University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1921

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1921 volume:

 En rdviiyj Ry SOUTHV.'ESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Fori H'orfh 4 Pnnlrng by UNION BANK NOTE COMPANY Kama City pUBLI HED BY THE JUNIOR £LA y or- the university OF ARIZONA j ' sof i '''' ' . ' sr t Jr ' 1 tJ, - - — iw $ IN assembling the material for the 1921 Desert, we have attempted more than bald photographic detail and chronological sequence. We have faithfully sought to tangibly instill into its pages something of scholarly solemnity and purpose, something of friendship warmth and vibrant merry pulse, something that will preserve for all time those treasured collegiate associations and memories that the heart holds dear. We hope to have represented all, for our success lies, not in any one department, activity, or organization, but in the united, conscientious efforts of all, working for an ever greater Arizona. 'V P 0 ',put r More compelling than ever, we have sensed, though feebly interpreted, the vast palpable presence of the desert. On silent, starlit reaches, one realizes its calm strength and courage, its priceless heritage to the young manhood and womanhood of the great virile institution on its breast. Nurtured thus in our devotion to our Alma Mater, the Junior Class presents the 1921 Desert.DEDICATION To Dr. E. J. Brown, we respectfully dedicate the 1921 Desert. His timely counsel, lively interest, and untiring efforts for the best welfare of the Student Body of the University of Arizona, have won for him our deepest respect. Exactness, and above all, fairness, mark him as a man. He is a student, a friend, and a firm believer in the right. By his actions you shall know him. A TYPICAL ARIZONA SUNSETr- 9 The Old Main Building, around which our institution has been built— beloved- of thirty graduating classes.Our Mines and Engineering Building, the latest addition to the academic buildings of the campus. • The Agricultural Building, home of the “Aggies,” and temporary quarters of the offices of administration.  [ The Science Building, devoted to the laboratory sciences. _. Maricopa Hall, the bulwark of “No Man's Land ” and the home of aspirinff Co-eds.Apache and Arizona Halls, campus homes of many of Arizona's coming men.Our President's Home, located in a picturesque corner of oxer beautiful campus.Pima Hall, where Freshmen Co-eds plot and plan. Steward Observatory, the home of our loved Astronomer.Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid OCTOR VON KLEINSMID became President of the University of Arizona in September, nineteen hundred and fourteen. The consistent and remarkable development of every branch of the University since that time is evidence of his administrative ability. He has planned and executed an extensive building program to meet the needs of a rapidly growing student body. He has encouraged and carried through a plan of Student Self Government in which the students are now getting practical experience in democracy. During the recent session of the Legislature, Doctor von KleinSmid outlined a policy of finance, and as a result, the University of Arizona was granted support on the mill tax basis. This gives the institution permanent financial support which will grow with the population and wealth of the State. In recognition of his superiority as an educator, Doctor von KleinSmid was chosen as a member of the Commission of Education for the Republic of Mexico, and he has assisted in formulating the program for educational reconstruction in Mexico. He has further extended the sphere of influence of the University of Arizona by making a tour of South American educational institutions this past year. Besides being an efficient executive with a splendid, far-reaching influence, Doctor von KleinSmid is a noted psychologist. As an intellectual thinker, as an unusually gifted speaker, as a champion of right—our President is always a leader among men.Byron Cummings, A. M. KAN CUMMINGS, as he is known to every student of the University, is loved for his kind consideration of others, his inflexible defense of right, and his unselfish devotion to duty. For the past two years, he was Dean of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. In this work, he was particularly successful, because of his true understanding of individual needs and his sympathetic interest in student life. Last year, he was made Dean of Men, and in this capacity he held the respect and high regard of all with whom he dealt, through his just decisions and able advice. As Professor of Archaeology, Dean Cummings has made this study of prehistoric man one of the livest and most popular courses in the University. The State Museum, of which he is Director, has been built up largely through his efforts. As President of the Archaeological and Historical Society, he has been influential in raising funds for the restoration of Tumaca-cori Mission. At the close of last year, he resigned his deanship in order to devote more time to archaeological research. However, he continued as acting Dean this fall and winter during the long illness of Dean Lockwood. In the absence of Doctor von Klein-iSmid, he was made acting President of the University and discharged these added duties in an efficient manner. He is never too busy to be concerned about a student's welfare, to take a personal interest in those who need a friend, to encourage all worthy ambition, to make life dearer for all those who come in contact with him.Board of Regents EX-OFFICIO His Excellency, Thomas E. Campbell . Governor of Arizona Honorable Elsie Toles................................... ...............State Superintendent of Public Instruction APPOINTED TERMS EXPIRES William Scarlett, A.B., B.D., Phoenix .... January 1921 John H. Campbell, LL.M., Tucson.................January 1929 Treasurer Timothy H. Riordan, Flagstaff...................January 1923 James G. Compton, Tucson........................January 1923 Secretary Estmer W. Hudson, Phoenix.......................January 1925 Edmund W. Wells, Prescott.......................January 1925 Louis D. Ricketts, Sc.D., LL.D., Warren . . . January 1927 Epes Randolph, Tucson...........................January 1927 President of the Board and ChancellorU. of A. History ROM a beginning which numbered thirty-one students in 1891 to the present enrollment of fifteen hundred, from one small brick building to the present expanse of spacious edifices, from a faculty of eight members to the present one of one hundred and thirty, is the growth which the University boasts. This splendid growth started in 1890. when by an act of the Territorial Legislature, the University of Arizona was established. It came into actual being the following year after the completion of University Hall, which was the start of Arizona’s first institution of Higher learning. At this time the College of Mines and Engineering, the College of Agriculture and the Agricultural Experiment Station were organized. All of these departments were housed in one building. The first president of the institution was Theodore B. Comstock, who remained but a year, being succeeded by Howard Billman, who served until 1897. During his term the need for additional quarters was met by the erection of an annex to University Hall and three brick houses on the north side of the campus. Millard Mayhew Parker was the third man to hold the responsibilities of the head of the growing institution, being followed by Frank Yale Adams, from 1901 to 1903. Kendrick C. Babcock came next and remained until 1910, during which time great changes took place in the school. The library, until 1904, was located in University Hall, under the direction of the English Department. In this year, the present building was completed and the Library and University offices were housed there. A building to house the mechanical shops, and rooms for assaying were also erected. Arthur H. Wilde was president from 1910 until 1914, when the present head of the institution, Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid was appointed. The real growth and upbuilding of the University began with the appointment of Dr. von KleinSmid, for immediately upon accepting the responsibilities of the school, he laid plans for a greater Arizona, the first fruits of which are now being gathered. The large Agricultural and Mining buildings have been built, new dormitories have been added to the campus, courses have been enlarged and bettered, and the equipment has been replenished and expanded to meet the requirements of a really modern institution. The enrollment has increased from four hundred to over fifteen hundred, and from all indications next year will show still greater gains along this line. Students from all parts of this country and from the four corner? of the globe are on the register, and each sends out a call to otheis to benefit by the advantages offered by such equipment in such a climate. At the present time one women’s dormitory has just been completed and a new one for men is in process of construction. An observatory, fully equipped, will be finished within a few months, and several other structures are being spread over the seventy acres of campus. The extension department of the University is an active one, and is doing a great deal toward the betterment of conditions throughout the state, and is bringing many new students each year to the school of their native state. Summer schools are conducted in two parts of the state from June until August and are being received with much favor, and in every way there is a spirit of advancement prevalent.ISchool of Home Economics [HE Department of Home Economics was established by De Rossette Thomas in 1913, after several previous attempts had failed. This department was organized into a School of Home Economics at the beginning of the 1916-17 term. The department occupied the first floor of East Cottage for the first year. The year following the whole of this building was devoted to this subject, and during the third year the equipment was moved to the third floor of the Agricultural Building, which is the present quarters. There are now three large laboratories, one for cooking and diatetics, the other two for dressmaking and millinery. These are well lighted and well equipped, and each sewing laboratory has a large locker and supply room. The cookery laboratory is well furnished and convenient. A model kitchen, butler’s pantry, and dining room are provided. Practice in all household processes, including the cooking and serving of meals, the cleaning and decoration of rooms, and the care of the sick and convalescent is given in the Practice House under the supervision of an instructor. A practice house which was purchased during the last year, is situated at 922 East Fourth Street, a block from the campus. The present plans for extension of the buildings of the campus include a new Home Economics building. The courses, as outlined, prepare the students for home-making, teaching Home Economics, and for demonstration work. With the completion of the new building a number of further courses will be added. Extension work of the department gives women of the city training in cookery and home planning, furnishing and decorative. Instruction is also given to a number of the nurses in training in the various hospitals of the city. De Rossette Thomas, head of the department, is assisted in her work by Jessamine C. Williams, Anna Bishop, Louise F. Lacey, Lulu R. Lancaster, and Helen H. Halm. Much progress has been made in the past, and the number of students who are enrolling for these courses is increasing each term. With the completion of the building that is planned, many additions will be made to the equipmentSchool of Law HHE present School of Law was organized by the University authorities in 1915 as a Department of the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. With Professors Sidney J. Frank, Howard M. Colvin, and Samuel M. Fegtly as members of the Law Faculty, it began its activities at the opening of the academic year of 1915-16. Nine candidates for degrees registered this first year, while a large number of student from other departments of the University entered the various law classes for courses supplemental to their regular university work. At the end of this academic year Professors Frank and Colvin severed their connections with the University, and the summer of 1916 was spent by Professor Fegtly in the reorganization of the work of the department for the coming year. Professor Robert M. Davis was secured as a member of the Law Faculty and Messrs. A. I. Winsett and Wm. F. Kain, members of the Tucson Bar, were appointed as special instructors in law. During the academic year 1916-17, a complete three-year course of law study leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Laws (LL.B.) and Juris Doctor (J.D.) was outlined and entrance requirements were established. The great war had been making itself felt, and early in the spring of 1917, Mr. Kain resigned from the Law Faculty and entered the Ambulance service of France. Following the entrance of the United States into the war as a belligerent, practically every able-bodied member of our law group available for military service was quickly drawn into the various war activities and at the opening of the academic year of 1917-13, only a handful of students under the direction of Professors Fegtly and Davis were on hand to continue the activities of the Department of Law. During this year Messrs. Frank E. Curley and C. F. Cable, of the Tucson Bar, aided in the work of the Law Department as special lecturers and instructors, while Judge Wm. L. Lovell, also of the Tucson Bar, organized and sat as Judge cf the Practice Court, until disabled by sickness. Commencement of 1918 witnessed the first graduating class of Law, unique in that it consisted of tw'o members, twin brothers, H. C. and W. H. Westover, who were then in active training in one of the Officers’ Training Camps, having been called a few weeks before the end of the academic vear. During the academic year of 1918-19 the Department of Law was created a School of Law by the University authorities and upon the signing of the Armistice in November, presaging an early peace, plans were at once formed for the reorganization of the work of the School of Law. Prompt discharge from service following the signing of the Armistice resulted in the registration of law students in addition to those who had registered at the opening of the academic year and made it possible for the School of Law to be represented in the graduating class of 1919 by Mr. Ralph A. Phillips, to whom was awarded the degree of Bachelor of Laws. During the summer of 1919, Professor Andrew W. Anderson became a member of the Law Faculty. Mr. Winsett returned from war service and resumed his work as special lecturer in law. During the academic year of 1919-20, fifty-eight students, of whom forty were candidates for law degrees, registered for law course , and at the 1920 commencement the School of Law presented for degrees Messrs. Ralph W. Bilby, George Vinton Hays, and Earl Rogge, to whom were awarded the degree of Bachelor of Laws, and Mr. Clarence A. McKee, who was the first graduate of the University to receive the degree of Juris Doctor. The present year has shown a total registration in the Sch l of Law of sixty-five students, of whom fifty-one are candidates for law degrees. The difficulties incident to and arising out of the war are rapidly being overcome; the reorganization of the work progresses steadily, and the University is amply warranted in feeling that its School of Law faces an assured future of usefulness in the field of legal education.School of Education [ODERN education has developed some strange phraseology. One would assume that all schools should be “schools of education,” but the teachers' training schools in universities have monopolized and stereotyped the title. At the University of Arizona the child has just been christened. Commensurate with the growth of the University in other lines, the department of education has grown until it has seemed wise to organize a School of Education. Under this organization is included all work whose purpose is to train teachers, supervisors, superintendents and educational leaders. The three divisions of-the school are those of secondary education, vocational education, and the division of administration and supervision. The first of these has for its object the training of teachers of academic subjects for high school and junior high schools. The second trains vocational leaders for these same schools. The last division, that of Administration and Supervision, proposes to prepare principals, superintendents, and all types of administrative educational leaders for the schools of the state. Opportunities for Teachers. The new organization comes at a most auspicious time. Never before, in the history of the teaching profession, has the outlook for a real profession seemed so bright. Never has the world at large been so alert and awake to the need of properly recognizing the profession of teaching. It has taken a crisis in the educational world to bring this about. The alarming shortage of teachers finally aroused the public to the realization that unless children were to grow up in ignorance and neglect, teachers would have to ) e paid and the teachers’ status properly recognized by the public at large. Retrogression is easy. The Latin reads "facilis descensus Avemi.” Mother Goose incorporates the idea in the rhyme of Humpty Dumpty and the business man says, “You can’t unscramble the egg.” The war, however, showed us how far the downhill road of educational neglect had taken, us, and we are now merely started on the path upward. Reconstruction in education has just begun. The accumulating force of public opinion is destined to continue the work in this direction for some time— until the educational system of our country is looked upon as having a fair degree of adequacy. All of which means that conditions for the teaching profession must continue to improve until it takes genuine rank among the professions. This means, too, that more men will go into teaching. The increase of salaries and the demand for men in administrative work in education has already begun to turn the tide. The classes in the school of education are no longer exclusively feminine—much to the gratification of all concerned. A very fair percentage of graduate students is enrolled in education classes this year. Arizona is just beginning, at her own university, the training of the educational leaders of the State. Approximately one hundred and fifty students are enrolled in the school of education. Next year’s catalogue will show an attractive array of courses. Under the general direction of the School of Education, two summer schools are now offered—one at Flagstaff, the other at Bisbee. Everything points forward to a rapid development of this field of the University’s service to the State. 33Department of Social Science PPARENTLY when the University started in 1891 no provision was made for offering any courses in History, Political Science _ or Economics. The following year the catalogue announced the School of History and Civics as part of the College of Arts. Only two courses were offered in History and no teacher was scheduled for the work. The announced purpose of the School of Civics was to “promote those principles which relate to the rights and duties 9f citizenship—to inculcate patriotism.” The work was offered by the various members of the faculty and appears to have consisted largely of addresses at the morning assemblies. From 1893 to 1898, the catalogue prescribed courses in the History of Civilization, Political Economy and Civics as requirements for graduation from the general arts course. A most careful examination of the catalogue does not show' that these courses were actually offered, or if given, who taught them. Until 1900, the work was not sufficiently important to warrant employing a special teacher. In that year Mr. Frank Yale Adams, Commandant of the Cadet Corps, was made Professor of History and Economics. Under his direction the work developed until at one time ten courses in History and four in Economics were offered. For the next eight years Presidents Adams and Babcock headed the Department of History and Economics and found time among their other duties to offer the work in History, Economics, Political Science, and Sociology, sometimes with the aid of one assistant and, during one year, of two. Among the assistants during this period were Miss Butterfield, Miss Stacey, Mr. Ruthrauff and Mr. Smith. In 1908, Mr. H. E. A. Chandler was placed in charge of the Department and retained control until his resignation in 1916. In 1912, Mr. H. A. Hubbard entered the department. Four years later, on account of its rapid growth, the Department of History was made a separate department and placed in his charge, while the work in Economics, Political Science and Sociology was turned over to the newly created Department of Social Science. In 1916, Mr. E. J. Brown was called to the head of Department of Social Science and is still in charge. The past five years have witnessed a period of rapid development. In addition to the assistance of Mr. Hubbard, Mr. Graham Laing and Mr. R. M. Howard have been added to the Department Staff. Further assistance is planned for the following year. This has been necessitated by the increased enrollment in the Department, averaging fifty-eight per cent annually for the past three years. A majority of this increase consists of students registered for B. S. in Commerce. This group now numbers one hundred thirty and is approximately one-tenth of the total registration of the University and one-fifth of the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences. 34Agriculture Extension Service and Experiment Station SGRICULTURAL Extension work was started in Arizona rather informally in 1901. The activities at this early date were confined almost entirely to the holding of Farmers’ Institutes throughout the State. This was followed a few years later by the agricultural demonstration trains which were sent generally over the State. Short courses were also held at the College. During this period of development the work was in charge of Stanley F. Morse, who was connected with the Experiment Station and did teaching in the Agricultural College. In 1916, the women’s work was started and in charge of a statewide worker then known as the Home Economics Specialist. The work has gradually grown from year to year until at present there is a working force of twenty-five persons with an annual budget of approximately $75,404.45. There are eight county agricultural agents covering ten counties. The home demonstration force now has four resident field workers in addition to the state leader. The Boys’ and Girls’ club work is in charge of the state leader of County agricultural agents, and the field work is done largely through the county agricultural and home demonstration agents with the assistance of public-spirited people in the respective communities where club work is being conducted. There are six specialists, each of whom covers the entire state. These workers are jointly responsible to the subject matter departments of the Agricultural College and to the Extension Service and on the average spend about half of their time in extension work throughout the state. The development of the State and American Federation of Farm Bureaus has become a fundamental factor in connection with Agricultural Extension work. The greater amount of the extension worker's time is devoted to lines of work which concern both the Farm Bureau and the representative of the Agricultural College and the Department of Agriculture. The Agricultural Experiment Station, a division of the College of Agriculture, includes in its department research work and experimentations in Agricultural Chemistry, Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Botany, Entomology, Horticulture, Irrigation, Plant Breeding, Dairying, and Poultry Husbandry. The main purpose is “to acquire useful and practical information on subjects connected with agriculture, and to promote scientific investigations and experiments respecting the principles and applications of agricultural science." Experiment Stations have been placed at different places in the state so that all conditions and climates of Arizona may be studied. The administrative offices and laboratories for research work are in the College of Agriculture at Tucson. The state is divided into three great agricultural districts, the Salt River Valley, the Lower Colorado Valley, and the Casa Grande Valley. The Agricultural Experiment Station receives funds regularly which were appropriated by Congress under the Hatch and Adams Acts. These funds are supplemented by appropriations made by the legislature of Arizona. The Agricultural Experiment Station is valuable because it brings the University into close contact with farmers and stockmen and the farming activities of Arizona, and as the agricultural interests of Arizona grow so will the usefulness of the Agricultural Experiment Station. 35le Deje Arizona Bureau of Mines HE Arizona Bureau of Mines was created by Act of the Legislature in 1915. At that time the work of the Bureau was carried out largely by students employed under the supervision of the Director. The appropriation for the work for the first period of two years was five thousand dollars. This was increased to twenty thousand dollars in 1917, and the last biennial appropriation for the Bureau of Mines was thirty-one thousand dollars. The amount of work which can be accomplished is naturally dependent upon the size of the appropriation. The Director of the Bureau now has a staff of four men and three women on full time, with two other men on half time. The policy of the Bureau is “Service” to the state. The assistance and advice of its Staff arc freely offered to all who are interested in the development of Arizona’s mineral resources. A general information bureau has been organized, that attempts to answer as completely as possible all inquiries regarding mines, metallurgy, geology, and other related subjects. A clipping bureau collects and files items relating to Arizona mines and minerals that appear in Arizona newspapers and in many technical periodicals. It is a part of the Bureau’s work to make investigations, collect statistics, and disseminate information which will lead to the development and expansion of the state’s mining industries. It prepares and publishes bulletins containing complete and authoritative information on topics of interest to prospectors and miners. These bulletins are distributed free of charge upon request. A very successful part of the work has been the technical education of miners and prospectors through lectures and miners’ institutes held in mining camps over the state. Another free service of the Bureau is the classification of mineral rock specimens. Free qualitative tests for important elements are made, and inouiries are answered concerning the probable market and economic value of ore similar to samples submitted. When assays, or quantitative chemical analyses are desired, these are furnished at rates established by law, a schedule of which is submitted on request. The Bureau desires to foster research on Arizona mining and metallurgical problems. Some of this work is being done by experts employed by the Bureau and under its supervision; but the greater part is accomplished by a co-operative arrangement with the United States Bureau of Mines Experiment Station on the campus of the University. Under this agreement the Arizona Bureau provides research workers who operate under the direction of the United States Bureau. The tendency has been to give more and more emphasis to geologic operation, carried on through field work. The Bureau, working in co-operation with the United States Geological Survey, has completed a large scale base map which is now ready for distribution. A geological map of the entire state is now being prepared, and will be used as soon as the necessary field work can be completed. Reports on the geology and mineral resources of counties and districts are also in preparation. It is believed that field investigation incident to these activities will yield a great deal of new and valuable information concerning the promising but undeveloped mineral resources of the state. 36Arizona State Museum [HE State Museum, established at the University by a statute in the laws of the state, is being consummated at the present time and is destined to fill, as the years progress, a very important field of interest to Arizona. This state is very rich in remains of prehistoric peoples and of early Indians and the Spanish conquests. Along ethnological lines this state is undoubtedly the richest in the Union, containing as it does more square miles of Indian reserves than any other state. But to possess or to have possessed such marvelous riches of this nature is not enough; they must be cherished and preserved. To this end the State Museum was established by the farsighted statesmen who guided Arizona’s legislation during her territorial infancy. The present Library building was originally built to house both the library and the museum specimens, but the gradual accumulation of so large a library made the removal of the collections necessary. In 1915 two rooms in the Agricultural building were given over to the museum material and since then under the guidance of Director Byron Cummings these collections have completely outgrown their present location. There are three branches of the present museum collections, namely, those of archaeology, ethnology, and natural history. The specimens of the first group are from the early Cave and Cliff peoples of the central and southern parte. These collections contain baskets, sandals, woven belts, and mummified remains. Of the baskets and sandals much might be said. They are unusually fine specimens, and the group of sandals is very extensive, containing many with elaborate designs in color. The specimens of chief importance in the second group are those showing the early textile industry in cotton and yucca fibre and the art of pottery making. This latter group contains several thousand pieces, many of which are not equaled in any collection. The cotton samples are unusual in that they show the development, from the early stages of cotton culture with plain weaving, to the elaborately decorated and embroidered pieces of fine texture. Many specimens of agricultural implements, such as hoes and spades, together with spindles and whorles of bone and wood are found on exhibition. Relics of the Pueblo people include a marvelous group of stone images and emblems from the valleys of the Salt and Gila Rivers and collections of pottery from the Rio Puerco, Gila River, and Tonto Basin regions. The Ethnological collections cover a greater scope of territory, as they contain relics from the Pima, Navajo, Apache, Pahute, Hopi, and Yuma Indians of Arizona and from the tribes in Alaska and the Porno and Tulare Indian tribes of California. There are baskets and blankets, some very rare and valuable; jewelry and ornaments, regular and ceremonial garb or dresses, pottery, and weapons and armaments of war, in all a very extensive educational collection of material. In the Natural History room are over 2,000 specimens, both mounted and unmounted, of the birds to be found in Arizona and the Southwest. The collection of bird skins was made by the late Mr. Herbert Brown of Tucson, who collected over a period of many years and succeeded in gathering together a most extensive and valuable collection of the birds of Arizona, both resident and migratory. A dozen or more mounted heads of Bison, Antelope, Deer and Mountain Sheep, were secured through the recent purchase of the Capt. Dermont collection. A specimen which should be of special interest to university students is the mounted wildcat, Rufus Arizona, which was the first and original mascot of the campus. There are other mounted specimens of fossils and skeletal remains. 37Steward Observatory HN 1916 the late Mrs. Lavinia Steward of Tucson made a gift of $60,000 to the University of Arizona for the purpose of erecting an astronomical observatory in memory of her husband, Mr. Henry B. Steward. In this generous act she showed not only her interest in the University and a firm confidence in its future, but also a long cherished love for the oldest of sciences, and an appreciation of the beautiful skies of the Southwest. After a careful study of the subject, a reflecting type of instrument was decided upon. The wonderful success of the enormous reflecting telescopes in the Mt. Wilson Solar Observatory gave perfect confidence in this most effective type of instrument. A contract for a 36-inch reflector mounting was made with Warner and Swasey of Cleveland, Ohio, in 1917, but the war intervened and caused a delay of three or four years, for these manufacturers were obliged to turn their entire plant over to the various kinds of work in behalf of the government. At this time of writing, this mounting is nearly completed, the work going on with the greatest rapidity. All parts will be completed by June. Three months will then be needed for the assembling of the various mechanical parts and trying out the working qualities of the instrument, so in September, the mounting will be passed upon and accepted if in satisfactory condition. It will take about a month for it to reach Tucson by freight, and another month for installation. The glass has not had the same success. Before the war glass of the required size had all been made in France. During the war some of the glass factories in France were destroyed and others were turned into munition plants. Since the war, foreign glass makers have not been willing to accept an order for a piece of glass of this size, which will be 37 inches in diameter and 6 inches thick, and will weigh 700 pounds. It may be years before the foreign manufacturers are willing to attempt such a task. Meanwhile the Spencer Lens Company of Buffalo undertook to make a glass disk of the required size. They have made many attempts, and the last one is very nearly successful. This company found that they could not successfully use their furnaces heated with natural gas for the long and delicate annealing process, and they have installed an electric furnace costing $1,500, and expect success in the very near future. Meanwhile Bausch and Lomb of Rochester are taking up the making of large glass disks, and we have good reason to hope for a successful disk in the near future. After the disk is made, it will take about three months for the optical surface to be put on by John A. Brashier Company of Pittsburgh. The building, designed by Lyman and Place of this city, with a glazed brick and terra cotta finish, in light cream color, stands on the highest point on the campus near the east end. It is two stories in height, and has a large cement pier resting on a bed of sandstone eight feet below the ground. The instrument will weigh twelve tons and must be entirely protected from vibrations going through the earth. This cement pier is therefore kept entirely separate from the floors and the w'alls. The dome was designed by Mr. Godfrey Sykes of this city, who more than twenty years ago designed some of the domes still in use at the Lowell Observatory in Flagstaff. It is hemispherical in shape and will be finished in white and form a very beautiful addition to the present building. The dome is practically completed and the interior finish of the walls and rooms will be done at once, now that a suitable protection from the weather is secured. It is hoped that the entire instrument will be in place and in use before the end of the year. 38 University Extension Department BXTENSION Departments of Universities is an educational division that has only recently developed. Its purpose is to make it possible for students who are unable to attend the regular university sessions to obtain a university education to the best advantage possible and at the same time continue their other work. Many students have taken advantage of this opportunity, and year by year the importance of this department is advancing. The courses offered can be taken either in the summer or during the regular school sessions. The Extension Division of the University of Arizona includes a great number of classes. In the larger communities, University Extension Classes are organized under the supervision of the University. All the requirements of regular students on the campus are applied to these classes and if the work is completed successfully, the applicants will receive equivalent credit. As far as is possible University Extension Lecture Courses are given in a limited number of towns. These Lecture Courses are usually given by some member of the University Faculty. Other branches of the extension work consist in the loaning of moving picture films and stereopticon slides to organizations that can make use of them. The Loan Package Library Sendee consists of pamphlets and newspaper clippings, the material of which bears upon vital current topics, which is both interesting and useful. The University has assisted the Arizona High Schools in organizing a debating league to promote an intelligent discussion of questions that are of vital interest in the stimulation of practice in public speaking. The University selects topics for discussion and publishes bulletins from time to time bearing on these subjects. But by far the most important work of the Extension Department is that of the correspondence courses. These courses may be taken up at any time of the year and the work completed as quickly as the applicant desires to do so. No preliminary examination or requirements are necessary, though the applicant is required to fill out an application blank, and the university reserves the right to advise a change. There are two types of correspondence courses , formal and informal. A formal course is taken for full university credit, and is usually completed in twenty lessons. Each lesson takes up about one week’s work, including all directions for study. The informal course is designed for students who do not wish university credit. Although lessons are not assigned, the course is carefully outlined by the instructor in charge. Examinations are optional in the informal courses. In addition to the registration fee of one dollar, the applicant for a correspondence course pays the number of dollars equivalent to the amount of university credit he is obtaining from the course. Credit work cannot be done by a student while he is attending any college or university. 39•Qfte'Ttej'erf IfiSIES State Laboratory [HE Arizona State Laboratory, which was created under the Pure Food Act of June 20, 1912, is only indirectly connected with the University of Arizona. The law provides that suitable quarters shall be set aside by the University for its use, and that the Director and assistants in the Laboratory shall be appointed by the Superintendent of Public Health acting with the Board of Regents of the University. In practice, however, the Laboratory has had a very close connection with campus affairs. Dr. Charles Arthur Meserve, who was appointed on January 1, 1913, as the first director, was also Professor of Bacteriology in the University for three years. Jane H. Rider, graduate of the class of 1911 of the University of Arizona, was appointed as his assistant. In August, 1917, Miss Rider was appointed Director of the Laboratory, and in January of this year, Mr. Walter Ashby, of the University of Kansas, wTas appointed Bacteriologist. The routine work of the Laboratory consists of the purchase and examination of food products which may prove to be adulterated or misbranded. Should an article prove to be misbranded or adulterated within the meaning of the law, the party is afforded a hearing before the Superintendent of Public Health at Phoenix. This hearing is confined solely to questions of fact. It is held for the purpose of permitting the dealer to place the responsibility upon the party from whom he purchased the goods. In order to do this, however, we must show' proper guarantees of evidence that he surrounded the transaction with the proper precautions and purchased the goods in good faith. If the hearing fails to relieve the dealer from responsibility, the Superintendent of Public Health then sends the case to the County Attorney for prosecution. In the prosecution the force of the State Laboratory appears only as witness, testifying as to the facts surrounding the collection of the sample, the preservation of the legal integrity of the same and the results of the analysis. With a view of serving the state as much as possible, the State Laboratory also performs work of a strictly public health nature which the various county and municipal health officers may request. This includes such w'ork as special investigations on milk and water supplies, or food products which may have come under suspicion, and laboratory diagnosis of material from suspected cases of infectious diseases, such as typhoid, diphtheria, and tuberculosis. ■ A I ■ v i.«! 40 FACULTY JL 42Officers of Instruction and Investigation Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid, A.M., Sc.D., J.D., D.M.C.P., Doctor en filosofia y letras; Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. President; Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. Byron Cummings, A.M.; Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. Dean, College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; Dean of Men. Director, State Museum; Professor of Archaeology. •••Francis Cummings Lockwood, Ph.D.; Delta Tau Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. Dean, College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences; Dean of Men. Guruon Montague Butler, E.M.; Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. Dean, College of Mines and Engineering; Director, Arizona Bureau of Mines; Professor, Mineralogy and Petrology. Daniel Webster Working, B.Sc., A.M. Dean, College of Agriculture; Director, Agricultural Experiment Station. Kate W. Jameson, A.M., Ph.D. Dean of Women; Professor of German. Andrew Ellicott Douglass, A.B., Sc.D.; Psi Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. Director, Steward Observatory; Professor of Physics and Astronomy. Samuel Marks Fegtly, Ph.B., LL.B.; Delta Tau Delta; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Order of the Coif. Director, Schaol of Law, College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. De Rossette Thomas, B.S. Director, School of Home Economics, College of Letters, Arts and Sciences John Oscar Creager, A. M.; Sigma Chi. Director, School of Education, College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. Albert, David Worth, B.S.; Sigma Nu. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Allen, Milton Arthur, A.R.S.M., B.Sc. Mining Engineer, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Anderson, Andrew William, B.L., LL.B. Professor of Law. Atkinson, Julia F., A.B. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Bishop, Anna. Instructor in Home Economics. Brinton, Paul Henry Mallett-Prevost, Ph.D.; Psi Upsilon, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Analytical Chemistry. Brown, Elmer Jay, Ph. D.; Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi. Professor of Social Science. Brown, James Greenleaf, M.S.; Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Plant Pathology; Plant Pathologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Bryan, Walker Edward, M.S. Professor of Plant Breeding; Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. Caldwell, George Thornhill, B.S., Kappa Sigma. Assistant Professor of Biology. ••To April 1, 1921. •••From April 1, 1921. 43 mil? txr 7»i W i be Dei’er Catlin, Clifford Norman, A.M. Associate Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; Agricultural Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Chapman, Thomas G., S.B. Professor of Metallurgy and Ore Dressing. Clark, Stanley Pknrhyn, B.S.; Alpha Zeta. Assistant Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Cloke, Paul, M.S., E.E.; Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi. Professor of Electrical Engineering. Code, William Earl, B.S., C.E. Assistant Irrigation Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. Cook, William Martin, A.B. Director, Agricultural Extension Service. Cowles, W. H., Major, U. S. Cavalry. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Crider, Franklin Jacob, M.S.; Alpha Zeta. Professor of Horticulture; Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Cruse, Samuel Ridgely, B.S.; Kappa Sigma. Instructor in Mechanic Arts. Cunningham, Walter Stanley, B.S. Professor of Dairy Husbandry; Dairy Husbandtnan, Agricultural Experiment Station. Daniels, Francis Potter, Ph.D.; Phi Beta Kappa. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. Darrow, Lemuel DeWitt, B.S., LL.B., A.M. Associate Professor of Mechanic Arts. Davis, Richard Naaman, B.S. Assistant Dairy Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. Davis, Robert McNair, A.B., J.D.; Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Sigma Rho. Professor of Laiv. Douglass, Ida Whittington, Ph.B., A.M.; Phi Kappa Phi. Instructor in Romance Languages. Ehle, Mark, E.M. Professor of Mining Engineering. Estill, Howard W., M.S.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Xi Sigma (Chemical). Instructor in Chemistry. Estill, Mary Howard, M.S.; Kappa Alpha Theta, Phi Kappa Phi. Instructor in Biology. Fansett, George Richard, Ph.B. Mining Engineer, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Fisher, Anna Almira, A.M. Professor of History of Art; Assisting in English Literature. Forbes, Robert Humphrey, M.S., Ph.D.; Phi Kappa Phi. Cairo, Egypt. Dean Emeritus, College of Agriculture. Fowler, Frank Hamilton, Ph.D. Professor of Classical Languages. Frazier, Allegra, A.M. AssistaJit Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Jh 44 1Gibson, Heber Howard, B.S., A-M. Professor of Vocational atid Agricultural Education. GiTTiNGS, Ina E., A.B.; Alpha Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. Director of Physical Training for Women. Guild, Frank Nelson, Ph.D.; Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa. Professor of Chemistry and Optical Mineralogy. Halm, Helen H., B.S.; Phi Beta Phi, Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Nu. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. Hawkins, Ralph Sams, B.S.A. Assistant Professor of Agronomy; Assistant Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. IIoce. Hermione H.p A. B.; Alpha Gamma, Phi Kappa Phi. Assistant in Department of Physical Training for Women. Howard Russell M., B.S.; Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi. Assistant Professor of Social Science. Hubbard, Howard Archibald, A.M.; Phi Kappa Phi. Associate Professor of History and Social Science. Hubbard, Josephine B., A.B.; Kappa Alpha Theta. Instructor in English Composition and Rhetoric. Joyce, Alice E. State Leader, Home Demonstration Agents. Kelton, Frank Caleb, M.S.; Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Civil Engineering. Kinnison, Allen Fisher, B.S.A.; Sigma Nu. Assistant Professor of Horticulture; Assistant Horticulturist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Lacey, Louise F., A.B., B.S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics. Laing, Graham Allen, A.M. Assistant Professor of Social Science. Lancaster, Lulu Robinson. Instructor in Home Economics. Lausen, Carl. Geologist, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Leonard, Heman Burr, Ph.D.; Acacia, Sigma Xi. Professor of Mathematics. Life, Frank Mann, A.B.; Delta Upsilon. Associate Professor of Physics. Lutrell, Estelle, A.B.; Phi Kappa Phi. Librarian; Assisting in English Literature. McKale, James Fred, A.M.; Sigma Nu. Director of Athletics. Mattuck, Bernard Jonathan, A.B.; Phi Beta Kappa. Instructor in Social Science. Medcraft, William George, A.M. Associate Professor of Mathematics. Neal, Alva Otis, M.S.; Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Phi. Director, University Extension; Registrar. 45a Nicholson, Helen, A.M.; Phi Kappa Phi. Instructor in Romance Languages. Nugent, Paul C., M.A., C.E.; Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Xi, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. Adjunct Professor of Civil Engineering. Oakley, Edna Bee, A.B. Instructor in Romance Languages. Otis, Arthur Hamilton, A.B.; Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of French. Paschal, Franklyn Cressey, Ph.D.; Sigma Nu. Assistant Professor of Psychology. Pattison, Sidney Fawcett, A.M.; Psi Upsilon. Professor of English Literature. Perry, Frances Melville, A.M.; Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of English Composition and Rhetoric. Porter, W. Asa, A.B., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Assistant Director of Athletics. Post, Anita Calneh, Ph.B., A.M., Phi Kappa Phi. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. Pressley, Elias Hardin, B.S. Assistant Plant Breeder, Agricultural Experiment Station. Rebeil, Julia. Instructor in Piano and Violin. Reid, Ida Christina, Ph.M., Phi Kappa Phi. Assistant Professor of History. Riesen, Emil Richest, A.M. Associate Professor of Philosophy and Psychology. Ruppert, Karl, B.S.A.; Zeta Delta Epsilon. Assistant in State Museum. Sarle, Clifton James, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Geology. Schneider, Walter E., B.S.A. Assistant Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. Schwalen, Harold Christy, B.S.; Kappa Sigma. Assistant Irrigation Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. ♦Smith, Cornelius C., Colonel U. S. Cavalry. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Smith, George Edson Philip, B.S., C.E.; Kappa Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. Irrigation Engineer, Agricultural Experiment Station. Stanley, Ernest B., B.S.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Instructor in Animal Husbandry; Assistant Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. Summers, L. L.. B.S., A.M. Professor of Vocational Education, Trades and Indtistries. Tatabian, Bedros, B.S. Professor of Chemistry. Thompson, George Eldon, B.S.A.; Alpha Zeta. Professor of Agronomy; Agronomist, Agricultural Experiment Station. ♦Resigned. 46Thompson, Royal Burleigh, B.S.A. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry; Poultry Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. Thornber, John James, B.S., A.M.; Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. Professor of Botany; Botanist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Thorpe, Clarence DeWitt, A.M.; Phi Kappa Phi. Assistant Professor of English Comj osition and Rhetoric. Thuillier, Blanche L., A.M. Instructor in Romance Languages. Turrell, Charles Alfred, B.S., A.M., Lie. en Letras; Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Romance Languages. Vinson, Albert Earl, Ph.D.; Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry; Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Vorhies, Charles Taylor, Ph.D.; Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. Professor of Entomology; Entomologist, Agricultural Experiment Station. Weaver, Maude Darling, Mus.Bac. Assistant Professor of Voice. Weaver, Orlee Ellis, Mus.Bac. Professor of Music; Director, Musical Organizations. Wiechardt, August Julius, M.E., M.M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Williams, Jessamine Chapman, B.S.; Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Home Economics. Williams, Richard Hermon, Ph.D.; Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor of Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandman, Agricultural Experiment Station. Wilson, Eldred Dewey, B.S. Assistant Geologist, Arizona Bureau of Mines. Winsett, A. I., LL.B.; Sigma Nu. Lecturer in Law. Zimmerman, Hazel. Home Demonstration Agent. Fellow Assistants. Herndon, Thomas Ralph, B.S. Assistant in Metallurgy. Thrift, Inez, A.B.; Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Kappa Phi. Assistant in English Composition and Rhetoric. Student Assistants. Burr, Maybelle. Assistant in Romance Languages. Grikbsch, Hkrmance. Assistant in Romance Languages. 47U. of A. Alumni Association Alumni Association Officers. Anita C. Post, '09, '17 Warren Grossetta, '10 . Harriet Brown Thornber, '16 Frances Leeson Clark, '19 Clara Fish Roberts, ’97 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Historian Executive Committee. Phoebe M. Bogan, ’ll, Chairnu m,. F. Wildon Fickett, Jr., ’17. Grace Parker McPherson, ’19. The Alumni Association, of which every graduate of the University is a member, was organized June 2, 1897, “In order to promote the interests of the University, to secure unity among its graduates, and to foster an attachment to our Alma Mater.” From a very small beginning indeed (there were only six members in 1897), the Association has grown to the present membership of 396. At the end of the first decade of its existence, the Association numbered 103 members. This was increased in the next nine years by 293. In the beginning the Association gave a banquet on Alumni Day at Commencement time, to the incoming class. Later, the practice grew of securing “suitably framed photographs” of the class to present to the University. The first banquet was given in honor of the graduates and the faculty by the Juniors, assisted by the lower classes. This Junior Class, in turn, became the recipient of the hospitality of the Association the following year, and it happens that resident members of this class have attended every banquet since the beginning. During the last few years the Alumni Association and the graduates have been the guests of the University on Alumni Day at a buffet supper. This has been followed by an impressive initiation ceremony and the annual business meeting. It was not long before the custom of presenting photographs of the incoming class was discontinued, a suitable gift taking the place of it. Four concrete benches on the campus mark this next phase. Since 1917 the Association has given an annual scholarship ranging from one hundred to one hundred and fifty dollars, to a worthy self-supporting student, who could not otherwise remain in college. The annual dues received from members, the interest derived from a “life membership” fund, and donations, have paid for the scholarships to date. This year a campaign has been started to secure money for a “revolving loan fund,” to which will be added, with the consent of the members, any funds now in the possession of the Association. This new plan will enable the Association to help a larger number of students, and in this way, be of greater service to the student, to the community, and to the state. One of the traditions that has been growing in recent years is the appointment of an alumnus to the Board of Regents. This was secured in 1918 through the efforts of the Association, and is a tradition that every alumnus desires to see perpetuated. From a membership of six in 1897 to one of 396 in 1920, is a far cry, yet the purpose of the Association is still the same, with added emphasis upon scholarship and service, and a determined effort to help in building “a greater and better Arizona.”fte Dejer Post Graduates Altnow, Cena K. Anderson, Wm. H. Baird, Anne Barkdell, Etta M. Barnes, Ernest Lee Bogan, Phebe M. Brinton, Mary R. Cape, Thomas Wilson Clawson, Leslie V. Clemons, Philip Code, W. E. Cody, Arthur O’Neill Cruse, S. R. Cusick, Edward L. Drachman, Florence Fairman, Eugenia Fickett, Fred W., Jr. Gadallab, C. A. Greibsch, Hermance W. Hamilton, James H. Harris, Guy C. Hart, Marion Rice Hawkins, R. S. Hoge, Hermione Hopper, Hubert A. Jay, Janet E. Kaufman, Sophie Kellany, M. A. Leonard, Heman Burr McCollough, Phoebe M. McCreary, Aaron Nesbitt, Nell Pease, Oscar Leroy Rogers, Anne E. Ruppert, Karl Thrift, Inez E. Walker, Helen 0. Whitehead, Helen S. Willard, Emily R. 4950Senior Class History 5 fact is almost universally recognized that a college or university education is a necessity in modern times. At least it is highly desirable that a person should have some form of higher education, in pursuit of this necessity of desirable attainment, many students enter colleges and universities to better prepare themselves for the future. The class of nineteen hundred and twenty-one entered the University of Arizona full of the hopes of becoming future presidents, etc. They were known as Frosh, and such were the indignities heaped upon them that they soon realized that they were little better than rats. Many fond delusions were shattered as the seriousness of university life was being impressed upon them. After many fiercely fought battles, the Frosh were tamed. After one semester at the U. of A., they elected George D. Hardaway, H. K. Steele, Dorothy Franklin and E. O. Nelms to look after their interests. This class was well represented in athletics, and the Freshman annual dance was a howling success in spite of the united efforts of the Sophs to make it a scream. Collegiate work did not really commence until January, 1919, as ’21 started its Sophomore year. Many ’21 men returned from military service, and as enemies of the Frosh, they started with a bang, clipping, painting and tieing the in-coming hordes of the wearers of the green beanie. Earl Wood, Bertha Renaud, Dorothy Andrews and Harold Gray were elected as class officers. The Sophomore dance was 2rs main social event of the year. They were well represented in athletics, publications and other student body activities. The class of '21 entered upon its third and possibly most eventful year with a great deal of enthusiasm. Tom Wallace, Hazel Hodges, Ruth McLean and Charles McCauley were chosen to be the class officers. Under their administration, ’21 won the inter-class basket ball tournament for the third time, published the “Desert," observed Junior Flunk Day, on which occasion Tom, as Junior class president, was duly and thoroughly ducked in the cold waters of Sabino Canyon; staged “Merely Mary Ann," as its class play; entertained the class of 1920 at its Junior Prom, which was the big social event of the season, and planted an oak tree on Junior Day, as a monument of love for U. of A. After four pleasant years of university life, approximately seventy members of ’21 will receive diplomas as a reward for their labor. Charles McCauley, Harold Gray, Edith Failor and Lucy Stanton were chosen to have charge of the destinies of the Senior class. The Senior Formal Dance was an occasion enjoyed by all. The “Senior 5110214 Officers. Charles McCauley . • . . President Harold A. Gray • . Vice-President Edith Failor .... • . . Secretary Lucy Stanton • . . Treasurer Representatives to House. Louis Kempf. Leslie L. Hubbard. J. Perry Doyle. Helen O’Malley. Ruth M. McLean. Louis Slonaker. History—Con t. Follies of 1921,” and preparations for graduation are now absorbing the interests of the class. In June, '21 will again enter upon a new form of life, and must adjust itself to the ways of the world, as four years ago it was necessary to become accustomed to the ways of the U. of A. The class of 1921 has now completed nearly four successful and enjoyable years. No more will they hear the tinkle of the electric bells calling them to classes, but they will hear the call of the duties to which they have dedicated their lives. This class has always upheld the traditions of U. of A., as they will uphold the traditions of our country in future years. The memories of the associations formed in college will always be treasured among their fondest recollections. Thoughts of the good fellowship manifested by the administration, the faculty and fellow students, will always be cherished. The spirit of '21 has been surpassed by no other class, andif the spirit continues to be indomitable, every member of ’21 is assured of success. This class regrets that its existence as a unit must cease, but a greater work must be begun. In the years to come, when other college men and women speak of their college days, members of 21 can say with pride, “The University of Arizona is my Alma Mater and I am a member of that class of classes, the class of 1921.” _ „ Charles D. McCauley. 52Olie Dej'er 1Q2L H. Lorain Leppla. Phoenix. . B.S. Sigma Chi, Major in Social Science, Mining Club (1), A.A.E. (3), Forum (1) , Commerce Club (3), Tennis Manager Elect (2) , Tennis (1) (2) (3) (4), Throop College of Technology (2). Morris H. Jones, Jr. Big Spring , Tex. A.B. Omega Kappa, Zfeta Chi Alpha, Major in Biology, First Lieutenant Co. A, (2), Captain Troop A 3), Powell Sabre (2). Laverne Stevens. Denver, Goto. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Romance Languages, Sock and Buskin (2) (3) (4), Glee Club (2), Y.W.C.A. (2) (3) (4), W. A.. A. (2), University of Colorado (1). 53Paul Hajulam Reagan. Big Spring81 Tex.. li.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Mineralogy and Geology, House of Representatives (2) , Sophomore Class Treasurer, Mining Society, “Merely Mary Ann” (3) , Baylor University, 1916-’17. Lucy Stanton. Great Falls, Mont. LL.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-President Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Secre- tary-Treasurer Law Club (3), Wranglers, “Merely Mnry Ann” (3), “Shepherd of the Hills” (3), “Plays of Our Allies” (1), Treasurer Senior Class; Rudolf G. Zepeda. Tucson. B.S.C. Corp. 1st Squad Co. A, Cadet Battalion .Commerce Club (3), French Club (3), Junior Scholar (3).Willard M. SIdf.rotham. Clifton. B.S. Min. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Geology, House of Representatives (V), Athletic Editor Wildcat (3), Assdciate Editor Wildcat (4) Football •Manager (3), Inter-fraternity Council (4), A.A. E. (2) (3), Lieut. R.O. TX. (2), Mining Society (1) (2), Press Club. Ethel Mary Brown. Tucson. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Romance l anguages, Y. W. C. A. President (.4), Vio President (3), Secretai-y-Treaaurer W.A.A. (2) (3), Glee Club (I) (2), Secretary Woman’s League (2), Captain ol' Hockey (3), Student Volunteer Convention, Des Moines, 1920, Y. W. C. A. Convention, Asilomar, California, 1920. -Jr , ' I CJJ. Harold A. Gray. Chandler. B.S. A. Major in Agronomy, Aggie Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Treasurer Aggie Club (3), Sophomore Class Treasurer (2), Vice-President Senior Class. 55Margaret Gallatin. Tucson. B.S.H.E. Delta Rho, Athletic Association (1) (2) (3) (4), Woman’s League, Home Economics Club, Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association (4), Sophomore Hockey Team. Louis Slonaker. Tucson. B.S.C. Kappa Sigma, Football Team (1) (3 (4;, Captain (4), All Southwestern Quarterback (1) (3) 4), Captain AH South-Western Team. i4j. Basket Ball Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (3), All Southwestern Forward (1) t3), Baseball Team (1) (2) (3), Sigma Del-ta Psi, “A” Club; President of “A” Club (4), House of Representatives (2) (3) (4), Sock arjd Buskin Club, “Merely Mary Ann" (3), Elected Greatest Wildcat, 1920. Hazel Hodces. Yumu. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Romance Languages, Secretary Sock and Bus kin (4), Secretary Women’s Pan-Hel- (4), Vice-President Jujuor Class, Glee Club fl) (2), Tucson Woman’s Club Scholarship 1919, French Club (3), “Pinafore” (1), Sock and Buskin (1 y (2) (3) (4), Freshman Scholar. 56H. Robert Berman. New York City. B.S. Major in Mining Geology, Basket Ball Team (1) (2), Miners’ Club (1) (2) (3) (4), A.A.E. (3) (4), Business Manager Senior Follies, Vice-President Senior Class Second Semester. Edith Virgil Failor. Tucson. -• A.B;, Pi Beta Phi, Major in. English, Secretary Senior Class, Reporter Wildcat (i) (2) (3) (4), Wranglers, County Scholarship (1), Collegiate Club Scholarship (3), Sock-and Buskin Club, Y. W. C. A., “Mice and Men" (2)., “Merely Mary Anp” (3). Woman’s League (1), (3), (4). Robert E. Gallatin. Tucson. B.S. Major in Social Science, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo., 1915-’17. 57Eulalia Mae Carson-Morgantown,. W. V.-A.B. Major in Latin, West Virginia University (1) (2) (3), Linton T. Simmons. Yuma. B.S.A. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Horticulture, Aggie Club (2) (3) (4), Treasurer Aggie Ulub (2), President (3), Tempo Normal 1916'17. Ruth M. TLacquard. Tucson. A.B. Major in -Spanish, Captain Sophomore Hockey Team, Wildcat Staff (3), W.’A. A. (3), Vice-Presi- fent V. W. C. A. (4). 58Lewis Bernard Majkr. Benson. LL.B. Kappa Sigma, Asst, business Manager Wildcat (2) , Business Manager (3) , Business Manager “Green Stockings” (2), Business Manager 1920 Desert, Captain Co. B (3), Vice-President Law Club (3), President Masonic Club (3), Journalism Council (2) (3) (4)., President Rifle Club (4), Tempe Normal School (1), Press Club. Eleanor Conrad Jones. Winston Salem, JV. C. A.B.. Major in English Litera-' ture, Hamilton College, Lexington, Ky.. Glarke School, Northampton, Mass., Muller W a 11 e School of Lip Reading, Boston, Muss. Kenneth P. Pickrell. Tempe. B.S.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Animal Husbandry, House of Representatives (1), Football (1) (2) (3), Aggie Club, Asst, Business Manager 1920 Desert: 59 01ie Dej'er Thomas .0. Marlar.. Phoenix.. LL.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, “A” Club, Asst. Business Manager 1919 Desert, Business Manager “Face Front,” President “A” Club (3 , Track Manager (2) , President Elect Student Body 1918, Law Club (3) , Captain Elect Foot-ball Squad 1918, Football (1) (2) (8) (4), Track (3 (4), House of Representatives (3), President Student Body (4). Hildegrade H. Hamilton'-. Syracuse, N. Y. A.BS Kappa Alpha- Theta, Ma ' jor in English, X. W C. A., Hiking Leader, Swimming Leader French Club (3), Drake University, University of Syracuse. Walter F. Pusch. Tucson. A.B. Sigma Nu, Major in Social Science, Sock and BAiskin Club. 60James Perry Doyle, Phoenix. B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Chemistry a n d Metallurgy, Chemical Society, Mining Society, A.A.E., Sock and Buskin Club, 1st Sgt. Co. A 2J, “Merely Mary Ann” (3), Basketball (1) (2), Baseball (1) (Z) (4), “A” Club, Traditions Committee (4), House of Representatives (4), Student Council (4). Helen K. O’Malley. Tucson.. A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Theta Alpha Phi, Major tn English Literature, “Merely Mary Ann” (3), “Importance of Being Ernest” £4), Senior Follies, Chairman Sehior Fashion Show, House of Representatives (4), St. Mary’s College 1916-’18, Notre Dame, Ind. Grayson N. Kefauver. Middletown, Ky. A.B. Major in Philosophy and Psychology, Forum (4), Sock and Buskin (4), Y. M- C. A. Promotion .For e (4), Franklin and Marshall College, Lancaster, p . (i)t Heidelberg Vftjversity, Tiffin, Ohio £z), University of Texas, Austin, Tex. (3). 61Hess Seaman. Prescott. IJ'.B. Sigma Chi, Theta Alpha Phi, Law Club, Sock and Buskin Club ft) 2j )' (4), “Mice and Men7 2 , “Monkey Tom Modesty" (1), Drachman (Oratorical Contest, Texas and U. S. C. Debates (3), U. S. C. Law Debate (4), Arizona Inter-Collegiate Debaters Club, University of Wisconsin Debate (4). Jean Slavens. Phoenix. A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Theta Alpha Phi, Major in Spanish, Wildcat Reporter (3), News Editor (4), Literary Editor 1920 Desert, V ice -President : F oru m (8), Sock and Bt Ain' (3) (4 “Merely Mary Ann" (3) , “Tragedy of Nan" (4) , Y.W.C.A. .(3) (4);, Arizona Normal School Debate (2), Second Place Drachman Oratorical Contest (2), Bennett Scholarship (3), Secretary Wo-man’s Self Government Association (3), Polytechnic Institute, Kansas City, Mo. (1). Edward R. Belton. .Tucson. B.S.C. Sigma Nu Theta Alpha Phi, Sock and Buskin, Commerce Club (3), Set. Major R.OiTC. (2) (3), Baseball (1), “Merely Mary Ann” (3 , “Tragedy of Nan" (4). 62Emzy H. Lynch. Yuma. B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Geology, Football (1), (2) (3), Captain (3), All Southwestern Captain (3) , “A” Club A.A.E (4) Mining Society, CJa»s Basket ball (1) (2), Pomona College 1017. Lillian Woon. Houston, Tex. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Education, Secretary Texas Club (1) (2) , Glee Club (1) (2) (3) , Sock and Buskin (2) (3) (4), Y.W. C.A. (1) (2) (-3 .- John J. McCullough. Bisbee., LLJB. Law Club (3 ), Member House of Representatives State Legislature (4). ■ 63e rDeferf u . Unita E. Shah an. Tucson. B.S.H'.E, Woman's League. (1), (2) (3) (4), T.W.C.A., Athletic Association (2) (3) , Home Economics Club (4). Charles Allen Carson. Morgantown, W. Va. A.B. Major in Philosophy, West Virginia University (1) (2) (8).v Xi’lla M. Cooper. Tucson. . A.B. Y. W. C. A., Woman’s Athletic Association. 64Robert Miles Wilson. Sour Lake, Tex. B. S. EJE. Kappa Sigma, Secretary A. A. E. (S , longhorn Club (1) (4), Sgt. Co. B, R. O. T. C. (?), Football Squad (1) (2), “Merely Mary Ann” (8), Interclass Track (2). Bertha C. Renaud. Pearce. A.B Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Spgmish, Secretary Freshman Class, Freshman Representative W. S. O. A. Council, “Face I'ron t,” Vice-President Sophomore Class, Secretary-Treasurer (2), Vice-President (3)r Glee Club, “The Rivals,” House of Representatives (3), Y. VV.C.A. Cabinet (2) (3), Vice-President (4), “Mice and Men” (3), President W. S. G. A. (4), President Sock and Buskin Club (4), Student Council (4), Theta Alpha Phi. Carlyle Francis Heney. Tucson. B.S. C.E. Kappa Sigma, Freshmen Class President 1916-’17, House of Representatives (2) , Athletic Editor Wildcat (2), Athletic Editor 1920 Desert, Varsity Yell Leader (3), Vice-President Student Body (4), Vice-President A,. A. E. (3) , President A. A. E. (4) . 65Vincent Thacker. Nogales. A.P. Y. M. C. A., . Treasurer Pre-Meds (4)' Pomona College (1) (2) William B. Glover. Tucson. J.D. Psi Epsilon, Phi Delta Phi, Yale 1909, University of Penn. 1911-T2, Yale Law School 1915. H. V. Anaya. Tucson. J.D. Acacia,. Law Club, Masonic Club, National University of Mexico LL.B., National Preparatory School and Baz Institute A.B., Mexican Consul si iice 1912. 66Charles D. McCauley. Winslow. .S.C. Sigma Nu, Sigma Delta Psi, Masonic Club, Treasurer Junior Class, President Senior Class, Student Council, Track (2), House of Representatives (2 , Track Manager (3). Marion Grove Coombs. Tucson. B.S. H.E. Glee Club fl (2), “Pinafore” (1) Tennis Clu , Sock and Buskin (1), Y, W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), ?AA. (1) (2), Woman’s league (1) (2), Home Economics Club (4). Maple Delos Shappell. Tucson. B.S. Sigma Nu, Major in Geology, A. A. E., Vice-President Mining Society, Secretary A. A. E. (4), University of Chicago, Uni-v rsity of California. 67Jbe Dej'erf Miguel R. Carrillo. Tucson. RJS.C. Sgt. Band (2), French Club (3), Commerce Chib (3), Sophomore Scholar, Junior Scholar. Mildred Kelly. Clifton. li.S. H.E., Kappa Alpha Theta, Editor 1920 Desert, House of Representatives (1) (2), Wildcat Reporter (2), Departmental Editor (3),. Associate Editor (4), Wranglers, Honor Stu-; dent (1), Secretary y. W. C. A. (S), A ilomar Dele-gate (1), “Face Front” (2) , “Merely Mary Ann,” (3) , Home Economics Club, Social Life Committee (4). Elmer Joseph Working. Tucson, B.S.A. Major in Rural Economics and Administration, Aggie Club, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4), Rifle Club (3), Vice-President (4), Forum (3) (4), In-terclass Debate (3), Captain Troop A (3), University of Denver 191G-T7, 1918-’19, George Washington University 1917-’18. 68Hakold Donn Baker. Phoenix. B. S. C.E. Kappa Si ina, Auditor, C. E. Society-, A. Av E.4 Sgt. R. O. T. C. (2). Mildred M, Stark. Tombstone. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in English Composition and Literature, Sock and Buskin Club (2) (3) C4), Glee Club (2), Y.W.C.A. 2 (3) (4), W.A.A. {2), Chico State Normal (I). Arthur M. Munson. St. Paul, Minn. B.S. Min. A. A. E., Mining Society, University of Minnesota (1) (2) (3). 69Francis T. Carpenter: Tucson. .4 .B. Major ia History and Education, Clarendon College, University of Texas, Northern Arizona .Normal School. Emilie Cunningham. Douglas. B.S. H.E. Alpha Gamma, President Home Economics Club, Glee Club (1). Sock and Buskin (1), Freshmen Representative W.. S. G. A. (1), Y.W.C.A. (I) (2) (3) (4), Woman’s Athletic Association (1) (2). Alph L. Jorgensen. Tucson. A.B. Major in Philosophy and Education, Assoc. Federal Board Students, Luther College (1), University of Minn. (2». 70Carl J. Tisall. Saugerties, N. Y. B.S. Major in Chemistry, A. A.K. (2) (3), Mining Society (2) (3), New Mexico School of Mines (1). L. Geraldine Pilcher. Tucson, B.S. Pi Beta Pbl Major in Mathematics, W o ni a n League (1) (2) (3) (4), Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), Woman’s Athletic Association. Alfred Tennyson Barr. Belle Fourche, S. Dak. B.S.Min. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Masonic Club, President A. A. E. (4), Federal Board Association, Mining Society, University of South Dakota 1911-’i3, University of California, Summer Session 1920. 71Morris G. Fowler. Tucson. H.S. Major in Chemistry, Chemical Society (4), A. A. E. (4), Rifle Club (4), Sahuara Club (4), Uoi-ver3ity of Utah (1), Eeed College (2 Dorothy Andrews. Youngstown, Ohio, fi.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Cheriu»try, A..A. E., Vice-President Chemical Society, Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4), Mining Society (2) (3). Everett P. Hurt. CkuntUe, Kas. B.S.Min. President Associated Federal Students, Miners Society, An A. E., Masonic Club, Northwestern University 1915-’16, Colorado School of Mines 1918, New Mexico School of Mines I9l8-’l9, Stanford University, Summer Quarter 192.0. 72Lucy Maude Bowen. Tucson. A.B. Delta Rho, Major in English, Wranglers (3) (4), Vice-President (4), Sec-re t a r y-Trea urer (3), Treasurer Women’s Pan-Hellenic (4). Lewis R. Kempf. Benson. LL.B. Forum (I) (2) (3) (4), Treasurer (2), House of Representatives (4), Winner Drachman Oratorical Contest (2), Redlands University and Occidental Debates (3), University of Southern California and University of New Mexico Debates (4), Interclass Debate (4), Senior Class Debating .Mana -ger, Arizona Intercollegiate Debaters Club, University of Wisconsin Debate (4). Ruth Margaret McLean. Globe. A.B. Delta Rho, Major in Social Science, Sophomore Representative W. S. G. A. Council, Y. W. C. A. (1) (2) (3), Cabinet (3) , Asilomar Delegate (2) , 1920 Desert Staff, Secretary Junior Class, Treasurer W. S. G. A. (4) , House of Representatives (4). 73Leon W. Dupuy. Los Angeles, Calif. B.S.Mtn. Miners’ Society 2) (3). President (4), “Pinafore” (2), Glee Club (4), House Committee Arizona Hall (4), A.A.E. (3) (4), Band (2), New Mexico School of Mines (1). Araminta E. Bodwell. Tucson. A Major in Spanish, Southwestern Junior College; Keen, TVx., College of Industrial Arts-, Denton, Tex. Walter S. Childs. Buckeye. B.S.A. Kappa Sigma, Major in Horticulture, Aggie Club, Assistant Plant Breeder U. of A. 1910, University of California 1914. 74Joseph H. S. Kenuall. Tucson. B.S..CE. A. A. E., University of Southern California (1) (2). Edward Franklin Honn. Warren. A.B.- Major in Education. University of Chicago. Eleazar D. Herreras. Tucson. B.S. Major in Mathematics, Architectural Society (1) (2), Civil Engineering Society (2) (2), Win- ner Architectual Concourse for Municipal Market 1918, A.A.E. (3) (4). 75 jF. A. Gray . B.S. in Chem. Calistoga, Calif. Howard Griffin..................................................................J.D. Tucson. Thomas Ralph Herndon............................................EM. in Metallurgy Tucson. Daniel F. Jantzen..................................................A.B. in Eng. Lit. Phoenix. Eric R. Miller..................................................BS. in Meteorology Madison, Wise. Edna B. Oakley.....................................................M.A. in Spanish Tucson. K. Berry Peterson..............................................................LL.B. Tucson. H. E. Rist............................................................B.S. in Min. Tucson. Walter W. Snyder...................................................A.B. in English Cleveland, Ohio. F. S. Wartman Phoenix. B.S. in Chem.Junior Class History LL higher institutions of learning class Freshmen with the worm. The class of ’22 invaded the campus one hundred forty strong. A unique record is held by the class: It was the first after-war class, and had the honor of completing two semesters’ work in a little more than half the regular time. As to the knowledge gained, future years will prove that the tree planted will bear fruit which will honor our university. Following traditions, the Sophomores dug the bait, and we, the worms, were caught asleep. The Sophs, using scissors and clippers, spoiled many beautiful locks. The Freshmen, however, quickly organized and counter-attacked. History will record this as a most successful assault. Hostilities continued until the tie-up, January eleventh, which resulted in favor of the Sophomores. The class officers for the year were Harry Stewart, Florence Jackson, Betty Donnelly and Florence Edwards. The big Freshman dance, held February 8, was a corker. An active interest was taken in student activities. We had two members on the Wildcat staff, several on the annual, seven in the orchestra, while many of our Frosh were in dramatics and two represented U. of A. in debating. In basket ball two letter men, in baseball five men on team, and in track, four men won honors. The class also published a Freshman "Wildkitten.” Two new organizations were founded, Omega Kappa and Delta Rho. In both, Freshmen were active. In September, '19, our school was much bigger and better. The Frosh were conquered by our hearty crew and initiated into the ways of a college career. Under the leadership of Bradford Trenham, ably assisted by Jesse Belle Moeur, Nora Sidebotham and Berle Davis, the class prospered. ’22 invaded all student activities. Football found seven letter men; basket oall, three, and baseball, four. Four represented the university in. track, with honors. Sigma Delta Psi records four Sophs on its chapter roll. The girls were active in all athletics also. The class was very well represented on the Wildcat and Desert staffs. Two of our members very ably defended the Red and Blue in debating. Alpha Gamma, a new sorority, was founded this year. The Sophomore dance came late, but nevertheless it was a big event and enjoyed by all. So ended another year. The third year Arizona broke all records. One hundred fifty-eight Juniors were registered. Election was held, and Sidney Lefko, Grace Bull, Mazie McCoy and Daniel Romero were chosen as officers of the class. We have the honor of holding the student 77Sidney E. Lefko Grace Bill Mazie McCoy T. Daniel Romero Harold G. Wilson Joe W. Conway Officers . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . . Treasurer . Editor Desert Bus. Mgr. Desert Representatives to House George V. Roark. B. H. Lockmng. Bess Alexander. Jesse Belle Moeur. ••Thomas J. Randolph. N. Bradford Trenham. •First Semester. ••Second Semester. History—Con t. body offices of Wildcat editor and business manager, auditor, secretary and members of the Student Council. As well might be expected, we had five letter men on the football team, and one of these was chosen captain for next year. We were well represented in basket ball, baseball and track. Both our boys’ and girls’ teams won the inter-class basket ball championship, so that ’22 is still in the lead and will continue so. Our class followed the custom and undertook to put out the Desert. An able editor and business manager were elected, and plans laid. It was the concensus of opinion that we put out a real annual and put it out on time. We of the Junior class have not overlooked the wonderful growth of Red and Blue in the last two years, nor the meaning of it all. In keeping with this new development, we have resolved to grow with it. In every possible way we have adjusted ourselves to meet the problems before us, as if they were our own life problems, and we are hopeful that we have successfully met the issues, because, to this class, it is the life work of our college careers. „ Mention should be made before closing of the Junior play, ‘The College Widow, which was a success. The Junior Prom will come and go as a big social event of the year. Junior Flunk Day was observed in all its splendor, even to the ducking of the class president. . . . ., If we have accomplished anything of benefit to our ever-growing institution, our labors have been fully repaid. Sidney E. Lefko. 78William R. Misbaugh. Phoenix. LL.B. Sigma Nu, Forum (1), Law Club (2) , Sock and Buskin (2) (3), “Mice and Men” (2), Assistant Manager Wildcat (3), Student Council (3), “The College Widow” (3) . Lilly Belle Talley. Jerome. B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Mathematics, Sock and Buskin, Flagstaff Normal (1) (2). Pearl Schafer. Ponca City, Okla. A.B. Major in History, Y. W. C. A., Forum, University of Oklahoma (1) (2). Sidney E. Leeko. Tucson. LL.B. Sigma Nu, Law Club (2), Vice-President Masonic Club (2), President (3) ; President Junior Class, “The College Widow.” Claude Van Patten. Buttle Creek, Michigan. B.S.C. Sigma Chi, Forum, Sock and Buskin, “The Importance of Being Ernest” (3), 1921 Desert Staff, Yell Leader, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Momingside and Redlands Debates, Arizona Intercollegiate Debaters Club, University of Michigan (1) (2). Elizabeth Wildman Franklin. Tucson. A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Social Science, Delegate Y. W. C. A. Tempe Conference, Asilomar (2), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3), Treasurer (3), W.A.A. (1) (2) (3), Freshman and Sophomore Hockey Teams, W.S.G.A. (1) (2) (3), W.S.G.A. Council (3). J. E. Walden. Oklahoma City, Okla. B.S. Major in Geology, Masonic Club, Mining Society, A.A.E., Associated Federal Board Students. William James Hedgepeth. Memphis, Tenn. B.S.E.E. Kappa Sigma, University Band, University Orchestra, A.A.E., Southwestern Presbyterian (1). 79George Speed Bugbee. Hollywood., Cal. B.S. in Min. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Mining Society, A.A.E. (2) (3), Throop College of Technology (1). Alfonzo R. Carrillo. Tucson. A.B. Major in Philosophy, Secretary Club Latino, Band (1) (2). Helen H. Cobb. Syracuse, N. Y. A.B. Gamma Phi Beta, Major in English Literature, Stray Greek Society, Syracuse University (1). J. Edward Asher. Redlands, Calif. A.B. Omega Kappa, Major in English, Associate Art Editor 1919 and 1920 Desert, Art Editor 1921 Desert. Berle Marvin Davis. M or end. B.S.E.E. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer Sophomore Class, Vice-President Electrical Engineering Society (3), A.A.E., Corporal Cadet Corp (3). Anita Duff. Lebanon, Indiana. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin (3), Y. W. C. A. (3), Randolph Macon Women’s College (1), Northwestern University (2). Doris H. Barkelew. Tucson. B.S.C. Sock and Buskin, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Member Junior Girls Championship Basket Ball Team. R. H. Drake. Tucson. B.S. Major in Chemistry, Capt. R.O.T. C. (2). Hr t Tl VI 80Kelvin K. Hennkss. Tempe. B.S.A. Aggie Club (1) (2) (3). Blanche Foster. Prescott. A.B, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Theta Alpha Phi, Major in Physical Education, Y.W.C.A., Sock and Buskin, W.A.A., Student Director of Plays, 1921 Desert Staff, Cumnock School of Expression (1) (2). Viola Steinfeld. Tucson. A .B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Social Science, Y.W.C.A. (1) (3), Sock and Buskin (1), Arthur Hamilton Otis „Art Prize (1), Barnard College, New York (2). Glen Dennis Boylan. Calamus. Iowa. B.S.M.E. Zeta Delta Epsilon, A.A.E., Iowa State College (1) (2). William Harvey Howe. Phoenix. B.S.C.E. Miners Club (1), A.A.E. (3), Baseball (2) (3), Tennis (1), Rifle Club (2), Corporal Company A (2), Junior Debating Team (3). Grace Bull. Douglas. A.B. Alpha Gamma, Theta Alpha Phi, Major in English, Wildcat Staff (2) , Departmental Editor (3), Y. W.C.A., W.S.G.A. Council (3), 1921 Desert Staff, House Chairman Maricopa Hall, Vice-President Junior Class, “Ici on parle francais,” “The College Widow” (3) , Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2) (3), Forum (1) (2) (3), Hockey, Tennis. Marguerite Miller. T ucson. A .B. Major in Romance Languages, Mandolin Club (1), Hockey Team (1), Y.W.C.A., Basket Ball (3), Secretary Student Council (3), Baseball (3). John Wolcott Rhodes, Jr. Los Angeles, Cal. B.S. Phi Gamma Delta, Major in Journalism, Stray Greeks (2) (3), Athletic Editor Wildcat (3), Sock and Buskin Club (3), “Importance of Being Ernest” (3), 1921 Desert Staff (3), Press Club. 81Qbe Dejerf -w lOSSai Clark Daniel Core. Bisbce. B.S.A. Sigma Chi, Aggie Club, Cross Country Team (3), Track Squad (3). Paquita Clemons. Mascot. A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in Spanish, “Midsummer's Night Dream," Orchestra, W.S.G. League. Charmain Robertson. Yuma. A.B. Alpha Gamma, Theta Alpha Phi, Major in English Literature, Wranglers, Sock and Buskin, “The College Widow” (3), University of California Summer Sessions 1919 and 1920. Charles Howard Fagan. Cleveland, Ohio. A.B. Delta Tau Delta, Stray Greek Society, Ohio State University (1) (2). Thomas J. Finnerty. Bisbee. B.S. in Min. Kappa Sigma, Football (1) (2) (3), Cross Country Team (1) (3), Track Team (1), “A" Club, 1921 Desert Staff, Mining Society, Vice-President A.A.E. (3), Sock and Buskin, Rifle Club, “The College Widow” (3). I DORA P. HADSELL. Phoenix. A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major in Social Science, House Chairman East Cottage (2), Y.W.C.A., Woman’s Club Scholarship (3). Charles Hobart. Yuma. B.S.A. Sigma Chi, Major in Agronomy, Aggie Club Vice-President (2), Junior Inter-Class Debate Team (3), Y.M.C.A. (1) (2) (3), Editor “Aggie” Edition Wildcat (2), President Aggie Club (3). Albert I. Edwards. Chicago, 111. B.S. Sigma Nu, Major in Social Science, Chemical Society, A.A.E., Armour Institute of Technology (1). 82 fiujir I Glen D. Boylan. Calamus, Iowa. B.S.M.E. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Iowa State College, A.A.E. William James Ross Sims. Bisbee. B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Physiology, Leland Stanford (1) (2). Dorothy E. Knox. Phoenix. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in English, Sock and Buskin, Vice-President (3), Glee Club, Wranglers (3), Y.W.C.A. (2) (3), W. A.A. (2). '■K Julian Stafford. Los Angeles, Cal. B.S. in Min. Tennis (2) (3). q: i I Florence Elizabeth Jackson. Tucson. A.B. Phi Beta Phi, Major in English Literature, Vice-President Freshmen Class, Sock and Buskin (1) (3), Wildcat Staff (1), 1921 Desert Staff, “The Importance of Being Ernest” (3), “Op o’ Me Thumb” (3), “The College Widow” (3). Paul Harvey. El Paso, Texas. B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science, Princeton University (1) (2). Carl Hegelund. Phoenix. B.S. Sigma Nu, Sock and Buskin. Isabelle Irvine. Phoenix. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in History, Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), Y.W.C.A. (1) (2). 83Edith Harrison . M ones sen, Penn. B.S.H.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2) (3), Y.W.C. A. Member I. Lamm. Douglas. B.S.M.E. Omega Kappa, A.A.E. Newton Bradford Trenham. Bisbee. B.S.C. Sigma Chi, Commerce Club (2), Rifle Club (2), President Sophomore Class, President Democratic Club (3), House of Representatives (3), Captain R.O.T.C. (2), Y.M.C.A. Cabinet (3), Rhodes Scholarship (3). Lois A. Wendel. Mesa. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in History, Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2) (3), Glee Club (2), Y.W. C.A. (1) (2) (3), Cabinet (2), Freshmen Scholar, W.A.A. (2). Martin Alban Sciiuele. Mesa. B.S.E.E. Henry Franklin Wilky. Phoenix. B.S.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Agronomy, Aggie Club (2) (3), Football (1), Y.M.C.A. (1). June Slavens. Phoenix. B.S. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Biology, Secretary Forum (3), Secretary Pre-Medics (3), Departmental Editor Wildcat (3), 1921 Desert Staff, Zeta Chi Alpha. Raymond Duncan Pike. Tucson. B.S.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Animal Husbandry, Masonic Club (3), Aggie Club, Sock and Buskin Club, Track Team (1), Sergeant R.O.T.C. (2). 84Harold G. Wilson. Tucson. B.S.C. Sigma Chi, Y.M.C.A. (1), Vice-President (2), Secretary (3), Forum (1), President (2), Commerce Club (2), Editor Sophomore Edition Wildcat, Wildcat Reporter (1) , Departmental Head (2), Editor (3), Desert Assistant Editor (2) , Editor (3), Des Moines Convention (2), University of Redlands and Occidental College Debates (2), Press Club, Arizona Inter-Collegiate Debaters’ Club. Peter R. Campbell. Williams. B.S.C. Sigma Chi, Theta Alpha Phi, Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2) (3), “The Rivals” (2) “The Romancers” (2), “Importance of Being Ernest” (3), Band (1) (2) (3), Leader (2), Orchestra (1) (2) (3) , Glee Club (1) (3), Commerce Club (2), Forum (8), Y.M.C.A. Bess L. Alexander. Globe. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Glee Club, Y.W. C.A. (1) (2) (3), Vice-President W.S.G.A., W.A.A. (2). Margaret Moeur. Tempe. A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Spanish, Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), Sock and Buskin (2). Joseph Albert Mellen. Douglas. B.S.E.E. Omega Kappa, A.A.E. Ernest Albin Hanson. Los Angeles, Cal. 8.S. in Min. Zeta Delta Epsilon, A.A.E., Mining Society, Y.M.C.A., Forum, Sock and Buskin, University of California (1) (2). Gordon Austin Goodwin. Tempe. A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Social Science, “A” Club, Baseball, Track, Basket Ball, “The College Widow” (3), University Band, Tempo Normal (1), Sigma Delta Psi, Commerce Club, Track Captain (3). Eva K. Prina. Safford. B.S.C. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin Club (2) (3), Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. (1) (2) (3), Commerce Club (2). 85Jessie Belle Moeur. Tempe. B.S. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Chemistry, Sock and Buskin Club (2) (3), “Tragedy of Man” (3), “’Op o' Me Thumb” (2), House of Representatives (1) (3), Vice-President Sophomore Class (2), Y.W.C.A. (1) (2), Chemical Society (3), A.A.E. (3). Richard C. Rhoades. Phoenix. Sigma Nu. B.S.C. m Percy V. Stafford. Berkeley, Cal. B.S.C. Omega Kappa, Commerce Club. Silas Gould. Tucson. A.B. Theta Alpha Phi, Major in Commerce, Rifle Club (2) (3), Secretary and Treasurer Rifle Club (2), Football Squad (3), Vice-President Forum (3), Treasurer Forum (3), Sock and Buskin Club (2-), Treasurer (3), “Mice and Men” (2) , “Importance of Being Ernest” (3) , “Tragedy of Nan” (3), Commerce Club (2), Y.M.C.A. (2) (3) 1921, Desert Staff. Jack Wilkensen Still. Tucson. B.S. in Min. Sigma Nu, Major in Metallurgy, Mining Society, A.A.E. Margaret D. Loflin. Strawn, Texas. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Glee Club, Sock and Buskin Club (2) (3), Y.W.C.A. (2) (3). Marie Jeanette Davey. Tucson. BS.H.E. Kappa Alpha Theta, Home Economics Club, Texas School of Mines (1). Thomas Glen Duff. Tucson. B.S. in Min. A.A.E., Miners' Society, Forum (1) (2) (3). U ill 86D Julian Wilson Powers. Phoenix. B.S.C. Sigma Chi, Track (1) (2) (3), Sigma Delta Psi, Sock and Bus-kin (2). Miriam McCaffery. Madison, Wis. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Sociology, W.S.G.A., Council Board (2) (3), Y.W.C.A. (2), French Club (2), Commerce Club (2), Sock and Buskin Club (2) (3), University of Wisconsin (1). Clara Elizabeth Bovee. Tucson. A .B. Major in English Literature, Girl’s Glee Club (2), Y.W.C.A. (2). Mandolin Club (1). Roy W. Nixon. Tucson. B.S.A. Major in Horticulture, Aggie Club, Masonic Club, Y.M.C.A. (2), Vice-President (3), Emory University, Georgia (1). Marion Elizabeth Williams. Miami. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in French, Sock and Buskin Club (3), Drake University (1) (2). William L. Murphy. Tucson. J.D. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Forum (2), Sock and Buskin Club (2) (3), Wildcat Staff (2). Bret H. Lock ling. Tucson. B.S. Kappa Sigma, Major in Mining, First Lieut. Troop C, Trainer-Track (1) (2) (3), Football (3), House of Representatives (3), Baseball (1), Basket Ball (2) (3), “A” Club. Mining Society, A.A.E., Member Junior Class Championship Basket Ball Team, Captain-Elect Basket Ball for 1921. Julius Ralph Bush. Tempo. B.S. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Chemistry, “A” Club, President-Elect Y.M.C.A. 1918, A.A.E. Baseball (1) (2), Basket Ball (2), Chemical Society, Sock and Buskin. 87 Rhys Ryan. Globe. B.S.inMin. Kappa Sigma, A.A.E. (3), Secretary of Mining Society (3). Dorothy Pierpont Scruggs. Tuckoh. B.S. in Min. Major in Metallurgy, A.A.E.. Mining Society. T. J. Randolph. Cochise County. B.S. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Mathematics, Executive Officer Rifle Club (3), Powell Saber (2), Cadet Major (3), A.A.E., Chemical Society, House of Representatives (3), 1921 Desert Staff. Charles Wilkord McLellan. Phoenix. B.S. A. Major in Animal Husbandry, Y.M. C.A. (1) (2) (3), Aggie Club (1) (2) (3), Secretary Aggie Club (3). Winona Ethel Montgomery. Pattonsburg, Mo. A.B. Chi Delta Phi, Major in History, Sock and Buskin Club, Y.W.C.A., Synodical College (1). Gilbert G. Sykes. Tucson. B.S.C. Hazel P. Shepard. Tucson. A.B. Alpha Gamma, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. Richmond S. Smith. Tucson. B.S.M.E. Football (1) (2) (3), All Southwestern Eleven (2), A.A.E. % i 88Joseph W. Conway. Tucson. LL.B. Sigma Nu, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Basket Ball, House of Representatives (1), Baseball Manager (2), Sock and Buskin (1) (2), Business Manager Wildcat (3), Business Manager 1921 Desert, “A" Club, Law Club (2), Press Club. William J. Pistok. Tucson. B.S.A. Kappa Sigma, Major in Animal Husbandry, Aggie Club, House of Representatives (1), Basket Ball (1) (2) (3), “A” Club, Track Squad (1), Football Squad (1) (2) (3), Member Junior Class Championship Basket Ball Team. Zklla Cross. Phoenix. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in Spanish, Sock and Buskin Club (2), Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), W.A. A., Woman's League (2). Jean C. Shepard. Tucson. A.B. Howard L. Benedict. Cochise. A.B. Omega Kappa, Major in Social Science, Vice-President Y.M.C.A. (1), Commerce Club (2). Allan Clark Elder. Phoenix. LL.B. Sigma Chi, Theta Alpha Phi, Forum (1) (3), Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), “The Rivals’’ (2), “The Romancers’’ (2), “The Importance of Being Ernest’’ (3), ‘The College Widow” (3), Law Club (2), Alumni Scholarship (3), Tennis. Angie M. Phillips. Ardmore, Okla. A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Major in French, 1921 Desert Staff, Sock and Buskin, Y.W.C.A., “The College Widow” (3), College of Industrial Arts (1) (2). Silas Toles. Douglas. B.S.M.E. Kappa Sigma, A.A.E., Treasurer A.A.E. (3). 89Mary Kathryn Salmon. Bisbee. A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in Social Science, W.S.G.A. Council (3), Sock and Buskin. Arthur Rowen Seaman. Douglas. B.S. in Min. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, University Orchestra, University Band (1), A.A.E. (3) Color Sargeant R.O. T.C. (1), “Face Front” (1), Mining Society (1) (2) (3), Track (1) (2) (3), Baseball (1) (2). Perry P. Spafford. Tucson. B.S.E.E. Chairman Electrical Section A.A. E., Sophomore Honors. Margaret Fowler. Tucson. A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in English, Sock and Buskin Club (3), 1921 Desert Staff, W.S.G.A., Y.W.C.A.. University of Utah (1) (2). Erastus Dean Ryder, Jr. Phoenix. B.S.E.E. Sigma Chi, Secretary Y.M.C.A. (1), A.A.E. (3), Secretary U. of A. Rifle Club (3). Archie Martin Meyer. Tucson. B.S. A. Kappa Sigma, Major in Animal Husbandry, “A” Club, Football (1) (3), Aggie Club. Hector Kenneth MacLennan. Tempe. B.S. A. Sigma Nu, Aggie Club. Inez N. Clift. Kalamo, Wash. A.B. Major in History, Reed College (1) (2). (Wjlij mz §n Lat. n 90r V . A' M n jij yirlt: Sd Betty Capron Donnelly. Benton Harbor, Mich. A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Social Science, Secretary Freshman Class, Secretary W.S.G.A., President Wranglers (3), Editor Freshman Edition Wildcat, “The College Widow.” Vance Geer Clymer. Yuma. B.S.A. Kappa Sigma, Major in Agronomy, “A” Club, Aggie Club, Masonic Club, Football (1) (2) (3), Captain Troop B, R.O.T.C. (2). Ralph Hamilton Brady. Modesto, CaL A.B. Sigma Chi, Major in History, Forum (1) (2), Y.M.C.A., Honor Student (1). Adolph W. Froehlke. Neenoh, IVis. B.S. Chenx. Freshman Scholar, Sophomore Debating Manager, President Forum (3), A.A.E. (3), Chemical Society (3), Member Forum (1) (2). Ethel Victoria Pope. Tucson. A.B. Delta Rho, Major in English, Y. W.C.A. Cabinet (1) (2) (3), Forum (2), Honor Student (2), Wranglers (2) (3), Secretary Y. W.C.A. (3), President W.A.A. (3), 1921 Desert Staff. Harry Alexander Stewart. Tempo. BS.A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Major in Animal Husbandry, President Aggie Club (3), Freshman Class President, House of Representatives (2), Student Body Council (3), Football (2), Baseball (1) (2) , “A” Club, Sergeant R.O.T.C. (2). Harold Russell Coy. Tucson. A.B. Major in Spanish, Wildcat Staff (3) , Occidental College (1). Margaret Peck. Toltec. B.S.H.E. Home Economic Club, Y.W.C.A., Kansas City Junior College (1), Los Angeles Junior College (2). 3 3 I f] 91Q Cosbtte R. Graham. Lost Angeles, Cal. A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in English, Sock and Buskin Club (3), Y.W.C.A., Pomona College (1) (2). Irving Potter Crowell. Tucson. B.S.C.E. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Band (1) (2), Men’s Glee Club (3), A.A.E. Shirley E. Castkrton. East Lansing, Mich. B.S. Omega Kappa, Major in Geology, University Band (1) (2) (3). Ruth Prina. Safford. B.S.H.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2) (3), W.A.A. Y.W.C.A. (2), Secretary Student Body (3). Lazelle Smith. Snowflake. A.B. Glee Club, Forum, U.S.C. Debate (3), Arizona Intercollegiate Debaters Club. Francis H. Lyons. Jerome. B.S. in Min. Sigma Nu, Major in Geology. Charles S. Edmunson. Bisbee. A.B. Omega Kappa, Zeta Chi Alpha, Major in Biology. Winnie S. Vedder. Tucson. B.S.H.E. Y.W.C.A. (1) (2), W.A.A. (1) (2) (3), Home Economics Club (3) . 92Cecil J. Marks. Glendale. B.S.C. Sigma Chi, Forum (1), Treasurer (2) , President (3), Y.M.C.A. President (2) (3), Sock and Buskin (1) (2) (3), “Pinafore” (1), “’Op o’ Me Thumb” (2), “Tragedy of Nan” (3), Debating Manager (3), Des Moines Convention (2), Asilo-mar (3), Band (1) (2) (3), Commerce Club (2), Orchestra (1), Baseball Squad (JO (2), Member Junior Class Championship Basket Ball Team. Lloyd James Andrews. Tucson. LL.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Maisy McCoy. Edmonton Alta., Canada A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in English, Sock and Buskin Club (1) (2) (3) , House of Representatives (1) (2) . Forum (1) (2) (3), Secretary Junior Class, 1021 Desert Staff, Y.W.C.A. (1) (3). Florence L. King. Syracuse, N. Y. A.B. Gamma Phi Beta, Syracuse University (1) (2), Stray Greeks. Charles S. Powell. Benson. B.S. Major in Biology. Tom H. Brandt. Tombstone. B.S.C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Desert Harmony Dispensers, Commerce Club (2), Composer Arizona Victory-Song (3), Tempo Normal, Flagstaff Normal. Joe Branham. Tucson. B.S. in Min. A.A.E.,- Y.M.C.A., Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College (1). Edith Paull Newman. Bisbee. A.B. Major in Romance Languages, Orchestra (2) (3), Mandolin Club, (2), Sock and Buskin Club (2). 93- 1 Tomas Daniel Romero. Clifton. B.S.C. Treasurer Junior Class, Commerce Club (2), R.O.T.C. Camp Oglethorpe, Ga. (2), Auditor 1921 Desert, Sock and Buskin Club (3). Merion Julius Erb. Yorktoum, Tex. B.S.E.E. Kappa Sigma, A.A.E., “A” Club, Football (2) (3), Baseball (2) (3), Sigma Delta Psi, Track Squad (2), Sgt. R.O.T.C. (2). Rosa Elizabeth Nichols. Tucson. A.B. Major in English Literature, Mandolin Club (2), Y.W.C.A. (2) (3), Sock and Buskin Club, Girls’ Glee Club (2). William McGinnis. Tucson. B.S.A. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Aggie Club (1) (2) (3). S. Walter Burke. San Francinco, Calif. B.S. in Min. A.A.E. New Mexico State School of Mines. A Ak%. ■dStXJ Mildred D. Carpenter. Sourlake, Tex. A.B. Rockford College (1), University of Texas (2). Marjorie Daw Franklin. Tucxon. A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in English Literature, Sock and Buskin Club, Y.W.C.A., University of California (1). Joseph P. Sexton. Douglas. A.B. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Aggie Club. iGeorge A. Roark. Douglas. B.S. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Major in Metallurgy, House of Representatives (2) (3), Mining Society (1) (2) (3) , A.A.E. (3), Longhorn Club (3), Manager “The College Widow,” 1921 Desert Staff. Harold A. McClellan. Pomona. B.S. Sigma Chi, Football, Track Squad, Pomona College (1) (2). Elizabeth Whitledgk. Evansville, Ind. A .B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in French, Sock and Buskin Club, “The College Widow,” St. Genevieves College. Ross L. Wiley. Stillwater, Okla. BJS.A. Zeta Delta Epsilon, Football, Aggie Club. Claude W. Melick. Williams. B.S.C. Kappa Sigma, Commerce Club (2), Orchestra (1) (2), Band (1) (2) (3), Glee Club (3). Ida C. Hilbeks. Phoenix. A.B. Major in Literature, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3), W.S.G.A., Tempe Normal (1). Frances Llewellyn DeWolfe. Chicago, III. A.B. Rho Chi Rho, Major in Literature, Chicago School of Expression and Dramatic Art 1918, University of Chicago (1) (2). J. Ray Burns. Dallas, Tex. B.S. $'i v Masonic Club. $ i 95V Qhe Dejer George W. Wright. Window. B.S.C. Sigma Nu, Masonic Club, Football Manager 1918. Walter William Wofford. Yorktown, Tex. B.S.A. Omega Kappa, Major in Animal Husbandry, Baseball (1) (2), Football (1) (2) (3), Captain- elect Football 1921. Mabel Wilson. Tucson. A.B. Pi Beta Phi Pledge, Major in Education, Sock and Buskin Club, Y. W.C.A., Ward-Belmont College (1) (2), Thomas Jay Wallace. Bisbee. B.S.C. Kappa Sigma, Theta Alpha Phi, “A” Club, Business Manager Sock and Buskin Club, Basket Ball (1) (2) (3), Captain (3), President Junior Class 1919-’20, Business Manager Glee Club, “The College Widow” (3), Captain R.O.T.C. (2). Joseph S. Jarvis. St. Johns. A .B. Major in Social Science, “The College Widow” (3), Brigham Young University (1) (2). Frances Wrenn. Florence. A.B. Alpha Gamma, Major jn History. Mary Elizabeth Wilson. Phoenix. B.S.H.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Home Economics Club, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Goucher College (1). J. Wbndal Jantzen. Phoenix. B.S.E.E. Tau Delta Psi, A.A.E. (2) (3), Secretary Electrical Division A. A.E. 96Phillip Von Rolf. Phoenix. B.S.C. Sigma Nu, Commerce Club (2). Anne Beatrice Pace. Timelier. B.S.H.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y.W.C.A. (2) (3), Hockey Team (2), Home Economics Club (3), University of Utah (2), 1921 Desert Staff. Mary A dele Wooo. Tucson. A.B. Kappa Alpha Theta, Major in English Literature, Y.W.C.A., Sock and Buskin (2) (3), Forum (3), Synodical College (1). Dalton Beverley Pittman. Luray, Va. B.S. Min. Sigma Nu, Major in Metallurgy, Mining Society, A.A.E. Carnegie Institute of Technology (1). Robert H. Rupkey. Sun Carlos. B.S.C.E. Zeta Delta Epsilon, A.A.E., Honor Student (2). Ruth Roby. Denting, ,V. M. A.B. Pi Beta Phi, Major in Social Science, Wranglers, Wildcat Staff (2) (3), W.S.G.A. Secretary (2), Y.W.C.A., Baylor College (1). Irwin Longworth Winsor. Tucson. B.S. in Min. Mining Society, A.A.E., Fort Oglethorpe (2), Cadet Adjutant (3), Business Manager Miners Wildcat (3). Mary Ruth Payne. Prescott. B.S.H.E. Home Economics Club, Glee Club (3), Y.W.C.A. (1) (2) (3), W.S. G.A. (3).rT' l W. S. Badger. Zeta Delta Epsilon. Kenneth A. Baldwin. Kappa Sip nut . Floyd Chipman. Malcoln Cummings. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. C. C. Doyle. Floyd H. Elliott. Robb Fitzgerald. Emily Gere. Douglas Hutton. Arthur W. Jacobs. Lester Jaycox. George V. Johnson. Clifford F. Johnston. Gail W. Kinnison. Paul Koch. C. R. Lynch. Campbell Marshall. Nelle E. Meyer. Earl James Miner. Alice Rogers. Ernest Russell. Mary Elizabeth Samuel. Catherine Sarle. Mariana Servin. Basha Simons. C. A. Smith.  HE Classy of 1923, entering the University in the fall of 1919, was a little older, perhaps, than the average Freshman Class. This was caused by the World War taking so many men just as they finished high school, and keening them out for a year or more. The signing of tnc Armistice resulted in a large number of discharged men entering universities in 1919. And yet it is true that many of the members of the class were 1919 high school graduates. This difference in age made our class less inclined to accept things as they were. We landed in Tucson with a bang, and gave the Class of 1922 the battle of their lives. The inter-class friction resulted in a long drawn out fight. We successfully resisted the traditional attempts of the Sophomores to break up our class dance. The Class next voted to discontinue the wearing of the “Green Beanie.” For this action we were ostracized from all Student Body activities. The matter was put to a student body vote. The vote was against us, and we showed that we were good Freshmen by immediately redonning the “Beanies” and wearing them our allotted time. As Freshmen we were well represented in athletics and in all campus organizations and activities. We had four letter men in football, one in basket ball, and one in baseball. Our Class Edition of the “Wildcat” was more than creditable. The Class Officers last year were: President, James Bell; Vice-President, J. P. Atwood; Secretary, Elizabeth March; Treasurer, Robert Nugent. Returning this year as Sophomores we immediately began upon the work at hand, namely, the subduing of the Frosh. The task was so well done that no further trouble has arisen between the two classes. With the completion of this work, we cast aside every remaining trace of our Freshman ways and took upon ourselves a mien becoming Sophomores. We are realizing our opportunities and obligations. The opportunities we are trying to make use of; the obligations we are trying to fulfill. We are doing our part to make athletics and all the other activities of the University a success. This car six of our men won their letters in football. We are loyal to our Class, to our tudent Body, to our University, and to our State, and in our two remaining years here, we will do everything possible to further the interest of each and make greater use of our opportunities. We are proud of our Class, and we, individually and collectively, want when our Senior Day comes to look back o%'er our record and know that it cannot be surpassed. ____________ ___________ __________. Marvin A. Ezzell------- 100M. A. Ezzell Officers President Lauchlin Bethune . Vice-President Georgette Rkbeil . . Secretary P. V. Ross . . Treasurer Representatives to House Jack P. Atwood James B. Bell Lillian E. Cronin Charles D. Gifford Members Allen, Owen YV. Anderson, Robert B. Angle, Mabel Archer, Philip G. Atwood, James P. Backstein, Milton Backstein, Rieka Baker, Anne Baker, J. Bert Bakewell, William Baldwin, Edwin F. Bark lew, Bernice L. Barkley, Howard T. Bell, James Bryan Bcthune, Lauchlin Bloomer, Robert G. Bluck, Leamon Henry Bluett, Chas. C. Boyle, Nellie S. Brandt, Tom H. Broderick, Glenn B. Brooks, Donald Browning, Wanda V. Burr, May belle Burtis, Ruth Bushman, David R. Cadwell, Marjorie Cains, Arthur Carson, Ola Casey, Perry W. Chambers, George W. Chambers, Robert L. Clarke, George M. Clements, Clifford A. Cline, Gladys Cluff, Millard Clymer, Vance G. Cooley, Kathryn Collins, Mark Cope, Genevieve Cotey, Mildred Crandall, Bert F. Crawford, Kathryn K. Crepin, Jean Cromwell, Mary M. Cronin, Lillian Crowell, Martha Curley, Marie Daniel, Kehamiah Davidson, Myma Dietze, Ferdinand H. Dixon, R. G. Downing, Willis Drachman, Phillip E. Dunne, Numa P. Easley, Knight II. Eastman, Darthca Emerson, Meyer G. Ensign, Ormsby H. Escher, Earl YV. Eyring, Henry Ezzel, Marvin A. Fagan, Chas. Howard Fields, William C. France, Corrinne Franklin, Gladys Fuller, John S. Gifford, Charles D. Glasser, Sadve Goldstein, Theodore Goodman, YVm. M. 101Gorman, Mary Gould, Gladys E. Graham, G. P. Grasmocn, Wm. J. Green, Helen L. Harrison, Glenn F. Harvey, Paul Haughteline, Deane Hayhurst, Darrell Heckman, Dorothy C. Hedges, Ralph A. Heermans, Harriet Hegelund, Carl A. Hegclund, Kate Heron, Fay Hershey, Granville K. Hcthcrington, Maurice Hettler, Freda Hillman, Harry Hills, Ferna Hobbs, John Holt, Homer W. Homer, Hugh E. Houghnev, Eileen Iludgin, Louis Irvine, Lewis Jackson, Dova Jacobs, Edward Jacoby, David T. Jelfs, Florence R. Jenks, George B. Johnson, George Alan Kagy, Ruth Kearns, Wm. O. Kellond, Harriett L. Ketelson, Otto Kilcrease, Victor W. Koch, Ernest J., Jr. Koyen, Walter R. Kroeger, Clarence R. Krupp, Ida Kryger, Elma Layton, Theresa Ieeson, Cecil B. Lewis, Benton 0. Loftus, Frances Lowe, Dorothy McCauley, Irene F. McClellan, Harold McClelland, Matia McDaniel, Leslie McDonnell, Agncsse McGee, Arthur McLay, James B. McMiilan, Walter L. McQuiston, Jack Macdonald, Ralph A. Mahoney, Charles H. March, Elizabeth Marshall, C. A. Mattingly, Ben Maupin, Carey Menhennet, Ellsworth Merrill, J. Horace Miller, Juliet Miller, Raymond Victor Montgomery, George W. Moore, Isaac L. Muirhcad, Joseph V. Mullen, Thelma B. Mulvcy, E. D. Mylius, Bernard Newcomer. Adcle Newman, Edith Noon, Bonsall Noon, Edward M. Norman, Louise Norris, Mary Ruth North, John M. Nugent, Robert L. Oesting, Doris Parenteau, Anne Parker, Roland T. Patterson, I,eroy R. Peniwell, Laura E. Phillips, Paul G. Pike, Raymond D. Pine, Alfred Porter, Felix N. Power, Vera Puett, Ott M. Quinn, Irene Raybold, Kenneth Reagan, Ruby L. Rebeil, Georgette Rebeil, Wilhelmina Reynolds, Arthur J. Rice, Frank Roberson, Alva H. Robles, Mercedes Ronstadt, Marguerite Roseveare, George Ross, Paul V. Rowden, Dorothy Rush, Henry Russell, Hayden B. Scott, Donald C. Searing, Lawrence S. Servin, Camilo Sexton, J. P. Sherwood, Lawrence P. Shiflet, Chloren B. Skinner, Anna E. Smalley, Yndia Smith, Harold D. Smith, James P. Smith, Richmond Soloria, Benino St. Claire, I,eppler Steed, Horace J. Steward, H. B. Stewart, Edward I,. Stoltze, Walter J. Stone, James W. Stone, Ransom Sutherland, John F. Sweet, Alvin J. Sykes, Gilbert Tail, Catherine Teague, Joseph O. Thurman, Elbert R. Van Kirk, Russell W. Van Wyck, Leonard Viault, Harold Max Von Rolf, Harold Walden, James Whitmore, Paul G. Wilbur, Dorothea Wood, Helen Worden, Tcsse York, George K.Freshmen Class History GREAT many changes have come over the class of 1924 since the mid-September day in 1920 when members of that class bought season tickets to swimming pool privileges from giggling Sophomore girls. The class has acquired the true Wildcat spirit, and taken its place with the other classes of the University in their efforts for a greater Arizona. The change from a position of respect, admiration and esteem, as seniors in high school, to that of meek, insignificant, unimportant "necessary evils," as college Freshmen, is disheartening, to say the least, but the class has successfully weathered those trying times, and is looking forward to the days when it can make the next incoming class feel the same way. The class was well organized from the start, and took the initiative in the inter-class fighting. '24 observed the old traditions of the school, and whitewashed the big “A" and buried the hatchet on “A” Day. '24 has been well represented in all branches of school activities. It was the first class in four years to score a touchdown against the Varsity, in the Freshman-Varsity football game. Two of its members made an “A” in football, and two made the Varsity basket ball team. The Freshman debating team took the Steinfeld debating trophy by defeating both the Sophomore and Senior classes in the inter-class debates, and three Freshmen represented the university in inter-collegiate debating. One Freshman represented U. of A. in the Southwestern tennis finals at Phoenix. With Arthur E. Ojeda as editor, the class published the “Arizona Wildket," special green edition of the student body newspaper. '24 is also well represented in the Forum, the Sock and Buskin Club, the University Band, and furnishes a large part of the University Orchestra. ’24 made its first social splash with a dance at Herring Hall. The class’s biggest social affair was its formal A dance at the armory. This was one of the distinctive successes of the university social season. ’24’s other social affair was its big picnic. The class entered the university with a registration of 340, 215 men and 125 women. The temporary officers for the first semester were: Allen Campbell, chair- man; Mary Burton, secretary, and Casey Roberts, treasurer.. ’24 returned the second semester with a registration of 267. The permanent officers of the class were elected at the end of the first semester. Robert R. Thomas.Officers Robert R. Thomas.........................................President Mary Burton.........................................Vice-President •Jack R. Rowe ..........................................Secretary Casey Roberts............................................Treasurer Norma Barr Representatives to House Arthur Behm August O’Connor Members Abell, Helen Abies, Kline Adams, Thos. H. Aepli, Milton F. Allen, Leslie B. Allison, Helen Anderson, Saribel Arcinega, Victor Askins, Wm. F. Aspcy, Stacy H. Barr, Norma Bayne, Elizabeth Baxter, Frank B. Beggs, Lila Behm, Arthur Bennett, Marion Berry, Frances V. Blair, Hazel Blanc, Fred L. Blount, Raymond Bohnert, Fred Bowen, Ralph .W. Boyer, Walton T. Briscoe, Edith Briscoe, James W. Broderick, Maurice Brooks, Arthur Brown, Rollin Browne, Kenneth Brownfield, E. Dorothy Buckbce, Harriet Butler, Earl C. Burnitt, Hattie Burton, B. Mary Bussicrcs, Joseph Byrd, Fied W., Jr. Campbell, A. Brodie Campbell, Charlotte H. Campbell, Thos. Allen Carlcton, A. Noel Carlson, Ralph Carpenter, Agnes V. Carpenter, Frank H., Jr. Carpenter, I ewis Carpenter, Stuart Carr, Robert Casey, Helen Cate,. Jacqueline Causey, Grady Celia, Paul J., Jr. Cessna, Howard N. Champion, Marguerite Charles, Fred Christy, Wm. G. Cinek, John Clark, Agnes M. Clark, Charlotte Clark, Lillian Ray Clark, Marvin C. Claytor, George V. Coffin, Irene Coggins, Ralph Coldren, Sam S. Connor, Chas. Cooper, Kenneth W. Copelin, Carl M. Cornelius, Cornelia Cornelius, Rhes Cotten, Samuel V. Cox, James A. Cragin, Robert B. Crepin, Doris M. Crockett, Harry L., Jr. Crowley, Irene Cruz, Eulalia Cummings, Lillian Dalglcish, Camilla Davenport, Joubcrt Davidson, Frances A. Davis, Kruse, Jr. DcBord, Carl C. DeCillo, Wandyne Dickson, Effie Dobson, Gulic D. Dodson, Grace T. Douglas, Clyde 0. Downs, Gerard 105 tin Draper, Thomas Drummond, George K. Duncan, Elsie Dunlap, Howard E. Dunn, Katherine Earle, James Eason, Jack B. Eberhardt, Elaine L. Eisenmayer, Agnes Ellingston, Eleanor Ellis, Anne K. Enfield, Carlton Entz, Jerome W. Evans, Edward B. Falvey, Maybelle Fannin, Nina C. Faulkner, Maude Fisher, Chas. M. Fisher, Mildred Fletcher, France S. Flynn, Francis Foore, Oliver Forch, Ralph Fred Foster, Frank R. Foster, Winnie Fowler, Catherine Franklin, Mary Fuglie, Mildred I. Fulcher, Marie Fulton, Frances T. Fulton, Harold J. Fulton, Marion Dot Gilkerson, Jesse D. Goebel, Dorothy Goslin, Mary Gould, Allison J. Gould, Frank J. Grablc, Lucille Gregory, Warren W. Gregovich, George Grcssinger. Pauline Griggs, John C. Groves, Dorothy Gruwcll, Daniel B. Gustctter, Doris Halbert, Walker E. Hale, Gilbert M. Hall, Margaret E. Hall, Mildred Harris, Ixruise Hays, Lyndall Hcaron, James H. Heath, Frank W. Heffelman, Malcolm C. Heflin, Dick S. Hetherington, Russell Hider, George J. Hicks, Edward J. Hill, George S. Hill, James D. Hill, Raymond T. Hill, Rowland Hittinger, Margaret Hobart, Lucy G. Hocking, Kathryn L. Hodgson, Donald C. Hoesch, Helen B. Hooper, Ben H. Hopballe, Samuel Houston, Arthur N. Howe, Lawrence L. Howell, Elva E. Huffman, John W. Hughes, Joseph H. Irvine, John Jack, Frances Jennings, Wm. A. Johnson, Enith Johnson, Esther E. Johnson, Fred H. Johnson, Murray K. Johnson, Thomas G. Johnston, Orissa M. Jones, Barbara L. Jones, Byron Jordan, Kenneth I. Kellum, Kenneth Kennedy, Velma A. Kern, Howard L. Kingsbury, Ross G. Kobev, Joe Kroeger, Hilda Lamm, Raymond LaShellc. Kirk Layton, Cleo Leavitt, Bonnard 1 eo, Janie Lindstrom, Albert N. Lockwood, Ix rna Lukin, Charles McClaflin, Donald McDonald, Marian McGookin, Charles McLaughlin, Lawrence McManus, Elmer V. McNutt, Doremus MacLennan, Hector K. MacRae, Roderick W. Maestas, Raymond B. Magee, John A. Mahoney, Helen M. Mann, Vernon March, Harry A. Mauzy, Ruth Mayes, Frances D. Mayes, Harlowe Measday, Cyril L. Mehrez, Abdal Gabal IOC Mercer, Emogene Miller, Hany S. Miller, Hortcnse Miller, Knox Millikcn, Kenneth Misbaugh, Katherine Moeur, Benjamin B. Montgomery, Dorothy J. Monier, Claude Moody, Adelia Moody, Ruth Moore, Donald Moreno, Emilio Morgan, Helen A. Morris, Lawrence Mountcastle, Paul N. Mull, Henry A. Muller, Frederick B. Nash, Rachel Neal, Margaret Norton, Marylyn C. Ochoa, Thelma D. O’Connor, August J. Ojeda, Arthur E. O’Keefe, Marguerite Okerstrom, Roy Oliver, Evelyn Osl orn, Rov P. Pacheco, Arturo Pacheco, Fernando Page, Louis Palmer, Helen Parker, Wilhelm ina Patrick, Alice Pendergraft. Hugh T. Peterson. Marv Galcla Phelps, John S. Phillips, Mathew A. Pina, A. Arturo Pinson, Florine Pistor, Arthur L. Plunkett, Maud Pond, Chaunccy A. Porter, Dow Dewey Potter, Angus W. Ouinn. Florence M. Rand. Herbert Read. Marjorie L. Reams, Fred H. Rcbeil, Joseph Reese, Ignore Richardson, J. M. Richmond. Cordelia Riordan, Thomas P. Roberts, Edwin C. Roberts, Delmar Robertson, Marion Robinson. John W. Robles, Frank f 11 ft I f k m Roby, Mabel Rock, Alma Ronchez, Mona Rose, Clinton F. Rosenstem, Chester Rountree, Bayard Rowe, John Russel Ryder, Harry L. Saunders, Harry A. Sawyer, Paul Schupp, Edwin Schwalen, Alice M. Schwerin, Luther Scott, Ruth E. Scott, William G. Seaman, Bryce Seibley, J. Carl Seiters, Sarah M. Servin, Octavo Shahan, Frank L. Shook, Orville Simmonds, Annie V. Simons, Bernice Slayter, Rudolf S. Sloane, Ruth Smith. Ray E. SoRelle, Rex SoRelle, Frank P. Sowell, Bernice Sprague, William S. Spruitt, Marion C. Stallings, Howard H. Standridge, Charles Stickney, Alan C. Stinnett, James L. Stringer, Edith Sutcliffe, Albert J. Swan, Anna Mae Tacquard, Dorothy Lea Tait, Margaret A. Tappen, Edward Tatarian, Beatrice Teague, Erdean Thomas, Robert R. Thompson, Arthur Thompson, Joseph E. Tice, Mary Tompkins, J. Alvin Tong, Raymond M. Tovrea, Harold C. Tritle, Harriet Tuckey, Hazel Turk, Samuel Twomey, Earl Underwood, Eula M. Upright, Clarence Upton, William J. Vargas, Jose F. Vinson, Thomas B. Waggoner, Conway Wallace, Wesley W. Walton, Frances Weisbecker, Phillip Wesch, Karl West, John W. Wheater, Corliss Whipple, Violet White, Marion White, Paul E. W'hitehead, Marion Wick, Ebba Wickliffe, Chester Wightman, Ardath Wightman, F. Lynn, Jr. Wightman, Myrtle Wilson, James A. Wingrove, Charles H., Jr. Witte, Charles E. Woerz, Paul Wolfe, Paul G. Womack, Lucylle Woods, Alice Bessie Wray, James G. Wyrick, J. Richard Wylie, Helen Young, Vernon R. Youmans, John Zumwalt, Orion108I iLJL A II H •tUDEN Government i OM£ form of supervised student government has existed in the University of Arizona for a number of years, but the present system has been in operation only this year. The change is an outgrowth of two years’ work, which began in 1919 with the appointment of a committee for the reorganization of student government. The committee drew up a new constitution which enlarged the powers of the Student Body Organization and gave it more responsibility for the conduct of students in their college life. It is believed that such responsibility, if entrusted to students individually and collectively, makes for character and power, and promotes loyalty and the best interests of the institution. The work of the committee was perfected and the new constitution was adopted in the spring of 1920. This year the organization has been exercising its powers with the most careful regard for liberty and order. It seeks to maintain the best conditions for scholarly work, and to foster the best social and moral life of the university. Social life and the calendar of student activities is regulated by a joint committee of the faculty and students, with three representatives from each. Except when otherwise provided for, the legislative power of the organization is vested in the House of Representatives, while the executive and judicial powers are divided between the president and the Student Council. The Student Body Organization has been conducted this year with mutual satisfaction to the faculties and students of the university. 109 Student Body Organization Officers Thomas 0. Maklar President Carlyle Heney Vice-President Ruth Prina Secretary Thomas J. Wallace Auditor Cecil Marks, Debating Manager Joe Conway, Wildcat Manager Harold G. Wilson, Wildcat Editcr House of Representatives Dr. E. J. Brown Leslie Hubbard Jessie Belle Mouer Dr. R. M. Davis Helen O’Malley Lillian Cronin E. L. Barnes Louis Slonaker James Bell Inez Thrift George Roark Charles Gifford Perry Doyle Bess Alexander Jack Atwood Ruth McLean Thomas J. Randolph Aujrust O’Connor Louis Kempf Bret Lockling Arthur Behm Norma Barr I ,|i . ,'T' -- a {- ra; 110 Student Council Perry Doyle Bertha Renaud Thomas 0. Marlar, President. Charles D. McCauley William Misbaugh Marguerite Miller Harry Stewart .-'A , 7m i r I HE Student Council is a feature of the new student government in the University of Arizona. It was created by the constitution which was adopted last spring, and is functioning this year for the first time. The council is composed of the president of the Student Body, three members of the Senior class and three members of the Junior class. These members are elected at the regular spring election of the Student Body Organization. Two of the incumbent members of the Junior class hold office during their Senior year, and are designated by a vote of the Council at its last meeting before the spring election. The Student Council takes a large part of the executive and judicial power of the Student Body Organization. It has power to try and to punish offenders against the rules enacted by the House of Representatives regulating the conduct of students, and against rules of the university administration whose enforcement has been delegated to the Student Body Organization. All judgments of the Council are subject to the approval of the Dean of Men in cases of men offenders, or to the Dean of Women in the cases of women offenders. Women’s Self-Government Association Officers and Council Board wI a Bertha Renaud Bess Alexander Elizabeth Donnelly Ruth McLean President Vice-Presulent . Secretary Auditor Mary Catherine Salmon Catherine Tait Adele Newcomer Ola Carson Grace Bull Marguerite Mouer Winona Montgomery Miriam McCaffery (HE Woman’s Self-Government Aj sociation has been reorganized this year under a new constitution. The executive organ of the association is the Council Board, which consists of the officers of the association and a representative from each hall of residence and chapter house connected with the university, with the Dean of Women as an ex-officio member. The presidents of all other women’s organizations are also ex-officio members of the council, but do not sit in executive meetings. All women students who pay their W. S. G. A. dues are members of the association. The officers are elected at mass meetings of the association, and each house of residence elects its representative on the Council Board. The council has direct supervision over all women in the association, and acts on all cases of misdemeanor in violation of W. S. G. A. rules. .'5- ‘ 112LUBS and Societies at the University of Arizona furnish a great variety of extra-curriculum activities to the students. Besides the distinctly dramatic, oratorical and musical clubs, there are those whose object is to promote sports or athletics; others endeavor to maintain and develop the moral and religious activities of the members. In another type of organization, students and faculty members from certain districts of the state, or from other states, gather to renew and preserve old friendships and to see that their friends at home are urged to attend the university. There is a great deal of friendly rivalry between such groups in entertaining the university community, and in boosting for the old home town at Student Body Assemblies and in special editions of the Wildcat. A great many of the clubs are departmental organizations. These serve to unite the students and to stimulate interest and pride in their departments. Their athletic clashes focus the attention of the whole student body. Their dances are always the most enjoyable of the year. The increasing amount of interest taken in these societies indicates that they will live as long as the university. Although a great deal of useful information comes from the club meetings, that is by no means their only purpose. After the business and discussions or speeches, refreshments are served and a social hour is held. In fact, from the names of some clubs and from the peculiarities displayed by some of their members, it appears that the refreshments are the sole object of the meetings. 113c- • ] ft] m i-WI m Women’s Athletic Association Officers and Charter Members Ethel Pope Margaret Crowell Margaret Gallatin Ida Krupp Marguerite Miller Ruth Prina . . . . President Vice-President Secretary . . . . Treasurer Recording Secretary Delegate to National Convention Mabel Wilson Eva Prina Doris Barkelew Jessie Bell Moeur Wilhelmina Rebeil Harriett Heermans Frances Loftus Gladys Franklin New Members Berneice Barkelew Dorothy Lowe Margaret Neal Dorothea Montgomery Catherine Tait Charlotte Clark I {I r A, Adele Newcomer Marylyn Norton iTl ' Helen Hoesch Irene Coffin Elizabeth Wilson Ruth Moody y Louise Norman 1 J ar ; Ui - Wit f rrrrrlf) .Jtn . t 3t!L -vs; d 114Young Women's Christian Association Officers and Cabinet Ethel Brown, Ex-Officio .... Ruth Tacquakd—Bible Study Ethel Pope—Social Service Elizabeth Franklin—Finance Wanda Browning—World Fellowship Mary Cromwell—Publicity Advisory Board Dean K. W. Jameson, Ex-Officio Mrs. P. C. Nugent, President Mrs. A. J. Weichardt, Secretary Mrs. S. M. Franklin . . President Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer Ida Hilbers—Meetings Mable Angle—Music Mrs. G. Kitt Miss Ida Reid Mrs. R. G. Adams Mrs. J. O. Crcager T is the purpose of the student Young Women’s Christian Association to be a spiritual touchstone for the young women of the University. Interesting and inspiring meetings, which lift one above the plane of material things, are held each week. Since its organization in 1917, the association has grown steadily in strength and purpose. In 1918, one delegate was sent to the Pacific Coast Conference at Asilomar, California, and in 1920 there were five representatives from our Association. The Advisory Board has been a great help to the organization this year. Each member of the board acts as an advisor to one cabinet member, thus stimulating and supplementing the work of the Y. W. C. A. 115Young Men’s Christian Association Officers and Cabinet Cecil J. Makks Roy Nixon . Harold G. Wilson Robert L. Nugent Roy Nixon—Meetings and Lectures. Harold G. Wilson—New Student Work. Brad Trenham—Discussion Groups. Elmer Working—Community Service. ......................President . . . . Vice-President ......................Secretary ..................... Treasurer Wm. Goodman—Hut and Recreation. Charles Hobart—Membership. Lewis Irvine—Social. Gruyson Kefauver—Deputation. i HE purpose of the Young Men’s Christian Association of the University of Arizona is to aid men in their quest for complete living. With all the calls for the student’s time, unless he is honest with himself, he finds that the maintenance and development of the religious side of his being will be slighted. If the break comes in his student days, it is likely to continue after graduation. The student may find his religious life while in school less conventional and more sincere and meaningful than ever before. The Campus Y. M. C. A. is not a retreat for the extremely pious nor a rendezvous for the saintly. It is an organization where men who stand for truth, honesty, cleanliness, and unselfishness and insist by every act of life that these are the primal guides of life and that every life must square itself to them or count itself blemished, can meet under Christian auspices to help themselves develop in these characteristics, and help others to do the same. It seeks to convert, develop, enlist, and train men for the great tasks of life with the emphasis upon what is considered to be the most important, the moral and spiritual. 116f Young Men’s Christian Association Advisory Board Dean Byi on Cummings, Chairman Dr. E. J. Brown Prof. H. A. Hubbard Dr. W. O. Carrier W. M. Pryce B. Z. McCullough R. L. Cushing Wilson Wcod Cecil J. Marks Roy Nixon Robert L. Nugent Harold G. Wilson Promotion Force Jimmie Bell Joe Branham Ed Baldwin Charles Bluett Lauchlin Bethune Howard Barkley Wm. Goodman Charles Hobart Lewis Irvine David Jacoby G. N. Kefauver Sidney Lefko Chas. McLelland Roy Nixon R. L. Nugent lx?Roy Patterson George Roseveare Brad Trenham Claude Van Patten Harold G. Wilson Elmer Working Alva Roberson Cecil J. Marks Jobert Davenport Donald Moore D. D. Porter Albert Lindstrom Edward Tappan Raymond Blount Freshman Promotion Force Lewis Carpenter Ray Lamm Fred Charles V. R. Young Bob. Thomas Albert Sutcliff Allen Stiekney E. C. Roberts A. Wightman Robert Cragin John Irvine r-rfs 117American Association of Engineers UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA CHAPTER ( harter Granted November 15, 1919 Officers C. F. Hekey T. J. Finnerty W. BaKL'WELI. S. E. Toles Dean G. M. Butler Dr. C. J. Sarle Dr. H. B. Leonard Dr. F. N. Guild Dr. P. H. M.-P. Brinton Dr. A. E. Vinson T. G. Chapman Abies. K. Allen, L. B . Abell, N’. Andrews, D. A. Arciniega, V. Badger, W. S. Baker, D. D. Baker, H. D. Bakcwell, W. Baldwin, E. F. Barkley, H. T. Barr, A. T. Berman, R. Bethune, L. Beyerstadt, W. Bloomer, R. G. Boyer, W. T. Boylan, G. D. Branham, J. Broderick, G. Broderick, M. Bugbee, G. S. Bush, J. Byrd, F. W. Campbell, H. B. Carlson, R. Carleton, A. N. Carpenter, S. Cessna, H. N. Christy, W. G. Clark, A. D. Faculty Members Mark Ehle S. R. Cruse H. C. Schwalen M. A. Allen L. D. Darrow G. E. P. Smith Paul Cloke Members Clark, M. Clarke, G. M. - Coggins, R. L. Coldren, S. S. Collins, M. Connor, C. Cooper, K. W. Cotton, S. G. Crandall, B. F. Crowell, I. P. Davis, K. Davis, B. M. DcBord, C. C. Dixon, R. G. Duff, Thomas Doyle, C. C. Doyle, P. Drake, R. H. Draper, T. Dupuy, L. W. Earle, J. Easley, K. H. Elliott, F. H. Emerson, M. Erb, M. J. Evans, E. B. Eyring, H. Ezzcll, M. A. Finnerty, T. J. Foster, F. R. Fowler, M. G. President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer B. Tatarian F. C. Kelton P. C. Nugent C. N. Catl in G. R. Fansett E. D. Wilson A. J. Wiechardt Froehlke, A. Gale, A. B. Gifford, C. D. Gilkerson, J. D. Gould, A. Gould, F. J. Grasmocn, Wm. Gray, F. A. Gregory, W. W. Grcgovich, G. Halbert, W. Hale, G. M. Hanson, E. A. Hedgpeth, W. J. Hegelund, C. H. Heney, C. F. Hcffelman, M. C. Hetherington, M. Iletherington, R. Herndon, T. R. Herreras, E. D. Heath, F. H. Hider, G. J. Hill, Rouland Hillman, H. Hodgson, D. Holt, A. E. Howe, W. H. Hughes, J. H. Hurt, E. P. Jacobs, A. W.Jantzen, J. W. Jennings, W. A. Johnson, G. W. Johnston, C. F. Kellum, K. Kendall, J. S. Kern, H. L. Koch, E. J. Koyen, W. R. Lamm, M. I. Lamm, R. Lappin, R. Leeson, C. B. Lindstvom, A. Locking, B. H. McGee, C. H. McGookin, C. McLaughlin, L. McQuiston, J. Macdonald, R. A. Mackcn, W. E. Mann, V. Mellen, J. A. Merrill, J. H. Miller, K. Miller, R. V. Milliken, K. Miner, E. J. Moeur, J. B. Munson, A. M. Noon, E. M. North, J. M. Nugent, R. L. Okcrstrom, R. Osborn, R. Pacheco, F. Page, L. Patterson, L. R. Pendergraft, H. F. Pittman, D. B. Pond, C. A. Porter, D. D. Randolph, T. J. Raybold, K. C. Reams, F. H. Rcbcil, J. Rice, F. Rist, H. E. Roark, G. V. Roberts, E. C. Roberson, A. H. Robertson, M. Roscveare, G. Rowe, J. R. Rupkey, R. H. Russell, W. B. Ryan, R. Ryder, E. D. Sawvcr, P. Scott, W. G. Schupp, E. Schwerin, L. Seaman, A. R. Seibley, C. J. Shahan, F. L. Shook, 0. Sidebotham, W. M. Schuele, M. A. Shen. Y. C. Smith, H. D. Smith, R. E. Smith, R. S. Slayter, R. S. Spafford, P. P. Still, J. W. Stone, R. Stone, J. Sykes, G. G. Sutcliff, A. J. Sweet, A. Thomas, R. R. Thompson. J. F. Toles, S. E. Tompkins, J. A. Upton, W. J. Van Kirk, R. W. Van Wyck, L. Vargas, J. Wallace, W. Wartman, F. S. Weisbecker, P. Wesch, K. West, J. W. Whitmore, P. G. Wheater, C. Wilson, B. E. Wilson, J. A. Wilson, R. M. Williamson. M. J. Witte, C. E. Wyrick, R. Youmans, J. Young, V. R. Zumwalt, 0. Officers Emilie Cunningham Ferna Hills Lillian Cronin Anne Pace President Vice-President He ere tar if Treasurer •l Associate Members Miss Lacey Miss Bishop Miss Thomas Mrs. Lancaste Miss Halm r Members Barkelew, Bernece Davey, Jeannette Ropers, Alice Coombs, Marian Cummings, Lillian Kryger, Elma Peck, Margaret Mahoney, Helen Payne, Mary Ruth Jack, Frances Burtis, Ruth Kelly, Mildred Patrick, Alice Clark, Lillian Fannin, Nina Fulton, Mary Fulton, Frances Groves, Dorothy Layton, Cleo Oliver, Evelyn Goslin, Mary Whitehead, Marian Gallatin, Margaret Cline, Gladys Spruit, Marian Vedder, Winnie Goebel, Dorothy Prina, Ruth Wilson, Elizabeth Howell, Elva Simons, Basha Harrison, Edith Gere, Emily 121-Cthe l ierf Aggie Club Charles Hobart G. K. York C. W. McLelland W. G. McGinnis R. L. Wiley Officers President Vice-President Secreting • . . Treasurer Members . Scrgeunt-at-Arms Owen Allen Raymond Blount Lcamon Bluck Arthur Corns Fred Charles W. S. Childs M. K. Cluff V. G. Clymer Hubert Coulson C-. D. Core M. A. Ezzell J. S. Fuller Fred Gibson H. A. Gray K. K. Henness G. K. Hershey Louis Hudgin D. Jackson David Jacoby J. R. Jelks P. G. Koch Charles Mahoney Jack Magee R. Manzo Honorary Member, D. S. McClaflin J. H. McGibbeny A. G, Mehrez A. M. Meyer G. W. Montgomery R. W. Nixon K. P. Pickrell Raymond Pike Alfred Pine W. J. Pistor Felix Porter Ott Puett Chas. D. McCauley H. A. Sanders J. P. Sexton L. T. Simmons Hobart Singleton C. A. Smith Harry Stewart J. F. Sutherland H. F. Wilky Chas. Wingrove W. W. Wofford Elmer J. W’orking Allen Campbell 122 v. | Wranglers 'jjy r Officers % Y V Elizabeth Donnnelly h Lucy Stanton Vice-P resid ent Mildred Kelly Secretory-Treasurer f Members ' Lucy Bowen Elizabeth March Wanda Browning ft Doris Oesting Frances Berry Catherine Tait Ruth Burtis Edith Failor Charmian Robertson Dorothy Lowe Ethel Pope Sadye Glasser ill ! w ue9i J I In the year 1912 “The Wranglers" made their first appearance on the University Campus. From earliest infancy this organization has proven itself ready and willing to further its aim, that of promoting general intellectual culture. This year the aim of "The Wrangler” has been to obtain the interest of all the women of the Campus, in economic, social, and political problems of the day, in their relation to the life of woman. Their motto has been, “Look at the world through clear glasses." 'y v. mThe Mining Society L. W. Dupuy M. SlIAPPELL R. E. Ryan Dave Baker Officers President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer tar ajxj RGANIZED in the fall of 1912, The Mining Society is one of the oldest and V jpvA largest departmental societies of the University. It draws members from the k Mining, Metallurgy, Geology, and Chemistry Departments. The mission of the society is to acquaint the students with the mining profession, and to bring them into closer relation with the mining world as well as with each other. At each monthly meeting the society is addressed by some prominent member of the mining field. The organization has the honor of being affiliated with the American Institute of Mining' and Metallurgical Engineers. An interesting feature of the meetings of the society is symbolized by the phrase “Eats and Smokes as Usual,” which never fails to appear on the announcements. The interest aroused by the Annual Miner-Aggie football game rivals that of a Varsity game, while the Miner’s dance is one of the big affairs of the season. The dance this year was held on the third floor of the Mining Building and was a glorious success. Entering at the mouth of Butler adit, the guests were led through a raise and past Ehle slope, in which a hardy miner was plugging rocks with a jackhammer, to the second level. From here, the route led up Sarle shaft to Chapman stope where the dance was held. 124 ,V- •V Press Club HE Press Club is one of the most recent organizations of the campus, having just organized before the book went to press. The members of this organization are those students who have had a year or more experience on the publications of the campus. They include: F. Wildon Fickett, Ernest Barnes, Lewis Maier, Harold G. Wilson, Joe W. Conway, Willard Sidebotham and J. W. Rhodes, Jr. These men have been active in the furthering of the interest of the publications of the campus while they have been here, and have organized to further the interests of the University of Arizona through journalistic endeavor. In accomplishing this purpose, the Club proposes to follow definite work m the study of journalism, and to carry on agitation for the bettering of journalistic equipment for the student publications. It is also thought that an attempt will be made to perfect some kind of an organization of the various High Schools and Normal School papers of the state. The Club also proposes to petition some journalistic honorary fraternity so as to add incentive to those students interested in this branch of college activities. 125Masonic Club Officers Sidney E. Lepko Roy H. McKay Alfred T. Barr James E. Walden C. Raymond Ennis Worthy Craftsman Senior Cruft swan Senior Steward Junior Steward Worthy Scribe Honorary Members Rufus Bernhard von KleinSmid, President. Dr. Homan Burr Leonard Faculty Members Dean Andrew Endicott Douglas Dr. Franklyn C. Paschal Dr. Robert M. Davis C. D. Anderson Student Members Anaya, Henry Vance, 33. Aldrich, 0. R. Bray, A. 0. Bums, J. R. Clemons, Philip. Cody, Arthur Crandall, B. F. Clymer, Vance G. Dodson, G. C. Emerson, Meyer Hedgpcth, W. J. Hurt, E. P. Koch, Paul G. Latham, Ara D. Mark Ehle George R. Fansett Ralph S. Hawkins Maier, Louis B Muirhead, J. V. March, H. A. McCauley, Charles D. McMahon, J. D. Moore, I. L. Mylius, Bernard Nixon, Roy Pike, Raymond Standridgc, C. R. St. Claire, Lefflcr Thurman, E. R. Thompson, B. G. Wright, George W.The Chemical Society Founded October, 1020, to promote interest in the science of- chemistry and its industrial application. Officers F. A. Gray .........................................President Dorothy Andrews................................Vice-President Wm. BakEWELL Secretary-Treasurer Honorary Members Dr. F. N. Guild Prof. B. Tatarian Dr. P. H. M.-P. Brinton Prof. H. W. Estill Members Jessie Belle Moeur Julius Bush Perry Doyle Albert Edwards Raymond Maestas Frank Rice A. W. Froehlke M. G. Fowler F. W. Heath K. I. Jordan A. L. Sweet C. A. McGee Richmond Smith R. H. Drake Robert Nugent Philip Drachman Bernard Mylius Frank Wartman B. 0. Lewis 128Prof. W. E. Bryan. A. J. S- L. C. C. Dr. E. J. Brown. A. J. S. L. C. C. Prof. H. A. Hubbard, A. J. S. L. C. C. Prof. S. F. Pattison, A. J. S. I.. C. C. Dr. H. B. Leonard, A. J. S. L. C. C. Dr. R. H. Williams, A. J. S. L. C. C. Prof. J. G. Brown, A. J. S. L. C. C. Prof. J. J. Thornber, A. J. S. L. C. C. Dr. C. T. Vorhies, A. J. S. L. C. C. Prof. Mark Ehle, A. J. S. L. C. C. Patron Saint—Aunt Jemima. Favorite Flower—Buckv'heat Flour. Password—"I’s in town, Honey." Sign—K ■ 't. u dm ea dt. Likes and Dislikes—Aunt J emit mis, Squeals, Log Cabin, Coffee. The Pancake Club is the most exclusive body of the University circle, neither the President, the deans nor the directors being eligible for membership. It is also the most democratic organization, having no constitution nor officers and counting as its members the serious minded men of the Faculty. Like nature, it abhors a vacuum. Its chief aim is to learn how to cat more abundantly. Its test for membership is simple and infallible—one must cat at one sitting, without batting an eye, one hundred and sixty-seven (167) pancakes fried in wildcat's grease. Mathematically, the Pancake Club does not believe in fractions, but in large, round, whole numbers. It is forced to look with contempt upon other so-called Faculty clubs. It has invented several pancakes. One kind is so light, that, in baking, the cakes leave the pan and fly about the room. Another kind properly compounded and baked can be substituted readily for Victor records, playing "I love my wife, but oh you kid.” The Pancake Club encourages short stories and is inclined toward jazz. Without the benign influence of this club, life would be just one--thing after another. iff 129Officers P. H. Reagan Mabel Wilson Margaret Loflin Ethel Pope M. H. Jones, Jr. . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Members Angie Phillips William Wofford Mabel Roby P. H. Reagan Margaret Loflin Ethel Pope M. H. Jones, Jr. Mabel Wilson R. M. Wilson Mildred Carpenter Agnes Carpenter Frank Carpenter Ida Krupp De Rosette Thomas Grace Dodson Harriet Heermans M. J. Erb Hal Howard Herbert Rand Delmar Roberts Sam Cotton Dennis Cotton Allison Jennings James Earle 130 SfjeDefer laagSJ University Rifle Club Organized 1910 The Rifle Club will compete in the State Matches at Fort Huachuca in May, and a University Rifle team will compete for honors at the National Rifle Meet to be held at Camp Perry in July. The U. of A. Rifle Club is affiliated with the N. R. A., and numerous intercollegiate telegraphic matches have been arranged. Ill Lewis B. Maier Elmer J. Working Dean Ryder, Jr. Ralph Hedges T. J. Randolph Officers . President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Executive Officer Members S. E. Gould P. N. Mountcastle A. E. Ojeda J. W. Still Chas. L. Lukin C. A. Pond K. J. Jordan H. A. Saunders M. G. Fowler C. Wickliffe P. Allen J. Rowe A. R. Hayes J. W. Huffman T. J. Finnerty Wm, Goodman C. F. Heney A. B. Campbell M. Backstein J. Conway C. Mahoney R. Lamm J. Hill K. Palmer P. D. Archer E. G. Baldwin G. B. Broderick T. 0. Marlar J. H. Hearon E. M. Noon J. H. Merrill F. Rice G. M. Clarke R. D. Pike R. B. Macstas L. H. Bluck C. B. Shiflet J. P. Sexton R. E. Carlson R. G. Kingsbury H. F. Miller V. R. Young L. Schwerin C. Witte W. A. Jennings H. E. Dunlap, Jr. J. Bell 0. W. Allen G. W. Chambers B. H. Hooper R. H. Rupxey A. Lindstrom D. Heflin H. W. Cessna a ?); 131Arizona Inter-Collegiate Debater’s Association F. WlLDON FlCKETT Lazelle Smith Laurence Searing Prof C. D. Thorpe Harold G. Wilson Hess Seaman Louis Kempf Officers . . President Vice-President Secretary-Tren surer Members Claude Van Patten Laurence Howe Theodore Goldstein Hubert Coulson 132Ancient History 18% the Faculty of the University, “appreciating the importance of military drill," made provision for the organization of a battalion of infantry and artillery. At this time, there was no army officer in charge, the drill being conducted by Prof. Boggs. The uniform was patterned after that of the U. S. Military Academy at West Point. In 1900, an army officer was detailed as an instructor, but the commandant was changed every few years and no great progress was made. Mediaeval History From 1904 to 1908 the cadet corps was part of the National Guard of the Territory of Arizona and was under the command of Lieut. McClure of the U. S. Army. In 1908 Capt. Powell took charge of the battalion and had as his assistant the “wildest man in the State of Arizona, Groussy Grossetta.” It is in memory of Capt. Powell that the Powell Saber is presented every year to the most efficient cadet officer of the battalion. Modern History Col. Brown took charge of the corps in 1913 and did a groat deal to establish a fine csjrrit de corps. He was instrumental in the establishment of the Freeman Medal, at that time awarded to the best officer in the battalion. The school at this time was nearly a military school, the dormitories being under the supervision of the military department. Under the supervision of Capt. Street the cadet corps was made part of the R. O. T. C. in 1916. In 1918, one of the most efficient units of the S. A. T. C. in the country was maintained on the campus. All instruction had been in the infantry until 1919, when a cavalry unit was established by Maj. J. J. Boniface. Sixty horses and twenty men are kept at the university by the government for this instruction. Current History This year the squadron fortunately found itself under the command of Col. C. C. Smith, U. S. A., an officer of much experience, and a native of Tucson. Things have been humming since the first of the year, and the men have been alternately riding, shooting, and drilling. The course of instruction outlined is intended to prepare the students to be commissioned as officers of the Officers Reserve Corps of the U. S. Army, and to be loaders of the country’s soldiers in time of national emergency. There j Ufl IV Ji 1 m 133COLONEL C. C. SMITH Veteran of Indian Wars, Spanish War, Philippine Insurrection, Mexican Occupation and World War. Colonel Smith was awarded the Medal of Honor, our highest award for Heroism, for extraordinary and distinguished gallantry in action against the Sioux Indians on January 1, 1891. MAJOR W. H. COWLES Served in Spanish War, in Philippines, on Mexican Border, and with Combat Division in France. Current History Cont. have been several reviews and inspections, each one causing favorable comments by the reviewing officer. The Corps Area Inspector remarked that he noticed a vast improvement over former years. On Washington's Birthday a field meet was held and a handsome loving cup, presented by Greenwald and Adams, was won by Troop “A". The mounted events were particularly interesting. The scores of these shoots were of an equal average of those of other colleges in the Corps Area. A gallery meet was held with the University of Illinois, in April. This meet was held on the range of both universities and the results telegraphed. The University of Arizona was well represented in the Corps Area match which was held during the month of April. Many cadets took advantage of the opportunity to use the service rifle on the U. of A. Rifle Cl.ub range. Next summer there will be a good representation at the summer camp to be held at the Presidio of Monterey, California. The University will suffer no loss of prestige. I 134Headquarters T. J. Randolph.................................. Cadet Major I. L. WlNSOR.................................Cadet Adjutant J. S. Stone..................................Sergeant Major Troop Officers A Capt Macdonald Lieut. Merrill Lieut. Barkley B Capt. Nugent Lieut. Mahoney Lieut Noon C Capt. Scott Lieut. Roberson Lieut Shiflet I rk r 135I Troop A Captain, R. A. Macdonald First Lieutenant, J. H. Merrill Second Lieutenant, H. T. Barkley First Sergeant, W. J. Stoltze Sergeants. Corporals. Holt, H. W. Reams, F. H. Cobb, B. A. Davenport, J. Clarke, G. M. Schwerin, L. Broderick, G Trumpeters. Jones, B. L. Celia, P. Privates. Vinson, T. m I r- kr Baxter, F. H. Carpenter, F. H. Clayton, G. V. Flynn, F. Gruwell, D. B. Hedges, R. A. Hider, G. J. Kline, A. Mann, V. Mull, H. Porter, F. M. Reynolds, A. J. Seaman, B. E. Schupp, E. Thompson, A. Wesch, K. Lindstrom, A. B. Blount, R. Carpenter, S. Dunlap, H. Grasmoen, W. J. Hearon, J. H. Hill, R. Kingsbury, R. G. Maestas, R. Morris, L. C. Ochoa, S. Ross, P. Rowe, J. Seibly, C. Steed, H. J. Weisbecker, P. Wightman, A. 136 Jill.First Lieutenant, C. H. Mahoney Second Lieutenant, E. M. Noon First Sergeant, G. Sykes Sergeants. Eyring, H. Fields, W. C. Jennings, W. A. Pine, A. Bloomer, R. G. Cooper, K. Boyer, W. Coggins, R. E. Crockett, H. L. Evans, E. B. Forbes, D. Howe, L. Johnson, F. H. Jordan, K. Kern, H. G. Lamm, R. Muller, F. B. Sprague, W. Tovrea, H. Upwright, C. Wickliffe, C. Wolfe, P. Corporals. Trumpeters. Privates. Cragin, R. B. Montgomery, G. W. Campbell, B. Irvine, J. Tompkins, J. A. Campbell, A. Cornelius, R. H. Eason, J. Foore, O. Gregovich, G. Hill, R. W. Johnson, T. Kellum, K. Kobey, J. McLaughlin, L. Rosenstem, C. Twomey, E. Turk, L. H. Wheater, C. Witte, E. C. Zumwalt, O. k .Jr r t hf r j) 137Captain, D. C. Scott First Lieutenant, A. H. Roberson Second Lieutenant, C. P. Shiflett Troop C First Sergeant, J. S. Fuller Sergeants. Corporals. Fagan, C. H. Goldstein, T. Parker, R. F. Teague, J. 0. Roseveare, G. Cotten, D. M. rm Drachman, P. Gilkerson, J. Whitmore, P. Saunders, H. Hooper, B. H. Trumpeters. Stickney, A. Privates. Arciniega, V. Brooks, A. Carleton, A. N. Carlson, R. Earle, J. Miller, H. S. Huffman, J. Page, L. Pond, C. Roberts, E. C. Ross, C. Shook, 0. Upton, W. Wingrove, C. H. Askins, W. F. Charles, F. Clark, M. C. Draper, T. Houston, A. Ojeda, A. Lukin, C. Pacheco, A. Sawyer, P. Scott, W. G. Servin, 0. Stallings, H. Wilson, J. Woerz, P. Young, V. P? I I 0- hi 33 138 UBLICATIONS took their place early in the history of Student Activities in the University of Arizona. The first student publication was in the form of a monthly magazine which appeared in January, 1899. This magazine was called “The Sage Green and Silver”, which were the colors of the University at that time. The name was changed to ‘The University of Arizona Monthly” after two years. This magazine was published for seven years. A newspaper was first attempted in 1902 when a bi-weekly sheet called the “Varsity Gridiron" was published. This was discontinued because of lack of finances. Between 1908 and 1914, the name and volume numbers of the paper were changed at random, from "University Life” to “Arizona Life” back to "University Life” and then to "Arizona Life Weekly ’. In 1915 the publication which had taken the form of a newspaper since 1908, was enlarged and given the present name of "The Arizona Wildcat”. This five-column newspaper was printed regularly until 1919 when the size was increased to the present seven-column newspaper. Editions have been published each Wednesday during the year. During the past year the Wildcat entered the Southwestern Intercollegiate Press Association, which is composed of eight institutions of the Southwest. Kegular news dispatches are received and sent out each week. The first attempt at an annual was made by the Senior Class in 1903, when "The Burro” was published. Although this book was a success, no further attempt was made until 1911 when "The Desert” was compiled. However, commencement numbers of the magazine were printed which took their place. “El Sahuaro” was published in 1913. In 1914 the Juniors took over the work of preparing an annual and the name was changed back to “The Desert.” Since then, regular editions of the annual have been compiled by the Junior Class. Jet'. m 140Harold G. Wilson, Editor. Joe W. Conway, Business Manager. $ Assistant Business Managers, William R. Misbaugh, J. W. Rhodes, Jr. Faculty Advisor, Prof. S. F. Pattison. Grace Bull Maisy McCoy George Roark Angie Phillips Florence Jackson Ethel Pope T. J. Randolph Tom Finnerty Blanche Foster Rhys Ryan Phillip Drachman June Slavens ? ? J. Edward Asher Donald McClaffen Johnie West Silas Gould William Goodman Claude Van Patten Anna Pace Chlorin Ship let T. D. Romero Margaret Fowler . Organization Department . . . . Fraternities .......................Clubs ..........................Music . Debate and Dramatics Calendar and Government Organ .......................Military Athletic Department . . Women’s Athletics . . . . Assistant . . . . Assistant . . Ckolla Department . Consciousless Assistants .........................Art . . . . Assistant . . . . Assistant . . . . Pictures . . . . Assistant . . . . Aswfanf . . . . Assistant . . . . Assistant .........................Auditor Proof Reader Lewis Irvine Sophomore Assistants. George Chambers :rV r |y |  L t ]V I i ) AQ2ML Arizona Wildcat Staff Harold G. Wilson, Editor. Joe W. Conway, Business Manager, Editorial Staff Mildred Kelly.............................Associate Editor Willard Sidebotham........................Associate Editor Grace Bull......................Organizations Department Jean Slavens ...t.. News Department J. W. Rhodes.....................................Athletics June Slavens......................Literary and Exchange Reporters Edith Failor Ruth Burtis Charles Bluett Kathryn Crawford Arthur Ojeda Doris Crepin John Irvine George Clark Philip Drachman Doris Barkelew Lillian Cronin Maud Plunkett, Proof Reader. Business Staff William R. Misbauch J. F. Sutherland P. G. Wolfe Vernon Young Milton Backstein Assistant Business Manager . Advertising Manager . Advertising Manager . Circulation Manager . Circulation Manager 143Who’s Who With Our Annual Year. Marne. Editor. 1903 The Burro Leslie A. Gillett 1911 The Desert Leon H. Strong L( 'ri 1913 El Sahuaro Arthur L. Love joy 1914 The Desert Walter M. Brewer V ’j 1915 The Desert J. Preston Jones 1916 The Desert C. Zaner lusher 1917 The Desert Justin F. Bernard 1918 The Desert Max P. Vosskuehler 1919 The Desert Vyuyan Moeur 1920 The Desert Mildred Kelly x£! 1921 The Desert Harold G. Wilson Business Manager. H. Clay Parker Miner L. Hartman J. Gary Lindley Normal C. Hayhurst Richard G. Lindsley Orville S. McPherson I. C. Adams Fritz Pistor John Schaeffer Lewis Maier Joe W. Conway Who’s Who With Our Paper fr A Volume. Date. 1 1899 2 1899-00 3 1900-01 4 1901-02 1 1902-03 5 1902-03 6 1903-04 7 1905-06 8 1906-07 9 1907-08 1 1908-09 2 1909-10 10 1910-11 1 1911-12 2 1912-13 3 1913-14 4 1914-15 5 1915-16 6 1916-17 7 1917-18 8 1918-19 9 1919-20 10 1920-21 Name. Editor. Sage Green and Silver Sage Green and Silver University of Arizona Monthly University of Arizona Monthly Varsity Gridiron University of Arizona Monthly University of Arizona Monthly University of Arizona Monthly University of Arizona Monthly University of Arizona Monthly University Life University Life Arizona Life Arizona Weekly Life University Life Weekly Arizona life Weekly Arizona Life Weekly Arizona Life Arizona Wildcat Arizona Wildcat Arizona Wildcat Arizona Wildcat Arizona Wildcat Arizona Wildcat W. A. McBride Chas. P. Richmond Chas. P. Richmond Edwin H. Andrews Leslie A. Gillctt Edwin H. Jones E. Horton Jones Leslie A. Gillctt Kirke T. Moore M. M. Carpenter R. L. Disney E. A. Grower L. H. Strong W. C. Lowdermilk William Hatcher I.aura Swan H. D. Ross A. D. Micotti W. M. Brewer Benjamin McClure Webster L. Fickett (chanced Oct. 13, 19151 F. Wildon Fickett Grace Parker C. P. Wilson Gladys Twedcll Max P. Vosskuehler F. Wildon Fickett Harold G. Wilson Business Manager. Chas. P. Richmond Geo. Parker Geo. Parker Mose Blumenkranz Quintus J. Anderson H. Clay Parker H. Clay Parker H. Clay Parker Ross M. Russell B. R. Hatcher Ernest L. Barnes Ernest L. Barnes Ernest L. Barnes Frank Ehleb L. D. T.aTourettc A. B. Perkins N. C. Hayhurst C. E. Scheerer J. W. Voller O. S. McPherson Fritz Pistor Dorothy Franklin John Steed Lewis Maier Joe W. Conway 4 144 JL'itl:«v» She eferZ ilmSfe RAMATICS have been growing steadily in the University of Arizona since the Sock and Buskin Club was organized. The students have presented anything ranging from Shakespeare to Oscar Wilde, including the popular “College Widow,” “Her Husband’s Wife.” “Mid-Summer Night’s Dream,” “Man from Home” and “Green Stockings.” Not only speaking dramas have been produced on this campus, but for the past few years, students have been doing some very interesting work along the lines of musical comedy. The Annual Senior Follies, inaugurated in 1919, has proved one of the most anticipated entertainments of the year. The faculty and students alike turn out to see the graceful lads and lassies of the Follies dance and sing. In this connection it seems fair to mention the “Faculty Impersonations” given at the Senior Assembly by the class of T9. Those present appreciated this as real dramatic art. Perhaps the most memorial accomplishment in musical comedy was “Face Front,” given in 1915 by an all school cast. The music for this was written by Dorothy Heighton. '20, and the words by the late Katherine Ropes. Tnis represented the best talent in the university from start to finish and it should challenge others having talent as composers. With the rapid increase of enrollment, dramatics have made improvement. Each year brings in talented Freshmen who are brought to light by the admirable opportunity offered through the dramatic club on the campus. Students have taken prominent parts in Harold Bell Wright’s annual play productions for Tucson Charity Associations. Others have acted in the Irish plays. “The Tragedy of Nan” was presented April 20 in the Auditorium, and the Senior Follies May 21. 145Officers Bertha Re.naud President, Dorothy Knox . Vice-President Hazel Hodges Silas Gould Professor C. D. Thorpe • . • , Critic The Sock and Buskin Club was organized in 1917. The year of 1920-1921 has proved the most successful in membership, talent and finances. After seasons of rapid increases in membership and after learning by experience, the club was forced to adopt a new constitution in 1921. Mrs. J. 0. Creager’s class in Dramatic Art has caused more interest in expression on the campus, in addition to Professor Thorpe’s public speaking courses. The excellent quality of play-readings presented by members of the club has created a still more vital interest in the work. Programs of the bi-monthly meetings of this were under the direction of: Ruth Burtis ) Chas. Bluett) Mary Cromwell Helen O’Malley William Misbaugh Jessie B. Moeur) Chas. Bluett j Blanche Foster ) Wm. Murphey J Jean Slavons } Silas Gould i Florence Jackson Tom Wallace Lillian Wood Peter Campbell ? J. W. Rhodes J Ruth Prina Maisy McCoy Cecil Marks Matia McClelland “A Marriage Has Been Arranged’ “The Mouse Trap” “Makers of Dreams” “The Bank Account” “Bardwell vs. Pickwick” “The Florist’s Shop” “The Neighbors” “The Rescue” .... “The Game of Chess” “The Boor”..................... “A Doctor in Spite of Himself” “The Great Look" “Quits”...................... “The Clod” .... “Sabotage" .... October 13 October 27 November 10 November 16 November 24 December 8 January 4 January 18 February 1 February 1 February 15 . March 1 . March 1 March 24 . April 4 14GThe Importance of Being Ernest “The Importance of Being Ernest" was given on the evening of December 10, and again, as a matinee, on December 11. Both performances drew large crowds, and it was agreed by those present that Professor Thorpe had carefully chosen a very appropriate cast. Miss Charmian Robertson assisted directing. The new system inaugurated this year of having student assistants for directing plays has proven successful, being a great help to the students and relieving a busy director. Claude Van Patten carried the lead, John Worthing, very cleverly. Peter Campbell took the part of Algernon Moncrieff with all the ease and good acting we are accustomed to getting from Pete. The characterization of the Rev. Canan Chasuble seemed like professional acting in the hands of J. Wolcott Rhodes. Helen Green made a perfect old maid governess, Miss Prism. The manservant parts were taken by Allan Elder and Silas Gould. Hattie Bumitt as Gwendolyn Fairfax proved herself a valuable Freshman member of the club. Florence Jackson looked the part of the aristocratic Lady Bracknell. Helen O'Malley took the part of the adorable Cecily Cardew. Tom Wallace was advertising manager, and Allan Elder had a big job in gathering “props” for old English garden and house scenes. “The Sock and Buskin" feels grateful for the assistance in making-up and helpful suggestions of “Kelly." 147The College Widow The Class of ’22 presented, as the annual Junior Class Play, “The College Widow," on Friday evening, April 1. It is one of George Ade's most popular plays and made the hit in Tucson that it has made whenever played. The play was under the direction of Professor C. D. Thorpe, assisted by several students. The cast included several well known and experienced college actors on the campus. Tom Wallace ....... Billy Bolton Joseph Jarvis ...... Peter Whitherspoon Gordon Goodwin..............................Allie Mitchell Leroy Hanson................................Hiram Bolton Irving Crow-ell............................. Jack Larabee Vance Clymer ...... Matty McGoumn Berle Davis.....................................Stub Talmadge Allan Elder .................................Elam Hick Henry Wilky...................................Capemicus Talbot Sidney Lefko................................Daniel Tibbets Jack Wiley ...........................silent Murphy Tom Finnerty.......................................Tom Pearson Julian Powers....................................Jimsey Hopper Julius Bush.....................................Dick McAllister Charmian Robertson...........................Jane Witherspoon Elizabeth Whitledge ..... Flora Wiggins Marjorie Franklin .... Mrs. Primley Dalzelle Mary Woods .................................Lnella Chubbs Angie Phillips..................................Salh, Camerson Mary K. Salmon................................Josephine Barclay GRACE Bull..................................Bessie Tanner Jeanette Davey................................... Corn Jenks Betty Donnelly.......................................... Aiken Doris Barkelew................................. Bertha Tycon " S' j 148 ItaC EBATING is one of the newer student body activities at the University of Arizona. Its place as a student body activity is becoming more recognized each year. The fact that three strong teams have been placed in the field this season is evident truth that there is widespread interest, and a realization of the importance of an intercollegiate debating experience. Few of us recognize the fact that no other intercollegiate activity draws more heavily upon the time and resources of a student than does participation in forensic contests. This year the men have labored unceasingly, willingly sacrificing their time and energy in order to uphold the record of former years, and, if possible, raise that record to a higher standard. As one peruses the record of this season, he will see that tne aspirations of these men have been realized. Not only have these men been able to uphold the reputation of our university, but they have secured valuable training therefrom. Their thorough study of the question has given them training in research; their organization and presentation of the material has given them excellent training in organizing and presenting their own ideas in a convincing and forceful manner. Much credit is due Prof. Thorpe and Mr. Fred W. Fickett, who coached the men in their debate work. In meeting the University of Wisconsin Team May 27, the University of Arizona spread its field to a great extent. r i P i v i rOfficers—First Semester Cecil J. Marks............................. Adolph W. Frobhlkb........................ J une Slavens.............................. Silas Gould .............................. Professor C. D. Thorpe .... Officers—Second Semester Adolph W. Froehlke........................ Grayson Kefauver........................... Elizabeth Bayne .......................... Claude Van Patten........................ Professor C. D. Thorpe.................... . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Critic . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . . Critic The Work of the Organization. The object of the Forum is to foster interest in public questions as well as to give the members an opportunity to better themselves in public speaking and debating. Regular meetings of the Forum are held on the first and third Wednesdays of each month. In addition to the transaction of business, the members enjoy the programs following. This year the vice-president of the organization has had charge of the programs. They have shown a great deal of work and much interest upon the part of participants, whether in the form of debate, reading or general discussion of current topics. The members of the faculty have done their part in furthering the work and interest of the Forum. Dr. R. M. Davis and Professor C. D. Thorpe have most graciously given a great deal of their time, good will, co-operation and effort in hope of making a greater Forum for a Greater Arizona. YA ..x _ h 1 Li m. . J J [)| j Wat “iS. VvVVrfVT A • v9:} .1 I as; mkMBBB m Ss-if5! 1 — ——— 150 University of Arizona vs. University of New Mexico. Resolved: That the candidates for the Presidency of the United States should be selected by a national system of direct primaries. TUCSON, ARIZONA, APRIL 28, 1921. Affirmative. Negative. University of New Mexico. University of Arizona. Charles Caldwell Louis Kempf Marion Crawford Hess Seaman Decision of Judges. University of New Mexico, 1; University of Arizona, 2. University of Arizona vs. Southern California School of Law. Resolved: That the candidates for the Presidency of the United States should be selected by a national system of direct primaries. LOS ANGELES, CALIF, MAY 6, 1921. Affirmative. Negative. University of Arizona. Southern California School of Law. Louis Kempf Harry Amstutz Hess Seaman Roland Maxwell Laurence Searing Wilbur Curtis Decision of Judges. University of Arizona, 0; Southern California School of Law, 3. d'Xr AEt 'i£r 151 University of Arizona vs. Morningside College. Resolved: That immigration into the United States should be prohibited by further literacy test. TUCSON, ARIZONA, MARCH 18, 1921. Affirmative. Negative. Morningside College. I.eon Hickman Ralph Long Anarew Stauffer University of Arizona. Claude Van Patten Theodore Goldstein Lawrence Howe Decision of Judges. Momingside College, 2; University of Arizona, 1. University of Arizona vs. University of Redlands. Resolved: That immigration into the United States should be prohibited by a further literacy test. TUCSON, ARIZONA, MARCH 24, 1921. A ffirmative. University of Redlands. Douglas McPhee George Finley George Brown Negative. University of Arizona. Claude Van Patten Theodore Goldstein Lawrence Howe Decision of Judges. University of Redlands, 1; University of Arizona, 2. 152 mule Deier Univei sity of Arizona vs. University of Southern California. Resolved: That the candidates for the Presidency of the United States should be selected by a national system of direct primaries. TUCSON, ARIZONA, APRIL 4, 1921. Affirmative. Negative. University of Southern California. University of Arizona. Lewis O’Delia Lazelle Smith Wilbur Curtis Hubert Coulson Decision of Judges. University of Southern California, 1; University of Arizona, 2.SEMI-FINALS, DECEMBER 4, 1920 Freshmen vs. Sophomores. Resolved: That the principle of the closed shop should be adopted by the in- dustries of America. Affirmative—Freshmen. Negative—Sophomores. K. T. Palmer C. G. Bluett L. L. Howe Theo. Goldstein Decision of judges in favor of affirmative. Juniors vs. Seniors. A f f innative—J UMORS. Negative—Seniors. C. H. Hobart L. R. Kempf W. W. Howe John McCullough Decision of judges in favor of negative. FINALS, DECEMBER 15, 1920 Freshmen vs. Seniors. Negative—SENIORS. L. R. Kempf John McCullough Decision of judges in favor of affirmative. A ffir motive—Freshmen. K. T. Palmer L. L. Howe We are proud of the class of ’24 and congratulate K. T. Palmer and L. L. Howe as their names will appear on the beautiful cup awarded as trophy of the Inter-class Debate at the University of Arizona by Mr. Albert Steinfeld. In addition to this honor, these men also received cash prizes. I I ANY of the universities and colleges of today do not realize what a responsibility has been laid upon all concerned in creating and sustaining interest in music. In our schools musical matters are advancing slowly in comparison with European countries. It is not that the love of music is lacking, but that great emphasis has been given to other interests, and consideration has not been given to the intrinsic powers of music. The only way to musical accomplishment is through desire for it. When this desire has been stimulated in the heart of the youth of America, then a great step will have been taken toward the progress to an ideal musical state. Community and school singing clubs are among the best means of fostering this interest, because the nation’s future art and tastes are developed in the young people of the colleges. No college activity can be considered as complete until the choral and orchestral work is at a very high standard of development, and to reach this state the support of the entire student body is needed. There is a great deal of musical ability in this university, and this year the musical organizations have been exceptionally good. The men’s glee club has planned a tour over the state, and has at various times been a source of entertainment at university performances, as have also the university band and the orchestra. Professor Weaver has accomplished a great deal. But along with his efforts the co-operation and interest of the entire community is needed. If there is any truth in the old saying "Music hath charms,” then let us see that our wrath shall be calmed. vu I, i-j? i-'. 155 University Band Members Raymond Blount S. E. Casterton, Mgr. Stewart Carpenter R. H. Cornelius P. R. Campbell N. P. Dunne W. J. Grasmoen F. S. Johnson Victor Kilcrease C. W. Melick R. B. Maestas L. J. Marks V. E. Mann J. N. McGibbeny A. L. Pistor D. D. Porter A. N. Porter H. Pendergraft 156University Orchestra Violins—Hedgepeth, Charles, Roberts, Cornelius, Newman, Dalgleish, Hershey, McClaflin. Cellos—Cornelius, Bumitt, Elliot. Clarinets—Johnson, Campbell. Flutes—Eckerman, Clemmens. Flutes—Eckerman, Clemons. Trombone—Monier. Horn—Porter. Drums—Dunne. Piano—Dorothy Andrews. Men’s Glee Club Tenors—Messrs. Wilson, Parker, Cluff, Bluett, Fuller, Hubbard. Basses—Dupuy, Crowell, McGibbeny, Melick, Smith, Wallace. The Glee Club of the University of Arizona is a student organization that has existed for the first time this year. Due to the fact that there is an abundance of talent along this line in the university, Professor Weaver, instructor of music, organized the club with the hope that it would become one of the permanent organizations of the campus. The club has been a source of entertainment this year in various programs that have been given in the University Auditorium and in the city. The dance given at the armory by the members was one of the most delightful affairs of the season. The first public appearance of the club off the campus was made in the Society Vaudeville, given at the Safford Auditorium for the benefit of the wounded veterans. The club also gave an entertainment at Pastime Park during the year. A public concert was given on the campus April 14, which proved to be very successful. A trip through various parts of the state is planned before the end of the year. Phoenix, Globe, Bisbee, Douglas and other Arizona cities are to be visited. The student body is Justly proud of this new organization and its worth to the university community will increase more than ever each succeeding semester. 158Desert Harmony Dispensers [HE campus of the University of Arizona has been very fortunate in having a large amount of good musical ability among its students, coupled with a willingness to accommodate any organization wishing just such music. The Desert Harmony Dispensers dispense music that makes the most awkward grinds trip the light fantastic in glorious attempts to combine elegance and grace. This organization is composed of members of last year’s Four Sharps and Three Flats. Its members are Tom Brandt, piano; Paul Ross, saxaphone; Arthur Behm, saxaphone; Howard Fagan, violin; Francis Ellingston, banjo, and Francis Cunningham, banjo. The boys have perfected an ideal organization, eliminating the old time loud conglomerations of discords, and substituting syncopated harmony. Every student will remember these melodious strains whether they have reference to the Glee Club Dance, the Desert Carnival or merely those happy little informal dances in Herring Hall between six-thirty and seven, during the week. The success of the Desert Carnival given by the Desert Staff last February, would not have been as great if this organization had not been on the job to dole out sweet strains to the crowd as they gave up the roulette wheel and booths as “skin games.” The music of these Desert artists has been much in demand all year and will no doubt continue to be so. Tom Brandt is also known as the composer of Arizona’s Victory Song, which is the first original song composed for the student body of the University of Arizona. 159JQMftG w Lp OA'Rf 5?riF-P U7?Af{D dinty P MOORB sBltR HE dormitory life makes a most lasting impressions upon a student. His earliest idea of a university is that of a place where a large number of congenial young people live and study. After coming to the university,, the dormitory is his home and the other students living there become his closest friends. Some eastern universities consider the influence of these friends so desirable that they arrange to have all the Freshmen live in dormitories. The University of Arizona has wisely chosen to accommodate a large proportion of its students on the campus. On the north side of the campus are the women’s dormitories, Pima Hall and Maricopa Hall. On the south side stand Arizona Hall and Apache Hall. Cochise Hall is now under construction and more buildings are being planned. The dormitories have had an important part in infusing the loyal Arizona spirit. In addition, the students are proud of their halls and have strongly supported the teams which have represented them so creditably in the inter-organization games The halls are organized and hold house meetings. Some very clever parties and dances have been given by them this year. In view of their importance in college life and also on account of the many happy memories the students have of them this section is devoted to dormitories. Jr I 161K . w± r- I Jr Maricopa Hall Mrs. It. J. Adams Grace Bull Thelma Mullen . . Home Mother . Home Chair mar Secretary and Treasurer Brownfield, D. Montgomery, D. Tritle, H. Bennett, M. Cunningham, E. Bull, G. Dickson, E. Hills, F. Morgan, H. Custetter, D. Fulton, M. Fulton, F. Mercer, E. Wightman, M. Crowley, I. Underwood, E. Groves, D. Backstcin, K. Burr, M. Burr, G. Ellingston, E. Jones, B. Kobcrtson, C. Jones, E. Clark, L. Goslin, M. Morton, M. Walton, F. Nash, R. Goebel, D. Hobart, L. DeCillo, W. Stringer, E. Tally, L. King, F. Houghney, E. McDonnell, A. Fannin, N, Tuckey, H. McCelland, M. Lockwood, L. Whitehead, IT. Rowden, D. Johnston, M. Coffin, I. Had sell. I. Green, Helen Heckman, D. Hettler, F. Glasser, S. Norman, L. Mullen, T. Misbaugh, K. Abell, H. Scott, It. Wrenn, F. Wupperman, E. Cad well, M. Bayne, E. Layton, C. Layton. T. Champion, M. McGaughv, B. Allison. H. Tait, M. Tait, C. Clift, I. Brooks, M. Ls 162Pima Hall Mrs. Grace R. Ellis Adele Newcomer Florine Pinson . . House Mother . House Chairman Secretary and Treasurer Anderson, Saribel Barr, Norma Clark, Agnes Cornelius, Peggy Cruz, Eulalia Dalgleish, Cammilla Dunn, Katherine Foster, Winnie Heermans, Harriet Hegelund, Kate Hilbers, Ida Hoeseh, Helen Jack, Frances Jelfs, Florence Kryger, Elma Mahoney, Helen Mayes, Harlowe Mayes, Frances Moody, Ruth Moody, Delia Norris, Mary Ruth Payne, Mary Ruth Parenteau, Anne Peck, Margaret Reese, Lenore Reagan, Ruby Sowell, Bernice Williams, Marion 163Mr. and Mrs. Mark Eule G. V. Koark L. K. Kempf M. K. Cluff . Faculty Residents . House Chairman Secretary and Treasurer . Athletic Manager Duff, Thomas Froehlke, A. W. T. Kefauver, Grayson Stearns, J. W. Cams, Arthur McCullough, John Goodman, W. Gould, Silas Hudgin, Louis Backstein. M. Clarke, G. M. Mahoney, Charles Childs, W. S. Easley, K. H. McLelland, C. W. Dupuy, Leon Rush, Henry Smith, J. P. Conway, Joe Lockling, Bret Misbaugh, William Kaybold, K. Van Wyck, L. West, J. W. Anderson, C. D. Berman, H. R. Bloomer, R. Winsor, 1. L. Broderick, G. Broderick, M. Romero, T. D. Powell, C. S. Rupkev, R. H. Randolph. T. J. Sykes, Gilbert Sykes, Glenton Stoltz, Walter Baker, D. D. Ezzell, M. A. Koch, E. J. Eyring, Henry Pine, Alfred Thurman, E. R. Gray, H. A. Hcnness, K. K. MacLennan, II. K. Sexton, J. P. Simmons, L. F. Wiley, R. L. McClellan, H. Mvlius, Bernard Schuele. M. A. Allen, Owen Shahan, Frank Fuller, John Marshall, C. Rice. Frank Escher, E. W. Branham, Joe Nixon, R. W. Jarvis, J. S. Spafford, P. P. 164 Mr. and Mrs. A. Jack R. Rowe O. Neal Geo. V. Claytor Ralph Forch E. R. Menhennett Donald McClaflin C. R. Standridge Percy Page R. S. Slayter Corlis Wheater Ralph Hedges R. G. Mountcastle Thomas Draper Dow Porter F. R. Foster Charles Lukin Geo. S. Hill Arthur Thompson Walter Snyder J. W. Rhodes Charles Witte, Francis Flynn B. F. Crandall M. C. Heffelman H. O. Zumwalt Howard Stalling Ralph Coggins Charles E. Conner Arthur Houston Chester Wickliffe Roderick MacRae Russell Van Kirk J. B. Waggoner D. B. Cruwell Byron Jones Ross Kingsbury Harry A. March M. A. Phillips W. S. Burke Walton T. Boyer Albert Sutcliffe Robert Thomas Victor Arciniega Arthur Ojeda Geo. Gregovich Jack Eason u Facuity Residents House Chairman J. H. Herron R. E. Carlson Vernon Douglas Howard Dunlap Joe Kobey Kenneth Kellum Rhes Cornelius Fred Johnson J. H. Merrill J. B. Muirhead D. Haughtelin Earl Twomey Raymond Blount Albert Ldndstrom V. R. Young P. G. Wolfe Hubert Coulson E. P. Smith Kline Abies G. M. Hale F. W. Heath H. A. SaundersOfficers C. Raymond Ennis Carey J. Maupin Arthur K. Knudsen Elizabeth Thompson George K. York .... Members Aldrich, Orville R. Allen, Leslie B. Anderson, Ray N. Baer, Noel 0. Barr, Alfred T. Bodine, Charles L. Brooks, Donald C. Burns, Jesse R. Bushman, David R. Butler, Earl C. Cinek, John Clark, Ayelett C. Cronin, John P. Dodson, Grover C. Elliot, Thomas J. Emerson, Meyer G. Gibson, Frederick Gifford, Charles D. Grahn, Jack Hayes, Arthur R. Hedgepeth, William J. Henry, Harold L. Ilershey, Granville K. Hill, James D. Hurt, Everett P. Hutton, Douglas E. Jenks, George B. Johnson, Ted R. Jorgenson, Alph L. Kearns, William 0. Kelly, Thomas J. Koch, Paul G. Latham, Ara D. McMahon, John D. Marshall, Claude S. Miller, Howard L. . President Vice-President Secretaiit Treasurer Editor Moore, Isaac L. Mylius, Bernard H. O’Connell, Chas. J. Owens, John H. Parker, Clyde G. Potts, George C. Priestly, Thomas T. Richardson, Fay W. Scally, James R. Sorsby, Richard L. Steward, Edward L. Voss, George E. Walden, James E. Warwick, Wynn C. Westfall, Merrill D. Wray, James G. Younkin, D. G. Young, George A. Williams, R. M. 166RATERNITIES have been established to the extent of six for the men and six for the women. Besides these there is a dramatic fraternity, an athletic fraternity, a pre-medical fraternity and an scholastic fraternity. Although fraternities have grown rapidly in the past year, there is still room for a healthy growth of new organizations. The nationals that have established chapters on the campus are of the best The women’s chapters include Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta and Kappa Kappa Gamma which was established here last year. There are also three locals, Delta Rho, Alpha Gamma and Chi Delta Phi, which was organized in the spring of this year. Chapters of men’s organizations include Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Nu and Sigma Chi. This last chapter was established in April of this year. Omega Kappa and Zeta Delta Epsilon constitute the locals for the men. Gamma Rho was the first local, organized in 1900 and becoming Kappa Sigma, the first national, in 1915. Sigma Phi Alpha (Sigma Alpha Epsilon since 1916), was organized in 1912, and Sigma Phi Beta (Sigma Nu since 1918), in 1911. Tau Delta Psi, now Sigma Chi, was organized in 1917, Omega Kappa in 1918, and Zeta Delta Epsilon in March of 1921. The first women’s local, Gamma Phi Sigma (now Kappa Alpha Theta), was founded in 1905, and was followed the next year by Gamma Delta (now Pi Beta Phi). Alpha Sigma (now Kappa Kappa Gamma,) was organized in 1916, Delta Rho in 1919, Alpha Gamma in 1920, and Chi Delta Phi in 1921. Fraternity houses, of which there are five men’s and four women's, have been instrumental in helping solve the acute housing problem of the university during its recent exceptional growth. ir , Ml 1 v: L 1 r 1 r 1 167Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, III., Aprit 28, 1867. Arizona Alpha Chapter Established August 1, 1917. Colors: Wine and Silver Blue. Flower: Red Carnation. Sorores in Facultate Mrs. R. B. von KleinSmid Mrs. F. H. Fowler Mrs. A. O. Neal Miss Helen Halm Sorores in Universitate Helen O’Malley Elizabeth Donnelly Margaret Fowler Elizabeth Franklin Florence Jackson Elizabeth March Dorothea Wilber Jean Crepin Mary Franklin Doris Crepin Agnes Eisenmeyer Cordilia Richmond •Pledge. 1921 Inez Robb Geralcinc Pilcher 1922 Marjorie Franklin •Mabel Wilson Maisy McCoy 1923 Darthea Eastman Mabel Angle 1924 Margaret Neal Mabel Roby •Frances Fletcher •Catherine Fowler Edith Failor Jessie Belle Moeur Margaruite Moeur Ruth Roby Elizabeth Whitledge Gladys Franklin Doris Oesting Martha Crowell •Emogcne Mercer •Eleanor Ellingstcn •Doris Gustetter •Galela Peterson 1¥Jtarf, Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University, January 27, 1870. Beta Delta Chapter Established September 15, 1917. Colors: Black and Cold. Flower: Black and Gold Pansy. Sorores in Facultate Mary Estill Josephine Hubbard Sorores in Universitate 1921 Mildred Kelly Jean Slavens Hildcgardo Hamilton Bertha Renaud Viola Steinfcld Mary Kathryn Salmon Ruth Burtis Mildred Cotcy •Agnes Carpenter I ouise Harris Lillian Ray Clark Helen Morgan •Pledge. 1922 June Slavens Jeannette Davey 1923 Kathryn Crawford Catherine Tait Geneveive Cope 1924 Charlotte Clark •Margaret Tait •Helen Casey Mary Adelle Wood Cosetle Graham Georgette Rebcil Helen Wood Helen Mahoney •Dorothy Brownfield Mary Burton ‘Harriet Ileermans 171 JC Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870. Gamma Zeta Chapter Established January 3, 1920. Colors: Dark and Silver Blue. Flower: Fleur de lis. Ethel Brown Lucy Stanton Eva Prina Ruth Prina Anne Pace Isabelle Irvine Lois Wendel Irene McCauley Mary Cromwell Marion Bennett •Pledge. Sorores in Universitate 1921 Hazel Hodges Dorothy Andrews Lillian Wood 1922 Anita Duff Angie Phillips Zelfa Cross Dorothy Knox Margaret Loflin Bess Alexander 1923 Lillian Cronin Marguerite Rondstadt 1924 Harriett Tritle •Hattie Burnitt Mildred Stark La Verne Stevens Elizabeth Wilson Edith Harrison Miriam McCaffcry Blanche Foster Marion Williams Lillie Belle Tally ‘Elva Howell pa 173174I I Ruth McLean Delta Rho Organized May 12, 1919. Colors: Lavender and Gold. Flower: Jonquil. Sorores in Universitate 1921 Margaret Gallatin 1922 Ethel Pope 1923 Lucy Bowen If i- A [414 m ! Ola Carson Fay Heron Wanda Browning Harriet Kellond Anna Skinner •Frances Berry 1924 Grace Dodson Edith Briscoe •Margaret Hall •Pledge. •Elsie Duncan •Mildred Fisher •Norma Barr •Helen Wylie Maude Plunkett H f m W 175176M m Til 1 Id Grace Bull Paquita Clemens Vera Power Helen Allison Frances Fulton Marion Fulton Alpha Gamma Organized in 1920 Color: Silver Grey and Gold Flower: Sweet Pea •Pledge. Sorores in Universitate 1921 Emile Cunningham 1922 Idora Hadsell Mildred Power Frances Wrenn 1923 Evelyn Wupperman Theresa Layton 1924 ’’'Marion Spruitt •Frances Walton Margaret Hittinger •Marion Whitehead Post Graduate Hermione lloge Hazel Shepherd Charmian Robertson Helen Green ♦Dorthca Montgomery Rachael Nash Clco Layton I 3 ' ' ' | Hr LA 177178V.Jf, Phi Delta Chi Founded March 14, 1921 Colors: Purple and White Flower: Wistaria 3 ■ Ha w SL Sorores in UniversitLte 1921 Winona Montgomery 1922 Margaret Peck 1923 'jk. Myrna Davidson Agnesse McDonald Jane Louise Norman Marjorie Cadwell Eileen Houghncy ivMflnj 1924 m W, Ruth Scott Irene Coffin Francis Davidson Katherine Hocking Lorna E. Lockwooa T'Ty ( 179Kappa Sigma Founded in University of Virginia, 18G9 Gamma Rho Chapter Established May 29, 1915 Colors-: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley Fiaties in Facultate F. N. Guild S. R. Cruse F. C. Kelton C. A. Turrell G. T. Caldwell G. E. P. Smith Harold E. Schwalen Fi at res in Universitate Post Graduates E. L. Barnes W. S. Childs T. Cusick 1921 L. B. Maier H. D. Baker J. R. Jelks A. L. Slonaker W. J. Hedgepeth J. P. Doyle E. H. Lynch C. F. Heney 1922 R. M. Wilson Archie Meyer T. J. Wallace S. E. Toles V. G. Clymer M. E. Erb R. E. Ryan T. J. Finncrty C. W. Melick H. P. Howard W. J. Pistor W. P. Sims Bret Lockling 1923 K. Baldwin L. Wightman C. B. Shiflct B. Noon T. Cusick E. F. Baldwin E. M. Noon J. B. McLay L. Bluck D. Havhurst 1921 P. D. Archer J. L. Davenport E. Evans T. A. Campbel J. Stinnitt A. B. Campbell •T. P. Riordanifca ti II m f: i 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1850 Arizona Alpha Chapter Established March 2, 1917 Colors: Purple and Cold Flower: Violets Fra t res in Facuitate in. Howard W. Estill W. Asa Porter E. B. Stanley Fratres in Universitate 1921 Leslie Hubbard Thomas 0. Marlar Thomas Brandt Willard Sidebotham 1922 Lloyd Andrews Berle M. Davis Raymond D. Pike George S. Bug bee Gordon A. Goodwin Arthur R. Seaman Julius R. Bush Irving P. Crowell William Murphy Kenneth P. hickrell Harry A. Stewart Henry F. Wilky 1923 Howard T. Barkley Charles D. Gifford Robert L. Nugent Charles Bluett Lewis Irvine Lefflcr St Clair Phillip Drachman •Richard Mulvcy James W. Stone 1924 Edwin C. Roberts John Irvine •Ben B. Moeur Horace Steed Harold I). Smith •Dick S. Heflin Thomas Vinson Bryce Seaman Paul Harvey •Ray Smith “ Pledge llwJt • • y 1 y. y N 1. | c rrrr !iJi • V Z''- -V • W : WfJ U' ; jji y 1831071 Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute January 1, i860 Epsilon Alpha Chapter Established 1018 Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: White Rose Fiatres in Facilitate James F. McKale A. F. Kinnison D. W. Albert F. C. Paschall A. 1. Win.sett Fratres in Universitate E. R. Belton Charles D. McCauley Joe Conway A. I. Edwards Sidney F. Lcfko Frances F. Lyons James B. Bell Perry W. Casey Carl Hegclund Maurice Iletherington •Maurice Broderick Arthur E. Behm •Carl J. Seibly •Pledge 1921 Walter F. Pusch 1922 William Misbaugh Dalton B. Pittman Richard C. Rhoades 1923 John C. Hobbs Otto Ketelsen J. B. Baker Paul V. Ross Alvin S. Sweet 1924 Ralph Bowen Riney Salmon George W. Wright M. DcLos Shappcll Percy S. Rider Jack W. Still Phillip von Rolf H. K. McLennan Harold von Rolf Walter D. Webb Glenn Broderick •John F. Sutherland •Herbert Rand •Frank SoRelle •Rex SoRelle 3y'j 3= J86Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, 1855 Beta Phi Chapter Established 1921 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose Fratres in Facultate Dr. E. J. Brown Prof. R. M. Howard Prof. J. O. Creager Fratres in Universitate Post Graduate Fred W. Fickett 1921 Hess Seaman Lorain Leppla 1922 Ralph Brady Clark Core Allan Elder Charles Hobart Peter R. Campbell Wendell .Jantzen Cecil Marks Harold McClellan Julian W. Powers N. Bradford Trenham Claude Van Patten Harold G. Wilson William C. Fields George Clark Bruce Cobb 1923 William Grasmoen Jack P. Atwood Charles Mahoney Leslie McDaniels J. H. McGibbeny Donald C. Scott Alva Robertson William Christy Stewart Carpenter Rouland Hill Thomas J. Kelly •Pledge 1924 Donald Moore Ardath Wightman Allan Stickney •Orren Teague Robert Thomas Harold Tovrea Joseph Thompson Harold Fuller August O’Connor IjJj i188H . V..J Omega Kappa Organized October 12, 1918 Colors: Green and Gold Flower: Shasta Daisy Fratres in I'niversitate Morris H. Jones, Jr. 1921 1922 Frank Wartman J. Edward Asher Fred Bohnert Shirley E. Casterton Lauchlin Bethune James Watkins Briscoe George W. Chambers Samuel E. Cotton Walter William Wofford Howard L. Benedict Charles S. Edmundson 1923 Clifford A. Clements Raymond G. Dixon Russell W. Van Kirk Clyde 0. Douglas Melbur I. Lamm Joe A. Mellon P. V. Stafford Harry A. Hillman Benton O. Lewis Alfred E. Shepherd i i I a! Lewis T. Carpenter Dennis Cotton George Drummond •Pledge 1924 James S. Earle John W. Huffman Raymond Lamm William G. Scott •Percy Page •Murray Johnson •Geradd Downs Zeta Delta Epsilon Founded March, 1921 Colors: Dark Blue and Gold Flower: Ocatilla Blossom Fratres in Facultate Karl Ruppert Fratres in Universitate 1921 Linton T. Simons 1922 George V. Roark Ross L. Wiley Robert H. Rupkey Wallace S. Badger Thomas J. Randolph Earnest A. Hanson William G. McGinnies 1923 James P. Smith Bernard H. Mylius David D. Baker Malcolm C. Heffelman Joseph P. Sexton George K. York Burt S. Crandall192 • n Stray Greeks Organized February 9, 1920 1921 Howell Manning Delta Tau Delta University of California J. W. Rhodes, Jr. Phi Gamma Delta Iceland Stanford University Emily Gere Alpha Phi Syracuse University Florence I.ouise King Gamma Phi Beta Syracuse University Helen H. Cobb Gamma Phi Beta Syracuse University Walter Snyder Beta Theta Phi Wabash College 1922 Grace Anderson Chi Omega University of West Virginia Frederic F. White Delta Phi Cornell University Charles H. Fagan Delta Tau Delta Ohio State University Roy McKay Phi Mu Alpha University of Michigan Marion Spencer Gamma Phi Beta University of Wisconsin 1922 It HI Ml .14 Harold Max Viault Phi Sigma Kappa University of California F. H. Deitzc Kappa Alpha Tulane University Mark Collins Alpha Tau Omega Hillsdale College Ruby Lorene Reagan Delta Gamma Leland Stanford University Ellsworth R. Menhennet Phi Sigma Kappa University of California Mabel R. Eichjorn Delta Delta Delta Iowa State University Post Graduates Charles Anderson Beta Theta Phi De Pauw University T. J. Neely Phi Psi University of Missouri William B. Glover Psi Epsilon Yale Emerson V. Arnold Delta Tau Delta Ohio State University [m U -gSigma Delta Psi Senior, 1916 Lawrence Kreigbaum Ted Monroe W. Asa Porter Senior, 1920 Jack O’Keefe Paul T. Allsnian Louis Slonaker Marion Erb Junior, 1916 Gordon Goodwin L. Parke J. Burns Junior, 1917 James Tong M. Jacobus H. Fosburg Junior, 1918 A. Iselin Harvey Case Prugh Herndon Charles O'Keefe F. Merrill Junior, 1920 Charles McCauley Charles Mahoney Charles Bluett Bandelio R. Martinez jt RS Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Fraternity. Founded at Maine University, 188i» Members in Facilitate J. J. Thornber President A. 0. Neal Vice-President A. E. Douglass . . . Secretary C. A. Turrell 1 n| R. B. von KleinSmid H. A. Hubbard G. M. Butler S. M. Fegtlv F. N. Guild F. C. K el ton G. E. i Smith Anita C. Post A. E. Vinson Ida W. Douglas C. D. Thorpe Helen S. Nicholson Frances M. Perry Ida C. Reid Byron Cummings R. M. Davis A. H. Otis Mary Estill W. H. Estill Paul Cloke Estelle Lutrcll F. C. Lockwood 1). H. M. P. Brinton J. G. Brown Howard Griffin C. T. Vorhie R. H. Williams t-4n Members 1918 and 1919 Vyvyan Mocur Anna K. Freeman Irma Schwallen Joe Burrows Mary Estill Robena Spain Ruth Bird Tillie Kaufman Ruth King Mung Chin Shcn Jessie A. Wolf Mary L. Jolly Members 1920 Lv' ; t i -1 Hazel McCoy Alice Brereton George Nichols R. C. McGinnis Anna McCluskv Raymond Beard Ralph Bilbv Benjamin McClure Joe Fisher Freeman Hermione Hogc Ellen Boulton Edith 0. Kitt If]Theta Alpha Phi Installed in 1920. Honorary Dramatic Fraternity. Tom Wallace Hes Seaman C. D. Thorpe Marriott Fields Harry Steele . . . President . . Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary . . . Treasurer C. D. Thorpe Marriott Fields Harry Steele Tom Wallace Hess Seaman Dorothy Heighten Members 1920 A. H. Richards Max Voskuehler Edith Chappman Everett McCammon Dorothy Richards Wells Abbott Mem bei s 1921 Thomas Kelly Blanche Foster Bertha Renaud Charmian Robertson Allan Elder Silas Gould Peter Campbell Helen O’Malley Grace Bull Jean Slavens Inez Thrift Edwin Belton The Honorary Dramatic Fraternity, Theta Alpha Phi, is a recently organized National Dramatic Fraternity and the University of Arizona charter was one of the first to be granted. The purpose of the organization is to foster interest in wholesome dramatics and provide the means for uniting socially students in colleges and universities who have dramatic talent. The qualifications for membership are that a college student, carrying the required hours of school work shall play two majors or four minors in plays at the College and shall have good scholarship and lend cooperation to all interests of Theta Alpha Phi.Pre-Medic Fraternity Organized October, 1919 Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Carnation Honorary Member J. G. Brown 1921 Morris H. Jones, Jr. Charles Edmundson June Slavens- 1922 Charles Powell Howard Fagan B. O. Lewis C. R. Kroeger Earl Esher Camilo Servin Cordilia Richmond Katherine Misbaugh Ben B. Moeur W. G. Scott A. Wightman H. P. Howard 1923 William Fields Numa Dunne J. V. Muirhead 1924 Kenneth Brown Robert Cragin Jack Eason John Huffman Joe Kobcy (Woman’s Pan-Hellenic Association Mildkkd Kelly Hazel Hodges Lucy Bowen President Secretory Treasurer Elizabeth Donnelly Mildred Kelly Ethel Brown Hazel Hodges Lucy Bowen Ola Carson Grace Bull Paquita Clemens Agnesse McDonald Pi Beta Phi Members Marion Haynes (alumna) Helen O’Malley Kappa Alpha Theta Members Mary Estill (alumna) Mary Adelle Wood Kappa Kappa Gamma Members Anna Pace Frances Lceson Clark (alumna) Delta Rho Members Ruth McLean Alpha Gamma Members Emilie Cunningham Hermoine Hoge (alumna) Chi Delta Phi Members Winona Montgomery VI v a - v k'fl 17— Matriculation of new students. 18— More new students! 20— Registration of old students. 21— Beginning of class work. University of Arizona opens with a record-breaking registration. 24— Sophomores win the Freshman-Sophomore tie-up. 25— “A” Day. Hatchet buried with due ceremony. Football rally with serpentine around the bonfire when “A" is lighted. Student body dance in the gym. 27—Tucson High School is awarded the President’s Scholarship cup for l919-'20. 27— Franklin D. Walker and Bradford Trenham selected as Rhodes Scholars from Arizona for 1920-’21. 28— Women's Self-Government Committee meets with Dean Jameson to draw up new constitution. October 2—Varsity wins Frosh-Varsity football game, 48-7. 2— “Y” Mixer. 3— Kappa Sigma Fraternity open house. 0—Federal Board students adopt self-government. 9—-Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid leave for South American tour. 9—Varsity out-plays Phoenix Indians 51-20. 9—Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternitv “Corn Roast.” 9—“Y” Stag. 10—Maricopa Hall “open house.” 10—Varsity wins from Camp Harry J. Jones 167-0. 17—Omega' Kappa “open house.” 19—W. S. G. A. adopts new constitution. 23— Varsity second team defeats Phoenix 7-0. 24— Kappa Kappa Gamma “open house.” 24—Harding and Campbell arc announced as winners in Wildcat straw vote. 27—Varsity Tennis Team goes to Phoenix for Border State Tourament. 30—Varsity eleven out-plays Texas Miners 60-7. 30—Kappa Alpha Theta annual Yamma Yamma Dance. 30—Hallowe’en dance in the gym. tan iH B vtfi! 1— Delinquents. 2— Faculty conversation party in Maricopa Hall. 3— Election bets are paid. 5—Varsity trims New Mexico Aggies 41-0. Student body dance. G—A. A. E. Picnic. 10— Federal Board students Rive “A” dance at Armory. 11— Armistice Day Assembly. Holiday. 13—Varsity takes only defeat of the season from Pomona, .31-0. 17—Tashimura Toro runs “Hon. Mr. McSwiney” a close race. Appeals to Wildcat readers for food. 20—Varsity defeats University of New Mexico 28-7. 25—Home CominR and “home going” day. Varsity defeats Redlands 34-0 and gives us another holiday. 2G—All day celebration. Dance in the “gym.” 27— Sigma Nu pledge dance. 28— Pi Beta Phi “open house.” December 3— Y. M. C. A. Stunt night. 4— Co-Ed Prom. 10— “Importance of Being Ernest” presented by Sock and Buskin. Food sale in the “Y” Hut. 11— Senior “A” dance. Kappa Sigma Baskctccrs win tournament. 15— Sigma Alpha Epsilon wins cup for cro.vs country run. 16— Campus Christmas tree. 17— Pi Beta Phi fraternity “A” dance. Vacation begins. 20—Reception for Dr. and Mrs. von KleinSmid. 25—Faculty gives Christmas party for students on campus. 31—Dance in Maricopa Hall. arv J January 3— Vacation ends. 7— Kappa Alpha Theta formal dance. 8— Varsity second team defeats Tucson High 65-5. 10— University Station Post Office opens. 13—Corsages arc banned by House of Representatives. 15—Varsity seconds win from Phoenix High 50-36. 17— Annual Farm and Home Week begins. 19— Sock and Buskin presents “Neighbors.” 20— Subscriptions for 1921 Desert open on the campus. 22—Semester examsy begin. 22—S. A. E. Pledge Dance. 28—Varsity wins first basket ball game from Miami Y. M. C. A. 28-22. 28—Sophomore “A” dance. February 1— “A” Club formal dance. 2— Second semester call work begins. 4— Sigma Nu “A” dance. 6—Kappa Alpha Theta celebrates founder’s day with breakfast at the Country Club. 11— Glee Club formal dance. 18— Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge dance at the Old Pueblo Club. 18—Maricopa Hall “A” dance. iin 20010—Desert Carnival at the Armory. 21—Military ball was not given. 21—Tau Delta Psi house dance. 22i—Holiday. 25— Kappa Sigma Formal "A” affair. 26— Wrangler luncheon. 26—North Hall "B” affair. March 3— Kappa Kappa Gamma wins Girls’ inter-organization basket ball tourney. 4— Sigma Alpha Epsilon “A” dance. 4— Alpha Gamma “B” affair. 5— S. A. E.’s win inter-organization baseball series. 7—Delinquents. 11— -“Her Husband’s Wife,” presented by Civic Players of the Warren District. 12— Kappa Kappa Gamma “A” dance. 10—Varsity basket ball championship announced. 18—Mrs. von KleinSmid gives Presentation Tea lor Chi Delta Phi. 18— Delta Rho House dance. Alpha Gamma informal dance. 19— Miners “A” dance. 20— Another pillow fight in Apache Hall. Alpha Ganuna Tea for Chi Delta Phi. 25— Freshmen celebrate removal of Beanies. 26— Freshmen “A” affair. 31—Huge J on Sentinel Hill and fight over College Widow sign. April 1— College Widow in Safford auditorium. 2— Aggie Club dance at Armory. 8—Engineers “A.” 14— .Junior Flunk Day. 15— Alpha Gamma “A.” Federal Board dance. 16— South Hall Prom. 22—Tau Delta Psi initiated into Sigma Chi. Delta Rho “A.” 28— Chemical Society ball. Pi Beta Phis celebrate Founder’s Day. 29— Sigma Chi installation dance. 30— Sophomore Picnic. 6— Omega Kappa “A.” 7— Woman's Carnival 20—Junior Prom. 28— -Junior Day. 29— Baccalaureate Sunday. 30— Senior Day. 31— Alumni Day. May wn 1—Commencement. 4— Semester exams end. 5— Home Sweet Home. Ill In June V rx f 201202 'im usssssm r r p § m? m:% rAL, _ ferae: --... Coach McKale |F one should ask who put Arizona on the map,- there would be but one answer—Coach McKalc, better known as “Mac.” “Mac” came to the University-in 1914, and started laboring under the most trying conditions. Teams were shattered and our athletic future looked gloomy, but business started to pick up at oiice upon his arrival. It was through his untiring efforts that we were able to compete with Pacific Coast teams that year and turned out a team that was noth feared and respected by all comers. This makes his sixth year as coach of the Wildcats, and every one has been a success in every line of spoits, football, basket ball, baseball and track. Reasons for his phenomenal success are not hard to find, for first of all he is a gentleman with a winning personality and a believer in clean and manly sport. Besides, he is a past master in his line, and a keen student of psychology. In fact, he is a man who inspires respect and friendship on first sight, which only increases with the passage of time. We hope that he will be with us for many seasons. Aid a n •w 203e Deferf Football History COACH ASA PORTER RIZONA first plunged into athletics when Arizona was still considered a part of the Wild and Wooly West. In 1905 a football team, most being prep school men, made a trip to California and played three games. We beat Pomona and St. Vincent Colleges and lost to Occidental. The latter game was played at night, the only game of its kind on record. In 1908 the Arizona Daily Star offered a Cup to be competed for by the University of Arizona and the X-’niversity of New Mexico, possession to be had by winning two games out of three. Our first official inter-collegiate game was with the University of New Mexico. The game was played on a quickly made field along the side of South Hall. We won by the score of 10-5. The next year the University of New Mexico won by the score of 23-11. The third year we won by default, thereby-winning permanent possession of the cup—Arizona’s first trophy. During the next two years our athletic career was checkered and varied. Our nearest opponents were 600 miles distant and the financing of games was a serious problem. During 1911 and 1912 we took both games from New Mexico University by the score of 6-0 and 23-9 respectively. In 1914 we invaded the Pacific Coast for the first time with a regular college team. The Wildcats went to Los Angeles and played Occidental. Although we lost by the score of 14-0. we gained the reputation of being the hardest bunch of fighters that had ever played on the coast. Some said that we trained on sand and gila monster blood. This same season we defeated Pomona, the champions of Southern California, on our own grounds by the score of 7-6. This was the beginning of the real Arizona spirit that predominates in Arizona today. We alsa defeated the University of New Mexico 10-0, winning the first championship of the Southwest. The season of 1915 was not so successful as 1914. We lost the championship of the Southwest to New Mexico by a score of 3-0. However, we repeated our victory over Pomona by a score of 7-3. The enthusiasm displayed over this victory gave rise to the inspiration that led to the building of the "A” on Sentinel Hill. Three times during the season of 1916 the Wildcats invaded foreign fields. We lost to Whittier and to U. S. C. On Thanksgiving Day we played Rice Institute in Houston. The score showed that we were beat 46-17, but they arc still talking of this game and that team of fighting wildcats. We were the only team to score on Rice, who won the championship of Texas that year. In 1917 we lost but one game and that was to U. S. C. We gave the New Mexico Aggies their customary beating and on Thanksgiving Day we defeated the Quakers from Whittier for the first time by the score of 45-0. The season of 1918 was quenched by the war and no games were played. Nineteen hundred and nineteen was one of our most successful years. We rolled up a total of 254 points to our opponents’ 19. Pomona defeated us for the first time by the score of 19-0, being the only team to score on us that year. In the last seven years we have lost the championship of the Southwest but one year. We have grown from the mere practice-game kind to a mighty giant that makes all the schools in the entire West sit up and take notice. Next year we venture into fields where the Wildcats have never trodden before. We shall invade the Rocky Mountains in a game with the Colorado School of Mines, and we shall travel far into the land of Texans for a game with the Texa A. and M., on October 21 next at Ft. Worth. 204HE 1920 football season opened with a very unpromising outlook. We were especially lacking in line men, so the student body was combed for prospects of the heavy type. We were unusually well supplied with backs and ends. Thirteen letter men returned, and with a fair crop of Frosh and transfers, “Mac” began to whip a team into shape. Our practice games were with weak opponents, so we had little chance to test our strength. The Varsity-Frosh game failed to produce any new demons and none of the supposed dark horses came to light in the practice games. Cripples seemed to be out lot from the first, for at some time during the season every regular string man was out of the game on account of injuries; some of them being crippled all the season. Our first college game was with the Texas Miners, and we won the game and made sure our rep, though with a badly crippled squad. When time for the Pomona game rolled 'round, our team was in a very badly shattered and crippled condition. In fact, there were but three or four men on the whole squad who were in good condition to play. The result was that we were forced to leave behind several of our mainstays. Captain Slonakcr was injured for the first time in his football career, in the Pomona game, and it looked for a time as though he would be out for the remainder of the season. He was held out of the next two games, and staged a successful comeback in the Redlands game Thanksgiving Day. McMillan, the only real find of the season, played a wonderful game when they let him play, but injuries kept him on the bench most of the season. By Thanksgiving time we had pulled out of the hole and had our first team together again for the last game of the season. Taking it all in all, the season was a very successful one for the Wildcats. Losing only one game is a record to be proud of, but we are going out for a better record next year. We placed four men on the All-Southwestern first team: Slonaker, captain and quarterback; Manzo, right halfback; Wofford, left end, and Barkley, left guard. Also five men made the second team: Hobbs, captain and fullback; Marlar, left end; MacClellan, left tackle; Clymer, center, and Smith, right tackle. m pi h 205southwestern champions The Games The firs game of the season was the annual tangle with the Frosh which, as anyone would suppose, was won by the Varsity 47-7, the Frosh scoring against the Varsity for the first time in four years. The Wildcats had little difficulty in sending the Phoenix Indians down to defeat on the Varsity gridiron, by the one-sided score of 51-20, the entire squad having the opportunity of displaying their football qualities. The football game scheduled with Camp Harry J. Jones turned into foot-race instead, the score being the largest that was ever witnessed on Arizona’s gridiron, 167-0. In this game the entire team had the pleasure of starring. In an easy walk-away the Varsity defeated the Texas School of Mines at El Paso 60-7, Slonaker and Hobbs being the stars. The defeat of the Miners was not at all unexpected, the question in the minds of all being the score; some had hoped that the Miners would be able to hold the Wildcats to four or five touch-downs, while others who had seen the Miners in action predicted that Arizona would make a hundred or more. Within two minutes after the opening whistle it was evident that the Miners had as much chance as the proverbial snow-ball in withstanding the temperature of the torrid region below. The reason for the score not being larger was that the Varsity relaxed to get defensive practice, letting the Miners play with the ball to their heart’s content. On November 6, the big question as to who would win the game between the oid-time rivals, Arizona and the New Mexico Aggies, was settled in the Wildcat’s favor on the Varsity gridiron by the score of 41-0. The stars in this game were hard to pick, the entire team playing a wonderful game, although Slonaker, Hobbs, Barkley. Smith and McMillan played a slight bit in advance. During the first quarter the Wildcats’ cunning showed itself in a very neat fake pass from McMillan to Manzo, McMillan retaining the ball and running the length of the field. To Dick Smith and Barkley is due the credit for mussing up the Aggies' line plunges. Cusick, although only in the game for a short time, showed exceptional ability. Another neat play was a back and forward pass which gained yards for the Varsity. The Wildcats showed the old fighting spirit on the Pomona gridiron, but lost by 2 Me Defert 107 1920 FOOTBALL SQL'AI) the score of 31-0. The score came as a surprise to all dopesters of the game, as the score was expected to he under 10 points one way or the other. Arizona’s chances looked good in the first quarter when Slonakcr gained 25 yards around end and had the ball on Pomona’s 20-yard line, but then the breaks seemed to be against the Wildcats, for they were held for downs and Pomona kicked, the ball rolling 70 yards. Slonaker made another end run for twenty yards. Arizona fumbled twice, Pomona covering the second one. Pomona tried three line plunges but were held for downs. Pomona made a neat place kick. During the latter part of the first quarter Slonaker was knocked out by a blow received in tackling. After a few minutes he was able to get up and took his place at safety. Pomona completed a forward pass for 35 yards. Slonaker, blinded by his injury, failed to sec the pass or catch the man, both of which were possible had he not been injured. Upon the removal of Slonakcr the team became demoralized, and Pomona made two touch-downs in the third quarter and one in the last. In the game with New Mexico, with the score 7 to 0 against them until the third quarter was almost over, the Wildcats came back and scored four touch-downs in the last twenty minutes of play and carried away the Southwestern championship. The game was hard fought, and it was only after the hardest kind of fighting that the Wildcats were able to win. The team was crippled from the results of the Pomona §amc, and this game went to show the caliber of men that Arizona puts out. Captain lonakcr was in the game with a broken rib received in the Pomona game, and it was his generalship and the stellar work of Manzo that resulted in victory for the Wildcats.’ When it was impossible to buck the New Mexico line for yardage, Slonakcr would call for some unexpected play that would make the yards. Several times, against the orders of Coach McKalc. he carried the ball for substantial gains. Time and time again Manzo would break through the line for long gains, and was the if« receiving end of most passes that Slonakcr sent over. It was Manzo that carried the ball for the first two of the Varsity’s touch-downs. It was by his long run around right end that the third Varsity score was made, and he carried the ball over the line for the last score. With an injury in his chest and an ankle that had to be taped until it was almost in a cast. McMillan came into the game and played one of the best games of football he had shown during the year. Hobbs went through the line time and time again for yards. Wofford, Marlar, Smith, Clymer and Barkley were the other stars of the game. On Turkey Day the Wildcats simply went through the Redlands team to the tune of 3 1-0. Forty seconds after the game started Slonaker ran from his own forty yard line around left end for a touch-down. Before the quarter ended another score was chalked up and two more in the second and one in the third. The second team deserves much credit, making a worthy scrimmage opponent for the Varsity, besides giving them an occasional walloping. The second team defeated the Phoenix Coyotes for the first time in four years by the score of 6-0 on the Phoenix gridiron. This game is an annual event and is looked upon with much interest. On Armistice Day the Kittens took the All-Star American Legion team in tow by the score of 14 to 0. Several letter men played in both games—Finncrty as tackle and as second string captain, Bell at end, Thomas at full, Broderick at half and Carpenter at guard. Other men that failed to make letters but deserve mention are Wallace, Seaman, Irvine, Baldwin, Clark, Pickrell and Stone. i hi r,'] A I’ ? m -A ■If 2§Jj 119LONY” is Arizona’s greatest .athlete and, we believe, the equal of any in the country, though too far west to receive consideration on an All-American eleven. He finishes his career as captain and versatile quarterback of the Wildcats this year, the unanimous choice for captain of the All-Southwestern and his third season as quarterback of this mythical eleven. “Slony” is the most consistent and dependable player on the team. Whenever a long gain had to be made, it was a long run around end by this speed demon that did the job. He is a field general of the first line, uncanny in his choice of plays and in diagnosing the opponents’ defense. At forward passing he has never had an equal in these parts. An open field runner far above most men, and a punter par excellence. Slonaker graduates this year; next year it is going to be a mighty hard job to fill his shoes. He not only shines in football, but he is a first string forward in basket ball, a regular line pitcher in baseball, and a sprinter in track. His record will live long after him, and he leaves us with the good will and best wishes of the Wildcats and of the student body. MARLAR End Tom made his fourth letter and the All-South western for the third time. This is a record few may equal hut none excel. He was captain elect in ’IS, but the marines claimed him. At end he was a wonder at snagging passes and on the defense, opponents were never able to get around him. Tom graduates thi« year and will buck the bar next year. CLYMEIt Center “Stud” holds down center and is the kins pin of the line. His playing this year showed that he was the most dependable man on the line. He is an accurate passer and a defensive man of large caliber. This is his third year on the V arsity and he was also picked for the All-South'western. WOFFORD End The smallest man on the team, but good things come in small parcels. “Shorty” holds down left end and the way he pulls passes out of the atmosphere makes opponents’ blood run cold. He is a sure tackier and a hard hitter. “Shorty” made his second letter and the All-Southwestern, thte year. He is captain-elect for 1921. 1 T  I A I j ill tlM MANZO Halfback We have heard of human cyclones all our lives, but we saw our first in “Gyp.” Manzo. He has the reputation of being the hardest tackier in the Southwest. In all his career he has never been injured, and wears a determined smile even at the most trying times. “Gyp.” has made his letter arid the All-Southwestern for the second time and will try again next year. HOBBS Fullback John is very big and fast and is one of our most dependable players. In offensive he is a wonderful line plunger; on defense he backs up the line and is a master in breaking up opponents’ plays. This is John’s second year on the Varsity and he was picked as second choice for captain and fullback on the All-Southwestern. BARKLEY Tackle The biggest man on the team and prob-ably the youngest. A giant with a world of strength that puts fear into his opponents. He plays a heady game and never fails to tear the opponents’ line to pieces. This is his second year on the Varsity and the All-Southwestern. i ? c tjr y ' % A A U N » vi' v Hi!i) ,t ol ||] jH iintY qQJi £- vy viy vo w 211  SMITH Guard “Steamboat” designates his size but not his speed. He plays a smashing game and has accounted for scores of opponents. We let him plunge the line occasionally and he has never failed to make yards. Although he returned late this year, he made his second letter. He will be good for a couple more before his college career is over. FINNERTY Tackle “Finn” is our all-around lineman, playing from tackle to tackle. He is an old head in the game and plays hard and consistent all the time. Injuries held him down somewhat, but he managed to pilot the Wildkittens through two victories. This is his second year on the Varsity and he will try for it again next year. ERB Guard “Dutch” was one lightest lineman, but what he lacked in weight he made up in speed. He not only plays guard but also is a backfield man. During his two years on the Varsity he has proved himself a fighting wildcat and is coming back for more. .Vi 212 BELL End This handsome boy is a demon at receiving passes and is a master at defense work. We can always depend upon “Jimmy" to be down the field for the ball, whether it is a pass- or a punt. He won bis second letter, and expects to be back, to win another next year. Macmillan Halfback Another name for Mac is "Grit,” and it ought to be spelled all the way through with capitals. He came here from U. S. C. and it didn’t take him long to land a position on the Wildcat team. He is a wonderful football tactician; a terror in open field running and a real punter and drop kicker. We regret that Mac will not return next year. McClellan Tackle “Mac" scored against us in the Pomona game last year, but since then he has decided that Arizona has the better team. He can play anvwhcre on the line from end to guard. He is fast and shows the training of a veteran. “Mac" made hit letter and second choice on the All-Southwestern. CUSICK Halfback “Ed" was the dark horse of the season, and it was not until the Pomona frame that he got the opportunity to show that he was of the eactus-fed variety, playing at halfback, he displayed the head work and speed of an old timer. He spent several seasons in France with Uncle Sam, and then decided to sojourn in Arizona and collect football letters instead of helmets. BRODERTCK Halfback Last year he played with the Cowboy Miners and received in part the beating we gave them. This year he came to Arizona and joined the Wildcats. He is our utility backficld man and we look for big things from him next season. WILEY Guard We do not know his former stamping ground, for he is a man of action and few words. Silent and mean, he deals out blows to his opponents. He is a veritable stone wall in the line. Wiley likes our climate, so we will hold him for another season. 214THOMAS Halfback “Bob” was the pick of the freshman class. In the Varsity-Frosh game he showed that he could deliver the goods. He is an all-around man in the backfield and is one of our biggest prospects for the future. He made the Varsity this year and from all indications will be good for three more years. CARPENTER Guard When we combed the freshman class for huskies we picked up “Louie” and made him a lineman. He is a tower of strength and is fast on his feet He has great possibilities and will undoubtedly be a mainstay in our line for the next three years. 215216217218Basketball in Arizona ASKET BALL approached a higher plane in Arizona during the season of 1921 than it ever had before. The largest squad that ever turned out reported on Coach McKale’s call for practice prior to the inter-organization tournament. Last year's Varsity was intact, all six letter men returning to school. The freshman class was unusually productive along the line of good basket shooters. There was a world of new material to pick from, and in fact many of them were so evenly matched that it was hard to pick a first and second team at the beginning. The inter-organization tournament occupied about two weeks prior to Christmas, and then the class tournament occupied about another week. With these out of the way and with much information gathered on new material, McKale sent out a call for Varsity practice the first week in January. Our regular schedule included a trip into Texas and New Mexico, but difficulties arose on the part of our opponents and the trip was abandoned. Games with Pacific Coast teams were considered, . but the distance and expense involved were too great. We turned out a wonderful team this year. It was light and fast and well balanced all around. They displayed machine-like team work and this, combined with the fact that every man on the team was a basket shooter, made an unbeatable combination. Critics rated them as the best basket ball team ever turned out by Arizona. P fPV 1921 BASKETBALL LETTER MEN The Games HN the first regular game of the season the Varsity walked away from the Miami Y.M.C.A. quintet at Miami by a 28 to 22 score. This was an early season game and the Wildcats were not playing up to their u -uul form. Wallace and Slonaker were the high point men. Our next game was a practice game with the Mesa team on our own court. We used all our first and second string men and won by a score of 50 to 12. The next game was played at home with the Bisbee Y.M.C.A., we taking the big end of a 59 to 17 score. At no time during the game was the Varsity in danger. Slonaker, Thomas and Tovrea starred for Arizona. Our only inter-collegiate games were on our home floor with the New Mexico Miners. Although they were playing out of their class, they put up a game fight. We took both games by scores of 75 to 11 and 73 to 13. Ix ckling and Wallace displayed their wonderful guarding ability in these two games. The final games of the season were with the Bisbee and Douglas Y.M.C.A. at Bisbee and Douglas respectively. The Douglas game was a walkaway for the Wildcats, the score being 67 to 30. The next night we played the Bisbee “Y” on their home court. They received the worst beating that they had ever received from anyone by a score of 54 to 25. Slonaker and Tovrea starred for the Wildcats. Scores of the Game Arizona 28 Miami Y.M.C.A. 22 59 Bisbee Y.M.C.A. 17 it 50 Mesa 12 It 75 New Mexico Miners 11 1 ii 74 New Mexico Miners 13 a 67 Douglas Y.M.C.A. 30 n 54 Bisbee Y.M.C.A. 25 kijljl 1 « ki L' ( » yf- i I idfal, P iifrAjWffZ nrrrjgu i JSIlj 1 220CAPTAIN WALLACE Tom topped his career this year by making his fourth letter and piloting the Wildcats through a defeatless season. He made the team in his freshman year playing at forward. For three years he held this Eosition proving himself a tactician and a asket shooter of merit. This year he played running guard covering the floor from basket to basket. He was the hardest man on the team for an opponent to follow. His team work and his generalship was an outstanding feature of his playing. He was the hardest and most consistent player on the team, which, coupled with his pep and his personality, put the Wildcats over the top. 0  UM A SLONAKER Forward “Slony” has been our high point man for four years, never failing to shoot the greatest number of baskets in every game. Four years on the Wildcat team, captain in 1919, and four years on the All-Southwestern Five is a record that will stand. He finishes his career this year and leaves a gap that will be hard to fill. LOCK LING Guard Bret is that old dependable guard who can always be relied upon to deliver the goods. His excellent guarding accounts for the low score of opponents this season. This is his third year on the varsity and he is captain elect for 1921. THOMAS Center This whirlwind freshman was a success from the start. He plays a stellar game at center and has shown to be a finished player. Bob made the varsity this year and will be a permanent figure for some time to come. E5 JtL- ■ 222 TOVEKA Forward The boy with an uncanny eye for baskets. “Tov.” developed the speed of a veteran and proved an able running mate for “Slony.” This is his first year on the varsity and we look for big things from him next year. PISTOR Center T7| I 'a x! M1 p, L ■ 1 This is “Bill’s” third year on the varsity. lie plays center and is a basket-shooter par excellence. Long and lean, he can jump far into the air and get the tip-off at ease. Injuries held him out of many games but he will stage a strong come-back next year. JACOBY Forward “Shorty” implies in all its sense his size. But what he lacks in height he makes up in speed. He is a heady player and has an eagle eve vhen it comes to shooting baskets. This is his first year on the varsity and he will be with us again next year. NTHE SECOND TEAM I These men are the silent stars of the squad. They furnish first rate competition for the varsity and many of them will be on the varsity in the future. The second team played a very good schedule with different teams over the state. They met with hard luck on their trip up into Salt River Valley, winning only two out of three games. The men playing on the second team were: Goodwin, Marks, Van Kirk, Bluet, Kell urn and Magee. The following is their schedule: ... 50 44 44 36 57 44 44 .... 21 Phoenix High 25 44 44 60 Fort Lowell 21 ASEBALL timber this year is even stronger than last. Six of last year’s letter men are again on the diamond working hard. A letter man of two years ago also returned. The new materia! from the freshman class and from other schools has shown up exceedingly well. The pitching staff is the same as last year with Stewart and Doyle in the lead, Cusick and Atwood running them a close second. We lost our find of the year, Joube Davenport, to the pitching staff of the Chicago White Sox. Three men have been striving for the job behind the plate and the vacancies in the infield have been well filled by new men. The outfield is much stronger in every way and is composed entirely of new men. On February 5th, the Inter-organization baseball tournament opened with seven competing teams in the field. This early season training has not only added in getting the men in form, but it has also shown the coaches this year’s possibilities as well. The season proper followed directly after the close of the organization contest. The Varsity possibilities have been many, with three teams in the field at the start the squads prospects have dwindled down to about sixteen good ball players. In handling the catcher’s mit, three men have taken their turn. Hubbard, Mcnhcnnct and Erb. Stewart and Doyle have been the chief apple tossers aided by Atwood and Cusick. Smith, a new man from Michigan, holds down first sack. Thurman, Cluff and Wofford, all last year’s men, are up for second. O’Connor has shortstop. Bush and Menhennet both look good on third. Seaman, a Frosh. has been a good left fielder. Marshall and Cotton have been holding down right field. In all we have a good team of fielders. Considering their hitting ability several of them would be hard to beat. Our heaviest and surest hitters are Hubbard, Thurman and Seaman, while Cusick, O’Connor, Erb and Cotton are not to be under-rated. 15 225The Games This reason’s games have been very indefinite and limited because of the fact that the colleges throughout the Southwest are not playing ball this season. We have tried to get games with Colorado, New Mexico and Texas with no success. For this reason the Varsity schedule has been confined mostly to local teams. To date we have three outside games listed, one with Bisbee, Tempo Normal and the Phoenix Indians. At this writing we are negotiating with the University of Southern California for a three-game series here some time in April. Varsity 7, Bisbee 0 The Varsity easily defeated the Bisbee city team by a score of 7 to 0. The game was an errorless one for the college, while the Miners made six errors, which accounted for the large score against them. Stewart pitched nice ball, allowing the visitors but six hits. Score: Arizona .........................Runs 7 Hits 0 Errors 0 Bisbee ........................... “0 “4 “ 6 Varsity 7, Mesa 3 The Salt River Mesanites gave the Varsity a real scare in the game of April 15. Stewart pitched and Menhennet caught. Seaman was the star hitter of the game. Score: Runs 7 Hits 11 Errors 2 ” 3 " 10 “ 1 Arizona Mesa ...Cri)e(Dt'ifrf QimMyffe; •w.- RACK season opened with the close of inter-organization baseball. The first week showed a squad of sixty men, among whom were many veterans of past seasons and much new and promising material. Among the old men were “Slippery” McCauley, captain of the 1920 team, his specialty being the discus and shot-put. Gordon Goodwin, captain of this season’s team, is our fastest dash man. Tom Marlar, all-around man, holds the state high jump record and runs the high and low hurdles, the hundred, and four-forty. “Slim” Seaman is our pole vaultcr and high jumper. Haughtelin, of pre-war fame, whose hobby is dashes, wai a member of the record-holding relay team of 1916. “Junie” Powers delights in the dashes. Among our former stars who will not compete this year are: Captain-elect Allsman, a hurdle and a high jump man, and Martinez, who holds the Southwestern shot-put and discuss records. Our prospects for a championship team seem to be very bright and our training conditions are ideal. There will be a Salt River Valley meet at Phoenix the latter part of April, in which we will compete. The Varsity will be matched against the best in the state. The Southwestern meet will be held in Albuquerque, New Mexico, this year about the middle of May. Our prospects for the valley meet, which will be held the last of this month in Phoenix, and the Southwestern meet on May 7th, in Albuquerque, New Mexico. All the old men are running true to form and the new men are showing up exceptionally well. Some of the men who are possible point winners are as follows: Jelks, a high and low hurdle man. He also runs the 410, 220 and 100-yard dashes. Roberson, runs the 880 and the 440-yard dashes. Stolze, runs the 880, 440 and the 220. Mahoney, runs the high and low hurdles. Wightman, throws the discus and puts the shot. Hillman, runs the mile and the 880. Drummond, is a good discus man. Nugent, runs the mile and the 880. There are a number of others who are equally as good as these men and who will show up as good or better at the time of the meet. r Results May 7, 1921. Arizona, 50; N. M. M. I., 17; N. M. Aggies, 11. 100 Yard Dash—Jacobsen, first; Goodwin, second; Ellison, third. Time—9 1 5 seconds. (Not official because of wind.) High Jump—Seaman, first; Jacobsen, second; Marlar, third Height—5 feet 9 inches Half Mile—Charles, first; Stoltxe, second; Etchverr.v. third. Time—2 minutes 9 4 5 seconds. 220 Yard Dash—Jacobson, first; Ellison, second; Goodwin, third. Time—21 2 5 seconds. Pole Vault—rJaoobson, first; I.mum, second; Son in ii n, third Height—)l feet 3 Vi inches. High Hurdles—Converse, first; Marlar. second; Jacobson, third. Time—16 2 5 seconds. 440—Yard Dash— llnughtelln. first; Powers. second: Stevens, third. Time—53 4 5 seconds. Broad Jump—Baker, first; Sperry, second; Boone, third. Distance—19 feet 11 Vi inches. 220 Yard Hurdles—Jt-lks, first; Marlar, second; Ellison, third. Time—25 1 5 seconds. Shot Put—-KctiicNon, first. Jacobson, second; McCauley, third. Distance—3S feet 7Vi inencs. Mile Run—Charles, first; HUIninn, second; Nugent third. Time—5 minutes 1 1 5 seconds. Discus Throw -Jacobson, first; McCauley, second; Kcttlcxon. third. Distance—123 feet 6 inches. Relay Race—Arizona (Power? . Stolt .e, Jrlkx and Hnughtcliii first. Time—3 minutes 40 seconds. May 10, 1921. Arizona, 07 2 5 New Mexico, 40' 2. l 'O Yard Dash—Hnughtelln, first; Hall, second; Marlar. third. Time—10 seconds High Jump—White, first; Seiimaii, second; I Gerpheide. third. Height—5 feet 11 inches. Half Mile—Stolt .e, first; Nugent, second; Hcacock, third. Time—2 minutes 12 seconds. 220 Yard Dash—Hnuglitcliit, first; Dow. second; Powers, third. Time— 22 2 5 seconds. Pole Vault—Seaman and White tied for first; On in in and Miller tied for third. Height —10 feet 9 inches. High Hurdles—White, first; Jelkx. second; Marlar, third. Time—19-1 5 seconds 4 10 Yard Dash—-llnughtelln, first; Ileacock. second; Powers, third. Time—54 seconds. Broad .lump—Dow. first; Calkins, second: White third. Distance—20 feet $ inches. Dow Hurdles—Jctks. first; Marlar, second; Dow third. Time—26 seconds. Shot Put—Kettlexon, first'; McCauley, second; White, third. Distance—39 feet. Mile Run--Hillman, first; Brokn, second; Nugent, third. Time—5 minutes 9 seconds. Discus—McCauley, first; Kettlexon, second Pierce, third. Distance—112 feet 9 inches. Relay Race — Arizona (Powers, Nugent, stolt .e and Mnughtelln) first. Time—3 minutes 40 seconds . 22SCAPTAIN GOODWIN I HIS speed merchant is one of the fastest men that ever put on a pair of spikes in Arizona. “Goody” is in his third year, and since coming here, he has developed into a sprinter that can travel with the best in the land. Last year he tied the Southwestern record of 23 seconds for the 220-yard dash, which has stood since 1907. He runs the 100-yard dash in 10 and 1 5 seconds and is a member of the relay team. He will return to us next year and we look for him to hang up another record or two before he leaves. yy 229230University Field and Track Records These records were made by University students some of them being Southwestern records. in inter-collegiate dual meets, 1 Event Reconi Holder Year 100-Yd. Da.vh 10 Sec 1916 JH 120-Yd. High Hur«!H 16 4 5 Sec 1911 220-Yd. Dash 23 Sec. 1907 26 4 5 Sec. 'G. Goodwin 1920 1911 M 440-Yd. Dash 531 5 Sec 1916 880-Yd. Dash . J. O'Keefe 1920 4 Min. 32 2 5 1918 10 Min. 38 1 5 1918 Pole Vault 11 Ft. 6 In 1920 j t 5 Ft. 7Vt In... 1920 21 Ft. 5% In... E. Highfil! 1911 £ W. A. Porter 1916 125 Ft. 7 In 1920 16-Pound Shot 39 Ft. 6 In 1906 ....’09 Ft. 0 In 1906 Mile Relay Sec K. Comstock 1916 J. O’Keefe L. Kreighbaum D. Hauhgtelinly r—SSf- tSfo e cDe rt t, THE CROSS COUNTRY TEAM The Cross Country The cross country race became a university sport back in ’16, when the Phil C. Brcnncn cup was offered to the team winning it two consecutive years. Arizona won it in 1916 and the Pima Indians in 1917. In 1918 the Indians claimed the cup by default, because all of the Arizona runners at that time were chasing Germans. During the remainder of the war the sport died and was not revived until this year. The course, this year, was as rough as could be possible. It started with a half on the track and then' ran out through the brush on the desert east of the campus and finished on the south side of the football field. The team this year was picked from the first five men finishing in the interorganization race, each of the five being awarded a gold medal. Of the seventy-two who started, Tom Finnerty was the only experienced runner in the race, having been a member of the team of 1917. The first ten men to finish were Nugent, Finnerty, Bluett, Core, Hillman, Jantzen, Thomas, Witte, Young and Atwood. The first five were awarded medals and are a combination that is capable of holding its own anywhere on the coast. I m . Jv s' 232ENNIS is played in Arizona all the year round on an outside court. This is the reason that we have developed a large number of first class tennis players. We had a Varsity team last year and all four of them have returned this year. The team was composed of Lorain Leppla, Alan Johnson, Julian Stafford and Bert Baker. Should a team be picket! this year, these men would have some close competition for their places. The season officially opened with the beginning of the inter-organization tournament in which ten teams were entered. Each organization plays every other organization in both singles and doubles. A silver cup will be awarded to the winning team, and a cup will also be presented the champion. Inter-collegiate matches are out of consideration because of the long distance to other colleges. Last year we sent a team to California, but this year a trip will not be undertaken. However, we will try to bring some contestants here for matches, and a number of local matches are being planned. 233The first inter-collegiate games of the year were played May 7, with a three-man team from the University of Southern California. The Wildcat team consisted of I m ain Leppla, lici t Halter and Harold Tovrea, and the Trojan team of Welch, Green and Skclmer . U. S. C. took the doubles and two of the singles. The scores on the game were as follows: Doubles—Green and Welch (U. S. C.) heat Leppla and Baker 6-1, 6-3. Singles—Welch (U. S. C.) Ivat Leppla 7-P, 5-7, 6-4. Baker beat Green (U. S. C.) 6-8, 8-6, 6-4. Skelmers (U. S. C.) beat Tovrea 7-5, 6-4. New Mexico-Arizona. The Wildcats took the New Mexican Lobos into camp May 10, with a clean slate of winning both the doubles and the singles. These games were played the same day as the Track Meet at Albuquerque, N. M. Tovrea and Baker constituted the Wildcat team, and Horgan and Wilfey upheld New Mexico’s end. The scores on the game were as follows: Doubles—Baker and Tovrea won from Wilfey and Horgan, 6-2, 6-1. Singles—Baker won from Horgan 6-3, 6-2. Tovrea won from Wilfey, 6-2, 6-1. i J ■M : Mil 234WIMMING is one of the most popular sports on the campus. A large, convenient swimming pool is located on the campus and is open all the year round. During the warm months of the year this pool is crowded all day and into the night. Because of the large number of students using the pool and the influence they had upon other students trying to study on the campus, a new regulation was put into effect this year requiring that students vacate the pool by eight o’clock on nights preceding recitation days. The equipment for the pool is at present confined to a spring board, but it is expected that a full line of equipment will soon be added. The water for the pool is changed regularly, being used on the campus for irrigation purposes. There has been some agitation for an aquatic meet this year, but as yet there have been no definite steps taken. There are many students on the campus who are well qualified for such a meet should it be held. The women of the campus use the pool in connection with the regular work of the department of Physical Training. A number of the women have volunteered to teach swimming to any girl wishing to acquire this art. Regular periods are devoted to this sport by the women. 235236s NTEK-OKGANIZATION athletics in Arizona was started in 1918 by a Y.M.C.A. carnival. It was not until 1920 that it matured into competitive athletics between the campus halls and the several fraternities. It reached its height this year and has been a success from every standpoint. As a preseason contest in the major sports between the organizations it brings out an exceptionally large number of contestants from which the Varsity material is finally picked. Cups are awarded to the winners in each sport, basket ball, crosscountry run, baseball, track and tennis. Keen rivalry was displayed and teams were tuned up to their highest pitch. That much interest was shown by the student body was proven by the large crowds that turned out for the two games. All of the tournaments and meets were conducted under the supervision of the student body and the athletic department. Each team had to play every other team in the tournament and the winner of the most games was declared the winner of the meet. The following is a list of the results of the various tournaments with the standing of each organization. Basket Ball 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. r . 7. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Won by Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma ........................ Sigma Chi .......................... Arizona Hall ....................... Sigma Alpha Epsilon................. Sigma Nu Omega Kappa ........................ South Hall .... Baseball Won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon................. Arizona Hall ....................... Kappa Sigma ........................ Omega Kappa ......................... Sigma Chi .......................... South Hall ......................... Sigma Nu ........................... Won 6 lASt 0 44 4 44 1 44 4 44 2 44 2 44 3 ii 2 44 4 44 1 14 o 44 1 44 5 Won f» Lost 1 44 5 “ 2 44 4 “ 2 44 3 “ 3 14 2 “ 3 44 1 “ 5 44 0 “ 5 237Cross Country Run Won by Si pm a Alpha Epsilon 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon......................15 Points 2. Sigma Chi ......-........................17 “ 3. Kappa Sigma ............ -..............30 4. Omega Kappa ................... ........ ..46 “ 5. South Hall ..............................52 6. Sigma Nu ................................54 “ 7. Arizona Hall ............................. 84 “ Track Won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon Standing of the Teams: 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.. .......... ........... 45 2. Arizona Hall ................................. 21 3. Sigma Chi ................................ 17 4. Omega Kappa ................................ 15 5. Sigma Nu ...................................... 9 6. Kappa Sigma ................................. 8 7. South Hall ....................... -.......... 0 Tennis Standing of the Teams: Won by Sigma Chi 1. Sigma Chi .............................. 87% 2. South Hall ................................. 79% 3. Arizona Hall ..........i..................... 54% 4. Sigma Nu .................................. 50% 5. Sigma Alpha Epsilon.......................... 46% 6. Stray Greeks ............................. 37% 7. Sahaura Club ........... - 33% 8. Omega Kappa ................................ 25%Wearers of the “A” Football E. Lynch—’14, '15, ’16, ’19. T. Marlar—’16, '17, '19, ’20. L. Slonaker—’17, '19, ’20. V. Clymer—’17, '19, ’20. A. Meyer—’16. ’19. II. Stewart—’19. T. Finnerty—’17, ’20. T. Cusick—’20. R. Smith—’19, ’20. R. Wiley—’20. J. Hobbs—’19, ’20. W. McMillan—’20. H. Barkley—’19, ’20. H. McClellan—’20. R. Manzo—’19, '20. G. Broderick—’20. M. Erb—’19, ’20. R. Thomas—’20. J. Bell—’19. ’20. L. Carpenter—’20. W. Wofford—’19, ’20. Basket Ball L. Slonaker—’17, ’18, ’19, ’20. J. Conway—’18. T. Wallace—’17, ’18, ’19, '20. P. Doyle—’18. W. Pi tor—-'18, '19, ’20. R. Burman—’17. B. Lockling—’19, ’20. R. Thomas—'20. G. Goodwin—'19. H. Tovrea—’20. J. Hobbs—’19. D. Jacoby—'20. Baseball H. Stewart—’19, '20. L. Hubbard—’20. L. Slonaker—’19. ’20. B. Thurman—’20. W. Wofford—’19, ’20. B. Lockling—’19. M. Erb—’19, '20. J. Conway—’19. P. Doyle—’19, ’20. R. Manzo—'15. G. Goodwin—'20. E. Barnes—’12. Track T. Marlar—’20. D. Haughtelin—’16. C. McCauley—'19, ’20. J. Powers—'19. G. Goodwin—'20. Tennis L. Leppla—'20. J. Stafford—'20. A. Johnson—’20. GOLD MEDALS Cross Country T. Finnerty—’17, ’20. B. Nugent—’20. C. Bluett—’20. H. Hillman—’20. C. Core—’20.:ji pvSl m A" Club The “A” Club was organized in 1915 and since then has been one of the most active organizations of the campus. The object of the “A” Club as expressed by its constitution is as foliows: To promote athletics, to insist upon high scholarship for athletes, to act as an advisory committee regarding the athletic policy of the school, to look for preparatory school material, to get suitable recognition of all branches of athletics from newspapers of the state, to establish a better feeling among the athletes themselves, to promote inter-class and inter-organizution contests, and to deal in general in the affairs of the student body. Those eligible for membership must have reached a Sophomore standing in the university, have won two Varsity athletic letters, and be elected by members of the club. Louis Slonaker John Hobbs T. J. Wallace . Tom Marlar Emzy Lynch V. Clymcr A. Meyer Tom Finncrty R. Mamzo Officers Members W. Wofford Julius Bush Joe Conway Bret Lockling Jimmie Bell R. Smith President Vice-P resulent . Treasurer Perry Doyle Morion Erb Gordon Goodwin Harry Steward Howard Barkley William Pistor '-tj j y £ ■ R , '4 ! I? Iff KjA wVw . of •.•IV. r ' j i i ■ « . Ik i 16 241 242J HIS year has marked a healthy (growth in Women’s Athletics in the University of Arizona. They have always held a more or less prominent place, but only this year as an organized unit. With the increasing recognition of the benefits to be derived from the physical education of women, athletics for women have come to hold a vital place in their development. Under the able guidance of Miss Gittings, Director of Physical Education for Women, and the backing of the Women’s Athletic Association, wc now have baseball, basket ball, hockey, tennis and swimming as well as regular gymnasium work. The past season has been an active one. Inter-organization and inter-class games have been played in most of the leading sports. The Sophomores won the hockey meet, and the Juniors won the basket ball tournament. Kappa Knopa Gamma won tl'e interorganization basket ball, and the Town Team the baseball series. While not included in the regular system, horseback riding and hiking, also under the supervision of Miss Gittings, form no small part of the out-door life of the women. A competitive system is being perfected whereby the women can win a letter. The winning of this “A” depends u| on points, which arc awarded for places on any recognized team, with additional points in case that team is a winner of any series. Athletics, in addition to being an excellent recreation and a wholesome sport, undoubtedly develops health, good sportsmanship, self-confidence, self control, keenness of mind, and is an important factor in the development of good clean leadership. So here’s to Women’s Athletics in the U. of A. May they reach the heights for which every loyal student hopes and works! [r y I wggg OMING to the University of Arizona as Physical Director, Miss Gittings has won the love and admiration of the faculty and students. Lithe, healthy and vigorous, she inspires every one who comes in contact with her, with a love of out-door life and activities. Miss Gittings has lived most of her life in Nebraska, but she could not resist the Pioneer call, so she homesteaded in Montana and taught in the university there. While there, she served as acting Dean of Women. During the war, Miss Gittings did reconstruction work at Reed College, Portland, Oregon, and was then mobilized in New York City for overseas work. The armistice came and changed her destination to the Government Hospital at West Bodcn, Indiana. She then was sent to Turkey to assist in the relief work there. She was abroad for a year and five months. Miss Gitting’s chief interest in life is out of doors health, but she is also interested in helping those who are not so blessed as to be vigorously equipped for an outdoor life. Miss Gittings says she has the greatest faith in and enthusiasm over the Arizona girls. She is surprised at their vigor and enterprise, as she expected to find more indolent temperaments and less organizing ability. She thinks the prospects of making the University of Arizona rank high in health and activity of women are very bright. w 244Hockey The hockey class games were played during February, with only two classes competing, the Freshmen and the Sophomores. The Sophomores were mostly old heads at the game, and it was expected that they would put it over the Frosh in every way. However, the Freshmen were not to be defeated without putting up a good fight, ami when the whistle sounded “quits" the score stood 2-2, much to the delight of the F reshmen. Only one thing remained and that was to play a five-minute match on the following day to decide class championship. On this day the Frosh started out with a bang carrying the ball down the field towards goal. But Matia McClellan was defending goal, and sent it up to Bernice Barkelew, who passed it on to Rieka Backstein. The Freshmen found it rather hard to keep up with Rieka, and soon the ball passed between the goal poles, leaving the score 3-2 in favor of the Sophomores. It was now up to the Freshmen to score, but they again failed to put the ball through to the goal and the Sophomores were victors. The Sophomore lineup was: Rieka Backstein, Louise Norman, Bernice Barkelew, Jean Crepin, Elizabeth March, Ida Kjrupp, Tess Layton, Agnesse McDonald, Gladys Franklin, Juliet Miller, Matia McClellan, Margarite Ronstadt and Eileen Houghney. The Freshmen were: Marylyn Norton, Charlotte Clark, Dorothea Montgomery, Mary Goslin, Agnes Clark, Ruth Scott, Lucy Hobart, Agnes Carpenter, Alma Rock, Velma Kennedy and Harlow Mayes. w 232 £ 245JUNIOR CHAMPS Basket Ball The first inter-class basket ball games were played during February. Only three classes produced teams, Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors. The first game was between the Freshmen and the Sophomores. The game started out with the Frosh outplaying the Sophs, and at the end of the first half the Frosh were in the lead. It looked as though the Juniors would play the Frosh on the following night, but from the time that the ball was tossed up in the second half, the Sophomores fought hard and came out with the score standing 18-14. Miss Coffin starred for the Freshmen and Miss Loftus for the Sophomores. The next night th6 Sophomores played the Juniors. Although the Sophomores were able to get the tip off most every time, with Harriet Heermans jumping against Eva Prina, nevertheless the Sophomore signals were broken up by the Junior forwards and a large score was rolled up during the first half by the Juniors. During the second half the Sophomores rallied and brought the score up, so that the final score was 26-17. The whole game was characterized by team work, there being very little individual playing. Martha Crowell starred as forward for the Sophomores, with Francis Loftus running a close second. Harriet Heermans played a good defensive game under the goals and, because of her height, was able to keep the Juniors from shooting for goals ami passing the ball down the field to one of their forwards. But the Junior guards, Ruth Prina and Mabel Wilson, were guarding the Sophomores and for this reason they made very few goals. The star players for the Juniors were Eva Prina, Ruth Prina and Marguerite Miller. W ' '' % a nl iVjlWj I li ■■ 1 n(i i Jicm ■ m 'Lu Kr S . 1 . Blr . 1 | £ :—l 246247Eleanor Ellingston, winner of first place as Campus Queen in the Desert Celebrity Contest, is a native of South Dakota, but has lived in Jerome, Arizona, for considerable time past. She registered this year as a Freshman in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, and is studying for an A. B. Degree. She is a member of Pi Beta Phi 248 Photo by PereiraBertha Renaud, selected as Second Queen by vote of the purchasers of the 1921 Desert, is a native of Arizona, with Pearce claiming her as a resident. She will receive her degree in Spanish this June. For four years she has devoted herself to the best interests of the University community, and has been a leader in its many activities. She is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. 250 Photo by Pereira.Margaret Tait, selected as third Desert Queen is a Freshman in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, with Physical Training as a major. She is also a native of Arizona, with Phoenix as her home. She has been active in the upbuilding of various organizations of the campus, and is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. 252 Photo by Pereira.Harriet Tritle, winner of the distinction of Prettiest Girl, is a native of Arizona with Phoenix as her home. She is registered as a Freshman in the College of Letters. Arts, and Sciences, and is studying for an A. B. Degree in Physical Training. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 254 Photo by Pereiru.Dorothy Groves was selected as Cutest Girl in the Desert Celebrity Contest. She is a member of the Freshman class, coming from her home in Oklahoma City at the beginning of the term this year. She is registered in the College of Letters, Arts, and Sciences, and is working for a B. S. Degree in Home Economics. 256 Photo by Pereira.4 i P- uOM fs?. ■V Forewarning HE CHOLLA is the most Striking Feature of the Desert. Its thorns are numerous, sharp as needles and very painful to those who come in contact with them. Even after the thorn has been extracted, the wound remains sore, although it apparently has healed. The surface may look smooth but the sticker is underneath regardless of appearances. Curiously enough it sometimes happens that one is stuck only slightly so that at first he is not aware of the fact that he has been pricked. But pain always follows and soon the victim is made to feel the presence of the tiny stickers. If your gentle reader should peruse this section and still be unaware of this painful sensation, then perhaps someone would take pity on him and be kind enough to blindfold him and turn him loose in the cactus garden. Indeed, tis said the Cholla, alias the “jumping cactus ’ has the ability to spring at one, should he stand too near; and those within these pages can testify 'tis true. If you don't think you rate a sticking, close the book now, but if you do, read on. i hr Wn HU 1 u miLi 259Dedication To the thorns in the cactus above, With the greatest devotion and love, We dedicate Choilas, Just so we can show yes Yourself as you’re seen between scenes Thorns Thoms Thorns Thoms ... Thorns .. Contents .......-........................Pages 1- 5 ■ ..............................Pages 6-10 ........................-........Pages 11-15 ................................ Pages 16-20 ............................. Pages 21-end v 261 wssgZ. RCcl Jefert ; 1 '027.; AS'THEY rWHTHAVE GLAri CC l ALL — 'P ?E Y‘ LEASTS. rtAV CM zrXTw tffJrtoA s ast ya6 v£- 7JL ■ UOOCLAJ AS A OAMCWC r TACHEft. m ® saw CHALLENGES DCGicr-sa MS OWN CAME. HEV L OOX BETTE ? At L r M TLAP-MO THAN ELAPP NE Cat I mow'd i you r LIKE TO JOIN I 'docct I l 3LC TUBE, Y ’ 1 AA EW HAS wo vo£ ?ru _ ro t ir ? fiOPTE 3 ?£WW6' ZIADAfl ULV BfATJ was m z-MTEWiAA 263‘ fre Deferf 1 ! Juniors SIDNEY LEFKO. Sid always speaks for himself. Lately entered politics and the society column via the Pi Fhi House. Representative of the Mammoth Tent and Awning Company. First prize in Better Babies Contest. DOT KNOX. We don’t know much about Dot except that her favorite game is Jacks. Favorite pastime is desert parties. We questioned McQuiston, but he smiled and refused to talk for publication. JOHN WALLY RHODES. If in doubt about who did it, see Rhodes, Leader of the Society for the Correction of Incorrigible Co-Eds. If he isn’t in his room eall the police station. MAISY McCOY. When the Pi Phis want a political job, they send Maisy around. Miss Representative of the Society for the Abolishment of Crap-shooting in Arizona Hall. N. BRADFORD TRENHAM. Ike N. Spoof claimed he knew some of the Merry Mermaids. We wouldn’t have thought it of him. Let’s hope that his line catches more at Oxford than it did here. lirj ALLAN ELDER. Everybody always sends him candy for Xmas. If the girls thought as much of him as he thinks they do, he could get any place. Winner of second prize as moral youth. iv JESSE BELLE MOEUR. Mum’s the word. HOWARD FAGAN. Blue Ribbon for speedy engagements. Has queened every girl on the campus at least once, others much oftencr. And my Gawd!! How he do dance. Is a dirty Irish Joke. Was cute—when he was young. R. • v v ' f ft I l-X 11 265Sophomores MARVIN EZZELL. He’s quite a naturalist. Specializes in pretty Ferns and lovely Hills. Compromise candidate for Sophomore president. We wonder why he’s not with the Stray Greeks. LILLIAN CRONIN. Loves Chemistry, Phoenix and Jack. Prohibition agents are also investigating her Still. PHILIP DR A CH MAN. Under class member of the Wind and Gas Society. Hope of the Sig Alphs in Journalism, since Lewie fell down on the job. He says that what he doesn’t know about isn’t worth knowing. HELEN GREEN. Van seems to be her best bet in the matrimonial stakes. She says that there are only two things to do of evenings, dance in the gym or queen under the trees, and that Van doesn’t dance. (Report which reached us two weeks later stated that Van had broken his arm.) JACK ATWOOD. Hails from Vernon, and is very partial to widows. Leading Sigma Chi candidate for T. N. T. Spends his vacations in Tia Juana or on Meyer’s Street. FRANCIS LOFTUS. Francis and Pat are the Pi Phi hopes in Co-Ed athletics. Goes to Public Speaking to be with Wilkey. Regular strangle hold dancer. EARL ESCIIER. Earl has always been a nice boy who spends most of his time with Physics. Doesn’t say much or step out, but thinks bad thoughts. KATHRYN CRAWFORD. We didn’t want Otto in the picture, but we could never get Casey alone. Theta champ in lounge lizarding, and cigarette swiping. Kd r I ii Freshmen BOB THOMAS. Is about as popular as Woodrow Wilson is in a Republican headquarters. Was King of the Freshmen. Talks more and says less in worse English (if possible) than Tommie Marlar. HARRIET TRITLE. We thought Sis was a nice girl until she went Kappa. Now she'll go out with anyone with a car and a rating in Brad-street’s. KLINE ABLES. Was able to take a swim the morning after the Beanies disappeared. The Bad Boy of South Hall. 0. K. understudy. ELEANOR ELLINGSTON. Sleeps with Mrs. Adams, but whose business is it? Has wicked eyes (Dam ’em, we know). Thinks that all visitors at Maricopa Hall come to see her. Favorite expression, “Tea Darn.” m BEN MOEUR. We don’t know why cousin didn’t make a Tau Delt of him. Gives his dad lots of practice in doctoring. Prize dancing partner of Jean Slavens. LILLIAN CLARK. Keeps Maricopa Hall in touch with the latest scandal. “And I learned about women from her.” Rather tubby, but still graceful. M ALLAN CAMPBELL. You’ll notice Allan had big ears even as a baby. He tries to be as smooth a politician as father, but only succeeded in stringing the Kappa Sigs, Maricopa Hall and women in general. KATHRYN MISBAUGH. Kept busy getting new recruits for Brother’s harem. She might have gone to the Stray Greek dance if friend Menh. hadn’t fallen for Marion about that time. Alumni Letters of Our Dago Boarding Societies Pi Beta Pi. You ought to see our bow-legged pledges! Not much on looks but OH!! (They had to have a bow to go with the arrow.) We had to take in a bunch of pledges second semester to pay our house rent. We take anybody—if they’re Jewish, we make ’em German. We didn’t want to win the basket ball tournament—much. Nogales trips a specialty. You furnish the car—we furnish the rest. W’e vamp everything—profs, pets, bandoline boys, night watchmen and Freshmen girls included. During rush season at the first of the year, we paint on the doors and windshield of the Franklin truck, “Pi Phi House,” and go into the taxi business down at the station. Jake Meyer helps us out as baggage expressman with his 1920 Grasshopper, Forty Flea power. We put burrs on our pledge pins and grab ’em at the station. We spear at big game with our arrow, but the best we’ve landed is Monroe Hamilton, Jake Meyer and an occasional meal ticket to the Grotto. Helen O’Malley, wearer of the arrow for decades past, has decided to graduate with the class of 1931. No wonder we led ’em in scholarship—our daddy works in the registrar’s office. Dunne stole the ritual and initiated seven sisters before we could find him, so we canned him. You have to wear an arrow before you can be taken into the Pi Phi Honor Society —better known as the W. A. A. Kappa Alpha Theta. Our home is in the back yard of Maricopa Hall. The one with the beautiful blade of green grass, the shrubbery, and the sunken gardens with the fountain of striped gold fish in the center. All of us are from Phoenix or Hades; so we’re going to hold meetings regular this summer. Our cook happened in during one of our meetings, so we had to initiate her to keep the secrets in the family. If you know of any new jobs call us and we’ll send Bertha—Big Bertha knocks ’em dead! We fly around a lot, and we fly our kites, and the profs fly when they see us coming—we’re a pretty flighty bunch. We can’t fly very high ourselves, so we send our kites up to hit the high spots. But we have a pretty good line or we couldn’t fly them at all. If Hobbs isn’t at home, drop around—he’s probably chasing the KAT fish. The boys just can’t resist us. Only a few that aren’t engaged, but going fast. If you act nice we’ll let you in our Shock and Bustem Club. After Bertha and Kelley leave, we’ll have to live on our national reputation. We pledged a bunch of yearlings last spring. We thought they were four-year-olds, but we guess some of them will leave us next year. We don’t lead in anything but grand marches and we specialize in that. Secret Bulletin—“Black Cat.”i 1 m Kappa Kappa Gamma. We had some trouble with one pledge because she was a little backward and didn’t do enough queening, but she was the only one. Also one of our active members let leap year go by and proposed only once. But as a whole, we get along fast. We now hold all speed records. The S. A. E.’s like us—what more could we want? We’ve learned how to vamp the profs; so we’re making next to last place instead of last in the scholarship race. Guess we will be last when Ethel and Lucy leave. We don’t care where our name is as long as it’s in the society column at least once a week. All rooms on the southwest comer of Arizona Hall equipped with opera glasses. Our key opens the door to our cellar, but you have to know the whistle and password, too. Men always welcome except Sunday. That day is reserved for S. A. E.’s. Exception made for Wallace Fagan and Still, who have standing contracts on dark corners on north side. We don’t know much about the ministers of the city, but we can tell you the first name of every traveling man that has hit Tucson during the last year. (Ethel Excluded.) Specialists in secret marriages. Joe is the only case in which the ritual has failed to take, but Eve got Adam and every one since; so give her time. The reason we didn’t win the baseball tournament is because Dean Cummings wouldn’t let us practice on the athletic field on Sundays. Secret Bulletin—Whizz Bangs. A Delta Kho. Mrs. Adams got tired of having us run Maricopa Hall, so we got a house of our own. Every time we send our laundry out, our napkins go back to the Good Fellows Grotto. Too bad the supply of chickens next door ran out. Now we have to buy our meat for Sunday dinners, 'cause we do have it once a week. We pledge anyone with an average of four on application—family record not necessary. Known as Devil’s Row. Some of us arc from Tombstone, but you’d never know it—Nogales sounds better. The T. N. T.’s meet in our cellar; so they keep it well supplied. We make Miss English wear dark glasses when we have visitors ’cause we’re a bad bunch when we get started. We took on a Nogales party a while back and two of our members stayed there thirty days. We aren’t so bad when it comes to grades, but then—look whose wife is a member! We may be poor, but thank God we’re pure! Of course, we’re not a National yet, but some day we shall find some one to take us in. We’ve been using Gamma Phi Beta dope on our pledges to subdue them. Ms 269 A . -— irp1 ' TrJ ! t I til i V (Aii. r in Alpha Gamma. We were founded by Grace or rather Miss Bull, but what’s in a name? We may be a little peevish at times, but we’re just teething. Special rates on Mennon’s baby food to all members and pledges. We have taken up cigarette smoking; so we can step into high society. Dean Jameson turned down our pledge, as did the other teachers, s how do you expect us to get good grades? We got two pledges this year and hope to get another one next year. We’re going to run the Varsity Inn out of business when we start taking in boarders in order to pay the rent for the place next door. We aren’t the baby frat any more—we’ve given up long dresses for short ones— knee length. As regards scholarship—if we can’t be first we’d rather be last—wouldn’t you? Our best friends arc the Omega Kappas—w e have much in common. We haven’t as many girls with frat badges to cover up spots on their dresses and other things, but give us time. You'll hafta admit we give some of them a merry chase. The side lines we learned during the practicing of the College Widow have come in handy. Secret Bulletin—Appeal to Reason. Liild m y ill VvMl V m f Chi Delta Phi. “And a little child shall lead them.” Of course, we’re not as biblical as that, but it makes a good impression with the Dean and we need it. Goodness Gracious Agnesse— How could you? We run things on the North side of the campus when Joe, the nightie man, isn’t around. We’re young, but we’ll outgrow it. Wait ------- ’til we start giving dances and we’ll get popular. If that doesn’t work, we’ll start vamping like the others. None of our girls arc well known (here) so we can pledge most any girl who isn’t already wearing some scenery. Our requirements are high, but we will lower them in your case, if you can pay your initiation fees. We arc going to get a house for three reasons: First, to have a House Mother who will get us in good with the Faculty; second, so that the rest of the campus can place us among the select, and third, so that we can invite our rushees over for a slumber party and get a peek at their wardrobe before the fatal step. We arc going to raise our requirements from silk lisle to pure silk next September, so see us now. We organized late in the year so as to escape Chollas, but we were finally persuaded to give out this inside dope as we need the publicity. Secret Bulletin—Baird’s Manual. X 1 m. 270Kappa Sigma. We broke into politics this year. No—we don’t mean campus politics. We’ve always been in that. We mean regular state politics. In other words we pulled a Brody and got Allan Campbell. We paid our Chapter debt with the proceeds of basket ball season, but we went in deeper than ever during baseball inter-fraternity game . The name of our ball team is Ring Dang Doyle. We don’t do much queening—we think we stand in better with the girls when we don’t. A few of us worthy of honorary mention are Ruken J| Jelks, who broke into the limelight going to assembly with Ruth Burtis, as well as smashing all records for wicked dancing at the inter-fraternity smoker, and Chlorin Shiflet is our specialist in shimmy and cheek-freezing—gives private lessons to boys, five dollars each—girls, free. If you can throw the bull, shoot craps or make a letter in any other sport, see us at once. Tiddle Winks our specialty. Slonnie took up Carpentering as soon as spring came. Wallace sings “Sweet Angcline” in his sleep and elsewhere. We have a monkey for our mascot captured by the big ruffian, Riorden. We got Joub to bring down the baseball rag from the Sig Alph House, but he flivered out on us, so we farmed him out on the White Sox. We have to buy our books now, since Lewie left the Co-Op Store. Now we have to hold our fraternity meeting at home, too. We have some files we swiped from the registrar’s office to keep our active chapter roll in. After rushing Dick for three years he finally was overpowered. Another souvenir from Detroit added to the garage. Tommie Marlar leads in our daily chant regularly—“They won because they were the best team and not on any technicalities as is sometimes the case.” (All stand and weep.) .... Another use of our billious room or whatever you choose to call it, is for our cellar gang during rushing. Blue ribbon winners of Kappa smiles. Secret Bulletin—Jim Jam Jems. Kenneth from cellar—“That’s all the better, maybe he’ll accept.” Hubbard from kitchen—'‘Say, Willard, there’s a man on the front porch—run out and pledge him.” 44Rnt u'A Hnn nmv him In order to pay for the improvements on our mansion we were forced to pledge most everything, after taking in all the little brothers. This probably accounts for the following conversation: Then the whole house joined in with “An S. A. E. I’ll always he.” (Sure—an S. A. E. once, an S. A. E. forever We’re the cheese, the whole cheese, and nothing but the cheese.) Marlar—"We don’t need to—we’re S. A. E.’s, ain’t we?" 4,Rnt hr Imiau im 511 accep Then thi But he don’t know us.” f nnv.nth fmm nullur____4 r But we don’t know him. pay for the improvements on our man-forced to pledge most everything, after Sigma Alpha Epsiion.Sigma Nu. If a fellow can queen or shoot craps, he’s all right. (We were going to say 0. K., but he isn’t.) He doesn’t have to be a student, athlete or anything else. But come to think of it we have some Mex athletes such as Pinkey, Sidney, Slippery and Joe. (You tell ’em Joe—you’ve got the con-way). We have the best location in town—only six blocks from Dooley’s, and far enough from the campus so we can miss half our eight o’clock every morning. If our social activities interfere with our school work, our policy is to cut out the school work. Having won all athletic events on the campus this year, it sort of excuses our poor dance. We had all our members and alumni besides the Mermaids to do the job, too. Not satisfied with getting the chorus girls in dutch, Pinkey had to pull another Brody and took the Kappa Casaba Tossers out to a swell feed. And speaking of girls—you ought to see Bill rough his harem. When Dooley closes up, we hit the trail to Dickerman’s. Break through the crowd some morning and sec Slippery slip down through the rain pipe from his soft and downy on the roof garden. . . ,, . At this writing we are two pint bottles ahead of the 0. K.s in the into organization booze series. We can’t compete with the sororities, so have disqualified them. Secret Bulletin—Police Gazette. Sigma Chi. We’re sort of hash—we’re musical, athletic and social. Speaking of music, we have a telephone, a breakfast gong, two typewriters, Elder and Van Patten. We’re strong in Mexican Athletics, too. Dad Thurman won fifth ring in the baseball circus. Josephine Kelly sang second trapeze from the umpire’s box. We had to hock the pretty little striped basket ball panties to pay off basket ball season's debts. Clark Core is a regular fish in water, not to mention on land Brad Trenham postponed his tour of Europe until after initiation. After rushing “Hoishy” Coy for two years he passed us for Iota Woofy Woofy. We also have Ai-wood and his three merry widows. Since we've gone Sigma Chi, we’re grooming some of the boys for T. N. T. We raised our entrance requirements this year from 4,500 to 5,000 chewing gum wrappers. We don’t smoke, drink or swear, but oh, how we chew gum! (Isn’t that thrilling—it takes our breath away.) After rushing Tri Dclt for nine years, we finally had to accept Sigma Chi. We all got the flu back in January because a bunch of fiat girls borrowed our covers. We’re good cooks, too. And some of us crochet. And dance—say, you ought to see Dad Thurman shake ’em up! Secret Bulletin—Youth’s Companion. 2721 b I Omega Kappa. Between our rushing captain, Chink Jones, who has Will Rogers beat with the lasso, and Bill Wofford, who swings a wicked bat, we pledged a few fellows this year. Our tenth cook left us yesterday. Died from overwork. Pinkie Wartman is taking her place. We nearly lifted Shorty’s pin when he refused to rent the guest suite to the two ladies who applied at the front door last Xmas time. Our gambling gains pay our house rent. The house’s commission on games last week was $57.42%. flu.- 1 Our anchor, which you may have noticed on our breast-plate, has come in quite handy this year. We anchored Marjorie Cadwell, Ida Wctherill, Margaret Hall, ltuth McLean and Tess Layton with it (not the same one, of course). A year ago last Christmas there wasn’t a single O. K. pin—ah—in circulation, but that wan then. You got to show your red card and your membership card in the Canadian Club before we pledge you. A synonym for Omega Kappa is Zcta Chi Alpha—pre-medic organization here. AVe are strong for mixing sub-deb society in U affairs. We always have them up for our porch dances. Wee Willie Woofford still remains true to memories of Pomona, altho the co-eds are trying hard to make him forget. Secret Bulletin—Bar Tender’s Guide. Stray Dagos. m All stray dagos who flunk out elsewhere seem to blow in here. They might not be jealous of the women, but they sure act it. A little rouge and a skirt would finish the job. Irish Fagan, our president, strayed from the fob! of Delta Tau Delta at Ohio State. He wears a rubber collar so that when he pulls in his ears his collar won’t slip over his head. Rhodes is our vice-president, but accidents will happen. Marion Spencer is our chaperone for all meetings. She was absent once so we started to play postoffice, but Bell Hop Anderson wouldn’t play. Our high water mark of the year was when our leader started counting stars in a moonlight waltz with one of the prominent sorority girls of the campus last March. The T.N.E.’s hold meetings in conjunction with the Stray Greeks. We lost one of our strongest members when the S.A.E.’s pledged Hubbard. This year we’re not taking in local press club members. Our president gets us in strong with the women of the campus while our vice-president extends operations to the city. The punch at our dance this year wasn’t as nice, but Tequila has doubled in price. Secret Bulletin—Smart Set. 273•f 274Campus Clubs Hubbard organized the Club so that he could be president and could get practice in playing postoffice and pink tea manners; but "Doc” Davis put the kibosh on the latter when he insisted on a business meeting at least once a semester. Then Lucy Stanton and Louis Maier Came along and insisted that all the officers should be upperclassmen to keep l eslie from being president of the darn thing. When Louis got presidency. he remained leaded as usual. The officers collected dues once and somebody went south with the kale, and that's why the organization’s defunct. Of course you'll find the Commerce Club among the other dead ones. All they organized for was to get their picture in the annual and names in the paper. Tt couldn't be a success, anyhow, without John Steed. The Korum is a congregation of hot air dispensers who try to make themselves popular by shooting off their faces. It forms a place for the Sigma Chises to give their debating managers a start. We can't figure how the Sigma Chis let Froclke and Si Join It. Must have wanted the barb vote. The Shock and Bustem Is a bunch of ham actors who have got the Jump on the rest of the gang when it comes to loving up another guy's girl In public without getting in Dutch with the guy or the faculty. They got away with a couple of comedies that were tragic an l we know a tragedy that was comic. The Pre-.Medic’s Club is an organization of dead ones from the ears both ways, who organized for the purpose of queening Ethel—Alchol and putting on a souse party at every regular meeting. "Chink” Jones got to be president because he could rattle the bones better, and drink more teguila than any other guy in the club. The Chemistry Club was never heard of until the Eighteenth Amendment was passed. The purpose of the organization is to develop the home-brewing industry. The qualification for president is to invent a hootch that tastes as good coming up as going down. Their breath is their pass word, and you can tell 'em by their walk. Official flower: a red nose; motto: To H—I with Grape Juice Bryan. The Aggie Club is an unorganized bunch of Mexican athcletcs who are used by I’rcxy as fertilizers of the campus. At their weekly meetings there is much throwing of confetti and bulling the ITofs. Their motto is: ‘The bull is mightier than the bullet.” You can tell them, if "your nose knows." They're so tough they have to wear leather underware. The Glee Club Is a bunch of syncopated scissor-bills that r« mind us of a flock of Hooky Mountain canaries. They pulled a good one on the natives when they made enough from their mud-shuffle to buy themselves all soup 'n fish. The only decent thing at their first public show was the performance of the three co-eds. and after fooling the Tucson public, they had nerve enough to try the same stunt on Tombstone and Bisbce. It is reported that they made $H.OO clear out of the dead city We wonder how. The A. A. E. is a nice little hunch of leaded boys. Prof. Honey, after being assayed, ran S7% pure lead. He was thereupon unanimously elected their leaded president. The only difference in their meetings is the strength of the coffee. They united with the Home Economics Club so they could have eats and smokes as usual The Mining Society is being run this year by Dupuy. The "A” Club is a bunch of cauliflower-eared, buzzard lips, who hide their rough necks with silk collars. And hang onto Daddy McKale’s apron-strings begging for scarlet letters. Were you one of the “lucky hundred" at their dance? (Which hundred?) Requirements for admission: twelve cigar coupons, thirty-seven chewing gum wrappers, and be able to tell at least six of Mac's snappy stories. Slonaker is holder of the A.’s. There may be several other pork and bean organizations around the campus, but w. 'd get arrested for what we would say about them- you cun't arrest a man for his thoughts.277m ft •Ai Serakh Where it lithe !! The Weakly Polecat If the Cap Doesn't Pit— Stretch 1 MUCH VOLUME ONCE IN A LIFETIME CIRCULATION UNKNOWN STUDENTS CHANGE SHOES WITH FACULTY ----------—---------- ----- FACULTY POUTER STARS STEW PARTIES AS MANAGER REVEALED!!! OF BASEBALL Dickerman’ Knitted Student Council. By House of Hep . Force A n to Make Big Cut In Schedule. Headed by President Marlar. the Student Council swept down upon Dlck-erman’s dance hall, unearthing: a dastardly plot which besmirched the Illy white reputations of practically every member of the faculty. The wildest nights that were known along the Barbary Coast in the old days looked like a B. Y. P. V. meeting compared with the sight that met the eyes of the horrified investigators when they stepped into the hall. The ‘•honorable" Rufus was seated upon a table with a foolish expression on his face, and waved a tequila bottle at the first investigator. Dean Lock-wood could be seen chasing Prof. Reid around the floor on his hands and knees: while Professor Brown and Madam Perry were found trying to kick the lights out of the chandeliers. Two of the moat flagrant of the offenders were Deans Jameson and Cummings who were ‘•shaking a mean shoulder while toddling." One of the investigators, when he saw Miss Twulller directing an imaginary class in Bowery dancing, pulled the famous old wheeze. "Just look at the legs on the table " Prof. Hubbard was caught kissing the "lady” who was Introduced as Prof. Blank's wife on the rear end of the (Continued on page 348.) Manager Asa Porter was forced to cancel minor games with California. Stanford. U. S. C., and the schools of the Southern California Conference In order that big games with Bisbee. Tombstone. EePee White Sox. Tempe Normal, and the Phoenix Indians could be played. This action was taken by the House at their meeting last Thursday. Asa staged a magnificent comeback when he stated, "as soon as Conway puts that $15.48 back in the Wildcat fund. I’ll send the team to play Harvard. Yale. Purdue and DePaw." At this point. George Roark got up and gave one of his usual speeches announcing that as long as he hadn’t collected the money he was expected to. everybody else would have to get to work. Hubbard arrived at this point and wished to cast his usuul negative vote on any proposition before the house. Thereupon Prof. Davis announced that everybody that went on Junior Flunk Day would be given a real flunk at the end of the year. At last the president of the Student Body rose and gave a bray and wiggled his long ears, as a sign that the meeting was adjourned. Ne»v Plan Hailed a Truly Utopian. All the members of the faculty were taken from the University on rail last night when the student body took the affairs into their own hands. This morning the newly Installed student body professors had all details running smoothly and expected no further trouble. Tom Marlar. president of the University, stated. "My policies ain’t going to be changed much as I ran things anyway." Morris Hunter Jones. Jr.. Dean of Men, stated that he was honored to lead the young men In the paths of rightousness and temperance. The Dean of Women. Doris Barkelew, announced that she would make every co-ed wash her neck regularly. “I always got all of the money anyway." said Conway. the new head of the business department: while extension director. Lefko was silent for the first time in his life. Wilson, the new editor of the "Greater Arizona.” said. "I have written Captain Billy and expect to have him as one of my associate editors.” Rhodes, head of the English Department, stated that he would revise an edition of Perry’s "Argumentation" along the lines of "Snappy Stories." If he could get up In time. Linton Simmons, who is replacing Vinson, has taken over the course In Home-brewology; while Ross Wiley will give a special course in the promulgation of the bull. Many others were appointed, but lack of space prevents a list of their positions. t 278m fo - i® rn J MS' Our Celebrities Best Poker Player. ROBERT NEWYOARK BERMAN: Winner of high distinctions in our own little side line celeb contest, is a Senior in the College of Indoor Sports and a leader (when he has the right hand). Most She Vampish. MILDRED KELLY, not only did she kiss the Blarney Stone, but every student on the campus (ourselves excluded). She will be eligible for the Sweetie Club soon. Best Stringer. ARTHUR SEAMAN, has not only the line but the looks. His viewpoint is marvelous. Left all other tosscrs far behind (Chink Jones eliminated by default and Trenham by absence). He Vampish. EDDIE ASHER, has fed every woman in the University, but made them pay the cashier as they went out. Bogan needs the profits. Engaged sixteen times during the past season. Grass Li ardist. GLADYS FRANKLIN won by a small margin over numerous contestants, both male and female. (She gave us a ride in the Flivver, so we had to put her picture in the book.) Hardest Boiled. PHILLIP VONKOLF was in the water when Wiley got there and was there when he left. Also plays wicked pool and resists the blows of Cupid, altho he couldn’t stand for a certain arrow. (We’ll bet he’ll knock us for a row of deserts when he sees this. Oh, he’s heavy.) 192Sli§i£59 bm Mr,: I c-.'Tr'' P •. 0 In mi ,-V f _n : i ■ m 279Sfihe(Desert OUR GRAVEYARD FEATURING SOME OF THE LIVE ONES Poor Lewis Haier-we l| see no more. He overworked At the Co-op.-Store . ?r ''He re S goodbye s. u jiiHitj i 'MW '’ I3|r To Eddie Asher, ■ He ale the 3 rub i Ail - Where be ivorked : as hasher. L.i, . f [rg -, w. s. G,.A. Killed Bertha KenauU, •So they' tooK her , to Pearce i Where the dead L onese ej'er » 1021 281J ! f] i $8 The Arizona Bradstreet Viola Steinfeld (by a Theta) As soon as papa bought Viola her Dusenbcrg and we looked into his bank account—we pledged her. The campus boys don’t ever queen her; but then the town boys have more money and are more likely to pop the question. Bill Pistor and Bert Lockling (by the co-eds Even if they don’t take us out much, and the Kappas rated them "No Sales” on their stock exchange, they aren’t such bad fellows after all. Of course, being letter men, some of the girls would like to grab them, but they refuse to be fruit. Claude Van Patten (by Helen Green) Claude hasn’t any bad habits; he doesn’t even chew gum. His not dancing is a God-send. Neither one of us could do our parts well in "The Importance of Being Ernest” because we had to make up to other people. He is a wonderful example of getting jobs on a bluff. Slippery McCauley (by Ambrose) I am Slippery’s best friend. We were both freshmen together and we slept on the same part of the floor for two years. I can’t sleep with him any more now, because he has his bed on the roof, and it is hard to slide down the rain-pipe in the morning. Betty Donnelly (by Sonny) The Belle of Benton Harbor. It is mighty hard to write this, as I’m not around school any more. But they tell me Betty is still faithful. I do not know whether she stays home from choice or inclination, but she does. Anyway she was a good sport on Nogales parties. Willard Sidebothum (by his Mother) Willard was such a nice boy that I just couldn’t bear to have him go to war, so I told the Draft Board he was under age. Of course, it was hard to explain to the Masons and the Elks, but Willard managed it so nicely that no one suspected him. He never did look good in a uniform. Isabelle Irvine (by her stenographer) My boss says she is a bright sort of a girl. Why, 1 didn’t have to write more than half of the stock quotations that she sent into the Junior edition of the “Wildcat.” She’s one of the old style Kappas and does not go out much. Though brother sometimes gets her a date. Chuck Edmundson (by Freck) Charles was the first one of the O. K.’s to start coming over to Maricopa Hall and was the first to lose his pin. He is a wonderful tennis player and a wonderful-------. (But whose business is it what he’s wonderful in, I’ve got him hog-tied.) Helen Cobb (by Herself) I came West to get a husband, and I missed out last year, but Fred is back again and there is still a chance. And, believe me, I’m not going to lose out this time, as opportunity only knocked on my door once. My main qualification is that I am a wonderful (?) horse-back rider. 282283m285Combination Salad Our Hangouts. Kappa Sigma—Wc'll get back into politics, if every man in the house has to stay five years—the way Tommy did (maybe?). Sigma Alpha Epsilon—Last resort of the rushec—even if it is rather an unsportsmanlike attitude for a pledge to take a sure thing. Sigma Nu—You wouldn’t know they were on the campus, if it wasn’t for their booze parties. Sigma Chi—As long as they run the “Wildcat” they’ll get plenty of publicity. When they lose that they’ll still have debating. Omega Kappa—Political and social headquarters of "Shorty” Wofford and “Chink” Jones. They might go national, if it wasn’t for their members. Zeta Delta Epsilon—A bunch of barbs that wouldn’t ( ?) belong to a fraternity. Arizona Hall—Rather dead since the Bullsheveek have organized. South Hall—Thomas’ Waterloo in the Battle of Poly-Tics. Six months residence wins you the hand-knitted bicycle. Kappa Alpha Theta—Living in hopes that some day they’ll be as good locally as they say they are nationally. Pi Beta Phi—They couldn’t induce any pledges to take a chance until the second semester—then what? Kappa Kappa Gamma—Any girl who can’t make a sorority in another school—let them come to Arizona and go Kappa. Delta Rho—The University directory says they live at the corner of Fifth Street and Sixth Avenue, Alpha Gamma—Organized from the ones that the Delta Rhos turned down. Chi Delta Phi—We never heard of them until we saw their name in the “Wildcat”— then we queened them—ONCE. North Hall—"We arc from North Hall, North Hall are we. We never-” (Oh, you know the rest.) Maricopa Hall—Graveyard of the campus. Splits with the Kappas on using the red Jordan. Not that we’re curious; but we wonder why------ Tommy Wallace was a Junior again? Bill Misbaugh doesn’t stait a sorority? Who pays for most of Mrs. Adams’ meals? Hubbard doesn’t reorganize the Law Club? Em Arnold ditched Lille Belle? Lille Belle claims she ditched Arnold (also ditched Glenn Broderick)? Bill Wofford parts his hair in the center? ’Nita queens the red Jordan? Wiley stayed home from Junior “Flunk Day?” Slonaker picks on the blondes? Prof. Brown went Sigma Chi (also Creager, and Howard)? Did it ever strike you that--- Co-eds rush in where ladies fear to tread? The Sig Alphs (also Kappa Sigs) are crude politicians? Louie Slaier never had a job that he didn’t fall down on ? Profs. Reid and Leonard are still engaged? Asa Porter is a FINE Graduate Manager? The faculty doesn’t approve of “Flunk Day?” That delinquents speak louder than words? Lockwood isn’t as popular as Cummings? The freshmen would like to run the University? Thomas would like to run the Freshmen? The Sigma Chis would like to run Thomas? This is all? 286 ftf.r ' Sj - vw KC'l f I V» 'Sttnifi.8-7- ,, (■■:w mr," ini', • ,)_ MV OAH f : •Stun W . ■ : e r , c n-VA H,(. THIS IS THE LIFE! 287The 1921 Desert Exists! Thru the maze of difficulties and excuses, we have emerged with a volume complete. We wish to thank those of the Student Body and Faculty who have so willingly assisted us. Our work, with all its grief and length, has been a pleasure. We have tried to portray thru the first part of the book the wonder of our institution, and in the latter part to amuse you. If you have been stuck by the Chollas, you either rated it or you didn’t. Let the campus be the judge. Adois. 1921 DESERT STAFF. 288Your Annual C ci n he no more artistic than the pn 9 ? n used: no more interesting than the ideas presented, no more unique than its method of presentation for 100 par cant three Waj s Also the Services Southwestern Engraving COMPANY '-Jori Worih. ras-This Annual Printed and Bound by Union Bank Note Co. Franklin D. Crabbs President Printing. Lithographing Steel and Copper Plate Tenth and Central Kansas City, Mo. We Specialize on School Annuals Our organization of supercraftsmcn is supported by the most thoroughly equipped plant in the Middle West I15 E. Congress Street T ucson BUEHMAN OUR ART STUDIO CARRIES A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF PICTURES PORTRAITS SCENIC AND ART PRODUCTIONS PICTURE FRAMING For a graduation gift or other rcmcmberance, let us suggest a PICTURE. ATHLETIC GOODS GUNS AND AMUNITION KODAKS KODAK FINISHING Tucson Sporting Goods Company 15 E. Congress Street T ucsonTucson Ice and Cold Storage Co. Manufacturers of Distilled Water Ice Deliveries to all Parts of the City Buy Coupon Books for Cash at a Discount Platform Sales Day and Night Every Day in the Year Phone 187 65 Toole AvenueAll Models SEDANS—COUPES TOURING CARS—ROADSTERS BUSINESS CARS Phone 263 Sold By Mc fiRTHUR. BROTHER " BDWAY SC COTT PHONE — IOOO TUCSON (Accessories—Service and Parts Department) Everything for the Office MOORE O’NEALL BOOKS, STATIONERY and OFFICE SUPPLIES Loose Leaf and Steel Filing Equipment 47 East Congress Street Tucson, ArizonaTucson Warehouse and Transfer Co. Furniture Stored, Crated and Shipped Picnic Service With Good Drivers Trunks and Baggage Moved to Any Part of the City, Safely and Quickly Phone 211 26 N. Scott Street Tucson “ 1 . w YOUR VALET Phone 1305—240 E. Congress We call for and deliver your work LET US KNOCK THE SPOTS OFF OF YOU SURE CURE FOR BAGGY KNEES Cleaning Pressing Repairing Tailoring Tucson Shoe Shining Parlor Next to the Palace of Sweets FOR MEN AND WOMEN Get your shoes shined while you wait for the car We don’t SHINE SHOES, we make your SHOES SHINEA 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” Elegant Dining Room in Connection Service The Best We are in Position to Handle PARTIES and BANQUETS of Any Size Only ROOF GARDEN between El Paso and the CoastREFRESHMENTS A live refreshment committee will call Tucson Bottling' Works Phone 718 PUNCHES—ACME BEVERAGES—SODA WATER Have you tried “CHERRY BLOSSOMS” on a picnic? E. C. MONRO, U. of A. ’17, Manager J. IVANCOVICH CO. Wholesale and Retail Groceries HARDWARE 31-37 Congress Street Phone 22-21THE TUCSON CLINIC EAR, EYE NOSE and THROAT X-Ray Photography, High Frequency and Kromayer Lamp Therapy Edward N. Bywater, M.D. SPECIALIST AND SURGEON 30 E. Pennington Street. TUCSON, ARIZONA Office Phone 103 Residence Phone 697-R J. A. ROGERS Representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Largest in the. World 46 North Stone Avenue. TUCSON, ARIZONA We Solicit Your Patronage FRED FLEISHMAN DRUGS Prescription Druggists Every want cared for here in Toilet Articles and Stationery TUCSON East Congress Street TUCSON FASHION SHOP Exclusively for Women The University Women, Both Students and Faculty will find Dresses, Blouses, Skirts, Suits, Silks, Shoes, Hoisery, and Everything in Feminine Apparel of Quality and Style at Lower Prices. A visit to our store will convince you 310 East Congress, Rialto Bldg. TUCSON, ARIZONAWho Helped Make This Annual the Biggest and Best that was Ever Turned Out The Official Photographer of This The 1921 Desert His Name on a Photograph is a Guarantee of Quality 136 E. Congress Street Phone 613Picture Framing -Repairing The Grafonola Shop COLUMBIA GRAFONOLAS AND RECORDS CENTURY EDITION SHEET MUSIC Phone 181 123 E. Congress SANTA RITA BARBER SHOP Nothing to Advertise but GOOD BARBERS W. B. MOORE, Proprietor We Make Our Own Cactus Candy PALACE OF SWEETS All Kinds of Candy Ice Cream Sherbets CORNER OF STONE AND CONGRESS LITTLE GEM BARBER SHOP Across the way from Dooley s Your Patronage Solicited We Guarantee the Best of ServiceBOWMAN HOTEL Nogales, Arizona TUCSONIA HOTEL Tucson, Arizona (Day and Night) C. J. O’KEEFE’S TRANSFER AND AUTO SERVICE 33 North 5th Ave. Phone 277 HIGH GRADE AUTO TOPS Tailored to fit SEAT COVERS-—REPAIR WORK DAROSS AUTO TOP CO. C. J. SMITH, Proprietor 406 North 6th Avenue M. Hartley J. E. Reynolds Pacific Steam and Dry Cleaning Works Telephone 324 Hats Cleaned and Blocked Cleaning and Pressing Repairs and Alterations 43 W, Pennington Street Prompt Call and DeliveryTucson Dairymen’s Assn. Wholesale and Retail Distributors of MILK. CREAM and DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone 376 111-113 Alameda St. Telephone 591W Res. Phone 591R PHIL POSNER Designer, Builder and Painter of Signs Dealer in PAINTS AND VARNISHES 31 South Scott St. Tucson, Ariz. Spring and Wheel Work—Aceytelcnc Welding—Vesta Batteries A. S. DALY GENERAL BLACKSMITHING AND AUTO WORK 109 S. Scott St. Phone 563W MISSION INN HOTEL East Broadway Crystal Bottling Works Tucson, Arizona SCHLITZ RANIER MAIER’S EAT SHOP CAFETERIA Half block East of Postofficc on Broadway Green Tree Tea Room 16 East Broadway Luncheon, Afternoon Tea and Supper 11:30 A. M. to 7 P. M. Daily except Sunday Have you visited that cozy home-like place? Phone 512J 35 S. 5th Ave. Tucson Auto Wrecking Co. We buy anything from a spike to an Engine I. PRENSKY, Proprietor Wc buy and sell all kinds of cars, automobiles, machinery, pipe, metal, rubber, tents, bags, camp and mining outfits Compliments of Reilly Undertaking Co.Monte Mansfield Ford Cars Ford Trucks Fordson Tractors TUCSON, ARIZONA THE ARMY STORE Military and Outing Supplies Surplus Government Property 27 South Scott Street Tucson, ArizonaMARIGOLD ICE CREAM A pure, wholesome rich product made in Tucson’s only sanitary ice cream plant. Special moulds and fruit punches for occasions. ARIZONA ICE CREAM AND CANDY CO. Eat a Plate of Ice Cream Every Day 85 N. Stone Ave. Phone 51 A REAL BANKING SERVICE The Kind of Service that will tukc care of every need of the Individual, the Business Man, the Company, or the Corporation Savings and Checking Accounts Time Deposits Drafts, Foreign Exchange, Travelers’ Checks Safe Deposit Vaults Trust, Real Estate and Insurance Departments Officers and Directors always accessible and glad to assist you in solving your problems. Southern Arizona Bank and Trust Co. Service and Appreciation City Laundry Company Tucson’s Most Modern and Efficient Laundry AUTO DELIVERY We Appreciate Your Patronage Toole Avenue and Miltenberg Phone 369The Varsity Tobacco Shop On Dooley’s Street A REIGNING SMOKING SUCCESS Cigars Cigarettes Pipes Tobacco IF WE HAVEN’T IT IT ISN’T WORTH WHILE Just Think of DICKERMAN’S And You Think of A “JAZZY” Good Time Corner 5th and Congress ) 1 Congress Hotel Lilli V I O Buildine For the most perfect selections of your personal needs, take advantage of Tucson’s Ladies’ Exclusive Ready Wear Store You will always find the most exclusive models of the assured styles of the season, at prices you will appreciate.Quality Courtesy Tinney-Pearson Grocery Co. 227 EAST CONGRESS Phone 976-946 Prompt Service “The Home of Merchandise with a Reputation” Hardware Lumber Plumbing Heating and Ventilating Roofing Tin Work W. J. Corbett Hardware Company Corner Congress and Main Tucson, Arizona Always Ready to Serve You PIMA LUMBER CO. W. A. LAMPREY, Manager LUMBER, GLASS, ROOFING, PAINT PLASTER, CEMENT 98 South Main Street. Phone 152The 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 arc 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 is our policy. In addition to offering you the best of banking facilities we make personal financial service a confiden- tial feature of our work. If we know what you want to accomplish, we are on the lookout for ways to help 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. The Consolidated National Bank TUCSON’S OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK Franklin Heighton Loans Investments Insurance You furnish the girl, then let us furnish you with a home 30 EAST CONGRESS STREET Phone 265 CITY ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP 243 E. CONGRESS STREET Phone 387 All Work Guaranteed SERVICE QUALITYThe University Men and Women Are especially invited to avail themselves of the advantages in variety, style and moderate price that characterizes the Southwest’s greatest department store. ALBERT STEINFELD COWhen you are in Phoenix Do not fail to stop at the HOTEL ADAMS Arizona s Most Modern Hotel You will always find your university friends in the lobby Make it Your Headquarters Phoenix, ArizonaThe Tucson National Bank “The Bank of Personal Service” It is to the advantage of every young man and young woman to have a bank account, and we extend a cordial invitation to the students of the U. of A. to try us out. 34 East Congress Your Printed Matter Is Your Ambassador Engraving Office Supplies Stationery Dance Programs THE CASLON PRESS “A Print Shop That is Different and—Better” PHONE 897 134 East Congress Street LET HARTLEY WORRY ABOUT SPOTS AND CREASES IN YOUR SUIT PHONE 94 Hartley’s Cleaning Works 106 East Congress Buy Your Trousers From a Tailor and be assured of a perfect fit We carry the best ready made trousers in the city P. KALSMAN, THE TAILOR 88 East Broadway Santa Rita Hotel BuildingWE FURNISHED THE STATIONERY FOR THE SCHOOLS You attended during your school days throughout Arizona. When you go into your chosen field in the activities of this wonderful State of ours, don’t be satisfied with anything but the best, the same as you have been educated to. Regardless of your business you need our line The McNeil Company Arizona’s Leading Stationer for Thirty Years. PHOENIX HABITS OF THRIFT Early habits of saving have a most important influence on one’s whole life; habits of thrift lead beyond mere saving of money they point the way to wise spending, clear thinking, and clean living. A Savings Account is the best incentive we know of to carry on the idea of thrift and the best index of how successful you are in your attempts to save. THE VALLEY BANK Phoenix, Arizona CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $600,000.00 Member Federal Reserve System Under the Same Management GILLA VALLEY BANK TRUST CO. Branch Banks at Globe, Miami, Morenci, Clifton, Ray, Hayden, Safford and Winkelman, Arizona. “Clothes Don’t Make The Man” But they help a “Powerful Lot.” Especially if they are Hart Schaffner and Marx they lend to a man’s success in life HANNY’S If man wears it, we sell it Guaranteed Clothes Insurance Phoenix. ArizonaYOU will find the largest and most complete line of Athletic Equipment in the State in this Spaulding Store of Arizona. Baseball Volley Ball Gym Suits Sweaters Uniforms Football Basketball Track Suits Playground Ball Tennis Golf Equipment Jerseys Shoes Golf Hose Rule Books We pay transportation charges on Mail Orders. WRITE FOR FREE CATALOG The Berryhill Company Official Outfitters for All of A. G. Spaulding Bros', Products 42-48 East Washington Street PHOENIX CACTUS CANDY ICE CREAM Complete Line of FANCY CONFECTIONS DONOFRIOS PHOENIX, ARIZONA “Just a Little Bit Better.” CAFE FOUNTAINThe State’s Largest Seed House Our Annual Catalog may be yours for the asking ARI-ZONA BRAND POULTRY FEEDS Phoenix Seed and Feed Co. 125 East Jefferson Street PHOENIX, ARIZONA We Can’t Underwrite Your Success In Life —BUT we will Insure your life in Arizona’s only “Home” Life Insurance Company FRANK C. O’REILLY, District Manager Goldbaum Building, Tucson Phoenix National Life Insurance Co. Home Office, 302 N. Central Avenue. Phone 622 Phoenix, Arizona The funds of this Company are invested in Arizona securities.“Adding Little to Little” SEE “Keep adding little to little, and soon there will be a great heap,” said Virgil, the Latin poet, ages ago. This is the real secret of the Savings Account—why and how it grows. The advice does not suggest adding little to little now and then, but keeping at it all the time. KOBEY'S THE BISBEE TAILOR It is the marvelous, oft-repeated story of the ant-hill, one grain of sand added to another grain; or of the honey-comb, one drop of nectar added to another drop; or of the coral reef, one tiny cell added to another cell. Yet all these "little to little” growths have helped build the history of the world. Keep adding little to little in your Savings Account to which this bank will regularly add 4% interest and watch how soon the heap will grow. THE PHOENIX SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY during the Summer, and you won’t be ashamed to have anyone see you, during the winter. Varsity cuts are our long “Suits.” Affiliated with the Phoenix National Bank Savings Trusts Insurance Tombstone Canyon, BISBEE The All Important Gift for the Graduate Should be something beautiful and lasting. What could be more appropriate than A Watch of Character Our collection of Wrist and Packed Watches is exceedingly varied. Watches of Beauty of Line, Artistic Finish and what is more important, Absolutely Accurate Timekeepers. Prices are Moderate Jewelry of Exquisite Style. Many articles wholly appropriate for the Graduate. Greenwald and Adams Diamonds Watches Jewelry Optical Service Congress at Scott Street TUCSONDEJEUNER Breakfast—truly a most important meal! A most enjoyable one, too, if properly prepared in the simple Electrical way. The better homes have adopted Electrical Appliances as a means of attaining that quiet, simple standard of living, which good taste demands. The coffee percolator, toaster, grill and hot-plate in electric ware are much in demand by those who value a correctly appointed table. Is your table service complete? It is not unless you have Electrical Table Appliances. A quite complete assortment at our shop. RUSSELL ELECTRIC and MACHINERY CO. T ucson—Noga lesWillard Hotel Cooling System Temperature 78 DR. LACKNER Corner 12th and 6th Avenue Phone 668 DENTIST Lewis Hotel CITIZEN BUILDING 5th Avenue and Broadway Phone 168. Prices Moderate LEWIS COX Props. Phone 915 Tucson Selim M. Franklin DR. A. BURTON Attorney-at-Law DENTIST P. O. Box 508 40 WEST CONGRESS Over Martin Drug Company Tucson, Arizona Miller Auto Service Dr. Newton Hargis DENTIST A Car When You Want It 54 North Stone Avenue PHONE 31 PHONES 99 North Stone Office 966 Residence 173-WH. V. ANAYA LL.B. J. D. Attorney-at-Law National University of Mexico JAMES. R. DUNSEATH Attorney-at-Law College of Law, Detroit LAND, MINING AND CORPORATION LAW General practice before State and Federal courts of the United States and the Republic of Mexico. P. O. Box 101 p- Box 994 TUCSON, ARIZONA THE PALMS The official caterer to all VARSITY functions Punch for dances our specialty Ice cream, sherbet, home-made candy Under management of Mrs. Nugent NEVARES AUTO SERVICE Autos for Hire City and Country Trips Prompt Service, Day or Night Careful, Courteous Drivers All New High Class Cars Phone No. 584 .. x 23 South Church Street MARCOS NEVARK, RIGHT GLASSESDO YOU KNOW who owns the Public Utilities? Who owns the Electric Light Companies? The Gas Companies? The Street Railway Companies—throughout the entire country? DO YOU KNOW That you are in all probability an owner in part of some of these enterprises? If you have a bank account, if you carry insurance of any kind, then the chances are 99-to-l that YOU OWN THE PUBLIC UTILITIES in part, for it’s dollars to doughnuts your bank account or your insurance is being reinvested in such companies. And, right here at home, remember that corporations and utilities are the largest contributing factors in Arizona toward the upbuilding and the maintenance of our INSTITUTIONS OF LEARNING Think of the wonders these modern necessities are performing THEN BOOST DON'T CRITICISE YOUR OWN BUSINESS THE TUCSON GAS, ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER CO. THE TUCSON RAPID TRANSIT CO.The Old Students Know Us OPERA HOUSE See them and The Home of the ASK ED BEST Phone Phone 58 59 PHOTOPLAYS DRUGS Where the car stops TUCSON, ARIZONA Cadillac Buick MACK TRUCKS AUTO ACCESSORIES You and your friends are cordially invited to visit our display rooms BABBIT BROTHERS Stone Avenue and Alameda Street CONGRESS HOTEL Tucson’s Newest and Most Elegantly Appointed Hostelry Corner Congress and Toole, within one Block of S. P. Depot 100 Outside Rooms, 75 With Bath Phone in Every Room Elevator Service Strickly Modern Throughout Steam HeatTHE ARIZONA HOSPITAL 123 South Stone Ave. TUCSON, ARIZONA This institution is for the care of surgical and obstetrical non-contagious medical cases Tucson Steam Laundry “THE SOFT WATER LAUNDRY” The most modern and fully equipped laundry in Arizona Sixth Street and Seventh Avenue TUCSON, ARIZONA Call on us for the BEST CIGARS AND CIGARETTES CRESCENT CIGAR COMPANY 58 Stone Avenue i C. HUDSON, ProprietorMartin Drug Co. Never “Just Out’ EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG AND SODA LINE Congress and Church Streets o UR new policy of selling high grade men’s wear for cash only has made it an extravagance for the man who has real money to shop elsewhere. SAVAGE AND DUNCAN Style Headquarters Where Society Brand Clothes are sold. Manhatten Shirts Best Known Known as the Best In Men’s Wear we aim at all times to furnish you the best value the market affords at a reasonable price. Sometimes more by the piece but always LESS by the Year. Myers Bloom Co. O - P - C Phone 47 63 to 69 East Congress Wheatley Produce Co Wholesale Dealers In FRUITS and VEGETABLES Tucon, Arizona Phone 1308 Los Angeles Phone, Main 1952 Bigger and Better THE VARSITY INN There is nothing too good for the Wildcats. That’s why they find the Varsity to their liking. We can now serve you better because we have installed our own up-to-date ice cream making plant— assuring quality products. Special rates on lunches. Any special ice cream made to order. Get the best punch in town at lower prices here. Your past patronage appreciated, and your future patronage solicited. SEE US COMPLIMENTS OF RIALTO THEATRE Tucson, ArizonaONLY THE BEST IS GOOD ENOUGH Attend the Southwestern School of Commerce For Real Office Training Phone 935 A. W. DIESMAN, Principal 40 West Congress Office Phone 103 Residence Phone 697-R J. A. ROGERS Representing NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Largest in the World 46 North Stone Avenue TUCSON, ARIZONA BONDING, ETC. Come In and Get Acquainted Security Bank and Trust Co. Corner Scott and Congress Streets TUCSON, ARIZONA Piano Voice Harmony Violin Saxaphone THE DIMOND MUSIC SCHOOL T. A. DIMOND, Principal Competent Instructors in Charge of Each Department Suite 3-4, Ivancovich Building. Phone 860J Mandolin Banjo Guitar Steel Guitar UkuleleREYNOLDS’ COMMERCIAL REYNOLDS’ COMMERCIAL SCHOOL A. MARTINEZ Excellent Auto Service Day and Night Outside Trips a Specialty Sixth Avenue and Penn. Nash— Hudson Super Six Phone 621 St. Augustine Plaza Phone 480 Tucson, Arizona 0. K. Taylor Shop W. E. ROSS, Proprietor DR. J. BARR Chiropodist Cleaning Pressing Repairing All Instruments Sterilized 172 South Myers Street Residence and Office, Hotel Lewis Phone 168 Shirts Shoes S. H. Wallis C. Goldstein Tailoring and Cleaning “Good Work is the Thing” Come to us for Bargains Phone 981 We Appreciate Your Patronage Congress Hotel Building HOTEL CONGRESS BARBER SHOP Just Around the Corner from the Rialto. THE NEATEST SHOP IN TOWN FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS ARIZONA SEED AND FLORAL CO. 28 South Central Avenue PHOENIX, ARIZONAThe Modern Service Barber Shop HOT AND COLD BATHS Everybody else is cutting We also cut — HAIR W. B. (“Billie”) DOLAN, Proprietor 13 North Stone Avenue TUCSON, ARIZONA YOU KNOW IT BY CARSON'S GROCERY BUT YOU WILL FIND THAT Gerwig Doyle Will Give you the same Service, Quality, Price and Satisfaction SMART lines and good fits arc as important in shoes as in a gown or a coat. Even a foot that is not naturally shapely, acquires grace and distinction in one of our perfectly fitted models. Our exhibit of footwear is always a safe guide to all that is new and fashionable. We always sell better shoes for less. Mail orders promptly filled—Parcel Post prepaid. Criterion Shoe Co,, Inc, MAX BROD E, Manager Phone 467 20 East Congress Street CATERERS TO FRATERNITY BANQUETS AND PARTIES Chocolate Shop, Inc. “EATS'N SWEETS” She Expects It, You Know Wildcat Headquarters We Appreciate Your Patronage 137 East Congress Street Phone 159ACME PRINTING COMPANY Official Printers “ARIZONA WILDCAT” BUILDERS AND CREATORS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS Phone 448 121-123 East Tenth Street TUCSON, ARIZONA KITT’S LUMBER BUILDERS' HARDWARE AND A Safe Place to Trade BUILDING MATERIALS 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. of all sorts and the highest types of PAINTS AND STAINS at most moderate prices O’Malley "MEET ME AT KITTS” Lumber Co. TUCSON, ARIZONA Fourth Avenue, Near Subway Phone 79 Phone 954 Compliments of the UNION MARKET “BETTER MEAT FOR LESS” C. F. WEBER, Proprietor 66 East Congress Street Phones 76 and 69The Fred Ronstadt Co. Nearly a Quarter Century of Square Dealing tT is inviting to the eyes — its crisp, golden crust glistens with goodness, its velvety, creamy interior appeals irresistibly to the palate —- that’s Stortecypher ’s With Farmers and Ranchers and the public in general has earned for this firm the confidence and patronage of thousands to whom the value and buying power of a dollar are important. Highest Types of Farm and Garden Tools Cream Bread The best known, the best liked, most economical bread in the world. Stonecypherfs Cream Bread is sold by all Good Grocers and Meat Markets Automobile Accessories MADE IN TUCSON AT General Hardware STONECYPHER’S BAKERY Saddles, Bridles, Chaps G. A. Stonecypher, Prop. At Reasonable Prices 315 East Sixth Street THERE IS NO “COME-BACK” Tj LEMENT in the money you P spend foolishly, as there is in some pugilists and ball teams —it is like the water that has once passed the mill, it’s gone “for keeps.” The only interest it pays is regret and ultimate want. The man who ‘‘gets ahead” is the man who is strong enough to let common sense guide him, who practices self-denial and establishes a bank account. Many a wage earning man has been enabled to engage in business, many a small business has become strong and prosperous through connections with such a safe, helpful bank as The Bank of Courtesy and Security The Arizona National Bank Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Time and Savings Accounts Howe’s Flower Shop “Say it with Flowers.” DECORATIONS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Visit our Gift Shop on the Mezzanine Floor F. E. A. KIMBALL FIRST-CLASS COMMERCIAL PRINTING Service Prompt, Prices Right, Satisfaction Guaranteed Stationery, Books, Office and School Supplies PHONE 181 123 East Congress Street LOANS RENTALS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Guaranty Mortgage Loan Co. HOME BUILDERS 15 South Stone Phone 552 STERN’S THE SHOP FOR WOMEN Women’s Refined and Ultra Stylish READY-TO-WEAR AND DRESS ACCESSORIES Authoritative Fashions Only STERNS SHOP FOR WOMEN GUSTAV STERN, Proprietor 26 East Congress StreetDr. J. F. Teufert DENTIST MODERN, PAINLESS METHODS 20 East Congress Street, (Over Western Union) Phone 831 Gordon Hosiery Forest Mills Underwear Fowne’s Gloves Van Roalte Veilings Rebeil Commercial Co. The Home of Feminine Apparel Betty Wales, CO-EDS Rosemary Exclusive Gowns and Dresses Standard Patterns Gossard Corsets Tucson Quick Shoe Repair 28 North Stone Avenue For Shoe Repairing that stands the Student wear. That’s why they all come to us. We do repairing while you wait.McFarland's School of Dancing Why not learn to dance and get the most out of college social activities Take a guaranteed course of instructions Class and Private Lessons HOWARD J. McFARLAND, Instructor The Leading Music Store of the Southwest AMPICO Reproducing Pianos, Knabe (World’s Best) Pianos High Grade Pianos and Player Pianos VICTROLAS and VICTOR RECORDS Sheet Music, Roll Music, Etc. FISHER MUSIC COMPANY, TUCSON, ARIZONA Anything You Wish in the Way of MEN’S APPAREL HARRIS KRUPP’S STORE Congress and Scott Tucson Meat Provision Co. Successors to PEOPLE’S MARKET All Kinds of Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats and Poultry Wholesale and Retail Phone 125IT IS A PRIVILEGE TO ATTEND THE University of Arizona “The Greatest University in the Southwest” LIKEWISE, IT IS AN ADVANTAGE TO LIVE IN Tucson, Arizona “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. Briefly, it is a— City of Fine Homes Railroad Center Highway Terminal Commercial Distributing Point Gateway to the West Coast of Mexico Rendezvous for Tourists and Health Seekers Place of Scenic Beauty and Historic Attraction Center of Production for Copper, Cotton and Cattle FOR INFORMATION WRITE Tucson Chamber of Commerce

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


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


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


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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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