University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1913

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1913 volume:

I(Un Scbert Shea (foobriri) froUitor of fHflallurgu vThta Sunk is Srhiratrb 5hp Class of Ninrtrrn Sum'irrb aufi uHjirlrrit 325 1 ■'' yi t • c_ X- O 7 (oLOOKING WESTWARD FROM THE CAMPUS ouskkt flowers SAN XAVIER Dltl, IIAC SAOINO CANYON A DAY'S JOURNEY FROM TUCSONt Z.L ZArlUAX 0. SDi Al fcahuarn liscucliaine, O venerable ser, Postrado a tus pies aquf estoy I n alma cn penas, todo lo que soy Consucla con palabras del saber Que to con flan—firmamentos, I)e las tinieblas, aves fcas Desiertos sin fin. 6 las estrcllas V tormentas de los elementos. No mas que sol tu podran sal er K1 sf 6 no del brc c rato aqul De cual dccimos—hestias—"Yo vivf. Aunque sin nada, pero dandonos ser. Y que me dices- -qu ? cs la vida Donde cs—cstari la muerte vencida? 7(SrpptimjB 3N PUBLISHING this volume of "El Sahuaro” we have attempted nothing clal oratc. It has been merely our intention to place in the hands of the student and the friends of the University, a brief review of the College year. In this summary we have endeavored to portray life and activities on the Campus, not so much by words, as through the aid of the ever-truthful camera. To the stranger these pictures will show who we are, and what the Institution is accomplishing; to the student they will reeall many and pleasant recollections of College days. Throughout the book only those things of the most importance have been emphasized. Many weeks have been passed in sifting out the wheat from the chaff, and the carrying out of the idea,"quality and not quantity.” Wc have done our best, and we hope that you will be satisfied. Then, with this brief fore-word, we intrust the Book to your mercy. Gentle reader, proceed.Dedication . At Sahuaro Greetings Board of Regents President Wilde . The Facility . Historical Sketch The Year's Events Senior Class . Junior Class Sophomore Class . Freshman Class Organizations Societies Clubs Fraternities Sororities Orchestra . Band Military . The Campus JL i “ I CCcmtrnta 5 Aviation Day.....................................66 . 7 Athletics.......................................67 8 Wearers of the "A”............................OK II U. of A. Records..............................69 13 Football......................................70 ■ 15 Tennis........................................72 22 Basket Ball...................................72 24 Base Ball.....................................74 25 Track.........................................74 33 Dramatics........................................76 35 Society........................................ 77 37 When Winter Put One on Us . 79 39 The Chess Club...................................80 40 Campus Groups ...................................81 46 The Y. M. C. A...................................82 .48 Old Tucson.......................................84 54 Tr.e University Farm.............................85 .58 Arizona..........................................86 60 Calender........................................87 .62 On the Side......................................91 61 Advertising....................................103 ft4Hon. Lewis I). Ricketts Hon. Chari.es 0. Case (Tfjr Soari'i of iKrgpntu Hon. Albert L. Waters Chancellor ami President Hon. Frank H. Hereford Treasurer Hon. George W. P. Hunt Hon. I.cgan W. Wheatley1 J(Shir |JrpBttfnt Dr. A. II. Wilde assumed his duties as President of the University of Arizona on May 1st, 1911. He came to us highly endorsed as an educator, as a man of learning, and as an executive. His past record is filled with achievement and success. Dr. Wilde received his first degree, that of Bachelor of Arts, in 1887, from the Boston University. In 1892, he was appointed instructor in history in Northwestern University. He engaged in graduate study and historical research in Harvard University, receiving in 1899, the degree of Master of Arts, and in 1901, that of Doctor of Philosophy. Since then he has occupied various positions in Northwestern, including assistant professor of history, professor of history, and registrar. At the time of his election to the presidency of the University, he was first assistant to President Harris of Northwestern, secretary of the University, and acting dean of the Northwestern School of Medicine. Dr. Wilde came to us with full confidence in the promise of the University, and in the future of the State. As he expressed it, “the task of the University was to develop a spirit of unity and a community of interests, not merely local, but state wide in its scope." Dr. Wilde has been with us two years and the success of his administration is seen in every phase of college work. He has placed the finances of the institution on a careful working basis, and practical business methods are in use in every department. He has extended the name of the University by very efficient ways of advertising. A state wide interest in the University has been secured by the institution of the University extension course, the establishment of the farmers’ institute, and the holding of annual conferences of high school officials and instructors, at the University. In many other ways Dr. Wilde has done much for the Institution and the plans for a greater University will soon be realized under his capable leadership and direction. 13 UMVI5RSITV IIUII.DINGS TENNIS COURTS SCIENCE BUII.DI.VGS CAMPUS SCKNKiFarul ARTHUR HERBERT WlLDB, Pli. D., President. B. A. 1887, Boston University; M. A. 1899. Ph. I). 1901, Harvard. Professor of University. 1911. Robert Humphrey Forbes, M. S. B. S. 1892. M. S. 1895. Illinois Director and Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Director of Agricultural Instruction. 1894. ■Frank Nelson Guild, M. S. B. S. 1894, M. S. 1908, Vermont. Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy. 1897. George Edson Philip Smith. C. E. B. S. 1894. 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, Nebraska Professor of Biology; Botanist, Experiment Station. 1901 William, Wheeler Henley. A. B. A. B. 1905, Stanford Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Mechanic Arts. 1905 Andrew Ellicott Douglass, Sc. D. A. B. 1889. Sc. D. 1908, Trinity Professor of Physics and Astronomy. 1906 16 m ' Albert Earle Vinson, Fh. D. R. S. 1901, Ohio State: Fh. D. 1905, Gottingen Biochemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1905 Ciiakles Alfred Tvrrbll. A. M. B. S. 1896, Nebraska; A. M. 1901 Missouri Professor of Modern languages. 1904 Frederick W. Wilson, B. S. B. S. 1905, Kansas (Agricultural) Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1905 Leslie Abram Waterbury, C. E. B. S. 1902, C. E. 1905, Illinois Frofessor of Civil Engineering. 1907 Robert Rhea Goodrich, M. S. B. S. (Mining) 1885, B. S. (Mechanical Eng.) 1901, M. S. 1902, Mass. Inst, of Technology Professor of Mining Engineering and Metallurgy-1907 Robert Waitman Clothier. M. S. B. S. 1897, M. S. 1899, Kansas (Agr.) Professor of Agriculture. 1907 Ernest Sutherland Bates, Ph. D. A. B. 1902, A. M. 1903, Michigan: Ph. D. 1908, Columbia Frofessor of English. 1908 Henry Alfred Ernest Chandler, B. S. B. S. 1905, Northwestern Professor of Economics and History. 1908I roKiiesHiram McL. Powell (Deceased) Captain U: S. A. 1890, West Point Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 1909 George Fouchb Freeman. B. S. B. S. 1903, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1909 Austin Winfield Morrill, Ph. B. B. S. 1900. Ph. D. 1903, Mass. Agricultural College Entomologist. Agricultural Experiment Station. 1909 Nathan Cbsna Grimes, A. M. A. B. 1906, Michigan; A. M. 1909, Wisconsin Professor of Mathematics; Registrar. 1910 Frances Melville Perry, A. M. B. A. 1891, A. M. 1893, Butler Professor of English: 1910 Charles Arthur Mbsbrvr, Ph. D. B. S. 1895, Mass. Inst, of Tech.; Ph. D. 1899. Univ. of Erlangen Professor of Bacteriology and Extension Lecturer on Foods and Food Chemistry. 1912 Marion Cummings Stanley. B. L. B. L. 1900, M. L. 1909, California Assistant Professor of Philosophy. 1902 Levona Payne Nbwsom, Ph. D. A. B. 1892, Ph. D. 1895, Franklin Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek. 1905 William Gborge Mbdckart, A. M. A. B. 1898, A. M. 1904, Kansas Wesleyan Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 1905 William Lucius Fowler. B. S. B. S. 1909. Missouri Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry. 1909 Alexander McOmie. B. S. B. S. 1910. Utah Assistant Agriculturalist, Agricultural Experiment Station. 1910 Paul Henry Mallbt-Prevost Brinton. M. S. 1909 Graduate of Chcmischcs Laboratorium Presents, Wiesbaden; B. S. 1911, M. S. 1912, Minn. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 1912 Frank Caleb Kelton, B. S. B. S. 1904, Arizona Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. 1909 Estelle Lutkkll, A. B. A. B. 1896, Chicago Instructor in English, Librarian. 1904 Ida Christina Reid, Ph. B. Ph. B. 1906. Arizona Instructor in History and Mathematics; Principal of the Sub Collegiate Department. 1906 Frank Lewis KlEBBBRCBR, B. S. B. S. 1908, California Instructor in Chemistry and Physical Training; Director of the Gymnasium. 1908. Resigned, December, 1912. James Grbenlbap Brown Instructor in Botany. 1909 William James Galbraith, Jr.. A. B. A. B. 1906, Stanford; J. D. 1908, Chicago Instructor in Law and Physical Training. 1909i THORN-BISKBert Augustus Show, B. S.. M. E. B. S. 1907, Colorado (Agr.); M. K. 1910. Cornell Instructor in Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. 1910. Arthur Hamilton Otis, A. B. A. B. 190H, Columbia Instructor in Modern Languages. 1911 Donald Forsha Jones. B. S. B. S. 1911. Kansas (Agr.) Assistant Plant Breeder in Experiment Station. 1911 Charles Francis Willis. B. S. B. S. 1.906, Mass. Institute of Technology Instructor in Geology and Mining Engineering. 1912 Henry Philip Braeutigam. B. S. in E. E. B. S. in E. E. 1909. Purdue Instructor in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 1912 Howard Archibald Hubbard, A. M. A. B. 1904, A. M. 1906, Ohio Wesleyan Cniv. Instructor in Economics and History. 1912 Elsa Chapin, B. A. B. A. 1909, Wellesley Instructor in English and in Physical Training. 1912 Mabel Arsella Guild Assistant Librarian. 1907 Raymond L. Quicley Director of Athletics. 1912 Arthur Ludwig Kxgkk R S. HIM. Illinois Assistant Engineer, Experiment Station. 1012. Clifford Norman Catlin A. R. 1013. A. M. 1012, Nebraska Assistant Chemist, Experiment Station. 1012 Henry Chrnery Whits, A. B. Principal of the School for the Deaf. 1012 Harkikt Tuttle White Instructor in the School for the Deaf. 1012 Warren Arthur Grossbtta, R. S. Assistant Commandant of Cadets. 1012 Harriet Estelle Brown, Ph. B. Instructor in Evening Class in Spanish. 1912 Helen Mary Adelyne Miller Librarian, Experiment Station. 1012 A D M1NI ST R A TIV K OFFICERS Arthur Herbert Wilde, Ph. I).. President Robert Humphrey Forbes, M. S.. Director of the Experiment Station. Charles Ross Stewart, Business Manager Ernest Sutherland Bates, Ph. D.. Secretary of the Faculty Nathan Cesna Grimes, A. M., Registrar Herbert Brown, Curator of the Museum John Elvin I.ogan. Superintendent of Grounds Mrs. Ii»a Talcott Underhill, Preceptress Bertha Maude Sanderson, Office Secretary Carlos Cameron Cable, Office Secretary. Experiment Station Arthur W. Dunstan, Bookkeeper.CI.OtlllKK STANLEY__ _.Jb] IE 3 JUAT 0. 1 fljiBtnriral kplrh As far back as 18ft4, the year of the first Arizona legislature, agitation was begun for the founding of a university. A bill was passed by the legislature providing for a board of seven regents. The members of the board were appointed and instructed to select a site and locate the university some time within two years. Soon after that, however, one of the members was killed by the Apaches and the troublous times that followed prevented any definite action being taken and the matter lay dormant for twenty years. During these years the desire for such an institution did not die out. Individuals who realized the need and the value of a university continued to champion its cause, and in 1885, the legislature appropriated 825,000 to found a “University of Arizona" at, or near Tucson. Thus with this year we see the definite beginning of our institution of higher education. Soon after securing this appropriation, a contract was let for the construction of our oldest building. University Ilall. Ground was first broken, with appropriate accompanying ceremonies, on Oct. 27, 1887, and so began the construction of the University. Finally, with the aid of the Hatch appropriation and the Morrell fund, and, through the efforts of a few public spirited and far-sighted citizens, the Main building was completed, and the University opened for classes in October, 1801. In the fall of 10C3. Kendric Charles Babcock took the Presidency, which he successfully filled for seven and one-half years. With him began the reconstructive work of the University. The standard of scholarship, as well as the requirements for admission to both the preparatory department and the University were put upon a par with the best institutions of the country. The engineering department was enlarged until it included not only mining and metallurgy, but civil, electrical and mechanical engineering. The department of libera) arts was enlarged until it offered all of the courses found in the best institutions. The agricultural department was taken up and developed until it offered two four-year courses and one two-year course. To sum it up in a few words, the school became what its name implies,—a university, offering the best of equipment and instruction in many varied lines of education. During this period was added the largest and most valuable of any building yet constructed, that of Science Htll, fire-proof throughout and equipped with all modern improvements. 22% The year 1910 saw the resignation of Dr. Babcock as president. Dr. A. E. Douglas of the physics department was chosen as acting president to complete the year. Dr. A. H. Wilde, the present president .came from the Northwestern University and began his duties here in the fall of 1911. The continual and rapid growth of the University is calling for many new improvements. A large, modern, comfortable, mens’ dormitory has just been completed. A new building for agriculture seems to be in sight in the near future.That to be followed by otherebuildings, in accordance with a definite plan of development. The men of the State legislature are taking a deep interest in the welfare and growth of the Institution, as is evidenced in the generosity of their donations. The future of the University is bright. Its development to the present time has been steady, and substantial. and will continue to be so. Arizona has come to her own in the sisterhood of states and all her institutions have received an added impetus. Her citizens are determined that their highest court of learning shall be second to none in the United States.Cljr $rar B Ebrnta Mad Xictzsclic been on the I'. A. Campus during the past year it is probable that he never would have defined history as "the folly of the greatest number.” It is only when we take a retrospective view of the year’s events that we realize how truly phenomenal has been otir recent progress. Having undergone the mysteries of registration for the last time, in the fall of 1912, the Seniors divided their attention about equally between the new Dormitory and the Freshmen -the largest entering class in the history of the institution. The campus was liberally sprinkled with green paint and miscellaneous hair for some weeks after the annual Sophomore-Fresh man hair cut, where the Sophomores came out victorious through good generalship rather than force of numbers. Numerous changes had been made in the faculty. Professor Turrell had returned from his year abroad; Pn-fessors Willis and Brinton were new professors in the geology and chemistry departments; Professor Hubbard is the new history instructor and assistant in economics. Most important of all from the students’ point of view, was the arrival of Mr. Quigley, faculty coach. Through his efforts the 1912 foot-ball season was one of the most successful in the history of the University. Owing to the large number of underclassmen on the team, it is probable that 1913 will see an even more successful season. A valuable change this year was the establishment of a regular weekly assembly. This has served to create a stronger feeling of fellowship among the students and, through the talks of Dr. Wilde and other men. they have become acquainted with the aims and prospects for a greater University. Under the leadership of Mr. Kelton, the band has become a permanent organization. Both the orchestra and band have become very popular with the students and have tided materially in making assemblies more attractive. After much zealous and arduous work, a Y. M. C. A. has been formed which promises to be one of the most active organizations among the men. One of the most important athletic events was the winning of the state championship in tennis by Ixro Cloud. The girls have also taken a more active interest in tennis than ever before. Slowly but steadily the University is developing its influence throughout the state. Like a number of the la-g:r univ.-rsities, the U. of A. now sends out an annual demonstration train. The university extension lectures givui by the heads of the differeht departments, have done much toward advertising the institution and awakening the interest of the state as a whole. The Miners’ conference which was held this spring, is a suggestion of the way in wliich the students, the instructors, and the public may gradually work together for their mutual advantage arid enlightenment. These are but a few of the many changes that have taken place but it is enough to show that life has been entered into a brea ler and more permanent basis. 24%SKNIOR CLASS JJ. GARY LIXDI.EY. B. S. (Metallurgy) Moberly. Missouri "He is of a very melancholy disposition" President Senior Claw; President of Society of M. E ’13; X? Clu'o; Business Manager "El Sahuaro." J. Gary look his freshman year at the University of Oregon. It is supposed that the s'liinule there had a Chilling effect, for he luis not yet thawed out. even in our warm sunshine. A word can he heard now and then, coming from Gary —that is if you listen closely. Ncvcr-thc-lcs he is a good Student, a good friend, and a loyal supporter of U. of A. MARGUERITE B BROWN. B. A Tucson. Arizona "A countenance in which did meet. Sweet records, promises as sweet.” Secretary and Treasurer of the Woman's l.eague '09.-'l0.-'l1.- '12; Secretary and Treasurer of Class of '13—'lO.-’I I.-’12; Secretary and Treasurer of Students' Ass'n. Vice-President of Senior Class. "Billie" is a native daughter of the Valentine State, and proud of it. She will he missed by the U. of A. as she has been one of the most active and willing workers. Small, but as is often quoted. "In a little precious stone, what splendor lies!" Yet "Billie" always looks up to one. who is Strong. I.OYD C. EI.UOTT. B. S. Louisville, Kentucky "Self-schooled, sclf-scann'd. self-honor'd, self-secure. ” President Junior Class. • 11; Manager Tennis. Il-'13; Basket ball. 11.-13; President S' M. C. A.; member Annual Staff. Long, lanky Elliott, teacher of prep physics and a Senior honor-man. is a man of broad experience am! noble mien. He can discuss anything from religion to athletics with perfect conviction. 27I.. GUY WILKY.B S. (in M. B.) Phoenix, Arizona " But a you know me all. a plain, blunt man." Foot ball. ’K9..T2: Base ball. tW.-'IO.-'ll; Track. '09.-'ll. 'l2; University Glee Club, '09. 'll; Photographic Artist "HI Sahuaro;” Sigma Pi Alpha. Guy comes from our rival city of Phoenix. where all good farmers grow Not caring for country life, however, he has taken an engineering course. After his graduation he expects to join the ranks of the great artists of the day—Guy ' K°«ng to be a moving picture man. HKLBNA M- KELLY. B. A. San Jose. California "And mistress of herself though China fall." " Kelly" came from the land of "showers and flowers" to lend a hand in the progress of the new State. She expect to spend her future in training the young Arizonians in the high ideals of good citizenship. •_ X 1 KAI.1‘11 C. YOUNG. H. S. (In C. I?) Worthington, Indiana "From the crown of his heud to the sole of hi boot, he 1 all mirth.” "Brig” ha rambled north, south, cast and west, and has gathered sundry hit of knowledge in hi wandering . He ha great confidence in his own abilities and. doubtless, will make good on leaving this institution.ERNEST L. BARNES. B. S. (Economics) Prescott, Arizona "Strong in will, to strive, to seek, to find and not to yield." Business Manager "University Life" 10,-’lI,-'12; member of Publishing Board '09-13; Captain Track. '12; Della Phi; President Agricultural Society. '13; Athletic Editor " 1st Sahuaro." "Barnsey" hailed from Prescott, establishing thereupon the famous Prescott Colony. This boy has a few characteristics which have made him a marked personage. "Bluff and the world bluffs with you, cram and you cram alone" sums up his philosophy of life. LAURA M. SWAN. B A Olympia. Washington "She liked what e'er she saw. and her looks went everywhere ” Basket Ball Munager, 11-12; Member Executive Council. 11-12; Editor "Arizona Weekly Life" '13; Gamma Phi Sigma Sorority; Art and Society Editor Senior Annual. Laura, the Scotch lassie, is one who gives to the world the best she has, and wins the heart of all in the doing. She has so many irons in the fire, and tend them all so well that, by her shining example, she makes life hard for her easy-going associates. H. OLIVER COLES. B S. (In M. K.) Chicago. Illinois "Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time." Base Ball Manager, 13; Secretary of M. E. Society; Delta Phi. "Ox" has been ploughing uround the Campus for. Lol these many years, lie has been away once or twice to break the monotony, but finally wound up in the Class of '13. He wear glasses, looks studious, and gets by with it. 29HORACK M. COCHRAN. B. S Wabash. IikIi.hi.1 "He stem so near and yet so far" Bate ball manager 12; Basket ball Team, '12-13; Praclimau Prize in Debating, M2; X.» Chib. After a year's tryout at Waliash University, "Cockcy" blew into Arizona and fell captive, not to the fair co-ed, hut to the sunshine lie has the rare ability of getting away with the A's and doing little or nothing in the meantime. “Cock-ey" plays basket ball to keep from getting skinny. LYMAN LA TOURKKTTB B. S. (Agr) Phoenix. Arizona ' With a soul as strong as a mountain river” Fool ball, MO. 11; Captain in Battalion. Ml; Captain Rifle Team. MO-11. 12. President of Agricut-turc Society. 1912; Business Manager ofthc Arizona Weekly Life, M3; SigmaPi Alpha. "Lottie" athirst for the conquest of the arid soil, hiked from the land of the Phoenicians, and joined the Aggies of M3. He will settle a quarter section and lay the foundation of that vast agricultural empire around Casa Grande, when he escapes the wing of his Alina Mater. He smiles,—occasionally.—and doesn’t chew tobacco. 30 I ARTHUR I. LOVE JOY. B. A. Rippey. Iowa "Young in limb , in judgment old” U. A. Gold Medal (Military). '10; Captain in University Battalion, ’ll; Drachma!) Prize in Economics. ’12; Editor-in-chief "Kl Suhuaro.” Sigma Pi Alpha. Did anyone ever see "Art” when he didn't look scholarly or thoughtful? Yea! he lias pondered over many mighty problems. even unto the making of our new State laws. HAZEL L. SCIIOONMAKER. B. A Kl Paso. Texas "Large of her eyes, and slim, and tall" President of the Wranglers. '12-'I3: Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class; Literary Kditor "El Sahuaro.” "Schoony," the girl with the ever ready smile, came here from the University of Texas. She found our old U. of A. so worth while, that she decided to stay, and spread good cheer in the Class of '13. "Schoony" has been a shining light, but where goes this beam of sunshine? Back to Texas, where her smile is always welcome. WILLIAM II MUXDS.B.S.f Metallurgy) Prescott. Arizona "And seem a saint when most I play the devil" Base ball. '10; Foot ball. '10; Delta Phi; President Junior Class; President U. A. Athletic Ass'n., ’I2..'I3; Vice-President Students’ Ass'n., '1 l.-' .-'lS. "Billie” is one of the original three of Prescott Colony fame. Very early in the course of his University career he found that there was more to college than text books. Hill is a good fellow, hard-headed and autocratic, but he peddles the right kind of phosphorous and lights his own way. 31 2S »utH OrauRr. X. J. '«■ a younc prohationrr and » «■ for Heaven. " V ice- President V. M. C. .A.; 1. chest r a. ’ I 3. Foster hails from the remained in Princeton the place proved too moved to the U. of plenty o breathing matician he is said t Sidis of Harvard. sa cundi- far Hast. for three years mall for him « A.. whe re He'd space. As a ax he sa rival of Or- He but he have athe Ft oris 32 HOWARD BSTILI., B. S. Columbus. Ohio ‘‘And Spirit patient, proud and free." Sigma I’i Alpha; First l.irutrnan! in University Battalion; Senior honor student. "Dr." Rslill can always be found on the third floor of the Science Building rummaging among the bottles and bones. He has managed, however, to scrape out a University scholarship from the debris of Science. May "Doc” he successful in his chosen work Hht Hunlar (Class Our Juniors present sixteen bright and smiling young faces. Three of our galaxy are interested in agriculture and are delving into the mysteries of stirring the soil so as to make two blades of grass grow where none grew before. Of the remaining dozen, seven are taking "high brow" courses, and the remainder are embryo scientists who are bidding fair to outrank Edison and Tesla in the realms of research and invention. The majority of us expect to return and spend our senior college year under the Blue and Red of Arizona. Our paucity does not keep us from interest and achievement in various school activities, i-'our of our number wear the foot ball “A" and we claim the 1012 captain; five have been on the staff of Life this year; five very live members of the Dramatic Club are under the 1914’s standard, and our four girls are among the active workers in the Woman's League. From the above glowing accounts, the casual reader may think that the record of the ION people is all glory. Well, most of it may be, but still the writer feels that ignominy, deep and base, has not always avoided us. Some of the 1915 men, no doubt, still regard with glee the occasion when they took some of our members out for an early morning exercise and airing. But enough of this. With heartiest good wishes to the 1913 class members, to whose praiseworthy efforts is largely due "El Sahuaro", we make our little bow and retire. FKKSinKNT BI.'K.VJMKD 31Iulip nphomnrr (CIubb History played a strong part during the year 1911, but the most noteworthy event was the birth of the Class of 1915. Modern history began in the University with the formation of this class, for, many new ideas were conceived and executed. In other words, the Class of 1915 established precedents that will do credit to the University. As a rule, Freshmen are rather a timid and harmless set of individuals, but not so with this class. Tradition demanded that the hair of the Freshmen should triumphantly wave in the hands of the victorious Sophomore. So tradition did its part to the accompanying tunc of green paint—but alas—soon ‘‘the banana skin was under the wrong foot" for the humble Freshmen retaliated and the Sophs appeared in bald and shining pates. In the organization of the Sophomore Class, many of our former comrades were missing. But others came to take their places and to uphold the honor of 1915. The Freshmen outnumbered us three to one but never-the-less the traditional shaven pows of the Freshmen held sway. In athletics we were a shining light. Against great odds our class foot ball team showed its fighting qualities. Although outweighed twenty pounds to the man, the team played a game that will go down in the annals of history. Our basket ball team, due to the loss of its star players, was unable to win the series, as it had done the previous year. i In a word, the members of the Class are to be found in all prominent school activities. Queencrs, wc have in abundance, and as for queens—here's to the fairest of the fair, the girls of the class of 1915. Q hr SFrraljinait Glass The Class of 10 began first to warble its opening notes at the re-awake.iing of school. For a few days no chorus work was demanded, but we did much individual humming getting our pitch, and acquainting ourselves with the theme. Each of us plays our part in this musical drama of "College life," perhaps a star, likely a minor character, but however difficult, however easy our assignment. one will fain pronounce it interesting. There are favorite measures to each of us. Some love the slow, dreamy, Santa Lucia-like melody: to others more musical and more appealing is the steady "left-right, left-right" march time, resplendent with tuba and bass drum. A few with fiery veins enjoy the swinging rythm of the Spanish dance. True, the fourth class, of epicurean tastes, thinking life to be a continuous joke, see ''College I.ife" an "opera houffe" full of stein songs. This various minded company is an opera company, and it is to be hoped that ere the curtain falls on Act I., they will have amply satisfied their audience of instructors—and themselves. We are nigh to the first act curtain a "slow drop.” Retween acts some singers will say farewell to sing on other stages, but we are assured other vocalists as worthy will come to complete the company. Other folks may enter with better voices, more ability, and surpass us in the interpretation; but they can do only their best—that have we done and hence are satisfied. PRKSinRNT CAKUTURKSONStick whanclkkkTIIK Civil. XNCINKKXING socikivTUB MININ-r. SOCIETYagricultural club i r.linibrrsitg tifr $taff RIRST SEMESTER H. D. RoiS. ‘14 Editor A B. I’ERKINS. '14 Business Manager Alice L. Jones. ‘14 Contributing Editor J. A. Carter, ‘16 . Athletics L. D. La Tourrette. ‘13 . Agriculture and Military Turi-EsB Lummis, ‘14 Society Laura M. Swan, ‘13 Exchanges E B. Oxley, 15 . . . Locals W. W. Vaucman, ‘16 . . Reporter SECOND SEMESTER Laura M. Swan, '13 . Editor E. L. Barnes. ‘13 . Managing Editor L. D. La Tourreytb. '13 Business Manager Alice L- Jones, '14 ... . Special Writer J. A. Cartrr. '16 . Athleties Turrese Lummis. '14 Society- E. B. Ox lev. '15 .... Special Assignments F. J. Cornice. '16 . Engineering V. W. Vaughan, '10 ... Reporter Bunny Randall, ’10 Jolcc Mary Corbin. '10 Exchanges 44 A io£wcce$$M$ a4 Crimen Fratres in Uniter sitait H. W. Estill L. C. Wiucv SENIORS L. D. La Tourrettb A. L. Lovejoy SOKIOMOHK F. C. Mack A. CONDRON C. P. Bbacii R. L. Reynolds A. C.Jones M. M. PlFER FRESHMEN G. W. SCIIEERER I,. S. Udall E. M. Patterson W. W PlCKBRBLL S. Caruthbrs W. Randall Color—Crimson Red and Black 48 » IFral es in Unittnilatt A. B. Perkins JUNIORS H. D. Ross H. F. Kino J. P. Burns SOniOMOMK L. Lbfko FRESHMEN L. Parmlev A. WooddEll R. S. Beaton E. L. Fox J. A. Cartbr Fralres in Urbr F. R Maxwell Color—Maroon arid Cold 50oJU _ razz: 'LL 5 J VAX 0, F Sflla JIf|t Established in 1900 Fratret in UnittrsUaU SBNI0RS E. L. Barnes W. H. Munds H. O. Coles JUNIORS R. L. Merritt F. A. Luis I). I. Bernhard W. R, Hatcher sophomores A. A. Benedict J. A. McIntosh J. Sullivan R. L. Rico N. C. Hayhurst C. E. Pickett R. L. Jackson A. J. Halbert P. L. Minister H. L. Underhill FRESHMEN F. J. Catron Fraires in Ur be F. H. Bernard V. r. Campbell F. C. Day L. H. Strong B. R. Hatcher E. R- Hichfill K. T. Moore A. R. Bukhman Color—Blue and Cold 52JL i 3C Sorortt in UnittrsilaU SENIOR Laura Mav Swan juniors Grace Helen Wooddell Alice Louise Jones SOPHOMORES Julia Rockpbllow Alice Patton Lawson Mabel M. Moore Mabel Ruth Carter freshmen Katherine Hoy Inez Rolpii Helen Cavanaugh Klizabbth Palmer So r arts in Urbt Florence Wooddell Ruth Henry Rui'i'iE Leslie Ora McDermott Jane Rider Laura Perry Mrs Burrell Hatcher Mrs. Hugh Ballinger Mrs. N. Bernard Mrs. E. Montgomery Mrs. J. Zbllwacer Colors—Black and Gold Flower—Chrysanthemum .14£L 3 rJUAr 0« ((amnia Srlla Established 1807 Sotorti in Unireriilale SOPHOMORES Florence Bell Esther Mav Curry MavhKuuk Puscm freshmen Catherine Clancy Lucile Wells Ink Ben-pie Mattie Vail Sorortt in Urtx Maoob L'oall Bkvrl Brown Mildred O'Connell Edith Wakefield Wilaiiemia Push Marie Purcell Mrs. Jack Madigan 50 Colors—Green and Cold Flower—Violet -x A i 13 Dl Uniiirraity of Arizona ( rrljpBtra l.. A. Fowler. Manager Chas. F. Willis, Direcior and Cornet A. B. Sessions. Cornet H. A. Postbr. Violin Helen Powers. Violin G. A. Clawsbn. Violin Prentice Dill. Saxaphonc C. C. Cable. Clarinet Earl M. Patterson. Trombone Rytiia Backstbin. Piano Florence Bell. PianoI lluibrrflilij Salih Drum major—Sam Carutiikbs Clarinet —C. A. Cable. F. A. Luis. E J. Renaud. C. Grioos Saxaphone—P. W. Dili. Cornet —C. F. Willis. A. P. Sfissioxs. D. OlnEV. A. L. Davidson Altos—8. J- Wait. B. Wheeler Trombone —J. A. Carter. K. M. Patterson Baritone—F. C Kklton (Conductor) Basse —G. A Clawson. H. Hobson Drums—H. A. Foster. F Hobson €0Jin 3 cl (Company (©fftrpra Commandant of Cadet . Captain H. M. Povybll, U. S. A. Assistant to Commandant, Major W. A. Grossetta COMPANY "a" company "B" Captain W. M. Brewer Captain Halbkrt First Lieutenant . Mack First Lieutenant . . Jackson Second Lieutenant . Linosley Second Lieutenant , C. K. Jones First Sergeant Gktsincbr First Sergeant . . Pickett Line Sergeant . Hayhuxst Line Sergeant . . Kino Line Sergeant . . Kendall Line Sergeant . ' . . Coyrttk Line Sergeant . ScMKKRKR Line Sergeant Benedict Corporal Mayiikw Corporal Minor Corporal Corporal . . . . Minister Corporal O'Null Corporal 62 • iIThe Campus of the University is one of the beauty spots of Arizona. It is in striking contrast with the scanty vegetation of the surrounding plains. The desert's expanse of somber grays and dull browns is here brightened with an oasis of verdant green. The eagle in his soaring flights must often wonder at that green spot intruding upon his desert kingdom. The Campus visitor is at once surprised and delighted with all he sees. Back of the big stone posts and iron gate, at the main entrance, is a veritable garden. Transversing the center of the Campus runs a broad drive way, branching between Science Hall and the Library into a triangular shape with its base in front of the Main Building. The drive is lined with spreading palms, drooping pepper trees with their long slender leaves and red berries, and the characteristic palo-verdes. In among the trees are parks, with beds of flowers, and winding pathways. Rustic benches invite the passerby to a rare seclusion and enjoyment. Here the lovely violets are blooming ere January has taken her departure. Looking across the violet beds to the snow-covered mountain peaks, a strange combination is indeed beheld. Here and there on the Campus arc plots of natural desert growth. Within the triangle in front of the Main Building is one of the largest of these. Here may be seen the giant Sahuaro, the cholla, the Spanish dagger, prickly pear, Yuma palms, greasewood. cat-claw bushes, the century plant, and many others of the desert's nature garb. Prom the Main Building continues the drive, sweeping in great curves to both right and left. To the right are Herring Hall, South Hall and the new dormitory. To the left are the Shop Buildings, Dining Hall, Mill, North Hall, East and West Cottages, and the President’s residence. Besides the trees already mentioned, along these drives arc found rows of ash, evergreen, olives, pomegranates, and date palms. Each building has its green lawns and profusion of flowers. Within the curves formed by the driveway arc the tennis courts, the base ball and foot ball fields, and other grounds reserved for athletics. The little out-of-the-way nooks are filled with shrubbery, flowers and plants of innumerable varieties. It is a pleasure and inspiration to live where Nature's beauties are so profuse on every hand. This is the privilege of the student of the University of Arizona, and one of which he may well be grateful. 64 —I IATHLETICS Haraitg (CaptautB FOOTBALL BASEBALL TRACK "Pike" Day ‘00 ■•Rod” Burniiam 'OS Leo KosKNnURC... '02 Jack Halbert. M3 Leslie Gii.lbt '01 Tom Rice '00 B. R Hatcher . '00 TlIDDYCMAriN. . • '02-3 Bud Cosgrove '02 Ciias. Rolbtti. '10 Raymond Newton '07 B. R. Hatcher.. . '05 Leo Rosenburc ‘03 "Tack" Rolfk. B R. Hatcher . 'OS Teddy Chapin... 'OS B. R. Hatcher ’04 1). Merritt "Dad" Parrish. . '00 Leon Strong — Ml “Moss" Ruthrauff 'OS I. A. McIntosh (elect) ’18 R. Rico MO E. L. Barnes. M2 Otto Cerincer. .. M1.M2 Louis Lkfko. M3 Rparpra of th? “A” SENIORS SOPHOMORES B. L. B a rubs (Tr.) 'll W. H Mvnds. . . . B. B.) M0 J. D. Sullivan. .. J. A. McIntosh. (F.B.)M 1.'12 H. M. Cochran(Bm.B)M2 13, (F.B.)MO.’Il (F.B M2,(Bas.B.)M2.M3 (B. B.)M2 L. D. La Tourrbtte L. G. Wilkv.... . (F.B.) M0.M2 R. I.. Rice. (F.B)'l 1, (B.B.JM2 A. J. Halbert. .. .. (B.B.)M2 (B. B.) M0. (Tr.) Ml L. Underhill L. Lefko... (B.B)M2.(Tr.)'12 (F.B.)’10,’12 L. C. Elliott ., (Ten.)’l 1.M3 (F.B.)M l,M2.(Tr.)M 1 «C. E. Pickett... .. (F.B.)M2 (Bas.B.) 11 ,’13 N. Hayhurst.. (Bas.B)M2,M3 M Moore . (Bas.B.)'l 1 JUNIORS R. L.Jackson .. (F.B.)M2 R. Merritt D. Bernhard , . . . (P.8.JM2 FRESHMEN (B.B.)’l 1. (F.B.)MO.M 1 . 12 J. Barrett . . L. Cloud (F.B.)'12, , . (Ten.)M3 C. P. Beach . (Bat.B.)M3 F- A. Luis (F.B.)'I2 (F.B.)’l l.(B.B.)‘12 (Bas.B )M3 A P. Sessions. .. (Bat ,B.)M3 M. O'Neill . (F.B.)M2 R. L. Rbynolds. (Bas.B.)'13 J. Hbdobpbth . (F. B.)'12 C. W. Clark ... (F.B.JM2 R. L. Bbli.........(P.B.)M2 OSfl An __________________________ JlO HV £L 3 JUA: g n Srark HrrorfcB 100 yard dash.......M. M. Carpenter, ’ll........10 1-5 sees. 220 yard dash.........M. M. Carpenter, '07 ..........23 secs. 440 yard dash E. R. Highfill, 'll.........53 2-5 sees. Half mile rim.........E. L. Barnes, 'll........2 min. 9secs. Mile run..............E. M. Millington, '03 .......5 minutes 120 yard high hurdles L. H. Strong, '11.......... 10 4-5 sees. 220 yard low hurdles L. H. Strong, 'll............20 4-5 secs. Running broad jump.E. R. Highfill, 'll ........21 ft. in. Running high jump. L. H. Strong, '11........... 5 ft. 4 in. Pole vault ............L. H. Strong, 'll...........10 ft. 2% in. Shot put ..............Louis Lefko, '13.......................43 ft. Hammer throw...........W. C. Lowdermilk, '12.................137 ft. Mile relay. Carpenter, Barnes, Strong, Highfill, '11,3 min.37 see. CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES WITH NEW MEXICO 1908. 10 1909 Arizona 11 New Mexico 23 1910. Arizona 1 New Mexico 0 (by default) 1911. Arizona 0 New Mexico 0 1912 Arizona 23 New Mexico 9 09(i ln _____JL » oz LL =; JUA:«g IF JFuotball •The football season was successful from many standpoints. First we won from the University of New Mexico, our old rival, and then we built up a good team for next year. The team went into the season with practically all new men. Captain Merritt at tackle and McIntosh in the back field were the old ones. Three games were played during the season. The first early season game was played on the Campus with Tucson High School. Tire score was 19 to 0 in favor of the University. The second game was with the New Mexico Agricultural College at Mcsilla Park, N. M. The score was 21 to 14 in favor of our opponents. The Arizona team weighed in at 160 pounds, and the Agricultural College at 175 pounds. This lost the game, but the Red and Blue took two touchdowns at that. The third game was the big one Thanksgiving day between New Mexico and Arizona. The score was 22 to 9 in favor of Arizona. Three touchdowns and a goal from the field gave Arizona her points, while one touchdown and a field goal went to New Mexico. A short time before the big game here five of the best Arizona players were taken from the squad but through the response of others on the Campus, a winning team was turned out. The members of the team arc: Ralph C. Young. Manager; R. Merritt, Captain; R. L- Quigley. Coach; L. R. Jackson, L. Underhill, J. A. Hedgepeth, D. I. Bernhard, C. E. Pickett. R. L. Bell, C. W. Clark, L. D. I-a Tourrette, R. Troutman, J. A. McIntosh, J. D. Sullivan, L. G. Wilky, F. A. Luis. M. O'Neill, L. Cloud. 70FOOTBALL LINEUP(Trnnifi Tennis is one of the most popular sports at the University, not only with the boys but also with the girls. Because of the splendid courts, and the almost perfect Arizona weather, there is hardly a day that the courts are not crowded. Manager Elliott has made the year both a successful ar.d interesting one. The University at present holds the championship of the State. Elliott and Glenn won the doubles in the tournament at Tempe, against three other school entries. The singles championship lay between Elliott and Cloud, both of the University, at the finish of the tournament. Cloud defeated Elliott on the University courts after the return home. Soflkft Sail In basket ball the University broke even with the teams of the State. The T. H. S. Alumni team met a severe defeat at the hands of the University. We lost twice to the fast Bisbcc Y. M. C. A. team, but won from the Douglas Y. M. C. A., in a very close and exciting game. The basket ball season was opened with an inter-class contest. The Freshmen won the championship of the University with a percentage of 1,000—taking all six games. The other classes tied for second place. The men who received honors were Captain Hayhurst, Cloud, Sessions, Elliott, Cochran, Reynolds, Glen-non, and Beach. D. 1. Bernhard managed the team. E. L. Quigley coached. 72TBNNIS tIASKHT DAtL 1 4The prospects for a winning baseball team are unusually fine. Many of our old players arc back and there is an abundance of good material. In the five match games played thus far, the University has in every case come out victorious. Games are to played with several Y. M. C. A. teams, the city league aggregations, and teams of the Salt River Valley. The men who took the Douglas trip, and sent the fast Y. M. C. A. team down to defeat, seven to one, were; Captain Halbert, Manager Coles. Coach Quigley, Merritt, McIntosh, Beach. Rogers, Caruthcrs, A. C. Jones, Sykes, Warner and Wilky. Srark Up to the time of going to press, the event of most importance has been the inter-class meet. As all the classes were well represented, this proved a decided success. The Freshmen succeeded in carrying off first honor?., beating the Sophomores by one point. The team will go to Tempo, Douglas, and the University will be represented at the All-Southwestern Conference in May. Jack Halbert will manage the team and Louis I.cfko has been chosen captain. The first inter-scholastic track and field meet for the High School teams of the State was held here on the Campus during University Week. 1912. The meet was won by the Phoenix High School with a score of sixty-two points. Tempo Union High School came second, and the Tucson High School third. The meet was arranged and supervised by IS. I.. Barnes, Manager of the University of Arizona track team of that year. The second inter-scholastic meet will be held at the University during the second week of May, 1913. The High Schools of the State have taken a decided interest in these meets, as word has been received by the athletic management that fifteen schools will be represented. 74n askh ai.l ATHUtYlC CAP7AJN8 r m nrifty The social functions of the year hr.ve steadily increased in brilliancy and originality. The informal affairs, which were unusually successfully, arc too numerous to mention. The first formal welcome to the new students was the annual Faculty-Senior reception which was given at Herring Hall. This was followed by a series of fraternity and sorority parties in honor of the new pledges. Probably the most original of these was the Varna Yama dance given by the Gamma Phi Sigma Sorority, at the Country Club on Hallowe’en. The Club House was transformed into a witch's abode with weird jack-o'lanterns and com fodder as decorations, while the guests were all Yama Yama men "with terrible eyes and cheeks of tan.” South Hall gave its annua! hop at Herring Hall during the month of November. The dance was distinguished by good music and the excellent condition of the floor. After the Thanksgiving football game, a reception and dance was given in honor of the New Mexico team. Harly in the new year the Delta Phis entertained their friends with a dance at the Ragle's Hall. During the intermission, the dancers adjourned to the Palms, where a delicious supper awaited them. In celebration of their acceptance into the Phi Omicron Fraternity the Beta Phi Omicron, formerly Sigma Beta Phi Fraternity, gave their annual hop at the Eagle’s Hall, January 11. An elaborate tea was given February 4, by the Gamma Delta Sorority, at the home of Mabel Pusch in honor of Mrs. Jack Madigan, a former Tucson girl and member of the Sorority. East of the down-town dances was the annual military ball, given at the Eagle’s Hall. Over one hundred couples were present and, in brilliancy and gayety, the affair quite eclipsed all previous functions. Both from a social and financial point of view, the dance given by the Woman's league, February 7, was an unqualified success. Gay as the winter has been, it is probable that there will be a number of brilliant affairs before school closes. Great plans arc being made for the Aggies’ dance, which promises to surpass all previous entertainments of the kind. The fraternities and sororities arc looking forward to their large annual balls. Finally there will be numerous affairs in honor of the graduating class. Among these are the President’s reception. Alumni banquet and the reception of the Collegiate Club. 78WHEN' WINTER PVT ONE ON VS ' v _;®f|p H. of A. (CHpbb Club If you should ask any one of your acquaintances this question, ' Do you play chess?” the answer would be in most cases, ‘,Oh, I did know the moves," or " I used to play a little.” Then when you asked, as a natural sequence, Do you like to play?”—this question is important—the answer would be in most cases equally as vague and heart rending, "Oh, I used to like it." This was the condition of things that we.the agitators.faced in the formation of a University Chess Club. There were several of us, however, who kept the candle lighted at the "royal shrine” and we took it upon ourselves to inspire, anew, our less ardent brethren. Our efforts were not a failure as no true effort is. Soon wc had promises to attend a meeting for organization. The night was stormy and forbidding. The wind whistled around the corners, but exultation burned in the breast of each of the circle of devotees gathered around the altar. Wc were going to have a real live chess club at last! Thus was the Chess Club born. F. Burns was elected president; F. Hobson, vice-president; and Brooks Glenn, secretary and treasurer. A committee was at once chosen to draw up a constitution. The charter members of the Club were Burns, Maxwell, Perkins, Greenberg, F. Hobson, H. Hobson, Elliott and Glenn. Since that time we have had several additions to our Club. Dr. Bates has honored us with membership, while Wheeler and Seibert arc also new numbers. Burns resigned as president in January owing to his departure from school. Glenn was then elected president. The Chess Club meets the first and third Saturday evenings of each month. Our main endeavor this year has been to secure new members. Next year, when wc are stronger, as a result of better organization, it is intended to engage in a correspondence, or even in an "over-board” tournament with other clubs. At the close of the present year a tournament will be held to determine the championship of the Club. We extend the glad hand to any who may earnestly desire to join us in promoting chess interest on the Campus. SOWEST COTTAU8 CIRLS NORTH HALL BOVSfl. B. «. A. The University of Arizona has long needed a Young Mens' Christian Association, but it was not until last year that the subject was discussed to any extent among the student body. The question of organizing an association here was considered, but no definite action was taken until last fall. Early in October, Gale Seaman, Student Secretary on the Pacific Coast of the International Y. M. C. A., visited Tucson, and urged the students to organize an association. A meeting was held at which officers were elected—Lloyd C. Elliott, '13. president; H. A. Foster, '13, vice-president; J. P. Jones, '16, secretary; and Cedric Schccrcr, '14, treasurer. A constitution was later adopted, committees appointed, and the regular activities of a Y. M. C. A. commenced. The association has been very active throughout the year, and has been well supported by the students, having started with a charter membership of forty-six. Regular Sunday afternoon meetings have been held, which have been addressed by prominent men of the city and the University. These meetings have been very interesting. They have taken the place of the Vesper Services which were held last spring. The Bible Study Classes have been another important part of the association's work. Two classes, led by Dr. Bates and Professor Mcdcraft of the faculty, were maintained throughout the first semester. These were later combined under the leadership of Professor Mcdcraft. Of a more utilitarian nature has been the work of the employment committee. It has endeavored to secure work for the students who arc working their way through college. In this way, it not only assists the students, but also aids people in the city who arc looking for good, reliable workmen. Altogether the committee has given out work netting the students somewhat over four hundred dollars. Its work will be greatly extended on the opening of the University next fall. At a meeting held in January, the following officers were elected to serve for the ensuing year: President, E. B. Oxley, 15; vice-president, W. Gctsingcr, '16; secretary, J. P. Jones. '10; treasurer, F. J. Hobson, '16. 82 SOUTH HALL BOVS V. X. C. A. OBOOr(01 (Turflon How interesting is the past history of old Tucson—romantic as it is! Ages before the European landed on the shores of the New World, a prehistoric race lived and labored here. Stone tools, pottery, strange picture writings carved deep in the rocky walls of the mountains—all speak of other days, of other peoples. Many centuries later the Spaniard, in his eager search for gold, traveled down the fertile valleys of the Santa Cruz. As early as 1690, zealous Spanish priests labored here, and in 1700 Father Kino laid the foundations of San Xavier del Bac. Until the Gadsden Purchase in 1853, Tucson was a Mexican town, garrisoned by the soldiers of that country. During the Civil war it was held by the troops of the South. Later, until the conquering of the savage Apache, it was protected by the troopers of Uncle Sam. Such then, in brief, is Tucson’s past. Upon it has been reared the Tucson of the present. Modern buildings and the ancient adobe huts stand side by side. The native peoples speak, think and live, even as did their early ancestors. The spirit of the desert still exerts its powerful influence, as in the days of old. To the traveler who lingers here, there arc many things of deep interest. San Xavier del Bac, that wonderfully constructed old mission, stands as a monument of the piety of the early priests. The remnants of Fort Lowell, the first headquarters of the American troops, lie seven miles to the north east. The beautiful pine forests of the Catalinas are only a day’s journey from the city. Weeks may be spent in passing over spots of entrancing beauty and charm. The sojourner soon comes to love the land, and thoughts of leaving grow dimmer with each passing day. ’’One land, sun land. "Glad land, sad land, Rope and spur and gun land, Poor old pagan bad land. What is your enchantment that you haunt our dreams? To your castle sometime we shall find the key. View land, blue land. Wild land, mild land, Flash-of-every-huc land. Slumbering, witch-beguiled land Peak and plain and canyon cradle dimpling gleams" Then you shall awaken, slumbering, strong and free.” 84—Ofrl) L There's a land where the sky is always blue; Where the mountains shimmer in every hue— Arizona; Mountains of sand and of carvcn stone. Mounds by the whirlwind's breath upblown, Barren, save for the cactus lone— Arizona. O’er jagged peaks and canyons grim, The coyotes chant thy weird night-hymn— Arizona. Yet lilies wave on the golden dune, And night is day ’ neath the desert moon, While earth and heaven seem atune— Arizona. Arizona A vast horizon in boundless space, A silent world 'neath the sky's embrace— Arizona; Where dawn conics like the creation's birth With only the bird’s child-song of mirth To break the awe of the waiting earth— Arizona. ] Is there another world like thine, Where the soul may soar on wings divine— Arizona? The golden stars so near at hand, The palm tree’s song 'neath the wind's command, God's presence o'er th’ untrodden sand— Ah. man is free in thy broad land— Arizona! By Natalie Curtis.(Balmdar SEPTEMBER Sept. 23—Informal tag dance at the Gym. Sept. 2-1—Mew students register, old ones go to the circus. Sept. 25—Alice arrives—Flip requests nobody to be at the train. Shearing day for the "leppies.” Sept. 27—Freshmen hold indignation meeting. Sept. 28—College night—Talmage tells the story of the Mess Hall pup. OCTOBER Oct. 7—Ernest says "nix" on the dorm girls. Oct. 8—Sarah there with bells on. Oct. 8—Gamma Delta Mexican dinner (Oh. you Chili Queens). Gamma Phi pledge dinner. Oct. 12—Faculty student reception. Prexy beats the Colonel's time. Oct. 17—Half holiday. Everybody attends the fair. No chaperon. Grimes'goat gets a prize. Oct. 18—"Heart Breakers" at Opera House. Campus Queeners get hints. Oct. 21—New clock in Library—nearly as good as the old one. Oct. 22—Prexy still has a few of those "two-bit" fountain pens. Beginning of the end; Dramatic Club is formed. Oct. 30—Julia receives a box of "Lucius" dates from the fair. Dicky gets full (we mean of dates). Oct. 31—Hallowe’en—tig trouble with "Slim". Rag party in North Hall—Chandler chief mourner— Halbert sole survivor. 87NOVEMBER Nov. 2—Yama Yama dance—swcH(cd) affair. Nov. 7—“Thrifty” Ehleb joins Co-op in order to get cheap stationery. Nov. 8—Reception at Dr. Wilde’s. Boys treat with ice cream. Nov. 9—Arizona loses to N. M. Aggies. Nov. 11—Esther walks home from Mess Hall alone. Nov. 13—Hayhurst “vails” his intentions. Nov. 14—No lecture in M. E. 2—Willis loses his book. Nov. 15—South Hall dance—some time. Nov. 16—Seniors adopt sweaters to save laundry bills. Nov. 20—Inez B. upholds Divine Right of "Kings.” Nov. 23- -Cut throat competition at Cottages. Nov. 25—"Lima Bean” blows furnace up. Nov. 28—Arizona beats New Mexico, 22-9. DECEMBER Dec. 4--Margaret shows preference for Swedes. Dec. 7—Ernest still with us. Dec. 8—Wranglers' Hi Jinks night. Dec. -9—U. A. Club banquet at Old Pueblo. Never again. Dec. 10—Katherine needs no chaperon but Madge and Billy. Dec. 16—Foot ball banquet at the Santa Rita. 88Dec. 27—Our old friend " Pee I-ong" blows into town. Wonder why? JANUARY Jan. 3—Leap year over Bunny starts to "Woo." Jan. 7—Dr. Rates assists Miss Boido in conducting the Shakespeare class. Jan. 14—Ehlcb starts kidding friends goodbye. Jan. 16—Underhill and Elliott sweep their room. Jan. 24—Semester exams over—numerous billet-doux from Grimes and Prexy. Jan. 27—Registration day—Grimes tries to look intelligent. Jan. 28—Is it Priddy or Pretty—we leave it to you. Jan. 26—Otis calls on Miss Reid. FEBRUARY Feb. 1—Military Ball. “To Rag or not to Rag.” Feb. 5—Miss Palmer no longer a man hater. Feb. 9—W. F. Brewer offers to give Miss Chapin pointers on aesthetic dancing; also he's now prepared on the best second-hand medical advice to be found in the city. Feb. 10—Extract from society column of Star: “Mrs. U. appeared at Military Ball in a champagne Salome creation." Feb. 12—Farmers entertained. Short homs smoke 5c. cigars for first time. Coldest day—mercury slipped and fell. £L JUA: g __Jbi Z3C ii i Feb. 15—Arizona beats Douglas in basket ball. Feb. 19—Miss Priddy studies agriculture with Hubbard. (Violets a specialty). Feb. 21—Y. M. C. A. Stunt Night. Hclluvatimc. Feb. 23—Lecture by Hon. Chas. F. Willis before Woman’s League on "Shadows over the pot, or how they make soup in the Mess Hall. Feb. 24—Campus under quarantine—best students get a vacation. MARCH Mar. 1—Quarantine raised, down town boys ' cuss’’. Mar. 2—Cochran takes care of the bunch. Mar. 4—Elliott complains "Naughty Marietta" was not naughty enough. Mar. 5—Rumors of war in Mexico. Mar. 5—Ox Coles gets soused three times in one night and becomes reminiscent. Mar. 8—Henley combs his hair—when? Mar. 14—Farmers’ dance—Fowler in his glory. Mar. 17—Saint Patrick was an engineer (?) Mar. 19—Statement rife that the Mess Hall has ordered 500 pounds of fresh Italian prunes for use next year. Condolences to those we leave behind. Mar. 20—“El Sahuaro” goes t« press. ooi£L 3A JUA; a 3D 1 (Cottage (Stria Catherine ClanCV—Make a short crust of dressing—roll out thin—mi a small bottle of giggles and two bright eyes with five ounces of sweetness. l?lavor with enough curiosity to give it spice Stir rapidly and pour into a shallow pan well greased with excitement. Bake in an oven at a romantic temperature. Ruby Lsvincston—Two rosy lips obtained in any sunny spot — two cups of giggles; one sack of smiles and a dimple. Stir into a large can of obslinancy, sprinkling it with minced whistles, Add several gallons of love—mix all ingredients and set aside to cool. This is a favorite drink with many. Julia Rockfellow.—Slice four smiles into a deep punch bowl of humor Parc and core two dance programs; add scraps of jollincss; flavor with a pinch of pungent sweetness Good as an antidote for the blues. Florence Bbll One quart of music to every ounce of emotion, flavored with independence. Add enough affection to make the mixture foamy. Squeeze over a pound of Spanish one-half ounce of sadness; garnish with innocence and pack in five pounds of romance until well set. Very popular -good for the blues. Rvtiia Backstein—Three curls; two sparkling eyes drenched in honesty, one and a half cups of popularity, three smiles stirred into a bowl of affection. Pack in German ice fur two hours. Fine grade but limited in supply. Esther Currv—A few pinches of literature sprinkled over one fourth of a cup of Spanish. Stir slowly until it whips into a voice; flavor with just enough sentiment to give it spice. Strain through a small fountain of laughter gurnished with true hard toiled worth. Stir with graceful motion, then put into a dark room of thoughts to jell. Mabel Carter—Break into a common sense platter one very sweet disposition. Let simmer in a class room then strain through a hag of friendship. Chop two cups of unadulterated jollity into one ounce of sadness. Whip quickly until it turns into happiness. Serve immediately. Irene I’kiddv -Two dark eyes melted in one ounce of romance. Add one pound of self assurance and one-half pound of curiosity; wash in unselfishness and pour into a deep bowl of good fellowship, and flavor with capability. Serve cut in the shape of fraternity emblems. Should always be kept in stock. 92Alicb Lawson—Break one stalk of botany into one gallon of Spanish; stir until it turns into English. Add one quart of gym sprinkled with hope; boil until pungent. Cool and place in glasses of emotion to harden. Keep well in stock. KaThkrink Hoy—One pound of prettiness, two pounds of sweetness, one dimple, one tablespoonful of tears, one cup of sincerity. Stir into a pan of amiability and heat to a good temperature. A sure favorite. Boiiry Jonhs—Stir thirteen gallons of English into one quart of humor. Core and pare four plays sprinkled with cayenne pepper, turning often with sadness. Fry at a high temperature. roll in curiosity until dry. Place in a broad deep pan of self confidence; garnish with hobbies. Good as a tonic. Elizabeth Palhbr—Two pounds of weight to three of height. Beat rapidly until it turns into sincerity; sprinkle with independence and put aside in dishes of honesty to cool. Psarl Palh«b—Whip three eggs until they turn into excitement; add one temper and four smiles to make it artistic; pour into a pint cup of humor, sprinkling profusely with generosity. May be had in twenty-seven different varieties. Marcarbt Poisbr—One ounce of independence washed in sweetness; one cup of giggles; two ounces of laughter and one-half pint of tears. Stir well until it whips into happiness. sprinkle with unselfishness and place in a sunny spot to ripen. Hblbn Powers—Four quarts of music; one gallon of independence; three cups of bashfulness to one-third of an ounce of exclusiveness. Strain through a sack of sincerity and cover with one very fine talent. Is good for ambition. Inez Rolrh—Three cups of giggles to one and one-fourth ounces of preltiness. Remove the skin of three history lessons and grate over a sprinkling of French. Add two smiles, a curl and one ounce of stubbornness Boil in a can seell greased with happiness. Maud McPherson—Strain through a bag of exclusiveness three leaves of English, two stalks of botany, and a teaspoonful of psychology. Pour into a deep narrow bottle well packed in sincerity. Let simmer for six hours in the library. Then make a thick crust of ambition and bake in a well tempered oven. Should be tested every few hours. 93A’ for the Absent— "Scotty", Carter and "Kate" "Snake". Hatcher, and "Pinkie", Cedric Schccrcr. to date. B stands for "Hunny" And "bull" without end— He' u pretty good sort With many a friend. C stand for Cornie, So droll and so funny Busy little bee. Dripping with honey. D’s “Dutch” Wetenkamp. For 'tricks that arc vain'. And 'for ways that arc dark'— He gives Chandler much pain. E's for Elliott Who'll ne'er go astray With tennis and physics And the Y. M. C. A.I F is for Frolic, For Friendship and Fun— And Benedict's there! Dickie's second to none. C is fJeorge Schccrcr, A young Aggie shark. The Campus predicts He'll sure make his mark. H is for Hatcher Who banished all gloom. With cheer, song and moochin' As he flourished his broom. I's for Industry— With Shattuck in mind— He'll tackle all subjects Yet known to mankind. J stands for Jackson, And also for Jones; For Black Jack and Jitney And rattle of ‘bones'. K is for Knowledge— Percy has it to burn! He's tall, coy and quiet And he "don't give u dern" L stands for "Lottie," With qualities rare. He's quiet and steadfast— The co-eds' despair! M's for Dick Merritt. By all he’s liked well. Yet for one who's "True Blue" He's "redder’n'ell"! 94 Sail Alphabet N’s for Necessity The time when jitneys end— With ready heart and hand "Pick's" there to help a friend. O stands for Oliver, Henry and "Ox”— The Sage of North Hall— O! You owlish old fox! P stands for "Pinkie." And finances vain I Tho' lost to sight, to mem'ry dear Thou ever wilt remain! Q stands for Quccncr. But Jack Halbert-—nix! He's too popular, wise. For those old cottage tricks. R stand for "Snake" Ross. A tall squire of dames! Well-liked anil clever— True were ever his aims. S is for "Sarah"— There's none belter made. The best of good fellows- • Had Cupid dismayed. T is for typewriter Going night and day. With Barnes at it. in His earnest old way. U's for "Wart" Underhill As gay as a crutch. He'll never leave North Hall 'Cause he likes it too much. V's for Lima B. Vaughan, Hard working, safe-and-saoe; Who numbers many friends Despite his quill-like mane. W's Guy Wilky— And with negatives he Will best be remembered By his gay old " Whcc-eeeel" X stands for Ten Spots; They're scarcer than snowsl O! thrice welcome jitneys Come lighten our woes! Y stands for Youngsters —Piper and Bell— They stand for each other. And should alwayx do well. Z stands for Chandler Who stands by us all; Who guides us with kindness— God save old North Halil£L £ j u ; CL A Ctttlr From amateur theatricals and from mess-hall coffee; from college queeners and from rainy Sundays— From mornings after and from hobble skirts; from salted peanuts and from salted platitudes— From the Jap cook’s idea of baked beans and from "business methods”; from the faculty’s idea of a square deal and from the Turkey Trot— From “Cholla Spines” and from domestic sardines; from prep fraternities and from gum-chewers— From male suffragets and from a Tucson barber’s advice about your hair; from a pianola and from scented cigarettes— From weekly chapel and from canned clams; from games with T. H. S. and from dormitory beer-busts— Cttany From members of the ex-appendix club and their organ recitals and from white shoes with black stockings; from solid ivory domes and from greasy grinds— From antiquated athletic eligibility rules and from friends who eat onions the day I do not; from North Hall poker sessions and from females surrounded by Kress' talcum powder— From the kind you get in a "dry town” and from tramp coaches; from foreign phrases in our college poems and from advertising sign-boards in our main buildings— From Grimes' grouches and from comet solos; from pious relatives and from college widows— OH. LORD. DELIVER USI 9SCOMPARATIVE EFFICIENCY TEST OF ENGINEERING PROFS. RUN bVsENIOR ENGINEERS. Sample calculations: Efficiency is ratio of work done to work that should havc heen done x 100. Take Grimes' efficiency as an illustration: Po 0. P — I, u =» S )0 ? x 100— Turrcll's efficiency 2 x Grimes' efficiency—2 x 0"0. ' % Reading No What He I Wfc.l lie ««4i moat | ought to be loafer or worker Would He ever make an engineer What it he he worth la he tight Pavoeite Character- 1 na ,„, diet title | e; T 1. CRIMES .... A Maxim Street MleiKer xweeper Worker Hell. No. Un peto per. Soueak a Piper Crooked 0 Hridtick 2. GOODRICH Rett Deao of Mining Wo kr Good ont More than Prexy No Work Foaullred 00 X SNOW Braint Farmer Loafer Never • 1.40 per Ye B. M K. veriljr Worn out 2U 4. H8NL8Y . . . A Comb Plumber Happy medium Maybe •4 00 prr Not to B T. li t Proay CO 4. WILLIS .... Kdueatloo Marker Loafer Hardly 43 40 per Nay Skirta Flirt 40 e. CHILD . . . A ahave What be ■ Worker Smft More than he gett Doubtful Mtnerata Skidm. Del 7. HRINTON Hate cat Floor Worker walker Probably He knowx No rb D » Soli ulk 90 ». TKKKF.LL . . : T. II. S. Traeket Don't make me laugb Girl'. wager Needa 3 is. 1 Sarca.rx Conceit 0 9. 8 A TBS .... Eloegatioo Dramatic Critic Worker No chance What he get. No. P.pe Kook A4 10. BRARUTIGAM A wile E. It. Pro! Worker Might Aik kin No. Lydia P.=k- ham coeap'd Perfect Udy Good acout HO II. K ELTON . . . Harmony Draft unan Worker In time •1.00 | He ia Peruna 70 12. WATBRBURY . . A drink Stradwil rs|i ntrt Hard Meat what ia What he I Need, tall | hbetcatlon Concrete Parta hair in middle DO 14. PRBXY . . . T .... very MOHitWr M r— M 96Jfnur Ctrrrbfl FRESHMAN I believe in English composition, and in Miss Perry, the successful expounder, who is endured by the Freshmen, beloved by the Sophot prcs. roasted by the Juniors, and forgotten by the Seniors. I believe in the Freshmen class, in its champion-tennis players, and in its queens who are surpassed by none in their beauty, wit or in their scholarship.—Amen. SOPHOMORE I believe in the shaving of the heads of the Freshmen, in the use of plenty of green paint, and in the further and complete suppression of all aspiring first year men. I believe in our football heroes, makers of loyalty and fame, and in our basket ball tcam.which was exposed to many storms, suffered many losses, yet refused to “give up the ship” until it sank. I believe in West Cottage, in the wisdom of the Dean of women, and in my own. Amen. • JUNIOR 1 believe in the class of 1914, and in the ability of each member to make for himself a record, be it in art. literature, dramatics, or in science. I believe in college life, in foot ball games, and in military dances. I believe in holidays, in just one girl, and in money from home. Amen. SENIOR I believe in the noble Senior, in his prosperity and future happiness, and in the Blue and Red of U. of A. I believe in "El Sahuaro" and in the ability of the class of '13 to make it the greatest masterpiece in American literature, surpassed only by Shakespeare and the Bible. I believed in '13's as Freshmen. worshipped them as Sophomores, swore by them as Juniors, and cling to them as Seniors. Amen. 97 fflrsfl l?all (fuwira The Mess Hall was a hall of fame. ‘Till dire events besmirched it' name. In fact it's one grand burning shame. But as the moth will seek the flame. We always go there just the same. And thus in fact we're part to blame. Time was when the mush wus made of wheat. But now it's scarcely fit to eat. In fact it's one ungodly cheat. And then to masticate the meat. One has to use both hands and feet. And all the things that should bc’swcct. Arc vile with smells of cellar mold. And rank with fruit long since grown old. And apple pie. served always cold. Induces stomach pains untold. Xo wonder why we make so bold The Mess Hall ills at once to unfold. Now this is not one-half, my friend. Of the fiendish foods to us they send; But many rank things for the coin we spend Hitherward to ourselves do wend. But. to give some credit in the end. Their water is the purest blend.nJu 02 £L jA J UAfl Oj Jb] m IF i fflfjilr thf (Srnrnhilrs (TUiittrrpb in tl?r uJrrfB The sophomore was sitting where the meadow grass was green with envy at his wisdom. He was listening to the shrill twittering of the timid crocodiles in their nests along the shore. After some seconds of Quiet silence he leaned over and took the fair co-ed gently by the hand, saying, as he tossed it into the stream: "My dearest, last night I dreamed I met you walking in a flower-strewn field and munching a slice of watermelon as you walked. And when I came near, you smiled upon me and tossed me three of the seeds. Tell me. was that a happy omen; do you indeed love me?” She blushed and shyly dropped her eyes, and as he bent to pick them up she said,suddenly finding her voice in the lower pocket of her coat: "Algernon, this is no time to jest. 1 Was warned by my mail this morning that your heart was false." "Then you refuse my love?" said he. "'Tis true," she sobbed, hiding her fair face under a nearby-tree stump. He knit his brow in silence for a moment, then, biting off the yarn with his teeth, he placed the needles in his pocket. "Adieu." said he. throwing her a carefully aimed glance of farewell. "I die seeking your hand." And. tossing his head proudly over his left shoulder into her lap. he plunged into the pebbly brook. • She watched the frightened crocodiles settling down upon their nests again, and then all was still save the beating of her car drums and the coarse bark of a nearby apple tree." flfnplr WHAT MADE THEM SO. "Flip" Lkfko: Love for literature. H. M, Cociiran: Dog vs. W. C. Maud McPherson: Silence and grinding. "Bonny" Randall: "Wooing" "Brigham" Young: Ask the Joke editor of El Sahuaro. Alfred Micotti; A bundle of books Ernest Barnes: Ornithology—Especially interested iu Swans. "Sarah" Bernhard: A Bell. Rosalind Boido: Shakespeare. Miss Guild: The library. "Judge" Lunch: Over-worked vocal organ H. A. E. C.: "The Kid." J. Barrett: Naps in Economics class. Prbxy: The quarantine stunt. "Noisu" Troutman: Military dicipline (?). Paul Wktencamp: A little Sine. Prof. Goodrich: "El Sahuaro." Fowler: Co-cds and curls. AN ODE TO THE TEACHER Laugh and the teacher laughs with you. Laugh and you laugh alone. First, when the joke is the teacher's. Second, when the joke is your own. 9SSTUDENT EFFICIENCY I THE SUBJECT OF THE STRONG VESPER TALK BY PROF. WATERBURY ALCOHOLIC INEFFICIENCY One of the Created Enemie to the Student —The Orcheotra Play The subject upon which Professor Waterbury spoke at Vesper last Sunday was that of "Efficiency and Alcoholic Beverages." This idea Of efficiency ha recently been greatly emphasized. Manufacturers, contractor , railroad men. all are beginning to realise that the efficiency of tb« laborers I a determining and very Important factor in the success or falluro of 'iness. In school, those things • from a student's efflci-'•fed. while more •ho fun-'■w THK PROfBSSOR TAKES A CMAKCX 'g ivn f-rv(lilt J j VI 'LL £P JUAT 0, —wl IP HI fflhat 3)b Q hr irat U-Iiiny (On Earth " Life. "—Chandler " Well, it's sleep " Reid "High ideals."—Newsome. "Knowledge." Goodrich. " Paris. "—Bares. "Search me! I don’t know.” Willis. "Give me until noon and I’ll drop you a note"—Brown. "Good health" Medcraft. "O. Heavens' Heavens! Heavens! I don’t know."-Turrcll. "A good cigar" —Grimes. "It depends" -Wilde. "I won't be in the Annual”—Berry. "Aesop said ’Tongue’" Clothier. "Love"—Lutrcll. "It’s hard to tell" Guild. "Peaches and Cream"- -Hubbard. "Come and sec me later" -Chapin. "Why. Arizona, of course" Otis. "The Catalina mountains" Guild. "My wife" Brinton. "Contentment" Kelton. "I guess life is"—Quigley. "O Lord! Students" Bowler. "The desert llowers"—Thornber. "I suppose life, is this for ‘Life?’"—Waterbury. "My family"—Henley. "I'd hate to say"—Snow. "I have no idea"—Bracutigam. "O gracious goodness! Mess Hall Cabbage Pic."—Jones. "Health and a clear conscience"—Freeman. "Call this afternoon"—Smith. "Large appropriation for the Agricultural College and Experiment Station”—Forbes. "Health best for anybody"—Cable. "The refrigerator for use next July”—Catlin. "A good, square meal"—Vinson. "Something good to eat” -Dunstan "One’s family is always the best"—Powell. " Wisdom"—Stanley. AN APOLOGY FOR PLAGIARISM ” He preaeheth best who stealeth best All thoughts, both great and small. For the great mind who preached them first From Nature stole them all.” 1009mm Snibrrsit)i Cifr Miss Perrv, to Freshman Class—"You remind me of a herd of lazy cows, lying in the pasture sleepily chewing their cuds." Scmi'Tte— I sang one of my songs at the banquet and every one shouted 'fine!' Sun—"Mercy! How much did they fine you?" Blondv—(After dark on the east steps of E. C.)—" What is it you like best about a girl?" Lawrence—"My arms ' Heard on the Bleachers—"Is that the student's volunteer band? Prop. Turxell (in French)—"Mr. Burns move out from behind the stove. That place is resers-ed for the dog." "Will you marry me?" said the queencr to the fair co-ed. "No." she replied, and they lived happily ever after. Notice on Miss Perrv's door — 'I will meet my students in H. ' TuRRELl.—(Spanish)—"Miss Curry, write the phrase meaning, 1 am hungry. Esther—(Writing)—Tengo hombre. Turrbll—" Congratulations." 101 _________-Jbi Sn ID hr in Jl ffiay (Eoitrrrn No more days of worry and care. Sleepless nights are a thing of the past— For the Kditor says and white is his hair— "El Sahuaro" is out at last. If the Book is not to your liking, my dear. Remember the months—how plain!— When the Staff, for your help, shed many a tear. And longed for your aid. but in vain. So do not knock or kick if faults there are. At your door they lie—your shame The Editor's joy ‘tis a crime to mar At the last stage of the game. So In future years when the cry is spread For assistance in such a matter. Remember these words—if you've them read— Get in and dig—don't chatter. Why is Billy Brown? Does Margaret woo? Can James Barrett? What does Henry Foster? Is William Armstrong? Why is Arthur White? Is " Brigham" Young? Can Eugene Wait? Why is David Green? Does Arthur Lovejoy? Is Herbert Wood?i Thin is the sorrowful story. Told when the year is past. And all of the U. A. Seniors Have scattered down to the last. "It doesn’t tell of the teachers Who flunked us one by one. It doesn’t tell of the rows we made. In trying to prove our fun. "Four years we have worked together. Four years we have planned and striven. And now a scroll of parchment fine. As a proof of our worth is given. "It says we have learned their subjects. It way wc have reached their grade. And the neat B. S. or A. or D.. Proves how the work was made. "Of the North Hall scraps and the South Hall scraps. And painting the blamed town red. Of the things the cops weren’t saying. Of the things the dear profs said. " We've got our neat diplomas. And our caps and gowns and such. But we're leaving behind a lot of things. That the parchment roll can’t touch. "But it doesn’t tell of our foot-ball scraps. Of our tennis teams or track. And it doesn't tell of those who failed. Tho' they tho’t they'd sure come back. "So its ’Au revoir’ to the Campus At the sound of the closing bell Good-bye Co-eds. gopdbye old Profs. Our Alma Mater—farewell!Society Brand Clothes 16-18-20 N. STONE AVENUEFOOT HARMONY IN EVERY PAIR. YOU CAN’T GET ANY MUSIC OUT OF A “SHOE HORN.” BUT A FEW DOLLAR “NOTES” WILL WRAP YOUR FEET IN “MELODY” AND KEEP YOU “ BLOWING ” ABOUT THE “TONE” OF OUR FOOTWEAR. WE’RE “DRUMMING” FOR BUSINESS WITHOUT ANY “SNARES.” OUR STYLES ARE THE “CYMBAL" OF FASHION — PLACING PERFECT SERVICE "HARMONY” IN EVERY PAIR NOW PICCA-LOW ” FOR SPRING §M)l£ SDU©IP 27 F.. CONGRESS ST. EXCLUSIVELY HIGH GRADE FOOTWEARA Full Line of STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Kansas City Fresh Meats Craig Co. 66 I :. CONGRESS STREET THE QUALITY MARKET PHONE MAIN 261 4 SPECIALISTS IN FILLING TELEPHONE ORDERSThree Important STEINFELD FACTS STEIN FEED'S For Young Men's Suits; the best values, the cleverest models, the newest patterns. Unbeatable at $15.00 to $25.00 STEINFELD’S For Dependable Footwear; Shoes that fit, shoes that have Style—different lasts than you find elsewhere. A wonderful variety at ... $3.50 and $4.00 STEINFELD’S For Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases. The largest stock in Arizona to select from; the only stock in which every article is guaranteed to wear better than you expected. We buy this stock by the car load, that's why we can save you about 25% on your purchases.The Thread of Our Story W E M A K E 'K M is upon the fashioning of Stylish Clothes, the cutting, fitting and finishing of high class garments that the most particular dresser will be glad to wear. You do the selecting of the fabrics and we have varied stock enough to suit all tastes and wc take your measure. The result is a perfect fitting suit, satisfaction to yourself and envy of your friends, at popular prices. Suits Cleaned and Pressed SI.50 NATIONAL WOOLEN MILLS 136 E. Congress St. w E C L E A N •E M BK AS SPOTLESS AS YOU CAN in your clothing as well as your reputation. Nothing looks worse about a business man than soiled clothing It gives him a sort of a soiled character. It can l c easily avoided with a little care -which we will give the spotted garment if you send it to us. We arc experts at Cleaning Clothing and return the garments to you looking like new again. Our charges arc-very small. NATIONAL WOOLEN MILLS 136 E. Conorsss St.WIIA r CAN I GET ON THE CAM PI’S OF THE UNI VERSITY OF ARIZONA? EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR A GOOD COLLEGE EDUCATION: A STRONG GENERAL COURSE IN THE LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES; A FINE PREPARATION FOR BUSINESS; AGRICULTURE AND ANIMAL HUSBANDRY AND MINING ENGINEERING ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO ARIZONA CONDITIONS; AND GOOD SOLID WORK IN CIVIL, MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING; HOME ECONOMICS SOON, PROBABLY. I WILL WRITE DR. WILDE, THE PRESIDENT, TODAY ABOUT WHAT I WANT.Do Your Shopping at KITTS ’ You Will Find it A Safe Place to TradeCAKIXKT CAFK AM) CU’U ROOMS Corner CoriKfcsv ami Church Street C. J Ccnnincmam Prop. Club RoomWhen Thinking Of a Bank Think of the Consolidated. Tucson's oldest and largest bank places it’s vast resources at your disposal. You will find us more than willing "To Meet You Half Way.” We shall Ik. pleased to have you call at any time and make'this your banking home Consolidated National Bank Tucson, A rizona Albert Steinfcld.President Epes Randolph,. .Vice-President. Charles E. Walker..Cashier John C. Elchells. Ass't. Cashier Tenney I). Williams. Ass’ CashierAutomobiles and Supplies CARRIAGES WAGONS ENGINES WIND MILLS PUMPS HARDWARE HARNESS AND SADDLERY GOODS OUR SHOPS ARB THE BEST EQUIPPED IN THE STATE FOR REPAIR WORK OF ALL KINDS. AUTOMOBILE WORK OUR SPECIALTY. THE F. RONSTADT CO. PHONE, BLACK 141 TUCSON, ARIZONATUCSON. ARIZONA IS THE BUSINESS, EDUCATIONAL AND RAILROAD CENTER OF THE SOUTHWEST BUSINESS CENTER because of its stratcgctic position given by three great railway systems. It is on the main line of the Southern Pacific, the northern terminus of more than 2000 miles of Southern Pacific Road in Mexico, and through the El Paso and Southwestern Road, is the present western terminus of the Rock Island System. EDUCA TIONAL CENTER, owing to the location here of the UNIVERSITY OK ARIZONA, and numerous private and denominational institutions. TUCSON HAS MUCH TO OFFER THE BUSINESS MAN, MINER, FARMER AND CATTLE MAN. For among her other advantages is the best winter climate to be found on the American continent. Visit this city for a few months and you will want to establish your home here where the climatic, educational and business advantages are the best. For booklets and other information, write to the TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, Tucson, ArizonaBEST EQUIPPED STUDIO IN THE STATE Phone Main 0001 A. O. U. V. Building, Tucson THAT THAT’S BEST IN PHOTCX.RAPHYBuehman's Studio ESTABLISH!! I 1874 Pictures that speak for themselves A. K. BUKHMAN, M’c'r. Headquarters for University Photos. ONI.Y THE BEST POST office nr.nc. kodak finishingCandy, Soda and Ice Cream 7 East Congzess Stzeef WE SERVE AT THE GROVE THIS SUMMERFisher Music Co. Hvezything in Music Complete Stock of VICTOR TALKING MACHINES, EDISON PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS Complcce Line of CLASSICAL AND POPULAR SHEET MUSIC American and Mexican Factory Distributors for the Famous "STARK" AND OTHER HIGH GRADE PIANOS FINE VIOLINS. GUITARS. MANDOLINS AND BAND INSTRUMENTS 136 and l38 East Congress St. and 6th Ave. PRINTING PRINTING F. E. A. KIMBALL Stationer and Printer Tucson, Arizona printing PRINTINGPLENTY OF GOOD THINGS TO EAT Kansas City STEAKS CHOPS SAUSAGE Fresh Tucson Eggs Rincon Mountain Water The “MODERN” “good service” BARBER SHOP Hot and Cold Baths 13 North Stone Avc. (Gotcmallskinned) P. E. HOWELL PROP. W. H. DOLAN MGR. JENNINGS WATSON STUDENTS HEADQUARTERS 23 N. Stone Avc.WE SPECIALIZE OS TEAS, COFFEE, SPICES, EXTRACTS, BA KI SC POWDER. ETC. FOR SOMETHING BETTER IN THIS LISE, TRY OUR BRANDS. OCR COFFEE IS ROASTED FRESH DAILY. Pagoda Tea Coffee Co. Main ‘K»l 43 E Congress Street. Phone Red 1121 114 s'- Stone Ave. J. T. R A M A G E Practical Plumber and Gas Fitter Sanitary Plumbing that Will Stand the TestHIGH GRADE FOOTWEAR HIGH CLASS HOSIERY CLASS OF 1913 Harry A. Drachman SHOES THE LEADING SHOE HOUSE IN ARIZONA STORES IN TUCSON AND FINE SHOE PHOENIX REPAIRING AN INTELLIGENT APPRECIATION OF THE INDIVIDUAL REQUIREMENTS OF A BANK’S PATRONS IS NECESSARY TO MAKE ITS SERVICE TO THEM WHAT IT REALLY SHOULD BE. WE ARE FULLY EQUIPPED TO HANDLE THE ACCOUNT OF THE BUSINESS MAN OR THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT, AND CORDIALLY INVITE ALL THE STUDENTS TO MAKE THIS THEIR BANKING HOME. 4% INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS THIS ARIZONA NATIONAL HANK Of tucson NI HATS FOR SPRING The soft hat is the hat for spring. Its easily the hat for the smart dresser. The spring shades are all gray, Nut-ra brown, tobac and blue. Prices SI.00 to $12. SMART CLOTHES MYERS BLOOM Tucson's One Priced Clothiers Phone Main 471 (id to 09 E. Congress St. % The Gzeat Majestic Range Tents, Canvas, Etc. W. J. Corbett 210 W. Congress StreetS. Y. BARKLEY H. W. ZIPE SEE US TUCSON HAY GRAIN CO. FOR Horses and Mules Stock and Poultry Remedies Hay and Grain 'phone red 1011 114-120 S. MEYER sr. Notice Change of Prices on Printing and Developing Developing Only Prints on Vblox SIZE 6 8x 12 BX PKTS PKTS MTD SEPIA lfx2$ 10c 3c 4c 5c 2 x2 10c 3c 4c 5c 2}x3 10c 4c 6c 6c 2 x4i 15c 25c 5c 7c 7c 3 x3 15c 25c 5c 7c 7c 3ix4J 15c 25c 5c 7c 7c 3}x5J 15c 25c 6c 8c 8c 4x5 15c 25c 6c 8c 8c 2$x7 10c 20c 8c 10c 10c 4ix6J 20c 35c 10c 15c 15c 5x7 20c 35c 10c 15c 15c Post Cards 6c 8c A Good Negative Will Always Make Good Enlargement THE SMITH SPORTING GOODS CO.UP-TOD A TE Hotel Heidel J. W. KHLLUM CO., I'KOPS- European Rates $1.00 to S.S.00. Opposite S. P. Depot And the only Hotel in Tucson with local and long distance Telephone in each room vSteam Heat, Hot and Cold Water in Each Room J. W. KKELUM, Manager. STOP ENVYING THE WELL DRESSED WOMAN Huy Your Goods At Re heirs The Home of Dainty Woman’s ApparelTHE RODGERS HOSPITAL FOR • Medical, Surgical and Maternity Cases. RESIDENCE PHONE OFFICE PHONE RED 991 MAIN lfil Open to All Members of the Medical Profession in Good Standing MARK A. RODGERS, M. D. AND JOEL 1. BUTLER, M. D. H. E. CRKPIN, M. D. 38 South Stone Avenue Surgeons for E. P. S. W. System 123 S. Stone Avenue, Tucson, Arizona Tucson, Arizona DR. A. G. SCHNABEL THE PRINCIPAL • REQUIREMENTS IN PITTING GLASSES ARE . Knowledge of WHAT is required,HOW to apply it, and a little UNCOMMON sense See DEAN, OptometristTblbpiionb Rhd 921 Hours 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 Tucson Turkish and Electric Light Bath Co. 73 South Stone Ave. DR. W. A. BAKER DENTIST Tucson, Arizona Phone Main 4851 for appointments—Lady attendant For l.adics. Electric Light Sweat Baths. Tub and Shower. Salt. Oil and Alcohol Rubs. Massage and Vibration Treatment. 24 E. Pennington Street. Tucson, Arizona A trial will convince the most skeptical. Because we know how’ PHONE 2111 MAIN DR. W. T. ROWLEY EYE, NOSE, THROAT Glasses Accurately Pitted TUCSON TRANSFER . CO. Pkonb Kuo 1511 92 N. Stone Avctiue WILL LOOK AFTER YOUR BAGGAGER. R. TRACKS GTH AVE. PHONE M-2276 THE QUALITY STORE J. Knox Corbett Lumber Company WHOLESALE AND RETAIL LUMBER If B INVITE YOU TO SEE OUR NEW W SPRING MODELS IN THE CELEBRATED HART SCHAFFNBR «: MARX CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN. THE TWO BURTON AND NORFOLK. THE PREVAIL-incVtyles for spring, we are SHOWING IN THE MOST EXCLUSIVE PATTERNS AND MODELS. DIFFERENT FROM ALL OTHERS. Complete Stock of Building Material PHILC. BRANNEN POOL • BILLIARDS The New York Steam and Dry-Cleaning Works Paul Gatlin, Prop. THE CLUB SUITS MADE TO ORDER $14.00 AND UP Sullinger Nichols • ALL KINDS OF ALTERATIONS Corner Stone Avenue and Broadway CIGARS TOBACCO PIPES TUCSON. ARIZONA PHONE BLACK 2571 WE CALL AND DELIVERTHE r]j DRUG OWL CO. NEW METHOD LAUNDRY Phonb main 151 Prescription Work Our work Owl Quality at Owl Prices Cor. Congress and 6th Ave. Frrr Delivery Tucson’s Soft Water Laundry Try us By Parcels Post E. A. JACOBS COR MAIN AND CONGRESS STS. BUILDERS HARDWARE A CORN STOVES CHINA MFI VARNISHES ASSAYER Tucson Hardware Co. PRICES Gold and Silver . . $100 Copper .... 1.00 Lead . .1.00 Other metals on application. When in Tucson Get the Habit A Product of the U. of A. of Dropping into ; ’ “babe” hatcher “kiddo” carpenter KR ESS’S HATCHER CARPENTER All Mail Orders filled the same day MINING ENGINEERS Sentt for Samples From Our Big Lace Department Office and Assay Lalxiratory Opposite irpp cc’ Santa Rita 10-25 -STOReV Kodaks and Supplies HOWE EROS. CUT FLOWERS T. Ed LITT PHONE BLACK 1901 K. O. BLDG. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST phone main 581 HI T CORNER G. H. f'RATT B. TATARIAN Tatarian Pratt ANALYTICAL CONSULTING CHKMISTS ASSAYI-RS Sr REFINERS OFPICIt AND LABORATORY 12S North Main st. LOS ANGELES rooms { 10 CAL. Women's and Misses Ready-to-Wear Exclusive Styles atTUCSON FURNITURE CO. To Out of Town Customers We Pay the Freight 215 E. Congress St. OPERA HOUSE AND CLIFTON THEATRE ask scorn The Moving-Picture Man WOODS HANDLEY Everything for Smokers A full line of Periodicals A NEW ASSORTMENT • OF Beautiful Navajo Blankets R. RASMESSEX'S CURIO STORE Tucson, Arizona fCRESCENT DAIRY CO. CAN I) IIvS SODAS FLEISHMAN’S DRUG STORE ICE CREAM, CONFECTIONS DRUGS, MEDICINES ANI» TOILET ARTICLES Catering a Specialty Phene M 21 21 E Congress St., Tucson, Ariz. WE NEVER ADVISE G I. ASSES EXCEPT WHEN NECESSARY Nor do we ever prescribe glasses without a most thorough and painstaking examination of both the refractive and muscular condition of the Eye. EXCLUSIVE OPTICAL PARLORS In charge of Dr F I) Rockefeller (Reg Optometrist) N. Y. Minn. Ariz. GREEN WALD ADAMS, 77 E Congress St. Tucson, Ariz. SHOES for MEN ONF.Y Repairing for Everybody IIA UCK The Shoe ManOVER $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 w SUNSET 28s azzEsski [OGDEN SHASTA] ROUTES FOUR 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.HAULING GRADING Chadwick Deyo GENERAL CONTRACTORS Phone 300-J Belknap Street Stock and Equipment For Sale in Car Load Lots or Less EXCAVATING CANAL WORKMAIN 3671 J. W. ESTILL, Mgr Arizona Lumber and Mill Co. Lumbet and Building Mateiial of All Kinds COME AND SEE US FOR PRICES. WE FURNISH GOOD LUMBER AT REASONABLE PRICES 9TH AVENUE OPPOSITE NEW FREIGHT DEPOT J. A. ROGERS EDWARD W. WHITE JOHN M. MCBRIDE PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SEC'Y-TREASURER Tuson Realty and Trust Co. REAL ESTATE, REALTY LOANS INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES CONVEYANCING, SURETY BONDS Acts as Administrator, Trustee, Etc. PHONE main 1861 Cor. Stone Avenue and Broadway TUCSON, ARIZONAA JVord to the Student: Early habits mold future characters. The .Student who early acquires the saving habit is laying the foundation of a future success. Deposit all the money you can save with the Southern Arizona Bank Trust Company and let it earn 4 per cent interest. Southern Arizona Bank Trust Co.


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

1903

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

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

1914

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

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

1917

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