University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1911

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1911 volume:

PRESS OP l E. A. KIMBALL Tucson, ArizonaPUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OK THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA( m!ittg JT IS with much fear and trembling that we hand to you this little hook of the University of Arizona. Ever since the issue of the last Senior Annual, in 1903, there has been a demand for another, but no class has been willing to undertake the task. We hope that the book mav please all that it contains for each student something which will help to keep memories of his Alma Mater; for each alumni, something to remind him of happy days spent on the campus; and for every friend of the University, something which signifies the material and intellectual growth of the University on the Desert. If the book is not as good as you expected, consider that every one must help to make next year’s issue better; if it is as good as you expected, then the Editors have been justified in presenting “The Desert," 1911.QJn Suutftrir (Ultarlrs labrnrk Vljnsp (Cordial Jntprput in thr JOplfarp and (6oodfrlloltiBl?ip af all IjiB tndpnlB haa rparpd for him an fctrrnal filar? in lljpir iSrartB. ®p Srdiratr toitlj all fripndfiljip iThr DpBprl,” 1911.(Eljr Soarii of Segenta HON. MERRILL P. FREEMAN Chancellor and President, Tucson HON. KIRKE TANNER MOORE, LL. B. Ex-Officio, Phoenix HON. CHARLES H. BAYLESS, A. M. Treasurer, Tucson HON. RICHARD E. SLOAN, A. B. Ex-Officio, Phoenix HON. A. V. GROSSETTA HON. GEORGE J. ROSKRUGE Tucson Secretary, TucsonUNIVERSITY HAM. THE LIBRARY IiIParultg Arthur Herbert Wilde, Ph. D. A. B., 1887; S. T. B. 1891, Boston University, M. A. 1899, Ph. D. 1901, Harvard. President of University, 1911. Andrew Ellicott Douglass, Sc. D. A. B., 1889;Sc. D., 1908; Trinity. Acting University President; Professor Plivsics and Astronomy, 1906. Robert Humphrey Forbes, M. S. B. S., 1892; M. S., 1895; Illinois. Director and Chemist Agricultural Experiment Station. 1894. Frank Nelson Guild, M. S. B. S., 1894;; M. vS., 1903; Vermont. Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy. 1897. George Edson Philip Smith, C. E. B. S., 1897; C. E., 1899; Vermont. Irrigation Engineer Agricultural Experiment Station. 1907. John James Thornber, A. M. B S., South Dakota (Agr.); B. S., 1897, A. M. 1901. Neil Professor of Biology; Botanist Agr. Ex. Station. 1901. Nathan Cenna Grimes, A. M. A. B., Michigan, 1906; A. M. Wisconsin, 1909. Professor of Mathematics. 1910. Cyrus Fisher Tolman, Jr., B. S. B. S., 1896, Chicago. Territorial Geologist, 1911. Professor of Geology and Mining Engineering, 1905. William Wheeler Henly, A. B. A. B., 1905, Leland Stanford, Jr. Professor of Mechanic Arts. 1905. Albert Earle Vinson, Ph. D. B. S., 1901, Ohio State; Ph. D., 1905, Goettingen. Biochemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1905. Henry Alfred Ernest Chandler, B. S. B. S., 1905, Northwestern. Professor of Economics and History. 1908. Charles Alfred Turrell, A. M. B. S., 1896, Nebraska; A. M., 1901, Missouri. Professor of Modern Languages. 1904.TOI.MAN FOK mis BATES GRIMESLeslie Abram Waterbury, C. E. B. S., 1902; C. E., 1905, Illinois. Professor of Civil Engineering. 1907. Robert Rea Goodrich, M. S. B. vS., Mining, 1885, B. S., Mechanical, 1901, M. S., 1902, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Professor of Metallurgy. 1907. Robert Waitman Clothier, M. vS. B. S., 1897, M. S., 1899, Kansas Agricultural. Professor of Agriculture; Conductor of Farmers’ Institutes. 1907. Ernest Sutherland Bates, Ph. D. A. B., 1902, A. M., 1903, Michigan; Ph. I)., 1908, Columbia. Professor of English. 1908. Hiram McL. Powell. Captain, U. S. A., 1890. West Point. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 1909. George Fouche Freeman, B. S. B. S., 1903, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1909. Austin Winfield Morrill, Pii. D. (Phoenix). B. S., 1900, Massachusetts Agricultural College; B. S., Boston, 1900; Ph. I)., 1903, Massachusetts Agricultural College. Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Arizona Horticultural Commission. 1909. Frederick W. Wilson, B. S. (Phoenix). B. S., 1905, Kansas Agricultural. Associate Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1905. William George Medcraft, A. M. A. B., 1898, A. M. 1904, Kansas Wesleyan. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 1905. Raymond Calvin Benner, Ph. D. B. S., 1902, Minnesota; M. S., 1905, Ph. D., 1909, Wisconsin Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1906. William Horace Ross, Ph. I). B. S., 1903, M. S., 1904. Dalhousie; Ph. D., 1907, Chicago. Assistant Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station, 1907.opu.n GOODRICH TUKRKLL THORNBERLevona Payne Newsom, Pii. D. A. B., 1892, Pii. D., 1895, Franklin. Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek. 1905. Francis M. Perry, A. M. A. M., Butler College, 1893. Assistant Professor of English; Principal of Preparatory Department. 1910. Frank Caleb Kelton, B. S. B. S., 1904, Arizona. Assistant Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1909. Marion Cummings Stanley, B. L. B. L., 1900, California. Assistant Professor of Philosophy, 1902. Estelle Lutrell, A. B. A. B., 1896, Chicago. Instructor in English; Librarian. 1904. Frederick Edwin Talmage, B. L. B. L., 1903, California. Instructor in Stenography and Bookkeeping. 1904. Ida Christina Reid, Ph. B. Ph. B., 1906, Arizona. Instructor in History and Mathematics. 1906. Frank Lewis Kleeberger, B. S. B. S., 1908, California. Instructor in Physical Training and Chemistry; Director of the Gymnasium, 1908. William Lucius Fowler, B. S. B. S., 1902, Missouri. Instructor in Animal Husbandry. 1909. William James Galbraith, Jr., J. D. A. B., 1906, Leland Stanford, Jr., J. D., 1908, Chicago. Instructor in Law. 1909. Louise M. Peters, A. M. A. B., California, 1902; A. M., Colorado, 1905. Instructor in Modern Languages. 1910. Bert A. Snow, M. E. B. S., Colorado, 1907; M. E., Cornell, 1910. Instructor in Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, 1910.HBNLEV WATKKOUkY MEDCKAFT LUTRRI.LAlexander M. McOmie, B. S. B. S., (Agric.) Utah Agri. College, 1909; B. S., Brigham Young University, 1906. Assistant Agriculturist. 1910. Charles Henry Clark, B. S. B. S.. N. Dakota Agr. College. 1910. Assistant Plant Breeder. 1910. Josephine Mack, A. B. A. B., Lake Forest, 1910. Instructor in English, 1910. Angela E. O’Bryne. Instructor in Music. 1910. Ida W. Douglass, Ph. B. Ph. B., Arizona, 1910. Instructor in Physical Geography. 1910. Aimuniatrattb? ©ffrerB mb ABBiataitta Frederick Edwin Talmage, B. L., Secretary of the University. 1904 E. Dana Trout, Secretary of Agricultural Exper. Station. 1909. Miles M. Carpenter, Clerk in President’s Office. 1907. Herbert Brown, Curator of the Territorial Museum. Mrs. Ida T. Underhill, Preceptress of Young Women. 1910. William Lucius Fowler, Head of South Hall. 1910. Henry Alfred Ernest Chandler, Head of North Hall. 1909. Walter M. Cole, Superintendent of Grounds. 1907. Theodore Chapin, Assistant in Geology. Miss Mabel A. Guild, Assistant Librarian. Miner L. Hartmann, Assistant in Chemistry. Ralph Harrison, Assistant in Metallurgy. Lloyd Elliot, Assistant in Physics. Fred W. Rodolf, Assistant in Civil Engineering. Miss Alice Lawson, Assistant in Botany. POWLRJt UNDHKHII.ULEON HENRI STRONG, B. A. " PEE LONG ” Delta Theta Rho (Prep); Delta Phi; Track, '07-’08; Second Lieutenant, ’07-’08; Manager Track, '10- 11; Philomathcon, ’07-’08, ’08-’09; Forum, '09-’10; Philomatheon, ’10-MI; Editor “ Arizona Life,” ’ lO-’ll; President Student Association, 'lO-’ll; President Senior Class, ’ll; Editor-in-Chief "The Desert,” MO-’ll; P. S. B., ’03-’II. This tall, strong boy has managed to keep himself fairly busy these eight long years. He has a bunch of convoluted gray under his brown hair that allows him to succeed without much effort. When Pee Long blows into your presence you never know whether it is a terrorist demonstration or a hurricane. He is a quccncr of no mean ability and has been years at it. Too bad such a boy should marry when so young. IVY MAE PURCELL, B. A. “imp” Gamma Delta (Prep); P. S. B. ’03-’ll. It’s some accomplishment to have been able to handle successfully no less than six untamed men, besides being a social whirler. Imp could not make her eyes behave, being the keenest “caser” of all the girls. Hers were most violent when they did take effect, but she can boast of always recovering quickly. This little fluffy ruffles is one whom everybody likes, for she is always in good humor, keeps a “cozy little” corner in her heart, has plenty to say, and is always up and going in her work. FRANK WINFRED ROSE, B. S. (in mining). “sleepy” P. S. B., ’03-’ll; Secretary Senior Class; Secretary Athletic Association, ’07-’08; Secretary Students’ Association, ’08-’09, ’09-’10; Football, ’04-’05. Sleepy hailed from the tall and uncut. He entered the U. of A. away back in the days of the St. Patrick Rebellion. In fact, his earliest history here ante-dates the present faculty (save one). In fact so long has he vegetated hereabout that all the Profs, have agreed to let him through so as to make room for some good men. Many and diverse have been the circumstances which have lured him into the sphere of exalted damsels. One look at this gynecratic victim will convince one of the above statement. Sleepy has not decided yet whether to join the ranks of the propagators of young ideas or to take a P. G. course in economics or history.DUANE REBSTOCK, B. S. (in mining) ' KKB " Basketball, ’08-’09, ’10-’ll; Manager Basbetball,’09-’I0. Reb came here from the great unknown, placing benchmarks all the way; “a man of excellent parts but carelessly assembled;” of a many-sided nature, he is one of those flowers created to blush unseen A great dabbler in bird seed is Reb. One moment's conversation will suffice reading the comic supplement of the Sunday World, a sheet of ragtime, an art calendar, and ten columns of j crusals. He is a shriner in the queening fraternity, in fact he strikes high into the nobility with the hope of great remuneration in the future. PHOEBE M. BOGAN. B. A. ' PHOEBE ” Did anyone ever hear Phoebe say anything really bad? Did anyone ever see her when her shoes were not shined and her hair just so? There is not a spot on all the campus where Phoebe is not as welcome as the flowers in the spring, tra la. She enjoys field trips, leaping like a cottontail over the brush, gathering to her the minutest little flower, for her vasieulum. If you are ever in doubt as to the highest ideal just call upon Phoebe. Whether it’s Brown or Bates it is all the same to Phoebe. She can philosophize on an arrow’s flight or poetize the life of Friedrich Nietzsche. Her favorite habit is cultivating cultures of young lovers. And in this she is a supreme Matron. JOHN JOSEPH HIGGINS, B. S. (in mining). “jack” X?; Manager Football, ’lO-’M; Dramatics, ’09-’I0;. Jack blew in about the end of the year ’10, having already sampled all the good institutions of learning from "Tech ” in the far East 10 U. S. C. in the far West. Jack is the ideal college man, a game sport, a quecner, and is always in for a good time when he’s busy with work. In fact so much college life has he seen that this climate just agrees with his ambition. When Jack arrived in this “wild and fuzzy West” institution his angelic beauty attracted the heart strings of all the femmes And Jack has that rare quality of still being able to buffalo them into this same belief. Nevertheless, he will, in spite of all this, carry away a goat hide inscribed with a B. S. in mining engineering.Ill W III MILES MILLER CARPENTER, E. M. (B. S., TEXAS A. M., ’02; M. S., U. OF A.,’10) "KIDDO ” Della Phi; Editor University Life, ’08-’07; Football, '08-'09, '09-’10, 10- 11; Track, '07-'08; Football Manager, ’09-’!0; Baseball Manager, ’09-’10; President of the Athletic Association, MO-'ll. Kiddo came to the U. of A. in ’07, an ideal Texas farmer—more ideal than farmer. Upon his advent he had a turn of mind, perhaps due to the climatic condition of our dear old Alma Mater, for he, forgetting his high prospects as a farmer began on the great work of becoming a scientist. Result, a B. S. in '10. So fond of the institution was our Kiddo that he prevailed upon the faculty for an K. M. Too old and too modest for a quecticr. JANE HKRBST RIDER, B. S. (Civil Engineering). “ JANE ” Gamma Della (Prep); Gamma Phi Sigma; President Woman’s League, ’09-’10; Social Committee Athletic Association, ’09-’10, '10-'l 1; Wranglers, 'IO-’l 1 University Life, ’08-’09, ’09-’l0; Basketball, '07-'08 :’08-’09,’09-’ 10.’ I O’ 11; Pres.JuniorClass,’ 11. Jane came from the Garden of the Gods to theU. of A. in 1907. Her masculinity makes her one of the jolly good fellows, and she is the life of the class. This little maid as a politician, knows no equal, but ber propensities along this line are honest ones. She has not dealt with the aesthetic side of life, but has taken to everything practical front basketball to civil engineering. '“None of the doll baby life for Little Jane, I'm going to be a civil engineer.” MINER LOUIS HARTMANN, IL S. " FOXY’ ’ Basketball, ’10-’ll ; The Forum, '09-'l0; Business Manager "The Desert,” ’lO-’ll; Literary Editor Arizona Life,” ’10-M 1. "Foxy” came from the land of sunllowers, wore one in his hat, and even had a few seeds in his thin hair; but he denies the charge of Salina being his home town. He is the cutest, busiest, and in fact the smartest little man on the campus. No one can do things as brown as he can- -a business manager from the word go. He attracted all these accomplishments at his famous K. U. Foxy is a spoonoid; the only thing that saves him is that he is a most particular one—they have to be "pippins” for Foxy to enthuse. The little tad is too blamed independent,so that he will probably not make a lasting hit at West Cottage.JANET VOLUME SINE, B. A. “jin sin” President Woman’s League, ’10. Woe unto you Scribes and Pharisees that fail to read, mark, learn, and inwardly digest this small paragraph. Jin Sin is a firm advocate of the principle “Maximum factum cum labore minimo." And so has she arranged her course of study. She believes in taking a thorough course in porch walking, for it so elevates the mind, and then.it is such good nature study. Sly at times, at others fussed, her crowning trait is like the wrath of Juno, in which case, oh, guardian angel, get busy and smooth her calm. Her artistic temperament is affected at tl c “hennery” (third floor of the Science Building). When it’s a question of those dancing, modest, Spanish eyes, Janet tells us her ancestry with pride. RALPH WALDO HARRISON, II. S. “LOAF” A in un Ra; X?; Tennis Manager, '08-’0V; Baseball Manager, ’09-’10. Loaf has an ambition such as his name signifies easy goin He generally pauses outside the classroom door, o] ens those blinkers to take one last fond peep into his notebook for fear of the Prof, beginning at the middle of the alphabet. “Baby-doll” has a cute little smile at the right corner of his mouth which simply enslaves the girls. He is some looker before lie shaves. "A heavenly smile, dark eyes of brown, and winsomeness our Ralphy crown.” Oh, hold on, and a cigar loo. KATHERINE FOOTE KITT, IL A. " KITTY” Kitty is one of the girls whom everybody likes because she can talk nonsense without foolishness, and philosophy without pretention. She never talks without saying something, and she writes better than she talks. Some day the “Century” and the “Atlantic" will be featuring her short stories and cartoons. Then we can all say with pride, “ Why, I used to go to school with Kitty ’wav out in Arizona.”SjiBinriral S ketrlj By the Morrell Bill of 1862 the University of Arizona was in reality founded, but it was not till 1887 that the ground was broken (and our honored and esteemed Pasqual helped to do this, and has faithfully served the U. of A. these twenty-four years) for the University Hall, then as a School of Mines. In 1889 a primitive agricultural college was started, and two years later, October the first, 1891, the University opened its doors. Thirty-one registered the first year. There were six professors and two instructors composing the Faculty. The next year the enrollment reached thirty-eight, the faculty consisted of eight professors and four instructors. Another year was added to the preparatory course. In the third year Dr. Comstock was made president, the faculty was decreased to seven professors and two instructors. The University now changed its tactics and allowed greater latitude in its courses, the agricultural school idea was on the wane and was dead in another year. In 1895 University Hall was used by the young men and professors as a dormitory, and Prof. Forbes’ residence was occupied by the girls. This was also the dining hall. Three graduates got degrees in science. The board of regents changed the colors of the school to sage green and sijver. The next year the registration reached one hundred. The faculty had ten professors and four instructors. The literary society changed its name to the Philomatheon. Liberty Hall (now the residence of the Jap cooks, etc.) was erected to house the male students this year. In the sixth year there were registered 151 students. The preparatory course became three years; North Hall was the dormitory for the boys. The Alumni Association was organized. During the next year the faculty was increased to eleven professors and four instructors. M. M. Parker succeeded President Bellman. There were four graduates. In 1899 a secret society known as the “ Lescha ” was organized. There was one graduate. A year later saw the faculty composed of twelve professors and ten instructors. South Hall was being built. This year there was a student rebellion in which eighteen left the University. There were four graduates. In 1901 the registration reached 225. The requirements for admission to the preparatory department were raised. The Copper Queen, of Bisbee, gave $3,000 for manual training shops and the legislature issued bonds for $25,000 with which to build alibrary and museum. The Delta Phi and Epsilon Pi Eta fraternities were organized. Four graduated. The next year saw F. Yale Adams as acting president. The dining hall was built, and a chapter of the Theta Nu Epsilon fraternity was installed. Marine blue and silver were adopted as college colors. There were nine graduates. Next year Mr. Adams was full president; there were 220 students. The Copper Queen, through Mr. Douglas, gave $5,000 for a gymnasium, the legislature granted $2,000 to equip it and $5,000 to furnish the library. The “University Club” and “ Chrestomathean ” (prep.) literary societies were organized. One preparatory class was dropped. Six graduated. Thus far we are indebted to Mark Walker, in the “ Burro”, ’03. The editor’s personal reminiscences will conclude the sketch. In the fall of 1903, Kendric Charles Babcock took the presidency, which he successfully filled for seven and one-half years. Now began the reconstructive work of the University. The standard of admission to both the preparatory department and the University were put upon a par with the best institutions of the country, till now w-e are rated by the Bureau of Education as first class. The Gymnasium, Library, Museum, and Science Hall have all taken their places upon the campus. The campus, itself, has been transformed from a barren desert to a garden spot. The preparatory fraternities, Delta Theta Rho (’05), Delta Sigma (’05), Phi Lambda Epsilon (’06), and the sororities, Gamma Phi Sigma (’05), rechartered in ’10 as a University sorority; Gamma Delta (’07), and the Alpha Kai Omega (’06), have been organized. The X? club organized in 1910. The registration of the University, aside from the preparatory department for the year ’10-'11, exceeds 100 and there are as many preps. The faculty consists of fifteen professors, six assistant professors, thirteen instructors, and an experiment station of six men of science. The year of 1910 saw the resignation of Dr. Babcock as president. The faculty chose Professor Douglass, of the Physics department, as acting president. The new president, Dr. Wilde, appointed by the Regents, comes to us from Northwestern. With the University in its present status, he has a rare opportunity of building a school comparable with any a credit to himself and the people of Arizona.Loyd Elliot, Pres. Claka McNkii., V. Pres. Harry Lusk, Secy, and Treas. Suniorfi In the minds of at least a dozen people on the campus the spring of 1911 has been marked by two memorable events. The first, on the tenth of February, was the birth of the Junior Class. On that day the dozen who had held aloof from class organizations throughout the year, met together and elected the officers for the class. As president, Lloyd Elliot was chosen, Miss Clara McNeil was selected for vice-president, and Harry Lusk for secretary. The second great event was on the fourteenth of March when the President, on calling a meeting, informed them that a pennant had been offered by the strongest baseball fan in the University, Professor Henly, to the class team which should make the highest percentage in a series of games to be played during the next five weeks among the classes of the University. The proposition was received with great interest; O. C. Geringer was made captain of the team. Practice was begun that afternoon and should the improvement continue which resulted from the first day’s practice, the final outcome of the series of games is easy to foretell.I •''I IRichard Merritt, Pres. Dona DrI.uck, V. Pres. Marguerite Urowx, Scc’y-Trcas. ®hr Smphnmurr (tlafis. Mk. Toastmastkk and Fm,i,ow Coi.ucgk Mates: I am cog nizant of the honor of toasting the Sophomore Class at this banquet. It is not our habit to boast of ourselves; we are too busy. Rut at this time it is fitting that I remind you of our preeminent place in our University life, which, however reluctantly, you must admit. As a matter of history our class of twenty-two, who are gathered from far and near, has a largest membership than any Sophomore class in the past. But not of numbers alone can we boast. Four of us were chosen for the Finals in the Drachman Debate; nine are officers in the Battalion; in Dramatics are three; of Gridiron fame there are three; four of us made good on the diamond. Consider what the Track Meet would have been without the ’13s. Two are efficient in Basketball. Four with steady nerves belong to the Rifle Team; and as evidence of initiative in college affairs, seven of us are officers in the various activities of College. Thus, although individualized by our gray jerseys, on which is emblazoned the blue M3 over the heart, we may modestly remind you of our significance. Then here’s to the Class of Thirteen. Here’s to her place in the University; and here’s to our three charming girl members. Here’s to the Class of Thirteen, as it will be scattered abroad, doing its work in the affairs of our country!Henry G. Thkrkai x, Pres. William Hatcher,Sergeant-al-Arms Grace Wooddeix, Treas. Inez Thrift, Sec’y Alice Lawson, V. Pres. IHrpflhmatt (Claris history Were it not for the writer's inherent modesty, coupled with the fact that lie is a Freshman, it might be stated that the Freshman Class is the finest, gilt-edge, Morocco bound sample of its kind that this institution has ever boasted. Our members are large in numbers, and all possess qualities which prevent our lights from being concealed under bushels. For proof positive of our intellectual superiority, we need only point to Suburbs and Hatcher. In an athletic way our members have also done much to sustain our distinguished reputation. Burns, Theroux, Salazar, Brichta. and numerous others may be cited. Then, the majority of our members are proficient in the higher arts. We can safely assert that our class contains more expert “ fussers ” than any similar aggregation in existence. If it were not for the danger of offending, we might mention Mr. Culin as an example. We are also proud of the fact that the average comliness per capita of our class is extremely high; Freshman girls are more ill demand by the seasoned queeners than any other class of young ladies in school. At the beginning of the term we were, of course, hazed, submitting to this indignity solely out of respect for the Prexy’s wishes, he having stated that it would peeve him to see dead Sophomores scattered about the campus. Surpassless debaters, peerless athletes, students of honor, co-eds of beauty and fame, all belong to our class; and we glory-in the thought that our reputation is to shine on undimmed through the decades of the future, inspiring and cheering all future classes in the University of Arizona.I, IN DSL KY liNDKKIIIU, OVKkl.OCK CAMP8BLL ScilBKKBK Patton Stokkk Colton MacDodoal Hopmbistkk jfaurtb flrrparatoru Bird, Walter Duane Bogan, John vStewart Cameron, Alice Faith Colton, Fannie Alberta Hofmeister, Irene I.ouise Lindsley, Richard Underhill, MacDougal, Alice Mack, Francis Cogvvin Nichols, Louise Wickman Patton, Marion Lee Sciierrer, Cedric Ezra Storrs, Marguerite Chloe Howard Lawrence(SIbr pt|tlamathpmt In 1891-92 the University students organized tlie “.Literary Society of the University of Arizona.” in 1896 the name was changed to the “ Philomatheon.” Thus it continued to the year 1909-10, when the “Forum” took its place as a debating society. On September 26, 190), the Philomatheon was reorganized under a new charter. In 1906 a debate with the University of Southern California, upon the subject, “Resolved: That United States Senators Should be Elected by Popular Vote of the People,” was held in tlie Tucson Opera House. The U. S. C. won by a very small margin. The officers of the new society arc: 1. M. Carpenter................................. President W. C. Loudkrmii.k.............................Vice President II. G. Tiieroux................... Secretary and Treasurer DEBATE. “Resolved: That the Initiative and Referendum, as Incorporated in the Proposed Constitution of Arizona, is for the Best Interests of the People.” affirmative {winners) negative : W. J. Bryan, Jr. W. C. Loudekmiek. L. H. Strong. H. C. Theroux.PRIZE DEBATE CONTEST. Through the generosity of Harry A. Drachman, a prize debate has been arranged. A first prize of twenty-five dollars and a second prize of fifteen dollars have been offered for the best two individual debates. The preliminaries were open to all students of the University, eleven of whom were entered. Only nine actually participated, circumstances having forced two contestants to withdraw at the last moment. The highest six were picked, upon the basis of seventy-five percent for thought and argument and twenty-five percent for style and delivery. Resolved: That it is for the best Interests of the United States as a whole that a Fifty-Dollar head Tax be Placed upon Immigrants. The following received the decision of the judges and their position determined by lot for the final debate, which was held about the middle of April. affirmative: negative: judges: W. J. Galbraith, Chairman. Prof. E. S. Bates. Miss Perry. Prof. N. C. Grimes. debate: W. J. Bryan, Jr. Dona Dea DeLuce. Horace Merle Cochran. Walter C. Lowdermilk Laura May Swan. Arthur L. Lovejoy.COCK 1 E LUCE THRIFT SCI IOON MAKER RIDER MOORE UDALL SWAN BROWN MCPHERSON OUtp ISranglprB I)ona DeLuce, 13................................President Jane H. Rider, ’ll..........................Vice President Laura May Swan, ’14....................Secretary-Treasurer Mabel M. Moore, ’14.......................Sergeant-at-Arms Marguerite Bernice Brown, ’13. Margaret Ruth Cole, ’14. Alice Patton Lawson, ’14. Maud U. McPherson, T4. Hazel I. Schoonmacker, ’14. Inez Esther Thrift, ’14. Gladys Madge Udall, ’14. Grace Helen Wooddell, T4. Mildred Linza O’Connell, '14. Thyrza Vail, ’14. Norma Pauline Walker, ’14. honorary members: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Alfred Ernest Chandler.IBnmrn’tf Cragur President...........................Janet Volume Sine, ’11 Secretary-Treasurer............Fanny Alberta Colton, Prep. executive council: Irene Louise Hofmeister, Prep. Alice Mac Doug al, Prep. Clara May McNeal, ’12 Mabel Martha Moore, ’14 Jane Herbst Rider, ’ll advisory committee: Mrs. Daniel T. Mac Doug al Mrs. Ernest W. Bates Miss Estelle Lutrell Rkc ration RoomAlumni Rprjifltrr The Alumni Association of the lTniversitv of Arizona, organized on the second clay of June, 1897, represents the body of graduates of the University; its object, as expressed in its constitution, is ‘ ’To promote the interests of the University, to secure unity among it graduates and to foster an attachment to our Alma Mater.” 1895 Charles Oma Rouse, B. S., deceased. Mercedes Anna Shibell, B. S., (Mrs. A. J. Gould), Tucson. Mary Flint Walker, B. S., (Mrs. Pearl Adams), Benson. 1897 Edward Marshall Boggs, C. E., (nunc pro tunc), Chief Engineer Oakland Street Railway, California. Clara Cramond Fish, B. S., (Mrs. F. C. Roberts), Tucson. George Ojeda Hilzinger, B. S., Attorney, Tucson. Mark Walker, B. S., Metallurgist, Los Angeles, California. 1898 Hattie Ferrin, B. S., (Mrs. Charles Solomon), SaiTord. Granville Malcolm Gillett, B. S., Draughtsman in Surveyor General’s Office, Phoenix. Minnie Watts, B. S., (Mrs. W. B. Smith), Alatville, California. John Desha Young, B. S., deceased. 1899 Robert L. Morton, B. S., Assayer, Yuma. 1900 Ida Clarissa Flood, B. S., (Mrs. G. Dodge), Oakland, California. Samuel Pressly McCrea, B. S., A. B., Principal of High School, Redwood City, California. Charles Pierce Richmond, B. S., Mining Engineer, Phoenix. Florence Russell Welles, B. S., (Mrs. Wm. Angus), Los Angeles, California.1901 Rudolph Castafieda, B. S., Engineer, Nacozari, Sonora, Mexico. Clara Perrin, B. S., Teacher, Tucson. George Millard Parker, B. S., Montana. David Hull Holmes, B. S., (nunc pro tunc), Architect, Tucson. 190? Andrew Gilbert Aiken, A. B., B. S., Surveyor, Canton, New York. Moses Blumenkranz, B. S., Assistant Superintendent, Shannon Cop per Company, Metcalf. Ruth Brown, Ph. B., (Mrs. Wilkins Manning), Tucson. Felix Grundy Haynes, B. S., Casa Grande. Rose Belle Parrott, Ph. B., Teacher, Roseburg, Oregon. Phillip Matthem Reilly, B. S. Bertram L. Smith, B. S., Engineer, Silverbell. Bessie Smith, Ph. B., (Mrs. Earle Davis), Douglas. Walter James Wakefield, B. S., Cashier, Tucson. 1903 Advanced Degrees: IX. D., Hon. William Herring, Tucson. M. A., John William Gorby, (B. A., Marietta), Chicago, Illinois. M. A., Benjamin Franklin Stacey, (B. A., B. 1)., Lombard), Teacher, Pasadena, California. Richard Lamar Drane, B. S., Assistant Chief Engineer Randolph Lines, Tucson. George Mark Evans, (LL. B.), Ph. B., Teacher, Los Angeles, California. Leslie Alexander Gillett, B. S., (Mining), Draughtsman, Surveyor General’s Office, Phoenix. Georgia Ann Holmesley, Ph. B., Teacher, Clifton. Edward Horton Jones, B. S., Assayer, Denver, Colorado. John Willard Prout, Jr., B. S., General Manager Santa Cruz M. S. Co., Mow'ry. Thomas Edward Steele, B. S., Assayer, Sasco.1904 William Burnham Alexander, B. S., Civil Engineer, Tucson. Elbert John Hollingshead (Kimble), B. S., Clerk, Seattle, Washington. Estella Markham Prout, Ph. B., Teacher, Mowry, John Willard Prout ,Jr.f B. S. (Mining), see 1903. • 1905 Ora Elinor Norway, Ph. B., Deceased. 1906 Advanced Degree: M. S., William B. Bcgg, (A. B., Toronto). Chester Bennett Clegg, B. S., (Civil Engineering). John Wesley Gebb, B. S., Jerome. Roy Bartley Kilgore, B. S., (Mining), Seattle, Washington. Roy Gibbons Mead, B. S. (Mining), California. Roy Webb Moore, B. S. (Mining), Mining Engineer, Tucson. Carobel Murphey, (A. B., Cox College), Ph. B., Teacher, Tucson. Ida Christina Reid, Ph. B., Instructor, University of Arizona, Tucson. Minnie Louise Wooddell, Ph. B., Teacher, Tucson. 1907 Advanecd Degree: Engineer of Mines, John Willard Prout, B. S. (Mining). See 1903. Charles Alexander, Ph. B., Teacher, Tempe. Harriet Estella Brown, Ph. B., Teacher, Tucson. Lawrence Brodhead Croasdale, B. S., (Mechanical Engineering), Draughtsman, Delaware Water Gap, Pa. Weda Ina Purcell, Ph. B., (Mrs. Ivy Marshall), San Francisco, California. Hugh Maupin Wolflin, B. S., Lecturer, Seattle, Washington.1908 Honorary Degree: LL. I)., William Phipps Blake, Sc. D., deceased. Carroll Pitkin Bradstreet, B. S., Cripple Creek, Colo. Benjamin Scott Dinsmore, B. S., Miami, Arizona. William Arthur Tarr, B. S. (Mech. Eng.), Oklahoma, (Agricultural); B. S., (Mining), University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois. Hugh Maupin Wolflin, B. S. (Mining), See 1907. Leigh Ernest Worthing, B. S., Bay City, Michigan. 1909 Burrell R. Hatcher, B. S. (Mining), Mining Engineer, Catnpo Bonito, Oracle. Ethel A. Hooper, Ph. B., Tucson. Grace Ysahel LaBaree, Ph. B., deceased. Anita Calneh Post, Ph. B., Teacher, Yuma. John Mosheim RuthraulT, B. S. (Metallurgy), Assayer, Silver Bell. Arthur Perry Thompson, B. S. (Mining), Jerome, Arizona. Mabel Wilkcrson, Ph. B., Recorder’s Office, Tucson. 1910 Ernest Orrin Blades, B. S. (Mining), Bishop, California. Lawrence Arthur Calloway, B. S. (Metallurgy), Marshfield, Missouri. Miles Miller Carpenter, B. S. (Tex. Agri.), B. S. (Mining), Tucson. Fletcher Morris Doan, Jr., B. S. (Metallurgy), Alamos, Sonora, Mexico Ida Whittington Douglas, Ph. B., Tucson. Warren Arthur Grossetta, B. S. (Mechanical), Ray, Arizona. Joseph Clyde Hoyt, B. S., (Mining), Jerome, Atizona. Leslie Creighton Miller, B. S., Tucson. Williard Henry Yash, B. S. (Milling), Buffalo, New York. R. Izra Turner, Ph. B., Los Angeles, California.Hntbrratty of Arizona Stflr (Blub President...............................L. I). LaTourette Vice President.............................Cmkton Rolfe Secretary...................................F. M. Cannon Treasurer.................................F. G. Spaulding Range Captain..............................W. R. Campbell Representative ok National Rifle Association...... .........................Capt. H. M. Powell, U. S. A. Aylesworth Glennon Ming Bradstrebt J. C. Geringer Munds A. T. Bird Hatcher Overlock Brichta Hedges Pistar Barnes Higgins Renaud Burns Hartmann Rebstock Carpenter Hooks J. Spaulding Cloud Irvine Schroeder Cochran Isbell Stewart Cook James Scheerer Cozart Lee Tierce Christenson V. G. LaTourette Underhill Ellenburg Lovejoy Wetenkamp Elliott Lowdermilk Whitwell honors : L. L). LaTourette won Club Medal for 1910. W. C. Isbell won Marksman. S. B. Whitwell won Marksman. M. A. Ming won Marksman. L. Underhill won Marksman E. Renauld won Marksman L. C. Brichta won Marksman.TEAM AND SCORES: TEAM SCORE Standing Prone Total L. D. LaTourette, Captain. .. 86 . ... 98 184 L. C. Elliott . . 93 . . .. 95 188 V. G. LaTourette .. 80 .... 83 163 W. C. Isbell .. 89 .... 94 183 E. Renauld . . 88 .... 95 183 VV. C. Lowdermilk . . 85 .... 92 177 E. S. J. Irvine .. 86 .... 88 174 L. C. Brichta .. 85 .... 94 179 L. G. Wilky . . 81 .... 91 172 E. L. Barnes . . 83 .... 85 168 G. F. Spaulding . . 81 .... 89 170 E. Pistar . . 84 . ... 87 171 L. Underhill .. 72 .... 84 156 Leo Cloud .. 73 .... 82 155(Gamma $Up igma Established in 1905 SOKORES IN UKHE: Mary Neal Bernard Jean Hunter Cameron Myrtle Drachman Estella Goldtree Mary Virginia Jones Ruth Easter Heney Beeeie Lee Leslie Laura Josephine Perry Henrietta Louise Pusch Elsie DeWolk Zelwegek sorores in universitate: Senior Jane Merest Rider Freshmen Alice Patton Lawson Louise Thompson Marel Martha Moore Laura May Swan Norma Pauline Walker Inez Esther Thrift Grace Helen Wooddell Colors: Black and Gold Flower: ChrysanthemumPERKY RIDER DRACHM AN LAWSON LESLIE JONES PUSCH CAMERON WOOD DELL G. WOODDEl.L GOLDTKEE THOMPSON HENRYX ? Established in 1910 Seniors Ralph Waldo Harrison John Joseph Higgins Juniors James Joseph Flanagan Otto George Geringer Edward A. Groweg John Charles Geringer George Frederick Spaulding Sophomores Horace Merle Cochran John Engi ebright McClure Sturgis Bigelow Whitwell James Gary Lindi.ey Freshmen Cari. Henry ColeHIGGINS PLAN NAG AN MCCU'Kt 7. C. GKkINGER O. G. GBKINGEK SPAULDING COCKRAN GROW KG IIAKRISON WHITWELI. LINUI.EY COLEfirlta Jllfi Established in 1900 Fratres in Facilitate: Theodore S. Chapin Fratres in Urbe: Frederick Heston Bernard Francis Courtland Day Burrill R. Hatcher Kirke Tonner Moore Alphonso C. Page FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Seniors Miles Miller Carpenter Leon Henri Strong Sophomores Herbert Neal Bradstreet John Carl Cook Ernest Lee Barnes Charles Abraham Firth Richard Louis Merritt Elroy S. J. Irvine Harold William Munds Frederick William Rodolf Freshmen Frank Lewis Culin, Jr. Clifton Howard Rolfe Ralph Rigg Color Blue and GoldMt’NDS KOLFIi CHAPIN UAKN'IiS KODOLP HRADSTKtUiT C RPBNTBR STKONO Cl. I. IN K ICG MRK HITTiHoorlj (Club John Willis Bennie, Jr. Allen Tracy Bird, Jr. Walter Duane Bird Frank Mullen Cannon Robert Linville Lutgerding Ernest Stephen Soto Color Baby Blue Flower LarkspursAi mia frlls 1-2 -3-4 5 6-7; All good children go to heaven! The rest stay here on earth to yell, U. A., U. A., play like— Oskv Wow-Wow! Whiskey Wee-Wee! Oley Muckey ei! University! Arizona! WOW! Hike there waiter! ’Steen more beers! We’re the School of Engineers! Bevel gears! Devil gears! What the Hell—Engineers! A-K-I-Z-O-N-A! Arizona Arizona Arizona! That’s the way we spell it! That’s the way we yell it! Arizona! Rah; rah; Ari -zon- a! Rah; rah; Ari zon a! Rah, rah, rah, rah; Ari zon a! Rah, rah, rah, rah; Ari zon a! Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah! Rah, rah, rah, rah! Ari zon a! A-R-I-Z O X A! Forty-seventh star of the U. S. A.! A-R-I Z-O-N-A! Arizona ’Varsity; Wow! Oye! Ova! Ae! Ae! Ova! Ova! Ae! Ae! Ova! Ova! Ae! Ae! Bushwa! Arizona! Wow!Alma fflatrr Air—Marching Through Georgia. Come and salute the Red and Blue and sing again our song; Sing it till the welkin rings with echoes loud and long; Sing it as we ought to sing it, cheerily and strong— True to our dear Alma Mater. Hurrah! Hurrah! The Red and Blue for me; Hurrah! Hurrah! For our old 'Varsity; Loyal hearts will turn to her, wherever they may be— True to our dear Alma Mater. Those with purpose strong and true, receive a friendly hand; Welcome are all honest hearts to this fraternal band; Fledged to help each other here, we’ll by each other stand— True to our dear Alma Mater. Chorus— Priceless is the help we gain in this familiar place; Let us then be earnest as the moments fly apace; And an unstained record leave to those who take our place— True to our dear Alina Mater. Chorus— When the parting day rolls ’round, and College joys are past, And the cares of business life fall ’round us thick and fast, Still we’ll give the IJ. of A. our homage till the last— True to our dear Alma Mater. Chorus— B. F. ST ACHY3fjm (CIjmB Air—When Johnny Comes Marching Home Get ready for the jubilee, Hurrah! Hurrah! Our teams will fight for victory, Hurrah! Hurrah! The girls must sing, the boys must shout, The Faculty must all turn out, And we’ll give three cheers for every victory won— Hurrah! Hurrah! Hip-hip! Hip-hip! Hurrah Yes, we’ll give three cheers for every vict’rv won. Once we were only "kids,” you know, Hurrah! Hurrah Hut healthy "kids” will always grow, Hurrah! Hurrah The other fellows whipped us then, Hut now we are all grown to men; .So we’ll give three cheers for every vict’rv won Hurrah! Hurrah! Hip-hip! Hip-hip! Hurrah Yes, we’ll give three cheers for every vict’ry won. From Maine to California, Hurrah! Hurrah! From Florida to Canada, Hurrah! Hurrah! The Red and Hlue shall honored be— Loved banner of our 'Varsity Then we’ll give three cheers for every vict’ry won— Hurrah! Hurrah! Hip-hip! Hip-hip! Hurrah Yes, we’ll give three cheers for every vict’ry won. It will not do to simply say: Hurrah! Hurrah! We’ll do our duty day by day, Hurrah! Hurrah! We’ll train ourselves, and do it well, Then meet the foe and give them— Well, we’ll give three cheers for every vict’ry won--- Hurrah! Hurrah! Hip-hip! Hip-hip! Hurrah Yes, we’ll give three cheers for every vict’ry won. Dedicated to the Athletic Association of the University of Ari omt by J. M. Patton and B. !•’. Stacey.» 51. nf A. Air—The f ohl awl Olive On the plains of Arizona, ’Neath an ever cloudless sky, Far away from surging ocean And the storm-bird’s plaintive cry; With the mountains ’round about her -Where the Red Men once roamed free— And her ensign proudly waving, Stands our dear old ’Varsity. bet the Red and blue be greeted With a strong and cordial cheer, Let our hearts be ever loyal To our Alma Mater dear. Now the dread Apache war songs Strike no terrors to our hearts, And the Papagoes and Pinias Are engaged in peaceful arts And the guns of old Fort Lowell Need no longer guard the way, For we certainly replaced her With our dear old U. of A. Chorus— Let her worthy sons and daughters For their Alma Mater stand. Shielding jealously her honor In one brave, unbroken band; Let them hold aloft her banner. With a stout and steady arm, Rallying her children ’round it From the town, the ranch and farm. Chorus— Let us always sing her praises With a voice that's clear and strong, Filling the air around us With the melody of song; Let us give to her the homage Which is due from you and me, And hold sacred in our tnem’rv Our dear University. Chorus— fHaipr, Alma fHatrr A ir—Juanita Soft o'er the campus, Wafted on the gentle breeze, Rustling and sighing Through the shrubs and trees, Comes a song of triumph, Noble deeds full nobly wrought Ry the foster children Of thy earnest thought. Mater, Alma Mater, Thou didst mold our happy youth; Mater, Alma Mater, Teach us still thy truth. Rack to the world wide, Sounding far in glad refrain. Rising and falling On the wind again, Rlows an echoed answer, Words of hope and glowing zeal, From the hearts of students Sharing now thy weal. Mater, Alma Mater, Thou dost guide our eager youth; Mater, Alina Mater, We will live by thy truth. Forward and backward, In a clear and joyous strain, lCcho thy praises O'er the Western plain, As thy sons and daughters, Blest and honored bv thy care, Lift to heaven their voices, For thee, Mater fair. Mater, Alma Mater, Since thou dost inspire our youth, Mater, Alma Mater, We will spread thy truth. —B. F. STACEYSciexcb H I.I. IiBKKI.VG H M.I.Utlrarrrfl uf the A CARPENTER SPAULDING SOTO RIGG BONE ROLFE YOUNG CLOUD WILKY I). BIRD BRICHTA DE LUCE A. BIRD BENNIE UDALL CATRON MUNDS MERRITT RIDER MOORE CANNON ELLIOTT SALAZAR REBSTOCK UNDERHILL HARTMANN BRADSTREET GERRINGER L. LATOURETTEA. T. Hiri Hkadstrhet I.. I.aToi-rbtte Higgins, Mgr. Rolfe L). Bird Koi.ktti, Capt. Brjciita Spai’Umxg Cannon Kic.g MiwdsMarathi 3f uutball 0pam, 10ID John Joseph Higgins..............................Manager Charles John Roletti.............................Captain Sturgis Biglow Whitweli................Assistant Manager George F. Shipp....................................Coach Herbert Rolland Aylwortii........................Trainer Herbert H. James.......................Assistant Trainer TEAM Clifton Howard Rolfe................................Left End William Harold Munds................................Left End Louis C. Brichta....................................Left Tackle Frank Mullen Cannon.................................Left Tackle Herbert Neal Bradstreet.............................Left Guard Walter Duane Bird.................................Center Allen Tracy Bird...................................Right Guard Richard Louis Merritt.......................Right Tackle Miles M. Carpenter.................................Right End James Lee Bone.....................................Right End Charles John Roletti................................Left Half George Fred Spaulding..............................Right Half Howard Lawrence Underhill.......................Fullback Lyman D. LaTourette.............................Fullback GAMES El Paso Military Institute, 0—U. A., 29. New Mexico Agricultural College, 2—U. A., 18. University of New Mexico, Defaulted. The Arizona Daily Star Cup, which was offered in 1908 by the Arizona Daily Star to the teams from the University of New Mexico and from University of Arizona winning two out of three games, passed permanently into our possession on account of the University of New Mexico cancelling her game with us this year. The scores in 1908 and 1909 were: 1908— New Mexico, 5; U. A., 10. 1909— New Mexico, 23; U. A., 11.UNDERHILL KEBSTOCK HARTMANN MING, MGR. ELLIOT SPAULDING CLOUD • Snyfi’ Saekrtball Marcus Aurelius Smith Ming.................................Manager players: George Fred Spaulding (captain), Left Forward Leo Frederick Cloud, Right Forward Loyd Creighton Elliot, Center Howard Lawrence Underhill, Left.Guard Miner Louis Hartmann, Left Guard Duane Rebstock, Right GuardVIl'SDS MOOKE THOMPSON UDALL SWAN 1 E LUCE K1DRR CATRON (Girls’ Safikptball FIRST TEAM Gladys Madge Udall..............................Forward Sadie Grace Munds...............................Forward Jane Herbst Rider, Captain.................First Center Alice Patton Lawson.......................Second Center Gertrude Leona Catron.............................Guard Mabel Martha Moore................................Guard Dona Dea DeLuce..............................Substitute Laura May Swan...............................Substitute SECOND TEAM Alice MacDougal.................................Forward Ellen Thompson..................................Forward Louise Thompson............................First Center Florence Spaulding........................Second Center Christina Ckomr...................................Guard Laura Swan........................................GuardHe. -nik Si'aui.divc, Mgr. Cloud Salazar Srmtifi To relate the victories of the Tennis Team this year would sound like a fairy tale. Suffice it to say, they won every tournament they played. An example of remarkable tennis was the set between Salazar and Bennie, for the l of A., and Cunningham and Hardin, of the Evans School. After losing one set, 6 4, and with a score of 5-1 against them on the second set, the game so far lost, 15 40, they rallied and by hard, consistent playing won by 10 8, and finished the third set 6- 3, scoring a victory. Cloud won the Scholastic Singles, 9-11, 11-9, 6 4. Fred Spaulding won the finals against Ayer of the Tempe Nor-mal, Score, 7-5, 6-0. The U. of A. annexed six individual cups. Great credit is due Mr. Fred Spaulding, who was manager, until his resignation in February, at which time Mr. Lloyd Elliott succeeded him to fill out the year.Track Squad fimirftB on tip? (Frark 50-Yard Dash.........John D. Young, ’97 ...................... 5 2-5 Sec. 75-Yard Dash.........Leslie Gil let, ’03.................... 8 Sec. 100-Yard Dash........John D. Young, ’97................10 2-5 Sec. 220-Yard Dash........M. M. Carpenter,’07(at Tempe)................23 Sec. 440-Yard Dash........M. M. Carpenter, 0? (at Tempe). .. 55 3-5 Sec. 1-2 Mile Run.........E. O. Blades, ’07 (at Tempe).. .2:12 3-5 Sec Mile Run.............Millington, ’03........................ 5 Min. Mile Walk............J. Dial, '97..................................7 Min. 120-Yd. Hurdles......L. H. Strong, ’07 (at Tempe)....... 19 Sec. 220-Yd. Hurdles......Van Gillem, ’06.................... 26 4-5 Sec. Standing Broad Jump Pickett, ’03........................10 ft., 2 in. Running Broad Juinp.B. R. Hatcher (at Tempe!... 19 ft.. 11 3-4 in. Running High Jump. .Theodore Chapin (at Tempe' .........5 ft., 4 in. Pole Vault...........Leon H. Strong, ’07.................10 ft., 3-4 in. 12-lb. Shot Put......Pickett, ’03.........................41 ft., 10 in. 16-lb. Shot Put......Harrv A. Dane, ’06....................39 ft., 6 in. 12-lb. Hammer Throw Mendenhall, ’97.......................108 ft., 9 in. 16-lb. Hammer Throw Harry A. Dane, ’06......................109 ft.fiaarball Richard Louis M err nr............................Manager William Wheeler Henley..............................Coach TRAM: Louis Ellison Younc...............................Catcher John Charles Geringer.............................Pitcher John Willis Bennie............................First Base Jose Urbano Salazar. ... ....................Second Base Ralph Lee Rigg................................Third Base Earnest Stephen Soto..........................Short Stop Isaac J. Williams.............................Right Field Horace Merle Cockran..........................Right Field L. Guy Wilky.................................Center Field Robert Linville Lutcerding.....................Left Field GAMES: Feb. 22—Tucson High School, 2; U. A., 1. March I—Tucson High School, 0; U. A., 8. March 3—V. S. Indian School, 8; U. A., L March 4 U. S. Indian School, 8; U. A., 3.iramaltns mh MumSramatirfl In 1904 began dramatics for all serious purposes. In that year the Dramatic Club of the University of Arizona was organized, a constitution adopted, and the membership made open to all students of the University interested in acting. The first play was “The Rivals,” by Sheriden. This was so successfully produced that the receipts of the night were used to start the club upon the road. Bisbee was the destination. With the applause of the Tucson performance still ringing in their ears, these neophytes to the drama acted to an empty house, for the population cf Bisbee was at that time inappreciative of the higher arts. The club came home, tired of the journey, disgusted at their reception, and financially bankrupt. The next production worthy of note was the play “ Matrimony, ” produced in 1907. It was a signal success, and it was then prophesied that the leading actors would follow the profession for life. Mr. Whisler, an Arizona dramatist of some note, staged and coached the play. A year later, in ’08, Mr. Whisler, becoming more interested in University dramatics, allowed his latest play, “The Private Tutor,” to be produced by the U. of A. “The Private Tutor,” a play typical of college life, met with greater success than did “Matrimony.” The newspaper criticisms would have made Savage blush with pride. Whisler was the most talked of man in the community, and made so by the superb acting of the club. In 1909 “Lottie,” an old play under a new title, was given. Again Mr. Whisler was coach. The acting was creditably done, and the play scored a success. A feature of the play was the advertising. It was done in the form of postal cards to the prominent business men of Tucson, with insinuations concerning the unknown young lady. Prior to the night of the play an extra demand for tickets to Reno was felt at the Southern Pacific office. During this year a few minor plays, open-air and otherwise, were produced. “ Idle Student,” under the direction of Miss Single-ton, a one-act Michclmas fantasy was given about Christmas lime. In April, under the direction of Miss Aldrich, a very successful play in French, was put on before the Woman’s League. Male patronage was debarred.The next year, 1909 10, the “Scrap of Paper ’ coached under the supervision of Mr. Wheeler, an actor of r.o mean ability, and a lover of the art, was staged. The play was admirably well done and had it not been for rain the night of its production, the house would have been full. As it was, only about three hundred people were present. Despite the lack of inspiration from such a small audience, the play ir.o ed along smoothly. The reporters of the Citizen and Star awoke the people to the fact that they had missed one of the best productions of the season. In November, 1910, the Faculty very kindly came to the Dramatic Club’s assistance and offered credit as college work in Dramatics. The Professor of English, Dr. Hates, has had fi.ll supervision of all plays and incidentally the choosing of the cast. The first play given in the current year was “ A Night on the Desert.” The Professor in charge was unable to find a play which came up to his own standard of excellence, so he sat to work and produced the above mentioned one, with the assistance of Mrs. Bates. The play, produced before some two hundred people, was a decided success. It was given in the open, with the Cactus Garden as a background. The steps of University Hall formed a primitive amphitheater, and reminded one of visionary view of Lowdermilk’s description before the Dramatic Club of the concrete Greek theater we are so soon to have built upon the Campus. Because of some unaccounted for reason, perhaps the spirit of manana, the fostering of dramatics was neglected between the months of December, 10 and March, ’ll. With the president gone from school and the vice president ill, the live ones in our midst got together, under the supervision of the member of the faculty, and reorganized the club into a society, the object of which move was to increase the membership. Mr. Walter Clarence Lowdermilk was unanimously elected president, Miss Jane Herbst Rider was retained from the Club as vice president, Mr. Henry George Theroux was elected assistant business manager. By a vote of 11 to 8 the adoption of a musical comedy for the season was made. Negotiations with Wittmark and other music-mongers failing, the extravaganza proposition was tabooed, and in place the society chose, after a heated discussion on the part of the member of the faculty, for a Shakespeare play,”The Rivals.’’ Mr. Wheeler was again given the honor of coaching the cast. The play will probably be given sometime in the latter part of April.fBusir I.ast October the University’s classes in music were put in charge of Miss Angela O’Byrne. Since then two successful classes in voice culture have been maintained one for gills and one for the men. Miss O’Bvrne, who is a vocalist of ability, is also a capable teacher. To know a subject is one thing, but to teach it is another. Miss O’Byrne has demonstrated well her ability in the latter. Both classes have made very perceptible strides in the art. Even those who thought they could not sing, but who were willing to strive, have rendered audible selections before the class. A weekly class, composed of the two choruses, male and female, has been conducted with great benefit to those under instruction. Careful stress on expression and art is the keynote to Miss O’Bryne’s success. A chorus class, under the supervision of Misses Luck and O’Brync has been available to the students of music at the University. In this class the history of the great masters has been studied. Careful work in the elements of music, leading to harmony and composition, has been taught. Of late years the demand for music in this institution has so grown that we can see, prophetically, a School of Music established in the near future. The climate of Arizona is especially conducive to the betterment of the voice. We as a whole people have been wrought in the music of the desert and the encircling mountains. Why not an artist to express the great music cf Arizona? Handicapped in the past, in this department, on account of available funds, with the advent of statehood the University will be able to institute an embryo music school; and let us hope the new president will take as strong an interest in this art as did President Babcock. The HataluonSatatltim finatrr Commandant of Cadets.........Captain II. M. Powell, U. S. A. staff: L. I). LaTourette, Adjutant F. L. Culin, Sergeant-Major Color Sergeants: Rigg, Rodgers Musicians: Ming, Chief Trumpeter Privates: Simonds, Olney, Hedges COMPANY “A” Captain Rolfe First Lieutenant, Campbell Second Lieutenant, Munds First Sergeant, Barnes Line Sergeants: Bogan, Bradstreet Corporals: Mack, Lowdermilk, Burns privates: AVLSWORTII GLENNON WHITTINGTON ScilEERKR Briciita Jennings Williams Spaulding, J. Cloud Lee Wheeler Sykes Cook Lindley Maldonado Samuels Elliott Micotti Renaud Underhill COMPANY “ B ” Color Company Captain Lovejoy First Lieutenant, LaTourette, L. I). Second Lieut., Cannon First Sergeant, Merritt Line Sergeants: Whitwell, Irvine Corporals: Ijams, Overlock, Isbell Bennie Bird Blake Brewer Clark Ellenburg Gaddis Hatcher Hooks Hunt Kendall Lindsley privates: Lutgerding Olcott Pendelton Pi STAR Schusiiusen Soto Spaulding, C.R. ScHROEDER Stewart Theroux WetenkampArizona PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA STAFF-: Leon Henri Strong, ’ll..... George Fred Spaulding, ’12.. Walter C. Lowdermilk, '13. . William Ernest Hatcher, ’ll Arthur Lovejoy, M3........ Miner Louis Hartmann, Ml . I)ona Dea DeLuce, M3....... Sturges B. Whitwell, M3---- Ernest L. Barnes, M3...... Harriet E. Brown. ’07........ Ernest L. Barnes, M3...... Katherine Kitt, Ml......... Walter Lowdermilk, M3...... Sidney Masiibir, M4........ .............Editor-in-Chilf ... Associate Editor-in-Chief .. Associate Editor-In-Chief ............Literary Editor . . .Assistant Literary Editor ... Assistant Literary Editor ............Exchange Editor ............Chronicle Editor .............Athletic Editor ...............Alumni Editor ...........Business Manager .....................Artist ......................Artist ..................ArtistSouth H am. North Hau.Mechanic Arts Hl’ildim. Dining IIallI K l-:s11 I?NT’s RlisIDliVCI; West Cottaoh WrIUOI.OOICAL LABORATORY Physics LaboratoryWkst Cottagk OtrlsNorth Mali. Ho vsI Drafting Room In The MuseumTin-: Tennis Courts The Superintendent ok Grounds(Claflfi JJrnphrrij Gongs clanged, and far back in the distance a man began to sing and play on something; ’twas queer harmony. “ Chinese New Year,” I thought. “You’re wrong,” said a voice. “ Don’t waggle your mouth, I can’t hear you, you’re Silence.” Before I had time to think of this the gongs banged deafening loud and the singing waxed stronger. Then, suddenly, it stopped,and. when all had become darkness, a great light played upon a gigantic god. sitting stupidly on a pile of rock, yawning and blinking his eyes. The light began to flicker. “Moving picture show,” I thought. “Wrong again,” said the voice. “Fade away,” thought I, and the old boy sure enough began to fade. He was about gone when the crash of cymbal and noise of trumpets made me sit up with a start. Everything had now disappeared but his eyes and eyebrows. Where had I seen that mighty furrow before? If there had been a pink tie—but all was sombre grey and even now the frown was fading. A blare of the trumpets stopped my sudden burst of thought. “Make them shout! Make them shout!” roared a new voice. Across the stage came boys and girls leaping and waving their arms, turning backward every third step and bowing. “The Gyin class,” thought I. “Wrong as usual,” said my old friend, the voice, and there behind me sat the great grey, grinning god, with his hair standing straight on end and the furrow deeper than ever. “ Leon’s ghost,” thought I. “Still wrong. I’m a god. not a ghost; anyway, you have too many g’s in your thinker.” “ What is he there for,” I thought. “ Had to lake a back seat, the strenuous life wfas killing,” and he sighed solemnly and rolled up to go to sleep. The children were now going faster and faster and their shouting getting louder. The air began to snap and crackle as if surcharged with electricity, then the children fled like an interrupted Ouija meeting. Into the light came a great creature wrapped in a scarlet robe which trailed and bellowed behind him, stepping like a frisky colt to music. He raised his hands twice and cried. “ I am the disciple of Roosevelt, the strenuous one; we alone have conquered the world; by our mighty voices and eternal optimism is our party known everywhere. Laugh well, Laugh long, or you be not a Roosevelt-Rose.”Hello, Frank, what have you been doing with yourself?” I called, waving my arms. “Don’t have fits,” said my friend the voice. “Remember you are silence, the metamorphosed Jane.” “Stung again,” thought I, and began to think how I could talk to him but before I could think, in skipped a modest spirit, completely clothed in white, with a shining gold medal around his neck. He raised his hands in remonstrance to Frank and began, “Spirit of strenuousness, head of the Roosevelt-Rose, cease your light dancing step and consider your faults. Stop enticing the children away from me. Think of the impropriety, friend. Children dancing in the street! My Sunday-school is pupilless. Come with them, Strenuous One, and reform. In college I was wayward and cut many classes. Perceive me, now, head of the Order of Model Young Men, Ltd., while you remain unchanged throughout the centuries.” “Wrong, too,” said the voice. “ Frank has changed.” “ In college I was always in front, now’ here I am—a dusty, unpainted image, and he stands in the sunlight, robed in purple. All the Hindu women worship him. Ah, me!” Before Frank’s laugh died out a measured step was heard, and into the light came a spirit in inky toga, with a pen behind his ear, his arms fi ll of papers; a poor little spirit tagged behind carrying a typewriter and telephone. It was Miner. I shrank back into the darkness, but to no avail. He grabbed the telephone and called up Red 3161. I shuddered, then had a happy thought, “I am Silence, he can not hear me,” but he seemed to know anyway, for he seized the typewriter and threw it at me. I began to pick away with tw’o fingers, but I could not do anything for it was dark and I had not learned Talmage's touch system. He turned to the other two, “Now you fellows, where’s your stuff. Leon and I have been waiting—” “ Many years,” sighed Leon. He got no further. In came a whirling, fly-aw'ay spirit, robed in pink with a wreath in her hair. She spun around and courtesicd low’. The other spirits stared in wonder. Then Jack Higgins came forward. “You want to join my Sunday-school? It is a very nice place; I have many plans for a good season. Your name is ?” “ Katherine Kitt, I am not interested in worldly conventions and institutions. I gave them up when I stopped drawing bear tracks and cacti for Dr. Lumholtz. I began painting beautiful women. One of them was so lovely that I prayed to be like her.See how I have changed! It is colors and your mental attitude that change your appearance. I am now waiting to see a man whose spirit is artistic beyond conception— you have not seen him?” Frank began to run around wildly. Who could this creature more gorgeous than he was, be? Did not his perpetual laugh count for something? His good nature had almost vanished when a new procession came forward. In the lead was a feminine spirit, the femine entirely subjugated by the spirit. Her hair was pulled tight to her head, her brown toga was dust length. Behind her came a fussy nurse with a jar of cold cream and a gun. In the rear came a languishing spirit in baby-blue, a wreath of forget-me-nots around his head. They stopped in front of the others. Just as Miner, writing jokes as lie went, hurried onwards, the stern spirit gazed after him. “Run not, ambitious spirit, your paper can not be printed until my copy is in. And why should I write for a man when women are now supreme and rule the world.” Frank began to get nervous arid worried, and to readjust his scarlet robe. Leon’s voice whispered, “ He’s afraid of her. She is the scornful woman, who never speaks to man except to express her opinions.” “ In college they called me Ivy, now I am Liberty. Alone I travel, a disciple of strong-minded women. Look at yonder pink creature, her hair curled and puffed. So was mine once. But now' such things are for the men. See what this dainty masculine creature Rebona is wearing. Centuries ago, when they spoke of harem skirts, women blushed. Now only men wear them. Now he is my ward. I have for his chaperone,Mrs. Bogan, who frightens with her gun the Hindu women who dare to worship at his shrine.” She got no farther for in came a whirling spirit, garbed in electric blue, talking as he came and as he went. It was Ralph Harrison, the spirit of conversation, on his way to attend a convention. Behind him trotted Janet, an A. D. T. girl, who salomed before Frank and handed him a message. It wras from Carp. He could not leave the office. There wras a faculty meeting and he was afraid there would be trouble if he did not watch over the campus. His note hinted of a eoup-d’etat. They all began to gather up their draperies and whirled away, a ripple of floating togas -a breath of greasewood and then darkness in the Temple of 1911.(Ealrniiar 19111-11 September 8 - Strong arrives to study. September 12 Strong, Bryan, and Hartmann try to vote, but on account of Republican sentiment are not allowed to. September 13—Culin arrives, en route to Pierce, Arizona. September 15—Hotel de Talmage opens its doors for the season. September 16— First Freshman arrives. West Cottage opens with many new attractions, along with several features in repertoire. September 17 Trouble starts in North Hall. Charlie arrives late in the afternoon. September 18—“Hello” Day. September 19—Registration committee hold all day session. Four chapel, two bath, and one campus tickets sold to preps. September 22 Preps gain control in West Cottage. Tryout for official tonsorial artists of the Sophomore Class. Freshman wool sold to pay expenses of first Dutch party. September 23 Culin takes eighteen girls to Gym to dance. Girls all had full programs. September 26- Active co-operation is the fad at North Hall. Freshmen continue to be abused. De-eyebrowing in South Hall. September 30— Full dress suits or Tuxedos are ordered for use in North Hall. Walking sticks and silk .. U were voted down account of local prejudices. October 2- Brad and the Little Minister make too much noise and are moved farther away from the warden’s apartments. Freshmen revolt and clean up a Senior room with the Senior himself. October 5—'I wo Freshmen go unclipped. October 6—After eight years, Sleepy Rose is elected to a class office. Strong is voted responsible for the Seniors. October 7- The Irish question is settled on Arizona soil. Higgins vs. Firth for football manager. The Irish win. October 9 Wilky arrives to look over the girls in the Cottage, and decides not to enroll. October 11 Miss O’Connell changes hands. Charlie provides sandwiches at one o’clock for North Hall.October 12 Carpenter injures himself in the execution of his duties as president of the Athletic Association. October 13 Carp takes a vacation. October 14 South Hall Hop. October 15- Carp and Peanuts back in I he fold. Just as many thrills as there are girls in the Mess Hall when Coach Shipp sailed in. Queeners pay more attention to girls. October 16—Dick Merritt goes to church and does not go to sleep. Company makes the difference. October 17—Football rally. Red Miller scores the queeners again. Dona says the coach suits her. October 20—Prof. Chandler proves that Adam was a Socialist. Hatcher disagrees. October 21—Prof. Grimes advocates loyalty and spirit in games of “ Penuckle,” “Casena,” and 'other college sports. Bradstreet and Cook take leading parts in amateur night at the opera house. October 22 Charlie Firth in tears. Prexy is going to leave. October 24 Willis Bennie attacked by Revolutionists in South Hall. October 28—Billy and Madge almost get lost from hay-rack. October 29—Football men all go down on their knees to Prexy; • trouble, first month’s reports. Carp, released from solitary confinement and joins football squad. Xovember 4—Mud dance by students on Stone Avenue. .Xovember 5—E. P. M. I. taught some tricks about football. .Xovember 6—Christenson visits the Girls’ Dorm. .Xovember 7—Hatcher’s room roughed and he was not in the rough-house. Pelong does the “ Diogenes stunt ” looking for an honest man’s bed. .Xovember V -Men in football training meet the coach “up high” at “Stubborn Cinderella.” Xovember 11 Charlie shoots at a skunk near North Hall. Tracy cuts classes all day. Wonder why? .Xovember 14 Queening forbidden around the Main Building before nine o’clock. Xovember 16—Firth-Tolman Mine Exploiting Company formed.Xovember 17—Manager Tolnian and Chief Engineer Firth leave for Aravaipa. _ A 'member 18—New Mexico Aggies jar the hones of the U. A. team clear hack to their ancestors, but we came out with eighteen to their two points. A'member 21- Dick says a certain prep is too ambitious as concerns matters around West Cottage. November 22—Bradstreet goes to bed at eight o’clock. Explains it by saying he is afraid he will get sleepy if he stays up much longer. November 24—Scrubs beaten by High School. 5:30—Hotel de Talmage—turkey, dressing, cranberries, celery, oysters, olives, pickles, salad, potatoes, bread, cake, pie, water, coffee; 6:30, tummy-ache; 7:30, go to bed. November 25—8:30, still sleeping. November 26— Hatcher demonstrates his selective tendencies bv riding from town with a queen of spades. Mr. Talmage laughs. Senior tennis tournament. Strong-Rose vs. Carpenter and Hartmann. After which the Senior bath was pulled off with marked success. November 27—Firth-dolman Company returns with cigars. November 30 Flanagan looses out. These newspaper men are flush when it comes to diamond rings. December 4—Charlie Firth cleans up his room. News item from “Citizen”: “Mrs. H. T. Firth is visiting her son, Charles, at the University.” December 6—Nix for me. December 9—N. H., 26; S. H., 20. Basketball. December 13—Senior boys banquet Dr. Babcock. December 16—Tempe Normal, Rah, Rah, Rah! December 17—Ditto. December 19—Dramatic Club gives the “Night on the (damp) Desert.” December 20—I)r. Babcock bids good bye to his little education plant. December 23—Hurrah for Santa Claus and ten days’ vacation. January 7—The prevailing question—who is the Freshman president.January 14—Military Ball. Claw-hammer brigade is in its glory. January 20—U. A., 32; H. S., 19. Basketball. January 21- Jane finishes Chemistry 1-2. January 25—Bradstreet promoted to the responsible position in the University Army, as demanded by “Arizona Life.” Company B wins competitive drill. January 26-7-8—Semester exams. Hard luck if you have been a cjueener. Brad, loses fifteen pies by being conceited in regard to his knowledge of physics. February 2— First public debate and shower bath. February 6—W. J. Bryan speaks. “The wise man gets the idea in his head, but the fool gets it in the neck.” February 7 Seniors in mourning. Faculty meeting to consider Senior credits. February 10—Charlie Firth and King Cook get the tramp fever. Charlie talks Waterbury out of a letter of recommendation. Junior class organizes to get pictures in the annual. February 14—Faculty reconsider Belong and Sleepy. February 15— “The Burro” rechristened “The Desert on account of anti-assinine sentiment. February 1 7 Nineteen years ago today Carp, received a Testament for good attendance at Sunday-school. How the times do change. February 20—Amateur night at the “People’s” Regulars are supported by a vote of six Mexicans and the High School. February 22—Dick Merritt’s pill tossers beaten by the High School. February 23- Wranglers offer their talent to the public. February 25 -U. A., 8; H. S., 0; but the story is not complete without U. A., 0; H. S., 10. February 28— Belong very indignant because the new Dramatic Club replaces the old one. He even refused the presidency. Dr. Bates thinks he has been tramped upon sorely. March 3—The Indians look easy, but they were not. March 4—History almost does rot repeat itself. Rogers is warned about the danger of falling into the hole in his face.March 9—Chemistry students breath easier. Benner leaves for a few days. March 11 —Jabber contest at West Cottage. Marcus given first prize. Senior baseball practise. March 13 Some renegrade rambling rough-neck from some other dormitory carried all the beds away from North Hall. March 14—Junior baseball team tries passing the pill. March 15—Pelong appears in the first straw hat of the season. March 16— Faculty baseball team holds secret practice behind the library. Too bad about it being too cold to play ball. March 18-19—Annual Board pretty busy. March 20—“The Desert ’’ goes to press.Thk Faculty Hall TramSpring Nnrth Ijall Ladies and Gentlemen: The large building of grey stone of fine quality is North Hall, which will undoubtedly be of great interest to you. In it you will find many of the rare types of the human race. This museum is conducted on strictly modern plans that have been worked out scientifically from the fundamental principles of economics and political economy. Notice as you enter that there are no cigar stubs, tobacco cans, or burnt matches on the front steps. These things have long since been tabooed, which is as it should be. The bell on your right was originally intended as a warning for all inmates that someone was coming and to get out of sight if necessary; but the bell is now superfluous as the inmates are always prepared to receive visitors except between the hours of 11:59 p. m. and 12:01 A.M. Each room is fitted w'ith one full dress suit which is a permanent fixture of the room. The men are fitted as perfectly as possible to the rooms at the beginning of each year, so that late arrivals to school are somewhat handicapped. To your left, carefully concealed behind those heavy draperies, you will find the entrance to the chapel. Custom proclaims it necessary to enter this room with your fingers crossed. Just step inside. Ladies will please remove their shoes as the high heels cut into the carpet. The pipe-organ and lyres at the far end of the room are little used and then only by understudies, who are required to tie down the muffles. The decorations in the room were donated by the University from the interest on a fund known as the maintenance fund. This fund has now reached such proportions that the interest on it is sufficient to keep the place in repair for all time to come. The only damage which the building now suffers is due to wind erosion and knocking by some of the citizens in the vicinity. No, madam, those pictures are not copies, but are the original masterpieces of such artists as Mashbir, Lowdermilk, and Whitwell. None but the classics are represented here. Ladies will be given two minutes to replace their shoes. The first room to your right is the present abode of a pseudosenior, Mr. Harrison, who spent the summer studying the Chicagoand Milwaukee styles. He is one of the prominent members of the Women’s League for the Prevention of Gossip and is an affirmed advocate of mid-day dreams. He is a student from the top of his head on up, and imbibes Twin Oaks tobacco. He has lately opened up the tin pail of his hospitality and taken under his roof one hardworking grafter, by name Groweg, who spends his time devising methods for getting more water over the Catalina Divide in to the Killito Valley. This new inmate was formerly a two-zer, addicted to the taffy variety, but he has of late given up the heavy part and taken to Grimes and Lolla. The next room is now, relatively speaking, a place of perfect peace and calm, since the exodus of King Cook. The glamour and interior disrespectability of the place are being partially sustained by the ex-wife of the king, old Paint-in-the-Face. In spite of his mournful and hesitant disposition, Irvine shows signs of living at times, and it is rumored in select circles that he used to do great things in Phoenix. As I said, the room is now eminently respectable. No, sir, those are not dice on the table. They are sugar lumps. Dice and other unscientific methods of cheating are not allowed in the place. Vour attention is next directed to the habitation of the sleeping beauty. Ladies must not get overly excited, however, for he has been a near-benedict for several years. Kindly refrain from making any unnecessary noise in leaving the room. One other characteristic of Sleepy -he is the only and original philanthropically inclined inmate and his generosity takes the eccentric turn of supplying clean linen free of charge. 'This removes an enormous resjxmsibility from the bankers and guardians of the inmates. The next room is occupied by Pelong, one of oi r most complicated specimens. He “also runs” in track, football, baseball, basketball, debating, dramatics, journalism, fiction, history, photography, queening, tennis, singing, eating, walking, talking, chemistry, physics, mathematics, languages, and excells in philosophy and religion. He is as versatile as a phonograph, although no other comparison can be made unless it is to the horn.Across the corridor is the resort of a retired Pittsburg millionaire and uncle of the renowned Jessie James. Me has decided, more or less philosophically, as the case demanded, that playing second fiddle was better than being part of the audience. He engages in class politics as a form of physical exercise, and goes to town faithfully every night to study kinetoscopics. Ladies and gentlemen, we now come to a most interesting series of exhibits. The first specimen which I wish to show you carries the one and only continuous and non-changing, never-wait-ten-minutes-for-the-next-show expression. His is always a grin of absolute wisdom-like silence, except when he deigns to sing. This, however, fortunately for the sanity of his keepers, occurs only semi-frequently. Powder is under the strict surveillance of one Swede (called Mac for dinner) who takes lessons every evening of the mighty Oley in |iu Jitsu and other cognostics. This fad for the manly arts is due to a severe over-taxation in the earlier part of the year due to the joint refusal of this and the next specimen to tack up decorations. Our next exhibit consists of the component essentials of one good man housed in the persons of two. As they now stand, the first one is easy-going, lazy, over-grown, awkward, languid blue eyes, large mouth (which is used on occasion) large feet, intense capacity for sleep, corresponding lack of concentration on anything but sleep, a baseball pitcher of second order, not much of a hit with the opposite persuasion. The party of the second part is ever-going, industrious, sawed-off, graceful, black snappy eyes, dainty mouth (used when forced into action), No. 5 feet, also intense capacity for sleep, concentrates on subject at hand, baseball catcher of second order, a heart smasher of remarkable ability. There, ladies and gentlemen, adding up mentally, you find that the account balances, except that there is a double capacity for sleep in our component man. Our next specimens are types of the rough and ready interim guardsmen of the United States. The effect of a few days spent at Camp Perry last summer has not been entirely removed. The easiest possible method for the locomotion of either of the LaTourettcs is to place a piece of pie so that it maintains a distance just out of reach at all times. I'adisms for the military shirts and belts anticipated by brilliant colored woven neckwear, herald the approach of these, for neither of them talks unless upon due provocation. The lunch room is presided over bv Harold, a promising young cow-puncher and western tough. He has domesticated and domiciled another from his rugged Prescott who holds the head place in all the burning questions of the day. Matches are never used inthis room. Harold always has one and Richard is always getting a new one. Just step on to the elevator at your right, and we will ascend to the second floor. Now, ladies and gentlemen, bearing in mind the fact that quality is superior to quantity, and remembering that the good men are always on top, you may expect to find in the upper regions which we are about to enter specimens of humanity which are truly wonderful. In approaching the door to your right I must again request that all proceed with due caution for we are now venturing where angels fear to tread. In this room dwells one whose sole mission in life is to see that the denizens of North Hall at no time enjoy themselves— at which mission, I might add, he is a complete success. It was through the instrumentality of this well known Matron that the inhabitants of this peerless domicile known as North Hall were transformed from typical college men into what might almost pass for a civilized race of people. Passing down the corridor, ladies and gentlemen, we next come to the dwelling place of one who is famous from one end of the campus to the other for his matchless beauty and lovable disposition. This young man, who passes by the cognomen of Rebstock, was raised in the suburbs of Phoenix, to which fact is attributable, no doubt, his sterling qualities as a queener and a gentleman. Continuing on our way, friends, we next halt before the door of the only genuine, simon-pure, Id-carat fine student that the Hall possesses. Figure to yourselves, ladies and gentlemen, a young man who neither drinks, swears, steals, and who, in fact, is accomplished in none of the higher arts. It is to such inmates that we turn to balance up the fickleness of some of the inmates residing below. Elliott it is—you guessed it the first time. Before passing on to the next room, I warn all the ladies and any of the gentlemen who are so inclined, to prepare their handkerchiefs, for I am forced to relate a bit of history anguishing to the extreme. Years ago there entered our school a young man by the name of Brad-street; this young man was bright and ambitious, and a happy future was prophesied for him. Sad to tell, this promising young man has fallen by the wayside. He is now numbered among the victims of the arch-villain Cupid, and his ambitious dreams are gone forever. Some men are bom to love, others achieve love, while some have love thrust upon them, but in Mr. Bradstreet we find an exemplification of all three. In this same room there dwells a person who, though not entirely dead, is in a comatose state closely bordering on that condition. A glance at his name will furnish an excuse for his con-duct, as a person with a name of this order would he privileged to commit any sin on the calendar. Men have been provoked to suicide by names less fierce than “ Wetenkamp. ” fn accordance with the old axiom which says that age should come after beauty, we will now pass on to the apartments of one who could give Methusaleh cards and spades and beat him to a standstill. This, ladies and gentlemen, is the abode of Grandfather Carpenter, a man who through his staid and dignified demeanor and venerable years has gained the respect of the members of the younger generation. A true estimate of the decrepitness of Father Carpenter may be gained from the fact that he has started the superfice of parting his hair in the middle in the vain attempt to conceal the ever increasing bald spots on the top of his aged dome. As a happy contrast to this nearly extinct being, I will request that you transfer your attention across the corridor where we encounter the abode of one who is the personification of youth and beauty. Mr. Barnes, as you—No, madam, I am not joking; I mean what I say. At a recent meeting held by the men of North Hall, a resolution stating that Barnes was the cutest, sweetest, dearest, little fellow, etc., was adopted with great unanimity. In fact, ladies and gentlemen, 1 can safely state that through calling upon Mr. Barnes, many of our best citizens have become confirmed queeners. The inhabitant of the next room is a native of Arizona, and is therefore blessed with privileges not accorded to ordinary mortals. Hatcher, by name, he but distantly resembles an animal of the same appelation who formerly resided in our sacred midst. He affects loud shirts, is a near writer, an expert user of profanity, a maker of sensational news, but of the qualities of a good citizen he has none. He may in time develop into a William Randolph Hearst or worse, but at present his prospects are exceedingly doubtful. The occupant of the next cell is to be viewed with more freedom. This is the famous Wilky, the man who holds professors in contempt and regards studies as a joke. A lady kil ler of no small ability. This young man has the reputation of having flunked in more subjects in less time than even the inhabitants of South Hall, which is going some. He looked over the place in the early part of the year, but decided not to stop; but the attractions were too great and he finally camped. Now, ladies and gentlemen, we are rapidly approaching the conclusion of our trip, vet I must caution you all to be brave for what is yet to come. In this last room there dwells one of those rare specimens of humanity which is unclassified. He, or rather it, standsabout five feet nothing, and has a luxuriant growth of hirsute adornment which is sometimes called tawney, but which more closely resembles cotton. In other words, Hartmann is tow-headed; he is also slightly squint-eyed and has a big nose. And yet he is a successful queener. This fact can only be accounted for by the assumption that the age of miracles is not yet past. With this last specimen, ladies and gentlemen, the exhibition is concluded. You have just been shown everything in the line of humanity—and some from without—ranging from the fizzle-pated Freshmen to hoary headed Seniors; you have beheld specimens the like of which have never before existed in this world, and I take it for granted you have passed a very enjoyable hour. The gentlemen will kindly refrain form shoving on the way down stairs, as some of the ladies might fall and scar the varnish. I trust ladies and gentlemen that our parting is mutually welcome. Good afternoon. fflrat ffiottagffi On the road to the Gridiron, there are cottages two, With twenty-six misses and a mother whom few On the campus there are but who love And know they’re as welcome as the sunshine above. The first of these houses we will view in a haze, A picture you’ve heard of as in crystals you gaze. There’s Dona who stars in athletics, you know, An actress as well, and debater. Woe To him who takes in argument this dame Concerning the rearing of children to fame! Next, I see Inez, whose sweet, thrifty smile Proclaims all her merits and bewitch all the while She is talking or telling you this or that, While your heartstrings are caught in Dove’s lariat. I now come to Mable whose joy and delight Is brown eyes, dark brows, and shoulders of might; Together they sit ’neath the palm on the grass, He lost to the world, she a confident lass. Well, Madge, little sister, why look you so mad? We know summer vacations are coming, and had You your wish the world’uld be a dream, And Harold would carry off his peaches and cream. And here is our Sadie whose quiet reserve So often breaks forth that you know she’s got nerve.Courted by two, it is infinite fun For the fellow who’s with you and thinks he has won. There in the corner sits Helen so still,. She’s not like the Helen on Illium’s hill, Ever ready to help, to make merry the throng With Clark she is play, with Lowdermilk, song. See that beautiful face with rose marble cheeks, That is Mabel the second, who companionship seeks, And she got what she wished, the ideal of the dance, Her own College Kid, who wrote “Corduroy Pants,” And here is her sister Gertrude, so coy, Her sister’s ideal is not her candy boy. A big brown man with a football yell Her fate yet will be, she can’t but excell. To our vision now comes a tall Spanish queen, In green robes of the royal, always she is seen; She was out for a man, perhaps even her joy Was to capture the heart of an Eddie Foy. Here comes Gertrude whose foot at the dance Is so lithesomely placed at to ever entrance The mate who two-steps that Grizzly Bear rag, Till her heels feel like they’d been playing tag. And here’s Fannie Alberta, whose retrousse nose Gives joy as she laughs and wherever she goes With her Billiken beau, when she sits on the lawn She’s a model of modesty—a speckled fawn. There’s Alice, our Alice, loved by us all, She’s ever ready to do a thing, to come at your call, A Fairy Princess she would love to be named But she’s better as she is, about U. of A. famed. Good morning, Maud. How silent you study there. Come and have a round of jollity-- drop your books and care, Your cheek,so rare with its hue of pink, Makes us inclined your health to drink. And there near the door we see Margaret Nix, If its candy or boys she never kicks. But to think she can rule the Mashbir twins In truth it is, where her trouble begins. Why, hello, Marion Lee, how do you feel. “ My Birdie’s not here and I’d a good deal Rather not talk when he’s at South Hall, away, I seem so lonesome here the live long day.”Now appears Marguerite Storrs for our view, No tale of little birdies does she ever imbue Her listeners with. It’s “ let’s have a good time,” Or “Come on, girls, I’ve got a dime.” Here’s our dear little Babe with the dimpled chin, What fun she has when they all begin To queen or play. But what an awful frown When she’s provoked, or Choppy’s down town. This is the home of the Matron dear Who takes care of her younglings who never fear Her counsel wise or her pleasant request For they know she’s giving them her best. We will open the side of the second house And see if the inmates are wont to carouse. I am told long since they are pretty good sports; When they’re not looking we’ll watch, to prove the reports. Dear mother Bogan, better known as Phoebe, Is the matron in charge, and like fond Hebe Of old, as cup bearer to the Gods, So she bears information, the best at all odds. There you see Miss Jessie Bogart, those are books upon her arm. She’s in love with Nietzsche, Bernard Shaw, and Jbsen. Calm Thyself, sweet Jessie, the fools are not all dead, When Bates and you disagree on women don’t sit and shake your head. And here is Flossie Spaulding, the Yuma Desert’s pride; Tho’ your young, there lots of elders could take you for their guide. When once the hot sand’s lure you have shaken from your eyes, You’ll catch the queening microbe, this we truely prophesize Do you see that buxom Ellen, full of smiles and laughing fun, She’s the queeness of this mansion. You see no other one To take her place. But her heart on one is centered. Cold to others who for her hand have entered. But her sister there, Louise, is made of different stuff, Every one to her is welcome, if they just have dough enough. A social whirler, knows the boys, plays her cards, a little flirts— Just a tiny bit, you know, till somebody’s heart hurts. Here comes Mae, the Silent, Mae whose cheeks are wont to flushWhen a boy speaks loud around her, when the girls are in a rush. Wake up, Mae, June will soon be here, see who’s at your side. 1912 is coming soon, there’s your chance to be a bride. There you see a blue-eyed blond, of auburn locks, and shy of mein. This, you know, is dear Christina, who’s endowed with foresight keen. The Life Microbe has not affected her as yet,but soon it will; And when it does this, beware, for it is apt to kill. See! Here comes Margaret Cole, the last of the silent cast. ’Tis rumored she’s wooed in her dreams by a prince of the silent past. Forbidden, he has, that she gaze upon men of the mortal shape, So her comely face with a tremulous smile resembles the golden grape. Over there you see the last of our maids, her of the gold brown curls, Which hang from her head in ringlets round and place her among the earls For cjueenliness. Norma, her name in itself is fame! By her eyes we know that she’s not out for show, but knows and can play the game. Thus, mighty world, we the doors open hurled Of the Cottages West, which is lore. ’Twas done in a joke, so we herebv convoke All to take it as meant. §outlj ifall “ By their rooms ye shall know them.” Very truly may this be said of the inmates of Dr. Fowler’s ” Home for Hopeless and Helpless Dependants, Defectives and Delinquents.” The "Home” is a large brick and plaster edifice situated on the south border of the U. A. campus, surrounded by palms and cottonwoods. The inmates are male whites, between the ages of sixteen and thirty, rounded up from the several parts of the United States, Mexico and Ireland. Some of them have been sent here by their parents to have their mental equipment bettered; some have come as refugees and outcasts; some have come simply because they didn’t know any better. They are all cared for and watched over by Dr. Fowler and his two assist-ants, Jerry and “Ole Oleson.” The fellows have been put in here a different times and for various lengths of time. The inmates vary greatly as to age, appearance, actions, and mental capacity. The best method to ascertain the true nature of the separate individuals is to examine their rooms—the true reflectors of the occupant’s individuality. Follow, then, as we wander through the “Home,” entering at the main north entrance. On your left is the cozy little suite of Dr. Fowler. His rooms are furnished with that simplicity and good taste which you should expect, showing his preeminent characteristic to be modest simplicity. Across the hall is room two, the home of Glennon and Ijams. Their big collection of post cards betoken their popularity, while the large number of books is a sure symptom of studiousness. Number four is occupied bv Hunt, 'flic walls are ornamented with pictures of good times gone by and some “dod-donned” pretty girls he met at Valparaiso. “Suburbs” occupies number five. “Suburbs” is our only specimen of the well nigh extinct Yuma Indians and came here with the evil intention of obtaining knowledge. (To obtain knowledge from any one of our profs, should be considered a criminal offcnse-it is any taking of goods from people who need all they have). The disorderly condition of his room shows that there is plenty of opportunity for the “Cointny” to institute “sweeping” reforms. Next to “ Suburbs ” lives Burns in number seven. Never having ventured to go into his room because of the wild, tremulous tones coming out, I can not describe it. It is rumored that he used to take vocal lessons accompanied by a calliope. Cochran rooms in number nine. “ Cockv.” with his rosv cheeks, • r is only surpassed in beauty by the maidenly faces decking his walls. He is the composite reflection of his room, the synonym of chubby-ness. Across from Burns lives “ Dolly.” His room is elegantly, but somewhat effeminately fitted. Here “Dolly” spends much time learning how to play the mandolin, speak French, and incubate chickens. Dan Olney. the Mormon, dwells next to “ Dolly.” Here congregate the rest of the Mormon colony every night to plan for the future of their people. The walls of the room bear the portraits of Brigham Young, John Smith, and the other leaders of the faith. Rooms 6, 11, 12, and 21 are occupied by the “Moochers.’ The “Moochers” are the leading politicians and high kangaroosters of the “ Home.” The individuals bearing this title are: “The Worm,”“Boots,1' “Yaqui,” ' King Bird,” and •“Gooman.” Number 6 serves as their dressing room when engaging in athletics; number 12 is the place for military uniforms; number.21 is their parlor; and number 11 is. their art gallery. The walls of this last mentioned room are bedecked with lariats, fire hose, owls, jays, bottles, teddy bears, snake skins, hand-cuffs, and innumerable other objects of interest. By next year the bunch hope to have a room that can occasionally be used for study. Ming occupies number 20. This room is well located, artistically decorated, and would make a suitable home for any genuine “rali-rah" boy. Simond’s room, next door, is furnished after the same style.. ; Room 24 occupied by Salazar,is filled to overflowing with posters, pennants, post cards, pictures, and pillows. This is the first room exhibited when we have visitors. The most prominent and most used article in Blake’s room is the mirror. Before this he sings and slicks his pompadour from morn till night. Considering this, shall we think him proud or pretty? Jeb Stewart’s room is another meeting place of the Mormons and is a popular “ hang-out." The rooms of Bone, busk, and Under-: hill are fitted with the simplicity becoming such studious and husky individuals. Our two representatives from the Emerald Isle, Flanagan and Higgins, room in numbers 13 and 15 respectively. Green is the prevailing color in the rooms, while the mineralogy books are the chief objects of interest. This finishes our inspection of the lower floor. The upper floor, containing rooms 25 to 40, need not be so carefully examined. On this floor are sent most of the youngsters. As guardians of these, Rolfe and Culin are located in the double front room. Opposite them dwell Kendall and Scheerer. Their room is tastefully decorated with pedants, all of which were of course bought through the Co-op. McDole, the electrician, has his office in 29. The other rooms are occupied by Preps bee, Samuel, Pendleton, Renaud, Sykes, Brewer. Christenson, Ike Williams, Hooks, Jennings, Schroeder, and M. Williams. All of these rooms are rather simply furnished, but will gradually be improved with a longer residence of their occupants. We have now taken a hurried glance at all of the rooms, so let us go down again and visit some other place of interest. No, that large, round, black object at the foot of the stairs isn’t a push ball. That is our Jerry.Hntbrraitg (ttpitaua Who has done most or the University? How? “Carp” Carpenter, as former manager of baseball and football, president of the Athletic Association, and his general all-round interest in U. A. affairs, secures first. Fred Spaulding’s great work in football and tennis, as Captain of basketball and president of the Dramatic Club, gets second, with Pelong Strong third for his general all around work. Who is the happiest ? Leo Cloud’s patent tennis smile gives him first; while Mark Ming’s ever-ready grin gives him a close second. Lowdermilk’s more academic smile won third. Who flunks the most ? Charley Firth is beyond all competition. Jane Rider and Dolly Hedges tied for second, and Rebstock was awarded third. Who is the handsomest ? Henry George Theroux gets first with little or no opposition by the co-ed vote. The franchised voters got together and brought Ralph Harrison, the pretty boy, in second, while a few dissenting co-eds gave Gerry Gerringer third. Who thinks he is? Choppy Simonds is a favorite. Mashbir swaggered second away from Kendall, who was given third for consolation. Who is the best built ? Lawrence Underhill, with his “reinforced concrete frame” (quoted from a co-ed) is first; Fred Spaulding wins second by his football fame, and Oley Brichta, of both football and wrestling distinction, gets third. Who has the most distinctive walk ? Jack McClure’s Harriman stride wins him first, last, and all places, though Louise Thompson and Clifton Rolfe’s limping duet entitles them to honorable mention. Who is the best driller ? We leave that to the man who wins the Freshman medal. We do not propose to have fistic encountres with any of the eight military gentlemen who have vanquished the regulars. What is the latest case? Jane and Boots just at present, with Ralph Harrison and Gladys Evans not far behind. Theroux might get third if the campuscould discover whether the case was Alice Lawson or Laura Swan. This is probably old. but the printer could not change his type often enough to suit conditions. What is the oldest case? Frank Rose and Gladys Hoffman have out-distanced all competitors; Mildred O’Connell and Carl Cole get a good second, Madge Udall nd Bill Munds win third by getting in vacation work. Who are the college queeners? Rebstock’s long experience gives him first. Though Frank Culin has made him run hard to keep up the honors. Groweg and Wilky are each awarded third prize. Lowdermilk has the makings of a good queener, but not the nerve. Duane Bird is disqualified for concentrating too much. Who will be first married? Rose and Flanagan ran a dead heat with Strong second and Harry Lusk just rounding the turn. Tracy Bird disqualified for cutting corners. Who is the most tallied of? The new secretary of the Students’ Association, Willje Hooks gets first, but Gerry Gerringer’s baseball smile is a close second. Belong Strong and the Dramatic Club situation get third place. What is your idea of happiness? Most of the answers are unprintable. The Seniors all say graduating safely; a few sentimental ones spoke for successful queening; and the Track Team to beat Tempe. One hungry mortal spoke for Sunday dinners every day at the mess hall. Who is the greasiest grind? Fred Rogers got first, being two hours ahead of Micotti. Maud McPherson and Sam Hunt tied for third. Who studies the least? Bill Hatcher and Carl Cook, the Douglas twins, have first place. Charley Roletti, Jay Spaulding, Soto, and Dutch Lutgerding are all in the running for second and third. So very many names have been mentioned for this honor that it is impossible to publish all the material. West Cottage gives Ellen Thompson and Gertrude Catron for their representatives. What is your favorite haunt ? • The queeners bunched together and gave West Cottage first place. The skeptical masculines voted solid for “ Bob’s.” The girls all spoke for Mrs. Underhill’s room. Who is the wittiest ? Dick Merritt’s baseball speech. “What would have happened if I had not pitched the first inning?” and as originator of other campus bye-words, has first all to himself. Jo Burns, the wit of the Freshman class, gets second, with silent Jack Whitwell and his periodic sayings third. Who is your favorite professor? Mr. Grimes, Mr. Talmage, and Mr. Henly were mentioned, then some bright lad began to suspect the cause of the inquiry and suddenly the whole faculty became immensely popular; it is too near fiinals to gather impartial statistics, and, like the prettiest girl, every one seems to have their own particular idea of the squarest man on the campus—generally the one who has good taste enough to pass them. What is your idea of misery ? To be barred from West Cottage say the queeners; Electrical Engineering lab. on a warm afternoon, unanimously votes the budding young E. E’s. The Preps spoke sadly of study hour, the Freshmen of forensics, and the girls in West Cottage sobbed loosing “ Ouija.” What is your idea of a new president ? A big man, good looking, dark hair, light hair (red absolutely forbidden), strong for athletics, will allow dances every week. Have assemblies when no one has study hour, allow the football team to flunk in all their studies and come up to I)r. Babcock’s standard. Were you ever in love? Practically everyone confessed to being or having been in love. Those who scornfully denied it were put down as unsuccessful or most cheerful liars. A few have really good views on the subject from long and varied experience. Christenson says it is not even too late for him to try. What-is the easiest thing the V. A. has done? Frightening New Mexico out of the football game Thanksgiving seems to be the first on the list, next came beating El Paso MilitaryIns., with the winning of the Territorial Tennis championship a close third. STRICTLY CO-ED Who is the prettiest ? Edith Wakefield was awarded first without dissent. Great trouble was encountered in gathering statistics. Every fellow questioned had his own particular idea as to just about the prettiest little girl on the campus who should have first place; they agreed to divide second and third among Inez Thrift, Mabel filake, Alice Lawson, Irene Hofmeister. Who is the most popular? Again there was great difference of opinion. North and vSouth Hall each had their own idea in the matter. Irene Hofmeister won out first, with Jane Rider second, and Alice Lawson third. Who is the most talkative? Jane Rider's electioneering gives her first; Ellen Thompson stands alone for second, and if the debating fad continues Laura Swan and Dona DeLuce will be raised to first from third. Who is the most silent ? Maud McPherson holds the honors for first place and it is impossible to decide which should have the honors for second and third; Helen Powers or Marguerite Cole. The boys refuse to vote on this question. They say ail girls talk too much. Who is the College Queen? Sadie Munds drew first by getting the approval of North as well as South Hall. Edith Wakefield gets second though she is inclined to concentrate. The inseparables, Gladys Evans and Miss Zanders cut for third. Who is the noisiest ? As this is a strictly lady-like section, we are not allowed to publish the results of our investigation or make phonograph records for proof. It is the chocolate sundae type and not a suffragette that gets first place, however.Watbr Water Everywhere! V After Correcting Gkolocv ParersAb atb 8i| tl?r Nrar 3Famutta Tolman—To summarize. Cole -That means to say. Douglas—That’s a very good idea, but— Benner—Say! Chandler -And so forth. Perry- Are you accustomed to making such noises--repeatedly. Medcraft As we say. Fowler -Now, come on fellows. Bates—Of course every one has a right to their individual opinions, but I believe this. Grimes—No more than a jack rabbit does about eating hay. Turrell—Last summer when I was over in Europe. Goodrich—Thank you, gentlemen. Reid—Oh, he’s mean. Kleeberger—Come-come-come-come-come-come. Henley—Oh, he means well enough. Brown—Professor J. G. Brown, Department of Biology. Guild—When I was in Heidleberg. Clark—I have gone with nearly all the girls in town. Stanley - Well, we are getting off the subject, aren’t we?$fie Report (Slurb fflriter OSotte (Eragg The Young Hartmann and the Millar Pusch on Overlook, Underhill and stop by the Hedges. At the Russell of a Vail the Brewer cries, Lovejoy! he a Walker along Bradstreet. A Cloud Rose from the Cannon and with it the Campbell which is(a)bell of the Barnes, signalled the Carpenter to Pusch out the Rigg. The Rider Hooks the Cook who Burns the Bone Brown, while the Strong Smith came out of the Glen near the Whit well, the Hatcher of Thrift stood Patton the Lee. They Hunt the Swan, a Bird whose Merritt is a Sherrer Sine of Day than a Rea of Lowdermilk. Sirat JntmlaBB ®rark fHrrt FIRSTS SECONDS ALSO RANS Discussion throw ........Strong......Grimes.......Mashbir 440 Class Jumper.........Merritt.....Whitwell. .. .Stanley 2-mile hot air...........Benner......I jams.......Tolman Standing broad grin......Lowdermilk.. Medcraft.... Bryan High bluff...............Gerringer Bros.tied for first Talmage Half-mile think..........Bradstreet.. .Thornber. .. . Burns 120 vd. hair raiser......Merritt.....Aylworth... .Tolman 16-lb. hot shot..........Grimes......Talmage......Flanagan Tortoise race............Munds.......Whitwell-----Higgins Spud race................Thornber... . McDole.....Hunt Fat man relay race.......Rodolf, Elliott, Glennon, Ellenburg art tg mb JfermntalB The following students have enrolled in the downward course of the U. of A.: Jay Spaulding, Willis Bennie, Jane Rider, Miles Carpenter. Miss Louise Thompson has consented to act as consolation agent to Mr. Culin, during the period of his intense grief. Billy Munds and Madge Udall Sundayed at Sabino Canyon. John Carl Cook and Charles Abraham Firth, two Sophomores of the University, have left school for Globe, Arizona, where they will be engaged in geological research work for some time. Mr. Clifton Rolfe and Mr. Frank Culin have entered solemn pact with each other that for every unladylike expression which one hears the other say, the offender shall buy pie. Both men are at present suffering from indigestion. % Mr. C. H. Clark, of the Experiment Station, was attacked by a hungry mountain lion while sleeping alone in the mountains. Mr. Clark fortunately had a single-shot .22 guage rifle with which he admirably protected himself. mne infers in Mnibprsttg life “A masterly work by one of our distinguished faculty members is just off the press. ” “Miss Angela O’Byrne has taken the chair of music.” (Let’s hope she returns it so Lowdermilk may sit down.) “ Dr. Bates was unable to find just the sort of farce he wanted, so he wrote one.” “Carl Cook is acting as coach for the girls’ basketball team, so you know just about what to expect from the girls.” “ The rifle team showed lack of team-work and were unable to connect with the bull’s eye.” “Manager Merritt is arranging games all over the territory.” “ We congratulate ourselves.”iHipa of (fcmgu? anb |!nt Burns “ Professor, what is the exam, to he on today?” Benner (after serious thought)—“Paper.” Elliot (in Prep. Physics) --“If this room were full of hot air and there was cold air outside, which way would a candle flame blow if held at the top of an open door?” Whittington—“ Why, it would blow out.” And Whittington could not see why the class laughed! Strong (assigning divisions for the Annual)—“Mrs. Bogan, you are to take charge of the department devoted to the faculty. I will take the joke department ijiyself.” Mrs. Bogan—“ But, Mr. Strong, aren’t you infringing on my department?” And the joke is that Strong did not see the funny part of it. Babe (telling Louise’s fortune)—“Your are going to be an old maid, Louise.” Louise—“Oh, no, I’m not, I know that—” (appreciative pause.) M. A. S. C. K. K. A. C. E. P. For further information see McDole. The Supreme Honehead.—A certain new girl student has inquired of an unengaged experienced queener on two separate occasions where the church is, and each time he told her that it was two blocks west of the postoffice and one block north. Tolman (in geology)—“Queer, my handwriting does not seem to improve.” Barnes (in economics)—“ If I put one hundred dollars in the bank tomorrow and another hundred in the bank a month from tomorrow, how would they figure the interest?” Carp, (aside)—“The teller would probably drop dead.” “Say, Mrs. Bogan, when is a married woman not a wife?” “On commencement day when she is an A. B.” Dick’s Philosophy: “Never run after a girl. They are too much like street cars—there’ll be another along in a few minutes.”Slips of (Tongue mb |l n Miss Perky (encountering two girls on the lawn) - “ Stand up. ’ Which being done, “What are you waiting for .girls?” “ I’m waiting for Gym,” answered one of the girls. Miss Perry (in horror)—“Jim who?” Barnes (in laboratory, where an interesting argument has been going on between Strong and Lowdermilk as to the merits of the German language, during which discussion some samples of the German language are displayed)—“ Bah! What does he (bowdermilk) know about speaking German? Why, he can’t even drink beer.” Prof. Grimes (several people having just answered to the name of Cannon)—“ Well I did not know that the University was supplied w'ith a whole batterv.” LaTourette (to Merritt, before the baseball game)—“Save me two seats for the game, Dick.” Dick—“What d’you want two tickets for?” Lotty—“One for today and one for tomorrow.” Bradstreet, nearby, chimes in with, “Save me four, Dick.” In 1910. Dick, writing to his dad: “It’s awfully expensive here. It costs two bits every time your turn around. Please send me about fifty dollars extra this month.” Dick’s Dad, in answer: “Inclosed please find the extra fifty but be very careful about turning around so often.” In 1911. Dick again writes to his base of supplies for reinforcements, with this explanation: “ Please send me a hundred and fifty extra. It costs a lot when there are two to turn around.Carpisntek (talking to the council)—“But the Tempe boys do not love us the way the Tempe girls do.” Tolman (in geology 4)—“ What kind of bedding is represented here?” Higgins (after serious contemplation)—“ I think it is a blanket formation.” Tolman—“We geologists have as hard a time trying to find old Mother Earth’s age as some of you fellows do to find out some of the young ladies’ ages.” Captain Powell’s little girl, at first of year, describing the University army: “My goodness, but papa has an aw'ful set of rookies this year.”Stui»y@ur Aintertiarra These Firms Deserve Your Trade. Cotrell Leonard H. Buehman Winchester Repeating Arms Co. Jahn Ollier Opie’s T. J. Ratnage Tucson Transfer Co. E. A. Jacobs Tucson Steam Laundry Pacific Chemical Co. F. E. A. Kimball Dr. Troutman Fisher Music Co. Greenwald Adams Chamber of Commerce Dr. Crepin Rasmessen Curio Store Tucson Hardware Co. L. E. Waterman Phil C. Brannen Tucson Gas Electric Co. Arizona Stables Rossi’s Russell Electric Machine Co. Steinfeld’s Consolidated National Bank Sanitary Laundry Co. California Wine Co. Lexington Stables Mission Candy Parlor Armstrong Co. F. E. Talmage Citizen Printing Co. Gottlieb Studio New Method Laundry Arizona National Bank Tucson Stables Tucson Furniture Co. T. Ed Litt P. S. Hughes So. Ariz. Bank Trust Co. Martin Drug Co. Wheeler Perry Capo-Hohusen Jewelry Co. Kitts J. Ivancovitch Co. Hartley Wheatcroft City Bakery Fulton Market Jennings Watson Myers Bloom C. D. Churchill Southern Pacific Co.UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA The departments and courses of study at the University are arranged as follows: I. College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. A literary course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. A scientific course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. Engineering courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering and Mechanical Engineering. A short course in Agriculture. Advanced courses in Agriculture leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture. II. School of Mines. Engineering courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Mining and in Metallurgy. A two years’ course in mineralogy and assaying, preparing students for assayers. A bureau of mines and assaying, for commercial assaying. III. Agricultural Experiment Station. IV. Preparatory Department. English, classical and scientific courses. Manual training courses. Commercial courses. For the Register, illustrated booklets, or other information, write to A. H. WILDE, Ph. D. PRESIDENT Tucson, Arizona.H. BUEHMAN THE PHOTOGRAPHER Post Office Building FOR HIGH GRADE PHOTOS We Finish For AmatuersI OVER $3,000,000 HAVE BEEN EXPENDED ON ELECTRIC BLOCK SIGNALS TO INSURE THE SAFETY OF OUR PATRONS Travel in Comfort Over a Rock Ballasted Road, Behind Oil Burning Locomotives 4 Trains East and West Daily DINING CAR SERVICE UNSURPASSED CHAS. S. FEE, Passenger Traffic Manager, San Francisco, Cal. E. W. CLAPP, A. G. P. A., Tucson, Ariz.FASHION CLOTHES FOR MEN WHO KNOW OUR STOCK of Fashion Clothesfor Young Men was never more complete than now. You will find all the new fabrics in the popular Tans and Greys. We are showing an exceptionally strong line at $22.50 to $27.50 MEN’S HATS We are showing the most complete assortment of “STETSON” hats in Tucson, all the new Shapes and Shades, $4.00 up. Our “Sterling” hats are the best the market affords at $3.00. MEN’S OXFORDS If the Students of the University would cast their votes for the most Popular Spring Oxford, the result would read Knobby High Toe, Short Vamp, High Cuban Heel—And this is the Style we are showing in Gun Metal, Velour Calf, Tan Russia, and Patent Colt at $3.50, $4,$5 TRUNKS, BAGS, SUITCASES We can Save you Money on these, because we carry the largest stock in Tucson. 24 inch Suitcases up from $1.50. Trunks up from $4.00. We are agents for the “Indistructo” Trunk.Jahn Ollier Engraving Co. CHICAGO, ILL. COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS ENGRAVERS ARTISTS DESIGNERS ELECTROTYPERSThe Largest Assortment of Fancy Candy Boxes in Town, filled with the Best Chocolates at the Best Prices. We Challenge Comparison. Take a Box with the Tucson Label home with you. Opie’s Confectionery PHONIC MAIN 3771 NIC XT TO P. O. Repeating Shotguns1 IN THE U. S. ARMY. The U. S. Army authorities know a gun; that is why, when they decided to equip some troops with repeating shotguns, they selected the Winchester in preference to all other makes. The experts of the U. S. Ordnance Board also know a gun; that's why,after submitting a Winchester Repeating Shotgun to all sorts of tests, they pronounced it safe, sure, strong and simple. If you want a shotgun—buy the one whose strength and reliability led the U. S. Army authorities to select it and the U. S. Ordnance Board to endorse it—that's the Winchester. THE RELIABLE REPEATERS Dr. Troutman Residence Phone, Office Phone, Red 991 ' Main 161 Scientifically fits Eyeglasses and treats all diseases of t). E. Crepin, (K). W. EYE EAR 38 SOUTH STONE AVENUE NOSE and THROAT 1 Tucson, Arizona DUST CLEAN and CEDAR CLEAN The Sanitary Sweeping Compound Disinfectant Floor Oils DO NOT BLACKEN OR CUM FLOORS The Great Disinfectant Germkill (Sreemualb Sc Adams Manufacturing Jewelers OFFICIAL WATCH INSPECTORS S. P. R. R. A Guard against Contagious Corner Congress and Sixth Avenue Diseases WRITE FOR CIRCULARS Pacific Chemical Co. 5.07 S. Flower St., Los Angeles WRITE FOR CATALOGUEVICTOR and EDISON TALKING MACHINES STARR PIANOS String and Band Instruments Fisher’s Music Store Albert Steinpeld, Epbs Randolph, President Vice-Pres. Consolidated National Bank Tucson, Arizona Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $200,000.00 United States, Territorial and County Depository Chas. E. Walker, F. H. Thorpe, Cashier Asst. CashierCLEAN WORK SANITARY LAUNDRY California Wine Co. J. M. ROIIBKTS H. G. Brown, Mgr. FAMILY LIQUORS 231 E. Congress St. Lexington Livery and Feed Stables Sixth Ave. and Congress St. Mission Candy Parlour Horses Boarded by the Day Confections Week or Month That Excell C. C. CHRISTENSEN, PROP. Phone 321 Terms: Monthly Settlement CORRECT APPAREL FOR Young Men is Our Specialty Manhattan SKirts Reg'al Shoes Stetson and Mallory Cravanette Hats Ruppenheimer and Society Brand Suits for Young' Men When you pay good prices for stuff, why not get the Top-Notchers instead of the “Just as Good.” ARMSTRONG CEL CO. ARIZONA’S LARGEST CLOTHING STORE THE GOTTLIEB STUDIO 30 West Congress St. Between Congress St. and Stone Ave. Let us show you the best in Photographs and Potraits Our work is different, more catchy and up-to-date. Our Price within the reach of all. We make neat little photographs in pretty folders. Just the thing to exchange with your school mates and friends. The artistic way we put them up will SURPRISE AND PLEASE YOU Let us finish your Kodak pictures as it should be done. We will save you time, money and give you best results.The Tucson Citizen READ IN THE HOME Wheeler Perry Importer of a ad Wholesale Dealer la STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES A O. U. W. BLOCK Capo-Hohusen Jewelry Co. Arizona’s Leading JewelersAssets, $572,859,062.98 Dividends, 1911. 13,539.333.07 THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK As broad-minded college students you should understand life insurance. A proper policy in this Company means you have passed the first sign-board on “Accumulation Road”. Whether your work is up or back let me tell you about insurance. I’ll cheerfully match your time with mine. FREDERICK E. TALMAGE, Agent, Tucson 36 North Stone Avenue Ask Any Banker About THE MUTUAL An Agent Whom You Ali. Know TUCSON GAS The FULTON ELECTRIC LIGHT MARKET POWER CO. The Cleanest Market in the City Light, Heat and Power FROM GAS ELECTRICITY THE BEST MEATS Bayless Berkalew Co. 16, IS and 20 Iv. Congress St.“THE QUALITY STORE” Our Motto: “TO PLEASE YOU” And We Believe the L SYSTEM Clothes will be our greatest help Everything Ready for Spring SUITS $15.00 UP Our Posters are Ready BRANNEN HANNY Rossi’s Ras messon’s CURIO STORE Visitors ■ WelcomeThree Essential factors in every SCHODLorCOLLEGE COURSEI Drains. Ambition. mk The cone shape for eue in writing and secure friction lock of cap, the patented spoon feed for accurate ink supply, and the clip-cap to prevent loss are some of the individual qualities for the college success of Waterman's Ideals. Also Safety and Self Filling. Ask yur dealer. L. E. Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, New York Phone Red 1121 114 South Stone Ave. J. T. RAMAGE Practical Plumber and Gas Fitter The only Sanitary Plumbing that will Stand the TestARIZONA STABLES Norman PemtY. Proprietor Cor. Scott and Broadway Phone Main 361 When Traveling in a Hurry SEE PERRY RUSSELL ELECTRIC MACHINE CO. EVERYTHING FROM A to Z in ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES COTRELL AND LEONARD Makers of CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS To the American Colleges and Universities from the Atlantic to the Pacific CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY Albany, - - - New York JENNINGS WATSONTUCSON STABLES Sam Davis, Prop. LIVERY, SALE AND FEED TUCSON FURNITURE CO. Good Service "THE BARGAIN HOUSE" 90 S. Fifth Avenue 137 E. CONGRESS ST. TUCSON. ARIZ. The Arizona National 9ank OF TUCSON Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $100,000 IS THE PLACE TO DO YOUR BANKING WHILE ATTENDING THE UNIVERSITY. John M. Ormsby, CashierGOOD CLOTHES Stein Bloch and Sophomore Clothes, the Latest in College Apparel. Let us Spring Suit you! We’ll dress you in the best way, in the correct style and save almost half. The most up-to-date line of furnishings in this City. Myers Bloom CRESS DAVE ONE OF THE BEST EQUIPPED ASSAY OFFICE IN ARIZONA E. A. JACOBS ASSAYER Cor. Main and Congress Tucson, - - Arizona J, IVANCOVICH GO, Wholesale Grocers 3J-37 East Congress Street TUCSON, • ARIZONAQUALITY SERVICE flew Method Laundry Go. COURTESY FAIRNESS Hartley Wheatcroft CITY BAKERY DRY AND STEAM i?. Miltenberg, Prop. CLEANERS, DYERS AND HATTERS BEST BREAD, Phone Black 441 PIES AND CAKES 27 E. Congress ALWAYS ON HAND Tucson, Arizona The Pioneer Baker of the City 28 Noth Stone AvenueFINK PRINTING BOOK BINDING F. E. A. KIMBALL Stationer and Printer Tucson, Arizona BOOKS AND STATIONERY SCHOOL SUPPLIES16 N. Slone Ave. Phone Main 581 If you do not trade with us, we both lose. That’s all HEADQUARTERS FOR NEW STATE DAIRY We Carry a T. ED. LITT, Pure Drugs Fine Racket Line ! P. S. HUGHES 14 North Stone Ave Phone Main 4711 “SAFEST FOR SAVINGS” ALL PERMANENT PROSPERITY Is The Result Of TIE SATIRE HABIT With this Priceless Habit Aquired Your FUTURE is ASSURED Come in and Start the “HABIT” SI Starts an 4% INTEREST Compounded ACCOUNT PAID TO ALL Semi-Annually Southern Arizona Bank Trust Company THE BANK FOR ALL CLASSESGEO. MARTIN DRUG CO. Phone 291 TUCSON HARDWARE CO. Tucson, Arizona Prompt Delivery to all Parts of the City HAVE YOU ANY FRIENDS? SEND THEIR Names and Addresses TO TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE An Illustrated Booklet of Tucson will be mailed to them FREE OF CHARGE GEO. MARTIN DRUG CO. Phone 291 TUCSON HARDWARE CO. Tucson, Arizona Prompt Delivery to all Parts of the City HAVE YOU ANY FRIENDS? SEND THEIR Names and Addresses TO TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE An Illustrated Booklet of Tucson will be mailed to them FREE OF CHARGE NOTICE We are the only Transfer Company AUTHORIZED to CHECK Baggage from Residences and Hotels to DESTINATION. MAIN 2111 Tucson Transfer Co. We have now 126 new SPECIAL SPRING STYLES for Young Men at $25 PER SUIT EXPERT Service and Prompt Delivery. Best Tailoring Values in all Arizona TUCSON STEAM LAUNDRY 25 North Main St. Phone Main 1631 Oscar I,. Prase, Proprietor C. D. CHURCHILL Phone Black 3641 135 E. Congress St.Jtnia SP8P$ 


Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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