )hi() Medical Universit . Dental De]3artment, Columbus, ( ). Omega Indiana Dental College, Imlianapolis, Ind. Beta Alpha University of Illinois, Chicago, 111, Beta Gamma Columbian L ' niversity, Washington, D. C. Beta Delta L ' niversitv of California, San L ' rancisco, Calif. Beta Epsilon New ( )rleans College of Dentistry, . ew ( )rle:uis. La. Beta Zeta Marion-Sims Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Xew York . lunm;e Chapter New ' o k Cit ' Duquesne . lumnre Chapter Pittsburg, Pa. Minnesota .Alumna; Chapter Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago Alunm;e Chapter Chicago, 111. Boston Alumn;e Chapter Boston, Mass. Philadelphia . lumn;e Chapter Philadelphia, Pa. 172 OMEGA UPSILON PHI FRATERNITY 173 OMEGA UPSILON PHI Founded at Buffalo, N. Y., 189i Colors— Crimson and Gold DELTA CHAPTER Charter Granted 1898 H. S. Cooper, Frank Dl ' xkle, R. C. Dlxkici., Axel AisERt;, A. S. Baker, Shuler Craft, H. A. Barclay, M. C. Harding, X. B. Newcomer, C. C. Flson, E. L. KiTELEV, R. W. Arxdt, L. M. Barney, G. M. Blickensderi ' er, FRATRES IN FACULTATE B.I.Johnson. M. E. Preston, CrTHIlERT Po |-.LL. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1904. C. A. Hearxe, S. A. JoSLYX. 1905- Elmer McKeown, G. L. MoNsoN, F. R. Sloi ' anskey, 1906. P. W. Xewcomer, E. E. Patten, C. W. Plumb, 1907. Xe V1!ERRY, Stephenson, E. G. Shaffer, G. E. ' . x Der S( iKirw. ' n-((;ii. Thompson, G. C. Wallace. Wn.i.iAM Roberts. H. L. ' ili.l ms. A ' Akiii:LL. FRATRES IN URBE T. E. Carmody, G. K. Olmsted, W. T. Drysdale. W. F. Pike, T. C. Herrick, M. E. Preston. E. W. Lazell. W. C. Bane, W. H. Berctdli). J. M. Blaine, S. G. Bonney, S. B. Childs, W. H. Davis, E. F. Dean, C. E. Edson, W. D. Engle, S. A. Fisk, FRATRES HONORARII 11. 1. I ' lCRSIIING, I. B. Perkins, C. A. Powers, E. C. Rivers, W. J. Roth well, Henry Sewall, J. M. I " oster. T. J. Gallaher, R. C. Gallaher, E. C. Hill, V. A. Jayne, Robert Levy. C. B. Lyman. W. C. Mitchell, G. B. Packard, J. H. Pershing, H. G. Wetherill, H. R. Whitney, ]. A. Wilder. 174 CHAPTER ROLL Alpha University ni I ' .nft ' alii Beta I ' niversity ni C ' incinnati Gamma lhany Medical College Delta Demer ami ( iross College of Medicine Epsilon Xew ' ork Cniversitx ' Zeta Trinity Cniversity Kta Cniwrsity of Colorado Theta C ' ornell L ' niversit} Iota Coo]X ' r Medical College ( San j- ' rancisco ) Kap])a Colnniliia I niversitv ( Xew i irk ) Lambda Miami Medical L ' oUege ( L ' incinnati I Mn Xi irtliwestern I ' ni i.rsit ■r. — ' - ' Si ■f. ■ 3 ■J o 5 It. ' J CAj . -Si 176 THE LEGAL FRATERNITY OF PHI DELTA PHI Founded at the University of Michigan, 18b ' ' Colors Garnet and Blue Flower— Jacqueminot Rose BREWER CHAPTER Charter Granted 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Di-:a. Lnii s W. Wnvr (Story), Jmix K. . i: i. i Wwwvr). (iicoi CK C Maxi.N ' il i.-nti. l ( iii;i; ' r j. I ' itkix (WaitL-). W ' li i.iA.M A. Mooki-. (Story), I ' ricdkh. k R. i;ii:irr ( lircw t-r ) . ' lA ' sox S. I)ixi; I r rc wr I. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Class of 1904 Class of 1905 A. T, P.Kowxs. j- J- nii M-:v. C. ]•. Cakxixi-. ' ' - ' •■ ' ' - ' -- ' ,, , U. M. Hdi.T, lii-;x ( iKii-i II 11. E. [. Lakic. O. (i. loxKS, . • . A. A. Lkic, (. " . Sll AW. I ,, - .- j. W . S ri;i ' ni:xsux. C. C. Staxi.ev, W. o. - vx Xostkax. F. V. Stover. Class of 1 906 I " . S. TiTSwcmrii. V. M. Ai.tkr, G. r. WlXTEUS. I ' . .M. SriART. CHAPTER ROLL Kent Law Departnicnt, I ' niversity of lichigan, Ann Arljor llenjaniin College of Law, Illinois ' esle an L ' niversity. lllooniington Bootli Northwestern University Law School. Chicago, 111. Story School of Law, Cohinibia Lhiiversity, New York City Cooley St. Lonis Law School, Washington L ' niversity, St. Louis, Mo. Pomeroy. . . .Hastings College of the Law, I ' niversity of California. San Francisco larshall Law .School of Coluniliian Cniversity, Washington, L). C. Jay Albany Law School, L ' nion L ' niversity, Albany, N. Y. Welxster Boston L ' niversity School of Law. lioston. Mass. Hamilton Law L epartnient. Cincinnati L ' niversity. Cincinnati. C). Ciibson Department of Law. L ' niversity of Pennsylvania, I ' liiladelphia Choate Harvard L ' niversity Law School. Camliridge. Mass. ' aite Yale L ' niversity Law School. New Haven. Conn. J ' ield Department of Law, New York L ' niversity, New York Cit_ ' Conkling School of Law, Cornell Cniversitv, Ithaca, N. Y. Tiedeman Law De])artnient. Cniversity of Missouri. Columbia Minor Law Department. L ' niversity of N ' irginia. Charlottesville Dillon Department of Law. L ' niversity of Minnesota. Minneapolis Daniels Buffalo L ' niversity Law School. Buffalo. N. Y. Chase .School of Law. Cniversity of (Oregon, Portland Harlan College of Law, L ' niversity of Wisconsin. Madison Swan Law Department ( )hio State L ' niversity. Columbus McClain Law L epartment, State L ' niversity of Iowa. Iowa City Lincoln College of Law. L niversity of Nebraska. Lincoln Osgoode Law School of L ' j per Canarla. Toronto. ( )ntario Fuller Chicago-Kent College of Law. Lake Forest L ' niversity. Chicago Miller Law Department, Leland Stanford. Jr.. L ' niversity. Palo Alto, Calif. Green School of Law. L ' niversity of Kansas. Lawrence Comstock College of Law. Syracuse L ' niversity. Syracuse. N. Y. Dwigbt New York Law School. New York City Foster School of Law, Indiana L ' niversity, Blooniington Ranney Western Reserve University Law School, Cleveland, O. Langdell College of Law. L ' niversit - nf Illinois. Champaign Brewer School of Law. L ' niversit ' of L enver. Denver. Colo. Douglas Law School. L ' niversity of Chicago. Chicago. 111. 178 H Z H a, X o- 179 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded at Dartmouth College, 1888 Colors — Green and White RHO CHAPTER Charter Granted Jan. 6, fOS ACTIVE MEMBERS iyo4. F. E. EsTEs, I.. W. 1 ' ai 1., E. V. Fox, J. J. Sakazin, A. T. MoNiSMiTH, .Mii.KS Wi-:i.i.i:k. S. M. OrrEXHEiM. 1905. C. M. Froii), E. C. Xast, I. C. MiERLEV, H. C. S.MII.KV. Ju., E. F. Milligan, T. a. Tuiri.ETT. A ' . G. MuDij. K. 11. I ' dKTKIi. 1907. C. R. Baker. X. C. Pkixce, J. D. DuNSHEE, !■ " .. I ' ' . ' atson. M. IJ. JiiKDA.X. HONORARY MEMBERS J. H. Allkx. . I. 1). II. (i. Harvey. A1. U. S. T. Brow X. M. 1). j. C. Hrxciiixsiix. M D, T. M. Bruxs. M. D. H. R. McGraw , M. D. T. N. Hall. M. D. . . H. Willlvm.s. M. 1). MEMBERS IN COLORADO C. H. Catherwood. M. D.. .Mpha Denver Ralph Mother. l. M. D.. Chi Sterliiio-. Colo. C. F. SuDMoi ' -i ' . M. D.. )micriin ( llnncirarv ) Denver W. C. Foster. M. D.. Psi W. K. B. RTLETT. ] I. D.. E])sil( n 1 )enver E. B. Blxhaxan. M. D., ( )niicn)n Perry Park. Colo. J. T. DowLiNG. M. D.. Xi Spring Gulch. Colo. H. A. Black. AI. D.. Theta Pueblo. Colo. ' . F, Spauldixi;. A1. D.. X ' u Greeley. Colo. iSo CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Akilual I )i.|iartnRiu. l)aninMulli ( tillrm. ' . llaimvir. X. II. I ' lCta Colk ' i c (if I ' In siriaii ami Sur,miin , San I ' raiiciscn, ( alii. (lamina Tnfts C ' iilk ' !.;c .Medical Sclimil. I ' lostun, .Mas. i. Delta . kilical 1 JiparniK-nt, rni ii it nf i-nionl. l ' . nlinL;li m, I. Kp.silon jeffclMin . lriliral (dllrm ' , 1 ' liiladelplna, I ' a. eta l- " iij-; Inland (nllej e llnspital .Medical .Sclnml, r,ni(ikl n. . . N ' . Eta CoUes e i)t rinsicians and Sn L;elln . Chiia ;i), 111. Theta .Maine .Medical I ' .nwdciin L ' ollege, .l■nn ick. . le. juta Medical 1 )e|iartnienl, l ' ni er,sit of Syracuse, Swacnse. . N . Ka]ipa Milwaukee .Medical (. ' iille,L;e. .M ilw aukte, W i . Lambda .Medical Mepartnient, tnruell I ' nix ' ersit} , New N ' urk ( it Mu .Medical I )epartnient. l ' ni ei it i d ' Pennsylvania, I ' hiladel|)liia. I ' a. Xii Rush .Medical L ' nlle e. ( ' hicai. c , ill. Xi .Medical 1 )epartnienl, Xi irlliw eslern I ' niN i.Tsit . nnca,t;n. III. ( )niicron .Miami .Medical ( ' ollei;e, C ' incinnati, ( ). Pi ()lii(i .Medical I ' ni ersit} . rolnnilms, ( ). Kho. Deiner and (iniss Medical riille,i.;e. I )eu er. C ' cihi. Siiiiiia .Meilical Department. IniwrsitN nf 1, ' alifnrnia. . " an l- ' rancisco, Calif. Tan I ' niN ' ersity nf South. .Sewanee. Tenn. L ' psilon .Medical Department. I ' uixersity nf ( )re|.;(in. Pnrllanil, ( )re. Phi Medical De])artmeut. liuM-rsit) nf .Xashville. .X ' aslnille. Teun. C ' hi .Medical Department, auderliill I " nixersity. .Xasluille. I ' enn. l ' .- i .Medical l)e|)artment. 1 ' niversitx (if .Minnesota. Minneapi ilis. .Minn. ( )mei;a Medical Department. I ' uixersity of Tennessee. .Xashville. I ' enn. . lpha P.eta .Medical Department, I ' niversity of Tulane. Xew ( )rleans. I. a. . lpha ( iamma Medical I )e])artment. I ' nixersitN ' of Georiiia. .Xu usta, ( ia. 1. 1 QWi ' s.mimA ' fm ' ir f. j 182 1 ' Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS F. E. C. WILLIAMS. President. T. R. LINVILLE, Vice-President. S. J. HANKS, Secretary. E. L. VAN DELLEN. Treasurer. 184 llffiiri ' t iviin; tin- lnsliir of our w i u ' k this past way w wish In slalc smnc nl i1k ' tliinijs wc stand for as L liristian xdHiiL; iiK ' ii. on will iioiirr li tlic hadt i ' i iven aljove that we stand for hod . mind ami spirit. We desire a well-roimded man and well-developed in his three nalnres. We do not want a to dwarf one side of his nature in order to develop another siile. A L;ood hod) ami nnnd are always admired, hut a trtie, pure sjjirit is necessary to the man who woidd he truK successful. Therefore, man ' s sjjirit is the jiit hest and nuist im])ortant part of his natime. and yet for a man to li -e the hest possihle life and he of the hest service to his fellow men, he must have a sound aiid well-developed mind ami hody. This year, for the first time in se -eral years, we siut .i deleL;ate to Lake ( leneva ' . M. L. A. Conference, held in (l(.ne a, W iseonsin. June iS to 29, everv year, ' idle delegate, Mr. !■ ' . I- ' .. I ' . Williams. s]Knt a ery enjoyahle and ])rofitahle lime there and returned to redonhle his efforts in the work of tlie association last fall. ( )ur association puhlished its usual pnhlication. " The Students ' Hand I ' look, " and in a much more elahorate and useful form than ever hefore. The N ' . Al. C ' . A. of the Medical l)e])artment. for tin. ' hrst time, helped to ])nhlish the hook, and 350 were g ' iven om to students of . ns and 200 to the students (jf the .Medical Department. llecause man memhers of the association tailed to return to school in the fall wc .started in with only twe.ity-two memhers, and et within two months the menihership committee, with Mr. Light as chairman, raised the niemhership to sixty-five, which is hetter than e er hcfori.- in tin. ' histor - of our local ' . M. t ' , . . The weekh devotional meetings have heen vcr hel|itul and well .attended. 1 he average attendance has heen hetween 45 and 50. We have had a numher of s])eakers from the city, among wlioni wei ' c Di ' . Howe, pastor ' of Christ L ' hurch : Dr. 11. I ' . d ' ykr. from the South IJroadway Christian Cliurch : Rev. Carpenter, from I ' .cth Lden Laptist. and .Mr. d ' angeman. a lawyer, who is much interested in ' . M. ( ' . . . work in the city. ( )nr memhers have taken an active ])art in athletics and other jihases ot student life. Those taking part in foot-hall were . shhy. Light and .Martin. Some of those taking part in track athletics were . shhy. Martin, Light, ill- iams. Steele. W ' oodard. Drysdale, Hanks, Warner and Swan. The finance committee have carried out cpiite a novel jjlan of having a lunch counter, whicli has heen very satisfactory and yielded good returns. The association lias had a good ear. an l yet we desire to see more dilinite work among the student hody for tlie saving of .souls and getting young men to realize that to lie one ' s l)est self a man nnist take Christ as a guide in all his wavs. ' S3 ftliiilr-lLl (E. A. 1 86 MARY UZZELL, President. OFFICERS President .Mxin- [Jzzici .i. ' icc-l ' rrsi(lcnt Ivriiici. M ii,i,i-:k Corrcspunding- Secretary 1 1i; kiI ' ;ita Carson Recnrdiiii;- Secretary Ili.ossd.M I Ii:. m ' Treasurer Laika Stiii r Chairman i I ' .ihle Study Class Ivw-xiii Cooi ' i ' .u Chairniau nf Relii inus Meetin.q;s Mus. (!. E. l ' oi.H)cK Chairman if .Memhcrship Committee IvriiKi. } 1 im.I ' .k Chairman nf Missionarx Ccimmittee Irkxe Tioui ' dX Chairman if the Cafe IvriTi:r. I ' auks 187 . y. W. C. A. RECEPTION ROOM Y. W. C. A. The ol)jcct of the VininjL; Women ' s Christian Associatiim is to ])romote Christian work among the girls of this sehool, and to develop an atmosphere of good will noticeable to every one in Denver University. At the beginning of this year, only one officer of the ' nung Women ' s Christian Association returned to school. An election was held in which new nffi- cers were elected, and work began. The room heretofore known as the Reception Room was given to tlie associa- tion, which is a great improvement over last _ ear ' s room. A luncheon was given for the new girls, on the campus soon after the opening of school. JMiss Bridges, traveling secretary to the American committee, visited the asso- ciation in November and encouraged the girls by her helpful talks and suggestions. A luncheon was given for her one noon during her visit. By the joint eliforts of the Y. V. C. A. and ' . M. C. . ., a lunch counter was started and is doing good business in the basement. The Y. W. C. A. supports a girl in one of the missions in China, each ear sending twentv dollars, raised partly liy subscriptions from the girls and partly b - other methods, ' e also send a Christmas box each year to the mission sclmol in Albuquerque, Xevv Mexico, to the girls who have no other Christmas. And thus we strive to help not only those around us, hut also those in (ither places who need our help. " ' ot l)y might, nor hv power, but bv mv Spirit. " saith the Lord oi Hosts. 1 88 DEBATING CLUB i OFFICERS I ' rcsidi ' iu F.DWAUD 11. l.n.iir ' ic(. ' -l ' rrsi(knl 1 ' i I. !■ ' . 1 iKissi ' .XDi ' ix Sccrctar II, ( )ii.I ' .n ll•. ■|■ ' .l ' ri ;isun.T .Max . 1 . Uii.isi ' .i.i-; ' !- Scri aiil-;il-. niis 1. W. I ' i;n Critic E. L. A.x l.)i;i.i.ic.x ACTIVE MEMBERS DdKK . Ml-:iiM. X, l. ' l. ll W I,.SI.I, l ' n ll.i;. ( il-j IK( ;IL 1- " . j l-J ' l-UI ICS, TiKiM I ' snx . siim-. ( li;(ii;(;i-: ( iicKii ki , i{ii akii 11. Liiiiir. II. ()ii.iA ' r.iAi;iv. h ' .iiwix (i. (Irkkx, . L. ' . x l)i;i.i.i-:x, I ' .xri. 1 " . r.i i.- si;xi i-..x, S. li:. si-: 11. xks. Li;. xi)I;k W ' i ' .i.cii. . l. x M. r.ii.Ki-.i.n:v. ai.ti;r ( ' . lli;rKi:xi)iiKi-, I ' " . F.. C. VILl.I. M.s. J. . i i;s T. Coulter. Ciicoimi I ' .. 1 Im i)i:ki:k, HONORARY MEMBERS Cii AXii:i.i OK II. . . Ill I II ri.i l)i;. x I li:i;iii:K i . . Ilowi:. Dk. W ii.riK i ). I ' ' .xi;i,i:. I )k. . .mmi I ' .. Ihni-;, Ali;. L ' ii. ri.k,s V.. Cii iiT-i . I)k. J. I- ' .. Li; Ro.s.-;ii;xi)|.. Dn. Wii i:i k I ' " . Sii-:icr.i;. Mi;. |. . iks ' . L. ki , Dr. I " . 11. 11. I i ini-.Ris. Pri)! ' . 1Ii;ri;i:r r 1- ' .. Rr.- . ' icij.. Ria. I- ' orrk.stkk. ])r. l) xn:i. l ' " .. I ' ll II. I.I 1 ' . . I ' r(ii ' . I " .. [1. T. Si ' i:xci ' .r. 189 DOINGS OF THE DEBATING CLUB IN 1903-04 The opening of the present school _ ear marked the Ijeginnnig of a new era for the Debating Chib. As soon as school opened, a meet- ing was held and a committee, consisting of Messrs. Light, Green and Foster was appointed to draft a new constitution and by-laws. This committee accomplished i ts work well and qnickly and on Sept. 25 the new constitution and by-laws were voted upon and adopted, with the addition of a few amendments. The officers elected for the fall term were: President. E. G. Green; ' ice-president, S. J. Hanks, and Secretar -. G. B. Holderer. Five debates, which will be found below, were held in the fall term, and twelve regular programs given. These programs were interesting, and were quite well attended. However, owing to the general interest in foot-ball and other outdoor sports, no special features were attempted during the fall term. ( )n December 11, the present officers were elected, and preparations were made to make the winter term the best in the history of the club. And it may be truly said that these efforts were successful. President Light re-opened the club, on Januarv 15. with a stirring s])eech, outlining the work expected of the officers and members for the rest of the year. A more rigid discipline was enforced. Sev- eral new members were elected, . mendments were passed limiting the active membership to 20. and providing fines for non-appearance on the programs and ab- sence from regular meetings. Secretary Beyer was instructed to invite male mem- bers of the Faculty to become honorary members of the club, and 12 acce])ted this honor. A series of five talks were given by members of the Faculty on " The Art of Debating. " Of these, the first was given by Dr. Le Rossignol. the second b Dr. Rolierts, the third and fourth by Dr. Phillips and the fifth by Prof. Spencer. The talks were of much interest and value to the club, and were well attended. Perhaps the circumstance of the greatest benefit to the club during the whole school vear was the arrangement for a series of three debates with the Law School. The first of these debates was given before an audience of over 300 people in the Chapel of University Hall, on Friday evening. February 26. The question was : " Resolved. That Russia is Justified in Occupying and Retaining Manchuria. " the affirmative being supported by the College of Liberal . rts. represented by H. O. Beyer. E. H. I-ight and P. Brissenden. and the negative by the Law School, repre- sented by W. C. Williams. W. W. Piatt and C. E. Smedley. The judges were Dr. Le Rossignol. Prof. Ratcliffe and Capt. W. E. Andrews, and their decision was 2 to I in favor of the negative. The debate was lost on a technicality, and the decision was against them, but the main arguments of the Liberal Arts debaters were nuich superior to those of the Law School. Another fact to be considered was that while the Law men were all A. B. ' s, and one of them a graduate of Yale, the Liberal Arts men were all undergraduates. The second debate will he held about the first week of the spring term, on the question: " Resolved. That the History of Trade-Unionism in the United States for the Past Twenty Years Shows a General Tendency Detrimental to the Best Interests of the Country. " The College of Liberal . rts will again have the affirmative, ami will lie represented by Messrs. Heckendorf, Foster and ' an Dellen : and the Law School the negative, and represented by Messrs. Ellis. 190 Sweeney and Xelson. I ' lic ileliate will nndi mhtedly he a tierce mie, and will In- nf great interest to the wlmle I iiiversity. The qnestinn for the third (UTale. w huh will he held ihe latter pari nf May. is as yet undecided. It is alsn |)r(iliahle an inter-university dehale with ihe Universit - of ' (iuiiug will he held alinut the middle of May. Altogether, the past year has heen a er pi-ospenuis and ]iriililahle one tor the Dehating Clul). II. (). 15. DEBATES, AND WHO WON THEM 1. (3l ' l-;.STl(). : " Resolved. That (iiAcinor I ' eahoiK Is luslilied in the t mn ' se lie Is Pursuing at Crip])le Creek. " .-Iffiniiatii ' c — Light and an Dellen. Xci aln-c — h ' oster and I ' .eyei-. The affirmative won. 2. Question-: " Resol -ed. That the I ' lofessional Schools of the I ' . i i 1 ). Should Be Gloved to the l " niversity (. .ampus at I ' nixersity Park. " Affinnathc — Green and llrissenden. Xci ativc — Hanks and l.akin. The negative won. 3. OuKSTlON : " Resohed. That the L ' nileil States Should I ' .uild the I ' anama Canal. " Affinuatvvc — Light and lleyer. Xcgatii ' C — ( " lelthart an l Williams, ddie affirmatixe won. 4. UricsTiox : " Resolveil. That the . rm Canteen Is More I ' .eneficial than Detrimental. " Affinnatiz ' C — (Iriffin and 1 k ' ckendorf. Xcgalirc — Holderer ( hoth |)arts). The affirmative won. 5. Question : " Resolved, That a I ' osial Money ( )rder Should I ' .e (ashed hy the Postmaster at the ( )ffiee on which said • )rder Is Drawn, without Iclentitica- tion of Bearer. " .Iffinnatirc — " an Dellen and I ' .ulkeley. Xcgafivc — Light and h ' oster. The negative won. 6. QuESTio.x : " Resolved, That X ' oting Should I ' .e .Made Compulsory. " Affinnativc — Dr. Le Rossignol and 1 lolderi-r. Xcgativc — Hanks and Williams. The affirmative won. 7. Question: " Resolved. That It Is for the llest Interest of the i ' niteil States to liuild and klaintain a Large . av ' . " AfUniiatk ' C — Lakin an l llexer. . ' ( s;( r( " — an Dellen and r.rissenden. The negative won. 8. Question: " Resolved. That the Licpior Ti-athc Is the .Most lni|)ortant Issue I ' eforc the American I ' eo]jle To-day. " AfUnnath ' C — ' an Dellen and Light. Xci atk ' c — lleckendorf and hosier. The negative won. -Mr. Light lias the best record, having won three debates and lost one ; and Mr. 1 leckendort next best, having won two debates and lost none. 191 INTER-COLLEGIATE PROHIBITION ASSOCIATION President E. H. I.ii.irr ' ice-Presi Ieiit Miss L. 1!. Scott Secretary E. L. ' a Dkllen Treasurer Miss Alcv Case Aluc.x. H. W. 1Ii ' :. r -, 1!:,(issii.m Sri-:i-;i,i ' :. F. A-MIIk.MAX. DoKK. HOI ' KIXS. Rol ' .T. STEPHENS. GkACE. AsHUY. T. E. Howe, Jci iax O. S ax. D. S. B.AKER, Cl.AUEXCE J. JoII XSOX . ( )TTn. TA ■I,()R. R. L. L). BoKTox. Irexe. Leedham. Jaxe. Tekrv. Edxa. ISrissexdex. p. F. Licht, Enw . H. ' ax Dellex. E. L. buncek. b. llx ii,le. i ' .arxett. " . rxek. h. c. Case. Alcv E. Lix ii-le, T. K. Welch. Le.vndek. Cooi ' EK. Faxxv E. Miller. Grace. Wheeler, R. M. CuLTox. EniTii M. Morris. C. F. E. C. DOI ' CHTV. Jl ' LLV M. (_)LS0X. EdWIX. WlXTERBOfRXE. C!E(). E. Drummoxi), Ei)XA. Scott, L.m ' r.x B. Woodard, E. R. C,i;ini Airr. G. A. Sxvder, C. ' . ', EDrrit. 102 The past year has heen (Hie nt pru ress in excry kind nl cullcm ' acti it , new- phases of eollege life ha ' e heen seen an l iheir henetits appreeialed. Xot least among these is tlie organization of a hraiuh of the Inti ' r-eollegiate I ' rohihition Association in our college. This organization, which is one of the strongest inter- collegiate associations, is f(ir the piu ' pose of hringing l)efore the .Vnieriian people the ilifferent cpiestions in connection willi the liquor traffic. Ihc ol)iect is to get the oinig college men and women to rcail and write ahotU the li(|Uor traffic. This is accomplished, hrst, hy holding lii- veekl meetings of the leagues, wluu different |)rohihition topics are discussed or dehatcd ; and. second. h oratorical contests con- sisting of orations on the one topic ot tlu ' licptor traffic. These oratorical contests form the greatest system of (Oratorical contests in the I ' nitcil Stales. Some twenty states are re|)rcsented in three se])arate inter-state con- tests yearl). the winners of these three contests heing b ' ought together e ery I wo years for a grand national contest. Thus the best orators are sectu ' ed and the most imp irtant (|uestion before the American people is constantK discusscil in an intelligent and forceful manner. Our local league was orgauizerl o -. i , iijn3, by Mr. Roberts, a national traveling secretar of the association. . t the pi-esent lime we have a membership of about fift . The local oratorical contest, held March iS. a won by !■ ' .. 1.. an l)t ' llen, first ; anil Geo. E. W ' inti ' rbourne. second, who will re])resent us in the state contest to be helcl on Ma l i. . hhongh there are six colleges in the state league. DeuNer I ' niversitx ' has two state officers — vice-president, Mr. ' an Dellen : treasiu ' - er. .Mr. Light. With such a good Iiegiiming it is to he hoped that this organization will accomplish much in the following years and that L)en er Lnixersiiy will sIhjw her supremacy in this as in other college activities. 193 ic u txige eutirl; Cl}X Ziel des Klubs — Unterhaltung. Motto — " Immer lustig voran! " Schutzpatron— Der Dachshund. I ' raesidentin Fkakuleix Edith Ri-:i-:sk ic(.--Pi-aesidentiii Fraeulkix Julia Dol-cjhtv Sekrt ' taerin Fkaei-lein Laura Scott Unterhaltungs Committee Herr Edwin G. Gkeex, Hekk Geo. B. Hoi.DERER, Frl. Ethei.vx Hayes. MITGLIEDER Frau Pollock, Frl. Charles Frl. Cehrs, Frl. W. llace, Frl. Ai.r.ERT. Frl. Cultox. Frl. Bux(;er, Frl. H.M.i., Frl. Chase, Frl. Wirt, Herr Grifiix, Herr L. kix, Herr Dkvsd.vle, Herr T. Howe. Versammlungstag — Freitag Nachmittags, 3:30 — 4:30 194 Pic tPeltbcnielimtc Pciitscbc DranuiHsche (Bescllscliatt Die trste Erscheinung auf der Denvertr Buehne von der bekannten Schauspielerin IFraeuleln Dillon unter guter Mitwirkung det beidcn Komiker Ijetrn Uravcr unC Ibcrrn Jeffries Zum Wohlthaetigkeits-Zweck, naemlich zur Erbauung der grossed Welt, die kein deutsch versteht Dtc premiere des humoristiscben Dramas iDaCame jflott Posse in einem Akt von Carl Gocrlitz PERSONEN: Bankier Eberhard Hekk Hiudiikkr Asta. seine Gemahliii. . . Fki.. Mai i.cnn lijnatz Hulierl Hi;kk R. Ci. nk Frau L ' rhan Fkl. Cuaxk Hcrr von F ' ochhanimor. .Herr J.Hiiwi-; I ' Vau von Poclihaninier..FKL. GuLUyni ' . Herr von Stantrelfelcl. . . .Herr Tranek .1 I ( I ' Rl.. W ' diiii i;ii , M ' iiic Tiiecliter J I- ' ur,. LiCEDllAM M iiina -ilia ) ( 1- ' ri. Dl.iss )r. ji}nas 1 [i.rk 1 Iotklvs •ranziska I- ' ni.. Lvox ' liili])]), eiii Diener. . . Mi;ki; Jici-i-uiics M ADAMI-; Im.iii t, |-ki.. I )ll.l,ON. 195 196 THE ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY Motto Mens ager noster YELL A K ' l|ilii;m Liu-rai " , kah! Kali! Kah ! DciuxT I ' iiivcrsit , Sis! r,! I ' .ah! Arc vc in ii? W ' rii. I -uess! Ailcipliians in it. Vcs! Yes! Yes! OFFICERS I ' rrsiiicnt C. II. Cokknlv ' icc-l ' rcsi(lent Rrrii ' ri;i.i.i;K Recording- Secretary . i:i.i,iic L ' ii. ri-ii;i.i) Corrcspondini.; ' Secretary 1 . i-;z liviCRS Treasurer M. U(;. Ki; r M.M.i.oin Critic I " . K. I.i.wii.i.k Ser!L,reant-at-Ariiis J. W. i ' i:i.;xARi) ' ii.i.. ui Ti:! i.:-:k. dry M.vmmitt. Mvk ' ii.i-; Cl. uk, KK Ni:rii Hi:. 1)i;ksi) . .Mu. I kskim:, (. ' ii.xki.oTTi-: (Ikokgic, 1-jiiTii LiHBiiY, I ' i)i:KKi:. I)i;i.i., ] ' . i ki;k. . l . U(;. ki;r .M. i.i (ln •. Li ' ni.i-; Sin n; i . l . Mll ■|l Twiok, l U ' ii. ki) I .ix ii.i.i-:. (;i-;m-: ik I-; Siiuur. i (l I ' i.akk. Cii. i i.i-;s SriCKi.i.Ni;, I1i:i.i:n W ' ■ l,i;. . iii:i; ' i:i( ii. A.VMi-; HiCNKV, Tn.M lidKiox. Muxicsr 11 ks. I ' . u. i-;i ri-: Liwii.i.i-;. .Mariux .Mdoki;, Edwin ()i.s ' ). , J. HicK.v.sRD. 1 i I ' ll Smiiii. lli-;ui!i:Kr Willi ams. C.VKKoLL CoisKKLY. lui.A ( ' l. ■ . i LK. C ' lndi-; S. ' vih;k. IxKZ Rykrs. Jani-: Ij;ia)ii. . i, I ' dn T ) Nsi;xn. I{nii) Hii.tox. I ' ' raxk lli:xin-. IIikiiia (;, Rfiii Tkllicu. R(ii;i;iM llorKixs. I ' ali Ri-.ix ilnkd, l ' i;. i L Hki.m. [ti.i.vx HiiwK. . i;i.i.ii; C ' ii. ii-ii:li). luKXK Stkvkxson. Mu. i ' .i( iii;lk. Orro Joiix.- ox. Mk. I). idsox. . xxii: Ri ' sski.i., jiiiix ( " lofi.nv. ' . i. Sauim: Axr. J. S. j.xconv. ' i:i.lii-: (Ioildv. 197 Since its nrsaiiizatinn, in it g8, tlu- sucictx lias had a stcaiiv ,t;ri)wth. rimugli at times the interest has vane(L tiiere have always heen a faithful few to rally ' mimd the lianner and inspire the other nieinhers to loyalty. It has ever kept in view the iihjeet for which it was organized, that n{ developing- the art of speaking and a literar - taste, and has succeeded to a coniniendahle deg-ree. Since the beginning of the present school ear the nienihershii) has almost doubled in ninnbers. and interest manifestly increased. Interesting programs are given, consisting of reci- tations, papers, vocal and instrumental solos, debates ami extemporaneous speaking. The meetings are held every two weeks, on Friday. They formerly alternated h ' ridax ' afternoon and evening, but some time ago a timid co-ed arose in the busi- ness meeting and made the assertion that if the meetings were to be held at night the chivalrous knights of the societs wnuld have to escort the ladies to and from the meetings. The " gallant " boys, not wishing to inflict such severe punishment on the c)ung ladies, unaninmusly voted to henceforth hold the meetings in the afternoon. Arrangements are now being made for a debate between this society and the Hesperian Society of Cutler Academy, of Colorado Springs. The debate will prolial)lv come olT some time in May. and, as a matter of fact, will be a victory for the . (lelphians. 198 LOCAL PREACHERS A w- Hi, 1 i r w i . f 1 D. Ameu.max. T. Ii. AsiiMN ' . I. T. Coulter, C. ' . SxvDKK. (;. A. GicniiAKT. 1.. L. (Iaitheu. Among the vari )us things which make Denver L niversity one of the lead- ing institutions of its kind in tlie West, is the o]5portunities which are offered for its self-su]iporting students. The above cut gives a hkeness of six of tlieni who have seen fit to take advantage of some of these opportiuiities. They are called local preachers by the lethodists. but students frequently step beyond the Disci- ])line. and in the height of their respect for their very sober and upriglit brothers, ])refer to use the honorary title of deacon or parsnn. Mr. Dorr Amerman. at the left of the upper row. has been apjiointed to L ' herrylyn. where his faithfulness is resulting in growth and prosperity for the church. .Mr. .Ashby is located at Hess Afemorial. in F.ast Denver. Rapid i)rog- ress is being made at this place. Mr. Coulter has charge of the Harman branch of the jM. E. Church, and the constantly increasing interest manifested by the mem- bers speaks for itself. In the lower row, at the right, can be seen the likeness of the pastor of Edgewater Church, i Ir. (Jaither. He has two charges, one being at narnuni. Colo. Air. (iaither is a busy man. Mr. George Gebhart was one of the first preachers at the Cherrylyn church. - l present he is devoting most of his time to study. Mr. C. W. Snyder is located at the Maple Grove Chm-cb. midwav between Denver and Golden. 199 ' lW Wh Al f s f ' ' -K Jl[-.- lvC ii %,■ Jf ) —p f :l A kV S HfP Es? A f fvf vc ' .•7 is ; Y 7X STL jy} .m.. ORGANIZATION Professor Ira E, Cutler Leader Edwin G. Green Manager Clarence Kaull Accompanist Miss Nanaruth Taggart Reader Aiiss Florence Woolfcndcn Mandolinist I- iksr ' I ' lc.xni s si-x ' oxn ticxoks n. SlieltcMi Swan. Wilbur D. Steele, llarr - C Warner, J. Vilson Piernard, Carrol H. Coherly. ¥ . E. C. Williams, J. Paul Lee, Ernest W. Hawkes, Ira E. Cutler. X. Elmo Woodard. i!. s. ' i ' :s SEcoxn i ' .. ssi-;s iM-auklin 1. I ' .adgley. Charles C. 1 lawke. Clarence Kaull, Charles E. Morse, Robert M. Wheeler. lulwin Ct. (ireen. Lyle L. (iaither. I ' orrcst Jeft ' ries. ITINERARY ' " ■- ' • ' - ' Ih-ioJUnn, Feb. 12. York Street Presbx ' terian. Ian. 2i). 11 04. , l 1 o l. ongmnnt. Alarcn 2iS. Cameron Methodist, reb. 4. Asbury Methodist, March 4. Loveland. March 2(). So. liroadwax- Congregatinnal. Mch. iS. ] ' i„-t Collins. March 30. Ijroa(lwa - Camp. W. ;if W " .. March 21. y, , u r 1 ' I ' .aton. March ;i. Central Y. M. C. A., March 26. Grant Avenue Methodist. April 15. Windsor. April I. Christ l Ietho list. .April 22. I ' .onlder. April 8. 200 X u ' J - _• . o — o 20 1 As a means of advertising tlu- I ' niversity, of niakin.t; friends and drawinji stU(knts. a fjlee clul is nut the least powerful agent. The I ' niversitx of Denver has hecn tnifortnnate for several years jiast in ha int;- no such chili, luit this year this side of iiniversitx ' life has not heen overlooked. The present chih had its real heginning in the fall of i()02. when Mr. ICarK ' I ' .lakeslee organized a clnh. This was not to he a perntanent thing, for the reason that Mr. lUakeslee left school during the year. In October. 1903. of the present school ear. Prof. I. E. Cutler hegan to stir the young men up ahoiu a glee cluli. . t first, the practice was merely to acquaint the boys with the work, and perhaiis to ])repare for a concert or two. with no idea of a series of concerts or of a trip. It soon became a])parent that D. L ' . had a pretty respectable ,glee club, and from that time, the club has had more otifers of engagements than it can fill, . permanent organization has been made, and it is hoped to make this glee club the fore- runner of successful clubs in the _ ears to come. ' ith the professors and students back of them, the boys can do as much good for the I ' niversitv as any of the other student organizations. The entertainments are of a order, and never fail to make a good impression. 202 GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB l KSSii: DiLLDN, Srsii-; W ' l x riix. Edith Reicse. M. i ii . lri;k . Daisn ' Dii.i.nx. Irene Borton. Eihei. ( )|)(;i;us, Mks. Foi.i.ock. IvrnKi. Mii.i.KR. MEMBERS SOl ' RAN ' OS ALTOS -Marcia Murray, Ik ' ssic Dillon, {• " .tlicl Miller. Lena llar|)cr. Susie W ' intoii. Mrs. r illi)ck. Irene Borton, Ethel ( )(lpers. Editli Reese. Daisy Dillon. .-Xccompanist. 203 h c ) z o cc o UJ I h u 204 THE " CLARION " The l)cn cr I ' iii cr ity " C ' larinn " will soon close the se enth year cif its rcij n. l ' ' or nearly two s;eiieratiiiii.s of e()lles:;e life it has striintjled thniui:;h the trdiihled waters of its early existence. ' It first made its ap]iearaiice to the |)ul)lic in the modest form of a four-|)ai ' e folder, and fnr almost six ears it was content to mold pnlilic opinion in this imosten tat ions form. L ' pon the a])pearanci. ' uf the " llnlletin. " as the ' ■( ' larinn " first called itself, a mortal combat at once ensued hetween itself and the " Hesperons. " the pa])er then published as the college paper. The result was a glorious victory for the " ISul- letin, " and an ignominious death to the " 1 lesperous. " lA ' ft in the held alone, the " 1 inlletin. " feeling its new im]»irtatice as the repre- sentative pa])er of the Denver I ' niversity and realizing that from it would resnund the n ites of future leadership, rechristened itself the " Clarion, " and under this name has won glory and renown. But it attenuated to rise to the heights too suddenly, and. by a ]iremature at- tempt to e.xist in magazine form, the |)aiier went into b:mkruplc , ami suspended publication tem])orarily. . fter a few months of oblivion, it again rose to |)ub!ic view, and continued as a " foiu ' -pagc folder " for several years, hut as the Tniwr- sity took on a fuller, rounder life, the college paper kept the pace, it is now issued in magazine form, as are nearly all other college papers. Time was when the " Silver and (iold. " in its arrogance and pride, would not condescend to exchange with the " Clarion, " but this time has forever ])ast. Xow exchanges come pouring in from all the important Western colleges, and not infrcr|uently contain favoralile comment on our ])aper and its remarkable growth in the past year and a half. To he sure, the " Clarion " still has its " knockers. " — who every heard of any worth}- enterjirise lacking this element? ISut these arc the ])eo])le who do not suli- scribe for it, an l who never dream of contributing even so nmch as tlie scratcli of a pencil for publicati in. ibiwever, we hope that the time is not very far off when every member of both h ' aculty and student body will rally right loyally to its su])- ])ort, for it is only by this unity and co-o])eration that a college paper is i)ros])cred. ' hilc the " Clarion " is not what it would bi ' , nor what it hopes to be, yet by earnest effort on the part of its staff " it is what it is. " Surely, if slowly, the college paper of the Denver University has taken its place in the same class with other college journals. Let us strive to make it tlie leading college journal of the West. 205 « SF«RTCAL 206 THE STATE INTERCOLLEGIATE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION LOCAL OFFICERS Harry W. Allen President Miss Gkack STi:PHt:xs X ' icc-Presidenl Miss Hei.kx Stidcku Sccrctarv-Trcasurcr STATE OFFICERS W. A. Lkichtiin. Pn ' sideni Cdloradd ( jlk ' . ; - W " . C. Hi-:cKi-:xi)ORF. N ' ice-I ' iesidcnt L ' ni rrsit (if I )cini.T T. H. (acksox, Secrctarx - Trrasiirer I ' liiwrsitx cif Cnli ra(ln GEO E. WINTERBOURNE, First Place in Local. CHAS. E. MORSE, Second Place in Local, Second Place in State. 207 LOCAL ORATORICAL CONTEST Christ Church Friday Evening, January 22, 1904 PROGRAM Organ Sulo — " Cavatina " — Raff Miss Jessie P ell ( )rati(in — " The Mniiroe Doctrine " J. Paul Lee Music University ( llee Clul) ( )rati(in — " ( )ut (if the Crucible nf War " Charles E. Morse Music University Glee Club Oration — " l ' " rancis ISacon " (jeorge E. VVinterbourne Organ Solo — " Largo " — Handel Miss Jessie Bell Violin Obligato Miss Ailecn Me er JUDGES THOUGHT AND COMPOSITION Dr. J. r.. Kiuley, .liulg- - Cieo. W. Allen, Judge ]!. n. Lindsey. DELIVERY Rev. IJayard Craig, Judge Barnuni, Dr. J. 1 ' .. Kinley. DECISION OF THE JUDGES First Place Geo. E. ' interbourne Second Place Charles K. Morse 208 ORATORICAL CONTEST Intercollegiate Prohibition Association, University of Denver University Hall PROGRAM Suiii; ' — " El)l) ami I ' low " — ( )livcr King ' Ladies ' ( Ilec C ' luh ( )ratinii — " High License, a L ' uslly lixperinient " F.. L. ' an iJellen ( )ratii ii — " Temperance and the Xation " Charles E. Morse I ' iani) Solo — Inipi ' iinipUi — Rluinlierg Miss Menrietta Walker ( )ration — " In the ( irasp of the Tyrant " ( leorge 1 ' -. Winterljonrne Oration — " Mrs. Xation: I ' aiise and EtTeel " (leorge A. ( jehhardl Song — " Xight Sinks on the ' a x ' " — Henry Smart Ladies ' (dee C ' liih JUDGES Rev. I- ' rank T. IJailey, " Judge lien. 11. Lindscy, I e -. R. II. k ' orrester. DECISION OF THE JUDGES I ' irst I ' laee ( leorge I ' .. Winterliourne Second Place ML. ' an Dellcn 209 FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE ORATORICAL CONTEST Monday Evening, April i8, 1904 For the Dr. J. B. Kinley Prize PROGRAM Song — Selected La(lie ' ( llee Clnl) Oration — " Tlic Slav: A Prohleni in Racial Progress " Paul 1 ' ' . I ' .risscnilen ( I ' reshnian ) Overture — Selected I ' niversity Orchestra Oration — " .Municipal ( ) nershi]) " Max M. I ' .ulkcley (Sophomore) ' ocal Solo — " The Swallows " iola AI. Clynier Oration — " The American Spirit " rthur P. White ( I ' reshnrui ) Song — " The Water-lily " 7 L ' niversity (Juartette JUDGES Oscar Renter. G. W. Allen N. O. Tanquary. DECISION OF THE JUDGES First I ' lace Arthur F,. White Second Place Max M. Ihilkeley 210 CLA?)S DAY 211 SENIOR CLASS PLAY, JUNE 15, 1903 Costumes by Pratt. " THE MERCHANT OF VENICE " CAST OF CHARACTERS Duke of ' enice AI. Al. lUilkeley Antonio Arthur Clements Bassanio Stanle}- K. Hornbeck Gratanio Davis Mac A. Carson Lorenzo Charles M. Morse Salarino Henry K. Dillenback Salanio Walter G. Gouldy Salerio Walter G. Gouldy Shvlock Edward Stauffer Tubal Carl W. Plum Launcelot Gohlio Ernest B. Upton Old Gobbo Emory E. Smiley Leonardo Carl W. Plum Balthazar Carl W. Plum Portia Elsa Straw-bridge Nerissa Hattie L. Meyer Portia Lucile Timberlake Nerissa Harriette S. Rogers Portia Alarguerite M. Dyer Nerissa Lulu G. Glockner Jessica Martha Alarkusen 212 PROGRAM All " 1. Scene First — N ' enice. A Street. Scene Second — llelmnnt. A rooni in Portia ' s lionsc. Portia, Miss Strauhrid e. X ' erissa. Miss Me cr. Scene Third — X ' enicc. . Street. .ACT II. Scene First — N ' enice. . .Street, liefore Slulock ' s house. Scene Second — N ' enicc. - .Street. Scene Third — N ' enicc. . .Street, Pefore Sliylock ' s honse. ACT in. ' enice. . Street. ACT IV. r.ehnont. . room in i ' orlia ' s house. Portia, Miss Timherlake. Xerissa, .Miss Ki liters. . ( ' T V. X ' enice. . L ' onrt of justice. Portia, .Miss Dyer. Xerissa, Miss (ilockner. ACT T. I ' .elniont. Portia ' s Carden. I )rtia, .Miss Timherlake. Xerissa, Miss Roger.s. EDWARD STAUFFER. As Shylock. Costumes by Pratt. 213 - ' •4 FRESHMAN JUNIOR COSTUME PARTY HELEN CRANE. Winner of Prize for Best Colonial Costume. DAISY FRINK, Winner of Prize for Most Unique Costume. Photos by Hopkins. 215 TrmemG ii6 ATHLETICS riu- rar ii) ' ,V4 lii ' s a (kTidiil iinpri n ciiK-nl in athlrlic ' s, liotli in nitcrcsl and iTsnlt . I lir hidl-liall team was the he l tlic sclioul has c rr had, ami aUhouyh it (hd nut win a single coUeq ' iatc L;anK-. it was loyally snpp(irtcil h the students and the ptuple id Denver. For the first linie i n the history of the school we had a hasket-hall team, one that won the championshi]). This anie on!.;lit to he hearlih supported from now on. for all (d " these thin,i;s add to the name of the I niversitv of l)en -er. Last year was the first lime in oin- history that we have had a track leant, and we won second place at the intercolle,t;iate meet. This year we have a very slrom; team and expect to make a splendid show- ing; at the Coming- meet in Colorado Springs. C )vving to the Western League ha ' ing a hase-hall team located in Denver, it has been deemed advisable not to have a team in the school this year. Imt this game ought not to he dro])ped. and hoidd receive hearty sn|)|iort next year. All this goes to show that the I ' niversity of Den- ver is gradiiallv waking up in athletics, and it will not he long before the otiier schools in the State will have to accord us first ]ilace in most of the games. ( ) ving to the fact that the ])rofessional schools are located in the cit . there is not the school spirit that there should he. and it is hard to secure a place to ])ractice which will he central for everybody. ( )n this account, we can ne ' er turn out all our best matirial and make the show- ing We might. . n athletic park at the I ' ark is being ])lamied for. and a cinder path has already ln-eii fixed tip for the track tiam. This jiark will contain a bath, and will rn ' d materially in the training necessary for all forms of sport. 217 2l8 THE FOOT-BALL SEASON Certainly, Iruiii ilic i(. ' -poinl of cjur " Iriciuls. the tnL-iiiy. " ihc season of Denver University was a " howling " success. The echoes of tlic ring-ing- of bells, the blowing of whistles and a conglomeration of noises generally from (lolden and Colorado Springs, have not ii left our ears. For om- defeats, we have only the excuse to offer that the team did its best. And the only consolation we get from them is the compliment paid us when the other fellows went mad with joy over a victory from the University. h ' inancially, not a team visited Denver l)iu took away a surplus after paying all of their expenses. Sometimes the share of the visiting team amounted to upwards of $900.00. There is no question, either, that the strong team turned out by the L. ' uiversity helped out the Intercollegiate Association of this State. Everybody adiuits that last season was the best -of all from the stand- point of college sport. Every college had a good team, and one that it would have been an honor to defeat. The city of Denver, also, to use the vernacular, " got its money ' s worth. " ( )ne rarely sees closer and more exciting games than were jilayed with Xebraska, Haskell Indians and the University of Colorado. .And we are constrained to believe that the people of the city appreciated the University ' s etforts in foot-ball, as was ampl_ - evidenced by the immense cn.nvd which attended the Thanksgiving game with the Haskell Indians. If. tlien. our season was more (jr less of a Iicneht to outsiders, the next natural in(|uirv is, did alma mater profit also? To this, we think that every student would answer miqualifiedly, " Yes. " We did not win oin- liig games, with the exception (.)f the one with the L ' niversity of Utah. Uni Ud one will deny that the team has. beyond (juestion, placed itself among the best teams of this State. For the first time in years, the University luet all of the high school and semi-college teams in Denver, and defeated them all with ease. The closest of the big games were played against the strongest teams, witness, the L ' niversity of Xebraska and Has- kell Indian games, which were lost to us by the respective scores of 10 to o and 12 to 5. I5oth of those teams went back to Xebraska and Kansas, where they are both the best in those States, with a satisfactory and sportsman-like inqiression of the Uni ersity of Denver. Such impressions are bomid to result in inter-sfite athleti: relations with those institutions. Already a game has been scheduled with the l ' niversity of Utah for 1904. and other ihtcr-state games will soon be arranged. For the future, the University has none but the strongest hopes. Ever since the fall of 1901. the teams have grown in strength with a rapidity which is. indeed, remarkable. The season of 1902 might not inaptly be termed a " struggle for exist- ence. " The great question then was to kee]} the team intact during the season, and finish as creditably as possible. The season of 1903 was in the nature of a struggle for recognition. We were sure we had a team, and a good one. What we wanted was that other peojile should know it. I ' .verybody is looking to 1904 as a struggle for the championship. It is believed that a firm foundation has been laid in the past three seasons, and everything looks favorable, at present, for a winning team for next fall. The State schedule arranged by Faculty-Manager Thom])son has never ])ecn excelled nor equalled in the I ' niversity ' s history. With the loyalty of the student liody. the selection of an efficient coach, and the sure guiding hand of our Facultv-Manager. there are substantial reasons for a winning team. 2J9 O J H O O W 220 DEAN L. W. HOYT. President Athletic Board. S. H. THOMPSON, JR.. Faculty Manager. GAMES Sept. u;— D. v.. 23: V. D. H. S.. o. .Sept. 26— D. U., 27; X. D. H. S., o. Sept. 30 — D. L ' ., 30: S. H. C, o. Oct. 3— D. v.. 17: C. A. C, 23. Oet. 1(3 — D. L ' ., o: U. of X., 10. ( K-t. 17— L). v.. 2 ; E. D. H. S., o. Oct. 24— IX U., o: C. C, 6. ( )cl. 31 — 1). L ' .. 10: r. of l ' ., o. Xu -. 7 — 1). L ' ., o; L ' . of C. 10. Xov. 14— D. U., 6: S. S. M., 34. Xov. 21— D. U..6; C. A. ( " .. lO. Xov. 26 — D. U., 5; Haskell Indian.- , 1. BEN GRIFFITH, Coach. 221 C. C. STANLEY. Manager. Photo.s by Hopkins. T. M. STUART, R. H. B. C. O. SPAIN. F. B. C. E. PATE. L. H. B. F. L. VEATCH. Q. B. Captain. ' " 3. W. M. ALTER, R. T. Phot.j.s U. Jl..|.l.uj. , E, J. MILLS, Q. B., Captain. ' 04. Wl. M, BULKELEY, F. B. 222 A. PATE, L. E. T. LILLARD, R. T. C. E. MORSE, C. B. H. MARTIN. R. G. Z. T. ROBERTS. L. T. T. E. ASHBY. C. R. M. DRYSDALE, L. T. E. H. LIGHT, L. E. L. SPARLING, L. H. B. 223 J. W. STEPHENSON. R. E. Plioto.s by Hopkiius. 224 THE BASKET-BALL SEASON OF 1904 ' I1u ' year 1904 marks an rxcnil ' ul liiiir in 1). I ' , athletics, l- ' or tlu- first time in lioi ' history, she had a l)asi c.t-hall train, unc tluit (lis]iiisc(l rif ever ciilleL;r team with ease: even yuntv did i ' mnlder went dnwn tn dnst in bitter eleleat at llie lumds of 1). L ' . ' s staitnch ])layers. There is not a li ' rand-stand ]ila er on tlie team — just ti e i ood. loyal fellows, who stick tog ' ether tlironL;hoiit the i;anie and win from their (i])iionents h - fast team work. This is D. L ' . ' s first championship team, although more are to folk)w : let Its j ive praise to those who have earneil it. The girls ' team in hasket-hall was a complete success, and their Ljood games indicate the work the have done. The team was develo])ed from inex]ierienced plavers, whose ]3hick has won tlu ' m nnich praise. A few fanatics still opjiose the game for girls. Init only a few, ami tlie are fast disap])earing. This year marks the beginning of athletics among the girls; they have eer- tainl} ' shown np well in com))arison, too, with experienced ])layers. 225 it - t f. y If f , 5 .. -mm - -- — • — S MK- ' L. Sparlixg. B. Sidoxs, E. J. Mills, Mgr. A. Pate, Capt. C. E. Patk. GAMES Jan. i6— D. U., 48; D. A. C, 16. Jan. 30 — D. U., 34; C. C. 20. Feb. 6— D. U.. 16; U, of C, 11. Feb. 19 — D. U., 17: Cobbs, 19. Pholo l , - Hopkin.s. 226 u u -: a: — ' -J GAMES Feb. 19— D. f., 5; C A. C. 8. Feb. 27— 1). V.. 13: i . S. H. S.. 14. -March 4 — D. I ' .. 11 : Central City. 22. riioto by Hopkins. 227 228 THE TRACK TEAM The interest displa ' e(l b) ' the L ' nix ' ersity this year in track and liclii spurts tar exceeds that shown in prcvions years. Last year the school was represented in the State meet bv a team which snececded in winnins; seconil ])hiee. hut it was given -ery httle encouragement b_ - the school, and only by persistent urging and hard work on the part of its captain, Mr. I{. 11. Light, was it possiljle to get enough men to make up the team. There were so few interesti ' d and desirous of making it that there was no competition among the candidates, and most of those that came out were sure of a place. This year finds it vastly different, and ?ilr. Light has had no difficult}- in getting out sufficient men to make competition livel} ' for places on the team. The material itself far surpasses that of last year ' s, both in quality and numbers. The I ' niversity is fortunate in counting among this year ' s students some good men of previous experience on the track, and also in having some of last year ' s athletes in the school. Of last year ' s team there is Light, cap- tain, to whom more credit is due for whatever success the college mav have in track athletics than to anyone else. He has never tired in working for the success and good of the team, and has [proven a valuable man in every wa ' . Williams, Steele, Stuart. Warner and Spann were also in last year ' s state meet, and did much to- wards the success of the team. (Jn summing up this year ' s squad and comparing it with those which the other colleges of the State have turned out in previous ears. it seems to have a bright outlook and a fair chance of winning first place in the state meet, which is to be held in Colorado Springs in May. If we lose, it can ])e onlv by a small margin, and we must reniemlier that the L ' niversity is in its infancv along the lines of track and field athletics, antl any institution is most for- tunate to make even a fair showing its first few ears in athletics, when in coiii- petition with others of several years " experience. r)A. A M., Coach. 229 O Q : D o H H u K h u H w k: u ill y, y. d - Q KH : : c 3 £h r-- -y- u2S ti -?:ffi C 3 ■J y. H n 230 DUAL MEET WITH COLORADO COLLEGE COLORADO SPRINGS, APRIL 9, 1904 Following is the siniiniai} : 1 20- Yard High Hurdles — Rice, College, first; Hawley, Denver, second; Cur- tis, Denver, third. Time, 17 1-5 seconds. 100- Yard Dash — Painter, College, and Powers, Denver, tied for first; Frc- bourg, Denver, third, rime, 10 2-5 seconds. One-mile Run — .Murch, Denver, first; Scibird, College, second; Darley, College, thirtl. Time, ■.28y2. Match Race, too Yards, between E. S. Merrill, College, and Ernest Powers, Denver — Powers won. Time, 10 1-5. 440- Yard Run — Millisack, College, first; Lamb, College, second; Mcl ' .ride, Denver, third. Time, 56 4 seconds. Hammer Throw — Martin, Denver, first; Iledblom, College, second; Smith, College, third. Distance, 93 feet 8 inches. High Jump — Rice, College, first; Powers, Denver, second; IngersoU, College, third. Distance, 5 feet 2 2 inches, 220- Yard Low Hurdle — Rice, College, first ; Hawley, Denver, second ; Curtis, Denver, third. Time, 28 1-5 seconds. Shot-Put — Spann, Denver, first; Hedhlom, College, second; Martin, Denver, third. Distance, 2,7 feet 7 inches, 880- Yard Run — Lamb, College, first; Millisack, College, second; Murch. Den- ver, third. Time, 2;i7. Discus Throw — Hedblom, College, first ; Xead, College, seconil ; IngersoU, College, third. Distance, 89 feet 10 inches. Pole Vault — Painter, College, first ; Steele, Denver, second ; Smith, College, third. Height, 9 feet 8 inches. 200- Yard Dash — Mack, College, first; Curtis, Denver, second; Mc. fee, Col- lege, third. Time, 25 seconds. Broad Jump — Powers, Denver, first; Rice. College, second; Manley, Denver, third. Distance, 20 feet 8 ' }i inches. Relay Race, Half ] lile — Denver won. Time, i ;42. Following were the officials: Referee, Merrill; judges, Stratton and .Arm- strong; field judges, Perkins and Martel ; timers, Stockbridge, Strang and Perkins; starter, Evans; clerk of course, W ' yer. Score: Colorado College, 71; Denver University, 51. 2.? ' 232 OUT OF THE WILD (First Prize in Kynewisbok Story Contest) " ■,s, I Icstcr. tlii)Ui;li iiur father is a ;(U)(1 iiian, lir hasn ' t iliinc liis duty hy yon, I ' .iil 1 suppose that ' s what niiu ' lil he ex- peeted from a man witli his jjoor health marryiiii; that hahy wife, cnir mother. Hut the idea of his letting you go around dressed like an Indian, and you going on fifteen! It ' s high time soiue one was taking you in hand. So, Hester, you can just make up unu ' mind to go home with me to school. " " Aunt Peg, _ ciu can jest talk till the sun goes down; I ' m nol going h(ime with you to school, so that ' s settled, " Hester retorted, and. with flashing, defiant eyes she dashed out of the hfiuse and in a few minutes was fairly dying over the prairie on her pony. Hester Wain had always lived in the hills of the far West. She liad never heen heyond the wild, unbroken prairies and the rugged mountains of her hirthplace. Her child-mother had dietl when llester wa a very little girl and her weak but affectionate father had permitted lur to grow up just aljont as she pleased. She was, indeed, a child of nature. It was not strange that she was willful, careless and untaught. She had seldom known re- straint in her life, and wdien her father ' s sister Peggy came to visit them, it was no wonder that her aunt, with her refined nature, held her breath in amazemi-nt : that her sensitive nerves were shocked. She scolded and fretted Ix ' causi.- llesti ' r romped about as she did, and dressed like a heathen. . unt Peggy immediately con- vinced her brother that he was slightl lacking in common sense to bave permitted his daughter to grow up in such a " slip-shod " manner, and she further informed J lr. ' raiii that she intended to take Hester back East to school. Mr. fain of- fered no objection, and it is doubtful if it would have had any effect if he had. Hester, on her Indian pony, had dashed over five miles of prairie without real- izing it, so troublesome were her thoughts. .At last the pony drew np ' of his own accord to a little spring at the bottom of a ravine. I ' nusual for, her, Hester .sat still on the pony ' s back. Her dark brown hair fell nol in wavy, biU in two thick, tangled braids. Her tanned face wore a new expression, earnest thought- fulness. Her beautiful gray eyes looked, but saw not the first frail wind flowers growing on the ledge. Something must have happened to make her sit so silentlw At any rate, Tobacco, the pony, must have thought so, for it certainly was an ex- pression of surprise in his eyes as he waited for bis mistress to dismount, lint presently Hester ' s wandering thoughts were brought back by the clear notes of a lark near bv on a fence post. In a second she was on the ground and clambering up the ledge after the win l llower. . then up and still higher went the gracelul little figure mitil she stood on the top. Ah ! could she ever have such a place of beaut - where the very air is invigorating, bearing waves of wild-rose perfume from the gulch, and the .songs of the lark and golden-winged oriole? Hester loved the birds and knew all their songs. . nd though . .unt Peggy did think her a little savage, she had one accomplishment, she could whistle. Many a time she had entertained all the cowboys in the country with her bird notes. She thus anui.sed herself for a time, but for some reason she did not care to whistle long, so clain- 233 bered down the rocks again to Tobacco. He put out his nose to her and she began to pat him affectionately, and to talk to him. " Pony, " said Hester, " would you leave me and go to a horrid school ? No ! No ! you wouldn ' t. But then you ' re only a pony ; jest the same, you know more ' an lots of people. So s ' pose yciu was me, Tobacco. Aunt Peg says I ' look like an Indian, ' I ' talk like there wasn ' t no English language and don ' t know no more ' bout the Bible than a heathen. ' I know, Tobacco, we never went to preachin ' , and maybe I don ' t talk jest right and — and I never thought how I looked, p ' r ' aps I do look something strange ' longside of Aunt Peg, ' cause I ' m not what they call ' stout. ' But what ' s the use o ' carin ' . Tobacco? Don ' t I love you best of anything, and don ' t you love me? And, besides, there ' s father and Jack and Tim and the dogs and — and we don ' t want nothin ' else, do we, pony? Any way, I can read and write some, and that ' s enough. Besides, I won ' t comb my hair every morning for no one, and wear those things Aunt Peg sa_ s I should. I couldn ' t walk straight nor run nor do anything in comfort. I wish Aunt Peg had stayed at home, that ' s all. No, sir ! she needn ' t think she ' ll get me to one of them schools, where a feller has to do jest so, and can ' t do anything he wants to. She can jest go on talkin ' . " Hester was silent for a minute or two, and then, in a cjuavering voice, said : " Tobacco, did you ever wish you had a mother? I — I feel like cryin ' , " and, for the first time in months, the girl wept, her head on Tobacco ' s neck. Slowly, Hester rode back, her defiant spirit gone. It was almost sunset and the turtle doves were cooing a mournfid good-night. Never before had Hester heard such sad notes, though she had listened to these birds many times liefore. Quietly and with a heavy heart she went to her little room, with its one picture, her mother ' s face. She went up to it and gazed on it as never before. Never had she felt the need of a mother ' s sympathy till now. Tears were blinding her eyes. " Darling mother, " she murmured, and a gentle peace settled in her breast. Going over to a little box, she took from it her mother ' s last letter. She had not read it for a long time, and now it seemed ditf ' erent and so real, almost as if a voice were speaking: " I hope, my darling, you will grow to be a very good wo- man ; that you will make other lives better and nobler. You must go to school somewhere. " Hester remembered every word. If her mother said so, she would do it. " Mother said to pray, too, but I don ' t know how. " Ne.xt morning, after a sleepless night, Hester appeared, pale from her struggle with conflicting emotions, but firm in her resolve. " Aunt Peggy, I ' ve decided to go home with you to school, " said Hester. Aunt Peggy never was quite so sur- prised, but all she did was to gather the girl in her motherly arms. " Yes, Jack, it ' s true I ' m goin ' East to school, and I ' ll miss all of }ou jest awful, but I ' ll come back again, " said Hester. " Well, " answered Jack, " you ' re jest the sort ' at orter go, but it ' ll be mighty tough on us fellers, " and he gulped down a lump in his throat. !(s :}c :}; :[; : Hester had gone, and with her it seemed a brightness from nature itself. Gr.ace August. Stephens. 2- 4 " CHECK " I sat (in the stujis with swuct ilt ' ss And vc played at a Ljanic tlicv call chess. She was shmvint; me Imw it was ])la_ ed, Each movement most dnly I weighed, ' et beaten I was. I confess. 1 can ' t imderstand it unless I was hothered by watchint;- her dress, All 1 know is that while 1 delayeil She siiiiled and said " Check. " One night, ten years after, or less, I .said to my wife. " I still bless That one game of chess we essayed. If there ' s aught that you wish, little maid Just ask for it. " With a caress She smiled and saiil " Check. " w. M. H. 235 EX-MATRIATED (First Prize in Kynewisbok Poem Contest) I promised to write you a letter About this new college of mine. You ask if I like it much better Than the college of dear auld lang syne. ' ell. it ' s bound to show sooner or later. And I know ' ou ' d be centain to see That this beautiful new Alma fater Is just a .s7( ' i-mater to me! You know how I wheedled poor mother To send me to school in the East ; You know 1 persuaded my brother ' Twould give me a " fiiiish, " at least. ' ell. the buildings are many and stately. The curriculum ' s all it could be — Yet somehow I ' ve been wishing, lately. 1 were liack in the old U. of D. Indeed, dearest Mar ' hile daisies are scenting the fact is the air. I ' ve a maddening desire for cactus — The kind that they call prickly pear. I long for the sage-brush and prairie, However enchanting the view. And when others caress me, dear Mary, I wish it were vou. L m I walk throtigh my lecture-rooms sadly. Though culture is shed from the walls. And I wish I could tell you how madly I long for D. U. ' s shabby halls I I go in to prayers at eleven. Surrounded by beauty and style. And I ' d barter my last chance of Heaven For a glimpse of the old chapel aisle. At prayers, through the o])ening bustle. Through announcements and reading and Innin, I ' ve a longing unbounded for Russell; I ' m actually sick to see Jim. I keep back the tears from bravado. lUit really it ' s all T can dn. I ' m yearning for dear Colorado — I want to be back in D. U. ! Edith Je. n Boughton. 236 " ' arsit - i)f DciiviT, Marsli i_ ' , ii;n|. 1 )i:. K 1 ' a ami .M a : I s ' ot the Dollar ou scnl in nn ' tn liuy llic kasc nf anti-tluw ulislrrinc Imi I ain ' t been dciwn to the cil it it just i;iit here atiylmw. I net Innesoiue fur nii and Tii e and the rest of the dnj s — lint ns I ' reps are doin thin. s and the prei ' esser in kymisterv offered a prize to the feller who makes the best niixlery without nothin exploden. Pln-sics is a niee stiid and 1 am s nin tn learn how to shok hay with eliek- trisitN ' — we are stnd ini; currant topics now. The women in this elass says the prefesscrs mustash tickles them: — (its jnst a new one!) Tlie preps are £; ' oin ' U ,L;ive a jiarty and its men are s ' liin ' tn he excessed luc for refreshmant. I recken it will he a li ' n,n nld ])art and last till to o ' clok. Please send 15 sents in (iur next letter tnr this extra cost. i like t(.) go to chappell when the talk Innd eni nL;h for ns men in the hack of the house to here. ( )ne kid says we ha -e a sniir 1 )een hnt 1 like him hecanse he .give us a vocation when mir basket Hall tt-ani won from Lioulders. The - pla ' Hi_a;h-water tn niareh mit b , and its a soakin good tune to march out of chappell too. The L ' olege has got a choir of boys who sings great — the leader is a regular cut n|i and snme nf the w nnien I ' nlks don ' t like him for he cut It]) a cat onct. Some of the ])reps have got the ineasells and prefesser Russell is sick with the gri]) — soiue nne said it was the milk mans gri|). This is all the knews mi will bid you a affected fair-well. Respectively — WILL1- M. I ' . S. — Don ' t for get to send the ainotmt 1 need fnr the |)arty. maybe you had better send JO sense, cause 1 ueeil some Slme strings. WlLl.lR. 1 ' . S. means " please send " ! oca - ' " Wcaa 237 " BOB " (Second Prize in Kynewisbok Story Contest) " Transfers? Jefferson street next! Transfers? Yes, lady, this car goes to tlie )rphans ' Home. Wait till the ear stops, there ! " It was at the rush hour, and Boh Hallet. conductor on Xo. 154. had his hands full. The car was crowded with tired people returning from work, and the ease and tact with which I!ol) handled them were far aliove that i.if the average conductor. He and I were very good friends, and as I boarded the car that evening I noticed his eyes seemed tired and his shoulders drooped somewhat. It was near the end of his run and when the next conductor relieved him. he said to me: " Busy? If you ain ' t, come home with me, 1 want to talk to you. " I had nothing else to do, so I walked home witli him. Usually ready to talk, he seemed (|uiet and deeply troubled. I ' or some mo- ments we walked in silence. Presently he began: " I got a letter to-day from Nelly about the little feller, and he ' s worse. " I must have shown my amazement, for he said: " I never told you about the little feller, did I ? " " Xo, " 1 replied, " your boy? I didn ' t know you had a family. " " Well, I haven ' t now, " he answered sadly. " Xelly wouldn ' t live with me, and when she went, why, of course, she took the lioy with her. " We walked on for a short time in silence. " Tell me ahnut it. Bob. " I said finally. " Well, I will, " he answered, " though it ' s a jiretty long story. " He medi- tated for a moment and then began his story, speaking slowly: " Eight years ago I was a machinist in one of the railroad shops, antl was working up as rapidly as could be expected. I was also engaged to the sweetest girl in Colorado, my Nelly. After a year or so I thought I was earning enough to support us both, so Nelly and I were married. We rented and furnished a nice little cottage and lived there as happily as could be, and when in about a year and a half there came a little golden-haired boy with big brown eyes, just like his mother ' s, we thought God had been almost too good to us. Besides this, the master mechanic had noticed my work and had taken a liking to me, therefore I was in a pretty good position at the shops, when — I don ' t know how it started, it just siicahcd in on me somehow, but I began taking a nip of liquor occasionally, and then more often, until I couldn ' t get along without my daily drink. I was very careful not to let Xelly detect it on me. but one night she smelled the whisky on my breath when I came home. " ' Oh, Bob! ' she cried, ' have you been drinking? ' I told her rather roughly that I had, and intended to drink nidre whenever I pleased. She didn ' t say any 238 more and at supper was very quiet, hut T noticed her eyes were red. After slie had tidied u]) the su]j])er dishes and put the i)o - to hed, she came and sat down liy me and talkeil lo u v fur a Ioul; lime. I was hearlih ashamecl of nuself h this time, and promised her I would hreak utV. 1 ihd stop shdrl ihin. hut in a couple of weeks I hes an tu hanker fur it, and al tlu ' end of a nionlh 1 felt as if I hould t o erazy if 1 couldn ' t ha e some whiskv, so 1 took a clrink. The next day it was easier to take it. and so 1 went on from had to worse, until late one night I came reelinjj liome without a penny of my ])a . " Xelly helpeil me to hed anil nmst have cried the whnU- niij;lu Ions;- hv the looks of her eyes next morniui;. 1 was soher enough to notice that. " She cried and pleailed with me again, saving : ' If von can ' t stop for mv sake. Boh. think nf (uu- Imy ;md top for his. ' 1 ilid tr - to stop, hut the stuff had got such a hold on me that it was useless. I didn ' t seem to he ahle to drink in moderation as some fellows can — it just dragged me clear down. 1 got so ir- regular in my work at the shops that after a few re])riman(!s the ' fired me. " While this soljered me up somewhat. 1 did not haw much Inmhle in .getting another joh. as the head men of the other shops knew my work. 1 did not kee]) it very long thouglt. for the drink ke])t pulling me clown, and 1 went from one joh to another, getting less pa and more work with each change. .After a while we had to move out uf dur little cottage and take cheaper rooms. I ' inally .N ' elly said she wouldn ' t sta with me an ' longer, and she took her things and went out into till ' cotmtry to her hrntlier ' s ranch. " That ncarh killed me. hut 1 guess it was a good thing in the long run, for hea ' en knows h iw 1 lo e . ell . . ' he tokl me when she went away il 1 would keep soher for a ear she wduhl come back to me. " Then the long, hard struggle hegan. " I ' irst 1 went a month, hut I got the craving and a hig .spree put me riglit hack where I was liefore. Then [ went three months and fell down again. " Then I got a place on the tramway, and for six months 1 was as steady as a clock, when one of the hoys — curse him ! — got me to take a drink, and it ended up in the usual way- me dead drunk. I was laid of ' for tliat, hut it taught me a lesson about going out with the hoys. Since then it has been eleven months and the craving seems to have left me entirely. I ' .m now. just as my happiness seems in sight. Xelly writes me the hoy is (|uile low with pneumonia. Why, if anything was to happen to him — " Here the hig fellow stopped, his voice choked with tears, and there was an uncomfortable lump in my own throat. I ' .ut I tried to cheer him. told him how mild the weather was and assured him the little cha]) would get well all right. Bob looked at me rather douhtfull . hut said: " Well, we will hope for the l)est. " We had walked in a great circle, and were now near my home. I wished Bob goodnight and slowly walked homeward, thinking of him and liis stor -. 239 Poor fellow ! I had always fancied there was a trageily lurking hchind those big gray eyes and had wondered what it might be. I thought I understood now. About two weeks elapsed before I saw Bob again. He seemed like his old self once more, alert and happy, and 1 hastened to ask him how his little boy was. " (Jh. he ])ullc(l through all right, and is nearly well now. I just heard from Nelly yesterday, and in two weeks more the}- are both coming back to town. I am looking around for a house now in my spare time. " " Well, 1 am mure than glad to hear it, old fellow, " I said, " (jood luck to you. " A little over a week after my last conversation with Bob. there was a fire in one of the " cottage districts, " and liob was on one of his house-hunting trips. The big truck and hose cart came dashing along, the engine, with its galloping horses, following shortly after. He stopped to watch them, when, with a gasp of horror, he noticed a fearless little golden-haired boy, who had slipped away from his mother, trying to cross the street, and the big, senseless fire engine coming straight toward him. Bob took in the situation at a glance, and in two bounds was in the middle of the street, grabbed the yoimgster ami threw him to one side, where he landed screaming, but unhurt. But Bob. noble, big-hearted, self-forgetful Bob, was caught by the wheels and crushed before he could escape. They took him to the hospital and he asked for me. I went to him directly and stayed and talked to him for some time. He was resting quietly, not suffering much, but his injuries were such that he could live but a short time. As we were talking he said: " 1 suppose you wonder why I did it when I knew it was almost sure death, and just as I was about to get Nelly back, too. but — he looked so much like the little feller — he — looked — so — much — like— the — little — feller — . " A short spasm of pain, — a sharp cry — " Nelly! " and he was gone. M. RY 1£. ' . I,I.IH. N. 240 ODE TO THE ROCKIES (Second Prize in Kynewisbok Poem Contest) ( ) (. ' summits of the Rockies, l ' ' air forms of Xaturc ' s grace: That reacli tlie sky ami Imld at rest Tile cl mils in sweet enilirace. ' I ' ln peaks the sun tirst kisses Uefore it wakes the lark. And ])aints thy iniaije on the |)lains In shades of light and dark. Thx siher fountains softl - sing. . nd lull the ferns to rest ; I " or ever - note in richer tone Is echoed from thy crest. Thv hills rock-rihhed in slor - : Stomi-swept thy deepest glen ; I ' nniarred thy wealth or heautx ' . r. the feeble strength of men. Pine crowned ledges moan and sigh. Till the wind grows weary rocking. And drives away the playfid clouds That overhead are Hocking. (.) ye summits of the Rockies. Can e not teach to men The art of keeping peace on earth, (lood-will toward man again? Ci.vDi; O. Si ' . i. . 241 MISS LENA DAY. What offering meet Can we lay at the feet Of a maiden so lovely and sweet? So patient and kind. One never could find More womanl - virtues combined. So sunny, so true, She ' s our rose of D. U. ! And a fairer — no srarden e ' er grew. ' hen our last days draw nigh ' e will sing (though we sigh) " Alma Mater — and sweet Day — good-b ' e. " Photo by Hopkins. 242 EPILOGUE We weep to see our Seniors go With woeful looks and steps so slow To stern lunnoil. Leaving college an l all its zest. Entering the world on their sad (|uest ( )f life and toil. The joyful I ' rofs. mark well their march Knowing ere long that all their starch Will fade away Swift as the sudden pour cif rain Against the roof and down the chain At end of day. In this, the " hnk " ye love so well, ' Tis meet to sa - our last farewell. O Seniors glum. And if our sayings have been tart, Be sure and take it in good part ( )r else keep mum. THE MISTLETOE She stood beneath the chandelier With eyes and cheeks aglow : He prom])tly saw his chance for bliss, And pressed u])on her lips a kiss. And blessed that mistletoe. It happened that her " )a. " came in : Oh, ruin, wreck ami woe! His boot was big and well applied. And soon that young man stood outside. And cursed that " missile " toe. 243 CHEMISTRY SONG (Dedicated with great abundance of feeling to all my suffering brethren, past, present and to come, who have stewed over the delightful unknowns compounded by our genial and popular Professor of Chemistry) Come, till your beaker with H. S., And drink }-e down a toast : Here ' s to the Prof, we love and bless (?) Who gives unknowns that make a mess Just out of pure old cussedness, Long may his giblets roast! Saith he. " I ' ll make that student work. On him the work I ' 11 pile : He thinks that under me he ' ll shirk. I ' ll make him labor to beat the — Turk. " And so he gives his pants a jerk And grabs his chemicals vile. A little of H.,SO,, And then some As ,, Some HgO to make him roar, (NHJ.MoO, And KCN to make him sore With CoS will do. " So fill your beaker or flask with vim And drink ye down the toast ! Yea, pour in the fluid right up to the brim ; " e drink to the future condition of him Who mixes those wretched concoctions grim. Long mav his giblets roast ! W. l. B. l " " £. T . 9 244 LUCY An Idyl of Real Life Hark ! Bells of memory, from the bygone ringing Speak in my calm a sweet, familiar chime. They wake my echoing thought so gently singing A safl. melodious tale of early time. O Love ilreams. on the viewless air In life ' s young artless vision traced. How can ye hang fresh-glowing there B Time ' s rude fingers iinetTaced : Where blue Cayugee ' s ripples break In softly whispering, rhythmic flow, And stars of summer evenings wake Their likeness in the skies below. There was her home, (jently she grew One household bloom unfolding there. Little the world ' s flu.s]i ways she knew, ( )r flattery ' s tones, or fashion ' s glare. And then there came a noble heart. At once with hers in unison. Sweet June ' s low breathing, shy. apart. In fragrance nuirnuired. " ' e are one! " A sudden stroke I Death ' s ruthless arm. And far away ! Xo lover there. Strange hands enshroud his marble form And silent to its resting bear. Tile tidings come. How reeled her brain! How wildly stared her tearless eyes! Then quickly beamed their light again. As from the moon a cloudlet flies. ■ " He comes to-morrow, well 1 know. Then soon shall he our wedding day : Then Cana ' s blushing wine shall flow. Haste, lingering hours, and sjjeed his way. " Long years. Then Lucy, wan and gray. Went seeking far and near, love-lorn. " Have seen hiiii? " Pitying folks said -.Xay, " Their eyes wet as with dews of morn. Her failing hour! The air dreams flown. She saw the long, long truth at last ; .Meekly she breathed. " Thy will be done! " Then Love to life immortal i)assed. Am. MI B. Hydic. 245 THE GIRL YOU KNOW Fill up the bumpers, — that ' s the stufif! Stand forward like men in a row. And I ' ll give you a toast, a very good toast; Are you read}? — all right, let her go! Here ' s to the girl that hel])s you win. To the girl that is frank and true. To the girl that is kind, of thoughtful mind. To her heart tliat is |nire as tli dew. When your troubles are coming, black as night. Rush in and tackle low ; Work with a will and a might, hut fight For the sake of the girl you know. 246 THE PSALM OF COLLEGE LIFE ( With apologies to Longfellow ) Tell us nut in idle phrases That the Seniors know it all ! For the Freshmen still are wilh us, Scores of them, both short ami tall. Life is real ! Life is earnest I But the l- ' reshnien know it nut ! Kids they were and still remain so. Have not varied yet one jot. So in Chapel and in class-room Ever they do try to plaw And so act that each Professor Has to roast them hard each day. Thii ' their lives are bored with lessons. Still their hearts are very brave! For they think they are the real things And that " Profs. " ( er them do rave. Lives of iM-eshinen all remind us That they make their grades most jjunk. And departing leave behind them Records of a glorious tlunk. Records that perhaps some student In a future distant da . Seeing, will just smile and whisper, " Twas a l- " reshman, so tliey say. " Let us then be up and working All our " Profs. " whene ' er we can: Sometimes sloping, sometimes llunking, ei, get through in " exam. " So in Chapel and in class-room. In your daily college strife. Be not like the foolish I- ' reshman. Be a Junior full of life. 247 T. P. L. 248 A CHANCE PEACEMAKER " 1 am downright mad. ' irgie. Even you, llic reach ' s daughter, won ' t Cdiiir out and support hv team, just because we are losing. Jt is very unlsind to tile l)0)-s, let alone how badl - it makes me feel. " ■■r.ut. Fred— " " Uh, yes, 1 know, you and the rest of the girls always get up some kind of a tea party or other flimsy excuse to stay away from the games. You owe a duty In your college to come out and root even harder for a losing team than for a winning one. How can we win when our own college is not with us? " " I know, Fred, but — " " Yes, you know. ])nt you never show U|) at the games, and one of the boys told me that you were mak- ing fun of the team in the ' chem. lab. " the other day. .Said tliey playefl like girls and were all cowards. " Ihe girl faced the hoy (|uickly, and her burning face emphasized her words. " That is not so, and you should not have believed a word of it. Besides, Fred Lawton, you ha -e no right to talk to me in this manner, and I will not stand it another miinite. " " (Jh. all right, " and the quiet stroll home from college was abruptly ended, the bo} ' going one way and the girl another. " I ' ll not be up to- morrow night. " " Well. I shouldn ' t be at home if you did come. " Fred entered the game next day with a saddened heart. The fellows said that he had quarrelled with his best girl. He listlessly took his position at half back, as his team lined up to receive the kick-off. The referee ' s shrill whistle, and the ball sailing through the air aroused him to his senses. Seeing that it was the full back ' s ball, he fell into his place of the interference w ith that ease and ability that hard training had given him. The tide of the game surged back and forth over the field for thirty-five long minutes, and when the referee ' s whistle stop]K ' (I the struggle, neither side h;icl scored. The liloody and dust- begrimed warriors were huddled together in two groups, and the coaches were talking to them as fast as their tongues would work. Murnnirs of praise and surprise were heard all over the large crowd at Exeter ' s great showing, and her faithful rooters occupying the center of the west grand stand were wild with joy. One enthusiastic young fellow, who had lost his hat. and was about to lose his collar, shouted, " Who said . ndn cr had a walkaway? Why, they haven ' t even got a look in. " -As the teams line l up for the second half. j- " red recognized a familiar voice among the frantic yells of Exeter. He listened again. Had ever a voice sounded so sweet? .About fifteen minutes had been i)layed. Exeter was gradually forc- ing the liall toward the center of the field. Phillips made a brilliant rim of fifteen yards, and it was first down about five yards from the west side line. " Y-42-86-39 " sang out Sandy, the chunky little ([uarter back, it was the signal for a series play. The next three plays would l)c run in rapid succession with- out calling another signal. Fred knew tliat he was to carry the liall in the third ])lav. but where did it go? Something was the matter with him. He knew that 249 " O, series by heart, but he couhhi ' t think. He had forgotten wliere his play should go. The ball was snapped, and the first play was on. Smith made only half a yard. Burke, the stalwart full back, carried the ball in the second play. He hit center with terrific force. Fred, with his big shoulder in Burke ' s back, shoved and fought as though his life depended upon it. But all the time he was racking his brain to know where he was to carry the ball in the next play. He couldn ' t think, he couldn ' t speak. What on earth could he do? The two teams met with such force that Burke was lifted high in the air. The mass surged one way and then . A the other, and finally fell. This crash brought forth screams of fright from the girls in the grand stand, and Fred, peeping out from beneath H the pile, where he was pinioned so tight that he could not move, sent B " one appealing look toward the grand stand as if to find someone who J could help him out of his dilemma. He saw Virginia jump to her feet and throw up her hands in fear. Her pretty red lips formed a perfect as she uttered a frightened " Oh, " and grasped her pennant with a shudder. Like a flash the signal came to him, " O " was the letter that designated where he was to carry the ball. Just outside of tackle. " Third down and four yards to gain, " yelled the referee as the teams lined up again. The ball was snapped — " You ' ve got to make it, " wept Sandy, as he shoved the ball safely into Fred ' s arms. Fred gritted his teeth and doubled up his fists as he threw his hundred and sevent -five pounds into the play with a mad desperation that was irresist- ible. His interference formed behind him, and the Andover line gave way before the rush. " We want that measured, " yelled the Andover captain, and the grand stand sat in breathless expectation while the linemen measured the distance. " First down, Exeter ball, " yelled the referee, and play could not be re- sumed for several minutes on account of the din of the yelling. This play seemed to take the nerve out of Andover, and just before the game ended, Burke was shoved over for a touchdown and the game was won. Several hours later, a big handsome fellow with a black eye almost closed, and his face somewhat disfigured by scratches, slowly and hesitatingly walked down one of the streets leading from the college campus. He carried his head on one side in a don ' t-know-what-to-do manner, and seemed busily engaged in counting the scratches on his hands. He came to under the awakening influence of a timid little trill, anil a blushing girl ran out to meet him. " Are you hurt, Fred? " " Not a bit, — aren ' t you glad we won? " " Oh, that is what you always say. Glad that we won ! Why, I have been so happy and excited that I haven ' t eaten any dinner. " " Oh. you know the reason you didn ' t eat anv dinner was because you were afraid Fred would not come, " piped out her little brother, as he started around the house to escape the downfall of righteous wrath. " Oh, Fred, father says that four yard gain of yours won the game. He said it was the best line buck he ever saw. " " ' ell, if that is true, then ou are directly responsible for Exeter ' s first victory. " ' irginia looked surprised. " I am! What do you mean? " " ' es, you are. I will tell you how you did it. " But the closing of the door was indisputable evidence that the rest of this conversation was intended to be a matter of secrecy. Teu. 250 DEGREES IN COLORADO The U. of C. grants an A. 15. It isn ' t worth a particle. For anyonu can jjlainly see It sinipK means " iSinn Article. " C. A. C. too, gives a degree After years nf ctilliire: . lso letters A. and 1 ' ... " llach of . griculture. " C. C at Colorado Springs Grants A. B., too. so they confess, Which means anmng some other things " .Kccentnated ililinnsness. " r ut all the sons of L ' . of 1). Who work with stannch true hearts, At graduation take with glee A ••Bachelor (if . rts. " — B. A new chemical experiment has heen discovered and has excited much talk among scientific men. It comes inider tlu ' lest for KIS.. otherwise knuwn as kiss. It should he performed in a rodui I dark, if possible) and with only twn present. It should he dimi ' (piickly and without hesitati(.)n. for a reaction is extremelv dangerous and slmuld he avoided. " .M . what is that hoy jumping around so for: why doesn ' t he stand still? " " W ' liv. that is nothing unusual : this is the spring of the year. " 251 EVOLUTION Flighty, highty-tighty Fresliman lass, Dancing gail}- up and down the hall, Cool to Sophomores and Seniors tall — Least of all in this, the meanest class. A Soi)homore now steps into our view — A modest, charming, changing hit of life; The foothall men are her retainers true. And happy she in midst of classes ' strife. And Jack, a gridiron hero, calm and staid. To her has lost his heart, a willing slave — Tho ' many love the dainty little maid. Alan Jack ' s the l)ravest of the hrave. As Junior now, she ' s grander, more replete ' ith virtues of a woman. . t her feet Poor Jack still kneels, and humhiy hegs for hope. Alas! poor Jack must still in darkness grope. 2 2 . cap! A now 11 ! W lial cliaiis;i. ' is this? I ' l ' oiii maiden, caj xT for a l iss. SIk- straiiL ht Iieoiuiics a cold ix ' clusc — To work, Jaci ! bcggiiii ' s of no use. Her eollcge days heliind Ikt, now she stands On Hfe ' s wide threshold, ami lier liands I ' ind rea(h ' work to do: yet still her feet Are ling ' ring stran!:; " ely there at learninti ' s scat. And Jack, tho ' sad. fi irsmith. is still her slave And daih ndw he pleads, his life to save. Xo cap! Xo t:;own ! What ' s this we see? Indeed, our charming l- " reshman maid Has changed greatly with her last degree Since life ' s rude (irk she first essayed. And jack: where ' s Jack, her htnuhlc slave Who loved her once with all his heart? Just look at her! You ' ll see the knave Acting the accepted lover ' s ])art. — G. 253 EPISTLE TO THE FRESHMEN I write unto you, my little children, because ye are tciicler in years and verdant in nature, and know not thy right hand from thy left. I speak simply that e be not confounded. Xo new commandment give I unto }ou, but those from the beginning; yea, verily, those that were honored in the breach rather than in the observance by those which were before you. Honor thy professors and work them, that thy davs mav he Kmg in 1). U, where the old man, thy father, sendeth thee. Be lowly in the presence of the upper class man when he is angered not a little, lest in his wrath he turn and swat thee. Two years shall thou dig and get all thy lessons, but in thv Junior year shalt thou not ]irepare thy recitations, for then shalt thou edit the . inuial. Be not like the foolish Prep, that sitteth in the rear of the Chapel, and sayeth : " Behold, we will whisper and raise Cain on this suspicious occasion. " And lo, the Dean descendeth and sitteth among them, conspicuous by his presence. .Vnd verily the Seniors and Sophomores rubber and turn up their noses. And she that discourseth sweet music doth likewise. May these hints be sufficient for thee even as for the wise, in whose class ye go not. Abide in the college and learning will abide in you. Ouit ye like Juniors and be strong. Peace be unto von, now and immer. — . men. 254 DOCTOR OF DIVINITY, STUDENT OF D. U. AND OF THE JUNIOR CLASS To the Sophomores — Peace be unto you. I write niitu you. C) Sophs, because ye have been a burden unto the coUege for years: because e ha ' e minds and mind not ; wills, and wilt not. I would ha ' e you lay aside your self-conceit and receive the gift of wisdom. If ye say ye are our brethren, and cease not to choose slopes, rather than the straight and narrow way that leadeth unto chaiiel. then ye do not the square thing. If ye say ye have fellowship with the Juniors and continue to sit in the seat of the egotistical and stand in the way of the I ' reshmen, e pre aricate, and it were better for you that a mill-stone were hanged about your neck, and that ye were cast into Cherry Creek, wdien tlie flowing tide comes in. I beseech you, () Sophs, that ye contiiuie not in your graftings and crush- ings, that ye be not stuck on yourselves nor on one another. h " or lo, it is written. Let him that is stuck up take heed lest he fall, even in the ery upness of his stuckitude. lu r is not the wisdom of the Soph, like the tree that is jilanted where the silvery Colorado wends its way " And the exams come, and lo, it withereth away and is not. O beloved, cease from this thusness that ye may inherit the learning of the Iimiors. — Amen. 255 STANDING BROAD GRIN They say Cow Russell has the ague and gives milk-shake now. " Dad " ( iriffin — " The (waist) varies inversely as the pressure. " ' Senior — " I hear a terrible accident happened to one of the Freshmen. " Junior — " How ' s that? " Senior — " W ' hv, a train of thought ran through his head and completely demolished it. " She met him in the darkened hall ; He said, " I ' ve brought some roses. " " Her answer seemed irrelevant. It was, " How cold your nose is! " Lives of croakers all remind us We can make our lives a pest, And departing leave behind us Feelings of relief and rest. FRESHMAN GIRL SOLILOQUY I Dedicated to F. S., L. H., H. C, G. D. ; girls in Freshman Class) I love my gentle warble, I love its gentle flow, I love to wind my tongue up, I love to hear it go. 256 wmn or A mcwtm 257 HEART TO HEART TALKS Une of the most brilliant niemliers of the Board has ? consented to give authoritative answers to c|uestions on any subject and to solve all the problems which con- front us in this strenuo us struggle for existence. Full name and address must be given. 1 ' . R. E. P. — Your handwriting reveals your lack of worldly experience. Yes, by all means attend chapel. Tl ' u V You will find it a good place to visit with your friends or to iirepare for your next recitation. Louise P. — No, T would not say that (ioethe ' s and Schiller ' s " Xenien " cor- respond to our " Pollv Pry. " There is a difference, you nnist remember, in style and authorship. Then, too, the times have changed. The people of that period might not appreciate " ' Polly Pry. " Curious Freshman — Xo, I w ' ould not become a frat knocker until every hope had vanished. " S ' ou can never tell. Your talents ma - yet be recognized. Sophomore — liv diligent studv _ ' 0u may gain some success. Of course, you are handicapped b your class, but environment can lie overcome. .Siiike — You will find a full history of the movement and theory of acting in a little pamphlet called " Barb-W ' ire-Pulling, " published by the L ' niversity IVess. H, R. S. — 1 have carefully investigated the management of the Kynewisbok. and find that it is not intended as a direct insult, if you arc not roasted in the Annual. The_ ' would like to roast everyl)o(ly, but the best of intentions some- times fail. Constant Reader — Perha])s it is a trifle difficult to find what ynu want in the librar}-, but consider the discijiline it gives you and the beautiful spirit you will gain in hunting " through the dustv shelves. X. Y. Z. — Yes, occasionally there is an assistant in the lilirary to help you find a hook. Floss — What is college sjiirit? It is an intangible something which cannot be defined. It is hard to grasp the idea, but according to the business managers it shows itself b_ ' the amount of tickets ycni buy. 258 ' THE PIONEER SCHOOL OF HIGHER LEARNING IN THIS STATE. " Supreme Court Decision, J n. 12, 1903. University of Denver and Colorado Seminary COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS GRADUATE SCHOOL At University Park PREPARATORY SCHOOL SUMMER SCHOOL DENVER AND GROSS COL- LEGE OF MEDICINE At 14th and Arapahoe Streets DENVER LAW SCHOOL COLORADO COLLEGE OF In the Heart of Denver DENTAL SURGERY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF MUSIC 190 Professors in all the Colleges. - 1400 Students. - 1021 Degrees down to and including Commencement of 1903. About 100 men and about 30 women will receive degrees at the Commencement of 1904. For catalogue and information address CHANCELLOR BUCHTEL University Hall, University Park DENVER, COLORADO 259 THE EDITORS WOULD LIKE TO KNOW Why the foot-ball team doesn ' t schedule several games with LUah? Why the girls of the Prep. School paid the expenses for their party ? Why Rev. C. W. Snyder w as arrested one Sunday last November? Why Helen Crane chews Kiss-me gum ? Why Mamie Wallihan objects to mice? M y Alice Richardson wants seven copies of " Martin ' s Human Body " ? Why Leslie ' eatch insisted on having the Freshman-Junior Costume Party and then did not attend? Whv we do not march out of chapel oftener? Where Clyde Spain got his fertile imagination ? Why Ed. Parfet and INIarion Wallace tried the string puzzle so long at the l ' " reshman-Junior Party ? Whv Dr. Steele stayed so late at the Freshman-Junior Costume Party? Whv J. Bernard stopped off at Ft. Collins as the Glee Club were coming home ' . Whv Whv Why Why Why Why there was a postal card addressed to Mrs. H. W. .Mien, if Harry is not married ? Who is managing Bert Martin this year? If you have ever seen Harry Allen asleep in class? If you have ever heard any of Dr. Roberts ' stories? If you knew that E. B. T. stands for Ever Bubbling Tears? If you have ever heard the Glee Clubs? If you knew that Chas. Morris wrote an article for the Clarion . ' If vou have ever heard Margaret McXeil say, " Oh, 1 just feel hdrrid " ? If vou knew that Prof. Cutler lost his bed covers at Brighton? If you have ever heard Harry Allen give an athletic talk in chapel? If vou have ever heard of any one dancing in Miss Powell ' s room? If vou have ever heard Dr. Roberts say, " 1 will miw turn to Roljerts ' Civil Government of Wyoming " ? If vou knew that " Dad " Griffin was raising a mustache? If you ever wanted Dean Howe to have another dream? If vou have ever heard the Chancellor tell of his trip around the state? Bessie Bliss likes to have her hand held? Grace Deisher takes several hours of co-education every term? we do not sing some good songs in chapel ? Dr. Le Rossignol is generally late to two of his classes? Grace Stephens spells her first name Grayce ? there was a postal card addressed to Mrs. H. W. . lk ¥ Miss Q u to _ i .B it ' s ■re.« l thim! " . 260 DENVER LAW SCHOOL LAW DEPARTMENT OF THE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER Offers a Three-Years Course, leading to the Degree of LL. B. The course embraces instruction in the following branches: Elementary Law, Real Property, Torts, Contracts, Criminal Law, Domestic Relations, Sales of Personal Property, Partner- ship, Agency, Evidence, Pleading, Equity, Jurisprudence, Cor- porations, Wills, Water Rights and Irrigation, Constitutional Law, Bailments, Negotiable Paper, Mining Law, Roman Law, Insurance, Qu i Contracts, International Law, Comparative Jurisprudence, Legal Ethics ■. ' ■::::: For Information Add r e s s LUCIUS W. HOYT E. and C. Building DENVER, COLORADO Colorado College of Dental Surgery UNIVERSITY OF DENVER DENTAL DEPARTMENT ... Cor. 14th and Arapahoe Streets ... The regular winter course begins about October 1st, continuing seven months. Last day of matriculation, ten days after opening. This school is a member of the National Association of Dental Faculties and the requirements for admission and graduation are those of all recognized schools. A thorough course of instruction is given by lectures, recitations, clinics and practical work in a modern and thoroughly equipped institution. Clinical facilities are ample. For information and announcements address, A. L. WHITNEY, D. D. S., Secretary 520 Temple-Court DENVER, COLORADO 261 THE REVISED VERSION OF THE TEN COMMANDMENTS 1. Thou shalt not prefer any college to this one. 2. Thou shalt not form unto thyself any vain ideas of thy greatness while thou art a Freshman : for the upper classmen are jealous classmen, visiting the inic|uity of egotism upon the fresh Freshman, even to the third and fourth year of his college course. 3. Thou shalt not look upon the instruction of the Prof, as vain : for the Prof, will not mark that student ])erfect who holdeth his instructions as vain. 4. Rememher the Sahbath day to hustle in it. Six days shalt thou labor and do all thy other work. But the seventh day is the day dedicated to Miss MacDonald : in it thou shalt get all thy examples of meter, both iamliic, and dactvlic, and trochaic and damnthep;estic. I ' or during six days Miss Mac- Donald reads a million rhetorics and all that in them is, and on the seventh she compiles one of her own; wherefore the students are compelled to hustle on that dav, trying to understand " e plurilnis luunn. " 5. Thou shalt not write long letters to the old man in order that thou mayest get frequent remittances from home. 6. Thou shalt not ]:)ony at prayers. 7. Thou shalt not flirt. (Girls l)lush. I 8. Thou shalt not wear colors in chapel. (Freshmen all blush.) y. Thou shalt not " rough house " ' or s|X)on in the halls. ( ri(i s blush. 1 ID. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor ' s " ex " papers, nor his crib, nor his best girl, nor his stand-in with the Profs., nor anything which is thy neighbor ' s. (All blush.) 262 Fraternity Badges and Novelties j To order tHese goods from Wright, K y Company DETROIT. FRATERNITY STATIONERY Menu Cards Calling Cards Invitations Prog ' rams Inserts MlCHIGJiM denotes appreciation of correct style and perfect " WorKmanship C. B. WHITNEY CO. McPHEK BUILDING, 17th and Glenarm Sts DENVER COLORADO Victor Jlthletic Supplies j j£ Baseball and Tennis Uniforms and Supplies Dartleet ' s J English Flies and Leaders Complete Line of FisHing ' TacKle " We can sho v you tHe largest and best assorted stocK of Sporting Goods west of Chicag ' o 263 MY ELECTIVE I work like the devil from nine till I ' dur, For I ' m taking the regular coiu ' se. And when I get home I study some more ' Bout physics and lines of f orce. J Iy tabular view is so arranged That I ha ' en ' t an hour ti.i spare. I ' or though it contains some blanks. 1 get Some Physical Lali. in there. The effect of this grind is narrowing. As culture it is punk, l- " or }-ou ' re apt to forget there ' s something yet Besides " C " and a " l ' " and a tlnnk. But I have a way of broadening it : I take an elective. 1 do ; I go to see Mollie (.just once in a while), Though she ' s not on the tal)ular view. I never think of taking notes (Though 1 often take some liaurs); Her lessons 1 never would willingU- cut (Though 1 once in a while cut Spencer ' s). 1 think I ' ll come out with a gooil re] ort In my elective new. For of all my studies I like it best. Though it ' s not on the talnilar view. 264 ESTABLISHED 1892 The Central Savings Bank Cor. Fifteenth and Arapahoe Sts. DENVER, COLORADO B. F. SALZER President WM. E. WILSON Second Vice President GEORGE RICHARDSON Vice-President George Richardson W. M. Marshall David Brothers DIRECTORS S. E. Marshall S. E. Howard R. A. Cockins W. M. MARSHALL Cashier J. V. COCKINS Assistant Cashier Wm. E. Wilson R. D. Smith B. F. Salzer The Finest Safety Vaults in the West Commercial and Savings Department J. H. WILKINS E. C CORNISH Telephone 2561 3 for 3 Wilkins Cornish The Ideal Way The Best Way The Cheapest Way REAL ESTATE, INVESTMENTS RENTALS, LOANS, FIRE INSURANCE : : : WE MAKE For Cleaning and Pressing of Clothes A SPECIALTY OF SELLING HOMES ON EASY PAYMENTS Denver Clothes Pressing Co. Cor. Seventeenth and California Telephone 2216 1544-46 Broadway Denver, Colorado DENVER, COLORADO 265 EZRA ON FOOTBALL W ' Ik ' ii a kid is liiirn iiitd the wiirlil nowadays his cliaiicc f(ir c- ' er l)fcciniing ' a faiiinus man dt-pends t. ' nlin.-ly upon liis build. lliis pr()l)ahlv suuntls rather watery to some people, hut it is all true; for I, who are the writer of this, have saw two games of foot-ball and I know what ! am talking about. Let us take for e.xample Ezekiel ; hindications from the first were encouraging for two reasons. First, his neck begun at his ears and altho it had no dimensions longitudinally, it reachecl to either shoulder, slop- ing at about an angle of 90 degrees from a straight line drawn down the side of his face. Secondly, he was cross-eyed and parted his hair in the middle. .At the age of ly, Zeik. that ' s what I ' ll call him for shortness, could write his name with one hand and lick the two biggest men in the town in which he lived in with other. He weighed 287 pounds with his shoes on. on the scales which was in the grocery store in the town in wdiich he lived in. In the scho ' ol Zeik go thru the 5th grade, he had went thru it twice before, but he was encored. About this time some men told Zeik that if he would go to college they would pay his special examination fees. A trust was formed immediately, anil next fall Zeik was out on the gridiron trying for center on the football team. The centre is the man on a footlDall team, and he is the fourth man from each end. His part of the game is to let the full-back stand on his ear while the quarter-back and right tackle kick him in his mouth. After each practice the ])layers all of them are tied down to the floor and two men which are big and husky, strike them for an hour and thirty-two minutes with sledge hammers. This is to limber the muscles and hrmg the blood to the surface. Zeik liked it awfully well and the first time he practiced he onl}- got his back broke in two places. It is commonly supposed that football players are an ignorant class of men but I once knew one wdiat could read and write some. These football players are allowed to eat twice a month. Their grub it consists of bits of iron mixed with window weights with kerosene to soak it in : for dessert they are allowed lava rock served on wall paper. They do not take on much fat, it tends rather to harden them on the inside of the football players. There was once a game of football in which only three players were killed so badly that they died. The people wdiat was watching the game left the place in disgust. Such games are rare and luckily as civilization advances are liecoming less frequent all the time. As a rule, there is at least one man on each of the football teams which can talk English, and this player gives the signal which means, he tells which man on the )ther side they shall kill in that play. Science is what wins the football games now ' adays. The science of the game of to-day is such that the ones that are ])laying in the game are told which man on the other team to jump on. and by all jumping on him at the same time, he is killed much more easier, which saves lots of trouble and makes the game " lore interesting. 266 l ' " (i(itl)all |ila crs phnini in a ;aiiK- nf toolhall are covered willi arnmr wliieli is fastened on the bodies of the phiyers what are ])laying " in the game by means of little holes in the armor thrn whieh nailes are driven into the men ' s bodies and elinched on the other side of the players. No nails are driven into the faee for, since the steel trust was formed, it was found too expensive. There is two officials in one anie of footliall. ( )ne. the man what carries till ' men away as fast as i1k are killed, and the one which carries water. They ha e a man to carry the wati-r l)ecause it can ' t get there by itself. lohn DeWitt, the cajjtain of the football team of Princeton, is siiiJ|)oscd to be the greatest man what e er li c(l, l)nt this is wrong. Such men as Ted Stuart and Arthur I ' atc are ecpially great. They are the greatest and f.nmousest men in the world. F ■ advice to iiing men what are starting out to play ftiothall is to not to be rough or unlatlvlike and in time ou will find yourself as great, in every sense of the word, as T. E. . shb ' . w. . . s. FOOT-BALL DAYS The foot-ball davs ba ' e come again, the gladdest of tlu ' year; ( )ne side of Willie ' s nose is gone, and Tom has lost an ear ; ilea])e(l on the field, the players jab, and punch and claw and tear, Thev knock the lirealh from those beneath and .gouge without a care: The - break each otlier ' s arms an l legs, and pull joints out of place, . nd here ami there is one who gels lii teeth kicked from bis face. The freshman and the soijhomore, besmeared with grime and nnid, (!o gallantly to get the ball and ipiit all bathed in blood: The senior knocks the junior down and kicks him in the chest. The high-school bov is carried home and gently laid to rest. While here and there a crowded stand collaiises ' neath its weight, . nd t ' ortv ])eo])le get more than they paid for at the gate. () brave, ( ) bapjiy. careless lays! How deep the mother ' s joy Wliat time she thinks of all the tilings they ' re doing to her boy I Mow iiroiid she is to know that he is on the team: liow sweet Ills face appears to her since it is only bloody mea t! With honest i)ride slie lays away his amputated ear . iid puts his eye in alcohol to be a souvenir. 267 WYCLIFFE COTTAGE THE WYCLIFFE WORLD Motto — ' " Away ■ith Ak-lanchuly. " Flower — Daisy. Colors — Fudge Brown and Taffy Yellow. High Chief — Mrs. (iutlirie. SORORES IN CASA Harriette Allen. liernicc .Swayze, Daisy i ' l ' ink. FRATRES NON IN CASA In Facultate E. R. T. Spencer, h ' rank Williams In Universitate Alike Tennant, l- ' rank Appletim, CONSTITUTION AND SIDE LAWS I. The object of tltis organization is to promote lasting attachments. II. Meetings shall be held whenever we can find an excuse. III. A Christmas tree party shall be held for the benefit of the poiir (lioys). I ' . Skating, tennis and fudge parties shall assist in muscular develop- ment. ' . To be a member in good and regular standing one nuist ha ' e been initiated into the inner court or Sheep lodge. 268 Irene llorton, .A.nnie AlcKoberts. Slielton l iwan, Jesse 1 lanks. Anna (luthrie. Irene Stevenson. Dad Criffin. 1 ' aul ISrissenden. Kjniporters and Dealers in (3 ientical and I iijsicaf C iemica s and ssaijers ' Apparatus Siipp ies ALicroscopes and iiicroscopic Accessories, x o arixcopes. Spectroscopes, etc. rj ie Jenifer ,: ire (3laij C-o. 77U2=77U6 (3 iampa Street tUent ' er, Qolonacto 0. , Baur d- Co. (caterers ««r C onfectioners ' Phone 168 7572 Qurtts Street. SDe ,i(aAu of t ie Caps, S oa ns an J ooc s fjo f ie .. njerican i otteges and Clnioersifies from f te Atlantic to t te acific Class contracts a Specialty Superior )Vork mans lip , ieasonahle ' J. rices • J iisf rater fSulletin, Samples, etc., on reqitesf. 269 DEFINITIONS AND AXIOMS All hoardiiig-lK.iuses are the same boarding ' -house. Boarders in the same l)oarding-honse, and on the same flat, are e(|ual to one another. A single room is that whieh has n(j parts, and no magnitnde. The landlady of a hoarding-house is a jiarallelogram ; that is, an oblong antl angular figure, whieh eannot be descrilied, but whieh is e(|ual to anything. . wrangle is the disinelination of two boarders to eaeh other, that meet together, but are not on the same flat. All rooms being taken, a single room is said to be a double room. POSTULATES AND PROPOSITIONS A pie mav be prodneed an number of times. The landlady ean be reduced to her lowest terms by a series of propositions. A bee line ean be made from one boarding-house to an " other boarding-house. The clothes of a boarding-h inse bed. though produced ever so far l)oth wavs, will not meet. Any two meals at a b(.)arding-house are together less than two s(|uare meils. If from the opposite ends of a boarding-house a line be drawn, i)assing through all the rooms in turn, then the stovepipe which warms the boarders wdl lii ' within that line. ( )n the same bill. a)id on the same side of it, there should not be two cbai ' ges for the same thing. If there be two boarders on the same flat, and the amount of side of one be equal to the amount of side of the other, each to each, and the wrangle between one boarder and the landlady be equal to the wrangle between the landlady and the other, then shall the weekly bills of the two boarders be ec|nal, also, each to each. For, if not, let one l)ill be the greater, then the other liill is less than it might have lieen. which is al)surd Student — " Professor, I am indel)ted to you for all 1 know. " Professor, in re[)ly — " Pray do not mention such a trifle. " 270 BRACE UP! Shoulder Braces, Supporters, Elastic Stockings, A nklets, Trusses, Crutches, Sick Room Appurten- ances, Fine Manicure Goods SPECIALTIES FOR THE MOUTH The J. Durbin Surgical and Dental Supply Co. ' PHONE 1667 . 1508 Curtis Street K EYES ... LA FLOR DE CUMBRE IT PAYS TO TRADE AT TrMA¥ 16tli and Lawrence Sts , DENVER, COLO. Hcad-to-Foot Outfitters COFFEE to all Mankind Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits from $25 to $50 No Coffee sold in the United States equals it. 1534 Blake St. DENVER, COLO. We make a specialty of renting Dress Suits for special occasions 271 FOSTER— HIS MAJOR AND MINOR ATHLETIC MEET STANDING BROAD GRIN ' I ' hdiiipson E. Ashhy. first 14-; ,s inches Annie McRulicrts, second 12% inches PONY RACE I saiah W. I ' oster First (No others in his class.) HIGH MARKING Dr. A. B. Hyde First Dr. E. B. T. Spencer Booby Prize RUNNING A BLUFF Wilbur Steele First Edith Reese Second College (iirl — " Please. Air. Herrick. I want a Horace. " Mr. H. — ■■. horse? Whv. what do you mean? — oh. from Denver Univer- sity ; 1 see. )du want a yjony. " 272 James G. Kilpatrick Furniture Company I FURNITURE CARPETS AND RUGS 1633-39 California Street DENVER COLORADO 1739 Champa St. ' Phone 2043 Shorthand, Typewriting, Reporting Legal and Commercial Corre- spondence, Vertical Writing, Spelling and Punctuation : : : W. A. W ' UODWORTH, Principal. w. A. Mcpherson a. b, Manager. 1739 Champa St. ' Phone 2043 WRITING, SPELLING, PUNCTUATION, COMMERCIAL LAW, BUSI N ESS CORRESPONDENCE ROBERT J. WALLACE, Principal The Gano Clothing Co. Head-to- Foot Outfitters Copynplit 1 4 l.y Hart SclKifT Tier A M Everything in Men ' s and Young Men ' s Apparel Cor. 16th and Stout Sts. 273 ACCORDING TO SOLOMON ]!iU tlK ' v arc exceeding wise. — The Seniors. l-iut a man of understanding liuldetli his peace. — Haz ' kc. A f riend loveth at all times. — Misses Hayes and Magec. Yet a little sleep, a little slumber. — Harry Allen. Look not thou upon the wine when it is red. — Prohibition Clnh. Train up a child, etc., etc. — I ' lie Hoice Boys. Foolishness is hound up in the heart of a child. — The Preps. Xeither ha ' e I obeyed the voice of my teachers. — Beulah U ' ittle. The liberal soul shall lie made fat. — Rev. Ashby. Hope deferred maketh the heart sick. — Tlie Preshnian. I love them that love me. — .Irlliiir White. WA NT COLUMN Place your ads with us. Sure to bring results. Out circulation is greater than the combined circulations of all the papers in the West. W.VNTici). — Prof, (iriftin ' s joke hook. Liberal rewaid olTered b - long sufifer- ing public. W.vxTKi). — . n eiUerprising l- ' reshman class. Applicants apply to the Sopho- mores. W ' .x.xiiCD. — n Miss MacDonald. to have her ISeowulf returned. Immense reward — not to do it — otTered by iM-eshman Lnglish class. ' . . Tl-;i). — I ' um|ikin pie. - ppl to I ' rof. Spencer. ' - . ' ri:n. — . charge, llro. (lel)liardt. V, - ' n-:i). — Something to sustain me through chapel. Prof. Lakin. Wanted. — The fiwner of that love-letter Dr. Philips found, to show up and clear us from suspicion. Professors Griffin and Lakin. 274 ' Phoi c.s MclilA 7rt2 r?ec1 171, ' S Sell Your AdvciHsiiv, AND 1514 CUR rkS 5T Denver, Colo. .Sugcie r ci good cKlve ' rfi.sing idra, d {:i i Y Dhixise, (1 good illii.srranon or design o l:»iiiig Tj some line ' of Diisincss to piiWicifv. I mdv hr. laeas y|)ie to use it tind pciv vou well. AMATEUR Short Stories are easily sold if ilfustrated. I ' ll make the pictures for you on speculation Copyright To attain the IDEAL, to ou, is the real thing in life. Our Ideal is to fu nl h the reai thing in fuel. The liocky Mountain Fuel Co. Opera House Bldg. Unlvartlty Park Yard Jack TmnnmMmn, Mgr. W. E. PRATT c o s T U M E R AND D E S I G N E R 211 ENTERPRISE BLOCK 15th and Cham pa 275 THE PROFESSOR ' S DREAM (A TRAGEDY) I had a dream, a fateful dream, Me thought that I was free. That in the algebraic land A home there was for me. I dreamed my roots, commensurable, Bore flowers and fruit so free That all the unknown quantities Were green with jealousy. I dreamed that in the general form I evermore should be, And this (X ' ' +PiX-i+P2X-=+P " -iX+P " =0) is how I looked when men Came in to gaze on me. No incomplete=I, My coefficients all Were good, straight, honest integers, No o ones at all. My conjugate was with me there, In that fair paradise ; If I ' m a root, then she ' s a root. I ' ll show you in a trice. A brood of sweet derivatives Our spirits ne ' er did vex, For when they misbehaved, we shut Them up in f (x). This variation then they feared A permanence might be. That ' s why reform so radical In conduct soon would be. But if, grown bold, they likened My rule to that of Nero, I had but to remind tbcm That they only equaled o. But in this happy land one day, A stranger, fell, appeared. 276 His name was Mr. — Y; Mis very look [ feared. I Iiail a |ireiiii milion riial lie rami- iii snul lo ve.K, lull 111- iiiii)ii(k ' iul staled Tlial ■ eijiialed — X. I made him free of iiearth and home, I i;ave him iiutist ' and land. I siihslitiiti ' il him for X. I waUdu ' il him. wide. ex])an(L And then, alaek ! ( ). wreteheil dav ! Who now the truth divines? W li then from start to finish 1 had none htit — si ns. John Smith. GRINDS " Let us laugh and be merry while we live, for we shall be dead a long time. " In 111. Literature, .Miss AlacU, asking ahout the River Stvx : " Wheri ' in Hell is il? " Have you heard Miss Stidger say: " Wdix, — I don ' t think 1 unck ' rstood tliat part of the lesson, jirofessor. " Disturhi ' rs of the peaee — the ilee (_ ' Inl)s — the I ' reps. . 11 (during e.xams. ) — " llehold. we know not anxthing. " There are two kinds of jokes. — jokes and stories from the ehapel speakers. F. K. C. X. Y. Z. Williams — " What ' s in a name? " Swan — " It is the Miller ' s daughter, and she has grown so dear! " The k ' reshman — " Knowledge eomes. Init wisdoni lingers. " (Couples sloping ehapel) : " How sad and mad and liad it was. hm then how- it was sweet ! " (Fkinker in astronomy I : " . un. moon and stars forgot. " Gebhart tries to reeite in eommeree and guesses ahout it. Dr. R. — " I guess your idea of this matter is rather vague. " Dr. I ' hilli])s (in psycliology I — " 1 understand the people who are mneh in love, lose their appetite. " Mareia (with a sigh) — " T guess 1 have never been in love then. ' " Aliss .MaeDonald — " 1 am going to read the grades of the Forensic Class. •SO I guess you hail better close the door. " 277 OVERHEARD Ed. Light (in Debating Club) — " I would like to meet the prayer-meeting — I mean the program committee. " Marcia Murray — " Do it, Theodore. " Prof. Cutler — " Xow. bo s. all stick tci the pitch. " Dr. LeRossignol — " I would like to debate with Rev. Forrester as to whether I am a sinner or not. " Chancellor Buchtel — " That delicious man. " Dr. Hvde — " Don ' t tell me what (ni don ' t know, my brave oung fellow; that would take too long. " Aliss MacDonald (in Literature) — " What was the Holy (jrail called in Ger- many? " -Marcia — " A stein. " Dean Howe (reading notice in chajiel ) — " Lost, a lunch bo.x, having a napkin in it with T(ea) in the corner. " Dr. Hyde — " 1 know someone who has lost a knife. Inil I do not know his name. " Dr. Phillips — " 1 have known several people who could nio e their ears like mules. " Marcia — " Mamie can do that. " Miss ALacDonald — " Xow you ma} ' all go. and the rest of mhi ma - see me if you wish. " Dean Howe (in chapel, reading an invitation to the Faculty I — " The profes- sors with families are invited — that means those who are married. " Dr. LeRossignol — " Air. Chapman, are you studying the Latin ou the board? 1 am thinking of giving a course of Economics in German, and French, but I am not going to give one in Latin. " Miss MacDonald — " I was raised on ' The Kill From the Town I ' ump ' . " Freshman — " I was raised on ] lellin ' s Food. " " It certainly was a miracle that Mrs. Miracle was married. " Miss MacDonald — " Does anyone know Mr. Hank ' s writing? " Miss Wohlford— " I thmk I do. " Teacher — " We have ' hypo, ' meaning less, and ' ous, ' meaning less. " Freshman ( .sotto voce) — " They are 1)oth meaningless to me. " " Here is a letter from Mirandy in college. She says she ' s in love with ping- pong. " " She is, hcv? Well, she ' d better give him up; we ain ' t going to stand for no Chinaman marrying into this family. " — I.r. 278 Men ' s Business Suits FROM $25 UP Pants FROM $6 UP GEO E. FELL 332-536 SEVENTEENTM STREET |Pen ier You can wear Tailor-made Clothes School Suits, Tuxedo and Full Dress Suits at Reasonable Prices : : Come in and see me -7y Prof. Robert? (in history class) — " The Democrats of to-day recognize Jefferson as their ' satron paint. " " Dr. R. — " Ir. Stidger, you may tell us al)Out Sweden. " Mr. S. — " What do you want to know about it? " Dr. R. — " Oh, just tell us what the book says, if you know so much about it. " Western girl (to escort who is from Boston) — " Were you going to kiss me a minute ago? " " No. Why? " " Why did you pucker up your lips so? " " I had a grain of sand in my tooth. " " You had l.ietter swallow it and get it into your system. " Lady Customer (in book store) — " Give me a copy of ' Romeo and Juliet ' . " Clerk — " Yes, miss. A dollar and a half, please. " Lady Customer — " I find I ' ve onl)- got 75 cents. Just give me ' Romeo. ' " It doesn ' t take a chemist to understand why Lot ' s wife turned to rubber be- fore she turned to salt. Fresh. — " 1 thought you took algebra last year? " Soph. — " 1 did. but the I- ' aculty encored me. " If the pressure is 15 pounds to the square inch, how much pressure will it take to squeeze an ordinary girl ' s hand? Try, and see. The boy sat on the moonlit deck. His head was in a whirl, His eyes and mouth were full of hair And his arms were full of girl. A SUMMER RECEIPT Take a man in love and a girl not quite convinced, place together in a secluded piazza with two chair ' s, and stir slowly. Add a slight breeze from the south, a dash of courage and a heaping teaspoonful of persuasion. Sprinkle with after- noon sunshine, sifted through June foliage, and keej) away until wanted. Miss Easton is laughing hard in the lalioratory because someone has made a remark about Dad ' s mustache. Dad — " That nuist tickle you a great deal. Miss Easton. " Miss Easton — " Whw it hasn ' t yet. professor. " 280 th i Denver lyomeopathic College- A full Faculty of Trained Teachers Abundant Clinical Facilities Laboratory is supplied with e ' herything needed Four Years Graded Course Monthly Examinations of Students Denver is a delightful City to live in; its climate is unsurpassed WHERE TO GO Hundreds of young men and women in our land are asking themselves the question: Where may I go to secure returning health and at the same time find good facilities for securing a medical education? The answer comes : To the Elevated Tablelands of the SMountain Regions of the Middle West, of ' which ' Denver is the cMctropolis Correspondence Solicited Address James Polk Willard, M. D., Dean Masonic Temple, Denver, Colo. David A. Strickler, M. D., Registrar 705 14th Street, Denver, Colorado 281 NO ESCAPE Boracic acid in the soup, Wood alcohol in wine, Catsup dyed a lurid hue By usintj- aniline. The old gruuntl hulls of cocoanuts Served up to us as spices ; T reckon crisp and frigid glass Is dished nut with the ices. The milk — the kind the cow gives, " Way down at Cloverside — It ' s one-third milk, and water, and— And then — f c irnialdehyde. The syrup ' s hleached l)y using tin, And honey ' s just glucose. And what the fancy hutter is The goodness gracious knows. The olive nil ' s of cdtton seed. There ' s alum in the bread: It ' s really a surprise to me The whole durned race ain ' t dead. Meantime all the germs and things Are buzzing fit to kill : If the food you eat don ' t git you. The goldarned microbes will. The Swan, on still .St. Mary ' s Lake, Flo-Its double, .Swan and Shadow. ironisz ' iiith. 282 sflMi Leading School of the West ORATORY, DRAMATIC c RT, ELOCUTION VOICE TRc4INING, PHYSICAL CULTURE, INCLUT)ING FENCING Cleaves Schools of Expression and . Broadway Dramatic School Consolidated Courses in Preparation for Teaching Oratory, for Culture or Public Speaking. Special attention to coaching students for oratorical or reading contests. Full courses leading to preparation for the stage, for graduation and diploma. The Work in T)ramatic Art is Professional - FORDYCE P. CLEAVES ' Phone Main 3809 323 McPhee Bldg. DENVER, COLO. 2S4 PHOTOGRAPHY IN GOOD TASTE £. 5. Ibopkins 1229 Sixteenth St. Denver, Colorado 285 M m y i ' Ji ' h A . 286

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