University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 204

 

University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1918 volume:

Wki.i.s ). Ar.isorr I. C. R. Aiiams I i»wari W. Amiss I. loyi J. AniikKws, Jr. Joi: Dk Akozkxw IIkrukrt K. Avuswoktii C IIARI.I-S K. MaKKI.KY Jl'STlX |;. ll. RXAKI» l RXKST I.. KaRNS J AS. T. I’iARRICTT M wrick Uartii Kill IK II. ItKlil'ORO A. A. liKXKimT Axhrkw I'.kttwy l)r axis 1 1 ki W11.1.1 AM Ill.oYS C.XKI.OS III. CM I-: J MKS L. I'.AXK Richard A. I«K . CKKXiicrn i.krt I.. r.Ki:i:n Wai.tkk M. Krknvkr I . If. M. I I»KI XTO.X IIaKuI.ii IIrISI.KY (ii.isx I k uKi-; S l'Wi'nKli I ’. I »K«m»KS Diiu.ky S. IJrowx MyROX (». UroXVXK J. I;. UlKXS mh:n l;. IU kki:i.i. . R. Cam 1 111:1.1. I’RAXK M. C.XXXOX Kknkst C. Carman II. I). Carckxtkr Honor Roll Dk. 1. W. Cl.ARK Oscar Com-: Ai.hkrt II. Coxhkox JaMI'S Cl’KTIS Cook I raxk I.. Crux Kkitii Davky 1 . V. Dowxy I . W. I rkm. Kraxcis K. Di i-i-y ('•i-orc.i-: Imckki.i-: Aktiii k l.nwvir. I'.xc.i-k Iakk K. IvstisKrc. lloWARH L STll.l. I Wll.lfoX 1‘lCKKTT. Jk. Wkhstkr L. Kickktt ClIARI.KS A. 1 1 KT11 C.KOKC.K (lAl.I.KX Kokkkt S. C.arixc, J. Wll.Sox (ilSTSIXC.KR r.u i, n. (»1 nits C. K. (»i itsox I. X. (iii.m-KT I'RKIHSklCK A. (»R. Y II. II. »RI MSI I AW W'aURKX A. (1R0SKTTA D0N AI.11 11 ac.km AX Koy IIai.i. W. J. Ham..mark IXTox Ha.MMKI.S I.i-:ko 11 xso ll XS IIaKTWICK IIAKOI-KS ( . R. I l.vri'TMAX John C. Hayxks ( iKory.k V. Il.ws John A. IIkin.ki'ITii J A.MISS . IlKXOKY I I OR A CIS I 11 ISl.l Harry T. I lor.sox I li-RCKRT K. Hoim.SoX 1.. C. Hi Fmeistkk J. W. I lol.I.AXO C I' RI.KS I I. I low KI K RI. I 11'RST r.I.KoY S. S. IkVIXK Syi.va.x Iryixi: I.AWRKXCK J ACKSoX Wm. I.k IIarox Ikxxv I. I-SIIKK ‘. I YCoX J. I . JoXKS SlDXKY JoXKS Do.x Johns Loris Kkxc.i.a Wm. Ciiaki.ks Kixr. I.KoXARM Ixl.KlX 1.. I.. Krikc.ii.m m Cai.vix 1' . I.akk I'kkrv I ’.. J.awkkxck ClI ARI.KS XaxKK I.KSIIKR (Iaky I,IXIII.KY Rich ki» ». I.ixusi.ia Dr. I raxk C. I.ock y«k»i» XrCIIA I’.. I.OVKTT M.TKR Om nKRMII.K I‘rank i.ix I.ns I.ixyim.i: l.rrc.KRmxc. Kmzy II. I.YXCII ISkx McClirk A k km , .VIcCc 1.1.4 i;o11 krssi'i.i. C. McG'ixxis W. k. McO'nw Kx Di kwood McKixnKv ( )kvh.u- S. McI’hkrsox Frank J. McSiiKrrv Iamks S. Mai-tko krnoi.i Man .o Iv A. Makkiiam AxorKw 1%. M. rtix Siiixkv Masiihir John M att iikws 0.. n Mki.ick Rickarii Mkkkitt C. A. Mkskkvk Akciiik M. Mkvkr Kk'iiakii E. Mkvkr L. C. M i i.i.ak IW-KT MlXoK Ki.RKRT V'. Monro V ICToR Mo XTt‘. M K RV I’KRCY Y. M kirk Lackkxck Morris (iokinix K. Xion T. S. O’CoXXKI.1. Ion x ( )'Ki:ki-k TKMI’I.K I . I'KXROI) (i. S. Pattkrsox Yoi sta I.. I'1111.1.1rs ClIARI.I-S r. I'lCKkKl.l. V. Watso.x I’ickrkli. IIaROI.I) I,. PlKKCK Marvix E. I'l-IIK WAIN WRIf.llT KAXIIAI.I. C. L. Rknaui Krxkst |. Rkxaih K. (A Kiioaoks T. I . Kick I'Krcv S. ?ii kr. Jr. Ein'.ak kor.KKS H. E. k.H.OK Joll.X MoSIIKIX kiTllKAri-l; ( »RA 11A M TllOMl'SOX Kav V. Toimii'xtkr J ami's Toxr. Marry E. Ti:rvkv Krxkst M. I’i-siiaw Ai.hkrt Warn hr Kai.i ii Wkhkr Marion I . Wknkkr .Which I.. Wiiitk A. . Rose in-: Ai.hkrt C. Knti'i. Kari. Iv krci'i-RT Krxkst Iv krssKLi. Io11x M. Kctiikacpk Ai.hkrt Iv Ryax Krxkst Svrk Patrick Ryax Cki ric Iv Sciikkrkr IIarolo Sciiwai.Kn F. I . Scott. Ju. (•KoRC.K Y. Sl-Kl.KY M. I’. Sn.m Ki. C. korc.k YV. Smkkrkk I I AROl.U S. Sl.oXAKKR Ti’rnkr C . Smith CtoRiKix II. Stkki.k Ciiarlks S. Stkimik.xs I as. I). Sl'I.UVAX Oscar II. Swanky Dwic.iit Vox Sciiacsskx »KoR«‘.K 1‘kKMRlCK Sl’AUUHM; Wii.i.iam Taylor I.. C. Wiiitkiikah I'kA.XK S. WIIITTI Xc'.ToX Roy Wic.iit C. Iv 0. V lKOI-T Kkaxk Wii.ky Ai.i.KX 1.. WoonKi.1. IvM 11. VoAKl'M Iv V. 'KH.I.Kk I 1918 -IN MEMORIAM The faculty and student body of the University feel keenly the loss they have sustained in the sudden demise of Miss Mildred Voris, who was taken from our midst such a short time ago. We feel that in Miss Voris we have lost an ambitious and earnest student, a hearty co-worker toward a greater Arizona, and a sincere frien of everyone connected with the University.IN MEMORIAM This pagje is dedicated to the memory of Mrs. Stella Freeman who was taken from us during the first half of the second semester. We sympathize deeply with her son and daughter, who are still attending college, and we feel a deep sense of personal affliction at the loss of such a loyal supporter and friend of the University at large. 1918 Board of Regents kx-oiticio His Kxccilcncy. C.Eokr.K V. I‘. Mi nt. Governor of .Iricona The Honorable Charles (). Cask. Suf'crinlendcnt of Public Instruction A 1 1 01 NTEl W11.1.1 AM V. WlHTMOKi:. A. M.. M. I). President of the Hoard and Chancellor Wll.I.1 AM IEN ninc.s Bkvan. Jr.. A. It. Krnoi.iMi Secretary William Scarlet. A. It., B. I). Mrs. Mettie White II. S. McClcskey 1 ASM ESSEN. Treasurer Mrs. Maim'.e Rorerts Ioiin T. IlrmiEs 1 College of Letters, Arts and Sciences l»K. .X IKUT.l.ASS CnAuuis ktiick Mi:si:kvii. I'li. I). Professor of Analytical Chemistry. l n. IIknuv Mai.i.kt-1 ’ki-vost IIkinton. I’ll. I). i-. Professor of Analytical Chemistry. Ilvi o CVm.mixi;s. A. M. I I5I —Tl». I’mfessor of rchaeo|o«jv. and Classic Language'': I )irector of the M useum. I Ikrma.v I i;kk Lkonakii. lit. I). Professor of Mathematics. 11i-:kisi-:kt Hamii.ton Kosti-x I’h. I). I’mfessor of I'.ducation. Sami-ki. Marks Im-c.ti.y. A. II.. I.. I.. II. aTa-—«ld!K. I’rofcssor of Law. FACULTY KlI-IS I’KKMIAKM VON K l.l-.I xS.U ID. . M.. Sc. I). «I I K-—«I»MA. John Jami-s Tiiok.nkix IS. S.. . M. I’rofessor of llotany: ISotanisl. Agricultural Dean. College of Letters, Arts and Sciences; Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Director. Steward Jhservatory : Kkancks Mki.vii.i.k I’kkkv. . M. Professor of (.'(imposition and Rhetoric. Professor of Romance Languages. Prank Xixsi.v ('.Liu;. M. S. KS. Professor of Chemistry and )ptical Ciiaki.ks Ai.rm.o Tikrki.i.. II. S.. A. M. | L'i»' r ’ e ’ Station. Axukkw Ki.i.icott Doiv.i.ass. . II.. Sc. I). c|»IIK-- V. Mineral gy. Hi.aikk 1. IIkown. Ph. f). AK't' I’rofessor of Social Science. hi War Service.M'rancis Cr.ximins Lockwood. Vh. I). A'I'A—«MiK. Professor of English Literature. Anna A. EisiiivK. M. A. Dean of Women: Professor of History of Art. Koiskrt M. Davis. A. I .. ). I). Professor of Law. Cvrcs K. Strict. Captain. 1‘. S. .. Retired. Professor of Military Science and Tadics. P.kdros Tartarian, P . S. Acting Professor of Chemitry. I-'.m ii.i: K. Kiksicn. A. M. Registrar. Iligli School Visitor. Sihnky I '. Vattisox, A. M. Professor of English Literature. Wii.i.iam C.i-oroi- Mi:ikrai;t. A. M. Associate Professor of Mathematics. Arthur Hamilton Otis. A. R. ld i. Associate Professor of German. DkRosskttk Thomas. 1». S. Associate Professor of Home Economics. Audi I . Goktz. M. I). Associate Professor of Physical Training for Women. Kstki.i.i; Lctkku.. A. P». Librarian. Assisting in E.nglish Literature. Howari) AkciiiitAi.n llritiiAKo. ’A. M. Associate Professor of History and Social Science. Ti . Christina Kkih. Ph. M. Assistant Professor of History. jKSS.AMIXi: ClIAI'.MAN Wll.UA.MS. P». S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. Jamks Crick ni.kai Urown. M. S.. Ph. 1). Assistant Professor of lliologv. hi IIHr Srn-itr.College of Mines and Engineering FACULTY (Ji'KiM»x . loNT. «:ri? IVti.kk. K. M. TJlll. I Van of Colley ol .Mines and Knyfineerinj; I'rofessor of Mineralogy and I Virology. l.liSl.lli Al’.RAM WaTKUISI’KV. 15. S.. C. J‘ . I’rolessor of Civil ami Architectural Kn ineerinj'. Ci.irmx J. Sari.K. I'll. I). I rofessiiv nl I»c »1 •jj'v. Ciiari.i:s Francis Wii.i.is. S. 15.. K. M. Director. Arizona Slate IJureau of Mines. Thomas ». Chapman. S. II. I'rofessor of Metallnrj'v and Ore I )ressiii”-. nivA N m 'TI.I-.K Mark lim.fi. K- M. I’rofessor of Mining linj'inecriii!'. Mii.tox A. Ai.i.ax. 11. S.. I). I. C. Mineral Technologist. Arizona State llnrean of Mines. Sami ix C. Dickinson. 15. S. Safety I'.njjfineer. Arizona State llnrean of Mines. Wll.I.IAM WllKlil.liR I IliXl.liV. A. 11. I’rofessor of Mechanical I'.n ineeriiu; ami Mechanic Arts. T Ilo.M AS ITT l;ITZ«aiRAU». I . S.. M. F. Assistant I'rofessor of Flectrical Fn ineeriny;. Sam nil. Di-AVitt Darrow. A. M. Assistant I’rofessor of Mechanical Fnyineerinjf. CiiOROK J . I axsi:tt. I’h. 15. Mining Knyineer. Arizona Stale llnrean of Mines. J.Ki.. xi, K. AX W'hrt. 15. S. ssistant in State llnrean of Mines. h X hi I Far Service.College of Agriculture FACULTY In 11 tir .SVrr iv. K. II. vox Ki.kinSmiii. A. M.. Sc. I . l I K— Xctinji Dean. College »f Adrien I mrc. i,K«hm-;ht 111'Air 11 Kiev Im hoiks. M. S. I Mi. 1). Dean. College of Aviculture: Director. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. (iMoKCi- Knsox Smith, I . S.. C.. I .. KS— t r»K. Irrigation Kngineer. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. l.llF.KT liAkl. I NS: N. 111. I). -H. Professor of Aricultural Chemistry; r r.e:!er. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. (‘«K k«.i-; I .hci11- I;kiu:m. . . I h. I). Professor of Plant I'rceiling: Plant I livelier. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. Austin Wixi’iki.o Mokkii.i.. Pli. J). Consulting Kntonmlogisl. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. I »K. X V »X K I.Kl X S Mil KiciiAkii Uiik.'iox Wii.ua ms. Pli. I). AX. Acacia. Professor of Animal Hushanilry: Animal 11ushamlman. Agricultural Kx| crinicnt Station. Cn aki.ks T. vi.or okiiiks. I Mi. I). Professor of Kiitnmolngy: KtUonmlogist. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. K ST Its Park T.wuik. II. S. Director. Agricultural Kxlension Service. I). C. Ciitokc.i:. Consulting; Plant Pathologist. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. Kkaxk C. Kiti.To.x, M. S. K2. Assistant Professor of Irrigation Kngincering: Assistant Irrigator. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. Wmik Drown: Iv «'.i:k. II. S.. C. 1C. 1=. TP.II Assistant Irrigation Kngineer. Agricultural Kxperiment Station.Cl.ll ‘lfORD XoRMAN C.XTI.IN. A. M. Assistant J’rofcssor of Agricultural Chemistry: Assistant Chemist. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. W.M.TKR S. Cl'NNINC.IIAM. I . S. Assistant Professor of Animal J lushandrv: Assistant Animal I lusbandman. Agricultural Kx| erimeni Station. W LKi-k Kdward IJrva.x. M. S. Assistant Professor of Plant 15 reeding. Herman Ci.ai’dk Heard . M. S. Assistant Professor of Agronomy: Assistant Agronomist. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. IIkrhErt 1C WiiititKK. II. S. Assistant Plant P»reeder. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. J. II. Collins. Marketing Specialist. Agricultural Kxperiment Station. Mary Pritnkr Lockwood. I . S. State Leader. Nome Demonstration Agents. I.Mor.KXi-: XKKLY. I . S. Nome Demonstration Agent. Maricopa County. Hazel Zimmerman. Home Demonstration Agent. Southwestern Counties. Charles R. Kili.Erci . County Agricultural Agent. Xavajo-Apache Counties. Alanim) 15. Kalla ntyne. ]5. S. County Agricultural Agent. (iraham-Grcenlcc Counties. W. A. I Sark. 15. S. County Agricutural Agent. Maricopa County. AV. Watson PickrEll. 15. S. County Agricultural Agent. Pima-Pinal Counties. (»Eor ;k W. Sell EERER. 15. S. County Agricultural Agent, Yavapai County. RoiUvrt R. Henson. Assistant in Poultry Husbandry. ;; il'ar Service. ■ -Jl true DESERT VY. A. Raii.ky. ! . s. County Agricultural Agent. Yuma County. DkI.oki-: Xh'iihi.s, II. S. County Agricultural Agent. Coconino County. J. R. Sanihc.h. 15. S. County Agricultural Agent. Gila County. l,KO I.. I.AT I It:. I’». S. County Agricultural Agent. I’ima-I’inal Counties. Ciiari.ks R. A ham son. 15. S. County Agricultural A cnt. Cochise County. J. V. Lonustuktii. County Agricultural Agent. Viima County. Li:i.a i» S. I’arkiv. 15. S. State Leader Hoys' and Curls' Clul»s. Aunks A. Mi nt. Assistant State Leader Hoys’ and Cirls Clubs. M AKUAKIvT H. HaKKK. Assistant State Leader Hoys' and Girls' Clubs. Ei vari 15. Oxi.kv. H. S. Assistant State Leader Hoys' and Girls’ Clubs. YV. I . Sciixkioi-k. 15. S. Swine Extension l?ovs' and Girls Clubs: In cooperation Hureau Animal Industry. C. S. I). A. M. E. Kimskv .15. S. Cereal and Enrage Insect Control: In cooperation Hureau of Entomology. V. S. I). A. I). A. Gilchrist. 15. S. Rodent Control Specialist; In cooperation Hureau of Hiologica! Survey. I'. S. IX A. E. E. Atwatkr. Agriculturist: In coojieration Hureau of Entomology. S. I). A. J. (). M ii.i.kk. A. 15. Karin l.almr S|K cialist: In coo|K ration Office Earm Management. I . S. I). A. I . C. Y. I’oot.KR. District Eorester: In cooperation Hureau of Eorestry. S. I). A. hi ff ’i r Si’rt'it'c.  Faculty vs. University Club o-s Foot Ball Game Ah J} 1916, I 523£r—DESERT Post Graduates M MtKI. Ol KM. Jane Rider Ralph Russ Charm S. Sodhi Merle S. Templeton James 1 . Wallace Florence A. Winc. Muriel Mills Artie Einkiiorst Mary R. Hrinton Edith Coffman El wood Frawley Olive Nt. Haskins Emily A. Holt Helen MannSenior Class o menus Kdwakd Kstii.i.. ’resident Y II. YVicsrovKR, 'ice- ’resident IIarolo.M. I Ikckman. Secretary Kathryn Vinson. Treasurer 'W'"DESERT Km.AM I . DoWNKV S. A. E. 15. S. in Agriculture (‘Airktlalc. .-Irfcona. Em it ball 1«)17-18: "A” Club: Vice-1'resident Student I Jody 1,J17: AiTirie Club. Mi-kiki. Miu.s A. 15. Ilifisfritrg. Ontario. Canada I'resident Woman's Self (« vem mem l‘Mh-17: Educational Club. ii.1.1 am K. Met io vax I . S. in Xyricullure Miami, .tricona Imnihall I'»I5-I . l‘Mti-17: Captain b'liittliall Team 1‘ 17-1S: I Jascha 11 I 15-K : Captain IJaschall Team 1U1P-17: Ajijfie Club. sJDESERT I l. Kol.li CaKTKNTKK | It. S. in Agriculture Sour Lake. Te.vas. Football 1915-16. 1916-17. 1917-18; House of Representatives 1915-10; "A" Club: 1st l.ieut. 1916-17 : Cap-lain 1 ‘ 17: I’res. Senior Class l‘M7. I-Iki.k.v K. Camit.i?i.i. 111 ’» ! A. 15. in Social Science Lius oil. .Iricona. (•iris basketball 1915-14: 'Tennis Club 1915-16: I louse ot Rcprcscnt-atives 1916-17. 1917-18: Secretary l A. Red Cross: Sock ami IJuskin Dramatic Society 1917-18: I’lays of Our Allies 1917-18: Face Front 1917-18: Woman’s League 1915-14. 1914-15. 1915-16. 1917-18. C HARM'S L. Kk.N.M I k£ I . S. in Mining fierce, . Iricono. ice-1 ’res. Mining Society 1 ll -17 : 2nd Lieut. 1915-16: Captain 1916-17. 1917-18; Junior 1 ’lay 1916-17. Football 1917-18: I’res. Student I tod v 1917.W. II. Wkstovi-k Tav LI. It. )'iinui. . Iricona. Stunt Night 1917-18: Manager Debating 1916-17. 1917-18: Wilson Hughes Debate 1916: Honor Student 1915-16. 1916-17: Manager Socle and Ituskin Clul» 1916-17: Hand 1916-17. 1917-18: Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. 1917: Vice-Pres. Senior Class 1917-18: 1st Lieut. 1917-18: Captain 1918: I Mays of Our Allies 1917-18: JuniorPlav 1917: I'eunis Club 1917-18: Desert Staff 1916- 17: Sock and Luskin Club 1917- 18. Ki tii l i:i:n KAc-) It. S. in Home Kconomics ’hocnix. . Iricona. Secretary Woman's League 1915-16: I louse of Representatives 1914-15: Secretary Self Govern- ment 1915-16: Wranglers. C. (). i. k Itoxn TA'I' It. S. in Agriculture Vrw. In (Hand. Purdue I’niversitv 191- -15-16; Entered 1917: Glee Club 1917-18: Mouse of Representatives 1917-18. Pinafore 1918. DESERT JJf t----4::....,-' S.W !-• »KI» SwiCl-T 'I'A't' II. S. iii Mining rhocuix. Arizona, 11on ii Student 1 15-16. 1 16-17: Sergeant Major 1 16-17: Assist am Editor 1 17 " DesertCoffee Club 1 16-17. 1 17-18: New Mexico Debate 1 17: Stunt Xiglu 1 16-17. Id7-IS: Secretary Y. M. C. A. 1 17-18: I louse of Rc]iresent-itves 1 17-18. Crack I’akkick 111 •«! A. 15. in Soeial Science Tucson. . Irizoini. I louse of Representatives l‘ 14-15. 1 17-18: Associate Editor W ildcat 1 16-17: Editor in Chief 1 17-18: Desert Staff 1 16-17: I'res.dent Woman's League 1 17-18: I'res. I‘an-1 lellenic Association: Secre- tary Education Club 1 16-17: Coffee Club 1 16-17-18. I. C. 1C. Aoa.ms Ki A. 15. iishec. Arizona. Track 1 16: I louse of Representatives 1 16-17. 1 17-18; Assistant business Manager 1 16 Desert: lunior I’lav 1 17: Coffee Club 1 16-17. 1 17-18: (»lee Club 1 16-17: liu si ness Manager 1 17 Desert: Football 1 17-18.DESERT Katiikvn A. ixsox AS A. II. Major in German Tucson. .Iriconu. Class Treasurer 1917-18. Howard II. Rstill S. A. E. II. S. in Commerce Tucson. . I risotto. I'resident Student I lodv 1918: President Senior Class 1918: Glee Clul) 1917-18: Captain 1918; 2nd Lieut. 1919-17. Mrs. Anxi? 1’. Kookks Tucson. .1 risotto. i Mks. Dkaciimax Tucson. Arizona, Knvvix KrssKU. Ri-:aim i y Ks I . S. in Mechanical Enj'ineerinj' Phoenix. Arizona. Entered 1015 from Stanford I'Diversity : Lieut. 1916-17: ('.lee Clnl 1916-17; M. K. and K. H. Society 191 }. 16. 1916-17: Trainer track-team 1918. mm MAkc.Aki-T McKoiuCkTS Ilf » » li. S. in lliology Miami. Arizona. Mouse of Representatives 1914-15 Secretary of Class 1915-16; Junior Self C.overnment Council 1915-16 Senior Self (Government Council 1916-17: Junior Play 1916-17 Tennis Club: Education Club 1916-17; Woman's League: Sock and Luskin Club 1« 16-I7. DESERT r- sro -IT IIakcii.h M. IIkckmax I . S. in Commerce I hirer ill. Mass. Vice-1'res. Junior Class IV 15-16; Asilomar Delegate 1V17-IX: Yice-I’res. Y. M. C. A. 1‘ 1K: 2nd l.ieul. IVJ7-IX; Cross Country 1‘ 1H: IX-atinji Society 1V17-18: Sock ami lluskin Club 1V17-I8: I’. S. C. I X’hate IVIX. IIazki. Wiiitxkv KAh A. 11. Woman's Minneapolis, Minn. Junior Hay l‘MV-17 l.eajfite: Tennis Club 1VI6-1V17: S« ck and Ibiskin Club IVU -17: Honor Student HKi-17. 1VI7-18. koitKKT I Ik. SON I . S. in Agriculture Tucson. . Irisoiid. Secretarv of Aj fie Club l‘M6-17; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. HK»-17: I'resident Vj 'ie Club 1V18. 522 C i.. i ys I Ioim'.son i11» | A. It. Hisbee. . Irisona. Milwaukee Downer College 1615-16: Kntcred 1616: Sock and Itus-kin Club: Secretary I'niversity Republican Club: Education Club 1617: Secretary Senior Class 1617; Wranglers 10 16-17: Girls’ Glee Club 1616-17.1617-18: Honor Student 1616-17. 1 1 KMO Ill-tKCKTCIMv. J«. Tt. S. in Mechanical Engineering I.a Plata. Argentine Republic. I’olvtccbnic College 1615-16: Entered 1617. wm Mary Howard Kstii.i. KAw It. S. Tucson. . Iricona. Vice-President Womans League 16J5: Wranglers: House of Representatives 16177-18: Vice-Presi- dent Red Cross Association: Sec-rclarv Pan-1 lellenic Association.DESERT Auki.aidk L. Sti-:c.i:k . S. in German Tucson. .Irizona. Seerelarv-Treasurer Woman’s League 1915: V. V. C. A.: Honor Student. I hii.i-rx I .orisi-Columbus. Miss. l)rach:n:m (Jratorical Contest 1916; Drachman Oratorical Contest. Second. 1917: "Mary Goes First." 1916: Sock and lluskin Dramatic Society. 1916-17: Tennis 1915-16. 1916-17. 1917-18: Coffee Club. 1916-17. 1917-18: Occidental Debate 1917: I'niversity of Southern California Debate 1918; Honor Student 1916-17. 1917-18 IIaxkv C. Wi-stovi-k Yuma. Arizona. Ta U. II.  Cai.i:i :kt L. V.WCIi IS. S. in Chemist r Grand Junction. Colo. Eootball Manager 1«MA-17. 1 17-IX: Junior Chemist I’. S. It. of Mines. Coh.m. M At RI N I? Ml'IKII l-:. l llU‘l A.IS. Major in English llisbcc. . Iricona. Woman’s League 1 14-15: 'I'enuis Cluh 1 K»-17: Sock and ISuskin Cull) 1 17-1X: Sophomore Representative Woman’s Self C.overn-nient 1 16-17: Vice-IYes. Junior Class 1 16-17: I’res. Woman’s Self ('.overnmeiU 1 17-1X: Secretary of Student I tody 1 17-IX; Mouse of Representatives 1 17-1X: Midsummer Nights Dream 1 15-16; Counts 14 14-15 : Orchestra 1 16-17-1X: Orchestra I'aco Kront 1 17. Orchestra I’inafore I 1X. John IT. («aki inkk IS. S. in Electrical Engineering Tucson. . Iricona. Sergeant 1 14-15: 2nd l.ieut. 1 16: Orchestra 1 H -17-1X: I’res. of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Society 1 16-17.Raymond II. Jacdiu’S S4 l» I . S. in 1C. E. Tucson. .Iricona. Honors 1916-17: Mechanical and Electrical Society. i 1916, y' Uiciiaki K. Mkykk Ki 15. S. in Minin” Tucson. .Iricoua. "A" Chib: I “not ball 1014-15. 1015-lb. 1016-17: IJascball 1015-16: I’res. Sophomore Class: Mouse of Representatives 1014-15: President Mining Society 1017. Edith Tompkins A. 15. Tucson. .1rbona. A L.wvkkxck C. Wmri-iiK.M) 15. S. in Agriculture Indianapolis. Indiana. I •and 1016-17. 1017-18; Secretary Aggie Club 1015-16; Orchestra 1017-18: Archaeological Expedi-tion Summer 1016; President Aggie Club 10)7. Li-sui- V. Ci.awso.v 15. S. in Agriculture Thatcher. . I r icon a. Sergeant J!and 1016-17; Orchestra 1016-17. 1017-18: Aggie Club. Martha Casi-:y KAm A. 15. Thacnix. rlrisona. Entered 1016; Education Club 1016-17. lll-XKY If. Mayiii-w i4»l! A. 15. Tucson. . Irbomi. Sergeant 1014-15: 1st Lieut. 1°16-17. Cauouni-: Iluu.es A. 15. Tucson. .Irbona. Junior Class OFFICERS Ai.bin A. IsElin, President C. P. YVii.son, Vice-President Jessie Rak, Secretary Ray Suthkkini:, Treasurer I Wayme J. Hallmark K2 R. S. in Mining BrozvnsviUe, Texas. Football 1915-16-17; Baseball 1916-17; “A” Club; Mining Society; Class President 1917-18; First Lieutenant 1917. “Modest and loved bv all who knew himr Leona Jones A. B. in English Tempc. dr icon a. “' each me my days to number, and apply my trembling heart to . .. .wisdom.” Carter C. Porter S. A. K. A. B. El Paso. Texas. Football 1915-16. 1916-17, 1917-18; Track 1916: Class Treasurer 1915-lb; “A” Club 1916-17, 1917-18; Secretary and Treasurer “A” Club 1917-18: Sergeant 1915-16; First Lieut. Adjutant 19l6rl7; Captain 1917-18; House of Representatives 1916-17. 7 love all meat but pork chops best of aiirMax P. Vosskueiii.er B. S. in Metallurgy Phoenix, Arizona. Reporter of Wildcat Staff 1915-16; Athletic Editor 1917 ; Composer of Prize Yell 1916; Mining Society 1915-16-17-18; Editor of Sophomore Edition of Wildcat 1917; Editor of Miners' Edition of Wildcat 1917; Sock and Buskin Dramatic Club 1916-17; President Sock and Buskin Club 1918; Plays of our Allies ‘The Twelve Pound Look;” Coffee Club; Editor 1918 Desert: President Der Deutclie Verein 1915-16: Yell Leader 1917-18 ; Boys’ Glee Club 1917-18; Vice-President Journalistic Council 1918; House Committee South Hall 1915; House Committee Arizona Hall 1918: Junior Play 1918; Pinafore 1918. “Fricnship is the sacred tic that binds two hearts together.” J. Mark jot Fields B. S. in Zoology Phoenix. Arizona. Vice-President Self Government 1917-18; Vice-President Y. YV. C. A. 1917-18; Orchestra 1915-16-17-18: House of Representatives 1917-18: Wranglers 1917-18; Plays of Our Allies. “The Proposal” 1917-18: Junior Play 1917-18. “And feel that I am happier than I know.” m Hollis B. Grav B. S. in Agriculture Mesa, Arizona. “Mary Goes First" 1916; Vice-President of Aggie Club 1917; President of Aggie Club 1917-18. “Lore keeps his revels 'cohere there are but twain.”DESERT Carl G. Hkrsmky B. S. in Electrical Engineering Phoenix. Arizona. House of Representatives 1917-18: Hand 1916-17: Glee Club 1916-17; Electrical Engineering Society ; Or-cliestra 1917-18: Desert Staff 1917- Hc docs it with a better grace but do it more naturally.” Irma Marion Sciiwalks B. S. in History Tucson. Arizona. Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 1917-18; Honor Student 1916-17 1917-18; "For she that once is wise is ci'cr great.” FrKdkrick A. Ronstaot Ta 1». S. in Agriculture Tucson, Arizona. Second Lieut. 1916-17: First Lieut. 1917-18: Treasurer Aggie Club 1917: Vice-President Aggie Club 1918: Business Manager Junior Play 1918. "I would the gods had made me poetical.” • p DESERT I )(JROT11 Y II i: 10II TON K A w A. 15. in English Tucson. Arizona. Coffee Club 1917-18; Wranglers 1916-17; Vic .President Wranglers 1917-18: Secretary ('.iris' Tennis Club 1915-16; Glee Club 1917; Composer of “Face Front” 1917; Woman’s League ; Sock and Buskin Club 1916-17. "Her works have made her famous." Albin A. 1 selin . .SAE, B. S. in Agriculture Casa Grande, Arizona. Pomona 1915-16; Entered 1916; President Junior Class 1918: Baseball 1917; Tennis 1916-17, 1917-18; Basketball 1917-18; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 1917-18; Vice President Aggie Club 1916-17; Manager of Tennis 1917-18: Captain of Tennis 1917-18; Band 1918. “To he strong is to he happy and am strong indeed.’’ rESSIE E. Rah KA0 A. B. Hail, Arizona. House of Representatives 1915-16-17; Basketball 1915-16; Girls’Tennis Club; Midsummer Night’s Dream 1915: Secretary Woman’s Self Government 1917-18; Class Secretary 1917-18: Y. W. C. A. Sock and Buskin Club. “The highest degree of earthly happiness is quietness."' DESERT Anna Kennedy Freeman A. B. ucson, Arizona. Woman’s League: Sock and Buskin Club; Junior Honors 1917-18: Honorable Mention 1916-17. “She studies because she loves her work.” Ci.ARiixcK Parker Wilson.... Ta B. S. in Commerce Omaha, Nebraska. V ice-Pres. Junior Class; Associate Editor in Chief “Wildcat” 1917-18; “Wildcat” Stall" 1916-17; Assistant Editor 1918 Desert; Drum Major Military Band 1917-18; Band 1916-17: 1st Sergeant 1917-18; Junior Play: Sock and Buskin Club; Stage Manager “Plays of our Allies.” Coffee Club; Glee Club 1916-17. 1917-18: Debating Club 1916-17. 1917-18; V. M. C. A. Stunt Night 1916: N. A. R. Markmanship Medal 1917. “Fame is an avenue to glory always of eu to those ambitious.’' Tucson, Arizona. Woman’s League; "1 have no time j than books.” ' I u “ r Ruth Sinclair Bird A2 A. B. in Spanish Tucson, Arizona. President Y. W. C. A. 1017-18: Vice- President Woman’s League 1017-18; Tennis Club 1915-16-17; Education Club 1917-18; Midsummer Nights Dream 1916; Honor Student 1916-17; Collegiate Scholarship 1017-18. ''As merry as the day is long.” Chas. O’KiiEFii K2, SAS B. S. in Mining Xo gales, .Arizona. Mining Society; House of Representatives 1017-18; Track Team 1016-17-18. "All Irish and good as gold.” Howard S. Warren K2 B. S. in Electrical Engineering Bisbee, Arizona. University of Arizona 1014-15; University of Utah 1915-16. '‘And to his eye there was hut one beloved face on earth, and that was shining on him.”r I L b I’ll II,IP l)R R. CUHMONS A. B. in Mathematics El Paso, Texas. Brown Medal 1916: Honor Student 1914-15. “The lilt of a light guitar, and the sparkle of maidens’ eyes would wean me from my studies.” Jf.ssr A. YVooi.k B. S. in Mining Tempc, Arbona. House of Representatives 1915-16; President of Mining Society 1918; Iloilor Student 1914-15, 1915-16. 1917-18. “It is not wise to he wiser than nee-cssary.” Balfh W. Bii.by JL. L. I Tucson, Arizona. New Mexico Debate 1916-17; Dc bating Society 1917-18. “A veritable second Lincoln.”t I Joseph F. Burrows B. S. in Agriculture Crawfordville, Indiana. Wabash College 1915-16-17; Entered 1917; Agricultural Club. “Silence, beautiful voice.’' Clara Bessie IIii.deisra.moT B. S. in Home Economics Tucson, Arizona. Midsummer Nights Dream; Education Club 1916-17; Girls’ Glee 1916-17; Y. W. C. A.; U. of A. Red Cross 1917-18; Junior Play 1918. “It is more noble to make yourself great than to be born so.” Donald Ryder B. S. in Agriculture Phoenix, Arizona. Aggie Club; Y. M. C. A. “Daily quotations given sheep and hogs.’’ ( 4 V Amelia M. Maldonado Tucson. Arizona. Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. “Smooth lows the river where is deepest.” William C. Bellis B. S. in AgricuUure Davis. California. L'niversity of California 1915-16, 1916-17; Entered 1917; Aggie Club. “Wise and beautiful but oh so silent.” Ruth Elizahkth Kino B. S. in Home Economics Tucson, Arizona. Freshmen Honor Student; Midsummer Nights Dream 1916; Tennis Club 1916-17-18; President Tennis Club 1917-18; Education Club; Coffee Club 1917-18: Junior Play 1918. “I am loved by all who know me.”» 9 Marion Haynes jiB 1 A. B. in English Tucson, Arizona Class Secretary 1915-16; Glee Club 1916-17-18; Education Club 1916-17: Wranglers 1917-18; Coffee Club 1916-17-18; Face Front 1917; Midsummer Nights Dream 1916: Wildcat Staff 1916-17; Secretary Coffee Club 1917-18; Tennis 1915-16-17. “None but herself can be her equal.” Kay Sutherland B. S. in Metallurgy Denver, Colorado. Sacred Heart College 1914-15 Entered 1916; Treasurer of Junior Class 1917-18; Secretary and Treasurer of Mining Society 1917-18; Baseball Manager 1917-18: Desert Staff 1918. “Give me a Freshman girl, lots of money and nothing to do and I'll enjoy my college education ' Mrs. Zklla Jay Mathew's A2 A. I , in English Phoenix, Arizona. Wranglers: Secretary Y. VV. C. A. 1917-18: Coffee Club; Literary Editor Wildcat 1917-18. "And she led him blushing to the altar.”DESERT John F. Schaffer SAE B. S. in Mining lil Paso ,Texas. Texas State School of Mines 1914-17; Entered 1918; Mining Society. ‘7 live but to sing, tall: and be haf - Henriktta Rock fallow KA0 A. B. Cochise, Arizona. Mouse of Representatives 1915-16, 1917-18: Secretary Student Body 1916-17; Secretary of Class 1916-17; Secretary of Tennis Club 1916-17; Education Club 1916-17; Basketball 1915-16; Desert Staff 1917-18; Y. W. C. A. "He who has heard her laugh would not mistake it twice.” Thomas N Ckowi.ey B. S. in Commerce Willcox, Arizona. Milwaukee State Normal 1915-16; Entered 1916; Band 1916-17, 1917- 'For the night shows stars and women in a better light.” 4Mukg C. Shicn B. S. in Mining Kmkiang, China. University of Michigan 1013-14; University of Illinois 1914-15; University of Colorado 1915-16, 1916-17: Entered 1917: Mining Society. “Memory. have my hands on thee ’ Harwood W. Vaughn A. B. in English Bisbee. Arizona. Coffee Club 1916-17. “Modest and unassuming as he violet by the wayside." Ira Noma Gilbert 2AE B. S. Tucson. Arizona. Football 1916-17, 1917-18; “A" Club; Vice-President Class 1916-17. “A pleasant word he had for all.” Arthur H. Richards • B. S. in E. E. Tucson, A ricona. Manlius 1916-17; Entered 1917; Mechanical and Electrical Society. ‘7 ash my wife no questions and happily do we lire.” Jok H. Wilder muth Ta B. S. in Architecture Cary Indiana. University of Illinois 1916-17: Entered 1917: Secretary of Civil Engineering Society 1917. "None but himself can be his equal.” G. Louis VVoi.fi.in aTa B. S. in Mining Redlands, California. Mining Society; Face Front 1917: Glee Club 1916-17. 1917-18. “Ruled by several women but only one man.”V Fred Wiegel Lincoln R. Wilson Wilson B. Wood George W. Wright Kdward Xeigler Kdward Adams Helen C. Bailard Gail Baker Anna K. Blount Dorothy Brannen Norma Brazee Maurice Breen Katherine Brown Julius R. Bush Donald Calvert Ruth Campbell Julius Castelan John Clifton Marie Cloud Malcolm B. Cummings Efile Davey Rosemary Drachman Gordon B. Dunlap Leon Dupuy Alice Eastman I Iarold Fosburg Jo Fisher Freeman Frank Garrigus Albert F.. Gill Duella ITackett Carlyle Ileney Ralph 1 lerndon Hleazar Herreras William Holland Lucy I lopely John Ivancovich Dorothy Jacksoii Russel Jacobus Jennaveve John Sophie Kaufman Esther Lawrence Campbell Marshall Mary McDermott Kathryn McKean Vyvyan Moeur John Murphy George Nichols Clarence Oram Mason.L. Paine May Proctor Walter Pusch Paul Keegan Leonie Rebeil Dorothy Richards Gordon Sawyer William Seeley Leorena Shipley Blanche Smith John Steed Nellie Still Ilcinie Stockder T. DeWitt Talmage Carl Tissall Mildred oris Zona Waldrop Marion Wcnkcr Helen Whitehead m t DESERT Class of 1921 OFFICERS Guorgk D. Hardaway, President H. Steblk. Pice-President Dorothy Franklin, Secretary K. O. XLi.ms, Treasurer MEMBERS Grace C. Alexander Robert R. Anderson Dorothy G. Andrews Harold D. Raker Doris H. Barkclew Edward R. Belton Armado Bernard Harry 11. Berber C II. Robert Berman Dorothy H. Bishop Leslie B. Blanchard Mintie E. Rodwell Lucy M. Bowen Mrs. E. M. Boyd Phyllis Bratincn Alice R. Brereton Ethel M. Brown Mrs. E. Y. Brown Lizzie P. Brown Raymond 11. Burgess Crozat F. Cable Ruth Elizabeth Campbell Geraldine V. Carlisle Miguel Carrillo Shirley E. Casterton Alice E. Chapin Gladys M. Clark Vance C. Clymer Wallace C. Cock ram Laura B. Coleman Oscar Cook Marion G, Coombs Xulla M. Cooper alter P. Creswell I lope M. Crowley Edith E. Culley Elsie E. Drake Jose Dudero Thomas G. DufT Roy A. Dye Edward L. Elliot Eduardo Enemas John E. Estberg Edith V. Failor Louise B. Fairbanks Sherman M. Fairchild Mary Fickett Thomas J. Finnerty Clarence A. Forbes Margaret K. Francisco Dorothy M. Franklin Elwood B. Frawlev Margaret Gallatin Olive Gallatin Goldie L. Gibson LFlora M. Graham Harold A. Gray Harold A. Greemvald Howard Grill'm Andrew Grondona Alice Guest Estelle Gunst George I). Hardaway Madeline Harvey Olive N. Haskin Elsie S. Heck Stella M. Henley Rose L. Hill Eleanor l». Hill Troy Hinton Minnie Hittinger Hazel llodges Harold VV. Holcomh Manuel del 11 ova Miriam Hopkins Xora E. Hunibard Edith L. Hutchinson Byron S. lvancovich Arthur Jacobs Victor VV. Johnson Ritchie VV. Jone Morris 11. Jones Julia C. Keen Katherine S. Kelly Louis R. Kempf Mary A. Kenyon John H. King Hilda E. Kramer Frank VV. Kuhnley Jesus Rice Laccarra Leslie Lafferty Henry Lorrain Leppla J. N. Rolpli Lillian L. Leon Daniel Romero Julia M. Leschcr Dean Ryder Ruth E. Lindley Esther Saddler Genevieve II. Lisitzky Clyde Sandoz Clarence R. Lynch Walter Schwalen Florence M. Lynn Dorothy Scruggs Francis Lyons Hess Seaman Marcy Malcolm Arthur Seaman Lelia AI. Mann Unita Shahan Cecil John Marks Florence V. Shelby Charlotte A. Martcnson Myrtle Sclmltz Charles D. McCauley Williard Sidebotfiam Ruth M. McLean Louis Slonaker Irene Melgren Celia R. Smith Claude Mclick Ella J. Smith Joseph A. Mellon Lois M. Smith Paul Merrill Mary Gene Smith Nellie Glen Miller Lucy Stanton Rut!) Moles Harry K. Steele Elizabeth Moore Frank Steed 11omer Moore Nelson Stephenson Edith MuDley Jack Still E. O. Nelms Walter Stokes Gayle Nichols Ethel M. Stokes Lindley H. Orinc Roy Striegel Ernest Paflford Edwin Thcobold Farley Palmer Alfred Truscott Willis Ik Patterson Martha E. Tweedy Oscar Pease Mary Van Rarnevekl Mary T. Philipson Ralph Verfuth Kenneth Pickrell Thomas Wallace Geraldine Pilcher Frank Wartman J. Parker Pingrey Helen Wi Hitts Harry VV. Powers Hazel Wilson Frances Powner Robert M. Wilson Helene Powner Earl F. Wood Margaret Reegan Grace V. Wood Roloff Reeves Mary R. Wood Bertha Renaud Lillian P. Wood Inez Robb Raymond M. Wood Horace Roberts Emma C. Wren Philip Rock felloe Rudolph Zejjeda f ArKAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of V irginia, 1869 Gamma Rho Chapter. Established, 1915 Colors: White ami Emerald Green Flower: Lilly of the I alley I '. N. Gi l Li) F. C. KElton Fratres in Facultate G. E. P. Smith C. A. Turrell Fratres in Universitate 1918 I si i am C. E. Adams Harold 1). Carpenter Harvey J. Case Wamk J. Hallmark Edward A. Adams R. Gail Baker Carlyle F. Heney John Ivaxcovich Lewis B. Maier Oscar Cook J. Perry Doyle Tiiomas J. Fixxerty Byrox S. Ivaxcovich Vance G. Clymkr Charles L. Rexaud 1919 1920 1921 Richard E. Meyer Russell E. Peaiiodv Charles C. O’Keefe 1 Ioward S. Warren Mason L. Paine Paul H. Reagan Fred C. Wiegel Lincoln B. Wilson Edward V. Ziegler J. Homer Moore Philip Rock fellow Louis A. Sloxaker Alfred E. Truscott Earl A. Wikid Thomas Wallace 1918 —SIGMA NU Founded 1918 Colors: Black ami White and Gold Flow icr : White Rose 1918 John H. Gardiner Raymond II. Jacqiuh Henry 11. M whew 1919 George I Sampson Wilson P . Wood 1920 L. Russel Jacouus Walter F. Posen T. Die Witt Talmage George W. VVkigiit Edwin L. Sines 1921 Walter 1 . Cress well Edward Helton Charles D. Me Caulicy Ralph H. Vicreurtii Roloff W. Reeves Francis H. Lyons Harry K. Steele LeRoy Striegkl J ck W. StillA TAU DELTA PSI Founded 1917 Colors: Crimson and Flower: Red Carnation Motto: Veritatem petemus J Fratres in Universitate 1918 Harry C. Westovkr Sanford Sweet William II. Westover i C. Omer Bond 1919 Frederick A. Ronstaot Raymond K. Tenley Clarence P. Wilson Harold B. FosbErc Paul Merrill Troy B. Hinton J. Howard King Harold W. Holcomb Farley Palmer 1920 1921 Gordon H. Sawyer Jr. Lorain Leitla Marcy Malcolm Cecil Marks Lindley Or me E. Dean Ryder, Jr. hDESERT SORORES IX URBE Elizabeth Sawyers von KleinSmid M u.vkne Parker Grimshaw Louise Koucar Marshall Marietta Thompson Spr gue Levona Payne Newsome Florence Fiske White Ruth Greenbaum Dickinson Bezz Kelly Butler Alice Cameron Edgerton Cornelia Pilcher Hannah Frances Wells Mayhem, Pusch Hankins Irene Louise Hofmf.ister Fmth Gillmore Zok Ronowdai.e Walls SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE 1918 Helen Estelle Campbell Margaret Me Roberts Gladys May Hodgson Coral Maurine Muirhkad Grace Parker 1919 Marion Mae Haynes Ruth King Gladys Twedell 1920 Rosemary Drachm an Alice Warren Eastman Hazel Marie McCoy Vyvyan Bernice Moei r Alice Blanche Breketon Ruth Elizabeth Campbell Edith Vergil Failok Dorothy Miriam Franklin Mary Cornelia Hawkins Ella May Proctor Leorena Shipley Anna Henrietta Wallace Helen Stuart Whitehead 1921 Ruth Ellen Lindley Laura Gerai.dini? Pilcher Helene Ponvner Inez Robb Mary Katherine Ropes PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois April 28, 1867 Colors—Wine and Silver Blue Flower—Red Carnal ion Arizona Alpha Chapter Installed August 1, 1917 DESERT IKAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at DePamv University, January 27. 1870 Beta Delta Chapter established Septeml er 15. 1917 Colors—Black ami Cold Flower—Pansy 1918 RrTii KEEd Mary Estill Martha Casey Hazel W hitney 1919 n Hexriett Kockfeli.ow Dorothy IIeighton "Helen Bullnkd Dorothy Bkannkn Kitie Davey Duella I Tackett Phyllis Braxnen Mary Dawsox Dorothy Bishop Grace Woods 1 20 1021 Ella Smith Althea Saelid Jessie K ve Dorothy Jacksox Edith McDermott Mary McDermott Bi.axi he Smith Mildred Kelly Mary Gexe Smith Mary Woods Berth Rexai’d Absent on leave. Graduated January, 1918.ALPHA SIGMA Founded 1916 Reorganized 1917 Colors—Purple ami Green Flowkr—Violet SOKOKES IN UR 13E Zi:lla Kathryn Wells Etiigl FitzGerald Mrs. Lethe-Bklle Miltenbekc Mrs. Neal Burciiam Blanche Rosenstern SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 Katherine Ann Vinson 1919 Ruth Sinclair Bird Zella Temple Jay 1920 Norm Bkazee Esther Barbara Lawrence 1921 Grace Christine Alexander Dorothy Morris-Hroe Darling Hazel Hodges Dorothy Galpin Andrews Florence Viola Shelby Helen Willets Lillian Browse Woods Rutii LoFlinSIGMA DELTA PSI L. L. Kkiggijaum 1916 SENIORS W. A. Porter Iuii n' O’Kickfg E. C. Mun’ko JUNIORS John Burns L. E. Parke Jamks Tong 1917 JUNIORS Risskl J A conus Al.KIN 1 SELIN Harold Eoskicrg 1918 JUNIORS Charles O’Keefe 11 rvby Case J'. P. Herndon Ciiakucs 1). McCauley Paul MkrkilPHI KAPPA PHI (Honorary) Founded at the University of Maine, 1897 rizona Chapter Installed, May 31, 1916 FRATRES IX FACULTATE Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid, . M., Sc. D. Andrew Ellicott Douglass, A. B., Sc. I). Robert Humphrey, M. S., Ph. I). Ci'Rix)N Montagu Butler. E. M. George Fouche Freeman, B. S., Ph. D. Frank Nelson Guild, M. S., Ph. D. George Edson Philip Smith, B. S., C. E. John James Tiiorniier, B. S., A. M. Charles Alfred TurrEll, B. S., A. M.f Lie. en Letras William Wheeler Henley, A. B. Albert Earl Vinson. Ph. D. Leslie Abram Waterbury, B. S., C. E. Francis Melville Perry, . M. Ida Christina Reid. Ph. M. Byron Cummings, A. M. Estelle Lutrell, A. B. Paul Henry M allet-PrEvost Brinton, M. S., Ph. D. Arthur Hamilton Otis, A. B. FRATRES IN I NIVERSITATE P 17 Howard Griffin, A. B. Elsie Holman Neal, A. B. Albert Crawford, Jr., B. S. in Chemistry Leonard Klein, B. S. in Chemistry Mabel Stanley Odell, A. B. Josephine Waters Brown, B. S. William Westovkr Sanford Sweet Grace Parker Edward Estill II AXEL W'HITNEA Arthur C. Hotte.nstein, A. B. F. Wiloan Fickf.tt, Jr., A. B. Charles U. Pickrkll, B. S. in Agriculture Elected, but not yet initiated.STUDENT BODY ORGANIZATION OFFICERS Edward Estill, President Harvey Case, Vice-President Coral Muir head. Secretary Wilson Wood, Auditor ll student activities an carried on thru the Student Hotly Organization, a democratic hodv. in which every regularly registered student is entitled to a vote and may hold office. The Student Hotly Organization works in conjunction with the faculty committee, the business being partly conducted in the House of Representatives to which each class elects members. Special business is conducted in assembly on Friday morning, when short rallies arc held and medals and emblems are awarded to the men on the various athletic and scholastic teams. Owing to the war the Student H.ody officers have been changed often this year. t the beginning of the school year Harry 'Purvey was President, but soon answered the call of his country and left the office vacant. Charles Renaud was the next Student Hodv President, but once again Uncle Sam needed our men. so we sent both the President and ice-President, and then elected Mr. Kstill for the remainder of the yar. However the many changes in officers had no noticeable etVect upon the Student Body as a whole for it completed a most successful season in every way, thus again demonstrating the fact that the C. of A. is united to a mail in working for a “Greater Arizona ‘ and the best interests of their Alma Mater.WOMAN’S SELF GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Coral MriRUKAD, President Marriott Fields, Pice-President Jessie Kay, Secretary Ruth Reed, East Cottage Chairman Gladys TwedKLL, West Cottage Chairman Grace Alexander, North Hall Chairman May Proctor. Sof'homorc Representative Emily Cunningham, freshman Representative The honor system is used by the girls. hut this council is organized to defend and execute the laws regarding hours, house rules and campus regulations. In case of a misunderstanding of the rules, the interpretation rests with the decision of the council. ISOCK AND BUSKIN DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS Max VosskueiilEk, President Anna Wallace. Vice-President Hazel McCoy. Secretary Harry Steki.e, Manager Prop. L. W. Crandall, Director MEMBERS Lucy Stanton Dorothy Darlinc. Florence Shelby C. P. Wilson Esther Lawrence W. H. Westover Xorma Brazkf. M rion Coombs Lillian Wood Donna Binkhorst Elsie Windsor Dorothy Bishop Cl rEnce Lynch Dorothy Rich rds Gladys I Iodcson J. Fisher Freeman B. Gray Xella Jay Edith Failor Dorot h y Fkan kli n Anna K. Freeman Marriott Fields Gladys Tnvkdell Dorothy Scric.cs Muriel Mills Anna F.. Bi.oi nt Hess Seaman H rvi:v Case Helen Campbell Gen a vi eve John Maurice Breen Coral Muirhead Helen Wii.i.itts C. O. Bond The Sock and Buskin Club was reorganized this year under the direction of Prof. Crandall and soon became recognized as one of the livest organizations on the campus. Meetings were held twice a month at which short plays were rendered by some of the members using the new “play-reading" method which they proved unusually successful. The object of the Club is to study and present worth-while plays and by doing so to endeavor to raise the standard of drama appreciation of all University students. This object was fully attained when tjie club presented the highly successful evening’s entertainment, “Plays of Our Allies," which revealed some excellent dramatic ability in the members and fully demonstrated the benefits they had derived along histrionic lines by their associations and study in the club.WRANGLERS OFFICERS Elsie Windsor, President Dorothy Heighton, Vice-President EffiE Dyvey, Secretary-Treasurer Zella Jay Ruth Reed Gladys JIodcson Mildred Voris Marriott Fields I orena Shipley Mary Estill Hazel McCoy Gladys Twedell Katherine Ropes Vy'vyan Moeur Marion Haynes This year the Wranglers devote ! themselves to a study of contemporary drama, and, in addition to the plays that were read as part of the study, a number of instructive talks on current drama were given by different members of the faculty. Believing in doing their bit for the nation, the Wranglers held their meetings in the millinery rooms and during the reviews of plays, the meml ers worked on garments for the local Red Cross. Alltogether the Wranglers have shown themselves to be a wide-awake, worth-while organization, eager, in addition to their regular work, to add their mite to the greater cause of World-wide Democracy. Dr. and Mrs. von KleinS mid Miss Guild Miss Lutrell Rev. and Mrs. Dixon Prof. Crandall C. P. Wilson Grace Parker Zklla Jay Gladys Twedell Fritz Pistor, Jr. Max Vosskuehler I. C. E. Adams Gordon Sawyer Edward F.still Gordon Dunlap Ralph Bilby Mrs. Bilby Marion Haynf.s Ruth King Ethel Spires Sanford Sweet II. W. Vaughn Harry Westover WILLIA M WESTOVER Lois Whistler Mabel Odell Elsie Windsor Dorothy IIeighton Vyvyan Moeur Hester Hunter Rosemary Drachman Madeline Cor born George Nichols 'Anna Wallace Rouena Spain Abbie Gammons Prof, and Mrs. H. H. Hubbard Preston Jones Mary Estill Katherine Ropes Prop. F. M. Perry The Coffee Club, organized last year by Dr. Lockwood lias continued its remarkable growth and development, and this year has taken its place among the foremost organizations of the University. The purpose for which this club was organized and for which it still stands is the fulfilment of a three-fold function, first, the conservation an 1 stimulation of the humanistic, scholarly side of college life, second, the futlurancc of Journalism, Dramatics and Public Speaking, and third, the encouragement and opportunity for refined conversation, interchange of ideas, literary leisure and repartee which is offered at the informal meetings which are held once every month. Those who have maintained a high average in all English work in the University, or are engaged in special literary work, besides a few ex-officio members, arc eligible for membership in the Coffee Club and may thus avail themselves of the literary, educational and social advantages which such a live, progressive organization has to offer. B V • fc! ■fr ' THE JOURNALISM COUNCIL CABINET Clarence P. Wilson, President Max P. Vosskuchler, Pice-President Rosemary Draclnuan, Secretary Fritz Pistor, Press Agent Gordon Dunlap, Treasurer Professor Frances M. Perry, Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Grace Parker Hazel McCoy Gladys Twedell May Proctor Zella Jay Katherine Ropes Carlyle Heney L. R. Wilson Leona Jones Dorothy Jackson John Steed Malcolm Cummings An honorary journalistic society composed of successful journalists of the University. Regular members of the “Wildcat” Staff, the Editor in Chief of the “Desert.” the Business Managers of both, and other successful writers liecomc members of this organization. The object of the organization is to elevate the standard of college journalism, to stimulate and encourage journalistic activities in the I Diversity of Arizona, and to publish college papers and journals of the highest type. The society plans to give prizes to the best in dividual productions resulting from a contest open to the campus at large. This is the strongest local honorary organization in Arizona and membership in it is looked forward to with anxious anticipation. Literary and social diversion constitutes the programs of the meetings which are held monthly. DESERT MALCOLM CUMMINGS RAYMOND TEN LEY HAROLD HECKMAN ALBIN ISKLIN Y. M. C. A. Cabinet for First Semester Raymond E. Tenley, President W. H. Westover, Vice-President Nanfok. Sweet, Secretary J. H. King, Treasurer Cabinet for Second Semester Malcolm Cummings, President Harold Heckman, Vice-President E. Dean Ryder, Secretary Albin E. Iselin. Treasurer Dr. H. B. Leonard L. W. Dupuy Raymond E. Tenley J. Howard King C. P. Wilson Nelson Stephenson W. II. Westover H. C. Westover L. C. Whitehead Farley Palmer Harry Steele M. H. Jones, Jr. Harold A. Gray . R. W. Jones L. W. Crandall Lester E. Lafferty Frank Steed Mason L. Paine M. C. Shen A. R. Seaman C. O. Bond C. J. Tissall J. L. Burrows Cecil Marks H. M. Heckman Lorrain Leppla Willard Sidebotham H. W. Holcomb John T. Steed W. M. SlDEBOTTAM Donaldson Ryder Albert E. Gill 11. H. Foster M. L. McDonald Troy IIinton C. B. Lake Paul Merrill E. D. Ryder, Jr. Robert R. Benson George D. Hardaway Marcy Malcom George L. Clark Gordon H. Sawyer, Jr . P. H. Reagan C. W. Melick Charles R Adamson Sanford Sweet L. J. Fowlp,h  A” CLUB MEMBERS Harold Carpenter Noma Giliiekt Carter Porter Roland Downey William McGowan Tom Marlar Prugh Herndon Julius Bush A lio n Iselin Richard Meyer Wane HallmarkAGRICULTURAL CLUB OFFICERS L. C. Whitehead. President IT. B. Gray. Vice-President Miss Helen Bailard. Seretary Fred A. Ronstadt Miss Julia Leshek. Acting Secy FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. R. H. Forbes Prof. II. C. Heard Dr. R. H. Williams Prof. V. E. Bryan Dr. A. E. Vinson Prof. S. B. Johnson Prof. W. S. Cunningham Prof. C. A. Adamson Prof. E. P. Taylor C. O. Bond J. Burrows W. Bf.llis R. R. Benson R. V. Downey W. P. EbERHardt John Mvepiiey STUDENT MEMBERS Dr. G. F. Freeman VV. R. McGowan Walter Puscii A limn ISELIN Donaldson Ryder II. B. Foshurg L. Y. Clawson A. McCullough1918DESERT A. E. and C. E. SOCIETY Bkrnard Wallace, President Gail Baker Harold Baker Campbell Marshal Eleazar Herreras Felix Grondono Ambrosio Osmena Tom Wallace Ha mil Rolph Joe Wildermuth iRUTH BIRD ALTHEA SAEL1D GRACE PARKER WOMAN’S LEAGUE OFFICERS Grace Parker, President Ruth Bird, Vice-President Althea Saklid, Secretary Ruth Reei , Custodian ojProperties This organization of all registered women of the University gives an opportunity for the students on and off the campus to become better acquainted and to mutually benefit themselves by discussing vital questions of local and general application. Every year the Woman's League has given an entertainment in the form of a high-class play for the benefit of some worthy cause. This year Pinafore was presented as Red Cross benefit, and, needless to say, it was a splendid production and compared favorably with the class of productions hitherto offered by the organization. t LONG HORN CLUB 11 ro i) Carpenter, President Lillian Wood, Secretary Katherine Brown Blanch Smith Marv Gene Smith Lincoln Wilson W. K. Gimson Rorert Wilson Morris F. Jones, Jr. r. 11. Reagan Carter Porter Wame Hallmark Miss D. R. Thomas Marguerite Hickman Marriott Fields Raymond TenleyORCHESTRA Clark Learning Coral M. Muirhead.. Josephine M. Fields.. Carl G. Ilershey.... Hazel McCoy........ Cecil Marks......... Leslie Clawson..... Alfred E. Trnscott. .. , Shirley E. Casterton.. Andrew Grondona.... Dorothy Andrews. . . . Director .... Yrio1in .... Violin .... Violin ... . Cornet Milophone Trombone . .Clarinet . .Clarinet ... Drams . .. . Piano MANDOLIN CLUB .......Guitar ........Guitar ........Guitar ........Banjo .... Mandolin .... Mandolin .... Mandolin Banjo-Ukelele ......Ukelele Edith C. Tompkins. ... Helen Campbell........ F’hyllis Brannen...... Dorothy Brannen....... Rosemary Drachman. . Margaret Me Roberts. , Norma V. Scheidemann Mary Glenn Miller.... Mary Hawkins..........BOYS’ GLEE CLUB Clark Learning.................Director Jo Fisher Freeman.......................First Tenor H. M. Brown.............................First Tenor R. Webber...............................First Tenor Alfred F.. Trnscott ...................Second Tenor Walter Stokes..........................Second Tenor Shirley Casterton......................Second Tenor Sanford Sweet..........................Second Tenor Max Vosskuehler............................Barytone Prugh Herndon............................ Barytone W. H. Westover.............................BarytoneDESERT Sopranos Faith Gilmore Lucy Bowen Lucy Stanton Mary Hawkins Mary Dawson Marion Haynes Josephine Jaconie Esther Sa iler Grace Alexander Dorothy Darling Grace V. Wood Effic Davey Dorothy Richards Ilaxe! Hodges Duella Hackett Alto Doris Barkelew Madge Heckman Geraldine Pilcher Alice Brereton Father Lawrence GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB Clark Learning..............Director Dorothy Andrews..............Pianist %V 'Ski THE DESERT STAFF Fritz Pistor. Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Clarkncic I . Wilson Gladys Twisdrll Carl G. Hkrsiiky Pruoii IIkrmjok Hknriktta Rockkkllow Ray Sutherland Leona Jonks SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Vyvyan MoKur. Editor . Thomas Marlar, Business Mgr. Mae Proctor. Art Editor DESERT i » ii I f i i ii t i e ML {I:U1 , i!!Pf r !!!i THE ARIZONA WILDCAT Published weekly by the Student Body Organization of the University of rizona. 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. Editor, Phone 293. Associate Editor, Phone 880X2 Business Manager, Phone 353J STAFF 1917-18 GRACE PARKER. 18...................EDITOR IN CHIEF CLARENCE P. WILSON, ’19......... ASSOCIATE EDITOR FRITZ PISTOR ’19 ............. BUSINESS M WAGER DEPARTMENT EDITORS Gladys Twedcll, 19.......................Academic and Social Zella Jay, 19.........................Literary and Exchange Carlyle Heney, ’20................................ Athletic REPORTERS Academic and Social Literary and Exchange Hazel McCoy May Proctor Malcolm Cummings Norma Brazce News Athletics Rosemary Drachman L. R. Wilson Gordon B. Dunlap Dorothy Jackson John Steedfl 1 DEBATING AND ORATORY At the opening of the college year, the Debating Society was reorganized along new lines and many new members added. Meetings were held every two weeks throughout the year, the time being spent in informal debates and discussions under the direction of Professor Crandall. About twenty men entered in the tryouts for the intercollegiate debates, the majority of whom were under classmen, and of the total number only two had made a place on the teams of the previous year. The schedule of debates consisted of a joint debate with the University of Southern California, and debates with Occidental, the University of New Mexico and the Flagstaff Normal. With the selection of the teams, work began in earnest and there was every indication of a most successful season. But as it happened, Uncle Sam had not been reckoned with, and due to the men of the teams leaving for training camps, and other war work, it was necessary to cancel all but the debates with U. S. (.'. These wen held the same evening, Arizona upholding the affirmative of the question in Tucson, and the negative of the same question in California. And as luck would have it, both colleges lost in their own territory, the decision of the judges in each case being unanimous. The season closed with the Drachman Oratorical Contest, which was held on May 26. There were seven contestants and these in the rendition of their orations, showed that much time and thought had been spent in preparation. Thus ended the oratorical activities of the college year 1917-18. M %DESERT NVILUAM WKSTOVKK I XIVKRS1TY OF RlZOX SUB I EOT Resolved: That the Movement of Organized Labor for the Closed Shop should receive the Support of the American Tropic. PLACE LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA, APRIL 22, 1918 Affirmative—COLLEGE OF LAW, U. S. C. Summer Chelver George V. Fen ni more Negative— UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA H. C. WESTOVER Lindley OrmDRAMATICS Till? S MASON War instead of being a drawback to dramatics this year prove:! to l e a great inspiration. Tlie season of 1 )J7-18 was one of the most successful in the schools history. Musical comedies of local and foreign talent helped to fill the Red Cross purse. ' Face Front." a musical comedy blending humor, music and patriotism, paved the way for “The Flays of Our Allies." which gave us a glimpse of other countries and their characteristics. The two one act plays of the Junior Class were most interesting, featuring characters of all kinds, youth and old age. the love sick and the hard hearted. The Sock and lUiskiu Dramatic Club gave a number of plays during their meetings. The club was divided into small groups, each division being responsible for one program. This kept alive a keen interest and at the same time awakened a live sense of dramatic appreciation. “H. M. S. Pinafore." with its officers, crew, sisters, cousins and aunts, and lovers, closed the season with one long peal of harmony. There was great musical harmony throughout the whole comedy, and the play was in harmony with the times, for the fluids were given to the Y. W'i C. A. The seat sale of "Pinafore” tickets made us want to give a good rousing "A-K-I-" for the spirit which prompted the giving of this play, and at the same time pledge ourselves heart and soul to all war work. “FACE FRONT” The first presentation of dramatics this year was the unique musical play “Face Front,” the dialogue and lyric of which was written by Miss Katherine Ropes while Miss Dorothy Meighton composed the music, which was “catchy” and clever in the extreme. The plot of the comedy, although not an intricate one. is centered around college life. To give it in a few words: Professor Savage decides to hire a new governess for his little son with the understanding that Miss Petty Wilson, the governess, change her name to Pcrtlia Sputterdink. so his susceptible son, George, should not fall in love with her because of her suspiciously German-sounding name, lie adopts this plan herause he has always taught his children to "Face Front.” Miss Tricshard, a typical old maid, upon learning the new governess's name, decides that Pert a is really a German spy and so hires detectives to start on the case. George does exactly what his father was trying so hard to prevent, and falls deeply in love with Perta. Finally the mysteries are all cleared up. Father is appeased and all live happily ever after. J. Preston Jones, taking the part of Prof. Savage, caused peals of laughter from every one with his clever acting. Miss Dorothy Franklin as Miss Tries-hard. was a close second with her facilities for unearthing German plots which only tended to implicate matters still further. Mis Anna Wallace as Perta. the heroine, and Louis Wolflin playing the part of George, the hero, gave an rot portrayal of the characters which they represented, and also a wonderful display of their vocal talent. The play was a success in every way and great praise is to Ik? accredited to the remaining members of the cast. The display of dramatic and musical ability shows that there is considerable talent to he found among students along these lines. Those taking part in the cast were: Professor Savage.............................J. Preston Jones William Savage. (Little Poy Plue) his younger son..............................I lenrietta Rockfellow George Savage, his elder son.....................Louis Wolflin Mary Savage, his daughter................Marion Mae Haynes Petty Wilson, (later Perta Sputterdink) Poy Pine's Governess.....................Anna Wallace Miss Tricshard, housekepcer at P. Z. Fraternity I louse.............................Dorothy Franklin i , Gretchen. Poy Pine's Playmate...................Althea Saeli l Pcau Waterman. George’s Chum.............Victor Wold Johnson Tinkerton. a detective................. Willis P. Patterson Other Detectives....................................J. Howard King John Estberg Raymond G. Dixon Face Front will he remembered as one of the most pleasing events of the social year and will go down in the history of this institution as the first musical play produced by the creative genius of members of the Student Pody. f $ JUNIOR PLAY Tuesday night, April 30, marked the presentation of the Junior plays, “Poor Pillicoddy,” and “Just Folks,” written by James Morton, and Zona Gale, respectively. For a good many weary nights those in the cast struggled through the excruciating experiences of repeated rehearsals, but the results more than made up for that, and the Junior Play, (or Plays, since there were two of them) was successfully presented to a large and appreciative audience on the afore-mentioned date. Then there came out before us such delicious characters as “Poor Pillicoddy.” Sara Blunt, with her eternal account book, and her eternal melancholy predictions about “the business,” the hearty, blustering, Captain O’Scuttle, the very badly mistreated Mrs. O'Scuttle. and Mrs. Pillicoddy, who had a passion for new bonnets; they were all there for our amusement. “Neighbors,” or “Just Folks,” the other play presented, was rich in character. Miss Trott, with her “Buffalo Bug,” Mrs. Moran, with her many ills, Mrs. Ahel, the moving spirit in the community, Grandma, and all the rest of them, made the audience feel the very spirit of a little old decadent New England village. The appearance of every single one was the signal for prolonged laughter. That old time adage, “Laugh and the world laughs with you” was proven to be true, to the entire satisfaction of those who played and those who listened. All that remains to be said is that all parts were taken exceptionally well, much to the credit of the class of 19. The following is the cast of characters: POOR PILLICODDY Mr. Pillicoddy......................... Captain O’Scuttle ..................... Mrs. Pillicoddy........................ Mrs. O’Scuttle......................... Sara Blunt..........................’... “JUST FOLKS” Mrs. Abel..........................................Ruth Bird Grandma ....................................Josephine Jacome Mrs. Trott....................................Marriott Fields Mrs. Moran.........................................Mrs. Spain Miss Elsworth......................................Jessie Rae Inez ....................................................Irma Sclnvalen Peter.......................................... C. P. Wilson Ezra .......................................Fred A. Ronstadt Raymond Tenley ...Max Vosskuehler ..Clara Hildehraudt Ruth King I IenriettaRockfellow PINAFORE On Friday, May 17, the nautical opera, “H. M. S. Pinafore,” was presented to a well filled auditorium. It was given under the auspices of the Woman's League of the University. With such a backing it was no wonder that “Pinafore” was such an unprecedented success. Everybody likes good old “Pinafore” and everybody came to see it and hear it. Financially, “Pinafore" was also very gratifying. About seventy-five dollars were cleared and turned over to the Benefit Student Friendship War Fund of the Y. W. C. A. “Pinafore” was staged by Professor Luzern Westcott Crandall, and Professor Clark Learning coached the singing. The following is the dramatic personae: The Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Porter, II. C. !».. Max Vosskuehler Captain Corcoran, commanding H. M. S. Pinafore..... . L. Truscott Ralph Rackstraw, able seaman.........................C. O. Bond Dick Deadeye, able seaman............................T. J. Wallace Boatswain .........................................L. W. Dupuy Josephine, the Captain’s Daughter..................Anna Wallace Hebe, Sir Joseph’s First Cousin..................Marion Haynes Little Buttercup, a Bumboat Woman....... Mrs. Dorothy Richards Sir Joseph’s sisters, his cousins and his aunts: Misses Barkelcw, Bowen, Brereton, Davey, Hackett, Hodges, Heckman, Jacome, Pilcher, Willitts. Sailors: Messrs. Casterton, Freeman, Marks, Steed. A great deal of success of the opera was due to the orchestra, the members of which are a sfollmvs: Violins Flute Trombone Coral Muirhead R. R. Ronstadt L. V. Clawson Marriott Fields Cornets Drums Helen Schoonmaker Hazel McCoy A. A. Grondona Carl Hershey Mark Skidmore Piano Cello Clarinet Dorothy Andrews Casey Roberts Lcorena ShipleyTHE PLAYS OF OUR ALLIES On February 16, an evening's entertainment was presented on the campus which the Sock and Buskin Dramatic Club, who sponsored it, considered very timely and appropriate, and of which we. as a University are proud. This event was the presentation by I niversity students of “The Flays of Our Allies.” It was dedicated to the worthy sons of the University of Arizona now in their country’s service, and beyond a doubt the program proved a remarkable success in every way. “The Plays of Our Allies.” a presented, was just a little different from the usual thing in that is embodied four plays in one evening’s entertainment, each one representing a typical play from one of the nations of our Allies. “Modesty,” the French play, by Paul Hervieu proved both the fact that Hervieu is a master in his ability to satirize some of the foibles of humanity and also that Lillian Wood as Henriette, Harry Steele as Jacques, and Hess Seaman as Albert, could interpret French character wonderfully well. This was indeed a fine little play full of delicate humor and amusingly complicated situations. “The Twelve-Pound Look.” by James M. Barrie, direct from Britain’s shores, was of exceptional interest, and was unusually well presented. Max Vosskuehler really convinced us that there could he "nothing of the Harry Sims in us.” No indeed, it is hardly possible that any of us could 1 e so Selfish, caddish, and altogether so priggish as Harry Sims. In the character of Emma Sims, his wife, Elsie Windsor made the audience feel a little impatient at first at the way in which the meek little person allowed her gruff husband to lord it over her; at the last however, we saw in her a dawning of “the twelve-pound look” as she inquired the price of a typewriter, and we were left to hope that she had followed the example of Kate in her search for happiness. Kate, formerly Mrs. Sims, was the dominant figure in the play. She it was who lighted the fire, the material for which had been seasoning in the heart of Emma Sims for all the months of the second marriage. Lastly, let us not forget to mention Tomhcs, the butler. Harvey Case as Tombes “buttled" unusually well; in fact he reminded us of the grandiose butlers we find in story books rather than the mediocre ones we usually see on the stage. In “Monkey Tom,” by Stark Young, we have the Italian play, as anyone would know, for have we not all been brought up on the popular idea that anything with the name “monkey” attached to it must l e Italian? But this little play contains a gripping story of life and it left us with the feeling that Italy really is as it seems, a sunny land of blue skic and the natural setting of romance and love. Hess Seaman as Monkey Toni, showed a good deal of talent, and succeeded in making the tragic really tragic, and not ludicrous as many would have done with a similar part. Dorothy Darling, Lucy Staton, and Harvey Case, all came up to expectation and more, and established quite a reputation for themselves with the dramatic fans of the campus. The Russian play, the last one of the program, was Anton Tchekoff’s “The Proposal.” We know that as a writer Tchekoff is lieloved by the Russian people because of his delightful farces of Russian life, fter seeing “The Proposal” we heartily agreed with the Russian peoples’ appreciation of this wonderful 1916writer’s works. The little farce was clever and amusing in the extreme, and smacked not at all of the fierce Cossacks, and barren, lonely tundras, but rather of simple country life. The cast included but three characters, that of the father, Stephan Stepanovitch Chubukov, (played by Harry Steele) who was always howling about something or other, his daughter. Natalya Stepanovna, (played by Marriott Fields) who loved to argue, and her lover, Ivan Vasilovitch, (played by W. H. Westover) who always had a twitching in his forehead, or a throbbing in his heart at every crucial moment. This comprised one of the most successful plays that has been presented on the campus this year, and the Sock and Buskin Club is quite right in feeling proud of its initial performance. THE STUDENT The student is a funny guy And loves to take a chance, He likes to see his money fly And sometimes likes to dance. The student is a cheerful boy And likes to spot the Prof., Yes, nothing gives him greater joy, At studying he scoffs,--- It hurts him when he does get shot But lie blames it all on luck: It hurts him when lie knows it not, But he’s a funny duck, He’ll sleep and miss a class sometimes And make the teacher sore. He’ll let the drug store take his dimes And then write home for more. He works the teacher when he can, But he don’t work much himself; And when they go and can the man He went home “for his health.’'THE BOOK OF SOPHOMORE As Freshman of the I niversity we may have thought things were quite lively enough for us, having our hair clipped willy-nilly, fighting with our inveterate enemies, the Sophomores, and what not; hut when we became Sophomores things began to happen. The l'rosh greatly outnumbered us and between clipping their hair and keeping our own from being clippc J ?) our life indeed was not what is usually termed a long sweet dream. In fact the campus wore quite a warlike aspect as long as the two classes continued hostilities; each class used one of the dorms as its stronghold, and never was fort m re jealously guarded, and in going about the campus to and from classes squads were the favorite formation, for our numbers were few indeed. However, all things must come to an enJ. so finally to stop hostilities a big “Tic Up” was arranged for the two classes, in which the Frosh demonstrated their superiority (in numbers). Immediately after this the hatchet between the belligerent classes was buried with all due ceremony and peace again reigned o’er the campus. The chronicler of the Junior class has written down the happenings of these eventful days in a fitting manner, and herewith the document appears as the second chapter of the now famous Book of Sophomore:— In the third year of the reign of Kufus, Prince of Nations, in the first month thereof, yea even in the year 1916, there came to the land of the campus a wandering tribe known as the Freshman. And they looked upon the land and saw that is was good and the leaders and chief captains counselled together saying: “Let us tarry here and take up our abode,’' and this pleased the people for they were weary from much journeying and they descended there and pitched their tents. Now the land of the campus was already peopled with other tribes, yea even the tribes of Seniors. Juniors and Sophomores. And these welcomed the wanderers and killed for them the fatted calf and gave them new wine and food and drink. Now the Freshman had a mighty chieftain, even chief Jake. Cunning was he like a serpent, and filled with knowledge of the customs and ways of the campus. And immediately he began making war upon the Sophomores, and as their numbers were few, many of their men of strength being yet in distant lands, great was the slaughter thereof. And the Sophomores banded themselves together and made an oath saying, “We will not partake of food or drink until we have captured Chief Jake.” And when evening had come they scattered themselves abroad over the land and did search out bis abode. Now Chief Jake had l een visiting at the tent of a fair damsel and about the fourth watch he stepped forth, and his eyes were filled with the magic of the night and lie saw not the approaching Sophomores, and they fell upon him and smote him and bound him with many thongs and carried him away to a far country. And that same night a band of nine Sophomores did go cruising in a chariot known as a Ford and at a crucial moment the Ford did run shy of gas and they fell into the hands of the Freshman. These rejoiced exceedingly together, saying, “Our gods have delivered even the chariots of the enemy into our hands.” Now the driver of the chariot, even Johnnie the Moeur, did have a mighty persuasive tongue, and his lips were full of guile. He spoke to the assembled hostsDESERT of Freshmen, saying, “Behold, this car is not mine, but belonged! to the state land office, and verily, verily I say unto ye, better had it been for a man that he had never been born, than to appropriate state property.” And the ciders of the Freshmen counselled together saying, “Let us not call down the wrath of the state land department upon our heads, blit rather let us take our captives and clip their hair and return them again to their tribe as a sign and a warning.” And they allowed the chariot with the driver to depart in peace unshorn, and he immediately returned to the stronghold of the Sophomores and related all that had happened. But the captives were led away even as sheep to the shearing; but happily, some escaped, some thru ileetness of foot and some because they had already been made hairless by their captors in previous warfare. And among the strong men of the Freshmen, one Chile Francis, did cause much havoc among the ranks of the Sophomores and the order was given to sieze him. and bring him bound, to the camp of the Sophomores. And after evening had come. Penrod, even Penrod, the slippery sleuth of the Purity squad, was sent to the camps of the Freshmen to spy out the way. And as he approached the alx)de of Chile Francis he saw not a canine sleeping hard bv the tent. And suddenly there was a great outcry, weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth, and Penrod tarried not, but returned quickly and in haste and reported to the assembled chieftains that Chile Francis could not be found. Then John, the son of Mathew, arose and addressed the assembly saying, “I pray you, let me go and search out this fellow. If I am pursued and become hard pressed I will stop suddenly and turn edgewise, and my pursuers, seeing me not. will pass by.” But they heeded not his counsel and Francis the Chile was left in peace, yea even to this day.And the warfare between tbe tribes waxed hot, but the Freshmen were exceedingly numerous, yea even as a great cloud of locusts that obscures the light of the sun. Great numbers of the Sophomores were slain. And the Freshmen became exceedingly proud and puffed up and boasted, saying. “We will clip Rufus, Prince of the Nation, as a testimony of our strength. ’ And the news spread abroad among the tribes and they hccx.112 exceedingly wroth and at an appointed hour, after much counsel, they fell upon the Freshmen and smote them and bound them with thongs and anointed their heads with green oil as a sign and a warning and on each hea l was written the mystic symbol “’19”. 'nd suddenly, in the midst of the uproar, a great light shone round about, even the light of a Hudson Super Six, and a mighty voice cried aloud, saying, “Disperse, gentlemen, disperse.” And immediately all was still save the sound of retreating footsteps. But even after all of these things had come to pass there was still warfare, and the land of the campus was filled with turmoil and strife. And Rufus, Prince of Nations, decreed a decree, saying thusly. “Hear ye. all tribes and nations, ye shall live at peace till a certain appointed day. On the morn of that day the Freshmen shall journey to the sacred mount and offer up sacrifices and burnt offerings to the gods of warfare, yea, even shall they anoint the mystic “A” with whitened water so it shall more easily retlect the glory of the sun. On the afternoon of that day they shall meet the Sophomores in mortal combat in the arena and forever thereafter peace shall reign. Behold, I have spoken." It was done as he desired, and on the great day, at the appointed time and place, each warring tribe assembled its strong men and men of valor and a mighty conflict raged. Host smote host and great was the slaughter. And finally, when the smoke of battle had subsided and peace again reigned, the tribes sojourned to the tabernacle of Barkhazaar, where a feast had been prepared for them, and great was the rejoicing and merry-making that peace should henceforth reign. But suddenly, as they feasted, a great outcry was heard, even wailing and lamenting, and lo, the women of the Sophomores came to view, bringing with them as captives the women of the Freshmen. And these had been clothed in sackcloth and ashes put upon their heads and their faces were disfiguered. Lo, they were not permitted to partake of the feast spread before them, but were given onions and leeks and crackers to eat and cold water to drink. nd behold, one of the women of the Freshmen had a stout heart and rel elled. declining to eat her onion. But there was a centurian amorg the guard whose fame had spread abroad throughout the land. For in previous wars she had descended upon her enemies like a whirlwind and hound them with many thongs, yea. even bound and at u|x»n Happy, tbe Hansonitc. And this centurian seized the erring Freshman by the forelock and by diverse means, assisted her to partake of the undesired morsel. And later in tbe week there was a great assembly and all enmity between the Freshmen and Sophomores was buried forever and ever with the hatchet; yea, even unto this day. So endeth the hook of Sophomores of 1919.FOOTBALL Tub Season The Football Season opened with a somewhat unpromising outlook. Captain-elect Turvey, with seven of his team mates, soon entered the service of Uncle Sam, to do their bit to help win the war. 1 lowcvcr. Coach McKale instilled in the new men the “Wildcat fighting spirit” and then built up a team the equal of any that Arizona has ever produced. Arizona played against the best teams the Southern California Conference had to offer, as well as the champions of New Mexico, and teams from different military camps. The team, however did not take the trips last year’s eleven took, but played more of the games on the home field. This season Arizona boasted of the best pair of ends in the Southwest and seldom did her opponents try more than two or three end runs during a game. Our ends were down on evry punt, waiting for the safety man to catch it, and on the end of every forward pass, thus making good Arizona’s boast. Interference was better developed than in any other team that has represented the Red and Blue, and this made possible the long gains made in running back punts. Six of Arizona’s Varsity landed berths on the All-Southwestern Football Team this year, a record to be envied by any College or University. Bill McGowan was awarded the captaincy of the A11-Southwestern, making it the third year an Arizona man has been awarded this honor. Big Bill was elected Captain of the Wildcats and led them on to victory in the never to l e forgotten game against Whittier on Thanksgiving. Tom Marlar, our speedy half, and renowned tackier, was elected Captain of the 1918 Varsity. Tommy will make a good leader and we all wish him the best season Arizona has ever had. Six of Arizona’s eleven are already in the service of Uncle Sam, preparing to enter the bigger game of war in which our nation is now engaged. Arizona is proud of these men and those who are left behind know what I ncle Sam can expect from them, for Arizona Spirit never dies.▼ 1 i V PORTER WOOD BREEN MARI.AR HARDAWAY Carter Porter, full back. "Poke Chops" got out and made his third football “A” this season. He hit the line in his old diving style and brought many an opponent to grief. He was always ready “to tear 'em wide oj en.” “Poke" has another year with us and we look for great things from him next year. Earl Wood. end. Earl was a new man in Arizona, coming from Santa Monica, California. He is a great defensive as well as a great offensive player, and next year will no doubt have a regular berth on the ersity. Maurice Breen, left guard. “Tiny" came to us from some place, no one knows just where, and became a fighting Wildcat. lie is big. very big, and capable, and will make a valuable man on next year's eleven. Thomas Marlak, left half. ‘Tommy'' made his second football “A“ this year. He played out ot his real position on end and was able to land a half on the “All Southwestern Eleven." Tom was full of tight in every game and was known as the hardest tackier on the squad, lie ran splendid interference for the man carrying the ball and always kept the enemy worried because of his speed. 'Pom was elected to lead the Wildcats next year and we wish him all kinds of success in the fight for a greater Arizona. George Hardaway, left tackle. George was a Freshman and showed his ability by making the Varsity his first year. He proved to be a reliable man on the line and with another year more of seasoning should show some real class.McKai.e C. L. Vance, Manager. “Shorty” had a hard job ahead of him last year and gave us a fine season, lie undertook the job of selling season tickets and put the Student Body Organization on a sound financial basis. Louis Slonakf.k. quarter back. “Slony” came to us with three years of high school football stowed away. He proved to l e a dependable man and played consistent ball all year. He is the best forward passer in the southwest, is an excellent safety man, a very dangerous open field runner, and uses good head-work in running his team. Besides these qualifications he is a fair punter and a good place kicker, lie made quarter on the “All Southwestern’' and we look for great things from him next year. Bill McGowan, Captain, right tackle, “Big Bill” played his third and last year on the Wildcats. He did the punting as well as playing a great game on the line. As a defensive player there was no beter in the southwest. He was awarded the captaincy of the “All Southwstern Eleven” because of his splendid generalship. Bill is fighting for Uncle Sam now. Oscak Cook, full back. “Cox” filled this position with credit. He was a Freshman and lack of experience kept him from being a sensation. He is a hard tackier and a good ground gainer. J. F. McKalE, Arizona’s Coach. Coach McKale developed a team for Arizona this past season that was the equal of any team Arizona has evr had. The bulk of his old men had gone to war and he faced a big problem, but proved himself equal to the occasion. Besides l eing the l est known Coach in the Southwest, he has put Arizona on the map, so that today she is feared av a dangerous opponent by any team in Texas, New Mexico, or California. His men are knowi their good sportsmanship and clean playing. Whether lie has a team that or loses he has a team that fights for every inch of ground and never gives We wish him all kinds of luck and success next year. jPINNKRTY CLY M ER Thomas Finnerty, line. T'liis was Fin’s first year on the Varsity, but from his playing this past season he is goo;l for three more "AV in football, lie is a real Wildcat and always fights hard. Vance Clymkr, line. “Stud” proved to lx? a sec nd “Swede” Lynch, llis ability to play any position made him a valuable man for Arizona. He is a good man at center and due to land it as a regular next year. Harold Carpenter, right guard. “Carp” spent his third year on the Varsity and landed a guard on the “All Southwestern Eleven.” He lived up to his reputation of being the hardest hitting line man in the Southwest The “Jinx” was with him as usual, but he got into all the games. His star is in our Service Flag now. Roland Downey, left end. “Mooch” played his second year on the Wildcats and landed end on thi “All Southwestern Eleven.” He was always down under a punt and broke up enemy interference with great skill. He is also fighting for his country. Charles Renaud, center. “Oyster” proved what sticking to a thing will do. He played on the scrubs for three years am) those three years made him a football player. He knew the game well and tore the enemy line to shreds. We lose him this year to Uncle Sam but he has done his lx?st for Arizona. mRalph kkeuth, tackle. Ralph made his first football “A” this year and played a great game all season. He has three years ahead of him and with a little more experience ought to he one of the best. Noma GilhKkt. right half. “Xonunic" played his second year on the Wildcats. This year he played the best game of his career and could always be depended on for a good gain. 11 is star is now in our Service Flag. John Steed, traine. Steed was always on hand, whenever needed, with his little handbag, ready to administer first aid to the team in practice or during a game. His work, though very important, wasn't as spectacular as the work of the men on the team, and so hasn't possibly ljcen recognized for its true worth, yet the fellows on the team feel the school owes him a great deal for the unselfish way in which he gave his time and effort for the good of the team as a whole. R0I.01T Kukvks. half. Reeves was a Fresh and played excellent football for his first year. Reeves is light but fast and will make Arizona a great back field man next year. Wane Haumakk, right end. This was Wane's third year on the Varsity and his second on the “All Southwestern.” On the receiving end of a forward pass you coidd not find his equal. He was always on the alert anti took advantage of every slip his opj onents made. Wane has given us another star in oirr Service Flag. i 1THE GAMES THE U. S. C. GAME On October 19tl the Arizona Wildcats went down to defeat at the hands of the heavy University of Southern California football team. At the end of the {fame the score stood 31 to 6 with Arizona on the small etui of the score and minus two of her best players. I. C. E. Adams and Dick Meyer. Both men went Cf.it in the first ten minutes of play and were unable to don a suit for the remainder of the season. The Trojans outweighed the Wildcats seventeen pounds to the man and played two teams against them. Arizona fought to the last minute though the odds were aginst her. Many of the men were Freshmen and lacked experience while the Trojans beyond a doubt had the best team on the coast. Though Arizona was defeated, the “Greater Arizona Spirit” was manifested when the entire student body turned out to give the returning Varsity a rousing welcome at the station. THE AGGIE GAME The Wildcats went onto the ficl I crippled by the loss of Dickie Meyer and Ice Adams but determined to come out with the long end of the score. Then-defeat served them in good stead and put fighting blood that was unconquerable into their veins. Captain McGowan was a tower of strength in the Arizona line, stopping play after play and then punting to safely. Slonaker at quarter and Hallmark on right end worked forward passes for big gains throughout the game. Marlar at half was a “tackling fool.” The whole team worked together like a well oiled machine and took the ball down the field with ease. Excellent broken field running by Arizona’s backs with superb interference and a strong aerial attack were ttxi much for the Aggies. However, they never stopped fighting and in the last quarter succeeded in putting the ball over for a touchdown.. The light Arizona line showed marked improvement over previous games and was able to break through the Aggies line at will. Fight was in the air and we just walloped our old rivals in great shape. Score 26—7. I . S. FIELD ARTILLERY GAME On November 17th the Arizona Wildcats were pitted against the enlisted men of the Eleventh Field Artillery. The nearness of the game with Whittled was in the blood of Arizona’s huskies and each mail seemed bent on outdoing ali others in pulling brilliant and spectacular plays, hard tackles, end runs, and last but not least, breaking up every play the Soldiers started. Arizona's ends had no trouble in getting through the interference and tabling the man with the ball. Coach McKale’s constant labor showed on the Varsity, which displayed some fine interference ami teamwork. Snap and pep was in every play. Hallmark couldn’t seem to miss a forward pass and the way the interference got in and made it possible for Slonaker to run hack punts was a sight good to behold. The team was getting into shape for the big battle with Whittier on Thanksgiving and the students were out rooting for them and tuning up their lungs for the big game with Whittier, lienee the lop-sided score. The soldiers were a fine bunch though and fought hard with the odds against them. Score 41 0. dST" WHITTIER Revenge is sweet, victory is sweeter, so taken all in all Thanksgiving Day of nineteen hundred and seventeen was a pretty “sweet” day on the campus. Probably it wasn’t so “sweet” for the Whittier aggregation for the Quakers were obviously helpless before the fighting Wildcats who overwhelmed them with a score of forty-five to nothing. Arizona produced a perfect machine and redeemed her past defeats by Whittier. Team work, the all essential fundamental of good football, was never better demonstrated than is was against the Quakers. The wonderful interference that enabled Arizona’s backs to race through Whittier’s defense, the brilliant breaking up of Whittier’s interference and tackling the runner for losses and the clever diagnosing of the opponent’s plays, all gave voice to the fact that Coach McKalc had a team on the field that day that was par excellent with regard to every phase, angle, and department of the game of football. Who was the star? Coach McKalc without a doubt. He didn’t smoke a single cigar and chewed up only three. Capt. Bill McGowan at left tackle played his last and best game of college football, and his generalship on the defensive was responsible time and again for Whittier osscs. Hallmark and Downey, on ends, played their last game of college football in a way that was a fitting close to their careers as the best ends anywhere this side of the Mississippi River. Gill crt, at right half, Carpenter, at right guard, and Renaud, at center, played them last game for Arizona and made the most of the opportunity. They were in the thick of the fight from the word go and never stopped going. Slonaker and Marlar played their usual stellar game. The game was remarkable for clean playing on lx th sides. Only once did the whistle blow for rough work and then it was because Oyster Renaud got a bit previous in smashing the line. Arizona played an open game, with Slonaker passing for thirty and forty yards time after time. Only once was the Wildcat goal in danger, and that was when Whittier tried a place kick from the Arizona twenty-two yard line but failed. The feature of the game was the two long runs made by Slonaker when returning Murray’s punts. These runs however were made possible by tin wonderful interference of the other ten Wildcats on the team. Whittier played a hard, fighting game and never stopped once during the four quarters. They were good losers and admitted they were outclassed, complimenting Coach McKalc and our players highly. At the end of the game Arizona rooters showed their appreciation of the fight that Whittier had put up by carrying the Quakers ofT the field on their shoulders along with tile victorious Wildcats. Score 45—0.  BASKETBALL The Season The basket hall season opened without a single letter man back from last year’s team. However, Coach McKale developed a basket-shooting aggregation that upheld the reputation that Arizona has bail in basket-ball during the last three years. The season formally opened with the interclass games, with the juniors and Freshmen fighting it out for the championship. In the final game the Freshmen nosed out the Juniors, thus winning the tournament. Too much can not l e said about the second team. Arizona had the best bunch of scrubs in her history. They were entered in the Tucson City League and walked away with the championship without a single defeat, but their greatest service was to give the first team practice games, without which a good team would have been impossible. The initial game of the season was played on the home court against our old rivals from the Bisbee "Y." From the time the whistle blew, ushering in the season, until the last basket was thrown, Arizona had the edge on the “Y” bunch. The game was fast and hard-fought throughout and “Mac” was well pleased with his new machine. Several practice games were played against the Tucson “Y,” but the Varsity easily outclassed the ‘’Y” and made the games slow and uninteresting. The second big game was played against the U. S. Officers team from Nogales. The Wildcats played a stellar game and won by a large score of 63—15. The superior team-work of the Varsity was largely responsible for the victory. On Feb. 2’th the Wildcats played their first game away from home against Bisbee “Y.” Bisbee was after revenge and won from the Varsity 51—29. The game was fast and furious. In the last minutes of play Bisbee slipped in a few baskets that cinched the game. A small court and dim lights greatly handicapped Arizona but she lost gamely. On March 8 Arizona played and was defeated by the F.l Paso Y. M. C. A. for the Southwestern Championship in basketball. F.l Paso had lost only one game as had Arizona, so both teams were out to win. The game was in doubt until the last. The Varsity fought with the ol I time rizona pep, making the visitors work for every point they made. Slonaker, Arizona’s all-round athlete, distinguished himself by making a forward on the All- Southwestern this season. He well earned his place and we are glad he has three more years in Arizona. Arizona, 46; Bisbee “Y,” 27. Arizona, 54; Tucson “Y,” 8. Arizona, 63; U. S..Officers, 15.JT BASEBALL The season opened with only two of last year’s Varsity on deck, namely, Iselin and Bush. Xew material was very scarce and games were hard to get, besides the lack of a pitcher or catcher. With all the “dope” against him Coach McKale got out and rounded up a bunch of raw recruits into a creditable Varsity for Arizona. The men were out every night for five weeks absorbing base ball and when the annual game against Tempe Normal rolled around the Student Bohy and other supporters of the team were surprised to see the good team Arizona put on the field. Though Arizona did not win the game she held the Normal to a 5 to 3 score. Tempe Normal defeated everything in the Salt River Valcy and as usual had a strong team. The game was anylxxly’s game until the ninth inning, when Tempe put over the winning score. Doyle for Arizona twirled an excellent game and had Arizona been able to hit Tempe’1' pitcher at the right time there would have been a different story to tell. The men worked hard and much credit is due them and Coach McKale for the work they did with only one game in sight. The Lineup Wallace, c. Pafford, 3b. Doyle, p. Wiegel, If. Bush, lb. Belton, cf. Iselin, 2b. L. Wilson, cf. Slonaker, ss. Talmagc, rf.TENNIS As a general game none is more popular, and no branch of sport brings out more numerous or more enthusiastic devotees, than docs tennis, while as a recreation it vies closely with the swimming pool for popularity on the campus. The past season was a surprise and a disappointment, surprising when a Freshman upset all predictions in wining the 'Penny Williams’ Cup, anti disappointing when lack of contending teams to test the championship caliber of our own, turned school interest toward other sports. Rivalry ran high, and the contests were close in the tournament. All but one of last year’s team were back. Iseiin. Murphy, Case, Woods, and Westover were out and a host of new candidates as well. Two of the new comers showed up well; Wil lermuth, class of 1919, looked good for a cup contender, but was cleverly eliminated in the semi-final in two straight sets, 6- 3, 6—0. Murphy lost out to 1 selin in the other semi-final, and Lorraine Leppla. 1921, surprised everybody, himself included, by taking the finals 9—7, 6—4. I selin and Leppla played at the country club against a fast army team from Nogales, who had cleaned up the southern section of the state, and the University boys easily walked away with the doubles. Annual Encampment interfered with the State Championship Tournament at Phoenix. Only Leppla and Dorothy Aiv'rews made the trip. Leppla went into the finals, but Miss Andrews was eliminated in the preliminaries. The Tennis Team is looking forward toward the next season, when it is hoped that a larger schedule will be played, and a new relationship with the coast colleges begun.TRACK This year track was revived on the Arizona Campus. The dream of track enthusiasts to see Arizona compete in the Southern California Conference Meet has come true and Arizona has made a name for herself on the coast. Lack of funds prevented Coach Me Kale from sending; more than four men but thsc four men rizona carried away two firsts and ten points. Fosburg, Arizona’s star track man won fame for himself and glory for Arizona by winning both the two-mile and mile races in the California Conference Track Meet. The time made by Fosburg was 4 min. 33 sec. in the mile, and 10 min. 38 sec. in the two-mile. In the mile he was within three seconds of the conference record. Marlar, Isclin, and Hardaway also represented Arizona but failed to place. This is the first year that Arizona has been represented in the Conference Track Meet, and a very creditable showing was made. There were a large number of candidats out for the team this year, and most of them will be back next year. Coach McKale is well satisfied with the showing made by the team, and promises a bigger surprise to the “Native Sons” next year. fn the Branncn Cross Country Run the University men made a good showing in spite of the tact that they were defeated. Fosburg was the only old man on the team and won the race in 14 min. 31 sec., clipping 15 seconds off the old record. He led his nearest rival, an Indian, by 40 yeards, but the Indian School Team finished several others right behind him which won the race for them. There were three Freshmen on the Arizona team and we expect to bring back the cup to our Trophy Case next year. Medals were awarded to: Fosburg, Finnerty, Heckman, Bernard, F. Steedr L LETTER MEN FOR 1917-18 A” lias been awarded to the following men for the past athleticc season Sport ............... Football ...... Basketbball ............. Basketball ............. Basketball ............... Football ............... Football ............... Football ............... Football ............ Football .................. Track .............. Football .............. Football ............... Football ............. Basketball ...........Basketball ............... Football ............... Football ............... Football .............r Football ............. Football Football and Basketball ..... Football ............ Basketball ............... Football Name Breen.... Brown, R Bnrman ... Bush..... Carpenter. Clymer....... Cook......... Downey...... Finncrty..... Foslnirg..... Gilbert...... Hallmark... Hardaway..... Herndon, P J Iselin....... Marlar....... McGowan...... Porter. C.... Reeves....... Renaud, C. L. Slonakek Verfuth. ... Wallace. T Wood, E.... 1918 .MILITARY ORGANIZATION COMPANY A Captain, W.m. H. Westover 1st Platoon Lieut. II. C. Westover Sergt. C. O'Keefe 1st Squad Corporal Reagan Ca lets McCauley, Belton, Berger, Jones, (RW), Breen, Zepeda, Ivancovich (J). 2nd Squad Corporal Marlar Cadets Nichols, Bush, Reeves. Murpliey, Wood ( YB), Fos-berg. Jacobus, (LR). 3rd Sqi ad Corporal Dunlap Cadets Doyle (JP), Roberts, Talmagc, Gray (IIA), Jones (Mil), Dixon, Seanian(A). •It11 Squad Corporal I selin Cadets Fowler, Adams, Paine. Blanchard, Maier, Benson. 1st Sergeant, C. P. Wilson 2nd Platoon Lieut. II. M. Heckman Sergt. A. II. Richards, Jr. 5th Squad Corporal Brown Cadets Hardaway, Paftord, Bil-by, Merrill, Schaffer, Pickrell. 6th Squad Corporal Cummings Cadets Marks, Wood (EF), Lyons, Brown (HW), Palmer. 7th Squad Corporal Pusch (B), Clawson, Hinton, Wilson, (R), Steed (J), Dupuv, Fin-nerty, Ivancovich, (B) 8tii Squad Corporal Warren Cadets Wiegel, Gill, Heney, Bakcr(RG). Stafford, Caste-lan, Wallace.COMPANY P, Captain Edward H. Estii.i. 1st Sergeant R. E. Ten LEY 1st Platoon 2nd Platoon I.icnt. F. A. Konstadt Lieut. C. Porter Sergt. 11. B. Gray Sergt. T. N. Crowley 1st Squad . 5th Squad Corporal F.berhardt Corporal Vosskuelder Cadets Herreras, Sines, Quinlan, Cadets Slonaker, Cask j on, The- Stockder, Calvert, Orem, Cly- obald. Stokes, Steed (F), mer. Lynch, Malcomb. 2nd Squad 6tii Squad Corporal ilern lon(TR) Corporal Freeman Cadets Stricgel, Baker(H), King, Cadets Holcomb, Beilis, Stillwell, Cook, Ryder (ED), Mellin. Osmena, Carrillo, Truscott, Burgess. Jacobs. 3rd Squ d ✓tii Squad Corporal Sutherland Corporal Wright Cadets Wartman, Orme, Lindsey, Cadets Encinas, Bercetschc, Ste- Bernard. Goodman. pheuson, Vaughn, Del Hoyo. 4th Squad Sidcbottam. Corporal Herndon(JP) 8th Squad Cadets Leppla Greenwald, Tis- Corporal Wilson(LR) all, Berman, Grondona, Duff Cadets Clifton, Seaman (H), (S), Schwalen. Verfuth, Elliott, Romero, Still. Selected for Advanced Course Reserve Officers’ Training Corps Seniors Edward If. Estill A. II. Richards Jr. Ym. If. VVESTOVER H. M. Heckman Wm. P. Eberhardt H. C. WESTOVER Juniors C. O’Keefe H. B. Gray J. P. Herndon A. A. I SELIN F. A. Ronstapt T. X. Crowley R. E. Ten ley M. VosskuehlerA MILITARY BAND Clark Leaming, Director C. F. Wilson................. Alfred E. Truscott............. Walter Stokes.. .... Shirley E. Casterton................. Fritz Pistor. ........ Cecil Marks.......................... Tom Crowley. Drum Major .....Clarinet .....Clarinet .....Clarinet ...Saxophone Milophone .....Cornet John T. Goodman........................... Cornet C. P. Wilson..-.............................Alto Albion A. Isclin.............................Alto Philemon P. Merril...................... Barytone Leslie Clawson. .........................Trombone L. R. Wilson.............................Trombone Leon W. Dupuy............................Trombone W. H. Westover...........................Trombone Tom Wallace..................................Tuba Andrew Grondona.............................Snare Drum G. W. Wright................................Base Drum mw CALENDAR OF EVENTS August—lust week thereof. Pi Beta Phi installation. This was one of the mos clal)orate and memorial events in the social world of rizona. September 10. Professor Cummings returns from archaeological exploration expc dition in the wilderness of Northern Arizona, He made mam im| ,rtant discoveries during the summer among the several skeletons and other things which might appropriately be called “dead ones.” September 13 to 17 inclusive. Kappa Alpha Theta Installation. This was another very important event in the Fraternity life of the University. September Id. One more page of the book of learning opened up when registration begins. Freshmen not to lose their precious locks of hair. (Per order of Proxy. —Awh------------!) September 15. Local Panhcllenic organized for the first time in the history of Arizona. This was along with and due to the installation of the Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Alpha Theta Fraternities. September 17. Kappa Alpha Theta Installation reception at the home of Miss huskies report. Seven of these were varsity letter men, last year. Looks good for the team ! September 17. First football practice of the year. Twenty-two of Arizona's Edith McDermott. September 18. Pi Beta Phi Picnic on Campus. September 20. Frosh formally introduced to the Green Beanie when they arc hog-tied by Sophomores and upperclassmen in front of South Hall and their heads painted green. At this time also, the Freshmen girls on the North side of the campus were initiated into campus life by the Sophomore girls. Oh joy! Oh rapture! for all but Frcshics. September 20. President von KleinSmid’s reception to the new members of the faculty. September 20. First issue of the “Arizona Wildcat,” the official student body publication. (Dope on Radiator fees, etc.) September 20. Pi Beta Phi tea at the home of Mrs. Marshall. September 20. Frosh hold first meeting, elect temporary officers, and make plans for the Annual Frosh-Soph “Round-up.” September 21. Y. M. C. A. Annual Stag Reception. Pi Beta Phi picnic to Oracle. September 21. Sophs defeat Frosh in annual Frosh-Soph “Round-up.” September 21. First student body assembly of the year. September 22. “A” Day. The “A” on Sentinel Peak was white-washed by the Frosh. 1920-21 “Hatchet Burial.” First football rally of the season. “Gct-to-gether,” Informal student body dance in Herring Hall. The “A"was illuminated during first part of the dance; thanks to the Freshmen. September 23. Kappa Sigma Open House. September 23. Campus Y. M. C. A. organized. September 24. First of a series of musicals by Mrs. Douglas and associates to be held every Monday evening during the academic year. September 24. Senior Class elects officers at its first meeting of the year. September 26. Sophomores elect class officers. September 26. Arizona Ilall organizes. ’o more racket after supper. September 27. Initial meeting of the Junior ('lass, election of class officers, and making of preliminary plans for the ensuing year. September 28. Mr. W. II. Tinker visits the campus in the interests of the Y. M. C. A. September 29. Kappa Alpha Theta luncheon to pledges at Country Clufu September 29. Condition Exams. "Life is just one-------thing after ajnther.” Scptemljer 29. Varsity vs. Freshmen football game to try out new material. September 29. Pi Pet Phi tea at home of Mrs. R. V. Sprague. September 30. Pi Beta Phi supper at home of Rosemary Draclnnan. October—during the first week thereof, University branch of the Red Cross re-organized and plans made for the ensuing year. October 1. Dean Fisher entertains the girls of the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore classes at a tea. October 2. Miss Lucille Smith favors assembly with a few piano selections. October 2. Girls’ P»attalion organizes for military drill under the advice of the military department, and the leadership of Dr. Alice Goetz. This drill was made compulsory for all Freshmen and Sophomore girls as a part of their physical training curriculum. October 3. Student body gives send off to the men of the third contingent leaving for their cantonments. October 3. Initial meeting of the Woman's League. Octolier A. Initial meeting of the Student House of Representatives, appropriation of money for football season and appointment of Miss Grace Parker as Editor-in-Chief of the "Wildcat’ for 1917-18.DESERT October 5. lien Greet Flayers present the “Merchant of Venice' which is the first of a series of nninl ers of the Y. M. C. A. Lyceum Course. Nominations for student body officers in order. Politics again! October 6. Student Body primary elections. Initial meeting of the Coffee Club at the Varsity Inn and the election of officers. Kappa Alpha Theta pledging. October 7. Sigma Alpha Epsilon open house. October 10. Initial meeting of the Wranglers and selection of new members. October 11 Mrs. von KlcinSmid’s informal reception to the women of the student body. Mrs. E. I). Smith favors assembly with two readings. Octolier 12. Sunday School Convention delegates address assembly on national and international questions. Arizona Hall open house and dance at Herring Hall. (Some class.) October Id. Arizona vs. Eleventh Field Artillery football game. Score 3—0 in favor of the Officers. Student Body dance at Herring Hall in favor of the visiting team. Student Body final elections in which much interest is shown: Charles Remind elected President. Freshman class meeting assumes proportions of riot when party feelings are manifested in election of class officers. l'{ October 17. Tan Delta Psi initiation and banquet. October 19. Annual Sophomore Picnic and informal country dance at Flowing Wells Ranch. October 20. Miss Elsie Baker, the noted vocalist, entertains in the second number of the Lyceum Course conducted by the campus Y. M, C. A. U. S. C. wallops Varsity to score of 31—6 at Los Angeles. i October 21. The habit of “Queening” is assuming rather alarming proportions, even among previously confirmed bachelors. October 22. East Cottage Birthday party. Pi Phi cookie shine. October 25. Student Body committees for the year are elected at regular meeting of the House of Representatives. October 24. First regular meeting of the Arizona Debating Club. Texas Longhorn Club organized. Juniors accept 1918 “Desert” staff as suggested by Mr. Max Vosskuchlcr, Editor-in-Cluef. October 26 Kappa Alpha Theta annual Yama Yama Dance at the Tucson Golf and Country Club, nnual Freshman Dance at Herring Hall. Red Cross Edition of the “Wildcat.” Special assembly for Red Cross. Seven new members initiated into the “Wranglers.” Some doings! October 27. Kappa Alpha Theta initiation. Annual picnic of Collegiate Club at home of Dr. von KlcinSmid when scholarships were decided it| on. October 27. Aggie Club meets. Mining Society meets. Faculty defeated by University Club at Red Cross Football game—score 9 to 0. Faculty must be getting old. October 31. Mystic Halloween spirits play odd pranks and the populace is surprised to learn, among other very mysterious and impossible happenings, that one of the local street cars had deserted its customary channel of activities and ambulated more than a quarter of a mile thru the drives of our quiet campus up to the front of University Hall to pay tribute to the proud old building of history and strange tab s, while the girls of North Hall were looking for tliir future husbands in the mystic depths of the latter building. November 2. Dr. William Jennings Bryan addresses the regular Friday assembly on the subject of Democratic government. Students learn more politics. November 3. Varsity plows under the New Mexico Aggies 26 to 7 at a football game on the Southern Arizona Fair grounds. Dance at Herring Hall in honor of the visiting team. Regular meeting of the Coffee Club at the Kstill home on East Speedway. November 6. Dr. Edgar Hewctt on “America’s Archaeological Heritage.” November 9. Formal announcement of re-organizatiQn of Alpha Sigma Sorority November 10. Sigma Phi Beta picnic at Oracle and informal dance at their chapter house later. House party at North Hall. Faculty Picnic at Bear Canyon ; (study ornithology and hooverize on eats.) Second Team vs. Tucson High. Score 13—0 in favor of Scrubs. ’Ray for the wild kittens. November 12. Dr. and Mrs. Gilick visit campus and address the university girls at North Flail. Tennis Club meets. Prof. Neal delivered his farewell address at assembly. F’i Phi farewell entertainment in honor of Mrs. Neal. Meeting of Sock and Buskin Club and election of members. Max Vosskuehler elected President. Novembciv|3. Faculty farewell entertainment in honor of Prof, an I Mrs. Neal. November S. A. E. House party. Prof, and Mrs. Neal leave tor Washington 1). C. where be will accept a Federal position.November 16. Texas Society entertains and takes in new members. November 17. Varsity ‘routes” privates from Klcventh Field Artillery at a football game on the campus field. Score 41 to 0. Sophomore Class mccing. Student body dance in honor of tile visiting team. Novcm1 er 18. ‘‘Olive” is taken from the campus by industrious towns people who want to do a little canning of their own. November 19. Prof, and Malcolm Cummings discuss various phases of their recent trip and explorations in the wilds of Northern Arizona. This lecture was at the third regular meeting of the Arizona Historical and Archaeological Society. November 20. It was on this day that those interested in fossils and humans of the mysterious past learned that they, the relics, could be seen on Sunday afternoons. November 21. The noble and appreciable efforts of Miss Katherine Ropes and Miss Dorothy Heighton, playwright and composer rcs| cctively, were emphatically manifested when the musical comedy, “Face Front,” the fruit of their efforts, was successfully staged in the auditorium as a Red Cross benefit. Novemlicr 26. Second production of “Face Front.” Some success! November 29. Big rallies for Thanksgiving Day football game. November 29. Thanksgiving holiday and big football game with Whittier College on the Arizona Gridiron. Arizona tears them all to pieces by the overwhelming score of 45 to 0. Big banquet at the dining hall in honor of the visitors. Lots of cats, talks, etc. ' November 29. Alpha Sigma early morning hike and breakfast on the desert. Dr. von KleinSmid elected president of the Educational League of the Southwest. November 30. Big rally in assembly and speeches from some o our football st:»rs. Football victory of Thanksgiving Day celebrated by an extra holiday an 1 an informal dance in Herring Hall. December 1, West Cottage spread. December 2. Marlar elected football captain for next season. December 3. Basketball starts. December 5. Dr. and Mrs. v n KleinSmid entertain candidates for Third Officers Training Camp at a banquet. December 7. Football letters awarded at big rally assembly. Kappa Sigma informal dance at Woman’s Club iu honor of its men leaving for training camp. December 8. Junior j ienic and hayseed dance at Flowing Wells Ranch. The Juniors produce the first jazz orchestra of the season. Aggies meet an 1 hear good talk by Tayl» r of the Tucson Farms Co. on the interesting agricultural features of the Phillipinc islands. December 10. Dr. von KleinSmid addresses the assembly on student self government. December 13. Freshmen to wear green beanies. Freshmen have lively meeting and after many heated arguments on both ides decide to wear the green beanie for the entire year; girls to wear green ribbons. Gale Seaman addresses students on Student Fellowship War Fund. December 1 I. New Service Flag appeared with 1-10 stars. University branch of Red Cross busy sending Xmas boxes to boys in service. December 15. Annual Aggie Hoc down at Herring Hall. All the hayseeds were there with bells on. CofTec Club meets at the home of Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid. Play reading by Mrs. von KleinSmid and other members of the club. December 18. Wranglers meet. December 19. Pi Phi Xmas tree at home of Miss Helen Campbell. December 20. Campus Community Xmas tree festivities enjoyed by all. Senior Hike to the Rillito River and picnic. Y. M. C. A. Stunt Night. Deceml cr 21. Military Edition of the "Wildcat.” Battalion promotions and permanent organization announced. Sophs meet and choose their representatives to the “Desert” staff. December 22. Midyear Graduation exercises. Barb, ami Stray Greek farewell dance at the Woman’s Club in honor of the men who arc leaving for? tilt Third Officer’s Training Camp. Some hop! December 23. Everybody’s gone home for the holidays. It’s sure lonesome. December 25. Faculty Xmas tree in lobby of the Agricultural Building. December 26. Heckman and Cummings attend annual Y. M. C. A. Conference, at Asilomar, as Arizona delegates. Prof. Perry informally entertains former students in Literature, who have returned for the holidays. New Y'ears Eve witnessed a big campus watch party and dance in the Agricultural Building. The hollidoy season was well tilled with various kinds of social diversions including many trips to the nearby desert and mountains.1 January 2. Business of brushing cobwebs from text books. January 3, 4. Men leaving for Third Officer’s Training Camp. January 5. Yc Gods! Those condition exams! January 6. Prof. Chas. Woodbury, the great literary man, visits the campus and gives many interesting talks. January 7. Registration for second semester logins. January 8. Sophomores elect Ann Wallace as their class president. January 9. Prof. Crandall entertains at a regular meeting of the Sock and Buskin Club by reading a play. January 10. House of Representatives adopts amendments to the Student Body Constitution regarding Journalism certificates. Henceforth the Journalists on the campus will be entitled to a little journalistic letter. January 12. Mechanical and Electrical Engineers entertain Civil Engineers at a banquet. January 14. Beginning of Farmer’s and Housekeeper’s Week. “Oh look a’ them boys a drinkin’ l eer!” January 15. Prexy addresses assembly on his pet grouch, “smoking.’’ Miners meet and elect “Scotty’’ Wolf as tlu ir president. January 16. Oh you semester review! January 17. Annual Banquet in honor of the visiting Farmers. Poor Ostrich. January 19. Beginning of semester examinations. Faculty Recreation Club dance in lobby of Agricultural Building. “Oh mother! I can’t dance!” January 26. S. B. O. primary elections. S. B. O. Informal dance in Herring Hall. January 27. Coffee Club banquet at Y. W. C. A. parlors. Speeches representing the various activities of the Club. January 28. Cross Country Track season begins. January 28. East day of registration and everybody hard at it. January 29. Class work begins. February 2. Pi Beta Phi Annual Dance at home of Mrs. Clarence G. White. The beautiful home was well decorated with potted flowers, wreaths of ivy, and the fraternity flower, red carnations. An attractive feature between dances was the exquisitely furnished veranda. Among the favor dances was one in which the fraternity flower was distributed to everyone and the members sang Pi Beta Phi “Ring Tang.” Well chosen refreshments were served during intermission. The dance was in honor of the new initiates. Kappa Alpha Theta initiation and banquet at the home of Miss Dorothy Brannen. Estill elected President of the Student Body in a hotly contested battle. Varsity wallops Bisbec “Y” in basketball tothe tune of 46 to 27. Pete Wright elected football manager for next year. 'H DESERT February 3. Y. M. C. A. selects Malcomb Cummings as its president. February 4. Leppla wins tennis tournament. Some crust for a fres!lie February 5. West Cottage spread. February 6. North Hall cleverly entertains a ntunlx r of girls at a house party Mystic damsels in all sort' of costumes ( ?) were in evidence. February 8. Kappa Alpha Theta Dance at the home of Miss Edith McDermott in honor of new initiates. Coach McKalc announces that many of Arizona’s men have won places of honor on the All-Southwestern Football Team. February 9. Kappa Sigma initiation and banquet. February 11. Tan Delta Psi initiation and banquet. Kappa Alpha Theta entertaining at a banquet given by Miss Mary Estill at her home. February 14. Members of debating teams selected. February 15. “Plays of our Allies” presented by Sock and Buskin Club. February 15. Campus girls have celebrity party at West Cottage. February 16. Schuman Quintette entertains with interesting program. February 17. S. A. F.. initiation and banquet. Wranglers meet to do Red Cross work. Dr. F. C. Lockwood addresses a joint assembly of the Y. M. C. A. on a very interesting and inspiring subject, “The Things Men Live for and The Things Men Die For.” February 18. Archaeological Society hears talk on early development of Southern Arizona by Miss I. C. Reid. February 19. Varsity defeats Tucson “Y” at basketball 54 to 8. Varsity Journalism Council founded with C. P. Wilson as President. February 22. Annual Military Ball at Herring Ilall. Men in service uniforms. Hall appropriately decorated with the Hags of our Allies and the Varsity Service Flag containing over 165 stars of honor. Grand March lead by Captain and Mrs. Cyrus R. Street. Crack squad close order drill in charge of cadet Captain Ed. Estill during intermission. Varsity defeated in annual , cross country run. February 23. Wildcats oust Officers of 35th Infantry in Basketball to a score of 63 to 15. Coffee Club meeting at home of Miss Grace Parker. February 25. Bisbec Y. M. C. A. Basketball team defeats Varsity 51 to 29 at Bisbcc. February 26. Seniors meet and appoint committees to arrange for caps and gowns. February 27. Y. M. C. A. weincr roast in Woman’s League rooms and discussion of proposed convention. Gale Seaman addresses assembly. March 1. Tail Delta Psi Annual Dance held at the Woman’s Club. The fraternity colors were predominant in a gorgeous canopy decoration. Many new and unique features characterized the occasion, among which were the prearranged programes and the favor dances. In a charming favor dance pretty silk flags of our Allies were given out, a large “I . S.” was formed, and everyone sang “America” while facing a large American Flag. In another favor red carnations were given to everyone. Gale Seaman organizes student groups to study Christian Democratic Principles and other problems in regard to our rapid social evolution. March 2. J. Preston Jones leaves for Washington D. C. to accept a position in the Federal Diplomatic Service to Service Foreign Countries. C. O. Bond takes over the “pen.” March 3. Bishop Bashford addresses joint meeting of the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. on “Christ’s Program of Evengelization. March 4. Track season starts. March 2. Miss McKean entertains girls of West Cottage at a spread. March 6. Mr. E. C. Clark tells us not to grow old and we have been looking for the fountain of youth ever since so that we can use it when we feel that we are getting to be back numbers in the whirl of things. March 7. Delegates of the Congregational Convention entertained by the University at a luncheon. NJarch 8. Archaeologists motor to Casa Grande Ruins on tour of inspection. Varsity defeated by El Paso Y. M. C. A. at basketball. Score 29 to 42. I,ast game of season. March 9. The Sophomore Class entertains the student body at their annual dance which was held in Herring Hall and proved a great success. March 11. North Hall open House. Rev. R. S. Beal addresses “Y.” March 11. Miss H. Stewart, of an active Red Cross Unit in France, entertains the assembly with a vivid talk on the Euro| ean War. March 12. Girls Hiking Club organizes. They have since said that their hikes are very profitable. ( ?)March 13. At a regular meeting the Sock and Buskin Club presents “The Traveling Man” by Lady Gregory. Girls of the advanced cooking hlass served refreshments during the afternoon for benefit of Red Cross. March 14. House of Representatives has lively meeting and discussion over die awarding of basketball letters. March 15. Sigma Phi Beta Annual Dance was held at the Country Club. The men’s favors were white rose buds. One of the features of the evening was a prize dance in which the couples drew numbers. The couple drawing the winning number each received a thrift stamp. Mr. Steed and Miss Fields were the fortunate ones. March 17. The campus was favored with the third afternoon band concert of the March 18. Juniors meet and decide topresent “Poor Pillicoddy" ami “Neighbors” as their class play. They also definitely decided upon the Junior Prom. March 15. I .oca I Pan Hellenic meets and adopts a set of resolutions based upon the present exigencies of the war. March 19. The Library publishes a list of serial sets which arc m the Library. U. of A. official announcements, and different U. of A. publications. We have had an awful time digesting all of this culture. March 21. Prcxy says it is bad to swear. Since then we have heard nothing but “Oh Prunes,” “Oh Fudge,” and “1 should worry” until wc imagine that we are in a Cafeteria. March 22. Dean Fisher entertains in farewell to Dr. Lockwood.March 23. Alpha Sigma Banquet at Old Pueblo Club in honor of bride-elect Miss Zella Jay. Annual Miners' Dance held in Herring Hall. The bloomin’ place was fuul ofthe bloody muckers and they kept settin’ off dynamite until the wee hours of the morning began to fall from the heavens. How could anyone forget this pleasant occasion. March 26. Miscs Lcorena Shipley and Lucy Stanton present Hoover Food Conservation Skit at asembly. The food question was strongly emphasised, in a charming way. Since then we have been eating all of the bread crumbs. “Chop” Iselin elected Basketball captain for the coming year. March 27. Meeting of Sock and Buskin Club. March 28. House meets and awards Basketball letters. Girls hike to Fort Lowell —that is quite a hike. They admit, however, that they had cars in attendance and that they rode at least five miles of the distance. Don’t girls like to joy-ride? March 29. Dr. Dr. F. C. Lockwood leaves for Camp Sheridan to enter active Y. M. C. A. war work and Prof. Blttme leaves for Washington 1). C. as a a translator of Romance Languages. March 30. Arizona, or rather Fosberg, wins first place in mile and two mile runs at Southern California Conference Track Meet. (Good work “Fossy.”) Collegiate Club entertains girl graduates of Tucson High School. March 31. Easter Sunrise Services under the auspices of the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. Everyone stopped their Easter egg hunt long enough to take in the attractive program. April. Gee its hard to get up so early but Uncle Sammy wants us to. What we don’t like is the fact that we are cheated out of our twilight “queening” hour when the little birdies always sing so sweetly. Varsity Baseball season begins. April 2. Woman’s League meeting. Make plans for University Week and for the presentation of “Pinafore,” the proceeds of which go to the “Y’ Friendship Fund. April 5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Annual Dance at the Woman’s Club. The Club was very tastefully decorated with a predominance of the fraternity colors and flowers. In the characteristic favor dances “sparklers” and bouquets of violets, the fraternity flower, were given out. April 6. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Relay Carnival created much sensation and established pleasant memories of track stunts which were pulled off. Dr. Freeman lectures at regular meeting of the Aggie Club.' April 11. Sock and Buskin Club is entertained with five “Plays of Our Allies” presented by the Luzerne Players under the direction of Prof. Crandall. House meets. April 12. Junior Prom at the Woman’s Club. The guests of honor were the Seniors. Ollier guests were the student lxxly officers and officers from the two lower classes. The Ball room wes gorgeously decorated in red and blue potted plants. A soft blue moon shone through a rose covered trellis casting shadows of a spring evening onto the dancers below. In the center of the ball room hung a large basket of American beauty roses through which a soft blue light sent its rays. A heavy canopy of red and blue streamers terminated at the stage on which the orchestra was placed within a vine covered lattice. Sure a classy bade. April 13 to 17. Annual Encampment of Battalion. On any one of these days it was not an uncommon sight to sec some weary soldier dragging himself into camp after a hard fight with the “enemy.” The boys also learned to sleep while standing up. April 15. Wranglers Cabaret Dance in Herring Hall. Eats were served and there was plenty to see bet wen bites. Between dances, a delightful program was provided. The proceeds went for War Relief ork. April 15 to 20. University Week. We arc proud to greet so many promising young students of the lx. st tyj c. April 17. Woman’s League entertains the visiting High School Girls at the home of Mrs. von KlcinSmid. April 19. Sigma Pi Beta Dance. This was one of the big features of University Week. April 22. University of Southern California vs. University of Arizona. Simultaneous debate: One team here and the other at 1 .os Angeles. April 26. Kappa Sigma Dance. This was one of the biggest dances of the car. The fraternity colors were predominant in the ball room where decorations and potted plants were effectively used. April 30. Junior Play. “Poor Pillicoddy” and “Just Polks" were presented in a most finished manner by the talented dramatic artists of the Junior Class. May 3. Juniors decide to take a day off. Had a glorious picnic to Sahino, but somehow Prcxy didn’t like it as well as the Juniors did. May 1. Students starting to leave for various kinds of war work not only in the production of foods and materials but for actual government service.I I - May 10. Alpha Sigma entertains with a well appointed dance. This is the last big dance of the year and it was a most successful closing. Potted flowers and the fraternity colors were used in the decorations. May 11. Condition exams. Jitney dance benefit for Y. W. C A. May 17. Pinafore produced by the glee clubs in a most satisfactory way. Great success all around. May 24. Beginning of semester examinations and headaches. May 25. Junior Flunk Day. T«cavc it to the Juniors to have a good time. May 26. Baccalaureate Sunday. May 27. Senior Day. See them packing up their hooks atid showing their new caps and gowns. YVe take off our hats to yon. Seniors. May 28. Alumni Day. Assembly and speeches. May 29. Commencement. June 1. Semester Exams end. Hurrah! Everybody leaving for home as fast as trains and money will take them. AND TIR S ENDETII ANOTHER CHAPTER IN THE BOOK OF COLLEGE LIFE SUPREME! AND THE GREAT GATES OF OUR ALMA MATER CLOSE ONCE MORE FOR A SHORT PERIOD. 9 The saddest words of tongue or pen May l e perhaps, “It might have been. ' The sweetest words we know, by heck, Are only these, “Enclosed find check!” « “Say, dad, rememljcr that story you told me about the time you were expelled from college?” “Yes.” “Well, I was just thinking, dad, how true it is that history repeats itself.' “Have you proved this proposition?” asked Prof. Leonard in the Freshman Trig. Class. "Well,” said the Frosh, “proved is rather a strong word, but I can say that I have rendered it highly probable.” • • • Berger—“Do you smoke, Professor?” Prof.—“Why, yes, Pm very fond of a good cigar.” Berger—l“Do you drink ?” Prof.—“Yes, indeed, I enjoy nothing better than a bottle of wine.” Berger (to himself)—“Gee, its going to cost me something to pass this course.” « Prof. Sarle was one day nearing the end of a geology lecture and was indulg-in one of his characteristic rhetorical climaxes, in which he delighted, when the hour struck. The students immediately slammed shut their note books preparatory to leaving. Prof. Sarle, annoyed at the interruption of his flow of clloqucnce, held up his hand:—“Wait just one minute, gentlemen, 1 have a few more pearls to cast.” • • • » Dr. Brown—“Why did you come to college anyway? You are not studying.” Special Student—“Well, I don't exactly know myself. Mother says it is to fit me for the presidency; Uncle Bill, to sow my wild oats; Sis, to get a chum for her to marry, and Pa, to bankrupt the family.” Is a ring on the hand worth two in the ear? • • It takes two to a play war wedding march. One plays “Here conics the Bride,” the other, “There goes the Groom.” • • • • “Are you waiting for me?” she said sweetly as she ambled down the stairs in North Hall. “Waiting! exclaimed the impatient man. “Oh, no, not waiting—sojourning.” 1 But Mary Likes It When Mary struts to board a car, Just see how brazen bad men are, Why don't they turn their heads, I beg? Why should they look at Mary’s hat ? Those high step cars are a disgrace, They arc entirely out of place, The distance truly should be half, Then Mary wouldn’t show her animosity. When Mary starts to board a car How curious the men all arc, What is there, pray, that is so shocking, If Mary shows a well filled purse? (Passed by the Board of Revieu ) • • • • Dr. Goetz had taken Farley Palmer’s pulse and temperature one morning during his illness and asked—PIt-er-seems,” she said, regarding the unfortunate with scientific interest, “that the attacks of fever and chills appear on alternate days. Do you think they have increased in violence?” Palmer smiled feebly—Doctor, on fever days my head’s so hot I can’t think, and on ague days I shake so I can’t hold an opinion.” • • There was a young man from the West, Who loved a young lady with zest; So hard did lie press her To make her say. “Yes, Sir.” That he broke three cigars in his vest. • • » M YSELF I know some fellers who’s line of reasoning is thus— Here’s to the man who is wisest and l cst, Here’s to the man who with judgment is blessed. Here’s to the man who’s as smart as can l e— I mean the man who can agree with me ’ • • • • Hollis Gray—“What kind of a cucumber is that ?” Prof. Thornber—“That is the Insurgent Cucumber. It doesn’t always agree with the party.” • • Prof. Crandall—“If you want to put that song over you must sing louder. Be more enthusiastic. Open your mouth and throw yourself into it. • • Li ke Life is an equatic meet—some swim, some dive, some back water, some float, and the rest sink. “Help! Help!” cried an Italian hod carrier on the new Mining Building, when a fellow workman had fallen from the structure and landed in a large pile of fresh mortar. “What’s the matter there?” came the voice of “Red” Stevens from the construction shanty. “Qcck! Bringa da shov’! Giovanni’s stuck in da mortar.” “IIow far in?” “Up to hees knees.” “Oh let him walk out.” “No, np! lie no canna walk ! He wrong end up!” Prof. Crandall—“But what reason have you for refusing to marry me?” She—“Papa objects. He says you’re an actor.” C.—“Give my regards to the old boy and tell him I’m sorry that he isn’t a newspaper critic.” May Proctor—“I’d like to donate my last drawing to a charitable institution.” Dean Fisher, innocently—“Why not give it to an institution for the blind?” « • Miss Ropes—“Hurray! Five dollars for my latest story, “The Call of the West.’ ” Grace Parker—“Who from?” Miss R.—“The express company. They lost it.” • • » » Fritz Pistor—“Tried to skin me, that scribbler did!” “What did he want?” “Wanted to get out a paper jointly, he to write the paper and I to write the adds. I turned him down. I wasn’t going to do all of the literary work.” The following is told about Lieutenant Orville McPherson during his career at the Officer’s Training Camp:—As he was on sentry duty, one night, a friend brought a pie from the canteen. As he sat on the grass absorbing the pie, the major sauntered up in undress uniform. McPherson, not recognizing him, did not salute, and the major stopped and said :— "What’s that you have there?” “Pie,” said McPherson good naturecfly, “apple pic. Have a bite?” “Do you know who I am?” the major frowned. “No,” was the calm reply, unless you’re the major’s groom.” “Guess again!” the major growled shaking his head. “The barber from town?” “No.” “Maybe,” McPherson laughed, “maybe you’re the major himself?” “That’s right. I am the major,” was the stern reply. McPherson scrambled to his feet, “Good gracious!” he exclaimed, the pie, will you, while I present arms!” “How- fast is your car?” asked Dr. Vinson. Dr. Brown—“Well it keeps about six months ahead of my income.” Sis “The evening wore on,’ continued “Tiney” Rreen in his story. “Excuse me,” interrupted Logan Stilwell; “but can you tell us what the evening wore on that occasion?” “I don’t know that it is important,” replied “Tiney.” but if you must know, I believe it was the close of a summer day.” • • » TO RE SURE “I bet I can do something that you can’t do,” said the Frosh shyly to the Upperclassman. “Well, what is it ? demanded the elder. “Grow,” replied the other triumphantly. • • • Upperclassman, looking wise—“A street car just passed.” Frosh, curiously—“flow do you know?” Former, dryly—;“I sec it’s tracks.” • • Lcorena, thinking—“1 consider, Fete, that sheep are the stupidest creatures living.” Pete, absently—“Yes, my lamb.” 'I SPEAKING OF CURRICULA''MS Two Frosh were absorbing soup with considerable gusto. First Frosh—“What are you eating with so much noise for?” Second Ditto—“What’s the matter with you; ain’t you doin’ the same thing?” First Frosh—“Yes, but you are eating in a higher pitch.” • - • "Oh dear,” the maiden cried in great alarm, “I heard that in the game today, you broke your good right arm.” He soothed her pretty fears and quims with vehemence and haste, And just to prove the arm was good, lie slipped it around her waist. Then nestling closer she gazed up into his face: “Why no, it isn’t broken—it’s not even out of place.” • • • FOR WOMEN ONLY “Father, what do they mean by Gentlemen farmers?” “Gentlemen farmers, my son, arc farmers who seldom raise anything except their hats.” » • • » EVEN IN POETRY A poetic contributor recently submitted to the “Wildcat” an effusion entitled “The Lay of the Lark.” It was returned with this editorial note: “Rejected with thanks. Send a few specimens of the lay of the hen just now. They will be accepted with thanks.” ESenior—“So your efforts to get on the team were fruitless were they?” Foolish Freshman—“Oh no! not at all. They gave me a lemon.” • • • • A scrap of priceless lace, a foam of tulle can’t be described but may be married. • • • Mary Wcstover, in attempting to get a local theatre on the phone, got the wrong number and, without asking to whom he was talking, he said—“Can I get a box for two tonight ?” A startled voice answered him at the other end of the line; “We don’t have boxes for two.” “Isn’t this the Opera House?” he called crosly. “Why, no,” was the answer, “this is Parker’s Undertaking Parlors.” » t • One day recently, Sarah Ingersol was having a first grade class in physiology. She asked them if they knew that there was a fire burning in the body adl of the time. One little girl piped up and said, “Y’cs’m, when it’s a cold day I can see the smoke.” 9 9 9 9 SPEAKING OF ANNA BLOUNT’S CANINE There was a young lady whose dream Was to feed a black dog on whipt cream, But the dog with a bound Spilt the milk on the ground, So she fed a whipt dog on black cream. 9 9 9 9 He met her at the garden gate; The sun was sinking low; There she did nightly for him wait As yon will read below, lie drew her closely to him An caressing her, he said, "I love you dearly, little one,” And fondly stroked her head. 1 le put his arms about her neck, She slightly drew away, But joy and love were in her breast, . On this bright sunny day. Of thoughts that came into her heart, She did not speak one half ; For he was just a farmer boy. And she------a Jersey calf.WHAT DO YOU NEED FOR YOUR CAR? Nuts or bolts, fan belt or hose, lamps or lenses, jack or wrench or anything else that comes under the head of AUTO SUPPLIES Whatever it is we've got it. This auto supply department of ours has reached a ]M int of service efficiency, of comprehensiveness, that is best summed up in the one word COMPLETE Prices are right. Sincerely yours, SOUTHERN ARIZONA MOTOR CO. “The BUICK and the REPUBLIC—a duo of doers.” 125 N. 6th Avenue Phone 363 TRUNKS AND BAGS For the comfort and convenience of your journey we have a variety of such traveling requisits as Trunks, Bags, Suits, Telescopes, etc. You pay less here, quality considered. The Ijcst of locks, ljolts, hinges and corners. Stock complete in every detail, from little hand grips to extra large suit cases or trunks. MYERS BLOOM CO. ONE-PRICE CLOTHIERS Phone 47 63-69 E. Congress St.PHOTOS J1 ENLARGEMENT LANTERN SLIDES PORTRAITS AND COMMERCIAL VIEWS We arc the official photographers for the University and High School Annuals Our Work Wins Recognition Everywhere Old Postoffiee Building Phone 865 P. O. Box 785 Order your wants over the telephone l‘Yee Delivery to University Campus MARTIN DRUG CO. As usuai Never “Just Out” (’or. Congress and Church Phones 29 and 30 Products of the U. of A. “Babe” Hatcher “Kiddo” Carpenter “Wampus” Andrus HATCHER CARPENTER ANDRUS MINING ENGINEERS Office and Assay Laboratory Opposite Santa Rita Hotel THE F. RONSTADT CO. Makes 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 There is no liner climate in America. “AN IDEAL COLLEGE TOWN” IS TUCSON, ARIZONA The Seat of the UNIVERSITY OK ARIZONA TiVSOX is a beautiful city of homes, set in a valley surrounded on all sides by picturesque mountains. TUCSON is well supplied with churches, a Y. M. C. A., and other institutions which make a community wholesome for young people. There are many other interesting things about TUCSON which we would be glad to tell you. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Tucson,.................ArizonaNEVER 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 DESERT ywrr7THE PALMS Has been the choice of the lT. A. students for years and will continue to be because we supply your wants PUNCH FOR DANCES OUR SPECIALTY Ice Cream, Sherbet Home-made Candy 8 E. Congress St. Phone 377 LA LUNA STUDIO We developed and printed all the kodak pictures shown in this book. Films developed free. Promptness guaranteed. In one day, out the next. 14( S. Stone Ave. Across from Arizona Hospital Form the foundation for our superior service Conveyances, Abstracts, Rentals, Surety Ronds Management of income property TRUST DEPARTMENT SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK TRUST CO. V f MOORE PAULI BOOKS, STATIONERY OFFICE SUPPLIES Loose Leaf and Steel Filing Equipment Complete Stock of School Books and Supplies 47 E. Congress St. Tucson A. L. PELLEGRIN ASSAYER 71 S. Stone Ave. Tucson  V SPA I LI) I NO, REACH, AND WRIGHT cV: DITSON ATHLETIC GOODS EASTMAN KODAKS First-class developing and printing done. Billy Ebert 15 K. Congress THE SMITH SPORTING GOODS CO. J. IVANCOVICH CO. CASH GROCERS Will save von money if you buy your groceries for cash. 33-37 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona Cv UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA For description oof courses offered in THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES, including Law, Music and Education THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE THE COLLEGE OF MINES AND ENGINEERING. R. B. VON KLKINSM11), President ’"11 That as. a war time measure, as much buying as possible he done at home. Uncle Sam is wise. Perhaps one of the reasons for his urging people to buy at home i.» to help relieve transportation congestion. Perhaps lie lias another object in view, as well. He probably believes that in buying at home, more money will be available in our home towns for investment in Liberty Bonds, War Savings Stamps and for contributions to the Red Cross. Insist on your grocer bringing you the l.agle Milling Company's Tucson made BARLEY and MILO MAIZE KLOl R and PEER LESS and KAN’ ONA WHEAT FLOUR Sold and Guaranteed by all good Grocers EAGLE MILLING CO. TUCSON NATIONAL BANK Capital $100,000 We do a commercial banking business; handling the accounts of individuals, merchants ami corporations. SAYINGS DEPARTMENT SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES 4% on Savings and Time Certificates of deposit Directors Reuben R. R. Cook, President A. F. Kerr, Vice-President W. II. Land, Cashier Ramon Elias, Cattleman Win. M. Marteny. Cattleman W. A. Lamprey, Lumberman S. Leekcr. Merchant DESERTWe want you to make Rebeil’s your store. Wo are exerting every effort to take the best care of you—in other words, we specialize in supplying the wants of the younger set. REBEIL’S E. Congress St. CABINET CAFE AND CLDB ROOMS (Jhurch and Congress Sts. C. J. CUNNINGHAM, Proprietor For Good Things to Eat and Drink TUCSON STEAM LAUNDRY Modern in every detail We use soft filtered water exclusively Sixth St. and Seventh Ave. Phone 587Our printing office is equipped for the handling of every description of work in a manner economical and satisfactory to the customer. Tiii£ DiiSSKT is a sample of oni Ivor, and the fact that for nearly 20 vears our office has. with one exception, handled every issue of the University Annual, is evidence of our ability to satisfy those zvho arc looking for the best in the printing line. Wc have the latest in type setting machinery, and for that reason no office is better equipped for first class book, pamphlet, and periodical work. If you want anything in the way of commercial job printing or mining forms, call and see us. li e guarantee satisfaction. F. E. A. KIMBALL Stationer and Printer 123 E. Congress St. TUCSON. ARIZONAL STEINFELD’S “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—r- Right! at Right Prices—Always Good Shoes for Men Fine Repairing GREAT NEEDS OR SMALL ARIZONA LUMBER MILL CO. MEETS ALL To meet Tucson’s requirements is no trifling task, nor one devoid of some responsibility. To meet them with trueregard for QUALITY is less simple still. On a quality basis we wish to earn and keep your confidence. ARIZONA LUMBER MILL CO. J. W. Kstill, Manager Telephone 367 hiOur shop is always inhabited by just such fellows as yourself—because we sell Tobacco, Cigars, Pipes and Smokers' rticlcs Scientifically. THE VARSITY TOBACCO SHOP 22 N. Stone Ave. BABBITT BROTHERS Distributors of HIGH GRADE AUTOMOBILES AND ACCESSORIES PIERCE-ARROW HUPMOBILE CLEVELAND TRACTORS PIERCE-ARROW TRUCKS MARMON CADILLAC STl’TZ CHANDLER Phone 912 TUCSON, ARIZONABUREAU OF ENGRAVING Incorporated ARTISTS ENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS COLOR PLATE MAKERS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 17 South Sixth Street MIN N E A POL IS. MIN N ESOT A Omaha, Des Moines, Davenport, MilwaukeeJOHN HOWE B. A. PILCHER THE FLORIST JOBBER Corsages our Specialty Cut Flowers Wrapping Paper Twines Notions, and Confections. Ask Your Dealer for PILCHKR’S GOODS Phone 100 VV • N. Stone Ave. 225 W. Congress St. W. A. JULIAN CO. i INC. BRACHMAN PLUMBING and TINING Brass Plumbing Hoods, Water and Gas Pipes, Sewer Pipe “The Classiest Shoes in Town” 5th Ave. and Broadway Phone 145 guirirty Irani (Clnthm A str.re crowded with “Varsity” men is a sure sign it’s STYLE HEADQUARTERS We are showing exclusively SOCIETY BRAND and HIRSH WICKWIRB CLOTHES STETSON and MALLORY HATS and a full line of Up-to-date Ncckware SAVAGE DUNCAN J. KNOX CORBETT LUMBER CO. LUMBER AND COMPLETE LINE OF BUILDING MATERIAL WA R. R. Crossing at Sixth Avc.‘EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE FOR HARDWARE” —specializing in FLORENCE Automatic. Wickless Oil Stoves. ACORN Ranges. Camping outfits in complete assortments. TOCSON HARDWARE CO. TUCSON, ARIZONA KITTS A Safe Place to Tra le The one store in Tucson where satisfaction in quality, style and value in READY TO WEAR SILKS. DRESS GOODS. CORSETS, SHOES and MEN’S an 1 BOY S WEAR. are always ahssolutc certaintiess. 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 coining up SPAULDING’S GOODS 119 B. Congress St. WAIT FOR THE UNIVERSITY CAR AT BELL DRUG CO. Stone and Pennington SERVICE A SPECIALTY Soda Fountain Quick Delivery


Suggestions in the University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) collection:

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

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

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

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.