Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ)

 - Class of 1926

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Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1926 volume:

miE ESl fsVi h ' l ' yi :|. il METEe j-TWE75 X c fe - -J k uTft , Cuesta vl 1 32 B of Nnrtltrrn Amnna Btatt ( rarI|prB (UoUpg? iFlagataff. Arizona • " a o ■ J-- — t- ,.192 6 , " -, . -- c k- aA ::L.iJL Xr ai4i il 4ff IK J 1 ■ ; - . II II -, faft., 1 . ik - -. zklk A Jt 44pTh3La. »i J i. Xa Cuesta 3. _Jb.j kl — ll-JiiSJ jCa Cuesta IFllrnm r AH things must have a beginning and an end — Aii)ha and Omega. You are at the beginning of our annual. Into this book has gone the work of a year — a year of joy and sorrow, triumphs and disappoint- ments, attempts and failures, trials and successes. The efforts of an entire student body and faculty are contained with- in this cover. Mr. Grady Gammage and Mr. E. C. Class have given con- siderable of their time, and have con- tributed in a great measure to its success. The staff has stood loyally behind the Editor, and much credit goes to both of them. The spirit of the school is held within these pages — a spirit of good fellowship and cooperation. May it bring as much pleasure to you as it has to us in making it for you. ° iq26 " ff i - . a ff T i f i fr jL ■ atSt A-.a jfe a; f mj 2 M 4ri rv iZa Cuesta iriiiralum F YOU Habitually talk with ;i man of cultured tastes and speech, you will unconscious- ly acquire some of his qualities. It is to him whose life and words have been an inspiration and aid to us that we, the class of 1926, do with love and esteem dedicate these pages — Dr. Fassett A. Cotton [ 192 6 J ' -£ i IS n f .i AikK :k .£ kf kM Xa Cuesta 132 M L, £ft_ Cuestal lluitrit lUr laiu When ii nation, a city, or an institution is successfully founded, the interested, concerted action of a l ody of peo])le is imperative. Our forefathers, reahzing- the imi)ortance of unity, dechired tlieir indeiiendence from tlie Mother Countiy, fou lit the llevolution, estal)Hshed the Articles of ( " onfedcratinn, and finally wrote and adopted the Constitution. This Constitution l;ound the states closely together, changing a loose Confederation into a united people. Only once has this unity been seriously endangered. And because of the far-seeing wisdom of one man who knew that dis- aster would follow a break in the Union, the states were held together and thereby strengthened. Only a few generations have passed since the Declaration of Indejifiidence was signed, but our government has the stai)ility of a country centuries older, and is recognized as a leader throughout the entire civilized world. If the builders of our nation had not been bound together with a determination of purpose, if they had not stood unified by their desire, they would have failed, and a far different outcome would be recorded in history. The same principks of success apply to the foundation and advancement of an educational institution. The citizens in the section of the state in which the school is located must realize the importance of standing Imck of their institution and of secur- ing good legislation for it. Careless, indifferent legislation does more harm than even a loyal, enthusiastic faculty can overcome. Good salaries are a necessity. Only poor teachers will re- main satisfied indefinitely with poor salaries. A good teacher often has a decided influence on a student that goes far into his adult life, while a ])oor teacher is at best a negative, a waste or time and opportunity of the student. The students in the schools of this nation and especially in the teacher-training institutions need and deserve the best teaching possible, and the state should Piot be satisfied to provide them with mediocrity. A well trained student reflects favorably on his school, his own ambition and success, unconsciously giving credit where credit is due. With the unified action of a strong alumni, the school improves automati- cally. Unified action will result in wise legislation, good salaries, sti ' ong teachers, a fine equii)ment, and a large, enthusiastic stu- dent body. " United we stand. " With the unified support of students, alumni, and the citizens Ihe Northern Arizona State Teachers college can become one of the strongest institutions of its kind in the country. It has un- limited possibilities. It is in a new, enthusiastic, ambitious part of the country, where tradition does not hamper, nor self-satis- faction handicap. Is it worth while to know that our school stands for the new- est and best in education? Should we be jn-oud to realize that Northern Arizona State Teachers college is recognized as a real leader all over the country? Then let us all stand together — students, alumni, citizens — not dissenting over unimportant de- tails, but working for the final big outcome, the betterment of our Alma Mater. " United we stand. " — Dr. F. A. COTTON. iqT " TS " " iT uJj Cues ta vi Mr. (jrady Gaininage Critic and Advisor f.a (Jiifsid ami The Pine a ■L CfeM , - w : ' r -• ».M I?B !» » " Ills - 4 I: " ' ' ' m--- . . " J M I.e. 4ri ,yiCar Xa Cuesta BELLWOOI) f i -- - ' t -- i k. . ist Cues ta i to. iqi6 .A jfe -- Xa Cuesta DINSMORE WHETSEL DANIELSON • - if- ' • ■ - - j i 2 m S. ' ' ' nL-V . ' ? ' r y xS. i i , Cuestg ' horKSTADER .a: t -t 1 1 I n - Xa Guesta iFarulty JprrBnnala Arranged by Departments ADMINISTRATION FASSETT A. COTTON, President. State Normal School, Terre Haute, Ind., 1888-89; Butler University, 1902 ; Ph. B., University of Chicago, 1902-3 ; LL.D., Franklin College, 1905. Teacher, 1882-89 ; County Superintendent, 1889-95; Deputy State Superintendent Public Instruction of Indiana, 1895-1901 ; State Superin- tendent Public Instruction, Indiana, 1903-09; President State Teachers College, LaCrosse, Wisconsin, 1909-24; Acting President N. A. T. C, 1924-25 ; President N. A. T. C, 1925- GRADY GAMMAGE, Vice-President and Director of Prac- tice. A.B., A.M., University of Arizona. Teacher and principal in grade and high schools. City Superintend- ent. ] Iember Arizona State Board of Education. Teacher, summer school, N. A. T.C., 1923, 1924, 1925. N. A. T. C, 1925- DOPvOTHY GELHAUS, Secretary to the President. University of Montana. CAROLYN R. SMITH, Business Secretary. Graduate two-year course State Normal School, Valley City.N. D. Two years University of Minnesota. Exten- sion work with LaSalle Extension University. N. A. T. C. 1922- ART WTLMYTH CASE— Tempe Normal School ; Chicago Art Insti- tute; summer work in San Diego State Normal, Uni- versitv of California, California School of Arts and Crafts and Los Angeles Art League ; N. A. T. C. 1819- WERDNA DOROTHY DANIELSON— B. Ed. University of Califomia, Southern Branch ; N. A. T. C. 1925- COMMERCE TOM 0. BELLWOOD— A.B., A.M., Colorado State Teachers College, Secretary to the Dean, and Registrar at Colorado State Teachers College, 1918-21 ; substitute teacher in Commerce Department, Colorado State Teachers College, 1921; N. A. T. C. 1922- WILLIE SMITH, Assistant— Northern Arizona State Teach- ers College. N. A. T. C. 1924- EDNA DOTSON— A.B., Colorado State Teachers College, 1917, major in English; two summer terms in the Uni- versity of California, 1922-23; one summer term in Northern Arizona State Teachers College, specializing in commercial work, 1924 ; course in Gregg Shorthand School in Phoenix, 1924-25 ; Teachers ' and Secretarial Course at Gregg School in Chicago, 1925; N. A. T. C. 1925- ' i e M ■ ' ' - Jlj:t Cuesta EDUCATION MIN ' XIK LIXTZ— A.H., .Miami University, Oxford, 1918; siiptMiiitondcnt ' s diploma; summer school, 1922, graduate study, Columbia University, Xew York; studied in Uni- versity of Washington, and traveled in Alaska and Canada, summer 1925; teacher and principal in elemen- tary schools in Ohio and Arizona; County school superin- tendent, Cochise countv, Arizona, 1914-16; N. A. T. C, 1918- en(;lish MARTHA E. DEWEY— A.B., Aurora Colleg-e; Northwesteni University, scliool of physical education (summer ses- sion) ; special course in pageantry under Lotta A. Clark, Boston University, and Linwood Taft, outdoor players camp, Petersborough. Special courses in dramatics and stage settings, under Gladys Wheat, University of Mis- souri ; studied Northwestern Universitv, 1924-1925. Aurora College, 1912-1915; State Normal School, Valley City, North Dakota, 1915-1918; Monmouth College, 1918-19 State Normal School, Wavne, Nebraska, 1919- 1921 ; N. A. T. C, 1921- E. C. CLASS— A.B., Bahvin-Wallace College; A.M., Colorado State Teachers College ; graduate work at the Universitv of Denver; N. A. T. C. 1925- HISTORY WALTER D. NILES, Dean of Men— A.B., Evansville College, 1912; A.M., Indiana University, 1922; graduate work, Boston University, 1912-1.3 and 1922-23; Associate Di- rector Weslev Foundation at Indiana Universitv, 1919- 22, Phi Beta Kappa ; N. A. T. C, 1925- HOME ECONOMICS LORNA C. JESSUP— B.S., Oregon Agricultural College; three years ' social service in Boston ; assistant to dean of women 0. A. C. ; N. A. T. C, 1923- LANGUAGE IDA WHITTINGTON DOUGLASS— Graduate of California State Normal ; A.B., University of Arizona ; A. M., in Romance Languages, Harvard Universitv, Radcliffe College ; N. A. T. C. 1925- IJBRARY IDA G. WILSON— A. B., University of Nebraska; graduate librarian, Los Angeles Public Library School ; high school teacher, Nebraska; two years; assistant to Dean of Women, University of Nebraska; assistant. University of Nebraska libi-ary ; senior attendant, Los Angeles Pub- lic Library; circulation libi ' arian, University of Wash- ington; catalogei ' . Long Beach Public Librarv; N. A. T. C, 1924- da3_6 Xa Cuesta INDUSTRIAL ARTS FRANCIS C. OSBORN— B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University; A.M., Colorado State Teachers College; Col- lege of Forestry, Syracuse University, 191.5-16; graduate, Oswego State NoiTnal and Vocational School, 1921 ; su- pervisor ' s diploma in Industrial Arts, Teachers College, Columbia Universitv ; teacher of Vocational Mathematics, U. S. Army, Fort ' Oswego, N. Y., 1919-20 ; one year draughtsman, American L ocomotive Works, Schenectady, N. Y. ; four years with motive power department. New York Central Lines; N. A. T. C, 1923- MATHEMATICS ROBERT R. POWERS— Undergraduate, Drake University, four years, major m mathematics, science and education, B.S. ; graduate work. State University of Iowa, two years under Dr. W. F. Russell, Professor Paul C. Packer, Dr. Ernest Horn and others. Rural schools, one year; stu- dent assistant to Dr. D. W. Morehouse, Drake University, one year; high school instructor, one year; superintend- ent of public schools, two years ; N. A. T. C, 1922- MUSIC C. V. RIDGELY— Wittenberg College; student and theater work, seven years, R. D. Brain ; editor of violin depart- ment. Etude; orchestral work with Wetmore; student in Berlin with Barmas, Holland and Frederick; seven years private teaching school orchestras and choruses, suburbs of Pittsburgh ; lieutenant in Third Division in France and Germany, one and one-half years ; director of famous Third Division " show ; " teacher of stringed instruments, theory and theater work, Wittenberg College, 1919-21 ; N. A. T. C, 1921- MILDRED I. WHETSEL— Graduate of State Teachers Col- lege, Greeley, Colo., with major in music; special student of vocal and instrumental music under private teachers ; member Kappa Delta Pi ; Universitv of Kansas, 1924-25 ; N. A. T. C, 1922- PHYSICAL EDUCATION TALBERT D. JESSUPPE— Head Department of Physical Education and Coach of Athletics ; graduate four-year course, specialized department of physical education. State Teachers College, LaCrosse, Wisconsin ; student in Northwestern University and University of Illinois ; taught physical education, coached athletics, public schools Fulton, New York; Washington, Indiana; Evans- ton, Illinois ; N. A. T. C, 1925- Aje r - " l " -. r ;, l 2 6,j|T J y ' ljct Cuesta LORNA MAXWKLL— Montana State Normal College; American Institute Normal Methods; three summer terms, Northwestern University; one year Physical Edu- cation training, Teachers College, Columbia University; director iihysical education. State College of Creater IhiiviMsity of Montana, with sjiecial classes in high schools and city schools for five years; special education teacher, Fourteenth Street Technical School, New York, summer of 1923; N. A. T. C, 192:3- SCIENCE CHESTER F. DEAVER— A. B., Northwestern College, Naperville, HI.; Instructor at Robert College, department of science, Constantinople, Turkey, 1920-23; graduate work. State Teachers College, Greeley, Colorado, summer. 1925; N. A. T. C, 1924- EMSY H. LYNCH— B.S. in Metallurgy, University of Ari- zona; N. A. T. C, 1925- TRAININC; SCHOOL GRADY GAMMAGE, Vice-President and Director of Practice. MARY G. BOYER— Training Teacher, Junior High School Kirksville State Normal School; Cape Giradeau (summer term) ; Harris Teachers College, St. Louis, Mo.; member of Society of Pedagogy ; studied, University of California of California, 1924-25 ; twenty-five years ' experience ; five years as critic in St. Louis public schools ; N. A. T. C, 1914- NAOMI L. DINSMORE— Training Teacher, Third Grade, A.B., A.M., Colorado State Teachers College ; two years at Univeristy of Colorado ; teacher in city schools, Pueblo, Colorado ; member of Kappa Delta Pi ; N. A. T. C, 1925- CORNELIA L. DOCKSTADER— Training Teacher, First Grade State Normal School, Superior, Wisconsin ; State Normal School, Los Angeles, California ; University of California, Southern Bi ' anch ; teacher, Chino, California ; Globe, Arizona, and Williams, Arizona; N. A. T. C, 1919- (MRS.) THELMA W. DAVIS— A. B. University of Nevada; graduate San Jose Teachers College; graduate student, University of California, 1916-17 and 1921-22; graduate student University of Colorado, 1925 ; N. A. T. C, 1925- DOROTHY I. GREGG— Teachers College, Columbia Univer- sity ; Northern Arizona State Teachers College ; summer sessions. Highland Park College, Des Moines, Iowa; Uni- versity of Missouri, Teachers College, Columbia; teacher and principal, Enid, Oklahoma; grade supervisor and as- sistant superintendent, Bisbee, Arizona ; N. A. T. C, 1925- ' y iqifc Tfi Cuesttt CECILIA M. LAWLER— Training Teacher, Fifth Grade Di- ploma, Colorado State Teachers College, 1908 ; University of Chicago (summer) ; A.B., Colorado State Teachers College, 1915 ; smnmer courses in Idaho Normal School, under Drs. Strayer and Suzzallo ; grade teaching in Colo- rado, two years ; Idaho State Normal School, four years ; Colorado State Teachers College, three years ; educational service (army reconstruction) and American Red Cross hospital service (ex-service clair.-s and social service), three years ; N. A. T. C, 1922- MARY T. LUTZ — Training Teacher, Kindergarten Graduate, Chicago Kindergarten Institute (Gertrude House), 1909; student University of Pittsburgh, 1912-14; B.S., Colum- bia University, Teachers College, 1916-18: graduate stu- dent. Columbia University, fall 1925; director of play- grounds for small children, five years, Pittsburgh, Penn- sylvania; instructor in plays and games, University of Pittsburgh, one year; instructor State Normal School, Ellensburg, Washington, four years, physical education and kindergarten departments ; N. A. T. C, 1923- ROBERT R. POWERS— (See foregoing)— Training Teacher, Junior High School. LAURA M. LARSEN— State Normal School, Superior, Wis- consin ; B. Ed. University of Washington ; summer work at University of California; A.M., University of Chicago. Training Teacher, State Teachers College, Cheney, Wash- ington ; Instructor in Education at Illinois State Teachers University; Normal, Illinois. HOWARD W. DENMAN— State College of Washington, Pull- man, Washington ; University of Washington, Seattle, Washington ; University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois. Northern Arizona State Teachers College, Flagstaff, Ari- zona ; Manual Arts and coaching in high school of Bon- ners Ferry, Idaho, Cashmere, Wash., and Flagstaff, Ari- MRS. HENDERSON— Substitute in Kindergarten, winter quarter. MR. BJERG— Substitute in Manual Arts. Winter and Spring quarters. MISS GERTRUDE GLASSER— Substitute in Kindergarten, fall quarter. Graduated from Northern Arizona Normal Flagstaff, Arizona. Taugl.t in Mesa Public Schools. -II 1 1- JsL Cuesta)j 5ENIDR5 kj S a lft f 7 i:V ;Cj k , J Fit A,rjr Li:. 1 - V? . T ■r « I. ,1 1 y - S i i Xa Cuesta Mccormick MITCHELL McCOOKIN T -.v f 11 1 y - K CAMPBELL HILLEBRANDT GIOKHANO IIOLSINf.ER £ ' [ 1 2 6 -- - , ; . , - ir ■;a.a-z A-it ji.j 1 u . n ! - N r 1 11 Xa Cuesta JOHtpb ' jb , jCa Cuesta| WINTERMEYEK PETERSON STEVEN.-ON r. £ 1 2 6. ? , VV- if r i Xa Cuesta sch:;ebly T li i 1 I :, - T « Sr - i-ry jCa Cuestol SHARPNACK fifc. - . , A " - " i£ -:fcA.X iL l», - Ttrl.4. A ,- f, T 1, i . 1 - I -II It Xa Cuesta UPCHUUCH •■| BROADWAY FALCONER HAMILTON t A irffit A £ Ar - A- sT J " jfe. ic t 1 9 2 6 .4) M ? y!S:: :7 i D.;yi Cuestal X THORNTON NOTE: SINCE LA CUESTA MUST FIE PRINTEU BEFORE ALL THE SENIORS HAVE RECEIVED THEIR DIPLOMAS. IT IS NECESSARY TO SIATE THAT SOME OK THE FOREGOING ARE ONLY LANFIIDATES FOR GRADUATION Xa Citesta mor JpfrfiDualfi Giordano, Catherine, Clarkdale, College, Glee Club 24-25-26, Dra- matics Club 24-25, Camp Fire 25-26, Vice-President Campbell Clan 25-26. Holsinger, Ernia, Phoenix, College, Pine Staff 25, Camp Fire Guardian 25-26, Dramatic Club, Camel Clan Secretary and Treasurer 26. Hillebrandt, Catherine, Flagstaff, College, Student Council 23-24- 25, Pine 23-24-25-26, La Cuesta 24-25-26, Dramatic Club 23- 24-25-26, Senior Plav 24, Beta Tau Zeta Secretary, Debate club 24-25, Campbell Clan 25-26, Class Officer 22-23. Warner, Edna, Franklin, College, Campfire 26. Zilles, Eleanor, Albuquerque, New Mexico, Glee Club 26, Campbell Clan 26. Fox, Nancv Lee, California, College, Dramatics Club, Campbell Clan. " Webbe, Barbara, Saint David, College, Glee Club 25-26, Campbell Clan President 26, Ukulele Club. Bushman, Gwendolyn, Joseph City, College, Glee Club 25, Camp Fire 25, Kan Wakeya 25. Despaine, Thelma, Prescott, College, Glee Club 25, Dramatics Club 25, Kan Wakeya. Gaut, Bernice, Eagle, Colorado, College, Glee Club 25, Yell Leader 25, Dramatic Club 25, Campbell Clan 25. Ilalsey, Delia, Flagstaff, College. Jordan, Anna Lou, Cornville, College, Vice-President Campbell Clan 25, Glee Club 25, Camp Fire 25. Kent, Helen, Yuma, College, Glee Club 25, Kan Wakeya. Larson, Helen, Taylor, College, Glee Club 25, Camp Fire 25, Kan Wakeya. Lee, Bessie, Cornvill e, College, Campbell Clan 26, Campfire 25, Glee Club 25. McLaws, Prudence, Snowflake, Glee Club 25, Camp Fire 25, Kan Wakeya. Poe, Myrtle McCamant, Prescott, Arizona, Glee Club 24-25, Dra- matics 24-25, Most Popular Girl 24, Girls of the Pines. Pulsipher, Leona, Eagar, College, Glee Club 25, Camp Fire 25, Kan Wakeya. Richards, Bess, Joseph City, College, Glee Club 25, Camp Fire 25, Kan Wakeya 25. Rousseau, Regina, McGaffey, New Mexico, College, Dramatics Club 25, Kan Wakeya. Atkins, Lo)-ene, Aguila, College, Camp Fire, Kan Wakeya Lodge. Wingfield, Gladys, Camp Verde, College. . 5 J 26J S yXa Cuesta ' Pisnado, Cuca, Jerome, College, Camp Fire 2r)-26, Glee Cliii) 2(i, Dramatic Club 25-26, Campbell Clan Yell Leader 26. Mitchell, Olive, Williams, College, Camp Fire 25-26, Glee Club 25- 26, Cami)bell Clan 26, Basketball 25, Secretary of Seniors 26. Sullivant, E rnestine, Williams, College, Basketball 25, Camp Fire 25-2(;, Christmas play 25, Glee Club 26, Campbell Clan. .Millikt ' ii. -hianita, San Bemardino, California, College, Editor of La Cuesta 26, President of Campbell Clan 25-26, Secretary Cam]) Fire 21, Secretary of Debate Club 25, Secretary Sen- iors 25, Student Council 21-25, Dramatics Club 24-25-26, Glee Club 24-25-26, Beta Tau Zeta 25-26, Chiistmas play 25, She Ijost Her Hoop 25, Jazz Orchestra. Perkins, Jean, Phoenix, College, Orchestra, Glee Club 25-26. John.son, Willow, Prescott, College, Camp Fire President 25-26, Dramatics, Campbell Clan Yell Leader 25-26, Pine Staff 25-26. an Zee, Silas, Flagstaff, College, Christmas play 24. Collins, Thelma, Flagstaff, College. Godwin, Marjorie, Phoenix, College, Dramatics Club, Glee Club, Campbell Clan. Nellis, Erma, Maver, College, Hiking Club 23-24, Glee Club 24-26, Ukulele Club 25-26, Kan Wakeya Lodge 25-26. Campbell, Clara, Williams, College, Camp Fire 24-25, Campbt ' ll Clan. Benson, Bessie, Flagstaff, College, Basketball 25, Pine Staff 26. (iirdner, Eva, Comville, College. Burman, Eunice, Flagstaff, College, Camp Fire. Jones, Catherine, Winslow, College, Orchestra. Hartz, Ernest Ferdinand, Kingman, College, Yell Leader 25-26, Pine Athletic Editor 25, Dramatic Club 25-26, Debate Club 25, Assistant Basketball Manager 25, Men ' s Glee Club 25, " The Pot Boiler " 25, " Adam and Eva, " Christmas play 25-26, Debate Team 26, Student Council 26, Business Manager La Cuesta 26, Boy Scouts 26, " N " Men ' s Club 26, Ukulele Club 26. Haught, Kitty, Grand Canyon, College, Phy. Ed. Club 26. Pwunke, Helen, Flagstaff, College, Glee Club 24-25-26, Ukulele Club 26. Shumway, Priscilla, Chandler, College, Kan W ' akeya. Skiff, Gilbert, Phoenix, Arizona, College, Debate team 23. Peterson, Stella, St. Johns, College Glee Club 26, Camp Fire 26, Girls of the Pines. Hammon, Helen, Los Angeles, California, College, Dramatics Club 25-26, Glee Club 25-26, " Adam and Eva, " Campbell Clan. Coffee, Georgialee, Phoenix, College, President of the Girls of tlu ' Pines, Dancing teacher. Lawhon, Josie, Buie, High School, Kan Wakeya Lodge. Wilson, Charles, Lincoln, Nebraska, High School, Football 24-25, Basketball 25-26. g TqT6 Xa Cuesta Hamilton, Jane, Douglas, Kan Wakeya Lodge, Student Council 25-26. Edmondson, Charles H., Cananea, Sonora, Mexico, High School, Basketball 26, Dramatic Club 24-25, Glee Club 24-25, High School Pres. 25-26, Pine Staff 25-26, Christmas play 24-25, Convict Class 26. Hopkins, Frances Marion, Santa Barbara, California, High School. Sharpnack, Evelyn, Kirkland, High School, Campbell Clan 26. Davie, Lucille, Flagstaff, High School, Glee Club, Camp Fire 25-26. King, Walton, Clovis, New Mexico, High School, Literary Society Dining Hall Clerk 26, Manager of Dining Hall 26. Faulconer, Marguerette, Wilcox, High School, Sec. of Ukulele Club 26, Kan Wakeya 25-26. LaRue, Paul, Pasadena, California, High School, Dramatic Club 25. Duffy, Margaret, Wilcox, High School, Kan Wakeya 25-26. D ecker, Elsie May, Douglas, High School, Sec. of Camp Fire 25-26, Ukulele Club, Girls of the Pines, Glee Club. Sheffield, Douglas, Puntenney, High School, Band and Orchestra 25-26. Upchurch, Edna Mae, Wilcox, High School, Girls of Pines Club 25-26, Ukulele Club 26. Fuqua, Carrie, Parker, High School, Dramatic Club 23-24-25-26, Glee Club 23-24-25-26, Camp Fire 24, Campbell Clan 26. Ritter, Edna, Kirkland, High School, H. S. Secretary 26, Campbell Clan 26. Cordes, Henrv, Cordes, High School, Football 24-25, Glee Club 24-25, Convict Class 26, Basketball 26. Robinson, Margaret, Los Angeles, California High School, Glee Club 25-26, Dramatics 25-26, Campbell Clan 25-26, Beta Tau Zeta 25-26. Cooper, Harvev N., Flagstaff, High School, Football 24, Christ- mas Play 25, Student Council 24-25, High School Group Vice- President 24-25-26. Thornton, Mrs. Agnes Elliott, Flagstaff, High School, Dramatic Club 26. Heywood, Cleona, College, Dramatic Club, Literary Society, " The Potboilers, " Girls ' Basketball Team, Pine Staff. Grolich, Alice, Flagstaff, College, Lowell Scholarship Winner 26, Fashion Show. Perry, Edith, Clarkdale, College, Glee Club 24, Dramatic Club 24- 26, Camp Fire 25, Campbell Clan 25-26. McGookin, Annis, Flagstaff, College, Glee Club, Beta Tau Zeta 25-26, Basketball 24-26. Johnson, Lee, Colonia Chuichupa, Chihuahua, Mexico, College, Soph. Class President, Debating Club, Dining Hall Clerk. Johnson, Pearl, Prescott, College, Dramatic Club 24-25-26, Camp Fire 24-25-26, Beta Tau Zeta 25-26, Campbell Clan 25-26, Ukulele Club 26, Pine Staf i ' , La Cuesta Staff. 1 26 Ixt Cuesta Wright, Helen, Sunierton, College, Camp Fire, Beta Tan Zeta Club 25-2 , Dramatic Club 2r)-26, Kan Wakeya. Wells, Anona, Mayer, College Camp Fire 25-26, Basketball 23-24- 25, Hiking ciul) 2o-21, Ukulele Club 26, Kan Wakeya 25-26, Annual Slal ' f 26. Carron, Anna M. (Mrs.), Fiag. taff, College, Dramatic Club 25, Glee Club 24-25, Kan Wakeya 25-26. McCormick, C.eralcline, Patagonia, College, Dramatic Club 25, Glee Club 24-25, Kan Wakeya 25-26. Hill, Mittie, Lipscomb, Texas, College, Camp Fire-Glee Club-Girls of Pines 25-25. Lamport, Marv, Flagstaff, College, Sec. and Treas. of Dramatic Club 24-25, Fves. Dramatic Club 25-26, La Cuesta Staff, Pres. Beta Tau Zeta. Taylor, Margaret, Payson, High School, Camp Vive. Kiel, Margaret, Prescott, College, Cami)bell Clan 25-26. Greer, Harold, St. Johns, College, Glee Club Band. Cropas, Violet, St. Johns, College, Camp Fire. Hough, Silas, Chambers, College, Debating. Schneblv, Gertrude, St. Johns, College, Camp Fire 25-26, Ukulele Club. Beltram, Mary A., Ray, College, Literary Society, Dramatic Club. Willard, Ina, Cottonwood, College, Glee Club 25, Camp Fire 25, Campbell Clan. Wintermeyer, Harry, Mt. V ernon, N. Y., College, Glee Club, Pine. Bull, Ruth, Phoenix, College, Campbell Clan, Student Council, Glee Club 26, Camp Fire 26. Hall, Lucv, Eagar, College, Vice-Pres. of Kan Wakeva, Ukulele Club. ' Stevenson, Ethel, College, Glee Club, Camp Fire 26, Campbell Clan 26. Bushby, Don T. M., Humboldt, College, Student Council 25, Men ' s Glee Club 25, Secretary Debate Club 25, Dramatic Club 25, Baseball 25, Tennis 25-26, Tau-Epsilon of Phi Delta 25, Fresh- man Class President 25, Pres. W. J. Long Writers Club 25-26, Associate Editor Pine 25-26, Literary Editor La Cuesta 26. Wheeler, Francis D., Ajo, College, Dramatic Club 2.5-26, Pine re- porter, Camjibell Clan, Chairman of Entertainment Commit- tee, Camp Fire. Switzer, Agnes, Flagstaff, College, Pine Staff 26. Collins, L. G., Salome, High School Football 25, High School Bas- ketball 26, Convict Class 26. Grove, Kenneth, Maver, High School, Dramatic Club 25, Glee Club 24-25, High School Convict Class 26, High School Basketball 26. 19Afe ' .i - J ■ -fc - " -i i .i =A fe-jrS-AA.Ajfc4i ,-:l ■ r i Xa Cuesta lEiittnrial ' Tis said that one touch of nature makes the whole world akin, and how truthful that statement is. As a matter of fact one touch of any of the human instincts tends to show us how much we all are alike and makes the imagi- nary differences seem absurd. When we are eagerly tearing our associates to pieces, we do not stop to realize that we are all made from one plan, the work of the Great Architect. Has not every man since the beginning of time, whether a king, a beggar, or a great warrior come into this world by the same road ? And when it came time to bid adieu to his friends, did he not follow the same path as those that have gone on before him ? But we do not think of these things when we allow our tongues to lash our fellow men. Let any of the big human passions touch the life of the flayed per- son, the flaying ceases and there is the unity of sympathy. There were many who were envious of Rudyard Kipling, and some who attacked his works ; but all have been silenced. The world held its breath when it was announced that Kipling was dying. The human emotions had the right of way. Death, the Great Reaper, makes us realize how insignificant are all our dif- ferences. Why should man be so utterly small, so shallow, as to allow only Death to cause the wagging tongues to be still? Are wo not put on this earth to build up? Then why destroy? Each day finds an erosion of someone ' s character, caused by meaningless chatter from tongues of people infested by jealousy, hatred, envy, or shallowness of mind. Perhaps it was intended that we must taste the bitter so that we might enjoy the sweet. If this be true, we must find solace to carry us over the mountains made by persecutors and that con- solation may be found within our reach if only we put forth a little effort when the world looks dark. %J aMM Ill Ic ' iiiorlsiiii llMM ll« l« ' II I IIIIlll 31 1 . IrviiK ll« ' « k ' r Williiiiii! Xa Guesta ' ' T— i Cues tajj " - ' " " BiiltTl Uk li l r A :ir , i £ ±Jt:k tAm V • ■ 1 y . r h 7 ' " " - -i Xa Guesta)i JFimtluUl A mtlUiitraliuu AthUnic-s iMiPctor iinil Coach T. Ii. Jcssuppe came to N. A. T. C. this year with an enviable record as an athlete an l coai-li. In his underprailuate days he played on championship football and basketball in the Wisconsin College conference and es- tablished records in both. Entering the coaching game, Mr. Je.ssupp? won instant success coaching champion teams in Xew York state. Since his arrival here, N. A. T. C. has won respect that has never been accorded her teams before. E. H. " Swede " Lynch comes to us from the Uni- versity of Arizona where his record is unparalleled in the west. He played four years on the Var.sity football team, being captain in 191!). Three years he was chosen on the all-southwest team and cap- tain one year. In 1917 he was a tackle on one of the greatest teams ever assembled in America, tlie illst Division of Camp Lewis. This team played in the annual Pa. ' adena classic. Mr. Lynch ' s knowledge of the game has been invaluable to our team. H. W. Denman brings to the college the knowl- edge gained in eight years of successful coaching. During this time he turned out .several champion- ship teams. While in the army he both coached and playeil on the loth Division championship bas- ketball team. Mr. Denman has been a valuable ac- (|uisition to the coaching staff. Jake Bracker has been very successfulf as the business manager of the 192.5 football Xyifn- It was through his splendid bus;nesftvalility jp he placed the Athletic associiflion on n T et i uincially and secured for N. A. T. C. a .-jdmedflj of games with colleges in New Mexico, ArJpivi;v ind California. [ l 2 6. - ; I., i 1 1 - 1 Tjx Cuesttt CAMPBELL McCORMICK TEMPE Fighting until the very last, N. A. T. C. lost to her ancient rival, Tempe. Outplayed but nnt outfought, the Lumberjacks did their best to win from the southerners, but to no avail. There were two things which marked the excellent spirit of the school: first, the reception that the student body gave the Bulldogs upon their arrival, and secondly, the good sportsmanship shown by our team, even though we lost by a score of 21-10. ry ta Guestg v .ITNIOK (0LI,K(;E Costly fumbles and lack of power to carry the ball over the line at critical moments, coupled with tough breaks, caused the Junior College Bears to beat the Lumberjacks by a score of 18-7. The Lumberjacks comi leted twenty-six downs to their op- ponents ' two. The Lumberjacks lacked coordination in the first half, yet the Bears were unable to p ierce the heavier wall of the up-state college and were forced to use the kick as their only of- fensive threat. The Bears at no time had the ball in scrimmage nearer than their own 40-vaiTl line. 1 : 192 6 I II II to, XcL Cuesta JOHNSON IIECKATHORN NEW MEXICO TEACHERS The overwhelmingly defeat of East Las Vegas Normal Col- lege aggregation marked the entrance of Northei-n Arizona State Teachers College into inter-state athletics. The Las Vegas men played a good but losing game, and a cleaner playing squad would be hard to find. No scoring was done in the first quarter, but the substitution of first string Lumberjacks backfield at the beginning of the sec- ond quarter resulted in a touchdown in but a few minutes. The second half, from the first until the finish. Flagstaff continued to score steadily. The final score was New Mexico Normal College 0- staff 34. -Flag- a i JL 26J[ !■ o r I y - E i K li 1 1 i " TS " — " " ISAACSON PHOENIX INDIAN SCHOOL One of the liardest and best-fought games the College has ever played resulted in a 7-7 tie. The game was with the Phoenix Indian school. Neither team was able to score in the first half, the l:)all in scrimmage being kept near the center of the field. The Lumberjacks came back in the second half and scored a touchdown in the first three minutes of play. The Indians scored to. ard the last of the third quarter. The Lumberjacks started another advance in the fourth (|uar- ter, but the whistle ended the game with the ball on the Indians ' 20-vard line. {£1 192 6. : ' jL i. : ' - -j£, , .£2 , ' = -£-:kjL jlj. x WT A r- - ' - . A Cuesta (Cnarh .Driuiiiypr ' ii Jl aii nf tlir iflru Cecil McCormick, " Big Mac, " Center. He was picked as the best guard in tlie state and a terror on both defense and offense. Nothing could stop the big boy when he started and nothing came ihrough the line where he didn ' t want it to. Clyde Davis, " Tiny, " Guard. Tiny was the heaviest on the line, and could make a hole big enough to drive a wagon through. Very few gains were made through our line and Tiny was one of the big reasons. Ellis Johnson, " Cow Boy, " Guard. Johnson was another strong pillar nf the line which could not be cracked. The holes made on offen.«e by this big boy made the Golden Gate look small. He also had a habit of reaching over the line and getting the op- ponents before they got started. Austin Gibbons, " Gib, " Tackle. Gib started as a backfield man but soon developed into an exceptional tackle. He had an un- canny way of dodging through interference and nailing the run- ner in his tracks. He generally always got his man in offense. Rex Campbell, " Butch, " End. Butch came into his own late in the season but showed that next year he will cause a big dent in the position he tries out for. Butch fights. Tony Lopez, " Crossways, " Backfield — Tony loafed along for a while and all of a sudden broke loose with a real bunch of foot- ball. He will make an invaluable man next year. Glen Evans, " Foggy, " Center. Foggy is light and lacks the experience but has the " makins. " He was a fighter unsurpassed. An excellent defensive center. Harold Poe, " Poe, " Halfback. Poe was a consistent gi ' ound fr ig 16 Xa Cuesta o-ainer and more than once thrilled the crowds with long runs. Injuries handicapped him a good part of the season. Jack Wilson. " Jack, " Halfback. When it comes to fighting spirit, Jack is a hard one to beat. He is a bear for punishment and was one of the big mainstays of the backfield. He was as consistent a ground gainer and the hardest tackier on the team. Melvin Rushing, " Mel, " Fullback. Mel was our other all-state man. He was as hard a line plunger as the school has known. Small but mighty and a sure tackier. Cleon Etter, " Red, " Tackle and Guard. Red was the hardest fighting man on the squad and when not laid up by bad legs was a real asset to the team. We hope that next year Red will come into his own. Ray McCaughey, " Mac, " Tackle. Mac got a late start which interferred somewhat with his playing but after getting started he finished the season in whirlwind fashion. He was one of the lightest men on the line but was a fighter on both offense and defense. Andrew Isaacson, " Andy, " End. This was Andy ' s first year in the line but he showed that with a little more experience he will make one of the best ends in the state. He fights from the first whistle to the last. Jack Heckethorn, " Jack, " End. This was also Jack ' s first year at end. He was a fast man down the field and hard tackier. Jack will long be remembered by his dive in the " pond " for a touchdown during the Normal-University game. Harry Stevens, " Hoddy, " Quarterback. Hoddy was handi- capped all season b y injuries, but when in shape was one of the fighters who always held up the spirit of the team. l. ' -Jcji .iriiSiti. F i f t y - T w o A - S J 2_6Jf £ ? Ctt t (■■CHI ANSKY JUNIOR COLLEGE The Northern College basketball team easily defeated Phoe- nix College Bears in a fast but loosely played game on the local floor. Coach Jessiippe used the first team men only a short time in the second and third quarters. Every man on the squad was given a chance to plav, and all showed marked improvement in handling the ball. The Bears shot at random, and their shots were wild. How- ever, they played a fast game. The final score was 29-15. £ l ' 26 -II 1+ Xa Cuesta GILA The Lumberjacks added another victory to their Hst when they defeated the academy by the close score of 23-21. The score was a tie at the half, but in the third quarter, after Coach Jessuppe had given the boys one of his little speeches, they seemed to play better. They did not at any time through the game show the playing ability which we know them to possess. 3. f l - - " - - • g jg.iq26 I ' i t I y - I ' ' (. u I TEMPE A kick from the field netted the strong Tempe eleven their small score of 3-0, in one of the best, hardest fought, and most evenly contested games ever seen here. The margin of victory was far from decisive, but we were unable to deny Tempe that pleasure. The outstanding feature of the game, was the exceptional de- fensive ability of the Lumberjacks ' line. Tempe ' s offense work- ed smoothly; their line shift bothered the Lumberjacks consid- erably. Lack of previous experience was clearly shown by the Lum- berjacks for in that game they were having the first real compe- tition of the vear. r . 192 6 -1 Fifty-Seven (Huarb 3lpasii;i;ir ' a 3i raa uf tbr Haraitii ulram Clyde Davis, " Tiny, " Guard. This was Tiny ' s first year at guard. He was always at the place he was most needed and could diagnose the opponents ' plays before they were made. Tiny, placed on the ah Arizona first team, deserved every honor award- ed him. Jack Wilson, " Jack, " Guard. Jack played a good consistent game and although he was not a sensational player, he was one of ihe mainstays of the team. It was always a safe bet that Jack would break up plays that looked impossible from the sidelines. Hubert Detloff, " Det, " Center. One of our big point men. This is Det ' s introduction to college basketball and with last year ' s experience behind him he will be a hard man to beat next seasoii. Clarence Schlansky, " Schlan, " Forward. Schlan had a lot of hard luck this year with his trick shoulders, but nevertheless he was always a point getter. Next year Schlan will prove one of the most valuable men in the state. Maurice Hedderman, " Het, " Forward. Het was the smallest member of the squad but was always there with a lot of pep and fight. Het came through in better form during the last games of the season. Ove Overson, " Ove, " Forward. Ove could not get going this season with the speed he should show, but it will pay everyone to keep their eyes on him next season. Ove will come through. Harry Stevens, " Hoddy, " Forward and Guard. Hoddy did not hit his stride this year. This was probably due to his football in- juries, but it is a sure thing that next year will be different. Hoddy is a stepper. Andrew Isaacson, " Andy, " Center. He could always be de- pended on to give the best in him to the team. This was Andy ' s first year and he should show up well in the future. Austin Gibbons, " Gib, " Guard. Gib got a very slow start this year but has the makings of a real basketball player. His game will improve 100 per cent next year and will give anyone a fight for his position. or How I 71i5s ' cu trloTi Tie • V ♦-0. 9-n : E r .V- i£: -l .. T — ' i " TS ' " " ii y Ta Cuesta (Cnarli iCiimli ti tiitiiiuitr uf tiir jFiriilniiaii aram Norman Wilson, (Lydia), Bisbee — Norman was one of the main stays on the second leam. He playjd running guard most of tlu ' season and was very callable ot keei)ing the i)all out of the enemy ' s teri ' itory. lie was a light, fast plavei-, and jn ' oved him- self a fighter. Tony Lopez, (Tony), Jerome — iiuiining guard. One uf the fastest little boys on the stjuad. He is a good defensive and of- fensive man and if he keeps up the pace he set this year, it will be impossible to keep him off the varsity next yoar. Percy Britton, (Perc), Marana — Forward. Percy is a pioneer of Santa Cruz valley. His experience in chasing jackrabbits through the brush down on th e Santa Cruz has developed him into a hard running, progressive forward. When Percy gets a few rough corners smoothed off he will be a good man next year. Arthur Way, (Turk), Miami — Turk ' i smallness is made up for by his speed and swiftness. Although he is the smallest man on the squad, at no time did the games ever get too rough for him. A little more effort and Turk might have made the varsity. Taler Dyer White, (Doc), Kingman — Doc was a good all- around man who could play most any position on the team. He was a good defensive man and proved himself very capable in keeping the ball out of the opponent ' s basket. Doc was a hard, clean fighter and deserves much credit. Andrew Devine, (Andy), Kingman — Andy ' s 215 pounds looked mighty big to his opponents when they came down near the basket. Andy was out most of the season from injuries. He is big, fast and a great defensive man. We expect great things from Andy next year. Hill Redmon, (Beans), Lipscomb, Texas — Althougli Beans was not a large man, he made up in siDeed for what he lacked in size. Beans was out during the early part of the season on ac- count of sickness, but he came in strong in the last few games. He was fast and a great fighter. He played standing guard in most of the games. Lee Patton, (Tex), Dallas — Forward. Tex was sick most of the season but even against the doctor ' s orders he came out near the end of the season and looked awfully good. Tex has played on some good teams and will be one of the regulars next year. Otto Barth, (Bob), Berkeley, Cahf.— Forward. Bob is a product of California and played on some good teams there. He is big, fast and heady player and if he hits his stride next year he will make somebody play to keep him off the varsity. Charles Wilson, (Chick), Flagstaff — Chick is a high school boy but he showed up good with the best of them. With a little more coaching he will be a good for ' ard and a great fighter. We hope Chick will be back with us next year. iq feA sVa a a ; Ty-f 4-,6Ji !■■ i I I y - . I II II . Xa Cuesta Slmirnampnl In a spectacular finish, Snow- flake basketball team won from St. Johns in the fourth annual northern Arizona tournament held in Flagstaff, and is entitled to hold the T. E. Pollock cham- pionship trophy during the com- ing year. Had St. Johns won the trophy it w ould have remained in St. Johns permanently, that team having won it the last two years. The T. D. Jessuppe sports- manship trophy cup was award- ed to Prescott and the 0. B. Marston individual trophy to Tom Dalv of Jerome. IIR. COTTON r aSJ M tf V-— OL ' s i " - ' — " } ' " TJS ' " ' ORGfiNIZ«tlO« 1 , 1 26 7 ' - 44 j i nYTii i vI ' Aii v( ' ' li:t Cue s ta| V S»tuftrut (Ununril President Iloddv Stevens Class Representatives Juniors — Jake Bracker, Arthur Way Sophomores — Ernest Hartz, Mr. Denman Freshmen — Doris, Henderson, Rex Camjibell High School — Jane Hamilton, Bob Wilson • " — — — It Xa Cuesttt Annual §laff MII.LIKEN Editor-in-chief, Juanita Milliken Associate Editor, Catherine Hillebrandt Business Manager, Ernest Hartz Art, Maxine Bailey Athletics, Rex Campbell Organizations, Helen Wells Society, Mary Lamport Literary, Ted Bushby Snaps, Andrew Devine Jokes, Lee Patton Personals, Joe Herman Calendar, Pearl Johnson Typist, Angelina Kenczovitch ilibr }Jiur taff Editor-in-chief, H. W. Denman Associate Eclitor, Ted Biishhy Business Managrer, Beth Jacobs Society, Sylvia Stuart Athletics, Ray McCaughey Jokes and Art, Arthur Way Exchange, Bessie Benson Faculty Critic, Grady Gammage Staff Reporters — Ivy Holley, Pearl Johnson, Lois Parker, Natalie Sterling, Helen Wells, Willow Johnson ?,»tS £iSkaSii ' : £ - - L : iq2 6 Xa Cuesta i nior (ElasB President, Lee Johnson Vice-President, Annis McGookin Secretary, Olive Mitchell Class Advisor, Mr. Lynch i fri i - • - M • sa a i e k £ft Cuesta iluniiir (ElaHB President, Aitluir ' a.v Vice-President, Jake Bracker Secretary, Mr. Shelton JOHNSON WINOFIELP l feJ W i Xa Cuestd; Jrpabmau (UlaaB President, Andrew Devine Vice-President, Helen Wells Secretary, Catherine Shirley Class Advisor, Mr. Deaver r l 4tr fc. -jC a 2 6 . rs: :? ii-vyijt cuestol Hi } irluuil President, Cliarles Edmonson Vice-President, Essie Broadway Secretary, Edna Putter Class Advisor, Mr. Relhvood I . , 1 - C) V .fcA? . 1 ?dL ' . AJa 4 : : iXa Cuesta iramatir Ollub President, Mary Lamport Secretary, Helen Wells Treasurer, Carrie Fiui ' ia r 3. ■: l , ■ jt t ■«- a i ■ ' i?x ' iT ' ' ' ' : ' - ' " j ] " y . " " ICilrrarii nrtrtu President, Joe Herman Secretary, Cleona Iloywnod Corresponding Secretaiy, Walton Kinj act i f iJL V;;r " TT " ' -- T.- ' 4lM -II n- Xa Cuesta (Slpr (I lull The Glee Club has increased its size considerably this year. This makes it possible to render a much better program on the an- nual trip than ever. The tour will include the southern part of the state this year. The troupe will go by automobile, carrying their costumes, dynamo and props with them. The club has already begun practice on the songs that will be used on the trip. There are many excellent voices and much talent in the club this year. Professor Ridgely expresses the opinion that the club is the best yet turned out by the Northern Arizona State Teachers College. $ " Sfe A E rr-4f JtJk i: ArS- JL. a JKi i n .lR2eM 1 ■ . . . . , II II ■ fcry Ta Guest g Jllni izb (blub Presidi ' iit. llanild Poe— Kail Hoddy Stevens — Winter Clarence Schlansky — Spring ' ic-e-l ' resident. Iloddy Stevens — Fall Lee Fatton — Spring- Secretary, Natalie Sterling Chairman Entertainment, Ray McCaughey lleporter, Vidlet Raudebaugh Siionsoi ' , Coach Jessup])e " % ' : ' y iq2 6.:t .:..s.a Xa CuestcT (Eampbrll (Clan (ffiampbrll i all) President, Juanita Milliken — Fall and Winter Barbara Webb — Spring Vice-President, Catherine Giordano — Winter and Spring- Anna Lou Jordan — Winter Secretary, Erna Holsinger — Fall and Winter Mary Cockerham — Fall Matron, Mrs. Beckwith : qqie j r y r C ir-J ' SgrCue s ta| MKS. STAU ' l ' .MAN IK ' cui IHalunia ; (iHurtiin IHall) President, Anona Wells Vice-President, Lucy Hall Secretary, Verdie Mounts Matron, Mrs. Startzman - asv 9 ' mtmftSi. l lL 1 9 -Z O -j ■fcA.-ife iiT Ti r 3 j 4 Xa Cuesta MRS. YOUNG lurn ?4aU President, Georgialee Coffee Secretary, Mercedes Pozzobon Matron, Mrs. Young ■J 1 1 g i- era (Haylur ?4 ll President, Arthur Way Secretary, Raymond McCaughey Treasurer, Raymond McCaughey Preceptor No. 1, William Carnell Preceptor No. 2, Rex Campbell Preceptor No. 3, Ted Bushby House Supervisor, Mr. Niles MOTHER HANLEY jBtuiniTi ?Jiall It is often said that the Northern Arizona State Teachers college contains the atmosphere of a home. The students who have experienced this all voice the opinion tiiat the homiest part of the school is the dining hall. Under the direction of Mrs. Margaret Hanley, fondly termed " Mother, " the members of the dining hall force are able to place before the students the kind of food only mother can make. Not only do we receive satisfaction from the food, but we also experience happiness caused by the little attentions which brighten the everyday routine. Not a holiday has gone by with- out some recognition from " Mother. " It is with true sincerety that the student ' s voice an apprecia- tion of her efforts. rS: :$7 i-x ,yta Cuestg j Ctainpfirr President, Willow Johnson — Fail and Winter Frances Wheeler — Spring ' ice-President, Ernestine Snllivant Secretary, Elsie Decker Treasurer, Gertrude Schnebly 1 1926 1 = Xa Cuesta Sirttrrmmt ' H (Club Hoddy Stevens Rex Campbell Clyde Etter Tony Lopez Harold Poe Glenn Evans Ray McCaughey Andrew Isaacson Ellis Johnson Jack Heckathorn Jack Wilson ■ Austin Gibbons Cecil McCormick Melvin Rushing Clvde Davis Honorary Ernest Hartz Howard Denman Jake Bracker Clarence Schlanskoy Marice Hetterman Hubert Detloff Ove Overson Ijcl Guesta vl (ilir Drluitiiti; aram Members Coach— Mr. E. C. Class Affirmative— Mr. S. A. Huff, Mr. G. Jackson Negative — I Ir. A. Slielton, Mr. Joe Herman Alternates — Mr. E. Hartz, Miss C. Heywood The N. A. T. C. team has joined the Arizona Debating League this year and now has the following schedule: April 16 Affirmative— N. A. T. C. vs. Gila at N. A. T. C. Negative— N. A. T. C. vs. P. J. C. at Phoenix April 22 Affirmative — N. A. T. C. vs. Tempe at Tempe Negative— N. A. T. C. vs. U. of A. at N. A. T. C. rg Tq2 6.i; . ' - - -k r r Afe. ,7t i ' iT-if n t i ,f-t n-iTf-t i I 1 1 II J Ist Cuesta f I)y. iEft. ©rdipatra Piano, Juanita Milliken Drums, Melvin Rushing Violin, Bob Earth Saxophone, Hubert Detloff socmr g Tqi 6 : . A Ilb. -il A - ' i f-l ' Y TS -A ; !■; i : I. I - -I- I, K i K li 1 y - !• Jjt Cuesta Miss Mary Lamport of Flagstaff, a member of the graduating class of the Northern Arizona Teachers College and one of the most i)opular girls of the campus, was crowned Queen of the Car- nival of Hearts at an elaborate ceremony last Saturday, March 12. Miss Catherine Miller, also of Flagstaff, was second choice. She is a senior at the Flagstaff high school and much admired for her personal charm. She is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. E. A. xMiller. The Carnival of Hearts this year suriiassed all former events ever attempted by a group of Flagstaff students. The decorations were far more artistic than in previous years and the spirit which was apparent on every hand added much to the atmosphere. .Much credit was given to Miss Juanita Milliken, the editor-in-chief of La Cuesta, the year ' s annual and her committee who arranged and managed the carnival. Miss Lamport will be given a full page picture in La Cuesta in recognition of the honor which has been accorded to her. She is president of the Kinlani-Nainisi, the dramatic society of the col- lege, and heads the Beta Tau Zeta sorority. She will be graduated at the end of the winter quarter. g r fe. Xa Cuesta The Physical Education chib increased its membership by niitiating seven now members on Friday evening, January 8. Those who Hstened from the outside heard many screams and pleadings, and were worried for fear the victims would never be able to return in the same condition as they entered the mystic liall. But the worries were unnecessary because the elated smiles on the faces of the would-be victims told a silent story. Follow- ing the initiation, an informal dance was given in the domestic science rooms. During the evening an aroma filled the room, re- minding all that the celebration was in honor of an initiation Dainty refreshments of cocoa and sandv iches were served at the close of the dance. A merry party was planned by Mother Hanley for the Christ- mas " stay-behinds " on Wednesday, December 23. It was a party of profit as well as pleasure, for the guests spent their time mak- ing candles of a " kinds and descriptions. On Friday evening, October 26, the Girls of the Pines gave an informal reception for the College faculty. Clever invitations, written in rhyme v, ere graciously accepted. The honored guests of the evening were the members of the Canadian quartet. Dur- ing the evening, Agnes Elliott gave a reading, and Miss Althea Jones, Miss Coffee ' s protege, danced the Highland Fling for the pleasure of these present. While the guests were enjoy- ing the refreshments, Mrs. Grady Gammage, Miss Whetsl and Miss Dewey gave interesting toasts. The Dining Hall was the scene of an oyster feed, after the basketball game Saturday, February 13. The guests included the basketball teamiS of Montezuma College, Clarkdale and Flagstaff, and the coaches and their wives. The supper consisting of oyster stew, crackers, sandwiches, chocolate, pickles and olives, was served under the able management of Mrs. Hanley and Mr. Powers, assisted by several of the men students. One Friday evening in February, the Girls of the Pines en- tertained at an informal apron and overall party. The guests in- cluded the Bury Hall boys. The principal diversion of the eve- ning was an indoor track meet, which was a hilarious event for every one. Refreshments of sandwiches, pudding and chocolate were served. After goodbyes had been said, the men returned to serenade the girls. As a means of making the new girls of Morton Hall feel at iiome the old girls decided to give a " get-acquainted " party on the night of September 31. Of course, the new girls had to be in- troduced before the party could proceed, and the basement seemed to be the place where this could be done to the best advantage ; so they withdrew to the lower realms to play and be " friends. " ' Tis said, the best way to become acquainted is to sip and eat. They not only sipped cocoa but ate sandwiches and cookies ; so when the party ended, without a doubt, the girls were quite chummy. A crowd of the intimate friends of Leona Pulsipher and Helen Larson gave them a birthday party Friday evening, October 13, after the " pep " rally. Games were played and refreshments were served. 7 13AbM Giiestal; vi On Thursday night, Decenil)t ' r 18, Mrs. Vdiinji, the poDiilar matron, gave a iiarty in lionor of Bury Hall ' s one gnuhiate, iMyrtle I ' oe. In tiie spirit of the season the reception hall and music room were decorated with everg-reens and a vei v attractive Christmas tree. After an impromptu program and lively games, the girls had a draw-box which Mrs. oung had fixed with a re- membrance for every one. The evening closed with merry holi- day wishes and sad i)artings. On Tuesday night, .March 13, the Oirls of the Pines liad a chili feed with all the trimmings. Kitty Ilaught iM-ought in the rear limb of a call ' for the affair. The chili was fine and the am i)oxes of crackers furnished plenty for every one. After the dishes were washed and every one was i)rei)aring for a restless night, weird knocking noises were heard in the dumb waiter chute, investigation with flashlights proved that there was no one there. Ghosts! Screams and sobs rent the air. In a screeching mob, the timid ones tore down the stairs for reinforce- ments. Roll call revealed the fact that Fay Patterson and Armitta CJibbons were missing. They were sure tc be in the attic. It was investigated from one end to the other, and not a soul was in sight. Kvery room was searched, all the closats were ransacked, but no girls could be found. Oh, those blood-curdling groans and yells I The sound came from above. Was it possil)le that they were on ihe roof? No, they could not get out there. Well, they were bound to be out there some place. .Another trip to the attic was made, and titters were heard from above. There they were; perched on the gables, just behind the dormer windows. They were dirty culprits, in every sense of the word. Their hands and faces were black with soot and dirty; their clothes were fairly ruined. A ixuiioiling process was necessary before they were able to go to bed. So ended the 2hili party. While all the Halls wei ' e becoming acquainted with the new- students, Cami:)bell was doing her share by having a " Homey " party. The talented ones aided in the entertaining, and " Lady B " satisfied our apjietites by serving refreshments. An extremely clever tea was given by the Misses Milliken. Hillebrandt, Olson and Sterling to the other girls of Campbell Hall last fall. Tea was daintily served l)etween two-thirty and five-thirtv. One of the mcst successful stunts ever put on by Flagstaff Teachers college was the second annual homecoming November 14, the stunts and ijrograms excelling in every way the expecta- tions of those in chai ' ge. From the hobo parade, clear through to the last note of the ball room music, the affair went off with smoothness and pleasure. The hobo parade, which started from the college at 1 :00 p. m. and marched through the business center of the city, was one of the most amusing ever seen in the city, each class, the alumni, and the faculty baing represented by some stunt ; all being led 1)V the college band under the direction of Mr. Niles. p 1 I II -VA Xa Cuesta After the parade the whole school and practically the entire town went to McMullen field to witness the defeat of the New Mexico Normal university. At 6 :30 the alumni, faculty and students sat down to a sump- tuous turkey banquet prepared under the direction of Mother Hanley. Clarence ( " Maggie " ) Pulliam, as toastmaster, called on the following: Miss Zella Jones, ' 05, " As We Were. " Miss Catherine Hillebrandt, ' 26, " As We Are. " Don Bushby, ' 26, " As We Shall Be. " Dr. F. A. Cotton, president, " Welcom.e Home. " Miss Jones ' response, " As We Were, " in the form of a poem, was particularly timely and humorous and was received with great appreciation as were the other talks, which were interspersed with songs and yells led by Cheer King Ernest Hartz. Directly following the banquet the diners adjourned to the auditorium, where a receiving line composed of Miss Louise Sw ' it- zer, president of the Alumni association, Dr. and Mrs. Cotton, and Joe Archambeau, president of the student body, welcomed them. The dance was managed by a committee of alumni. Miss Louise Switzer being chairman, ably assisted by Dorothy Jakle, Betty Herrington, Alma Acker, Eleanore Greenlaw, Kathryn Kel- ler, Frances Stringfellow, Almira Hammond, Marion Wallace and Julia Benson. The faculty committee in charg.? of the homecoming was: Mr. Bellwood, chairman ; Mrs. Jessup and the Misses Lintz, Boyer, Dewey, Lawler, Dockstader and Willie Smith and Messrs. Jes- suppe, Osborn and Lynch. A charity ball to raise funds for the Red Cross will be given in Ashurst auditorium on December 16. Besides helping a worthy cause the attendance at this social event will be a thing long to remember for the pleasure derived. A very pleasing and instructive musical program was given at Ashurst auditorium on December 7. Those taking part were: Mrs. Ida W. Douglass, Mrs. G. A. Pearson, Mrs. Lorna Jessup, T. 0. Bellwood , C. V. Ridgelv and Miss Mildred Whetsel. The Camp Fire girls had their usual Christmas party Thurs- day afternoon before vacation in Mrs. Jessup ' s room. Christmas carols were sung. Corinne Ward gave the story, " A Christmas for Cats. " Regina Rousseau read " Twas the Night Before Christ- mas. " Surprise gifts were taken from the Christmas tree and dis- tributed among the guests. Refreshments of chocolate and sand- wiches were served. The college celebrated Thanksgiving day in its traditional manner. In the evening Mother Hanley served a delicious turkey dinner, which everyone thoroughly appreciated. Later the ath- letic council sponsored a benefit dance. The guests included the team from the University of Redlands and town people. The music was furnished by the Elks ' orchestra. The faculty played, ate and explored February 26th when the rvZla Cuesta g;()iip took ca rs ami jouniL-yL ' d to the |)iii ' l)lo iiiiiis east of the Tuba Jity road. Beefsteak was enjoyi ' d by ail out the cook, who did her job so well that there was nothing left but eggs when it came time for her to eat. She claimed it was her relipious fast day and couldn ' t eat meat anvhow. On St. Patrick ' s day, Morton hall was the scene of a real St Patrick ' s day i)arty. The hall was decorated with Irish gveev All kinds of frames were played at the party, ffiiines that everyone ' iked and played. When all were tired, they weie served with shamrock sandwiches and coffee, later with cake and ice cream. The Christmas seniors are honoi ' ed by having a table of their own for a week, thanks to Mother Hanley. Sunday at noon, Mrs. Cotton, Mr. and Mrs. Lynch and Mi-. Lee Johnson were their guests. As the graduating class consists of 11 girls, the center )ouquet was of " bachc ' or buttons " and the i)lace cards were " col- lege sheiks " who cai ' ried a fortune for each graduate. The next thrilling event was a table that would look good to any " old maid " school teacher twenty years from the time she started teaching. This tab ' e had brown paper for a table cover with tin plates and regular camijing tools to eat with ; also a beau- tiful bouquet, a feather drster upside down in a bucket, and i paper flower here and there. Milk was served from a pail, while the serving dishes were — well, they could be used for wash-tubs. However, this peep into our future was appreciated by all. Professoi ' and Mrs. Class, accom])aniel by Miss Gregg and Miss Ida Wi ' son motored to Phoenix, Friday, March 10. Saturday they attended the declamation contests at Phoenix Union high school, Mr. Class as a judge. They visited Roosevelt Dam and the Apache Trail and returned to Flagstaff, Monday evening. Miss Helen Runke ' s nineteenth birthday was the occasion on March 14, for a jolly taffy pull and general good time at the home of her parents. Senator and Mrs. Walter Runke. These young folks enjoyed the event: Misses Marcia Slipher, Ruth Mary Switzer, Irene Frederick and Messrs. Howard Lockwood, Sherman Schwarz, Ed Conrard, and Walter Runke. The President ' s reception was given on Friday evening, October 2. The receiving line was composed of the faculty, head- ed by Dr. and Mrs. Cotton. Sherbet and wafers were served dur- ing the evening by the girls from Campbell hall. The student l)ody appreciated the opportunity to become acquainted with their instructors. On October 10, the Beta Tau Zeta girls entertained their rushes and friends at a sunrise breakfast and dance at the Citv Park. The hall and the tables were appropriately decorated with fall leaves w hich added to the spirit. Everyone was famished after dancing but the appetites were satisfied by hot cakes, sausages, and coffee, which were pre- pared by the charter members. 235160; :.A. ji i.t,.jdi w i Xa Cuesta Ha €u 0ta (EalFtiiar September 28 — N. A. T. C. opens. Oodles of new boys — many thrills, girls — old friends meet old friends — registration! 29 — Classes begin! New students fussed over many bells and startled over long assignments. Don ' t worry — you ' ll get on. We understand. 30 — Campbell Hall girls organize into Campbell Clan. Many good times planned. October 1 — Morton Hall girls have ducking party. New girls greatly surprised. 2 — Class elections. President ' s reception. Campbell Clan comes to the front with cookies and sherbet. Bury Hall organizes into " Girls of the Pines, ' Georgialee Coffee, president. 3 — Saturday — where are the brooms? May I have the iron next? What shall we do tonight? 4 — Sunday — new students ai-e homesick. They go to church for consolation. 5 — Classes again. Lessons memorized. New students still be- fuddled. It won ' t be long now! 6 — Sociology! Thirty hours social service work! A good time is being had by all. 7 — Joe Archambeau, student body president. Congratulations! 8 — Campbell Hall party! " Lady B " most wonderful hostess. Peggy and Maxine will give Charleston lessons to all who wish to take. Taylor Hall, please take notice. 9 — Phy. Ed. club organized, Harold Poe, president! 10 — Sunrise breakfast-dance given for the ushers by the B. T. Z. girls. Awfully cold, lots of coffee, pretty autumn leaves, gobs of fun, so unusual ! We missed you football boys. 11 — Sunday — many letters home. Poor things, we can only sym- pathize. 12 — New gym coming along nicely. Pray that it doesn ' t snow. 13 — Student Council entertains assembly. Nan turns Chink! Bravo, good work. Nan ! 14 — We know all about football now. Mr. Jessuppe told us. 15 — We go to England and back with Mr. Bellwood. 16 — Many yells, much noise, preparations being made for the big game. Beat Tempe ! Beat Tempe ! ! Atta, boy, Hartz ! Girls of the Pines entertain faculty. 17 — Swanky step ! Rex. Keep it up ! 18 — Few letters home. You ' re getting the swing quickly, new students ! 19 — Miss Lintz takes us all to Alaska. Cloiious trip! Delightful tea, Nan, Heavy, Nita, and Olc, wiien are iui goiujr to have another one? 20 — Dramatic Club started. Mary Lamport president. 21 — Pine Staff orjjanized. " Mr. " Denman, i)resident. 22 — Miss Gelhaus jjoes on vacation. Oh! How we envy you. 23 — What ' s the attraction in W inslow Coiinne, Doris and Liila? Take us too ! 24 — V ' e beat ' em. Prescott Pats of course. Thanks, to Campbell Hall for all the pep. What ' s the matter with Harold and Iloddy? Prescott proved pretty rough in spite of defeat. 25 — Any amount of unexcused absences A-on ' t excuse you from as- seml)ly, so be careful, Freshies! 2(5— Latest— Heavy and Bob! 27 — Lots of yells, heaps of pep, gobs of noise — big game soon. The Halls have something up their sleeves. Beware, Tempe! 29 — Hurrah! for our Training School football team. They were victors over Emerson. 30 — Eve of big event. Excitement prevails. Flunks sure next week. We can ' t study. Tempe comes — big rally, thrills! Beat Temjje ! Beat Tempe ! ! Tony arrives ! 31 — Game! We lost; many tears shed and yet we ' re good losers. Hallowe ' en party given by faculty jireceded by " ghost walk. " Did you ever see any one gather nuts like Mr. Niles. Clever? No! He takes the cake! November 1 1 — Tempe leaves. Goodbye! We ' ll beat you yet some day! 2 — First snow, two inches. Heard from new students: " Oh, do you suppose we could go coasting before breakfast ? " 3 — Preparations for Home Coming. It won ' t be long now! 4 — Turk has neckology down to an art. Atta boy, Turk ! 5 — Just plain Wednesday. Epidemic of homesickness almost subsided ! ( ' ) — Home Coming plans coming along nicely. Mr. Belhvood in charge. 7 — Sophomores entertain assembly by a " datery. " 11 — Holiday! Many take in matinee. 12 — Polito Gurule, winner of American Legion essay prize, intro- duced to the assembly. We ' re proud of you Polito! 13 — Home coming eve! Thrills! Everybody and everything is ready ! 14- — Second Home Coming huge success — parade, football game, banquet, dance. Who says we are not ritzy? 15 — Preparations for Educational Week. " Old Ironsides " wishes to be saved. Mr. Powers speaks in favor. 18-19-20 — Education programs. Many interesting exhibits. 21 — Mumps, mumps, mumps, everywhere! Be careful ye who have escai)ed the terrible ordeal. Xa Cuesta 22— 24— 26- 27- 28- 29- 30- 1- B. T. Z. spread and slumber party. Miss Whetsel is minus a pair of bedroom slippers. Teachers arrive for institute. Campbell Hall welcomes you, Winslow. Delightful tea was given to visiting teachers by Campbell Hall. -Thanksgiving holidays begin. Many goodbyes and farewells. Good times assured. -Thanksgiving ball. Costumes. Gobs of fun! -Taffy pull in cafeteria given by Bury Hall for all who had to stay. -Slumber party given by Violet Raudebaugh — more giggles than slumbers, however! -Thanksgiving retunis — A good time had by all. -News of Joe ' s and Jake ' s planned departure. Good luck! Good wishes, but we ' ll mis you! December 1 -Mr. Wilson talks to assembly on significance of Thanksgivhig day. 2 — Christmas seals to sell. Come on all you sociologists and do your social service work! 3 — Miss Dewev gives a one-act play in assembly, " The Floral Shop. " 4 — Xmas seniors have a table — goodbye! We hate to lose you. 5 — B. T. Z., don ' t be so noisy in the dining hall. Why all the piccaninny looks, lately? G — We hate to lose you Miss Dewey and you. Miss Smith ! 7 — We have an artist in our lot! Congratulations Turk! 8 — Senior-Faculty dinner. Don ' t you hate to leave us, seniors? 9 — " Campus Life " in assembly by La Cuesta Staff! 10 — Miss Boyer takes us back with her to 1900. They did lots of funny things those days. N. A. T. C. concert goes to Whip- ple and entertains. 11 — Merry Xmas. It won ' t be long now! 12 — Welcome home, Dizz. Gee! but we ' re glad to see you. 16 — Camp Fire party. Didn ' t know that cats celebrated Christ- mas, did you ? Ask Corinne, she knows. 17 — Big noise in Campbell Hall — Cause: Andv Isaacson and John Richards. Result—????? 18 — Christmas play, " Why the Chimes Rang. " 19 — Graduation exercises, hurry to catch the train, 30 minutes late. Better too late than too soon this time. Goodbye, N. A. T. C. for two weeks. 19 — Jan. 3 — Grand and glorious vacation. Enjoyable time had by all. Happy New Year ! January 4 — Registration is certainly tiring. .5 — Taylor Hall gets new interior decorating. Thrill for them! Jb .y ' jCa Cuesta 6 — Hoddv Stevens, new student-bodv president. Atta bov, Hoddy ! 7 — Welcome new faculty members and new students. 8 — Phy. Ed. club initiates party. Heaps of fun! Norman leanis to dance. Helen makes a hit I 9 — Congratulations Ted on your success as a poet. 10 — Many old students enroll again. VN ' elcomel 11 — Morton Hall club has new name — " Kan W ' akeya. " 12_ Vhy the C. F.? i:] — Dr. Cotton turns teacher — Rural School Management! Sorry you have to go, Eleanor I 11 — Welcome back Jake. Sorry you couldn ' t make it, but glad to have you back. You sort of belong to us, you know. lo- First Leltermen ' s Club organized with Jake Hracker, i)resi- (lent. 16 — Andy, turn off those " Margy Blues. " She still loves you. 17 — Taylor Hall fights bugs. 18 — Training school children dance and sing and tell Indian stories to us. 19 — Fresliman boys go on triji. Cood luck, Freshies! 20 — Big game — Oklahoma Savages. Beat us. 21 — Psychology test. Sylobusses ' n everything. 22 — Tempe basketball game. Beat us. Oh ! You Bulldogs, we ' ll get you yet ! 2:5- — Skating parties galore; some to Riordan, some to City Park, some to Lake Mary. 24 — Some surely look like they ' d been on a skating party. 25 — " Lady B " entertains Campbell Hall with Bunco party. Heai)S of fun, hot tamales and everything. Frances Wheeler good player; Ruth Briscoe not so good. 25 — Sinful Seven all sick. Aches, pains, doctors, groans. Trays are in order. Much attention craved. Too much skating. E.xit Miss Glasser, enter Mrs. Henderson. Doris has to be a good little girl now. 26 — Have you seen our new little " confirmary ? " It ' s awful cute. Wonder who ' ll be the first one to be " confirmed. " " Lady B " wishes to announce that she would just love to be head nurse. She really is a whiz ! 27 — Why the excited look on the B. T. Z. faces? Why the im- proved conduct? " Big Jubilee " from three to four greatly enjoyed. 28 — There ' s something in the air — carnival, stripes going up and down, and around, swimming match, hearts, booths — What ' s the big idea? P ' ebiuary 6 — We win from Gila. Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 18 — Pine is issued. 20 — -Well, they went and did it — congratsi Agnes and Specks. g. lg 26 Ijt Cuesta 20 Washington ' s birthday — classes as usual. 28 The shortest month is over. Hope March goes as fast, don ' t you? Little Edmondson almost has a birthday. Wait until leap year. March 1 — March comes in like a lamb. 6— La Cuesta carnival— huge success— Turk rings a chicken. 8 — Coraell ' s birthday. 10 Rumors of a ceremony concerning the holy bonds of macaroni. How come Det? 11-12-13 — Tournament. Snowflake wins the cup. Congratula- tions. Prescott wins Sportsmanship cup. Daley of Jerome wins individual cup. 16 — First debate this year. 19_Commencement exercises. Many are leaving. Goodbye and good luck. 20 — Oratorical contest. 23 — Second debate. 31 — Begins to rain. April l_Well, Si, how do you like the little froggies in the river? Ce- cile is an April Fool chick. 4 " Well, I ' m going to church to see the new hats and dresses only. " — Georgialce. Bunnies leave many eggs on campus. 9 Continues to rain — April showers bring May flowers — We ' ll have plenty of flowers. 10 — Hansberger overcomes mumps. 16 — Miss Maxwell takes dancing troupe to Prescott, Whipple Bar- racks. May 1 Junior Prom. Great success and everyone has good time May fete. 4 — Summer comes for sure. 12 — Class meetings assume a very mysterious nature. Plans for graduation week are going forward in fine shape. 14 — Faculty play. Very clever faculty we have. 21 — Only three more weeks — some people sure live in the future. 31 — Phy. Ed. club leaves on 10-day trip. June 1 — Only four more days till the seniors are through. 4 — Senior hop a great success. Seniors congratulate themselves that they don ' t have to attend classes last week. 11 — Commencement exercises are held at 10 o ' clock. A grand rush for trains and farewells. We ' re all through now and leaving for good. Good luck to everyone. Finished, by gosh. a gggg lU A J Xa Cuesta abr Jrast nf Slrkap nr elir iSirtlj nf thr ifltion By D. MAITLAND BUSHBY " The Desert Poet " Back in the time of Nekewasin, my child, Nekewasin the chief of all redmen, There were two whom the redmen named, Leko and Lekae, the suns. For there were two of them. My people raised altars to them And worshipped both alike, And each did vie with the other To first grant my people ' s wishes. Then one day, Nekewasin who was bold and brave, Said to his people: " Oh my people, 1 have spoken With the Great Spirit, With Keetchie Manido. He is well pleased with you, And to show his pleasure. He will cause Lekae, the lesser sun, To light the world by night. Hear! Ho eeeeeeeee. Hear and give thanks, oh my people. " Then the redmen looked up at Lekae, And even as they looked he went from sight. Loud were the cries of wonder, Nekewasin caused a great feast to be made As the night came among us. The fires of my people Were as the leaves on the trees, Without number. When the feast was in readiness, Nekewasin made all to sing the chant of Lekae. Even as they chanted a silver light Shown everywhere, lighting the darkness. A great voice spoke: " I am come, my children. " Looking up, the redmen saw Lekae, Not Lekae the sun l:)ut Lekae the moon ; And then they feasted. This was in the day of Nekewasin, The chief of all redmen. (Reprinted from " Verses of 1925 " WSM r —II 1 1 -. Xft Guesta vi iBarhrlurii ahrrr au a fHat Hv Klsio .M. Dvi-kvv and 1). .Maithmd Hiislibv In Bury liall, tho cveninjj of May 1 was a time of unusual ex- citement. Paiidemoniuni reigned; tlic clock in the hall struck eight, and with its striking came a sci ' eam from room number nineteen, followed immediately by a wild feminine outlireak of more screams and sobbing. Mrs. Young came forth from her room in a manner quite unusual for such a motherly matron. Rushing excitedly up the stairs to the room mentioned, she opened the door and walked inside. Leanore Dean sat in front of her dresser imitating a coyote to the best of her ability. At sight of the horrified face of her matron, Leanore succeeded in (piieting the calliope effect to some jxtent. " Why, dear, what is the matter? " asked Mrs. Young as she stood by the door dumbfounded. " Oh, Oh, Mrs. Young, I can ' t! " sobbed Le;uiore. " Can ' t what? " (lueried the still perplexed matron. " Andy Devine just called me up and said he ' d be here at eight-thirty, and — uh — uh — Norman Wilson will be here too, and Bill is going to be here to take me to the show. Oh, what shall 1 do? " " Why, you should be ashamed of yourself. You ' re not going to get anything out of life at this rate. Which one are vou going with ? " " Oh, let me see. Well I don ' t know — Andy is so good to me: dear old Norman is awfully good natured; and Bill has the swellesc car in Flagstaff. Which one would you go with if you were I? " " My dear I have never been in such a situation ; you must decide yourself. " " I ' ll go to the prom with Andy ; — no, I can ' t let Norman go because Eunice would get him ; — and if I don ' t go with Bill to- night, I can ' t go to the Canyon on Sunday. " " Well, " — just then the silence was broken by the ringing of Leanore ' s buzzer. " Leanore wanted in the parlor! " came the high-pitched voice of Lois. " Mrs. Young, what shall I do? You go tell him I ' m not here. " " I will not lie for you, Leanore; you must go down. " With which remark, Mrs. Young left the room ; her place was taken almost immediately by Stella who inquired in a very timid voice, " What is the matter, Leanore ; — can I help you ? " " Please go down to the parlor for me and see who is there. If it is Bill tell him I ' ll be there in a minute, but if it is Andy or Norman tell him I am very ill and unable to go out. " Without stopping to question her, Stella went down to the I ' larlor. To her astonishment, there stood both Andy and Norman. She told them of Leanore ' s illness and turned to go just in time to catch a glimpse of Bill as he drove up by the curbing in front of the hall. She hurried out into the receiving hall, opened the door and stepi)ing outside, told Bill in a whisper to go and return in ten Xa Cuesta minutes but to come to the side door. Bill, not knowing just what to think, stood undecided for a moment but finally reached a de- cision and left. He was soon followed by Andy and Norman who expressed their regrets at Leanore ' s illness and left the hall. Ten minutes later Bill returned; the errant Leanore slipped through the side door and joined him almost immediately upon his return. Just as Bill and Leanore were going up the steps of Bury hall at 10:30, Andy passed by and saw them but was not seen by either. An unpleasant sneer accompanied his low spoken remark, " I partly guessed it. She ' ll find that two can play at that game. A woman never slipped nothing over on little Andy and got away with it yet, and they ain ' t starting now. " The next morning at the dining hall Andy, remembering his ])ledge of the night before, quite earnestly told Leanore that he was very sorry she had been unable to go out the previous night, and added that he was glad that she had recovered from her ill- ness so quickly. He asked her for a date that evening and the vain Leanore agreed readily. All day long, Leanore was very happy and occasionally re- marked to herself, " Gee, I surely put one over on Andy. After all he ' s a good scout. I ' ll go with him tonight, and he ' ll never know that I didn ' t play square. " That evening much to her own surprise, she was ready at seven. She sat by her window and kept a steady watch for Andy. Seven-fifteen came, seven-thirty, seven-forty-five, and still no Andy. She could not imagine what was keeping him away. She rose, went to the dresser, combed her hair, and again resumed her seat at the window; and what .should she see but Andy walking down the walk in front of Bury with Eunice. To Leanore, Andy committed an unpardonable sin, for she had prided herself on keeping all three of her suitors at her beck and call. Now to see one of them deliberately try to displease her angered her beyond description. Her hair, which she had so care- fully prepared in the way that she knew Andy liked best, was now the subject of her rage. Tired of pulling her hair, she began to stamp her daintly clad feet in admirable time to an African tom- tom. Such unusual exertions finally tired her, and she burst out crying. Then the small voice of conscience finally made itself heard, and the now disheveled Leanore quietly took inventory of the situation, which resulted in a complete reversal of her opinion of Andy. After all she was glad that he did have a little backbone and was not afraid to show his feelings. She had played a game and lost ; that was all. Curiously, she found herself remembering all the good times she had had with Andv — there had been dances, .shows and — oh, just lots of things; and Andv had been real nice to her too. But now — well, she knew she had lost him forever. The next day Leanore was herself once more ; and when she answered a phone call from Bill, there was no thought of the lost Andy in her mind. He had gone from her life as quicklv as he had entered it. To Bill ' s query: did she want to go to Williams. she answered with a ready " Yes, " and began singing a favorite little song as soon as she hung up the receiver. Things were not so bad after all, and anyway what was one man more or less. There were always lots more when one was lost. The ride to Williams that afternoon was inconsequential; a quiet little dinner and the retuiTi to Bury in the evening — that was all. is; Ta Cuesta The follow ill g- iiioming: fouiul Leanore hack at her old tricks once more. She called Bill and told him that a new ruling had ht ' on made which ])i()hil)ilefl company on any nigrht excejit free nights. Anpaicntly l!ili bt ' lieved her, for he did not call on her until Friday nijriit of that week. Durinpr his ab.sence, however, Leanore ' s evenins " s were i;pent in company with Norman. On Friday iiijrht Leanore and Norman were in the parlor when Leanore suddenly noticed that it was 7:30. Bill was due in fifteen minutes. Pretending ' a headache, she left for her room and dear old Norman went to town to pet her a box of candy. At S:()() Leanore and Bill were at the show. Bein i- unable to find a real excuse for not going with Nor- man, Leanore stayed in her room n;ost of the day Salurda, ' , liut that night as usual she was with Bill. Then luck turned her way once more, for the next week-end Bill was called to Phoenix on a business trip. Leanore readily took advantage of his absence and went to a school dance with Norman, and succeeded in making him think that he was the only man in the world for her. From that time until August there were always excuses for going or rather not going with first Bill and then Norman ; and Leanore prided lierself that she was a real dii lomat. In August, Nornian graduated; and when he was leaving, he told Leanore that he would be waiting for her on the date of her graduation which would come the following June. He i)romised to write as soon as he reached home. Days passed but there were no letters from Norman ; there r.ever was a single letter, and Leanore finally succeeded in con- vincing herself that she had saen the last of Norman. But what did she care ; she still had Bill, and it would be much better now iis she would not have to worry and scheme so much with only one on lier list. Then in Jure, Leanore graduated and ended her much-filled and diplomatic college career. Bill was present at her graduation and was the first one to congratulate her after commencement. To her surprise and pleasure. Bill asked her to marry him. For the first time in her life Leanore knew that she was really in love with Bill and it was with difficulty that she gave Bill her " yes. " The wedding was planned for that very night. Bill came for her at 7:30, found her waiting expectantly, aiul asked if he might talk to her before the ceremony. " Oh, Bill, this is the happiest moment of my life. I have always wanted you for my very own; and. Bill, it has been so hard at times not to go with other fellows; they even called me " stuck up, " but I couldn ' t be unfaithful to you. " " Yes, Leanore, this is a night that 1, too, have been waiting for, for almost a year now. I wanted to tell you that you have not fooled anyone but yourself, little lady. Do you think I would marry a girl like you, ;i girl that lies even to herself? Norman is my cousin, Lcanoie, and I know how you went out Avith him, and he knows of your company with me — that ' s why he hasn ' t written you. You ' re really in bve with me; I know it, and honestly I ' m enjoying the first good laugh I ' ve had for a year. Cioodbye and .sweet thoughts. " Finis : ig)26j Xpl Cuesta ®l)p Utlliam 31. ICnng Writprfi ' (Slub The William J. Long Writers ' cl ub which was organized at N. A. T. C. during the summer session of 1925, is an organization of which we have just right to be proud. Those members of the faculty and students who were fortunate enough to hear the course of lectures delivered by Dr. Long on poetry and other phases of writing during the summer of 1925 will always remem- ber the time so spent as of the most pleasant possible. During his stay at the college Dr. Long conducted a class in practical authorship for which position he jn-oved to be excellently quali- fied. Upon his departure the members of the writing class de- cided to continue and further the work he had begun, and to make this possible this writers ' club was organized. Since that time the club has gained members from all over Arizona; so that now it is really more of a state than a college organization. The con- stitution of the club however, provides that N. A. T. C. shall always be its headquarters : so that it is in a sense still a college project. In November, 1925, the Lariat, a poetry magazine of Oregon, officially recognized the club and titled it Arizona Lariat Ci}cle No. 1, so making it a member of a national honorary literary .society of which the Lariat is sponsor. The work of some members of the club deserves special men- tion, especially that done by Mrs. Carol Jones, the Misses Jackson and Thomas, and D. Maitland Bushby, president of the club. The work of Mrs. Jones has been principally in the field of the short story, while that of the Misses Jackson and Thomas has been in the field of play writing. The work of Mr. Bushby, which has been for the major part in the field of poetry, is especially notable. His writing career dates back to 1922 when he succeeded in publishing two photo- ])lays; these were soon followed by a group of short stories. Tlien in 1924, poetry came into its own and claimed all of this author ' s time and attention. Since that time his poems have been pub- lished in a number of poetical publications, including The Lariat, Interludes, The Mesa, The Rainbow and L ' Alouette ; in addition to these, numerous state newspapers have used his poems. The 1925 volume of " Our Contemporary Poets " lists him as The Desert Poet. Bushby is at present, staff poet of the Winslow (Ariz.) Mail and a member of the Verse Writers ' Guild of America. We are told that " Mesquite Smoke, " a collection of poems by Bushby is soon to be off the press. Members of the club are as follows: D. Maitland Bushbv, President, Flag.staff; Dr. Wm. J. Long, Stamford, Conn.; J. L. Felton, Head of English Department, Tempe State Teachers Col- lege; Dr. C oates, Department of English, University of Wisconsin; George D. Helm, formerly professor of English N. A. T. C. ; Miss Martha E. Dewey, now at East Stroudsburg State Normal, Penn- sylvania ; Laura H. Judson, Esther Oakes, Dorothy Roeser, Anna Donohue, the Misses McLellan, Mrs. Pearl Williams, Miss Sarah Williams, Mrs. Ella Galliver, Miss Francis White, Edith Love and J. S. Murray of Phoenix ; Laura Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs Russell McDaniels, W. H. Raymond and Leora Blackwood of Temi)e ; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mangum of Thatcher; Gladys Roberts of Pima; i I Xa Cuestg Uertha M. Ueos of Ilolhrook ; Adda McClure of (Ilcndale ; dcorge (lanimill and Mrs. Harriet Vvne of I ' rt ' scott ; Mrs. Laura Brindley, Mis. Bertha KUis, Delia Halsey. Ilattie Mcwhee of Flagstaff; Mrs. Carol Jones, Lorreiie Jackson and Cilia H. Cook of Tucson ; Mrs. K. F. HijifriTis of Toml)stone: Margaret Merrill and Mrs. Lmc. . leirill of .Mesa; Ceorgie Hudspeth of Cornville; Mar.v Lattin of Winklenian ; Mrs. Effie Richard. on of Saf ford ; Mrs. Fannie Red- field of Benson: Leonard EUedge of Woodruff; J. Morris Richards of Joseith Cit.v; C.irtha Kagay and Clare Thomas of Douglas; V. J. Wells of San Simon; Mav Kant ' of Light; C. F. Hargan of Cashion; Harvey Piatt of St. Johns; Mrs. Mabel Morgan of Klon- dyke ; Annie Rhodes of Leupj); Tony Mason of Bisbee; Cleona Heywood of Snowflake; J. S. Murray of Chandler, and Gladys Wingfield of Tonipe. n £ ecli iy ' r Senio - S, om€ 41 I » h sT r t c. I o r- ' Vr , , 1 jV ' i f tS ir- O II ,■ II u 11 .1 I ' . ' il O Xa Cuesta palp ICilu All Arijinm 3lll iau ICiiur S ' mig By D. MAITLAND BUSIIBY " The Desert Poet " Ho! Copashi. Dost thou hear The trembling song Of Neandah, the nightingale, As he opens his soul To Keetchie IVIanido, the Great Spirit? Tish, listen My Copashi — My Pale Lily, While I, Dundwisa, sing the song That has grown in my heart for thee — As song of the soul Even as that of Neandah. The velvet wings of night are closing Over the purple lake, beloved. And the voice of Nekewasin, The chief of all redmen, Whispei ' s thi-ough the pines. Ho! Why do I sing of these Copashi? To show thv fineness and their rawness, My Pale Lil ' y. For the softness of dusk Is as nothing beside thy brown eyes, And the sweetness of Nekewasin s voice Rumbles like thunder when heart with thine. Hah — eeeeee yah ! And the tender gentleness Of a mother with her babe Is no more than thy gentleness, Copashi. Dost wonder then Oh Pretty T ' lower, That the heart of Dundwisa, Jumping Bear, Goes out to thee and seeks in thy heart Its mate? Tish — The young Hunter ' s Moon Comes creeping like a fox. I must leave thee, my Copashi. When this infant moon Is large and old with age Look thou for Dundwisa — He shall return then For the answer of thy heart. (Rei rinted from The Lariat Pootry Anthology) -l t - - • - fc ..ih, -t f -«r- iA ' i t JL £%- :z s j Js T i ' 4ji U 11 ' II u a .1 . r J r h L , Xa Cuesttt ijom 3 leramr Jamnua ANDY DEVINE— Owing to the peculiar importance that I gain from the varioub schools that I ' ve attended, I find that there are none in this small school that suit my temperment. Some of them I find are too conceited, others do not use the color rouge to match my com- plexion, and still others have not participated in sufficient school activities to become as famous as I have; and the shy retiring sort of girl does not appeal to me at all. CLARENCE SCHALANSKY— When I was in Miami, I heard of the terrible lack of he-men up here at Flagstaff ; so I came. My beautiful physique and bear ' ing earned for me the admiration and envy of all, especially Natalie Sterling whom 1 afterwards married ; and who is, I might say, my severest critic and friend. I would advise all men to take Physical Education from Coach Jessuppe to bring them to my level of development. VIOLET RAUDEBAUGH— I became important because of my ability to wade in the mud and sit on the cold, windy, pest house steps and converse with Ray; also because of my love of the Gun club vicinity. My great- est talent is in chorus work whei ' e my million-dollar smile went over big. LOIS PARKER— My unusual hair combing made me instantly famous on this campus. I am the quietest girl in Bury hall, but I never receive any credit for it. The faculty has offered to purchase me a little red wagon to carry my vast assortment of books and notes around. MAXINE BAILEY— I have three claims to importance. 1. I am Natalie Sterling ' s greatest rival ; 2. I take Physical Education to be prepared ; 3. I am Turk Way ' s affinity. Lady B. always lets me tell the boys good night. (She doesn ' t always know it, but I do). I live in Phoenix when I can no longer bear the site of this town. HOWARD DENMAN— I, ladies and gentlemen, I am the founder, editor, staff and newsboy of the N. A. T. C. publication. The Pine. 1 consider The Pine the greatest publication ever produced — one that Randolph Hearst would be proud of. Every issue has been on time, and has been distributed in an orderly manner to the student body. I am also the coach of the football team and a member of the faculty. I thank you. JOE HERMAN— My sole claim to prominence comes from living in California. — .1 . J _ ,, II _ J isi Cues ta I have set the styles for all America and Eiuodc foi ' tlie last twenty- five years and will c( ntimie to do so foi- fifty more. My voice is heard a great deal alxuit the campus ext illiiijr the virtues of a Dramatic club. TUliK WAV— Heing horn haiidsonie instead of talented was, 1 admit, a great drawback ; but I gradually overcame my misfortune. I be- came the athletic star of Soutliern Arizona, and then I invaded Flagstaff. I carried everything before me like a whirlwind, and coiuiuered all. I am now the accepted artist of N. A. T. C, and Susan (list ' s rejected suitor. ! always take great care that my footl)all suit fits me well and is securely fastened to my fleet, gri)und-si)urning foi ' m. IlKLEN WRKJUT— My personal appearance has always been the same as my charactei- and speech. I am tall and dignified, and my speech and actions are cute and clever. I am especially talented along the vamping lines. (See Mr. Bud Clark, U. of A.). Andy Devine was too much for me, however; so I willed him to the girls of N. A. T. C. Maybe they can make a man of him. JERRY McCORMICK— Life has been unkind to me. I was always a misunderstood sort of girl until I met Bob, and then I was so misunderstood that I married him. Time will tell! My enormous size and loud voice have always made me a conspicuous figure on the campus. I know 1 am always dowdy looking in appearance but some things can not be helped. Finis Quad erat demonsto The End That ' s All q c; i i6. Xa Cuesta A (Errrtbh A mnltmT (Excerpt from the Coconino Sun, reported by Krazy Ki i) Mitvalskv stood his ground bravely as the battling thousands lore down the gate of the Sahara Desert and let the Red Sea in. His Palm Beach suit was hung with icicles, and perspiration lan in rivelets down his face. The Northern Lights were playing beautifully over the Gulf Stream and Palm Beach (or maybt ix was Rex Beach) as Mit picked up the 1000-lb. shot and threw it over the Lawrence River onto the green grass of the Canadian side. The snow flew up in the clouds as the shot fell. Just then Mr. Deaver drove up in his new Ford Straight 8 with Miss Perkins by his side. Mit, in his fur coat, climbed out of the sticky Iowa mud and onto the running-board. Mr. Deaver pulled the window down while Mit blew the dust from his broad-brimmed Stetson hat. A herd of cattle, belonging to Tex Patton, flew over just then : and Mit, in football suit, tore after them, tackling them and bringing them back to earth. As Mit, in his dinner jacket, ascended the steps of the Main Building for his eight o ' clock class, the steps were covered with a thin coating of cold, glittering, brittle, boiling hot ice. As Mit removed his sweat-shirt. Coach Jessuppe came in a lovely spring frock of rose taffeta with lace and silver ribbon trimming. The hot summer wind laden with snow from the Painted Desert blew through the auditorium disturbing the symetrical design of Mr. Bellwood ' s hair which lay upon the table. With a cry of rage, Mit pounced upon the bars and yelled, " Who will hike by stage with me to Phoenix alone? " Harry Hansberger answered he would ; and donning his track suit and a pair of ear muffs, he set forth upon liis perilous journey, Mit loaning him an axe for use in case the burning building should collapse on him. When the diving suit was finally arranged to Harry ' s liking, he stepped over the side of the boat and descended into the basement to his regular typing lessons. After a wait of two hours diving, during which tim.e air was jL: , jCa, Cuesta)] iepiilarly piiiii|)t ' fi to Harry thi()ii ;h the fire liose, Mit became worriod and ascended below to discover why Ilany did not return. Just as his feet touched tlie ocean bed, wlio should come from the Manual Tiaininj;- lioom but ' iolet Raudebaugh leading a gentle old cow l)y a daisy chain. Mit asked who it was, and Violet an swered it was Kay who had become Bossy. Just then Mr. Jessuppe rang the whistle, and Mit darted to the front lawn for fire ) ractice with his fur-lined pajamas and crocheted bath tub to rescue the pen holder from Dr. Cotton ' s desk. Everything was saved by the dashing firemen who were attired in i)aby blue rompers and hiking boots, exceiit the mirror in Mrs. Smith ' s office. So ended the adventure. WHO ' S WHO Andy Devine — " pesquacho. " Hoddy Stevens — " plenty. " " Soppo " Collins — " Bald headed old Geronimo " Tex " Patten — " I can ' t he ' p it. " Charlie Edmondson — " Check. " " Swede " Lynch — " All right, Si. " Coach Jessuppe — " On a line. " King — " I ' ve been asked to announce — " Percy Brittian — " Aw, Swede! " Xa Cuesta Cuesta irtvptuiui Jrnm tbr iBnltlr By LYDIA Dear Lydia: Since aiuomolMles have taken the place of liorses what do the poor veterinarians do? Lovingiv ' oiir, MANNA WORE JORDAN Answer — Di niiMiding Colts. Mi Jordan: They work in gun factorier; My dear Lydia: Next Saturday my wife returns from the hosi)ital, bringing- with her our three three-weeks ' old babies. As a surprise, I have had a nursery finished and I would like a name l)laced ai). ' ive the door that will lend atmosphere. Please help me. Love and kisses. POP Answer — Dear Pop: Three babies, three weeks old, one i-oom —well, I ' d suggest calling it a BAWL ROOM. Lydia dear: I ' m to become a chauffeur in two weeks. The only thing Ijothering me is — I have to .sleeji over the garage and I simplv can ' t slee]) in a strange bed. What shall I do? Yours, X. AUST BARTH An.svvcr — Now Bob, you just go to your boss and ask him to let you come a few days early and sleep in the new bed and when it ' s time to start to work vou ' il be used to it. Lydia: My traveling salesman has asked me to marry him at last, but he said he can love me only from February to May and September to December. Isn ' t that funny? I SIIUDNO COFFEE Answer — Dear Miss Coffee: Nothing funny about that at all. He is just traveling the other months. Darling Lydia: Did you hear about the fellow that fell out of ten-story window yesterday? They say he wasn ' t hurt a bit. Tell me about it. Yours truly, SUE SPICION CONELLY Answer — Dear Miss Conelly: Why when he fell there hap- pened to be a truck of soda water going under the window at just the right time, and as the truck was filled with soft drinks he was unhurt. Dear Lydia : I am 23 years old and ride a bicycle. Last Sun- day a cow chased me for miles. I later found out that she was angry with me because she lost her calf. Why pick on me? I am yours. Answer — Andy dear you for the calf ? I. NEVERSHAVE DEVINE Could it be possible that the cow took Tjt Cuesta Dearest Lydla: Isn ' t it wonderful that Christopher Columbus took two schooners and discovered America? Sincerely, IZZZY LYING HERMAN Answer — Dear Joe: Yes, it vvas wonderful in those days but don ' t you try anything like it because if you took a couple of schooners made of the stuff they are using now days, it ' s hard telling what you would discover. Dear Miss: Last night, 1 met the one man for me. He said something that made me awfully angry. He said that he wasn ' t married but that didn ' t keep him from raising families. Isn ' t that awful? Yours truly, ' IMA NICEGIRL COX Answer — Dear Miss Cox: You shouldn ' t take offense at that; he meant nothing wrong. He may be single but he probably is an elevator operator. Dearest Lydia: You know everything; can you tell me the difference between an umbrella and a woman ? I. KNOWEVERYTHING HEYWOOD Answer — Dear Miss Heywood :That ' s easy. You can shut an umbrella up. Whatsa? Dear Lvdia : Do chestnuts have legs? I. KNELOTT DUFFY Answer — Dear Miss Duffy: Of course not. You must have swallowed a worm. Dear Lydia: One of the questions asked in the mail carriers ' examination was as follows: " What has four legs and flys all around? " Do vou know? With love, WHYBE SOBER CARNELL Answer — Dear Innocence : You want me to say, " Two robins, which makes four legs and fly all around, " but I won ' t. Instead, I will say, " A dead horse and flies all around. " Dear Lydia: I am doing a little research work concerning prohibition. One thing I don ' t know is, do you know when a man is dead drunk? Please enlighten me. Yours, lAM WORRIED DETLOFF Answer — If your mother won ' t tell you I will have to. He is dead drunk when he comes home late, jnits the candle in bed, and then blows himself out. My friend Lydia: Uncle Zeke says he gets shaved in a barber shop, still he hasn ' t been there for many years. How do you figure it? Lovingly, JILL LETBLADES PETERSON Answer — Dear Miss Peterson: That ' s clear, mug there. He iust left his 3. :. a. -ir jL t . £ . ' itrsr £ , mj 2 M 4 L v Ia Cuesta Cittlr (SiiafuB 3)u Irii-iyiuj iCan Aitlnir I ' likmiuii Little Goofus was consciously sac- lificitiK his liody to the welfare of his nocturnal friends whose existence hroufrht them close to him every ninfht. The very thought of them made him shiver as he slipped be- neath the sheets and was soon in the land of dreams. Myl What a queer place. How hijrh the walls extended. How lonely everything appeared, how dirty things were a.bout him. Little did he realize that he was liminished to scarcely the size of a bedbug and was standing in his own room. Little Goofus walked about in bewilderment. What biought him here? Why didn ' t lie go? Couldn ' t he think? Who knows. Little Goofu.s was under the sp. ' ll of the dream master, and wculd remain in the realms of lreamland until the spell was broken. As Little (ioofus walked about he came to a corner where the Great Walls joined, he could scarcely see the top, they were so high. As he was standing gazing around a large awkward ani- mal apjiroached him. Little Goofus was f lightened. In fact he was ;o frightened he could scarcely move. .My what an ugly creature, thoug ht (ioofus, as the animal approached rather slowly and sat down by him. All signs of fear left Little Goofus, and he asked rather boldly, " Who are you ? " " L " said the animal, " why I ' m a bedbug. And who are you? " asked the animal. " I ' m Little Goofus from thi North- ern Arizona Teachers college, " said Goofus. " I ' m going out to have dinner, " said Bedbug, " won ' t you come along? " Being (|uite hungry Little Goofus consented (juite readily. Aft- er walking across the great room, Little Goofus became (luite tired and asked of Bedbug where he ate. " Oh, I eat first in one plrca an(f then in another, " said Bedbug as un- concerned as though he hadn ' t a carp in the world. They finally came to a tall white post which Bedbug called a bed post. They climbed up and up until Little Goofus got lizzy when he looked down, but h e clinched his teeth and went up and up until they came to a large white field which Bedbug called a sheet. " I ' m getting tired, " sai l CJiofus, " how much further do we have to go? " See that large mountain over there, " said Bedbug, " that ' s known as Fool mountain. " Little Goofus gazed off across the great white fields, true enough; he saw a great rolling moun- tain which seemed to be covered with long slender sticks, which Bedbug described as hair. They w ere getting closer to the mountain now and Goofus saw many more animals just like Bedbug, but he wasn ' t afraid. As they walked over a large wrinkle they came upon a red pond, which hail a rathei- obnoxious oilor. Here Bedbug paused, for out in the pond was an- other animal which seemed to be rather flat and dead. Big peaily tears rolled down Bedbug ' s cheeks as he looked at the other animal. Little Goofus aske l what the matter was and Bedbug said, " It is my grand- mother, the fool mountain has rolled over on her and she has gone to Bed- bug heaven. My! she must of bled to death, thought Little Goofus, as he looked at the red puddle about her. They were very close to the mountain now and Goofus felt rather uneasy for fear it might roll over again as Bedbug explained that ho lost sev- eral of his ancestoi ' s in this manner. Xa Cuesta BeilbuK wiped the tears off of his cheeks, ami said, " Well, we can ' t let death intevfcie with our meals. " So they went on. The mountain looned up so high that Little Goofus couldn ' t help but marvel at its greatness. As the.v (hew nearer Little Goofus heard queer noi.-es which Bedbug explained as snores and told Goofus not to be alarmed as the snores would get louder as they not closer to the maun- tain. Little Goofus was on the verg? of a nervous breakdown but he man- aged to hold him. e!f together and go on. They finally came to the moun- tain, where they sat down and took a rest. Little Goofus was fascinated at the experience he was having, but fear gradually crept over him when the thought of the dead animals they pai sed on the way, and that any mo- ment Fool mountain might roll over and crush the life out of him. After they had rested a while they started to climb. Up they climbed through the hair forest where Bedbug saw several of his friends who seem- ed to be standing on their heads and apparently too busy to talk. They did not go nuch further when Bedbug stopped and said, " This is where wc arc going to eat. " Little Goofur looked around, but couldn ' t see a thing to eat in sight, finally he asked. " Where is the grub? " Bedbug evi- dently astonished at such an ignorant inquiry, merely said, " Little Goofus, you are standing on your grub. " Lit- tle Goofus looked down sheepishly but still could see nothing that resembled grub. Little Goofus, at this point be- came ii ritated at the thought of hav- ing walked so far and being left holding the sack. His passion rose to fuch a degree of Fahrenheit that he grabbed Bedbug by the shoulder and said, " See here, I came here to eat, r.nd if you don ' t get me something to cat immediately, I ' ll take it out of your skin. " " Take it out of the skin you are standing on, " said Bedbug, " Watch me. " Saying this, he pushed his beak way down into the mountain and his sides began moving like a pair c f bellows. Little Goofus watched with amazement at the performance of his friend. Bedbug finally pulled his beak out of the mountain with a smile on his face like a jackass cutting a wisdom tooth. He said, " See Goofus, how it is done, now you try it. " " But 1 haven ' t any beak, " said Goofus. " Just bite into it, " said Bedbug. Little G-iofus got down on his knees and took a bit bite. The great mountain began to roll over. Bedbug screamed. Little Goofus grabbed a hair and held on for ( ' ear life. Everything turned black. " Say, what in the hell are you bit- ing me for, " said Little Goofus ' room- mate as he socked him in the jaw. Little Goofus got up and went to breakfast. He didn ' t tell his dream to anyone, and even to this day no 1 one knows about it. 3 i e — j " TS ' " " mJ M ! T. A. lUOUDAX. I ' if . I. H. KOCH, Vico-Pres. and Mgr. M. J. KIOKDAN, Sec. i i Arizona lAimhcr (S: Timber Company I j F( undoil 18M OMest Manufacturing- Establishnu ' ut in Arizot a j Manufacturers of Native Pine Lumber ! i ' LACSTA KK. AIUZOXA ' a- ' + .?. I I I I ! I i ! I Goltl Medal Flour | j Evc ' Ulually. Why xNot Now? } i D I I i " I ! . 1 ! Maxwell House Coffee ! I I I Good till the last I ti ■ I I I o I ! , . ! i Burt 01ne Canned Fruits 1 I and V ' ecjetables I New York state ' s best and V egetables I I I from (lalifornia I Central Commercial Company i j Distributors Northern Arizona I I Flagstaff Arizona Kingman i i Gold Bar Canned Fruits ! I « g i Rainier, the Satisfying Drink j ! None l)etter — ask vour grocers J ! o I ! I I i I I r i Xa Cuesta ; L AN ARIZONA IND LS I KV MANUFACTUniNG AKIZOINA PKODIjCTS FOR ARIZOMA PEOPLE Under the new management plan tlie corporation is now installing- 20 modern dry kilns which will insure a product prepared for your use as perfectly as perfectly as modern methods can produce. When buying kunber ask your dealer for Cady Lumber C Rp Ration ' s ARIZONA WHITE PINE I i j General Offices at McNary, Ariz. 1 Sales Office at Holbrook, Ariz. I Planis at McNary, Ariz, and Flagstaff, Ariz. | I Amiual Capacilv 125.()0(),000 Feet i j I Xtt Cuesta " ene wcqo cv«tKtr-fyc) Fc.ujtrs S a " " H if Ti hTytlt i - i4 - ' jtA. a i M ' I E A T VV H E R K T 1 1 H Y ALL EAT 1 I ! i i I • I I ! I I i I I BENDER ' S ALL-AMERICAN ! i I i I CAFE Official meniljer of J American Auto Camp Association j I We believe in service, quality and j cleanliness f I Open Day and Night ! i Waffles and Hot Cakes for breakfast 1 our specialty i I I Joe a. BKNDKR, Proprietor I Ilailroad Avenue ? I i i Xa Cuesta o B M !. IXM ' AN I I Kli) Kiio.M OF BABiliTT nUOTHKRS TK i )i . (; roMI ' AW Complete stock of NAVAJO RUGS Indian hand-haniniered Silver Jewelry Pottery, Baskets, Bead-work, etc., from our six trading posts MAIL ORDERS GIVKN PROMPT ATTENTION H ' ibbitt Hros. 1 radini : C o. Flagstaff, Arizona Establishc.l 188!) i Xa Cuesta Northern Arizona State Teachers College Flagstaff, Arizona (Center of Nature ' s Wonderland) Professional (.oiirses for the Prepuriition of Teachers For rairal, Flenientary, Junior and Senior High Schoo ' s will be affered in the following departments EDUCATION ENGLISH AliT Kindergarten-Primary ROMANIC COMIdERCIAL ARTS Intermediate GraJes Junior High School LANGUAGES French INDUSTRIAL ARTS Secondary School Spanish HOME ECONOMICS Rural School SCIENCES MUSIC MATHEMATICS Biological Sciences Earth Sciences PHYSICAL EDUCATION IIISTOIIV Physical Sciences Health and Coaching ALSO Junior College Courses for those students who do not wish to prepare themselves for teaching, but who desire only that type of work which will meet the first or second year requirements of a college or university Liberal Arts course. irnVe to F. A. CX)T ' r()N, President for ( atalojiiie aiul I ' lirthcr Information ;j a 1 26 LA CI EST A I This A II n u;il I as p r 1 n r r d I aiul houiul In T I! K C O C C) N I N ( ) SUN I i i i i i i I FLAGSTAFF i ARIZONA I i i I 1 Printers also of Flagstaff High School, { Jerome High School, Clarkdale High j School, Camp Verde and i other annuals I I WSMm THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMONG AMERICA ' S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI- TUTIONS. (© ON ITS PAGES LIE THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSION OF YOUNG AMERICA, j© BUILDED IN- TO IT IS THE LIFE OF OUR YOUTH, ig? IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS THE INSPIRATIONS OF YOUNG MANHOOD AND ASPIRING WOMAN- HOOD. (© FITTING INDEED THAT SO MANY OF THE YEAR BOOKS SHOULD SEEK THE FAITHFULNESS OF REPRODUCTION AND THE FINE EXPERT TOUCH OF THE CRAFTS- MANSHIP CHERISHED BY THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Fort WortK :: Dallas :; Houston :: Tulsa :: Wichita Falls I I in I. SOS cr CO I ' FIX ' S i XECEssrry shop i l ' luml)iii r, IIoatiiiK, Tiiiniiin ' ; and ! General Repairing ! I i I Radios and i)art:; I j I Automobile Accessories J Phone ION FlaK-t;iff, Arizona JEWELRY snor N. A. T. C. Pine Tree Pins SI. 75 We have a paper in our school j now. A traveling man left it I here. j i Mr. Hough: " How can 1 best j keep my audience with me? " : Mr. Class: " Lock the door. " ! Edith : " I don ' t intend to be j married until I ' m thirty. " j Ethel: " I don ' t intend to be j thirty until I ' m married. " j Tony: " Where did you get the black eye ' " Johnny: " Oh, I went to the dance last night and was struck liy the beauty of the place. " Barber: " Will you have any- ihing on your face when I have finished ? " Double: " I don ' t know, but I hope you ' ll at least leave my nose. " Do you know lliat we have the best place to cat ' . ' When You are Down Town For Good Things to Eat and a Genuine Cup of Coffee Visit the Commercial Cafe GADDIS McNEIL, Props N T B R () W N ' S EVVSSTAND n Fine Candies, Guaranteed Fresh Agent for all Periodicals Fhigstaff, .Arizona I " 1 Mjndjrin Caff. FLAGSTAFF Flags taff Electric L ig h t I American and Chinese dishes I 1 I I Open from G A. JI. to 2 A. JI. I Quality and Service at Reasonable Prices | I " 1 ' Agnes : " Where shall we g-o 1 Harry H. : " How ' s the floor I ! for our honeymoon? " ! tonight? " I I Speck: " Niagara Falls. " | Edith : " Fine. Get off my feet } I Agnes: " Is that place still land try it. " j j running? " I j i • j When ice cream grows on cher- | I Tramp: " Madam, I was not ( ry trees ; ! always thus. " rAnd the Sahara sands arc ! i Housewife: " No. When youi muddy; ! j were here last week it was your 1 When cats and dogs wear B. V. j J other arm that you had in a! D. ' s, I I sling. " ! That ' s when I ' d like to study. | i p — I I I is the school town of northern Arizona. Theve 1 I you have all things that make for success in edu- ' cation. The best of schools, including the North- I 1 ern Arizona State Teachers College, a town of J i medium size not having the undesirable distrac- j j tions of the larger cities, a wholasome moral j I atmosphere, a climate that is invigorating and ; I healthful the whole year, and a community that I realizes the importance of education and is in ! j sympathy with the efforts of the schools to servo I ' the reople in that respect ! I I i C O M PAN Y i Adams ' White Pdlace i he Snulcnts ' Harhcr Sliop PEERLESS BAKI ' :R Y The home of Peerless Bread MOSER BROS Proprietors 9 North Beaver Street Phone 150 I Redder: " But I don ' t think I | . deserve an absolute zero. " ! Mr. Deaver: " Neither do I, ! but it is the lowest mark I am I allowed to give. " St. Peter (to aoplicant) : ! " Where are you from ? " | Applicant: " California. " I St. Peter: " Come in, but I ' m j .sure you won ' t like it here. " ] Mr. Niles : " We now come to j the reign of the Tudors. What = do you know about these three ! kings, Mac ? " [ Ray Mac (sleepily) : " You j win. Jacks for openers. " j I Cress Bros, I EXPERT I CLEANERS AND TAILORS ] FlaRstaff, Arizona j Postage prepaid (in all mail orders j Betty : " Is your Packard friend calling tonight ' ? " Bess: " No. " Betty: " Dodge Brothers? " Bess: " No, dearie, this is Willys-Knight. " D. D. BOOTER Y For graduation and all other occasions let us furnish the shoes ). I). liOOTKRY Shoes Holeproof Hosiery Phones: Office 165; Home 232J or :!94 E. T. McGONIGLE, Mgr. Lightning Delivery Company Baggage, Transfer and Heavy Hauling Crating and Storage Baggage Checked Office Next Door to Postal Telegraph Co. Flagstaff, Arizona " What ' s become of the ' Hik-j Should a hen lay an orange, ers ' club ' ? " J what would her chickens say? " Oh, it disbanded. It ' s get- J " Oh, see the orange marma- ting too hard to persuade mo- = lade. " torists to give us a lift. " ! . 7 Wintermyer: " Hartz dislo- " Papa, " said the small son,-cated his jaw and shoulder in " what do they mean by college 1 the Redlands game. " bred? Is it different from anyj Doc White: " But I didn ' t other kind of bread? " jknow he played football. " " No, my son, " said the fathei " , j Wintermyer: " He doesn ' t, " it is a four vears ' loaf. " [He ' s yell leader. " c THE ARSON STUDIO Enlargements and Post Cards of Arizona Scenes Eight Hour Day Film Service PICTURES THAT PLEASE I I 1 I 1 i I I i I I Saylor ' s Johnston ' s Chocolates Sod (J lujiaitdin, dife ami Chocolate Shof Phone 224 " Best Meals in Flagstaff " We specialize in French Pastry. Brick Ice Cream, 50c Club Breakfast, Waf- fles. Coffee. . " lOc Luncheons GJF ' J ' SHOP I ' xclu.sive gifts for all occasions Greeting Cards Fresh Candy Latest Magazines The store that is Different Heckathurne: " What is the charge for this battery? " ! Garageman : " One and one- half volts. " i Heckathorne: " How much is j that in American money? " ] Ethel : " Do you know there is j something I don ' t like about ■■ you ? " ! Jack: " No; what is it? " ! Ethel: " You ' re pigeon-toed. " j A shock absorber- cornfield. -a cow in a Rex: " Say, lend me a dollar for a week old man. " Andy: " Where ' s the weak old man ? " Chic: " I ' ve got a good .job at the pharmacy. " Pearl: " What do you do? " Chic: " Milk chocolates. " What Is THRIFT. THRIFT began with civilization. It began as soon as men realized that it was necessary to provide for tomorrow as well as today. It began before money was invented. Thrift means pri- vate economy as well as the order and manage- ment of a faniilv. THRIFTY PEOPLE are happy people be- cause their thrift brings them security and con- tentment. A BANKING ACCOUNT is a great aid to thrift and saving. Let us Prove our Service for Pleasant Dealings ARIZONA CENTRAL BANK Flagstaff, Kingman, Williams, Oatman and McNary, Arizona Capital and Sui-plus $675,000 ALJl ' ATS A GOOD SHOJI -AT C) R P H E U IVl THEATRE Ask us to nmW you ' ' THE l.XFORMER, ' ' our weekly theatre proj raiii niaj .iziiie Dr. Cotton: " And, how do you like school, Jane? " Miss Hamilton: " Closed, sir. " A Sav ' nws cS " and Leg-s went up the J ACCOUOt Johnnv hili- Not for a drink of water — And that is why they both fell down — They drank what they hadn ' t orter. Broades: " Andy, why haven ' t you shaved today? " Broader: " Why, haven ' t I shaved ? " apparently greatly surprised. Broades: " No, of course you haven ' t and I want to know the reason why. " Broader: " Well, now, I guess it must be this way. There were a dozen of us using the same bit of glass, and I ' ll be hanged if I didn ' t shave someone else. " Started with us now means an easy old-age 1 We Pay Five Per Cent ! I ! 1 FIRST I NATIONAL I BANK 1 rpiAGSTAFF Pharmacy Bc fCf ) 7 {rS Rcncr Service Opposite Dejiot ' I ' lut ' c Flowers Toiletries Luxor Toiletries Christopher ' s Candies Montag ' s Stationery Everything: for the Undergrad Sanitary Fountain Service Phono (i4 i Chollie Angelo: " Why doesn ' t the devil skate " " Corinnc: " How in hell can I he? " I Whatever troubles Adam had, I No man can make him sore, I By saying, when he told a jest, I " I ' ve heard that joke i)efore. " ! Andy and Si (displaying ' knickers) : " Oh, we ' re from Cali- I fornia. " j Powell : " Veh : we ' re not car- j ing when you stai ' t hack, j either. " - First Frosh : " Ilow ' d Beans ! make out in his finals? " ! Second Frosh : " He was caught ! cheating. " i First Frosh: " How come? " I Second Frosh : " In physiology ] the question was asked, ' How . many vertebrae are there? ' and . he was caught rubliing his ' back. " For Man, Wife and Children. Also for Your Household and Kitchen call at NACK RD ' S There is some saving in every purchase NJCKJRirS Nex York Store YOIR PROGRESS depends largely on your appearance Well Dressed means Well Pressed Let us caie for your clothes rejfularly Johnston ' ' S Toggery, Cleaners Flagstaff, Arizona We pay return postage on mail orilers " " --»-■■ " ■ ■• ..... j Home of j i Hart Schafftier Marx Clothes 1 j Sid Gassman j ! MENS SHOP ! I I I Stetson Hats Bostonian Shoes | I i I All Lines of Beautv Work 1 I ! I Powder Puff i Beauty Parlor i I ! Marlar Building Phone 160 1 ! 1 Dining Hall Notice ! Charlie ' s little brother gives j ! Wanted — Weak Eggs. 1 everybody even a worse pain • j ithan Charlie himself does. ! ! There ' s only one thing that 1 j i keeps Detloff from marrying! Frosh : " I don ' t know what to | i Edna Mae — Detloff. [do with my week ends. " | I I Soph : " Put your hat on. " • j Lynch: " What ' s the smallest J | ] piece of machinery in thej Hoddy: " Brack ' s a regular j world? " -doughnut. " 1 ! Percy: " The dynamo in a Rex: " Doughnut. " } 1 lightning bug ' s tail. " ! Hoddy: " Yeh, Money-Crazy. " i 1 I i Bon Ton Grocery | 1 S. R. BURKF:, Proprietor I 1 ! I The most complete line of Fancy Groceries | j in Flagstaff I s I I I 8 Railroad Avenue Phone 2!lti j 1 I Bon-Ton MKAl " MARK I, I ' C. W. SULLIVAN Fresh and Smoked Meat, Ham and Bacjn Phone 290 A stout matron is a lively g-irl K.ino to waist. ' Talch me, Jack, I ' m dizzy. " " W ' assamatter? " " 1 been ivadin a circular let- ter. " " I just paid Dr. Fronske an- ;ither ten dollars on our bill. " " Oh, goody I T V!) more Day- nients and tlie baby ' s ours. ' j Joe: " Have you forgotten that ! five dollars you owe me? " 1 Hoddy: " Not yet; give me I time. " I Captain : " Boys, the boat is I sinking. Does any one hero I know how to pray? " I Minister (eagerly) : " I do. " I Captain: " All right, you i)ray: I the rest of us will put on the life j belts, there ' s one shy. " Flagstaff ' St p a m Laundry j IHK j J. G. Tillman j COURTESY OUR MOTTO ! First Class Auto KepaiiinK ! Oils Gasolene Supplies I Hudson — Es. ' ' ex Sales and Service 1 Storage I Phone 11!) ] Flagstaff, Arizona ! Percy ' s acquiring a mustache ! ' Neath his patrician beak ; j Getting it on the installment i plan, j A little bit per week. Tex: " Fair one, vou are the sniration of my best composi- tions. " Edith: " What do you write, my hero? " Tex : " Jokes. " Mrs. Jessup: " How do you manage to get your pie so nicely crimped ? " Si: " That ' s easy — I just use mv false teeth. " The Phi Deltas wired Paul Whiteman to ask if he could play for their dance. He wired back that he could for $2000. The Phis wired back they " could not i)rocure a date. " C. A. KELLER j Bakery Groceries 1 Cigars — Tobacco t Candy — Confectionery Ponofiio ' s Candv and Ice Cream Hobl)s and Hudgens GROCKRV MEATS Cigars — Tobacco Candy — Cold Drinks Corner Phoenix ami Beaver ! A Terrible F8 ! My rooms, sad to rel8, came 2 1 in a terrible st8. Though he ' d I had 2 glasses of whiskey str8, I hestG 2 the story, ' twas some- I thing he 8. ■ Miss Lintz: " Ernest, give me ! a sentence with word ' chagrin ' ! in it. " i Ernest Hartz : " Aw, why don ' t i chagrin once in a while? " Oh Leo! Tho years be fat or lean. This vow I here reliearse. I take you, dearest Margarine, For liutter or for worse. " How old are you ? " " Eleven years old. " " But you were only five last year. " " That ' s all right. Five last year and six this year — eleven. " Floyd l.on(y cy s Barber Shop The most Sanitary Barber Shop in Flag. ' itaff Everything for Home, Office or School Flagstaff Furniture Company Robby thinks Scott ' s Emul- sion is a novel. Negro caller at hospital: " I came to see how my friend, Joe Brown, is gettin ' along. " Nurse : " Why he ' s getting along fine ; he ' s convalescing now. " Negro: " Well, I ' ll just sit down and wait till he ' s through. " A statement from Paris that drefts waists are going to be longer is encouraging so far as it goes. My room-mate is such a sound j sleeper that the sound keeps me ! awake. ! Turk: " What did you say your j name was? " I Catherine: " Jones. " j Turk: " How do you spell it? " ] I Thank You i I CITY DRUG I STORE I V . ROSS EENM.AN, Prop. i I Try This Drug Store First I JCE enneyvo. FLAGSTAFF, AUIZONA The world ' s lai ' tjest chain store orG:anization Serving more we serve for less Hoddy: " I ' d like to take you = Mr. Ridgely : " Are you fa- to a show sometime. " ! miliar with musical terms, " Sylvia (who knows him): ' Carl: " Yes, I ' m paying for a " Sorry, but high places always j piano on the installment plan. " make me dizzy. " j I " Do you know how slow mo- " Prexy told Turk that wine, jtion pictures started? " women and song were ruinous to? " No. " youth. " 1 " The cameraman saw Barth " Yeh. " land " Speedy " reaching in their " So Turk resigned from the I pockets to pav the bill at Glee club. " I Griffs. " E. D. Babbitt Motor Co, Croodyer Tires The Big Storage Garage Capacity l. ' iO Car I , " " " " ■ D ' THE i R E S W E L L j You can afford to eat the , SHOP f best if you buy at the Kuppenheimer Clothes Stetson Hats I M M J. P. Smith Shoes [ (TinrFfiV . Flagstaff ' s Men ' s Store for Quality ' Every day is judgment day — j Empty heads are usually the use some of it. 1 ones that swell. j Heavy: " Am I a little pale? " | I was born lucky — all my par- i Ed: " No, you ' re a big tub. " j ents ever gave me was advice. I Do not believe half you hear, • When a fellow " knocks " a ! and less than half of what you ' school you can tell he was a 1 think. I failure in it. I I ! Tony: " Have you seen bull I Frosh (at dining hall): " Do j fights? " I you serve fish here? " I Joe: " No, putt I haff seen j Speedy: " Certainly, we serve f chicken pox. " ' . everybody. " 1 Uncle: " How old are you, 1 Barth (to caddy): " Are you ! sonny? " j good at finding balls? " j Sonny : " I ' m thirteen at home, j Caddy: " Yes, sir! " 1 fourteen at school and eleven in j Barth: ' ' Well, go find one and I the train. " i we ' ll begin. " j Det: " I ' d be much better off j Josie: " Can any one tell me j if they ' d put that sign on the ' what makes the tower of Pisa 1 mail box. " | lean? ' Mit: " What sign is that? " I Jane: " I don ' t know or I ' d I Det: " Post no bills. " I take some myself. " 1 [ 1 j J Golf Supplies WINCHESTER Fishing Tackle ! STORE I 1 For Sporting Goods and Campers ' Wants go to I f I I Szvitzers Hardzvare . Baseball Goods Winchester Tennis Supplies 1 STORE I ' ' Fof ' Vlhit Dtiy In the If 00(1 f Call in our store and let us offer a few suKKCstions for your lunch. We have a complete and fiesh line of tasty lunch goods AND Wlien planninjr that spread, renieni- bcr IRIS QUALITY Canne:! Goods contain the best fruit ami vegetables obtainable KkM Hilkim Shop U. K. GOBLK, Proprietor Phone 6:i 206 E. Kailroa.l Ave Everything for the auto Star Cars Gasoline Greasing Oils j Ilia V.: " Do you know the j girls are giving me a breakfast i shower? " ! Cuca : " What are they serv- ! ing — grapefruit? " Phone 77 We Deliver I He: " Will you a-Ford me the = pleasure of taking a ride in my ! Buick? " ! She: " If I did I ' d find out liow I a Cad-illac. " i He: " Oh is Stutz so? " ! English Lit. Prof.: Have you j ! a Chaucer? j ! The verdant one (anxious to ! i oblige) : Nope — but I ' ll loan you [ j some smokin ' . | ] My love i.s like the red, red ] j rose — j • A sign of joy and laughter: j ! My love is like the red, red j ! rose — I It wilts the morning after! J Commercial HOTEL Headquarters for Coiumercial Men Bargain Store The Ki ht House, with the KiKht Styles, at the Right Prices Dry Goods, Jewelry, Notions Hats, Shoes and Clothing 20 North San Francisco Street The favorite with those w h visit Flagstaff. Modern in every re- spect. Most conven- ientlv located Charles Prochnow, Proprietor f I j Breen-DingleDrugCo. j 1 _ -. 1 I TAe I ! Whitman ' s Candy Siora Stationery School Supplies Phone 58 Free Delivery , 1 ALL STAR TEAMS Three teams were given representation on the all-star basket- ball quintet of the informal Arizona conference, chonen by four- teen coaches, officials and observers associated with the invita- tion tournament of the Phoenix Junior college. The Tempe Teachers and the Gila college Red Devils each placed two on the first all-star team, the Northern Arizona Teach- ers placing one. Tempe and Flagstaff placed two each and Gila one on the second all-star. The analysis of selections showed that four of the Tempe regulars were chosen for all-star honors of va- rious grades ; three from Gila and three from Flagstaff. Members of the first and second teams were clearly, and by wide margins, the outstanding choices for their honors. None of the ten on the fiist two squads were hard pressed. j !•-.; II II i yljci Cuesta Idlf Words " Did you have woiris witli ' oiir wife? " " ' es, I had words, but im op- l)iirtuiiit. ' for usiuj;- Ihein. " " Always " do ' s not sei ' iii )ii a beautiful nigrht. iiiK Natalie: " Where were you last niffht ? " Si : " It ' s a lie. " N ' isitor; " How many students work in your dining hall? " Mother IlanlcN ' : " About one out of ten. " Mr. Lynch : " Percy, name the four seasons. " Percy: " Salt, pepper, mustard and vinegar. " lie: " Is your father an Elk? " She : " I don ' t know. Why ? " He: " I just wondered. You re such a dear yourself. " Joe: " Mamma, what do cows live on? " Mamma: " Fodder, Joe. " Joe: " Oi, I didn ' t think papa vas so generous. " Miss Lintz : " Corrine, why are you always behind in your studies? " Corrine: " So that I may pur- sue them. Miss Lmtz. " Mrs. Startzman (angrily) : " I ' ll teach you to make love here in the parlor. " Norman : " I wish you would, I ' m not making much headway. " Missionary (on visit to Sun- day School) : " In Africa there are great tracts of land in which there are tens of thousands of little boys who run around with- out any shoes, and have no Sun- day schools to go to. So what should we save u]) our mone - for? " Children (in chorus) : " To go to Africa, sir! " Down With the Shades " Pajamas, One Third Off. " — .Mr. Class (to Eloise) : " Can you decline ' hug ' ? " Eloise: " Oh, teacher, I never decline it. " Coach Jessuppe (in jihysical education) : " There are two dumb-bells out of line. " He: " W ' here were shingles first used? " She: " I ' d rather not tell. " First Flea: " Been on a vaca- tion ? " Second Flea: " No; on a li ' amp. " Si: " I ' m half inclined to kiss you. " Nat: " How stupid of me. I thought you were round-shoul- dered. " Davies: " I ' m almost certain I ' ve run across your face some- time or other. " Cornell : " Nope ; its always been this wav. " Speedy ' s Woman: " You ' re a wonderful dancer. Did you ever take dancing lessons? " Soeedy: " No, but I ' ve watched wrestling matches. " Jack : " Dad, can you sign your name with your eyes shut? " Dad: " Certainly. " Jack : " Well, shut your eyes and sign my report card. " Pat (looking at a copy of the winged victory) : " And phat may yez call that? " Attendant: " That is a statue of ' Victory, ' sir. " Pat surveyed the headless and armless statue with renewed interest. " If that is victory, then begony, oi ' d like to see the other fellow. " .jjJ r A n .A Jt -sAl k i r i Jjt Cuestcr .£ ij ' iFinalr NOW, WE HAVE COME TO THE END, OMEGA. IF YOU HAVE ENJOYED THIS BOOK, IF IT HOLDS AN IDEAL OF SPORTSMANSHIP AND HONOR FOR YOU, IF IT KEEPS CxREEN THE MEMORY OF YOUR SCHOOL DAYS, WE HAVE SUCCEEDED IN OUR PURPOSE. - - s -»s d - x e m w - . A r fOC;RAI ' H C y %JiL V — ' . ■ - - CLr ' r .JW - x o. - ■ - v; «— W X " - - -- - 7— C -. } H? 4 • ' ■J l ' - . . l5 i. 5 ' tS ' -T ' ... i ' ' jK j.{. xf- - 25 --- r- ,t " °V ■ " " ' " v s :? . :C-f? S.. ' ' • . S ; J ' cJt . J k, ■ -fTtJ - a:,-C .yf . A€ t yi,t z. y fe n t ' ix ' -■ -g t.- . : -z _ i;t . -. -a-X JLa - a- -u-e- ( -- A -Uk y 1 i: ' N ' - :. U.6U KekOt. % p ' Q Y cice OOfeY Qjtlvi -. A Tvootele ahc -,i,l iw o- - ci ... Joi T I f - - - . l jji _4-Xu 4. lOJ ILJI U VjLaX. Ci ■j ' Vi-.,;y .-d is?»;:i I . .iA .•■- ' •

Suggestions in the Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) collection:

Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 46

1926, pg 46

Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 40

1926, pg 40

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