University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1920

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1920 volume:

b Betncateb to Coacf) J. Jf. Jflc ale The man who has done more than any other towards the development and the success of athletics in Arizona. Coach McKale is quiet and unassuming but he has obtained results and he has raised the athletics of the U. of A. to a standard above that of any other College in the Southwest. In his association with the men he has always been impartial and fair with everyone and for this reason he has won the respect and admiration of all who have been fortunate enough to work under his direction. t TSillllllllllllllllllllk villi' Jforetoorti To set down the story of ipso, to perpetuate the joys of college days, to keep alive in our hearts the sacredness of friendship, to stimulate honest endeavor, to make permanent the Arizona spirit, and to show in some small way, the love and admiration we hold for our Alma Mater, have been our aims in preparing the seventh DESERT. nAHVHHnaHiPoarb of Regents Cx=©fficio JIis Excellency, Thomas E. Campbell, - Governor of Arizona .1 Ion. Charles O. Cask, - State Superintendent of Public Instruction ppotnteb TERM EXPIRES j— William Scarlett, A. B., B. D., Phoenix - - - January, 1921 §§ John H. Campbell, LL. M., Tucson, ----- January, 1921 — Timothy A. Riordan, Flagstaff, ------ January, 1923 1= James G. Compton, Tucson, - -- -- -- - January, 1923 SECRETARY (A William Jennings Bryan, Jr., A. B., Tucson, - - January, 1925 treasurer Edmund W. Wells, Prescott,........................January, 1925 Louis D. Ricketts, Ph. D., Warren,................January, 1927 , Epes Randolph, Tucson,...............................January, 1927 PRESIDENT OE THE BOAR!) AND CHANCELLOR©ur $restbent Rufus Bernhard von KlcinSinid— Educator of note, psychologist of eminence, speaker of unusual talent, thinker of keen intellect, always a champion of right, and a leader among men. Page llJf acultp KleinSmid, Rufus Bernhard von, A. M., Sc.D., J. D., «1 BK-‘1 K I - 4 MA President; Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Cummings, Byron, A. I., Dean, «I BK-AY- 4 K I Dean of Men; Director of State Museum. Anderson, Andrew W., B. L., LL.B. Professor of Lair. Bishop, Anna Instructor in Horne Economics. Boniface, John J., Major, Cavalry, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Brinton, Paul Henry Mallet-Prevost, Ph.D., 'l'Y-2E-«l K I Professor of Organic Chemistry. Brown, Elmer J., Ph.D., AK'P Professor of Social Science. Brown, James Greenleaf, M. S., I BK Assistant Professor of Biology. Davis, Robert McNair, A. B., J. D., KA- I K I -A2P Professor of Lair. Davis, Ruth W. Drictor of Physical Education for IVomen. Douglass, Andrew Ellicott, Sc.D., i BK-'PY- l»Kd» Director of Steward Observatory; Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Douglass, Ida Whittington, Ph.B., A. M., I K I Instructor of Romance Languages. Estill, Mary H., M. S., KA(“)- I K i Instructor of Biology. Fegtly, Samuel Marks, Ph.B., LL.B., ATA- I BK-4»K4 Professor of Lair. Fisher, Anna A., A. M. Dean of IVomen; Professor of History and Art. Foster, Florence R., A. M. Instructor in Education, Summer Session. Foster, Herbert Hamilton, Ph.D. Professor of Education. Fowler, F. H., Ph.D., • Professor of Classical Languages. Frazier, Allegra, A. M. Assistant Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Guild, Frank Nelson, Ph.D., K2- l K i Professor of Chemistryand Optical Mineralogy. I hornber, John James, B. S., A. M., I»K I» Professor of Botany. Thorpe, Clarence D., A. M., I K [ Assistant Professor of English Composition Hubbard, Howard Archibald. A. M., Associate Professor of History and Social Science. Hubbard, Josephine B., A. B., KA© Instructor in English Composition and Rhetoric. Laing, Graham A., A. M. Assistant Professor of Social Science.-Lancaster, Lulu R., B. S. Instructor in Home Economics. Leonard, Heman Burr, Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics. Life, Fra..nk M., A. B., AY Assistant Professor of Physics. Lockwood, Francis Cummins, Ph.D., ATA- I BK Director of University Extension Division. Luttrell, Estelle, A. B. Librarian; Assisting in English Literature. McKale, James Fred, A. M., 2N Director of A thirties. Medcraft, William George. A. M. Associate Professor of Mathematics. Nicholson, Helen S., A. L, K«I» I» Instructor of Romance Languages. Otis, Arthur Hamilton, A. B., I K5- Associate Professor of Romance Languages. Paschal, Franklyn C., A. M., Ph.D., 2N Assistant Professor of Psychology. Pattison, Sidney F., A. M., Y Professor of English Literature. Perry, Frances Melville, A. M., I K 1 Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Post, Anita Calneh, Ph.B., A. M., l»K I» Instructor in Romance Languages. Reid, Ida Christian, Ph.M., 1 K I Assistant Professor of History. Ribsen, Emil R., A. M. Assistant Professor of History. Registrar; Associate Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. Skidmore, Mark, A. M. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. Tatarian, Bedross, B. S. Professor of General Chemistry. Thomas, DeRossette, B. S. (On Leave). Professor in Chargeof School of Home Economics.Turrell, Chari.es Alfred, B. S., A. M., Lie cn Letras, KS-$K4 Professor of Romance Languages. Van Steennerg, Ada, B. S. Instructor in Home Economics. Weaver, O. E„ B. M. Director of Musical Organization. Williams, Jessamine Chapman, B. S., «i»K«f» College of Mines and Engineers Butler, Girdon Montague, E. M. Dean, College of Mines antI Engineering; Director, Arizona Bureau of Mines; Professor of Mineralogy anti Petrology. Allen, Milton A., A. R. S. M., B.Sc., (London) Mining Engineer, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Chapman, Thomas G., S. B. Professor of Metalurgyand Ore Dressing. Ci.oke, William M., A. B., «I»K«I» Professor of Electrical Engineering. Crhse, Samuel Ridgley, B. S., K2 Instructor in Mechanic Arts. Darrow, Lemuel DkVVitt, B. S., LL.B., A. M. Director of Locational Education; Associate Professor of Mechanic Arts. Ehle, Mark, E. M. Professor of Mining Engineering. Fansett. George R., Ph.B. Mining Engineer, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Gilpin, C. W. Instructor in Automobile Electricity. Herrington. John Anderson, B. S., M. E. Assistant Professor in Mechanic Arts. Kelton, Frank Caleb, M. S., KS- i K i Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. O’Dell, H. J. Instructor in Automobile Mechanics. Sarle. Clifton J., Ph.D. Professor of Geology. Wiechard, August Julius, M. E., M. M. E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. College of Agriculture Working, Daniel Webster, B. Sm A. M. Dean, College of Agriculture; Director, Agricultural Experiment Station. Acker, Nyoia, B. S.. KAO Home Demonstration Agent, Northern Counties. Page 14 - "T13il lll»;v T753lll IBIIlllllli«IIBw -XSilf ___ X I CZ Adamson, Charj.es R., R. S. County Agricultural Agent, Cochise County. Albert, D. IV., R. S„ 2N Instructor of Horticulture and Soils. Rali.antyne, Alando R., R. S. County Agricultural Agent, Graham, Greenlee Counties. Rryan, Walker Edward, M. S. Associate Professor of Plant Breeding; Associate Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. Catlin, Clifford Norman, A. M. Research Specialist in A gricultural Chemistry, Agricultural Experiment Station. Chisholm, Francis M. County A gricultural Agent, Coconino County. Clark, Stanley P., R. S., AZ Extension Agronomist, College of A griculture. Code, William E., R. S. Assistant Jrigation Engineer, A gricultural Experiment Station. Cook, Willam M., A. R. Assistant Irrigation Engineer, A gricultural Experiment Station. Crider, Franklin Jacob, M. Sm AZ Professor of Horticulture; Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Cunningham, Walter S., R. S. Dairy Husbandman. Dinsmore, Amy L., R. S. Home Demonstration Agent, Maricopa County. Fillbrup, Charles R., Ph.R. County A gricultural Agent, Navajo-A pache Counties. Forbes, Robert Humphrey, M. S., Ph.D., f K l Dean Emeritus of College of Agriculture. George, D. C. Consulting Plant Pathologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Gibson, H. H., R. S. Professor of Vocational and A gricultural Education. Gilchrist, D. A., R. S. L Rodent Control Specialist, Agricultural Extension Service and Bureau of Biological Survey, U. S. D. A. Hawkins, Ralph S., R. S. A. Assistant Professor of Agronomy; Assistant Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Heard, Herman Claude, R. S. County A gricultural Agent, Maricopa County. Hunt, Agnes A. Assistant State Leader of Boys' and Girls’ Clubs. Kenney, Francis Royal, R. S. A. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry; Poultry Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station,  Kinnison, Allen F., B. S. A. Assistant Professor of Horticulture; Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Lockwood, Mary Pritner, B. S. State Leader, Home Demonstration Agents. Lockwood, Francis Cummins, Ph.D. Director University Extension Division. Longstreth, J. W. County Agricultural Agent. Yuma County. Parke, Leland S., B. S. A. State Leader Hoys’ and Girls' Clubs. Porter, Asa, A. B. Assistant Director of Athletics. Pressly, Elias Hardin, B. S. Assistant Professor of Plant Breeding; Assistant Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. Scheerer, George W., B. S. A. County Agricultural Agent, Yavapai Couny. Schwalen, Harold, B. S. Assistant Irrigation Engineer. Agricultural Experiment Station. Smith, George Edson Philip, B. S., C. Em YK4» Irrigation Engineer. A gricultural Experiment Station. Professor of Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandman. Sporledkr, Louise, B. S. Home Demonstration Agent. Cochise County. Taylor, Estes Park, B. S. • Director, A gricultural Extension Service; Assistant Dean, A gricultural Experiment Station. Thompson, George E., B. S. A., AZ Professor of Agronomy; Agronomist, A gricultural Experiment Station. Vinson, Albert Earl, Ph.D., YK4 Professor of A gricultural Chemistry; Chemist, A gricultural Experiment Station. Vorhies. Charles Taylor, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology; Entomologist, A gricultural Experiment Station. WlLDERMUTH, C. K. . County A gricultural Agent, Pinal County. Williams, Richard Herman, Ph.D., I K T -AZ Zimmerman, Hazel Home Demonstration Agent, Southern Counties.  $ost (©rabuatea Laura C. Allen Fickctt, Fred W. Post, Anita C. U. of Colorado Freeman, Anna K. Reid, Ida C. Burrows, Joseph F. Hassc, A. F. Sclnvalcn, Irma Childs, Walter S. Hawkins, R. S. Strong, Marguerite B. • Cruse, S. R. Kinnison, A. F. Vance, C. L. F Cullum, W. H. Kricgbaum, Lawrence Vosskuchlcr, Max f£lam, Anna 5 McKee, Clarence A. Zcigcr, Kenneth G. V. •Mentor 0fftcer£ DUFFY, Pres. WHITEHEAD, Sec.-Treas. OREM. V. Pres.Benjamin McClure A. B. English Rnsselville, Arkansas Washington and Lee University, Virginia, ’13-’14; Second Place Drachman Oratorical Contest. ’15; Editor Wildcat, ’15; Student Body President-elect, ’16; University of Virginia, ’16-'17; Shakespeare Play, '15. Jack O’Keefe Kappa Sigma B. S. in Commerce Nogales, Arizona Class President, ’16-’17; Track Manager, ’18-’19; President Sigma Delta Psi; Senior .Member Sigma Delta Psi; Commerce Club; Captain Baseball, ’1S-'19, ’19-’20; Captain Track, ’18-’19; Baseball, ’16-'20; Track, ’17-’20. Wilson Barbocer Wood Sigma Nu B. S. Social Science Phoenix, Arizona President Student Body, ’19-’20; President Junior Class, ’1S-’19; Auditor Student Body, ’17-’19; Junior Play, ’19; Desert Staff, 19. Effie Kathleen Davev Kappa Alpha Theta A. B. Spanish 'I'arson, Arizona Wranglers Secretary. ’1S-'19; Y. W. C. A.; House of Representatives, ’1S-'19.r John Taylor Steed Sigma Chi B. S. Social Science Dewing, New Mexico University of New Mexico, ’16-’17; University of Southern California, '18. Trainer Football Team, '17; Reporter Wildcat Staff, '17-'1S; Manager Wildcat, '1S-'19; Journalistic Council, ’1S-’19; President Commerce Club. ’19-’20; Secretary Masonic Society, ’19-’20; Stray Greek Club, ’20; Sock and Buskin. Olive Gallatin Delta Rho B. S. Home Economics Tucson, Arizona Hardin Junior College, Mexico, Mo., ’16-’17. Sock and Buskin; Y. W. C. A.; Girls’ Athletic Association; Vice-President Woman’s League, ’19-’20; Vice-President Girls’ Athletic Association, ’19-’20. Russei.i. C. McGinnis B. S. Mining Mary Pickett A. B. Education Tucson, Arizona Secretary of Forum, ’18-’19; Debating Manager, ’18-’19; Flagstaff Debate, ’19 Treasurer Woman’s Athletic Association ’18-’19; Chairman Bible Study Commit tee Y. W. C. A.. ’18-’20; President Wo man’s Athletic Association, ’19-’20; Dele gate to Student Volunteer Convention ’20. Page 2i'T’aiiiiir Taiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiu, zsm George Vinton Hayes L. L. B. Willcox, Arizona Baseball, ’17, Manager; House of Representatives, '17, 19-'20; Debating, ’16-'17; Tradition Committee, 19-'20; U. S. Navy, ’17-'19; President Law Club, ’19-’20; Fat Man's Baseball Team, ’20. Helen Willits Kappa Kappa Gamma A. B. Phoenix, Arizona University o (Colorado. "Pinafore”; Sock and Buskin, '17-'20; Glee Club, ’17-’20; Pan-IIellenic, ’1S-’19. Ellen Hunter Boulton Kappa Alpha Theta A. B. English Upland, California Northern Arizona Normal School; University of California; Wranglers; Y. W. C. . A.; Glee Club; Woman’s Self-Government. '19; President Y. W. C. A.; Junior Honors, '19. Fred C. Wiegi.e Morris H. Jones, Jr. QK B. S. in Biology Big Spring, Texas 1st Lieut., '19; Captain, '19-'20; Powell Sabre, ’19. Donald Lee Calvert B. S. Mining Engineering Grants Pass, Oregon Mining Society. Alice B. Brereton Pi Beta Phi A. B. Romance Languages Bis bee, Arizona President Wranglers. '20; Vice-President Woman's Self-Government, '19; Art Editor Desert Staff, ’1S-’19, ’19-'20; Department Editor Wildcat, '19-'20; Honor Student. '17-’18, '19-’20; Reporter Wildcat, •18-'19; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’18-’19, '19-’20; Representative Student Volunteer Convention, ’20; Glee Club, ’17-’18; Journalistic Council. Ralph W. Bilby 'I'arson, Arizona Mining Society; A. A. E. U. N. M. vs. Arizona Debate. Hughes Law Scholarship Prize. LL. B. Leroy Renard Hanson B. S. Mathematics Phoenix, Arizona House of Representatives, ’16-’17; Cross Country Team. ’16-’ 17.Thomas Ralph Herndon B. S. Mining Engineering Tucson, Arizona House of Representatives, ’19-’20; Mining Society, ’16-’20; Vice-President Mining Society, ’18-’19; Junior Play, "Green Stockings." Marie Cloud B. S. Home Economics Tucson, Arizona Glee Club, ’17-’19; Sock and Buskin, ’17-’18; Woman’s League; Athletic Association. Ira Noma Gilbert Sigma Alpha Epsilon B. A. Social Science Tucson, Arizona Member House of Representatives, ’15-’16; Football, ’16-’17. Harold Ray Brisley Kappa Sigma B. S. Agriculture Prescott, Arizona College of Literary Arts, Prum, Germany. Agriculture Club; Band, ’15-’16; Orchestra. ’16-’17; House of Representatives, ’19; Vice-President Agriculture Club, ’19. | iib Joe Fisher Freeman A. B. Mathematics Tucson, Arizona Honors, ’16-’17, ’17-’1S, ’1S-’19; Sock and Buskin, ’17-’20; Business Manager Sock and Buskin, 1S-’19; “Face Front,” ’17; “Pinafore,” ’IS; "The Romancers,” ’20: “The Rivals,” '19; Boys’ Glee Club, ’17-’18. Dorothy Heightox Kappa Alpha Theta A. B. English Tucson, Arizona Co-writer “Face Front"; Wranglers Vice-President, ’18-’19; House of Representatives. ’19-’20; Sock and Buskin; Wildcat Staff; “Green Stockings,” Junior Play. Koshi Arthur Verma Mandi State, India I). A. V. College of India, ’OS-’10. B. S. A. Hermoine H. Hogb A. B. History Chicago, Illinois Sock and Buskin. Filtered from U. of N. M., 191S. iiiisr r muamf rr: ,w«»!i]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit5(Li aiiiincL , Leslie Verne Clawson A. B. Commerce L Kathryn S. McKean B. S. Home Economics Iiisbrr. Arizona Glee Club, ’16-'20; Y. W. C. A., '18-’19; Secretary West Cottage, 17-'1S; ‘‘Face Front”; President Woman's League. John Murihiy SHE B. S. Tucson, Arizona Commerce Club. Mining Society. Tennis Manager. ‘16-'l7. ‘17-'lS. ‘lS-'lft; '1S-'19; Glee Club. '17-'1S; Sock and Buskin Club. Face Front; Tennis Team, 16-’17; ’17-'1S, '1S-’19. Edith Olive Kitt Li Beta Phi A. B. 'Tucson. Arizona Los Angeles Normal. Y. W. C. A.Francis Robert Duffy Kappa Sigma B. S. Metallurgy Nogales, Arizona First Lieutenant and Adjutant, ’15-’16. R. O. T. C.; Captain, ’lG-’l?; Major, 17, R. O. T. C.; Mouse of Representatives, ’14-’15; ('lass Treasurer, ’15-’16; Class President. ’19- 20; Mining Society; A. A. E. Christine Sweeney Kappa Alpha Theta B. S. Home Economics R cd lands. Cal if or n ia Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. University of Redlands, 16-’IS. Phii.ii Clemons B. S. Mascot, Arizona Basket Ball Squad. 'lT-’lS-’lfl- O; Football Squad. ’n-’lS-’lD- O; Mandolin Club; Hinky Dink. Blanche Harte Smith Kappa Alpha Theta B. S. Chemistry Fort Worth, Texis Sock and Buskin; Y. W. C. A.; House of Representatives, ’18-’19. . r- Is HAM CUSAN KlDRIDGE ADAMS Kappa Sigma Batchelor Arts, History Bis bee, Arizona Glee Club. ’16-’17; Coffee Club, ’16-’17; Football Squad. ’15-'17; Assistant Business Manager Desert. 16; Business Manager and Editor Desert. ’17; House of Representatives. ’15- 17; Track, ’16; Junior Play; Trainer Football, ’19-’20. Susan Trresa Sweeney Kappa Alpha Theta A. B. English R edlands, Californ ia University ol' Redlands, ’lG-’IS. Wranglers. Sock and Buskin; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; "The Romancers, ’20. Raymond Ruskin Beard I»F.II B. S. Metallurgy M o bile, AI aba m a Entered 1918 from Alabama Polytechnic Institute; Mining Society; Tennis Manager. ’19-’20. Helen Stuart Whitehead Pi Beta Phi B. S. Home Economics Indianapolis, Indiana Butler College, Indianapolis. Ind., ’16-’17. House of Representatives, ’lS-’20; Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Class.George Rupert Nichols Don Luis, Arizona Coffee Club. A. B. in Spanisli Katherine Farr Brown Pi Beta Phi A. B. History Cleburne, Texas Baylor University, Waco, Texas; University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Aaron Monroe McCreary Sigma Alpha Epsilon B. S. Chemistry Turlock, California Two years Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Football, ’19; Baseball, ’20. Frances Gertrude Clark Pi Beta Phi B. S. Home Economics 'Tucson, Arizona Two years at Mills College, Calif., ’16-’18. % Harry Eari. Rogge ATO Pli. B. J. D. Law Richmond, A ichigan Adrian College. Adrian, Mich. Masonic Club' Law Club. Janet Elizabeth Jay B. A. Education Tucson, Arizona Graduate of Mississippi Normal College; Southwestern Louisiana Industrial Institute. Nellie Ellena Still Delta Rho A. B. History Temf e, Arizona Vice-President Y. W. C. A.. ’ 1S-'19; Secretary Woman’s Self-Government Association. ’18-'i9; Girls' Athletic Association; Glee Club; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Conference. Asilomar. 1919; Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention, Des Moines, 1920; Desert Staff, 1919. Heinie Moritz Stockder B. S. Mechanical Engineering Tucson, Arizona A. A. E.; Engineer's Society; Junior Play, ’19, “Face Front." Vj" •' v-uTTm E’ U xriiiiiiiiKC ''3 r3«iiiiiiiiliiBir' -"TraiiMHarwood Arthur Vaughn’ A. B. English Hazel Marie McCoy Pi Beta Phi A. B. Spanish and Economics il ill cox, ! rizo mi Secretary Class, ’17-'1S; Secretary Sock and Buskin Club, 17-'18; Wildcat Staff Reporter, '17-'18; Department Editor, '18-’19; Vice-President Woman's Self Government Association; Secretary Woman's League, '18-'19; Colleg'ate Club Scholarship. '1S-’19; Desert Staff, ’1S-'19; Pres- E idem Women's Pan-Hellenic, ' 19- 20; Sec- rotary Commerce Club, '19-’20; Honor Student, '17-'1S, '1S-'19; Phi Kappa Phi. --j Arthur Hugh Richards, Jr. B. E. Electrical Engineering Clarkson College of Technology, ’14-'16. Sosk and Buskin, 'lS-'20; ‘‘Civic Players,” '18; ‘‘Her Husband’s Wife.” 'IS; ‘‘Mice and Men,” 20; A. A. E.; Member KE J -OllO. Marie Evelyn Marwick A. B. English Toledo, Ohio Ohio Wesleyan University; Michigan State Normal College. Entered University of Arizona. '19. Senior Honors.'yrmam .xsh Fred R kynaldo Wedge A. B. Philosophy Tucson, Arizona University of Wisconsin, Madison, WIs., one year and a half; University of Nebraska. Lincoln, Neb., one year and a half; Omaha Theological Seminary, Omaha, Neb., one year; McCormick Theological Seminary, Chicago, 111., one year; Boxing Instructor at University and High School. Marie Zoe Wales Tucson, Arizona Williams Woods College, 'OS; Oklahoma University, Francais; Y. W. C. A. Pi Beta Phi A. B. English Missouri, ’07-’0S-’09; Circle Edward William Zeigler Kappa Sigma B. S. Mining and Metallurgy Prescott, Arizona President Sophomore Class; Member of House of Representatives; Junior Class Play. Edith McDermott Kappa Alpha Theta A. B. Tucson, Arizona Y. W. C. A.. ’18- 19; Wranglers, ’17-’19; Cast of "Face Front,” Junior Class Play; Desert Stair. ’19-’20; Secretary of Student Body, ’19-’20.Clarence Leslie Orme Kappa Sigma H. S. Mining Engineering and Metallurgy Oregon Agriculture College; Vice-President Senior Class; Vice-President Mining Society; Football Squad. 17-'1S; Varsity Letter. ’19- 20; Basketball. ’17-’19; Mining Society, '17-’20; A. A. 15. Anna Phoebe McCluskey A. B. English Tucson, Arizona Western Kentucky State Normal. ’13-'15. Wranglers; Hockey. Carl John Tisdall B. S. Chemistry Saugerties, New York New Mexico School of Mines, ’1G-’17; Mining Society; Y. M. C. A. Soimiie Kauffman B. S. Social Science Tucson. Arizona Y. W. C. A., ’lG-'IS; Commerce Club; Forum. ’18-’ 19. Treasurer; Oratorical Contest. '17; Athletic Association.George Brooks Somers Kappa Sigma B. S. Mining Kiigiiicering and Metallurgy Tucson, Arizona Three years Oregon Agriculture College. Corvallis. Ore. Member Sigma Tau Fraternity; Mines Society; A. A. E.; Member House of Representatives. ’19-'20; Senior Class Basketball. Joseph Henry Spence Kendall B. S. in Social Science Los Any ties, California University of Southern California, ’15-'17; Second Lieut. K. O. T. C.. '19-'20; American Association of Engineers, ’20; Engineering Society. '19-’20. Thomas O. Mari.ar Sigma Alpha Kpsilon LL.B. Football. '16-'17- 19; Track Mgr.. ’18; •‘A” Club; Asst. Business Mgr. Annual, '18; House Rep., '19-'20. Joseph Henry Spence Kendall B. S. in Social Science Los Anyclcs, California University of Southern California, ’15-'17; 2nd Lieut. R. O. T. C., ’19-’20; American Association of Engineers, ’20; Engineering Society, 20. Lawrence L. Kriegbaum R iverside, California B. S., M. S. A. Track, '13-’14-’15; Captain and Manager. ’16; Baseball, ,13-,14- 15-,16-,20; Secretary-Treasurer Agricultural Club. ’14; President. '16; Junior Play, '15; Treasurer "A" Club '16; Lieutenant. '15; Secretary Y. M. C. A., '16; House Representatives. Max P. Vosskuehler Phoenix, Arizona B. S.. M. S. Mining Society. ’15-'16; Editor Sophomore and Mining Edition Wildcat. Sock Buskin Club, Plays of Our Allies. “Rivals.” Editor Desert. 'IS; Athletic Editor Wildcat. "Pinafore," Junior Play, Yell Leader, ’17-'18; A. A. E.. “Mice and Men”, '20; Senior Follies, '20. .HullPage 35  rvammm: t Taiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiik, iiiiiiiibbii» xm Lucy Stanton’ kkp L. L. B. (treat 'alls, Montana Vice-President Sock and Buskin, ’18- 20; Secretary-Treasurer Law Club; Wranglers; “Merely Mary Ann”; “Shepherd of the Hills”; “Mice and Men”; “Plays of Our Allies.” Leon W. Dupuy B. S. in Mining Los Angeles, California Miners, ’17-’18; “Pinafore,” ’IS; dee Club; A. A. E.; Cadet Band. Harold D. Baker K2 B. S. C. E. Phoenix, Arizona Auditor C. E. Society, ’17-'18; Sergeant Co. A, ’18-’19; A. A. E. Ruth White KKP B. S. in H. E. Flagstaff, Arizona Entered from Flagstaff Normal, 20; Y. W. C. A.; Woman's Ath. Asso.; Hockey Team. Mildred Kelly KA0 Clifton, Arizona House of Representatives. ’17-’19; Wildcat Reporter. ’18-’19; Department Editor. ’19-’20; Wranglers, ’18-’20; Editor Desert. 20; Honor Student. ’17-’18; Secretary Y. W. C. A., ’19-20; Asilomar. ’18; "Face Front"; "Merely Mary Ann"; Journalistic Council. George W. Wright 26N B. S. Commerce IVinslow, Arizona Sophomore Class Basketball; Football Manager. ’1S-’19; Commerce Club; Masonic Club; University Band and Orchestra. E.M I LI E C U X XIXG11A M B. S. in H. E. Don alas, Arizona Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Woman’s League; Woman’s Athletic Association. L. T. Simons B. S. in Agriculture Yuma, Arizona Tempo Normal; Date Specialist.Mildred Maruaret Stark KKT Tombstone, A rizona Chico State Normal, ’17-’1S; Y. W. C. A., '18-’20; Clee Club, ’lS-'20; Sock and Buskin, ’19-’20; Athletic Association, ’lS-'20. Frank S. Wartmax Omega Kappa B. S. Chemistry Phoenix, Arizona Mining Society; A. A. E. Unit A. Si-iaiian B. S. H. E. 'Tucson, Arizona Woman’s League, ’17-’20; Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Association, ’19-’20. Leslie L. Hubbard SAB L. L. B. St. Louis, Missouri House of Representatives. ’19-’20: Law f’lnh- Junior Plav: Baseball. MissouriCthei. M. Brown KIIE B. A. Modern Languages Tucson, Arizona Y. W. C. A., 17-’20; Vice-President. ’1S-'19; Glee Club. '17-'19; Secretary Women’s Athletic Association, ’lS- 20: Captain of Hockey, ’19-’20; Student Volunteer Convention. Des Moines. ’20; French Club, ’19-’20. T. DeWitt Talmacge Tucson, Arizona House of Representatives. 17-’19; Auditor, ’19-’20: Baseball. ’18; Track. ’19-’20: Stage Manager Junior Play. ’19; Vice-President Commerce Club. '19-’20. Louis R. Kempf L. L. B. Henson, Arizona Forum, 17-’20; Treasurer. '19; Drachman Oratorical Contest Winner, ’19; Law Club; Redlands-Occidental Debates. ’20. Harry K. Steele SN L. L. B. A jo, Arizona Vice-President Freshman Class; Sock and Buskin; Business Manager, ’17-’1S; Debating. ’17-'1S; Law Club; Wildcat Staff; “Merely Mary Ann.” Lillian Wood KKT Houston, Texas Sock and Buskin, '17-’20; Glee Club, '17-’19; Woman’s Self-Government; Y. W. C. A., ’17-’19. Thomas Jay Wallace K2 Bisbee, Arizona Basketball, ’lS-'20; Treasurer “A” Club; Treasurer Sock and Buskin; President Junior Class; Theta Alpha Phi; Commerce Club; Merely Mary Ann. Harold A. Gray B. S. A. Chandler, Arizona Treasurer Sophomore Class; Aggie Club Treasurer, ’20; Sergeant R. O. T. C., ’19. Arthur Jacobs B. S. Mineralogy and Metallurgy 'Tucson, Arizona A. A. E.; Mining Society. Y «„ ■ .  Hildecarde Hamilton KA0 B. S. G rents bury, I nd tana Entered from Syracuse University, ’20. H. Robert Burman B. S. Mining and Metallurgy New York City Varsity Basketball Team. 17-’19; Mines Society. '11-20; A. A. E. Society. '17-’20; A. A. E.; one year N. Y. University. Mary Gene Smith KA0 A. B. Fort Worth, Texas Council Woman’s Self-Government; Y. W. C. A.; Sock and Buskin. 10. Rasmussen B. S. in Commerce Minneapolis, Minnesota University of Minnesota. ’15-'17; Commerce Club; Forum; Y. M. C. A.Perry Doyle K2 B. S. Chemistry Phoenix, Arizona Basketball. ’17-’19; Baseball, ’17- 1S; First Sergeant Co. A, '1S-'19; Mining Society. Bertha C. Renaud KAC-) A. B. Pearce, Arizona Vice-President Class, ’1S-’19; Sock and Buskin. ’18-’19-’20; "Face Front", ’17; "The Rivals’,, ’19; “Mice and Men”, '20: Secretary and Treasurer Glee Club; Y. W. C. A., ’18-'19; Cabinet. ’20; House of Representatives. ’19-’20: Chairman Social Committee, ’19-’20; Woman’s Athletic Association; Freshman Representative of Woman’s Self-Government, ’17. William J. Hedgepatii KS B. S. Electrical Engineering A enif h is, 7 en tlessee Southwestern Presbyterian University, '1G-’17; University Orchestra; A. A. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Band. Ruth Ellen Lindley IIIM A. B. History Tucson. Arizona Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A.; Woman’s Athletic Association.La Verne Stevens KKP Denver, Colorado University oi' Colorado. ’16-'17; Y. W. C. A., ’18-'20; Glee Club. ’lS-’20; Sock and Buskin, '19-'20; Woman’s Athletic Association. Wei.i.s (). Abbott ’ Tau Delta Psi Phoenix, Arizona Major of Cadet Battalion. ’18-’19. ’19-’20; Business Manager Sock and Buskin Club. ’19-’20; "Rivals," ’19; Vice-President U. of A. Rifle Club. ’18- 19; President U. of A. Rifle Club, 19-’20; House of Representatives. ’19-’20: I3d it or of Freshman Wildcat. ’17; Mining Society, ’16-’20; Junior Class Play, ’19. 'lorence Shelby KKP Yuma, Arizona Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Sock and Buskin. ’1 S-’20; House of Representatives, ’1S-’19; French Club; "The Rivals”; "Merely Mary Ann"; Woman’s Athletic Association. F. T. Carpenter Tucson, Arizona Cadet Co. A. A. B.Dorothy Sciiumakbr Richards Tucson. Arizona Sock and Buskin; “Midsummer's Night Dream”, '16; “Pinafore”, 'IS; “Her Husband's Wife”, 'IS; Ici On Parle Francais; Crane School of Music, Potsdam, N. Y., ’16-'17; Wranglers; Woman’s Athletic Association; Merely Mary Ann. Ki.mer J. Working B. S. A. Tucson. Arizona University of Denver, ’16-’17, ’18-’19; George Washington University, ’17-'1S; Y. M. C. A.; Aggie Club; Forum. Ruth Margaret McLean Delta Rho B. S. Commerce Globe, Arizona Sophomore Representative Woman’s Self Government Council. '1S-’19; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '19-’20; Secretary Junior Class. ’19-’20; Woman’s Athletic Association. 19-'20; Asilomar. '19; Commerce Club; Desert Staff; Y. W. C. A., ’17-’20. George D. Hardaway -AE Dealing, N. M. President of Class. 17-’1S; Football “A”, ’ 17-’ 18. '19-’20; All-Southwestern Tackle; Track “A”, ’lS-’-9. Page 46 fi SaOto a g., .___________ J. Rlki-x Jelks K2 Jells, Ark ms as University of Arkansas; Track; Sigma Delta Psi; Base Ball. Helen O’Malley IIIM Tucson, Arizona Woman’s League, ’l6-’20; Y. W. C. A., '16-'20; Entered from St. Mary’s College N. 1). Ind.; Junior Play. Robert M. Wilson K2 B. S. in E. E. Sour Lake, Texas Sergeant Co. B Cadets, '1S-’19; A. A. E. Walter E. Pusch 2N B. S. Commerce Tucson, Arizona Commerce Club; Aggie Club. u L w r 1 1 u_x - '—r rTr'T-P-ll-I ___ ______ ,1 IH . ... t •x r WlLLARD M. Si I) H HOT HAM 2AB B. S. in Mining Clift tni, Arizona House of Representatives, ’17-'IS; Football Manager. ’19-’20; Athletic Kdltor Wildcat. ’19-’20. James (). Lindsey B. S. Science Tucson, Arizona University Hand; Pre-Mod. Society; Cadet Corps. Helen Louise Curtain KKU Lynchburg, I'irginia One year at Randtfjph-Macon Woman’s College, Lynchburg, Va.; one year at Iowa University. Rudolf G. Zepeda B. S. Commerce 'Tucson, Arizona French Club. ’19-’20: Commerce Club, ’19-'20; Corporal Co. A Cadets, 1S-’19. Page 47 :T vCx..vi5Mini | k b Margaret Fowler Tucson, Arizona Woman's League; Y. W. C. A Gkrai.cink Pilcher 'Tucson. Arizona ••Pace Front”, 18; "Pinafore". ’18; Hon or Student. '17-'1S; Wildcat Staff. '18- 19 Glee Club. '17- 19; Sock and Buskin. Phoenix, Arizona Law Club; Track. ’17-’20; Football. ’1C-' 17-'l 9-’20; House of Representatives; Football Capt. Fleet. '18-'19; President S. B. ().. '20-21; Corp. Cadet Co. B. '17-‘1S.him G Kditii V. Faii.or Tucson, Arizona Reporter Wildcat Stalf, '17-'19; Wranglers, ’19-'20; Woman's League, '17-’20; “Mice and Men”; Sock and Buskin. '17-'20; Y. W. C. A.. ’17-'20; Tennis Club. '17-'1S. Louis Si.onakkr Tucson, Arizona Football. '17-’l9 ter back. ’17-'19; ketball. '17-'20; S ulhwestern Forward, Baseball. '18-’20; "A” KS B. S. Commerce All-South western Quar-Captain Elect, '20; Bas-Captain, ’19-'20; All-'17-'18, 19-'20; Club; Mouse of Representatives, ’l$-’20; “Merely Mary Am"; Elected “Greatsst Wildcat.” '19-'20; Commerce Club; Sigma Delta Psi; "Greatest Wildcat,” '20. Inez Robb ITB«I B. S. Tucson, Arizona “Face Front"; Y. W. C. A.; Woman's League; Berkeley, 'IS-'19. Lewis B. Maier K2 L. L. B. Henson, Arizona Tempo Normal School; Business Manager Wildcat. '19-'20; Assistant. '1S-'19; Business Manager Desert. '20; Busine's Manager Junior Play; Vice-President Law Club: Pros'dent Masonic Club; Captain Co B. '19 20; Journalistic Couneil. rant it) Frances Van Harxevei.d Tucson, Arizona KAO Fred Gray Mari Sasek Oscar Cook KS Bisbce, Arizona Football, ’1T-’1S- 19; Junior Basket Ball Team. KAOI IB Alice Eastman Tucson, Arizona President Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. A. T. Barr Morenci, Arizona President A. A. E.; Mining Society. 2AE Jean Slavens KAO Phoenix, Arizona Wildcat StalT. 10- 20; Literary Editor Des-eit. '20: Y. W. C. A.; Debate Team. '19; Sock and Buskin. ’19-’20: Junior Play. '20; I)rachman Oratorical Contest. '19; Honor Student. '18-19; Bennett Scholarship, '19. Hess Seaman TA Phoenix, Arizona Sock and Buskin. '17-’lS-’19-'20: Mice and Men; Monkey Tom; Drachman Oratorical Contest: Texas and U. S. C. Debate; LawEari. F. Wood kf B. S. Commerce Santa Monica, Calif. Football Squad, 17-'19; Football “A". ’17-’18; Sophomore Class President; First Lieutenant Cadets. '1S-'19; Manager Junior Play, 20; Advertising Manager Wildcat. ’20; Assistant Manager Desert. ’20; Commerce Club. Marion Grove Coomrs B. S. II. !•:. Tucson, Arizona Glee Club. 17- 19; “Pinafore.” MS; Tennis Club. '17-’19; Sock and Buskin. '17-•1S; Y. W. C. A.. ’ 17- 19; Athletic Association. ,17-'19; Woman's League. '17- 19. Lorain Lkimm.a Fan Delta Psi B. S. Commerce Th or nix, A riz on a Troop College. '1S-'19; Tennis. 'lS-'20; Tennis Manager Fleet. '19; Forum. 'IS; Y. M C. A., 'l8-’20; Commerce Club, '19-'20; Track. '19- 20. ICi). Belton -X B. S. Commerce Tucson, Arizona Commerce Club; 1st Sergt. Cadet Co.: Merely Mary Ann; Base Ball Squad. '18-'19 .llHlIR. IC. Cami’hi:i.i. Tucson, h i. o ia y. w. c. a. NIK) A. 15. Km .y H. Lynch KS 15. S. Mining Yuma. Arizona Football. ’14-'19; Captain Varsity, 'll): All-Southwestern. '16: All Southwestern Cnnta'n. ’ll): Class Basketball. '14-’19; Mining Club. II azhi. 11oi; ;i-:s Kappa Kappa (Jamnia A. 15. Romance Languages Yu nut. Arizona Vico-Presid: nt Junior Class; Sock and Buskin. 17-'20; “ Pinafore," 'IS; Glee Club. ' 17-’20. X. M. Cooi’Hit Kapna Kappa (5 A. 15. Tufton. Arizona Y. W. C. A.4 Lucy Bowex Delta Rho A. B. English Tucson, Arizona “Face Front.” '18; “Pinafore,” 'IS; Secretary Wranglers, '19-'20; Sock and Buskin. ’17-’19; Glee Club, '17-'19; Women's League. R. A. Gai.i.ati Tucson, Arizona B. S. Social Science Student In William Jewell College, Liberty. Mo., ’15-’17. Margaret Gai.i.atix Delia Rho B. S. in H. E. Tucson, Arizona Girl's Hockey Club; Y. W. C. A.. 'lO-'i’O; Woman's League. 20. Chari.es I). McCauley SN B. S. Commerce 'inslow, A rizo na Sigma Delta Psi; Second Squad Football Team. '17-’10; House of Representatives, '19; Track Team. ’18; Track Captain. '20; Track Manager. '20; Tradition Committee, '19-'20; Class Treasurer, ’19-’20.EM1LI R CU N' NINGHAM Douglas, Arizona Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Juman Powers Pliocnix, Arizona Track. ’19-’20; Sock Interfrat. Track Meet. TA and Buskin Club; Ci.ara Belle Douglas ■'lagstuff, Arizona Junior Debate; Forum. Miguel Carii.i.o Tucson, ArizonaMorris H. Jonhs Om.ga Kappa B. S. Biology Big Springs, Texas Zeta Chi Alpha; First Lieutenant. '10. It. O. T. C.; Captain It. O. T. C.. '20; Powell Sabre, ’19. Elizabeth Ancle IXB4 A. B. Tucson, Arizona Graduate State Normal. San Diego. Calif.. ‘19. Forum. Junior Play. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Hockey Team. Ori'Ick C. Robertson Sigma Alpha Epsilon B. S. in Commerce Benson, hizona Base Bull, 20. Carlyle Henby K2 B. S. Civil Engineering Class President. ’ 16-’ 17; House of Representatives. ’17-’1S; Athletic Editor Wildcat. ’17-’lS; Athletic Editor Desert, ‘20; Yell Leader. 19-’20; A. A. E.R.ai.I' ! M. Daruno Lairha Chi Alpha tlo'ic, It1 alio Un vorsity of Coif rai-; Cambridge, Unl-vaiRl.v, Pnshnd. Law Club. 10- 20; T: cariuo ■ Com mo- co Club, ’lC-’20; President Stray Cracks. ‘20. -■ G. (}. SvKIiS England University of London. Dorothy G. An::rit.vs KKT 15. S. C’icmist-y )’onngito” n. Oh o 0—'h' s?rn. i 7- °0; ? is a-t Dlrec'or, 1R-•20; Toon is Team, ’1 T-’IO; Minarer. 1S-•1!': • Faco Front”; coomoan'st Glee '”n'» i7 i !. M'nlM" S'rio y. ’lS-’JO: Secretary. ’lS-’20; A. A. 13. ('ia Ki.in’Crk Clti Omega V. .y I'vterod frein Ohio I'nivcr d’y. 20; S ray nrcok.JilllinillL x -J«lililiiiwiiiBiiir g- . aillillllllk .  Sophomore Class Abbott, J. Sturgis Alexander, Bessie L. Allsman, Paul T. Anderson, Grace Asher, John Edward Barkelew, Doris H. Benedict, Howard L. Blanchard, Leslie B. Bledsoe, Roy F. Bovec, Clara Brady, Josephine L. Brady, Ralph H. Branham, Joe C. Bryan, J. II. Bugbee, Geo. S. Bull, Grace Burcham, Irma Butler, Dan Clifford Campbell, Peter R. Carrillo. Alfonso R. Cavin, G. H. Chatham, Grace C. Conway. Joe W. Core, Clark D. Cottcn. S. L. Coy, Harold Russell Cross, Zell a Crowell. Irving Davis. lLrle Marion DcWolfe, Frances L. Donncly. Elizabeth Doyle, Cirvl C. Ebcrhardt, Elizabeth Edmundson. Charles S. Edwards. Albert Ingalls Eichbaum. J. H. Elder. Allan C. Erb, Marion J. Fav. E. Dewey Field. I . E. Franklin, Elizabeth Froehlke Adolph W. Geycr, Helen Goodwin. Gordon A. Gould. Silas E. Hadsdl, Idora P. Hamilton. .T. M. Harrar, Kathrvn Harrison, Edith Harness, Kelvin Hobart, Charles Howe, Will H. Irvine, Isabelle Jackson, Florence Jantzcn, J. W. Jaynes, Oliver B. Johnson, Geo. Allen Knox, Dorothy E. Lair, G. L. Lamm, Mclber I. Langston, Helen Larkin, Josephine L. Lisitzkcy, Genevieve Lock ling. . Bret Hart McCaffcrv, Miriam McCauley, G. M. McCoy, Maisy McGinnis, Win. G. McLcllan Marks, Cecil John Martinez, Bandclio R. Mellen, Joseph P. Meyer, Archie M. Miller, Marguerite Misbaugh, Win. Moeur, Jessie Belle Motur, Marguerite Montgomerv, Wilma I!. Murphy, Walter L. Murphy, Win. M. Newman, Edith Nicholls, Win. Marvin Nichols, Rosa E. Nixon, R. W. Orme, Lindley H. P'ivne. Mary Ruth Pickrcll. Kenneth P. Pike, Raymond Pistor, Win. J. Pittman. Dalton B. Pope, Ethel Powell, Charles S. Power, Edith M. Powers. Julian W. Prina, Eva Prina. Ruth Randolph, Thos. J. Rhoades, Richard C. Rider, Geo. C. Rider, Percy S. Riggs, Mart B. Roark, tLo. V. Romero, T. Daniel Roscoc, Glen Edward Rupkev, Robt. H. Salmon, Mary K. Savage, Martha I1!. Schwalen, Walter Scruggs, Dorothy Servin, Mariana Shen, Ya Chin Shcphc. J, Hazel Sidcbotham. Nora Slavcns, June Slavcns, Philip Sloanc, Dorothy HatJi Smith, Chas. A. Jr. Smith, Richmond S. Sneed, E. B. Spafford, Perry P. Stafford, Julian T. Stafford. P. V. Steele, Harry K. Stewart, Ethel B. Stewart, Harry Still, Jack Stricgel, L. M. 'Facquard, Ruth Theobald, Edwin Y. Thompson, Byrcn (I. 'Foies, Silas Trenham. Bradford N Vcdder. Winnie Vron Rolph. Philip Walker. Franklin I). Wendell. Lois A. White, Garland Williams. Chet W. Wilkv, Henry Wilson, Elizabeth Wilson, Harold G. Wilson, Roy B. Winsor, Irwin L. Wofford. WaPer Win. Wood, Mary Adele Wr.nn. Frances Young, Yvonne VtHJt i'll  V jtfujS'DBS KT.x; Freshman Class Allen, Owen V. Anderson, Robt. B. Angle, Mabel Archer, P. D. Askins, Herbert R. Atwood, J. P. Austad, Alfred W. Austin, Marshall Backstcin, Milton Backstcin, Rita Baker, Bert Baker, David Barkclcw, Bcrncicc L. Barkley, Ncciy Barkley, Howard Bcthunc, Lauhlin Blocher, Stanley A. Bloomer, Robert G. Bluett, Charles Graham Bongbcrg, Victor L. Bowen, Franklin Brett, Elihu VV. Browning, Wanda Burrows, Herbert J. Burtis, Ruth Bush, Grace Bush, Ivan Cad well, Marjorie Campbell, Paul Cams, Arthur Casey, Perry Cate, Henry C. Caughlin, Clifton Chambers, G. W. Clarke, Geo. M. Cluff, Millard K. Conniff, John S. Cooley. Kathryn Cope, Genevieve Coplcn, J. B. Cordy, Napoleon Core, Christine Cotey. Mildred Crawford, Kathryn Crepin, Jean Cromwell, Mary Cronin. Lillian E. Crowell, Martha Davidson, Hampton Davidson, Miriam C. Douglas, V. K. Downing, Willis Drachman, Philip Drake, Rollin H. Draper, Thomas Dunne, Numa P. Easley, K. H. Eastman, Dorothea Emerson, Florence Emerson, Meyer G. Englebam, Eric Escher, Earl Eyring, Henry Ezzell, A. A. Fanning, Emil Farrell. Lucille Fessenden, Alvah G. Fields, Wm. Finney, Chas. W. Fortman, Edw. C. Fram, A. J. Franklin, Gladys Frey, R. G. Fuller, John Gibson, Frederick Gifford, Chas. D. Gillum, Jordan C. Glasscr, Saydc Goldstein, T. Gordon, Robert S. Gould, Gladys Grasmoen, W. J. Green, Frances Green, Helen Griffith, Dorothy Hamilton, Garland B. Harrison, Glenn Hart, Logan C. Haywood, Dewey Hayhurst, Darrell Heckman, Dorothy Hegelund, Carl Hegelund, Kate Hereford, Rockwell Henry, Robert L. Heron, Fay Hicks. Eugene Hillman, Harry A. Hills, Fern Hobbs, John Hodgson, Lynn F. Holt, Homer W. Houghney, Eileen Hoy, Don Hubbard, L. Hubbard Hubbcrt, Edgar Hudgin, Louis Lngham, Donald E. Irvine, Lewis Jackson, Wm. F. Jacobs, Edward Jacoby, David T. Jay, j. Edward Jay, Janet E. Jones, Jesse R. Joseph, Albert H. Kearns, William Kellond, Harriet Kindred, Walter L. Kingsbury, Wm. W. Kinney, Harris Koch, Ernest J. Kroegcr, Clarence Kronman. Leon Krupp, Ida Kryger, Elma Layton, Theresa Lccson, Cecil B. Lewis, Penton Olive Loftus, Frances Long, Charles R. Louis, Dorothy McCauley, Irene F. McClelland, Matia McDaniel, Leslie M. McDonnell, Agnes McGee, Arthur McLav, James B. McManus, Bernard McQuistcn, Jack Macdonald, Ralph A. Macstas, Raymond B. Mahoney, Charles Manzo, Rudolph March. Elizabeth Merrill, T. Horace Metcalf, L. G.Freshman Class:—Continued Michaels, James H. Miller, Juliet Moore, John C. Muirhcad, Jos. C. Mullen, Thelma Mylius, Bernard H. Newcomer, Adclc Norris, Ruth Noon, Edward Nugent, Robert O’Connor, John W. Oesting, Doris O’Keefe, Marguerite Overson, H. Victor Parcntcau, Anne Patterson, LcRoy R. Phelps, Neal H. Pine, Alfred Porter, Felix N. Rafferty, Geo. Ray bold. Kenneth C. Reams, Fred H. Rebcil, Georgette Rcbcil, Wilhelmina Reed, Chas. R. Reynolds, F. W. Rice, Frank Richards, Paul Roberson, Alva H. Robertson, Orrick C. Ronstadt, Marguerite Roscvcarc, George Russell, Wm. B. Ryan, Frank P. Ryan, Rhys Evan Sabert, Helen Safford, Faith Salmon, Riney B. Scaring, Lawrence S. Sellers, Robert P. Scrvin, Camilo Sexton, Jos. P. Shahan, Frank Shepherd. A. E. Shiflct. Chloven Sines, Ravmond R. Skelton, Chester Smallev, Yndia Spaulding, Blossom Spellman, Maywood Stafford, Francis St. Claire, Lcpklcr Stephenson, Ruth Lucille Steward, H. Stokoc, Kenneth Stoltze, Walter Stone, James W. Sweet, Alvin Sykes. G. W. Thayer, Weld Thurman, Elbert R. Turner, Frank D. Van Barnevcld, John Van Wvck, Leonard Vinson, H. F. Von Rolph, Harold Webb, Walter D. West, John W. Wight man. Lynn Wilber, Dorothea Wilkinson, J. Wilson, Bcrton E. Wilson, Ed. E. Wilson, Sara Wood, Helen Wright. Beatrice Wuppcrman, Evelyn p v_ •c Diisora: ©Hearers of tfje “M" © © © FOOTBALL K. Lynch, ’15-’16-’19 C. Orem, ’19 T. Marlar, ’16-’17-’19 J. Hobbs, ’19 L. Slonalccr, ’17-’19 H. Barkley, ’19 A. Meyer, ’16-’19 R. Manzo, ’19 G. Hardaway, ’17-’I9 M. Erb, ’19 O. Cook, ’17-’19 J. Bell, ’19 V. Clymer, ’17-’19 S. Moflford, ’19 A. MaCreary, ’19 M. Breen, ’17 R. Smith, ’19 I. Finnerty, ’17 H. Stewart, ’19 E. Wood, ’17 BASKET BALL L. Slonakcr, ’17-’18-’19 P. Clemons, ’IS W. Pistor, 18-’19 J. Conway, ’IS B. Lockling, ’19 P. Doyle, ’18 G. Goodwin, ’19 R. Berman, ’1 J. Hobbs, ’19 Ijfootball ftebteto The year 1919 will go clown in Arizona’s athletic history as one of the most successful football sea:cns ever experienced by the Wildcat gridiron warriors. Out of eight match games played only one was lost. Arizona’s record amply repaid the labor and money expended for the sod field, which was started rather late this season, but should be in excellent condition for football next fall. The call for candidates issued by Coach McKalc in September was answered by about sixty men and throughout the entire season there was always at least three teams out for practice. Most of the games were played on the Arizona field, in fact the only trip made this season was to New Mexico to meet the Aggies. Whittier College was to be played in California, but they fell down on their contract and lost by default. The strength in Arizona’s varsity this year over those in preceding years was due without doubt to the fact that throughout the season there were always men on the bench who were capable of stepping into a first string man’s shoes. In fact the caliber of many of Arizona’s substitutes this year was varsity stuff, but there just wasn’t room on the varsity. You can’t play more than eleven men at a time. As a result of this, no man was forced to play when injuries made it dangerous for him to do so, and as a consequence the men were always fit for the big battles. The spirit shown by the student body was back on the old pre-war basis of pep and ginger, and despite the rain at most of the games, the bleachers were always full and noisy. With a start in the right direction this year with a sod field, a large turn-out, and an enthusiastically supporting student body, next year bids fair to surpass all athletic seasons for the Wildcats. Of the football letter men this year, only two will be lost by graduation, so that the coaches will have a practically intact eleven to start the season with in the fall of 1920. Following arc the games and scores for the football season of 1919: Arizona 59 60 Tempe Normal Phoenix Indians 0 0 20 Soldiers 0 33 New Mexico Aggies 0 ? Whittier 0 7 19 46 0 27 Occidental 0 254 Opponents 19 Page _ _ . _ . . _ •‘C-QlliltJcat jfWembeiS of tfje ll outfjtucstern Jfootball Cleben MANZO IIARDAWAY LYNCH SMITH MARLAR SLONAIvER » II ■«Wtje (GHtlbcat JfootbaU Htnc tip Rudolph Manzo — Halfback — The hardest hitting, surest tackling and most consistent pass grabbing halfback in the southwest. “Gyp” wa? another Wildcat that couldn’t keep off the all southwestern. “Shorty” Wofford—End—The fight-enest little Texan that ever chased a pigskin. It was Shorty’s first year but you’d never know it by watching him smash ’em. John’ Hobbs—Fullback—This boy is a comer, keep your eye on him. When a gain was wanted in any game the call was “give it to Hobbs.” He ha? three more years of college football before him and lu is'going to produce some big league stuff. Aaron McCreary—Halfback — Mac came to us from Pennsylvania and harnessed right in with Hobbs and Manzo to advance the ball for Arizona. Captain-elect Slonaker — Quarterback—Another all-southwestern man at the position of quarter-back. He is a very versatile man and a wonderful field general. “Slonic” ranks right up among the hig leaguers of the country .as a quarter. Pntje 75 TRichmond Smith —G uard—“Steamboat" busted right in the first year and made the varsity and a berth on the ail southwestern by his consistent playing in the middle of the line. Oscar Cook—Tackle—Cook played in the backfield in 1917 but Mac made a tackle out of him this year and he held down his job as though he’d played in the line all his life. Captain Lynch—Center—After playing A. K. F. football “Swede” came back and led the Wildcats through a season of glory. He made the all-southwestern and captain besides. He is recognized as the best center in the southwest. Tom Marlar—End—Tommy played his usual stellar game at end this year. He is a sure tackier and never misses a forward pass. He also landed a berth on the all-southwestern. George Hardaway—Tackle—Seldom seen but always there. Hardaway was a tower of strength to his side of the line. Whenever a play went through tackle he was always on the bottom of the pile. Hardaway is another Wildcat on the all southwest. Map ion’ Krb—Km!—Krb’s first year on the varsity was marked hv speedy hard hitting, playing every minute of thj time he was in the game. Clarence Orem—Fullback—His first and last year on the var itv. Orem graduates this year w hich is too had from a football standpoint as he would be a valuable man next year. Howard Barki.hy— (Juard —Another front that made the varsity by his consistent hard hitting tactics. Howard is a big hoy and still growing. Yea bo. that line will he a brick wall next year. James Bell—Knd—Jimmy is small but scrappy. He has the old Wildcat fight in him and has three more years to show the old fight for Arizona. Harry Stewart—Guard—“Cowboy" never saw a football before he landed in these parts but lie’s a “learning fool.” He learned the game from the ground up and grabbed off an “A” all in one year and that’s going some. rTTrrtrt Vr.gr 77Archie Meyer—Fullback—What’s in a name? Jake not only played full but quarter and half as well. He’s been in the game for a long while and old injuries gave him a hard battle for his berth. When he hits, he hits. "Ask the man who owns one.” Vance Ci.ymer—Center—Clymcr was a good understudy for Swede and will just about step into IT.c latter’s boots next year. He lights from whistle to whistle. V_' .1. It ■ IT'raiffliiiiiiitc ■f TaiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiik, -xani arsitp packet Pall ®eam basket 2?aU ftebteto of Reason The Arizona basketball team was the best college team in this section; the undis-putable champion among colleges. All the players will be available for varsity competition next year, the team being made up of two Juniors, three Sophomores and one Freshman. All players are graduates of Arizona interscholastic circles: Wallace and Hobbs from Bisbce, Slonaker and Pistor from Tucson, and Lockling and Goodwin from Tcmpe. The record made is all the more creditable when it is considered that 10 of the 14 games played were on the opponents floors: Arizona.......................... 23 Arizona.......................... 12 Arizona.......................... 24 Arizona.......................... 36 Arizona........................... 40 Arizona.......................... 51 Arizona.......................... 28 Arizona.......................... 19 Arizona.......................... 44 Arizona........................... 46 Arizona........................... 29 Arizona.......................... 18 Arizona.......................... 37 Arizona.......................... 26 Arizona...........................433 Games played, 14; won 9, lost 5. Tucson Y. M. C. A.............. 24 Bisbce Y. M. C. A.............. 40 Texas Mines.................... 15 New Mexico Mines............... 21 Univ. New Mexico............... 21 Univ. New Mexico............... 19 New Mexico Aggies.............. 17 New Mexico Aggies.............. 43 Tucson Y. M. C. A.............. 22 Tucson Y. M. C. A.............. 28 Miami Y. M. C. A............... 33 Bisbce Y. M. C. A.............. 21 New Mexico Aggies.............. 25 New Mexico Aggies.............. 14 Opponents......................334 Bii-i- Pistor—Center—This was Bill’s second year on the varsity, and he played the same old fighting game. It takes a pretty lanky boy to get the jump on Hill. John Hours—Guard—Hobbs made the varsity and all-southwestern his first year. Three more years of him predicts a successful future for the varsity. Bret Lock lino—Guard—Loclcling is a fighter from start to finish. He isn’t very big for a guard but his middle name ought to be “Glue.' Cai»t. Sloxaker — Forward — The most consistent basket shooter on the varsity. Slony was picked as a forward on the all-southwestern. Capt.-elect Wallace — Forward — Wallace is a good pardner for Slon-akcr. He is a good basket shooter and never passes up an opportunity for team work. Gordon Goodwin — Forward—Goodwin came here with a rep from Tempc and made it stick. He is a fast man on the floor and a good basket shooter.t©earers of tfje paseball Jack O’Keefe ’15 ’16 ’17 ’20 Laurence Krcigbauni Louis Slonak r ’19 ’20 Harry Stewart ’19 ’20 William Wofford ’19 ’20 Marion Erb ’19 ’20 Kenneth Wilson '20 Perry Doyle ’20 Gordon Goodwin ’20 Aaron MacCrcary ’20 Leslie Hubbard ’20 Thurman ’20 Bret Lockling ’19 Joe Conway '20 Fred Wicgle ’19 Elmer Brown ’19 Vinton Hayes ’15 Rudolph Manzo ’1525aSebaU Reason of 1920 Arizona’s baseball varsity this year excelled any baseball nine that has ever represented this institution on the dia mond. It was unquestionably the peer of the college teams of the Southwest, no college in this section of the country having an aggregation anywhere near the equal of the Wildcat nine. This supremacy as in football, basket ball and track was due in no small degree to the large turnout of material which in turn was brought about by the inauguration of inter-society competition in these sports. Following are the games played this year: Arizona 12 Evans School 4 Arizona 7 Tucson City Team 3 Arizona 5 Tucson City Team 1 Arizona 7 Phoenix High 2 Arizona 11 Evans School 0 Arizona 0 Standard Oil Phoenix 1 Arizona 8 Tucson High School 5 Arizona 14 Texas Mines 1 Arizona 15 Texas Mines 0 Arizona 1 Superior 4 Arizona 5 25th Infantry 15 Arizona 5 El Paso Tigers 3 Arizona 8 El Paso Tigers 2 Arizona 5 Texas Mines 3 Arizona 9 Texas Mines 2 Arizona 1 Santa Rita 9 Total 113 Total 53Louis Slonakcr—pitcher. Slony is a very versatile man. He is useful in any position and is a good hitter. Harry Stewart — pitcher. Cowboy pitched air-tight ball for Arizona every time he stepped into th box. The big boy has lots of stuff on the ball. Leslie Hubbard—left held. Hubbard is the heaviest hitter on the varsity. He is no slouch as a catcher either. Kenneth Wilson—catcher, captain-elect. The best catcher Arizona has ever had. Wilson is big league stuff, and Arizona is lucky in having him for a leader next year. Perry Doyle—pitcher. Doyle has all the speed in the world, and “Wild Irishman" doesn't mean that he cant’ put ’em over the pan. Marion Erb—catcher. Erb’s home run against the White Sox last year has never been forgotten, and lie has continued to live up to the rep he made at that time. Page SyWilliam Wofford—second base. Shorty, the Texas Leaguer, played Ids usual grounder-snagging game on second. Me was always a sure receiver of Wilson's pegs. Laurence Kreigbaum—center field. Kreig has been playing ball for Arizona for the last ten years more or less. When the pill gets anywhere near Kreig. it’s in a well. Jack O’Keefe—captain, first base. The smiling Irishman led the Wildcat nine through a victorious season. Arizona will miss him next year on the initial sack. Aaron MacCrcary—third base. Mac’s first and last year in Arizona was a fortunate one for the varsity as he held down his sack in stellar Wildcat fashion. Gordon Godwin—shortstop. Goodwin plays short like he performs on the track, that is, with much speed. He is, without doubt, the fastest infielder on the varsity. Thurman—right field. The grand old man was Arizona’s lead off man and was highly praised by the Texas dope writers. i II «17GTracfe letter iHen Jack O’Keefe ’16, ’19, ’20. Martinez '19, ’20. Allsman, ’19, ’20. Tom Marlar ’20. Julius Worthington ’20. Gordon Goodwin ’20. McCauley '19 I. C. E. Adams '16 George Hardaway ’19 Julian Powers '19 Laurence Kreigbaum ’16University of Arizona Track and Field Records k EVENT RECORD HOEDER YEAR 100 yd. dash 10 sec. W. A. Porter 1916 120 yd high hurdle 16 4-5 sec. L. Strong 1911 220 yd dash 23 sec. G. Goodwin 1920 220 yd low hurdle 26 4-5 sec. L. Strong 1911 440 yd dash 53 1-5 sec. K. Comstock 1916 880 yd dash 2 min. 7 sec. J. O’Keefe 1920 Mile run 4 min. 32 2-5 sec. H. Fosburg 1918 2 mile run 10 min. 38 1-5 sec. H. Fosburg 1918 Pole vault 11 ft. 6 in. f. Worthington 1920 High jump 5 ft. 7 1-2 in. T. Marlar 1920 Broad jump 21 ft. 5 1-2 in. W. A. Porter E. High fill 1911 1916 Discus 125 ft. 7 in. B. Martinez 1920 16 pound shot 39 ft. 6 in. H. Dane 1906 16 pound hammer 109 feet. H. Dane 1906 Mile relay 3 min. 36 2-5 sec. • K. Comstock J. O’Keefe L. Kreigbaum D. Haughtelin 1916 THE ABOVE RECORDS WERE MADE BY ARIZONA STUDENTS IN INTER-COLLEGIATE, DUAL AND INTER-CLASS MEETS. • Ml ©ur ££ tar Crack ifl lcn Allsman was the most consistent point winner on the track squad this year. In the hurdles and the broad jump he was always high man. O’Keefe lias become famous in these parts for his half mile. He established a new Southwestern record this year. The smiling Irishman has no equal in the 880 in Arizona, New Mexico, or West Texas. Marlar stuck up a new high jump record for future athletes of Arizona to try and excell. He was a close second to Allsman in the broad. Martinez tossed the shot and discus around to the extreme wonderment and envy of his competitors. He heaved both of the above articles for new records this year. Worthington aviated over the horizontal bar in the pole vault higher than anyone ever thought of doing before in the Southwest, and so he graduates this year leaving a record that will probably not be broken for some time. - iiiiiiiiiiff'- TiMiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiir- z 'amtennis Reason For the first time in its history the University of Arizona invaded California with a tennis team this year. They played Occidental, Redlands, University of Southern California, and Pomona, winning only from the first named institution. On the team were Johnson, Lcppla, Stafford and Baker, all good tennis men, but they ran up against some still better ones on the coast. Previous to the coast trip an elimination tournament had been held in which a score of players took part. A team will be sent to the coast again next year. The men winning their letters in tennis this year were Johnson, Lcppla and Stafford. tEaaearersS of tfje (CenniS “9” Lorraine Lei»i»la, '20 Allan Johnson, '20 Stafford, ’20 F Page 9S L-v —-R __ __________ je-- + Members isdgma Belta J9st F SENIOR, 1916 Kreigbaum Porter Monro O’Keefe SENIOR, 1920 V L A1 Isman Erb Slonakcr Goodwin K JUNIOR, 1916 H Parke Tong Burns Jacobus Case JUNIOR, 1917 IccI in JUNIOR. 1918 O’Keefe Herndon McCauley JUNIOR, 1920 "S” Club Hardaway Pistor Lock ling Stewart Doyle MacCreary Gilbert Clymer Goodwin Conway Meyer Cook Wofford Krcigbaum Manzo Lynch Wallace Allsnian Slonaker Marlar Erb O’Keefe Martinezinner 'n«PBBBPnc ffliwiiiiiiiiiSL a aiimiinr a Women’s Athletic Association Mary Fickett, President Olive Gallatin, Pice President EtHEL BROWN’, Secretary-Treasurer Ethel Brown, Captain of Hockey Nellie Still, Captain of Hiking Martha Crowell, Captain of Tennis The second year of its existence has seen the Women’s Athletic Association larger, stronger, and more competent to meet the demands made upon it by the girls of the University. The aim of this organization is to supply to every girl on the campus means whereby her physical nature may be developed in proportion with her intellectual nature. It aims also to carry on the work of the Physical Education Department into a broader field of athletics, and instill into the girls a love for sports which will last through life. 'Flic strong group of girls who helped to organize the association last year were ready with Miss Davis’ help to boost it this year into the position which it should hold among the girls. Next year we are looking forward to even better success. The sport captains have been on their job faithfully during the whole years, which accounts in large measure for the success of the sports and of the organization as a whole. We arc planning in the near future to he able to send an Arizona hockey team to meet a California team in Los Angeles, and secure another “scalp” to be placed among Arizona’s trophies. 'Flic boys need only wait a year or two until the girls will be as ferocious and blood-thirsty wild cats as they themselves are. 'T iBiiiiK c y iiiMiiiiiiiHiiiir t 'Tam£aimer «nm x ymmcuL. !»BSBKr 2 FIELD HOCKEY In 1901 the panic of Knglish Field Hockey was introduced and given a permanent place in the athletics of American colleges for women. Among the first to adopt this sport were Wellesley, Smith. Bryn Mawr, and Radcliflfc. So much interest and enthusiasm did the game arouse among the students that in one college alone 500 were enrolled in the first hockey club. Although the game of hockey can he traced hack to 387 in France, and 1527 in England, it was not until 1886 that the first women’s club was organized in England. From that time it has become a favorite women’s sport both in Europe and America. Hockey was introduced into the University of Arizona as a women’s sport in the spring of 1919, and notwithstanding that a proper field has been so far unavailable, the game has become popular as a sport. During the spring of 1920, there were six teams organized among the classes, and much enthusiasm has been shown in inter-class games. Hockey at the University of Arizona is handicapped in that there arc no other teams in the State with whom games might be played, but the Athletic Association hopes that next year a game might he scheduled with California. A Martha Crowell, Captain. E. March............... M. Angle................ M. Crowell............... R. Newcomer............. 1). Griffith............. T. Leighton.............. A. Krueger............... F. Green................ E. Angle................ S. Wilson............... F. Emerson............. Freshmen B Anna McCIuskcy, Captain. R. W............................W. Rehcil R. I.............................. C. F........................A. McCluskey L. I........................M. Robinson L. W.............................V. Power R. H.........................M. Ronstadt C. H.............................M. Robles L. H............................C. Cooley R. F,.............................Z. Cross L. F.............................O. Carson C,.............................T. Mullen C E Bernice Barkclcw, Captain. Ida Krupp, Captain. D. l.owc..........................R. W..........................W. Vcddcr S. Glas er........................R. 1..........................G. Gould B. Barkclcw.......................C. F..........................I. Krupp J.M iller........................ L. I..........................J. Crcpin R. Barkstcin.....................L. W...................................G. Franklin F. Rammagc.......................R. H...........................M. A. Wood M. Spellman.......................C. H............................M. Coty H. Wood..........................L. H..........................K. Hegelund Huncv ............................R. F............................A. Pace A. McDonald........................L. F...................... M. McClelland......................G............................. D. Ocsting Page io.» L _________________________ .  Sophomores College Ruth Jacquard, Captain. Ethel Brown, Captain. H. Shepherd.........................R. VV....................................E. Brown M. Gallatin..........................R. I...........................M. Gallatin D. Barkclcw..........................C. F...........................E. Schwalen E. Wilson............................L. I............................... Solicrc B. Williams..........................L. W...........................S. Kaufman R. Tacquard..........................R.H.............................. Nicholson E. Franklin..........................C. H......................... R. Roby..............................L. H...........................(). Gallatin E. Pope..............................R. F............................. M. McCoy.............................L. F............................. G. Bull..............................G.............................. t' u Clemons — PICKED TEAMS FOR FIELD DAY Freshman. D. Lowe......................... R. W.................. E. March.........................R. I.................. M. Crowell.......................C. F.................. I. Krupp.........................L. I.................. F. Green.........................L. W.................. t.S T. Layton.........................R. H.................. H M. Spellman.......................C. H.................. O. Carson........................L. H.................. -EE F. Ramage.........................R. F.................. E. Angle.........................L. F.................. Sophomores. H. Shepherd S 1 ' I). Barkalew E. Wilson B. Williams R. Tacquard R. Roby W ,M. McCoy (, G. Bull ■f - 3- 00....Girls’ Jfielb jfleet At half past two on the afternoon of April 10th, theWoman’s Athletic Association held its first Spring Field Meet on the Athletic Field. Curious students from the south side of the campus, “Co-eds” not athletically inclined, and the faithful faculty, had filled the bleachers b ’ the time the whistle blew for the first event, which was, as the programs announced, a hockey match—Freshmen vs. Sophomores. At the end of a thirty-minute struggle the score was a tie, 1-1, so another "half” was played the following Monday when the Sophomores made another point and became owners of the blue iTs that were to belong to the winners. Next, Freshman C played Freshman D for Captain Hall championship, and C section won by one point. The third event caused a great deal of mirth among the spectators. This was the Walking Relay Race (inter-fraternal). Those competing were Delta Rho, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Beta Phi, and Alpha Gamma. The Kappas came in first with the Delta Rhos and Pi Phis close seconds and thirds, respectively. After a Running Relay Race, won by Freshman C from the three other Freshmen, one Sophomore and one college team, the fraternities entered for a Potato Relay Race. The race, being close, was very exciting and was finally won by Delta Rho, with Alpha Gamma second and Pi Phi third. Owing to a high wind which had risen during the afternoon the last event did not take place. It was the Basketball Distance Throw. All in all it was a most successful meet and prophesied more successful ones for the years to come. Miss Davis has said that she was very well satisfied with the interest shown both by the girls and by the student body as a whole, and that she hopes the Girls’ Spring Field Meet will be an annual occurrence hereafter.GIRLS’ TENNIS 1 he tennis courts have presented an unusually animated appearance during the past year. Many amateurs as well as those with an almost professional swing to the racquet have frequented the courts. A large share of the added inlcrc t has no doubt been due to its encouragement by the Woman’s Athletic Association. Classes, organized for beginners, are producing much good material. Elizabeth March and Ruth Tacquard have displayed great ability. The tournament which took place during the week of April 10-15 marked the culmination of the season. Competition was made keener by the offering of a trophy to the winner by Mr. Lawton. The trophy was presented to Wilhelmina Rebeil.. Ruth Prina, Frances Loftus, Wilhelmina Rebeil and Martha Crowell stood out as players of promise during the tournament. Result of tournament: First place, Wilhelmina Rebeil; second place, Martha Crowell. HIKING Particularly well situated arc we ns a university in this land of perpetual sunshine to make hiking a pleasant cxcra'se even during the winter months. Little equipment is needed for hiking; low-heeled shoes and khaki clothes suffice, and the desert presents varying interests and an ever present charm to tho e who wish to explore it. What could be mere ideal than a camp fire and a camp supper amid the refreshing stillness of the desert after an exhiliaraling walk! The Woman’s Athletic Association has organized hiking parties. As an incentives interest honors are offered and won after the display of a certain amount of endurance. On certain days during the week the different classes in physical training go for short, brisk walks to develop endurance. 'Flic benefit and training resulting from the hiking classes has been clearly seen in the better all-round physical condition of the girls who signed up for these classes.iimcr iiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiii L aimiiii ji. - iJMtlttarp department 1 he Military Department opened this year with a great increase in numbers over all previous years. An increase was anticipated but the number reached in the enrollment was much greater even than expectations. I In’s year, in many ways, was like starting a new organization. La t year the University was under the S. A. T. C. and the University Cadet Corps was discontinued until after the S. A. 'I'. C. was disbanded. For this reason there was very little foundation upon which to build a new organization last September. The units resembled very much an organization in its initial experience. I hen to make the work of organizing harder for the instructors the unit was changed from Infantry to Cavalry. This at first was a serious handicap, for there w»re none of the cadet officers who understood the cavalry drill; this of course put t°o much of the detail of drill on the shoulders of the assigned instructors. Hut despite al! this it was not many weeks before the squadron took on the semblance of veterans under the judicious management of Major Boniface. The work of the organization progressed verv smoothly indeed throughout the first semester. At the end of the first semester a number of the cadet officers left the department, having finished the required work. Thus the second semester opened with almost a new complement of officers. The work of this semester took on a more advanced aspect. First the entire squadron was put through a course in gallery target shooting and then short hikes, all in preparation for the work expected on encampment, April 17-21. INSPECTION The squadron has been inspected three times during the year. The first inspection was in the very first of the term by Col. Lot H. Covenaugh from District No. 11. His inspection wa; brief and consisted mostly of an inspection of the office work, as the squadron had hardly gotten order way. On November 12, Col. Moore N. Falls inspected the units. Col. Falls went away with a very high opinion of the work accomplished. He made some very pleasing statements to that effect. The third inspection was conducted by Major W. G. Jones from the 1 Oth District. Major Jones did not have a chance to review the squadron or see it at work. He did, however, speak to the units, emphasizing the aims and advantages of the Summer Camps. GENERAL PERSHING’S VISIT 'Flic University, and especially the Cadet Corps, was honored by a brief visit by General Pershing on January 31, 1020. The squadron was permitted to pass in review before the General and immediately following the review to form a guard around the platform and fountain during the dedication ceremony. 1 JDCSIirKT CAVALRY UNITS 1 lie University of Arizona is now one of a very few colleges in the United States to have a cavalry unit. This University is especially adapted to cavalry. The climate makes it especially easy to care for horses, and the nature of the surroundingn country makes manoeuvring with cavalry easy. 1'herc has been one feature in the change to cavalry that has been disappointing, and that is the inability of the government to furnish horses. Rut considering that this is the first year, and coming as it does at the close of the war when everything is more or less unsettled, too much should not he expected. At prerent there is every reason to believe that the horses will soon he furnished. V4 b PHYSICAL EXAMINATIONS The attitude of the War Department toward military training in colleges and universities has been shown by their order to have all men taking military work to undergo a strict physical examination. As a result of this physical examination a number of students have been forced to drop military. 'The purpose of these examinations is to insure that the cadet corps of the universities and colleges shall furnish to the Reserve Corps men who are their best, both mentally and physically. This move on the part of the War Department is bound to place the Reserve Corps on a higher standard. SUMMER CAMP 'The summer camps conducted by the War Department arc extremely desirable for next summer. Instead of having camps where everyone is sent according to territorial division, the summer camps have been divided according to branches of the service. This unit, being cavalry, will attend the camp at Oglethorpe, Ga., where nothing but cavalry will be taught. Young candidates for these camps will receive travel to and from camp and subsistance while there. The purpose of these camps is to give the candidate a good reserve knowledge of that branch of the service, so that in cases of emergencies he will be able to step out and lead. It is hoped that Arizona will be well represented at Oglethorpe, Ga., next summer, and in all succeeding camps. MILITARY BALL 'The squadron gave its Annual Military Ball on February 21, 1920. Through the kindness of Col. George J. Roskruge, who commands the local National Guard unit, the ball was held in the Armory. It was well that it was held in the Armory, because no other hall in the city or on the University campus could have held the crowd. It was undoubtedly the most representative social function held by any organization in the University this year. Everyone, from Freshmen to Seniors, was there in everything from neatly tailored whip-oerds (the reminiscent of the army) to O. I), issue. And most pleasing of all was to sec so many of the alumni present, all in uniform and decorated with their once cherished “Sam Browns”. OUR INSTRUCTORS To say that the University is fortunate in having the instructors in Military Science that they have, is hardly expressing our appreciation of their true value. Major Boniface comes to us with twenty-seven years of army experience. We hope that Major Boniface will be assigned to this institution permanently, as he has placed the unit on a very high standard and we wish it to stay there. Sgt. Theodore M. Romcr. who is first assistant to Major Boniface, has also been untiring in his efforts to place the unit in the first place among the organizations of its kind. Sgt. Roemer held a commission as Major during the war. Sgt. James A. Black, as well as Sgts. William H. Carroll and Edward Conellv, have all won a big place in the hearts of the members of the squadron. Page ioS T TailllllllllllliliMllllk ZJM  Headquarters and Staff Squadron Adjutant 1st Lieut. Randolph, '1 . J. Squadron Supply Officer 1st Lieut. Wofford, W. W. Signal Officer Capt. Trcnham, N. II. Squadron Si-rgt. Major Brady, R. H. Cadet Major McCreary, A. M. Squadron Supply VVinson, I. L. Color Sergeant Elder, A. C. Color Sergeant Meness, K. K. ()fticcrs, 4. N.C. (Vs, 4. 'Total, «S. Sergeant Band 2d I 1st Sergeant............ Sgt. Mel lick, C. W. Sgt. Carrillo, A. R. Sgt. Marks, C. J. Sgt..................... Corpl. Porter, S. N. Corpl. Goodwin, G. A. Corpl. Jant .cn, J. W. Corpl. Hamilton, J. N. Pvt. Austad, A. W. Pvt.Cluff, M. M. Pvt. Dunne, N. P. Pvt. Grasmoen, W. J. Pvt. Hamilton, G. B. Pvt. Joseph, A. H. Pvt. Kilcrvasc, W. W. Pvt. Lceson. (). B. Pvt. Lewis, B. O. Band Leader acut. Campbell, P. R. D.u m Major Crowell, I. P. Pvt. Phelps, H. H. Pvt. Richards, P. Pvt. Ross, P. V. Pvt. Stearns, J. W. Pvt. Dupuy, L. W. Pvt. Fields, W. C. Pvt. Macstes, R. B. Pvt. McDonald, R. A. Pvt. Martinez, B. R. Pvt. ()vcrson, C. V. Pvt. Riggs, M. B. Pvt. Walker, S. I). ()fficcrs, I. Sergeants, 4. Corporals, 4. Privates. 21. 'Totals, 30. Troop "A” Captain Working, E. J. 1st Lieutenant Van Barncvcld, J. H. 1st Sgt. Murphy, Win. I Sup. Sgt. Wilson, H. G. Stable Sgt. Mellon, J. A. Sgt. Slavens, P. Sgt. Cotton, S. L. Sgt. Roscoe, G. E. 2d Lieutenant Bryan, J. H. Sgt. Smith, C. A. Sgt. Benedict, H. L. Sgt. Lanin, M. I. Sgt. Mc( Jinnies, L. M. Corpl. Von Rolf, P. Corp. Howe, W. H. _______ ... - —. _ JciS — r r C■ icr." Corpl. Powell, C. S. Corpl. Still, J. W. Pvt. Allen, C. W. Pvt. Askins, H. R. Pvt. linker, D. I). Pvt. Blocker, S. A. Pvt. Bethune, L. Pvt. Bush, I. L. Pvt. Cams, A. G. Pvt. Casey, P. W. Pvt. Clark, G. M. Pvt. ConnifF, J. S. Pvt. Davidson, H. Pvt. Doric, C. C. Pvt. Esher, E. W. Pvt. Emmons, R. C. Pvt. Edwards, A. L. Pvt. Easly, K. H. Pvt. Fuller, J. S. Pvt. Hart, L. C. Pvt. Hereford, R. Pvt. Henry, R. L. Pvt. Hillman, H. A. Pvt. Hudgin, L. O. Pvt. Ingham, I). E. Pvt. Kindred, W. L. 1st Lieutenant Gould, S. E. 2i Lieutenant Roberts, H. I). 1st Sgt. Core, C. D. Sup. Sgt. Stewart, H. S. Stable Sgt. Cavin, G. H. Sgt. Edmundson, C. F. Sgt. Sneed, E. B. Sgt. Abbott, J. S. Sgt. Hobbart, C. Sgt. Schuclc, M. A. Sgt. Pike, R. D. Sgt. Roark, G. V. Corpl. Ornc, L. H. Corpl. Striegcl, L. M. Corpl. Toles, S. E. Corpl. Davis, B. M. Pvt. Atwood, J. P. Pvt. Austin, M. A. Pvt. Bluett, C. G. Pvt. Bell, J. B. Pvt. Burrows, H. T. Pvt. Barkley, H. t. Pvt. Baker, J. B. Pvt. Koch, E. J. Pvt. Mahoney, C. H. Pvt. McDaniel, L. M. Pvt. McLay, J. B. Pvt. Noon, B. Pvt. Noon, E. M. Pvt. Patterson, L. R. Pvt. Pinkerton, S. G. Pvt. Pickerel 1, K. P. Pvt. Ray, H. Pvt. Rccms, F. H. Pvt. Russell, W. I). Pvt. Skelton, C. G. Pvt. St. Clair, H. L. Pvt. Sexton, J. P. Pvt. Vinson, H. S. Pvt. Williams, C. W. Pvt. Womack, J. P. Pvt. Wuppcrman, L. L. Pvt. Bogcn, A. T. Officers, 3. Sergeants, 10. Corporals, 4. Privates, 44. Total, 61. Troop "B” Captain Clymer, V. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Pvt. Bowen, Win. E. Clements, C. A. Campbell, P. Cordy, N. Cate, J. C. Drachman, P. E. Downing, W. G. Donkcrslcv, H. H. E .zell, M. A. Eyring, H. Gram, A. J. Goldstein, T. M. Gallatin, R. E. Hayhurst, I). E. Harrison, G. T. Holt, H. W. Kcttelscn, Otto Kingsbury, W. W. Kroeger, C. R. Long, C. R. Lair, G. L. Merrill, J. H. McQuiston, I). A. McGee, D. A. Muirhend, J. V.  Pvt. Pine, C. A. Pvt. Rafferty, G. E. Pvt. Rice, F. Pvt. Robertson, A. H. Pvt. Roseveare, C. H. Pvt. Stone, J. W. Pvt. Stokoc, K. Pvt. Shiftlet, C. B. Pvt. Salmon. R. B. Pvt. Smith. W. G. Pvt. Stoltze, W. J. Pvt. Steward, H. B. Pvt. Sykes, G. W. Pvt. Theobald, E. Y Pvt. Ray bold, K. C. Officers, 3. Sergeants, 10. Corporals, 4. Privates, 47. Total, 64. Troop “C" Captain Smith, R. S. 1st Lieutenant Drake, R. H. 2i Lieutenant Lockling, B. H. 1st Sgt. Allsman, P. T. Supl. Sgt. Spafford, P. P. Sgt. Rupkcy, R. H. Sgt. Bugbcc, G. A. Sgt. Powers, J. W. Sgt. Erb, M. J. Sgt. Snyder, W. W. Sgt. Branhan, J. C. Sgt. Nugent, R. L. Sgt. Allsman, P. T. Corpl. Frochlkc, A. W. Corpl. Romero, T. I). Corpl. Murphy, Walter L. Corpl. Blanchard, L. B. Pvt. Asher, J. E. Pvt. Askins, W. F. Pvt. Bloomer, R. G. Pvt. Bongberg, V. L. Pvt. Conway, T. W. Pvt. Coy, H. R. Pvt. Coplcn, J. B. Pvt. Douglas. V. K. Pvt. Hubbart, E. T. Pvt. Hobbs. J. C. Pvt. Hoy, D. C. Pvt. Hcgclund,,C. A. Pvt. Tacobs, E. N. Pvt. jay, E. I. Pvt. McLellan, C. W. Pvt. Pistor, W. B. Pvt. Patterson, H. N. Pvt. Rhoades, R. C. Pvt. Reynolds, W. T. Pvt. Roberson, H. N. Pvt. Rider, P. S. Pvt. Shepherd, A. E. Pvt. Schwalcn, W. H. Pvt. Servin, C. J. Pvt. Shen, Ya Chin Pvt. Sweet, A. J. Pvt. Stafford, J. T. Pvt. Sines, R. R. Pvt. Tissal, C. J. Pvt. Thurman, E. R. Pvt. Von Rolf, H. Pvt. West, J. W. Pvt. Whitmore, F. G. Pvt. Wilson, B. E. Pvt. Turner, F. D. Pvt. Wightnian. F. G. Pvt. McDougall, L. Pvt. Rhodes, J. N. Pvt. Russel, H. B. Pvt. Scott, D. C. Pvt. Grebe, Roland Pvt. Robertson, O. C. Officers, 3. Sergeants, 9. Corporals, 4. Prviates, 42. Total, 58. Page 113 tubcnt ©rgamjatton President, Wilson Wood Vice-President, Ira N. Gilbert Secretary, Edith McDermott Auditor, T. DeWjtt Talmadge Baseball, Joe Conway Basketball, Tom WALLACE Wildcat, Louis Maier Track, Charles McCauley Tennis, Ray Beard Debating, Franklin Walker J?ousie of epre$cntatit)eS Carl Ruppcrt Charles Sommers Helen Whitehead Dorothy Heighton Vinton Hayes Ralph Hendon Tom Marlon Wells Abbott Roark Stewart Allsman McCoy Irma Schwalcn Bell Ruth Burtis Leslie Hubbard Dr. Davis. Dr. E. J. Brown Glen Metcalf Page 115OFFICERS President, Ei.I.EX HOf I.TON Pice-President, Ethel Brown Secretory, 11 lor eo K elly Treasurer, Ruth McLean CABINET Alice Brereton - Ethel Poi e...................... Elizabeth Franklin Ruth Renaud - Nellie Still ----- World Fellowship Meetings Conference Social - Club Work V. •ADVISORY HOARD Dean Byron Cummings. Dr. E. J. Brown Prof. H. A. Hubbard. Rev. Lewis Stark. Rov Dickerson. Guy C. Harris, Student Secretary. Cecil J. Marks, President. Harold G. Wilson, Vice-President. Chas. W. Finney, Secretary. Robert Nugent. Treasurer. Guy C. Harris. Student Secretary Cecil J. Marks, President. Cecil J. Marks. Harold G. Wilson. ICinar Rasmussen. Hugh F. Skelton. Guv C. Harris. CABINET Chas. Hobart, Membership. Elmer Working, Community Service. Roy Nixon, Meetings. Franklin Walker, Discussion Groups. Roy Bledsoe, Deputation. OFFICERS Robert Nugent. Treasurer. Harold G. Wilson, N ice-President. Chas. W. Finney, Secretary. Page 17'T lIilW: T73llllllllllllllllllllllll![li(ltllk T SMHHF T A £§ ock anb Pusktn Club OFFICERS Max Vosskeui.hr President Lucy Stanton - Pice-President Florence Shelby Secretary Tom Wallace - Treasurer Wells Abbott Business Manager LIST OF ACTIVE MEMBERS Max Vosskeuler Peter Campbell Charles Bluett Lucy Stanton Susan Sweeney Ruth Burtis Florence Shelby Allen Elder Silas Gould Tom Wallace Bess Alexander Clarabelle Douglas Wells Abbott Alice Brcrcton Kathryn Crawford Dorothy Richards Bertha Renaud Mary Cromwell Jo Fisher Freeman Hermoinc Hogc May Wood Spellman Edith Failor Mary K. Salmon Elizabeth March Lillian Wood Blanche Smith Grace Chatham Helen Willits Grace Bull Mildred Cotey Franklin Walker William Misbaugh Florence Jackson Hazel Hodges Isabel Irvine Jessie Belle Moeur Joe Conway Jack McQuistin Cecil Marks A. H. Richards, Jr. Dorothy Knox Ruth Prina Matia McClelland Winsoma Montgomery ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Olive Gallitin Sndyc Glasser Helen Wood Ixiis Wendel Anne Parcntean Francis Loftus Edith Harrison Rockwell Hereford Josephine Larkin Edith Newman Ola Carson Frances Green Ethel Brown Fay Harron Mazic McCo ’ Rosa Nichols Helen Green Gladys Franklin Zell a Cross Wendell Jantzen Miriam McCaffcry La Verne Stevens Lillian Cronin Kate Hcgcland Mildred Stark 'Less Layton Adele Newcomer Eva Prina May Gene Smith Thelma Mullen Ruth White Mabel Angle Ruth Stephenson Margaret Laflin Florence Emerson Dorothy Griffith Mildred Robinson Jean Slavcns Ida Krupp Agnes McDonnell Mary Adcle Wood Georgette Rcbeil Dorothy Low Wanda Browning Marguerite Ronstadt Evelyn Wupperman John Steed Marguerite Moeur Page llQn Jorum OFFICERS Harold G. Wilson' ........ President Silas Gould - Pice-President Clararblle Douglas ........ Secretory Cecil Marks ......... Treasurer Prof. C. Thorpe ......... Critic MEMBERS Elizabeth Angle R. Goldstein Roy Nixson A. Austad Francis Green L. H. Orme Ralph Brady Charles Hobart Jas. A. Pinnick Grace Bull Rockwell Hereford Schroeder Christine Core Sophie Kaufman June Slavens Willis Downing Louis Kempf Jean Slavens Allan Elder Leppla Lorain Franklin I). Walker A. W. Froehlke Matia McClelland Alfred E. Wilson Elmer Working_ v. lullin' 'MS. WKZL± ailllllllK fotrUi IUntberSttp of ri?ona Chapter American association of Engineers Officers President, Alfred T. Barr Vice-President, Carlyle F. Hbney Secretary, ilFiMK M. Stockder Treasurer, Arthur H. Richards Abell, Norman (E. M.) Abbott, W. A. (E. M.) Anderson, R. B. (Chem) Andrews, D. G. (Chem) Archer, P. I). (E. M.) Baker, H. I). (C. E.) Bakewdl, Wm. (E. M.) Barr, Alfred T. (E. M.) Beard, R. R. (E. M. Berman, R. H. (E. M.) Bethune, L. (E. M.) Bogen, A. T. (E. M.) Branham, J. C. (E. M.) Bryan, J. H. (E. M.) Calvert, D. L. (E. M.) Clarke, Geo. M. (E. E.) Crowell, Irving (C. E.) Denny, R. C. (E. M.) Duffy, F. R. (E. M.) Dupuy, L. W. (E. M.) Easley, K. H. (E. M.) Emerson, M. G.(E. M.) Finnerty, T. J. (E.M.) fllrmbtrs Gifford, O. D. (E.M.) Gordon, R. S. (E. M.) Hallam, Paul Hardaway, G. (C. E.) Hedgepath, W. (E.E.) Hcney, C. F. (C. E.) Hereford, R. (E. E.) Herndon, E. D. (C.E.) Herreras, E. D. (C.E.) Holt, H. W. (E. E.) Howe, Will H. (C. E.) Hurt, E. P. (E. M.) Jacobs, A. W. (E. M.) Jantzcn, J. W. (E. E.) Joseph, A. J. (E. M.) Kendall, J. S. (C. E.) Kuehler, J. Lcppla, H. L. (E. E.) McGinnis, R. C., E. M. Mellon, J. A., (E. E.) Nugent, Robt. (Chem.) Orem, C. L., (E. M.) Patterson, L. R. (M. E.) Worthington, J. -E. ,M. _Zeiglcr, E. % Randolph, Thos. J., C.E. Richards, A. H., (E.E.) Rist, H. E. (E. M.) Roscoc, Glenn E. (E.E.) Roscvcarc, G. H. (E.M. Rupfcy, R. H. (C. E.) Ryan, R. E. Shcn, V. C., (E. M.) Sidebotham, W.. E. M. Slavens, Philip (M. E.) Smith, R. (M. E.) Somers, G. B. (E. M.) Spafford, Perry P. E. E. Stafford, Julian T., E.M. Stockder, H. M. M. E. Sykes, G. (M. E.) Tolcs, Silas E. (M. E.) Van Barnevcld, J.-Chcm. Van Wyck, L. (C. E.) Wartman, F., (Chem.) Wilson, B. E. (E. M.) Wilson, R. M. E. E.) Winsor, I. L. (E. M.) M. (E. M.) Page 123  MICxX mmKuL.(). Allen M. Austin A. Bernard L. H. Bluck H. Brisly J. F. Burrows A. G. Cams W. S. Childs M. K. Cluff Stud Clymer C. D. Core E. W. Conrey J. Fuller E. I). Gcare Club President, L. T. Simmons Vice-President, C. H. Hobart Secretary, R. W. Nixon Treasurer, H. A. Gray F. Gibson K. K. Hen ness L. Hudgin Ed Jacobs Dave Jacoby J. R. Jclks W. Kingsbury L. L. Kricgbaum Chas. Mahoney C. W. McLcllen W. G. McGinnis Jake Meyer L. H. Orme K. P. Pickrcll E. J. Working W. J. Pistor F. N. Porter A. Pine H. I). Roberts Karl Ruppcrt J. P. Sexton H. A. Stewart H. E. Schroder A. E. Shcperd C. E. Smith K. R. Vcrma W. 1). Webb H. F. Wilky W. W. Wofford Commerce Club Cl r i u Prof. E. J. Brown John Steed R. E. Gallatin N. B. Trenham Ruth Roby Charles McCauley Earl Wood C. W. Mclick Fritz Pistor, Jr. Hazel McCoy Ralph Darling Jack O’Keefe Mary Cromwell T. D. Romero Gordon Goodwin C. A. Clements N. J. Stoltzc Miriam McCaffcry Page 126 OFFICERS President, John Stehd Vice-President, Tom Talmacce Secretary, HaZBL McCoy Treasurer, Ralph Darling • HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. H. A. Hubbard Prof. J. A. Laing MEMBERS S. G. Pinkerton Herman Ray Eva Prina Dick Mu Ivey W. H. Schwalen Ruth McLean Alfred AuStad Logan Hart E. Rasmussen G. Cavin Cecil J. Marks Harold G. Wilson Sophie Kaufman Walter Murphey Tom J. Wallace Howard Benedict R. Zepeda Kathrvn Crawford G. W. Chambers L. V. Clawson P. N. Casey Thco. Goldstein Thelma Mullen L. W. McDaniel George W. Wright J. Monroe Hamilton M. Backstein C. W. Finney L. S. Searing P. S. Rider P. R. Campbell Wilson Wood B. R. Martinez W. F. Pusch IC. O. K. Belton President, (•. V. Hays !'icc-President, Lewis B. Maihr Secretary-Treasurer, Kiev StaN'TON Anaya, H. V. Donnelly, Kli .ahcth Thompson, B. (J. Andrews. L. Elder, Allan Marlar, 'l'om Alexander, R. Kickett, Wildon Mi pan {ill, Wm. Kilby, Ralph Griffin, Howard McCullough, J. J. Conway, Joe Hubbard, L. L. McKee, C. A. Cruce, T. I). Kempf, I .on is Pease, Oscar Core, Christine Lcfko, Sidney Rogge, II. Earl Darling, Ralph Lynch, C. R. Steele, Harrv Seaman, HessT Tailllllllllilllllillilk TwMitlllSIBilllIlllWlllllWlllte-3_ Villi' Jlcta Cfjt Kllplm Organized October, 1921 Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Carnation 1921 B. V. Stafford Vincent Thacker R. G. Frey 1922 Leslie B. Blanchard Charles S. Powell Charles S. Edmunsen Edward Ray Phillip Van Rolf 1923 Arthur Peterson George E. Rafferty Glenn Metcalf J. V. Muirhead William C. Fields Henry C. Cates Darrell E. Hay hurst J. Leon Fronan Numa Dumme Honorary Member . Prof. J. G. Brown B. O. Lewis C. R. Kroegcr Earl Eschcr Camillo Scrvia M. H. Jones J. Lindsey MEMBERS AMONG FACULTY I)r. R. B. von KlcinSmid Dr. 'F. C. Paschal Prof. J. F. McKalc Dr. H. E. Leonard Prof. G. E. P. Smith Chas. U. Pickrell Dr. R. H. Williams Mr. F. W. Walker Prof. M. Ehlc Dr. A. h. Douglass Mr. C. D. Anderson Prof. R. Hawkins Prof. Geo. Fansett Prof. R. N. Davis L. B. Maicr A. I). Latham R. W. Nixon S. E. Lcfko J. T. Steed V. G. Clymer G. Dodson J. V. Muirhead E. L. McCammon S A. T. Barr I). L. Fisk G. M. White C. A. McKee R. Pike I. C. E. Adams H. V. Anaya E. P. Hurt C. V ance I 'i R. H. McKay G. W. Wright E. A. Pietker s J- N. Jarrell C. R. Ennis S. P. Clark P. Clemons J. E. Waldon R. M. Darling ) a H. E. Rogge IC. R. Thurman B. G. Thompson Page I2QThe University of Arizona Rifle Club Officers Wells Abbott, President. Jack Atwood, Vice-President. Silas E. Gould, Executive Officer and Acting Secretary and Treasurer. This organization is one of the oldest of the students’ clubs on the campus. It was first organized when the military unit first became a part of the university. In 1910-1911 this club was competing in gallery and range matches with other teams. This little history may be known to some on the campus, but it is given because many students think that the organization is an entirely new one. The reason for this is that they have heard so little of it until the present year. Very little publicity has been given to it and during the war its activities were superseded by the military organization of the government. The activities of the U. of A. Rifle Club arc under the direct supervision of the university authorities. The club has splendid range facilities on the Tucson Rifle Range which is owned in conjunction by the U. of A. and the Tucson Rifle Clubs. r The U. S. Government is issuing, throughout the country, free ammunition and rifles to clubs affiliated with the National Rifle Association. This year’s allotment for the club has not arrived but it will be here before the autumn term begins. Under the government regulations the university authorities arc responsible for the unexpendable property, such as rifles, etc., which the club will be allowed to use. The membership in the club may consist of faculty and student members. At present there arc 107 student members in the U. of A. Rifle Club. •Mm ituser iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiCaL x aiiiiiwi a Wranglers OFFICERS President, AUCE Br BRETON Vice-President, Edith McDermott Secretary-Treasurer, Lucy Bowen Dorothy Hcighton Mildred Kelly Susan Sweeney Anna McCluskey MEMBERS Lucy Stanton Elizabeth Donnelly Effic Davcy Hazel McCoy Anna Kennedy Freeman Ellen Boulton Ethel Pope Edith Failor Dorothy RichardsUlllisr ' IBllllIlBW t ................................................................................................................... aillllllilCL - owe umor r FRATERNITIES u L n F l appa jMgma F. N. Gun.i) F. C. Kki.ton Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley Gamma Rho Chapter, Established 1915 MEMBERS W. S. Childs C. A. Turrell S. E. Cruse G. E. P. Smith H. C. Schwa lex Edward W. Zeigler Jack J. O’Keefe Clarence E. Orem C. U. Pickrell 1920 Fred C. Weigle P. H. Reagan Isham C. E. Adams Emzy H. Lynch George B. Somers Francis R. Duffy Harold H. Brisi.ey Earl V. Wood Robert M. Wilson Lewis B. Maier Roy B. Wilson William J. Pistor Marion J. Erb 1921 James P. Doyle Thomas J. Wallace Oscar Cook William J. Hedgepeth Thomas J. Finnerty 1922 Vance G. Clymer Archie Meyer Edward B. Sneed Silas E. 'Poles Carlyle F. Hbney Alfred L. Si.onaker J. Rukin Jei.ks Bret H. Lock ling Rhys E. Ryan Claude W. Melick James B. McLay Philip D. Archer 1923 Darrel Hayhurst Edward M. Noon Louis G. Metcalf Chlorin B. Shiflbt Albert H. Joseph Neai. H. Phelps Pledges Lynn Wightman Bonsil Noon Lehman H. Bluck Edwin A. Geare Edwin F. Baldwin Meyer Emerson L’ b Page 137 jM'gma Slpfja (Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet Arizona Alpha Chapter Established March 2, 1917 k. Ira N. Gilbert JfratrcS in facilitates W. Asa Porter JfratrcS in Inibirsitatcs 1920 Aaron M. McCreary John W. Murphey 1921 George D. Hardaway Thomas A. Mari.ar Thomas H. Brant Willard M. Sidebotham Orrick C. Robertson Leslie Hubbard 1922 Irving P. Crowell Henry F. Wilky Harry A. Stewart William L. Murphey Beri.e M. Davis E. Lewis Irvine Glenn W. Harrison H. Leffler St. Clair Harold F. Vinson Howard T. Barkley George S. Bugbee Leslie B. Blanchard Kenneth P. Pickrell Raymond Pike Gordon A. Goodwin Horace D. Rorerts 1923 Henry B. Steward James W. Stone William Russell William W. Kingsbury Paul Campbell David Turner John H. an Barneveld Charles Bluett Philip E. Drachman Charles GiffordPage 140 Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: White Rose Epsilon Alpha Chapter Established, 1918 Jfintrrs in jfacultateg James F. McKale A. F. Kinnison D. W. Albert • F. C. Paschal A. I. Winsett Jfratres in (U liUcrsitatctf 1920 Wilson B. Wood 1921 T. Dewit Tai.madge Edward R. Belton Walter F. Pusch George W. Wright Harry K. Steele Charles D. MacCauley Edwin L. Sines 1922 Philip von Rolf Richard C. Rhodes Dalton B. Pittman Jack W. Still SlDN William Misbaugh Percy S. Rider, Jr. Albert I. Edwards Joseph Conway E. Lefko John C. Hobbs Harold von Rolf Herbert R. Askins Perry W. Casey Paul V. Ross 1923 Rockwell Hereford James B. Bell Alvin J. Sweet John S. Coniff Walter D. Webb ftau TSDelta $tet Founded, 1917 Colors: Crimson- and Black Flower: Red Carnation Jratres in ZUnilmSitatctf Post-Graduate F. Wildon Fickett Wells O. Abbott Hess Seamon 1921 Loraine Leppla Charles Palmer 1922 Sturgis Abbott Paul Allsman Roy Bledsoe Ralph Brady Peter R. Campbell Clark Core Allan Elder Monroe Hamilton Harold G. Wilson Marvin Charles Hobart Wendell Jantzen Walter Murphy Greathea Lair Cecil Marks Lindley Orme Bradford Tremham Franklyn I). Walker Julian Powers Nichols James Atwood George Clark 1923 Elbert Thurman Leslie McDaniels mega I appa Jfratrea in Wnibertfitatea 1921 Morris Jones Frank S. Wartman 1922 J. Edward Asher Howard L. Benedict Charles S. Edmundson Melbcr Lamm William W. Wofford Joseph A. Mellen 1923 Locklain Bcthunc George W. Chambers Howard M. Patterson Walter L. Kindred Berton O. Lewis Clifford A. Clements George C. Rafferty Harry A. Hillman Jieta mi hounded April 28, 1867, Alonimouth College, Monimouth, III. Arizona Alpha Chapter Established August 1, 1917 Flower: Red Carnation Colors: Wine and Silver Blue 1920 Katherine Brown Edith Kitt Gertrude Clark Zoe Wales Alice Brereton Hazel McCoy L Helen Whitehead 1921 Elizabeth Angle Ruth Lindley Edith Failor Ruth Campbell Helen O’Malley Inez Robb Geraldine Pilcher 1922 R - Ruth Roby FLORENCE JACKSON Maisy McCoy Nora Sidebotham Elizabeth Franklin Marguerite Moeur Dorothy Breen Margaret Fowler Jessie Belle Moeur Betty Donnelly Helen Geyer Marjorie Franklin 1923 Doris Oesting Dorothea Wilbur Mabel Angle Gladys Franklin- Martha Crowell Dorthea Eastman Pledges zzs Jean Crepin Francis Loftus Elizabeth March c r Beatrice Wright   appa lllpfja tZTfjeta Founded at De Paine University, 1870 Flower: Black and Gold Pansy Colors: Black and Gold Beta Delta C ha ft ter Established, 1917 Dorothy Heighton Christine Sweeney Mildred Kelly Jean Slavens 1920 Effie Davey Blanche Smith Ellen Boulton 1921 Bertha Renaud Mary Gene Smith 1922 Edith McDermott Susan Sweeney Hildegarde Hamilton Mari Sasek Josephine Brady Mary A'atiiryn Salmon June Slavens Jeannette Davey Frances Van Barneveld Mary Adele Wood Kathryn Harrar Viola Steinfeld 1923 Mildred Cotey Ruth Burtis Helen Wood Kathryn Crawford Pledges Genevieve Cope Maywood Spellman Cosette Graham Georgette Rebeil 000200000202000201020202902£appa appa (gamma Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870 Colors: Light and Dark Blue Flower: Fleur de Lis 1920 Helen Willits 1921 Lucy Stanton Florence Shelby Ethel Brown LaVerne Stevens Mildred Andrews Hazel Hodges Lillian Wood Dorothy Andrews Mildred Stark Ruth White Louise Curtin 1922 Lois Wendel Zella Cross Bess Alexander Margaret Loflin Elizabeth Wilson Grace Chatham Edith Harrison Billie Williams Eva Prina Anne Pace Dorothy Knox Ruth Prina Miriam McCaffery Isabelle Irvine 1923 Irene McCauley Lillian Cronin Mary Cromwell Pledges Marguerite Ronstadt Eveline Stark Page 151 m s.Belta £f)o Founded 1919 Colors: Lavender and Gold Flower: Jonquil j ororcs; in fclrbetf Mrs. Clara Brown :§ ororrs in ZUnibersitates 1920 Olive Gallatin Nellie E. Stiil 1921 Lucy Bowen Margaret Gallatin Ruth Margaret McLean 1922 Ethel V. Pope 1923 Fay Vivian Heron Dorothy Lowe Anna Skinner Fern a Hills Harriet Keli.and W. Wanda Browning Ola Carson seaglpfja ©amma founded 1920 Colors: White and Gold Flower: Sweet Pea 1922 Grace Bull Mildred Power Hazel Shef,herd Idora Hadsell Josephine Larkin Edith Newman Paquita Clemens Rosa Jacome 1923 Vera Power Evelyn Wuppbrman Lucille Farrell Christine Core Francis Green ©Homan’s; $an= ellemc gtooctation President, HaZEI. McCov Secretory, Eppib Davey Treasurer, Hei.EN W11.1.ETS• JJ $bt appa W MEMBERS 1918-1919 Ruth Bird ' tary H. Estell Irma Schwalen Anna Kk Freeman Tillic Kautman Joe Burronfis Vyoyan Moeur Ruth King Robcna Spain Jesse A. Wolf Mung Chin Shen R. C. McGinnis w Anna McCluskcy Hazel McCoy Alice Brereton 1920 Joe Fisher Freeman Benjamin McClure Ellen Boulton George Nichols Ralph Bilby Edith O. Kitt Hermione Hogc Raymond Beard Elected From Faculty Stewart W. Griffin Graduate Student J. G. Brown Chas. T. Vorhics Frank C. Lockwood. Honorary Dramatic Fraternity President, Tom Wallace Vice-President, Hess Seaman Corresponding Secretary, C. D. THORPE Recording Secretary, MaRIOTT Fields Treasurer, Harry Steele Dorothy Heighton A. H. Richards Max Voskuehler Dorothy Richards Edith Chapman E. McCarmon Wells Abbott L g traj ©reeks g President, Ralph Darling, Un. of California, Lamba Chi Alpha Vice-President, M. J. Doran, Un. of Illinois, Delta Kappa Epsilon Secretary and Treasurer, H. W. Day, Knox, Beta Theta Pi. Assistant Secretary-Treasurer, Ola Klinger, Ohio Un., Chi Omega Grace Anderson, Un. of W. Virginia, Chi Omega. Helen Cobb, Un. of Syracuse, Gamma Phi Beta. Helen Crouch, Un. of Syracuse, Gamma Phi Beta. Marian Spencer, Un. of Wisconsin, Gamma Phi Beta. Lulu Galbrith, Un. of Nebraska, Alpha Xi Delta. Charles D. Anderson, Dc Pauw, Beta Theta Pi. Ray Beard, Un. of Georgia, Gamma Eta Gamma. F. Gibson, Un. of California, Alpha Sigma Phi. Oliver Jaynes, Ohio State, Phi Gamma Delta. Frank McCluskcy, Un. of Illinois, Alpha Gamma Rho. W. H. McKay, Un. of Michigan, Phi Nu Alpha. James McKee, Un. of Chicago, Beta Theta Pi. J. W. Rhodes, Leland Stanford, Phi Gamma Delta. Earl Rogge, Adrian College, Alpha Tau Omega. Walter Snider, Wabash College, Beta Theta Pi. J. T. Steed, Un. of New Mexico, Sigma Chi. George Thompson, Leland Stanford, Alpha Delta Phi. Kenneth C. Wilson, Missouri, Lambda Chi Alpha. Clare Williams, De Pauw, Delta Tau Delta. Fred White, Cornell, Delta Phi. --------------------...: )t Besert i£ taff Cbitors Editor-in-Chief -Ilusiness Manager -Literary - It hie tic ------ M Hilary Art - - - - . - Feature . Assistant Editor - Assistant Art Editor - Assistant Business Manager - Assistant Business Manager - Mildred Kelly Lewis B. Maier Jean Slave ns Carlyle Heney Aaron McCreary -Alice Brereton Helene Powner Harold Wilson Edward Asher Kenneth Pickrell Earl Wood y Contributors June Slave ns Louis Irvine Dorothy Knox Isabelle IrvineJafar LPaltwUrbona ISKUbcat Published weekly by the Student Body Organization of the University of Arizona Entered as second-class matter in the Tucson, Arizona, postoffice Subscription rate $1.00 per year Notify or call Business Manager in ease paper fails to reach you promptly Wildcat Office: Room 4, Main Building Editor: Phone 1029-W Business Manager: Phone 43W Fred W. Fickett, Jr. Lewis B. Mai hr, ’21 Earl F. Wood, ’21 R. B. Wilsox Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Distributing Manager DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Mildred Kelly, ’21 Harold G. Wilson, ’22 Alice Brereton, ’21 Willard Sidebotham, ’21 REPORTERS Academic and Social Edith Failor, ’21 June Slavcns, ’22 Jean Slavens, '21 Literary and Exchange Dorothy Heigh ton, ’20 Genevieve Lisitzkv, ’22 Organizations and Social Literary and Exchange Campus News A thl dies Campus News Elizabeth Donnelly, ’20 Walter W. Snyder, ’22 Ruth Robey, ’22 Athletics William Murphey, ’22 Ruth M. Tacquard, ’22UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA vs. UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN ARIZONA Resolved: That the teachers should affiliate with the American Federation of Labor. Tucson, Arizona, April 22, 1920 AFFIRMATIVE University of Arizona Fred W. Fickett Hess Seaman NEGATIVE University of Southern California Calvin Lauderbock Louis Delia DECISION OF JUDGES: Arizona, 3; U. S. C., 0 Fred W. Fickett Hess Seaman UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA vs. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Resolved: That the teachers should affiliate with the American Federation of of Labor. Austin, Texas, March 27, 1920 AFFIRMATIVE University of Arizona Fred W. Fickett Hess Seaman NEGATIVE University of Texas Wayne R. Howell Earnest May DECISION OF JUDGES: Arizona, 0; Texas, 3Louis Kempf Harold G. Wilson Lindley Ormb UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA vs. OCCIDENTAL COLLEGE Resolved: That the employers and employees engaged in the operation of the Jjj=: railroads, coal mines and steel industry shall he compelled to submit their industrial = disputes to legally established tribunals o'f arbitration. Los Ancei.es, California, April 29, 1920 AFFIRMATIVE University of Arizona Lindley Or.me Louis Kempf Harold G. Wilson NEGATIVE Occidental College Guy Wadsworth James Anderson 1 Carl Morton DECISION OF JUDGES: Arizona, 2; Occidental, 1 ♦ UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA vs. UNIVERSITY OF REDLANDS Resolved: That the employers and employees engaged in the operation of the railroads, coal mines and the steel industry shall be compelled to submit their industrial disputes to legally established tribunals of arbitration. Redlands, California, May 1, 1920 DECISION OF JUDGES Ari .o' ' 2; R r,,'» ands, 1 Page 167 AFFIRMATIVE University of Arizona Lindley Orme Louis Kempf Harold G. Wilson NEGATIVE University of Redlands Douglas McPhee Harold Scott Fred FordMi1 Junior Class $lap Cast of Characters Mary Ann (Merely).............................................Helen O’Malley Lancelot (A Composer)........................................Wells Abbott Peter (In Business)..........................................Tom Wallace Herr Brahnison (A Music Publisher)...........................Leslie Hubbard Rev. Samuel Smedge (A Country Vicar)............................Harry Steele O’Gorman (A Sunday Journalist)..................................Perry Doyle Jim Blaydes (A Medical Student)...............................Louis Slonaker Lord Tottingham (Of the Auto Club).............................Edward Belton Mrs. Leadbetter (Lodging-house Keeper).........................Jean Slavens Rosie (Her Daughter).........................................Mildred Kelly The Sisters Trippitt (Music Hall Dancers) Kitty ......................................................Edith Failor Polly ................................................. Fiorence Shelby i= Lady Chelnur (A Poor Peeress)...............................Elizabeth Angle == Caroline, Countess of Foxwell (Her Friend).....................Lucy Stanton Lady Gladys Foxwell (Her Daughter)...........................Bertha Renaud r=Er Lady Glynn (A Friend)...................................Mrs. A. H. Richards === Howard (A Footman).............................................Walter Pusch - STAFF FOR PRODUCTION Under Direction of C. D. Thorpe Business Manager...............................................E. F. Wood STAGE STAFF Stage Manager...................................................Tom Wallace Properties ................................................ Elizabeth Angle F Costumer ....................................................Bertha Renaud Stage Electrician............................................R. M. Wilson ' Grips...........................................................H. A. Grap “Merely Mary Ann” was presented April 10 at the Salford Auditorium by the Class of ’21. This was one of the most successful plays ever produced bv university ET = students. Professor Thorpe, head of the Public Speaking Department, directed the production, and it was largely because his efficient coaching that the play was such a f c success. V The work of Miss Helen O’Malley in her interpretation of Mary Ann won the hearts of the entire audience. Wells Abbott, who played the part of the struggling composer, was exceptionally fine. Two better leads could not be found in the university. 0 Page i6g Tom Wallace, as Peter, a friend of the composer, took his part with the ease and naturalness which characterized all of his work. Jean Slavens brought out many good laughs and was especially effective in her role. Mildred Kelly, as her daughter, convulsed the house time after time, portraying the silly girl Rosie to perfection. Leslie Hubbard, as Herr Brahmson, a music published; Harry Steele, as Reverend Samuel Smcdgc; Edward Belton, as Lord Tottingham; Edith Failor and Florence Hhelby, as the Trippitt sisters; Bertha Rcnaud, as Lady Foxwcll; Lucy Stanton, as Countess of Foxwell; Elizabeth Angle, as Lady Chclmcr; Louis Slonaker, as a medical student; Perry Doyle, as a Sunday journalist, and Walter Pusch, as footman, displayed a wealth of dramatic talent of which the university may well be proud. This tradition of the Junior Class of giving a play each year was upheld very well indeed by the Class of 21.“ill tee anb jKen” One of the most important dramatic productions of the college year was the play, “Mice and Men,” given by the Sock and Buskin Club Thursday, January 15. The cast as a whole were well chosen and did excellent work for amateurs. The story of “Mice and Men” concerns one Mark Embury, a scientist and scholar, who believes that science can create even an ideal wife by strict training. To prove it, and at the same time acquire a girl perfect enough to be his wife, he adopts Little Britain, or Peggy, as he calls her, from a foundling asylum and tries to educate her correctly. Peggy was reared in strict accordance with his rules, and Emsbury is very satisfied. But “the best laid plans of mice and men gang aft agley,” and his were no exception. Peggy fell in love with Embury’s nephew, Lovell, just returned from exile forced upon him by his uncle to end an affair between him and the wife of his best friend. Peggy’s love was returned, but thru a scries of mishaps she lost faith in Lovell and decides to marry Embury, who, altho he has found by now that his foster child is far from the perfection he has hoped for, loves her dearly. He realizes, however, the state of affairs existing between Peggy and his nephew, and generously steps aside, leaving youth to its happiness. Max Vosskuehler gave a very good interpretation of Embury. As a character Embury seemed strict and severe, for he was abrupt and stern with rigid ideas of what was right and proper. But transfiguring love taught him more than all his books, that imperfections are more lovable than perfections and that sciences cannot change human nature. Mr. Vosskuchlcr’s was one of the best interpretations, for he portrayed the stern, righteous Embury very well. His acting in the more emotional scenes was well done for an amateur. r Miss Ruth Burtis gave a charming picture of Peggy. She was very youthful and vicacious and on the whole her acting was spontaneous. She was admirable as a modern girl, but perhaps she was a trifle too timely for a girl of an earlier age. She went from laughter to tears and from tears to laughter with an admirable ease. Her acting was evidence that she put her whole soul into it and for the time was no longer Ruth Burtis, but Little Britain. The part of the nephew, Captain George Lovell, was taken by Thomas Wallace. It was not as difficult a part as the two former ones, but it was well done, and Mr. Wallace made a brave looking devil-may-care young captain, who gracefully climbed in windows and into people’s hearts. Bertha Renaud played the part of Mrs. Joanna Goodlake. She was a very striking looking “vampire,” but—it might have been because of personal acquaintance with her exceedingly sweet character—but she did not seem to be as “vampirey” as she might have been in some of the most intense moments as one who nearly wrecked the lives of all. The minor characters, Hess Seaman as Goodlake, Luck Stanton as Deborah, Franklin Walker as Kit Baragcr, Mildred Cotey as the matron of the asylum, and Silas Gould as Beadle, were all well done. Mr. Gould was especially good, altho his part was small. DOROTHY KNOX. L ______if |n| ri» Jj _ 4-------- ... .----- — Snnals of tfje Untbergttp 1919=1920 September— 21— What wc thought was alfalfa proved to be our new Freshman class. 22— We return to take up our strenuous tasks—hazing the Freshmen to take no mean part. The Sophs make a good start with their sale of assembly tickets. 23— Wc discover we were misinformed about pipe courses. 27—“A” day. October— 4— Y. W. and Y. M. Reception for Freshmen. 5— The Freshmen Girls “realize what college means” at the Kappa Sigma Open House. 10— Varsity defeats Phoenix Indians, 60-0. 11— Y. M. C. A. Stag Reception. Varsity defeated Tempe Normal, 59-0. 12— Sigma Alpha Epsilon—Open House. 14— Wranglers first meeting of the year. 15— The reorganization of the Woman’s Athletic Association. It looked as if the girls had decided to make their 1919-20 athletic record outclass the hoys. 18—Was it the late hour, the corn, or the moon that made the S. A. E. corn roast so interesting? 24— Girls’ Hare and Hound chase. 24— Kappa Alpha Theta pledges don their new suits at KA© annual Yama Yama dance. 25— Kappa Sigma picnic. 31—Varsity football squad defeat New Mexico Aggies, 33-0. 31—North Hall and West Cottage compete in giving Hallowe’en parties. November— 1—Miners famous football victory over Aggies, 7-0. 5—Installation of Dr. Foster’s jitney system. 7—Freshman girls shocked at pajamarino rally. 7— Delta Rho has a jazzy picnic under the old tree. Pic? Just ask Penny about the pie. 8— Hail—and defeat from Pomona eleven, 19-7, does not keep U. of A. from a rousingly jolly day, a big banquet and a student body dance. 10— Dr. Foster’s jitney schedule overthrown. Accidents will happen. 11— Armistice day holiday—the particulars might inoculate next year’s Freshmen with bad ideas. 21—Tau Delta Psi house dance. 21-23—State conference of Y. W. C. A. 27— Home coming day. Varsity defeats Oxy. Dance. 28— Victory celebration. All day dance. December— 11— Kappa Sigma win inter-fraternity basketball scries. 12— S. A. E. house dance. 12—Kappa Sigma pledges give dance for members. r 19— Y. W. C. A. Jazz Carnival; fitting send off for home goers. 20— Jan. -I—The old folks at home learn how things arc done in college. Ian u ary— 2-3—Kappa Kappa Gamma installation days. The affairs: Arizona luncheon, dinner party at Santa Rita, luncheon at Chocolate Shop, installation banquet at Old Pueblo Club. 5—Freshmen begin career as tradition makers. 7— Des Moines delegates return as blossoming orators. 8— Freshmen barred from student activities until they “make up” with their beanies. 11—Kappa Alpha Theta reception to Greek Letter women in honor of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 13—Mr. Palmer addresses Commerce Club. 15— Mice and Men. 16— Mary Arizona wins blue ribbon at Y. M. C. A. pet and hobby show. 17— Pi Beta Phi entertains in honor of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 24-31—E-X-A-M-S. ’Nuff said. 31—Sigma Nu pledges show their brothers that they arc learning the Sigma Nu art of giving a dance. 31—General John Pershing dedicates Memorial Fountain. Lr February— 4—In a spirit of humbleness the new semester begins. 7— Basketball team completes victorious trip through Texas and New Mexico. 8— Kappa Alpha Theta entertained at dance by pledges. 9— Stray Greeks organize—to show the campus how. 13—Pi Beta Phi dance in honor of initiates. 16—Reports go out. Fond parents learn that their infant prodigies ain’t. 24—Mr. Goodwin talks to Commerce Club—no wonder they all wanted to work in a Woolworth Store. 27—Sigma Alpha Epsilon wins baseball championship. Hard luck, Jack. 27— Kappa Sigma usher in formal dance season with big “A” affair. 28— Y. M. C. A. Annual Stunt Night. March— 6—S. A. E. formal dance. 6-7—Varsity defeat New Mexico Aggies, 37-25 and 26-14. 12—Senior Class make their debut. Senior annual dance. 12— Lynn Cottage gives St. Patrick party. 13— Popularity contest closes. 13—Freshman picnic. 19—Why were the Seniors absent trom assembly? 19—Sigma Nu dance—the climax!! 23—Junior flunk day. 25— Alpha Gamma initial reception. 26— Miners dance. Is the little girl weeping for the window panes or the date she didn’t get? 27— Stray Greek dance. 27—Forum picnic. 26-27—Baseball team wins two out of three games in Salt River Valley.  -! Di3 S' i r: r„.... April 1— The Freshmen celebrate their birthday by uncovering their vacuum, i. c.— They removed their beanies. 2— Omega Kappa fraternity entertain with a delightful picnic. P. S. Easter baskets and a full moon made an event to be long remembered. 4—Farm yard echoes—The State Fair? No! The renowned Aggie dance. 8— Freshman dance—For their sub-deb season they arc a splendid success. 9— Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority most successfully entertain with a dance. 14— Campus Masons dance at Santa Rita. 15— Arizona track team wins from New Mexico—Anything else for us to be champions in. 16— Merely Mary Ann 20—Drachman oratorical contest. 20—Arizona Wins Debate from University of Southern California—Another milestone Arizona. 29—Arizona defeats Redlands and Occidental in California. Rah Rah for Ariz. May 1—Sophomore Dance—Just leave it to the class of ’22. 6— Kappa Alpha Phi organized. 7— Kappa Alpha Theta lived up to their established reputation at their annual dance. 14— Delta Rho dance—An original moon and the yearling’s birthday cake were the triumphs of the evening. 15— Old Main building rejuvenated is the scene of the Y. W. C. A. Jazz dance. 18— University Week and our long anticipated rest. 19— Juniors take Steinfeld debating cup. 20— Advanced Dancing Class present “The Russian Wedding”. 20—Junior Prom. 23— Tau Delta Psi dance—and then everyone became poetic. 24— University Week ends—and with it our rest???? 26— Senior Follies—Much knowledge hath made them mad! 27— New student body constitution adopted. 29— Depression, despair and a flunk stare us in the face—vc hard hearted exams. 30— Baccalaureate Sunday Editorials IV e note with pleasure that our College Lives arc expanding. People seem to be turning out in great crowds for all forms of student activities this spring. When the photographer came to take the picture of the Glee Club there were so many new faces that Prof. Weaver wanted to hold a rehearsal right then. Sprint is here! And with it the birds And Student Body elections. Non-fraternity students And stray Greeks Enjoy your season Of being queened By the campus Greeks. Candidates remember No Dutch treats Until after elections, If you ivoufd win! Among Our Fraternities NORTH HALL Dates, on short notice. We furnish girls for any occasion. Any place, any time.—Our motto: Chaperones sup- plied. We’re young but we have old ideas. EAST COTTAGE We arc not all good looking but we arc awfully smart. Help—Delta Rho to get a start in life. Try our benches. They are nicer than those over at West Cottage. Dates for the asking. WEST COTTAGE Aim! to Hell with the Thetas! fVanted-—to know why the Pi Phis have no house, by every one on the campus. Just when you get to knowing a girl by the dress she wears, her room-mate buds out in it and thinks you’re trying to flirt with her when you speak. Same way with the swimming suits of Arizona Hall. Note the sudden rise in popularity of upper classmen as the Junior Prom draws nigh. Arc you a little bit lonesome? And would you just love to find some nice little pal who is feeling that way too? If you go over to the library after supper you’ll find just lots of them. Do you realize what a comprehensive term college life ist We can not tell of all the college life and so we will try to tell the best of it. in as concise words as Daniel has given us in his latest edition. li e strive to please. The Joke Editor. Catering—To fraternity men—to owners of automobiles. We’re the original little vamps. SOUTH HALL. We’re not very good at playing basket ball but you ought to hear us play the victrola and other musical instruments. Open House Saturday From 9 to 12. Dancing in Herring Hall Catering—To fraternity men. Will visitors kindly refrain from opening closet doors not already open when you enter? On with the red flag, off with our beanies! ARIZONA HALL If you don’t like your frat house try us. Parking Space For Stray Greeks. Non-fratcrnitv Men Welcome. Page 177 rt-.-h■p'-tzr: Among Our Fraternity Houses KAPPA ALPHA THETA “The first national women’s frater-ity founded.” Queen us now. And meybe we will invite you down to Sunday evening supper. The Pi Phis are pretty good here, But just compare them nationally! Our motto: Diplomacy at all times, elections are coming. KAPPA SIGMA. We’re not queeners like the S. A. E.'s but we pride ourselves on our more manly qualities like Basketball and Dramatic Art. High powered weddings a specialty. We pledge anybody from Bisbee or Texas. TAU DELTA PSI. “The frat that made debating fam- KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. “Love me love my dog.” We’re not so strong here but you ought to see our Berkeley chapter. We’re crazy about quceningn. Centrally located between three frat-ernity houses. Music nearby. SIGMA NU. Wanted — Twenty-five more girls like Maggie. Do you play the saxaphone? If so sec us. Our guarantee: We positively gua- rantee to make you as good a crap shooter as there is in the state by the time you are a Junior. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Wanted: A student body office to help us make a national. The home of scholarship and tennis. OMEGA KAPPA. We’re the jazz all right! Watch us = grow! No one over 18 admitted. Our frat hasn’t done anything of E== special note yet but some of these days we expect to spring something. College like among the ultra-exclu sive. HINKY DINKS. Soothing senerades on request. Buy a mandolin and see us. Down with women! Down with Greeks! Widows our specialty. Bargains in second hand frat pins. We’re not snobbish, we’re exclusive. If you come from Phoenix you are all right, all right. Stranger seeing O’Keefe’s frat pin: Well howdaya do, I sec you’re a Greek like myself. O’Keefe, insulted: How do you get that way, my name’s O’Keefe. THE FACULTY Nix on fraternities. Holidays for the asking. “This delinquent hurts me as much as it does you.” Motto: Flunk those who participate } in student activities. Ed: How’s every little thing? Bill: Oh she’s fine thanks.They have the famous Pancake Club, And each professor tries To beat his neighbor eating cakes; Doc Leonard takes the prize. There’s lots of things they're done this year Besides what's named above. There’s one thing more we hope they’ll give That all the students love. “The finest frolic of them all!” I heard a student say, “Would be to give a lot of one’s About the last of Mav." J. S., ’22. Page 179 Jfacultp Jfroltcs The boys and girls in frats and clubs, With dance and picnics gay, Haven’t a thing on the faculty; They give something most every day. To the picture rocks they took a trip, By moonlight they returned; And there the early history Of our desert state they learned. They gave a Christmas festival, For campus students, too; And those who couldn’t visit home Were kept from feeling blue.©ur Jfratermtp ©ircctotrp jj Kappa Sigma 1 hem and their Jack () Keefe, and Slonny and Tom Wallace—who says they’re not athletic? Maybe it’s the ham and eggs they cat that makes them that way. In general they aren t much as lady-killers, but then they don’t need to be. Whenever they want a date they know where they have first place. Most of them arc big huskylooking miners, and they almost have an option on Bisbcc High School’s graduating classes. I hey arc very gallant and always have a gun handy to protect the house across the park from burglars—and too much ice cream. They are most of them charter members of the Overalls Club, only it’s khaki or corduroy pants. They run pretty much to size; such as Ice Adams, Jack O’Keefe and Louis Maier, the hard-working business manager of the “Desert.” They aren’t all serious miners, tho. Just look at “Alt,” the original jazz baby, or J. Kukin, the man from Arkansas, who “walked” right into Gertie’s heart; or Roy Wilson, who enjoys his own cars. But these are only exceptions. House: The brick building which, as to exterior isn’t much, but as to interior, gee, you’d be surprised. Sigma Alpha Epsilon “In numbers there is strength” is the Sig Alpha’s motto, or is it “From numbers comes more cash ?” Anyhow, they bought a home this year and pledged so many men that their chapter roll looks like a young city directory. Of course we’re just drawing conclusions. You can tell which is their house when you pass it bv the continual clicking of billiard balls in the pool room, the most popular part of the house. They are pretty popular with the co-eds. They have a house dance nearly every month, you know. In athletics they have Tom in football, Mack and Tom in track, and Harry in baseball, so what more do they want? We musn’t forget Dogy, the Oriole birdman who buzzes over everyone’s heads. Mary Arizona lives in their back yard, too. House: That yellow one on the corner with all the lawn and the unused tennis court. Page I So •MM 17Sigma Nu Those naughty Sigma Nu. They’d rather queen (most of them) than cat. They arc noted for their “handsome” men, and it is a common belief that there is a rule incorporated in their constitution to the effect that no brother shall he seen with any but pretty girls. Socially they are right there, and they shake the wickedest knee at all the parties, especially if there is anything to cat. Mascot is Ambrose. Their favorite stamping ground is Dooley’s. In the spring they show their devotion to Nature by cutting classes and enjoying the lawn in front of the library. They run to extremes. For example, “Slippery” and “Shorty” Lefko. Among illustrious members arc I'om, the sometime-to-be better half of Maggie; Jack Still, the laziest man in school, who is so lazy he never removes his pipe from his mouth; “Cheese,” the popular ladies’ man with the Chandler; Fddie, who doesn’t seem to worry much; John Hobbs, the football hero of the Freshman Class and secret sorrow of every freshie girl; and Paul Ross, whose rendering of the latest fox trot or waltz on the sax.'.phonc could make you leave your home and beefsteak. They have other good points, too, such as the presidency of the Student Body, and of the Freshman Class, too. Oh, they are there, all right—just ask any Sigma Nu. House: “The little gray home in the west,” which the S A F’s thot they were too good for. Tau Delta Psi r The Tau Dclts have no need of newspapers or “Wildcats”. Whenever they want to know the latest news or gossip they inquire of Allen or Brad. Perhaps that’s why Brad makes such a good reporter. They arc very steady and devoted quccners; just see how faithful are Wells and Wendell and Mun. Why, those first two have worn a path between their house and the Kappas. Most of the older members arc pretty smart, but they need to be to make up for all their pledges who flunked out. They have lots of musicians, but they never serenade, and what is the use of being musical if you don’t exercise your talent? In passing we might mention Wells “Oscar”, their shining light in dramatics; Harold Wilson, as one of the main props of the literary world of the campus, and Pete, who gives such lovely dances for the fraternity. House—That big, gloomy looking pile on University Avenue, with the funny sign. Omega Kappa They arc all from Texas, especially Big Springs, where most of the town migrated to the (•). K. house. They spend their spare time playing ukelclcs and “jazzbos” on their front porch. Wafford is their star in football, and they have several shining lights in book-lore—“Chink,” “Pinkcy,” and Howard, all noted for brains. They have myriads of pledges whom they keep hidden, at least they are seldom Page iSr seen, which is a pity, since some of them mightbe quite a social success if given a chance. House: That funny looking affair with the “coopla" on top. Pi Beta Phi These young ladies have no home but West Cottage, and yet they seem to thrive It is whispered that they're in solid with the Dean of Women, besides other notables on the campus. They compose most of the Women’s Self-Government Association. Somchavc called them Pi Butter Phlis, but that doesn’t seem consistent with their two members of Phi Kappa Phi. They have a very high average for initiation—perhaps that accounts for the number of pledges. One of the hobbies of the Pi Butter Phlis is collecting fraternity pins. Some of them arc reputed to have quite large collections. Many of them, especially Freshmen, have notable giggles which work overtime in geology class. All arc very popular on the campus. Helen O’Malley is exceedingly clever in dramatics as are several other K. 0. Some of their most prominent members arc Hazel McCoy, Betty, Inez and Alice Brcrcton. House: We’ll have one next year. Kappa Alpha Theta Owing to the fact that a Theta has power of dealing life or death to articles in this section we must be careful. Perhaps it would be well to begin by saying that they arc all very nice girls and exceedingly popular. They make a specialty of engaged girls. If you want a fraternity pin just join the Thetes. They are also very smart, getting good grades, especially in certain classes in Spanish and Knglish Comp. They have several members who arc good in dramatics, particularly Ruth Burtis, Edith McDermott, Dorothy Heighton and Mildred Kelly, who is also editor of the Annual. They have exclusively Kappa Sig and Sigma Nu Sunday evenings “at home,” also equally exclusive Easter breakfasts. Their motto is “Love your neighbor as yourself.” Right here we wish to indignantly protest against the name Theta Bara, which has been given to them. Even though it is leap year they do not take advantage of the season, and are thoroly polite and retiring young ladies. House: Little yellow house 'ncath the shade of a very big tree. Next door to the 2. A. E.’s. )- Kappa Kappa Gamma “And still the wonder grew that one small house could hold so many girls.” Yes, that is the deep, dark secret of the Kappa house, that and the pantry. Anyhow they accomplish it. They areso used to piling in their house that they pile on cars thesamc way. They get lots of rides anyway. (Still they won the potato race, and they say “practice makes perfect.”) So that’s why they have to take an avoirdupois cure so often. T hey are noted for their red-headed girls. Also no one can be Page 184t truly good Kappa without a white Milan hat, so all hopeful applicants take note. Neither henna nor black hats accepted. Their mascot is Jazzy, a canine who aptly illustrates the old saying, “What’s in a name?” If you want to be a friend of the JCappas, especially four of the young ladies, refrain from mentioning the Masonic dances. It is a tender point. As a rule they arc accomplished stags, but at least they arc popular with one class of masculines—burglars. They study in an emergency, if there is nothing dfse to do, but never on Sunday nights, for that is the night of their “At Homes,” which some people like, anyway. They have, among other prominent members, a lady lawyer, “Judg” Stanton. House: The awfully little one with the vine-covered porch and the lawn which continually requires moking. Volunteers! Delta Rho Their main hobby is brains, and believe us, they have ’em. They’re little as yet, but oh, my! We think they rather like potatoes the way they chased after them in the potato race, and they got ’em, too. Potatoes arc fattening, perhaps that’s why. They have made a hit with Miss Davis, so many of them went out for hockey. Everyone knows the “Siamese Twins” from Globe, Fay and Ola, and little Ruth and tall Nellie are well known figures on the campus. House: Not yet but soon. Alpha Gamma These arc the babies in our fraternity world, and we hope they continue as well as they have started. Who doesn’t know Edith, or Jo, or Lucile? Rest wishes to you Alpha Gams. House: Just give them time. HEARD IN MATH. Prof.—“What’s a Mansard roof?” Student indicating his head, “This”. “Mama, what color arc fleas?" “They arc black.” “That’s what I thought, but it says here—‘Mary had a little lamb, it’s fleece was white as snow?” ‘Why, little man, why are you cry- ing?’ “Why—my dad mashed his fi-fingcr with a hammer.” “Well, I wouldn’t cry about it.” “I-I didn’t—I laughed”. In Bacteriology lab—Notice on hoard On shift 7 p. m. Graveyard Crew, Off shift 6 a. m.—Lindlev, Edmondson and Jones. The little Misses Otis go shopping—An accomplished father. “We want a can of King Charles milk.” Storekeeper—“You mean St. Chat’.es’ milk, don’t you. ' “N . we want King Charles mdk. We’re going to make cookies”. The storekeeper hands them a can of St. Charles’ milk and they start happily and unsuspectingly home, but are halted by a Ma .ola demonstrator at the door. “Take this cook book home to your mama”. “Oh, papa’s going to make the cookies and he doesn’t need a book.” BEFORE QUIZ “Chuck” Edmundson—“I can’t get a kick out of this course.” Lcs Blanchard—“Then maybe you’ll get kicked out of the course.” AT VARSITY Eddie—“I’ll take some fly specks.” Dunne—“Fly sp:cks—? Say, whndda think this place is?” Eddie—"Well, they’re on the menu.” Girl;—do not read this—Boys read Read backward— Didn't you if girl a he wouldn't you, would you knew we. Prof. Brown, examining “Chink” Jones’s blood slides, “Say, these corpuscles arc stacked up here just like poker chips!” “Chink” Jones—“Yea—blood will tell.” LATEST TONGUE TWISTER A quiz is a quick dose of queer ques- hzrd tions. RATHER UNUSUAL I. C. E. Adams weighed four pounds when he was born. Prof. Thornber was known as the Vernon Castle of his college when he was young. One Friday night Lillian Wood was dressed and ready five minutes before her “date” arrived. Prof. Laing is a strong member of the Association for the Abolishment of the Cigarette. On April 19, 1920, John Steed spoke ten words without uring the pronoun “I”. On February 29, 1920 Curtis Calhoun was seen at 12:25 without a Kappa in his car. Twice in one semester Prof. Sarle met his class in Geology 19 on Friday afternoon. V_ '• tes 7aiii ii!r; TTaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiL, jail WE WOULD LIKE TO KNOW If “Chuck” Bluett ever bought a package of cigarette.;. If Maggie Miller buys her sweaters wholesale. If Miriam McCoffery was ever un- SOM K JUNK Ain’t it awful, you queeners and all, There are no more assemblies in Aggie Hall? Why we can't get our Spanish or even a date L’ prepared. If anyone ever pays Sock and Buskin dues. If Kenneth Pickrell has learned to drive a Willvs-Knight with one hand yet. Why Phi Phis don’t have a house. What the attraction is in the Kappa pantry. Where the Theta’s put all the girls in their house? Why Dr. and Mrs. Williams attend the Masonic dances. Why Maywood Spellman attends two churches every Sunday morning. If Gertie Clark ever pays her car fare. How Jazzy (The Kappa Dog) got his name. Why the widows picked on the Sig Alpho. If the Kappa Sigma’s were the originators of the Old Clothes Club. Or sec Wcndel for Edith so patiently wait. Oh! Prcxy, what made you plan such a hobby To keep us from assembly in dear Aggie Lobby? There was a groggy, grouchy, gloomy feeling in the air, She was looking for her books but couldn’t find them anywhere. Her shoes were dirty from a picnic just the day before. And her nose was awfully sunkissed and very, very sore. She glanced at dainty wristlet, Oh, horrors, it was eight! Prof. Foster always glares at poor unfortunates who arc late. She sighed and said. “Oh hullv gee. why is life such a freak I wisely answered, “It’s Monday after University Week". If Grace Anderson makes a specialty of collecting fiat pins. Why the SAL took in so many new members. Dr. Leonard (explaining difficult problem)—“Now watch the board closelv and I will run thru it." Parson Wedge in Ederc Class— When I was a little boy I cried every time I read Enoch Arden. Jean Slavens—“So did 1". In Junior Class Meeting— 'I’om Wallace—“All bring your money for eats on Flunk Day”. Bright Junior—“Let’s have the g.rls bring the lunches." Tom—“No! That would be hard on all of us.” The Juniors use Sunday School tactics to get members out to class meeting. How is that? Come yourself and bring one. L k,FAVORITE SONGS Buddy...............................Ruth Campbell 'Fell Me ................. Allen Elder That Land of Jazz .......... The Rialto Missy ............... Sonny Kingsbury Oh Johnny............. Bess Alexander I’m a Jazz Baby............Billy Russell Lonesome for You .......... Paul Ross I’ll be Happy When the Preacher makes You Mine ...............Wells Abbott 'Foodie Oodle Oo ........Alf Truscatt My Gal ............... Mun Hamilton It’s Never Too Late To Be Sorry....... .................Jake and Florence I’m Getting Wilder All The Time .... ..................... Lindlcy Orme The Little Flivver Rambled Right Along....................Bill Pistor Alcoholic Blues .................... ONE Laddy in Khaki ....... Grace Chattam Mary—“Do you know Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address?” Grace—“Why, I thought he lived at the White House.” Every dog has its day, but the night belongs to the cat. And we’ll swear to it (or at it.) Prof. Pattison—“Now Me in a name means son of. For instance, McBride is son of Bride.” Bright Student—“Then what would McGun mean, Professor?” Herb Atkins—"I went home to sec my folks last week.” How did you find them? Hcrh:—“Oh. I knew where they lived—Exchange. Have all flowers Latin names? Yes, madamc. Even the common ones? Yes madame. Ain’t nature grand? Ed—“I could love that girl.” Cheese—“Don’t get so boastful.” Will—“Up in Mabel’s Room" wasn’t as bad as it sounds, was it?” Mac—“No, I was disappointed too.” Did you get the last problem? No. How near were you to the right answer ? About three scats away. Registrar: And why were you absent Wednesday ? Frosh: Well, the Junior play was on Wednesday. R.: Oh, And you were in the Junior play, eh ? Frosh: No, but my clothes were. Did Ice show you that new step. Yes, he impressed it on me quite forcibly. We’ll put the next one on tissue paper so vou can see through it. V.' “Our Advertisers” These Firms Have Made Our Year Booh Possible Patronize Them $ t$J V'; We Solicit Your Patronage FRED FLEISHMAN DRUGS Prescription Druggists. Every want cared for here in Toilet Articles and Stationery. Tucson. East Congress St. J. M. JACOBS SON Booksellers, Stationers and Office Outfitters WE CATER TO UNIVERSITY PATRONAGE Tucson, Arizona. ATHLETIC LINES That's what young men want in their clothes. It's the style. And whatever's the style, you can bank on it. you'll get it here. Because we sell !§ ocietjt JBrnnb Clotfjeg They're always a little ahead in the matter of style. The newest models give a decidedly athletic appearance —broad - shouldered, deep - chested, slender-wai8ted. ______________ You're sure to like them. And don't forget, they’re hand-tailored of all-wool fabrics always. yOoVoqc v o Duzwoia 'Thirty sOhey PHONE 13 WE’LL PROMPTLY RESPOND to your call if you have a package to be sent or a trunk to be called for or in Pact for any service in the way of transferring. We handle all things entrusted to us with great enre and guarantee to get them to their destination promptly. CITIZENS TRANSFER COMPANY PHONE 13 21 North Stone Avenue _______________ oLC. Tucson Opera House Only masterpieces selected from the cream of the Motion Picture Industry are shown here, featuring the world’s greatest stars. Every attraction guaranteed to be high-class. Attend the Opera House when you want master productions. We Appreciate Your Patronage 1 “L,a Bonanza” Store Special Agents for— COLLEGIAN CLOTHING and WALK-OVER SHOES Headquarters for— FANCY AND PLAIN SILK SOCKS, SNAPPY HI OH-CLASS NKCKWEAK, ETC. Student Trade Solicited. C. C. JACOMK, Prop. 8(M)0 V. Congress St. Insurance of Every Description; Rentals and Loans. Phones Ofllce 909; Res. 1384-J r C. B. PERKINS TUCSON. ARIZONA. Page jSq ...... 4 «i To the Students and Faculty of the University of Arizona: We thank you for the patronage you extended to us the past year and trust we have merited your approval ofa continuance for the second 1920-1921 term. !T ie merican QL eaninq G. K. SMITH. Prop. jgg BUY YOUR LOT CLOSE TO UNIVERSITY $600 up—Easy Terms. Will be worth $6,000 each In short time.— “UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS' SOLE OWNER. W. E. MURPHEY 34 S. Stone Avenue. Phone 84 Phone 263 Everything for the Office Moore " O’Neall Books, Stationery = —and=— = Office Supplies Loose Leaf and Steel Filing Equipment. 47 East Congress St. Tucson, Arizona CITV BAKERY n M. P. Miltenberg, Prop. Best Bread, Pies and Cakes Always on Hand y The Pioneer Baker of the City. REAL ESTATE and INSURANCE TUCSON, ARIZONA U Phono 24 iqi V_' ------------— Goodfellows Grotto r- NO. ONE and TWO OYSTER LOAF CAFE QUICK SERVICE “No Malt it Where You Sleep—Kul Willi IV GKO. (JOTSIS, lur. 127 East Congress St. Phone 747 L Ottlce Phone 102 Residence Phone 697-R J. A. ROGERS Representing NEW YORK LIKE INSl'R.ANCK COMPANY, Largest in the World. 4G North Stone Avenue. Tucson, Arizona. Compliments of the UNION MARKET u Better Meat for Less" C. F. WEBER. Prop. 66 East Congress Street Phone 69RYLAND ZIPF T te Varsity titans Store ” Hats, Haberdashery ancf Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothing KNOWLEDGE □ EFFICIENCY □ ORGANIZATION o INTEGRITY i ' '; '" " i ' L ' HfojHn t e foinjj ionljfoif our superior service Conveyances, Abstracts Rentals, Surety Bonds Management of income property Trust Department Every Facility of a .Modern Hanking Institution is at the Service of Our Customers Southern Arizona Bank Trust Co. — H. V. ANAYA, -■ ■-— Attorney at Law pf Nat’l University of Mexico Land, Mining - General Practice befor =EE United States f j JAMES R. DUNSEATH, Attorney at Law College of Lmv, Detroit, Mich. . fe:! t i ■ ■:n P. O. Box 101 Tucson. Arizona ” P. O. Box 994The Bank of Consistent Assistance We play.no favorites among our patrons, but we aim to be helpful to all. When you become a depositor you are assured of the same banking advantages as the richest man who is on our books, and your interests are watched with the same conscientious care. To assist you i3 our policy. In addition to offering you the best of banking facilities we make personal financial service a confidential feature of our work. If we know what you want to accomplish, we are on the lookout for ways to heli) you. We often are able to point out good investments to you and we are ready and willing at all times to advise you on all financial matters. Put yourself in the path of opportunity by enrolling now • as a regular depositor. I The Consolidated National Bank TUGSO.VS OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK BuehmarVs Studio Official Photographer for “ 1920 Desert” PORTRAITS — SCENIC VIEWS — PICTURE FRAMES Visit our New Studio and Art Room 15-17 EAST CONGRESS STREET PHONE 865 Page IQ$VICTROLAS, VICTOR RECORDS, PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS 138 E. Congress St., Tucson X co o o HARRIS KRUPP TUCSON, ARIZONA Sole Agent STYLE PLUS CLOTHING Hats, Shoes and Furnishings ONE PRICE TO ALL co CO ancf DICKERMAN’S The Official Caterer to All Varsity Functions Punch for Dances our Specialty ICE CREAM, SHERBET, HOME-MADE CANDY — University Night—Every Friday Night at Dickerman’s lllllllllllKC 'O Traillllllir -rAttention Wildcats!!! CHARLIE’S PLACE CHA8. K. HARRIS, Proprietor POOL, CIGARS, TOBACCO, SOFT DRINKS AND LUNCHES A GOOD PLACE FOR GOOD PEOPLE 2:i» E. Congrew St. Tucson, Arizona jflonte JtlmiSftelti Jforb Cars; Jforb trucks; Jforbson Crates TUCSON, ARIZONA Tucson Shoe Shining Parlor Next to the Palace of Sweets Pace 197 FOR MEN AND WOMEN Get your shoes shined while you wait for the car. We don’t SHINE SHOES, we make your SHOES SHINEDE-SB-RST r- IhiStnegg a Science t M EX who study it as a science succeed. KX who trifle with it do not rct verv far. "Success is not luck, but logic.” It is impossible to reach the maximum business endeavor without the influence of a good helpful BANK. Our BANK affords the earnest business man the widest possible aid consistent with perfect safety. Our officers consider the privilege of "talking things over” with you a favor to them. WE ARE FULLY EQUIPPED TO HANDLE THE ACCOUNT OF THE BUSINESS MAN OR THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT, AND CORDIALLY INVITE ALL STUDENTS TO MAKE THIS THEIR BANKING HOME. 4% INTEREST PAID ON T1ME DEPOSITS r lUrBona Rational JSatife CORNER CONGRESS AND STONE w iM-© sB'ren j2 J. Corbett Hardware Co. ,, ; » ' I '.. '-' "l4 4 Everything in Hardware • 'THE GREAT : :: MAJESTIC RANGES ’ 1 ■: w; : TENTS, CANVASS, DISHES, ENAMEL WARE, ETC. Phone 270. 210 W. Congress St. TUCSON SEED FLORAL CO. wQx-r ..,-iooH hm ■ •: . ? r ;i3;A FLOWER FOR EVERY-.OCCASION - Everything for the garden, all kinds of fresh cut flowers and bedding plants We send plants and seeds by parcels post and express anywhere —r..j . .. ’ . "J. v .■ . • Aw v4 b L n g v_l GIVE US A TRIAL ORDER AC i .ABSTRACTS OF TITLE INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS TUCSON, ARIZONA REAL ESTATE AND RENTALS LOANS V4 b Phone 954 The O’Malley Lumber Co. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in BUILDING MATERIAL Building Hardware, Sash and Doors, Lumber, Lime, Cement, Roofing, Corrugated Iron, Plaster, Metal Lath. y N. 4th Ave., Opposite Subway Tucsort. CONGRESS MOTEL Tucson’s Newest and Most Elegantly Appointed Hostelry Corner Congrew and Toole, witliin one Block of S. I . Depot 100 Outside Rooms, 75 With Bath Phone in Every Room Klcvfltor Service Strictly Modern Throughout Steam Heat ------- .  What Do You Need For Your Car? Nuts or bolts, fan belt or hose, lamps or lenses, jack or wrench or anything else that conies under the head of AUTO 125 North 6th Ave. SUPPLIES hatever it is we’ve got it. This auto supply department of ours has reached a point of service efficiency, of comprehensiveness, that is best summed up in the one word Complete.. Prices are right. Sincerely yours, SOUTHERN ARIZONA MOTOR CO. Phone 363 Acme Printing Company Official Printers “ rt?ona OTtl cat” Builders and Creators of College Annuals PHONE 448 SANTA RITA HOTEL Not only the best hotel in Tucson, but the finest hotel in this section of the country. Centrally Located-200 Rooms, 100 With Bath Spacious lobby. Mezzanine Floor, Roof Garden, Sun Room, Etc. ELEGANT DINING ROOM HENRY POP PEN, Manager 'We F. RON5TADT CO. Miikcs u 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 ARIZONA MARTIN DRUG CO. Never “Just Out” E I A V N N E D R T S Y H O E D T A H D L I R I N U N G G E Congress and Church Sts. The Club Cigar and Pool Hall “The Cleanest Peel Hall in Tucson” CIGARS, TOBACCOS, CANDIES, SOFT DRINKS Tbe Meeting Place for all WildcatsPIMA LUMBER CO. W. A. LAMPREY, Mgr. LUMBER, GLASS, ROOFING, PAINT, PLASTER, CEMENT DK S. .Main St. Phone l. 2 Eyes Examined and Glasses for all Refractive Errors and Muscular Troubles DR. F-D. ROCKEFELLER REG. OPTOMETRIST Registered by Examination in New York. Minnesota and Arizona 26 SOUTH STONE AVENUE PHONE S27 L THE OWL DRUG CO. 1 CORNER CONGRESS AND SIXTH AVENUE PHONE 453 LOOK FOR THE YELLOW FRONT AND THE OWL There you will get Owl Goods at the famous Owl Prices. Everything in the Drug and Toilet Article Line—Prompt ServiceF. E. A. KIMBALL First-Class Commercial Printing Service Prompt—Prices Right—Satisfaction Guaranteed Stationery, Books, Office and School Supplies Phone 181 123 E. Congress St.call us and we will take you there CALL 406—For a large Touring Dodge Taxi—CALL 406 Wo ciui furnish touring curs for out-of-town trips any where any time. Varsity Inn After classes why do you find the student here? Because we satisfy. C4 Gift Suggestions on Every Hand You might well be bewildered by the beautiful, appropriate gift suggestions that abound in profusion at this store. GIFT SUGGESTIONS AND IDEAS AKE EASILY SOLVED HERE GREENWALD ADAMS Otllcial Watch Inspectors for S. I ., E. I . W., S. »«? Mex. Kitt’ A Safe Place to Trade The one store in Tucson where satisfaction in style, quality, and value in Ready to-Wear Silks. Dress Goods, Corsets, Shoes, and Men’s and Boys’ Wear at right prices are Always Absolute Certainties. ‘MK10T MK AT KITTS” TUCSON, ARIZONA SHOE CO., Inc. T1 WE LEAD-OTHERS FOLLOW TUCSON’S MOST EXCLUSIVE BOOTERY From our varied stock we can please the most discriminating Co-ed and supply the wants of every careful dre3ser among the men. Wo appreciate your patronage 26 EAST CONGRESS ST. E CO., Inc. MAX BROD1E. Manager 3? E. A. JACOBS ASSAYER BURNS Flower Shop “Say It With Flowers” At THE PALMS Flowers for All Occasions CORSAGES OUR SPECIALTY MEMBER TELEGRAPHIC DELIVERY 34 South Main Street TUCSON F. II. BURNS PHONE 37‘ Page 206 J. IVANCOVICH CO. Cash Grocers anfl'ijn?.:: iiiro:miHiirj3:i:u iEmmnm«e«E«samoi Will save you money if you buy your groceries for cash uni: i;:: :r ' iglll'IIIIIIIIWMlCTMMUM 31-37 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona MOTOR SUPPLY CO. EVERYTHING FOR THK MOTORIST Prompt and Efficient Service with Courteous Treatment WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS •l! X. (Jtli Avc. Tucson Phone 034 $ogue MRS. X. S. SCHERER Co-Eds will' find their choosing unusually large here. Our garments are all wonderfully made, materials are well chosen of the most excellent grades. Our millinery comes direct from New York's fashion center. We appreciate your patronage. crr US “EVERYTHING FOR THE RANCH” SEEDS, ROCK SALT, HAY, GRAIN We have the best grades—Prices on quantity orders RONSTADT GRAIN CO. DICK KOXKTADT 23 27 X. .Main Street Tucson, Arizona V' HARRY A. DRACHMAN Shoes For the Discriminating Student THE LATEST IN FOOTWEAR 118 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona Locomobile and Packard Twin Six Cars Used Touring Cars for out-of-town trips Blue Bar Taxicab Transfer Co. THE TAXI SERVICE OF TUCSON Phones 77 and 78 Office in Santa Rita Hotel and 77 N. 6th Ave. TUCSON QUICK SHOE REPAIR 28 N. Stone Avenue For Shoe Repairing that stands the Student wear. That’s why they all come to us. We do repairing while vou wait.A Paper Devoted to Home State and Nation With a sincere desire to help build the HOME—to advance its best interests—the STATE—to create a better government—to be a factor in molding of a stronger and greater NATION— Tucson Citizen Established 1870 Brings to its readers the concrete reflections of the great world mind. News without waste of words and yet not sacrificing a single important fact. Always “YOUR KIND OF A PAPER” Buick r Mack Trucks Auto Accessories You and your friends are cordially invited to visit our display rooms BABBIT BROTHERS Stone Avenue and Alameda Street Ptigc 20Q Tucson Sporting Goods Service We carry a complete stock of High Grade Sporting Goods A Complete Line of— TOYS, BICYCLES, CUTLERY ARMS AND AMMUNITION EASTMAN KODAKS AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES Films Developed and Printed TUCSON SPORTING GOODS COMPANY 15-17 East Congress Street PHONE 3 r COMPLIMENTS jp h McArthur Brothers Distributors for Dodge Brothers • MOTOR CARS AND TRUCKS AND ACCESSORIES Corner Broadway and Scott Tucson, Arizonaartsniiiiisnximim; COMPLIMENTS Tucson Gas, Electric Light Power Co. l.i M M | l. M f-; I w H H b) • • M II Qks6£«5? Tucson Warehouse and Transfer Co. FURNITURE STORED, CRATED AND SHIPPED PICNIC SERVICE WITH GOOD DRIVERS COMPLIMENTS OF Rialto Theatre TUCSON, ARIZONA 4 TRUNKS AND BAGGAGE MOVED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY, SAFELY AND QUICKLY r Phone 211 26 N. SCOTT ST., TU( Pape 212  STERN’S “The Shop for Women” Women’s Refined and Ultra Stylish READY-TO-WEAR AND DRESS ACCESSORIES Authoritative Kashions Only STERN’S SHOP FOR WOMEN Gustave Stern, Pro]). 26 East Congress Street T. ED. LUTS Tucson’s Leading Druggist DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES, CHOCOLATES SODA FOUNTAIN Prompt Service to Any Part of the City WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Phones 58 and 59 “The Corner Where the Car Stops' Your Printed Matter Is Your Ambassador ENGRAVING OFFICE SUPPLIES STATIONERY DANCE PROGRAMS THE CASLON PRESS n r n “A Print Shop That Is Different and—Better” PHONE 897 134 E. Congress St. v I JOHN HOWE The Florist Flowers Can Say More Than Words CORSAGES OUR SPECIALTY FRESH CUT FLOWERS DAILY V ft 44 N. STONE AYE. Ijfr j! Page jij D 1. —■) _-- _---—LET HARTLEY WORRY ABOUT SPOTS AND CREASES IN YOUR SUIT PHONE 94 HARTLEY’S CLEANING WORKS 106 East Congress Street PEREIRA STUDIO r PHOTOGRAPHS—KODAK FINISHING One 10 inch Enlargement FREE with One Dollar Kodak Work UNIVERSITY PATRONAGE SOLICITED 136 East Congress St. Tucson, Arizona Make your study rooms hom'e-likc by selecting your decorations 1 R. RASMESSEN’S CURIO STORE Navajo Rugs, Pennants, Pictures, Indian Baskets and Curios of all Descriptions. 120 E. Congress St. Tucson, Arizona THE STORE FOR YOUNG MEN zrrnnnxtrra:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: : ::::::::::: xSSinns , ,, ,, ,, ■■ ,, .. ,, -- —-—----------------- I EVER SINCE THIS STORE HAS BEEN IN BUSINESS WE HAVE BEEN THE HEADQUARTERS FOR EVERYTHING A YOUNG MAN WEARS. Wo like also to do business with young men. We enjoy their pep: their enthusiasm; their clean-cut ideas of fairness; their principle of always being a ‘‘good sport”. We try to run our business on ;i young man's platform. rg THEREFORE YOU WILL TRAVEL FAR BEFORE You’ll find clothes that can compare with STEIN BLOCH —FASHION PARK CLOTHES. STETSON and KNOX HATS It is always a pleasure to serve you and we highly appreciate your patronage and confidence. n Y. • MYERS BLOOM CO, ONE PRICED STORE 63—69 East Congress Street • r Phone 47 til Page 2i5 A STEINFELD’S WE URGE YOU WITH ALL the earnestness that is possible, to come and see the Men's Clothes with the "kick", the "Pep" in them— clothes all Varsity Men want to wear—not the extremes or the foolish fads, hut the real thing in STYLE, in FABRIC, in WORKMANSHIP, in FIT — the CLOTHES that come from the famous HOUSE OF KCPPENHEIMER SUITS. The styles vary from young men's models to the conservative type, from the over-plaids to solid blues, etc. And as for prices, our single purpose is to (it every man's preference as accurately as we lit his style or fabric preferences. Proceeding on the principle that well dressed men are willing to pay what is necessary to en joy the best, but nothing beyond what is necessary, we appreciate your patronage. STEINFELD’S ARIZONA’S LARGEST DEPARTMENT STORE 020002000202000102000202UNIVERSIY GIRLS of TODAY And of College Years to Come We want you to make REBEII S your store. Yc cater to your patronage and make every effort to supply your wants. 219 East Congress St. I. G. PENNY GO., Inc. STUDENTS we can save you money on anything you want to buy. If it's anything for men and women, from the shoes to the hat, WE HAVE IT. Corner Congress and Sixth Avenue Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. Sixty-three years of leadership in service to policy holders Assets over $450,000,000.00 G. J. UPHAM, District Manager 131 N Stone Avenue Phones: Office 132; Res. 383-W tn A Hi s "TTaiBiiiiir Taiiiiiiiiiraiiiiaiirte, zswq Franklin Si Hei hton LOANS INVESTMENTS INSURANCE You furnish the girl, then let us furnish you with a home 44 EAST CONGRESS STREET JOHN F. BARKER PRODUCE ANYTHING IN THE PRODUCE LINE THAT IS IN SEASON TUCSON Tucson Produce and Confectionery Company Soda Fountain, Ice Cream, Sherbets and the Famous Nome Made Cactus Candy The Season’s Fresh Fruits and Vegetables daily for the table and your room after study hour 125 East Congress Street Phone 737 City Laundry Company Tucson’s Most Modern and Efficient Laundry AUTO DELIVERY We Appreciate your patronage Toole Av’e. and Miltenberg Phone 369 'T a KC iiiraiiiiiiiiiiiiiir ' TraiiBiirT'oii£ Caterers to Fraternity Banquets and Parties a Specialty Chocolate Shop, Inc. “EATS ’N SWEETS” She expects it. you know. WILDCAT HEADQUARTERS WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE 137 East Congress Street Phone 159 THE MODERN SERVICE BARBER SHOP HOT AND COLD BATHS Everybody else is cutting. We also cut—HAIR W. B. “BILLIE” DOLAN, Prop. 13 North Stone Avenue Tucson, Arizona |j= §f Shades Linoleums Ranges j§ Let us quote you prices on Shades, Linoleum, Ranges, and Furnishings for your Home and Room. i. Hi Page Furniture Company Phone 155 WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY 41—47 X. Sixth Ave. r M . W E H B V THE BARGAIN STORE When looking for bargains in Men’s Haberdashery or Women’s ready to wear you will find it here. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN UNIVERSITY STUDENTS C • M. W E H B V 27 W. Congress St. Security ervice atisfaction WE INVITE AND WILL APPRECIATE YOUR BANKING BUSINESS Our Trust Department handles all kinds of Real Estate, Rentals, Insurance, Bonding, Ktc. COME IX AND GET ACQUAINTED Security Bank and Trust Co. Corner Scott and Congress Streets TUCSON, ARIZONA A P Reigning P Vv Smoking Success the varsity w° ON DOOLEY’S STREET Sometimes We Really Make Things Better for the SmokerUniversity OF Arizona FOR DESCRIPTION OF COURSES OFFERED IX The COLLEGE OF LETTERS, ARTS, and SCIENCES, Including MUSIC, EDUCATION, and SCHOOL OF LAW. THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE THE COLLEGE OF MINES, and UnfoerSttp of gtri ona "The Greatest t’nivcrsity in the Southwest” LIKEWISE, IT IS AX ADVANTAGE TO LIVE IN Tucson, Srijona “The City of Diversified Resources” The character of a community means much to the college student. Tucson presents the proper moral atmosphere and offers many opportunities for practical education. I briefly, it is a— City of Fine Homes Rail r o a d C 'e n t e r I I i g h w a y T e r m i n a 1 Commercial Distributing Point Gateway to the West Coast of Mexico Rendezvous for Tourists and Health Seekers Place of Scenic Ileauty and Historic Attraction Center of Production for Copper, Cotton and Cattle FOR INFORMATION WRITE Tucson Chamber of Commerce jjj ,___ADVERTISERS! ★ ★★★★★ WE THANK YOU HE sraflf of the 1920 Desert wishes to thank our adverti.crs for the very generous support which they have given us in making the publication of this Volume of the 1920 Desert possible, and at the same time assure them that their help has not been merely a gift. This book, as do the other publications of the University, go into many homes, ; .ll the libraries and affiliated schools throughout the state, and in fact its circulation has never been limited to Arizona alone, and we feel we arc not too falsely modest to be glad that this is so. It is our honest, belief that this volume will be the medium through which many students will be brought to the University, and as our institution grows the patronizing business men will prosper. It is our further belief that those people who advertise in college publications arc the students’ best friends, and we bespeak for those business men who have helped make the 1920 Desert the very best patronage of our readers. u'Sutograpf n j V' i  7311111111111 L iQ ♦-t- o w ta t3 vrr gutograpijs


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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, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

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