University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM)

 - Class of 1908

Page 1 of 223

 

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 223 of the 1908 volume:

LL.U.YTl. '08 Rm QA ,Ha voLU B Iv ro rueoa X Xxx mr' if-wb " 7"'f 5 yt ' X , - 'ILT' ww Q S V M Lii K, N f ml ,,.,wf N y W M QVWMH' fw' Qu K 'I M Www 1022 PUBLISHED Y1-:ARLMy Lie STUDENTS qw? 4-.J UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO CET"'T?1'5 Xxl f When in the haze of yon far western height The Phoehean Sungod sheds his radiance hrighl ln the fair field of heaven ascending Rests the clear mirage in soft illusive light. Strange, is it not, that of the myriads who before us Have sought to read the Phantom's secret through, Few only found the enchanted key Which to discover we must seelcfout loo? The tale, the sketch, the jest pass on, and then Beyond the careless lleeling gaze of men Lies the real scene, no vanishing Mirage The school, the U. N. M. untouched by pcn. vi " EQ ll cm s 11 -1. ,Q gg 'E SE fi ' IE W '3 Q Q dy' Q M131 I1 A Q4 65 'II 4 :E A Q K AWE :WWW , ml E U5 -f-N GLANCE ARGUND The stranger within our gates, especially if he has not been long emancipated from the predilections of "the East", finds much of interest. Situated upon the edge of the spreading mesa, the University stands like ia sentinel above the city of Albuquerque and the placid s., . Rio Grande. A striking picture-this clus- . f ter of associated buildings imposed upon the tranquil blue of the distant Sandia range. l sl' l Here in September or in lVlay a thousand trees display their foliage and a wealth of shrubs and hedges add their fragrance to the health- sustaining air. ln New Mexico, shade trees are the "heart's desire". yet here in- cessant care has brought about the beginning of a stately grove of locusts, elms, and ash trees. Between the pioneer Administration Building and the Hadley Science Hall, groups of students may be seen busy with their books beneath the trees or pausing to drink from the rustic pump as they emerge from classes at the end of an early lecture period. Roadways. or more properly, the avenues of the University, lead to other buildings, and the visitor as he passes along one of these to the Dining Hall or the points of interest beyond, is made to feel that he is on the threshhold of a bright futurity. On all sides rise the phan- tom shapes of buildings which are to play their part in the future University. On this spot, he is told, the new chemistry laboratory is to be erected and here the addition to the library will stand. xt, 'la- .T X ul . 4 I 'Q' 650 bil The student, a willing guide, now points out the numerals on the stonework of a dancing fountain, which prove that loyalty has been im- planted in the class of l906. This fountain stands amid poplars and drooping cottonwoods whose stately branches are re- flected in the rippling pool among the little tribe of gold fish that travel languidly about and peer out saucily at strangers. One can well imagine this the scene of dignified commencements. and it is in fact an ideal spot for public gatherings. Farther on our way is the arbotheater, a graded hollow upon a natural hillside, with stage and struggling hedges, a structure which has not yet fulfilled a purpose, but in another year to be the scene of plays en- acted by the college Dramatic Club. On the extreme boundary of the campus stands a circular building of one story emphasized by a broad exterior stairway, and punctured here and there by fort-like windows. This building is the most unique fraternity house in the world, in all external respects an exact counter- part of the khiva fkeevaj or council chamber of the San Domingo Pueblos. lt is the home of the Tri-Alpha fra- ternity, an organization, which for the past five years has aided in the moulding of student life. Turning now from "West Avenue" to the northeastern corner of the campus a sight still more absorbing arrests the attention of our guest. Outlined upon the sandy stretches of the plain, and blending with it in curious harmony, stand the two dormitory- structures, clusters of sober gray. whose tier-like walls, inworked with oaken banisters and rough hewn capitals speak of the primitive civilization which lingered on these soils a few brief centuries ago. We pass the grotesque sundial and the gymnasium building with its outdoor appliances and swimming pool, before a final view of the Administration Building and the o'er-crowded Science Hall have made our tour complete. A western university, guarding with devotion a standard of scholar- ship unimpeachable, striving consciously to build up the standards and traditions which shall make the "New Mexico" of a few years a notable institution. Here, students from twenty counties bound by the sufficient tie of loyalty, find that in the lecture room, upon the campus, and in the dor- mitory they are creating standards. Every act of this constantly increasing body' must leave its stamp upon the future: a wholesome responsibility upon each individual, to do his part-to build. These things are ours---the sturdy effort in the class room, the loyal anxiety in student meetings, the enthusiasm that must not wane in literary society, dramatic club or within that crucible of "grit" and "college spirit", the athletic field, and ours above all the sense of pride--the day of study ended, to look across the campus tinted by the opalescent lingers of the sun, to see the stealthy shadows creep across the quaint pueblos just as the old Sandias cease to smile their answer to the lingering day's farewell. At such a time it seems the returning sun must surely shine upon the completed picture of our plans, the University we seek to build. lg f 5 Q 2 W N 1557 Ll .tp fi 1 ' ji X l N-si 1 J I f , .1 . -L K 'X N Mm -eq ! j ,. -F X .- 1 M ' OJ 'Tis not enough that learning should be found Bu! gravcncss and some love of kind abound. William G. Tight, Ph. D., President, Professor of Geology. Charles E.. Hoclgin, B. Pd., Dean, Professor of Education. Joseph Ralph Watson, M. A., Professor of Biology. Martin F. Angell, M. A., Professor of Physics and Mathematics. Rupert F. Asplund, A. B., Professor of Latin and Greek. A. M. Ottwell, M. S., Professor of Engineering. Lillian G. l-luggett, A. B., Instructor in German and Latin. john D. Clark, M. S., Professor of Chemistry. Aurelio M. Espinosa, M. A., Professor of Romance Languages. Della Sisler. B. L. S., Librarian and Instructor in Library Science Josephine S. Parsons, A. B., Principal of Commercial Department. D. M. Richards, A. B., Professor of History. Mrs. John Wilson, Instructor in Music. John H. Crum, B. O.. M. A., Professor of Elocution and Oratory '1 f . as Z 3 mi? "I I I ' fi JW gif? X -52-57 'Lain ' , f ' :TjQ"" ..-, ' 'M' ' A 4. M' Q - 5 ff' R I """- Q If Lyhr lfoafym Offfreff , on im, L: A, .D PQ H-0,5 f?rcAaf-'ds Wilson TM NEW Cn-fra The West Do roses bloom ancl lilacs H11 the air? Our skies are roses: everywhere The distant range and wreathed peak Are flowers beyond compare. Do showers lathe the fragrant clells Where leaves in silence fall? A Our sunshine pours its golden floocl Of radiance over all. Do fragile souls aspire the force Of Destiny to move? The Western Heart dares anything Of Charity and Love. Prizes and' Scholarships - I907' The Dr. J. A. Henry Scholarship Prize. for the highest general scholarship. Frank Chellis Light. The Dr. W. G. Hope United States History Prize Isobel Ogilvie Niven. The Annual Declamation Contest. First Prize, Kenneth C. Heald. Second Prize, Elwood M. Albright. The Citizens' Oratorical Contest. First Prize, Frank Chellis Light. Second Prize. Roy A. Baldwin. The Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest. Frank Chellis Light. The American Oratory Declamation Contest. First Prize, Grover C. Emmons. Honorable Mention, Roy A. Baldwin. I 908 The Cecil Rhodes Scholarship. Frank Chellis Light. Rhodes Scholar RANK CHELLIS LIGHT, 'A 'A 'A, was bam in Cha- nute, Kansas, on May l8, ISS9. When he was six years old the family removed to Silver City, New Mexico. Mr. Light's primary grammar and preparatory education was all received in the public schools of Silver City and the Normal School of that city-. It is quite needless to say that during his attendance at the Normal Schc-ol he was a leader in many lines of activity, athletic and scholastic. l-le was particularly prominent in the work of the literary society. In 1906 lVlr. Light graduated from the Normal School as President of his class. In the fall of l906 Mr. Light entered the University and since that time he has been a force in student affairs. It would take too long to examine in detail his career since matriculation and so a summary must suffice. ln I906-7, he joined the Alpha Alpha Alpha Fra- ternity, Dramatic Club, and Khiva Literary Society, of which he was elected Secretary. He was awarded the Scholarship Prize, won the Local Oratorical Contest, was leader of the Freshman Debating Team and served as Assistant Editor on the Weekly and on the Mirage. In I907-8 Mr. Light won the Territorial Oratorical Contest and was elected Rhodes Scholar from New Mexico. ' From the above summary of his college life it can be seen that Mr. Light is a man of broad talents, but it can in no wise show how he has won and kept for himself a secure place in the affection and esteem of his instructors and fellow students. While all his fellow students feel Oxford's gain is assuredly their loss they cannot but wish Mr. Light every success in the wider and broader field upon which he is entering. During his Oxford residence Mr. Light will not specialize along any line, but simply take a broad B. A. course. After graduation he will cnter a law school in the United States to prepare for the bar. 4 mm .5 Um., 1 x 4 , :vm alll!! J . aw - amxux -awww was C52 1 x S Q . A B' 9.1 : Q I , . , ' x .. Q .4 ..- .Q , S I x I n' if 1:5 G H 3 I Z,-3 jegggg: . I 55- rf X - ' W giusmuuunn 'NI' 2 W .5523 525215 Ilf' '."- - Q A' - A mm fr i px . ,IS n Q. ' 'x in xx H xx xxx xx j A - - , 1 . - -X Y A, I ., 4, .f I 111011111 ff E-'ff' qi gg, i X . 5 I x x WN , x Ng , .- 1 mx . l . .ff 4' Q,-" , 41? f A .X,,x,,:,i! -.xx 6, V 2 nf at kflnlii f 5-pr. , all to ff, 'N xl r llffiififtlff ffE:.f,,llM2NfNW 'tif' s lmwllag , 1' .ij X X Xlljllblf ' Mlm My W r ,M ,l lff5UwK Q Z W Z! 'WW f ix X rr lf lr f fwfr ffl! Q , QW ff wrt, !lflfmffl 'rm-:5ENlnR I The Senior Girl of look intent Of sober moocl and gay inblent Betrays, in spite her cap and gown The smile that's meant to be a frown, Grave Senior Girl. .2 , 'lil-ill , 4- 'x Q" .2 ff ff ' 1 -, L Q .24 'PX-xi' I 'ff I ,. I , V fl , ,s 'A Ts P-N9 fi 1:1117 , , -' M Q-.1 an ' 2 ' ii xi' L v A iss OFFICERS Flecla E.. Smith .... ........ Allan F. Keller .... ....,.. COLORS Dark Blue and Alice Blue. FLOXVER The Iris. YELL Hello fellow, who are you?' l'm a Senior. Howcly do. He's a Senior. Pass him through. MOTTO Fortiter, Ficleliter, Feliciter. I .W-,ly 'll' , . V ,.t..,.m:.f-is .1 W' --1-gr-A 44 1 K ,AQ Q, 1 H "1 gg ,f l i . N , N . . President . . .Secretary-Treasurer F1416 DA 16. SM ITU A LL.-KN F. KIGLLI J. HA LPH 'I'ASCHl!1ll SELF FLEDA E.. SMITH Fleda E. Smith, Sigma Sigma, was born in Las Vegas. She grad- uated from the Santa Fe High School in i903 and entered the Uni- versity the following fall as a commercial student. She has been a member of the basketball team of the University for three years, the third, captain, and for one year student member of the Board of Control. She has seen service on the Weekly staff for two years, and also on the Mirage. She has been president of the Estrella Literary Society, which she represented in the Khiva-Estrella Debate. She is a member of the Woman's Glee Club. The History Prize was won by Miss Smith in the year l905. Her major is History. ALLAN F. KELLER Allan F. Keller was born in Knoxville, Tennessee. In that state he secured his preparatory education and one year and a half's work at Marysville College, where he completed his preparatory work also. He entered the University of New Mexico in his Sophomore year. Mr. Keller has been closely associated with all the literary movements in the University which have taken place since his entrance, and has been especially active in the work of the Khiva Literary Society, of which he is president. He was a member of the Debating Team in the Khiva-Estrella Debate. He has also done excellent and persistent work in the field of oratory and declamation. His major is History. J. RALPH TASCHER 1. Ralph Tascher, 'A 'A 'A. was born in Chicago. His preparatory education was secured in Albuquerque, excepting one year in Brighton High School. Boston. He graduated from the Varsity Prep. Department in I903. Mr. Tascher has been manager of basket- ball and football teams, member and captain of the basketball team, two seasons quarterback on the football team, president of the Estrella Literary Society. editor-in-chief of the Weekly, twice editor-in-chief of the Mirage. winner of the Citizens' Oratorical Contest, second in the Annual Declamatory Contest, and leader of the Debating Team. He has been president of the Athletic Association, member of the Board of Control. and president of the Student Body-. His major is Latin and Creek. W. D. SELF W. D. Self was born in Craigheacl County, Arkansas. He se- cured his preparatory training in the Jonesboro Training School, from which he graduated with honors in l903. His college education was begun at Vanderbilt University. at which institution he was very active along oratorical lines. and took considerable interest in athletics, especially tennis. being a member of the Vanderbilt University Tennis Club. In l906 he won at that institution the coveted Young Medal for Oratory. He was also President of the Arkansas Club. Mr. Self entered the University of New Mexico as a Senior. His major is History. f ,:'- l XX w , Kf ,K Qghxislq, l f as Q. T "" 1 A, I f 'W , If e e fg fe gli , f" X mjiwrw The Iunior Girl from care is free. No book of syllogisms she. The realm of hearts admits her sway At prom., or hop, or college play, Blithe Junior Girl. MOTTO - Erin-Go-Bragh. COLORS Orange and Green FLOWER Potato Blossom. INSTRUMENT The Harp. YELL There UCVCT WHS 8 minute When the Juniors weren't In rt Fine, Fine. The Class of 1909 All About Them Bryan, Hugh McClellan, "Cherub". Ladies' favorite. lntends to travel. 'Varsity delegate to Rhodes, l9l0. Hero of the second team and one of those fellows with a misleading expression of non-com- plicity. Junior Junior. Exasperating rival. U7 Manager of Class. Specialty--Managing. Spicer, Eva M.. not nicknamed. From Lanlontur, Borneo. Re- lated to Senator Robert M. l..aFollette. Most characteristic junior. History themes commended by Roosevelt. With possible exception of one, meekest lady in the Junior Class. Quiet, guileless, inconspicuous. Specialty-Tee-hee. Davis, Harriet K. Senior junior. Taciturn. Reserved-for someone. Abhors a camera. Interpreter of Shakespeare. Wrote the Foreword under the influence of the Rubaiyat. I f7 Manager of Class. Soul representative of Botany III. "The girl with the changeable eyes." Specialty-Enthusiasm. Bryan. Kirk, "The Patriarch". Favorite with Kirk Bryan. Works on Thursday. Manager on Sunday. Never talks in his sleep. Never sleeps. 'Fishal guide for Geologists. ,Said to have out-argued Baldwin. Specialty-Doubtful. Ross, Edmund Ross. His chief shortcoming is his habit of asso- ciating with Price. We can't roast him because he is on the staff. If we could we would probably say: Seventh best junior, wears red ties. makes a good Indian, not a dead one, tendency to be intellectual, is overcoming his faults. Strong points-Dignity austerity, dignity. McGuinness, Michael J., "Mac". Freshest Junior. Hand- somest picture. Amateur villaing e. g., Clarionit soloist. Papers walls with portraits. jumps rope. Never "pikes". Boards at the Dormitory, eats down town. Limitations-Chemistry, Waltzing, Kinematics, Song fassortedl. French and Art. "Mr. McGuinness is perfectly enchanting." Emmons, Grover C. Demi-crat, demi-Junior, demi-gogue, pedi- gogue, a-gog. A twinkle eye, aggrieved expression, a gentle voice, and self-possession. Very calm among ladies. Suspected of hypnotism. U7 Manager of Class. Carries campaign tracts in his lunch box. Specialty-Mentioned above. 1 ,F 2' - X , ,L ,X ES r mls 'JN' P r yM' 2f: XN x f x . N IN ,E l my rag X .lf VW .N X wwx '-Xl 4 x TN-X any If x xx fl -xi, ff 21:3 - :X 1 WN . Q" I XX -Q3 5 ll f""'54'l' X qw., lk' lf wx -I 4 gr' Ivyr j- .VA A' IVVF L 1 l . . I W l W, 711, X . f lffffff, Nl f 3 Qlgffv Z I THE '-ef'oPHoM'oKS.. - - The Sophomore is all imbued With college clash and Freshman feud To her all ins and outs revealed Of gridiron, diamond, court. and Held. Bright Soplfmore Girl. ' - fl Q: 22 lim Q ni :V 1 31,417 22,1 7" f .3 ll i' ' -h f ig rl r ' A A 'J A QT-7fT.ii1jQ"""""M'W'4' ""'WA'A"L-Lffiiwi W OFFICERS William B. Wroth .... ......... .... P r esiclent Edith Walker .... Vice-President Lloycl E. Sturges. . .... Secretary Frank C. Light .... . . . ..... Treasurer COLORS Black and White. MOTTO P CLASS EMBLEM Skull and Crossbones. 'Ille Cllass of 1910 Walter R. Allen Frank Chellis Light Robert Childs Price joshua Saulsberry William B. Wroth Roy A. Baldwin Clarence E.. Heald Estella Emma Luthy Clarence E.. Rogers Edith Walker Lloyd E.. Sturges . 5,7211 'L 75,6121 F"a'7kc'L'HA7:'M'9 , e Q yclcvrence iipogers, EMM? Waker efm Robeffpncf Clarence Hcafd. AAA Lf 57' OW' WW fr.'R.,4ffc,,,AAA. RfI4'BCvfcfrYn1 X gg: QNSX-at ' it X ' ,gi X E77FX-..J 1.-:fail I l V ws X Xfsx-ii-1541 'll - NNE?-T431 ' 1 'fl the-Q NXT ie X xx? SSQ5-"Lf SX Qfl la V4 X , V iff X I D ..,. mis f f 'TIN SESHMAN 5 The wonder of an untried world Before the Freshman Girl unfurled Is met with mild plasticity And unassumed simplicity, Dear Freshman Girl. gf? g r W2 RESH rnirl fa W ea, ' f . 1 qmail orfific ERS Bert Skinner ..,.... ......... ........ P r esiclent Mathilda F. Allen ..... . . . . . .Vice-President John G. Wagner, Jr ...................... Secretary-Treasurer COLORS Maroon and YELL B rown. Cnc Two Three Four Five Six Seven Eight Rah! Nine Rah! Ten Rah! 'Leven! CLASS ROLL Kenneth Conrad Heald Errett Van Cleave Mathilda Florence Allen Eugenia Keleher David Reddiclc Lane Charles Sumner Leaming Lawrence Fred Lee Myrtle Pride Donald Lawrence Sterling John George Clarence Edward Worth Laura Chase Allen james S. Gonzales Elwood Mills Albright Gilbert Eugene Bronson Fred Louis Browning Harvey Butler Fergusson Michael J. MCC-uinness Thomas Talbert Skinner Wagner, Jr. The Freshmen in Blankety Blank Verse Tillie Allen with her eyes so bi G Harvey with his pensive drooping chiN E. rrett Van Cleave of ars machinl F red L. Browning with his boyish blus H Rupert, our guardian, called the GreaT E ugenia Keleher, exquisite to se E S kinner, .bashful too and passing tal L H ealcl we claim who worships football s O Nl rytle Pride far-famed of comb and brus H Albright a rascal whom perhaps we kno W N ewell, fat, Heshy, fond, and fre E. Charming Wagner, never known to gus H L ane who chose to Parrish--don't forge T A nother Allen, fair and fancy fre E S terling, too, renowned both near and fa R S herlock A ssess ment Lee, detective, h A 2-fZ7frLrif1ae5 Z?1Uff1g'J ZII fugefvag ,ffefeier f'Z71774!EE,4fje,7, EZ. Er-nejr nm gem 14,54 J 'Dan ' ne 77 'JUAN' Wagner 3ef'f' Skinner X75 rffe fvrvfff LL Konnefj ZZ' ' 57' if L. E L66 AAA fV4r'fgy Perf Z.-is op AAA - - 1321 wnmd AAA Efwnd Afbnj ""'i--qv-r----3-A ---5-'f-r-':-Nw-1---11-1-. W- .-....,. .V , ,- ,.., - ,,.. . M- --.....-..1.,..,..,.,,, - ' . - . R . , J . I I , 1 . . . '. J W . Q -1 - ., 'Mfg' e Q V "Fnn,u.'1 'iff zffzlf- I 4 , j l R51 l ,W-cies . Qf?:iss3w:,,, , . - Qlfl 1. ffm' 3' . ' ' "ff - ' 177 -Al":'L'5.9.:'4: - I l f. A l ' " - l ' 4 l' ':?.,7-iff If- - ' Q ,Tzu K " ' -f Q , ,. 1' g' ' l . A 'vu I 1 l I V -- .4533 A , ' ,5 wif af" ' , ' .. -, ,,:'i'..f52..f: e fi YZ 7 1 l l 3 1729-' I -.'fv'E:'.l "F , ' 1 ' .,,,, 7 Q "Riff ' r-S T .J ,rl - 1 4. ,O rf ...ig . h G , 1 14 'A , ,inf I W ,,ff3Xf A- 0 'sr' Q"? X A 'I Q NK I W. -Qs -- 1' A 4 x M, N TE" 'I' 4 LO! i College Special Class Bostwiclc McConnell Newell Horne GU H Klafffc ' E A I If ri pf A, . , OFFICERS "A Charles H. Lembke. . . ......,..... ....., P resident X N Elsie Sackett ...... ...,... .... V i ce-President r Mae McMillin. . . ......... . ..... . . . ...... Secretary L Q16 . . coLoRs Dark Blue and Alice Blue. YELL ix , wen 1, Wen 1, Wen 1 wonder, E A mx What's the class that won't go under? It's a cinch, as sure as fate, 'Tis the class of naughty- eight. CLASS ROLL Mae McMillin, entered from Albuquerque High School, '07, Var- sity Women's Basketball, '07, '08. Gladys McLaughlin, entered from Albuquerque High School, '06, Theta Kappa Delta. Lucy L. Edie, Sigma Sigma, entered from Albuquerque High School '06, Women's Basketball, '06, '07, Captain Basketball team, '08, Estrella Literary Society. Robert E.. Sewell, entered from Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio, '07. Imelda Espinosa. entered from Mt. St. Gertrude Academy, Boul- der, Colo., Estrella Literary Society, '07, Charles H. Lembke. 'A 'A 'A, entered from Albuquerque High School, '06, President Fourth Year Class, '08, Football, '06, Baseball, '07, Basketball and Baseball, '08, Khiva Literary Society, '07, Secretary Athletic Association, '07, Assistant Manager U. N. M. Weekly, Assistant Manager Mirage, '08, Student member Board of Control '08, '09. Lillian Winders, entered from Gallup High School, '07. john Marshall, entered from Carlsbad High School, '07, Khiva Literary Society, Class spokesman Washington Banquet, '08. Estella DeTullio, entered from Albuquerque Central School, '04, Estrella Literary Society, '07, Woman's Glee Club, '07, Elsie Sackett, Vice-President Fourth Year Class, '07-8. Susie Phillips, entered from Columbus, Ca., High School, '06. Theta Kappa Delta, Tennis Club. Marie L. Parrish, entered from Topeka, Kas., High School, '07. AS OTHERS SEE THEM Elsie Sackett--Tranquility, thou better name, than all the family of fame. Robert Sewell-lt may be my lord is weary, that his brain is overwrought. i Charles Lembke--He wears the rose of youth upon him. John Marshall-A hungry lean-faced villian, a mere anatomy. Lucy Edie--Be good, sweet maid and let who will be clever. Imelda Espinosa-Una luz, alta y brilliante. Mae McMillin-'Tis not her sense, for sure in that there's noth- ing more than common and all her wit is only chat, like any other woman. Estella DeTullio-O music sphere descended maid, friend of pleas- ure, woman's aid. Lillian Winders-O whistle and l'll come to you my lad. Gladys McLaughlin-Sport that wrinkled care derides, and laugh- ter holding both its sides. C. G. Johnson--As some tall cliff that lifts its awful form. Marie Parrish-lt is a long Lane that has no turning. Susie Phillips-Reproof on her lips, but a smile in her eye. 4 1 CIN' Lefh Lucy L-Evil Elsfk Sacr'ra77' l'7QG f7GfW7f6f1 l5b77H'5'CW6!f .!a4al'7Qrs4a!f Nan? Fa fxfllifj Liman Wm-fw Imcfda c'w'mq Esfellq De 7'-:Mo , 45 142'- Gillette Cornish ..... Eunice L. McClellan. . lanet Brison ..... LII fi dt fi, I' fl M OFHCERS COLORS Orange and Blue. YELL Ka rick, Ka rack Lagitama tack, Ka rickety Ka racket Kella ka rine Ka rack ka rine Lagitama tine Third Year Preps. 1909. cLAss ROLL Eunice L. McClellan Eileen MclVlillen Fred B. Forbes Gillette Cornish Elizabeth Wells John Emmons Eugene Emmons Janet Brison . . . . . .President . . . .Vice-President . . . . . .Secretary Gertrude Espinosa Clyde Kelley Hilda Snoeberger Alvina Letarte Pearl DeShon Reynolds Wigley Lawrence Selva , ,X I IN f 77 'M L v 6' W ' S xw X, e-Lf, or x K at 4 Igflrzzr if f f ZI- 'fi ii' , tenet Ira Boldt .... Wm. Shutt . . . Paul Menaul. . NYM. 7,2 x 1' ,MW 0 f5M,.,, -. ,W Q 5 - Y 4! H is ? .NQwI,x f f ' NU YEA my gQv+ r X '-.L hx I lx: M l vct9 OFFICERS Nethie Durling . . . . - - - - - COLORS Orange and Black. FLOWER Sunflower. YELL rf. Acting President . .Vice-President . . . . . .Secretary . . . .Treasurer Who? What? Where? When? ! l ! I Second Year U. N. M. l9l0 THE CLASS CLASSIFIED In the clear depths 'of the campus fountain the critic saw the class of 'I0 reflected thus: Menaul--Ladies' man, with heart as warm as Nature's hue lav- ished on his head. McCollum-Latin student, Narcissus at the fountain Cnot of learningl. Boldt-The athlete, whose sturdy vigor and physical perfection might fill a gladiator with envy. Smith--A remnant of Egyptian royalty, bargain counter for rem- nants fsee ad. in the Miragej. Abbott-The scribe, who could use the water of this fountain were it ink to relate the virtues of his class. Miss Durling-That fair dreamer who has recovered from the night- mares in the Southland. I Miss Notley-Who mocks the fountain's glittering spray with her brilliance. Miss Scliroeder-Who associates the fountain's circular form with geometrical figures, instead of love, and tarries not. Miss Thompson-Who sees in the quiet depths an old-maid school teacher's joyous future. Miss Hunt-Whose artistic eye sees only the fountain's graceful curves and blended colors. He who laughs last, laughs always best, Well, laugh at Shutt, he's all the rest. Q xi ' 776mm f Eworzs 04,-IMG fy um 51,6 ro safer 577 1477" H, jr677Q7 Hun? H Aff' AMW' Womfoson 1 ,l , i vu' :kk llll N V J " T8 is I I-Y? 'I-K B 'iii - l l fY 'Yjfj " -I in . 'nfl r I 0 Q 'Q :ggtiviif.l'LE- N l vi C2 'fxav -1 57 ls f . ill ,.,, 5 J qjipllf i E Q! .-.4 Q 970 1 , i Aff-W 0 vii- i J nw l' N O O hm ,l Ltvii OFFICERS Beatrice Tascher. . . ........ President George Twelvetrees . . ...... Vice-President Cecil Davis ...... .... S ecretary-Treasurer YELL One, two, three, four, Five, six, seven, All good children go to heaven. Look out children, look out heaven, Here's the Class of 191 l. . COLORS Light Blue ancl C-olcl. Q gxkvw flfx Aj an ff ' Pe U ,barn pplyanc 51-wo okway ESpl005Q - I ' + Dwfs Camas 5 ,Rai wang . Cleo ffelfj t f'77r1z2f'7arsh 'Becker ffoffrffefv Heafvge Ender Hncenf Sha W lffoffeg Or-r Frieda Becker Jennie Brockway Josephine Campfield Olive Clyce Eula Collins Cecil Davis Bearney DeShon Grace Donnely Raymond Espinosa Herbert Galles Walter E. Galles Ella Ervine Jessie Jasper Cleo Kelly Francis Marsh Myrta E. Marsh Alice McMillin Edward C. Yrisarri CLASS ROLL Willis R. McQuade Lester L. Notley Frank Orr Edward Peppin Clarice Pugh Robert Prewitt Pauline Sewell Jose Silva Robert C. Shaw Carrie Stuart Beatrice Tascher Victoriano Ulibarri Burl T. Vincent Lorena Wells L. Woodbury Nella May Woolcock George Twelvetrees Fourth Year Preps, Prof. Espinosa Holds in check-at least we 'sposeso. And the Thirds are overcome By the toasts of H. Crum. The smallest of the Second Years Professor Richarcl's voice reveres. Last and least they say Miss Parsons Rules the bad ones and the Warse'uns , 5 X 5 ZW 2 X X A0185 W xx X X fsxxix xx Q 5 h fQQ X x X 45 Q- A ff X X 'K XJX W if WNNNNXNmxW,, 4 Q Www? , mm V XX Q Wx 1 H Qi XXX 1 NX K 1K N ww z ." ' ,,.-- l N ,f f' f" X V , df, L 2 -- - ' Xu I 'i'-9' SS h x " , A X f Cf ' x I I X f ' , ' 'TV , J f 4 Wa W -1 N., X x - '.f X X ' 1- I ,,.k 9 . N Z ,Jn M ,A . ' -'+" X' XX f'-'fa X s X ' '-4 I -'SL-bs.-Rm-. 'N X X Q , . X 'RN :guy - .... , . L 4' 'xx 1345, Q, , ,X X . NX Q , ., ,, . X . -X x. X X 'Q 1 fl-P fsi:i:35f+ FW "' N4 X ff: X fJ.'W-k-Q.--:-:-..v- X -Q .J x WX ix f N e, P ' Q Y I XX X ' Tj ' 5E2agesgY' , - XWW If Q' :Et-Huw 152, 'gf' ggi' I u X K X wish, li -:ul M XNXE9.- ,lf Kuala! 4 M , Wwe ,',v ,1,,,,.y,x -V3.1 E , - K N, L .1 ' .S',:.,..:,'b,:,f54-,R:wt-Q! , In WJ.. ,t T Yznw -, 31,764 x'-nyf .. ' "' , -Xfg ,---- , .lg " f 1' 'fVggf:'5 ,15f Q' X ' "W GN f, ' 2 f ,ly X "", ' X f ' . f' MPR .s-9' X . 'f ' " 2 'W 1.',- .k,,h..14 x X ,f , 4 - f 1 Ngwgegf,-Q-51 ' v N 3 2 ' 5 y I Xxf'NQQQ.:,v 11' WV. W nw K Q X U y ' Q' . - 1 Q 5 . XV V N Q1 ' 4 h Q X 2 I ,-3 N 0 , I AIX 1 5 I f Dub g 7, E i ..- x x f .. Na A fl I .5 'UWQS 2 - 1 2 . ' X- '!11r-n.,,N.' xmas- i Q.-. 2 ' ' ' ' .P - N xsP"'- K+' M .1 5 X77 'WF sl 1 N' ,if ' I XX I ' ' t I ' DIA. s h If. I .4 H l -H 1 UHEm'A5iENS 1 Q R Q 'Ai' , F 5 ' 1 I iss A .Q ia Z f fag H f f f jxu . s r, 4' e. bf. W1 smcr, lw iiiiilltttim' t 1 ' prim , Wir" .ii li I ti' ,lx i , L Q if l l iiliiau. .1 HE VARIOUS student organizations have enjoyed unusual prosperity during i907-8. Four new societies have been formed and the existing cnes have uniformly increased the scope and efficiency cf their work. Perhaps the most far-reaching re- sults are to be expected from the new Student Body Organization. As the institution has expanded, the need of this union of the students which should undertake all the responsibilities of college affairs has become more apparent. There were rumors of such a step long before any action was taken: but the matter was finally brought up at the annual meeting of students fcr the election of the Mirage chiefs of staff. A committee was appointed to draft constitution and by-laws: W. B. Wroth, chairmang C. E.. Heald, Miss Eileen lVlclVlillen. The cc-mmittee worked deliberately, examining all the constitutions of student body organizations that were procurable, reporting finally at a mass meeting in January. In the same month a petition was granted by the faculty, allowing cne period a week for a general student assembly, and at the first meeting the business of organizing the student body was taken up. The constitution as drafted by the committee, was accepted with a few slight changes. The election of officers occupied the time of several exciting meet- ings, but the following names linally emerged from the storm: Ralph Tascher, '08, President: K. C. l-leald, 'I l, Vice-President: Ed Ross. '09, Secretary-Treasurer: Kirk Bryan, '09, Official Yell Leader. The Student Body has met every weelc since its organization. It has shoulclerecl its responsibility with a vim and a seriousness that argue well for its future. Certainly its importance in the college life of the present has been firmly established. l A., A- J it L 'li 'wi J at mi lj' 1 1 .1 0 , N s Q X 1 4 - lx " 0 4 X 'w 4 Emu' c35S0fmf1 n W' Founded IS97 OFFICERS J. Ralph Tascher. . . ........ President Mata E.. Tway .... ...... V ice-President Thomas Keleher. . . ..., ..... S ecretary-Treasurer Hugh M. Bryan .... ............ C orresponding Secretary Roy A. Stamm .... . . . .... Chairman of Arrangement Committee ' npr :.:,.11' ,.' ' This body is actively engaged in forwarding the interests of the University, and serves in addition to keep alive the flames of loyalty and fellow feeling. An annual banquet is tendered by the association to the graduating class, the faculty, and the regents of the University at the close of each commencement season. On these pleasant occasions officers for the ensuing year are chosen, and projects outlined. New features are to be introduced at the annual meeting in May. QfF"'Ul'EJ'li5f-i,':'3fFiEtiiUX iifftl' iff? -Qi. sv: W..-.este -.A V74 43 rl lcqfiiildiillifffiixqg .. , . . ....,a....a.. x -.,, .,.,,x.. Mr..- OFFICERS . Ed Ross ......... ......... ...... P r esident Edith Walker ...... . . .Vice-President William B. Wroth .... ..... S ecretary H. B. Fergusson, Jr ................... . . .Treasurer BOARD OF CONTROL Faculty- Members-Prof. D. Clark, President: Prof. R. F. Asplund, Prof. D. Sisler. Student Members-W. R. Allen, Sec- retary: Chas. H. Lembke. Aside from the Student Body, the Athletic Association is the only student organization of which every University student is a member. Its activities are now confined to the athletic affairs of -the institution, though a wider province was formerly occupied. The administration of the association is carried on by a president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, and by a board of control which consists of three faculty members and two students. Under the present constitution, student officers are elected in Feb- ruary of each year, and the faculty members of the board of control in September and February. The board is given a supervisory authority over the work of the association, having power to fill by appointment all official vacancies except that of president. to appoint or remove at its discretion the managers or coaches of all athletic teams, to authorize all games, to award insignia when earned. and to audit all the accounts of the association. Only two meetings are provided for each academic year, but special meetings are of frequent occurrence. Q. fr' Ira, ,""A e -MA ' '. , -L ' 72 gs. s . '- ""' ti' ' - l iii? tie. 1. ,- i .322 .'1' ' ' C""QW , x. i 'MT ,. .i-CE' I... r 'ii eg Kenneth C. l-leald ..... ...President Clarence E. I-lealcl .....,............ . . . . . . . .Secretary This organization is composed of all insignia men attending the University. It exercises control over the election of captains of the several teams and discharges various other athletic functions. Although under the system of awarding insignia which has been adopted a man' is eligible to only one insignia, some of the members of the organization have repeatedly fulfilled the requirements necessary to the first award. The following is a list of the present members with the number of insignia earned by each and the playing seasons during which they were earned: W. R. Allen, Class '10, has earned six insignia as follows: Foot- ball, '05g Basketball, '04, '05, '06g Baseball, '06, '07: Track, '04, '05, '06. H. lVl. Bryan, Class '09, has earned one insignia, as follows: Base- ball, '06, '07. G. Cornish, Prep. Class '09, has earned two insignia as follows: Baseball, '06, '07g Basketball, '08. H. Galles, Prep. Class 'l0, has earned one insignia as follows: Football, '06, Basketball, '08, W. Galles, Prep. Class 'l0, has earned one insignia as follows. Basketball, '08. C. E.. Heald, Class 'l0, has earned two insignia as follows: Track, '05: Football, '06. K. C. Heald, Class 'l l, has earned seven insignia as follows: Football, '03, '05, '06: Basketball, '05, '06, '07, '08, Baseball, '06, '07: Track. '05, '06. L. F. Lee, Class 'l l, has earned one insignia as follows: Basket- ball, '08. C. l"l. Lembke, Prep. Class '08, has earned one insignia as follows: Basketball, '08. Ed Ross, Class '09, has earned one insignia as follows: Football, '06, Baseball, '06, '07. - ul. R. Tascher, Class '08, has earned two insignia as follows: Basketball, '03, '05, '06, '07. At the present time there exists no organization of the women who have earned athletic insignia. Those in attendance to whom letters have been awarded are: Fleda E.. Smith, Belle Franklin, and Lucy E.. Edie. fi - ,,r ll: 'YQ I tis . 6, fill K, gl ln if i M0 E x-, 5 . . 5 U . 0 X ,,,,, , ff D r: avg f ' ri LITEFQ M ,afcn-:Tr ' X niww K 1 ll 4? l f E95 L7 wg f QKEV Yl ,K 1' 4: 4 all - l , n t sx fgia JXXWM 'NK Y i i '!ffffff7fff7'Wf77ffff"74"'f7f7fffffffffffff mrlulv 'u i ,,,n,, , fl ' 'V f 'V' fig., 5 If-T lf ' I :His 4. I l OFFICERS A. F. Keller ...... . . ............ ....... P resident D. R. Lane. . . . , ..... Vice-President F. B. Forbes. . . ..... Secretary . . .Treasurer L. E. Abbott .... ....... MOTTO Erimus. COLOR Turquoise Blue. Three years of profitable work have shown that for men inclined toward work in a literary club, membership in Khiva does not mean a waste of time. During the year just closed, the society has followed orlc as formerly, the object being to maintain an organization for the furtherance of forensic interests in the Varsity. much the same line of w Debating and extemporaneous speaking are probably the two features which have claimed the most attention in this year's work. In january, some clauses of the constitution under which the odeled, although the general plan of organization remained intact. The regular time for meeting, alternate Saturday evenings. has been adhered to throughout the year and at the beginning of the second semester was ihaugurated the custom of holding the regular meetings at the homes of different members, a plan which has added to the social enjoyment of the meetings and at the same time obviated the expense of renting a hall. Parliamentary drill has proved branch of the work during the last semester. society had been working were rem a profitable Aside from its own literary work. Khiva has undertaken to bear half of the expense of the University's representative in the annual territorial oratorical contest. and also of the intercollegiate debate, the other half of the expenses being carried by the Estrella Literary Club. The oratorical committee in the University is composed of one mem- ber from Khiva. one from the Estrella Club. and the instructor in elo- cution, Prof. J. H. Crum. . Khiva's only public appearance this year was in the Khiva-Estrella debate held in Assembly, February 3. MEMBERS E. M. Albright H. M. Bryan Gillette Cornish Clyde Kelly M. Mccuuinness Ira Boldt R. A. Baldwin Cu. C. Emmons F. W S Garvin .r .... . Prof 1. H. Crum .... C. Light Edmund Ross F. L. Browning K. C. Heald H. B. Fergusson. jr John Marshall D. L. Sterling 1. G. Wagner, Jr. William B. Wroth . . .Associate Member . . .Honorary Member Luoyf'-242 ff Ef4ff644 lfk 7002 Sxperqmb lqfmpfh fmefafa 5151016459 farfdf ftlillltt ,MN G ll H LITERARY CLUB wa-.... ' M.. f,. L- r 5 r Q , , . . - lf-" g -2, '- -' :fig 1, I ,. 5 , .. , .ll .-A ,aww L? ,.. xl, Q h .I EZ? N v, ffl-'i' j : NK K 5 -, 'L , ' ' -QV-if - " ' S l Q xf ,!:' M .1' . ' ', - jf I S 'og . :sf - - -. --"fr , , -. - 1 i --:na 5 -- .---- f -i---. K- -- - - :qi , ' Ni, ' i-'TQ r V E-'f 5 -3 . ,fi 9 I 1 I ' A K V A I -V '- ' Y-v ' .,. Y - ' ' 1'-i' nm- ' ' il 'YT I I " K 1 l-' I Milli, I in fum. lwv, ,,l v .asf , tv Y , 1 t A .1 t OFFICERS First Semester Mathilde Allen. . . ........... . . .President Fleda Smith .... ............... . . .Secretary Second Semester Fleda Smith .... .............. . . .President Myrtle Pride. . . .......... . . .Secretary MEMBERS Edith Walker Imelda Espinosa Stella DeTullio Gladys McLaughlin Violetta DeTullio Lucy Edie Estelle Luthy Eugenia Keleher Marie Bauman ' HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Parsons 'Miss Huggett The Society of Estrellas, the oldest organization in the University, has passed through many vicissitudes and seen many changes, but it bravely weathers each storm, and continues to hold its own. In the fall of '07, its members decided to re-organize the society, and put its work upon a new basis. And so, after much discussion, they formed themselves into a college literary club, allowing the pre- paratory students who were already enrolled to remain members. They then ordered books and proceded lo the sericus study of modern drama. Some very interesting meetings were held, and useful information gained about contemporary dramatists. The studies included not only English drama, but also translations from the French, German and Nor- wegian. Some pleasant social meetings were also enjoyed, notably one at the home of Miss Violetta DeTullio. who entertained the club. The victory won in debate over the rival Khivans aroused much interest and society spirit. A A college literary club for the women of the institution is an organi- zation that has a large opportunity before it for serious work, and this praiseworthy effort on the part of the Estrellas has brought its own immediate reward. DRAMATQG c We x ' ' 1 "' i. ir Q. '. " W- 'llfffis - ' -, . ' i l' 1 2-if-" - ,. "gff"fV: ' ii' ' V, A -i it I . :lf g - fy. C ,,, 5 ,. 1 :L V QQ: Q . . - 1 , .. . hi h , fl-4',,'.A 3 ,.,,vy' Q V '1' , t , 1, f I If fs. ',.,,Agf.f,f5f.-ff - M. " fm f- 1 X., ' p f - -- A i ff- ,- -u I , ' 4, A .l v '1 ,- Q . I I .L 5 uw. px, Z.. A., gnu 4 E, :MJ K I,-1 . A -yr 1 f - . .ji . I I . 1 . I up .Q L ! . ,V f 4 T' 'O A 'W Q 1 gn f "Q i I " ' T Q. in all " .f , ,, . , . U -- . if i .,,,g. ffnx l , x . . 4, ,N Y NX l lf iff' M I I ' t' 1' 5 ' X4 fx' a- H r-4, ta' 'Zi X 7 A f i ' ,,' ,e'w.f' 'ff'-Y pf cf 41- -g. .s ,. "'t'!"f TWH' " i V 1 I K . '. 41 Klux .gfs X NFA t , ,ff-,X ff., XF -4,4 .ix OFFICERS I Kirk Bryan . . . ........ ........ P resident K. C. Heald. .. ....... Vice-President Edith Walker. . . . . . ............ Secretary-Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS T Kirk Bryan K. C. Heald Edith Walker Frank C. Light c Elwood M. Albright The Dramatic Club has completed its second year with fewer plays but probably no less work than its record of last year indicates. In September two excellent farces were put on. "The Night After", and "A Day at the Know It All Woman's Club". On January 31 was presented "The Girl I Left Behind Me", a play which in many respects was as difficult as any which the University has as yet under- taken. The presentation of this play at they busiest season of college work is considered a signal achievement. ' The "Annual Playf' presented in the latter part of the spring semester is regarded as an exponent of the aims of the club and receives proportionate attention. For the fourth annual play "Love's Labour's Lost" was chosen. The management of this play was voted to the Student Body, and the proceeds voted in turn by that organization to the Athletic Association. Offwefff ffasj Squfsbyfj 73,165 MC Gwfbnezsf f A' len C.HcQfof Wfof71 R 53 6,5 ' E GI EERE 1 . C. E.. Rogers . . . ..... President W. R. Allen ....... V.-President Ed Ross ...... . ..... Sec.-Treas. C. E.. Heald K. C. Heald D. R. Lane M. McGuinness 3' l 1 F Saulsberry rg r r I R. C. Price L. E. Sturges V4 J., G. Wagner, jr. W. B. Wroth A. M. Otwell, M. S. 1 1. sr, M. F. Angell, M. A. 4 MCMV 111 The Society of Engineers remained quiet during the first semester, but with the advent of spring, roused to more than usual activity. The first Annual Engineers' Banquet. and the First Annual Engineers' Ball were two important events in University functions during the second semester. The Engineering School is still young, established only two years ago, but the department hs been thus far exceptionally fortunate in the matter of instructors, and the work done is on a par with that of any engineering course. At first, only two years were offered of a course leading to a degree in Civil, Mining, Mechanical and Electrical Engin- eering, but this year, third year work has been given, and next year will lind the department ready to give a four year course. lt ,li li it ,f ' v'ANf" -X ,F 'f lI1':: CJ' 5 I Q-V' DEMECRQTIC CLUB x Wg " fa- .4 4? I A ff L. V f 10 ., ' , . ' 61:2 ' -Thi Cixi' Q :S-Q . . xxx-Q:-X h.. CQ ,ti-1 x -E 6 X - 3 X! . CSS . rf:-rxx ' .1 +. OFFICERS Grover C. Emmons. . . ,,,,,,, President Allan F. Keller ..... , .Vige-P,-esidenf Hugh M. Bryan. . . ,... .Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C-rover C. Emmons, Chairman Harvey B. Fergusson Edmund Ross W. D. Self Jesse Keleher Among the most promising organizations of the University is the Democratic Club. This club was organized on February 3, l908, as a branch of the Intercollegiate Democratic Club with headquarters at Harvard. The charter membership of the club consists of one-fourth of the student body. The club was organized for the purpose of stirring up enthusiasm along political lines and studying jeffersonian principles of government. The members attended a number of democratic meetings previous to the city election and contributed materially to the program with rousing yells. A number of the members have been actively engaged in the city election, and the club expects to take an active part in campaigning in the territorial election next fall. rx I C7 'Q' "f Q g 1 to s,'-v-,-,,--s 4.,--e--dL.n-f MH mx ie-is sf ua W ur! 5 "i..i.,1,- OFFICERS Lillian G. l-luggett . . . ......... ........... P resident Fleda E. Smith ..... .... S ecretary-Treasurer Mrs. John Wilson . . ......... Director Mathilde Allen ..,..,........... . .............. Accompamst The Woman's Glee Club has made surprising progress since its or- ganization in October. Rehearsals were faithfully attended throughout the remainder of the first semester and the club macle its initial public appearance at the preliminary to the intercollegiate debate, which oc- curred on the nineteenth of December. After the holidays, work was resumed, and a splendid chorus was the outcome. Several creditable appearances have been made at the assem- bly exercises, and in the Varsity "sing" a prominent part was taken by the Woman's Glee Club, who led the singing and rendered a pro- gram which was one of the features of the evening. The Glee Club expects to occupy- an important part in the com- mencement exercises of the present year. The members are Misses Lillian Huggett, Fleda Smith, Mathilde Allen, Myrta Marsh, Frances Marsh, Violetta De Tullio, Stella De Tullio, Helen Noyer, Alvina Letarte, Imelda Espinosa, Gertrude Es- pinosa, Eva Spicer, Eva Hunt, Jessie Overton, Jennie Brockway. 4 ,I r. -I 3 I IA lr! i 'tx -' I nv I ' n hx!! ll 4 A ' . ,fig 7.. ,, .,, ,,,fffI:""" .,: 3 ' . ,, , . . J lic., 'wa i"t"--.. LfID-.,--.-.-,-...,,- ..4 LJ, V' li z li mf-5 ,il 'f "' E f'q'ff.'i V ,V I iff-y . i , .K . at OFFICERS Clarence E. Healcl. . . ......... ,,,, D irecror John Marshall ...... .... S ecretary David R. Lane .................................. Manager Like a comet has the Crlee Club Hashed into our firmament. With- cut warning or preparation all were suddenly made aware of its arrival- a new phenomenon in the Varsity galaxy. Growing swiftly in efful- gence, it threatened for a brief space to drive from their orbits some of the fixtest stars of our accustomed glowing groups. Then, it gradually waned, but comet-like flashed out a second year with newly scintillating brilliance. Much latent talent was uncovered, and genius already recognized was made more fully evident, during the period of its greatest glory. Among the membership are numerous performers capable of gracing any minstrel platform, or vaudeville stage in the Charity Circuit. Abundant promises are made for the future, a future as long as long can be. bounded on each side by the realms of infinity, and as lofty as the highest note first tenor ever struck. I I-:NJ , .Q I I ' N , ,.! V V W. f M. wo- ff .... . iq. ff! f Q? i' W M Y 1-.2 f "inf a- ff t f f ! 1 1 4 f f Founded I907 x' " CHARTER MEMBERS M. F. Angell D. Clark R. F. Asplund A. M. Espinosa I H. M. Bryan R. Tascher 1 Saulsberry XV. C-. Tight 4 F. C. Light Fr X 6 lg The revival of the long ago Tennis Club has for many '4 seasons been the purpose of the Athletic Association, but it remained for the above charter members to take the first definite action towards forming a club and encouraging the sport in the University. A court which had previously been constructed was put in repair, and enthusiasm waxed strong, so strong, in fact, that the construction of another court was imperative. Arrangements have been made for a match in singles and doubles with the Socorro School of Mines during Commencement Week. It is the ambition of the members of the club to make such contests next year an established intercollegiate sport. The following are the new members: R. C. Price Miss Janet Brison D. L. Sterling Miss Fleda Smith W. B. Wroth John Marshall Allan F. Keller Arthur McCollum Miss Eileen McMillen Miss Susie Phillips L. E. Sturges Miss Eugenia Keleher H. B. Fergusson J. L. Hunter C. Ci. Johnson George Twelvetrees I U96 Bro rrnrnj Lee cmfmfd . G E 'th Van Mschef Bryan -.--..T.g- 'A 'A 'A ACTIVE MEMB ERS J. Ralph Tascher Clarence E. Heald Kirk Bryan Walter R. Allen Grover C. Emmons Frank C. Light Charles H. Lembke Fred L. Browning Harvey B. Fergusson Eugene Emmons Errett Van Cleave Lawrence F. Lee FRATRES IN URBE Bernard H. Crawford Thomas M. Danahy FRATRES EX URBE Walter R. Atlceson John A. Cannon Lloyd Irwin J. Wilbur Sebben William H. Halloran Frank Alvord William Luse Thomas S. Bell Charles M. Horton Wales Smith Paul H. Declcer HONORARY MEMBERS W. G. Tight cor.oRs R. F. Asplund Black and Red. The Alpha Alpha Alpha Fraternity has just completed one of the most successful and active years in its history-a year which will mark the beginning of a new epoch of growth and strength for the oldest secret society in the University. During the year the following candidates have duly ridden the goat and enrolled as members: Fred L. Browning. Harvey B. Fergusson, Jr.. Eugene Emmons. With these three mem- bers, the fraternity has a total membership of twelve active members. Since the beginning of the year most of the energies of the fraternity have been directed toward the erection of a council hall, and the success- ful completion of the first fraternity building on the campus is a strong testimonial of the flourishing condition of the Alpha Alpha Alpha Fraternity. The fraternity building is located in the northwest corner of the campus just north of the arbotheater and is modeled after the plans of Pueblo Indian estufas found in New Mexico and Arizona. The architectural style of the building is in harmony with the pueblo archi- tecture of the University. tsl' QWX J X iii QW., if W 'qi' Stucly's mere minority- And pl'easure's wide majority Neglect of grim authority Are laws of joy's sorority. ,F Pride AV Allen Sr,-4175 Sigma Sigma Sorority Local The year just completed has been an active one for the Sigma Sigmas. We are assured that the lofty ideals of the organization have been fully conserved, and that much of Sigma Sigma importance has been achieved. The membership, though small, has been prudently increased. the ceremonies of this process having been duly observed ac- cording to the established customs of the clan. From the onloolcer's viewpoint the Sigmas have contributed an ample quota to every department of student enterprise. SORORES Fleda Smith Myrtle Pride Mathilde Allen Lucy Edie SOROR IN FACULTATE Lillian G. Huggett SORORES IN URBE U Anna Allen Blanche Perkins May l-lazeldine ' Sarah Hall Fern Ridley Beatrice Sleight Erna Fergusson ' SORORES EX URBE Kate Cunningham Elizabeth Heald Josephine Mordy Maud Graves Grace Mordy IN MEMORIAM Mrs. Floyd Moore. nee Laura Hayden. HONORARY MEMBER Miss Ethel Hickey. COLORS Green and White. iii .'v- --, U h --X Jf. .JJ Ivxqj lf? 'NX fr I A Nc La 4176015 xx 'f"-fsiign NX ' -' . :EPM J-l,4i4j :Qgy X 1 V dl, Bn, .N A' J, ' ' 4'-1 -:R fl , A f I x, , .ff '7?Qf7'.!Ien 'n H!! X lk, X V' xr fjiy Theta Kappa Delta Sorority Local Established I906 COLORS Turquoise Blue and Silver. FLOWER Forget-me-not. SORORES Eugenia' Keleher Gladys McLaughlin Edith Walker Estella Luthy Susie Phillips Eileen lVlclVlillen Janet Brison Josephine Camplield SORORE5 IN URBE Jessie Mordy Lillian Hesselden Lisa Dieclcmann Margaret Keleher SORORES EX URBE Rosella Knowlton Dolores l-luning Lillian Spitz W 'WW 1 ' ."',- 0. ,V , .n ,QM Q 0' ' , 1 TM xm Q H . ' x"v .' w fl 97d : X MT L X, 2 An A. 1 .' 12 THE PEN HOLDER 5-Eh' I ch! Q 1 , ,,... 1 QQJ Af-x fi Xl?yl3L1fCCA7fHQN f Z. 1' K A , Ny f ,Q , f -Sui , , jffyfww, ...- y ..,,., X 5 , ' " I I1 we-x.....w.mNmwwV 5 -F I 1 ""' I , f ', mlluu... 'ull 3 '. : ' 1-.-. - 44. JL43- -I'--..- , 'ii 17, 4? M -' - 1, H- gf- Q - aff! ,Wi V T - -g xx 55" .aff 1 ,, - .--if-f9,5gff,gf 4,,i,gZ,-':f,',3g,?e2h2-'y55q.5-5,215-17.9. ,' j,,,1:35.5 V , q:.lCg1:F1, Qxxxyxxxx V 1' Q42 X XL? W 44 Q XEEQ- CS' - -NM ' -' 1 ' .QL-7' -f -f Fi - f - g.,..'-1' --LXN W ir ff 'iizbg Q X A y I X "MT-f " y ,Q 'git .gn W -1- fi X 'Q ' - . ' X. K-N? fs . X 6 yi' -N :if-. f ' 454 , ,ff - Q-"'-' " 'A-:EL I xx , ? 5. . Q, , 4 X ff 2 01 X -sfx - f' ..,, X' ,. fb, .ff t ' f f ,ge 4 -- 'Z - ,. ,, 414,56-X433 1- +f,-ga W- , Student Publications OOKING through the files of student publications much can be gleaned of the history of a college, especially from l i fes' L the student's point of view. Step by- step the spirit of the student body registers itself wherever- opportunity offers. and -ff is preserved for others to review in later - ' N years. Student publications in the Uni- , , versity of New Mexico have already If 1 . e.Ar .1 i if . . 4 I J 'B passed through all the preliminary stages 'lp K N ' -i t and have reached a fair standard. H-N The Cactus, which appeared in lS95, was the first attempt along this line in the University. Only a few issues appeared that year, and during the next year the paper was not continued. However, this first move had shown that the business men of Albuquerque might be relied upon for substantial support, and that a spirit existed among the students which promised success to future attempts. ln December, I898, appeared the first issue of the "lVlirage". which was published as a monthly. paper in magazine form during the next four years, suffering some irregularity, until the fourth volume. l90I-02, which was the most successful of all, saw every number com- plete with a special issue for Commencement. ' The next year, with a view towards better adapting the paper to the requirements of the institution, a change was made, and the Mirage was published weekly-. in newspaper form. for a year and a half. During the fall semester of l903-O4 the first serious financial difliculty was encountered, and in January a reorganization was effected, since which time the paper has been known as the U. N. M. Weekly. A year and a half sufliced to overcome the debt which had been incurred and to place the paper on a sound basis. The Weekly is now a vigorous and wide-awake college paper, still growing. which claims and receives the interest of the University stu- dents, and the ready support of business men both in and outside of Albuquerque. At the close of college in l398, the first year book was published by U. N. M. students. It was a neat cloth-bound volume entitled the Mirage, and gave an interesting review of the college year. The name Mirage has been preserved for the annual publication, of which Volume II was issued at Commencement l906, and Volume III at Commence- ment, l907. The students have shown that a year-book can be pub- lished every year. which will be at least not a discredit to the Univer- sity, and that never another year shall pass without producing a volume of the annual Mirage. fait . lV'f"r i , , 'aff K ,Mmm -o +L-M Zfgfffv WM. ff ,WA '-4, Q tis fa, QQFQIQIXA Xe - V 9-2 . Q 'J' . , 5. , xg - S , I " T TE :fg , ,f- f 3 4. WY' . 'fu f X35 Gqgrff ff ff -- . 'r-79-Uifxg' .1",f" '5E'f?i'L 1':,pfa'4'f--"'lA -N " , . 1 ' 41 WFQWA N IQ l . W ,UMW ..i 1 'H' s R. 7 , Q rf Ag. 1 , fs gn A I W ' ,yas I f , . fd , ,. l n, A 'hr ' F , my 'cs ' B V . , ,...,.,y.-g H I f x I -3 Y Q .....1...5mn ' ' 7 WE' . . . A Q L'- I . i f - nlfw ge b 7-'sd' " W ww T ' O ' T' i ""' jj'f ' 1" :. 3 Lg A vh" 1QA A.,1VMv . A -ff' ff- . M 4 45 , '75-5+ Ross M4 Mba!! YL. 55' I 5 XA A af: , 12: ' Q " ,. NE- as ,i A' XX 2 ' - wif f " mi V P' ' , ' gif' mf . ' V L i --- ---- U'M1.tN 'I UNH, 1 . ,1A, ., 4 sam 4 x QL ,. , - r . . '- . iljf ' ' s'r4i4"'Zf - Q1 , D 4 ' -,A . . , f'7c:G'umnes.s W'S, M105 I The Mirage, 1908 EDITORIAL sTAFF Elwood M. Albright. 'll ............... .... E ditor-in-Chief Frank C. Light, 'I0 ...... ..... A ssociate Editor J. Ralph Tascher, '08 .... ........ A ssociate Editor Edmund Ross, '09 ........ ..... O rganizations Editor John Marshall, Prep. '08 ..... ...... ....... C l ass Reporter Myrtle Pride, 'll ........ .............. S ociety Reporter Fleda E.. Smith, '08 ...... . . .Dramatics and Forensics Editor C. E. Heald, 'IO ........ ....... .... A t hletic Editor M. McGuinness, '09 .... ....... D esigner D. Lawrence Sterling, 'II .... .... C artoonist BUSINESS STAFF Hugh M. Bryan ..... .... M anager Chas. H. Lembke .... .... A ssistant Kenneth C. Heald .... ..... . ........ ....... A s sistant At a student meeting held in Assembly Hall on November l5th, the Mirage manager and editor-in-chief were elected. No changes have occurred in the managerial and editorial staffs which they appointed. The ability of the men who have financed the publication is attested by the appearance of the book. Our circulation is extensive, including most of the alumni and a large proportion of the Varsity's many friends. Aside from the faithful work of the editorial staff, the assistance of many interested students must be acknowledged. The illustrations by Miss Hunt, heading designs by Mr. Rogers. Mr. Saulsberry, Mr. Wroth, Miss Walker, Miss Phillips and Miss McMillen, have added sub- stantially, as have many articles contributed by students, notably, the Foreword, for which we are indebted to Miss Davis, '09. Chronology of University lPublications Cactus Cmonlhlyj, l895g Floyd J. Gibbons, Editorg Norman S. Slerry, Manager. Mirage fannualj, l898g G. E. Cogill, Edilorg H. G. Fitch, Manager. Mirage Cmonthlyj, l898-9g Douglas W. johnson. Editorg Here- ford G. Fitch. Manager. Mirage fmonlhlyl, IS99-l900g Elizabeth Hughes, Editor: Ed- ward Hart, Manager. Mirage Cmonthlyj, I900-OI: Mata E.. Tway, Editor: Raymond Nelson, Manager. Mirage fmonthlyj, I90l-02g Minnie E.. Craig, Editor: Linus l... Shields, Manager. Mirage Cweeklyl, l902-03: J. Ralph Tascher. Editor: Kirk Bryan, Manager. . Q 'i ' Mirage fweelclyj, First Semester l903-04: Wilfred Worth. Edi- tor: J. W. Sebben, Manager. U. N. M. Weekly, Second Semester l903-04: Lillian G. Huggett, Editor: C. E.. Heald, Manager. U. N. M. .Weekly, I904-055 Lillian C. Huggett, Editor, R. F. Asplund. Manager. U. N. M. Weekly, i905-063 Ed Ross, Editor: F. R. Alvord, Manager. Mirage fannualj, l906, Ralph Tascher, Editor: Walter R. Allen, Manager. U. N. M. Weekly, I906-O73 E. M. Albright, Editor, W. R. Allen, Manager. Mirage Cannualj, l907: Ralph Tascher, Editor: Edmund Ross, Manager. U. N. M. Weekly, l907-08: F. C. Light, Editor: W. R. Allen. Manager. Mirage fannuall, I908g Elwood M. Albright, Editor: Hugh M. Bryan. Manager. ja V5 N Wttngfe J. ,i . , ,Mg S IC Hfwfwf. Ji M Bryqd. Lembkf U. N. M. Weekly Staff Frank C. Light ..... . . . . . .... Editor-in-Chief Roy A. Baldwin ..... .... A ssociate Editor D. Lawrence Sterling. . . ,,,, Associate Editor l'l. B. Fergusson. Jr. . . .... Associate Editor Exchange Editor .Athletic Editor Hugh M. Bryan .... ..... L ocal Editor . . . . . . .Local Editor David R. Lane. .... . . . . Clarence E. Heald .... . . Eugenia Keleher. . . Walter R. Allen.. . . ..,..... Business Manager Chas. H. Lembke ................... Assistant Business Manager Volume ten of the Weekly has been a credit to the University in its every department. The editc-rial board are to be congratulated upon the excellence of their product, for every issue has been replete with interest to the Varsity' student, news articles have been furnished with excep- tional fair-mindedness, and many editorial subjects have been compre- hensively treated. The paper has been regular in its appearance, and in its mechanical execution challenges ccmparison with any college newspaper. F if MfW+?fi f 'f g 74 Xl N ' Q H Vw . .- x B my 4- ,. Z X Q, x M - f V N K XX, xx J nh? .V L ziziig ww W L 1 1 fl J 5 Xl 'I xx k,XX'XHM, ,Cf 1 mf 1 1- x -X .wx UWM JUL. X -X , A' f V ' x -, , f ' KH lf, WM. NX III X Xhwxx- ml ' QQ fn!! X w'y'vIffWX'X Il f-fffi R Q"" Xxxww 'f 1 f 1 ,., yi, R' Adfu ' A ' W ,g X.v f B X .' ,f f fx , -f Q Q iff W ll ' , 7 X - X ' Qggfl H 1 0 4, , div' H ff ? 'ff ' f-y 'JMR ' A A I II ,N J ,fikw f,V ',, 439 b A S X - A 1, i Anf A, . We fy w 5 ,zz ' . ' , f jj, 4' Q- :- w 5.. lMJ ,,. Q F 42 'H ng "4-Ti' I .J X 'L-- ' 1 A 2 f N '-fi N ,. A pg! r L- 'z:1,. K? -xx, Ng L I ,..:1-:Nc f QOH' X ,A ij? QQQSXXV -..i1gX -U Q. ,ff I , N xym, f , 2 ,f w wb , s W wa N X M f- X- X .N , XSQNSQ Lffizffx, A .Q f-, ff 4- N QXXX VXA' X xx ,gb--lLx :L?:". rx? V X .1" 'x N ' ' V ,, .., ,, wamuzml' 'Tu A fiii WI' "JW .iQ's"mmi'A' ,vji'!"m' .mmf Q'-"V-'JN I-E Nut' ft. XF -W ffl, sg Es si 12:3 1v:u.,w,., gif 'G-fm : 'is K T ,..-N' ,fi gg ' 'Ill HK U' w-an Q ff WEE? ily Nm .iff Sy 4, .qg.,,,Qi' QQ ,ASB viii- 1'Qs:.p:1,fx::" " :WuwT'TQlEfm'QA WM mm QQ: :f' ' , 1 .fl jf!!! f M lr! Citizens Oratorical Contest Q5 day evening, May ll. This contest 'was hrst held in the spring of i905 and to the lawyers, clergymen, and insurance men of Albuquerque belongs the honor of establishing it. 1 The results of last year's contest were highly pleasing to W all, both to the students and the audience who listened to the ora- ' i Ns tions. Mr. Frank C. Light, 'l0, carried off the honors. Ex- cellence of thought and composition and superior delivery characterized his oralion. The subject of Hlndividualismn will at once appeal to the thinker as a deep and profound subject, especially when dealt with from a philosophical and evolutionary standpoint. HE. Citizens' Oratorical Contest was held Tues- ' -5' :N ill ,I . l I A w "The Anguish of a Nation" carried off second honors. It was an impassioned oration on the Congo Free States, and a plea for the de- liverance of the defenseless people. Mr. Baldwin's delivery was excel- lent and showed his sympathy with his subject. Mr. Allan F. Keller, who won second in thought and composition, delivered an admirable oration on the "Menace of Immigration". Mr. William Wroth wrote on the Nation's Greatest Benefactor- Abraham Lincoln, and made a very creditable presentation of his subject. Mr. Frank Peavy dealt with "The Press and Public Opinion". in a pleasing manner. The large audience which greeted the orators was in itself an in spiration to each man to do his best. The first prize was twenty dollars in cash and with this went the honor of representing the University in the Intercollegiate contest at Santa Fe. The second prize was a ten dollar bill. The judges on thought and composition were Hon. Ellsworth Ingalls, Supt. E. Clark, and Hon. A. B. lVlclVlillen. The judges on delivery were Dr. W. G. Hope, Mr. W. P. Johnson, and Rev. W. Marsh. The Interscholastie Oratorieal fe, Contest N FRIDAY evening, December 27, occurred the third 6' Interscholastic Oratorical Contest at Santa Fe, during the session of the New Mexico Educational Association. This contest consists of two divisions, the hrst included the high ,. A school participants and the second the college representa- 'Aw i'x'- tives. The program which contained nine orations was 24 varied by several selections rendered by .the Albuquer- 'Q que High School Cilee Club. The orations were all PN ll well written and showed careful preparation. The program was as follows: HIGH SCHOOL DIVISION Music ......................................... Selected Albuquerque High School Cnlee Club. Oration. . ....... The English Constitution and Its Relation to Ours William McCarty, Farmington. Oration . ................... . ....... ...... I deals Helen Laughlin, Santa Fe. Oration . , . ........................... .... R eal Success Alice Schrieber, Albuquerque. Vocal Duet .................... . ........ ...... S elected Misses Bleuhcr and Neher. Oration . ......................... The Indian Question Avery Oliver, Alamogordo. Oration . .............. New Mexico, The Land of Sunshine Amelia Turner, E. Las Vegas. Oration . ........................... American Politics Charles E. Donneley, Raton. Oration . ....................... Intellectual Progress Morris Bramlett, Portales. Music . ..,.................................... Selected Albuquerque High School Glee Club. l'llGHE.R INSTITUTION DIVISION Oration ...................,................ Individualism Frank C. Light, University of New Mexico. Oration ....................... Transportation and Civilization William E. Fugate, New Mexico Normal Institute. Music .....,................,.................. Selected Albuquerque High School Glee Club. In the High School Division the first medal was awarded to Amelia Turner of E. Las Vegas and the second to Chas. E.. Donneley of Raton. ln the College Division the first medal was awarded to Frank C. Light of the University. ClVlr. Light received three iirsts in thought and composition. J ' Judges on Thought ancl Composition: Prin. N. A. Crozier: Pres. R. P. Noble, Socorro, N. M.: Prof. H. E.. Woodbridge, Colorado Springs, Colo. Judges on Delivery: High School Division-Hon. L. Bradford Prince, Rev. W. Purcell, Pres. C. lVl. Light. College Division- P. E. lVlcClenahan, Hon. Nathan Jaffa, Prin. O. F. Munson. -R 1, ...,.,......, ..-- Ex , 5' It . i J, i 1 V : A I' l ,f 'tl ' ' 'Ne.. V gg Q '. lf ff , f F .w,ffZjH7j. :..: A sk A '5 fQ!'i!1Q1k P ' 'A Agt- - is American Oratory Contest QM? PMN EARLY oratorical and declamation con- N Z7 tests have become well established in the ff University but the combination of the two R in the American oratory contest contains elements of novelty. W K The contests for the Dr. Chamberlain prize in my oratory of the period previous to the Civil War, was - mm A held on Friday, November 8, I907 in the Presby- terian Church. A large audience attended and was well pleased with the performance of the students. Every man was carefully prepared and the results fully justified the efforts they put forth. The first number, Corvin's Condemnation of the Mexican War, was rendered by Mr. Leaming, his gestures especially being worthy of praise. ' Webster's famous reply to Hayne was effectually and forcibly handled by Mr. Baldwin, the importance of the issue and the strong feeling of the times being well brought out. Mr. C. E. Heald, in Calhoun's stinging rebuke to the President and his adherents, found an opportunity for the best of his powers. Easily the most difficult of presentation, it was well received both by the audience and the judges. The logical address of Seward on "Slavery and Its Effects", was finely delivered by Mr. K. C. Heald. He was followed by H. B. h th War of l8l2. Mr. Fergusson, Jr., with Henry Clay's speec on e Fergusson's esturcs were effective, and his clear enunciation made ever S Y word distinct. , Mr. G. C. Emmons, with his finished and polished presentation of Wirt's famous defense of Blennerhasset in the trial of Aaron Burr took the house by storm. Then came the familiar speech of Patrick Henry, without which no selection from American Oratory would be complete. Mr. Brown- ing, with the same fire which inspired Henry, made those famous words resound and brought rounds of applause from the audience. Hon. George S. Klock, in announcing the decision, described effectually- the scene of each oration as originally delivered. He then announced the decision in favor of Mr. Grover C. Emmons, and pre- sented him with the prize. a set of books entitled "American Orations", given by Dr. l... H. Chamberlain. Mr. R. A. Baldwin received honorable mention. A piano solo by Miss Durling and a vocal duet by Misses Huggett and DeTullio were included in the evening's program. The judges of the contest were: Rev. Fletcher Cook, Ph. D.. Supt. J. C. Ross, and Hon. George S. Klock. qrmq: Jrfencu Cu swf if i a Preliminary Debate be ' . . . . . tfgc . ERETOFORE, intercollegiate relations in' the Terri- fvggz X to-ry of New .Mexico have been chiefly in athletics 1 'axle with an occasional oratorical contest: and not until the present year have there been any real forensic All 75" contests between any- of the territorial institutions of 'i higher learning. ln this new field of intercollegiate M' i relations, the honor is due to the University in tak- ing the initiative and thus establishing between the :L tl two leading colleges of the territoryt what promises to be the beginning of many friendly contests on the platform. Early in November, the University, through its repre- sentative, Professor Crum, Professor of Elocution and Oratory, chal- lenged the New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts to a debate to be held at any time during the present school year, giving them the privilege of submitting a question or choosing sides and also d b . The College of naming the place and time for the e ate chose that the University submit the question, that the debate be held in Albuquerque the latter part of February. The University imme- diately submitted the question: Resolved, That the United States Sh ld Subsidize Its Merchant Marine. The College, after ten days ou of deliberation, chose to support the affirmative. The University imme- diately planned to hold a tryout on the question to select her represen- . . h tatives. This preliminary debate was held December 20, l907, in t e Presbyterian church. The six contestants were Messrs. R. A. Baldwin, C. E. Heald and G. Wagner, Jr., on the affirmative. and Messrs. ' B th e ative. 1. Ralph Tascher, G. C. Emmons and Kirk ryan on e n g A crowded house witne and refuted in spectacular succession and plaudits greeted every ssed the debate. Arguments were ab- vanced strategic movement of the opponents. Rev. Fletcher Cook, for the judges, entertained the audience with ' f fthe a brief address in announcing the decision, which was in avor o negative. The team selected was Messrs. Tascher, Baldwin, and Heald. ESTRELLA TEAM A ff'6f1 for! 276' .S7777!?Z The Inter-Society Debate NI Q UCH interest was manifested in the de- , 3 ,ap Q' bate between the Estrellas and Khivans f Y i X X if long before 'it occurred, so that when the X jg, ' , A . . . l N f XJ. gr!" ! day come for lt, party spirit on both sides f. was intense. The Khivans had issued 52 j the challenge and the Estrellas chose ' the question, the time and place of I meeting. The debate was held in As- , . r sembly, Monday, February 3. The aka' F subject was, Resolved, That Romanti- cism has exerted a more beneficial effect upon literature than Realism. The Khivans championed the affirmative and sent as their representa- tives, Baldwin, Keller, and Wagner. The Estrella team was com- posed of Miss Smith, Miss Pride, and Miss Allen. The judges were Professors Asplund, Angell, and Watson. Many phases of this comprehensive subject were dealt with and it was evident that the speakers had put a gocd deal of time on the prepa- ration. The women. especially, in the presentation of their arguments showed careful thought and team work, and a thorough knowledge of their subject-matter. The men, on the other hand, depended mainly upon rebuttal of arguments, a policy which proved their undoing, for the debate was decided unanimously in favor of the negative. Abundant society spirit was evinced. The women cheered loyally for the blue and gold, while responses were frequent from the men's side of the house. A slight diversion was caused towards the end, when some over-zealous Khivans attempted to interrupt proceedings. But the excitement was allayed when their more polite brethrn carried the disturbers away and cooled their heads under the pump! This debate was the first inter-society event that has been given for several years, and it was a great success. The Estrellas are to be congratulated for winning a victory in a field which is commonly sup- posed to be dominated by men. A ,6CVf9!l4'lL7 VARSITY DEBATING TEAM. 1908 TQSCAGK C. Nev!! A Intercollegiate Debate A EBRUARY 28th, occurred the first debate between ifgft, the University and the New Mexico Agricultural Col- flfbl lege. The debate was held in Elks' Theater, Albuquer- Iii,Q31"'1"E3,'.'gm Q.. que. The college did not have a tryout,'but submitted I the matter of choosing a team to the head of the English department, and Messrs. R. Weddell, G. C. l"lelde and l-l. C. Henry were selected. Mr, Henry opened the debate for the affirmative. l-le pictured the weak condition of our merchant marine, and argued that the foreign shipping of the United States should be encouraged by the government. He proved that subsidies will restore a merchant marine, and argued against two other plans that have been proposed, "discriminating duties" and "free ships", and, by a process of elimination, declared subsidies the best measure of relief. The negative case was opened by lVlr. Tascher, whose forceful speech established four points: Subsidizing is wrong in principle and unconstitutionalg there is nct a successful precedent to warrant a sub- sidy-: subsidies foster monopolies and promote political corruption. The second affirmative speaker, Mr. Helde, made an excellent argument upon the cost of this policy. He indicated that foreign nations have built up enormous merchant marines by this policy, which now control the carrying trade of the entire world. Mr. l-leald, the second negative, was loaded down with authorities in disproof of these arguments. l-le showed that from a business stand- point subsidizing could not pay, and that the question is purely one concerning prohts in the business. I When Mr. Waddell took the platform, it became evident at once that the affirmative had a strong case for which to plead. l'lis argument was essentially destructive and he appeared to sum up the gist of the argument in a sentence and lo rebut it with a method and force peculiarly his own. The keynote of his argument was "fight subsidy with subsidy". The last constructive speech of the evening was made by Mr. Baldwin, the third negative. His principal arguments were to prove that economic conditions in this country make it impossible to overcome the obstacles which face the, prosperity of our merchant marine. l-le showed that the cost would increase without limit, with no assurance that the desired results would be obtained,-that as an artihcial remedy subsidy could not accomplish permanent results. The rebuttal speeches were given in reverse order to the main speeches, and lVlr.'Tascher closed for the negative with a masterful rebuttal, but in the brilliant reply of Mr. Weddell, the 'cause of the negative was eclipsed. A close debate, it was some time before the decision, which was disastrous to our team by a vote of two to one, was announced. The judges were Dr. H. M. Soper, of Chicago: Hon. R. E. Twitchell, of Las Vegas, and Judge Ellsworth Ingalls, of Albuquerque. l A 5 My 'llllllllllllllltlllHlllllllltllltltlllllmlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllhll ir I- ' ' 919 .fs s ' -'f ' f it 4f , el , A 1 : 7: s ' v 355 'tif Y F I gg, ' ' , -.M -. U s 2 .' ,Ji 'ill' ' ,lt ,Q , 1.5 :wif vm' ' U' ,fs ,mtg 447 f I I-1 III: 1. Q" 4- X 'X x . n' fr 91 Q Wirth! X NCSX V X' X f f ' WW XXX X' J w I nn X x x lv .fbi ' In A Q gg .f.. , f f .FD ,' 3 , ff f A9 I 'X lx: -.-. vx 1 Tn. u - ,x 1 1, fx :A X Us in nf 64 f -1 fl if ,",! ,Wi x A I ll l v 'f' 'Q Q v ,,,4'-3' ' , -ff, X .QI f...5? 1:e E::iE":. IJFFE-EEE: ':: .vii-1' wi-' ' ,f "f!:f':, - ' 1. 1 kgs VV Y vi' If if 7.12-sgfrs fv X . 0 A 1 fr ' Q. ov I ,g- - . - ,.. f -.V ,' - 11 Q5 X. X ,:7 'Sa ,ff N FP ' x ' - W .x ,' 'vi-5, 417 - SY ' X ,I ,. K-'lx ,gf 'Af 1 1 A, f P7 dy Y Hx VL v Xxx 1 ' Q "M ,527 9 f QA , ,. A' A Hx, .' 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Qrffvr-up Lwizsafamz-1 2. ,::. mmf- "ewan" . , ., T,,, ,7,-E"-.,' f" ' fm' Q ,:,.T,:'T", Tvlfj ,- 'F' ,T "QA XA .r , A141-.A A-.7-P. fffd - ff' .35 YV-'X 'E' 'f?17"'i5: :....----:fW?"i:1a4:"6- I ' ' A577 'gi-,Vf fx XF up 1 !,:?2Fi55'+2'f2 f ,A-gif' , .x,- . W 4 .1 f f ,' y, ,V A 1" flax .- Af N 14:7 l ' K ' ' 'fx K I hiv' ' - -N - , . '-,:A Q A w .v :.A ggff M. X ,J X, Aw - , - . ,. 1 .f.r,:-' N ' I 43' , , 5 .dziz-' 4- X v , . - 1. 1. 95 . ' 1 Q is ' 'Q Y Xb fbff We m - 6' 'X - ' ' f'V 'viz X 1 ' .xl 435' fe. .'.,u 'v .g. ' 'fgllii ie.:-:pf qu.: N , .- ' 'figyl-., -- A iligp... ,Q-43? "'iF!P:- . . ,....-..--Ir. caivfi'-11' ---asfiisi'-1:3212-"1-' n.. Baseball HE BASEBALL season of l907 was one of victory at I home and nothing whatever abroad. Our team was a good one-better than the majority of the teams which had repre- sented us in the past,-but games were not to be had for love or money. One series won from the Indian School of Albuquerque, furnished the only games with any other educational institution. and a few games with local teams made up the remainder of the season. The early clos- ing of our school year accounted for some of the lack of success in find- ing opponents, but our inability to play- Sunday games was, as usual, the chief drawback. Allen and Heald formed a battery admittedly the peer of any in the amateur ranks of the territory, and the team was uniformly fast on bases and in the field, but championships won by acclaim. as was this, are unsatisfactory at best. Outside of the battery, the players deserving special mention are Captain Clancy, who has since made good in pro- fessional baseball, and Lembke and Cornish, infielders of superior merit. REGULAR LINE-UP. K. C. Heald ..... ................. - . ...Catcher W. R. Allen.. . .............. ..... P itcher E. Ross ...... ...... F irst Base G. Cc-rnish ..... .. .... Second Base C. H. Lembke .......... .... T hird Base A. H. Clancy fCapt.J . . . .... Short Stop H. Floyd ........... .... Le ft Field l-l. M. Bryan. . ..... Center Field J. W. Knote. . . ............. . . .Right Field s-2.-he Football Walter R. Allen .... ....... . . ...Captain Clarence E.. Heald .... ......... M anager Fred B. Forbes ................,.......... Assistant Manager C. J. l-lorne ...................................... Coach CDuring the early part of the season and until his resignation the captain was K. C. l-lealdj a , t e is ory o our oot a season V FTER ll h h t f l907 F b ll ,PJ V must of necessity be a short one. Organized as A .. N usual, the team soon discovered the extraordinary Q ., f 5 ,QQJXO1 fact that it was practically without an op- ponent. One after another, our old-time 1 f-.uf ull rivals sent word that they had organized AT' no football teams this year, or that their xi- A teams had disbanded without playing a game. To this there was but one excep- tion-the Agricultural College at Las Cruces. Confronted by a season comprising just one game, it proved impossible to hold the squad together. Accordingly, by natural process, it fell apart. The team was light, but from all indications, superior to last year's. lts average weight was probably something less than I50 pounds, but there was no lack of speed and skill. A practice game with the Albu- g querque Indian School, assumed al- most the dignity of a match contest, owing to the fact that it was the i only game played with another in- stitution. This game occurred on the Varsity gridiron, October 25. The lndians had scarcely a change from their former line-up and the Varsity had many new men to try out. In twenty-five minutes of play a score of forty-four to a substan- the plays Horne had team. nothing was made, tial testimonial to with which Coach been equipping the Though in the games the regular line - up could not be specifically de- termined, it would have prob- ably been as follows: absence of l ull llul'lN", who will Uilnt thu 10 0 S Season. Alla-n, finrvlziin Smtsoii 15107. Left End. H. Galles: Left Tackle, Keleher: Left Guard, Ross, Noyer: Cen- ter, Skinner: Right Guard, E. Emmons: Right Tackle, Selva: Right End, Wil- liams: Quarter, Cornish: Left Half, K. Heald: Right Half, Allen: Full Back, Gonzales, Ross. Subs-lVlcGuinness, Baldwin, W. C-alles. As a result of regular practice games with the second team, and persistent train- ing, with the additional stimulating diet of hope, the squad was in a fair condition when football finally closed its ungraced banners to the advancing glories of bas- ketball. U 4 es D we think of the Woman's JT IS with mingled feelings that Basketball season for this year. """ The team was a good one, faithful in practice and fast in play. If not uni- formly victorious, it was not through fukin'-K ' any lack of effort on the players' part. Every game was contested to the finish. Each member of the team individu- 4 ally deserves a good deal of credit for staying in the game in spite of unfavorable conditions for practice, de- sertion of the second squad, and every possible discouragement. THE TEAM Miss Lucy Edie fCapt.J, Center, Miss Belle Franklin, Forward: Miss Nethie Durling, Forward: Miss Clarice Pugh fSub.J, Forward: Miss Alice McMillin, Guard, Miss Mae McMillin, Guardg Miss Hilda Snoeberger fSub.J, Guard. Manager and Coach, Clarence-E. Heald. Miss Edie, the captain, played an excellent game at center, though her previous experience had all been in the forward position. Her guard work was especially good, and she was always in the play. Miss Durling's ability in close play' under the goal, and her accurate placing of foul throws gained us many points. In play down the field Miss Pugh was fast and efficient. Miss Franklin proved herself a good player in any position. The guards were all good in defensive work. Miss Alice McMillin, the youngest of the players, developed remarkably during the season. ln the last game, that against the Agricultural College, her playing was brilliant. Some mention is due to Manager C. E. l-leald, who came in for a good deal of hard work during the season, and to K. C. Heald, who - rendered valuable assistance in coaching. The Woman's Season included just three match games, competitors being few. Thcsc were: New Mexico vs. Normal University, Las Vegas, November 28. . New Mexico vs. Normal University, Al- buquerque, December I3. ' New Mexico vs. Agricultural College. Las Cruces, January 24. The Vegas Game Thanksgiving Day, Las Vegas had the privilege of seeing a game of unusual quality. The teams were both good, and the play fast and open throughout. Varsity line-up: Edie, Center: Frank- lin, Durling, Forwards: Mae and Alice Mc- Millin, Guards. The first half, our team was ahead by the score of 7 to 6. The Vegas girls, however, played a desperate game in the second, hnally winning by the close score of I5 to l2. The Second Vegas Game After the close game in Las Vegas, we naturally expected that at home, our team would win. That it did not, is entirely the fault of the Vegas girls. The team-work and goal-throwing shown by them in this game lar exceeded anything any woman's team in the territory had ever attained. Varsity line-up: Edie, Center: Pugh, Durling, Forwardsg Mae and Alice McMillin, Guards. Our girls played hard, but were clearly out-matched. Miss Edie did excellent guarding, Miss Pugh played a fast game down the field, and Miss Durling showed ability in goal-throwing. Altogether, our team can be ac- cused of no lack of good playing, even thcugh the phenomenal ability dis- played by the Normal girls won them the game, to the doleful tune of 22 to IO. The Cruces Game A New Mexico Girls, 13: Agricul- tural College Girls, 20. For the hrst few minutes of play it looked as though the College girls would have things all their own way. They seemed to be able to take the ball down the Held just as they pleased, but close guarding prevented them from making many scores. Occasional flashes of Varsity team work were shown. but the first half belonged to the Agricultural College by the score of I3 to 5. In the second half, though, our team played a game that made the Farmer rooters hold their breath, and only desperate work by their play- ers saved the game they had imagined safely won. Miss Edie and Miss Alice McMillin were the stars, and their fast and brilliant work almost gave heart-failure to some of thc College partisans. However, fortune favored the College and two lucky goals at the last moment brought up their score to a decided advantage. Varsity line-up: Edie, Center: Durling and Pugh, Forwards: Mae and Alice McMillin, Guards. Men's Basketball HE. l908 Basketball season will I long be remembered as a glo- rious one in our athletic annals. In the long list of our athletic achieve- ments, few surpass the victories of the l908 team. BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS OFFICERS Kenneth C. Heald ......... Captain Clarence E.. Heald ........ Manager Hugh M. Bryan ...,.... Managera K' Aftvr' Full. 3. SQUAD Kenneth C. Heald, Center: Chas. H. Lemblce, Guard: Lawrence F. Lee, Guard: Walter R. Allen, Guard: Gil- bert E. Bronson, Guard: Herbert Gal- . -. .. . les fSub.D, Guard: Bert Skinner fSub.J, Guard: Gillette Cornish, Forward: Walter Galles, Forward: Clarence E. Heald fSub.J. Forward. In-rim-tli L. Hr-zilrl, Clllllillll. To Captain Heald is due no small share of the credit for the suc- cess of our team. On him devolved the coaching of the men, in the absence of a regular coach, and he directed all the training of the team. In play. he was the center of all team work. His guarding was uni- formly excellent, and he threw all our foul goals with practised accu- racy. Lembke proved a brilliant and speedy guard: on occasions, he played with whirlwind vigor. Lee is a versatile player, forward, center, or guard as the cast demands. Cornish is a remarkable goal thrower. and any guard hnds it a hard task to defeat his throws. W. Calles is an excellent player in all departments of the game, fast down the field, and good at goal throwing. Bronson and Allen each played but one game, but they showed the same playing qualities that won them their places on our teams in the past. The subs are all players of unusual promise. As a whole, our team developed remarkably during the season, and if the same set of men are entered in the sport next year, they should surpass this season's record. SEASON OF 1908 December 27. l907-New Mexico, 47, Albuquerque Indians, IZ. January IO, l908-New Mexico, 275 Albuquerque Kids, 22. January I7, i908-New Mexico, 23: Albuquerque Kids, 34. January 24, l908-New Mexico, 41 3 Albuquerque Kids. 34. February- 5, i908--New Mexico, 55: A. H. S., 26. February l2, l908-New Mexico, 44: Agricultural College, 25. Totals---New Mexico, 237: Opponents, I53. The Indian Game The first match game of our new team was naturally of great inter- est. No one knew whether the squad, after the loss of three of the i907 hve, would prove worthy to support our former laurels. A The hrst five minutes of play set all such doubts at rest: our men showed all the qualities of speed, aggressiveness and team play essential to a powerful team. The Indians simply weren't in it with the Varsity team. Varsity line-up: Lee, Center: W. Galles, Cornish, C. Heald, Forwards: Bronson, Lembke, Guards. The play was fast throughout, and the Indians were game to the end, though unable to make many points over the guarding of Bronson and Lembke. This pair worked together beautifully, taking the ball down the field time and again. Galles, also, did especially good work at forward. The Final score of 47-I2 speaks for itself, though the Varsity total would have been twice as great if our goal-throwing had then been de- veloped to the' point it reached later in the season. The First Kid Game In the Kids our still unsettled team met with a strong combination of veteran players, and many openly expressed an opinion that the Kids were certain to win. Though the game was a close one, our men landed on top. Varsity line-up: K. Heald, Center, W. Galles, Cornish, For- wards: Lembke, Allen, Guards. The first half' ended with the Kids ahead, I61I3. Then the Var- sity team took a brace, and were so eflicient in their guarding that not a single field goal was made by the Kids, while the Varsity forwards made enough points to take the game. Lembke was the bright star of the team. From the lirst toss-up to the Hnal whistle, he played with a speed and brilliancy surpassing anything seen here in many a day. Gal- les, also, played all over the Held in splendid style. The final score stood 27-22 in our favor. The Second Kid Game This game, the season's only defeat. was lost with honor. With both regular forwards and one regular guard out of the game, our team still put up a hard contest against the re-enforced and confident Kids. Varsity line-up: K. l-lealcl, Center: C. l-leald, Lee, Forwards: Lembke, H. Galles, Guards. Both teams threw the same number of field goals, but a greater va 'iv' ff. B?-yafv I ff. G-fvffes C, lhfcqfpf , Lei Af. Heard, W' GQ ffeli Ct-0'T"'VY:3'6 L-Crnbdv: , number of fouls were called on the Varsity, which, with the aid of free throws by their remarkable forward, Ellett, set their score well ahead. During the first half, the play was even, the score standing I4 to I3 in the Kids' favor. During the second half, however, they steadily in- creased their lead. The Third Kid Game The third game of this series was the crucial point of our season. Considered merely as a game, it was splendid. Both teams played the most spectacular ball ever seen in a match game in this city and the winning of it is by far the greatest feat of our l908 team. V Interest was at fever heat, and both teams determined to win. Play was fast and furious from the first second, but the Varsity seized and held the lead. . Varsity line-up: K. l-leald, Centerg Cornish, Galles, Forwards: Lembke, Lee, Skinner, Guards. - Every man on our team performed feats worthy of special mention. Lemblce was the fastest man on the lloorg Captain Heald seemed everywhere at once and his sure handling ofthe ball gave us many pointsg Galles was down the field or under the goal as occasion de- manded, and a large factor in the team-playg Cornish threw field goals in the most brilliant style. The final score of 4l-34 showed enough of a margin to render our victory unquestioned. l-low evenly matched the two teams were is shown by the narrow margin by which we led, if the totals of all three games of the series are figured. The High School Game The boys of the Albuquerque High School had made an excellent record before meeting us, but they did not trouble the coming Cham- pions very seriously. The game was one-sided throughout, though our opponents showed plenty of pluck and determination to the end. Varsity line-up: Lee, K. Heald, Center: Cornish, W. Cnalles, Forwards, Lembke, H. Galles, Lee, Guards. As an exercise in goal-throwing, the game was noteworthy. Cor- nish and Galles made all sorts of difficult shots, and missed a great number of easy ones. H. Galles played a fast game at guard and our forwards showed some pretty team work. The fact that the High School was able to score 26 while we were piling up our 55 was due to the carelesness of our men, in view of their easy superiority and long lead. The Farmer Game The veteran team from the Agricultural College promised us a hard game-and made their promise good. The scores were very even up to the last ten minutes of play, when our men, having finally solved their opponents' style of play, rapidly forged into the lead. Varsity line-up: K. Heald, Center: Cornish, W. Galles, For- wards: Lembke, Lee, Guards. E The game was the roughest of the season, but no tempers were lost. ln Elliott, the College has the best jumping center the territory has yet produced, and the ease with which he placed the ball under their goal gave them a great advantage. But for that factor our score would have been far larger, as our team-play and goal throwing were superior to theirs. Lee performed mighty feats at guard cluringthe second half of this game: Galles did good work in preventing goal throws: Cornish made some surprising baskets: Captain Heald had to "go some" to keep up with Elliott, but he proved equal to the arduous task. Forty-four to twenty-five is a sufficient discrepancy to satisfy any reasonable rooter, and the final game a fitting close to a success- ful season. At a Game The waving of pennants, the flaring of horns, The c rowding of rooters on spectators' corns, The seething and swaying, the peons of praise, "Chee r for the team, boys! Ready, three rays!" The eyes that in unison follow the ball Zigzagging on to the end of the hall, The lull When And the If the -These Reviv that restrains both comrades and foes the forward, entangled, the bounding ball throws noise and the tumult that crash on the ear goal's made or thwarted or only went near are the tokens that loudly proclaim al of Bedlam, a basketball game. Gymnasium Class 71 ' . 9 fazfgv's::"-fzS?'!2333Q?1A "'?"Y+"'3 fm . '.n:,4, ve, ' . .. "w . '5 .1 , x ' 55. 'fn 2 f, ,.f,- '. -40 .v l - g .5.g.1 S 1 'I - I I X5 M -1 I? ff? . . " . Hwy -'fgx' '. '-flfgfgsxif R ' '. P -' . '3 r-5 r 5' W f Q i- "wi " Qi'-3355 . - i ff-' Fr 7 W "V V 5, ll, ' . 3.3: X +h?!:,,a::. h t ., t 3.3 I NJ. ,' R I .. . gffi? .i 'L"':""a:" ,- :v . Ci' - "' :affix 3 1 9 , 1 "'-5:2792 mfi' 1-QC. 4.-.v-sa:-fx-1-11 -M Q' ' f f--'--' '- ' ' "'- - -' L Y X it f W INN lx I -x X gf j ,..1 fa V Q1 ' M , WI 0' I X, f 2? 7' -L 04,5 X x x f 1 NL ' Iflljkzf f ff , f "M mul' ' Nsxhk .1-f""x bb' ' T17 ' K i xiyfik, Nifgggsww i ! a 1 N G - I V, 1 Q In QIIHHLU Hwy I 4 H1111 Il HWHFU YW Q J Q N Yu, . W - I , . : 1, 4- , 'sie - fk .-ig'-if "iz:-9: Q-. 214' AV M , fb-Q, 2-73, I-fe-4, --1-A - I F V --44,5-",,.., Wf"1Y , , ,- fx Hx 4-N fx! WHS Tnnf' MY QUE-? ,v 1 'f' 'f A A kk j in f ,iff :liz v I' 1' '-" 1 .J ,, -.,f' 1 1 ,N L if 5 Vw ,lid , ! f ,, ,,,. ,. .qw , L ' V- f 155 'J 1 m Qxgiil MI'-'Q' A S , . f , .W ixymull MVIS X ', 3, "LIN ffl.: i X is X bt 'N kj ' U ll' A X59 'if df Q Q 3 1 L ,. E . Q, pf ra rv j .. . X JOB I ki., xx ., - - ' Xx I Qx Z 7 V ltxtyum mi' W ,kwasgl N L Nyx X M iii . ff! 6 Il M1144 N, .ed 'Wd' I I ' it ui, 0 A its ' 7ll1unltU ll N"' HE NIGHT AFTER was the hrsl performance of the Dramatic Club in the i907-8 season. This play, "a light college comedy, with musical variations", was put on at the Traction Park Casino, Friday, September I3. A chorus of a dozen Varsity men enlivenecl the performance with many popu- lar college songs, and instrumental and vocal solos were introduced here and there as occasion afforded. It was here that the N-E-W Mexico, Rah, Rah, with its long first syllable, followed by five short ones, was first given. The plot, if not an intricate masterpiece, was decidedly local. Dick Lang, Varsity football hero, is a petitioner for admission before the vague shrine of the Coyote Club. The powers have ordered him to "bor- row" the mummy of Rameses II from the University lVluseum. This he does, and an uproarious series of events re- sults. The scrub woman discovers the secreted treasure and her affrighted cries attract a proctor, who is informed that Diclc's roommate is ill. The boys find temporary relief while a physician is being summoned, and take ad- vantage of the interval to conceal the withered remains upon a couch. Upon uncovering the mystery a wild dash is made by the doctor and proctor for the authorities and in their absence the mummy is hung out of the window for safe- keeping. The roomer below regards the act as a practical joke and soon a loud explosion announces that Rameses II is no more. Upon investigation, the boys are ordered to pay 516.65 for the counterfeit mummy and everybody lives happily ever afterward. The usual appreciative audience was present, the house being well filled. Many portions of the action received great favor, especially the scenes which included the chorus of Varsity students. The realistic effigy of Rameses was the center of atraction for the audience whenever the exigencies of the piece demanded his presence before the footlights, and few suspected the plot to label his majesty with the name of a prominent student, which was frustrated by the most adroit strategy behind the scenes. The cast of this lively performance was: Bob Thayer ................, .. ........ Kirk Bryan Dick Lang ,...... ............... ..... J . Ralph Tascher Percy Wynne ................................ C. E.. Heald Classmates in the University and living in Kwataka. Mr. Harrington, Proctor in the University ....... William B. Wroth Dr. Hadley, Physician to the University .... -. . .Elwood M. Albright Mrs. Flynn, scrub-woman engaged about the University. .K. C. l-lealcl Joe Flynn, her son ......,................. Fred I... Browning Students--Charles Leaming, D. Lawrence Sterling, Frank C. Light. Joseph Hunter, Clyde Kelly, John Marshall, Hugh M. Bryan, Joshua Saulsberry, Edmund Ross. Noo! Mexico. Rah, Rah Noo! Mexico, Rah, Rah Noo! Mexico, Rah, Rah the title of the mirth-provoking skit which followed the Night After . The curtain rose upon a fully equip- ped Woman s Club in full session. Th re was some- thing, too, of local color in this performance, and the continual perversion of the order of business with fre- quent digression upon irrelevant subjects formed no small portion of the amusement. DAY AT THE KNOW-IT-ALL CLUB. This is The entrance of the detested cook, the Q Q revered society reporter, and the surprising Q , v l Q Chinese laundry-man, were no less entertain- 6 E37 -6 ing than the complicated piano duet or the T '6' stupendous suffrage address. A decided hit 6 fit, -- was the discussion of a meeting day, as each - -Q day in the week seemed poorly adapted to - . club meetings. Saturday was market day, Q K. Q Thursday was bargain day, Tuesday the il iv fifth, I whist club met, and any day seemed to pre- Q 'S ,L 5 sent objections without end. For a time the T Inyu UAW T: storm threatened to tear the organization 5 , W 6 asunder, but the day and the club were saved T If-, T bi the eniance of alsrlpala visitorgl a mouse, X X' l .- W 0 lmme late y too t e oor an remained Q ' 'itll Q the sole possesor of it as the curtain de- ' f' . C scended. Q L j Q Q A pleasing variation ofrthe well-used Old . l j 45 U Maids' Convention, this loosely constructed h " Q drama .gave the young 'ladies .an opportunity Q if . for individual characterization which effected -6 the most gratifying results. As indicated by 4: ,lg ?q T the cast, a wide range of lmpersonatrons were - g -,Q -- included, so that the effect of contrast was 0 ' H' T .Q an ample factor in the entertainment. The i ' . -!- Know-It-All Club corresponded admirably with the performance of the young men which had preceded, and to- gether they formed an excellent evening's program. CAST OF THE. KNOW-IT-ALL CLUB Miss Wisdom ...,............. Miss Pusher .................. Miss Chiffon . . . Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Mrs. By-Laws .... Antequate. . . Lorgnette. . . Manly ....... Philan Thrope. . . Annual .......... Wouldbe ........ Mr. Penman, the reporter .... Mary Ann, The Boss. . . Miss 'Fogy-A-Crank. . . Dr. Molly Cule ..... ,J u i A .T i .. , .-H .I fix- if if - . r v. . li ' ' 7 . T 5 A ,,v"f i H , - 1 1.25 --'L .- .A - - ..........n:.... ai l . 5 . . . .Marie Bauman . . .Mary McVicker . . . . . . .Olive Clyce . . . .Lillian Winders . . .Beatrice Tascher . . . . . .Janet Brison . . . . .Mabel Laub . . .Edith Walker . . . . . .Myrtle Pride . . . .Nethie Durling Elwood M. Albright . .... David R. Lane .....,lohn H. Crum . . . . .Fleda Smith ll 1 l',LLLLt"'f- .A A 1 M ' ff i Ji f. , u ' : WM , Jil' 1 ' Silt' t , 'sf ll .- f3,',2t,if-are ,, 3 44.25 f4'S.fA., "' 8 ', '-52 '6"""""- - s 5 y .. W7m.'s ,...-.t........, .,... , . , i, I ' 'Q 'Wy e presented by the University of New Mexico Dramatic Club on anuary thirty-first nine- teen hundred and eight at Elks Opera House. The presentation of this play KS " X X v lt i HE GIRL 1 LEFT BEHIND ME was K U4 I E' Sf?-X , Y 1 - 1 p , ' Af all . J L 1 Q N x , 1 All 'iw , i I , i If .yf X Ill 1 Ta, if, ,ff fi in-i Wahl ' ' ,'i! rj y 3 'N 1 pzfj'-an . t :ffl ' 4 , , ' f- " l 'l-? . 3 1,1 r f ' TN-, ,LUX . X. :ffl y -1 1 if 5'0" s . ' ,Oi --i,,L-,,,-,,i,1,.,. marked a new departure in University dramatics, a departure to the melodra- matic. The play as a whole was heavy, and required good acting, not only in the major, but in the minor characters as well. All the principal characters were difficult of portrayal and the scenic effects were quite elaborate, yet, notwithstanding these obstacles, "The Girl" was by no means a discredit to the University-quite the contrary. The play depicts military life in thc Northwest, at a United States military post. During the action of the play an fn- dian uprising surprises the fort, under the leadership of a so-called educated Indian. The Indian revolt is at last quelled, but not until there has been much fighting, in which conspicuous bravery on the part of one officer, and ignoble cowardice on the part of another, are displayed. It is out of this fact that the complication in the main love affair develops, while several minor episodes of like character serve to ease the strain of the former. Of course justice finally prevails and peace and love together unravel all the tangles. THE. CAST OF' CHARACTERS General Kennion .......................... Fred L. Browning ln command of the Department of the Northwest. Major Burleigh ......................... Elwood M. Albright Lieut. Edgar l-lawkesworth ............ .... Q Q .john H. Crum Lieut. Morton Barlow ...................... M. Mccuinness Of the l2th U. S. Cavalry. ' Dr. Arthur Penwick ........................ J. Ralph Tascher Wilbur's Ann, a product of the Northwest ..... Miss Beatrice Tascher Fawn-Afraid, l..adru's daughter ............. Miss Eugenia Keleher Sergt. Flynn. of the l2th ..... ......... D . R. Lane Private Jones, of the 12th ............. .... H ugh M. Bryan Andy Jackson, an army scout ............. ......... l.. . F. Lee John Laclru, or Scarbrow, an educatedilndian ........ Edmund Ross Silent-Tongue, a Blackfoot Indian ............ Chalmers McConnell Fell-An-Ox, a Blackfoot Indian ......... ..... K enneth C. Heald Dick Burleigh, the Major's son ........ .... R aymond Espinosa Kate Kennion, the Cneneral's daughter ..... .... M iss Janet Brison Lucy Hawkesworth, the l..ieutenant's sister ......... Miss Olive Clyce Maid ................................. Miss Harriett Notley i Orclerly. Members of the l2th Cavalry by members of "G" Company. ,,......f Tx . Vg N f. , -, 1 ,Q If ig 'QM . cial! , f Q I lifx ilfii 3' mi n 'r Xllilxll 4- .lficuun 79, OVE S LABOUR'S LOST, the fourth annual play, was pre- sented at the Elks' Theater on the evening of April 28. before one 'of the largest audiences that has greeted a University per- , formance. The play was given by the Dramatic Club under , the management of the Student Body. Every ii- detail of the scenic setting contributed to the effect of ease and beauty which characterizes this piece. Striking costumes of the courts of - England and France in the sixteenth century added to the Q picturesque movement of the play. Every character was C.f.i"'F' was one of the features which received favorable comment. The courtly characters were carried with composure and dignity and the characters of clown and bumpkin were -- correspondingly ridiculous, the scene of the nine worthies win- ll -MV CT LT ' F ning especial applause. " From the opening scene in the Park Navarre to the beau- 'Lf tiful termination of the play there prevailed an air of grace and refinement, and, all in all, the University has much to be proud of in its Fourth Annual Play. N li C ff. l .ii . IQ wir' f ' sul, If I f ff" Cl '-If ' U I Cd lzltul j I Lie-9 well represented and the constancy of each interpretation linil ., 1. ,ZW i CN i E ' F4 A L13 H510 l - .4 . f C i l Everyone is familiar with the "elaborate simplicity" of this early play of Shakespeare's, with its general theme of love and friendship, teaching a serious lesson beneath a guise of witty dialogue and sparkling comedy. It is a protest against ,artificial ends attained by superlicial means, and the tearing clown of the idealized study-world of the young scholars by the invading ladies of the court, impressed this lesson with charming subtlety. THE CAST Ferdinand, King of Navarre ......... .... J . Ralph Tascher Biron ................... ...... K irk Bryan Dumain. . . ...... . . . . .M. Mccuinness Longaville. . . ....................... ..,.. F . C. Light Lords attending on King. Don Adriano cle Armado, a fantastical Spaniard ........ J. H. Crum Costard, a clown ......................... .... C . E. Heald Dull, constable ........ ........... . . .... K. C. Healcl Sir Nathaniel, a curate .... V ..... Ed Ross Holofernes, a schoolmaster. . . ........ D. R. Lane Moth, page to Armado. . . ....... Richard David Boyet, a courtier ....... ..... E lwoocl M. Albright Princess of France .... Miss Harriet Davis Rosaline .... .... M iss Beatrice Tascher Maria. . . . . . ........ .... M iss Eunice McClellan Katherine ............ . ........... . Ladies attending on Princess. Jaquenetta, a country wench ................ Music by Elks' Orchestra. Director, HI. H. Crum, B. O. Manager, Lawrence F. Lee A AE.. f' .... -- f' ' "7 JQMXQK . . I . ,M 6941! Bif- Miss Eva Hunt Hugh M. Bryan ,I Q X 1- OT THE least important duty of the student is the pleasant one of making the newcomers feel at home. This purpose is accomplished in part by a reception to the incoming students dur- . i -it ing the fall semester. This annual event though ushered into being . L 'f I 'r , ' , -- somewhat tardily this year, was none the less K I' gr, K enhanced by the extra week or so which had fr' . been allowed for the new students to be- Reception to New Students - is t " -MRS . . i . i . i xi ff , , J rl Q' . 1 come acquainted through ordinary channels. Perkins Hall, a spacious lecture room in the Library Building. was ap- propriately decorated for the occasion with a multitude of pennants. Corners here and there were piled with college pillows. At perhaps nine o'clock the festivities of the evening began. Presi- dent Tight, ever on the alert to assist in the success of anything connected with the University, addressed the assembly in a delightfully informal manner. It has since been marveled that such an expert skatesman should have suddenly become so expert at "breaking the ice". Be that as it may, the President concluded his jocular remarks by introduc- ing Mr. Ralph Tascher, chairman of the Reception Committee, whose address of welcome partook of the genial spirit of the place and time. A short musical program then rendered, dancing next was indulged in and proved for the remainder of the night the principal feature in the evening's entertainment. For those who desired other amusements, how- ever, cards and dominoes were furnished in an adjoining rcom. Cake and cream were lavishly dispersed at ten, but soon the dancc proceeded and many oft-applauded numbers were enjoyed before the midnight hour. The reception to the new students served its purpose well, and all. especially those from a distance, were made to the University of New Mexico always loves to COMMITTEES Reception-Misses Goss, McMillen, Brison Albright, Bryan. Decoration--Misses Edie, Sackett, Luthyg Keller, Skinner. Arrangements-Miss Smith: Messrs. Bryan, feel the welcome which bestow. 3 Messrs. Tascher, Lee, Messrs. Wroth, Boldt, Skinner. i Orators' Party ATELY there has been much discussion of the formation of a debating or oratorical league, to include the members of the literary societies, and all who are interested in the oratorical, declamatory-, and debating contests, but at present there seems to be no room in the busy year for the activities of such a league. Some of the purposes of such an organization have been accomplished, how- ever, by the orators' stag party, which, if not the first social event of the year, was at least one of the first in the hearts of the select party who participated in it. The affair was in the nature of a reunion of the Varsity's champions on the forensic field, and it occurred at the behest of Professor Crum at his pleasant home on North Walter Street on the night of September twentieth. The evening was characterized by the discussion of many problems of the rostrum and reminiscences of many contests in the years gone by. Games of various descriptions, from "high five" to crokinole and, "hearts" employed the speakers and a generous repast was by no means an unimportant feature of the evening. Mr. R. W. D. Bryan, "the patron saint of oratory in the University", was called upon for an address. His remarks were upon the principles of public speaking, and his affable manner and apt illustrations awoke prolonged applause. Various toasts were answered, discussions of "business oratory", by Professor Crum, proving one of thc most instructive of the evening. Mr. Emmons, who won the Intercollegiate Contest in l906 for the U. N. M., was called upon for an acccunt of his victory. His response was an expression of his confidence in the success of Mr. Light, our represen- tative in this year's contest. an estimation which subsequent events have proved correct. First Annual Engineers' Banquet ARDLY had discussions of plans for the First En- gineers' Ball subsided when the club brolte out anew with the First Annual Banquet. The cele- bration occurred Saturday, April third, at the Uni- versity Dining l-lall. The entire membership was present: sixteen hungry engineers and guests of honor from the Faculty. The festivities proceeded in true engineer fashion. At midnight, the four hours of merriment came reluctantly to a halt and the crowd departed with a resounding yell. so characteristic of the assembled host: Three Cheers Three Beers Varsity Varsity Engineers! lVlr. C. E. Rogers, President of the club, officiated as toastmaster during the following interesting program: "Seniors in Engineering" .............. ....... E d Ross, '09 "Should Engineers Dance?" ......... .... W . R. Allen, 'IO "The Engineers' Club as a Big Stick" .... .,.. C . E. Heald, 'l0 "Co-Education" ............. . ..... . . .l... E. Sturges, 'IO "Suggestions for '08-9" ............ . . ...... Prof. Angell "Why is an Engineer?" ...................... D. R. Lane, 'l l "Knoclcersll-lave lVlet and Kicksll'lave Received" ......... . ...................................j.G.Wagner,'ll "The Value of a Degree". . ......... Prof. Clarlc "Standards at U. N. lVl.". .. ...W. B. Wroth, 'l0 "The Engineering School". . ...... Prof. Otwell "The True Engineern .... .... P res. Tight The Freshman Social URING the past year the Class of 'l l has been among the most active classes in the institution. The Fresh- man social was an occasion for cele- brating a near victory over the com- bined forces of the Varsity in a game of basketball, and to otherwise nourish and cajole the precocious class spirit of the class of I9l l. Games of every description were played, and lun mounted high throughout the evening, and at last as a fitting climax to the revelry, a delightful "spread" was placed before the company. A hearth renowned for hospitality And unstinted cordiality I Was blazing for the Freshman merry On the Eleventh of February, When Professor Asplund's greeting Added gusto to the meeting. There indeed were joys in numbers For the class that never slumbers. Mrs. Asplund at the rally lVlet the Freshmen cordially, Usherecl each one to a table Where they ate as long as able. But perhaps 'twere best inserted Games for viands were deserted. What the games that they were playing, What the things that they were saying, What, in brief, are Freshmen ways, Ask of your old Freshman days. V First Dorm Party MONG the holidays of 1907, Labor Day will be W ,Av , -1 My remembered by the people on the hill as having 'f been observed in a most pleasant manner. The young women of Hokona chose this early holi- Q. day of the semester as an opportune time to T312 'TJ entertain their Kwataka neighbors. After fiilf, ' t the first part of the evening had been ' Lv ' ffl' ' . . . . , ' I 'gl-'H I spent in conversation and singing, a most unique I ' l little program further entertained the guests. f 1- -. -------l Two young ladies resplendant in all the appur- tenances of burnt cork minstrelsy, proved adepts in impromptu end-man dialogue. Cutting quips and stinging witticisms at the expense of the visitors seemed to form their chief stock of conversation. The perver- sion of names, the relentless recounting of embarrassing incidents thought long since buried in the forgotten past, and even sallies into the sacred realm of future, were features of the painful ordeal. and more than one of the assembled guests fell victim to the bright shafts of the dusky Nemeses. To compensate, refreshments were offered the shattered dwellers of Kwataka. So potent, indeed, were the restoratives, that the youths were soon quite able to participate in a merry dance, which continued far into the night. l The Poverty Ball ERHAPS the most "delightfully in- formal" function of the year was the unique poverty ball of November first. which the young ladies of Hokona tendered their neighbors of the Kwatalca household. The spirit of Hallowe'en appeared to prevail on the campus, and there was much mystery about the matboard invitations whose disordered letters admonished the guests to "ware their old close". Upon the arrival of the young men, clad in jumpers, sweaters, and unmated shoes, with the smaller accessories of dress to correspond, the hostesses appeared in "rags and tags and velvet gowns". Seemingly, each had vied with her neigh- bor in trying to assume a forlorn appearance. . Either the unconventional attire of the company or the wierd pas- times cf the evening, or both combined, tended to cast aside all for- mality-students and professors alike joined in the unbounded merri- ment. The grand march, in which all participated, heralded dancing as one of the welcome features of the evening. The dining room, shorn of its daily furnishings, was easily converted into a dancing hall, while the parlor, also, had undergone a transformation due to the daintily arranged cut flowers which formed the decorations. Apple fishing and fortune-telling afforded great amusement in spite of the gross inconsistencies manifested by the soothsayer. At a late hour refreshments were served and cheer resounded upon cheer as the motley array of guests tramped homeward. Second Year Party FTER the Christmas holidays had begun, the Second Year Preparatory Class were ready for further celebration, and the hos- pitality of the Menaul home, three miles north of the city, was enjoyed on the even- ing of Friday, December 27th. The fun F f'?'Q',i commenced during the ride to the ranch "'l "fl'fi house and continued throughout the even- " 'QF ing. When, on an occasion of this kind. " one has experienced the joys of a real, gen- uine, farm supper, substituted for the light wfttzaz-:art-ff WM . refreshments of more formal gatherings, he l may read with true appreciation the story of --------1- lchabod Crane at the table of the Van Tassels. The attractiveness of the open fire round which chairs were drawn, proved irresistable, and the remainder of the evening after supper was spent in this cosy, home-like manner. Stories, jokes, and conver- sation alternated as the evening wore away, while nuts and fruits as additional refreshments were enjoyed before the homeward ride. .... mea., .,-.. M- . . ,c.,.,,.. ,,..,..., .,.,.,..s...,. i 'F4' UW HN MA lm . . . R' - : "aw , ,,- ' , ,. .. ., , , f ., 4- . way, . .. '- rg,--1" 's -1-r-J..-rw jx "-' r ".:: -'H ' 5--195' -fx, i H, -' V , -- rr-. defy, -ie VWH ' 4 f , , ,wiv -L, Q V K .A an . si :MQ Yr, q.Cw':i" rj .sings-., 1 Z 'f?Y'?wf X, 3 6 . 'lj ' nj X wi.: 5. vckggtg. ,-., . L ,., U. 31- .. .., Wx . . fr: f ,.,..,t ..,. 25.15 xv- A ' 'ff' Y A sisxagfrv, 1- , V - 4- ' The Leap Year Dance ALENTINEXS DAY in leap year must certainly call for some novel form of celebration. Such the party held on February I3 proved to be, for the young ladies in'this case took the initiative. among the weaker sex to be present at Mcln- :' -. . ' tosh Hall at nine o'clock. The attractive club H - rooms of this building were tastily decked ' ale. arm.: ,. -4 5 .-fi fi . 7 4. it :QQ -1' i' 'Q s-,if -'4 . . . . . . . 3 xg t Q.. presenting invitations to their especial friends I My .L f - 'rf 3' , rv i , 1 X Q fl, X I ' x 'tj' 1 x I ' with festoons of big red hearts which blended with the red of the Pueblo blankets in the many Indian corners. Excellent music was played for the oft-extended series of dances, which appeared to progress readily enough in spite of the inexperience of the fair hostesses in the matter of filling their programs. These dainty billets were appropriately arranged in Valen- tine form, and their attractiveness was a never-ending source of conver- sation as the hours slipped away. And the hours did slip away, as they have a habit of doing when there is a merry time abroad, until there came an hour at last when revelry must cease, and then while neighboring roofs re-echoed with the futile query, "What's the matter with the Girls!" the last light ceased to shine and the leap year dance was done. J I P' Banquet to Company G EBRUARY fifteenth the Dramatic Club treated the members of Company G. of the National Guard to a banquet in recogni- tion of their assistance in the production of the western play, "The Girl I Left Behind Me". The affair was elaborately arranged and well carried forward. It took place in the University Dining Hall. About forty guests were present. After a dinner of many courses, stories and cigarettes were passed around as the program of toasts began. Mr. D. R. Lane supervised in the capacity of toastmaster. Mr. Tas- cher made the First speech of the evening, thanking the Company in the cc-urse of his remarks for their valuable aid to the Dramatic Club. He was followed by Mr. Albright, and Mr. C. E. Heald. Mr. Harding responded for Company G, as did also Mr. Babbitt and Mr. Forbes. Professor Crum, director of the play, entertained the party with several readings and a declamation of his own composition, which won extended applause. A banjo solo by Mr. Light and some rousing bugle calls by a quar- tette from the Company: Messrs. Davidson, Wickham, Twelvetrees, and Havens, completed the program, and at shortly after midnight amid a tumult of bugle calls and college cheers, the party disbanded. H , .f.:' Q LFP---s . ist? The Marshmallow Toast HE First Year Preparatory Class in- augurated its class parties on the even- ing of October 30th, by a marshmal- low toast, for which Mrs. Marsh very kindly offered her house. It was l-lallowe'en-the ghosts were abroad. ln fact, some members of the class at- tended in spirit only, their bodily forms being bestowed elsewhere. When the marshmallows, done to a turn, impaled upon pointed sticks, converted into di- ' vining rods of preference, were passed from mouth to mouth, was "absence of body better than presence of mind?" We trow not. When apples, and nuts, and good stories cir- culated freely, who would not have wished to share in the fun? How else could he know what delightful hostesses the Marsh girls made and how thoroughly they were appreciated by a young man named George, and another named Cecil? how expert Frieda Becker and Eula Collins became at catching the spinning plate and how they shuddered at Miss Parsons' ghost story? how gallant a little gentleman was Ray- mond Espinosa or how very pretty and attractive were Beatrice Tascher and Nella Woolcock? All of these interesting truths are a sealed book to the absent, who also missed seeing the forfeits redeemed by the grave professors, and the charades acted by their charming wives. Professor Crum's recitation, Prof. Asplund's stories, Prof. Wat- son's joke, Prof. Richard's hearty laugh and Mr. Tascher's courtly manner, did they not punctuate the evening's diversions? Home at eleven, tired but happy. " 'Twas midnight's witching hour" and the night of all the year when imps their revels keep, but the soft moonlight served instead of subterranean fires and the glances of sparkling eyes were the sole enchantment. The Basketball Dinner UDGING from comments, the entertainment which the Sigma Sigmas tendered the Woman's Basketball Team, was an exceptional variation of the time honored custom of "feeding" the team. The festivities were in the form of a dinner given at the University Dining Hall Februray first. The room was prettily adorned for the occasion with college pennants. The table decorations were in the soror- ity colors, green and white, and covers were laid for six- '--wimm teen. Mrs. Crum was chaperon, and Mr. Hugh Bryan. in the capacity of charter member of the sorority, was present and assisted loyally in entertaining the guests. The feast was a merry one, for the general jollity of the crowd, and the much appreciated efforts of outsiders helped to make the occa- sion extremely lively. After thc courses were ended, toasts were given. Miss Huggetl acted at toastmaster, and welcomed the guests in behalf of the sorority. Miss Smith then spoke on "Basketball, Past and Future", making a few remarks relative to the recent change from men's to women's rules for our future teams, and ended by toasting the team. Miss Lucy Edie fcaptainf responded with a neat little toast in verse, which was greatly applauded. Mrs. Crum and "Cherub", Mr. Bryan, followed with short speeches and the program closed with a rousing "Here's to U. N. M., Drink Her Down". Adjournment was then made to Hokona, where a genuine frolic was the order of the evening and after a lively Virginia reel, college songs were sung, special stunts were attempted, and finally cheers were given for everything and everybody, in the company and out of it. At a late hour the party disbanded and the record of another woman's basket- ball season was ended. Dances CONSIDERING the factors which make up the pleasure of a year of college life, the various dances which occur must be given a place of prime importance. A number of these affairs have been planned the past year, and in every case a delightful evening has been the result. Aside from entertain- ments of more dignified pretensions, many informal gatherings in the dormitories have taken place. Among the more formal occa- sions, the dance given by- the young men of the University and the city on Thanksgiving Eve will be long remem- bered. Planned by Messrs. Sterling and Jesse Keleher, all details had been carefully arranged and nothing was wanting to make a great success. From nine-Hfteen until the "enchanting early hours of morn" not a moment was allowed to lag, and when one of the most pleasant evenings ever spent in dancing was at an end, the spirit of enjoyment cried aloud for more of such occasions. "N This dance occurred at the Elks' Ball Rooms. Another affair of no minor importance in the annals of the fall semester was the informal hop which took place on the fifteenth of No- vember at the rooms of the Albuquerque Woman's Club. The festivi- ties were ably directed by Messrs. Allen and Skinner, and chaperoned by Professor and Mrs. R. F. Asplund. An unusually large throng was present. and the biting wind served only to emphasize the roses in fair cheeks and render loosened locks attractive. Driven by the wind from their wonted abiding place, the steps, the couples still made merry beside the brimming bowl, or ever and anon responded to the happy music. However, when the program was completed and the familiar strains of "Home, Sweet Home" warned the participants that the even- ing's entertainment was at an end, no argument was necessary to con- vince the merrymakers that it had been one of the most pleasant even- lngs on the University calendar. The dance given at the Elks' Ball Rooms on March third by the young gentlemen of the University in honor of the young ladies has been pronounced one of the most successful in the history of the institution. Beginning at nine, dancing continued until the first hour of Lent, when all regretted that this most pleasant dance had to be abruptly closed. Music and all details had been carefully seen to, and with the large at- tendance the young men could justly feel pride in their efforts in ar- ranging the evening's'entertainment. The First Annual Ball of the University Society of Engineers oc- curred on Tuesday evening, April twenty-first. More than a hundred couples were present, to enjoy the extended program. The numbers by the Schroeder Orchestra were delightful, and every feature of the affair assisted in establishing the Engineers' Ball as one of the prominent events of the Varsity social calendar. The ball took place in the Elks' Ball Rooms, a committee of the Engineers, Mr. Rogers, Mr. Wroth. and Mr. Allen, ably directing the entertainment. Commencement Program, 1908 Sunday, May 3 Baccalaureate Address, Elks Theater Rev. Fletcher Cook, Ph. D. Tuesday, May 5 Citizens' Oratorical Contest, Elks' Theater, 8:30 P. M Wednesday, May 6 A Preparatory Commencement, Campus, IO A. M. Thursday, May 7 Class Day Exercises, Campus, I0 A. M. Annual Alumni Banquet, University Dining Hall, 8 P. M Friday, May 3 University Commencement, Elks' Theater, 8 P. M. Address by Chancellor Frank Strong of Kansas University. 1l-l- --I -I-l-l-l--------l-- SlKlHlllHlHl---l--I- lla l l I-UI Q! ?7fj57fQf,jffffyyfffisg , gygdf, X! 14 X, ........-.:- 5,1-eil' Wwff-fteiff'Pi'ff5ff ff 'f1fQff fff fi P' eSAff'F'4- 74,1 - 'Ziff f,','j,f,. f -I!! 1' i I-saga-,' f-4. X :l2'L22r7lf'1495A ' " f "-" "" afffuwfl 1- - - kgs' ,hwy 7X2 , ,Q I 2.1 Nggsegga- .. ' -. f' ff ' -5-1 5, ""1' f VZ, ,ffl i , . .., X39 fiz xzlm 'X .',.J ,I .I ., , --au :iv -1,1 . fr:-:L..'.'z Q i F Z, 4 A -ggi YAI41:-ff' .. ., -r:'55'si5'Me?e X - '-sf '-'.z.1".' :.:.-1 -, ' ' 'sr-T-Sf - Y ' A f, .f '-1:f:f.':'-ff' 3- 5?-2' X VP ,S .. sig., 1 .":-, .J.,Er': :'::.,::.': ,?. L55 gg , 1 Lk! ' F I. The Geological Society of America HE UNIVERSITY was highly honored during the past academic year by being privileged to entertain as its guest the Geological Society of America. The society' met in Hadley Science Hall on the University campus on Monday, December 30, l907, and after performing routine business and listening to scientific parzrs until Wednesday evening, gave the rest of the week to sight- seeing and Field work in the vicinity of Albuquerque and the Petrified Forest and Grand Canyon of Arizona. The students of the University deem it but fitting that they should express to President W. G. Tight their appreciation of the efforts which culminated so successfully in the session of the Geological Society at this University. To the business men of Albuquerque and especially the Commercial Club sincere thanks are due for the cordial and hospitable reception which was tendered to all the Fellows of the Society. Before leaving the city, resolutions were passed by the society thank- ing President Tight, the University and the City of Albuquerque for the cordial and substantial reception given them. It may well be said that the students of the University are very sensible of the high honor paid the University by the meetings of the society' and venture to express the hope that sometime in the future the Geological Society of America will again meet at the University. 41. "4 1 . - xx- ,401 i i 1, 51,2 l' QQ qnifii' I1 41,44 We l 0 SEL 1 l ix Arfh T 'jf 0 Jljfff I Ma I as s CS Z 72 A ii A OTHING, to the minds of University students, can quite fill the place which the Sing and Arbor Day occupy in our calen- dar. And so, when fall had passed, and winter, with no Sing. and spring again presented us with Arbor Day, the two were wedded with fitting ceremony on the University campus. Preparations were made to hold the celebration in the open plot between the dormitories. Several wagon-loads of cedar logs were piled nearby, and two mysterious cauldrons were set a-boiling before the singing began. The company gathered within the circle of a huge bonfire. and from within this circle, too, was the program rendered. The spirit of Arbor Day seemed to breathe itself into every spoken word, and sobered a little the otherwise joyc-us mood of students and friends. Then came the Sing itself, with its fun, its music, and, best of all. its out-of-doors refreshments made over the open campfire. Nothing could compare with the charm of the open fire, and the music in the distance. These pleasures were ours: and, when the last dying embers fell away. there passed the happiest Arbor Day' of many years-the Sing of 1908. ' i1VVF'5'j!!'LQJl9N 'WTNQFFTA L lx A gm gl,-9 Sancho-The cooks are hard at work, sir, chopping herbs, and mincing meats, and breaking marrow-bones. Carlos-And' is it thus at every dinner? Sancho-No. sir: we have high doings tonight. HIS apt quotation which headed the tasteful menu cards at the Washington Banquet, very fitly described in few words the Hurry of preparation and the culmination of high revelry which accompanies our annual celebration on the twenty-second of February. It is the important Varsity function of the second semester: the time when class and college spirit is most exuberantly displayed: when every student thinks of the banquets that have gone before and those that are to come, and realizes that he is helping to establish a tradition, and to strengthen the ties which bind us all to our Alma Mater. So it is never an exaggeration to say of each celebration as it passes, that it was better than the last one, and of the l908 Washington banquet, that it was the best of all. A committee on arrangements was appointed as usual. consisting of al faculty member and a representative from each class. The chairman of the committee this year was Miss Fleda Smith and the faculty mem- ber Professor Crum. The banquet was held in Elks' Hall. Every one of the eight classes, college and preparatory, had its own table and was well represented. The faculty table stood, as usual, at the head of the room. The decorations. although not so elaborate as on former occasions, were very attractive, the most striking being that of the Sopliomores, whose sole ornament was a large black question-mark, standing in the middle of the table, and symbolizing the class motto. Great fun and merriment went on during the feast, the noisiest of the participants being the Juniors and Freshmen, who hurled improvised yells at one another at regular intervals. The Faculty were in high spirits, and favored the company with several college songs. The four college Seniors, who occupied a table in the center of the room, made an innovation, and, we hope, established a precedent by appearing in caps and gowns. Their behavior was in keeping with their attire, for they maintained a grave and serious demeanor throughout the evening. Aside from the class yells, the general rooting, led by Kirk Bryan, '09, was probably the best that had been heard at a Varsity function during the year. Coming as it did, with apparent spontaneity ,and yet at such well-chosen times, even, steady, and of line volume, it filled the hall and roused everyone to high enthusiasm. i At theclose of an excellent menu, the toastmaster, Ralph Tas- cher, '08, called the company to order, and introduced the first speaker of the evening, Grover C. Emmons, '09, who had for his subject "Our National Holidays". This was in serious vein, and was handled by our Varsity orator in his usual pleasing manner. He closed with a toast to George Washington. This was followed by a history of our Wash- ington banquet given from the ripe experience of Miss Fleda Smith, '08, who committed the trust of continuing the celebration to the under classes, and ended by proposing a toast to ,Professor Asplund, "The Father of the Washington Banquet". The recipient of the honor replied to calls for a response by saying that he felt just as Washington would have felt had the latter been there: for they had lead like experiences-e both had been roasted and now were toasted. The chairman announced that he awaited the next speech, "To the Seniors", in fear and trembling, and well he might, for Miss Myrta Marsh, Prep. 'l l, made merry at the expense of her dignified superiors in a way that earned great applause. William Schutt, Prep. 'l0, in his x toast "To All the Rest", did the same for the other classes, and so made things even. A speech by Miss Eileen McMillen, Prep. '09, entitled "On the Campus", was heard with appreciation. As we listened we lingered again in spirit at our old familiar haunts-the stone seat, the pump, the fountain, the sun-dial: we gazed at the mountains and rolling mesa, and breathed the fresh, invigorating air: we thought of merry and good times, of friends, some gone, but some still with us: and when the speaker finished, the room rang with applause. John Marshall, Prep. '08, in "The Penalty of Pikingn, next gave us all sorts cf information about this evil and its remedies: Harvey B. Fergusson, 'l l, presented a hearty and loyal toast "To the Regents and Faculty", and Frank C. Light, 'l0, made a serious and thoughtful speech on "School Friendships", ending with a toast to Our College Chums. Professor D. Clark, whose subject was "The Future", made an inimitable speech. With bright and pointed stories, and many a more serious touch, he depicted a hopeful future for every branch of our Varsity life. His audience responded with a hearty college yell. The last speaker, Miss Anna Allen, '06, erstwhile one of the Var- sity's leading spirits, and now a full-fledged Uschoolmarmn, was to settle for us a question which has been pondered over by many wise heads. "School-Teaching or Marriage, Which?" was the theme of her charming toast in rhyme. Then came the college yells for everything and everybody in gen- eral, given with ringing enthusiasm: the Alma Mater was sung: and the "best of all" Washington banquets came once more to an end. :I 1. . ,' . -,U 4-'riff tid ,gf A f u . C3 I1 it X431 . . QNX I I Jn N INVITATION to a picnic was extended to the students of the Uni- versity on September first, by the Sandia Mountains. The rugged cheeks of the old gray cliffs began to brighten in reds and yel- lows here and there, when it might be seen that preparations for this time-honored annual event were in progress upon the campus. Mr. H. Bryan was especially alert in organizing forces for the pilgrimage. The fourteenth was chosen by this intrepid commander as the time for the crusade, Bear Canyon as the place and the girl-? At seven the latest loiterers had been gathered into the giant rally-ho. Jumbo, before the party started with a final shout from the gathering point at Central Avenue and Second Street. Reinforced by an impatient assemblage from the Highlands and a formidable delegation from the Varsity, the merrymalcers found room after carefully tuclcing their feet away among the lunch baskets, for yells and songs. The "Song Book" had been sung from memory to page 204, before a lurch into the sandy! stretches of the canada road reminded all that the mountains had H l been reached and the fourteen miles of mesa left behind. When First Falls came to view, the climb began. Pell-mell from the wagon piled the picnicers, snatching their misused lunchbaslcets and carrying them like wounded comrades, on the winding way. What with halts for rest, frequent adventurous excur- 1 .iw .fi zu I 3 I yt 1 z 59 "' li. V707 , " LH 1 1 iff: V ' f l' J 0 srl Wihpf' I , it in I .rig , -.ff I t tt f . .,, N. , ,. Yr. "' ' ...N z fr 7' 'L 'S' -on 4:1 sions to the tops of towering boulders, or along some enticing streamlet that found its way from a cool shelter hid among the pines-what with waiting for delayed companions, and with crossing many streams, it was nearly noon when the Mecca of Second Falls had been attained. And here beside the gurgling spring, a mountain spread of marvelous proportions began to disappear with marvelous rapidity. .A good au- thority has said that the dinner basket is the chief feature of the annual picnic. But others who have sought to scale the highest peak or loiter beneath the coolest grove think otherwise. For there are indisputable attractions about the climb to South Peak-attractions on this occasion which many found it impossible to resist. They stumbled over the unused trail between jutting boulders and tenacious brushwood, clambering across fallen trees, beneath brows of formidable mesquit or strove tediously to skirt a protruding cleft of rock, as one by- one the oaks were left behind and the groves of aspens reached. Soon from the summit of the range a view of two hundred miles repaid the travellers for their toil. Satisfied at last that they xxxxwuwiiuitllll tilillfii'iii1'i'1'i.lllll' cmrmr NWWXXNX fffffffflmr QN9ll ,WWW Y Tr S . 4- Q 1 4'- J ob w had seen every effect of sunlit peak and fading plains, the parties started down with a whoop and a UU. N. lVl.!" which announced their de- termination to "race it" to the foot. An hour of racing brought them to the settled abode of their companions of the morning ride. These inactive persons were stretched beneath the trees, utterly unable to com-- prehend the many glories afforded by the heights above. So with the long day. More lunch and a fragrant camp fire leaping among the pines, stories, songs, a hearty war dance, and final haste to the waiting tally-ho,-were the order of the day. or rather, of the night. for the moon had now appeared and was beaming approval upon the tired but joyous throng whose songs rang out on the crisp mesa air, awak- ing the dismal cries of the coyotes--discordant cries soon lost in many peels of laughter. 1 ,, ' h 'Fi-lx' it 5 ,Q Qif mul f I If' h -'fI'l"f"Tf' ' ' f, K , I g ,-,IM f I g f SW J v 1 14 'W , , . , i n x xx WL -rc! f j , A q Tl1ere's no more gensc in looking wise 'Or serious, or sober, Than hugging girls or pbrcupines, For they've got pins all over Nup Na Long ago when tribes were warlike And our pleasant hill was drear Lived a bad Pueblo rascal Known as Nup Na far and near. And Kwataka, battle's hero, Took the urchin to the fight To bring back his speeding arrows, Wheresoe'er they winged their Hight Times grew dull for mighty warriors And Kwataka lost his job: When we bid him to our campus ' Long came Nup Na raising Hob. Nup Na hoists up gala banners, Paints the fences and the Halls, Filches lunches, borrows sign-boards, Hides out shoes and tennis balls. . Pretty hard to-catch, is Nup Na For he takes on many shapes, Oft a lad or gentle maiden Or a grave professor apes. Once a bunch supposed they had him At the dorm. locked in the door, But he crashed out through a window, Leaving crumbs upon the floor. So the cooks have near decided Where he eats his nightly spread, Breaking in the kitchen cellar For canned dainties, buns, and bread So the cooks are waiting, waiting, With long knives behind the door, And l'm sure we'll all be happy When this Nup Na is no more. K 'JJ-'rn 'lr .gvm-giriwmffvz ,gy l , l :ual get , r s I' rv' ' an it u If 1 MII. CHN BNE6 ' x A Student's Room Walls spotted recl with posters and designs, And miscellaneous multi-colored signs, And books strewn o'er the table and the Hoor And papers Hutt'ring through the open door, A stack of pillows on the lounge displayed, And hats, and shoes, and smoking kit mislaid, A ghastly skull, a chafing dish or two -And there you have a stuclent's room to view 1--nr ix. SUIIPH ISICIJ Prwfe Kcffer' Ot We regret exceedingly the publication of this cut. We ' realize that it will be scattered broadcast--beyond re- call. We only hope that the pupils of a future grammar school princi- pal don't get hold of it, because it would seriously muddle up law and order in the school room. But our predicament is this: The young person on the left has strenuously insisted that for the sake of the individual upon the right. we cut out the cut, and "Vice verse on the other side" Cas Horne used to sayl. We placed the proposition frankly before the professor of logic. Clearly there were two negatives in the Case, and the combination by all the rules of psychological construction could be naught but a positive. So the will of both interested parties was that the cut be published. Look closely and you will see that the picture is an illusion. ff Es ff The Patriarch . just to sit around and wait And do nothing at all Except to sit and pull my pipe, My back against the wall. There may be men whom lasses fair Their inmost hearts enthrall, But they ne'er took a bull-dog pipe And sat against the wall. I'cl rather sit and contemplate A nation's rise ancl fall. Ancl read the chapter of her fate In smoke-clouds, by' the wall. A College Education 1 5 NR ' ' f E ff 'gi Q52 it , PM f X M xx . vm -' gb Q Rx . HECTOR Sig! QE J W Q 5 1 Lu g- mMoRx:fAf:. f ffw LATNZSAGES 'K fIumlm'I Luwcs Q6 iv T J h:.,5df7f J f -at JEFE OCRATES 1' 63:7 BOTAZY A!! DARWiN, 4' ff' ,-ff'-pl-fx 'ff' " CJR-3' acn-Nf , '95 BSYKX Q31-ov-vb ' The Freshman Great big gawlcy awkward fellow, Quaintly, curiously callow, Wearing wide abnormal ties Like gigantic butterflies, Socks all spotted livid blue, Hats slashed nearly half in two, Jerseys every shade of red Save for that upon your head. Coats of patterns unconceived, Watch fobs of their charge relieved Verdant vests still more unseemly, Shoes that arch and bow extremely -These, O Freshman. we'd forgive Spare your sins and let you liveg If by any circumstance You'd forswear those college pants If some happy circumstance Would divorce you from your pants Wc'd let you live. lt's Nut thi- Vmlt that Maki-s tho Man , 9-5 COMPOSITE PICTURE OF GEOLOGISTS fBy an Eye Witnessj f I A 'All 3 -47 ii lt ,f x sf F4 """"""W-W R.47x-- A .M HIQDIIQL-.8 l x i , ' N hx, 4, ,ffn Xxx gi i 3 l Z' ill My .if X my ll' .C 0' f if Z , f .. ' 1' I il ' ll 57? ' ,.,,,,- -T35 .-.' ,'4, 1 '," 'f--v . , 4 s, W rm,-,WJ 9 .rt ...' V ' -- .4-- -2 -,f .Jn ,-,, it 2 in Y v ' ,1 f - 1-cs-t t f if -for W si r 25 . if W it Mtv rl' We ,, i 'N ta 'rl fill i i f we I I , Nxgxg X V . I , K lx wx A fm, , Nxt gt an I - M I 1 XA-xx '.A: I Q Ni K ,ij Xhtihs, EARFULLY we gazed across the campus from our cosy edi- I torial rooms and thought, yes, thought, serenely of the many wonderful things the people we beheld might be thinking and we were moved to ascertain those things and place them upon clear paper for the public gaze. So we sent the third assistant. The subject of his first quest was the chairman of the commencement program committee, Marcus Au- relius Espinosa. With a great deal of trepiclition, several philological reports and two Spanish dictionaries he set out to snare his victim, Very naturally his steps were directed towardlthe tennis court and, noticing a little fellow leaning against one of the back stops he approached him with the remark. "Hub, can you tell me where I can find Espinosa?" Indignantly he drew himself up to his full height C3 ft. Il inj, and. baring his massive head, and pushing back the wavy locks from his noble brow, exclaimed, "I am him: what do you desire with me?" "Is this-you or your brother?" said the interviewer, somewhat abashed, but covering his embarrassment, he began the formal interview. "Are you chairman of the commencement program committee?" "That': what I think so", said Marcus A. "What can you tell me in regard to the arrangements, are they complete?" "That is a deep question, as profound as a well, but I may state positively that all details have been arranged." "Who is to deliver the Commencement address?" "The committee has not decided that question yet." "Who is to deliver the baccalaureate sermon?" "That is the only point we have not yet de- cided?" Are the preparatory students to have a commencement?" "The committee is as yet undecided on that point." "Where is the college commencement to be held?" "That is the one thing that has been troubling us." K l"lereupon, the Professor was seemingly struck with an idea and hastily exclaimed, "I have yet three minutes to work on my doctor's thesis before the next set of tennis, so I will bid you farewell. Any other information that I can give you I will most willingly do so." Hastening with his burden of news toward the Mirage office, the assistant encountered Prof. D. A. Nl. Richards stepping quietly from the library door. "My son", exclaimed the aged savant in tones of honeyed sweet- ness, "are you cutting a class?" "No", said the Third Assistant, "my class in economics comes next hour." "Little man", said Prof. Rich- ards in that fatherly tone which is one of the landmarks of the course in history, "you should never cut a class. Not that the class is worth anything to you, but the habit of mind and conduct which such cutting forms is pernicious. Think if you should become a physician with this habit of cutting so engrafted in ycty thought the results would be serious indeed-you would cut at the slightest provocation." The re- porter shivered, and the Professor continued, "Why, when I was down in Arkansas, when I was ten, eleven, twelve, thirteen, no,-well, its no matter,-I was saying I was down in Arkansas." This seemed to clinch the argument and the Cub, who remembered that he had a sack of Bull Durham in his hip pocket and fearing the penetrating olfactorics of the renowned historian, made a hasty exit, knowing that he would receive all the precious information about Arkansas, and lVlis- souri, too, in the class of economics. I A M - s 'A F is ' -' if, frffflz a 3 , , y ,,,- at , f,"5fw it fi -ff ' I if ' Y . A , i -afsrlr-'M is Q-'ff A 'quiet-M295 ia if gy w,"x f - ,pa r M , . ,h R 1 ig ,4 a r r -.V l i 'ill 'JV I I ' in i l ' lf 4' 'iw 6 .ii A ' "1 ' 'i' ' fa'-: vi --EM' A5 l ,s 4, i , ff A 'lf Xiif 1' Fsvrr' i w "'-' PM . i '!fF-71'- f --Mwst if si wx ,LLiL.:::" ""' " 'K jg ffffrt' : I ixili iffy lid". 'l V . it ' gps M I lil' ' L-, ....,.. tt"' Proceeding on his way, our hero beheld the imposing figure of Mr. R. A. Baldwin, esconsed upon a wagoniload of Hoe razors which he was attempting to dispose of to an aggregation of 1916 and l9l5 class men. "This razor", said Mr. Baldwin, "will raise you a beard that no raiser can razeg it's a Hoe, a l-loe-H "l'lo! ho!" said our hero, "and how about the man with the Hoe?" Returning later, he found the worthy auctioneer engaged in an animated discussion of experimental metaphysics. Mr. Keller was the victim, in this case, and the Third Assistant stayed only long enough to see Mr. Keller crawl pitifully away, in a lit of poetry. After witnessing this sad scene, the young man moved listlessly over to the Lily Pond and sat down among the Class Rushes to enjoy the fragrance of the seasonable Pond's Extract which filled the balmy air. A slight rustle upon the opposite shore, a splash as one moccasined foot struck the water's edge, and an English hunting cap appeared, with a determined man beneath it. "Professor Clark, on my word!" ejacu- lated the reporter. "Sh-h-h!" was the reply. Pointing with an impressive jesture to a thick growth of soup stocks, the Professor said, "Don't disturb him: if I had my canoe here, I would place this poison in my shot gun and-listen, he's gone." "What was it?" asked the wide-eyed interviewer. "What was it?" repeated the Prof. "Wy, it was one of the largest grizzly grass-harpers anywhere west of Noo Hampshire, that's what it was." Running for assistance, the inexperienced journalist espied Mr. Allen condoling himself over a broken tennis racket. "Be calm!" ventured theheroofthepen. "!x?! !!----1i!!", remarked Mr. Allen. V "Help!" shouted the reporter as he scooted across the turbulent campus, but on account of circumstances and an adverse Providence help was denied. V "Come in", said Mr. Keller, as the panting fugitive halted at the rear door of the Dining Hall. "Come on in or you'll be locked in the dorm. kitchen and starve to death. I have been writing a poem, wouldyouliketohearit? It is called 'Reason's Farewell'." FIRST CANTO The 'Alpha's had a little Goat. Who one day found a mateg He saw a Freshman come his way And he a can-did-ate. SECOND STAN ZA An engineer is full of cheer And known for taking waysg He takes his transit when he goes He's lord of all he surveys. . VI ,. , ,. , - . l 1'1'i"'s - in If' ,.-.. 't, N. A 1 41" . 3- M ' i ff' iv' thx! al 'Y Til s 3 fl' ax 1 fs. Q., . , X' M .i - V5 fr Yi., 1 . .- 1 'Wall .gf f.fz1sm:fgM5xsJrmgafy fit!,xymggw-WM'4f2-4f17-1122f2gZ'J':w'i fl1i4l?'giLf.if"7 tfxmf ' 'Z' R ' v T illll'A'-itil r ffggff f - ig ' ,- i"- ,gli ,. X, 5 if 2 H44 , -4 " ,' lfuxf"q ri T2 I ' T 'ffw - T' fi'.'W 1 '5142' xx er' i 9 rl gtff isri r ff if ' JW 2 affix' f "X ' 2 "ff 'f ' ' yr . f :FT X ff X 59 T 1- f c' r - M L' . X V 'VUL Inf?-f-I ,M .. 1 .. 1 V, ,, 4, 4 ,,f.,,,gr. ,, , , - ' THIRD VERSE ' Lives of boarders all remincl-us Of the hungry souls in town: And departing, leave behind them Nothing that is not nailecl clown. Unabashed at the conclusion of these recitations, Mr. Keller offered another composition, and 'compassionately' sent the representative of the press home on a stretcher. A MATTER OF MOMENT The moments each are days to me When you're away, And yet when you are near to me A year's a clay. If only things were turned about And years were moments, I Then, no doubt, Within this fleeting world of ours, - Where days are minutes, minutes ours: Then might a half a minute do To say a humble word to you, As though at present we should say, Good minute, when we mean good day. At the hospital, Professor Crum attempted to resusicate the re- porter's shattered nerves. The Mirage staff sent white roses, that having been the favorite flower of the Third Assistant during his life- time, and the Fourth Assistant was put on the job. The Fourth Assistant is a young lady, and her first visit was paid to the biology lab. Her manuscripts about pumpkins and Citrus Simonum had to be rejected and she was told to get something of a more popular nature. Accordingly, No. 4 decided to probe the tennis court. Profes- sor Asplund was discovered there, exercising his ingenuity in a novel scheme for rolling the court-a most courtly. method of improving the rolling hours. The young lady offered a suggestion. Why not attach a Latin pony to the' perambulator-ollermobile? Professor Asplund said he was stalled. Mr. Frank Orr was also seen, but it was impossible to obtain a photograph because the University does not allow articles to be taken from the Museum. Attracted by- what appeared to be a woman's meeting, Reporter No. 4 ventured to enter the crowded parlor of Hokona. Mr. C. E. Heald proved to be the attraction, and we can feel thankful that portions of his remarks have been preserved. He was saying, "Yes, I am as much like Baldwin as he is like me. I like about fourteen girls. all told. And I take pains to see that they are all told. The most pains I ever took was when I swallowed my lead pencil. It gave me writers' cramp. I couldn't stand the sharp pain, so I started across the campus in negligee, to find the chairman of the student standing com- mittee. But being barefooted, I was on a bootless errand. Why should a standing committee have a chairman, anyhow?" ff Y lr' j: Rik N , K A-Q vu- iii if ,p H 'LQ rw 1- .T.A , p' E. i fre, .M 1,1 Jw, ffl lt, I ",.. kv . . . V. fr 2 , illiiafyy s -E A ' V' ? '. ' 1 ,l ' M-"W" S. W Sv l 33 2'4!"3?13r 2 f T if 515 5 ' XJ i stef . ff , i, r W . i QT J X, it is jf? g Z ffl - . we -- X Q ' if N. iisxfifffif V 'i 'TI Z i' 'fr i ' x ' ,-" ", QT .4 "ff U XL .' ' i 'i 4. ,N ' l fi 5 K' i K W i A lift' - .' E I Q fx 'i Y 5" 'xt X., ' ,Pl R f 1 1- ii M , f t I, g 5 r ' .. '55 ries s::..e:e-seem. .Lex :it efgezezieifzsfam-'f:fg.p:'-f:1::'fs1i'-32542221 .lfisrwe-wif And at this, Mr. l-leald wandered nonchalantly' home, where the entire staff surprised him in'the hope of hearing some more. We entered just in time to see the doughty lieutenant emerging from his downy couch under the bed, clad in the famous dress suit. He was not. however, as it seemed, correctly attired for the day, for, with profuse apologies, he retired. and soon reappeared in a baseball uniform. When we stated that we had called to obtain information of the rumored northern movement of the militia. he again retired, only to reappear in his lieutenant's uniform. When attired in this habit, the gentleman never utters a word. and thus the Hlnlervuesn ended in disaster. "Why should I talk", said Mr. Heald, f'When I have to leave my hat off to keep from talking through it?" Returning. we met Reporter No. 6, who had been seeking an audience with Lieutenant Forbes concerning the militia question. He reported that Mr. 'Forbes and Mr. Price were discovered improving the time by blowing water upon each other with aspirators in the chem. lab., As the reporter entered, Mr. Price said, f'The last play the Dramatic Club gave was a lemo-drama." "What are you", said Forbes, "a Soph-owe-more?" "No", said Price, 'Tm a frat. man." "Oh, a fat man. Are you helping to build the doughnut?" "No, I doughnut like the hole thing: I am a member of the Chi Iota Fraternity. So are you." "Yes, I joined the Coyote Club one time", said Forbes dismally. "You and I are the sold surviving members." At this, all their merriment ceased, and the reporter silently with- drew, leaving them to their pensive melancholy. UNOON.. To the Dining Hall A dish or so of savory stew, '08 A roasted mutton, two ems through, '08 Traek meat, perhaps, or Teddy bear Or biscuits guaranteed to wear, And various other street car fare Not ate. TO THE BOARDER You speak of that you do not know All day. You don't appreciate our fare, You say. Yet while we strive as best we may To feed you roasts and consomme Reciprocation you delay, Please pay. G00 3Lt1 Si, ,AA xl . " . .A - vp A 5. I i ...., ., , M ' - F . 5,7 - my sf , I .. ,i 1. ,Q w ' " ll ., 1' h 5, If K. Q 5 , ff-1,5-' .sr Y: A H . 'lg rfi r iiil .f V' ip , ..---ffl. I ' :ig ,, M ,qA,, ,if - 4 1-if ,V . 'W .1-. " 'Q - ' , ay Qi 'fini A-hi .Lip-5 V ..'M.,.,. i..-1. , , Lingua' W 1 1 iwliii i "?i"""0"'?""if'llf' "5Q,l A lilhf, '1,,Q,+w1f:v:w'fw:ff-gtg-fl l i 1 1 .71 i A gs r,,g'Q:, X 4,127 ,.f,"' .. ' . . f.v'n,'f 'T:: I sf .Lf-N" ' f4?1f'a-" - . , kiwi it OUGJ-ms -- 1 :WAT - .M if - As 1 in gFHOI1L- ilf all , , ' Y fi as si 1, ful-4 nm r l - - -A-V ,' 1-:FL-iff? fffillk Q just a letter from the home, An echo from the past, A bit ,of April sunshine, Diffused in Winter's blast. just a letter from the home, Should not call up these sighs, Or cause the room to look so iblurred, And welling tears to rise. Yet the world is saddened now -I'll read it once again, l've read the letter through and through And failed to Fmcl that ten. 1 k University Dining Hall-Scene of the Disaster 1-zvAa.s'1a11 "x K X K ' x X X-Yi 'xxx :Q- VZ. "xx ,' gli NNGDQIQG fl! llivff xxx In XX III .. -- ll' ' ""' '-. 'I i '-gf! . fb ' XX- 04 0 - X 0--RN 1 i iiuqir ' C Ez , Marks ij? K 1' Cross marks the e-:pot where Light was shot. Dark spots mark 'lkisclim-'s path. showing stops in hmiquf-t room, ant. phono and in kitchen. Enclosed rings show route tralvursofl hy cooks afxtvr receiving pitvhvrs. Shndod circle marks the station tnkon by Heald. Window by Cross is the one from which tho gun was fired. Route of Dl'2l0Sldil1i0 Rollor Housv. The Story of a Raid. 9 T WAS Saturday night, there was no studying to be done, and J several of the restless and adventurous spirits of the dormitory were gathered together to devise ways and means of doing mis- chief. At last a daring plan was adopted unanimously and each silently departed on his Heald-inspired mission. When they' returned, th-ere appeared a shot gun, a bottle of red ink, two pitchers, and a youth with a gaping hole torn in his shirt, which was then liberally soaked with ink. So much for the plotters. , It happened also to be the Saturday night upon which the Sigma Sigmas were to entertain the Woman's Basketball Team in the Uni- versity Dining Hall. All were on the heights of revelry, and song and jest,-and good things,-were everywhere in evidence, albeit under the strictest surveillance on the part of the cooks-they had seen service be- fore. So much for the victims. It was perhaps nine o'clock. and the elaborate dinner was drawing to its close. A sudden shot rang out from an adjoining room. In- stantly all was confusion. In rushed Tascher with two pitchers and thrust them into the hands of the astounded cooks, crying, "My God, l..ight's shot! Get some water and take it in there quick." He then ran to the telephone and fto all appearancesb called a physician to at- tend the case, and hurried the cooks into the rocm where the bleeding- with-red-ink ycuth lay gasping for breath. He was shot in the chest, iust over the heart. His situation was critical, and all were consumed J with anxiety for fear the doctor would arrive too late. Meanwhile, however, Tascher was not idle. The kitchen was now bare of defenders, thc ugh fwhich is more to the point, not of ice cream and cake. Instantly all inside doors of the kitchen were locked, and in response to his signal in trc-oped the rest of the beseigers, each armed with basket and pail. In less time than it takes to tell it, everything in sight disappeared, and not a crum was left. Great was the contrast between this scene and that which at the same time was being enactedflj in the death chamber. Mrs. Crum, the chaperon of the evening, had exhausted all First-aids-to-the-injured. Light lay gasping for breath: his labored breathing shaking his whole crumpled frame, while over him hung the company, gallantly helping him to tight the issue of life and death. Soon Dame Rumor in the per- son of Miss Jennie Brockway appeared on the threshold and, rendered skeptical by her reports, the self-appointed nurse made all haste to assure herself of the presence of a real gun-shot wound. With a self-control which was truly marvelous Light quietly submitted to the untying of his cravat, the unbuttoning of his shirt, the baring of his brawny breast. but he knew when the end had been reached-the end of the sell. Lightly springing from the couch he made a hasty exit through the heavily screened window and joined his comrades at their theft-sweet- ened feast. Little remains to be told-the morning after. Living up to the reputation of bold-faced audacity which they have established among the girls, the boys trooped into the Dining Hall next morning each with an empty plate lightly balanced upon his now practiced palm, and duly deposited it with a courtly bow before each of the Sigma Sigmas present. Miss Smith was the lion of the occasion. We had almost said the Sher- lock Holmes, for, according to her own deposition she knew exactly what the boys were up to, and knew that the murder was a sell from the pistol shot. QM N 7? The Wayward Tennis Ball Say- why tennis balls are so Independent where they go. Why is it that they always Hy Over short men through the sky: Why when speeding toward the a Do they scarcely Hy' at all, Causing one to bend inversely Striking at the ground perversely Why their strange affinity For the physiognomy Of some learner, just beguiled Into playing, striking wildg Lusive spheres, why do they get Out of reach beyond the net? Just to teach pronunciation And the art of condemnation. That is Why. 9 vomms , HALL Klffnii H " " ZX- li Pr U M-. QW .thu dr l N The . 'I ' ' f Faculty .-mid' 6370 , , ' ffl ' L Rldlllg Club 'Q me A HE FACULTY RIDING CLUB is one of the most egregious organizations in the University, including in its membership many of the most notorious members of that distinguished body. The objects of this body are various, the common tie being a mutual in- terest in riding. Most of the members prefer to pursue something in the course of their peringrinations. Combined meetings of the whole aggre- gation are as yet unheard of: seldom are there more than three or four performers before the public at a time. i On one fine morning in early March, however, a stranger observed quite a collection of the celebrities enjoying a ride within and around the campus. Professor Asplund was mounted upon an emaciated hobby, labeled "Expediency", which kept the middle road and never got anywhere. Professcr Richards was making speed upon the revolving wheels of progress with his wide grasp upon the handlebars of the subject, looking neither to the right nor to the left, but straight behind. ln striking contrast was Professor Hoclgin, soaring on the gauzy wings of fancy, Hitting among the musical spheres and crossing fear- lessly the filmy bridge which leads to the eternal shore, where he alighted v upon a cloud and distributed delinquent cards to the disappointed souls who had been "weighed in the balance and found wanting". Professor Crum was striving gracefully to keep up with him upon a monster of the deep, which he called Dramatic Porpoise. His airy Right was attended by a thousand cherubic works of literature, eacli depending in its onward course upon a dramatic porpoise of its own. Nearer earth, Professor Angell was suspended upon the kite of a potentiometer, waving co-signs at Professor Otwell who was spanning the campus with a rapid transit. A Several yc-ung men flitted by on a goat, bound for a verdant field of alphalphalpha. Miss Huggett was esconced upon a high German trot, and beside her rode Miss Sisler at a book-racking pace. ' Last and best. President Tight was seen riding serenly along on an ancient Pueblo, whom he goaded repeatedly, -saying, "Git up Taosito!" And the poor Indian who thought his life had been lead long ago, continued to be driven over rough Boards. and among approving multi- tudes. Taosito traveled in a circle, which seemed to go on forever withc-ut entering the ground. 1 i 1 RAMESES II. , ACT I L1'5!ra!L5if.f-.45 A Tragedy in Three Acts -'Aw SHN? w ACTZII 512 ff-'21-7 '. Q3-Ziff'-5?":', S L gffff 'Y' 35215-'5.3'5f-f 5'1" 4 We'-.if 441 4. 1,7 T, me gsain. , .. 1 Vg- A 'M , , g -vi, 7 ? 1' 4-rf. A .- .4 fufflff ffS!BUQUE13al THE CITY OF PROGRESS vows' 3 C ei lil Albuquerque is a city of progress, Her merchants believe in forwarding the interests of all enterprises that deserve support. qi Her citizens take pride in any undertak- ing that reflects credit upon the community. 111 The Mirage is such an enterprise. The Hrms and individuals whose advertisements are included within the covers of this bool: are worthy of the patronage of its readers. 'II'II'ul'uI'il'n'u'u'u'u'l ml.u.n.1l.n,1l. 1'u'u'n ,q,,.,,n,pU.,,.,,. The Universit New Mexico Fall Semester Opens August I7 1 1 College, 4 years Engineering, 4 years Normal, I year OR THESE DEPARTMENTS, a four-year high school preparation is necessary-a standard equal to that of the best colleges and universities in the country. Graduates of New Mexico High Schools need not go outside of the Territory to complete their education. The usual college courses in Greek, Latin, English, History, Spanish, French, Italian, German, Mathe- matics, Geology, Biology, Oratory, Engineering. Physics and Chemistry are offered. ' The Preparatory School gives a four-year preparation for scientific, classical, and literary' courses of the most rigid re- quirements. The Commercial School offers courses in Stenography, Book- keeping, Commercial Law, History and Geography, Economics and Banking. The Catalogue of the University for I907-08 has just been issued. It contains full information and will be sent free upon request. Address UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO Albuquerque, ---- New Mercico ulwmumrm1.n-mmu.mnmm'u'n'mum' 'u'u'u'w lu- in1.mu.,-5,nm.,mu,phm,,,,,,,,.,m,l,,u,w Nofhlngbuf Hlgllifsliqllallhl Suits Made to Measure 'l-llQWlll. All Iilnds of M li MTS lllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll l7I'lC'CS NWCIUS l?lQlll Style and Fil: Guaranteed EJLLQQQELS B f 0 CDQQFS Up-to-Date Hats and Furnishings For Men and Boys Mall Orders Solicited BARNETT BUILDING Wholesale Retail ALBUQUERQU E. N- 'MEX OFFICEIQQXND DIRECTQ-Q Solomon Luna. President W. S. Strickler. Vice-President and Cashier W. J. Johnson, Au t C h Willinm Mclntnah J. C. Baldriddc George Arnot A. M. Blackwell O. E. C With Ample Means and Unsurpassed Facilities The Bankwofi Commerce OF ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Extends to Depositors Every Proper Accommodation and Solicits New Accounts Canlwl and SurP1uS,.3225,000-Q0 DEPOSITORY FOR THE A. T. 8: S. F. RAILWAY J. A. SKINNER GROCERIES OUR sPFc:uAu I INFSQ1.. - 'DWINNELE-dVVRlGLiAIVQQvE'EE A ,..,,A, g,EE!3E- 5.92.9 GOODS An.yp.s35po Gooos CACTUS BUTTER 16 WEST GOLD AVENUE II PHONE 60 N 5 T. N. LINVILLE ,35'Wq,' m,y I ,u'7l',f-. U y 1 ' it - Sta ple and Fancy T .ai Ti t' roc nes T - ,Q 'b V T f's'Q Q BEST GRADE OF FLOUR f T Teas, Coffees and Spices a Specialty f :""A""'T -"" U . , ,,,, , ,, W- Mi-, ,,,,,,,w.,,,,,,,,, ' YOU are in the wrong position unless you have png "THE BEST ALWAYS" 1 of o""" " M 'EEE' TAT' ' VEHICLES and HARNESS Ph W C I V You shmqldwsce our lame sIockA gf SADDLES one . Q . en ra e. KORBER at CO. HLBUQUILRQUE' N' M' l 2l2 North Second Street, Albuqerque. Hniurrzitg r lqrightn K N Q i f Ahhitinn J' J' - Ifnlvex'sit,y Heights The Coming aqristocratic 'Residence Section of Albuquerque University Heights Improvement Co. Hon, H, B, Fergumn, Pm, '::?"" mg: A I ' JT' 1" Z L M. W. Flournoy, Treas. ax D. K. B. Sellers, Sec'y. City Offnce ALBUQUERQUE STEAM LAUNDRY eeee WJ. F. PROPRIETOR Q 207 West Central Avenue BATH ROOMS Albuquerque, New Mexico Eli il II ll ll ll ll ll Il lug ill ll'U'U'lI'll'll'l1lh 1II.4InInI'r4'll'Il'II'U'II'lr'la'nll,ll,n,n,lI.nnlhlhlhlhll.l'ul'tl'll'in'MMhMql'nl'l1'u'u'ulhl Geo-rW- New Mexico's PIONEER Jewelers ' 'L 'll'll'U'lu'I:VIIVhlhfhfhfhtlIl'll'lI'll'll'lI'lb'll'll'll'll'il'll'h'lI'h'h9hV'r"ul'uIhlh!'ll'lI'hI' South Second St., Albuquerque, N. M. -96 l if ' ' I xr .X lll-T. 1 lr. I 'n 'V 5 -tv- ,fx a. If , 4 Acv- w, 2 N... , ,i u w! in "ba F I 3 E. . li, ty i" Q L' 5 1,2 I na! if 11- 'WN K 1 5 '1 ' 1 . '- ' X 1 f fir. . A Sf. ' w ait , 'T SN s K3 G 3 5' J? A gy ' 'E K 1x U 3 Q 3: 2? ' 1 , 32 . 34,5 Xa, EE 'Ulf . , ' -f 1- 52 ,A tl-5 . - I E ' ' ,,f sl P V lil 'Mfg , s m sl 'ft 1 -- is PX will 1 " 1 . Q, " "M ' "' lumix' ' QQ '-P921 . 1' War. .-J 45 b . ,lk ? 5, lb . mu suv! vu v, ua un' Q :rn man, nm EF' U' H l ' lX1t'l'Ulll.llll lnvvsts in lung trunsvrs. IT. Registration bt-gin:-z. Prufvssnr Clark lelt-graphs tn huld his Uilnlllh IS Fuulbull st,-uson postponuil, 'Fe-nnls Club organizes. lil. Sterling und others :trrivt-. Five Dorm men become nxmalgit-iuiis. . 20. Baldwin sturtles Dining' Hull by mi- raculous disuplreuralm-e of biscuits. 69525 Ne-w student rl-ported to haw paid sub- V' VA, scriptlon tu the Vveckly. Kvxoxf' 6 21. Meeting' of Athletic Assuclutibn am- llvoskflo P nounccd. H. President of Duunailii- Club rnzxkvs in- augural mldruss. Sophomores organize. 23. Jean Hubba leuvus for Chic-ago, K. Hezild found INHII' He-rnullllu. 24. Rumors of Varsity piunli,-. 'lf Rehearsals begin for the limmw-Il,-.XII Club and the Night After. 27. .ljrzunatiu Club l'0hf'Fll'SES :it Kwutukuc -11. Kwatnkuns loso an nlght's sim-p. Qlmjbl. 2. Labor Day. Hugh Bryan :intl tht- Dorm girls 11-11-- brate by wurklngz 3. Hugh Bryan zigwiln rational. 6 .Rumvsr-s ll ir' 1-hrlsti-ned. - El. 'Phe Knuw-lt-All Club and tht- Night After. ,..-f-' und spend the night :Z after on the Dorm steps. Svtanharh Plumbing 8: Ending Gln. 66666666 KT!-IE NAME THAT TE1.n.s THE TALEP' 66666666 Hlyuur E1 1 z z : : 1 412 went Cllmtral Aurnur E119 'Kpmmprpr Svinhin sufff1mifE5Tmu11,1 VVNI. VVALTON, PAANAGER -333- Tgigh 61112155 Iinrtraiturv 313 1-2viiS'f'2uf1:1fa1Auf. Mqnteeeme .T,. ., ....TT,T. Albuquerque, Nefw Mexico vlIHlgllgllglhIhlhllll'll'll'H'll'U'll'll'UHllfllllllhl CAPITf4I:.TAND SURPLQ29, .S-100,000 Inferesf AIIo'h:ed on Safvlng Deposits mmummmu.n.n.u.amm'nlu'u'u'u.Iumm.lnII.ll.u.n.n,lI.mr GO TO THE Albuquerque -ala! ,anal Lumber Co. Ao W Anson FOR Conlracfor and Glass, Paints, Rex Flint- 'Builder kote Rggfing - Albuquerque, c7Yefw Werico Wall Paper and Builder's Hardware AND ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL First and Marquette Albuquerque, N. M. l 'tm 1- Model 'o7Self-Loading Rifle, .35ICal1bCf, High-Power As its name indicates, this rifle reloads itself, the recoil ofthe exploded cart- ridge doing the work. This places the complete control of the rifle under the trigger finger, which permits rapid shooting with great ease and ac- curacy. The .351 Caliber High-Power cartridge, which this rifle handles, has tremendous killing power, making it heavy enough for the largest game. Circular fully Ilf?SCl'fb1:llf7 this rifle, "The Gun That Shoolx Through Steel," rent upon request. wuucnesw-En nspsrrinc Anms co. - - New HAVEN. conn. INTERGOLLEGIATE BUREAU 0F G LAGADEMIC oosrumf f coTRELl. Ss LEONARD ALBANY, NEW YORK . Makers of Staple and fancy Groceries CAPS' GOWNS. ZI4 W. Central Ave. - H0003 TGIGDIIOIIG 72 to the American Universities from Albuquerque, N, M, theAtlantlctothe j Paciflc. Rell bl Se B Il Charles Ilfeld Co. lulhl'H'll'll'll'll'll'h'h'hfhlhlhllulhI'll'll'U'll'll''lI'Il'h'lr'Iallulhllullulhl'ul'ul'll'hl'll'll'lI'lI'll'Iu'lu" 1 Wholesalers of'E'berylhrng 'III1I'lpll.Ilnl'll'll'll'II'IINIll17II7In7'1IlllIul'll'll'Il'lIll'II'II'lI'II'IIHlnlulHillel'IUll'll'Ol'lI'll'll'll'llNl'll Las Vegas, Albuquerque, Santa Rosa Buy Fresh Meats, Poultry and Oeme at the ,sc ,Q l.f'wn-1l'eoe7M!-we e J- .pf J- West Central Avenue el .ar .el Phone 66 Albuquerque, N. M. Sept. 14 Out. Clnrem-e Houltl attends Varsity Picnic-. Scarcity of provisions. Football squad take lesson in corres- pondence course. Professor Watson se-puiuntt-s t-olloetions of bugs and students. Football team practices bucking' at sundstorm. Lawrence LOC holds meeting of Girls' Basketball Team. Met-ting of .Xllethiv Association :tn- nounced. Mutter ol' pressing' in111o1'L:1ncv. Electrlv iron out of order. Rumors of Athlt-tlo meeting. Great excitement among sc-hool poli- ticlans. Getting ready for the Fair. Mr. Stamm begins to order oonft-tti. Juniors and Seniors don It-other cuffed corduroys. Prep. Freshmen follow suit. Prop. Freshmen and their t-orclurnys take dip in reservoir. Dorm bxtntl serenndvs Hokonn. Sigma. Sigmas hold initiation. Dorm boys st-e ghosts. Calling night nt Hokonn. Kelly takes dive in the lily pond, Football boys decide to dlsbanml. No school. All students selling Conti-ttl. Albuquerque Daly at Fnir. Kwutuku makes in hit. Carnival night. School reopens. Dense silenm- on Uillll- pus, all boys speechless. Mabel makes nppv:ii'nnc'e on fmotlmll field. Khiva calls meeting. Reported that Profe-ssor Oliva-ll smiled. .Rumor false. Khivzi meeting' postponed. it I y il A ' ,TZ-T-19. l' D.-7,v,wf: ' '14'-1-P -.--, ,A ,z l MANUFACTURER, INIPORTER AND JOBBER The lmrgvstl Wlmla-snle nnal R1-mil Unrln Stnro in the Wm'l4l. Heaulqllnrtya-1-s lin' lmllnn mul Maxis-un Ilulnlluramft.. Send 2 on-nts for Prim-v List Free 2-lonvvnir tn Laullvs, BEWARE OF FAKES AND IMITATIONS. I rwll genuine Infllun und BIEXl1'illl :mush-A for lower prim-es' than any other rellulmle lmnsv und Hl'IlIl gnnds on l'UllSl11'lllll1'lll or on l't'l-lliiillrlllllt' l'f'f!'I'6lH'l! to unyone- in the United States, CANDELARIO. The Curlo Man. 30l-3 San Francisco St., Santa Fe.. N. M. Manufacturer of Gnld und Silver Filigree THE LEADER and10c ROCKERY and STO RE OLASSWARE STRO 'CYS BOGK STORE Everything in 'Boules and: P H O N E l l 0 4 Next door to the Postoflice Albuquerque, New Mexico f ll AMERICAN LUMBER CE. oqlbuquerque, Ne'1v Mexico , ' 'V' 'v'j-Q-'MIul'.H.vnnuAmln1'nn'nn'un'nul1vuIn.nIn.nm.lmI.A'u'n1'wwvu'nfmI.H.II.inInnunIulnvulwwnIumm.u,u.n,v1.:u.nu,n,n,p,4o,4m WHITE Qt PINE i..,iL-til VV D We make Bevel Siding, 'Doors, Sash, Woulding, aszifif jmif YBOXES -.......-...-.......J 5'-"'-""""'-l'T' FRENCH ab ADAMS II Undertakers and fmbalmers II LADY ASSISTANT , PHON 0 OR. 5TH AND NTRAL ' " ' INTERIOR FRED HARVEY CURIO ROOMS, ALBUQUERQUE, N. M Or-l. Nov. ll! 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 28 250 30 31 1 5 S 10 I2 14 16 17 18 Z0 23 26 28 illunt-ha-s missing' from lunuh room. Mr- Collum nncl Smith visit rm-sorvoir. No more lost lunvhos. Professors Clark and Angx-ll on Linus at lam-zlkfzlst. Professors Angell and Clnrlc go hunting. Quail on toast at Dorm. Huntc-r gets homesick. Hunter goes home. Bob Burrlc1t.tr1 gives lc-cturt-. No lessons. Evm-rybody f'l':u-kim: jokn-s Hunter returns. lCl0c'trlt' light put on windmill. Sun-Dial los:-s nocturnal popularity. Miss Parrish engzlgf-s room nt Dorm. D. R. L. has premonltion. Dorm girls give Poverty Hull: Happy Hoollgan find Gloomy Gus gnvsls ol' honor. Prexy buys now shotgun. Proxy gots new patent on his gnu-. All Glet-trit'i:lns in town busy on mun- DUS- H21llflXVlE'Ixll. Professors stny up :lll night. Pugilists op:-n season nt hoill-r house-, Hypnotist porforms in Ass:-mhly, hut hnlks :tt Bnlflwin. Rumorml that Mirage will lm punliglmn. Professor Hoclgin elf-parts for pnrts un- known. Malo QU3ll't6lllS mark:-s hit :lt Proshy- terlan Cliurrh. Miss Smith veleln-:ltr-s -th lmirtlidny. Khlva program nnnouncvfl. Khivzt proprrznn postponr-d. Eugvnia. and .lnnvt win n. gnnm ot' tennis. Glen Club gels :x good start. Dorm students petition Gloe Club to practice down town. President gets si. new coat. Thanksgiving. Varsity boys ontvrtslin girls with the light fantzlstio. Qu M 'L F? .l 3 4. wo 5 IZ can QM Au. um: W ACUL ll! I il 3 'O U, f0 'u- , Y-I - ..., .i nu R Y , L id- U 1 -1. n nn mnl I- I' at ' 71' lk GEN'L .SENTIHENY v-v'-.-v-rv-v--v-.-.-v-.A Jxr--v-Jvvxf-'Av-AJr--A-v-v-Jxlxr.-v-.-,A SIMON STERN The Central Avenue Clothier WESELL Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes WESELL Hanan Sons and Douglas Shoes WESELL Stetson and Knox Hats .al .al .nl iAlv.-v-v-AAAAA -v'vAv-v-v-v-v4-v--.-vAv-'Av-i ROOM 1 N. T. ARMUO BLDG. - Pacific Mutual life Insurance Company or CALIFORNIA F. B. SCI-IWENTKER, General Agent Albuquerque, N. M. Ceo. L.. Brooks, Pres. Melville Summers, Sec'y John M. Moore, Vice-Pres. and Manager John M. Moore Realty Co. REAL ESTATE, - LOASNS. - TNSURKNEE 2 I9 W. Gold Ave. Albuquerque, N. M. STAR HAY AND GRAIN CO. Horse, Cattle and Poultry Supplies 4-02-404 W. Central Ave., Albuquerque, N. M. O. A. Matson 84 Co. CATER T0 THE UNIVRSITY TRADE l, L1 1 . LY YY,,YY, C - Albuquerque-:'s Leading Stationery Store OUR SPECIALTIES Fine Stationery Newspapers and Periodicals Eastman Kodaks Photographic Supplies School and Blank Books Latest Copyright Books Souvenir Post Cards Artists' Materials Base Ball Goods Foot Ball Goods Playing Cards Tally Cards Draftsmen's Supplies Huyler's, I.owney's and Gunther's Candies W'aterman's Ideal Fountain Pens Conklin Self Filling Fountain Pens Red Dwarf Ink Pencils Bergen Line of Cut Glass BARNETT BUILDING WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ALUQUERQUE, N. M, 0. A. Matson 84 Co. PROFESSIONAL H. B. FERGUSSON Attorney at Law ALUUOUEROUE. NEW MEXICO SUMMERS BURKHART Attorney at Law H. J. COLLINS Attorney at Law ALBUQUERQU E MEDLER 8 WILKERSON Attorneys n ALBUQUERQUE. N. M. FRANK W. CLANCY Attorney at Law ALBUQUEROUE, NEW MEXICO JOHN LEWIS JOHNSON Attorney at Law P notices before the Supreme Court of the Un S all courts in thc Territory of New Me d th D'strict ol Columbia. E. V. Chavez A. A. Sedill CHAVEZ 8 SEDILLO Attorneys at Law Room 8 Grant Block, Albuquerque R. W. D. BRYAN Attorney at Law First National Bank Building HICKEY 8 MOORE Attorneys at Law HARNETT BUlLDlNG MANUEL U. VIGIL Room 26 Armijo Building ALBUOUERQUE. NEW MEXICO PROFESSIONAL PITT ROSS County Surveyor LAND ATTORNEY EDWARD B. CRISTY ARCHITECT OF U. N. M. Dormitories, Heating Plant and Hadley Hall Land Scrip F07 Sale ALBUQUEROUE, N. M. Room 27 N. T. Armivio lluildinp! i , Ollice: Residence: DR. IJ. G. Over Viaxirtglselgagpt Store SIS Solualrlirnggtrecl Drs. Bronson 8: Bro son Rooms 19-20 H Barnett Bldg, HOMEUl'A'l'l'llC ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS Hours: 9 to I2 a. m., 2 to 5 nnd 7 to 8 p. m. EDMUND J. ALGER Dentist Phone 456 306 West Central Avenue Dr. Wm. Garr Shndrnch Dr. Frank E. Tull Drs. Shadrach 8: Tull Practice Limited EYE. EAR. NOSE AND THROAT Occulisls and Aurists Santa Fe Coast Lines Ollice Hours: 9l0l2g,n1, State Nat. Bank Bldg., 1:30 to 5 p. m. Sundays, l0to 12 n.m. ALHUQUEROUE, N. M. JULIUS E. KRAFT Dental Surgeon Crown and Bridge Work u Specialty Rooms 2 and 3 Barnett Bldg. Established since lH89 L. H. CHAMBERLIN, D.D.S. Dentist Oliice in Cromwell Block ALUUOUERQUE :: NEW MEXICO COPP 85 PETTIT Dentists Ollice Hours: 9to l2a.m., 1 m5p.m. Room 12 N. T. Armijo Building CHAS. A. ELLER, D.D.S. Phone 869 Room 14 N. T. Armijo Building E V E R I T T ruxmxu 1 C YU Y 1'5" 7' fi ' Tv' " ',1'T'fi"':,1" ",, ' ' Af F ff' iff "' A BOTTLING ' ' V ' W O R K S ESTABLISHED msec, f'fu' wr ' Vg--N S .W I fl ug' q.X'l, ,. ' " ' ', , 9 -lf f rf' V oTT1.ERs or W- B f ror COYOT E Q 3-Ji l ,A R3 SPRJVNGSSMINEE RAL ' 4- V Y,.- M4 , , ater, o a, c. WM"'13?.'xSf.',YL'3ZYibf'f5-,Jnflii? W' Xiifcikikodfi. -i A Il1gW MEXlC6 All! lTQUl'IRQlTI' Nf NV MEXICO Traction Co AolkUfzf1fLq1ffooo o . OIVIETHING Doing all the Time at Traction Park and Casino PROMPT - AND - CAREFUL - SERVICE Albuquerque Traction Cor THE FOUNTAIN PEN IS THE STRENG I THE MODERN BUSINESS S' I I 6 .LL PAUL E. WI ILT FGUNTAIN PENSIOIYEFQEF IS ALWAYS READY TO WRITE Send for Catalogue of I00 Styles lo BLOOMSBURG, PENNA. ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JO U RNAL x ,, I ' ".: :' 'TNQ' EQ' NEW MEXICO S LARGEST AND BFSI NEWSPAPFR Publishers and Printers We Offer This Book as a Specimen Zboice footwear Che Ideal Shoe Store WoIfe's Studio II5 South Seeond Street A hi X A wif LEON Ill'1R'l'Z4Ni, NIHIIIILZCI' We Shoe and Clothe the Feet 2l6 West Central Avenue. Rio Grande Nlateriali and Lumber Company Everything in Building Supplies The Most of the Best for the Least Money Albuquerque, New Mexico B0 Uhr lininn Cllentralkf New Ignlirg LIBERAL CLEAR ' CONCNI-Sig BRIEF' SINIWP-l..E CO M P 11515 315 an Zlhval iinlirg E. S. PARKER Cgenrgr E. Erruwr Zllire .llunurunrr AETNA INSURANCE. CO. New YORK UNDERWRITERS HOIVIE INSURANCE CO. PH1gADEI.F'v-IIA UNDERWFUTIR INSURANCE CO. OF NORTH AMERICA GEN'L AGENT ' noe.. us. BARNETT BLDG. Ulpnur 3251 Z2 Cirnmmrll llnrk ' ' " J' C. fI.f1lfQ.'fLlTfi '.'. iwi DEALER IN Lumber, Sash, Doors,C1lass, Paint, Cement, Plaster P. 61 B. Paper and Malthoicl Roofing johnson 's Wood Dyesfand Floor Ilia: 423 SOUTH FIRST STREET Charles Chadwick 81. Co. SI-IEEP COMMISSION BROKERS Orders for all classes of sheep promptly filled. New Mexico lambs and wethers a. specialty. 108 GOLD AVENUE -:- ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. Dev. 1. 'l'ast'ht-r begins to rut-ovcr from Ve-gas Jan. trip. Takes a stroll with Janet. Rumors of Thv Girl. Men's Glev Club learns Michael Hoy. Fat Man's Club organized ut Dorm. Preparation for Guol0ElSlS- 'Debating try-out. Womun's Glue Club xnakt-s its first ap- pear-ance. Christmas Holidays bt-gin. Sandia Mountains visit the Geologists. Frljolt-s. Petrified forest also visits. Grand Canyon likewisv. Fossil Hunters leave for the East. Miss Huggt-tt still at large. Dorm boys give a smoker. Petition starts'-d for stud!-nt assvnibiil-s. Vest not-lu-t E:-my signs. Assembly grantf-d. Full attendance at Asst-xnhly. College Widow. Browning still in town. Light and Bryan have Hrs-uk Gralninar for breakl'asl. Baldwin sings. I-'resident asks paymt-nl. for ln'ok1-n windows. Presidvnt reqpf-sts paynwnt for brokt-n windows. Light and Hryan have Latin Prosu for Suppl-r. President dt-nnands paymc-nl for broken windows. 1014, studt-nts at Assembly. Tic-kt-ts for 'I'ht- Girl. - Tickets for the girls. Tickots for tht- gin-Vs whole family. The Prtf-sidvnt commands payment for brokt-n windows. Professor NVatson dist-nvr,-rs new hug. Bug proves to hm- NVoodbury. Frat boys working on doughnut. Jqvluutn X ll pcb International Correspondence SCRANTON, PA. Schools . fx" An Institution ec We roach of learning E. the languages. A ev note 2 Spanish, the world over. LGS German as C and french, Q- s E . ' 2 0 8 I ngIis: zpanlsh E ' a 9 Study Courses Nuestra S HQ S erm n Oierta N English-french, ,--, ., , T-. Vamos acprgmbar 5IUd. Dquede: an I . . . as e me or e 6eneraI0ffices: mundo para la enseiar:za de rl- Edison d as. Con st fin, dar s london, 5 Ud. una lecci6:t giatis. Erin- S England: baio y los gastos que ocasione 65 Gapetown' correran por nuestra cuenta. Ud. 2. Africa: no tendrj que pagar absoluta- ox Phonograph. men C na 3. Calcutta. 5 liidlal Sidney' Australia: S7 0ur Students Z I d, New ein? EL make wonderful Mexico City. 23 pmgrggg, 'QRQGE l'i'T,LETRfT'?fs,l1f,FfEliT.,THE E35 oF.E"wfooEvM' ALBR'G"'T C. S. STUDENT IN A C. l. SMITH :: Division Superintendent I: Albuquerque, N. M. "Our Work is Best" White Wagons Hubbs Laundry Co. 2 Fine Shirt Work, Gloss or Domestic Finish. We 5 Rough Dry. 5 First Class Laundry Work, Cor, Coal and Sec d POFITEFIFIELD ,COMPANY 216 WEST GFOLD AVENUE ALBUQUERQUE, N. MEX. The Men Who sell the Earth and the-Buildings thereon. lfstubllslmd I RM AIlJucilLlel'qLlci Founclrv SL Mc.1cI1ineXXfoI'R5 I2. D. HALI., Drop. 1iIiNlil2AI- FOLINDIQY YXND MHCQIIINE WORKS Cmx're,spondenc'c Sollcltcd 2-ll-BllQlllfl2Qlllf, NEW MEXICO Eureka White Lime .Al al C O K E J .X Smithing Coal Mlll Wood vi' .X :X .M .X .X .X .Al Klndling W. H. I-IAI-IN CO. Cerrillos and American Block Coal Anthracite and Bituminous Coal 3 3 Wholesale and Retail Sixteenth ational Irrigation Congress iff' at 11 1 1 I ,f", I D If l X 1 A 1 up H 1 jf, IT' V' A Pl 1 A i..a,h , 'air' 'A Aw l 11 11, vi-11 it fl 1 ' I H 1' Cl l ' xl f 515131: -. ,fl B1 1 r L 1 1135 :::""' N A I ,AI 'IglfifT L I ljIi '- X AND THE Inter-State Industrial Exposition AND TWENTY-EIGHTH Annual Territorial Fair ALBUQUERQUE SEPT. 29 to OCT. 10, 1908 Jan. Feb. 27 S 1 z 'z 8 Sl 10 11 12 14 15 18 19 20 21 22 .23 24 .25 '6 28 29 30 Students suspend payment on broken windows, President suspends stu- dents. The Girl gets left behind. The girls get left behind. 'l'he girl's whole family gen-1 left lie- hind. Doughnut ready for the roof. Fergus- son assists. A Student body holds two meetlngxs. Financial panic. Professor Clark on trail of mysterious animal. Animal turns out to be Woodbury. Sigma Sigmas entertain Girls' Basket- ball Team. Frank Light and Company from boys' Dorm entertain Sigma Sigmas. Estrellas make hit with debate, Forbes makes a hil with at cabbage. Miss Smith serves new kind of hash. Turns- out to be Woodbury. Clarence steals Henrletta's hair pin. Henrietta steals C1arence's shoe lace. Seniors hold midnight session. Ta, ta, Aggies. Give my love to the girls. Lane banquets Company G. Henrietta steals Clarencws overcoat Clarence steals Honrletta's kimona. Eighth Commandment read ln Assem- Ably. The day that Khlva met. Student Body holds annual election. Price is pinched. Forbes loses his happy home. The Washington Banquet. The Silent Sophomores. Koller piked Latin. Professor Asplund improving. Window broken in boys' lunf-h room. Rise of Sherlock L4-e. !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Leap Year Dance. 'l'ubhy celebrates 16th birthday. fo 00 .-7. s- .o ,Q .1 ll. jails l'Wi'f- ' . , 1 1 , Lis .-L k. i figln ', The Days of' Old V-' 2' ' I We New Sur-Pass fi-3 Q5 S .,g. 1? ' 1 Q 5 -I' 1 X s 4-. 1 ' . - RIS-29 fe 3 9' "- ,aww M 5 V l l -:QV 'S 'l'f"., I 'I lj Discard your Range I . And COOK WITH GAS . The Wagner Hardware Co. Fourth and Central Avenue WL, 99 The Great Wajestic 'Ranges Alaska Refrigerafors Empire Garden Hose Lawn Mowers Garden Implements ' Builders' Hardware - Crockery and Queensware HOUSE FURNISHINGS M. Mandell AW. J. Patterson Haberdasher ,TED AND uvfrr STABLE 311-313 West Silver Avenue Albuquerque. New Mexico . w 11' 1 Cllhu Agent. nffiafangfs 0 6' Albuquerque, New Mexico BF?0ADWAX, 'Une Best place to buy your Lunch.. Jaffa Grocery Co. "Good Things fo Ea!" GI?0Cfl?S AND BAKEFS 'Phones 31 and 32 Rosenwalcfs AllER'S UUCUA SHOES W QQ 50 Highest Awards 'i W -lil-Ek In Are the Kind that if Wll?e Europe and Amerlca f l ll-' Fri' WELL K lv ' LOOK WELL gi' 'ill .W ' 127 WEAR WELL K lj ,l it Years of Constantly it ',L N if Increasing B 8 Sl' S I The kind you want JlSl"'5'L'5"'- aes WALTER BAKER 8100, un. U , , ,, I-Estztlalislicd 17301 Where Quality Meets Price 1 Dmmssrm ms, You Will Save Time and Money by Sentligg X-our Qrtliio QRliN5EE!-D , 539115535 Wbolescxle Dry Goods, Notions, Boots, Shoes Domestics, Furnishing Goods, Etc. New York Office: 145-151 Gre Street ALBUQUEROUE, NEW MEXICO WlP':FTTss5TllPl9 215 West Central Avenue miie Peieilio QRAPHW pi PRlQFi,E':W5IiBl9!lI Many Pictures from this Studio Appear in the Mirage ll' We Sho? from the Two-minute Racehorse to the burro I Hli I X I- SIIOLIIXIQ I OIQQIE We are here to please the public. If we do this we can get your money Sl 315 W. Copper Ave. Z Weuare Agents for the famggg 5565 ROYAL TYPEWRITER None better made ,ZXIIDIICILIHAQIICT 'I'LjDCiWI'IIGI' IEXCIICIIKICA We Buy, SeII, Rent ancI Repair machines of all Icinds 2l5 -:- WEST -1- CENTRAL :- AVENUE li TI I If H IGH USN D DIAIZ-XIPMLYCY OCCIDIiN'I'7II- Pml.Il-DINCi l..-. DERBY S QLLQCH CLOTHES E I ALL PRICES if. L. wriiimiiiw ms THE ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS OF ALBUQUERQUE Walk Ove: Shoes is 'io and if Stetson Fine Shoes, 55 to 56 -l W. M0 RRIS WE SEL! WE D0 D moncln. Walcllel. Je ly, J E Fine Watch Repairing, Diam- Clocln, Silverware, Cul Cl n, 'lit' ond Mounting. Jewelry Makin: E. bl Cnod. Native and dR " , Pr ' Sl Ollllesnllrecious QIOIICI, Optical Mail Orders Solicited. gnnin:?::n1nnani::lHedall:Il: God,Wl ldel 0rd.E ' , opium.: SZ: 205 W. Central Avenu E gzwlnm ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. Wall Taper, Painfs. PHQNE 639 515945 Oils, 'Brushes, EIC. vf 9990, df-9f"iPH0fl Chau vm :P Noneman 1-4. Q ig 1. 411434, Leading Li , LLZQQ ' 1 Painters and Decorators II4 South Third Street Albllqutrqlle, N. M. f fam ' - - f TH5 1 Q 6 3 . 6 -X A fql ll n un?" ' H 1 'Ally f flJI::::i""lW'iy'. - in 0 'x lll 'un ' T ww' Life Insurance , WWW' X JW Company A OF ARlZiNA AND NEW MEXICO . S. Reynolds, Pres. J. H. O'Rielly, Gen. Mgr. Home Office, Albuquerque, New Mexico Fell. M 1' h. A lil'- 31. 1. 0 ll 4 5 T Q fl 10 113 16 17 20 22 24 25 241 LET 28 lf!! 1. 'P T N ll 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 IT Prof. Utwcll rvanlly did smilv. t XVinml blew. Rhodes muntlv falls on l.ight. lflivrulx buys now suit. I'Iorz1c'0 pony lost. strnyml or stolon. Lutln I pike. Johnsotrs :xppetitv 1llf'l't'llSb'S. New cook at Dorm. Womvn's mlltlon appears. Masculim- cnntingt-nt tlisztpponrs. ' Noyer hit with hisvuil. Pmlcllotwiski pm-fm'n1:4. Baldwin gives banjo solo, A spread, an l'tl141. zlnrl an mlisnppointnn-nt. President Tight. lt-:tw-s on ul'1'it'i:l1 lumi- nvss with the lmoostvrs. Professor Clark ill. Pl-off-:-1:-:orAm.r1-ll lu-:tn t-znrrittr. lf1Sl'l11t tlght :ll lmys' Dorm. Froshmam Tiny. Al112l14'Lll' hisrnll slwotors frxilt-tl. A stir. A rustlv. A m-ommotion. A Demot-raltiv Ululm. , 'Wllllnm .lm-nninlxs st-mls l-ong'rutul:u- Lions. .Xrlmr Dany: Sing, luonlire, hot mlog, tlunoe, t'rollt-. Sterling In-1-ziks somt- stout-s. Hould holds :ln :inf-tion. Prvsiclm-iitiznl 1-lm-tion. 41 nf! Male? ,w'-'L9'- .1 .e ' N.. QA . VVwrocllzt1l'y's glmst a1pj:v:ll's all Hokonai. S1-lt' :-won wnllcim: with :1 lmly. Ext-itunwnt sullsltlu-s. Mvgziphones. A bzlselmll gnim-. voice tablets, 9 Mirage appropriation volt-rl tlnwn, Mlrag'9 appropriation volt-tl np. Mirage- illllll'0lll'17l11Ull votofl down, Mirage 1l,Dlll'0l,ll'1Plt1Ol1 stays flown. Rumors of Annual l'l:1y l'l'1ltVll'SZli, Rumors of Nililvllilllll. All rumors doniml. The besf Tonic for you is a BICYCLE THE WHITSON MUSIC CO. Musical Supplies j of All Kinds Ch' k 'ng P'anos F. s. HOF-'PING 'C ' ?'9YC.LEs-,-Ql2s-l2 R E P A I R I N G Uhr ilfirzt Natinnal Bank HLBUQUERQUE, NEW mE.xlco E United States Deposltory CAQFITAL. A ' - ' 'vWC20lgO00 O0 SURPLUS ------- 50.000,00 15 - xa.5nn,nnn.nn inf Brpuaiiz, - - - 1' Q S Q a'-v'v'v'v'v'v'vAv'v'vlvlvlvlvlv' NlNf'vA-A-lNlNlNl'v'v'v4v'-INw--'-Av'-'v'vAv'v'vAv'v-vAv -'U'H'll'INIJ'I1llvllsllllhllullnlhl'll'tl'lI'll'll'laYI4lh'lrl'uI'ul'ul'ul'II'U'il'H'l0'll'la'h'llll4llulluI9nl'ul'll'il'lhNlhl'll'll CHICKERING BROTHERS, BUSH 15 LANE, SCHAFF ,e---,L4,?.,LscH1LLpR.--.. e,,ELL....- VICTOR AND EDISON TALKING MACHINES AND RECORDS, SMALL INSTRUMENTS, SHEET MUSIC Besf 'values in e-very line, most complete sfock in the Southmvesf, and terms 'which bafue exarned for us the fille, by 'which fwe are popularb kno'lmn, 206 "THE SQUARE MUSIC DEAUfI?S" w. ffofdm. LEARNARD 8a LINDEIVIANN N. M. A Ibuquerque, The most popular place in the cily for ICE CREAM, SODAS and COOLING SUMMER SDRINKS is at Uhr QD'iiiv1lg Brug G1n'z BEAUTIFUL STORE CORNER SECOND AND CENTRAL Efvwyrhing clean ana' up-fo-date ana' ser'bea' in besf possible manner. Try our GOLDIN ORANGEADE : most popular fountain drink e'ber serfued. N. 11. Our Pr:-ncrlplluu IJCIJI-l1'I.lllt'llL is always in cllurge ut' lh-gistwesl 1'lx:u'llumistz-1 nl pra-:-wrip- Limm ure 1-:uw-fmxlly und promptly k'lHllllUlIIl1It5KI. Our Mull llllltfl' Ilolmrtlm-nt, lmsine-ss is I-ounmntly lnvrelmiluz. Sutisfxwtlnu ulwnyu gguumnnteed. WAGONS LIKE THIS WILL BRING YOU EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR AL.SuQLJERQuE'S EXCLUSIVE BEBB'ER QIDTICAL CC. 110 SOUTH SECOND STREET QFJTICIAIXIS HPRABE W. E. NIAUGER RAABE Ss NIAUGER HARDWARE AND RGINCH SUPPLIES I5cIIfm : Machinery : Harness : and : Saddlery 115-117 N.F'IF?ST ST ALBUQUERQUE. N. NI. QILIIIQZXND STEEL LQCKEQS A AND WZ-YIPDIQOBES Used by all modern Colleges, Academies, Schools and Gymnasiums. DLIIQAND S'I'IiIiI- LOCKEI? CO. I260 f1llIkWI'lI'lII1 Trust Bldg. CHIC7-100 . . . ILLINOIS A lrl'. May 'l'w4-lvvlrm-s was Sll!'lH'iS1'l1. Dumfs hut band. Milrh'ed's hut band. The day Pricu spent in the Chem. lub. The day his prufose-:or 1'em'overcd. Dre-ss 1'eIwa1'sul. Sturges witncssvd the Annual lmlny. Wugnm' wears zu derby. Panic' sale of derbics. , Kc-lc-her c-elvblwltc-S Maw daly. Kr-llex' buys sm, gown. ,H Cmnmencm-mm-nt commences. Mvffonhell l'0Tll'l'll!'lll'1"S to gnu-k. K. Tiryzln ooxnmem-vs to study. A Idverything t'0IUl111'l'll'f'S to stop. 'I i' Otwell smiles. Meeting of Athlfrtic Assoc-imnm nn- nounc-ed. School amps, the wheels como off. lcv Cl'I'2llT'l sale, 1.0 pay for the Sing. " F I 1 x UVSTRATORC 60 Q I DESIGNERS 2? mxurouf f1V QQ zmcwoonz. W7 GJCUPPERPLATE COLRWURK fl 4 9 ff 'UEPENVEMCL me WAvfP6 i Q i ENG R?KYlQN GffQ1Ii DENVI-:P I , li -'h," ,'11 WI w PHONE 762 , 'EODD IBI4 CURTISSTREET an 55? WM Tr.0frerts,51 H,aYY!i-inS The Largest and the Best Lighted Grocery and Meat Market in the Gity None but the best ment cutters and solicitors employed, and any order entrusted to them isussured of having the very best attenti We are exclusive agents for BATAVIA PURE FOOD GOODS AND CLOVER LEAF BUTTER, guaranteed absolutely pure and healthful. Muil orders filled the same day they are received. Our Four Delivery Wagons arent your disposnl. Your patronage solicited. Phones. Grocery Dept., 44 Meat Dept., 524 109 AND 111 NORTH SECOND ST. Trotter 85 Hawkins KW-X L 1 G-1 When , j -.L - You 314- I ESTCENTRALAVE. Dainty Spring Shoes PA'PlCN'l' KID, PA'l'l'lN'l' COLT, CALF, VIUY 'KIU 01' CANVASS Black, Vkfhite Gu-y mn' 'Pam Low 01' High Hr-1-Is Tlifrht. Muflium nl' Extension Snlus I '1 - J. u- or Buttons Smart Stvlos w - 'vc' ' , . 1 1I 1 fllts-rs :md Splendid VVe:u'v1'H. Our pricew are m'nl10m11wl tn hc- tho low:-wt in thx- city. U Men's Styles, 52.50 to 35.00 ALBUQUERQUE, N- M- W0men's Styles, 31.20 to 35.00 Benham Indian Trading Co. Albuquerque, New Mexico '!"l"l"!"l'-!"l"l0!"!"l"l"l"l'-l--!"l''I-'l'+'I"X"I"I"l"l"!"1"!"l' l"l"l"!"l"l"l"l"l"l"l''l"l"l"I"l"l"l"l"!"l"l"l"l"!"l' 'I' 'I' E 'E -P 'P 'P 'I' I WHIT EY COMPA Y 1 E W o E E hllqlIllIullIll.IluIlglb'ifIll'U'II'II'll'IIVliVnI'll'U'H'll'll'ljm:lnYlnlgnI lqlll I lllnllnYlnl I glllllnl lllilllu I lAl'il'l I 'll'll'lI'll' I Hldlfl E za 1 2 M 2 'I' 'Z' 31 1 I' 'I' E Wholesale Hardware, Stoves, 1 'Z' - 5' 3 Tlnware, Enameled lronware gf E Iron Pipe, Pumps, Valves, 5 + I O C Q + Z F lttlngs, Beltlng, Mme 3: is - - r 1 3 and M111 Supplles 1 'I' -I' 1 E f 'Z' 1 5 Wagons, Implements gg J, . 4: 52 and Farm Machlnery Z l E 'S' 'I' "' -T- E Mail Orders Solicited 3 I I 5 1 E Albuquerque, - New Mexico E I I +++'I''I"l"!"l"l"!"l"l"l"l"I'-l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l""f121++++'!'++++'!"l'+'l'++++'l'+'I"!"l'+-g. w 0 -- ,WW .7 M6 A J., 'I .D l I , . "1 j x I A 1wWl7W'f' w- W K Z7 43, 1 , Z K , ,' ' . f , X, W W f W 77 .. fy' , W Vlslqlllf so 3 C. X ',' " 1- '15 A -17 .ff'4WMu ,M"Ix1'i?,- -,,, x,x1A-uhzitv-ligl? --wi igtjq-15, f,..-, A- -.., .,. .-.-', J, 1.1, , . . 1...--1o.f . y..... . i .il V i.. V . This Book Was Bound By H. S. LITI-IGOW Bookbindcr and Rubber Stamp Maker EWMEXICO I ALBUQUERQUEI N f


Suggestions in the University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) collection:

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of New Mexico - Mirage Yearbook (Albuquerque, NM) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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