University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 202


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

Page 6, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1914 Edition, University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1914 volume:

tPUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1915 , —OF UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA.t oreword The history of modern progress, in art, in applied sciences, in business and in the promulgation of lofty civic ideals, is written largely around the achievements of young men and women. It is the young man or woman who most often faces life with a mind open to the best and truest things in the realm of both fact and theory. To young people all things are possible. Unhampered by tradition, unfettered by narrow prejudice and liberally endowed with energy and courage, most young men and women, from the vantage point of the early twenties, fearlessfy aspire to the highest goals and face undaunted the seemingly formidable obstacles that frequently inspire dark dismay and deep misgivings in older natures. Wherever they go, they carry the gospel of untiring endeavor and of whole-hearted accomplishment. They are the harbingers of advancement and are constantly finding new opportunities where none seemingly existed. 'I'he potential future of Home and Church and State is cradled in Youth as an entity. I'he volume which is prefaced by this foreword is fraught with a sigpificance which is prophetic since it chronicles the early achievements, the victories and the reverses of the young men and women of the University of Arizona. In each recorded conquest or defeat there is a latent suggestion of the years to come; an augury of good or ill as applied to every individual career that is perhaps dimly forecasted in the ensuing pages. And yet, no certainty attaches to any particular future. A University is, in a sense, a miniature world wherein experience, some times bitter, some times trivial, points a moral for years ensuing and confers a monition of incalculable service. The lessons that one learns outside of book?, but under the benign influncc of one’s Alma Mater, may prove in later life a salient safeguard against threatening temptation or menacing circumstance. 'I'he value of collegiate experience may never be inscribed in any printed volume but will surely be recorded in terms of words and deeds contributing in later years to either good or evil as destiny may decree. Geo. W. P. Hunt, Governor of Arizona. reetings jfrotrt Class of 1915 The Class of 1915, in presenting THE DESERT, takes this method of conveying to you, kind reader, the happenings of the past year. It records the life of the Class of 1915, as well as the important events of our school, by means of pen and picture. The greatest influence derived from a college career is friendship. The aim of THE DESERT, therefore is to preserve the memories of friends and friendships gained in our Alma Mater. We sincerely hope that as each one reads the contents of these pages, that they may realize that Friendship plays a most important part in the life of a class, the life of a College, and that the influence of this Friendship is felt most, in after life. ®f)c Clastf of 1915 respectfully bebicates tf)is bolume of )t Besiert 3To enrp gUfreb (Ernest Cfjanbler •professor of economicsThe Desert Staff Walter M. Brewer, (1) Editor-in-Chief Normal C. Hay hurst, (2) Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Frank R. Abbott, (3).........................Alumni Alice P. Lawson, (4)......................Literary Frank J. Culin, Jr. (5)......................Athletic Jli.ia Rock fellow, (6)................Organizations J. Preston Jones, (7).........Editor The 1915 Desert • Edgar A. Rogers, (8)........Manager The 1915 Desert Mabel R. Carter, (9).............Personals and Jokes Esther M. Curry, (10).......................SocietyBoard of Regents Hon. Lewis D. Ricketts Hon. Frank H. Hereford, Treasurer Hon. Ai.bert L. Waters, Hon. George W. P. Hunt Chancellor and President. Hon. (). Case Hon. Logan W. Wheatley,,RBS,DE T. or. ARTHi R H. "'11.1) : ■ Faculty Arthur Herbert Wilde, Ph. I)., President. t IiK—WAX B. A. 1887, Boston Unlv.;M. A. 1899, Ph. I). 1901, Harvard Professor of History. tl9ll Robert Humphrey Forbes, M. S. B. S. 1892. M. S. 1895, Illinois Director and Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Dim-tor of Agricultural Instruction. 1894 Frank Nelson Guild, M. S. K2 B. S. 1894, M. S. 1903, Vermont ' ' Professor of Chemistry and Mineralogy. 1897 Georce Epson Philip Smith, C. E. K2—4 BK B. S. 1894, C. E. 1899, Vermont Irrigation Engineer, Experiment Station. 1900 John James Thornher. A. M. B. S. 1895, So. Dak. Agr.; B. S. 1897, A. M. 1901, Nebraska Professor of Biology; Botanist, Experiment Station. 1901 Charles Alfred Turrell, A. M. K2 B. S. 1896, Nebraska; A. M. 1901, Missouri Professor of Romance Languages. 1904 •William Wheeler Henley, A. B. A. B. 1905, Stanford Professor of Mechanical' Engineering and Mechanic Arts. 1905 Albert Earle Vinson, Ph. D. 2E ' B. S. 1901, Ohio State; Ph.’ll. 1906. Gottingen Biochemist, Experiment Station. 1905 Frederick W. Wilson, M. S. 2E B. S. 1905. Kansas (Agricultural) Professor of Animal Husbandry. 1905 Andrew Ellicott Douclass. Sc. D. 4 BK— FY A. B. 1889, Sc. D. 1908, Trinity Professor of Physics and Astronomy. 1900 Leslie Abram Waterbury, C. E. B. S. 1902. C. 1C. 1905. Illinois Professor of Civil Engineering. 1907 •Robert Rhea Goodrich, M. S. B. S. (Mining! 18S5. B. S. (Mechanical Kng.) 1901, M. s , J0 Mass. Inst, of Technology Professor of Metallurgy. 1907 t Date following titles Indicates year of appointment to i. the University.•Robert VVaitman Clothier, M. S. B. S. 1897, M. S. 1899, Kansas (Agr.) Professor of Agriculture. 1907 Ernest Sutherland Bates, Ph. D. WBK A. B. 1902, A. M. 1903, Michigan; Ph. D. 1908, Columbia Professor of English. 1908 Henry Alfred Ernest Chandler, B. S. SAB B. S. 1906, Northwestern Professor of Economics and History. 1908 George Fouche Freeman, B. S. B. S. 1903, Alabama Polytechnic Institute Plant Breeder, Experiment Station. 1909 Austin Winfield Morrill, Ph. D. B. S. 1900, Ph. D. 1903. Mass. Agricultural College Entomologist, Experiment Station. 1909 Francos Melville Perry, A. M. B. A. 1891, A. M. 1893, Butler Professor of English. 1910 Charles Arthur Mf.serve, Ph. 1). B. S. 1895, Mass. Inst. ofTecli.; Pli. D. 1899, Univ. of Krlangen Professor of Bacteriology and Food Chemistry. 1912 Charles Horace Clapp, Ph. D. S. B. 1905. Ph. I). 1910, Mass. Inst, of Tech. Professor of Geology. 1913 George LeRoy Brown, U. S. A. Colonel U. S. A. 1872. West Point Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 1913 William Sleeper Aldrich. M. E. U. S. Naval Academy. 1883; M. E. 1S84, Stevens Inst, of Tech. Acting Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 1913 William Hereford Lawrence, M. S. B. S. 1899, So. Dak. Agr. Coll.; A. B.. M. S. 1902. Washington State Coll. Horticulturist, Experiment Station. 1913 Stanley Fletcher Morse. B. A. S. B. A. S. 1906, Harvard Acting Professor of Agriculture and Acting Agriculturist. 1913 Paul Henry Mallet-Prevost Brinton, M. S. 'J'Y—2E 1909, Graduate of Chemisettes Laboratorlum Fresenius, Wiesbaden; B. S. 1911, M. S. 1912, Minnesota Associate Professor of Chemistry. 1912 • On leave 1913-14.) Lloyd Lyne Dines, Ph. D. J»BK—is A. K. 1906, A. M. 1907 Northwestern; Pli. D. 1911, Chicago Associate Professor of Mathematics. 1913 •Marion Cummings Stanley, M. L. B. L. 1900, M. L. 1909. California Assistant Professor of Philosophy. 1902 Levon a Payne Newsom, Ph. I). TB 1» A. B. 1892, Ph. D. 1895, Franklin Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek. 1905 William Georce Medcraft, A. M. A. B. 1898, A. M. 1904, Kansas Wesleyan Assistant Professor of Mathematics. 1905 Alexander McOmie, B. S. Experiment Station Farm, Phoenix B. S. 1910, Utah Assistant Agriculturist, Kxperiment Station. 1910 Frank Caleb Kei.ton, B. S. Ki B. S. 1904. Arizona Assistant Professor of Civil Kngineering; Registrar. 1907 Estelle Lutrell, A. B. A. B. 1896, Chicago Assistant Professor of Knglish, librarian. 1904 Arthur Hamilton Otis, A. B. 4»Ki A. B. 1908, Columbia Assistant Professor of Germanic Languages. 1911 Charles Francis Willis, B. S. B. S. 1906, Mass. Instltut of Technology Assistant Professor of Mining Engineering; Director, Bureau of Mines. 1912 Ida Christina Reid, Ph. M. Ph. B. 1906, Arizona; Ph. M. 1910, Chicago Instructor in History and Mathematics; Principal of the Sub-Collegiate Department; -Director of Women. 1900 James Greeni.eak Brown, Instructor in Botany. 1909 Bert Augustus Snow, M. F. B. S. 1907, ('olorado (Agr.); M. E. 1910, Cornell Instructor in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering. 1910 Howard Archibald Hubbard. A. M. A. B. 1904, A. M. 1906. Ohio Wesleyan Univ. Instructor in Economics and History. 1912 • • On leave. 1913-14Elsa Chapin, B. A. B. A. 1909, Wellesley , Instructor in English and in Physical Training. 1912 Arthur Ludwig Enger, B. S. 22—TBll B. S. 1911, Illinois Assistant Engineer, Experiment Station. 1912 Clifford Norman Catlin, A. M. A. B. 1903, A. M. 1912, Nebraska Assistant Chemist, Experiment Station. 1912 Raymond Leamore Quigley, B. S. I K2 B. S. 1913, Chicago Director of Athletics. 1912 Anita Calneh Post, Ph. B. Ph. B. 1909, Arizona Instructor in Spanish. 1913 DeRossette Thomas, B. S. B. S. 1913, Diploma in Dom. Science 1908; in Domestic Art, 1914, Columbia Instructor in Home Economics. 1913 Johannes Cornelis Thfodorus Uphof, 1906, College of Horticulture, Frederiksvord; 1908, University of Amsterdam,in Botany Assistant in Plant Breeding, Experiment Station. 1913 William Seaton Hendry, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 1913 Mabel Aenella Guild. Assistant Librarian. 1907 ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Arthur Herbert Wilde, Ph. D., President. Robert Humphrey Forbes, M. S., Director of the Experiment Station, and of Agricultural Instruction. Charles Ross Stewart, Business Manager. Andrew Ellicott Douclass, Ph. D., Secretary of the Faculty. Frank Caleb Kf.i.ton, B. S., Registrar. John Elvin Logan, Superintendent of Grounds. Ida Christina Reid, Ph. M., Director of Women. Cornelia Richert Poindexter, Matron Ada English, Office Secretary.Arts Rytha Ferdinand Backstein Clifton, Arizona. President Woman's League 1913-14; President Girl’s Self-Government Committee 1913-14; Wranglers; Senior Honor Student. Rytha started out well with the Class of 1915, but found that she couldn’t keep up with 1915—so by attending summer school she graduates with the Class of 1914. Three years for college with honors is doing pretty well. Herbert Neal Bradstreet Civil Phoenix, Arizona Engineering Treasurer Student Body 1910-11; Football 1910; President 1914 Class 1913-14; Treasurer Civil Engineering Society 1913-14; Assistant Editor Life 1913-14; “Brad” has made college in three years —no small stunt indeed. “Brad” came back to us this year after two years following his profession. We wish you success as an engineer and know you will succeod. Richard Merritt Civil Prescott, Arizona ENGINEERING Football 1910, 1911, 1912, 1913; Captain 1912; President 1913 Class 1909-10; Baseball 1910, 1912, Manager 1913; A«l - “Dick" is the last of the original "Prescott Colony” that have become famous in the annals of the school. “Dick has taken an active interest in football, baseball and all college activities during his residence with us. We hope that he will be as successful as an engineer as he has been In college. Maud McPherson Arts Nogales. Arizona Charter Membor Wranglers, President 1911-12; Vice-President 1914 Class 1913-14; Secretary Debating Society 1913-14; Literary Editor “Life” 1913-1914; University Scholar. For three long years Maud hid herself behind her books, not venturing forth for a “How-di-do” except on Sundays. But behold Maud in her Senior year. She carried Class Honors in her Sophomore, Junior, and Senior years as well as University Scholar. Some record, and her Senior year she took an active part in all scholastic activities.Alfred D. Micotti Civil Tucson, Arizona ENGINEERING “Mac” laid low till his last year and then blossomed forth as Editor of “Life”, the most thankless job. Jood work “Mac” to stay with it. One of the three to graduate in Civil Engineering, all of which will make good. Grace Helen Wooddell Arts 'Tucson, Arizona Treasurer 1914 Class 1910-11; President Woman’s League 1911-12; Vice-President 1914 (Mass 1911-12; Social Manager Student Body 1912-13; 1913-14; Secretary and Treasurer Wranglers 1912-13; Secretary 1914 Class 1913-14; r t 2 In all school activities Grace’s smiling face lias been seen—for she is an ever willing and hard worker. As social manager, she has no equal. Good-bye Grace, we hate to see you go. P. S —Although not Dutch she is very fond of (Sauer) kraut. Frederick William Rogers Science Tucson, Arizona First Lieutenant Battalion 1911-12; President 1914 Class 1912-13; Life Staff 1913-14; Rhodes Scholar 1913-14; Custodian of Property 1913-14. Fred has been honored by passing his examinations and being selected as Rhodes Scholar, Oxford College. Eng. Some class eh! Fred expects to be a Physics shark some day. iHistory of the Class of 1914 OFFICERS: President, H. N. Rradstreet Vice-President, Miss Maud McPherson Secretary, Miss Grace Wooddell. The members of the Class of 1914 are but seven in number. However, they find consolation in the happy thought that quality, rather than quantity, counts. What, indeed, has this class done to warrant the aforesaid boast? Four of our intellectual lights stand on the Honor Roll, and we have a Rhodes Scholarship appointee. So much for the books. In activities non-academic, a football manager and two football “A” men, one the 1912 captain. Again, five members of the 1913-14 Life staff, including the Editor. And last but not least, our three girl members are active workers in the girls’ organizations of the school, the Wranglers and the Woman’s League. The personnel of the Class of 1914 makes it an Arizona class through and through. In truth, three of its members have received their education in toto in Tucson, and all have done their entire college work at the U. of A. It is to be expected that in a few years the industrial and educational worlds will be completely revised and started off on new tracks by the efforts of the members of the illustrious class of 1914. And here we take our leave, with best wishes to Faculty, students, Mess Hall, and the rest of U. of A. college life. fS_3_ADrama in Three Acts. ACT I. Scene 1. Time, September, 1911. Father Alma Mater: (standing at gate entrance) In sooth, I say, unless my eyes deceive me There approaches a mighty and goodly array. Ah! ’tis well, this valiant throng demands admission, And unless I am mistaken this company Will prove to be the brightest and the best That e’er adorned Arizona’s glorious land. C. Edgar Goyette:.. (approaching gate and see Father Alma Mater). Kind sir, I pray thee, grant to us admission Within thy walls, and to thee and this institution, We will forever serve. We arc a valiant throng, warriors bold, And full of noble aspirations. Me thinks this company, Can serve you well and bring to you glory and renown. Father Alma Mater: (opening gate with beaming smile). Enough, enough, my eyes are still bright and clear, ’Tis a fair company here gathered. Ah, in sooth, ’tis a kind and goodly wind that brought you here, This day shall be marked in brilliant hues, Upon my parchment, and future generations Shall point to this day as long to be remembered I gladly welcome thee. And like unto other classes thou shalt be named; From this day forth thou shalt be called great and glorious— The Class of 1915. Percy Minister: (in a high voice). Alas! this day has been warm, And many weary miles have 1 trod. 1 pray thee, grant me food and drink. And furthermore, unless 1 quickly come by it, An hour's time will be too late to save The glory of the class, for sure starvation Will claim the best and brightest of them all. Father Alma Mater: (soothingly). Enough, anon, and cease this lamentation. Think not of the discomforts of the body— Though, in sooth, thou hast a lean, and hungry look—But of the mind. But in yon building You will find tables spread for all, So hie ye hence. Scene II. J. Angus McIntosh: (a few days later to men of the class), Gather warriors bold, discard all warlike weapons, 1 But armed with hairclippers, we will retaliate, Fearning naught; and woe be unto those, Who have so rudely shorn us of our locks. From this day forth, “We will do things”, And our doings will shine and be as bright As the light that doth from our bald pates shimmer. Scene III. (last class meeting of year). C. R. Jones: (to the class), ’Tis well, the closing work of our first year, Vainly did our enemies the Sophomores, Try to down our zeal and class spirit. Our class banquet was a great success, all know, Such fun! such dainties! and such joyful 1 ness! A fitting close of the first year of our existence. Normal C. Hayhl rst: Ah well ,doth the class of 1914 remember us, And all those that saw our work as well, 1 refer to the punishment of those Sophomores, Who so rudely stole our honored class President, Upon the eve of our banquet, and bore him away by auto. But he escaped in time and arrived to join us In our merrymaking. You all know how the ringleaders four, were taken Far out upon the desert bare. And then With naught bur nature’s covering and lowly barrels Were forced to tread many weary miles Of hot, stony, cacti-covered desert. Father Mater: (musingly as he heads over his record book for 1911-12). Low and behold, the records of that illustrious class, How above all others, they stand. The numerals “1915”. adorn the breasts of many Gridiron warriors. There are runners Fleet and strong in their midst, And the men who run and throw about a ball, Are mighty because of the class of 191 5. In sooth, both in sport and study Doth this class rank high.And for wise and heautous maidens, Fair men and warriors bold— No past or future classes will ere attain Such widespread renown. And surely as I predicted This institution was most fortunate when there arrived, Here within its portals, the illustrious class of 1915. ACT II. SCENE I. Time: September, 1912. Alice Lawson: (proudly looking over class roll) I A), and behold, we are mighty Sophomors now, Verily, it is good that we are above the common herd, Above the lowly Freshmen. It is nice, To mingle with the upper classmen now. To smile at some nice Senior boy, perchance And to be sweetly smiled at in return. Francis Mack: (toclass at first meeting), Our ranks are somewhat depleted, the lowly Freshmen strong, Yet wc will not falter, for the traditions so dear Demand shorn locks upon the Freshmen. Let us then be up and doing. Esther Curry: And let us set the class of 1915 as a shining mark High in the glorious annals of the school. And our colors blue and gold we’ll ever serve and love, As allegiance wc pledge to this institution. Let us plan this year for customs to establish— Events and traditions that wc will enforce, When time doth come—our Junior year. Father Alma Mater: (looking over year book 1912-1913), My forethoughts bear me out right well That the class of 1915 doth bring credit and glory ' To itself and the school. In victory or defeat They bear each with equal grace or resignation. And the records and achievements of that class , Arc lauded universally. They are quite the best class Ever in the school. ACT III. SCENE I. 'Lime: September, 1913. Mabel Carter: (at first class meeting), The first half of our days within these portals is past. The best two years lie still before us. For the best enjoyment of this, our Junior year, Let us now prepare. Furthermore,Let our first social joy be a hay ride, To' you mountains let us go by auto. E. R. Lynch : (to class two weeks later), There are amongst our number, t Orators of rare renown. Methinks this learned class Can also boast of actors good. A play would be in order A Junior Play, the name. Why not be the class, So worthy a custom to attain. Catherine Duffy: In sooth, I would beg you listen to my words. The play that now is past has met with great success, "The Man From Home”, did prove a fitting background For our worthy actors to find relief and expression. Their names are known, their fame spread abroad O’er all this noble land. Let me repeat some names, Familiar to all no doubt. Sweet Julia, our star, Bad, bold, but beautiful Alice, our French widow, And Esther, our haughty and clever English aunt. Then our actors, J. Angus, known throughout As the plain country lawyer from Kokomo. Hayhurst and Mack, And other equally as good—a cast right well chose, And their acting brought glory and credit where due. Scene II. L. R. Jackson: (first meeting, second semester), y The play so succssfullv past, what next to do? Take my suggestion—a class day time When all may right well enjoy themselves As the class sees fit. A picnic from morn to night, On a day so set aside. To the mountains Will the class and friends adjourn for friendly entertainment. Frank Cui.lN: (at meeting to discuss proposed class day), The class day idea is fine—but Juniors only May enjoy the holiday. None else may accompany us When we pilgrim to the picnic grounds. Jl i.ia Rockfei.i.ow: And besides all this, as a tribute to the University, Let us plant a tree, a lasting monument to our memory. The day—let it be, the eleventh of March, And after the ceremonials are past we will hie away By tally-ho, to the mountains far away. Verne G. LaTolrette: To make the week complete, let’s have a dance.When all good firtecns may gather with friends a few And spend an hour or two in dancing. Then a chafing-dish supper would be right well received. For luck to all, I pray thee, Make it Friday, the thirteenth. Bessie Barkley: (meeting after the dance), The class day o’er, the dance now past, Each and everything so successful. Our Junior year will oft be recalled And memory will serve us well. The next activity wherein all are classed Will be found “The Desert”, where all our events And achivements are writ. Till that day we wait And offer our best. Father Alma Mater: The days are fast slipping away and the time Doth fast approach, when the class of 1915 Must leave forever, and be no more. But its existence has been marked by all; In the past three years, this class has ranked the highest, And its spirit will go on forever more. The traditions established, the activities begun, Will be carried on for future classes to follow. So, though the class of 1915 doth fade away Its gloriess shall be treasured here for aye.Arts Frank Reuben Abbott Providence, R. I. “When ono meets a man who claims to be wholly without vice, you will have to get out a searchlight in order to find his virtues". President Debating Society 1913-14; Junior Class Play; Alumni Editor. “The Desert". Bessie Jewell Barkley Arts Tucson, Arizona “Few lips would bo moved to kissing if they could find a sufficiency of singing". President Wranglers 1913-14. 1 Walter Martin Brewer Civil Los Angeles, Cal. EnciN'EERINO “Too much work and too much energy kills a man just as effectively as too much assorted vice or too much drink." “Life" Staff 1911-12-.Captain. Battalion 1912-13; Winner Powell Saber. 1913; Treasurer Civil Engineering Society 1912- 13; Track 1913. 1914; Major. Battalion 1913-14; Sect. Y. M. C. A. 1913- 14; Junior Class Play; Editor “The Desert"; vyj Mabel Ruth Carter Arts Yuma, Arizona “Never show a woman that you care a snap of a finger for her and begad she will come bleatin’ to your footheels". Treasurer 1915 Class 1912-13; Council Girl’s Self Gov’t 1913-14; Jokes and Personals Editor “The Desert”. p j 2 Tucson, Arizona ENGINEERING “Man’s home has no past tense—woman’s no future”. Troutman Chemistry Medal 1912; Captain. Battalion 1911-12; Major, Battalion 1913-14; Athletic Editor, “The Desert”; „ i Luis Guillermo Gameros Agri- Mining Chihuahua, Mexico CULTURE "I never see’d the ale I could not drink, the ’bacco I could not smoke, nor the lass I could not kiss”. Junior Class Play. Frank Lewis Culin, Jr.Charles Edgar Goyette Electrical Los Angeles. Cal. Engineering "Surely you ought to know that the first proof a man gives of his interest in a woman is by talking to her about his own sweet self. If the woman listens without yawning, he begins to like her, if she flatters the animal vanity, he ends by adoring her. A great idea struck him—matrimony". Sect. Mech. Elect. Engineering Society 1911-12; Vice-Pres. Mech. Elect. Eng. Society 1912-13; President Student Body 1913-14; President 1915 Class 1913-14; Manager Junior Class Play. Esther May Curry Arts Douglas, Arizona "Take my word for it. any woman can manage a clever man. but it needs a clever woman to manage a fool". Vice-President 1915 Class 1913-14; Council Girl's Self-Gov't 1913-14; Junior Class Play; Society Editor "The "Desert”, p Normal Clifton Hayhurst Econo- Tucson. Arizona M!CS “......and did much good work and wms honored by all who knew him". Track 1913. 1914: Captain 1914; Basketball 1911-12. Captain ’12-13, Manager 1913-14: Manager "Life” 1913-14: Junior Class Play; Business Manager "The Desert”. a I» l • Lawrence Richard Jackson Mining Santa Monica. Cal. Engineering “We walked about saying nothing—because we were friends and talking spoils good tobacco”. Football 1912. 1913: 1st. Lieut. Battalion 1912-13; Major. Battalion 1913-14; Junior Class Play. _ i Catherine Gertrude Duffy Arts Tucson, Arizona “I am sometimes sorry that I am a woman. But I am very glad that I am not a man, and—I shouldn’t care to be an angel”. Secretary-Treasurer Wranglers 1913-14: Custodian of Property Woman’s League 1913-14. Verne Gerald LaTourette Acri- Ph oen ix. A riz o na c U LT u R E “I may be introduced to the other world against my will, but I know my duty to this, as long as I stay in it.” Captain. Battalion 1913-14; President Agricultural Club 1913-14; Junior Class piay. 2iiaFram in’ Alfred Luis Mining Roubaix, So. Dakota Engineering •’Alone with himself, walking, wondering and thinking, his eyes on the ground and his thots with the clouds”. Football 1912-13, 1913-14; Track 1913, Manager 1914. t Alice Patton Lawson Arts Pearce. Arizona "When a man does good work out of all proportion to ills income, in seven cases out of ten there is a woman at the back of Ills virtue." Basket Ball 1910-11; Social Manager Athletic Association 1910-11; Vice-President 1914 Class 1910-11; Secretary 1915 Class 1912-13; Treasurer 1915 Class 1913-14; Junior Class Play; Literary Editor "The Desert”; j j e Eugene Read Lynch Arts Louisville, Kentucky “A marvelous capacity for making bad puns”. Treasurer Student Body 1912-13, 1913-14. ..Francis Cagwin Mack Science Joliet, Illinois “I have lived long enough to know that it is best to know nothing”. 1st. Lieut. Battalion 1912-13. 1913-14; Junior Class Play; 211A Julia Rockfellow Arts Pearce, Arizona "Men and women of the noblest dispositions think themselves happiest when others share their happiness with thorn.—Her words are bonds, her oaths are oracles, her love sincere, her thoughts immaculate”. Wranglers; Vice-President 1915 Class 1912-13; Treasurer Woman's League 1912-13; Secretary 1915 Class 1913-14; Junior Class Play; Editor Organizations “The Desert”. j j v Jay Angus McIntosh Science Pearce, Arizona “He is such an aggressive—cock sure, yvU be damned fellow, but he’ll get that knocked out of him in time". Football 1911, 1912, Captain 1913; Baseball 1912, 1913, Captain 1914; Vice-Pres. Student Body 1913-14; Junior Class Play; Percy Frank Minister Mining Hesperia, California ENGINEERING "No one has yet explained what actually happens when an irrestible force moats the immovable post—tho' some have thot deeply.” Honor Scholar 1912-13; Junior Honors 1913-14. Charleston, IVest Virginia “When a woman is very, very bad she is awful, but when a man is correspondingly good he is weird”. President Y. M. C. A. 1913; “Life” Staff 1912 13, 1913-14; Junior Class Pluy. Tucson, Arizona Engineering “Never, never tell your wife anythin?; that you do not wish her to remember, and think over all her life”. Football 1911; Baseball 1911; a » Edward Burton Oxley Ralph Lee Rigg Arts MiningThe Junior Class Play Among the most important events in the history of the University of Arizona will be recorded the production of “The Man From Home” as the first Junior Class Play, given by the members of the Class of 1915. A special class meeting was called the latter part of October and the presentation of a play proposed. A committee was appointed to look into the matter and as a result “The Man From Home’’ was chosen. Soon after the First of November, work was begun in earnest under the able direction of Mrs. Rosalind Bates, Prof. Charles F. Willis and Miss Jane Rider. Rehearsals every night were the orders and although Francis Mack consistently ditched, McIntosh growled, Brewer stormed and fumed, Julia threatened the life of the manager, Abbott whined; nevertheless this program was strictly adhered to and the “bunch” was whipped into shape rapidly. At last the eventful night, Friday, December 12th arrived. The managers had completed their work—the tickets were sold, the stage ready and due to the untiring efforts of “Judge” Lynch, all properties were on hand. Let us peep for a moment behind the scenes before the curtain goes up. Prof. Willis with his shirt sleeves rolled up is patiently endeavoring to daub some paint on the face of the Honorable Brewer, who is so fussed at the idea of appearing in public that he can’t sit still; Jane Rider is performing the same stunt with Esther Curry who insists that she is good looking enough without preservatives. Over in the corner sits Alice Lawson—that "awful French widow’’—assisted by four or five experts, trying her best to become accustomed to cigarctts; in the opposite corner stands Francis Mack learning the last page of his lines. Julia Rockfellow is hunting all over for her gloves for the first act; Ed. Oxley appears from the dressing room in a dress suit coat with sleeves striking him at the elbows, and inquires of ever)' one he sees as to what he shall do with his cuffs that hang six inches below his coat sleeves; Mrs. Bates is rushing frantically to and fro looking for J. Angus who has not appeared yet. Finally the “Jay Hawker” arrives, nervously chewing the end of a cigar and with a scared look on his face. At last the signal is given to clear the stage—the orchestra strikes up a tunc and the play is ready to start. Let us now take our place in the audience. THE PLAY. The curtain rises before a comfortably filled house of school mates and friends who had come to see the Class of 1915 fulfill their promises “and produce the goods”. Their expectations were realized and the class presented a most creditable production to the satisfaction of the entire audience. The highest compliment of the evening was paid to the cast by our own President, Dr. Wilde, who said, “I have never seen a better class play produced at any college than “The Man From Home” given by the Class of 1915”.THE CAST. ETHEL GRANGER SIMPSON................Julia Rockfe loW The part of the leading lady was successfully carried out by Julia Rockfcllow, who by virtue of her own sweet personality and attractiveness of manner, interpreted the part of Ethel Granger-Simpson in a manner which would have done justice to one of America’s leading actresses. MADAME DE CHAMPIGNY.....................Alice LatVSOn The difficult character part of the French adventuress was cleverly portrayed by Alice Lawson. She showed the results obtained by a combination of natural ability and hard work during the rehearsals. LADY CREECH.............................Esther Curry Esther gave the part of the haughty English aunt an interpretation so natural and real as to show her ability as an actress, and ease of manner. Everyone remembers, “Don’t mumble your words”. DANIEL VOORHEES PIKE.............J. Angus McIntosh. . The Man from Home—Our big “Jay Hawker,” McIntosh, filled the bill in a way that would have done credit to the author himself. By sheer force of his own ability and personality “Mac” played the part so successfully that he was forced time and again to stop and receive the applause of the house.—Good work “Jay Hawker”. AI.MER1C ST. AUBYN................IValter M. Brewer “Walt” had a part to contend with, that of the typical English titled youth with no sense, which for a Western man was so unnatural and out of place that it required exceptional ability to portray. Fortunately, we had just such a man, and the most difficult part was acted most excellently. “Walt” Brewer showed in one evening that he belonged on the stage. grand DUKE VASCiu.................Normal C. Hayhurst “Hay” surely held up his end of the play—a good exhibition of careful, consistent acting. He sure did have an awful time with those whiskers, but they stuck all through the play, for which we are all thankful. LORD HAWCASTLE......................Frank A. Abbott. The Lord Hawcastle, the difficult part of the elder English lord, was successfully handled by Abbott. “Where’s Abbott” was Mrs. Bates favorite expression when rehearsals would start, and Abbott would be among the missing. But he contributed his full part to the success of the production by his work. HORACE GRANGER-SIMPSON..............Edward B. Oxley The appreciation of the audience for Oxley’s presentation was well deserved. “Ox” gave us a rattling good bit of acting, even if he did have a terrible time with his cues.MARINO...............................Francis C. Mack Francis had an awful time learning his part, but from the presentation of the Dart of the inn-keeper in the play, one would have thought that he was an old hand at the game. Not satisfied with one Ha! Ha! he repeated it till he got the laugh from the house. REBEIRRE........................... I. Allen Benedict “Dickie” tried his hand at the stage game and succeeded the first trial. His work helped a great deal in the success of the evenings entertainmnt. IVAKOFF.......................... Louis G. Garner os Gameros certainly looked the part of an ex-convict as he jumped over the wall. MICHAEL........................Feme G. LoTourrette “Lottie” thought that he couldn’t act and was always talking about quitting, but he “made good” in the full sense of the word. 1st CARABINIERRE..................Lawrence R. Jackson 2nd CARABINIERRE.....................II. R. Aylworth “Mac” and “Lawrence” were on the job and creditably handled the parts of “those brave soldiers”. They were some linguists too, but even if they talked Spanish when they were supposed to talk Italian, no one in the audience was the wiser. THE STAFF. PROPERTY man............................ E. R. Lynch The “Judge” was on hand at all times and worked hard the last week getting al'. P the properties together, and no small part of the successful staging was due to his earnest efforts. assistant managers.....I’ J. Culm and P. F. Minister Percy and “Hank” deserve the thanks of the class for their good work behind the scenes. They were the chief “Heavy Men”. To Mrs. Rosalind Bates, Miss Jane Rider and Prof. Willis, ivc the Class of 1915 wish to express our appreciation for the time and effort spent in assisting us in our production of “The Man From Home”. C. E. G. ’15. Editor's Note.—Naturally, bcaure of his modesty, Ed. Goyette failed to mention his own name and the untiring work that lie put into the play in the capacity of Business Manager. It was through Ed’s efforts of seeing that the cast were on hand for rehersals, that the people knew of the play, that the tickets were sold, and the life and energy that he instilled into every member of the class—those efforts culminated in the successful Junior Play.Junior Class Day CALENDAR OF EVENTS OF JIWIOK CLASH DAY. MONDAY, MARCH 9tH 5 P. M.—Faculty Meeting. Petition of Class of 1915 for Junior Class Day refused. . 6:30 P. M.—1915 Class Meeting. Class votes to set aside Wednesday, March 11 as Junior Clais Day. tiesday, march 10th 1 P. M.—Important Class Meeting. Discuss action of faculty. Dr. Wilde attends and suggests meeting of class committee with faculty. 2 P. M.—Meeting of class committee on arrangements. 5:30 P. M.—Special Faculty Meeting called. Class 19)5 orators—Goyctte, Hayhurst, La Tourrette, and Brewer meet with faculty and present object of class day. 6:10 P. M.—Faculty Meeting adjourns. Permission granted to Class of 1915 for Junior Class Day. 8 P. M.—Class Meeting. Plans for tree planting ceremony made, and committees appointed. 10 P. M.—Junior Stunt Committee meets and starts action. 10:30 P. I.—Con tee on digging hole for tree hard at work. Signs on Main Building and Mess Hall hung. Cement and sand hauled for concrete base for class tree name plate. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1 ITH. 1 A. M.—Work of above committees completed and approved. Committee’s adjourn for a little sleep. 7 :20 A. M.—Class meet and attend breakfast in a body. 9 A. M.—Parade forms in front of University Hall. 1915 Banner; Uni- versity Band; 1915 class tree, and Class of 1915. 9:30 A. M.—President Govettc presents the Class 'Free of 1915 to the University. Dr. Wilde receives tree and responds in behalf of the University. 10 A. M.—Class leaves for Sabino Canyon for picnic. 1 I :30 A. M.—Arrival at Sabino. 1 P. M.—Very Important Meeting of Class—Dinner. 2 P. M.—All of the boys take a swim. 7 P. M.—Start for Home. 9 P. M.—Junior Class Day of the Class of 1915 ends.THE DAY ITSELF. The “Ides of March” for the Class of 1915 is not the 15th of March but March 11th. The reader can easily see by the calendar shown above that there was something doing by the Class of 1915 for a day or two previous to our memorable and most enjoyable Junior Class Day. A long series of class meetings, conferences with committees, and the faculty, and finally the calling of a special faculty meeting by Dr. Wilde was necessary before 1915 was granted the permission to hold the Class Day. Permission was finally obtained on Tuesday, March 10th, and at the class meeting that evening final plans were made. The men of the class showed the true class spirit, and worked like slaves from 10 o’clock that night till 1 o’clock the next morning digging the hole for the tree, through three feet of calieche; hanging the Junior signs; mixing and making the concrete base for the name plate. But every fellow said it was worth all the work. Every one was up bright and early the next morning—a perfect day was on hand —and ever)- one was happy, for our long cherished ideas were soon to materialize, the Junior Class Day had arrived. All 1915’s assembled in front of the Mess Hall at 7:30, heavily armed with six shooters. “Judge” was late, but arrived on the “double quick” and maintained order with his “latest model” Winchester. He first had to subdue our class poet “Sister” Abbott who was quite boisterous in chaps, spurs, and “Colts 45”. The class took the tables reserved for them, and after saying “Grace” as a whole, diligently set about disposing of the dainty breakfast. A short business meeting was held, in which the class decided to appropriate $250,000 from the class treasury, for a new Mining Building for the University. (Part of this sum was raised by the Junior Play). At nine o’clock, the bugle sounded, and the members of the Class of 1915 gathered in front of University Hall and found the other “Fifteens” admiring the huge blue banner, made by the girls, decorated with the numerals 1915 in gold—numerals which will go down in history as representing the class that "did things”. This banner, carried by Ed. Oxley, and Frank Abbott headed the procession; then came the University Cadet Band; the Class Tree, a beautiful specimen of evergreen—was carried by J. A. McIntosh and C. R. Jones; and last the Class led by Class President Goycttc and Julia Rockfellow, the secretary. “Judge” Lynch brought up the rear with his trusty musket. The line of march led around the north part of the campus and back to the site of the tree-planting. All classes had been dismissed and the Sophomores and Freshmen were on hand to see how it was done, so they could uphold the tradition when their turn came. Class President Charles Edgar Goyette made the speech of dedication—emphasizing the desires of 1915 to inaugurate traditions and customs, and bade the future classes to carry out the idea of the Junior Class Day.President Wilde, who came to this University when we did, and who has stood by us ever since—helping and advising us in every way possible to inaugurate traditions, so dear to the alumni heart, made his reply and accepted the tree in behalf of the University. He highly commented 1915 for their ability to “do things.’1 Next came the “Ode to Our Tree” by “Sister” Abbott. The audience was held spell-bound as our gifted member read, OF THE CLASS OF 1915. Out upon the sandy mesa Where the cowboys roam and run, At the U. of A. there is a Class that customs have begun. When the Class of Nineteen Fifteen assert Their right to one Class Day, No power in the faculty can divert Them from their plans away. The eleventh of March, ’14, This Class did plant a tree; Arba vita, dost ever mean The glarious twenty-three. Then to Sabino Canyon far away In tally-ho they went; And thus a famous tradition that day Was made by the way ’twas spent. From the pile of earth conveniently placed near the “New Member of 1915”, our Class President took the first shovel-full and placed it upon the roots, followed by the class officers and then every member of 1915 placed his offering and helped start the “New Member” on an advertutous life. The Class then made ready to start on the picnic and day at Sabino Canyon.Annual Class Picnic and Bath Sabino Canyon looked the same as usual to many of the “old timers”, but the day was different—it was Junior Day. As the tally-ho swung into the canyon, the walls vibrated with the class yell and cheers. The sharp crack of the drivers whip was answered by the six-shooters and many were the giant sahuaros along the roadway that were marked by the 1915 bullets. Soon the class was all gathered on the opposite side of the stream, under the big cottonwood trees, and a fire quickly started. “Mac” Aylworth, Jones and Hayhurst offered their services as chief cooks, and soon the steaks were sizzling over the fire. A wail arose when it was discovered that the coffee cups had been left behind, but the “Co-op Grafters” had donated the extra supply of jelly in the store to the class; McIntosh and Mack managed to get away with the contents of the glasses, so that every one had a chance at the coffee after all. “Charlie” Goyette was running about upsetting the sandwiches and eggs in his haste and effort to see that every one was happy. He wished to do this early so that he could have the entire afternoon all to himself alone (?). “Charles” and “Lawrence” were continually calling for pickles. Oxley was caught with a bottle in his hip pocket and was forced to fry and eat his own steak after the cooks had eaten theirs. Esther Curry reigned supreme as President of the “Gimme Some” Club and kept “Hank” Culin busy getting her steak, coffee, water, sandwiches, jelly, butter, peeling oranges, and many other duties. Gameros was a close second to Esther as a member of the Club as his continual cry was “gimme some more.” To show what a sport he was Collins Jones “faked” some 12 for 25ct. cigars at the Smoke Shop and put them in a 10 for $2.50 box. He was very liberal with these tokens, but alas—even Abbott couldn’t stand but a few puffs—and “Hank” Culin, who was just learning to smoke couldn’t even stand the smell of them. Gameros was caught with the goods for four were found in his “gimme some” pocket. Soon, however, Jackson, McIntosh, Culin, and Mack were engrossed in a game of “Hearts”. The fitting moment had arrived—the annual bath and public ducking of the class president. “Charles” was busily occupied (?) at the time, but Ayl worth, the lightweight, got a half-Nelson and Brewer, carrying the lightest part (his head) together approached the sacred stream. "Charles” ceased his struggles as he saw the inevitable and just as his head was going under, the saddest thing happened—some one pushed the three, and in our Honorable (?) President went head first—his assistants jumped and escaped with wet shoes. The cry was raised bv the boys, “A Swim” and away we all went up the stream to the swimming hole for our “annual bath". We were all kids again and enjoyed the cold dip.The next appropriate move was a stroll up the stream. The “official chaperons” were busy admiring the scenery, were so busy watching the scenery, as I said before, that several good pictures were obtained before the)' know anyone was around. And poor “Charles” ditched his hat in some crevice of rock and couldn’t even remember where he put it, let alone find it after a careful search. Esther Curry as Vice-President also received the water treatment, and as she didn’t get a ducking at the same time as the president, many members, especially “Jay Angus” and “Hank” took it upon themselves to see that she was pushed in more than once. Mabel Carter “got her foot in it again”. It was not the beans this time, but the water. When we got back to the trees again Percy and Alice were no where to be found. In fact, no one had seen them all afternoon. But the frying steaks soon brought Percy and Alice into view from way down the stream. After a delicious supper the homeward trip was started. A moonlight ride-arid two unexpected boxes of candy for those in the tally-ho made it most enjoyable. I will not be at all personal, but I remember well the sight as the light from Dr. Wilde's machine shone on the tally-ho, and especially the back scat. For particulars ask Mabel Carter. Even the moon had to celebrate Junior Class Day, and his only means was to eclipse. This dc did, but I am afraid there were a few that did not sec the eclipse till they arrived home. The day ended, but the memory of March 11th and all that transpired on that day will always remain fixed in the minds of the Class of 1915 as one of the most pleasant and enjoyable days experienced. Here’s to the following Junior Class Days—may they be equally as cnjoyablclThe Spirit of the Class of 1915. TRADITIONS The spirit of the Class of 1915 has been that of progressivencss. Our aims have been to follow precedents, and to establish customs which we think arc good to follow, and equally as good for the University. The older Universities and Colleges, throughout this land are strongly built and exist through traditions. The ideas are instilled into the Freshmen when he enters and he carries through life the ideas and impressions of those customs so long established. During our Sophomore year, we thought of many ideass that could be successfully carrid out and easily become fixed as traditions. YVe consider them worthy memorials for the Class of 1915 to offer. We have taken pleasure in doing them, and we sincerely hope that they may have made a good impression upon those that follow. One class alone cannot establish these customs. They do not come by election, but by growth. A great deal rests with the classes that follow. But we feel gratified in knowing that the class that takes out place—the Class of 1916, is worthy and able to cany out our plans. THE ANNUAL Among the precedents that the Class of 1915 instituted, the foremost is the publication of the annual by each Junior Class. 'The name of this book has been changed many times, appearing as “The Burro”, ‘‘El Sahuaro”, and “The Desert”. We decided upon “The Desert" and hope that the succeeding Junior classes may continue this name. In order to increase the efficiency of the Annual each year, the Class of 1915 requested that 1916 elect their editor and manager this year. The class approved of this scheme and elected J. Preston Jones for Editor and Edgar A. Rogers for Manager. These two men are working into the Annual this year, and will “know the ropes” for next. They can profit by out mistakes which will tend to make the Annual the best possible each year. JUNIOR CLASS PLAY. Another custom that the Class of 1915 saw fit to establish was the presenting of a Junior Class Play. Our plans were to give this play and with the proceeds give a Junior Prom. But owing to the cost of production, the play was not a financial success to enable us to carry out our original plans. The record of the production “The Man From Home” stands high—and the following classes must keep that record as high—if possible surpass it. In doing this you will be able to raise more money for the interest will spread in the Junior Class Play, and then the Junior Prom, will be po:$ible. JUNIOR CLASS i)AY. Our third and last big event which turned out so successsful, was the Junior Class Day. We worked hard for this event—opposition was overcome and a friendlv attitude created among the Faculty for this day. Our object was to have some day setaside for the Junior Class alone, to do whatever they saw fit. Upon that day we planted our Class Tree and enjoyed a class picnic in the mountains. This is but a beginning. Other plans, even more elaborate can be worked out. More time and effort can be spent—some useful and ornamental gift to the University upon that day would be most appropriate. In other words it is up to each class, when their turn comes to present something new, original and make the day go down in history as one well chosen, well spent, and enjoyed. TO THE CLASS OF 1916. To the Class of 1916 we pass on these customs and traditions so begun. Think you well of these, cherish them, carry them out, and then in your turn pass their down to the succeeding class. You have made an excellent start. You alrady have shown that you know what class spirit means. We charge you for safe keeping and execution of these customs. This united effort will bid well for the Class as wel! as for the University. We may have made mistakes—our ideas may have not been the best—but we tried hard to be “live wires’’, to “do things’’—to accomplish things that were for the good of the Class and a lasting benefit to the University. We wish you success in your efforts to carry out these ideas—we wish to see you promote the greatest and best class spirit possible. Wc are proud of 1915 and what we have done. Wc hope that you and every other classes are proud of 1915 too. You must begin to realize that you will soon belong to that “great body”—the upper-class-men. Your responsibilities are greater, yet your opportunities are even more so. Make your Junior year a banner year—one long to be remembered. By these traditions that we wish you to uphold, you will realize and appreciate class spirit more. Keen class spirit promote school spirit—-school spirit promotes loyalty to an institution—taken all together it means SUCCESS for the University of Arizona. We, the Class of 1915, therefore pass on these customs so begun—you are charged with carrying them out, and seeing that in your turn they are passed on down the line of classes. Good-luck to you 1916!Ye History of Ye Class of 1916 OFFICERS. President, Albert H. Condron. Vice-President, Miss Inez Benzie. Secretary and Treasurer, Turner C. SmHt ye fellow students, and all ye gentle readers, greeting: Hereby followeth ye chronicles of ye Class of 1916 being concerned with ye first and second years of our famous existence. We, ye members of ye class having been right well received into ye college ranks, it did come to pass that, as was according to ye custom, were our valiant men waylaid, and their lustrous hair clipped in monstrous fashion, while ve ladies were made to suffer ye indignities of ye application of ye paint brush; albeit we determined to have revenge, in proof, whereof we did in exceeding short time conquer our enemies, ye hair clippers, at ye football battle, and there did begin ye fame of ye 1916’s which does last unto this day and has spread far and wide in this land. Moreover not being given to ye backwardness, did we in ye beginning of ye second year of our existence clip ye wooly locks and paint ye Freshmen in gorgeous colors of ye green and red. Now while Freshmen having won first honors in track are we as Sophomores t:II envied for our skillful trackmen. Moreover there is also one among our number who is exceedingly well skilled in ye arts of ye tennis playing, and who did win first honors as ye champion player of ye state. At this time, ye class of 1916 being the largest in yc history of vc college, does wax strong in numbers upon ye staff of ye "Life” and among yc members of ye Band, ye Orchestra and ye highbrow societies known as ye Wranglers and ye Debaters. Now, there came a time, when wishing to experience ye joys of yc merry lark, ye class of 1916 did convey themselves in ye aut.o-hay-chariot to ye narrow and full, deep gorges of ye Sabino Canyon, and having beforehand profoundly considered on: monstrous appetites, there was spread out before us many and goodly viands and wc did eat and drink to our hearts’ content, while ye famous musicians of yc 1916’s did fill the air with sweet and harmoious sounds. In the soft glow of ye full moon at ye midnight hour did we depart in ye chariot to our dwelling places. And there did arrive ye time when ye class of 1916 did spread a mighty fcas in ye banquet hall otherwise known as yc Mess Hall and there were heard that night many of ye most famous orators of yc class who did inspire us with their wondrous talk. And in like manner to that which has herein been set down do we ye class r,t 1916 proceed in our most glorious path of fame. And this endeth ye chronicles of ye first two years of ye existence of ye class of 1916.History of the Class of 1917 OFFICERS: President, Raymond B. Everest. Vice-President, Albert Crawford. Secretary, Clara Wilkey. Treasurer, C. Zaner Lesher. While this year’s Freshman Class is not as large as last year’s class, we make up in quality what we lack in quantity. ’Tis true that the Sophs shaved our heads, hut we retaliated by giving them a walloping in the class football game that they never will forget. Our girls got even for the embarrasment they suffered College Night from the hands of the Sophomore girls, by trouncing on them in the girls basket ball game by a score of 20 to 4. Although we have been represented in all forms of athletics, having men on the football, baseball, basket ball, and track teams, yet our whole energy is not given up to athletics. We have upheld the honor of the school in scholarship and will have our share of honor students. When we first entered the gates of the campus we realized that we didn’t know quite as much as we might, and have therefore tried to conduct ourselves accordingly. We have tried to keep our place and to know when we were wanted and when not. The day of the greenhorn “Freshie” is past. The Freshman is no longer the booh that the Sophomore would have people think, but in most cases the “Sophs.” were about as green as'the rest when they first came to college. We do not deny that we were green, hut at the same time we feel that we have done our part in the year’s work and will be back next year with renewed vigor to make the University larger and better. Long live the Class of 1917!Alumni The officers of the University of Arizona Alumni Association arc as follows: President, Warren A. Grossetta, ’10 Pice-President, Miss Anita C. Post, '09 Secretary, Miss Marie Purcell, '12 Treasurer, J. Moss Ruthrauff, ’09 There has been established in “The 1914 Desert” a new department, and one that we hope will be one of the most important departments in all succeeding annuals, a department devoted to the interests of the alumni of this University. The alumni, more than any others, make for the reputation and upbuilding of a college or I niver-sity. Every effort, therefore, that can be made to bring them nearer together and bind them more closely to their Alma Mater will tend to advance the University and render more permanent its ideals and traditions. We have not been able to reach all our alumni. In fact we have not tried to. The task would have been stupendous, inasmuch as our graduates are scattered to the four corners of the earth; but out of the number from whom we have requested letters we have received several replies, which we take great pleasure in printing below. We believe that these letters indicate a loyalty to the University of Arizona and a loftiness of ideals in our alumni which must be encouraging and inspiring to all who are interested in the success and growth of this institution. Alumni Editor of “The Desert”: The plan to have some reference made to those who have taken advantage of the opportunities offered by the University of Arizona 1 regard as a step which should draw them closer to those who are coming after. Our relations, as five or ten year old alumni, to the undergraduates, are those of the pioneer. We, too, were fre.hmcn, sophomores, juniors, and seniors, once, so we have trod the same path as all of you and you may perchance recognize some of the landmarks there we made. Hut we finished our work there and have now spent some years as pioneers. And what is the message we send back to you ? It is a message which tells that there is work, glorious work, ahead, that we find our plans to accomplish great things involve far more of that element than we anticipated. Of course you must have pluck and perseverance. You will recognize that. Rut the real force which will lift you fastest is work. The University has given you a scholastic training and has pointed out possible lines of advance. Your alma matercan do that for you, but she cannot force you into any field, nor will she. 1 hat’s for you. We, as alumni, like to reach back to you who are tramping about upon the grounds we know so well and invite you to come prepared and willing to help us in our duties. Yours very sincerely, W. A. Tarr, ’08. Inst, in Economic Geology University of Missouri. We are glad to hear from Miss Post, whom we have all come to know. Miss Post is on of the best rooters at our games, she is always ready and willing to help .. and back student activities. She tells us something of the members pf her class, and their life work. We are indeed proud that they are Alumni of the L. of A. Mr. F. R. Abbott, Alumni Editor “The Desert” My Dear Mr. Abbott: On looking over the roll of the class of 1909 it seems rather remarkable that of the five who are living, four arc residents of Tucson. Miss Wilkerson has been deputy county recorder since her graduation and as she makes her home on Olive Road with Professor and Mrs. Forbes, she is still a familiar figure on the campus. Burrell Hatcher of Hatcher and Carpenter, assayers and mining engineers, is too busy attending to his rapidly increasing business to take a very active part in the present school life, but he is as always, a loyal supporter of the University. The work of “Moss” Ruthrauff, our worthy president, as City Engineer of Tucson, has been highly commended by resident and visiting engineers and reflects credit upon the city and upon the University. Perry Thompson after a course at Columbia University Secured a good position in the geological department of the Anaconda Copper Co., and is held in high esteem by the chief geologist of that company. He has been assigned some special work recently, and will probably publish the result of his investigations. I am indebted to J. Clyde Hoyt ’10 who is at present with the North Star Co., at Tonopah, for infarmation about Mr. Thompson. After four years experience in the High School at Yuma, it has been my good fortune to obtain a position in the Department of Romance Languages under Professor Turrell. During the year I have been glad to observe the business-like way in which the Students have conducted their affairs and that the Spit it of the Student-Body is deepening and developing with the passing years. Anita Post ’09.Frank R. Abbott, U. of A. Dear Sir: I wish to say regarding your new department devoted to the alumni that 1 think your idea a very good one in general and would do all I can to help the cause along. However, you state you wish “letters from some of the more prominent among them” which by no means includes me. But I must correct your address of my letter by-stating that I am no longer at Anaheim, California, but have returned to the state of my Alma Mater and am enjoying the sunshine and hospitality of Phoenix and incidentally putting in some strenuous licks, endeavoring to give a practical turn to the educational bent of the youth of the Phoenix High School. In fact, there are four of us “grads” of U. of A. domiciliated here and we modestly contend that we are giving a decidedly Arizona tone to the busy hum for which this institution has long been noted. We are keeping in as close touch as possible with the University and arc coming down there with the biggest crowd you have ever seen, not only University-Week, but next fall when a new Freshman class lines up. As to our work here, the others will speak for themselves. Personally, I am endeavoring to pass along sonic of the ideas and principals for which Professor Henley so ably stands. We are fairly well equipped for bench and mill-work and are hoping for a new and permanent building to properly house the increasing number of young people taking this line of work. Put me down as a subscriber to this year’s annual for which I wish you every success. Very truly yours, R. Izer Turner, ’10. Instructor, Shop and Drawing, P. H. S. lytx us now hear from one of the biggest boosters that the University has, on the subject of "Student Boosters”. “Groussey” is known by everyone and is a familiar figure at all of the football games in his "red and blue” vest and "Claxson horn”, Arizona has no better well-wisher than Warren Grossetta. Editor of “The Desert”: I am more than pleased to see the class of 1915 take such active interest in the alumni of the school, for as a rule when a man graduates he is forgotten. But the graduates do not forget their Alma Mater by any means. I will get down to business at once. 1 wish to speak about the “Student Booster”. The pessimist does not come within this class, he is a knocker. He is a crank of the first water with many imaginary grievances, who lacks the moral courage and backbone to follow the dictates of his better judgment, and who is inclined to be envious of successful men; who allows the “Grandstand” to come before his eyes which keeps him from seeing the thousands and thousands of things that the wide awake “Student Booster” is doing around him every day. The knocker is a disgrace and a curse to any institution, and the quicker he is told to move on the better.I also believe in the re-establishment of the traditions of the school. Why? Because it brings the students together in one spirit—that of doing things, and when the students of a school get together and do things it means the steady growth of that school. 1 have noticed that your class has been trying to establish traditions and customs, and for this you deserve great credit. I will cite an example how the students of the University and faculty united one year while I was attending the school. The Athletic Association needed $1500 to defray football expenses. The students decided to have a circus and invited the faculty to cooperate. The faculty did help in a foot race and tug-of-war, as well as their presence and hoost. The circus was a great success as they raised $500 more tnan was actually needed. A short time later at a football game I remember seeing Profs. Guild and Thorn-he running up and down the side lines beating tin cans. Another time President Babcock and Prof. Talmage appeared at a game in old rough neck jerseys, caps, and pants rolled high to display the loudest socks that ever had the nerve to appear before the public. It is such school spirit that brings the faculty and students together for the good of the school. Some students ask, what have we to boost? To you the skeptic I’ll say: Go mto the class rooms and see there the instruments, appliances, and means for assisting the student in mechanics, mining and agriculture. Why not hoost these? Compare our corps of teachers with those of other colleges, from our President, a great man at the head of a great school, to the lowest of the intructors, who are able to give individual attention. They are incomparable. Why not boost them? Let’s all adopt the slogan "Get Together”. Sell your hammer and buy a horn. Students get together and work shoulder to shoulder for the success of our slogan, and the result can be spelled with one word, and that word SUCCESS. Yours for the Success of the University, Warren' A. Grossetta, ’10. President University of Arizona Alumni. Alumni Editor: As an alumnus of the University of Arizona, I am glad to be reminded that the University Annual would like to know what has become of some of us. Perhaps that were better left unknown, for it is sometimes true that "Where ignorance is bliss ’tis folly to be wi c”. However there are four of us down here at the Phoenix High who are indebted to U. of A. for a 12 x 14 sheep skin. We remember with pleasure our days in pursuit of this evading bit of parchment and feel forever grateful to our Alma Mater for holding it within our reach. We are engaged in the immortal and inglorious vocation of teaching the young idea how to shoot. We arc succeeding so well that, perhaps, someday, we may tread the halls of fame. We educate all those we can, and those we can’t, we "can”.A student entering Phoenix High may learn from Miss Swan, all the wonders and eccentricities of the Anglo-Saxon dialect. If that is insufficient, Miss Schoon-malcer will also assist him through the maizes of our mother tongue; or if he prefer, teach him the musical rythm of the soft Spanish sylables. In Mr. Turner’s shop and drafting room he may learn to draw anything from a left-handed screw to a pay check or make anything from a toothpick to an inlaid table-top. If he is unfortunate enough to drift into one of my science classes,—well, he has to make the best of it and keep his courage up. Of course, the other score, or so, of teachers here, do not count much. They are just simply the people that have been here for the last decade and made Phoenix High the school it is. They are an excellent environment and furnish an atmosphere that is sure to make a good teacher out of one whether he is naturally so or not. We send out best to U. of A. And wish her well in every way. Loyd C. Elliott, ’13. Alumni Editor of the Annual: It is with a mingled feeling of regret and pleasure that I answer your courteous letter. Regret that my experiences in the pedagogical profession have not been exciting enough to afford an entertaining recital, but I take pleasure in the thought that even though I have suffered the process of graduation my name has not been entirely relegated to the realms of oblivion. Of course there are certain material advantages to be gained from knowledge along specific lines, but I feel that the greatest benefits come from the general training we receive in college. The first of these is the lesson of tolerance. Most of us enter and many of us leave with a glorified idea of the importance of our own opinions. Our training however, aims to have a contrary effect. We are continually being made aware that there are innumerable problems, theories and beliefs, all to be approached from points of view as varying as the individuals who exposed them. Closely related to this is the lesson of appreciation—if we may term it that. We find that spiritual gains may outweigh material successes and that ideals are not always unattainable. Then how unnecessary that we should ever be submerged by the weight of our own petty trials and discomforts. Most important of all is the feeling of responsibility which a college education imparts. However easily the college may forget us we find ourselves bound to our alma mater with an indissoluble chain. Henceforth, we are known by the university we attended just as the university is known by its representatives. Achievements are no longer a personal matter. Our successes mean credit for the university and our failures must dbhonor its name. May the class of 1914 honor our university even more than those that have gone before. Very sincerely, Laura May Swan. ’13.To the Editor “The Desert" 1914: During the past few months I have seen on the bulletin board and in “Life” notices and articles about a college animal, but I understand that the matter has been dropped, which seems rather a shame. Now there may be those who think there is sufficient animal life on the campus without help from lower down in the scale of the animal kingdom, but I hold at times we are in dire need of such assistance. A little wild animal spirit running loose at games helps out mightily. It is all very well to have the band play, and while it is playing a stirring march just close your eyes and see the animal trainers in full regalia, blue tights, red sashes, etc., coming down the field leading by a stout chain a marvolous and mighty Jaguar, the only living creature of its species in captivity in this part of the World. Starved for three weeks and roaring—with the help of the bleachers—in his hunger for the opponent’s goat. Think of it—the mighty Jaguar made of anybody’s yellow airedale disguised in india ink spots and Sherlock H. whiskers. One better than Princeton, for Webster N. calls him the American tiger. In the early days before the country became too tame they were found in the Rincons and they are still roaming loose- in Sonora were animal spirit prevails. Of course some of our friends in the Temperance Club might object to being hailed on the street with “Hello Jag—you—are”, hut then we are all apt to be libeled sooner or later. As for the Gila Monster and other reptiles that creap along the ground we want none of them. Our University spirit prevents us ever crawling for anyone. And we are not too keen to be called stubborn as a donkey. The class of 1911 hope they have permanently settled the “anti-assinine” sentiment when they changed the name of the college annual to “The Desert". Those little fellows have one good point to their credit, though. They sure know how to stay on their feet; no reflections on the U. A. base runners. There is another little animal that I have not heard much about who has a whole heap in his favor and that is the paraquite. It certainly would make a sensation to take that bird with the proper vocabulary along on a trip and let him talk to the opponents’ bleachers for you. And then just imagine the possibilities of a whole battery of paraquites, then everybody could save their voices so they could coo softly to the girls at the dance that night. A paraquite could cause a whole lot of fun around the campus in between seasons also. To return to my first suggestion, it does not seem to me that any animal offers such magnificent opportunities for spectacular parade at all games as the Jaguar. Almost any yellow cur with little artistic treatment with black dye and the proper whiskers would make a mascot of sufficient dignity for any college to be proud of. It has originallity, also, which a lot of our things lack. Why not have the. Jaguar roar at games instead of the much used tiger. In lieu of the real thing a campus dog would not be such a bad sort of pet. Then the Animal Trainer and Assistant open up two new offices with much chance for ceremony and display. Jane H. Rider, '11. 6 .t 71 It (aptlTMojb Athletics at the. beginning of the year took on a bright look, as the old men began to appear, and husky Freshmen began to register. Football started the athletic season and there was as fine a bunch of men as the .school ever had our on the Held, at the opening practice. .The men showed Hght and determination, and the student body was behind them, but the results were slightly against us. The team in the first place got off with a bad start, due to the class games being played at first. The Encampment at Phoenix in November played havoc with practice and the team. Although the team lost a game or two, they were defeated but r.ot licked. They never knew when they were down—but always came back for more, and the team as well as the student body acclaim, “Just wait rill next year— and then watch out”. We were given our first chance to judge the material, in the Upper Class—Sophomore game on Oct. 4. Making allowance for the natural early season mistakes it could easily he seen that we had a fine squad of men to pick from. Many of last years team were back and they all gave a good account of themselves. Lcppcr of Colgate and Kolia, showed that he knew football av it should be played. The score was a tic 0-0. The sophomores showed up with several men of first team calibre. The following Saturday the heavy Sophs-lost to the smaller, bur faster babies. Tho e babies played some game, and had ample revenge for the dignity they were shorn of so cruelly. G. Merritt, Crawford, McPherson, MaflFeo and Campbell were stars that 1 id fine woik later in the season. The score was 14-0. NEW MEXICO AGGIE GAME. t % The Aggies arrived here on the 24th of Oct. and showed us a pretty husky aggregation. The game was called at 4:45 on the 25th. Arizona received the ball, ami was forced to punt. The Aggies lor.t the ball on an attempted forward pas', Luis taking ’it from them. It was now U. A. made her only score. George Merritt pulled a fake pass, and went 45 yards for a touchdown, and the stands, went wild. Merritt failed to kick goal, but every one could fee that we had the best team, and all thought a victory over our old rivals was due that day. Score, Arizona 6, Aggies 0. The second quarter passed without a 'core, but lack of condition on'the part of our boys showed itself, and there were many wearing a worried expression. Score 6, Aggies 0.'file second half started our troubles. Arizona kicked, and the Aggies brought the ball back to the 60 yard line. On the next play they made yards. U. A. was penalized 5 yards for offside, and the Aggies again made yards, 'fhen Lane of the Aggies took the ball and went for a touchdown. Goal was not kicked, and the score was tied. The Aggies kicked off, and Arizona lost the ball again. Here the Aggies carried it down the field and sent Lane over for the last score of the game. Mitchell failed to kick goal, and the score was Aggies 12, Arizona 6. The 4th quarter was hard fought, the boys fighting with the desperation born of defeat. Towards the last of the quarter Clark, Campbell and Jones were sent in to relieve Maffeo, McPherson and Dick Merritt, but it was too late and the game ended with the score still Aggies, 12, Arizona 6. The team learned one good lesson from this game, which was, it pays to get in condition and to stay there, if you want to win football games. The game was a hard fast one, and though we were bitterly disappointed by the defeat, as said before, wait till next year. It was at this time of the season that Mr. King was appointed Asst. Coach and continued as coach of Football till the close of the season. ENCAMPMENT AND THE INDIAN GAME. Hut now the next break in the tenor of the season was at hand in the matter of the encampment. Many players were in the battalion, and as it was impossible for them to get away from it, the whole team went up, and camped with the cadets. Conditions were not ideal, to say the least, and it was very hard on the team. On our arrival in Phoenix the team, accompanied by the whole battalion, went to the Indian School grounds, and the game with the Phoenix Indians was played. The team played well in spots, and won the game 13-0. The score should have been larger, and as a whole the game was another disappointment. Dark clouds of doubt as to the Occidental game made their appearance, but these dispelled to a great extent as the days wore on and a steady improvement in team work was seen. The whole school was in a fever of excitement, for this game meant a whole lot to the school. It was the first time a college from California had ever brought a team over here, and the first game with a California college since 1905. 'Hie night before the game, the stud net body had a big rally down town—a minstrel show, prize fight and lots of noise advertised the game. THE OCCIDENTAL GAME. On Nov. 8 Arizona played the most important game of the season. At three o’clock Arizona came out on the field and ran through some signals, ami never was there a finer bunch of Arizona players on the field than then. The men were all in fine shape, but a little nervous about the power of their opponents. In our estimation at that time, it seemed a good bit like a modern case of David and Goliath, for Oxv was coming here with a strong record, better training and coaching, and more experienced men than we had. At 3:45 Oxv kicked off, and Campbell ran the ball to the 65 yard line. Arizona was a trifle nervous, and fumbled, and it was Oxy’s ball. They sent Foster aroundend for a 20 yard gain, but could not make their yards again. The crowd was wild, for all could sec that the much vaunted Oxy Tigers were not very much if any better than our husky warriors. The reason Oxy beat us was because they had the coaching, not because they were better men. Arizona was forced to punt, and after a few swift plays, Oxy was able to buck Foster over. Weiman kicked goal. Oxy kicked off again, and on a blocked kick Lenz got away for another touchdown. Goal was missed. The quarter ended with the score standing, Occidental 13, Arizona 0. Oxy started the second quarter with the hall in her possession in mid-field. They went to the 15 yard line, and tried a drop kick, but missed. Here they made another lucky touchdown, Hradstetner blocking and getting over the line. They made the goal. Oxy kicked off again, and Arizona started a forced march toward their goal line. At the 18 yard line Brown was sent in to try a drop but missed. This ended the half. Score Occidental 20, Arizona 0. Arizona kicked off and after a fumble by Oxy took the ball on the 60 yard line. Again a procession was started toward Oxy’s goal, and a battle royal took place. Arizona took the ball to Oxy’s 10 yard mark, and in three heart-breaking downs advanced to their 3 yard line, but could go no further. Oxy punted out, and once again Arizona came back, and reached their 25 yard line, where time was called for the quarter. Arizona started their last hope with a ten yard gain by Beaton, and then Brown was again sent in to drop kick. He was unlucky again and our last chance to score was gone. Oxy punted, and then a pass, but fumbled, and Crawford got away for a pretty 20 yard run. But the ball went over to Oxy again, and Coffeen started on a dash to our goal, but was stopped by Campbell with as pretty a tackle as ever was seen here. But the Tiger was not to be denied, and Foster again went through center for a touchdown. Goal was kicked, and the half ended. Final score: Occidental, 27, Arizona 0. The game was closer than the score indicates, and it was a shame more of the townspeople were not out to see it. It showed us one thing, that Arizona is every bit as good as the Southern California colleges as regards football. Occidental won because of three things, better coaching, better training, and stage fright on Arizona’s part. The game was played well, our team gave out the best brand of football they knew, the school was behind them heart and soul, and we all feel that we have made a g«w»d start toward intercollegiate activities with Southern California. Good luck to you Oxy, but get ready for next year, for Arizona wants your Tiger hide on her hearth, and is going over to get it. Due to the smallness of the crowd, the Occidental game was a great financial loss to the Athletic Association, and so the game with Roswell at El Paso was called off, as the risk was too great.On Nov. 15 the second team and Col. Brown played the Phoenix Indians, but the Indians were too much for even the magnificent team work of the Colonel and his young son, and craried home the long end of a 17-12 score. THE NEW MEXICO TRIP. The team was all in readiness early in the morning of November 26 for the trip to New Mexico. Manager Condron had made arrangements to have a special car all of the trip, both going and coming. This idea worked out to every ones satisfaction and the fellows had a great time all to themselves. Soon after the train was well started some of the fellows started to play cards, others slept, while the “queeners” started in search of “fair dam els” to converse with. Jackson and Piper went one way and McPherson and McIntosh the other: I lie two Mc’s were soon successful, and nothing more was seen of them till dinner time, when both appeared, “saying that they had been up in the smoker”. At Denting the car was side-tracked while the men had a practice near the depot. The populace were astonished at seeing such huskies and one was heard to remark, “here comes the army” when the wearers of the “A” hove in sight. That night something terrible happened. Somebody ditched McIntosh's hat, (that same green one that he still wears). 'l hc next morning it was no where to be found. Of course Mac couldn’t leave the car without that hat. So he and the porter commenced a search and finally located it at the bottom of “Bumps” berth, where he had slept on it all night. The car had been side-tracked some time during the night, so the next morning some of the fellows took in the sights of Albuquerque, others slept; all trying however to forget the game in the afternoon. Finally it was time to go—every men was fit and ready to fight for U. of A. Even the porter was on deck and acted as trainer. The game started by Arizona receiving the ball. Merritt caught the kick and ran it back 25 yards. The ball remained close to the center of the field until Campbell was put out of the game for fouling a New Mexico player and Arizona was penalized half the distance to the goal. New Mexico held the ball in Arizona’s territory the rest of the quarter. In the next quarter New Mexico advanced the ball to Arizona’s 20 yard line and drop-kicked for a score. The rest of the quarter was taken up •vitii an exchange of punts, with no advantage to either side. The half ended with the score: New Mexico 3, Arizona 0. l he New Mexico rooters were wild with enthusiasm now and everyone thought that New Mexico had the game tucked away already. The porter-trainer talked different however. He had been a great rooter for the Arizona team the first half, and now that New Mexico had made a score he increased his efforts. He turned to the New Mexico section and shouted, “Oh. 1 jest knows them Arizona boys ’gwin ter win. They’s jest been foolin’ you. They’s got sumpin’ tip their sleeve. And thev’s goin’ to make a touch-down this next quarter. And furthermore, I bet S8 that they does.” A New Mexico supporter took him up at once as easy money. See if it was however.Arizona kicked to New Mexico’s 20 yard line and then after two plays Luis ran 45 yards for a touchdown on the hidden ball trick play through center. Merritt kicked the goal. The quarter ended with the ball in Arizona’s possession. Score: Arizona 7, New Mexico 3. Arizona kept the ball in New Mexico's territory all through the next quarter, and reached the 10 yard line, but were unable to score. The game ended with the score still 7-3 in Arizona’s favor. That evening the University of New Mexico gave our team a dance, and all of the fellows that were able, attended. A number of the fellows were impressed with the beautiful walks on the campus and the nice benches here and there under the trees. The train left during the night and the next day found the team home again where they received a hearty welcome. This ended the season for the varsity team, but the 2nd team staged their annual battle with T. H. S. on the varsity field Thanksgiving day, and won by the score of 3-0. Dudley Brown was responsible for the score, his sure toe driving over a drop kick in the 4th quarter. The game was a good one and the 2nds are to be congratulated on their victory, especially as it was the first over the T. H. S. in 4 years. THE TEAM. CAPTAIN McINTOSH.—For three years a member of the team, “Mac” deserved the captaincy. An unfortunate injury to his hand kept him out of the game early in the season, but "Mac” was always there to tell the other how to do it. It was his misfortune, rather than his fault, that the season was not more successful. CONDRON.—One of the Southern California Colony, who are showing their good sense by coming to Arizona for their schooling. “Al” learned the trick of playing through the line this year, and should be a “Wiz” next year. LUIS.—The "speed boy” of the team. Luis can show a clean pair of heels to almost any one on the campus, and one should feel lucky that he can, for he hits liki a ton of bricks. LEPPER.—"Lew” came to a good schind after two years at Colgate and a year at Rolla. He played a good brand of football, and was one of the mainstays on defence. PIPER.—Prescott has a habit of sending football men down here. We hope that they have more men as good as "Pipe” up there. He will be a great help to the team next year when we whip Oxy. "DICK’’ MERRITT—The “grand old man” of the team—for four years a member of the team in its many battles. “Dick” could always be relied on to hold his end of the line, and also get through and get his man. JONES.—"Joncsie” showed the style of his play by capturing a place on the All-Southwetcrn Team, picked from Arizona, New Mexico and West Texas. His light curly thatch' could be seen on the other side of the center after almost every play. Jones is captain-elect for next year. SMITH,—"Turner’s” usually soft Southern drawl does not give a good idea of his playing ability—just play opposite him one game and you will he convinced. Another year’s experience will see him playing a game that will be hard to beat. CLAWSON.—The "Big Swede” has a marked tendency to turkey-trot when on the field, but after the whistle has blown, he is after the ball, and plays a hard strong game:HEATON.—This boy was in bad with the towns people, they even tried to put him out of commission by riding an automobile across his frame, and then failed. Only a few weeks after this “Hob” played the game of his life against Occidental. MAFFEO.—A hard anxious player who has yet to show his best, or injuries kept him out most of this year. Go to it “Jim” next year. GEORGE MERRITT,—All-Arizona High School quarter-back! He lived up to his “rep" and when “Fatty” had the ball, something usually happened. Prescott again. CRAWFORD.—Once more we hear from Prescott. “Humps” first showed up in the Fresh-Soph, game and was so good that he was put on steady. He was a “demon” on forward passes. JACKSON.—Yes, he plays football also. Another one of those “Native Sons”. But we think he had to ask permis:ion first, because who would want to see his handsome face scarred and torn from battle? We know ONE who wouldn’t. CLARK.—One of the hardest workers on the field. We hope that the “Rig Man” will be with us next year when we get that “Tiger Skin" from OXY. McPHERSON.—Coming from Yuma, one would expect “Mac” to play a sizzling hot game, and he did too. He had to throw away the white hat he wore, and change to a headguard though. REACH.—"Charlie” only played at the beginning of the season. He is no grandstand player—but follows the ball. We hope to sec more of him rext year. RENAUL).—The youngster on the team, but he makes up in hard work what he lacks in experience. Another year on two will show us in “Rube” a star. VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM, 1913.. F. A. King................. Jay A. McIntosh, 15...... Paul W. Wetencamp, ’14.. Frank A. Luis, ’15....... Turner C. Smith, ’16..... Richard L. Merritt, ’14.... Lawrence R. Jackson, ’15.. George Clawson, '16...... Collins. R. Jones, 15... Charles . Reach, ’16.... Enoch Rostrum, P......... Jay A. McIntosh, ’15..... Ernest J. Renaud, ’17.... Albert Crawford, ’17..... Louis Lepper, ’15........ George Merritt, ’17....:. Hugh G. Campbell, ’ 17— Robert S. Heaton, ’16.... Orville S. McPherson, ’17 Albert H. Condron, ’16.... Marvin M. Piper, ’17..... James S. Maffeo, ‘17....... ) Coach -) Captain ) Manager ) Left End | Left Tackle jl cft Guard j Center ) Right Guard | Right Tackle Right End j Quarter-Rack | Right Half-Rack ) Full-Back • ) Left Half-Back The season of 1913-14 was the most successful in years. A number of veterans from last year were back into the game, and the new men strengthened the team materially. Maflfeo, a star guard from “our friends, the enemy” Bicbee Y. M. C. A. 'Truman and Pickett all helped to make the season successful. I'he opening game was with the '1'ucson High School Alumni. They were all once good players, hut the Varsity's teamwork won the game for them 57-19. 'Then the Tempe Normal came down for the first game and were beaten 41-17. Later on in the season Arizona played the return game at Tempe and won in a tight, close game, 13-9. The big game from our viewpoint was the first game with the Bisbce Y. M. C. A., which we won after a hard fight. 'This was our first victory over Bisbee in seven years and it was a joyous occasion for the Varsity team and students. 'The whole team played a first class game—they were all stars. The score was Arizona 31, Bisbee 27. - One week later on their trip to Bisbce, the team suffered their first defeat, loosing the return game with Bisbee 36-20. On the same trip the Varsity played Douglas Y. M. C. A. and took them into camp 35-24. The Douglas bunch came to our Gynasium the following week and were easily defeated by our boys, our team walking away with a score of 37-5. 'The team played the last two games with Gila Academy at 'Thatcher. 'The Varsity lost the first game 22-19, but won their second game the next evening 23-16. This ended the best season the U. of A. has had for a long time. 'The team deserve all the credit and praise that is given them: VARSITY BAS KPT BALL TKAM. 1914. . Coach Francis C. Mack, ’15 Captain Irving S. Truman.. P ...Manager Ralph L. Reynolds, '16 Normal C. Havhurst, ’15 Leo. F. Cloud, ’16 James Maffeo, ’17 . Webster L. Fickett, 16, GuardVARSITY HASKKT HALL SCHEDULK 1914. Date Varsity Score Dec. 8 Arizona.........i............ 57 Dec. 13 Arizona...................... 41 Jan. 10 Arizona...................... 13 Jan. 16 Arizona...................... 31 Jan. 23 Arizona...................... 20 Jan. 24 Arizona...................... 35 Jan. 31 Arizona...................... 37 Feb. 6 Arizona....................... 19 Feb. 7 Arizona....................... 23 Total ... 276 Opponents Score T. H. S. Alumni................. 19 Tempe Normal.................... 17 Tempe Normal..................... 9 Bisbee Y. M. C. A............... 27 Bisbee Y. M. C. A............... 36 Douglas Y. I. C. A............. 24 Douglas Y. M. C. A............... 5 Gila Academy.................... 22 Gila Academy.................... 16 Total - - - • 175 Tennis. The raquet xvieldcrs arc out in full force this year. Cloud and Kendall, the manager, arc he best of the old men, while Mack, Everest, Brown, Caruthers, Whiteside and Rogers have all shown up well. A tournament was held at the beginning of the year to get a line on new material. The above mentioned players showed up the best. A match was played with Tempe Normal on December 12th. Arizona easily won both the doubles and singles matches. In the singles, Cloud won 6-3, 4-6, 6-0. In the doubles Cloud and Kendall walked away with the points, 6-1, 6-0. The Tucson Tennis Club has arranged for a tournament with our players, and this will take place soon. The University will also be represented in the big Southwestern Tournament at Phoenix. Tennis always has been one of the most popular sports at the University because of the ideal weather and the excellent courts, and this year has proven no exception to the rule.The track season was one of the best season for years. In the first place track was started earlier and more men turned out, and there seemed to be greater interest. The trip to El Paso was postponed this year as it cost too much to send representatives to a second rate meet. Instead a relay team was sent to Occidental to take part in a relay carnival there. Arizona competed against fast company, namely, University of Southern California, Occidental and Pomona, yet they created a good impression. The try-outs were held and the following men were selected to represent Arizona in the meet: Bostrum, Kreigbaum, Luis and Hayhurst. Accompanied by Coach Quigley they went to Los Angeles. The first meet was the class meet, which was won by the Freshmen with 75 points, Juniors 30 and Preps 10. This was but a starter and gave the coach an idea of the new men. Our big meet was with Tempe Normal. In the past Tcmpc has always proven a srong contender for honors and has beaten the University, but this time it was easy work for Arizona to defeat them 02-34. The day was a cold, rainy and windy day so no records were broken. POINT WINNERS IN TEMPE MEET. POINTS POINTS Bostrum U'A Hayhurst 5 Olennon 10 Kreigbaum 4 Brewer 9 Beach 3 Caruthers 8 Whipp 114 Weics 7' a Piper I' a Schwalen 6' Harders 1 Hofmeister Cloud 1 Pickrell 5 Luis 1The 1914 baseball squad started with rather slim prospects, with few veterans back and without a coach. But we found an excellent coach in our midst in Mr. C. R. Stewart, the Business Manager. He came to the rescue of the team and brought it to its feet again. Captain Richard Merritt, because of a heavy course of studies this, his Senior year was forced to drop baseball, but a worthy captain was elected in his place in “Jay Angus” McIntosh. The schedule called for two games with the Chinese baseball team of the University of Hawaii. They were a strong hunch of players, having wonderful records for past playing and certainly lived up to their “rep” when they met our team. Although we were defeated, our boys came back in the second game and played just as hard. Other college teams suffered like defeat from this team. The Mesa City League team, ordered the strongest team in Arizona was brought down for two games. In the first our boys seemed to loose their heads, but in the second they played "some” baseball and simply walked all over Mesa. When the game finally ended Mesa had the short end of 13-2. VARSITY BASEBALL SCHEDULE DATE VARSITY SCORE Feb. 21 Arizona....................13 Mar. 7 Arizona.....................10 Mar. 16 Arizona................... 1 Mar. 17 Arizona................... 8 Mar. 21 Arizona....................II April 4 Arizona.................... 3 April 10 Arizona................... 7 April 11 Arizona...................13 OPPONENTS SCORE Tucson High ..................... 3 Webber and Savage................ 5 University of Hawaii.............10 University of Hawaii.............21 Tucson High ..................... 3 Tucson High ..................... 8 Mesa City Team.................. 16 Mesa City Team................... 21914 Varsity Track Squad Coach R. L. Quigley Captain, N. C. Hayhurst Manager, F. A. Luis V. Weiss L. F. Cloud K. Host rum H. Whipp L. Kreigbaum S. R. Caruthers J. Keegan C. P. Beach H. Harders F. A. Luis C. Hofmeister W. M. Brewer H. Schwalen N. C. Hayhurst W. W. Pickrell M. M. Piper J. Glennon I. S. Trueman (). S. McPherson A. H. Condron 1914 Varsity Baseball Team. C. R. Stewart....................................Coach J. A. McIntosh, ’15 C. R. Jones, ’15 A. Warner, ’16 A. C. Jones, ’16 I). S. Brown, ’17 T. Bayze, P L. R. Kreigbaum, ’16 J. A. McIntosh, ’15 K. A. Rogers, ’16 C P. Beach, ’16 R. S. Stewart, ’17 N. C. Hayhurst, ’15 I.. F. Cloud, ’16 Catcher and Left Field S. R. Caruthers, ’16 C. Mills, ’17 G. Merritt, ’17 Wearers of the “A” Beach, C. P ................. Bell, R...................... Bosrrum, E................... Brewer, W. M................. Caruthers, S. R.............. Clark. C. W................... Clawson, G.................... Cloud. L. F.................. Cochran, H. M................. Condron, A. H................ Crawford. A.................. Glennon, J.................. Hayhurst, N. C............... Hedgepeth, J................. Hofmcister, C................ Jackson, !,. R................ Jones, A. C..............•.... Jones, C. R.................. Kreigbaum, L. W.............. Luis, F. A................... Maffeo, J.................... Merritt, G.......■........... Merritt, R................... McIntosh, J. A............... McPherson, O. S.............. Pickrell, YV. V..:'......... Piper, M. M.................. Reynolds, R. L............... Rigp. R. I................... Sessions, A. P............... Schwalen, H.................. Smith. T. C.................. Warner, A.................... Weiss, V...................... ....Bas. B. ’13; F. B. M3; B. B. M3. ....F. B. M2. „..F. B. M3; Track M4. ....Track M3, M4. ...B. B. M3; Track M4. .. .F. B. M2. ... F. B. 13. ....F. B. M2; Tennis M3; Bas. B. 13. M4. ...:Bas. B. M2. M3. ....F. B. M3. ....F. B. M3. ....Bas. B. M3; Track M3, M4. ....Bas. B. M2, M3. M4; Track M3. M4. ....F. B. M2. ....Track M4. ....F. B. M2, M3. ....B. B. M3. ....F. B. M3. ....Track M3. M4. ....F. B. M2. M3; Track M3. ... Bas. B. M3. ....F. B. M3. ... B. B. Ml, M3; F. B. MO. Ml. M2. M3. ...F. B. Ml, M2. 13; B. JL M2. M3. ... F. B. M3. ....Track M4. ... F. B. M3. ....Bas. B. M3. M4. ....F. B. M3; B. B. M2. ....Bas. B. M3. M4. ....Track M4. ....F. B. M3. ... B. B. M3. j ....Track M4.When you read this I may be where you can never see me again, but I know I’ll go happier if I can only let some one know my troubles. I know 1 am the unhappiest girl living and no one here can understand, but you, a stranger, may. Kmma Ettawagesik is my name. I am a full-blooded Indian and I show it, but I am different from my tribe. When I was a little girl, a tourist saw me a id persuaded my parents to send me east to school. There I was sort of a wonder and was always petted when little; but when I grew older I was not invited to places like the white girls I had gone through school with. One day 1 had a caller, Paul Kinni-nook, he had also been in the east for some years and in some way learned of me. From that day until this I have never felt alone. He had been home shortly before and told me of my home which 1 had almost forgotten, and awakened in me a desire to return to my people.. For two years our friendship continued to grow. I was studying to be a nurse and he was studying medicine. I can remember out conversations so well, “Kmma,” he would say, “Just think, in June I’ll get my diploma; then I’m going home and doctor my people.” At first I did not think much of the future; then came a time when 1 could not think of his going alone and he urged me to go with him. 1 refused and in June I bade him goodbye. At first I missed him, but was so busy, I did not have time to be lonesome. Then came his letters from home. I have them here before me now. He urged me to join him, to marry him and assist in uplifting the tribe. I did not give in until he wrote: "Emma, you are needed here. Alone I can do little, a doctor can give the medicine, but it takes a woman, a nurse, to work with them. I went to your home this morning and found your mother very low. The whole tribe is deseased and at the rate they are dying will soon be extinct, but many, many of them can be saved. My greatest trouble is the medicine men, a very few believe in me enough to allow me to give them proper treatment.” Much more he wrote and 1 answered saying I would join him. That was only six weeks ago, two weeks ago he met me at the little station twenty miles from here and brought me to my home, the only place I can call home, a little adobe room, windowlcss and with one door. In one corner lay'my mother: and I had anticipated runnirg up to her and throwing my arms around her! Hutwhen I saw the woman lying there on the bare earth I could not. I spoke to her, but I had almost forgotten my Indian and had Paul not been there I could not have made her understand that I was her daughter. Paul left me with the promise to return in a few hours. I spent the time he was away trying to get a dirty cat andj several dogs and chickens out of the house, and scouring an old tin can to get some water to drink. It was almost dark when Paul returned bringing all he could to make me more comfortable and less hungry. He wanted me to marry him the next day, but I asked for time to make my old parents more comfortable and today was to have been our wedding day. Before Paul left, my father came in, grunted when he saw Paul and did not appear to see me at all. Paul talked to him in Indian explaining that I was thd daughter he had seen twelve years ago when I was nine. Then he said something which Paul translated to me, “He says that he is glad to see his daughter, that she has grown and docs not look the same. He asks you to live here, but you must live as he lives and practice the customs of the Indians.” Paul explained to him that I knew a better way to do things and that I wanted to make my mother well. He said, “No we do not take white man’s medicine and you must not give it to her,” and he pointed to my mother. Paul left me soon with a very heavy heart. He gave me some’medicine to give to my mother and all the next day I worked cleaning up and planning improvements for our humble home. My mother was too weak to object to anything I did and in a week she was much improved. Daily I saw Paul and he told me of the few lie was doctoring and of his hopes for the recovery of some. But most of the tribe were antagonistic and worked against him. ' A week ago today he came; he went to mother’s bed, by this time I had constructed a bed for her; he leaned over her for some time then said, “Emma, I am afraid our efforts have been useless and you remember the young man just back of the hill who has had faith in me,” I nodded and he continued, “He seemed to grow stronger for awhile but is sinking now and I am afraid your mother will get no better.” My father came in followed by several hungry looking dogs; he looked at Paul scowling and began talking. Paul translated to me later, “He says that young man I have just been talking about is dead and that he saw a snake track in your doorway and that is a sign that death is going to visit here. He says that I have some evil influence and I must not come here anymore.” I tried to argue with my father, but to no avail. “There is seldom a day passes that someone does not die near here and he can’t expect you to save all you doctor,” I tried to cheer Paul up but without avail. He seemed to be losing heart, too, and he looked so tired. That was the last time I saw him alive. When he left, my father looked at him and shook his head as he growled something which I interpreted to be, “You come here no more, you bad' man with white man’s ways. My wife die, you die too—You want to marry my daughter and havemy land then you sell it to white man. White man not live on our land and cut down our trees and plow our land where our dead are buried.” For sometime he talked to himself and I fixed some nourishment for my mother, then sat beside her and we talked. My Indian language is gradually coming back to me and I could make mother understand but not. father; perhaps it is because he did not want to. That night my mother died and the next day she was cremated. All the Indians in the vicinity came to the cremation, but Paul. I missed him more at this time because no one else came to speak to me, they all avoided me most noticeably. I wondered why Paul did not come and worried more when he did not come the next day. This morning I learned , the reason. I was fixing some bandages for him to use when two soldiers came to the house and put handcuffs on father and they- were taking him away when 1 called to them. ‘‘Who are you and where are you taking my father?” They looked rather surprised and I don’t wonder because I am different from the Indian girls common in this locality and my English is unbroken. ‘‘We are soldiers, American soldiers who are stationed along the border. Some time ago we were riding along when we saw a horse running toward us. It looked wild and fearing it might do some damage I shot it. After a slight struggle it fell and we approached. Plaited in its tail was a rope and the other end of the rope encircled a man’s neck. The man is so bruised we can not tell who he is.” There has been so much cruelty practiced among the Mexicans. I did not think much of it and asked, ‘‘Well what docs my father have to do with it?” “The rope your father, as you call this man, bought at the trading post and they say.he is a bpd Indian, so it is only on suspicion we arc taking him.” “Where are you going to take him?” “About four miles from here—where we left the corpse in charge of a guard,” one of thm answered. Not because my father has done anything for me or showed that he cared, but because he was my father I determined to accompany them and sec that he received fair treatment and was not punished just because he was a poor ignorant Indian. One look at the corpse and I knew it was what remained of Paul. His clothes were in shreds and he was all over blood and dirt, but on his finger was a ring he had worn since I had known him. My father looked at the corpse anti muttered, “He no good man—kill woman.”SAN XAVIER DEL BAC. CASA GRANDE RUINS.SECOND PRIZE STORY “There! I’ve got 'im now!” said Bill with a grim smile of satisfaction on his face. At the foot of a lonely mountain which was situated about a mile from the. Bocara Copper Mining Camp, Bill Pipps had coolly murdered a fellow worker from the mine. This crime which had been committed on the Arizona desert had resulted like many other crimes from what had seemed a month ago to be of little moment. At most, the words which had passed between the two men at that time had seemed to Dawson, the murdered man, to be but trivial and to have amounted to nothing. But Dawson's own words though few, bore with them a great deal more weight than he realized. Their meaning had by constant pondering on Bill's part, grown and intensified itself until it had changed entirely its original form. Bill's ill nature and ill feelings had increased with time and on this day had come the crisis. It had come about in the way that is often heard of. The two men were returning from a necessary trip to the nearest town over a lonely trail, apparently friends. Bill was quick, saw his chance and instantly seized it. The end had not come without a struggle on Dawson’s part. He had said little and fought hard; but Bill proved too much for him and conquered; aided first by his own strength and last by a revolver. It was almost evening of a summer day; and the ground being moist from the recent summer rains, Bill made hasty work of digging the shallow grave. It was through pure luck and not by design, that he was bringing a shovel home from town for use in his work at the mine. Bill, however, did the dead man the favor to cover him; it is to be doubted whether he would have done it had there not been his own guilt to cover. Bill was op the point of starting back to camp when he saw Hyler, another of the miners coming over the trail, headed for the camp. He decided to wait and let the other fellow go back alone. There would be an advantage in waiting, for there would be no moon, and consquently the night would be very dark. He would go back under cover of this darkness. For another reason this would be well, because, it would give him a chance to remove his torn shirt. Bill cursed Dawson for tearing that shirt. The fellows at camp had all admired it for it had a striking pattern and was nowhere to be matched. They, would all want to know how it had had been torn. “What a blessing the darkness is,” thought Bill. It is not strange that he was not the least affected by the wicked deed he h ul just committed. He was the kind.of man who was not easily affected by anything.much less by what he had done himself. Then too, this action had been carefully contemplated. He had not intended to do it today, nor tomorrow perhaps nor at any definite time, but when the chance offered itself. He having the revolver with him was not a preparation for this one afternoon. He always carried it. Bill was always prepared for any occasion. He did not even stop to reflet upon it now. The deed was done, and there was an end of it,—at least so Bill thought. At last, under cover of the night, Bill stealthily made his way to his own “bunk,” as he termed it, and changed his apparel. Then he walked slowly out to the orio. As usual, a crowd was gathered about it for that spot was one chosen by general assent, where the men talked over things after the day’s work was done. Here was the place to enjoy the breeze from the desert; for the evenings—if such they may be called, for the twilight is short in Arizona—were still warm although the time was late October. “Where’ve you been? You’re late to join the gang tonight, Bill,” spoke one of the men. “Just got hack from town a while ago. Been in my hunk kind o’ tired with the long tramp,” was Bill’s gruff answer. "Ain’t seen nothin’ a Dawson, hev ye?” asked another. '"Nope.” 1 “Hyler aint back neither,” said someone. “Thought Dawson went to town with you,” ventured one of the men. “He did, but he started back before I did. He was in a hurry and I told him to go on, and I knocked around town ’till 1 was ready to come. He ought to be here,” said Bill carelessly. "I wonder if it has anything to do with the fight,” said Old Bob. Bob was always interested in fights. “What fight?” questioned Bill. “Why didn’t you hear about it? Dawson and Hyler had it out this morning sure enough.” "Big row, I supporc, wasn’t it?” said Bill. "Don’t know,” replied Bob. "You sec Hyler is sort of reserved and don’t tell things like the rest of us.” “Sorry about Dawson,” commented Bill with a queer expression on his face, but owing to the darkness no one noticed it. "Guess I’ll turn in,” and so saying he left the crowd to seek his "bunk”. That night Hyler came back bruised and looking as some of the men expressed it, "just about all in.” However, he said nothing and the .men did not question him for he had as much right as anyone else to go where he pleased off duty. When three days had passed and still Dawson did not return the men began to voice opinions among themselves as to his whereabouts. Excitement grew, and within a week the whole camp was fully aroused, and nothing else was talked of. Matters were in this state when late one night exactly a week after Dawson’s disappearance, old Bob spied Hyler with a satchel and a bundle sneaking, so it seemed,out of camp. Hob, as watchman, followed; and as Hyler came out on the road, he went up to him and grasped his arm. “I say, Hylcr, where dye think yer goin’?” “That’s my business,” was the short reply. “Come on now. No foolin' yer know. The boss don’t know yer goin’ does’e?” “Well?” “Well? Y?r know it’s agin the rule and yer’d better report, hadn’t you?” “Had I now?” said Hylcr sarcastically. "Sure thing yer had.” “Well, I won’t.” “You will.” With that he grabbed Hyler with one hand and lighting a match with the other displayed his star, the sign that he might act in matters of this kind. "I tell you I must go,” insisted Hyler. “Then, why?” “That’s none of your affair.” “Then you’ll give no reason?” “No.” “Then come with me, or I’ll know the reason why.” Hob then proceeded to march him back to camp. “1 know another reason as is why I am anxious to keep you here,—and mayhe as is why, you want to go,” he added. At the foreman’s house Hyler was stowed away for safe keeping. Hob then told the foreman his surmise as to Dawson’s mysterious disappearance. It was this. On the morning of the disappearance, Hyler and Dawson had quarreled as everyone knew. In the afternoon Dawson and Hill had gone off to town together. There was nothing strange in that. Hill and Dawson were good friends. The two men, according to Hill, had of course parted in town on good terms. Dawson had returned first, but had not yet reached camp. Hylcr had gone out on the trail, in the direction Dawson would come, about the time he would have met him. Then Hyler had returned, late that night, bruised and looking, as Hob said, as though he had “mixed up with some one.” He had utterly refused to give any satisfaction concerning his whereabouts. Neither Hylcr nor Dawson had been seen to pass the roadhouse on their way to town. There was not other town within thirty miles in any direction across the dc ert, and the nearest railway station or the nearest thing that might be called a railway station was on the line leading from the mine. This was thirty-five miles out. These places and the surrounding country had been searching during the intervening week, but as yet Dawson had not been located. Hill, Dawson and Hylcr were the only three men who had left camp that day, and Hob did not suspect Hill of anything for a single moment. Hob then, taking Hyler’s queer actions into consideration, came to the conclusion that some foul play had resulted from the quarrel that had occurred in the morning. What that foul play was, Hob considered another question entirely, but he firmly believed in his theory, also in immediate action, being taken.Immediate action was taken the next week at the nearest district court. The people in that district were not slow about finishing things up, and 'it took them no time at all to finish not only proceedings but also to show Hyler his approaching end. A hat, which had belonged to Dawson had furnished evidence which had greatly helped in the conviction. The hat had been found, half covered by sand, some yards distant from where Dawson lay buried. A search was made for the body, but it was fruitless, for by some chance the searchers did not come near the right spot. Hyler made no effort to defend himself. He made one denial. That consisted of his oft repeated words: “I did not kill Dawson.” He even confessed to having been alone with him on the day of his disappearance, but at what hour he refused to state. Hyler declared he was innocent and it was nobody’s business what he had been doing. He said nobody cared what became of him anyway, and if the jury refused to take his word alone that he was innocent, then it was their privilege to hang him. A queer man was Hyler. It had always been his way to be moody and reserved, and now he acted more so than ever. It was an easy matter to prove Hyler guilty; and in accordance with the law of that district he was sentenced to be hanged four days after the decision. With all speed, as became the people of that section of the country, preparations were made for the hanging. The hour had arrived, and the minutes were going fast. A curious crowd had already gathered about the court enclosure. The sheriff ordered the convicted man to be led forth and asked him if he had anything he wished to say. “Only this,” was Hyler’s answer. -“I am not guilty.” “Wouldn’t it be an awful thing if he wasn’t?” someone in the crowd murmured. The sheriff was about to give the signal when a man came dashing up on horseback waving his arms wildly. Dismounting, he rushed in and grabbed the sheriff’s arm. He was breathing hard, but he managed to say,—“Don’t do—it! He—ain’t—guilty!” Then as he espied Bill, the newcomer, who was none other than old Bob himself, amazed the whole crowd by suddenly seizing Bill by the collar and dragging him up before the sheriff. “There! He done it!” said old Bob vehemently. Proceedings were suspended for the time being. The curious crowd pressed close to Bob eagerly plying him with questions. The sheriff took charge of Bill. “Stand back there boys! Let the man get his breath!” he ordered. But the sheriff himself was not above the excited crowd for almost in the same breath he turned to Bob and demanded “How do you know this fellow did it?” Bob reached his hand into his hip pocket as though in search of something and with a satisfied little jerk of his chin proceeded with his story. "Wal, along ’bout four o’clock yesterday afternoon me ’nd two other men from the mine was hittin’ the trail to town. When we got just over the hill we seen a coyote a little ways off diggin’ fer all he was worth.” “What’s that got to do with it?” broke in one of the crowd impatiently.Old Bob paid no attention and went right on with his story. “YVe hurried over to the spot but the coyote beat it pretty quick! That coyote hadn’t been digging for nothin' either. It had uncovered a portion of a human body. It didn’t take us long to finish the work that coyote had begun.” Old Bob paused for a moment—fixed his eyes on Bill. “That body was Dawson’s and in his right hand was grasped this!” Bob drew his hand from his hip pocket and held up before the men a piece of goods. “Well, did we know,” he continued, where this here piece of cloth came from. We rushed back to camp and in your bunk,”—he pointed his finger scornfully at Bill,” we found the shirt from which this piece had been torn from, and what’s more the piece fitted the torn place. He turned to Hyler who all this time had been standing motionless. “It’s all that saved your neck, young man. Here’s my hand. We’ve been mistaken and I've ridden long and hard to get here so’s everyone would know in time.” As Hyler opened his mouth to speak, old Bob stopped him. “Never mind,” he said. “Don't thank me, thank the coyote,—the Arizona detective."H. N. Bradstreet H. R. AYL WORTH A. A. Benedict F. L. Culin, Jr. L. R. Jackson A. M. Crawford C. E. Gibson L. C. Hofmeister I . H. Bernard A. R. Bl ehman Wm. Cam i beli. M. M. Carpenter B. R. Hatcher E. R. flicimi. Delta Phi Established 1900 191 1 P. F. Wet encamp R. L. Merritt 1915 N. C. Hayhurst F. A. Luis J. A. McIntosh P. F. Minister R. L. Rico 1919 R. L. Bell 1917 L. Klein J. S. Maffeo G. N. Merritt E. J. Ren Ad) Fratres in Urbe K. T. Moore C. E. Scheerkr L. H. Strong J. J. Sullivan -L. R. Walker K. W. White Fraternity Flower: Ndirissus Fraternity Colors: Blue and Cold.Sigma Phi Beta Established in 1911. Fratres in Universitale 1910 Prentice W. Dill Francis J. Hobson Marcus Todhunter Kendall Ldgar Albion Rogers Harry Tow ns ex d Hobson Wallace W. Vaughan John Wii.uam Voi.ler 1917 Raymond Boggs Everest Howard J. Macdonald Charles Blackburn Lawton Homer Donald Whipp Fratres in Urbe Ai.i.en Wooddell K. L. Fox Fratres sub Uibe Robert S. Beaton Joseph F. Burns J. Archer Carter Harold F. King A. Frank Maguire Franklin R. Maxwell Loren F. Parmley Arthur B. Perkins Lours Lefko Henry I). Ross Frank S. Whittington Fraternity Flower: White Rose Fraternity Colors: Black anti WhiteSigma Pi Alpha Established March 5, 1913 Fratres in Univeritate li 15 Walter Martin Brewer Verne Gerald LaTourrette Francis Cagwin Mack Charles Pablo Beach Samuel Ramsay Caruthers Albert Harlan Condron Henry Howard Grimshaw Allan Chester Jones James Preston Jones Dudley Southworth Brown Charles Zaner Lesher Howard Wilmot Estill Lyman Dalton La Tourette Arthur Luccock Lovejoy 1!M( William Watson Pickrell Marvin McGrbw Piper Albert Wainwright Randall Ralph Lyman Reynolds George William Sciieerer Turner Church Smith 1!)17 Orville Scharff McPherson Robert Strong Rowell Fratres in Urbe Earl M. Patterson Levi Stuart Udali. Leslie Guy Wilkey Fraternity Flower: Red Rose Fraternity Colors: Crimson and Block.Gamma Phi Sigma Sorority Established in' 1905. Sorores in Universitate Graduate Ora McDermott 1 914 Grace Woodell 11)1.1 Mabel Ruth Carter Alice Patton Lawson Julia Rockfellow 10 Ui Helen Cavanaugh Elizabeth Palmer Catherine Hov Inez Katherine Rolph Katherine Parry 1917 Esther Wright Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Mary Neal Cheney Bernard Mrs. Laura Perry N ail Mrs. Jean Cameron Adams Miss Myrtle Drachman Mrs. Kstella Goldtree Hatcher Miss Ruth Heney Mrs. Mary Virginia J. Montgomery Miss Florence Woodell Mrs. Bei pie Lee Leslie Culin Miss Jane Rider Mrs. Etta Pusch Ballanger Miss Laura May Swan Sorority Flower: Chrysanthemum Sorority Colors: Black and GoldGamma Delta Sorority Established in 1907. Sorores in Universitate Esther Curry ISM 5 Irene Hofmeister Katherine Clancy ISMfl Inez Benzie Beryl Brown 1917 Helen Campbell Ruth Nelson Sorores in Urbe Elizabeth Murphey Wilhelmina Pusch Mildred O’Connell Mrs. Cleon Sellers Marie Purcell Elizabeth Talcott Maybelle Puscii Harriet Vail Edith Wakefield Sorority Flower: Violet Sorority Colors: Green and Gold.Student Body Organization. The Student Body Organization has just passed through one of the most successful years of its existence. During the past year the Student Body has tried to live up to the object of the organization, namely, that of arousing enthusiasm in the Student Body, instilling a feeling of college loyalty between all of its members and the faculty, and providing the necessary funds for the maintenance of all activities. Previous to this year the Student Body Organization has been merely an Athletic Association. But those most interested in the school's well fare thought it advisable to change the organization from one purely interested in athletics to one which controlled all school activities. At a meeting held during the first week of this school year, the committee instituted the present organization. The results have demonstrated the advisability of the change by the increased school spirit. This has been apparent on all occasions. At ail athletic contests, and school activities, the student body has been more unified than ever before. The students have tried to work for the school and not for personal “grand tand” gain. This means much to a growing institution, and bids well for next year. Our athletic relations have been extended, including the California schools. This is a great advantage to Arizona in more ways than one, and it has all come about through the efforts of the pre ent administration to do all in their power to “make good". What the Student Body means to the students is a question that can be answered in one word—everything. A general gathering no matter what form it may take, is essential for the general well fare of a body of people. The organization realized this fact and has had semi-monthly meetings as well as special meetings. The officers of the organization have all worked hard this year to establish, and run the Student Body in an efficient manner. President Goycttc with his former experience and natural executive ability proved himself a most efficient officer. He has been most faithful in his work and a man willing to co-operate with all. Through his untiring efforts the Student Body Organization has been changed from a worthless farce to a permanent and beneficiary organization. Albert H. Condron as Vice-President worked hard on the new Constitution and deserves a great deal of credit together with the rest of the committee in preparing the new Constitution and working for its successful passage. The duties of the Secretary increased with the working of the Student Body this year, but Inez Rolph was equal to the occasion and has been a most efficient and capable Secretary. The Treasurer’s job was held by Eugene R. Lynch. The “Judge” can always be depended on and did good work. Perhaps the greatest thing accomplished by the Student Body this year was the ratification and adoption of the new Constitution. Although it took a great deal of time to pass the entire constitution, yet we all agree that it was well worth the time and energy spent. Undoubtedly it marks an epoch in the history of the institution.The House of Representatives, The legislative, and to a certain extent, the judicial powers of the Student Body Organization is vested in a body known as the House of Representatives. Briefly, the House is composed of two faculty members, one graduate student, five members from each of the four college classes, and one preparatory student. These members are elected by their respective representations to hold office for one year. The President of the Student Body is the presiding officer in the House. The business of the House is handled largely through standing committees, the chairmen of which are appointed by the President. All matters of legislation are brought up by the members of the House and unless the bills presented are emergency bills, they arc at once referred to the standing committee of the said activity. The committee investigates conditions and makes recommendations for action on the propo ed bill. The House then acts, the vote always being taken by roll call. It is the duty also of the standing committees to promote in every possible way the interests of their respective activities. This naturally falls upon the chairman, and if any officer allows his activity “to go to the bad,” he is at once liable to be removed by the Prt.ident, who by the Constitution is allowed this power. Theoretically, the House of Representatives was created for the centralization of power, the definite placing of responsibility, and for the most efficient and business like methods of handling the Student finances. Practically, the system is proving a thorough success. The members of the House are the pick of the cla°ses and are truly a representative body. From all indications the House of Representatives promises to be all that its advocates had intended. The following are the Chairmen of the standing committees: Ways and Means, Albert H. Condron. Auditing, Raymond B. Kverest. Athletics, George W. Scheerer. Letters and Kmhlems, Krnest J. Renaud. Social, Grace Wooddell. Flection, Percy F. Minister. Publications, J. Wilson Gctsinger. Debating, Oratory and Dramatics, Maud McPherson.University of Arizona Cadet Battalion CADET OFFICERS AND NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICERS. STAFF. Colonel George Le Roy Brown, U. S. Army Professor of Military Science and Tactics Lieutenant-Colonel Charles A. Mcservc, Commandant of Cadets. Major Walter M. Brewer, Assistant Instructor of Infantry Tactics. Major Frank J. Culin, Jr., Assistant Instructor of Infantry Tactics. Major Lawrence R. Jackson, Assistant Instructor in Rifle Firing and Target Practice. Captain Verne G. La Tourctte, Assistant Instructor in Rifle Firing and Target Practice. Lieutenant J. Wilson Getsinger, Battalion Adjutant. COMPANY A Captain, George W. Schccrer First Lieutenant, Leo F. Cloud Second Lieutenant, W. Watson Pickrell First Sergeant, H. H. Grimshaw Line Sergeants, Minor, Mayhew Corporals, Lawton, Voller, Rogers, Steinneger. COMPANY B (color company) Captain, J. Preston Jones First Lieutenant, Francis C. Mack Second Lieutenant, Marvin M. Piper First Sergeant, Carl W. Clark Line Sergeants, A. C. Jones. Lesher Color Sergeants, Beach, Smith Corporals, W. L. Fickctt, McClure, Condron COMPANY C Captain, Samuel R. Caruthers First Lieutenant, Richard G. Lindsley Second Lieutenant, Marcus T. Kendall First Sergeant, Ralph L. Bell Line Sergeants, Hedgepeth, Brown Corporals, Woods, Rowell, Kreigbaum. BAND Instructor, Prof. A. E. Clark Drum Major, F. J. Hobson, Jr., Sergeants, Clawson, Sessions Corporals, Reynolds, Dill.C6JWD E r = wr pk pervix lM°v I?I4-Military Notes The opening of school this year, found a new Commandant of Cadets, in Colonel George 1 Roy Brown, U. S. A. From the start we found that we had “a prize’' and the more we see of the Colonel, the more we realize it. He has always been a strong booster and supporter of every college activity. The Military Department took a jump and boost from the start. Three companies were organized, and the men put under supervision of the older men. The officers school was established and the best available material for cadet officers and non-commisisoned officers for the battalion were obtained. 'Fhe drilling progre sed rapidly under Col. Brown’s direction, for the battalion expected to hold its annual encampment at Phoenix in November. CAMP BROWN—PHOENIX. The Cadet Battalion, numbering 130 strong, left Tucson November 1st on a special train for Phoenix for the annual encampment. This was held at the same time as the Arizona State Fair, and our tents were pitched inside the Fair grounds. The battalion had just been drilling one month, the cadet officers had just receiv- ed their appointments, and our uniforms failed to arrive in time, but just the same, one of the most successful encampments in the history of the University was held. Prof. Willis had charge of the commissary, 'l'hc football team accompanied the battalion and held daily practice on the grounds. This was an unusual opportunity for the men to enjoy the Fair and at the same time attend the encampment. The uniforms arrived before the battalion left and they made a very creditable showing, the last day when they acted as guards on the track during the auto races. The battalion returned November 6th. OFFICERS SCHOOL N. G. A. The officers of the National Guard were the guests of the University at their annual school April 6-11. There were 75 officers and non-commissioned officers in camp, and each day they studied, drilled and worked on military problems under the direction of Colonel Brown, Inspector of Arizona National Guards. RIFLE TEAM. The rifle team passed through a succe.sful year, and at the close of the season participated in the shoot at Phoenix. The following men of the team left April 15th and returned April 18th, under Captain Thompson: La Tourrette, Wakefield, Lindsley, Glennon, Voller. « ANNUAL INSPECTION. The annual inspection was held April 21st by Captain William G. Merry, of the General Staff, Washington, D. C. Captain Merry inspected the battalion last year and was most pleased at the increased interest and improvement in the drill. He stated that the University of Arizona Cadet Battalion put up one of the best drills that he had seen on his tour this year, and that they had improved 500 per. cent over last year. The battalion was put through three hours of the hardest and stiffest drill po.sible. He awarded the prize saber, the Powell Saber, to Captain J. Preston Jones of Company B. for the best officer.Arizona Life ARIZONA LIFE Published every week by the Students of the University of Arizona. Subscription rates. One Dollar a year, in advance; single copies, five cents. All orders for subscriptions and inquiries concerning advertising space should be addressed to the Business Manager. A regular staff meeting is held every Wednesday at headquarters at 5 P. M. Entered at the Tucson. Arizona, Post ofllce as Second Class Matter. STAFF. 11. N. Bradstrect Maude McPherson Associate Editor Literary Editor Ed. Oxley N. C. Ilayhurst F. R. Abbott R. S. Rowell “Arizona Life” is the weekly organ of the students of the University of Arizona, written and contributed entirely by the students. This year “Arizona Life" has made no pretense to literary attainment, but rather has had as its object the keeping of an interesting and accurate record of student activities. “Life” has also tried to be the means of getting the views and opinions of students before their fellows, and to carry such other material as may be of interest and instruction to the student body in general. In other words, “Life” has tried to be a "college newspaper”. The staff this year have all worked hard and faithfully and they deserve a great deal of credit for their work and interest.Society of Civil Engineers. President, A. D. Micotti, '14. Vice-President, J. A. McIntosh, ’15. Secretary, A. C. Jones, 16. Treasurer, H. N. Brad street, ’14. The Society of Civil Engineers of the University of Arizona was organized on its present basis in the fall of 1911, so that this is the third year of its successful existence. The present roster of membership includes all students of college grade registered for Civil Engineering, and the two faculty members of the department. The object of the society as stated in the constitution is primarily to promote professional interest and secondarily to stimulate social intercourse. At the beginning of each year the first meeting of the society is purely social and nil of the old members and the new students who are registered for Civil Engineering, gather together for a general good time. A number of interesting lectures have been delivered this year under the auspices of the society, on vital engineering subjects by experienced men from both the camps and the city. Unhr. of Arizona LibraryAgricultural Club FIRST SEMESTER Verne G. LaTourrettc, ’ 15. Allen A. Kcnedict, ’15...... Lawrence Kreigbaum, ’16..... Lawrence Kreigbaum, ’16.... Henry Shattuck, ’16......... OFFICERS: SECOND SEMESTER .......President..............Carl Clark, ’16 ...Vice-President...........George Scheerer, 16 ...Secretary.............W. Watson Pickrcll, ’16 .....Treasurer...........H. H. Grimshaw, ’16 Sergeant-at-Anns.............August Schon, ’17 The University of Arizona Agricultural Club which was organized several years ago by the agricultural students of the University, has prospered and is becoming of more benefit to its members each year. The purpose of the club is to unite the agricultural students of the University for mutual interest socially and intellectually. There arc now about 35 members in the club, all striving to make a better organization if po sible. During the school year 1913-14 the club has made a great advance over the previous year. They have adopted the plan of having some outside speaker at each regular meeting, held every two weeks. After having three or four such lectures at successive meetings, the next meeting is devoted to a general discussion among the members and a social time. The officers for the next year are all prominent men in the school and are all sincere workers for the best along agricultural lines, so success is assured for the “Aggies” the next year.Mechanical-Electrical Engineering Society OFFICERS: Fresident, Herbert R. Aylworth. Vice-President, C. Edgar Goyettc. Secretary-Treasurer, Webster L. Fickett. The Mechanical-Electrical Engineering Society was organized in 1912 for the purpose of increasing the interest in mechanical and electrical engineering subjects among the students. The aim of the society is to associate the scientific with the practical. By means of talks and lectures the theoretical side of the subject is developed, and the practical end is shown in demonstrations of engines, pumping plants or electrical plants. During the past year, meetings have been held every other Wednesday evening, and some member of the society is scheduled to talk on some engineering phase or subject, in which he is particularly interested. Lively discussions follow, and practical demonstrations of various kinds lend interest. The society hopes to build up its membership next year, and in that manner increase the registry of mechanical and electrical students. Each year toward the end of the second semester a banquet is given by the society for the members and invited guests. Plans arc now being made for this year’s banquet, and the members hope to make it the best one given. A general good time is assured.The University of Arizona Rifle Club Officers President and Range Captain, V. G. LaTourrcttc. Pice-President, F. J. Hobson, Jr. Secretary and Treasurer, J. W. Gctsinger. The Rifle Club has passed through a successful year both in training its members and competing with other colleges and universities over the country. The team competed in the National Intercollegiate Rifle Matches as shown by the schedule below. The Rifle Club has experienced the difficulty of arranging hours for practice so that all of the best shots could participate. Most of the best shots in the school were engaged in other branches of athletics, and cither could not find the time to practice or could not compete in the matches. There has also been considerable work done on the long range at Wilmot. 'The team is entered in the spring outdoor matches, and in the members match, the latter for individual honors. It is expected that a number of the team will qualify as “Marksmen” and quite a few as “Sharpshooters". The following is the schedule of matches that the club took part in this year. January 8th..........................University of Missouri January 15th.........................Kansas State Agricultural College January 22nd.........................University of Illinois January 29th.........................Louisiana University February 5th.........................Worchester University February 12th........................Pennsylvania State College February 19th........................Notre Dame University February 26th........................Oregon Agricultural College March 5th............................University of Pennsylvania The following men of the club shot in not less than three matches: V. G. LaTourrette L. R. Jackson O. S. McPherson F. J. Culin, Jr. E. J. Renaud D. S. Brown R. G. Lindsley W. L. Fickwtt F. W. Hoge G. W. Scheerer J. W. GetsingerWranglers. The Wranglers Society was organized in 1911 by Prof. Chandler, as a debating society, and was organized for the purpose of creating, among the young women of the University, more enthusiasm for debates. At the first meeting of the club it was decided that debating should not be the only field taken up, but that a broader field of study should be followed. The membership was, at first limited to twelve, but was later raised to fifteen. The Society elects new members each year to take the place of those who have graduated, or who have left the University. All of the members eligible to the Society must take at least ten hours of college work. During the year 1912-1913 special programs along specific lines were carried out, whereas during the year 1913-14 current topics were the main branches in which the members were interested. This year seven new members were elected to the organization and in their initiation furnished an interesting and amusing program. The members, Misses Abigail Parmley, Myrtle Parmley ’17, Gladys Gibbs ’16, Mabel Odell ’17, Lois Whistler ’16, Inez Rolph ’16, Katherine Parry ’16, gave the following program: 1. Metropolitan String Quartette, M. Parmley,Parr)-, Rolph,Gibbs, A. Parmley 2. Mille. Pavlowa, of the Royal Russian Ballet.............................Rolph 3. Aria from the Operetta, “Mary and Her Goat’’............Whistler and Gibbs 4. The lamentable comedy of “Pyramus and Thisbec,” from Midsummer Night’s Dream. Pyramus .......................................... Whistler Thisbee ............................................. Gibbs Wall ................................................ Odell Leon ................................................ Parry Moonshine...................................... M. Parmley 5. Sothcrn and Marlowe in the balcony scene of the pathetic tragedy, “Romeo and Juliet” Romeo ........................................A. Parmley Juliet .............................................. Parry The members of the organization arc: OKFICRRS President, Bessie Barkley Vice-President, Gladys Gibbs Secretary, Catherine Duffy Katherine Parry Anna Pistor Julia Rock fellow Inez Rolph Lois Whistler Grace Wooddcll Rytha Backstein Alice Lawson Maud McPherson Mabel Odell Abigail Parmley Myrtle ParmleyThe Womans League OFFICERS: President, Rytha Backstein, ’14. Fice-Vresident, Gladys Gibbs, ’16. Secretary-Treasurer, Anna Pistor, ’16. Among the many social organizations which exist at the University of Arizona, the Woman’s League is the only one to which every girl belongs. The object of the Woman’s League is to promote social intercourse, to form friendships among the girls and to make the new ones feel at home. This organization was established in 1909. At that time the meetings were held in one of the smaller rooms of the Main Building. But the next year the Woman’s League secured the rooms that they now occupy, and during the last three years they have worked faithfully in trying to furnish them and make the rooms look as attractive as possible. There have been many and varied methods in raising funds for the purchase of the rugs, furniture, etc. It has always been the custom for the members of this society to write letters during the summer vacation to the girls who have expressed a desire to know about the University, and try and induce them to come to the University. Each year the President of this organization serves on the Glad Hand Committee to meet each train, and help receive the new students. In this way the girls arc of great service to the University.Debating in the U. of A. Debating has been distinctly a part of school life this year, with a debating society holding live and interesting meetings, and also the Drachman Prize Debate. The University of Arizona Debating Society was started in December, 1913, and permanently organized in January, 1914. The officers arc: Frank Abbott, ’15, President; Fred Rogers, ’14, Vice-President; Maud McPherson, ’14, Secretary. Meetings arc held every two weeks, alternating between formal debate and general informal discussion. The meetings are live and snappy, and of very great help to those attending. To some people the jingle of coin sounds good. Mr. Harry A. Drachman, of Tucson, offers annually two prizes, namely, $25 and $15, for excellence in debate. The Drachman Prize Debate for 1914 was held in the Assembly Hall, on Friday evening, March 20. The question for debate was: “Resolved, that the United States should at once intervene, by force of arms, in Mexico.” The affirmative was taken by Mrs. Rosalind Rates, ’16, and Franklin A. Luis, ’15, while Grady Gammagc, ’16, Frank Abbott, ’15, and Edward R. Oxley, ’15, ably upheld the negative. The debate was not, however, a team debate. The judges were Mr. S. L. Kingan, Mr. Charles Solomon and Judge O. E. Comstock. The speakers advanced many fine arguments and were graded by the judges on the convincing effect of their work on the audience, ease and self-command, and on their knowledge of the facts of the subject. Mrs. Rates took first place and Mr. Gammagc second. With debating in such a flourishing condition this year, with such live and intense interest manifested in 1914, and with the mainstays back again next year, aided by reinforcements from many quarters, the school year of 1914-15 bids fair to set up a high-water mark in debating work.Young Men’s Christian Association. OFFICERS AND CABINET. J. Preston Jones, (3) President J. Wilson Getsinger, (2) Pice-Pres.; Chairman Bible Study Committee. Walter M. Brewer, (4) Secretary; Chairman Social Committee. Francis J. Hobson, Jr., (5) Treasurer; Chairman Finance Committee. Edward B. Oxley, (1) Chairman Employment Committee. Striving not for the spectacular, but rather constantly endeavoring to develop a spirit of true friendship among the men students of the University, the Y. M. C. A. has had a hearty growth during the two years of its existence. The aims of the Y. M. C. A. have not been narrow. Many have been its activities. Sunday afternoon addresses by able speakers have been well attended; interesting and helpful have been the Bible clas es. The employment bureau has been of great service to the students and became so effectively organized, that applicants were fewer than positions. The "Stag Reception” at the beginning of the year was well attended and afforded an excellent opportunity for the new men to get acquainted. A "Stunt Night” was "sprung” last year, and met with great success. This year the Y. M. C. A. "Stunt Night” created all sorts of interest and excitement. Thus the affair is growing into an annual custom. Last year three delegates from the University of Arizona attended the Student Y. M. C. A. Conference at Pacific Grove, California. This year Arizona was equally well represented at the conference, again sending three delegates; namely, J. Preston Jones, J. Wilson Getsinger, and Francis J. Hobson, Jr. The Faculty, the Student Body, the churche.-, and the Chamber of Commerce cooperated in raising the greater portion of the funds for sending the delegates. This is evidence of the interest of these various bodies in the University Y. M. C. A. and every effort is made to have the Association merit this interest. The Association appears to be in this University to stay. It has the general goodwill of the Faculty and Student Body. It is endeavoring to promote and maintain a spirit of clean, wholeiome manhood in the University of Arizona.Fire Department One of the latest and most important organizations to be established on the campus is the University Volunteer Fire Department. The fire in the Mechanical-Electrical Laboratory clearly demonstrated that such an organization should be established. If the students had known the workings of the fire system, the loss would have been less. At the beginning of the second semester, two companies were organized; one a Hose Company, and the other a Chemical Company. Each company has a captain who directs the work of his company, and he in turn is directed by the Fire Chief. At the first regular business meeting held February 10th all those who were willing to volunteer for this work met and elected the following officers: Fire Chief, Marvin M. Piper; Captain Hose Company, George W. Sheerer; Captain Chemical Company, Virgil E. Weiss; Secretary and Treasurer, Harry Becker. Twice every week practice runs are made to various parts of the campus, and the time is taken to connect and attach the hose and throw water on a building. The organization has purchased three hundred feet of new hose, built a hose drying frame and established a set of signals which will enable the men of the department to know the district in which the fire is located without first going to the fire house and inquiring of the operator. Later the fire bell will be located on top of the water tank. Although the department is young, yet it is doing its best to keep up to the standard of the other organizations of the school. It is to be hoped that with the hearty co-operation of the Student Body, the Fire Department will be well worth while, and an organization that the University of Arizona will look toward as being a “live wire”. Farmer’s Short Course The Farmer’s Short Course was held this year for two weeks, Jan. 5-17. The attendance was good, more than 100 signing up for the course. While here the Agricultural Club saw that they were royally entertained in many ways. At the opening of the course an informal reception was given by the “Aggies,” and short speeches were given by the club members, faculty and farmers. A basketball game between the farmers or “Short-Horns” and the “Aggie” Club or “Long-Horns” was won by the “Long-Horns” but it was an interesting encounter. Races, tugs-if-war, and other athletic contests between the two served as interesting entertainment. . The smoker given at the end of the course was enjoyed by all. Music, songs and speeches by farmers and students and refreshments constituted the evening’s good time. All of these entertainments were very succssful and the “Aggies” Club feels that it was time and energy well spent, in getting in closer touch with the farmers of the state. The members obtained much valuable information from the farmer and the farmers became acquainted with (he future farmers of Arizona.Social Events HER LETTER (FROM BRET HARTE) I’m sitting alone by the fire, Dressed just as 1 came from the dance, In a robe even you would admire,— It cost my allowance, by chance; I'm thinking now of this whole season, My thoughts now turn back to you; In short, dear, that is the reason, I’m wasting an hour or two. When of a dozen things I've spoken, I’ll remember this from the rest; Student-Faculty Dance, here’s the token, The program filled with names, thrills me yet; They said we’d forget, but no never, For that was a good time indeed; And you, dear, are turning your nose up; Three thousand miles off, as you read. But goodness! what nonsense I’m writing! It really to you must be slow,— While of my gay times I’m writing. There’s Arizona Hall, heigh-ho! When to the house warming we walked, And toasted marshmellows, and sat; At going home, when time, we all balked, To dear old North Hall for a chat. ‘‘And how do I like the “frat” dances?” “And what do I think of the boys?” Sigma Pi Alpha, the name it entrances, Likewise Sigma Phi Beta, what a joy. And isn’t it nice to have girl friends, Gamma Delta, Gamma Phi and all that,— And, oh, what a change that it lends, € When we really do go on a “Bat”. f the moon that was quietly sleeping On the hill, when the time came to go; To the Delta Phi house that was waiting, Here, all the Delta Phi’s go; Oh, the dance,—that to me was the rarest, Of any I’ve been to this year; Yes, dear, the girls were the fairest, Of any that may yet appear.Well, well, its all past; and I’m sadder, To think, of that Halloween night, Of the boys that came up the ladder While I stood in that ghostly light,— And that makes me think of that “Dorm tea", Pink ice-cream, little cakes and all that; It really was quite the key, Of all the societies chat. Of Herring Hall, with its muster Of flags festooned o’er the wall; The Military Hall with its luster And cadets with a girl for them all,— Of the rain, how it poured on the shingles,— Of the dance, we had by moonlight; My nerves were all of a tingle, As I looked at this wonderful sight. Well yes, if you saw us out riding That day in the truck, such a band,— If you saw all the Juniors contriving To look supernaturally grand,— • If you saw their taken Planting the tree and all that,— You’d never suspect they’d cut clas es To go on this wonderful “bat”. And now, just this moment, when sitting In the glow of my green chandelier,— I think of this glitter befitting The Junior Hop, the best of the year.— With thoughts of coffee and rarebit, Comes the Freshmen dance, and a tear,— For somehow I can’t help but compare it, To the Sophomore hayride, oh dear. Good night!—here’s the end of my piper; Good night!—dear girl, if you please,— For really while wasting my taper, The moon steals over the trees. For now my heart it wrenchc', W’hen I am old, dear, I shall say That my heart is somewhere here on the benches. Ami Campus of dear old U. A.The Queeners One hears a great deal about “The Girl I Left Behind Me”—the girl that was so passing dear that it was impossible for her to last longer than from season to season. But there is something yet to be said on the side of the queener—“the man we need behind us”—and who is usually left when he thinks he is right. The queener is an old production—the result of assiduous culture and strict budding. He is frequently known as a “fusser”—what ever that may denote—and he usually lives up to its commotation. He is difficult to please—at least it is almost impossible to keep him pleased and be pleasant at the same time. He frequently wears a grouch which he twists into his necktie before 8 P. M. and strings out on your head a half an hour later when he discovers that your program bears another’s name in triple succession. He dances well—wonderfully well—which is not strange considering that you usually keep him doing it. He talks pleasant nonsense and raves about the stars—but his knowledge of astronomy is usually limited to the cornets, which he confuses with the fixed constellations. He plays pretty little serenades on the mandolin, and stands under your window breathing sighs—and disturbing the slumber of both you and the matron. He is harmless enough—heaven knows—for he is only a passing fancy—soon passed. His eyes are blind to those who have gone before him or who will follow after, and in them is the transient shimmer of a lie that failed. His existence is one fixed hope—ever removed. Today he is swearing eternal fidelity in the cars of a listening co-ed. Tomorrow he is swearing because he swore the truth. Today he is singing eternal love to a pair of blue eyes which he finds are not blue, but brown at night. Today he fixes his love upon a head of golden curls—tomorrow he finds that they cost one-fifty per, at the hair-dressers. Such is the queener—such is his existence. Surely at a little higher quotation than his dad can afford and a little lower than the miss he misses. Queening is a mistake, wherein mischief and mystery devolve into miserj'. Today he swears he loves her—tomorrow he meets another. Today he swears he is hcartwholc and alone he goes for a joyride. He swears that he will cease to queen and fits his siliioquy to the tunc of his one-cylinder car climbing a hill—and which in truth he strongly resembles— “I swear I will stop queening, I will stop queening, I think I can, I think I can, I-think-I-can; I-think-I-can, I—think—1—can; 1—think—I—can, I-----think—I--------------can; 1 think 1 can, I-guess-I-can’t; I-guess-I-can’t, I—think—I—can’t—I think—I I know-----1 know-------1-----------can't. Which is quite true—he can’t.The Queened Our old friend Webster defines a queen as “the woman sovereign of a kingdom”, and if you don’t believe him just look around the campus any Sunday afternoon. For power and absolute sway, the campus queen has the late lamented Elizabeth backed off the boards. Whole battalions spring into action at the crook of her finger, while with the toss of her head she could summon an army. And do we ever think of rebelling? Notbyahellofalot! Give us spring time without poets, Mess Hall without beans, semester exams without flunks, but do not, oh, do not, suggest a campus without Queens. To be a connoisseur of queens takes time and study and only a few of us ever qualify. There are little queens and big queens, short queens and tall queens, light queens and dark queens, etc., ad infinitum. We quecners arc an abused lot generally, but every dog has its day and we get our when there is an expensive show billed for town Then during the few days prccccding the arrival of the aforementioned show, we, the erstwhile scum of the earth, are treated like human beings. Smiles and pleasant words are even bestowed upon us, and provided these do not have the desired effect, a casual remark is dropped, informing us, “My, that’s going to be a good show”. Right here is where we usually kick across, and woe betide him who remains abduratc to all hints. From that time on he is about as welcome at the cottages as a snake in a chicken coop. And the poor sucker who falls for the gaff is not much better off. Once she is sure that she has him landed and that the theatre tickets are as good as bought, the queen again shoves the microbe back into his proper niche and there he sticks until another show is due. Perhaps in the interim a dance comes along. The man who has been providing the show tickets has a settled conviction that a date with his queen is almost a certainty. Hence he does not break his neck rushing to ask her. About a month before the dance he casually inquires, “We arc going to the Military Ball, are we not?” "Yes. we arc not. i already have another date. Some people are slow”. He must accept with all the grace that he can command. True indeed was Webster and his definition of a queen, “the woman sovereign of a kingdom”.Love (Editor's Note.)—I have been asked by Mr. Charles Edgar Goyctte, Mr. Herbert R. Aylworth, Mr. Marvin M. Piper and other members of the Bachelors Club to define “Love” and if possible give a short sketch of the causes and effects. I consulted all of the authorities available including the Quccner’s on the campus, and present the following report. It is noticeable that the effects of love have been creeping out amongst all of the Bachelors, especially the three mentioned above. We look for further startling events from them before the year is over. Attraction, devotion,.affection; liking, friendship and fondness; tenderness, yearning, then attachment. Love expresses something spiritual and reciprocal and normally leads to marriage, and submits through happy wedded life. It is the batty feeling we have just before we do something foolish. It is both crime and justification. It is both happiness and misery. Love is the riddle of the universe and we are never satisfied until we have tried to lolve it and then we are usually downright unhappy. It is more apt to strike a person in the spring time than any other season. “In the spring a young man’s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love”. But there is no time when one is entirely immune from danger of it. Primarily, love is a juvenile disease, peculiar to our first and second childhoods, though occasionally an individual in middle life and in ordinary possession of his faculties, is smitten down with it. The first case of love a man has is known technically as calf love. This is violent but in most cases harmless. The last of love that a man has, is known as senile di-mentia, and its most salient symptom is the desire to marry a seventeen year old girl and present diamonds to chorus girls. Nobody knows when love came into the world. The only ascertainable fact about its origin is that it and trouble happened along simultaniously, and have been running mates ever since. Science has not been able to determine whether love is a microbe or a stick of dynamite, it has the earmarks of both. The most curious thing about it is the effect it has upon people affected. It causes the slovenly and sloughy to suddenly become the glass of fashion and the mold of form. It causes a sedate Y. M. C. A. member to suddenly take a lively interest in the newest Tango. With men love is a talent; with women it is a habit. A man is so gifted in the love line that he can love any pretty face, but women have little enterprise in this matter. Love is exceedingly valuable as a theme for poets and novelists. It is also the first aid to the divorce lawyer, and without it our newspapers would be dull reading. The only known remedy for love is marriage. This is a specific remedy that is guaranteed to cure the worst cases. (I think that I have covered all of the ground asked for and hope that the matter is satisfactory to all of the people concerned. It is not often that such requests come to the Editor, but because of the prominence of the parties mentioned and the urgent request, I could not refu.e.)Bachelor’s Club ARIZONA CHAPTER NO. 462. President, Charles Edgar Goyctte, Pice-President, Herbert R. Aylworth, Secretary and Treasurer, Marvin M. Piper. MEMBERS. erne G. ZLa Tourrette Albert Crawford John W. Voller Earl Shoemaker William W. Pickrell J. Wilson Getsinger Alma P. Sessions A petition for a ladies auxiliary is under discussion. ODE TO A BACHELOR. Our life is free, so what care we, About the future wives to be, For in college life to get a wife Is not our purpose you can see. Not his to tell to married wives, Or narrow paths to walk: N'or tell with whom we last did drive, Or with whom we last did talk. But w'ith any one of them to roam About the school or to the show’s, Or o’er the mesa’s rich brown loam, As gay and free as the w’ind that blows. To come and go, but only once, Since our rules are set by three; For you, we leave to be the dunce, If you must join the family tree. So here’s to the Bachelors one and all, Who have made such a gallant start; Be careful yoemen you do not fall On your knees and from us depart. (Editor's Note.)—It hardly seems necessary to add anything more tc the above mentioned farce. In fact it appears so ridiculous to all who know' there honorable ( ?) gentlemen, that they should mask under such a title and organization. As a concrete example, take the w-orthy president, Mr. Charles Edgar Goyette. He is the biggest queener and ladies man on the campus. His reputation for a Queen-er started early in his high school career. I know this to be a fact from personal observation, and can give more incriminating evidence if necessary. But all who havenoticed the .actions of Mr. Goyette during the past year will agree with me that more evidence is unnecessary. The real object of this organization has been hidden and obscured, as a means to an end. This means apparently has been accomplished—the work of the organization over, for you never hear anything about the bachelor’s now. Of course we know the President has been BUSY with school work. We sincerely hope that everyone is entirely satisfied that the real object worked to each members advantage. At least Piper and Aylworth seem to think so. W'e offer our congratulations to the officers of the organization for their little scheme. The University Quartette. The University of Arizona Quartette is one of its smallest organizations in members, yet in importance this musical body ranks high. Rather than spend time this year on a glee club, it was thought best to select four men who could work together with the greatest progress and success. The quartette has had many engagements this year, and they have established a reputation that must be kept up. The school should demand more of their time however during assemblies. Next year a glee club will be organized and if possible give a concert. The following are the members of the quartette: Coach, C. R. Stewart First Tenor, J. S. Mills Second Tenor, C- Z. Lcsher First Basso, J. P. Jones Second Basso, E. J. Renaud. Other Rhodes Scholars. Mr. C. F. Spalding has been in Oxford for one year, after leaving the University in 1911. He is doing excellent work there now, and is a worthy representative of the University of Arizona. The Rhodes appointee is Mr. Fred W. Rogers ’14 who will attend next year. Fred has received all of his college work in the University of Arizona and intends to lake up the study of law in Oxford. We wish you well, Fred.University of Arizona Honor Men Arizona men are being found and placed in every responsible position, and walk of life, the same as other worthy graduates from older and larger colleges and universities throughout the country. They are returning to their country, state or city some of the good derived from work and study in its Universities. We arc proud of them and give them due recognition. An unusual honor has been bestowed upon Horace Merle Cochran ’13, in receiving the appointment of vice-consul in Mannheim, Germany. This is a responsible position as Mannheim is a large manufacturing town of about 250,000 inhabitants, located on the Rhine, some 12 miles from Hcidelburg University. But we know that Merle will bring credit to this country as a worthy representative, and honor and glory to his Alma Mater. Merle has a host of friends on the campus and in Arizona who wish him all the success in the world, as he leaves to take up his official duties. Good luck to you Merle, is the word from the Class of 1915, and “The 1914 Desert”. We are indeed glad to hear from Walter Lowdermilk, Rhodes Scholar from Arizona. Walter was one of the best and hardest worker in school activities while here. He was editor of “Life” and besides had time to keep other activities going. We arc proud of such a worthy representative at Oxford. Editor of “The Desert” University of Arizona, My dear Brewer: In complying with your request for a letter to your Annual, I will first state that I wish you success with the publication. The first term or. semester of one’s residence in an institution of learning is the time to write about it. And being far removed in time from my first semester at the U. of A. I can say little now. Yet for me, aside from the memories of a pleasant and profitable sojourn there, it seems to be especially favored in two respects, viz.: in its climate and in its opportunities for field work to the naturalist. Its climate has been sufficiently praised by others. In the second regard it holds a unique position. For the botanist, zoologist and entomologist few places can be more interesting than the desert, the foothills, canyons and the mountains surrounding the University. Here are concentrated in walking distance several botanical ind zoological type regions which ordinarily one must travel long distances by rail to find. On the way from the University to Mt. Lemmon the naturalist will find his heart’s desire. I wish you could come around to breakfast with me in my rooms tomorrow morning. I could tell you in much pleasanter way than in writing about our last rowing races, of the Varsity athletic meet which is now in progress, of the delightfulness of Oxford life, of my interesting trips abroad on the (ontinent ct cetera. But since you can’t take breakfast with me, come to tea; or better yet, come around to coffee after hall, and before my jolly grate you shall hear of how the Germans grow forests scientifically and I should like to hear the news from the U. of A. Cordially yours, Walter C. Lowdermilk.University Week. The third annual University Week was held this year April 15-21. This was by far the most successful one held in every respect. The student committee worked hard in preparation for their guests. Every detail was worked out to a nicety and this was noticed by the smoothness that the contests were run off. There were 160 contestants and between 350 and 400 visitors. All of the contestants were given sleeping accommodation on the campus, and this meant crowding the sleeping porches and an inconvenience to the residents of the dormitories—but no one complained. The reception committee were noticeable by their good work at the trains in meeting arriving contestants and visitors, and directing them to the University or hotels. The number of entries exceeded by far any other year. There were eight baseball teams. Nine contestants in the song contest and nine in the oratorical contest. The track meet had over 100 entries. The athletic events were run off in a very systematic manner and all teams and players were entirely satisfied. The track meet was won by Phoenix High School in a very interesting meet. .Mesa High lost to Tempe High in the baseball championship. It is noticeable what an impression University Week is creating among the high school students of the state and each year more attend. It is a great drawing card for new students, for it enables the high school students to see the University in running order—it shows them that the University of Arizona is just as good a University as there is anywhere. We hope that the University Week for 1915 will be even better than any one previous.University of Arizona Carnival May 8-9, 1914 “Biggest Show on Earth” STARTLING — STUPENDOUS — STUNNING — SPECTACLE EXTRAORDINARY EXHIBITION OF EXCEPTIONAL EXOTIC, ENDLESS EXTREMES OF ODDITIES CONSISTING OF A CUNNING CABARET Priceless Pearls of the Parisian Stage Whole Flawless Forms Have Found Frequent Favor With Foreign Sovereigns. A WILD, WOOLY WESTERN SHOW Rough, Rakish, Rowdy, Reckless, Rollicking, Ruthless COWPUNCHERS Brawny, Brown, Broad-Brimmed, Blood-Thirsty Bull-Fighting MEXICANS Fearless, Ferocious, Fighting, Savage INDIANS Cunningly Captured, Wild Wicked, Unridden, Unroped, Unsaddled, Unmanagable HORSES Also Fourty Frivoulous Funny Freaks Fresh From Funland and a GREAT, GRAND, GAUDY, GORGEOUS PARADE The old custom once more revived. On the evenings of May 8th and 9th the great University Carnival for 1914 will be held. The last carnival and circus was held in 1910 and for four years, the greatest college sport, fun producer and money raising scheme has been dropped. But enough energy has been gotten together to put the carnival through this year. Professor Willis has been appointed General Manager; W. M. Brewer, Advertising and Business Manager; Raymond B. Everest, Stage Manager; H. R. Avlworth, Electrician. These men are in direct charge of the circus. There will be at least thirty concessions of various sorts; such as Diving Girls, Freaks, Tango Dancers, Minstrels, Harem Dancers, Bachelor’s Baby, Nigger Baby, Shooting Gallery, Duck the Duck, Mermaid, Hot Dogs, Peanut Wheels, Candy Wheels, Cabaret and a Wild West Show. The proceeds from the circus will go to the Student Body Organization for athletics and other activities.September 14— A few of the “old bunch" begin to arrive. Many new ones. All loyal 1915’s on hand to welcome the new students. 15— The unsophisticated Freshies wander aimlessly about seeking the elevator of the Main Building, the Dean of the. Mess Hall, and Business Manager to the President. 16— By request of Sophs, the Freshmen change style of hairdress—“shaved pates” the byword. 19—College Night—lots of noise, red fire, speeches around the bonfire. Freshmen girls were also there. 2)—Four members of Freshmen class hold meeting at the Mission about 2 a. m. 23—Two Freshmen still insist that they arc “regular little devils.” Sophs stick together. 2 1—“Arizona Life” appears. 25—“Sons of Rest" organize.October 4— Arizona Hall house warming. Enjoyable time by all. Upper Class vs. Soph? 0-0 in first football game of season. 5— Everest finally collected Hannah’s radiator fee. 6— Great excitement in 1915 meeting. Staff of “The Desert” appointed. 9—McIntosh addresses Assembly—urges men to drop studies and turn out for foot-’ ball. 10— 1915 Class hayride to Fort Lowell. Swell eats and lots of fun. Mabel steps in the beans. 11— Faculty reception. Faculty “show off”. McPherson enjoys his “orange sherbet” alone and Esther her dance. Frcshies Clean Soph’s in football 14-0. 18—Hannah pays a visit to North Hall late in the evening. 21—Glee Club organizes—“Judge” elected President because of his “base” voice. 25— New Mexico Aggies, “Nuff sed”. 26— Mass meeting of students. Prcxy attends by special request. 27— Waiters Union organizes. Shorty Mills elected president. 30—Ed Rogers introduces the latest slit trouser effect. It is quoted that he received 5c for the deed. Caruthcrs takes a leap for his life from Arizona Hall sleeping porch. 31—Halloween Party at North Hall. Great doings. Even “Dad” was there.November 1— University of Arizona Cadet Battalion leaves for Phoenix. “The Girl’s they left behind Them” were there to sec them off. Varsity “skinned the Redskins” 13-0. 2— Joys of camp life—uninitiated learn many things. 3— Maricopa High School challenges Casa Grande High School to a football game. 4. Rallies and speeches by famed and fair tongued orators of both teams. 5— Percy Minister and Herbert Aylworth blossom forth as queeners. West Cottage girls honored. 6— Battalion returns home. Queeners occupy one car—the others sleep. 7— U. of A. Minstrels appear. “Dr. Wilde’s Exliar of Life” has good sale. Great rally for Oxy game. 8— Oxy defeats Varsity 27-0 in great game. Our team fights to the last, but the 'Eiger’s won. 10— Assigning of parts for Junior Play—“Judge”, “Jay Angus” and "Lawrence” try for leads. 11— Announcing parts. “Jay Angus” and Julia are our leads for “The Man From Home”. 13— Faculty speaks at Assembly. “Why not the Rag" appears in Life. 14— “Showers of blcsring” in South Hall. Fire hose did the dirty-work. 15— Second team loses to Indians. But the Colonel nearly got one. 16— William Watson Pick»-ell announces in Mess Hall that Bachelor’s Club would meet at 11 p. m. on North Hall porch. Dimunitive Hubbell announced dance of Quecner’s Protective Association on top of tank house. 25— Every one cats little—saving up for Thanksgiving. 26— Varsity football team leaves for New Mexico. 27— Thanksgiving—Big feed. All U. of A. people thankful for double victory. Varsity defeats U. of New Mexico 7-3 and Seconds lick Tucson High School 3-0. 28— Prexy wishes to meet all South Hall men at 10:45 in his office. “Dad” goes early to avoid the rush.December 1— Tennis tournament starts. Schumnnn-Heink sings at Opera House. Queeners attend regardless of price. 2— Miss Thomas runs the gaunlet as mess hall and lands at the bottom of the ditch. 5— Sigma Pi Alpha Masquerade. 6— The Dirty Dozen meet Prexy and cuss and discuss Athletics. 7— Piper and Scheerer go to the Mission. Piper undecided whether to live in Tcmpc or Douglas. 8— Oh! you petitions. First basketball game—Varsity S7, T. H. S. Alumni 10. 9— All Junior Play cast love the rehersals.—“Don’t mumble your words”. 10—Drc s rehearsal Junior Play at Opera House. Rotten of course. Fvcryone home early (2 a. m.) 12—“The Man From Home” received by packed ( ?) hou . Swell feed at Rossi’i for cast by Mr. Willis after show. 10—Financial report of Junior Play Committee. Only $18.HO left. Can we give a Junior Prom? Hardly. 20—Xmas vacation begins. Home for many. (F.ditor forgets to keep a record during vacation).January 5— Rack to the grind again. Lots of farmers on hand for Farmer’s Short Course. 6— 1 ime—4 o’clock a. m. Farmer to John Voller, “Well, I guess its time to get up and milk the cows”. 7— Meeting of “The Desert” staff. Name finally decided. Editor urges staff to get busy. 8— Report of “Swimming Tank Fund” by Culin refused. 10—Varsity Basketball team defeats Tempe Normal 13-9. Informal dance in gym for Farmer’s. 13—“Cowboy William” insists on taking Esther home from Mess Hall. 15—Arizona Hall seer, a real “badger fight”. Rig rally in mess hall led by Faculty. K —VARSITY 31. RlSRFK Y. M. C. A. 27. The best news in seven years. 7—Student Body Dance. 18— i e! Fire! Fire! “Dutch” can’t start engine, Condron gets his clothes wet. Urewe" tries to be a hero and also gets wet. Mechanical Laboratory. '9—Rumor that Sis and Dud enjoyed a shower bath on North Hall steps. 21— Grimshaw and Hobson fight motion in Soph, meeting, barring Freshmen and Prep, girls from enjoying Soph, hayridc. 22— “Gila Monster” proposed for school animal in Assembly. 23— Freshmen and Sophs, battle in basketball. “Scoop” and “Sister Annie” the cubs, fail to agree on score. 25— Quecncr’s dodge photographers. Ed. Goycttc takes trip to Mission, but forgets to take Turner Smith. Wonder why. 26— -Company B wins competitive drill. . 28— Exams, start. Editor gives up Annual work. 29— “Crime and Luxury” at the University by Worsley. 31—A few survived—the rest funked and arc slowly recovering. Varsity defeats Douglas Y. M. C. A. 37-5. Freshmen slip one over on the Sophs.February 1— Interesting Y. M. C. A. meeting. Full house 2— Seniors showing their cap and gown pictures to everyone. 3— Common remark of Editor, “Have you had your picture taken yet?” 4— Prof, and Mrs. Enger entertain Prof, and Mrs. Caruthers. 5— Student Body meeting—very interesting. New constitution brought up for discussion. 6— Oh, you tango lesson. Volicr is seen going to the cottage with a bunch of flowers under his arm. Varsity looses to Gila Academy 22-19. 7— Varsity defeats Gila in second basketball game 23-16. 11— Sophs win from Krcshies in ba.ketball. 12— Rowell and Lcshcr appear in full dress at Dining Hall. 13— Cole attends drill again. Jackson and Catherine sit out several dances. 14— Relay team leave for California for Occidental meet. Oxley calls Prohibition Club meeting. 1C—Many leave mess hall to get something to eat. 18— Public speaking class learn Parliamentary Law. 19— Swimming-tank Fund Committee report:.. Ed. Rogers recommends to "float bonds for sinking fund for swimming tank fund.” Because of this and a disturbing Red Blazier coat he is ejected by Seargeant-at-Arms Rowell. 20— Theatre party of 12 couples chaperoned by Mrs. Rolph, Mrs. Poindexter, Messrs. Brewer and Smith. 21— Military Ball. The dear little grey uniforms appear again. 22— Meeting of the Oily Four—Jones, Grimchaw, Gctsingcr and Condron. 23— A number absent from drill, specially Co. A. 24— Meeting of Prohobition Club—40 members present, and 15 candidates for every office. 28—Y. M. C. A. “Stunt Night” Headliners—“Just Juggling Jesters”—Faculty Stunt and Quartette.March 1—Spring has come. The quecners enjoy the evenings again. Ed. Goyette, Esther Wright and baby carriage take a stroll about the campus. 4—Junior Class meeting—decide to have Class Day and dance. 7— Varsity baseball team win game from Webber Savage. 8— Chas. Murphcy attends public speaking class thinking it was Sophomore class meeting. 9— Junior Class meeting—Faculty won’t let us go—but Class decides to take holiday anyway. 10— 1:30 p. m. Class meeting at noon—Dr. Wilde attends. Class must, have Class Day or go anyway. 5:30 p. m. Orators Goyette, Havhurst, LaTourrette and Brewer meet faculty and state proposition. 6:10 p. m. Faculty meeting adjourns giving consent to Junior Day. 11— Junior Class Day, tree planted and big picnic at Sabino Canyon. Great time. Every Junior present. Also eclipse of the moon. 12— Back to classes again. Every Junior has his lesson though. 13— Friday the 13th Junior Hop in Women’s league. Good cats and swell dance. 14— Sophomore hay-ride to Sabino. Freshmen have informal dance in Woman’s League. Junior girls invited but ’15 boys not. 16— Catherine gets instructions from Lawrence when she calls at Santa Rita to— Chinese Baseball team defeats Varsity 10-1. 17— Second game with Chinese, score in favor of Yellow Peril. 20— Bachelor’s Club and Auxiliary attend picture show in a body. 21— Arizona Hall enjoy remains of Sophomore hay-ride feed in Scheerer’s room. Varsity defeats H. S. 10-2 in baseball. 22— Editor works day and night. 23— Editor still working. First copy goes to press. Cuts are received from cast.April 1—Classes excused for circus parade at 9:45 and dinner in dining hall at 1 o’clock. (April Fool). Everyone goes to the circus. A—Freshmen hayridc. Baseball with H. S. rather disastrous. 6— National Guard Officers School held on campus. 7— Katherine and Prentice wait two hours for Dr. Douglass to come, and show them the stars. (They tee many however). 8— National Guard officers drill battalion. 10— Mesa City team defeats Varsity 16-7. 11— But oh you Varsity. Rubbed Mesa unto the dust 13-2. 13— University Week starts. 14— Contestants commence to arrive. Noise and rough house in South Hall. 15— -First athletic contests begin. University N ight Parade. “Busters Billions” at Opera House. 15—“Coyote Special” arrives from Phoenix. Song contest in evening. 17— Arizona Hall and South Hall crowded to overflowing. Oratorical contest. 18— Tempe defeats Mesa in championship baseball game. Big track meet. Phoenix wins. Dance in the evening. 19— Rest again after University Week. 21—Capt. Merry U. S. A. inspects battalion. 22—Good-bye till I sec you again.Jokes and Personals. He that hath money and refuseth to buy the Annual, but looketh over his neighbor’s back to see the contents thereof is like unto an ass who, having a manger full of straw, nevertheless nibblcth that of his companions and brayeth with glee.—Ex. • IN MEMORIAM. Lives of humorists oft remind us,’ Gags that are the most sublime Are the ones that line up behind us, Covered with the moss of time. Jacklets that perhaps another i . ■ Sailing o'er life’s solemn main, A folorn and half wit brother _ : Seeing, shall revamp again. Let us then begin perusing . Almanacs of ancient date, Still a seizing, still a choosing, Chestnuts that have learned to wait.—Ex. NOW THAT IS QUEER. Miss Perry (in English) “One day while dusting books on a lower shelf, I toppled a vase off the top shelf of the case and it fell and hit my head and broke it into pieces”. • WELL TRAINED. Miss Thomas to Virginia—“Where’s your mother?” Virginia—“Oh, she’s at home (then in a very wise way, shaking her head) but I mustn’t tell who she’s with". • • • • SHOCKING. Preston to Elizabeth (who was sitting on bench with Piper) “Gee, but aren't the stars bright tonight?” Elizabeth—“Why, I hadn’t noticed them”.THE FABLE OF THE FUSSER Once there was a Student who thought, that he was the Most Up-to-Date, Genuine. dyed-in-the-wool, Mephistopheles when it came to the Fair Sex; the charming, irresistable, incomprehensible Mortals—Commonly known as Girls. It was his firm conviction that the Little Dears would rather have a smile from him than a box of Lowncy’s from The Palms. However, he was too wise a gazabo to stake everything on his Zozodont smile, swan-like neck and cauliflour ears. Not one punny penny of the regular check furnished by the governor was ever invested in Piper-Heidsick. Never —it all went toward keeping the Little Dears supplied with carmels, chewing-gum and For-get-me-Nots. And the Little Dears were too wise to spoil their graft. They would walk around the Campus with him, sit under the leafy bowers, hold hands with him and talk “Tootsy-Wootsy” stuff all Saturday afternoon. At all of the dances, entertainments, athletic events, moving picture shows, he was ubiquitous, in other words Johnny at the Rat-Hole. His time between times was occupied in chasing around like a flea on a hot griddle looking for more worlds to conquer. After four years of this he began to think seriously of splicing. After carefully weighing all of the cligiblcs he found there was only one that was not found wanting. The more he thought of her the more sure he became that he couldn’t get along without her to serve his cream of wheat regularly every morning. Acting on this thought he sat down and by letter offered her his hand and all that thereunto appertained. Two days later he received an invitation to her wedding to his bachelor roommate. Moral—You never can Tell about a Woman. • IDEAL BOY OF 1015 CLASS. Complexion—(Yxlev Voice—Brewer Brain?—Goyette (?) Style—McIntosh Smile—Percy Athlete—Hayhuist Pretty Boy—C. R. Jones Debater—Luis • • POLARIS OBSERVATION. Prof. Kelton—“Have you found Polaris?” McIntosh—“No, I can’t see a thing. Is there a hole in this telescope or am I blind? Oh, here it is, I have her now”. Prof. Kelton—“When you get Polaris, sit on it”. Hair—Lawrence Eyes—Francis Iack Ears—Riggs Feet—Lynch Mouth—Culin Nose—Ay 1 worth Hands—Gamcros T eeth—La TourretteDEFINITIONS. University—A mill for grinding out knowledge. Campus—Queener's parade ground. Seniors—What the Juniors will he some day. Juniors—The live wires of the University. Sophomores—Tormentors of the Freshmen. Freshmen—The University forage crop. Faculty—A body of people hired to help the Juniors run the college. Honor Student—The one higher up. Flunkcr—One who loves a subject too well to leave it. Home—A hazy recollection of a square meal. Mess Hall—Hash surrounded by a hungry mob. Hash—Balance brought forward. Examination—A guessing contest. Kiss—A noun usually used as a conjunction. Committee—A thing which takes a week to do what one good man can do in an hour. Dill (in Beuhman’s Studio)—“Gee, this is the third time I have been shot this week”. • • SUCH IS LIFE. John Voller makes a date for a dance. He is to meet the young lady at the Main Building at noon. After the introduction is over they start to walk aiound the porch. During the first lap. John says after a long pause, “This is a fine porch to walk aiound isn’t it?” She replies, “Yes, it is a nice walk.” The next trip, John after great difficulty manages to say, “The weather is so nice and warm today, isn’t it?” She answers, “Yes indeed”. John gets desperate and determines to “pop the question” at once. So on the finish of the third time around he turns to her, and says, “Now I’m going to get down to business. Are you going to take me to the dance?” • « • NOTICE ON BULLETIN BOARD FEB. 3rd. It is rumored that S. S. Randall and Helen Roberts leave on No. 10 Wednesday morning for Willcox where they will be married.Queener’s Protective Association Motto: “All the world loves a lover”. Flower: American Beauty. Fruit: Peach. Color: Natural. ACTIVE MEMBERS (The IVorst Cases) Lawrence R. Jackson Dudley S. Brown Francis J. Hobson Robert S. Rowell Richard Merritt J. Preston Jones Harry 'I'. Hobson George W. Scheerer PLEDGES (They Are Getting There). Orville McPherson Ernest J. Rcnaud Albert H. Condron Prentice W. Dill CANDIDATES (Sometimes Pretty Bod). Percy F. Minister Bruce Hannah Turner C. Smith Charles P. Beach UNDECIDED. H. H. Grimshaw N. B.—Besides these there are thirteen feminine members subrosa. Kappa Kappa Kegs Motto: “Always be lady like”. Color: Baby blue. Flower: Milkweed. Officers: .... President Vice-President .... Secretary .... Treasurer Annie Abbott ... Susie Chapman, F.thel Lynch ... Mary Oxley .... To be elected. M embers:This Weary World Dedicated to "The Son's of Rest”. It wearies me to eat my food In rainy time or drought; I always have to lift it up And put it in my mouth. And, when the skies are dark and drear, With all my might and main I have to go into the house, To keep out of the rain. • And every morning when I get up, As oft I’ve done before, I always have to take my feet And put them on the lloor. Yes, this is such a weary world; It makes me sob and weep; For, when I cannot stay awake, I have to go to sleep. Alice—“Why is Julia never hungry this year?” Mabel—“Got me”. Alice—“She has an unlimited supply of dates”. With a tightening grip she seized his arm, Like one with terror dumb, Gurgled and moaned, then madly shrieked,— “Oh! George! “I’ve lost my gum!” « Professor—“What makes the sea salt?” Freshman—“Salt”. Teacher—“Wrong—Next”. Senior—“The presence of a sufficient quantity of chloride of sodium to impart to the aqueous solution a saline taste which affects the lingual or gustatory branch of the fifth pair of cranial nerves”. Teacher—“Correct”. He put his arm around her waist; And the color left her check; ✓ But upon the shoulder of his coat It showed for about a week.—Ex.'CHARGE OF THE HUNGRY MOB. Half a leg, half a leg, Half a leg only, Set upon the table For the one hundred. “Forward the hungry mob, ' Charge for the meat”, he said, Into the Hall of Hash Rushed the One Hundred. I Forward the hungry mob. Was there a one delayed ? Not though the hasher knew Some one had blundered: Theirs not to make reply. Theirs not to reason why, Theirs but to eat or starve. Into the Hall of Hash Rushed the One Hundred. Baked beans to right of them, Stewed peas to left of them, Canned corn in front of them. They ate them and grumbled: Stormed at, the waiter fled, Boldly he shook his head, And at the kitchen door Gazed the One Hundred. When will their hunger fade? . When the wild dash is made Homeward to mother. ♦ Kate—“My book is gone”. . Ruth—“Have you looked for it?” Kate—“No, I hadn’t thought of that”. • • • Mother—“Did Joe take one of those flowers from the vase in the hall last night?” Bessie—“No, I don’t think so. Why?” Mother—“I heard him say as he was leaving ‘I’m going to steal just one’. Why, Bessie, what is the matter?”—Ex.Pearly Drops of Wisdom If the movies entice thee Consent thou not. Powder on a woman’s face may he an asset, But on a man’s coat it is certainly a liability. The second vice is lying, The first is running in debt. The real test for an imagination is to read Someone else’s notes. Trifles as light as air often prove to be bathing suits upon closer inspection. Empty vessels make the greatest sound. The photographer is the only person who will remove wrinkles, restore complexions and give a hair cut and shave for fifty cents. Late to bed and early to rise. 4 Makes a man peevish, and gives him sore eyes. The fact that many of our brightest sayings have been said before is good evidence that our ancestors were as smart as we are. It takes a mighty conscientious person to always be able to tell just whether he’s lazy or tired. Buds of an early blossom often blast before they bloom. April showers bring May flowers—to say nothing of rubbers and umbrellas. If you were an April fool on the first, there's no need to keep on being one. Laugh and the world thinks you have been telling one of your own jokes. j» • • • Esther—"Have you read V. V’s Eyes?” Dick—“No”. Esther—“Have you read Queed?" Dick—“No”. Esther—“Well what have you re(a)d?” Dick—“Plenty of hair”. A yacht can stand on a tack in silence, but a man isn’t built like a yacht.—Ex. • • NEWS ITEM. Ed. Goyette when asked to unmask at Sigma Pi Alpha masquerade replied, “I have no mask on”.Some Brilliant Lights of the Astronomy Class » • Dick Merritt (at instrument trying to find Polaris)—“Say, Vollcr, go hitch the light behind Polaris, I can’t get a sight on it”. Dick Lindsley (after setting the vertical angle of the transit, at the supposed declination of the star)—“YVhat’s the matter with that blamed star, it isn’t right where it should be”. Dick Merritt (to Prof. Douglas)—“I can’t find Scrius, 1 wonder what is the matter with HER”. Prof. Douglass—“It’s a HE not a HER, Mr. Merritt”. • ' John Voller—“Professor, 1 have located the star at last”. Prof. Douglass (observing the supposed star for a moment)—“Mr. Vollcr that is a light in South Hall, not a star”. • Common method of reading angles: Collins Jones (reads angle and announ- ces the result) Brewer—“Check” Lindsley—“Check" Voller—“Check” Merritt—“Check” Dick Merritt—“Say Professor, why don’t they call the stars easy names, like Tom, Dick or Harry”. John Vollcr—“I think they ought to call them Mabel, Maude, or Carry—that’s what they do on the stage”. • • • Dick Lindsley (looking for star through transit)—“Give me a little more light, John—that’s too much—no not so much—too much light. Now I can’t see the cross hairs—more light”. ('Phis lasted for ten minutes. Brewer took the light, and the same was repeated for fifteen minutes more. Dr. Douglass becomes impatient) “Hurry up Mr. Lindsley, we can’t take all night on this one observation” (Merritt then takes the light). Lindsley—“That’s better—more light Dick—that’s the place, now hold it. Have you got the watch, John. Professor see if this is the right star. It seems awful bright for a star”. Prof. Douglass (observes for a moment)—“I am afraid it isn’t the star Mr. Lindsley that you see—it is Mr. Merritt’s head that is in the way, that you were looking at”. • • ♦ Vollcr (in class)—“The diameter of the sun is 93,000,000 miles; its center is 4,300 miles from the earth”.Visitor—“Where is your papa ?” Little Boy—“He’s out in the pig-pen; you can tell him—he’s got a hat on”. TOO TRUE. A school paper is a great institution. The editor gets the blame, the manager the experience, and the printer the money, if any.—Ex. ♦ ♦ ♦ Pickrcll (afternoon of the Military Ball)—“Gee, but I hope it don’t rain tonight. These cab fares arc awful”. • • • • 1915 CLASS STATISTICS. Greatest Dude—Gamcros Ladies’ Man—Goyette Class Crank—Avlworth Class Doll—Oxley Most Cool-headed Cribber—Abbott Class Sport—Lynch Best Student—Mack Most Popular Man—Abbott Claes Talker—Culin Most Engaged Man—Jackson Best Attempt at Moustache—Aylworth Laziest Man—Jackson Class Baby—McIntosh Class Grind—Jones Cheekiest Man—Culin Wittiest Man—Lynch Most Modest Man—La Tourrette Wealthiest (owner best machine)—Hayhurst Mo t Married Man—Riggs Chief Adviser—Mabel Most Useful Girl—Alice Most Scientific Flirt—Julia Ed's Note—Julia claims this is not true. Most Modest Girl—Katherine. Most Accomplished Soloist—Bessie. The Best Ragger—Esther. ♦ • • HIS MIND OFTEN WANDERS. Prof. Guild—“What is a decigram, Mr. Jackson?” Jackson (with recollections of the balance room—“It’s a little piece of tin”. • • • Bertha—“What’s the matter Clara?” Clara—“Hal and I have parted forever”. Bertha—“In that case I suppose he won’t be around for a night or two”.Little Jack Horner Diminutive Jonathan Horner was located in the angle resulting from the junction of two converging vertical surfaces, quietly disposing of a delicious conglomeration which had been prepared for the occasion of the celebration of the festival of his nativity. He inserted the most prearial degit of the terminal portion of the part of his physical organism, commonly designated as the arm, and extracted a specimen of the fruit of the species Prunus Americanus. At the critical time of which discover}', emitting the exclamation, “What an excellent specimen of adolescent humanity am 1”.—Ex. ♦ ♦ • To the Queener You fret at the dances she gives to him. And you say they are yours by right— Hut some of these days you’ll quite forget The little co-ed in white. You frown at the glances she casts his way, And rumple your tie and swear— Hut one of these days you’ll laugh at that And will find that you didn’t care. You love her-1 grant-and you solemnly say T hat you will always feel the same; Hut one of these days you’ll read the truth In the light of another flame. Oh love if you will-and sigh your fill, And shake your stubborn head; Hut I’m right, you’re wrong-and you’ll sing your song Hut not to that co-ed in white. • • Prof. Hrinton—“Mr. Hannah, how can salt be obtained from water?” Hannah—“Hy drying the water”. ♦ • “College girls do not marry as often as others”,'says a statistician, overlooking the fact that they begin late, when the “finishing school” girl is perhaps two divorces and three marriages to the good.—Ex. Visitor—“You turn out some pretty good athletes here I understand”. Student—“Yes, nearly all of them”. • A. C. Jones—“Y'ou should have been with us this afternoon. Pipe, Pick and I had a swell ride in Sam’s machine. We walked all over”.Heard in Physics Dr. Douglas—“Mr. Smith, does sound have a greater velocity in steel than in air’ . Turner—“No sir, but it travels faster”. Dr. Douglass—“What does a liter weigh?” Frank Hobson—“A liter weighs about a quart”. Dr. Douglass—“Well then, how much does a quart weigh?” Frank—“One-fourth of a gallon”. • Professor- —“What is a dyne?” Piper (who always says something)—“A dyne is about as long as a centimeter and weighs about as much as a gram of water at 4 deg. Centigrade”. • Dr. Douglass (reading from John Voller’s examination paper)—“Heat as a term employed in thermodynamics, must be understood as that form of energy, which, when applied, produces that sensation commonly known as heat". . Pickrcll (working experiments)—“Professor, how much does a kilogram weigh?’’ Prof. Douglas—“What is required to run a hydraulic ram?” Steinneger—“Water”. • • Lawrence looked at Katherine, Oh such a pretty miss, He crept a little nearer, And bashfully stole a (way). • ASTRONOMY CLASS-ASK P. D. K. P. With his coat and hat he stood in the hall, A typical fusser to leave for his call, When one of the fellows looked up and spoke, “Why, where are you going, 1 thought you were broke”. “Oh me? I’m out for an astronomy date, I’ll get lots of lovin’s and won’t be home till late”. i • • • • HOW PERFECTLY AWFUL. Alice to Preston (day after “Stunt Night”)—"After the show last night Inez came into the dormitory with a black smear on her face”. Preston—“Well, she told me how much she liked my lips”.COLLEGE PROVERBS. A student with doubtful recitations never gets the benefit of the doubt. He gets D”. A professor well worked is a grade half won. The real reason why mistletoe is always hung in a light place is because its pres-cence is unnecessary in a dark place. One touch of rumor makes the whole world chin. A knocker is all right on a door—in college a nuisance. Nothing increases chest expansion quite so much as a football A. The real reason why a bald head is like Heaven is because it is a bright and shining spot, and there is no parting there (ask the Freshmen). We will now sing a touching little ditty entitled: “We can’t work father any more”. ♦ • ♦ THE AUBURN CLUB. President, Richard L. Merritt Vice-President, Catherine Hoy • . Secretary, Katherine Clancy Treasurer, Grace Wooddell • Sergeant-at-Arms, Lawrence Jackson Faculty Member, De Rossette Thomas Member, C. Zaner Lcshcr Pledge, Josephine Waters • She—“Don’t hug me here in public”. He—“Why, the law allows the freedom of the press”.—Ex. Rytha Backstein's idea as to a couplet: “Rytha is my first name, Backstein is my last, Wonder what my name will be When Commencement day is past ?” QUITE TRUE. Jay—“Ouch! Did you know this rug has stickers in it?” Frank—“Yes, I’m all stuck up”. Lawrence—“Can’t you tell us something we didn’t know?” » Prof. Otis (in German)—“We teach those we can, and those we can’t we “can”.THE BEAUTY SISTERS SORORITY. Marcus T. Kendall, President. Samuel R. Caruthers, Secretary. Frank T. Hobson, Robert S. Rowell, Louis Gamcros, Prentice W. Dill. Motto: Beauty Sot Comfort. MINUTES OF THE LAST MEETING. Meeting called to order by the President Marcus Kendall. Sister Hobson read an entertaining article by Sister Rowell, who was detained at the manicurists, on the “Liquid and Dry Powders and Their Effect on the Skin”. Caruthers presented a bill for $8.00 for mirrors installed in the chapter room. Approved. Moved by Ga-•meros that he be allowed at the next meeting to read a paper on the value of Mellin’s food as a beautifier of the complexion. His request granted. Moved that Sister Kendall pass around his latest face powder. Carried. Sister Dill was called to order for wearing a collar out of style. He—“I know a girl who got a pearl from a clam”. She—“Oh, that’s nothing; my sister got a diamond from a lobster”. • • « m Wash Woman—“What do you girls do with your old clothes?” Esther C.—“Well, personally, for the last couple of years I’ve been wearing mine”. . • . The man who said, “There is always more room at the top”, has certainly never seen a pyramid.—Ex. • Miss Perry—“I am glad to hear of your success on the baseball team; but you must remember that there arc other things in life besides base-ball”. Dudley B.—“Yes, but hang it all, I’m too light for football”. • • • Fred Rogers’ conversation while dancing consists of, “Take three steps, then slide”. • • • ♦ REVENGE. Like the lava from the crater Came the gravy on his pate, For he failed to tip the waiter, So the waiter tipped the plate.—Ex. • If you can’t laugh at the jokes of the age, Just laugh at the age of the jokes.LOVE LYRICS. Love Lyrics are all the rage. Couplers are the only style used, and though they do not rhyme, still are all well matched. Here arc a few samples of the “sweetest' ones: Jackson-Hoy: Really an antiquity, yet quite true to life. Brown-Waters: A pretty children's poem, good fire-side tales. Hobson-Woods: Quite inspiring; a tale of true devotion. Grimshaw-VVilkey: A very pleasing plot and well portrayed. Dill-Perry: Of recent date, but author learning fast. Merritt-Curry: A very ancient ditty; worn out subject. Prof.—“What would you call a man who pretends to know everything?” Freshman—“A Professor”. • • » SOLILOQUY OF A BACHELOR. {Apologia to Shakespear) To queen, or nor to queen: that is the question. • Whether ’tis better in the mind to suffer The slings and sorrows of outraged bachelors, Or to take arms against a sea of troubles, And by opposing end them. To queen; to love; Much more; and by that love to say we end The home sick and the thousand natural shocks The pocketbook is heir to. ’'l'is a consumation Devoutly to be wish’d. To queen; to love— To love? Perchance to marry! Ay, there’s the rub; For in my love for her what end may come, When we have shuffl’d off this dear campus Must give us pause. There’s the rub That makes bachelors of so many of us For who would not rather be with the bacTielors Than forfeit all their future salaries. « • Visitor, University Week (concernedly)—“Would you mind telling me what’s up; what’s all the row ? U. of A. student (off-handed)—“Oh, nothing, only the girls are just admiring Ed. Goyette’s tie, that’s all. He hasn’t any better sense. The goveri r pardoned him, and as long as he is harmless, they allow him to stay here on the campus. Did you want to meet him?” Visitor—“No thank you. I prefer to look at the remains at a distance”.PHILOSOPHY TO DATE. Dud—“Did you know that turning down the gas saves matches?” Sis—No, hut turning down the gas often makes matches”. Editor’s Note—Turning off an electric light often causes sparking. I urning off a gas light causes an increase of pressure. An increase of pressure causes a lessening of the waste. FARMERS. Sing a song of farmers, Up at early morn, With four-and-twenty chores to do Before the breakfast horn. When the breakfast’s over, There’s little to be done, Except to plough the fodder And let the harrows run, And mow the sheep and prune the beets And curry up the swiiv, And shear the hens and dig the hay And shoe the gentle kine, And saw the wheat and rake the rye And wash and dress the land, And things like that which city folks Can never understand. • • Prof. Morse—“Durham Wheat is used for the manufacture of macaroni”. McDonald—“How do they make macaroni?” McPherson—“They take the stems—” • Mabel—“What shall we do with the dollars we earned?” Esther—“Dick has mine”. • « MORAL—BEWARE. He kissed her on the cheek, It seemed a harmless frolic— He’s been laid up for one whole week; They say its painters’ colic. ♦ ♦ Phyllis (at Litt’s waiting for the car)—“My that popcorn smells good” Sam—“Yes it does, let’s go outside where we can smell it better”.YOU’VE GOT ME. Miss Perry (quoting from Gillman)—“A woman’s sphere is not home”. Preston (turns and looks at Inez. Inez nods her head in the affirmative.) Ed. Note—Now what can this mean ? • THE DEUCE. You sing a little song or two, And you have a little chat; You make a little candy fudge, And then you take your hat; You hold her hand and say good-night, As sweetly as you can. Ain’t that a deuce of an evening For a great big healthy man ? • Dick (seeing Goyette with a girl)—“And you call yourself a bachelor.” Edgar—“You don’t know the rules of bachelorhood." Minister—“Fundamental principles of Mormonism”. • • • • RAH, RAH, RAH, VARSITY. Jam His nose, Smash his toes; Slam him till hc!s lame. Break His head; Must have dead In a football game. ♦ Beuhman:—“Do you wish a full view or bust?” Jackson—“Full, I’m already busted”. • • YES, INDEED. Ed. Goyette in cranking Cook’s auto in front of Stcinfcld’s is unsuccessful. Stranger—“What is the matter?” Ed—“Blamed thing won’t go”. (This amuses Virginia who is sitting on the front seat). Stranger (pointing to Virginia)—“Well your daughter seems to think it a good joke”. • • • Professor—“A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer”. Mack—“I wonder if that is why so many of us flunk”.A FEW SPARKLERS'. The man who beats time is properly called a leader. Gravity is an indefinite force that brings defeated politicians back to earth with a thud on the morning after an election. To make his mark in the world nowadays, a man requires an indelible pencil. Dyeing has saved the life of many an old skirt. Some of the wor t scrapes into which a man can get in this world are encountered in a barber shop. Congress is what the people get for trying to govern themselves. Some men arc such slaves to their inner nature that they will burn their fingers in buttering a hot roll. T he men who have served longest in Congress have the shortest biographies in the Congressional Record. The whole world listens when money talks. Not even a powder magazine has terrors for a woman. T he proof that comes from the composing room often fails to convince. A successful promoter is one that collects the money and escapes before the crash comes. If all manuscripts were as good as their authors rate them, Shakespeare would be but a by-word (Freshmen English please note)—Ex. • • • • Prof. Turrcll—“Miss Woods, continue, what is vide?” Miss W.—“Wait a minute I have it in my head”. Prof. Turrcll—“Miss Hoy”. Miss H.—“Vacuum”. • • • OWEN MOORE— Owen Moore went away, Owen Moore than he could pay— Owen Moore came back again, Owen Moore. • • • Young Duffy, who is quite slender, they say, For safety on an Arizona windy day, Slips 2 cents in his pants. You can read in his glance That he fears lest by chance Some rude wind might blow him away. 6NATURALLY. Registrar—“In what course do you intend to graduate?” Sam C.—“Oh, in the course of time”. • • The boy stood on the railroad track, The train was coming fast. The boy stepped off the railroad track, And let the train go past.—(Say, one More like that, and out you go). . • SHOCKING. Shorty—“The coffee is exhausted”. Bunny—“Poor thing. I was expecting it, as it has been weak for a long time”. • • ♦ • Kate Clancy—“That lesson was so long today I didn’t get through it”. Prof. Turrell—“Tell your troubles to a policeman”. Kate—“I did and he’s looking for you with a search warrant from the humane society”. • • • NOW SIS! Colonel Brown to Dudley (when he appears late at Officer’s School about 7:15 o’clock)—“What time does Miss Reid send the bovs home?” • ♦ Prof. Kelton (in surveying)—“Mr. Arozena, where did you find the data?” Joe Arozena—“In Pence and Go-get-em” (Pence and Kctchum). • Hedgepeth (explaining to “rookies”)—“If “mark time” be given as either foot strikes the ground, advance and plant the rear foot and then lift both feet two inches from the ground”. ♦ • ♦ THIS IS THE WORST YET. Phoenix friend of Preston Jones seeing him on campus “And is your wife here too?” Preston—“What? My wife?” Visitor—“Excuse me but I thought you were married”. • « FOR INFORMATION ASK J. R. Ed. Goyctte receives a bill for flowers bought bv Mrs. C. E. Goyette. who in the world). (Now Condron (addressing Class of 1915 concerning traditional customs which should be impo.ed upon Freshmen, reads the following rule) “Thou shalt wear no clothing (pause-laughter and applause) embodying thy class colors”.To the Co-Op Grafters (With Apologies to Longfellow) Under the gilded Co-op sign Our College Shylocks stand, The grafters, mighty men are they, With large and grasping hands. And the muscles of their itching palms Hoid tight to the gold that lands. Their fingers, smooth and thin and long. Reach out to fleece each lamb, And to our cries they give no heed, They get all that they can, And stare the college in the face, T hough they’ve touched most every man. Week in, week out, from morn till night, Behind their desk they ’ll sit. Adding ill-gotten profits up, Squeezing us, hit by bit. Oh, Monarchs with the Three-Ball Crowns, Most surely thou art "IT”. And Freshmen coming home from school Look in at the open door, They see the stock of two-hit books, Which sell for a dollar more. If “the grafters” had their way, you bet, 'They’d charge up three or four. Plotting—jobbing—rejoicing, Onward through life each goes, Each morning sees some scheme begun. Each evening sees its close. Something attempted, some one done, They’ve earned a night’s repose. Thanks, thanks to thee, unworthy friend, For the lesson thou hast taught: How with “free blotters” as a tempting bait The suckers may be caught, And under the guise of a rebate bluff A fortune may be wrought!Literature by Arizona Celebrities i. A CAREER VERSUS MATRIMONY. By Charles Edgar Goyette. The dramatic story so ably portrayed, of the author’s conflicting emotions. The book thrills one, carries you up to glorious heights, lifts you over Life’s pathos of adversity and doubt, and then in the end comes back to love with a touching finale. “What lives is the touch of poetry, of longing, of tender heart. It lives and always must live, ‘while the nature of man is the same’ ’’. Printed on onion paper and daintily bound in baby blue pig-skin.$2.98. (Rights secured through the Co-op). II. HEART TO HEART TALKS WITH GIRLS. By Albert IVainu.'right Randall. These pages are not for the public and arc not placed on sale. ' III. THE KIND OF A GIRL A MAN WANTS FOR A WIFE. By Henry Shat tuck. A sudden burst of wisdom from one who seldom speaks. ALLURING ALLUMINUM ADVANTAGES. By trank R. Abbott. The brilliant orator and poet endeavors to show you the advantages of aluminum (for every day) ware. Printed in gold on Japan vellum and bound in Aluminum, light as a feather.............................................$ .15 per pound • • « LITTLE JOHNNY BURNS— Little Johnny Burns Sits upon a stove; Little Johnny Burns. Little Johnny Burns Didn't go to heaven; Little Johnny Burns. • • • One morning I arose From a night’s repose Puts on my clothes And out I goes; Meets one of my foes Whose name is Mose Hits him in the nose And down he goes; As that’s all I knows I guess I’ll close.LETTERS TO OUR EDITOR FROM SOMF. PROMINENT PEOPLE. Dear Editor—Should I go to a dance in a straw hat? Anxiously yours, M. T. KENDALL. Dear Mr. Kendall—Although we have never heard of this mode of travel, we see no reason why travelling in a hat would not be as pleasant as going in a taxi or walking. EDITOR. • ■ Dear Mr. Editor—We arc tired doing the Drunk-Man’s Wabble, the Crab Crawl and all other new dances, could you advise us of any new steps we might invent? Hopefully, K. CLANCY and R. NELSON. K. C. and R. N.—Have you ever tried the two-step and waltz? EDITOR. • • • Dear Walter—Could you advise us of some quick and easy way of getting into high class vaudeville with our juggling act? We have been told it is quite good. J. V. and S. C. J. V. and S. C.—I saw your act and think you might start a training school near a dentist’s office. Insist on a commission from the dentist. EDITOR. • • • ♦ SHAMEFUL. She was a student at Vassar While he was a Princeton man, And during the Newport season They gathered a coat of tan, Which caused unlimited wonder— Knockers cried, “What a disgrace!” For each of the pair was sunburned On the opposite side of the face. Prof. Brinton—“Mr. Jones, name an oxide' J. P.—“Leather”. Prof. Brinton—"What! Is leather an oxide?” j. P.—“Oxide of beef.” IN PHYSIOLOGY CLASS. Rytha Backstein (transmitting instructions of Prof. Brown with regard to water baths and amount of saliva required in a certain experiment) “Well, he said take three baths and spit 20 c. c’s. Condron (in charge of a squad of “rookies” at beginning of year) “Forward March”. The squad marched away all right, but were headed for another «quad. Condron then sings out “Whoa”.“CRIME AND LUXURY” DAILY Scandavillc-on-thc Santa Cruz EDITORIALS Owing to the fact that the editor was busy attending the “Old Maid’s Convention” there will be no editorials. BIG SPREE Scant!alville Populace Precipitates in Annual inaction Yesterday the good people of Scandal-ville betook themselves according to the traditions of their forefathers, to the Chinese Hanging Gardens. Upon arrival the various committees proceeded to prepare the wholesome food which the good people of Scandalville had provided. Soon the sonorous and pondrous voice of “Judge” Lynch announced the meal, and the populace quickly assembled. In her h.vte to secure a prominent seat, our worthy Sister Mabel Carter, stepped in the beans, necessitating the removal of one cubic foot of said article (the beans). The good people ate with hearty relish. With the exception of a slight accident which befell our worthy Brother Jackson, who for some unknown reason has developed a great fondness for Dill Pickles. Brother Jackson in his haste to con-umc a gallon of his favorite dish, allowed one of the offending members to slip down the wrong tube, and was forced to stand on his head while Squire Brewer removed the unruly pickle. Rev. Josiah Abinczer McIntosh suffered a slight attack of acute indigestion caused by eating two qarts of Sister Curry’s Dome tic Science Gooseberry Jam. Date: Any Old Time In the afternoon an interesting feature was a baseball game between the “Old Sports” and the “Youngsters.” Squire Brewer at the risk of his jife officiated as Umpire. Rev. McIntosh, captain of the “Old Sports” played a consrstcnt crabbing game. The score at the end of the fifth was 98-86 in favor of the “Old Sports,” due to the timely hints given Squire Brewer by Rev. McIntosh. To attempt to describe the game would be impossible as it was a coutinual round of free for all’s, word wars, rank errors, thrilling plays and exciting moments. Because of the other important events on the program the game was called off at this point. Meanwhile Deacon Abbott and Vestryman Oxley had been playing an interesting and instructive game of Tiddle-dc-VVinks. Deacon Abbott by superior head work finally won the Trophy, a bar of Ivory Soap. The Knitting Contest was won By a close stitch by Sister Duffy over Si'ter Rockfellow. We hope to see these worthy Sisters in competition again at our next sewing-bee. “Judge” Lynch made the hills and vales resound by announcing the last event. Sister Barkley’s rich melodious voice pealed up and down the sandy wash, the words of that good old familiar anthem, “O, we won’t get home until morning.” Our old friend ( ?) and politician Aider-man Goyette followed with an appeal to reason. He gave a vivid impre sion and demonstration of "Gin-Fiz . vs. Ginger-Ale.” Sister Lawson next recited a most pleasing little poem of her own composition entitled, “Being vs. Becoming.” An unfortunate accident happened toDeacon Abbott as the picnic broke up. Some miscreants unhitched the traces of his wagon so that when the Deacon started to drive off, he was dragged over the dash board and carried along about thirty yards on his ear. GREAT POLITICAL RALLY Alderman Goyette Pleads for a More Efficient Dog-Catching Department.— Audience Thrilled by Orator. Declares “Graft" in Community Must Go. Last night at the town square, Alderman Goyette, our well known butcher, spoke to the voters for two hours and begged them to establish a more efficient Dog-Catching Department. He nobly offered to take charge of every dog caught and humanely attend to it himself. The meeting abruptly closed when word was brought to Alderman Goyette that two young heifers and his pigs had ascaped from a corral back of his house on Picca-d: 11 e Ave. PERSONALS best engineering schools of the Orient and the Occident, Mr. Ralph Rigg has returned to our community and will take up the practice of his profession. He already has contracts for two cesspools and one well. Squire Brewer was the victim of a sad accident yesterday. However, outside of a slightly damaged countenance, consisting of three teeth missing, one busted nose, one black eye, and a part of an ear missing, we understand that the Squire is in perfectly good health. The Reverend McIntosh will not be heard in his pulpit next Sunday as he has taken a slight cold. The Reverend Francis Mack of Boolong Trinity will be heard. Brother LaTourrette, backed by eastern capital, will open a Delicatessen Store in the near future. FOR SALE—Sister Julia Rockfellow offers, at a low' price, her famous Scanda-hoovian parrot Snookums, of late years her sole (roul) companion. Sister Rockfellow declares that she still dotes on her pet but has no further need of his companionship. We anticipate further steps on Sister Rock-fellow’s part. Mr. Percy Foolproof Minister, one of our most active citizens connected with church work, will leave soon for Sing Tang, China, w'hcrc he will enter the missionary field. We note with deep regret that Mr. Collins Rudolph Jones will be absent for two or three years. We understand that he will take up his residence at Florence. Sister Mabel Carter has just received an appointment from the Governor as matron at the Orphans Home. After years of careful preparation in the SOCIETY Neti'S From Podunk One of the big social events in our neighboring village of Podung took place last evening, when Laurancc Richmond Jackstone and Katrina Hoie were united in marriage. The Rev. Francis Mack officiated at the event which took place at the home of the bride. The bride was girlishly gowned in a white crepe meteor trimmed w’ith green point lace. She wore her mother’s veil— a sample of rare old Duchesse and lemonblossoms. This exquisite .arrangement of dress together with the latest style of Mary Jane slippers made the bride appear almost young again. Her bouquet was a magnificent piece of Ivy and George Washington geraniums. T he groom was becomingly attired and looked every inch a man. The house was beautifully decorated with ivy and nasturtiums and the wedding dinner was one that will go down in the history of Podunk. 'The groom to the surprise of all ate heartily. After the ceremony the happy couple left for Squedunk, some 23 miles by rail where they will spend their honeymoon. Upon their return Mr. and Mrs. Jackstone will be at home on Prune Ave. Mr. Jackstone will continue his business of selling shoestrings. FLASHES OVER THE WIRE FROM PODUNK Mr. Raymond Bertram Everest is now employed in the Podunk Brewing Co’s, plant as bottle washer. Mr. Everest was formerly connected with the local pickle factory. Scavenger. His title of “Scoop” pleases him very much for he hopes eventually to take up newspaper work. Herbert Nero Bradstreet connected with the Podunk Emporium as Manager of the Needles and Pins Department has just been promoted to the Ribbon Department. Congratulations from the Scandal-ville News. Our friend George Merritt, the well known “hot dog” peddler has just recovered from a flight attack of girliritis. He expects to take up his business again. We note that our fellow townsman Dudley South worth Brown has taken a third bride. We feel sorry for the bride, for she apparently knows not her own mind. Close Shave at CULIN’S BARBER SHOP Cut Prices on Thursdays H. R. AYLWORTH Capable Carpet Beater and Plumber Mr. Wallace Vaughn who has just become a resident of Podunk has accepted a position as janitor for the Podunk Weekly RIGGS ENGINEERING COMPANY Cesspool and Ditch Digging SpecialtiesHeart to Heart Talks With Lovers. "All the World Loves a Lover". Edited by Jane. Dear Jane:—I am heart broken; in one of my angry moments I sent HIM home without saying good night, and I have not heard from him for a day and a half. Is it proper to phone him? C. H. C. H.—My dear girl:—Yes, in an extreme case like this. But you must try and control your angry passions. • • • Dear Jane:—I have been looking for some time for a man—at last I have found my ideal. How should I make advances? M. C. M. C.—Keep cool and follow the dictations of .vour throbbing heart. • • • • Dear Jane:—I ant loosing control over my man. He seems listless and dull of late. What shall I do? Answer quick. E. P. E. P.—My dear: Try daily application of Pompeian Face Cream. If you are inclined toward sarcasm, forget it. Cultivate your sen.e of humor and speak English. My dear Jane:—My only one has proposed. He has no money, but thinks that we can live on love. We are both young—only Freshmen. I dearly love him, so what is best ? - E. W. E. W.—Forget that “love in a cottage” business and get down to facts. Bread and butter cost cold cash nowadays. • • • « Dearest Jane—How do you know' when you are in love? Can you refer me to a good book ? J. R. My dear J. R.—If you ever get in the said predicament you’ll know it. Read "Beverly of Graustark” and "Ten Nights in a Bar Room”. • • • • Dear Jane:—There is a Prescott boy—a member of the Senior Class. Although he goes with those rough civil engineering fellows, he is just as sweet as he can be, and he has the loveliest auburn hair that I have ever seen. He comes to see me every Friday night, and generally escorts me to church. What I want to ask you is: Dou you think it proper for Juniors in college to be engaged? He is a young man of exemplary habits and I know he loves me. Please consider well and advise. E. C. E. C.—The life of a civil engineer is a hard one. It is proper for you to become engaged, but you had better defer marriage until at least a couple years after graduation. Besides, your ideas may change in that time, but you know that a fellow is convenient to have, anyway.My Dear Jane:— During my Freshman year I met a young man who made himself very agreeable; so I asked him to call. We went to the Masquerade, Faculty Dance, Gamma Delta Dance, Junior Play, Class Picnic and other little affairs together, but we have become estranged lately. He told me how much he had to do, and how busy he was. He hasn’t called for a long time now. And then he sings so superbly : lie has such beautiful golden hair ! The other night 1 passed by Arizona Hall and heard him sing the sad song of “Love’s Golden Dream is Passed,” and it didn’t sound nearly so pretty as when he used to sing, “There’s Just One Girl” for me. I. R. Don't brood over it. 'Try still another, and remember that there are "as good fish in sea as have ever been caught.” Dear Jane:—I am a Junior of twenty-two, and I «tm considered to be a most excellent conversationalist. 1 can talk on anything at any time or pl .ee, to any person whomsoever—and the best part of it all is, that they scent to take it all in and believe it. Just at present, 1 am much worried about my future, and 1 write to you for advice. There are so many lovely girls at college that 1 simply cannot choose between them; first I think one is just perfect, but when 1 meet the others I forget entirely about that one and am completely wrapped up in the pre ent company. Of course, you see what a predicament this places me in, as all these girls seem to love me very much. Now, please answer soon, as I am in much trouble to know what to do. C. E. G. C. E. G.—A boy of your age should not be thinking of marriage, but should be full of his studies and future life-work. You are probably mistaken about these young ladies loving you. They only think that you are amu'ing and quite -ute. Remember that you should first get a nest for our bird, and then there will be plenty of time to get the bird. However, it will do no harm if you can get acquainted with some nice little high school girls of sixteen or seventeen, as they will be ready when you are. ♦ ♦ ♦ Dear Jane:—I am a Civil Engineering student and a very promising young man. I play an excellent game of football and baseball and am usually quite the hero of the hour. 1 am in my Junior year and have met a very charming young lady. It was a case of love at first sight for both of us. 1 will graduate next year and I write to ask you whether 1 had better marry immediately after cc nmencement, or wait a month. J. A. Mcl. A youth of such evidentl) tender years should think twice before he takes the final step. Dear Jane:—I am a prominent member of Arizona Hall. 1 am also quite prominent in society and the Prohibition Club. 1 am very handsome, so I have been told. I come from a splendid family. 1 am a superb dancer, charming singer, remarkable conversationalist, and an all-round good thing. I cannot sec why the ladies do not flock at my feet. E. (). Darnfino.Dear Jane:—I have been told that I am without doubt the sweetest, prettiest and most charming co-ed on th campus. Although only a Sophomore, I j.m very popular. I wish to know if it is “the thing” to have over two fellows a term. You see I don’t want to do anything that will attract attention or case comment and yet I can't help realizing that I must be quite a belle. Some things must be obvious to the college. K. C. If what you say about your attractions is true, one can hardly see how you can help but have less than a dozen or two on a string for a term. If they bother you too much, stick them on fly-paper. • • Dear Jane:—I am but a Cophomore vet deeply in love with a Senior, the dearest and sweetest girl in school. My only one graduates this year. Tell me what I shall do. I must make my plans for next year. Should I finish my education or go to work ? Answer quick. G. S. This is indeed an intcre ting case. I truly eympathize with you—yet can hardly advise you what to do. Have you talked this over with her? That would be the better course to follow'. • Dear Jane:—We are both in our Freshman years. I am eighteen and she is seventeen. We don’t see how we can wait four long years. But we are both deeply in love and quite anxious to know what to do. D. B. and T. W. Now children, listen to me. What you both need is a good spanking. I have notified your parents of the contents of the above letter and have placed the entire matter in their hands. • • • THE ORIGIN OF SOME EVERY-DAY PHRASES “It is the little things in the world that tell,” said the girl as she pulled her younger brother out from under the sofa. "Ha!” said the college athlete as he knocked the graphaphone off the table, “here’s where I smash a record.” .“1 guess this’ll settle my hash, all right,” mused the star boarder as he took his after dinner walk. “Do I make myself plain?” inquired the college widow as she rubhed the rouge from her cheeks. “It stands to reason,” said the wit as the first debator arose. “'Phis suspense will kill me,” murmured the horse thief as he dangled from the tree “I am up-to-date at last,” said the Apican as he reached the top of the palm tree. —Exchange. • • • • ADVICE TO QUARTETTE If you have trouble with a tunc, just learn the words and get the air outside. If you can’t reach a high note, picc-a-lo one.The Class of 1915 as Seen by the Faculty. Victim Abbott ...... Ay 1 worth __ Brewer ...... Culin ....... Gameros ..... Goyette ..... Hayhurst .... Jackson ..... Jones ....... La Tourrette Luis ........ Lynch ....... Mack ........ McIntosh .... Minister .... Oxley ....... Riggs ....... Victim Barkley. Bessie . Carter, Mabel .... Curry, Esther .... Duffy. Catherine Lawson, Alice ... Kockfellow. Julia Alias What He Hopes to Be What He Really Will Be What Animal He Most Resembles “Sister Anne” Literary Light Aluminum Peddler Jackass “Chesty Mac” Gotch II Bouncer Hoot Owl “Walt” Editor of Punk Crook Monkey “Hank” Assayer Piano Player “riairdale” “Vivo Gamero" President of Mexico Bar Tender Pelican “Charlie” Political Grafter Plumber Goat “Jew” Quigley No. 2 Messenger Boy Crab "Lawrence” Married Man Married Man Turtle Dove “Swede” The Lord Only Knows “Qulen Sabe?” Toad “Lottie” Farmer Mgr. Shooting Gallery Ox “Lefty Louie” Geologist Detective Wezel “Judge” State Senator Janitor Nightingale "Mutt” Cattle Man Tramp Bull "Jay Hawker” Big Leaguer Farmer Pig “Percy” Mining Engineer Mucker Giraffe "Eddie” Prohibition Candidate Snipe Hunter Gopher for President "Stumpy” Father of Large Family Jail Bird Flea Alias What She Wants to Be What She Will Be What Animal She Resembles “Bessie” Latin Teacher Gand Opera Singer Nightingale “Bunny” Someone’s Darling What She Wants to Be Bear “Curry” Home Econ Teacher Wife of Mining Engineer Peacock “Duffy” High School Teacher Kindergarten Teacher Monkey “Blondle” An Old Maid Teacher Him barb Agent Honey-bee “John D.” Society Belle Sulphur Springs Farmer Fox TerrierREMARKS AT 1015 CLASS MEETING The action of faculty in refusing permission to allow Juniors to have Class Day was being discussed. The individual opinion of the class was as follows, as to whether they would go, regardless of faculty action: Culin—“Gee whiz—I should say so.” La Tourrette—“Call on me for anything. 1 go with the class.” Gamcros—“Sure, I’ll ditch.” Esther Curry—"Well, who won’t go.” Mini ter—“Let’s go early and stay till we get ready to come home.” Mabel Carter—“Sure, I’ll go with the class and cut too.” Hay hurst—“Let’s go early and stay late.” Catherine Duffy—“Sure, lets all cut and go. It will be lots of sport.” Abbott—“I’ll go.” (Very weak). McIntosh—“I’ll be ready right after breakfast.” Oxley—“Well, 1 don’t know. I think not.” Mack—"This is hardly my custom to disregard the wishes of the faculty, but if the class decides to go, I’ll go too.” Julia Rock fellow—“Why sure lets go—I’m game.” Goyette—”1 got an X in Math, last month, but I guess I can stand another.” Alice Law.on—“1 have both Prof. Bates and Turrcll—but I’ll go.” Lynch—“You bet I’ll go—what time do we start.” Brewer—“I’ll be there—count on me.” Dud Brown—“What’s the matter Duffy?” Duffy (who is holding one hand on stomach and other on back)—“I’ve got a pain, but 1 don’t know whether it’s a stomach-ache or back-ache.” ji • • I TOLD YOU SO A deaf student from Deaf and Dumb school went into the co-op one day to buy a bottle of paste. “How much?” he asked. “Seventy-five cents.” unblushingly replied Goyette. The deaf student threw down a nickel and started to go. “I said seventy-five cents,” called Goyette. “Yes, five cents,” said the customer, turning away. “Seventy-five cents,” shouted Goyette. “Yes! Yes! There’s your fice cents,” and he walked out. “Oh. well,” Goyette said as he turned to Brewer, “we made four cents anyway.” ♦ • • Alice Lawson (after Bachelor’s Club trip to movies) “But we’re only weak mortals after all.” (Ed. Note). What does she mean?FOR PURITY OF SPEECH Atlantic City—The high school faculty has placed a ban on the use of slang phrases, such as “I should worry.” Go to it, Prof!—the low-brow stuff Should all he canned! Us for the Addisonian guff— Let slang he banned ! 1 hate—old scout, this is no kid— A sloppy trope; I love the stunts that Drydcn did— He pulled some dope! l o elegance I lift my lid— Down, Ade! Up, Pope! We have a language that’s a peach; Let's keep it so! I’m nuts about our classic speech— Y'ou get me, bo? The argot of the street and slum (Y’ou grab me, Steve?) Soon puts a language on the hum. While purists peeve— I worry. Prof! 1 worry some; I grieve! I grieve! • . AND STRONGER Teacher—Johnny, for what is Switzerland famous? Pupil—Why—m’m Swiss cheese. Teacher—Oh, something grander, more impres ive, more tremendous. Pupil—Limbergcr ? VERY CLOSE They were discussing certain acquaintances when Flint inquired: “Saunders and Harris arc close friends, aren’t they?” “Yes; neither can borrow a cent from the other,” came the reply. • • • LAST EXTREMITY Clara—“May I borrow your beaded belt, dear?” Bess—“Certainly. But why all this formality of asking permission?” “I can’t find it.”—Ex. iPOPULAR SONGS OF POPULAR PEOPLE Lawrence Jackson ............. Just One Girl for Me Mae Jolly ...... I Just Can’t Make My Eyes Behave Inez Rolph .... Where Is My Wandering Boy To-Night? Eugene Lynch ............. Let Me Sing You a Song Frank Abbott..............Why Don’t I Make a Hit? Marvin Piper ................... Dreaming of Her Preston Jones ......,............. Are You Sincere? Esther Wright .. When Johnny Comes Marching Home Catherine Hoy ...-..................... Wait a Year « » ♦ » EXACTLY “Eggs arc getting so expensive that fried eggs will he used next for trimming women’s hats.” “Why not? I should think the effect would he chic.” KEEN CUT “Would you marry him if you were me?” “I’d marry any one that asked me, if I were you.” HINTS TO DOG LOVERS If a dog bites you on the leg, hold that leg in the air and kick him with the other. If your dog makes a habit of stealing and running away with the steak you intended for your dinner, cook lamb chops and he'll have to make more trips. Never strike a dog with a curtain pole. You might break it. The best way to be sure your dog is on the watch while you sleep is to whistle to him every five minute; through the night. Do not keep a dog that will kill your neighbor's chickens, that is unless he brings them back to your home. The old bull dog used to bite the bull on the nose, btit you never can tell where the modern ones may grab you. • JUST THE SAME “Daughter,” said the father, “your young man, Rawlings, stays until a very late hour. Has not your mother said something to you about this habit of his?” “Yes, father,” replied the daughter sweetly. “Mother says men haven’t altered a bit.” « Rytha B. (becoming fussed when being “joshed” about “him”)—“I think some people go entirely too far.” Bunny—“Well you could have stopped a month ago if you had wanted to.” Prof. Binton (in chemistry)—“Soap is an etheral salt of a •fat. What arc the uses of soap Mr. Hannah?” Hannah (who hasn’t read the lesson)—“Er— well— I don’t believe I know.”Al. Condron (to Rytha H.)—“What are you going to do at the carnival?” Bunnv—“Oh, she’s going to exhibit George.” • BLUFFING, AS USUAL Dr. Douglas—“Will you please describe the way you connect up a dynamo in series, Mr. Jones.” Allan Jones—“Why, you take that wire and connect it up with mat coil and the other wire you connect up with the other one, and the bottom wire there you shunt across and then the top wire there with other business” (indicated by a flourish of the hand and a bewildered look.) QUITE SO Lady Visitor—“How old are you, Waldo?” Waldo Emerson Bostonbeans—“Are you really interested in my age, or do you ask merely to introduce a topic for conversation.” Rastus—“For de lob o’ heben Sambo, what fer you got you’alls pants on wrong side foremost?” Sambo—“$h—! Man don’ talk so loud. 1’s gwine ter a swell reception an’ I’s get tin’ the bulge out o’ the knees.” Ardent Lover (on sofa)—“Oh dear, is there anything that could come between us.” Little Brother (under sofa)—"It’d have to be mighty skinny if it did.” Johnny—“Pop, I looked through the key-hole last night while Sis and her Beau were there.” Father—“Well, my son, what did you find out?” Johnny—“The lamp.” • Hotel Clerk—“Do you want a room with bath?” Hirman—“Wa-al noew— I don’t cal’late I’ll be here Saturday night.” • ADVICE TO FOLLOW Kindly write on tissue paper, so that your jokes can be seen through. ♦ » A goat’s head is a sufficient proof that a striking countenance does not always indicate brains. • w Of course college bred may mean a four year loaf, but one must always have the dough.To You University Students The best recommendation any young man or woman can have is to possess a bank book with a record of regular deposits reaching over months or years. It goes further in telling of their general character, trustworthiness and ability than volumes of strong letters written by friends. Consolidated National Bank Tucson $ Largest and Oldest Bank Solicits Your AccountEstablished 1874 Post Office Building IJuefjman istutuo A. R. BUKHMAN, Prop. FINKST EQUIPPED STUDIO IN THE STATE Headquarters for University Photos. Only the Best and Latest in Partraiture PIIONK 200— V K odak Ei n ish in g EnlargementsAUTOMOBILES AND SUPPLIES CARRIAGES WAGONS ENGINES WIND MILLS PUMPS HARDWARE Harness and Saddlery Goods. OUR SHOPS Are the Best Equipped in the Stare for Repair Work of All Kinds The F. RONSTADT COMPANY Tucson, Ariz. Phone 14 “THE HOME OF QUALITY”Phone I 12-J IMS. Stone Ave. J. T. RAMAGE •‘Yon Knew Him’ Practical Plumber and da® Mtter. SANITARY PLUMBING Thp.t Will STAND THE TEST. I Engraving For College and School | Stafford EnQravrngQ . MdAoavpotiM Publications The above is the title of our Book of Instructions which is loaned to the staff of each publication for which we do the engraving. This book contains 164 pags, over 300 illustrations, and covers every phase of the engraving question as it would interest the staff of a college or school publication. Full description and information as to how to obtain a copy sent to any one interested. WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF HALFTONES. COLOR PLATES. ZINC ETCHINGS. DESIGNING, ETC. For College and High School Annuals and Periodicals. Also fine copper plate and steel die embossed stationery such as Commencement Invitations, Visiting Cards, Fraternity Stationery, Etc. ACID BLAST HALFTONES. All of our halftones are etched by the Levy Acid Blast process, which insures deeper and more evenly etched plates than it is possible to get by the old tub process, thus insuring best possible results from the printer. The engravings for this Annual were made by us. Mail orders a specialty. Samples sent free if you state what you are especially interested in. Stafford Engraving Company ARTISTS ENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS Engravings for College and School Publications a Specialty Century Building Indianapolis, IndianaYOUR MONEY Will bring you greater returns if invested at T ucson. Ariz. This City is growing more rapidly in proportion to its population than any other city in the Southwest. MORE THAN $2,000,000 will he spent for public buildings and public improvements during 1914. HOTELS, apartment houses and more houses are needed to accommodate the “newcomers.” This is only one of the opportunities for profitable investment. There is no Finer in The World, You can live the outdoor life 205 days in the year. There is every facility for outdoor sports. A magnificent Country Club is being completed. THE EDUCATIONAL FACILITIES are of the best, from the graded public schools and high school to the University of Arizona. Why Not Take a Trip to Tucson? Booklet and any information on Tucson will be gladly furnished by the Chamber of Commerce TUCSON. ARIZONAE. A. STFAVART. Prep. Cabinet Cafe C. J. CUNNINGHAM. Prop. Club Rooms Cabinet Cafe and Club Rooms Corner Congress and Church StreetsFISHER’S THE NEW EDISON DIAMOND DISC PHONOGRAPH VICTOR Talking Machines Complete Line of Records. FISHER MUSIC CO. High Grade Pianos Everything in Music YOU WILL SAVE MONEY . IF YOU BUY YOUR GROCERIES FOR CASH J. IVANCOVICH CO. Cash GrocersAIN INTELLIGENT APPRECIATION Of the 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 CORDIALLL INVITE ALL THE STUDENTS TO MAKE THIS THEIR BANKING HOME. 4 PER CENT INTEREST PAID ON TIME DEPOSITS ARIZONA NATIONAL BANK Comer Congress and Stone MERCHANTS BANK TRUST CO. Coi nvr Congress and Scott Combined Capital and Surplus $200,000EVENTUALLY-Why Not Now? Yours For “Better Dress” Phone 367 J. W. Estill, Mgr. Arizona Lumber Mill Company LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIAL OF ALL KINDS Come and see us for prices. YVe furnish good lumber at reasonable prices. Ninth Avenue Opposite Kelt' S. P. Freight DepotNotice Change of Prices on Printing and Developing Developing Only Size 1 Hx2' 2 2 4 2ft 2'A 3 4 2 ,x4 4 3 2x3 3 4x4 4 3%x5' 2 4 x5 2 2x7 4 4x6 a 5 x7 Post Cards A 6 Ex 10c 10c- 10c 15c 15c 15c 15c 15c 10c 20c 20c 12 E; 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c 20c 35c 35c Prints on Velox Prts Prts Mtd 3c 4c 3c 4c 4c 6c 5c 7c 5c 7c 5c 7c 6c . 8c 6c 8c 8c 10c 10c 15c 10c 15c. 6c Sepia 5c 5c 6c 7c 7c 7c 8c 8c 10c 15c 15c 8c GOOD NEGATIVE WILL ALWAYS MAKE GOOD ENLARGEMENT The Smith Sporting Goods Company THE GREAT Majestic Range TENTS, CANVAS, ETC. W. J. Corbett 210 W. Congress StreetSta pie and Fancy Groceries KANSAS CITY FRESH MEATS Craig Co. Specialists in Idling Telephone Orders Phone 26 66 E. Congress St. “The Quality Market” In the Famous Fashion Clothes you may have the Smartest Styles of London and New York for the asking. 8teinfield’s are the exclusive agents in 1 ucson for these Best of Clothes. With young men nowadays, the most important point is style. Any fabric you can possibly get from us will certainly woar satisfactorily so you may forget the fabric and satisfy your style whims. The English-shoulder suits we have just received from Fashion Park will meet your style requirements perfoctly. Not only are the shoulders high and narrow. but the sleeves tapor and the chests “bulge ’ The narrow trousers will emphasize your slenderness. Even the patterns—the checks, stripes and other fanciful effects will gain your enthusiastic approval. MAKE IT YOUR PARTICULAR BUSINESS TO SEE THESE SUITS heir equal ready-to-put-on hare never been made. Triers $20 to $35. At $22.50 wo are chawing a wonderfully strong line of famous “Fashion” clothes for Men. Including the most recent extreme English models, as well as the ni'.r'' conservative styles, in both 2 and 2 button sack and the swagger Norfolks. in plain gray and splendid Fancy Cassimeres. STEINFELD’S =:= Men! ,0,Crescent Ice Cream Confectionery Co (s. ALL KINDS OF SPECIAL DRINKS For GRADUATION PRESENTS Don’t Forger Greenwald Adams Phone 55J 77 E. Congress St. Our Schooling -m- I rrigarion has been practical experience. Plants for -every condition. 0 MACHINE Stop Mohawk Cigar Store TUCSON, ARIZONA Box Trade a SpecialtyI ci L.una Studio BEST KODAK WORK Promptness a Feature. In One Day, .Out the Next. I Films Developed Free Four Blocks South of Congress Street—A Little Way Out, But It Will Pay You. 146 So. Stone Next to Catholic Cathedral Tucson Hay Books and Grain Co Stationery, School Wholesale and Retail Supplies, Candies HAY AND GRAIN Pennants AND POULTRY SUPPLIES • ★ .★ Telephone 101-J 114-120 S. Meyer Street University ot Arizona Co-Operative Tucson, Arizone Book Store 1A Product of the U. of A. MARTIN "Babe” Hatcher "Kid do” Carpenter Drug Co. EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE Hatcher Carpenter MINING ENGINEERS C $ Office and Assay Laboratory Opposite Canta Rita Congress and Church St. H. R. Webber R. B. Savage Opera House —and— Clifton Theatre Ask Scotti Tucson. At? z. The Moving-Picture Man " T () G S ” i 1 • i A New Assortment of JENNINGS WATSON 23 N. Stone Ave. Beautiful Navajo Blankets R. Rassmessen’s Curio Store Tucson, Arizona When in Tucson get the habit of dropping into Bell Drug Co. Kress’s All Mail Orders Filled the Same Day. Send for Samples From Our Big Lace Department. IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH KRESS’S 5c, 10c and 25c Store. Opposite Post Office 1 F. W. Brown Co. — Parlor Millinery SASH, DOORS, MILL WORK, MOULDINGS Handle ! GLASS Gage and HATS Fisk Paints, Oils, Hardware Phone 110 406 N. 6th Ave. Prices Right 17 N. Stone 'Women s (SircAanye Moore Pauli Successors to Machen’s Hook Store i t7or Cadies and Gentlemen Hooks, Stationery, Office and School Supplies Right Goods—Right Prices Absolute Satisfaction Write for Quotations on School C;:pplies 85 N. Stone Ave. 47 E. Congress St. TUCSON. ARIZONA I I)otoe ffiros. DO YOUR SHOPPING —at— CUT FLOWERS ZKuh YOU WILL FIND IT A Safe Place to Trade Phone 190-W P. O. Building POOL BILLIARDS 1 tjVie SR.oyal T. W. NICHOLS The Club IV. Sullingcr Cigars Tobacco Pipes lSuit Sililoquy! To Buy or Not to Buy--That’s the Question! Whether tis nobler in the mind to suffer the thrash of “Bargain Sale of discount" or buy a guaranteed suit of ours and end a sea of troubles and by the action also end the heartache and avoid the shock of disap-pointment. I is a consummation devoutly to be wished. To buy a suit elsewhere at eighteen and perchance get a poorer suit than we sell for fifteen—aye there’s the rub! You may suffer the pangs of law’s delay and the insolence of office— they are but the heritage of the man—but when it comes to man’s attire we have the kind you want or we will our own quietus make. MYERS BLOOM COMPANY One Priced Clothiers Phone 181-J 123 East Congress St (S. t. dtimball iPrinter and Stationer Itoose Lteaf Supplies. Hook and Job Printing Newspaper and Catalogue WorkService and Quality J 1 HERE are two ways of getting printed matter: Get it at any price OR get it at as low a price as is consistent with obtaining efficient results. The latter is our aim—and it's a method that obtains for you-QUALITY with ECONOMY. OT For years we've been Printers to Particular Buy- ers of Printed Matter, both Ixirge and Small, numbering among our customers, several of the largest buyers of quality printing in this section, as well as the type of patrons who wants the special typographical service to be had from Master Printers only. WE ARE PREPARED TO DO YOUR WORK, NO MATTER HOW LARGE OR HOW • SMALL THE JOB. ENGRAVED CARDS, ANNOUNCEMENTS, INVITATIONS, DANCE PROGRAMS, ETC. Smith-Comstock Printing Company 227 East Congress Street Phone US Tucson, Arizona Telephone 92-J The Rogers Hospital —anti— Training School for Nurses —for— i£)r. W.Jt. Maker Non-Tubcrcular, Medical, Surgical Dentist and Maternity Cases l| 123 S. Stone Avc. Tucson, Arizona Hours 9—12 and 1—5 I 1 I i I ( J2. (2. Sfaiv •Dr. ,A. (L. ‘rltntbrr Office and Re idence Santa Rita Hotel Dentist 1 Phones—286-J. Res. 286-W. Trle phones ! Office 6C6-W Res. 636-R • i Mail Orders Solicited and Promptly Attended To Everything Guaranteed DR. G. D. TROUTMAN . CAPO HOHUSEN JEWELRY COMPANY Wholesale and Retail WATCHES, DIAMONDS JEWELRY 11 Special Designs Made to Order 40 South Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA 26 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona Pace Hay and The Smoke Shop Gr a in Company Jose Colorcs, Mgr. • II 1 Buckley, Prop. Ill Wholesale and Retail Dealers r ' 1 4 P j . 20 S. Main St. Phone 153 j Anything in the Line of Pipes and TobaccosUP-TO-DATE Hotel Heidel J. VV. KELLUM CO., Props. European Rates $1.00 to $3.00 Opposite S. P. Depot And the only hotel in Tucson with local and long distance telephones in each room STEAM HEAT. HOT AND COLD WATER IN EACH ROOM J. W. KELLUM, Manager. HIGH GRADE FOOTWEAR HIGH CLASS HOSIERY Harry A. Drachman SHOES THE LEADING SHOE HOUSE IN ARIZONA TUCSON AND PHOENIX FINE SHOE REPAIRINGEdward W. White, President John M. McBride, Secy-Treas. TUCSON REALTY TRUST COMPANY REAL ESTATE, REALTY LOANS Insurance in All It’s Branches. Conveyances, Surety Bonds Acts as Administrator, Trustee, Etc. TUCSON, ARIZONA Phone 186 Cor. Stone Avenue and Broadivay Try Us- By Parcel Post tfred Fleishman “The Rexall Druggist" BUILDER’S HARDWARE ACORN STOVES CHINAMEL VARNISHES DRUGS, MEDICINES AND TOILET ARTICLES Tucson Hardware Company 21 E. Congress St. Tucson, ArizonaW. A. Julian Company I N'CORPORATFI) PLUMBING AND TINNING, BRASS, PLUMBING GOODS WATER AND GAS PIPES, SEWER PIPE Sole Agents for Solar Water Heaters, Davis Gas Machines, Charter Oak Stoves and Ranges, French Ranges. Heating— Air, Steam and Water STOVES — CROCKERY — GLASSWARE HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS Rhone Main 145 Tucson, Arizona 118 to 122 East Congress Street It Will Pay University Students to come in and see our electric appliances. Ask about our Irons, Table Lamps, Chafing Dishes, Disc Stoves, Hair Curlers, Shaving Mugs, and the many other convenient articles which we have for your comfort and economy. Russell Electric Machine Co. I’lmne 14 5 Tucson, ArizonaAt All Times A-store of Honest Values, and we’ve made it so by offering our patrons only the Shoes made by bootmakers of integrity, whose product we know intimately from long experience. Good Honest Footwear at Prices that Represent Shoe Economy and Give Absolute Satisfaction to Every Wearer. Exclusively High Grade Footwear. 27 East Congress St. RENDALL ZIMMERLYr Reach all of the charming and delightful resorts on the Pacific Coast. Southern Pacific Trains Very low round trip fares daily during May, June, July, August and September. Tickets carry a long limit and unlimited stop-over privileges going and returning. "lour trains to California every day. See Agents SOUTHERN PACIFIC (Exposition Line 1915) THK GATES ARE CLOSED. GOOD NIGHT! SMI TH.COMS rOCK •PRINTING CO Your Future Success Depends upon today’s industry and thrift. It is a worthy desire that prompts every earnest person to accumulate enough money to help over the hard places and provide for the future. This bank has helped many ambitious persons on the road to Independence and Success. We want to help you. No account too large or too small for us to handle. Come in and Get Acquainted. The 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


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


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


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


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


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


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.