University of Utah - Utonian Yearbook (Salt Lake City, UT)
- Class of 1908
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1908 volume:
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The Uitonian Vol. II
V01. II The Uitnnian Page 5
HE CLASS of nineteen hundred and
eight respectfully dedicate this beck to
our esteemed patron, Mrs. Jos. T. f
Kingsbury, as at token of apprecriation of the
interest she has ever shown in the University.
: :5: -Z' '
EDITORIAL STAFF '
EDNA HARKER, Associate Editor IVY CLEGHORN, Literary ANTOINE R. Iv1Ns, Editor
C. P. RUSSEIL, Photographer Rn- CLARENCE CORNELL, Photographer
LEO MARSHALL, Associate Editor Com MULGRAVE, Artist
v , h -Q
V. B. HERBST H11 LEO. A. SNOW, MGR. E. S. BOWMAN
LACELLE CUMMINGS R. R. WOOLLEY
Page 8 The Qlifutlidn ' V01- II
Qin ZIII tu whom This Bunk bball Qinme-Greeting:
I The UTONIAN Needs no Preface
i ONCEIVED in a spirit. of loyalty to University and Class, it will do
its mission well if it serves our classmates as a record of a pleasant
and profitable year, the Alumni as a reminder of happy college days,
and the general public as an indication of the greater University that is
slowly but surely building on the hill.
If the book pleases you,-if you turn through its pages with a. smile of
pleasure and appreciation, the editors will be more than repaid for the time,
worry, and midnight oil they have spent upon it. And if there are shortcom-
ings, no one kno-ws them better or regrets t.hem'more than the editors.
Acknowledgments are due to all those who have given of their time and
- talent to make this book successful.
n Our bow is made. Now your indulgence!
Vol. II A Mba Ulitunian Page 9
ilaisturp ni the Tllinihersitp uf Tllitab
HEN MASSACHUSETTS was sixteen years old, a.ppropriations
were made for the support of a seminary at Cambridge, now known
as Harvard College. WVhen Connecticut was sixty-tive yea.rs old,
ten ministers brought together a number of books "for founding a college in -
Connecticut," now known as Yale College. Wlien Uta.h was two' and one-half
13. R ' '
years old, the Legislative Assembly of the Provisional Government passed
an act incorporating the University of the State of Deseret, now known as
the University of Utah. If figures are not interesting, they are, at least, sig-
Cn Monday, November 11, 1850, the University, called by the press of
the time, the "Parent School," was opened in Mrs. Pack's house, situated
on the corner of First North a.nd VVest Temple Streets. The Deseret Even-
Page IO Qlfbtu Uiftlliidli Vol II
ing News of November 16, 1850, says: HThe Parent School commenced on
Monday at Mrs. Pac-k's house, in the Seventeenth Wa.rd, under the direction.
and supervision o-f Professor Orson Spencer. The Board of Regents have
employed Dr. Cyrus Collins, A. M., for the present, who will instruct in all
branches taught in High Schools." Dr. Collins taught. for one term, for
which he received 3200.00 At the expiration of this term, the University
was moved from the old Pack house to the- State House, afterward ca.lled the
Council House, on the corner of Ma.in and South Temple Streets, where the
Deseret News block now stands. Orson Spencer, A. M., was made presi-
dent, with W. W. Phelps and Apostle- Orson Pratt as assistants.
The following yea.r, poor crops checked the financial support of the
school, men and women were needed in the fields, and of those few not
needed scarcely any were ready to do high school or University work. As
Vo II Qlijg Ulitgnian Page II
a result of all these causes, in 1851 tl1e University closed. During the inter-
val of suspension, however, the Chancellor and Regents were regularly
elected by the Legislature. In 1867 it wa.s re-opened as a commercial schoo-l
under the direction of David C. Calder. An old Deseret News of about this
time informs us that 'tThe Chancellor and Regents of the University of the
State of Deseret respectfully inform the public that a school will be com-
menced in that commodious and convenient building known as the Council
House, in this city, on the second day of December, with Professor D. C. Cal-
der as principal in the Mercantile Department, and Elder George J. Taylor
as principal in Geography and Grammar. This school will form a nucleus
for additional teachers and branches of education, until it shall eventually,
and, we trust, at no distant day, be supplied with professors and teachers in
the different branches pertaining to a University in all its completeness."
Page I2 The Qlitnnian V0 H
The- Legislature of this year, 1867, made an appropriation sufficient to
insure a. successful run of two years. The school continued as a commercial
college until 1869, when Dr. John R. Park was ma.de president. Under his
management, it began upon a steady, systematic growth that has continued
unchecked up to the present time.
In 1884, the Legislature granted to the University the power to confer
degrees, and, in 1892, changed the name from the University of Deseret to
UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS FROM THE REAR
the University of Utah. After twenty-three years of service, Dr. Park re-
signed from the presidency in 1892, and, from that time until 1894, Dr. J. T.
Kingsbury was a.cting president. In 1894, Dr. Talmage was elected to the
presidency, but resigned three years later. Dr, Kingsbury was chosen to suc-
April, 1894, witnessed the iirst endowment made to the University. Dur-
ing tliat year, the Salt Lake Literary and Scientiiic Associa.tion endo-wed the
chair of Geology to the amount of sixty thousand dollars. The second gift
came when Dr. Park willed his entire estate to the University.
V0 II The Tllitnnian Page 13
The successive homes which the University has occupied indica.te the na-
ture of its growth. It opened, as before mentioned, in the old Pack house,
was moved from there to the Council House, then to.the knitting factory on
the corner of First North and Second West Streets, then to the present Salt
Lake High School buildings, and, iinally, to its permanent home on the east
bench. This new home is situated on' a grant of sixty acres of land secured
from Congress through the efforts of Senator J. L. Rawlins, a former
teacher at the University. ' S Q H H' . -
The growth of our State University has been slow, but steady and con-
sistent. The several Legislatures have supported it generously with the
means at their command, for its prosperity has been a wish dea.r to the hearts
of the people of Utah. Its most seriously hopeful graduates look forward to
a continuation of that same healthy, sturdy advancement which has marked
the entire course of its p-ast development.
l W-A ' Af"-v an ' 0 -' Q
-9, " -YN' R 'A S.. 2' f:"!V"7 VAS'-. 7 55
. gg er ' e A
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The Tlritunian Page I 5
Zguarh uf Regents
WV. W. RITERI, Chafirman.
WALDEMAR. VAN CCTT.
REIB-HCCA E. LITTLE.
JOSEPH T. KINCTSRURY.
ANCDHON H. LUND.
CHARLES G. PLUMIVIER.
ANTOINEQTTE B. KINNEY
RICHARD W. YOUNG.
, 4 ff I
.. . A .8 5
,.., -l it
DR. JOSEPH T. KINGSBURY, President
Page I8 H UDB Uifutlidti Vol. II
Dean of School of Arts and Sciences
Vol. II Qfijg Qlitgnign Page I9
JOSEPH F. MERRILL
Director of School of Mines
Page no QUJB Ulitunian Vol. II
RALPH V. CHAMBERLIN
Dean of the Medical School
Vol. II ' Ghz Qlitunian Page 21
VVILLIAM M. STEWART,
Principal of Normal School. Pro-
fessor of Education.
The Uritnnian V0 II
GEORGE M. MARsHALL, lamps I T ALMAGE
Professor of English Language and Deseret Professor of Geology
VVILLIAM G. ROYLANCE
Professor of History.
Vol. II 015132 Qkltunian Page 23
Professor of Economics
RORERT H. BRADFORD
and Professor of Mining and Metal
RICHARD R. LYMAN,
Professor of Civil Engineering.
Page 24 15132 Qkltunian V0 U
MAUD MAY BABCOCK,
Professor of Elocution.
Professor of Philosophy.
Wf1LL1A1x1 C. EBAUGH
Professor of Chemistry
ol. II Qlbe Gfltunian la G 25
Professor of Art.
JAMES L. GIBSON,
Professor of Mathematics
GUSTAVE A. OVERSTROM,
Professor of Mine Plant and Mill
H,-f ,S--V .,-,........g,,,-e, Wh..-v, aj., ff.,.:, .
Page 26 The Tllituirian Vol- II
NATHAN T- PORTER, TORILD ARNOLDSON,
Professor of Finance and Business Professor of German and French.
Vol. mbg mtgnfan Page 27
DAVID R. ALLEN, FREDERICK W. REYNOLDS,
Mathematics. y English.
ELIAS H. BEOKSTRAND, ROBERT L. MCGHIE,
Mechanical Engineering. Ancient Languages.
. LEVI E. YOUNG, EPIIRAIM G. GOWANS,
History. . Anatomy.
Bacteriology and Pathology.
JOSEPH E. MCKNIGHT, A MARY CARTER MAY,
Principal Training School. Director Kindergarten.
ORSON HOWARD, ESTHER NELSON,
Curator of Museum. Librarian.
GEORGE C. WISE, ERNEST W. PEHRSON,
Modern Languages. Mathematics.
JOSEPH. H. MADDOCK, . EDNA H!fRKERf
Physical Education and Athletic Director Physlcal Educ-Htlfm and Oral
GEORGE C. GILBERT, IRA D CARDIFF
WILLIAM BLUM, ALVIN PETERSON,
WILLIAM FORESBERG, JAMES A. STRANE,
Foreman Shops and Custodian of Build- Foreman Machine Shop.
ings and Grounds.
ALBERT C. BOYLE, JR.,
Foreman Wood and Foundry Sho-ps.
Page 28 TDR UHIZIJIUHI1 VO
OFFICERS OF STUDENT BODY.
LE.0 MARSHALL, .ALICE FARNSWORTH,
RICHARD HART, CARL SCOTT,
Treasurer. Yell Master,
OFFICERS OF STUDENT
Page 30 4 Q UID! Zllitnnian. V0 11
The sbtuhent Baby
JVOTE: The following is zovfillen willz special apology lo Pnf Covfay
ana' DV. Howard, ana' wilh Me hope fha! lhe " Year Boolal' may become
eilkeaf a lzana'-oook on sociology off an aa'a'ilion lo Me "U" Maseaffz
CCICLCGICALLY speaking some things are a necessary evil, others
are. not even that. Among the necessary evils of college life the
" Student Body" comes next to the Faculty. But, how is the "Stu-
dent Body" a. necessary evil? Cease such lethargic questioning, and With-
in its hollow shell give thy reasoning a more pro-found amplitude. Could
there be a college Without a student Body? 5 Could there be a greater evil in
a college than some stfadent bodies? Certainly not! Therefore sociologi-
cally the H Student Body " becomes a necessary evil.
However, from the other point of view-that of the museum-the
" Student Body " is rather an enigma. It cannot be considered as a. fossil
because in recent years it has manifested nearly life-like activity and at
times ha.s seemed almost huma.n. Scientiiically, it might be called a. hetero-
geneous mass, for it is-composed of all so-rts of students a.nd all sorts of
bodies. It emb-ra.ces some bodies, no bodies. Most ofthe latter class, how-
ever, have lacked the zip and interest to join the "Associated Students 5"
these, after being properly labeled, are to be turned over to the Curator of
Vol. II 012132 Tllitnnian Page 32
jlillebring 'll QEariJIep, ,ZF
Salt Lake City.
FRESHMAN YEAR-Vice President 07 Class.
SOPHOMORE YEAR-Class Football Teamg
Member O7 Executive Board. -
JUNIOR YEAR.-Historian Engineering So-
cietyg Manager '07 Year Book.
SENIOR YEAR.-Class Debating Teamg Cap-
tain Class Football Teamg President
V One of these fellows from the Salt Lake High School with a smile an
a duplex personality. At one- minute, he may be seen strolling toward the
Libra.ry with a slide rule and a box of candy, and the next minute, his cry
ma.y be heard as he tries to squelch some Senior who has an idea regarding
the attitude of the class to the rest of the school. A grea.t. fighter and a
profound rea.soner, he might succeed in becoming a follower of Wa,llace, the
immortal Scot, who in spite of his fighting a.bilities was quite a lady's man.
Vol. Il Ulbe Tltitunian Page 33
Hilaire young, VCD
Salt Lake City V
SENIOR YEAR-Secretary and Treasurer '07
Coming from the Misses Ely's School for young ladies, and Miss Gar-
rishe's, and from Vassar, she easily iilled the spa.ce left vacant for her. Al-
though here but two years, Miss Young Was the recipient of many distinc-
tions, and While not being able to devote her Whole time to other duties than
her lessons, she has filled with credit many honorary positions. Among
them have been Associate President of the Student Body, and Assistant Cap-
A tain of the ,Track Team.
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Page 34 Erbs Tltitunian I V01
Jfreh bnrantnn, 'ATI
Salt Lake City.
FR.EsHMAN YEAR.-M6mb6iT '07 Football Team,
Captain '07 Track Team.
SoPHoMoRE YEAR-Member '07 Executive
Board, Member Executive Board of Stu-
dent Body, Secretary a.nd Treasurer Engi-
neering Society, Won "U" for football. d
JUN1oR YEAR.-President '07 Class, "U" for
SENIOR YEAR-Member A. S. UL U. Executive
Board: Member Athletic Council, "U" for
football, Member '07 Executive Board.
Like many others, he is blessed with a score of na.mes. He has been ten--
' derly called 4'Sc-rantie" b-y the girls, and "Spike" by the Engineers. Others
have known him- as "Mutt" Cshort for Muttonj and "Girlie " Be that as
i it may, 'Fred is always there with the ladies. As a queener, he is only ri-
valled by Pitt, and as a scholar, he ha.s no rivals. Being fond of the ladies
his thoughts often turn to- hearts, and when he has a royal flush, the game
is his. How often that is, you must inquire from him.
Vol. II mlJB Tleltnnian Page 35
1193321 btehens, VCD
Salt Lake City.
FREsHMAN YEAR-Litera.ry Editor University
SoPHoMoB.n YEAR-Literary Editor University
JUN1oR YEAR-Editor in Chief '07 Year Book,
' Secretary and Treasurer Arts Society, Lit-
erary Editor University Chronicle.
Samoa YEAR,-Executive Board '07 Class, Lit-
erary Editor University Chronicle. L
Being somewhat of an author, she is preparing a. boo-lc to- be issued in
serial form by the University Chronicle, entitled, "How to be Brilliant" or
'fEour Years at the Varsity." Miss Stevens understands the local situation
very Well and ought to be able to give a ininute account of the process of
the developinent of the Freshies to the position of the Chief Detective
scouting for the Discipline Coinrnittee. She insists, however, tha.t no one V
will be able to read the book who cannot integrate twenty-three between the
limits of zero and the square root of ininus one.
Page 36 1115132 Tllitonian V01- U
Earl E. bnutt, AZ
Salt Lake City.
SOPHOMORE YEAR-U. D. C. in "Christopher .I u-
JUNIOR YEAR-U. D. C. in "Nioloe5', Staff '07
SENIOR YEAR-Custodian '07 Class, Chronicle
Staff A. S. U. U. Yell Master.
A retrospect of himself by himself in 1923, will be about as follows:
HI was the largest 'soiled' man in the Varsity. At times was known as
the large lea.k in the gas joipe. When I was invited to leave the Varsity, I
became interested in a 'lie' factory, and made my fortune as a walking del-
egate for the Ancient Order of I-Ien and Roosters' Disturbing Association.
Shortly after my connections with this firm were severed, a friend named
Maud gracefully turned her hoofs through an 'angle of three hundred sixty
degrees and sent me to, the land of 'all prizes and no blanks? Owing to the
unsettled, condition of things at the gate, I wa.s allowed to return to this life,
and as a consequence, here I am now."
Vol. II 1115132 Tlhitunian Page 37
E. Bailey, FF
Salt Lake City.
JUNIOR YEAR-Executive Committee Medical
Another one of the many who have fallen victims to Cup-id's darts. He
hailed originally from Mexico, but liked the climate here so well tha.t he de-
cided to stay and is now a, permanent fixture around the school. Has been
known to give fake lectures on biology and was up before the faculty once
for holding the door on one of his classes. However, a few such things as
these do no harm and Bailey is still with us and chances are that 'next year
he will continue to note the effect of Peruna on the human system. Wlien
his experiments are completed, he intends to testify for the company about
as follows: "Twenty years ago, I first tasted your brand, and have used
about twenty others since." Q 1
page 33 Ellyn Tkltnnian VO U
Jonah E. Birth
1 I Hoytsville, Utah
"Curley," 4'Fluffy Top," "Dainty Feet" Birch first made his appear-
a.nce a.round the Varsity hill when the Prepl School was placed there. Since
then he ha.s been there constantly, and now gazes before him into the land
of dreams, the land of Ag and Pt, of Au and Fe, and o-f c-op-per. Now the
diploma waits him and he will soon be wending his way toward this land of
dreams where Engineers are hired for two dollars forty cents a. day and
boa.rd. Never mind, when you get a job there, you won 't haveto go to the
Barber 's College for a hair cut nor to the drug store for a Herpicide high-
loall, but can have them served fresh every day. Such are the rewards of
the faithful. ' '
VO1. Ir. - mba Ulirnnian Page 39
QE. QE. Zaramtmzll
- ' Rexburg, Idaho.
SOPHOMOR-E YEAR-Nevada-Utah Debate.
Snrfion YEAR-Colorado-Utah Debate.
Has attended severa.l of the colleges throughout the State but prefers the
'Varsity It was said of him last year that he had seventeen children, thir-
teen of whom were in the reform school and the rest were in the poor house.
Of course this is rather hard to believe but the fact remains tha.t none of his
progeny have yet made their fa.ces familiar around here. He has been associ-
a.ted with lawyers and law offices for so long that it is said he sometimes
talks Without thinking. If that is true, he makes a good judge for the moot
court of the Barristers. '
Y ,.-4 , , I
Page 40 The Udtunian Vol. II
G 312111. 9. Brighton y
E i -
A jolly lenticularly elongated fellow who-se failing is horseback riding.
About eight A. M. every day he may be seen somewhere between the State
Penitentiary and Cumming's Field riding to school on his pony. Bill stands
six feet, two inches in his stocking feet, and holds the State record for
'trubber neckingf' A A favorite occupation of his is to take the geology class
out for a, trip- in the canyons and insist that the ladies sit with the driver.
He can tell more new uses for the machinery in the mill than any other man
there and often reaches from one floor to the other in order to save going
up and coming down again. '
V01. II mhz Ueltunian Page 41
QE. Q. Zernahhus
' S Salt Lake City
Student at Northwestern University before entering here. Makes a spe-
cialty of investigation on the eyesight. Was a traveling optician for two
years. Recently, he claims to have discovered a compound vvhichcanloeused
to keep sleepy eyelids open in classes. Although he refuses to ma.ke knovvn
its composition, he that says it is an "eye opener" of the first rank. He is
also interested in dentistry and has the linest collection of blacksmith 's tools
in the State. They were made by himself in the shops under the direction of
Dr. Strane, and are used only in the most satisfactory manner. Give him a
call and let him try them. -
.- 'rr " wr . .
Page 42 015132 Ulitnnian Vol. II
Ziubn Q1 igrntnn, Fl Tl
. Ogden, Utah
FRESHMAN YEAR-4Secretary a.nd Treasurer of
Student Body, Class Track Tea.1n.
y SoPHoMoB.E YEAR-President Student Body, '07
i Executive Board.
JUNIOR YEAR-A. S. U. U. Yell Master, Mana-
ger Second Football Team, Assitsant Man-
ager '07 Year Book.
SENIOR YEAR.-Student Manager of Athletics.
Has been designated throughout his college carreer as "Jocko." He
was born in Ogden in 1864 and 'twas there the State- baseball cha.mpionship
went every year a.nd made a few live ones who brought the spirits down here
'with them. Now the "dead ones" are allowed to partake of it freely at any
time. It has been rumo-red tha.t "Jocko'-' or "Straps" as he is sometimes
ca.lled, is going to engage in the hotel business and serve rejuvenating K
drinks for those whose spirit has p-assed into the great beyond. "Nice
work, Jocko, keep- it up."
Vo II Ulibz Qlitnnian Page 43
S 332110: Erntnn
Salt Lake City
Miss Brown has devoted her time a.nd energy to the instructio-n of the
youths who some day will make their debut here. Being a graduate of the
Salt Lake High School, of the U. of U. Normal Department, and having
taught for two years, as well as having attended the University of Cali-
fornia, she is well qualified for her chosen work. Her favorite occupation
is to secure a. quiet corner in the Library, watch the people in the next- one
a.nd write Psychology themes on the persons talking-and some of the
themes have been real interesting. It has been said that in the study of Vir-
gil she was so overcome with sorrow for the souls of the departed that she
couldn't recite for two days. Never mind, "Wait till the sun shines, Nel-
lie," and then your sorrows will be over.
,.v-" V .
Page 44 i The Mtnnian Vol
TBM. QE. iarntnning, AZ
Salt Lake City
JUNIOR. YEAR-'07 Year Book Staff.
SENIOR YEAR-Executive Committee, Political
.Science Leagueg Treasurer Engineering So-
"Son" is a serious fellow who is sure of every step he takes. He won
a prize some two years ago at the Norma.l beauty contest and esteems it
very highly. If he felt so inclined, perhaps he could furnish some very de-
sirable information for the discipline committee, but "silence is golden "
and so Bill sits on his stool in the drawing room and plugs along, occasion-
ally ta.pping some Engineer for a quarter and always forgetting to give a re-
ceipt. Has a match case especia.lly for nickelo games, but the nickels usu-
ally find their way out rather than in. u
V - X
The Mtuuian Page 45
3. Qlhert Qirinksnn, A Z
Salt Lake City
Q Fnnsnivmn YEAR-Caste in "Die Respectable
Gesellschaft. ' '
Sornoivronn YEAR-Water Carrier Football
SENIOR YEAR-Caste in Fraternity Extravagan-
za, 4cWl19T9 the Heart is, the Lungs are
A Close By." , I
4'Eric" the Swede, known as "Lyric" or "Gus," ha.s always insisted
that hot pies were cheaper than oyster cocktails and proves it to his o-wn
satisfaction, because when pies are the game he wins, and when cocktails
are, he loses. As a vaudeville star, he has no rival in the 'Varsity Is in-
clined to tragedy, but at times switches off into comedy.
Wlien he was a. Freshman, he was on time to his classes once in a while
but the frequency has since changed owing to the variable speed with which
he climbs the hill.
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Page 46 U The Mtunian Vol
Zllice E. jfatnstnnrtb, C-DT
Salt Lake City
FR.ESHMAN YEAR--707 Executive Board.
JUNIOR YEAR-707 Executive Boardg U. D.. C. in
'tNio-beg" Staff 'O-7 Year Book.
SENIOR YEAR-Chronicle Staffg Secretary A. S.
An independent little personage who stars in argumentation and who al-
ways manages no-t to get stepped on. Likes to be digniiied at times and
note the effect. She is a. friend of the friendless and a place of last resort
to more than one. '
Vol. II arm elrunian Page 47
jlurenuz jfarnstnurtb, C-DT d
I Salt Lake City.
FRiESHMAN YEAR-'07 Executive Coinrnitteeg
, Caste HDie Resspecwtalole Gesellschaft."
A quiet individual who spends most' of her time in the Library. ls al-
ways on hand to witness any "rough house" which might ooo-ur. Has the '
soul of an artist and the inspiration of a poet. ls very accoinplished. For
the past year has had at fa.r-far-away look in her eyes and has taken to read-
ing about Switzerland. ls Very fond of athletics, and knows the state reo-
ords for the one hundred and the two hundred twenty yard dashes.
Page 48 UHJB' Ulitnnidn Vol. II
3. 19. felt
Salt Lake City.
i FRESHMAN YEAR-707 Football Teamg '07 Track
SoPHoMo1z.E YEAR-'07 Football Teamg '07 Track
Miner, poet and flower gatherer. Easter time always brings the
thoughts of J oe to our minds and a.s a consequence, We go to- him as author-
ity on Violets. He hopes to some day belong to the State Legislature and
donate enough coin to the school to operate a first cla.ss bun shop. For
the time-being, he is content to try to survive as best he can, and in the
meantime tell what they ought to have. Ts a shark with his books and
holds the school reco-rd for slide-rule manipula.tion.
Vol. II Ulm Mtgnign Page 49
Jfrsh CEE. Jferrnn, RTI
Salt Lake City.
FRESHMAN YEAR-'05 Football Team.
SOPHOMOBVE YEAR-,05 Executive Committeeg
'05 Football Team.
2 JUNIOR YEARFP1m9Sld6Ht Summer School J u-
Surveyor, politician and bunco man. Has histronic ability, but it is not
developed as yet. Is known as t'Elaterite," "Swede," "Fair Hair,"
t'SquaW Man," "Peroxide" and "HZ OZ." Has the face of an Oriental
and the hair of a. Finn. While but a mere boy, he successfully surveyed a
mining claim and led the defense in an Indian attack. Is brave and true
and hopes to be President of the United States.
. a,.-. . x , . .
Qtbe Ulitnnian VOL H
Salt Lake City.
JUNIOR YEAR-President Arts and Science So-
cietyg Colorado-Utah Debate.
Samoa YEAR-Colorado-Utah Debateg Student
Manager of Debatingg Member Executive
Board A. S. U. U.g President Political
S Scence League.
Was mild and gentle as a lamb,
And smiled more sweetly than others can,
He earned his Cap" as no- other man,
And left the school a great HI am."
Vol. Il. The Ulsltnnian
Binbarh Q. Iam, A 'L
Salt Lake City.
SoPHoMoB.E YEAR-U. D. C. in "Christopher J u-
niorg" Designer "U" on hill.
JUNIOR YEAR-U. D. C in '4Nio-beg" Secretary
and Treasurer U. D. C.5 Treasurer En-
gineering Societyg Member '07 Executive
Boardg Chronicle Staff 5 Associate Editor
'07 Year Book.
SENIOR YEAR-Treasurer A. S. U. U.g President
Engineering Societyg '07 Debating Teamg
U, D. C. in "Mix Bob."
A poet, orator, actor and engineer. YVhich shall it be? As a poet, he
made Scott laughg as a.n orator, he made Scott thinkg as an actor he per-
suaded Miss Babcockg and as an Engineer, he drew his pay. It seems that
he was undecided which line to follow until the lady came into the case.
Her love for high boots and corduroys Won out, and now "Richard" or
tWVindoW Face" or "Jenkins" or '4M1ary" or "Wl1i1np-er," which ever
you may call him, is going to be a. great, big Engineer. Never mind, Dick,
the Worst is yet to come.
N- '2 M- -- - -.4 fly' 1- I -Y. .L-.- ff J-"4" ' ' E-r 4:---ff i", A-:Z- "71:f"f:f'f":1 fr'rf'45:::"5--'.-'if' 'f 1 ?Z3?ff,jm
Page 52 The ilitnnian Vol. II
I A 1
Salt Lake City.
SENIOR YEAR-President of Arts and Science
Society. Vlinner Rhodes Scholarship.
, , '
A shark at mathematics, Latin and Greek. Won Oxford scholarship
this spring, but like all such scholars, he isn't much of a hand for society. At
the Arts and Science party, the fellows tried time and again to make him t
dance. Imagine the result. He has never danced in public since, but it is I
rumored that he is practicing quietly at home, so that he can let the English vi
girls see how the Americans do it.
Vol. II i Qlibe Ulitnnian Page 53
jf. 9. Zlaatnb
A favorite with the ladies and a charmer for the gents. One of the
most promising candidates for honor in the Strollers' League. Besides hav-
ing the experience and knowing the by-paths down the shady la.nes, he can
Walk slower in proportion to his height than a.ny man here. Interested as he
is in electricity, it is rumored tha.t he is not going to follow his profession,
.but Will hire out in cases of emergency as the human insulated telegraph
pole. He will be kept on the Wrecking squad and will be used only when
ff-F--.., --N erf.-.ff - V- we- f V f- -a- ffjfgf - ---- -1-
Page 54 The Uritunian Vol. II
SENIOR YEAR-Manager A. S. U. U. Orchestrag
Member A. S. U. U. Executive Committeeg
Manager '07 Baseball Team.
Loves his Meerschaum and takes comfort in its soothing effects. Has
been reported seen around the 'campus on Sundays trying to force his Way
into the laboratories in order to make specia.l investigations upon a secret
process he has devised for the extraction of gold from the Waters of the
Great Salt Lake. If he carries out his present plan, he will be able to pat-
ent his process about the time he realizes his nick name "Grandpa,"
Vol. 11 The Tiiitunian Page 55
' , x ,
iiaarulh 313. Zlaills, ZF
Salt Lake City.
JUNIOR YEAR-Member Executive Board Engie
neering Sooietyg Official Photographer for
'07 Year Book. as '
One of those pretty boys with curly, brown hair and big, brown eyes,
who knows his charms and makes use of them when near the girls. A fa-
vorite pastime is to take these oo-eds for a stroll up into the hills nea.r the
campus. Has taken the Engineering Course in order to be able to run his
father 's automobile and keep it in repair. H
Page 56 Ciba Qhltonian V01 II
Salt Lake City.
Juivioa YEAR-Chronicle Staff.
SENIOR YEAR-Chronicle Staffg Utah-Oregon
Debating Teamg Librarian of Law Library.
It has been said that at the early age of seven although just started to
school tha.t he was able to ask more questions than the teacher could answer.
He was even a. shark in Sunday School and would pry into things to the
smallest detail, even inquiring what became of Lot's wife after she turned
to salt. As a football player "Chris" ha.s made many a diving tackle and
brought applause fromithe grand stand. He claims to have been born in
ireland where he was anarried, but of late it has been found to be untrue, for
he was not even married there. His real,home was in Japan and he Was
married While on a mission to Bohemia.
Vol. II The Qamnian Page 57
s ' i Qlnhreha QI. ZKBIT
U I Ogden, Utah
FRESHMAN YEAR- 'Varsity Baseball Team.
Sornoivronn YEAR-'Varsity Baseball Team.
To look a.t him no one would believe that he was a baseball fan. Be-
sides Hfanning out" at the U., he has belonged to leagues in Ogden, and
every one knows the kind of a teamOgden always has had. He has also
tried school teaching and even traveling, but decided to- come back to the
U., not to learn anything-that would be too big a. task-but just to show
the rest of the students how to bluff a.nd get a 'sheepskin for their efforts.
Looks like a bishop in his cap and gown, but fails to make the blessing
come. Has never been known to- be Hsquelchedf'
, , Y -A , , .m Q--'. , ec 4-V--f' A- e-
Page 5 3 The Mtnniau V01- I1
Salt Lake City.
A mere youth, yet on his shoulders he carries the wisest head of the
class. Is noted for the scholarly manner in which he handles his lesson
and the tender way in which he instructs. Surely HMac" is a whiz. He is
the first Chemical Engineer graduated since that course was given, and
shows lively evidence of "making go-od." As a matter of fact, we have
from good a.uthority that from the first he was wise to chemicals and tried
to chloroform his nurse. However, he has since learned how to handle
them more judiciously.
Vol. II The Zllitonian i Page
Wim. Mifflin, H7
Salt Lake City.
FBESHMAN YEAR-President '07 Class 5 U. D. C.
in "A Scrap of Paper."
SOPHOMORE. YEAR-U. D. C. in "Christopher,
Jr.3" President U. D. C. ,
JUNIOR YEAR-U. D. C. in "Niobe"5 President
P U. D. C. p
SENIOR YEAR-U. D. C. in HA Match for a Mag-
istrategw Manager U. D. C.5 '07 Debating
Managerg Executive Committee A. S. U. U.
I do' no Where Bill curn from,
But he's made a mark in skuelg
Our stage will mis this good old sis,
For he played any part of a fool.
, -dn 4 ,. -Y,,-..,- , V K - WL LX K Y YYf.ggu,V Q ,
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Page 60 015132 Tllitnnian Vol. 11
Mattie Miles, ITD l
Salt Lake City.
Future linguist, Arnoldson's star pupil, Cummings' Greek and Latin
"stand-by." Won prize last summer in a Woman's iishing contest. Fre-
quent oustomer at a Well-known ha.ir dressing establishment down town.
It has been rumored that she intends to become a nun and devote her ener-
gies to the translation of several ancient manuscripts. However she is no
Hdead one. " ' -
Vol. II The Tldtnnian Page
Bale ieirr, AVI
' Salt Lake City.
FREsHMAN YEAR-"U" for footba.ll and trackg
'07 Track Team.
SoPHoMoRE YEAR-HU" for football and track 5
President '07 Classy '07 Cross Country
JUNIOR YEAR-"U" for football and trackg Vice
President A. S. U. U.
Samoa YEAR-HU" for football and trackg
Captain 'Varsity Track Team.
Dale cam-e to do, has did and done.
To please the ladies, many races Wong
He 's hoodoed his books and F'a.culty-crew,
And long since forgot more than they ever knew.
Wlien he's at the helm and she's at his side, .
And they 've drifted together many years on the tide,
He 'll be tro-ubled with thoughts o-f his a.cts at the UU,"
When he held up his head, and saw' but a few.
Page c 62 Qthe Mtunian Vol
Salt Lake City.
SoPHoMon.E YEAR-Secretary and Treasurer of
JUNIOR YEAR-Secretary and Treasurer '07
Classy Assitant Manager '07 Year Bookg
Recorder of Summer Mine Surveying.
SENIOR YEAR-President A. S. U. U.
"Tex" has been called one of nature 's noblemen. His eye is true and
serves him in goo-d stead in his Engineering Work. Is sometimes called
"PreXie" and often says "Lets'ee." He might be called a "pretty boy,"
but never a "sissy" Has tried football but prefers ping pong. WVould
be a good man to testify before the discipline committee.
Vol. ll! Ufjg Mtgnign Page 63
Salt Lake' City.
JUNIOR YEAR-U. D. C. in "Niobe."
This tall, willowy girl is a most accomplished young lady. The trills
and runs in her singing are so wonderful that the neighbors have been known -
to move. Her chords and one finger exercises on the piano scare away all
possible canvassers who might not recognize the p-lace. Besides being so
musical, she is also Very romantic, and at times, enjoys impersonating wid-
ows and elderly ladies. Is a good actress, andlike some others of her kind,
is very partial to lawyers.
Page 64 The Tllitunian Vol. II
Zflfltl. BK. bkeen
Riley is a resident of the- suburb of Kaysville, from which place he
travels to school each morning on the "Day-Break Dummy." When he
was young he- minded his mama., but now he is married. As he Waxed o-ld
he became interested in the affairs of others, so took up the study of Black-
stone. Gnce, during his senior year, he had an opportunity to serve a
subpoena on a Miss Johnson for an Ogden court. He looked up all the
Miss Johnsons in school and served the paper on them, only to lea.rn that
the paper should not have been served at school at all. The Work done by
Mr. Skeen at the U. of U. will prove valuable to him when he undertakes
to study law.
Vol. I1 The Qlitunian Page 65
QI. is Bop Glaplnr, AZ
Salt Lake City.
SENIOR YEAR-SQC1'8tElI'Y Engineering Society.
Nineteen years and eleven months known as 4'Allie" or "Lettie." This
last is also the name of the "maiden from the north" whose blue eyes have
kept Roy from being too nice to any one girl at the U. Also is very religious,
although this eouldn't be known by his actions. In elevation he is somewhat
elongated, but nevertheless, he goes by the name of "Shorty"
Ulbe Ulitnnian V
Tllibumas Earlep, A11
Salt Lake City.
SoPHoMoR.E YEAR-GUStOdl3.H '07 Classy '07
JUNIOR YEAR-"U" for Footballg Custodian '07
Classg Commissary '07 Mining Survey.
SENIOR YEAR.-"U" for Footballg Member Ath-
letic Councilg Member Executive Commit-
tee A. S. U. U.
"Dudley" ha.s for some reason or another, taken a decided interest in
one of the big Wholesale dry goods sto-res. It is not known whether he has
purchased shares in the concern or no-t, but the fact that he is very much
interested there is beyond question. On three different occasio-ns the Uni-
versity Chronicle has published detailed accounts of his wedding, but he has
denied them all. It begins to look like the bonds of holy matrimony will
close upon him yet. "Skylight" is a shark around the mill and can give
some go-od pointers on ore concentration.
Vol. II The Tkitunian Page 67
Salt Lake City.
VVorthy follower of Prof. Ma.rshall in dignity and in the subject of
English. She has such a marvelous mind that all other members of the class
are afraid to speak. Easily shocked at the pranks of the Juniors, and con-
siders them entirely below the dignity of their years and understanding.
A friend of every studious student, and an enemy o-f lo-afers. Has been a.
pedagogue and likes the Work so Well that she intends to return to the
business at once.
Page 68 The Qlitnuian V01- 11
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A . S Y
J. R. STEWART SAM PIXTON E. S. BOWMAN
Vice President. Executive Committee. Treasurer.
EDNA I-IARKER GEORGIA YOUNG. CORA MULGRAVE
Executive Committee. Executive Committee. Secretary.
RAY HATCH H. E. I-IAVENOR
Executive Committee. President
II Qlihe Qlitnnian Page 7 I
H. E. HAVENOR
GEO. M. ALLEN
R. M. BRIGHTON
I. O. HORSFALL
W. E. SUTTON
JNO. R STEWART
R. J. BRYANT
J. G. HUNTER
DAVID C. LYON
N. G. MORGAN
A. Z. TANNER
T. R. WILSON
E. L. JONES
M. J. DOWNEY
H. A. GARDNER
V. B. HERBST
ANTOINE R. IVINS
E. A. MORGAN '
HYRUM E. SMITH
R. C. TOWLER
R. R. WOOLLEY
T. W. JONES
E. S. BOWMAN
A. L. COOK
H. L. MARSHALL
0. A. PETERSON
LEO A. SNOW
PAUL H. WYMAN
J. P. RUSSELL
JOS. S. BENNION
SCOTT P. STEVVART
JAY H. STOCKMAN
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ANDERSON, HENRY C.
ANDERSON, ERIC H.
ANDERSON, FRED J.
ANGELL, CI-IAS. EDGAR
BARLOW, JOS. A.
BOURDEAU, CORAN L.
BROWN, EDWIN L.
BYWATER, GEO. S.
BROWN, MARK C.
BROADDUS, LENA A.
CANNON, ADDIE M.
CARLSON, JAS. M.
CLARK, FRANK R.
COATES, EDNA M.
DICKERT, DILPERT S.
DYER, ABB G., JR.
EVANS, MARGARET M
FARNSWORTH, L. J
FERGUSON, ROBT. E.
GARDNER, ROBEIiT E.
GLEDHILL, THOS. R.
HAMMOND, J. T., JR.
HARVEY, ED. S.
HILLIARD, HORACE G.
JEPPSON, QTTO HEBER
JESSEN, HARRY C.
JESSEN, LOUISE H.
JONES, HOWARD M.
KAMP, JOS. C.
LANNING, MYRON P.
MC NAUGHTON, L. E.
MANNING, WILL H.
MONAI-IAN, FRED W
MOYLE, HENRY D.
MADSEN, CHAS. P.
PEARCE, ED., JR.
PEERY, LOUIS H.
RICHARDS, LTEBER G.
ROBISON, HAROLD L.
SHEETS, ED. S.
SNOW, FRED W.
SNOW, PERRY G.
SPITKO, LOUIS E.
SUTHERLAND, W. O.
THOMPSON, GEO. C.
TURNER, LOMAX L.
VVALKER, JESSE M.
WEST, HOWARD W.
WOOD, JAS. D.
WOODBURY, JOHN S.
WILCOX, C. F., JR.
YOUNG, R. W. JR.
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. Do you think the World is evil-
That good things come too late?
Have patienceand keep vigilg l
All comes to those who Wait.
just wait a little longer,'
See how you like it when
The Daniels come to judgment,
In the Class of IQIO.
Page 80 QUJ2 Uafnttidtl Vol. II
jfrzshman lass, Tlhlnihersitp ui Tikltah, 1907110 ..-
ALLEY, HARRY M.
ANDERSON, ALFRED A.
ARGYLE, BEN E.
ASHLEY, AMOS H.
BALL, MARTHA D.
BAUER, HUGO E.
BECRAFT, F. W.
BECRAFT, R.. C.
BIRD, CASSIE B.
BLACKNER, L. A.
BRAIN, CHAS. E.
BROWVN, EDWIN L.
BURTON, HERBERT C.
BURTON, JOHN A.
BELESS, EDITH V.
BROWN, J. LOUIS
BURROWS, JAMES S.
CORNWALL, CLAUD C.
CRANDALL, A. T.
CRISMON, K. A.
CANNON, ADDIE M.
CARPENTER, CHAS. F
CHRISTENSEN, N. A.
CROWELL, ERD. V.
DORITY, MILTON H.
ELLISON, TI-IOS. A.
FORBUSH, FRANCES R.
GANSL, GRANVILLE C.
GODBE, TERESA N.
GOODWIN, ROIIT. J.
HAGAN, H. R.
HARRINGTON, J. H.
HAYNES, F. B.
HERMAN, ROLAND C.
HOSMER, CHAS. W.
JACKSON, A. A. S.
JENSON, MILDRED L.
JUDD, NEIL M.
KEEP, GLENN A.
LATIMER, DAVID A.
LEACH, R. S.
LENVISU, HUGIFI C.
NIACFARLANE, J. M.
NIEREDITH, MILES I.
MORRIS, LOGAN M.
RAYBOULID, DORIS A.
ROBERTS, GEORGE F.
RUMEII, ANNA P.
RIGIIY, JOHN R.
RUNYON, LIARRY, H.
SH ER M ER, FLORENCE
SICIIELDS, CLAUDE L.
SIIIELDS, J. VVILL
S M OOT, H A ROLD
STEVENS, LAURA B.
S'l'IiVI'1NSUN, IC.. A.
STODDARD, CIIAS. I.
S'l'O'l"l', FRANKLIN E.
SOIJIQRIEICRG, H. A.
FPALLMAN, WM. B.
TAYLOR, A. PICRCY
TAYLOR, IXRTIIUR D.
TIIURM AN, NIIRIAIXII 11.
TIIOM PSON, DfUliC3'I'lIY L
TRACY, JOSEPII M.
VVATSON, EDWARD H.
VVEST, JADEZ W., JR.
VVOOD, W. J.
VVOOLLEY, LE GRANDE
VVHITTAKER, W. E.
. K - . . , , M X .Xi N
A . K x W-sax,
Page 82 TDR 'MIUIUHI1 Vol- I1
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Lillie McFarland Ella McAllister Gertrude Flagel Gladys Quayle Ella Christophersen
Bertha Kunzler Robenia Sproul Ada Grimsdall Myrtle Cracroft Vera Oswald
Lee Irving Charles Hafen Fred Reber Herbert Haight G. A. Olson
bums gaurmal Grahuates
Elizabeth Kinney Laura Layman Nettie Lunt Ellen Rasmussen Lila Salmon
Maggie Owens Genevieve Sullivan Annie Holmes Hazel Valentine Mollie Lindell
Florence Todd Maud Orrock Effie Foster Louise Packard Matilde Orlob
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Verna Koepp I-lellen Claire Powell Prudence Quirk Lenore Bennion Irene Canfield
Ethel Bennion Sarah Humphrey Alice Hulbert Claire Noall Irene Driggs
Zeretta Frame Ethel Beck Minnie Hulet Bertha Bateman Olga Johnson
imma formal Qrahuates
Mana Salmon Rhoda Baxter Annie Richards Lizzie Cook Hazel Beauregard
Nora Zink Elsie Fredrickson Hedve Johnson Ethel Jenson Hazel Snyder
Olive Porter Jessie McDougall Frances Darke Marie Ford Rae Kidman
Svomz jlormal Erahuates
NWI XY3lggt5lff gg.-.113 Iiullu-rt Grave BfflQ'l,llT0 Vhristire Nm'rlI1o1'1: Charlotte Davis
Imilv All-Imngllfl 513,-gl-..U,, lg, ,Inhnsun th-m-vie-vw: lirrmks Fur-hsizl Strinfrhzun . Annu Pendleton
xml-' .Xhlmtt Mm- XX'nml .loss-phlnf: Johnson Mfercy I-Iadilcld Nellie Allen
bums jliormal Erahuates
John Xvittwer Robert Wallcer D. H. Sandin Alfred Shulsen Alex Anderson
Geo. B. Mowry Roswell C. Belnap Daniel G. Spencer Dennie Robinson James Adamson
Rulon Porter 'Willard O. Nisson S. O. Lowe Joseph VVittwer L. R. Walker
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Jessie Standing Maud Morgan Ethel Syrnons Ethel Rurnel Elva Gundry
Tillie I-Ieyborne Bertha Perry Annie Shepherd Israel H. Porter Charles Petty
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Page Q4 The Qlitunian V01- II
Gamma bl iumrntp-1907
HAZEL STEVENS ADDIE CANNON
CLAIRE YOUNG ELEANOR PROUT
ZELLA SCOETELD EDNA COATES
NORA SHECKELS FLORENCE SHERMER
MATTFIE MILES DONNA BEGOLE
EDNA HTARKER MABEL ELTON
MAUD VVILLIAMS ANNA GRANT
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KATPIRINE LITTLE E
FLORENCE CULMER '
NORMA FENTON 3
MELVINA BRINT0 .
CARRIE ATKINS 1
HAZEL SAPPIN' U,
FLORENCE L -
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Page IOO UHJB Ulitnnian V Il
Qlpba Bi fraternity-1907
CORYDON W. HIGGINS
V. BERNARD HERBST
I. C. BROWN
G. VVALTER DANSIE
FRED C. FERRON
J. PARLEY RUSSELL
WALTER SCOTT KEYTING
FRED W. BENNION
WALTER R. ANDREW
LOUIS H. PEERY
FRED G. SCRANTON
THOMAS M., VARLEY
HARRY H. RUNYON
HAROLD R. SMOOT
DOURTS A. RAYBOULD
GEORGE F. ROBERTS
ALFRED A. ANDERSON
DALE L. PITT
GILBERT V. ANDERSOP
Page IO2 The Tlitnnian V0 H
ZlBelta bigma :fraternity-1907
CARL W. SCOTT
W. C. BROWNING
I. A. ERICKSON
R. A. HART
A. L. TAYLOR
A. R. IVINS
C. W. GIBBS
W. E. SUTTON
H. E. HAVENOR
I. A. BARLOW
A. G. DYER
FRED W. SNOW
H. L. ROBISON
W. P. FERGUSON
I . .
Page IO4 The Qkltunian V01- H
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Vol Il Ghz Qlitnnian Page IO7
015132 Qrts Society
E believe in the simple life. We believe in it so firmly that we can
almost put our finger upon a something where it would seem most
vacant, and sa.y, with brightening inspired eyes, " Ah, it is there, in
the air!" What? The Art's Society, to be sure. Even the most ordi-
nary student-a. Freshman or a. Sophomore, knows it to be there somewhere
permeating the atmosphere of unobtrusion. But it takes someone with
the title o-f President a.ctually to thumb the ephemeral presence and bring
it to earth. There was a President last year-"but that is another story"
to be read in Punch. They say there is a President this year who ha.d it
under his thumb to the extent that he invited the students in a body to wit-
ness his capture. But only six came, and in his concern for the absence
of the rest, his thumb slipped, and out, too, slipped the Arts Society once
more to swell the air. Imagine the consternatio-n! The six went home and
the President was left by himself to hunt for this thing called Arts So-
ciety. Tha.t is, he may have hunted. It is more likely that he swore-if
Presidents swear. For to be a President is an honor which not many peo-
ple have. Indeed, there was an election held last year, 'ibut that, too, is
another story." Only I've heard it told that ten men might have held the
office if it had not happened in ea.ch case that the person chosen was to leave
college. Such a thing would never happen twice in a lifetime. It has not.
So far as we ca.n learn there is the possibility of there never being an-
other President. It is getting so that now, not even a President can thumb
the Society. But even though we cannot possess it in actuality, we are all
glad it is there, anywhere-about us, above us-somewhere-in the air!
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Pa e 114 V B The Tlkitonian V0 U
Buugb iiauuse SKUII Qllall
Ylze Ola' Bunch: The Rising Gevzemizon
WHITAKER CNO1g forgottenj CHRISTENSON
HATBCH QA. JJ STEVENSON
KELLY Cde Parisj MAOEARLANE
OPENS-HAW PENNEY CMISS,
HOWELLS CC. WJ KEYTING
ANDERSON CPa1:er'j ASHRY
ANDERSON fFi1iuSj REES
KAMP CBOmbaStuSj JACKSON
BROADDUS CB. E. D125 ROBERTS
JEPPSON QB1uff Worksj WATSON
BOURQDEAU CG. HALL
yf ,V - - -
Page 116 1115132 Tllitunian VO H
NOTHER year has come and gone, and the Medical School is two
years old. t'Ra.ther overgrown 'two-year-old,' " so-meone says.
We agree. For is there now or has there been in this rapidly grow-
ing University a society or department that ha.s made so much progress in
so little time as the Medical Society and the Medical Department?
But best of all are the fellows Cand Miss Penneyj. How weall plug-
ged and crammed and sulkedand kicked yesterday. And how we have all
laughed and "rough-housed" and cut classes a.nd gone to the sho-w today!
And all together, always together.
Once we thought we wanted a dance. I suppose you remember the result
of that thought?-last Ha.llowe'en, when the Museum was quarantined-
when Joe chased the Theta CUJ girls with the state smallpox flag. Maybe
you remember too that football game-p-et-p-at?
But aside from these p-ublic affairs are little priva.te events: peanut
busts galore, Orpheum excursions, and all those "kinder" happenings which
make school work a pleasure and which long, long after they are all over
will carry us back to happ-y days at the HU."
..1 .ci N 11:95
Page II8 , The Uiitunian V U
JAY STOCKMAN, J. L. BROWN,
Chief Barrister Associate Barrister
Q Recording Barrister
Qbffiners uf Qiuurt A
ERNEST' BR-AMWELL, J. W. BARTAON, Baron
Chief Justice J. S. WOODBEBRY, Baron
REUEL WALTON, Clerk
RICHARD W. YOUNG, JR.
E. A. MORGAN
U WALLACE CALDER
J. T. HAMMOND, JR.
W. B. SKEEN
CHR1sTEN J ENSEN
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Page 120 The Tllitnnian V01 U
E, the students of the Law Department of the University of Utah, in
order to promote the general welfare of our depa.rtment, did or-
ganize and establish a Barrister Club and Moot Court.
Article 1. MEETINGS. A ' ' 4
Professor Byron Cummings did, before the Barristers duly assembled,
propound the doctrines of the ancient Romans.
Article II. Section 1. CONDESCENSION. 0
Realizing that the opinions of great thinkers are always appreciated,
the U. of U. Moot Court in council assembled, graciously condescended to
assist President Roosevelt in the solution of the Japanese question in Cali-
fornia. But the nature of the la.w and the interpretation of it by the
learned Justices then sitting on the bench were such that a. view quite con-
trary to that of the President ha.d to be adopted. '
Sec. 2. In the action of Chief Justice Bramwell against Associate
Justice Brown for a.ssault and battery committed in practice for the great
Lex-Medico football game, the prosecutio-n was ab-ly conducted but nothing
co-uld offset the pathetic plea. of insanity presented by the defense.
Article III. Section 1. ATHLETICS.
The '4M:ighty Eleven" representing the Barristers did decide to defeat
the Medicos in a game of football by a score not to exceed 30 points. , A
Sec. 2. The Barristers, having lost the shingle from their door and
having a good cause to believe that some light-Hngered representative from
the A. F. Fraternity was responsible for such disappearance, did issue a
search warra.nt which wa.s served by the sheriff ofthe Moot Court and his
posse at the A. F. Frat. house, where the shingle was recovered, much to the
shame of the members of aforesaid Frat., who, upon seeing the arrival of
the powerful sheriff and his mighty band of deputies, did flee to the woods,
leaving the cook to defend the house as best she could. i
- 1 Qmenhments
Amendment to Art. III. Sec. 1. '
Inasmuch a.s the Medical Department of the U. of U. is in its infancy,
and none too strong for an infa.nt, and in due respect fo-r a request made by
the Faculty that we should not defeat said department, we, the Barristers
of the U. of U., did conclude that we would do nothing to humiliate or injure
the Medic-sg that instead of defeating them we should play them a tie game.
Vol. II The Ulitonian Page 121
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President-J. PERCY GODDARD
Vice President-E. A. MORGAN
Secretary-BEN ARGYLE Q
Page 122 UUJB UHIIJIUHII V0 II
The iBuIitieaI beienee league
HE Political Science League, organized by students of the University
of Utah, immediately after the the last November election, aims pri-
. marily to prepare its members for the intelligent exercise of the elec-
tive franchise. Many members of the society felt that they could not consist-
ently affiliate with either of the great national parties unless informed as to
the po-litical issues upon which the American people are divided.
The chief effort therefore of the society this year has been to acquire an
insight into some of these issues, accordingly political addresses have been
secured by the following well-known gentlemen: Judge William H. King,
Judge John M. Bowman, Hon. B. H. Roberts, Judge J osep-h E. Frick, and
Hon. James H. Moyle. Other prominent Republicans and Democrats will
be invited to address the League and it is desired also to- hear from the So-
cialist Party. I
Another important line of study that will properly come within the
-scope and purpose of the League is that of the la.rge Eastern Universities,
and there is now being organized a. National Inter-Collegiate Civic League of
which our society will probably become a member.
The American people are fast awakening to the fact that representative
government both national and municipal are beset with great evils unless'
they receive the intelligent interest of their best citizens. Indifference to
government gives rise to corruption which in its turn endangers liberty and
Graduates of our Universities and Colleges should be the foremost pro-
moters of intelligent and clean citizenship,
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Page 126 mhz Uljtunian VO II
COR-YDON W. HIGGINS,
CHAR-LES WOOLE, Associate Manager
H- E' HAVENOR Q 5 Associate Ezditors.
J AY STOOKMAN
ALICE FARNSWORTH Literary Editors
CORA MULGRAW'E .
HUGH LEWIS Artlsts
E. M. HALL, Medical Department
CARL W. SCOTT,
Engineering Department. '
Arts and Science Department
NELLIE ALLEN, Normal Department
HARRY MOORE, Athletic Department
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Page I3O UUJB Ufltnttidlt Vol. II
JOHN YV. MACKAY, President I
I X ' x 'BL ni
ALICE MERRILL HORNE,
Vol II p The Ulitonian Page 131
The "UH" Qllluh
HEN the talk of a college Alumni Association was at its height among
the members of the Class of 1906, its ineffectiveness was pointed
out by one of the older members of the Alumni. and a new plan for
keeping the college graduate in touch with his Alma Mater was immediately
started. This was the beginning of what might be called the "U. Club" in
the Alumni Association.
The '06 class saw that this new movement could not be accomplished by
one class and that it would be impracticable to attempt to organize the Club
from the college members of the Alumni, so they called a meeting of all the
college students in the school and presented the plan to them. The students
received the plan with great enthusiasm and as a result the President of the
Student Body appointed a. committee from all the college classes to put the
plan in writing and to adopt a pin which could be used from year to year
as the college graduate pin. This committee reported on the little block "U"
pin and all the classes pledged themselves to use the pin when they became
Seniors, and the three lower classes promised to work with the incoming
Freshman class to have it adopt it so that there could be no question a.bout
the future use of the pin. Later the Associated Students passed a resolu-
tion granting permission to the college graduates to wear the block UU" in
their pin design. The class of 1906 immediately ordered their pins after
the design adopted by the student committee and the class of 1907 has since
fallen into line so- that it now looks as if the ambitions ofthe students who
started the "U" Club will be realized. V 4
Just as true and lasting college spirit in the University is greatly de-
pendent on strong class organization, so we believe that the T true Alumni
spirit which in every college class is lost as soon as it graduates, can be saved
by making the members of the class members of the HU" Club, which in
itself is merely a part of the general Alumni Association. In o-ther words
the College Alumni is now a. reality although not distinct from the general
Alumni Association. T
Cn Alumni Day during Commencement week the first meeting of the
"U" Club will be held and an organization perfected. It is the hope ofthe
promoters of this club that every college graduate of the University will
identify himself with the new organization and make it a go.
Page 132 The Qkitunian 1 V01- U
Zllumniilaap rugram-Eiiune 6, 1906
9:00 A. M. to 11:30 A. M. Public Exhibition Work and equip-ment done in
the different depa.rtments of the University. n
11:00A. M. Meeting of the Regents, Faculty, Alumni, Graduating
Classes, and Former Students of the University in the Assembly Room of
the Museum Building for addresses and discussions on the Past, Present,
and Future of the University,
12:00 M. Meeting of the Alumni in their various classes for the pur-
pose of effecting permanent class organizations.
UNIVERSITY R-ECEPTION AND LUNCHEON. Immediately after the classes
7:30 P. M. Alumni Rall and Banquet in the Gymnasium.
A Banquet Rrugream
Address a.nd Introduction of Toastmaster.
PRESIDENT TQHEODORE. NYSTROM.
Response of Toastmaster .......... ............ . MRS, ALICE MERRILL HORNE,
HTIIG Little Fafhefi' .......................... ............ . MISS VALENTINE MURIPHY.
ff Thinker! tlyou than if no granny out that Q' blood and rlnainf ?"-Byron
The Boys. The Girls.
MRS. ELIZABETH STEVENSON WILCOX. JOHN M. YOUNG.
"Who can foretell for what high cause "The sweetest dag that ever I spent
This Darling of the Gods was born?"-Marvel I spent among t e lassies O!"-Burns
Th-e Engineers. 0 The Fa,en.lty.
ELBE.RT THOMAS. WALDEIMAR VAN COTT.
"Some are born great, some achieve greatness, and some "Oh! them Blimbei-s."-Dickens
have greatness thrust upon them."-Shakespeare .
N. T. PORTER..
"Have you heard of the wonderful one-hoss shay,
That was built in such a wonderful way?"-Holmes
Vol. II ,Ciba Mtnnian Page 133
gating Bresihing Q9ffcers of the Qlumni Qlilasses
1875-79. SEC. MRS. ANNA HATCH MC-
PRES. HENR.Y J. WVALLACE, ALLISTER., 135 P Street.
545 W. Second North. 1904. NORMAL.
SECY. MRS. REBECCA E. LITTLE, PRES. DAVID LEEK,
164 E. First South. 153 N. Seventh West.
1885-89. ' SEC. AMY LYMAN,
PRES. JOSEPH F. MERRILL, 331 H Street.
782 E. Twelfth South. 1903. NORMAL.
1880-84. PRES. ANNA T. WILKIN,
PRES. J. H. PAUL, 223 H Street.
262 CEIHYOII RO3Cl. SEC, EHHEL DRUCE,
SEC. RACHEL EDWARDS, 516 E. First South.
14 So. Second East. 1905, CQLLEGE.
1894. NORIMAL. PRES. LYLIA E. KNUDSEN,
PRES. MRS. IDA BATES NELSON, Brigham City, Utah,
561 Flfth Sffeell ' SEC. BENJAMIN TIBBY,
SEC. CLARA LARSEN, 178 E Street.
SO. East. NORMAL.
1396- NORMAL. ' PRES. GEO. H. LOWE,
PRES. NIAR-Y VAN HOUTEN, Wi11a,yd City, Utah.
438 E. Eleventh South. SEXC. EDNA WELLMAN
SEC. LIOVINA VAN COTT WHITE, 7297 Eighth East Strget
1531 S. West Temple. 1906. COLLEGE.
1397- ' PRES. ELRERT D. THOMAS,
PRES: G- L- MCGHIE, 137 N. YVeSt Temple.
1494 SO- State- SEC. HELENA CRITZER.
SEC. FDAVID O. MCKAY, 1906. KINDERGARTEN.
2247 Monroe Ave., Ogden, U. PRES. FLORENCE E. GRANT,
1900- COLLEGE CLASS- 164 Sixth East Street.
PRES' R'.T' PORTER: SEC. ETHEL SIMONS,
G611'EQ1'V1llQ, Utah. 135 J Street '
ROSE K. THOMAS, 1899. NORMAL. '
9 lf' N' Xvest Temple St' PRES. AURELIA S. ROGERS.
NOR' RORMAL' SEC. EDNA HARKER.,
PR.ES. J. FRED ANDERSON,
79 12th East Street.
Page 134 UDB Uitunidn V01- I1
Qllumni Inna! QE'1fgani5atiuns
T the meeting on Alumni Day in the Assembly last June, it was
resolved to organize local associations of the University, Wherever
one or more Alumni reside. The Work of organization was taken
up during the summerg most of the important counties in Utah, and some
places in Idaho and Colorado, Were visitedg local Alumni were interested,
and many organizations begun.
Such organizations have already proved of great value to the Univer-
sity, and to the cause of education. But the Work so far is a mere begin-
ning. The project. should be taken up again in June and vigorously
I 'Q , I
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Page 136 Ulbe Qlitnnian V01- 11
illibe Utltabzfliulurahn Rebate
J. PERCY GODDARD, J. L. BRoWN, ERNEST E. BBAMWELL.
Ques tio-at :
KCRESOLVED, That annexation by the United States is the best solution of
the Cuban Problem."
Decision in favor of Affirmative. 1
Vol. II The Qlitnnian Page 137
The Mtabwregun ZBehate
ni W V
N. lV. CUMMINGS, Alternateg GHRISTILN JENSEN, R. WV. YOUNG, Jn.
HIQJBSOLVED, That the Fifteenth Amendment and the second section of
the Fourteenth Amendment of the Constitution ofthe United States sho-uld
be repealed. The difficulty of repealing tlieni not to enter into the discus-
Page 138 The Mtnnian V01- 11
winners nf Zlnterzdllass Rebates
J. M. CARLSON, C. H. ANDERSON.
CCRESOLVED, That the PreSident'S power be lirnited by the appointment
of a Ministry directly responsible to the National Congress."
Affirmative-Juniors 5 negative- Soplioniores.
Decided in favor of Negative.
II Ghz Gitunian Page
INTER-CLASS CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHY FOR DEBATING, PROVIDED BY THE COL-
LEGE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY DURING 1906.
To BE AWARDED ANNUALLY.
HIS inscription appears on a beautiful Silver cup which was of-
fered, this year, as a Trophy in the Inter-Class Debates. All four
college classes entered the contest, each, o-f course, determined upon
Winning this handsome prize. But it was apparent, from the con-
stitution of things, that only one class could execute its determination.
Such being the case, they all fought hard, but the So-p-homores ultimately
conquered. The series consisted of three debates, resulting in the victory
of Sophomores over Freshmen, Juniors over Seniors, and finally, in the
victory of Sophomores over Juniors.
The classes were represented by the following teams:
SENIORS-M. V. Eardley and R. A. Hart.
JUNIORS-E. A. Morgan and YV. Calder.
SOPHOMORES-iJ. M, Carlson and C. H. Anderson, and '
FRESHMEN-J. L. Brown and N. W. Cummings.
The lively interest taken in these debates reached its height, na.tural-
ly, when the Sophomores and the Juniors met in the final contest. On that
occasion the Assembly Room was filled with enthusiastic listeners. Rous-
ing shouts of class rivalry resounded through the halls, stirring not only
those on the rostrum, but many others who are anxious to- see debating
take its place amongst the live student activities. The exhibition of such
enthusiasm bespeaks a good future for debating.
This enthusiasm may have been generated either through interest in
debating itself, or through rivalry-probably, in a measure, through both.
In any case, since these contests are to be held each year, the outcome will
be favorable to- debating. Competition between the debaters will develo-p
forensic ability, and class rivalry will open a field for its exhibition. Year
by year the competition, We may hope, Will gradually become keener, for
the hand of the engraver, and the hand of Time will each contribute to en-
hance tlie value of the Inter-Class Championship trophy.
Debating is especially important in the schools of a country like ours.
Practically no one interested in trade, to say nothing of politics, is exempt
from speech-making. It is encouraging to observe, therefore, the gather-
ing of forces which will help to put debating at the University among the
live student activities.
Page 142 , illibe Uzitnnian V01- U
Members nf the Tlduihersitp Eramatic Glluh, beasnn 1907
RICHARD W. YOUNG
I EDNA HARKER
R. AQ HART -
WILL P. MIFFLIN
MISS IVY CLEGHORN
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Page 144. QUJB Uiflllliidli - V01 I1
RKAMATICS has soared no ordinary pitch this season. So marked
has been the Club's success that even the newspaper critics found
it incumbent to depart from the ways of their fathers in the matter
of threadbare, stereotyped phrases used time out of mind to characterize
'varsity performances, and lavish enthusiastic and, let us hope, sincere
praise upo-n the college players.
This triumph was in no small part due to the selection of a play whose
parts were nicely fitted to the capabilities of the cast. Then, too, "Mn
Bob" is chuck full of clever situations and these were admirably handled.
But neither the harmony between players a.nd parts, no-r the humor of
situation affords a complete solution to the happy result. From begin-
ning to end, the play incidents were handled with an attention to details and
artistic treatment closely bordering on professionalism of no mean order.
The whole performance in pantomine would have been uproa.riously funny,
so well did each player fit grimace and action to the word. An automatic
stiffening of the spine, an elevating of the chin, a grave setting of counten-
ance and you have "Jenkins," and the dignity of a Jenkins. "Aunt
Becky" wrung her hands, got confused and puled enthusiastically over cats
quite as one would expect of a. spinster aunt. "Robert Brown," despite his
declaration to the contrary, was a "silly ass." No man could walk as Brown
did, talk as Brown did, and present so blank and thoroughly mystified a
countenance without being a "silly ass." '4Philip Royson" walked, talked,
and above all, smoked like a. college man, a college ma.n who- liked athletics
and athletes a.nd detested womanish men. Would you conjure up HPatt.y?"
An airy toe, day dreams of the ballet, roguery unsuppressable, and love for
Romeo and Mr. Shakespeare-these compounded are "Miss Patty. Kit-
II The Qlitunian Page
ty's and Marion's presentation of "just good friends" was always delight-
ful and in spots, splendid. Their "laughing scenes" were indeed truly ar-
tistic. It could hardly be said that any particular one starred in the per-
formance, for all were truly stars, and every star lit- up in brilliant fashion
his little portion of the performance.
Miss MAHAN, Mn. hlARSHAl'.L AND Miss BARNES N
ff ' ' ' '
Page 146 UDB Uitlllifdli V01- H
Whait has been said of "Mr. Bob" is in large measure true, also of "A
Match For a Magistrate," done by Mr. Mifflin and Miss Harker. The
piece 'Was difficult, difficult enough to tax the powers of professional play-
ers. There was almost no action, there were no situations particularly
striking. The effectiveness of the piece depended almost entirely upon the
skill and power of the actor. With these facts in mind We can iind only
praise for the forceful presentation of the piece.
, 11 .
Miss MCMANIS AND MR. HART MISS MAHAN AND Miss CLEGHORN
V0 U The Udtnnian Page 147
Unlike most no-table theatrical companies, the Dramatic Club has al-
ways found it desirable, nay, even Wise, "to do the provinces" before try-
ing the metropolitan temper. This season three trips were made by the
Club. At Lehi the members received a surfeit of praise and co-ngratulations.
It was there, by the Way, that '4The Monk" was made the official "owed" of
the Club, a song rendered at sundry times, much to the disgust of one punc-
tilious William, manager of the Club. At Toole, the Lehi experience was
repeated. In the city of Morga.n, Morgan County, the audience did not bo-il
violently with enthusiasm, it merely bubbled and simmered softly, yet -it
was highly pleased. After the performance the Club ascended to the attic,
and there in real moonlight danced itself tired. Then the girls marched
lock-step around the theater, all the time singing "The Monk," as you may
guess, still 'much to the disgust of V7illiam. Altogether these trips have been
bright spots in the theatrical experience of the 'Varsity players.
This year the Club loses three of its strongest and most valuable mem-
bers. Miss Edna Harker, WVill Mifflin and Dick Hart all leave college this
year. How faithfully and how Well these three have Worked for Utah dra-
matics, only those clo-sely in touch with the Club and its Work can tell. It
is only they, too, who can appreciate the loss and the difficulty of filling next
year three vacancies so long loyally and enthusiastically iilled.
' Q Q if
6 f-as .Tn vi. 963-1
'lf-l ,...:' I:-me lc
Miss BARNES AND MR. YOUNG
Miss IIARKER AND MR. M1FFI,1N
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A. L. COOK, W. H. MANNING,
T. VV. JONES, CLIFFORD ASHBY
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Page 154 The Qlitunian V01- U
Zllibe Biuninr Bram.
EYOND a doubt the Junior Prom. of 1908 was the most successful
ever given in our gymnasium. Considerable time and means were
spent in preparation, and when the day arrived idea.l Weather
prevailed. Everything indicated a. great success. ,
As one entered, a. blaze of lights and artistic decorations greeted the
eye. Streamers of lights radiated from a large '08 in the center of the room
to the corners. Booths, erected by the various fraternal organizations, and
artistically decorated were arranged around three sides of the room, While
on the fourth a. large orchestra. stand was hung against the wall. The dec-
orations of this were exceedingly unique and effective.
Governor and Mrs. Cutler led the grand march. A large U was formed
when the Juniors gave the '08 yell and the dance was declared formally
opened. Dancing continued until 1 :30, when all dispersed, expressing them-
selves as having had a. most enjoyable time. ,
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II The Tlitnnian Page
'ileahes from an Qligntists ZBiarp
OCTOBER 5.-That Hayrack Ride in Murray was not much. I didn't go,
for my girl is a Gamma Phi.
OCTOBER 12-The Flag Rush.-The Freshies won that day because the
crowd all watched me and I got rattled and rushed my men.
GCTOBER 12-Harvest Dance.-I almost got love sick when I looked at
ltlhose leafy decorations, and when the moonlight dance came I made a girl
OCTOBER 20-Peanuts, Junior Girls and '08 boys waste an evening with-
OCTOBER 19-That wind storm:
I never saw such a. wind,
One that blew before-behind,
It blew away my hat, my hose,
And all but blew my very nose.
OCTOBER 31-I heard the medics gave a dance. They must have missed
NOVEMBER 3-I was almost too tired to dance, but I don 't think any one
NOVEMBER 10-The Arts Dance was quite an aHair. Thirteen couples
-all that were there. Danced the Paul Jonles-had lots of punch. All
came home on the car--in a bunch.
NOVEMBER. 17-Boulder game. Took my girl, and it was the greatest
game in the world. I lost my vo-ice, but I'd do it again to see such play!
My side won-10 to O. '
NOVEMBER 17-The Theta U's sent me an invitation to their reception.
It was a. nice dance and pretty. Everything pleased me. I can guide a lady
all right in a crowd.
DECEMBER 25-Some girls sent me a pillow. Expected more.
DECEMBER 28-This afternoon I thought how line it would be to have an
dance in the snow, without the snow falling-suspended, as it were. Well
I went to the Alpha Pi dance-and noticed that they had carried out my
idea. I am sure I told no one. I wonder how they hit on my scheme. Fun-
ny how great minds run in the same auto. I considered it a unique suc-
Page 156 Gite Yllitnnian V01 U
JANUARY 4-Sure, I have always been the "Candy Kid" with the
Gamma Phi girls, so I was the first invited to their dance. That sunflower
stunt was ideal-my girl suggested it. I
JANUAR.Y ll-The Delta Sigma boys were "it" tonight, but I held my
own with the veryselect crowd. Great time-good punch-Franklin's can-
dy. A .
JANUARY 15-Mr. Van Astor Gould Harriman Herbst introduces his
hono-r, Co-unt Kim, of Korea to the Fueulty and Yeure Truly,
JANUARY 16-Senior Assembly. The event of the year. I didn't have
the price to hire a dress suit, so I did'nt go.
JANUARY 19-Alpha Phi bob-sled ride. My girl went. From what she
said they had a jolly time. ,Q
JANUARY 25-Freshman Shindig., I went to see ho-w they conducted
their first formal ball. I didn't think they could be so equal to the occas-
ion in decorations, music and refresh-qreute,
FEBRUARY 3-Jl111i01n PTOIII- I gOt a. carriage for the occasion and wore
a dress suit, beside sending her some flowers, Lost my heart at the Gam-
ma Phi's and go-t drunk at the Alpha PVS,
In the Delta Sig. booth I would not tell,
What facei Illd seen in the Theta U. well,
But TGS 6 3-DDY.lI1 A. F's Colonial Hall,
And had a great time at the Jr, Ball,
FEVBRUARY 16-There were just a few invitations out for the Kinder-
garten Party-but I went.
FEBRUARY 22-Athletic Extravaganza. Wliere they took in the money
and did stunts funny. l
MARCH I-The HDear Brothers invited me especially to their dance.
I'll never forget the treatment I got there and how mannish I felt at the
MARCH 8-Dramatic Club. I like "Mr Bob," but I should have liked
to show the audience what I could do with a inasque and wig. They mer-
ited all the applause, and my laughing encouraged them,
MARCH 15-My class, the 'O9's gave this dance. They could not carry
o-ut my elaborate ideas, so they didn 't decorate at a.ll. I
MARCH 29+Senior Chapel Day. Wait until I'rn a Senior, and make my
first appearance in a cap and gown! The program was excellent, especially
that talk of Mr. Goshen's.
f - :v-.- ., fn.-V . ,
Page 153 The Qlitunian Vol. I1
Vol. II min Uitnnian Page 159
Worked for and Well earned
victory over our old football ,
ICTORY-long desired, long I A
rival, Boulder, came after iiii t g f,
four years of patient practice, Work 'i
g h av
and attentiong came as a vindication , ff
of our coach's great method of play- ff, s f
has N '
ing football, came as the climax of Q
,q three years of the most phenomenal -.li liep
f , successes on the gridiron. q Q
i-if Though the contest marked the ' Q
Q high water mark in Utah football
3 s 'N 'liiffj history, it did not come as the sud-
4 den rising of a great flood, but as
R 'Q the result of consistent, steady and M 'it':
persevering work. Our successes -
5, ff?f on the gridiron had been Well y A7 3.
A marked previous to that memorable A ' it
, , contest of November 17, 1906 but it . ,
BENNION, Captain 00 . ' RUSSELL- Captain 07
remained for our football boys to
cover themselves with glory, to bring to Utah the football championship ot
the entire Inter-mountain country. Certainly in no contest did men Work
more faithfully, more unitedly and more ea.rnestly for success than did
those eleven men who represented our school on that muddy, snow-covered
field last November, and no co-ach ever put forth such strenuous efforts to
have his team in proper form to fight under any and all conditions.
V- ' - - V .V , g .- , ,.., ,,. , ..., - -1.
Page 160 ZUJI! Uklfullidti Vol- H
Our style of pla.ying calls for an open
dry lield, and yet, on this occasion, there
was a layer of slimy inud over the entire
gridiron. Added to this was the fact that
the opponents Were heavier and stronger
than our boys. But Where We did excel our
opponents was in the inanner in
which We Went about our busi-
ness. Quick, snappy playing,
ever ready to respond to the
calls from the side-lines to
"shove, drag, push, pull, or
VARLEY hurry," did what the 1905
champions of the Rocky Mountain country were unable to
check. It is not the sensational Work on the teain which char-
acterizes its record, but the safe, sane work. In the line every
nian was on hand to do his duty, ready to exert all fair ineans
to open a. hole for the runner to carry the
hal, ever ready to break up the interfer-
ence of the opponent, and ever ready to pETERS0N,Capt.m,O5
heed the calls of the quarter-back for any particular piece of
Work. The Work of the back field inen is always recorded
and oftiines We fail to recognize the equally good Work which
is done on the line in advancing the fortunes of the
school. Our back lield is the speediest in the Vlestg
quick, alert, active and united. Our quarter-back
placed hiinself in the highest ranks bv his Wise judg-
inent in handling his inen and using his plays.
The contest opened on Noveinber 17th at 3 o'clock.
V01-II The Tllltonian Page 1 6 1
on Cummings' Field. During the
greater part o-f the game large Hakes
of snow Were falling, making it al-
most impossible at times to see
across the field. Despite this fact,
the 3,000 students and
. their friends remained
on the bleachers until
the referee's Whistle " J -
5 ' tg I Q: Lirth
marked the close of the Vqd. is 1
second half, announcing 1'
the final score of 10 to BART0
0 in Utah's favor.
Bennion won the toss, choose to kick to his opponents, and at the signal
of the referee opened the game with a long kick almost to the goal line of
the visitors. The ball was returned to the center of the field on a kick, only
to again fall into the hands of Colorado. Boulder again kicked, but Pitt se-
cured the ball, and on the succeeding plays sent Bennion for 8 yards, Mc-
kenna for 15 and Russell for 5 in rapid succession.
On up the field the ball passed, but on a. penalty
Utah was compelled to kick and, fortunately, Pitt,
ever ready, recovered the ball. Then on up the
field-Anderson 8 yards around the end, Peterson
on the opposite end, 6 yards, Bennion through
center for 5 and Russell 30 yards. A penalty of
15 yards, the same regained in a single run by
McKenna and the ball was alarmingly near the vis-
itor's goa.l. Two one-yard gains left eight yards
that must be made in a single down. The ball lay
nxoicmwk in front of the goal posts. Rather than risk miss-
ing crossing the goal line, though not under the
.. . - .., - Q-M - . .
Page 162 QUJB Qlifnnidn V Vol
goal posts, our quarter-back called for
an entirely unexpected play, sending
Russell out by the side-lines, but far
into the enemy's goal. This was the
first time in the history of our football
career that we had ever crossed Boul-
der's line when they did
not have at least a dozen
points scored against us.
Boulder seemed to realize
what a strange thing had
befallen her grand old
past, and making a de-
termined effort on the
next kick managed to se-
cure the ba.ll in Utah territory, and after a series of fumbles and disconnect-
ed plays, succeeded in getting close enough to the Utah goal to try for a
place kick. This brought no points for them, but allowed Bennion to kick
from Utah 's 25-yard line. Then there was a. lull, the ball was booted back
and forth, each side endeavoring to gain something, but
both breaking about even. Suddenly, after this parley-
ing, Utah took the ball, moved up the field from the center
to Boulder's own goal line without having the ball pass
into Boulder's hand nor being held for downs a single
time. The slippery oval was fumbled twice, but each time
'X a crimson sweater was found next the ball. So fierce
e, was the onslaught of Maddock's huskies, that Boul-
der was compelled to take time out twice. Following
in rapid succession were the following plays: Rus-
sell around left end for 9 yards, McKenna left end
10 yards, Bennion through the center, 6 yards, Rus-
sell 4 yards, McKenna, +L, Russell, 5, a fumble with
Vol. II Qljfjg Qlitgnian Page 163
a yard Oainedg Bennion, 9 fardsg Mo-
, Kenna,h7g Russell, 8g another fumble
and a punt by Benniong Pitt recovered
' the ball and dashed around the end for
15 yards for at touch down. For a
third time the ball came
into possession of the
crimson and the silver,
and for a third time the
boys plowed up the field
SCRANTON FW at a rate even faster than
the two previous onesg but as the ball lay on Boul-
der 's 20-yard line the refereels whistle blew, mark-
ing the close of the first half. Utah had scored 10
points, something unparalleled in the history of the school, and Boulder,
weak, worn and almost spent, had no-thing to show for her work.
In the second half, six of the eleven Worn-out men on the Colorado team
weere replaced by fresh comrades. The Utah boys who had endured the
grind of the first half stayed through the
second. This changing of the lineup of
the Colorado team gave them new life.
It enabled them to hold our boys, who
had given so much of their energy to
make those ten precious points that
meant so much to Utah football follow-
ers. In the second halt' neith-
er team was able to score, al-
though Maddock's huskies
were within striking distance
on two different. occasions.
DM BENNION During this entire period the OLSEN
ball remained near the Colorado goal line. Cnly on one occasion did it get
beyond Utah 's 40-yard line, and then it was speedily sent back into Colo-
rado territory, to remain there until at the very end of the half, when Colo-
rado's quarter managed to kick it to Utah's 50-yard line.
Q --f - ' -"' .-' he ,nf .,. --., . . - , W ,M -f--.
5 n I5 Q 3 35 40 5' 50 50 L5 In 35' 30 -U Y '! 5 Q
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
fxx X, , , f i. 7 EQ Axxxlf--L.. J- -WU - -,Q
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I I I I I I I I - I I I I I - I - I - I I I I QA-
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BOULDER - 0
LY 5.127 at In -L ' Em - . Gains
fha-71 Half Y 43 -- ------X. 7
ht Z-fix L vi --J X X :iii Kfcis
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TIJB Enulher Game
Double lines rcprqsent Utah. Single lines rehpresem Bfuldgr
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Page 166 The Qhltnnian V01- U
' ' cc 99
an mba haha mon tbm UH fur Jfuuthall
IQOO. DOUGALL F71 PETERSON H 71 HENNESSY
ROBBINS J. WESTON RUSSELL H-ff RAY
PATTERSON 1902. BURMESTER ANDERSON
NIELSON ZILLIGAN MOORE H '7f PITT H 7,
T. WESTON DOUGALL Fl 'Jr' WADE H 71 HERBST H?
G. WESTON MASON HARRIS RUSSELL Fi
CANNON ROBBINS E. BENNION ScRANTONfg,
KINGSBURY STEVENS FORBES ff' 7f BROVVN
HARKER WESTON I O VARLEY Hy,
WELLING EVANS WADE 9 PETERSONQ1'
MAINS VVADE fi"7F" R 77 1966.
I ROBBINS S
DOUGALL fl 1? PATTERSON PETERSQN H Q.
G. RISER 1777 RISER 77 BARTON
Q. RISER BROWN HOPE BENNION
IQCI. ROBERTS PETERSON HT RAY
BENNION A77 BENNION Hb, FLESHMAN ANDERSON
ROBERTS CARLSON S PITT i7
BROWN vi KINGSBURY PITT H SCRANTON Ihr
PATTERSON BURMESTER ' 77 RUSSELL H77
, RUSSELL ff-77
HIARICER LARSON BROWN
JOHNSON SCRANTON Hp B
1903. 1 . RYANT
KINGSBURY STIVETLE BENSUON pn BXICIQENNA
MANNING STROBEL F777 IQO5. D, BENNION
ROBBINS PITT I-7 77 SUTTON SU'rHERLAND
G. WESTON CARLSON A CBARTON VARL-SY fl 3-
WADE H77 HEISALT BOISE PALM ' ,
SANDERS RAY BENNION QLSON
VOL ll Qlibe Tkltnnian Page 167
Jfnuthall Qliuntests ZlBuring 1906
Sept. 30-All Hallows College vs. U. of U., at Cum- Opponent. Utah.
mings Field ................... . ............... O 36
Cot. 6-Colorado College vs. U. of U. ,at Colorado
Springs ...... . ............................... 6 0
Oct. 13-University of,Denver vs. U. of U., at Denver 0 24
Nov. 3-University of Montana vs. U. of U., at Cum-
mings Field ..... . ............................. 0 42
Nov. 17-University of Colorado vs. U. of U. at
Cummings Field .............................. 0 10
Nov. 24-For Douglas Soldiers vs. U. of U., at Fort
Douglas ....... . .............................. O 40
Nov. 29-Agricultural College of Utali vs. U. of U.,
at Cummings Field ........................... Cl 35
Total ......... . ........ 6 187
jfnnthall bcbehule for 1907
Oct. 12-University of Denver vs. U. of U., at Cunnnings Field
Oct. 15?-P1'aetic'e game with All Hallows College at Cummings Field.
Oct. 26-State Scfliool of Mines of Colorado vs. U. of U., at Cummings Field.
Nov. 2-University of Montana vs. U. of U., at Missoula.
Nov fl-Montana Seliool of Mines vs. U. of U., at Butte.
Nov. 9-'Praetiee game with Soldiers.
Nov. 1.6-University of Colorado vs. U. of U., at Boulder. i
Nov. 23-Agricultural College of Utali Vs. U. of U., at Logan.
Nov. 29-Colorado College vs. U. of U., at Cummings Field.
e 168 wha Ulitnnian
, ,,A..,-..M... , ,. ,ms
vol. II arm Ttitonian Page 1
r f"'m' Q
f , 4- ,, , ,Qlizam
Page I 70 TEIJB
H71 Fl 77" A
1 3511 the Earhen
uf the 60335
Vol. II min Qaljgnign Page 171
Qlirack Clinntests of 1906
May 19-Boulder-Rocky Mountain Conference. University of Colorado,
36, Colorado College, 33, University of Utah, 32.
May 5-Cunnnings Field.-B. Y. U. vs. U of U. B. Y. U., 13, U. of U., 98.
May 26-Cunnnings Field.-State Track Meet. U. of U., 69, L. D. S. U.,
22, B. Y. U., 20, A. C. U., 6, B. Y. C., 0.
Trunk Stbehule fur 1907
April 27-U. of U. and B. Y. U., at Provo.
May 4-B. Y. U. and li. ll. S. U., at Cuininings Field.
May 11-U. of U. and State School of Mines of Colorado, at Cunnnings
May 18-State llligli Sollool, Track Meet, at Cunnnings Field.
May 25-State Track Meet of all Colleges and Universities, at Cunnnings
Qlirank Zllizam 1906
VCI- U Qlbe Tllitnnian Page 173
A 4' S '- .
'1 - 4 I " 0
f Y I-'cf
Russell Hunt and Park win the high hurdles.
Park and Moore win the hundred-yard clash
Vol- II mb! UHIUIUBII Page 175
babe tnun their Ulrank "QB"
1900 1903. 1905. 1906.
GATEHOUSE WADE H Z' W1111'NEY MOORE ff?
ANDERSON A ROBERTS MOORE H 0 RUSSELL 1T7r
1901. RJDEOUT RLBSEUL f?W IIUNT
HUME RUSSELL ff? STEFFENSEN PARKE
JOHNSON XVHITNEY HUNT PITT F7 .
LPATTERSON 1904. SXVAPP Wy JUDD
RISER H 77 RISER fi' If VVADE ffxlf BENNION HU'
RJDEOUT RJOEOUT A IIURHS BAILEY
RUSSELL 1777 PARKE NIELSEN
1902- XVADE H ff PITT f?1f HEDGES
RIDEOUT E- MOORE JUDD ANDERSON
HUME NVIEIVVNEY BENNION 1477- ,IESSUP
BROWN H- MOORE H7 BUTLER BROWN
MILNE JUDD .. S SPENCER SWAPP
VVHITNEY BENNION FYI' BROWN
SmuwENSEN IHTT ftp' IJUNTSMAN
Esw .-v2W"S ex1 ' E gy ' gf-:WL ffkfffvv
5,53 maai. 0 ill
. I A11 5 u 'V V 'LNN 1 ' A 4, Q' .
9. ' I 7 -' '
Page 1 76
Ghz Qlitnnian Vol. I1
Ease Eall bcbehuls e
April Eighteenth . . B. Y. C.
May Fourth . . Y. C. A.
May Eleventh . . B. Y. C.
May Seventeenth . . L. D. S. U.
Other Games to he arranged 'with Parh City,
Eureka, Lehi, Boantful ana' Other Teams
PEARCE MADDOCK SYVAPP RUSSELLRI JENSEN, MGR
GARDNER, Capmin HERBST fkn BROWN LEDGER
Gym. ant Qiruss Qinuntrp Qilluh
Uhhs anh 611115
I - 3
Page 18 111132 Qlitnnlan V01 U
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V01- 11 The Tllitnnian Page 181
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HE WENT DOWN TO DEFEAT IN A A SPECIES OF DRY LAND SHARK.
I GAME OF NICICELO.
Vol. II 011133 Qitgnign P
,, m 76NSXXy-,
'f' X ' F Ziff:
X ' V
5 . X "Www -116
THE QUIETlES1x MAN
-. KL I .
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Page 1 84
The Zltnktnarh Squash
A I A CASE OF PERSUASION.
. GN DRESS PARADE.
V01 II I UDB QHIDIUHI1 Page 185
Glu Qiummingia jfielh g
ORTUNATELY or unfortunately, as it may seem, the Class of
'08 1S recognized, more than any class at the HU," for its marked
' originality. WVe have not fondled' that spirit of devotional subju-
gation to boo-ks which has characterized so many of those classes which have
preceded us, but rather our motto has been, f'Make the most of school life."
Although we were kicked and culfed by our former classmates, we seldom
murmured, or considered it more than our initiation.
Never before in the history of our University has any Junior Class so
elaborately banquetted the Freshmen as did our's on the night of October
30, in introducing them into the rigidity of school life. Much care was ex-
ercised to prevent the Seniors and Sophs from getting wise to our plan,
which, if they tried to break up, would necessitate our taking them under
management. The scheme, was to paint the town red as it had never been
done before. A bonfire was planned for the hillside which would light the
eastern sky. And, after the crowd had roasted and eaten Irish-ground-
seeds and apples until twelve we would then proceed to Main Street where
we should advertise the Utah-Montana. football game for the following Sat-
The down-town fellows were to take the eight-ten First Street car and
land opposite the signal fire that was kindled a.t t.he gathering place. Our
destinatio-n was soon reached and 'twas but a few minutes until nearly 180
Juniors a.nd Freshies, led by their Presidents, had extended their hands in
friendship to strange college men, with an introduction of "I a.m Nelius
Scavenor-who are you K?"
The old stable, about one hundred yards down in t.he gully, furnished
logs which made the flames leap higher a.nd higher, and the distant hills re-
echoed "A Utah Man" as they had never done before.
Few songs known either to School or Frat, were not rehearsed that
night, and jokes as ancient as Honest Abe were rendered and told.
As our banquet ended and we were making preparations for our de-
part.ure a blaze was noticed on the topmost peak to the north of us. Who
could it be? "It is the Sophsf' was our first thought. "XVhich way shall
we go to capture them?" "iVhere is the tar a.nd scissors?" and many
Page I 86
other shouts were heard, which were only quieted by Downey, who was
d d silence Fortunately for the ac-
hoi-sted upon shoulders, and deman e . . ,
cused they were not- out that night. The blaze had been kindled by two of
our eager classmates. F n . " . ,
As we halted the next ca.r and Jolted down town our mountain lights
soon gave way to- the greater ones above. i
' c k ts final turn towards
At Main and North Temple, where the car ma es 1' .
the business part of town, we waited .long enough .to m1X our paint and re-
ceive instruction. The crowd, was divided according to the number of art-
ists we had, each group-taking-a different route. t'To Cummings Field,"
' 4 a - ' t d .rro-whead, was to be painted on the street, side-
. with a properlyddirec e a
walk or billboar s
' lks had been stained and many citizens had watched and won-
dered what mischief was on foot. F1na.lly, Jim
t' dt esca e Brown a
known a.s Slim Stewart, rie o p . - ,
' - Q . hing arm
sight of the two men in uniforms marc
bucket of paint and the other a stirrer
attracte d -
Smith, more commonly
city cop, but failed. The
in arm, one carrying a
so much attention that a
of iustice. Here a brief
very la.rge crowd followed our chum to the halls ,
p-reliminary hearing was held, and "Mr Smith" was dismissed, without bail,
to reappear the following morning fo-r his trial. J 0 , 0
HI-Iear, ye! Hear, ye! The police court of Salt Lake is now in se -
sion," was the order that quieted the songs of the most mysterious 'set of
listeners that ever assembled on such an- ocrcasiong Nearly fifty students
crowded the room, and without invitation or recompense, rendered the very
appropriate and solemn selection, "The Policeman is a Jolly Good Fel-
low." Attorney Farley Williams for the defendant, asked that Mr. Smith
be tried early, so tha.t the students could return to their classes. The re-
quest was granted by the judge, and the case was tried. The prosecuting
attorney, in his argument before the court, stated that he could find noth-
ing on which the accused Mr. Smith could be convicted. ' No sooner had the
decision of acquittal been delivered by Judge Diehl, than nine Rahs! for
h th Jud e Cop and the two attorneys were given And as we lock-
eac , Q. er T, 1 , .
stepped out of court singing HA Utah Man," a smile of victory crept over
the face of our lawyer. 'Drown had learned a lesson. Daley had intention-
, '1 1- ab
ally lost a case. Andthe Judge smiled at the attorneys, smi ed at tie oys, .
and then smiled at himself. .
V01- U Ulibe Ukltnnian Page 18 7
Sqixmu C11,x1'12L DAY, SENIORS.
A - - ' - -Q " '
-- x, -
Slcxlcm CIl.XI'liI. DAY, Uhfxlolzs.
Page 188 The .Qlitnnian Vol' H
PROFESSOR CORAY PLANTS A TREE.
VCI- U Ulbz Gtunian Page 189
rw- Jr. L
fl- z. --vf
XVILLIE BLUM CLEARS T1-IE CAMPUS
DR. EBAUGH SPLITS A BOARD.
Page 190 mba Qlitnnian V01. II
Vol- H 011132 Qlitonian Page 191
F77 A Tr Ffr 80
THE QLTEIENIQRS CLUB.
NI.-XIDIE NIQCESSARY BY THE WIND.
7 - f
Page 192 The Qkltcmian V01- U
CONSMRACY. SALT LAKE CITY vs. SMITH.
BEWARE OF THE DOG.
q..4..,4..... -A ,
0 H The Mtnnian page 193
1, I I
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Page I 94
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Page 196 Gtbe Tllitunian V01. II
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V01-H TUB UIIDIIUIII Page 197
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Temptations of a jfrat. jlilan
Page 198 UDB QHIDIUBII Vol- II
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V01- 11 i Ulfljt Mtunidn Page 199
21 Esau nut at tntnn hs. nu Esau at all
It's awfully good to get letters of love
From one in a far away clime,
And itfs nice, it is true, to know sweet thoughts of you
Are in somebody's heart all the time.
And while it is true that bird in the hand
ls always worth two in the bush,
Still I think that the game is a little too tame,
And I'd rather be out in the push.
For its all well and good to do just as you should
For fear of the absent one's frown,
And just sit in state and patiently wait
Till he pleases to come back to town.
But its rather unfair to expect her to care
For a. love expressed only in lead,
Or to get all her bliss from a little ink kiss,
WVhen she might have a real one instead.
lf the fellows you meet when you're out on the street
Give a wink and you 're free to- wink back, b ' ' '
It may not be nice, but it still has a spice
W7hich the other side certainly lack. g
And while folks a.re inclined to frown down as unkind . W
The flirt, be she fair, dark or tall, r
Still, in the long run she gets the most fun,
So it's best to have no beau at all. -S. L. H.
Count that boy lost
XVho, having known the bliss,
Has fled to other towns,
'With other girls to kiss,
For knowing once the joy
He 'll press others to his breast
As surely as your head a . s
On other shirt fronts rest.
-S. L. H.
Page 2OO UUJ2 miuttiatt A V01 II
TRAINING SCHOOL DOPE.
2'-,. . .
COUNT KIM VISITS THE
I .1 '
' H0 Euk-
,I In If
015132 Tlitunian Page QOI
IH coma Home
Sing a song a Freshman tear-drop in your eye,
Fifteen-hour Work rule makes you do or die.
Wlien the books are opened records make the strife,
Show you can 't by loafin', stay Freshman all your life
I never had a. big cigar,
Particularly large and thick,
But What, when I essayed to smoke,
It always made me sick.
I never had an hour of fun,
Particularly blithe and gay,
But what some fool would call to mind
That for our joys We dearly pay.
QBne uf the ilkatbers
She rather struck ine, when We met,
As rather pretty of the two-
One of a ra.ther pretty set
VVhom We ha.d rather taken to.
Her hair Was rather gold than red,
Her eyes were rather blue than green,
But rather bolder than, I said.
4'I'd rather, rather they had been."
One of the rathers, men inclined
Rather to call her as I learned,
Still she was rather to my mind,
And for a Wife I rather yearned.
So rather a bold plunge I tried,
And rather hinted on the spot,
I'd rather like her for my bride,
But she replied, "She'd rather notf'
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SheeOh, Cuddy, I've just had a bright idea
He-Well, Daisy, if you will go around With ine to the rninister's for a
minute, I soon will have a bright-eyed idea myself.
I if-5 ... K'
Ich Weiss vvohl Was es bedeutet,
. . . ,,'L'Er' i .:f,-.9
Q Dass ich so traurig bin, gs: 'ig q
' . . n fi.
Ich habe hier eine Flasche, ,
Und es giebt nichts darein. ,Q L
ii ff: if 5 :fa 122 ff -'
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These spring days have witnessed
several days for those 'Who flunked ine- .
. - WEL' 3 " wg..-13
chanics. , - "' e W H
Cummings said We were all leaves in
I knovvg but some of us are fly leaves.
Broke, broke, bro-ke!
In the cold gray dawn, o' Prom.,
And I would that my purse could settle
The bills that arise therefrom.
for the crafty stag
That dances with pippins of oursg
for the Freshman green
That he knows not the price of flowers
.iat the stately queens go on
ribbon and ruffled frill,
the Book of Time.
And, oh, for the sight of the long-lost green
the touch of a tive-bean bill!
Broke, broke, broke!
In the cold gray morn, o' Prom.,
But the hopeless Wreck of a draft that is cashed
XVill never survive therefrom.
Page 204 UDB Uifnnidn N Vol- I1
Qfter the QBuarrzI
g She-I'll forgive you, dear, but I ca.n't fo-rget.
Hee-Well, I'd rather be forgiven than forgotten.
"I understand that Herlost Won the silver mug at tennis, did you see it?"
UNO, but I saw his brazen faceg"
Percy Goddard-The student loses a great deal of time in playing cards.
Frat Man-Yes, in shuffling, for instance.
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You a.re a cruel little boy, .
Your pussy cat to-thus annoy,
It is so silly to- nial-treat
The harmless cat so nice and sweet.
Her ears to pinch, her nose to squeeze,
Already she is a mal-tease.
Vol' H mb! UHYUIUHII Page 9.0
It is claimed that the Aggie team is the only instance in which muscles
have not been found in shells.
Zin Explanation u mmmlmmnm
All flesh is grass, the Gfood Book says, yu ,, mm""h,,'
And that makes plain to me 5 "'
Why Freshmen nearly always are i ' ' 45.
As green as green can be. a h ' ' I
Zi Crying mesh ' i N - 1 ,xv
We ha.ve the horseless carriage now, W ' l'
Though not the bill-less debtj gf X
We've smokeless powder, chainless wheelsg E if
But what we lack a.s yet - ga ' 'J """"w
Is a substitute for Durham- x 'aw uf.-' ,
The smokeless cigarette. -Ex.
He 'never cuts a class, or lets an EX go byg
He's a model individual in each professor's eyeg
He's up in all his courses,
Really don 't know what a horse isg
And when we go wild with holidays he
' Greets them with a sigh CI wonder whyflj
Of course, when an man passes his x'es, he's among the y's.
They ran that race like Hell, didn 't they?
Sureg tl1at's why they finished in a Dead Heat.
Page 206 The Ukltunian V01- I1
Sayings uf the Philosopher
- He that knoweth most as a Freshman, if he knows not less as a Sopho-
mo-re, will know least as a Junior.
Praise not a fair day until morningg for the same reason rip not thy
Prof. up the back until thy "libres" are safely passed.
She that censureth her fellow student as a Hpromiscuous flirt" is usual-
ly she that hath .never had a chance herself.
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A pretty face maketh an easy course to a degree.
As good wine needeth no bush, so the possessor of high marks needeth
not incessantly to prate thereof. '
When thou takest upon thyself to direct the course of thy classmate, loe-
ware lest thou resemble in another respect a guide post, in that thou point-
est a way in which thou walkest. not.
Irate Editor Cto new reporterj-This is rot! You say "the evening
wore on." I suppose you can tell me wha.t the evening did wear on this
particular day? Q D
V01- 11 015112 Udtnnian Page zo
New Reporter-Yes, sir! the close of day.
The man who allows his life to justify itself, and lets his work speak
and who, when reviled, reviles not again, must be a very great and loft5
soul. - -Fra Elbertus. ,
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The Ulehhp wear ikinh
lVillia1n was a bashful critter,
Though for girls he had good taste,
He would never turn the gas down,
Nor einbrace 'ein 'round the waist.
One line evening he was calling
On his Arabella fair,
And she asked him, with at chuckle,
Vlould he he her Teddy Bear?
'tA1n I like a bear?" he asked her,
And she answered, with a shrug,
"You are like the Teddy kind, for
You just stare and never hug."
1 l f
Page QQS The Tkltnnian V0 U
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jf Assortments are Greatest
4 Iityclllisbanrg Correct and in Great
Al- A b h, Fabrics are Standard Quality in 5
S Correct Shades and Weaves
g C Values are Greatest
The J.Durbin Surgical ,
nu must get matrteh
81 Dental Supply Co.
sooner or later, if not before, and when you do
1 b re the lyp pl h g h
gh I d A t yl
d h p gh
Surgical Instruments, Hospital
and Sick Room Supplies, Com-
plete Stock Dental Goods, Full H cz
Supplies for U. of U. Medicoes E n Wigrpgratii h
e on mate as we as d h
Program? nd Invitations P Y
Tel. 831 P. O.B0x 1013
Iiaelh Qlfngrahing Qin.
25 W. 3rd So. St., Salt Lake City, Utah 62 mam' 5543 35559 mf?
Page 210 TEDB mfnttidtt
A furtive glance,
A shy advance,
A rnurnured something
In a dance,
A very tender
Despite all inarnrna.'s
A head upon
A white expanse .
A kiss, that surely
A youth with rnuch
An icy frown
Next day in town,
Who- ever saw
And now if yo-u-
Though quite by chance
Should ine-ntion this Q
He 'd say 'twas but
I ay, Jack what's the difference between Mercy and Chronicle humor?"
B cause Mercy 's ra.re and the other is rarifiedf'
Wrong' The quality of Mercy is not strainedf "
H Sch ff r
f7u1uyri2h8l9014uy Hart Sclmifner 8 An.
Richardson 69iAdHIHS C
R. Sc A. Prices
You C an't
B e a t
00 172 Malin
I C C
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Page 212 a The Qkitnnian Vol- U
'flaws Best Zlaahit ' -
O, love's best habit is a soothing- tongue,
The greatest of poets once ha.d sung,
But here's Where even Shakespeare slips,
. For love's habit is a pair of lips!
H Why did Walt call his p-lace the 'Sena.te,' I wonder?"
"I don 't know, I should have advised the 'Counterfeit' "
" 'Counterfeitfl'-Why that?" I
O, because you can 't pass it."
The 39 Articles of a Frat Man-3 stolen signs, 13 steins and 23 sou-
How about the number of Co-eds at the A. C.-any limit?
Sure, they're the limit.
When you see a person's picture
In the papers, rest assured
It's not 'twhat ha.s he done?"
But "of what has he been cured?"
The returning Nimrod strode excitedly into camp.
"I had just one shell left and I got the elk the very first crack," he re-
4'What were you hunting?" inquired the sweet yo-ung thing-"eggs?,'
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Won't Break You
ICOL 10 612.77 Sf7'66f
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Given the proper color and finish and laundered with
5 great cure at
a. . - a ' ' f ? LE
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Page 214 , UDB UHIIJIUHII
Carrie-I don't know what you can be thinking of! You are beside
Scott-Well, you as good as told me to get next.
Indeed, in coming ho-me at night
It hurts my feelings when
I try to mount the eleventh step
Of a flight that has but ten.
There Was a. young man so intense
He c.ouldn't tell dollars from cents,
He'd an abnormal head,
The bumps on which were all dents.
g Gibange of Qnimal '
I used to ride a pony
When my brain Was in a fog,
But the Prof. he took it from me,
And now I'm on the hog.
. Senior-My father is starting an electric plant.
Dr. I-Ioward-From the seed or the bulb?
"Oh, I say, What's Worse tha.n a giraffe with sore throat?
"Easy, a eentiioede with ehilblainsf'
niversit of tah
Tae Head gftlze Pttolic Scbool System of tlne State ---
The University of Utah includes the School of Arts and
Sciences, the State Normal School and the
State School of Mines
School of Arts ana' Sciences State Sclyool qfMine5
The school of Arts and Sciences offers courses in The School of Mines Offers Courses in
I-General Science , , , ,
2-Liberal Arts , , ,
3-Commerce and Industry 2--Electrical Engineering
4-Government and Administration 3-Cwll Engmeermg .
--Journalism 4--Mechanical Engineering
7--Medicine, first two years
"Study Mining in a Mining Country"
State Normal School
The Normal School offers Preparafory Scibool
A Preparatory School is maintained 'which gives preparation
for the courses in General Science, Liberal Arts,
Engineering, Medicine, Business, etc.
I--A five-year Normal course
2,-Advanced Normal course
3--Kindergarten Normal courses
The greatest universities oi America and Europe are represented in the faculty.
The University Library is the largest and best in the state. The shops and laboratories are unsur-
passed in the completeness oftheir equipment.
Th roximit of great mines, reduction works of various kinds, and power houses for the generation
C P Y
of electricity afford excellent advantages for practical work in all engineering courses.
The under graduate work is as thorough and complete as can be obtained anywhere.
A catalogue is sent free upon request.
University of Utah Salt Lake Coy, Utet
Page 216 The Qlitunian V0 I1
. - . ix'
-1: 5., 1.53 .3-yrf!Y'E'f'F"1's:btajsL-, -.3 ff- .-:-R4,:Kfi'y-'55 Y , l.
Arts Society. ' 123 Fine Art Club
Archeological Society. 8 Greeting
Alumni. 9 History of University of Utah
Athletics. 69 Juniors.
Business Staff. 153 Junio-r Prom
Board of Regents. 4
Ba.rristers Club. K 113
Debating. . 121
Draniatics. - 152
Editorial Staff. 14
Engineering School. H 28
Frats. and Sororities. V 1
Kingsbury Mrs Jos T
Kingsbury Dr Joseph T
.Odds and Ends
Political Science League
Biter, W W
4 M ffm..
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May be greatly enhanced by the jewelry she
Wears. A soltaire diamond in a ring is very
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SALT LAKE CIT! UTAH.
Bell Phone P. O. Box
Ind. Phone I 8 Established
'- v-ff ...-1'-"lub, 41- ,.,--- ,, -..K ,. V W
Page Q18 arm Tllitnnian VO1. II
CT DRESS Fon WEEE
,Z 216 SOUTH MAINST.
LAGOON 41-49112115 .
T ll Qilnsts
"The Prefzieyz Spar in Um6" A giahfll' Bay
Sporting Goods, Harness, Saddles, Turf Goods, Furnaces, Mantels, Ctrates, Tile, Mining Machinery,
M S lies The finest Stock and the finest Store in the entire West.
ining upp .
The SALT LAKE HARDWARE CO.
42-52 West Second South Street
Page 220 015132 Ukltunian V0 U
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J ABE J' M' SNOW Falarnantes, Roberts h -
SC H , Josep L. Rawlins
Attorney and Counselor-at-Law
l ads K SHOW Civil, Mining and Hydraulic gg?
Mining Engineers Engineers l
U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyors
for Utah, Nevada and Idaho
409 Ada! 31005, 112-3 Commercial Bfock, SALT LAKE CITY 428-30 AUM
M. L. OGLESBT' R. A. OGLESBT
The Big China
ogiesby Sz ogiesby Store
Engineers, Draftsmen and
W e Keep Beezzzfgfzzf
"The Largest Sun Print Frame in the World" Y 0 Z! r H 0 in 6
Always glad to show you our fine China
Mason. Fenwick Sz Lawrence
Patent Attorneys Glassware and Art Pottery
Washington, D. C.
525 Am Bleek, SALT LAKE CITY Callaway, HOOCIC 86 FFHHCIS
BELL PHONE 3330 156 South Maill Street
, .... , .. - ,,. .. .x f
Tlre Home gf tlze Correct Dresrer
All the new ideas brought out by
fashion designers in Men's Tog-
gery Hrst iind expression at the
Walker "jHflen'5 Qljnrnzrf' It's the
place to come when you Wantjust
what's right for any particular oc-
casion, be it a formal dinner or an
afternoon at the matinee.
Tlae Mayft yCou1feaieut Men'f Furuifbing Store in the City
Bight on your wap tu the iBustuffi:e
The Logical Substitute for
Latlz aua' Plaster
WRITE Us FOR SAMPLES
Botlv Plume: 252 su. 3th
T la e C ry of t lz e
H o W1 e r
We Maiutaz'u Our
For Gentlemen 33.50 E99 34.
Jlaenrp Rimes at Qllu. Giza lliiilfg 321125
zz WEST SECOND SOUTH
leaher rug u.
oPPos1TE o. S. L. DEPOT
All enter into our Prescription Business for
your Health and Safety
WE DELIVER ANYWHERE
REMEMBER THE NUMBER
MACHINERY I mul ASSAY
fir rbe N EQLUIPMENTS
ar we!! as the SUPPLIES
Ay ATTENTION TSO BUSINESS
Is to the success ofa man,
S0 RELIABILITY GF MACHINERY
fs to the successful operation ofa mining plant
E Wish to impress upon you the fact that we
expect to be doing business for the next one
hundred years, and that we expect business
success because we deliver the goods. We look for your
success, and trust that in it you may find the equipment
We furnish is removing the obstacles to further success
WE LIKE SMALL ORDERS, LARGE ONES TOO
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The Mine 85 Smelter Supply Company
J. W. GATES, Lam! .Manager '
fgfw Wt 121-3-5 WEST sEcoND soUTH STREET CHWMMM
A Taylor- Armstrong
TI-IAT Lumber Co.
GOOD E +-
X' 5715 In
LM INTERIQRPFINISH AND
W FIXTURE WORK ana' Dealers in
. QUALITY LUMBER
161 Mezlgfza Street
U- S- ff- One Block East of O. S. L.. Depot
OPENS DECORATION DAY A
FINE BATH1NG,NEW BATH HOUSE,
NEW PLATFORM, TOURING CAR,
AND OTHER NEW ATTRACTIONS
' A E. LANGFORD, Vice Prey. 59? Gen. Manager
PO I- t C I- -Wa I t O n C 0 The Tearls Szjfles jfaulflers
A Clolbes hr Men are
bzehsmen S- 1 S 1
brain anh iBrohure 1 G g C t 5 S S
merchants The greatest attainmcnts of the creating
Everything forthe Lawn, Gmden geniuses this season and every season
"The Stare That Carrier the Stork"
Seed Farm and Greenhouses
Centerville, Utah 0
9-I3 South Third West and 59 East Third South 8 M .
22 -2 O dZ7Z
SALT LAKE c1TY, UTAH 3
FRANK KNOX, Przsident mfrntgfg
JAS. A. MURRAY, Vice President fRfl:K16I4A0X EV-LRLEAR'-5
- . . URRAY . '. YNCH
W' F' EARLS' Cashier . b Joi-m S. Pnrrrs G. S. Hor.Mzs
E. A. CULBERTSON, Asszrtanz Cashier STIPHEN HAYS I. N. PARKER
UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY
be atiunal Bank nf the epuhlir
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
11 A bank whose resources, equipment and wide con-
nections enable in to extend the best possible service
to banks, bankers, merchants, brokers and individuals
Salt Lake Building 61
Manufacturing Co. .
lnter - ountaln
' ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
if I AND coNsTRucTIoN
, ,J T , 3, , X,-v,., . fi
t Mgwfg'-Ififiw-i.i23Ia "
. ' .4IfgQ x.Q
IvIILL WoRK IN ALL ITS BRANCHES 'jf'
Phones 345 30-40 N' Znd West I3 south Main sweet SALT LAKE CITY
The Best at an Honest Price
.i . l
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' be nnrne
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iw ISI- ff? 719
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56 West Second W South SALT LAKE CITY
., .- H
L. S. HILLS ..... . , res' en
. . . Vice-Prggidgnt
H. S. YOUNG . . . , , , Cashier
E. H. HILLS . . . . . Assistant Cashier
U. S. DEPOSITA RY
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
Finest and Most Durable
Capital , , 55oo,ooo.oo . Photos Made in the City
Surplus ..... 5z5o,ooo.oo
SWQ1 Deposzk Boxeshr Rem
KODAKS AND BEST KODAK FURNISHINGS
c.- E. JOHNSON, supn.
61911 another page uf this year
Isaak appears an Zlrtistie aah
Zseautiful Eesign ut interest
tn aII Tltflnihersitp btuhents
Eallas 86 Ziaehges
' ?1Beseret jaatinnal Bank Builhing
Salt lake tllitp
tali Fire Clay CQ, Bennet Class Sc Paint Co.
I: 1re Clay Products
CRUCIBLES, SCORIFIERS, MUF-
FLES, FIRE BRICK, TILE, SEWER
PIPE, PAVERS 59' ALL SPECIAL
SHAPES IN FIRE CLAY
Office and Plant, l098 SOUTH FIRST WEST ST.
Both Phones 2500 SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
I67 West First South
Are the Class and Paint
People of Our State
Wg, Aa izgqgg'
41 uixx- xfal
The Best of Everything in their lines can he found
there and the prices are always RIGHT
151 bn. jltlain, Straub jflunr
I go anywhere to Photograph zznything
" Salt That,s All Salt"
There is no salt sold, either foreign or domestic, that possesses the
good qualities of our TABLE, DAIRY and NUMBER ONE
FINE SALT. It combines greater purity than other salts with
extreme dryness. It is granulated and will not calce in the saclcs.
If you do not use it you should get it at once. ill We are sole
manufacturers of the celebrated ROYAL CRYSTAL GRANU-
LATED TABLE AND DAIRY SALT.
Salt Lake City,
INLAND CRYSTAL SALT CO.
Salt Lalce City, Utah.
Gentlemen :--Below please Iind result of a quantitive chemical
analysis of sample of your ROYAL CRYSTAL TABLE AND
Sodium Chloride lpure Salty . . . 99.927 per cent.
Calcium Sulphate ..... . .058 " "
lnsoluhle Matter .... . . .007 " '
Moisture .... . . . .008 "
Calcium Chloride . . . . trace
Magnesium ...... trace
l00.000 per cent.
I-IERNIANN I-IARMS, Ph. Ct.
BIIIHIIU Qlftpgtul SHUI QED., gan mae amp, Utah
7. E. GALIGHER, Mafzager
V Agents fir
INGERSOLL - RAND
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General Mining Supplies
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH
n g REINFORCED CONCRETE
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.sz J. Mcno ALD
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Na na! digg The Bank that Wants
PER CENT. PER ANNUM
I FOR QAXINGS ACLOUNTS
Every Courtesy Shown to Customers
SALT LAKE. CITY, UTAH
Eiga langtun lime anh
Afullaz Vrlvfzgaz Refrorfum
i-- DOINVT TUIVIBLE DOWN STAIRS i
' 'H NSURANCE. is a step up without
lifting your feet. The insured man
P0ftlanCl Cement li I I I 6 E stands higher and his arms are longer
Plaster Hair In iimslliifmifowllcf isflilkinfofiggif
, , 1 . , ,
Fine Buck T E L E. P H O N E. 9 2 4 speaking, in less danger. Secure for
' . . r t nsurance romise on
EW? TPC Q Isgniiiialriiiil .sv awp .sv sv
Red Mineral Paint
Fire Clay G.
Tile Pipe Office, 43' So. SfareSr- THE LIFE MAN, GENERAL AGENT
Pb CI I-I rd ll SALT LAKE CITY ,
1 re a Wa UTAH Deseret News Bldg. Salt Lake City
r g ' " - -a ' W - V K b , -N ,.f,i..,:,,fn..-fi-flare ,F . ,--:,f-,f--- fl--5--gf "Lt,--,,. -,gf , --t-7-f .4 Q ., Y, " '
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Yne Store Wz'f6. ine
Repnmfion pr Honest Dealing
We guarantee to give you goods
of first grade quality at prices as. low
as We can possibly make them-
consistent with the quality ofthe
goods. Our motto has always
been - Honest Goods -at Honest
y Prices - We have a reputation to
IZ. C. IVI. I. I
s and Sheep Skins
F u r s, E t c.
61-63-65 and 67 South Third West St.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Western Arms 85 Sporting Goods
Foot Ball, Basket Ball, Base Ball, Tennis,
Roller Skates andgAthletic and Gymnasium
Goods of Every Description. Safe Agents
,pr UM6 gf A. G. Spalding 8-39 Company.
The Only Exclusive Sporting Goods House in the City 6
Send for 120-page Catalog of Spring and Summer Sports
II 5 south Main sttttt, SALT LAKE crrv, UTAH
is tae paramount feature of
enturp f rinting
165 - 167 South West Temple Street
AL Blank Book's 4
4 LMI '
,"-, Book Bin din g 'E '
Loose Leaf Devices
THE SALT LAKE
ining Rev ew
THE ONLY STRICTLY MINING PAPER PUBLISHED BETWEEN DENVER AND SAN FRANCISCO
DEVOTED TO MINING, MILLING AND KINDRED INDUSTRIES
A SIIAUNCI-I FRIEND OF THE UNIVERSITY OF UTAH
PUBLISHED SEMI-MONTHLY FIFTY TWO PAGES
Subscription Price, 5 5 p Y
The Nlining Revlew
Both Phones 2902 P. O. BOX 1137 SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
' 3-In VL ,i ua!! -L 'I -1 -
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Machinery of the
Contractors for Complete Power, Lighting,
Pumping, Mining and Smelting Plants
' Branch Oftei
Los Angelus, 321 Trust Bldg,
Seattle, 218 Second Avenue S.
Salt Lake City, 3l4 Atlas Blk.
New York, 1308 Havemeyer
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Zlmeeieem Eethge n.
0 f N E W Y 0 R K
H. BURT, M. Am. Soc. C. E.
ELMO V. SMITH, Met. E.
321 Doofey Block, Salt Lake City, Utah
be Utlniteh States
Pfam! af BINGHAM 7UIVCTlON, UTAH
Qjfcey, Dooley Bfock, SALT LAKE CITY
TI-IE EN GRAVINGS IN THIS
BOOII WEREV MADE BY
THE DEBOUZEK ENGRAVING
COLIPANY, SALT LAKE CITY
V -.asf , A - A ,.-vw., -Wff .. ,
. if V uf,
Is the trade name of our Rock Springs
Coal mined by us, and sold by us in
Salt Lake City exclusively.
is the best Anthracite mined in Colo-
rado and We have the exclusive agency.
Remember that we always have
CENTRAL COAL Sz
"At tire Szgn qv tlze Peaeaekn
Phones 26oo 38 SOUYI1 Main
W. J. CRAIG P d F E HIGGINBOTHAM
C. E. TAY LOR, General Manager gec'y 8.5 Trgas,
L. A. COPtLAND, Superintendent
iBiumzer 41911 iampling
fTlJe Independent Sanzpilerj
ORE SAMPLED IN ALL ITS
Settlements and Remittanees Maa'e for Patrons
Out gf Town
Consign your shipments "Care Pioneer Sampling Works, Sandy, Ut h
f s pl g T 1" dy 'ug
n ransi, an ou wi et prompt
and no extraf 'ght h g .
4 3 4. ATLAS BLOCK SALT LALF CITY UTAH
JOSEPH F. SMITH, P d W. S. MCCORMICK V P
NELVIN D. WELLS,Sec'y Sc TFCHS. GRANT HAMPTON
S y 85 T
Leading Implement Dealers
Utalz and Idaho
Qiunsnlihateh wagon Xe
GEO. T. ODELL General Manager
SALT LAKF, OGDEN, LOGAN, IDAHO FALLS
nttlanh emtnt u.nf7.l1tah, M
MANUFACTURERS OF RED DIAMOND PORTLAND CEMENT
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View Below Gates, Minidolra Government Dam. 20,000 Barrels RED DIAMOND Used in Construction
' y Result ut masts 3 I
Average resultson 3l,338 barrels of " RED DIAMOND " Portland Cement, tested by the City
Engineer of Salt Lal-ze City during I906. y L. C. Kelsey, City Engineer.
' FINENESS-Per cent. passing l00-mesh sieve . . . . A 95
SOUNDNESS-I-lot and cold water tests ..... . . . O.K.
TENSILE STRENGTH-Neat Cement, 2 days . . . . . 393 lbs.
I 7 days . . . . . 630 lbs.
28 days . . . . 734 lbs.
I Cement to 3 Sand, 7 days ........ . . 203 lbs.
I 28 days ...... . . 282 lbs.
3H+IiI1 ant: Q9tfir:e, 8th South ani: 5tIj west sts. Salt lake titty, Mfalj
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