University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) - Class of 1917 Page 1 of 198
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PUBLISHED BY THE
CLASS OF NINETEEN EIGHTEEN
UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA$0
Anita (Calttph $nat
A ijra uatr, an inatrurtnr, a booster attb a frirttb of lijr Uniberaity of Arizona.TTir i Ri:sinr.N’T ox Tint university U. It. YON KMSIK.HMIDFaculty
Rufus Bernhard vox KleixSmid. A. M.. Sc. 1).. President. »BK— MA.
Professor Philosophy and Psychology.
Rorekt ITumpiirkv Forres. M. S.. Ph. P.
Dean of College of Agriculture:
Director. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Frank Nelson Guild. M. S. TCS
Professor of Chemistry and Optical Mineralogy.
Georoe Edson Piiii.i.ii» Smith. B. S.. C. E.. Ki— t P»K.
’ Irrigation Engineer. Agricultural Experiment Station.
John James Thorxp.kk. P». S.. A. M.
Professor of Botany: Botanist Agricultural Experiment Station.
Charles Alfred Turrell. B. S.. A. M. T £.
Professor of Romance T,anguagcs.
William Wheeler TTenlev. A. B.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Mechanical Arts.
Alhekt Earl Vinson. Pit. D.
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry :
Biochemist. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Andrew Elucott Dot class. A. B., Sc. D. I»BK— l»V.
Dean. College of Letters, Arts and Sciences:
Professor of Physics and Astronomy.
Leslie A dram W.vterrukv. B. S.. C. 1 '.
Professor of Civil and Architectural Engineering.
Georce Fouciie Freeman, B. S.
Professor of Plant Breeding:
Plant Breeder. Agricultural Fxperiment Station.Austin Winfield Morrill. Ph. I).
Consulting- Entomologist. Agricultural Experiment Stat
Frances Melville Perry. A. M.
Professor of Composition ami Rhetoric.
Charles Arthur Meserve. Ph. D.
Professor of Bacteriology and Food Chemistry.
George LkRoy Brown. Colonel, LT. S. A.
Professor of Military Science and Tactics.
Paul Henry Mai.lett-Prkvost Brinton. Ph. IX —iH.
Professor of Analytical Chemistry.
Richard Herman Williams, Ph. IX Professor of Animal Husbandry:
Animal Ilusbandry. Agricultural Ex| erimcnt Station.
Gurdon Montague Butler, E. M. TBn.
Dean of College of Mines and Engineering:
Professor of Mineralogy.
Byron Cummings. A. M. I A0.
Professor of Archaeology and Classic languages: Director of Museum.
Neman Burk Leonard. Ph. D.
Professor of Mathematics.
Hekiiekt Hamilton Foster. Ph. 1).
Professor of Education and Psychology.
CiiarlESTaylor Vorjiiks. Ph. IX Professor of Zoology.
Samuel Marks Fegti.y, LL. B. aTa—
Professor of Law.
Elmer J. IIrown. Ph. D.
Professor of Social Science.Frank C. Lockwood, Ph. L).
Professor of English Literature.
Estes Park Taylor, B. S.
Director, Agricultural Extension Service.
Clifton j. Sarle, Ph. D.
Professor of Geology.
Anna C. Fisiiek, A. B.
Dean of Women; Professor of History and Art.
Rouert M. Davis, A. B., J. D.
Professor of Law.
William Georce Medcraft, A. M.
Associate Professor of Mathematics.
Arthur Hamilton Otis, A. B.
Associate Professor of German.
Charles Francis Willis. P . S.
Associate Professor of Mining Engineering; Director. State Bureau of Mines.
DkRossettk Thomas. B. S.
Associate Professor of Home Economics.
Alice L. Goetz, M. D.
Associate Professor of Physical Training for Women.
Director of Musical Organizations.
Frank Caleii Kelton. M. S. K2
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering.
Estelle Lutrell. A. B.
Assistant Professor of English Literature; Librarian.Ida Christina Reid, Ph. M.
Assistant Professor of History.
Howard Archiuald Huhhard, A. M.
Assistant Professor of History and Social Science.
Alva Otis Neal, M. S. 4 a®.
Registrar, High School Visitor; Assistant Professor of Education.
Arthur Ludwig Enger. P . S. 2H—TBn.
Assistant Irrigation Engineer. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Clifford Norman Catlin, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
Assistant Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station.
Walter S. Cunningham. B. S.
Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry: Assistant Animal Husbandman. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Stephen Barnwell Johnson. B. S.
Assistant Professor of Horticulture: Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station.
George Wallace Barnes. B. S.
Livestock Specialist. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Roy Stephenson King, M. E., M. S.
Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
Jessamine Chapman Williams. B. S.
Assistant Professor of Home Economics.
Walter Edward Bryon, B. S.
Assistant Professor of Plant Breeding.
James Frederick McKai.e. A. B. 2N.
Director of Athletics.James Greenleaf Brown, M. S.
Instructor in Botany.
Anita Calneh Post, Ph. B.
Instructor in Romance Languages.
William Seaton Hendry,
Instructor in Mechanical Arts.
Thomas Witt Fitzgerald, B. S., M. E.
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering.
Ida Whittington Douglass, Ph. B.
Instructor in History, of Music and Romance Languages.
Howard Wilmot Estill, M. S. 2AE.
Instructor in Chemistry.
A. I. Winsett,
Instructor in Law.
Instructor in Home Economics.
Herman Claude Heard, B. S.
Assistant in Agronomy, Agricultural Expeeriment Station.
George R. Fansett, Ph. B. '
Assistant, State Bureau of Mines.
Percy Warren Moore, M. S.
Assistant in Plant Breeding, Agricultural Experiment Station.
Alice Patton Lawson, A. B.
Assistant, Department of English Composition;
Clerk, Registrar’s Office.
Arthur Lee Paschall, B. A. S.
County Farm Demonstrator, Agricultural Experiment Station.John F. Nicholson, M. S.
County Farm Demonstrator, Agricultural Experiment Station.
Allando P». Ballantyne, B. S.
County Farm Demonstrator. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Charles R. Fillerup.
County Farm Demonstrator. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Lkland F. ParkE.
State Club Agent. Agricultural Experiment Station.
Edith C. Salisbury. B. D. S.
Instructor in Home Economics.
T. E. Schreiner.
Assistant in Animal Husbandry.
T-aura E. Holmes. A. B.
Assistant in Romance Languages.
Albert Crawford. Jr..
Assistant in Chemistry.
Raymond Ten ley.
Assistant in Chemistry.
Assistant in Museum.Iftost
Annabell Fraser Ethel G. Goetz Florence R. Foster Ruth M.Whysali, Louise R Fuller Ida W. Douglass Anita C. Post Laura E. Holmes Mrs. Winifred White Louis Whisler
Harriet B. Thornber Mrs G. M. Mote Mary Rice Brin ton Martha I). Welling Mary W. Taylor Helen S. Nicholson Mrs. Arthur F. Smith Edith C. Salisbury Lelia C. Mann Carrie K. Ingraham
John Haynes Percy G. Moore Thomas W. Fitzgerald H. Earl Rogge Prentice Dill
A. E. Vinson Stephen B. Johnson E. P. Taylor Arthur II. Otis Lawrence L. KrecbaumSenior
Nydia Marie Acker r l»2
B. S. in Home Economics Prescott, Arizona 1916 Desert Staff; Educational Club; House of Representatives, 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17; Wranglers; Junior Class Play; Secretary Sock and Buskin Society, 1916; Coffee Club.
Dit.di.ey South worth- Brown K2 B. S. in Agriculture Tucson, Arizona Baseball ’14. 15, ’16, ’17; Captain 16; Tennis ’16, Manager Tennis T7: First Lieutenant and Adjutant 1914-15, Captain 1915-16, Major 1916-17; Winner Powell Saber 1916; Tenney Williams’ Cup 1916; House of Representatives; “A” Club.Ruth Olive Brown A. B.
Tucson, Arizona Tennis Club; Educational Club.
John Burns .... B. S. 2A . Aa J Berkeley, California Entered 1915; Second Lieutenant 1916-17; Track 1916; Coffee Club Vice-President Sock and Buskin Society 1916, President, 1917; Cast “Mary Goes First"; Rally Committee 1916-17; Yell Leader 1916-17.mmmm
Albert Hari.an Condron C. E.
Los Angeles, California.
Football 1914, 1915; Vice-President Student Body Organization 1913-14, President 1915-16; Class President 1913-14; President C. E. Society 1915, 1917; “A” Club; Junior Play; 1915 Desert Staff; House of Representatives 1916-17.
Albert Crawford K2
B. S. in Chemistry Prescott, Arizona Class President 1914-15; Football 1913-14-15-16; House of Representatives, 1913-14, 1914-15, 1915-16; Troutman Silver Medal 1914, Gold Medal 1915; Honor Student 1913-14, 1914-15, 1915-16; Freeman
Medal 1915-16; Vice-President, Student Body Organization 1915-16; Wildcat Staff 1914-15; Vice-President “A” Club 1915, Presidemt 1916-17.D. A. COUGHkAX
St. Thomas 1013-1914; Entered
from U. S. C. 1916.
Fri-h Wii.don Fickett, Jr. .TA'J' A. H. in Social Science Tucson, Arizona T'irst Lieutenant 1915-16; Captain 1916-17; Wildcat Staff 1915-16. Editor-in-Chief 1916-17; Editor Senior Edition 1916; 1916 Desert Staff; U. S. .C. Law Debate 1916-17; Wilson-Hughes Debate; Class Basketball 1913, 1914, 1915; President Republican Club; Coffee Club; Honor Student 1914, 1915, 1916.William Grade
B. S. in Electrical Engineering Tucson, Arizona Cross-Country Team 1915, 1916, 1917; Captain 1916; Track 1914, 1916; Manager of Track 1917; Captain of Track 1917; House of Representatives 1915-16; Mechanical and Electrical Engineering Society.
Howard Griffin B. S.
Principal School for DeafHans H. Harders A. B.
Globe, Arizona Captain 1916-17; 2nd Lieutenant 1915-16 Junior Class Play; “Der Deutsche Verein;” House of Representatives 1915-16, 1916-17.
Marie Evelyn Harvey A. B Long Beach, California Coffee Club.Horack Hughitt Hield
B. S. in Mining
Arthur C. Hottenstein Penn. College, Oskaloosa, Iowa; President of Educational Club; Philosophy.
Snojo I kino R S. in Mining Leonard Klein B. S. in Chemistry
University of Utah; New Mexico School of Mines; U. of A. 1916.Charles Zaner Lksher
B. S. in Agriculture Carbondale, Pa.
Class. Treasurer 1913-14; Brown Medal 1914; Ciass Vice President
1914- 15; Song Leader 1914-15; Treasurer Aggie Club 1914 ; Second Lieutenant 1914-15: Captain 1915-16; Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. 1914-15,
1915- 16; President 1916-17; Delegate Asilomar Cal. Conference 1914 Basketball 1915-16; “Wildcat” Staff 1915; Junior Class Play; Edi-tor-in-Chief “1916 Desert”; House of Representatives 1916-17; Major
1916- 17; Glee Club 1916-17.
James Stephen Maffeo K2 B. S. in Mechanical Engineering Bisbce, Arisona Basketball 1914-15-16-17; Manager 1916: Captain 1917; “A” Club.mm
Muriel Mills Hillsburg, Ontario, Canada President of Womans Self-Government Association; Member of Education Club.
Elbert Clark Monro A. B.
Berkeley, California University of California 1913-14,
1914- 15; Second Lieutenant 1915-lb; Rifle Team 1915-16; Track
1915- 16; Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society; “Mary Goes First.’Frank G. McClure
B. S. in Mining'
Tucson, Arizona House of Representatives 1915-16; Manager Debating 1915-16; First Lieutenant 1915-16; Associate Editor Wildcat 1915-16; Class Treasurer 1915-16: Class Treasurer
1915-16; Acting President Student Body 1916-17.
Orville S. McPherson
B. S. in Commerce Yuma, Arizona Coffee Club; Business Manager Wildcat 1917.Frank J. McSherry SAE
B. S. in Mining Kingman, Arizona Colorado School of Mines 1913-14; House of Representatives 1914-15, 1916-17; Business Manager Junior Play 1915-16; Basketball 1914-15. 1916-17; President Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society 1916; Secretary Mining Society. 1916-17 ; Executive Committee Coffee Club.
Elsie Holman Nral nlW»
. A. 1'. in English Entered from Franklin College. Franklin, Ind; Education Club; Coffee Club.Mahel Stanley Odell
B. A. in Modern Languages Tucson. Arizona Wranglers; Associate Editor Wildcat 1915-16; Honor Student 1913-H 14. 1914-15; Junior Class Play; Desert 1916; Coffee Club; “Mary Goes First.”
Charles lT. Pickerel K2
B. S. in Agriculture Phoenix, Arizona First Lieutenant 1915; Captain 1916; Major 1917; Manager Baseball 1916; Stage Manager Junior Play.
Elizabeth Palmer TV'S
A. B. Spanish 1911 1st Wooster, Ohio; 1912-13 Arizona; 1913-14 Arizona; 1914-lst Ohio Neskyan U.; 1916-17 Arizona; Wranglers; Educational Club 1917; Glee Club 1917.
Ernest James Renaud K2
B. S. in Mining and Metallurgy Pearce, Arizona Football 1914-15: “A” Club; Secretary Mining Society 1914-15; Class President 1915-16; Band 1917; Glee Club 1917Albert Chatfield Rubel 5-i P. Indianapolis, Ind.
B. S. in Mining Perdue 1913-14, 1914-15; House of Representatives 1915-16; Auditor Student Body: President Mining Society, 1916-17.
Cedric E. Schef.rek K2
B. S. in Mining
Tucson, Arizona President Class 1912-13-16; President Mining Society 1915-16; Junior Class Play; Business Manager Life 1914-15; President Senior Class.Trycgne Emil Schreiner
B. S. in Agriculture Tucson, Arizona Entered September 1916:
Harold C. Schwalen K5
B. S. in Mechanical Engineering 'Tucson, Arizona Track 1914: Cross Country 1915-16; “A” Club; Treasurer “A” Club 1917; Vice-President M. E. E. E. Society. V. W. Vauciiax A. R. in English Bisbcc, Arizona.
Reporter Life Staff 1912-13; Athletic Editor 1913-14; Athletic Editor Wildcat Staff 1916-17; Editor Senior Special Edition 1917; President Wilson Club 1916; Coffee Club; Sphinx.
James Bernard Wallace
B. S. in C. E. Schenectady, New York Entered 1916 from Union College; C. E. Society.Josephine Helena Waters r l :S B. S. in Mathematics Douglas. Arizona Class Vice-President 1915-16; Secretary and Treasurer Woman’s League 1914-15; Honor Student 191-5-16; Junior Class Play; Vice-President Educational Club 1916-17: Vice-President Woman's League 1916-17; Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class; Coffee Club; Wranglers.
Esther Helena Wright T4 S B. S. in Home Economics Phoenix. .Arizona Class Secretary 1914-15; Educational Club; Wildcat Staff 1915-16; Junior Class Play; Desert 1915-16; Vice-President Senior Class.
Herbert E. Hodgson
B. S. in Mining Engineering Bisbec, Arizona University of Wisconsin 1914-15-16; Entered University of Arizona September 1916; Mining Society.
I). L. Vox Schussun A. B. I A© Indianapolis, Indiana DePaugh University, Greencastle, Ind.;U. of A. 1915
Roy W. McNeai.
B. S. in Agriculture Tucson. Arizona Henderson Brown College, Arka-delphia, Arkansas; University of Arkansas 1911-12; Entered U. of A. 1914.
Ethel Naomi Spires
B. A. in English
Tucson, Arizona “Mary Goes First ” Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society; Coffee Club; Wranglers.
B. S. in Mining
Gettysburg Academy 1913-14; Entered U. of A. 1914.'
Louis Whisler Tucson, Arizona Coffee Club.JuniorIsham Cason Eldridgk Adams A.B. K2 Track 1916; House of Representatives 1916; Asst. Business Mgr. 1916 Desert; Junior Play; Coffee Club; Glee Club; business Manager 1917 Desert.
“I thank God I am as honest as any man living that is an old man and no honester than I.”
Justin Fred Barnard B. S. 2AE Concord, New Hampshire Dartmouth College 1914-15; Entered 1915; House of Representatives 1915-16, 1916-17; “Wildcat’' Staff 1915-16; Texas Debate 1916; Wilson-Hughes Debate 1916; Ocidental Debate 1917; First Lieutenant 1916-17; Executive Committee Coffee Club; Educational Club; Vice-President Sock and Buskin Society 1917, Vice-President St. Paul's Society 1917; Editor-in-Chief 1917 “Desert.”
“The good die young—we’re still alive.”Robert Benson Secretary Aggie Club 1916-17 “Silence is frequently of unspeakable value.”
Richard A. Brackenburv ATO B. S. in Agriculture University of Colorado 1914-15; Football 1915, 1916-17; Basketball 1915, 1916-17, Captain-Elect; President Junior Class; Lieutenant Band ; Orchestra. “Some men are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them.”Paul C. Brooke B. S. in Agriculture S. A. E. Entered 1916; Arkansas University 1915-16; Drury College 1914-15. “Never let your studies interfere with your college education.”
Harold David Carpenter K5
Sour Lake, Texas Football 1915, 1916; House of Representatives 1915-16; A Club; First Lieutenant 1916-17.
“Silence is one of the hardest arguments to refute.”Harold Roy BrislBY K2
B. S. in Agriculture
Prescott, Arizona Aggie Club; Orchestra 15.
“Give me a farm, a wife and some friends —but first of all, a degree.”
Phoenix, Arizona Entered 1916; Education Club. “When a woman won’t, she will unless her mother says she shan't.”Leslie Verne Clawson
B. S. in Agriculture
Thatcher, Arizona Sergeant Band; Orchestra.
“To be good rather than to be conspicuous.”
Francis Robert Duffy
B. S. Mining Eng. K2 Nogales, Arizona Mining Society; First Lieutenant and Adjutant 1915-16; House of Representatives 1914-15; Sophomore Treasurer; Captain 1916-17.
‘All me! What perils do environ The man that meddles with cold iron.”A. B.
Edith Mae Chapman Bisbce, Arizona “Mary Goes First’ 1916; “Mid-Summers Night Dream ’ 1916; Secretary Junior Class; Vice-President Educational Club 1915-16; Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society ; Secretary, Wranglers.
“Her laughter is as light as her hair”
Nora Elizabeth Epler A. B. AS California
U. S. C. 1914-15, 1915-16; House Chairman, North Hall 1916-1?.
“Fame docs not always err,
Sometimes she chooses well.”Helen Louise Equen A. B. AS
Columbus, Mississippi Entered University 1916.
“Can I ever substitute cactus for cotton ?”
Edward Howard Estill
B. S. Biology SAS
Second Lieutenant 1916-17; Coffee Club; Associate Editor “Wildcat” 1916-17.
“I hold the world but as the world,
A stage where every man must play a part,
And mine a sad one.”John H. Gardiner M. E. 2 J B
Tucson, Arizona Second Lieutenant 1915-16; Captain 1916-17; Orchestra 1916-17; President Society of Electrical and Mechanical Engineers '17.
“Good luck runs from me, in glee,
And I can’t win that degiec.''
Donald K. Hackman R S. in Mining San Diego, California New Mexico School of Mines 1914-15. 1915-16; Entered 1916.
“Seek me out if you would know me."
LkKoy R. Hanson B. S.
Phoenix, Arizona Cross Country 1916, ji917; House of Representatives 1916-17; Vice-President Civil Engineering Society.
“Silence is the perfect herald of Joy.”
Georc.K Vinton Hays LI. B.
IVillcox, Arizona House of Representatives 1916-17; Baseball Manager 1917; Wilson-Hughes Debate.
“Fame will come to him who waits, but politics will hurry it up.”Gladys Hodson A. B. TA
Disbee, Arizona Entered 1916; Wranglers; Chairman West Cottage 1916-17; Secretary Arizona Hughes Club; Glee Club; Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society.
“He merits well to have her who doth seek her.”
Mildred Frances Hoesch B. A.
Tucson, Arizona House of Representatives 1916-17; President Wranglers 1916-17; Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society; President Woman’s League 1916-17; Coffee Club; Educational Club.
“A pioneer on the great highway which we all must hope to travel.”
Raymond Hedges Jacobus
B. S. in E. E. 24 B
Tucson ,Arizona Honors 1916-17; Mechanical and Electrical Eng. Society.
■‘There are other things in college besides books but these come first and I have no time left for other things."
Arch a Elmore Lovett. A. B. 24 B Tucson, Arizona Entered 1915; First Sergeant.
"The persistent person wins in the end.”Russell C. McGinnis
B. S. in Mining 2 t»B
“None but himself can be his parallel.”
William R. McGowan
B. S. in Agriculture
Miami, Arizona Football 1915-; Baseball 1915-16; Captain 1917.
“Man delights me not, nor woman neither.”Maroarkt B. Me Roberts
B. S. Biology TA Secretary Sophomore Class; Secretary Woman’s League 1916-17; Junior Self Government Consul 1915-16; House of Representatives 1914-15.
“Ruler of several women but only one
Hknry H. May hew A. B. 2 B
Tucson, Arizona Sergeant 1914-15; First Lieutenant 1915-16.
“A man after his own heart.”Paul O. Meredith B. S. in Mining Entered 1916; Football 1916.
"From the crown of his head to the sole of his feet, he is all mirth."
Richard Mkykr K. S. in Mining K2 Tucson, Arizona A Club; Football 1914, 1915, 1916; Baseball 1916; President Sophomore Class; House of Representatives 1914-15.
"He sayeth right or wrong— what cometh into his head.”A. B.
Coral M. Muir head Bisbee, Ancona Vice-President Junior Class; Vice-President Woman’s Self Government Association 1916-17; Orchestra.
“My heart is fixed.”
Grace Parker A. B.
Tucson, Arizona House of Representatives 1914-15 ; Wildcat Staff 1915-16, 1916-17; Educational Club; Publicity Secretary Educational Club 1915-16; Coffee Club; Assistant Editor 1917 “Desert.”
“The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure and pleasure my business.”H. Russell Peabody
B. S. in Mechanical Engineering K2 Phoenix, Arizona Entered 1915; Mechanical Engineering Society; Glee Club.
“What a great boy am I.”
Ruth Reed r J»2
B. S. in Home Economics Phoenix, Arizona Secretary Woman’s League 1915-16;-House of Representatives 1914-15; Secretary Self Government 1915-16; Wranglers.
“They saw her charming but saw not half the charms her modesty concealed.’’Charles Louis Renaud K2
Pearce, Arizona Vice-President Mining Society 1916-17; Second Lieutenant 1915-16; Captain 1916-17; Junior Play.
“Made famous in one performance."
Carl Ruppert B. S. in Agriculture Phoenix, Ariznoa Y. M. C. A. Conference, El Paso 1915; Y. M. C. A. Conference, Asilomar 1916; Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Aggie Club 1915; Vice-President Aggie Club 1916; Archaeological Expedition Summer 1916.
“Although in infancy a little wild, they tamed him down amongst them."Sanford Sweet
B. S. in Mining Phoenix, Ancona Entered 1915; Mining Society; Sophomore Honors; Sergeant-major 1916-17; Assistant Editor 1917 “Desert’'; Coffee Club; New Mexico Debate 1917.
“I would rather excel others in knowledge than in power.”
James Alfred Tong SAE
B. S. in Mining Eng.
Tucson, Arizona Assistant Business Manager Wildcat 1915-16; Delegate Asilomar 1916-17; Second Lieutenant 1916-17; Assistant Business Manager 1917 “Desert.”
“Let me have money for I am sent to collect.”
Auiikrt Edmund Rvan K2
B. S. in E. E. Cross-Country 1914-15-16: Baseball 1915-16: Secretary “A" Club.
There is a great deal of develtry beneath his mild exterior.
A. B. in Berman and History Tucson. Arizona
Captain Basketball 1914-15; Tennis Club; Education Club; Sec. Woman’s League 1915.Harry Ellsworth Turvey 2AE
B. S. in Chemistry
Doughs, Arison a Football 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17; Cap-tain-Elcct Football; A Club; House ol Representatives 1916-17; Acting Vice-President of Student Body 1916-17; Vice-President Sophomore Class.
“Sure, 'tis pleasant, as we walk, to see the pointed finger, here the loud 'That’s He."
Albert Warner Tucson, Arizona Baseball 1915, 1916.
"I lived in obscurities."William Homkk Westover LI. B. Ta I Yuma, Arizona Manager of Debating and Dramatics 1916-17; Business Manager Y. M. C. A. Stunt Night 1916; Honor Student 1915-16; Treasurer Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society; Texas Debate 1916; Wilson-Ilughes Debate 1916; U. S. C. Debate 1917: Band.
“No-where so busy man as he there was And yet he seemed busier than he was.”
Laurence C. Whitehead
B. S. in Agriculture Indianapolis, Indiana Band; Secretary Aggie Club, 1915-16. Archaeological Expedition, Summer 1916.
“Where the river flows calmly,
There, perchance, it is deepest."HH!
Simon Fraser Tolmie Wende
A. B. in Economics Buffalo, New York Entered 1916, University of Pennsylvania, S. and B., U. of P; Class Treasurer 1916; Republican Club; Der Deutsche Verlin; Honorary Student, Sphinx.
“My only books are womens looks,
I certainly like to study.
Harry Clay Westover LI. B. Ta i Yuma, Arizona Drachman Oratorical Contest 1916; “Mary Goes First” 1916; Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society; Tennis 1915-16; Coffee Club; Occidental Debate 1917; “Never young Arizona’s prospects were so bright,
’Till a Tucson Paper found that he could write.”A. B.
Elsie May Windsor IVillcox, Arizona Wranglers; House of Representatives 1914-15; Bennet Scholarship 1914-15. “There's noting ill can dwell in such a temple.”
Arthur H. Bedford
B. S. in Agriculture
A'etc Zealand "My mind to me an empire is.
While grace affordeth health.”
Oscar H. Swaney
B. S. Mech. Engineering Secretary-Treasurer, Mechanical Engineering Society 1917.
“The Celt is in his hand and heart,
The Celt is in his brain and nerve.”
Cadvert E. Vance B. S.
Casa Grande, Arizona Football Manager 1916.
Ernest Russell B. S. in Agriculture “HWJr am l from care 1 m free " Phoenix, Arizona Teacher Manual Training School for the Deaf : State Department of Agriculture.
"He did nothing in particular and did it William Paul Eberhardt
well." B. S. in Agriculture
Tucson, ArizonaClass of 1919
John J. O’Keefe, President ra Noma Gilbert, Vice-President Henrietta Rockefellow, Secretary
Harvey J. C se, Treasurer
Wallace S. Badger Chas. Everkttk Barkley Frank.O. Blake Alden F. Burrell Ralph W. Billby Ruth S. Bird Philip de R. Clemens Roland V. Downey Finn L. Dunklin Roderick Eskew Josephine M. Fields Ethel A. Fitzgerald Stella F. Freeman Harold S. Goldberg Fred A. Gray Hollis P. Gray Wane J. Hallmark Marion Haynes Harold M. Heckman Dorothy Heigh ton Lloyd S. Helm Prugh Herndon Carl G. Hershfa Clara IIildebrandt Alice E. Houston Hazel M. Houston Roy Hall Sylvan A. Irvine Alran A. I SELIN Josephine S. Jacobs Zella Jay Leona Jones W. Lester Jacox Josehike Jennings Trinidad Jund Chester A. Johnson Tillie Kaufman Ruth E. King Frances Leeson
Gail Lewis John W. Mathews Uretta Miller John K. Moeur Olla Moore Laurence Morris Charles O’Keefe Leonard Parke W. A. Patton Temple F. Penrod Wileokd Phelps Harold Ladd Pierce Yousta Phillips Fritz Pistor Carter C. Porter Jessie Raye Lkonie Ri-beil Ursilla Reese Fred A. Ronstadt Patrick Ryan Donaldson Ryder Althea Saelid George P. Sampson Erma Schwalen Lucile Steele T. Ray Sutherland Raymond E. Ten LEY Gladys Twedell Ernest M. Upshaw Harwood A. Vaughan Max Vosskueiiler William A. Waterhouse Rale E. Weber Roy Wight Clarence P. Wilson David E. Wilson George L. Wolflin Rvssell E. WoodsSOPHOMORES
Two years ago the class of T9 entered the University with the fear of the Unknown customary to all begnners in the search of a “higher education.” But after the Sophomores had shorn them of their locks they forgot their first feeling of strangeness in the desire for reprisal; and in the ensuing clashes soon satisfactorily demonstrated their superiority over the men of T8. In college life, with the exception of athletics, the class of T9 did little to distinguish themselves ; however they felt capable of great deeds so were satisfied.
Last fall the class of T9, now Sophomores, returned to the campus to find the Freshmen excelling them in fighting strength, and already organized to resent the hair-cutting ceremony.
Afte “A" day the hatchet was solemnly buried l etween the two classes and the Sophomores turned their attention more seriously to their studies and began taking their rightful place in the University in all lines of endeavor. The class of T9 was well represented in athletics, while in social and scholastic activities the Sophomores played an important part throughout. In fact they are now one of the U. of A. in every sense of the word; and the things they achieve, as they will achieve and have already achieved, will be added to the triumphs of the University of Arizona, and will help to swell its already substantial store of laurels, until the fame and renown of the University of Arizona will be so great as to draw students to its colleges, not only from throughout the United States but also from abroad, to help in the common cause of a greater University and a greater Arizona.freshman
-Class of 1920
Carlyle Heney, President John Dkming, Vice-President Norma Brazee, Secretary
Wilson Woods. Treasurer
Wells A. Ar.norr Edward A. Adams Lloyd Andrews Helen Bullard Roland G. Baker Charles O. Bartlett Alex T. Berger Elmer B. Blachmer Dorothy Brannon Glenn M. Brooke Rodger G. Brown Julius R. Bush Albert J. Cady Ralph H. Cameron, Jr. Helen Campbell Ruth Campbell Julius F. Castelian J. P. Champaigne John A. Clifton Marie Cloud Clarence Coleman Malcolm Cummings Fred Cunningham Louise Dadey Marion Dale Oscar Davis Effie Davey Rosemary Dracidian Gordon Dunlap Alice Eastman-Lee W. Eastman Iris Margaret Ferguson Rosalee Foore Harold FosbeRG Anna Kennedy Freeman Jo Fisher Freeman-Frank A. Garkigus Joseph W. IIolla.nd Duella Hackett Claus W. Hardf.rs Thomas R. Herndon Eleazar Herreras Let a Hofman Lucy Hoplky Gladys Huddy Dorothy Jackson Russell J. Jacobus Leon Henri Jones
John L. Kalb Miles F. Knapp Oswald E. Kelland Gordon P. Kendrick Sophie Kaufman Esther Laurence Jason M. Lee Laura Livshis Henry S. Maloy Thomas O. Marlar Elinor Meade William MealEy Archie Meyer Vyvyan Moeur John Murphy Hazel McCoy Edith McDermott Mary McDermott Katiiryn McKean George Xichols Laurence Paine Malvernf. Parker Ella May Procter Clarence Pulliam Walter Pusch Russell Rhoades R. Carrol Rhoades Alfred Ryan James Sanstrom Gordon Sawyer Rodolph Servin Lkorena Shipley Edwin Sines Blanche Smith Logan Stillwell Heine Stocker Byron Thompson Mildred Vokis Anne Wallace ella Weils Marion WBnker Fred Wiegel George Wilson Lincoln Wilson Wilson Wood William Work George Wricht Edward ZeiglEk
% Last September there came upon the Campus of the University a large class of promising, lusty appearing young men and women gathered together from the various high schools of the West in pursuit of the common goal, a well-rounded, competent education
Their lives as students of the University of Arizona began immediately and under rather auspicious circumstances, for the few Sophomores already on the campus were unable to cope with the full fighting strength of the Freshmen, and in consequence nearly as great a percentage of Sophomores were deprived of their hair as were the Freshmen. However the new arrivals did not pursue their ways entirely unmolested, for every day more Sophomores arrived, and after a time several hotly contested clashes took place, of which neither class coulld claim the victory.
Finally however “A” day arrived and with it the long awaited “Tie Up” to be staged by the Freshmen and Sophomores. This notable event took place upon the football gridiron, and marked the cessation of all interclass strife between the classes of T9 and ’20.
In the annals of warfare this first organized “Round Up” cquld well be termed a classic, for both classes fought the fiercest, hardest and cleanest fight ever witnessed on the campus. The Freshmen won as was to be supposed, and then, when everyone had fully recovered, the class of 1920, now full-fledged students of the U. of A., joined the other classes in working for our University and making its fame spread abroad throughout the country.
Although they have accomplished nothing spectacular up to the present time, the Freshman class is composed of wide-awake, earnest, consistent young men and women, and we feel justified in expecting great things from them in the near future
—M. P. V. T9.
Carlyle Heney, President John Deminc, Vice-President Norma Brazee, Secretary
Wilson Woods, TreasurerKappa Sigma
Founded University of Virginia, 1869 Charter Granted May 31st, 1915 Colors: Emerald, White and Green
Flower : Lilly of the Valley
Fratres in Facilitate
G. E. P. Smith F. C. Kelton 1917 F. N. Guild C. A. Turrell
Albert M. Crawford Leonard Klein James S. Maffeo Dudley S. Brown Charles U. Pickrell Elbert C. Monro Harold C. Schwalen Cedric E. Scheerf.r Ernest J. Renaud
Isham C. E. Adams Harold R. Brislf.y Harold D. Carpenter Francis R. Duffy Emzy H. Lynch Richard E. Meyf.r Albert E. Ryan Charles L. Renaud Carlos E. Gibson James W. Hendry Russell E. Peabody
Harvey J. Case Wame J. Hallmarr 1920 John J. O'Keefe Charles C. O’Keefe
Edward A. Adams John M. Demi no Carlyle Heney Clarence T. Pulliam Lincoln R. Wilson Edward W. Ziegler
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
ARIZONA ALPHA CHAPTER
Founded 1917 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet
Fratres in Universitate
Albert Harlan Condron Charles Zaner Leshkr
Orville Scharff McPherson Frank Johnson McSherry
Justin Fred Barnard....Paul Cecil Brooke
Edward Howard Estill James Alfred Tonc
Henry Ellsworth Turvey
Charles Evf.rette Barkley Ira Noma Gilbert.
John Kelly Moeur Harold Ladd Pierce
RaLF EtHELBERT WERER
Roland Victor Downey Albert August Iselin Temple Faust Penrod
Carter Clayton Porter Henry Frank Wilky
Rocer Gay Brown Julius Ralph Bush
Malcom Byron Cummings Thomas Owen Marlar
William Montgomery WorkSigma Phi Beta
Founded 1916 Colors: Black and IVkite Flower : White Rose
Fratres in Universitate
Albert C. Rubel 1918 Horace H. Hield
John H. Gardiner Raymond Jacobus Arc ha E. Lovett Henry H. Mayhew Russell McGinnis
Alden F. Burrell Lloyd S. Helm 1920 George P. Sampson Ernest M. Upshaw
Russell M. Jacobus Gale I. Lewis Walter F. Pusch Carroll R. Rhoades Alfred C. Ryan Tiiomas D. Talmadge Wilson P. Wood G. William WrightTau Delta Psi
Colors : Crimson and Black Flower: Red Carnation Motto: Veritatem petemvs
Fred Wildon Ficket, Jr.
Henry Clay Westovkr William Homer Westovek
Harold Solomon Goldberg Raymond Edgar Tenley
Frederick Augustus Ronstadt William Levi Waterouse
Wells Osborn Abbott Harold B. Fosburg
Gordon IIayward SawyerSphinx
Founded 1916 Fratres in Universitate Graduate Student
Harry Earle Rogge
1917 William Wallace Vaughan
George Vinton Hays 1918 Simon Fraser Tolmie Wen
Lewis Linn Dunklin 1919 Leonard Parke
Lloyd James Andrews 1920 Thomas Nugent Crowley
Roland Gail Raker Fred Cunningham
AlhKrt Cady Gordon Kendrick
Jean Philip Champagne Logan William Stillwell
Byron Graham Thompson James Tong Jack O’Keefe
Sigma Delta Psi
Ted Monro John BurnsPhi Kappa Phi
Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid, A. M., Sc. D. Andrew Ellicott Douglass, A. B., Sc. D.
Robert Humphrey Forbes, M. S., Ph. D.
Gurdon Montagu Butler. E. M.
George Fouche Freeman, B. S.
Frank Nelson Guild, M. S.
George Edson Philip Smith, B. S., C. E.
John James Thornber, B. S., A. M.
Charles Alfred Turrell. B. S., A. M. Lie en Letras. William Wheeler Henley, A. B.
Albert Earl Vinson, Ph. D.
Leslie Abram Waterbury, B. S., C. E.
Francis Melville Perry, A. M.
Ida Christina Reid, Ph. M.
Byron Cummings, A. M.
Alva Otis Neal, M. S.
Howard Wilmot Estill, M. S.
Percy Frank Minister, Jr., M. S.
Percy Warren Moore, M. S.
Joseph Wilson Getsinger, B. S.
Grady Gram mage, A. B.
Sarah Catherine Hoy, A. B.
James Preston Jones, A. B.
Inez Esther Thrift, A. B.
Lois Wiiisler, A. B.
Henricus Johannes Stander, M. S.
Mary Rice Brinton, A. B.
Carl Wood Clark, B. S.
c '• Gamma Phi Sigma
Founded in the University of Arizona
Colors: Black and Gold FLOWER: Chrysanthemum
Nydia Acker Marie Harvey
Helen Bailard Dorothy Brannen Effie Davey
Du ELLA HaCKETT
Elizabeth Palmer Josephine Waters
Henrietta Rock fellow
Dorothy Jackson Euitii McDermott Mary McDermott Blanche Smith »Gamma Delta Sorority
Founded at University of Arizona, 1906 Colors: Green and Cold Flower: Violel Sorores in Universitate 1917
Gladys May Hodgson
Margaret Bernice McRoberts Grace Parker
Marian Virginia Dale Mai.verne Parker
Marion Mae Haynes Cornelia Belle Pilcher
Ruth King Gladys Twedell
Anna Henrietta Wallace
Katharine Farr Brown Louise Endora Dadey Rosemary Draciiman Alice Warren Eastman
Yyvyan Bernice Mouer Helen Katharine O’Malley Ella May Proctor Leorena Shipley
Sorores in Urbe
Beryl Roberta Brow»t Maybelle Puscii
Irene Louise Hofmeister Katherine Roper
Marie Purcell Mrs. Lucille Wells Sellers
Harriett Elizabeth VailrAlpha Sigma
Founded 1916 Colors: Moss Green and Silver Flower : Lily-of-the-Valley
Sorores in Universitate
Helen Louise Equen Nora Elizabeth Epler
Ethel Fitzgerald Rosalie Foore
Norma Brazee Zella Kathryne Wells
Sorores in Urbe
Mrs. Robert White Mrs. Neal Burch am
Letha Belle Wilson Blanche Rosenstkrn Anna HuntStray Greeks
R. A. Bracken iiu ry, A TO. E. Roggie, ATO.
G. L. Wolflin, aTa.
W. A. Patten, aTa.
D. I,. Von Schausen, I A0.
P. Dill, 0X.
P. Meredith. 4 a0.
II. E. Hoi gson, «I A0.
G. Nigh, I KY J. Burns. Aa4
G. Br(x ke. KA Southern.
Justin F. Barnard, Editor-in-Chicf I. C. E. Adams, Business Manager James Tonc, Assistant Business Manager
Edith Chapman Mildred IIoesch
Grace Parker Sanford Sweet
Harry Westovek William Westover
Max Vosskeuiili-r, Editor Fritz Pistor, Business Manager Carter Porter, Art Editor
Tl 4Mix. AKI 'lN V TUl k’iliVV NiiAMiF.K I’.'lt
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The OiverufVed Program of(Records Sitow Teams to Be 'u Much Intciwt to Those • , Very fc verilyThe Arizona Wildcat
Published weekly by the Student Body Organization of the University of Arizona. Entered as second-class matter at the Tucson, Arizona, postoffice.
Subscription rate, $1.00 per year
Notify or call Business Manager in case paper fails to reach you promptly.
Wildcat Office, Room--, East Cottage Editor, Phone 486
Business Manager, Phone 482
F. W1LDON FICKETT, Jr., T7, Editor O. S. McPHERSON, T7, Busi. Mgr.
ASSOCIATE EDITORS senior:
Frank McClure, T7 Mabel Odell, T7
Grace Parker. ’18. Academic an l Social W. W. Vaughan, ’17, Athletic
Edward H. Estill. ’18, Literary and Exchange Fritz Pistor. ’19, Assistant Business Manager
ACEDKMfC AND SOCIAL:
C. P. Wilson, 'vt Marion Haynes, T9
LITERARY AND EXCHANGE:
Max Vosskuehler, T9 Zella Jay, T9
Linn Dunklin, T9 Gladys Twedell, T9
H. S. Goldberg, T9M. E. E. E. Society
JOHN H. Gardiner, ’18. President Harold C. SenvALEN. 17, Vice-President
James vS. Maffeo Raymond II. Jacohus
Roy Wight Carl G. Hershey John Matthew, Jr.
H. A. Adams J. Bush J. F. Freeman C. Harders
Alrkrt E. Ryan
Rai.f E. Weder Yousta S. Phillips Lloyd S. Helm
P. Champagne L. W. Stillwell R. G. Brown F. GarricusWranglers
Mildred Hoesch, President Marie Harvey Nydia Acker Elsie Windsor Zella Jay Mabel Odell Ruth Reed
Edith Chapman, Secretary
Dorothy Heighton Elizabeth Palmer Ethel Spires Josephine Waters Gladys Hodceson Effie Davey
« MoeurMining Society
A. C. RuiiEL, President
Chas. Renaud, I’iec-President Dean Butler Prof. Willis F. G. McClure 1£. J. Renaud
S. I RENO
A. C. Rubel Frahk J. McSiierry J. Tong
T. Duffy C. Renaud Henry Case W. S. Badger Chas. O’Keefe
Frank J. McSiierry, See. and Treas. Prof. Chapman Prof. Sarle Cody
Ed Ziegler W. Mealey G. Kendricks R. Rhoades R. McGinnis
S. Sweet Wool fi x
Max Vosskuehler Ray SutherlandGail Baker Carrel Rhodes Le Roy Hanson Albert H. Condron Prof. Waterbury Civil Engineers C. E. B A KERN Julius Pitrat Buster Rhodes Robert Wallace Prof. I elton“A” Club
O. S. McPherson, President
W. R. McGowan, Vice-President A. E. Ryan, Secretary
F. J. McSherry, Treasurer
A. Crawford, Jr. H. D. Carpenter
E. J. Renaud II. E. Turvey
H. C. Sciiwalen R. A. Brackenbury
J. S. Maffeo A. Warner
VVm. Grade J. J. O’Keefe
A. H. Condron C. C. Porter
D. S. Brown W. C. Hallmark
R. E. Meyer W. Phelps
J. F. McKai.e Coffee Club
Dr. F. C. Lockwood. Miss Alegra Fkazier
Miss Ma«el Odell Frank J. McSiierry
Justin F. Bernard
Dr. R. B. von KleinSmid
Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid
Mrs. F. C. Lockwood
Mrs. A. O. Neal
Prof. A. O. Neal
Miss E. Lutrell
Miss M. Guild
Mrs. Samuel Fegtlky
Prof. Samuel Fectley
Mrs. W. J. Dixon
Rf.v. W. J. Dixon
Miss Alice Lawson
.Miss Xydia Acker
L C. E. Adams
F. W. Pick Err, Jr.
Marie Harvey Mrs. Walter Hoescii Mr. Walter Hoescii Zella Jay Rutii King C. Zaner Lf.siier Orville McPherson Frank McSherry Grace Parker Gordon Sawyer Ethel Spikes Sanford Sweet Gladys Twedell Wallace Vaugiian II. Vaughan Josephine Waters Winifred White Mr. White Harry Westovkr William Westovkr U)IS WlIISLKR Elsie Windsor
Girls Tennis Club
Ruth King, President Heichton, Secretary and Treasurer
Dorothy Margaret McRoberts Erma Schwalen Adelaide Stecer Marion Haynes Clara Hildebrandt Josephine Jacome Ruth Brown Henrietta Rockfellow
Laura Livisiiis Rosemary Draciiman Lucy Hopley Helen Baillard Mae Proctor Ethel Fitzgerald Katherine McKean Ruth Campbell Gladys Huddy Edith McDermott Mary McDermott Gladys Tvvedell Elizabeth Eberhard Helen Campbell
Tillie Kaufman Rutii Bird Frances Lf.eson Lorna Parks Marion Dale Jessie Rae
Anna K. Freeman
R. R. Benson, President A. A. I SELIN, Vice-President F. O. Blake, Secretary
L. G. Whitehead, Treasurer I). Ryder, Sergcant-at-Arms
Dr. A. E. Vinson Dr. R. H. Williams Dr. R. H. Forres Prof. W. S. Cunningham Prof. S. P». Johnson
Prof. H. C. Heard Prof. W. E. Bryan Prof. E. P. Taylor Prof. J. F. Nicholson Mr. C. N. Catlin
C. l PiCKERELL T. E. Schreiner
A.J.Bourge A. F. Burrell
C. Z. Lesher
K. A. Brackenrury I . C. Brooke
L. Clawson H. L. Brisley W. P. Eberhardt C. E. Ruppert
E. E. Russell A. L. White
F. A. Ronstadt
Miss R. M.
R. D. Beckman A. L. Durazo H. B. Fosberg H. V. Gray M. F. Knapp D. L. McKinney L. E. Parke W. F. Pusck W. Phelps Miss H. C. Baillard
Mr. IIottenstein, Miss Waters, Vice-President Ruth Bird Mrs. Freeman Tillie Kaufman Mabel Odell Marriott Fields Gladys Tyvkdell Adelaide Stkckr Mrs. Neal Mrs. Foster Mr. Hottenstein Justin Barnard Malvene Parker Josephine Waters
President Miss 1 wedell, Sect.-'I'reas. Elizabeth Epler Marie Harvey Mrs. Mote Ethel Spires Coral Muiriiead Henietta Rockefellow Professor Neal Professor Foster Marion Haynes Hans Harders Grace Parker Ruth King Zella Jay
Miss Muikiiead Miss Fields Miss Moore Mr. Gardiner Mr. Waterhouse Mr. O’Keefe Mr. Pierce Oboe:
Miss Shipley Mr. Brown
Miss McCoy Mr. Pulliam Mr. Mm.loy
Mr. Clawson Mr. Barkley
Mr. IIeney Mr. Wriciit
Miss ReheilMEN’S GLEE CLUB
PlCAIlODY V HELPS WOLKLIN
GIRLS GLEE CLUB Miss Heigh yon Miss Harkins Miss Hodson Miss Jacome Miss Leeson Miss Parker Miss Wells Miss Wallace. Miss Haynes Miss McCoy Miss Campbell Miss Dady Mrs. Hokscii Mrs. Up hamUNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
LAW SCHOOL OF UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Resolved: That the United States should adopt a Military System
Similar to the Swiss System.
AFFIRMATIVE University of Southern California College of Law GEORGE FEN NI MORE CHANNING FOLLETTE NEGATIVE University of Arizona F. WILDON FICKETT. JR.
W. W. WESTOVER Decision of Judges U. S. COLLEGE OF LAW 3 PlaceNew Mexico Debate
The boys left Tucson Monday, April 16th, and were met by the New Mexico Coach, Professor Homier, and taken to their hotel. Seven thirty found them all ready for the debate, and after having posed in their dress suits before the mirror for some moments felt certain that they would sweep the judges from their feet merely by the appearance they would make. But this was not for long, for upon the arrival of their escort they were informed that the contract did not specify that they were to wear dress suits. This suited one of the men but it did not quite meet with the other’s approval a she wanted to wear it after having taken so many pains in getting his collar fastened and went further by stating that he wanted to send his wife a picture of himself dressed in that suit.
But to get to the debate. Everything was in readiness, the chairman was in his place, the auditorium was crowded, and the judges were awaiting the debaters. Just at the crucial moment when the men were getting to their places the lights went out. By nine o’clock they had furnished some lamps and the debate proceeded. The New Mexico men were very good and had good constructive argument and rebutal but the Arizona boys were a little better in this score, thanks to the patient hours, days and weeks and the patient efforts of our esteemed coach, Professor Fegtley. The following day the New Mexicans took the Arizona boys around the city and University, and after having viewed another school made a solemn pledge ever to stay by the lT. of A. and work for a “Greater Arizona.”UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA
Resolved: That in the formation of our tariff policy, protection
rather than revenue should be the chief end.
AFFIRMATIVE University of Arizona
JUSTIN F. BARNARD MARRY C. WESTOVER
NEGATIVE Occidental College
DANA [ONES BEN POTTER
Decision of Judges ARIZONA, 1; OCCIDENTAL, 2
TUCSON, VR1ZON APRIL 16. 1917Student Body Organization
Frank McClure, President Harry Turvey, Vice-President Henrietta Rockefellow, Secretary
Albert Rubel, Auditor Under the new constitution put into operation last fall the Student Body has had a very successful year. According to this Constitution the students are organized under the title “The Student Body Organization” for the purpose of carrying on atl student activities with the cooperation of, and under the supervision of the faculty committee. The organization has a President, Vice-President, Secretary and an Auditor. Much of the business of the organization is carried on in the House of Representatives which meets twice a month. The funds of the organization are kept in the hands of the financial secretary of the University. Besides regular student business much has been accomplished. The “Buy a Foot of Fence” campaign to put a new wall around the grounds met with a great success. The customs and traditions are preserved by the student body and last year a new custom was introduced that of making the Freshmen were a green “Beanie" until Thanksgiving Game was over.
Despite the fact that many Student Body officers have left to enlist in the Officers’ Reserve Corps, those remaining have successfully carried on the work in a true Arizona Spirit.Woman’s League
The Woman’s League is an organization of all the women of the University. The aim of the League is to bring the women into closer contact with one another. It is thru this organization that the women living in town and the ones on the campus are brought together in a social and friendly way.
Each year the League endeavors to give some entertainment of high merit. Year before last “Comus” was given. Last year “Midsummer Night’s Dream’’ was given. This year “Pinafore” was under way and scheduled to be given May 12, but due to the sudden departure of over half the cast leaving for training camps and farms, the plan failed. Keen disappointment was felt, but it is hoped that “Pinafore” can be given next year.
In place of “Pinafore” the women arc preparing a “Girls’ May Festival," which will take place in the Agricultural Court May 18. Aesthetic dancing and vocal music will be the program for the evening.
Such performances are financed by the League thru the officers. This year Mrs. W. J. Hoesch was elected President as Miss Martha Hankins did not return in the fall. Josephine Waters was elected Vice-president: Margaret McRoberts, Secretary-Treasurer, and Lois Whisler. Custodian of Property.
For the ensuing year Grace Parker was elected President: Ruth Bird, Vice-President: Althea Saclid, Secretary-Treasurer, and Ruth Reed, Custodian of Property.
This year the Woman’s League gave a Reception for Miss Laren in the Woman’s League Room. The most successful affair of the year, however, was the Woman’s League Dance in Herring Hall. The most enjoyable part of the dance was due to the exclusion of the men. May another dance of this sort be' looked forward to next year!Y. M. C. A.
Julius E. PitrAt, President Carl Ruri'ERT, Vice-President Raymond E. TenlEy, Secretary
Robert R. Benson, Treasurer
Harold Pierce, Meetings Committee Robert Benson, Membership and Finance William Westoyer, Advertising
Carl Rupert, Bible Study«
The football season of the Arizona Varsity did not close until December ninth. It was the longest in the history of the University and seven games were played. The Wildcats played schools all the way from Houston, Texas, to the Pacific coast.
The season might not be looked upon as a success by some when the individual games are considered, for Arizona lost three out of her four big games. Nevertheless, outside of the matter of winning, the season was a great success. The Wildcats became known from Rice to Whittier for their clean playing and the Rice-Arizona game at Houston, and the Whittier-Arizona game at Whittier were considered among the best games played in these sections of the country During the season, Arizona gained friends through its football team. An Arizona game became known as a game that would be a fight from start to finish. The tors were leaving the bleechers because it was so dark the game could not be Wildcats were a fighting aggregation, and their game, fighting spirit was the comment of the spectators after every game. They, unlike other teams, did not stop the fight when defeat stared them in the face; instead, they fought until the last whistle blew. Because of their fighting spirit, they endeared themselves to their opponents—for the world loves a fighter.
Three time during the last season, the University sent its football team
to foreign fields and three times the Wildcats returned bringing back the little
end of the score.
On October twenty-first the Arizona Varsity played the Quakers at Whittier. It was Arizona’s game until the last quarter. Whittier then got the ball and
kept it. As the shades of night were gathering about the field; as the specta-
tors were leaving the bleachers because it was so dark the game could not be followed, Whittier ran the ball down the field three times and took the game that should have been Arizona’s. Arizona led until the third quarter and in the disastrous fourth lost. The final score was 26-10.
Thanksgiving Day found the Wildcats in Houston and that afternoon Arizona and Rice played one of the best football games seen in that section ofthe country during the past season. Again Arizona led until the whistle blev. for the second half. Our men, for the second time during the season, saw vie tory ahead at the close of the first half, and retired from the field at the end of the second half a defeated team. Arizona fought that game to the very last and only when the last quarter had ended did the warriors quit, saying, “We have done our best.” But there was victory in defeat. Arizona made friends. We played the best game of the season against Rice, and they, recognizing the value of our varsity, treated the Wildcats like heroes. Students of that institution swarmed on the field after the game and carried both football teams off the field on their shoulders. Score 46-17.
UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA December ninth found the Arizona Wildcats in Phoenix ready for the last game of the season. This game has gone down in history in Phoenix; and although Arizona was forced to carry off the small end of the score, Phoenix had an exhibition of real, live football. The University of Southern California was the aggressor that day and though the Wildcats fought and scratched, U. S. C. was the victor by a score of 20 to 7.
NEW MEXICO AGGIES The New Mexico Aggies lost, 73 to 0. At the beginning of the season Coach McKalc stated that he would rather win the Aggie game than any other two games. The Wildcats were coached throughout the season with the intention of winning from the Aggies—and the Wildcats won. Our old rivals suffered the worst defeat in years and Arizona paid hack an old debt with interest.
Arizona did not lose a game on her own home grounds. The Douglas Y. M. C. A. went down to defeat by a score of 16 to 0. The Twenty-second Infantry lost, 29 to 0. The Texas School of Mines went hack to El Paso without crossing the Wildcats’ goal line. Score, 41 to 0.
Arizona had a good team last year but it will have a better one this year. We will lose only two men—McPherson and Crawford. Five men on the Varsity have been playing together for the last three years.
Last year Arizona tied for first place for the Championship of the Southwest and had five men on the "AU-Soutlnvcstern.” This year she expects to win first place.
The Wildcats have done their best to make a “Greater Arizona” during the last season and will continue to do so in the future.THE "A" MEN
Captain William Hendry, right-tackle. Weight ISO pounds. Age 21 years. “Bill” is a three-year man of the host calibre. He is regarded as the best tackle in the Southwest. He has been on the “All-Southwestern” for two years and was its captain last year. He is an all around good football player, a master leader, a wonder at diognosing plays, and one who would make his place on almost any team.
Harry Turvey, left-tackle. Weight 178 pounds. Age 21 years. “Tub” is one of the best players on the Arizona Varsity. For two years his ability has been recognized and he has been placed on the “All-Soutlnvcsrern.” Turvey is a wonderful tackle and his delayed pass play has made many long gains for Arizona. With Turvey on one side of the line and Hendry on the other, Arizona possesses the two best tackles in the Southwest. Turvey was made Captain of the Wildcats for the coming season.
Orville McPherson, right-halfback. Weight 151 pounds. Age 22 years. “Mack” was a real football player. He was the most consistent yard gainer on the Varsity, gaining more ground for Arizona than any other man, and both in California and Texas, he gained a great reputation for line plunging. “Mack” was always good when the line had to be bucked and he helped out with an occasional punt. lie has made the varsity for four years and is very proud of the stripes he wears around his sweater sleeve. There is only one bad thing about McPherson—that is about football—he graduates. He made the “All-Southwestern” last year and was rated as one of the best.Carter Porter, fullback. Weight, 148 pounds. Age 19 years. Last year Porter won his second football A. “Poke” is another one of Arizona’s line-plungers. He hits the line lige “a ton of brick” and the line always gives way under his battering ram charges. “Poke Chops" is due for a berth on the “Ah-Southwestern” which his brother captained in 1915. The team would not seem complete without the compact, squatty figure of Porter in the back-field. In the U. S. C. game “Cart” played on the line and made his experienced and heavier opponent realize that small men can do things.
Richard Brackenbury, left halfback. Weight 164 pounds. Age 20 years. “Brack” was one of the many star back-field men of the Arizona Varsity. He has the best straight arm in the Southwest, and very few men care to feel it after their first fall. “Dick” is fast on his feet and a fiend on open field running. He covers territory and because of his straight arm leaves a trail of men on the ground behind him. lie has sj ent two years with the Wildcats.
William Me Gowan, right guard. Weight 168. Age 24 years. “Big Bill" is a man of sterling quality; a football player of no mean ability and a royal good fellow. For two years “Magoogin” has fought on the Varsity and he is good for one more. He certainely did his part toward making our line almost impenetrable.Albert Crawford, quarter-back. Weight 151 pounds. Age 20 years. Last year was the fourth that “Bumps” spent as a Wildcat. Four straight years on the Varsity is his record and he has a right to be proud of it. lie is another man who will wear the four red stripes on his arm in after years and will tell about tnc feats of the Arizona Varsity when he played upon the team. “Bumps” graduates this year, but he has rendered his best for Arizona.
Wane Hallmark, right-end. Weight 151 pounds. Age 20 years. Last year was Hallmark’s second year on the Varsity. From the present indications he will be a four year man. He was a shinning figure at end, in fact he was so ■good that he was placed on the “All-Southwestern.” Hallmark is fast and gets down the field under the ball in great shape. During the last season he has more than once wrapped his arm around the pigsgin on the forward pass, thereby making several good gains for the arsitv.
Roland Downey, left-end. Weight 158 pounds. Age 20 years. “Mooch” played his first inter-collegiate football last year on the arsitv. He was promoted from the second team on which he played so well during his Freshman year, and he blossomed forth as a football player of no mean ability. He has a few more years as a Wildcat l eforc his usefulness as a football player is over. Our ends were noted for their speed and hard tackling throughout the entire season.Emzy Lynch, center. Weight 168 pounds. Age 20 years. For the past three years “Swede" lias held down the keystone position on the Arizona Varsity. A game without Emzy passing the ball would seem queer to the Arizona spectators. He is a good man at center. During three years of playing “Swede ’ has made no bad passes. We hope he will be able to play the same position position for us next year.
Harold Carpenter, left-guard. Weight 160 pounds. Age 21 years. Last year was “Carp’s" second year on the Varsjty. He has a reputation in the football world of the Southwest as the hardest hitting guard playing the game in this section of the country. “Carp" can open a hole in almost any line and his tackles are sure. Injuries kept him out of the line-up a good deal during the middle part of the season. He did not quit because of his injuries and many times played on the team when it was rather dangerous for him to do so. He is game and would not quit football for any reason. He may make one of the most valuable men on the Wildcat squad next year.
Paul Meredith, right-guard. Weight 179 pounds. Age 21 years. Last year was “Pip’s" first year on the Varsity, but it was not his first year in football for before coming to Arizona he played in the center position on the DePaw team. “Pip” became known last season through the Southwest as the man who wore a twelve and a half shoe. The biggest thing about him is his feet but they are not the only big things about him for he is a giant of a man. The Southwest will hear more of him next year.Archie Meyer, full-back. Weight 157 pounds. Age 21 years. Archie, better known as “Jake” Meyer, is one of the two Freshmen to make the Varsity letter last year. Jake came to the University with a big reputation for High School football and we hope he will leave with a bigger one. He is a fighter— why shouldn't lie be—he comes from the fighting Meyer family.
Thomas Marlar, left-end. Weight 158 pounds. Age 19 years. Last year “Tom" played his first game of college football. Tom was the star of the Phoenix High football team and made good on the Wildcat squad. He was one of the best ends that Arizona possessed; always in the game and always after the ball. Marlar started out right by maging his first football “A” during his Freshman year. We can see the probability of three more letters for him.
Richard Meyer. Weight 136 pounds. Age 20 years. Richard (Dick, to be more correct) won his third football letter last year, signifying three hard years of work for the Wildcats. Although the lightest man on the team he has been able to take his place and to stand the strain of the big games. Dick helped run the team as quarterback and substitutes end occasionally.
Noma Gilbert, backficld. Weight 147 pounds. Age 21 years. “Xommie" was introduced to his first inter-collegiate football last year. He had spent one year on the second team before graduating to the Varsity squad. Gilbert is a good man for the team and should do good work for the Wildcats before leaving the University. He fights hard and is indeed a Wildcat.
Evcrette Barkley, tackle. Weight 160 pounds. Age 22 years. This was Barkley’s first year on the Arizona Varsity, but from his playing during the past season he is good for a couple of more years as a Wildcat. He was one of the few men to make their letters during their first year in school.
Coach McKalc. Arizona’s great coach. Three years ago a small, unassuming man took charge of our football team, and during his first years with the Wildcats he gave them a name that has been heralded from the Gulf of Mexico to the Pacific Ocean. Coach Mclvale took our football team from out of oblivion and in one short season placed it on the topmost pinnacle of success. Since that memorable year when Arizona won the championship of California, Arizona, New Mexico, and Western Texas, “Pop” McKale has been building up his team, making ready for that time when Arizona would play bigger teams. Last year the Wildcats played the hardest schedule in the history of the University and lieyond a doubt had the best football team of its history.mmBasket Ball
During the past few years, some activity of the University of Arizona has branched out into intercollegiate competition. In 1916, debating started out “with a bang.” This year, 1917, basketball was the sport to blossom out into inter-collegiate fields. Up to last season ,the University of Arizona basketbaii squad had to be satisfied with playing high schools and Y. M. C. A's, but last season the Wildcats made a trip that extended over six days, playing one game every night, and traveled over a distance of a thousand miles.
Leaving Tucson on Monday, January 29, the Wildcat basketball team went to Phoenix where they played the Phoenix Y. M. C. A. that night. The game was one of the hardest that the University has ever played and up until the last few minutes of play it was anybody’s game. After defeating the Phoenix Y 36 to 28 the Wildcats made a jump to Prescott, where they met and defeated the Prescott High School on Tuesday evening, 68 to 36. From Prescott, the Wildcats went east, the first stopping point being at Winslow, where they played the Winslow High School and won by a score of 52 to 15. From Winslow the Wildcats jumped to Albuquerque, New Mexico, where they played the University of New Mexico Thursday night. There they lost the first game of the season, the score being 28 to 19 in favor of New Mexico. At Mesilla Park, the next night, the Wildcats defeated the Agricultural College of New Mexico by a scon, of 34 to 21. F'rom Mesilla Park, Arizona went to El Paso, where, on Saturday night they met and were defeated by the El Paso Cactus Club, 36 to 25. Th $ team returned to Tucson early Sunday morning.
The Wildcats made a good impression in their three-state-tour, and did remarkably well considering the fact that they were traveling most of the time that they weren’t playing.
Not satisfied with the long inter-state trip, the basketball team closed the season with two games at Thatcher with the Gila Academy. P oth games were won by the Varsity, the first by a score of 30 to 22, and the second by a score of 30 to 8.
Phoenix Y. M. C. A. 28; Arizona 36
Prescott High School 36; Arizona 68
Winslow Nigh School 15: Arizona 52
University of New Mexico 28; Arizona 19
New Mexico A. M. 21; Arizona 34
El Paso Cactus Club 36: Arizona 25
Gila Academy 22; Arizona 30
Gila Academy 8; Arizona 30
194 Arizona 294
Have you slept in a tent alone—a tent Out under the desert sky—
Where a thousand desert miles All silent ’round you lie?—
The dust of the Aeon of Ages dead,
And the Peoples that tramped by.
Have you looked in the desert’s painted cup,
Have you smelled at dawn the wild sage musk,
Have you seen the lightning flashing up From the ground in the desert dusk?
Have you heard the song in the desert tain,
(Like the undertone of a worldless rhyme,)
Have you watched the glory of colors flame In its marvel of blossom time:
If you have, then you know, for you’ve felt its spell. The lure of the desert land,
If you have not, then I could not tell—
For you could not understand.
The past season proved unsuccessful for tennis. Pros| ects were bright at the beginning of the year. The University had a good tennis team, but because of the great distances to other colleges it was impossible to send a tenuis team either to the coast or into New Mexico and Texas. The tennis enthusiasts busied themselves around home and cleaned up everything in the vicinity of Tucson.
Dudley Brown, Champion for 1915-16 headed the tennis team. The three best tennis players in the University were Hrown, 1 selin and Westover.
The University last season boasted of one of the best woman tennis players of the state. She entered school last September from Santa Barbara. Helen Baillard is a splendid player and can clean up anything in this part of the state.
During the State Tennis Tournament which was held in Tucson on the courts of the Tucson Golf and Country Club, the University made a good showing. Miss Baillard entered the woman’s singles and woman’s doubles. She entered the doubles with Miss Brannen of Tucson. Miss Brannon and Miss Baillard won the woman’s doubles. Miss Baillard played Miss Chesney of Glendale, Border States Champion, for the state championship in the woman’s singles. Miss Chesney won by a close margin.
Dudley Brown and “Chop” Islin entered the state tournament in the men’ doubles and worked their way to the final round where they played Goldberg and Ilorrcll of Phoenix for the title. At one time during the match it looked as though the University would annex that title, but Brown and Islin had to give way to the superior playing of Ilorrell and Goldberg.
Alihan I selin, Captain Dudley Brown, Manager Harry YVestover
Y'm. YVestover John Murphy
The season opened with five of last year’s varsity men ready for hard work; Hallmark, Captain McGowan, O’Keefe, Moeur and Brown, and these men in addition to an abundant supply of the new material gave promise of the best team Arizona had seen for a long time. Every man worked hard and from the opening of the season late in February until the close in April they displayed that ambitious spirit which has made Arizona men famous from New Mexico to California. Of the new men, Bush, Andrews, Pierce and Iselin showed real promise right from the start and lived up to form until the close of the season: of the last year letter men Hallmark was the same old steady man behind the bat, Captain McGowan’s twirling was even better than last year, but he did not have Porter’s help on the mound this season and as no new pitchers of merit were developed a heavier burden fell upon “Bill” than ordinarily would have fallen. O’Keefe showed marked improvement in his hitting, Mouer at all times played the game which has characterized'him as one of the best second basemen that Arizona has ever had, and Brown in right field played true to form.
Games could not be secured in the valley as had previously been done, which was disappointing, but the biggest regret of the fans was the failure of the Chinese team to come to America. The games with this team were always con • sidcrcd our big games and it was indeed a disappointment not to have them. As was usual several games were played with the city team and each was won by our superior hitting and team work. A few practice games were also played with the High School but these were, on the whole, uninteresting.
Our first defeat came when we played the Smelter team at Hayden April 6th. We were entirely outclassed by the professional players secured for that team and we lost by a score of eight to nothing. The following day we journeyed to Ray where we were again defeated seven to one.
The Wildcat baseball team this year only played two intercollegiate games; both being played with the New Mexico Agricultural College, our enemies since time immemorial. We started of the year by defeating them in football. Later in the year they went down to inglorious defeat in baseball.
Both games were won by the Wildcats by a large score; our team playing all around the men from New Mexico. They were outplayed at every angle of the game. The Wildcats could run faster; could hit harder, and play better than the Aggies As a result the Aggies made three runs in each game. The score for the first game was 8 to 3; for the second, 18 to 3.
The line up:
University of Arizona. Pierce, If.
Iselin, 3b. Hallmark, c. O’Keefe, If. Brown, rf.-p. Andrews, ss. McGowan, p.-rf. Hayes, cf.
New Mexico Agricultural College. Minncgcrodc, 3b.
LaRrun. rf.SOCIETYArizona’s Social Whirl
The social world of the University of Arizona includes a variety of interesting and enjoyable annual events as well as numerous attractive and novel informal affairs. The l oundless hospitality and ceaseless social spirit on the Campus is prominent from the first day of college in the fall and remains ever as one of the fondest of recollections.
The climate is unsurpassable, affording the rare op|X rtunity of enjoying outdoor affairs; “desert” picnic, swimming, and dancing parties; which “life is-more sweet than that of the painted pomp.”
SIGMA PHI BETA OPERA HOUSE „
On Saturday, Septemlier twenty-fourth, the beautiful home of the Sigma Phi Beta Fraternity was ojkmi to the students ami faculty. W'mte carnations were given as favors, and a warm greeting was extended to all who called during the afternoon.
PRESIDENT’S RECEPTION The lawn and gardens about the President’s cottage furnished a most inviting and appropriate setting when President and Mrs. R. B. vonKleinSmid entertained the faculty and students on Thursday evening, September twenty-eighth. Many called to enjoy this pleasant occasion.
SIGMA PI ALPHA OPEN HOUSE The home of this hospitable fraternity was the scene of a most enjoyable affair on Saturday evening, September thirtieth, when the members extended a most cordial welcome to the students and faculty. A profusion of American Beauty roses was an additional cheerful note.
KAPPA SIGMA OPEN HOUSE The Gamma Rho chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity proved their genial hospitality when they welcomed the University community to their new house on Sunday afternoon, October first.
WEST COTTAGE OPEN HOUSE The young women of West Cottage were delightful hostesses on Sunday, October eighth, when they held Open House. Refreshments were served during the afternoon.
1SIGMA PI ALPHA CORN' ROAST The country home of Mr. ami Mrs. Francis Mack was the scene of a most delightful corn roast on Saturday, October thirtieth. The cheerful glow of an enormous Ixmfire and delicious “eats" were enjoyable features.
ARIZONA HALL OPEN HOUSE The members of Arizona Hall were hosts on Saturday, Octol er fourteenth, when they extended a warm welcome to the faculty and students, later adjourning to Herring Hall to dance.
GAMMA PHI SIGMA HALLOWEEN PARTY Cornstalks, jack-o-lanterns, black cats and ghosts were in evidence in every nook and corner at the Old Country Club House on Saturday, October twenty-eighth, when the Gamma Phi Sigma Sorority were hostesses at a delighttm dancing party. All fortunes were mysteriously told by an old witch.
NORTH HALL OPEN HOUSE North Hall has been the scene of many enjoyable informal affairs this year. One of the most delightful was Open House held on Saturday, November fourth, when Dean Fisher and the young women greeted many guests.
GAMA DELTA RECEPTION One of the most attractive affairs in the fall was the reception with which the Gamma Delta Sorority entertained the faculty and students on Saturday, November eleventh at the home of Misses Grace and Malverne Parker. The spacious rooms were adorned with a profusion of yellow chrysanthemums and greenery, carrying out a lovely color scheme of green and gold, tlie sorority colors. This affair was complimentary to the new members of the Sorority.
ARIZONA WILSON CLUB DANCE Pictures of President Wilson and American flags were the appropriate decorations used when the University of Arizona Wilson Club entertained with a dance in honor of their two victorious debaters, Messrs. Win. H. Westover and Mr. Justin Barnard, in Herring Hall on Friday, November twenty-fourth. This dance was most delightful.
DEAN FISHER'S TEA Dean Anna A. Fisher was hostess to an enjoyable tea on Saturday, November twenty-fifth, at North Hall, when she entertained the young women of the upper and special classes of the University. A delightful musical and art program was the interesting diversion.THANKSGIVING PARTY Festoons of orange crepe paper, pumpkins, cornstalks were effectively used in carrying out the decorations of the Thanksgiving West Cottage Party. Games and dancing were enjoyed by the congenial crowd.
KAPPA SIGMA FORMAL DANCE The members of the Gamma Rho Chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity were delightful hosts at their annual dance which took place on Fridey evening. December fifteenth, at the Woman's Club. A graceful canopy of red, green and white streamers was artistically arranged over the dancers while potted plants and ferns were effectively used. A six piece orchestra was a feature of this enjoyable affair.
The Christmas spirit on the Campus was ever prevailing during the holidays. Everywhere holly, mistletoe, green and red could be seen. Many interesting entertainments were given, among them the first annual community Christmas Tree, at which the singing of carrols, aesthetic and folk dancing were the principal features.
The informal party at Arizona Hall, the breakfast given by Dean Fisher, and the evening at the Sigma Pi lpha House are memorable events.
WOMAN’S LEAGUE TF.A The Woman’s League entertainment in honor of Miss Gay Zenola MacLarcn, the famous imitator with a tea, on Wednesday, January tenth. Conversation and music were the delightful diversions.
The members of the calculus classes suspended with their weary mentalities and entertained in honor of Dr. Leonard, on Thursday, February twenty-second, with a banquet at the home of Dr. and Mrs. W. J. Dixon. Red carnations was the effective color motif.
One of ,the most memorable of class events is the Junior Dance in Herring Hall on Thursday, February twenty-second. A clog dance by Mr. Adams was an amusing feature and a light supper was served at the conclusion of the affair.
GAMMA PHI SIGMA TEA One of the most delightful of several events on Washington's Birthday was the tea at which the Gamma Phi Sigma Sorority were hostesses. The Woman’s Club was brilliant with American flags' and Indian rugs, while the prevalent note of patriotism was emphasized by tiny flags and mint hatchetsserved with the refreshments. Delightful music and conversation characterized this attractive tea.
FACULTY PICNIC That the faculty arc true sportsmen and enjoy a picnic was demonstrated on Saturday, February twenty-fourth, when they sojourned to the Casa Granao Ruins hy automobile for a two days’ trip. Professor Byron Cummings, archaeologist, gave an instructive talk on the ruins, and Mrs. Wctherhill and her daughter entertained with a typical Navajo dance. The following morning after the refreshing night’s rest beneath the starry skies, the ‘ pick-nickers” enjoyed various amusements, returning to Tucson late that day.
SOPHOMORE PICNIC The annual Sophomore Picnic occurred on Friday. March second. The place was among the large cactus on the banks of the Rillito. ‘Wienies,” buns, potato chips, pickles, and coffee formed the main features of the event, after which the party motored to the Old Country Club for informal dancing.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON’S INSTALLATIONS One of the most elaborate and memorable affairs in the social world of the college year was the celebration in honor of the installation of the Arizona Alpha Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
A large farewell smoker to Sigma Pi Alpha was given at the Chapter House on Thursday evening, March first. The following evening after the formal installations ceremonies, a large banquet was held at the Santa Rita The dining hall was appropriately decorated with a portrait of ex-President Wm. McKinley, one of the oldest members of the fraternity, draped with an American flag, and picture of the charter memliers of Sigma Pi Alpha and the coat-of-arms of the fraternity. Violets and ferns were used on the tables. During the course telegrams bestowing congratulatory expressions of delight were read and toasts given while a most enthusiastic spirit prevailed.
On Saturday evening, a most brilliant and gorgeous ball at the Woman’s Club concluded this important occasion. The spacious hall was a veritable garden ; ferns and potted plants in attractive reed baskets being sus| endcd at intervals, while Mexican ivy and violets were used in profusion. Over all was a graceful canopy of alternating purple and gold streamers. Enhancing the splendour and beauty of the setting was the displayal of vary-coloring lights during the moonlight waltzes, in contrast with the golden moon learning the fraternity’sensigma. Refreshments and particularly l eautiful programs were additional features. . .
FRESHMAN DANCE That the Kreslnnen this year have been bubbling with vivacity, was demonstrated at thier annual dance on Friday, March ninth. Herring Hall was decorated with red streamers and a large crimson “20” was at one end on whicti a spotlight played during the moonlight waltzes.
MINERS DANCE Mining life in its various forms was duly exhibited on Saturday evening, March tenth. The typical costuming of the dancers, the mining equipment, air drills, ore cans, miniature ore chutes, and the participation in the contents of the dinner pails combined to make this a most unique affair.
SIGMA mi BETA DANCE Strikingly effective in every detail were the decorations of black and white of the Sigma Phi Beta annual dance on Friday evening, March sixteenth, at the Woman’s Club. Countless l cautiful airy butterflies seemed to be fluttering everywhere, while an attractive canopy was over all. The ladies were favored white carnations and especially attractive programs aided in making this one of the most enjoyable of events.
AGGIE CLUB DANCE On arriving at the Aggie “Hoedown” one found himself in a typical barnyard, among pitchforks, rakes, hoes, bales of hay, chickens, pigs and calves. It was truly a realistic affair. The costumes were “farmish,” and the lemonade was served from a cream separator. We anticipate another trip to the farm in the future.
TAU DELTA PSI PICNIC The Tau DeltaPsi Fraternity took advantage of a perfect spring day, on Friday, March thirteenth, for a picnic at Bear Canyon. Climbing about on the rocks, over the stream, and resting under the shade of the cotton woods were the diversions, oftcr which an appetizing and delicious supper was served at sunset.
TENNIS DANCE Girls in “middies” and boys in white gave an outdoor atmosphere to the Girls’ Tennis Club Dance on Saturday, March thirty-first. Herring Hall wastransformed into courts, nets, racquets, potted plants, wicker chairs being prettily arranged. The affair was most enjoyable.
MILITARY BALL The true note of patriotism was struck in this affair. The cadets of the batallion were in dress uniform, white Hags, bunting, and bayonets aided in further carrying out the prevailing spirit. Col. and Mrs. George Leroy Brown led the Grand March and the ball was one of the most brilliant of the year.
GAMA DELTA BANQUET The solarium at the Country Club was converted into a garden of verdure for a most elaborate banquet at which the Gama Delta Sorority entertained on Wednesday, April eleventh. Marguerites, ferns, and Cecil Brunner rose combined to make an unusually attractive table. After the banquet, a social evening was enjoyed at the home of Miss Irene Ilofmcister.
ALPHA SIGMA DANCE Spring was everywhere in evidence at the Alpha Sigma Sorority's initial dance. An arbor of garlands and peach blossoms was beautifully and daintily arranged over the dancers. The lattice work thru which enchanting strains of music came was most effective. This was a delightful evening.
UNIVERSITY WEEK The hospitality of the University was boundless during University Week. The visiting teachers were entertained with a most delectable luncheon by the University in the Agricultural Building on Thursday, April eighteenth. The following day the cordial and welcome home of President and Mrs. von KlcinSmid was the scene of another enjoyable luncheon to the teachers.
The “A” Club gave a pleasant informal dance Thursday evening, in Herring Hall, in honor of the high school visitors.
Thursday afternoon the sororities combined to give a most delightful tea at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon House. To conclude the social whirl of University Week the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity entertained with open house. Informal dancing was also enjoyed on the broad veranda.
Many anticipated functions are being looked forward to with much enjoyment, which could not l e included in this survey.
And so------------- the social whirl of Arizona ever hums.Dramatics
From the beginning of the school year dramatics lias held a prominent place in the school life. Early in the fall, those interested in the Dramatic Art bound themselves together in the Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society and plans were started immediately to place upon the stage "Mary Goes First," a comedy in three acts and an epilogue, by Ilenry Arthur Jones. On Thanksgiving Night, "Mary Goes First" was presented to the people of Tucson. The critics have since pronounced the performance the best amateur production on the University of Arizona Campus.
The cast was as follows:
Sir Thomas Bodsworth . . . Mr. Clarence T. Pulliam
Richard Wichello..............Mr Elbert Clark Monro
Felix Galpin........................Mr. John Burns
Mr. Tadman........................Mr. Prentice Dill
Dr. Chesher...................Mr. H. C. Westover
Harvey Betts......................Mr. Glenn Broogs
Pollard.......................Mr. Max Vosskuehler
Dakin.............................Miss Hollis Grey
Lady Bosworth................Miss Ethel Naomi Spires
Ella South wood..............Miss Edith Mae Chapman
Mrs. Tadman.......................Miss Mabel Odell
Mary (Mrs.) Wichello..........Miss Lorcna ShipleyThe Junior Play
On April 12 the big event of the Junior Class took place when they presented their annual play. This year in preference to roaming far afield for the play, the Junior Class preferred to remain at home. Accordingly “The Private Tutor," written by E. J. VVhisler of Tucson, was selected, and Mr. Whisler engaged to coach his own masterpiece. The plot of the play is centered around the activity of two college bays, Fred Spencer and George Caruthers. These boys have been caught breaking college rules and are suspended for thirty days. Fred Spencer's father appears upon the scene, looking after the welfare of his son, and naturally, being anxious about his son’s studies, asks to see the president of the college. Fred, realizing that his father to see the president would mean the discovery of his suspension, in order to save himself, invents a story, the substance of which is that Fred and George upon arriving at school found themselves so far behind in their work that it was necessary to engage a pro ate tutor. In the natural course of events a private tutor had to be produced, and alighting upon the only available material for such a man, Fred secured the services of one Hans Dinklcderfer, a German band leader, to play the part, whom he introduces as a German Count. Hans is invited to spend the Thanksgiving vacation with his pupils and Fred’s efforts to prevent Mr. Spencer from discovering the deception and his mother from marrying the “Count” to Fred's sister forms one of the most laughable and delightful plots. But “All’s Well that End’s Well."
George comes to the rescue of the maiden in distress and falls in love with her. The plot is disclosed and the bandmaster returned to his unhappy hand. Fred is forgiven and put to work at home, and “They all live happily ever afterwards."
Those taking part in the play were as follows:
Fred Spencer................................Paul Brook
George Carothers.........................Charles Renaud
Mr. Spencer.........................William H. Westover
Dolly Spencer.............................Edith Chapman
Hans Dinklederfer........................I. C. E. Adams
Richard ..............................Laurence Whitehead
Miss Snap.................................Hazel Whitney
The play was a success in every way and the Junior Class has just cause to feel proud of the dramatic ability displayed by those who took part in this production.“QUIEN SABE”
If no breeze and no wave were to kiss them?—who knows?
“The breeze of the evening that cools the hot air.
That kisses the orange and shakes out thy hair.
Is the freshness less welcome, less sweet its perfume,
That you know not the region from whence it is come?
Whence the wind blows, where the wind goes.
Hither and thither and whither—who knows?
Hither and thither—but whither—who knows:
“The river forever glides singing along,
The rose on the bank bends a’down to its song;
And the flower, as it listens, unconsciously dips,
Till the rising wave glistens and kisses its lips.
But why the wave rises and kisses the rose,
And why the rose stoops for those kisses—who knows?
And away flows the river—but whither—who knows?
“Let me be the breeze, love, that wanders along The river that ever rejoices in song:
Be thou to my fancy the orange in bloom.
The rose by the river that gives its perfume.
Would the fruit be so golden, so fragrant the rose.
If no breeze and no wave were to kiss them ?—who knows?
If no breeze and no wave were to kiss them ?—who knows?
—J. F. Waller— COMPANY A —
— COMPANY B —
— COMPANY C —University of Arizona Batallion
D. Brown C. Z. Lesiif.r C. U.Pickerel
C. Porter. Adjutant S. Sweet, Sergeant Major P. Herndon, Buglar
H. Harders. Captain
J. Burns, 1st Lieutenant O’Keefe. 1st Sergeant . Penrod, Line Sergeant A. Burrell, Corporal H. Gray, Corporal
E. Estill, 2nd Lieutenant J. Matthews, Line Sergeant P. Peabody, Line Sergeant H. Goldberg, Corporal H. Pearce, Corporal
W. Abbott F. Cunningham D. H ACER man A. Seeland T. Marlar P. Meredith J. McCollouch Y. Phillips J. Sanderstrum J. Strong W. Work S. Varma
F. McSherry, 1st Lieutenant N. Gilbert. 1st Sergeant
G. Downey, Line Sergeant L. Dunklin, Corporal
J. Bush G. Dunlap C. Harders
G. Lewis W. Mf.aley L. Morris C. O’Keefe P. Rider
H. Stem man F. Wilky
R. Woods F. Nichols
F. Duffy, Captain
T. Tonc, 2nd Lieutenant W. Hallmark, Line Sergeant R, Benson. Corporal P. Ryan, Corporal L. Helm, Corporal
G. Lovejoy D. Ryder D. McKinney Al. Ryan
H. Fosberg H. Francies J. Murphy
S. Irvine W. Patton
W. Badger L. Elkin W. Wood
F. WI EG EL W. Pusch
H. Van Morel A. Bercer R. McGinnis
G. Bocke R. Bush
R. BeckmanE. Ronstadt, 2nd Lieutenant
F. Gray, Line Sergeant E. Upshaw, Corporal J. Moeur, Corporal
G. WoOLFLiN, Corporal
C. Renaud, Captain
H. Carpenter, 1st Lieutenant A. Lovett, 1st Sergeant O. Davis, Line Sergeant R. Tenley, Corporal
J. Wallace C. Shelp R. Rhodes H. Thacker
B. Thompson R. Garragues T. Herndon E. Adams
R. Jacobus P. Clemens
A. Cady R. Hall C. Rhodes C. Bartlett H. Stockdor W. Holland E. Herraras P. Wilkoff C. Zeigler H. Davis
F. Fickett, Captain
R. Eskew, 2nd Lieutenant L. Parke, Line Sergeant H. Case, Corporal H. Heckmann. Corporal C. Johnston, Corporal
J. Barnard, 1st Lieutenant W. Phelps, 1st Sergeant M. Vosskuehler, Line Sergeant A. Durazo. Corporal
L. Andrews R. Baker J. Castellon J. Clifton J. Deming W. Eberhardt Garcia
O. Kelland L. Payne
P. Stafford E. Sines H. Vaughn G. Sampson
G. Aris E. Black mere J. Champagne M. Cummings E. Edmonson J. Freeman
L. Stillwell R. Todhunter D. Wilson
M. WenkerMilitary Band
P. Dill, Drum Major C. Wilson, Valve-Trombone R. Brackeniiury, 2nd Lieutenant,Saxaphonc E. Renaud, 1st Lieutenant, Clarinet
L. Clawson, 1st Sergeant, Slide-Trombone
B. WiciiT, Corporal, Alto Horn A. Meyer, Corporatl, Tuba
C. HersiiEY, Corporal, Tuba
L. Whitehead, Corporal, Cornet
C. Pulliam, Cornet H. Maloy, Cornet R. Brown, Clarinet C. Barkley, Slide-Trombone W. Westover, Slide-Trombone F. Blake, Piccalo
G. Wright, Base Drum S. Irvine, Snare Drum C. Heney, Snare Drum G. Sawyer, Cymbals L. Wilson, Slide-Trombone F. Pistor, BaritoneJokes
Ponder this: Happiness conies to 11s by degrees. We have to bite through
the bread before we reach the chicken in the sandwich.
He won: An Irishman, passing a shop where a notice was displayed saying
that everything was sold by the yard, thought he would play a joke on the shopman, so he entered the shop and asked for a yard of milk.
The shopman, not in the least taken aback, dipt his fingers in a bowl of milk and drew a line a yard long on the counter.
Pat, not wishing to be caught in his own trap, asked the price:
"Sixpence,” said the shopman.
“All right, sorr,” said Pat. “Roll it up; I’ll take it.”
The Devil sends the wicked wind To raise the skirts knee high Hut Hcav’n is just And sends the dust
To close the bad man’s eye.
Corporal Punishment: Corporal (instructing awkward squad in rifle prac-
tice): “I told you to take a fine sight, you dub; don’t you know what a fine sight is?”
Rookie: “Sure, a boat full of corporals sinking.”
'Som Mining: “Well Rastus, I hear you arc working again. What business arc you engaged in ?
“I'st done be engaged in de mining business sah.”
“What kind of mining are you doing, gold, silver, or diamond?”
“I’se doing kalsomining, sah.”
A Suit to Suit: “I want a motor costume, something in half-mourning.” “Why what------”
“My engine has a habit of going dead.”
The little daughter of a college professor had been taught to pray for the
things which she desired. It was very dry and hot and everybody was looking
anxiously fo rrain. Suddenly it occurred to the little miss that she could pray
fo rrain, and she acted on the impulse at once. Shortly after there came a
terrific thunder-shower. Streets were gullied out, trees were blown down and
other damage was done. After the shower the child’s mother found her standing
at the window looking out, with a rueful face, and heard her say, in an awestruck
voice: “Oh, Lord, what have I done?”
When jumping across a river care should be taken to do it in one jump, as
two jumps are fatal unless the river is very, very shallow.
’19: Hey, lend me a dollar, will yuh?
'18 (beating it): The dog-gone flatterer.
Rejected. He: “Iiow’d you like to have a nice little pet dog?”
She: “Now, Charlie, havn’t I told you that I don’t intend to marry:”
The Daughter Sings: “Don’t you think her voice is improved?”
“Perhaps, but not cured.”
A local laundry once advertised “Don't kill your wife. Let us do the dirty
work.” and then wondered why they lost their trade.
“The Allies’ left is trying to move around the Germans’ right but the Germans’ right is also moving around the Allies’ left. Now if the left of the Germans’ right moves around the right of the Allies’ left, then what is left of the Germans’ right must be right wher the Allies left. But if the Germans’ right left is left right where the Allies’ left’s right was right before the Allies left, then the left is right where the right was right before the left’s right left the right’s left.”
“No, Colonel,” protested a British soldier who had been caught carrying off
a rooster and, with some show of circumstantial evidence, had been accused of
stealing it—“No, Colonel, I just saw this old fellow sitting on the wall and I told
him to crow for England; and he wouldn’t—so I took him prisoner.”
Did you ever stop to think that although onions may build you up physically they nevertheless tear you down socially?
."Goodness,” cried the gas engine to the crank, as they became engaged, “what a turn you gave me."
“We edit this edition oph the Wildcat with some phew diphphiculties in the way. The type phounders phrom whom the printer l ought the type phailed to supply him with enough eplis and cays hence this strange spelling. We ordered the missing letters but they didn’t arrive in time phor this edition. We don't lique the loox ov this variety oph spelling any better than our readers, but mistar will happen in the best regulated phamilies, and iph the ph’s and the c’s and x’s and q’s hold out we shall phinish this edition without the missing print. It is no joque to us—it’s a serious aphphair.”
(N. B. Later it was found that the type had been misplaced, so the remainder of the book will be spelled as usual.)
Swain took Fair Maiden to the Palms and ordered an expressive sundae. Swain looked at her for a minute and then ordered a lemon phosphate. Fair Maiden got wise and changed her order to the same. Her straw got bent and wouldn’t work. She looked at Swain rather slyly and then remarked to no one in particular “My sucker's busted.” Now what did she mean?
“While the United States Army is, admittedly, weak,” one of them confesses, “the arrival of President Wilson’s grandson may be said to strengthen our infantry.”
A missing suspender button often leaves a man in suspense.........
Now-days at college young ladies’ domes Are filled so in their respective homes The education received from tutors
May be paraded before their suitors. —Mere Man
“Professor. I have made some money and I want to do something for my old college. I don’t remember what studies I excelled in, if any.”
“Um, well, I’ll endow a dormitory.”
Dr. Douglas: “In my class you slept most of the time.”Student: No matter.
Prof.: What is matter ?
Student: Never mind.
One of our latest departures from the University to take up patriotic work is a girl bill-poster, who has pluckily announced her determination to “stick to it” as long as the war lasts.
“Now Johnny,” said the mother of the young hostess to the little boy guest, “I want you to feel | crfectly at home.”
" ’M!” growled Johnny. “1 don’t want to feel at home. I want to have a good time.”
In Physics: “Mr. Phillips, can you tell me the unit of electrical energy?”
Y. L. P.: “The What?”
Dr. D.: “Correct.”
Inter. Law Prof.: What has been the dominant character of America’s military program up to the last three years?
Studc. (who was an a party the night before): Not prepared, sir.
She: Where did you sleep last night ?
He: In the coal bin.
She: Why! Wasn’t it awfully hard:
He (still about half shot): Nope. He, he, he. You sec it was soft coal.
He Got His. He: “The artists whose paintings show that angels are all women certainly didn’t know women.”
She: “That is perhaps true. It may be that they only know men.”
Von Schausseti: Ah! Now confess! Wouldn’t you like to be a man?
Mrs. M.: Of course! Wouldn’t you?
1st Co-ed: I just think Brack has the most wonderful table manners!
2nd Co-ed: Me should have; he was on the training table for at least two
He (passionately): Will you l c my valentine?
She (indifferently) : Valentines are so childish.
He (indifferently): Will you be my tootsie wootsie snooky ookunis?
She (passionately): Oh. Bob. this is so---------------(she smothers him).
Caesar (cutting himself): 13---------! ! ! Blankety Blank !----- !!
Calpurnia (without) : What ho m’lord !
Caesar: What hoe? What hoe? Gillette, dam it! Gillette!
Hie: What’s good for that dark brown taste:
Hoc: Try pale beer.
“In union there is strength”—Not referring to the stick that was found in the punch.
“May I print a kiss on your lips?” I said,
And she nodded her sweet permission:
So we went to press and 1 rather guess We printed a full edition.
Soph: Isn’t the horse a peculiar animal ?
Frosh: “In what way?”
Soph: “Why he can always eat best when he hasn’t a bit in his mouth.”
Wife: “I’ve changed icemen.”
Hubby: “Why so?”
Wife: “He says he will give me colder ice for the same money.”m
A teacher was recounting the story of Red Riding Hood. After describing
the woods, and the wild animals that flourished therein, she added :
“Suddenly Red Riding Hood heard a great noise. She turned about, and
what do you sup| ose she saw standing there, gazing at her and showing all its
sharp, white teeth?”
“Teddy Roosevelt!” shouted the delighted children.
Marlar, eruditely: “A drop of H2S on the tongue of a dog will kill a man.”
“Gotta give him credit, he earns lots of money.”
“Doesn’t need any credit.”
“Get up, the house is on fire.”
“I can’t, the doctor told me not to leave my bed under any circumstances.”
Have you heard the latest Swedish lullaby entitled, “YYe threw the old horse over the fence some hay ?”
He: Do you remember Horatius at the bridge ?
She: I don’t think I ever met him. You know we invite so few men to our
“I was very sorry to hear of your being wounded.”
“Oh, it was nothing—I hope to live thru a lot worse.”
“Indeed, I hope you’ll do nothing of the sort!”
Willie (reading the Bible) : Pa, it tells here about the evil spirits entering
into the swine.
Father: Well, my son:
Willie: Was that how they got the first deviled ham ?
Doc.: I have to report, sir, that you are the father of triplets.
Politician: Ini| ossible! I’ll demand a recount.
Young Fair Damsel: Do you guarantee these night-gowns?
Sly Young Clerk: You can’t wear them out.
Mary had a little curl
That hung behind her car.
Rut when she went to bed at night
It hung on the chiffonier.
“I lived on eggs and milk for two months," remarked Miss Would 13. Wise." "and I actually gained ten pounds."
“And I." said the practical man. "lived for more than a year on nothing but milk, and gained in weight every day."
“Mercy!" exclaimed the dame. "How did you manage to do it?”
The man smiled. “I cannot say that I remember." he replied, "but I presume my method was similar to that of other babies."
Prof.: What is mind ?
“The paper says we may expect some sticky weather," quoth the court jester. “What paper?” demanded the king. “Fly-paper." replied the jester, making a lightning change to his suit of mail.
“What this college needs---------” began the reformer.
“Is a team," interjected the Commy, “that can hit the ball when there are men on bases.”
“She has such an air of refinement.”
“Yes, her father’s in Standard Oil."
She: You had no business to kiss me.
He: It wasn’t business, it was pleasure.
Archie: Do you like bow legs ?
Rosalie: Yes, they give a man such an arch look.
At the last meeting of the faculty, inkpots were thrown about. Then as things looked rather black, the meeting adjourned.
Flustered Student: Information given out here?
Tired Prof.: It has.
“Dearest, I ordered to be sent home today a most beautiful hat for only $30. It’s a perfect love!”
“My darling, your love will be returned.”Editor: Have you a good joke for Lent?
Contrib.: No, but I’ve got a good one for hire!
R. F.: “Pride goes before a fall you know.”
DcWitt sadly: “Maybe it does, but it goes a lot quicker after one.”
“No matter how hard or close the times are,” said the cheerful passenger, “my business is always growing.”
“Sounds good,” said the doubting man in the next seat.
“Fact, I assure you!” the cheerful passenger declared. “I’m a gardner.”
Instructor: And how far do you think we are from shore?
Aggie fresh from college: Oh, I should judge about five acres.
“Did you give the wife anything on her birthday, Bill:”
“What did it cost you?”
A bull fight is a man’s size argument
A lady as proud as old Lucifer Is tired of her husband’s abucifer.
She says she will see If she ever gets free Love doesn’t again made a gucifcr.
“Pilsner has been taken by the Germans. They are now surrounding the Delicatessen, where they are expecting the Wurst. There was a falling out between the Belgian Hares and the Welsh Rarebits, and the Swiss Cheese was shot full of holes. This will make the Irish Stew and the English Mustard hot, and if the Russian Caviares the French Pastry it may involve the Italian Macaroni.”Calendar
The University of Arizona for the Year 1916-1917
September 17. The school bell once again was heard on the campus. That day registration licgan.
September 19. After two days of lighting between the freshmen and sophomore classes, the latter class called for help. The freshmen did not like the idea of being shorn of their locks, and retaliated. Before Sept. 19, there were as many sophomores going around the Campus minus their hair as there were Freshmen. The Sophomores resented the treatment received at the hands of the freshmen, and on the night of Sept. 19, the upper classes united with the Sophomores, “to show the Freshmen their place.” As the Freshmen came from a class meeting, they were gathered in by the old students and initiated into the "Loyal Order of Green Heads.”
September 23. The first "Round-Up” on the University Campus was held on Arizona Field. The Freshmen were the victors.
September 28. The new students and faculty meml ers at the University were initiated into Campus Society. President and Mrs. von KleinSmid “at home” at the President’s cottage.
October 14. The first program dance of the year took place on that night. Arizona Hall had “open house,” followed by a dance in the gymnasium.
October 19. The Wildcats were sent away for their first big football game. They played Whittier at Whittier. California, the following Saturday.
October 28. The Gama Phi Sigma Sorority gave their annual Yama-Y-una dance, the first debate of the year.
November 4. North Hall “open house” followed by a dance at Herring Hall.
November 17. The New Mexico Aggies were defeated by the Wildcats in the annual football game. The Aggies were entertained during tlieii stay on the Campus, by the 1 Diversity Agricultural Club. They gave a dance that night at I lerring I fall for the visiting team.February 9. Woman's League dance. “Horrors”—men. “Wonderfull”—
women. To men allowed, (like dogs and babies) was the golden rule of the League. What did they do without men: Why they made believe.
A white middie and skirt designated a girl, and a black middie and a shirt designated a boy.
February 12, 13 and 14. Raymond Robbins of Chicago spoke to the students and faculty of the University during those three days. It is not probable that there was any one man that visited the Campus last year that gave so much satisfaction and pleasure.
February 13. The Tau Delta Psi Fraternity announced their organization.
February 24. The faculty and a few students made a trip over the week end to the ruins at Casa Grande. The trip took two days, and was made overland in automobiles. The faculty picnic to Casa Grande was one of the most successful picnics that has ever l ccn held in or around Tucson. Strange to say, the University was still standing when the faculty returned.
March 2. Arizona Alpha of Sigma Alpha Epsilon installed.
March 2. Sophomore hayride.
March 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon installation ball. One of the best dances of the year.
March 5. Arizona -U. S. C. debate at Tucson.
March 9. Freshmen Dance. The Freshmen made their dance an invitation affair. The first invitation dance that the Freshmen have ever given.
March 10. Miners Dance. As usual the Miners gave one of their “muckers” dances.
March 16. Sigma Phi I»eta Dance.
March 17. “Pop.” Professor Learning, Director of Music of the University, presented his first “pop.” It was a success in every way.
March 24. Aggie Dance.
March 24 and 25. State Tennis Tournament.
March 30. Tau Delta Psi hayride to Rear Canyon.
March 31. Girls’ Tennis Club Dance.November 30. The Wildcats left Tucson for the invasion of Texas. IMaycd Rice at Houston Thanksgiving. The Sock and Buskin Club of the University staged one of the most successful playes ever presented by university students at the Auditorium.
December 9. The first special train that the student body of the University ever chartered was used that day to take the student body to Phoenix for the Arizona-U. S. C. football game. l)eccml er 15. The Kappa Sigma Fratrenity gave their first dance of the year. Decem! cr 16. The Y. M. C. A. staged their annual “Stunt Night.”
DecemlKT 21. Everyone ready for the Christmas Holidays. Annual farewell dance given by the student body at Herring Hall.
December 22. Vacation begins. Everyone left the Campus that could get away. January 3. School starts after the Christmas vacation. Everyone seemed glad to be back.
January 9 and 10. Miss Mac Learn entertains the University with her impersonations. Miss Mar Learn's visit to the L diversity, was one of the intellectual treats of the first semester.
January 20. Horrors! Examinations with all their work and worry. Everyone saying "I wonder if I will get through?”
January 24. liishop Hughes. Everyone remembered his first visit when Dr. von KleinSmid was inaugurated in 1914. liishop Hughes again delighted the University with his presence. Some talker, some talk.
January 25. “Pop.” A good many did not know what “Pop" meant until after the performance. In other words the Men's Glee Club and the University Band “popped" into prominence. Some entertainment and some “j op.” January 31. Joy and sorrow. Second semester. All those who had not been “sufficiently urged” to continue their school life at the University, left for mother and home. All others with beaming faces started in the second semester with "not a care in the world.”
February 1. The Sphinx Fraternity announced their organization and moved to their fraternity house on Park Avenue.
February 2. Try-outs for the University debating team. Fickett, Barnard, W. Westover, Sweet, Bilby and H. Westover were selected to represent Arizona in the forensic art.April 1. Preparedness Parade. The University as a whole took part in the monster preparedness parade held in Tucson. The cadets were out in uniform. The students not belonging to the batallion marched in another section of the University division. The faculty marched in another. The rear was brought up by the University Red Cross nurses. The University section was led by the University Band.
April 2. Faculty picnic to Picture Rocks.
April 7. Military Ball. One of the best Military Balls that the batallion has ever had.
April 8. Easter. A new custom was started at the University this year, i. c., an Easter Sunrise Service. The services were held under the auspices of the University V. M. and Y. W. C. A's. The service was held on top of the Agriculture Building. More than three hundred attended.
April 12. Junior Class Play, "The Private Tutor.” A success in every way.
April 14. Alpha Sigma Cherry Blossom Dance. One of the swell dances of the year.
April 16 and 20. University Week. More than six hundred high school students were on the Campus during that week. They all had a good time and went back to their homes well satisfied with the University and the University students. How much good University Week did for the University can never be told, but it is certain that a large percentage of the students that graduate from the high schools of the state this year will come to the University next fall to continue their education.
April 16. Occidentl-Arizona Debate.
April 17. Arizona-New Mexico Debate at Albuciucrque.
April 29. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Open House and Dance for visiting high school students.
April 28. Kappa Sigma Dance.
April 29-May 7. Early Commencement because of the departure of so many men for the training camps.University Students, Bear in mind that the Merchants whose ADVER-TISEMENTS appear in the following pages made it possible for this book to be published, and we urge that these firms be given your : : : : : support : : : : :ANY INFORMATION
will be cheerfully furnished by the
TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
ill save you money if you buy your grocci for cash.
31-37 East Congress Street Tucson, ArizonaAN INVITATION
You arc invited to attend an exhibit of
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
For young men, and men who stay young, the Society Brand and our label in the garment are your assurance of correet-nessand quality.
LUMBER and Complete Line of Building Material
R. R. Crossing at Sixth Ave. Phone 227
Look in the Trophy Room and see that Big Silver Southwestern Track and Field Cup we won this year.
REID SPORTING GOODS CO.
Has Another Coming Up
Spaulding Goods 44 North Stone Avenue
44 West Congress Street
The Classiest Shoes in Town
118 E. Congress St.
The Rexall Druggist
Medicines and Toilet Waters
21 E. Congress St. Tucson
Phones 2 and 180(Without Courage there can not be truth, and without Truth there can be no other virtue.—Scott)
Americans have the best taste in dress of any nation on earth. American sheep, machinery and workmen produce the best cloth and when made into clothes by American artisans they are the l est a man can wear.
We can truthfully say our suits are exceptionally good. and service is our pet hobby.
MYERS BLOOM CO.
Onk Prick Stork 63-69 East Congress Street Phone 47
Athletic Goods Eastman Kokaks
THE CRITERION SHOE SHOP
First-Class Printing and Developing
For a full line of up-to-date Shoes We can furnish them at prices cheaper than you can buy them elsewhere
SMITH SPORTING GOODS CO.
J. S. Ebert, Mgr.
15 E. Congress St.
THE CRITERION SHOE SHOP
26 E. Congress Street W. J. Brucker. Mgr.Have your Shoes mended by
The Shoe Man
South Stone Avis Rear Consolidated National Bank
CABINET CAFE CLUB ROOMS
Church and Congress Streets
C. J. Cunningham, Prop.
Good Things To Eat and Drink
JOHN HOWE Everyone at U. A.
The Florist knows
T. ED. LITT’S
Cut Flowers, Corsages Our Specialty % ;
The one on the corner where
the car stops
Phone 190 Phones 58 and 59
Post Office Bldg. THE GREAT MAJESTIC RANGES
TENTS, CANVAS, ETC.
W. J. CORBETT
210 West Congress Street. Tucson
EVERY NIGHT Tucson’s Foremost
Refreshments 110 E. Congress St.
DANCING THE PALMS
“Palms Quality” is more than a slogan. Tt is our definite agreement to give you the best service and a product that cannot be surpassed.
Punch for Dances Our Specialty
Ice Cream, Sherbets and Home-Made Candies
7-9 East Congress Street Phone .‘179
EVERYTHING IN THE i
DRUG LINE • A. L. PELLEGRIN
Agency for ASSAYER
NYAL AND A. D. S. 1
Never “Just Out” 71 S. Stone Avenue
Cor. Congress Church Sts. Tucson
Phones 29 and 30
NEVER CLIMB AFTER A LAST YEAR’S BIRD NEST THERE’S NOTHING IN IT
Don’t spend time regretting lost opportunities— profit by past experiences—cultivate the “get there” spirit—the better way to do that is with the independence a saving account in this helpful bank gives you. Try it out.
Merchants Bank Trust Co.
4 per cent paid on Time and Savings Accounts
“Arizona’s Greatest Store’’
The man’s and woman’s store that fills man’s and woman’s wants as man and woman wants them filled—
Right! at Right Prices—AlwaysNATIONAL ENGRAVING COMPANY
312-316Yi West Pico Street Los Angeles
F. RONSTADT CO.
Make a Specialty of DIAMOND EDGE POCKET KNIVES
The highest grade, dependable pocket cutlery made. All reasonable in price Specialists, too, in Engines, Pumps, Saddles, Harness, Hardware, and Auto Accessories
Manufacturers of University of Arizona Embossed Stationery. Class Stationery and Commencement Invitations Fraternity Bids, Stationery, and Dance Programs Wedding Invitations, Calling Cards, Monogram Stationery, Business Stationery
Walter M. Brewer, ’15
The Desert is a sample of our work, and the fact that during the last years our owce has, with one exception, handled every issue of the University Annual, is nndence of our ability to sat-
isfy those .who are looking for the best in the printing line.
No. off ice is better equipped for first class book, pamphlet, and periodical work.
F. E. A. KIMBALL, Stationer and Printer 121-123 £• Cogress St.
Tucson, Aria.Varsity Fifty-Five is the Suit you want.
Here’s why: Young men designed it: and it expresses the idea of
the dressy youn gman in business or in college; it embodies your ideas. • Varsity Fifty-Five doesn’t mean just the suit, but a group of models; they meet the demands of every smart taste.
All we ask you to do is come in and see them.
What do you say ?
Home of Hart Schaffncr Marks
STUTZ, CADILLAC and FORDS
When you want the Best Service in Tucson Phone 517
City Calls, 25 cents Day and Night
LA LUNA STUDIO
We developed and printed all the the Kodak Pictures in this book.
Films developed free. Promptness guaranteed. In one day and out the next.
Across from Arizona Hospital 146 South Stone Avc.I
The difference between “THE DESERT" and a civilized community lies in their respective ability to at any time provide for one or more people the necessaries and luxuries of life which money can buy.
The dicerence between a failure and a success lies in their respective ability to earn and save the money with which to at any time buy the necessaries and luxuries of life for one or more people.
Don’t be a “Failure on the Desert,” but be a Success, and start out right with a Bank account at
CONSOLIDATED NATIONAL BANK
Resources over $2,750,000.00
t(Without Courage there can not he truth, and without Truth there can be no other virtue.—Scott)
Americans have the best taste in dress of any nation on earth. American sheep, machinery and workmen produce the best cloth and when made into clothes by American artisans they are the best a man can wear.
We can truthfully say our suits are exceptionally good, and service is our pet hobby.
MYERS BLOOM CO.
One Prick Stork 63-69 East Congress Street Phone 47
Athletic Goods Eastman Kokaks THE CRITERION SHOE SHOP
First-Class Printing and Developing For a full line of up-to-date Shoes We can furnish them at prices cheaper than you can buy them elsewhere
J SMITH SPORTING GOODS CO. J. S. Ebert, Mgr. 15 E. Congress St. THE CRITERION SHOE SHOP 26 E. Congress Street W. J. Bruckiir, Mgr.1
Have your Shoes mended by i i:
The Shoe Man
South Stone Ave.
llenr Consolidated National Bank
CABINET CAFE CLUB ROOMS !
Church and Congress Streets For
C. J. Cunningham, Prop. To Eat and Drink
JOHN HOWE The Florist " 1 Everyone at U. A. knows
T. ED. LUTS DRUG STORE
Cut Flowers, Corsages Our Specialty
The one on the corner where the car stops
Phone 190 Post Office Bldg. Phones 58 and 50AN INVITATION
You are invited to attend an exhibit of
SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES
For young men, and men who stay young, the Society Brand and our label in the garment are your assurance of correct-nessand quality.
J. KNOX CORBETT
LUMBER and Complete Line of Building Material
R. R. Crossing at Sixth Ave. Phone 227
Look in the Trophy Room and see that Big Silver Southwestern Track and Field Cup we won this year.
REID SPORTjNG GOODS CO.
Has Another Coming Up
i Spaulding Goods 44 North Stone Avenue
44 West Cong ress Street
DRACHMAN FRED FLEISHMAN
The Rexall Druggist
The Classiest Shoes in Town Drugs Medicines and Toilet Waters
21 E. Congress St. Tucson
118 E. Congress St. Phones 2 and 180Your Annual
We mean it—every one of the many annual we handle is given personal thought, individual attention, and is built to conform with your personal ideas and local condition
One Roof—One Management
Insures you satisfaction. If the completed work is not what it should be—the engraver cannot blame the printer, nor the latter, the. engraver. You have
ONLY ONE FIRM TO HOLD RESPONSIBLE
» WRITE TO THE
•For description of courses offered in THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES, including Law, Music tend Education.
THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE.
THE COLLEGE OF MINES AND ENGINEERING
R. B. vo T KleinSm-id,
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