University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1919

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1919 volume:

I’UHLISIIKI) BY THE CLASS OK X1XKTEEN TWEXTY OF THE CXIYERSITY OF ARIZONA£979 f tiq FOREWORD No record is complete unless it gives the sad as well as the joyous events; we have done both in this record of “Camp Wildcat.’9 No annual is complete unless someone affords merriment. The students furnish amusement tor the faculty throughout the year, but in this book each has his share in the responsibility. We to whom you have trusted this work ask you to put away your dark glasses, and take out your bright colored ones and let. us all laugh together.Oman CummixgsDEDICATION TO DEAN BYRON CUMMINGS Ambition the controlling factor in success is an inseparable part of the character of Dean Cummings. His ambition is not toward worldly success, is not toward scholastic honor, nor toward personal glory, but his ambition is to know the right, to do the right and to defend the right. The Ego, the Self means nothing to him, but the inward power he has of feeling keenly each individual’s sorrow, or joy as his own, his very human qualities make him to use a most tangible wonder, a helper, a friend, and a man.Board of Regents EX OFFICIO THOMAS E. CAMPBELL Governor of Arizona CHARLES O. CASE State Superintendent of Public Instruction appointed William Scarlett, A. P ., Phoenix John H. Campbell, LL. M., Tucson Timothy A. Riordan. Flagstaff James G. Compton, Tucson Secretary William Jennings Bryan, Jr., Tucson Treasurer Edmund W. Wells, Prescott Lewis L). Ricketts, Pli. L)., Warren Epes Randjlph, Tucson President of the Board and Chancellor. Term expires January, 1921 January, 1921 January, 1923 January, 1923 January, 1923 January, 1925 January, 1927 January, 1927Dr. K. tf. VON KLEINSMID Dean ButlEk uc,e n v u»xiuliMVFd Dean WorkingCouncil of Administration Rufus Bernhard von Ki.einS.mid, A. M., Sc. D. i RK- - MA. President. Bykok Cummings, A. M., t BK—D Dean, College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. Director, State Museum. Gurdon Montague Butler, E. M., TBll. Dean, College of Mines and Engineering: Director, Arizona Bureau of Mines. D. W. Working. A. M. Dean, College of Agriculture: Director, Agricultural Experiment Station. Andrew Ellicott Douglas, Sc. D. 4 BK—♦Y. Director, Steward Observatory. Emil P. RiESEn, A. M. Registrar. Anna A. Fisher, A. M. Dean of Women. OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION AND INVESTIGATION The names of officers are arranged alphabetically without regard to seniority of appointment or present rank. Adamson, Charles R., B. S. County Agricultural Agent, Cochise County. Allen.Milton A., A. R. S. M., B. Sc. (London). Mining Engineer, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Bali.antyne, Alando B., B. S. County Aricultural Agent, Graham-Greenlee Counties. Bishop, Anna. Instructor in Home Economics. Bond, Charles Omer, B. S. A., Ta . Assistant, Department of Plant Breeding, Agricultural Experiment Station. Brinton, Paul IIenky Mallet-Prevost, Ph. D. Y—2H. Professor of Analytical Chemistry. On Leave.Brown, Elmkr Jay, Ph. D. AK . Professor of Social Science. Pi row .v. Jam US GriXnlFaF, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Biology. Urva.v, Edith, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics. Bryan, Walkicr Edward, M. S. Assistant Professor of Plant Breeding. Bitu:k. Gukdo.v Montagu k, E. M. TBII. Dean. College of Mines and Engineering: Director. State Bureau of Mines. Catlix. Clifton Norm an. A. M. Research Specialist in Agricultural Chemistry Agricultural Experiment Station. Charman. Thomas G.. S. I . Professor of Metallurgy and Ore Dressing. Cloki-:. Paul E.. E. E.. M. S. Professor of Electrical Engineering. Com:. William E.. B. S. Assistant Irrigation Engineer. Agricultural Experiincn Station. C rik. William M.. A. !•. State Leader County Agricultural Agents. Coox. Bkulaii. Instructor in Teacher-Training Home Economics. Crandall. Luzixxk Wkstcott. A. B.. I . O. Instructor in English Composition and Rhetoric. Cridix Franklin Jacoh. M. S. Professor of Horticulture: Horticulturist. Agricultural Experiment Station. CYmminus. Byron. A. M., 4 BK— Dean. College of Letters. Arts and Sciences; Director, State Museum: Professor of Archaeology and Classic Languages. Cunningham. Walter S.. B. S. Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry: Dairy Husbandman, Agriculture Experiment Station.Darrow, Samuel DeWitt, A. M. Associate Professor of Mechanic Arts. Davis, Robert M., A. B., J. D. Professor of Law. Davis, Ruth W. Director of Physical Culture for Women. Durr, Homer W., P . S. A. Supervisor of Agricultural Education. DinsmorE, Amy L., B. S. Home Demonstration Agent, Maricopa County. Douglass, Andrew Ellicott. Sc. D. «j BK—'J'Y. Director, Steward Observatory; Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Douglass, Ida Whittington, Ph. B., A. M. Instructor in Music and Romance Languages. Eugerlv, George William, Major, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Ehle, Mark, E. M. Professor of Mining Engineering. Estill, Howard Wilmot, M. S. 2AE. Instructor in Chemistry. Fan sett, George R., I Mi. B. Mining Engineer, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Fjcgtly, Samuel Marks, A. B.. LL. B. aTa—4 BK. Professor of Law. Fillerup, Charles R. County Agricultural Agent, Navajo-Apache Counties. Fisher, Anna A., A. M. Dean of Women, Professor of History of Art. Forbes, Robert Humphrey, M. S., Ph. D. Dean Emeritus of College of Agriculture. Foster, Florence R., A. M. Instructor in Education, Summer Session. Foster, Herbert Hamilton, Ph. D. Professor of Education. On Leave.Frazier, AllEgra, A. B., Assistant Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Freeman, George Fouche, Sc. D. Professor of Plant Breeding; Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. George, L . C. Consulting Plant Pathologist. Agricultural Experiment Station. Gilchrist, D. A., B. S. Rodent Control Specialist in Cooperation Bureau Biotogical Survey, U. S. D. A. Gordon. Walter E., M. A. Professor of Industrial Education in Trades and Industries. Guild, Frank Nelson, Sc. D. K2. Professor of Chemistry and Optical Mineralogy. Hawkins, Kali !! S., I . S. A. Assistant Professor of Agronomy; Assistant Agronomist. Agricultural Experiment Station. Heard, Herman Claude. M. S. County Agricultural Agent. Maricopa County. 1 Iurhard, Howard Arciiiuald, A. M. Associate Professor of History and Social Science. Hunt, Agnes. Assistant State Leader Boys' and Girls’ Clubs. Jenkins, Olaf P., B. S. Geologist. Arizona Bureau of Mines. Kelton, Frank Caleb, M. S. K2. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. Kenney, Francis Royal, B. S. A. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry; Poultry Husbandman. Agricultural Experiment Station. Kimsky, M. E., B. S. Cereal and Forage Insect Control Specialist, in cooperation with Bureau of Entomology, U. S. D.A. Kinnjson, Allen F., B. S. A. Assistant Professor of Horticulture; Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station.Lamoreaux, Nora, Home Demonstration Agent, Apache County. Laythe, Leo L., B. S. County Agricultural Agent, Pima-Pinal Counties. Leonard. Hem an Burr, Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics. Lockwood, Francis Cummins, Ph. D. aTa— J BK. Professor English Literature. Lockwood, Mary Pritner. B. S. State Leader, Home Demonstration Agents. Longstreth. J. W. County Agricultural Agent, Yuma County. Lutrrj.l, Estelle. A. B. Librarian: Assisting in English Literature. McKale. James Fred. A. B. 2N. Director of Athleics. Medcraft, William Georck. A. M. Associate Professor of Mathematics. Meserve, Charles Arthur, Ph. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Food Chemistry. Miller, J. O., A. B. Farm Labor Specialist in cooperation with Office Farm Management. Morrill, Austin Winfield, Ph. D. Consulting Entomologist, Agricultural. Nichols, DeLorE, B. S. County Agricultural Agent, Coconino County. Nicholson, Helen, A. M. Instruntor in Romance Languages. Otis, Arthur Hamilton, A. B. $K2. Associate Professor of French and German. Oxley, Edward B., B. S. Assistant State Leader of Boys' and Girls’ Clubs. Parke Lei.and S., B. vS. A. State Leader Boys' and Girls’ Clubs. On Leave.Pattison, Sidney F., A. M. Y. Professor of English Literature. Perry, Francos Melville, A. M. Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Pooler, F. C. V. District Forester, in cooperation with Bureau of Forestry, U. S. D. A. Post, Anita CalnEh, A. M. Instructor in Romance Languages. Reid, Ida Christina, Ph. M. Assistant Professor of History. RiEsEn, Emril R., A. M. Registrar; High School Visitor. Sandige, J. R., B. S. County Agricultural Agent, Gila County Sandige, Florence Dunbar, B. S. Home Demonstration Agent, Gila County. Sarle, Clifton J., Ph. D. Professor of Geology. Schneider, W. E., B. S. Swine Extension Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs, in cooperation Bureau of Animal Industry, U. S. Department of Agrculture. Smith, George Epson Phii.ii , B. S., C. E. K2— t BK. Irrigation Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. Tatarian, Bedros, B. S. Acting Professor of Chemistry. Taylor, Estes Park, B. S. Director, Agricultural Extension Service. Thomas, DeRossette, B. S. Professor of Home Economics.Thompson, George E., B. S. A. Professor of Agronomy, College of Agriculture; Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Thorn bisk, John James, B. S.f A. M. Professor of Botany; Botanist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Working, D. W., A. M. Dean, College of Agriculture; Director, Agricultural Experiment Station. Wiechardt, August Julius, M. M. E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Zimmerman, Hazel. Home Demonstration Agent, Southeastern Counties. TurrELL, Charles Alfred, B. S., A. M. Lie en Letras K2. Professor of Romance Languages. Vinson, Albert Earl, Ph. D. 2S. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Vorhtks, Charls Taylor, Ph. D. Professor of Entomology; Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Waterbury, Leslie Abram, B. S., C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering. Williams, Jessamine Chapman, B. S. Professor of Home Economics. Williams, Richard Herman, Ph. D. Professor of Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. Wilson, Eldred D. Assistant Geologist, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Deceased.3n iHrmnriant Leslie Abram Waterbury Mrs. Sidney F. Pattison Cassell Wesley AdkinsonAlumni The Alumni arc glad to voice their pride in the record made by their members in the service. They were found in almost all branches; some giving their technical skill, while the greater number qualified for officers and served in Training Camps "Over There" with ability and distinction. The response came not alone from recent graduates but older men also, left home and business ready to do their all. A number of the women were able to give valuable service as nurses, dicticions, and bacteriologists, and in government administrative work. To all. the Alumni extend a hearty and warm welcome home. In accordance with the custom in vogue in almost all the State Universities, Governor Campbell has continued the precedent set by Ex Governor Hunt, in selecting Wm. J. Bryan. Jr. the Alumni Representative on the Hoard of Regents. A sinking fund lias been created from the Life Memlierships paid into the Alumni Ass x iation; this fund now amounts to a little more than sixty dollars. One Liberty Bond has been purchased and it is hoped that others may soon he added. The interest from this fund is to lx used to pay the scholarship offered annually to some worthy student. In 1918 the Alumni Association awarded a scholarship of One Hundred and Fifty Dollars to Kenneth 1 l’ickrell and a similar scholarship of One Hundred Dollars was awarded in 1919 to Miss Anna Blount.Freeman, Merrill P., L. L. D., 1911. Born February 23, 1844—Died April 11, 1919. A bank president 33 years. 'Chancellor of University of Arizona for many years. Founder Freeman Medal of Merit. Deeply interested in the development of the Southwest and especially of Arizona, he collected a valuable library which now becomes the property of the University. In addition the University is a residuary legatee of the Freeman Estate, the income to be used to assist needy students. DOUGLAS, James, L. L. D., 1905—University of Arizona—L. L. D. McGill University. Born Quebec, Canada, 1837—died June 25, 1918. A scholarly man of the highest professioal attainments. One of the foremost mining and metallurgical engineers of the world, had deep interest and keen sympathy with fellow man. In 1903, through efforts of Win. Herring he and his associates of the Copper Queen Company donated funds for the erection of Herring Hall. In June, 1908 he gave the University $10,000, the interest to be applied for the purchase of instruments of precision and research or for special apparatus for the School of Mines. Wakefield, James Walter, B. S., 1900. Bom March 22, 1882, Tucson—Died Feb. 7. 1919, Tucson. 1902-1907 Mining. 1907-1916 Tucson Warehouse Transfer Co. 1916 General Manager Arizona Development Co., Tucson. Married 1908 Mary Cameron, Tucson, Arizona.Carpenter, Harriet (nee Brown) Ph. B.. 1907. Born Tucson, Arizona 1885—Died Tucson, Nov. 19,1918. Graduate of the Preparatory Department, 1903. Vice-President Student Body 1905. Primary teacher in Tucson City Schools, 1907-1915. Instructor in Spanish University of Arizona (evening) 1912-1913. Married 1916 Miles Miller Carpenter, M. E., 1911. Active worker in Alumni Association and Collegiate Club. Organizer of the Junior Red Cross Work in Tucson District. Swan, Laura, P . A. University of Arizona, 1913. Born Olympia, Oregon May 1, 1893—Died Denver, Colorado Feb. 16, 1919. Basketball manager 1911-12. Member of Executive Council 19II-I2. Editor of Arizona Life 1913. Wranglers. Senior Dramatics. Gamma Phi Sigma. After graduation taught English in Phoenix High School until health failed. Jones. T. Preston. P . A. 1916. Entered University of Arizona 1912. Class Secretary 1913: President Y. M. C. A. 1915: Freeman Military Medal 1913: Captain 1914. Winner of Powers Sabre 1914: Major 1915: Editor of “The Desert" 1915: Scholastic Honors 1915; Winner in U. S. C. Law School Debate 1916; Class President 1916: President Alumni Association. After graduation, assistant to the President. When U. S. declared war was accepted for service in the Diplomatic Corps sent to Berne. Switzerland. Later to England, was returning home to enter military service but died a few days after landing in New York, Nov. 1918.DR. MERRILL P. FREEMAN It is with a feling of great loss and deep sorrow that we dedicate this page to the memory of Dr. Merrill P. Freeman. His many kindnesses, both to individuals and to the students as a whole, endeared him to us all and we shall always remember him for what he was—an ever constant and loyal friend of the University.CLASS OF 1919 Lieutenants? Undoubtedly! As the oldest and most experienced group of students you deserve that rank. We can not find it in our hearts to envy you; the drill has been yours and we hope the commission you have received at “Camp Wildcat” will make you a successful captain of your own fate. OFFICERS OF 1919 C. P. Wilson—President Carl Hershey—Vice-President Frances Leeson—Secretary Hollis Gray—TreasurerM AK v I low A KD EsTILL KA0 Masters Tucson. Arizona. Vice-President Womans’ League 1915; Wranglers: House of Repre- sentatives 1917 ’18; Secretary Pan-Mdlcnic Association; Vice-President Red Cross Association. Harvey J. Case I?. S. in Milling Phoenir, Arizona. President Mining Society 191°: Treasurer Junior Class 1916-’17. House of Representatives J917-T8: Mining ocietv, 1915-T9; Socle and Luskin Club 1917-’18; Vice Presi dent Student Body 1918; Plays of our Allies. Gladys Twkdku,, rrl! i A. B. Phoenix’, Arizona. Editor Wildcat 1918 T9: Wildcat Staff 1916-T7: Department Editor Wildcat 1917-T8; Secretary Education Club 1916-T7; Coffee Club 1917-T8; Wranglers; Desert Staff 1918.Charles O’Keefe K2 B. S. in Mining Nogales, A risona. House of Representatives; Track Team. How rd S. Warren Ki B. S. in E. E. Bis bee, Ancona. Entered 1914-T5 University of Utah I915-’l6. Munc C. Stien B. S. in Mining Kiukiang, China. University of Michigan 1913-T4; University of Illinois 1914-’15; University of Colorado 1915-’16-’17; Entered in 1917, Mining Society. Flokiene R. Macenheimer A. H. Major in English Literature Tucson, Arizona. Donaf.dsom Ryder B. S. in Agriculture Phoenix. Arizona. Agricultural Club 1915-’16-’17-’18 19; Student Body Y. M. C. A. 1915-’l9. Josephine J a come A. B. Major in Romance Languages Tucson, Arizona. Midsummer Night’s Dream 1915 ’16; Athletic Association 1919: Glee Club: Sock and Buskin 1916-’17-’18-’19; Tennis Club 1916-'17-’18-’19; Hockey Club 1918 19; Y. W. C. A. 1917-’19; Junior Play 1918; Womans’ League 1915 19; Pinafore 1918.Marion Haynes nB J A. B. Tucson. Arizona. Chss Secretary 1915-’16, Wildcat S.aff 1915-’16, Midsummer Nights’ Dream ’ Glee Club, Wranglers, Co.Tee Cl b, Education Club. ‘Pin-afore ' “Face Front,” Tennis Club 1915-16. Dramatic Club 1918-M9. Clarencc Parker Wilson Ta B. S. Omaha, Nebraska. Scni r Chss President; Vice-President Junior Class: President Student Body 1919 ; President Journalism Council; Associate Editor Wildcat 1917: Wildcat Stall 1916; Band 1916- 17: 1st Sergeant R. O. T. C. 1917-P8: N. R. A. Marks manship Medal 1917; Junior Play; Treasurer S ck and Buskin Club !9i7: Business Manager 1918; Glee Club 1916-T7-T8; Occidental- rizoni Debating Team 1918; Debating Club 1916-M7-T8; Associate Desert 1918. Joseuhine Marriott Fields B. S. Major in Zoology Liberty, Arizona. Vice-President Women’s Self-Government 1918-19: Orchestra 1915-'16-'17-,18-,19: House of Repre-c , tivcs. 19I7-T8-T9: Wranglers J9'7-’18: President of Wranglers 1919: Phys of our Allies, “The Proposal” 1917-T8; Junior Play; Sock and Buskin Club -T7-T8 19; President Sock and Buskin Club 1919.Rorena R. Spain A. R. Glendale. Arizona. Junior Play; Coffee Club 1918; Socle and Buskin 1919; “Dear De parted ' 1919; Civic Players 1919: Wildcat Staff 1919. James Tong 2AE B. S. in Mining 7 'u cso n, Anson a Assistant Business Manager Wildcat 1915-'16, S-cretary and Treasurer Mining Society 1919, Athletic Editor Wildcat, 2nd Lieut. 1916-'17. Jenwaveve John A. B. B'tsbee, Arizona. Tcmpe Normal, entered 1917-’18. Sock and Buskin Club: “Rivals’’ 1919; Y. W. C. A. 1919.Alice Leesk A. B. IVainwIIe, Illinois. Hollis B. Gkay B. S. in Agriculture Chandler, Arizona. “Mary Goes First” 1916; Vice-President Aggie Club 1917-M8; Treasurer Senior Class 1918 19 Tillie KauEman A. B. Major in Spanish Tucson, Arizona. Education Club 1916-T7, Tennis Club 1915-T6, Y. W. C. A. 1918. Honor Student 1916-M7-T8.Vyvyan Bernice Moeur iiB i A. B. Major in English Tempo, Arizona. Wranglers; Coffee Club 1918; Sophomore Editor 1918 “Desert”; Editor-in-Chief 1919 "Dese r t”; Secretary Student Body 1919; 1919; Sophomore Honors 1918. Joseph F. Burrows B. S. in Agriculture Crawfordsviliv, Indiana. Wabash College 1915-T6-T7; Aggie Club; Baseball Manager 1919; President Aggie Club 1919. Irma Marton SciiwalEn A. B. in History Tucson, Arizona President Womens’ Athletic Association 1918-M9; Treasurer of Y. W. C. A.; Midsummer N«ghc's Dream ; J unior Class Play; Honors 1916-T7-'18.Leona Jones A. B. Major in English Taupe. Arizona. WiHcat Staff ’19; Y. W. C. A. ’19; Jo.rnali«t:.c Club. WlLMAM ChaRI.ES BREUS B. S. in Agriculture Ha kcley. California C diversity of California 1915 ’16-”7: Aggie Club 1917-’I8-’19. MilduET Huddleston Hoesch A. B. Major in Spanish Tucson. Arizona Comus 1914-15, Mid sum me r Nights’ Dream 1916, President cf Woman's League 1916-17, President of Wranglers 1916-1 Sock and Buskin Ciub 1916-17, Coffee Club. T3or.se of Representatives, Manager of Glee Club 1919.Anna Kennedy Frf,km n A B. Major in Spanish Tncron, A- zouu i I o'or Student 1916-17. 1917-1 S c 'in 1 Buskin Club 1917 18 ln18 19. Girls' G1 e Chib 1918 19. Caul G. Hf.rshey i’». S. in Electrical Engineering r hoe nix, Arizona. Band 1916-'17; Ghe Club 1916-M7; Mouse of Representatives 1917-M8; Desert Staff 1917- 18; Orchestra 1917-18; Electrical Engineering Society ; Vice-President Senior Class. AMIvLIa Maldonado A. P . Tucson, Arizona. Education Club 1916-’17; Girls' Athletic Assccia t i o n 1 9 1 8-’l 9; Woman's League 191 5-'16-'17-'18-’19; Y. W. C. A. 1918-’I9.T Henrietta Rock fellow KA© A. B. Major in History Cochise Stronghold. Ancona. House of Representatives; Sock and Buskin; Y. Y. C. A.; President of Pan-Hellenic; Vice-President Girls’ Athletic Association. J. Pruch Herndon A. 1 . in English Tucson, Arizona. Cross Country 1916; Basketball 1917-’18-’19; Basketball Manager Captain Basketball Team 1919; Glee Club 1917-’18-’19;; House of Representatives 1917-M9; “A” Club; Desert Staff 1918; “Face Front”; Basketball A ’19; Vice-President Student Body 1919. Ruth Sinclair Bird A2 A. B. Major in Spanish Tucson, Arizona. PresidcntY. W. C. A. I9l7-’18-’l9; Vice-President Woman's League 1917-’18; Tennis Club 1915-’16-’17; Education Club 1917-M8; Midsummer Night’s Dream 1916; Honor Student 19l6-’17; Collegiate Scholarship 1917 118; Junior Play 1918; Sock and Buskin Club 1918-’19; Glee Club 1918-’19; Secretary Pan-Hcllenic Association 1918-’19; House of Representatives 1918-M9.Jessie Esther Rais KAw A. B. Major in History Pail, Arizona House of Representatives 1915, '16, '17, ’19, Basketball 1915-16, Girls’ Tennis Club, Mthumner Night •»’ Dream. Secretary Womens Self Government 1917-18, Secrecary Junior Class 1917-18. Y. W. C. A., Soc’: and Buskin Club. Woman's League, Junior Class Flay. Fans Pis tor B. S. Tucson, Arizona. Baud 1916-17-18-19; 'Asst. Business Manager Wildcat 1915 16 17; Business Manager Wildcat 1917 18; Ass’t Business Manager 1917 Desert; Codec Cl.ib; Journalistic Council; Electrician Junior Play. Mary Lewis Jolly A. B. Major in Frcuc.ii Clark dale. Arizona. Basketball Captain 191.V14; “Sun Pageant” 1914; “M i d s u m in e r Night's Dream 1916; “Amazons' 1916; Secretary Dcr Deutsche Vere-iti 1915-’ 16; Woman’s Self Government Council 1915-'16; Tennis Club 191.V16; Wranglers; Sock and Buskin Club I9l8-’19; House of Representatives 1918-’19. ■jMElsie May Windsor A. B. Major in English Tucson. Arizona. President of Wranglers 1917-’18; Sock and Buskin 1917-,18-,19; Coffe Club 1917-M8; House of Representatives 1914-’15; Midsummer Nights’ Dream 1916; Coinus 1915; Plays of our 'Allies 1918. Raymond E. TenliCy Ta B. S. in Chemistry Will cox, Arizona. Chemical Society; Debating Club 1917-’18: Secretary Y. M. C. A. 1916-M7: President V. M. C. A. 1917; House of Representatives 1918: 2nd Lieutenant 1918; Junior Play 1918: U. S. C. Debate 1917. Zell v Mathews AS A. B. in English Phoenix, Arizona Wrangl rs 1915-’16-’17-,18-,19. Y. M. C. A. 1917-’18. Wilcat Reporter 1916-’17, Coffee Club, Journalistic Council, Women's League 1915-'19, Sock and Buskin Club 1917- 18.Clara Bf.ss Hildebrandt AS B. S. Major in Home Economics Tucson, Arizona. Education Chib 1916 17; Midsummer Night’s Dream 1916; Glee Club 1916-T7, 1917-,18; Tennis Club 1916 17. 1917-18; Sock and Buskin Club 1919; Junior Class Play; Vice-President W o m a n’s League 1913-19; Girls’ Athletic Club 1918 T9; Y. W. C. A. 1917-T8, 1913-T9; Woman s League. Archa Elmore Lovett 2N A. B. 'Tucson, Arizona. Entered in 1915; 1st Sergeant; House of Representatives 1919. Frances Louise Leeso.n A2 A. B. in English Santa fe. New Mexico Tennis Club 1915 T6-T7-T9, Mid-summer Nights’ Dream 1916. Wo men's league 1915-T6, 1916-T7, 1918 T9, Y. W. C. A. 1918 T9, Education Club 1916-17, Sock and Buskin Dramatic Society 1()16-17, 1918-19, Girls’ Athletic Association 1918-19, Girls’ Glee Club 1916-17, 1911-19, Secretary Senior Class- 1918-19, President Girls’ Glee Club.Althea G. SaElid KA© A. B. Major in Romance Languages Warren, Arizona. Freshman Representative Woman’s Self-Government Council; House of Representatives 1916-’I7; Secretary of Woman’s League 1917-'18; Face Front 1917; Y. W. C. A 1916-,17-,18-’19; Education Club 19I8’19; Glee Club 1918 ’19. 1915-’ 16; Sock and Buskin Club Max P. Vosskubhler B. S. Major in Mathematics Phoenix, Arizona. Mining Society 1915-’19f Editor Sophomore and Mining Edition Wil !cat. Sock and Buskin Club. Plays of our Allies, “Rivals,” Editor Desert 1918, Athletic Editor Wildcat. "Pinafore,” Junior Play, Yell Leader 1917-’18. Nora Elizabeth Epler A. B. El Centro, California. University of Southern California 1914-’15-’16. Ruth Elizabeth King TTB I B. S. Major in Home Economics Tucson, Arizona. Kreshman Honor Student; Midsummer Night’s Dream; Education Club 1916-M7; Girls’ Tennis Club 1915-’16’17-’18; President Girls’ Tennis Club 1917-M8; Junior Play Sock and Buskin Club 1918-’19; President Womens’ League 1919; Y. W. C. A. 1918-T9; Girls’ Athletic Association 1918-’19. Ekkdkktck Augustus Ronstadt Ta Ji. S. in Agriculture Tucson, Arizona. 2nd lieutenant 1916-‘17; 1st Lieutenant 1917’18; Treasurer Aggie Club; Vice-President Aggie Club 1917-’18 ; Business Manager Junior Play 1918. Celeste Botillkk Otis A. B. Major in English literalure Tucson, A rizona (esse A. Woolf B. S. in Mining Tenif c, Arizona. House of Representatives 1915 ’16; President Mining Society 1918; Honor Student 1914-’15-’16-’17-’18-’19. ■a Rammi Ai’iirisy Philii'S L. L. B. Phoenix. Arizona. Entered second semester 1919 from Occidental. Los Angeles. Cal. JoK I) I- A KOZliN A l». S. in Mining and Metallurgy San Angelo. Texas. lln.DA Maskkouck Wklus B. A. Yf silanti. .1 ichigan. Michigan State Normal School. T CLASS OF 1920 What's a camp without its sergeants? The class of ’20 would answer in one accord, "Nothin’." We argue. The campaign of 1919-1920 will secure its lieutenants from these very efficint sergeants: it will not he a survival of the fittest because every fifty-feur of them will qualify one hun lrcd per cent strong. OFFICERS 11.Sox Wot »i .........................President Duki.la I Iackict....................Pice-President Mari Sasic k..............................Secretary 1 At’i. REa« .ax........................TrettsurerWilson B. Wood 2N B. S. Phoenix, Arizona. Freshman Class Treasurer 1916-17 ; I louse of Representatives 1917-18 ; Auditor Student Body 1917-18. 1918 19; Pesident lunior Class: Desert Staff 1918-19.' Effie Dan Ey KA0 A. B. iti Romance Languages Bi Paso, Texas. Y. W. C. A. 1918-19; Secretary Wranglers 1917 18; House of Representatives 1917 18; Wranglers 1916-17, 1917-18, 1918-19. T. De Witt Talmage 3N B. S. Tucson, Arizona. House of Representatives 1917-18; 1918-19.LmKfl Katiikrixe F. Brown jiB j A. B. History Cleburne. Teras. Y. W C. A.; Women’s League. Don ld Lit. Calvert B. S. in Mining Grants Pass, Oregon. Ellen H. Boulton KA0 A. B. Caldwdi Idaho. Glee Club 1918-19; Wranglers 1918-19, Women’s Self Government Council 1918-19.Olive Gallatin B. S. Tucson, Arizona. Y. W. C. A. ; Woman’s league; Sock and Buskin Club 1918 19. Jo Fisher Freeman A. 13. in Mathematics Tucson, Arizona. Sock and Buskin Club 1917-18; 1918-19; Face Front 1917-18; Pinafore 1917-18; Honor Student 1916-17, 1917 18; Business Manager Sock and Buskin Club 1918-19 ; Boys’ Glee Club. Marie Cloud Tucson, Arizona. B. S.Anni2 McClusky A. B. Bowling Green, Kentucky. Sock and Buskin Club; Glee Club. Roland Gail Baker K2 B. S. in C. E. Phoenix, Arizona. Civil Engineering Society 1917-18; Secretary Civil Engineering Society 1918-19. DuivLLA Hackf.tt KA® U. S. in Chemistry Tucson, Arizona. V. VV. C A.: Sock and Buskin Club 1917-18, 1918-19; Woman’s League; Vice-President Junior Class. iHazel McCoy A. B. Economics Wilicox, Arizona. Orchestra; Secretary Sock and Buskin Club 1917 18; Secretary Sophomore Class; Wranglers ; Sophomore Honors; Vice-President Girls' Self Government Association 1918-19; Secretary Woman’s League 1918-19; Collegiate Club Scholarship 1918; Desert Staff 1919; Associate Editor Wildcat 1918-19. Maurice Breen SAE B. S. in Mining Los Angeles, California. Sock and Buskin Club 1917-18, 1918-19; Mining Society. R ose m ary Dr a c h m a n HB I A. B. Tucson, Arizona. Reporter on Wildcat Staff 1917-18: Social and Academic Editor rf Wildcat 1918-19; Coffee Club 1917-18; V. W. C. A. Wranglers 1918 19; Journalistic Council. Blanche Marti-: Smith KA0 B. S. in Chemistry T u ct o n, A rizo n a. Sock (and Buskin Club 1918-19; ilouce of Representatives 1918-19; V. W. C. A. 1918-19. CLARENCE L. ORIvM Ki Li. S. in Mining Engineering and Metellurgy Molalla, Oregon. Basket Ball 1917 18, 1918-19; Mining Society. Helen O’Malley nB A. B. Tucson, Arizona. Civic League Players. Entered from St. Mary’s College, Notre Dame, Indiana.Anna E. Blount A. B. Temf'e, Arizona. Sick and Dusk n Club; Y. W. C. A. 'I'. Ralph Herndon B. S. in M. E. Tucson, Arizona. Mining Society 1917-18, 1918 19. Vice-Piesid nt Mining Society 1918-19. Soimilie Kaufman B. S. in Commerce ‘Tucson, Arizona. Y. W. C. A. 1917-18; Debating Club; Drachman Oratorical Contest 1918; Sock and Buskin Club 1918-19.Lewis B. Maikr K2 L. t. B. Benson, Arizona. Debating Society. Assistant Business Manager Wildcat 1918-19. Helen S. Whitehead jiB B. S. in H. E. Indianapolis, Indiana. House of Representatives 1918-19; Chairman West Cottage 1918-19: Hiking Captain 1918-19. John F. Steed 2X R. S. Dewing, New Mexico. Reporter on Wildcat 1917-18; Business Manager Wildcat 1918-19; Pinafore 1918; Journalistic Council; Athletic Trainer 1917-18; Entered from University of New Mexico 1917.Marion Dai.1v IlB4 A.B. Murray, Kentucky. Tennis Club 1916-17, 1918-19; Woman’s League. Malcolm B. Cummings SAE A. B. Tucson, Arizona. President Y. M. C. A. 1917-18; Secretary Debating Club 1917-18; Manager Debating 1918-19; Debating Socieety 1917-18, 1918-19; Y. M. C. A. 1917-18, 1918-19; Desert Staff 1919; Reporter on Wildcat Staff 1917-18. Mari Sasek KA© B. S. in H. E. Port Richmond. New York. Secretary of Junior Class 1918-19.Raymond R. Beard 4 EH B. S. Mining Mobile, Alabama. Mining Society. Entered 1918 from Alabama Poly-t clinic Institute. John Murphy 2AE B. S. Tucson, Arizona. Mining Society 1916-17, 1917-18, 1918-19. Tennis Manager 1918-19; Glee Club 1917-18; Seek and Buskin Club; Runiur Up in Tennis 1917-18: ‘‘Face Front;” Tennis Team 1916-17, 1917-18, 1918-19. Gertrude Clark nP»4 B. S. Tucson. Arizona. Civic League Players; Entered 1918 from Mills College California. Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.Ruby D. Hearn £ AXfi B. S. in H. E. Phoenix, Arizona. Entered 1918 from University of Texas. Mason L. Paine K2 B. S. in Chemistry Prescott, Arizona. Mining Society. Zoe M. Wales TTR$ A. B. in English Tucson, Arizona. Oklahoma University 1908-09.George R. Nichols A. B. in Spanish Don Luis, Arizona. Coffee Club. Hkrmionk 11. Hoce A. B. A. B. Chicago, Illinois. Sock and Buskin Club. Carl J. Tisau. R. S. in Mining Sanger tics, New York. Mining Society.Edith McDermott KA© A. B. in English Tucson. Arizona. Wranglers 1917-18, 1918-19; Y. W. C. A. 1918-19. Paul H. Reagan K5 B. S. in Mining Big Springs, ‘Texas. Class Treasurer 1918 19; Mining Society. Kina McGinnies AF A B. Tucson, Arizona. Accompanist for Glee Club 1918 19. Entered from University of Colorado, 1918-19.Walter F. Puscii 2N B. S. A. Tucson, Arizona. Aggie Club. f at h u v x M c K ka n B. S. in H. E. liisbee, Arizona. Glee Club 1916-17, 1917-18, 1918-19; Y. W. C A. 1918 19; Secretary West Cottage 1917-18. “Face Front.” XoKAlAN II. AllliLL, B. S. in M. E. 7 on ibstone, A rizon aFred C. Wiegel K2 B. vS. in M. E. Tucson, Arizona. Mining Society; Baseball “Face Front.” 1918-19; M xroueri'i'e IIickm n B. S. A. Texas Army Polss. Entered 1919 from S. W. T. N., San Marcos, Texas. Edward W. Ztegler K2 B. S. in M. E. Prescott, Arizona. Freshman Honors; President Sophomore Class 1917-18; House of Representatives 1917-18. 1918 19; Mining Society. Reporter Wildcat 1917-18, Desert Staff 1918-19.__ — ' Nwl i Joiix J. O’KEEFE K — R. S. in Commerce Nogales, Arizona. Class (’resident 1916 17. “A” Club; Orchestra; Track Manager 1919. Susan T. Sweeney K ( A. B. in English Redlands, California. Sock and Buskin Club; Entered 1918 from University of Redlands. Osc r Cook KS B. S. in M. E. Bisbee. Arizona.Dorothy IIeighton KA® A. B. in English Tucson. Arizona. Coffee Club. 1917-18. Wranglers 191617, 1917-18. 1918-19; Vice-President Wranglers 1917-19. Sec retary Girls’ Tennis Club 1915-16. Glee Club 1917; Composer of Face Front 1917; Woman's League; Sock and Buskin Club 1916-17. Carlyi.g F. Heney K2 B. S. in C. E. 'Tucson, Arizona. President Freshman Class 1916-17; House of Representatives 1917-18; Civil Engncering Society ; (Jniver sity Band; Reporter on Wklcat Staff 1917-18. Ni-u.ie E. Stll A. B. in History Tern pc, Arizona. Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Women’s Self Government Association irUN 19; Vice-President Y. Y. C . 1918-19. iJr.SSSIR Rlsworth A. 2». Salford. Arizona. Oman’s League; Sock and Hus I n Club 1918-19; V. W. C. A. Helen Willws A2 A. B. in History Phoenix, AtisonH. Desert Staff; ‘‘PinaforeGlee Club; Sock and Buskin Club. Hki.viv H. StockdEk B. S. in M. E Tucson, Arizona. Min ng Society.Mrs. Mars E. Hickman San Marcos, Texas. . B. Texas .1 nay Posts. Entered 1919 from S. T. X.. Christine Swkgxry KA© R. S. in II. E. Redlands. California. Entered 1918 from I’nmrsitv of Redlands. . Kashi Ram Ykkmk Punjat. India. Julius R. Rush 25 A E B. S. in Chemistry Tempe, Arizona. Baseball 1916-17, 1917-18, Basket Ball 1917-18; "A" Chib.ESTHER BARBARA LAWRENCE The University community was deeply grieved over the sudden death of Miss Lawrence on January 19. Her lovable personality made her a great favorite, and she is continually missed by her many friends.CLASS OF 1921 Corporals arc not important, but really necessary in military life, thus wc present their only excuse for living. OFFICERS Karl Wood,..................................President Ukrtiia Ren.urn........................ Vice-President Dorothy Andrews.............................Secretary 1 Iakold Gray...............................TreasurerCLASS OF 1921 Abbot, Wells Andrews, Dorothy Auxier, H. Baker, Harold Donti Belton, Edward L. Berger, Harry Berman, Robert H. Bishop, Dorothy H. Bod well, M intie Evelyn Bond, Sara Bowen, Lucy Brannen, Phyllis Brereton, Alice Brown, Ethel M. Campbell, Ruth E. Carrillo, Miguel R. Casterton, Shirley E. Clifton, John A. Cook, Oscar Coombs, Marion G. Cooper, Zulla M. Cunningham, Emilie Doyle, James Perry Drachman, Rosemary Duff, Thos. G. Enderton Robert Failor, Edith Fickett Mary Fogle, Paul Ernest Franklin, Dorothy Gallatin, Margaret Gray Harold A. Greenwald, Harold D. Hardaway, Geo. D. Hodges, Hazel Ivancovich, Byron Jacobs, Arthur Jay. J. Edward, Jr. Johnson, Victor Wold Jones H. Leon Jones, Morris H. Jr. Kelly, Mildred Kemph, Louis R. Knox, Dorothy Kendall, J. S. Lindley, Ruth I ewis, Gale Lindsey, James Loflin, Ruth Lyons, Francis H. Lynch, G. Buford Lynch, Clarence Richmond McCauley, Chas. D. McLean, Ruth Margaret Palmer, Farley Pilcher, Geraldine Povvner, Helene Renaud, Bertha C. Reeves, Roloff Wright Robb, Inez Ryder, Dean Seaman, 'Arthur Rowan Shahan, Unita Shelby, Florence Sidebotham, Willard M. Simmons, Linton Slavens, Jean Slonaker, Louis Smith, Mary Gene Snider, Wallace (withdrew) Stafford, Percy Stanton, Lucy Stark, Mildred M. Stevens, La Verne Truscott, Alfred Wood, William W. Wood, Mary Wood, Grace Wood, Earl Zepeda, Rudolph Van Barneveld Frances Wartman, Frank CLASS OF 1922 W'e have no available material on ‘‘Rookies ’ but refer those interested to “Derc Mabel." “Dcrc Bill," and collected cartoons of the "Rookie of the 13th Squad." OlTlCKRS IIakky Stkwart Fi.okicnciv Jackson l.KTTV OoNNKLLY Fi.orknck Edwards Abbott. James Sturgis Campbell. Peter Russell 'Allsman, Paul T. Cams, Arthur Andrews, Lloyd Carrillo, Alfonso R. Asher. Edward J. Chatham. Grace Bernard. Armando Conway. Joe W. Benedict. Howard L. Core. C. i). Bledsoe. Roy T. Cotton, Sam. L. Bohnert. Fred W. Cross. Zclla Bonldin. David W. Crowell. Irving Potter Bovee. Clara Dameroti. Logan D. Brady. Josephine Davis. Bcrle M. Brady. Ralph De Wolf. Frances L. Brown. Elmer T. Donnelv, Elizabeth Bryan, James H. Dresser. Walter Bull, Grace Eakle, Earl L. Butler. Dan C. Edmunson, Charles S. Edwards, Florence I. Froehlke, Adolph W. Harrison, Edith I. Eichbaum J. H. Garrigus. Frank'A. Harrison. I la Elder, Allen Clark Geycr, Helen Harvey, Philip Maxwell Elliott, Jennie Mac Gould, Silas Hcthcrington. Maurice Erb, Merion J. Grebe, Roland Henncss. Kelvin K. Field, L. A. Hamilton, Janies M. Hobart. Chas. Franklin, Elizabeth Hamilton, Robert L. Houck. Gerald Howe, Will Riggs, Mart B. Irvine, Isabelle Rolf, Philip Von Jacome, Rosa Roark, George Vernon Jantzen, James W. Roscoe, Glenn Edward Jackson, Florence E. Rupkey. Robert H. Knox, Dorothy E. Russell, Barney Lee Lair, Greathia L. Salmon, Mary Katherine Lamm, Melber Ivan Schoonmaker, Helen Larkin, Josephine Schuelc, Martin 'Allan Lisitzky, Genevieve Servin, Mariana Lockling, Bret II. Shcn, Chin Loflin, Margaret D. Shepherd. Hazel Pearl McClellan, Chas. W. Sidebotham. Nora McCoy. Maisy Slave ns. June McKean, John M. Sloan. Dorothy H. Manley. Albert T. Smith, Marie Martinez, Bendclia R. Smith Richmond McDougal, Leslie Smith Thos. Miller. Barthol Edw. Sneed, Edward R Miller, Marguerite Spafford, Perry P. Miller, Horace S. Stallcup. Leonard P . Mitchell, Howard T. Stearns, John Warren Moeur, Jessie Bell Steinfeld, Viola Moeur, Marguerite Stewart, Harvey Murphey, Walter L. Taetjuard, Ruth M. N'ewman, Edith Toles. Silas E. Nichols, Rosa Tcrnham. N. B. Pace, Anna Vedder, Winnie Bayne, Mary Ruth Walker, Franklin D. Pike, Raymond D. Wcndel, Lois Augusta Pistor, William Westphaling. Mary Elizabeth Pope, Ethel Victoria Williams, Chet Powell, Charles S. Williams, Ral])h Sidney Power, Mildred E. Wilson, Roy B. Powers, Julian W. Winsor, Irwin, L. W. Price. Inez Wofford, W. W. Prina, Ruth Wroody Mont ford Harland Prina, Eva Wrenn, Frances Ellen Randolph. Thomas Jefferson Wright, Bonnie Jean Reynolds, Winston F. Young, YvonneCourse of Study UNIVERSITY OK ARIZONA 1. ELEMENTARY BOTANY—“Bugs" Brown. A general view of the great groups of tennis players seen from the north windows: the morphology of the types of amateur botanists. This course presented from a disheartening view point. Requirements—to much for most people. First semester, two lectures and six laboratory hours. Four units. Fee— nervous collapse. 1. HISTORY OF EDUCATION—Professor Foster. This course presents the study of educational principles conceived by Chinese and Greeks. Emphasis will be placed on the eccentric ideas of some theorist on impossible reforms. Second semester—three hours. Units for those who have a bold face. 1. SUMMARY OF ENGLISH LITERATURE—Prof. Patti son. A course wherein the structure of heads is studied, the low brows and high brows differentiated. Assigned readings from antiquated authors. This course is a prerequisite to all other courses, and makes all others impossible as a result. First semester and repeated each following semester for two years. No units. 1. EXPOSITION— Madam Perry. Lectures and study of the inefficiency of high school teachers at large. Hourly, daily, and weeklv themes. Prescril ed for Freshmen, administered in choking doses. Three Units, a halo, and a picture in the Hall of Fame, if you pass. 1. FOODS AND COOKERY—Assistant Prof. Williams. A general survey in the principle of mastering a man thru the arts of cooking as exemplfied by the members of this deoartment. Required of all college women. No ability as a prerequisite: food will win the war of the heart. First semester. One lecture, two three hour laboratories. Three units. Fees, a sacrificed disposition. 1. PHYSICAL T R A ININ 0—M i ss Davis. For those whose nhvsical condition does not warrant their taking the regular physical work, extreme exercise will he eiven. Those who need corrective exercises will be given a course in severe and incorrective gvmnastics. This, plus any thing else that can be added by the instructor is required of all Freshmen girls. Sixteen hours and one unit.The Foster Child The idea of Summer School for the Education Department of the University of Arizona was born in the mind of l)r. Foster on a certain day m 1918. Bisbee was offered by Superintendent Filbrook as a cradle for ‘T enfant.” BabicV. father gratefully placed dear little dimpled Summer School in its new crib on June 30. Baby was a unique child composed of about twenty juniors and seniors with a sprinkling of Bisbc teachers. Papa was a hit alarmed over the size of his offspring, but so well behaved was she that his fears turned to pride. Babie’s activities in the three Junior High Schools with an experimental finger extending into the Senior High School, included Spanish. Mathematics, English, History, Social Science, Geography and I Miysical«Training. She was a fortunate child in having several nurses. Mrs. Douglass, M5ss Thomas and Mrs. Foster. She should have l ecn a very happy child but what child can be happy when it has colic. It may have l een the excitement of making her first adjustments to this world—(appearing before a class for the first time) or the great flooding of stimuli upon her inexperienced nerve endings—(problems of discipline, how to state questions, how to keep Johnny from reciting all the time, etc) that caused her colic. One who knows nothing whatever about this mysterious affletion hesitates to give definite causes for its being. Nevertheless its being is a very stern reality. Baby realized it: the nurses realized it: papa Foster was initiated into walking the floor. IT enfant was an unusually healthy child. Even though her first attack of colic was severe, and as she has been indicated nurses and father alike were rushed with applying simple home remedies, endeavoring to reassure the child, to divert its tnind from it's affletion and to instil in it hope for the future, the precocious youngster profited by its first exprience and never had another attack so severe. In fact the attacks grew less and less violent and in a week's time baby had entirely outgrown its infantile affletion save for occasional momentary twinges. On the whole babie’s life was a happy one. There were rides in the baby carriage—(the Foster Chevrolet) with baby gurgling and cooing: there was the delightful time between babie’s evening nourishment and bedtime when the contented little creature could frolic through the delightful summer evening. Never is the town quiet. There is a constant bedlam of cars and wagons bumping over the brick paved street, snorting trains screaming, hooting, agonizing—it is impossible to find the adjective to express that street car gong: it is best to leave it to the imagination with the suggestion that it was invented in a far lower altitude than Bisbce’s by the most demonical of demons—while for moments threatened by a lull is reserved the ever ready blast. In this highly specialized cradle dear baby Summr School did not need a rattle. Babies are always attracted by moving objects. In the evening when father would gather her up and tell her thrilling fairy talcs about the various modes ofinstruction or of knights such as Thorndike, Strayer or Dewey and compare their gallant hobbies with his own to which he had given the striking appelation. "The Manuscript,” or even bring out the much loved Geography test and under careful supervision let baby finger it.—even then, babie’s eyes would wander to animated Sacramento Mill with it's spiral railroad track and puffing ore trains, it's constant blasting and laboring steam shovels. One day baby Foster felt a desire to explore under its cradle: She made the desire known to father. "Of course, if baby wanted under the cradle, under the cradle she should go. Father himself would personally conduct her. Nurses should go too but all must be appropriately clothed for the occasion.” Baby looked too dear for words in middie and bloomers while nurses and father looked positively human in their worst clothes. One hearing baby would never have suspi-cioned that she had solemnly promised flot to squeal in making the fifteen hundred foot drop. For two hours they froliccd through shafts and tunnels, emerging dusty but smiling—baby had had the best time. Habic’s red letter day was that day when the nice little neighbor x y took her to Ramsey Canyon in his new express wagon—(the school truck). The delights of that day demand a separate volume. Haby is growing beautifully. Her birthday comes in June and she is going straight to Bisbee to celebrate it.IOFFICERS AND BAND Andrews, L. J., Adjt., 1st Lt. Sidebotham, W., Sup. Officer Belton, E., Sgt. Maj. McCauley, C. D., Color Sgt. Seaman, A. R., Color Sgt. Truscott, A. E., 2nd Lt. Wallace, T. J., Drum Maj. Castcrton, S., Sgt. Ivancovich, B. S., Sgt. Lindsey, J., Sgt. Bledsoe, R. F. Campbell, P. R. Crowell, I. Asher, J. E. Carrillo, H. R. Carrillo, M. R. Eaple, E. L. Goodman, J. T. Corpora [,s Hamilton, J. K. Miller, B. E. Stallcup, L. B. Privates Jantzen, W. J. Martinez, B. R. Pistor, F. Riggs, M. B. Stearns, G. M. Walker. F. D.ROSTER CO. “A” Abbott, W. O., Capt. Doyle, P. J., 1st Sgt. Jones, H. M.f 1st Lt. Baker, H. D., Sgt. Enderton, H. B., 2nd Lt. Clark, J. W., Sgt. Cook. O. Sgt. CORPARALS Wartman, F. Ryder. E. D. Zepeda, R. G. Russel, B. L. Hetherington, M. Privatks Berger, H. H. Murphy. V. L. Bernard, A. Murphy. Win. L. Bohnert, F. W. Pistor, VV. J. Brown. T. E. Powell. C. S. Cotten. S. L. Randolph, T. J. Cox, C. D. Roscoe, G. E. Dresser, W. E. Rupkey. R. 11. Eichbaum, J. E. Schuele, M. A. Elder, A. C. Spaflford. T. 1 . Field, L. A. Smith. R. S. Fralhlke, A. W. Sneed. E. B. Gould, S. E. Stewart, H. A. Henness, K. K. Wilson. H. G. Hobart, C. Wilson, R. B. Lamm, M. I. Williams. C. W. McGinnis, W. G. Vinson,, 1. L. W. Miller, H. S. Woody, M. H.1ROSTER CO. “B” Creenwald, G. D., Sgt. Maicr, L. M., Captain Woods. E. F., 1st Lieutenant Stafford, P. V., Sgt. Slonakcr, L. 15., 2nd Lieutenant Wilson, R. M., Sgt. CORPORALS- Lyons, F. W. Conway, Joe Lockling, B. Harvev, P. M. 1 PRIVATKS Abbott, J. S. Lynch, C. R. Auxier, H. A. McLillian, C. W. Benedict, H. L. McDougal, L. M. Brady, R. M. Manley, T. A. Bryan, J. H. Perry, J. H. Butler, D. C. Pike, R. D. Calvert, D. H. Powers, J. W. Dameron, L. D. Reynolds. F. W. Davis, B. M. Roark, G. V. Edmundson, C. S. Seaman, Hess Erb, M. J. Shen, Y. C. Grebe, R. Slavens, P. Hamilton, R. L. Trenham, N. B. Houck, G. W. Toles, S. E. 11 owe. W. I T. Yon Rolf, P. Jacobs, A. W. Williams, R. S. Kendall, J. S. Woffard. W. W.BUFFALO BILL INVADES THE CAMPUS The days of Buffao Bill have not passed as far as the University of Arizona is concerned. Buffalo Bill has left his foot prints on the sands of the desert cam pus as well as on the sands of time, lie has left an exact image who swoops down on unsuspecting campus qneeners just as surely and unexpectedly as Buffalo Bill did on his Indian prey. “Ilcy, young fellow, don’t you know you can’t go on the girls’ side after eight o’clock,” shouts a rough voice from a crouching figure evidently sitting on a cactus spine in the cactus garden to the young culprit who dares venture past the forbidden cactus line, nose pointed toward the brilliant lights of North Hall. The prey turns to be confronted by the angry campus Buffalo Bill standing with finger turns to he confronted by the angry campus Buffalo Bill standing with finger majestically pointed to the star upon his breast which gleams threateningly at offender, reminding him of a more dangerous weapon underneath if he does not retrace his footsteps. If a couple goes near the front gate after 8 o’clock Buffalo Bill is always there, sometimes behind the great stone posts, sometimes embedded in a rose hush, but Without fail, he is there. "‘Young man, young man. leave her; don’t you know' you can’t go up the North side of the road after sunset?” The girl’s arm is dropped and the young man hurries to the south side of the road. At the science building they part glancing longingly at the big bell which stood so recently for liberty. —Wildcat, October 4, 1918 HASHERETTES—NKW OCCUPATK)X Men Need Not ‘Apply Cone are the good old days when the Arizona girls could sleep peacefully in tlie morning until the last warning hell of Mess Hall and then madly dash across the campus served by gallant and efficient waiters. Now, when the first peep of dawn appears, several weary but determined forms are seen to rise and dress in the cold gray morning, and hurry ovr to the girls' dining hall in order to have their respective tables set in time for the coming meal. Other fair hasherettes arc assigned to the duties of serving; waiting on the more fortunate ones and cleaning the table. The duties, of course, arc ! ornc by all the girls in their turn. The reason for this radical change. The girls of the U. of A. are in Uncle Sam’s service, now that they are living in a military camp, and arc doing their hit. It has been suggested that those who are faithful and prompt in their duties shall be decorated with the Croix de Guerre in the colors of red, white, and blue. Wildcat, October 11, 1918.“THE LATEST WHEEZE” “When your head was blazing, burning, And your brain within was turning Into buttermilk from churning, ’Twas the Flu. When your joints were creaking, cracking, As if all the fiends were racking, All the devils were attacking, ’Twas the Flu. ’Twas the Flu, Flu, Flu! Which had you, you, you, It had caught you and it got you, And it stuck like glue. ’Twas the very latest fashion; ’Twas the Doctor’s pet and passion, So sneeze a bit, And wheeze a bit— Ka-chew! chew! chew’! When your stomach grew uneasy, Quaking, querulous and queasy, All dyspeptic and diseasy. When you had appendicitis, Par-en-chy-ma-tous, ne-phri-tis, Laryngitis, or gastritis, ’Twas the Flu. When you had a corn, a pimple, Complicated ill, or simple. Broken bone, or fading dimple, ’Twas the Flu. When no matter what assailed you, If no Doctor knew what ailed you, Then the answer never failed you, ’Twas the Flu. ’Twas the Flu.Four of them ! Four contrasting types of severity each with an awe inspiring, hair raising appearance! Give me instead the nightmares of my childhood. "My Home Economics Note Rook?" trembled forth the "Special," "the vita-mines ever so uncertain, so like A's to command, that I said ‘it’s too technikle’ for you, Mabel’ and gave myself up as a casualty." "The th-th-theme? I tried to present something, I tried to interpret anything. The course was scheduled exposition but Miss Perry argued so much about the poor quality of work, I never understood exposition!" "Jit tu senior?" the court remarked. Dignity marked this martyr ever move, a shining light, a vision of high duty-shone in his eyes, and made his very brow that of a Washington Lincoln Wilson. "With honor, sirs of this court martial, I failed! The instructors of thL institution failed to consider that we the pupils, are human beings, lowly creatures and not machines. An examination week composed of class work, note boo‘ 's, monthly examinations, and final examinations is as impossible as some professors" "Silence! You leave school for contempt of court !! Such truth wii! not be tolerated. Get your Mess Hall refund and catch the first freight home! Court dismissed!” Yes, the court was dismissed, the judges, one from the Science department, one an Aggie Man, one foreign in looks and education, and one a composite of business and history, looked gloatingly around. (We agree the good all die young). Each looked at the other, a savage smile twisted their lips, the four yelled in unison "Pass me that raw meat, I’m starved !"PRESIDIO OF SAX FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA On May 29, 1918 the University of Arizona contigent of fourteen men left Tucson for the Presidio at San Francisco to attend the R. O. T. C. camp during the month of June. The train left Tucson Friday evening and arrived in Los Angeles Saturday morning. We spent Saturday doing our first military shopping. It takes some time to buy the first serge military uniform. Saturday morning vc reached Frisco, all anxious to get to camp. That afternoon we signed up, and were issued the ordinance and quartermaster equipment. The “Shooting’ started Monday and every Monday after that found us receiving a new quota of typhoid or small pox serum. The ordeal was pleasing to some, but others found it more convenient to faint gracefully away. prill with sore arms? Oh no! Why was it those in command worked us all the harder and put us thru more difficult physical tests than when our armswere normal? All right, we will give them the benefit of the doubt. They thot it would make us better soldiers—and it would gradually. There were special classes for instructors in physical exercise, bayonet drill and grenade throwing. Each college in the battalion had one or two representatives in each class, and every battalion in the regiment had its classes under the direction of a trained officer. The men who took this spcical instruction were to be stationed at their college as assistant instructors. So busy were we that the daylight hours were unable to supply the necessary time so we took most of the night. Drill field problems, hikes, and examinations filled our days. The time after the evening meal was spent in cleaning guns and equipment, and studying for the next day’s classes. One very interesting feature of the month's work was the ride shoot. In a contest against thirty other colleges the Arizona team succeeded in winning the cup for the highest score offered by Col. Dickmann.memorial tenure UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA March 2, 1919 President R. B. von KleinSmid, Presiding Military March........................University Band Song—America Responsive Reading Prayer Violin Solo—Cavatina Violin Solo—Cavatina.............................Raff Mr. R. Con key Address - Director A. E. Douglass Tribute to William O. Bloys - - Prof. W. G. Medcraft Tribute to Homer Whipp - Prof. R. M. Davis Reading—Epiccdium..................... . Corson Miller Mr. L. W. Crandall Song—Love Divine Tribute to Karl T. Hurst - - - Dr. A. E. Vinson Tribute to Corlande B. Curry - - - Dr. H. B. Heard Tribute to Morgan B. McDermott - Prof. S. M. Fegtly Solo—O, Divine Redeemer........................Gounod Mrs. J. Metzger Tribute to J. Preston Jones - - Dean Byron Cummings Tribute to Leslie A. Watcrbury - - Prof. F. C. Kelton Song—Star Spangled BannerWE SHALL NOT SLEEP in Flanders fields the floppies bloom I let ween tile crosses row on row, That mark our place : and inthe sky 'I'lie larks still bravely singing fly. Scarce heard amidst the guns below. Wo are dead. Short days ago we lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow. Lovced and were loved. and now we lie In Flanders fields. Take up our quarrel with the foe. To you from falling hands we throw the torch— Be yours to hold it high : If ye break faith with 11s who die. Wc shall not sleep. though poppies grow On Flanders field.”CORPORAL OF THE GUARD What docs she guard? She guards the front doors and she guards the back doors. She guards the telephone and she guards the mail. We do think that such faithful guards should have pensions! Her post? The girls of “N'o Man's Land” must be protected from the rush of the masculine battalion ! The responsibility of standing day after day at the post of duty must make one grow old and become easily annoyed. So we who are so closely guarded from the evils of this great world pledge ourselves with three rounds of carbonated water not to report to the officers higher up if for once the gua d falls asleep at the post. One—two—three on the toast to our campus guard! There are guards that make us worried! There are guards that maks us blue. There's the guard they call the Dean of Women A guard for me and a guard for you! There’s a guard who has a fearful manner, There’s a guard whose presence does appall. But the guard that gives and takes our privileges, Is the guard whose j ost is in North Hall.KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, 1K69 Colors: .Scarlet. White, and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley. GAMMA KHO CHAPTER Established 1915 FRATRES IX FAOULTATE F. N. Guild S. E. Crush G. E. P. Smith F. C. Kei.tok C. A. Turrkll SOKORES IX I’Xl VERS IT AT 10 Post Graduates Walter S. Childs 1919 R. Gail Baker Charles C. O’ vekee Harvey J. Case 1 lowakd S. Warren Carlyle F. Heney 1920 Mason L. Paine Lewis B. Maier Paul II. Reac.an Jack J. O’Keeee 1 R 1 1» C. Ml EC EL Edward W. Zkioi.er Clarence ( )rkm Harold 1). Baker 1921 LOUIS A. Slonaker Oscar Cook ALI’RED K. Truscott J. Perry Doyle Earl A. Wood Byron S. Ivanovich Frank A. Woodyard JIanse W. McKinney Tiioaias J. Wallace W. J. 1 IKIIUEI'ETII Roy B. Wilson 1922 RoiiKrt M. Wilson William J. Pistor M. P». Emu- Silas E. 'Poles PLEDGES Edwin P . Sneed Phil M. HarveySIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Arizona Alpha Chapter established March 2nd 1917 Colors: Purple and Gold. Flower: Violet. Founded at University of Alabama in 1856 F RAT RES IX UXIVEKSITATE Howard Kstill 1919 James A. Toxc. 1920 John W. Murphy Carter C. Porter Malcolm P. Com mixes John’ Schaffer Maurice Preen 1921 Willard M. Sidkbotham Ernest M. 1'afford (j|-;or ;k I). Hardaway Lloyd A xdrews Arthur P. Ska a; ax 1922 Harry A. Stewart Elm hr J. Prown Raymond I). Pike Perle M. Dams ] x;ax I). Damkron. Jr. Joe Eiciiiiaum Hart hoi. E. Miller William Morphy Iryixc. CrowellSIGMA NU Founded at the Virginia Miitary Institute. 1869. Com ks : Maek. White ami Gold. Flowkr : White Rose. Kpsilon Alpha Chapter established 1918 SOROKKS IX i;XIVKRSITATK Jamks I;. McKai.k KRATRKS TX FACIJLTATK 1919 Arc ink K. Lovxtt Wilson U. Wood 1920 T. DrWttt Talmac.r M vpi.r ISnaitki.i. Walter F. Ft sc it Rolofk W. Ri-kvks 1921 Francis If. Lyons Ciiaki.ks D. McCailky I Ikksiikl'A. Ai-nikk Jamks X. Clark F.DWWRD R. liKl.ToN M IKRUKRT F.NDKKToN SlDN'KV LKFKO 1922 Joskimi Cox ay MaI'KICK 1 1 KVll Km XC.TO.V Piiiui Von Rulk °C. ki. 1 Iki'.klund ti 1 1 ... 1 1 David PouliiKN Thomas C. SmithTAU DELTA PSI Founded 1917 Colons: Crimson mill Block. Flower : Bed Carnation. Motto: I'critatem Pctimus FRATRES IX FACULTATE C. Omar Bond FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Clarence I . Wilson Raymond E. Ten ley Frederick A. Ronstadt Wells O. Abbott Hkss Seaman I. Monrok Hamilton GrEathia L. Lair Pai l T. Alsman Phtkr R. Campbell Harold G. Wilson Allen Elder Ralph Brady Farley Palmer E. Dean Ryder, J r. Roy Bledsoe Julian Powers |. VKNI KLL J A NT7.EN Walter L. Murphy J. Sturcess Abbott Franklin D. Walker Charles HoiiortOMEGA KAPPA Organized October 12th, 1918 Colors: Green ami Gold. KloSkr : Shasta Daisy. FKATRKS IX lTXIVKWSITATK SlIIkLlCV E. Castkrtox 19 21 FR A X K Wi RT M A X Morris II. Joxks Wai.TRR E. DkKSSKR 19 2 2 Dax C. JUjtlkr Howard I.. ttKXKincr Eahlk L. Eaklk Eki:i V. I on xkrt Ciiarlks Edmuxson Uarxky L. Russkll J. Ednv. Ash hr Akviii'k Pktkrsox Mklukr I. Lamm Gkorgk E. Rafpkrty T. AutHRT Maxlp.y Griffith J. W illiams William Wofford Mart B. RiggsPI BETA PHI. 80R0RES IN UHBE Elizabeth Sawyers vox KleinSmjd I uise Poucar Marshall Marietta Thompson Sprague Levon a Payne Newsome Florence Fiskf. White SORORESIN Marion Mae Haynes Ruth King Katherine Brown Marion Dale Rosemary Drachman Alice Warren Eastman Alice Blanche Brereton Ruth Elizabeth Campbell Edith Vergil Failor Dorothy Miriam Franklin 1922 Elizabeth Donnelly Florence Edwards Elizabeth Franklin Florence Jackson ♦Helen Geyer ZoE P.ONODALE WALLS Alice Cameron Edgerton Mayuell Fuseii Hankins Irene Hoemeister Faith Richardson Grace Parker UNIVERSITATE 1919 Gladys L. Twedell Vyvyan Bernice Moeur 1920 Hazel Marie McCoy Helen O’Malley Helen Stuart Whitehead Gertrude Clark 1921 Ruth Ellen Findley Laura Geraldine PilchEk Helene Pownkr Inez Rorr Maisy McCoy Jessie Belle Moeur Marguerite Moeur Nora SidErotham Dorothy Sloane Pledge. Yvonne YoungKAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at IX Pauw University. 1870. Colors: Black and Gold. Flower : Pansy. I let a Delta Chapter established, 1917 Althea Saeum Dost (irmluates Mary H. Kstill 1919 Henrietta Rockkkli.ow Ffitk Davhy Jessie KaE 1920 Dorothy IIeigiitox IX’Klla IIackett Oil Rl ST I X E S V EKx KY I.lancii Smith Si sax Sweeney Knmr McDermott WIaCRI SaEsik Ellen Boclton Phyllis Rkannex 1921 Mi lured Kelly Bertha Renaul Dorothy Bishop Sarah Bond Crack Wood Mary Ciexe Smith | EAN SlAVENS Mary Wood ♦Mary Wkstimieung 1922 •JoSEIMIIXK IiRADY Viola Stkinkeld Jennie Mae Elliott Jkan Wright Mary K. Salmon Fledged.ALPHA SIGMA Founded 1916 Reorganized I'M7 Colors: Purple ami Green Klout-r: I'iolct SOKORKK IX UKBK Mrs. Licthk-Bklu : .Mii.tknukko .Mrs. Xkai. p»l RC„AM 11Lonsi: Km :x I'.laxciik Rosk.xsti-rx SO WORKS IX UXIVKRS1TATK 15) 15) Rrrn Bird Zku.a Mathi: ys Francks Lki-sox C LARA 1 f ILIlKlSRA.XIlT Hi:u:x V j Lurs 1920 °Ksthi-:r Lawri-xci-: Kldri: ci-: Shkluv 1921 Li'cv St a unto x Hazkl IIonr.Ks Liixian Woods Dorothy Ani rKws Ul’TH f A»I”LI X Mildkkd Stark LaVkr.xk Stkvicxs Dorothy Knox 1922 l KSS AlKXa.XDKR Lois Wkxdi-l Crack Chatham Edith IIarrisox Eva 1’kin a Ri th I’rtxa Isahkl Iky ink MaRI’.ARKT IvOl'LTX Died January 19. 1919.WOMEN S PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION University op Arizona Established 1917 President, Henrietta Rockfkllow. KA0 Secretary, Rutii Bird, A2 Treasurer. Gladys T we dell. Florence SiiEluy AS Grace Parker IIB 1 Dorothy Franklin nl 4» representatives EffiK DavEy KA0 Helen Willets AS Mary IT. Estill KA0PHI KAPPA PHI (honorary) Founded at University of Maine Arizona Chapter Installed May 31. 1916 FRATRES IN’ FACULTATE K. I‘». von Klkin.S’mid Helen S. Nicholson A. E. Douglas A. O. Neal K. H. Form's Estki.le Lutrkll G. M. Butler P. II. M. P. Krinton G. F. Freeman A. 11. Otis F. X. Guild R. 11. Williams G. E. P. Smith 11. A. IIuim.vRD J. J. TIfOK.VItKK S. M. Fkotlky C. A. Turrkll F. C. K ELTON W. V. Henley Anita C. Post A. E. Vinson Ida W. Douc.lass I,. A. Watkkkury J. P. Jones ByRON Cum Ml NOS Ida C. Reid Rokkkt Humphrey. M. S. Ph. I). Fran ks M. Perry FRATRES IX U XI VERS IT ATE 1 . F. Minister J da Flood Dodge P. . Moore Grady Gam mace Clara F. Bloom J. W. Gktsinc.er Lois Whisler R. L. Drank S. Catherine Hoy Inez E. Thrift F. W. Fickktt Clara Fish Roherts 11. V. Estili. W. A. Tark H. M. Wolflin Mary R. Brinton Hattie F. Solomon Tesse A. Woolf Elsik H. Nkal R. 1. Turner Josephink VVatkks Brown Iankt Sine Lusk Makkl S. Odkli. William J. Bryan. Jr. 1 Ioward Griffin H. W. Lusk Alrkrt Crawford Clara McNeil Brown Leonard Klkin Laura M. Swan H. J. Standkr II.’A. Foster Rokkkt R. Benson L. C. Elliott Hazkl Whitney F. W. Roc.ers Sanford Sweet A. I). Micotti Edward II. Estill II. N. Bradstrekt Grace Parker Rythk BackstEin Bow an H. C. Westovr Alice P. Lawson W. H. Westover Maud McPherson Williams Harold D. Carpenter Joseph Burrows Roiikkt M. Davis Rouen a B. Spain Joe de Akizena Ruth Kino Mary Estili. Vyvyan MoEur Anna Kennedy Freeman Ruth Bird Erma Schwalen Mung C. Shen May Jolly Tillik Kaufman SIGMA DELTA I’Sl 1916 L. L. Kri kc.ua cm Jack O'Kkkkk SKNIOKS V. A. PORTKR K. C. Mcnroiv John Horns JUNIORS L. E. I’akkk Jamks ToNC. 1917 Russia. Jacows J CNIOKS Ai.ISIN 1 ski.in IIaroi.u FosiiKro. Ciiakuks O’Kkkkk J. 1 . 11 Kr nim n 1918 J UNIORS Marvky Cask Chari.ks I). McCaui.Ky Paui. MkrkillSophomores Win Over Freshmen in 1919 “Tie-Up” Arizona Wildcat m N Wnt, y - .warns ' v . nt TTI j AWn UXttHi N»«5WtWMI TUJUir :JG |C.L(l«itiM |T® tlfWr SOiltS AMfwnwBi.ws nei mm n iuihn caimuft NHKm m i m ‘The Rivals" ' Tonght-Salunlay ' CWIBtSnYil ' - ) 8 o'clor1 'Varsity PU Tempi N k at Baseball Fri., Apr. 18. Saturday, Apr. 19 mm « mm znzr SfMUU’VS iHifiiUI JJZ ZiOZ. . tkwi a u KM.-rn PrratuMalif Arizmta HUilJtrat STAFF 1918-1919 GLADYS TWEPEiX. '19.......................Eihtoh-ix-Ciuef JOHN' STEED. '20........................lirsixi-ss Maxaf.Kr LEOXA JOXES. 17............... ssistaxt I’rsixicss Manao.kk DEPARTMENT EDITORS ROSEMARY DRACHM AX. ‘20............Xkws. AcadK.mic. Social HAZEL McCOY. 20...................Litkrauy axi Kxciiano.k JAMES TOXG. 19................................Atiilktics REPORTERS Xkws. Acadkmic. Social l ALICE URERETOX. 21 IIERRERT EXDERTOX. ’22 EDITH KA1LOR. 21 DOROTHY IIEIGHOX. 20 ROUEXA SPAIN . 19 MILDRED KELLY, ’21 LlTKRARV AX|) EXCIIAXC.K HAROLD V1 LSOX. 22 HELEXE POWXER. 21 JEAX SLA YEN'S. 21 Athletic EDWARD ZIEGLER. 20 GERALD1XE PILCHER, '21 IWi Rkadkr—GRACE HULL, 22THE DESERT STAFF Vyvyan Mimci'k..........................Editor-in-Chicf foilx Sciiakkkr......................Business Manager HliLKN WlLLITS Wilsox Wood MaU'OL.M Ct'MMINC.S REPORTERS IIaziCl McCoy Edward Zikolkr Xkli.ik Still ART A LICK l »RKUKTl X. Editor Edith McDkkmott - Assistant Art Editor Edward Asiikk - - - Assistant Art Editor... . SOPI I( )M O R E A SSI ST A XTS Dorothy Franklin......................Editor 1»yr()n Ivaxcovicii - - Business Manager student body organization C. P. Wilson . President Phit.ii Hf.hndon . Vice-President Wilson Wood. Auditor Yvvvax Mokuk. .SYcr ? ary MANAGERS OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES Willard Sidkhotiiam. Pootball Joe Burrows, Baseball Philip Clemons, Basketball Jack O’Keefe. Track Mary Fickktt. Debating HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES MEMBERS C. P. Wilson, President Vyvyan MoEUR. Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. Crandall Prof. Cryder Rutii Bird Arch a Lovett Mariott Fields senior members May Jolly Jessie Rae 11ENRJKTTA ROCKFELI.OW Junior Members Prugii Herndon Edward Ziegler Tom Talmage Blanche Smith John Schaffer Helen Whitehead Sophomore Members Florence Shelby Louis Slonaker Charles McCauley Mildred Kelly Freshman Members Jessie Belle Moeur William Pistor Joe ConwayWOMK.VS I.K'AOl'K Ol'KlCKKS RfTii s sc,. Tresilient Ci.aka I Iii.im-iiranuT. ,S' v v McOiV. Treasurer I,rev liowKN. Cnslotliin of Trof'erty The Women's League serves a a link between the Inwn girls an l the campus girls; every girl becomes a member after "he Ins completed registration. This organization was the one that welcomed the new .'indents with a reception; it was this active body that gave tlv very origin'll carnival in "May to raise funds for the memorial fountain, and again it wa the Woman's League that held for the seniors a farewell tea.SOCK AND BUSKIN CLUB OFKIl'KKS MakioTt Kiklos. President Lity St.u'nton . I'ire- President FlokKnck Siikuiv. Secretary Jo Fisiikk Fkkkmax Business Mgr. MKMUKKS Ruth Bird Maurice Hctherington Margaret Gall it in Franklin Walker Josephine laconic Earl Eakle Robena Spain Pete Catnplxdl Clara Hildebrandt Ruth I Tina Mary Katherine Salmon Althea Saelid Hazel Hodges Edith Harrison Allen Kldcr Marie Cloud Anna Blount Anna McCluskcv Edith Failor Ruth King Ruth McLean Carl 1 legcland Arthur Richards 1 lelen Sehoonmaker Helen Willits Max Voskueller Bess Alexander Jcnir.vcvc Johns Joe Conway Walter Murphv Olive Gallitin Turn Smith Frances Lceson Alfred Truscott Mary Wood Wells Abbott Susan Sweeney 1 lermioii lloge Grace Bull John McKean Dorothy Bishop Lois Wendal Anna Freeman Marion McDonald Duella 1 lackett Ethel Brown Jessie Rae Bertha Rcnaml Dorothy Richards Ruth Loflin Tom Wallace Maisy McCoy Blanche Smith Helen Powncr Hazel McCoy Julian Powers Dorothy Franklin The Sock and Buskin Club is not only the dramatic organization of the campus but also the pride and ioy of Professor Crandall. Not only did this club raise the standard of dramatic appreciation among the student, tut thru the dramatic productions it was possible for the group to buy a Victory Bond. V. V. C. A. OFPICKRS Ruth Rird. President XivU.ii-: Still. Vice-President Mariott Fii-Xds. Secretary Dorothy Franklin, Treasurer. CAIilNF.T Rutii Kird, Choi mum Dorothy Franklin, Pittance Committee Mary Ficki-tt. Study Committee Milorkd Kklly. Meetings Committee Alick Rrkricton, Social Committee KtiiivL Krown. Publicity Committee Hknriktta Rock fallow. Membership Cimmittee U"I V. M. C. A. nmc'KKS Au-kkd Tki sco i t. President 11. vaki I iee-President F. lioiiNKKT. Secretary T. A. Maxi.ky. Treasurer Dkan Cumminos I‘koi;. ft. J. I K( w x I ‘hoi-. 11. A. i lri:i:. Ki Kbv. Stark Ai.I'KI-.I) ADVISORY IHIAKI D.vroyiiV I ll-IOUTOX k jv I )kki:kson C. J . Wm.smn John Sti:ki Tkisc' ITTWOMAN'S SELF C.OVERXMEXT CAMXKT Marriott Kiiclos. President I IazKl McCoy. I iee-President Xki.i.ii-: Still. Secretary IlivLKX VVuiTKAi). West Cottage House Chairman EllK.v HolTKN. East Cottage House Chairman Lucy Stautox. Xorth Hot! House Chairman Ruth McLkan, Sophomore RepresentativeDEBATING FORUM Oil-1 CURS Prof. Crandall, President ar,d Critic Mary Fickf.tt, Secretary Sophie Kaufman. Treasurer MEMBERS Grace Bull Ralph Brady Prof. L. W. Crandall Thomas Duff Allan Elder Mary Fickf.tt A. W. Froehlke Sophie Kaufman Tillie Kaufman L. R. Kempf Howard T. Mitchell Ethel Pope Jeane Slave.ns June SlwEns Raymond Ten ley Franklin D. Walker Harold W ilson M. H. Woody Charles Hobbart Univ. of Arizona Libraryj F.O 0 G Y ' ENGINEERING"-1 MINING SOCIETY Harvky Cask, President ' Ralph Herxuok. Vice-President James Tong, Sec’y-Trcas. micmhKrs Charles O’Keefe W. M. Sidebotham Mung Chin Shen Frank Wortman Arthur Sims P. T. Allsman Jesse Woolf James Bryan R. R. Heard Sam L. Gotten Maurice Breen Herbert Enderton Donald Calvert Roland Grebe J. W. Murphy Maurice Hetheringtoi Clarence Orem W. H. Howe M. I,. Paine Bert H. Lockling P. H. Reagan B. E. Miller John Schaffer Julian Powers M. I). Schappell G. V'. Roark C. J. Tisall R. IT. Rupkey Fred Wiegel Ya Chin Shen Ed. Ziegler Richmond Smith Wells Abbott Thos. C. Smith Norman Abell F. B. Sneed Dorothy Andrews J. W. Stearns R. H. Berman Roy B. Wilson Shirley Castcrton Irwin L. Vinson J. P. Doyle Walter E. Weiland Thoms Duff Camille Beauprc Arthur Jacobs Thomas Ward ’A. R. Seaman Norman McDonald Calvert ranceAGGIE CLUB OFFICERS Joe Burrows, President Roi,ok Reeves. Vice-President Miujrko Tait. Secretary Linton Simmons, Treasmer William Beilis L. Carr A. Carnes A. Bernardo W. S. Childs C. I). Core M. Cummings H. A. Gray I r. 1 . Cray K. Hennass Miss Hickman Mrs. Hickman C. Hobart M. McGinnis MEMBERS C. McClellan II. S. Miller R. Bike W. Pistor R. Reeves I). Ryder K. Ronstadt H. Stewart Linton Simmons Miss Tait Woodv E. Conrey J. Burrows Verma WRANGLERS OFFICERS Makioyt Fields. President Dorothy Heighton, Vicc-Pres. Zella Jay Mathews, Sec'y-Treas. Effik Davey (.ladys Twkdkll Vyvyax MoKUR Mildred Kelly Rosem ary I )rac 11 max Edith McDermott MEMBERS Dorothy Bishop Ellen Bolton Elsie Windsor Hazel McCoy Marion Haynes Mildred Hoksch J.X)Rot i i y Era n kli nUNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA Dorothy Andrews, Accompanist W. D. Wheatley, Conductor First Violins Jack O’Keefe Carl Hershey William Hedgepeth B. E. Miller Second Violins 1 lelen Schoonmaker Edith Newman Herschel Auxier Clarinets Pete Campbell Shirley Casterton Cornets Roy Bledsoe B. Martinez J. W. Jentzen Trom hones Leonard Stallcup Irving Crowell Sana piione Farley Palmer Drum Carlyle HeneyMANDOLIN CLUB W. D. Wheatley, Director Dorothy Andrews, Accompanist Mandolins Victor Johnson Clara Bovee Edith Newman Rose Nichols Guitars Phyllis Brannen Elizabeth Eplcr Bonnie Jean Wright Banjo Farley Palmer UkelelEs Roy Bledsoe Mary Elizabeth Westphaling Helen Schoonmaker Mark Riggs Marguerite MillerUNIVERSITY MALE QUARTET Alfred Tkuscott.....................First 7 enor W. D. Wheatley.................. . Second Tenor Earl Eaki.k .... .... .............First Bass Tom Wall ce........................Second Bass Marion Mac Donald.................. AccompanistBRASS QUARTETTE W. D. Wheatley Director Roy Bledsoe .. Hirst Comet Munroe Hamilton. Second Comet B. E. Miller......................... Baritone W. 1 lEDCEPETii................... MelIaf houcGIRLS' GLEE CLUB W. D. Wheatley. Director Nina McGinnis, Accompanist Mildred IIoksch, d n mger Francks Lekson, President Bertiia Rkxaud, Scc'y-Treas. Geraldine Pilcher, Librarian M EM HERS First Soprnno Second Soi»k no Ethel Brown Margaret Loll in Christine Sweeney Bertha kenaud Josephine Jacome Bess 'Alexander Dorothy Knox Grace Chatham Lois Wendell 1 lelenWillits Ellen Boulton Althea Saclid Anna McClusl y Mary E. Wcstrhaling Helen 1‘owner .Marion Haynes Jennaveve John First Alto Susan Sweeney La Verne Stephens Geraldine Pilcher Marion Coombs Marie Cloud Hazel Hodges Katherine McKean Miss Anita Post Mildred Stark Mrs. W. D. Wheatley Clara Bovcc Betty Donnelly Jennie Mae Elliott Second Alto Ruth Bird Mildred Iloesch Miss Anita PostMIXED CHORUSBASKET BAM LIGHT ARTILLERY Arizona's basket ball season started and ended in a whirl of jazz. The energy usually expended on football was this year spent on basket ball; and as a result the fastest team the school has ever produced was ready to meet the season schedule. Tho the team was not fortunate enough to get the Southwestern Championship it did carry away the “bacon" in most of the games. Winners or losers we saw real “wildcats” doing some snappy fighting. This year's team was coni}XXsed of three last year letter men, two men who were close contenders for that honor and two new men. Herndon and Slonaker were the star players of the season, each playing always a hard, fast game. Herndon as captain was a splendid example to the men on his own team and a terror to his opponents. Inter-class games in the beginning of the season brought into the lime light the best material; the freshman team not only beat the varsity in one game out of three but also furnished material for the varsity team. The regular season opened with a game in which the officers of the 25th Infantry stationed at Nogales served as easy prey. Both teams produced plenty of action the first part of the game, but in the second half the soldiers were totally out classed and the final score gave Nogales 14 points and Arizona 37. February 7 the Varsity played the Tucson Y. M. C. A. but lack of practice on the part of the Y. gave Arizona a decided advantage and a victory. Fagstatf Normal came after Arizona’s scalp, and succeeded in getting it February 10 to the tune of 37-32. Both teams played a swift hard game and kept the audience on tip-t es. in the game that followed on Saturday Rufus Arizona decided that his nose had been too severely scratchd. He came back for blood and vengeance; so thoroughly did he secure vengeance that he handed over to the varsity a score in their favor of 57 28 and the state championship. 'File most interesting game of the season was the one on February 14 wheR Arizona defeated the New Mexico Aggis by the close score of 42-35. The lanky invaders were well trained and only in the last few minutes were we able to leave them safly behind. The second game of the set was played the next day. The scrap was hot and furious for awhile, but in the second half the visitors lost their pep and the final score with Arizona a victor was 44-23. From a rapid fire start our old enemy, the Bisbec Y gradually dropped her whirlwind tactics and gave Arizona the big piece of pit from a 41-29 serving. The final games were played away from home on the New Mexico courts. The first game on February 27 was a sad party for Rufus; he was the little partof a 38-14 score. Too great was the combination the next day and Arizona again lost 34-17 and with this defeat went the Southwestern championship. Championship or no championship this was the varsity team and we all join in heartily, lustily in a yell for the team, for they are W-l-L-D-C-A-T-S! 1 Arizona 37 25th Infantry 14 Arizona 48 Tucson V. M. C. A. 25 Arizona 32 Northern Arizona Normal 37 Arizona 57 Northern Arizona Normal 28 Arizona 42 New Mexico Agriculture College 28 Arizona 44 New Mexico Agriculture College 23 Arizona 41 Iiishcc Y. M. C. A. 2 Arizona 14 New Mexico Agriculture College 38 Arizona 17 New Mexico Agriculture College 34COACH McKALE HERNDON “Prugh” playd a star game as Arizona’s captain and fighting forward. Look for the small man with lots of pep and you will find “Prugh.” He played a hard, fast game, never quitting until the whistle had blown. He is a true Arizona fighter and did honor to the captaincy.DO VUE “King Dang" by the aid of his six feet played his usual hard game at guard. Particularly hard for his opponent. Despite his handicap of a weak ankle from last year “Ring Dang ’ always had his opponent thoroughly scared. Some say he got his letter for scaring the other teams so badly that they couldn't play. PISTOR “Bill,” the long center came to us this year from this city. “Bills's’ great handicap was his good nature. Few centers can outreach “Bill” and by another season he will have lost some of his good nature and developed into a fast, hard man. “Bill” was Freshman captain.CLEMONS ‘’Phil,” the blond boy, showed what a lot of fight a light haired kid can have. 1 Ic was always there with all the qualities required of a good guard and some to spare. It took a good man to get away from “Phjl” and he was always there before the other fellow. SLONAKER “Slony” came back with his good eye for baskets. Arizona’s all around athlete was always full of fight and able to instill it into his team mates. Speed and accurracy are the qualities of a good forward and ‘'Slony” has them both. He was a constant worry to his opponent and is the unanimous selection for next year s captain.CONWAY This is Conway's first year with us but lie soon demonstrated that lie comes from the land of cactus and sage brush. He played a fast heady game at guard and gives promise of great things in the future. What he lacks in weight lie fills with jazz. WALLACE “Tom” came back late in the season and was late getting into shape. He soon developed his old speed and proceeded to demonstrate how hard it is to loose a man if he really wants to stick around. Guard was “Tom's” position and he played a fast consistent game : always being a hard man to handle.I BASE BALL heavy artillery On .March 14 Coach .McKale sent his cal! for all lovers of the national game to assemble for tryouts for the team. The response was large and encouraging as five men from last years team were on tick, hacked by an aggregation of new men who gave promise of great things. Manager lUtrrows had spent much good time ami money on the diamond so the fellows were able to start out with their regular pep. A Freshman-Varsity game was soon scheduled and the l oys with the green lids cleaned up on the varsity 13 to 5. So good were they that six of them were placed on the regular lineup. Slonaker came back to the mound. Krhe performed at the home plate. O'Keefe held down the initial sack and the captaincy, while Watford held second and I ’afford third. Stewart stopi cd 'em at short, and lirown caught everything in center field. Cotton and Laughlin performed equally well in right and left field. The first game of the season was played here with the 10th Cavalry April 4. The Tenth had not been laying down on their practice as shown by their good work. The end of the game gave the long score to the 10th—6-2. The largest crowd Arizona has ever had to a baseball game came out to see the Wildcats eat up the Chicago Cubs. April 11. Much fun and hide was lost during the bout and the Wildcats certainly did their part Init were again forced to accept the short end of a 7-3 score. Perfect hatting by the Cubs was the feature of the game. April 18 our old baselxdl rivals. Tcmpe Normal appeared on Tucson's horizon. They have always had the “rep" of producing more baseball material than any other school in the Southwest. Regardless of this they lost 6-3. The .Normal boys played tight ball and it was anybody's game until the seventh inning. The return games were played on the Te»if c diamond. Though away from home the Wildcats gave a go xl account of themselves and a first class exhibition of college baseball, to the farmers of the valley. The first game was tight from beginning to end. Arizona finally running ofi with an 8-5 score. The second game was largely a running match but close and interesting nevertheless. The Wildcats finally nosed out in the ninth 16-15. THE GAMES April 4.—Arizona 2—Tenth Cavalry 6. April 12.—Arizona 3—Chicago Cubs 7. A,., il 19.—Arizona 6.—Tcmpe Normal 3. April 25.—Arizona 8—Tempo Normal 5. April 26.—Arizona 16—Tcmpe Normal 15.THE MEN Captain O'Keefe made his usual good record on first, he hits cm and made a good captain. Watford always gets them and is there with the stick. Stewart stops everything that comes his way. Pafford gets s l-the hot ones thafaVe within a mile of third. Slonakcr puts the pill over the plate in a regular and confusing variety of ways. Erbe knocks the pitcher down when pegging for second besides connecting with the pill regularly. Brown gets everything that comes into his territory and some that don’t Cottcn holds down right field in big league style. Laughlin was sure death to all sluggers in left field. Weigel grabbed everything known to enter his part of the garden. Clark has plenty of speed and dope to fool any big league man. The rest of the men who heljjed Arizona win arc the stuff we are all proud of and a credit to any team.TRACK Infantry Arizona again stepped forward and organized the Southwestern Track Meet, to be held at Tucson May 31. The U. of A. is entering a full team and if one may judge by what the men are doing now Roswell and the New Mexico Aggies will have to move to land the meet or make a showing. Reports are prevalent that Roswell has a strong team so we are looking forward to a hard fight thru the whole meet. The wildcats go into the track this season with few old men to carry the standard. This is because Arizona has had no track team for two years and the men are lacking in that confidence gained by several years work. What they lack in experience, however, they more than offset by pluck and determination to win so we need have no fear of the results. The records made in the inter-class elimination meet while not startling show of what stuff the boys are made and that they really can produce the goods if necessary. As this volume goes to press we feel assured that the wildcats will again cover themselves with glory and that Arizona's colors will float from the top of the standard when the meet has ended. We are hack of the team win or lose but we feel that we are backing a victorious team which will set some new records in the southwest. Following are the events and the men entered for them: Shot-put—Martinez, Hardaway,------- 100 yd. Dash—Herndon, Powers, Talmage. Running Broad Jump—Allsman, J. O’Keefe. McCauley. Discus—Martinez. Hardaway, McCauley. 440 yd. Dash—Wilson. Powers, Herndon. High Hurdles—Allsman. Talmage, McCauley. Pole Vault—Case, Seaman, Steed. Mile—C. O'Keefe, Wilson. Pistor. 220 yd. Dash—Herndon. Powers. Talmage. High Jump—Seaman. Pike, McCauley. 880 yd. Dash—C. O'Keefe. Pistor. J. O’Keefe. 220 yd. Low Hurdles—Allsman, Murphey. Slonaker. RESULTS OF THE TRACK MEET Thanks to a delayed printing of the "Desert'’ these results can be included in Arizona’s athletic history. The big meet came off as planned and while the attendance was small those present more than did their duty in backing Arizona. The meet as a whole was more than a success and while we lost the meet and the individual cup Arizona is justly proud of her men and the showing they made. Each contender entered by Arizona showed that he was a real sportsman and that lie possessed those qualities of pluck, determination, and fairness so necessary for the making of a real athlete. The prospects for next year are more than promising and everyone knows what the wildcats do to a victorious rival of the past season. SUMMARY OF THE MEET 120 yd. High Hurdles—Time. 17-1-5 sec. : First Jacobson (X.M.M.I.): second, Stubbs (X.M.M.I.) : third. Allsman (A). Mile Run—Time. 4-49-3-5: first. Sims (X.M.M.I.) : eeond. Worclicster (’Aggies) : third. Tudor (Aggies). 100 yd. Dash—Time, 10 sec.: first. Jacobsin (X.M.M.I.): second. Bassett (N.M.M.I.); third. Herndon (A). 16 lb. Shot—Distance. 39 ft.-3-1-4 in.: first Martinez (A) : second. Jacobsin (X.M.M.I.) : third, Hardaway (A). Running Broad Jump—Distance. 21ft. 2in.: first. Allsman (A): second Stubbs (N.M.M.J.): third. Lee (X.M.M.I.). 440 yd. Dash—Time, 55 2-5 sec.: first. Lee (X.M.M.I.): second. Powers (A) ; third. Smith (Aggies). Discus—Distance 113 ft. 6in.: first. Martinez (A): second. McCauley (A): third, Hardaway (A). 220 yd Low Hurdles—Time. 27 4-5 sec.: first. Bassett ( X.M.M.I.): second. Allsman (A): third. Harrison (X.M.M.I.). Running High Jump—Height 5 ft. 6 in.: first. Seaman (A) : second. Jacobsin (N.M.M.I.): third. McCauley (A). 880 yd. Dash—Time, 2 10 2-5 sec.: first, J. O’Keefe (A): second. Sims (N.M.M.I.) : third, Tudor (Aggies). 220yd Dash—Time, 23 1-5 sec.: first. Jacobsin (X.M.M.I.): second. Bassett (N.M.M.I.): third, Powers (A). Pole Vault—Heigth. 10 ft. 4 in.: first. Seaman (A): second. Case (A): third, Flickinger (X.M.M.I.). Mile Relay—Won by X. M. M. I. Points: N. M. M. I. 53: Arizona 48: Xew Mexico Aggies 7.WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION IIOMli C.lWRDS Ikma Sen walks . President Mahv Fickktt, Treasurer F.tiii-x I’.kuhn, SecretaryGIRLS' HOCKEY TEAMWOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Irma Sciiwalks. President Ftmkl Driiwx, Secretary ! Ikxkiktta Rockkkllow. Vice-President Mary Fickrtt. Treasurer CAPTAIN'S OF SPORTS Dorothy AndkKws. Captain of Tennis Hrlkxk Pownkr. Captain of Swimming Mary Wooii. Captain of Hockey Hki.Kn Yiiitkiikai . Captain of Hiking Miss Ritii Davis. Member ex-officio Feeling tile truth in the statement that every person must have some out door activity as a hobby in order to live a true life, the girls for the first time organized an Athletic Association for women. Thru this organization young women who have physical as well as mental development will be sent out as representatives of our school, ready for all hardships. As pioneers all the difficulties of organization have had to be dealt with, but so successfully has the work been done by the enthusiastic founder that the girls of the succeeding years will find a strong group waiting to help them. I liking under the captaincy of I lelen Whitehead and tennis directed by Dorothy Andrews became most popular. Hockey under the supervision of Miss Davis proved a new and fascinating game. The first few days the clubs seemed rather shy of the halls and attracted by the amateur's shins, that of course was only in the beginning. Swimming? Popular? Xo effort was needed on the part of Helen Powner to arouse interest in swimming: the May heat was argument enough ami the coolness of the pool made resistance imjxissible. So much has l een accomplished in one year's time, and with every one boosting for next year we shall probably find the girl's f x tball team bringing home the Southwestern championship.“A” CLUB Prcoii Hkkmki.v............Prcsidt'ut Tom Wallace.................Treasurer mi-:mi:kks Coach McKale Lons Sijon kkr Carter Porter Jack O'Kkkfk ISramatirs THE ACTING FORCESTHE JUNIOR FLAY One of tin most successful Junior Flays ever Riven was “Green Stockings.” presented by the class of 1920 on Friday evening. May 16th. 1919. “Green Stockings" is the work of the celebrated English novelist. A. E. Y. Mason, and it is a merry play both in plot and dialogue, a comedy of unalloyed delight that in sheer drollery and rapier-like fun. has few equals. The plot deals with the old English custom whereby an elder sister is compiled to wear green stockings at the wedding of a younger sister, provided the elder sister happens to be unmarried or unbetrothed. After having worn the hated green stockings twice. Celia Faraday rebels when the time approaches for her to wear them a third time, she therefore invents a sweetheart who bears the name of Smith, and she excuses his non-appearance by saying that immediately after she had lxxome engaged he was obliged to sail for the war in South Africa. The surprise of her sisters forces her into details which have to be manufactured at short notice. She is even induced to write a letter to him. and although she subsequently thinks she has destroyed it. it is mailed by her younger sister. In an endeavor to extricate herself from her predicament, she later succeeds in having published in the London Times, a notice that Colonel Smith “died (X’tober 11th.” The strange part of the story is that the name which she thought was purely fictitious, is borne by an officer in her Majesty's service, who receives the letter, and turns up under an assumed name shortly after the publication of the death notice. His interview with Celia results in a series of laughable situations that terminate happily. Miss Dorothy Heighten, as Celia, quite won the hearts of the audience with her artistic interpretation of the eldest daughter. Miss Ilackett’s “Aunt Ida" was most realistic, and showed an intelligent appreciation of that difficult role. “Phyllis,” as played by Miss McDermott, was a most delightful and charming young lady, while her two sisters, Evelyn and Madge, portrayed by Miss Davey and Miss McGinnis respectively, were distinct types and well acted. William Faraday, as played by Mr. Preen. was exceptionally well handled, and quite brought down the house with his hearty “God Rless my Souls.” M'r. Reagan, as Admiral Price, the ) ossible suitor for Celia's hand, was a very effective “old Sea-Dog." Lobby Tarver, portrayed by Mr. Wiegel, made the young ladies in the audience wish very much that they might help him in his electioneering. He maintained the true English atmosphere throughout in his well defined characterization. Mr. Paine as Henry Steele, and Mr. Zeigler, as James Raleigh, were interesting and ably acted. Colonel Smith was deftly handled by Mr. Wood who was very convincing as the “make-believe lover" who really materialized. Mr. Herndon’s “Martin." was an excellent impersonation, and most consistent throughout the production. Something over two hundred dollars was netted from the capacity house, and much credit for the financial success of the play is due Mr. Maier who was business manager. Also. Mr. Taltnadge as stage manager. Mr. Stockder as electrician, and Mr. Heney as master of properties, deserve mention for their important share in the play’s success. Long may the Junior Play remain in a highly res{ ected tradition of U of A.1-THE RIVALS Play—"The Rivals,” by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. 2—Date—April 12. 1919. CAST Sir Anthony Absolute...............T. Jay Wallace, '21 Capt. Jack Absolute...............Wells O. Abbott, ’21 Faukland.......................Peter R. Campbell, '22 Bob'Ares.......................A. Edward Tniscolt, 21 Sir Lucius CVTriggcr...........Max P. Yosskuclilcw ' : Fag.................................Allan C. Elder, '22 David...........................Franklin D. Walker, '22 Thomas.........................Jo Fisher Freeman, 20 Boy...............................Jcnnaveve John. 19 Larv Malaprop..................Frances L. Lecson. ’19 Lydia Languish....................Helene D. Powner, '21 Julia...........................Bertha C. Retiatid, ’21 Lucy............................Florence V. Shelby. '21 Staff for tuf. Production' Jo Fisher Freeman—Business Manager John McKean—Stage Manager Glenn Roscoc—Electrician Philip von Rolf—Grips Julian Powers—Master of Properties The work of Mr. Wallace, as Sir Anthony, was thought by many, to be the finest in the production. Anvwav. he certainly did give us a splendid interpretation of the testv and lively father of Captain Jack, who was admirably played by Mr. Abbott. What a lnn l ome hero he was. to l c sure. The lovesick role of Faukland. as port raved hv Mr. Campbell. wa satisfactory to a high degree, and presages much for Mr. Campbell in dramatics. Wc alwavs expect work of a distinctive character and finish from Mr. Yosskitehlcr. and in his delineation of Sir Lucias, wc were not disappointed. Mr. Ynsskuchlcr has been one of the Club's most consistent and faithful supporters since its organization last year. Shall we ever forget the delightful and refreshing interpretation of the incorrigible Boh Acres, as played hv Mr. Tru«cott? He has well earned the appellation of our "leading college comedian." Mr. Walker rave us an original and most amusing characterization of “David." while Mr. F.Her. as Fag. and Mr. Freeman, as Thomas, were greatly enjoyed. Mrs. Malaprop is one of the most difficult parts in the plav to interpret well. Miss Leeson gave higlilv intelligent delineation of this inimitable character, and will long he remembered for Iter excellent work. It is only to l e regretted that she will not be able to appear on the I’nivcrdtv ‘’boards" again, as she graduates this year. Miss Powner was certainly captivating in her able impersonation of Lydia Languish. Her diction was especially effective. Julia, was just the quaint and charming girl we all would imagine her to l e ns played by Miss Renaud. while Miss Shelbv. as the mischievous “Lucy." was too sweet and pretty for words. No one could wish for a better “Bov" than played by Miss John. After the play, the caste had a jollv “get together" at the Chocolate Shop, where good cats and appropriate toasts were innrder.SOCK AND BUSKIN CLUB 1918-1919 "The most perfect expression of nothing, is not to be compared with the most imperfect ex pres-sion of something." AIM OK CUU: "To study and present worth-while plays, and by so doing to endeavor to raise the standard of drama-apreciation of all University students Despite the abnormal conditions arising from the Influenza Epidemic which resulted in a shortened college year with its attendant concentration on academic work, the Sock and Buskin Cluh was more active than ever, and accomplished much in attaining the Club's most worthy ideas. It has always ben the Director's earnest desire to justify the work in dramatics on the educational-value basis. a well as from the entertainment value standpoint, to give the greatest number of students possible, an opportunity for dramatic training. This can l c clone when both the Faculty and students take the attitude towards dramatic work that it is not for the mere display of “talent” in the form of a “show.” but rather, if properly conducted, that it benefits each student taking an active part by developing that poise and bearing indispensable to a commanding personality; that it tenths all University students by tending to raise their standard of drama appreciation, provided an ever increasing standard of plays is presented. Certainly something towards this ideal has been accomplished when forty-seven students have taken an active part in an increasingly beter grade of plays, largely selected by the students thmcselves. Again, this is evidenced by the fact that all of the Play-Reading presentations of tlie year have been staged by student-directors who have taken the full responsibility of the productions, and havd shown a keen sense of appreciation in their respective selection of plays as well as the power of initiative. Much credit for the unusually successful year was due to the faithful and efficient work of the Club's officers. Miss Marriott Fields as president, who was ever willing and glad to do her share as wardrobe mistress for “The Rivals.” or playing a “hard-thinking" pjart in “Her Tongue." or what not. deserves no small praise tor her unselfish efforts. Also. Joe Fisher Freeman, as Business Manager, deserves special mention, while the other officers. Dorothy Bishop. Florence Shelby and Lucy Staunton, come in for their due share of credit. The members of the Club are deeply appreciative of the splendid co-operation of the f. of A. Orchestra under the direction of Mr. William D. Wheatiyin furnishing music for the public production, and of Dr. Leonard's services in handling the reserved seat tickets.Tile Play-Reading presentations constitute the ground work of the Club, and have proved highly beneficial and successful for the last two seasons. From these productions many "finds" arc discovered for the public performances of the organ- Castk 1—Date—February 17. 1919. Program: A. Play—"The Dear Departed" by Stanley Houghton. CAST Mrs. Slater Robcna Spain Mrs. Jordan Dorothy II. Pis hop Sisters................................. Henry Slater .. Thomas C. Smith Pen Jordan ...... 'Alfred Truscott Their Husbands................................ Victoria Slater.............................Marriott Fields Abel Merryweather.............................Joseph Conway P. Russian Dance—Hcrmionc Hogc. C. Play—"Her Tongue. bv Henry Arthur Jones. CAST Miss Pally llanscopc................Dorothy Franklin Minnie [.racy...................................Inez Robb Walter Scobell a rich Argentine planter.ICarl I.. Eaklc Fred Pracy Minnie's husband...................Edward Jay- Wait ress............................Marriott Fields The "Dear Departed" gave all the students taking part, and unusual opportunity for highly artistic work which they displayed to the delight of all in the audience. Mrs. Spain, as Mrs. Slater, and Miss Bishop. as Mrs. Jordan, divided honors for the finesse with which they interpreted their diflPcult roles; while Mr. Smith, as Henry Slater, and Alfred Truscott. as Pen Jordan, were especially fine in their characterization. Mr. Conway, as Grandpa, gave a very interesting and convincing portrayal of the "Old Man" who was supposed to he dead, blit discovered not to be by "J-itle Vicky.” tile ten year old grand daughter played in a mod pleasing way hy Miss Fields. The Club has indeed been fortunate this year in having as one of its members such an artist as Miss Iloge. Her dancing was not only immensely entertaining, but extremely helpful as well, for pantomime is the basis for all true dramatic expression. Miss Franklin, in the part of "Patty." the loquacious young lady in "Her Tongue." was all that could be desired. Miss Franklin is one of the Club’s most promising players. She was ably supported by Miss Robb as “Minnie Bracy.” Mr. Jay. as “Fred Bracy." Mr. Eaklc. as "Walter Scovell." and Miss Fields, as the “Waitress." Both the plays were amusing and very human, and showed that the players had spent many hours of earnest work.L'NIVKKSITV OF ARIZONA vs. FI.ACS 1‘AFF NORMAL Ki-:sj i.vi-:i : That the experiment of Oovernment control and operation ot the railroads of the I’nited States should lx. continued for a jieriod of live years from the signing of the treaty of peace. Affirmative—University of Arizona Franklin D. Walker Mary Fickktt N EC.ATIVIv— F LAGSTA IT- Nor m a I. ClarahkllK DoiV.LAS May Calhoun Decision of Juik.es Flagstaff, 2—Arizona, 1 FLACK Tucson, Arizona, Afrii. 29. 1919.UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA vs. FLAGSTAFF NORMAL Resolved: 'Flint the experiment of Government control and operation of the railroads of the United State should be continued for aperiod of five wears from the signing of the treaty of peace. A FFi k m at) v k— Fi.a ;st. ff Xok m al Mary Deck with Paul Richards Negative—University of Arizona Howard Mitchell Jean Slavens Decision of Judges Flagstaff, 3—'Arizona. 0 flack Flagstaff, Arizona. April 29. 1919.SUGGESTIONS FOR NEWLY REGISTERED STUDENTS Published by Student Welf.nki? Committee 1. A ways demand a private bath when you sign up for a room in the dormitory. 2. If you have any musical talent, sing for the librarian some afternoon as you sit in library studying. 3. If you arc a Freshman, lead the faculty out of assembly; they will appreciate your initiative. 4. Perhaps oleoniargerine served in the Mess Hall will not be satisfactory at first, if not. tell Miss Guest, dietician von feelings; she will thank you warmly. 5. If the young ladies find it imposible to sleep some night, start an interesting conversation on the sleeping porch. 6. When wandering around, the library and you discover some interesting hook, take it home; the books arc for your use. 7. If not too busy find a young man and a green ] ot on the campus and have a jolly concersation. The Dean of Women says "Eat. drink and he merry, for tomorrow we die.” Singing in Assembly is not required, but Dr. von KlcinSmid enjoys a full harmony on the ‘’Amen. In union there is strength.(Bmk ©rgamzatinnsKAPPA SIGMA Motto : He it ever so humble, there is nothing like a frat. Mf.mmvRS: Complete list in Rogues' Gallery. Numhkr of CiiaptKkS: Wherever a noted gathers. Blessings on thee, picture man! Make us handsome l cst you can. With our voices as a boon With our imploring tunes With our eyes green as cats Caused by envy of other frats With the Kappa Sigma pin in place Giving our hunch a jaunty grace. Thru your work give ns joys Make of us handsome l oys.SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Motto : Follow the corkscrew. Members: The less said the better. Number of Chapters: Only the devil can count his own. We shall vote but not for president. That will be one vacant chairs We shall wait for Tom’s returning Thn the other frats may swear. When a year ago we chose him How with pride our hearts l cat high! Time goes on blit where is Tommy 2AE scheme in ruin lie.TAL DELTA PSI Motto: Caesar was ambitious. Mf.mhERS: Ashes to ashes, dust to dust, if others don't take yon the Tuu Delta's must. N I'M uf.r of Ch a iter : The only child. They were ambitious college ginks Way out west where the hop toads wink. They were slick and kept getting slicker As they saw the other slickers But they were as merry as they were slick When election broke out they played a trick Made their plans and began to play And the old frats heard them say: Hello girls, hello boys. For President have you made your choice ? I may not know what this school’s about, But I guess, by gosh. I’ll soon find out. Yep you old frats had better fear I'll get president as a souvenir. I’ll run S. B. O. and seniors too 'And that’s about all one frat can do.SIG.MA XL -Motto: Stroll and entertain, Mi:mhi:k : The hind that queen the girls and not the profs. XrMRKk of Chai'TKh: I 'arying with the number of pawn shops. -Mine eyes have seen the spending And the splendor of the dance Sigma Xu have lmihled them up Thai knock all other frats askance They ntanged tile dance with a free and easy grace Hut the bills conic marching on. Glory, glory, was sure I paid you. Glory, glory. I thought 1 paid you. Glory, glory, I wish 1 had pai 1 you I hit the bills come marching on.OMEGA KAPPA Motto: .-hid a little child shall lead them. MivMUKK: They arc all a wearing of the green. WmhivK of Ciiai'TKk: To be regulated by Hoover. Then the little Omega Kappas Learned from every frat its language Copied all their stunts and secrets Chose a name, a pin, a handclasp. Learned how Sigma Nu gave a dance How 2AE worked for offices How the Kappa Sigs chose athletes Hypnotized men where ere they met them. Called them all Omega brothers.PI BETA PHI Mottos Join now, tvc ask no questions. MembKrs: The kind that would naturally “slip thru.'' NUMBER ok ChaI’TKR: Arizona Alpha and the rest making one too many. Did a body see a Pi Phi Stiport the Y. M. C. A.? Need a body ask a body Wliat they all did say? They went out for dinner And for eating did delay. Did anybody sec a Pi Phi In the Junior Play? They did not and What’s the reason ? Tell me that I pray. They must have been electioneering On the tryout day. So they had to feign a gladness As Theta gloriously held sway.KAPPA ALPHA THETA Motto: Every Kat has her day. Member : Accidents uni happen. Number OP Ciiawkrs: Where quality is abundant. The Theta girls so keen Went out a frat to queen Out on the campus of U. A. The Alpha Sigs so sweet Their searching eyes did greet. Our ally you shall he and for aye dear Oh say, darling, say, the others we will slay. For office, honor. Wildcat and all dear Bright, sunny days for them shal fade away With the winings of both Theta and you dear.ALPHA SIGMA Motto: My kingdom for a key. Mkmukks: Fifty cents a dozen. F. 0. B. Detroit. Xi’MKKK or Ciiaito: U’hcrcrcr "ramps” are allowed. Believe me. if all of those enchanting gold keys Which 1 gaze on so enviously to-day Were to descend bv to-morrow and flee to my breast. Like fairy gifts hiding away Thou wmild'st still he adored as ibis moment thou art. Let thy loveliness grow as it will And within this group each wish of its heart Will entwine itself slavenly still.YEAR JANUARY Jan.2 —First semester opens. Jan. 10—Gay Zenola McLaren, Impersonator. Jan. 11—Sophomore-Freshman “Tie-Up.” Jan. 11—Student Body Dance. Jan. 25—Varsity - . 25th Infantry Officers—Basket Ball. FEBUARY 3 eb. 2 —Sigma Alpha Epsilon Open House. Feb. 8 —Freshman Dance. Feb. 15— Student Body Dance. Feb. 17—Sock and Buskin Club. “The Dear Departed,” “Her Tongue.” Feb. 19—Boston Opera Singers—Conccr Feb. 22—Military Ball. Feb. 28—Strickland Gillillian, Humorist. Feb. 28—Pi Beta Phi Reception. MARCH March 1 —Sigma Alpha Epsilon Formal. March 2 —Memorial Service. March 7 —Sigma Nu Formal. March 15—J. Stitt Wilson, Y. M. C. A. Lecturer. March 21—Second semester opens. March 21—Sophomore Picnic. March 22—Miners' Annual Dance. March 29—Alpha Sigma Formal.APRIL April 2 —Tail Delta Psi Banquet. April 5 —Pi Beta Phi Formal. April 9 —Italian Opera Company-April 11—Varsity vs. Chicago Cubs April 11—Tail Delta Psi. Formal. April 12—Sock and Buskin Club April 19—Kappa Sigma Formal. April 25—Kappa Alpha Theta, Formal. April 27--Omega Kappa, Open House. HAY May 1 —Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Informal May 3 —’Aggie Annual Dance. May 9 —Sophomore Annual Dance. May 16—Junior Play—“Green Stockings. May 23—Senior Dance. May 24—Woman's League Tea. May 31—Kappa Alpha Theta, informal. JUNE June 6 —Junior "Prom.” June 7 —Senior Dinner. June 14—Tail Delta Psi. Informal. June 15—Baccalaureate Sunday. June 16—Senior Day. June 17—Alumni Day. June 18—Commencement.Utrtury Honda labg Honda (Shrift StampsI'SJ't rrj r OVERLAND AUTO CO 5th Avo. and Broadway Phono 940 “Over the Top for Home Sweet Home Decide to Own Your Own Home and then come to us about the BUILDERS MATERIALS for it is important that everything that enters into the construction of your home should be of the best quality. We take pleasure in advising prospective homebuilders along the right We would like to talk to you J KNOX CORBETT LUMBER CO. PHONE 227WILSON STUDIO ( li South Stour Aw. Tucson, Arizona i ■ PORTRAITS DEVELOPED FREE KODAK FILMS . Official Photographer for the Denert AnnualAS THE SQUIRREL STORES NUTS during the golden days of autumn, so should every wage earner store money while his earning capacity is unimpaired. Among the many reeasons why exery wage earner—man and woman—should have a Savings Account, are the following: It helps your credit and keeps you out of debt. It creates good business habits. It stimulates your courage. It protects against loss by robbery. It helps to hold you up when out of work an enables you to pass over a period of sickness without financial embarass-ment. It paves the way to old-age peace-of-mind, comfort and independence. It guards you against extravagance. A single dollar is sufficient to open a Savings Account at this safe bank. Every dollar deposited draws 4 Per Cent interest, compounded twice a year. MERCHANTS BANK TRUST CO. 4% Pet Cent Interest Paid on Time and Savings AccountsShe—“Why arc you looking so thoughtful, my dear?” H — 1 "as wondering how Jonah got away with it when Ins wife asked him where he had been away from home all that time, and he told her that a whale had swallowed him. —Baltimore American. She—“Do you ever think of me?'.’ He- “Yes, you are constantly in my mind.” She—“My, how small you make me feel.”—Record. “Jones loves to dance, doesn’t he?” “Judging from the way he holds that girl, I should say he danced to love.” —Record. One morning Mr. Smith was heard talking to himself while making his morning toilet in a manner that denoted much pertubation. “I wonder,” said Mrs. Smith, “what’s the matter with father now?” “Oh, it’s nothing much, mother,” answered little William. “1 Just put a tube of sister’s oil-paints in place of his tube of toothpaste.”—Tit-Bits.Our office is equipped for the handling of every description of work in a mariner economical and satisfactory to the customer. We 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, cull and see us. We guarantec satisfaction. A Full Line of Stationery, School Supplies, Legal Blanks, etc. F. E. A. KiMBALL STATIONER AND PRINTER 123 E. Congress St. Tucson, ArizouaHARTMAN N MYERS For you summer vacation we show the Best makes in all kinds of luggage Trunks,— Wardrobe- Steamers, Steamer and Half, Auto Lunch Trunks or Grips, Bags, Suit Cases, etc. BLOOM CO. ONE-PRICED CLOTHIERS Phone 47 63 to til) E. Congress St. What Do You Need for Your Car? J SOUTHERN ARiZONA MOTOR CO. “The BUICK and the REPUBLIC—a duo of doers.” 125 North 6th Ave. i ho»e 363 Univ. of Arizona LibraryFRANKLIN HEIGHTON REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE INVESTMENTS LOANS 30 EAST CONGRESS STREET “Superior Service” MODERN BARBER SHOP BILLY DOLAN, Proprietor NORTH STONE AVENUE Manicuring Tucson, Arizona THE O’MALLEY LUMBER CO. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in BUILDING MATERIAL Building Hardware, Sasli and Doors, Lumber, Lime, Cement (icnasco Rooting, Corrugated Iron, Plaster, Metal Lath X. 4th Ave., Opposite Subway Phone 954, Tucson Office Phone 103 Residence Phone 697R J. A. ROGERS Representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE CO. Largest in the World 46 North Stone Avenue Tucson, ArizonaCompliments of TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT POWER CO. CHOCOLATE SHOP Service that is efficient and quiet, dignified and refined, but not too dignified when dignity must give way to pure joy. HARTLEY’S CLEANING WORKS Hats Cleaned and Reblocked AGENT ON CAMPUS Telephone 94 106 East Congress St. Tucson, ArizonaOrder your wants ove rthe telephone Free Delivery to University Campus MARTIN DRUG CO. Complete Line of Eastman Kodaks and Supplies As Usual—Never ‘Must Out” Cor. Congress and Curch Phones 29 and 30 WE PRINT any thug but Dollar Bills ACME PRINTING COMPANY 227 East Congress Street 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 TUCSON SEED FLORAL CO. Everything for the Garden Cut flowers that arc always fresh 100 E. Congress St. Phone 614TDCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE OLD PUEBLO BUILDING South Stone Avenue SERVICE— This body stands ready to assist and co-operate fully with any cause or any movement for the upbuilding of Tucson and Pima County. Visitors will find a welcome in our office; we shall be glad to offer every facility to the health home, farm or mine-seeker. Nothing von ask us to do will be a bother. Ttv our Bureau of Information. Let us know vottr wants. TUCSON CHAMBER OF COMMERCEL. M. GOINS J. E. REYNOLDS “CHEER UP” and Phone 324 TAILORS, CLEANERS, PRESSERS Ladios’ Work Specially Cared For PACIFIC STEAM DRY CLEANING WORKS 43 W. Pennington St root P. S.: Send I’s Your Hut Work. TO HAVE A HOME of your own is an obligation to your country, your city, and your family that you must not overlook. Can you afford it.' Of course you can if you will. When you do build it, build it of ALNICO LUMBER and you’ll have a BETTERBILT HOME Alnico Lumber is Not High Priced ARIZONA LUMBER MiLL CO. JOHN W. ESTILL, Manager 9th Ave. and S. P. R. R. CABINET CAFE AND CLUB ROOMS Church a ml Congress Sts. For Good Things to Eat and Drink C. J. CUNNING I JAM, Olul Rooms PAUL HALLEY, Cafe REBEiL’S E. Congress St.J. IVANCOVICH CO. GROCERIES AND HARDWARE We Sell for Cash at the Right Prices 31-37 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona Commercial Department Solicits the accounts of mercantile firms, corporations, and individuals, and is prepared to furnish all such depositors business facilities in keeping their balances and financial standing. We are prepared to furnish exchange on New York, Chicago, San Francisco and foreign points. Letters of Credit and Travellers’ Checks issued for any amount. Through our arrangement with the most reliable banking institutions in the country, wc are in a position to handle collections for our customers in the most satisfactory maner. Savings Department The first bank in Pima County to divide its profits with its customers, by paying interest on Savings Accounts. 4% paid on Savings and Time Deposits. Safe Deposit Vaults Acts as Executor, Guardian or Trustee. Takes full charge of your property, relieving you of all worry and responsibility. Trust Department For the protection of valuable papers, jewelry, heirlooms, etc., large, roomy boxes may be rented for less than a cent a day. We have booths where contents of safe deposit boxes may be gone over in privacy. Real Estate Department Fire, Tornado, Automobile, Plate Glass, Life, Accident and Indemnity Insurance. Over $258,000.00 in sales handled in the first months of this year. Every facility of a modern banking institution is at the service of our customers SOUTHERN ARIZONA BANK TRUST COMPANY 32 N. STONE AVENUEv MINING BUILDINGWHITE TO TIIK UNiVERSiTY OF ARZONA For description of courses offered in THE COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS AND SCIENCES including Law, Music and Education THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE THE COLLEGE OF MINES AND ENGINEER NG K. B. VOX KLEIXSMID, PresidentTHE PALMS Has been the choice . the L. A. students for years and will continue to be because we supply your wants SPECIALTY: PUNCH FOR DANCES Ice Cream, Sherbet, Home-made Candy 8 E. Congress St. Phone 377 TUCSON PHARMACY THE WHITE DRUG STORE WHITE IN NAME, COLOR ANT) METHODS OF BUSINESS Stone Avenue at Pennington—Where a Welcome Awaits You PHONES 6 3 and 6 4 FLEISHMAN’S THE REXAL STORE Drugs, Medicines, and Toilet Articles 21 EAST CONGRESS STREET JOHN HOWE FLORIST Corsages Our Specialty Cut Flowers Phone 190W N. Stone Ave.CONSOLIDATED NATIONAL BANK ALBERT STEINFELD, President EPES RANDOLPH, Vice-President CHARLES E. WALKER, Vice-President V. R PALMER, Cashier J. C. ETCH ELLS, Assistant Cashier II. W. (JILL, Assistant Cashier CHARLES II. HAYLESS EPES RANDOLPH Stockman PHIL C. BRANNEX Merchant LEO GOLDSCHMIDT Grain and Milling FRANK II. HEREFORD Investments Pres. S. P. R. R. of Mexico ALBERT STEINFKLI) Pres. Albert Steinfeld Co. HAROLD STEINFELD Vice-Pres. Albert Steinfeld Co. BABBITT BROTHERS Distributors HIGH GRADE AUTOMOBILES CADILLAC Standard of the World SAXON The Light Weight, Economical Six-Cylinder Oar Congress and Main Phone 942W. J. CORBETT HARDWARE CO. EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE At the Price You Want to Pay Phone 270 Congress and Main St. OPERA HOUSE Home of High-Class Photo Plays Make your study-rooms homelike hv selecting your decorations at R. RASMESSEN’S CURIO STORE Navajo Rugs, Pennants, Pictures, Indian Baskets, and Curios of all descriptions 120 E. Congress St. Tucson, ArizonaCOLLEGE a HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL ENGRAVERSSTEINFELD’S THE LOGICAL STORE in Tucson for the young men and young women who want the smart and refined in WEARING APPAREL is the iSteinfeld Store, for here are displayed, at all times, the very latest models that have the approval of authorative fashion designers. The assortments are the largest, the most diversified and represent the best of dependable quality. Our buying organization, our tremendous out let and prompt cash payments assure our patrons of The Very Lowest Prices Possible We encourage and earnestly urge visits of inspection. Courtesy is our watchword whether you come to buy or “just to see.” ALBERT STEINFELD CO.THE STORE YOU ARE LOOKING FOR —“ Dooley”— Where good tobacco and smokes seem to tie up with good humor, good nature ami friendly ways “The Shop with the College Education” SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES A store crowded with “Varsity” men is a sure sign it’s STYLE HEADQUARTERS We are showing exclusively SOCIETY BRAND and 1IIRS1I WICK WINK CLOTHES STETSON and MALLORY HATS and a full line of Up-to-date Neck ware SAVAGE DUNCAN'AMERICAN CITIZENS TO SETTLE IN FRANCE In Rook 9 of Paradise Lost we read: “So glisten’d the dire snake, and into-fraud Led Eve. our credulous mother, to the tree Of prohibition, root of all our woe.” What ecu Id l:e n ro to the point? Did .Milton forsee the trouble that the "tree” was to cause? Was he a prophet? Let us liken Eve to the United States. We need not name the ‘‘dire snake.” Now let us change the wording a little bit: “So spoke the prohibitionist, and into fraud Led our country, our mother, to the stale Of prohibition, root of all our woe.” In Paradise Lost the result of this catastrophe was the sj eedy emigration of the whole population, male and female, to strange and foreign lands. Wc fear the result of prohibition in this country will lx the emigration of a large part of our population to foreign countries. We hope they won’t all go, for where will France get enough liquor to supply us who do? —Harvard Lampoon SUITS Our selections arc so varied in patterns, colorings and styles, and the price range so wide, that men and young men with the most positive tastes and stylo preferences can make immediate selections. FUSSY FURNISHINGS Silk shirts that fairly sputter with smartness. New Neckwear not too gaudy—hut bright nevertheless. Silk Sox and new styles in soft and laundered Collars. Lighter weight Underwear and Pajamas. RYLAND ZIPF THE HOME OF CROSSETT SHOES Phone 83 48-52 B. Congress St. “Everything in Hardware for Hardware” —specializing in Florence Automatic, Wiskless Oil Stoves, Acorn Ranges. (Jamping Outfits in Complete Assortments TUCSON HARDWARE CO. TUCSON, ARIZONA Look in the Trophy Room and see that big Silver Southwestern Track and Field Cup we won this year REiD SPORTING GOODS CO. lias another coming up SPAULDING’S GOODS 119 E. Congress St.KODAKS ATHLETIC GOODS KODAK FINISHING TUCSON SPORTING GOODS CO. A. R. BUEHMAN, Prop. 17 East Congress Phone 3 TUCSON STEAM LAUNDRY Modern in Every Detail We l se Soft Filtered Water Exclusively Sixth St. and Seventh Ave Phone 587 B. A. PILCHER JOBBER Wrapping Paper, Twines, Notions, and Confections Ask Your Dealer for Pilcher’s Goods 225 W. Congress Street DRACHMAN “THE CLASSIEST SHOES IN TOWN”THE WHOLESOME BREAD, THE TOOTHSOME PASTRY are those made of the best of wholesome Flours— PEERLESS AND KANZONA FLOURS the incomparable products of the Eagle Milling Company— Made of the finest wheat, carefully handled in the most scientifically equipped and most sanitary of modern dour-milling plants. When you use Peerless and Kanzoiiu Flours you get better Flour, and better keeping qualities. Insist on your grocer bringing you either Peerless or Kanzona Flour. All Tucson grocers sell them at amazingly low prices. EAGLE MILLING CO. THE GLISTENING GLEAM —the marvelous color play, the flashes of brillian iridescence—aside from their intrinsic value—make DIAMONDS the most desired of all precious stones. They arc the ornaments supreme. The Diamonds we offer are sure, perfectly cut, flawless gems . GREENWALD ADAMS S. P., E. P. S. W., S. P. de M. Official Watch Inspectors STOLLAR CAMPBELL 274 East Congress Street HOT CHILI AND BEANS All Kinds of Sandwiches Ice Cream Official Eating Place for all University Students Bring her here after the show Phone 58—Never Late CHOCOLATES AND SODA FOUNTAIN T.ED L1TT Tucson’s Popular Druggist Our Deliveries are Prompt Phone 59—Always on Time jqTT’S safe ace to ra e The one store iu Tucson where satisfaction in quality, style and value in READY TO WEAR SILKS, DRESS GOODS, CORSETS, SHOES and MEN’S and BOYS’ WEAR at right prices are always absolute certainties. MOORE O’NEALL BOOKS, STATIONERY AND OFFICE SUPPLIES Complete Stock of School Books and Supplies I iOOSE LEAF and 47 E. CONG HESS SrL S'TEEL FILING EQUIPMENT TUCSON, ARIZONA W. E. C, E. MURPHEY Sole Agents UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS Tucson's Finest Residence Section Between University and High School Phone 84 ■9 99 •'♦‘t ► ■ sm mmsa ■Mi 9 9 1 mmmmrn. KlgEfefe lsgj fV tftS


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

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, 1918 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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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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